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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 255

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 255 of the 1946 volume:

YNE Alma' Mater ' - HENRY D OUG , K ' - f-Lfl-Mgmt ' ' Pure as the daw i 11x ,, .FIJI Spam -4? 3 Egiffhff' A . TJJQJH VVLJFJW-'Ji brow of thy beau - ty 'Watch - es thy Soul from the mou All gffiy Q-J H - m iHEfEggErw'EFF' fi f V , JJ gflmmu Jug 41 . God ...- Ov - er the fates of thy hch11d lren de - sEiiEa1E.1y rf WF ff P w--'Y dJ'5J,,glJ'JJLJ JJXL1-o Far from the land Where their foot - steps have trod. Q I A L it d i e 44 5 E + wi i V.. 1 . ., ' r... f J J J Xe 5 .J J I l F V I' U F F' Bea - con of hope in the ways drear - y light - ed e f e -- 1 X Nl' ' Y Y J JH J-'Lf V F lei FT31 A Pride of our hearts that are lloy - al and true From ! :IL ' in Y 151' if 11 il ' 1 W 1 W' T," 1 , , Xf if lf 'J , 7' - I " .. 141 , . ..-f' -. 1 -N - rj - :,f. --J' -- 1. ----'- , - - k- v -: . .,.. - v - V' -ie -. 'h - ,,,, ' o- ' ' e , " iff - 1 'f A 5--':ffFR'Z1l..' , . V ' . Q ' ' Ye 1 h ' o -dores ous o e i ,of ,gkfek " 5' Q . g - 5 . -Q - ,,,- do N f A ex- -1 - A 1 ...ffp f---X-. Q- . 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'sw 6-, Rs .16 ,.,V I, , W H H T , ,A .-- J The 1946 RAZORBACK is dedicated to those sons and daughters of the University of Arkansas who served in the Armed Forces. Though we know that the satisfaction of noble ac- complishment which is yours is a far greater reward than any acclaim which we or anyone can offer, we salute you and your comrades in arms for the courage and sacrihce that you ex- hibited throughout the long and bitter struggle that is now at an end. You have brought us peace, and you have set our feet upon the road to a better world. But even now, while the drums of war are scarcely stilled, we are becoming more and more aware that that road is a long and difficult one. It is our hope that thattsame spirit of yours to which we here pay tribute will be ours too-that together we may march down that road vviththe Four Freedoms for which you fought as guide-posts to the better world which we and all men of goodwill are seeking. IHEIJICHTIUH YT .' -H. -'Gag xmyfl ' -is 1-fI2'43"9fQ wzx-5.3.2511 . The University of Arkansas is proud that four of its graduates were awarded the Congressional lVIedal of Honor during the war. Nlaurice "Footsie'l Britt of Lonoke, who is a graduate from the department of journalism of Ql94l, was the first to receive this award. Nathan G. Gordon of Morriltoii received a bachelor of laws degree from the law school in 1939. Edgar Harold "Buck" Lloyd, who was killed in action in Germany, November lo, l944, was awarded the medal posthumously. "Buck,' received his degree from the College of Agri- culture in l943. Semour W. Terry of Little Rock, who received his degree from the College of Business Administration in l94l, was awarded the medal posthumously. r 3 24 ' lglffgw ,, lt, 3 The purpose of the l946 RAZORBACK is to record the life on the campus of the University during the school year 1945-46. We have at- tempted to put into the book the things that Arkansas students did during this school year. It is the hope of the staff that this book will serve as a permanent record of the year 1945-46 at the University of Arkansas, that it Will, in later years, during a few minutes of relaxation, bring you back to your 'ole college days. If this purpose can be accomplished, the staff will feel that their efforts have not been Wasted in makingithis book. A: w, . ,ff vx W ,L wmv- xuf 5. I4 , I1 - ' . Je- N' ' U , V- . '. V .. I :AH I M H , M, ' '. w'1"" AWK, W in ,, H I MMF, y w -1-1 . 'Iii-1? . . g ,U - ,T w,,- . - .I , I: W iw ,-1 '-"' T - I " " 'I 1 I wuvffa , , - , - y. , ,ww 1- 1' f' . -.m:f" .uf 'fwff--- f- ':"'1-1--VYQQ1' -fa ""' E. - V23 V ,,,1,S'2QW!S1:,'5S L . Q ,f"v?'R'4llff:'-fi" nw'-'Q' . 'YH AL ,, , 'A ny,-4w"' ,, , ,M IM, wiv' W IQ I . 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Tim? 111. .,:5f.1f 11.9 .111.,X,. 11 X 1111, 11 1 1 'g1,".T .,X1 ' 1 2 1 11-:1'j'1. 21-L. 11111 M1511 -, 'F- -' 1-Q ,,'1 511'- f yr. 1' 'H Q1, gn W 1' gl!-'XT 3 aww w ,,?l1,JuHV Wg Ei Kiwi ARTHUR M. HARDING P7'6.9Z'HI67lf THEPHESIIIE Student, professor, administrator, and President of the University of Arkansas --that is the record of Arthur M. Harding. He is a native-born Arkansan, and his connection with the University has extended over forty-seven years. Only a year after his graduation from the University of Arkansas, Dr. Hard- ing joined. the faculty as an instructor of mathematics in 1905. During World Wfar I, Dr. Harding served as Registrar of the University. His most outstanding achievement prior to becoming president was his work in the Extension Depart- ment. Becoming head of the department in 1919, he enlarged its scope until it had students doing work in every state, Alaska, Nlexico, and Puerto Rico. Dr. I-Iarding's presidency has probably been more diliicult than any previous one, for he has had to put the University on a war-time basis and keep it running smoothly. Another factor making it difiicult is the post-war 'increase in enrollment that occurred this year. The University went back to its peace-time basis of two semesters this year. For the two years previous it was on a twelve months basis, four quarters to the year. Popular astronomy is the hobby of the president. Before he became president and the demands of his oHice occupied all his time, he was in demand all over the nation as a lecturer on the subject. In the course of delivering two thousand lec- tures, he has traveled in the forty-eight states and in several provinces of Canada. President Harding received his doctor's degree from the University of Chicago. In a letter dated February 13, 1946, to Herbert L. Thomas, chairman of the Board of Trustees, Dr. Harding announced his resignation to become effective at the end of june, 1946. In the letter Dr. Harding said, "The University of Arkan- sas has just completed several years of war work. The strain and burden occa- sioned by shortages, personnel loss, and war-caused dilliculties have imposed a terrific burden on the administrative head of the University. The University has before it an opportunity for educational service never before existent in its history. If this opportunity is accepted and met, there is in the future a great deal of work incident to the expansion of physical facilities and personnel that must, because of its nature, fall largely upon the administrative head of the University .... Be- cause of my physician's advice I must slow down. It would be to my own best interest and also to the University's that I should retire as presidentf' Page 21 If se- M. , , , svn EUVER UH BE ANEY The Laney family came to Arkansas in 1847 and settled in the southern part of the state. On the same farm that his grandfather settled, our present governor was born in 1896. Governor Laney was educated at Hendrix College until his country called him during the first WVorld lVar. After returning from the War he attended State Teachers College at Conway, where he received his A.B. degree. Since then he has served as a member of the Board of Trustees there. Governor Laney has always been very civic minded, holding many oflices in civic organizations in Camden. He was practically unknown in Arkansas' politics until his election as governor in 1944. He has stated that every native of Arkansas has every right to be proud that he is an Arkansan. Page 22 v- , . 114. , lg -. ,. ,. V4 ' ,- ,--.- 'M' ' ,. -1:34 Xi . , i, .f '-SQ" BU HD UP TH STEES The Board of Trustees actually decides the policies of the University of Arkansas. Each man is appointed by the governor and confirmed by the Arkansas Senate for a term of ten years, expiration dates being arranged so that one member's term expires each year. Chairman of the Board is Herbert L. Thomas, life insurance executive, who resides in Fayetteville. His daughter, Jane, is a junior in the College of Arts and Sciences. lVIr. Thomas is- serving his second term as a member of the Board. John Clinton Black of Rogers, who received a BEE degree in 1921, is manager of the Southwestern Gas and Electric Company. - Oldest member of the Board is Fred 1. Brown of Little Rock. He is a founder of the Arkansas Foundry Company and a graduate of the College of Engineering. His appointment expires in 1951. P. E. lVIurphy, banker of Junction City, has two sons who are University graduates-Leo, BA 126, and Jack, BSBA '31. Dr. Euclid Smith, Hot Springs, has been appointed to serve until 1952. There are two attorneys serving on the Board. They are Judge Henry S. Yocum of El Dorado, who Will serve until 1949, and Jay VV. Dickey of Pine Bluff, who will serve until 1948. 1 A new member of the Board this year is W. T. Jones, replacing Louis lVlcDaniel of Forrest City. Mr. Jones is a planter from lVIadison. Raymond Orr, president of the Athletic Nlining and Smelting Company, of Fort Smith was appointed last year. 1 lVIr. T. C. Carlson, who returned to the University this year after serving as a major in the army, was made one of the Vice-Presidents of the University and serves also as secretary of the Board. Lcfi Zo right: judge Hi. S. Yocum, jay Dickey, VV. mW. Sharp, Raymond Orr, T. C. Carlson, Herbert Thomas, VV. T. Jones, P. E. Murphy, John Clinton Black, 'Fred I. Brown, Arthur EM. Harding. Page 23 ARTS AND SCIENCES As Dean of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences and as Vice-President of the University, Dr. H. M. Hosford has had much work with the readjustment of the University to its normal, pre-War enrollment. VVhen Dean Hosford came to the University of Arkansas from S. lVl. U., he came as head of the lVlathematics Department. ln 1938 he was made Dean of the College. He became Vice-President of the University in 1943, succeeding Dean Julian S. VVaterman. The College of Arts and Sciences has carried the largest enrollment on the campus since the founding of the University in 1871. Even after losing men to the armed forces, it still boasted more students than any other college. Now, with this yeai-'s second semester, the enroll- ment for the College is one of the largest in its history. Dean Hosford has been active in providing for the Division of Fine Arts Within the College, a division which is new this year. The College of- fers courses planned for a liberal education and also courses directed toward professional activities, such as medicine and law. Old lVlain houses many of the departments in the College such as Lan- guages, Physics, Speech, Journalism, Art, English, and History. Located in outlying buildings are departments of Philosophy, Psychology, Chemis- try, Zoology, Botany, Nlathematics, and lVlusic. Four degrees are offered by the College of Arts and Sciences-Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Sci- ence, Bachelor of Science in -lVlusic, and Bachelor of Science in Social W7elfare. VICE-PHESIUE TS SECRETARY-TREASURER A n a t 1 v e of Nlinnesota, Nlr. T. C. Carlson was in the Gradu- ate School at the University when he was olfered the position of Registrar here, being the first that this university had had. Following his service in the War, he was sent to Oxford University in Eng- land for the Easter term. ln 1921 Mr. Carlson returned to the University as Executive Secretary to the President. ln turn he became Business Man- ager, Treasurer, and Secretary of the Board. Serving as a major in VVorld 1Var ll, he was in civil alfairs and military government. He was back on his job at the University in 1945. ln No- vember of 1945 he was made Vice-President for Finance. As his title would indicate, Mr. Carlson keeps record for the Board of Trustees and he is re- sponsible for the funds of the University. He is in charge of the administration of the total budget which is close to 353,000,000 The supervision not only of the finances of the teaching department but of research activities as Well is included. The work of the Secretary-Treasurer involves not only the custody of funds but also the formation and administration of budgets, the supervision of pur- chasing, accounting for expenditures, and the ren- dering of necessary reports with the modern com- plications of the Withholding tax, group insurance, and hospitalization. Page 24 DE!-X 5 UF THE EULLEEES GRADUATE Coming to the University of Ar- kansas as a professor in English in 1918, Dr. John Clark Jordan now heads the youngest school on the campus, the Graduate School. The school was set up in 1927 under the direction of the late President Eutrall and Dean Jordan, who was then Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. At first, the graduate students were handled by a commit- tee. Noxv they have their own College, a dean, and a council to direct the curricula. ln addition to his position as Dean, Dr. Jordan is the national president of Blue Key, men's honorary fraternity, and also Head of the English Department. He also manages to teach full time. Yvith the G. l. Bill of Rights many men will be returning for graduate work. Starting with 34 as the original enrollment, the school had over 300 in the summer of 1940. Thirty Weeks residence, an oral examination and in many cases a thesis are the requirements for a degree. The Graduate School now offers two de- grees-Nlaster of Arts or of Science and profes- sional degrees in the various engineering fields. One of Dean Jordan's main interests is the lVlu- sic Room in the Student Union where he plays records every noon. The Nlusical Coffee Hour on Xvednesdays provides a time for students to listen to music while drinking coffee. Page 25 ENGINEERING Finishing his tenth year as Dean of the College of Engineering, Dr. George Patrick Stocker has made the College an outstand- ing one on the campus. He came to Arkansas after being Head of the Department of Civil En- gineering at Swarthmore College. He is a mem- ber of the Newcomen Society of London, a group composed of prominent engineers all over the world. Established on the campus in 1871, engineering has proved an outstanding course. The Engineer- ing College is composed of four departments- chemical, civil, mechanical, and electrical, with the chemical department being the baby. ln 1912 these four courses were combined into the one college. On one day of the year the highlight comes for the engineers when classes are forgotten and the order of the day becomes 'fErin Go Braughn. St. Pat and St. Patricia are chosen to reign over the holiday affair. Vieing with each other for weeks to see who can grow the longest beard, the boys: celebrate the eve of St. Patls Day with a bonfire, announce the identity of the king and queen, and judge the beard contest. The Winner of the con- test receives a kiss from St. Patricia. ,auf-f :Y AGRICULTURE Taking a leading position in developing and maintaining courses of interest and usefulness to the returning veterans, Dean W. R. 1-Iorlacher, as head of the College of Agriculture, has raised the enrollment of the College during the second semester. In addition to his being the head of the College, Dean Horlacher is Director of the Agricultural Experimental Stations and of the Agricultural Extension Service. The Exten- sion Service carries results of Agricultural experi- ments to farmers throughout the state and thus works toward the improvement of farming in Arkansas. The division which has developed into the pres- ent-day college started in 1872 with the Univer- sity itself. The College of Agriculture made its appearance as it now exists in 1905. As one of the newest buildings on the campus, the Home Economics Building is also very Well- equipped. Clothing labs, living room and dining room, nursery school, and the Bacteriology lab are located in the building. For training, the boys of the College get to try out methods of farming on the University Ex- perimental Farm, about two miles north of the campus. This excellent Experiment Station was formally organized in 1888 and developed out of one small farm purchased along with land for the University. They raise cattle, pigs, oats, Wheat, and barley. At the University dairy, the dairy products are marketed, letting the Agri students follow their products from the farm to the market. Dean Horlacher came to the -campus in 1936 and three years later he was made Dean of the College of Agriculture. DEA S. LAW In 1944, Dr. Robert A. Lellar returned to Arkansas from VVashington, D. C., to become the second Dean of the Law School. Dean Leflar neg. graduated from the University of Arkansas and then Went to Harvard University. Established in 1924 with headquarters in the basement of Old lVIain, the Law School moved into the former Chemistry Building in 1936. The end of the War brought over a 10096 increase for the second semester enrollment over the first part of the year. The Law Library has nearly 20,000 volumes at the present. Included in these volumes is an excellent collection of law reports, statutes digests, encyclopedias, text books, and law reviews. The Alrkmzskzs Law Bulletin containing legal arti- cles, comments on recent Arkansas cases, and dis- cussions of legislation is put out by the Law School. The Law School is a member of the Association of American Law Schools, an organization of the leading law schools in America. Aside from being head of the School, Dean Lellar teaches a full load. He is also Chairman of the Committee on Athletics and Chairman of the Committee on Tenure. The hrst Lawyers' Day celebration since 1941 Was observed lVIarch 16, with Joan Dorris as queen. Activities began with a moot court case. n Page 26 f""',-T Z UF Tl-IE EULLEEES BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION ln Nlarch, 1944, Dr. Paul W. lVIilam was made Dean of the College-of Business Administration, having been acting Dean since September. He came to the University in 1930 as an instructor, having re- ceived his Ph.D. from New York University. Witli the post-War enrollment Dean Nlilarn and his stail will have their hands full. Under Dean Fichtner and the late President Futrall, the College was organized in 1926 as a two-year division. The College became so popu- lar among the students that in 1937 it was reor- ganized as a four-year college. The College now holds membership in the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business which is composed of the outstanding schools in North America. The commerce students study accounting, eco- nomics, finance, general business, shorthand, typ- ing, and bookkeeping in the Collegels library. Administrative ollices of the College are located in the Commerce Building shared with the ROTC oflicers. lVlany of the classes in the College are held in the new Classroom Building.. Publicity for the annual Commerce Day is gained by the well-known dollar signs painted all over the campus. On this day the students publish a special issue of the official publication of the College, the Guild Ticker. Page 27 1 EDUCATION Dr. Henry Kronenberg, who came here in September, 1934, as Assistant Pro- fessor of Education, has been Dean of the Col- lege of Education since July, 1945. He has ed- ited a book and is co-author of a book with Dr. Bent, Principles of Secondary Education. ln ad- dition, Dr. Kronenberg is on the advisory board of Social Education, the official publication of the National Council for the Social Studies. Starting with the imposing title, Department of Pedagogy, in 1898, it became the Department of Education in 1918 and then in 1921 its name was changed to the College of Education. The Col- lege has grown steadily, preparing students for professional service in teaching by the use of the Training School and assisting these students to secure positions through its Teachers' Placement Bureau. The main headquarters for the College are in Peabody Hall, in the old infirmary are the otlices for Agricultural Education. Also to be found in Peabody is the third department of the College- the University Training School, headed by Mr. Charles H. Cross. ig. i.i ii .1 3 . 'Q 'i -Qs 3 As Dean of VVomen, lV1iss Jeanette Scudder is responsible for the general welfare of all the women students, for the general counseling of stu- dents, and for the administration of women's af- fairs. lVIuch of her time is spent in individual interviews. Housing, advice to the Associated Wfomen Students, and advice to the various womenls organizations are included in her position as Dean of VVomen. From her office some voca- tional information is given out. She interprets the needs and interests of the women students to the faculty. Each year Miss Scudder has tried to bring some outstanding women in different fields to the Uni- versity to speak. Part of the education of women students includes hearing and meeting women who have achieved recognition in their fields. It con- stitutes an important part of campus life. Along with other offices on the campus, lVIiss Scudder's ofiice is sponsoring the Institute on Mar- riage and Family Living. lV1arriage counseling has become a part of her job. For several years she has also had an important part in the Voca- tional Information Conferences. A graduate of Purdue University, where she majored in English and psychology, Miss Scudder took her master's degree in Personnel Administra- tion at Teachers College, Columbia University. She was a Grace H. Dodge Fellow there. She served as Director of Residence Halls and ad- viser to Panhellenic and student government at the University of Kentucky before coming to this campus six years ago. Nliss Scudder has been on the 'Executive Board of the National Association of Deans of VVomen for two years. DEAN nf AVI N ANU WUME ln the summer of 1945 Nlr. Xvilliam S. Greg- son became the acting Dean of lVIen, since lVlr. Humphreys decided to spend all his energy in the chemistry department. Mr. Gregson comes from New England. VVhen the first VVorld WVar came, lVIr. Gregson was supposed to be sent to Nlilan, Italy, for the YNICA. However, because of the seriousness of submarine warfare at the time, he was sent to Camp Pike, Arkansas, until after the armistice. He was asked to come to the University of Arkan- sas for a week in December, 1918, to open a new building on the campus. Since he liked Arkansas so Well, Mr. Gregson has been here ever since, doing YlV1CA work. He has handled problems in student employment, housing, and vocational guidance. The duties of the Dean of lVIen include per- sonal counseling, fraternity problems, student gov- ernment advising, housing, and employment. In addition to these duties, Nlr. Gregson is Director of Religious Activities on the campus. He also has a full-time job as manager of the Student Union. Page 28 j I, ' , g g Lefz Io right: , 'g ff , V . 41 K Q h , " ' Aldridge' ' ,ggs,,3,W . , f Wi as ww it gf ' L -I yas l s 'a T gills l - A JE - Q ' . , vans 2' - A l 1 ii'-l W, - c ' A ii l , c r Hawk I f' 3 F IQ? . - 1 'ff if ' fig ! 'Y S- '-7' 5: agp 'Q' i UN .gh Q Jordan In LL- ,nj - 11- ' 1 , , ' i' -nl A 1: L 3 Q Landers ' ' . "' " la i 5" .A 1-fi 'T' , ' 'E ' " - 1 Malone QW P , A A , ., A 74 ii - ii i "" J iMorris X gl ,VI ,w..,,4 , ,F N V. Ollxvel. Q " ' - , ii , ' " i " Pitcock 1 - iii l asf' xii ' s ' f . rl iq f H H . , , ' ' ., 1, 3 I-fa 'V it ' MILE Price - ii , , i s ,,,?: W , A .A mv-s, , M Q , 1 mg f 1 . i r m i Ss1b0'd 2 1 . 1 al l H ri T' f lift " v ----: Thomas I. or i Y l ,,:.s 5, ll 5:51 ' .- , .gy i, , - ttisgfizzs . A , X Ejjugga- A , " I ' ,i Eg:-M, Vlfeeks 5 7 X , V , , 5 1 . - Nf JA ' Winham STUDE T SE ATE The Student Senate has had another very successful year this year under the able leadership of "Parson" Bill Flynt. The Senate is composed of the otlicers of the Associated Students, representatives from all of the schools and colleges on the campus and one-third of the senators were appointed by the President from the minority party candidates for the senate and associated student ollices. This was the first time in the history of the Student Senate that the minority party has had a member of the senate unless elected in the annual spring election. I "Parson" Flynt took over the otlice of president in the spring of last year in time to plan a hflemorial Day service which was held hflay 30 in the auditorium of "Old Nlainw. lVlr. John P. Wfoods of Ft. Smith was the guest speaker at this impressive service held in honor of all the former students of the University who lost their lives in Vllorld VVar ll. These senators began their regular year's Work last spring by ap- pointing the various student committees, who served throughout the entire school year and strived to carry out the program of student government to the highest degree. ' One of the largest jobs the Student Senate undertook this year was the movement, instigated by Sonny Kellar, to sponsor a campaign to get school jackets for all students. Because of lack of school spirit shown here on our campus in the past few years, as well as over the state as a whole, it was thought that the purchase of jackets would increase the enthusiasm of the students toward all school activities. The plan at the time of going to press was for the price of these jack- ets to be included in the fees for each student one semester While he is in the University. These jackets will probably be available for the students at the opening ol: the fall semester, 1946, to be worn to all sports activities. The Student Senate meets regularly twice each month on VVednesday afternoon at 5 o'clock. ' Page 29 BILL FLYNT OFFICERS BILL FLYNT . . . President ,SARA ALDRIDGE . . Vice-President 'BETTY MAY .... 'Secretary Snimax' ROBERTSON . . Treasurer iMEMBER'S Ann Arnold Edwynne Morris lMildred ,Cash Paula Oliver MHl'j' 'Ella -Crook Bob Price Almont :Ellis .lean Pitcock Bill Evans Richard Seibold James Hawk Ann Vveeks Ann Jordan Ross VVinham Dorothy Landers john Thomas A. L. 'Malone Pat Dampf ASSUEIATIU UP CUME STUDE TS OFFICERS MARY ELLA Cnook . . President EDWYNNE 'Moiuus . Vice-President PAULA Ouvmi . Secretary S1-iiliter VVARD . . . Treasurer COMAMITTEE CHAIRJMEN Dotty Bumpers Jean Chipman Carlyn Clark Mildred Earp Wilma Douglas Earline Hill Shirley Jones Jane Oats Mary Reichel Eula N. Edwards Dell ,Simmons Miriam Orr Ioan Sears Anita Paz Carrie L Kinder Charlene Teeter Helen Gaye lMarsh Adeline Baker A l -Q N -MARY ELLA Ckooic Left to righi: Oats Clark Oliver- Hill Sears Morris Kinder Chipman Crook Paz Jones Ward Edwards Reichel Orr Every undergraduate woman student who enrolls in the University is a member of the Association of Wfomen Students, which was formed to serve as a coordinator of women's activities. Through its channel, women students are given an opportunity progressively to assume the responsibility of self-government. ' Under the leadership of bflary Ella Crook, the spring festival last April started a very successful year for A.VV.S. Tapping of Sopho- more Council, a faculty skit, a fashion review, and a picnic supper were all a part of the success of this large meeting in the aniphitheater. At the first of the school year the annual orientation program was presented for all freshmen and transfer women students with the as- sistance of Sophomore Council. Later a mass meeting for all women students was held and the work of the various committees was illus- trated in a short skit given by the committee chairmen. The St. Nick, Vice-Versa Dance was the chief social function of the year. The entire Union reflected the festive holiday spirit. Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of Women at the University of Michigan and prominent educational leader, was the guest of A.W.S. for two days in January for a lecture to campus leaders and two general con- vocations. A tea was given honoring Miss Lloyd and the huge at- tendance was evidence of the inspiration she brought to the campus. A grooming clinic and a series of marriage lectures were also brought to the campus by A.W.S. Personal conferences as well as general lectures were a part of this clinic and enabled each girl to be helped with her individual problems. XfVhCH lVIary Ella Crook, Shirley VVard, and Edwynne lVIorris left school at the end of the lirst semester, the several vacancies in the executive board were filled as follows: Paula Oliver, presidentg Helen Gaye lVIarsh, treasurer, Jean Chipman, secretary. The executive board of A.W.S. is the group that plans and carries out all the projects sponsored by this organization. The board is composed of the oflicers of A.VV.S. and committee chairmen. Page 30 .il Left to right Bartlett Bennett Boecker Cochran if Craig Davis Ford Greig -av JOE M.4TLOCIi, Chairman Howard Hubbard Marcum Martin Matlock Mitchell Patterson Swank Thomas Washington Wirtz SUEIAL EUMMITTEE DOROTI-IY BARTLETT JOE BENNETT MARY BOEOKER VIRGINIA COCI-IRAN BETH CRAIG BCIARIAN DAVIS MEMBERS LEE FORD MARGARET GREIG CHARLES LIOVVARD HORAOE HUBBARD ED MARCURI VIRGINIA MARTIN B1AURICE MITCHELL BOBBIE SWANK IQAY THOMAS IVIARTHA PATTERSON JOE TRUEMPER lVlARTHA WASHINGTON JIIXI WIRTZ VVay out of the Well-known rut has the Social Committee gone this past spring With the increase in enrollment. WheI'eas the main fateful question was until the spring term, 'lWhat on earth can We do? H the new tune is, "VVhen can We do it?" For six Weeks at the beginning of the term these pugnacious people fought as to who could do what, and when it could he doneg then the beautiful dawn came With the Uni- versity Social calendar all in order, even though there were about five Weeks straight with no general stu- dent dance in the ballroom. To combat this bugaboo the Committee arranged for several informal juke- box and orchestra dances over in the VVOmen's Gym, which ended up to be quite a lot of fun. Ten fraternities and sororities had their spring formals in the ballroom with the Lambda Chis start- ing the ball rolling on Marcli 23, and the Sig Alphs having the last Word on the Social Calendar, May 18. Carnall Hall held forth on May 17. Other organizations had their usual spring events. Among the big dances were the Law School, AGR, Engineers, Coterie, Agri, A-Club, and the Commerce Guild. By far the biggest hop of the semester was the Homecoming Dance on November 3. Still, the re- newal of so many of the traditional dances Was great joy. The Lambda Chis had their Black and White Formal, the Sigma Nus their Sadie Hawkins dance and VVhite Rose Formal, the Chi Cmegas their Plantation Party, the Sigma Chis their Sweetheart Formal, and, of course, the Kappa Sigs had their annual Christmas Dinner Dance in their House. On the Social Committee of '45-'46 every organized house on the campus Was represented by its Social Chairman, which led to a more democratic approach to settling the little disputes. Ably led by Joe Matlock, PiKA, the Social Committee organized several all-student picnics to Lake Weddington and Burns Gables which were well attended and enjoyed by all. The arrangements for these were completed and carried out by lVlrs. Earle Lawrence of the Personnel Office, who was the right-hand man of all the Social Committee and to whom the majority of the credit goes for a successful social year. Page 31 iw w if iw F1 " ,1'1nw5 Q -: 'fig-M E 55-I , w , Q w r , . N y 4 1-52. , ,. 1.A , . 'W ! H f ,, 1 H QV! Lf N Q N' NW A-Sllfv 1... I L25 U ini? 1 , 5 . ATV' 5 'nf r 1 ' Y . ,m , nazi, i X 1 'Ng 'laces- Qf, M.: ww. M " ' pau 5' " BS W gf , M X 1.. + Amir-ff rf-.nam ,wang , 2 - mu 1 1 Q f "1 ' .u u , ' ' i. H ff , V ,ma ,. 'N W 1: " K3 l1Fq"vl ml: .wwf 5 iz , s ,fxag , , ' Eu' 5.5 L! Wi , 4 -HSS 5 i f m .1 311' A .uf I ,. H QI Mm w E E in gm ww N I .x,. w w ,- 'Fm-..H 1'F! m vm. -- H H '..., , ., z " N" L1 3 X 'Y u 5. 1 ,J . , 2 W. 51 , H 3 x J N E I W , , A 5 lf ,. ' ' is ff D? ilvgg-5525 W 'EQ E 2:-af - ' new .V 'W H. av WH EI SE L je as ge J SN , P l Q! 'S ' I hgh n mg ' - ga 4 , U Q Q 1 E I ! is ww 'ML .. L' " , lug.. H Q , , ax- X 'wikis ,N Y W Nw sf, A H 324- fl, f CLASSES --...-,-. . re , , , , ,inf er WMM' ' -- ".::Ltff" ,..... v "" '1'4F:1l?N1 ' . .. '. 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'I ..U.'i'EY2'-A.-,n::ge1f:35.'J..4.Zgs-aiflglQiE V J h rl'L ,y,mphviv:f,,.. .:::......-,.c.:::::m'- - , ,. 1.4 t ..i.-...i...4.a......-... ..............-.wu..,.-.........-...a..M..-. as--in-mwmf,-nuff-mn-vt.-.....-. -.....W--.w.'....,a.,....m..-,,:,....::....,.:,.:4,:f:...:,,,...........f-. ANN ADAMS, Pi Beta Phi, Arts and Science, Batesville, IPhi Alpha Theta, Sophomore Council, Social Committee, Miss Arkansas, Boots and Spur . . . SARA .CURTIS AILDERIDGE, Arts and Science, Earle, Dan- forth Freshman Scholarship '43, Phi U. Freshman Scholarship '43, Pres. Carnall .Hall '4-4-'45, 'Secretary of tA.xW.'S. '44-'45, Coterie, ,VVesley Players, Social Chairman Wesley Foundation '43-'45, lMortar Board, Vice-lPresident Student Body 544-'45, Kappa Delta iPi, 'Treasurer Y.W.C.A. '43-'44, Home Ec. Club ...- MARGUAERPIYE LOUIISQE ARNAUD, Arts and Science, Monett, eMo., ANVJS., YJVV.C.A., 'Boots and .Spur . . . DORIS GOFORTH ARTUMAN, Hackett. BETTY BLANCHIARD BACO-N, Education, Ft. Smith, Kappa Delta Pi -Treasurer and Secretary '45, IHonor Roll-Summer '43, lPhi Alpha Theta . . . EVELYN VIRGI+NI.A BARNPHILL, 'Delta Gamma, Bus. Adm., Corn- ing, 'Orchesis '44-'45-'46, lW.A.A., Executive Council '43-'44, Sophomore Council '43-'44 . . .IMARY EUNICE BARRETT, Agri., Jonesboro, Honor Roll '45-'46, Home 'Ec. 'Club, Y4W.C:A., Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . DOR,O'EI'IY DLOLORES BARTLETT, Arts and Science, Tulsa, Okla., Met Club, Y.fW.,C.A. CCabinet lMemberD, Rootin' Rubes '44-'45, Pan-Amer- ican Club, Pres. of Davis Hall '44-'45, LDelta Psi Omega, Alpha Sigma Epsilon, 'WiA.A., Student 'Social Committee. KING IAIMES BASI-I'A.N, IR., -Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Adm., Ft. Smith, Guild Ticker, Y.M.C.A., .Golf . . . LEONA JANE BLEDSO-E, Arts, -Pocahontas, Rootin' Rubes, Chi Alpha . . . MARY ISABEL BOECKLER, Arts, .Little Rock, Rootin' Rubes '45, 1Mixed Chorus, A.pW.fS., Social Committee '45-'46 . . . :GENE -CLAYTON BOOTLI-I, Arts and Sci- ence, -Chi Omega, Searcy, Ark. NANCY JANE BRALCY, Chi Omega, Arts, Little Rock, P1'e-Med Club '44-'45, Spanish Club '44-'45, iW.A.A., Trrl-vfler, Commerce Guild . . . MARY NQELL BRASQVVEIJL, Tri 'Delt, Arts, Camden, Social Committee, Boots and Spur, Treasurer of Tri-Delta, .VV.-A.A., RAZORBACK Staff '44-'45, Press Club, International Relations Club, Business Manager of .4r1ea1z.va.v Traveler, Senior Commencement Committee.. . ALICIE MURLENVE BROYLES, -Arts, Farmington, ,Phi Alpha Theta, Pan American Club, Y.NV.C.A., A.VV.S., International Relations Club . . . SARAH FRANCES BROYLES, Pi 'Beta Phi, Commerce, Stuttgart, Rootin' Rubes, Boots and Spur, Y.+VV.C.A., A.1VV.sS. LILLIAN OLIVER BURLDSON, Fayetteville, Tri Delt . . .HELEN MARIE BUTIJER, Arts, ,VValdron, Coterie, tWesley' Foundation Council, Wesley Players-dSecretary, Kappa 'Delta Pi . . . 'MARTHA JANE OAL- HOUN, Arts and Science, ,Monticello . . . JEAN ELLEN CARROLL, Chi Omega, Business, El Dorado, Trafueler, RAZORBACK, Commerce Guild. MLLDRED LLLLIAN CASH, Agri., lFordyce, Danforth Scholar, Phi Up- silon Omicron, House :Manager 'Girls' 4-H, Vice-Pres. of rl-Iome Ec. Club, Asst. A.D..A. Mgr., House iMHH3gC1'S' -Council, University 4-H Club, Honor Roll '45, Vice-Pres. Girls' 4-:H . . . JLNIMIE CHAMBERS, Agri., Star City, fG.I., Arleanm: Algrimll,1u'i.vt . . . EDVVARD H. GI-ItER1RY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Adm., Jonesboro . . . -RAYMOND ARNOLD CLAY- TON, Arts and Science, Dumas. DORIS MARIE COOK, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville, Pres. Beta Gamma Sigma '45-'46, Treas. Mortar Board '45-'46, Secy. Alpha Lambda Delta '42-'43, Editorial Asst. of Guild Tifker '43-'44-'44-'45, Secy. of Class of 'Commerce Guild '44-'45, Cortes. Secy. of fW.A.A. '44-'45, Who's NVho Among -Students of American Universities and Colleges '45-'46, Tri Delt Scholarship, 'Phi Chi Alpha, 'Beta Gamma Sigma, Maude E. Bunker Award '44-'45, ,William Jennings Bryan Award '44-'45 . . . LMILDRE-D ETHEL CRENISHIAIW, Bus. Adm., 'Pine Bluff, 'Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Alpha, 'Wesley Players, Sophomore Council, Beta Gamma Sigma, Univer- sity Theater '46, Pan American League '43-'44 . . . lMfARY ELLA CROOK, Arts and Science, Forrest City, Pres. of iAJVV.S. '45-'46, Pres. of Kappa Kappa Gamma '44-'45 and '45-'46, 1Mortar Board '45, Student Sen- ate '45-'4-6, 'Social Committee '44-'45 and '45-'46, Vice-Pres. of Rootin' Rubes '44, 1Soph. Council '44, Ir. Interfraternity Queen '43, IVV.A.A. '43-'44 and '44-'45, ,Football 1Maid '45, Panhellenic Secy. '44, Panhellenic Treas. '45 . . .ROBERT INIOHCLS CUTTINNG, Business, Ft. Smith, Phi Delta Theta, Commerce Guild, 4Vice-Pres. of Junior Business Class '44-'45, Guild Ticker 'Staff '45-'46, T1'tl'Uf1Bl' Staff '44-'45 and '45-'46, Y.HVI.'C.A., Mixed Chorus '43-'4-6. . HELEN KENDALL DE LAJIVDAR, Business, Arkadelphia, Pi Beta Phi, Boots and 'Spur Secy., Phi Chi Alpha, Commerce Guild, Y.fVV.C.A. Cabinet Member '44-'45, House Manager lPi Beta .Phi '44-'45, Treas. of Senior Business Class '45-'46, Rifle Club, :Social -Committee '44-'45 . . . iM-ART:HiA ELLEN DELLINGIER, Arts, Fayetteville, ,Pi Beta Phi, A..VV.S., Y.'VV.rC.A., French Club, 'Orchesis . . . IAIMNES PRENTICE DE ROSSIYTT, JR., Arts, Forrest City, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, .Honor Roll Spring '45 . . . BE'TTYuE JEAN ,DICKINvS,ON, Arts, Horatio, Pi Beta Phi, Pre-IMed Club, AJW.-S., .W.A.A., YJWJCIA. I '17 T -'ES' Lib lf -7 sw .,,. 21 W? qw '?' ,sg Pit finale'- 'QWW -,E . I' I3 35, fm, 'if' 'Uh an 'E' ftfk .41- "CTV f QF His- .1 .' . H5551 "J E are 'QTY' . , ' " 515'.l.:wy' .ar , 2 'ff- .1-N. -fi-1 . .- - .-. ,NU , I ,, A . -vi Q I V we I I . l . I .IW-,,' .. ,ef ' " . 1 K i K . ,'.,'w'j. ft ,I 4' 5 4 ' I 'Xt 'W if-ff 'a-- 'N L-lj L . P ' - I, I' 'mv Cl .. rf - 5 , 1 fy --.-ef' .W ,J .wp ,,. , EM , I ' 71' i I ' , , V., I V , is --'F I -,' ' -' ' M , ' ' ' '?Z5"""L .."A V lg, 5. ,, 1, "Q", x if ' sf . J I -4- LU- :FPL Qszzssvif. . JANE FRANCES DICKINSON, Arts, Horatio, Chi Omega, Rootin' Rubes, Honor Roll '43 . . . 'MARTHA ISABEL IDIXON, Arts, Springfield, Mo., Tri Delta, ,Social Welfare -Club . . . IACQUELINE 'DI-IOUVIAS DOBBS, Business, .Hot Springs, Delta Gamma, Commerce Guild, Black Friars, Speech Club-Secy., Delta Gamma Rush Chairman '45, LPanhellenic '45, Social Committee, Business !Mgr. RAZORBACK, Assistant 'Editor Coedr' Code, Press Club, Coffee Club . . . ,WILMA ,CATHERINE DOUGLAIS, Arts, Gravette, A.tW..S. Exec. Board, A.yW.S. Judicial Boa1'd, :Mortar Board, Carnall Hall Executive Board '44-Treas. '45, Traveler' Editor, News Ed., Mgr. Ed., Rootin' Rubes, Ti Kappa, Phi :Alpha Theta, Hazel Hinds Briggs Award, International Relations Club. CHARLES L. D.U.FF, Agri., Brinkley . . . EULA NELL EDWARDS, Arts, Fayetteville, Chi Omega Vice-Pres. '44, 'Mortar Board Pres., A.lVV.lS. Executive Board, lSophomore Council lChairman, Lambda Tau Pres., Pi Kappa Vice-Pres., Business Manager Trafveler '43, Honors Day 'Council Secy., RAZORBACK 'Staif, French :Club, VVho's lWho . . . NANLCY ETLHEL ESTYES, Agri., Bruno, ,State lPresident Local 4-fH Club, Leaders' Council '39-'46, Secretary and Reporter of 'College of Agri., Mar1'ied Students' Club '45-'46f. . . NVILLLAIM EDIWARD EVANS, iBusiness, Smackover, Student Senate '45-'46, Guild Ticker Staff '44-'45, President Commerce Guild '45- '4-6, Omicron Delta Kappa, Honor Roll '42-'44-'45. IRNIA GQENET EIWING, Agri., Huntsville . . . ,MAUIDINE ELIZA- BETH FARIISH, Agri., Lowell . . . rHiELEN FARRELL, Education, Brinkley, Tri iDelta . . . MILDRED MARIE FINLEY, Arts, Joplin, Mo. VVIILLI-AM FLYNT, Arts, Lonoke, Basketball '44-'45-'46, Pres. Asso. Stu- dents '46, Omicron Delta Kappa '46, VVho's VVho . . . VIIRGINIA PAUL- INE FOLEY, Agri., Fayetteville, Coterie, Home Ec. Club . . . JAMES LEE FORD, eEngineering, .Newportg Theta Tau Pres. '45, IHouse lMgr. '44-'45, Ir. .Class Senator '43-'44, A.S.C.E. Vice-Pres. '43-'44, Pres. '44-'45, Engi- neering Council Secy. '43-'44 . . . QNADIINE E. EOY, Business, North Little Rock, Tri Delta Secy. '45, Boots and Spur, Commerce Guild, Pfifer Scholarship Award. ,HENRY IEIMIIJE FRANTZ, Business, Ft. 'Smith, .Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tennis '42-'43, Track '45 ...I CHARLES lPERRY FREEIMAN, Business, Joplin, .Mo., QSigma Chi, 'Social Committee, Trafvclcr, Psi lChi . . . MALR- GARET LOUIS-E FRIICK, Arts, Little Rock .... MARGARET ANNE GARNER, Education, Van Buren, Honor Roll '43-'45, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta. BETTY LANE GARY, Business, Rogers, Editor RAZORBACK, Sophomore Council, lMortar Board, Treas. A.WiS. '44-'45, 'Commerce 'Guild Executive Council '44-'45-'46, .Pi -Beta Phi, Orchesis '42-'43-'44, Who's Who Among Students in American .Colleges and Universities . . . LOLA HARP HARDAIVVAY, Agri., Strawberry, Home Ec. Club, A.D.A., :Phi Upsilon Omicron, -Secretary of 'Associated JStudents '45 . . . PATSY HVIIATTE HARRISON, Agri., Jacksonville, lCoterie, Vice-Pres. VVesley Players '43- '-14, Secy. :Wesley Foundation '43-'44, 1Secy. YJW.C.A. '45-'46, A.D.A., Home Ec. -Club . . . .HELEN BERNIC-E IHAIWKINIS, Arts, Leslie. ALICE HENDERSON, Arts, Fayetteville, French Club, Lambda Tau Secy.-Treas., Phi Alpha Theta Historian, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi 'Beta Kappa . . . ARTI-IUR .I-IESS, IArts, ,New York, -N. Y .... EARLINIE BLACK HILL, Education, ffexarkanag Tri Delta, Vice-Pres. '45, Rush Chairman '43, Boots and Spur, Rootin' Rubes, -Pan !I-Iellenic Council, A.!W.S. Execu- tive Board . . . IIVIARTHA JEAN .HOOiP.ER, LEClucation, Horatio, Delta Gamma, Junior Education Senator, AJVV.S., Y.uVV.C.A. CHARLES G. IIOWARD, UR., Agri., Fayetteville, Alpha :Gamma Rho, Gamma Iota, Pershing Rifles, tA.,D.A., I1y'I'iC1lIf1Ll'i.S'f,, National Council of Gamma Iota, Social lCommittee, Alpha Zeta . . . I-IORACE IS. iH-UB- BARD, Education, Bearden . . . IMYRIAJM LOIUISE HULL, Business, Russellville, Chi Omega, RAZORBACK Staff '45, Commerce Guild . . . XVANDA GIBSON INGRAHVI, Education, .Green Forest. ,.,.... -'mum'-','u""'f"r'. ..cy:Srr.:::riv.'xlg.15'-Ia -:5:.-:m:':.a::::55533:',.,- ....-.4.::::::'LT"'-r?""""' 'nf Sw T""' -"1I1"'x"'2.".:2:':r.::u4. ..... ..f::1-::""2r.- Q .1 ' 'vii ,M-11, 1" . ' 1.4 ml . -, . :::-:::::'1:,. eg..--.... .. , - ,... prim- "f""' . . . , .:.w. ,,...1............ ----af. wmeye' ', -4-Lumen.--. ...-... -- . . 1-f.:::,,.,,.--..,,,...,, ...,..-. u. ' " 'HP' ., ,,.,,..,,..,..g,lZ1..,. .ISL-' "Q, """"'E2".'35:1....... 33- . .uf 'eg ---4 . '- '1::'.::.:: Jr- ' "Lg .,,,,,, mg .:'f...... S: '- u, ...eq ..,. . .,, . V :ml --fg- .. .. , W :1:T:f -1,52 22" "':'.I-'I.'I.. .'f:.......,w.""' A 2- 1 , .,---1----'+V ' ii 'e:::: ' ffl... 45 :9""t' 1.-ilu, r-tw - "57.'r. '::.""'.,.e. .-'R I 9 4 6 ,Sir - 1-W-ff" -'--:ae-" I , -S -Tr -lm riarwb. 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F... , .......,. .,.. -- .M ,,,.,, em.. ::::,.,. - " wt "- ' ZZ... -'--'-'MH W' - :::.3:. ..,.....v....,-if - -it w-ua: A ,,,,,m,g --'---:gy QL. ', 1.4.-".,.,. ' -..I..... 11 " "'L,l'ITL. 'I 2 " ' '-..1:::f::a:ti't I 9 4 6 . U .::::1"q"". - .-- W-- .-.e:..-ga:"5', 'X - - .1g11,Q.......s.ln ' 5 rw' he-.frqre v-W.. .L".'L-..,"' . ,E A-1' I I .-...-.. I-'swf'-"'. ....J... - . A -1511,- ...-if 1.1-af.-v--..n,4-,p v ri, ,MM 1- .umiwff-3..,..::-......, ... .........,, N . V H ,, -, .. ,.: . . .wlvrvltfw - 'Viv 1--'-11' 'f 'N - a t !?.5:.:z5i,!.:J.i..f.-,-.. . . ,. ....................,.,..-- ...am 1 A ni - ...,.......t..-tf.ue..-f,-...,.-............A.-f-.'X'.!-1 s--tr,-f -fv ,W-Wm-s-H-W..-t,--t.-- -- . -.,-vas.-...--.........,-,nzgrfazs-I-: ---' 1531-31-55:-1.,,.,.......--w, HELEN LUCILLE IN.MAN, Agri., Havana . . . JOY JOI-I'NiSTO.N, Business, -Nashvilleg Chi -Omega . . .CHARLES JOLLIFF, JR., Arts, 'Manilag Pi Kappa Alpha, Pleclgemaster '44-'45, Basketball Letterman '42- '46, Y.4M.C.A. Executive .Committee '42-'43, Vice-Pres. '44-'45, "A" 'Club '44-'45-'46, 'Student Directory Bus. lMgr. '43, '44, Publications Board '45-'46, A.B.C. Vice-Pres. '44-'45, Pres. '45-'46, Tra'vz'ler Sports -Editor '43-'46, RAZORBACK Sports -Editor '43-'45 . . . BARBARA LOUISE J1ONE'S, Agri., Niountain Home. SHIRLEY JONES, Arts, Hamburg, Kappa Kappa Gamma, A.VV.S. Exec- utive Council '45-'46, ,Chairman of A.1W.lS. Judicial Board, 'Mortar Board Secy. and lPres., 1Member of tVV.A.A., Phi Alpha Theta, VVho's .VVho in American Colleges and Universities . . . 'MARY JORDAN, tAgri., Fay- etteville, Coterie, 'VVesley Players, A.D.A., Home Ec. Club, Wesley Foun- dation rCouncil '43 . . . LEONARD JACKSON KEELI-NG, JR., Agri., St. Joey Boys' 4-IH '40-'43, University 4-H tClub '40-'43, Phi :Sigma Secy. '45-'46, A.D.A. rManager '45-'46, Social Committee '42-'43, O.D.K., VVho's VVho in College of Agri. '45-'46, VVho's lVVho Among Students in American Universities . . . CECILIA KATHERINE KEITH, Arts, Little Rock. JOHN VVALTER KELLER, Engineering, Little Rock, Sigma 1Chi . . . RICHARD ALLEN KENDRICK, Agri., Lowell, Boys' 4-.H, A.D.-A. Man- ager '44-'45, Phi 'Sigma Treasurer, .Wlio's VVho in Agri. College, O.D.K. President '45-'46, Honor Roll '44-'45, National LVVho's VVho '45-'46, Alpha Zeta . . . lMARY ELIZABETH KEINNIET, Agri., Leachville, .Home Ec. Club, VV..A.A., A.D.A. Treasurer '45, VVesley Players ,Pledge Secretary, Rootin' Rubes . . . DOROTHY JANE KIMBRO, Arts, Motiticellog Pi Beta Phi. DORIS TOSH KIlMBROU,GI-I, Arts, Batesville . . . CARRIE LOU KINWDER, Education, 'Marianna . . . lMARY LOU LAUVIBLERT, Arts, Little Rock, .VVesley 'Foundation Secy. '44, .flrhansas Trarvclar News Editor '45, Lambda Tau '45 . . . DOROTHY JANE LANDERS, 1A1-ts, Alt- heimerg tWesley Foundation, .Honor Roll '45, President VVesley Players '45, Student Senate '45, Pi Mu Epsilon Treas. '4-5. ESTHIER AIJMA LANGE, Arts, tlVInskogee, Okla., Boots and Spur, Niles- ley Players, University Symphony Orchestra, .Social ,Vifelfare lM.fE.T. Club . . . RICHARD WVELHON LARLMNONRE, Arts, Rogers, Kappa 'Sigma President, Honor Roll '42-'45, -O.D.K. Vice-Pres., Phi Sigma iPres., Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pre eMed. Club, Interfraternity :Council . . . JELNORA NEOMA LYON, Agri., 'Scotty Y.lVV..C.A., Home Ec. Club, VVesley Play- ers, Rootin' Rubes, Vice-Pres., Social Chairman 'Girls' 4-'H . . . IMO- GENE LYTLE, Arts, Batesville. MARGARET ADELE LMCJCLURG, Arts, Little Rock, Tri Delta Sorority, Treas. of Y.VV..C.A., 'Chairman of "lMet" Club . . . JMARY LOU MCCO.NN'ELL, Agri., Fayetteville, Home Ec. Club, Phi U., VVesley Play- ers, VVesley Foundation, :Honor Roll '43-'46 ...Q MARY USLEANOR MCDONALD, Agri., Fort Smith, lVVesley lPlayers fTreas. '44-'4SJ, NVesley Foundation C.Secretary '43-'44-J, Home EC. Club . . . UVIELB-A RAE MCKENZIIE, Agri., Sheridan, Honor Roll '45, Home Ec. Club, A.D.A. JOHN BDAVVARD -MCNEIL, JR., Agri., Ft. Smith, Kappa Sigma, Secy. Soph. Class, Track '45, Honor Roll '44 . . . ALVIS LEtVVI'S IMALONE, Engr., Ft. Smithg Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E., Student Senate, Baptist Student Union, .Engineering Council . . . HELEN GAY HVIARSXH, Agri., Augusta, Pres. 'Carnall Hall, Vice-Pres. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Boots and Spur . . . AIVIARSHALL CRENiS-I-IAIVV MEASEL, Engineering, Little Rock, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres. Senior Class. HENRY -MAURLCE IMITCHIELL, Arts, Little Rockg iS.A.E. CPres. Spring of '4-H, Inter-Frat. Council, A.B.C., Social Committee... EDVVY.NNE SANCHIEN MORRIS, Business, Helenag Chi Omega-Asst. Rush Capt. '45, iA.W.S. Vice+Pres. '45-'46, Y.VV.C.A. -Cabinet '4-l--'45, VV.A.A., Junior Panhellenie Secretary . . . RUSSELL BLAIR N'ElWlMAN, Engr., Greenbrier, Vice-Regent Theta Tau, Chairman .Nat'l Executive Council, Gamma Iota, Member A.I.E.E .... ROSEMARY NICHOL- SOIN, Agri., Newport. 3 E ,Q-,A, 1? 'l,:.-.sri l X - gr:3-A -- N u , W- 13- L 41 N, '73 .QT -ev l wp. , S 7-A-ei: lt, Q , ag as 3, 3 ,1 S Y ,. F , , --A , - sg, 13.4 . , 41,7 ., X .-5 It 4 . N ,, , e -r .. TJ it-1.-Q, - .Qs 1 QF ' ' -'-'11 . A , , ,I t Q 1, V W eil at 4' ii' ' . ' A S.. "rv: -.rt A . - "M - " f ' . . ' 1 ,. - ' Stk ,,1 . Vi' if L I '-I v 'beef st '2f54l'11'l '-P - it ' .I ,. -P "" I r1', I P ' 2ys?f,ffi: ' b r ig: L V , 5 ' ', :' .' ' Pr eiisllfi ' if r ' ' ELEANOR JANE OA'IlE.S, Business, Parisg fDelta Gamma, Pan Hellenic '45-'46, lMixed -Chorus, Guild T icker, A.!W..S. Executive Board '45-'46, Delta -Gamma Rush 'Chairman . . . MARTHA PATTERSON, Arts, Al- pena Passg Lambda Tau, W.A.A., Pres. -Univ. NVomen's Sun. iS. Class, Cent. Pres. Church, Pres. of Girls' 4-lH House . . . ANN STILUWELIL PHTTILLO, Arts, Little Rocky lChi Omega Secretary, Phi Alpha Theta, PanhAmerican League, Rootin' Rubes . . . ANITA BARLETT PAZ, Arts, New Orleans, La.g Delta Gamma, Rootin' Rubes, Met Club. FLORENCE L. PHILIPS, LEI Doradog .Pi Beta Phi, Y..W.C.A., A.-W.S., Newman .Club . . . BETTY LOU LPIPKIN, Business, Little Rock, Pi Beta Phi, Guild Ticker, .Guidon, Commerce Guild . . . EUGENIA AGRAC-E PITIGOCK, Business, Little Rockg Head Cheerleader '43-'44-'45, Executive Council Commerce Guild '44-'45, Panhellenic '44-'45, Student Senate '45, .Mortar Board '45, -Who's -Who in American Colleges and Univ., Traveler 1Society Editor '44 and '45, Mixed Chorus Librarian '44, Pres. of Pi Beta Phi '45, W.A.A., Psi lChi, lCommerce Guild !Senior LClass Pres .... NANCY BLAKE PONDER, Education, Walnut Ridgeg iPi Beta Phi, Boots and Spur, Y.lW.C.A., W.A.A., ,A.lW.!S. DREXEL D:WANE 4PlO,WELL, Agri., 'Magazineg Gamma Iota . . . D,ORO'IlH.Y IUANITA PRICE, Agri., Tamo . . . ROBERT EDIVVAERD PRICE, Engr., Little Rock, 'Engineers :Council '43, '44, '45, '46, 'Wesley Foundation, Treas. '45, '46, Pi Mu Epsilon Pres. '45, '46, Alpha 'Chi Sigma Treas. '45-'46, idrkansas Engineer '43, A.I.Ch.-E. '43, '44, '45, '46, Treas. '45, Student :Senate '46, Pres. '46 . . . 1MlARY GAYLE LPUVTERBAUGH, Arts, Little Rockg -Kappa Kappa Gamma, 'Homecoming lMaid '44, Rootin' Rubes, 'Met Club, Dreamgirl of Pi Kappa Alpha. MAXINE RATCLIFF, Agri., Gentry, Honor Roll '45 . . . JEANNETTE -MARIE REICHARDT, Arts, Little Rocky Pi Beta Phi . . . BETTY LO,U RHODES, Education, Fort Smith, RAZORBACK Staff, Pi Beta Phi, fVV.A.A. . . . INEZ WALDRON RIVGGS, Education, .Walnut Ridge, :Honor Roll '43, Y.NV.C.lA., Kappa Kappa Gamma. MILDRzElD MAE RIIGGS, Agri., Morriltong Coterie '42-'45, Rootin' Rubes '42-'45, Vice-Pres. rSoph. :Class '42, Executive Board W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. Cabinet . . . IPEGGY FRANCES ROBERTS, Agri., Fayettevilleg A.1W.'S., Y.lW.C.A., Home Ec. Club, A.D.A .... 'NIORMA ANNE ROGERIS, Arts, Little Rock, 'Kappa Kappa Gamma, Boots and Spur '44-'46, Met Club . . . MARGUERITE 'MORRIS ROSS, Education, Fayettevilleg Delta Gamma. LO1UuIS'E ISCURLOCK, Business, Piggottg Tri Delt, Who's Who, A.1W.S. Executive Council, Pan4Hellenic Pres. '44 . . . VIRGINIA SEVVARD, Arts, Mtlskogee, Okla .... JOYCE lFRA'NCES SHACKELFORD, Arts, Bloomington, Ill.g "lMet" Club . . . EAY rS'I-IARP, Arts, Muskogee, Okla. JENNIE V. SHARP, Business, Brinkleyg Chi Omega-Social Chairman '44, '45 1Social Committee, Dream Girl of Pi K. A. '43, 'Commerce Queen '43, 'Boots and 'Spur '42-'45, Commerce Guild, Coffee Club . . . FRANCES JANE :S'H.EIJL, 1Arts, Clarksville . . . ESTER MAE SHILLING, Educa- tion, El Dorado, Tri Delta, A.uW.!S., YJW.C.A., W.A.A., Boots and Spur, Orchesis . . . FRANCES ADAELE :SIMMO,NS, Business, Arkadelphiag Pi Beta lPhi, Social Chairman of 'A.1W..S., Y.1W.'C.A., Commerce Guild, Guifd Ticlufr, Alpha Kappa Psi, Lambda Tau. MAB1EL PADGETT SLOAN, Business, fStrawbe1'ryg Pi Beta Phi, Phi ,Chi Alpha, Secy. Commerce Guild, Pledge Mistress of Pi lPhi . . . BETTY JANE .SlMI'ITH, Delta Gamma, Arts and -Science, Lamarg Sigma Alpha Iota, 'Mixed Chorus . . . IUANICE LEOTA SMITH, Arts and Science, Menag 'Sigma Alpha Iota Chaplain, A.lW.S. Executive 'Council '44-'45, B.S.U. Music Chairman '43-'44, Lambda Tau, Mixed Chorus tAccompnist '43-'44 . . . JAMES .GARLAND SPIVEY, ,Sigma Chi, Arts and Science, Crossettg Blackfriars. 4 t1f2v'.m.""E':'.::i'ir::tej,':g,::5j"- 4.-.-4-r::::::.:.t"' ' ' , ', ' f'ff"" ' ' L'-f-T-',5l'Jv111atey11s.'.L:::r' . .:::?q1.,?.-0' - mf-mf 'w'-L1n:.z,-::.::.:.:g::az . ..,......... ..,. . ,.,,,...-..,:::L,,A I ' ::L::3:A1:j.c - -- -, g,,.J,s.""""'.....,,......,.T...,.. ., E-'Inn' ' ,' ..,.,,"-1-::l1'E'liE?'-SSfl..... . TJETSQW- ' , ' f-'- -Am. 'vw ..........,....,. :L-.. .3 -2'3'f'.u:m-:H-A "f:::-4 "- .. 'W'-'::::.. dt... I ""' ..l'Z21'.',-A ."'4"" 121132 ' ' .,.....,,p."ZiI4v f I ...,.. ,.1q1:::4:J.i'J U" . l.x:::.v:" ......., , r :ya--.-.-M.. ..-......a 'Is' . Q .W-15, ""', ,.-'g:::,:,. --':':::!:f,:ta:.u ' "mm . ....--..2,.rn:.:,,, ,,.5e1531w ' ,,.,,,.,, .:.:::L' "... 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""""1" --' .,..::::.zU" - 1-.-'Ez-W L.-...,... .. .,., -..... , , 5 ..... A -, -1 ,s ea - H" ,,,,, , -..::"' ..-...ws ,-4. . ,,.. mi, ps.. ,,,,,'f . ...-..... ,' fn ... -uf' 'EUHR 4 1 - """"fI'." 1 D ,,.4 - W, , T, ,. J. ., ,T I U , ,.,.y.,.,...........,. ,-.......,W,m ' ,,tfE'.'8?"5'-.1'2if3,'ig:B,1'27ilLE':2",..-a'4HEL. IM .,,,l3t1b?u-rwm.,.,, H ....-...mm -..,..,.,.,.,.. -. .... J -: -H . tif.--M -- '- . ... .L -,...-J.-....um 'I-bmw.- ...r..4.......1.,....,............ ,, ' ' 't1:.g1:...11:.tL::.,,....:1.,....i..t...,....U.-t--..,..1-.,..,....,....a-P-H-.,',..,a..,..... V .,..., .,.I..W.,....,,,m,,,.m::,....m.L.,,,,,,,.,..,,..-.,.. CHARLENE MIAJORS SPRINGGATE, Arts and Science, Little Rock, Delta +Delta Delta . . . PAULINE 'DAVIS STEELE, Education, Hunts- ville . . . LJAIMIES IMIELVIN STRABALLA, -Engineering, Stuttgart, Treas- urer Junior .Class '44, A.I.E.E. Secy. '44-'45, .Newman Club, I.R.E., Intra- murals . . . ELOISE STUICKEY, Arts and Science, Lepantog Pi Beta Phi Secy., A.'VV.S., Y.VV.C.A., Mixed Chorus. RUTH HOLT TAYLOR, Keiserg Delta Delta Delta . . . IMARY VIN- CENT TERRY, Arts and Science, Little Rock: Delta Delta Delta, Boots and Spur Pres., Y.VV.C.A., A.lW.1S., IMixed Chorus, Rootin' Rubes . . . JEAN IFRANKS TH-O,MA'S, Education, Holly .Groveg Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi Pres., Honor Roll 'Spring '45 . . . LEVVIS ELMIER THOIMP- SON, Business, Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Commerce Guild, Mixecl Chorus, Y.lM.lC.A. BETTY JANE TRACY, Business Adm., Little Rock, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet Member, lA.1W.S., Commerce G-uild . . . LILLIE JEAN TRISMBILE, Arts and Science, El Doradog Chi Omega Pres. '-4-5-'46, Sigma Alpha Iota Pres. '45-'46 and Vice-Pres. '44-'45, Mixed Chorus Vice-President '44-'45, LPan-!Hellenic '45-'46 . . . IMELVIN CRAIG TUCKER, Agriculture, Caraway, Phi fEta .Sigma Treas. '44--'45, Senior Advisor '-I-5-'46, Agri Day Association 'Treas. '44-'45, Omicron Delta Kappa Treas. '-I-5-'-I-6. Phi Sifrmi Vice-!Pres. '45-'46, F.F.A. '42-'43 .... I 'IODGE JACKSON VINCENT, IEngr., :I-Iope. CARL EMRY VVARREN, Business, Little Rock . . . JESSE FRANKLIN VVARREN, Business, -Marianna, Pres. 'Midway Co-Op ll-Iouse '44, Soph. Class Treas. '-H-, Pres. Gamma Iota '45, fSecy.-Treas. Razorback Hall '45, Honor Roll '44-'-I-S . . . ANN ICOTHRAN IVVEEKS, Education, Dumas, Student Senate '45-'46, House Council '44-'45 . . . ROSEIMARY WELS, Education, Brinkley, Delta Delta Delta. ALMEDA XVHITE, Arts and Science, Little Rock, Pi Beta Phi, Rootin' Rubes Secy. '+5-'-I-6, Texas Maid '44, Lambda Tau . . . LULA ELOISE VVILLIPUMS, Agriculture, Strong . . . MARY LUgCI.LLE 'WIIAS.O.N, Busi- ness, Helena . . . IJAGIWES 'EDVVARD IWIRTZ, Arts and Science, Little Rock, Sigma Nu Vice-Pres. '44, lPres. '44, Rush Capt. '45, Blue Key, Cheer- leader, Interfraternify Council '44-'45, Treas. 'Senior Class, A.'B.C., Student Senate '-H-. B-ETTY JEAN 'VVOOD.S, Business, Pawhuska, Okla.g Delta Gamma, Vice- Pres. Senior Class, Honor Roll '43-'44, 'Phi Chi Alpha, Sophomore Council, Judicial Board A.lVV.'S. Secy .... VVADE VVUNDERLIN, Business, Hot Springs, Sigma Chi, Interfraternity Council Pres. '44 . . . KATHERINE WYATT, Business, Fayetteville, Honor Roll '43-'45, Phi Chi Alpha . . . AUDREA JEAN YOE, 'Arts and Science, Stilwell, 0kla.g Kappa Kappa Gamma Secy. '43-'45, lHouse Pres. '45, Boots and Spur, Orchesis, Kappa Pi, W.A.A.. VVomen's Rifie Team, Trzuwler Staff . . . IWILLIAJM JOSEPH YOUNG, Arts and Science, Fort Smith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Mixed Chorus, Pres. '-H. KENN-E'IWI-I DEAN DAWSON, VVhitewater, VVis .... EARL PERSH- ING ELOYD, Little Rock .... ANN ICLARK RUTLEDIGE, Pi Beta Phi Arkadelphia . . . BYRON ARCHABALD VVAGENKNECHT, Fayette: PM ville. ANN ARNOLD .... . . . Crossett Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOAN DORRIS ....... Council Bluffs, Iowa Chi Omega, Editor of 194-5 RAZORBACK, Boots and Spurs, Law Queen, Traveler staff, Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universities, Lani Honor Council. ROBERT E. JOHNSON ....... Greenwood Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Honor i Council Chairman, Council of Honor societies, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. GEORGE E. LUSK, JR ........ Booneville Blue Key, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Senate. BERNICE L. PARKER . . Fort Smith Delta Delta Delta. BILLY BLOCKER BOWE . . Altheimer Phi Alpha Theta. CLAUDE BERTON BROYVN . San Diego, Calif. Phi Alpha Delta. JOHN DRIVER . . Fayetteville JACK BAKER HOLT ........ Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha, Social Committee, Publications Board, President of junior class, ABC, Gamma Iota, Blue Key, Student Manager of Athletics. RICHARD B. MCCULLOCH . . LAWRENCE E. DAWSON . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PHILLIP HUGH DOUGHERTY ..... Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Intramural llflanager. WENDELL O. EPPERSON .... . RAYMOND BARHANI HIGGINS . . lVIARIAN FOX PENIX . ALONZO -DALLAS MCALLISTER . . ALLEN MALL1OUx . Pi Kappa Alpha. ,JOE LANIER lVIATLocK . Pi Kappa Alpha. VVILLIAM BAKER RILEY . Sigma Chi. GEORGE EDWARD THIEL JEAN WOOD . . Forrest City Pine Bluff Little Rock . Rl LIl'f1'CCSlJO1'0 Van Buren Tulsa, Okla. Fayetteville . Harrison . Gilmore Little Rock Paragould Springdale Law school makes one of their many trips to the Union. Pokey gives legal advice to Queen Dorris. Brown, Wood, Thiel, Parker, Dawson, and Sloan sweat the hall waiting for the grades to be posted. Dawson pleads with the somewhat bored judges. Busy "Prof" Trammell gives the camera a break. J-L'3'fI2gif..eii'GL1 CONNIE ADAMS . JANE ADAMS . . Jo CLAIRE ADAMSON . . MARTHA ANN ALEXANDER JOE DENNIS ALLRED . . ANN ELIZABETH ANDERSON ANNIE LORENE APPLEWHITE ANITA JEANNE ARRINGTON . SAM ATKINSON . . . ADALENE RUTHVEN BAKER ALTON BALDWIN . JANE LEE BANKSON . PHYLLIS BARKER . . . WALTER JOSEPH BENNETT NORMA DEAN BERRY . . PATRICIA JANET BLISS . . ARTHUR FRANKLIN BOUTON BETTY BOWEN .... JEAN GARCIA BOYGE . JAIVIES BOYD . . VVILLIAM CONRAD BRADFORD FRANCES JANE BRAINERD . BETTY BRANCH . . . DOROTHY JEAN BRANTING . JOE NED BRASWELL . . MARY LOUISE BROWN . PEGGY BROWN . .V BETTY MAY BRYANT . . DOTTY DORCAS BUMPERS . ELLIS WARD BURGIN . DICK BURKE . . . DAVID JASPER BURLESON JEFF BURNETT, JR. . . RALPH ASHBY BURTON . WYLIE CLEVELAND CAELER ALDIE BIBE CANNON ROBERT, LEE CANNON LINDA LOU CARRICK . ALTON B. CHANIBERS . JAMES L. CHANCELLER . MARY MARTHA CHARLESWORTH . CARLYN CLARK . . . HATTIE JANE CLINE . M.4RY VIRGINIA COCHRAN ,.,.-,,,, 3. ,.':..4...'. 1. -. g5mqi:.':-.-:f::.1I- -. - sz- .er--f:.f:I,-4'-f.'-14I.', , " " I -. sl' i 'Z' f f-3,.5t1ififi555Pef"1f72.. : ,12Qigg+I3:.a:g,. 1355: 5 Iififfif ' Y: - - -- ' -' 0' - f' in 4 'A' Af gg, -'ff' 1 :. "f"'ff '-,ua-:Sz-Qg:-. ,Q . .:-,El , . -ei' 4. 3' H4 5154 5"irf1zz-.1I:..',:y' ,-H , . 1, - ... -1-'Az .,-S . igf A ' . ".- 4 . .. . -5 S-z,.::'1E' -' L '.1 , i s- A. V' if 53 " IE iffij. '4N,iKffi5-k?S.uA- " gg' I' L' 429:13 1.-ffiiilsfezzi-1 - -.1 1? I - -A rflieff 'A ai Q il? 'U . - -wif' fiiruli--.4-, -2 A . :"'3- 'T ' " if Ji" f- L, igilssaf-I,-11-: Q I- ..ff1:z4frf:ff ggaf' 'ii-,gg ' . , :greg-f itgfaizgg-514. A ' Xb., I ' 'gang :',':"" ' ' 53' - ' f , ' '-.4i32'iZ?.- -. ' e- 1 f I -L . Lg . ' ' Q 115,511 7 f-ima . Little Rock Beaumont, Texas . Little Rock ' . . Hope Bentonville . Little Rock . . Briclcley Tulsa, Oklahoma . Pine Bluff . Cotter Hot Springs Hot Springs . Rector . Little Rock Stuttgart Neosho, Missouri . Little Rock Senatobia, Mississippi . Fayetteville Little Rock . Whittier, California . . . Ma1'ianna . Joiner Bauxite . Camden . Pocahontas Malvern Clarksville . Wabash . Fayetteville Hot Springs . Fayetteville . Little Rock . Lewisville . Little Rock . Fayetteville Dardanelle . Little Rock . Star City . Fayetteville Springdale . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . Eudora Betsy has a few Zisleners. ill? J U N I O R S 'F 'Q I-2:5 9 J Y ,mi . Q., -f I 'Ya ,W , 'E P- ,W IW FF, -eil' .Rv x gl gtg f igll ,A 15 'l 3 "'-H - M"-M 5 A - SAR . ' l F. vow rr ew 'li. :nw-" A-'f, vp. , lx.. R.- 15. an PS? -bf 110 9' 'N '5' 1 Y w 5 I l ' 5-NTI 1 1 . A, Q.. ,Tx Y .. Y I ,I ,wi HW I ix 4 . I I .He 'Q' X l 'J' fi I K QT: 'Z' an JS-X Sy' ll -.1- T276 Q I Wg '75 ' "3 Wir JANE ANN COLE NEILY B. COLEMAN . WILLIAEI R. COLLIE . GWENDOLYN COLLINS . VALERIE COLLINS . ROSELLEN CONWAY . JANE C. COOK . MARY ELLEN COOK . . SALENA CAROLYN CORNETT . DOJELO SCHERER CRABAUGH BILLIE BETH CRAIG . PEARL CLARENCE CRAIG . . MARGARET ELIZABETH CRANE THOMAS EUGENE CRAWFORD . CAGE CROSS, JR. . . . . RALPH AARON DANIEL . LUGENE DAVENPORT . PEGGY JO DAVIDSON . lW:ARTHA SHIRLEY DAVIS . YVILLIAM FLOYD DENMAN, JR LCIARTHA ANN 'DEROSSITT . DOROTHY DEW . . . PATTY ANN DICKEY . MARY ELIZABETH DOAK . ELLIDEE DOTSON . . . NIILDRED KATHRYN EARP JOHN R. EATON . . . CLARENCE SAMUEL ECK MONTEZ ELMORE . . MARCUS JOE EVRARD . IVA BERNIECE FAGAN . . IQATHLEEN THOMA FARROW GEORGE CURRIE FAUCETTE . liATIE ELLEN FERGUSON . VVILLIAIVI JAMES FOREMAN . ELIZABETH FOX . . ROBERTA ANN F REAR V EDA lVlERLE FREULER . NANCY ISABLE GAGE . JONNIE VENITA GARNER . MARY CAROLYN GASTON . LEONA ESTALEE GENTRY . ROBERT VVILLIAM GEYER LELA FAYE GIBSON . . dfternoorz bridge with the Kzzpjms. JUNIORS . . Little Rock . Nashville Fayetteville Claremore, Oklahoma . . Texarkana . Texarkana . Prairie Grove Russellville Fayetteville Russellville . Ft. Smith Arkadelphia . Ft. Smith Little Rock Little Rock . Wickes Newport . Magiiolia Stamps . Prescott . Forrest City Little Rock . Cominto Little Rock Huntsville . West Fork . . . Stamps Pierce City, Missotlri . . . Hope Blytheville Harrison . Reyno . Fr. Smith Pottsville . Rose Bud Pine Bluff . . Fayetteville . N eosho, Missouri . . Horatio Harrison N. Little Rock Siloam Springs Little Rock . Horatio f I 1' -Yi- - -' vine?-W? If -' 'T 55:21 rw , ,,,-,, . . . - 1 .-5,5 ..5z..,qI.f,-gg-gi.: Iifrzig-- -E4-ggi F i' - ' ',1Z:..-'::.5:2:,i4r1g,gf. A --M ' ' '-?I:2"-:I-2-1-255-1 4 fx- 3 4 1. FS' A ..4f,.f.-.zsawff . - ..--'.Qr'-fflwenf' -A g if 511- l121!.HeiaW .. 1 , ,- 5 f ' ' - e WAVES' ef:- 'i 4:'f.2e:3g:31f?l,3gyg5 "FRP iw :a'iSuA?f24.. AESSA S1 'if - 421' isfiiiiitiliifi'-:E - ' ,gs . " - . 'es -i5Eg'r:fe5:.v:a:fv-vysgl' tl -r:a2a2e.2::3ES2'- AR' fb- 153' 'fL2iAf:seafH5' fi . S' ' 2159 "1 ff.: A:,r,1?I'Q1- f f ' ' A AA + . SRAM it 2-Q I. 3,iII,,,,,,..,:I,.I-If SHIRLEY ELIZABETH GIBSON . ll"lARY FITZGERALD GILL . HOMER FLOYD GILZOW . ll'IARTHA JANE GITTINGER . FRANK REED GLASGOW . JEAN llf1ARY GODA . . . CLARENCE EDWARD GIOSSETT . BARBARA JUNE GREGORY . . BETTY ANN GUION . JUANITA' HAMILTON . ELOISEJHAMMANN . . BERYL LEONARD HIXRBERG . FRANKLIN .JAMES HARIKERG . lWiARY SUE HARRIS . . NATALIE HARRISON . JAMES T. l'lAWVK .... ROBERT WATSON HENDRICKS . SARAH SUE HENSON . . . ELIZABETH ADEREE HERRING HAROLD H. HICKS . . IVA ADA HIOKS . . JANE FIIGGINBOTI-IAM . lxdARY ELLEN HILL . . . CFHEO ERLADEAN HOLLOWAY . VVALTER RAVVLINS HORLACHER, CURTIS CONNERLY HORNER NINA NIARGUERITE HORNER . ALVIS NOYL HOUSTON . JOE HALLIE HUNNICUTT LUCILLE IRVIN . . . VVANDA MARION IZELL DOROTHEA JARRATT . ETTA VIRGINIA JOHN . ANAMARIE JOHNSON' CARL LESLIE JOHNSON . CHARLES B. JOHNSON . MARTHA BELLE JOHNSON MAUDE VIRGINIA JOHNSON . PATRICIA lVIAXINE JOHNSTON . DORIS JUANITA JONES . . lMlARY ANNA JONES . JOY IRENE IQEEPERS . ANN KELLY . . ELMER RAY IQIRK . al S- I' ., ---I. Fl 54" 'i'.2iIZ,"1Q I. '59 -,,5,,,I,,I I-.IITI I -1 I N' ie2,I-s11:,f- 1,-fn, i' -H:eHhqgs5.:f:'!xg:,12 I.. if 15.5" S" I 5 It ' ,?7 ' I . - - 1. I' 1 .I cz- 5 L? H' ie, I-'Sem ' .E I " 5 wp, Z, . ..- I. be ' P " 'iw' degli? divx,-,1n':14I.m:II, 51:35 19' - .,Iipy,zr,f-::I.::- . 1., ' .. " x' i1wfee'Ehgai-::.::- r l2l:"3SZi 'I-414.114 'SSE Ir 4 RAR ee I' ,ggAeI it Ja-Sfsiffgrcga Ii .2 'Giang Ph-i'E2 We gli' ,, Six. " Red I, we arf, I M- nfs, "fs-wa. J Fayetteville . Blytheville . . llflabelvale Tulsa, Oklahoma . Texarkana Evanston, lllinois . . Trumann Blountainburg . . Paris Russellville . Little Rock . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . Little Rock Hot Springs El Dorado DeQueen Springdale . Little Rock . Heber Springs . Heber Springs . Imboden . Fayetteville Clarksville Fayetteville lVIcGehee . Helena Trumaun Clinton . Sheridan . Mtiskogee, Oklahoma Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Springdale . Conway Hot Springs Pine Bluff Springdale . E1 Dorado Prairie Grove . Ft. Smith Fayetteville West Fork .. Helena Cushman Rezldoch teaches the Ski boys zz little bridge. N I O R S tu 4 - I el . 5'.'A-iiihfi-"FS, A- A-'A 2954.51 .- I .1 P- . - I '-ITG' 'I'-"I 2 .W 'IL Fifl-1553 1 5.-'Lwf + -, res. - I-mms Q I. -2,27 e .. 5 f ' L ' ,fi-gggzfgrae. 3 ig " r ' gn 5 :Sir , , I,, .-rag! iqgszl.: ,f - .J 5, J -. A 1 'iR.,.,' gg-ig:.,5 4 A ,,., ,..gfY.: :R 4 '85 L? g5g'g,,Iii2a . ,. 1-f' fe- , -'-. I-'gee' 'Gai- I. 51 f.:2"s . " 'P' 172-1 Lv---,I :I ggi-fr - '-+ .',.:, AISI.. .A ,.,, I . . -'milk 2,-1 it iv '- - I-1-22: 41 - 2-x I- . :Tr-:lf -- ii 'iggilf-:,,:g 'iii ' 4 11. 2- ,E - :fy-2 .JA Sq' ,113 ' - , ' - x .'-gh It-9 A I fi as ef- ex,-'IEE i-'--:-- . I- ., -1-Ita, Sift-1554 ' . -E.. iIRE?'f:Iz4 ISI- . .11 H , Ig gf-1 5 ll-A 5: N. ,II ..-I we p..-.. 'Y' I Z fy. 'IN V II.. 5 is X 'X 5 I , up 44 Q 'iq J - : KI, - I I . EFS .II A Ita . Y! aj 'Wm' 4 vm' I4 ' I V, I ' J. -, iiyl d - Ni ' 7 I " Y " I",7 , '- fft ' fl' K 5 I In- -,II II Iii 'TI V V IIA- 5. AI fu?--, I 'Q' -- ez A 5, V' I -in , J A MQ I " 1 ll , Il ' J 12 I l ' I 4: 'P 1 ' W 'Q ,Eg-I . 'I 10 Fl I " ir S -,, ,,,I , ,A I .Q,I S -I-.R NWI' I W my I, 1.52 J I I I 5' I-Hi? ' -, 'L H' 4755 'W' '54 Ilgghl --IIS I . .5 44 '54 'ni "Ffa ly, fr Alai -4.1111 'W 49 .NP- ,R -5'-5 'es- 'Z' 5- fur!! 3' ,x I!! I-:P II 4 -I Y , at 'f, 7 If? ex 'K A SS -'f I , in we 3 ,- RH .Lvl Q, :urn 10 E S W !l , f Er, 'S' 4. ,I .I ,S 'EU' 5 X I f-ze-ar y .df 91. Q 1 V-if '9' :QPF -3' .. VV 5 HX I I V Q K E N 737' Rig: gliw' AVANELLE IQIRKSEY . . HERISERT LEE IQLENIME, JR. . lMlARGARET GLHERESA LEE ROSAMOND LEMLEY . . NANCY JEAN LESSENBERRY . M.AXINE RUTH LIPKE . . . . lilulberry MeI1Iphis, Tennessee Fayetteville . Atkins Little Rock Little Rock BETTY LOU LITTLEJOHN . . . Gentry GI,ENN IE. LIVINGSTON . Little Rock BILLIE LEE LOGUE .... Fayetteville JONATHAN HOUSTON LOOKADOO . Arkadelphia ELIZABETH ANNE LOSS . Hartford WAYNE I-IODGES LOTT, JR. . Ashdown ANN lVICSHANE LUCKENEILL JAMES W. MCCALL . . . MARGARET JANELLE MCC1XSKILL . JAMES ROBERT MCCAUL'EY CLAUDE P. MCCOLLUM, JR. MARTHA FLETCHER ll4'ICCRARY . LIAVERNE MCDANIEL . . lVIARY ROSS MCFADDIN . DOROTHY JANE LQCNALLY . LYNNE MCNEW' . . . CELIA ANN lVICSYVAIN . . EDMOND CHESTER lVlARCUNI POLLY lVIARTIN . . . GLORIA lX'IATTI-IEYVS . . 'PATRICIA BROWNEIELIJ MAXW BETTY MAY .... NADIA GRACE MEADOWS NL-XRTI-IA LOUISE MILLSAP . ROBERT MILES MILLXW'EE, JR. ALICE ELIZABETH MI'ICPIELL SARA Jo MOREFIEAD . . JANIES E. MORRISON . CLOVVYN JOY MORROW . VIOLET LEE MULLINS ,. MARY ELLEN LALURPHY . Ft. 'Smith Little Rock hleffaskill Jonesboro . Emerson . Lonoke Little Rock . Little Rock . Tulsa, Oklahoma . Pine Bluff Prescott . Hope Hughes . . Pine Bluff ELL . Bentonville . . Rose Bud . Hot Springs lVIonett, lllissouri . . . . Horatio . Bartlesville, Oklahoma . . . Camden . Star City . Fayetteville . Ash Flat . Fayetteville JAMES LEE MYERS . . Texarkana NANCY ALICE N EYVTON . . Little Rock ROSEh4ARY NICHOLSON . . Newport ALICE Jo NOELES . . .... Dierks lVIARY VIRGINIA GLDHAM . . . . . Lonoke PAULA LAURENA OLIVER . . . . Corning VIRGINIA GRACE O7NEAL . . . . . Hope , -. :Y :Ts -ri - -f. ve f , gf Q5,,:,5g5:,g1gg5135gi1l I r-. A -S f . . "tiff 3- 1 18- 'iIs ',.- - 'ff ' lllzey are obsc'1'7Jz1zg the modern I. .2 E ,JE ' i' llf7Z' :I " - ' - -' if 'J ' I te 1 an from the balcony. Yi 1"Y3Z-1.aE9?i-EVA-FF" ' 4 fri? ff ' ' ' iff? 'ff F 4535 Nici I .,.x ..1.f?.a-'24 - Q Y. fglg- A jeg'-1 32 .J 1' '1 .. .4 5.,.'..pgg2g5,3'Ys5g- ,AIA 25 . J U N I O .1--::I.fL:RfvgSi'f+ - use-wig R S ,ctw zg fgQ?H31?il,- 'gkfiiii - , -' - , , , 'Q' ' -' 'l t i ' MIRIART ANN ORR . PABLO ORTIZ VEGA . J BETTY HARDIN PAGAN . BETTY ANNE PARKER . JOHN GOODWIN PATTILLO HUBERT B. PATTON . LEON JOHNSON PATTON DON CROOM PICKENS . PATRICIA POINDEXTER JO MARIE POLK . . MILES D. PORTER, JR. . VIRGINIA STEWART PRINIM ERIVIA JANE PURYEAR . . MARY ELLEN RANDOLPH JAIVIES MADISON RANKIN . ROBERT GIBBS REAVES . . RUTH ELIZABETH REBSANIEN ELIZABETH CECELIA REED . MARY VIRGINIA REICHEL . MARY CHARLEEN REID CATHERINE RIGHTSELL . SARAH ELIZABETH RILEY MARY ISTATHERINE ROSE . IRVIN ANDREW ROTHROCK WILLIS DANIEL ROWLAND, JR. CLARICE SANDERS . JAMES ROBERT SCOTT . . . MICHAEL PATTERSON SCROGGIN MARY Jo ANNE SEARS . . MAIIY ELLEN SEE . ALICE MAUDE SEFORD . . WILLIAM RICHARD SEIBOLD, JR. THELMA JEAN SHANNON . JUANITA MAI SHARP . ELEANOR SHAY . RUTH CRAWVFORD SHORT lVIONZELL SILKWOOD . . ARNOLD MELVIN SIMPSON lVIARY JEANNETTE SIMPSON . ALICE RUTH SIMS . . lVIARGARET SUE SKINNER . MILDRED SLADE . . . MARGARET HELEN SLOAN . BARBARA JEAN SMITH . 'E"'.ffllluif-?i:Q-.L'... , .. fill:-ISS?ifi"75e?fP5:-Auf' . :sffif-ifefktcie we-sfslizfiasz I A. ' " -1-'-ffhvazv-ftrffffw'-ff.-.. 'I -I: '1-Q5"i...v- I il-'Q' 445533 LAR.-E,R I E3 Im 'b gawk, ,Ha EERE' I- .CF We 'E SR if 9:661- 'hal-I Am , ,, Wfiiftta -UA-4 r 47 g iS rF?,.l A 'Y J 533151 1.1: fx ffm E4-af EAWSHQIJZ --1 J U, 4 M f ggi.,-.V1g.. .ft S?" . .9 .xii 'Ai 9554 R21-5-32f5 . - .:.,. ifafws exam,-.,.. . .1255 -, if R V- MP: Avmeaxf-ID., - A , , ,t.,,..,-,. v I, 1:1 .H -A-.-'E Egg. .51-... I. ' 1 ' :.. . L Lfglgsffgf ' fn : -1- ,fl -2: -. - ,A. ' -'PPA ' we-: we 1. - . 151- .-: . ' fi 1' 'ifziz'-.- ' : I3 ' - fa: Q 2 1 .9371 h A L g, l . . .. ,nv-55:1-f,.1.-1, -, A - . ,- .. is-u2'fggALI.I, 51.7. 3 ' ' I ' . f. f i t --fflmezta 1' 3 '-' E37 R ,R-. f:vM'g::vg1:2-g- gr S 15-I 7 '- - fl-,w.:1"lTQf-2 -I , " .lf ' ---1 if-ans .A " :. ' .1 ..1 ' Ai ,,,-,,. L. 4?'-fissig-1 I-A -. A'-A '-12-:Er 'N ' .-Ss - we-I:e9zfHZ-2 ' 'nuff' .H-T ' -514-'3:5'i 'r1". 5..f1.,+ Wxiireiv . :'1fzf3f.'1: 'ini-I. z. ' -A 3l,2?l?1:2g: 'RES ' "'I f'E?fi11f ' '-. "WWI f.,'..,, R: 1.41-'-ff. S12 ' L1i':5.,' 'L-Igifiimiizbff we ,sfx -.'ei-r?4uf.- I 'eff' ra 1' P- F9 e-Q gf' 'M :ti Tzgxxtuas-J5,'gA Jimi 1 . . Hot Springs Ponce, Puerto Rico . . Redfield Joplin, Missouri . Arkadelphia . Belleville . Batesville . . . Jonesboro Ardmore, Oklahoma . Port Arthur, Texas . Texarkana Smackover Huntsville Fayetteville . Fordyce . W31'1'Cl1 Little Rock Fayetteville . B lytheville . Elaine Little Rock Little Rock . Roseland . Springdale Little Rock Camden Lewisville lVIOrrilton Bentonville Little Rock Fayetteville . Stuttgart . Newport Fayetteville Springdale Orlando, Florida . Smackover . Farmington . Eureka Springs . Harrison Cane Hill . . El Dorado Tulsa, Oklahoma . Little Rock fllust be ivzteresting, Worlejf. J U N I O R S ww , 'WY' 'wr' I "1 V gl ,, -- is ft! 'lu nw'-2 ,N N9' X ,-f 'iv lyii ' J JIMMY ROGERS SMITH . LOIS VIRGINIA SMITH XV.-XTSON TRVIN SMITH . TVIINA JEAN STEVENSON . FLORENCE FENNER STICE . HELEN LOUISE SWEET . PEGGY ANNE SWOFFORD . RTAXINE BELLE TAYLOR . . VVANDA GWENDOLYN TERRY . ll'IARY CHARLENE TETER . FRANKIE LOUISE THOMAS . JANE TI-IOMAS . . . KATHLEEN THOMAS . . BETTY ANN THOMPSON . GLORIA OLGA TRAIL .C NIOLLIE ANN TRIMBLE . NANCY SUE TUCK . MORRIS VANDERBILT . . . BCIELBA EUGENA VANDERSLICE CAROLYN ELIZABETH VAN NESS LOUISE CATHERINE WALKER . CONNIE WANASEK . . . SHIRLEY HAWTHORN WARD . FRED WILLIAM WARRINER, JR. BIARTHA WASHINGTON . THOMAS W. WATSON . BENNIE BRUNSON WEIL . RITA JEANNE WENY JOHN C. WHISNANT . . BENJAIWIN CARROL WHITE, JR. HELEN RUTH WHITE . BETTY WILKERSON . . . . CATHERINE PORTER WILLIAMS CHARLES WESLEY WILLIAMS, J llflARY EVELYN WILLIAMS . CLARENCE A. WILSON . HELEN MARIE WINN . . MABLE ELIZABETH WOMACK . IQATHRYN WOOD '. . . FRANCIS SUSAN WOODDY . JEAN ELIZABETH WOODDY, . ROBERT WAIT WORLEY . JESSE WINSTON WRIGHT . Jean enjoys the Kappa Sigs' Christnms open lzouse. JUNIORS R. . Stephen Farmington . Clinton . Jonesboro Fayetteville Siloam Springs . Fr. Smith Evening Shade . . . 'Bentonville Bartlesville, Oklahoma Fayetteville . 'Fayetteville . . Blytheville . Houston, Texas . Farmington . Lonoke Fayetteville . Texarkana Hot Springs El Dorado . . Ft. Smith . . Fayetteville Tulsa, Oklahoma . . Little Rock Holly Grove . Paris Pine Bluff Little Rock Little Rock Cotton Plant . Fayetteville . Newport Little Rock . . Wyixiie Little Rock Clarksville . El Dorado . Ft. Smith . . Wabasll Houston, Texas . Houston, Texas . Little Rock . Grandview ' GTF r"'x L, iii? 4-1395 14"'i?f" I 1 Tufqf' 4 l-wi rh- If i,,,!E',f-I-' f Z aw 1113-:ll Q 1 c A is-'il,52'fv:., J I-,T I-7:23 T ieui-I.'L'i"""5" ' Uk HE ras?-gy THE f E 915 SKA? SES ghtiii 'BE-:L ,+C P:-s "'-2,35"r-'5"f'Ef?2+f'i'1I ,. - ' 3-1,.i..gL:1: :ii"4?5'-'32'ijixEq15f'li ' ' "V--' J L4T'5 iii: J ' "' if ': F1 . ... :':.L132Zr:I 'litfzgfe' '432i'P..a.j-5. . -A.. .,'...-Ir 4-iq, , --L I. .'. . V - 1 4- . L::E1'Z.S:?ZT, ' '4 ' -W: -a. . . . ,-I-.QM-,-.Q.:4-,L -, 5,,. Aff. , .4 ref.-L":R'-2. " ff-:I ' yu' . - e - I' - 'ff- . am 'F"?f'f'f" 4' 4 ' 1 -. -f - 2. . I r -I-fzisilkiljhff :A .A Ieaiilsiff if-T iv it Q . 5 ' A P,If!'1?Z-5 " - I - . Y ',1,'hs5'fk.Lu5:...a:.., I4 125 .-4' .. 5 I zecrzzgjti' 'H' :- 1- K, A--. . ,..., .4 . ,. Ng, . ,,,- -- f f v-'-I. . :- ' - 77 -'2 1 H ' A ' . ...,...-IL..- . , ,,- U 4 -lf93i?51TZir.s'fl- f 1- ' ' A , 151 , -7' .A -, :,.N.a-rg: :gg 5... Fa. LA I , A .. .xr I . ,-111: ,115 1- .- 5 . ff . ,- " - - Y? sm! A 55 - Aff: 4 I " x , S A '- l. Lrikkjgiiiq Z., L Q":i I K' W ' A-'i5:'Z -5- Xi .v.' -9 ' 5 'v ' " 1g.vA:k.g1-rs I I" ide, ',: uk. l,-ggizyq. -Rf' ng, . - .-. , -W L '1 5 ' , :Sr in .- " :lg -Aw, , 2'--'R I - :- .."-f-" !i1'Es ' fgi11?g5,f'1'q'5Il A 2 I 132-fr. 1 - '- . ., ,-. 'p , , V. -JE?-1.3 Sant: , . . -. 13 , Lk . : E.. ifv,!jr5?'?,fgfgfq. la , 332.-H1 ' ' 1-' Sl-I -'H I ri! ' .-E f -RH H-A 4 E252 E322 E-fTgi::ig':"i'e2I.si1 ANN CARTER AGEE . . WILMA JEAN .AHLENIEYER . CHESTER CAMERON ALLEN . JAMES G. ALLEN . . ANN ALLMAN . RAFAEL ALVAREZ-ll-'IENDIZABAL DORIS ELIZABETH ANGLEN . NANCY JEANNE APPEI. . HARRX' SHALARS AUTREX' . BETSY AYCOCK . . . WINSTON BALDRIDGE . LEYVIS ALLEN BAREFIELD CURTIS RAY BARHANI . LOIS ELAINE BARHAM . BILLY JAY BARLOW . ELOISE BARNES . . GERALD DAVID BARNES . HAVIS J. BARNES . . DORINE BARRETT .... WOODSON WILLIAM BASSETT MARTHA ELIZABETH BEARD . MARY ELLA BEAVER . . . Van Buren . Fayetteville . Camden . . Canfield Chicago, Illinois MadI'id, Spain . . Clarksville Tulsa, Oklahoma . Texarkana Forrest City . Little Rock Bflineral Springs . Little Rock . Melia Bauxite Blytheville . Camden Sheridan . Jonesboro Fayetteville Little Rock Fayetteville RUTH BELT . . . . . Alma VERNA LOUISE BERTSCHY . Bentonville VIRGINIA LEE BEST . . . Osceola SHIRLEY BINKLEY . Coffeyville, Kansas ELMER VVAYNE BISHOP . . . . Lowell HAL REED BLACK, JR. . Little Rock ROEEIE GENE BLAKEMORE Clarksville ROBERT BELT BLASS . . . Ft. Smith WALTER AUSTIN BOLLEN, JR. Havana HOWARD T. BONDS . . . . Lepanto DAN M. BOONE, JR. . Little Rock MARY ANN BOUNDS . Ft. Smith WILLIAM E. BRADFORD . . Lepanto GEORGE B. BRANDHORST . . Little Rock MARY ANNE BROWN Arkadelphia FRANCES LEE BROYLES . Farmington AUGUSTA MADGE BRYANT . . Warren HUGHES LEE BUERGER . . Rogers BETTY BUNCH . . . Rocky, Oklahoma ELIZABETH LOU BURNHANI . . . Berryville LOREN LEONARD BUTLER, II . . Sheridan r.lONY B BYLIIS . Robeline, Louisiana V IOLA BELLE CALLAHAY . . . Alicia 'I fha- f Lfiersfif fee, L' il Qlggrggat 1 o 4 1 A O " "J-Siirfs-72555115551LQ1i,g-,I S ' - 57 - lf ' -'I i"'13ijJ,Q'i1?3i5f:i- 5-naar,-Itezuwaieizm 149' 15: t1gHIgi:g1., ug. 'Env-fy! 1 ?53'z:Elf13:.73qa9-1-le Eg geaiatliiii 71. 1. 1 f'?5lvj1'l31"T:.g:1' -zqgpfr 'li v'.g-9?-5Zt1if:'. R+., trrfisaigiaff' 'Skill-f 5. F 1' ii' J-193 - 1 :sq Wheel? "i'i'ffi1'L L 1.495157 df -raewvai--1-I--.1 5 f,i5'55.-9' ga T'5?'z'i?5?i'?l?E 3 A, . ww' gf? P . , . -. fi!!! . T- li? .A 12-diaagegazwr-,R11.fai5i5z-C if-ggaeiggifarrsu-' -255111 ff"-"'f-'E,'9u. A iisfiizawf 4- ' 'FAQ' 'QSM' '-vi ' ' -- '1i':irEr1' -:+R FQ- 'L -5 Ls 1 1 TQ2I,:3.I.:I.i I. Fri ' 'Q-I A1 1' A in-H. -I JI fu-it A 'ef-H' L' 'Wi ' 354 1 31"-A,,,1x4 'ai A A fm 'ev ea., erm me ,. .ai -if.. . Q Coe and Rick relax on the ping- pong table. SOPHOMORES .155 O, -wx as as W XIX Q, , '3 I I F' I I A I Ri N I E l '93 .I .5 A Q' VZNSMIU AV! iff' 4 1: f 1 ++ 'lik L' 'Fi 443'- fx av: Kg -'fav LILLIAN CAMERON . BEULAH LEE CAMPBELL . . . MARGARET EDXVINA CARNAHAN CAROLYN E. CHERRY . . . JEAN CHIPMAN . LILLIAN JUNE CLARK . . BETTY JEANNE COCHRAN MARGARET ELLEN COEEEY . JANE COLE .... WENDALL H. COLEMAN . BETTY Jo COLLIE . CLEON VVALLIS COLLIE . . MARGARET MATTHEW CONNAELE GLENDA SUE COOPER . . . BILL JIM CORNELIUS lV.lARY LOU CORNELIUS . CATHERINE LEE COUCH . JOE DALE COUNCE .... VVILLIANI BIAURICE COURTNEY PATRICIA RUTH COX . . . -JAMES NORMAN CROWDER MARY JANE CULLOM JOHN B. CUNNINGHAM . BETTYE JAYNE CURRIER . MARY BETH DANINI . ALVIN ROIZERT DAVIS . PAUL NICDANEL DAVIS BGINETTE DELOACH . . HENRY JOSEPH DESALVO . LILLIA LOU DEWEES . . . Eaton Fayetteville Pine Bluff . Texarkana Paragould Corpus Christi, Texas . . Eudora . Fayetteville New Orleans, Louisiana . lVlenIphis, Tennessee Little Rock . . McGehee llflemphis, Tennessee VValnut Ridge Fayetteville . Russellville Siloam Springs . ,. DeWitt . Van Buren . Nlalvern Springdale . Texarkana Ft. Smith . Rogers Little Rock . Camden . . . Paris lllarshall, Texas . Center Ridge Bartlesville, Oklahoma ARRIE COE DICKERSON . . . Ozark REBEKAH JUNE DICKERSON . . Marked Tree CHARLES RICHARD DILLON . Morrilton B. C. DODSON .... .... M agnolia MARY BETH DORSEY . Oklahoma City, Oklahoma HENDERSON JENNINGS DOUGLASS RUTH EASTERBROOK . . . ALMONT ELLIS . ELLA DEAN EVANS . . MARTHA JEAN EVANS . PATRICIA LEE EVANS . . MARY ELIZABETH FAIRLESS . ALOYISE FERGUSON . . CHARLES BRADLEY FINNEY JAMES LEE FISCHER . . Jllurjnhy, ppvhlllllill, and Dickerson slave in fha lab. SOPHOMORES . Little Rock Siloam Springs . . Nashville lVIountain Home llllountain Home Gravette . Decatur . Nashville . Batesville Gentry f Vai. mzgzipii-,::C fwg- -5-'ff-2j!'w:" ff . in: . 1. . fi1-1123.Q-igfriffiggaiti-:'S?5g3::fe:e3 .. 1..fa:afaTi?IsQZs1lef2t- "2 z- ' F '- ,'..:55.5ggi55.Q-::,,.4- La .vi 5 V WWE -f. v,g,::x2.1fL?q -A 13 qi ' S .3-3,-K gf, gik G , .ffff::as2-rS2:zf'- 5. -.S ' L-fe fn.. .. .3gq:.2't-::::5E4f,gf1r-- - -- f ,, ,Q ,rip . ' -1.:rp"aeQ.:-'z:.w1S.K'- 'f . 'H i-' ,. eq!! 451 5 JS? ,P :ff ' xr 'i iw . iff, :Sig ' -.i?:lgg:1I21,I.fa-". f f 'Q-4 -I . . ,-., AAI' ,'-E503 . . 9- L l' I ' ' '-- E' .5 .1:.,:g..Q,f44S?35ag?'?,5I.' f , ,nga i EIL 11.12-F 52: '- f' sm' ' 'E " 41- L 'Egfr EFL' '1J2'5i25i'Q,j-553.-4x1-I , fl LTR' , 'ls . -4. ', A :Z f-'iigziigzfml ' al 5452215 ' 294-1 14222231 I Q I.. ,,,. - ."W51g'l35- -gggii "E-4-'?'I""Es:I5.eg3"g:fSgf1 t3l,'?m?z25a"1-fegvif -gf-:Lrg -1 'S J. :if :. ,,..:g:-" if b-23,51 'NG' Jieaiiiiif ,Tw-fi:-ar .::-E-H, EARL E. FITZJARRELL, JR. HELEN PATRICIA F OERSTER . CLARE MARGARETHE FRASER JAYNE F RIEDLANDER . . . MARSHALL FORD FUSSELL . NANCY ANNE GAINES . BILLYE GARRETT . . ROSALIE GARRETT ALICE GION . . MIRIAM GRAHAM . JULIA ELLEN GRAY . ROSE MARION GREGORY MARGARET LOUISE GREIG . HAROLD BERNARD GRUMBLES BETTY ALICE GRUNDY . . WILLIAM MARCUS HALEROOK WINIERED HALL . . . JULIA ANN HALLIDAY . . BETTY STEVENSON HAMILTON MARY JANE HAMILTON . SHIRLEY HAMILTON . JOSEPI-IINE JUNE HARLAN . MARTHA JANE HARRIS . THERON LEE HARRIS REBECCA SUE HAWLEY HELEN RUTH HAXTON . MARION STEELE HAYS JOE BOYD HENDERSON . . CHARLES LOWBER HENDRICKS AUSTIN W. HENDRIX . . CLARA PORTER HENSLEE ROBERT LUCIAN HICKMAN EDITH MARIE HOLLEY . LEON WILLIAM HOLMON . F LOSSIE MAE HOOPER BETTY HORNE . . . MARY MARTHA HOSFORD OSCAR HARTNIAN HOTZ . EVELYN HOUSTON . JESS WILLARD HUNTER . BETTY Jo INGRAM . OLIVIA ROSETTA IRWIN . JAIVIES EDGAR ISBELL, JR. BRUCE IVY, JR. . . . BETTY BOYD IZARD . ---:::,.f:ll1:fI.::.-1':.1. .. ., 3-fb 'li?-EF-ie:s.1ihQizs,.1:is. -' - , - -H355 X11 M. .A P' Pi, ef 'I Lm W A wamwmwe 2-I 3,11-r gwf 6. QR 14-ggfiil..-Q1' 2 ea -:filer 1 -gf aw L5 5,g?1e.?3,'-rc' ,4 133 gui? it-32:3 -'QL hiiavhvb gig as R2 rf 'Y' liffwdg uigrzviu ' fgfdefd. Qian 2 Ai ,If Eff- 'ZJB -+1-Axwf 2 ie:H.l4f"f 'Q , JR. ,E-'ff ' 132. 2 ' fx!-tk email'-1.,"'. . "S : f 5 fm il: rg-qfg35,5,,,,.. . . A - , - 'tw f '-' -s'1iz3f-p.- ' 2-1 A . 21,1532--V. .. ' . -T251-ff. "it-wi:-I , ' t rg - - , fa 1 - : 'V ,Eczzpliak-.'.s,,. ,- ,., 4- x.- fig 1 rv ' ' ' ' ' 'Lffgilflkbi-EEEQ B- gm. 1 ' ,E "'--eiirsigfg-git. xt I J - . .. T' I- 14..j4.:.'::Q mf., - . . :,,g2,..IQy-. - ff A., 1:1 2 -1' yy,-.1 .113...,. ,.,--'15, ,. ' :vw -,. .f fe -Lv A - -+ cszuaf-' ' ? ' - 54 up-A 1+ 'SN 'lf ': - ' .. - '--'A-2 , Lfff-3'-':Q.ei SHT' '-5 iwig?-33, ,L I. - .Ark 7 'hx 1. - ., fir -4,1 .- egg. 5-RS?-gjifug Eg. 4- , 1 - figtiizf. J 1-'gig , + - P- 8. I 5 fanart-,1f. -1 1' uf v. lf -Ir - 52 A A , A i Eff-Pi-JI" '-V'-I' 1 ' "E: 1 S' sg. A ,YEA A-ifapgfa 'ER - f ' --fggggi v Y - :Amis ' - ' ,-.rf 'NEI' - nz, -.Si-an-2 ul 1 I .. . 5 HS. dl. .nts-1 . 4. Y . an-Fiicl 73:2-qi 7:5324 'gl-A :fl I-rf... - H-fry' ,gr . A, :SLE--P1 -Q E-,ISXE yn- zigzggi, -.,-L, , f -: -I V.:-,, -, AA 1 1.f1V?'f Q. , ggw , ' f1s:a5z.SL::,w1-wi, -. vl - ,If -,a.I,:. I et:-1'-I t -.PGI - S232 wr ri ' iv- -I nl 'S f'.. lN 1'n:1" .L ' 5 A If-Lrh HV- ---. A A . wtghwmiw I5-5 554 5,-wa, I I AA Au PM 'gf 3 F tt W" Af' -: limit . . . Ft. Smith . Nashville, Tennessee Providence, Rhode Island . . Houston, Texas . Forrest City . Rogers . Hampton . Clarksville . . . Altheimer Bloomington, Illinois . Hardy Ft. Smith Van Buren . Star City Fayetteville . B atesville . Turner . Horatio Springdale New York . B rooklyn, Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Paragould . McGehee Bentonville Little Rock . Fayetteville Little Rock . . Blevins . Tucker . B radford . Malvern . Little Rock . Cherokee City . Norman Fayetteville Fayetteville . Truniann . MulbeI'ry . Alma . Nlemphis, Tennessee Little Rock . Osceola . Van Buren flrt and Illelba decided to nzake it permanerzt in fllarclz. SOPHOMORES JOHN M. JACKSON . THELMA RUBYE JONES ANN FLEMING JORDAN . BECKY ANNE JORDAN . RUTH REBECCA KENNETT LEANNA JANE KENT . E. JEAN KING . . ELSIE JANE :KINKADE . HOPE KIRBY . . BETTY LOU KNIERIM ALBERT ERNEST KNIGHT, JR. GEORGE WILLIAM KOK . . . Rogers . lVIcCrary Fayetteville . Arlcadelphia Leachville Harrison Sparkman . Hamburg . Horatio Bentonville . . . Green Forest Grand Rapids, Michigaim JAMES C. LANE ......... Dierks CHRISTINA ELIZABETH LANSEORD . . Fayetteville MARY ANN LATHAMI . . ROY CLARENCE LATIMER . BETTY LLOYD LEEPER . CLARENCE G. LEONARD . HELEN LOUISINE LITTLE . DOROTHY LEE LOONEY BEN IHEBREXV LUCY, JR. . CAROLINE BATEMAN LYLE LOUIS WILSON LYNCH . FLOYD LAVERY MCALISTER . DOROTHY EUNYCE LCICCOY . JANE MCDONALD . HARRIET JANE MCGEE . M.ARY HELEN MCGILL . MARY JANE MCKERREN . OLLIE LEE MCKNIGHT ERNESTINE ANN ADAMS NICLEOD IHLA MARIE MCNEAL . . . JOHN MANUEL . . . WILLIAM CHARLES IVIARAK . BURLA JACKSON MARKS . JEAN MARKWVELL . . . VINCENT HORRES M.4RQUES . BETTY HELEN MEADOWS . WAYNE ANDREW MEDLIN . . VVILLIANI RUSSELL BJEEKS, JR. RUTH NIILDRED MELTON . HAZEL PAULINE MORGAN . RUTH MORGAN .... BENJANIIN NICHOLAS MURPHY -TANIS ROSE NELSON . . . The well-kzzozwz subject, nll7liO710Z0g-VU. SOPHOMORES Fort W01'th, Texas . . . . Beebe . Shreveport, Louisiana . . . Carlisle Paragould Fitzhugh . Elaina Clarendon Blytheville . . Cash Little Rock Fayetteville M3lVC1'11 Camden . Tulsa, Oklahoma . . Paragould . . . . DeQueen . Cushing Pine Bluff . Little Rock . Batesville . Ft. Smith . Lake Village . . Hot Springs Prairie Grove . Little Rock WHIICII NIOUIILHIII Home X7VIliO1l El DOI ado Pollai tl 'H gif YET' IM fa Fgifli if "7 .rr ,ff if "ff Lf Jigga? Y l""'1 f.l:,E",'- if ,qua 3 J QjW 3? Wi' up 'F .amid R ' 'EIR E. ,gf E633 X-Lf: 12 EHR Ttffzfn 'F 'f u . 1 . If . 1 .f i1'f55' ' .-'-1.,,1:,Eg5ge.S',I:s af A wwf , -..-' 7 ' - 1' ' .. 'nfs f ' a- : 5?32'2afqIfsS- 'I -- '- - 'ES , . "ig, . I .1 ' "t ' - we -1-14:2i22?4fft-7-5' A J' .r z. -19115-I-E.-Rafe P1 A '.. A- -1,-'j:'g12g:2LSE':wE.,.2 .4 Ur' .. , 'Legg .e 'K Wan: .' . E. , ' I . ft I! - 1 " . A 2 ., f:-a5gI::'- 31,-E2 . A. A ,if . : .-,I-+-wif. Ha - v - nl r- ' f' :Lg1f'y4EL."r.-11 . ,- V W t f '. 11 .-.:'.L:igAJer- :H 5: - , . 4 gf? f1,.:1?-.vb-SP! ' - E - . f- A--.4 D- iff. " I- A-S-5. 1 -af.-. , A ,, -L: Ji. " H ,. 44. EWLE' T'-3 I E- 'If V g 511' 'C .11 9.95252 1' .. J I .I - 1 f IS 1554 I ng ,Mi 1, . J, . f E. .3-w,,,C,i - . - ' ' f fa " 1 , ' - I . ,V-I A. L. ,... .. - --- 1 .rss wlfd, HWPQAP RICHARD MILES N EWELL . PEARL ELIZABETH N EWRIRR WANDA FAYLE NICHOLS . MARY PAT O,KELLY . EARL LUCIUS OLIVER, JR. ENION HAVIS OLIVER . . HELEN ATHER.A OSWALT . CFOMMYE MAE OYVEN . . LOTTIE MAY PALMER SUZANNE PARK . . ll4ARY LOUISE PATTERSON BETTY LOU PATTON . PAUL JACKRIAN PHILLIPS . ARCH PREWITT PICKENS, JR. JANE MARIECE PRATT . . JEWEL ANN PRICE . . MARGARET IONA RATCLIEE MARGARET FRANCES REDER IDA JEAN REDMAN . . JOYCE L. REEVES . BILLIGENE REYNOLDS . . ROBERT H. REYNOLDS, JR. HELEN IRENE RIDDLE . GEORGIA BELLE RIFE BETTY ANNE RITCHIE BETTY JANE ROEINS . JOAN ROOT .... VVILLIAM LANVSON RUCRER BERYL CLAIRE SALLEE . BCIARJORIE SAUNDERS . NORMA JUNE SAVAGE . IQATHRYN SAYLE . CAROL RUTH SCHOEN BETTY SEMMES . . FREDDIE JEAN SHAFER . NIARJORIE JANE SHARP . DON HAWLEY SHAY . ORA JEAN SHIPLEY . LEE OVERTON SHULL . JACK DAN SHURDEN . RITA SUSAN SIMMONS . ARDATH NELL SNIITH -JANIES RALPH SMITH lX1ARGARET SPENCER . VVILMA SPILLAR . 42347-5 fiEf24zfsSa, . Lt- -1 A "' L Qing JE! 'iraq ,jgivxif 5512. tang 1 mf? '35 L Q Y ff' '55- -I- ,-,,5'i4"'iS- 4-H' et A NMSP L if P3333 11754-151 3 5 ' iw if W A- E A W .fag ,, ff? 1- ',,fZ'9,.Y,,A-',- earn .ilu ity- P v.u:2cr4FI:--Er-'L-L'-'-I3.J" ff v I I 'ivg 5' P ', r T'h:':1.. I. Ei A ' 'f . Af?-:iezraaeii-Q J' 43155 ' - . - ' "i3:544I fffs-f ' A .?'.?'-Ffiiiiiieif' . ' " ' ' 6"-'a..fP?2f195?5fl' I "xv, r ,EI - .--S '--ff. wwe' A -we . .I 'Q Jxiiiiifiifrif- " - I I' ,I--11 ff- wg - , Eiga.-gpg 'dr '-S W? '- f !','r:r'25l"xi15, I-I-af -fees? F ' S . if .1 .giiiiitia .,9gg:.4,. , 95-, ,, ,,: 1-'ami L 2?-- .-. ,ml -, A - ,.uf,-7i5-S,-'-- :Y 1 - 1atEafs:+,eg MU 1122- - -"-f if + :' 4 , - grfisiggezfxvl .194 . 11' V .-4, - AE ':g.::R+,,g sf . .1 ,X .,-,v.a.,,,, I Higgs sg ffgi1iz.3'!55--1. .. ---,Effie " 'Elia-- Fi V5 if, ' ami? 'S' 1' l5i3'i?'1:" gigs Q95 ligi:'5'51AsZ.Q N: 1 e- -.1 A .1 '11-. -glp --1-T.: x Q A ::yei,:.I,, g'rK,35'il5-ns43'l1i'i:?'T-1f?fA11aeia55-f'Evgi4' . 4- 'H ' ,fi-515.2-1 I -- vat ,-.r.E.f f A , Bgifiwwi. L i 'al "', f"l iw 'hi JL' B 234 .'I'f -rx .lskgfifg . El Dorado lVlOrrilton . Clarksville Fayetteville Little Rock . Fl Dorado . Gravettt . llvlarked Tree . . Fayetteville Port Arthur Texas . Arkadelphia . Gravette . . A ix . Little Rock . Newport El Dorado . Gentry . Springdale . MOI'1'iltOIl . Green Forest '. Booneville . N. Little Rock Brownwood, Texas . . . Lowell Pine Bluff . Hope Ashdown . Bauxite . Pine Bluff . Mzibelvale Calico Rock . . Fayetteville . Colfeyville Ixansas Osceola Stuttgart Little Rock . . Springdale Clovis New lVIexiCO . . . Horatio . SI11'lClCOVCl' . . llflulberry Sallisaw, Oklahoma . . . Lowell Fayetteville . Charleston PVeefts and Kok Smile for the camerzz. S O P H O M O R E S W. 1 -1,4 In W- ,.- 1-Q., , , I Y I ,,,.- Q ' M , 1 I . V ' r 1, ,FV V VN, Q 1, . Z if . fs. X, , A A ,f-vi ' I 'IP-'Y' l' V . X I ' . Az , , 1. JN ,I I A: ' A if , I ,nv- 2 in-3 , ,- 7'.Lg,",g.iI N , f'T-' I -RIN fi' 'T' - -avr. :I I 'F?' fl' -41" fig 'wr-15 Fx ,,,. 0 M I, 1 AWE' A-Q, -egg' 'T' 'I 3 A A z Q I l":5 'live i 1 xl A E-rj' 1 ' 'T af-6 'I 5 JW' F I It Ai l f.:wI. 1-AI, ia? 17 U R: ' - 25 " ,. l 'Y Iwgh' ' ,v f M ,..-'.,-- " , ii EAI IE Q Y QQII- . :- X ,l I. '-" i 3 3 . Y " ' 'V '. ftg'-:Q 45N I ,N I 4 I, are . W 3 I E, '57 33 1. Us N 'As-,.. A V3 Q-. f YI? .9 - ,I 'Q wi m l w 'Q' iv img? an , Ki? ...W eww i I 'W 5 ', 1 iq am .J ' , Z. ' I V A A, IIE ,I ., nv ' 3:1 N- ' As- -'9' 2 I JI--I I 1 .-, pg. l JEAN ELIZABETH STANDEFER FLORA BERNICE STERNBERG CORNELIA STEPHENSON . SARA REBECCA STENVARD . CLAY JUSTIN STENVART . ELIZABETH LEE STEWART PEGGY LEAL ST. JOHN . JAMES PHILLIS STRATTON BETTY ANN STRAUSS . JAMES DOYLE STYLES . JAMES EDWARD SUBLETTE . CHARMIAN SURE . . JANE FRANCES SWINDLE . BONNIE DEE TAYLOR . FREDERIC ALBERT TAYLOR . MARY LYNN TAYLOR . ARRICE TAYLOR TEAGUE, JR. JEAN DALTON THATCHER SYBIL ANN THOMPSON . LOUGENQE THORNTON . RIIATHEL L. TRAWICK . BOB G. TREECE . . lVIARY LU TRIGG . NANCY LOUISE VANCE . JOAN INMAN VAN HOOSE . FRANK HAROLD VIQUESNEX' RJYRA LEILA WALLS . . AMETA SUE WARD . . CAROLYN LEIGH WIATKINS JOHN ALFRED WEBB . HELEN ELOISE VVEGMAN . BETTY LOU WELLS . EVERETT EARL WHEELER . GERTRUDE CLARKE WHITE . DIANE WILCOX . . . HELEN PENSON VVILLIARIIS . JIMBIIE LOUISE VVILLIANIS PAUL W. WILLIAMS . . JERRY WILSON . . PATSY LOUISE WILSON . CTERALDINE WINDHAM . GEORGE ROSS WINHAM . LLOYD CECIL WISH . . CLARA LOUISE WOODRUM PATRICIA ANN VVOODS . DORSEY VVILBIIANS WOODSON EMILY Fox WOOLDRIDGE . REBECCA ANN WRIGHT . BETTY JEAN WUNDERLICH . NVILERED CLARENCE YOUNG . . . . Osceola New York, New York . . Bentonville . Fayetteville Hot Springs . Little Rock . Little Rock . Crossett . llflena Bauxite . Norman Fayetteville MOLlllt Ida Oklahoma City, Oklahoma . . . . . Hope Clarksville . lVIalvern . Little Rock . Fayetteville Altheimer . Quitman Fayetteville . . Little Rock . . . El Dorado Webb City, llflissouri . . . . Little Rock Albuquerque, New llflexico . . . . Prescott . Little Rock . lVIountain View llfluskogee, Oklahoma . . Green Forest . . . Harrison Prescott llflontoursville, Pennsylvania . Garland Fayetteville . Harrison Fayetteville Fayetteville E1 Dorado Texarkana Clarksville Harrisburg Fayetteville . . Texarkana Joplin, Missotiri . . . Ft. Smith . Nlemphis, Tennessee The "china dollu, Virginia Lee Bert., zulzo became lllrs. Gerald Barnes. I SOPHOMORIES . . . W aldron . I ., , "1.'-:Z-fluff 23-ie' sag . q,wf.jj f xgii -- .,1Z::I-ff.Efl,',, ' ' 'FP5-. HA... .-.W . . .I-.Ig5i,I:.,.,,5 -,- ' - - .4--E gf, J -5:,.:f'-Isglfl 'A - ! -, -Qi, fc 1. .jixziaif A SS23- 2eI':ss'+eA .5 iam wind.-I:f'. -.:' -ae -:J :.g" rits- - , gseqpft-323f1"54 'i'a.E'ff1-P:1f',21Z"' an -. A -. 1 Ewen 1 Af feiizfaeiy als if' 'meeilgaf-A :I i5i43'if'iiii511 v. .E-amass., P735 -E :s1:"fE""---. ,H 'Tarn-ses" 'M' 4- A i."I Lfigg, 'ZS if-15,51-5? 'zLvSJz- , , fl , . .. if , , , , rig-,pl.F1 aisggjelf'-, -S - ' '- iztigafiil. . mei -. . 5 'ifnzfii , WJ: " .r'es-2f5HA1fL.' vW EDWARD W. ABBOTT, JR. . LADY JO ABBOTT . . . LOTUS MAXINE ABBOUD . JANIS ANN ADAMS . ROSEMARY ADAMS . RUTH ELAINE ADAMS . . DONALD RICHARD ADAMSON . AHNAWAKE ELLEN SEVIER ROBERT MAURICE ALBRIGHT . ELIZABETH RUTH ALEXANDER A. ROY ALLEN, JR. . . . HERMAN DEWEY ALSTON, JR. DAVEDA CHRISTINE ARMS JOHN FLETCHER ARNETT FLOYCE RHEA ASH . . CHARLES GARY ASHCRAFT . CHARLES HOLT ATKINS . DOROTHY CHAPELL AUSTIN JIMMIE TOM BALDWIN . LEE ROY BALLARD . JOYCE ALYNE BARKER . BETTY LOU BARLOW . . ROY CORBETT BARNHILL JO BELLE BARRON . . . ROBERT FRANCIS BARTHOLONIENV WILLIAM DAVID BARTHOLOMEYV EVELYN LUCILE BATES . . ELIZABETH ANN BEAN . ROBERTA ELAINE BEARD JOE DANIEL BEARDEN BEULAH LORENA BELL OPAL LEA BEMENT . . WAYNE EUGENE BEMENT . BEVERLY ICINDALL BERRY, JR. EMMA LOUISE BILLINGS . . BILLIE BIRD . . . BOBBIE -JEAN BIRD . . LARRY THOMPSON BIRD . MARY EVELYN BOAZ . . LEONARD BENARD BOGOSLAVSKY THOMAS JEFFERSON BONNER CATHERINE BOONE . . . ELOISE BOONE . . . MADELYN GRACE BOTTORFF GEORGE ROBERT BOWEN . JOHN HENRY BOX, JR. . GUY WARREN BOYETT . RAYMOND ALDEN BRADLEY . NOEL GUY BRACEWELL . . DEMETRA IQELINE BRADSHAW L , .5 gi. , E ' H "" " - --me '-Z? . I -I wE7fiJ'3' r ' T' Eg,-Eg, A .. . . 1f3,:4.w.'?s?E1-E'3e5.'pf' 2-WB' ' . 5i3?f!f-E213-:ESQ-., mir" , 'V J 'Sie-w'715z5'2g"? ' -I' gf -, 5545355 22' 'Rei-hfmagiei' ' 1 . MMR? B3Q?Q?i - ffl' T?" ..-1c:::..S. 'i - L- 'Y A Eg! EM ggimm Gia 1 - 1-f f:aLi:4,s'hez-fAIBA:f:ra2WG2E1if?32giS121l3t'1,gii!! 3:51351 '. we EIN" .lea 11-:twiki - . ' Itfliaia. Pine Bluff . Pine Bluff . . . . . Searcy Excelsior Springs, MisSoI11'i . . DeQueen . DeQueen . Little Rock . llfluskogee, Oklahoma . . Rogers Mena Camden . llflanila Springdale . Emmet Fayetteville . England . . Camden lVIonett, Missouri . Glenwood . Elkins Helena . Jasper . Corning . Rogers Fayetteville Fayetteville . Hackett Forrest City . Ft. Smith El Dorado . N ashville Fayetteville Fayetteville Little Rock . Summit Little Rock . Little Rock Fayetteville Fayetteville . Ft. Smith Little Rock . Hackett . El Dorado . Lake Village . Fayetteville E1 Dorado . E Lewisville . Little Rock . Almyra Rector Daisy Blues and Lf! dimers at the Sigma Nzfs Sadie Hazukivzs fiance. FRESHMEN 1. E7 1, ,Z 1 -:QS-, -4627 :Pl " MARY JOYCE CARROLL . A ,Eg Gi! A,x:-:H1i-Z - , If 5 'Y ,. r. I II, HM N -Q ' I I La .. J il . l lg 3 .. C: A V- 1 if ta F ' - A J ' LN M . ' ' . . -,,s , -v . Irvs I' I., if +1 - A , V 171 II . -'Wk' . Q it . , , I. g 1 , ...W 1, ,.,,4 .,- ' W.- ,.f.E:... A ELL, A li, ' f - ' J I ' Ii' 1 N fi ran' F' 'A il'-in 5' 'gb Z V ij- y., -- " A ACD Q . I. V Yi ff' if it Z ga? Eiga? W A I llivw, F ' ligl . SL , Y' " ' ' - .- ' -Ji xi la . A li , ' J 4 43 ll .1 1 R. lrffvv uw' J ' 'l 5: 1 -- 4' I V 1 'Re I ww ws 11: . " 45" I A 1 "' A 'I Mfr. Fa N' " ll I1 if C -A f Fi f! V-- i Ui ' i'.:'E-Lila S J K I' F' ,-,fy-j1"5 'G . f A- , I ,'.5 KEN .Lt QJ . ' '33 ' r , . ' ' .,. H Hg. I A Mg ' A? ., fl T I , iii, I -. .zff 1 'U I -I K-' I . ,L 'E"'jI . A 3' ref J ' f A '- ' ' " . Eliiiilleijw w -'fi 'Se T-'R I' - l A I . '31 3 . 4-9 QL,-23 " V If I 1.1 5 l . ., V -. fl 31 P gg, 1 .V .J l -- I -. ' - ' ,'-:V .I I I I -sr- '14 ,, J . :vm n-4 .I F5 I I G . 1 H' fw1H.?',rh. ' - -- - 1 WSW ' F' 2 - fy ' .fy fl .. " 1 ' 'L ' 'Q' ' thnx. ! I . I E, S' VI -X A J. A . Q vi' -4:-I , i D, , .. A ffg b ,Z ,, . . hy. V- .fm ' ...,. . vii 'H L i ii K W 'D r Y ii 33 L 4:3 . - 45" W r ' l l F' r X 1 I' S , , I P 1-I ,W . ,fl - N- - I ' is wr , l L Z 'SQEISQH r ,xv 'Fx B ""'1T'7l . A y- ' ' V 'Z irzbwi I I R fe, We-1-1,fp.,T'5 f-We It I LR- Qi. 4'?sEWf9I3 ' ' I K-ii lyk' Z 5- iz, TLV: Ii I . ff B- .V-m ix, -I tllkbb- J Ml ' A "4 -:AFB in if. : .9 :rl IQ 3 - Q N .fr I gi -,:, - V , Q.-:L A ,::1 'fi " I 1 , . ., E 0 A . ..,,... . A ,J -., - ' 'E""fTZiF ' . J "uf ' , if . uf 1'-I fi? "J , -sa' .-5 E, , . I ' . ,'.- I P' I 1' 327 A -f 'R A if I X qgaj' X -wrlxl . me 1 JB 2 e., B l 'T-1-nm, ,meg 5 419 AAA+ 1 iff I I ,x . , A' J .Jv' C' . :W 3 BEN V. BRAINERD . . JOHN ALBERT BRENNER . JAMES HAL BROGDON . . HARVEY ROLAND BROOKS . CHARLES DANIEL BROYVN HARRY IQIMBREWV BROXVN . NOEL JOSEPH BROWN . . HUISERT LAWRENCE BURCH . VERNON ORVILLE BURGESS, JR. . FIILDRED LOUISE BURKHOLDER . . BCIARGARET ANITA BURNETTE JACOB EDMUND BURNS . . IQURT DORN BURNS . MARY ALOHA BURNS . GRACE ELAINE BUTLER . JAMES CLARK BUTLER . AUREY ARNOLD BYER . WILLIAM DOUGLAS CADY DOROTHY JEAN CALLAWAY . RAYMOND ODEAN CALLAWAY WILLA JEAN CALLOWAY . ELIZABETH IQINNARD CANIPBELL . lVIARY LOU CAIVIPBELL . . ALICE FAYE CARDWELL . JOSEPH, ICEITH CARNEY . PATRICIA ELIZABETH CARRINOTON PATRICIA JEAN CARSON . FRED M. CARTER . . JAMES ICENNON CARTER . VVILLIAINT ELLIS CARTER . BERRY RUTH CASEY . . CLIFTON FRANKLIN CASH MARY ELLEN CASTLEBERRY BOBBIE SUE CASTLING . VVILNIA GERALDINE CAUDLE lxqARTHA CANNON . . . B. W. CI-IAFFIN, JR. . DON W. CHAMBLIN . ZELLA JO CHENOWETH . MAX WAYLIN CHESSER . JOE WAYNE CLABORN . TOM C. CLARDY . . JAMES COLENIAN CLARKE . DUAL THOMAS CLAY . ROBERT LOUIS COCHRAN . KATHRYN JOSEPHINE COFFIN DONALD COHEN . . . SHIRLEE FLORENCE COHEN DON EDWARD COKE . . Stzulenzfs wzztclz the game and the CIZYIZEIYZ. F R E S H M E N Chautauqua, Illinois . . . Parkin Springdale . . Sheridan lVlineral Springs . Barton Harrison . . Lowell . . Russellville Nlemphis, Tennessee! Memphis, Tennessee . . Little Rock . Gentry Pine Bluff . Fayetteville Ft. Smith New York, New York . . Rogers El Dorado Ashdown Holly Grove . B en ton Fayetteville . Johnson Fayetteville Fayetteville El Dorado Little Rock Lake City Elkins West Fork . Boxley . Lonoke . . Leslie Houston, Texas . Wixisloxv Augusta Magiiolia Nashville . Smackover . Paragould Santa Paula, California . Blakely, Georgia . Ft. Smith Brinkley . Lonoke . . Fayetteville . . . Ft. Smith Paterson, New Jersey . . . Harrison . :-. . . .:'a.51ix:Lg'J?1-.j15g,gq- .f re A--'J ' W 5135: I ., - 'ESQ gfk a -, ' 1'eZ.2:Li1:3i15::S+ , 'TQ-4 'gg 3 A5214 'R3f?.4.E :-'11.ZY:1s-'S - 'se N L , ,Awww Q?kJ Q- Q ,:22:ff'f2Ii2?2f--- ft if it I5 -.'.'2?3Q:6ft'E""'.' 5121- , '- WM,-.9 -4 +.-u.-A9539 1 - ' -5 riff-h .- '1--3',::.v"1'vrf'2g-IAIQQSL' 155, Q-gf f',.:1,:::!mz-Iii-ve? 1- -Afjiiaezsf-'fu' -H. '- .asiewi-E J-M :vin r-1'-- -4-Q xvfv: ,. '+ .1 :::,.Lf!S iigtg' L- m :Jes v 5 i f , -1. "' 1 5 5 . L . . ELm4e L v A , .. was , i 1- L -3. isfvgag EH Q' ' 5 11 Q-1 v 4 I-55 S -42:24 Qiaqfdi-K1 sl feisfgsg 'I":ilT1 AH, 'G I -F' 'Y 'iff lg, ' Aiwa' WADENE FOREINIAN JIMMY DAVID FORD . CHARLES FISHER . . . BURTON MICHAEL F EINSMITH EDWIN C. FARMER . . . RUTH ADALINE EVANS . VIRGINIA LOUISE ETHRIDGE ' . GLORIA ELIZABETH EISENTRAUT EARL RAYMOND EDMONDSON . WILMA MARTHA EDLIN . . ROBERT WARREN DYESS . LILLIAN IQITTIE DURFEY . MACE ALLEN DUNN . LEAH FRANCES DUNCAN . CHARLOTTE MYRTLE DUKE . HILLARD RAY DUOKWORTH . JOHN S. DREWRY . . MARY LOUISE DOUGLASS . HARRY WILLIE DOUGLAS . HARRY K. DOUGHERTY . A. K. DODGEN . BETTY JEAN DISMANG . SAM WILLIAM DICKEY . ROBERT LEE DENMAN . JORGE LUIS DE JESUS JANE LEE DEBOLT . WILLIAM JENNINGS DAWSON . THOMAS H. DAVIS . ROBERT ALLEN DAVIS . MARIAN DAVIS . . DAVID CLARK DAVIS . DAVID BUFORD DAVIES . FRED MORTON DANIEL PATRICIA N ELL DAMPF . LOUIS REX CURTIS . CHARLINE EARL CUPP JACKIE THAYEN CUNNINGHAIVI FRANK LOUIS CUMNOCK . . CAROLYN JUNE CUMMINGS . J. P. CRUMPLER . . . VELMA CROW .... JAMES HOBART CRINER, JR. . LOUISE CHANCY CRAWFORD . LARRY GRAY CRAWFORD . Pfigfi-fix: 'Ju Gm' " fill Rose Bud . Sherrill . . Hot Springs Brooklyn, New York Fayetteville . Fayetteville . WyIIIIe . Fayetteville . Ft. Smith . Fayetteville Little Rock . Tulsa, Oklahoma . . Pottsville . Little Rock . Lincoln . Pollard . Springdale . Cotton Plant . . Paris Little Rock Blue Eye . . Mayilard . State Sanatorium . . . Prescott Humacao, Puerto Rico . Rogers . Alicia Pine Bluff . B atesville Little Rock . Batesville . . Little Rock . M ammoth Springs Pine Bluff Fayetteville Springdale Springdale Little Rock Fayetteville . Camden Holly Grove Fayetteville Hot Springs Hot Springs JAMES HAROLD COX . . Paris CLEMENT Cox, JR. . . . Pocahontas WILLIAM PATTON COMBS . El Dorado WALDEENE COOKE . . . Dumas THOMAS ABE COLLINS . DeQueen WARD .ALLNIAN COLEMAN . Rogei-S , gn: 11. - .- ?21?f."I11'b:.1gm'g I' 2 -ff. rfr,---Tie -- .." - - ' The Szgma N115 recezfvf guests '1- -7' si? 1 'fs' 1 1' ' t77!':'H5ff5-.I qQi'E.l-+ii:FfQ.f5i' 235233155 QSRR1' '- g-f-:g+i:e'r2 afsegf 1 ' , I FA-f'.-Pwr. i5'f'Ei5l5A1.,,4.-f,-..-3,.- .E-5535-3-1-N .L rg S .:-'S' iziifliii ' AA ,A w gre' L5-ft?-Sifigr-55 aiu'-55" I. 3.1 39? q- Q,- -.N WL- -gp- -s F 'g rw:-xi E55 i an-5 ,.... f,W:.v4-.ew Iih. ii BOBILEE EDWARD HILL . JEWEL RAY HIGGINBOTTOM . VIRGINIA ROSE HICKS . SHELBY LEON HICKS . JOHN CALVIN HICKMAN . J. D. HETHCOAT . JAN HERRICK ..... GEORGE RAYMOND HENTHORNE BETTY MILTON HENTHORN . HAROLD ELGIN HENSON, JR. . ELEANOR EVELYN HENDERSON HOWARD WELDON HEMBREE . DOROTHY LEWIS HAXTON STELLA LARIE HARRIS . NORMA DONN HARRIS EVELYN LORENE HARRIS BETHEL ANN HARRELL . JAMES CONLEY HARGRAVE . RICHARD M. HARDWICK . WILLIAM HASKELL I-IARDEN VIRGINIA ANN HANKINS LEATRICE JOY HANKINS MARY ANN HALEY . BOBBIE GENE GUTHARY . ALICE RUTH GREATHOUSE . DAVID CHADWICK GRAY . DALTON LEROY GRAY . . CHARLES HENRY GORUM . ALLAN HOWARD GOLDBERG JIMMY EARL GLASGOW . ROSA LEE GLASCO . . . FRANCES ERNESTINE GIPSON . JOSEPH W. GILLESPIE . . DOROTHY JEANNE GILES WORTH WESLEY GIBSON . MARY JO GIBSON . . MURRAY REECE GATTEN JAMES l.VIACK GASTON . JIMMIE LOU GARNER . PHILIP W. FRY . BETTY LOUISE FRIZZELL . STEVEN B. FRIGA . . CARL ROBERT FREAR . . . ELIZABETH BATSINE FRASHIER JAMES IQYLE FRASER . . . RAYMOND B. Foxx . . DAVID STANLEY F ox . . WILLIAM ALONZO F OWLER, JR. JAMES PATTERSON FOSTER . . JEAN FORESMAN . . farrat and Dickinson turn back the years for the Sigma Chi kid party. FRESHMEN Mt. Pine Tuclcerman Fayetteville . Judsonia Little Rock . . Clarendon Detroit, Michigaxm . . Bauxite lVIanSfielcl Springdale Fayetteville Fayetteville Bentonville . Aubrey Pine Bluff . Foreman . Fayetteville . . MoIIIItaiII Home . . . Paris Bergman Fayetteville . . Durham Siloam Springs . Gentry Fayetteville . Little Rock . DeVallS Bluff . Siloam Springs New York, New York . . . Greenway MaI'ked Tree . Blytheville . Camden Fayetteville Green Forest . Little Rock . West Memphis . . Sparlcman . Harrison . Van Buren . Bald Knob . . . Paragould Scranton, Pennsylvania . . . Osceola . Ft. Smith . Mazlila Little Rock . Fayetteville . . Ft. Smith . Nfountain, Home ' .4 N. ,f,,--T-1.-1YZf.'L"L'--"4.r2li:', - . , . T' .. .-'1:.f11a312iA.S,:-:i3E"4?' -' .- ' - ' A ,gg . - wg ' ' 'Fir' s 5, ,lv-t,,.f,,g,'--f., g. . , ',S -- -. 1 415551373-'3' - +.a'Wxe'?bg3-I 5 Sidihigsiixf F535i5"t'S21f5 SS I: 15 Q .-QA.,-.fiery -S S." 1" 'f Zip?-51 ""'5'f - - 1 ' .fu 3' 1 ,, -yr :Again , 'JIMFA1-F-Li ' ' 1 F F f ifliglgih 5 . - paalnsfw- plxi as , :gs Sq-hifi- af-.7-a1f:v'f1U" + . iraetghfm-ff I1-L--431333 : Sai " f . 'fi ..g:ig'5iSifi .A .. lg:-1 15 :sm!1'2"i' ' ,,, max. grifiifi , elif! pe - - qs- -'aw :...f--zsea-',,g.v:aff-wsiff.-+11 ' sam- 4, J .-p- 'E L- O' ZH-I " f '-'Was wg' -fi-1-Y A.: ,.::-.:- -' PATRICIA NIAXINE KINIBERLING CATHERINA FRANCES IQIK . MARGARET ANNE IKIGHT . CATHERINE MARGARET LKELTON CARL LEONARD IQEIGLEY . . CAROL LEE IKEEPERS . JOE IQEELING . . . ALICE ELIZABETH IQEEFE FIELEN ALLEAN ICARNES . EDWARD F. KALB, JR. . EDGAR JUSTICE . . . SARA GRACE JOYNER . . IQATI-IRYN LUCILE JOYNER ROBERT COLE JONES . . HASKELL FAY JONES . EUGENE L. JONES . . BILLY CARROLL JONES . . DOROTHY MAE JOHNSTON . CONNESS MARY JOHNSTON . 'THOMAS F. JOHNSON, JR. VEX'A JANE JOHNSON . . RUTH FRANCES JOHNSON . MILDRED F AYE JOHNSON . JEAN JOHNSON . . INA MAE JOHNSON . C. A. JOHNSON, JR. . . ROSCOE MARTIN JERNIGAN . JACK T. JENKINS . . FREEDA LEA JAMES . . PEGGY MAUIIINE JACOBS . BETTY JANE IRVIN . JANE INMAN . . GEORGE ANNA HURST FRIDA HELEN HUNT BETTY GEAN HUNT . FRANCIS ALDRIDGE HUMPHIKEYS . JOHN ASHER HUDSON . . JOHN JOLKS HUDGENS . JO CAROLYN HUDDLESTON . HAROLD DEAN HOY . . JAMES EDVVARD HOWINGTON WILLIAM DEAN HOUSER ARLIS JAMES HOSKINS . PAMELIA HOPPER . NAN I-IOPPER . lVlARY VIRGINIA HOPKINS . VVILLIAM ROY HOLIEIELD VVILLIARI CECIL HOBSON NIARILYN RITCHIE HOAG . DELLA MAE HILTON . .. , ..-, .. 1-,R-.-S I: I:-,LI-sux:-f--ew. '-A I." .' ., 2:4-?i"i1-Us-"-WI:-I'hi:i+''PISLL-"F: '-E I.. ,..iSJC---f:,'-wgftykg QE. ,,2igu-L3g1g,- . 1 N151 4,,,53lI.,l.2:- ugh T- 5' 5 r eg-Mfrs .3-3' " Pima lL'E'-gal -'IEE fi: ?."i"jJ,"5 A, .-. ' - -V : - 3 . "-Eg-,:5R.5Y+41ez3f-:.':,A ... - .. ,., I . ,f ,:.,,h-, " .l-- i .A 4? ' A " 4- 'P"'f.?xrT1.7J.. A-- f "' 8- 'A ET? Fw, FFS-',I:I4Ie5I.3Q:::z ' ,' , . 1- A nw- ix. ' ' .H --QE--rf:-"fr, I .S If - -- a,,.,...x+I:- -. ,I Q Q33 .-Fc, E A 35? .J -I f '- zfs'1L-J-555.37 'e g' -' . Hgh. a' ffaffgfirggfi. 31- ,yxg -1 '1 .f5fi..... Fw" ' ., 'P F 132: . +, -uf ' .5553 R - . ?'f-1'-g'-"- 'S+ -rf: Ir: 'W' I E'?'5Eflvf ', 1 ' -"if figifk' fi we 13 vii. I3 A1 gg . , 8 x ,F-ALi3,.. I 4 9 V -. . A-y S- ' ' -. H' lr ...' x 4 V . A - 7151 ' 52149, I 11 L w xx gh ilk I, ee?-Egii'-iii? ' 22121 '27 .fl 91 -'T.:"?':":I2- . Am H 'F' -- 1 - fz,'3ef-zfEf??f'z?zs' ' 'VHA iff, af-.P Q5 , Q . 'f '3gie.I. lie Lf Z f" -F65 . ., '5'1I irfri -1 ,. . . . I-H , ef . we , -' --iw, , . " ' ...ffl +'1-Z::Kf:f- . Ft. Smith Fayetteville . Malverxi Hot Springs . Gentry West Fork . St. Joe . Quitnian Cane Hill West Helena Little Rock Blytheville Little Rock . Helena Glenwood . N. Little Rock Crosbyton, Texas Prairie Grove . Joplin, MiSSOLI1'i Little Rock Ft. Smith McGehee . lVlena Fayetteville Springdale . Rogers Springdale Blytheville Pocahontas F t. Smith . Sheridan . VV ebb City, Missouri Fayetteville Fayetteville . Searcy Fayetteville . Emmett Hulbert Batesville . Louann . Lepanto Fayetteville . Elkins Fayetteville Ft. Smith Kansas City, MiSSOI11'i . Osceola Houston, Texas Texarkana Fayetteville Szfezzdies Jett and Brown enjoy the Chi Omega Christmas formal. FRESHMEN 'TP ri I ,4- ,vn- 'TI' Ns. ASEE ,I 11. Ian .II . my . :wget Y A 3, I . I, 2 ,e-m'f?".1!55. lr! pu- 'Nw -scsi' G all 1 I-MQ, i -fs: GV' WW -5 ,- UW' Ii? Rm S ff: -I 171-. 'E' 'T' ff WILLIS EDWARD KIMBROUGII BETTYE JOE KIMES . . JEAN DEFOREST IQINNETIS . JOY LEE KIRKPATRICK . . MATTHEW AUGUST KOENIG STANLEY DAREL IQRAIVIER EUGENE CLARENCE KROPP DONALD FOWLER LANE . ROBERT CRAVENS LANE . ANTHONY EDWARD LANGER . llfIARGIE LEE LANGHART . ETHELYN CLYDE LANSDALE FORREST NEIRTEYER LAUBACH JOHN HARDY LAWRENCE . . HELEN EVELYN LEFLAR . DON PAUL LEIRD . GEORGE LEE LENOX . BERTHA LOUISE LEWIS . VVILLIAM FRED LIGON, JR. JESSE CLAAR LIPSCOIVIB . . ARTHUR DEYVEX' LOE . lV.lELVIN IQEITH LOFTON . CECIL M. LOWE . . ESTELLE LOYD . . . MARGARET REBECCA LUKE . GLENN EDWARD NICCHRISTIAN . BONITA BLANCHE MCCLELLAND DARREL EDWVARD MCFARLAND MARY JANE MCGOLDRICK . ROBERT A. MCGUIRE . RUTH AILEEN MCGUIRE . LURA MAE MCTQENZIE . GROVER N. MCKINI . . VERA PEARL MCKNIGHT . ISABELLE ELLEN MCNEILL PEGGE NICNEILL . PATRICIA MCSWAIN . . . NANCY CLARE MCWHORTER . -TAIWES ALBERT MAESTRI . LEONARD RAY MANO GERALD ARMAND MARAK GAY PRATT MARKHAR4 . EUGENE ALBERT MARTIN PEGGY VIRGINIA MARTIN .NIARY JOAN MASEL . VAUGHN NIERLE MASON . lVIARIANNE MATHEWS . SHIRLEY lVlAXWVELL . . lldz-XTTHEW ALAXANDRA NIEACHAINI JACQUELINE IONE MELLICK Ivy instructs ABC pledges at the Homecoming -007718. F R E S H M E N I-Tr 1 1: 1 EEEEE ' Batesville . Lucas . . . Langdale . . Fayetteville Pierce City, lVIisSouri . . Csceola . . Ft. Smith Westerii Grove . Fayetteville . Hazen . lMlCI11IJlliS, Tennessee llflarked Tree . Little Rock . N. Little Rock . Fayetteville . Little Rock . . Roe . Fayetteville . Mariaiiiia England . Buckner . Fayetteville . Hot Springs N. Little Rock lVIountain Home . Fayetteville . Thayer, Missouri . Fayetteville Tulsa, Oklahoma . Russellville . . Lamar . . Pine Bluff . N. Little Rock Hot Springs . Ferda . Hope Prescott . Rogers Greenwood . Little Rock Little Rock Fayetteville Fayetteville . . . Rogers Tulsa, Oklahoma . . . . Alma . St. Louis, MisSou1'i . Dallas, Texas . . Mlonroe DeQueen . ' - ' 1. . 1 A I ..1f5:::g....-g?.5-In . -L V' I4 '..,A. .. Q, I? 3- V . gig .'.L.-'.3'.I:i3-43v,y- .I . . .-1.54 .Z ' ' . -. T , fl H52--4 3' IL SA: 125222 -QP" " 4219.1 1 f ire' ff..-if 'K' 'isff au- Ag! " :SQ-iuifi iff , 4' . 'I - ' ' . " if 'fifliih 2:2g55iE?fg3.. 3' I ,E ft -M . : Apt ' veg.-1.4.-.'ql.f'! in is S5155 Xffir.. ggfJ535,1.y,2if: -,git A mgggggfns, w. A .1 zf13,A'5Sg.4 l , --wil, -. ,, . 33322 ,-QF! - , ' was -55-gfmss-"J,-:af-Sgwnagifi " f Exif-'Z s. eefffri- v- IJ, . V? 15 .g a es . 7 . .stile ,Sa-.r3'+Z:"2 .Zi '-21 f-:Hfi fl CORNELIA IEANETTE MERMOUD FRANKLIN FORD MIDDLEEROOK ARTHUR THOMAS MILLER, JR. DONALD WILSON MILLER . GEORGE THORNTON MILLER . JURENE MILLER . . . MARY LOU MILLER . . . BERNIECE JANELLE MILLS . GLADYS YVONNE MITCHELL . IMOGENE ll4OORE .... BILL MOORE . L. G. lVIORGAN . . . THOMAS DICKSON MORGAN RICHARD ELSWORTH MORRIS . UNA lV.lAY MORROW . . SELMER E. MORSE . . . WILEORD ELMER MORTON, JR. JOHN W. MOSLEY . . . . Moilett, MisSOu1'i . . . Hope . Fayetteville . . . Helena Muskogee, Oklahoma . . Fayetteville Memphis, 'Tennessee . ' . . Springdale Bartlesville, Oklahoma . . Blytheville . Batesville . Wiiithrop . England . MCC1'OI'y . Fayetteville . Dyer Tallant, Oklahoma . . Hot Springs JOHN WILLIAM MURPHY . Fayetteville PEGGY SUE MURPHY . . Fayetteville GERALD PARKS NABORS . . Magnolia BETSY ANN NANCE . . Ft. Smith BYRON EDGAR NAPIER . . Rogers BARBARA ANNE NASH . . Little Rock HAYDEN V. NAUMAN . . Batesville H. SIDNEY NEEL . . Stuttgart HAXNNAH SUE OLIVER . . . Corning MARGARET LOUISE ORLICEK . . . Hazen EDGAR DOTSON OSLIN . . Little Rock JOY SUE PACE . . . Combs DORIS ANN PARKER . . . Springdale LOIS MARIE PARKER . . . Hot Springs THOMAS WOODROW PARKER . . Plurnerville JAMES KARON PATRICK . . . Camden VVALTER PATTON . Alma VIRGINIA S. PENROSE . . Hunter JAMES HIRANI PERKINS . Norphlet F LAVE WARNOCK PETERS . Russellville MARY ELLEN PI-IILPOT . . Mena ARLIE IRVING PIERCE, JR. . Little Rock GEORGE EDWARD PINE, JR. . West Ridge JOSEPH GEORGE PLAFCAN . Carlisle SARAH ROSENIARY PORTER . Fayetteville RICHARD LEE PRATT . Newport DOROTHEA JAYNE PRICE . Mena ROBERT WILLIAM RAGSDALE . El Dorado SALLY ANN RAND . . . . Rogers JOHN LINKER RAY . MOHtr0SC VERA NADINE RAY . . . Fayetteville FRED RAYMOND REESAMEN . . Little ROC1C ' for the sandmzzn. E' I I . F R E 5 H M E N :feffref-E 1827, " - ' ,f lf? if "F 1'-Y' U .. 'iff Palme. .7 ,Y if ii 1, .I R . iii l .si , X F will ,.,iri:QPy ,IST qi Nl ,iff , . a ,vw , J N , 'L l f I A I S '1' Lve. E:-3 , I -.Le I ,. I f A i 3:41 , je- . 1 -.ff mmf 62 'Y FTSE' 1-, vc- -49 I-.fy Him, CHARLES RAY REED . . . Booneville ROBERT MAURICE RENNER . . Fayetteville RUTH ANNE REYNOLDS . Tulsa, Oklahoma JOSEPHINE RUTH RICHARDS . . . Bates JOYCE COLLEEN RICHARDSON . Hoxie ETHEL RIGGS . Fayetteville MILLIE LOU RIGGS Springdale BOB COWLEY RILEY . Little Rock HUGH SAMUEL RINER . . Augusta DfXVID Ross RIPPEY . FRANCES ELIZABETH ROBERTS M.ARY NELLE ROBERTS . Little Rock Little Rock . Pine Bluff ROY W. ROBERTS, JR. . Fayetteville JACK E. ROBERTSON . . . Blytheville VVILLIAM ROLAND ROBIRDS . El Dorado PATSY JANE ROBINSON . . Keiser lV.lARGARET ANN ROGERS . Rogers IVAN WILBER ROSE . . . Flippin HAROLD CLIFFT ROTHERUM E. PHIL ROUSE . . . . . Ft. Smith Fayetteville JANE EVAN RUCKER . Bauxite rl1ITUS C. RUNYAN . . . Mena AARON CONRAD RUSHING . . Bergman BETTY SAGER . . . . Bentonville DORIS JO SALYARS . . . Alma ALLEEN 'BERNICE SANDERS CATHERINE LEORA SANDERS JOHN ELLERBE SANFORD . DANIEL JOHN SCHLEEF . BLAKE VVILLIANI SCHULTZ Spring Valley Spring Valley . . Searcy . Ft. Smith N. Little Rock HERBERT HARRY SCHULZE . . Dover J. T. SCOTT .... N. Little Rock MARY HELEN SCURLOCK . . Piggott ESBIA JEFF SEARS . . . ' . Viola RICHARD B. SHAW . . Ft. Smith VIRGINIA M1XRGARITE SI-IEPPARD . . Reydell JOY SHOEMAKER .... . Little Rock JAMES BARRETT SHOENER . Rogers l'.lELEN LA FERN SHOOK . . Bentonville JAIXIES LEWIS SIGIVIAN Springdale BONITA EVELYN SIIVHVIONS . . . Hope RUTH lVlARIE SINIONDS Springdale CAROLYN JOYCE SIMMS . El Dorado JACK MOUNTJOY SLOAN . ADA LEE SMITH . . . Black Rock . Fayetteville ALFRED THOMAS SMITH , Hindsville ALICE ROSE SMITH . Springdale BONNIE Jo SMITH . . . . DeQueen DOLLYE GERTRUDE SMITH Pine BIIIH EDWARD JACKSON SMITH . Texarkana , . .. 1 . 5 1 1 IQ . , -S - 5 EK-Lrg., , I, V. -' - The' run from the west must be A :I F- -HF. JSM-4 . I-. Qi?.'?f :Pf 'Es-.Li St-'-S. i'r.I:ff?'?E5-iii .Fi . ' ,U 'iii 51" "1 I: R E S H M E N 2 S - P . '1,1A'?"51iIf' -2 TSFQ ziiyzhs , I L- , I PAUL JAMES SMITH . MILTON SAMUEL SMITH, JR. JACK PERDUE SMITH . EDXVARD TUCKER SMITH . GERALDINE LOU SMITH PAUL OTIS SMITH . PHILIP ALBERT SMITH LEO CARR SMYTH . CHARLOTTE FLORETTA SPARKIWAN CYRUS QUINCY SPECK, SYLVIA SUE SPIKES . CAROLYN OLIVE STACY JR.. . DELIA BERRY STALLINGS . MARY VIRGINIA STALLINGS lVIARY LOU STARK . JOHN CALVIN STEVENS JAMES EDWARD STICE WALTON LEE STINSON MARY ALLMAND STOCKLEY . YVILLIAM E. STOKES . VVILLIART BOYD STOKES BETTY TVIERIE STRAHN LILY ANN STRECKFUS JANE 'DUNAL STREET MARY GAIL STUART . HERBERT HERSEL SULLIVAN PATRICIA ANN SULLIVA CHRISTINE SUTTON . ROBERTA JANE SWANK N JO ANN SWAYZE . . ANNA LEE SNVIFT . . SXVAN DOWELL SWINDLE . VVILLIAM RICHARD TARVER . MARILYN LANETTE TATUM . GEORGE W. TAYLOR, JR. . JACK LLOYD TAYLOR JOE WENDELL TEST . ALLAN MCCLELLAN THOMAS . JOHN COVINGTON THOMAS, JR. . PATTY SUE THOMAS . MARGARET F. THOMPSON RAYMOND HZOYT THORNTON MARY ELIZABETH THORP . BILL ONSBY THUSTON GUY ARVID TILLMAN, JR. TVIARILYN TOMLIN '. MARY FRAN 'FOMLINSO RUTH TORIAN . . MARY LEE TOWNS 2?E'EiQ5ir1iE4H5iEQ-,. ., . lil-iii35:'5f?5'1i?zQi5:QlLI41. - . . ., ., L. ,.., C. :I iff-Ii::'3'?-i7ez'i!El3z:.. Jw, Ig . ig?"1T27 ' .'5'iE??5ffi'E-rgi-'21 gg- .. ' ' 52: I 'S ' -"1" Gifsrifv.-I' f zfei Lg, ' L-1955 -51.25 ,JFS 2 f i? giytefif. if 1' - - ' .- -. 'il.H3-Hia.: ESIIHAE' -E '- :v A . 4 :P --,.. . vi! 5,414.14-.. I 'N --?ff1tTif N Hindsville Forrest City Pine Bluff Pine Bluff . Van Buren . Texarkana, Texas . . . Camden . . . Mfarshall . VVaShburg, MiSSOU1'i . . Little Rock VValnut Ridge Little Rock Fayetteville . . I Morriltoii MCAleSte1', Oklahoma . Texarkana Fayetteville Little Rock . Nlarian . Searcy Little Rock . . . Pine Bluff New Orleans, Louisiana . . . . Eudora . McGehee . Hot Springs Little Rock . Little Rock . MaI'kecl Tree Tulsa, Oklahoma Dawes, West Virginia . Walxitit Ridge . W8f1'CIl Little Rock Clarksville Little Rock . . Gentry . Hot Springs Little Rock Little Rock Fayetteville . Sheridan Fayetteville . Ft. Smith Hot Springs New London, Texas . . Little Rock Newport . Clifty The stag line grew by leaps and II ,P P' ' ,Qs , 1 TZFLAJT 5n'1Q,,?4anl:v..,?-,3i3-?:':q:2Bv5,? I-9 pd nl ii-.-3.6. :aww-,Lf 1 r- fee we fi - E. f - I 41:-fp: 'YB '-si' H, .. ' A f . .-" . 'T.,'3ge.' ihTiS"i:?,gl.?iif1' -.zhqf1?4gg'-"F ' A ' .'t5I'i'3if- 'i d '- Nga Qg s '-A ' 5'::tii f"f?!i-trfiii '1 ?"fQait 9 55-'--'Ig ."- . ..5':.T, H-Lili? Inounds this year. FRESHMEN CHARLOTTE KAY TOXVNSEND XVILLIAM BERT TUCK . . PAIGE JEANETTE TURNER . NORRIA LEE TURNEY . JLANECE S. TURPIN WILLIAM ALLEN UPTON . HARRY I. VANDERGRIFF . PATRICIA ELIZABETH VAN DOVER CLYDE RICHARD VENAELE JOSEPHINE WANDA VESTAL SALLY FRANCES VINCENT JOHN ALLEN VINSON . TROY WALLS . . JAMES VERNON WARD . . CHARLOTTE CLAIRE WARDEN ROBERT EUGENE VVARDLOWV PATTY VIRGINIA WASSON . LEO CARL WATSON . . WILLIAM SELBY WATSON, JR. JOAN MARIE VVEAVER RICHARD K. WEIS . . . LEON ERYVIN WERNTZ, JR. JAMES CANFIELD WESNER EMMA RUTH WEST . . CHARLES EUGENE WHEELER IRA WHEELER . . ROY W. WHEELIS . . . DOROTHEA ANITA WHITE . JOHN CRESTON WHITE . MORELAND BOYD WHITE WILMA FAYE WHITE . ALMA ETHEL WIDMER . BEN VVILKINS . . . . DOROTHY CLAIRE WILLIAMS RALPH LEE WILLIAMS . . HERMAN WILLIAMSON . BONNIE JEANE WILLIS . N ORMA LADEANE WILMOT PHIL WILSON .... LAURA RUTH WITT . MARX' LOUISE WOOD . . MARVIN FDALE WOOERIDGE VERNA JEAN WOODMAN . DANIEL WOODS . . IQATHLEEN WYNN . JIMMY LEE YORK . JUANITA BETTIS YOUNG . NIITCHELL M. YOUNG MARY ANNA ZOOK . fVoo1Z and fllccollum entertain the Chi Omega living room. FRESHMEN . Arkadelphia West Helena . Piggott . Higden . Moro Van Buren Van Buren . . Rogers . . . Grady . N. Little Rock New Orleans, Louisiana . . Harrison Scotland . M2lVC1'H Little Rock . . Ft. Smith Siloam Springs . Winsloxv' . Pine Bluff . Rogers . Brinkley Ft. Smith . Dumas . . Marianiia llfluskogee, Oklahoma . Swifton . Ashdown . M anila . Wynne . Osceola Little Rock . Paragould . . Wyiiire Angleton, Texas . Goodman, MissoII1'i . . Camden . . Pine Bluff Richards, Missou1'i . . Nashville Farmington Ft. Smith . Huntsville Ft. Smith Ft. Smith Corning . Rogers . Pearson . . Texarkana . . Fayetteville . ' I-3 21 s I e -,R --?Ji:5f:3ff5?s?" ' ' " ' gd' 122 fl 1 - H. J' 4 If-1f.pa,g:.a:'A'3J13a'i' , 9" - fx, ' f-Pr fi- -I ff 'aEfRciE"fEe f,'L.e-rfefi.-await f ' - .-'S5"n-l'L.- 1 if: -'11, - 1:25555 - 'F I " Y iff , A-21.1 I f :aff-in .amin- 2 ,,f.m 5:,I,,r1QgL':-:'i'P,,2f.-.A-b"dI. fa. 1? vsieefg --F?-Sa' '.'gZYf' rx-:G ' 'L' tgirl'-I 45 . T, 4 - .:.- H. I- f7g.g,,,,1 Ie- f 'f:"1e 'i3F!g1--.'fff- ifiigfx '5' SEEU D SE ESTEH STUDE TS WALTER CRAWFORD ADAMS, JR. JACK U. BERRY .... SERE FLEMING BLOCK . . FAY ,KIRK BONNER . . 'Ill-IOMAS UACKSON BOSMYER . VIRGINIA ELIZABETH BREIT . KENNETH JACKSON BRIDGES JJOI-IN TAWSON 'CLANINGS . HASE CHARLES COE . . . JOE ELLIS COKER . . . SIIERIDAN CARAWAY CANLEY ROBERT LEE COPE . . . O. G. .CROOM .... KEITH IMICHAEL CUREMAN . WILLIAM EMMETT DAVIS . THELMA DEWETT . . MORGAN DOYLE . . . WILLIAM FORBES DUNN PATRICK EARL DUNNAHOO . WILLIAM DYESS . . . GLADYS RUTH FARMER . SAMUEL FREEL . . . DORO'l'I'IY BRITT GAMBILL . IACQUELINE IGARRET . . MYRTIE PAULINE GAY . MARGARET SCOTT GERIG . MILTON O. GIBREATI-I . . . DOROTHY MARTIN 'GOODMAN . FRANK ,GRACE .... NOLON NORRIS GROCE . ROBERT BENJAMIN HALL WARREN GERALD -HARDY . HOWARD WAYNE HICKEY . LUIS ANGEL IRIZARAY . LANSH E. JOHNSON . . ARCHIE CLYDE .KNIGPIT MARY ESTHER LAS1TTE . GEORGE .VV. LEWIS . . MARY EMMA LINN . . . WALTER LOUIS -LIPSCOMB L. . JOHN WALTER IMCDOWELL, JR. DOYLE IMORGAN .... CLOIS RAY MORTON . . WILLIAM LAWRENCE NEWBERRY WALLACE EDWIN .NICKELS . BEN EDWARD NORWOOD . WILLIAM ROBERT lOLIVE . WILLIAM ROLEN ORTON, JR. CAROLYN CHERRY .PENDLETON MILTON BAILEY PHILLIPS . JANICE -GERTRUDE PROUE DANIEL W. PUCKETT . . RICHARD I-IOYT RAINEY . JOSEPHINE B. REED . . VONN RUSSELL REED . . CHARLES BERT RANGEY, JR. RANITA LYNN SHAFER . . ELIZABETH BURTON SIMPSON . :HARRY JOSEPH SMITI-I . . . GEORGE RICHARD LTAAFFE, JR. JAMES JESSIE THOMAS . . SARA MAY CRESS THORNTON . Pebble Beach, Calif. . . . Manila . . . Vvynne . IFt. 'Smith . Tulsa, Okla. Little Rock Camden . North Little Rock . Tuckerman . Tanaca . Little Rock . . Forrest City Little Rock Arkansas City, Kans. Little Rock . Little Rock . Lewisville Fayetteville . . Benton . Little Rock Clarksville West Plains, Mo. . . . Rogers . Prairie Grove . Springdale . Arkadelphia . . Parks . Ogden . Dardanelle . 'Monticello . Springdale 'Fayetteville .Clarksville Ponce, Puerto Rico . Flippin . Malvern . Cabot . Malvern . fMelbOurne . Conway . Little Rock . Lewisville . Fayetteville . Arkadelphia North Little Rock Broken Bow, Okla. . Joiner . Little Rock . Little Rock . Springdale . Little Rock Cave .City lFayetteville . Rogers . . Mena Fair Oaks Stuttgart . Hamburg . Ft. Smith lJOplin, Mo. . . Fayetteville Council Grove, Kans. ADRIENNE STOREY COCKRILL . JOHN ISUM COLEY . . . TOM PAT COOK . . HARRY FORWOOD COOKE . THELMA LUCILLE COOPER . FRANK DAVIS CARLEY . VVILLIAM H. CURENTON . . FRANCES NELL DALE . . . LAURENCE ICONRAD DAVENPORT LEO -T. C. DAVIS .... HARLAND LEONARD DAUKINS . ROBERT BREMRAM DEACON . KING EBBERT DOSS . . TYRUS DOVER . . . GLEN CEBERT DUFFY . . EUGENE CLAYTON DURIAN EVANGELINE BUSHER ELLIS . JACK C. ELLIS . . . JAMES CLIFFORD EVANS . JOE BRUCE FARRELL . . THOMAS P. FLEMMING . . WILLIAM GEORGE FLEMING . GEORGE HAVER FLECHER . ROBERT AUBREY -FOWLER . ED TAWSON FREEMAN . . VIRGINIA FULK .... DIXON TROTTER GAINES, JR. . TI-IELMAR ONEIL GALLOVVAY . VVILLIAM FRANKLIN BASKILL . SEBASTIAN ROBERT GENOUESE BETTY RUTH IGILMER . . VVILLIAM -HAROLD GRANT . JARRELL D. GRAY . . . SARA ANN GRAYSON . ROBERT HUNT GREGG . . CLARA QRUTH GRIMES . . ROBERT FERRELL HARMON . WILLIAM KNOX HAIIRELL . WILLIAM BRUCE IZIARRIS, JR. . WILLIAM EDVVARD 'LIASTINGS . DOROTHY NELL LIEATH . . KENNETH IJOHNSON IHOLCOMB . J. PITTS JARVIS, J R .... JOHN WANN JERNIGAN . JOHN IGRIXDX' JOHNSTON . ERIC DWIGHT JONES . ROBERT EARL JONES . . JAMES ELMORE JUSTISS . . CHARLES AL1'LAND KEATON . JAMES WALTER KEETON . . KEITH B. KENNEDY . . SAMUEL ROBERT KENNEDY . FRANK B. KIRBY . . TARCHIE CLYDE KNIGITT EDMUND WILBUR LANG . VIVA 'MARIE LEELAR . . EDMOND KIRKPATRICK LEMLEY LOIS EUGENIA LEWIS . . . HERBEIKT MELVIN LIEBERSTEIN JAMES BUFORD LINDSEY . . WILLIAM PIARRY LINDSEY . . VVILLIAM GARY -MCCARROLL VVILLIAM 'LIENRY IMCCLURE . PAUL REX MCCORMICK . . . Little Rock . Lockesburg . . Hope . Little Rock . Clarendon . . Little Rock . . . Jonesboro Alamogordo, N. M. . 'High -Point, -MO. . . . Elizabeth . Fountain fHill . Little Rock . IDeQueeII . Foreman VVOolsey . MoGehee Fayetteville Russellville . Little Rock . Little Rock . Eureka Springs . . Dumas . Ft. Smith Little Rock Lake 'Village . . . . 'Hope . . . Huntsville New York ,City, AN. Y. Fayetteville Little Rock Quitman . Joplin, MO. . Ft. Smith . Marmaduke . -Dardanelle . 'McGehee . Hot Springs . Little Rock . Magnolia . Fayetteville . Pine Bluff -Ft. 'Smith . Ft. Smith . -Fayetteville . Ft. Smith Camden . . Hope Russellville . . VValdO -Greenwood . Harrison Malvern . Joplin, NIO. . Siloam Springs . . Atkins . Lowell . lFt. Smith . Pine Bluff . . Hamburg . -Mountain Home Cleveland, Ohio JEAN HENRX' TRAIIIN . . . Siloam -Springs 51331 IgElfBERT MCEEFM 'H 3 ' ' H196 JAMES TERRY WALLACE . . 'Smaekover QQRBH 'Q-MXSSSZHMASN A EL ' EI LLOYD OLIVER :WARREN . . . . Fayetteville BET EMFRWCI MARTINI ' ' Hazen MELVERN WATSON ' ' ' ' ' Lomke CIISTIEV ELWYVOZD MEADOWS i Fayetteville CI-ARLSLA O' 7rTx'- . M t' ll " 1' ' . I E YT N Vi H i MR, JR on we 0 CHARLES S. 'MEANS, lJR. . . Ft. Smith CHARLES HAROLD MEASEL . Little Rock UNIQRS ' JESSE O. MITCHELL, JR. . . . .Little Rock J LAWRENCE CHESTER MITCHELL Farmington JOHN -POWELL WOODS, JR, , , Ft' Smith JNAMES DUNLAP MONCURE, JR. . 'Little Rock ROSS ,JEROME ALLREO , , Bentonville lil?-LXNKLIN POWELL HVIURDOCK . Winnetka, Ill. ERNEST LEROY AUTREY . . Texarkana yfll-KES BRYAN NMYER ' ' ' ' Mcqifee ,.. , WILLIAM STANLEY BAILEY . . Little Rock AMES UINTIN EAL - - - - , Off' OH If5CI'lTQ,bl?.lATQQly z1LLIAM THOMAS BAILEY . HOL Springs l'l0YT l.?lEIL . . . . . North LIttle'ROCk -if "'i'i Wi l -,RALD GLADDEN BAKER . . Fayetteville FRED INETFLES - - - - - - Plgt-'QOH l l :R0Y BARBER , , , , Fayetteville LORENA PETERMANN NEUMANN . Fayetteville B3 QQ NALD LEON BASS , , Fo,-L gmlth BILLY BOB NEWMAN . . . . -HO: Springs l Q XUL RAYMOND BUI-IE . . Tulsa, Okla. VVIU-IAM SYDNEY NEWSON, 1.lR- - W5'U-UC i ES DAVIS BUNYARD , Perryvilflg ELBERT FLORAN LNOTHEN . . . . LakeHCIty 5 A OND B, ' . . . R . W MIKRGIE MIRIAM O'NErXL . . . . Ope i AWA' ' " -J fi us? Rx I F -O E I WW Little Rock il l I get ,, l,4.XL'lND W gifil - - - 1' 1n',I,lLVe 'Y OND --AW LS QIR1 ' ' - ' A . . w I .AMefI.moM.-SRGARAALI. . I I fflljfdt --f-'-' - UMND -.S II. Ilmwttengs tl lf iw-.ilwgi 'ii iilil i5elhliICl'IT iiliR'fEIE ?' ' "E,tt1efR T- RE c PAUL . i1?1'Xl'i'2SI0l'1 Q! . 'Q ' ,..: I V ' V' ' A S, 'W 1 I , 'ri f ' ' X -P "" XI mx IX X ' ff, A D I-fj, it-l 'QUISE BEET Du g ii -E52-' - -'AV ent0nA'w.9-'N Wm-.f f- . . . I rm .,,. . NR tr - -ijt - . -,E-' I' I .if . . - R. WAN ,et All!! XVNAI . It ' R i n i'.-it . 1 ' S PA JR. '. ' oradd:'S, ' if E., Qt R Rf I A A. S5 AA A .,., .. . -. .. R' ,rift - I A .- ' El 1. i 'ti' "" "" ..... .-.- fm I it L ., I ""' X .. - .... li - X ' -"' I X ' . . . " "" . """" I A f " K-f .-.L ----'- A ------ .-- '-- - -' 'iii ,W 'V 92' A 5 -X -'R-'asv SEED ROBBIE PARTAIN . . THOMAS PRESTON IPAYNE . J OSERH TRAY PENDLETON SIDNEY HARNON PHILLIPS HOWARD PRICHARD . . CONRAD OCKENEELS PUGH . ffl-IOMAS PETER RACGIO, JR. . REGINOLD MAURICE RANDALL . MARGARET ANN RAMYSON . FLOYD LEON REED . . . THOMAS GILBEIQT 'REYNOLDS . WILLIS LOWELL ROBERTS . SHIRLEE LEE ROBERTSON . JOHN DENTEN RODMAN . WARD FRANKLIN ROSEN PAUL JOSEPH ROSENBAUM . WILLIAM L. SCHMID . JACK BENTON SCROGGS . . JOHN LYLE SHELTON . . . RICHARD FRANKLIN -SHELTON . GRACE BELLE SHIRLEY . . ROLAND BRUCE SI-IULTS . . . AMOS EDWIN SIMPSON . VVILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN SIMS, JR. MORTIMER PHILLIP STERN . . GEORGE EDWARD STEVENS . . iVIAR'1'I'IA ELIZABETH STOCKLEY . CHARLES LIAYNES .SULLENGER . KIPP BACON SULLIVAN . . VVILLIAM .CHARLES SUTTLE MILDRED CRAIG TAYLOR . ARRIS XNTIITTEN TAYLOR RICHARD LEWIS fTRICE . . EARL JASPER 'TULLOR . . SAMUEL DAVIDSON WATSON . EWELI. FERGUSON VVELCH . ROBERT BURNS WEST . . . MARGARET LAVINIA VVICKER . JOSEPH MORTON WILKINSON . ALLAN ORVILLE WILLIAMS . HARRY MCCURDY IWOODS . LIARRY BRAXTON WORLEY . AUBREX' GORDON WOSHAM . SOPHOMO ODELL YOCUM . . . . CHARLES SHEPHERDSON. ABELL . CHARLES RUFUS :ALTER . . . CI-IARLE S VVILLIAM BAILEY . RICHARD CALVIN BAIN . . VIRGIL LYLE BAKER, JR. . . . HERMAN NATHANIEL BASSETT . ALLEIN BEALL, IH .. . SAMUEL JEROME BEARD, JR. . GRAYDON BEAVER . . . JAMES JOSEPH BELLAMY . ERNEST CLARK BENTON, JR. . SAMUEL LEON BERG . . . WILLIAM THOMAS BLACKWOOD LORANZO DOWE BLAIR . . . FRANK GLEN BLAKEMORE JAMES 'MARON BLEVINS . PAUL RICHARD BLEW . VERNIS NENNION BOGER . LOUIS EDWARD BOHLEN . WILLIAM BOWEN . . . JAMES CARL BOWMAN, JR. . HAROLD ICENNETH BREWER . JAMES DAVIS BROWN . . GUS LIALLIN BRYANT . . GEORGE HOUSTON BURLISON 'MARTHA IIANE CALDWELL . . JOHN G. CALHOUN, JR. . JOHN OGDEN CAMPBELL . PATSY RUTI-I ,CAMPBILL . . VVALTON WAYNE CANNON . THOMAS .VVILLIAM CARR . . KATPIIKYN STRANGUIST CASHION KEITH ANGUS 1CA'I'1'O, JR. . . JACK APPLETON CI-IAMBLIN MARGARET ANN CHASTAIN . BILLIE FRANCES CHURCHILL . HELEN JEAN CISCO . . . .5 5 REAME M RK . . I-mms CL- ' MONS . . ABOU'IflgE"iQ.IFI'9liI2f. 3 MA tb o ,, 'T A gag? Page 3 J ,gh A U SE ESTEH STUDE Waldron . Ft. Smith Little Rock . Little Rock Dardanelle 'Van Buren . Texarkana Ft. Smith . VVebb City, Mo. . Heber Springs . Sheridan Conway . -Piggott Little Rock . Fayetteville Little Rock . Jacksonville . ,. Jonesboro . . Little Rock Coldwater, Miss. . . Fayetteville . lMena Little Rock Pine Bluff . Fayetteville . . Marion . . Osceola . Evening Shade . North Little Rock . McNeil . McNeil Cotton Plant . Warren Springdale . Havana . Ft. Smith Little Rock . Fayetteville . DeQueen . Augusta Little Rock Russellville S . RES . Morrilton . -Hot Springs . DeWitt . ,Greenwood Prairie Grove . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . Helena . Batesville Fayetteville . . Imboden . Fordyce . . North Little Rock ' . . Nashville . . . Paris Prairie 'Grove . Little Rock . Fayetteville . Farmington . Fayetteville . Altheimer . Little Rock . . . Lavaca . Haynesville, La. . . .Camden . . . . Harrison . . . . .Jonesboro Lynbrook, Long Island, N. Y. . . . .A Harrison . Memphis, Tenn. . .I . Rogers . Pittsburgh, Pa. . -Farininigtozi . Bentonville . . Ba : ville ' 5, . . Al . ..,, ...fx ff ,,,.,fQi g s . fspfalfle Bt Giza. ,Q 0 , 1 E .- Nga, CHARLES ALBERT COOPER . RICHARD E. CASNER, JR. . HARLAN BRYAN COUNTS . STEVE W. CREEKMORE . LILLIAN BLANCHE CROUSE . CHESTER W. CROW . . JOHN FRANCIS DONNER . HOWELL NEILSON DAVIS . JOE TOMAR DAVIS . TONDY NEAL DAVIS . RICHARD IEMARY DEESE . DELMA ID. DOCKINS . FRANK ERNEST DODSON . THOMAS 'MELTON DODSON . OHMER GEORGE DORAMUS . JAMES DORTEL . . . ROBERT ALLEN DUCK PIAROLD EUARD 'DUGGER THOMAS EDWARD DUKE BABB HILL EDMONDS . JOE DAN EICI-ILING ,. STANLEY NELSON ELSON . CECIL .COLUMBUS EVANS . JERRY JOHN EVERET1' . EUGENE FISHER . . ARVIS LESLEY -FAWLER PATRICIA ANN FAY . VVILLIAM ARMSTRENYS FRANKLIN ROBERT BENTON GILLIAM . . HOWARD RAY GILMER . . ROY GIFFORD GILSTRAP . . RAYMOND COLE 'GOODMAN DONALD BARTON GRIMES . JAMES B. ,GROSS . . . WILSON RICHAIQD GUICE . ALBERT MILTON IHABERER JAMES LAWRENCE HAGER . OLIVER VVENDELL HALL . JACK. CLINTON 'LIARLAN . AUBREY LEE HARRIS, JR. . RAYMOND EUGENE LIART WINERED R. 'LIART . . SAMUEL LOUIS 'HAVERT . KENNETH WAYNE LIAYS . JOHN AN'fHONY LIAZELBAKER . PAUL KILLIAN LIEERWAGEN, JR. WALTER ILAVERNE 'HEFLIN . . DEAN ALBERT LIENBEST . . VEVA H. LIENBEST . . EULAS WEBB LIENDERSON . FIOMER LEE HENDRICKSON . VVILLIAM CLAY I-IENSLEY . HIXRREL PONDEXTER LIESTERY . LIAROLD G. HODGES . . . SAM 'MAJOR HODGES, JR. . NOAH D. HOLMES, JR. . BILL DEAN LIOLT . . LIAROLD NIITCI-IELL HOLT . VIRGIL CHARLES tHOLT . EUGENE HOLLIS HOWARD . ROLAND EVERT1"HOWELL HOWARD HUGPIES . FRED WYARD I'IUNT . THOMAS MYERS HUNT . DAVID TAYLOR :i'IYATT . . FRED CLARENCE INMAN, JR. MAURICE STONE JABER . EUGENE BRIDGE JACKSON . FRANK JAMES, JR .... VVILLIAM MARTIN JAMES, JR. . RAYMOND LLOYD JOHNSON KENNETH DALE JONES . . ROBERT EUGENE JONES . JOHN BEARD KEATII . . w7lELIAM ALEXANDER KEITH . EDGAR RAY KEMP, JR. . . CHARLES FAY KENT . . . HTENRY GEORGE KESSLER . . CHARLES LIENRY KILLIAN, JR. OTIS DALE KILLIAN . . JOHN NEIL KILLOUGII . . . JAMES 'MATTHEW KIM RLIN JACK JOSEPH . . ROY EZEKIEL . VVILLI NLNERMAN MTBERT AUGUS F ANK ,L RE K' I .17 n ffflff, ,, ., Egg who . Lf. llren XP' '. T5 Tahlequa-h, Okla. . . Ft. Smith . Wesley Ft. Smith . . Jasper El Dorado . Ft. 'Smith Arkadelphia . Magnolia . Pine Bluff . Lonoke Cross 'Roads Hot Springs Little Rock Little Rock El Dorado . Fayetteville, Prescott . Alma Thornton Eureka Springs . . . Beebe . . . Beebe North Little Rock . Gallatin, Tenn. . Lockesburg . Murfreesboro . . Benton . Ogden . Ft. Smith Little Rock . Pine Bluff . Ozark Ft. Smith . Little Rock . . Prairie . 'Forrest City . Knobel . Norman Ft. Smith Van Buren . Eudora Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Nashville Little Rock . Malvern . Chidester . Rogers . Osceola . Pine Bluff Fayetteville Harrison . Fayetteville Muskogee, Okla. . Siloam -Springs . Little Rock Fayetteville . Rogers Little Rock . Bauxite Ft. Smith . Bearden . . . . .Ola Memphis, Tenn. . . Ft. Smith Garfield . Benton . Howell . Malvern . Little Rock S . N . LOS AH QBKFOK STO RE - tkins ,if .SS .,.: .,.,S I A .,., . , y , . J, ' We '7 Cl CIT CE ' -'-' " Q9 I W: a e E Id iT' LES "'-r iii .MAL 'iz' CZEEEE1. L, f if Ji S. - -V : -: ii 1 EA J R Vx X 'WFTNAJ 'ffm 'L E135 R W ......,. . . L .,.,., ...........,..-,.... .... .,., ..,, . , . .,,. .... . li ' .' V -I E Eli-'QA ff A Y , ZA -Q. 'Z E' Sp fd? 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A ,,.'f'?s:e2f?-92.1. ,i.::::1-:s.1: it ,2:f.I1.s.5::1- . :sn , 17 55 mi 1 xv, .Egg l S I .If 515 Vi :isfii 1 vm., .Hi f Avi Ci .4 xi-J Qt SX 2 4 QS? . 535' ,S td RC ' i 'U z Y -X , 5 G ,H 5 ea. , A f J 3' MW' 1 it ii L I '1-- - GGRDITAATCER 9' S. I... ,........ .X ..,.........s... 1' TES? RFI- Wflzl. SEEU CARMEN LEE LIERLY . JACK DORN LINDLEY . FRANCES ADELE LIVERANT . FLOYD T. LOCKE . . GLENN LOVETT . . OTIS 'OTEY LUMPKIN . LIARRY TI-IOMAS LYLE . JOHN WESLEY MCCLURE . EDWIN LEON MCDANIEL . BILL I. MCDONALD . . . SAMUEL DAVIS MCGILL, JR. EI.BERT 'FOCI-I MCKNIGPIT . CHARLES WATKINS JVICNAIR GERALD TRAMMELL MCNEES JOHN THOMAS MCQUADE, JR. ALONZO DABNER 'MALONE . MEYER FRANKLIN ilVIARKS . JAMES WALLIS MARSPI . . RICHARD ATCI-IENSON MARTIN R. S. lVIAR'I'IN .... JAMES GARLAND MAT-HIS . ROBERT BANSAMIN lMAYFIELD JOHN PAUL TVIIDDLETON . . HAMMONS CLIFFORD 'MOBLEY . EVELYN DENOVIELLE lMORTON GEORGE VENABLE IMASCI-IARY ROBERT 'JACK NEAL . . . TI-IOMIXS JOHN NEFF . . EARL LEON NICPIOLS . . JOHN 'HERMIXN OLTMANN O'rIS LYNN PARHAM . . JESSE JAMES PATRIDGE, JR. . ALLEN JAMES PATTERSON . MALCOLM R. PATTERSON . EDWIN FERDINAND ,PAULUS . JAMES TTENRY PENICK, JR. BILLY JOE PERKINS . . . OSCAR ALEXANDEIQ PERRAN . JOHN GURLEY PHILLIPS . . RALPH LUNDY PHILLIPS . 'FHOMAS MARTIN PHILLIPS . JOSEPH D. PINOT . . JOYCE CLARENCE PIPKIN . CHARLES DONALD PITTMAN . TOM ROBERT PRATER . . VVILLIAM RAY -PRATT, JR. . JESSE R. PREWITT . . RAYMOND PRICE, JR. . . GEORGE GRAHAM PUGH . . WILLIAM BENJAMIN PUTMAN TIENRY FORD REAGES . . JOHN EDWARDS REED . . DONALD ODELL RICHARDS DONALD ODELL RICHARDS . EDGAR KIXDER RIDDICK, JR. HOUSTON PRICE ROARD . LITTLE VVADE ROASCON, JR. . RAY KENDALL ROBERTS . WILLIS F. ROSE . . LEON M. ROSENTI'IAL . WARREN DALE ROSSON . HORACE RAMON ROWE . EDWIN JOE RUNYAN . DAVID :MARTIN RUSSELL . HARMON RUSSELL . . JACK ELLIOTTE SANDRIDGE . KEMPNER ROUSE -SCOTT . . JAMES VVINIFORD SEARCY TIARRY ALBEIRT SEKBERLING . VVILLIAM KENNETH IS EWELL . GERALD RAY SHARP . . R. C. SHELTON, JR. . . GEORGE MARTIN SIMPSON . JOHN D. SIMPSON . . . FRANK MILLER SISSONS, IJR. . ALFRED VERRY 'SMARTT, JR. . .ALVIS LEROY SMITH . . LBERT MORGAN SMITH JAMES SMITH, JR. . Jw. :grav- EUGENE SNODGRASS . - BRICK WARREN SOUTHERN U SEMESTER STUUE TS . Fayetteville Springdale . Luxora . . Wilmot . . . Grady Texarkana, Texas . . . Mena Bloomburg, Texas . . Perryville . Camden . .Clinton . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . El Dorado . Carlyle, Ill. . Little Rock . Rosston . Fayetteville Texarkana Fayetteville Hawthorne, Calif. Little Rock . . West Helena Oklahoma City, Okla. . . Fayetteville . . . Wesley . . Elm Springs Wichita Falls, Texas Little Rock . Bald Knob . Elaine . Fayetteville . Yellville Warren Little Rock Los Angeles, Calif. . . . Bauxite . . Camden . Tulsa, Okla. . Berryville . England . . 'Malvern . . Pine Bluff . North Little Rock . . Newport . . . Tillar Andrews, :Texas . Ft. 'Smith . Fayetteville . Vian, Okla. . Huntsville . Lincoln, Nebr. Lexington, Nebr. . VValnut Ridge . Little Rock . . IMCRae . . Berryville . . Ft. Smith . New York, N. Y. . . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . . DeQueen . . Little Rock North Little Rock . . Little Rock . 'Hot Springs . Duncan, Okla. . VVest Plains, Mo. . . DeQueen . . Ft. Smith . Ladonia, Texas . . Decatur . . . Decatur Bartlesville, Okla. . Bentonville . Fayetteville . . Blakely . Tuckerman V Fayetteville . . 'Fayetteville JOHN N. 'STRANGE . . . JAMES SI-IELLEY STUTHEIT . JAMES R. SULLIVAN . . . BETTY ANN TALBO'l' . . JOHN ENGLAND TEBBETTS VVILLIAM LEAKE TERRY . JAMES LTOSEA THUCKER . LINDSEY COTTEN TI-IOMAS REUBEN FLOYD THOMAS . EVERTT EUGENE THOMSON . I-IERMAN THOMAS THURMAN VVILLIAM B. TIMBERLAKE . ROBERT ALLISON TINDALL . THOMAS BENTON TINNON . ALONZO TORIQECK .... JAMES SHERMAN r.l.1REECE, JR. CARL LEVVIS TRICHELL . . VVILLIAM FESTAS TURNER JAMES MARTIN WAGE . ROBERT LLOYD VVAITE . CECIL LESLIE WARNOCK . DONALD RICHARD WASSNER . VVANDA PLANT WASSNER ANGELA BOONE WATKINS . RICHARD ENNIS VVEAVER . FRANCIS CORNELIUS 'WEIS . WILLIAM GEORGE WESTBROOK WINFORD WILSON W7HALEN . JACK PAGE WHISNANT . DICK. JONES VVHITE . . STEED DEYVITT WHITE . . VVOODROW 'OLIVER WILLIAMS . FRED WOODFIN VVILMONT . JAMES STEPHEN WILSON JACK DEE WITT . . JOHN RUSSELL hrANCY . . Ft. Smith . . Fayetteville . Washington, D. C. . Peydel . St. Louis, MO. . Little Rock . Rose Bud . Little Rock . Malvern . Pocahontas . . McRae . Hot Springs . . . . Stuttgart Cotter Rio Piedros, Puerto Rico . Fayetteville . De VVitt . . Piggott . Little Rock . Prairie Grove . . Camden . PoIItiac, Ill. . Bald Knob . Richmond, MO. . Bentonville Brinkley . Little Rock . Smackover . Little Rock . Blytheville . Bauxite . Perryville . Richards, Mo. . Little Rock . Bradford . . Little Rock FRESHMEN TRENE ELXZABETI-I ABBOTT JAMES ARTHUR ABBOTT . 'HOWARD HARRISON ABELT, EILEEN JUNE ADAMS . 'TTAROLD EUGENE ADAMS . RALPH EDWARD IADAMS . SAMUEL VVARREN 'ADAMS EUGENE 'SAMUEL ADKINS . DON BOYD ALDER . . . EDWARD CHARLES ALEXANDER DANIEL BOYCE ALFORD . . MITCHELL ELBERT ALFORD . JACK VVARREN ALLEN . . JOHN SPEARMAN ALLEN, JR. . JACK CROUCH ANDERSON . RICHARD EARNEST ANDERSON . TROY EUGENE ARGENBRIGHT PEDRO ARROYO . . . . THOMAS JESSIE AYCOCK, JR. HENRY TILLMAN AYLOR . BILLY BACHUO . . . GEOIRGE VVILLIS BAILEY . LIAROLD DEAN BAIRD . YVINDON BAKER . . . GLEN JEFFERSON BANGS . JAMES LOUIS BAREFIELD . . NVILLIAM TIERSCHEL BARKER . CHARLES HENRY BARNES . PAUL JARVIS BARNETTE, JR. . JACK LESLIE BARRON . . . CHARLES LYNVILLE BARROWS VVARREN KELLEY BASS . . FRANK BATCHELOR, JR. . ARTHUR LEON BATTE . . . LEONARD HERBERT BEASLEY . RICHARD VINCENT BEAUCHAMP ELMAN BEAVER .... CHARLES hA7ESLEY BELL . 'JACK PHILLIP BEI.I. . . TQURT WOLFGANG BENDER . DAINE OJNEIL BENNETT . . Prairie Grove . Prairie Grove . Prairie Grove Hartford, Conn. . Fort Smith . El Dorado . . Rogers . . Fayetteville . West 'Memphis . Van Buren . 'Little Rock . Hot Springs . Texarkana . Little Rock . . El 'Dorado . North Little Rock . Wolfe City, Texas .Oro Cacis, Puerto Rico . . . Forrest City -Mountain Home . Springdale Greenwood Fayetteville West Helena . Booneville . Texarkana . . Fort Smith . Nashville, Tenn. . Homer, La. . Rogers . Springdale . Little Rock . Van Buren . . Fouke Oil Trough .Nashville . Fayetteville . Van Buren . . . Bassett . North Little Rock . . . Lonoke i BURKE SPENICE. . . . North Little Rock LESTER LEE BENNETT- - - - - Bismarck E MINE GENESPURLOCK . , , Jonesbol-.hx ARNOLD ALFORD BERNIER . ...I Springdsle . , 1 . 2 I l l xLLxvoIIJ,w'3.'af5,,g?,05: . . . Pine w in WILLIAM ROCRAFELLER BEYER . Drlnvtigl fl- -AIK1NS-f,AYEE2D- - --'-- EMIS Rifle -f-Ri HW WOOPRS D BI A. ' ' ifaggnot 1 i , LQF TATEEARIS Q-Qliff' . MX . dlvtle Ro f' ,l: fENi?'lfNS' lf Lf L Stk A YA: S - .AS . 'I,' I Ein . H I MENS-ESBLI I, SH L.. NSS A ST - 'il . :ws af IHQALDII R TE BL- O - ' - .- RRHMFID F52 LS- ' A - M E1 I f - P A I Va- SR- Af We Otfi A -- . 5 A ff I' S. I A73 f 5 A .rj ' . F 5 I I E-.' i :" ".. i""f" ""'fi: ' " ' - . OTIAT. 7 I... fi L 'E SEED D SE EETEH ST UE WILSON LIOMEIK BOHANING LEONARD EARL BOLAIN . LOUIS WILLIAM BONE . GEORGE BATT BOULVVARE . EDWIN JOHNIE BOUNDS . LAURA LOUISE BOURGEOIS . DONALD STARK BOWERS . BOBBY BENNETT BOWIE . TOM FIARRISON BOWLING . EDGAR ALLEN BRANTON . SIDNEY CARL BRASHEARS . DAVID KING BRAY . . SARAH VVILLIAM BRAY . JOSEPH EDGAR BREWER, JR. . MARION MONROE BREWER . THEODORE BREWER . . GEYUIOLD OLSON BRIDGES . PAUL 'HOWARD BRENSON CARL VVAYNE BRIZENDINE . AUSTIN LEROY BROOKS . CHARLES EDWARD BROWN . CHARLES FAY BROWN, -JR. DAVID RICHARD BROWN . JAMES KENNETH BROWN . JOSEPH OLIVER BROWN . KENT BROVVN . . . PAUL DEAN BRQVVNING . . JAMES FITZHUGH BRUNSON PIARRY RICHARD BUCHANAN VIVIAN ERWIN BURKE . FAY ADALPHUS BURROWS . BILLY ANDREW BURT . . ETHEL LAVERNE BUSH . ROBERT E. BUTLER . . JACKSON GLEN BYRD THOMAS 'MORGIXN BYRD . EARNIE IHII.ARY .CALHOON MALVIN EUGENE CALHOUN VVESLEY P. CALHOUN . . JOHN EDWARD CALLAHAN JACK IM. CALLAWAY . . DAYLE RAY CAMPBELL . JAMES W. CAMPBELL . MAX FRANKLIN CAMPBELL CLARENCE EDVVARD CARLISLE ROY DEE CARRIER . . . JOHN PHILLIP CARROLL . GEORGE RICHARD CARSON . CHARLES -EUGENE CARTER . JAMES VVI-II'l"I'AKER CASE . PARTER AIKLIN CHADWICK WILLIAM HUGH CHAMBERT CLAUD RAYMOND CHASTAIN H. C. CHERRY . . . JACK SMITH CHRISTY . . MARTHA LOU CLABORN . ALVIN LIALLIS CLEMENT . IRAN KENNETH COATNEY . XRIILLIAM CECIL COEURN URAL EUGENE COCI-IRAN . l'IOBERT IRVINE COFFMAN . HARRY THOMAS COLEMAN . GEORGE PLEASANT COLLIER . DELDERT PAUL .COMES . TATA .MAE ,COLLINS . MABLE COOK . . RAY EUGENE CORK . CHARLES DAVIS COULTER ERVIN POWELL COULTER . PHILIP RAY COULTER . NARRIS DEAN COUNTS . . Blytheville . Bentonville . Walnut Ridge Memphis, Tenn. . Little Rock Hot Springs Fort Smith . Newport Pryor, Okla. . Little Rock . Delonsy . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . Sheridan . . Joiner 'Hollywood . Fayetteville . DeQueen Prairie Grove . Nashville . Eudora Fort Smith Fort 'Smith . Fayetteville Fort Smith Decatur . Sherrill . Paragould Little Rock . Marianna . . Joiner . . . Lincoln Claremore, Okla. Springdale . El Dorado . Fulton Prescott . . Hope Little Rock El Dorado . Fayetteville . Fayetteville Little Rock . Marianna . 'Mineral Springs . Pine Blulf . Bentonville . El Dorado . Lake Village . . Booneville . -Mountainberry . . Rudy . VVilSOn Springdale . . Camden . Hot Springs . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . Eudora Atlanta, Ga. Lockesburg . El Dorado . Joplin, MO. . . VVesley IQINCHELAE JOE DEASON . CLARENCE CONRAD DEHNE CHARLES DELLER . . . SARITA MARIE DIAY . MACK DOW DELLPORT ROY S. DODD . . . DONNEL JAMES DRAKE WILLIAM TAME DRAKE . JAMES KENNETH IDUFF . ROBERT VIRGIL DUNAVENT . MAURICE AIKEN DUNN . THOMAS CLARK DUNN . LIAROLD DEAN DURDEN . FRANCIS VVENDELL DU VALL .MARVIN EDWARD EASLEY . JOSEPH KENNE'I'H EASON . LINDSEY JAMES EDMANASAU HENRY BATEMAN EDWARDS . PAUL JENNINGS ELLIS . . WILLIAM AI.FRED EMERSON . ALFRED RAY ENFIELD . JOHN GIBSON ENGSTRAM . FRANKLYN HALL ERVIN WILLIAM KERR LESTES . DORA OLIN EXUM . JOE KENNETPI FARRAR . JEAN FENIMORE . ,. JACK CLAIR FIELDS . . . AUBREY GIXRNER JFINKLEA CARL OLION FITE . . GERALD WALTER FLACKS . BETTY LOU FOREMAN . . GEORGE ALONZO FORESTER . JESSE GRAEO FORESTER . . TI-IOMAS WILLIAM FREDRICK JAMES BRYANT FREEMYER . JAMES CLINTON FRIT'rS . ITERBERT DAN 'FULBRIGHT . FRANCES MAY GABRIEL . CECIL A. GAMMIL . . ROBERT TAYLOR GAMMILL . . JOHN WOODUE GANN . JOE 'FIOVVARD ,GARNER . . . VIRGIL HOWARD -GATHRIGHT . GROXVES C. GLENN, JR. . . HAROLD FRANKLIN GOATCHER ELBERT EUGENE IGODWIN . CHARLES ROY GOLDMAN . VVILLIAM WARREN GOOCH . HEIISEY GOODWIN . . JAMES EDWARD -GRAHAM JOHN MARSDEN GRAVES . JOHN LAWERENCE GRAW . ELSIE REGINIA GRAY . . GORDON LEE GRAYSON . ROLAND ULYSS GREEN JACK LEE GRIFFINS . JAMES TRAVIS GRIFFIN . MARION MORRIS GRIFFIN RICHARD RATLIFF 'GRIFFIN . DOYNE EDWARD GULLICK . MARGARET EMELINE 'HABERNIGG SAVELLE FIACKETT . . . VVENDELL LEE FIALL . . CLINT WILL 'I-IALSTEAD, JR. WILLIAM M. HAMM . . GEORGE CLEVELAND HAMMACK HUIE BILL HAMMOND . . MORFLEET HAMZY . . HARRY CHESNAY HANEY J. D. HARRIS, JR. . . T5 . Cotton Plant . . Stuttgart . Neosho, MO. Memphis, Tenn Walnut Ridge . Ft. Smitlt . Huntsville . , Patmos Ford .City, Pa West Memphis . Texarkana . Ft. 'Smith Ft. Smith . Gravette . . Hope . Fayetteville Texarkana . Saratoga . Purdy, HVIO. . Bentonville Little Rock Springdale . . MHfX'Ell9 Prairie Grove . Sekistan, MO. . Bauxite Ft. Smith . Franklin . Searcy . Searcy Little Rock Little Rock Little Rock . Malvern . Hot Springs . Marked Tree . .Camden . Pine Bluff . Murfreesboro . . Cotter Crawfordsville . Plumerville . . Camden . Evansville Winchester . . Bonita . Fort Smith Walnut Ridge Milwaukee, Wis. De Valls Bluff . . Corning . Magazine . Waldo . . Carlisle . . Carlisle Tahlequah, Okla. Little Rock . Oneida, Ill. North Little Rock . . . Hazen . . Pine Bluff Shreveport, La. . Bolton, Miss. . Lincoln . Clarksville Little Rock Walnut Ridge CHARLES EDWARD COWARD , l ,lrayettevllle ROBERT LEE FIARRIS, JR. . . Fayetteville HAROLD CARL Cox I ' Clifton, Ariz. JAMES CARNEY HART . . . . . Morrilton VVILLIAM M. 'COX I l l Bmlxlte WILLIAM 'I'IAMILTON' 'FIATCHER . Carthage, Mo. HENDRIX EARL CRABTREE . . . . . JDE L- HATHCOTE ' - - - -l Beaton ALFRED 'LIENERY CRAIG . . . . Scott FRANK HENRY H"WVKIN5 - Little R9Ck VVlLL,E CRAIG l , , l I Benlenvllle WALTER RAY HAZLETT . . Faye evrlle OK 'BYO QE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN 'CRAWFORD . . . Hot Springs DAVID DUPUY HEERWAGEN - - P - RUSSELL CRAM . . . . . . Sulphur 'Springs MICHAEL -TORNE HEFFRAN ' WESLEY 1.1, CRAWDER , . i l . l ' l FIQWARD BENNETT LIELM . I ' DAVID BUFORD CRUMBAUGH :Hot Springs SARAH RUTH HELM - - - ve JOHN ANDERSON CUMMANS . . Clinton LAWERENCE R. LIENDERSON . . . Sp O. . up .ALEX STACKBURGER CURTIS . . Fayetteville THOMAS COOLIDGE SON . . do FREN -X "Xi JOHNNIS EDVVARD DALE . . Fayetteville VVILL GORDON TIEND l -- . ff ,y i-is fy W1-M-ly? BETTY LEWIS -DAVIS . . . JM 3-5' :ge FIESSE M IICE ITENQNQKETI . .fg .A . as yi - - .---- -. L ' . ' A I-0 .- . --IF . . ea ful fe SAM DA ESR- - - ' ?N fri BONNIE HE R - fftfsft ,,.. . R fS'i'gg N, RTIIU AQAJTS .ff 79, . fl.. fZ,IJay et?e3liQg JAMES lBZ:'iVl?'iELL - NL . . ,, el 1 Avvso,.5f.2 ...A .S . . wife SPA M, 'VA JQHNAD TiIiENR 15. tg. 5 . F- g A ' 3-J 9 1 D NI .12 I N . . fi' I' - - Jw ' i Gif' ARE --AI A . . ., ---f' 1' Egg? E MSW X " 1 " I "" z I ffl? Page -I A Re . . ---.. . , . " R , ff' , -- L R.. - ' - ---- . " .1 V -fe .. . ..-,. "" "" R ' -f ""' fre - . ..,.. 234- tw . "" ,, - .. ---l-ii- I A I--l - ... .1 f. .-.- . QAM? L.. ,,...... Dwi .... 1 :Agfa , '1e.rKf'if,j7'f"f",,4,,--:re-eff--w',g::L Mg-ff,-qfafj3f1 ,,S ,Nj T . -tx? l . SEED D SEMESTER STUDE LIERBERT RAY HERNDON . RUDOLPI-I HBSS ..... THOMAY RAY HICKS .... PENELOPE VIRGINIA LIIGGENBOTTOM EDVVIN HARRISON LIIGGS . . ALBERT ISAAC HIGHT . JAMES DONELL 'HILL . JOHN ALDON HITCH NELDA llVIARIE HOPE . JOE CRANDELL HOLCOMB LANIE EARLE HOLDER . . ARTHUR B. HOLIMAN, JR. LIUBERT RAY LIOLLAND . LOUIS HOLLINGER, JR. . . FRANCIS RICHARD I'IOLT . . JAMISON FOSTER HOLTZCLAW . EUGENE HOMESLEY . . . DAN RILEY LIOOTON . . . WINEORD LIOOVER . NEIL LIOPE .... JACK LIORNSBY . . . JOE FRANK TIOUSEHOLDER . JOHN DAVID LIOWARD . . SANFORD A. HOWARD .... ALBERT .CHARLES LIUCKELBURY . BYRON LIUDDLESTON . . . JOSEPH MARION HUDSON . DAVID D. :HUNT . . HARRIS MILTON HUNT . JOHN ROBERT HUNTER . . THOMAS HARLAND 'I'IURT, JR. . DURAL DUNCAN LIUTCHENS . . BILLIEQJOE I'IU'i'1'ON . . . HIARRY FLETCHER INGRAM . BEN CHARLES ISGRIG, JR. HELSON VAUGI-IN IVY . . BOBBY WAYNE JACKSON . EUGENE BOB JACKSON . PRENTICE WAI.TER JAMES SAMUEL DAVID JESTER . OLAE DEAN JOHNSON . SAMUEL HOWARD JOHNSON . ARTHUII GUY JOHNSTON . . GEORGE XNASI-IINGTON JOHNSTON . JAMES CALVIN JONES . . . LLOYD WESLEY :JONES . . PAUL LIERNDON JONES, JR. VVALLACE LADRUE JONES . BERT SPENCER JORDAN, JR. . DON RAY JOYCE . . . JOE S. JOYNER . . . JOHN CLAYTON JOYNER . . LAWSON LAVERN KAMERMAN ALLEN FRANCIS KAY . . . LAWRANCE EARL KEERAN . WILLIAM HENRY KEETON . HAROLD JAY KELLER . ARTHUR JACK KELLEY . . PRUETT KELLY .... RONALD VVOODROW KENDALL . CLYDE VVESLEY KIMBrXLL . ROBERT GIBBONS ICING . SAM GEORGE KING . THOMAS J. KING . . ELLEN MAE KINSEY . . . ROBERT HENRY KIN'FNER . DOROTHY FLORECE ICITCHENS JOE W. KIZZIA .... ROBERT HARVEY KOON . . . KAARLS WILLIAM KOSKIN . . JAMES HENRY KRANNICHEALD . EDWARD NORBERT KRITG . . GRAXYSON LYNN KUEITNERT . FLOYD JIMMY LANDRUM . J. O. LANE .... HAROLD LANGSTON . . . ROLAND LEE LAREY . . . E lbzqlz E Qggabtai Atop. IAA5 r RLES WILLIAM LAUBACH ii IDOUGLAS LAVOY ' ' - HARRIS LAYNE . CLINTON LEACH . 5 OND LEACH . . . ETH GUY LEAMON . 2 ,... W MM LE PTE E . , :':i AMI L'i'Ef-e- - - - -2 .. ,.,.,.2 -"" lim? LEE f 1' rr f it Ea ".:,aJ'weS wi ANS DEERE J ' N L www' "' E . . Rogers . Purdy, MO. . . Dyess . . VVickes . . . Colt . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . Decatur . Camden Fayetteville Waco, Texas . . Benton . Heber Springs . Smackover . Springdale . . . Marvell . . . Elkins Greenwood, Miss. . Cherry Hill . Forrest City Fayetteville . Stuttgart Fayetteville . Smithfield . Van' BuI'en . 'Hot Springs . . . Dumas Klondike, Texas . -Blytheville . . Forrest City . . . Ft. 'Smith Corpus Christi, Texas . . . . Manila . . . Little Rock . Little Rock .Marked Tree . Pine Bluff . Newport . . Dierks . 'Hot -Springs . Summit . Pine Bluff . Tuckerman . Prairie Grove . Garfield . . . Reyno . . Humboldt . 'North Little Rock . . Little Rock North Little Rock Little Rock Corning Corning Pottsville Oklahoma City, Okla. . . . Fayetteville New York City, N. Y. . . . Little Rock . Gallatin, Tenn. THOMAS 'SYDNEY LENNON . GUY LESCHER LEOPARD . JOHN JOSEPH LEROUX . JAMES :HERBERT LESLIE . . GROVER CLEVELAND LEWERS . A.L'1'ON AUSTIN LEWIS . . CARROLL DENMAN LEWIS . . HERBERT ANDERSON LEWIS, RJR. ROBERT .JOSEPH LINTON . . ORIN LLOYD . . . . JACK PHILLIP LOGUE I . JAMES HARVARD LONDON . ROBERT ELDRED LONG . WILLIAM LOONEY . LAWRENCE LOWE . I-IAZEN C. LOWRY . . . VVALTER HEBRON LUCY . . ROBERT EDWARD LUMPKIN, JR. CHARLES EMERY MCAFEE . STERLING RAYMOND MCBEE ROBERT DAVIS MCCALLUM . . JOHN MARSHALL 'MCCLEARY . :MITCHELL A. MCCOY . . NICK 'MUSTACPIXA 'MCCULLOUGH JAMES MOTI' MCDANIEL, II . JOHN EDGAR MCDERMOTT . JAMES SI-IAW MCDONALD . THOMAS JAMES 'MCDOWELL . RICHARD WAYNE MCEUEN . JOHN DOUGLASS IMCGILL, JR. JADA IIVIONTGOMERY MGGUIRE ROBERT GATTIS MCHANEY . JIM A. -MCKLROY . . JAMES .CLORIS MCMAI'IAN . PRESTON WINGO MCNEELY . KENNET1-I MCWHIRTER . PAUL FRED llVIABRY . . . STUART ALAN 'MACSWAIN . ALBERT FINLEY IMADISON . GEORGE FREEMAN 'MAIJAN . GEORGE ELMER MANSFIELD, JR. LOUIS MANTHE .... J. LIOVVARD MARRLEY . AMBROSE VAN MARTIN, JR, . GEORGE BUCKNER MARTIN . WILLIAM CLARENCE 'iViA'1'THEWS PAUL 'MAYES ..... ERNEST :MEDLIN .... HERMYXN VVILLIS !MERICLE, JR. . ROBERT VVYLIE 'MERRELL . JERRY LEE MIDRIEE . . CARL LAWRENCE MILBERGER . RICHARD JOSEPH MILES . HERBERT MILLER, JR. EDGAR STOKES MIL'FON JAMES MINOR .... RICHARD EUGENE 'MINOR . . WILLIAM VVOOD IMISENHIMER GERALD ERNEST :MITCHELL . TS Roc-hester, N. Y. . Little Rock . El Dorado . Warren . . Heth . Huntsville Board Camp Fayetteville . . Clarksville . . Hot Springs . Long Beach, Calif. . . Rocky, Okla. Fayetteville Bentonville . Burton . . . Pine Bluff . . . . Helena Haddon Heights, N. J. . Ft. Worth, Texas . . Fayetteville . . . Newport . Okmulgee, Okla. . . Kingsland . Pine Bluff . Tyronza Little Rock . -Sheridan . Little Rock .I . Searcy . Blytheville . Prescott . Blytheville Pocahontas . . Hot 'Springs . Texarkana, Texas . . . Manila . . Corning . El Reno, Okla. . Little Rock . lMarianna Little Rock VVOrden, Ill. . Booneville . . . Benton North Little Rock . . . Atkins . -Pryor, Okla. . Little Rock . Hot 'Springs . Texarkana . . Newport Russell, Kans. Little Rock . El Dorado . Ozark . Pea Ridge . Tyronza . Springdale Homer, La. , , Di-,Queen LAWRENCE EDWARD MOBTAEY . Little Rock , Bald Knob DURWARD B. MORGAN . . . England , Hat Springs SHIRLEY MORGAN . . El Dorado , Cedarville .JOE PETER MORRIS, IJR. . . Gravette Fayetteville JAMES AR'l'PIER MOTLEY . . Bentonville . Meyers PAUL ARTIAIUR iVIQl"1' . . . Hot Springs , Texarkana CHARLES R. MULL . . . . New Paris, Ohio , Texarkana RALPH HUTCPIENS 'MULLENS . . Prairie Grove i Nashville ODDIST DELNO IMURPIIREE . . Little Rock , glieritlan JAMES ELLIS MURPPIY . . . . Fayetteville Fayetteville TIIOMPSON 7MURRAY . . . . . . VVynne t i pine Bluff WILEY VVASHINGTON MURRELL, . Mammoth Springs , , Stntttrart WANDA CLEORA NATIONS . . . ,Prairie Grove I Qvvatonnar .Minn. HELEN BARBARA NEAL . . . . Chicago, ill. , I pararronltl WAYNE EDWIN ,NEFF . Fayetteville i r Charleston JERRY STERMAN NEIL . . Bentonville r Van Bnren WILLIAM 'OTIS -NELSON . . . Booneville i Texarkana ALBERT GEORGE NEWMAN . . El Dorado i Little Reelt BURNICE GUNNELS NEWTON, JR. . . Pine Bluff Newport WILLIAM ROBERT NEWTON . . Camden Foreman JAMES NEWTON NICHOLSON . . Harrison i Gentry ALBERT EDGAR NORWOOD . . Rogers . . . Gentry LEROY PIAROLD 'OARES . . Cauthron Bartlesville, Okla. . Cassville, N3 i"'i il I . FZly6ttEVi'A:-:-r I 'f9,p4 Y' Dorad l' I 6 I Leia i RAY ROBERT OAKES . SAMUEL GERALD OAKES . CHARLES LOCRRI GE OA . 01 . S MS :ft M AE atv, FRT page fue I NE v i yu OSBURN X 1 SA . . Cauthron .. Cauthron . gelo, Texas ,En 9l?5tQl'l Cf SEER E X l .ri tai? f fin ff,.vr. "5 g X F f K lv ,Y , ,,. ,.,., .. ..... i ..,. J' ,. ..,.,.- .aa :....,,,., , . ,- r .,,,M:.iES. , 1 ... ,E-:-E-I--1 . A S 22 ""'-' ' - Q? ' ' Iit ' ' J ' - -J 1' .1 ' 1 .... .- " , R- - Ort R '-i..:jf'i it ' " e- - -' S Y 1 . E, , .,,, A Mi ,,, ,.,,. fr t, t, Q- M . iv ..r. ' ' - .Ib ni ....I . EI- - C I- " ' ' P. f ' . it .. ,. 5 I" ..,....--:' - fil e N ii 2 Si . ' : V L ' 'S -.,"' ' .. .. .- ""f ' R:-P ., I '--- ---" ' t " A E "'l: 5 - ' ' iilizjlei X. i F 4'X 'rv -:FEW E' I . rrI'.,. Er ..-i' if Y " 'ee .,,. ' - "-'--- ...... . . ...., 4- If ----.- f ,E A .. - ' I .. ... "" t"i ",, zlzi S. . L ""':" '-r. Q S' :-.. ....f :'l"' "" ' ' ..., "i' 1 f I '-:--e ' "-,I: ,. . -'-: ...R r',. .... ,."' 1 1" ' -f"tt ..,.. ,....,.... . ... ... ..... fi- "'. 1-2 Z -.... .,.' .i.,.1 , , ifif ,,,, :if - '-:i A . .... Leif 1 4' L P., z 5 I 'Hz-. X SEEU U SE ESTEPI STUUE T5 ROBERT OTT . OLEN OVERTURE . . . MALCOLM DAVID PANICK WILLIAM ROBERT PAPE, JR. JAMES BASCOM 'PARIS . . IDOUGLAS WALTER PARKER . CARL REED PARKERSON . ODIZLL PARKS . . . HENRY FORD PATTERSON . OSCAR WINFRED PAYNE . WILLIAM ALVA IPAYNE . CARLETON PEEK . VVILLIAM PELTZ . . WILLIAM LEO PENKER RICHARD E. PERKINS . . DAN EUGENE PETERSEN . . JEFFERSON HAROLD PETTYJOHN CHARLES RICE .PHILLIPS . . CHARLES PHARR . . CLARENCE C. PHILPOT . . JAMES Y:Al,E PI-IINNEY . . JOSEPH RANDALL PICKERING . BENNY ELDON PILKINGTON . DAVID L. PIPER . . . VVARREN KEY PIPKIN . WILBURN PI'I'rs . . . . JAMES SIMMONS POLLARD, JR. JAMES EDWARD POMERET, JR. TOM B. PORTER . . . . WILLIAM MCKINLEY PORTER, JR. CORNELIUS VERNON PORTIS . HOWARD SMITH IPOWELL, JR. GARY JAMES POWERS . . FRANKLIN ISBELL PRESSON . STANLEY EDWARD PRICE . LAVVRENCE PRESTON PRIMM . Ross -JOSEPH PRITCHARD . . JAMES LEONARD PRATHRO JOHN SHERMAN PURNELL . PEARL EDWIN PYLAND, JR. . GAYLEN VAN PYLE . . BENNIE MURPI-I QUEEN . DOROTHY JEAN RADEORD . LLOYD LORRAINE RADFORD . ELIZABETH 'SUE RAGAN . DAN EARL RANE .... GUSTANE JONES RANKIN, JR. MILTON MURLYN RANKIN . DIKRRIEI,I. BLAINE RAYMOND . HOWARD WILLIAM REATHER JOHN hfA'I'ES REDDEN . . . JAMES WILLIAM REED . MATTIE PATH REED . ROBERT CALVIN REED . JAMES DONALD REESE . . EDWARD ADOLPHUS REITZAM MER ERNEST EUGENE REYNOLDS, JR. KELLEY JACK RICE . . WILLIS HARVEY RICKETTS . ROBERT THOMAS RIDDLE . JO ANN RIEDEL . . . JACK RIGGS ..... WILLIAM MARCUS RISTIG, JR. . WILLIAM CLAYTON ROBERSON J. THOMAS RODDY . . . WILLIAM ALFRED ROE . GEOIRGE SPENCER ROGERS CLYDE JESSE ROIIER . . JULIUS Cl-IARLEY ROLLANS . MILTON LEE ROSCOE . JOHN AUGUST ROSSI, JR. . ECKEL WRIGHT ROWLAND . WILLIAM SIBLEY RULE . CUE RUNYAN, JR. . . . NANCY CATHERINE RUNYAN WILLIAM FRANKLIN RUSSELL, WOODROW WILSON RUSSELL . JOE D. RUTAN .... -DAVID RICIIARD RUTLFTDGE JOHN WESLEY SANDERS . HERBERT EUGENE SAUNDERS . HIARRY -JOSEPH SHANOTTO . THOMAS MOIIRIS SCHNEIDER . DONNA IDEAN SCOTT . . JACK SCOTT .... ERIC SCRUG W . . O I-IUR - I '73 I R. va . Yellville . . Mena Little Rock . . Ft. Smith . . . Paragould Los Angeles, Calif. . . . Norman Pleasant Plains . . Little Rock . Terrell, Texas . Pine Bluff . . Decatur . Derry, Pa. . Little Rock . . . Norphlet Sacramento, Calif. . . Ft. Smith Fayetteville . Star City . Forrest City Bentonville . Bentonville Stilwell, Okla. . Pine Bluff Little Rock Ft. Smith . Stuttgart . Fayetteville . Farmington Harrisburg, Pa. . Hot Springs . Chicago, Ill. . Hot Springs . Hot Springs . Ft. Smith . . Monette . Paterson, IN. J. . El Dorado . Pine Bluff Tuckerman . Fayetteville . . Little Rock . Oceanside, Calif. . . . -Mt. Ida . . Little Rock Garden Valley, Idaho . . . Newport . Springdale . El Dorado . Camden . Pine Bluff . Fayetteville Heber Springs . Fayetteville . . . Rector Arkansas City . Abilene, Texas . . VValdrOn Fayetteville . Midland . . Ft. Smith Walnut Ridge . Ft. Smith . El Dorado . . Monette North Little Rock . . Favetteville . Carthage, Ill. . Spiro, Okla. . . . Carthage North Little Rock . Hot Springs Little Rock Chi frrgig 'ESA I-'-' , ' .bf I I NRY , ff' fw MCG ...L I 5 .. V '- i. -A 5 67 'F 'I Q : J Z 'TN' Qqe fi ,. . ., . A L Jr. ?i' 4. 'K A, H , 1 Rfb. . -.-- SFS .5?'.f'::" .1 .54 1 5 YE 'ff FN J, we rw-. ' ' " .5 5 . JOHN DAVID SETSER. . JOHN J. SHADDOX . . . ROBERT ANTHONY SHARUM PIERCY LA VERNE SHAVER . ROBERT VIRGINIUS SHELBY JOHN LIORNER 'SI-IIELDS . ALOLEH LIORACE SICHEL . THERON SIGMON . . PAUL TATE SIMONS . . FRED EUGENE SIMPSON . . EDWARD MELBOIQNE SKXNNER FRANK DAVID SLAVENS . . EDWARD LEROY SMALLWOOD BOYCE MILES SMITH . . CHARLES ALEXANDER SMITH EDMUND GAMBRIL SMITH . LIENRY KENNETH SMITH . JAMES ROBERT SMITH ROGER LOUIS -SMITH . PAUL ARTHUR SOEST . . RICPIIXIQD JUDKINS SPADES . JOE LEE SPARKS, JR. . . VVILLIAM ARTHUR SPEAR . CHARLES ARNOLD ISEEARS . VVILLIAM THOMAS SPENCE PAUL D. SPRADLIN . . JOHN .OLIVER SPURLOCK . VVILLIAM MARION SRYGLEY I-IENRIETTA LEA ISTAGGS . LORIS LISLE 'STANTON . DOYLE FRANK STATON . FREDERICK RAILEY STEELE HERBERT KERMETH STEELE HAXZELLE IRENE STEVENS . WILLARD RALEN STEVENS RALPH LEWIS STEWART . TPIURMAN ALLEN STINSON ERNEST DOYLE ISTOCKBURGER PAUL EDWARD STRASSNER RALPH 'MERIQITT STRATTON . ALMON STROUPE, JR. . . HERMAN ALFRED STYLES . ALEXANDER BEE 'SULLIVAN . HARRIS SUMMARS . . I-IOWARD WAYNE SUTTON SEYMOUR MEYER SYNA . CHARLES THOMAS TALBOT Gl.iXDYS ADELLE CFALLENT . ALVIN LAMONT TARDY . . HARDING LUPSCOMB TAYLOR ROBERT HZARRY TAYLOR . . VVILLIAM THOMAS TEMPLE . EDWIN KEITH TESTER . . KENNETH ALLEN THAXTON EDWARD MURREL THOMAS VV ILLIAM RAY THOMAS . DUVAL COATES THORNTON . GENE LEROY 'Tl-1RASI'1ER . PAUL RICHARD TILBEL . . ELMO WOODIE .TOMLINSON . D,WIGH'.l' STROUPE TRA1'IIN . JAY LEONARD TREAT . . JAMES VVILLIAM TRIMBLE BILLY FAY TIQOXELI, . . WALTER LEE TURNBOW . JAMES LEONARD TURNER . PHILIP MAURICE ri1URNER . RICITIXRD HENIQY' TUTT . FRANCIS LEE UHI. . . LLOYD JAMES UMBERGER . JAMES ANDREW VACCORRO . ANNE BOURNE VANDERGRIFF . EDWARD EUGENE VAUGHT . . Decatur Nashville . Ft. Smith Eunice, La. . El Dorado . Little :Rock De Valls Bluff . Fayetteville . . . Benton . . 'Mount Ida North Little Rock . . . Hackett Kingsport, Tenn. . . Detonti . . 'Hoxie . Little Rock . Pine Blulf . Springdale . Hot Springs . Chicago, Ill. Black Rock . Ft. Smith . Ft. Smith . Harrison . Pocahontas . 'Okolona . Parkdale . Ft. Smith . Malvern . Ft. Smith . Charleston . .Gentry . Hartford . Winslow . Springdale . Helena . Ashdown West Fork . . Little Rock Garden City, Kan. . . . . Paris . . . Bauxite . Evening Shade . . Trenton . . Springdale New York, IN. Y. Kansas City, Mo. . . . Meyers . Hot Springs . Lake City Fayetteville . Warren . Copeland . . Newport . . Japton Alexandria, La. . Hot Springs . Rogers . . Eudora . . Fayetteville . Siloam Springs . . Flippin . Little Rock . Jonesboro . Springdale . . El Dorado . Memphis, Tenn. . . .DeQueen . . 'Fayetteville . VVeleetka, Okla. . Forrest City . Van Buren, . Hot -Springs I DeQ,,ee,, ALVIN FRANK VEST . . . Charleston . DeQueen BENJAMEN H. VOWEN, JR. 'Marianna l Berryvme CARL WILSON VOWEN . . Marianna Nashvme LIOMER JAMES VVACES . . Fayetteville . La perm, Texas TOM STEADMAN VVALDRON Wal - 'if 'STO QE Lake City DAVID LOUIS WALKER - - - Pottsvglle TALBOT ANDERSON VVALKER ' I Rogers VVILLIE LILBURN WALKER ' - .... I . Tontitown ALBERT EUGENE WALTON, JR. I . Lonoke GROVER WARD . . . . . en ja-E M ,C""'g Gl d ERIC1'IARD liANIEL"-p f. -. ., III I2 at "" 1 " ' S. 'YS , ' ' 2 iw A . f flu JOHN Wi. -' AE vw? If - ESR. ck .. "'f if vp, ZWWIX i . . .A - I A- ff' . I ' sv ---- .E ' , R Ff , JA f f ' - -----1 5561511 ti, , AA.. 3- . . , ,L J, ,IIQ g - ---- - .5-1: J --7 E . . ' A S N R I4 R "" ,A -I ? fi ' ,... I . . A . - ' Rf B-A SW ER SSX' " -.-. J ' ---' - " S, S . . r- I 5 M Aw.: a- , 4' fre . . N . Y -. w r 'X . " E' I as I ,. -, , I ff Hx f , E EL . i w 1 . - ..-. . 'I im? ,.., ff , 0 R ' NL gs' E X W 1 E R XP A ,A ,amy A. , ie Y A is , S ,,,, A-1-'-11'::f:f:-aw: ' . . , -..f.-:-'-'.-5:f:' .E : .L ,LLM A Y My A ..... Of. .. --f. : EE... , -.mem Ra,ML.q::2es4.1H...W.QAHeQ-Ay .- .... L SEED ll SE ESTEH STUDE TS WALTER O. WEBSTER . DAVID -H. XVEII., JR. . . ROBERT .AI.AN VVENZEL . . FREDERICK LAVANNE VVEST . ARMON OYE WI-IATLEY . ALICE J. WHITE . . ERNEST I-IARL WHITE, JR. . RALPH WARREN XNHITE . . WAYNE ALLISTON WHITE . . . LEONARD ERNEST XNVHITTAKER . . FREDERICK EMANUEL WICKLUND, JR. EDWARD EFTON WILLETT . . ARVIS GUINN WILI.IAMS . . . DEWEY LEROY WILLIAMS . SHERMAN BLAKE XNILLIAMS . WALTER LAYFETTE WILLIAMS LAFAYETTE ANDREW WILSON WALLACE D. WILSON . . . VVILBER ALBERT WILSON . . '. WOODROW WELTI-IY VVILSON . HARRIET KILENE WINN . . BRADLY EUGENE WOFFORD . JAMES IRVIN WOOD . . . JAMES ROBERT WOOD . . PRINCE COLUMBUS WOOD, JR. WARREN WENDELL WOOD . GEORGE WALTON WOODARD . DONALD SHORES VVOOLSEY LIOMER EARL WOOLSEY, Jill. . RICHARD I-IARTLEY VVOOTEN . DAVID ALLISON WREN . . . WILLIAM ANDREW WRIGHT, JR. . J. B. YANCEY ..... WILLIAM ROBERT X7ANCEY . RICHARD EUGENE YEARGAIN . DENNIS AI,EXANDER YORK . . LAVV ARTHUR LAMBERT ADAMS . EDWARD ELISHA BEDWELL . MAURICE DEVVESE BEDWELL . SHELLBY RAY BLACKMON . . EDWARD WILSON BROCKMAN, JR. . DAN LACY BURFORD .... RICHARD KITCI-IEN BURKE . OMER CLARY BURNSIDE . ROBERT SCOTT CAMPBELL . CHARLES MELVIN COOK . NANCY WALKER DAGGETT . . ALIN BROWN DILLARD . "-I . WILLIAM ALTI-IEM ECKERT HARRY H. ELLIS . . . BILL FERGUSON . . . HUGAR LIERSCHIL FRIDAY . ROY ROBERT GEAN, JR. . ROBERT BYNUM IGIVSON . DAVID GRAPIAM . . . CHARLES GREEN 'GUNTER . DONALD DAVID I-IALLAM LLOYD AISTON HENRY . . WILLIAM ALITRED HORTON . JAMES E. HYATT, JR. . ROBERT LEE JoNEs,'JR. . JAMES EDWARD LESTER . EDGAR VAUGHN 'MC-DONALD JOI-IN WESTWOOD iMA.NN, JR. . MARVIN BROOKS NORELEET . . WILLIAM HENRY OVERBY, III . GERALD LEROY PHILLIPS . ROBERT IQENDALL POLSON BERNARD JONES REED . ROBERT MAIER SMITH . . . JAMES FRANKLIN SNELLGROVE . JAMES VICTOR SPENCER, JR. . WILLIAM ,GREGORY 'SPENCER . STEPHENS . . . TALLEY STEVENS . STOCKTON TI-IOMAS . LOUIS TIPTON . . . CLARK T RIMBLE, LTR. . Webb City, MO. . . Pine Blnif . Little Rock . El Dorado Atlanta, Texas . Greenwood . Hot Springs Greenwood Jonesboro Ft. Smith . . Des Arc . . Clarksville . Benton . 'Springdale . Little Rock . Miami, 'Okla. . . Fayetteville . . . Camden Sweet -Home, Oregon . Okmulgee, Okla. . Little Rock . . Brinkley . Forrest City . Parkin Pangburn Bentonville . . Rogers Little Rock . Texarkana . Hot Springs Little Rock . Benton Little Rock . Prescott . Pine Bluff . . Vick . Jonesboro Fort Smith . Fort Smith . Fayetteville . Pine Blutf . Pine Bluff . . Helena . Lake Village . Ft. Smith . Little Rock . . . Lowell . Atlanta, Texas . Hobbs, N. Mex. . . Augusta . . . Dumas Frenchmans Bayou . . lMagazine . . . Hope . Ft. Smith . Marianna . Forrest City . . IMcGehee fl-libbing, Minn. . Bentonville . . Lonoke . MCGehee Jonesboro . El Dorado . Melia . . Bono . Emerson . Alexander . Foreman . Lonoke HENRY ELLIS CLARK . . CHARLES EMMETT DAIKVSIIN MINNIE S. DAVIDSON . LAWRANCE ELTON DELOP . ORVAL TRUMAN DIGGS . GI.ADX'S L. GILES . . GARVIN GREEN . . MARY JANE HILL . . JAMES EDWARD LIOLLAND . MAX A. JETER . . . LOWELL ALVIN LOGAN . THEI,MA FERN MCCLURE . BEN DONALD MCCOLLUM HENRY PRESTON MAGRUDER STELL MEADOR . . . JOSEPH FAY MOORE . . JAMES CLAUDE PERRY . ODIS .TALMADGE STALLCUP PEARL POE STEELE . . . JOI-IN J. TRUEMPER, JR. . MARX' LAWSON VVOOD . . Mansfield, La . . Searcy . Fayetteville Prairie Grove Talihina, Okla. . Fayetteville . Magazine . . Fayetteville . Huntingdon, Pa. . Fayetteville . . Arkadelphia . Kingman, Kans. . . Emerson . Gentry . Prescott 'West Fork . Dermott . Paragould . . Scott . Little Rock . .... Fayetteville SPECIAL AND UNCLASSIFIED MARGARET ANN BAKER ELDON IVAN BECKER . . XVALTER BROOKS BRANTLEY, JR. DORIS JEAN BRAY . . JESSE lMAURICE CASHER . GEORGE CLARK . . . MARY BRUCE CLENDENING G. A. 'CRAIG . . . SARAH D. DEAVER . BOBBY 'JOE DIXON . REMMEL H. DUDLEY . CLARANCE H. EANS . ALLAN ELDRIDGE . DEE Y. ELDRIDGE . . . B. BATES FIKE . . . ALFRED OSCAR GOSSIEN, JR. ROBERT MAX ,GREAT1-IOUSE JOHN HENCE l'IARP . . JEAN LEWIS HAYS . . WILLIAM ANDREW HENRY MARGARET MAYO LIERRICK MARION SELMO HICKEY . WALLACE ATWOOD 'HILTON HARRELL I'IOLMES . . BILLIE LEE HUDGENS . GLADYS SPECK LIYATT . MARGUERITE F. JARVIS . CALVIN .J. JONES . . GERALD JONES . . EDWIN C. KANIS . , JAMES THOMAS KEATINE R. KENNETPI KELLER . JOSEPH BARLEY ICILLGORE SHIRLEE FRANCIS KRIEG . ELAINE MACFARLANE LEE FREED IS. LITTLE . . . JOYCE MCCOMBS . . . KENNETH LEE MGKOWN . LEE 'MEASELES . . . JAMES I. MONK . . JASPER ORVILLE lNORTHCU1"l' JOE PATRICK PEACOCK . ELTON DUEEIN PIERCE CARLYN JANE PIPER . JANICE W. PURCELLEY LOUIS L. RAMSEY, JR. CAROLYN RANDALL . EARLE REYNOLDS . . FORREST FRANKLIN RICH . JAMES ARTHUR RILEY . RUBERT E. SCHWARTZ . CARTER PURNELL SEYMOUR JAMES BAXTER SHARP . MARJORIE VIRGINIA SHARP PEARL ADA 'SIBLEY . . MARTHA LEA SIMMONS . ANNE KEY SIMPSON . PAUL CHARLES SIMS . FLORENCE T. SMITH . . . Fayetteville . Piqua, Kans. . Fayetteville . Fayetteville . . . Fort Smith BQIARQI- I-lill,'W..Vai I i i Spiingdale . . Grifiithville .A Indianapolis, Ind. . Indianapolis, Ind. . . Fayetteville . Little Rock . Fayetteville . Marianna . Fort Smith . VValnut Ridge . Little Rock . . Helena . Hardin, MO. . Abilene, Texas . . Fayetteville . Frenchmans Bayoo . . . Pine Bluff . . . Newport . Ft. Madison, Iowa . . Little Rock . . Fort Smith . . Otwell . Lisbon, La. . -Stuttgart . Fayetteville . Fort Smith . Little Rock . Maud, Okla. . . . Bentonville Albuquerque, N. Mex. . . . 'Humphrey . . . . Poyen . Bremerton, VVaslI. . . . Ozark . Fordyce Fort Smith . Conway . . . Bryant . . . Hamburg Hattiesburg, Miss. . Doniphan, MO. . f Brinkley . . Little Rock . . Siloam Springs Broken Arrow, Okla. . . . . Mena . . . Batesville . . . Fayetteville VVALKER .... DOUGLAS N. SMITH . .- RANDOLPII Little Rock Fayetteville Hot w w l I w 1 4 ' 4 V I n v 4 K Q Q V53 -' 175 vfz ff ' '2q'rT3?'Fgf:,?3,,ir3f'-:s nf - --- --' 55-1 .'M ,-,j'::j .mg - 1 Q-5, f .. 'Vg'-3 -I - mi L -I vig :Q .5 ,t a g . 15 54-R ' --ibn ziyiigsjeglf.: .4-,gg-:,-.5 Nqr. 3 . . , f ,. ' 4 E .-f , -' 5' 5,-..-:. -f,2f'25"',5"Y'P:sflr". '- ' P 5 gf 'f " I ' , . .1 vu gm? isw krfu-'i - s - L- , . Q. ,Q -'.F5g-E3 xiii-, ,'.-L 'I--fr? ' :fx '-, 1 1 V - f 'Ei55.-.:pl?Lf"....-1145f,2a23lfe4aa.ggsriffu - - - frvfb-gafsrmgvg-,,2: 'lamp '23Jag:--is-v:-1-.g-,ls-e2Z'.iAl.:1-' " 1, -: -vu---:t :'1.?f?:Ff-:?:'fhmwe-xg!-:vpw , . . 1-,V gg,-fi5g3,. 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"'1'- 1- 1, :' H111 11 M 1. 1.11bNQ9: ' UA L 111 1? lf311111,.1f11mQ 1' 11 F '- 'N " 1 1 .1 1 I' 7 ' Lg, na , 1111111111311 111W W1 1 1 1 111gy1111"11?I 'fa-15g'l15f :l"'11311. 1.11" gf' 11' ' Y 11 11 3g5151511g1:1t11gmgU X. 1111111111111 - 1 1141111',1ig 1 . 1. '11 1'1- 11111 1 '111 :1 12 11 lVIiss Joy Lee Kirkpatrick, Pi Phi, reigns supreme with her Homecoming maids in attendance. Please, please, team! Just one more touchdown! Aw, come on, please! p Chi Omega calls to the city to be on hand at two o'clock for the Homecoming football game. "Miss Texas", Jane Adams, and her maids are not going to miss a single play. Dean Scudcler beams for the camera while enter- taining a visiting army oflicial. Sarah Riley and Joe Evrard are certainly happy about something at the Sigma Chi Christmas din- ner-clance as Lillian Russell dances by. ABC pledges prepare for the annual pig catchin' race at the half. I I-Iomecoming Queen, Joy Lee, rides in state with her attendants through Fayetteville. li , gf, .L ,maxi qw, iw, Ifgfff if ,L m M ffsyggg, E? :CL f' fm f Aims' fl- R-sv, :- I 261: i . V if ' . E5 ., ffm: . gf 32, Aff? RAZORBACK photographer, Helen Delsamar, snaps the Pi Phi Homecoming decorations While sister Oldham and lVIcCauley look on. Governor Ben Laney is made an honorary member of Gamma lota. Fran Tomlinson and Neal Gentry Wish each other a Hhflerry Christmas" after the Pi Phi Christmas formal. lVIary Jane Collum gives out with a bit of music in the Chio l1V1l'lg room. Arch Pickens entertains the coeds at the Kappa Sig Christmas open house. Dick Seibold acts as NLC. at the Sigma Chi an- nual kid party. l'Parting is such sweet sorrow" for Shultz and Abbott at the Chi Omega front door. Betty Branch and Bob Cutting cheer the team on and thoroughly enjoy the game. ....,,u,v- Q Ns I I I I I I I I I. I I II . ' II II I' Y I I III I I I I+ I I,., ,. pp. I I I, I I I I I I., I I-T I I , I II. , I I .II L., IIIII IIfI,:2IIIIII -I. qfqrag, ,.,I'II TI If E I -IH' f-xfaftxz -'FE IS f Fla I 4515.22 I - Ig- f ,. ,:fI-1243 I , FI. ., II III-- ,gs 57, I' I :HBE-1 IIQQJE 2I'q"I',",. W1'::n".III I .' : :Ag III3' IQI- tug :!::.-5 fair -,j I: ,. Im., F imwI2I.IIAIIIefI ,. IEISIFIII II IIIIIM.III1,255455":IAIIgIQIIiIIIf3-I5 EI' QIII I III--',I1g,-54 wzgagegf II Ig 3.5 II 751' WJ. , ,fl 5 -V -Q , , l.I,!fr: I- JL-,-'--gm:-Ig,IgI5 --Q '- w fIIIIIfrI ,-1-1II.g,I.5IIfI,mi , - -ww: IIIII ' II-5III:5' QIIIIIQGII ."IQI'I3IMQ'm?E' 2 I IKEA-5I.I, T52-IL-122' QI I, nu, A, .J - 4. V 115,52- 1 tr, 'II"fIIIwI.II'I!HISIII,III I 'ff 'L ,-,I II ,.I IIIIII I , , III' III.III'I.I. , I U ,,II I , .9 2-bi -III',I:I1 IIIIII. 5-I ' In., jpg.-1. Meg ' 1 I I ,IIIIQIMIQ X, IIIIIQMIIII IIIMY W x I II ' -I 3.35" . I ,V 'I 3-aiu I I L Iliff Yi' I I I I II 1 ,II I :I r I.. f ff 8 is a at .i e 4,4 f+Ti"+ -1 fae.i'i2t,11'.kf.i -if , nl '- Santa Clauses Jim lVlcCauley and Swan Svvindle give out favors at one of the Christmas formals. Jim Hawk and Cook give the little lady a big rush at the Sigma Nu house. President l-Iarding crowns Joy Lee as l-lomeco'm- ing Queen. But wait! lt could not bel Yes, the big old buses began to run in Fayetteville at last. lt was just too crowded in the Union grill for ev- eryone to get in, so the girls adjourned to the hall to wait lor a cup of coffee. ilimmv lvirtz evidently does not aspire for grades in journalism class, as be draws a picture of lVIr. Lemke. ,,.. Yi, +4 ' , s L X '51 ,X f L f 1 . 'Q -1, Q z , N 1 - Q wi +. lr ,-gg: 4. Scene from the electronics laboratory where many a precxous hour IS spent by those engrne students. The Tmwelev' office really buzzes before the pa- per comes out. Nlelton, editor Douglas, Spiller, Ingram, lVIosely, and business manager Braswell work at the desk while Keller and Applewhite read and lvortheim types. 'N 9.21 ., 1 -...-- I 'Ub- aa. n "fx 1. -, g i 51:-L1 4 gy f m FMU :.. , f in 4, Y 4, A. "f.4:.-5 ,,,, , :1fm:,"'1N-U' , A. -ii WHITE WHU f' DORIS COOK-P1'CSldCl1f of Beta Gamma Sigma, Treasurer of Mortal' Board, Secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta, Assistant editor of the Guild Ticker '44, '45, Tri Delta Scholarship '45, Williani Jennings Bryan Award '45, Maude E. Bunker Award '45, Secretary of the junior class of the Commerce Guild '45, Volleyball manager of W.A.A., Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Honor Roll from fall of '42 to spring '46. SHIRLEY JONES-President and secretary of MOYta1' Board, AWS Executive Council, Chairman of AWS Judicial Board, Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universities, Phi Alpha Theta, W.A.A., member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. EDWARD MOORE PENICK-SCC1'CtZl1'Y and treasurer Of'COIl1I1'1C1'CC Guild '40, Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Editorial staff of the Guild Ticker, Pershing Rifles '39, '40, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, member of Sigma Chi. i MARY ELLA CROOK-President of AWS, lVIortar Board, Student Senate, Social Committee '44+'46, Vice-president of Root- in' Rubes, Sophomore Council '44, Pan- Hellenic secretary '44, treasurer '45, Pix, Guidon, Junior Interfraternity Queen, Football maid '45, Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities, President of Kappa Kappa Gamma '45, '46, ' WELDON LARIINIORE-VlCC-D1'CSldCDif of O.D.K., President of Phi Sigma, member of Alpha Epsilon Delta and Pre-Med Club, Interfraternity Council, Wl1o's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Presi- dent of Kappa Sigma. WHITE WHU YVILLIAM FLYNT-President of Associated Students, O.D.K. '45, '46, Bas- ketball '44, '45, '46, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. SARA ALDRIDGE-DHHf0ftl1 freshman scholarship, Phi U freshman award, President of Carnall Hall '45, President of Phi Upsilon Omicron '45, Sec1'e- tary of AWS '45, MO1'taf Board, Vice-president of Student Body '45, Treas- urer of YWCA, Social Chairman of Wesley Foundation, member of Coterie, Wesley Players, Kappa Delta Pi, and Home EC Club, Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. A VVILMA DOUGLAS1EdltO1' of the Traveler, Mortar Board, Hazel Hinds Briggs Award, Executive Board of AWS, AWS Judicial Board, Carnall Hall Executive Council, Treasurer of Carnall Hall '45, member of Rootin' Rubes, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Kappa, Press Club, International Relations Club, Pub- licity chairman of W.A.A., Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer- srties. ,, if i . --- ,,, 'E JOAN Doxuus-Editor of 1945 RAZOR- BACK, Associate Editor of RAZORBACK '44, Branner Geology Club '42, Boots and Spurs '44, Board of Publications '46, Traveler Staff '43, Law School Honor Council, Law School Queen, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, member of Chi Omega and secretary '45. JEAN PITCOCKLH63d of the Cheerleaders '43-'45, Society Editor of the Traveler '45, President of the senior class of the Com- merce Guild, Mortai' Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, Student Senate, Executive Council of the Commerce Guild, Psi Chi, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties, President of Pi Beta Phi. l' i ROBERT E. JOHNSONLBTUC Key, Phi A1- pha Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Honor Coun- cil, Chairman '46, Honor Roll '42-'45, Council of Honor Societies, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. RICHARD ALLEN KENDRICK- Maiiager of A.D.A. '45, Treas- urer of Phi Sigma, President of O.D.K., Who's Who in the Col- lege of Agriculture, Boys' 4-H, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. EULA NELL EDWARDS-Mortar Board President, Chairman of Sophomore Coun- cil, President of Lambda Tau, Vice-presi- dent of Pi Kappa, Business lVIanager of the Traveler '43, Executive Council of AWS, Secretary of Honors Day Council, RAZORBACK staff, French Club, Vice-presi- dent of Chi Omega '44, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. JAMES LEE Forum-President of Theta Tau '45, House Manager of Theta Tau '44, '45, Engineering Council '43-'46, Stu- dent Senate, President and Vice-president of A.S.C.E., Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universities. LEONARD JACKSON IQEELING, JR. -Secretary of Phi Sigma, Maria- ger of A.D.A., Who's Who in the College of Agriculture, O.D.K., Social Committee, University 4-H Club, Boys' 4-H, Honor Roll '44- '46, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. PATSY ROBINSON Freshmen Queen IQY LEE KIRKPATRICK Homecoming Queen 'PORTER HENSLEE Interfrcrternity Queen Commerce Queen DQEQTHY PRICE Agri Queen BETTY ALEXANDER Enqineerinq Queen IQAN DQERIS Law Queen Qu Q33 ww, W X 54 "lun HE - 1:2 .,.. : if ,F 1, ' .p W H L E uw wi-:gl .mm If EL ,,,.-, . ,N H ,,,,.,I, 5 1 . wg "F mmm M H gr "M" W H :YM H wxu ggi WMU ww QI. ISS BETH CRAIG L4 :-fy 1:1 g,:g...JA- -.1 ,P .- . gg? 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H , . ,uk 3, 1 sf g W M . X41 ' lv ' i H . s,E5i Y " U wr "" ' 1 X1 W, N :QW ww,5H MA ., N H " wvjxgfu., H"-w EE, M! ,. ig NH! xv!! XM, vw wk , U. iw ik ,, , T. , 3 f Q?-f if f' V' 21: mm w' . fi if ff' ., . u: uw Q , M. ,,. 5 , 'QE MISS BEEHY L EE . .-:risxvgssifv : 'iQL75:f,:"v1-::',:zr-- ' 1 -ffzgre-43324 2:rfMf:?if?'1Wi-'A .- ea - . . . moolelmq om ensemble of or black -":af,5f":,,:i " l., , ,X ' :1,,"Q"3i4?a4g . . sklrt cmd eyelet embroldery blouse ye -1' , from the Boston Store of Fayetteville. - t a e warm :map f ' f '1?Ffr ti? :f3Pr 3 ff ' 1':g.gg+f2-If-' -f f'135'vw:+e:1f141"f 'Firewall ,Q F "":5?"l:E?Ef2.1'- -5-s-..'--f - DEH-N 11 11 11 raw 111 1 ? gy 111 ' 61' QE 11 ,Fi ' 1 2-ffi. 1111ff 'w'f'1i1v'1 1 1 11. 2 "' 01325 ' 1 1 111, 1 3 1 W H 111111 - 1f11111 13 1 1 122111 V - - 1, 11 111,11 1 1:15, ra 1 " ' 1 ' 1 ' 3' 1' 11' 111if5Viff M15 R Us 11 ' 11 M11 11 11 ' 1 11 " - - f 1111 -1211 111442159111 2111? 11 11 11 1 W 6 H N H MH 'N . N' H HN 111 H' 1 15: A55 H 2?-'.-'55 - . , I 1 N 1 M H H H 11 1 11111111 11 11 11 1 1 1 11 11 111 111. 1111 11111111111 -:H 1 11 111 11111111111111'111111111111111 11 1111 11111111111 1 11 1 11511 111111 111 11 1111 1111 11111 1151111111119 1 'gb in 11 11 1 11 1 1 11111 ok 11 1 1 11 11 A1 1 111 11 111,111 11 , ye. 1 11 V1 .1 1 1 1 1 'W 11' f11 11 H' H111111, T1 iiigalv ti 411 11J'gi?f 111 1 E j W S 111 1 -, Q11 N L "5 f 3 J 1 1 r i 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 A O 1 1 I N 5 1 r 1 I 1 2 N i 1 11 155 CHAHLE PP , ,v..'-iii" ,Um 5 -vin Ilan?-S2:EL?f'xl F5 f- - 51f"5'3' . .. .., ,-,J U,-f,,.,,.-A-1-1.1. . ..::a25fZ:E25'aE-" ,1'1f?EE2'3'r' i' A iffsfi -- 1 ' . . -Eg 4 ,3 5 3 . . . ln an eye-ccitchlnq ensemble of cr ."-1vQf2':"'f"-'gg' tg fl ,,, " "' 'j5T?:.g. . . ',,, N -' sklrt cmd Wool Jersey blouse from -maj , 1 If: If - , . ,f Brown-Dunkm, Tulscr. v , 1 ,5?.:.e.f'.u.- S-ff' .zigfwl -04 09 ' as -u.5ij?ifz'!a:"" ' X ,...,,.,. .Tl .. ,.11,y1,,,-,,g,..,. ' ' ffl'-ia if" f,F.1f,y,G2" 2'1" - x ,X 1? , a sf iv? M f. 6 . es'W!QasWaL5 3,- 3,2335 ss s ee eg-' T erm 4 and s - x w sa sa-mg g?,Eia,.f:e,.f3E .E Y me ss-- ss -as me -ness await- X- s December 20 1945 Dear Miss Gary: I certainly appreciate the honor you have conferred upon me, but you surely gave me a tough assignment to choose the most beautiful girl. 1 The girls are all so pretty, it was almost impossible to make the selection. However, after much deliberation, I have done so and my choice is: Ann Weeks Becky Lude Charline Cupp Billy Beth Craig I hope all the students will realize that the selection was made entirely on the basis of the photographs submitted. No doubt some of the pictures do not do justice to the girls and others might be quite flattering. I certainly hope my selection meets with the Student Body's approval. - Again thanks for the honor and thanks for your interest. With best personal wishes, I em, Sincerely, Miss,Betty Gary, Editor The Razorback 1946 V University- of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arlcansas muses Uefisg -Nameless, me 1 s it sm? sw H gsm xmig as - HEX Em s es' me Baie s :W asm Ei Hwmm as we semis-ri? f-B A sings H mg H M M B-mme ,fee K gas ggZ,XsfgggK,5j53s Bm, nl -Amman BH are mga s mi mix'-. is E H Sigma M eesa ,E M gels M nl E!! M sa B H. H W H H aww., dismiss bimsimixk E H W E mm HE eeigmsagesgfw 3 semis K-LEE, H as E Egger E E . XB Q use we a x ,xr -1.25-'ue' ' ' ms, -sw ,K -, - - ., , , . 5 .ru ,-I-xg., .V ----1. -.,....1'1i'igQ5:f: f 1. sf-+1-Efasffi Arm ' -X M .,. . 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Q if ,- L 1, 3 .- -4 - fl. ,ft . ,' , . - -it-Wi' A nf' V -. ' s- r S f' ' I - - 1 ' l K k . . 'vr 1:1 N W 7,2 'R 5.x ' A .v' Q, . -1 Ig' .ff 'Z' in :----552' f, ' K . ,U 5:15. , 'Q PS5 f Q. 'Y' A 5 X ' , ' H' .ifugla ' ,- y g, - 'Q - fl , Q1 ,g L. C25 -"fi-jr ,'- Z -' Q H L , Q 1.3-ui, 7-.Eli Y - A' F-.53 A A 'qw' .- ' ' .1 , 1 W. MWF? '1 ,L 'Wt' u' aj 1-.Q nf ,ig -V R, , . ' 'efbg Ev , .U - 1 , , ' - M-1r '. .., 9m , L. "M, 1 ,Y ' ' 5 1 mr xvx- 'Ju , ,. A -y S' , 473' ,, - 1 i H 1 .2 . 1 F: ' L. "Et, " ,V . iw. -N. "1" 5 "." L. -- -w"'. 11-.m"4 Hu ..,-' " Nm... "1 1 ...-if-" w'i"E?if.. X311 ?:f'Qf:f .' j'-'w'4f5jfm?f" 1.'a"'2fl 'SS mil' :N M "M 'Eli HL ,W "ww, Mia ' 3'1"-FSS? H,--'?2ESw".WV 3""" W j'!:T? '1T' 'Q-Q ""N'h5F 'W' 5-'E5' 1? " 'W THE EUAEHI G STAFF Coach Glen Rose led the Razorback football team through the 1945 season. Rose is one of our own gradu- ates, finishing with honors in 1928. Wliile an under-gradu- ate in the middle and late '20's, Big Glen was named to the All-Southwest conference football team one time and the All-Southwest basketballteam three times. He also starred in baseball and participated in track. After his graduation in 1928, Rose spent the following year as head coach at Jonesboro Baptist College. He then returned to his own alma mater, where he has been ever since, with the exception of time out for military duty from 1942 to 1944. Rose Was named head basketball coach in 1934. In his eight years as basketball coach, his teams won or shared live conference titles, as well as breaking even in two Sugar Bowl cage events. A native of Siloam Springs, Rose attended high school in North Little Rock. He earned his master's degree at the Uni- versity of Arkansas and is also a graduate of a coaching school conducted by the late Knute Rockne. Rose was ably assisted by John F. Tomlin and Clyde Van Sickle. Answering the nickname of "Bud", Tomlin is a native of VVashington, D. C., and he played high school football for Mus- kogee, Oklahoma. Tomlin was an outstanding tackle on the VVest Coast, playing for Oregon State. After graduation from there, Tomlin took up his coaching career at VVestville, Okla- homa. He coached at lVfaud and Vinita before coming to Arkan- sas in 1942 as freshman coach. Tn 1,943 Bud became head coach, and in 1944 he became assistant coach when Rose returned from military service. Coach Van Sickle also is a Razorback Alumnus and was an All-Southwest conference guard during his undergraduate days. After finishing school, "Van,' entered professional football, and was a regular with the Philadelphia Yellowjackets. Later he became a regular for the champion Green Bay Packers. Van Sickle's coaching experience includes assignments at De- Queen and Little Rock in Arkansas, Okmulgee, Oklahomag and Cisco, Texas. At Little Rock his teams lost only five games in Eve years. i - In 1941 Van Sickle returned to Arkansas as freshman coach, and was moved up to an assistant's post in 1942. He served as head scout for the Razorbacks. Others included on the football staff are: Billy Bovve, a uni- versitystudent, trainer, Jack Holt, also a student, supply mana- gerg Johnnie Porter, publicity directorg and Nlrs. Goldie Jones, secretary. Though the football season was not too successful this year, Coach Glen can still boast a 27-14 victory over the powerful Horned Frogs of Texas Christian, who wound up third in the conference. The Razorbacks also held the All-American Bob Fenimore and the Oklahoma Aggies to a bare five point Win, the score being 14-19. Other victories were scored over Barks- dale Field and Ole lVIiss. Pre-season prognosticators who gave Arkansas a chance of winning the conference crown overestimated the Razorbacks, strength and underestimated that of our opponents. The prog- nostications were based on our eight lettermen, all key men, who were returning for the 1945 season. These lettermen were: Calvin Lane, Alton Baldwin, Tommy Donoho, and Frank Schum- chyk in the backheldg Henry Ford, guardg Earl 1Vheeler, centerg Charlie Johnson, tackleg and lWike Schumchyk, end. Ford and VVheeler served as co-captains. Also, the Razorbacks had reserves such as Collie, Counce, and DeSalvo returning. High school men and veterans made up the rest of the team. Among these we have Buck Forsythe, Harold Henson, Bud Canada, -Take Baldwin, John Hoffman, and Edward Nfichael. Hoffman and Canada ranked high in conference statistics. Hoffman stood high in the conference on yardage gained by rushing, and Canada was among the top in yardage gained in re- turning kicks. Page 1 01 7 5619 JOHN FRANCIS TOMLIN X12 Barksdale Field .... 14 Oklahoma A. 8: lVI. . . Z7 Texas Christian University 13 Baylor University . . . University of Texas . . Ole Miss .... . 0 Texas A. 8 M. . . . . 7 Rice Institute .... O Southern Metliodist Univ. 13 Tulsa University . . . 4fWoii CLYDE HUNTUS VAN SICKLE ir. M y el , W ii r i any 'i fa , : ii M :L I l 'ess ""Vmz""" 5 "xx " gill' in lam ,Mn H Nas ,r ll V i , Q ri. rag U Wi. H i H, ri " if l' J Q 1 tif ' i 2' ' in .. X ,K ,. ii , , rr ,, ., ,X Bases :fig .v -2 ii mais . V16 , wi Q 2 or Mig 5 S A . 'FW f s.. lg, i 1 :- ?iI'1u g..r,,,,,e,,,Y ,, ,- EARL WH EELER Center .-Yi,.,f- - 1 ,,, ,. ,V ,155 ea VV, as L "2 -.WJ , 1 Wifi , 'Fa r sf ':'JS,,g,f,. was r a-in , J- Y .1 , ,rr . A? - vi-fs i 5' 'V 521' T .5 Q3 I T . - V gg 1 , gm, , .-llhfgggiiu , 13.34 -' mg? . as 3, . f.,Y , 5 SE . M V Qi' 'E 'gfxis' ' 'V T!-.' lv ff, 5:51 ', ,- re" ' W 1 r.. 'mai . it , Razorbacks March Through ..... The Razorbacks opened the football season against Barksdale Field in Shreveport. Though several Arkansas boys were out with injuries, the team manageduto squeeze by a 12-6 victory. It was only in the last quarter that the Razorbacks forged ahead to win. Barksdale held a 6-0 lead up until this final quarter. Then the Razorbacks scored on a pass from Mitchell Young to Mike Schumchyk. The second score came a few min- utes later when big John Hoffman plowed through centerg less than two minutes after that the game ended. Our first home game was with the powerful Oklahoma Aggies. Led by All-American Bob Fenimore, the Ags gave us our first defeat, l9Wl4. Both teams staged a strong defensive battle for the first two quarters, the score being 7-O for the Aggies. Then in the third quarter Calvin Smith lateraled to Alton Baldwin far out to the right, who threw to lVlike Schumchyk in the end zone, to completely baiiie the Aggie secondary. Holl- man place-kicked the extra point to tie the score at 7-7. Then the Ags began their powerful offensive HENRY FORD DALE COUNCE JIM SHOFNER JOE CLAYBORN MIKE SCHUIMCAHYK BUCK FOR Guard Guard Tackle Tafklc End End Wt le gg A M' 'H ' 5' at V. 1 seal 'iv iii gi in ii. 7 - ' - adfi' " if I, 3 gt ui, WA' "'5.' at A L l , Egg.. Z Qljbaaa Wa: - V M X A M- ., , M ., . . . . Y ,, W... . . Il .- we ' sq,-. 7, - If 1 iv ffgiixziwfr - -Q' -vrfwneew-a t -i - - .-Ag.. ,E -'Jiri ' . M - iST:: ' BSEJF- " ,ig 1-:"7v'iGj, .?: iff-'.g -'- V , egg ii. 3.22 , ,M a-. ilk-'i--'ei' if 1 . 'zz . N ' ERI? ,, "i"1-:F Hz: -I.. ' ' g - ' :af ' e. Hr?" 'iff 533: we I r Yer gigs -fl: jj-.if , 425,-s'. V +222 .fi . ' lie' "K fi" liar'-1.5 Lfiti' '-gf: 41 :"17F3E431Lf2?.f'f " ,. ggryzt' ' -,ja , . Hel: if". ' - V- - 5222 ff"2?f2,,,i ,E . . ., H wr f if gi ,iiixgiggievzaggw if :sf m"',ii i 7, JL, 4 ,gl'P.a5 f2 ,i.:' . Hg- j :.:: M "'ii'?i?"fg555ii'M'i 7' M . fu' w"'lE'-??S55f5iii4'3'5hii"li"'lll'i Wm """s55'Niii'i':PliiQ ' 5if'i,1l'liii' Y ' lii 4fl'1'. -'-' 1 i fa. - ii" iw.. if T ww' . 5 1 'f, 3a'.f- rf-,He-t gewg . Q M i ii ' iii iii L - f.,,a:..r s: ,-41.5 y lag 5555. f,-uf .- -- 1. nas f-as gf seg f , , , , . I ' 3. -- Y ' f1 .g.fX.w,1f f-5:9 ' Y " ' .:..a,ia , . fi:-saffiat' ,a ' 39" A-LEA If , vp-za. Y . ag lag? V . fa :fri V 1- E , 1! 1 - f ,, . is f 15, . -"eif . . T -. V i. tg.. ' , ' 'A as i 4 .1 f - - 1 L . - ' I ia, - ,N , -.il . i -e -D 1 gee ' as Jgass 1 fide as V. . gg? ,A - . " . jf ,,-gf-. 55 if i Y 1 Q 3353i ' ' T-Qiiiiiaafs. 1 iflxigfff 1 , 5:4 'H Y if ' 'ig' ' T I ff? 552 1 X . .s , 5 -1 '- , E fihsisgia iz .1 iii ii iii - ,ng iw ,aa S-ma wa 'i Mi- A '- we jab X U tr.-A v ev A -W ' , - E , s. T er . N .a -a . ,, we , . ,yi Y-t.,,u , ' - 5. Q JE ' gr - , :- Y A . U - : in 555 -. K V ,.,,,, ' 55' i- . -. W ei- - ff" i"'H"S'1 ' - 'NW 9? 1 V - ' - 'W' Q - is' gs -' 554, 1 i2QQ:'3'sKa.,an,"'wf -V . iagaiia . in y, ,ji .1 ,g 4 , . i 2 am . ii if sf, Y ,N gil, 1 , L Mgt-ai W saga, , . - f . . ,. f. ' iii ,ygggzf - 'fa 3 f Q ' ,N , - 1,1 . I , .. E- 5 , ,L -1: - ' gf" .nf - . ara' ' - ,gif EY i ' ' . , 325 ' ' Y U' 3 'W ' 5 ' 155 . 1 ' Z 555' Y F - ,,, X.. X E . W 2 , 1 V "'-if " 151. at -' . 3 S " ' S W' EAW' i km N ' e ' i 'i3sf11n ii M-Q wi . as is 1 . e- , e H ...ii as . ' "W fa-1 mi , . 52 121 - -'f " sg' V , sf- 1e.afeh,fG2 rem, , , . , 'IL I-I O FFM AN Ba ck Season uf lU Eames .......... movements. Bob Fenimore broke away and scored on an eighty-yard run. The Aggies scored again before Arkansas could recover. Neither try for extra point was good, In the fourth quar- ter Arkansas scored on a pass to Buck Forsythe, who carried the ball twenty yards for a touchdown. ln the closing minutes of the game the Razorbacks threatened to score again, but they lost the ball with two minutes left to play. The Razorbacks got away to a good start in the conference race by defeating Texas Christian, 27-14. The first score came in the first quarter BUD CANADA when Baldwin received a 33-yard pass from Bud Canada. A similar play occurred in the second period when Baldwin received a 25-yard pass from Calvin Smith. The Frogs then scored on a pass play from Joslin to Mason, who scored after elud- ing two Razorbacks. The half ended with Ar- kansas leading, 13-7. The Razorbacks added another seven points in the third quarter by intercepting a pass and run- ning 49 yards for a touchdown. The Frogs scored again in the fourth quarter on a pass from Hudg- ins to Mitcham. CALVIfN LANE J. C. BALDWIN CALVIN SMITH HAROLD HENSO.N PAUL ANDERSON Back Back Bark Back Back End K- 1 fisfsi' H ll x ' y, ly X1 1 If ,, KE uw: . . . -af, ii, i ITE 5 ' ' - l k' z - 1 , : i .rig ' " '-:fz::'.. 1 l ' Je ii is ' -1 it 'W H. N 1 ' i 2' fl'-1 a i ,- l ' I i ,gm I . grail ' 1 T 4 Y, .Qs 4, is vi A 155- 'tjffj' -. V ,wig-.gy ai,"c"T,, TJ ,-.WN W Q JE.-:S-i , 1' f --5 I iv? ..: ng.- , ,is N. ,Y - vw - ez: -5451 ..-.WJ . 58. , ,U i. piggy, , A H , i .. ,V V. W W f V Ei YA, I ., " 1 'T' Z ' ' ' 1 PETE LONGINOTTI Back End Tackle Back End Guard Back 9 Traveling to VVaco, the Razorbacks received their first conference setback. A sup- posedly weaker Baylor team surprised Arkansas with a 23-13 upset. Arkansas scored first in the first quarter as Canada passed to Baldwin, but the Bears knotted the count in the second on an end around play by Price. In the third quarter Arkansas added another touch- down when Baldwin raced down the field 79 yards to the 1-yard line, then plunged over the next play. This was completely offset when Baylor scored two touchdowns in the same quarter. The first was the result of a long touchdown drive, and the second came on a pass from Price to Joiner. Leal added a field goal for the Bears in the fourth to put the game on ice. Returning to Little Rock the next week, the Razorbacks took a trouncing at the hands of the Texas Longhorns by a score of 34-7. Four of the five Texas touchdowns were the result of intercepted passes. Two came in the first quarter. Plyler intercepted Canada's pass and Graham intercepted Baldwin's pass, both within Arkansasis 25-yard line. Arkansas's lone score was inthe first quarter, coming after a long series of passes and ground plays. Schumchyk carried the ball the last 14 yards on an end around play. Another Texas score was added before the end of the half. In the second half the Longhorns added two more touchdowns. Billy Andrews, water boy, tried to drop kick the last Texas extra point, but, being forced to run, was dragged down by Donoho. , Arkansas scored its final victory over Ole Miss in Nlemphis, 19-0. John Hoffman led his teammates all the way through with his powerful ground plays. Neither team scored until two minutes before the end of the hrst half. Calvin Smith sent a 43-yard pass to Mike Schumchyk, who caught it over his left shoulder and ran 15 yards for a touchdown. Early in the fourth, the Razorbacks marched 73 yards down the field to pay dirt, Smith scoring from the 2. Later in the fourth Harold Henson intercepted a Rebel pass and ran 40 yards for the Hnal score. Only twice did the Rebels pierce the Razorback 30-yard line. Returning to Fayetteville, the Razorbacks met Texas A ik lVI in our annual homecoming tussle. Joy Lee Kirkpatrick, Pi Beta Phi from Fayetteville, was queen for the affair. Jane Adams, Tri Delt of Beaumont, Texas, served as Miss Texas A St M. Getting off to a quick HOOVER ROGERS STLEPHQEN FRIGA DON .PmENNIiNGTON CLIFFORD HORTON HENRY DE SALVO FRANK SCHUMC-HYK -G.-3 iw' 'ff JIM SI-IOEMAKER CHARLES J,oHNsoN BILL T.HUsToN RAY MCCLELLAND OLAN cRow KEN KEARNS L. c. 'SMITH A T 1 V ii , i. - we i 1 it eil it . . . A 1 1 Allen' Tackle Tarklc Tackle E nd End End start, the Aggies smothered Arkansas, 34-0. At the end of the first quarter the score was 20-0, and by the end of the half the score stood at 27-0. The Aggies made good use of numerous Razorback fumbles, and scored three touchdowns before Arkansas could get started. Ballentine, reserve Aggie back, converted four out of five tries for extra points after touchdown successfully. lVIoving to Houston the following Saturday, the Razorbacks dropped another confer- ence tilt to the Rice Owls, 26-7. Hugh Keeney, 17-year old freshman, led the Owls all the way through. Twice he broke loose for 58-yard runs, but once it was called back because of an off-side penalty. The Owls scored once in the first quarter, once in the second and two times in the fourth. The lone Razorback counter came in the third quarter. Not only did Rice lead in score, but they led by a big margin in statistics. They gained more than three times as much as Arkansas did on the ground, and close to five times as much in the air. Hoff- man and Canada led the Razorbacks in netting 128.yards by rushing. ln the final conference tilt the Razorbacks lost to Southern lVIethodist University, 21-O. Doak Walker' led the Mustaiigs as he scored two touchdowns, gained 61 yards rushing, and completed 9 passes for 120 yards. The first touchdown was the result of a series of ground and pass plays. Wallcer plunged over from the 1. The second score followed soon after. Walker received a punt, and, falling behind excellent blocking, ran 57 yards for a touchdown. ln the third, Maley went through right guard to score the lVIustangs' final tally. S. M. U. held Arkansas in check all the way through. Only twice did the Razorbacks pierce the Mustaiags' thirty-yard line. Arkansas wound up the season with a turkey day game with Tulsa, going down before the powerful Golden Hurricanes, 45-13. Tulsa scored before two minutes of the gamehad passed, and after that they ran six more over-two in each quarter except the fourth, when they only scored one. Arkansas scored in the third and fourth quarters. Calvin Lane broke through the line for 31 yards and our first tally. In the fourth quarter, big John Hoffman dashed 68 yards down the field to score the second touchdown. Though the season was not so successful, three Razorbacks were given All-American honorable mention. They are John Hoffman, Mike Schumchyk, and Alton Baldwin. ! JOHN H. BARNHILL A complete new coaching staff has beennamed to coach the Razorbacks in the 1946 season. Four new coaches have come to the campus, all graduates from the University of Tennessee, and three of them for- mer coaches at the University of Tennessee. Arkan- sas is going to make an attempt to put the Razorback football team up on top during the coming years. John H. Barnhill is the new football coach and athletic director. Barnhill has a full staff of capable men to assist him during the coming football season. Herbert Brackett is the new backfield coach, assisted by George Cole. Hobart Hooser is line coach, and William Barnes is end coach. Glen Rose has been shifted to business manager of the athletic office. Coach Barnhill came here from the University of Tennessee, where he has been 'head football coach since 1942. He played three years of football for T ennessee, climaxed by captaincy and All-Southern honors in 1927. After graduating, Barnhill coached three years in Bristol, Virginia, 1-Iigh School. Then he returned to Tennessee, where he has been up to now. Coach Brackett, better known as f'Deke", came with Barnhill from Tennessee. Brackett played three years as quarterback for Tennessee, graduating in 1934. He coached at Hampden Sydney College and the Citadel before returning to Tennessee. George Cole is another of our Arkansas boys. Cole served as head coach in 1942 when Fred Thom- sen left for military service, but he left for the navy GORDO-N CALLOWAY E nd TOMMY DONOHO Back MITCHELL YOUNG Back GEORGE PLNE E nd HARRY VAND-ERGRIFF Back PAT MCQUEENEY Back BILL COLLIE Center . hw. ,. -J ,,.. -' , -as 1 41' . : Nj I - ri. , g , r A ,,,, fe ii J SHORTY TURCHI Bark ALFRED BRACY C Ullffl' RAY BICKER-STAFF G zmrd STANLEY KRAMER Guard JERRY MCCONNELL End JAMES MAESTRI T ankle ED VVARD -MI CH-AEL Guard JAMES R. SMITH , T aclele immediately after that football season. Cole also was an All-Southwest conference player. He was best known for his educated toe, with which he won several games for the Razorbacks. Coach Hooser also came here with Coach Barn- hill. Hooser played guard for Tennessee, in the op- posite position from Barnhill. After graduating, Hooser coached Lake City High School of Florida, where he made some remarkable records. During his twelve years as coach, his team won seven high school track meets and five conference football championships. Hooser then returned to Tennessee for two years. Bill Barnes is another Tennessee graduate. Bill was a back and end for Tennessee, graduating in 1941. Since then he has been in military service. He has forty-three months' service overseas, and has been awarded the silver star, bronze star, and the legion of merit. Barnes served as athletic oilicer of his division While in the states. Another new man on the staff, though not a coach, will play a big part in the success of the Razorbacks. His name is John "Red" Davis, our new publicity director. Mr. Davis has served as a sports writer in Florida for thirty-five years, and has been chair- man of the All-southern High School Football Board for twenty-six years. Twice lVlr. Davis was elected to the Democratic National Convention, in 1936 and 1940. He is past Lieutenant Governor in Kiwanis. George Cole, Hobart Hooser, John H. Barnhill, Bill Barnes i EUGENE W. LA-MB-ERT BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 176 CZUUD Chaffee . 35 5R82 Southern lVIeth. Univ. M101 Sedalia- AAF . . . 37 I R74 Southern lWeth. Univ. X66 VVestern Ky. Teachers . 46 51662 Rice Institute . . . 55967 WCStC1'11 Ky. Teachers . 38 5569 Rice Institute . . . 5552 lidemphis N.A.T.T.C. . 47 50 Texas Christian Univ 62 New York University . 63 tf58 Texas 'Christian Univ 42 University of Kentucky 66 29 Oklahoma A. 8 lid. . M55 University of Texas . 47 31 Oklahoma A. X lVI. . f9O University of Texas . 63 6564- Camp Robinson . . X49 Baylor University . . 37 55 Texas A. R NI. . 28 Baylor University . . -10 f53 Texas A. X lid. . 9562 Camp Hood . . . 53 EWV on The Razorback basketball team was capably led this year by Coach Eugene Lambert. Lambert led the squad in taking second place in the conference, winning sixteen out of twenty-three games. Coach Lambert is a graduate of Arkansas, taking an active part in football, basketball, track, and tennis. He was named on the All-Southwest conference rolls as an end in football and a guard in basket- ball. After graduating, Lambert served as coach in Texarkana High School, North Texas Junior College, and Kenyon College. He returned to his own alma mater in 1934 as freshman coach, and became head basketball coach in 1942. Lambert has won one championship in four years as coach. Those who served on Lambertls stalf were: Sam Langsford, trainer, Joe McGill, student manager, and Mrs. Goldie Jones, secretary. Pre-season dopesters, as in football, were looking for Arkansas to win an- other conference championship. Arkan- sas started the season with eight of the 1945 lettermen. Two of these were lost, for Ocie Ritchie, who was chosen captain for 1946, decided to return to Southern Louisiana State Normal, and hdike Schumchyk went to the army. Though Arkansas only took second place, Lambert turned in two All-South- west conference selections. George Kok, who became captain when Ritchie left, was put on the all-conference first team as a forward. Kok was high scorer in the conference, with a total of 388 points. Bill Flynt filled a guard slot on the all-conference second team. , Howard Hughes won the free GEORGE KOK throw trophy, with an average of .727. L Page 108 X XX , XXXX HXX NXXXXMXXEX MXXHXX H MX, XXX H SSN X X XXX gf XXX ,if NXXX HXXNXXgX XXXXN X X X X i ... ' X' X -Y . is ! 1 P1 X ,I if Q-... H XXX X XXH X XX! XX , X X XXXNX "X'XX ' 'X X X 1,5 JMX 1 WX. ., :XV EXXXXXXXX 1 XXXXXXX " X XXX XX W ,, ggi" . X, NXX XXMXXXXXXXX X XXXXXXXXWE IXXXXXXXQXLXXXLXXX W XX X U XNIUXXXNXQ RXXXX XX x X 'wi ,XP X , X Lf-X X X X 2 5 5 X .M X? . X 232611 . 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', 49 , 3-r . . .-15 L . . wk . x ,Q Y 11 , 1 . 1 J 'nib 1 1. -2 . YI' x ' gm . .5 K jl F g "5 -4. A -. 1. ' ff' A . 3 ' :A .' .5 ,.,f , - A, V . L M ,.--. u I x , -A., . , 4 .- ' V ' 2 -7, ' - ,,'. 4 , ' .' m,: 1, ww " 1 A H. , uh . A .Q , P - . , 4 xs ,Q , K I xfelaw 5 il l Y Q was I, ia h ' rl 6 Q y 3 E 5 7 I . A972 X H 5 a 1 i Q Y " Y FQ ', 1' 1, w,,1,., W va. Aw - sir 1 ., 5 1 1,m,,.,, JW 3, ., ' M' . - . 1.4 . Q ' ez-' ' Xiu, E5 " 'il N W I ' ' Q4 . fi V ' X? . A, l. f IWW., i ev 1 , NA, A 2' ., 's it C, i 'K I .fi . I . A 1 ' A H X 7' ix' I ..Y fx .A . M .wr Y . 5, . f I v . L , ' ' ' 1 f I Q 1, V W -AWILMAW M W- A . 1 ewan .., . Y rv- X- -Mn' .- f MW, 4 f'-- f ' -f' W-3 P 1mj23'T"' U' A i 'k - ' 5- . . ' 4 .4 "F W lj Qfxfb.. A ff 12. ff ff . . 'Q is X x, M A fr Traveling to WVaco, the Razorbacks took the first game of a double-heacler, 49-37, but the Bears staged an effective stall in the second game to win, 40-28. Lambert had employed a zone defense up until this game, but since this stalling was drawing the men away from the basket, he found it necessary to switch back to a man-to-man defense. ' After the Baylor series the team got a two-week rest from basketball to take their final examinations. Then Camp Hood came to Fayetteville, and Arkan- sas won an easy 62-53 victory. A few additions to the squad strength- ened the Razorbacks at the beginning of the second semester. Howard Hughes, former Little Rock star, entered the University and joined the basketball team. Also, Harold Henson and John Hoffman were added to the squad. A change in the schedule called for the Razorbacks to play six conference games in a period of nine days, all in Fayetteville. Southern Methodist came first for a two-game series. The Razor- backs easily won both games, 81-53 and 74-46. Bill Flynt was high scorer in the series with 37 points. lt was also in these games that Earl Wheelei- began hitting the basket with his spectacular long jump-shots. , Two days following the S. M. U. series, Rice came to Fayetteville for a double-header. Kok hit the meshes for 50 points as Arkansas easily trimmed Rice two times. The scores, 62-45 and 68-25. The Razorbacks finished the hard week with a two-game series with Texas Christian. Amid the flying towels and curses from the T. C. U. coach, the Horned Frogs tried a stall when the Razorbacks held a ten-point lead. Bill Flynt, the ball-stealing parson, took the ball and sat down with it for 65 seconds. Arkansas froze the ball for eight minutes before giving it up. No more stalls were attempted during the rest of the game. Kok was high scorer in the series with 36 points. Traveling to Stillwater, Arkansas dropped two games to the powerful Oklahoma Aggies. The scores were 53-29 and 46-31. Returning to Fayetteville the squad defeated a quintet from Camp Chaffee, 64- 53. This was the last home game. The Razorbacks completed the 1946 season by splitting a double-header with Texas A 8: M in College Station. Kok again was high scorer with 22 points. Page 111 Pi-in.1P Doom-:tai x l TEAM HALS An extensive intramural program was carried on this year. Twelve organizations took part in football, basketball, volley ball, boxing, wrestling, ping pong, snooker, track, tennis, baseball, and golf. Flip Dougherty and Jim Boyd served as intramural managers the first semester, and Jim Boyd carried the full load the second semester when Flip left school. John "Bud" Tomlin and Clyde Van Sickle were the sponsors from the athletic department. The Sig Alphs took first place in football by winning a final play-off game with the Sigma Chis. Pi Kappa Alpha placed third. Town and Theta Tau ranked fourth and fifth. In basketball Pi Kappa Alpha easily won first place by winning 11 games without a single defeat. SAE came in second with 9 wins against 2 defeats. 4-F, Sigma Chi, and Razorback placed third, fourth, and fifth. Only eight teams participated in volley ball. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won first place with a clean slate of 9 victories against no defeats. Sigma Chi suffered only one defeat to cop second place. Then PiKA, Lambda Chi, and Theta Tau. Pi Kappa Alpha took first place in boxing and wrestling, with SAE and Kappa Sigma coming in second and third. "Red,' Johnson was referee for the matches, and Clyde Van Sickle and Bud Tomlin were judges. Here are the first and second place winners of each event and their weight division: XVRESTLTNG: 121-Charles Crook, SAE, and Clift Roth- erum, PiKA, 128-Skeeter Frasier, PiKA, and Bert Jordan, PiKA, 136-lVlarty Measel, PiKA, and Dan VVoods, KA, 145 --A. L. Harris, SAE, and Bill Newman, SAE, 155-John Cal- houn, KZ, and Sam Hauert, KZ, 165-Bill Bowen, SAE, and John lVlanuel, SN, 175-lVlitchell Young, PiKA, and Charley Conway, KZ, Heavyweight-Kurt Bender, KZ, and Fred Hunt, SAE. . BOXTNG: 112-I. P. Crumpler, SAE, fNo challengej 3 118-Clift Rotherum, PiKA, QNO challengej, 126-Bert Jor- dan, PiKA, and Skeeter Frasier, PiKA, 135-Harold Measel, PiKA, and VValter VVilliams, PiKA, 145-Russell Lafferty, Raz., and L. C. VVaggoner, Raz., 160-Calvin Lane, Rai., and Bob Duck, SAE, 175-Nlitchell Young, PiKA, and Dallen Leach, Raz., Heavyweight-Joyce Pipkin, PiKA, and Kurt Bender, KZ. The following teams participated in intramurals: PiKA, SAE, KZ, 4-F, Sigma Chi, Razorback Hall, Baker House, Town, G. l., U-Ark, Sigma Nu, and Lambda Chi. JIM Born Vig WOMENS SPUHTS MILITARY STAFF 'I COLONEL BRANNIZR PACE PURDUE VVith the figure of VVar slinking off into the pages of history, the University's Nlilitary Arts Department this year resumed its regular duties of training red-blooded young Americans. Colonel Branner Pace Purdue, graduate of VVest Point and a native of Fayetteville, whose distinguished service in the recent war conferred upon him the Silver Star with two Gak Leaf Clusters, the Combat Infantry Badge, the Bronze Star with one Oak Leaf Cluster, the Legion of Mei-it, the Croix de Guerre of France, and the Order of Alexander Nevsky of Russia, arrived on the campus in November to direct the Reserve Officers Training Corps program. Colonel Purdue is the son of Professor and M1's. A. H. Purdue, both previous faculty members at the University for a number of years. The colonel's Hrst War-time duty in 1942 was helping develop the tank destroyers branch of the service. He prepared five manuals for the tank destroyers While serving as director of the department of tactics in the Tank Destroyer School at Camp Hood, Texas. Besides being sent to Libya and Egypt as an observer with the British Eighth Army during the critical battles that preceded the Allied invasion of North Africa, Colonel Purdue commanded the 120th In- fantry Regiment of the 30th Division overseas in 1944. His regiment helped penetrate the Seigfried line, spearheaded the drive to the Roer River, rushed south to stop the German drive into Belgium, and finally helped hem in the German troops by driving south to the vicinity of St. Vith. The regiment's last campaign was to spearhead the crossing of the Rhine in lVIarch, 1945. The colonel remained with the occupation forces for a time and was enroute to the Pacific by Way of the United States when Japan surrendered. Three assistants to the colonel, all recent arrivals, complete the military staff. Major' R. G. Wiiicklei' reported for duty at the University of Arkansas in lVIarch, 1946. He is a native of San Antonio and a graduate of Texas A and M College. lVIajor VVinckler served overseas in China with the Chinese Combat Command. ' CAPT. SIMMONS, CAPT. WUNDERLICI-I, CAPT. IQENT ' lla I fi A ' aff? E 5' , ,, ,, ,i .,,,,, Captain H. R. Kent is a graduate of the University of Arkansas and is a native of Fayetteville. He was a com- pany commander of a Tank Destroyer Battalion in France and Italy. Captain E. Gibson from Sum- mers, Arkansas, is also a graduate of the University of Arkansas Who served overseas as a company commander of the 2nd Infantry Division, in England and France. He reported for duty at the University in December, 1945. Pictured are Captain Simmons and Captain Vifunderlich, Who were on the military staff at the first of the year. Page 114 CAPTAI S y SPU SURE A JAMES STONE, AUSTIN BOLLEN Une of the most talked about affairs of the year was the annual lVlilitary Ball which was attended by all ROTC and their dates. Betty Alexander, mathematics major from Mena, sponsored her steady, Austin Bollen, one of the company's two captains at this Nlilitary Ball held November 30. Betty also had the honor of reigning over Engineers Day this year as St. Patricia along with Austin as St. Pat. She lives at Carnall Hall, where fellow residents swear the five minute phone call limit does not mean a thing to Betty. Only a freshman, she has a highly developed joining instinct-belongs to Coterie, Boots and Spurs, Rootin' Rubes, the Carnall governing board, and is harder to get hold of than Eleanor on the run. Jane Dickinson, Chi Omega from Horatio, Was the other Captainls Lady who Watched Company A drill during intermission at the lVlilitary Ball. She sponsored James Stone from Pine Bluff. This affable brunette is a chemistry major and plans to graduate this summer, then ply her trade in Louisiana. jane is a member of Rootin' Rubes and on the Honor Roll. Cadet first lieutenants this year were 'Beverly Berry, james C. Clarke, Hartman Hotz, Robert VV. Ragsdale, L. C. VVaggoner, and Dorsey VV. Woodson. Cadet second lieutenants were Paul M. Davis, James L. Fischer, John H. Lawrence, Lawrence VVitherspoon, and Daniel H. VVoods.V JANE DICKINSON, BETTY ALEXANDER I "' ' ' l l Page 115' Every clear Tuesday and Thursday from four to live R.O.T.C.ers drill. On rainy or threateningly cloudy days, they stay inside to study tactics and weapons. All junior and senior officers were lost to the selective service during the war, but seventy-one blos- somed forth this year to double the pre-war average. About one hundred fifteen basic students enrolled for 1945-46, hitting the twenty-five per cent mark on pre-War averages. Since there were no 'graduates of the advanced courses this year fthey did not Hunk, it was the Warj, there was no Scabbard and Blade, national honorary society for advanced students which was first organ- ized in 1916. This organization and the Pershing Rilles, national honorary society for basic students, will be reactivated in the fall of 1946. Also discontinued during the War were the summer camps for advanced ROTC members. The next one will probably be held at Camp Bullis, Texas, in 1947. The sister organization of Scabbard and Blade is Guidon, which is composed of the sponsors of the Regimental officers. But here again the lack of advanced student graduates interferes. ki M ,ar,..,5i:,,.,i. L. A K ., .,, . my , , , K r.,..-:.i ,,..,......,,..,,..,,., V -3 ..- sa.. ' .wr . 1 ' V 1' . ' 'f lx:-91"- ".sg. 5 2:11 fha. ' s f - . - .ips ' "' .I . -V . a fi . ., -a-,-,, A f-: . , .1 ,V . ,S - L . ---as P' M -. W... 1 .....:L.., . .A--eff--f.-,.,- -T-A A' , H-in 1 TY ' ifG'ir'- .fi 1" ' i . ' Ii , W..' -c. f ' ""' 2' " . H ,f .. """""""' , .-. --W" ,, Y V, .-....' LL.-... , 'fm ZW' 1 ' Page 116 H. U. T. E. - HAZUPIBAEH BAN E. W. BROCKMAN CHARLES NICAFEE JIM FOSTER MELVIN LOFTON STUART NICSWAIN BYRON NAPIER SIDNEY NEEL DICK SHAYV 'TALBOT WALKER TOMMY WATSON B. W. CHAFFIN MARSHALL CARLISLE PHIL COULTER MEMBERS R. G. ALEXANDER J. R. BRANDON ROBERT GUTHARY JOHN ID. HENLEY HARTMAN HOTZ J. W. LE COMPTE JOHN E. SANFORD E. T. SMITH J. P. CRUMPLER JACK LEIPARD N. J. BROWN HENRY' IQECK JOE REED JAMES VVESNER JACK GRIFFIN -JACK HORNSEY JIM JUSTISS S. W. DICICEY JACK W. HALL J. M. HENDRICKS BILL BALISINGER R. E. COLLIER .JIIVI CROSS BILL PITTS LEON E. VVERNTZ The ROTC Band is composed of regular students who prefer playing a musical instrument to drill- ing. The only catch is that they have to be able to play the instrument Well. The University Band is built around the nucleus of the ROTC Band, Right now there is a slight shortage of musicians, but Band Director lVI. S. Zahrt is working on the problem, so prospects for neNt year are bright. The band plays for parades, ceremonies, and other military functions. J . Gisli 1 ' ff.. HW' :Wie . . . .253 wrazifi 'W 5-. . AJ.. .Y - I .ag.5iiQ.,f5L , .P--:-' fF""l Page 117 IE' 1 1 'L 11 wi F2 11 , . 1','1l V 1 1, 11 '111 Qigw 1 . 1:1g:ai1:g:a: - 111 11 1 H1116 1, 13.111 a ' 11 Q5s!H1"' PVS '!. 1 111!! 1 , .5 1 1 11 11 1 1 W . 1 . . V lf: .ng ' gg' V111 11 M1111"111 1 ,X H11 111 " 1 Q N4 1,2 - 5 4,1 ,... 1 1:1 .... 1 HT '11 1' 1' 1 in Y1111 ,Q111'1 1215111 1 1' 4.51 , . W 1 1 " 111111 11111, .1111 "111 11 11113111111 H 1111112 Hg Q Y - 3 Y V 111 t -' t 1 N 1 11 1 ..g111El1.1i' 1 . 1 1.1, 1.1, , ji gy ' j M' , W 1. - 1 . H 11: f'1 "H W" '11111111"' H 'J 11 111 1 11151101111 '- 11.115111111115533 .iii X W" M fi - .1 . 1 14-L? l' ' ' E-1. '11 1 -'Jgfv-Q'.,,? 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'f 2. , ..vQWv41 7f1'1 5 Y . 1 A "1 t:":1f,',-: ' - ' ' 1 ,V-. .- . ,. Jw.. gp.. JW, ,., -iw" mf? ::-'- ffffi L31 1 , .gy X 11' Mn f' Q 7' 1, tl' 11 Q P 1 -Qs. 1 1 11, - X, .51 1 '15 Fgl 591.14 1 1' Ta 1, Ez - 1 1111 1 sl. Q I !"wQ 3 - . f L 1 0 L . 'I ' I 1? 1 Y 2111 5 V3 1.11 N... .. Ar 7 ' V W H - Q 1-,--'A 1 ' 1 3 '11 ' ,. .1 , ' 1 gi Z 3 A 111111 in-iii , 1 ,1Q,m':' A 11+ 1 1 I ' Mimjgfg , 1 11 '1 15111 I " J.. V 11335 ' A ... Q..-1 1 ,, , I ' . 1 1 g.g,g,q . ff"'f?7-3313 - 1 1 . 111- ,Q "' 111 5.1, '+A t -f 1- . ' 1 f,K,.5jr,s., I ' Y i 111111 1 ' A 1' ' MM111 1 Wx 1 1 ,M , 1 .... . 11 -11 l Firrl rofw: Rose, Brackett, Barnhill, Iones, Cole, Barnes, Hooser. Second ro-w: Flynt, Canada, Schumc-hyk, Johnson, Ford, Ramsay, Wheeler, Shofner. ' Third rofw: Henson, Measel, Lane, Michael, Frantz, Bickerstaff, Neal, Cope. Fourth rofw: Burleson, jones, Counce, Clayborn, Thomas, Iolliff, Kearns, Crow, Kok, Baldwin, Hoffman, Lewis CLUB OFFICERS BEN JONES . . . . . . President EARL WHEELER . Vice-President GOLDIE JONES . . . Secretary The 'lreal he-men" of the campus make up the membership to the A Club. To be eligible for active membership in this top- notch group of athletic men, a varsity let- ter in any major sport must be Won, and to win a Varsity "A" is the highest athletic honor that can be bestowed by the Univer- sity. The men who organized the club in 1922 firmly believed that "athletics are a necessary part of college life, that they contribute to Welding the student body to- gether, and that athletic contests are a big factor in the production of school spirit and loyalty." One of the highlights on the spring so- cial calendar was the A Club dance which was held April 17, in the Student Union ballroom. As this was the night after the last spring game, it gave that finishing touch for the year. It was an evening to Page 119 go dovvn as "a date to remember" by all the members and their dates. All organ- ized houses on the campus were issued blanket bids, and With all these men plus the A Clubers, the stag line was terrific. One of the club's projects for this year was to keep high school or other athletic letters from being worn on this campus by students. This was to foster school spirit. Also, all members were required to sport their letters every Vllednesday of each Week. Coach John H. Barnhill and his staff were elected honorary members of the big "A" this spring. lVIembers of Barnhill's stall are Herbert Brackett, I-T o b a r t Hooser, Bill Barnes, and Sam Lankford. lVlrs. Goldie Jones, an honorary mem- ber, acted as secretary and treasurer this year. She is the only woman member of this "cream of the crop" athletic organi- zation. lVIaurice "Footsie" Britt and Nathan Gordon, both Congressional Medal of Honor men, are two former members. Coach George Cole, who has just re- turned from the Navy, is their sponsor. 5' 'H N HHANSAS BUUSTEHS ELUB ABC boys, the number one Razorback backers, are famed for their untiring ef- forts to keep student enthusiasm behind the team high. In the words of Prexy Charles Jolliff, they are a "pep organiza- tion representative of all fraternities and organized groups of men to support stu- dent support and interest in athletics and other student activitiesf, Under the sponsorship of i'Pop" Greg- son, the club's permanent secretary, they conducted pep rallies, send-offs and wel- come-home banquets for the football team. And, of course, the Homecoming enter- tainment at the half. For the "Hogsl', or ABC frosh, said half ended a gruesome pledgeship in a still more gruesome way. It was preceded by a final pledge dinner when they took their "lunch" of undelicious delectables and en- joyed their fares on the floor at some sorority house. A ritual also took place, including the singing of the Alma Nlater, yell songs, and usually some "whacks" from the initiates. By this time, "Hogs" were so weary of having paddles signed Cfor a pricej and carrying cigar boxes full of candy, gum and such-for standard equipment, read Hog Rule No. 8-they welcomed final ceremonies at the Home- coming half. This year Arkansas and Rice fans alike enjoyed the fun when the boys appeared in uniform-all white with red accessories. Red bags, felt hats. Exactly half the face displayed lipstick, powder, rouge, the other half was left blanchingly pale. First a greased porker was released to be caught by some "I-log". This time the poor little fellow fainted when he got squeezed, so the task wasn't too difiicult. Then, accord- ing to best ABC tradition, the boys were de-shoed and proceeded backwards at a sort of topside-up walk on hands and feet to a pile, found their two shoes, and raced off the Held. Unlookers especially enjoyed the clumsy antics of B. XV. Chaflin and Leon YVerntz vieing for Best Hog honors under the encouragement of impatient members' paddles. As sponsor for all Homecoming activi- ties, ABC took pride in the festivities, of- fering prizes for the best decorations of house and float, and in charge of the crowning of the Homecoming Queen at the half. After the game, a steak dinner Page 120 HHANSA5 BUUSTEHS was given for the team, at which Charles hlollifl presided. Responsible for putting over the pep rallies, ABC saw to it that by cooperative ellort, and rivalry between the campus groups, the team was given a morale- building send-off. WlIeII the game was an out of town one, the Red and VVhite ABC jackets turned up at the station, usually at dawn, with their sister organization, Root- in' Rubes, to do their best. Before home games, they placed posters and slogans around the campus, displayed placards in the Stands, and most important, helped the cheer leaders by making the yells loud and strong. PIARTMAN HoTz JOHN HUDSON BRUCE IVY BILL IETT JOHN LAWRENCE LoUIs LYNCH JIM MCCALL JIM IMCCALLY VVOODRUFF MCGIl.L ELUB DON SIIAY GEORGE 'STEVENSON ICENNETH THAXTON Bos VVARDLOW GENE WHEELER JACK WHITMORE REX WILLIAMS JIMMY WIRTZ DAN Woons Bon VVYNN Firsl rofw: Alston, Boone, Butler, Chaflin. Second rofw: Dougherty, Fowler, Frazier, Fussell. Third rofw: Hays, Holt, Hotz, Hudson. Fourth rolw: Lawrence, IMeaSel, Lynch, Mitchell. Fifth rofw: Peters, Pickens, Reynolds, Riley. Sixlh rofw: Shaw, Shay, VVardlow, VVirtz. Nor did activities stop with the end of the football season. Throughout the bas- , fa W F h I I ' . kethall season the ABCers backed cheer- li-X 7:1 I as .Pl :J leaders and supported the game vigorously. New cheerleaders elected by ABC were: A 1, Joy Johnston, Nlarian Davis, Mll'lHIl1 Orr, I A .ar , as and lxflargaret Ann Godt. fly "Y 1 4 5,5 ' fbi' 'Q I? If QA!! J, 1? :ZK H gg- ' Age: 4' '. ' 1 ,,:' " H . I OFFICERS A 1 E uh , WTA. ,. , 1 V , gm In . V V im: III q CHARLES JOLLIFF . . President ,WFHQ - , R ,N l 'T ,f 5: J' , Q. . - -' L I, p P, as . ,- JIM MCCALL . . . Vice-President 9 , J L. 1 , Bm me ' ' Bm DAN WOODS . .... Reporter ' 3 W , 'MQ H 2 , E , ' 1 VV. S. GREGSON . . Treasurer and Sponsor . Ililip I I l L -'F ne lt 737' .I ,Je - 9 ll' f fa j ZQAJ ff I ..- ' -Pdf' ' f ' ir' , MEMBERS I im A ,I ' , , ,ag-r A , i f 115 H. D. ALSTON, ,T R. MARSHALL MEASEL ' ""'.' el, ,II asa, DAN BOONE DAN MILLER F 3 G nl, R g I if CLARK BUTLER M-AURICE MITCHELL .A f B '- il ii ,ki l 'qv " I I ' it. B. VV. CIIAIEEIN JACK NEAL "'-'32 I ' 1355" ll' VVILEY COBB F LAVE PETERS ',,V , . ALEX CURTIS .ARCH PICKENS ,435 A iv ' i ' :1f?: 'V' E is f x Allql Q Q PI-IILLIP DOUGHERTX' JESSE 'PREWIT . . fl ,fl I "., - 9 ' If -,'1- ,f-H A ' if . BILL FOWVLER Bon REYNOLDS I ,,,, 1 3 ,13 ,, . I JAMES 'FRAIZER DAVIS RICHARDSON la ivlfff-5 if' 'I ' E '-' lVlARSHALL FUSSELL VV, B. RILEY I :'l 'val X if STEELE HAYS JAMES SHARP if J ' ,I ,. JACK HOLT I DICK SHAW 4 :V I ' 1 l ,' A Page 121 I " -L, 3 L , fi I , ., - .. a S , , e .xi -.S C- if A f i ii ' . , MQ' i Q .'- " . ,Q ti" H sl i A il .e ' Q. Q A 5' F P l ieu. in 1 "N' F " r , fa rl g i f A V i "'. W',' 1 4, .,,.' ' EEQ. A "" "Eei5ELjfEi'irI'W Q K 'x'E'y ' V , . at .5 I f . i. , l -Jo , ti, f , xxxx 4 r ja.:-' ' L J A --F ' j i q . K, .. , , , k if N gl, , i ,tw , , ,ef 2 4 Y, . ' R ,V M- u , , , f Q a 1 '- - 4 , . fl t .1 l, Q .ju M , ' 5:61 I V 5, a iw Y N. , jd I if i qlf- i if fi I.. A I 1 i 'isis A - Q i i t " ' A"' . First rofw: Branting, Coffey, Cole, Cummings, Foerster, Freuler, Henson, Higginbotham, Hosford, Johnson. Second -rolw: jordan, Loyd, Luckmbill, Markwell, Martin, Meadows, Newkirk, Parker, Rand, Reid. Third rofw: Robinson, Scurlock, Sharp, Shilling, Spencer, Swayze, Sweet, Turner, VVeis, VVright. UREHESIS OFFICERS Roszsivmny Weis . , , , President MARJORIE SHARP . . Secretary-Treasurer Orchesis, modern dance organization, started its Hfth year off with a bang this fall by giving an exhibition of modern dance techniques in the ballroom of the Student Union. The purpose of the dem- onstration Was to acquaint the students with the techniques of modern dance. One of the main purposes of Orchesis is to Work toward exhibition, and each spring and fall a performance is planned by the group. Part of the Work of the students in Crchesis is to make and design their own costumes for each demonstration. Each of the Weekly meetings consists of a study of techniques, which is followed by a period in which the girls create their own dances in groups. When it is possible the girls direct the group numbers. The organization also makes a study of music in relation to dance. Until this year, try-outs were required before girls could become members, but this practice has been abandoned, because some girls have ability which develops more slowly than others, and now truly interested students may become members. Nliss Ludwig, modern dance instructor, has danced with Nancy lVIcKnight, who had a dance group in Nfilwaukeeg studied with lVIarian Van Tuyl, who is head of dance at Mills College, and taught dance at the University of California. She hopes in the future that there will be an oppo1'tunity to study other forms of dance besides lVIodern, such as: American Country Dance and Folk dances, especi- ally those of South America and Mexico. Orchesis was organized on the campus in 1937. lts purpose is to develop modern dance technique and to give its members an opportunity to compose as Well as re- ceive instructions on others' compositions. Page 122 IIHEEH LE HERB 'Yeah Red! Yeah White! Our Cheer- leaders were red hotlw They yelled like hyenas, they jumped like jack-rabbits, they did glorious Hog calls, and they prayed like veteran medicine men. They were strictly in there fighting like the Razor- backs themselves. They did everything humanly possible to keep the student body yelling and the team going down that field. Jean Pitcock, Who, as head of the squad at the first of the, year, really knew the ropes of the game. She could practically be classified as a professional as she has been the head cheerleader for two years and has been with the squad for four. She was an artist in the field, and will go down in everyone's blue book as "tops". Little Jeanie knew how to display that winning smile to the best advantage and was as fascinating to watch as a three ring circus. After Jean graduated in January, Jimmy VVirtz took over as head man. I-le was outstanding in the field, too-and everyone knows he can do super flips and hand- springs, and has a yell that would stop the train ten miles outside of town. At the beginning of the season the Flog- callers numbered teng there were six girls and four boys. VVhen Jean Pitcock left, Joy Johnston, a 1943 member, came back, still keeping the ratio six to four. Unlike the crowd, the squad was out yelling, rain or shine-prepared to swelter, freeze, or be drenched. The cheerleaders are elected by mem- bers of the ABC Club and the Rootinl Rubesf Dean Gregson is their advisor. Page 123 O FFI CERS JEAN PITCOCK . . . President DEAN GREGSON . . Advisor First rofw: Abbott, Best, Davis. Second row: Godt, Johnston, Pitcock. Tlrird rrmcn' Orr, Teague, VVeis. Fourlh rofw: VVirtz, VVoodson. J J' w iz' . iv , ' j J 1'-63 Q, , ' - .-' .Ls 1, , igjg ,Mx X ' I in K gla d i ,E e , ,, ., , . 1 -V 1 I 3 ' l. x 1. V I T Q ' 1 4'-FW Iii' WUlVlEN'5 I-XTHLETIE SSUIQI TID The lvomenis Athletic Association is an organization of University Women who are interested in games and sports. The pur- pose of the organization is to promote in- terest in recreational activities and to cre- ate good sportsmanship and cooperation on the University campus. Any girl is eli- gible who is interested in athletic activity and who pays the dues of one-half dollar a year. The activities began this fall with a pic- nic for all Women who were interested in VV.A.A. It was held the latter part of September and about a hundred girls at- tended. Plans were made for the picnic to be held at Harmon Play Field, but due to rain and bad weather, it had to be held in the lVomen's Gym. Picnic food was served and indoor games were played. This year W7.A.A. has a new sponsor, Nliss Natalie A. Bartlett of the Physical Education Department. For the last couple of years, W.A.A. has grown and expanded into many new fields. There have been intramural tournaments in three fields-baseball, volley ball, and soft ball. A tennis club has been formed which is co-recreational. Also, archery, table ten- nis, and badminton clubs have been organ- ized. These are growing rapidly and are becoming very popular. A new activity was begun in the form of an outing club. This is composed of both men and Women who are interested in long hikes and out- door cooking. The rifle marksmanship club has been revised and out of this will be picked the best ones who will constitute a rille team. VV.A.A. meets once every month in the ballroom of the Student Union. Each or- ganized house is in charge of a program during the year which is to be purely en- tertainment. Refreshments are served at each meeting. OFFICERS NIILDRED EARP . . . . . President DOROTHY MCNALLY . . . . 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P ,N , Ia-A I T, I 'O I A - I '- I- - I I ' I' f A A " - -:f'?1.Q l:" - 'fi 1 ,IE ' A A. - A X, .E I I A An in mf gli ,.--vi: E K- , V il, ., - W, 1 N 4, I l : : ..,,,,,:-A 2 , M13 ,. 3, . 8,6 ,fp 0.5, , V, - Rpm I W ,, , f Q'3'x Ag, m T EH 2 ' is I f I '23 fav Al, 1453? .. A ' A ul A -I , f - v , 7 I ' I 1 Ag - . - 'til II li if I A A I A I A . ,, 1 ,fr "fag ' ' A , , -Wg. A ' 'P K: Iafl riil ,lf W l 3 F .I ,F 5 M 'mg' I' ' in Y til' 3' H ,Si .,,,.L rl .p i ,i'AI,4E1. vw l ,ug ,MM up WL. Y- , , ,uf Y, ' V l is E 1 .7 A, .., ..,. ,ill V .N V Q L " '35 Qs: Fri , - 3- . 5 ', fl VF. I , ,sg l L, I E-, , I I -A , ,Q A- QR A II .- ki. if A I A 14 A I 2" . first rofw: Abbott, Adams, Adamson, Ages, Allman, wAycock, IBottorfl:, Bell, Best, Booth, Bracy, Brown, Callowav. Second rofw: Cannon, Carroll, Carroll, Carnahan, Carson, Collins, Conway, Cox, Craig, Cullom, Currier, lDeLOEch, Dickerson. Third rofw: Dorris, DeRossitt, Edwards, Fox, Gibson, Hcnslee, -Horner, Hull, Hurst, Izard, Johnson, .Johnston, Kelly. ' Fourih rofw: Kight, Leflar, Lemley, McCoy, McDonald, fMcGee, IMOGill, IMONeil, McNeill, IMcNew, Matthews, IMorris, Nash. FIftlI rofwf Orr, Parker, IPatterSOn, Patillo, Reichel, Riley, Robins, Rose, aSallee, Sharp, Semmes, Sims, St. John. Szxth ro-w: Stockley Thomas Trimble, Trimble Tuck Vance Vestal, WVanasek VVzIrden Washin ton VVl't VV l YV d VV ld 'cl I I I v I I I g I 11 ey Oocr 00 J 00 fl gf OFFICERS LILLIE JEAN TRIMBLE . . . President ROSELLEN CONWAY . Vice-President ANNE 'PATTILLO . Secretary R4OLLIE TRIMBLE . . Treasurer MEMBERS PLEDGES ANN ALLMAN VIRGINIA .BEST GENE BOOTH NANCY BRACY PEGGY BROWN JEAN CARROLL VALERIE COLLINS ROSELLEN CONWVAY MARY JANE CULLOM PEARL CRAIG JANE DICKERSON JOAN DORRIS EULA NELL EDWARDS LESLIE HAMPTON ' PORTER HENSLEE MYRIAB'I HULL BETTY BOYD IZARD JOY JOHNSTON ANNE IQELLY MARILYN LOOKADOO BARNES PIARRIET MCGEE MAllY HELEN IVICGILL ALICE-ANN MACMILLAN EDVVYNNE MORRIS MIRIANI ORR ANNE PATILLO MARY REICFIEL BETTY ROBINS MARY IQATHERINE CLAIRE SALLEE BETTY SEMNIES JENNIE V. SHARP PEGGY ST. JOHN JEAN THOMAS LILLIE JEAN TRIMBLE MOLLIE ANN rI1RIlVIBI.E NANCY SUE TUCK NANCY VANCE MARTHA VVASHINGTON HET,EN VVHITE ROSE ' IQATHRYN WOOD LADY JO ABBOTT JANICE ADAIWS JO CLAIRE ADAMSON ANN CARTER AGEE ELIZABETH ANN AYCOCK LORENA BELL BXIADELYN BOTTORFF JEAN CALLAYVAY MARTHA CANNON EDVVINA CARNAHAN JOYCE CARROLL PATTY CARSON PAT COX BETTY JANE CURRIER NIINETTE DELOACH lVIARTI-IA ANN DEROSSIT1' BETTY FOX MARY JO GIBSON BETHEL HAIRRELL IVIARGUERITE HORNER GEORGE ANNA HURST JANE JOHNSON NIARGARET ANN IQIGHT HELEN LEELAR ROSAMUND LEMLEY GLORIA MATTHEWX'S DOROTHY MCCOY JANE MCDONALD ISABELLE MCNEIL PEGGY NICNEILL BETTY LYNNE MONEW BARBARA NASH MARIE PARKER MARY LOUISE PATTERSON SARAH RILEY CAROLYN SIMS MARY STOCKLEY WANDA VIESTAL CONNIE VVANASEK CHARLOTTE WARDEN MARY WOOD EMILY WOOLDRIDGE Early in the fall Chi Omega got their pledges and dates off on the right foot with a dinner dance. Then came Homecoming, with the pledges giving a party for the initiates. The latter part of No- vember, there was a barn dance held in the Woineiils Gym. December 7 was celebrated much differently from the same date four years ago. This was the date of the Chio Christmas Formal, held in the Union. The annual serenade followed. One ev- ening in December marked the time in which the faculty dropped in for tea. On February 16, all fraternity men were entertained in the chapter house at a jolly open house. In lVIarch, an informal party was held. lVIay 4 was the event of the annual plantationiparty for members, pledges, rushees, and dates, which was held in the chapter house and Union ballroom. Af- ter the dance the girls serenaded. Quite a few honors came to Chi Omega. Mir- iam Orr, Virginia Lee Best, and Joy Johnston were cheerleaders, Eula Nell Edwards and Joan Dorris were named for VVho's Who in American Colleges and Universities flflula Nell was also Phi Beta Kappa and lVIortar Board prexyj, Porter Henslee was chosen Interfraternity Queen, Jane Dickinson rated the lVIajor's Lady at the lVIilitary Ball, and for a Homecoming honor, Chio won second place with her float. Prexy Lillie Jean Trimble was also prexy of Sigma Alpha Iota, Helen White was vice-presi- dent of YVVCA and co-winner of the Pfeifer scholarship, lvlartha VVashington was elected prexy of AED, Edwynne lVIorris was vice-presi- dent of AWS, Student Senator, and Commerce Guild, and Betty Fox was vice-president of Mixed Chorus. Three Chios took time out to be pinned: Peggy Brown, Bill Jett, Kappa Sig, Claire Sallee, Lewis Thompson, Sigma Chi, and Ann Pattillo, Gene Spradling, Sig Alph. Page 129 Edwynne lVlorris, lVIary Jo Gibson, Jo Claire Adamson, Ann Allman, and Marilyii Lookadoo dusted off their third lingers, left hand, and be- came engaged. Virginia Lee Best walked to the altar with Gerald "Pot" Barnes, Sig Alph, and Edwina Carnahan married Gail Oglesby, USN. Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895. It has grown to be the largest national women's social fraternity in the United States. Psi chapter is now in its 51st year. It was the first Greek group on the Arkan- sas campus. A lVIrs. Bennie Alexander is the beloved, capable housemother. Better known as "lVlother B", she it is who keeps the house running smoothly. National publications are the Eleusis and M ys- tagogzzc, the former of which is sent to all chapters four times a year. The colors of Chi Omega are cardinal and straw, and the sorority flower is the pure white Carnation. ,if -, T .w-N l , ' ' ,, I i,'g'T'A'E,., , f. T NJ 5, L ,, TTT ? 'Q Q Iv, ' , :QF - Q Q- A . 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Rf I f-r I QQ QQ Q Q ,EQ - QQQ .. ,ll V Q Q I i, Q ,if-A-W Q Q ,,,.,,,,, ,. A L , .IL 'z '- , S ,A ' I ' ' , T T, '- A, f- T ' Y. r , ' ? .. 3 , 5 JT' ,FFT ' I 'Wi' , I I f ' awp AXA' TV E' 2 I L ' - If T ' I - -if' LEX, ' 1 xfl A V 'T , 4, I ' I . f I Qlllf, ,, ,Qui -Q .. Q - I, iir ,Q, Q VQQQZQ QQQQQQ: Q Q QQQ H- QQQQQ QQ Q Q ' . U ' -' f - 1 . I . f"'1' . A' - I -. w 3 QQ ' , 1 '.QQQ',Q I ' Q QQ, Q Q . Q Q, - , 1 . I , A QQQ Q QQQ1. , .,v if .,,,. ,Q :EQ 2 Q ,Q 5, , Q Q QQ , B Q "f ,gr aj gi ,l , ia1.,, g L - Of' " I l ' - , .524 ,F ivy' ' 'f' E xf f f A . I ,, . -4.Q': - ,- ' - I wi -Y L.. A I f . 'I 'T " 1 , - lr .' V. ' - . " f 'T 'f ,- I I ' V - f' LITE' T ' Firsl rofw: Abboud, Adams, Baker, Barham, Brainerd, Branting, Burnham, Cole, Cook, Cooke, Crabaugh, Craig, Davidson. -5PCfJ7l!i rofw: Dew, Dixon, lzasterbrook, Forrester, Foy, Frezxr, Gage, Gibson, Guion, Haxton, Henson, Herring, -Higginbotham. I'lm'd rofw: Hill, Johnson, Jones, Langhart, Latham, Lee, Looney, Loyd, McKnight,-McNally, 4Markwell, Morehead, Oliver. Fourth ro-w: Oliver, Poindexter, Price, Rand, Reid, Reed, Robinson, Scurlock, Sharp, Sharpe, Shilling, Springgate, Swayze. Flffll rofw: Sweet, Taylor, Terry, T-hompson, Trigg, Turner, VVeaver, Wleis, West, VVl1ite, Wilcox, VVilliams, VVillinmS, VVinn. DELTA UELT BELT OFFICERS JANIE BRAINERD ..... . President EARLINE HILL . . . Vice-President NADINE FOY . . . . Recording Secretary TXJARY VINCENT TERRY . Corresponding Secretary TXJEMBERS JANE ADAIXIS LORENE APPLEYVHITE ELAINE BARHANI JANIE BRAINERD MARY NELL BRASWELL ELIZABETH BURNHAIVI MARY ELLEN COOK JANE COLE DOJELO CRABAUGH BETH CRAIG PEGGY JO DAVIDSON DOROTHY DEW MARTHA DLYON NADINE FOY ROBIN FREER NANCY GAGE TVTARY ANNA JONES MARY ANN LATI-IADI DOROTHY LOONEY PANI MGCLURG LEE IVICKNIGHT ' DOROTHY TXATCNALLY SARA JO TVIOREHEAD PAULA OLIVER PATSY POINDEXTER JEVVEL ANN PRICE ELIZABETH REED CHARLENE REID BETTY JAYNE SHEPHERD ESTER SHILLING CHARLENE SPRINGGATE RUTH TAYLOR SHIRLEY GIBSON BETTY ANN GUION SARAH SUE HENSON BETTY HERRING EARLINE HILL MARY VINCENT TERRY ROSEMARY W' EIS GERTRUDE WHITE CATHERINE VVILLIARIS JIMMIE LOU VVILLIAMS PLEDGES LOTUS ABBOUD ADALINE BAKER DOROTHY BRANTING SHARA COLLIE WALDEENE COOKE PAT FORRESTER DOT HAXTON JANE HIGOINEOTHMII MII.DRED JOHNSON JEAN KING MARGIE LANGHART PEGGY LEE ESTELLE LOYD QTEANNE TVLARKNVELL HANNAH OLIVER SALLY RAND PATSY ROBINSON JO ANN SWAYZE RJARJORIE SHARPE N ITA SHARPE MARY SOURLOCR HELEN SYVEET A MARGARET 'THOMPSON EALARY LOU 'TRIGG PAIGE TURNER JOAN VVEAVER RUTH WEST DIANNE WILCOX HELEN VVINN BECKY WRIGHT RUTH EASTERBROOK Page 130 Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston Uni- versity in 1888. Delta Iota chapter came to the University of Arkansas in 1913. The colors are silver, gold, and blue, and the flower is the pansy. Tri Delt started its social season with an open house for veterans on October 7. Refreshments and dancing were the order of the day to show thc eager post-G.l.'s that the women of the Uni- versity are really knocked-out. October 30 the Delta Shelter was in bridal ar- ray for the reception of June Harlan, who was married to Lt. Wlilliam Pennington. November 2 saw the crescent girls at a tea dance in the Union ballroom in honor of the pledges. Each pledge was introduced as she stepped through a crescent made of pine boughs. Dates were entertained at the house after the dance. It seems that November was quite eventful. The annual fall formal was held in the Union. At intermission lVIother Perrin entertained the chap- erons in the Blue Room. Immediately after the dance, breakfast was served to girls and dates in the chapter house. November 3 the football boys dropped in for coffee after a hard-fought game. The annual Founders Day Banquet was an event of November 28 at the Wlashington Hotel. A On December 7 the Tri Delts were hostesses for a faculty reception. December 13 the girls had a Christmas party in the chapter house, at which they exchanged gifts. Tommy YVatson was Santa Claus. Tommy has probably decided that 13 is a lucky number after all, because just to show Santa how much they appreciated the gifts, each girl bestowed a kiss on his eager face! The pansy misses came back from Christmas holidays to a dessert bridge held in the house on January 2. The current of conversation ran: "Did you have a good time on Christmas?" f'Oh, yes, tell me what all you didll' And so it goes. Page 1 31 Ari Boys will never understand. On February 23, veterans were again honored, this time with a tea dance. The highlight of the spring was the ranch party held at the 'house for rushees on April 13. The party was a super-deluxe affair, complete with sad- dles, hay, and lanterns. On May 3, Tri Delta bid the social season fare- well with their annual Spring Formal in the Stu- dent Union. The official publications are The Trireme, The Triglyph, and The Trident. Three endowment funds, the National, the Trident, and the Visiting Endowment Funds, are used for altruistic pur- poses among college women. lVIrs. Alice Perrin, housemother, is the much loved and efficient leader in the English buff style house. Mothei' Perrin is a member of PEO and the Outlook Club, which is composed mainly of faculty members' wives. wir 3 'R A A T- 56 , '17 , , ,A E I 'EF'- FT -qv- 'E' -1 .X pk :av S2 First rofw: Anglin, Ash, Barker, Barnes, Barnhill, Binkley, Boecker, Bradshaw, Bryant, Carrick. Second rmw: Castling, Charlesworth, Dobbs, Garrett, Godt. Gregory, Hamilton, 'Hari-is, Hooper, Hopkins. Third rodw: Johnson, Johnston, Jones, Joyner, Kirby, Luke, lMcKerren, McKenzie, Martin, Moore. Fuurih rafw: Nichols, Nobles, Oates, Paz, Riddle, Riggs, Slade, B. J. Smith, B. Smith, Standifer. Fifth rofw: Streckfus, Swafford, Taylor, Terry, VVilmot, E. VVooddy, F. Woocldy, VVOOds, VVynn. DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS lVIARTHA BELLE JOHNSON . . . President MARY MARTHA CHARLESWVORTH Vice-President PHYLLIS BARKER . . . . Treasurer MARY LYNN TAYLOR . Secretary MEMBERS DORIS ANGLIN TOMMYE ARBOGAST PHYLLIS BARKER EVELYN BARNHILL SHIRLEY BINKLEY IWBARY BOECKER BETTY MAY BRYANT MARY MARTHA CHARLES- WORTI-I FRANCES DALE JACQUE DOBBS ROSALIE GARRETT HOPE KIRBY MARTHA LEE NIARTIN LURA MCKENZIE JANE MCIQERREN LOIS JEAN MILLEIK WANDA FAYE NICHOLS JO NOBLES JANE OATES ANITA PAZ HELEN RIDDLE BTILDRED SLADE BETTY SMITH JUANITA HAMILTON JEANIE HOOPER MARTHA BELLE JOHNSON BARBARA JONES JEAN STANDIFER NIARY LYNN TAYLOR VVANDA TERRY BETTY WOODS PLEDGES RHEA ASH ELOISE BARNES DEMETRA BRADSHAXV LINDA CARRICK BOBBIE CASTLING LIBBIE DOAK ANN GODT ROSE MARION GREGORY EVELYN HARRIS MARY HOPKINS CONNESS JOHNSTON SARA GRACE JOYNER I BECKY LUKE JEAN MOORE lh'fl:ILLIE LOU RIGGS MARY NELLE ROBERTS BARBARA JEAN SMITH ANN STRECKFUS PEGGY SWOEEORD CONNIE WALKER LADINE WILRIONT ELIZABETH WOODDY FRANCES WOODDY K.fXTHLEEN XVYNN Page 132 -- - -, . . . ' -"T gr. - , P-'LQ ' ' , N- : -xx I- f'f1.gf,-e ' ' Q52 va- . vi.. Hi .af .. -5 ' , -- , -QW Yi - 1' . -':- , 1, .. f-3' H-?,a Q 'f . 'L 'M 5 .-Vi - E' ,.J'Pv2f2 , ' - N, , ee e fn, .. W. Ab! si -s ,gp1.f:w.,1,'-qxj:',1-,,g, ' v -- 'ff :e f ..-i ,mg - ---"'H:'- E ' L,-1-wi : , -' 1. ' P .1-.Q -.. - "Q-2.'tf5Laf-' 1 . . fi s - -'J 'ij' . --.. 1-marc.-' . i , P -1 ia,-.-if-1 -mf-1' nm---f--'-Y Hi , , .- T . - ,A A .,i 'Q -32 Qigwrg A .J Y M Nj W , ,N X ,J , 2.11 f W - .1 A r2Tx'gQ':,L ,f . . . . . .li ' - V, i A - .- li , ' v M I J A , A- 1.21.13 L AL 31 p 1 1 .-'54, -rg: Q51 ' fy 53- i-:f,2' i ' . N ' .' ' z ,A - S.. ei- v w 2 'mea-gzf Z' 2' . . 4 1' " fifriilf -- :LIL---E..'RB.r'3PF.5'i 'FQE1 'x:Qf:'f:gf'lff.,,. V- 3-1, '-.13-At, -"'g':.,.,, -:Jill -1? fem?Z.:'-a-.-:f-eTT?-?f'1f-23" . --.las '.f1if:far-fa gi 'f An introductory tea for Mother Palmer, the new housemother, started the Anchor girls on the new school year. A faculty reception was held early in the fall. ln October the DG pledges launched a series of supper dances for the pledges of the various fraternities, which not only pro- moted pan-hellenic spirit, but gave everybody con- cerned a really line time. On a moonlight night in October, the Delta Gammas and dates climbed on trucks for a hay- ride and Weiner roast, followed by a barn dance in the gaily decorated game room. The highlight of the season was the Christmas Formal in the usual place. After the dance, the traditional breakfast was held at the chapter house for girls and dates. Not to be ignored are the pledge Walkouts, which resulted in jail for the culprits who had a good time anyway, and headaches for the initiates. Truly a feather in the cap of Delta Gamma is Becky Luke, who reigned as Hhfliss Texas" at the Texas-Arkansas football game, and she was also chosen by Kay Kyser for one of the four RAZOR- BACK beauties. Becky is also active in Orchesis, WAA, and Rootin' Rubes. Anita Paz and Iackie Dobbs are notables in Delta Gamma. The former served on the Judi- cial Board of the University and on AVVS Execu- tive Board as Chairman of the House Olhcers Council. Jackie holds the position of business manager of the 1946 RAZORBACK and acted as the assistant editor of the Coedlv Code. She is secretary of the Arkansas Forensic Club, a mem- ber of Blackfriars and of the Press Club. Delta Gamma's national philanthropy is aid to the blind and sight conservation. Originators of the Seeing Eye Dog Project in the United States, Delta Gamma's 30,000 members maintain 75 sight clinics throughout the country. i Page 133 Two war orphanages, one in Belgium and one in Holland, are supported by the fraternity. Delta Gamma also provides a 360,000 student loan fund to assist worthwhile under-graduates in colleges all over the United States. The official publication of Delta Gamma is The dnchora, and the llower is the cream-colored rose. The colors are bronze, pink, and blue. ' The buff brick house with large white pillars is the home of Alpha Omega chapter of Delta Gamma. Delta Gamma was founded at the Uni- versity of lVIississippi in 1874. It was the first fraternity for women to be founded in the South. Alpha Omega chapter was installed on the Uni- versity of Arkansas campus in 1930. Alpha Omega steams ahead under the capable piloting of president lVlartha Belle Johnson, who is also secretary of Pan-Hellenic and a member of Boots and Spurs. J Q X 1 ,, . x , gfgf ix ll 1 W J i: ' I ' ff "": 5' A ' 'I 'I V f , E 'A T' i l , 'f -I I- 1 A - ':. A - 1 1 ,V Q, I ,, QUT, iff I N 4 J :.: '31 fi- gg ,L 62 QA, gf wziz :apr 'X il V ff Y W ,X I . ' " 'I K '::: if o n I I 5 ,I if I W L A me WI' J AB I FI -1 A ' - , 313 Rf il 43 A I 'Sf 'J QI A 'il ii I " A - i f 4 I I 1 , C' l I I .. A I, ,.,, ,. W ' A A 5 is J if I XJ Q XJ if xx , I ld R T W' " f ' T52 A I mf I- f " ""' , -. ' "T 4 ,AA HE ' -- '51 ,Qt Y vrll . 1 I ,. I, , 1, " .. - - V 1-:ggi 'L I j .WV-'3"'1: J V WI, 25 ' f.5lf' I . s ' " H K I 1-f 15 ' ' 7' 1 Fill .f: - A f- 'if'-' ' JW LGF A C I T 7 Ri a., , 5 '15 , " 1 - f - I -' ' -I-A - - -- I 1, , . ,X 1 if 5 ,I " 1 . . , ' ", - I I I ef ' 7 f ' JJJJ me ,J I 1 JHIAQQ QQ 'Lf I f I ,, . II I 1 ' -g L I " I , ll v : f - I : i - UQ? H ij ' gil , 'I I fff: gi 'mi mgk :" T ' l 'limi' 1:- Q 2 if I FQ 15 , J W? il, J . ' La, ,Q ,I 5- ,Egg 2 - A 45, 6 I.. "-- f l , 'I -' . A , RWE, ,ai,w,,f, ' ,, 'uszflf - , I- I I, I if :A X! I I ' SSS ff A ' f , A ' I -' 53' M, 4' l WP BF Q . - R' nfl, -1 E153 DIE, K V T R If v, 49 f-it 19 ef' 454 I ' ' - W A '23 If 'f - wi s N- . ' 'S' - H-ff Iv' ' . ' H131 A f 1 - 'if' ' ' 'I' . A I A im V U 2 T ' 71" f J Wm A ' '-:-:-1- - . U .-- , i , ,, X X X ..,, , Firsl rofw: Arms, Arnold, Arnaud, Arrington, Austin, Barron, Bean, Berry, Bliss, Boone, Bumpers, Campbell, Connablc. Svmml rofw: Crook, Freuler, Friedlander, L. Garner, J. Garner, Garrett, Gittinger, Goda, Greathouse, B. Hamilton, S. Hamilton, I-Iammann, Harrison. Third rw-w: Haxton, Hilton, Hicks, Hunt, B. Irvin, L. Irvin, Jones, Kent, Leeper, Lessenberry, Livingston, Martin, Mc'C:Iskill. Fourth rofw: MCCrary, lMilsap, Nance, O"Kelly, O'Neal, Park, Polk, Puterhaugh, Redman, Riggs, Rightsell, Rogers, See. Fzfih ro-w: Shafer, Shay, Sims, Stevenson, Tatum, Taylor, Thomas, Vnnderslice, WYHSSOII, VVeny, VVillizIms, Yoe. EAPPAEAPP E MMA MARY ELLA CROOK . JEAN GODA . . . .AUDREA YOE . . BONNIE TAYLOR . ME LOUISE ARNAUD ANN ARNOLD ANITA ARRINGTON PAT BLISS DOTTY BUIVIPERS WILLA JEAN CALLOXVAY NIARY ELLA CROOK JONNIE GARNER BILLYE GARRETT MARTHA GITTINGER JEAN GODA HELEN HAXXTON BETTY HAMILTON LUCILLE IRVIN SHIRLEY JONES M . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Tl'CHSLI1'C1' BERS JANELLE NICCASKILL MARTHA TVICCRARY MARTHA NIILLSAP MARY PAT O'KELLY JO MARIE POLK GAYLE PUTERBAUGH INEZ RIGGS CATHERINE RIGHTSELL NORBQA ROGERS ELEANOR SHAY ALICE SIMS BONNIE TAYLOR IQAY FIJHOMAS AUDREA YOE PAT XVAGNER GLENN E. LIVINGSTON NIARGIE iXlAYO PATTY VVASSON PLEDGES ELIZABETH ALExANDER DAVEDA ARIYIS DOROTHY AUSTIN JOBELLE BARRON ELIZABETH ANN BEAN N ORMA BERRY ELOISE BOONE ELIZABETH CAMPBELL PEGGY CONNABLE X7EDA MERLE FREULER JAYNE FRIEDLANDER JIMMIE LOU GARNER PATRICIA GLAZNER ALICE GREAXTHOUSE SHIRLEY PIANIILTON NATALIE HARRISON VlRGINI.LX HICKS DELLA HILTON BETTY HUNT BETTY IRVIN NORMA IVY LEANNA IQENT BETTY LOYD LEEPER NANCY JEAN LESSENBERRY POLLY ix-TARTIN BETTY N.ANCE VIRGINIA O'NEAL SUZANNE PARK IDA JEAN REDMAN TWIARY ELLEN SEE FREDDIE SI-IAEER JEAN STEVENSON RCIARILYN TATUM MELBA X7ANDERSLICE RITA VVENY HELEN VVILLIABIS ELOISE HAMMANN PCI ge 134 Kappa Kappa Gamma is the second oldest so- rority in the United States, having been founded at Nlonmouth College, lVIonmouth, lllinois, in 1870. The 75th Founders Day was celebrated last October. Gamma Nu was installed on the Arkansas campus on April 16, 1925. Gamma Nu began the year by Winning first place in Homecoming lloats and second place on outside decorations. The football game was fol- lowed by the annual buffet dinner. During the winter months the pledges became leaders in interfraternity spirit on the campus by being hostesses to each fraternity pledge class for a Friday afternoon "Traveling Dance". The pledges even boosted the actives' spirits frequently with after-date parties. just before school adjourned, to take a breath before 1946, Kappa gave a dinner-dance in the chapter house, complete with wonderful food and the Varsity Club. The KKG girls had their share of BWOC. Shirley jones and lVIary Ella Crook were selected for VVho's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Shirley is also president of lVIortar Board, and Mary Ella, until the time of her grad- uation at mid-term, was president of AWS. lVIar- tha hfIeCrary is president of Pan-Hellenic and prexy of Kappa. Audrea Yoe was president of Kappa Pi, honor- ary art society. Dotty Bumpers Patridge pre- sided over YWCA. Patty Bliss was chosen as the delegate to Kappa Delta Pi, honorary educa- tion society's national convention in lV1ilWaukee, lVisconsin. Betty Tracy was editor of the Guild Ticker, and .lonnie Garner elliciently filled the assistant editor- ship of The Traveler. - Kappa also had football royalty. Elizabeth Al- exander, Jimmie Garner, and .lean Stevenson were maids to Nliss Arkansas, and Bonnie Taylor and Freddie Shafer served as maids to Homecoming Queen. Page 135 The Kappas tried to spread their share of Christmas cheer by singing at the Veterans Hos- pital. Then they had a really super dinner-clance and finished the night by serenading the frater- nity 'houses with Christmas carols. One of the highlights of the season was the ar- rival of Donald Dickson, baritone, and his accom- panist, Lawrence Stevens. After his concert he came over to visit and entertain the KKG giris. At this point we do not mention a bet. The blue-and-blue girls maintained plenty of romance. Eleven girls were pinned, eight en- gaged, and four married, and Cupid is still at work! All the Kappas owe their success to the house- mother, Nlrs. S. H. Rainey, or "lVIomie", as she is affectionately called by her loyal girls. The official publications of Kappa Kappa Gamma are The Key and The floor. Y-I, ANN ANDERSON BECKY JORDAN l ', -fill "" ' 5 If I I . ' "" N ' I- li I fi l I K , , : V. .Aw ,gl ,, ,, I ,J v 1 I ,... A 'K A V I V' . E L, W r " 'Z' ' E ' Q I, EF Q - . 'fam 3- ,. ?F 3 1.NA I A ' L' , I I ' . 'jr ' 1.1 ' - A f ' .f If 5. J T? A ' wifx ' "-3 -4 ' . K" 1, l V . ' il' ' -1 'A I ' ' f ' . 1 ' 'V 1 ' iw ,writ .I. Ki i " 71 Y X ' ,gf-,. , -E-1' . .1:-IJ' mi III' ,. ' ALJ ' ' if ,,,gj ' ef - E 72' ' :J .f -4- 'T 'TI' L wi 'SES --J" -R- ., Y Q3 .1 - 3, -,V as? -iv g ,Q , Aa A I Q g - gr. nf- -. I. ew-Y . 2 A l I - I .,,. ' 11 I. J' ,-A F:- , .Y H.. , , . I A , B, , . fl, n., w U fx .. , ,f ,, 'Milfg ' fi ' I ,, ,f 'i ' ' ., in Aff " eve, me-1. 4, I I -4 5 ' 'A ,gi ff A 4, -. fvf .af i A I A I A fe I . ' 5 1 1 , ,. A ' '7 L, .1 . , M V , " L ,Q - -1' Li, L li I ' in ,:-. 4125 '-E I f 'W RI, wr-2-"9 'ft A ' , . V "ff - n --If ,,, . W H Y, ,q.,,:g5. V I , - i f-.-I - fL- ' i' , -. 'l- . iw, Li "' , mg ' ' ' f 5 I , ' ,I . .,, ' - A I , , . I as I " ' ' ' " 43W'X" V ' , ,..,, . i'S!f , ,,,,,, . 4- , ,. ' " " as-ra' sv , f I A 1: , ' 'Q 21? V . 139- 532 -iw: I QF ,ji "i, i .- , ,Ig ii .- -ek., v A -, H - I' xg It r , I, ' ,eq , X I 'sf' A f.. I -I, Q . -f . - ' :L ,H-,pax ul Q r its J, . . QI - ,LJ I L, XAQQ ...:.,. , ,,, 7 ,211 First row: Adams, Ahlemeyer, Anderson, Appel, Bankson, Barrett, Bird, Bird, Brown, Broyles, Bunch, Butler, Campbell, Cherry Cole Second rafw: Collins, Collie, Crane, Davis, DeLamar, Dellinger, Dickenson, Dickerson, Douglass, Dungan, Gary, Gaston, Haley, HEI-rick, Hoag. Third rofw: Hopper, Hosford, Jacobs, Johnson, A. lJOrdan, B. Jordan, Kimbro, Kirkpatrick, Luckinbill, McFaddin, McGoldrick, A. McSWain, P. McSwain, Masel, Maxwell. Fourth row: B. iMeadOws, N. Meadows, Morgan, Newton, Oldham, Owen, Phillips, Pipkin, Pitcock, Ponder, Pratt, Primm, Rebsamen, Reichardt, Rhodes. Fifth rofw: Shannon, Shoemaker, Simmons, Simpson, Sloan, A. Smith, N. Smith, Spencer, Spikes, Steward, Stewart, Stice, Street, Stuckey, . Thomas. Sixth rofw: P. Thomas, Thompson, Thornton, Tomlinson, Townsend, Van Hoose, Van Ness, A. VVard, S. Ward, Watkins, White, Wilk- Pl BETA PHI I erson, Womack, Wunderlich. OFFICERS JEAN PITCOCK JANE LEE BANKSON . ELOISE STUCKEY . SHIRLEY WARD . P resident Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS ANN .ADAIVIS JEAN AHLEMEYER JANE LEE BANKSON SARAH BROYLES BETTY BUNCH MARY ALICE BYARS CAROLYN CHERRY JANE COLE NIARIAN DAVIS HELEN DELAMAR MARTHA ELLEN DELLINGER JUNE DICICERSON BETTYE 'DICKINSON BETTY GARY IVIARY MARTHA HOSFORD NIAUDE JOHNSON ANNE JORDAN MARY Ross l.ViCFADDIN ANN IVICSNVAIN BETTY MEADOWS NADIA MEADOWY'S JANE PRATT VIRGINIA PRIM M PATTI PURL RUTH REESAMAN -JEANNETTE REICHARDT BETTY LOU RHODES ANNE ROWE ANN CLARK RUTLEDGE THELMA SHANNON DELL SIMNIONS MARY JEANETTE SIMPSON NIABEL PADGETT SLOAN MARGARET SPENCER SALLY STEVVARD FLORENCE STICE ELOISE STUCKEY JANE THOMAS BETTY LOU THOMPSON BETTY ANN THOMPSON LOUGENE THORNTON CHARLOTTE EFOXVNSEND JOAN iVrAN HOOSE BETTY JO OGLESBY NI.-XRY VIRGINIA OLDHANI TOMMYE MAE OWEN BETTY LOU PIPKIN FLORENCE PHILLIPS JEAN PITCOCK N.+XNCY PONDER CAROLYN VAN NESS AMETA SUE WARD CAROLYN WATKINS ALBIEDA WHITE BETTY JO WILKERSON ELIZABETH WOMACK PLEDGES NANCY APPEL DORINE BARRETT BILLIE BIRD BOBBIE BIRD M.-ARY ANN BROWVN ELAINE BUTLER MARY LOU CAMPBELL BILLY CHURCHILL BETTY JO COLLIE GWENDOLYN COLLINS MARGARET CRANE LOUISE DOUGLASS LEAH DUNGAN MARY CAROLYN GASTON MARY ANN I'IALEY JAN HERRICK MARILYN I'IOAG NAN HOPPER BETTY ANN HUXTABLE PEGGY JACOBS JANE ICINIBRO JOY LEE ICIRKPATRICK ANN LUCKENEILL JOYCE MCCOMES MARY JANE MCGOLDRICK PAT MCSWAIN JOAN MfXSEL SHIRLEY MAXWELL RUTH MORGAN ALICE NEWTON JANE ANN PUGH JOY SHOEIVIAKER ADA LEE SMITH N ELL SMITH SYLVIA SPIRES ELIZABETH STEXVART JANE STRIZETT PATTY SUE THOMAS MARY FRAN TONILINSON BETTY WUNDERLICH Page 136 When the Pi Phis came back to school in the fall, they foundthat Arkansas Alpha had tied with California Delta at UCLA in winning the Balfour Cup, which is presented each year to the most out- standing chapter of Pi Beta Phi in the United States and Canada. Pi Phi gave a sweater hop in the Union for pledges, followed by dinner in the house. In No- vember, Miss Margaret Jacoway, visiting prov- ince president, was honored with a faculty recep- tion. Saturday afternoon parties were given for the different fraternities, featuring a huge Varga cal- endar. December activities included gifts ex- changed in the house, the candlelight Serenade, and the beautiful Christmas Formal, December 14. Following the dance a breakfast was held at the house, and Swan "Santa Clausn Swindle distrib- uted favors to dates. Gpen houses were held after all the football games, including one particularly for the football boys. Petite Joy Lee Kirkpatrick reigned as I-Iomecoming Queen. Before the Tony Pastor dance the arrow girls invited their dates for southern fried chicken in the chapter house. In February a series of open houses were given for all the fraternities. In April the Pi Phi spring formal was held in the Union. A house party was given for rushees. The last of April the annual Founders Day Ban- quet was held at the YVashington I-Iotel. In May, lVIrs. K. Gregory gave the annual Senior Picnic in her garden. Mother Clifton, an Indiana Pi Phi, has looked after the girls in the most loving way for nine years. Romance flowered at Arrow Lodge during the year. Pinned were: Jane Ann Pugh, George Pine, Sigma Chi, Betty Meadows, Sam Atkinson, Sig Alph, Betty Lou Rhodes, Stan Wood, Sigma Chi, Betty Bunch, Bud Gourman, Kappa Sig, Car- Page 137 olyn Van Ness, Steele I-Iays, Sigma Chi, Patsy Campbell, Bob Dyess, Kappa Sig, M. V. Oldham, Bob McFarland, Sigma Chi, Patty Sue Thomas, Jack East, Sig Alph, Patti Purl, Charles Crockett, Sig Alph, and Louise Douglass, Rex Pearce, Kap- pa Sig. Jean Pitcock became engaged to Burt lVIadison, Sigma Chi, Betty Lou Pipkin to W. Simmons, and Ann Anderson to R. ZoZrn. .lane Inman married Max lVIarsh. Big dogs include Jean Pitcock, who was Pi Phi prexy, AWS, YWCA, Mortar Board, VVAA, Commerce Guild, Tmfvelm' staff, Pan-I-Iell, Stu- dent Senate, and cheerleader. Betty Gary is 1946 RAZORBACK editor, AWS, YWCA, Mortar Board, WAA, and Commerce Guild. Shirley I-Iawthorn Ward was AWS, YWCA, ADA, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and I-Iome Ee Club. Betty Jo Oglesby is also a mem- ber of Nlortar Board. Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth College, lVIonmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867. Arkansas Alpha was organized in 1909. The colors are wine and blue, and the flower is the wine Carnation. , IIE? Left io riglzl: Oats ' .4.T1'il:, 'Ami 1 " 'c ,' -ag.. at ,ragga fag PA -HELLE Pan-Hellenic Council is the organization on the University of Arkansas campus which keeps the fairer sex from slitting each other's throats. Two girls from each national social sorority make up the council. One of the two girls is the sorority president and the other is a representative elected by the sorority. Meetings are held in the Union twice a month to discuss rules and regulations in a peaceful way instead of letting sororities chew each other up. Rushing in September was strictly a mob affair. Hundreds of girls arrived on the campus with their smoothest clothes and an air of expectancy. Sorority girls milled in the train station and po- litely glared at each other, each wondering whom the other had come down to see. Dean Scudder kept a watchful eye on the proceedings to see that no girls broke the silence rule. The quota for the fall of 1945 was 40 for each house, including town girls, who previously had been on a separate quota. Rush parties were exciting and brought forth many original ideas in the form of programs. Rushees and rushers were fagged out when rush week was Hnally over. Last minute long waiting was terminated and bids were given out. Girls moved into the houses immediately. That night was closed night for the sororities in order that the girls get to know each other and calmly dis- cuss the events of the week. Some of the sorori- ties pledged 40, some did not. Rush week in February was a nerve-racking or- deal, because open rush was the style. Girls were rushed at any and all times of the day and night and were pledged as soon as they made up their minds. The quota for each sorority was 4. , Johnson Rose VVashington Brainerd MCCl'Hfj' Thomas H Pitcock Crook I-Iill lb EUUNClL Among other questions that Pan-I-lellenic set- tled this year was a new quota. In September the quota will be 25 for each sorority. Another glad bit of news to girls was the banishing of summer rush letters. The usual other rules prevail: no hotboxing, Hnancial extravagance, caravans and summer house parties. Each town is allowed to have two rush parties during the summer. Every spring Pan-l-Iellenic holds a retreat at which all the old and new members meet and dis- cuss the part that sororities will play in the career of a college girl. The new girls are instructed in Pan-Hell's work and in plans for success in future years. Also, each spring a pamphlet is published and dedicated lovingly to the rushees. The little book is piled full of rules, regulations, do's, don't's, all of which adds to the general confusion. Each April Pan-Hellenic sponsors a stunt night. Each sorority and fraternity plans a stunt and pre- sents it to the other Greek letter organizations. Nlembers of the faculty are judges. Last year's event was quite successful, as was this year's. Re- sults are always very surprising and hilarious. The job of mediator and peace-maker general rotates among the varied sisterhoods in the chron- ological order of their establishment on the L'Hilll'. Lesser positions are also rotated. Officers are Nlartha lVlcCrary, Kappa, presidentg Nlartha Belle Johnson, Delta Gamma, secretary: lVlary Katherine Rose, Chi Omega, treasurer: Jane Thomas, Pi Beta Phi, social chairman, Earline Hill, Delta Delta Delta, Pan-Hell handbook chairman. lvhen the going gets too rough, girls take their wrinkles to Dean Scudder and let her iron them out. Page 138 Lcfl to rigid: ' Barnes Bonds Cabler Hendricks Horlacher Hubbard Ivy Larimore Shay Vvilliams VVirtz 15" ,qs-lv rf. 7.x I TEH-PIIXITEII ITY IQUII EIL Inter-Fraternity Council is the boys' national Greek social organization fight-stopper. It cor- responds to Pan-Hellenic Council for the girls. The Council is composed of the president and two men from each fraternity. This group meets once every month to straighten out differences and re- fresh the rules and regulations. The chief aim of this organization is to keep peace among the mem- bers of the fraternities. It creates better rela- tionships and understanding of common p1'oblems, in addition to raising scholastic standings of fra- ternities, at least above the limit line of social privileges. Last September the rush system was revised. Instead of the open rush to which the rushees have been subjected, a careful system of parties and preferentials was installed. Each rushee went to each fraternity house. That was six parties. Then there were two preferential parties and then one preferential party. Bids went out after the last party. Parties lasted four hours and made nervous wrecks out of all concerned. There were quite a few boys going through the fall free-for-all, but the February rush was like nothing ever seen before. The campus, last year so bare of men, was literally crawling with the wel- comed arrival of IVIEN-tall men, short men, big men, little men, cute men, ugly men, young men, older men, just MEN! Fraternities pledged like mad. The1'e was some difiiculty in getting all the pledges places to live, but finally everything was all fixed up. Ivhat does it matter if a boy is 6 miles from his fraternity house? In the fall the big Inter-Fraternity Dance was held in the Student Union. Girls were nominated Page 139 for queen ,by the girls in each of the 5 sorority houses. Porter I-Ienslee, Chi Omega, was crowned Inter-Fraternity Queen after the grand march. A gay event of fall, also, was a beer bust sponsored by Inter-Frat for Inter-Frat. Reports are that a big time was had by all. The highlight of every spring is the Inter-Fra- ternity Sing, sponsored by the Council. Fraterni- ties and sororities put on their best bibs and tuck- ers and their most dignified air and trot to the designated place. As the judges listen with a criti- cal ear, the boys and girls warble their tunes. Wili- ners get their sorority and fraternity names on a plaque in the Union. Business transacted by Inter-Fraternity this year included the' changing of a University rule. Pledges formerly had to make a "C" average in 14 hours of college work before they could be initiated. Now the rule reads that the pledges must make. a "CH average in 12 hours. This makes it easier all around. Plans were also made for stronger and better inter-fraternity council which will really promote a feeling of brotherhood among the fraternities. A pamphlet on the technique of being a frater- nity member and how to get that way is composed each year and sent to prospects on the rush lists. This little book explains the hows and whys of the University of Arkansas and this and that about fraternities themselves. Officers of Inter-Fraternity Council are Don Shay, Lambda Chi Alpha, presidentg Howard Bonds, Sigma Chi, vice-presidentg Gerald Barnes, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, secretary, and Jimmy Wfirtz, Sigma Nu, treasurer. MIKE SCROGGIN . R. S. MARTIN BILL ORTON . JEAN TRAHIN . First row: Abbott, Adamson, Bassett, Bennett, Bonner, Brenner, Cox. Second rofw: Douglas, Driver, Dyess, Ellis, Ford, Hudson, Humphreys. Third rofw: Ivy, Jones, Lawrence, Lennox, McCullum, McGuire, D. Miller. Fourth rofw: G. 'Miller, Scroggins, Smith, Stevens, Taylor, VViIIh:Im, VVOOds. HAPPA SIB . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS JIMMY BAREFIELD BILL BASSETT ALLEIN BEALE DICK BEAUCHARIP JOE BENNETT FAY BONNER JOHN CALHOUN TOMMY DONOHO JOHN DRIVER BOB DYESS ALMONT ELLIS RAY ENFIELD ROY GEAN BUD GORMAN DURAL HUTCHINS BRUCE IVY BILL JETT BOE JONES TED ABBOTT DICK ADAMSON SAM LASER R. S. MARTIN JACK TVICNEIL BILL ORTON RALPH PHILLIPS ARCH PICKENS JESSE PREWITT LOUIS RAMSEY MIKE SCROGGIN' RAY SHARP YVALT STINSON DICK TAFFE JEAN TRAHIN TOM TRIMELE ROY TURNER ROSS WINHAM DANNY WOODS PAUL YOUNG PLEDGES JOE ICIZZIA JOHN LAWRENCE BOYCE ALFORD JACK ALLEN ALFRED BAILEY KURT BENDER BUBBA BENTON THOMAS BONNER DON BOWERS JOHN A. BRENNER DAVID BROSN LARRY BYRD JOHN CALLAHAN PHILL CARROLL H. C. CHERRY BUDDY COLEMAN SONNY COLEMAN CHARLES CONWAY TOM PAT COOK IRVIN COULTER HAROLD COX CHARLES DILLON JENNINGS DOUGLASS JOE FARRAR JIMMY FORD BUCK FORSYTHE JOHN GANN DON GRIIVIES JAMES HART DALE HENRY SAM HOUERT JOHN HUDSON ALDRIDGE H UINTPHREYS JACK KELLY PAT LEMLEY GEORGE LENOX JIIVI LONDON WALTER LUCY CLAUDE MCCOLLUM BOE MCGUIRE DON MILLER GEOIIGE IVTILLER TOM MOORE B. G. NEWTON BILL PAYNE YATED REDDIN BOE REED SONNY REMMEL BILL RICHARDS MARCUS RISTIG DAVE RUSSELL IQENNETH SEVVELL PAT SHAVER JACK SMITH KENNETH SMITI-I T UCKER SIXIIITH SAM SMITH CALVIN STEVENS BILL SYRGLEY FRED TAYLOR BILL TRIMELE PHIL TURNER SONNY WHITE SHERMAN WILLIAMS JIMMY WILSON PHIL WILSON Page 140 L ' . . The boys of the crescent and star gave a dinner- dance in honor of their freshmen in October. lt was really a swank affair, but the swankiest of the year was their annual Christmas Formal the night of December 19. The house was beautifully dec- orated throughout with cedar, pine boughs, and colored lights. On each wall were the Greek let- ters of the sororities in blue lights. The small parlor was enclosed in black net in which the cen- ter chandelier, covered with revolving mirrors, shone over a Christmas shepherd scene. Santa Claus, Al Bailey, distributed gold chain rings to the girls. The third floor was very popular. And besides the festive holiday K'spirits", the old Kappa Sig Christmas tradition was revived, to wit: "Eat, drink, kiss your date fand everybody elselsj, and be merry, for tomorrow you will no doubt have a terrific headache." February 16 members gave a dinner-dance for the new pledges. ln lVlarch KayZees and dates headed for the open road on one of their knocked- out hayrides. ln April the Spring formal was held. Kappa Sigma was founded December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia. Xi chapter was the first fraternity on the University of Arkansas cam- pus, installed here in 1890. Its colors are scarlet, white, and green, and the flower is the lily-of-the- valley. Nlother Driver has been on the campus for many years. It is right and proper that she be the Kappa Sig housemother, for she has two KayZee sons. During the war she kept all the Kappa Sigs in the services posted on the current campus news. Kappa Sigma also has its share of BMOC. Highest man on this totem pole is VVeldon Lari- more, who not only was president of Xi chapter, but was prexy of Phi Sigma, vice-president of Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Who's VVho in American Col- leges and Universities, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, and Pre-Med Club. Page 141 'fi Al Ellis is also a big man in the fraternity. He is prexy of Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Student Senate. Mike Scroggins, present prexy of Kappa Sigma, is lnter-Fraternity, Student Sen- ate, and YMCA. ln addition to ubook larnin' ',, Kappa Sigs took time out to become pinned to the ladies of their choice: Bill Jett, Peggy Brown, Chiog 'Weldon Larimore, Glenn E. Livingston, Kappa, Bud Gorman, Betty Bunch, Pi Phi, VValt Stinson, lVI. V. Reichel, Chiog A1 Ellis, Betty Lloyd Leeper, Kappa, Bob Dyess, Patsy Campbell, Pi Phi, Tom- my Donoho, Elizabeth Alexander, Kappa, Leo Benson, Patty Wassoim, Kappag and Bill Bassett, Sally Steward, Pi Phi. ' Kappa Sigma "national" monthly edits The Star and Crescent, Caduceus, .filzidress Book, Izfomes, Pfistory of Kappa Sigma, The Song Book, and The Kappa Sigma Pledge Book. J I-I II I Qs ' J ,,-E R3 FW - W '1 , wmv First rofw: Burke, Brogden, Chnlfant, Coleman, Dodson, Gorum, Hubbard. Second rofw: Hunnicutt, Mzlrak, Ragsdale, Shay, Shurden, Silkwood. L MED CHI ALPH LOUIS BOHLEN TED BRANNEN RICHARD BURKE O. G. CROOM CHARLES GORULI HAROLD GRANT BOE GREGG HORACE HUBBARD BOR LONG HORAXCE HUBIZARD DICK BURKE . BOE RAGSDALE . CHARLES GORUIVI INIEMBERS CHARLES LVLARAK DOYLE MORGAN T. J. NEFF BOE RAGSDfXLE DON SHAY IVIONZELL SILKWOOD JAINIES WAGE SAM WATSON BOE WYNN OFFICERS . . President Vice-President . Sec:1'eta1'y TI'easu1'e1' PLEDGES LEONARD BOLAIN ATANIES BROGDON FRANK CI-IALEANT BILL CRAIG BILL CULVER CHARLES FISHER GORDON GRAYSON RAYMOND HART HURERT PIENDERSQN EUGENE JACKSON LAWSON IQAMERNIAD. ORIN LLOYD GERALD IVIARAK PAUL MOTT JIMMY POWERS JACK SHURDEN HOW.ARD SUTTON BILL 'ILROXELL WINERED WHALEN Page 1 42 Undergoing healthy growing pains as a result of the return this year of many of its members from the services in Wo1'lcl VVar H is Gamma-Chi Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha. Founded at the University of Boston, Boston, Massachtisetts, in November, 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha is repre- sented on the University of Arkansas campus by Gamma-Chi Zeta. The chapter was chartered here on November 7, 1923, when members of a local fraternity, Theta Phi Delta, petitioned the national organization of Lambda Chi. Gamma-Chi Zeta was hard-hitlby the war, but it withheld the storm as well as its fellow frater- nities, and with the end of the war the chapter began to pledge and expand its membership. Current sweetheart of the local chapter is lVIother Cornwell, who came to the boys in Sep- tember. She took to "her family" with a will, and is much loved by the lads. Favorite pastime of the local Lambda Chis is keeping up the 'fbull ses- sionsu after hours. Together with lVIother Corn- well, they cuss and discuss the latest campus gos- sip, politics, women, professors, and what-have you. Of course, these gatherings would not be complete without gallons of coffee and the singing of favorite songs. ln October all the members and pledges shook the dust of this town from their feet and took out for the traditional Lambda Chi stag party. Thanksgiving was celebrated with a party in the chapter house. St. Valentine visited the Lambda Chi house in February one Saturday night to entertain the guys and gals at a terrific party, which the girls will not soon forget. Brightest highlight in the social realm was the annual Black and Wvhite Formal held in the Union ballroom on March 23. Several of the boys have been active in all the various phases of campus life, many claiming mem- bership in Phi Eta Sigma, Theta Tau, Alpha Chi Page 143 AXA Sigma, ASCE, AIEE, Pi Mu Epsilon, Commerce Guild, and Gamma Iota. "Big Dog", Don Shay, is president of the Inter-Fraternity Council. President of the local chapter is Dick Burke. Dick, recently returned from service, hails from I-lot Springs and is at junior inthe College of Engi- neering. Cther officers are O. G. Croom, Vice- presidentg Charles lVIarak, secretary, and Bob Gregg, treasurer. The fraternity colors are purple, green, and gold, and the llower is the white rose. Every month the local chapter publishes a news letter en- titled Gamma Chi News. National publications are the pledge annual, officers' manual, a booklet entitled "Dynamic Youthn, and the oflicial publi- cation, Cross and Crescent. Faculty members of Lambda Chi on the cam- pus are Dean John Clark Jordan, Dr. D. M. lVloore, Professor Orville Hall, George Stub- bleheld, and John Kane. N, .M I W 1 fr 5' ff tj . ' . N .-I. '. . , ' fa" ' E-5 -111 ' 153:11 - 11 AI' , S. 11,11 ' fl 1 'Q . 1 I hh 1 f I "2 ff- - wg 1,": :j 1 . ,gi ' ' 71 Q '1 ""' '., .fwf ,,, 'M L11 , , ' ff '- .1 A fi' 'HIT' 7- 'T' -P -Q. ' .- T- "' " 1l .1 fi . "if:-:FSL " f' .I--EW ii Axgbv .i - QL. A - 112- S ' 1-f A 1' 1 -1255.-F111 1 'I' 'I - AA1, -L1 - Q . aff' JK l W -xl fi 1 'Xilixf "' I f 'A 7 - '. '1 1 Y - 1 ' ' lx Q1, , 1-I -A fRA '1 C 1 I sa H1111 'E l E 1 , lf' .' A '- ' ' ' , 1 1 . ..1 AI.. 1 SE , 1 . k,,, . T V , Y. 5 ABI ' , Q V if 11 I.. :. 11 SJJ11 J ,Q N, , f.gfW'U, I - A 4 Q - ., , ,h J. 111 1 , tw .: V. V 'I gn B. 'F ',' urn 5 'El '-' Q ' I If -asm' 'Ii lg gl fi ' g - J vw FK- A' ,F A 1 I I 1 Af 1 1 ' A . 1 1 1. P '- .,. ,. 11 l f 5 - 735 1 lv: A I M? 5 -P-3' 7?-T ' ' 'P -1 . 13? Y . J,-I' I ' ' 1 ' W1 fa-' ' f ,' ,gf - 'f If ff' my T .,.. 1, J, 'fggfu-. 1 Af g N - I ' 1 A - 1155 i ' - 1 ' J U A A Y " A S11 -:pr 07. H J A I If, V- il, . 1U 1 I . 5 ' j wb 'F -X 1 1 V I EH ,nur gf sl JI Il J 1 1 W 1 1 . 1 1 .f'15111 IMS, ,Il 1 rl, f ,J 'gr A.: 1 , ff' 'ar ,- 'Iimffv' 5 .JJ 1, 1I'1-14Q1:- M., I, 11, WQFQI ,. SF If I I IQ-oy' " ,Q "': 131' Hs. ' 1 1111li2fERS A2 Y W 11 11,113 11-Z' I 1 1 T - ' '- , Y. .1.11 if I , .-fi., W AH J', q7,W ' K' ,V .1 f " A 'A -' igf. Xlif' L - JK ls- . ' I 'Wf ll ' -is h :,5,.g1- 11'J ' 11 1 1 111"lIfl A A '11 11 T... J. S. .I 1 1 V -. f wig , . .A 11,3 ALVAK J A I I .If - S-1.1 S J, . - 1 1 V : 3' . il - ' ff A' , J . 3 1, -A . i 51? 5' . l lg l 1, 1 lm W1 , fi., 11,1 ,11gi?Q!PfMJ11,, ,R .mi ,J , fi 1. 5 ,.f-I- f 'P a ll E3 2 , Q0 ' 14 ,, "fl" S ' ',"f' 1 f""tV- ,il -"fi 'F W 1. T ' ""' A ' ' A A li A 2.29 1225 fl 1-11 . 1 fx .I L AM Firsl rofw: Alston, Baldwin, BZll'll3lTl, Barnes, Brown, Burton, Butler. Byles, Carter, Cochran. Second rofw: Counce, Curtiss, Fraser, Grumbles, Hobson, Holiiield, 'I-Iolt, Horner, Johnson, Jolliff. Third rofw: Justice, Kirk, Kok, Lune, Laubach, Mallioux, Matlock, Measel, Rot-hrock, Rotherum. Fourih rofw: Sanford, Scott, Shultz, Stokes, Teague, Treece, Vinson, VVilIiamS, Young. PI H PPA ALPHA OFFICERS J CHARLES W. WILLIAMS. . . . President MARSHALL MEASEL . THORNTON BURNS . . Vice-President Secretary-TI'eaSuI'er MEMBERS CHARLES W. WILLIAMS MARSHALL 1Vl:EASEL THORNTON BURNS WILLIAM WETZEL DICK HOGUE JAMES CARTWRIGHT ALLEN MALLIOUX CHARLES JOLLIFF JAY BARNES LOREN BUTLER BOE ISON BILL STOKES NORRIS TAYLOR ARRICE TEAGUE GEORGE KOK DALE COUNCE TONY BYLES I JACK HALL IRVIN ROTHROCK BOB TREECE CHARLIE JOHNSON CLIFF ROTHERUDT KEN KEARNS EUGENE CANADA ALTON BALDWIN BOB SCOTT ELLIS BERGIN JACK HOLT CURTIS HORNOR ELMER RAY KIRK A-IARVIN FOWLER VV. R. HOLFIELD PL VINCENT MARQUES MITCHELL YOUNG PAUD D. BEASLEY BOE C. COCHRAN CURTIS BARI-IAM JOE BROWN H. D. ALSTON FRED CARTER REX CURTIS LOVVELL CEARLEY CHARLES DORCHESTER JAMES K. FRASER GORDON GALLOWAY HAROLD GRUMBLES BILL HOBSON T OMMY BLICCORD RALPH BURTON JOE MATLOCK DAVID COLLIE EDGES EDGAR JUSTICE DON F. LANE FORREST N. LAUEACH ROGER BCIEARS JOHN REEVES JOHN SANFORD FRANK SCHUMCHYK BLAKE SCHULTZ ARDITH TLTRNEY JOHN VINSON JACK VVHITMORE MARION GRIFFIN JIM GRIFFIN BERT JORDON Page 144 Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the Univer- sity of Virginia in 1868. Until the turn of the century, PiKA was exclusively a deep Southern fraternity. Alpha Zeta chapter was then estab- lished on the campus of the University of Arkan- sas on- November 2, 1904. It was the first chap- ter West of the Mississippi River. . Throughout the war years, PiKA has remained firmly entrenched on the Arkansas campus. PiKA mourns for-its members Who will never return, having given their lives for their country: VVirt Thompson, Stanley Greathouse, Reginald Stuett- gen, John R. Harris, Jack Shell, Kenneth Holder, Bill Greason, Merrill Hinkson, Jim Thomas, Jim Yarborough, Elbert Hiller, John Clark Riley, and John Cassos. Inspired by Mother Payne, who has been with the local chapter for 16 years and is much loved by "her boys", the garnet and gold lads have com- pleted a very successful year. With the opening of the school year came an- other one of those Wonderful serenades by the Pikes, who keep the girls breathless. Homecom- ing was a gala affair at the chapter house on Ar- kansas Avenue. Many of the old grads returned to renew old acquaintances and make new ones. PiKA racked up Hrst prize for fraternity Home- coming decorations, and first prize for the best fraternity float in the parade. PiKAs have many members who are on the football and basketball Razorback teams: Charles Jolliff, Mitchell Young, Ken Kearns, Alton Bald- win, Bud Canada, Charles Johnson, Jo Dale Counce, Gordon Galloway, Frank Schumchyk, Tony Byles, and George Kok, the latter of whom is the captain of the basketball team. Besides really being on the ball, the PiKAs have numerous big dogs among their number. Joe Nlatlock, Jack I-Iolt, and Mike Schumchyk are members of Blue Key. Joe is also chairman of Page 145 hi the Social Committee for the University. Charles Jolliff is president of ABC, president of the Press Club, and vice-president of YNICA. Marty Measel, vice-president of PiKA in the fall and prexy in the spring, is also prexy of AS-NIE and of the Senior Class, and a member of the Engineering Council. Jay Barnes, Bob lson, and Jack Holt,got tired of being single and settled down to married life. Charlie Williams and Gayle Puterbaugh, Kappa, became engaged Christmas and are looking for- ward to June and their Wedding. Those leading a steady life are Joe Matlock and Connie Walke1', Delta Gamma, Marty Measel and Janice Adams, Chiog Jim Cartwright and Betty VVoods, Delta Gamma, and Ken Kearns and Bonnie Taylor, Kappa. Official publications of PiKA are The History of Pi Kappa Alpha, The Pi Kappa Alpha Direc- tory, and The Shield and Diamond, which is circu- lated five times a year. . ,, l 4 i 1' --A, -r , '- -1 2. , . w e :fl J' 4. fi .if -' A A . f f . QI-R .I .I Am- I .5 .5 fftivh.. E'-if.-. ":: iw k g- 'P ' Ei Llc . QWMEQ QP-fl A-QQ 'F' Pl if 'gag Q Q ik l FTE lj" l'Tf ' W -:Y '.' gif?-L'1?35?l'H" lfAWf'Y"""I-IQISAIAQE. T QA "' ' 1'-In f.5v"'f 4, T Av l M I . .. ' ., A ' 'QQ l A . I, I . I ' ' 3 . A :" "' "A' I ' A' A , ,EB ,J , I ,. V J , I AW? J J A I . A A -L t EY J ,.. , ,.LU II - V . ,,I,,,,L,,,.- A I BI. I. NCZT LX ...A I 1 I - . :. II f-L ' . ff , 'lr if C " I . ,1 . 'IM ,' up x 1 , Q :Ll ---: X X Jw h ,FE was ' 'Y J W., X J 'gp-5 J A 'A VA 1,1 A, , , Ji M .,v..,. . gm- f' 4 5 I, I Qi , Q' ,J . I ,.,. AI ' ,Q 1 I .. . . I 4- ' ' . .EU I reg,-" '- Ifigiff' f"'Pf55'39-:ff V E " "I ' l ' - -J Vi' PM CBB" I 2' fi .4311 'X-'.5'ii'I . . . J ., .S a n , Y . . ":" II I 1' ' ja .Q ' I M A - ' 7. f 1. ' " I Y 1" X X I I .ij I V IA Q J A . . I A l I .I I - - 1 ' .I .1 I 2' ,-., A . 5 A l P7 T - ' A iz J Y CEI lj - 'I' 7 -1-A , ,th lI .I if 5, ,xg L I J 5 , 1 All F., ti . . . - ' .w- A 1- - f' ,S 1,-N 2'1"- VVIV I .II .I . I ,. I .I 35.7, , i94,,,I In Im.. M N, V I U ,I 1' V M N in 3:54. ,. . V iq F A :.-- Q - H I , 1 W 'M , I if AK ,Lg 1 A - ,. A ' ng A- I. fl . ' l . A ' ' C A f W1 2 4,-fs.. - I 'ffm' .- TTT ' , , . 1 , ,. Im. A -J' gfl-Bam 1: ' . 'l L 'E K. if ' .ll 11.531 Q A . X P- -xi 3 Ja, -..:- 5 .5 .iff -I .,,?gg,y1 l J.. I ? .I agri' ,y l. 1 JI A 'Z ' 'L V .i "U 125' IE, egg " ' ' 1 A ',,gT':'l,,, f WI 'gel S. "9 I l ' I-ggggb 11 4-"' AJ-K .- : I lr' zz . - . A I J 1 , . - 1 1'f f-I .. . 3. ' 1' . - 4 - A - 'III -AN ,:,-, 1 1 . H -S M 2 II- ' , V? .V-I v-rss . . kvulff. 11 -' I. I '- L, ' I Inzgz I I ' A, " A 'f?j:,, .Q I ' A. A . il 'ffivfr A I K PQ il A ' . Firsl rofw: Allen, Atkins, Atkinson, Barnes, Basham, Bouton, Boone, Boyd, Burnett, Butler. Second rofw: ,ChaH'in, Cherry, Cunningham, Crumples, Daniel, Dawson, .DeROssitt, H. Dougherty, P. Dougherty, Foster. TlllI'f1 rofw: Frantz, Russell, Hendricks. Johnson, Lowe, Lynch, Mano, Mitchell, -Murphy, Nabors. Flillflfl rofw: Pattillo, Patrick, Peters, Shaw, Smith, Speck, Thomas, Thuston, VVatson, VVerntz, Young. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILU JOHN KEATH FRED LITTLE CECIL LOWE THOMAS MCDOWELL JOHN D. BTCGILI. OFFICERS PLEDGES GERALD BARNES . . . President Roy ALLEN CHARLES CROCKETT . Vice-'President BILL BARIQER WOODRUEE R. MCGILL . . Secretary WAARREN BASS JEFF BURNETT . . Treasurer NEIL BENNETT ARTHUR BOUTON MEMBERS BILL BOWEN CHARLES ATRINS SAM ATKINSON BILL BAILEY GERALD BARNES IQING BASHAM SAMMY BEARD ROBERT BLASS DAN BOONE EARL BOVYMAN JAMES BOYD JEFF BURNETT JACK CALLAWAY CHARLES CARROLL JACK CHANIBERLIN ED CHERRY STEVE CREEKMORE CHARLES CROCKETT JOE DAVIS LAWRENCE DAWSON PRENTICE 5DER0SSITT PHILLIP DOUGHERTY HENRY FRANTZ MARSHALL FUSSELL BOB GAMMIL LOUBER HENDRICRS BEN ISGRIG BOBBY JACKSON OTIS LUMPRIN LOUIS LYNCH CHARLES NICAIFIEE J. W. MCDOWELL SAMMY MCGILL WOODRUFF NICGILL TOM BAICQUADE TVIAURICE MITCHELL BEN MURPHY JAMES K. PATRICK JOHN PATTILLO THOMAS WATSON THOMAS E. VVEBBER DICK WHITE ROBERT VVOOLFOLK WILLIAM J. YOUNG CLARK BUTLER T. M. BYRD MARSHALL CARLISLE B. W. CHAEFIN GEORGE COLLIER CHARLES CROOK J. P. CRUMPLER. JOHN CIUNNINGHABI FRED DANIEL HARRY DOUGH ERTY ED DOOLEY WILLIAM DORMEALS ROBERT DUCK JOSEPH FARRELL JAMES FOSTER JOHN GAUGH.1XN A. L. HARRIS FRED HUNT HARRIS HUNT CARL JOHNSON ROY IQENNEDY ROBERT G. MCHANEY LEONARD MANO ERNIE IVIEDLIN BO NAIBORS W. R. NEWMAN W. R. NEWTON ROBERT POPE ERVVIN PAULUS ROBERT PAULUS FLAVE PETERS JOHN PHILLIPS 'WARREN PIPKIN BILL PITTS HAROLD PONVELL HAROLD PRATHER JACK SANDRIDGE THOMAS SCHNEIDER DICK SHAW PHILIP SMITH CYBO SPECK JAMES L. STRAIT ROBERT TAYLOR Page 146 In honor of their new pledges, Sigma Alpha Epsilon members were hosts to a dinner-dance held in the chapter house in the fall. To make it complete, only the pledges had dates, and the members Hstagged it". November 17, boys and dates boarded the ever-popular hay wagons and went on a grand and glorious hayride to Lake VVedington. December S was the Christmas Formal in the Student Union. Beautiful engraved programs were given to the girls. A buffet supper and stag party were held in the chapter house preceding the dance. Crested bracelets were given to dates. Also in December, the annual Christmas party for the chapter was held before the holidays. February 22 was the occasion for a dinner- dance in the house for the new pledges, of whom there were many. MHI'Ch 2 the annual Founders Day Banquet was held. Another feature of lVlarch was the Honky Tonk party, for which the girls spent long hours thinking up costumes. The house was decorated to resemble some of the more notorious gathering places of entertainment. The Spring Formal was an event of May 11 in the Student Union. And "leave us not forget" the many and varied excursions to the Sig Alph valley for fas they say in Frenchj "short beers". In the field of intra-murals, Sig Alph took top honors in football and volleyball. Dan Cupid busily transferred pins to eager fe- males. Pinned were: "Pot,' Barnes, Virginia Lee Best, Chiog Sam Atkinson, Betty Nleaclows, Pi Phi, Louber I-lendricks, Norma Rogers, Kappag Henry Frantz, Earldean Holloway, Davis Hall. Cupid did more than that. "Pot" and Virginia got married, as did Carl Johnson and Jerry Holder, Chiog and Jim Boyd and Freida Helen Hunt of Fayetteville. Page 147 E Sig Alphs were honored with a new house- mother, lVIrs. W. R. Dortch, from Scott. lt's really in her blood, as she has a Sig Alph husband, and her son is a Sig Alph. She has even now en- deared herself to those who know her. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the Uni- versity of Alabama on lVIarch 9, 1856. Since then, it has grown to become the world's largest social fraternity, with over 55,000 initiated mem- bers and a total of 114 chapters. Alpha Upsilon chapter was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1894. ' They have lived in their present location for 14 years. The colors of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are purple and goldg the flower is the violet, and these, together with their symbol of Nlinerva and the lion, signify the honor and prestige of the fraternity. Qflicial publication is The Record, with a circu- lation of over 30,000 copies per issue. The Lion Tamer is for alums and parents of active members. -WJ .. W . I R il-Tig, A RACT" xl " ' ' 1 ,Q , ' . I LN 1 ' ' EA" A I, , , . . I 1, :I 07 . '3 J, .V Q, .W 9 ,L x QF., ,., . -5.5..Q5,,E T, 55 4,-.51 I ij, . . LQ. , Egg. 1 Ya fo ' I A 'UA E+- A 1 ., I ,A 'HW JfifIIf.z3? .,.. 1115? I . ' .I I. . ,fr ,.., X . ' if'4::l - I f ,. I ,. . ,E . . . h . it A 2 W 5,9 Q L: , V A V ll YEEQAJ Igwtiggs ,. ,Q 25, ,, ,I H gait., , rt 'rw N ' Mggw 'av J U 2' 'F' ' . ig-"m x ' - . I A ,N A 2. Ak' EAA, 1 46, Cai ,V .I R U I, X ,K In E . A A QQ AAI ' ' b 'Qglwfl' NI':,fjg! VERLTEBO'-.'.!1EEA-gf I f ,I 1 " Eg, , ! ' - ' 1 T "" 52 ,I-5 '33 I I I lf QQ I . -ESL I., 5415. T' ITE' 7 EQ--sz: T QQ 4 .nap 5 -arg .. VI ,,7"" -T -1-lx L I , ,, - ' QL I . ,EI E - X ' 1 , ,l' Y l' ... 1 .. N ,A B... R?g'w.-.Fr-I: .. ., .f T 6' ' f C' I . I " I A -YZ' H A ILL., I if A I Ah I .dv N 53:1 i :ref 2, , lb-Q ,I J M3 Q' 'gf I, ii J r, I 5? ' J h we AI. I' NV' I 33:0 'f ,I EAJ' f '-fy J' 1-I-F.. 1 -. F ..5!.-3 I r f X, h W- H Z' It I Y Q'-' , ' f " t , A, . . -V .. I., .R I E , .sv A - I - -,lp 5 A ,Aqg..'.Ipg ,, fgyz' I I, 1. I E i 4 ,V tai :Ri-I IIQAIIIEE. gg 5, ir, , A . HL . . -I r l..,,,,, , ' 4 I Eu I A .., A A ,f,,,.,g1,,, 4. it , l ini Ez- f ,4 5" ' - ' T . i m 'Zigi ' ""' "'- 'I 'A V- C N3 '5 'TN -1 A Ri Iv " 4, I' ll I' A v iril- el . I l Z' lm, gf ,Q gil W, A I I' 3' . 1, .m v mt g: 5, 3 .Ail -Za. ' 33- A I . if L I 21 155 f '11,--7"'1: .E. '. 43' .1-5. i, I , H .M ff' I, .W H, Es.. I ,EE T .. L, X gig " Vi :frivii-Eff-, A - -A First rofw: Bartholomew, Black, Bonds, Burns, Bradford, Bradley, Cabler, Clark, Combs, Cox, Davies. Second rofw: Davis, Denman, Dickerson, Evrard, Freeman, Geyer, Gray, Hays, Hickman, Johnson, Keller. Thzrd rofw: Land, Lane, Latimer, Lookadoo, Lucy, McAllister, McCauley, Oliver, Oslin, Pickens, Pine. Fourth rafw: Pratt, Rebsamen, Renner, B. Riley, D. Riley, Roberts, Robirds, Rowland, Seibold, Sloan, Smith. Fl-ffhI7Q'LU.' Spivey, Stice, Swindle, Thompson, Thornton, Ward, Weis, Woodson, VVorley, VVunderlin. SIGMA EHI OFFICERS TOM JOHNSON STANLEY WOOD H Y B , WALTER KEI.LER DORSEY WOODSON OWARD .ONDS .... . President RAY KEMP BOB WORLEY JOE TRUEMPER . Vice-President J' IC' LAND WADE WUNDER'-IN I'IUGH LOOKAD00 DUB RILEY . .... Secretary JOE EVRARD Correspondiiig Secretary PLEDGES GEORGE BAILEY MYER 'MARKS lx4ER4BERS BILL BARTHOLOMEW FLOYD MOALISTER JACK BELL BUDDY -MURRAY CHARLES ABELL GLENN LOVETT HAL BLACK JACK NEEL BILL ARNOLD BEN LUCY JIMMY BLEVINS EDGAR NORWOOD JERE BLACK ALBERT IMADISON BILL BONE EARL OLIVER HOWARD BONDS CHARLES BRADY RICHARD BURKE WYLIE .CABLER BOBBY BOWIE VVILLIAM BRADFORD RAYMOND BRADLEY JAKE BURNS PRESTON 'MAGRUDER JIM 'MCCAULEY' BILL INEWSOM EDGAR OSLIN JIMMY POLLARD BILLY RAY PRATT DICK PRATT FRED REBSAMEN RICK CAMPBELL FRANK PAMPLIN COLEMAN CLARK JOE REED SCOTT CAMPBELL JIM PENICK CLEM .Cox BOE RILEY PAT COMBS DON PICKENS LIT CRAIG W. R. ROBIRDS ACLINT 'Coopgg GEORGE PINE DAVID DAVIES VV. D. ROWLAND TANDY DAVIS TOM RAGGIO TOM DAVIS JACK SLOAN BOB DEACON COE DICKERSON REMMEL IDUDLEY JOE PERRY FREEMAN NEAL IGENTRY CHARLES GIBNEY JACK GILMORE NED PIASTINCS FRANK 'HAWKINS STEELE HAYS JOHN HICKMAN BOB DENMAN CTARLAND GIBSON JACK GRAVES CHADWICK GRAY BOB GEYER BILL I'IAMM JOE PIOUSEHOLDER TOMMY HURT DAVID -HYATT EDMOUND JOWERS ROBERT LANE ROY LATIMER DON LAVOY JACK SMITH FRANK SNELLGROVE JIM STICE COTTON THOMAS RAYMOND THORNTON TOM VVALDRON JIMMY WARD DICK VVEIS 'WAYNE WHITE FRED VVILMOTT DON WOOLSEY HARRX' VVORLEY BOB RENNER W. D. RILEY ROY ROBERTS RICHARD SEIBOLD DEACON SHARK JAMES ISPIVEY SWAN :SWINDLE KENNETII TIJAXTON LEWIS THOMPSON JOE TRUEMPER JOHN TRUEMPER FRANCIS VVEIS EVRARD Page 148 3 l ln order to begin well for their pledges, Sigma Chi held a dinner-dance for them soon after school opened in September. October was the date of the annual kid party. lVIembers and dates donned their "shrunkest" clothes and turned the house into a toddlers' paradise. Decorations were in the Hallowe'en spirit. Costumes were unique, and Jim Spivey and date, Patty Sue Thomas, Pi Phi, were finally named the prize-winning couple. The Sigma Chi boys started the Homecoming celebration with one of their never-to-be-forgotten serenades before their sunrise breakfast, followed by a dance in the chapter house before adjourning to the parade. A welcomed indication of the end of the war was found in the first-of-the-year, strictly formal Christmas dinner-dance to the tunes of the Var- sity Club, held in the house just before the holi- days. The girls took home crested Sigma Chi bracelets. February 23 was the Gold Rush Party, which will long be remembered by the lucky ones attend- ing. The party, featuring "gold in them thai' hills", attracted attire dated from the days iiWhC1l You YVore A Tulip".' ln Ma1'ch, the Sigs held their Spring Formal. The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi was announced at a dance in the Union follow- ing a banquet at the Washiiigton Hotel. The Omega Omega chapter at the University of Arkansas was considered one of the best of Sigma Chi chapters during the war, and since the end of the war it has been recognized as one of the out- standing chapters of the United States. At spring semester Sigma Chi enlarged its chapter by pledg- ing some 30 new boys. Howard Bonds was re- elected to wield the gavel. A member of the famous lVIiami Triad, and one of the oldest Greek letter fraternities in existence, Sigma Chi was founded at Nliami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. The other two mem- bers of the Miami Triad are Phi Delta Theta and Page 149 Beta Theta Pi. Omega Omega chapter was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1905. The colors are blue and gold, and the flower is the white rose. Sigma Chi publications include The Magaziwze of Sigma Chi, The Sigma Chi Bulletin, The Sigma Chi Directory, and The Iilistory of Sigma Chi. Omega Omega has its own publication, The Av'- kansas Sig, published every year featuring news of alumni and actives. Mother Witt has been Sigma Chi housemother for five years. She is very proud of her boys and takes a personal interest in all of them. She is particularly famed for her good food. Several of the Sigs have their own personal sweethearts of Sigma Chi. Pinned are Stan Wood, Betty Lou Rhodes, Pi Phi, Ned Hastings, Ann Arnold, Kappa, Burt Madisoii, Jean Pitcock, Pi Phig Lewis Thompson, Claire Sallee, Chiog Steele Hays, Carolyn Van Ness, Pi Phig and George Pine, Jane Ann Pugh, Pi Phi. - .fem ma. First rofw: Baldridge, Cumnock, Fowler, Fox, Hawk, Hickman, Horlacher. Second ro-w: Hotz, Howington, Kramer, Manuel, McCall, Meeks, Oliver. Third f0'bU.' Rippie, Thomas, Tillman, Weil, Whisnzmt, VVirtz. SIB NU OFFICERS , PLEDGES RAWLINS HORLACHER JOHN MANUEL . BILL MEEKS . HARTMAN HOTZ . Commander Lt. Commander. . Treasurer Recorder MEMBERS JAMES E. BREWER T. WILLIAM CARROLL JAMES I. CARTER CHARLES COOK JACK ELLIS HENRY E. FORD LEONARD GREENHAW JAMES T. HAWK LEVERNE HEELIN VV. RAWLINS PIORLACHER O. BIARTMAN HOTZ STANLEY D. ICRAIVIER JAMES N. MCCALL WILLIAM R. IVIEEKS JOHN E. MANUEL A. D. MCALI.ISTER H. PRICE ROARK JAMES R. SULLIVAN VVARD F. ROSEN JACK TUCK GUY A. TILLMAN JAMES E. WIRTZ WILLIAM VVESTBROOK BENNIE B. WEIL C. EUGENE WHEELER HOWARD W. BOXLEY G. WINSTON BALDRIDGE FRANK CUMNOCK JIGGS CRAIG JAMES E. CROSS CLAUDE CARR DAVID S. FOX VVILLIAM A. FOYVLER VVARREN G. HARDY JAMES R. PIICKIVIAN VVILLIAIVI HENSLEY -JOE HUDSON CHARLES A. HAMMERS ARTHUR B. HOLIMAN H. V. IVY GUY L. LEPARD JOHN D. BICRAE H. H. MARKLEY CECIL A. GAMMILL JAMIE L. HOWINGTON A. V. MARTIN EMON OLIVER HAROLD PETTYJOHN OSCAR A. PERRON ROIZERT E. PARKER DAVID RIPPEY DAVIS B. RICHARDSON WINSTON M. WAKEFIELD JOHN IC. THOMAS J. C. WIZNAT BENNY M. QUEEN BOE FINN ' Page 150 Sigma Nu was founded January 1, 1869, at Virginia lVlilitary lnstitute and was first known as the Legion of Honor. Gamma Upsilon chapter was founded on the University of Arkansas cam- pus December 15, 1904. In 1945 Sigma Nu proudly announced the fact that it had become 100 chapters strong. The local boys moved back into their old house at 410 Arkansas Avenue this year to prove that "there's no place like home". They are true to the black, white and gold, and to their flower, the white rose. Sigma Nu had many hayrides during the year, and speaking of hay, the campus will long remem- ber the famous annual Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins Day, which the Sigma Nus originated at the Uni- versity of Arkansas. The dance was held in the W7omen's Gym. Costumes were really elaborate, and according to the "quails", the dance was strictly a big success. The well-known "Sadie ways about itl ln April their always beautiful White Rose Formal was held. Biggest big dog in Sigma Nu is prexy Rawlins Horlacher, who is also prexy of AXS, treasurer of ODK, AlChE, Pi Mu Epsilon, and business manager of the Razorback Df7'HClO7'j'. He is pinned to Shirley Jones, Kappa. Bill Nleeks is business manager of the Guild Ticker. Jimmy YVirtz is treasurer of the Senior Class, Blue Key, and Inter-Fraternity Council, co- captain ofthe cheerleaders, and on the Social Com- mittee of the University. Henry Ford is co-cap- tain of the Razorback football team. The ollicial publications of Sigma Nu are The Dell, quarterly periodical, The Sigma N11 Song Book, and The Story 0fSi5J7r1a NH, a history of the fraternity. lVIother Pearson came to Gamma Upsilon of Sigma Nu as housemother in September, and al- Page 151 ready she is much loved by all who know her. Many happy Sundays have been spent, Chatting with her and eating those delicious meals for which she is noted. As was the case with all the fraternities, Sigma Nu sent many boys off to war, but now the boys are coming back to further strengthen the chapter. Nathan Gordon, former University student and Sigma Nu, distinguished himself by meritorious action for the United States Navy in VVorld Wai' ll. Sigma Nu is represented in all scholastic and social organizations on the campus. This year marks the forty-second year for the Gamma Upsi- lon chapter. Q E5 1 :ff N ,R 1 L ,Q V-EW: - f'EQ5f"uxr: J. ,si ggsiilk irvg. 'g a 5:7 Left to riglli: Bonds, Bollen, Ford, Nleasel, Newman. THETA OFFICERS JAMES LEE FORD . . Regent RUSSELL B. NEWMAN . Vice-Regent HOWARD T. BONDS . . Scribe TAU IMEMBERS CAMERON ALLEN AUSTIN BOLLEN RAY HEDGECOOK ROBERT HESTER PAUL JASPER RCIARSHALL NIEASEL JOE PENDLETON NELSON STRANGE EARL TULLIS JACKSON VINEYARD ROBERT WYNN Page 152 F- A C. Theta Tau was founded on October 15, 1904, at the University of Minnesota. It is a national professional engineering fraternity. Upsilon chapter was chartered at the University of Arkan- sas on April 7, 1928, and since that date it has in- creased greatly in size and has been active in af- fairs of the Engine school, as well as affairs of the entire University. The organization was first known as "Hammer and Tongs". The Greek name, Theta Tau, was adopted in 1911. The colors are dark 1'ed and old gold, and the flower is the Jaqueminot rose. Oflicial publication is The Gear. Theta Tau's reputation for throwing the big- gest and wildest beer busts has been upheld nobly by this year's members. Early in the fall they threw a big one for the new boys, and on February 1 they again honored new pledges. October 15 was the annual Founders Day Banquet at the Blue lVIill. Russell Newman was toastmaster. There was much speculation as to whether the Agris should be invited over to open house on Engine Day. Nlother Kate has been with Theta Tau for four years. She was the former Alpha Gamma Rho housemother. Theta Taus are proud of the fact that it took such a short time to convert Mothei' Kate from an Agri to an Engineer. Officers are Ray Hedgecock, regentg Russell Newman, vice-regentg Austin Bollen, scribeg Bob Hester, marshall, Paul Jasper, treasurerg James Stutheit, inner guardg and Howard Bonds, outer guard. Theta Tau has its share of Big Dogs. Russell Newman is ODK and prexy of AIEE. Nlarty Measel is president of PiKA, ASlVlE, and the Senior Class. Austin Bollen, Pi lVIu Epsilon and company commander of ROTC, made a hand- some St. Pat. Howard Bonds is president of Sigma Chi, Blue Key, vice-president of ASCE, Inter-Fraternity Council, Students Affairs Com- Page 1 53 Theta Tou mittee, and was secretary of Theta Tau. The Engineering Council, which is composed of twelve members, has five Theta Taus on it: lVIarty Measel, Austin Bollen, Russell Newman, Jack Vineyard, and Bob Woolfolk. Upsilon chapter is very proud of three of its alums. Bob Duncan, Harold LaDue, Jr., and Stan Johnson went to Oak Ridge, Tennessee, last spring to do secret work on the atomic bomb. Theta Tau was founded to promote high pro- fessional standards and to foster close fraternal relations among its members. lts scholastic stand- ards are high, although it is not an honorary and there is no expressed grade point requirement for membership. A prospective member must have an above average grade point. Since scholarship is stressed, this is perhaps the reason for Theta Tauls leadership of fraternity grades on the Arkansas campus for the last two years. N. EAR ALL H LL l Carnall started this year all hopped up because they had the feeling that things were going to be diiierent. VVith all the veterans enrolling, all the activities coming into new life, and everything turning into full time speed, things couldnlt help but be diiierent. It took Carnall Hall just one look to see that, and they started out with one big' bang by inviting all the men on the campus in for one of their famous open houses. For the first time in years the house was really open. Their guests were escorted throughout the house-for once they were above first Hoor. Needless to say it was a bang-up success. They came early and stayed late. Carnall Hall kept up to par on an- other point, too. They boast that some of the most hilarious and enjoyable pajama parties come from Carnall Hall way. Helen Gay lVIarsh kept all the little girls going like mad preparing For all these Occasions, and it is obvious that they took OFFICERS PIELEN G-AY MARSH .... . President MARY -IEAN CZAIXIPBIZLL . Vice-President DOROTHX' LANDERS . . Secretary VVILMA DOUGLAS . Treasurer part and liked it. They really went all-out for Homecoming. A miniature football field with the Razorbacks outscoring the visiting Cadets some- thing pitiful, was definitely a work of art. Enam- eled leaves and pine cones did their bit for gracing up the rest of the house. Nlother Barnes was, as she has been for the past fourteen years, always around acting like a disciplinarian, but being so nice that everyone just loved it. Carnall Hall took in its share of honors on the campus this year. Sara Aldridge was vice-presi- dent of the Associated Students and a big Wheel in about a jillion different organizations. Wilma Douglas held down the job as editor ofthe flrlcan- .fax Traveler. Both girls were listed in uVVho's XVho Among Students in American Colleges and Universities". Two queens, Agri and Engineer- ing, graced the halls of Carnall. Dorothy Price First rofw: Adams, Aldridge, Alexander, Barker, Barrett, M. Beard, R. Beard, Belt, Blakemore, Bounds, Brown, Clark, Chenoweth, B. Cochran, V. Cochran, Cooper. Second 'ro1w: Couch, Crenshaw, Damm, Dampf, Davis, DeBolt, DeVVees, Douglas, Duke, Durfey, Fairless, Ferguson, Finley, Friek, Gaines, Gibson. i Third ro-w: Gray, Hall, Hamilton, Harris, Harrison, Hawley, Horne, Ingram, Inman, Irwin, Izell, Johnson, Joyner, Keith, Kininett. jiff " " if, 'fi' " . N , air ,, - i , Ml! -ii A' rx -a ' 'Y V ' ' - . i .- A ' ' . i . f i W .iii J ii im 1 nik-iii, :li 5 4 Y E' V , a '1 'A ' 'Q 129 i li l f I' ide I ' , 0 gtg 4 f, " A ,ez , -,alfa if 1 ,N 'K I ,., I. ,. '-L I ' ,J ' J.. , L' I ' 1 f J EL L Lif- C-'fiiiififf I . H' M . i 7 ... f-fu .. ii 5 lf' 1 I I - p eer - f .4 ' i t "' Q it 1 'I s A 1 ' M -- ' Q, fr ,A 41, apr- ,J 4 ,, 2 if -, a-G , z 'A ,IP f 1 ' 'ef I IQ? -' R ,rp R. ' V , , A ',. I :, g ., - ,, 1 ,, ejf fifjf 7 -Tv., 'M' , Hi gg- , Qs, ,g ui ,. Q, lily- I ,-,, ,... " f f , it '--. , 5 V. ey' 1 ggi' ,. ' Q' . YQ ,,jjte,,L , ,A -, 'A ,. "" ' it . Q, Q '- if . . ' "1 A 'ls -, , V I ' . , -, 5 ' 154i , . gr lf 'ak trg, .s ? ' ag , , , J gilt? I -2' 'if -2 1 . l,,..f"? X -f' -" 'ff- , ,. f' def f' -5 -' . -5" ,-'-q if - - - - -ts se 2-eva '-. 1 V I ' '- Ya- lift r . Tl-: ' f " l Sdn Page 154 . 3 'exif .M ,,i,.,, ,, 'fi' ' g. , P L Ip. - i i i if ' e' as i " -if ' e' BY ' " 'll' ' l P " ,V iqifeiiqil -.ff j if .. ' . A Li ' 'E f' 'N A fry ,fnji ' 1, ,gi-kg I we 4, I ,JT y 1, f - p i V - "1 9 i ,I T.. I Raw.: 'lj , gl' gm, 13 F r-yi!l"55.i ly 1 ... - 5? WW. ja- gs s -T i it Q - i " ' iw ' i 'ef t gs, wif i r '31-asf ' 'grow , - i - ' . I H Qs- A f. f q , . sis NX. iff- YWQ - V V .'. ,V it ge ,,,, t . L' .1 '-'Wf will .Qi an ffl 556 1- of A if 'S i af ' w ig' E. if fff T i ia" L it-W . " 'ft J we .-- se-2 , ' - ' Q f 45' if - 3 H-Q e . " ...., T Q iii. Qflafl lv "' if ll- "2" w' 'ii L. l- T '- i . ' K. "ll it ' .Wf 5. ' - - QQ? J ' ' tw ir iran i First rofw: Kirksey, Landers, Lange, Littlejohn, Little, Loss, Lytle, Marsh, McDaniel, McDonald, McKenzie, McNeal, McVVhorter, Mellick, Miller, Oswalt. Second rofw: Penrose, Margaret Ratcliff, Maxine Ratcliff, Reynolds, Richards, Rogers, Savage, E. Sears, I. Sears, Shackleford, Shell, Shook, E. Simmons, R. Simmons, Simonds, Smith. Third ro-w: Spiller, Stark, Sternberg, -Strahn, Strauss, Swift, Swindle, Taylor,.Teeter, Torian, Vincent, VVells, Williams, VVillis, Wood- ITIZIH. was Carnall's choice for Agri Royalty, and Betty Alexander took over for a few hours of reigning as St. Patricia on Engineering day. Ruth Belt was elected sophomore class vice-president, and Patri- cia Dampf served as senator of the freshman class. Every time there was honor available, some Car- nall Hall lass had her finger in the big middle of the pie, and whether winning or losing, it made no difference. Carnall Hall, composed of 115 girls, came out near the top in scholastic grade averages. They were third among girls' organized houses. Sev- eral of the freshmen women were named to Alpha Lambda Delta, and many others received mem- bership in practically every honorary society that exists on the campus. Activities were always sprinkled with a good bit of study, but it's hard to keep a lively bunch buried in Shakespeare and Greek. They liked the old boys well enough, but let the Navy come in after the game without top Razorback basketeers. The boys from the lVIemphis base did not seem to particularly mind the ratio of 15:1. In fact, it might be said that from appearances, they loved it. Thoughtful girls that they are, they had man- aged to have Yuletide spirit in the form of holly and mistletoe hung around quite conveniently. The second semester was just a lot better and a lot more of the first semester. The -first flair was in the form of a sweater hop, and it was such fun that they wanted to make it a weekly affair. The spring formal held in the Student Union ballroom was just as everyone thought it would be-simply swell. All the entertaining wasnlt for the female Page 155 faction of the campus. Several girls from Davis Hall accepted exchange invitations for one even- ing and brought about some good friendships among the two houses. Faculty guests were enter- tained on various occasions, and no one seems to be able to forget the spring picnic for the girls in the house. The girls organized sports teams coming and going. They did not always win, but they put up a stiff fight, and no one can argue with the fact that they had just as much fun as anyone did when they took their drubbings at the hands of better teams. The girls always felt they were best even though they did not win. A system was inaugurated for honoring all those whose birthday appeared in any particular month. The last Thursday of each month was reserved for this occasion-The Birthday Dinner. Things really took on a festive light, and the candles and cakes were brought in amid lots of good cheer and food. Their ups and downs were fun. They liked it immensely. Not one of them will soon forget the Nlareh night they all sallied forth from their beds at 2:00 a.m. in answer to the roar of the house's fire alarm. They came forth rubbing their eyes and carrying their wardrobes, serious and appre- hensive in the face of suffocation, strangulation, or just plain being charred to death. It was a fire. The Ere department was called, but the damage was nil. Waste paper in a fire proof ineinerator just doesn't cause much of a fire. You couldn't have proved it to them any more thoroughly than they did for themselves. 1 . ,. ,-- - '- l 32: wwf- 1,5 6 .:. LP., -T-.5 W, ,rt QF i .ws ag . a A :mag A . fall f, Y 451 ,ff .4 ,n ' ' i Lg ivy 'iw or T, M g , V V lin A 'F , Ain 'jug , I 5' : ai ,N ' ' ii arf A 3 ' ' l wg: .sf 'T if .sa F. , -, . , . . ' ' L 5 r 1 1 'Y . X . 1 -uk , - , 11 f 1 . 1 ' .11 1 f . -f .A .H .. 'Q" NI Q . T . .' - lr ' ,,, A li A :ik W fl 1 " - i ' , H ' 'saint 1, T fi """'l af -." 1 fe E ara, K . R r - .L A 'Vg K J ' :I , , A- 5, v ' Q, . I ' ,kg I i j x ll I" S t rain - "" I ,ati V l First Ti?-il.U.' Alexander, Bartlett, Burnette, Butler, Calhoun, Chipman, Cornelius, Dorsey, Elmore, Evans, Evans, Foreman, Frasier, Gion, awkins. Seco11dLhE?"L4i,'llHolley, Holloway, Houston, Jones, Keefe, Kennett, Kennett, Kinder, King, Knierim, Lambert, Maxwell, May, Mitchell, itc e . Third rofw: Nevvkirk, Reder, Reeves, Rife, Ritchie, Roberts, Rucker, Sanders, Sloan, Sutton, Trawick, VVeeks, VVhite, VVood, VVoodrum. DAVIS HALL Social activities at Nlary Ann Davis Hall were singularly successful this year. The opening func- tion Was a faculty tea introducing their new house director, lVliss Dorothy lrluminston, who is also director of all women's residence halls. lt was followed immediately by an open house for all men on the campus. l-luge bonlires, loads of food and plenty of boys on the campus made the Weiner roast, held in late October, another grand success. The large living room of Davis Hall Was con- verted into a typical "Toyland" for the Christmas dance held early in December. The faculty tea given in February should certainly be included in the list of successful social events for the year. The girls Went all out for a big excursion to Lake lVeddington early in the spring, and last, but not least, the annual spring formal was the grand climax of the social year. Davis Hall continued to live up to its song be- ginning "Beauty we have plenty of", when Ann Wleeks, senior education major from Dumas, was selected one of the four RAZORBACK beauties. This was the second consecutive year for Davis to have one of the campus beauties, Nlary Beth Dorsey was chosen in 1945's selection. There is a superstition fast arising about the south-east corner room of third floor. Every girl Who has ever lived in that room became engaged or married While there, and all are married now. Of this year's residents, vluanice Smith was the first bride of the year, and is now Mrs. Stephen Alexander. Her roommate, Carrie Lou Kinder, was married to Ed Stelzner early in January. Viledding bells also rang for Betty Ritchie and Albert Anderson, and lVlontez Elmore and Arlie Pierce. The many pins and rings indicate that there will probably be others 'cexchanging vows" soon, too. OFFICERS EDITH HOLLEY . . . . President JANE CALHOUN House Maxiagei' BETTY MITCHELL . Secretaiy JEAN TQING . . .... Treasurer LOUISE VVOODRUM . f First Floor Representative JOYCE REEVES . Second Floor Representative lWARGARET SLOAN . . Third Floor Representative Page 156 II . C A -I I . I A --g, "1 K hf gi yly f V N I 'Z . V QL .. :fly - II "Hifi, I .. :.. "V . 35' II, 'lg , I . . ' . 'Ii '-Jain. 1' ' H' I .. f ef' , 3 J'FM-.D l ' ' 1: ' I , YM' R' H' . 2 I 5 gai sglwf N Y, .QI f J E A-3: 1 T p ! ,Ji V ', I IF: , I ' . .I I 'T Ap. I ... -.- if A , 2.--3 A1:.,,fI ,.f...." I I. A ll 'T .. ' " I 'O W e I f , A W U J 1e"w f.!,L rj JL, i f. , i-W-'cw ' .L I f Wi . .LL ' us-reap:-fr. ,, I 4 'I ', I - A .LIAI , , awzs li ii " ' ll AWG- M W N . 1 I gat. ll .Q V ff-hifi! ' 3- '-rx I I ll 2 f-V I 121 ' 4 A V, --7 1 . ' 2 4. ff I 'ev via. 1 5 ,f ' ff.1'ffC"'l-Q'.,g",1'475'-Q gf ff , - 'ff 35 sg' v iii' I gf.p,.s.'r,t I--. ' -ef I. f ' 4 if 'L ' I ' Q32 f' ' It 'f' E rift A ,QI ' , , I M ,I . I First rofw: Cox, G. Crawford, C. Crawford, Garten, Newell, Perkins, Phillips. Second rolw: Runegan, Scott, Taylor, Vanderbilt, Warren, VVhite, VVilson. BAKER QLEN CROXV . . CLARENCE A. WILSON GEORGE TAYLOR LARRY CRAYVFORD . President . . Vice-President . Secretary-T1'easurer MEMBERS GERALD BAKER CEDRIC BAKER JIM Cox BEN CRAWFORD LARRY CRAWFORD LOUIS CRAWFORD OLEN CROW DELMA COCKING ED HENDERSON CECIL H UTSON JOHN M. KARBER, JR. DALE KILLIAN JIINIIVIY LOWER TXIELVIN TXCTCGAHA RICHARD N EW'ELL Page 157 JIMMY PERKINS Reporter RICHARD PERKINS ROBERT PAUL TITUS RUNYAN J. T. SCOTT CHARLES SELNIAN JIINIMY SHOEMAKER CALVIN SMITH BILLY RAY THOMAS BCIORRIS A. VANDERBILT J. C. WHITE CARL E. VVARREN EDWARD VVILLET CLARENCE A. WILSON HU SE The Baker House, located at 326 Rollston Av- enue, was Organized in the fall of 1943. The house is Owned and managed by Nlrs. C. A. Baker. lt is one of the youngest Organized houses on the campus. The athletic department is Well represented at the Baker House, having both members of the football and basketball teams living there. Sev- eral of these boys are lettermen. V The Baker House also has its share of the vet- erans Who have returned tO school. All branches of the service are Well represented among these VClIC1'2l.1'1S. 4 - ' 'Wise' H P 'Q' 45, KF. ,Jw ,jk 'Wifi' 4.4 .Q Tw Au: kr ,I QF fa:'5?, W":'. 1 ? 'mfr News lvl X3 ii P il, " i ':'f .--, f Z 'ii , iii i i A i ll- - Hifi, , 1, gill ii. .. i .i ,e 4 .,,, .. . 11 i T ' ef ? l 4 - f "Tr -I P' ,H ' Y .il .- IQ , ' ' eg, - fa i ,L ' Q. 'ir , . " ' , V V. Y J. Q- p . , -'r ,ee ,-,.f ---'- sf 4 if-f .. H' ll ' - , , ' is 1' 15 l l V - l . it ll 1 l l aa Q' A i' T 53 1 ,.... 51? 'V 2 if ' f ' l 13- ef' . y 1 , ,, , I Q, fa-. 1. . fa. .H iygfg QQ , 1 xt,-1,95 ' i f ,J ' 'Y 1 . , "f"?. ' ' J - ' gf 7 ' N-'J' . ' ' X Yay' . ' ,, "Aff - 157 if L Y' "512f , g T' fri' ' -1- f v-f -Tw fr - -1. .-.M ,, L L " . . is' ' ' 4 ' ' f- 4 J'-4, ' , V . l 1:1 l pq, ,...,e g . , . . . M -3 1 Q ,, if-Y . ,, , H 1 " ' " W5 ll assist '13 441' 1 a ' 15 L if . A- - K Qi ii - f'- ' I 3 ' ii fi ' ' ' ' U Q , , 'W ff . .T ' . 1 M ' , f .Q iflwfli 314' ' 'V 51. .- A A A'L' ' 'jf " :Iii -1.5 ll .- VL, ,g - ,, g F ., x .. K if ii W ea 'I , We Q .. l . 5 ,, .. First rofw: Bates, Boone, Bryant, Cameron, Casey, Cash, Davenport, Ewing, Fagan, Hardaway, Harris. Second rofw: Lyons, McKnight, Nelson, Nicholson, Patterson, Riggs, Sager, Saunders, Turpin, VVhite, VVidmer, 'With ElflL'S 4-H HUUSE The C1irl's Four-l-I House has the distinction of being the first house of its kind organized in the United States, and the Hrst cooperative house on the campus. lt is a member of the Central League of Campus Coops, an organ of the National Con- sumerls Cooperative Association. The girls had a full social calendar this year, starting off with a bang with a drop-in and sweater hop after the first football game. Open house was held Homecoming to Welcome all the alumni. The annual formal Christmas dinner climaxed the Pol- lyanna week, which was celebrated a week before Christmas holidays. The girls drew names for the "Pollys", and did a good deeel for that person anonymously for a Week. The "Pollys" were all revealed then by a gift at the Christmas dinner. For their annual formal, they went all out patri- otic on VVashington's birthday. lVlany socials were held throughout the year, but the most exciting event of the year was Ruth Wittls and Robert Hendricks' wedding in the liv- ,sins 'JM ing room of the house early in lVIarch. Cupid was proline in his attacks on the house this year, for two other girls have added a Nlrs. to their names -Betty Sager is now lVlrs. Duane Bender and Catherine Boone is now Mrs. I-larry Douglas. Neoma Lyon is Wearing a sparkler, third linger, left hand, Which testihes that she will not be a Miss very much longer. The 4-H l-louse has some outstanding members this year. Lola l'TardaWay, Nlilclred Cash, and Lugene Davenport are members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary Home Economics fraternityg Nlartha Patterson is a member of Lambda Tau, honorary ivomenis English fraternity, and Lugene Davenport also serves as editor of the Agriczflmr- ist. The girls are proud to have the most experi- enced housemother on the campus, lVlrs. Caswell Macllae. lVlother Macllae has been on the cam- pus for twenty-three years. This is her seventh year with the 4-l-I girls. OFFICERS TVTILDRED RIGGS . MARTHA PATTERSON LUGENE DAVENPORT IRMA GENET EXVING lVlILDRED CASH . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer House M anager Page 158 First rofw: Burkholder, Cook, Easterbrock, Farrow, Frizzell, Graham, Gregory, Greig. Second rofw: Gipson, Kimes, Philpot, Sparkman, Swoiford, VValls, VVilmont, Windham. UAHL!-XND HALL Oakland Hall has completed its second success- ful year as an organized residence hall this year under the leadership of President lVlargaret Greig. Oakland had no elaborate entertainments dur- ing the year, but the many pajama parties proved equal compensation for this. Among the most outstanding parties the girls had were their Hal- loween and Christmas parties. lt was out of one of their many night sessions during the Hrst semes- ter that the Oakland Sextet originated, composed of Myra Walls, Ernestine Gipson, Jane Cook, La- dene VVilmont, Jerry Wiiidham, and lVlary Ellen Philpot. They had to have replacements for the second semester, since three of their girls were leaving. The patients at the Veterans Hospital especially enjoyed the songs of the group. Cupid played a good hand in Oakland during the first semester when two of the girls became en- gaged. Kathleen Farrow left after the first semes- ter to meet her sailor fiance, and lVIildred "Sally" OFFICERS if MARGARET GREIG .... . President IQATHLEEN FARROW . . . Vice-President ELIZABETH JOHNSTON . . Secretary-Treasurer LEANNA TiENT . . Social Chairman ERNESTINE GIPSON . . First Floor Maxiagei' RUTH EASTERBROOK . . Second Floor Manager KATHLEEN F ARRONV . . Third Floor Manager Page 159 Burkholder's wedding is to be in June. Two of the girls, Kathleen Farrow and Mary Ellen Philpot, journeyed to Little Rock for the football game to be maids to "Miss Texas". Dur- ing Homecoming weekend two other Oakland Hall lasses, Betty Frizzell and Charlotte Spark- man, were chosen by the football boys to be maids for 'llVIiss Texas". Oakland could never have had such a successful year without the guidance of lVIrs. Nfary Sue Wil- liams, their house-director. Although Mrs. Wil- liams was a full-time student, completing her work on her bachelor's degree in English education, she still found time to devote to the girls. The second semester there were ten new girls living in the hall. They were: Aloyise Ferguson, Carol Scheon, Robbie Partain, Elsie Hathaway, lVIarianne lVIathews, Billie Churchill, lVIarjorie Sharp, Pat Kimberling, Savelle Hackett, and Betty Joe Kimes. Pi ZUHBAEH HALL W7ith the big boom in enrollment at the begin- ning of the spring semester, Razorback Hall was filled to capacity. One hundred thirty-live boys made it their home, with over three hundred eat- ing in the cafeteria daily. l'lVIa" Pierce managed the situation very nicely, though, until the cafe- teria could be opened at Veteran's Village. The Razorback Hall boys are always very ac- tive in all the sports on the campus, and this year was certainly no exception. James Ralph Smith, Henry DeSalvo, Buck Forsythe, John Hoffman, and jake Baldwin were all outstanding football players. The Razorback boys not only shined in football but in 'basketball and intramurals as well. OFFICERS HENRY DESALVO .... . President H.LXRRY HARGIS . . V ice-President JESSE VVARREN . , Secretary HASKELL JONES . . Treasurer To open their social calendar for the year, the boys and their dates enjoyed a big Bar-B-Q in the Sig Alph valley late in the fall. The big event of the year was their dance which was held late in the spring. VVhen the Opposition Party reorganized early in the spring, Ed lVIarcum, former president and also house manager of Razorback Hall, was elected chairman of the new party, the Progressive Party. The Razorback boys always get in and pitch when it comes to politics. James Ralph Smith, a sophomore in Arts and Sciences and a member of the football squad, was elected president for the coming year. First rofw: Ashcraft, Autrey, Baldwin, Ballinger, Barham, Box, Brandhirst, Buerger, Benton, Chesser, Clay, Clinton, Collins, Davis. Second rofw: Dawson, Duff, Eaton, Friga, jim Glasgow, John Glasgow, Goldberg, Grumbles, Hardwick, Harris, Hoy, Hendricks, Hess, Jackson. Q. UV?" fi 75 .mar .ai f "Tvs, f. tl! ig 'Vx ' fr' Page 160 I s " - H 1' lll A 1. ' ..- I ...A -Aff-f,."gg5g,s.4 .. A -Pazskqjg.. I ' I '- l S I I CAM A 'fx 4 ' -Z' -1- , . : J X . M . A W la., YE, J, - -ZF. 1: as, f. mf .2 ff ,I '-I' , I G"'?f2 ER fi Sr., 'aj UI 'I 753 -Eff, I A Iliff, .- A I ' ' 7? 43 . R. I ' S z,- ,J Q '-as-2.3 riff ' Q? iff ff x, M 9 .A ix H N 1 I ' i""iw R jf, I ,QQ g .-A-F ',. .,!Ff,g5 A'jf?:,.U G-.fvtt fi? ,I .. 1. .,y ff. an I iffy, S ,R ,J 'UW -9 3 , bfi-. Ei-3 'AT X' - I - . A :iz-CE: Q " Fun rofw: De Jesus, Johnson, Jones, Justice, Kropp, Laubach, Lipscomb, Lusk, Malone, McCollum, McKim, Medlin, Patton, Pierce Second rofw: Schleef, Scott, Shull, A. Smith, J. Smith, Thatcher, Thiel, Upton, Vega, Venable, VVebb, VVeSner, XK7iiii1lI'I'lS, Wright, Young STANLEY DECKOET RICHARD ALEXANDER JEAN THATCHER JESSE WRIGHT ROGER LYNCH VVILLIAM BALLINGER RICHAm HARDVS'ICK JOE CLABORN HARRY AUTREY CLAUDE MCCOLLUM L. O. SHULL, JR. JAMES WESNER VVILLIAM UPTON ANDREW VVIKMAN FORREST LAUEACK CURTIS BARHAIVI EUGENE JONES A. L. MALONE FRED N EWTH GEORGE LUSK BUD CANADA L. C. SWIITH CLIFFORD HORTON ROBERT HENDRICKS JOHN BOX Page 161 HAZUPIBAEH HALL HIUGH BUERGER PAT MCQUEENY FRED LAW CHARLES DUEE HAROLD GRUMELES BEN WITKINS JOHN EATON J. C. BALDWIN CHARLES FORSYTHE ARLIE PIERCE EDGAR JUSTICE VVAYNE MEDLIN JOHN HOFFMAN ALFRED BRACY HENRY ROBERTSON GERALD NELSON BERYL JONES GERALD ROBERTSON JOHN GLASGOW VV. C. YOUNG ERWIN CLINTON VVILLIAM BAXTER CLARENCE KROPP DAVID SCHLEET JIMMIE BALDWIN JOHN LOE A. T. SMITH VVALTER PATTON AEE COLLINS, JR. DUAL CLAY VVILLIAM LAURER ALLEN GOLDBERG GEORGE THIEL ARTHUR HESS THERON HARRIS GEORGE BRANDHORST CLARK DAVIS JORGE DE JESUS PABLO VEGA JOHNNIE WERE HAROLD HAY PAUL VVILLIAMS BILL DAWSON VVILLIAM VVETZEL J. C. LIPSCOMB JACK DIXON EMON OLIVER VICTOR PAPOULIAS EDWARD IMICHAEL STEVE FRIGA L. C. VVAGGONER CECIL VVELLBORN JOHN JACKSON ROBERT ITICKIWAN JIMMY SMITH PETE LONGINOTTI JERRY MCCONNELL JAMES STONE GEORGE OVERBY GUY BOYETTE J. C. 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Ivnfs' K YH THE 1946 BAZUHBAEH The RAZORBACK staff has endeavored to give the student body a book that portrays their life at the University for the school year 1945-46. lt is their hope that in later years, the RAZORBACK will bring back memories of an eventful year. The RAZORBACK is somewhat larger this year due to the fact that the war is over. It is not as large, however, as it would have been if we had known that there would be such a Hbooml' enroll- ment, but the plans for the book were made at the first of the year before it was realized the enroll- ment would be so large. - As usual the headaches went right along with the making of the RAZORBACK, but as time went along these were straightened out. We were very fortunate when lVIr. Ed Puska put in his appear- ance. He was with a photographic unit in the army and was responsible for many of our views of the campus and full-page pictures. We wish to extend appreciation to lVIr. Joseph Thalheimer for his advice and helpful assistance on the book. . The manner in which the beauties were pre- sented this year was changed by giving each beauty two full pages. Each beauty was sponsored by a store and pictured in an ensemble from that store. Business manager Dobbs did a beautiful piece of work on the advertisements this year, selling way over the amount that was necessary. She is the one largely responsible for presenting the beau- ties as they were this year. Credit for making the RAZORBACK what it is should also be given to lVIr. R. C. Walkei' and Nlrs. Paul E. Yard of the Southwestern Engraving Company. Their many years of experience with yearbooks such as ours aided us no end. lVIr. Bunn Bell was always around to encourage and give useful advice on our business dealings. VVhenever we ran into what we thought an utterly impossible situation, he always took an optimistic attitude, encouraged us, and everything worked out beautifully. Wlietliei' or not the 1946 RAZORBACK is a suc- cess will only be determined in the future. Here it is-it is your yearbook, and we hope it is one that you can turn to in later years, during a few leisure minutes, and come back to your old college year of 1945-46. BETTY GARY, Editor IACQUE Dosns, Business Manager Page 164 'Fm We Editor . . Assistant Editor Greek Editor . Sports Editor . Photographers Cartoonists . Page 165 Fi-rx! rofw: Sl'L'0lld rofw: Third row: 'EW SWK 'Sir' l" 'Deism 'E' 4? Q, O Vy' , itil, . 12,1 ilk? 55.91 Barrett, Campbell, Castling, DeLamar, Godt, Hoag, C. Johnson, M. Johnson. Jordan, McKenzie, May, Nichols, Nobles, Price, Rand, Reichel. Riddle, IM. Roberts, R. Roberts, Simpson, Sloan, Stice, VVOOds. EDITORIAL STAFF . BETTY GARY . ANN JORDAN FLORENCE STICE . DAN WOODS HELEN DELAMAR DICK HOOIJE CHARLIE JOHNSON ROY ROBERTS RALI-II STEYVA RT HAROLD PIOLMES, PIIIL 'STRATTON Copy .Vifriters . ,New Students Editor . Typists BUISINESS STAFF Business Manager . Assistants . . JACQUE DOBBS I ALICE jo NOBLES BOBBIE SUE CASTLINC 'MARY NELL ROBERTS WANDA FAYE NICHOLS A l MARGARET ANN GODT ILIELEN RIDDLE LURA MCKENZIE BILL IETT MARY Lou CAMPBELL JEWELL ANN PRICE MARY REICHEL BETTY MAY SALLY RAND 'MARX' JEANNETTE SIMPSON . MAUDE JOHNSON MARILYN I'IOflG ' DORINE BARRETT 'MRXBEL SLOAN CAROLYN CI-IERRY THE HHANSAS THAVELEH The members of the Traveler staff felt as if they had just knocked a home run at a VVorld Series game when on the morning of February S their brain child carried the announcement that from then on you could pick up "ye olde T1'awler" on the stands two mornings a week. The resump- tion of twice weekly publication was the surest way they knew to get things back to normal-and it seems that it workedg because if ever a campus broke its neck trying to get back to pre-war activi- ties, the University of Arkansas did. Big stories came thick and fast this year. Presi- dents resign, football coaches have to be appointed, students petition the Board of Trustees, new clubs are formed, old frats reorganized, and a deluge of news kept the typewriters buzzing away mer- rily at most any time of any clay. Early in the year someone reclaimed the nickel- odeon from the Traveler oilice-so they consid- ered it-and took the next best thing-accompani- ment from the music room just two doors down. Nlaybe you think Chopin, Bach, and Beethoven were not inspiration to the already inspired Ar- kansas journalists. The Traveler started out Has was" with nothing sensational, but endeavoring to represent the stu- dents as they wished to he. Athletics, scholarship, extra-curricular activities, and student gripes were given the same attention by the "mob" that took off occasional leisure hours to influence student opinion and occasionally cram a little criticism or praise at some person or organizations they deemed deserving. This "mob" referred to it- self as the staff, and was all but tossed from the University on occasions when they happened to recall that some group had a reception in three lines, while their erstwhile neighbors had one just a little bit better and only got two lines. They listened to complaints for hours at a time, but were not the ones who "rarely had a chance to make any complaints themselves". The Traveler took a belligerent attitude on several occasions and tried to stimulate a little action from several com- mittees, and aimed a few low blows at local busi- ness people as well. The Trafveler adopted student drawn cartoons as a regular feature, and devoted a full page to sports in order that students could be storing up spirit for next yearls games. The ollice was a regular 1'iot when the big days that called for special edition arrived, but when their work was evidenced, no one regretted the riot too much. VVn.Mix Dourzms, Editor MARY Nam. BRASWELI., Business Manager l Page 166 in M 7 Q19 1 .,..- , ,, if A-if? ? L in 3 ' 'I We F' f f if ' W 'F'-l qw- -:J L First roi-wr Abboud, Applewhite, I'3l'ZlSWYCll, Crabaugh, Cutting, Douglas, Elmore, Forrester, Frick. Sfrnnd rofw: Fry, Garner, Jolliff, Lambert, 'M3fSh, Nlosley, Oswalt, Pickens, Pitcock. Third rofw: Rebsamen, Rhodes, See, Stratton, Thatcher, VVanasek, Watson, VVomack, VVood. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor . . W7ILMA DOUGLAS Assignment Editor . . MARY g JONNIE CTARNER Reporters . .... . Assistant Editors . -, LORENE A.PPLEVVHI'1'E HELEN GM- MARSH ig MARIANNE VVERTHEIM HELEN OSWALT . DAT foo s Q JEAN Prrcocx M V Vg D C . XR ' mv AMPBELL Society . A MARY ELLEN SEE t R' Y f BETTY LOU RI-Ionus -lomx E Owl ALICE ANN MACMILLAN Features Editors . LILLIAX RUSSELL, FREDDY REBSAMEN ICATI-IRYN VVOOD News Editor . Sports Editor . Page 167 - V I , . . MARY LOU LAMBERT Lim vl OMAUX Cartoonists . PHILLIP STR . . PHILIP FRY BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager . MARY NELL BRASWELL S TOMMY WATSON Business Assistants .-4 TOM MCQUADE i GENE THRASHER Circulation Manager . . .... LOTUS ABBOUD Assistants . b . COXXIE VVAx,xsER, PAT FORRESTER J EA N N ETTE SIM Psox MONTEZ ELMORE JOHN MosLEY MARGARET FRICK Bos CUTTING SHIRLEY ROBERTSON CHARLES JOLLIFF DoJELo CRAEAUGII ATTON, MORT STER-X I THE AEHIEULTUHIST The 14g7'iCZlZlll7'i5l, official publication of the College of Agriculture, is one of the publications that is pounded out on "Publications Row" in the Student Union. This twenty-page magazine is a monthly and has marked its twenty-second year of life this spring. Last year the editorial side of the magazine was under the management of a strictly feminine agri, but this year the boys made a better showing and contributed their efforts and talents not only to the business end but also to the writing side as well. Both the heads of the editorial and business de- partments were outstanding in Agri school. Lu- gene Davenport was editor-in-chief, and James Foreman acted as business manager this year. T he 11g1'icul1fzn'ist comes out once a month, pub- lishing articles and feature material of interest and guidance to Agri and Home Ec students. Dean VV. R. Horlacher writes an open letter for each issue on some timely subject that is applicable to the Agri students. The magazine also contains reports on clubs in the College of Agriculture, re- ports on soil testing laboratories, Agri students' personalities on parade, and other reports on the varied activities of the college. One of the most popular pages is l'Grunts and Squeals", a joke page which includes all the chuck- les currently circulating through the halls of the Home Ec and Agriculture buildings. Betty Lamp, strictly a woman's page, was writ- ten this year by Jo Anne Sears. This page was usually devoted to short items of interest for Home Ee students and news about the Home EC Club. Two outstanding articles published this year were "M1'. Wiley Tells of His Army Experience Overseas" by Mike Scroggins, and "Exit the lVIan YVith the Hoe" by Melvin Tucker. One of the most amusing pages of the year was in the De- cember issue When a page was given to "Dear Santa", written by the various Agri students. Naturally, one of the biggest and most impor- tant issues of the year was the Agri Day edition, which was printed in the traditional bright pink. This issue contained histories of organizations in the Agri College and Agri Day news. Also, the pictures of the queen of the College of Agricul- ture and those chosen for Who's Who in the Col- lege of Agriculture, which is based on scholastic and leadership records, were printed in this issue. The dgriculturist is financed by both national and local ads plus a proportion of ADA dues, which is turned over to the publication. IAMES FOREMAN, Business ,Manager LUGENE DAVENPORT, Editor l l Page 168 I -with-A .dr ,I x 'W' 5 J -no- ,gf F451 .sf l 'ff Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor . Betty Lamp Editor News Editor . . StaffIWriters . Typist . Page 169 First rofw: Albright, Bryant, Callahan, Chipman, Cochran, Davenport, Foreman. Second ro-w: Glasgow, Harris, Hethcoat, B. Jones, R. Uones, Johnson, Keelin Third ro-w: Kelly, Lizou, McKnight, Marsh, Murphy, Nicholson, Robins. Fourlh rofw: Riggs, Sager, Sears, Trimble, Tucker, Venable, Williams, Witt. g. EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS DORO'I'1'lX' PRICE MARY BARRETT VIoLA CALLAIIAN JERRY FoREs1'ER RUBY JONES LUGENE DAVENPORT PIELEN GAY MARSH ROSEMARY N ICHOLSON EL1zAI3ETII Loss LORENA NEUMAN JIMMY GIJASGOW ELOISE WILLIAMS CARTER SEYMOUR VERA MCKNIGIIT Business Manager . . . Assistant Business Manager . Advertising IManager . . Collecting Manager . Circulation 4Manager . Assistants . -STAFF JAMES FOREMAN PAUL WILLIAMS C. A. JOHNSON BOB ALBRIGHT . FRED LIGON CLYDE VENARLE JEAN --CHIPMAN -JoE KEELING J. D. HETHCOAT CLEON COLLIER THE G ILU TIEHEH The oflicial publication of the College of Busi- ness Administration, The Guild Ticker, came out in all its glory, Nlay 10. This was the ninth edi- tion. The publication was started in 1937, and was printed twice a year until the beginning of the war, then it was changed to an annual publication. Now the Ticker is distributed Once a year on Commerce Day. As this issue came out on Commerce Day, it contained a full account of the day's schedule start- ing with the convocation in the morning, a bar-B-Q at Lake Vvedington in the afternoon, a banquet for the Commerce Guild executive council, speaker, faculty, Ticker staff, and guests, and the crowning of the queen at the yearly dance that night. This was the first dance that-the business college has had in the last three years, due to the "man-power" shortage during the war. This was really a "play day" for the future "white collarw gals and fellows of Business Administration. The general layout was not changed, but some new features were added. The four most out- standing articles included in this edition were: "A G.I. Looks at the French Francn, by Conrad Pugh, a veteran who was in France during the warg "Arkansas Banking", by Ed Penickg HRaW Nlaterials Production and Industrial Trends in Ar- kansas", by O. G. Croomg and "VVhat Kind of a Qliob Do You YVant?" by Doris Cook. This last article was on the Placement Committee of the College of Business Administration, which helps graduates secure positions. Perhaps the most popular page was "Ticker Ticklersn, but still "Seniors VVho's Who" held its own on the interest scale. Then too, there was the "Commerce Queenn, and K'The Dean's Pen" written by Dean Paul lVIilam. Heading this yearls staff were editor Betty Tracy of Little Rock and business manager Bill Nleeks, also of Little Rock. Tracy was a regular worry-bird about the copy being too short, too long, too late, and the cuts not meeting the press deadline. Poor Bill Meeks practically worried himself gray before the out-of-town advertising started coming in, but he soon discovered that Ar- kansas business men were good advertisers. The associate editors were: Betty Bowen, Doris Cook, and Sara Ann Grayston, and the associate business managers were: Bob Cutting, Carolyn Clark, and John Thomas. Tracy and Meeks both declared that they would have been worse off than a fish in a dry pond, without them. Key charms were awarded to the two outstand- ing members of the staff. These were presented at the convocation and recipients were editor Betty Tracy and business manager Bill :Meeks BETTY TRACY, Editor BILL Mamas, Business Manager Page 1 70 Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors Feature Editors Assistants . Page 171 V1 Tw-ST' 4 mx 1.58 First ro-w: Bowen, Cabler, Carroll, Clark, .C0ok, Cutting, Dew. Second rofw: Foy, McCrary, May, Meeks, Shay, Thomas, Tracy. EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF . . BETIY TRACY BEITY BOVVEN . DORIS COOK SARA ANN GRAYSTON BETTI' MAY DoRoTI-IY DEW WYLIE CAELER NIARTHA MCCRARY JEAN CARROLL MICKEY VVAGNER - I O. G. CROOM NADINE Fox' En PENICK HEI,EN XR7HI'l'E Business Manager Associate Business Managers Solicitor . . BILL MEEKS S B013 CUTTING f CAROLYN CLARK it JOHN THOMAS . . DON SIIAY jp- n-f"'i- ' o CW! 5 . I Hx, Lx wr A . rv 'Q ' AF X UHGANIZATIUNS LPH El-Il SIE Food takes on a new and different flavor when it is cooked by a chemist in the lab- oratory at an Alpha Chi Sigma lab ban- quet. Nlothers, Wives, dates, and stom- achs all groan at the sight of the terrible concoctions. Bread is heated in the dry- ing oven, meat is cooked over Fisher burn- ers, beakers become glasses, watch glasses, salad dishes, and burettes, pitchers, and coffee is brewed in a large gallon Hask rigged up by a hair-brained chemical engineer. Alpha Sigma chapter opened its year's social activities with a smoker at the home of Dr. Wertheiin. Apples were consumed in great quantitiesg smokes Were in abun- dance but seldom used, chemical games and a long bull session provided the enter- tainment. A second smoker Was held at the home of the Master Alchemist at the beginning of the second semester. Alpha Chi Sigma makes an award each year of a year's membership in the Ameri- can Chemical Society to the outstanding senior in chemistry or chemical engineer- ing. The local chapter also conducts a test at the close of each year to determine the outstanding freshman chemistry stu- dent, who is awarded a chemistry hand- book. Chemistry tutoring classes Were again conducted by Alpha Chi Sigma in an effort to especially help freshman chemistry stu- dents. . The annual Founder's Day Banquet was held April 13th at the Campus Grill. The girls Were given miniature Wash bottles for favors, and the boys became their dates' property by virtue of their check out slip place cards. Alpha Chi Sigma strives for the ad- vancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession, and for the assistance of its members in the attainment of their ambition as chemists. Page 173 me new .em - 3. .ac Alpha Chi Sigma suffered a great loss early in the school year by the death of Dr. Walter S. Dyer, its faculty advisor. Dr. Dyer had always been an ardent pusher of the fraternity and was deeply interested in the Welfare and problems of students. OFFICERS RAwr.1Ns Horcmcmsia .... Master Alchemist lVIICI-IAEL SCHUMCHYK . . Vice-Master Alchemist ROBERT PRICE . . . .... Treasurer ALVIS MALONE . . Reporter First rolw: Burton, Horlacher. Second rofw: Malone, Price. Third rofw: White. - 23. ' , N 'I .' " af if' fi f I " J lg 2 asf- -.Y pagan- .J E1 .JST - 1 1 iff , ' sr ' .M , yep mg .GEM L. . , - -. -1 H l HX Rwma i- H ,ui 'lsrgmgf , wi N sir-f fsfgim- Q H - T yi, MQ, -.at , . it N 1 gg , :.:s,9 :,:., wie-ff-" W .,.. ,-K,-,mi it . ' L-wife, ' '-19 i , cclliwr, ' .Ali V ' , . ' n . 'arf' J ,V . ,H .Y 4. Y ' 3 - ,f lx'-. ' F' if , . ' 1 1 1 ,X 1' . --., l . 1 - fivfii- ll' , ' .. S A E i QS! i v, "Hi Q First rolw: Broyles, Chipman, Dewees, Hamilton, Hosford. Svcond rofw: Jordan, Ritchie, Strauss, Sure. I-XLPH LA OFFICERS 'MARY MARTHA Hosrokn . . . President ANN JORDAN . . . . Vice-President BETTY S. PIAMILTON . . Secretary BETTY ANNE Rrrcme . . Treasurer JEAN .CHIPMAN . . . I'IiSfOfi21I1 Alpha Lambda Delta is an organization of freshman women Whose purpose is to promote intelligent living and a high stand- ard of learning and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among freshman women. To be eligible for initiation, a freshman must be in residence at the institution Where the chapter is located and must be carry- ing an average number of hours. If a stu- dent works and takes less than the average number of hours, she may be eligible upon a set schedule of 'academic hours plus work hours. The scholastic average required for initiation is exactly half way between the two highest grades given by an institu- tion, which, here at the University, is a five point. Scholastic eligibility is attained on the grades of the first semester or the an DELTA entire freshman year. A Woman remains active until her junior year. Alpha Lambda Delta was founded at the University of lllinois in the spring or 1924 by Dean lVlaria Leonard, Dean of VVomen of the University of Illinois. The organization has grown rapidly and now has forty-seven chapters over the United States. The chapter at the University of Arkansas was installed in 1942 by Dean Alice Lloyd, Dean of W7omen of the Uni- versity of Michigaii. Since then, fifty-live girls have been initiated into the Univer- sity of Arkansas chapter. Senior awards are given each year to the Alpha Lambda Delta collegiate alum- nae who have maintained a five point aver- age throughout their entire college life. ln the latter part of September a tea was given by Alpha Lambda Delta for the freshman Women who made exceptionally high scores on their entrance examinations. There were thirty-four of these girls in- vited to the tea. A short talk was made by the president, Nlary lVIartha I-losford, tell- ing the Women about Alpha Lambda Delta. The historian, Jean Chipman, gave the history of the chapter. Page 1 74 ALPH EPS Alpha Epsilon Delta is the honorary Pre-Nledical fraternity on the campus un- der the capable leadership of Irvin Roth- rock, with Dr. Samuel C. Dellinger, pro- fessor of Zoology, as advisor. AED is a national organization having many chapters in the country in outstand- ing 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 aceumulative grade point of a three point, with a four point average in pre-medical work. The meetings are held every Thursday afternoon at live p.m. in the Chemistry building. These meetings are to promote open discussions and addresses on medical problems and medical research. Discus- sions are further carried on at the dinners held once a month at the lVashington Ho- tel with two members giving "papers" in regard to medicine and the future work of medical affairs. The fraternity tries in every possible way to help local conditions and assist in any campus problems arising which pertain to health or medicine. Honorary members of Alpha Epsilon Delta are Dean Byron T. Robinson of the University of Arkansas Meclical School in Little Rocky Dr. Delbert Schwartz, pro- fessor of Botany and Bacteriologyg and Dr. Harrison Hale, former head of the Chemistry Department. lVIembers of AED are Ruth Gustafson lVIartha VVashington, Edward Gossett, Jane Lee Bankson, Irvin Rothrock, Stan- ley Deekoff, Sarah Sue Henson, VVeldon Larimore, lVIary Evelyn Williains, Beryl 7 Harberg, Franklin Harberg, and Herbert Klemme. Page 175 ILU BELT OFFICERS IKVIN ROTHROCK . . . President JANE Lisa BANKSON . . Vice-President MARTHA VVASHINCTON . . Secretary RUTH GUSTAFSON . . . Treasurer Firrl rofw.' Bankson, Gossett. Sevond ro-w: Henson, Larimore. Third fofw: Rothroek, Springgate, Washington. 6" 1291 H?"1'l" -ie- ."J'i. 'EP' . I-JK . r- 'f :f ill HQ' Q , A First rofw: Applewhite, Bacon, Bliss, Butler, Garner, Henderson. Second 'ra-w: Hill,'Kinder, Landers, McConnell, Thomas. HAPP BELT PI OFFICERS Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in -' education founded at the Universit of Il- . ' 4 1 y JEAN FRAMS THOMAS ' 'I Plesfdem linois 111 1911. Its purpose IS Hto encour- MARGARH ELLA SISSON ' ' ' V1Ce'PfeS1deUf age high intellectual and scholastic stand- ELIZAEETII BAcoN . . . Secretary-Treasurer - - - ards and to recognize outstanding contri- butions to education." "To this end it shall invite to member- ship such persons as exhibit commendable personal qualities, Worthy educational I 1 C I . g I C - MEMBERS idea s, and sound scholfuship t shall en MARY ELLEN HILL CARRIE LOU KINDER deavor to maintain a high degree of pro- fessional growth by honoring achievement in educational Work." LORENE APPLEWHITE PATRICIA Buss PIELEN BUTLER MARGARET ANN .GARNER DOROTHY LANDERS 'MAXRY LoU MCCONNELL ALICE PIENDERSON MAUDE BLONDEAN At present there are over a hundred chapters of this organization in tlIe various FACULTY MEMBERS universities and teacher training colleges in the United States. ln this state many of the outstanding educators are members. Alpha Beta chapter was installed on this campus February 19, 1924, and since that time more than five hundred students and faculty members have been initiated. DR. H. G. Horz MR. .C. H. CROSS DEAN HENRY KRDNENBERG Miss IEAWELL ALCORN DR. R. K. BENT Miss CECILIA RUSSELL Miss GENEVIEVE DENNIS MISS HELEN GRAHAM Every year Kappa Delta Pi gives a scholarship award of S25 to an outstand- ing student in the College of Education. Page 1 76 BLUE HEY Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was established at the University of Flor- ida in 1926. It is a nation-Wide organiza- tion, with seventy-six chapters from coast to coast, and from North Dakota to Louisiana. The University of Arkansas Chapter was established in 1929 as the forty-second chapter, being the successor of a previous organization called The lVlarble Arch, of which Senator W. 'Fulbright was a char- ter member. lVIarble Arch was founded by Dean John Clark Jordan, Dean of the Graduate School. W'hen Blue Key became a national organization, Dean Jordan be- came and has remained the national presi- dent. He is the sponsor of the local chapter. T The purpose of Blue Key is to recog- nize and honor outstanding leaders in cam- pus life, men who by their thoughts and actions have made significant contributions to the institutions of which they are a part. Although Blue Key is not primarily a scholarship fraternity, it does emphasize scholarship in its national requirement that candidates must have an average above the all men's average. It is not uncommon for the scholastic average of Blue Key men to be above four points. The Arkansas Chapter has made a nota- ble contribution in its heroes. Out of this one group have come three holders of the Congressional Medal of I-Tonor: lVIaurice Britt, Nathan Gordon, and Harold Lloyd. The discharge of veterans has brought back many previous members of this chap- ter. One of these men, Louis Ramsay, has replaced Yvalter Keller as president for the second semester. James E. VVirtz is secretary-treasurer. Nleetings are usually held as supper meetings, When the men get together for an informal supper, with a speaker invited Page 177 to present some subject of local or national interest. Perhaps the outstanding achievement of this chapter is that it initiated the move- ment that eventually led to the building of the Field l-louse. OFFICERS IDI-IN VVALTER KELLER . . . . . President JAMES E. WIRTZ . . Secretary-Treasurer First rofw: Bonds, Bowe. Second rofw: Holt, Johnson. Third I'0fLG.' Lusk, Matlock, VVirtz. lllnliiil' i . TYR. N alfa? -al-N? 'r . Y , M 'E-Q-'l' Firsi roiw: Austin, Branting, Bunch, Burnham, Carnahan, Currier, Evans, Gittinger, Gregory, Horne. Svrond rofw: Johnson, jones, McDaniel, Randolph, Reichel, Shafer, Spencer, Weny, Vilooldridge, Yoe. EAP? Pl OFFICERS AUDREA Yon . . . . . President BETTY BUNCH . . . Vice-President PAT EVANS . . . . Seeretary-Treasurer MARGARET SPENCER . . Pledge Chairman Alpha Delta chapter of Kappa Pi be- gan the year saddened by the death of Cap- tain Beverly Hays, who was Alpha Delta's first president and the one chiefly respon- sible for the installation of the chapter. Captain Hayswas killed in action while leading his company in France early in l945. One of the outstanding art projects ear- ried out by art students in recent years has been the painting of murals in the fountain room in the Student Union. Kappa Pi members who were active in this project are: lvlary Ellen Randolph, Betty Hen- drick, lVIona DeWees, Nlary Anna jones, and lVlartha ,lane Gittinger. The painting was done under the direction of Professor Hudson. lVIary Ellen Randolph did the major part of the painting of this mural which utilizes incidents in the early history of Arkansas. Campus visitors from schools in other states have been highly complimentary in regard to the mural project. Kappa Pi sponsored one exhibition dur- ing the year and sponsored teas at two other major art exhibitions held on the campus. Art materials were collected by the chapter and sent to the students of an art academy reopened this year in Rotterdam, Holland. Art books and supplies were given to the local Boys' Club. Plans were made for an annual cash prize to be paid in art supplies through the University Bookstore as an award to the year's outstanding art student. An ex- cursion to an art museum in this section has been a project planned for late spring. During the year the University created a Division of Fine and Applied Arts, of which the Department of Art is a part. These developments, along with increas- ing enrollment, lead Kappa Pi to feel that it stands on the threshold of a new era of service and opportunity. Virginia Hereford, a new member of the art faculty, was elected to serve as co- sponsor, along with Professor Ralph Hudson. Page 1 78 LAMBDA TA Lambda Tau, honorary fraternity for English students, was founded at lVliami University, Oxford, Chio, and the local 01'- ganization was established in 1913 by Miss lobelle Holcombe, professor of English. The purpose of the organization is to foster an interest in the composition and appreciation of literature, and to establish closer contacts between students and fac- ulty who share this common interest. Until the spring of 1946, membership was open only to Women students Whose average grade point in all English courses is at least a four point, and a three point iive in all other courses. Possessing such an average is not the only requirement for admission, in addition, the candidate must display a sincere interest in literature and its creation. This year membership Was extended to all men students who fulfilled the above requirements. Nieetings are held once a month at pri- vate homes, usually at the home of lVIrs. Jessie O'Kelly, sponsor of the organiza- tion. At these meetings students read their own original compositions to the group, and in return receive constructive criticism. Addresses are often made by local individ- uals prominent in the iield of English or in some related field. Faculty members read outstanding literary works to the students and then with the aid of a cup of coffee, the students discuss the pros and cons of the reading. These meetings are not re- stricted to Lambda Tau members alone, but invitations are extended to students on the campus whose interests are similar to those of Lambda Tau. Each spring an initiation banquet is held, at which time each new member must pre- sent an original composition on any subject in which he or she has an interest. This is the affair 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. Page 1 79 OFFICERS PAT Buss . . . . . . President ALICE PTENDERSON . . Secretary-Treasurer Mus. Iassia O'KELLY . . . . Sponsor First ro-w: Bliss, Crabaugh, Edwards, Henderson. Second rofw: Lambert, McFadden, Patterson, Pattillo. Third row: Reichardt, Sears, Simmons, Smith. Fourth rofw: Springgate, Trimble, Wlhite. fr in J-v-X -Q Left fo righl: Pitcock, Douglas, Aldridge, Oglesby, Jones, Gary, Cook, Edwards, Crook. MUHT Pi HUAHD OFFICERS SHIRLEY JONES ..... . . President BETTY GARY . . . Vice-President WILMA .DoUcLAs . . . Secretary Dokis Cooic . . . Treasurer lVlortar Board, a national honorary or- ganization for senior Women, is compara- tively new at the University of Arkansas. lt emerged in 1940 from Octagon, a group of eight outstanding senior Women which Was founded on the campus in 1929 with an eventual charter from lVIortar Board in view. Ten women, who met the requirements of scholarship, leadership, and service, were tapped for lVIortar Board last year. Six of the ten graduated at mid-term or at the end of the summer session. Soon after the beginning of the second semester three new members were tapped. These were senior Women, eligible for lVIortar Board membership, who would graduate too soon to be active in next year's chapter. It was initiation Week at the Tri Delta House and the entire soror- ity, dressed in white formals, looked on as the mortar board was clapped on Paula Oliver. Helen White was at the Chio House and her mother was there. Dotty Bumpers Patridge was celebrating her birthday at the Kappa House. At the A.W.S. orientation party for new students lVIortar Board sponsored a skit which introduced the various campus ac- tivities. Nlortar Board shared in the festivities of Homecoming by Welcoming alumnae and members of Cctagon at a breakfast. Alleviating the shortage of entertain- ment for the students became the interest of Nlortar Board. This resulted in a poll investigating student opinion on the local theater situation. Forty members of last year's freshman class were selected by Mortar' Board to become Sophomore Councilors for the in- coming freshmen, and a training program for the councilors was conducted. Nlortar Board is the only organization on the campus which recognizes outstand- ing senior women. Its advisors are lVlrs. D. Y. Holcomb, Nlrs. Raymond Dein, and Miss Cecilia Russell. Page 180 PHI LPHA THET Phi Alpha Theta, a national honorary history fraternity, was organized on the campus of the University of Arkansas on lVlarch 14, 1921. The chapter Hourishecl, with other chapters being organized at other state universities. The fraternity be- came inactive in 1931, and it was not re- vived until ten years later in 1941 by a group of students. The organization has grown and expanded and now has many members both on the facility and in the student body. To be eligible for Phi Alpha Theta, a student must be completing or have com- pleted twelve semester hours of history or political science, and have a four point av- erage in the history and a three point aver- age in all other subjects. Initiation is held twice a year. In December a dinner meeting was held for both pledges and members. Shirley Jones gave a review of the recent book, IVOO-drofw II,il507l and the Lost Peace, by Thomas Bailey. Some members had read The United States and the League of Na- tions, by Flemming, in which the author took the opposite point of view from Mr. Bailey. This stimulated the lively discus- sion which followed. The most important and largest activity of Phi Alpha Theta was the regional con- vention held April 12 and 13 at the Uni- versity on the 25th anniversary of the founding of the organization. The pro- gram began April 12 with an introduction by the president, Charlene Springgate. This was followed by seven twenty-minute programs by various chapters on current historical topics. That evening at a dinner meeting, Dr. Isaac Joslin Cox, Professor Emeritus of Northwestern University, spoke on "Pan- Americanism from Blaine through Roose- velt 1l". Also, a plaque, commemorating the founding of Phi Alpha Theta, was pre- sented to Alpha chapter by Dr. L. Glanville. Page 181 OFFICERS CHARLENE SPRINGGATE . . . President MARY Ross -MCFADDIN . . Vice-President ANN PATTILLO . . . Secretary BILLY Bows . . . Treasurer VVILMA Doucms . . Reporter ALICE I-IENDERsoN . . Historian First rofw: Adams, Anderson, Bacon, Bankson. Second rosw: Bliss, Bowe, Broyles, Crabaugh. Third 'rofw.' DeRossitt, Dixon, Douglas, Fox. Fourth rofw: Garner, Henderson, Hosford, Johnson. Fifth rofw: Jones, Jordan, Kimbro, Lambert, Lusk. Sixih rofw: McFaddin, Newton, Pattillo, Reid, Rightsell. Sefventh rofw: Seford, Slade, Springgate, Thomas, Wan- asek. . 'fgj' l i lifiw ' H, 3 .,.."'-3'.s, 'U.L:' f '- ' K . ' x t Y 7 N i i 6 . i -3 ,gl all Z fmfr ., ' 2 ' si, 1 .gy sr .Lau w-u7,,:w:,..,,-:5.:.- " ' . . 1-.-.frm "" , ' 6 Z 3 . j rnr' ,Lung-T l 1- 1 e -a-user' - a- wa riff? 1 HD "ff . SR-X - T . A , -1 F W It :Wh f ' fx 'Q 4' ii f ' ' ' ' I If ,ei 5 ,av ,Es 1 I " , still' " , lf' 'r 1 1 - P - , Ip ,. D H rx 5 ,,u , A ,, 5, . QQ A ' u A 1 . '. , - i ,V if ,,, .- . ilfinlg ' -r Lf . il . J N Simi lp In I , wb 6 , H W I ... ser.. , , jx ,i A ,ii A 'V 1.- .. -if . H 4 1 .i 6. " are ': -4 . 12 2. 12 , A , t seal ,, . ,,. il 1 K 'W F' E -. H ii, 25' .I , 'H ' " .tl ul' ie. 30 ' H.- ly -x I , 5 - 7 , ' , HE 1 4- 22 15 -' f f Q F5 si 1 1 All 9' fi ,K Mrmv I . 4 N K, , f"'Y'2f. . .5 1 ' af: tea' Q v, LL ij 3 5- ,N . K -351-N L - 3 I-W, 'H jj . " H- ' 1- if a il ,.,f - . . Y VY Wgrgy - V A i t 5-l, W. j i .., -il 1 -s ',,s '2g,,, . , ' i XIV Mx V, 51' i -+4-5 - ig. ' .14 is Q t - -4-if A A il Y 9 T5 AX . i- FW s lain? will 'l I If vgx 1. .li..i'- rf il ' it , it . Zie- P I . UMI '55 :ii Firsl roiw: Cannon, Evans, Foreman, Flynt, Horlacher. . Second r0fu.': Keeling, Larimore, Newman, Price, Tucker. OFFICERS RICHARD KENDRICK . . . President VVELDON LARIMORE . Vice-President RAVVLINS PIORLACHER . . Secretary MELX'lN TUCKER . . 'Treasurer MEMBERS ROBEIXT L. CANNON JAMES FOREMAN VVILLIAM EvANs LEONARD J. ICEELING, JR. VVILLIAM FLYNT ROBERT PRICE WILLIAM R. ORTON, JR. FACULTY MEMBERS DR. A. M. HAXIQDING DEAN H. M. Hosronn IJEAN G. P. STOCKER DEAN VV. R. l'IORL:'XCl'IER ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS DR. WARREN GIIfIfoRD C. H. DR. EUGENE LAMBERT DR. G. E. PIUNSBERGER DR. DELBERT SCI-IWARTZ DR. V. W. ADKISSON IDR. D. P. RICHARDSON BUNN BELL CROSS Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at VVashington and Lee University on De- and now has fifty-two ac- cember 3, 1914, tive circles. It is a member ol: the Associa- tion of College Beta Circle was Honor Societies. Beta organized at the Univer- sity of Arkansas on June 2, 1939. The purpose and honor men who have attained all-round leadership in college and university life to the end that the most representative lead- ers in all phases of campus activities co- operate in worthwhile endeavor and join with faculty members on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. of ODK is to recognize lVIembership is awarded to junior and senior men on the basis of character and specified eligibility in the hve major phases of campus lifeg namely, scholarship, ath- letics, social and religious affairs, publica- tions, and speech, music, and dramatic arts. Faculty and alumni members are also chosen on the basis of character, distin- guished attainments in college and com- munity life, and consecration to democratic ideals. Page 182 PHlBET Phi Beta Kappa is the pre-eminent honor society. For over a century and a half, election to Phi Beta Kappa has been a rec- ognition of intellectual capacities well em- ployed, especially in the acquiring of an education in the liberal arts and sciences. The purpose of the society is to recognize and encourage scholarship, friendship, and cultural interest. Phi Beta Kappa was founded on Decem- ber 5, 1776, at the College of VVilliarn and lVIary, in VVilliamsburg, Virginia. lt was the first "Greek letter" society, and in its initial period at VVilliam and Nlary it in- troduced the essential characteristics of such societies-an oath of secrecy, a badge, mottos in Greek and Latin, a code of laws, a seal, and a special hand clasp. ' Early ideals of this fraternity may be summed up in the Words of fraternity, mor- ality, and literature. One of the principal purposes was the promotion of free dis- cussion of questions of interest to members. Three years after the founding of Phi Beta Kappa, chapters were organized at Plarvard and Yale, and these two chapters have largely determined the course of the fraternity's development, both in its gen- eral character and in the establishment of new chapters. The Alpha chapter of Arkansas was in- stalled at the University 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. lVIembership is restricted to ten per cent of the candidates for the Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. Candidates are chosen on the basis of outstanding charac- ter, attainments, and scholarship. A mini- mum grade average of 4.00 is prescribed, but in actual practice, elections rarely fall below 4.50. Page 1 83 HAP? FACULTY MEMBERS RALPH M. HUDSON I. CLARK JORDAN FRED L. KERR INA H. KNERR ROBERT A. LDFLAR Mfrrrns CAL lVlAX'1'ED THORGXEY C. CARLSON EDWIN G. COMFORT SAMUEL C. -DELLINGER HARRISON PIALE LLOYD B. HAM .ARTHUR M. PIARDING DAISY Y. HOLCOMR HENRY H. STRAUSS IOBELLE HOLCOMDE DELBERT SCHVVARTZ HEMPI-IILL M. PIOSFORD EDGAR VVDRT1-IEIM HENRY G. Horz Vrvu HALL YOUNG STUDENT MEMBERS EULA NELL EDWARDS ALICE Lois PIENDERSON RICHARD VVDLDON LARIMORE Eula Nell Edwards, Alice Henderson, Welclon Larimore , j J, .. Lfjfl fo right: Carroll, Edwards, Douglas, Garner, Reichel. OFFICERS MARIANNE VVenr1fie1M . . . . President MARY V. REICHEI, . . . Vice-President WILMA DOUGLAS . . Secretary-Treasurer JONNIE ,Giuwen . . . Reporter Pi Kappa members realized the culmin- ation of their dreams this year when they were finally admitted into the inner sanc- tum of do-something campus societies, the Honors Day council. After loudly knock- ing at the door of the unreceptive council for some time, entrance was granted on provision of good behavior and the remedy of a sagging grade point. Although a major-ity of the old mem- bers did not quite make the grade as far as Honors Day requirements are con- cerned, they blithely ignored this slight dis- crepancy and strictly stuck to the rules in taking in some dozen new members at the Honors Day convocation, May 2. The group was founded on this campus. aided and abetted by journalism profs WV. J. "Uncle lValt" Lemke and Joseph "Smoky joe" Thalheimer, to foster the advancement of interest in journalistic ac- tivities among women on the campus. The group was the sister organization of the since dead lVlen's Press Club, a highly- touted and exclusive group of men journal- ists who held meetings sporadically with rather spotty attendance and tried to de- cide on matters of great importance. Pi Kappa, in the meantime, conhned its ellorts to occasional smokerettes in the Trafveler olliee, at which time some ardent member would supply a wastepaper basket full of popcorn for those members who had not learned the glories of nicotine. The ac- tivities of Pi Kappa diminished until dur- ing the war years, only two members, Jean Carroll and Eula Nell Edwards, graced the campus. They remedied the situation b taking in half a dozen new hopefuls. Things picked up a bit this spring, how- ever. Several old members returned to the campus, among them Reba Gray lVilcoxon, former RAZORBACK editor and Pi Kappa member who is currently teaching in thc English department. With her help and that of other former members, the club started to function once again. Page 184 Pl U EPSILU Girls, girls and more girls! Never be- fore has the organization had a ratio of four girls to seven boys. All war-time precedents have been completely shattered. Nlathematicians have been meeting since Nlay 4, 1931, on the University of Arkan- sas campus to delve into the problems of Hlog logsn and curvatures. Pi Mu Epsi- lon 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 scholastic standing, and was accepted by all of the other active chapters of Pi lVIu Epsilon. lts formal purpose is to promote high mathematical scholarship of the associa- tion, but activities of the group include the writing of humorous essays by pledges and biennial banquets. Spring found the Eu- clid followers dining to celebrate the in- itiation of new members. Only four pointers are considered for membership in Pi Mu Epsilon. Other re- quirements are: a cumulative grade point of 3.00, and the completion of one semes- ter of Calculus. Nlembership usually goes to those who are active in other honoraries and campus activities. Page 185 OFFICERS ROBERT E. PRICE . . President RAWLINS PIORLACHER . . Secretary DOROTHY LANDERS . . Treasurer MEMBERS AUSTIN BOLLEN RAWLINS I-IORLACI-IER VIRGINIA BREIT WALTER KELLER ALMONT ELLIS DOROTI-IY LANDERS JIM FISCHER ROBERT E. PRICE SARAII SUE -HENSON ANNE ROUW JACK ROGER WILLIAMS First rofw: Horlacher, Landers. Second rofw: Price, Trail. -,U R z , ' .. ' ' R- , W N , 'QQ' X I 5' I arf' - ,I , s as " ' ' Y T ' 15..,..' .1x1fQs' First rofw: Aldridge, Barrett, Cash, Charlesworth, Cochran, Guion, Hardaway, McConnell, McKenzie. Second rofw: 'Marsh, Morrow, Rateliff, Sears, Stevenson, Trimble, VVard, VVilliams. . PHI PSlLU ICHU OFFICERS SARA Arokince . . . . President HELEN GAY 'MARSPI . . . Vice-President SHIRLEY I'IAWTl-IORN VVARD . . Secretary Barry Jo OGLESBY . . . . Treasurer Phi Upsilon Omicron, the national, hon- orary, and professional home economics fraternity, ended this year with a member- ship of 19 home economics girls. These members, chosen from the upper two-fifths of their class, are outstanding leaders in their college, and must be interested in home economics as a profession. They brought their professional project up to date by continuing the Big Sister plan of helping freshmen and transfers in ad- justing to college life. The newsletter is published and sent to all alumnae and con- tains news of all new and former Phi U's. Another project was the alumnae Hle, which aided the fraternity in their effort to keep in contact with all the members. This year, in building the program of Phi Upsilon, several luncheon meetings have been held, and combined with the bus- iness meeting. This has proved very suc- cessful and created much interest. ln or- der to help financial matters, the girls have offered a catering service, which has served many entertainers and kept the girls in close cooperation with each other. At Honors Day each year, Phi U offers to the most outstanding freshman girl in home economics a gold locket. This year the award went to Jean Chipman. Two initiations were held during the year, one in the fall and another in the spring. The latter was held when the fraternity was honored by a visit from the national coun- cilor, Nlrs. Ruth Kean, of Baton Rouge, Louisiana. This was the first visit from the councilor since the chapter was installed in l943. Initiation services were held with a banquet following in honor of lVIrs. Kean and the new initiates. , The purpose of Phi U is the advance- ment of Home Economics as a profession and in every day living. The official mag- azine published semi-annually is known as The Czuidle, and contains news of all chap- ters in other colleges. Page 185 PSI CHI Psi Chi is a national honorary society in psychology founded September 4, 1929, during the Ninth International Congress of Psychology at New Haven, Connecticut. The purpose of this organization is pri- marily to advance the science of psychol- ogy, and secondly to encourage, stimulate, and maintain scholarship of the individual members in all academic lields, primarily in psychology. - There are at present thirty-eight chap- ters of Psi Chi. The University of Ar- kansas chapter of Pi Chi was founded in 1926. It became a charter chapter of Psi Chi in 1929 along with nineteen other chapters. Meetiiigs of Psi Chi are held once in every month of the school year. The meetings are of different types, such as din- ner meetings on Sunday nights, dessert meetings on week nights, or informal gath- erings on Sunday afternoon. The pro- grams consist of reports given by students or faculty members on subjects of interest to those with an active interest in psychol- ogy. Discussion follows these reports. Questions of concern are brought up and discussed. Research papers and theses are summarized. The meetings give the stu- dents a chance to bring up ideas and ques- tions which are much too complicated to spend time on in a classroom, but which are of vital interest to all with respect to psychology. The requirements for membership are as follows: An associate member must be taking his ninth hour, or have completed his ninth hour in psychology, must have a minimum grade 'point average of a four point in psychology, must have a minimum accumulative grade point average of a three point in the remainder of his college courses. An active member must fulfill the same requirements as an associate member Page 187 except the number of hours of psychology is twelve. Any person who is able to meet these requirements will be welcomed into active or associate membership in Psi Chi. OFFICERS james ROBERT Scorr . . . President Loxs VIRGINIA SMITH . . . Vice-President RUTH REBSAMEN . . Secretary-Treasurer First row: Alexander, Gibson, Lange. Secglzd ro-w: Pitcock, Rebsamen, Scott. Thlrd rofw: Smith, Terry. W N Sz it Wifi if X .H M i a a ...,a"'-- A . .Q .ma 'ia za B i vs m xi 1 - 5,-r 4 2 Sw? " is i i- ii h-nv First rofw: Abboud, Aihlemeyer, Alexander, Cannon, Eisentraut, J. Johnson, R. Johnson. Second rofw: Owen, Parks, Poindexter, Reder, Reynolds, Riggs, Rose. Thzrd rofw: Sims, B. Smith, J. Smith, Stice, Thornton, Trimble, VValls, White. SIGM ALPHA IUTA OFFICERS LILLIE JEAN Truman . . . . President MARY CATHERINE Rosa . . Vice-President Amee Snvis . . . . Secretary LOUGENE THoRNTox . . Treasurer If you should happen to Wander past the Student Union some warm day when the windows are open and hear Beethoven's "Fifth Symphonyy' being wafted about by the breeze, you couldn't be blamed for Wondering if the New York Symphony were upstairs practicing. It might easily be 'the New York Symphony, performing by record at the "musical coffee hour" which was begun last year by Sigma Alpha Iota. On VVednesday afternoon guests of the national music fraternity meet to enjoy their favorite masterpieces. On other days the room is open to all who are inter- ested. Dr. Jordan is usually on hand to preside over a program consisting of sched- uled and requested programs. Nlembers of Sigma Alpha Iota ushered for Concerts during the year, including those of the Northwest Arkansas Sym- phony, directed by W. P. Hacker of the music faculty. This year the University chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Omicron, was hostess to the national vice-president, Miss Annelle Chandler of Tulsa, and the Zeta province president, lVIrs. Cecil Hamilton of Oklahoma City. Sigma Omicron chap- ter is a member of Zeta province, which in- cludes Arkansas, Qklahoma, and Texas. At the Zeta province parley in Oklahoma City, February 8 and 9, Lillie Jean Trim- ble represented the local chapter. Alumnae of Sigma Alpha Iota enter- tained the actives with a program on lVIarch 27 at the Kappa house. lVIiss Io Anne Pels, pianist, and lVIiss Ruth lVIorris, bassoonist, performed. Both are members of the University of Arkansas music fac- ulty. A picnic for the actives and pledges, and initiation ended the activities of Sigma Al- pha Iota for the year. Entrance requirements for Sigma Alpha Iota demand that a girl have a major or minor in music with a minimum grade point of four. An honorary, the organiza- tion also recognizes successful professional women in the musical world. Among the notable honorary members are Gladys Swarthout, Lily Pons, Kirsten Flagstad, lVIyra I-Iess, I-Ielen Jepson, Gertrude Stein, and Rose Bampton. Page 188 SUPHU UHE EUU EIL The guiding purpose of Sophomore Council is to assist freshman women in adapting themselves to live a purposeful and wholesome life in their new environ- ment at the University of Arkansas. Dur- ing orientation week, at which time the campus appears to be in its embryonic pe- riod to freshman women, the members of Sophomore Council act as hostesses in ac- quainting them with the campus and intro- ducing them to University students and faculty members. After a complete list of new freshman women has been obtained from the Dean of Wome11's Oilice, the list is divided, and each council member is alloted a small group of freshman women, and acts as an advisor to them in the problems they want and need help in. The activities and events of Sophomore Council of the past year have been devoted to the interests of new students. A hike, inviting all freshman girls and new trans- fer students to attend, was sponsored in the early fall. The beauty of Motliei' Na- ture combined with the rich fellowship be- tween everyone who attended made it an event to remember. At the beginning of the Spring semester, Sophomore Council invited a large number of new students to a tea to become better acquainted with students and faculty members. Sophomore Council is an honorary or- ganization, and its members are chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship, char- acter, and participation in campus activi- ties. The candidates for membership in this organization are tapped by lVIortar Board, a sister organization. This past year, for the first time, the Sophomore Council candidates participated in a train- ing program that consisted of instruction in the purpose of Sophomore Council, re- sponsibility, campus activities, history of the University, and outstanding features. Page 1 89 Their interest and participation in this pro- gram served as a basis for the election of candidates to membership in Sophomore Council. OFFICERS CAROLYN CHERRY . . Chairman JEAN CI-IIPMAN . . Secretary Firsl rofw: Barham, Best, Broyles, Burnham. Second rofw: Cherry, Chipman, Coffey, Cooper. Third rofw: Cullom, Gion, Hamilton, I-Iarris. Fourth rofw: Hosford, Ingram, Jordan, McGill. Fifth row: O'Kelly, Palmer, Ritchie, Spencer. Sixth 7'0'w.' St. John, Taylor, Thompson, Trawick, WH1'd. .1 i " ULN- 3 i , V it 1? G fe ' , 4, ,I fi l. p X l ll ,I Ai ' ,iz ' l CH" ' ??-'51 - "' "2 Y Y f N., g If l Y , .Qt 3 u it "" -' -. ' , C i f .,..,.. . 'J ' '--t . '.,.., 'LT A .FF ' 'T' - ' ' ,"'u ij. ,avi , ' ti i' J ' .. - i ,Q T 'eil Q 1 ' i, ' if qv iq if ,V ,ft if e 9 . .. . ,J if e aeai s - 2 , J .., ,',-. ' -' f , . J' " ,Til C ' 1 li 7 , . -- V 555,553 TW, .. . - Q! it ..i, L- 4 ,. - .,., e ' ' ....f- Q ' - 4,5 ii 3ji,,,"i,' il' ig,-ff ll wi, 5 W i f fl he ' ,. Z ,, V X, '... X. Y: Nl is 'isiiilii' :.:- f I E 1 , If , iv ',., X Z E , si '1 Q. - i stst .,.,,. s so . ,tiki I 1 - I .I , . Q ,,V. -y .Hx i Left fo right: Cohen, Hudson, Davis, Buhl, Fischer, Orton, Frear, Rippel, Ellis, McCauley, Pane, Humphreys, Thornton, Stallcup, Hotz, Hembree, Riley, Bollen, Scott, Tucker, Stice, Jordan. PHI ET OFFICERS B013 COWLEY RILEY . . President JAMES R. MCCAULEY . Vice-President ROBERT C. LANE . . . Secretary CARL ROBERT FREAR . . Treasurer DAVID Ross RIPPE1' . . Historian Awards for high scholarship are not limited to seniors. Freshmen, too, have an organization which upholds the attain- ment of high scholarship. It is, however, very exclusive, because to obtain member- ship, one must make a five point average for the first semester or a cumulative five point for the freshman year. Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for freshmen. It was founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois. Its purpose is to encourage scholarship in freshmen. The- Arkansas chapter was founded in 1931 by the late Dean Ripley, making the twenty-fourth chapter in the SIG 'United States. N111 A. S. Humphreys is now the sponsor of this organization. Phi Eta Sigma is not a social fraternity, but it does have several meetings every semester. Among these are banquets held on the evening of the last Sunday of every month, and the annual fall meeting where the prospective members are entertained and have the requirements for entrance explained to them. To be one of these prospective members one must have made one of the higher grades on the psychologi- cal entrance exams. This, however, is not a requirement. The only requirement is that one make a grade average of five point or better. The annual initiation ceremony and banquet is held every spring. 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. This booklet, entitled Hints on How to Study, is published by the national organization and distributed to the various chapters. Page 190 BET AMMA SIE Election to Beta Gamma Sigma is the highest scholastic honor that can be at- tained by a student in the College of Busi- ness Administration. The organization is called the Phi Beta Kappa of the Business School. Beta Gamma Sigma is the only scholar- ship honor society in the field of Commerce and Business Administration that is recog- nized by the American Association of Col- legiate Schools of Business. It Was founded in 1913. The Alpha of Arkansas chapter was in- stalled on the University of Arkansas cam- pus in 1932 when the Business School be- came a four-year college and its honor stu- dents Were no longer eligible to Wear the Phi Beta Kappa key. lVlembers are elected each year from the upper ten per cent of the senior class. The student members this year are Doris Cook, Nlildred Crenshaw, Nadine Foy, Betty Tracy, and Helen White. Each year it is a custom of Beta Gamma Sigma to choose a prominent business man of the State to become an honorary mem- ber. This year P. F. Watzek, Vice-Presi- dent and General lVIanager of the Crossett Lumber Company in Crossett, Arkansas, was elected to honorary membership. One of the honorary members elected in the past, James H. Penick, President of VV. B. WO1'fhHl1 and Company in Little Rock, was the speaker at Commerce Day this year. 'MEMBERS Student Doms Cook Nanmn For YMILDRED Ciuzxsifmw Birrrx' TRACY , HELEN WHITE Faculty W. B. WCOLIE I. E. KANE R. C. DEIN P. C. KELLEY G. E. HUNSBERGER R. R. LOGAN P. W. IMILAM Page 191 Honorary JAMES H. PENICK Louis A. VVATKINS B. H. WOO'TEN MARION Wzxssox P. F. VVATZEK C. F. BYRNES T. H. BARTON Late I-I. C. Coucu Late DR. J. C. FUTRALL J. L. Loncixo OFFICERS DORIS COOK . . . . . President I. E. KANE . . Secretary-Treasurer First rofw: Cook, Crenshaw. Second rofw: Foy, Tracy. 4 Wa i l will S i . -Q 2 we ERI D Y ASSUEI TIU OFFICERS LEONARD J. KEELING, JR. . . . Manager Rosizivmitv NICHOLSON . . Assistant Manager MARY KENNE1'T . . . Treasurer PAULINE FOLEY . . . Secretary ROBERT L. CANNON . . Publicity Director ADA are the letters used to refer to Agri Day Association, an organization of all students in the College of Agriculture. The ultimate aim of the Association is to publicize Agri College both on the campus and throughout the state, and in doing so develop initiative, leadership, and a more friendly attitude among the students. The motto, "Let's make this a bigger and bet- ter Agri Day", has served to inspire many Agris during the life of the organization. The last Friday in April has been set as the traditional date for Agri Day. All classes in the College of Agriculture are dismissed, and the day usually begins with a convocation held in the Student Union. This yearls speaker was H. G. Bennett, president of Oklahoma A and M. Presi- dent Bennett is a native of Arkansas. The Wagon VVheel, which has served as a speakers, stand for the past three years, is LEONARD J. KLEELING, Jil. fast becoming a part of Agri tradition. Dorothy Price, senior Home Ee major from Tamo, was crowned as the thirty- lirst Agri queen by Dean W. R. Horlacher. Dorothy has been very active in ADA and the Home Ee Club, has Worked on the flgficultzirist staff, and is a Phi U member. Convocation was followed by a livestock show and picnic at the University farm. Students showed various prize livestock and poultry. Skits were presented by the faculty, Phi U, Alpha Zeta, AGR, 4-H, and the Home Ee Club. To climax the day, the Agri formal- gingham dresses and overalls-was held in the Student Union ballroom. Over six hundred invitations were sent out to former students and agricultural leaders throughout the state, and Agri Day has become a spring homecoming for for- mer Home Ecs and Agris. Page 192 GRI ll Y ASSUEI Tllfl Other ADA social functions included the fall get-acquainted dance in the Union ball- room. Boys wore overalls and the girls gingham dresses. just to start the ball rolling, the girls placed one of their shoes in the center of the room and each boy se- lected ft partner by taking a shoe. ADA also sponsors the flg1'icultu1'isl, monthly publication edited by the students of the college. James Foreman has served as business manager for the past year, and Lugene Davenport, editor, has been elected to serve for another year. Mike Scroggins was elected business manager for the com- ing year. Jack Keeling, this year's ADA manager, is a married veteran who has been very active in campus activities. jack is a mem- ber of ODK, Alpha Zeta, and Wh0's W7ho Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Rosemary Nicholson, Girls' 4-H Co-op, is assistant manager, Pauline Foley, Fay- etteville, secretary, lVIary Kennett, Davis Hall, treasurerg and Bob Cannon, publicity manager. Each year the future farmers and their gals declare a holiday on Agri Day and paint White feet all over the campus, as a reminder to the rest of the campus, and especially to the Engineers, that Agricul- ture is here to stay. This special day was Hurst called the "Harvest Festival", but in 1920 the name was changed. The faculty members of the College of Agriculture are members of ADA, and are invited to all of its activities. At the ADA meetings, members of the faculty often ad- dress the students on various topics pertain- in0' to Home Ee or Agriculture. CH Page 1 93 First rofw: Cannon, Foley. Second rofw: Kennett, Nicholson First 'l'0'lD.' McCollum, Rodman, Mother Hill, Olive, Rangey, Neill. Second rofw: Davidson, Groce, Clemmons, Vaughn, Nickels. Third rofw: G. Oaks, H. Oaks, K. Sullivan, Gaskill, Dillport, Roberts, Vest. Fourth rofw: A. Sullivan, King, Johnson, Hazelbaker, Runyan. ALPHA EAM A HHU Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at the University of lllinois, April 4, 1908. Al- pha lota Chapter of Arkansas received its charter on April 29, 1934. lt is the young- est chapter of the national organization. Alpha Gamma Rho is an agricultural social fraternity, its purpose being "to make better men, and through them, broader and better agriculture by surround- ing their members With influences tending to encourage individual endeavor, resource- fulness, and aggressive effort along the lines making for the development by bet- ter mental, social, and moral qualities, to promote a wider acquaintance and broader outlook on the part of agricultural men through fellowship in a national organiza- tion that stands for the best phases of de- velopmentf' Alpha Gamma Rho is back on the Uni- versity of Arkansas campus after three years of wartime inactivity. The chapter house was opened at the beginning of the second semester with eleven pre-war men back. Since then sixteen new men have been pledged, and the house is operating in full swing. Social activities for the year were the annual spring formal on lVIarch 15. ln the traditional AGR manner, numerous hay- rides and picnics were highlights of the spring semester. OFFICERS BOE OLIVE .' . . . President JACK PIAZELBAKER . . . Vice-President WALLACE NICKEI.S ....... Secretary DENTON RODMAN . Treasurer and 'House Manager CHARLES RANGEY ....... Chaplain MEMBERS AND PLEDGES DEAN BROVVNING l'IALL COE GE0llGE DAVIDSON MACK DILLPORT BILL GASKILL NOLAN GRocE JACK HAZELEAKER jon HUNNICUT CHARLES HOWARD LARSH JOHNSON OLAF JOHNSON SAM KING HOYT NEILL VVALLACE NICKELS GERALD OAKS HAIROLD OAKS Bon OLIVE MALCOLM PATTERSON VVILLIS ROBERTS DENTON ROBERTS CHARLES RANGEY CUL RUNYAN CARTER SEYMOUR ALEX SULLIVAN KIP SULLIVAN JACK VAUGI-IN 1ALEX VEST Page 194 AlIIhE The American Institution of Chemical Engineers on the University of Arkansas campus is a student branch of the national organization of professional engineers. Upon graduation, members of the AIChE are automatically admitted to junior stand- ing in the national society. AlChE was 'brought to the University in 1935 by Dr. Harrison Hale. The re- quirements for membership in this group are very simple, being merely enrollment in the University as a chemical engineer. AIChE strives to bring its members in closer Contact with the ideals, ambitions, and activities of other chemical engineers throughout the country. Among the activities of the AlChE this year was the sponsoring of trips to various industries that would prove to be of inter- est to chemical engineers. They Were cor- dially vvelcomed by the managers of these industries, who tried to give them pertin- ent information about their particular Work and the opportunities for chemical engi- neers. lnformal smokers were held at in- tervals throughout the year in the Student Union in order that the new and old chem- ical engineers on the campus might become better acquainted with one another and with the faculty advisors of AIChE. At these smokers students presented papers and talks on the different phases of chemi- cal engineering in which each was specializ- ing. Several motion pictures of interest to chemical engineers were shown at the semi- monthly meetings. Talks Were given and discussions led by several men outstanding in the technical field of chemical engineer- ing. VVhile he was on the campus in the fall, Dr. Stuart lVIcLain talked to a meet- ing of AlChE about his Work and experi- ences in chemical warfare While he was on military leave of absence from his position as Associate Professor of Chemistry. Page 195 Under the guidance of their faculty ad- visors, Dr Harrison Hale and lVIr. Law- rence Hein, AlChE has given to its mem- bers very valuable services. OFFICERS R. E. PRICE . . . President VINCENT DREWRY . . . Vice-President A. L. MALONE . . Treasurer First rofw: Aslicraft, Bogoslovsky. Second rofw: Fischer, Horlacher. Third rofw: Malone, Price, White. 1' 'WTIT7 e . . 1 n l so, n w 'sf i - M -f 1. 'l 'Tiff' r I Ag My 'V 1 V . ,ggi Q -Ci ' 7 - :fi 3 -fi l L 1' j",j"f e,w,m.,. ff 3. .Sf i 1' 5 'F We sl " "' J in , N 1 ' ' "v ,, y f le.. 1 , ,,,, , ., iitt i, --M i f if 'j-wig -.-"ef lla, ii 53' -3 , ,,, L 2.5 :.,a.., i.. isa? A ai i :till fig. , H f 'ws-sig:-5 at i a -A P A 1 T' A A i uf- -C " I ' 1 ' ,, ?' sf? -' 4. , ' V . -..W . . .W - it W l il 'I 7 i' 52 21? 'il J ,E , . . . . n ag., ,.T. T, .Z 1 JL 1 13355332-5 3 . .. 'fly ,gig .H .1 i q-1, A ii, K p ', -arg we , ,- I V ,wg - Y l 74 : Y J ,Z , .V , ,Vi U Q-51. el 1 -1 W. 7 W , ii V . - -' 4 ' 42' t . ' -. 'ZW ff f 1 ,ml '. fi , tariff , lf. . .. . T R I f 3.15 l .1 ,' 9- X . gp. Z1 ,. , ii if fx ug- Q ' .af A E.. - gi: Q 1. , i V A.. . '13 'ii . , --f f I w p . , ' """..- 4 'S A Qa li, N:-J-ff' QPU" liiixf 5 f "M',,jax i .ie,4..g,,w, ' 'Q ' if -ii if , ii 1 1151? -'swag i Q J i ii ii -f - ' as A s T . - sie:-aa an l 5' i if i iii?-MY.. First rofw: Allred, Bennett, Bollen, Bonds, Bnrgin, Ford, Gilzow, Glasgow. Second ro-w: Hornor, Keller, Leonard, Measel, Newman, Rowland, Strabola. ASEE AIEE ASME The University of Arkansas Chapters of these various engineering societies have again resumed their separate activities af- ter having held their meetings jointly dur- ing the war years. During these years they combined their societies and met together, at which time they discussed the various phases of engineering in open discussion groups. The ASCE is the oldest national engi- neering society of its kind in the United States. The purpose of the campus chap- ter is to bring the members together in one group and give them some experience of what is to be expected of them as engineers. Nleetings of the local chapter are held sem- inar fashion every two Weeks, and during the school year every member contributes at least one paper ou some phase of civil engineering. Nlembership in the local chapter is a requirement for juniors and seniors who plan to receive degrees in civil engineering or structural architecture. The officers of this society are Frank Glasgow, president, and Robert Lee VVoolfolk, sec- retary-treasurer. The University chapter of the AIEE is intended to acquaint electrical engineering students with real life problems while giv- ing them the benefits of associating with each other at their meetings. The meet- ings are held as a seminar where the stu- dents take the active part in reading papers and giving talks on electrical engineering topics. Oflicers are: Russell Newman, presidentg Jack Vineyard, vice-presidentg Austin Bollen, secretaryg and XV. B. Stelz- ner and A. S. Brown, faculty advisors. The student branch of ASME is closely associated with the national organization of ASME, and both exist for the purpose of bringing a closer union and association between both student and practicing me-T chanical engineers. Nleetings of the soci- ety are held seminar fashion, consisting of the reading of papers and the giving of talks by the students. All active members of ASNIE receive copies of a monthly magazine, The Ilfleclzanical Engineer. The oflicers of the society are: Nlar- shall Nleasel, presidentg Joe Bennett, vice- presidentg Cage Cross, secizetaryg and Ralph Burton, treasurer. Page 196 B PTIST ST DE T U IDN Rapidly expanding organization on the U. of A. campus is the Baptist Student Union, connecting link between the college campus and the local Baptist Church. The organization has as its purpose the unify- ing of all the voluntary religious activities of Baptist students on the local campus and throughout the South. Nlembcrs of the Union include all students who are mem- bers of the local Baptist Church or other unit organizations represented on the B. S. U. Council. Nucleus of the local Union is the Execu- tive Council which meets one afternoon each week to suggest and develop the ac- tivities of the entire group. This Execu- tive Council is elected each spring by the Baptist Student Union. Once each month a Greater Council meeting is held to fur- ther promote the purposes of the Union. Nlembers of the Greater B. S. U. Council include all officers of the unit organizations. ln addition to the local organization there is a state B. S. U. Council promoting annual conventions and retreats. The Southwide activities of B. S. U. include a Baptist Student Retreat at Ridgecrest, North Carolina, and a Quadrennial Con- vention. The U. of A. B. S. U. is charter- ing a bus to carry at least twenty students to Ridgecrest this June. The activities of the Union are many and varied. In addition to the regular Sunday activities, the group sponsors Nlorning Watcli in the Student Union hflonday through Friday mornings from 7:40 to 7:50. Newest unit organization of the B. S. U. is the Life Service Band, composed of those students who have com- mitted their lives to full time Christian service. Spearheading the Work of the B. S. U. at the U. of A. is lVIiss Nlary Jane Red- wine, student secretary, in the employment of the local Baptist Church. Page I 97 Oficial publication of the Union is The Ambassador, published bi-Weekly and dis- tributed on Sunday mornings. OFFICERS . . President . 1st Vice-President A. L. MALONE . . RAVVLINS Hoxu.Ac1-nm . Berry MAY . . WINIFRED HALL . Mmzjoiue SAUNDERS EDWARD Gossisrr . . . 2nd Vice-President . . 3rd Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . Treasurer Firsl ro-w: Bollen, Clark, Couch. Srcwzd rofw: Gossett, Hall, Higgins. Third rofw: Horlacher, Lange, iMaIone. Fuurllz rofw: May, .Melton, Saunders. a 5 1 5 , Y 'Y .3 . I i.. wal. ai. N. ,ml . "RI, Front 1'0Q.U.' Crumpler, Wlxitmorc, Neel, Sanford, Hotz, Guthary, Foster, McKniglIt. Second ro-wr Coffey, VVasson, Patrick, Wesner, Brown, Ashcraft, R. 'VV. VVillis, Director. Third ro-w: Renner, Shaw, Brown, Kramer, Reed, Ballenger, Hall, VVllllZlll1SOI'l. Fourllz rofw: Dickey, Chafiin, Fischer, Napier, VVerntz, Lofton. MEMBERS The University of Arkansas Band has E. VV. BROCKMAN VERA IMCKNIGHT CI-IARLES MCAEEE JIM FOSTER AMELVIN LOFTON STUART MCSWAIN BYRON NrXPIEIi SIDNEY NEEL MARGARET RAwsON DICK SHAW TALBOT 'WALKER TOMMY VVATSON B. VV. CHAFFIN MARSHALL CARLISLE PHIL COULTER PIELEN RIDDLE PATTY WAssoN R. G. ALEXANDER J. R. BRANDON ROBERT GUTHARY JOHN D. HIENLEY HARTMAN Horz CATHERINE KIK J. VV. LE COMPTE JOHN E. SANFORD E. T. SMITH J. P. CRUMPLER JACK LEIPARD N.. J. BROWN HENRY KECK JOE REED JAMES WESNER JACK GRIFFIN JACK TIORNSBY JIM JUs'rIss FAY BURROWS S. W. DICKEY JACK. W. :HALL J. IM. TIENDRICKS BILL BALLENGER ELLEN COFFEY R. E. COLLIER JIM CRoss BILL PITTS LEON E. WERNTZ J. P. CRUMPLER been under the direction of three able leaders during the year. In the early fall Dr. Robert VV. Winsloxmf left them under the direction of R. XV. VVillis. M. S. Zahrt, director of the U. of A. Band in 1943-44, resumed the position at the be- ginning of the second semester. Playing at all of the pep-rallies, football and basketball games, the band did much to boost school spirit. The only out-Of- town trip made by the band this year was the Thanksgiving game in Tulsa, Okla- homa, where they played and paraded. In the late spring, the organization presented a concert on the campus, under the direc- tion and supervision of lVIr. Zahrt. Nlany of the University Band members assisted the R.O.T.C. Band in Federal In- spections, While P. Crumpler, drum ma- jor, attracted much attention to the band by his novel and talented twirling. Nlembers not in the picture are: Atkins, Boyett, Lynch, slustiss, Johnson, Riddle, Alexander, Cross, Robinson, Tuck. Page 198 BL EEPHI H5 The University Blackfriars, a national dramatic fraternity, was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1913 by Roger VVilliams, who was at that time a member of the public speaking department of the University. For a number of years it maintained a policy of small exclusive membership, but later developed into an organization sup- plementing the work of the University 'Theatre. Blackfriars presented two plays this year. The first was a farce-comedy, "Nothing But the Truthn, by James Morit- gomery. It was one of the riots of the year, with "Chuck', Freeman trying to tell the literal truth for twenty-four hours. Lee lVlcKnight was "Chuck's" love and practically threw him overboard, not know- ing that his brutal frankness was due to a bet. All the characters were wonderfully chosen and lived the play with the pep and spark that it deserved-and with James Foreman, as a bishop, stealing the show in his droll Way. Other members of the cast were: Fred- erick Campbell, Bill Bassett, Coleman Clark, Isabelle lVIcNeill, lVIarie Parker, Patti Purl, and Jacque Dobbs. Their second production was "Night lVlust Fall", a mystery with its share of shiver and lightened by comedy. Seymour Syna played the leading role of a bellboy who murders for a pastime. Leola Sharp was an old woman who made the audience despise her, and Carolyn Cherry, portray- ing the part of her niece, was a typical English girl. Other members of the cast were: Mil- dred Crenshaw, John Mosely, lVIary Stall- ings, Dell Simmons, Preston lVIagruder, and Clarence Parker. Not only do members of Blackfriars get dramatic training and experience, but they are also trained as stage managers, Page 199 prompters, property men, and learn scen- ery arrangements, and lighting.-All the things that add up to "The Show Nlust Go Onln-and with this theatrical troop the show does go on-with a BANG!! OFFICERS FREDERICK CAMPBELL . . . . Producer ISABELLE MCNElI.I. . . Associate Producer LEE MCKNIGPI'l' . . . . Secretary PATT1 PURL . .... Treasurer MARIE PARKER . . Advertising Manager BETTY lVIEADOVVS . . . . Personnel Director First rofw: Bassett, Dobbs, Foreman. Second row: Freeman, McKnight, 'McNeill. Third rofw: Meacloxwfs, Parker, VVebb. , ,tl 'QQ .17 '. .Q I l' , ' Q - ::,. .mb V, ? 7- , , - . , .,.,. ,gaygcl l A , l W: M. is at ff ,Ulm ., 'am . ' I: , Q L . Q .5 f- , 3- -' f-,C Fug, ,f , ' 'W or , f rl 5 fra' -- 1 ,y'f'- 1, Q, , 'ret ' ' , gif'-'1 ,,, ,, " ' f, -V A .Q ' ' ,,,,, I 5' ' by -ai ,QU ' vxkx +. 4' fr: ,,,? , . iraqi? ,Fi S543 V 'Q' , J-V ,, ' :"' A 117535 Q X 'WJ-in 'ill if-,Ari .X Q W l fl ,-' if E - --. ii 1, 1 t '- " N , X, - 1 , as 'fgQg5,-. ' V ff-S"-213, 'W it-1-,-,i - 1- . gg , Q' 'Ji 'B' gf? E' '-1335! ii l ' . Q2 gg vi' fi ' 1 aim " IE' ' B N 'J ii, ' f 5 -' , ., if VT' ' . A 'Efil A' ', 'ge.iQ!.i'mBa.mQQQa in r f e , 1 tiki L gf! for , . , - j A -gs ' ,' ' 'Vi .5 , 'sw 'if , iiif-'69, I lf' f',' 'P "iii n M , ,A , 2 . -. Y .I ,X I- xx! . 1 X , ,., ,, L41 Fi:-.fl rofw: Abboud, Adams, Agee, Alexander, Anderson, Appel, Arnaud, Ash, Bankson, Barham, Barnhill, Barrett, Beard, Bmkley, Bird, Boone, Bottorff, Bradford, Bradford. Scrond rofw: Bradshaw, Branting, Braswell, Brown, Brown, Broyles, Bryant, Burkholder, Calloway, Campbell, Campbell, Carrington, Cherry, Clinton, Cohen, Collie, Collier, Combs, Connable. Third rofw: Crabaugh, Cupp, Currier, DeBolt, DeLamar, DeRossitt, Daniel, Davis, Davis, Dickerson, Dickinson, Dodson, Douglass, Duke, Easterbrook, Ferguson, Finley, Foster. Fourth rofw: Foy, Frazer, Graham, Garner, Garner, Garrett, Gittenger, Goda, Godt, Gregory, Hays, Hopper, Hopper, Hopkins, Holt, Hoag, Hill, Hammann, Inman. Fifth rofw: Jacobs, Johnson, johnson, Johnston, jones, jordan, Jordan, Joyner, Karnes, Kinkade, Kirby, Kirksey, Knierim, Land, Lange, Langhart, Latham, Luke, McDonald, McFaddin. BUUTS.AND SP HS OFFICERS MARY V' TERRY . Co-Presidents B. C. D0osoN NORMA ROGERS l, . . Co-Vice-Presidents WILFOED YOUNG j HELEN DHLAMAR . . Co-Secretaries STEELE HAYS y PEGGY ST. JOHN . C -T -e rs MAURICE Mxrci-IELL 0 I asure With the addition of several new mounts, and a swimming pool at Hilltop, their popular meeting place, members of Boots and Spurs carried out an extensive program stressing recreation. Hilltop, the home of lVIrs. Joy Pratt lVIairkham, club sponsor, was the scene for countless rides, swimming parties, breakfasts, and Weiner roasts. Nlembership in Boots and Spurs, follow- ing tradition, was limited to those students possessing a genuine interest in horseman- ship, plus the ability to ride Well enough to meet the approval of the club sponsor and a majority of the members. This tradi- tion Was established in 1938 by a group of riding enthusiasts Who organized Boots and Spurs to create interest and increase the skill of students in horseback riding. The hrst rush party last fall was held September 15, a Saturday afternoon when Page 200 i s i a at it . lf . mf t .. T ' 1 JJ XJ " in 'Q Lf:-,A , if i' Z" A hiiil, .X-.yi :" P 'V I Sc I sl' ,ps 5, -Q V ' ii .. . iwxvnl -S V: ., 9 4 R a AS 1 I c i i ,K is - L f T f it T , , ,-., . l li '- . 44 , nl F ii -v" i 5. ' , Q: M i f, me if ei 3' f Ibn- 5' i 'un' f .fr ta TN 35 -g..e ,, EP A W l if' T f 2' 14' w it dA.ds.3 fit ' if- i Wili7i"Q1? . .. D.-ik: f - A, argl J w ,ii 5.1, r ' , I isa, .:,'- - - JE.. ,pi ig.-ll! ,, 1, 1 .- a s .Q f- L--Q - il H- 12" vf 'Q -.aw .Q-. ,,j - .I l ii' - iii 'll I ' . '53 , 1 - l -- , 5"Ei'g3-El Tx' .i l ":" 'XJ miell if ,lille i V M My V t I H 1 7- X 5 1 --I M W req! : ,- 'fri A-:JB . i 1-l , ra ' i l . T -' S W if S - E142 ' E V"' in N! . tw -. r N ::: if R ' I A-S i -, r . r I' 4' '1' . "' l 1 V 1 'i - l 'A "I" 7 f i l 'V . '- i ' t " ' , M ' ' . A ' - -. 'J TG i - f at Bm- Q . 4? ,Ay P Q , ,z Z Q , I. 1 1 - fi! ..3 -35 , :-, ,. L f. - , 1, ' T -,., , :-: Q 1 . . , H 5 l ,Q ., Y L T l lil iff f EI-fm - "7 ' ! Mft? A H17 V - i X' First rotw: MoGoldrick, lMcKerren, McNeil, McSwain, McSwain, McWhorter, Mashby, Morgan, Mitchell, Mills, Millsnp, Mellich, Meadows, 'Maxwell, Matthews, Masel, Markwell, Newton, Oldham. Second rafw: Oliver, Orlicek, Oswalt, Owen, Park, Price, Poindexter, Polk, Ponder, Pratt, Pratt, Rand, Reed, Reid, Richardson, Rogers, Rogers, Rose, Rucker. Third rofw: Swolford, Sutton, Stuckey, Stewart, Stockley, Streckfus, Stevens, Stallings, Stallings, Standifer, Stark, Spikes, Sparkman, St. john, Smith, Smith, -Smith, Smith. Fourth rofw: Smith, Sloan, Simpson, Simmons, Shipley, Shilling, Sharp, Sharp, Shannon, Shafer, Shackleford, Simmes, See, Sears, Scurlock, Schoen, Sanders, Taylor, Terry. Fiflh rofw: Terry, Terer, Thomas, Thornton, Torian, Townsend, Trimble, Venahle, Viquesney, XNard, Weaver, Weny, White, Viloody, Woody, VVoods, Wilkerson, WVunderlich, Yoe, Young. BUUTS AND 511115 prospective members rode on a tour of the campus. A second party followed October 21, also attended by old members and guests with music of the hill-billy type serv- ing background for the Weiner roast which followed. Rides werewusually led by Co- presidents lVIary V. Terry on her favorite mount, "DiCk'l, and B. C. Dodson on "Majo1','. In addition to the oflicers, a group of representatives, one from each organized house, was appointed to look after the club's interests. That included collecting dues, helping schedule rides, encouraging riding students, and interesting other per- Page 201 sons in riding. These representatives had an important part in building Boots and Spurs into the organization of its present strength. Among the newly acquired horses Were a three-year-old daughter of Happy Trav- eler, Victory lVIaryg Nlajor, the aforemen- tioned greyg and Early June Bug, the two- year-old palomino, son of Little Lady Bug. Outstanding riders are lVIary Scurlock, Es- ter Shilling, Steele Hays, and Maurice Nlitchell. The club colors are Sky-blue and Scarlet, which typify their ideals and the energy to put those ideals into effect. -4. :iii IRviN RoT1-1RocK me TRAliiiilil3PiESlllfTEHlAN OFFICERS JACK MCNEIL . . . President PIUGHES OWEN . . . Vice-President TRVIN ROTI-IROCK . . Secretary-Trezisurer The Central Presbyterian University men's Bible class has been revived under the direction of Dr. Harrison Hale, who taught a combined menls and women's class for three long war years. Enrollment equals that of the pre-war era, and the class is still using the "5-point" system to encourage steady attendance. This system requires a man to meet five successive classes to earn his five point rat- ing. lf he misses a Sunday, he has to begin all over again. The girls who were crowded out of the class organized the University W7omen's Bible Class, which, under the leadership of Dr. Robert G. Mets and lVlrs. lVlers, has informal discussion meetings. One-yeaiw old Allen hders, who attends this class, but usually sleeps through it, counts one-half on the enrollment record. ln addition to the morning Sunday school classes, students have the University lVestminster Fellowship group, which meets Sunday evenings in the social room to discuss current religious topics. Then they have an extension program-they go to smaller churches in the communities sur- rounding Fayetteville to help with young people's meetings and conduct the services. A large number of students participate in the morning worship services and sev- eral sing in the choir. The Central Presbyterian fellowship g1'OLlP, in a joint session with the First Presbyterians, had a dinner followed by a carolling party before the Christmas holi- days. They observed Brotherhood Sun- day by entertaining the Reverend VV. M. Griffin, director of the Dwight Indian Training School at Vian, Oklahoma, and five Indian girls from the Dwight lVIission High School. The Presbyterian Church of the United States of America provides for the Bible class now being taught at the University by the Reverend P. McConnell. Page 202 CHI LPH Although one of the youngest organiza- tions on the campus, Chi Alpha is one of the most active. Founded in January., 1945, its purpose is to bring together women interested in chemistry, to discuss new scientific and industrial developments in this Held, and to promote scholarship among women students. To be eligible for membership in Chi Alpha, a girl must be a sophomore, and must have been en- rolled in the University of Arkansas at least one semester previousg she must have an accumulative grade point of 2.5 and must have the intention to major or minor in chemistry. The twelve charter members of the or- ganization, with Leona Jane Bledsoe as president, instituted an annual farewell banquet for the seniors in the Spring of 1945. The first sponsors for the group were Dr. Harrison Hale and Miss Zelpha Battey. In the fall of 1945, Cecilia Keith was elected president and M1'S. Peggy Par- rish the new sponsor, to replace Miss Bat- tey, who had left the University. Chi Al- pha initiated ten girls in January of 1946, and following the ceremony held a banquet honoring seniors Cecilia Keith, Virginia Seward, and Leona Jane Bledsoe. The girls had several informal parties during the year, even borrowing the idea from the boys to have a "smoker". Chi Alpha meets twice monthly in the Chemistry Building, devoting one meeting to business and one to an educational pro- gram. Interesting picture shows have been sponsored as this educational feature, and the group has had guest speakers talk about different phases of chemistry. Page 203 OFFICERS VIRGINIA PRIMM . . . President JANE ANN COLE . . . Vice-President JANE DICKINSON . Secretary-Treasurer First row: Bledsoe, Cole, Cooper. Second rnfw: Damm, DeYVees, Dotson. Third rofw: Gage, Henson, Izell. Fourth rofw: Keith, Landers, Lee, Patton. Fifth rafw: Primm, Seward, Ward, White. . . ,. . --I ., I ' if ,ai 2 . I Y, RTT-- , , L ati, p, 4 K . , A . ,,,, , ,Zigi 4 T' fI. 3 ' 'rl "Q-I 2 :eil Ji g , ci I if , - Q - '+L i Sf? . if , W -I 4 fi ' I I' 1. Pm -lr.. ui ,X H A - . ' .-,. ' -1 I, I , , 4 E2 if ,Ig - E '25, V, 4 V ' , - ' M Q3 A, s wi 1' 1: . .1 -' iq . Za as " ' .wfi I ' 1 .. . , L, I f . s, i-.3 1 " - ,gg - - ffxi' 'fl I 3- ' . if f ig, :,-,I ,A ' ,f Y-W1 ' "-Q 2-fl A ' 'sir 1159! ' ' if , V ,TI X 5 -,,l ' ','::Y 3 ' I - ., ' , 'Ti I Inari Q I 75' . is lII,f , K, . Ilvvls Y '- r . ,. "If . K' 2 -, V -.5523 V V An -II ,gg Y J, I ., , , 571 , if ,Q 2-lv. 'ee - 'Q' if fue' fav' - I .- Nf..Ei5i'1"N :. ,Iij,..,-mirth- L, " EJ! - I Ia ifl' ll . i 1' . ,. . I . , . , , A Q . I ,I , . I ' ' ' 1, ' ' ' 5, ff. my ,uve , I .. .I I I --az I 1 5 Q-15. , 1w'sfy' 'f I " "si N ' ' .Em ' '53 f: I 1.1 If I l ,iss 11 "J 1: . .- .Qi . . ' . 'Y ' l , ,,,-- " U , ""'i:z 35' . 35 .J -.,EEv,,1 -Wim v,:.'f. gg I, I - ,II f - Ia, ,5--f-.. I , A - is , If I sg I Ia - I,-xg AI' if 1.I - ' " 'I 'Li , 'rf' ' ' ' 4 . ,jfs I L. . 5"- fi " "rf"I'wwi.3 .ffm R Left to right: Burnett, 'Morris, Best, Evans OFFICERS XVILLIAM EVANS . . President JEFF BURNETT . Vice-President EDWYNNE MORRIS . . T1'CHSLl1'C1' VIRGINIA LEE BEST Secretary CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS SOPHOIMORE CLASS JEAN PITCOCK . . . President GERALD BARNES ....... President NADINE FOY . . . Vice-President SIIARA COLLIE . Vice-President PIELEN DELAMAR . Treasurer ' BETTY SIMMES . . Treasurer BETTY LOU PIPKIN . Secretary PORTER HENSLEE . . Secretary SARAH BROYLES WYLIE CAELER PIENRY FRANTZ ED MARCUM JESSE WARREN fr Executive Council BILL MEERS Executive Council BETTY GARY JEAN KING LEWIS THOMPSON BILLY IGARRETT FRESHMAN ,CLASS ' JOHN HICKMAN . . President BOE YQVORLEY . . . Presldenf BARBARA NASII . Vice-'President MARTIIIX MCCRARY . Vice-President DICK WE15 , , Treasurer PEGGY SWAEEORD . Treasurer JACOB BURNS . . Secretary PEARL .CRAIG . . Secretary JOE EVRARD SALLY RAND DOTTY BUMPERS GARLAND GIBSON FRED LAW Executive Council Jo BELLE BARRON ' JIM MOCAULEY Executive Council BILL RHODES J. L. CHANCELLOR Page 204 EUMMEHEE GUILD For the purpose of expressing and pro- viding for the needs in the College of Busi- ness Administration, the faculty and stu- dents of the college organized the Com- merce Guild on the campus nine years ago. The group was interested solely in giving publicity to the college, bringing speakers to the campus, and uniting more firmly the faculty and students. All commerce stu- dents are eligible for membership in the group. Early this fall the commerce students adjourned to the Sig Alph valley for a pic- nic. The purpose of this picnic was to give the upper classmen an opportunity to be- come acquainted with the large number of freshman students. The first "Commerce Day" was held in 1942, and this activity was the beginning of many more eventful days in the future years. A queen is elected to reign for the day by the vote of all students in the Col- lege of Business Administration. Porter Henslee, Chi Omega, was crowned queen of the Commerce School and reigned on Commerce Day, which was lVlay 10. The entire student body participated in Com- merce Day as classes were dismissed for that day. A convocation was held in the morning at which Nlr. James I-l. Penick, business man from Little Rock, was the guest speaker. lVlr. Penick has two sons in the business school, Jim and Ed. Fol- lowing the convocation, a bar-B-Q was held at Lake YVeddington with the annual base- ball game between the faculty and the stu- dent body. Having a Commerce dance was resumed this year after being sus- pended last year. The queen was crowned at the dance. This year was a record one for the Com- merce Guild. The membership in it was larger than it has ever been in its entire history. Page 205 Faculty advisors for the Commerce Guild are Dr. George E. I-Iunsberger and Dr. Raymond Dein. Nlanagement of the Commerce Guild is in the capable hands of the business stu- dents. An executive council, composed of four members from each class and the four Commerce Guild ollicers, governs the or- ganization. This year the Guild was ably led by president Bill Evans, senior account- ing student. Firsf rofw: Barron, Broyles, Bumpers, Cabler. Second rofw: Chancellor, Evrard, Frantz, Garrett. Third rofw: Gary, King, McCauley, Marcum. Fnurlh rofw: Meeks, Rand, Thompson. '36 'KHP' wi' 'Et - .F ' lt Alf W. T " ' ,, he ff 5453, Masai., i- i ' 5,- , Q. as ss' ' - iz A- li W? LH ' .,..1lLlf:':iA: V amd- ,,iW.i me .. Y T ' "V A .2 l V 0 aff I I JESSE .-iam ' var". - " 1'- vn 'C-'Y Q1 A - S If 1355 Y V ' ,, Mg W I I Left to right: Malone, Price, Strabala. OFFICERS IVIELVIN STRARALA . . BOB PRICE . . . JACKSON V INEYARD A. L. NIALONE ' ..... MEMBERS ELECTRICAL DJIELVIN STRABALA CIVIL LEE FORD CHEMICAL BOB PRICE MECHANICAL I MARSHALL IVIEASEL . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer AUSTIN BOLLEN JOE D. ALLRED A. L. RCIALONE I ENGINEERING AT LARGE JACKSON VINEYARD BEN VVHITE SOPI-IOMORE REPRESENTATIVE ROBERT IVIILLNVEE FRESI-IMAN REPRESENTATIVE JOE GILLESPIE ENGINEERING COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVE TO STUDENT SENATE JAMES L. FISCHER Page 206 lf Gl.EEHl The Engineering Council is the Student Senate of the College of Engineering. Its purpose is the planning of activities for the Engineering College, and chief among these is the annual Engineer Day. The thirteen-man council is composed of representatives from each engineering so- ciety, the Engineering representative to the Student Senate, members from the fresh- man and sophomore classes, and one dele- gate from the college at large. The Engineers, who are naturally seri- ous-minded fellows, forgot all slide rules when time came for their annual Engineers Day on Nlarch 15. This day is held in honor of their patron, St. Patrick. The celebration, which originated at the Uni- versity of lVIissouri in 1903, came to the campus of the University of Arkansas in 1909. The Engineers have in their pos- session a piece from the original Blarney stone from the Blarney Castle in Cork County, Ireland. This was obtained in 1911 by lVIike O'lVIallcy, a graduate of the Engineering School. This year the celebration began lVlarch 14, with a banquet at the Campus Grill, followed by a display of fireworks and a painting of the traditional Irish-green shamrocks on the campus. The next morn- ing the Engineers ate breakfast at the Stu- dent Union. The next event was the an- nual convocation, at which senior Engi- neering students are dubbed Knights of St. Patrick and kiss the Blarney stone. Knights were: Vincent Drewery, Bob Price, A. L. Maloiie, Sam Atkinson, Russell Newman, and Benjamin WVhite. Bill Russell was commended for having grown the most Page 207 G EUUNCIL impressive beard. That afternoon the En- gineers went to a movie, and that night held their dance in the ballroom of the Student Union. At this' time Betty Alex- ander, Carnall Hall, was crowned St. Patricia, and Austin Bollen St. Patrick. First rofw: Allred, Bollen. Second rofw: Fischer, Ford. Third row: Measel, Millwee, White. The membership in Coterie is limited to l K ill A 1 ll ' 'v,' T l l -.ar - , - .f:- ' -' Jtfi i 1 . , lk any QQ , ' , 'jg wipfi., are 11, ...gi .:.V 4. iw D-ni-'55, . ,, ,,,-', tr , :l,, -.- " , A , .V Qi ,1 N., , - ix V, ,- 4 it T f - ' gy . e l y, IQ? A .t ..., rf c 1 i T -s A - - i rs r ' 1 "1 : ' - -' ies K , - e . , 1 T. . 3 i lllilll? ,-.,. 151 A l i ii T' V 1 ' fs .-.- : ' -'-P'-:-'2-2 i H ,,, Q-wrggjnii " ii . - 7' 'K I ' . l to n X. A " ii 1 ,,, - 1 -4 "K fr: - X .,-fgijln - I F "Jiri - Q gi V I 5 xi A1 .' ,., 1 E55 ' ' l T' ia. 1 i i ': ' 5 " ' "" ' i ' ""' if "' -" 'iiiii ll F 1' li " ,s-!ff,.? f "-brit t-5 -, 1? - 2 T- ea " ' ' :': 'iii 'N " , Ai I' l"'x:'ii ii i - :Qi "L iii' V' -P ' '-- il i -:: i 9-il? L 't' . l IE ,-.l 3' RX X 3 A 5-3321 E- 'r r - .FiI'5l1'0fLU.' Alexander, Aldridge, Butler, Campbell, Chipman, Clark, Coflin, Duke. Secfmd rofw: Evans, M. Evans, Foreman, Holley, Houston, Izell, Jordan, Joyner. Thzrd I'0'w.' Keefe, Logue, -Nlay, Riggs, Teeter, Thompson, Trawick, EUTEHIE OFFICERS CAROLYN CLARK . . . President PAULINE FOLEY . . Vice-President PAULINE Forex' . . Secretary BETTY MAY . . . Treasurer MATHEL Tmvvicx . . Historian BILLIE LEE Locus ..... . Reporter MR. AND Mus. VVILLIAM Btevm 'Q MR. AND Mas. J. E. HEMBREE T . Sponsors This year was the seventh year in which Coterielhas been "the" social organization of outstanding independent women stu- dents on the campus. The outstanding girls in the organiza- tion were lead this year by Sarah Aldridge, who was on Nlortar Board and in "VVho's W7ho Among Students in American Col- leges and Universities". Carolyn Clark took Sarah's place as president when Sarah graduated at the end of the hrst semester. Coterie's important social events this year included a hamburger fry, Weiner roast and skating party, the sponsors, in- formal "get-togethers" for the girls, a spa- ghetti dinner at the president's home, a chicken dinner, and a spring formal. lnitiation for twelve new girls was held in December at the home of lVlrs. Blevin. The new ollicers were installed at the in- stallation banquet which was held in Nlay at the Blue lVlill. This year Coterie got new pins which were proudly worn by all the members. The new pins consist of a star circum- scribed by a C. thirty girls. This strictly social group is made up of girls from the various inde- pendent houses and girls who live off the campus. The organization originally was for town girls onlyg but now, towns all over the state and even out of the state are represented. Coterie holds regular rush parties dur- ing the year, and girls receiving invitations to join are pledged to the organization for a four-week period. During this term, the pledges are given assigned duties. Regular meetings of Coterie are held once a week, on Nlonday afternoons at 5 p.m. in the Student Union. Page 208 FIRST PHESBYTEHIAN The Southern Presbyterian students at- tending the University are organized into two groups-the morning Sunday School Class and the evening Fellowship Supper group. The aims of the Sunday School Class are to encourage serious Bible study, to strengthen individual devotional life, and to promote regular attendance of Southern Presbyterian students at the morning wor- ship services of the church. Mr. and lVlrs. Van Howell have taught the class for the past thirteen years, alternating each Sun- day in presenting the lesson. The Fellowship Supper group meets ev- ery Sunday at six o'clock. Supper is fol- lowed by a discussion led by one of the students. Subjects for discussion are chosen by the group at large, and therefore are of common interest. From time to time, an out-of-town speaker or faculty member is the guest of the group. Through the Tvestminster Fellowship of Students, the members are actively en- gaged in Christian service. Student teach- ers assist the pastor, Reverend W. But- ler, Jr., in holding an Uutpost Sunday School at Harris. The students also have the privilege of helping lVIr. Butler with Sunday services or worship for patients at the Veterans Hospital. Real progress has been made toward the organization of a group for married stu- dents now attending the University. The WCStH1l11StC1' Fellowship of Stu- dents is actively cooperating in interdenom- ination Christian activities on the campus. For the first time this year, a full-time student worker has been employed by the Synod to help with the organization and religious life of the Southern Presbyterian students at the University. Miss Lassie Youmans began this work with the opening of the fall semester. Page 209 1 OFFI CERS JOHN PATTILL0 l . . Co-Presidents MARY I-Intex MCGII.I. f THERON HARRIS l . . . Co-Vice-Presidents ELOISE VV1r.LmMS S Grouse BnANnHo1zs'r Q CO-Secretaries Rose TRXVIN f First rofw: Brzindhorst, Clark, Davies. Second rofw: Dodson, Harris, Hunt. Third rafw: Irwin, McGill, M. E. Murphy. Fourih rofw: P. S. lVIurpl1y, A. Pattillo, J. Pattillo, VVil- liams. egkhsv 'Serb is rwagi Q- of 5 fx ak A .. e I . ,l i B' I 1' - I -i 1 -' gg-..-0. ' -I l ' if i -if 2 ,. . . ff - 4 - H . Q. muff? e '. F' 'diff l' I use , T. A X ' V. ,Q X 'Mr , ' "ff - , J.",x-if i -5 , .V ., Q- J, fs. H Ala f, ,, -,L-?3g, g,Nl 5 .,,- 1, , ' to ..-. " 4 c A g at L tj It at-'rglifi t lable. H l, ., - QI I la , N .9 , . H Gil ti ,Ii 1 ,Q lg? I Q-I " fs -5- 'Q rap- L. V I qv F IV' :Y Ap ,I I I ' I I I - NLE? vel Q 24. . Q' . 'X '-.yew H , " ' Y, ' ,t 'tyf 4 are A an -L it Q35 a it mi meh p QQ, . ,tt l 1, r-If ri. Sgt . H t 5 5 - :if 1 I i Fif i X V135 f , A W? A 1 I 1591.5- 4 ' s h e I W A er e I A 1 ies., l ei J A Lage ir L i5'Q?,'E7f l I First rafw: Allen, Arnett, Baker, Courtney, Brainerd, Dunn, Fischer, Fisher. Second row: Fox, Frear, Gray, Harris, Hembree, Hendrix, Hethcoat, Holman. Third ro-w: Howard, Hubbard, Hudgens, Justice, Kimbrough, Klemme, Leonard. GAMMA IUT On Nlarch 20, 1944, a small group of lvorld VVar II veterans got together on the campus of the University of Arkansas "just to get acquainted". At this meeting these men and women who had seen service in every branch of the service decided to form a club called the "University of Ar- kansas Veterans Club". As more and more veterans returned to school and the mem- bership became larger, it was decided to change the organization to some sort of a fraternal order. The name Gamma Iota was chosen as symbolic of the famed "Government Is- sue" so familiar to servicemen. Interest of ex-servicemen Was aroused throughout the nation when a picture of the oliicers of this fraternity was published in an Amenican Legion publication, the National Legiommire. Inquiries were re- ceived from some twenty colleges. Im- mediately plans were made to make Gam- ma Iota a national fraternity for ex-serv- icemen. Gctober 17, 1944, Gamma Iota received a certificate of incorporation from the Cir- cuit Court of VVashingtOn County, Arkan- sas. The University of Arkansas chapter, Al- pha chapter, has designed an appropriate key to be Worn as the sign of membership by members of the organization. Ex-soldiers, sailors, and marines turned out in full force to make the Gamma Iota sweater hop one of the most successful dances of the year. The highlight of this year's activities came when Governor Ben Laney of Ar-- kansas was initiated into Gamma Iota as an honorary member on December 17, 1945. Gther honorary members are: Nlary Ellen Randolph, who designed the key of Gamma Iotag Colonel B. P. Pur- dueg Luigi A. Passarelli, and L. WV. Tay- lor. Charter members of Gamma Iota are: I-Iavis Barnes, Kenneth Beaton, William Collie, ,lack I-Iolt, Cecil I-Iutson, Edmond hflarcum, Dennis Nlassey, Pete Oliver, Clarence Wilson, ,lack Berry, lVlorris Van- derbilt, Jesse WH1'1'C11, and Clarence Leonard. Nlembership into Gamma Iota is open to both men and Women. The only pre- requisite for membership is an honorable discharge from any branch of the military service after September 16, 1940. Page 210 GAMMA IUTA JAMES G. ALLEN JOHN F. ARNETT ADALENE BAKER LEE R. BALLARD ROY C. BARNHILL F. F. BATCI-IELOR B. V. IBRAINERD PAT D. BRINSON PIUBERT L. BURCH PIUBERT K. CALOVVAY ROBERT L. CANNON VVALTON CANNON C. L. CARPENTER JEWELL M. CAUDLE NEWBERN CHAMBERS WM. M. COURTNEY PIENDRIX E. CRABTREE WM. F. DENMAN CHARLES R. DILLON KING E. Doss PIARRY DOUGLAS THOMAS E. DUKE JAMES B. DUNN IMACE A. DUNN LAWERENCE ELMORE FRED EVANS JAMES H. .FISER CHARLES FISCI-IER RAYMOND B. Foxx VVILLIS R. FORD CARL R. FREAR JIMMIE FREW ROY C. GILSTRPXP DAVID C. GRAY RICHARD R. GRIFT4'IN AIJBERT M. HJXBEIQEIK O. W. LIANCOCK Tl'IERON L. HARIQIS PIOVVARD PIEMBREE E. VV. HENDERSON LIUBERT H. HENDERSOB' AUSTIN VV. HENDRIX J. D. I'IE'l'HCOA'1' MORRIS T. :HILL L. VV. TIOLMAN CHARLES G. HOWARD EUGENE I-I. HTOWARD PIORACE S. HUBBARD ' JOHN J. I-IUDGENS CECIL D. PIUTSON FRANK B. JAMES EDGAR JUSTICE ALBERT F. KEECAN JOHN VV. QKENNY Page 211 VV. E. KIMBROUGPI H. L. KLEMME JIMMY LANDRUM J. O. LANE CLARENCE LEONARD LURA LILLIAN LITTRELL .ARTHUR LOE ROBERT A. MCGUIIKE EARNESTINE A. IMCLEOD VVILLIAM E. 'MCLEOD JAMES M. lVlClVIll,,I.IAX YV. E. NIALIN ED MARCUM JOHN C. MARTIN BRYCE MASTERS ED D. MOORE L. G. MORGAN JAMES E. MORRISON JOHN XV. MOSLEY JOHN W. MURPHY RICHARD M. NEWELL RUSSELL B. -.NEWMAN FRANK L. ODOM CLARENCE P. PARKER ODELL PARKS PIUBERT B. PATTOX LEON J. PATTON XVALTER D. PATTOB5 EDWARD M. PENICK ARLIE I. PIERCE JOSEPH G. PLAPCAN JOHN L. RAY PAUL REMMEI. BOE C. RILEY M. RUTI-IVEN HEIQBERT H. SCI-IULZE BETTY SIMPSON H. A. STACKHOUSE O. T. STALLCUP RALPI-I P. STEGALL RALPH L. STEVVART JAMES B. STYLES JOHN IH. THOMAS L. E. THOMPSON LIOBART TREECE JOE B. TRUEMPER CALVIN C. r1lURPIN MORRIS VANDERBILT TROY VVALLS lVIARVIN VVALSH ROY VV. VVHEELIS CLARENCE WILSON DALE CARROLL JACK ROBERTSON . JOE T. -MCGILL . R. O. CALLAWAY . JOE LIUNNICUT EDMOND JOHNSTON .. PHILIP FRY . JOHN NIOSLEY . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . . Chaplain Sergeant-at-Arms . . Reporter First ro-w: Loe, Malin, MHI'ClllH, 'MCLeod. Second rafw: Morgan, Morrison, Mosley, Murphy. Third rofw: Newell, Newman, H. Patton, L. Patton. Fourth rofw: W. Patton, Pierce, Plafcan, Ray. Fifth row: Schultz, Styles, Thomas, Treece. Sixth rofw: Vanderbilt, Walls, Wheelis, Wilson. ' A . in 4 ' f' "l gf? 1.-A fl' 'F V ' Q ""' I If f wif I . 1' .ffl -C75 A E REI -. -.- 'E"':V5f, A fp. J F Aa . gf,-12-viz! ' ' Us I l- 13. . " Tm' I 1 LJ' I In-1' - 7? A WWII -ww If 'sb ri? L --' be f , 2' -.Az .J -1- T7 , I I... -A, 1'-L' I II CI -Aj I. W " U. " I ,x.g-,,.f.g,f- H J 45325 ,I ' 15,bi'f 'Q ?'f,?'2' S I K2 A Rial 'Fl '2 I I I. M? fu.. Y. fig-5 I -.- ITE ' .25 Ag ' ' lg' I ff- V - .V G f'iiii.:1'-:- I . '??ak Q. QF ll? ' ...gi M ' '-al. L - j:.E.:gK:. V? , if Af! f- -I .Q - . . . lb V I 11? iff' V A--Inf 'S Q? I ' i Q I ei y aai , ' 4 ll .U I-'w'i fitjfp' 5 -ig- M g.5lh , l I l i Firrl rofw: Ahlemeyer, Frick, Johnson, Reichel. Second rofw: Schleef, Schultz, Tracy, Wilcox. AMMA BELT MEMBERS JEAN APILEMEYER DAN Sci-ILEEF DORCIZY CI-IRISTIANSON BLAKE ScHUI.'I'z IMARGARET FRICK BETTY TRACY MARTHA BELLE JOHNSON LEO WATSON MARY VIRGINIA RE1c1-IEI. DIANE WILcox REV. MARCUS LANG, Pastoral Advisor Gamma Delta, an association of Lu- theran students, was organized on this campus November 15, 1945. Installation ceremonies were held with Reverend R. W. Hahn, Executive Secretary, present, and the chapter Was christened Beta Beta. An international organization, Gamma Delta has thirty-nine chapters in universi- ties and colleges. The name embodies its aims and purposes, Gamma stands for Christian knowledge, and Delta for Chris- tian faith. The specific objects of Gamma Delta are: to foster thorough study of the Bible, to disseminate the Scriptural phil- osophy of lifeg to train Lutheran students for Christian service in the Church and in the Worldg to encourage and maintain Lu- theran fellovvshipg to maintain Lutheran consciousnessg to establish fraternal rela- tions with Lutheran students of other col- leges and universities. Beta Beta chapter met twice a month in the Blue Room of the Student Union, one meeting being for social purposes, the other for the study of the Bible. Among the social activities were included several picnics, "coke" parties, and banquets. As part of the rushing activities, a Weiner roast was held Mai-ch 20 for new second- semester students. Prospective members, formally pledged April 3, Were: Grayson Kuehnert, Darrel B. Raymond, Edvvina Kanis, lVIr. and Nlrs. David Piper, Kurt Bender, and Anna Jean Peterson. Formal initiation was held the end of May. The oflicial publication is the Spectator, a stimulating and informative bi-monthly. As part of the national program, Beta Beta participated in the Nlemorial War Fund Drive, the purpose of which is to build a chapel on the University of Ala- bama campus honoring the Gamma Delta War dead. Page 212 I TEH ATIUNAL HEL TIU S The International Relations Club is a discussion group under the direction of Dr. Alexander, which considers problems of importance and interest concerning our problems and policies with the other na- tions of the World. Affiliated with the national society, the International Relations Club was very ac- tive before the war and during its early years. Due to the decrease in enrollment the club was set aside in 1943 and was not reorganized until December of 1945. hflembership in this club is open to all those interested in international affairs, no other requirements being necessary for entrance. The membership is increasing, and the club expects to be back up to pre-war attend- ance by next fall. Various faculty members and other speakers are asked to lead the discussions at the meetings held twice each month. At one meeting-the discussion was on trade barriers, past and present. Their economic implications and possible solutions to the problems they presented were dealt With. One of the most popular discussions held was the one of the IVIoscow Conference. Another was held on Breton VVoods and the possible effects it might-have. The meeting at which monetary disorders were discussed became rather involved, but was enjoyed by all those attending. The International Relations Club re- ceives its inspiration for discussions from the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace. This club holds forth as its pur- pose the training of future leading citizens so that they will have the habit of thinking clearly in connection with international problems. It is the college student of to- day who will be attending the Moscoiv Conferences and drawing up the monetary policies of tomorrow. Through the train- ing received at the University, it is hoped that these future leaders Will be capable and competent. Page 213 OFFICERS MAURICE MITCHELL . . . . . President CI-IARLENE REID . . . Vice-President JIM -MCCAULEY . . Secretary-Treasurer HUGH Looxixnoo .... Membership Chairman MARY Ross MCFADDIN . . . Social Chairman PAT BLISS .... . Publicity Chairman DR. I-IENRY ALEXANDER . . . . Sponsor First rofw: Bacon, Bartholomew, Bliss, Braswell, Broyles, Butler, Campbell. Second rofw: Carrington, Cornett, Crane, DeRossitt, DeRossitt, DeVVees, Dotson. Third rofw: Douglas, Evrard, Fox, Fraser, Garner, Graham, Grundy. Fourth rafw: Hammann, 'M. Harris, T. Harris, Higginbotham, Hornor, Hotz, Hunnicutt. Fifth rofw: Hurst, Irwin, Jones, Land, Lipke, Lookadoo, Luckinhill. Sixth rnfw: Lytle, McCauley, McFaddin, Manuel, Matthews, Mitchell, Morgan. Scfuenlh ro-w: Oswalt, Reaves, Reed, Riley, Robinson, Sloan, Spivey. Eighlh ra-w: Swank, Swayze, Sweet, Townsend, Trigg, Weny, Williams, YVirtz. .'T'. , lu' Q1 iiifif 'Wi' V- . T 5': EQEQEQ 1 Q ., l ' - , ,A :f. it i 'Q gif ' J: ,-'if iibi fii ' EE' ii " 4 i i f I fa li ai.. . - ep Y ' .,.., 1 V.--""1 . U a s i 11 i.- ' i s V " P 'di .. If 'YET . 'l " 1 X . '--9 " . ' ri fe? be I e , ' fea r 29 Z . ---QA fe, ' 5 ' -5' ef P- .'--1 ,Z in miagril . MM, ,ij V . . ' gn A . ,X ,WM sg,W:i,jgj-I :iii Al, x . I Q!Q"5fiX. -' -way" " fze . 2 ' ' We ' . 11 . - -,, '?Lf ,I k I '. X' Vg .g. lfii f Q- . Hafklfgfab ' 'W 7 K ' - ' sf ' " .-9:17 rr-X J-i' iJ'.4"" ' 71 ,. .. . 0 'P ' 1 :r"..'.IJ 'ka ,fa Y : f-v .---- i 'fg l1f'f',,i "' ' ie r ft i., I cf M .g.,.,., if A .4 X V- , .,, V ,, EV "ki . , Y ' I EY' 97 E, L V ":' e' 1 ii 5 , 'mr 5 - is fa! ' ZA fi ..' . -TSN 3 ft' I .-a.5.g..:N2.l , . . .f':.'- g. .- 3 Y, I 4'l ZW?f,i ri, A 5 iir"' .Qi li. ,kr-' , 4 1, ' a ,. I r s I I, 1 as . I ' . I. . .,.. .. Fr I 72 l -, Eg' A if I 2' ' ' ff- .1-4-V ' ,, 1. W .V I 9 3 -fy-2--' I . . . Ta! 3 , ,,,, , C s , :Wa 'Qi lah sh .Q,,.,..- ' """ f "'::"" ii Hx s E . ,-...gg - v . ,Nj 3, -I L A ::-s 3- ,, f .., .1 x 3 --3 -, I L N lf 1 -, ' ,.'-.g i i, M! X Q lfx . ' 5 . ,F gn 5 .I Il 'fiimi J F , 5 ,I ,IM I 4 A . L , I :za I AWWFI A af I '21-.W " .3 ' V 7' E l W, I G,-1 A ,A. , ' -450 'SPA Q- RES J' WSE? I ' l , 'Z ,Q S.. - ' , ,, ' L' , '51, if- fl V ' lf T I 1 V J ' V5 ' "S 'S ' -' I ., Sf. W iii' I "WJ -fi: I .RW ' V I ' . W A 133 ij. ig, E ,-.'f'f -H i? " "Y"i ""'--and -" A E Q J . an Ji Egg lil 1 'J 'R ' K ' -' Im' S , 2 . ' , N L - , ,im K- ,. 1 I -if 1 f ll E2 : I 4-A-A ,A ,. B . fs-R ff 1? ' f ."' I ' 7' :z7i"fl1 "' Q' "Til ' A '3' all R- f- ' ' - 7-'-'F FY . S . Q15 ,. 3 in i 1: ,lylt S fn-vw. . ,.R,g.,. -I , 1. I E' rr, ,4 X . 13? ,fr-. Q . 55, , I , at ffl. , LEA. I aa First rofw: Alclriidge, AlllTIHlI, Barrett, Bates, C. Boone, E. Boone, Bryant, Burns, Cameron, Cannon, Chzlrlesworth. Second rofw: Chlpman, Clme, Cochran, Cornelius, Couch, Currier, Davenport, Fagan, Farish, Foley, Hardaway, Third rofw: M. Harris, S. Harris, Hawley, D. Haxton, H. Haxton, Houston, Inman, B. Irvin, L. Irvin, Jones, Jordan, Joyner. HUME EE CLUB OFFICERS -JEAN CHIPMAN MOLLY TRIMELE . VIRGINIA COCIIRAN . . . SARAH ALDRIDGE ANN ALLRIIAN MARY BARRET EVELYN BATES CATHERINE BOONE ELOISE BOONE IVIADGE BRYANT IALPHA BURNS LILLIAN CAMERON ARIE CANNON IVIARY MARTHA CHARLESWORTH JEAN CHIPBIAN HATTIE CLINE VIRGINIA COCHRAN MARY L. CDRNELIUS CATHERINE COUCH BETTY CURRIER LOUGENE DAVENPORT BERNICE FAGAN EJAUDINE FARISH PAULINE FOLEY PHYLLIS FORESMAN ESTER LEE GENTRY LOLA HARDAWAY IVIARY SUE HARIIIS MEMBERS RUTH HARRIS STELLA HARRIS DORCJTHY HAxToN HELEN IHAXTON SUE PIAYVLEY EVELYN HOUSTON HELEN INMAN BETTY IRVIN LUCILE IRVIN SARA JOINER RUIBY JONES IVIARY JORDON CAROLYN IQEEPERS MARY IQENNET IVA N ELL IQIRKSEY ELIZABETH LOSS NORMA LYONS MARY LOU IVICCONNELL IXQARY IXJCDONALD SISTER MCICAY IVIELBA II4CK.ENZIE VERA IVICICNIGHT HELEN GAYE MARSH ECIARTHA IVIARTIN JEAN IVIORE . President Vice-Presiclent . Treasurer MARY ELLEN IWIURPHY AJANICE NELSON ROSE IMIARY NICHOLSON DORIS ANN PARKER DOROTHY PRICE -JANE PURYER MARGARET RATCLIEE Il4AXINE RATCLIFF IDA JEAN REDMAN BETTY ROBBINS JO ANN SEARS RITA SIMMONS RUTH SIMMONS ALICE ROSE SNIITH .JEAN STANDIFER RUTH STEWART CHRISTINE SUTTON BONNIE TAYLOR BANN THOMPSON MOLLY TRIMRLE JANISE TURPIN SHIRLEY WARD ANITAX WHITE ALMA VVIDMER ELOISE VVILLIAMS Page 214 HU E ECDL B Every girl enrolled in Home Economics courses is eligible for membership in the I-lome Ee Club, which is the binding factor between the faculty and the students both socially and professionally. W7ith the spon- sor, lVIiss I-lelen Cannon, and various fac- ulty guests, the Home Ec Club meets once each month in the living room of the Home llc building. A weiner roast in the early fall started the year off in the gay mood. In Gctober talks given by jean Chipman and Nlildred Cash, winners of the Danforth Scholarship last year, inspired eligible members to try for these freshman and juniors honors which entitle them to a trip to the American Youth Foundation Camp, Camp Mini- wanca, on Lake lVIichigan. The Agri-Home Ee informal gct-to- gether was in the club's social spotlight for the year. Folk dancing, ballroom dancing, bingo, and refreshments all were a part of a hilarious evening. Perhaps the chief reason for the success of the party was the fact that once more in Agri school there are enough boys to go around. A vocational talk by lVIiss lVIari:e Stein on "The Qpportunities in the Field of In- stitutional lVIanagement" and a program of recorded music were a very interesting part of the year's program. ln lVIay the new oflicers were installed at the annual installation banquet. Here a style show was given by members who were enrolled in the various clothing classes. As a special project the Home Ee Club directed a grooming laboratory, which is located on the second floor of the Home Economics building. This is a room fur- nished with typical beauty shop equipment. Any girl on the campus could use this lab- O1'atO1'y. The Home Ee Club is afliliated with the college division of the American Home Economics Association, and through this affiliation members become acquainted with Page 215 the professional aspects and requirements of a home economist. Dr. Henderson and two member dele- gates attended the meeting of state club delegates in Conway. Two delegates and lVIiss Cannon attended a workshop in Lit- tle Rock of college delegates from five southern states. From these meetings the delegates and sponsors brought back valu- able information and inspiration for fur- thering the activities of the club. First rofw: Keepers, Kirksey, Loss, McConnell, McDo1i- ald. Second rofw: McKenzie, McKnight, Marsh, Mar- tin, lM0ore. Third ro-w: Murphy, Nelson, Nicholson, Parker, Price. Fourth ro-w: Puryear, M. -Ratcliff, M. Ratcliff, Redman, Robbins. Fifth rofw: Sears, Simmons, Simmons, Smith, Standifer. Sixth rofw: Sutton, Taylor, Thompson, Trimble, I. Ward. Sc'-'venth rofw: S. VVarcl, VVhite, Widmer, Yvilliams. . , .,.. N -. b , has 'Q "' , ' Q. ' .S c. ,- AA i L wa ,A r ' . af,Q:a,gg' Yijiw Hi - -5-ff V -A V " LM4 if it W t ,QT"b ' ,al 7,4523 - . 5, 3? t 1- W EJ ,V yi x W, if ln 2 -we ? 'K 2 Y? ' ..... i r .. V N lil, . V in rg ' , A im., Q: pgga yr I' i as, ,iw-T575 i , ""', -gs i . . hi if ,ji I YW., iffy irr- i 7 - 'L T "' 4' ' 1 fr. Q M- at 4 ff-1 . ' g ,as - N f - A 55 f Rf' 7 -rr' -- - ' V 'V' ' Gay '.- ' 2 ' ,I ' -E-'.,:""-'E' U 14. 'Vg l W. swf Q' ' -1 ,ye : r-4. I ny' ..,-I "7" 1317. 5 i MI EU EHUHUS Another year has been successfully com- pleted by Nlixed Chorus, the largest or- ganization on the campus. Under the di- rection of popular lilarry Shultz, better known as "Pop", the chorus has grown steadily during the last ten years. It has now reached an all time high with 225 members. Every Tuesday night is the time, with the ballroom of the Union the place for much chirping and warbling of the more musically inclined students of the Univer- sity of Arkansas. Qualifications for Nlixed Chorus are low enough to perhaps account in part for the large attendance. A mini- mum scholastic requirement of a passing grade in ten hours work is all that is neces- sary. No previous training is required, for "Pop" says that "anyone who Wants to can learn to sing." This optimism of the director spreads into his chorus. Terrible croakings of the first few Weeks develop into a lovely recital by the middle of the year. All agree that wonders have been worked by "Pop" Shultz. Not only is Mixed Chorus an oppor- tunity to discover hidden talent, but also, one hour's college credit is given for this Weekly Workout. It might be added that Tuesday night is an occasion for social calls, because "just everyonew is in the chorus. Flossie Stice has faithfully per- formed the dutiesof accompanist this en- tire year. The Christmas recital was beautiful to view as well as to hear. It was all black and White, with girls Wearing White formals and boys attired in dark suits. The pro- gram consisted entirely of Christmas se- lections. "Christmas Snows of Svvedenu thrilled the audience. Many Christmas carols, which are ever favorites, Were sung. This year, with the returning of men to the campus, the bass section of the chorus was filled in. Sopranos and altos have not had to sing With such vigor, and the qual- ity of the entire chorus has improved. Wlith its ever-growing attendance, Mixecl Chorus is one of the most active and prom- inent organizations on the University of Arkansas campus. Page 216 LOTUS ABBOUD LADY JO ABBOTT JANE ADAMS J'ANIS.ANN ADAMS JO CLAIRE ADAMSON DONALD ADAMSON ANN CARTER AGEE HERMAN D. ALSTON DOROTHY C. AUSTIN ELIZABETH IANN AYCOCK IADALENE R. BAKER JOYCE A. BARKER GERALD D. BARNES JOBELLE BARRON WOODSON BASSETI' ELIZABETH BEAN PAUL D. BEASLEY BEULAH L. BELL VIRGINIA LEE BEST BOBBIE JEAN BIRD MARY BOECKER JANE C. BOOTH NANCY -JANE BRACY WILLIAM BRADFORD DEMETRA BRADSI-IAW DOROTHY BRANTING PEGGY BROWN MARYANNE BROWN IJ. BROYVN VVILLIAM E. BRADFORD ELIZABETH BURNHAM JACOB BURNS ELAINE BUTLER DOROTHY CALLAWAY MAR'1'PIA CANNON SHARA LYNN COLLIE VVILLIAM P. COMES MARGARET CARNAHAN PATRICIA CARSON RAYMOND CLAYTON ERVIN CLINTON KATI-IRYN COFFIN GWENDOLYN COLLINS CHARLES CROOK WALDEENE COOKE WENDELL COLEMAN QVIARGARET CONNABLE PATRICIA COX BILLIE BETH CRAIG LARRY CRAVVFORD LOUIS C. CRAVVFORD JOHN B. CUNNINGHAM BETTY CURRIER ROBERT CUTTING FRED IM. DANIEL THOMAS H. DAVIS HARRY DOUGHERTY JANE DEBOLT Page 217 OFFICERS JOHN HICKRTFXN . President BETTY FOX . VICE- MEMBERS MINE1'TE DELOACH MARTHA DEROSSITT CHARLES DORCHESTER MARY B. DORSEY PIENDERSON' DOUGLASS IVIARY L. DOUGLASS CHARLES DUFF PATRICIA EVANS ALOYISE FERGUSON MILDRED FINLEY BETTY Fox JAYNE FRIEDLANDER PIELEN FOERSTER JAMES K. FRASER BATSINE FRASIER JIMMIE LOU IGARNER ROSALIE GARRETT MARY C. GASTON CHARLES E. GIBNEY MARY JO IGIBSON SHIRLEY E. GIBSON FRANCES GIBSON ROSA LEE GLASCO PATRICIA GLAZNER MARGARET ANN GODT GORDON GALLOWAY DAVID C. GRAY ROSE MARION 'GREGOIIX' MARY ANN -HALEY LESLIE PIAMPTON CHARLES HAMMERS BETHEL :HARREL EVELYN HARRIS NATALIE 1'IARRISON RUTH V. HARRIS HELEN HAXTON ELIZABE'I'l'I A. HERRING JOHN HICKMAN IMA1lIT.YN 'HOAG MARY HOPKINS NAN PIOPPER BETTY IIORNE MARGUERITE HSORNOR FRIDA H. I'IUN'I' GEORGE ANNA PIURST JANE INMAN PEGGY JACOBS DOROTI-IEA JARRATT R. M. IERNIGAN ANAAAIAIZIE JOHNSON CONNESS JOHNSTON INA MAE JOHNSON MARY LEE JOHNSON MILDIQED JOHNSON REBECCA JORDAN LEANNA KENT MARGARET ICIGHT BETTY KIMES JEAN KING JOY LEE KIIQKPIXTIRICK DONALD F. LANE MARGIE LANGHART CHRISTINE LANSEORD MARY A. LATHAM MARGARET LEE BILLIE LEE LOGUE ESTELLE LOYD ANN LUCKINEILL REBECCA LUKE JEANNE 'MAIRKWELL PEGGY 'M:AR'fIN MARIANNE 'MATIAIEWS GLORIA MATTI-IEWS ALICE 'MACMILLAN BETTY MEADOWS GEOIQGE 'MILLER ALICE .MITCHELL RUTH MORGAN PEGGY MURPHY JAMES MCCALL DOROTHY 'MCCOY JANE IMCDONALD JOHN R. MCFIXNN MARY -H. IMCGILL , IVIARY 'MCGOLDRICK JAMES -MCMILLIAN ISABELLE B4CNEILL PEGGE MCNEILL LYNNE MCNEW BETTY ANN -NANCE BARBARA A. NASH I'IENRY L. NEEL PEARL NEVVKIRK WANDA NICHOLS EARL OLIVER EDGAR OSLIN TOMMYE OVVEN JOY SUE PACE SUZANNE PARK BET'l'Y PARKER MARY E. PIIILPOT ANITA PAz LOIS M. PARKER NIARY L. PATTERSON JOHN G. PATTILLO ARCH P. PICKENS IXRLIE I. PIERCE IEVVELL ANN PRICE SALLY RAND FRED R. REBSAMEN IDA JEAN REDMAN MARTHA F. REDER ELIZABETH REED Presldent JEANNETTE REICHARDT BILLIGENE REYNOLDS WILLIAM RHODES HELEN RIDDLE GEORGIA B. RIFE INEZ W. BRIGGS 'SARAH E. RILEY ROBERT E. RITCHEY FRANCES E. ROBERTS BETTY J. ROBINS MARY K.'ROSE TIERBERT 'SCHULZE MARY H. SCURLOCK MARY ELLEN SEE FREDDIE JEAN SHAFER JUANITA SHARP MARJORIE SHARP RICHARD B. SHAW JOY SHOEMAKER CAROLYN SIMMS ALICE RUTH SIMS NELL SMITH EDWARD J. SMITH JACK P. SMITH -SYLYIA .SPIKES MARY A. STOCKLEY JOHN C. STEVEN ELIZABETH STEWARD FLORENCE STICE MARY G. STUART CHRISTINE SUTTON WANDA G. TERRY ALLAN THOMAS JOIIN C. TIIOMAS KA'l'l-ILEEN THOMAS PATTY SUE THOMAS PAUL J. TURNER IOSEPHINE VESTAL MYRA VVALLS CONNIE VVANASEK CHARLOTTE WARDEN ROBERT VVARDLOW JOAN M. XVEAVER HELEN E. WEGMAN RICI'I:XRD K. WEIS EMMA RUTI-I VVEST WILMA FAYE VVI-IITE JACK E. XX71'-IITMORE DIANE M. WILCOX DOIIOTHY WILLIAMS JIMMIE L. WILLIAMS BONNIE J. VVILLIS JERRY WILSON PATSY WILSON 'MARY WOOD EMILY WOOLDRIDGE REBECCA VVRIGI-IT KATl'ILEEN VVYNN .. ,4 ii. ' E - if C W ' P ' 'WA 'i ' "E ' ' . Y Q. ,,,,, ,, ' 4. ,,,: fi.,fl,: s , wa r , . dbl gl V , M X as it T tsee -fi if i. ee. i ' . w e Z ggi, . L 35. A T .gmac - P 3' -.'N ':, .J as T f T .5. f ,, . I D A f , , " A' f I'-kk ll ' " 'v F " -1 ll ' ' .:,-v ,EQ wg :::, 5 55, '54 L I .5 3 5-T Q Z ff- i V. . - , - .E "E li- ,MMV . J , . . 'lil A in ., it 'f i in - i- :zz 5, ' . 1 U ' t -Ss' i . . 7'.x E . , -- -:F ' -' ' . o wi 'L E ' , K fl fr:-if s V1 it i i... V A'A" it it H f .,,. C . T . i l 1' rl C .sa l' V A , .fr th., a 5- 6 ,, .. V 'l .. 4 3 . as it "Z ts, if ' . F' ee ee se T 5 T e an . iex,l4J A ' f E s. Firsl rofw: Baker, Berry, Booth, DeRossitt, Dixon, Finley, Freuler, Hornor, Izard, Keepers. Srcond ro-w: Lange, Lemley, Livingston, Loss, Luckinbill, Martin, lMcDonald, Orr, Paz, Puterbaugh. Third rofw: Rogers, Seford, A. Seforcl, Simpson, Smith, Stuckey, Thomas, Trail, Tuck, VVest, Winn. ET EL B OFFICERS MARGARET NICCLURG . . President NORMA ROGERS . . . Treasurer One of the newest clubs on the Univer- sity campus is the hflet Club. This organ- ization was lirst established in the fall of 1942 under the name of the Society Service Club, but was discontinued for two years and reorganized in 1944 under its present name, lVIet Club. The name, Met, was given to the club in memory of one of the University's most outstanding students, lVIary Elizabeth Phillips, Tri-Delta, who was known as "NIet" by her friends. Nlary Elizabeth was a social welfare major and, since the club primarily deals with social welfare problems, lVIrs. lVIattie Nlaxted, the sponsor of the organization, suggested the name "lVIetl'. Miss Phil- lips, whose home was in Ashdown, Arkan- sas, was killed about three and one-half years ago in an automobile accident. The club not only has discussions on so- cial Welfare work, but also on any other social problems which might confront so- ciety. The purpose of the club is to make students more interested and active in so- cial welfare Work. ' At informal gatherings, such as dinners at Nlrs. Maxtedis home, the members of the club told about some of their interest- ing personal experiences in social welfare work. Some of the club's work for the year consisted in giving programs to entertain the men at the Veterans Hospital, giving magazines to the hospital and county farm, attending a First-Aid class, helping as at- tendants at dilierent clinics, such as the T.B., crippled children's, and eye infection. Also, the club writes a newsletter every six weeks and sends it to the former graduates of the social welfare department. This publication contains the activities of the club and news of former students in their social welfare work. At present the club has forty-two mem- bers, and meetings are held once a month. Page 218 PRESS EL B Press Club, suspended during the War Qsince 19421, was revived this year, with women admitted. It was originally for men only, and the pressmen traditionally "drank beer, elected a lVliss Arkansas Traveler, and had no moneyf, The club has discontinued the annual 'LBeer Bust", presumably because of the feminine element. But the other traditions are still being observed. An All-Iournal- ism Banquet is held in the spring, at which lVliss Arkansas Traveler presides. Nleeting every other week, the club members partake of programs and food. Programs this year have included lVIrs. Roberta Fulbright, of the Northwest dv'- kausas Times, Pat Garner of radio station KFPVV, Fort Smith, james Bohart, public relations counsellor of Little Rock, YV. Lemke's speech on the Lindbergh kidnap case, and others. Journalists organized the Press Club in 1924, with John P. Wells, now head of the Quapaw Printing Company of Little Rock, as president. Other presidents have been C. Armitage Harper, 1925, Arl V. lVIoore, 1926, Cecil Shufore, 1927, now Journalism prof at North Texas State Teachers College, Denton, Texas, James Anderson, 1928, Nlarvin Hurley, 1929, now assistant manager of the Houston, Texas, Chamber of Commerce, Burton Robbins, 1930, Jack Busick, 1931, Roy Forrest, 1932, now manager of the United Press, Detroit, Olen lVla1-shall, 1933, .lack Young, 1934, Leland Leatherman, 1935, Paul Cunningham, 1936, now with the Cin- cinnati Post, Thornton Nloore, 1937, now with Rep01'l'e1'-Disjmlclz, White Plains, N. Y., Gene Farmer, 193 S, HOXV with Time and Life magazines, New York, Fayette Locke, 1939, Ellis Stafiord, 1940, and W7illiam G. Brandon, now with the Arkcziz- ms Gazelle, Little Rock. The Press Club hopes to establish a Hall of Fame for Arkansas editors and publishers. Page 219 OFFICERS CHARLES JOLLIFF . . . President JEAN Boyce . . . Vice-President MARGARET Fmclc . . . Secretary PHIL S1'RA'1'roN . .... . . Treasurer W. J. LEMKE and JOSEPH THAL1-IEIMER . Sponsors .First rofw: Abboud, Adamson, Applewhite, Bottorlf, Boyce, Braswell, Campbell. Second ro-w: Carroll, Cor- nelius, Crabaugh, Cullum, Davenport, Dobbs, Douglas. Third rofw: Edwards, Elmore, Foreman, Frick, Fry, Garner, Graham. Fourth rofw: Grundy, Guion, Guth- ary, Harris, Horlacher, Irwin, C. Johnston. Fiflh rofw: P. Johnston, Jolliff, Jones, 'McVVhorter, Nance, Oliver, Palmer. Sixth rofw: Phillips, Pratt, Price, Reed, Reichel, Renner, Rife. Sefvmzth rofw: Roberts, Root, Schoen, See, Sharp, Simpson, Spiller. Eighth rufw: Stratton, Wilkerson, Williams, VVilson, Wlomack, Woods. A 0 3.5 U' ' , ' 1 y Q 9 r. er 1 fra J 1 K f 'ir ' ' -.'. ' " ' A ,fn RJ 3.Xrxei.I 1 K E N- rj., ,K - ..E 4 l if , in , " ,N .- i , U ma, N73 r ' 1, N , 5 'J ' ' ' KJ 1 1 . 'r Y - jj? .1 -i fl-na Bray , ' i- '1 ehfgfig 5 Tk : 2' fr L :EMF i ' 1 . -L.. .. iffltb' bi I " 1 .xr 1 . . , mg an -f . af' 'V 'Hi ii .1 H E 3Q.V"v " I .1 , 1 ,, i if 3? 'BFA-'l c' Easel 'sr , -- - ., LI : sr - r.lI:5?a.,.g:i M5311 7 X w,.w,'f: ' ' ' F , 1 IJ. eg 1. Q .. i . .1 wh I A11 Miyijf--U ' Y g 5,1 1, g,ir:,1f,n ' fi if A N 'l ' 1 Q, - . 'ap -ff? vi. 1. 2. as ping . , 51. M-ff A' 1 g er " f-' ,sy 3. if-ff - i 1 ' it .1 3, ip fzff- '- 35 ,t 95 " ' 4-. .rf 1-...s as .1 1- t - 92:4 ' sf' 'T ' 45 -' rw 'Q -. ri -1-1:1 3 , , , ' L-:aff-111 ii A A A T ' - 1 -f"5'?'f:i7'... ...a we xl f IF s ff . W. . - , , - . ge if.. 5? A '13 1 iii A A, ,- 3 i s . 'ef 1 1 fag ' Lu . .- 'N ,A 1 9 ' " "ii -. ,R A I , . ,- as .1 3 .. ,,. P, aft! . .3 if I, 1 ,- ,535 . A I ' I aiu., I -Q J , 1 2. 4 . .. M-M .'---:::- " in i ' .. I iff? '4-will Qi First rofw: Glazier, Sharp, Nichols, Pace, Weaver, Seveier, Hacker, Pace, Birschey, Eisentraut, Reynolds, Parks. Second 7'0fw.' Bright, Gibson, Eagle, Hayes, Leipard, Riedel, Baker. Third rofw: Stice, Werntz, Kik, Clayton, McFann, Miller, Hall. U IVEHSITY UHEHESTHA The Northwest Arkansas Symphony Or- chestra was founded in July, 1944, with M1'. Vvlilliam Hacker conducting. The first season it gave a number of successful concerts in Arkansas, including a tour of the southern part of the state. The orchestra held a summer workshop in July, 1945, for musicians who wanted to gain experience. Many musicians at- tended this workshop. During the current year the orchestra, under the very able baton of lVIr. Hacker, has given six concerts. The first was a warm-up concert played in October at St. Paul, Arkansas, in which only the members of the orchestra who attended the Univer- sity played. On November 24, the full or- chestra of about seventy musicians gave a concert at Fayetteville which was recorded for broadcasting. On November 25 they played the same program in Springdale and Eureka Springs. The Eureka Springs concert was reviewed very favorably in the Chicago Tribzme of january 27 by a mem- ber of the staff who was in the town at that time. ' On February 17 the orchestra gave con- certs in Fayetteville and Eureka Springs which were both broadcast and recorded for future broadcasting. The orchestra played a concert in Fay- etteville Nlarch 7 and then headed for the southern part of the state for a three-day tour. Another concert was given in Fay- etteville around the first of May. The members of the orchestra are not all university students. There are four high school boys who played in it. The faculty is also represented. John Glasier, music instructor and composer of several works which the orchestra has performed, plays first violin. Nlrs. Hacker plays the cello and is right-hand man to lVIr. Hacker. The orchestra is supported by the Sym- phony Societies of Fayetteville, Spring- dale, and Eureka Springs. Page 220 PAN-AMERICA The Pan-American League Was organ- OFFICERS ized for the purpose of creating a better feeling and understanding between the United States and Spanish-speaking coun- tries. President Charlene Reid called the meetings of the Pan-American League to order at 7 :30 on the first Thursday night of each month. The meetings were held in the Blue Room of the Student Union. Other ollicers who presided during the year were elected by the club at its first meeting. Vice-president was Joy Shoe- maker, secretary, Charmaine Sure, treas- urer, Catherine lVilliamsg and sponsor, Professor O. VV. McMilla11. A variety of programs were held throughout the year. The topics of the programs were any phase of Latin-Ameri- can life, from their language to their music. Dr. Herminio Lunardelli, receiver of a Brazilian fellowship to the University of Arkansas, spoke to the club earlier in the year on Pan-American relations. lVlrs. Ruth Short, a University student who has lived in Panama for twenty years, offered an interesting talk on Panama and its native life. She led a group discussion later in the evening. A Christmas party was given before the holidays in the typical Spanish style, using their Christmas games and songs. The breaking of the pinatas was the feature of the evening. Several programs of Latin-American music were held. On some programs Latin- American musical records were used and on others the members sang in Spanish. Programs in which nothing but Spanish was spoken were used alternately through- out the year with the other programs. Experiences in lVlexico were also told by Tri-Deltas Charlene Reid and Dojelo Cra- baugh, who spent the summer at the Uni- versity of Nlexico. Page 221 HJ '35 l 4635 FL ,v X! CHARLENE Risln JOY SHOEMAKER . . . President . . Vice-President . . Secretary CHARMAINE .SURE . . Treasurer CATHERINE VVILLIAMS . First rafw: Bartlett, Bottorfic, Broyles, F. Broyles, Cor- nett. Second rofw: Crabaugh, Dungan, Evans, Gion, Grundy. Third rofw: Haley, Hill, Loyd, MeGoldrick, Reid. Fourth row: Robinson, Sayle, Shoemaker, Short, Simmons. Fifth rofw: Stalling, Stark, Stiee, Sure. Sixth rofw: Thomas, Trigg, VVest, Williams. +P 7 - . i 'G' a . as , 1 'Q 1, 9 W N J, 1 .H ,ni . X A,,,,.,gWi, 1 4' ie ll H' H 55,3 . A - i "- ' , 1 vi 1 f 1 .ax i s f 'flff Q W A' If M 4 l R? H A 5- iz. Y' X ry' if wi lvvr V ' ' ' ,.,, 5 l , A lv as an .. : i 6 r c - gui-' QE W ez. ' WY -' -Wig , E ff , ,. ,V ggi., -. YT' ' ' -H f..--3, 1,1 , Z iiiiiis - 1 ' V e- . ESA A 'lil'T5'-42225-aiiri fri? T95 a 2 Q F2 l ,X , ,Q 3 J a- F 4' Ei- ian. ,vet 1vX -.Q ks g if V NG? I w A7 .i Q , " Hi ' , Li ' 1-': : -W Y, x ,,.Hi,, f -if ...I ll V' ' 'Tfl ,' 1 lv,,l, ,.. ofil, . l lf S W' is-ii' , ' t 'Yi Fi" ,,. 1 . J. 7, , 5,-5 E W Sa is 0 3 i Z. C ...fs .- , 1 '5 i -Q , e it fee, . a A '7 K-we sf- f i 1 ' A ' ' 1' l ff? Lzffl Io riglzi: Daniel, Hicks, Estes, Cannon. MARRIED STUDE TS EL B , OFFICERS WILLIAM H. -DAN1EL . President MRS. IVA A. Hroics . . . Vice-President MRS. IYVANCY E. ESTES . . Secretary Mas. IVA A. H1cKs .... Treasurer IVIRS. LOIS E. CANNON . Program Chairman ORVILLE I. HALL ..... Sponsor HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN AND MRS. VVALTER R. HORLACHER MR. AND MRS. ORVILLE J. IHALL ORVILLE J. HALL, JR., Mascot The College of Agriculture lVIarriecl Students Club was organized during the school year, 1940-41, by Orville Hall, Associate Professor of Rural Economics and Sociology, but was suspended during the war. Wheii lVIr. I-Iall returned from military duties in the fall of 1945, the Club was revived and has a membership of 114 who are enrolled in the College and 114 wives or husbands of agricultural students. This club affords an opportunity for married students in the College of Agri- culture to meet both for recreational pur- poses and for group study of problems of mutual interest. ' In order to assist members who are par- ents to attend the meetings, the club ar- ranged for a nursery Where the children are cared for While the fathers and moth- ers participate in club activities. Page 222 EWMAN CLUB The Newman Club was founded at the University of Pennsylvania by two men students who deeply felt the need of an organization for Catholic men and women on that campus. It was brought to the University of Arkansas in 1937 and now has a definite place in the lives of the ma- jority of the Catholic student body. Twice monthly the Newman Club meets in the basement of the Catholic Church in Fayetteville to discuss prominent problems concerning, among other things, everyday Christian living. These discussions cover a very wide range of topics, covering any- thing of religious interest that the mem- bers may be thinking about at the time. Once each month a breakfast meeting is held in the Church. Occasional suppers are held in order that Newman Club mem- bers may become better acquainted with one another on a more informal basis. The Newman Club strives to build bet- ter citizens and better Christians. Its motto is "Cor ad cor lo quitur", meaning "Heart speaks to heart". The ideals and principles of the famous Cardinal, an ack- nowledged leader of the 19th century Ro- man Catholic Church for whom the club is named, are always kept before the mem- bers in order that they may work for the betterment of the entire society. Among the women of the local parish who are extremely helpful in leading and cooperating with the Newman Club are Nlrs. Hembree and lVIrs. Coffey. They furnish the necessary contact with the townspeople that makes for more efficient working of the club and the activities it has planned. Page 223 OFFICERS FRANK CUMNOCK . . . President RICPIARD VVEIS . Vice-President MJXIQJORIE SHARP . . Secretary JOYCE Bmznsoiz . . Treasurer First rofw: Boone, Carroll, Coffey, Conway, Cumnock. Second rofw: De Jesus, Duff, Friga, Hopkins, Keith. Third rofw: Keller, Lee, Loss, Luckinbill, McGoldrick. Fourlh rofw: McKerren, 'Masel, Paz, Reed, Schoen. Fiflll rofw: Seibold, Sharp, Strabola, Streckfus, Swindle. Sixlh ro-w: Thomas, Watkins, Weaver, R Weis, R. VVeis. Sefuwzlh rofw: Van Dover, Vega, Vincent, Young. 'L I aan' P i Ii " ' -- 2 "4" i f' .i ,Q t F Tab' , ,:N,.-6 I ,. . 4 . ,I V, ,Q -- R :ug X, 4 'V 1 - --f 2- :ui -l,y a 'A . 6, , ,- . ,- ' -5- Y , V, ' f A L, 'qv 5, 1, , ' .gg ,, f 'M I W . . 3 . Jet AA - ' -Wifi 1 f:?1.Ei::iNPE ,yy 1. ggg iu - Eg an. i Y-L---EV .5 ' . uk... K., ,iii i A ' g tg N -. 395. . r fr 1 .,.- fl at i 1' ' 5 ' be A :" ' . ' ' wifi 3 .-" f ' 7'7f'1-:FF f ' - , ' ' i..-1 - liz, 5 i . ' . , 'ffl . ' a? iva'i'f :-ii Eff' '- 'Q .l . f ' 1' " J-I. l 3"', Q-' -wiv' ia- r-f-:r,t"v 1 f E u- .w a '- . .- - I -.5 ij r ' l 'LQ' g I ' til .self 11, A , . .. . . ' 1 A A K f il .ta Rs - Fff2F2'. 5: f 'l -A-r -- vw 5 ff-, ' A' it to r la u r .. rv . 2 K -' .. 1 -455' s A .1 ' it X ' i n "" ' " 9 ' 'r - - 2 l V ' QL- EG? 'J "N-'fr 1 4 1.1-4 1 bria n gh 51 ,15 "if" ee 3 ""' '::1"- ' 'MV' JM' "" "' "" " 1':Tn'f""-' .-.-.af 't "" -m e-..ir' i air' Sa e1m"m"'7-"5 k ' '5 - I: - , ' .. , ig! f , li,-1 '. ,. ,, , - ,. l".L.1 Y, Ki ' . All t Q- -' . '.' . . ij - , -1- 1:-4 i bg' ? f w I fi -ff' - Y 'K 'F - iq -fis t f! ' ' '5 11- -Eli? ' it 5' .' jsjt-. tg... ...xl .., . Q. l ' K ui' i' 'i First rofw: Alston, Burger, Burns, Caudle, Chalfort, Cummings, Dampf, Davis, Dickey, Dotson, Douglass, Duckworth. Seco1zdHro2zi,v.' E. Evans, M. Evans, Feinsrnith, Gage, Goldberg, Gossett, Grumbles, Harris, Hess, Hicks, Holifield, u son. Third rofw: james, Land, Lansdale, Lawrence, McNally, Murphy, Neel, Ragsdale, Rothrock, Rose, Sanders., Fourflz rafw: P. Smith, R. Smith, Springgate, Sullivan, Vega, VVardlow, Washington, White, Woodman, Wood- PHE - EU CLUB rum, Young. OFFICERS IRVIN A. Ro'rHRocK . . . . President CHARLENE SPMNGGATE . . . Vice-President JACK P. SMITH . . . Secretary-ffreasurer C. EDWARD Gossarr . . . Program Chairman SIDNEY INEEL . . . . . Reporter The P1'e-Med Club, which began this school year with a much more staple enroll- ment than it had last year, was quite active during the year. With many veterans and students re- turning this year, the number of members in the club has really soared. The Club met for the Hrst time Novem- ber 1, to organize and select the new slate of officers which were to lead them through both semesters. Irvin A. Rothrock, PiKA, was elected president of the group and held the gavel for the year. Charlene Nlajors Spring- gate was chosen vice-president of the club. Jack P. Smith kept the records and served as treasurer. Program chairman, C. Ed- ward Gossett, planned the discussions, lec- tures, and movies which the club enjoyed at its meetings, while Sidney Neel served as publicity chairman and reporter. The purpose of the club is to keep the newest medical discoveries and develop- ments before the students, with a thought toward study, discussions, and research. All pre-med students are eligible for membership. Faculty from the chemistry and Zoology departments received honor- ary membership. Dr. S. C. Dellinger, professor -of zool- ogy and curator of the museum, acted as faculty sponsor of the group. Several interesting programs were held throughout the year. Dr. Frank Gordon, head of the Veterans -Facilities at' the Vet- erans! Hospital, was in charge of the pro- gram one night. He discussed the new sulfa drugs and penicillin, and their work in aiding medical work during the war and their role in post-War medicine. A group round-table discussion was held by Dr. Gordon after his talk. Parties, too, were held. A Christmas party was held before the holidays. Games were played using Zoological terms and chemical formulas as answers. Refresh- ments were served after the party. Page 224 HUUTI Rootin' Rubes, girls' pep organization corresponding to men's ABC, has spent an- other year arousing enthusiasm and school spirit among the girls' organized houses. The Rootin' Rubes, clad in their red and White uniforms, were seated in a body at all football and basketball games, saw foot- ball players olf in the early hours of morn- ing, and' greeted them upon their return from out-of-town games. At the half of the football games, Root- in' Rubes formed a line through which the players ran back onto the field, cheered on by the "red 'n' White" gals. Through Rootin' Rubes, all football queens and maids for Homecoming, Ar- kansas-Texas game, and Tulsa game are chosen. Decked in their slickest formals, the girls put on a "stock show" for the eager Razorbacks, parading up and down While the boys make their selections. The queens Who Were chosen this year are Homecoming Queen, Joy Lee Kirk- patrick, Pi Beta Phi, lVIiss Texas A 81 M, Jane Adams, Tri-Deltag Miss Arkansas at the Arkansas-Texas game, Shara Collie, Tri-Delta, Miss Texas at the Arkansas- Texas game, Becky Luke, Delta Gamma. At Homecoming, Rootin' Rube mem- bers talked up the festivities at the girls' houses, encouraging the building of floats and decorations. lVIembership of Rootin' Rubes is chosen by the individual girls' houses, each of which is allotted a definite number. Car- nall Hall is allowed teng Chi Omega, Pi' Phi, Delta Gamma, Tri-Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Davis Hall are al- lowed seveng U-Ark, Oakland, and 4-H I-louse are allowed five. Considered the best project of the group is the presentation of football blankets to, the senior lettermen. Until this year cer- tificates have been avvarded because of the wool shortage. Page 225 EES OFFICERS Lroxix Branson . . . President Rosmvnxm' NIC!-IOLSON . Vice-President ALMEDA VVHITE . . . Secretary BETTY KNIERIM . . Treasurer First rolw: Ahlemeyer, Alexander, Aycoek, Barron, Bartlett, Binkley, Bledsoe. Second rofw: Bradshaw, Bunch, Callahan, Casey, Castleberry, Chenoweth, Cherry. Third rafw: Craig, Crow, Dampf, Davenport, Dickenson, Earp, Farrow. Fourth rofw: Frizzelle, Gar- ner, Gentry, Greig, Henson, Herring, Ingram. Fifth rofw: James, A. Johnson, R. Johnson, Jones, Keefe, Keith, Kirkpatrick. Sixth rofw: Knierim, Luke, Lyon, McGaha, McKerren, Nicholson, Oswalt, Paz. Seeimztlz rofw: Philpot, Riggs, Sallee, See, Shafer, Shoemaker, Sparkman, Spiller. Eigllllz 7'0'LU.' Stevenson, Stockley, Stuart, B. Taylor, M. Taylor, Warclen, VVhite, Wil- liams. g I It 4 J .N .rl Aa- I rags , Q -1 L 1 Qi 5' , A " jf ' ' is F Qwggfsrgzagg I. ,Y . A .. ,. .- f 1 - V L.,-. - i . 5 'f 'V Q 'T' A eggs., frfsiifj P tw- A' , '- X'-ii l. - "" .. "- 'ir-lt V 2, , , , f . f' Q fr, , , . Eff- l ' i ag "' - Q as 'QQ 'H' -7 9 ' ri .-' Q, ' ' ur' - al.: f"7di'il5l . 1: xl, . r' , T,S5"f1' vi, , , , , r ,, r sys, p .K mini. is, Q . 1 at M v' .. v- , Y . ? I 1 Qi' "' "iz i J P-. ' , , ' ' 'XJ 'f ag- T :, 21" '-L 2' V ' , 1 H Y I . - , L14 , .Q 259 f' 'li 2' 'I' V . '+-'Fifa I 1 i . .., rr Y - - K. - ,- 'Lj l Q ' " " J "rl um fig' -':fi"C' , gfii b 5 , Q l' " ' ' 5" ' "l r ' fd -a "' ' V ve- if. J T, , ', Y -bg - ,' ,. W. 2'v.?:'4' 'ill Ellisifiak ' 137' f'i'12iF', ii' 7 ' ' ' . " ll w 'F . 'I ' W ' '59 'I' ' .71 rv Q ' ,rg 'if' 0' r, N . , ' ' " 4 , la- 1 f r - ,L , r f ew- . 1 1 - 'r 1 l I A W J Y ' . .fl V Y , .fix Hurt- 'Y' Z ,uv ' ll i f . ' fr , . iw.: if r 5' ...Q ,,, 3, I pr L- . . J, X! Tp..-.-. s, , .,.. Y ,, .. . 1, , , up , , Y ff, X K . . , ' 3 'FM H ff' Q if ' 5 ' J ' : ' ' -' ' . ' 3 15 t gi,-j ll ' ii! - aff :gs s ' vga t . , - ' 1. , ' ' uf. , ' - A ,- - , xx' '21 -' X-., V , sg .. .7 I , . f- 2, FA L AY , , l 4' his jf . "' ' 2 N ' . H ' 5 ..,, I T ' ,. Y Y . -wifi . rs ff ff- .wears .2 . 2' T fs jk' .4-Y, 224, A 1 , as ,IMP V ll M, .. K, I ,y ' ' :- , Q if-it ' -1 Y g-- . ,-, e ' pri" ff " , gh iz, -L, Hg l,:, 5 ,H fe tw 1 ' 'Q-" . : 2 Q Q A ' ' ' ' gg :aa f S . , s A,- ef i , J - v 1 . 1 ' . U vv1?1" i, WV 1 V ' W I ' -it Q' , Q 1 - 12, i ' l f ' A -if. ,4 -'Ai ' 5 A , 1 I, K .- - I J 53 .. , E at V I f -X ,I I A NV.. A . ' A 5 1 . . gf' '5' 'R A 3 Q9 Tl ' 'f' ' "N" i ' E 3-H' I -ire i ' 1 ' . , A., A 7 'U 3' 1 ,Ng-,I L5 Z i g KY :.,i ,s ., , A ' v - T if ,.., -7 -315-ei Qi Qi , .- 4 .First rufw: Barefield, Butler, Cameron, Chipman, B. Cochran, V. Cochran, Crenshaw, Davis. Second rvfw: Fischer, Foreman, Harrison, Hawley, Hill, Johnson, Jordan, Kirby. Third rofw: Landers, Lange, Lyon, -McConnell, McDo11ald, Murphy, Riddle, Thompson, Trawick. WESLEY PLAYERS OFFICERS Douorru' Laxnmzs . . President HELEN BUTLER . Secretary JIMMY Fiscnaiz . . Treasurer SUE PIAWLEY .... . Reporter MRS. BENT and MRS. HARRIS . . . Sponsors VVesley Players, sponsored by the lVIeth- odist Church, has a membership which in- cludes all college students 'Who are inter- ested in studying, acting, and producing re- ligious dramas. Realizing that it is a far cry back to the days when the sole purpose of plays was for religion, Wesleyf Players nevertheless 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 'Lpromoting an interest for the advancement of religious draman. This interest is developed at their bi-monthly meetings, which are held in the Blue Room of the Student Union the first and third Mondays of each month. 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. This year the group produced three plays. One was presented at Christmas, one at Easter, and one at a church confer- ence at Jonesboro in the spring. The national organization of Wesley Players was founded in 1924 by a group of hfiethodist students on the University of lllinois campus. Kappa chapter was es- tablished on the Arkansas campus in 1931, being the first chapter installed in the south. 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 certain number of hours before becoming full-fledged members. After helping to present at least one play during the year, a pledge may be made a member by the unanimous vote of the members. Page 226 WESLEY FUUN ATIU Wfesley Foundation was organized for the purpose of making University students feel that they have "a home away from homeu, namely the University Church. Its aim is the promotion of fellowship and understanding among Methodists. 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 lvesley Hall, and the program is well rounded to fit each individual's interest and needs. Both practical Christianity and the international Sunday School lessons are taught, giving students a choice to attend either. Active games and folk games are played, followed by the "dine-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 VVesley Players, or talks given by professional men on vocations. Each month YVes1ey Foundation gives a party for the members and friends. This year the group gave a get-acquainted hike to Ghost Hollow, a skating party, Christ- mas party, and a kid party the lirst semes- ter. ln the spring a Valentine party was given to get acquainted With the nine hun- dred twenty-iive Methoclists on the campus. lVIrs. Harris is the director of VVes- ley Foundation this year, and the Reverend Paul Galloway acts as counsellor. lVesley Foundation fulfilled both its aim and pur- pose this year. Page 227 OFFICERS james FOREMAN . . . President MARY ELLEN HILL . . Vice-President RU'r1-1 S'rEW.xR'r . . . Secretary Bon Piucr: . . . Treasurer Mas. I. E. I-IARRIS . . Director Rev. PAUL GALLOWAY . . Counselor Firsf rofw: Aldridge, R. Cochran, V. Cochran, Crenshaw. Sammlrof1,v.' Fischer, Foreman, Harrison, Hawley. Third rofw: Hill, Landers, Price. Fourth rofw: Scott, Thompson, Williams. 'bex-. if-ug 1'- ,izafgx ,Z V W l 3 1: w- 'ia 'ik' i jf! E f, i 3. Y L -Y --l Y sf' it A l V J sa' .- .r. nn- - il -an V ,, ll!! il... R: ? K' -rf 6 47.55. gg- YA, ft I i i x iq, I r' 3.5: ii: 45,5 ,"'. f ' , ' Ja? -, . Y' ,,e,g.,i,.t' ,,, ta ,Jas if 1.5 , '. 'fix ' , , A - 1 l N Y i '?? -.4-if fi' : sta ' V gjs ?g, , . . Q' - ip Q , -V . K V - - : v Y: 'Q--v LJ, 1' V pr., V W ini - , 'i ' . --iff? i ' r , M amtgtq ,, ,mm A 'ra 'I .' if? l 7 3 , l' 35' X '?'f!J,.l r. "' "' ' G? iii ....5,,j 35? rf' s l ,,, .3 l , ' i f -'fs . ff' A-ss' 4 ': ':.-' L' , ., . ' .3 , , f .t .. ' , , , . -are Q, 5 C . ' 1 ' 'fiizl " f'1"l'T5ff1' Y i-hifi fx'i F Q 21, l i' , - " 'x '5 3. gl , Ri Q kg '.i. W :gill if 'wif A '. A ' 'I 'E' ligrmq gl 1' .gay J " ghd Q "' J , , i '72 Fr :gi - - mr, , .- .-, -as fa , -Z. i .S .. ' 1 ' Y t.,..,.- - ii i 'W' , ,, r. . 'lg ig ., .wer fs, ii ., I, Xt , ' M, X' , 4 .--. U -1 ' 6 ffl 'M 4- A Q ,Q . u 1-f-f-1 . fe .el lr: 'i. V ' r 4- N ,1 - 1,14 ,:- , , sie.. - Agp: l .- .. Hi. .- sl FW? -I"-'itil W" , iaiiwiii . s First rofw: Allbright, Arnett, Barnes, Bartholomew, Berry, Bonds, Bradley, Burnett, D. Burns, I. Burns, Cabler, Cl ardy. Second rofw: Combs, Cox, Curtis, Cutting, Davis, Dawson, Dejesus, Denman, Dickerson, Evans, Evrard, Fischer. Third rofw: Foreman, Fry, Geyer, Glasgow, Gray, Grumbles, Hathcoat, Hickman, Hotz, Houston, Johnson. OFFICERS JAMES FOREMAN . . . President Cmuunas JOLLIFF . . Vice-President GEORGE THEIL . . . Secretary JOHN PATTILLO . . Treasurer The Young Nleifs Christian Associa- tion, a world-Wide organization, was brought to the University of Arkansas campus in 1887 and has been under the able direction of Mr. W. S. Gregson for the past twenty-nine years. After its es- tablishment on this campus, YMCA quickly became one of the most active organiza- tions and has continued as such ever since. The majority of the work done by the YMCA is in cooperation with its sister or- ganization, the Young Wonien's Christian Association, and under the direction of the recently organized Campus Christian Council. The main purpose of the YMCA is to promote religious interest and friend- EA ship among the students of the University. This is done by presenting to them ideas about how to apply religious teachings to their ordinary life as students and later as Working citizens so that they may strive to make our country more democratic and more Christian. During Registration Week a survey of the church preference of all students Was conducted by the YMCA, the completed lists being turned over to the local ministers for their use in contacting the members of their respective faiths. Also in September, the YMCA sponsored a reception for new students on the campus. Because of the unusually great increase in enrollment at the beginning of the second semester, an- other reception was held in February. These receptions help bridge the gap that is often found between new students before they become acquainted with one another and help them become better adjusted to their life at the University. Page 228 The YlV1CA also cooperated by furnish- ing committee members and other Workers for the Religious Emphasis Weelc, which was a major production of the year for all religious organizations on the campus. Through Religious Emphasis Week the students of the University were urged to apply basic religious ideals and principles to all their activities. This program was sponsored by the University, the Fayette- ville Nlinisteral Alliance, and the Univer- sity Christian Council of the Federated Council of Churches. Features of the Re- ligious Emphasis Week were various sem- inars conducted each afternoon, round- tables, question and answer sessions, and two all-student convocations. The open- ing convocation was addressed by Dr. John Thomas, who spoke on the "Atomic Ulti- matumu, and the closing assembly Was ad- dressed by Dr. A. Gilkey, who spoke on our "Pet Flower Civilization". The president of the Young lVIen's Christian Association this year is James Foreman. He has been instrumental in suggesting and planning many of their ac- tivities. The YlVICA is one of the ITIOSI efiiciently organized clubs on any campus and has produced many outstanding state Page 229 and national leaders. Through its pro- gram of informal meetings, discussions, and parties, the YlVlCA continues to make available to students recreation and the -opportunity for forming constructive re- ligious theories and ideas. First rorw: Johnson, Jollilf, Justice, Land, Leird. Sec- ond rofw: Ligon, Lookadoo, McAllister, 'Mallioux, Meacham. Third rofw: Measel, Murphy, Neel, Pat- tillo, Pickens. Fourth rafw: Pine, Pratt, Price, Riley, Rowland. Fifth rofw: Shultz, Seibold, J. -P. Smith, I. R. Smith, Spivey. Sixth ro-w: Thomas, Thompson, Thornton, Thuston, Vanderbilt. Se-venlh rafw: Ven- able, Viquesney, Ward, Woodson, VVorley, Wunderlin. . , ,- ,,, J., i. .1 ' . 1 'E '3' 1:7 . f , wi . :,,.-:1 '- Wi is .'q'f" Q We r 'aa We it - , i x . r ei 15 r 0 ak"P'. " :wi W gig' iii' . ' "WF ,v ' 1- ' .S - i- ' ' " 4 -r-K .' 'Q' -P -yi . W, '1, ia' .' ""' , T . C ?l1 deem -Q, sa.. lit f W A- ' ' -2- fr- -emu -he -f ,X 4' '44 ' x v I'!4xf"- . ., ' 4til1. ,, , it ea -,rr nf iq! fa- sr W W QV .1 . UA-Vx .-1 3 1 ngf ' -' 1' me A he reef, ' so ffm, , . ff' fi-6 ' AS " il .:.e:.:f1ii.l ' ,L A ,,.. Q. , X , A ., , 5 1 , . avi-ji! "' ,fr . -"-TG, Q J' rg. E, la S Ah Q A Do'r'rY BUMPERS A OFFICERS DorrY BUMPERS . HELEN VVHITE . PATSY HARRISON . PEGGY iMCCLURG . . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer CABINET BETTY MAY BETTY TRACY JONNIE TG-ARNER PEGGY 'JACOBS GEORGE ANNA I-IURST MARY SGURLOCK Io NOBLES YWEA Always an active organization, YWVCA, under the leadership of Dorothy Bumpers, boasted a year of real accomplishments. Its activities being directed by the YXVCA cabinet, the group has representatives from each girls, organization on the campus governing it. Positions on the cabinet are hlled by appointment, while officers are elected by vote of the members. The cab- inet meets monthly to plan the programs, lectures, and meetings. Activities got Oli to a successful start with the membership drive September 21- 28 netting nearly four hundred dollars. Initiation for new members, where they were introduced to the purposes and ideals of the "Y", was held October 3 in the ball- room of the Student Union. Receptions for all new Women students were held both semesters, the first being September 15, the latter January 28. An important part of the organization's activities are the guest speakers who ap- pear before mass convocations and meet with the cabinet. The first of these was Miss Elizabeth Ledeen, volunteer worker BETSY NANCE DOROTHY BARTLETT LEANNA KENT PI-IYLLIS FORSEMAN MARY I'IELEN MCGILL MARY KATHRYN Rose MARY ELLEN HILL of YW CA, who worked with the cabinet in an advisory capacity from October 22-25. She was followed by Edmund Wfellenstein, a speaker from Holland, the first of No- vember. Plans lior the two major activi- ties of the year were developed with the visit of Dr. Maxfield Garrot, traveling sec- retary for the Student Volunteer Move- ment. He met with the cabinet November 26. The VVorld Student Service Fund Drive, co-sponsored with YMCA and a council of presidents of each organization on the campus, was held December 12-14. Fur- ther plans were made, setting the goal for 581,000 with the visit of Dr. VVinburn Thomas, who met with the committee No- vember 25. The purpose of the WO1'lCl Student Serv- ice Fund is to provide direct relief, rehab- ilitation, and reconstruction for students and professors in war-torn countries around the world. It is student-to-student aid on an international, inter-racial, non- sectarian, and non-political basis. Betty Tracy was in charge of the drive. Page 230 YWE In connection with the Student Christian Service program, Professor James Course, who taught in the Emperial University for thirteen years, addressed a mass convoca- tion December 13. The other most important project of the year was that of Religious Emphasis VVeek. Seven leaders in religious and serv- ice organizations appeared in forums and addresses during the week from February 10-15. Dean Henry Kronenberg of the College of Education served as general chairman, assisted by lVIiss Jewell Alcorn. Speakers who took part in the program Were: Dr. John B. Thompson, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, Norman, Oklahoma, Dr. Charles YV. Gilkey, dean of the University of Chicago chapel, Chi- cago, lllinoisg Nlrs. Gilkey, prominent in YXVCA work, the Reverend Stanley Nlar- tin, director of the Week, professor and director of religious activities at Boston University, Boston, Nlassachusettsg Miss Elizabeth Turner, traveling secretary, Stu- dent Volunteer lVIovement, and former missionary to Chinag Dr. Umhau lVolf, pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran Church, To- ledo, Ohio, formerly chaplain, and George B. Wlorkman, secretary of the Southwest Conference of the Student Christian Asso- ciations. The objectives of the Week Were: to present the Christian faith, to transplant the faith into personal living, and to relate the faith to social living. ln lVIarch, lVIary Ross lVIcFadden was sent as delegate to the national convention held in Atlantic City, New Jersey, from the second to the eighth. A freshman cabinet for YWCA was formed for the first time, having as its members: Peggy Jacobs, George Anna Hurst, Betsy Nance, lVIary Scurlock, and Ray Ash. Dorothy Bartlett, Phyllis Fors- man, and Jo Nobles acted as advisors, the Page 231 purpose being to make it a training group for future "senior" cabinet positions. Sister organization of the Young lVIen's Christian Association, the YYVCA was founded in England during the period of the Industrial Revolution in the form of a girls' boarding house for factory Workers. It spread to this country in 1905, and be- came known as the Young WOmC11lS Chris- tian Association of the United States. First ra-w: Bumpers, Bartlett, Garner, Harrison. SL'C07ld1'0fw.' Hill, Hurst, Jacobs, Kent. Third rofw: May, McGill, Nobles, Rose. Fourth rofw: Scurlock, Tracy, White. i -465 mv 'S ,Z- f 'N -no- Nur is. vm ff -... 'Hz-yi' -an Eat HOLSUM BREAD AND CAKES-"The Soutffs Finest" SHIPLEY BAKING COMPANY 31 1 w. DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE RED CROSS DRUG STORE Professional -The- Students' Store With K A "Uptown" Excellent TRADE MAPK Drug Service STORE Store e TOILET GOODS o SODAS 0 DRUGS o SANDWICI-IES . PI-IOTO SUPPLIES KINGS FAYETTEVILLE FOOD MARKET DRUG STQRE "FAYETTEVILLE'S FINEST FOODS" . We Deliver To All P of th C y On the Square Phone 717 PASTEURIZED MILK COMPANY 207 W. DICKSON Pasteurized Grade "A" Milk- Sealed with Red Sanitary Seal Caps COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER PHONE 530 5"""W-maw:.m,J . . .w.km,,M "Filing I: '94 "'1fm.R,b-. .. ,r I --.. R' fiavmw ubyxa em li 9 -ci r .1- r il. 6 x 3 5 .gi. MNH 'fX'H5?.gkmq' 'A' ""'h'f'--.,..,,mN .we f 556421 jf " 5 sf I H if V 5' A , 5? Zf 5 5, if aa' 1' P - V --MM W 'W' Uffiw-12-hwa, . A LI -..1.w-H11-eQniv'fa1kfltsgg3,E22? if Poge'233 PRICE-PATTON "A Man's Store Exclusively" F. N. PRICE, Owner FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS GAS does the fifve big jobs best Q COOKING Q REFRIGERATION Q HOUSE HEATING Q WATER HEATING Q AIR CONDITIONING ARKANSAS WESTERN GAS CO. "Helping Build Northwest Arkansas" On the Square The Oldest Ofhce Supply House m Northwest Arkansas SCHOOL, ART, AND OFFICE SUPPLIES - GIFTS - BOOKS - GAMES Typewriter Renial and Repair DRINK ' Ill., I MII!!- I Coca-Cola Bottling Company 200 W. DICKSON PHONE 1400 Pa CAMPBELL - BELL KNOWS COLLEGE CLOTHES .5525 I"f 'B 'ff Town or Campus Firsts ' ..s.1 i So easy to fashion V, 1., wise in styles 4 created by famous if 1,21 I Vi: E. V5 designers ..... 5 i:'4 I . iE , f,,,,.,,,. B' H' WRAGGE 4,:,,:: 5:s:a:s:1:s :4:---- V... .,,. 1:.1:: 2 I ANNA WALL I 1 4 '4' we SIMPSON rsir N' rr BENHOU R ' I ::" HARVEY BERIN I JUDY 'N' JNL ' BRITTANY CAPRI 1 KENMOAR LO BMBO , GLENHUNT TOWN a COUNTRY ,,: ,.n:::. ,.,,.' 4r,. ' A ETTA G-AYNES Q, 3 Jo SELLE Q 4 AMERICAN GOLFER -.:.: Z vzvi.: Q ag TOM BOY .,:.Q .QQ '.:., g Q KANE WEIL :zzzi ..i:.1.:. ., I ,:::4Z: E :::,i:i,,.r I STAR MAID I 1:1:2'- +513 --'..A,,. . .4.., , ,'-,A,-,- . - . -,..., -." ,. i I WILLIAM BASS DAVID CRYSTAL I JUNIOR FORMALS COTILLION 7 GLENDUNDEE SWEATERS x I-IAYMAKER I ' A Exclusive at .... WJ CAMPBELL - BELL Page 235 hen You Dine Out . . . . IN FAYETTEVILLE We invite you to the BLUE MILL at 23 N. Block Street Cjust off the 'Northwest Corner of the Square? Prompt, Courteous Service and Food prepared just to your liking, makes BLUE MILL I:'ayetteviIIe's Favorite Restaurant BROILED K. C. STEAKS AND FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS Are "A Specialty With Us" B L U E M IL L FAMOUS FOR FOOD 23 N. BLOCK RALPH FERGUSON. Owner TELEPHONE 548 WASHINGTON DODGE I HOTEL PLYMOUTH I FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. H0-I-EL HOUSTON TAYLOR MOTOR CO. F R E I D E R I C A LITTLE Eoclc, AEK. 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RENDEZVOUS" Fc:yettevil1e's Largest AND All Most Modern Hotel Sportmq Goods "UP'rowN" Lewis B1'Q5, CQ, ROY BRUMFIELD, Manager "DIXIE STEAK HOUSE" ANDY IONES STEAKS AND CHICKEN PHONE HI-WAY 270 NORTH Nnrthwnnt GUISINGER MUSIC I Arkansas Times HUUSE "On the Square in Fayetteville Evenings Daily Except Sunday Since 1905,, Associated Press Leased Wire WE SPECIALIZE IN PIAN-OS AND . MUSICAL GOODS OF ALL KINDS Northwest Arkansas' Largest Newspaper TeI.epI.'1One P 240 0 .Q ' ' AUNDRV Phone 552 PRESTON WOODRUFF, Mgr. Corner School and Dickson 55 X? 5 me THE RIGHT PLACE FOR GOOD FOOD FOUNT ALLEN, Mgr. Phone 75 7 O Z0 lMM6460Z4M4Q7 JQWZKMWKA of mu! dwffeuke :ba cfwfynmy mm! 0m0kwzaQ7 yeam!a0fQ lm Qfuzck Me M660 an mmf Mafdlbzcfabvziw mane Maw ca Wecuckw cwzdwfy. -.Y fmfz hz wwf zmffm, M' fwfofhafabaz, we cw made: 7 Me my wa fuffkakbvz M KMWMWC cfabfhwfwe Qggoffzmc. I IX ! D 5' Q amilwwkwz 0. MWA! Wglkzlza R. G. EULA We Appreciate . . . The splendid cooperation of the Arkansas firms and business men Whose advertisements have helped to make the l946 RAZCRBACK possible. To those of you Who have been our loyal and faithful supporters for many years, We again say "thank you", and to our new advertisers of this year, "We welcome you". Asn mms g, yy yu , 5 BOOK-ENDS Mmnons r i, 55 NIK-NAKS Boosts a e- ,W PAl,DTfftWMPPAPFiP a , cms - Bg.o'cK V P o e 104 FAYETTEvnu.e AQK. ' "PERSONALIZED GIF T S" ' 15 N. BLOCK PHONE 704 g 243 PHONE 272 0 Q 31 N. BLOCK ST. MRS. BILLIE HAYS HEAD "Whe1'e Cleaning is an Art" "Insured and Refrigerated Storage" CY CARNEY APPLIANCE "BUCK" SPYRES "Depend on Us for Service" . Maytag Washers Electrolux Refrigerators Standard E550 Products Butane Gas Systems Butane and Natural Gas ' Equipment PHONE 787 2 EAST CENTER STREET 313 W- DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS Phone 701 y COMPLIMENTS OF MCILROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 - Our 75th Year - 1946 "Oldest Bank in Arkansas" MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 6: FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Shoes for the Entire Family! Star Brand Shoes "Are Bette1"' LANER BROS. SHOE SHOP Shoe Repairing -Invisible Resoling p1-IQNE 319 S. SIDE SQUARE Page 244 MOORE'S GIFT SHOP "THE GIFT CENTER" PHONE 352 25 N. BLOCK sr. JOHNSON'S I QUAKER DRUG STORE PAINT AND WALLPAPER STORE HELENA RUBENSTEIN COSMETICS ' PRESCRIPTION SERVICE Free Delivery Service Q 3 7 6 25 North Block FAYETTEVILLE ARK PRICE STEELE FLOYD CONINE FAYETTEVILLE FLYING SERVICE "Learn to Fly" HI-WAY 71 SOUTH PHONE 1600 MR. AND MRS. ROY G. NIXON OfVERIFIRST STATE BANK f2aq'eL SPRINGDALE. ARKANSAS '7!w HHBBIS Jazz! Center Of the Ozark Resorts ROGERS, ARKANSAS 45 I l HI-WAY 71 NORTH A PHONE 1457-W-4 Tl-IE 1946 RAZORBAOK STAFF WOULD LIKE TO THANK ..... THE BOSTON STORE of Fayetteville BROWN-DUNKIN ot Tulsa. Okla. CAMPBELL-BELL of Fayetteville VANDEVERS ol Tulsct. Oklcr. POR SPONSORING ITS 1946 "BEAUTIES" DEDICATED TO SERVING YOU! Courteously, Completely PALACE DRUG STORE "Student Headquarters for 42 Years" 422 WEST DICKSON PHONE 677 SILVERMAN'S JEWELRY STORE Fon FRATERNITY IEWELRY SIVERMAN - VOGUE For College Classics NORTH SIDE SQUARE 5- Style Shop RIDE THE BUSES! UNIVERSITY CITY LINES INSURED CARRIER MID-WE T J. c. mms! co. 5 INSULHTIUN E F tt 'll ' aye ev' e S nuormu co. Most Economically Priced Rogers' Phone 54 Springdale, Phone 7127 Department Store Fayetteville. Phone vas DE LUXE EAT SHOP Air Conditioned - Curb Service ON DICKSON PHONE 145 READY-TO-WEAR WEST SIDE SQUARE Phone 147 K E N N A N ' S IEWELERS 23 E. CENTER Phone 540 ir THE 19463 RAZoRBACK Printed onnd Bound by The Clio Press ANNUAL DIVISION of the Economy Advertising Co IOWA CITY, IOWA ir F A Page "A" Club ................................,. 119 Agriculture, College of .......... 26 Agriculturist ................---- 168-169 Agri Day Association ...... 192-193 A.I.ChJE. ........,.....-------------------- 195 AIEE, ASCE, ASME .............. 196 Alpha Chi Sigma .......,.. ....... 1 73 Alpha Epsilon Delta ..........--.-.. 175 Alpha Gamma Rho ................ 194 Alpha Lambda Delta .............. 174 Arkansas Boosters Club..120-121 Arkansas Traveler .......... 166-167 Arts and Sciences, College of 24 Associated VVomen Students.. 30 B Baker House ................. . .-4--. Z3 Band ........................----..--------- .198 Baptist Student Union ............ 197 Barnhill, Coach flohn H ..,...... 106 Beauties ................-...------------ 33-96 Beta Gamma Sigma ......v......... 191 Blackfriars ..........----,.,.- ------- 1 99 Blue Key ..............-----. -.--------- 1 77 Board of Trustees .................... 23 Bggtg and Spur .,....,....,.... 200-201 Business Administration, College of ....................--..-... 27 C Captains and Sponsors .......... 115 Carlson, T. C., Secretary- Treasurer .......................,.... 24 Carnall 'Hall ..............,..... 154-155 Central Presbyterian 'Church 202 Cheer Leaders ........................ 123 Chi Alpha ................................ 203 Chi Omega ..,,...............,.. 128-129 Commerce Guild ............ 204-205 Coterie ..........................,........... 203 Crook, Mary Ella, President of AVVS .,.,,,...,...................... 30 D Davis Hall ..............,............... 156 Delta -Delta Delta ............ 130-131 Delta Gamma .................. 132-133 E Education, College of .............. 27 Engineering, College of .......... 25 Engineering Council ...... 206-207 Features .......... 32, 71-82, 118, 162 First Presbyterian Church ...... 209 Flynt, William, President of Associated Students ............ 29 Football ............................ 100-107 Freshman Class .................. 52-61 Page 249 I DEX Page Gamma Delta ....... ............ 2 12 Gamma Iota ...........,........ 210-211 Girls' 4-H House ............. L ...... 158 Graduate 'School .................... 25 Gregson, W. S., Dean of ,lMen ...................................... 28 Guild Ticker .................. 170-171 H Harding, President Arthur iM. ...................................... 20-21 Home Ec 'Club .................. 214-215 Horlacher, Dean VV. R., College of Agriculture ...... 26 Hosford, Dean 'H. M, .Col- lege of Arts and Sciences.. 24 I Inter-Fraternity ,Council ........ 139 International Relations .......... 213 Intramurals .............................. 112 l I Jordan, Dean I. C., .Graduate School ....... ......... 2 5 Junior Class ............ ......... 4 0-45 K Kappa Delta Pi ......................., 176 Kappa Kappa Gamma .... 134-135 Kappa Pi ................................ 178 Kappa Sigma .................. 140-141 Kronenberg, Dean H. H., College of Education .......... 27 L Lambda Chi Alpha ........., 142-143 Lambda Tau .......................... 179 Lambert, Coach ...................... 108 Laney, Governor Ben .............. 22 Law School .......................... 26, 39 Leflar, Dean R. A., School of Law .................................. 26 M Married Students Club .......... 222 Met Club .................................. 218 Milam, Dean P. W., .College of Business Administration 27 Military Band ........................ 117 Military Company .................. 116 Military' 'Staff .......................... 114 Mixed Chorus ...... ........ 2 16-217 Mortar Board .......... ............ 1 80 N P Page Pan-American .............. ....... 2 21 Pan-Hellenic ,Council ............ 138 Phi Alpha Theta ............ ....... 1 81 Phi Beta Kappa ...................... 183 Phi Eta Sigma .......................... 190 Phi Upsilon Omicron .............. 186 Pi Beta .Phi ........................ 136-137 Pi Kappa .................................. 184 Pi Kappa Alpha .............. 144-145 Pi 'Mu Epsilon ......... Pre-Med Club ....... Press Club ........... Psi Chi ................. Q Queens .................... R ..........18S .......224 .......219 .......187 .......S6-87 Razorback .............. ....... 1 64-165 Razorback Hall ...... . ...... 160-161 Rootini Rubes ............ Rose, Coach Glen ...... ...........225 ...... .100 A s Scudder, Jeanette, Dean of Women .................................. 28 Second Semester 'Students .... 62-68 Senior Class ............... ...........34-38 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...... 146-147 Sigma Alpha Iota .................... 188 Sigma Chi ........................ 148-149 Sigma Nu .......................... 150-151 Social Committee .................... 31 Sophomore Class ..... ...........46-51 Sophomore Council ................ 189 Stocker, wDean G. P., College of Engineering .................... 25 Student Senate . ........ . T Theta Tau .............. Tomlin, Coach ...... University Orchestra V .......152-153 ...........101 ............220 Van Sickle, Coach ......... ....,.. 1 01 W Wesley Foundation .. VVesley Players ........ ...... .227 New Coaching' Staff ........ Newman Club ................. O Oakland 'Hall ................... 106-107 .......223 .......159 Omicron Delta Kappa ............ 182 Orchesxs ......................... ...........122 Who's Who .......................... 83-85 VVomen's Athletic Associ- ation ...................................... 124 VVomenls Sports ...................... 113 Y YMCA ...... ....... .......... 2 2 8-229 YVVCA ....... .......... 2 30-231 YNE A LA1ma Mater , X 5 ' HENRY D OUG wly - 5 ' I-afH1J.1au gb 1 Pure as the vdaw ?IT i6?.V"3 35 2 5 -1? aj Eggs 5 fl? pf, 3 -X ff, N JJJfJ,LEQfr'LJwJfJ-WI brow of thy tbeau - ty XV3.75"h - es thy I mififiibffisi ff KL , JJ QVJLJJJLJJJJJJI 'X,,.f God i. as EHEAACA PM QV ff Sbul from the rnou U fe V J J aJ J'X e Far from the land where their foot - .steps have trod. Bea - con 'of hope in - the ways drear K- Y W light - ed 4 f V J u . A ' lx D in ' ' JJJH-3 Efl'1f!FfQT"o Pride of our hearts that are loy al and true - From. 1 ! . 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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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