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

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 394

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1947 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 394 of the 1947 volume:

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Photographer Puska emulated a Worm flat on his back to get the effect. What a grad sees on that last clay-only the bleachers are peopled with Moms, Pops, and Uncle Harrys. ORTH TCWER D u HA Y z Iwi, in W K I F," ix lux F ,f Q , . xg ' wx 2 M , .4 f . ur- A ' "M '35 'if' S at-3 wx. ww' 5 ' , an ' 5 Wk 1 ff.. Z 4 Qu " M ", 2 I ' . x. ,E ' , ii, x N- -. Q, ' A . K . . XM: . Y x F - K R . I. N L' Mi "fm ' Q. , KN' 'I,X4W,i.,.. J .1 MW K X . . ,S .Jw jf ' in YY . . A . " r ' - hhlr- ' I . A , , f" ' ' N M I! -k f A ., . 5 ., ' F' .. f , Qi! -iff 4,996 ', , 6 V i IA "' 4 , .tx 'gp r I," F I' I wsi Mary. I I., N ,,-,, f .s 'Uvff '- 'A k . I W . ' - - A, n 5 if '. ' K-eff if , . 5 ' 6 'xx ' .-,. fi YI A fs I Iv ,f K' ,fi w +- ffuv ' V'Af,,. I N ef If -Q. , , in H271 . ., 1 4-9 ' ' 4 H L Q: 0-K5 , L . 1 - R , , 4 x, 3 395- -fa w A s' . 1 , ,'.' ' ,'uQn..A ,hh A- WA , -f 'I ' . A 1 V is ,n .. K . ,119 .4 f .R G A-Q . he Q 3 .3415 ,- 55,5 5-T , A ,Uv ,, I, v i, . , A ,Pix 51. q r A " . 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'W fwi' 1 wg' If - A-f -. K1 wg., Ji' s f M I ,gf i"5wli2Nf,ig" fs-F ff . ', " -"-.4 -. P7 -ffxifliei 7.-fff1' M514 - ,. N.. - Wu ' If' f A Im , he - 52, v j wav, xl.' X gif! . . 2-Tc-in E Q I . , ar. qu' 'X . 1 4 1 l s.. 4 '4 X ,Q my 4 'SQA ff , J' I 4 gf , "T ' ' '-In 4. 1' A .Q 1 .fx-A A . Y K - ' ,- z H jg M- , ' ' I .,. ' in fc! ' If 1+-I' M ' ' -3 .Q 'df' w 4 Y N A 2 V 1: ' U 1. '- .. ' ' Y if -I-1 - .. 5 ' .,,. f., PQ 1. " J. , -1 15. 4. 3 . ."- V! -f' ' . ' ,. A . 3, 'YQ' Q 1 . ,y. -ali.: 4 I A ff' , na Y 1 . ' C , .J , fi , x ' W ' . ,'!"'g,.g,, I, I Q 8. ,-,, 5' liz' 1 I .. ' Q. - 3 f. , ., M. I . .-R, 'A' k , ri. Fra. Q, Q ff? ..,5,,, M, 1,1 g,,,,-A r ,,-.v-.., .- 5, 24" f ' I AH , I Hd. I 1. f' h- ix N -5.9, 1- , 4' + , ki! 14. ' f I Jr.. win, It 1,-f .A ' 1 Ufigtgg QQA ' - ... . . f - --f---fu -.- ' Legend has it that if Q fellow persucrdes ct girl to sit on the stone with him, he is entitled to ct kiss. Same deal applies to girls. LAW BLIILDI G 14 Q 9? V f gi' b ' A-1 gb - f , A +8 --v-4--,V mann- lust to be sure the newcomers find our campus-in case the towers don't guide them there. CHEMISTRY BLIILDI G Q You, too, can have your name on this Walk uniess you're su- perstitious and step on the H1900 block ot mysterious death." F 1 L Classroom building just grew like Topsy when a wing as big as the original structure was added ihis year io the side io- wards ihe Commerce Building. ENGINEERI C BUILDING This synchronizing probably caused a lot of confusion, be- cause not long afterwards an "Out of Order" sign was hung on ye olde sun dial. ,, -ff: :ww V. ,5 sf 3 111 2 2 'fi V S Concrete emblem of Tau Beta Pi, highly honorary fraternity for engineer brains, decorates the lawn out in front of Old Main, while engineers decorate it. SENIOR WALK Langford and Barnhill's sweat and strain emporium. The sev- enty-fitth anniversary celebra- tion ior the university was broadcast from the field house in Ianuary. Later it was bas- ketball games. 5 2' H1 I W ' vi' 3- 1 VV' ' , r ., N32 5 'gffff' 'gi' " , ,j'AA A 5 L -N , A , , ,, A, AN ., , A, . , , ff , J? f, f 3 5. , A -1 . 5. -1 1 , - A' 5 We . f. :ww N , my .,, .. , . . A, I . . , his' , . 'M V ,fm-.fi if A 'si In ,A ,A ,F by 1 h -,. x V . .. H -Alf - .L , .1 ' ,rm uf? fig: ., .., -' f . -1 - x.. f 9-'xy 1 ,A A . Q1 4,' :gb 'Q-qi ga . 'yi - if-H. , . - -f ,g,. A ' 31 W f ' f' 1 X 'J -J' I .. . Q 44 ' ' -' . f " If '-53---1 'ff ' . ' . -1 1 f " - Y Q v f , ,y , U '. ,A ' , 7 ,'A ' .. ,A - ",A ' ' A A A A".n"'9' 4: f. , A A, 1.1 .sh -A. , '-05-1, , ff-3,1 A 5.3, , f .. jf '-Q01 , 1 An., 1 , gi , . f A. A A A A - , A... A ,,A.,.- f, . , , . , A, .4 43 ,A . , A , ,lu - nm- '--.43 .' ww-' ff -J. -Q -. fhfpt' ' my Y V f- . - A , : T ' ,NA ,AI IJ., . Apt x, AA .YV f..AgA,.Vn, A , ,QW .. A , . I . W Q- 1 1 ' ' ' 4 -.K 4' 'iv ' ""dif -' f 6" Ar ff 'f fl ' 5, ' .23 5' . A if ff 1 V ,' " ' ' . f H , f' m 'L 2 f A i . " K 5 . 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" ' ' I .... .-- , J: 3 hw V:-.-w..:aW - -........,.. - iq. . 09' I . Al' -'--'fy' -- 'W 4 - A 0--,,..a?'..,.. l' Amie Y' 0 IK .I- f' . -N, a ' ' K- ' ' 'K-gs, HQ EM J 'J .19 59,1 51" 2' ,H '!. T ..,. 5 . fgsffi ' '-nm rr A ,,. N 'GMM Columns cmd curves Were con- tributed to the University by Chio sisters in the form of or Greek cxmphitheotre built in. AGRICULTURE BUILDING Through these portals poxss neophyte housewives cr n d other home-makers. xv '23 'Vi K 3 Aw 4 , ' ' Q 3 ,f 4 W A Q 1 -fm , , . Rf X Q, ff ik K. ' Qw sv 8' . 'e Y . 4 iw Af ' ff Q Kg? A 4 V AWWA N'33'3f' if ff'3'X 5 ' W M if . if M K. , I :.' .Q x A- I gym X -., V' x Q M 5 , e kk 'n if is igtiixzx Wx Q 4, ,.,", kt I ,Nw My QQ i 5'-P s if E . V ' -.Q i my ' - ,,.:I W A' 3 3 A , -' fm M ,L Mvlg .- ri, 3 L i ,. 3,2 ,L :SlfSwJg"h'.-,,.i ' I K A f as , ' 94 : ' Yi 4' ig H Q Q' .A , 1' W 7. , 9 N in V fifff , '-2 lr, QV gfa qi? .Q L f-,. lt.-js .'VV rib? W? 3 Y' ,U fr Q LEW gn A 43. ik? "fm ,gg A . 4 sg. if s . 1 we Q. f" ,A 4 -'P ,V ,xy J ln w 4: . 2 5' A Nmmgf, 'gn - 1 ,g.M:g,,,,,,aw.w ,v,,..zWaqff' V 4 Av r -V - K f...u, W' N YR X 'NM f"2""44...,:vMwvy 4 'R B ,f . A--4 A -- 1:4 , iam: Q L fm..:1.. 2 1 15' 'S WM if , J , 'Ma v 1 L, :ff ,ns-, wg W ,,. -W. H, ,J U. W X-V xr V,VL K1 ,, , W ,www-if - MW .V R7 ' F ' -.. L. 2, Q 1 ff 'gf M . 'Q , '- . Q ' . X , ' . . f ,I , M .QmwmV4m4Mm ?N.mam . A W .s, Geological data says "the fault" runs under the Engine building and the Kappa Sig house, but the possibility that the fault will widen and engulf the campus is remote. LIBRARY ra., . Scene of every commencement exercise unless it rainshas it has for the past few years- then it's held in the field house. 4 ! , f ' 1 i'351???i EMS 351256 SE! in , ,V ,A-.fy 1 Q. '13 ! M . V '-L. 323412 55555 QM! giiiil Aww Ya Q A ifQii? i wig g5Q Q shui f ,.,f sir S H i J . Af,,,f,,'-'f " xiii i5,,f','f 14 . f " if'-Pffffgilifl H 'Q 4 ,, . -A . . ,A-g. V -an-.,,A, ,L J, f 1 -' ' ' K 1 ,A +4 1, f' - Q ,. ,gn W'?'g - Q, jfef. exmifwfiiiw i V QQ M , W K ' M, v fa- "gm A K' H, I in A K' ' m.r,30,Ef4ie . W M. wmv.-.uw M -,f 1 A ,vs Lrfl, A f ff' 2 wi 'N xx 3 , ,,,,ff A T73 gl nf 'fyviffffi , ,ef A , 1 ,pf-1,55 een my ffm wh if f 5, j'9i.fL.w , 'P ,X T f R, QQ". '21, I A? ff 2' , X I A . 5 " IV, , uf' ' J ' ,, 1, . fy f 1? ,r .at ff K. ,L V fx, if 'f 3 . Q-M4 , V: fx- , if f f we , 'H-J 1-:Ss lv Qefxf Y, 9 f f R, Qi Q 'ik W' S i Lx, rf M-- R H my XL 4 if ww 5 F 5 1 if jk 'Mm 1 W -, - 1 Q ,S mg I 'G wi ' fly f ' 5 L101l!iI1gIlt'I'l' f.l'UIIl lgl'IlIlil1QIlHl Collrgv in Yl'l'IHUllf, U11 lmwis XXvl'I3hfl'l' -Ifnws tweak owl' 1115 tlllflt'S :ls pres ' LEWIS WEBSTER JONES ulnuf uf the lIIliYUl'Sitj' of Arkzlnszls in Alilllllillj' of this ya-air. Althnllgll DV. Almws is 21 Il21fiYK' of Nc-blilslczl, lu' ggww up IHAIU' l'o1'tlz1ml, Orvgun. Afrox' QQI'2ltIll2lI'il1gI, from Rn-ed Collvgc lu' clid grusluzm' work :lf Columbia :lml tllvn :lt Vvlldlillgfllll, D. U. Ha' was ll spa-vial srmlvllt :lt f'1llIIl1l'itlg1t', Lomlon, :xml G CHCYII. In 11L'L'CI3I'll1g' this positim1 Ur. -Imws said, "'lilu- will frmu .'xI'kZlllS2lS IHI'l'St'IlTS il ulmllmgf- xvlxivll :mx whlvzltm' wmnlel XYt'IC01l1t'.H Pfmye 25' rage MYUWYN W M-,M .., ..., ....g-.aww x l V, ,mnpzu-nm-.W, ,. ,,,,. ,i,,...,W K W-,,,,t vs-1 ' it i wiv r is. RTHLIR M. HARDI After a record as stnilcnt, pints-ssoi', 2lKlIlllIllStl'2lf0l', :incl Pts-siili-nt of tht- LvIllYCI'Slfj' of Arkzinsus, Dr. yxfflllll' NI Ilziriling left the prcsiilcncy this tlilllllilfy. A nzitivu of Arkansas, Dr. Ilzmling has hc-cn coiirivrtcd with thc Lvnivm-rsity for inorc than forty-cigglit yvzirs. H1 jnincil the faculty' as :in instructor of Inathcnizitics. Ho lic-calm-, in turn, thi- Rcgistrzn' :intl thi! lit-all of thc lfxtcns Dcpzntinent. Retiring last yezn' hc-cziusc of ill health, Dr. Hauling teinziim-il as ptcsinlcnt until Z1 successor roulil hi- zippnintul To him wc express our ffiutitutll' fill' his work ilnring thi-sc' Wal' wuts. . . ,, Y I 7Q X . vi. 'Q M. wif Tm COVER OR OF ARKANSAS E i s Ciovernor lien Laney was born in 1806 on zi tzirin that his grzuidfatlier settled in the southern part of Arkansas. e went to Hendrix College until he entered the zirniecl services during the first Vlvorltl VVzu'. After returning from the nur. lie nttentletl State Tezieliers College at Conuziy where he received his A. li. degree. Since tlien lie has served as in:-niber of the liozird of Trustees tliere. Governor l,:uiex' luis zxlwzws been verx' Civic niintletl, liolilinif inanv ofiiees in eivie organizations in Calm v - . P' . 4 i 19-f-l he was elected governor of Arkzuiszis. len ln Page 30 Page BCJARD of TRUSTEES As prescribed by the laws of the State of Ar- kansas the responsibility for the welfare and con- trol of the University is vested in a Board of Trustees. The Board as now constituted con- sists of ten members appointed by the Governor to serve for ten years each. Their terms are so arranged that the term of one member expires each year. The chairman of the Board is hir. Herbert L. Thomas, who lives in Fayetteville. Nlr. Thomas is a life insurance executive. Mr. Thomas has devoted many hours of his time to his responsi- bilities as chairman, and has had the welfare of the University very seriously at heart. Other members of the Board are herewith pre- sented. They are as follows: Mr. Fred I. Brown of Little Rock is the founder of the Arkansas Foundry Company. He is a graduate of the College of Engineering. Dr. Euclid Smith resides in Hot Springs. Dr. Smith was in the armed forces for a considerable period of time. There are three attorneys on the Board. One of these is N111 Jay TV. Dickey of Pine Bluff. Another attorney is Judge Henry S. Yocum of El Dorado. Nlr. YV. VV. Sharp of Brinkley is also a lawyer. Nlr. john Clinton Black of Rogers received a degree in Electrical Engineering from the Uni- versity in 1921. He is manager of the South- western Gas and Electric Company. N111 Raymond Uri' is president of the Athletic Nlining and Smelting Company of Fort Smith. His wife was Lyndon Parks, a graduate of the University. Nlr. Orr is a graduate of the Rolla School of Miiies. Nlr. NT. T. Jones is a planter from Nladison. Nlr. P. E. Nlurphy is a banker of Junction City. His two sons, Leo, B. A. '26, and Jack, B. S. B. A. ,31, are graduates of the University. Nlr. T. C. Carlson, who is the Financial Vice- President of the University, serves as the secre- tary of the Board. The members of the Board have ever been zealous for the general good of the University. This year they have had an especial responsibility, for it became their duty to secure a proper candi- date for the great oflice of the presidency. After a long and arduous search they elected to this place of trust Nlr. Lewis Yvebster Jones, Presi- dent of Bennington College. Sfanding left to right: VV. YV. Sharp, jay Dickey, Fred I. Brown, Dr. A. M. Harding. Seated left to right: Dr. Euclid Smith, Raymond Orr, T. C. Carlson, Governor Ben Laney, Herbert Thomas, VV. T. jones, P. F. Murphy, John Clinton Black, Henry Yocum. 31 Page Business Cffice - egistrar's Uffice All students understand, of course, that they must turn their registration cards in to the Regis- trar's Otlice, and that they must pay their bills at the Business Ollice. But these same students have very little realization of what goes on back of the counters of these otlices, or of the complexity of the organization of them. The Business Uilice was organized in 1923 with three employees. Since that time the service has expanded to include all of the business activities of the University and its various branches. This includes the University at Fayetteville with the fmain teaching departments, the School of Nledi- cine and the University Hospital at Little Rockg the Agricultural lfxperiment Stations at Fayette- ville, llope, Nlarianna, Stuttgart, and Batesvilleg the Bureau of Researchg and the Agricultural ljx- tension Service with headquarters at Little Rock. The total budget of the University in all of the activities will run close to four million dollars. This income is derived from various sources: funds from the Federal Government from the lylorrill and Nelson funds and from the Smith- llughes Funds: from appropriations made hy the Arkansas State Legislature: from student feesg from interest on endowment funds: and from mis- cellaneous other sources. ln addition to these funds the University Agricultural lilxeperiment Station receives funds from the Hatch, Adams, Purnell, and Bankhead-Jones Fundsg and from the sale of agricultural products. So complicated an omce requires a diversified personnel for its administration. Mr. T. C. Carl- son is the Financial Vice-President of the Univer- sity and is the person ultimately responsible for the conduct of the business affairs of the institution. Nlr. Jacob Sharp is the Controller in the main of- ficeg Mr. George Stubblefield is the Assistant Treasurer, and lVlr. Bunn Bell is the Chief Ac- countant. lVIr. K. YV. Newman is Administrator of the School of Nledicine and the University llos- pital and lVIr. lflwood Yvalker is the Controller. Nlr. Perry Nlason manages the business activities o if the Agricultural Extension Service. The various activities of the Business Qflice in- clude purchasing, budget control, receipt and dis- bursement of funds, accounting and financial re- ports, auditing, and supervision of the many busi- ness enterprises involved in operating the Uni- versity. To carry on an ofhce so extensive in its opera- tions and so diversihed in its activities requires the assistance of many persons in many capacities: bookkeepers, hling clerks, and the like. And it re- quires the operation of up-to-date oHice equipment of all kinds, elaborate sorting machines, bookkeep- 32 ing machines, and the like, all of which is a miracle to behold. Nothing perhaps more vividly displays the great changes in the development of the Cniversity than to contrast the Business Utlice of today with that of, say, 1915, when the entire ofiice force con- sisted of one elderly man and one oHice assistant. These two people and a few filing cabinets, two or three at the most, housed in one small room, made up the entire force and its equipment. The Registrar's Office is another important ad- ministrative oflice. lVIr. Fred I.. Kerr is the Reg- istrar and Mr. Carter Short is Assistant Registrar. ln addition to the two registrars there are many assistants who help to carry on the work of the office. The work of the Registraris Otliee may be clas- sified under several headings. Une of these is the accurate keeping of the records of the work of the students of the University. Another is the issuing of transcripts to other universities and to persons who for one reason or another have occa- sion to know what a student's record has been. Xv1CE-PRESIDENT C.-uzrsox Another is the checking of entrance credits. lfach student has a main registration card and class cards for each ot the courses for which he is registered. These cards are kept on lile in the Uflice. These must be arranged in usable order so that they can be referred to quickly. And they must be kept on lile so that they can be referred to in case any question arises as to the accuracy of a grade or as to the name of a course. The class cards also are kept on tile. These class cards are the oflicial record ol' the grade a student has re- ceived in any course. for they are all signed by the instructors who gave the grades. To keep all these cards on lile is a task ol considerable pro- portions and requires the help of many tiling clerks. Soon after registration is completed the clerks begin to enter on the permanent record sheet of each individual student the names and numbers of the courses for which the student is registered for that particular semester. Again, when the semes- ter grades are all in. the clerks go through the en- tire list of students and enter the semester grades. The Registrar's Ofhce is responsible for the computation of the student's grade average. Nlany times his eligibility to engage in certain ac- tivities or his eligibility for membership in a stu- dent organization depends on his grade average. Poe 53 req. ah,- 'lihe Registrarls Utlice is in a position to liurnish such information. Again the grade averages are essential to determining a student's eligibility for graduation. A further point is that the voluntary attendance lists are made from the grade averages. The making of transcripts is another phase of the Work of this ollice. Formerly all transcripts were made by typewriter, a long and laborious process. Now transcripts are photostated. By this process the transcripts are made with much greater rapidity, but even more important, they are accurate. Formerly it was necessary to proof- read all transcripts to check for possible errors in typing. ln addition to keeping records and issuing tran- scripts. the Ollice has charge of all special exam- inations. These are of various kinds. Chielly they are special examinations set lor students who have received conditional grades in one or more courses and are privileged to try for a better grade through a second examination. Another kind of examination is that for advanced standing credit. It a student has studied a course, but not under conditions acceptable to the University, he may apply for an advanced standing examination. If he passes the test he may have credit for the course. Page College of Arts if Sciences Guerdon David Nichols is acting dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. He was born in lowa Falls, lowag he took his B. A. degree from the University of Iowa. His graduate work was done at the University of Nebraska, from which institution he secured both his master's and his doctor's degrees. Before coming to the Univer- sity in 1927, Dean Nichols taught at the Colorado School of lVlines. Dean Nichols is a member of Sigma Psi, a na- tional honor society for graduate students in the sciences. He is a member of the American Math- ematical Society. Outside of his duties as dean of the college, Dean Nichols spends much time on his twenty acres of land, where he raises a garden and keeps livestock. The University owes its origin to a public land grant Act of the Federal Congress which was ac- cepted by the General Assembly of Arkansas on March 27, 1871. This act provided for the loca- tion, organization, and maintenance of the institu- tion. Fayetteville was selected as the seat, and the University was opened on January 22, 1872. The first class, consisting of five men and four women, was graduated in 1876. This small group of students had studied grammar, history, lan- guages, and sciences. From these humble begin- nings grew that part of the University now known as the College of Arts and Sciences. Courses offered in the College of Arts and Sci- ences cover the fields of general university study. Students who enroll in this College, or who elect the courses offered in it, have an opportunity to gain a broad, cultural education and at the same time to prepare for the professions or to acquire technical training in the sciences. Students in the College of Arts and Sciences have many fields from which to choose their ma- jor subjects, including English, ancient and mod- ern languages, art, hotany, chemistry, economics, geology, history and political science, journalism, mathematics, music, philosophy and psychology, physics, public speaking, social welfare, sociology, and Zoology. The College of Arts and Sciences also offers curricula preparing students for entrance into the School of Medicine and the School of Law, and in cooperation with those two schools offers majors in medicine and law leading to combined degrees in arts and medicine or arts and law. Students enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences who desire to teach in secondary schools may elect courses offered by the College of Educa- tion suflicient to meet the requirements of the State Board of Education for a teacher's certificate. 34 The scholastic honor society for the College of Arts and Sciences is Phi Beta Kappa. The chap- ter here was established in 1931. Each year fac- ulty members of the chapter elect to membership students from the upper ten per cent of the senior class of the College. Outstanding graduate stu- dents are also eligible for membership. The basis of election is good moral character and high scholarship. Several other honor organizations have their nucleus in the College of Arts and Sciences. Among these are Phi Alpha Theta, national his- tory fraternity, which was founded at the Univer- sity of Arkansas, Psi Chi Cpsychologyj, Tau Kappa Alpha fdebatingj, Alpha Chi Sigma Cchcmistryj, Pi Mu Epsilon fmathematicsj, Pi Kappa Cjournalismj, Sigma Alpha Iota fmusic, for womenj, Lambda Tau fwritersj, Alpha Ep- silon Cpre-medicalj. These organizations have high standards of qualification for membership. The University holds annual debates with other collegiate institutions. Nlembers of the debating teams are chosen from those students who have DEAN NICHOLS demonstrated their abilities as speakers. The intercollegiate debates are held under the direction of the department of public speaking. The College of Arts and Sciences offers cur- ricula leading to degrees of Bachelor of Arts CB. AQ, Bachelor of Science CB. S.j, Bachelor of lVIusic QB. lVl.D, and Bachelor of Science in Social lvelfare QB. S. in S. YVJ. There are also two- year curricula leading to the Certificates of Asso- ciate in Arts and Associate in Science. Courses in the College are taught under five groupings. These are as follows: Group l: English, languages. Group ll: Astronomy, botany, chemistry, ge- ography, geology, mathematics, physics, Zoology. Group lll: Economics, history, philosophy, political science, psychology, sociology. Group lV: Art, home economics, journalism, music, speech, social welfare. Group V: Agriculture, Bible, business admin- istration, conservation, education, engi- neering, law, medicine, military art, physi- cal education. 'lihe newest division of the College of Arts and Sciences is that of lfine and Applied Arts. This division includes music, art, and speech. Student qe 35 and faculty concerts, exhibitions of pictures, and dramatic performances make up part of the pub- lic activities of the division. It is hoped that the University will soon be able to build a Fine Arts Building to house the various activities carried on by the division. Blackfriars Dramatic Club sponsors and puts on many plays throughout the college year. ln the last analysis, the function of the College of Arts and Sciences is somewhat hard to define. lt aims to furnish an opportunity for a broad, general education as well as to provide for spe- cialization in one field. Of these two objectives, the former is more peculiarly the function of the College. The purpose of a general education is to teach one how to live the good and abundant life. lts political counterpart is democracy, which it seeks to aid and to perpetuate. How to achieve these ends is perhaps the greatest problem in education today. All of this is no doubt largely to reaffirm what Cardinal Newman stated so clearly almost a hundred years ago, namely, that a college of liberal arts is essentially a place of the mind, and that the perfection of the mind is in itself one of the highest pursuits to which a man can devote himself. Dean Lippert S. Ellis was born and reared on a farm near Bridgeport, Michigan. After he fin- ished high school he entered the army. He re- ceived his B. S. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1923, and his Ph. D. from the same institution in 1930. Besides farming, Dean Ellis has had experience as a worker in a shipyard, he has also worked as a landscape gardener. Dean Ellis Worked as research and teaching as- sistant in the Agricultural and Mechanical Col- lege. He was later acting dean of the College of Agriculture and acting director of the Experiment Station in that institution. Directly before com- ing to the University of Arkansas as dean of the College of Agriculture, Dean Ellis was regional Agricultural Analyst for the Bureau of Agricul- tural Economics, with headquarters in Little Rock. The College of Agriculture offers educational opportunities in agriculture and home economics. The major Work in any of the various departments of study is supported by study in other fields of learning, and thus enables the student in this col- lege to secure an education in a professional field and at the same time a general education. In ad- dition to offering thorough classroom and labora- tory instruction, the College aids in the develop- ment of agriculture and home economics through its experiment stations, its agricultural extension service, and the secondary schools. Students in this college receive instruction in the fundamental sciences and arts for the technical studies in agriculture and home economics. The College includes the following departments: Agricultural Chemistry, Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Bacteriology, Vet- erinary Science, Entomology, Home Economics, Horticulture and Forestry, Plant Pathology, and Rural Economics and Sociology. . The courses of study in agriculture are designed to educate men for work in agriculture as farmers, farm managers, county agriculture agents, teach- ers of vocational agriculture, animal husbandmen, agronomists, horticulturists, managers of farmers' organizations, marketing agents, research workers, extension and federal agricultural agency special- ists, and numerous other occupations. The operation of a farm, with its many duties, is a job for an educated person. The College of Agriculture gives the training necessary for the successful management of a cotton plantation, a rice farm, a livestock farm, a dairy farm, or a specialized poultry farm or fruit or vegetable farm. Professional Work in agriculture offers oppor- tunities for large numbers of graduates. A de- gree in agriculture is the first requirement for em- Page 36 ployment in most of these professional fields. Their work can be done successfully only by men thoroughly educated in scientific agriculture. Banks, loan associations, feed companies, farm papers, dairy and poultry processing plants, and quick freeze plants employ agricultural college graduates. Home economics courses are designed to edu- cate Women as homemakers, as teachers of gen- eral and vocational home economics, as county home demonstration agents, as specialists for fed- eral agencies, and as specialists in dietetics, com- mercial foods, lunch room and cafeteria manage- ment, costume design, merchandising of clothing, interior decoration, child development, nursery school work, and other major fields of home economics. The management of a home is at one time or another the major responsibility of nearly every woman. Like any other important occupation it requires thorough study and preparation. Op- portunity for this is offered to the student of home economics. DEAN ELLIS A degree in home economics is the first require- ment for employment in many professional fields which are open to women. The work in these fields can be done successfully only by women thoroughly educated in home economics. Equip- ment companies, department stores, hospitals, res- taurants, hotels, airlines, cafeterias, stylists, home decorators, public health departments, child care centers, magazines, retail associations, and manu- facturers employ home economics graduates. Classrooms and laboratories for agriculture and home economics are provided in several buildings on the campus and at the University farm. The agriculture building has well-equipped laboratories for the study of farm crops, soils, plant diseases, insects, and horticulture crops. Crops and live- stock are studied at the University farm, Which is used both for instruction and by the Experiment Station. The home economics building has mod- ern, well-equipped laboratories. The home man- agement house provides opportunity for the study of good homemaking procedures. The University has an excellent library of over 200,000 volumes. Of these, 12,500 are in the agricultural library in the agriculture building. The agriculture library includes the library of the experiment station. and contains in addition to Dqe ?7 is books several thousand bulletins and other scien- tifie papers in agriculture and home economics written by research workers throughout the United States and many foreign countries. XVith the return to something like normal con- ditions, many of the organizations are resuming their pre-war functions, such as the boys' 4-H Clubs and F.F.A. The national honor fraternity of the College of Agriculture is Alpha Zeta for agriculture majors. Phi Upsilon Umicron is the organization to honor high grade students in home economics. Nlembers of both these organizations are chosen on the basis of high scholarship, fine fellowship, and sound character. Agri Day is an event celebrated on the campus. It is celebrated with festivals, parades, and the Agri Dance. The Agri Day Association is an active part o ff the College of Agriculture. Another activity of the College is the publication of the .irlczzzzsas ilgrirzrltzrrisl, published monthly. The degree of Bachelor of Science in Agricul- ture is granted to students graduating in agricul- ture. To students graduating in home economics the degree of Bachelor of Science in Home lico- nomics is granted. Students who complete a two- year course in either field will be awarded a cor- responding certificate as an Associate. College of Business Administration Dean Paul XV. Nlilam is a native of Arkansas. He took his bachelor's degree at the State Col- lege at San Nlarcos, Texas. His masterls degree is from the University of Texas, and his doctorate is from New York University. He was made dean of the College of Business Administration in 1943. He belongs to Beta Gamma Alpha and to Alpha Kappa Psi. The College of Business Administration was organized as a four-year college in 1937, having operated as a two-year senior division school for a period of eleven years. The enrollment this year has been over 12003 the staff has expanded from 15 to 32 members. The college now offers curricula in general busi- ness, accounting, banking and hnance, marketing, distributive education, management, public ad- ministration, and business teacher training. It awards the degree of Bachelor of Science in Busi- ness Administration to students who meet the general and specific requirements. Advanced study of these curricula is based upon freshman and sophomore work in economics, statistics, and ac- counting, and other basic foundation courses of- fered in the various colleges of the University. For administrative purposes the College of Business Administration includes the Department of liiconomics, which, under the general rules of the College of Arts and Sciences, offers a major and a minor in economics leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. The distinction between eco- nomics and business administration is not very finely drawn inasmuch as many courses are con- sidered as parts of either field. The curricula in business administration therefore provide for a broad cultural education in economics and other liberal subjects as well as for applied business and public administration. Since 1931 the College of Business Administra- tion has been a member of the Association of Col- legiate Schools of Business. This organization, composed of leading universities of North Amer- ica, exists to promote the highest standards of business education. Menibership is based upon the professional qualifications of the faculty per- sonnel, the extent and depth of the curricula, the hnancial support, and the adequacy of the library and other facilities of the College. The College occupies quarters in the Commerce Building and in the Classroom Building. A work- ing library, reading, typing, and general Work rooms for students are provided in the former, the accounting, statistics, and typing laboratories in the Classroom Building are modern and well- equipped. The economics of the war and postwar periods Page 38 ,,, , ,, , , ,, require trained leadership in business and public life. 1'articularly do the present and approaching problems of an economic and social character in Arkansas and the South call for scientific and rational solutions. The College finds its chief reason for existence in the training of young men and women of Arkansas in sound economic thought and administrative methods so that they may assist in such solutions. The College is as- suming its responsibility in respect to adjusting its curricula to meet changing conditions resulting from the war. Two-year curricula have been designed to meet special needs of discharged service men and women. The College is continuing its regular pro- gram designed to give each student the essential training for a thorough grasp of the procedure of business, and its instructional methods are based upon the assumption that graduates will advance to managerial responsibilities in industry and busi- ness, or to administrative positions in govern- mental services or enter business for themselves as OWl1CI'-II1Zll1ZlgC1'S. To achieve these objectives, D EAN M11.AM the College trains its young men and women for responsible executive and managerial positions, both with business concerns and government de- partments and agencies, and with owner-manage- ment of smaller businesses. The College also pro- vides the technical business training required for distributive education, commercial teachers, and secretarial work. Over fifty specialized courses are offered in ad- dition to the basic freshman and sophomore courses in accounting, economics, and statistics. Following are some of these: auditing, cost ac- counting, federal income tax, public finance, trans- portation, labor problems, personnel administra- tion, international trade, insurance, consumer eco- nomics, current economic problems, money and banking, investments, machine methods in account- ing, statistics and marketing, merchandising, na- tional and local advertising, sales management, re- tail store management, field work in marketing. The College of Business Administration recog- nizes the desirability of students' developing facil- ity in typewriting, and, in many cases, in short- hand. The College has a modern, well-equipped and competently staffed secretarial and office meth- ods division devoted to training in typing, short- hand, oflice procedure, and modern business ma- Poge 39 chine methods, including the latest mechanical punch card sorting and tabulating equipment. The library ofthe College is part of the general University library. Approximately 20,000 vol- umes on economics and business comprise the col- lection. A careful selection of publications pur- chased with the S2000 book fund allotted to the College has resulted in making this library one of the most useful in economics and business in this region. The College receives approximately 130 period- icals and services, including most of the important financial, economic, and business publications. Those students who desire a thorough special- ized training continue in the University for an ad- ditional year of graduate study. The College has available a certain number of assistantships. The opportunities for research achievement should make the graduate course especially desirable for superior students. The degrees of Master' of Sci- ence fin businessj and lVlaster of Arts Qin eco- nomicsj are conferred. The lleta Gamma Sigma fraternity is the recog- nized honor society of the Association of Collegi- ate Schools of Business. lVIembership is restricted to the highest ten per cent of the senior class and to the upper two percent of the junior class. Page CGLLEGE of EDLJCATIO Dean llenry Kronenherg was horn in South llaven, Nlinnesota. llc attended high school in Pine River, Nlinnesota. After he graduated from high school he was a teacher in a country school. ln 1922 he entered lllinois College in tlackson- ville, Illinois, and was graduated from that col- lege in 1926. XYhile at lllinois College he won the Smith Prize in mathematics. 1'1e won also a schol- arship to the University of lllinois, where in 1929 he was awarded his master's degree. llc then taught for a year in a teachers college in Nebraska. Then he went to the University of' hlinnesota, where he secured his doctor's degree. In 1935 Dean Kronenherg came to the University of Arkansas. Dean Kronenherg is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Theta. lle is a member of the 1,ions Club and he is on the Community Chest Board. He spends his leisure time in his garden. liver since the opening of the University in 1872 provision has been made for the education of teachers. A normal department with two courses was first established. The co11rses were of two or three years' duration. Girls were ad- mitted at the age of 14 and boys at the age of 16 if they could do the work required. lf they were not prepared to do the normal work they were required to attend the preparatory department. later the work in teacher education was placed in the College of Arts and Sciences in the depart- ment of philosophy and pedagogy. ln 1914 the School of Education with a dean was organized. In 1917 the College of Education was organized as a separate college. At the present the College of Education is or- ganized in three main divisions. These are gen- eral education, vocational education, and physical education. The first of these is concerned with the preparation of teachers for the elementary schools and for the academic work for the high school. The department of vocational teacher education is concerned with the preparation of teachers in agriculture, commercial education, dis- trihutive occupations, home economics, and indus- trial education. The department of physical edu- cation has two fiunctions. It serves as a service department for the entire University providing courses in physical education required of students enrolled in other colleges, and in addition to this, it provides courses designed to prepare students to he teachers ot health and physical education and coaches in secondary and elementary schools. In addition to the preparation of' undergradu- ates for teaching, the College offers courses lead- ing to the degree of Nlaster of Science in liduca- 110 tion in the Graduate School. A large proportion fapproximately 65fiQl of the people who receive the master's degree from the Lvniversity have ei- ther a major or a minor in the field of: education. Fields in which graduate work is usually offered include educational administration, elementary ed- ucation, secondary education, music education, physical education, and vocational education, in- cluding agricultural education, home economics education, industrial education, and distrihutiye education. ln order that teachers may have a hroad gen- eral education, a special knowledge of their teach- ing field, and skill in teaching, these elements are stressed in all the curricula. Students who com- plete the curricula as outlined in the College are automatically qualified to receive from the State Board off ljducation certificates to teach on the appropriate level. ln order to provide adequate opportunities for practice teaching under supervisors, the College maintains a high school and an elementary school. ln some of the vocational fields practice teaching IiJ1z,xN Kkorv ENBERG is done in selected public schools under the super- vision of the College faculty. The University, through the College of Educa- tion, maintains a Teachers, Placement Bureau for the purpose ol' cooperating with school ollicials in hlling vacancies with suitable teachers. The honor fraternity of the College of Educa- tion is Kappa Delta Pi. Students who are pre- paring to become teachers are elected to it each Election is based on scholarship and other year. considerations. The society gives an award of S25 each year to an outstanding student in the College of Education. The College of Education provides curricula for elementary school teachers, a two-year course leading to a four-year state certificate. The Col- lege provides curricula for secondary school teach- ers, on both the junior and the senior high school levels. There is a curriculum in physical educa- tion, health, and recreation, and there is a curricu- lum in public school music. The University has been designated by the State Board of Education as an approved voca- tional teacher education institutiong each of the curricula includes the courses required by the State Board for the high school certificate. Like- wise students may qualify for positions in agri- Page 41 cultural education and certain allied lields by com- pleting a teacher training curriculum leading to either the degree of Bachelor of Science in Edu- cation or to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. The vocational education program in agriculture is under the joint administration of the College of Agriculture and of the College of Education. Students may qualify to teach the commercial subjects in secondary schools by completing a teacher training curriculum leading either to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education or to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Ad- ministration. Similarly the curriculum in voca- tional distributive education is designed to qualify teachers, coordinators, supervisors, and adminis- trators of programs or courses in distributive and certain diversified occupations. ln the same way students may qualify for positions in home eco- nomics education through the curriculum leading to either a degree in Education or in lclome Eco- nomics. The curriculum in vocational industrial education is designed to prepare persons who have the proper technical and industrial background to become teachers of trades and industry, and re- lated positions, such as coordinators of coopera- tive part-time programs. Q, li 'S Z s is: 5 i ,E :fag 1 X fs, Page COLLEGE of E GI EERINC George Patrick Stocker is dean of the College of Engineering, and has been for a decade. He was born in Platteville, Wiscoiasiii, and educated at the University of lYisconsin. lle received his masterls degree from lowa State College. His graduate work was completed at Cornell. Be- fore he came to the University of Arkansas he taught at New lVIexico State College, at Nlissis- sippi Agricultural and Nlechanical College, and at Swarthmore College, where he was head of the department of civil engineering. Dean Stocker is a member of Tau Beta Pi, hon- orary engineering fraternity, and of the Ameri- can Society of Engineering Education. Dean Stocker prides himself on his ability to recognize students in his college. ln his office are to be found pictures in a file of students who have graduated from the college. This he calls his Rogues Gallery. This year there are approxi- mately nine hundred students enrolled in engi- neering. "The College of lfngineering," writes Dean Stocker, Uhas a three-fold purpose: to train men for citizenship, for the industries, and for profes- sional engineering. To accomplish this purpose, the college offers a general course of study along scientific lines and technical training in the fields of engineeringf' All freshmen entering the College of Engineer- ing are required to take certain tests during their orientation period. The freshman course is the same for all students in the College. At the be- ginning of the sophomore year a student selects a definite branch of engineering and his training thereafter becomes more specialized in that field of engineering. The sophomore year provides courses that are largely identical for all branches, so that a student may shift from one branch to another with very little loss of time. The various curricula allow some courses in the junior and senior years that are elective. These may be elected from the general cultural subjects or they may he special courses in the chosen field. Because of present day requirements it has been found necessary to include some engineering sub- jects in the first two years of the engineering course, for this reason students entering the Col- lege of Engineering from a junior college or from a two-year course in a liberal arts college will Hnd that they must spend more than two years to fin- ish the requirements for an engineering degree. The College of Engineering offers four cur- ricula leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in the respective fields, namely: Chemical Engi- neering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, and lVlechanical Engineering. The junior and 42 senior work in Architectural and Aeronautical En- gineering will not be offered before the school year of 1947-43. The first two years of these courses are essentially the same as those in Civil and Nleehanieal Engineering, respectively. Elective courses are also offered in the field of communica- tion in the last two years of the Electrical Engi- neering course. Arrangements have been made with the Fayette- ville Flying Service to give a course in private pilot's flight training to accompany elementary ground school courses. These courses may be taken for university credit. The flight training may be extended over two semesters. Arrange- ments can be made whereby veterans who are not enrolled in other University curricula may take this work. Upon satisfactory completion of the flight training the student will receive a private pilot's certificate. The professional degrees of Chemical Engi- neer, Civil Engineer, Electrical Engineer, and Nfechanical Engineer are granted to students who have completed the proper undergraduate course Dl5.AN STOCKIER Q: K w in the University of Arkansas and who have com- plied with certain specified conditions. Among these conditions are these: that he must have been in successful practice of his profession for at least five years, two of which must have been done after he received his bachelorls degree, and that he must have been in responsible charge of work for at least one year. In addition, he must present a satisfactory thesis. All senior engineering students, accompanied by instructors, are required to visit manufacturing plants, power plants, and engineering Works. This inspection takes seven days and usually includes cities like St. Louis and Chicago. The College of Engineering has a library of over 16.000 volumes. The Engineering Library receives 217 periodicals and technical publications. This library is the depository for the Geological Survey, Vlvater Supply Papers, and the ASME Transactions as well as the Lincoln Arc YVelding Collection-a gift of the James F. Lincoln Arc ll'elding Foundation. The l1I'kLlII.Y6lS Engineer is a journal edited by engineering students. It contains articles of inter- est not only to students of the College but to prac- ticing Engineers over the State. It is being pub- lished this year for the first time since the war began. Page 43 2 Tau Beta Pi and Theta Tau are the Greek let- ter organizations within the College of Engineer- ing. Tau Beta Pi is an honorary scholastic fra- ternity, and Theta Tau is a professional frater- nity. There are also chapters of all the national organizations, such as the American Societies of Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical En- gineers. Seven members of the engineering fac- ulty are members of the engineering honor fra- ternity. Saint Patrickis Day is the day of celebration for Engineering students everywhere, for Saint Patrick is the patron saint of engineers. On that day a big celebration is held. Shamrocks are painted all over the walks. An engineering queen is elected who presides with Saint Pat at the fes- tivities, both are crowned at a special engineering convocation. A well known engineer is invited to give an engineering day address. The day ends with Saint Patrick's Day Ball. National engineering societies, such as the American Society of Civil Engineers, the Ameri- can Society of Mcchaiiical lfingineers, the Ameri- can lnstitute of Electrical lflngineers, and the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, main- tain student branches in the University under the auspices of a professor in each of the various de- partnients. 1 GRADUATE SCHCGL ln 1918 a new professor of Tfnglish came to the University of Arkansas-Dr. john Clark Tor- dan, the first man to hold a full professorship who was not a head of a department. A year after his arrival he became University lixaminer, in charge of special examinations and of transferred credit. Tn 1925 he became Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and held that position for two years. Then the Graduate School was organized, and Dean Jordan was put in charge of the new divi- sion. Degrees of lylaster of Arts and lylaster of Sci- ence are awarded, as well as the Professional De- grees in lifngineering. The requirements for the master's degree are: QU thirty weeks spent in residenceg Q21 twenty-four semester hours of creditg a thesisg UU an oral comprehensive examination. The Graduate School of the Uni- versity is represented in the Conference of Deans of Southern Graduate Schools and in the Associa- tion of I.and-Grant Colleges and Universities. Dean jordan has in the past been Chairman of the Conference of Southern Graduate Deans. He is now chairman of the Graduate Council of the Land-Grant Association. Dean jordan is a member of Lambda Chi Al- pha, social fraternity. and of many honorary or- ganizations. He belongs to Phi Beta Kappa with an alumnus membership from Knox College. He is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Kappa Al- pha, and Phi lyfu Alpha Sinfonia. Since 1934 he has been national president of Blue Key National Honor Fraternity and is to serve in that office for four more years, having been reelected at the re- cent national convention. This year at the meeting of the Southern Asso- ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools, Dean Jordan was a guest speaker on the subject of graduate problems facing the South. For several years he has been a member of the Arkansas Com- mittee of graduate and professional education for negroes, which disburses the funds appropriated by the State. In his capacity as chairman of the University Committee on Admissions, he has traveled exten- sively over the State and has been acquainted for many years with the educators in the various col- leges. He recalls with interest a trip he made in 1924 when he traveled 1400 miles in a car over the then treacherous roads. He still shudders over the cautious expedition down the slope of the famous Pigeon Hill somewhere down in the direc- tion of 1911 Dorado. If you were to ask Dean Jordan about his avo- cations, he would tell you at once that one of his chief interests is music. Tn fact, music is almost Paqe 44 as vital to him as his professional interest in Eng- lish literature. lle sometimes thinks he would like to have been a musician. The trouble was that he didn't make up his mind soon enough, for he didn't like to practice when his father gave him lessons on the piano many years ago. The interest in music has led to the collection of a large number of albums of records which Dean and Nlrs. Jordan invite their friends to listen to on Saturday night, when they serve coffee and a huge tray of cookies fresh from the oven. Dean Jordan is in charge of the activities of the Nlusic Room in the Student Union, especially of the Nlusical Coffee Hour on Thursday after- noons at four o'clock, when records from his col- lection are played and coffee is served. In the field of literature Dean Jordan has cer- tain hobbies. One of these is the identity of the characters in Shakespeare's history plays. Upon this hobby he has spent much time, having studied in the libraries of Saint Louis and Chicago in re- search in this subject. A third interest of Dean Jordan is the subject DEAN jokuxx ev W Fr ia fv"' ' ' ' A.. of modern grammar. Upon this subject he has some very radical ideas. He thinks, for example, that it is the speech of the common people which ultimately determines what English grammar and English speech become. VVhen he first came to the University, Dean Jor- dan taught speech as well as English literature. He has never lost interest in speech and in play production. ln November of this year he ap- peared in the male lead in the Community The- atre production of 'lEnter Nladamef' The last of his hobbies which Dean Jordan was willing to discuss was his love for his cabin in the woods about ten miles from town, where he all too seldom finds recreation in walking in the woods. He has a stock of groceries, and often invites a guest to share the dinner which he pre- pares over the open fireplace with a grill or a Dutch oven. UBut," he says, "I must remind you that my main business is being dean of the Grad- uate Schoolf' About this business he is very serious. "The aim ol a graduate school," he says, "is three-fold. First, it must provide an advanced student with some opportunity for increased information in his particular held of specialization. Second, it must introduce him a little more than before to methods Page 45 of advanced study and research. Third, it must prepare some of its most capable students for continuing in their careers of scholarship toward the doctorate in one of the large graduate schools of the country. If a small graduate school like that at the University can perform these three functions well, it will contribute much to the wel- fare of the Stated, At the present time, when there is a rush on for master's degrees of whatever kind, Dean Iordan has no inclination to meet the black market by low- ering the standards of scholarship, in fact, he be- lieves in movement in the opposite direction. He prefers, he says, quality to quantity. For that rea- son the University has recently raised its require- ments for its graduate degrees. Being head also of the department of English, with its twenty teachers and hundreds of students, Dean Jordan has his time well hlled with admin- istrative duties. But always there is time for a student to present his problems, and to receive en- couragement or instruction. Always there is time to read a student's poem or a short story or to listen to some new project for a scholarly study of one kind or another. Or perhaps it is just to sit and chat on nothing in particular. Page 46 LAW SCHOOL The School of Law was established in the fall of 1924. It follows the standards of legal edu- cation prescribed in 1921 by the American Bar Association, and has since 1926 been on that As- sociation's list of approved law schools. It is also a member of the Association of American Law Schools, an organization composed of the leading law schools of America. These associations, in addition to their regula- tions pertaining to the number and nature of the volumes in the law library, library facilities, an- nual appropriations for books, and the number of law teachers, require that a law school, as a con- dition of membership, shall admit only those stu- dents who have completed with a satisfactory grade average at least two full years of college work, and shall offer a law course which for com- pletion requires three academic years during which the students devote substantially all of their work- ing time to their studies. Graduates of the Law School are admitted to the bar of Arkansas Without further examination. The object of the school is to afford a thorough preparation for the practice of law by means of an analytical study of the fundamental principles of common law and equity, as they appear in the de- cided cases, with reference both to their historical development and their practical application, and by a similar study of public and administrative law and of typical statutes. Recognition is given to the fact that most of the students in the school are preparing for the practice of the profession in Arkansas. For that reason Arkansas decisions and statutes are frequently cited in the courses in substantive law, and in the procedural courses at- tention is paid to the Arkansas codes of civil and criminal procedure. The law course, however, is designed to prepare the student for practice in any common law jurisdiction, or for employment in government legal work. The method of instruction employed in the School of Law is largely the study and discussion of cases. This method is designed to impart an effective working knowledge of fundamental legal principles and to develop the power of practical legal reasoning. It is the system of instruction which has been followed for many years by the standard American law schools. ln the course in Trial and Appellate Practice practical problems in local procedure are assigned for solution, and in the courses in substantive law exercises are given in the drafting of legal documents. All second year law students are required to complete assignments in the preparation of ap- pellate briefs and in the use of law books. A prac- tice court for the third year students is conducted so that experience may be obtained in the trial of cases. The various stages of a trial are demon- strated, with students participating under the guidance of an instructor. This work is intended to supplement the course in Trial and Appellate Practice. VVhen the School of Law was established plans for a complete and extensive law library were worked out, thus forming a program for the or- derly and systematic purchase of law books over a long period of years. The law library now con- tains approximately 20,000 volumes, to which sub- stantial additions are made annually. The law library therefore represents a careful selection of law books of present day value to the law student, based on a definite program of purchasing. There is an excellent collection of both American and lfnglish law reviews, reports of administrative agencies, and books of general interest to lawyers. The Law School publishes during the academic year a Bulletin containing legal articles on recent Arkansas cases, and discussion of existing and pro- posed legislation. High-ranking students in the DEAN LEFLAR Law School are invited to assist in the preparation of material for publication in the Bulletin. The Law School Honor System, conducted al- together by the student body of the Law School operating through an Honor Council elected from the several classes in the School, constitutes a sys- tem of student self-government for law students. It has charge of disciplinary matters arising out of the conduct of examinations and similar assign- ments, the orderly operation of the law library, and the maintenance of ethical standards gener- ally. The Honor Council receives the full coop- eration of the l,axv School faculty, and has car- ried on its work with a high measure of success over a period of many years. It has long been the practice of the School of Law, Working through the General Extension Service, to conduct every two years a pre-legisla- tive institute, during which newly elected members of the legislature are instructed in legislative pro- cedure and in methods of preparing measures for consideration by the General Assembly. The law faculty has not prescribed a rigid course of pre-legal study for admission to the law school. Since the law, in its application and as a subject of study. touches so many phases of life, it has not been considered wise to require an in- Pcge 47 M flexible preparatory course. Among the subjects which are suggested are logic, mathematics, lan- guage, composition, public speaking, Latin, politi- cal science, economics, and history. ln addition to these, accounting and business practice are useful. lt is impossible for the pre-law student to pursue courses in all these subjects, but the habit of care- ful reading and the constant exercise of practice in writing are almost indispensable elements in the training of a lawyer. The dean of the Law School is Robert Allen Leflar. Dean l.ellar is a native of Siloam Springs, Arkansas. He attended the University of Ar- kansas, and received his B.A. degree in 1922. During his University career he was actively en- gaged in intercollegiate debating. He is a mem- ber oli Tau Kappa Alpha. After graduation he Went to Harvard, Where he received his degrees of ll.. B. and S. D. ln 1927 he came to the law faculty, he became dean of the 1.aW School in 1943. Dean Letlar is a member of the Arkansas Bar Association and of the American Bar Association. He is a member o li Phi Beta Kappa. He is chair- man oli the Arkansas Statute Revision Committee and a member of the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State l.ayvs. !'iaMQ . Dean of Women Miss Jeanette Scudder, the Dean of Women, is a graduate of Purdue University. As an under- graduate, she majored in English and psychology. She received her master's degree at Teachers Col- lege, Columbia University, New York City, where she held a Grace H. Dodge fellowship. Miss Scudder's graduate major was personnel admin- istration. Before she came to the University of Arkansas six years ago, Miss Scudder was director of resi- dence halls, and advisor to Panhellenic and stu- dent government, at the University of Kentucky. This year Miss Scudder has an assistant in the person of bliss Beverly Stone. Miss Stone is a native of Virginia. She is a graduate of Ran- dolph-Nlacon College. She attended Columbia University, and later served as an ofiicer in the VVaves. The activities and duties of the oflice of the dean of women are very numerous. In general it may be said that the Dean of YVomen is responsi- DEAN SCUDDER ble for the well-being of the women students of the University. She must see that the women are properly cared for as to their living conditions, both lodging and food. She must inspect the places in which the women students live. Nliss Scudder has been particularly interested in the matter of residence halls for women, the present housing situation has made the problem all the more acute. The Board of Trustees has authorized the construction of a new dormitory for women students of the University. Student counseling is an important part of the work of the women's personnel office. Many young women need advice on personal and profes- sional problems and seek assistance from a trained counselor whose knowledge and experience is broader than their own. The presence on the campus of married students and of wives of mar- ried students has greatly increased the range of activities of the oflice and extended its usefulness. "Three motives are largely responsible for the large groups of women on our campus today," says Miss Scudder. "These three motives are in- tellectual, social, and economic." To contribute to the needs of each of these groups and to har- monize their interests is the duty and the privilege of the Dean of Women. lVIany young women come to the University for purposes of training for some particular profes- sion, and find that they need aid in social develop- ment. Or they come for social development and find that they need encouragement in intellectual pursuits. Or they come for intellectual pursuits and discover that perhaps they can turn these pur- suits to some economic purpose. lVIany young women come to the University from small towns and cities in which opportunities for varieties of experience have been limited. It is the work of the Dean of Women to give these persons a wider horizon and to open up to them a realization of things to be accomplished that they had had no knowledge of and no occasion to be- come acquainted with. The Dean of VVomen is the ollicial representa- tive of the women studentsiin all matters that per- tain to their welfare. She has their interests at heart and is alert to their needs. For this reason she is a member of many important committees. Nliss Scudder has been active in national meet- ings which are concerned with the welfare of women in American universities, and has taken a place of leadership in such discussions. She has been instrumental in bringing well-known women to the campus. Page Dean of Students Dean Alohn Peyton Anderson is a native of Ar- kansas. He was born in Conway: but he grew up in Nashville, Tennessee. Upon completion of his high school work he returned to Arkansas to enter Hendrix College, from which college he was grad- uated in 1925. He did some work at the Univer- sity of Illinois. After graduation he taught at Forrest City, where he was an instructor in physics and chemistry. He also did coaching. Dean Anderson later went to Southern Col- lege in I"lorida, where he was freshman coach. He then coached in North Carolina for two years. Ile remained in North Carolina until 1936, and eventually held the position of Dean ol' Nlen. Having received his master's degree from Co- lumbia University in 1932, he returned to com- plete the work for the doctor's degree. He was awarded this degree in 1940. In 1938 he had re- turned to Hendrix College to teach psychology and to act as advisor and counselor for the students. In 1942 Dean Anderson left Hendrix College to take up duty in the United States Navy, and did not return to Hendrix until October, 1945. In ,Iune of 1946 he came to the University to take up his duties as Dean of Students. Dean Anderson is a member of Sigma Alpha Ifipsilon social fraternity. He is also a member of Phi Delta Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi. He is an active member of Blue Key and participates in the discussions of the local chapter of Blue Key. He is a member of the American Psychology Associa- tion. In addition to his duties as Dean of Stu- dents, he teaches courses in psychology. Dean Anderson's favorite sport is tennis, but he is interested in sports of many kinds. The duties of the Dean of Students are many and varied. In a general way it may be said that he is in charge of the studentls college life in its many activities outside of the classroom with the exception of the athletic activities of the Univer- sity. He is interested in problems of housing. In times like these with vastly increased enrollment this matter alone has been an enormous undertak- ing. Indeed, a central housing bureau had to be created to deal with the situation. He is directly responsible for the Student Union and the activities of the students within the Union. This means matters of recreation within the Union and matters of entertainment as well. A projec- tion machine has been purchased by the Union and films are now being shown regularly. To assist in the matters of policy regarding the Student Union Page 49 Dis,-xx ANDERSON and its many activities Dean Anderson has had created a Student Union Board composed of stu- dents and faculty members to establish policies and practices. The Dean of Students carries on an extensive activity in the way of counseling. He is instru- mental in helping students work out their own problems and in bringing about adjustments that constantly need to be made in a complex university life. The deans of the colleges are responsible for the educational and professional aspects of student life. NIatters of curriculums and scholarship are their concern. The coordinating factor in univer- sity life resides in the oHice of the Dean of Stu- dents. There is the catch-all for unanswered ques- tions of college life. Dean Anderson takes a broad view of the functions of his othce. "This ofIice is to promote the welfare of students," he says, and smiles benignly at the inquiring student who has come to see him. First Rofw: Barham, Barham, Bates, Carroll, Clemmons, Davenport, Hedgecock, Hendricks, ll-Iolt. Second Rofw: 'Hunnicutt, Izell, Luke, McCord, MoFaddin, Nlarkham, iMeasel, Orr, Rankin. Third Rofw: Riley, Rutledge, Rye, Scott, Seymour, Taylor, Thiel, Vineyard, 'VVilson, Young. Student Senate Harry Carter's October shoulder straps, figuratively speaking might well have been needed all year long in his role as president of the Student Senate. Not that Harry was unsuited to that role, indeed, the Sen- ators found him as capable in the Senate as he was on the gridiron. But the simple truth was that the '46 Senate, greatly beset with difficulties, again met head on the perennial realization that the Senate is at best the legislature of a very limited student government. Having captured, apparently, at least two plums-bringing Cugat land othersl to the cam- pus, and rechanneling sur- plus funds back into publi- i cations-the Senate, to say l no t h i n g of the Student Body, was much chagrined when, in December, Student Union funds were released li y t h e University as a means of financing conven- tional half-time extrava- ganza at the Cotton Bowl a m e . The Senate, to- gether with presidents of other campus groups, diag- lHARRY CARTER nosed the incident as stemming from Con- stitutional illness. A new constitution must be presented. The Senate set to work. A committee of students visited neighboring universities to study first-hand the workings of student government in these universities. The Traveler, whom some suspected of having reduced the problem to a matter of taste in the selection of campus entertainment, plugged away for the movement. The proposed constitution, largely the brain child of Richard Burke, was printed in the Traveler early in Nlarch. Ar the suggestion of President-elect Jones, who 1 perhaps looked forward to a constitution which would embody a more basic settle- ment of the need for real student government, the new constitution was shelved: the immediate bone of con- tention, the admitted need for greater student partici- pation in the expenditure of student funds, was solved by an amendment adopted by thc students in March. Page 5U Page 5l First Rofw: Ahlemeyer, Aycoek, Baker, Barham, Chipman, Davenport, Gryston, 'Holly, Keepers Seronrl R01-wx McCo5', McFadden, 'McNew, Rand, See, Simpson, Taylor, Terer, lVVindham. Association of Women Students VVith the aims to promote good fellow- ship among the women students and to up- hold the highest standards of honor and loyalty to the University, the Association of VVomen Students includes in its mem- bership every undergraduate woman stu- dent who enrolls in the University. The Association was formed to serve as a coor- dinator of women's activities, and through its channels women students are given an opportunity to assume the responsibility of self-government. Highlighting a week in the early fall, Nliss ljlizabeth Osborne, beauty consultant and former staff member of the Il"oman'5 Ilome Com- panion, was the lecturer and advisor at a beauty clinic. ln her hrst lecture, "The lmpression ive Leave", she gave suggestions as to the importance of voice, pos- ture, and care and choice of clothes. She also led a dis- cussion in the ballroom on "How To Achieve The Right Look." Alon g in December Sonny Coleman was given a cap and beard and de- clared St. Nick at a big PAT Buss vice-versa dance. The girls did the honors by sending their dates corsages and by pick- ing them up at their respective houses for the dance. From April 10 to 12 two delegates at- tended the national convention and went all the way to hflinneapolis for it. An annual A. XV. S. spring festival was held with a picnic for all women students. A program was presented and awards were made to outstanding women. Nlembers for Nlortar Board were tapped at this picnic. Another project for this year's A. W. S. was the giving of financial aid to the wom- en's physical education de- partment to help bring to the campus a group of mod- ern dancers from T.S.C.VV. Committees for this year xv e r e fashion, vocations, publicity, scholastic, social, orientation student welfare, arts, and student-faculty. The Association made recommendations t o t h e committee on the new stu- dent government organiza- tion. This ellective program was carried out under the leadership of Pat Bliss. First Row: Bradshaw, Campbell, Cothern, Dockins, Fox, Godt, Henry, illerrick, Holloway. Second Rome: Kemp, Moseley, Rosen, Scurloek, Smith, Stone, Stovall, Thompson, VVilliams. Social Committee Here are some jottings from the society columns of the ,4rlca1z.ms Trat'eIUr: "Gam- ma Chi Zeta of I.ambda Chi Alpha will hold their annual Black and lVhite formal in the Student Union Ball Room Saturday night." "Engineers and their dates will bring their day to a joyful end at their dance in the ballroom of the Student Un- ion tonightf' "Queen ,lean lvood of Springdale will reign over the Lawyers' Ball which will be held tomorrow night from 9 till 12 in the Student Union ball- room." "Organized lndependent Wonieii will hold their semi-formal Valentine dance tomorrow night from 9 till 12 at the Student Union Ballroom." So it goes on back through the year's social activities: Theta Tau to entertain with dance in Student Union to- nightg Drop in Nickelodeon Dance for all students: Blackfriars hold party in Student Union Ballroom: Chio lllinter Formal Fea- tures Skit, Dance: Pi Phis and their dates braved snow and ice in the Student Llnion to enjoy Vyvinter lvonder- l J. P. Brian land Formalg llelen Vliynn presented as queen of the Nlilitary Ball. And why, do you ask, have we taken the pains to enumerate so many of these social goings-on? Just to show that somebody had to arrange for them, to let all these various groups draw for dates to avoid conflicts! And who was this somebody, do you ask? No less than the Social Commit- tee, the name which captions this write-up. And what other strenuous duties did this said Committee perform, you ask? Sadly we are obliged to reply: So far as we are able to discover. this has been the sum total of their accomplishments during the whole ofthe aca- demic year. Arduous in- deed! VVhat could t h e Committee have done, do you ask? lt could have done many things. Aside from the little busy work of an afternoon to arrange dates for the group dances, it could have sponsored many all-student activities in the Union which would have done much to over- come the social inertia which hangs like a pall over the place. Page 527 Page 53 SENIUHS 'Hn E' JAM ES SL'O'l"l' AnEKekos1111E, Arts, Little Rock. Exec. Council 'li. S. I' Pre-.lVIed. Club, A if A GKAIJY PERRY AKK1xr:'1'ox, Business Adm., Stephens. IllICI'Il1lli0llZll Relations Clulw C.xx11'u121,1. IZKooKs I3.xKK1sK, Engr., llarrisnn. fm A K, .1 K 1, 1114s. ,x.1.c'h.12. NI.XRt2.KRE'l' LOUISE HAUMEZ, Edue:1tin11, Fayetteville. Met lCluh, VVesley llllayers, KAII SAM XV. .X1.1.Ex jk., Arts, Fayetteville. Branner Geology 'cillllt SLIH Jx'I"liVWJOIJ Arts, Fordyee. X 53, 1Met Clulw, Y. VV. C. A. v P11x'1.1.1s B.xKK12K, Business Adm., Reetnr. Seeret111'5 Senior 'c'lIlSS, Y ws ..x..A. '44, '46, A.XV.1S. V. llxxifmx BEAQ11, Elilllfllfitlll, clI'C6IlH'UUCi. SAMEE1. HERBER'l' ALLMAN, Engineering, Hot Springs. 9 T, ilingineer- ing vCounCil '44, Engineer '44, A. 15. M. Ia. 44 .AD.XI,ENE RU1'11vEN BAKER, Arts, -Cotter. 1311.11 ju' B.XR1.0w, Ekillfllflllll, Bauxite CLEMOY VV11,sox BE11wE1,1,, Agriculture Mitcihell LORENE .APPl,EVS'HI'l'E, Educ., Brielaeys A A -X Pres., Rush Capt., Treas. Student Body '44, V.4P. Sr. Class '47, Nlortar Bnartl, A T, K A Il GEK.x1.11 c,iI..XDDEX BAKER, Arts, Fayetteville fiER.Xl.IJ D.xx'111 H.xKx1i5, Business Adm., Carnclen. Pres. -E A E '45, See. I11te1'-l"r:1t. CiDllIll'il '45, Football '44, Pres. Suph. Class lius. Selinul '45 EKXESI .ABNER BE11., JK., D Arts, line ililuff .ANITA JEXXNE .ARRINC'I'0X, Business '.AliITl., Tulsa, Okla. K K 1', A.1w. S Y. VV. 1C. A. LEROY BARBER, Agri., Fayetteville Dox.x1.11 LEON 13.155, Business Lxtilll., Danville XV.XI.'ltER -lns121'1 BENNE'1"1', Engr Little Rock. K ll, llius. .Mg1'. .-Irk. l:'ng1r,, 'Engr. 'Cnun. '45-'46, Pres. Junior Class '49 Page 54 VERNA LOUISE BERTSCIIY, Business Adm., Bentonville. Univ. 'Symphony Orch. '45, Town Girls' Cluh lI'I"l'ER BOROUGIIS, Arts, Detroit, Michigan. Band '38-'39, Pres. .American Federation of Niusicians DoRo'I'IIY JEAN BRANTINC, Arts, 'Bauxite. A A A, Boots and Spurs Orchesis, K H JAM ES DAVIS BUNYARD, Education, De-XVitt Page 55 RYA TIIERESA BIRD, lArts, VVilmar. YIVV.C.A., VVesley FOLIIldZlIi0Il ARTHUR FRANKLIN IIioIITox, JR., 'Business Adm.. Little Rock. li A E JOE NED BRASWEII., Business Adm., K'2lIIldt'Il JAMES JEI-'IfERSox BURXE'I"I', JR., 'Business Adm., 'Little Rock. I A E, V.-Pres., Treas., Com- merce 'cilllld JAXE PCRYEAR BI.AcRM0x, Agri., Fayetteville. Home EC Cluh MEI,I2.X E. BOIVIAON, Business Adm., Hot Springs. K K l' DEASE Fmiox BROTIIERS, Arts, Little Rock 'TROY F. BIQRRIS, Business Adm., Russellville Jonx C. IBLACKSIIIRE, lingineering, Business Adm., llarrison BII,I. BOVVDEN, Agri., 'IiVCI't0ll. A Z llE1.E N -P XCTSKY BROVVN, Iliducation, Decatur. K II, Ill. G. 'Hotz Scholarship '46, K A H RAI,PII .ASHBY YB URTON, 'lQIlg'iI1C6l'iIlg, Lewisville. HkA,AX1 I T A, Baud PA'I'RIcIA JA x EI' BLISS, IEduc., Neosho, Mo. K K l', 'Mortar Board, 'I' A 9, Pres. IA.'VV.S. '46-'47, VVho's VVho IAITIOIIK Students, A T K Il LIOVVARD XrX'YA'l"I' lB0XI.Ex', Business fAdm., 'Niarkcd Tree. Treas. I N '46, plrk. Engr. '46, Guild Tiffewl' '46-'47 NIARY LOUISE BRoww, lliusiness Adm., 'Pocahontas 'VVII.I,IAAI LANDOX' BUSII, Agri., Evansville CLYDE lfiUY BOGARD, IiIIgineeriIIg, Fayetteville JAM FS LUIIIER IBRADLEY, Agri., iCliIIton. AFRAZ 'PEGGY BROVVN, Arts, Malvern. X 53, Pan- 'iAIl'lCl'iCflll -Club, French Club X MARY .ALICE BYARS, Business Adm., Alma. Corrimerce Guild, Y.VV.-C.A., A.VV.S. VV.-XI.'I'ER .AUSTIN IBoI,I.EN, JR., Engr., 'Hector. QT, Ilingr. Council '44, '47, St. Pat '46, HMKALHR FRANCES JANE BRAIYERD, Business Adm., MariaIIIIa. Pres. -3 A -3 '45, Cabinet Y.VV. CIA., Soph. Council '44, Panhellenic 'Council '44-'45 GWENDOLYY 'BROVVXIXG, Agri., 'Mt. N ernon RoI,AxD ELLIS BYRD, 'EngiIIeeriIIg, 'Little Rock. American Chemical Society,A X fl IIowARD T. BONDS, Ilingr., Lenanto. lPres. I X '45-'46, V.-1Pres. '43, V,1PreS. IA.rS.C.'E '45-'46, Inter- frat. Council '43, '45, Sec. 0 'I' '45, Blue Key 'BETTY BRAXCH, Arts, Pecan Point. KU, Uilackfriars, Y.VV,IC..A., Razorback Beauty JAMES B. Buxx, JR.. Business ZAdm., Osceola. AXAJMRC 'Club 'VVYLIE 'CLEVE- I,AxD C'AIsI.ER, Business Adm., Little Rock. House 'Mgr., Vice-Pres., I X, A K XP, QAIBJC., Exec. Comm. of Commerce Guild ? ..-i.. Y. 77 SENIUHS IVIARTIIA JANE CALDVVELI., Arts, Jonesboro ll B fb, A.VV.S., Y.IVV.'C.A. RUSSELL VAUGIIN CARROLL, Business Adm., Little Rock IIATTIE JANE CLINE, Agriculture, Fayetteville. Home 'Econom- ics Club NIXRJORIIE SMITH COI.I.IER Arts, Lowell. Baptist Student Union, 1Met Club, Rootin' Rubes I JOSEPH LEONARD CAREY, Education, Niarvell JAMES IRYIN CARTER, Business Adm., Tulsa, Okla. EN MARY VIRGINIA COCIIRAN, Agri., Eudora. Asst. sMaIIager, A.,I7.rA., Treas., 'l' 'Tl 0, lPres., XVesley Founda tion, Social Committee Kiwis N nom' N .ANN :CoLLINs, Arts, Claremore, Oklahoma. II B 'lg IANVJS., Mixed Chorus, Pan-American Club, Y.W.C.A. JoIIN 'PHII.I.1P CARPENTER, Education, Stephens. Vice-1Pres., Lloyd Hall, Varsity Football, "A" 'Club AL'roN IB. CI-IAMIIERS, Agriculture, Star City .ADRIENNE STOREY COCKRILI., Education, Little Rock. H B fb, A.IVV.S., Y.VV.C.A. YALERIE COLLINS, Education, Texarkana. X Q, Y.IW.c.A. LINDA LOU UARRICK, Business Adm., Little Rock. A V, IA.'VV.S. MARY IVIARTIIA CIIARLESWORTH Agriculture, Springdale. A I' JANE -ANN CoI.E, Arts, Little Rock. Il B fit, NP1-Q5 X A' ll M E Sec.-'l'reas., Brunner Geol. Club fn I BART Rum Cl0YDI'I"I', Arts, Helena. Pres., -Y X, "'VVho's fVVh0,' CNat'll, Blue Key, Editor of .AI rkansas Trafa- flfr, IMen's Press Club u JEAN ELLEN CARROLL, Business, Fl Dorado. X Q, TfdQ'flff, Newman Club, Y.VV.-C.fA. CARLYN IG. CLARK, Business Adm., Fayetteville. Pres. and Vice- Pres., Coterie, Pres. and Vice- Pres., O.I4'VV., Vice-Pres., Mortar Board, Y.IVV.C.'A. JOIIN I. COLEY, Agriculture, Lockesburg. FJFIA., 'Animal lndustry SHERIDAN C. CONLEY, Arts and Sciences, Little Rock Page 56 RoSEI.I,EN CONWAY, Education, Texarkana. Vice-lPres., X 52, Treas., WJARA., Newman lCluh, Soc. Ch., Major Minor vClub, Soph. 'Council, A.+AJH.IP.E.R. JAMES HUGH CRENSHAW, Engineering, Pine 'Bluff. 9 T, A.IS.lM..E., n M E, QI, H z PEGGY 'jo DIXVIDSON, Business Adm., Magnolia. A A A, Exec. Council, Com- merce Guild, Exec. Council, YJVV.C.iA., lBoots and 1Spurs STANLEY LEoN DECKOEF, Arts aIId Sciences, New York, New York. A E A Page 57 MA Rx' IELLEN Cook, Business Adm., Russellville. A A A, Com- merce -Guild, ,lunior Pan- llel., '44- CHARLES VVILLIAM CROMLEY, JR., lBusiness iAdm., Little Rock. A X A lMAR'rI1A SHIRLEY IUAVIS, Arts aIId Sciences, Stamps DEWELL A. IUEMPSEY, Business Adm., Conv ay ToIvI IPAT Coox, Business Adm., Hope. KI UVIARY 'K.ATI'IER- INE ICURTIS, Education, Fayetteville. Pers. 1Ch. and Rush PCapt., X 52, Soph. -Council, Sec., V.-Pres., I A I iVIARVlYE BELI, DAVIS, Education, Camden 'MARTHA .ANN ,l7FROSSlT'l', 'Arts, Forrest City. X 53, .Niet Club, 'Boots and Spurs, IAAVVHS. 'Committee '45- '-16, Interna- tional Relations Clulw, Y.IVV.'C',A. SAI,oNA CAROLYN CGRNETT, IArts, Fayetteville. Pan-IAmerican League, X A, French 'Cluh, '43-'44, Organized Independents ERVVIN :FRANK CZICHOS, JR., Arts, Dallas, Texas. Pledge lMaster, Sec., EX, '46, -1- A 9, rm, Relations IClub, Secretary of Blackfriars VVALTER STEELE DAVIS, Education, Auvergne. Z X, 'Fr. Football '42, Varsity Football '43-'46, A-A" Club iViARY l2l.lZ.XBE'l'lI Dont, Arts and ISQ-iences, Little Rock. A'l', Boots and Spurs, '46, Y.,XV.C.A. CATHERINE LEE COUGII, Agriculture, Siloam Springs. Home Econom- ics Club, lB.S.U YJVViC.iA., AJYV.S. CAGE CRoss, J R., Engineering, Little Rock VVII.I,IAIvI FMMETT DAVIS, Arts and Sciences, Little 'Rock VERNA lliE.X'l'RICE IDoAN, lfducation, Little Rock. YIVV.-C.A., 1' A 'V JESS BAKER COVINGTON, Arts, IDelight. VVesley Players, Trafvelfr Staff, '43, IRAZOREAGK Staff, '43 EMERY ID EAN CURLEE, Arts, Mountain Home A XA ROBERT BRENNAX DEACOX, Business Adm., Little Rock. Tl X, Pres. of Sr. Class iII Bus. School, Int. LRClZlfit7IlS Club, '42-'46 IDEENER IE. 'l70BBINS, JR., lliusiness Adm., 'Searcy BETH ICRAIG, Arts, Fort Smith. A A A, Rootin' Rubes, '44-'45, .Mixed Chorus, lFrench Club LAWRENCE CONRAD D AVENPORT, Education, High lPoint, Missouri IVA BERNIECE ij!-EAN, Agri., Harrison. Treas. 'S r. Class, House lMgr., Girls' 4-III 'VVALTER lIEDwARD DOBBS, Business Adm., iLittlC Rock. ll K A, IPres. junior Inter- Fraternity Council '42-'-1-3 PEARL VCRAIG, Business Adm., Arkadelphia. X9, Sec., 5Com- merce Guild, '45-'46 LUGE N E DAVE N PORT, Agri., Newport. Ed., Ark. Agn- ruliurist, lRep. Home .Ec. lClub Pres., Rootin' Rubes, Chap. Ed., fi' T O, Press lClub SARAH l,UPREE DEAVER, Education, Springdale ELLIDEE DoTSoN, ,Arts, Huntsville. X A, iVV.A.A., PreAMed Club, OLXV., Inter- national 'Rela- tions Club. Y SENIURS CS-5' ROBERT PARKER 'DOwxER, Engineering, Center, Texas. A.I.E.If., Maliager 'Student Vnion. FRAYK M. FI.l,I0'I"I', Business Adm., Little Rock. E X JAMES ll. 'F1sER, Agriculture, Niorrilton XVll.l.I.XM JAMES FoREM.xx, Agri., Kensett. Pres. VW-sley Foundation '-l-6, VVesley Players, Chancellor A Z, Pres. 0 l K, Press Cluh Ruin Goonwix TTYER, Arts nnd Sciences, Mountain Home JAMES CLIFFORD Evixxs, Business Adm., Thornton T1ll0M.lS PRINQE FLEMINO, JR. Engineering, l,ittle Rock. ll K A lg1.u.xRE'l'11 Fox, Arts, Pine ,lilul'l. X iz, 'lfA O, Spanish Clulw, Sec. Mixed Chorus, Social Connnittee CVIARENCE SAMUEL ECK, Agriculture, Pierce lCity, Missollri. 'Chroniclel' A Z, '46-'47 JOE BRYCE FARRELL, Business Adm., Little Rock li"IlRCF ll0MER l71,E'rcnER, Arts and Sciences, l':llI'6liZl Springs. ll K A LEON' VV.XI.'l'l'lR Fmxcrs, Business Adm., Pine Bluff. I X BABE 'lIlLl, IEDMOXDS, Business 'Adm., Hope. Com- merce Guild, Pershing Rifles, '41-'42 CTEORCE CCRRIE FAIQCETTE, Business 'Adm., Fort Smith. E N, A K iv, Commerce Guild RI'il'l ORD BROVVX FIUKJIJ, Agriculture, Perrvvillc J .x M ES RAYMOND l'1RAXKI.lN, Agriculture, Hamburg. Agri Day Association JUSTUS ilIEnER EDMONDSON, Agriculture, Little Rock. A Z, Wesley Players, 'Animal Industrv Cluh, Pres. Student Chr. Council, VVe-sley Foundation LAVVRENCE Gwrxx FINCHER, JR., Arts and Sciences, Fl Dorado. KE liExRx' li. FORD, Education, M11 rked Tree. I N AlL'l,I.XN I!IAL7RrcE FRAUIEN'l'llAl,, Engineering, Heber Springs Pace 58 l' SAM Lflil. H. FREEL, Education, VVest Plains, Missouri .ARTHUR NEW"li0Y GENTRY, Agri., Searcy. A Z, Pres. Animal Industry Assoc., Agri ' Day Assoc. JACKMAX A. GII.I., Business Adm., Fort Smith. A XA, Aft Guild, Pershing Rifles LAwRENcE C. GRAY, Engineering, Clarksville. A.1SIC.E., H M E, l' l Page 59 VEDA NIERLE FREULER, Arts, Neosho, Missouri. K K F, 'Met Club, Orchesis, Y.VV.C.A.. A.VSi.S. LEOXA ESTALEE CiENTRY, Agri., ,Siloam Springs. VV.tA,A., Rootin' Ruhes, 'A.IVV.S., Y.NV.C.A. BE'l"I'Y RUTII KIILMER, Agriculture, Fayetteville. Coterie, Home Economics Club SARA ANN GR.-AA's'I'ON, Business Adm., Joplin, iMissouri Vice-Pres. -3 A A, Pres. Nlortar Board, Vice- Pres. A.XV.S., Commerce Guild, Exec. Council VIRGINIA MEREDITII FUI.K, Arts, Little Rock. l 5- 3, Blackfriars, Niixed Chorus IVIIXRGARET SCOTT CvERlG, Arts and Sciences, Arkadelnhia Treas. ll B 'I' '44, w.A.A., Y.VV.C. A. HOM ER FLOYD GlI,ZfDVS', Engineering, Mabelvale RORERT E. GREEN, Business Adm., VVZIFITII. "A" Club JUIIX B. GARDNER, JR., Business Adm., Paragould. A X A CECII, LEE QPIBSON, Education, Cash FRANK REED GLASGOVV, Engineering, Texarkana. Pres. A.S.C.E. '45, Eng. Council, ll l ROBERT lII'N'I' fiRFGG, Business, Fort Smith. 'l'reas. A X A '42-'46, Sec. lnterfrat. Council '46, Pershing Rifles. JAM ES BAXTER, GARRISON, JR., Arts and Sciences, Fort Smith. E A E, Met Club LELA FAYE GmsoN, Business Adm., Horatio DOROTIIA' IVIARTIN GOODMAN, Agriculture, Ogden RARRARA JUNE ciRI2GORY, Education, Monntainburg vVII.I,I.XM FRANKLIN GASKILL, Agriculture, l luntsville. A z, A I' P, Pres. and Vice- Pres. F.F.A. llouse, A.D.A. ROBERT DOUGLAS CPIBSON, Business IAtlm. Monticello. Pres. E X '44, Intramural Mgr. W3-'44, lnterfrat. Council '44, Pre-IMed Club FRANK fiRACE, Agriculture, Dardanelle. F.F.A,, Baptist Student l'nion 'THOMAS l.. GRIEIYIN, lingineering, lil Uorado. K 5, A.l.fCh.li. c,iEORGE ANTIIONA' fEE.XRIlART, Arts, Fayetteville. 5 N, A E I-, Mixed Chorus SHIRLEA' ELIZARETII GIBSON, Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville. A A A, A11 X, Y.VV.C.A. VVIIILLXM HAROLD GRANT, Engineering, Little Rock. A X A, A..S. M.l-1., A.l.E.E., Y.M.C.A. CLARA RUTH fiRlMliS, Agriculture, Nlarrnaduke. Home ,Ee Club, Treas. 4-ll llouse '46, Sec. Soph, Class '40 SEBASTIAN ROBERT GENOVESE, Education, Bronx, New York JL'I.IA M. GIEFORD, Arts and Sciences, Rose Bud. X Q JARRELL D. GRAY, Agriculture Gu v J ILANITA l IAM II.'I'oN, Arts and Sciences, Russellville. A V, pan- Hellenic SENIDRSC if if lg is A l I I I f .J f"U I f EI.0IsE HAMMANX, Arts, 'St. Paul, Nlinnesnta. K K ll, lnter- national Rela- tions 'Club, Boots and Spurs, IA.lW..S., Y.'VV.'C.A. JOSEPH EDWARD PIARRIS, Arts and Sciences, Lockesburg IDOROTIIY lNEI.L HEIX'I'll, EtlIIc':Ition, 1VIag'IInli:I. VV.A.A., Nlajor- Nlinnr Club In ADI Hicks, Agriculture, Heber Springs. Nlarrietl 'Stu- dents 'Club, Home Ilic Club, Agri Day ,ASSOC'l1lfl0ll MARY VIRGINIA H.ARDlNI2, Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville. K K 1' M.fXRX' IFIARRIS, Agriculture, Little Rock. Sec. lIIome lEc. Club, iCarnall Hall iBOZlI'll, Coterie RODERI' VVATSUN l'lF,YDRICKS, Education, l3eQueen A. -LINE H mms BUTI I .I M, Fclucatioii, IIDl70llt'Il. .X .S A XKYARREN CQERALD IIARDY, Engineering, Fayetteville. 5 N, A X 22, A.I.Ch.lE., 1A.I. CME. LAwarcl '43 NfX'l':XI.IE IIARRISON, Business lAdm., Hot Springs. K K 1' SARAII SUE HENSDN, Arts and Sciences, Springclale. A A A, A E A, II M E, Orchesis Rootin' Rubes '45-'46 M.-IRI' liI.l,EX IIII.I,, Arts, Fayetteville. K J ll, VVesley Players, Pan- Arnerican, Vice-Pres. VW-sley ilfflllllll. '45-'46, YNY. CJA, :Cabinet '45-'46 I NEII. EUGENE HARLAN, Business IAdm., Cherry Valley XVILLIAM EDWARD HASTINGS, Business, Little Rock. Vice- Pres. E X '46, Mixed Chorus, Men's Glee ClIIb '40-'42, Pershing Rifles '41-'43 RODERI' nl.. l'lES'I'ER, JR., Engineering, Evening ISlIaCle 9 T FRED A. Hocxx, Business Adm., CRUIIWVLIY VVII.I.I.xM Kxox HARREI,I,, Arts and Sciences, McGehee RAND HAW'I'IIORNE, JR., Business, Shreveport, Louisiana. Bus. Mgr. Guild Tifker, Press vClub, Y.MJC.A., Internzitional Relations Club IIAROLD HERMIXN ' HICKS, Agriculture, Heber Springs. Animal Indus- trv .Club '46-'47 Marrietl Stu- dents iClub '46-'47, IFHTIA. KENX E'I'II Jmixsos H0I,c0MIs, Business Adm., Fayetteville Page 60 Y- ERLAIJEAN HoI.LowAY, Business Adm., Clarksville. Social lCh. Davis Hall, Social Chair- man IB.S.U. JOE HALLIE 'HUNNlCUTT, Agriculture, Clinton. Treas. TI, . Student Senate, Blue Key MARX' FITZGERALD JENKINS, Business Adm., Blytheville MARY ANNA JONES, ,Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville. A A A, K n, Pres. '45, Sec. ,405 Page 61 HARLrNN T. HQLMES, Engineering, Magnolia. Circulation Manager of Engineer WVILLIAM LoYn 'HUTCHESON, Business Adm., Fort Smith. E A E XVILLIAM HERBERT -IET1', Business, Little Rock. Pres. '45 and House Mgr. '45 KE, Sec. ABC, Sec. Interfrat. Council '45 STEPHEN D. JONES, JR., VBnsincss Adm., Alpena 'Pass MARTIN KELLH' HOLMES, Arts and Sciences, Cotter CECIL DALE 'YIUTSON Agriculture, Pineville ANAMARIE JOHNSON, Arts, Conway. KH, 'Wesley Players, Rootin Rubes, VVesley Foundation Council, Y.W.C.A. JOHN MORGAN KA RRIER, JR., Agriculture, , Amity. Treas. Agri Day Assoc. BETTY lou HOLT, Arts and Sciences, Mammoth lSpring. A X Q, 'Met Club, ,Mixed Chorus SHELBY LAVEER IRBY, Engineering, Watson CARL LESLIE JOHNSON, Business Adm., lHot Springs. ' BAE . KITTY E. KARNIZS, Arts, Coffeyville, Kansas. Sec. K K F, Pan-American, A T, Boots and Spurs VIRGIL CHARLES Hom-, Education, Fayetteville 'Luis .A. IRIZARRY, Arts and Sciences, .Ponce, Puerto Rico. Newman Club, Pan-American, Y4MIC.A., Track Letter- man '46 CHARLES B. JOHNSON, Education, fPine Bluff. H K A, Trafv- eler '44, RAZORBACK, Football CHARLES AI.T'LAND KEAToN, Engineering, T.ittle Rock. A.S.IC.E. WALTER RAWLINS HoRLAcHER, JR., Engineering, Fayetteville. Sent., Recorder, Comm. P3 N, A x 2, 0 A K, n M E, A.I. fChrE., Ed. Raz. iDirectory XVANDA iMARION IzEI.L, Arts, Muskogee, Oklahoma. Vice-1Pres. Assoc. Students, Coterie, X A, Soph. fCouncil, Carnall IExec. Board fiEORGE .STANLEY JoIINSoN, Engineering, llieacon, .New York. 9 T, Editor Engineer, Engineering Council, A.IS.M.E. joy IRENE KEEPERS, Arts, Fayetteville. Met Club, Pres. O.I.YV., A.IVV.rS. Exec. Comm., VVestminster Foundation CHARLES IE. PIOWELL, Business lAdm., Van Buren IDOROTHEA JARRATT, Arts and Sciences, Oklahoma 'City, Oklahoma. Mixed Chorus, Met IClub IMAUDE VIRGINIA JoIINSoN, .Bnsiness, 'El Dorado. II B fb, A.IVV.S., Commerce G u i l d, Y1VV.VC..A. ANN KELLY, Agriculture, Helena. llouse Mgr., Home IEC Cl nb, Canterbury Club, flgricul- turist, A.VV.S., Y.YV.C.A. HVIAXINE TAYLOR HowELL, Arts and lSciences, 'Evening 4Shade 'Met VClub, International Relations Club J. Pxrrs JARVIS, JR., Engineering, Pine iBluif. E A B PIIYLLIS VVIIITAKER jonNSoN, 'Arts and Sciences, lVIoI'rilton SAMUEL ROBERT KE N N EIJY, Engineering Greenwood SENIURS lIOPE KIRBX', Business Adm Horatio FRED DUNCAN LAW, Business Adm., 'Bentonville VVu.1.1AM HARRY LINDSEY, Arts and Seienves, llzimluu rg B11.1.1E LEE Loc:t'E, Business, Fayetteville. Trens. Coterie '45, See. '46, 1z.T.t'., O.I.1VV. lVIARY ICVFLYN K1.E1v11v1E, Arts :111d Sciences, Little Rock. A E A, 346-'47, X A, '+6-'47, fl' R K VVA1.1..1eE RAYMIJNIJ I,EDllE'I4'l'ER, Business Adm., Prescott MAXINE RLV111 LIPK E, Arts :ind Sciences, Little Rock R1e11.x1zn F. Loxrz, Business Adm., Little Rock. S4A.lf. KA'1'111.EEN KoBE1., Arts and Sciences, Fort Smith. Z T A, Met Club MARGARI-:'1' '1'11EREsA LEE, Arts, New Orleans, Louisiana. Newman Clula, '-I-5-'46, A -3 -3, X A '45-'46 AVALTER Louis LIPSCOMB, Arts and Sciences, f'o11way. Il K A Jo'cATHAN I I otrsro x I.ooKADoo, Arts and Sciences, Arkadelpliizi. 21 X JACK LA1nEx11E11v1, Arts and Sciences, Bridgeport, Co1111et'tie11t RICI1.-num HENRY LEE, Business, Huttig. Pres. S.A.F. Fraternity '-I-6 Blue fKey, A K 'IQ lflmn- merce Guild BE'1"1'y Lot' L1'1"1'1,E1o11 N, Business Adm., Ge11try. Y.'NV.C'.A., B.1S.'l'., .Com- inerce Guild, AAVS. ANY AICSIIAXF LL'ex1N1u1.1., Arts Illlll Seiellees, Fort Smith. H I3 'lf C11A1zLEs J.. LANE, Business Adm., Stuttgart JAMES Bill-'ORD LINDSEY, Agriculture, Pine Bluff LOREX L. LOCK, Arts and Sciences, Rock Valley, Iowa JAMES N. N1CCALI., Business, Little Rock. lius. Mgr. RAZORBAQK '47, 'l'1'eus. E N, '44- '45, Reporter, I N, '44, Vim.- Pres., A.'B,C. '45 Page 62 l MARGARET JANELLE McCAsR1r,L, Business, McCaskill. K K ll, Exec. Council 'Com- merce Guild '44--'45, House Pres. '45 BILL I. MCl70NrXLD, Business Adm., Marvell LYxsE MCNEW, Arts and Sciences, Pine Bluff. XQ, A.W.S. Execu- tive Board Fnrvioxn CHESTER MARCUM, Business Adm., Hope. Student Senate, .Mgr. Razorback Hall, 1' I Page 63 VVILLIAM IIENRY NICCLURE, Commerce, Mountain Home. H K A NIARY Ross MCFADDIN, Arts, Little Rock. H B 'IZ Pres. Y.'VV.fC.A., Nlortar Board, 'P B K, Student Senate, Pan- Hellenic, Exec. Board CELIA AxN iVICrSVVAIN, Business, Prescott. U B '12 YJV. C.A., 'I' X, Commerce Guild, 'Boots and Spurs XXYAYNF ivl.-XGXESS NIARSIIALL, Business Adm., Little Rock. E.AlQ HAH Club, Football i-l-1-'42 CLAUDE P. McCoLLr::vr, JR., Business Adm., lfmerson fVV1LI.iAM AVHITE MCfilI.I., Business 1Adm., Stuttgart. Commerce Guild, Mixecl Chorus, Varsity Show '40-'41 JACK PATTON MAERAY, Business Adm., Fl Dorado. KE BET'rYE FRAXCIS MARTIN, Agricultu re, Hazen. Home Econom- ics 'Club THOMAS AI.ifREo MGCORD, Business, lleher Springs. llK.M BI'I, VVl1o's .VVho, Treas. Student Body '46-'47, Blue Key joins E. MCGRAW, Business Adm., Texarkana. E A E, Interna- tional Relations Cluli RosE lREDDOCH MAHAN, Arts, Joiner. H B 'l', Boots and Spurs, Mt-t Club, Newman Cluli ELVVOOD EDGAR MARTIX, Engineering, Fayetteville. Alix, A.I.'Ch.E. PAUI. R. NIGCORMICK, Arts and Sciences, Cleveland, Ohio. .X X A XVILLIAM S.-xxos MC'ciUlRE, Agriculture, Prescott. ' A l' P VVAYNE VV. IVIAIIAX, Arts and Sciences. Fayetteville. I A li POLLY A. MARTIN, Arts and Sciences, Hughes. KK l', Met Cluh, Orches is M A R'1'll A FLETCHER NICCRARY, Business, Lonoke. K K li, Pres., Panhellenie, Pres. 'Commerce Guild Otlicer, Mortar Board E. M. NICILROY, Agriculture, Ravenden Springs. Animal Indus- try Clulw, 1' I LELAND M. MAJORS, Business Adm., VVest llelcna CHARLES L. MAssEx', JR., Business Adm., Morrilton. KE, Treas. Blue Key LA VERSE NIGDANIEI., Arts and Sciences, I.ittle Rock RLEANOR SHAY Af1CllqlXSEY, Arts and Sciences, Springdale. K K 1' LIERBERT VIANTON MANN, Business Adm., lil Dorado. 'l' K A BRYCE M. MAsTERS, Agriculture, liureka Springs. A r P, A.n.A., l' T, flgriful- lurist Staff f' Row.-x RD PARK MoD ERMOTT, Engineering, Little Rock DoRo'rHY JANE NICNALLY, Arts, Tulsa, Oklahoma. A A A, iA.gW.S., V.-Pres., XV.A.A., Pre- Med. 'Club, Y.XV..C.A. Los MAxN, Business Adm., Marianna. EX JOE LAXIER M A 'rr,ocK, Business, Gilmore. 'Blue Key, 'Chairman of Social Comm. '45-'46, Pledge- master of HKA '45, Treas. HK A '45 A ..M.C.A., SENIIJRS Gl,ORI.A IVIATTHEVVS. Arts and Sciences, lPine Bluff. XYZ, Mixed 'Chorus '45-'-I-6, Foreign Relations 'Cluh, A.VV.S. '45-'46 'CHARLES HAROI.D lVIEASEl,, Education, 'Little IRock. Blue Key, II KA, Student Senate, '46, WhO's IWhO in American U. and Colleges LIERBERT MILl.ER, JR., Education, El Dorado GER.-xLn KEITI-I NIORRISON, Education, Fayetteville. U. of'A. 1Band, KIK XP, Campus Council of Religion, lfni- versity 'Theater BE'r'I'Y MAY, Business, Rose -Bud. Coterie, lMOrtar Board, Sec., Commerce Guild, fSec. YJVVJCJA. 1Cab- inet lMember, 1945-1947 VVILLIAM RUSSELL MEEKS, J R., Business, Little Rock. E N, Bus. Mgr. Guild Ticker, V.-IPres. 'Com- merce !Guild, Pres. Ir. vClass, Blue Key ALICE IEI.IZ.XRE'l'H IlVIITClIET.L, Business IAdm., Bartlesville, Oklaliorna. Sec. Davis Hall 745-'46, Pres. Davis Illall '46-'47 JAMES NTORRISON, Agriculture, Star lCity. NADI:X GRACE NIEADOVVS, Elementary Education, Hot Springs. Blackfriars, Y.,VV.ICIA., A.VV.S., II B fb MIXRIANNE lVIEl.TOX, Arts, Fayetteville. K K Ig H K Pres., Trafvzler .Staff Assistant Editor, LRAZOR- BACK !StaFf VVriter, Assist- ant 9Bus. Mgr. JAM ES DUNLAP MONCURE, JR., Business, Little Rock CLOIS RAY MORTON, Engineering, Heber Springs ICIIARLES S. MEANS, JR., Business Adm., Fort Smith J. O. lVlICHEI.L, JR., Business, Little Rock. A K XII, T K A, University Debate Team l41 I. E. MOORE, Business, Rison. lx E, Bus. Mgr. Trafveler, Soc. Chairman, Vniversity Chairman, Election Comm ELIZABETH I E,-AXE MOsELEY, Arts and Sciences, Star City JAMES OSBORNE NIEANS, Arts and Sciences, Stigler, Okla. A X A, IBranner Geology 'Club KATIIIXRINE ELIZABETI-I MILES, Arts and Sciences, Little Rock. Met Club SARA Jo MOREIIEIXD, Agriculture, El IDOrado. A A A, House Mgr., Pres. Home IEC. ClI1b, Staff dgricul- turzst VIOLET LEE MULLIYS, Agriculture, Ash Flat. 4-JH 'Cluh lllouse, HOI1se Mgr., 4-All Club House Treasurer, A.ID.A., Home EC. Cluh Page 64 - - --f-- '- -- y FRANKLIN POWELL MURDOCK, Arts and Sciences, IYVinnetka, Ill. QAQAO RXCIIARD MILES NEWELL, Business Adm., El 'Dorado ELEANOR JANE OATES, Business, Paris. Al' Rush Chair- man i4-I--'45 Guild Tifkvr '44-'45, IPan- hellenic lRep. '44-'-l-5 CLINE HUGIIES OWEN, Business IAdmin., Poplar lBluff, Missouri. B O ll, Pres. Univ. Men's Bible Class Page 55 CHARLES BURN EY iViURPHY, Business IAdm., Fort ISmith. A K XII VIRGINIA PRIMM INEVVSOM, Arts and Sciences, Smackover. II B ll', ,P1-35, XA 1946, V.-Pres. XA 1945 MARY VIRGINIA OLDIIAM, Business, Lonoke. H B 'l', Boots and Spurs, Commerce Guild, Mixed 'Chorus ROSALIE PARISH, Education, Fayetteville MIXRH' ELLEN ML'RPHX', Agriculture, Fayetteville. A.D.A., lHome Ec. Club, V.1Pres and Sec. VVestminster Fellowship, O.I.lVV. NANCY ALICE NEWTON, Arts and Sciences, Little Rock. H B fl' fl' B K XVILLIAM ROBERT OLIVE, Agriculture, Joiner. Pres. AFP4Q Pres. ISr. fClass '46-'47, Pub. Mgr. 'A.ID.A. '46-'47 BE'I"1'Y IANNE PARKER, Arts and Sciences, Joplin, Mo. A .S -X, Met Club, Sec., VV.A.IA., 'Sec. JAMES LEE NIYERS, Business Adm., Texarkana. Commerce Guild, T' I, Y.M.C.A. ROSEMARY NICHOLSON, Agriculture, Newport. Pres. lR00fiHl Rubes '45, Treas. Ir. Class '45, Home Ec. Club, ffgriful- turist Stal? BERTRAXJ L. OLIVER, Business Adm., Searcy ROBERT EDWARD PARKER, Business Adm., Benton. E N JAMES QUINTIN NEAL, Engineering, Fayetteville. Pres. A.IS.IC.E. '-l-7 DAVID ALLEN NIKON, Business Adm., Pine Bluff EARL L. OLIVER, IR., Arts, Little Rock. EX Social Chairman i-L5-'46, Press Club V.-Pres. '4-6347, Y.M. CJA. '45-'46, Intramural Football '45-'46 XVALTER VVALLACE PARKS, JR., Agriculture, El Dorado. A.D.A. HOYT NEILL, Agriculture, North Little Rock. A I' P ALICE JO NOBLES, Business, Dierks. A 1', RAZORBACK Staff, Y.IW.IC-IA- Cabinet '43-'44, .A-lxxyqs., Com- merce Guild VIRGINIA GRACE 1OlNE.AL, Education, Hope. K K T, Y.YV.IC.IA., Kiss: ROBBIE PARTAIN, Agriculture, Waldron. B4S.U. '46, Home EC. Club '46 FRED NETTLES, Agriculture, Piggott. Square and Compass GENE IA. NORTHINGTON, Engineering, Little Rock. E A E, IA.I. Ch.E., IA.1SIM.E. MIR1.XM ANN ORR, Arts, Hot lSprings. Pres. X -Q, A.W.IS. ICabinet, Mortar IBoard, Mixed lChorus, Met IClub, lSec. Panhellenic Association, Y.VV.IC.A. VVILLIAM OCTAVIUS PASSARELLI, Engineering, Brooklyn, N. Y. University Band '42, fb H E, II M E, IA..S.lM.E. LORENA NEUMANN, Agriculture, Fayetteville. 411' T 0 ELBERT FLORAN NOTHERN, Education, Lake ,City l l PAELO ORTIZ, I Arts and I Sciences, I Ponce, Puerto Rico. Newman Club, Pre-!Med 'Club, 4 YIM.IC.IA. I l l DOTTY BUMPERS PATRIDGE, Business, Wabash. Co4Chairman Soph. Council, YIW.IC..A. Pres., AJWIS. Exec. Brd., Treas. K K F, IMortar Board I l I I l , SENIDPIS 1 'Hr -xg.. ITA A , ,. fif th ? . , 52 I at , . - X11-P-.z...'..,'.-,V ts ,I , .1 A . . -. 5.-:.f'!EY"5?'f' ' ' SH, -eg: 52, .Z 3, rm-ji- Ly. . ,. k ,eww . . - . ,Za 6' x Q. .- - . JOIIN GOODXK'IX PA'r'rII.I.O, Business, Arkadelphia. E A E V.-Pres., YrM.IC..A. '45, Mixed 1Chorus, Pres. IS. JS. Class UON ICROOM PICKEXS, Business, Jonesboro. E X, Commerce Guild, Mixed Chorus ARMIN WC. PI'l'CIIFORD, Arts and Sciences, Nlountain Home TI-IOMAS lDAVID PUGII, Engineering, Van Bu ren. A.I.lChiE., Newman Club lflUBERT IB. P.Y1"I'OX, Agriculture, Belleville. Animal Ind. Club '46 A Z 46, iF.F.A r I NIONTEZ IZLMORE PIERCE, Arts, Hope. Press ICluh, Traveler, Vet- eran's Village PATRICIA POINDEXTER, Arts, Ardmore, Oklahoma. AAA,AAA WBKYMK CIA., ,W.A.rA., A.IW..S., E A I, Pres. 119 E VVILLI.-XM BENJAMIN PUTMAN, Arts, Fayetteville. E A E, LPan- American, International Relations 'Club German 'Club JOHNNIE EDWARD PAY, Agriculture, Des Arc JOSEPH D. PIJOT, Business Adm., England. Band A-I-6-'47 ALLISON TT. PRATOR, Engineering, Texarkrnla JOHN G. RAcsDAI.E, Engineering, El Dorado. A X A IPres., A.vB.iC. Pres., ISt. Patrick '45, rA.SJC.'E. 4+-'45, Engr. Senator, flrk. Iingr. VIRGIL FRANKLIN PERKINS, JR., Business, K Cotton Plant. Soph. Senator '+I-'42, fA.B.C. Treas., V.-IPres., Pres. NIEVVTOX RALIIII PII.I,S'l'ROM, Arts and Sciences, Altus HOWARD PRIQIIARD, Agriculture, Dardanelle. F.F.A. '46-'47 Tnozvrxs Cn.xRI.Es RAILSBACK, IBusiness, iPine Bluff. A XA, lBlack- friar, Cheer- leader, 'Pershing Rifles REECE XVEBSTER PHILLIPS, Agriculture, Malvern. APRAZ CARLYN JANE PIPER, Arts and Sciences, Pine ,Bluff CONRAD OCKENFELS PUGH, Business Adm., Van lBuren. Guild Ticker Staff, 1946 REGIX.3LD QM. RANDALL, Business Adm., Fort Smith Page 6 6 I l I l JAM ES MADISON RAXKIN, Agriculture, Fordyce JOHN .ROBERT REEN'ES, JR., Engineering, Camden. Z A E, Scabbard and Blade, MeII's Glee Club, A.I..Ch.E. ROY LEE ROGERS, JR., Arts and Sciences, Pine Bluff EMMA CLARICE SANDERS, Arts and Sciences, Camden Page G 7 VVARREN 'H. RANRIN, Engineering, Springdale. qlrlc. Elzgizlew, Eng. Council, Treasurer of AJS.IC.E. '44 NIARY VIRGINIA REICIIEI., Arts, Blytheville. XS2, RAZORBACK Staff, IAEWJS. Exec. Board, Trafwlzfr Staff, Pres, I' A, II K ROBERT IELMER ROIIRER, Business Adm., Huntington. A X A Ron ERT ESCO SCIIWARTZ, IR., Arts, - Hattiesburg, Nliss. NI.-ARGARET IONA RATCLIFF, Agriculture, Gentry. Sec. B..S.L'. '46 VVILLIAM BLAINE RHODES, Business IAdm., Marioti. A K 'I', 'I' A 9, Bus. Exec. Council, Mixetl Chorus PAUL JOSEPH ROSENRAUM, Arts, Little Rock. Debate Team '46, T KA A JAMES lROBERT SCOTT, Arts, Lewisville. Pres., 'I' X, Pres., Y.'M.C4A., Vvesley Players, YVho's VVho in Am. Coll. and Lvniv. MARGARET AN N RAWSON, Education, VVebb City, Mo. Pres. I'-Ark Hall, Y..VV.1C.A., Band, A.VV..S. SHIRLEY FRANCES RICE, Arts, Bentonville. Rootin' Rubes, French Club '44-, YVomen's Rifle Team '45 IRVIY LANDREVV ROTIIROCK, Arts, Springdale. II K A, V.4Pres., 'I' E, lPreS.. xx A l-1-5, Pres., Pre-'Med Club, NCOLIII. Hon. SOC. MIClI.AEI, PATTERSON SCROGGIN, Agriculture, Morrilton. Pres., K E, lSec. 0 A K, 'V.JPres., A Z, Bus. Nlgr. .el rk. flgritul- Iurisf , .ALBERT NI. RAYMOND, Arts, Little Rock. Pre4NTed rClul1 '-I-0-'-l-6 MARION MCKAY RIGGS, Engineering, Little Rock. A.l.E.E. VVILLIS DIANIEI. ROVVLAND, JR.. Engineering, Little lROck. X, Intra- murals '45-'46 v A JACK EB. SCROGCS, Arts, Jacksonville. fb A 9 ' ROBERT Gnsias REAVES, Education. VVarren. fb A 9 'SARAH ELIZABETH RILEY, Arts, Little Rock. Met Club JOSEPH ,E. SAFREED, Business Adm., Fort Smith. A X A MARY IELLEN SEE, lArts, Little Rock. K K T, lPress , Club, Jr. Pan- hellenic, lAJWJS. Exec. lBoard, Rootin' Rubes RUTH ELIZABETH REBSAMEN, Arts, Little Rock. House Mgr., II B 'l', Sec., Treas., Rep., 'I' X JOHN IBELL ROBERSON, Business IAdm., Nashville. KZ CHARLES AUGUSTUS QSALVERSOX, Agriculture, Fayetteville THELMA JEAN SHANNON, Agriculture, Newport. Home EC. Club, YWCA, mws JOSEPIIINE B. REED, Education, Rogers COXSTAXCE ADAMS ROBERTSON, 'Business Adm. Little Rock. Carnall Gov- erning Board, Xv.lVV.sC.uA. GARLAND SAMUELS, UR., Engineering, Pine IBlutf. QIHMH A. S.fM.:E. IMARJORIE VIRGINIA SHARP, Business Adm. lLittle lRock. K K 1', Y.lW. CIA., A.IVV.uS., Mixetl Chorus v SENIUBS DOX IlIAwI,EY SIIAY, 'Business AdIn., Springdale. Pres., V.-Pres. A X A, '44-'45, Interfrat. fCounciI, IAIBIC, 'Square llllll 4COInprIss Club ELIZAEETII B. SIIvIPsOx, Agriculture, Hamburg MII,IJR!iD SI.AnE, Arts, Fl Dnrzxdn. KAII NlAR'l'lX' CI,EoH SMITH, Agriculture, Pine :Bluff Blue Key, IPres. 4-IH lClub '42-'43, Scribe, A Z, Animal Indus- try Club JOIIX .I,x'I.E SIIEIITOX, .AfI,!'lClllTllYC, Jonesboro Nl.XRY JEA N x E'l"l' E SIMI1sOx, Arts, Eureka Springs. II Is fl-, ,gem Press lCllIl7, TfIl'1'1'lf'?' Staff, A.XV.S. Ifxec. Board .ALFRED BERRY SMARTT, JR., Agriculture, Bentonville NATIIAN EUcExE SMITII, Engineering, Dumas. 0 T, A.IS.C,I2. BETTY JAYNE -SHEPHERD, Arts, Little Rock. Rootin' Rubes, A.IVV.:S. ALICE RUTH SIMS, lECll1CZltl0I1, Harrison. K K 1' HARRX' JOSEPH SMITH, Business Adm., Fort Smith VVATSON IRVIN SM I'I'lI, Agriculture, Clinton. F4F.IA. ROLAND BRUCE SHULTS, Business Adm., Fayetteville J. 'BRYAN SIMS, LJR., Business Adm., Little Rock. HoIIse Mgr. II K A, Isoph. Honor 'Roll '40-'41, Pershing Rifles JIMMY ROGERS SMITH, Business AdIn., Stephens XXYILLIAM SAxIfORIJ SMITH, JR., Business 4AlllIl., Little Rock. K-Y, lIgllS. .Mgr., Varsity Club Orch., K K Xl' SAUI, SIEGEL, Arts and Sciences, New York, 'NI Y NIARTIIA 'fxXN SKILLERE, Business IAdIIl., Fayetteville. H B fp, yfw, CIA., -A.,W.IS., Blackfriars LOIS VIRGINIA SMITI-I, Arts, F8I'IIllIlgfOll. XP X, Met IClul FREDERICK XVARREN SOUTHERN, Arts, Fayetteville Page 63 1 ROBERT GEORGE FREDERICK SPITZE, Agriculture, Berryville. Blue Key, VVho's Wvho in Am. Coll. and Univ., Treas. fIJHE FLORENCE FEXNER TSTICE, Arts, Fayetteville. H B fl', 1VVho's Vvho in Am. Univ. and Coll., Greek Editor RAZORRACR, 5 A I, ,VV.A.A. PEGGY .ANNE SWOFFORD, Business Adm., Fort Smith. A F CLARENCE MCCLELLAX THOMAS, Business, Little Rock. K E' A K Yl', Pres. lCOrnmerce Guild, Guild 17fkff'4sv47 Pershing Rifles Page 69 PIENRY ,A. STACKHOUSE, JR., iArts and Sciences, Fayetteville LAMAR CHESTER STINNER, Business Adm., Little Rock ANTTA SHAEER 'I1AYI.0R, Agriculture, Stuttgart. KKHAWS Y.'XV.C.JA. 'T FRANKIE LOUISE 'TIIOMAS, Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville. Baptist Student Union, lMet Club, Pan- American Club MAXIXE STANCIL, Arts and Sciences, Kit. Pine JAMES LAMAR STONE, Arts, Hot Springs. Scabbard and Blade, Razor- back Hall NELDA DEEN VIXAYLOR, Agriculture, Fort Smith. A ll, Home EC. Club, Junior Panhellenic l44, Pan-Hellenic l-16 JAMES J. THOMAS, Agriculture, Fayetteville. Agri Day Asso- ciation TVVTLLIAM TL. STANFORD, 'Agricultu re, McGehee VVILBURN ASHLEY STRAHAN, Education, Warren. A X A, Razor- back Club, Cheerleader, Y.'M.C.'A. ROBERT PIERCE TAYLOR, JR., Business Adm., Little Rock. E A E KATHLEEN f5GLESBY THOMAS, Arts and Sciences, Blytheville. K K F, Cir. Mgr. Trafvflfr lMORTIMER P. TSTERN, iArts, Pine 2Bluff. Sec., lBoard of Publications, Tr. 'Press Club, Traveler Staff, AEQBK XV1LL1AM CHARLES SUTTLE, Business Adm., North Little Rock. HMHAXX AlB.C, Pershing Rifles VVANDA GWENDOLYN TERRY, Arts and lSciences, Bentonville. A T, lBoots and Spurs, 'A.lW.4S., Y.iVV.C.A. BASIN THOMPSON, Agriculture, Houston, Texas. H B '11, Home EC. 'Club GEORGE EDWARD STEVENS, Engineering, Fayetteville. 9 T, A.I.'E.E. H. JOSEPH SUTTON, Business lAdm., Little Rock MARX' CHARLENE VIAETER, Business, Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Pres. Carnall '46-'47, 4A.iW.lS. Exec. iBoard '46-'47, Coterie, YJWJC.1A. lExec. Board '46-'47 RAY W. TOLER, Engineering, Searcy. 9 T, A.I.E.1E., I.R.C. CLAY 'JUSTIN STEWART, Business fAdm., Hot Springs HELEN SWEET, LArts, Siloam Springs. A A A, lMet Club, Orchesis VVARREN A. THEIS, Business, Pine Bluff. E A E, lPress Club, Editor Guild Ticker, International Relations Club, Traveler Staff DAENEY K. TOLSON, Business iAdm., Fort lSmith. E A E, ,Varsity Club RUTH BURR STEWART, Agriculture, North Little Rock Home Ec. Club, Chaplain, fi, T 0, Wesley Foundation FRANCES JANE SWINDLE, Education, Mount Ida. K A H, fMixed Chorus, Treas., Carnall :Hall A. F. THOMAS, J R., Education, Forrest City. KE, Y.MJC4A., Band '41-'43, Drum Major '41-'43 JEAN HENRY TRAHIN, Business Adm., Siloam Springs. K E SENIURS GLORIA OLGA TRAIL, Arts, Fa rmington. Pres. lMet Club, Vice-IPres. H M E, fl' A 0, Treas. lNIortaI' Board, Black- friars ROY CLYDE TURNER, JR.. BIIsiIIess AdIn,, Little Rock. KI. IMARY A KTONSTANCE VVVANASEK, Arts, Fayetteville. X Q, fb A O, lMixed IClIOrus '45-346, Trafvcler Staff ,45-'-l-6 TOMMY XVATSON, Business Adm., Paris. E A E, Band RICIIARD LEVVIS TRICE, Agricultu re, Cotton 'Plant MORRIS A. VANDERIIILT, Business Adm Texarkana. Pres. 1' I FRED VVILLIAM VVARRINER, JR., Business JAdm., Little Rock FRANCIS IC. XVEIS, Business Adm., Brinkley. Zi X 'MOLLIE ANN TRIMRLE, Agriculture, Lonoke. Treas. X53 '44- '45, Sec. 'VV.IA.IA KT, T O Pres. '46, Soph. VC0LlIlCll, Sec. ,A,D.A., Home EC. Club CAROLYN ELIZABETH VAN NESS, Arts and Sciences, Fl Dorado. H B 'l', A.XV.S., Y.VV.C.A. MARTIIA VVASHINGTON, Arts, Holly Grove. Rush Ch. 44, Person- nel '45, X9, A E A, lPre-llVIed Cluh, IVVJAIA., AJVVJS., Y.IVV.IC.-A. ROSMARY XVEIS, Education, Brinkley. House Nlgr. A A A, -Cheer- leader '43-'46, Pres. Orchesis '45, Pres. Majtir- Minor Club, Boots and Spurs 'I NANCY JSUE TUCR, 'Arts, Fayetteville. SOC. Ch., 'Rush Capt., Pledge Mistress X 53, Met Fluln, IPIIII- hellenic '46-'47, VV.IA..A., Tr'a'Z'- flfr Staff '43 IIODGE JACKSON VIXEYARD, lfIIgiIIeeriIIg, Hope. House ,MW o T, Student Senate '46-'47, Sec.- Treas. ll":llQ,'. Council, A.I,l2.lf. BANKSTON VVA'rERs, liligirieerilig, Poplar Grove EWELI, FERGUSON VVELCII, Agriculture, lla Yana EARL JASPER TULI.os, Engineering, 'VVzIrren. 9 T MELBA LEE XV.-XGNER, 'Arts and. Sciences, Fayetteville. A T lVIEI.VERN WATSON, Agriculture, Lonoke ROBERT IB. VVEST, Engineering Fort Smith Page 70 ROBERT THOMAS WETZEL, Education, Fayetteville. 2 X, 4Scabbard and Blade ICHARLES WESLEY WVILLIAMS, JR., :Arts and Sciences, WVynne. Pres., Vice-lPres. HK A, IStudent Senate, Interfra- ternity Council KENNETH PATRICK 'VVILSON, Business 1Adm., Jacksonville JEAN ELIZABETI-I VVOOIJDY, Business Adm., Houston, Texas. A Il, fA.IVV.IS. Page 71 CHARLES LAYTON WHITAKER, IR.. Agriculture, Monticello. Nlarried IStu. dents 'Club GAYLE PUTERBAUGH WILLIIIMS, Arts, Little Rock. K K T, Met Club. Rootin' 'Rubes '44-'45, YEVV. CAA., lDreaIn Girl of H K A GERALDINE WINDHAM, Education, El lDorado. Pres. fVV.IA.,A., MARGARET LAVINIA VVICKER, Arts, Little Rock. Vice-lPres., Pledge iMistress Z T A, fVVesley Players, IVV.,A.sA., Boots and ISpu rs Y.fVV.lC.QA. HELEN 'PERSON VVILLIAMS, Arts and Sciences, Garland. K K T, IYJVV. CIA., Interna- tional Relations Club PFHOMAS RUPERT WILSON, JR., Arts and Sciences, Vice-lPres. Major-iMinor Club '46, Sec. Junior ,Class '45-'46, Pres. Oakland :Hall '46, IRootin' Rubes JOHN :POWELL VVOODS, IR., Arts and Sciences, Fort Smith. AJBAC., Speech Club, Interna- tional Relations Club Bartlesville, Oklahoma. H KA ROBERT lWAIT IVVORLEY, Business, Little Rock. Sec. '44, ,Vice- Pres. '45, lSoc. Comm. '45, Exec. Council of Commerce Guild '46, Guild Ticker '45 BETTY W'Il,KERSON, Arts and Sciences, Newport. H B fb, fROOtin' Rubes '4-1--'45, Press Club, AIWIS., Y.IVV.C.LA. DREDA MATLOCK VWILMOTH, Agriculture, Little lROck DONALD DAYMON VVINGIPIELD, Arts and Sciences, El Dorado. KE ALLAN O. VVILLIAMS, Business Adm., DeQueen CLARENCE 'ALLISON WILSON, Business Adm., Clarksville. 1' I HELEN MARIE VVINN, Business lAdm., El Dorado GL.-XDYS A JESSE VVRAY, WVINSTOX Agriculture, 'VVRIGHT, Fayetteville. Agriculture, Agri Day Grandview. Association Agri 5Day Association VVILLIAM ROBERT VVYNN, Engineering, Corning. A X A, O T, A.lB.!C., lA.II.rE.3E., Interfraternity Council '44 CATHERINE PORTER VVIL-LIAMS, Arts and Sciences, Little :Rock. Marshal '45, Hist. '46 A A A, Pan-lAmerican, Mixed lChOruS JESSE ,PIERCE VVILSON, UR., Agriculture, Western Grove. Basketball '40- '42, WA" Club '40-'42, Vice- Pres. iSoph. Class '42, 4-NH Club '40-'42 KIX'I'HRYN ELIZABETH Woon, Education, Wabash. X 9, Y..VVJC.IA., VV.A.A. ffreas., T ra-veler lRe- porter '45 HARVEY LYNN YOUNG, Arts and Sciences, Norphlet. Baptist iStu Union, Y.lM.lC.IA. dent GRADUATES MARS' AN N BARLOW, Arts and Sciences, MGKiIl1l6j', Texas. President Z T A A. B. BRADLEY, Agriculture, Clinton. HKAY NAD Club, .Athletic Council '42-'43, Asst. Basket- bnll Coach CARROLL BIJMPERS, Arts and Sciences, Charl eston CI.RMEN'I'INE ANN DICKINSON, Business, Horatio. Sen. Scholar Key, Bus. Mgr. Guild Tivkrr '43-'44, Rootin' Ruhes, Pres. B 1' I JOHN TILMIXN BARR, JR., Arts and Sciences, Norman HOYLE EDWARD BREWER, Business Administration, Sheridan BARBARA HUNT COLLIE, Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville. Vice-Pres. A 1' '44, A.IVV.S. Ex. Board '-I-4, Pres. 'I' X '44 FRANCIS CLARK ELKINS, Arts and Sciences, Subiaco. III A 9 JERE FLEMING BLOCK, Arts and Sciences, VVynne. E X TROY E. BROOKS, Agriculture, Springdale NVILLIAM ER. COLIIIE, Education, Fayetteville FLORENCE FIIETCIIER, Agriculture, Fort Smith. -1- I3 K, K A II N. IF. BOLLINC, Arts and Sciences, Morlticello. Graduate Assistant in IPhysics BETTY JVIAY BRYANT, Arts and Sciences, Clarksville. A I' M.AR'l'IlA ELLEN ljEI.LINGER, Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville. II 1: fb, AjVV,S Y.VV. C.:A. MARION D. FLE'rcI IDR, Agriculture, Crossett Page 72 CARL EMOCK GAMEL, LJ R., Engineering, Little Rock. T B II, 0 A K, II M E, A X 2, A.I.Ch..E. GRANNIS SAMUEL JOHNSON, Arts and Sciences, Portales, New lMexico JOHN GATSON' NARDIN, Education, Fayetteville JEFFERSON WOODROW SPECK, Business lAdm., Frenchman's Bayou. H K A Page 73 MILTON O. GILBREATH, Agriculture Parks ELAINE MACFARLANE LEE, Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville WILLIAM ROLEN t ORTON, JR., Arts, Hope. Sec. KE '45-'46, fb H 2, O A K, II M E, dv B K, Pres. YJMJC.-A. l43 GLADYS lBOYD GILES, Arts, Fayetteville. Branner 'Geology Club, H M E, Pre-Med lClub, Commerce Guild EMLIN ARTHUR LOCK, Arts and Sciences, Rock Valley, Iowa JANIE LUCRETIA OVERBY, Business Adm., Fayetteville NFRANK NEWTON GORDON, J R., Arts and Sciences, Fayetteville A 9 JOHN IE. LYON, Arts and Sciences, Conway MARY ISUE PARTAIN, Arts and Sciences, Van Buren KENNETH VV. TIIEIS, Business, lPine Bluff. Ed. of Guild Ticlefr '41-'43, O A K, A K -If, lPress Club, Traveler Staff '41-'43 CLARICE VAUGEITERS, Business Adm., Eudora. Pres. AI' '40-'41, Pres. Panhel- lenic Council '40-'41 LOWELL LAWRENCE WALLEN, Arts and Sciences, Rockford, Illinois JOHN xH. IHARP, 'Business aAdm., Marianna. I' I ROBERT IMAYO MQGILL, Arts and Sciences, Springhill, Louisiana. A X E lHENRY GRADY REYNOLDS, J R., fArts and iSciences, Fort 2Smith ARTHUR HESS, Arts and Sciences, 'New York, New York. Pre-lMed 'Club SUE MAssENGILL, Agriculture, Norman. Baptist lStudent Union, IWAAIA., Y.1W.lC.rA. JIMMIIE IE. SAVAGE, fAgriculture, ?Houston, Texas. ATP, AZ WANDA GIBSON INGRAM, Arts, Fayetteville. fb A Io, fb K II, International Relations Club O.I!VV. ROBERT HENRY Moss, Arts and Sciences, Laconia, 4New Hampshire JENNIE IV. JSHARP, Business IAdm. lBrinkley. X SZ I LLOYD OLIVER WARREN, Education, Fayetteville. K A H WILLIAM LIENRY VVILSON, Arts and Sciences, Booneville. Blackfriars IJOVVELL H. ANDERS Law I VVarren I'IlRAM HARTZ ELL BROOKS Law I Fayetteville CHARLES 'MELVIN 'COOK Law III Crane, Missouri JOHN BUNYAN DRIX'ER Law III Fayetteville HOWARD OMA FLAKE Law I North Little Rock Page 74 IVILLIAM STRANG ARNOLD La W III Crossett ROBERT R. BROOKSIIER Law I Fort Smith JOIIN B. CUNNINOIIAM Law I Fort Smith JOIIX IDALE DUNN Law I IIamptOII VVILLIAM G. FLEMING Law I North Little Rock Ll-l VVOODSON YVILLIAM BASSETT, JR. Law I Fayetteville CLAUDE BERTON BROWN Law III San Diego, California KEITI-I IMICHAEL CUREMAN Law I Arkansas City, Kansas VVILLIAM ,ALTHEN ECKERT, JR. Law II New'Orleans,La. HERSCIIEL IIUGAR FRIDAY, J R. Law III, North Little Rock EDWARD ELISHA BEDVVELL Law I Fort Smith RICIIARD KITUIIENS BURKE Law III Helena NANCY VVALKER D-ACGE1"1' Law I Niarianna I'I.XRRY HERBERT IiI.LIS, JR. Law I Little Rock ROBERT BYN UM GIBSON Law I Dermott W CALDWELL 'TUCKER BENNETT Law I Osceola OMER C. BURNSIDE Law III Lake Village CARL E. DAVIS Law II Bentonville XVILLIAM ITIENRY IQNI-'IELD Law II Bentonville CIIARLES LEWIS LIOCIO, JR. Law I Bentonville L. D. BLAIR Law I Paris ROBERT SCOTT CAMPBELL Law I Hot Springs LAVVREXCE EDWIN DAWSON Law II Pine Bluff VVENDELL O EPPERSOX Law III llurfreesbor DAVID CBRAHA M Law II Lowell 0 BILLY BLOCKER BOWE Law III Altheimer CONWAY TAYLOR CARRIGAN . Law I Little Rock Jon N CAM PBELL IJEACOX Law II Little Rock WILLIAM FRANK FADLER, JR. Law III Glen Ellyn, Ill. JERRY PIIILIP LIRAVHS Law III Neosho, Missoilri WILLIAM HARVEY BOWEN Law I Altheimer JOSEPH K. CASKEY Law II Des Arc VVILLIAM F. DENMAN, JR. Law I Prescott ROBERT NIILLS FEILD Law I Little Rock LEONARD FRANKLIN CIREENHAW Law III Fayetteville LELAND REINIIOLD BRANTINO Law I Banxite JAMES WOOD CIIESNUTT Law I Hot Springs VVILLIAM H. DONIIAM Law III Little Rock BILL ITERCUSOY Law II Evanston, Illinois VVILLIAM PORTER HAMIIJION, JR. Law I Little Rock EDWARD VV. BROCKMAX, JR Law II Pine Bluff JOHN LAWSON CLONINGER Law I North Little Rock FRANCIS TIIOMAS DONOVAN Law III Pine Bluff IIAROLD FINCH ER Law I Waldo .AUSTIN VV. IIENDRIX Law I Blevins LLOYD ALTON HENRY Law I Augusta SAM LASER Law III Little Rock JOE FRANKLIN NOVVLIN Law I Pine Blllli: ROBERT H. REYNOLDS, JR Law I North Little Rock MARVIN DELL THAXTON Law I Newport JEAN VVOOD Law III Springdale VANCE CARLOS HENRY Law I Parkin A. D. IVICIALLISTER JR. Law II Fayetteville WILLIAM HENRY OVERBY, III Law II Fayetteville KENNETII EARL RHODES Law II Little Rock GEORGE EDWARD THIEI. Law III Paragould FRANK WILMAR WYNNE Law I Fordyce RAYMOND BARHAM HIGGINS Law II Van Buren RICHARD BURRUS MCCUI.I.OCII Law III Forrest City EDWARD MOORE PENICK Law I Little Rock VVILLIAM B. RILEY Law II Little Rock TIIORI' STOCKTON THOMAS Law II Alexander ROBERT DOUGLAS WYNNE Law II Fordyce JACK BAKER HOLT Law III Fayetteville EDGER VAUGHN MCDOXfXI.D Law I Fort Smith BILL PENIX Law I Jonesboro PAUL K. ROBERTS Law I Warren ROBERT L. TIPTON Law I Foreman IIENRY SCOTT YOCUM, JR. Law III El -Dorado JAMES ELLIS HYATT, JR. Law III Frenchman's Bayou HOMER EUGENE MCEWEN Law I Jonesboro RAYMA JEAN PICKENS Law I Newport JAMES BAXTER SHARP Law I Brinkley N. WALLS TRIMBLE Law III Lonoke PAUL B. YOUNG Law III Malvern ROBERT EARL JONES Law I Fort Smith JOHN VV. iVIANX, JR. Law I MariaIIIIa CHARLES EDWARD RAMSAY Law I Nashville RAYEORD M. SIIELTON Law III Texarkana DONALD R. VVASSNER Law I Pontiac, Illinois ROBERT LEE JONES, JR. Law I Magazine YVILLIAM TRAI'IS NIATHIS Law I Okolonn LOUIS L. RAMSAY, RJR. Law III Fordyce SAMMY A. SLOAN Law I Van Buren TIIOMAS EDWARD YVEBBER Law II Texarkana Lll THOMAS BURL KEYS Law I Gurdon VVILLIAM M. MOORIIEIXD Law I North Little Rock BERNARD J. REED Law I Lonoke ROBERT IVIAIER SMITH Law I MCGehee DAYTON GROSE VVILEY Law I Little Rock VVILLIAM FREDERICK KIRSCH, JR. Law I Paragould IVILLIAM B. MO5I.EX' Law I Fort Smith FLOYD LEON REED Law I Heber Springs YVILLIAM G. SPENCER Law II Mena JOE W. VVIMBERLY Law III Hope W IRVING RICHARD KITTS Law I Springdale MARVIN BROOKS 4 NORFLEET Law III Forrest City JOHN RUSSELL REINMILLER Law I Blytheville EVERETT GERALD SUTTON Law III Grand Prairie Texas JOHN LEE XVILSON, JR. Law II Hope Page 75 BOE ABERNATPIX' Business Mena MARIESTES 'I-IANSON ANDERS Business 'Cotton Plant CHARLES WlI,I,TAM BAILEY Arts Greenwood CARROLL ALLEN IBARGE Agriculture Magnolia GARLAND ERASTUS BAYLJSS Busigiless McGehee Page 76 JOHN IEDWIN ABERNATHY Business LLittle 'Rock NANCX' JEANNE APPEL Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma ELLEN LARUE BAILEY Business Greenwood CURTIS RAY B:XRHAM Business Little ,Rock DOLORES BEARD Agriculture East Detroit 'CARL JEAN ADAMS Agriculture Perryville TOM MYE DARE ARBOGAST Education Seminole, Oklahoma NANCY IBRINT BAKER Arts Fayetteville L. ELAINE BARHAM Business Mena MARTHA ELIZABETH BEARD Arts Little lRoCk JUNIDHS 'ELIZABETH ASENAH IADKINs Education Bradley ROBERT DONALD ARNOLD Engineering Hughes VIRGIL LYLE BAKER, J R. Engineering Fayetteville DORINE BARRETT Arts Jonesboro SAMUEL JEROME BEARD, JR. Business Augusta WILMA JEAN IAHLEMEYER Arts Denver, Colorado PEDRO ARROH'0, JR. Arts Santurce, Puerto Rico WVARREN CHESTER BAKER Pre-IMedical Berryville ROBERT HENRY BARTON Engineering Collingswood, New Jersey RICHARD VINCENT BEAUCIIAMP Arts Nashville JAMES GUY ALLEN Arts Canfield 'FRANK E. ATTWOOD 'Engineering Fordyce GEORGE VVINSTON BALDRIDGE Engineering Little Rock WARREN KEI.LEY BASS 'Business Little Rock GRAYDON LEROY BEAVER Engineering Fayetteville NOLAN BYRD ALLISON Engineering 'Hot Springs NANCY RUTH Arrwooo Agriculture Fordyce CECIL G. BALI, Engineering North Little 'Rock MARTIN VVILLIAM BATES Engineering Little Rock MARY IELLA BEAVER Education Fayetteville .ANNA LOU 'ALSTADT Arts Rector HARRY SCHOLARS AUTREY Engineering Texarkana JAMES LOUIS BAREFIELD Pre-lMedical Texarkana FRANCES IRENE HATTEN Arts Paragould RUTII BELT Business Alma CHARLES LRUIPUS ALTER Agriculture De1VVitt ELIZABETH ANN AYCOCK Arts Forrest City LEWIS AI,l,EN BAREFIELD Agriculture Mineral Springs JOHN MITCHELL BAXTER Arts Dermott ROBERT JAMES BENNETT Arts Fort .Smith ERNEST GUY AMSLER, JR. Arts Little Rock DOUGLAS EUGENE BACON Arts Des IMoines, Iowa IHERBERT lB. BARENTINE Business Arkadelphia REGIN.-XLD ROBERT BAXTER Engineering Cushman ERNEST CLARK BENTON, JR. Business Fordyce +23-. FRANCES EVELYN BENTON Arts Hot Springs PAUL RICHARD BLEW Education Fayetteville JACK BUEORD BRACY Engineering Little .Rock FRANCES LEE BROYIIES Arts Farmington NVALLY TBURNETT Business Little Rock MARGERY IRLENE BESETT Arts Morrilton JAM ES IA. BOATRIGHT Engineering Alma l'IIR-XM FRANCIS BRANDON, JR. Engineering Fort Smith THOMAS J. BRUMFIELD Arts Fayetteville JOSEPH LOVVRY BURNS, J R. Agriculture Jonesboro HARRELL ROBERT BLACK Engineering Russellville MARVIN D. BOATRXGHT Engineering Fayetteville JAMES Ross BRANDON Business Fort Smith AN XA RU'l'H BRU M M ETT Arts Fort Smith ROY 'EDWARD JBURRIS Agriculture Russellville X .qu-E bv -...pC"" WILLIAM LLHOMAS BLACKVVOOD Agriculture Nashville VERNIS NINNIAN BOGER Engineering Farmington ,HAROLD KENNETH BREWER Engineering Lavaca SHIRLEY ,MAE BRUNKIIORST Arts JopliII, Missouri PATRICIA LOU BURROUGIIS Arts Little Rock FRANK GLEN BLAKEMORE Engineering Prairie Grove NANCY' N. BOLLINGER Arts Charleston AI.ENE BRIDGES Agriculture Camden BILLY BIRD BRYAN Agriculture Forrest City THOMAS NORMAN PBUTLER Business Monticello ROBDIE GENE BLAKEMORE Agriculture Clarksville JO TCLAIRE BONNER IIAHS Little Rock CLAUDE CLIFTON BRITTAIN Engineering Shreveport, Louisiana AUGUSTA lVIADGE BRYANT Agriculture VVarren IMARION ELIZABETII .BIJ'I"I'S Arts Helena SAMUEL STERLING BLALOCK Engineering Cotton Plant IRAN M. BOONE, JR. Business Little 'Rock JAM ES EDWARD BROOKS Business Fayetteville IFIUGHES L. BUERCER, JR. Arts Rogers MA RT HA IPATRICIA BUZBEE A rts Little Rock AUBREY GREGORY BLANKS Business Little Rock LEM .VVHITE BOONE Business Lonoke PON SELL J. BROWN Agriculture Everton ELLIS IVVARD BURGIX Engineering Fayetteville T. IB. BYLES Education Roheline, I,0LliSlZiIlZl JOYCE ,ELLEN BLEDSOE Business Hot Springs BOE CHARLES IBOROWSKI Engineering Wlallington, New Jersey L.-XVVRENCE HOWARD BROWN Business Fayetteville RICHARD J. BURKE Engineering Hot Springs JAMES IP. 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CATHEY Agriculture Evening 1Shade STERLING ROBERTSON COCKRILL, JR. Business Little Rock EDVVARD EM. COOK Arts Prairie Grove CHARLES CROCKETT Business Fayetteville JUNIURS 'PATSY RUTH PCAMPBELL -Arts Memphis FRED W. CHAMBERS Arts Kansas City, Missouri MARGARET ELLEN COI-'FEY Education Fayetteville LIARRY FORWOOD COOKE Engineering Little Rock CHARLES JACK CROSS Education Fayetteville GER:'5LDIXE CANBY Arts ILittle Rock CAROLYN ELISE CHERRY Arts Texarkana JOE ELLIS COKER Engineering Lavaca THELMA L. COOPER Education Clarendon HUGH :ALvA CROUCH Agriculture Ashdown fi A .f ' ,' IJOEI, HENRY CHARLES CARLSON MARION 'Engineering -CARROLL, JR Fayetteville Engineering Little Rock JEAN LEE CIIIPMAN RANDALL Agriculture CLABORN Paragould Business Mansfield JANE NEILY COLE BERNICE Education COLEMAN New Orleans, Agriculture Louisiana Nashville FRANK ID. Nl.-XRY LOU CORLEY, JR. CORNELIUS Engineering Agriculture Little Rock Russellville JOIIN CHESTER VVILLIAM CROW CROUSE Engineering Engineering El 4DOradO Jasper ' 5 ' . if i .Alia 2 i -"X9iiill FFIIOMAS XKVILLIAM CARROLL Arts Little Rock WILLIAM MORRIS CLARKSON Arts Springdale JOH N ROBER'I' COLLINS, JR. Engineering Fort Smith 1. C. COTHREN, JR. Business Paragould JAMES NORMAN CROWDER Business Springdale LYNDOL BYNUM CARTER Engineering Bentonville EARL H. CLEMMONS, J Agriculture Tamo PEGGY CON NAELE Business Memphis, Tennessee JOE 'DALE COU NCE Education DeVVitt JAMES -ROSS CRUCE Business Morrilton MARY JANE CULLOM Arts Texarkana TANDY INEAL DAVIS, JR. Business Pine Bluff JACK FRANKLIN DIGGS Business Fayetteville VERNE ECHOLS 'A rts Fordyce MARY ELIZABETH FAIRLESS Arts Decatur JOHNNY DAHLEM Arts Altus w7ILLIAM ELMER DAVIS Business Fort 'Smith DELMA A. DOCKINS Agriculture Calico Rock X7AXCE YWARD IEDMONDSON Agriculture 'Warren JAMES KENNETH FALLIS Business Batesville FRANCES NELL DALE Business Alamogordo, New Mexico LYLE M. DEAN, JR. Engineering Okmulgee, Oklahoma ELIZABETII JONES IEONOVAN Business Mena ALMONT ELLIS Engineering Nashville JOSEPHINE FAULKNER Arts Russellville MARY BETII DAMM Arts Little Rock VVILLIAM VVALDEN DEAVER Engineering Springdale SAM MIE J o Doss Agriculture Beebe ,BETTY LEEPER ,ELLIS Arts Shreveport, Louisiana RUTH YOUNG FAULKNER Arts Helena 'weft-, N X eY:...x Y X t. 1 f- X if DORIS 'ANNE DANIEL Arts Jonesboro WILLIAM EDGAR DECAULP Arts Little Rock HAL M. DRAKE Engineering Little Rock JACK IC. ELLIS Business Russellville AALOYISE FERGUSON Business Nashville ff. if 4 2' si. we 1' . f as J REBECCA SARAH DANIEL Agriculture Prescott RICHARD EMORY DEESE Agriculture Beebe EUGENE CLAYTON DURAIN Business McGehee SYBIL ELIZABETH ELLIS Arts Little Rock BETTY FERGUSON Agriculture Star City JoHN F. DANNER, JR. 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FRANKLIN FREEMAN Business Gould JOHN IE. GAUGHIXN, JR. Business Camden ALICE GION Engineering Altheimer VVILLIAM SMITH GREIG Agriculture Van 'Buren DEWELL FRANKLIN HANEY Arts Russellville WALTER IS. FREEMAN, JR. Business Augusta IRA ,NEAI. GE NTRY Business Arkadelphia CLARENCE LE ROY GLENN Arts Hackett BETTY ALICE GRUNDY Arts Fayetteville JOHN FRANKLIN HAXEY Business Atkins JAYN MARSHALL FRIEDIAXNDER FORD Arts FUssELL Oklahoma City, Business Oklahoma Forrest City JOE D. VVILLIAM M. CrEORGE Gnzns Agriculture Agriculture Clinton Fort Smith RUPERT RAYMOND WILLIAM COLE GLENN GOODMAN Agriculture Arts Bald .Knob Ogden WILLIAM JAMES MARCUS LAWRENCE HALBROOK HALEY Business Business 'Batesville Fort Smith VVILLIAM GALLY JEFF HERBERT I-IARDWICK, JR. HANNA, JR. Engineering Business North El Dorado Little Rock NANCY ANNE CIAINES Arts Rogers CHARLES E. GIBNE1' Business El Dorado DALTON GOODRICH Agriculture Greenbrier VVINIFRED HALL Arts Turner ABIIY WOLVERTON HARDY, J R. 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CHARLES i'IESTERI,Y HERRMANN Business Business Chiclester Shreveport, Louisiana EDITH :MARIE JOSEPH LIOLLEY WXT.SON Business HOLLEY Malvern Engineering Fort Smith HARTMAN HENRX' HOTZ PALMER Arts Horz Fayetteville Arts Fayetteville CARI. DOUGLAS HARRIS Agriculture Earle JOIIN A. H.XZEI,B.XKER Agriculture Eudora N1.XR'l'lIA LEE LIILEMAN Agriculture Pea Ridge LEON AAVILLIAM HOLMAN Business Little Rock JOHN LOYD HOusE Agriculture Perryville HELEN HARRIS Arts Lockesburg RAYMOND H UGH LIEDGECOCK Engineering VVilrOn J. .VV. IIILL, JR, Engineering Lepanto SARAH VIRGINIA l'IOLM ES Business Harrison .ALVIS INOYL HOUSTON Agriculture Trumann M.AR'l'II.X JANE LIARRIS Arts Fayetteville PALL KII,l,IfAN LIEERVVAGEN, JR. Arts Fayetteville MORRIS TALMAGE HILL Agriculture Little Rock BILL D. HOLT Business Fayetteville EUGENE H. HOWARD Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma TIIERON LEE LIARRIS Business Paragoulcl JOHN GRAHAM HEGNER Engineering Little Rock JOHN EDVVARD IIILLIARD Engineering Russellville BILLIE JEAN HOLT Arts Garfield JEVVEL EARXEST HOWELL Agriculture Paragould JUNIURS BILLY ICD ii.-ARYILLE Arts Crossett JOE B. HEXDERSOY Agriculture Pine 'Bluff XVALLACE BEN JAMIN HOBSON Agriculture Rison BETTY HORNE Arts Norman LOIS FRANCES HUBBARD Agriculture Strawberry Page 81 JAMES JACKSON HUDSON Arts Charleston DENVER BURKE HUTSON Agriculture Nashville VVILLIAM MARTIN JAM ES Engineering Memphis, Tennessee CARL EDWARD JOHNSTON, LJR. Engineering Fayetteville LEANNA JANE KENT Business Harrison Page 82 LOYDE HAMILTON HUDSON Arts Bruno BETTY .JO INGRAM Business Alma PAUL HAH'ES JAM ESON Engineering Magnolia GRACE JUANICE JONES Arts Pine Bluff CHARLES lH. KILLIAN, JR. Business Little Rock NIARY JANE HUDSON Agriculture Magnolia RAYMOND ALEXANDER IRWIN, JR. Arts Texarkana EDISON D. JEFFUS Engineering Texarkana MARY ROSANNA JONES Agriculture Alpena Pass OTIS DALE KILLIAN Agriculture Calico Rock WILLIAM EDGAR HUGHEN Engineering Malvern JAMES EDGAR ISBELL, JR. Business Little .Rock WVILLIAM VF. JESSEN Engineering Imboden NORMAN IG. JONES Business Stuttgart JOHN NEIL KILLOUGH Arts VVynne JUNIURS JIMMIE WILLIAMS HUGHES Arts Fayetteville BOE ISON Engineering Fayetteville IDANA JOYCE JESSWEIN Engineering Gillett TIIELMA RUBYE J ON ES Agriculture MdCrOry E. JANE KINKADE Arts Springdale HERBERT JUNIOR ll1UNNECU'I'I' Agriculture Arkadelphia BETTY IBOYD IZARD Arts Van Buren ECTOR R. JOHNSON Business Little Rock ANN IFLEMING JORDAN Arts Fayetteville JEAN KING Business Sparkman MARY FRANCES HURLEY Arts VVarren JOHN M. JACKSON Arts Tyronza JOHN CHARLES JOHNSON Agriculture Texarkana CHARLES HENRY KENNEDY Arts Smackover EDWIN PIERSHAL KNIGHT Agriculture Sparkman GLO TIUTCHESON Arts Magnolia FRANK TB. JAMES Engineering Fort Smith RAYMOND L. JOHNSON Arts Fort Smith CHARLES FAY KENT Engineering Fayetteville GEORGE WILLIAM KOK Education Grand Rapids, +Michigan FRED VV. JESS HUNT WILLARD Engineering HUNTER Fayetteville Education Mulberry MAURICE FLOYD J. STONE JACKSON, JR. JABER Engineering Education Hardy Fort :Smith ELBERT GERALDINE SURLILE MEADOR JOHNSON JOHNSON Business Arts Osceola Texarkana JAMES EDGAR IRAY RICHARD KEMP, JR. KAUFFMAN Business Business Little Rock Fordyce BETTY LOU ARCHIE KNIERIM CLYDE Education KNIGHT Rogers Agriculture Malvern Y 'T-I 'K I P' i. If W 3 GEORGE VV. KRAMER' Business Rosie CHARLES INEEL LEMON Engineering and 'Business Little .Rock WILLIAM RICHARD LOVELL Business Little Rock JOHN ILIARRY MGCRARY Business North Little Rock ROBERT A. MCGUIRE Engineering Lamar ROBERT H. KUHLMAN Engineering Memphis, Tennessee JAMES YVHITEFIELD LEONARD Business Fayetteville BEN LUCY, JR. Business Elaine JOHN EDGAR MGDERMOT'F Business Little Rock RUTH ICOUCII MCINTYRE Arts Pine Bluff JOH N CHARLES KULZE, JR. 'Business Fordyce JAMES ARTHUR LEWIS Business Ashdown HARRX' THOMAS LYLE Engineering Mena JANE MCDONALD Arts Fayetteville NELL ROSE McKAY Agriculture Camden FILODD LANDES, JR. Arts Lewisville MARY FRANCES LEWIS Arts Strong LOUIS VV ILSON LYNCH 'Business 'Blytheville JAM ES ID. MGDONOUGH Engineering Crossett MACLYN MOKEEHAN Engineering Fayetteville VERA FAITH LANGFORD Arts Russellville JULIUS BRUNO LIENHART Business Morrilton FLOYD L. MCALISTER Arts Cash DILL GUS MOFARLAND Engineering Nashville LURA IMAE MOKENZIE Business Pine IBluff qpwfeaw' , L... CAROLYN LAUDERDALE Business Texarkana EDMUND DEEERRY LILLY Engineering Dumas JAMES ROBERT IMQCAULEY, JR. Business Jonesboro JAM ES ROBERT MGFARLIN Business Little Rock MARY JANE MOKERREN Arts Bentonville CEDRXC ELTON LEE Agriculture Grapevine WILLIAM ROOK LINCOLN Arts Little Rock JOHN L. MOCLELLAN, JR. Arts Camden CHRISTINA ELIZABETH MOGAHA Education Fayetteville ROBERT AUSTIN MOKINsEY Agriculture Springdale JOSEPH GARDNER LEE Engineering Fayetteville ROBERT XS. LIPE Arts Fort lSmith GEORGE LEONARD MOCLURE Arts Mountain 1Home HARRIET JANE MGGEE Business Malvern JAY EH. MOLARTY Arts Nashville SHELBURN FARRAH LEE Agriculture Grapevine FLOYD T. LOCKE Agriculture Wilmot ROBERT MGCLURE Arts Dardanelle MARY lHELEN MGGILL Business Camden SARAH GWENDOLYN MOMAHEN Agriculture Magnolia JUNIUHS VIVA IMARIE LEFLAR Arts Siloam Springs HAL DEAN LOCKMAN, JR. Arts Malvern DOROTHY MOCOY Education Little Rock R. IWOODRUFF MCGILL Arts Camden RUTH IANN MCNEAL Agriculture Prairie IVievv Page 83 ,--- n ROBERT N. MADDOX Engineering Fayetteville JOII N FRAN R M:XS'l'ERS 'Engineering 'Lake 'Village RUTH MII.DRED MELTON Business VVarren CORENA LOUISE lVl0RGAN EClllCZ1ti0ll Gillett PEARL El,lZ.-XBETH NEVVKIRK Education MOFfilt0ll Page 84 PETER ACHILLES iVIAKRlS Business PiIIe Bluff MORRIS D. IVIATTHEVVS Business Nlorrilton RUSSELI. MELTON Business Jonesboro GEORGE RUSSELL MORTON Arts Little Rock WYILLIAM S. INEVVSOM, J Arts VVynne MARJORIE CLAIRE M.ALIN Arts Augusta STEPHEN A. MfXTTllEW'S Arts Calico Rock .ANTHONY LOUIS MERLO Engineering Pine Bluff FREDERICK TOMMY MOSELEY Arts Camden VVANDA FAYE NICHOLS Arts Clarksville EMILY LOUISE lVIAl,LORY Agriculture Little Rock ROBERT 'CLINTON iVlAXVVELL Engineering Fayetteville AI.FRED LAWSON ME'I'Z Business Fort Smith LEON MOSS, JR. Arts Ozark MARY FRANK NICHOLSON Education Ha rrison JUNIURS VVILLIAM CHARLES IVIARAK Engineering Little Rock GRACE ELI NORE MAY FIELD Arts Fort 'Smith -JOHN IPAUL MlDDl.ETON Engineering H arrison XRYIIILIAM ALBERT iVIUl.LINS Arts Pine 'Bluff LIEEY NICK Arts Helena s Lt... JEANNE lVIARKVVELl, Business Fort Smith CLIFTON LEON ME1KDOR Arts Dumas 'ROBIN lVIlLLER Arts Little Rock BILL MUNCY Business VVilSon JOHN BILL NORRIS Engineering 'Little Rock RAPHAEL IL. MAR'l'IN Business Ash Flat BETTY HEIIEN NIE.-XDOVVS Education Hot Springs HAMMONS CLIFFORD MOBLEH' Business VVest Helena GEORGE ANDERSON NALL Engineering Lockesburg JAM ES fW. O'KEEFE Business Rosston ROBERT PAUL NIARTIX Engineering Fayetteville XVAYNE ANDREW MEDLIN Education Lincoln RICHARD ANTHONY MOIX Engineering Conway J.-XXIS 'ROSE NELSON Agriculture Pollard NIARY PAT fJ'KELL1' Arts Fayetteville ni' 'H' SA, ,-.im RUIIAN IS. MARTIN Business Texarkana TERRY E. MEEKS Engineering Crossett JESSE MYATT MOORE Business Gilbert CIIARLES D. NEVVCOMB BIIsiness Benton LIL.-K CHASTAIN LHIIPHANT Arts Gentry LIERBERT T. MASIIAW Arts Lewisville JAMES R.AY MELTON ,Engines ring Warren VAN A. MOORES Business Russellville BOBBYE SCARLETT NEWRIRK Arts Little Rock EMON HAVIS OLIVER Business El lDOrado iH.:mb , ,JACK LYNN OYINEAL Business Little Rock JAM ES RAY PARSIIEY Agriculture Lead Hill DAVID FORREST PECK Business Brinkley ARCH PREWITT PICKENS, JR. 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PETERSON Engineering Riverside, Illinois LENARD LOVVELL PLUM M ER Law Little Rock VVILLIAM R. PUTT, JR. Arts Little Rock LOTTIE 'MAY PALM ER 'Arts Fayetteville IJVVIGIIT NELSON PATTISON 'Business Little Rock THEODORE ROSCOE PI-'RIMM ER Agriculture 'Fayetteville HOWELL .LEO POE Engineering Little Rock AAJILLIAM I. RAINVVATER Engineering Imboden FRANK CLEVELAND PAMPLIN, JR. Engineering Hot Springs BETTY LOU PATTON Arts Gravette JOHN G. PHILLIPS Business 'Camden THOMAS C. POXDER Engineering Little Rock MARX' ELLEN RANDALL Arts Little Rock OTIS LYNN PARHAM Business lBald Knob XKYALTER D. PATTON Business Alma RUTH KENNE'l"I' PHILLIPS Arts Leachville JOE C. PRATER Education Fay etteville MARY ELLEN RANDOLPH Arts Fayetteville JUNIUHS SUZAXXE PARK Education Port Arthur Texas ERWIN F. PAULUS Business Vvarren SIDNEY HORNOR PHILLIPS Business Little Rock Mll.ES D. PRATOR, JR. Engineering Texarkatia LIENRY FORD REAGER Engineering Fayetteville Page 85 IDA JEAN REDMAN Agriculture Morrilton DoRRIs FRANKLIN RICIIESIN Engineering Harrison JOHN DENTON RODMAN Agriculture Little Rock JAM ES 'LIILTON ROWLAND -Education Monroe, Michigan JAMES PARKER SCISSON Agriculture Biscoe Page 86 JOHN EDVVARDS REED Arts Hindsville EDGAR KADER RIDDICK, LJR. Engineering VValnut Ridge GEORGE W. ROEBBEKE Business Stuttgart VVVANDA B. ROVVLAND Arts Nlountain Home KEMPNER ROUSE SCOTT Arts Hot Springs JOYCE L REEVES Business Green Forest HELEN IRENE RIDDLE Arts Brownwood, Texas CHARLES LECLARE ROGERS, JR. Business El Dorado 'DAVID 'MARTIN RUSSELL fArts North Little Rock MARIE SCOTT Arts Little Rock JOHN IN. REINTS Arts Fort Smith PATRICK NIOI-'FEIT RILEY Business Little Rock WARD 'FRANKLIN ROSEN Engineering Fayetteville CHARLES IWHITE IRUSSUM 'Business Fayetteville THOMAS DAVID SEAY, JR. 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SCHREIT, JR. Business Paragould 'FREDDIE JEAN 'SIIAFER rArts Stuttgart ROBERT FORD RICHARDSON Agriculture Lead Hill GERALD BURNS ROBINS Business Little Rock HORACE RAMON ROWE Engineering Fayetteville JOHN M. SCHWENDXMAN Business VVilmot JOIIN MILLER SIIAPARD Business Fayetteville awww AAA MAR JORIE JANE ISHARP Education Little Rock JOHN ID. SIMPSON, JR. Arts Decatur JOHN FRED SMITH Business Osceola JANE KNIGHT STACKHOUSE Arts Fayetteville WILLIAM B. STOKES Business Little Rock GERALDINE ARCHIE VV. RICHARD F. SHAVV SHEEEIELD Sl-IELTON Agriculture Engineering Arts Rison Pine Bluff Little Rock BILLY LYNN FRANK .NIILLER ARDATH NELL SIMS SISSONS, JR. SMITH Agriculture Engineering Arts Hazen Bartlesville, Sallisaw, Oklahoma Oklahoma RALPH JAMES VVADE :CARSON WENDELL RAY SMITH SMITH SMITH Business Business Arts Tuekerman McGehee Charleston JAMES DAVID LORIS L. JACK T. STALLVVORTH STANTON STEELE Business 'Business Arts Pine Bluff Fort lSmith Walnut Ridge ROBERT YVILLIAM ANDREW J. PRESTON HENRY STOVER STORY STOVALL, IJR. Engineering Arts Arts Little Rock Grilhthville Blytheville WILLIE JEAN SHELTON Arts Monticello EDVVARD JACKSON SMITH Business Texarkana VESTON LEON SOUTHERLAND Education Wilburn RALPH IP. STEGALL Business Monticello JAMES L. STRAIT, JR. Business El Dorado VVILLIAM TOLER SHEPHERD Business Pine Bluff EUGENE CHARLES SMITH Engineering Little Rock VVILLIAM CLARK ISOUTHMAYD Engineering El lDOradO CORNELIA DORIS STEPHENSON Business Bentonville JAMES ADELEERT STRAXG Agriculture Lavaca JACK DAN SHURDEN Engineering Smackover FLOYD JOEBY SMITH Agriculture Clarendon TALEXANDER VCAMPBELL ISPEER ,Engineering Tenafly, 'New Jersey GEORGE JAMES STEVENSON Education Van Buren JOHN IN. STRANGE Engineering Fort Smith MONZELL SILKWOOD Engineering Smackover GIIIBERT MORGAN SMITH Arts Blakely THAD BURKE -SPENCE Engineering INOrtll Little Rock SALLY STEWARD Business Fayetteville J. PHIL STRATTON Arts Crossett RITA :SUSAN SIMMONS Agriculture Mulberry JAMES FARLEY SMITH, JR. Business Little Rock MJXRGARET SPENCER Arts Fayetteville TROY .ALLAN STEWART Business Magnolia BETTY ANN STRAUSS Business Mena JUNIUHS CAROLYN JOYCE SIMMS Business El Dorado JOE B. SMITH Business Hot lSprings WVILMA C. SPILLER Arts Charleston PEGGY LEAL ST. JOHN Agriculture Little Rock LOUIS IH. STRICKLAND Business Russellville Page 87 SAM STUCK EY Agriculture Lepanto IRA VV. TAYLOR Arts Ozark JO CLARE 'THOMAS Arts Clarendon THOMAS IUAVID TINSLEY Engineering Paris W7lLI.lAM RICHARD VESTAI., JR. Business Searcy Page 88 JAMES SHELLEY STIJTHEIT Engineering Fayetteville lVIARY LYNN TAYLOR Business Clarksville BERT BRYAN THOMPSON Engineering Little EROck YALONSO TORRECH fArts Rio Piedras, Puerto SRicO HORACE M. WADE Business Magnolia JAM ES EDVVARD SUBLETTE Arts Norman PEGGY TAYLOR Arts Little Rock SIBYL .ANN THOMPSON Education Fayetteville Bon G. TREECE Engineering Fayetteville ROBERT LLOYD XR7AI'I'E Engineering Prairie Grove JUNIURS DOROTHY LOON EY 'SULLIVAN lBuSiness Fitzliugh ARRICE TAYLOR TEAGUE, J R. Engineering Malvern LOUGENE THORNTON Arts Altheimer JAMES SHERMAN TREECE, JR. Business Fayetteville FRANK NIONALLY WALKER Business Pine Bluff JAMES 1R. SULLIVAN Business Fitzhugh ALBERT ELWOOD TEETER Business Russellville CHRISTINE GRAHAM THORPE Arts Fayetteville MARY LU TRIGG Arts Little Rock XVORTHEN .ALLEN WALLS Engineering Stephens LOREN 'KEI'l'll SwII"I' EllgiIlECl'illg Fayetteville CONNIE JEAN TEl.FORD Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma FRANK BARRON TPIORPE Business Jonesboro EVELYN CRAIN IvNDERVVOOD Education 'Black Rock AM ETA ISL' E VVARD A rts Prescott GEORGE P. SVVILLING Agriculture Grapevine JAMES E. 'IQERRELL Arts lluttig VANCE RICHARD THRALLS, JR. Business Joplin. Missouri MORRIS C. VNDERVVOOD Arts Bl ack Rock WVILLIAM CURTIS W7ARD Business Prescott ISAAC L. 'IiALKING'li0N IBusiness Russellville WllI.I,I.XM LEAKE TERRY Business Little Rock LESTER EDVVARD THURMAN Engineering Monette NANCY LOUISE VANCE Business El Dorado CECIL L. VVARNOCK Agriculture Camden CLIFFORD VVAYNE TAYLOR Arts Springd ale JAMES IHOSEA TIIACRER Agriculture Rose Bud EDWARD XRYAYNE TIDWELL Business Fort iSmith JOAN INMAN VAN HOOSE Arts VVebb City, Missouri RUTH CHARLEXE VVATERS Agriculture Dover FREDERIC ALBERT 'IQAYLOR Business Hope JAM ES IM. THOMAS Business Fayetteville VIRGINIA LOUISE 'IKIEMANN Arts Little Rock BERRY VAUGHAN, JR Business Fayetteville CAROLYN LEICH VVATRINS Arts Little Rock ,pmo- ALI CHARLES MURREI,l.E WATKINS Business Little Rock TRITA J EANNE NNENY Arts Little Rock DIANE WILCOX Arts Vlontoursvill I . e, Pennsylvania ROBERT JOSEPH XVIMBERLEY Arts Jonesboro BIRDIE ,LANE WRIGHT Business Texarkana VIRGINIA CLAIRE YVATKIXS Arts Little Rock NVILLIAM GEORGE WVESTBROOK Arts Little Rock JOSEPH MORTON VVILKIXSOX Engineering Fayetteville GEORGE Ross VVINHAM Arts Texarkana MIXRJORIE fiEORGENA VVRIGHT Education Gravette RICHARD R. VVEAVER Arts Bentonville VVILLIAM BOND VVETZ EL Arts Nionroe, Louisiana HAROLD C. VVILLIAMS Business Dierks JAMES IA. VVINN Business Little Rock lWYILl,l.XM ,PARK lW7RlCHT, JR. Business Pine Bluff BILL CLARK WYEBB Engineering Little Rock JACK PAPE XRVHISNANT Arts Little Rock JOHN THOMAS WILLIAMS Arts Texarkana JAMES H. VVISEMAN, JR. Engineering Searcy GEORGE FRENCH -VVYNNE Arts Fordyce JOIIN ALIfRED VVEBI: Arts Niountain View JOHN C. WHISNANT, JR. Engineering Little Rock PAUL VV. WILLIAMS Agriculture Harrison HERBER'l' HEXRY IVVOLF Business Little Rock 'NANCY 'CATHERINE XHXNCEY Arts Nlountain Home K' lf 1 A we V ,Q 1 ' T. A S E CHARLES IS. HELEN IELOISE THOMAS CECIL NV. VVEBSTER VVEGMAN ANDREW' VVELLBORN Business Arts VVELCH Arts Little Rock Muskogee, Engineering Osceola Oklahoma Little Rock DICK J. fiER'I'RUDE JAMES VVANDA lMAE WHITE CLARKE GAILER VVHITE Business VVHITE W7HITE Arts Blytheville Arts Arts Hot 'Springs Prescott Fort Smith VVOODROW FRED XV. JAMES ROBERT OLIVER VVILMOT XRVINFIELD HOMER VVILLIAMS Arts VVILSON XVILSON Education Richards, Arts Engineering Perryville Missouri Hardy McLean, Texas ALLEN VVARREN IC. LOUIsE lHARRX' VVOOD STANLEY VVOODRUM 'MCCURDY Arts VVOOD Arts WOODS Little Rock Business llIfll'I'l5l5LlI'g Arts Batesville Augusta NORMAN NEVA BILLIE VVAYNE YOUNG ZACK XVANIGER Education Arts Business Harrison Pine Bluff North Little Rock JUNIUHS BETTY LOU VVELLS Arts Green Forest JOHN IB. AA7HI'l'LEY Business Morriltoti VVILLIAM CODY VVILSON Arts Trumaun ,PENDl.E'l'0N VVOODS Arts Fort Smith ARTHUR 'CHARLES ZALOUDEK Engineering North Little Rock Page 89 .EDWARD IW. ABBOTT, JR. Arts Pine Bluff EDVVARD CHARLES ALEXANDER Business Van Buren HENRY TILLMAN AYLOR Business Mountain Home JAMES EDWARD BARHAM Arts Little Rock FINES F. BATGHELOR Arts Van Buren Page 90 'CHARLES SHEPIIERDSON lABEl.l, III Engineering Hot :Springs JIM MIE LEE ALLDREDGE Business Sweetwater, Texas CARL BAKER, JR. Engineering Bradley JOYCE ALYNE BARKER Business Helena EVELYN LUCILE BATES Agriculture Hackett IHOWARD IH. YABERCROMBIE Business 'Prairie Grove A. ROY ALLEN, JR. Business Camden JAMES B. BAKER Business Pocahontas CHARLES HENRY BARNES Arts Little CRock VVILLIAM A. BAXTER Agriculture Dermott JOE IDAVID .ADAMS Business England WVILLIAM EDVVARD ALLEN Engineering Texarkana KATIIRYX fi0RDON BAKER .Agriculture Fayetteville CHESTER BERTON BARNES Agriculture Sheridan ROBERTA ELAINE BEARD Arts Fort Smith SUPHDMUBES ROSEMARY ADAMS Arts DeQueen HERMAN DEWEY ALSTON Arts Manila ROBERT EUGENE BAKER Business Fayetteville PAUL JARVIS BARNETTE Engineering Homer, Louisiana XRYILLIAM ALLEN BEARD Engineering Fort Smith RUTII ,ELAINE ADAMS Education 'DeQueen CLYDE S. ANDREWS Business Marianna CALVIN P. BALDWIN Agriculture Lonoke ROBERT FRANCIS BARTHOLOM EW Business Fayetteville PAUL D. 'BEASLEY Business little Rock DONALD RICHARD IADAMSON Arts Little Rock GEORGE JOE APPLEGATE Arts Bentonville JIMMIE T. BALDWIN Business Glenwood MAURICE EDGAR BARTON Engineering Collingswood, New Jersey VVILLIAM BRANNON BELFORD Engineering Corning GEORGE LEONARD AITKEN, JR. Business Helena DAVEDA CHRISTINE ARMS Education Springdale WARREN BALDWIN Business Little Rock RAY AI.BERT BARTON Engineering 'Harrisburg JACK PIIILLIP BELL Arts Bassett ROBERT MAURICE ALBRIGHT Agriculture Rogers CARY ,EDVVARD ASHLEY Business Little Rock LUKE WILLIAM BALLENGER Business Fort -Smith CHARLES IDAVID BASHAM Arts Cincinnati, Ohio KURT WOLIGA NG BENDER Business North Little Rock BE'l"l'Y R. ALEXANDER Arts Mena GLORIA LEE .ASIIMORE BusiIIess Steele, Niissouri SUE 'IIOPPER BARAN Arts Zephyrhills, Florida IIERMAN iNlA'l'HANIEL BASSETI' Engineering Fayetteville LESTER L. BENNETT Engineering Bismarck LEO J. BENSON Arts Gentry MARY ,EVELYN BOAZ Agriculture Fayetteville WILLIAM R. BOONE Pre+Medical Lonoke WII.I,ARD TC. BRANDON Agriculture Lundell KENT BROWN Business Fort Smith VIRGINIA JUNE BERRY Arts Houston, Texas ANN BODENHAMER Arts El Dorado HOMER XVILLIAM BORDELON Arts Denver, Colorado JAMES WILLIAM BRASHEARS Engineering Huntsville MARYANNE BROVVN Education Arkadelphia BILLIE BIRD Arts Little Rock LEONARD BERNARD BOGOSLAVSKY Engineering Fort Smith MADELYN IBOTTORFF Arts Lake Village JAMES N. BRAY Arts Hampton NEDRYX BROWN Arts Rogers BOBBIE JEAN BIRD Arts Little Rock EDWARD EUGENE BOHE Engineering Fayetteville ALTA BOWLIN Arts Paragould JOE E. BREWER, JR. Engineering Fayetteville GLENDON C. BRUCE Engineering Newport LARRY T. BIRD Engineering Fayetteville LOUIS EDWARD BOHLEN Arts Fayetteville TOM HARRISON BOWLING Arts Pryor, Oklahoma SAM BRINKLEY Arts Tyronza CAROL 'LEE BRUM FIELD Agriculture Fayetteville JOHN WILLIAM BISHOP, JR. Engineering Little Rock LOUIS WILLIAM BONE Arts VValnut Ridge XVILLIAM ELLIS BRADFORD Agriculture Lepanto PAT JDAVIS BRINSON Business Fayetteville JAMES FITZHUGII BRUNSON Agriculture Sherrill JAMES O. BLACK Arts Earle AUEREY JACKSON BONNER, J R. Business Little Rock RAYMOND ALDEN BRADLEY Engineering Little Rock EARL 'WAYNE BRIZENDINE Arts DeQueen COLVIN B. BRYANT Engineering North Little Rock RUTH E. BLACKSHIRE Arts Harrison 'THOMAS J. BONNER Business Little Rock DEMETRA KELLINE BRADSHAW Arts Rector HARVEY ROLAND BROOKS Arts Sheridan GUS lHOLLIS BRYANT Agriculture Camden ROBERT THOMAS BLAKEMORE Arts Prairie Grove JOE 'SANFORD BOONE Business Springdale CHARLES RAITH BRADY Business Paragould ERNEST EDWARD BROVVN Engineering Little Rock VIROIL IF. WBRYANT, JR. Engineering Little Rock SUPHUMUHES ROBERT P. BLAND Business Paragould THOMAS LAEEERTY BOONE Business Little Rock BEN V. BRAINERD Business Chautauqua, Illinois JAMES M. BROWN Business Winthrop CARIE D. BUCKLEY, J R Arts Pine Bluff Page 91 JAMES 'IIOWARD IBUCKLEY Business 'Pine Bluff ELAINE BUTLER Arts Fayetteville JAMES XVITHERS CAMPBELL Business Fayetteville CIIARLES FRANCIS CARROLL Business Hot Springs MARY ELLEN CASTLEBERRY Arts Leslie Page 92 PAUL 'RILEY BUJARSKI Engineering Blytheville JAM ES :CLARK BUTLER Business Fort fSmith JOHN OGDEN CAMPBELL Education Harrison JoIIN PHILLIP CARROLL Business Fort Smith BOBBIE SUE CASTLING ,Arts Fort Smith DALE IL. lBUMPERS Arts 'Charleston A. .ARNOLD BYER Arts New York, New IYork MARX' LOL' CAMPBELL Arts Fayetteville MARY JOYCE CARROLL Arts El Dorado S. Cf. CATLETT -Business Little 'Rock ICLAYBORN J. IBURLESON, JR. Engineering Little Rock JACK :MARCUS BYRD Business El Dorado MAK FRANKLIN CAMPBELL IArts Little Rock PATRICIA JEAN ICARSON Agriculture Little Rock KEI'l'l1 ANGUS CATTO Arts 'Farmington SUPHUMURES UVIARY IALPI-IA BURNS Agriculture Pine IBluE VVILLI.-XM DOUGLAS CAIJY Business Rogers 'BUD CANADA Business 'Hot Springs FRED IM. CARTER Business Lake City VVIIIMA ciERAI,DINE CAUBLE Arts VVinslow ,SARAH AN N IBU RNS IArts Jonesboro MARTIN ROCKVVOOD CA LDVVELI, Engineering Little 9Rock ALICE FAYE CARDVYELL Agriculture Johnson JAMES KENNON CARTER Arts Elkins VANCE LEROY CECIL, JR. Engineering Fayetteville JULIUS HAYS IBURNSIDE Engineering Lake Village ROBERT ALLEN ICALDWELL, JR Arts Proctor wK7ILl-ORD BRANDON CARLISLE Engineering Hickory Plains JAMES BRUTON CARTWRIGIII' Business North Little Rock B. IVV. CH-XFFIN, JR. Arts Magriolia ,DOUGLAS R. IBURROWS Agriculture Nlelliourne BEULAH LEE CAMPBELL Business Fayetteville JOE KEITH CARNEY Education Fayetteville CLIFTON FRANKLIN CASII Agriculture Lonoke JACK APPLETOX CHAMBIIIN Business 'Blytheville BILLY A. HURT Business Joiner lJOYLE RAY CAMPBELL Business Fayetteville CIIARLES LAMOYNE CARPENTER Business Biscoe KENIJALL CASHION Arts Fayetteville E. C. CIIAPPELLE Business Ashdown GRAYDON J. BUSIIART Engineering Fort Smith ELIZABETH KINNARD CAMPBELL Arts Benton P:Yl'RlCI.'l CARRINGTON Arts - Fayetteville lVIA'l"l'I-IEVV KNIGHT CASIIION Business Eudora HARRY IQEATTS CIIENAULT Agriculture Little Rock ,V .. ,I My ,R R E1 f. MAX ,WAYLIN CHESSER Agriculture Paragould JAMES BRYANT COCIIRAN Engineering Little Rock CLEON WALLIS COLLIER Agriculture Gillett VVALDEENE COOKE Business Dumas JACK K. CRAETREE -Engineering Bradley NORMAN D. CIIOATE Agriculture McRae LJANE IMITCHELL COCKRILL Agriculture Little Rock GEORGE PLEASANT COLLIER Arts Hot Springs ROSEMARY 'COOP Arts Hope ,ALIfRED HENRY CRAIG, JR. Agriculture Scott FRED US. CLARK Engineering Quitman VVAYNE ICOFFIX Engineering Fayetteville ROBERT EARL COLLIER, JR. Arts Lowell ERVIX 'POVVELL COULTER Business El Dorado ANN CRAIG0 Arts Hot Springs SAM REAMEY CLARK Business Malvern DONALD COIIEN iEngineering ,Fort Smith THOMAS AEE COLLINS, JR. Arts DeQueen PHILIP R. COULTER Business, Joplin, Missouri LARRY GRAY CRAVVFORD Arts Hot Springs JAMES COLEMAN CLARKE Arts Fort Smith SHIRLEE FLORENCE COHEN Arts Paterson, New Jersey JOHN PHILIP CON NELL, JR. Engineering Fayetteville HARLAN BRYAN COUNTS Engineering VVesley LOUIS CHANCY CRAWFORD Arts Hot Springs S5111 1 AWE Ig Nw f ff . e f ,ig f SS ' :fS?'ffh" . , . I , , , A- A wwf' A JACK CLATERBAUGH Business Fayetteville DAVID lVIII.LARD COIIN Business Helena JAMES ,LEE COMES Business El Dorado WILLIAM MAURICE COURTNEY Engineering Van tBuren CLAUDE MOWIIORTER CRIDER, JR. Business Eureka Springs MARY KA'1'IIERINE CLAXTON sArts Little Rock ERNEST JACK 'COLEMAN Business Morrilton WILLIAM PATTON COMES Business El Dorado CI.EM Cox Engineering Pocahontas JAMES HOEART CRINER Engineering Fayetteville IJUAL TIIOMAS CLAY Business Brinkley GRANVILLE O'IrI'Is COLEMAN Arts Prescott FRED IWEBB COOK Engineering Springdale GEORGE P. COX, JR. Business Little Rock LIORACE M. CROFOOT Engineering Little Rock JOHN KHAVIS CLEMMONS Agriculture Grady PAUL COLEMAN, JR. Engineering Marion JAMES JS. COOK Agriculture Fayetteville TROY COX Agriculture Clarksville CHARLES WHITE CROOK Arts Forrest City SUPHUMUBES JAMES WILLIAM CLINE Agriculture Huntsville WENDELL HOLMES COLEMAN Business Memphis, Tennessee ROBERT TAYLOE COOK III Arts Little Rock HENDRIX EARL CRABTREE Arts Eudora LILLIAN BLANCHE CROUSE Arts Jasper Page 93 BERT VVILKS CROW, JR. Engineering Holly Grove IJAVIIJ CLARK 'DAVIS Arts Paris JACK 'IL IDERDEYN Business Fort Smith ROBER'I' TROY DOUGLAS Arts Kensett TIIOMAS EDVVARD DUKE Engineering Dallas, Texas Page 94 HARRY IIOBSON CROVV, JR. Business Little Rock IMARIAN 'DAVIS Arts Little Rock VVIIILIAM JOSEPII DERENBECHER, JR. Engineering Little Rock MARY LOUISE DOLGLASS Arts Cotton Plant VVILLIAM HOUSTON ljUNCAN Engineering Springdale VELMA IM. CROVV Agriculture Holly Grove WILLIAM J ENNINGS DAWSON Business Alicia ROBERT .AUGUST ljElWIN1'ER Engineering Fort Smith LARRY L. l,0YI,E Engineering Forrest City LEAII FRANCES DU NGAN Arts Little Rock JAMES HERBERT CUMMINGS Engineering Murfreesboro HAYDEN LEE DECKER Agriculture Farmington ROY DICKINSON Arts El IDorado JOIIN S. DREWRY Engineering Paris NIACE ,ALI.EN DUNN Education Pottsville SUPHUMURES ROBERT HAROLD CUMMINGS Engineering Murfreesboro JOHN IP. DECKER Engineering Mena EDWARD IB. DII,LON Arts Little Rock BETTE JANE TTRILLIXG Arts Corning MAURICE AIKEN l,UNN Engineering Texarkana BILL CUNNINGIIAM Arts Black Oak JOIIN A. DEICLERK Arts Pocahontas BETTY JEAN DISMANG Arts Maynard ROBERT ALLAN DUCK Business El Dorado F. IVV. DUVALL Engineering Benton CHARLINE EARL CUPE Arts Springdale LAODA C. DHGOOD Business VVeiner GLEN JACK DIXON Agriculture Lincoln BARRETT SAYLE DLTF Engineering Plumerville ROBERT WARREN IDYESS, 'Arts Memphis, Tennessee ALEX JS. CURTIS Engineering Fayetteville JOHN HARRINGTOX DELQKMORE Arts Little Rock EDWIN GOODLE1"li DOOLEY Arts Fort Smith JAMES KENNETII DUFE Business Ford City, Pennsylyani MARVIN ELWOOD EASLEY Business Gravette fl GEORGE J. DAX'IDSON Agriculture Heber Springs VVILLIAM IC. IjEMPSEY Engineering VV. Helena JAMES IM. DORTCII Agriculture Little Rock ZANE E. DUI'If Business Little Rock ALAN VV. EASTIIAM Agriculture Dumas AIIVIN ROBER'l' DAVIS Engineering Camden JACK INIX'I'1IIXN IUENTON Engineering Forrest City HARRY VV. DOUGLAS Agriculture Davis HAROLD EVARD DUGGAR Business Fayetteville HENRY BATEMAN EDWARDS, JR. Business Cypress Corne kwa, fr ,., ,,.' 3 1 J K X K ,E in ,th K -A .A A-wa 'inf' in 1 V 4W7ILLlAM A. ELDREDGE, JR. lArts Blytheville ERUTH IADALIN E EVANS Agriculture 'Fayetteville CARL E. FEWELII Engineering North Little Rock CLOYCE B. FORREST Engineering Violet ,Hill JAMES KYLE FRASER Engineering Fort Smith DAVID GEORGE ELLIOTT Engineering Mena JOHN LESLIE IEVITTS, JR. Business -Fort ,Smith JOHN THOMAS FINCHER Arts VValdo ROBERT GRAHAM FORRESTER Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma BATSINE FRASHIER Agriculture Osceola PAUL JENNINGS ELLIS Business Saratoga JOHN ISTUART KEXALL Engineering Fort Smith .ARLIE EUGENE FISHER -Engineering Beehe JAMES PATTERSON FOSTER Business Fort Smith JAMES BRYANT FREEMYER Engineering Little Rock JOE ALLEN EM ERSOX Business Little Rock ELLIS MACK FAGAN III Engineering Little Rock RAYMOND W. FISHER Education VVright VVILLIAM ALONZO FOWLER, JR. Arts Fayetteville JOSEPH HENRY FRETS Business Rector WYILLIAM .ALFRED EMERSON, JR. Engineering Purdy, Missotlri BURRELL IB. FAIR Engineering Marion 'JOHN LYNN FLETCHER Arts Springdale VVILLIAM 'ED FOVVLER Agriculture Friendship BETTY LOUISE FRIZZELL Business Bald Knob .ALFRED RAY ESI-FIELD Business Bentonville JOSEPH KENNETH FARRAR Business 1Marvell FRAN KLIN QIUSTAVUS FOGLEMAN Agriculture Marion :DAVID STANLEY Fox Business Little Rock PHILIP VV. FRY Business Fort Smith WILLIAM K ESTES Business Little Rock HENRY NEWTON FAULKNER Arts Helena THOMAS DODDS FOOTE Engineering 'Pine Bluff EDWARD LOUIS Fox Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma BETTY LANEIL FL'I,BRIGH'I' Agriculture Melbourne VIRGINIA LOUISE ETHRIDGE Business VVynne lBL'X N FAVVCETI' Business Ashdown COLLEE N FORD Arts Rector RAYMOND B. Foxx Business Manila LEU RELLE FILM ER Engineering Little Rock BETTY .ANN GWENDOI.X'N EUSTICE LOVE EVANS Arts Agriculture Clarksville Hope BURTON JACK R. MICHAEL FERRELL FEINSMITH Arts Arts Little ,Rock Brooklyn, N. Y. VVADENE JERRY FOREMAN FORESTER Business Agriculture Kensett Searcy PATRICIA ROBERT .ANN FOY LOUIS Business FRANTZ North Engineering Little Rock Fort Smith MII,DRED HENRY L .ANNE KEADDY CEALLEGLY Ang Engineering Newport Mineral Springs SUPHUMUHES Page 95 JUNIOR GAI.YEAN Engineering Leachville WORTH WESLEY GIBSON Arts Fayetteville ELBERT E. GODVVIN Business lCamden JAMES TRAVIS GRIFFIN Business Carlisle GAYLON HIRIXM HAI.L Business Hardy Page 96 JAMES M. GARDNER Business VVynne DOROTHY JE.-XNNE GILES Business Fayetteville JOHN IF. GORMAN Agriculture Monett, 'Missouri RICHARD R. GRIFFIN Education Tahlequah, Oklahoma JACK VV. HALL Agriculture Fayetteville CHARLES R. KSARNER Arts Pine Bluff CURTIS EDVVARD fiILLENWATER Engineering El Dorado WILLIAM R. GOSDIN Business Little Rock J. O. GRIZZELL, JR. Engineering Little Rock RUPERT EDWIN HALLEX' Arts Little Rock ROBERT f.iARRETT Arts Hampton ALVA H. GILLESPIE Business A Camden RUTH ANNE CPRANTHAM Education Snyder JACK ERNEST ciROBER Business Fort Smith DAVID LYXNE HAMILTON Business Jonesboro SUPHUMURES MURRAY IR. f,iA'I'l'EN Engineering VVest Memphis ROBERT IB. CIILLIAM Arts Lockesburg 'VVALTER G. GRAUFNER Engineering Little Rock WILSON RICHARD GUICE Engineering Pine lBluff VVILLIAM JOHN IHAMILTON, J Engineering Little Rock DAVID AL1'ON CEEAN, JR. Engineering Little 'Rock ERNESTINE f?rIPSON lBusiness Blytheville DALTON L. GRAY Arts DeValls Bluff EARL LEON GUINN Business Welling, Oklahoma VVILLIAM M. HAMM Engineering Shreveport, Louisiana BRUCE F ERRELL 'GENTRH' Engineering Nashville PATRICIA LEE CSLAZNER Arts Hot Springs DAVID CHADVVICK IGRAY Business Little Rock WILLIAM HACKLER GULLETTE Agriculture Van Buren AVIS DEVON :HAMMOND Agriculture Fayetteville ROBERT RICHARD KQEREN Business Fort Smith VVARREN ELVVYN GLEASON Business VVest Fork DWIGHT WILSON GRAY Science Quitman VVALTER IW. GUTENSOHN Arts Fort Smith BETTY HOPE HAMMOND Business El Dorado BETTY GIBSON Business Monticello ALLAN HOWARD GOLDBERG Arts New York, New York ELSIE R. GRAY Business Uevalls Bluff VIRGINIA HADAVVAY Arts Hot Springs MARY LOU HAM PTON Arts 'Booneville LORENE GIBSON Arts Waldron ANN QIODT Arts Fort Smith JAMES KIBLER GREIC Agriculture Van Buren MARY 'ANN HALEY Arts Siloam Springs NORFLET 'HAMZY Education Clarksville 4534591 HOMER JOHN HANNA Engineering Fayetteville ROBERT LEE HARRIS, JR. Engineering Fayetteville HAROLD MILLER HAWKINS Engineering Rogers ELEANOR EVELYN HENDERSON Arts Fayetteville TRAVIS KENNETH HICKMIAN Arts Hermitage MIAXINE REBECCA HANNA Business Fayetteville XAYILLIAM S. HARRIS Engineering Paris DOROTIIY LEWIS HAXTON Education Bentonville WILLIAM GORDON HENDERSON Engineering Paris JAMES ROBERT HICKMON Engineering Little Rock .ACHEL ENOS HARDCASTLE, JR. Agriculture Gentry ROY IC. H ARRISON Engineering Bentonville ROBERT EUGENE HAY Engineering Oklahoma City, Oklahoma JESSE MAURICE HENDRICKS Business Dallas, Texas BEN NVALLACE HICKS Arts Dyess GLENN DAVIS WILLIAM rIlHOMPSOX LIARDIMAN HARGRANVES Agriculture Business Rogers Helena IDUAL RAYMOND 'BENSON HART EUGENE IIIART lBusinesS Engineering Walnut Ridge Knobel CIIRISTINE KENNE'fI'I HAYNES WAYNE ,HAYS Education Engineering Trumann Van Buren IRUTH FRED EDWIN l'lENDRICKS HENNE Agriculture Engineering Farmington Little Rock VIRGINIA PENELOPE ROSE 'l'IICKS VIRGINIA Arts HIGGINBO'1'TOM Fayetteville Business VVickes I.-.mmmyl--lin-A I JACK CLINTON llARI.AN Arts Prairie Grove VVINI-'RED R. PIART Agriculture Norman HENRY D. HECPIT, JR. Engineering New Orleans, Louisiana JAN HERRICK Arts Dearborn, Michigan BOBILEE RDVVARD HILL Engineering Mountain Pin C JACK IFAVIDSON FIARMON Business Fort Smith ILIORACE HENRY HARVILL Arts Humphrey VVILLIAM LIERSCHEL HEELIN Agriculture Gould .ABIE RAY HESTER Agriculture Evening Shade XVlI,LIAM PAGE fHAI,L Business Little Rock VVILBUR D.-XRREI.I. HARMON Engineering Magnolia VVILLIAM l'IAMII,'I'0N PIATCHER Arts Carthage, Missouri JOHNNY L. HELM Business Crossett CLYDE DOYCE HESTER Arts Malvern DELLA MAE HILTON Education Fayetteville KIX1'IlERINE H ARREL Business Lewisville VVILLIAM E. HRXTFIEIID Business Fayetteville HOWARD WELDON HEMBREE Business Fayetteville J. D. H ETHCOAT Agriculture Clarendon MARILYN RITCHIE l'IOAG Business Texarkana SUPHUMUHES BETHEL ANN ICIARRELL Arts Harlingen, Texas BARRY JACKSON HAWKINS Arts Fayetteville E. 'VVEBB HENDERSON Engineering Nashville JOHN CALVIN HICKMAN Business Little Rock NELDA -MARIE HOI-'E Arts Camden Page 97 RICHARD HENRY HOGUE Engineering Cotter JOHN D. HOWARD Business Fayetteville JO ICAROLYN LHUDDLESTON 1ArtS lBateSville JOIIN ROBERT lLIUNTER Business Forrest 'City TIARPER S. JACKSON Engineering LFOrt tSmith Page 93 LOUIS EARLE HOLDER Education VVacO, Texas SANFORD HOWARD Business Smithville BILLIE LEE HUDGENS Engineering Fayetteville 'JOE BOYD HURLEY III Arts El -Dorado PEGGY tM.AL'RINE JACOBS Arts Fort Smith XVILLIAM ROY HOIIIFIELD Arts Osceola NORFLEET JEROME HOVVELL Business VV:1bash JOHN AASHER HUDSON IArts Emmett GEORGE ANNA lHUR5T 'Arts Fayetteville RICHARD VINCENT JACOBS Business Tull SUPHUMURES ARTIIUR B. HOLIMAN, JR. Business Benton R. ID. HOWELL Engineering Russellville JOSEPH M1XRI0N HUDSON Agriculture Dumas THOMAS IH. HURT, JR. Business Fort Smith CHARLES VVAFORD JAMES :Business Dierks JOHN GRAY HOLLAND Business Little Rock ROLAND E. HOWELL Arts Siloam Springs JAMES EMIL HUIE, JR. Business Little Rock DURAL D. HUTCHENS Business, Corpus Christi, Texas DAvID RANDOLPH LJ AMES Business IEl Dorado LOUIS LIOLLINGER, JR. Business Smackover JAMES EDWARD LIOVVINGTON Arts Lepanto JOSEPH IBISHOP 'H UGHES IBusiness IMarianna 'D AVID T. HYATT Arts Little Rock DANIEL NIYRON IJEFFUS, JR. Engineering Texarkana YVALTER LEVVIS LIONOMICIII, Arts Fayetteville LIAROLD DEAN IIOY Engineering Smackover J. VV. IHUMPIIREY Business IEarle FRED CLARENCE INMAN, JR. Arts Bauxite JACK T. JENKINS .Arts .Blytheville JACK HOOD Business Blytheville REX QE. HOY Engineering Smackover 'FRANCIS JALDRIDGE HUMPHREY lBusiness IFayetteville ANN ELIZABETH IRWIN Arts Fayetteville GEORGE F. 'DALTON JENNINGS Arts Cross Rnads NAN HOPPER Business Fort Smith SAMUEL LJ. IHIUCKABEE, JR. Engineering North Little Rock BETTY GEAN HUNT IAFYS Searcy BEN CHARLES ISGRIG, JR. Agriculture Little Rock SARAH EDNA JENNINGS IIAITS Hot Springs CLIFFORD LEE .HOR'fON Education Marshall BYRON HUDDLESTON Agriculture Hot Springs lCHARl.ES L. lHUN'1' Business NValcott EDWIN FRANKLIN JACKSON Arts Rogers JORGE ,LUIS DE JESUS Engineering qllurnacao, 'Puerto Rico IRENE JOHNSON Agriculture Osceola MlI.DRED GRAGG JOHNSTON Agriculture Fayetteville ROBERT ICOLE JONES Business lHelena LAWSON LAVERNE KAMERMAN 'Business Corning iN1ARG.-XRET KENNEDY Business Smackover JANE JOHNSON Arts Fort Smith WEUINE IFAY JONES, JR. Engineering Little Rock ROBERT EUGENE JONES Arts Benton JOYCE KARBER iBusinesS lAmity ROY MARVIN KENNEDY, JR. Business Camden TMARVIN D. lJOHNSON, JR Business Conway EUGENE L. JONES Engineering 'North Little Rock ROBERT L. JONES Business Fayetteville HELEN 'ALLEAN KARNES 'Business 'Cane lHill JOHN XV. KENNEY Engineering Booneville MARS' LEE JOHNSON Arts Metaltoii GEORGE WINCEL JONES Agriculture Smithville ROBERT MONROE JONES Business Rogers OLLEN 'FRANCIS KAY Engineering Pottsville CATHERINA KIK Arts Fayetteville MII,DRED FAYE JOHNSON Arts Mena H.-XRX'EH' ALTMAN JONES Engineering Jonesboro ROSA .MLXRIE JONES Business Gravette ALICE ELIZAEETII KEEP'E Arts Quitman JAMES iVIAT'I'IIEW'S KIMEERLIN Engineering Atkins RUTH FRANCES JOHNSON Arts Mcliehee JACK K. JONES Business Bergman BECKY JORDAN Business Arkaclelphia JOE KEEI.lNG Agriculture fSt. Joe PATRICIA MAXIM KIMBERLING Business Fort lSmitlT ARTHUR GUY JOHNSTON Agriculture Tuckerman JAMES YALL!-IN JON ES, AJR. Agriculture Norfieet KEN NETH IEIXON JOWELL Arts Piggott XVILLIAM E. KEENAN Arts Miami, Oklahoma VVILLIS i':DVVARD KIMRROIQGH Agriculture Batesville DOROTHY 'MAE JOHNSTON Business Prairie Grove JOHN ROBER1' JONES Business Summers ICATHRYX LUCILE JOYNER Arts Little lROck HAROLD JAY KELLER Arts New York City, N. Y. JAMES O. KING Engineering Trumann GEORGE NV. JOHNSTON Business Prairie Grove JOHN TAYI.OR JONES Engineering Little Roek SARA fik.XCE JOYNER Agriculture Blytheville AL T. KELLEY Business Little ROCk SAM G. KING Agriculture Cedarville SUPHUMUBES 5HEXROl.D LOYD JOHNs'rON Arts Prairie Grove NORMAN IA. EJONES Engineering Dover EDGAR JUSTICE Business Little 'Rock IRA INEELEY KEI.l.EX' Arts Garner EDVVARD CLAYTON KINSEY Education Fayetteville Page 99 DOROTIIY FLORECE KITCIIENS Agriculture Texarkana ROY E. LAMBERT Agriculture lCamden DON D. LAvOY Business Newport JOIIN NORMAN LESTER Arts North Little Rock JOHN Loss Business Hartford Page .ZOO 'WALTER 'GRAY KLUGH, JR. Arts Hot Springs VVILLIAM HERMTKN LAMBERT Engineering Van Buren GEORGE ELLETT LAVVRENCE Arts Fayetteville BERTIIA LOUISE LEWIS Arts Fayetteville CECIL IM. LOWYE Business Hot Springs WOOD ,DEWEY KNIGHT Engineering Little .Rock JOEL C. LAND, JR. Arts 'Walnut Ridge JOHN HARDY LAWRENCE Engineering North Little Rock HERBERT A. LEWIS, JR. Business Fayetteville LAVVRENCE BURTON LOVVE Business Plainview, Texas SUPHUMURES PAUL IA. KORMONDY Engineering Beacon, New York FLOYD J IM MY LANDRUM Business Paragould BETTIE HARRIS LAYNE Arts Foreman NOBLE F. LEWIS Business Fayetteville .ALBERT EUGENE LUBKER Engineering North Little fROck K. IWILLIAM KOSREN Engineering Garfield, Kansas DON FOVVLER LANE Arts Western Grove BLANCHE VIRGINIA LEE Business Little Rock xR7II.LIAM FRED LIGON, JR. Agriculture- Aubrey M.XRGIXRE'f REBECCA LUKE Arts Mountain Home JAMES l'lENRY KRANN1ClIP'ELD Arts Pine Bluff JAMES CALVIN LAN E Education Fayetteville ERNEST LEON LEEK Engineering Dumas EDMUND Ross LITTLE Arts Fort Smith OTIS OTEY LUMPKIN Arts Texarkana, Texas EDWARD N. KRIEG Business Stuttgart MARY IBETH LANE Business Fayetteville BUD LEM KE Arts Fayetteville XRIILLIAM ANSLUEM LITTLE LII Arts Laguna Beach, California LLOYD IL. LYNN Arts Little Rock EUGENE CLARENCE KROPP Engineering Fort JSmith ROBERT CRAVENS LANE Arts Fayetteville GEORGE LEE LENOX, JR. Business Roe THOMAS FULLER LODWICR Arts Fayetteville ODYS CARL LYON, JR. Engineering El Dorado GRAYSON LYNN KUEII N ERT Business 'GUY iI'IENDRIX LACKEY, J R. lBusiness Little .Rock Owatonna,lVIinn. MARGIE LEE LANGHART Education Memphis, '.l'ennessee GUY LESCHER LEOPARD Business Little Rock MEI.vIN KEITH LOFTON Arts Fayetteville ROBERT L. MCIANINCH Engineering Little Rock HAROLD DIBRELL LANGSTON Engineering Van Buren JOHN JOSEPH LEROUX Arts El Dorado JAM ES JH. LONDON Engineering Rocky, Oklahoma STERLING RAYMOND MOBEE Agriculture Yellville A.. LLOYD B. MGCAIN Business Cabot RICHARD WAYNE MOEUEN Business Searcy JOHN THOMAS MCQUADE Business El Dorado HERMAN XYOUNG NIARTINDILL Engineering Judsonia ROGER IC. MEARs, JR. Arts Little Rock ROBERT D. MCICALLUM Engineering Newport MATILD:K MCFADDIN Arts Little Rock EDVVARD VVALTON MCRAE Engineering Harrison HUGH IPERRY MASSENBURG Business Little Rock BETTY MEBANE Business Little Rock MARY FLORENCE MOCANN Arts Fort Smith JOSEPH TATE MGCSILL Education Prescott JOHN DOVS'ELL MCRAE Business Little Rock MARIAN NE MATHEWS Arts Chemung, New York 'DOROTHY lMAY MENARD Arts Batesville GLENN EDWARD MCCIIRISTIAN Engineering Fayetteville SAMUEL DAVIS MCGILL, JR. Business Camden PAT NICSVVAIN' Arts Prescott C. D. MATHIAS Business Neosho, Missouri ROBERT W. MERRELL Business Texarkana BONITA BLANCHE MOCLELLAND Arts Thayer, Mo. JADA MONTGOMERY MC.GUIRE Arts Prescott KALE M. MADDUX Engineering Mena WILLIAM CLARENCE lVIATTHEVVS Engineering Atkins DAVID ARMSTRONG MILES Arts El 'Dorado fab ns :F YVILLIAM CRAGGS MGCLINTOCK Engineering Elaine RUTH .AILEEN MCGUIRE Business Lamar MII,'fON V AUGHAN MAGRUDER Arts Ashdown ROBERT ID. MAURER Engineering Arkadelphia DON WILSON MII,LER Business Helena ASHTON PIJGH MOCOMBS Arts Hamburg MATEEL MCKEEH.AN Arts Fayetteville MEY'ER F. MARKS Business Little Rock ROBERT 'HAYS MAXWELI, Engineering Texarkana GENE .VVARREN MILLER Engineering Holly Grove CARLTON PHINIOUS MGCOY Business Fordyce GROVER N. MCKIM Business Little Rock RAYMOND EARL MARTIN Engineering North Little Rock PAUL MAYEs Business Pryor, Oklahoma JURENE MILLER Education Fayetteville SUPHUMUBES VVILLIAM HARRY OSCAR IMCCOY EDWARD Agriculture MGDERMOTT Yellville Business Wilmot VERA PEARL PEGGE MCKNIGIIT MCNEILL Agriculture Arts Hot Springs Hope RICHARD L VIRGINIA MARTIN MARTIN Engineering Business Fort Smith Rogers MATTIIEW HOWARD MEACHAM WOODROW Agriculture MEADOWS Monroe Agriculture Walnut Ridge BERNIECE GLADYS JANELLE YVONNE N111 LS MITCIIELL Arts Business Springdale Bartlesville, Oklahoma Page 101 rMARY MITCHELL IArts Little Rock UNA MAY MORROW Arts Fayetteville GEORGE HAROLD NEAL Business Russellville JOE B. NICHOLS Engineering Nashville JOHN ROBERT OTT Agriculture Yellville Page 102 VVILLIAM CHARLES IMOLL Business Stuttgart COLTER HAMILTON MosEs, LJ R. Business Little Rock HELEN B. NEAL Arts Chicago, Illinois NORMAN DEE NICHOLS Business Altheimer E. MARC OIQDIN Business Pine Bluff FLOYD WAYNE MONTGOMERX' Agriculture Bono JOHN VV. MOSLEY Business Hot rSprings ROBERT JACK NEAL Engineering VVeslev JAMES NEWTON N'IcHOLsON Business Harrison BONNIE LEE PACE Arts Combs JULIUS A. MOODY Agriculture Heber Springs JOHN VVILLIAM MURPHY Business Fayetteville VERNA MILDRED NEAL Business Drakes Creek MILTON CLARK NORRIS Business Siloam Springs JOY SUE PACE Education Combs SUPHUMURES BILL MOORE Engineering Batesville PEGGY ISUE MURPHY Arts Fayetteville VVILLIAM O. NELSON Agriculture Booneville ROBERT EDGAR NORRIS Arts Dumas VICTOR PETER PAPOULI-NS Engineering ,Hot Springs ED D. MOORE Agriculture Sulphur .Rock ROY LEE MURPIIX' Engineering Hot lSprings JOHN RICHARD NETHERY Business Pine Bluff LEROY HAROLD OAKEs Agriculture Cauthron DORIS ANN PARKER Agriculture Springdale JEAN MOORE Agriculture Blytheville VVILEY VVASHINGTON MURRELI., JR. Engineering Mammoth Springs RICHARD VVALES NEWDY Engineering Little Rock FRANK L. ODOM Education Grannis DOUGLAS VVALTER PARKER Arts M0l'filf0Il D. IB. MORGAN Business England BETTY JO MYERs Arts Oklahoma lCity, Oklahoma XVILLIAM ROBERT NEWTON Arts Camden JOHN ,H. OLTMANN Engineering Little Rock LOIs MARIE PARKER Education Hot Springs LEE MORGAN Business VVinthrOp fiER.-XLD PARKS NAEORS Engineering Magnolia CURRIN MCNAIRY NICIIOL Arts Pine Bluff FREDERICK PAUL O'INEAL Business Hope 'FIIOMAS XVOODROYV PARKER Business Plumerville -W... JOHN lHAROLD MORRISON Busine SS El Dorado BYRON NAPIER Busine SS Rogers EARL LEON NlCIIOl,S Busine SS Little Rock MARGARET LOUISE ORLICEK Arts Hazen VJACK EDVVARD PEARSON Arts Van B 1. A -wb "WAR an UFCH fvmwarm 'Nl Adam FRANK NVEST PEEL ,III Business Arlington, Texas IARLIE I. PIERCE, JR. Business Little .Rock JOHN H ENRY POUNDERS Business Little Rock REGINALD CARLYLE RAMSAY RATS Nashville HOWARD XAVILLIAM REA1'I1ER Business Camden VVILLI.-AM PELTZ Engineering Derry, Pennsylvania FRANK VVENDALL PIERCY Engineering Siloam Springs RICHARD .LEE PRATT Arts Newport SALLY ANN RAND Business Rogers FRED RAYMOND REDSAMEN Arts Little Rock JAM ES A. -PENIX Pre-.Medical Tuckerman BENNY ELDON PILKINGTON Arts Stilwell, Oklahoma D ELTON E. PRICE Agriculture Vandervoort IJAN EARL RANE Engineering Garden Valley, Idaho LESTER ROBERT REDMOND, JR. Engineering Orange, Texas DONALD JAMES WIIRAM TAYLOR PERKINS PENNINGTON Engineering Arts Norphlet VVestville, Okla. FLOYD IA. DAVID L. PINKERTON PIPER Education Business Dierks Pine Bluff JACK L. RAYMOND PRICE PRICE Engineering Engineering Fort Smith Andrews, Texas GUSTAX'E J. RICIIARD RANKIN, JR. CAMERON Business RANKIN, JR. Newport Arts VValnut Ridge JOE J.-AMES REED DONALD Business REESE Fayetteville Business Rector VVILMA PAYE PERKINS Arts Little Rock JOSEPH GEORGE PLAFCAN Engineering Carlisle BEN .EVAN PROTHRO Engineering Fayetteville HENRY EDWARD RANSOM Engineering VVynne JOIIN L. REEVES Engineering Lake Village DON EUGENE PETERSON EIIgiIIeering Springdale BETTY LFJLAURIN 'POE Business Little Rock JAMES LOUIS PURIIEOY Business Camden CHARLES G. RAY Engineering Conway XAYILLIAM J. REl'I'Z Engineering Paris OPIE CHARLES PIIARR Business Star City JAMES EDVVARD POM FRET, JR Business Fayetteville VVAYNE WV. PYEATT Business Searcy JOIIN L. RAY Business Montrose FRANCIS IB. REYNOLDS Engineering Little .Rock BILLIE PRESTIDGE PHILLIPS Education Tyronza SARAH ROSEMARY PORTER Agriculture Fayetteville GAY'LEN V. PYLE Education Dodge City, Kansas VERA NADINE RAY Arts Fayetteville VVILL 'SMITH REYNOLDS Agriculture Jersey SUPHUMURES MARY ,ELLEN PHILPOT Business Mena TOM B. PORTER Agriculture Farmington ROBERT E. RAMSAUER Arts Camden LIERBERT KIRKLAND REAM EY, JR. Engineering Little Rock ROBERT MCCDLLOCH RHODES Arts Fort Smith Page 103 ROBERT EUGENE RICE Engineering Lonoke WILLIAM MARCUS RISTIC, JR. Business Fort ISmith WILLIAM RUFUS ROBINSON Arts Little Rock JANE IVAN RUCRER Arts Bauxite JOHN 'PAUL SANDERS Engineering Hope Page 104 WILLIAM V. RICHARDS Business Little Rock ROBERT LEE RITCHEY Business VVynne WILLIAM ROLAND ROBIRDS Engineering El ,Dorado LEONARD NVILLIAM RUSSELL Engineering Bentonville LOUIS EDWARD 'SANDERS Engineering Cullendale DAVIS BATES RICHARDSON Engineering Fayetteville JAMES W7ESLEY RITTER Business Springdale JOE T. RODDY Agriculture Monette WILLIAM FRANKLIN RUSSELL, JR. Engineering Berryville MARVIS VVAYNE SANDERS Engineering 'Camden JOYCE COLLEEN RICHARDSON Agriculture Hoxie H. PRICE ROARK Engineering Little Rock VVILLIAM RODGERS, JR. Engineering Alexander VVOODROW VVILSON RUSSELL Business Nashville JOHN ELLERBE SANFORD 'Education Searcy SUPHUMUBES ROBERT THOMAS RIDDLE Arts Mansfield JERRY MILTON ROBBINS Engineering DeQueen ARTIIUR IIUOYLE ROGERS Business Hope LLOYD TIIURMAN RUTLEDGE Business Hackett i'IERBERT EUGENE SAUNDERS 'Engineering Rogers JO ANN RIEDEL Arts Fort Smith FRANCES ELIZABETH ROBERTS Business Little Rock MARGARET ANN ROGERS ,Arts Rogers VIM X. RYE Business Russellville ROLAND LEE SCAIFE Engineering Eudora CLYDES LUTHER RIGGS Agriculture Caraway MARY NELLE ROBERTS Business Pine Bluff CLYDE ,JESSE ROHRER Business Carthage, Illinois REX 'SALLIS Business Fort Smith CARL FREDERICK SCHEIBNER, J Arts Little Rock R. NIILLIE LOU RIGCS Arts Springdale JACK EUGENE ROBERTSON Business Blytheville BARBARA LEONE ROSE Arts Camden MORRIS TILMAN SAM Agriculture IFOuke THOMAS MORRIS SCHNEIDER Business Lonoke S BOB ICOWLEY RILEY Arts Little Rock CHARLES VV. ROBINSON, JR. Engineering Cabot THOMAS JOE ROSS Agriculture Cove BERXICE AILEEN SANDERS 'Business Spring Valley HERBERT i'IARRY SCHULZE Business Dover DAVID ROSS RIPPEY Engineering Little Rock PATSY JANE ROBINSON Arts Keiser CHARLES RURIN Arts New York City, N. Y. CATHERINE LEORA SANDERS Business Spring Valley DONNA 'DEAN SCOTT Arts Noel, Missouri MARGARET JANE SCOTT Arts Fayetteville EDWIN CARSON SCHEELER, JR. Arts IHot Springs 'PAUL 'CHARLES SIMS Engineering Batesville GERALDINE LOU ,SMITH 'Arts Van Buren WILLIAM RAYMOND SMITH Business Hot Springs BETTY SCREETON Arts Hazen VIRGINIA ,MA RGARITE SIIEPPARD Arts Pine Bluff 'EDVVARD HOWELL SIRATI' Business Hot Springs JACK 'ROBERT SMITH Engineering Port Arthur, Texas WILLIS W. SMITH Arts Houston, Texas MARY HELEN SCURLOCR Education Piggott LESTER HOWELL SHERMAN 'Business ISiloam Springs CLARENCE NIERLE SRILLERN Engineering Fayetteville JOANNE SMITH Business Pine 'Bluff LEO CARR SMYTH Agriculture Green Forrest JACK CA XDLER SEARCY, JR. Arts Lewisville l'IOMER RAYMOND SHINN Engineering Russellville SAM lNORVEL SLOAN Engineering Claremore, Oklahoma JOHN .R. SMITII Agriculture Paris HUBERT G. SNEED Engineering Berryville ESMA JEFF SEARS Business Viola HEI.EN LAFERN SIIOOK Education fBentonville IADA LEE ISMITH Arts Fayetteville JOSEPII YVALTER SMITII Engineering Swifton PAUL ARTHUR SOEST Business Chicago, Illinois CHARLES ROBERTSON SEWELL Engineering Malvern ELSIE MAE ISILVERMAN Agriculture Little Rock 'AI,FRED THOMAS SMITH Agriculture H indsville 'JULXAN IE. 'SMITH Business Little Rock WARREN EDWARD SORRELLS Engineering Glenwood VV. KENNETH SEVVELL Arts DeQueen BONITA 'EVELYN SIMMONS Business Fayetteville AUSTIN CLELL ,SMITII Arts 'Huntsville LAVON BENSON SMITH Education Fayetteville RICHARD J. SPADES Engineering Black Rock GERALD RAY SHARP Business Fort Smith 'HENRY IHILL SIMMONS Agriculture Alma DOLLYE 'SMITH Arts 'Pine fBluff MARY K1X'l'IIERINE SMITII Business Siloam Springs CHARLOTTE SPARKMAN Arts VVashburn, MiSSOllTi ROBERT ANTHONY SHARUM Business Fort ?Smith JAMES J. SIMMONS Agriculture Mulberry DONALD ELTON SMITH Engineering 'Hot :Springs OREN RALPH SMITH Agriculture Pine Bluff ETHEL lMAE SPAULDING Arts Fayetteville SUPHUMUHES PAT IL. SHAVER Business Eunice, Louisiana GEORGE lMARTIN 'SIMPSON 'Engineering Decatur EDMUND AG. 'SMITH Business Little Rock PHILIP IALBERT SMITH Business Camden CYRUS QUINCY SPECK, JR. Engineering Little Rock Page 105 BERT FRANKLIN SPENCER Business Hot Springs VVILLARD ROI.EN STEVENS Arts Springdale R.AI,PlI iVIERRITT STRA'I"I'ON Engineering Ga rden City, Kansas ROEERTA JANE SWANK Arts Marked Tree BETTY JO TAYLOR Education Springdale Page 105 GEORGE B. SPENCER Agriculture Star 1Citv El,IZ.XBE'TH LEE STEWART Business Little Rock JANE D. STREETT Business Eudora JO AN N SVVAYZE Education Tulsa, Oklahoma JACK LLOYD TAYLOR Engineering Little 'Rock JAMES CARROLL SPILMAN Engineering Little Rock JAMES FRED STEWART IEngineering Huntsville DON C. STRINOFIELD Business Danville ANNA 'LEE SWIFT Business Dawes, VVest Virgin YVILLIAM TEMPLE Business VVarren lil CAROLYN OLIVE ISTACY Business North Little TROck RALPH L. STEWART Engineering Helena Nl.-'RRY GAIL STUART Education McGehee SWAN 'DO-VVELL SVVINDLE Arts VValnut Ridge KEN XETH ALLEN THAXTON Business Newport SUPHIJMURES DICK STACY Business Dell JAMES EDWARD STICE Engineering Fayetteville JAMES 'DOYLE STYLES Agriculture Bauxite LOUIS NORMAN SVVAFFORD Business Fort Smith JACK .NORMAN T HICKSTEN Arts Knoxville IEELIA ,BERRY S'l'AI.I,1NCS Arts Fayetteville RICHARD LEE STITES tArts Muskogee, Oklahoma ONETA 'FAI,BL'RT SIQBLETT Business Fayetteville BENJAMIN PAUL TALBOT Arts Stamps JOHN COYINOTON TIIOMYXS, JR. Business Little Rock EMILY :GAY STANCIL Arts Mt. 1Pine EARN EST DOYLE ,STOCKDURGER Business VVest 'Fork FLORA JUNE SULLIVAN Arts Springdale BETTY TA N N TAI,B0'l' Arts Reydel LINDSAY C. THOMAS Business Little Rock ELBERT JAMES STANLEY Engineering Hot Springs Nl.-XRY ALLMOND STOCKLEY Arts Marion PATRICIA ANN SULLIvAN Arts Fayetteville XVILLIAM RICHARD TARVER Arts VVa rren RUTH THOMAS Arts Holly Grove EDVVARD INGRAM STATEN Arts Forrest City CARL C. STOREY Business Fayetteville CHRISTINE B. SUTTON Agriculture Little Rock MARILYN LANETTE TATUM Arts Little Rock EVERETT EUGENE illll0MPSON Engineering Pocahontas l CIIAUDIA VIDANA J STEPHENSON 1 Agriculture Baker BETTY :MERLI STRAHN ,Arts Pine 1Bluff ROBERT K. SUTTON Arts Little Rock BENJAMIN E. TAYLOR 1Arts Bigelow lVlARCARET F. THOMPSON Education Little Rock GARLAND MAX TIIORN Arts Harrisburg GEORGE Booit ER ,I1HVVEA'I'T 'Business Little Rock CHRIS J. r.lEUI.I.Y Engineering Forrest City VVILLIAM EARL ALAN PELT Arts Eureka Springs LEAVID IL. XVALK ER Arts Fayetteville CIIARLES YV. '1'IIoRNI.EY, JR. Agriculture Calico Rock JAMES OLIVER ELIPPS Arts Tarun VVALTER LEE TURNBDVV Business Springdale ALVIN FRANK VEST Agriculture Fharleston MARVIN XVALSH Agriculture Holly Springs LE NORE THORNTON Arts Fort ISmitlI MARY I-'RA N TOM LI NSON Arts Little Rock CLAUDE VVESLEY TURNER Engineering Little Rock JOSEPH VV.-'ALTER VESTAL, IJR. Business North Little Rock ELAINE MELBA VVALTER Arts Kensett RAYMOND HOYT THORNTON, J Arts Sheridan RUTII TORIEXN Business Newport l'IAROI.D IVV. TURNER Arts Violet Hill SALLY FRANCES VINCENT Arts Bentonville BETTY Jo XVALTERS Arts Texarkana NIARY TIIORP Arts Fayetteville CIIARI,O'1'TE KAY TCWNSEND Education Arkadelphia XVILLIAM STANLEY LLURNER Business Fordyce BEN H. VOVVAN Business Marianna .ALBERT EUGENE VVALTON, JR Arts Fort 'Smith JOEL J. TIHIRASHER Engineering Nlaysville ljVVlGHT STROIQPE TRAIIIN Engineering Siloam 'Springs CALVIN COOLIDGE TURPIN Business Romance JAMES NIARTIX VVAGE Business Little 'Rock RICIIARD N. XVARE Business Tallul ah, Louisiana REX R. THRASIIER Agriculture Maysville JAY ILEOXARD TREAT Agriculture Flippin JAMES S. TURPIN Agriculture Moro OVNER RoE VVAGNER, IJR. Arts Mulberry' IVIARYE AN XE VVARNOCK Engineering Ma gnol i :I JAMES CARSON TEIREET Business Prattsville CARL 'LEVVIS TRICIIELL Engineering DeVVitt JOSEPII .ALLAN VPCIIURCII Business Fort rSmith LLIIOMAS D. VVAIIBERT Business Little Rock Jon N EKYILLIAM VVARREN Business Little Rock LIERMAX EIKIIOMAS 'IQIIURMAX Engineering McRae JAMES VVILLIAM TRIMBLE Business Little Rock PATRICIA ELIZABETH VAN ,DOVER Arts Rogers KENNETH E. 1 VS ALIIEN Engineering Kansas fCity Kansas GUS L. WATERMAN Arts Dumas SUPHUMDHES BILL ONSBY THUSTON Education Fort Smith DENNIS Lorn TUCKER Agriculture Greenbrier CIIARLES DALE VAN PA'I"I'EN Business Searcy ToM S. VVALDRON Business VValnut Ridg .AMASA H. VVATSOX, JR. Engineering Fort Smith Page 107 C WILLIAM SELBY WATSON Agriculture Pine Bluff LORENE ELAINE WESTLAKE Agriculture Bentonville ARVIS GIJINN 'WILLIAMS Engineering Benton ALEX RAYMOND WILSON Engineering Tulsa, Oklahoma STERLING FRANK WOMACK Engineering Houston, Texas DAVID JACKSON WEAKES Business Dallas, Texas FRED STEARNS WETZEL, JR. Arts Fayetteville DOROTHY' CLAIRE WILLIAMS Arts Angelton, Tex. JAMES C. WVXLSOX Engineering Datto HENRY RAY WOOD Business Grady BRYAN WEBB, JR. Engineering Fort Smith WINEORD WILSON WHALEN Business Smackover PHYLLIS WILLIAMS Agriculture Hope JAMES STEPHEN WILSON Engineering Little Rock JAMES ROBERT VVOOD Agriculture Parkin TARVIN FLANNIS WEBB Agriculture Tinsman CHARLES EUGENE lWHEEI.ER Business Muskogee, Oklahoma SHERMAN BLAISE WII.I.IAMS Arts Little Rock SAMUEL PHIL WVILSON Business Nashville MARY LOUISE VVOOD Education Fort .Smith SUPHUMUHES Page 108 JOHN WESLEY WEESE Engineering Alma ALICE J. WHITE Arts Greenwood WILLIAM VVENDELL WILLIAMS, JR. Business Pine fBluE WALLACE O. WVILSON Engineering Camden PRINCE JC. WOOD, JR. Business Pangburn RICHARD K. WEIS Business Brinkley RALPH WARREN WIIITE Business Greenwood HERMAN WILLIAMSON Business Camden WILBUR ALBERT WlI.SON Education Sweet Home, Oregon JEAN WOODMAN Arts Lake Charles, Louisiana MARY JO WOOLSEY Arts Little Rock RICIIARD IE. YEARG:XlN Arts Pine Bluff WIl.LIAM ROBERT WELCH Business Little Rock JACK EDMON WIIITMORE Business St. Charles JAMES REED WILLIAMSON Arts Mountain View CHARLES ROBERT VVINN Arts Little Rock DANIEL HON WOODS Arts Fort .Smith HOMER EARL WOOSLEY, JR. Arts Texarkana IDENNIS AI.EX:lNDER YORK Business Warren ROBERT ALAN WENZEL Engineering Little Rock FREDERICK E. WICKLUND, IJR. Engineering Des Arc KENNETH F. WILLIS Engineering Clarksville HARRIET KILENE WIN N Arts Little Rock WILTON GERALD WOODY Arts Forrest C ity RICHARD HARTLEY WOOTTON Arts Hot Springs CIIARLES IBROWNING YOUNG Engineering 'Little .Rock LEON IERWIN WERNTZ Business Fort Smith ALMA ETHEL WIDMER Agriculture Paragould KITTX' ROSE WILLS Agriculture Little Rock JOANN T REVATHAN WINTERS Arts Natchitoches, Louisiana ROBERT L. WOOLFOLK Engineering Little Rock DAVID A. WREN Business Little Rock PHILLIP MONTGOM ERY YOUNG Arts Pine Bluff JOSEPH BOWDEN WESTBROOK Business Texarkana BEN WILKINS Agriculture Wynne NORMA LADEANE WILMOT Arts Richards, 1MO. JAMES EDWIN WOLF, JR. Engineering Salem DONALD SHORES WOOLSEY Engineering Little Rock KATHLEEN VVYNN Arts Corning CLAUDE IARCHER ZACHRY 'Engineering Dierks -ll- - JOSEPII B. AIIELL Engineering Mena JACK VVARREN ALLEN Engineering Texarkana GEORGE XXRTIIUR .ASIIBRIDGE Engineering Hot Springs JACK L. 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ROY HAMPTON LEWIS LEWIS Engineering Business Fayetteville El ,Dorado KATY LOU ROBERT C. LLOYD LOBDILL Arts Engineering Paris Van Buren LAVVREXCE WVALTER EARNEST ALBERT LYBRAND LYERLY Agriculture Business Sheridan Salisbury, North Carolina HERSCIIEI. NATHAN IIERBERT ANDERSON MCCLURKIN, JR.MCDANIEL Agriculture Engineering Mulberry Little 'Rock ERNEST ROBERT LEROY STATEN MOKENZIE MCKINNEH' Engineering Engineering Hut Springs Favetteville VVILLIAM NICDOVVELL LEWIS Agriculture Paragould THELMA MAYE LORENZO Business VValdrOn DON O. LYND Engineering Siloam Springs BRUCE BARTON MCDONIXLD Engineering Camden VVILLIAM IW. NICILENDON Engineering Mena DUARD ADRIAN LICGETT, J R. Arts Kensett RAYMOND LLOYD LORINCE Business Carlisle J. T. LYON Business McRae HAROLD ID. MCDONALD Business Fayetteville JOHN XVIXFRED MCNEAL Agriculture Prairie View FRESHMEN CHESTER LIN EBARIER Business Camden JAMES ELBERT LOVVDER Engineering Hot 4Springs OWEN LYONS, JR. 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MEDLIN GENE MEEK STUART MICHEL Business Engineering lVIERREI,L Engineering Lincoln Hot Springs Arts Siloam 'Springs Ashdown GEORGI:1 EDGAR JAMES .ANNE LOUIS STOKES MINOR MISENHIMER MILIIS MlI.14ON Arts Arts Arts Agriculture Pea Ridge Springdale Augusta Ozark Page 122 FUTIIA CONE M,AGIE Arts England ROBER1' HAROI.D MARTIN Arts Mena JUNIOR MAZZANTI Business Lake Village LEROY MIDDLE1'OX Agriculture Leachville WvII.l.I.AM VVOOD MISENIIIM ER Engineering Springdale WILLIAM EYSTER MALIN, JR. Business Augusta BETTE PINRSTON MASHBURN Arts Fayetteville GERALD EUGENE MEACHIAM Business MOIIet1e RICHARD J. MILES Agriculture Little Rock BILLY EDWARD MITCHELL Engineering Fayetteville NANCY JANE MANN Business Little Rock JOHN CARLIN MIXSK Agriculture Memphis, Tennessee HUBERT JENNINGS MEACHUM Arts Batesville JOIIN M. MILLER Business Springdale CALVIN D EVVEY MITCHELL Engineering Dumas LOUIS MA NTHE Business VVOrden, Illinois JOHN OTIS MASSEY Business Morrilton JOHN RICHARD MEADE Business Gravette lqATHERYN LUELLA MILLER Education Decatur MARY JEAN NE MITCHELL Arts Fort Smith J. C. NIANTOOTH Engineering Newport CHARLES DANIEL MATHEWS Arts Fayetteville ROGER PEYTON MEIADOR Arts Dumas MARILYN LOUISE MIl,I,ER Arts Fayetteville MAX LEROY Ml'I'CI1ELL Engineering Fayetteville PHILLIP A. MARAK Engineering Hazen WILLIAM RAY MATNEH' Engineering Rogers BERT LEE MEDLEX', JR. Engineering Texarkana RAY IGEORGE MILLER Engineering Fayetteville HAL BYRL MITCHEI.SON Business Baxter Spring ln, I REDUS EDVVARD MONTGOMER JR. Business Stuttgart ROLAND EDVVARD MOORE Engineering Mena WII.LIAM PERRY Y, MORRISOX, JR. Business Fox ROBERT E. MYER Arts Mciiehee ROBER'I' IVIITCHELL NIMOCKS Agriculture Forrest City XVALTER IH. MOON Business Fort Smith THOMAS RAY MOORE Education Gilbert VVILEORD ELMER IVIORTON, IJR. 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Engineering Gravette RALPH IIUTCIIENS MULLENS Engineering Prairie Gros FLOYD FILLMORE NEELEY Engineering Camden LEO E. OLIPHANT Arts Gentry 'e LEE ANORE MOORE Engineering North Little Rock MONA LEE MORRIS Business Mountainburg CHARLES EDVVARD MUNCY Business VVilson ROY CLAYTON NICHOLS Arts North Little Rock TOMMY JEFFERSON OLIPHINT Arts Little Rock lVlARTl'I.-X ANN ROBERT E. MOORE Arts Osceola ROBERT VV. MORRIS Business Keo THOMPSON BERNARD lMURR:XY, J Arts VVynne FRANK IM. NICHOLSOX Arts Blytheville ANNIE JO OLIVER Education El Dorado FRESHMEN MOORE Arts Ozark THOMAS SCOTT MORRIS Arts Rogers JOE VH. MURREY, JR Arts Jonesboro JCDD NICHOLSON' Business Swifton BILL R. OLIVER Engineering Fort :Smith Page l23 THOMAS WESLEY OLLIE Business North Little Rock LESTER L. PAPAN Engineering Stuttgart EARL NORTON PA'I'I'ON Agriculture Hot 1Springs ROBERT RAY PERCEPULL Business Carlisle NANCY LOUISE PHILLIPS Arts Pine Bluff Page 124 CLYDE OREM, J R. Engineering Brinkley WILLIAM ROBERT PAPE, JR. Business Fort Smith JAM ES TROY PAYNE Arts Leachville JOHN WALKER PERDUE Business Memphis, Tennessee PATRICK IH. PHILLIPS Arts Palisades Park, New Jersey BILLY R. ORME Business Fort Smith HAROLD ROBERT PARKER, J R. Business Little Rock OSCAR WINFRED PAYNE Business Terrell, Texas RICHARD EUGENE PERKINS Engineering Norphlet CLARENCE CARROL PHILPOT Business Forrest !City JERRY NOBLE OYROARK Arts Marked Tree JAMES BOAZ PARKER Engineering Hot Springs SANFORD R. PAYNE Arts Malvern HAROLD JOHN PERRY Business Fayetteville BILLY JACK PIERCE Arts Fort Smith FRESHMEN BUDDY OSBURN Business Fayetteville LEE BRYAN PARKER, JR. Arts Dermott WILLIAM A. PAYNE Engineering Pine Bluff ANNE LOUISE PETERSON Arts Cassville, Missouri DANIEL V. PITTMAN Arts Hot Springs LAWRENCE OSWALD, JR Arts VVincheSter CARL REED PARKERSON Arts Norman BARBARA JEAN PEEK Education Decatur PATRICIA LOUISE PETTIGREW Arts Fort Smith PATRICIA ANNE POLAND Arts Texarkana BOBBY GENE OWEN Arts Ozark ARCIIIE EDWARD PATENSON Engineering Fayetteville FRANK CURTIS PEELER Engineering Mena BILLY IPAUI. PHILLIPS Business Charleston BARBARA ALICE POM EROY Business Monticello MARJORIE DONALD GEORGE MARIE ALLEN PAKIS, JR. PADDOCK PAGE Arts Arts Arts Hot Springs Fort Smith Vilinslow RALPH CHARLES CLOYD CURTIS CLINTON ELMO PATTERSON PATTON PATTON Education Agriculture Business Camden England Fayetteville AMOS RAY VVILLIAM CONRAD PEMBERTON EDWIN HERMAN Agriculture PENDER PENNARTZ Vidette Engineering Business Ashdown Charleston 'CHESTER IA. EARNEST F. JAMES PHILLIPS PHILLIPS LEWIS Pre-4Law Business PHILLIPS North Pine Bluff Business Little Rock Fort Smith WILLIAM M. GEORGE VVILLI.-XM PORTER, JR. MOCUTCHAN LEWIS Engineering POWELL POWELL Harrisburg, Arts Arts Pennsylvania Fayetteville Chicago, Illinois mute mins. Alai JO .liI.I.EN PRA'rnER Arts Texzi rknnzi JULIA ANN PUGII Education Springdale MII.'I'ON IVIURLYN RAN RIN l'illglllE8I'iIlj.f Springdale WVILLIAM LAMAR REEVES Arts Camden CIIARLES XVILLIAM RIPLEY liIIgiIIeeriIIg lil Dorado V IRCII. LAVON PRA'I"r Engineering Fort Smith DUREI.I. .ALSOY PUIMAN Engilieering Mena JACK XV. RAY Business Craw fordsville EDWARD A. REITZAMMER Business Arkanszts City l,I'I"I'I.lE XXYADE ROASE xii, JR. Arts MOR:Ie FRANKLIN I. PRESSOX Arts lIOt Springs l'iI.DRIDGE DARRELL PUTMAN Engineering Mena PAELA SUE REAGAN Arts Danville PAUL REMMEL, JR. BIIsiness Little Rock JAMES A. ROEB Business Jonesboro NORMAN llAI,E PRICE Arts Harrison HOWARD MCCLfl.I.0ClI PYEA'l"l'E Business Cane Illill JORDA N IJOUCLAS REAMEY Business Little Rock LEAII JANE REUTLINOER Arts Fort Smith CARLE .ALTON ROBBINS, JR. Business Fort 'Smith J AM ES S. PRIDDY Arts Camden PEARL IQDVVIX PYLAND, JR. lEIlg'lIlf!Cl'ill,Q,' 'llllCliCI'ITl1lIl CIIARLES NEWTON REc'rOR Arts England RAUL REYES Arts Noel, Missouri XVAXDA JEANE ROBBINS Arts Fort -Smith CIIARLES F. PRIM M Arts Smzlckover BENNIE MURPII QUEEN EngiIIeering Little Rock JOIIN XLATES REDIIEN Engiiieering Pine Bluff JAMES V. REYNOLDS, J Business Pine Bluff JOE IXLLEN ROBERTS Education Springdale LAWRENCE P. PRIM M Business Mnnette NEALE A. QUINN Business Pine Bluff IEVALENA REDER Bngineerilig Springdzlle JOIIN MARSIIALI. RIIOADS Business Malvern JOSEPII B. ROBERTS Arts lflm Springs JOE R. PROPPS l5IIgiIIeeriIIg Nashville RAYMOND XV. RAIBLE lingineeriIIg Fort 'Smith .ARTIIURENE PA'I'E REED Business H eher Springs KATIIRYN LOUISE RICIIARDSOY Business I Inxie l'.X'I"I'v ROSS ROIIERI SON Business MuUe-hee JAMES LEONARD PROTIIRO Business lil 'Dorado FI.IZARE'rII SUE RAGAN Arts Little :Rock ROBERT CALVIN REED EngineeriIIg Vinita, Oklahoma IIARRY IA. RICHMOND Arts Little Rock SAMIEI, J. ROBERTSON lingiIIeering Glenwuntl FHESHMEN VIRCII. T. PRUETT liligilieerilipg Cork XVIELDON UDELL RAM EY Arts Van IBuren XVILLIAM MARSHALL REED lingineerillg Alleene 'I'I-in RILEY Arts l"OI't Smith DAVID MALCOLM ROIIINSON lingineering Little fROt'k Puqe 125 xl1L'Kll5 ROCKVVOOD Agriculture Rogers ROIEERT LEON ROWLEY Arts M :Il Vern JAMES M.xI'I'I,.x N D RU'l'I.l5llGE Business Pine Bluff JDIIN DAVID SETSER Business l,6K'Zlflll' SUSAN l'il.IZAllE'l'll Su ELTON Business Fzlvetteville Pciqe 126 JOI I N NIERRICK R0I.I,Ow l2llf,2iIlt'CYlIJQ Little Rock ROSEMARY C'OI.QUI'I'T RUCKER Arts Pine Bluff EUGENE ANDERSON RYAN lCIlglI1C6I'il1Q Jueksoiiville DONALD STEVVARD SE'I"I'I,E Business Bentonville XVII.I.I.-iM 'THOMAS SllEI.'I'0N Arts ,l Olieshoro MILTON ILEE ROSCOE Iiiigineering CllI'ill1l,QQC IJOROTIIY LOUISE RUDOLPII Business Fayetteville JOI I N VVESLEY SANDERS Business Pottsville ROGER RAY SEWELL Business Texn rkzlna ROY SIIIRREY, JR. Engineering C1ll'llSl8 ORIN SYLVESTER ROSE Agriculture Summit fil.-XDYS RU IfIf litluezition MZll'Sl1Hll lfl,I,I0'l"l' BIA ND S.iR'rAIN Arts Oseeol ri S.u.I.Y K.fX'l'E SEXTON Arts Texzirkfnla NLKRILYN iVlARIE SIIIRMER lfCllIC21fiOIl Fzivetteville FRBSHMEN BILLY R. RUSS Arts Pine Bluff CTIIARLES EDWARD RUSSELL Arts Little Rock DENNY P. SCHAFER Engineering Fayetteville MII.I.IE SIIADDOX liducatioii De ,Witt ILXROLD QPLENN SIIOFNER Engineering Elkins TIIOMAS WILLIAM R. STEPHENSON ROUTON ROTHROCK Agriculture Arts llope Springdale HOWARD VV. TOMMY RUSSELL RUSSELL Eiigiiieeriilg Arts Camden North Little Rock CHARLES JAMES E. 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' 'e+fres.-,..,, -m..,.f-, .L at -. -SAM.. ,S ' 'ff .. .... , '-'- .S ...,..M. we -:-News G ""f"weN M--,Li ' -IACR VVII,snx SIM Psrmx Business Fort Smith iBrn't'E 'lVlII.FS SMIIII lCIIgiIIeeI'iIIg ll'lJI,I. M AFIUR ICI.M ER SMIIII -Arts Nici Iehcc 1.UcY DOUGLAS SPEAR Agriculture Fort Smith D0YI.E FRANK S'I'.Yl'0N Business Paris Rm' YERf:II. SIMPSON, JR. Arts Fayetteville C'I,I If'I'os MAIIDUX SM I'I'H, JR. Business I.ittle Rock lViAR'l'H.X YAYQE SMIIII Arts Mariml XVILLIAM AR'I'IIL'R SPEAR Business Fort Smith V.XI.EIT.X MAE S'I'A'I'T0N Agriculture BeIIt0IIville l,EON.XRD DoI'CI.As SIMS Arts lVi0Uehee D0xAI,II ROBERI' SMIIII Arts l7CQlI9UIl w RIIEERI' C.. ,SMITII ,Arts 'Fexn rlx zIII:I PAUL D. SPRADLIY Agriculture Okolona FRED R. STEELE i':llgil169l'lllfl,' Gentry f'IIARI,Es MARTIN SRARIIA, AIR. Arts SfllfU.f1ll'l l'iI,MER NlFl.YIN SMI'I'II Business Fort Smith RIIf:ER I.oIIIs SMII II Business Mnlverli JUAN I'I'A NIAYF SPRAr:I'E Arts Hnllstmi, Texas I0sEI'II MARIOY S'I'EvEss FIIgiIIeeriIIg Fayetteville ARlJI'l'll LEE SREI.'I'rw Business Fayetteville filiflkfili RIQIIARII SMIIII liusiness FuI'clyI'e VIRr:IxIA AI.ME'I'A SMIIII Arts clI7l'llillgL' BIUIIN O. SPURLOCK Agriculture Parkdale nl ACK C. STEVENSON lillLfiIlQCl'iIl2,' Kansas City, Kansas t'IIARI.Es fiURDOX' SKIl.I.ERY liIIgiIIeeriIIg l":Iyettevillc' IIARVEY l'il'GEYIi SMI'I'II Arts SpriIIgIl:Ilc VIRIIINIA RAE SMIIII .xLfl'll'lIlllII'l' Wlest Fork VVILLIAM M. SRYGLEY Business Fort Smith CIIARLES VVESLFY STEVV.-KRT Business Fayetteville .'xI,I3liR'l' lViCl"iNERY SIcIxIx'ER l-iIIgiIIeeI'iIII.f Fort Smith l'lENRY KENNEI II SMIIII l'lusiIIt'ss Pine Iilutt l'ill.XNK flVVFX SxYIIER .Agl'il'lIlIlII'L' Green lfIIrcst Ions S. S'I'AMI's Arts Osage JAMES MORRIS STEWART EIIgiIIceI'iIIg Fort 'Smith GIzImRc:E S RRIVA sos Business I lot ISpriIIgs ,I AMES M. SMI'I'II liusiness Yilll Buren 'l'oxY R. SOWIIER liIlj,flIlEEl'iIlg.f l71lj'0iIL'VillL' VVIILIAM RrInER'I' S'I'AI'I.ET0N Business Fayetteville K E s x ETH C S'I'II,I2s liusiness Mzilaelvale -I AMES I lIiRSCHIil, SM xR'I' .'xg'I'iCllltlll't' lilythevillv VIIAMES QIIINCY SM I'I'll, JR. liIlgil1EC'I'lllg.f VVest Memphi ltlli SPARKS, jR. Business l'l1II'l Smith HARRISON B. SIARNES Arts Vvllllllli Ridge MARY ANN STONE Agriculture Star Citv FRESHMEN liENj.XMlX M SMITH Business llot 'SpI'iIIgs AloIIN l'iDMOND SMITII l':IIglllCL'l'illg s l'l:IiII View C'UR'I'Is 'llll0M.XS SI-xI'I.IIIxf: liusiness FzIyettcvillv IIARRY S'I'A'I'MAN Arts Little Rock RUEL's CLAUDE STONE, -KR. Business Malvern Page 127 . l3OVS'I.IYG Bu ' FORD S'rOt'f:H, Ill Arts lIOt -Springs l,OYl.E FRANK SU'l'lIERl.AXD Arts Vamp FRED fiARl,'I'0X' ,FAN N ER Business England NEIL .AXSEL VFERRELI, Business Benton HUGH F. 'FHIQRMAN Business N1cRae Page 128 GRACE l,Ot'1SE S'l'RAIGlI'I' Education Springdale BIOSEPH PLUM M ER SVVEA'l"l', JJR. Engineering VVeldOn EHQENE Lotus I ATE Engineering Pa ragould MARION EUGENE TERHUNE Arts Brinkley JAMES A. VFIDVVELI. Business Fort Smith SELBY 'B. STREBECK Engineering frossett MARr:ARE'1' SUE Svvn-"r Ed ucation Fayetteville fill.XRl.liS ROBERT 'TAYIMR Engineering Hot 'Springs EDWARD NTURRELI. THOMAS Agriculture Fayetteville fJ'I"I'ICE iiiIDVVEI.I. Engineering Brinkley l'.l.lZ.XBE'l'I1 BRENDA S'rt'cR Arts J On eslmrn SEYMOVR MEYER SYNA Arts laws Angeles, California Cl,.XL'IJIi PAUL VIXAYLOR Business Harrison PAICE ODEAN THOMAS Agriculture Pateros, VVashingtOn RAY JB. 'liII,I.EY, JR. Engineering Little Rock FRESHMEN J. fc. S'l'L'ckEv Arts Lepantn A N N E'r'1'A Vi7Il.I,lAMS 'l'ALrzO1' Arts Reydel I7ORO'rni' M. FIEXYLOR Agriculture Fayetteville ALLEN RUi'L's i1iHOMPSON Agriculture Helena ROBERT LEE TISHER Agriculture Niena l5UN.Xl.Il MII,l..XRlD S1 Uli.XR'l' Business lint Springs CHARLES 'FHOMAS TAr,nO'r Business l lznnpton JAMES E. VFAYLOR Engineering Berrvville RE'rn.x Ri-IEA THOMPSON Arts Fayetteville IVY LEE 'IiOMl.IN Engineering Camden LEON ARD l'AL'I, SL7Bl.li'I"l' Arts Viola lViARCl'S PAULUS T.u,nO'1', JR. Agriculture 'Truinann M.vr'r.n.EE VliAYl.0R Business Fnrt lSmitl1 JAMES E. THORNTON Engineering Fnrt Smith ELMO VVOODIE TOMLINSON Business Fayetteville VVlI.l,I.'XM I. SL'l,l.IYAN Engineering Arkansas City VVn.l,iE l'il.MER 'liAl,I.XlfERRO, J Arts I,Ouisville, Kentuvky ROBERT NORM A N rliAYI.OR Agriculture Pine Bluff CHARLES Lows THORP Arts Fayetteville VVANDA JUNE TOMLINSON Education Fayetteville ICINVOOII ODELI, SUMN ER Arts Derlnntt GLAOYS ADELLE V-iiAI,I,EN'l' Agriculture Nievers JOHN PAUL 'l'EAc:UE Business Alma JOHN M. THORP Arts Fayetteville CHRISTOPHER FARRAR TOM PKIXS, J Agriculture Burdette J un N NEWTON SUI'cI,IHfE Agriculture Eureka Spring FRED FFAN NEHIIJ, Engineering Fayetteville Jon N NY LEON 'TEIAAR Engineering Fort Smith ROBERT VV ETZ EL T HREE1' Engineering Prattsville TIORACE JUNIOR rIiRAPIIAG.XN Arts Fayetteville SUSAN 'FRIMBLE Engineering Lnnoke JOAN VAN QPELT Arts Eu I'L'li2l Springs l',l.IZ.-XHE'l'll SUE VV.'Xl.KER Arts Paris CHARLES E. VVARREN Business Fayetteville LESLIE BYRUM 'WVEIR Agriculture Fort Smith VICTOR ELVIN TROS'I' Engineering Green Forest J ACR C. VAUGIIN Agriculture North Little Rock EUIIEXE fiREGORY VV.Kl.I.ACE Business Newport CERIER D. VVARREN Arts Rogers JOE P. VVELLS Agriculture I lnmhtlrg ...L 1. MARY TALICE 'FUCKER Arts '11E!X21I'liZlIl1l, Texas CLYDE RICHARD VENABLE Agriculture Grady ROBERT 'liHEOPHll.I,'S XVALLACE Business Pine Bluff SARA JEANNE NVARREN Arts Brickeys JOHN IXXDREVV EVELLS Business Fort Smith JAMES JOHN L, LEONARD TURNER, III 'FURNER Arts Engineering Marvell El Dorado JOSEPHINE XVILLIAM IH. VVANDA VICR VEST.-XI. Business Arts Fort Smith North Little Rock JESSE PACE BEN VV. VVALT VVAIHERS Business Arts Altheimer Little Rock IIARRIETT JAMES VVASIIINGTUN RUSSELL Arts VVATERS Holly Grove Arts Fayetteville SARA LIOPE JIM VVILVRED VVEST VVIIEELER Agriculture Agriculture Marianna VVestern Grove KEN NETH fiWYNN TURNER Engineering Menu LEROY LAMAR VINCENT Engineering Fort Smith LEA VVARD Arts Fayetteville LEWIE IALBERT VVATKINS Arts Harrison JOHN FFHOMAS EVHEELES Arts Caraway VIOLA lMAYE TURNEY Business Helier Springs CHARLES DALE VINZANT Business Augusta MASON 'FURMAN YVARE Engineering Redfield PEGGY 'ANNE WATKINS .Agriculture Springdale SHARLINE VVIIEELER Business Camden RICHARD IIENRY TUTT Engineering DeQueen JAMES ALVIN VIZZIER Engineering Gillett ROY O. VVAREORD Engineering Malvern DOROTHY LEA WATSON Arts C'Otter ALFRED POPKESS WIIITE, JR. Business Pine Bluff FRANCIS TLEE UHL Engineering Fayetteville HENRY HINKLE VOSE Agriculture Searcy CECIL R. VVARNER Arts Fort Smith VVILLIAM ORDIS WATSON, J R. Agriculture Nashville EARL STRATTON VVHITE, JR. 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JAMES EDVVARIJ VVIIISON VVILSOX DENVER VVILSON Engineering Business VVILSON Business Little Rock Memphis, Business Pine 1Blutf Tennessee Useeola liA'I'HRYNli DONALD TNJEVIL fll.lIfVORID VVINIIAM MARTYN CHARLES J ULIAN Arts WINTER XVITIIROVV, JR WYOMACK Texxirkunzi Education Business Engineering XVinslow Little Rock Chnrlestoll MARY LYNN ROLLEY A. 'l'noMAS ciERAI.D VVOOLLEY VVURREL, JR. HENRY REESE Arts Engineering VVORTHAM WRIGHT El Dorado Magazine Arts Engineering Little Rock Eureka Springi DONALD HAROLD JULIAN 'Doc VVALKER JAN PRESTON EUGENE YOUNG YOUNG YOUNG YOUNG Business Business Business Engineering Lonoke Little Rock Carlisle Nashville MARTIN A. HAROLD CrEORGE ,ESLIE XYOUNCER DEAN Yow ZIMMERMAN Engineering Arts Agriculture Siloam :Springs Clarksville Ulm A- ss. at, 'M 'V ' i 19 I Page 131 SECO IRENE ELIZABETH ABB0'IVI' IIUCIEN ABRAHAM, JR. KENNETH ELMO ADAMS JEROME JOSEPH AHNE EDWARD CATHEY ALDRICH HAROLD HENLEY ALLEN PAUL BERTRAM ANDERSON PERCY GRAHAM ANDERSON, JR ROLAND HERBERT ANDERSON RUTH A. ANDERSON f VFROY EUGENE ARGENBRIGHT CHARLES WEBSTER ARMOUR WILLIAM JOSHUA ARNOLD HELEN MARIE ASHLEY REX WILSON BAIR CHARLES GUY BAKER ELIZABETH BEUI.AH BAKER JOHN ROBERT BAKER LENORA LOU BAKER J. C. BALDWIN E. J. BALL JAMES FRANKLIN BALL EMIL EDWARD BALLMAN ELIZABETH ANN BANKSTON FREDRICK NEIL BARBEE MRS. DOROTHY LEE BARR, JR. VIRGINIA- HARRIS BATES XVILLIAM FLOYD BATES JOHN COLMORE BEANE, JR. WARREN KING BELL JOIIN JACOB BENCICK MARGUERITE BENT LEO GEORGE BENTLEY 'FHELMA LEA BEGUETTE JAMES CLAUDE BETHEL JOHN OLIVER BLACK PAUIIA OLIVE BLACK FRANKLIN MARTIN BLAIR VICTOR GENE BLEVINS WILLIAM RICHARD BI.YTHE BRUCE ROE BOAIIS JULE EDMOND BOLIO VVILKES DANNER BOND JAMES FREDERICK BONE WILLIAM BROWNLOW BOREN LEE EDWARD BOULDEN, JR. JOHN HANES BOWEN JOHN RUSSELL BOWMAN EDWARD WAYNE BOYCE WILLIAM OX'ER'I'0N BOYCE GLORIA ROE BRASIIEARS HARVEY ANCE 'BRASHEARS SIDNEY CARL BRASHEARS EDWIN COOK IBREVVER JAMES HOWELL BREVVER 'ISHOMAS VAN BREWER ROY EDWARD BRIANS, JR. JOHN BRATTON BRIDGES CHARLES DARWIN BROCK RALPH MILTON BROOKS JOHN LAGRAND BROWN MARJORIE ANN BROWN MARVIN L. BROWN JAMES MARION BRUCE FRANCES SABINA IBRUEHL FERYL REED BRUNK BOBBY HAYS BUNCH AUBREY GRAHAM BURKE JAMES FRANKLIN BURKE ELIZABETH LOU BURNHAM BERNICE FIAVVKINS BURNS ROWAN M. BUTNER, JR. RAYMOND HOLLOWAY BUTTS AII.EEN HAZEI, BYRN JOHN ELESTER CAGIIE, JR. EMMA CAROLYN CALHOUN CLINTON EUGENE CALVERT FRED CARTER RICHARD LEE CARTVVRICHT LEONARD CARVER ROBERT NELSON CASSIDY JAMES ROBERT CAZORT NEVYBERX ALBERT CHAMBERS D SEMESTER STUDENTS JAMES CLYDE CHISM THOMAS CHUBBIE IIELEN BUELI. CISCO ROBERT E. CLACK JAMES CLAUD CLANTON ROBERT JEREMIAII CLASSEN SHERMAN T:XUI.BEE CLINGER POLLY COLE ROBERT HIRAM COLE JOANN COLEY GI.EN ALAN COLTON ROBERT HEARIN COMBS BU!-'ORD JOHN COMPTON VVILLIAM L. COMPTON JIMMY FRANK COOK TOMMY DALE COOK VANCE OLIVER COOK DOYLE LEONARD COOPER MRS. ETOLDA BARBER CORNETT l.ORE'I'TE HARDY CORNVVELL CHARLES DEAN COVEY IJUANE COXSEY SCO'l'I'Y SLOAN CRABTREE WII.LIAM EDWARD CRAIG JACK IDURLAND CRANK COURTNEY C. CROUCH JOE BENNETT CROUCH FRANK N. CUMBIE FRANK LOUIS CUMNOCK EARL GILES CUNNINGHAM JOELLEN CUNNINGHAM VANCE CARL CUPP DILLON OyNEAL DARBH' MARION VICTOR DARDIN JACK DANLONG NEYLON CALVIN IJAVID, JR. AUDLEY CARNAHAN DAVIDSON RICHARD HARDING DAVIS HILIARY HERBER'l' DAWSON CHARLES EMII. IJELTZ JOIIN HARRINGTON DELAMORE JOSEPH HAROLD IJEROULHAC ISETTY KATHLEEN DEVVITT FOSTER ROD DICKERSON, JR. JANE FRANCES DICKINSON WILLIAM .BURT DILLAHA THOMAS D. DODD ROBERT PAUL DOUGHERTY JAMES ANDREW IDOYLE JOHN JOSEPH DULIN ROBERT EARL IJUNN JEAN LOUISE DUVALI. KTERTRUDE SHIVELEY EAGLE NORMAN J. EANS JOIIN ROLFE ELDRIDGE, JR. EDVVIN S. ELPHINGSTONE RAYMOND HERM.AN ELROD MIRIAM ELISABETH ROSEN ENPIELD TIARRY ARNOLD EPPERSON RUTH WELLS ESTES EDVVARD G. FARMER JOHNNY THURMIXN FARMER JESSIE LEE FAUCETTE RICHARD LOUIS FELTZ BOHEN IMARIE FERRARI GEORGE DENLEY FISCHER WILLIAM CLARK FITTS RICHARD IRWIN FLEISCHER LLOYD LAFFERTY FLETCHER, JR. GEORGE BENJAMIN FOGG, JR. BILLY JOE FORD JIMMY DAVID FORD ROBERT DOMINIC FORTE . IIAZEI. ROYS FOUTZ ROBERT JAMES FRANKLIN BRUCE FRAZIER EUGENE DALE FREDERICK FRANCIS LOUIS FREIN RICHARD MAURICE FRENCH UREN CARROLI. FRY CHARLES EUGENE FURLOW DIXON FFROTTER CPIXIXES JAMES VVIIIIIIS CJALLMAN ELIZABETH BONEY CSALLOVVAY ROBERT BAKER KSALLOVVAY JACK THOMPSON GAY WILLIAM HAWKINS .GAY ADAM EUGENE GIBSON MARTHA ANNE GILES JOHN ALEX GILLIAN JOSEPH 'WAYNE GILLESPXE ROBERT DOYLE GILMORE ROBERT LAFAYETTE GLADNEY JOHN ALLEN GRACE WILLIAM GARRETT GRACE ROBERT HUGHES GRANTHAM MAVIS JACK GREEN MELVIN VVILLIAM GREEN IRVING SPENCE 'GREER A. D. GRIFFIN, JR. JOEL WILLIAM GRIFFITH DONALD BARTON GRIMES ARCHIE BALL GROVES BETTY EBUSCHON HAGER EDWARD EUGENE HAGGARD NEHCN MARCUS HAGLER BILLY SHIRLEY HALCUM GLENN ALTMAN HALSTEAD MAKINE B. HAMILTON PERCY HUGH HARDIN, JR. JAMES MILES HARGIS JAMES C. HARGRAVE QVTEORGE FRANK 'HARRELL, JR. CALVIN ILYNN HARRIS CLIFFORD SYDNEY HARRISS, JR. DALE EUGENE 'HART JAMES VICTOR HARVEY ETHELYN BROYLES HATPIELD ROY THEO HAYDEN LEE ELLIOTT HAYES SFHEODORE THOMAS HAYES LEO FREDERICK HEERWAGEN HUBERT HARRIS HENDERSON ELBERT AUGUSTUS HENRY, JR. IIAMBERTH HOUSTON HESTER JOSEPH HEZEKIIAH HIGHFILI. HARRY MILLS HII.I, PRESTON J. HILL, JR. LAURENCE OTHO HIPKINS CARL EDWARD HODGES TIENRIETTA KIMBRAUGH HOLCOMB HERBERT GORDON HOLCOMB JOHN BILLY HOLIMAN GEORGE EDWARD HOLMES GEORGE NIEMEYER HOLMES MAJOR JOE HOLMES EUGENE HOMESLEX' PATRICK SIMS PIONEYCUTT DALE HOOKS CLARENCE HOOPER, JR. OSCAR LEONARD HOPE CHARLES ROMEO HOVEY SAMUEL TIIEODORE HUCKE, JR. NOVIE OLIN HUDSON ROBERT NEILL HUDSON BETTY ANN HULL JAMES MONROE HULL EARL WILLIAM 'HUNTER ANNE INGERSOLL JESSE DAVID IRBY JAMES CLARK IRVVIN STANLEY A. ISAACKS, JR. THOMAS ZADOCK JAM ES JAMES ADAMS JARVIS MICHAEL JAFFE DONALD EUGENE JOHNSON TIARDY O'NEAL JOHNSON ROBERT HENRY JOHNSON VVILLIAM CARLTON JOHNSON BEVERLY JONES BRYANT WESLEY JONES LON JONES WALTER CARROLL JONES, JR. JOHN EDWARD JORDAN JOHN HUDGEN JOYCE VIRGINIA ESTELLA KEENEY' ' ni A-.M SECO LAWRENCE A. KELLEY COULTER HAYES KENNAMER JAMES REX KENT JONNY LOU KERR 'MELVIN CLAYTON KIEFI-'ER WILLIAM LYNNWOOD KINK.'XIJE DWIGHT IEDWARD IKINSEY NORMAN LYNN KIRBY AVANELLE KIRKSEY EDSEL KISER CHARLES MINOR KI11'REI.I., II MURRAY KLEIN BILLY CARL KNOWLTON HERMAN H. KUEFEMAN JAMES LEE LAMBERT LAURENCE HOSEA LAMBERT JAMES EDWARD LANDERS IVVILLIAM NEIL LAUGHLIN PAUL C. LAWRENCE HENRY BRYCE ILAYSON DALLAS CLINTON LEACII MARTHA DORIS LEACII' EDMUND R. LEE MARGARET GEORGE LEISE MARY LORENE LEONARD LAURENCE EUGENE LEWIS EDWIN JAY LEYSATH, JR. MALCOLM HUGH LIGGETT MAJOR ATLAS LILLY, JR. ZVI LINETZKI I. L. LOPTIN MARILYN LONNA LONG JOHN LYNN LUNDGREN VOYT LYNN SCOTT JACKSON LYSINGER PERRY 'E. MCCARGO BEN DONALD MCCOLLUM ORWIN D. MCCOLLUM JAMES W. IMCCONNELL MRS. DORIS DAYTON MCCORD ALBERT RICKER MCCREARY FRANK WILSON MCELWEE RALPH IVEL MCFARLAND SARA JAMES MCFARLANE JOE MCFERRAN CHARLES WILLIAM MCGIBBONY MRS. L. M. MCGOODWIN BETTY STEVENSON MCGUIRE JIM IA. MCILROY JOHN ALEXANDER MCINTOSII BILLY JOE MCKOWN MRS. VINCENT PRICE MCKOWN JOSEPH ARCH MCMAHAN VIRGINIA G. MCNABB CECIL EDWIN MCSWAIN, JR. PED G. MAGNESS KATHLEEN ANN MALAMPHY ALLEN LOUIS MALLIOUX JAMES MILLER MALONE, JR. PAUL EDWARD MALONE WILLIAM BARTHOLOMEW MANNING VIRGIL WANER MARKS WANDA LEE MATHEWS WATIE CONLEY MATLOCK IJOE HENRY 'MATTHEWS NORMA JEAN MATTHEWS ROBERT HENRY MATTOX JACK NEWTON MAXWELL BOBBY JOE MAYES ROBERT CLYDE IMAYES CHARLES WILLIAM METZIIER LAHOMA DEAN MILAM GEORGE 'ROBERT MILLER FRANK LEROY MILLS ROBERT MILES MILLWEE, JR. GERALD EARNEST 'MITCHEI.I, WILLIAM ROY MITCHELL DELBERT DOYLE MCAD GEORGE DALTON MOBBS JACK M. IMOOBERRY EARNEST A. MOORE JAMES MARVIN MOORE MRS. JANE FEATHERSTON MOORE D SEMESTER STUDENTS ROGER NEIL MOORE CARL JACOB 'MORGAN CAROL MORGAN WILLIAM RUFUS MORRISON, JR. CHARLES EDWARD MULLIN JAMES ATHAL -MULLINS GEORGE WILLIAM MURRAY . JAMES RICHARD MUSGRAVE BEN MICKEY MYERS JOHN THOMAS NEAL MACK IDAVID NETHERTON BENJAMIN WARNER NEWBY PATRICK LOUIS NOLAN MILES IVAN NORWOOD MAX WALTON NUNN JACK IJANIEL O,ROARK MERRILL OSBORNE CLARENCE BURL OIT CHARLES WOODS OVERTON EDWARD IALPHIN OXFORD JOE SING PANG LILBERT B. PARISH DOROTHY MARIE PARRISII JAMES JOHN PATTERSON JOHN 'RICHARD' PAXTON DAVID WALKER PEEL JIMMY JOIHN PENN IDA RUTH PENTZ RAYMOND PETERS ROBERT HENRY PETERSON MELVIN KARL PETTY VVARREN'.KEY PIPKIN WILLIAM GENE PITTMAN WII.I.IAM RANDOLPH PLUMLEE CATHERINE CAHILL PONDER WILLIAM ANDERSON PORTER NIXON WESLEY POWELL ffl-EORGE WILLIAM POWER, JR. BETTY MILDRED PUCKETT GEORGE DEWY PURCELLEY, JR. CHARLES BOYKIN PYLES JOHN JOSEPH PYSKLO FREDERICK WAYNE RALEY BILLY JOE RANKIN EDITH IMURIEL RAY JOHN HENRY REBOLD, II ROBERT DANIEL REBSAMEN JAMES WILLIAM REICHERT MARY CHARLEEN 'REID FRANKLIN DELANO RENEAU ELEANOR WADE RIDDICK ROYCE HOSTON RIDDICK MRS. DAVIDSON RILEY LOUISE J. RITTER JAMES EDWIN ROBBINS WALTER EARL ROBINSON RICHARD STEPHENS ROBISON EVERETTA HOGG ROGERS CHARLES HOWARD ROPER flLYNDON IGRANTHAM ROSS RUTHERFORD LJ ACK ROSS, JR. JAMES M. IROWAN, JR. WALTER IWILLIAM ROWLAND, J HENRY ALFRED ROWTON EUGENE DOUGLAS RYE EVELYNE MARIE SANDAL WILLIAM -R. SANDERS CHARLES 'DURWARD SANFORD RABURN 'EUGENE SCHIERENBERG WILLIAM EMERSON SCHII.LER WILLIAM EDWARD SEARCY DON SEVIER SEGRAVES MRS. LOIS W. SEIPEL RALPH LEON SELL MARGARET ELIZABETH SEMMES JOE JIMMIE SHACKELFORD EDWARD LEO SHARPE KAY JEANETTE SHEFFIELD BETTE NIX SHELTON GRACE COTTON SHIPLEY FIARVEY DAVIS SHOFNER HARVEY GENE SIMMONS 'IQRAVIS LEON SIMPSON R. DEWITI' C. SLAUGIITER LORNA DORINE SLAUGHTER BENJAMIN E. SMITH EDWIN AYLWARD SMITII FRANCES ANNE SMITH HOMER ILAWAUL SMITH HOWELL CLEO SMITH MRS. MII.DRED IROSETTA SMITH ROBERT BURREL SMITH, JR. ROBERT GERALD SMITH RUTH ELIZABETH SMITH TIlEI.MER 'PAYTON SMITH CORDELIA FREEMONT SNELL EDWARD GRIKYDON SNYDER EDWIN CLEO SOOTER CLARENCE VV. SPENCE EUGENE CARROI, SPRATT CHARLES JENKENS STEED VVILBUR BARHAM STEPHENS CARI. CONRAD STEYER JAMES MORRIS STILES MARGUERITE BEVERLEY STONE 'FIIOMAS MARION STOTIS LESLIE WALTON STURDIVANT HYARRI' FLETCHER SULLARDS HARRY GORDON SULLIVAN JESSE OTIS SUTTON 'IXERRY JEAN SWAIM HERBERT N. SWEARENGEN, JR. DONALD E, SWITZER IARVIS GENE SYKES NORRIS CUNNINGIIAM TAYLOR, JR SUSAN ELLEN TAYLOR MILDRED LENA FFESTER ELIZABETH CAROL THOMAS ROBERT NEIL THOMAS DEWEY LAMAR THOMPSON DUNCAN WILLIS THOMPSON JOHN fTREER 'THOMPSON CARL GREEN THURMAN ROGER CLI!-"I'ON TIBBE1'I'S ROSS DENZIAL TITTLE BILLY EUGENE TOLLETT LEAH BOGART TRAHIN RAYMOND 'I'RAMMELL, JR. VVILLIAM DELAP TREWHITT HERBERT ARNOLD TROST HAROLD MONROE TULCHIN MILBURN OTTO TURNER DONALD CPARGO TQUSTISON CARL JOSEPH UDOUJ MARIAM LOUISE VAN SYOC FERNE 'MCILROY VINCENT MARVIN LEE WAGONER JOHN WARFIELD WALKER ROY LAVERN WALKER VIRGIL WAYNE WALLACE WILLIAM GASTON IWARD, JR. DON IEUGENE WARDEN PETER FRANCIS WARMENHOVEN JO ANN WARREN WANDA PLANT WASSNER EARL 'JAMES -WAUGH WALLACE VANCE IWEATHERTON NOLEN AUDACE WEBB BETTY LOUISE WHARTON MARYELLA WHARTON CLEM HAMILTON WHISTLE, JR. XVAYNE ALBISTON WHITE JOHN HERMAN VVIEDERKEHR REBA GRAY IWILCOXON XAVIER ROSS WILLIAMS JOHN XVATSON WILLIAMSON EARL CARROLL WILLIS CHARLES fPIl.l.ESPIE WII.SON WILLIAM RJAMES WISER COMODORE ROBERT IWOOD WILLIAM AI.I.EN WOODS PIERBERT MARVIN WRIGHT WALTER ALLISON WRIGHT VVILLIAM ELMER w7Y'RICK JAMES EDVVARD YATES CTENEVIEVE ROSAI.IE ZAHRT Page 132 1 1 I I I W W, -J S Y., E . ,K Xb, 'Sy if 'ix Q ,iw Ag si 5 in Y' Rini fn i 4 if gn' Page if N IVERSITY REGISTR TIG lW01'se than 11 chow line and with no reward at the end, registration lines wound in and around and about the library. Above you can tell Charlie LMz1tthews and the other freshmen by their unsuspecting gI'lIlS. -.., Business school's registration must have been terrific judging from the expression on Lawrence lVitherspoon's face. These freshmen don't quite know what the score is yet-but they are being oriented :ind they're kinda suspicious. Agris hole up in their own private library for the formidable rituals of enrollment. ,,-.-, I Page 138 RUSH WEEK T RKANSAS "Co-eds" .Iznnes Bradley lllllylit, Bill Bowdeng and Ted 'Pfrirnlner wow:-d the littlc boys who Came to this rush party. Billie Zark arrives in Fayettcvillc all dressed up. During rush she Saw and conquered the China. Y-1-up wi -.f 'Qu' I Q. i:'f gf, i , 5 . i .j k ., K ,,,t . 7 3251 , ,.,. K ff A A ff ', ' , 1-r-"L it 537' A ' , ,r ' A w w -J 'f , Hia- ,wir :EA 11. -'iz "' i ' fiwifi -,: ., A Nlerry Nlnry Stockley brightens thc Chi Omega living roorn. Betty Jo Ingram and duncc cap frightened Carl Ann Nlcllowell away from the Kappas to the Pi 'Beta Phi gals' hivouav. Z1-tas tried hard lint Mary Frances Pzlkis went down Kappa house way. Could thi: be the crying page for UIlSllK'CC'NSflll rushing? Rolwlwin Milla-r left the arrow lodge and cast her lui with the Chios next door. e E E s fi-ig 1,1 NHS 1 r 5 4 2 ga 4-fig f SK K a -1 3 'muff 1 fiiffk' A EW' ff' 5 5 Q ,Ii Lev. A. 'ff X if 4, , fi .,.- 5 'S M Q " 'K 'i , Ml U "fi Qvfff 5' gig Q W' W.. ff ' xl' A f V' 1 " if gg, W gg 1 i f 53 M K f 'ku W " wi nr wwwnm- wx. . K 5 W wx 2' l 'Q aww: was ,f 4 3 55,53 - E gms: ' X5 'Wim er TJ: fs' '. .M wi Q 'S Q -I K QM- r Q A , z,. ' WML. 'gym' "K ,, 52- '- xiii , N W , . a- f ' 'uw X 1 g Kyyrwsqwmk "' ' M ' 'W A - ' . M Nj A,,V Wm ff' R . A'.- 'WP f ,I E. f' . p I - , ,.,, 'W I ' WMM. ' .WJ-W, Ixkwlkf 5 Kjily MN 6. K? Q Ax 'S ,wmyiq ww as Qi-,,M55:.Lf I 1 . f wwv,fwfs:N- ,- :,. 6-was W 55 .. W' j .iw V: , f , ,xx 1 K AT :J nn 1,51 ,V - 4 of xv f --2 - ,gi ,, , ,MLA 15 Mil ,I TF gm l,su9Ef?3.fh,... WW , 3 5 Akk K ' 'FTIOF Gray skies and cold north winds didnlt scare off the homecoming game spectators. It looked like a pre- war crowd. Fox and Freeman fidgeted while the Chios worked on their homecoming decorations. Page 141 HOMECCMING CELEBRATIO A q . , . ' . ' , K X X ' . f . rg? - we 1 ol- v "M x ? . , ,Mei .r , xwim-N Homecoming Queen Louise Bourgeois won a high honor for Zetas during their first pear on campus. Rootin' Ruhes guarded the Queen's float, Pep rally at the Greek theater. Everytime we focused the camera, there was Bud Oslwurne, hut we took the picture anyway. Coaches weren't fatalists this year for the first time in many a long football season. Q u 6 Q , jfg gfi s -wm,W' 6. v WM .f5:f':'f 5 , I M X SM . 5, , ' .fy , Q vas 5 Q fp mam: mi mm gg Hj Hifi ,vwkvw E Q 5 821 5 , ug yf f VM " . . ? Q wxigesvf A , f, g f 1-gli! k U? I W.-aulik 4' Page 144 THE LIFE OF A VETERAN Veteran Thornton Bums quizzes his wife about deep literature while the cat looks hored. Lila Oliphant has I1 dangerously high doorstep. Making a truck into a home is really quite an art. Editor Jordan Hew the plane while Ed lPuska leaned out the window to get this snappy aerial view. lEven veterans hafta help around the house. 'Comfort corner in lLloyd .Hall-lA. R. Wilson, EMavis Sanders, Jack Price, and Roland lScaife suffer while lWillis Smith vocal- izes. VVC-won't-say-who hangs out unmentionahles on a Veterans' Village clothesline. p "lD0n't you dare hold that up, now." Daddy and his girl tell Mother ,bye as they check out for school from their vine-covered trailer. Page 145 5 THE LIFE OF A VETERAN Lucky veterans were allowed to occupy this southern-styled gem of architecture nestled in the heart of the beautiful Ozarks-Lloyd lllalls. More of the same-Terry Village-on-the-mudbank. YVillis Smith pouringg Ella1B. Hurst hands out mail in the Veterans' post-ofhce. Roland Scaife and +Marvis Sanders begging for more. Mrs. K. A, ef' , ln, P Page 145 75th ANNIVERSARY CONVOCATIO A field house full of people stand up tn sing the Alina Matter for our sex ents ie war olt xtlioo II tie Arunversary Uonvoeation. Faculti tlevkecl out in mortar boards p lrlt ed NO emnlx itrox- the t unpui to the big affair. rx , wary.: ,, ,3gr,1?g?4itr i, gf? Qs bg. X, t. ' f T'x.,f -Wt 'ff--n., fw.""1"-g. 2 '--N-..N.., M...,, --...mg -...ma " r V... fy-..v 'sssu by X."-..,, N2 K :iq NN Nw N--... -.L --.t.,,W JIM-N1'::w t.,53:,W ,. ,,,, ,Mg , . i,,, .M .yy-535:--11' A ff"'w.,t ' , RN - , L Q., ,.,,,-MM aww M , L .. awww H - - 7--.....,,.,., NNN. b......,,, ,- y-...K 1---Q., ,WV A M:-s-,W ww' . ' Vf- K --an " M,,j" -,pf77..,,mN-bl , wma I V L A Wm ,M --.,t.,,,-.,.I, ' f - Zigi--w....,,ji"-N M., - i A ' M. -N., L.....,x New I I ,N ,j h-...NM .MN - N .NW --, wg -W-W LL, H, W- -.M..r,21TZr'-2 mi, M'-'Q' . g:gffg3fgQ4f"' p....... fr -iiv l 4 -WQQQlIf:'1 A W - i - Fila--V' ,rl xiii Q 1 r, , li v-A - 4. Q...-,,i ' if 7. . This was the campus of the University in 'Grand-pz1pzt's time three quarters of n century ago. Students leznnig the field houst itttr convocation. Facility milling around in the library before the convocation. lDr. illenry iG. Bennett, president of Oltl ihoma AgI'lLlIlflll'll 8: Meclianical College, gave the main speech at the convocation. .9 X 'bf' , f- M ,1 ,vw - ,Q -- em. ,,, ,A ,-gp., W, z ,ggi ig fav" vnj Qld' wwflalm-fm --,.,.L.,.-- v 65 XX , , A.vxgVJi , M.: if Page 148 LEISURE TIME Mary' Iillen See didn't know there was a phone strike on. This is the much-talked-about Pi Kappa Alpha house. l'Ask Ole Man Muse-lle Knows"-any year at the Sigma 1Nu-Sadie Hawkins Day brawl. . Q . ' i 1 Z 2 . 5 it E 9 it 5 5 5 S Q 5 3 r 3 l l E ? ' 1 if 5 2 .Q 5 , The place is Davis Hall, and the time was pretty darn late. 'WVe'll call this one "Chios in Attic". Teetotaller Frank ,VVynne delivers a formal lecture on the 'llEvils of Drink" to his innocent SAF brothers. A slight mistake resulting when Thfia Tau received Zrla Tau's mail was quickly remedied when the ilingineers returned the UT" paper to stranded Zetas. 2"""' N-.QN z i s V 1 'xr SQL .,,. ,ii in 4 x 5535? L 37515 153 Oh no xt couldnt h1ppe11 here len 1 - bxster Sun Klng ncrfmrns with 'lil the fI'1IIHIllllgN, Txvls the Nlght!Hcf0re1Qhr1stxI1'1s VVet 1nd VSIIISOIUC Chlo welled for 1 towel md H15 shot hx the Shocked ol Flvh' Room check xt the 'I hetx I lu hfmguut res ealed Stun ohnwn lll 'he I1-t vxgu of dropsw fmm cleanlng up hm room so thor oufllx bxgma Chls pl'1x1ng Old N1'ul Cl1eeNeQ1Le 111 the hlckffruuml Nnmehodx PIIIYOIHIITIEN Cro V5 CNUX1Fd Xoung 'Vim for Nhrthl NILCYTTX Tn Deltas nr mn thenr plrlor unth ditu untxl the bmw we tmnd our ,kggfgg M ,1 .W pf - 'r Page 150 LEISURE TIME Not drunk, nor dead, hut serionslv ill arc these poor Sigma Nas. The stuff is for snake lwites. Milk made the difference lwetween these SAFE and other fraternity lime. 'l'hc utlwt-rs Nwore OHF. t t Q f. K .L ir V. fwgiw if Y 31:53 -if , . 5: ff 1 Mllfy' Kay Claxton writes home, VValclc'ene Cooke knits, :incl 'VVinters and the nthvrs while away the lonely lwurs in various ways. Kappa lsigs fight on the floor. Jayn Friedlancler, wlVIartha fvlnnrc, Betty -Hunt, and all the Kappas go through the regular routine. ldllllhllll Chi Alpha studies. Page 151 EXTR CLIRRICLIL R ACTIVITIES Mary Jeanette ,Simpson grins while 'George Kok inspects the 1946 IRAZORBACK. Dedication plaque in the Library. Fran ,Hurley uses her sllp-stick to see how much Peggy Jacobs' slip is showing, while Engine Queen Mary Frances Pakis and IMary Lee Johnson watch. Knight fa! Rik: I ser i if ff I V Mama Sue Baran balances the budget in Blackfriafs production of "I -Remember Nlarnaf' Jean Ahlemeyer sneers at the photographer while Lougenc Thornton entertains the national SAI otlicer. Jere lilork points out Dickson Street to Niillie Lon Riggs, Pat Brinson, Gloria Trail, and Betty Bryant. Jo Claire Thomas lets some guy whisper sweet nothings to her in front of the Tinion. fi' 1 . ABQ' ,A 4 'N 4 K' r . A , m tg K A f ..,3-9533 494 A we. W 'I A .aw I 'wg ,Q rw 3F55 HWY' I ll' h , tif. i. aigg 'W' .Q Qi. MKWWSW M14 Six fx. uv 1, K 3 asv if HP' :Q ,yy Y ffm 3 i Qs 6235 1 ,Q ff am 5 , , 1 W My Aw ,,,. gy K . f .. 4' gg ASM A 1 1 ' .1 ,- .1 ..f !':-'f I 4 xiw SA 'S I' 1' ggi' 9 ,X M Q ' 1 , 1 I it 1 . , 7 wx Fi a 'f I - . A Wt 4 gf . 'Z . , Tw' lg, I .qi . . gk K r vi . , :JN it -A43 Q hrix V 1,732 rm ' N V 1 A I f VV K1 ?, filiggg ' fvthif gig , f 'S X , Rf A N W 5 lai3'f . 1--W fa' N , xg Vx N ,. . Q iy, 5, Wmfmfx I .I f 1 I 7. A 9- 5 , ...:ff F Q JI ., ,, 2 . j5"fs fi 'QL if A '- Ai. 1 w,,,,,,...nv"' Q 5 f X , f , ah ' 'ns .,.I. , . M V ' 'ww 1 E s lxp ! Q!! wa L ,r N W ,,,,2'f:-9-43" we KQV 'ae fe X' ! Joe Smith, Glen Hrtiee, Lester Redman, and Paul Kormondy kimw all ahout the mechanics of locomotion, hut still the car won't run, VVarreu Theis sfrezuned "1'll get those ads" when interviewed hy the pulsli- Catiuns hoard. PLIQG QST SOCIAL CATH ERI GS ,w '22 Lots of swell girls harmonize at the AVVS Serenade. Red caps and chivalry went out at the same time, found out Patsy Poland. Dub Riley, law genius, explains Cases to Nlary Kay Claxton and lflaiue Barham at the Tri Delt house. See how healthy the University of Arkansas boys are ! i A 4' 1 kwa-if wg w ,W 51 "+int , V52 8 ' fy, E VVf,VlL 55 x ' M I .J-. I AM v. yf M i 'ylw X 1,. g H , si K ' 4v""' R 'SEQ mg yuh S... F., 'T 'ill' pg' :im gr-J Walesa? In 11 n . - . -. If -u wnm+,w, v-., 1, ww Www 1 ' V' 14 -1 wwf. an PAT Buss FLOSSIE STICE WHO'S WHO PATTY BLISS: Kappa Kappa Gammag President of AWSQ Phi Alpha Thetag President of Kappa Delta Pig Lambda Taug liortar Boardg VVho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities. FLOSSIE STICE: Rush Captain of Pi Beta Phig Sigma Alpha Iotag AWSQ Arkan- sas Trafuelerg Arkansas Razorbackg lVIixed Chorusg YVVCAQ Pan-American Clubg Varsity Clubg W'AAg VVho's VVh0 in American Colleges and Universities. HARRY CARTER: President of Associated Studentsg Football Teamg Who's Who In American Colleges and Universitiesg UA" Clubg Scabbard and Blade. BART CONDITT: President of Sigma Chig Editor of Arkansas Travelcrg Student Senateg Blue Keyg Press Clubg President of International Relations Clubg Interfrater- nity 'Councilg Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. BILL ORTON: Secretary of Kappa Sigmag Phi Eta Sigmag Omicron Delta Kappag President of Young MCIIYS Christian Associationg llflixed Chorusg Pi Mu Epsilong Phi Beta Kappa. BILL ORTON BART Coxon 1 IIARRY CARTER Page 159 Suu Ax N GR.xYsTo x Page 150 , if gg I ,,v, , Vinny H' 'A -I , lililiii ,S gm: P A fa-.r 'llitmr , x K - A V 1. , , A f N , L? L 1 Ein Nffifpiaff get .ix t . , ag, ' 1 .f rii' P.x'i'kInr:E -IAXIWES FOREMAXX WHUS WHO AIAKIES PQREKIAN: Pres. ot YKICAg National Pres. of Xvesley Playersg Pres. of Yvesley' Foundationg lius. Klgr. of Jgririuffzzrirfg Press Clubg Blaclcfriarsg Chancellor of Alpha Zetag Bus. llgr. of ,llI'II'l'I'll'l'Q Pres. of Omicron Delta Kappag VVho's YVho in American Colleges and L'niversities. DUTTY BUKIPIQRS PA'llRlDGlQ: Treasurer of Kappa Kappa fianunag Co- Chairman of Sophomore Council 3 President of YXVCAg llortar Boardg AYVS Execu- tive Boardg Commerce Guild lfxccutive Boardg President of Business School Sopho- more Class. SARA ANN GRAYSTON: Vice-President of Tri-Deltag Pres. of llortar Boardg Vice-Pres. of AXVS judicial Boardg Sophomore Councilg Commerce Guild Exec. lioardg lfd. of Guild Ticlwrg lfd. of Razorfmri Dirvclfnyg XVho's Xvho Among Stu- dents in American Colleges :uid Universities. JACK HOLT: Pi Kappa Alphag ABCg Social Committeeg Publications Boardg President of Junior Classy Secretary and Treasurer of Gamma Iotag Blue Keyg lfditor of Razorback Dirccloryg Student Athletic llanagerg Public Convoeations Committee. XVANDA IZELL: Vice-President and Secretary of Coterieg Vice-President of Asso- ciated Studentsg Chi Alphag Sophomore Councilg VVesley Playersg hiixed Chorusg YVVCAQ Carnall Executive Board. JACK Hom VVANDA IZELL 5, ft y l C Q 5: 5 9 is ff f f lt xk 'di 2 C J R z - - S 315 W C I 5 als A it 2... , D A l 'r E .at Q5 A, pun m if f H T gif is '51 ' - + sm we is f 'High i , gg i il' ' Arsriv Bouts MIKE Seizoccrx AT ARKANSAS AUSTIN BOLLIQN: Secretary and Treasurer of Theta Tang Pi Blu Tfpsilong President and Secretary of lfngineering Couneilg Blue Keyg Saint Pat for l9+6g President of American Institute of Electrical Ifngineers. L -. 5--1, ' me . ' f kg KHKIQ SCRUUUIN: Three times President ot Kappa Sigmag Student Senate: Secretary of ODKQ Vice-President of Alpha Zetag Tnterfraternity Couneilg Business llanager of Arkansas fl!l!'it'Ilff1ll'iSfj ADA llfanagerg YKICAQ Blacktriars. KIARTHA KICCRARY: President of Kappa Kappa Gammag Sophomore Councilg 4 AXVS Councilg YXVCA Councilg President of Pan Hellenic Associationg XVAAg llortar Boardg Guild Tiivl'i'1'g Commerce Guild Exec. Boardg TVho's lVho in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities. CARLYN CLARK: Pres. and V.-Pres. of Coterieg Pres. and Y.-Pres. of OINVQ Y.-Pres. of Klortar Boardg AXVS Exec. Boardg Y.-Pres. of YYVCAg Asst. Bus. llgr. of Guild Tirlwrg Sophomore Couneilg Ch. of Social Committeeg YVho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities. BILL KIEEKS: President and Treasurer of Sigma Nug Tnterfraternity Councilg Business llanager of Guild Tickerg Vice-President of Commerce Ciuildg President ot Junior Classy Blue Key: Alpha Kappa Psig TVho's Wvho in American Colleges and Universities. M.xR'rn.x LTCCRARY BILL MEEKS CiRr,Yx CLARK f 1' M: Page 161 l Page 152 joe NIATLOCK .WM Loiuexs :XI'Pl,lZVYllI'I'E Rm NYS IIORIACHER WHCYS WHO RAXVLINS HDRLACHICR: President and Secretary of Sigma Nug President of Alpha Chi Sigmag Vice-President of ODKg Secretary of Pi Riu Epsilong Treasurer of BSU: lfclitor of Razorbzzcl' Dirfcloryg Engineering Councilg Vice-President of Amer- ican Institute of Chemical lfngineers. LORl'fNl'f APPLIQYVHITIQ: President of Delta Delta Deltag Treasurer of Associ- ated Stuclentsg Vice-President of Senior Classg Sophomore Councilg llortar Boardg Lainhala Tang Kappa Delta Pig Rootin' Rubesg Pi Kappag VVho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities. -IOIC KIATLOCK: rlireasurer, Pledge Blaster, and Rush Captain of Pi Kappa Alphag Chairman of the Social Committeeg Blue Keyg Young lXIen's Christian Asso- eiation. POTSY ORR: President ot Chi Qmegag Cheer Leaclerg AWS Cabiuetg YXVCA Cabinetg Klet Club Social Chairmang Vice-President of Phi Alpha Thetag llortar lioarclg Secretary of Pan-Hellenic Associationg lllixed Chorusg Whoys VVho in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities. BIC'I'TY IXIAY: Coterieg Secretary of lllortar Boarclg Secretary of Commerce Guildg BSU Executive Councilg YXVCA Cabinet llemberg Guild Ticlrerg Secretary of Stu- dent Senateg Secretary of Student Christian Council. Mnzmm Oki: BE'1"rY MAY fr- 4 FT l llxggf gg e-draw ikfas , k 8 K MARY Ross lNlCFADDIX Lccexn DAVENPQRT AT ARKANSAS KIARY ROSS IICFADDIN: Pi Beta Phig President of YVVCA3 llortar Boardg Pan-Hellenic Associationg Student Senateg Phi Alpha Thetag Lambda Taug ANVS Executive Boardg Phi Beta Kappag YVho's Vlvho in American Colleges and Universities. LUGENB DAVENPORT: Secretary of Associated Studentsg President of Rootin' Rubesg Press Clubg President of Girls, 4-H Houseg Phi Lwpsilon Omicrong lid. of ,igriculturistg Home lie. Clubg Ch. of House lllanagers' Couneilg lVho's Uvho in American Colleges and Universities. GLORIA TRAIL: Social Chairman of Organized Independent Hvomeng Black- friarsg AXVS5 Pan-American Clubg President of Rlet Club.: Vice-President of Pi Alu lfpsilong Phi Alpha Thetag Treasurer of Blortar Boardg lVho's Vlvho in American Colleges and Universities. BOB SPITZE: Blue Keyg Pres. of Alpha Zetag Treas. of Phi Eta Sigmag Pres. of VVesley Foundationg Pres. of Wesley' Playersg Student Senateg ADA Rlanagerg Vice- Pres. of YMCAQ Animal Industry Clubg University 4-H Clubg Wlliols lVho in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities. HAROLD NIEASEL: Pi Kappa Alphag Blue Keyg Student Senateg Varsity Trackg -Intramural Athletic lllanagerg lnterfraternity Councilg lVhoys Who in American Colleges and Universities. ' HAROLD MEJXSEL B011 Sprrzg fiI.0RIA TR.'Xll, 15 Pg 164 LAURA LOUISE BOURGEOIS Homecoming Queen Zeta Tau Alpha RKANSAS FRANCES NELL DALE Commerce Queen Delta Gamma QUEENS lULlA MARIE IAMES Freshman Queen Delta Gamma t, MARICDRIE IANE SHARP Cotton Queen Delta Delta Delta . Jig! ' ' : - , -tx MARY IANE HAMILTON lnterfralernity Queen Zeta Tau Alpha ARKANSAS IEAN WGOD Law Queen Davis I-lall QLJEENS MARY FRANCES PAKIS Engineering Queen Kappa Kappa Gamma uim.,1..,w.+.,w fwummmh asmwm f,- , Nnwwmm MARY SUE HARRIS Agri Queen Camall Hall . . . modeling on otter- noon dress cmd occes- sories from the Boston Store of Fayetteville . . . Page l6B Y my 3 ,51 H Ms? I, V KE, , ' ? .-I '3 1 ' 4: . . . modeling or black and white strapless for- mcrl from Campbell cmd Bell of Fayetteville . . . Page 170 K 4 1 , W . . . Wearing cr new one strap evening d I e S S from Brown-Dunkin in Tulsa . . . Page 172 1 .., an it g 4 Il 5 Q . . . modeling or lovely black net eveninq dress f r O IH Vcmde-ver's O f Tulsa . . 's Page 174 ,J X ff 41 wig W, j Z 4 i ff, . W V. ,I f.-f ,i-1, Q, ,,., A. , .i V . .5 ft - W V A- was me new ig '91 a eg as f 44 1i5yQi ggw,W Q gig! 51 ' ,Q JE-fiizki -Z Lfifz-Q ' M, .1nsiiQ?lfi,j awk? tibiasrgggf3:',, Hwwm QFEYZZQUZQL if iiiziiaf if -,Q n,.,, ,H V N 4 A . 1.15 , if r v 3.,c,ag,Q5sWs,, -gm to .er X 3 V EEQKMT3 a-Q-ff-vauqa feg -'i::?"zgaf: , ag. sz:.QmiQ2,f ,.5,':,. .,A,, in ., Qwae S552 1Qi'f24??1,:1,- F w,0 DL ,. N U no lf? -its L, W wav A fm nw.:-.L i1.f,.e 5 A ew gf ee - MILTON A.CANIFF Januar Third IQN7 Y Dear Miss Jordan: As I anticipated when I consented to assist in the nleasant rite of selecting the beauties for the l9h7 RAZORBACK, arriving at a final decision was delightful but very difficult. Such a muster of slick chicks is very confusing, but the winners must be chosen or it's no contest. so I cast my ballot for - Martha Harlan. Carol Lee Mathews, Alice Seaford and Eleanor Mayfield as the four most beautiful ladies at the University of Arkansas. M I salute your Eeautv Queens for 19 71 PVE17' gfajfpg ' af- fue IW FAZOW WIN vw' Wlgug-g'f he N f f 'aj' f kv i f A lk. L X !. l ffl' Dsl: WAQ' l ' ' , N' -' .. xml? . wie 1 Lfytitb , C :Ap . X11 w . 5 an ff f , X SHE2yE3 , Sincerely, CAH7QQ 42, l 771e 1947 f EAZOZBACK 1 Wfw Beg- X X Wffusg S N? Milton Caniff N New City Rockland County New York S, R7 N4 A Numan, Eff M -U, if ' " -f A un ' , " . ,A if.?ie ,,.. Z E N 'NJ A , .KFBKQQQQQ ' ""' ' "A .,- QA' " 1' As,c,Zi,,45aiHasz7iaa.-W ... i. MMI if ' H .f f ' , ,J 1 .Q '44 3' 9 'I , EQ 2 r. :L 1 ! 2 if 2 5 in my may X W Q .. . Q X - 7 I 'Y 55,1 ,k,y .M wm"': ff XL M. V K j . In - . , f Vkkrr L .. -,l VEA, up b i S 6? mt! ., .J W l wg,-EX, ,,,""'y fx wk- vr :'k "'vz"f' .. f k fir V4 .f fl I . L v., 9' . Q X v v fx- W wry? 55' E-WW vw S-3 9 , ei ?fb?m' 5 N? QQ! by an affay if "V I Q W lx .lv -' ff' an-rw 121,67 s ev QLQFX . , JM M'.db5 J ,:V,,, 5 v -FL! ' 'xx '4 Q Y A A' W-VW' 'hu If W 11316 ' J' . I 4 4 q r 0 ,f ., A b 'W fswxaf' 1 7' 4 w 5' ar 0 5?".o.W . f' FW' .lv 4, Y 1, t W I if dw , .. "' ,. .fax .QF I. Nl lp, , .4 ' ' ' ,Q , - , : m., 0 sf " M,..i 0 - af' ., .M :fin Q-. E 1 W f 'iq f 4 1 N 'VSQEJT . H. , 4, 1 ' ' Q, . L l NX, , if K N 24 . Qc, Ve Q Q S was 2 4 5 f,gq an .cfz4Y 'ir f gg' pil I' Ziff :uf COACHES ln his first year as head coach at the University of Arkansas, John H. Barn- hill brought the Razorbacks a share of the Southwest conference championship and put them in the Cotton Bowl. Coach Barnhill is a quiet, unassuming, almost taciturn, coach as evidenced by the fact that last year when questioned about Arkansas' chances he said, "We'1'e not going to win the Southwest confer- ence championship, and don't look for us in a bowl next january 1, because we won't be therefl Coach Barnhill was graduated from the University of Tennessee where he gained All-Southern honors. He had been head coach at Tennessee since 1942 until he came here. He is married and has a daughter. Herbert "Deke" Brackett, backheld coach, is another graduate of the Uni- versity of Tennessee where he played quarterback. He previously coached at Hampden Sydney, Citadel and Tennes- see. He is married and has a son. , George Cole, backfield coach, is con- sidered one of the best scouts in the business. He is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Arkansas and served as head coach here in 1942. Coach Cole is mar- ried and has two sons and one daughter. Hobart Hooser, line coach, is also a Tennessee graduate. He played guard at Tennessee, and follow- ing graduation coached at Lake City High School in Florida and at Tennessee before coming here. Coach Hooser is married. Bill Barnes, end coach, also came here with Barnhill. He graduated from Tennessee in 1941 and then went into military service. Coach Barnes was single when he came here, but he married a Rogers girl COACH BARNHILL during the winter. Bimcxmr Hoosiziz COLE BARNES LANKFORD Page 181 PIPKIN Btxrowix A ACCCLI T Co-champions of the Southwest conference with Rice Institute, the 1946 Arkansas Razorbacks with 6 wins, 3 losses, and 1 tie gave the Univer- sity of Arkansas its best football team since 1936. The 1946 Razorbacks were not flashy, but they played hard and rough football which gave them Scorr L ivan' if, 3' EW' CAMPBELL CANADA a rock-ribbed defense that was seldom penetrated by a ground attack. Aubrey Fowler scored the most points, 28, and was the leading passer with 18 out of 40 comple- tions. Kenny Holland was the leading ground gainer with 407 yards in 112 tries, while Alton Baldwin was the leading pass receiver. The twenty-nine men who were awarded var- sity letters are Alton Baldwin, l,eon Campbell, THOMAS ROBERTS Bud Canada, lalarry Carter, Dale Counce, Jake Davis, Alvin C. Duke, Henry Ford, Aubrey Fowler, Bill Franklin, Jim Hager, Ed Hamilton, John Hoffman, Ken Holland, Elmer Jackson, Charles Lively, Gordon Long, Herman Lubker, John Lunney, Nlelvin N1cGaha, Jim Nlinor, Joyce Pipkin, Ross Pritchard, Theron Roberts, Clyde Scott, John Shaddox, Bill Thomas, Earl Xvheeler, and Steed Xvhite. This year's awards were the Page 182 CF THE FCCDTBALL SEASO fourth for both Ford and Xvheeler. Baldwin, Scott, and Lively were placed on the All-Southwest team, while Fowler, Holland, and Thomas were on the second all-conference team. Baldwin and Scott made several All-America sec- ond teams while Fowler, lelolland, Lively. MINOR Fowusk Thomas, and VVhite all received All-America mention. Arkansas opened the 1946 season at home by defeating Northwest Lousiana State College 21- 14. Supposedly pushovers, the Demons fought stubbornly to hold the Razorbacks scoreless in the FRANKLIN l,R1'I'CHARD COUNCE MCGAHA first half, but in the second half Shaddox scored once and Hoffman scored twice. llowever, with the aid of a pass interference penalty and an Ar- kansas fumble, the Demons pushed over two quick touchdowns. Following a blocked punt, the Demons almost tied it up, but the Razorbacks held on their 13-yard line. Following their sluggish performance against Northwest Louisiana, the Razorbacks came back Page 183 Iioumxn xV11ITE .4125 A TIAGER THORNTON AN ACCCJLI to tie a supposedly great Oklahoma A S NI team 21-21 in Stillwater. The Aggies, who had com- piled a 20-game winning streak against college teams, scored three touchdowns, but after every score the Razorbacks ,stormed back to tie up the game. First Hollandliswept around left end for . JAcRs0x Ilorrivux IDAVIS CARTER 43 yards and a touchdowng Scott scored on a 30- yard reverse in the third quarterg the final touch- down came on a 68-yard pass from Fowler to Scott. Fowler kicked his third extra point, and the Cowpokes, who made 21 first downs to 1 for Arkansas, were through for the game and the season. Arkansas crushed TCU 34-14 in Fort Vlvorth for the first conference victory. Although the Loxc H.xMu.'roN Frogs scored first. they were no match for the highly-geared boys from the Ozarks. Holland broke loose for 45 yards and the first touchdown. Fowler passed to Pritchard for the second and scored the third himself. Holland passed to Mc- Gaha for the fourth touchdown while Campbell took the kickoff following TCUls second touch- down and hulled his way through the entire TCU 33 team for 85 yards and the final touchdown. Page 184 ,- GF THE FGOTBALL SEASO The following Saturday at home Arkansas played heads-up football to gain a 13-0 Victory over Baylor. Steed lvhite blocked a punt and carried the ball 20 yards for the first touchdown while Fowler scored the second one after a 21- yard end-around by Baldwin had put the ball in 1 n DUKE VVHEELER scoring distance. Scott was hurt in the first period and his loss was to be deeply felt against Texas. Before 40,000 people in Austin, the Razor- backs could not stop Bobby l.ayne's passing, and Texas defeated Arkansas for the eighth straight year. The Steers had little advantage in statistics, FORD STYLES Luxxm' Cranonx but a sustained drive and two long passes gave them their 20-0 victory. The Razorbacks led by Holland penetrated within the Texas 20-yard line three times but could not generate enough drive to score against the huge Texans. ln their annual game with Nlississippi in Nlem- phis, Arkansas was heavily favored, but Qle Nliss came out on the long end of a 9-7 score. The Rebels kept Arkansas in hot water the hrst half Page 185 RICHARDS SHADDOX Bass HUGHES AN ACCGU T but could not score. Holland passed to Baldwin in the third quarter for Arkansas's only touch- down. But the Rebels surged back to Arkansas' 8 before being stopped and picked up a safety when Arkansas' tailback was trapped behind the goal line. Following the free kick, the Rebels drove straight downfield for the winning touch- GRAY IDAUCIIERTY Cox VVmTT.xKER down. Still in the conference race, Arkansas took a 7-0 victory from Texas A Sz Nl in College Station. The Razorbacks displayed a much improved pass defense and staved off every Aggie threat. In the third quarter Holland sparked a drive Which carried to the Aggies' 6 where Campbell crashed over for the only touchdown of the game. The mighty Rice Owls, who the week previous WN' rI'ALLENT MARTXN had defeated Texas, became the next 7-0 victims of Arkansas' conservative football. Big John lfloffman, playing before his home town fans in Little Rock, intercepted a pass late in the fourth quarter and lugged it 32 yards for the game's only score. Coach Barnhill used a last second line shift to hold the Owls' "T" in check. Baldwin, Scott, and Campbell were standouts on defense. VVith a share of the conference title riding on Page 186 OF THE FCJOTBALL SEASO the outcome, Arkansas did not falter and took a 13-0 victory over SNIU in the homecoming game. SNIU threatened several times, but Arkansas was not to he denied. Scott raced the second half kick- off S6 yards for one touchdown while Fowler hit left tackle, cut wide, and went S5 yards for the other score. As a track star Fowler picked up TROXELI, Cru lf'l'0 X speed, he wayed at the pulling Ponies. The Ra- zorbacks had clinched a share of the conference title. ln the animal Thanksgiving Day game with Tulsa, Arkansas came out on the short end of a 14-13 aerial battle. Clyde l.elforce, Tulsa's slick quarterback, threw two touchdown passes llsxmsksox L.XMBRIGH'l' Davis Rowmxn heliore Arkansas opened up. Then on a forward- lateral from Long to Baldwin to Canada, Ar- kansas went to Tulsa's 4 from where Campbell plunged over. lVith only two minutes left in the game another forward-lateral, this time from Long to Canada to Baldwin, was good for 86 yards and a touchdown, hut the try for the extra point was blocked, and the game was soon over. Page ZS7 SMITH NTCGILI. Q, limi. B TEAM CoAcH VAN Sicktiz Under the guidance of Coaches Clyde Van Sickle, Bill Collie, and Henry Clark, the Ar- kansas "B" squad won eight out of ten games this year. The Bees were the uncrowned champions in Arkansas college ranks as they had a perfect record of 6 victories and O losses against state competition provided by Arkansas State Teachers, Arkansas Tech, Nlagnolia A 8 NI, Ouachita, Hendrix, and the College of the Ozarks. The baby Porkers' two losses came at the hands of the University of Nlissouri UB" team and the University of Oklahoma "B" team. The thirty-eight players who were awarded "B" team numerals are Drexel Atkinson, Billy Bass, John Carpenter, Joe Claborn, Harold Cox, James Cox, Jim Crafton, Ray Daugherty, Buddy Davis, Henry De- Salvo, Charles Gray, Clint Halstead, Ed Henderson, Harold Henson, Bill Hix, Howard Hughes, Buddy Jaber, Pruitt Kelly, Frank Lambright, Calvin Lane, Stacy Looney, Richard Nlartin, George Papageorge, Don Pennington, Don Richards, Eckel Rowland, Tracy Scott, Elmer Smith, Jarrett Smith, Herman Styles, lVIa- jor Tallant, Floyd Thomas, Duval Thornton, Bill Thuston, Bill Troxell, Leon Vvhittaker, Charles Young, and Nlitchell Young. The Bees lost their first game of the season to the Nlissouri Bees 20-7 in Joplin. Arkansas led '7-6mid- way in the final period, but a fumble set up one Mis- souri touchdown, and a desperation pass that was inter- cepted gavepthe Tigers another score. The baby Porkers broke into the win column with an 18-0 victory over Arkansas State Teachers in Little Rock. Don Pennington with two touchdowns and Ace Kelly with one paced the Bees to their victory. Playing their first home game of the season, the Bees took a 12-6 victory over the Texas Christian Bees. The game was highlighted by an 80-yard punt return by Kelly. Arkansas' second loss of the season was at the hands of the Oklahoma reserves, who took a 14-7 decision from the Baby Porkers in lIcAlester. The Bees were on the defense most of the game, but held the Sooners scoreless after the first quarter. Arkansas' touchdown came on a pass from Kelly to J. D. Smith. CLARK MCGUIRE COLLIE HYEIJIORST Page 155 Page B TEAM Arkansas Techls Woiidei' Boys were the next victims of the Bees as the Baby Porkers took a 12-7 victory. The Arkansas margin of victory came on a 99-yard pass interception return by End Ray Daugherty. The Magnolia A Sz M lVluleriders gave the Baby Porkers little competition as the Bees swamped them 45-7. Charles Gray's passing and running featured the Arkansas attack, but he scored only one touchdown as seven Baby Porkers participated in the touchdown parade. ln a hectic finish the Baby Porkers scored a last second touchdown to edge out Ouachita 13-7 in Fort Smith. The game was tied 7-7 when the gun sounded, and Arkansas had the ball on Oua- chitals 12, but the referee had called time before the gun, and Arkansas got another play. That play was a pass from Gray to Henderson which was good for a touchdown and victory. The Bees had little trouble with Hendrix as they won 47-O. The Bees clicked both on the ground and in the air. Looney, Henderson, and Simpson each scored two touchdowns while Longi- notti scored one. In their second home game of the season the Baby Porkers were victorious over the Tulsa "BH team 7-0. Arkansas's touchdown came in the sec- ond quarter after a 74-yard sustained drive was climaxed by a 9-yard reverse by Buddy Davis. Rolling up their largest score of the season, the Bees crushed the College of the Ozarks 55-3 to keep their intra-state slate clean. Arkansas scored almost at will with Kelly and Cwray leading the onslaught. First Row: McGuire, Kelly, Henson, Lane, Young, Longinotti, Fischer, Simpson, Lauderdale, Papageorge. Sfcond Rofw: Greer, iMazzanti, Ollie, Pennington, Brearley, Scott, iVVells, Layne, Floyd, DeSalvo, Lambright. Third Rofw: Thuston, Claborn, Halstead, Carpenter, Young, iVVooley, iMays, Smith, Standefer, Smith. Fourth Rofw: iWestbrook, Lunney, Hix, Smith, -Atkinson, Smith, Russell, Cox, Moore, Linebarier. l89 .1 ,ni ld!" I 'S Mr ff Wi! '48 WA Q1 MQ 'M sed f . ,s"7 A-f""W WT V 4"' '2 MMM ,, ln4.v,vf lv m Y. Aye fm- 1 ' 4 1, 1? Q- ui Q, M V A 31 "Sf NW' my , Q sw ,gn- S3394 - P l" ESM. Haw' I f., Z ,wi YT' I if nm .f ,,,m,,.,V, ., uf 1,1 4, Fw k . ww MV Wil, A 'Q - A 24 W., Z 1 K ,V f ,f L, JVM 325' '5 UA a A 4' sf,k!'VAlgg5L3,,w I "Q A' Sf ki' QW? AQ WW , iff 7 ,Q 1 , Q f M 5,9 Lfini A 2 93 , A , N pimp Q fi WW wf W Q My .M , i a gf ff , 1 X , b 7 M 1 ., 'W' W iv "' K Gm, 4' Jr-A at lm ' 'Q Q "FGM, W f-4' gt ,J W, .. 19" 0 W N w ft N- x ' fu L " . 'Z . Q V 2 in ww 3,54 M N i if: gg ix , W' 1: f. K 8 Lk ff 5 , Q5 W vw M wp l A s. V' .sf L Us A 2 a .4-Qi ,Q W M as ,. V yay 5, xn- ' QA m 'L W 5 mf V Q X ' ' -fy: M19 if ui 9 W 1 Wil E . Q Qu! W " 3 3 ff T, 3 X 31 K ff 'fr , . . V uv ar Q Y' a if W K V ai 'I W' I 4 'C 6 wi? 'IG it 1 EBM mc, wk F ,gm 'M A4 Jr Hkmiff A My Q xH bf' wa in ,v f-Q Aw fm fx. 'www ,Q-if, "H-ww V F A gs: 1. xi-F A 'Af M iffy? 9 gf I2 an g 'J 'Cotton Bowl Queen 'Kzlkii clIll'Vill reigns over New x"C1ll"S Uay activities. Spectators were cold and wet. Page l92 I TRAMLIRALS lVith increased male enrollment, more evenly matched teams, and capable direction by intra- mural managers lalarold Nleasel and J. C. lvhis- nant, this year's intramural program has been the most successful in the history of the University. At press time SAE, by virtue of a champion touch football team and a runner-up Volleyball team, had accumulated 366 points to hold a slight lead. Kappa Sig, with 327 points accumu- lated mostly by winning the track meet, was in second place while Sigma Chi, with second place hnishes in football and Page 193 track, had 306 points for third place. AGR, volleyball champion and runner-up in basketball, was in fourth place with 302 points, and PiKA, with third place finishes in football and track, was in iifth place with 276 points. Round- ing out the top six teams was Vet's Village, bas- ketball champions, with a total of 210 points. llowever, any of the top six teams could still t a k e t h e intramural championship w i t h snooker, golf, softball, and boxing and Wrestling championships yet to be decided. THE BASKETBALL SEASO Arkansas' always powerful Razorback basket- ball team finished high in Southwest Conference standings again this season. VVhen the season ended, the Razorbacks were deadlocked with Southern Methodist for second place, top honors going to a great Texas Longhorn five which boasted a perfect conference record. The Razor- backs wound up their conference schedule with an S-4 record, losing the SMU and Texas series. Their complete record for the season showed fourteen wins and ten defeats. Despite a comparatively poor season Arkansas boasted two cagers who won many honors. Alvin VVilliams, Arkansas' sensational six feet six for- ward, was named to the All-Southwest Conference team and led the conference in scoring with 206 points. Vifilliams also shattered the old mark of sixty free throws in one season set by Rice's Bill Henry, by netting seventy-six charity tosses. George Kok, the Porkers' brilliant center, was placed on the Conference second team and was second in conference scoring with 192 points. Kok also made Transradio's All-Southwest sectional team. Coach Eugene Lambert awarded varsity letters to these seven men: Jesse WTilson, Melvin Mc- Gaha, Tony Byles, George Kok, Alvin VVilliams, Roxie Rankin, and Clifford Horton. Reserve let- ters were awarded to Robert Adams, George Bradford, John Campbell, james Cathcart, Paul Coleman, Alvin Duke, Gerald Hudspeth, D o n a l d Johnson, George Meyer, Ray Moore, Jim Parsley and YVoody Sisk. Coach Lambert sent the Ra- zorbacks against Tulsa in the seasonis opener here and the Hurricane was sweptaway 56- 21. The first team played little more than a quarter yet Kok scored 15 points and Williams got 14. The second, win of the season came at Joplin where the Pork- ers downed a scrappy and under- rated Springfield Teachers five 62-55. Williains and Kok, using their height, scored 19 and 16 points respectively. VVith two victories on the COACH LAMBERT books the Razorbacks left for Kansas City to play in the Big Six Tournament. Nebraska's Corn- huskers furnished first round competition and fell before the towering Arkansas five 57-46. Highly seeded Kansas, led by grid star Ray Evans, elim- inated the Porkers 53-52 the following night. Tired and worn out from their gruelling contest with Kansas, the Razorbacks dropped a consola- tion round game 56-41 to surprisingly strong Kansas State. Southern lVlethodist's Mustangs won the tourney. From Kansas City the Razorbacks were off on their annual eastern trip and a Madison Square G a r d e n appearance. New York University played Garden host to Arkansas this year and treated their guests rather roughly, rolling over the Porkers 67-46 after trailing 28-27 at the half. Sid Tannenbaum, NYU All-American, paced the victors and George Kok scored 19 points for Arkansas. Still on the road the team got back in the win column by taking a 46-36 contest from previously undefeated St. Joseph's of Philadel- phia. VVinding up their road trip with the Pitts- burg CKansasj Teachers, the Razorbacks were victims of an upset and lost a 53-52 thriller to the Kansans. Back in Fayetteville and ready to open their conference schedule, the Razorbacks, chances looked none too bright. Their record was unim- pressive, showing four won and four lost against mediocre competition. T h e y were rated third in the confer- ence behind Texas and SMU. The Porkers' only hope rode on the shoulders of Al Williams and George Kok, the one-two Arkansas scoring punch. Lack of additional point makers later proved to be Arkansas' down- fall. The Rice lnstitute Owls came to Fayetteville and opened the conference schedule with a two- game series. Porker fans knew many anxious moments before Arkansas eked out a 52-51 win in the opener. Playing smoother ball, passing and shooting bet- ter, the Porkers dumped Rice 66-53 in the finale. Kok scored Page 194 41 points in the two games while A1 XYilliams was picking up 33. lfort lvortlrs Coliseum was the setting for the Razorbacks' next pair of games, these with Texas Christian University. Both games were marred by a slippery court which made sound looting im- possible. Arkansas woke up a liter a slow lirst halt and slipped and skidded to a 54-39 victory. Kok's 13 points were high. The second game was played on a much improved lloor but play was still slow and cautious. The Razorbacks had piled up a twenty-point lead midway in the third period but lialtered late in the game, then held on for a 63-53 win. YYilliams tallied 23 points, Kok 15. Next on the Porker card was a Pan-American contest with the University ol' Nlexico. The short, liery hlexicans were scrappers but lacked height and liell 55-37 beliore the tall Arkansas team. The Razorbacks moved into l.ittle Roekls Rob- inson Auditorium for the lirst of a two-game series with Oklahoma A K ll's twice NCAA Champion Aggies. Arkansas almost scored an upset in the rage req opener when spectacular ballhawking and inspired play by Nlel Nlcfiaha gave the underdog Porkers a live-point lead midway in the third period, but hflcfiaha went out with an arm injury and the Aggies came from behind to take the game 42-38. NlcCiaha's injury proved serious enough to keep him on the sidelines for the remainder oli the sea- son and greatly weakened Arkansas' title hopes. Two nights later the Razorbacks were in Ukla- homa City for the second game ol the Aggie se- ries. Playing without lVlcGaha the hghting Ar- kansas team took another early lead and forced the Aggies into an overtime beliore losing 49-44. Big Al Wlilliams was brilliant in defeat as he scored 22 points. Arkansas State Teachers College came to Fay- etteville to provide the 1'orkers their first Arkan- sas collegiate competition but were hopelessly out- classed and liell 59-39. uvilliams and Kok had a held day, scoring 24 and 19 points respectively. All-Conference -lackie Robinson and his Baylor Hear teammates moved into l"ayetteville for a pair of February dates with the Razorbacks and went AN ACCOLI T tlown twice heliore the sharpshooting of Yvilliams anal Kok. XVilliams' 22 points combined with Kok's 20 gave Arkansas a 55-50 win in the first game anal the two paired lor 40 more points to win the second game 68-57. Coach Lambert and the Porkers then entrained YVILLIAMS Kok Mc'GAn,x RANKIN XVn,sox BYLES for Dallas anal their two-game set-to with highly regaraleml Southern Nlethodist. The lN'lustangs liyetl up to their press notices hy smashing' Arkan- sas' title hopes 64-52 anal 47-44. 'llommy Tom- linson anal Roy Pugh. SNIU skyscrapers, teamecl to holal George liok in close check hoth nights. Al Xvilliams hoopetl lo points in each game anal long shot artist Cieralll lluclspeth maale himself known with 26 points lor the series, most of them coming' on long shots from forty feet out. The Texas A 8: NI Aggies came to Fayetteville anal fatteneal the Razorback victory column by losing twice to the high scoring Porkers. They liell 62-5 6 in the lirst of the two-game series, with Al XYilliams scoring 29 points. The following night the Razorbacks amasscal their highest score of the year in clowning the Aggies 71-58. VVil- liams was high scorer once more. this time with 23 points. Page 196 CDF THE BASKETBALL SEASO known with 26 points for the series, niost of them coming on long shots from forty feet out. 23 points. Still clinging to a mathematical chance for the conference championship or at least a share of it, the Razorbacks niovetl into Austin for the all-ini- lIi'nsi'la'1'ii WHORTOX portant Texas series. An outinanneil Arkansas team never Quit lifrhtilw' antl almost u set the l 33 D i Steers IH the hrst ganie. lhe fl'2lVCl-l2lUgLlCLl Porkers fatleil in the closinff minutes and Texas 35 spurtetl aheatl lor a 49-44 victory. George lxok letl the Arkansas scoring with 17 points. C'.xMvnrI,I, A11 Ty RKMSD HONEA Coremax CArnc,xR-r Sickness hampered the team in their final game against Texas. Al Vvillianis could play Very little of the game because of ilu. Texas rolled to a 66-46 victory over the weakened Razorbacks and another cage season was ended. Page 197 I Vi Wlzerz day is done . . . cadet corps, most of whom are veterans of the re- cent war. Sixty of these men who enrolled in the mid-term of 1946 served as the nucleus of this group, and took charge of the training of elemen- tary students. The remainder trained in special cadet platoons, taking turns in leading the group, in order that they may be ready to take charge of the elementary students next fall. Highlight of the year's activities was the an- nual lVIilitary Ball, which was held at the Student Union last November. Helen VVynn was selected as queen of the Ball, and she entered the ballroom with Cadet Colonel Fred VVilmot in the Grand lVIarch. Another highlight of the Ball was an MILITARY The University of Arkansas ROTC program began operation last fall on an enlarged postwar plan. Six new oflicers joined the staff, while two were trans- ferred, giving the University an all-time high of eight commissioned officers. Four new non-commissioned otlicers also joined the University stall, bringing the total strength of non-eoms up to eight. A new course, one in Air Corps training, was added to the program, which al- ready included infantry and signal corps drills. Another all-time high-230 students -enrolled for advanced training in the exhibition of fancy marching and manual of arms by Pershing Rifles, crack drill organization. Another high spot in the year's program was the annual Federal Inspection, conducted in the spring by the VVar Department. This inspection covers all phases of student training, administra- tion, drill, leadership, and instruction, and the University of Arkansas corps makes a habit of receiving an "Excellent Al' rating. The Unit also participated last year in a number of presentation and retreat ceremonies. Elementary ROTC is required of all able-bod- ied male, non-veteran students under the age of twenty-Eve. The class meets three hours a week Page 198 for the four-semester period. Advanced ROTC, completion of which leads to a commission as a reserve ollicer, is elective to veterans or students who are graduates of ele- mentary ROTC. lf selected by the PMS8tT, these students enter the course to train five hours weekly and attend one six weeks summer camp. Training in leadership, tactics, map reading, ad- ministration, and other army subjects is conducted, and upon successful completion of the course, the student is awarded a reserve commission. Upon being awarded the commission in the re- serve, the student may choose to compete for a Regular Army commission and career, or he may pursue a civilian career and make the Army a secondary subject by taking periodic training courses and correspondence work. The ROTC had its beginning in an Act of Con- gress, 1862, known as the Morrill Act. It au- thorized grants of public land to the states for the Page 199 purpose of establishing educational institutions and that such institutions should conduct courses in military training. The "land grantl' colleges to- day include most of the large state institutions, and they have furnished many able oflicers to the Army. The National Defense Acts of 1916 and 1920 established the ROTC, its mission being to qualify selected students for positions of military leadership in time of national emergency, and ap- pointment as reserve officers of the military forces. The University of Arkansas began ROTC in 1917, and it is estimated that approximately one thousand reserve oflicers have received commis- sions here. Among those have been Maurice Britt and the late Buck Lloyd, Congressional Medal of Honor winners, Neil Martin, killed in action while fighting for the Flying Tigers, Leroy Pond, war hero, George Cole and Glen Rose, members of the Athletic Departmentg Dean Morley, state FBI director, and many others. COLONEL CANARY Colonel Canary's service has all been with the Infantry with the exception of a four-year detail in the Signal Corps. At the end of the first Big War, Colonel Can- ary served with several Infantry units, including the Fortieth, Tenth, Second and Twenty-first regiments. He joined the Northwest Service Command early in the second war, serving in Northwest Canada and Alaska. He served twenty-three months overseas during Wo1'ld VVar II in the Afri- can-lWiddle East theater as Commanding Officer of the Dawson Creek Post, Dawson Creek, B. C., MILITARY Colonel Jesse Canary served as professor of military science and tactics at the University until, in the latter part of March, he was ordered home for re- tirement from the United States Army, effective May 1, 1947. His plans were to return to his native town, Owens- boro, Kentucky. I The southern colonel attended the University of Kentucky three years be- fore entering the Army as a private during the First VVorld VVar. In 1918 he received his commission as second lieutenant from an oliicers' training school at Camp Lee, Virginia. and was awarded the Legion of Nlerit for out- standing performance of duty in connection with the Cairo native insurrections. Prior to coming to the University, the Ken- tuckian was deputy commander of Camp Camp- bell, Kentucky. He is a graduate of the Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, the Chemical Ivarfare School, Edgewood Arsenal, Nlarylandg and the Com- mand and General Staff School, Fort Leaven- worth, Kansas. The colonel has had over twenty-eight years in the Army, but assignment as PMSSLT at the Liniversity of Arkansas was his first ROTC post. Page MILITARY STAFF A statf of seven ollicers and eight non-commis- sioned otiicers assists Colonel Canary in the admin- istration of ROTC at the University. Directing the Infantry training are Nlajor Dwight Dickson, Nlajor James Gibson, and Captain Harold Kent. Air Corps instructors are Nlajor Linnon Black- mon, Captain Frederick Hollier, and Nlajor Ar- den S. Freer, while hflajor Rudolph G. Vvinckler directs Signal Corps training. Nlajor Dickson, Nlajor Gibson, and Captain Kent are graduates of the University of Arkansas ROTC program, having entered the army shortly after the completion of their course. All three had overseas service. Nlajor Gibson and Captain Kent served in the European theater of operations, while Nlajor Dickson saw service in the Pacific. Nlajor Dickson wears the Silver Star, Bronze Star, Purple Heart, and the Army Commendation ribbons: Nlajor Gibson has been awarded the Bronze Star and the Purple Heart. Nlajor Freer, who hails from Yvashington, Page 201 D. C., graduated from the University of the South at Sewanee, Tennessee, and has served live and a half years in the Army, participating in four campaigns with the Air Corps. Mfajor VVinckler is a native of Texas. He was graduated from Texas A Ek M and has served six years with the Signal Corps, seeing overseas service with the Chinese Combat Command. He has been awarded the Bronze Star. Niajor Blackmon is a native of Texas and a graduate of Texas Christian University. During the war he served in the Nlediterranean and the Pacific theaters of operation, being awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross and the Air Medal. Captain Hollier is a graduate of Southwestern Louisiana Institute of his home state and saw five years of service with the Air Corps. Half of this Army time was spent in the Southwest Pacific theater, where he was awarded the Legion of Merit and two Presidential unit citations. ILITARY STAFF Head of the non-coms is NIf'Sgt. VVayne Con- don, sergeant-major, who is assisted by MfSgt. Roger C. Tibbetts. Sergeant Condon has been at the University live years, longer than any other man in the Military Department. His home state is Nebraska, and he has seen eleven years of Army service. Sergeant Tibbetts hails from Maine, has served twelve years with the Army, and saw service in the Pacific theater. He was separated from the service as a major in the Ad- jutant General's Department before re-enlisting as a master sergeant. Four master sergeants serve as assistant in- structors. They are MfSgt. Franklin D. Ren- eau, MfSgt. Ralph E. Doran, MfSgt. Howell C. Smith, and MfSgt. James Van Landingham. Sergeant Reneau, whose home state is Oklahoma, served seven years in the Air Corps, with over- seas duty in the European theater. Sergeant Smith, who re-enlisted after being separated as a warrant officer, has served eleven years in the Army, with overseas service in Europe. His home state is Texas. Sergeant Doran is from West Virginia, and has served nine years in the Army, with infantry duty in Europe and Iceland. He was awarded a Distinguished Service Cross and received two battlefield promotions. Ser- geant Van Landingham, who hails from Texas, has had overseas service in the Pacific theater. ln charge of supplies is 1st Sgt. Roger E. Mitchell, from New Jersey, a veteran of sixteen years' service. He is assisted by SfSgt. John E. Helm, Texas, who handles signal corps equipment. Page 202 I!!! its el l 1 . RECIMENTAL STAFF GFFICERS Avame Title VVILMOT, FRED XV. . QMARTIN, JOHN CJ . VVALSH, M.ARX'IN E. . VVISEMAN, JAMES H., JR. . WILSON, WOODROW XV. fll'iCH.ANEY, E. GJ . The Regimental stall is the group which over- sees the drill and procedure done hy the "Work- hOrses" of the regiment-the company and pla- toon leaders. lt controls the administration, cri- tiques, and organization, and conducts the cere- monies and parades. Cadet Colonel Wlilmot is an ex-Gl who also spent one year as a Cadet at Wlest Point. He Page 203 . Cadet Colonel . . . . fOld Regt. Ex. OHJ . . . Regt. Executive Off. . . Regt. Adjutant . . . . Special Staff . . Special Staff . . H ome Town Richards, Missouri Russellville, Arkansas Holly Springs, Arkansas Searcy, Arkansas . Okmulgee, Oklahoma Little Rock, Arkansas served Overseas with the lO2nd Division as ln- telligence and Reconnaissance Sergeant. Cadet VValsh is an ex-hflarine, and served on Guadal- canal and Cape Gloucester. Cadet Vlliseman was an Air Corps Gunner who served in the Asiatic-Pacific Theater. Cadets Vllil- son and Nlcllaney were Nlarine Corps men who served in the Asiatic Theater. 7314? First Battalion Staff fi I-IOWARD B. RE.-XTHER Battalion Adjutant Camden, Arkansas HOUSTON VP. IROARK Battalion ,Commander Little fRock, Arkansas RUSSELL T. LAFPERTY Battalion 'Executive Little Rock, .A1'liZ1IXSftS XV.u.r.,xcE L. joxrs Battalion Executive North Little Rock, Arkzu HOWARD B. HELM Battalion Commander Prairie tGrove, Arkansas QEEAROLD O. BRIDGES Battalion Adjutant Hollywood, Arkansas Second Battalion ta ff 27" 1 JAMES .ABBOTT GLENN BAXGS GEAROLD BRIDGES XKTIVIAN BURKS DOYLE C.-XRIPBELL JAMES CARIPBELL HARRY CARTER NEII,Y COLEMAN ROBERT F. COLLIER MAC D. IDAXVSON ROBERT V. DUNAI DONNEL DRAKE ROBERT A. DUCK RIACE A. DUNN PAUL ELLIS PORTER ENGLAND JAMES FRITTS HERIKERT FULBRIOHT THERON H.ARRIS 'ENT CADET OFFICERS CADET OFFICERS HOWARD HELM KENNETH PIOLCOBIB LOUIE HOLDER XVINFORD HOOVER ,ALBERT HL'CKLEBL'RX' XXL-XLLACE JONES LAWSON IQANIERBIAN JOHN KENNEY R USSELL LAI-'EERTY R. D. K. LE.-ACH LUTHER LIENIONS JAMES H. LONDON ROBERT G. RICHIXNEX' JOHN C. RIARTIN RICHARD A. MARTIN CHARLES RIIZASEL JAMES MINOR FD RIOORE JAMES PERKINS ARI.IE PIERCE, JR. JOYCE PIPKIX TOM PORTER XVILLIAM RI. PORTER, JR JOHN L. RAY HOWARD REATHFR ROBERT RIDDLE HOUSTON P. ROARH XVILLIAM C. ROBERSON JOHN SANDERS EDWARD SKIALLXVOOD JAMES L. STONE HERMAN STYLES LINDSAY C. THOMAS DENNIS A. YORK RIARVIN XVALSH FRED RVICKLIQND FRED NVILMOT VVOUDROXV VVILSON JAMES XVISENI.-KN Y grflfjf 41 HEADQUARTERS COMPA MUNCY, J. VV. SIMPSON, G. M. V.xI'mIx, J. C. .A'l'KI'iSON, D. B. COX, J. D. JACKSON, A. S'I'EEI.E, J. T. PIPKIX, D. H. r1'AI.I..XN'I', MIXJOR Duccs, VV. D. CIARNER, RODNEY C'IIAPPEI.I.E, AUSTIN KEIX'I'lNG, JAMES NOVVLIN, J. F. LINTON, R. J. OFFICERS Company COIl1lIl8IldCl' . . . CAI"I'AIN HARRY JV. CARTER Company Executive . . IST LT. HERKI.-XX' STYLES Ifirst I.iCllfC'Il2lI1fS JOYCE PIPKIX H D. Fl'1.I.BRIGII'I' JAMES BIIXUR JAMES ARROT L. D. LEMONS Y. BCRRES L. C. ,THOMAS D. R. CAMI-IxEI.I. J. H. LONDON J. XV. CAMI'EEI.I. R. A. BIARTIN R. Y. DIjN.wENT C. H. AIEASIZI. 'l'vClIniCal SCl'gt'?ll1f Staff Scrgeants H.xROI.IJ Sl'I'gC1lllfS . 'Bllllliy Ji. 'E. NICIIOLS, E. T.. Joxris, G. VV. Bxss, BILLY B,xsIxEx', JACK BREARLEY, BOB BRfNlDONy BYROX G COOKSEY, JAMES F .xI:sT, T. FISCIIER, 'GEORGE FI.OTIn, TOM HENDERSON, IM. F. OSIICRN, L. IC. C'I.AEORN, L. R. NUIZI. R. LEWI ICD D. RIOURIE A. L. PIERCE, JR. T. B. PORTER J. L. RAY BIARVIN VV.II.sII DAN H. XVOOIJS w J. C LAND lf. ITENSON K. D. BI C. C. HORTON, J. MEMBERS SU'I"I'0N, 'R. K. fJ.XKFS, S. G. XVII.sOx, VV. O. R.xMs.ILiER, R. F. RILEY, PAT IIIRT, TH., JR. JOXES, J. K. l'.xRII.xM, O. Sur-I.E'I'Ox, VV. R. BRINSON, P. D. CTARVIN, ID. T. BARERTINE, H. B. YEARGAIX, R. E. JACKSOV, F. J. 'RNS K. CARTER, J. C. SEIRC lIUnsI'ETH, G. B. l..u'xE, BUCK I.I'NxEY, JOIIN M.xzz.xxTI, GEXO NTOORE, BERRY PUVVI2I.I., BILL RI'ssEI.I., TOMMY SCO'I"I', TRACY STOxECIPI-IER, GENE DCRE, A. C. LOONEY, S. G. TROXELI., B. F. VVII.I.I.xMs, C. IIOOVER, H. E. Y RXYKITX, G. J. lhvls, XV. S. BOITIZRS, D. S. C.'XK'I'ER, D. D. SIi'I"II.E, DONALD G SIMIISOY, JACK SRRIIANOS, GEO. STONE, R. C., JR. Svxx, SEYMOUR 'M. VVII.sOx, IBRUCE E. VVOOLEY, BOBBY YOING, CHARLES VVII.sOx, C. E. Iilx, BII.I,Y SMITII, J. D. Page 206 I Page 207 COMPANY A OFFICERS COIIIIIZIIIB' COIYIIIIZIIIKIUI' . . . . CAPTAIN NEILY B. COLEMAN Company ICxecIItivc IST LT. KENNETH -I. IIULCOBIB Platoon I.eacIcI-5 . . . . 131- LT. IOHN If. REED IST LT. :XI.BIfR'I' C. HL'cRI.EIzERRY IST LT. LAWSON L. IQANIIZRAIAN IST LT. JOHN VV. KENNEY IST LT. ROBERT T. RIDDLE MFMBFRS MfJlifI.XN, J. C. NICIDANIEI., J. IM. NICQVIRF, II- IV- KEI'I'II, Ii. IJ. CTvII.I.liXXV.Yl'FR, J. B DEI.I.ER, C. F. RIENIJRICKS, I. IM. IIUGIIES, j. IB. JONES, N. G. BAYS, II. II. R.AN1EI', NV. BROVVX, C. '1'M'I.OR, III. I.. IIEXRY, XV. R. BROWN, -I. M. fIRLIilI, D, C. fIO0CII, VV. VV. ISWEARINOEN, A. R. DOYLE, I.. 'L. JOSE, A. M. CIOODVVIN, H. CROFOOT, H. M. MO'l'I.EX', J. A. EDVVARDS, IH. B. SE'I'sER, I. D. I.L'cx', XV. H. MQCIIN, O. Ii. RYI5, V. X. RIcII.xRDs, VV. Y. M.u'Es, P. N1Ii.XCIl.XM, IM. A. FRANK, I. B. M.KIl'lIN, Il.-XYMOYIJ SPEER, A. 'C. MOORE, T. I.. IIECLERK, I. A. ISORIBELOX, II. NV. KIIIIAN, C. III. HARVEY, IG. R. REYNOLDS, EARN Es'I' FOOTE, T. D. MuI.I.ENs, R. II. IIAI.I., IG. H. PL7'I"I', W. R. SISSON s, F. M. Ia. XVILSOY, NV. A. lIII.I.INc.:II IM, R. lI.xN1II.'I'ON, QI. XX MCICWEN, R. VV. UIKES, L. III. XVARREN, -I. VV. KIOIINSTDN, Ci. NX I,I".CK, D. F. IQUIALIXG, T. II. PRICE, ID. IC. COQIIRAN, B. J. IIOIZ, O. II. ROGERS, A. IJ. BREVVER, J. IC. SCHNEIDER, C. IC COLEMAN, V. F. MCCILRE, VV. I SI'L'RI.ocK, J. O. IIL:NT, C. L. IIII.I., M. T. NEEL, A. 'A I COMPANY B OFFICERS COIDDZUIY LROIIIIDZIIIACI' . . . CAPTAIN DOXXEL J. DR.XPlI5 CoIIIpzIII5' Executive . . IST LT. VV. KI. PORTER PIZIIOUII Leaders .... . . . . . . IST LT. FRED IC. XVICKLIQND IST .T. IALL J. ELLIS IST LT. XVINI-'ORD A. HflCJX'ER IST LT. DENNIS J. XYORK ASHRRIDIIE, G. A. IASIILEY, A. IF. BERFORII, T. G. CHAPMAN, V. II. CARR, T. VV. EASON, J. K. FI'I'zJARREI.I., Ili. Ii. G:XRRE'l"l', R. J. HARVEY, IC. S. TREECE, IM. M. MCFLEARY, J. M. LOSS, JOHN JABELI., J. B. NEAL, G. II. TURNBOW, NV. I.. STANFIELII, IC. VV. M.AR'I'IN, RICHARD L. STAEI-'oRu, A. R. REINTS, IJ. N. JOHNSON, JS. Ill. NDRBACK, P. C. HUMPHREX', J. D. LO0N EY, IVVM. LUPER, R. B. MEMBERS Moss, LEON RICHARDSON, D. B. SrvII'I'H, XV. R. SHERMAN, L. H. JONES, D. C. f,DENBAl,'Gl1, O. XV. VVILSOX, T. M. JACOBS, R. V. MARIANI, V. M. BARRER, B. K. HURT, B. A. 'I'.XI.BOT, IC. T. BASSETT, H. N. LAVOY, D. D. NIERRELL, R. XV. SCHAFER, D. P. BLAKEMORE, R. R. FREXR, IC. R. Woons, P. COUIITER, IE. P. CLARKSON, G. R. VVILLIAMS, D. L. STORY, R. P. TEAGCE, A. T. FIRIDVVELI., O. XVAGGONER, L. C. VVILSON, J. S. ELLIS, C, YV. GIIHIS, SV. IM. BROQKS, S. R. PICKERINC, J. R. IIUPE, NEIII HLFDGENS, NB. II.. HART, VV. R. DAVIS, P. IM. N100RE, G. IB. PERRY, IH. J. BEXCLE, R. A. DAWSON, D. D. IIOY, REX F. LEMKE, NV. H. PERKINS, V. F. VINzAN'I', J. WV. STACY, IC. lR. CIIAIvmLIN, J. IA. BOIIANING, IVV. IH. HARRIS, J. E. SPELLERS, R. T. Page 208 Page ANTONIO, J. G. BLELL, D. H. GILIDDEN, J. K. LYTOTT, R. F. H.xRRING'I'ON, IC. F. NICKOLSON, IF. M. NELSON, O. B. CARLTON, LAKE CI-IRISTY, R. D. HARBER, R. F. SMITII, TUONALD DEIIIIL, G. VV. XVATSOX, VV. O., JR. 209 Company QJOIITIIIHIILTCI' . Company lfxc-cntive . Platoon Leaders ifffnx . CCMPANY E IST LT. VVAI. C. ROBERSON IST LT. R. D. K. LEIICH IST LT. PORTER VV. ICNGLAND First Sergeant . Technical ScI'gcaIItS . JAMES If. STICE, G. Staff SCl'gCZlllfS 1 ,ff ja. ' "' Ti 1 45 f Jw' 4 5 21135- C.-IPTAIN ROBERT A. DICK IST LT. TIIERON HARRIS IST LT. GLENN J. B.-INGS IST LT. BIACE A. DUNN IST LT. 'THORIAS S. LENNON . . JABIES R. BICCAULEY F. RICCHRISTIAN, IC. L. JONES LINEEARIER, CIIESTER MOORE, D. L. ROTHROCK, T. S. SHAW, H. XV. R. 'LARVER J. P. FOSTER F. M. CARTER B. H. .ALBRIGHT F. A. HL'AIIfHREx'S A. BI. GILLESPIE XV. NV. CTIBSON B. F. HILL R. K. XVEIS L. F. XVITHERSPOONT J. R. HICKNIIJN JV. F. LIGCJN SC1'gC2lllfS .... . . A. T. SMITH, D. F. AICF.-XRI,.-XNE MICMBFRS B.XCGE'l"I', J. B. E,xSI,Er, F. M. XVARREY, C. R. BI..xcRMI'IN, B. LZYERI-I'I"l', D. E. XVIIEELER, J. T. C.XRI.ISI,E, J. III. CILINN, L. E. SIMPSOY, R. Y. DAVIS, R, VV. POwIzI.I,, BILL KEITII, KENT REOTOR, C. N. S.xR'I'.-IIN, E. B. DICKERSOX, D. A. BROVVN, IL. IC. BRYAN, FLOTIJ B.xLI,.xRO, J. S. IIOOI1, K. IJ. KIRKSEX', J. 'M. IVIARTIX, L. A. NTORKISS, R. XV VVIITRINS, L. IA. XVELLS, JOE XVII.I,I.wIsON, IH. BRANNEN, A. D. COMES, R. L. HIRSOII, E. M. S'l'EL'.XR'1', D. M. IG IQLDRIDGE, FRED LAWSON, L. A. M ATTIIEWS, NV. ROWLAND, BEN IIINNANT, CTEO. CASEY, J. E. CTRAY, IC. S. 'VX VVILHI'I'F, G. JC. CR.xNDEI.I,, D, .L. GOIJITEY, W. J. HL'DSI'E'I'II, VV. A. JOHNSON, 'J. P. NTCCLLRKIN, 'H., JR. PRIMM, C. F. 'L.'XI.RO'1', J. IH. Yow, H. D. COMPANY F OFFICERS LYOIIIPZIIIJ' LIOIIIIIIZIINIQJI' . . . . C.II'T.IIN Al.xxIES C. IVRITTS RIOIIIPZIIIJ' Ifxn-cIItiVc . IST LT. LOI'IS If. H1JI,l7IZR l'IzItOOII L:'zIIIeI'S . . . IST LT. MASON T. XXLXRE IST LT. J.x.xII2S I". PERKINS IST LT. JAMES C. STONE IST LT. JOHN KV. SAXIIERS IST IT. MAC DAWSON IST LT. ICO L. 5.XI.XI.l.XYO0IJ First Sergeant ........... RII,I. NIOORIQ 'lk-cIIIIiczIl Scrgvzumrs . . VV. P. COMES, H. H. H.XRX'II.I., R. P. 'IRILRIJT Staff SI-rgI'zIIIts . R. LANE XV. A. DIXON XV. A. FOXYl.IER I' SMITH J. P. CARTVVRIGHT R. C. RAAISIEY R. I3.fxR'I'IIOI,O1xIEVV H. R. BROOKS J. L. rI1.'XYl,0R J KIEIELING D. S. FOX T. C. CIEXRIJY SR'l'gfi'2lllf . . . .... Y IC. DAVIDSON IXIFBIBICRS BOwM.xx, Ru' SIIEARIN, BILI. IVICIQINXEY, R. IS. flllliliff, RICE IJAVIIISOS, IiI'RI. IlAIvIIvIOxs, Il. S. I,IxwREIvc'E, lVI.II.cOI.M VVILIJY, C'II.IRI.ES fIUINN, UIIIYER LYON, J. T. NfIL'CKIi.XRY, C. R. NII'I'cIIEI.I., C. D. SIvIITII, FREII HYI..xxn, JACK NEELY, FI,Ox'II YOUNCIILOOD, JAMES VVESTIIROOR, IBIIIY C.XI.I,.XllAM, DON K.xI1I'IvIAx, JOE KRISELI., VV,xI.TON PARKER, L. B. Rxxxx, EUGENE ZIEGLER, ROBERT CTISSIIIV, f?ERAI,D II.IxEY, BILI, KI.0SS, GEORGE YOUNG, III. Ii. GII.I.IAM, R. ID. BANKS, VV. 12. CII.xMIsI,Ix, DONIIIII CII.IRI.EsWOR'I'II, J. R KAUI-'xI.Iw, HEX PIIILLIPS, J. L. AXDREIVS, FII GO0D:vI.Ix, BII,I. OLIPIIANT, TOMMY '-FERRY, IILTGII KIIEMER, C'II.xRI,ES CIIII,cOTE, LUGEAN ICIwv,xRIms, ROBERT fIRAY, QIEO. T. SMITII, -IOIIX JE. BEIII., L. J. BCCKLEY, CKIRIE BREWER, JOIIN C'OI,I,Ixs, IDAVID 'T.YI'E, F. L. 'l'.IVI.OR, J. F. Page 210 RIFLE TEAM The Rifle Team is composed of ROTC stu- dents who show high proficiency in "hitting the hulls-eye." Tryouts were held in the early fall. with thirty-six students trying for a herthg of this numher, only liliteen were retained on the team. Nlatches are held throughout the school year with such schools as the University ol? Pennsyl- vania, Oklahoma, Nlissouri, Nvashington, Arkan- sas A tk Nl, Henderson State Teachers, Hawaii, and Nebraska. These are "paper matches," with each school liring a prescribed course and sending' the recorded scores to the other school concerned. Shoulder-to-shoulder matches were scheduled with Oklahoma A X Nl, Ouachita, and Kemper Nlilitary Academy. All in all, the team fired a total of twenty matches during the school year. Page 211 lfach year the team competes in the National llearst Nlatch, firing against approximately one hundred other schools for the national ROTC title. The Lvniyersity of Arkansas team won this match in 1929 and in 1944. A showcase of cups and placards is maintained in the Nlilitary De- partment, displaying the proficiency of past teams. All liring is caliher .22. The range ol' ten firing points is located under the Chi Omega Amphi- theater. MICMBIY RS li. L. Aloxlas NY. XY. Cioocn yl. M. NTKTCREARY I.. C. W,xoooNER G. lf. lVIcCHRis'ri.xN PERSHI G RIFLES During your walks about the campus, if you happened to see a small group of ROTC students whose drill looked like a crack Ylvest Point team, you were looking at the Pershing Rille platoon. These are the elementary students who are the hest drilled men in ROTC. Their teamwork this year was taught hy two ex-marines, hoth war veterans-Rohert G. NIC- llaney and lYoodrow VV. lvilson-of the ad- vanced ROTC class. And these two 'lgyrenesll know their stull when it comes to doing fancy drill like HB'I21l'ClllH:Lf lxlllllllillu or "To thc lvinds -Nlarchf' Their Very ahle assistant was Cadet lf. lf. lriitzjarrell, himself a capahle drillmaster. Pershing Rillcs is an organization liormcd for the purpose oli promoting good Citizenship by General John gl. Pershing after lvorld lvar l. The Arkansas chapter was hegun in 1932 hut was made inactive during the recent war. It was reac- tivated this year. Nlemhcrs are selected on drill ahility, ROTC work, and leadership. NIEYNIBICRS NV. XY. Wirsox W. L. l,1ooN lf. I,. lloxiis lf. li. Frrzj.-xRRE1, -I. I.. T.xY1.oR ll. If. Silvia R. lf. l3.'XR'1'lIUI.OBIIlXV BILL NIUORE F. M. CARTER I. B. C.-xR'rwR1G11'r B. M. 1AI,BRIGI'IT B. P. T,fXI,I5OT G. E. McCnRis'rmN Page 212 ge 213 R. O. T. C. RAZGRBACK BAND Frou! mic' : Third ram' : NEII, XVILRANRS ,IOIIN SANFORD DUN BAKER STIIARI' MACSWAIN MARVIN AIUIINNIIN HARVEY DfJNI'lfi.'XN -IUIIN FURIENIIERRY .Im 'I1IDXVI2I.l. MEIAIN I..uIf'I'oN 'COIIIIJ rom' : HARRY FARR -IAMES 'FAYIHR C1,.'Xl'I7li CI'IpXMliliRS HUAIER LAWRENCE JAMES CRAWEQRII -'ACK IIIURNSIII' 111iRNI:XN XYIl,l,I.IXNIS0N BYRIIN IYAPIISR .N of jrlnwlzt for pivlzzrc BILI, BALLENIIER IAMIQS XVATERS FAI' BURROXVS JIM S'I'EmIAN DA1,Ii DUNN IJUl'GI,.'XS LUWREY CHRIS ANDRIISUS AIIAI BONE BILI, CDLIYIER LIITSIIN BENEIA W. li. BROXVN PAUI, CAIIERIUN PAIiI, DARRY BILL IIAYS GEORGE Kwss WOMENS SPORTS Page 215 A CLUB The "AH Club has a requirement for membership that a member receive a var- sity letter in any major sport whether it is track, basketball, tennis, or football. This organization is for all those who have won the red and white letter. Vllith only a few members, the HA" Club was founded in 1922, and it includes the late President Futrall as one of its membe1's. He was the first football coach, back in the 90's when he was just a Latin professor. Senator Fulbright was another member. The expressed aim of the club is to promote loyalty to the University throughout the whole student body, and to make the red sweater a symbol which will mean something throughout their own lives. In 1939 the UAH Club, symbol of ath- letic brawn, went and elected a sweetheart. Her name is Goldie Jones. Every foot- ball player and every newspaper man knows Goldie. She's helped the boys, joked with them, and cheered them through illness and all sorts of operations. The boys felt that Goldie had earned her letter, so she's an honorary member of the "AH Club. This is the expressed aim of the club: They attempt: 1. By word and deed to do everything possible to boost and favorably advertise the University. 2. To create an active interest in all University athletic contests in others and in themselves as well. 3. To keep alive Razorback traditions. 4. To be an active power in increasing the enrollment of the University. 5. To preserve the athletic records of the University, and the trophies, pictures, scores of games, and so forth. 6. To encourage: a. A spirit of good sportsmanship on our team and among the student body. b. Hospitality toward visitors. c. Better scholarship among candi- dates for Varsity and Freshman teams. 7. To see that only those men entitled to do so shall wear the HA". S. To create a sentiment among our student body so that no athletic awards other than those bestowed by the Univer- sity will be worn on the campus. The club this year has fifty members and in addition twelve athletic staff mem- bers and honorary members. First Rofw: Bayne, iBradford, Byles, iCanada, Carpenter. Second Rofw: iFord, Johnson, Kok, Lane, McGill. ARKANSAS BOCSTERS CLUB As a Chamber of Commerce for the University of Arkansas, the Arkansas Booster Club, the oflicial pep club of the University, is effective in promoting the interests and welfare of the school along the lines of athletics and other student activities. Nleeting every Wvednesday afternoon at 4 p.m. the boys managed to get a lot done under the leadership of Bob Vlvilson who was elected president. The membership was composed of fifteen boys from every organization represented in the club. At least that many were eligible for member- ship. During the football season the ABC's sponsored dances in the field house at which the Varsity Club usually furnished the music. Also, the group sponsored dances at the out-of-town games. After the bid for the Cotton Bowl came, the club members got their heads together and decided to send a Cotton Bowl Queen off to Dallas with ABC paying all expenses by air or by pullman and for accommoda- tions at one of Dallas' hotels. They were also going to pay the expenses for five cheerleaders down there. The queen was to be presented at the half of the game. The plan was great but it just didn't work out. ln the first place, the candidates all backed out because votes were to be sold. Then came the second and far more deadly blow. ABC could not get hold of the money they had raised at their various dances. The money was there all right but the University ollicials said it couldn't be used for the Cotton Bowl activities. The plans for the cheerleaders to go to the game were abandoned .the queen can- didates again had to withdraw from the contest, signs for use in spelling out Ar- kansas slogans in the student section were cancelled, and ABC was unhappy. At the time Bob Xvilson said, 'KABC still wants to sponsor lots of activity and pep at the Cotton Bowl game, but with no money, we are unable to make any plans. lve still have not given up." After all fury which appeared in the Traveler, the whole student body was far more excited than at any time before this year. By that time, however, the funds had been released. Firsi Rofw: Alston, yBaldwin, Beard, D. Boone, T. Boone, Burke, Butler, iliranting, Brandon, Campbell. Sl'l'tHId R0-un' Chafbn, Chamblin, Clemmons, Cochran, Crockett, Curtis, Dunn, Eldridge, Fowler, Fussell. Third Row: Fraser, Gilmer, Gibbs, Garrett, Holt, Hamilton, Hudson, lsgrig, Jett. Page 216 Page 2I7 ARKANSAS BOCSTERS CLUB lVIr. Thomas, chairman of the Board of Trustees, met with the Student Senate and in the end everything came out all right. The ABC's even had their queen-Kakii Garvin, a Chi Omega from Fayetteville. A committee was appointed by the Stu- dent Senate to investigate the complaints of the student body with the result that a new constitution was drawn up. The prin- cipal change came in the idea that the Stu- dent Senate should have a large control of student funds. The ABC's had really started something this year. ABC was well organized this year. Bob XYilson appointed committees: Pep Ral- lies-Pendleton Vvoods. chairman, XYard, Rosen, Bill Jett, Nlaryin D. johnson, Dance-Ben Isgrig, chairman, Dub Riley, Bill Stovalg Games-lVIarc Cudin, chair- man, Bill Brandon, and Donald Jones. These boys saw to it that the organization functioned. The Arkansas Booster Club was organ- ized in 1919 and it took for its founding slogan, A'For a Greater University and a Greater Statef' The ABC is definitely giving out constructive advertising in the state. A purpose to promote student sup- port and interest in athletics has been one that has been well realized. Xvorking in collaboration with Rootin' Rubes, it has in the past and even now sponsored many campus attractions. At homecoming, ABC is the engine of the whole machine from the pep meeting held the night before un- til the gala day is over and all the bills are paid. Between halves at the football games it aided in the entertainment of the crowd and kept up enthusiasm during the games. Prominent among cheerleaders at the games were lWiriam Qrr, lVIarian Da- vis, Ann Godt, Rosemary Xveis, Buddy Teague, George Cox, and Bud Baldwin. NVhile the students take active parts in all the activities already mentioned, Mr. Wvilliam S. Gregson, known as "Greg", plays permanent secretary to the Arkansas Booster Club. OFFICERS President ...... BOB VVILSON Vice-President XvIM X. RYE Secretary . . . BILL -IETT Treasurer . XTIRGIL PERKINS Reporter . . DAN VVOODS Firyl Rofw: jones, Lawrence, Lynch, McCall, McFarlin, iMcGill, Maikris, Mears, Miller, Oudin. Sfcolzd Rau: Penick, Perkins, Pickens, Prewitt, Reynolds, Richardson, B. Riley, VV. Riley, Rosen, Rothrock. Third Rrlfux' Rye, Stevenson, Stovall, Teague, Tilley, VVhite, VVhitrnore, Vvood, D. Vvoods, P. VVo0ds. ORCHESIS Orchesis is an organization interested in modern dance. lt was organized on the campus in 1937. Its purpose is to develop modern dance technique and to give its members an opportunity to compose dances as well as to receive instructions on the dances of others. ljach of the weekly meetings consists of a study of techniques, which is followed by a period in which the members create their own dances in groups. Yvhen it is possible the members direct the group numbers. The organization also makes a study of music in relation to the modern dance. One of the main objectives of the or- ganization is to work toward exhibition, each spring and fall a performance is planned. flblanned but not always exe- cutedlj Part of the work of the students in Urchesis is to design and make their own costumes for each demonstration. Until recently try-outs were required for admission to membership. This re- quirement has been abandoned under the belief that some persons develop more slowly than others. Now any young woman who is genuinely interested in the modern dance may become a member. Active participation is required of all the membersg they engage in studies of rhythm, canon, resultant, sustained move- ment. Dances developed by the members often consist of an American folk theme or Nlother Goose rhyme. The organization is most fortunate in having as the group sponsor, lVliss Eliza- beth Ludwig, of the department of physi- cal education for women. lVliss Ludwig has danced with Nancy Nlclinight, who had a dance group in Nlilwaukee. She studied with Nlarian Van Tuyl, who is head of dance at Mills College. She has taught dance at the University of Cali- fornia. ' Nliss Ludwig has ambitious plans for the future. She hopes that besides mod- ern dance the group may study American country and folk dances. especially those of South America and Nlexico. OFFICERS President . . IXIARY HELEN Sclikrock Secretary . C.-xRoL SCHOEN Treasurer . . . Yam FREULER Faculty Sponsor . . IXIISS LUDWIG First Rofw: Adkins, Branting, Coffey, Freuler, Godt, Kinkade, lMarkwell, .Meadows, Miller, Oswalt, Phillips. Srfond Rofw: Sayle, Sehoen, Scurlock, Sharp, Spencer, Stuart, Sweet, Swift, Thomas, VVeis. Page 218 Page 219 CH EER LEADERS "Yeah Red! Yeah VVhitel Our Cheer- leaders were all right! 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 lighting like the Razor- backs themselves. They did everything humanly possible to keep the student body yelling and the team going down that lieldfl Quote last year's annual. How- ever, we can't say that much for the cheerleaders this year. Nlass confusion and disorganization pre- dominated. Sometimes there were as many as lifteen cheerleaders on the field. At other times they were as scarce as Jane Russell in the hay stack. At times when the team really needed cheering up, the cheerleaders were busy drinking cokesg when the team was on the one-foot line, and going great guns, the cheerleaders in- sisted we yell. Wie ask you . . . who has time to give out with the chant at such a point? But that wasn't the real trouble. The fault came in 11011 deciding just who consti- tuted a cheerleader and who did not. Each . 5,-1 aa, .... QQ-29 .HJ ' VF organized house was bound and deter- mined to have itself represented down on the field during the football games. The resulting confusion was inevitable. -This situation was finally solved in a spring elec- tion for Varsity cheerleaders. However numerous the faults of the cheerleaders were, the students in general were even worse, lt is not dillicult to understand why anyone would hesitate to attempt cheerleading in the middle of a barrage of coke bottles, whiskey bottles, oranges, apples, and obscene remarks. Other obstacles were the 'fprivilegem of paying all uniform and travel expenses, the long practice hours necessary, and the ap- parent lack of appreciation. Bud Baldwin's untiring efforts in keep- ing the group together and as much in evi- dence as possible certainly deserve more praise than he received. It is hoped that in the future the stu- dents will realize that cooperation on their part is essential if we are to have an efli- cient cheerleading squad of which all can be proud. it ,+L Front Rofw: Bourgeois, Gott, Orr, Claxton. Bark R0-wx Rosen, Luke, Garvin, Pakis, Baldwin. f Women's Athletic Association "The purpose of this organization shall be to cooperate with the department of physical education in unifying the athletic efforts and competition. in promoting health, good sportsmanship, physical effi- ciency, and social activities among the Women." This is the ambitious aim of the VVomen's Athletic Association. They are active in promoting sports for pleasure on the campus. The local group is affiliated with the Na- tional Amateur Athletic Federation and is associated with the National XVomen's Athletic Association. The members are chosen for ability and interest in athletics. This year under the leadership of Geral- dine VVindham, president of XV. A. A., the University association took the initia- tive in arranging the VVomen's Athletic Association of the various colleges in Ar- kansas into a State Association. The pur- pose of this new association is to foster friendly relations, to assist with mutual problems, and to cooperate in carrying out the program of the Athletic Federation of College Xvomen, a national organization of college athletic and recreational asso- ciations. The representatives from vari- ous colleges met in Little Rock in Novem- ber. A temporary plan was accepted and they agreed to have further meetings dur- ing the year. lvorking again with the Nlilitary Art Department, W. A. A. provided rifle marksmanship as one of its activities. The instruction was under the supervision of L. C. lVaggoner. Not to be lacking on the social side the members and women students interested in XY. A. A. got together for a barbecue and bonfire in the Sig Alph Valley. After the supper, the girls had games and group sing- ing around the campfire. ln the spring XV. A. A. drew up an intra- mural schedule. Tournaments in softball and tennis followed right on the heels of those in basketball, badminton and table tennis. OFFICERS President .... GERRY VVINDHAM Vice-President . . . . JANE COLE Recording Secretary . . ELIDEE DOTSON Corresponding Secretary BETTY ANNE PARKER Treasurer .... CHRISTINE HAYNES TPIE WVoMEN's A'rilI.ETic .ASSOCIATXON Page 220 'gy , . s 2 if '22 pil: L W 'bib' if , A LN N3 - W. 2.331 S Q2 ' .- ,- f ,L f' 'S' , , X r f iiifx gg: pw .,Q'? '2f-'fl -"L , 'Six A ' ' sgsg-5" f- agsgsf . I 3 Nl . km "Sr 1 ii VW' M V iff KWLQQF dy ,Ie i Page 225 PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council is an organi- zation made up of the presidents of all the sororities and of one member elected from each house. The main purpose of the or- ganization is to promote friendliness and cooperation among the sororities. VVhen the enrollment of the University became considerably larger than in former times, it was necessary that the member- ship of the sororities should be larger than it had been, and that some plans should be devised for the management of these in- creased numbers. lt was evident to all that the old hit or miss techniques of olden days no longer sufhced to meet the new conditions. It has become the main function of Pan- Hellenic to provide rules and regulations for rushing and other matters that pertain to all groups alike. These matters are discussed at the meetings, which are held every two weeks. Another function of Pan-Hellenic is to serve as a guide to the Junior Pan-Hel- lenic Council in order to give the younger members instruction in the proper conduct I i 3 of the affairs of the sorority groups. Rivalries among groups still remain, to be sure. They always will. But the ac- tivities of an organization have done much to relieve these tensions that tend natur- ally to arise when organizations compete with each other. By way of contrast let us look at a rush season of former times. Rushing in September was 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 politely glared at each other. Rush parties were exciting. Rush- ees and rushers alike were fagged out when rush week was finally over. Last minute waiting was terminated. Bids were given out. Girls moved into their proper houses. That night was closed night for the soroi- ties in order that the girls might become acquainted with their new associates. OFFICERS President . . RTARY XELLE Romskrs Secretary . . . BETSY Avcock Treasurer . . Louisa BoL'RGEo1s EEE Roberts, Grayston, Ahlemeyer, rlVIeCrz1ry, Herrick, Calloway, Bourgeois, Tuck, Orr, Hawley CHI G ECA The Chi Omega house is a stately colonial home. The sorority was founded at Arkansas on April 5, 1895, by one doctor and four coeds, of whom three are now living-lVIiss tlobelle Hol- combe, lVIiss glean Nlarie Vincenheller, and Nliss lma Nlay Boles. Since that time it has grown both locally and nationally, and for a w ile ha the exclusive claim of being the only intern tion .l sorority. National publications are the Elvlfxix ant .ff xr- lagogzze. The colors are cardinal and stra . T flower is the pure white carnation. Soon after rush week was over the Chi-O's e - tertained their new frat sisters with a sweater hop in the Student Union ballroom, followed by a di - ner party in the chapter house. Chi Omegals had pride in joy Freeman, fresh- man pledge from llot Springs, when she reigned as SNIU queen during the llomecoming game. An open house was held after the game. ln October the girls serenaded the new fresh- man boys as they entered late in the semester. One of the regular habits of the Chi-O's is their UOwl Hoot" parties, held informally after dates are called for refreshments and fun. Thursday night is guest night for faculty mem- bers. The girls are assisted by their housemother. bflrs. Bennie Alexander, or 'flVlother B", when it comes to charming the professors and their wives. The annual Plantation Party was held in April with southern fried chicken and all the trimmings. Nlembers, rushees, and their dates indulged in the dinner and then adjourned to the Student Union Ballroom. Chi Omega recipients of honors this year were Pres- ident Nliriam Cf'Pottsie"D Orr, who served on Nlortar Board, Student Senate, and th e Cheerleading squad. Kakii Garvin, a n o t h er cheerleader, received na- tional note from Arkansas fans as being Cotton Bowl Queen when the Razor- backs played LSU in Dallas on New Year's Day. Viewing the romantic angle it is found that -lean Calloway wears a Sig Alph pin and a dia- mond, Peggy St. John wears a Sigma Chi ping and Rose Ellen Conway, Betty Branch, and Betty Robins sport Kappa Sig pins. The origin of the Chi Omega colors is particu- larly interesting because they are so closely asso- ciated with the University. They are cardinal and str ', the cardinal being used because of the schoo ' own color, and the straw being the color which mriginally indicative only of the Arkansas chapt '. Later straw became the color used by all e chapters. ns group has contributed to the University of Arkansas by the addition of the Chi Omega Cireek Theater. This theater was built in 1930 in memory of the five founders ,and has been used constantly for outdoor gatherings ranging from commencement exercises to political rallies and pep meetings. One of the favorite tricks at the dinner table has come to be the singing of "Get Your Elbows Off the Tablem to some unsuspecting sister, and poor Rose ljllen Conway never gets a minute's peace when trying to explain something, because peals of laughter ring out at her favorite repeti- tion of Min regards tof' It seems that she must say that in order to think what she is saying. The Chi Omegas have a unique feature in that they have twenty girls living in one room-the attic-which is the scene of hilarious gatherings. Each year as a national organization, Chi Omega sponsors the national achievement award, which is presented to some woman outstanding in the field of public affairs, ed- ucation, religion. or arts and letters. The award has been presented to such out- standing nationally known women as Katherine Cor- nell. Judge Florence Allen, Frances Perkins, and Iose- phine Roche. Page 226 4 l Psi Chapler Firft R0su'.' Nancy Attwood, Sue Attwnod, Betsy Ayeock, Ann lliodenhamer, Nlatlolyn Bottorff, Betty Branch, Peggy ilirown, ,Patricia Burroughs, Jean Callaway, Geraldine Canhy, Jean ,Car- roll, Joyce Carroll. SNoz1t1Rnmc.' Patty Carson, Betty Coleman, Valerie Collins, Rose Conway, Pat Cox, Pearl Craig, Mary Jane Cullum, 'Nancy rllaggett, ?Martha 'DeiRossitt, Gwen liyans, 'Betty Fox, 'Joy -Freeman. Ylflifti Rvfw: Kakii Garvin, Bethel Harrell, Franees Hurley, George Anna llurst, Glo Hutcheson, ,Betty Izard, Jane Johnson, Frances Johnson, Ann Kelly, Dorothy N1vCny, Jane fVIt'l7onald, Harriet NICGCC. Fourih Rofux' Josephine N1cGill, Mary iMcGill, Betty McGinnis, Pegge McNeill, Lynne MoNess', Gloria Matthews, Robin iMiller, Pearl Newkirk, 'Miriam Orr, Nlarie Parker, Nlary L. Patterson, Sue Pattillo. Fifth Roms: Patsy Poland, Mary li. Randall, Nlary Reiehel, Sarah Riley, Betty Rohins, Jenny V. Sharp, Nlargarite Sheppard, Elsie Silverman, Carolyn Simms, Jo Ann Smith, Peggy St. John, Nlary Stottkley. Sfxlll Rofw: Ruth Thomas, Mollie Trimble, Sue Trimble, Nancy Tuck, Nancy Vance, Connie VVanasek, Lea Yvard, lllarriett VVashington, Nlartha VVashington, YVantla XVhite, Billie Zack. Page 227 DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri Delts threw their hats into the social ring in a big way when they initiated the first in a series of open houses on September 27. Throughout the winter, Friday afternoon at the Delta Shelta was the time to eat, drink, and be merry. r held their Star Dust formal in the Union bal i m. Following the dance, there was a breakfas chapter house where the girls gave creste to their dates. On INovember 15, the Stars and Crescen irls e s The pledges surprised the members in Novem- ber with a Hperfumen party and were in turn ho ored by a "work-out" party after their walk-o in january. On December 3 the Founders' banquet was held and on December 10 the fac- ulty was invited over for a reception and a look at the Christmas decorations, including the tradi- tional cedar-banked stairway. Before everyone went home to hang up their stockings, St. Nick, alias Jack Bracy, Sigma Chi, took time out to dis- tribute presents at the Christmas party on Decem- ber 18 and later collected his 72-kiss reward. A new crown was added to the royalty roster when Margie Sharp was selected to represent the University at the Maid of Cotton contest in Mem- phis. Other wearers of the ermine were: Vance Smith and Bobby Paddock, maids at the Rice-Ar- kansas game and Sara Hope West, Cleta Sue Bennett, Sally Bethel, and Louise Joyner, maids at Homecoming. It seems there were quite a few brains milling around at the Delta Shelta this year. Dojelo Crabaugh, Pat Poindexter, and Charlene Reid were elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Mary Ellen Cook to Beta Gamma Sig- mag thirteen other girls were members of honor fraternities. Along publications way were Sara Ann Grayston on the Guild Ticker and Jo Clare Thomas, feature edi- tor of the Trcweler. But never let it be said that Tri Delts are all brain, they managed to scrape together enough brawn to walk off with the Volleyball championship. Two other Tri Delts, cheerleaders Rosie VVeis and Mary Kay Claxton, gave their all when they helped call those hogs from Fayetteville to Mem- phis to Tulsa and best of all-to Dallas. TVhen the TVho,s VVho appeared in the Trafa- elcr, Tri Delts were elated to see their president, Lorene Applewhite, and vice-president, Sara Ann Grayston, among those listed. These two girls ave had a finger in every official or unofficial pie nth ampus. I arch 15 the Delta Shelta became the , I Ranch" for that famous Tri Delta r ty. Amid hay, blue-jeans, bar-b-q, and r rushees were shown a hilarious time entitled "what not to expect at the University." A month later the trident girls closed their social door with their spring formal. The person who keeps things running smoothly in the English buff style house is Mrs. Alice Per- rin, the beloved and capable housemother. Mother Perrin is a member of PEO and the Outlook Club. The old question: "VVhom do you have a date with tonight?", was a thing of the past this year. It was more like, "Whom are you going steady with or pinned to now?" Among the girls who had gismos attached to their crescents were Han- nah Oliver, Lambda Chi, Sally Bethel, Ruth East- erbrook, and Peggy jo Davidson, Kappa Sig, Patsy Robinson, Virginia Lee, Janie Brainard, and Sally Rand, Sigma Chip Ruth Wvest, Phi Delta Theta, and Katheryne YVinnam, PiKA. Sixteen others went steady and nine were engaged. Ofiicial publications are The Trireme, The Tri- glyph, and The Trident. Three endowment funds, the National, the Trident, and the Visiting Endow- ment Funds, are used for altruistic purposes among college women. Page 228 Della Iola Chapter Firitl Rofwf Nlary C. Andrews, Lorene Applewhite, Blaine Bar- ham, Cleta rS, Bennett, lCaroline Blass, Janie Brainerd, Dorothy lliranting, julie A. Brown, Mary K. Claxton, Jane Cole, Mai'- garet Collier, Mary E. Cook. Sefnml Rofw: Vvaldeen Cook, Beth Craig, Peggy ,lo Davidson, Ruth lfasterbrook, 'Pat Foy, Virginia Fulk, Shirley Gibson, 'Sarah A. Grayston, Mickey Harper, Dorothy llaxton, Sarah S. Henson, Jane Higginhotham. Tffird Rofwf Jimmie VV. Hughes, -Dorothy johnson, Nlildred johnson, 'Mary Anna Jones, Louise Joyner, Jane Kinkade, Helen Knott, Nfargaret Laird, Nlarjorie Langhart, Blanche Lee, Peggy Lee, Mary Lewis. Fourth Rofwf Dorothy 'NTcNally, ,lean ,Mark- well, Christine lMerrill, ,Ann lMisenhimer, Sara Morehead, Mary' bl. Nayler, Bobby Paddock, Betty A. Parker, Pat Poindexter, Jewel A. Price, Sally Rand, Leah Reutlinger. Fiflfl Roms: Patty Rohertson, Shirlee Robertson, Patsy Robinson, Kathryn Sayle, 'Mziry' H. Scurloek, Marjturie Sharp, Betty J. Shepherd, Vance Smith, ,Dorothy Sullivan, lllelen Sweet, 'Jo 'Ann Swayze, Jo Claire Thomas, Margziret Thompson. Sixth Rofw: lN1ary I.u Trigg, Sara I. VVarren, Rosemary VVeis, Sara ,YVest, Gertrude 'VVhite, Diane XVilcox, Catherine XVilliams, Kitty XVills, 'Kathryn 'VVin- ham, Helen -VVinn, Joann Wvinters, Mary' Jo VVor:d, Birdie Vllright. Page 229 DELTA GAMMA Let's take a look at the Delta Gamma house way down at the end of sorority row in the newest of the houses, and one of the most unique. The Delta Gammas returned last fall to find the down- stairs of their house completely redecorated in bronze, pink, and blue, and ready for the big year ahead. The Delta Gammas were fount d here in 1930 and built their house in 1940 this year, according to the girls, is thei housemother, Nlrs. Ruth Virayne, from Sc The outstanding personality in the DCA The first social events of the year for e Gamma pledges were the series of open houses held for fraternity pledges. The favorite pastime of the pledges of DG is to take as many walkouts as they can get away with. Of course, they pay for it, but they don't let that stop them, for their solo walkout is becoming a traditional thing. The pledges, however, do their part in entertaining the initiates, also, for they threw a special Goblin and Ghost party for them at HalloWe'en time, and the whole house turned out in costumes. The initiates in turn entertained the pledges with a Christmas party. Delta Gammas were pleased when Helen VVynn was chosen as ROTC Colonel Fred VVilmot's lady and reigned at the Nlilitary Ball on December 6. Another pledge, Julia Marie James, from Mena, was elected Freshman Queen by the student body and also served as maid to Nliss Rice at the Little Rock game. Gther maids were Nlarjorie Besett, maid to Miss Rice: Demetra Bradshaw, maid to Homecoming Queeng and Virginia Smith, maid to lVIiss SMU. Homecoming was also eventful for Delta Gammas when they received honorable mention for their yard decorations. On the sophomore coun- cil were Demetra Brad- shaw, Bobbie Castling, and Mary Nell Roberts: the latter two also served on YYVCA Cabinet and AVVS Board. D e l t a Gammas were quite proud of Pat Cameron from San Antonio. Pat taught riding at the University and won sev- eral honors with her horses at Tulsa and Chicago last fall. It was hard narrowing it down to "that certain onel' this year but before the Nlarch winds blew in, six Anchor girls had landed their men: Helen VVynn was pinned to Fred VVilmot, Sigma Chig Juanita Hamilton and Tidwell Semmes, Kappa S' f' in Alstadt and Bob Bland, Lambda Chig I inda iarrick and Jack Graves, Sigma Chi, and I a Dean Nvilmot was engaged to Bob Stapleton, gina Nu, and Lura Nlclfenzie to lVIarion Grif- fi , PiKA. One of the big events of the year was the Delta Gamma spring rush party held in April. VVould- be pledges were sent invitations to spend the week- end at Anchor lnn. The decorations carried out the ocean theme of sailors, anchors, and ships. In their popular game room the rushees saw the ship flags spelling out the name of Delta Gamma. The official publication of Delta Gamma is the fifzclzors and the flower is the cream-colored rose. The colors are bronze, pink, and blue. Delta Gamma was founded at the University of Nlississippi in 1873, the first women's frater- nity to be founded in the South. It has since be- come international in scope with chapters in Can- ada. Alpha Omega chapter was installed at the University in 1930. Originators of the Seeing-liye Dog Project in the United States, Delta Gamma's 30,000 mem- bers maintain 75 sight clinics throughout the country. lts national philanthropy is aid to blind and sight conver- sation. Two war orphans, one in Belgium and one in Hol- land, are supported by the fraternity. Delta Gamma also provides a 360,000 stL1- dent loan fund to assist worthwhile undergraduates in colleges all over the United States. Page 230 Alpha Omega Chapler Firxf Rau: Ann Alstadt, Tommye Arhogast, Sue Barker, Phyllis Barker, Margery Besett, Deinetra Bradshaw, Pat Cameron, Linda Carrick, Bobbie ifastling, Nlary iM. iflharlesworth. Swonfl Rofuz' Mary' Bob Cross, Frances Dale, Libby Doak, ,Sammie Doss, Betty Drilling, Betty Fnstace, Gloria Fentem, Colleen Ford, Ann Godt, Juanita Hamilton. Third Rofwf ,Marv llzunpton, Betty Han- cock, fBennye Haskins, Martha iHileman, Katherine Horner, Nancy Hurley, -lnlia blames, Sara Joyner, Hope Kirby, 'Jeanne Kurtz. Fourilz Roux' Becky Luke, Lura Nlclienzie, -lane MOKerran, -lcanne Niitchell, Jean Nloore, Kathleen fVlullen, Vvzlnda Nichols, Jo Nobles, lane Oates, llelen Riddle. Fifi!! Millie Riggs, Mary N. Roberts, Rosemary Rucker, Frances iShouse, Mildred Slade, Virginia Smith, ,Peggy Swofford, Mary L. Taylor, Matta- lee Taylor. Six!!! Rofw: Nelda i'Ii1lyl0I',lhAl1lIlilIl Terry, -loan Tan Pelt, Clarice Yaugliters, Lihhy JYValker, liadezmc lvilmot, Eliza- heth VVooddy, llelen YV-vnn, Kathleen 'YVynn. Page 23I KAPPA KA PPA GAMMA The house with the big side yard facing the Student Union is the Kappa Kappa Gamma house, home of the golden key and fifty Arkansas coeds. Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Mon- mouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, etob r 13, 1870, the second oldest sorority in he nited States. lts 76th Founders' Day wa elebrated in October by a banquet in the chapter use. The Arkansas chapter, Gamma Nu, was s lled oi the campus on April 16, 1925. The first major party of the year was a Son Titles dance held in the women's gym to the tune of a juke-box. The walls of the old gym cam to life with musical notes, song sheets, and color- ful balloons. The light-and-dark-blue gals and their dates were dressed as their favorite song titles, and after the dance everyone adjourned to "The House of Blue Lights," which was none other than the Kappa house in disguise. 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." Last fall Gamma Nu had the honor of being invited to sponsor the installation of Delta Pi chapter at the University of Tulsa. The entire chapter enjoyed a glorious week-end crammed with parties in their honor and dates with the pick of T.U.'s men. Following a surprise party given by the mem- bers for the pledges, the little would-be Kappas blacked the house and went shrieking through the halls in sheets to grab an active down to their sur- prise HalloWe'en party. There were witches and fortune telling as the girls crunched p o p c o r n and drank apple cider. The m o r e industrious o n e s bobbed for apples. Following the Home- coming game, the Kappas transformed their house into a football field, com- plete with goal posts, for a buffet dinner in honor of the alumni. The centerpiece in the dining room was composed of green with miniature football players. Quite a few honors came to Kappa Kappa Gamma this year. Sarah Jennings and Mary Frances Pakis were cheerleaders, Patty Bliss Was president of AWS and president of Kappa Delta Pi, President lVIartha lV1cCrary and Patty Bliss were tapped for Nlortar Board last spring at the same time that Libby Campbell was selected for Sophomore Council. Martha lVlcCrary and Patty Blis were: also selected for VVho's VVho in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. Nlary Frances aki was engineers' queen for the gala Nlarch 17 cele ations, VVilla Jean Calloway represented the niversity at a national student union conven- tion in Chicago in Aprilg and two of the four beauties at Arkansas were Kappas, Carol Lee Matthews and Elinore lVIayfield. Other campus "big dogsl' included Veda Nlerle Freuler, secretary-treasurer of Orchesisq repre- sentatives to Junior Panhellenic were lVIartha Ann lVloore and Sybil Ellis, who was also vice-president of Kappa Pig Alice Ruth Sims and Suzanne Parks, officers in Sigma Alpha lota. Kappas had their share of football glory with Sybil Ellis and Betty Hunt serving as maids to Miss Rice, and Mary Frances Pakis and Carol Lee Matthews as maids to the Homecoming Queen. The golden key girls are extremely proud of their housemother, Mrs. Samuel H. Rainey, bet- ter known as "Momiel', who, since she has a Kappa daughter of her own, lives the lives of all her girls. As usual there were quite a few Kappas with pins at- tached t o t h e i r keys. Among these more fortun- ates were Freddie Shafer, Kay Thomas, Lynn Tatum, Ianell lVlcCaskill, Virginia OlNeal, Kitty K a r n e s, Carol Lee Nlatthews, Veda Merle Freuler, and Patty Bliss, who also has a ring. Page 232 l Gamma Nu Cbap+er Firft Rofw: Daveda Arms, Anita Arrington, Ruth Belt, Patricia Bliss, Melba mE. 1Bouton, Ida Jane Bradford, VVilla Jean 'Callo- way, 'Elizabeth Campbell, :Peggy Connable, Betty ,Leeper Ellis, wSybil Ellis. Second Rofwf 1Veda 'Merle ?Freuler, Jayn Friedlander, Patricia Lee Glazner, Jean Garrett, Adele Graves, Virginia Hadeway, Eloise ,Hammann, Katherine Harrel, Natalie Harri- son, ,Helen Haxton, Della ,Mae Hilton. Third Ro-un' Bernice Hudspeth, Betty lHunt, Shirley lHamilton, Virginia lllicks, lBetty Jo Ingram, 3Mary Louise Ingram, ,Sarah Jennings, lEdwina Kanis, Kitty Karns, ,Catherina Kik, Jeanne Kerwin. Fourth Row: Maisie Lackey, Jane McCarley, Janelle lMoCaskill, Martha Mc- Crary, ,Mateel .McKeehan, Eleanor Shay MoKinsey', Emily Louise Mallory, .Nancy lMann, lPolly Martin, Carol Lee lMatthews, .Eli- nore lMayfield. Fifth Rofw: ,Martha Ann Moore, Mary' Frank Nicholson, Virginia O'Neal, lMary Pat O'Kelly, Suzanne Park, Dotty 'Bumpers Patridge, Ida J. Redman, Barbara Rose, Mary Ellen See, Freddie Shafer, Margie Sharp. Sixth Rofw: Alice Ruth Sims, llVIarilyn Tatum, Anita Taylor, Kay Thomas, Vir- ginia Tiernan, Rita lVVeny, 'Helen fVVilliams, Phyllis 1VVilliams, 'Mary lJeanette VVood, Neva 'Young. Page 233 Pl BETA PHI lt's a large old English style house built dfzstone and brick. That is the Pi Phi house, off th'e maih drag, but popular enough to creatq a main drag of its own, as anyone can plainly see if he trfes to drive through that permanent tiyaffic jam. Pi Phi can brag about Wbraingy, gooc oo ng girls", and not be overrating themselve in he least. Nlartha Harlan, freshman from aye te- ville, was chosen as one of the R'a'?!'orbac Be Queens, and Peggy Jacobs -was selected ' on a the- four candidates for 'Engineering Queen. The Pi Phis seemi to continually walk off w' the scholastic honors, ranking first again in gra point on the campus for the fifth consecutive ye lVlary Ross lVlcFaddin, Alice Newton, and Ann Zorn were elected to Phi Beta Kappa. , E' I . 6 H poiht. Besides this, she was elected vice-president of Associated Xvomen Students, to serve next year. Sally Steward is one of the Pi Phi beauties, who suddenly turned into one of the busiest little bees on the 'campLis. Sally is Associate Editor of the R.-XZORBACK, Assistant Editor of the Guild Ticker, Circulation Nlanager of the Tnwelcr, only girl on the Eizgizaieez' staff . . . She is definitely "in things" on the campus, and holds an office in nearly every one. , ' ' Y Big dogs also include rl-Tlossie Stice, who was . d for VVho's'.VVho in American Colleges and 'es, and Jean Ahlcmeyer, who was secre- of Pi Phi for next year. ight of the yea? for the Pi Phis was a QC 5 A . VS, on the Student Senate, and elected I 1 'O' The Alpha chapter had the distinction of win- ning the Balfour Cup for 1944-1946, which is awarded on the basis of scholarship, campus serv- ice, campus leadership, cooperation with campus authorities, cooperation with fraternity officers, and financial condition. The local chapter won over ninety chapters located in the United States and Canada. The year before, this chapter was awarded the cup jointly with California Delta at UCLA. At the annual tapping of lVlortar Board last spring, Mary Ross iMcFaddin was ch'osen for membership among the honored few. lVI'ary Rcks is president of YYVCA, and has her hnger in-, nearly every pie on the campus. - President Jane Thomas is 1' Fayetteville girl, the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, although she is not the traditional blue-eyed blonde of which they sing. The girls are always teasing an e about her sleepy silence at the break- fast table. Editing the 1947 RAZOR- BACK is Ann Jordan, an- other Fayetteville girl. Ann has been outstanding schol- astically, h a v i n gfb-e e n awarded the Pi Phi schol- arship ring, awarded to the girl with the highest grade W X isi rom their Grand President, Miss Amy Burn- ham Onken. It was the only visit she made this year to ,any chapter. Lugene Thornton, secretary, blossomed forth as the president of Sigma Alpha Dlota, national honorary music fraternity. Nan Hopper served as vice-president, and was elected secretary for the coming year. Re-elected treasurer for next year, Carolyn Cherry took time off from her ledgers long enough to star in the Blackfriars' production, "Blithe Spirit." 4 No' 'article about Pi Phi -would be complete with'- out a mention of their two outstanding members. lVIoth.er Clifion, a Pi Phi from Indiana, has been much lowed' by the girls for many years. The other one is the'jovial Mary Jeanette Simpson, who 'is busy-with everything from AWS to chief snooper for the T1'a'z,'eIer. 0 L Romance and marriage . ' blossomed at the. Arrow L o d g e during the year. Nine girls were niarried, and nearly every girl was pinned, off and on. For one of their projects of, the year, the Arkansas Alphas h ave adopted a wariorphban, a little Czech- oslovakia'n girl, ten years old. B Page 234 Page i 1 1.,--.. A.. -,..,-.., Arkansas Alpha Chapter First Roux' ,lean Ahlemeyer, Carolyn iAlexander, Nancy Appel, Dorrine 2Barrett, Billie Bird, Bohhie Bird, Martha Birdsong, 'Mary' E. Briggance, Nlaryanne Brown, Elaine Bntler, Betty Butts, Patsy Busbee, tMary A. Byars. Sfrond Rofw: Marthzl Caldwell. Mary Lou Campbell, Patsy Campbell, rCamille Cashion, Carolyn Cherry, Adrienne Cockrill, jane Cockrill, -lane Cole, Gwendolyn Collins, Ann Craigo, Doris A. Daniel, Niarian Davis, lkfiartha lf. Dellinger. Third Rofw: June Dickerson, .Louise Douglass, Leah Dungan, Jane lliwiggins, Ruth Faulkner, Mary' C. Gaston, Niargaret Gerig, 'Mary VA. lllaley, 'Martha Harlan, lan Herrick. Marilyn Hoag, Nan Hopper, Peggy Jacobs. Four!!! Roux Nlaude Johnson, Grace jones, Annilordan, Becky Jordan, Alice Keieh, Ann tI,nckinhill, Carl A. Nicllowell, Niary HR. NIC- Faddin, Matilda Moliaddin, 'Ruth lMcIntyre, iAnn sMdSwain, :Pat lN1cSwain, 'Rose Niahan. Fifilz R0-ux' Betty Nieadows, Nadia Nieadows, 'Betty Niehane, 'Mary' Niitchell, Alice Newton, Niary V. Oldham, Tommie Mxle Owen, Jeanne Pickens, Betty Poe, Jane Pratt, Paula Sue Reagan, -Ruth Rehsamen, ,Ann Rouw, Marit- 'Scott. Sixth Rofw: l'l'helma Shannon, lMary J. Simpson, .Martha LA. Skillern, Ada Lee Smith, Nell Smith, iMargaret Spencer, Sally Steward, Lihhy Stewart, Florenee Stice, -lane Street, :Brenda Stuck, Annetta Talhot, Betty A. Talbot, Jane Thomas. Svfufrzllz Rofw: Betty Ann Thompson, 'Longene Thornton, 1Fran Tomlin- son, 'Charlotte Townsend, lMary 'Alice ffncker, Joan Van lHoose, Carolyn Van Ness, Betty lVValters, Sue 'VVard, 'Niarye A. Wvar- nock, Carolyn Vvatkins, Peggy Vilatkins, Virginia 'VVatkins, Betty Vvilkerson. ' 235 il-Gm!! aa ZETA TAL! LPHA The newest, and yet one of the oldest organiza- tions on the campus at Arkansas is Zeta Tau Al- pha. lnstalled on December 18, 1903, Zeta was one of the hrst national sororities to come to this campus. At that time there were three men's fra- ternities-Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsi n, and Kappa Alpha. Zetas have come back on the campus 'lCCCSS- fully this year by taking first honors in t hom - coming decoration contest. Louise ourgeois, who is a cheerleader, member of Rootzn u es, and rush captain of Zeta, was selected to reign as Queen in the University's twenty-hfth annual Homecoming. On the scholarship side, Zetas claim Prexy Mary Ann Barlow, a graduate student from Dal- las, who is a member of lVlortar Board, f'VVho's VVho in' American Collegesf' and Eloise Gray Boone, secretary-treasurer of Phi Sigma, and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and Chi Alpha. Glenda Cooper is secretary of Alpha, Epsilon Delta and a member of Chi Alpha and Phi Sigma. During the fall Carol Schoen acted as president for Boots and Spurs and was society editor for the Trawxeler. Joyce Bledsoe and Jane Rucker are the Zeta "furriners". Joyce came to the University two years ago after having lived in Mexico City for six yearsg and Jane resided in Dutch Guinea for several years. The annual Founders' Day banquet held at the Vllashington Hotel sent the Zeta social year off to a good start. At the beginning of the semester the Zeta gals set Friday afternoons aside for en- tertaining the fraternities with a series of open houses. Zetas are known every- where for their friendliness and hospitality. Everyone who attended the "Forty- Niner's" party in the fall had such a bang-up good time that it threatens to be- come a yearly event. Of course, there were those who had trouble keeping up with the break-neck speed of the treasure hunt involved. The spring Star Dust formal was a little more on the digni- lied side but it was just as much fun. Pledges surprised the initiates early in the fall with a pajama party and a skit depicting the perils of rush week. Zeta members retaliated at Christ- mas and gave the pledges a party complete with ifts and refreshments. At a tea for faculty members and representa- tives, the Zetas introduced their housemother, lXdo ' y Bid-otherwise known as Nlrs. Frank Bitt to the guests. Mommy Bid can be found pla away at the piano at almost any Zeta en- tei am nt, and how she loves fraternity songs! Epsilo chapter ran away with the Zeta prov- ince scholarship award for last year with her grade point of 3.27. ln the pinned way were Carol Schoen to a Sigma Nug Joyce Bledsoe to a PiKAg Mary Jane Hamil- ton, the school's interfraternity queen, to an AGR, and Betty Ferguson and Jean, King to Lambda Chi's. Zeta was founded at Virginia State Normal College, Farmville, Va., October 15, 1898. A pioneer in the South, Zeta was the first women's fraternity to be chartered by a special act of the state legislature. After a rapid expansion through- out Dixie, Zeta was established in northern col- leges and universities until it now has chapters in both the United States and Canada. The Arkan- sas chapter is now the oldest active chapter in the country. The national magazine of Zeta, the Themis, is edited by a former Arkan- sas member, Grace Jordan Cook. The colors are steel gray and turquois blueg the flower is the white violet. Carol Schoen pulled in some more plums for the Zetas by being selected by the Sigma Nu's to reign as their Sweetheart, and by the Press Club as Miss Ar- kansas Traveler for 1947. Page 236 Epsilon Chapter Firsf Rofw: 'Mary' Ann Barlow, Irene Batten, Martha Beard, Frances Benton, Joyce Bledsoe, Louise Bourgeois, Nedra Brown, Cassie Campbell, 'Mary Jane Coleman. Svrond Rrmc: Ann Crain, Aloyise Ferguson, 'Betty Ferguson, Mary' 'lane Hamilton, :Sue Hawley, Virginia Holmes, Alice Jllulse, 'Suzanne Jackson, Kather- ine Joyner. Tlzirrl Rofw: iAlice Keefe, Jean .Ann Kight, Jean King, Kathleen Kohel, Nancy Lang, Katy Lou Lloyd, Nlarilyn Miller, Georgia Mills. Four!!! R0m:.': Barbara Pomeroy, Jackie Rockwood, lane Ruvker, Carol Svhoen, VVillie ,lean Shelton, Diary Katherine Smith, l,11y'ini:1 iVVieker, Nlary Lynn Vlloolley. Page 237 DELTA TH ETA Vlihen, last spring, a group of six Phi Delta Theta veterans got together on the campus of the University of Arkansas and found that they had two brothers among the faculty members, the nu- cleus of a new fraternity was born. A charter of Phi Delta Theta had been granted at the Univ sity in 1905, but between the time of its grant and the installation of the chapter, Arka passed a law prohibiting social fraternities i than come on the campus sub rosa, the peti withdrew. National oflicials of Phi Delta , - Fraternity visited the campus in the summ r of 1946, recommending the University as a desir ble Phi Delta Alumni Club, and a similar charter should be held by Fort Smith Phis before the semester's end. The Right Reverend R. Bland Mitchell, Bishop of the Arkansas Diocese of the Episcopal Church, a prominent Phi and the moti- xating influence of the Little Rock group, visited with Delta Theta on the campusg his hearty en- couragement and his statewide alumni contacts haxe been no small factor in assisting the localls the 1 valuable assistance and spirit of cooperation e part of the other fraternities on this campus. P l C. Beam, Executive Secretary of Phi Delta The s General Council, stopped by Fayetteville colleges of this state, a law later repealed. ' v - pr ress. Delta Theta is also deeply grateful for 1 . I 11 4 O site for a new chapter. VVhy not, asked the Phi form a local fraternity from which to petition for a re-issuing of the once-granted charter? Accordingly, on October S, 1946, these stray Phi Delts held their first official meeting and Delta Theta came into formal existence. Edward Bed- well, Phi Delt from Florida, was elected presi- dent, and Bill Higginbothom, Phi from Duke University, vice-president. Phis Frank Gordon, Frank lVIurdock, Bill Rhodes, and lVIaurice Bed- well were given the posts of treasurer, plan- ning committee chairman, rush co-captain, and publicity manager, respectively. To Mr. Charles Cross of the School of Education, and a Phi Delt from Franklin College, fell the role of chapter advisor. A number of men of the campus had ex- pressed a desire to affiliate with a group which planned to petition for a Phi Delta Theta charter, and from the original nucleus of six the local had grown to an organization of twenty-five men by the conclusion of freshman rush week in October. Delta Theta began its participation in campus affairs at once. The Extra-Curricular Activities Committee investigated its petition to the Univer- sity to function as a local fraternity and gave its approval October 15. Delta Theta's first float entry, in the Homecoming Parade, won a first place. Competition in intramurals followed. At present gala plans are being made for the Delta Theta formal to be held in Nlay. With the formation of Delta Theta on the cam- pus of Arkansas, the more than a hundred Phi Delta Theta alumni throughout the state began taking a keen interest in the progress made. In lVIarch a charter was granted to the Little Rock the installation trip of Oklahoma A 8: NFS new Phi Chapter recently, and admitted frank amaze- ment at seeing so much Phi spirit in so young an aspirant local. Eighteen of the scholastic and honorary organ- izations on the campus have Delta Theta repre- sentation, among them Blue Key, whose president is bl. P. Byrd. NHLESTONES: Dave Hamilton's flourishing mustache funtil his wife came backl . . . F. Gordon's multiplication of friends after winning the Folger Coffee contest . . . John Talbot's use of his head in that Razorback Hall volleyball game . . . the boys all hoping Beta Theta Pi will start a chapter here so we can hate 'em . . . Pee Wee Bedwell's enthusiastic orations . . . Dave fSea-storyl Piper's enthusiastic eyebrows . . . Hig's opinion: f'1'll ask Ruthl' . . . MclVIick's card tricks . . . Ralph QNIusclesj Smithls inspir- ational blue car. TONIBSTONES: Delta Thetas in the padlock of wedlock are President Ed Bedwell Ckey held by Eloise nee Stuckey, Arkansas Pi Phil, Maurice Bedwell, Lawson Cloninger frecently lostj, Dave Hamilton, Dave Piper, Frank lVIurdock, A. Penix, and Joe Roberts. Considering a "Phi Delt Bungalow" are Bill Higginbothom and Tri Delt Ruth VVest. OFFICERS President . . . . EDWARD E. BEDWELL Vice-President . Blu, Hiooixnornoxr Secretary . . . . JULI.-xx HARDIN Treasurer . FRANK GORDON Page 238 Firxf Rofw: Lermurd Alvis, Edward Bedwell, 'Harvey Brooks Robert 'Brookshen lj. P. 'H5'rd, Porter Chnclick. Srmnd Rims' IAIXVSOII Cloninger, Keith Curfmzm, Frank -Gordon, David Ilzimil- ton, Franklin Nlurduck, A. Penix. Third R0fu:.' David Piper YVilliz1m Rhodes, Joseph Roberts, Ralph Smith, james Stzlllworth Joseph Stevens, James 1VVilS0n. Page 239 KAPPA ALPHA The K.A,s are with us once more. For four years, like Lucky Strike green, the Kappa Alphas went to war. But now they're back, without a house to be sure, but back in all their KA glory. They came back a little late, about the middle of January to be specific, and petitioned for rein- statement right in the middle of the housing shortage. to a chapter of big strong KA's like usf' ey said. "VVe'll do without a housef, So i was every man for himself. Razorback Hall, l d Hall and private homes, just like so many inde pendents. But next year, they say, they'll be bac in the big time again. They're hoping for a nice returning veterans, on the Arkansas campus. Among them are members from many southern schools. From University of Tennessee is Bill Franklin, Gallatin, Tennessee, Bob Downey from Davidson College in North Carolina, Little Rock, Howell Davis and Bill Brown from Mississippi State, Helena, Dale Dunn from Tulsa University, Hampton, and Bill Lambert from Drury, Van Buren. Joe Covington of the Law School is the chapter advisor and is a Kappa Alpha from this c apter. One dark night along about the second of rch, the KA's acquired a more than 100 per addition to their ranks. Fifteen proud pledges str e out of the Blue Room that night with Uyvhaes ii little thing like 21 housing S big chapter house of their own by next fall. A great big chapter house complete with baths ad- joining the two-man rooms throughout. A big sun porch, a wide lawn and a chapter swimming pool at the side. That's what they're hoping for, but they'll set- tle, they say, for a beat up little shack with single rooms that four men and pledges can be stuffed into, with a GI shower room in the corner of the basement. The Kappa Alpha Order was founded Decem- ber 21, 1865, at VVashington College, now Wash- ington and Lee University. Southern gentlemen those southern gentlemen were knowed as in them days. The bleeding South was just emerging from theiCivil VVar, and four students banded together to start a movement to foster and maintain the manners, customs, and ideals of the southern peo- ple. They looked to Robert E. Lee, who was at that time President of Washington College, as their ideal. The Order now boasts 68 chapters and 30,000 members. Kappa Alpha was installed on the University of Arkansas campus April 27, 1895, the third fra- ternity established here. One of the first Kappa Alpha houses was located on College Avenue, very close to town. ln later years the fraternity was moved to West Dickson Street near the Engineer- ing Building. ln 1939 the chapter obtained a new home at 525 Shady Street, which it maintained until 1942 when most of its members had given up college life for military service. This year found fourteen Kappa Alphas, all Kap a Alpha shields hanging on their manly chests. Fifteen new initiates, Bill Dean, Marcus Ristig, Jerry Flocks, Leonard YVhittaker, Joe Sparks, all of Fort Smith, Charles Freeman, Max Thorn and lrvin Greer, Harrisburg, Noble Lewis, Dennison, Texas, Bill Gooch, VVinchester, Ken- neth Ross, Cove, Louis Strickland, Russellville, Cecil Billingsley, Greenwood, Miss., Raymond Daugherty, Greenville, Texas, and James Lewis, Greenwood. And then 29 KA's were open-housed all around the campus. And then the KA bridge team latched onto a Hnal spot in the eliminations for the national bridge tournament. They weren't as active this year as they were in pre-war semesters. Getting started in mid-term was a handicap, being without a house didn't do a lot for the organization, either. Having all transfers and new men didn't give them the chance to have brother KA's in the activities to the same extent that other fraternities did. However, they're not singing the blues about such things, and expect to be right up in the big time come next fall. OFFICERS President . . . . RUSSELL REINMILLER Vice-President . . . DALE DUNN Secretary . . . AUBREY BLANKS Page 240 First Rome: Aubrey G. Blanks, jr., Howell Davis, YVilliam Dean, Yvilliam Denman, Dale -Dunn, Gerald Floeks. S6'l'0lld Rofw: Charles Freeman, VV. VV. Gooch, Kenneth J. Holcomb, lVVilliam James, Jr., Bill Lambert, James Lewis. Third Rofw: Noble Lewis, Ruisell 'Reinmiller, lMHI'fflIS Ristig, Kenneth Ross, Joe Sparks, Louis Strickland, Niax Thorn. Page 241 Page 242 KAPPA SIGMA That red brick castle on the corner of Arkansas and Dickson is the home ofthe Kappa Sigma tribe. The Kappa Sigs will tell you, with that pride-of- ownership gleam in their eyes, that they not only live in the largest fraternity house on the campus, but the biggest Kappa Sig house in the whole United States. A recently completed south wing is the reason for that boast. Theylll tell you, too, that their Xi chapter, organized in 1890 by Dr. C. Futrall, a former president of the Lfniver- sity. was the first fraternity on the campus. They're proud of their castle-and the occu- pants. A list of prominent members reads like who's who on the campus. President Dick Beau- champ also headed the inter-fraternity council in its biggest and most hectic year and Bubba Benton was president of the sophomores. Even Veterans' Village failed to escape the Kappa Sig touch. Sam Laser, one ofthe no-longer-single brethren, latched on to the mayor's office in that notably non-Greek environment. Pendleton VVoods, the Kappa Sigs' white hope for the journalistic activities. was man- aging editor of the Tra1'eIer. Among the more scholarly brothers, Louis Ram- Firsl Rolw: lEdward iAbbott, Donald R. Adamson, .George L. JAitken, Daniel B. Alford, Jack 'VV. Allen, VVilliam E. Allen, George J. Applegate, Frank Attwood, James L. Barefield, 'Charles Basham, VVilliam Bassett, 'Garland LE. Bayliss, Richard Beauchamp. Second Rww: Kurt W. Bender, Reginald J. Beneux, VValter J. Bennett, iLeo J. Benson, Ernest A. Bell, Ernest C. Benton, Larry T. Bird, Mfilliam liodenhamer, Thomas J. Bonner, Lem VV. Boone, Alfred Brannan, Leonard Brewer, lHiram H. Brooks. Third Rofw: Duane E. Brothers, jack Bruner, Carie iD. Buckley, Graydon Bushart, VVilliam Bynum, john Calhoun, James Carlisle, John iP. Carroll, Verne A. Carter, Matthess' K. Cashion, iS. G. iCatlett, IH. 'C. :Cherry, Ernest J. lColeman. Fourih Ro-wx Granville Coleman, iVVendell H. Coleman, David Collins, iCharles M. Conway, Tom P. Cook, Ervin P. Coulter, George .P. Cox, jim 'S. Craig, 'Charles T. .Cross, Roy Dickinson, Edward B. Dillon, John B. Driver, Robert VV. iDyess. Fifih Rofw: VVilliam 'A. ,Eldredge, Almont 'Ellis, Alfred R. Enfield, VVilliam H. Enfield, VVilliam F. Fadler, joseph K. Farrar, Harold Fincher, John T. iFincher, Lawrence G. Fincher, Francis O. iForehand, John VV. Gann, Bmmette Gathright, Charles QL. Gocio, John F. Gorman. Sixih Rofw: Thomas lL. 'Grifhn, Jim 1Gruver, VVVilliam J. Hamilton, NVilliam H. Hanna, 'Abby W. Hardy, ,Davis T. lHargraves, Jack D. Harmon, 'William lE. fHarper, lSamuel L. lHauert, Uohn G. Hegner, VVinfred lD. llenry, Robert E. lHoben, Uohn G. Jllolland, iNorHeet J. Howell. Scfuentlz Ro-w: John LA. Hudson, lDural iD. Hutchens, Raymond A. Irvven, Frank Jeffett, William NH. ljett, Hivine F. Jones, Julian Jones, Robert C. Jones, Robert L. Jones, lklames R. Kauffman, Joe YV. Kizzia, Clifford Knowles, John JC. Kulze, Sam laser. Page 243 sey was head of Blue Key, and seycn star and cres- C cent boys are listed on the scholarly rolls of Blue Key and Umicron Delta Kappa. Going from scholars to athletes, the list in- cludes Clyde Scott, great blocking back, trans- ferred from Navy this year, -lohn l.unney, .lim Cox, and C. ll. Lauderdale on the grid squad, and Alan Carter on the basketball team. L OFFICERS President . . l'iBIME'I"I'lZ fi.-XTHRIGHT Xl Cl'lap'l'er Vice-President . . Dcimi. Hcrcniaxs Secretary . . -lui Loxnox Treasurer . CIIARIJIS Massey First Ro-w: ,Carl J. Lauderdale, John H. Lawrence, George Lenox, Robert Leonard, James III. London, VValter Lucy, John H. Lunney, john IL. MoClella11, lVVilliam iMcClintock, Richard B. MoCullock, 'Harry E. lMclDermott, Bob lMcGuire, Jay ill. MoLarty, Jack P. lMabray. Second Rofw: Ruban IS. 1Martin, JHerman Y. !Martindill, Charles ll.. Massey, John iMassey, Don W. Miller, I. E. lMoore, Van LA. Moores, William lA. fMullins, lCurrin lM. Nichol, Joe 'B. aNichols, Bill R. Oliver, VVilliam R. Orton, 'Buddy Osburn, George Palais. Third Rofw: O. VV. Payne, NVV. A. fPayne, 'Farnest F. Phillips, james L. Phillips, Arch iP. Pickens, Jack M. .Pierce, Richard E. Prewitt, VVayne Pyeatt, Louis Ramsay, Reginald Ramsey, jordan Reamey, john Redden, Robert Reed, John N. 'Reints. Fourllz Rofw: Paul Remmel, VVilliam Richards, lHarry A. Richmond, john B. Robinson, Gerald B. Robins, Roy L. Rogers, .David IM. Russell, ,Maitland Rutledge, Michael lP. Scroggin, lGeorge TF. lSemmes, Roger R. Sewell, 'W. Kenneth lSewell, Gerald R. lSharp, iPat Shaver. Fifllz Rofw: Sam N. Sloan, LEdward J. rSmith, George LR. Smith, 1Henry K. Smith, Robert 'C. iSmith, lWilliam L. lSmith, lCharles R. Stacy, Dowling Stough, Don C. Stringfield, Benjamin .P. Talbot, Frederic A. Taylor, A. F. Thomas, 'Clarence WI. Thomas. Sixth Rofw: Allen R. Thompson, George vB. Thweatt, Jean IH. Trahin, james WV. Trimble, N. VValls Trimble, John L. Turner, Roy C. Turner, VVilliam S. Turner, VVilliam Vick, Ben VValters, VVilliam C. VVard, Vllilliam VVatson, lirnest H. VVhite. Smwiifi Rnfw: ,Sherman VVilliams, Herman VVilliamson, Eugene G. VVilson, llames -S. wVVilson, Samuel WP. VVilson, Donald D. VVinglield, 'YVilIiam 'll YVingtield, George R. Vlinham, joe VV. VVimberly, 'Daniel Woods, Pendleton VVoods, lHenry Yocum, Paul li. Young. LAMBDA CHI ALPH OFFICERS President ....... FR.-XNK SCHREIT Vice-President . . H.-XROI,D fiRANT Secretary , . . . JIMMY POVVERS House Manager . . . . . JIMMY LANDRUM The lights went off, the ,boutonniere swi ches clicked, and the Lambda Chi Special was ler way. Seventy bright little lapel ornaments ob d and staggered around the black and wh' e ba room like a flock of rhythmic fireHies. T e blac and white-gowned gals snuggled up to t eir black and white-dressed dates and made the most of the Lambda Chi dark. Dale Christy copped the 500 spot on the chapter roll book, the women wen home, the men stood outside and woke up the northwest section of Fayetteville with their al dition of the Nlustangs, and on the aftersection of the animal's decrepit anatomy was a large bright "UA wired for after-dark seeabilityf' This crea- tion, along with a few minor gadgets scattered about, took the yard decoration prize for the Homecoming celebration. Last summer, before this record smashing rush began, the cross and crescent boys were getting ready for it. Down in the basement, not on their k es, but on the potent end of shovels, hammers, d saw s, they threw together an addition to their sas 1 i a semester too soon, either. Came Octo- r Freshman rush week, the domicile of Chi was bulging, not only at the seams, bu dom the middle, and out the top, only the sadly 'amped living for existingj space. And it b Q La leged serenading, Lambda Chi's membership woke up with a hangover, and that was the highlight of the Lambie Pies, social year. The boys engaged in a little journalism, too. After weeks and weeks of writing, rewriting, ask- ing the brains' opinions of their work, and killing their literary headaches at George's, they finally got the Gamma Chi News Letter off the press. After the proud authors ran through their ad- dress books for mailing lists, there were several copies left for the alumni. One big item in the letter was the fact that Christy was Gamma Chi's initiate number 500 and he's one of only about a dozen in the whole United States of America. They're proud of that. Something alse they're proud of is their six- point pledge. Jim Terrell racked up a six-point in his pledge hitch. Besides carrying around that paddle, he found time to do a little cramming. And out in their two-by-four front yard, they had something else to be proud of, too. Back in November, w h e n SMU came up for their beating, they were greeted by a road sign some enterprising in- itiate had copped do wn Texas way. The arrow pointed that way and the lettering said "Texas" In the yard they had a bony, beat up replica of a member of the horse family, obvi- ously representing the con- g d gie 1 earth stopped further expansion down- ward. Eight of the pride of Gamma Chi, spark- plugged by Calvin Ellis and George Ashbridge, spent the year in an annex hidden on the second Hoor of a big white house on the other end of Dickson. One of Lambda Chi's milestones was Joe Hur- ley's acquisition of that land-going yacht. Chrys- ler Town and Country, the salesman called it. And Joe wanted only a little Studebaker. Other milestones included Dr. Dwight lVIoore's retirement as alumnus advisor after 23 years' serv- ice. Dr. C. Jordan was invited to take over and the change was formalized at a Country Club ban- quet. The boys presented Dr. Moore with a watch because he'd been a good boy for 23 years, and thus ended a career and another began. Yvord from that green-shuttered chapter house down in Arkansas is that Dr. jordan has some big shoes to fill. Service and fraternity are the aims of Lambda Chi Alpha. The national fraternity was Hrst founded at the University of Boston, Boston, Nlass., in Novem- ber of 1909. Its colors, purple, green and gold, are seen with the fleur-de-lis, the flower. Gamma Chi Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha w a s chartered at Arkansas on November 7, 1923. Page 244 Gamma Chi Ze-+a Chap+er Fir!! Rout' George Ashbridge, John QW, Baxter, Charles H. Bean, Robert P. Bland, Billy L. Blair, Earl Bohlen, Louis E. Jiohlen, John Box, Floyd T. Bryan, James Bunn. Sfcond Rofw: Richard Burke, Dale Christy, Charles VV. Cromley, IZ. Dean Curlee, VVilliam iDonham, llfalvin Ellis, John B. Gardner, Robert fl.. Gardner, Charles 'B. Germer, 'NVorth Gibson. Third Rofw: Jack- man A. iGill, Vvilliam H. Grant, Gordon L. Grayson, Robert II. Gregg, Richard Holt, Kenneth Hood, Joseph B. Hughes, james E. Huie, Joe B. Hurley, Norman G. Jones. 1901124111 Rosuz' 'Law- son rl.. Kamerman, lffopeland Landes, ,Paul T. Landes, sliloytl J. Landrum, Robert Y. 'MoClure, Paul R. llVIcC'ormick, Phillip A. lMarak, VVilliam C. 'Marak, James O. Mearrs, Phillip Nloseley. Fifth Rofw: Robert E. Peterson, blames S. Priddy, James I.. Puri- foy, John G. Ragsdale, Thomas C. Railsbavk, Robert E. Rohrer, ,Lloyd T. Rutledge, Joseph Safreed, Frank J. Schreit, James P. Scisson. Sixth Rofwf Donald ill. Shay, Jack Dan Shurden, lVIon- zell Silkwood, james F. Smith. 1XVilburn A. Strahan, James F. Terrell, Bert 'B. Thompson, Berry Vaughan, James NI. 'VVage, VVilliam R. VVynn, James C. Youngblood. Page 245 Page 246 PI KAPPA ALPHA Home of the athletes-thatls the Pi . . Vllhen better athletes are pledged, PiK w pledge them. Some of the best athletes in t e Southwest Conference have passed unde' tht shield and diamond. And some of those sal e at - letes and their brother Pikes wore the Jude t socks and ties of Arkansas' campus history to that PiKA Sock Hop in October. That was the time they thanked that local cleanery for the unasked- for shrinking job on their best pants: they were just short enough to show those window-shattering socks. ' 1 Alpha Zeta, PiKA's largest chapter, is repre- sented in everything but the Home Ee Club. VVith emphasis, of course, on athletics, a list of their BNlOC's would fill a junior grade directory. Qn e Cotton Bowl football team were Captain Joyce Pipkin, All-Southwest Charles Lively, Alton Baldwin, All-Southwest and second team All- Amer n, and Bud Canada. Important names on the b etball scorebooks were George Kok, Tony yl d Johnny Campbell. The Pikes that ca ', yell. Twenty-three are members of First R0fw.' Herman ND, iAlston, Cary lE. lAshley, 'Henry ET. Aylor, John B. Baggett, Cecil lG. lBall, 'Chester B. Barnes, Donald L Bass, Paul D. Beasley, Uoseph iD. iBennett, lHomer W. Bordelon, Robert Boyer, lAnslem IB. Bradley. Second Rolw: F-Iames R. Brandon, Willard C. 'Brandon, lCharles iD. Brewer, John 'F. Brewer, Paul Bujarski, 'Ellis lW. Burgin, George IH. Burlison, Billy A. lBurt, Ralph LA. Burton, Thomas N. Butler, Tony B. lByles, .Frank L. Campbell. Third Rofw: John O. iCampbell, Eugene Canada, Rube R. lCarson, 1Donald lD. Carter, Fred M. Carter, 'James B. Cartwright, ljames B. iCecil, Charles Christensen, Samuel R. Clark, 'Harold E. Cloninger, Joe D. Counce, DeVVitt L. iCrandell. Fourih R0fu.'.' John VV. Cross, Alex S. 'Curtis, O. L. Dailey, VValter E. Dohhs, fDale R. Dunn, Ellis M. Fagan, Aubrey vG. Finklea, Thomas 4P. Fleming, George H. Fletcher, James K. Fraser, James hi. Gardner. Fifth Rofw: Leonard R. Gephardt, James B. Gillenwater, VVilliam R. Gosdin, James T. Grithn, Jack VV. 'lIall, iAvis D. Hammon, lDeane Hardy, iVVilliam AE. Hatfield, Richard lH. lllogue, lVVilliam R. illolitield, Bill lHolt. Sixth R0-w: jack llolt, fCurtis iHorner, rVVinfnrd A. Hoover, Jack Iluhhs, Mlilliam lA. llludspeth, lLindon G. iHughen, Frank Humphreys, 1. VV. liumphry, Rohert C. Ison, Floyd -T. Jackson, Charles iB. Johnson. l Page 247 ABC, and Virgil Perkins, president of PiKA, is secretary. "Perk" is also secretary of Inter-fraternity Council. This yearls HVVho's Vvho in American Llniversities and Collegesl' picked Harold Nleasel, Boh Scott, and Tom NIcCord for listing with the nation's other academic wheels. And notable of all Pike notables is Nlother Payne, uthe sweetest woman in the world." OFFICERS President . . . XJIRGIL F. PERKINS, JR. Ze.,-a Chapi-er Vice-President HARlDI.D lX'IEAsEL House Klanager . BRYAN SIBIS, JR. Secretary . . . JIM REESE First R0-w: Marvin iD. Johnson, Samuel H. Johnson, Donald fJones, -Kenneth D. Jowell, Edgar Justice, lCharles YF. Kent, George VV. Kok, Charles L Lane, Don F. lane, John N. Lester, VValter L Lipscomb, :William lA. Little. Srrand Rofw: lHal D. Lockman, George lVICClure, Henry llVldClure, Thomas A. McCord, lCarl A. iMcGrew, Edward VV. lMoRae, 'Herhert QM. Mann, Joe L. iMatlock, Roger C. Mears, Charles H. Measel, John lP. Middleton, iJasper NV. lMuncy. Third Roux' 1Charles E. .lVIuney, Otis L. Parham, Jesse J. Patridge, Sanford R. Payne, Virgil +F. lPerkins, LDale Price, Jack lVV, fRay, James QD. Reese, John 'L. Reeves, Joseph mE. Reynolds, Robert 1H. Reynolds, John Rhoads. Fourth Rofw: Irvin A. Rothrock, Thomas lS. Rothrock, LJohn Sanford, lJames QR. Scott, Richard F. Shelton, Keith Shofiner, J. Bryan Sims, Roger L. Smith, VVilliam R. Smith, Jefferson YV. Speck, IVVilliam G. Spencer, Edward -I. Staten. Fifth Rofwf .Ralph P. Stegall, George Stevenson, Vvilliam -B. Stokes, Vllilliam GH. Stovall, C. Stuckey, 'Sam Stuckey, Arrice T. Teague, John P. Teague, James A. Tidwell, iBohhy G. Treeee, John VV. YVarren. Sixrh Rom: Lewie A. 'VVatkins, JVVilliam li. 'VVetzel, Jack .VVhitmore, Roh Vllilkins, Charles iVV. Wlilliams, Johnnie 'VVilliams, ,James l7. lVVilson, "lll1lllI!fIS R. 'VVilson, Sterling iVVomark, Allen Vllootl, 1Roy York. liked persons on the campus, and has endeared Page 248 SIGMA ALPH EPSILO l.iving in their stately white brick house across from Razorback llall, the lads of Sigma Alpha lffpsilon, the one with the violets, have been quite busy this year. Take Tom Vlvebber, for instance. He "borrowed" a car, and it took the law school an entire day to prove that he had it with permis- sion. VVhen the Alphs weren't busy with law cases, they managed to have a bang up time-socially speaking. Formals, dinner dances, and even a and Connie lYanasek. Pi Phi house did betterg they got three: Harry Doughtry and Ann Craigo, Otis Lumpkin and Betty llvalters, and ,lohnny Gaughan and ,lane Street. A few more of the lads have worked or are working at the age-old process of mating. Nlrs. Trilby Dortch, Sig Alph housemother, has been with the chapter only two years, but in that short time she has become one of the most well- Convention was thrown in. herself to all who know her. The Sig Alphs did very well in their quest for top intramural honors by taking the football Those fellows like to put out their diamond shields, it seems. The Chill house collected two: D. R. James and ,lean Calloway, and Bill Bowen championship. To keep themselves in good physi- Firsl Rome: Roy Allen, iDowell Anders, VVarren Baldwin, Bd Barham, Gerald Barnes, lL. G. Barnes, VVarren Bass, Loui Bayne, Sammy Beard, lVilliam A. Beard, Neil Bennett, Daniel M. Boone. Sfmnd Rofwf Thomas flioone, Arthur Bouton, NVilliam H. Bowen, Earl Bowman, YVilliam Bradford, ibloseph Brown, John Bryant, Richard Bryant, ,left lBurnett, Clark IButler, ,lack Byrd, T. NI. Byrd. Third Rlifw: Charles Carroll, V. ll. Carter, IB. VV. Chathn, Don Chamblin, 'lack 'Chamblin, Robert Child, George -Collier, Robert Cook, Charles Crook, Harry Crow, John ,Cunningham, Cecil Cupp. Fourth Rofw: Lawrence Dawson, David Dickerson, lid Dooley, Robert Duck, Alcuin iliason, Jack Lliast, 'Harry Farr, Tom Faust, -limmv Foster, Marshall rFussell, J. B. Garrison, John E. Ganghan. Fifth Rome: Alton Gean, Richard Gillham, 'VValter Graupner, Aaron lGreen, VValter -Gutensohn, Charles llammons, Howard illammons, A. L. Harris, lee llenslee, George lHinnant, Fred Hunt, 'VVilliam lllutehenson. Sixth Rofw: iBen Isgrig, D. R. James, Pitts Jarvis, 'Carl Johnson, Ector johnson, iBen Kaufman, Joe Kaufman, Roy Kennedy, VVaIter Klugh, Richard 'l.ee, iCharles Lemon, Roy lewis, Chester Linebarier. -- Page 249 cal condition, men of SAIL swarm out at every snowfall and engage in a snowhall hattlc with the mt-n's dorm just across the street. The aims of Sigma Alpha lfpsilon are not only commendable, they are sane and practical. The fraternity strives to promote hrothurhootl, friend- ship, and good sportsmanship: to stimulate worth- while vocational attrihutcs. lli the SAl'lls at Ar- kansas are an example, the liratcrnity is untlouht- etlly fulfilling those aims. SAl'f was founded at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, Klarch 9, IS56, anti was established here in 1893. Alpha Upsilon Chap+er oifricigas Prcsitlt-nt . .... RICHARD I,i212 Xvikl'-l,l'CSillC'1lt . . L'H.xRI,i3s C.xRRoi.L Sc-err-tary . XVlI.l.I.'X5I R. N12w'1'oN Treasurer . joHN l'11n.i.IPs First Rofw: Freed Little, Richard Long, Cecil Lowe, Otis Lumpkin, Louis Lynch, Charles McAfee, Frank Mcfiehee, Robert YV. Mt'Gill, Sammy ,McGill, John Nlcilraw, Tom McQnade, VVilliam Mahan. Swami Ifofufx Pete 'Makris, VVayne ,Marshall, Lee Allen Mzirtin, George Wfays, David Miles, Roy Nlorley, Thomas ,Moseley, Roy rlVIurphy, illerald Nahors, Floyd Neely, vVVilliam CR. Newton, Clark Norman. Third Rofw: Gene Northington, Mitre: Oudin, Robert 1Pape, John ,Pattillo, Erwin Paulus, Frank Peel, John Phillips, lRivhard Pierce, James Prothro, Tom Puddephatt, Robert F. Ramsaner, Robert Reeves. Fozzrth Row: VViIliam L. Reeves, il'at Riley, C. NV. Ripley, Thomas Schneider, VVilliam Shaw, Edwin Sheeler, 'YVilliam T. Shepherd, Jim Smart, ,Clifton Smith, Elmer Smith, VVilliam Southmayd, Cyho Speck. Fifth Rolw: Troy Stewart, James Lee Strait, Don Stueart, Robert Taylor, VVarren Theis, Dabney K. Tolson, Chris Tomp- kins, Tom 'XValhert, -Frank VValker, Jess iVValt, Randy VVarner, Tom YVatson. Sixth Rofw: Thomas VVebher, Leon YVerntz, Al NVhite, Dick J. VVhite, Jimmy iVVhite, 'VVendell VVilliams, Chism XVood, Jerry NVoody, Richard VVooton, David YVren, Frank lVVynne, French VVynne, Robert D. Vvynne. ix A Page 250 SIG N The joint was jumping: Johnnie Lee VVills had gone collegiate. .lohnnie Lee and his Tulsa Trou- badors were right down in the dusty old groove, digging it deep, low down, and dirty. The maestro pushed the pigs on the podium, the citi- hed stranger blew into the mike, held up his hand and made like a traffic cop. Came a pause and a hush over the ovcralled and corn-fed crowd, and then-Sigma Nuls Sadie Hawkins Day dance was coast-to-coasting. Gamma Lipsilon was gathering nation-wide fame to its manly chest as originator of the annual Sadie Hawkins' day. Bull Holiman and George Gearhart indulged in a little fame-gathering, too, on a local scale. On some of those dark moonlight nights their or- iginal arrangements could be heard wafting around the serenade-laden atmosphere of the sorority premises. Holiman and Gearhart have left their mark on feminine fraternitiesg millions of shrill and appreciative coed screams have urged them on to greater ellorts. And unwilling to let their public down after such wildly vocal appreciation, they croon on and on-'The Voicesl' of Sigma Nu. First Rofw: VVilliam lliaghy, 'VVinston Baldridge, Harrell R. Black, Jack Bonner, Sanford Boone, Tom Bowling, iHoward Boxley, Joseph Brewer. Second Rolw: .Halbert Bruce, Thomas Brumheld, Thomas iVV. Carroll, E. Carter, Earl Clcmmons, jr., James Cochran, Charles iCook, 'Phil ICoulter. Third Rofw: Alfred Craig, Charles lCrockett, Horace 'Crofoot, Charles jack 2Cross, William Cunningham, Burl Davidson, Carl fliavis, Jack iDerdeyn. Fourth Rorw: 'Alan iEastham, J. ,C. Ellis, Jr., Leslie Evitts, W. A. Fowler, David Fox, Frankie iFreeman, rCecil Gammill, VVilliam Gardner. Fifth Rofw: Robert Garrett, George iGearhart, VVilliam Gibbs, Harry Gilmer, Leonard lGreenhaw, John lllaney, lVVarren Hardy, iBrewster Harrington, lBarry lllawkins. Sixfh R0-w: fPanl llleerwagen, VVilliam Hensley, James Illickmon, A. IB. llloliman, Rawlins iHorl:1cher,lIIartman iHotz, Palmer Hotz, -j r., R. iD. Howell, james li. lllowinton. Page 251 On the scholarly side of the ledger, Bill Nleeks, first semester president, latched onto a Blue Key and got up amongst the big boys in "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges." Bill was also in Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice- VVheel in the Commerce Guild, business manager of the Guild Ticker, and president of his junior class. Quite a boy, Bill. No inactive active there. OFFICERS Commander . . . . xVILI.IABI MEEKS, JR, Lt. Commander . . WARD ROSEN Gamma Upsllon Chap+er Recorder . . DAVID RIPPEY Treasurer . EARL CLEMMONS, JR. House Manager . . HARPER JACKSON Firsl Rofwf Joseph lHudson, 'Harper Jackson, William Keenan, Ed Lilly, Guy Leopard, A. D. Mc1Alister, QI. ,N. McCall, John McRae, Robert :lNIaddox. Sefond Roma' J. Howard 4Markley, lA. V. Martin, VVilliam R. Meeks, Jr., John Miller, Calvin fMitchell, Joe Murre5', Robert E. Parker, John Perdue, Oscar Perron. Third Rofw: Delton Price, Benny Queen, Davis Richardson, C. T. Riley, David Rippey, Price Roark, .VVard Rosen, Charles Russum, Vim X. Rye. Fourth Rofw: illarold Shadle, Archie Sheffield, L.1DougIas Sims, Robert Staple- ton, ,Charles VY. Stewart, Lamar iStinner, 'Selby KB. Strebeck, James Sullivan. Fifth Ro-w: Fred Tanner, John Thomas, Everett Thompson, Joe Vpchurch, :Dale Vinzant, Cecil lVVarnock, yxlilfd Langford VVarnock, Gus Vllaterman. Sixth Row: Leslie ,VVeir, lBill VVestbrook, J. C. Yvhismont, Ernest Yvhitelaw, Joe VVilkinson, Bruce Vvilson, John 'VVilson, Ray Wvood. l Page 252 SIGMA CHI Kids, kids, kids-the place was erawli girls played little games and danced in the women's kids. Kids in knee britches and short skirts. ids gym till bedtime. in pigtails and kids in Fauntleroy collars. ' ey Omega Omega chapter of Sigma Chi has been overflowed into the Union and out onto the str s. around for about eighty-four semesters now and just a few minutes before, passers-by had een more than a little amazed to see a strean of bif boys in little boy clothes rushing up the steps of the sorority houses and the womenls gym. But it was only the Sigma Chi Kid Party-it happens every year about that time. Little boys and little they'r well pleased with their record. They got 1 a ew good licks this year. Bart Conditt was pi ident lor one semester, editor of the Tra1'vIcr, an along with Richard Burke and Hardy XYil- oxen, was picked for "YYho's XYho in American Collegts and Llniversitiesf' And the Lvniversityls Fira! Rofw: 'Ernest :Guy lAInsler, Jr., 'Clyde -Andrews, Fd Andrews, iVVilli:nn S. Arnold, James Baker, ,lack Bell, lChester Blackwood, James IM. Blevins, Jr., Llere F. Block, illoward "li, lBonds, 'Nlitchell Bonds, Lewis VV. iBone, Robert lBowen. Sfmrzd Rvfwf ,lack iBuford Bracy, VVilliam Ellis Bradford, Raymond A. Bradley, lCharles R. Brady, Leland R. Branting, Gilliam Brogden, Richard K. Burke, -loseph 'Lowry Burns, -lulius Burnside, Omer C. Burnside, George li. Butler, IVVj'lie C. Cabler, Robert Caldwell. Third Roms: Llax Campbell, Paul Caperton, Joel H. Carlson, Charles M. Carroll, George R. Carson, Kendall Cashion, Guy Cazort, Frederick VV. 'Chambers, Jr., James C. Clarke, Sterling R. Cockrill, Jr., VVilli:nn J. Collins, James Combs, VV. P. Combs. Fourth Rome: Bart R. Conditt, John Louis Conner, Clem Cox, Erwin Frank Cziehos, VValter Daniels, Robert Davis, Tandy Neal Davis, Jr., VValter S. Davis, John C. Deacon, Robert iB. Deacon, 'VVilliam VV. Deaver, james Dowden, Frank NI. Flliott. Fifth Rofw: Tommy Ellsworth, Joe E. Fmerson, 'VVilliam England, Burrell Fair, Jack R. Ferrell, Bill Finch, Franklin G. Fogleman, Leon Francis, -Bob L. Gardner, Nieriwether L, Garing, lra Neal Gentry, -Charles F. Gibney, Lawrence R. Gibson. .Sixifz Rfffwt Robert iD. Gibson, XVoody Gill, John V. Gilmore, Don Graham, John M. Graves, David C. 'Gray, Rice Green, 'Hugo Gregory, Bill Grithth, VVilliam IW. liamm, Dual B. Hart, VVilliam Hastings, .Harold Hawkins. SI"'U1'l1f!I Roma' Nlarion 15. Hays, John D. llelm, John C. Hickman, Douglas llolmes, Thomas H. Hurt, Jr., Dave 'lf llyatt, James F. Hyatt, Fdyyin F. Jackson, Robert F. Jones, Al Kelley, Ira Ne-eley Kelley, jr., lf. R. Kemp, Ilendrix Lackey, jr. Page 253 busiest man, Bob Xllilson, headed the ABC in its busiest year. Three organizational presidents came from ranks of those crooners of mldhe Sweetheart ol' Sigma Chi"-Bill Arnold of Delta Theta Phi, law lfraternityg .lack Deacon in lnter- national Relations Club, and Bob Riley, a member of the Arkansas Legislature, in Phi ltlta Sigma. The Sigma Chis are proud ol? themselves, too. Ut' 105 chapters in the United States and Canada, they're one of the best, and that's what they'll tell you. OFFICERS President . .... BART CONDITT Omega Omega Chapler Vice-President . . WYLIE CABLER Secretary . . BILL ARNOLD Treasurer DON PICKENS First Rorwf Ll. C. lLand, Robert 'C. 1Lane, Don fLavoy, 1Ellett Lawrence, iMaleolm Laurence, Herbert lA. Lewis, Ur., J. ,H. Lookadoo, Hr., VVilliam R. Lovell, lliennie H. lLucy, Jr., Lloyd L. Lynn, Jr., Floyd L. MeAlister, James R. 'McCauley, Ir., john QE. McDermott. Srrond Rofw: blames D. McDonough, -I. R. McFarlin, R. S. McKinney, Kenney Mullen, John Niann, Lon 'Mann, Meyer F. :Marks, Clifton Meador, Roger Nleador, YVilliam C. Nloll, Redus Montgomery, RnbertiN1orris, C. l'l1lIIlllIOI1lMOS6S, jr. Third Rofwf Thompson B. Murrey', YV. YV. Murrell, jr., 'C. rli. Nance, .John Nethery, Robert Nimocks, Farl L. Oliver, -J r., :Paul rO'Neal, john ill. Oltman, Frank C. Pamplin, Jr., James B. Parker, Earl Patton, james JH. lPcnick, Jr., iSidney lll. Phillips. Fourth Rofw: Don C. Pickens, Richard L. Pratt, VVilliam I. Rainwater, Frederick R. Rebsamen, Joseph Reed, iP. J. Rice, 'Edgar K. Riddick, Jr., Bob C. Riley, 'VVilliam B. Riley, Carl Robbins, VVilliam R. Robirds, YV. D. Rowland, Jr., .lack Sartain. Fiffh Rofwi john lNliller Shapard, James B. Sharp, .Edward H. Siratt, George Skrivanos, Edmund G. Smith, john F. -Smith, Jr., Jack T. Steele, James E. Stice, ljoe Sutton, ,Swan D. Swindle, VVilliam QL. Terry, Kenneth Thaxton, Marvin iD. Thaxton. Sixth Rofw: James M. Thomas, ,Lindsay Cotton Thomas, Raymond H. Thorton, -Ir., Frank Barron Thorpe, James C. Threet, Ray Tilley, :james -Vaccaro, Joseph Walter Vestal, Tom S. 'VValdron, Eugene 'C. lWallace, Charles M. iVVatkins, David VVeal-ies, Francis C. VVeis. Sffuenth Rofw: Richard K. Wleis, Fred S. Wletzel, Robert VVetzel, .Charles YV. Wvildy, Sydney lVVilbanks, Fred XV. VVilmot, Robert Joseph VVimberley, blames A. XVinn, jr., N. Charles VVithrow, VVarren Stanley Yvood, Robert YV. VVnrley, Thomas H. Yvortham, Vllilliam P. YVright, jr. ln1rMaz..z. l Alai lx i1mll.1vnn1 xxmagal le.1l1lQr1H Page 254 ZETA BETA TAL! The bagel boys organized at the beginning of this semester and the ball has been rolling ever since. As yet, no house has been procured, and the pins haven't arrived, but the members are con- tent with getting the organization started. For such a small group, the Zeebes have a few members that definitely are in things on the campus. Donald Cohn and Harry Stateman are both members of Phi Eta Sigma, and lflarry is a mem- ber of the Tennis Team. Chief problem child of the yW1'LIT.'t?ft'l' ollice is Sy Syna, who also lends his talents to the Blackfriars. Tn addition Seman Goldstein was in the Varsity show. Nlost of the members of Z. B. T. are pre- medics, and as a result, many come to meetings with lengthy tomes on the body beautiful. This becomes distressing especially when attendance is checked. A typical list reads something like endo- skeleton, corpora quadregemina, libula, and radio- ulna. ln spite of all these things the boys are looking forward to the time when they can have their own house, and really begin to take an active part in all campus allairs. First Rofw: iAltschul, Byer, 1Bogoslavsky, Cohn, Cohen. Second Rofw: Deekoff, Feinsmith, Fisher, Hess, Hirsch. Tllim' Rofw: Keller, fRubin, Siegel, Statman, Syna, VV0lf. Page 255 lnter-Fraternity Council VVe've been talking a lot about the pledging in all the fraternities, so now we'd better go to that group that puts down all the rules for this pledging. It's also a group that regulates most of the squab- bles between the fraternities and acts as a buffer to ill-feeling in many cases. The Inter-fraternity Council is made up of two representatives from every fraternity on the campus. This Council does not include Beta Tau which just came on the campus this year. That's sixteen men, represent- ing eight fraternities. Usually the presi- dent of each Greek-letter group is in the Council with one other member selected by the individual fraternity. All the year they meet to settle little problems such as making up rules for late freshman rushing, and then in the winter they start making huge plans for the Inter- fraternity Dance. This dance is consid- ered one of the biggest social affairs of the school year. The Council also set about electing a queen. Just before intermission of the dance the president, Dick Beau- champ, introduced the winner of the con- test who was lVlary plane Hamilton, a Zeta from Brooklyn, New York. Then "Big Benl' Harrison took over the pro- gram with his startling truths about some University students. Everyone had a good time and it was a swell dance. The Council really had a job trying to get the rush parties lined up this year. The main trouble was that all the freshman boys were delayed in registering for school because of the crowded conditions in hous- ing. Then when they did get here, there had to be some sort of schedule for the rush parties. The Council got a workout deciding who would get the first chance at the new freshmen. Everything finally came out all right and the fraternities set- tled down with their many new pledges. OFFICERS President .... DICK BEAUCHAMP Vice-President . . RICHARD LEE Secretary . . . VIRGIL PERKINS Treasurer . BILL MEEKS Silling: VVebber, Holt, Deacon, Beauchamp, Taylor, Rutledge, Meeks, Carroll. Standlng: Blanks, Reinmiller, Perkins, Gardner, lBedwell. ALPHA GAMMA RHG Essentially an agricultural fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at the University of lllinois April 4, 1908. The small group of select agricultural students who formed the organization that day chose as its colors green and gold, and its flower the pink rose. Their purposes were of the best. They aimed to make better men, and through them a broader and better agriculture by surrounding their mem- bers with influences tending to encourage individ- ual endeavor, resourcefulness, and aggressive ef- fort along the lines making for the development of better men, social, and moral qualities, to pro- mote a wider acquaintance and broader outlook on the part of agricultural men through fellowship in a national organization that stands for the best phases of development. Heading AGR's this year is Denton Rodman, from North Little Rock. Rod was also elected Agri Day Association Nlanager, but because of illness was forced to turn the position over to Mike Scroggin. However, all was not lost-the AGRls still had plenty of representation in the ADA committees. Honoring eighteen new pledges, the Alpha Gammas opened the season with an informal stag party featuring impromptu food, DRINK, and entertainment. A lireside dance at the chapter house for the members and their dates followed closely the seasonls opening. Nlellow candlelight and cider, accentuating the flickering Hrelight, blended into an evening of fullest enjoyment. Br-u-th-er l Hayrides were most popular this last school year and the AGR's gave one like the rest of the mob. Hay on trucks, plenty of eats, pots of cof- fee, AGR's, and most important of all, dates, made up the caravan. Once out at Wedington, t h e y swam, Hnearly froze too," danced, played games, and ate. The biggest commotion all year came with Engi- neers' D ay. Sitting at home, calmly, in front of that flickering fire, minding th e i r own business, the AGR's were meditating on the events of Engineers Day. ' A Suddenly from out in front came the familiar Engineers' cry. The boys knew that their house was going to change colors fast. But this time they decided to let the little boys play, and not to go out and oppose them. The Engineers were not organized, and all that took place was a little mud slinging-they had spilled their green paint all over the yard, and were trying to scoop it back up. Then they knocked out the street light. A few unsuspecting Agri's happened to be passing by and before they had time to figure things out, they were completely painted green from head to toe. The Engineers, lacking organization, decided to return to home base to think things over. Gath- ering in force, they sallied forth against the Agri stronghold. By this time the AGRTS were getting mad. To put it mildly, they met the Engineers with a warm reception. They lined up on the stone wall in front of their house, and when the engi- neers came within range, they greeted them with Roman candles and Hrecrackers. Fists Hew, heads cracked against one another, and things got so confusing that engineers were even hitting one an- other. The engineers were outfought, and the ones that managed to escape, disguised as tomb- stones in the graveyard, said, "Never again." It was dehnitely an AGR victoryll But the AGR's are not all brawn. They have brains, too. Alpha Zeta, honorary Agriculture fraternity, claims four members from the AGR house-Delma Dockins, Bill Gaskill, Reece Phil- lips, and Willis Roberts, with Delma Dockins as secretary. Bryce blaster is really the busy boy, too, for he is the Business Managei' of the Agri- culturist, which is published monthly. What a line he must have! The boys are really proud of Bob Olive, their past president. Besides be- ing the publicity manager of ADA, he serves as presi- dent of the Senior Class. Not bad! However, the two busiest boys in the house are Hoyt Neil, and his little job over at Carnall Hall Cwhich we Page 255 First Ro-ze: Albright, Barge, Bradley, Clemmons, David- son. Strom! Roux' Dillport, Dockins, Gaskill, Gullette, Hazelbaker. Third Roux' Howell, Johnson, Keeling, Killian, King. Fourth Roux' H. Lawson, L. Lawson, Ligon, lllcfiuire. First Roux' VVolf, YVilkinS, Vest, Vaught, Treat. Ser- ond Ro-tc: Seymour, Savage, Rodman, Roberts, Rice. Third Role: Phillips, Patterson, Olive, l.. Oakes, G. Oakes. Fourth Ro-ze: Neill, Kloore, Xleacham, llasters. Page 257 understand takes all his timej, and Delma Dock- ins, who really knocks himself out working on the busy, busy Student Social Committee. Chivalry certainly is not dead around these boys eitherl They spend most of their waking hours. when they are not around that flickering tire, de- fending the Ciirls' 4-ll House from the attacks of certain unmannered "gentlemen"l The Alpha Gamma Rhos do not limit their ac- tivities to agriculture, fireplaces, and defending girls. They took time out this year to make a wonderful showing in intramurals, and managed to wind up in first place with an undefeated bas- ketball team. This is even more remarkable when you consider that they were definitely the dark- horse entry at the beginning of the season. The fact that they also won the intramural championship for their volleyball team really shows how sports-minded the group is. The "Sickle and Sheath" boys are really tops! , 4 BAKER HOUSE "john Brown's Nlule Barn. John Brown speak- ingfl The average student is mildly surprised when being greeted by this quaint little phrase ut- tered over the Baker House telephone. That John Brown doesn't happen to live there has noth- ing to do with it at all. The Baker House, located at 326 Rollson Street, was organized in the fall of 1943. The house is owned and managed by Mrs. C. A. Baker, known as "Stell" to all the boys. It is one of the youngest organized houses on the campus. Proving their brilliant athletic tendencies, the boys at least entered teams in all the intramural games. They can be seen nightly down at Bil1's Snooker Parlor practicing. Just what they're practicing is still the question. Indicating their worldly knowledge, Scottie has done extensive research on-the facts of life. Of course, we mean school life. His selection of courses is particularly rough. And while we're on this subject, some of the boys have found love doesn't run a smooth course. Sometimes it doesn't even run! Scotty has more than his share of the Love Life trouble-calling "Ootsie" in New York at 2:30 a.m.-Margaret at 3:00, and then Betty in Mus- kogee at 4:00. Then it's up to Doc and Wally to get him up for that eight o'clock which, incident- ally, he doesn't make. Bobo also has his troubles. He went home to see his O.A.O. say "I do." Now it's a new one every night . . . Foster has his ups and downs with Sue, he wants to start a collection to get Davis Hall a new phone. Number 1833, please . . . line's busy. Social life has been fairly well on the down grade, but they did plan a few of those VVeding- ton trips when the weather g o t w a r m . Everyone Wanted to see Doc in his fancy swim suit. All of the men of the house lead double lives. lt h a s even been rumored there are a few gentlemen present but the only time a reasonable facsimile of the species can be found is on Sunday-but don't come early, they don't appear before the chow bell rings. Then-well, the management assumes no respon- sibility for loss of life or limb-just run like-and hope you make it. Past president of Baker House was Clarence VVilson from Clarksville who served as an aerial gunner for a year until he, too, became a veteran of lVorld War H. lt seems that Clarence left last semester to go play ball for the Bauxite Min- ers. lncidentally, his girl is coaching the team. ive wonder who's winning. Budding young professor of the group is Bill Baskins, who may be seen wandering around the halls mumbling science formulas and incoherent statements about Einstein's theory of relativity. Only when he's playing "lVIammyl' is he really his normal self. Last year the number of boys living at the house increased so much that an annex was added for the first time. This annex is located at 206 West Dickson Street. Life in Baker House is taken up with eating, sleeping, drinking, and women. Each has its own merits. Occasionally they manage to squeeze a minute or two out of their busy schedule to rush down to jug's for the usual cup of coffee. Almost all of the members are veterans, some of whom resided here before entering the service. All branches are represented-even the air corps and infantry-and many of their bull sessions are devoted to discussing the war. If the generals and admirals could just have had their advice dur- ing the war, it is almost a certain fact that the war would have ended sooner. Their midnight bull sessions, after that cup of coffee at blugls, and because they'd had that cup of coffee they couldn't sleep, lasted until early in the morning. By then it was time to go have another cup of coffee at Jug's be- fore making those eight o'clock classes. Richard Perkins should be getting his Ph. D. soon. He conducts nightly classes in his room on marital rela- tions. He is assisted by Profs. Crabtree, Baskins, Dickerson, and G i b s o n Page 258 1 First Row: E. Baker, Baker, Belcher, Bobo. Second Roux' Crawford, Davis, Dickerson, Freel. Third Row: Garner, Goldberger, Holley. First Roux' Hundley, Hutson, Nlagruder. Second Row: Perkins, Ramey, Reynolds. Third Row: Smith, Thorn- ley, Willett. Fourth Row: A. VVilson, O. YVilson, VVoodard. Pcqe 259 fl-loot, that isj . Additional research is being con- ducted in the field of spirits-of Vini Rectif, to be 21 little more definite. OFFICERS President . . . . CLARENCE A. XVILSCJN Vice-President . . ROBERT M. SMITH Secretary-Treasurei . SAMUEL H. FREEL Reporter . VVALLACE O. WV1LsoN CARNALL HALL One of the oldest buildings on the campus is Carnall Hall, named in honor of Ella Carnall, a former member of the faculty. The building is one of the most outstanding because of its wonder- ful location right across from fraternity row. Need we say more? Keeping the girls in hand is the Carnall Hall governing board. The board helps provide minor entertainments for the girls throughout the year. These social affairs constitute the lighter side of the governing board's duties. Between their pub- lic appearances, they have their hands full with the minute details that require firm hands to main- tain harmony between the numerous dormitory girls. They often incur wrath by trying to en- force the regulations set up to keep the house quiet. The board must also serve as the buffer between University authorities and Carnall Hall residents in rare cases of controversy. One of the board's most delicate duties comes during the campus election season when it must help decide which party the house should endorse. Having chosen one faction to support, their troubles.have only begung theirs is the task of con- vincing the rugged individualists, the disinterested students, and those who flaunt public opinion by dating opposition leaders. However, these aren't the source of all their troubles, hardest to con- vince are those members of the board itself who do their best to straddle the political fence. lt's really a great life to live through! One of the outstanding features of the year were the Carnall Hall sweater hops which they had in their own recreation room. In addition, from the dancing practice they got at these hops, they branched out into an Arabian nights winter formal. Their palm trees and flying carpets were so realistic that some stu- dents, took seriously their offer of free transportation to New Qrleans. Th e usual cake andpunch were served. Proving t h a t Carnall Hall girls can really man- age their men, they have been able to collect more than their quota of frater- nity pins. Darling of the RALORBACK office was Ruth Torian, who managed to take time off from one Bill Emerson long enough to spend hours slaving away over the typewriter. Big dogs on the campus are Wanda lzell and Charleen Teter. Besides being on the Carnall Executive Board, Yvanda is Vice-President of As- sociated Students. Charleen serves as President of Carnall Hall, as well as being on both the AWS and YWCA Executive Boards. 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. lVhen the girls werenlt playing with other teams, they utilized the lawn in front of the Hall for games among themselves. These games always ended up in a draw. The fact that their fraternity friends came over to play had something to do with it. Mother Barnes has been with the girls for the past fifteen years. Her way with girls has cer- tainly proved itself, and her quiet tact has made her respected and loved by all. Life in Carnall Hall is a gay thing starting about 7 o'clock and lasting almost the clock around. There's nearly always somebody up. There are three lines to the phone, and they all go constantly. It really is most confusing trying to 'phone for a date. The effect of it goes something like this: 937, please. Ring, ring. Carnall Hall. lVIay I speak to Betty Alexander? just a minute, please. Betty? This isnlt Betty. VVill you please call 1037? Thank you. 1037, please. Ring, ring. Carnall Hall. lVIay I please speak to Betty Alexander? Hello. Hello, Betty? Betty who? Betty Alexander. Oh, wait a minute! Hello. Y Page 260 llello, is this Betty Alexander? No, this is her roommate. l give up. NVill you please ask Betty to Call xlohn Strange at the Theta Tau house? And so it goes . . . It seems that most any- body answers to most any Call, and it takes several ealls to actually get whom you want. Besides, everybody wants to talk to Betty Alexander. llighlights in the girls' well-lighted lives are the serenades by the various organized fraternities and men's houses. Amid squeals, a mad dash for houseeoats, and cries of Userenadev, the girls as- semble themselves on the front roof by crawling through windows on to the roof where they get a "bird's eye view" of the songsters. First Roux' Rose Adams, Ruth Adams, Alexander, Baran, Barker, Barton, D. Beard, R. Beard. Second Ro-ze: Blakemore, Brown, Browning, Burns, Cain, Casey, Cham- bers, H. Cochran. Third Roze: Y. Cochran, Couch, Cranford, Crossett, Crouse, Crow, Cunningham, Damm. Fourth Rollin' Davis, Dent, Dewees, Fishbaclc, Fong, Forsman, Fulbright, Gabriel. Fifth Row: Gaines, Gar- land, Gartsicle, Gaskill, Lela Gibson, Lorene Gibson, Goddard. Sixth Ro-ze: Graham, Gray, Green, Greig, Hall, Harris, Haynes. Sevffnth Ro-ze: Heath, Hendrick- son, Hester, Hoff, Horne, Houston, Huekaby. First Rafe: Hudson, lzell, Jeu, johnson, Lavoiee, Lef- lar, Lisenby. Szfeonzl Role: Littlejohn, Lorenzo, Kle- Cann, lNIeDaniel, llefluire, llcliay, Klellahen. Third Role: llartin, llelton, llenard, Kliles, lliller, A. lloore, C. llloore. Fourth Ro-ze: Klorris, Newkirk, Oliver, Orlieek, Oswalt, Overstreet, Peek. Fifth Roar: Philpot, Piekins, Rateliff, Reder, Riehardson, Savage, Sears, Sexton. Sixth Ro-ze: Simmons, D. Smith, G. Smith, Spiller, Stephenson, Stewart, Strahn, Strauss. Sffwzztlz Roizc: Swindle, Teter, Thornton, Torian, Yin- eent, VVaters, VVells, Xvoodman. l Page 261 DAVIS HALL OFFICERS President .... BETTY TYIITCHELL Secretary . . VVADENE FOREMAN Treasurer . . . . ALICE G1oN House Manager . . GERRY VVINDHAM Social Chairman . . . ERLADEAN HOLLOWAY First Roux' Browner, Cardwell, Castleberry, Chipman, Cornelius, Ethridge, E. Evans. Second Row: M. Evans, E. Foreman, W. Foreman, Frashier, Frizzell, Gion, Gip- son. Third Row: Goodwin, Gregory, Hamm, Helms, Holley, Holloway, Huddleston. Fourth Row: Jarratt, Jones, Keefe, Kimberling, Knierim, lVIcBroom, Mathews. Fifth Roux' May, B. Mitchell, G. Mitchell, Phillips, Reeves, Roberts, Sanders. Sixth Row: Shook, Sparkman, Stuart, Telford, Vestal, Watson. Seventh Row: Weav- er, VVilliams, Windham, Wood, Woodrum, Yenawine. Davis Hall opened its social season early in September with an open house for all the men stu- dents on the campus. In October bonfires were built in the backyard, stacks of food were carried out, and all the dates gathered for the Weiner roast. The doors were flung wide for open house after each home football game. The faculty wives were invited to the tea that Davis gave to welcome Miss Beverly Stone, director of wom- enls residence halls. Weekly teas were held at four o'clock on Tuesday afternoons for the Davis girls and their guests. Members of the faculty were invited over for dinner on Thursday nights. Once a month a formal dinner was held to honor the girls who had had birthdays. Just before Christmas vacation a formal dinner was enjoyed by all. The sweater hops filled the spring semes- ter. All the girls and their dates enjoyed the spring picnic. The last Sunday before graduation the seniors were given a breakfast. Topping the social events of the year was the spring formal. VVeren't they the busy little bees? lVIother to all Davis Hall coeds suffering from everything from nostalgia to love-sickness, Miss Beverly Stone, housemother, has the remarkable gift of making a girl feel as much at ease in Davis Hall as she does in her own home. Giving freely and generously of her time, she seems to be inter- ested in everyone, no matter how small or trivial her problem. Davis Hall sports one of the newest buildings on the campus, being completed in 1942. The hall is named in honor of Mary Ann Davis, who taught at the University for many years. There is a superstition fast arising about the southeast corner room on third floor. Every girl who has ever lived in that room became engaged or married while there. glean Chipman lived in it the first semester and was married Christmas to Russell Crom. .lean Coate married Louis Alex- ander in January. Ella Evans and Ann lVlcBroom are engaged. The RAZORBACK stafT is getting ready to move in. Page 262 Although Hill Hall is one of the oldest build- ings on the campus, it was opened as a girls' dor- mitory for the first time last fall. From lack of proper housing facilities because of the boom in enrollment, Hill Hall was offered to the girls with apologies. The girls not only made the best of the situation, they made a home out of it. At the beginning of the spring semester more girls moved in, but excepting those who left school or pledges to sororities, none moved out. That's a com- mendation to the girls and also to the house- mother, Mrs. Zelma Dewett, who had much to do with the girls' decisions. Although this is her first position as housemother, she couldn't have done better with years of experience behind her. Her son, Charles, who is a junior at Fayetteville High School, is the sweetheart of the house. Since he is the only male in the house the girls have begun to call it 'LCharlie's Harem." On November 3rd Hill had its first open house which was for all men on the campus and was a big success. On December 19th, the girls enter- tained with a fall dance in the women's gym. The decorations were in green and white, Hill's colors. In the Homecoming parade the girls had a "Mus- tangburgeru Hoat, and the lawn decorations con- sisted of a merry-go-round with miniature foot- ball players on it. The Hill Hall girls didn't lose out when it came to honors. Alice Seford, a senior from Bauxite, was chosen by Milton Caniff as one of the RAZOR- BACK beauties. At the Rice game in Little Rock two Hill Hall girls, Mary Frances Lewis and Ann Herget, were football maids. Donna Dean Scott is on the student senate. Hill is also proud of its ex-servicewomen. Four of the girls were in the WAVES or WACS. They are VVanda Davis, Corena Morgan, Penny Hig- genbottom, and Peggy Cooper. Love didn't pass Hill by either. Three girls, Peggy Cooper, Anna Lee Swift, and Maxine Vvolf, were married, and Ruth Dyer and Rose Marion Gregory have engagement rings. Page 263 HILL HALL OFFICERS President . ..... PEGGY TAYLOR Secretary . . . . JEAN KURTZ Treasurer . . . JOSEPHINE FAULKNER House Manager . . SHARLINE XVHEELER Social Chairman . . . . ANN GODT First Roux' Bowlin, Cooper, Doak, Doan, Dyer, Faulk- ner, Francis. Second Row: Garrett, Gifford, Godt, Gosnell, Gregory, Halbrook, Harper. Third Ro-w: Hig- ginbottom, Holt, Jones, Kent, Kurtz, Longford, Lewis. Fourth Roux' Luke, llorgan, Neal, Prather, Pugh, Rob- ertson. Fifth Row: Rogers, Rutledge, Scott, Screeton, Shaw, Sprague. Sixth Role: Stancil, Swift, Taylor, Xvheeler, VVinn, YVoods. GIRLS' 4-H HOUSE "Dear House Nlanagerz I will enroll next fall in the College of Agriculture at the University of Arkansas, and I would like to live at the Girls' 4-H House. I have been a member of the 4-H Club for three years . . ." "Dear House Mana- ger: I am a sophomore at Magnolia A. and IVI. College, and plan to enroll in the University for my last two years' work. I would like to live at the 4-H House . . . " L'Dear House Manager: My home demonstration agent has told me that your cooperative housing system makes the prob- lem of financing a college education much simpler. Could you reserve me a room in the 4-H House for next year?" It was dozens of letters like these that made the council in charge of selecting girls for potential 4-H residents shake their heads in despair. They realized they would have to send "Sorry, but no rooms left" notices to many worthy girls who needed such a plan of living as the 4-H House offers. Girls' 4-H Cooperative House, the only co-op on the campus, was organized in the fall of 1932 for former 4-H members who were pla-nning to major in home economics. It was the first living co-op in the United States. Last year the girls joined the Central League of Campus Co-ops, an organization taking in such houses in six different states. The fall social calendar for '46 started with an open house sweater hop which was a howling suc- cess. At the Halloween party a black witch rode her broomstick across the sky. A paper moon hung from the dining room ceiling with orange lanterns and candles furnishing more light. Un December 7th, the girls had their Christmas for- mal. Freshmen gave the upperclassmen a thrill with a Sunday afternoon picnic at Harmon play field. At the Agri Christmas party held in the YVomen's Gym the girls presented a hill-billy wedding w h i c h would put any white-satin affair to shame. Two of the girls, Peggy Edwards and Gladys Tal- lent, served as maids to Nliss Rice at the Little Rock football game. Dne of the most outstanding highlights of the year was the attempt made by the engineers to paint the house green on Engineers' Day. It was necessary to call out the AGR's to repell them. The next day was spent by the industrious 4-H girls in scrubbing green paint from off the house and around the yard. House president Lugene Davenport was listed in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities." She held down chairman of the House Officers' Council, editor of the Ag7'iCllIflI1'f.Yf, presi- dent of Rootin' Rubes, secretary of Associated Students, and chapter editor of Phi Upsilon Omi- cron. Rosemary Nicholson, vice-president, has served as assistant A.D.A. manager, secretary of the house, president of Rootin' Rubes, and on the flg1'ir111tu1'i5t staff. Secretary Gladys Tallent also serves the Cen- tral League of Campus Co-ops as secretary and is vice-president of the freshman class. The House roll reveals several state and na- tional 4-H champions: lVIildred Bruce, national champion in home managementg Alice Ruth Gil- liam, state all-round champion last year, Vera McKnight, and Janice Turpin. Madge Bryant and Janis Nelson represented the group at the annual CLCC conference held on the University of Nebraska campus. "Uh, for a boys' co-op on the campus." Clara Ruth Grimes was selected as the one stu- dent from Home Economics School to attend Mei'- rill Palmer Child Development School in Detroit during the spring semester. Deserving mention in Cupid's Column is Evelyn Bates who married Agri graduate Lavon Wvatson in December, and Peggy Edwards who is engaged to Cecil VVarnock, Sigma Nu. The girls are proud to have the most experienced housemother on the cam- pus, Mrs. Caswell NIacRae. Mother MacRae has been on the campus for twenty- three years. This is her eighth year with the 4-H girls. Page 264 First Rove: Bates, Bruce, Candle. Sf'lT07lI1R0'ZL'.' Danni, Davenport, Dismang. Third Ro-zv: Edwards, Garner, iilliam. Fourth Role: Grimes. Hubbard, Kinsey. C , First Role: Kulbeth, 1IeKnight. Nelson. Sworzzl Rafe: Nicholson, Simpson, Statton. lI'lIiI'I1R0'ZL'.' Stone, Tal- lent, Thorpe. Fourth Ro-ze: Turpin, Vvestlake, Xvidmer, VVill1el1n. Page 255 President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . House llzniziger Social Cliziirman Reporter . . Sports RIZIIIHQCI' OFFICERS . . . LLGENE IIXVIZNPORT Rosmmky NICHOLSOX . clI,ADYS 'l',x1,1.ENT CLARA RUTH CiRIMES . BETTY Sixnfsox jixxis NELSON XYER,-X RICKNIGHT EL1.icx lilNSEY Residents of Razorback Hall saw 1946 add double-deck bunks and extra men to each room in the Hall. Old-timers remembered longingly the years when every occupant had his own closet and desk, and a bunk without the slightest sag. But one look at mushrooming Lloyd Hall and Camp Leroy Pond convinced the reactionaries that Razorback Hall was still the place on the campus in which to live. The lucky few who did live there of some 4,000 university men were sympathetic, "adopted" the Sad Sack, a nondescript relic of A.S.T.P. days, to absorb the overliow. Even though it was intended only as a temporary expe- dient, most of the "Sad Sackersn had become so Page 256 attached to the Razorback annex that they re- fused to move to Camp Pond when the latter was completed in October. If anything, the crowded conditions this year added more to Razorback Hall's traditional spirit of informality. Gone were the days when each of the three wings was a separate clan. But the brevity and freedom of the house rules were still augmented by courtesy and respect for the rights of others in the house. Longer lines in the cafe- teria were no cause for alarm about Razorbackls consistently good food, and efficient A'Ma" Pierce did an excellent job of feeding some 175 addi- tional neighbors. First Rofw: Abernathy, tAble, Atkinson, Autrey, IBaldwin, Ballenger, Barham, Bass, J. 'M. Baxter, VV. A. Baxter, Bennett. Second Rofw: lBrizendine, iBrown, Buerger, Burton, Burrows, Byrd, Canada, 4Cash, 1Chesser, Clay, iCoIeman. Third Rofw: iCollar, Collins, Copeland, Cothren, ?Counce, iCox, lCrouch, iCruce Crudden, Davis, lDaws0n. Fourth Row: Decker, Dempsey, Denman, Derenbecker, De1Salvo, Dixon, Donegan, Eason, IEley Jennings, Finney. Fifth Rofw: Fleming, 'Foote, iFulmer, Galyean, Goldberg, Gray, Greer, lHarp, Harris, Horton. Sixth Rofw: 'H. D. lHoy, FR. iE. Hoy, Huckabee, 5Hudspeth, Irizarry, '-Taber, Jackson, deijesus, iE. L. Jones, P. fH. Jones. Page 267 Above all, residents were proud of the fact that Razorback Hall was indeed the home of the Ra- zorbacks this year, for most of the conference leading football team lived in the west wing. The frequent visits of Coach Barnhill and his stall com- pleted the atmosphere of varsity football in Razor- back, and the residents pointed with pride to such names on the house roster as Baldwin, Campbell, and Roberts. The dormitories of the old days are a thing of T the past. They long ago outlived their usefulness. Razorback is the hrst modern residence hall for men on the campus. The recent decision of the Board of Trustees to erect another residence hall for men is an indication of the Statels awakening to its responsibility to provide not merely a place for University men to sleep, but rather a place for them to live. First Rofw: mW. L. jones, Justice, Killian, Krapp, :L:1uclerdale, Law, Linehart, Linebarier, Looney, lyon, McColluxn. Serond Rofw: iMcKim, J. lMann, lL. lMann, lMarcum, lMazzanti, Moore, Oliver, Ortiz, Papoulias, Pennington, lPatton. Third Ro-w: Prator, lPresson, 6Putt, Roddy, Russel, Schwendimann, Scott, Searcy, VH. lH. lSimmons, Ql. J. Simmons, 1Simpson. Fourth Rofw: iSneed, lA. T. Smith,.G. M. Smith, G. R. Smith, J. Smith, iM. -E. Smith, Smyth, iSpilman, Stone, Strange, Styles. Fifth Rofw: Snblette, Tarvin, Tomlinson, lforrech, Thiel, Thuston, Van Pelt, Vennble, Vownn, VVarriner. Sixth Row: iXVebb, XVellborn, YVells, VVestbrook, VVilliams, 'VVood, WVoodall, VVright, C. Young, P. Young. -K1 kk ' THETA TAU Theta Tau, national professional engineering fraternity, was founded at the University of lVIin- nesota on October 15, 1904. Theta Tau is not an honorary fraternity, though its scholastic stand- ards are high. The fact that the Theta Taus have led all fraternities in grade-point for the past sev- eral semesters is due for the most part to their serious interest in engineering. MCmbCI'S are chosen from engineering students who have shown that they are of "personal worthiness and of prom- ising engineering abilityf' Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tau was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1928. Professors Spencer and Stelzner, charter members of this chapter, have, as faculty advisors, ably guided the progress of the group. lVIoving day was the rule, not the exception around the Theta Tau house. Every year the boys came back to hnd themselves living some- where else. However, their troubles are almost at an end. Ralph Stewart, the well known archi- tect, drew the plans for a new house to be located' on Gregg Street, which will be ready this fall, they hope! The Theta Taus have walked off with more than their share of the honors this year. Stan Johnson, from way up in Beacon, New York, was elected editor of the Arkansas Engineer. It was not unusual to see him running up and down the halls of the Student U hunting for the absent as- sociate editors: Bill Russell, Paul Kormondy, and Herb Allman. Evidently he did find them, for the magazine was published. Thirteen of the sixteen members on the Engi- neering Council, the student group directing En- gine School social functions, were Theta Taus. Headed by Prexy Austin Bollen, they had the ex- tremely diflicult task of in- terviewing the lovelies up for Engine Queen. President of Theta Tau is none other than Bob Hes- ter, the pride of Evening Shade, Arkansas. Bill Rus- sell and R a l p h Stewart s p e n t all their available time over in the sorority houses after dates were called, doing photography work for the RAZORBACK. At least that is their story, and so far they are sticking to it. Blue Key member Bushy Hedgecock set a shining example of conservatism, as noted by his bow ties and solid colored four-in-hands. As St. Pat, Aloe Reynolds ruled over Engineers' Day activities, and knighted the graduating seniors. The Taus are not sure just where Paul Kor- mondy hails from. Some say Beacon, New York, but the more informed members claim that Nor- man, Oklahoma, is the spot. It seems that his fiancee, Shirley Neill lives there. Blue Key is well represented at the Theta Tau house as Ray Hedgecock, Austin Bollen, Howard Bonds, and lV1arty Nleasel are members. Omi- cron Delta Kappa is there, too, in the person of Nlac McKeehan. That the boys are brainy is proved by their growing membership in Tau Beta Pi, Phi Nlu Epsilon, and Phi Eta Sigma. An old Theta Tau institution, the beer bust, was the opening social function of the year. Enter- tainment was furnished by beer drinking, listening to an AU football game, beer drinking, Bushy's version of a well known speech, and just plain beer drinking. The annual Founders' Day Banquet was held Uctober 15th, at the VVashington Hotel, where Stanley Johnson proved himself to be a rather blunt but witty NIC. However, the big event of the year was the Theta Tau formal, held in February. Shelving their books and slip-sticks for the evening, the boys really led the girls a merry chase-around the ballroom, that is! Because of Kormondy's inability to teach his brothers anything about football or basketball, the Theta Taus wound up in the cellar as far as lntra- murals were concerned. If the cellar had contained any water, they would h a v e drowned. Nlother Cate, who has been with the boys since 1943, has done a wonderful job as Housemother-espe- ciallv with the increased number of boys in the house. Page 258 Firxf Rofw: Allison, Allman, iBollin, llionds, Brandon. Sfrond R04'lL'.' Brewer, Bruce, Bujarski, Crenshaw, Emerson. Third Rome: Grnves, Grizzell, Harrison, Hay, Haynes. Fourlh Rofwf 'Hedge- eock, Hester, llill, Holly, Johnson, Kennedy. OFFICERS President , . . . . ROBERT HESTER Vice-President . . . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer .... lnner Guard Outer Guard Pledge Blaster Page 269 STAN JOHNSON BERT T1-ioxnfsox BILL RUSSELL QI. O. CQRIZZIZLL JOE REYNOLDS . . Bois HAY PA L'L TQORMONDY The sixteenth biennial convention of Theta Tau was held at Louisville, Kentucky, on December 29th, with Bob lelester and Rav lledgecock at- tending as delegates from Upsilon Chapter. Pro- fessor Stelzner, slack Vineyard, and George Ste- vens accompanied them. To the boys "from the South", the highlight of the convention was in be- ing commended on the convention lloor by the na- tional president as having one of the best chapters in Theta Tau Fraternity. The orlicial publication of Theta Tau is the Gear, which serves to maintain close contact be- tween the national and local chapters and alumni groups. The fraternity llower is the jaqueminot Rose, and the colors are dark red and old gold. First Rofw: Kormondy, -Lyle, iMcFarland, iMcKeehan, Maddiix, Pendleton. Second Rofw: Redmond, Reynolds, Russell, Samuels, Sanders, Sissons. Third Rofw: J. NVV. Smith, N. E. Smith, Ste- vens, Stewart, QStrange. Fourth Rofw: Stutheit, Thompson, Toler, Vineyard, iWynn. ,, , , U- RK GIRLS Personality plus might well characterize the outstanding girls of U-Ark Hall. They sing . . . clever words of their own composition in charm- ing harmony. They play, and they certainly can dance. They can concoct the tallest stories with the straightest faces you ever saw and keep you guessing as to their truth. Maybe they won't ever tell you the truth, probably. 'Housed in apartments about the U-Ark Thea- ter, the girls enjoy the privilege of being able to go to the show any old time they want. Even when they don't go, they are apt to hear the sound track from the movie. lt's a great life. U-Ark Hall also offers the advantage of being near two eating places, so they never go hungry. Around ten every evening one has to keep a dis- tance from the door, for the girls come tearing down the steps and around the corner for that last-minute snack. From 4 o'clock in the afternoon till about 10 :30 at night the dates come in. They play bridge, they dance, they .studyg they battleg they court. Gad, how they court. After dates are called the fun still goes on. Bull sessions go on forever, and anyway itls late at night that the best studying is done. lt's nothing unusual to find a blonde brush- ing her teeth at 2 o'clock in the morning wearing her best purple hat while her roommate trails up and down the halls in her black velvet dinner dress. During the week, life is somewhat steadier. WVeek days are time for study and the time for play is the week-end. But on the week-end, they all dress up and step out. One of the outstanding personalities around U- Ark Hall is Billie Holt, from Garfield, Arkansas. Billie is in the middle of Blackfriars activities, and the girls really did have to suffer to help her mem- orize her lines for the play "Blithe Spiritw. Billie had just two weeks in which to learn the part of a fortune teller, and because she did so well, she was given the second lead in "I Remem- ber Mama". T h e n it started all over again. Now the girls take distance when they see her coming, for fear they will have to listen to her read more lines. VVhen Billie isn't acting, she serves as Social Chairman for U-Ark Hall. And talking about social affairs, U-Ark Hall was right in the middle of things from the word go. They started things off with the usual hay ride to Lake Yvedington. Lacking horses, they substituted trucks filled with hay instead of wag- ons. lt was most difficult to find the hay. Sweater hops after the football games were the rule, not the exception. On one occasion, they in- vited the football boys from Southern Methodist University over, and the boys had such a good time that it seemed like they were going to set up permanent quarters on the roof and never go home. The U-Ark girls really did themselves proud when it came time for their Christmas formal. They had a Snow Ball on the Starlit Roof Garden of U-Ark Hall. The ceiling was a masterpiece . . . all decked in black, with silver stars studded about. lt was so beautiful that the girls almost cried when they had to take it down. For a while they contemplated leaving the decorations up until next year, but that was quickly vetoed by those in authority. lt was still a good idea, tho . . . Serving as housemother to this newly organized residence hall is Mrs. H. O. Rotherun. Her friendly and skillful advice, as well as her sincere friendship is welcome to all who ask for it. Pulling down one of the top honors on the cam- pus this year, Mary Lee Johnson was one of the four candidates for the Engineering Queen. just living afterithat small ordeal of being interviewed by the Engineering Council rates congratulations for anyone. Chief entertainer among the girls is Shirlee Cohen, piano virtuoso from that damn Yankee country-New Jersey. Her "Begin the Beguinew is strictly out of this world. One of the outstanding floats in the Homecoming Parade was the beautiful pink deal rigged up to be Miss Arkansas. The entire float was covered with crepe paper built to be a girl's hoop skirt. Sorry, no pic- ture. Next time welll do better. Page 270 First Ro-rc: B. Johnson, l. Johnson, RI. L. Johnson, Kitchen, Lipke, lllalin. Sfco111lRou'.' Klartin, Nloorc, Partain, Ragan, Rawson, Richardson. Third Roux' K. Richardson, Robbins, Ruff, Stacy, Stephenson. Fourth Roux' Turney, Van Dover, YValker, Yvalters, lVegman. Page 271 OFFICERS President .... KIARGARET ANN RAVVSON Vice-President - House llanager . HELEN YVEGMAN Secretary-Treasurer ..... DORIS SALYARS First Ro-zzz' Besler, Brnmmett, Brunkhorst, Clark, C0- hen, Coop. Sffond Roux' Cupp, Deer, Derden, Dickey, Dickinson, Falls. Third Roux' Fuller, Gaddy, Gibson, Grantham, Hammond. Fourth Ro-zz: Holt, Hottinger, Howard, Jackson, -len. Ll-ARK BOYS The C-Arlc Annex, commonly referred to as the "Old Veterans' llome", is the youngest organized house on the campus. For many years the Annex has been a home for men attending the Univer- sity but this is the lirst time that it has joined the group of organized houses. First Ro-ic: Beasley, Boone, Duncan, Forester. SFFOIIKII Roux' il. Forester, Genovese, Hart, Kuehnert. Third Roux' Parkerson, Percefull, Ray. Fourth Ro-ze: Schnei- der, Trice, Young. To the housemother, Nlom Peterson as she is affectionately called, goes the credit for creating the home-like atmosphere. The members of this house feel that they are the most ardent boosters of the Razorbacks. As proof of this statement, the house had representa- tives at every football game played. At far away College Station, Texas, ten members of the house formed the Arkansas Cheering Section. Not only are the U-Ark boys noted for attending all ath- letic events, they also fielded a team in each intra- mural sport. As to achievements, the group had four men placed on the honor roll of three different col- leges. They also boast a quartet and an A Capella Choir. Nlany pleasant hours are spent by the group in singing hymns, spirituals, and popular songs. All members of the house are veterans of Xvorld VVar ll with each branch of the service being represented. The combined length of serv- ice of all members of the house is sixty-one years, two months, and thirteen days. OFFICERS President . . .... RAY PERCEFCLL Vice-President . THCJN1.-XS SCHNEIDER Recording Secretary . . . CTXRL PARKERSON Corresponding Secretary . KERAYSON KLYEHNERT Treasurer .... . .TERRY FORESTER House llanager Social Chairman . Historian . Chaplain Publicity . . Board of Directors Board of Directors Pledgemaster . Athletic Director Director of lXIusic Sergeant-at-Arms BILL DL'Nc.xN . NV. R. TT.-KRT LEoN,xRD BEASLEY CTIZORGE FoREsTER NEIL BENNETT .lL'I,IAN Doc Youxo . . Bon CTENOVESE GEIJRGE BATcHEI.oR . DICK 'TTRICE .loHNNY RAY BILL BooNE Page 272 Page 275 Q '4,,.a-f' ' F MW ,X ,. rfv .ij Arkansas Ag.-irullurisz K s z 1 THE l947 RAZORBACK T h e RAZOR- B A C K Retreat h a s c l O s e d down, the pic- tures have been thrown out, the place is clut- tered with mats, cuts, and copy waiting to b e cleaned up. The annual s t a f f breathes a sigh of relief and shuts the door for the last time. Another year, another RAZOR- BACK . . . Looking back it has been fun working on the book. More confusion than order, times when nobody was speaking, but most of all, fun . . . ANN JORDAN Many people want to know how the RAZOR- BACK is planned. WVell, it's this way . . . Up in Room 209, Student Union, 3rd floor, with roughly 180 square feet in which to move, the annual staff goes crazy. They have one main objective: TO P U B LIS H A RAZORBACK THE STU- DENTS WILL LIKE, and at the same time keep it within the limits of decency, and the best inter- ests of the University. Now, how to please the students is one big prob- lem. You canlt please 'em all any of the time. So, this year, after much deliberation and discus- sion, we decided to let everybody else go hang, and publish a book WE liked. There is a differ- ence, you know. Well, we did just that, and you have the results. lf you like it, well and good. If you don't like it, you are not going to Hnd any- one around the annual office who gives a hang. ln fact, you are not going to find anyone around the office. If it were the way you really wanted it, the whole staff would get thrown out of school anyway. And now let's talk about the weather . . . ev- eryone does, sooner or later. Last fall, we froze to death. During the Christmas vacation, when the editors worked, they froze to death. During final exams when everybody was studying like mad, the staff, plugging away, and flunking, froze to death. Came spring, and we learned how to turn the heat on, but not off. Then we sweltered. and hung out the windows trying to keep cool. The law students had a grand time watching. Still we were hot. Finally, as May rolled around, and the book had gone to press, we were comfortable . . . And, my children, let us now tell you a thing or three. Honesty is the best policy. We found out the hard way. Une of the big gripes around the place was the lack of typewriters. Very essential things which we did not have. And right across the hall was the Traveler ofiice, stuffed to the gills with the things. Well, what would you have done? VVe did! We stole one and plastered RAZORBACK labels all over it. For days we couldn't breath when a member of the Traveler staff came in to chat, for fear our theft would come to light. We would throw them out, and then bolt the door. COne sure makes friends that waylj After a few weeks had passed, we began to grow lax. We had committed the perfect crime, so we thought. Then that day came. Bart Conditt, Traveler Editor, wandered over and sat down in front of the machine. Ev- eryone was still, scared. Bart looked, and then took another look. Then he started tearing off the labels. We tried to get out of the office in a hurry, but it was too late. With a scream of 'KI w u z robbed I", he informed the entire popula- tion of greater North VVest Ar- kansas of o u r lit tl e misde- meanor. Grab- bing the type- writer to h i s bosom, he ran out of the office, c r y i n g "You thieves! Y o u thieves!" That was the last we s a W o f him. Now the Trav- elerstaffshunsus. JIM MCCALL Page 274 First Ro-w: Appel, Barrett, 'Bennett, Bethel. Seronrl R0-w: Camp- bell, Cherry, Daniel, Davis. Third Rofw: Henslee, Lockman, McCall, Moore. Fourth Rofw: O'Kelly, Price, Jordan, Hogue. Fiflh Rofw: Russell, 4Smith, Steward, Stewart. Sixth Rofw: Ter- rell, Thomas, R. Thomas. Sz'-vfnth Rofw: Tomlinson, Torian, Xvoods. Page 275 THE STAFF As for entertainment around the office . . . there was plenty. A record player, plus six stinkin, ole records, provided the music. Competition be- tween the lVIusical Coffee Hour and our record player ran high, and it Wasn't until the law school sent us a report card giving us "AH for music did We realize that maybe the lawyers in the libe next door were getting tired of hearing our music . . . But playing wasn't all that Went on. Occa- sionally We Worked. When Mr. Thalheimer came around, that is. His cheerful little remarks about the book coming out in 1948 were deeply appre- ciated. But we fooled him. VVe didl All kidding aside, without his help and sane advice, we would never have been able to publish this annual. To Ed Puska, the staff, the engraver, the printer, the photographer, and Fayette Locke go our thanks, also. VVC extend our deepest sympathy and under- standing to the trusting and unsuspecting staff of next year's RAZORBACK. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor ........ ANN JORDAN Associate Editor Assistant Editor . Greek Editor . Greek Editor . Greek Editor . Greek Editor . lyiilitary Editor Sports Editor . Staff Assistant Staff Assistant Staff Assistant . Staff Assistant . Ofiice lIanager . Ofiice Assistant . Ofiice Assistant . Office Assistant . Ofiice Assistant . Typist . . . . . SALLY STEVVARD MARY LOU CAMPBELL . MARY ELLEN SEE MARTHA AIOORE . NEIL TERRELL Jo CLAIR THOMAS . . PEN VVOODS . HAL LOCKMAN IXIARY PAT O,KELLY . . JOAN SMITH . JIM TERRELL RUTH THOMAS . RUTH TORIIAN . . NANCY .APPEL CLETA SUE BENNETT SALLY .ANN BETHEL . LEE HENSLEE . CAROLYN CHERRY Typist . . DORINE BARRETT Typist . DORIS ANN DANIEL Typist . . . MATEEL MCKEEHAN . FRAN 'TOMLINSON . . BILL DAVIS . DICK HOGUE . BILL RUSSELL Staff Photographer .... RALPH STEWART BUSINESS STAFF Business lNfIanager ..... JIM MCCALL Associate Business 3I2iIl3gCl' . JEVVELL ANN PRICE Typist . . . Staff Photographer . Staff Photographer . Staff Photographer . . Business Assistant . . . . FRANCES BENTON y --Y f 4 THE ARKANSAS TRAVELER The ollice of t h a t outstand- ing, world-wide circulating little newspaper, known as th e fl1'lca1zsa.v Trav- eler, was u s t about the busiest and most popu- lar place on the campus. I t ' s still a mystery as to whether it A ai? w a s the mag- . W""'lHs-m., netic personality o f "that love- able" staff or if BART COXDITT it was the occa- sional free doughnuts the RAZORBACK editors were handing out which drew the crowd. Besides having the double duty of getting out two editions weekly, and the Friday one an S- pager at that, Editor-in-chief Bart Conditt and lVIanaging liditor Pen VVoods took time out to fully cover all the breath-taking happenings dur- ing the year and gave the students a complete cov- erage of the news. And was this ever more a year for big stories! They came so thick and fast it was almost neces- sary to put out an occasional extra. "Razorbacks Hosts at Cotton Bowlfl "Old Frats Return" and scores of other headlines were constantly scream- ing from the front page of the ever faithful twice- weekly. The Tra1'eIvr started out with nothing sensa- tional-not even a gossip column-but with the intent to represent the students as they wished to be. Athletics, scholarships, extra-curricular activi- ties, and student gripes were given the same atten- tion by the staff. "Remember,', they chanted, with their hands on TYebster's Unabridged, 'fthe presses must roll onf' Of course, there were times when the Twwelcr' deemed it necessary to tell the world a thing or two. lfditor Bart was on one occasion even quoted in the state papers. Then, too, the stu- dents were fully informed about the student taxi cab troubles, as well as being allowed to express their grievances over the lack of name bands com- ing to the campus. The student-drawn cartoons W h i c h w e r e adopted as a regular feature last spring, proved to be an even bigger success this year. Not even the faculty or the local advertisers escaped the satiri- cal eyes of those boys with the funny pen, Nlort Stern and Harold Keller. Abner Dean, watch outl Outstanding in the Traveler all year long was the feud between the YTIYITKZE7' and the University faculty and the business ollice notwithstanding the fact that the feud was one-sided. The Traveler' tried to keep the students informed about the dark workings of the University administration, but fre- quently ended up batting its head against those cold stone walls. New among ideas, the Tnwulcr sponsored a beauty contest to choose a University of Arkansas candidate to represent the school in the 1947 lylaid of Cotton contest held in lVlemphis, Ten- nessee. Sally Steward was in charge of the con- test, and it was most surprising when a Pi Phi was not chosen as Cotton Queen. For once, a beauty contest was on the level. Climaxing nearly a month's preparation for the big event, lVIarjorie Sharp, a Tri-Delta from Little Rock, was crowned the U. of A. Cotton Queen at a Cotton Ball given in her honor. This year's Tra1'c1cr was popular with some students, very unpopular with others. The staff learned early in the year that you canlt please everybody all the time, finally started wonder- ing if you can please anybody any time. JAMES FOREMAN On those big days when spe- cial editions were in the mak- ing, t h e oliice w a s a regular rioting grounds. People ended up with their heads glued together, Page 276 First Rofwf iBolling, lBrunkhOrSt, Butts, Clark, 'COnditt. Sffofld Rofw: Covington, Craigo, Daniel, Nlenard, Faulkner. Third Row: Fielder, Foreman, Graham, Keenan, Keller. Fourth Roiwf Lawrence, Lemke, Linton, Lockman, IMagie. Fifth Rolw: Pattillo, Pierce, Reiehel, Rosen, Rucker. Sixth Rofw: Russell, Schoen, See, Sewell, Simpson. Seventh Rofw: Stern, Steward, Sullivan, Syna, Taylor. Eighth R0fw.' Thomas, VVhisnant, uVVilliamS, 'VVoods, VVvnn. Page 277 fingers clipped Ott, and SOnIelIOdv's tie usually ended up in the dunnny. Still, as every editor, reporter, and cartoonist declares tO the end: "lt's great, great, great to work on the 7ll'6lT,'t'll.'l'.ll EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief . ..... BART CONDITT illanaging Editor . PENDLETON FVOODS Society Editor . Sports Editor Sports Editor . Sports Editor . Feature Editor . Cartoonist . Cartoonist Reporter Reporter . Reporter . Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter . Reporter RepOI'ter Reporter . Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter . Reporter . Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter . Reporter Reporter . Reporter Reporter . Reporter . . . CAROL SCHOEN ELLETT LAWRENCE . BUD LEMKE . JOHN AIARTIN jo CLAIR THOMAS . AIORT STERN HARKJLD KELLER . TOM BOYVLING BETTY JO CLARK JESS COVINGTON RUTH FALLKNER . JAMES FIELDER AIARIAM GRAHAM . BOE LINTON . HAL LOCKBIAN STUART INICSWAIN . F. CONE AIAGIE DOROTHY AIENARD . GEORGIA AIILLS . SITE PATTILLO AIARY REICHEI, . VV.4RD ROSEN ROSEMARY RUCKER AIARY ELLEN SEE KENNETH SEXYELL BIARY JEANETTE SIBIPSON . PAT SULLIVAN . SY SYNA BILL 'FATCHER . IRA TAYLOR . SUE FFRIMRLIE J. C. XVHISMONT . HEI.lZN' NVYNN BLSINFSS STAFF Business llanager . Assistant Business llanager Assistant Business llanager Circulation llanager Circulation llanager Assistant Circulation Assistant Circulation Nlaiiager llanager Collection llanager . . . Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant JAMES FOREBIAN . BIONTEZ PIERCE DOROTHY XVILLIAMS . SALLY STEWARII BETTY BUTTS . BILL RUSSELL DORIS ANN DINXNIEI, AIARY LOL' CAMPBELL SHIRLEY BRUNKHORST . ROSEMARY COOP . ANN CRAIGO BILL KEENAN JOHN SANDERS f-' " ""' THE ACRICLILTLIRIST The A g 1' i - czzllurist, official p u b l i c a t i o n of the College of Agriculture, c a m e through this year with flying colors af- ter a complete change in staff oflicers. First of all, Lugene Dav- enport decided to change h e r name to Bow- den, and B i l l G i b b s became editor. Lugene was serving as editor for the second time. The associate editor who was elected last fall didn't return to college and Gibbs had been elected to fill that vacancy. Mike Scroggin, the business manager for the first semester, decided to run for ADA manager, and Bryce Masters was elected to take his place as the big wheel on the business staff. BILL Glass In spite of these and many other changes, the paper managed to come out every month. The Agrifulturist published articles and features, and every now and then came through with a good one on the "Grunts and Squealsu page. Dean Ellis has his special place in the front of the magazine, and writes a message to his students each month. The girls of the Home Ec school have their pages, too, and "Betty Lamp" contains news about their department, and what the people are doing over there. Rubye Jones was the editor of "Betty Lamp" this year. "News of the Departments" is a popular feature, and this year was edited by Troy Cox. Every month Sara Jo Morehead wrote an article on "Charms and Fashion", and served as assistant editor for the last four issues. The clubs of the Aggie College like to have their organizations spread over the pages, and ev- ery month the club reporters came around to find out when the deadline was. A series of articles on the development of the co-operative movement in Arkansas was written by Gibbs during the first semester. Two members of the staff and two outstanding personalities of the college were introduced to the readers every month. The Agri Day edition is the biggest each year, and this year was no exception. There was a full- page picture of the Queen, Nlary Sue Harris, pic- tures of the lucky persons who made 'WVho's Who in the College of Agriculture", and the latest dope on all the organizations of the college. Half the ADA dues that are collected every semester, along with the national and local ads, bring in the money to pay the printer and the engraver. One of the outstanding articles published this year was "Irrigation in Arkansas," by Earl Clem- mons. Dr. Delbert Swartz wrote "Molds in Modern Medicines," which was an excellent ex- planation of some of the modern drugs and medicines. The staffs of the Agriculturist and the Engineer got along very nicely up on "Publications Row," even if they did do a little paint slinging on the side. The business staff outdid themselves several times this year selling ads. It seemed that almost anyone approached would buy space, and more than once the editor had to beg for space to print the feature material that he had worked so hard to get together. One issue the boys sold "Grunts and Squealsv right out of the paper because all the space was taken up in ads T on that page. BRYCE MASTERS Three former high school pub- lications editors gave the staff a lot of h e 1 p . They were Her- schel McClur- k i n , Frances B a r t o n , and M a r y Frances Follett. Mary Frances Wrote an article every month a b o u t s o m e of the books and book- Page 278 Fir5f Roux' Albright, Alter, Barton. Srrond Roiw: Chipmnn Duvenprirz, Follett. Third Roiw: iForester, Frasier, Gibbs Fourlfz R0-ur' llowell, Jones, :Ligon. Fifth Rofw: McKnight, iMasters, Meacham. Sixth Rofw: ,Morehead, Olive, Scroggin SI'i'l'I!f!1 Roux' Smith, R. Smith, Spencer, Spitze. Page 279 THE STAFF lets that are on the shelves in the Agri library. Niefflurkin was always on the job, writing any- thing that happened to pop into the editorls mind when the assignments were being given out. Fran- ces Barton served as typist, and was the main Wheel when it came to interviewing the men that were to be written up in the Agri Personalities section. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief ....... BILL GIIRBS Agriculture News Letter . . JERRY FORESTER Betty Lamp Editor . . . . RL'BYE JONES Charm and Fashions Editor . SARA Jo MOREIIEAD Home Economics Club Library Reporter . . Girls' -l-H . Alpha Zeta Boys' 4-H . FFA . ADA .... Agri KIarried Students Animal Industry Club Alpha Gamma Rho . Typist . . . . . . BATSINE FRASIER BIARY FRANCES FOLLETT . VERA BICKNIGHT . Bois SPITZE J. L. LANCASTER . Bois ALBRIGHT . . . . Bora OLIVE . . HERSCHEL AICCLURKIN . . CLEOH SMITH . ROI,AND HOYW'IEI.L FRANCES BARTON BUSINESS STAFF v Business Blanager ..... IXIIKE SCROGGIN Business l'Ianager . . . BRYCE IXIASTERS Circulation Nlanager . . . . FRED LIGON Assistant Circulation lNIanager . . BOB ALBRIGHT Assistant Collection INIanager . GEORGE SPENCER Advertising hlanager .... CHARLES .ALTER Assistant Advertising lIanager . . RALPH SMITH Il ssislrnz is DALE IQILLIAN CLEON COLLIER JACK FIAUGHN AIATTHEYV AIEACHABI JEAN CHIPMAN BEN VVILKINS THE GUILD TICKER The reins of the Guild Tick- er, official publi- cation of the College of Busi- ness Administra- tion, were taken in November by lVarren Theis, from Pine Bluff, while Rand Hawthorne, fr o m Shreve- port, Louisiana, took charge of t h e p u r s e strings. B o t h were new to the jo b of assem- bling a magazine, but Editor Theis rolled up his sleeves and Business Nlanager Hawthorne mopped his brow, and they pitched in with enthusiasm. 'WARREN FTHEIS Hustle was the by-word in the Ticker oflice as mental machines went into operation and the tic- tac of typewriters filled the previously peaceful atmosphere. Counterbalancing the ultra radical Stallworth, lVlanaging Editor, and his occasionally unusual journalistic theories, was the mildly con- servative Rye, Associate Editor. Sally Steward, Assistant Editor, took time out from her many other activities to spend long hours reading copy, and worrying the staff about the fast approaching deadline. The days seemed to race by before each edition came out, and Theis and Stallworth almost decided they might as well give up their rooms to establish squatterls rights at the printing office. This year, for the first time since 1943 when Ken Theis was editor, two issues were published. A new precedent was started when several car- toons appeared in the January issue, drawn by Nfort Stern and Ruth Nlclntyre. A new cover also adorned the front with the name of the mag- azine stamped on folds of ticker tape. Ruth also designed a new masthead symbol, composed of a stock ticker from which the magazine gets its name, and the Guild Ticker key charm. An abundance of illustrations, pictures of the writers, and pictures of members of the various organizations met with wide approval. More and shorter articles took the place of fewer and longer ones, and a series was initiated in the January is- sue devoted to the industries in a particular city in Arkansas. Business Nlanager Hawthorne outlined his tight fisted policies and did a splendid job of organizing his staff of demon ad-salesmen. He and his scheming cronies combed the countryside, with Nforrell Gathright and Arthur "Bull" Holiman, Associate Business lylanagers, flooding the offices of National and State advertisers with corres- pondence, while Jim lVIcCauley, Assistant Business Manager, and Kent Brown beat the local adver- tisers into submission. Nforrell Gathright's assis- tance was invaluable on the business staff. He also found time to contribute a splendid article on the lVlcllroy Bank. The green-covered second issue of the Ticker, published on Commerce Day in May, highlighted the twentieth anniversary of the Business School, and the tenth anniversary of the Ticker featured the Commerce Queen Frances Dale and the Com- merce Day celebrations. "Seniors' VVho's VVho in Business School" attracted much attention, but as always, the traditional f'Ticker Ticklers" rated high on the interest scale, with Nlarc Gudin receiv- ing the praise or condemnation for his gems of wit. The staff went all out for this edition, and came forth with a fifty-two page, picture-studded issue that kept Editor Theis burning the midnight oil often. C i r c u l a - tion was in- creased 25045 wi t h a larger campus distribu- tion and a mail- ing list of over S O 0 . B e t t y May, serving as Circulation Nlanager, main- tained a constant vigilance o v e r this new mailing list, and would tolerate no de- RAxD HAWTHORNE lay in serving the new recipi- Page 280 First Rofw: lBrown, Bourgeois, Calloway. Second Rofw: Cook, Gathright, Hawthorne. Third Rofw: Holiman, Holley, Mc- Cauley. Fourth Rofw: Mclntyre, May, Oudin. Fifth Rofw: Rand, Rutledge, lRye. Sixth Rofw: lSmith, Stallworth, Steward Sf-venth Rofw: Theis, Thralls, iVVood. Page 281 THE STAFF ents of the Ticker. The Editor and Business Nlanagcr rcccivcd Guild Tiflcvr key charms Connncrcc Day. Zllf tllC COHVOCZIACIOII 011 EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief .... Associate Editor llanaging Editor Assistant Editor . Feature Editor Picture Editor . Cartoonist . Cartoonist . . Editorial Assistant . Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant . BUSINESS Business lllanager . . . Associate Business Illanager Associate Business Rlanager . Assistant Business llanager . Circulation llanager . Business Assistant . . VVARREN A. THEIS . . . XIIM X. RYE -JAMES D. STALLXVORTH . SALLY STEWVARD BIARC OUDIN . . JESS XVALT . RUTH NICINTYRE . IXIORT STERN . . EDITH HOLLEX' AIAITLAND RUTLEDGE . . JOAN SMITH DICK THRALLS STAFF . RAND HAWTHORNE M. M. CT.-XTHRIGHT . ARTHUR HOLIBIAN JABIES IXICCAULEY . . BETTY BIAY LOUISE ISOURGEOIS Business Assistant . . . KENT BROVVN Business Assistant . . Business Assistant . Business Assistant . Business Assistant . Business Assistant . Business Assistant . Business Assistant . IVILLA JEAN CALLOWAY . HAROLD CLONINGER . TOAI PAT COOK . HAL DAVIDSON BETTY GIBSON SALLY RAND . STAN XVOOD FAC ULTY ADVISORY BOARD VV. A. GUINN JOHN E. KANE ROBERT R. LOGAN RUSSELL VVESTMEYER LOVVELL YODER THE ENGINEER V . T The fall sem- ester was well u n d e r W a y , sweat was drop- ping onto a 11 slide rules with monotonous reg- ularity, but all wa s not well. The College of Engineering had a magazine but no editor. The E n g i n e e r i n g Council hastily called a meeting to interview can- didates for the editorship, and, after hearing some lengthy personal opinions, se- lected Stan Johnson as the man best qualified to fill the vacancy. As a matter of fact, Johnson himself admitted that he was probably the best man for the job. iSTAN JOHNSON VVith less than a month before the first publica- tion date, Johnson and Joe Bennett, the business manager, selected four or five of the laziest men in the Engine School to help them and then pro- ceeded to get the magazine out by themselves. The truth of this statement is obvious since the asso- ciate editors, names were Bill Russell, Paul Kor- mondy, and Herb Allman, and Joe's associate was Jim London. Harlan Holmes, the circulation manager, helped impede progress by barricading himself in the oflice to study for several hours at a time. lt was later discovered that he had been working on the magazine part of that time so he was forgiven. Not so, the other culprits. Sally Steward had the rather dubious honor of being the only girl on the Engineer staff, and spent her time heckling the boys and reading jokes from the joke page. On one or two occasions she worked, but mostly, she flitted in and out of the office completely distracting the boys. Most of the work was done when she was absent. The worst moment for the Arkansas Engineer and Stan came the day before the Engineering celebration. The magazine played up the Engine Queen, and featured a large picture of her. It had been printed and was delivered to the Engi- neer ofiice. Late in the afternoon Stan came over to check the place, when from his office issued the giggling and laughing of many feminine voices. All was lost. He just knew that the girls had seen the mag and were about to spread the word. Sally Steward and Ann Jordan, the only two persons around, drew the brunt of his attack, and it was nearly an hour before he calmed down enough to realize that the AWS was using the office for a meeting and had not even seen the pictures. The secrecy of the Engine Queen remained. ln a serious vein, a great deal has been accom- plished this year. For the first time since the beginning of the war the Arkansas Engineer has resumed its regular publication dates for four is- sues each year. Circulation has become more widespread with copies going to each high school and college in the state in addition to the eight hundred copies distributed to the engineering stu- dents here. Contact has been reestablished with the various engineering news bureaus, thereby en- larging the supply of technical pictures and news of the latest engineering developments. All this took a great deal of work but the progress made has been ample compensation. VVhile planning the contents of the various is- sues Johnson recognized the need for a larger magazine with special attention to local affairs. For a number of years the Arkansas Engineer has been devoted al- most entirely to articles concern- ing the most re- c e n t technical developments in the engineering w o rl d . This joe iBENxE11 p l a n brought l subjects of inter- est to the stu- dents and aided t h e m in their choice of a par- 3 ticular branch of .S e n g 1 n e e r - ing. The value of such articles was obvious, so Page 282 l l Firsf Ross: Allison, Allman, Baxter. Srrami Rafts: Bennett, Bollen, Bujarski. Tliirii Rofw: foker, Camel, Hedgecock. Fllllffll Roar: Holmes, Johnson, Johnston. Fifth Rosw: Kor- ITIOINTY, London, ilVIoKeel1an. Sixth Rofwf A. Prater, M. Prater, Russell. Sr'-vmth Roux' Steward, Stewart, VVatson. Page 283 THE STAFF they were continued, and a new series on local subjects was added. For the November issue Bill Russell and Paul Kormondy wrote "NIeet the Facultyl' in which were introduced, rather informally, the professors and instructors in the College of lrlngineering. IVith a large number of both former and new stu- dents crowding the campus last fall the article was quite appropriate and helpful. Ralph Bur- ton, Austin Bollen, Gene Northington, and John Bruton suppliecl copy for their respective branches of the Engine School, and Ralph Stewart and his trusty Speed-Graphic came flashing through with pictures for each issue. EDITORIAL STAFF Fditor-in-Chief . Associate Editor Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Features . . STAN JOHNSON HERB ALLMAN PAUL KORRIONDY . BILL RUSSELL NOI,AN ALLISON Features REGIN.'XLD BAXTER Features . CARL JOHNSTON Photography . R.ALI'H STEWART Photography . PAUL BUJARSKI Special . RAY HEDGECOCK Special . MAC INICKEEHAN Special SALLY STEXVARD Special BIACE VVATSON BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ..... JOE BENNETT .Associate Business lxlanager . JIM LONDON National Advertising . AIILES PRATER Local Advertising . . . JOE COKER Circulation llIanager . HARLAN HOLMES Circulation Assistant . . ALLISON PRATER Circulation Assistant . . CARL GAMEL Circulation Assistant . . AUSTIN BOLLEN FACULTY ADVISORS IV. R. SPENCER VV. B. STELZNER VM., . BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS There in the comparative safety of the personnel ollice sit nine persons. These nine do not compose a baseball team, but they do go to bat for the student publications of the University of Arkansas. This, the Publications Board, regulates all the business of the R.-XZORBACK, the .f11'kai1m,v Trcwvlcr, and the Razorlmck Directory. They also have a wee linger in the pie in regard to other publications in the engineering, business, and agri colleges. Five of the nine persons are faculty members. The other four are student political appointees. Joseph A. Thalheimer acts as chairman of the group, guiding the discussion with an experienced and skilled hand. At regular intervals the business managers of the RAZORB.-XCK and the Traveler must make complete linancial reports to this board. The approach of these meetings is her- alded around the publications oflices by strained expressions on the faces of the business managers and frequent little eonllabs they have to bestow pity upon one another. Similarly, the editors are responsible to the board for their actions. The Tra1'eIw' and the RAZURBACK are fortunate in having Nlr. Thalheimer as a faculty advisor. Only girl on the board is Lorene Applewhite, president of Tri-Delta. The New Deal political party also elected Hal l.ockman, PiKA representative: John Nlann, Sigma Chi, who showed up only long enough to have his picture taken and then disappeared back into the stacks in law library, never to be seen againg and Nlort Stern, who had no conspicuous political connections, and served as a fair and impartial judge. The big meeting of the year occurs in the spring when the members select the candi- dates to run for the publications ollices in the student election. FACULTY MEMBERS STUDENT MEMBERS ARTHL'R S. BROWN BUNN BELL LoRENE APPLEVVHITE JOHN BIANN DWIGHT TSLEY VVILLIAM Goou HAL LOCKMAN BIORT STERN ROSSER B. BIELTON JOSEPH THALHEIMER Melton, Mann, Bell,1Thalheimer, Stern, Lockman, Good, Brown L-M WW Y Page 284 Page 285 A. I. Ch. E. HENI l CAL engineering is not a branch of chemistry, i but a separate and distinct 72-Q?-5 profession, said a former i-ii-N-um president of the Arkansas chapter of AlChli. A better name for us would be process L'Hfjillf?E1'5. The American lnstitute of Chemical lin- gineers on the University of Arkansas cam- pus is a student branch ol' the national or- ganization of professional chemical engi- neers. Upon graduation, members of the AlChli are automatically admitted to jun- ior standing in the national society. The purpose of the student chapter is to bring all the chemical engineering stu- dents together to acquaint them with the general held of chemical engineering. "Chemical engineersfl to quote again, "are men experienced in the design, construc- tion, and operation of plants in which mat- ter is changed by chemical processing." AlChli was brought to the University of Arkansas in 1935 by Dr. Harrison Hale, then head of the Department of Chemistry. The requirements for mem- bership in this group are very simple, be- ing merely enrollment in the University as a student in chemical engineering. AlChE strives to bring its members into closer con- tact with the ideals, ambitions, and activi- ties of other chemical engineers through- out the country. Among the activities of the group was the sponsoring of trips to various indus- tries that would be of interest to members of the profession. Nlanagers of industrial plants are always most cordial in their wel- come to student visitors and have allorded every possible opportunity for the students to learn what could be learned in that par- ticular plant. lnformal smokers have been held at various times during the college year. At these smokers students presented papers and talks on many phases of chemical engineering. OFFICERS President . . . CAMPBELL B.-XRKER Vice-President . . Bon AIADDOX Secretary-Treasurer . VV. G. HARDY First Rofw: Alford, Barker, Baxter, Blaekshire, Bogoslavsky, Collins, Connell, Dunn, Fischer, Fleming, Graupner, Griffin, Hardy. Sworn! Rafw: Henderson, Hill, Howard, Hughen, James, Lilly, Maddox, Nlartin, Nlorton, Northing- ton, Perkins, Ponder, Pugh. Third Rome: Reder, Reeves, Reynolds, Richardson, Rosen, Sanders, Seaife, Sewell, Shaw, Stiee, Trahin, VVilliams, R. VVilson, VV. VVilson. .I.E.E. i i HE University chapter of the American lnstitute of Elec- trical hngineers intends to acquaint electrical engineer- ing students with real life problems while giving them the benefits of associating with each other. This society, composed of double E men, though pri- marily concerned with electrons and Wheatstone Bridges, does perform a struc- tural feat in "bridging, the gap between students and work in the field of electrical engineering. Any person in his sophomore year or above in electrical engineering may be a member of the local chapter. ln this re- spect the AIEE is somewhat different from some of the other professional engineering societies requiring a junior or senior stand- ing for membership. The Work in the sem- inar course is restricted to upperelassmen. Meetings are held on the second and fourth VVednesdays of each month. At these meetings guest speakers, movies, or seminar talks are the usual programs. The older students take the more active part in reading papers and giving talks on electri- cal engineering topics. The faculty also comes in for its share at these meetings and engineers from over the state are often visitors. The local branch brought men interested in the electrical profession to- gether for serious consideration of prob- lems and occasional moments of horseplay. One of the seminar meetings provided such formidable subjects as "Installation of Ra- dio-Teletype Stationsfl 'lThe Relaxation- Oscillatorf' and "VHF Radio Transmis- sion.'l This year, speakers of proven ability have given the slip stick artists a picture of what to expect in their field of study. Most notable visitor to the campus was Mr. Nlarvin Mattick of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company, who entertained with an illustrated lecture on telephone science in war and peace. lVIid-year smoker fumes corroded gen- erators and bathed the Engine building with purplish haze almost heavy enough to scotch operation Pigeon, which proves ohm is watt you make it 'cause AIEE has re- sistance. OFFICERS President .....l A L'sTrN BOHLEN Secretary-Treasurer . TXIACLYN TYICKEEHAN First Ro-w: iliaker, Boatright, Bollen, Brandon, Brewer, lBujarski, lliurgin, Cooke, Danner, Dean, Downer, Grant. Second Rofw: lllaynes, Hill, -Hogue, Holley, Holmes, Irby, James, Johnston, Lyle, lMCC3lll1m, MdDermott, McKeehan. Third Rofw: fMartin, Newby, Ow ens, Pendleton, Riggs, Robinson, Stevens, Stewart, Toler, Treeee, Vineyard, West. Page 286 Page 287 LPHA CHI SIGMA LPHA CHl SIGMA, na- tional professional chemistry I I ' . , ' fraternity, has as its objects 52 E .- ? i 2 the following: """"""" 1. 'fTo bind its members in a true and lasting friendship." 2. "To strive for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and a profes- sion." 3. "To aid its members by every hon- orable means in the attainment of their ambitions as chemists." The fraternity, like all Gaul, is divided into three parts: the collegiate members, composed of undergraduates, graduate members in the facultyg and professional members. A collegiate member may be- come affiliated with the professional branch upon graduation. Through its plan of bringing outside speakers to the campus, Alpha Chi Sigma hopes to give its members a practical view of later life in the chemical and related professions. At an election dinner meeting held at the Campus Grill, Dr. Edgar Ivertheim Campbell Barker was elected Nlaster Al- chemist. To begin a series of speakers which Al- pha Chi Sigma sponsored to help its mem- bers and other students get a practical view of industrial problems, three speakers were guests of the fraternity one afternoon and evening. The first lecture, "A Sales Engi- neer Meets the Public", given by Fred Dowling, and the second, "Problems in Plant Controln, by J. S. Hume, were pre- sented in the afternoon. These men rep- resented the Continental Oil Company. Following that afternoon meeting there was a dinner meeting with Mr. Hovlid speaking on "Unionization." After an initiation there was a dinner in honor of the new initiates. The honor in- itiate was Mr. Gaines Houston who gave a short talk on the development of both chemical and engineering processes in the sulphur industry. OFFICERS Master Alchemist . RAWYLINS HORLACHER Vice blaster Alchemist . . JIIVI FISCHER Reporter ..... TRVIN ROTHROCK spoke to the group on books of interest Recorder , CARL GAMEL written by chemists. At that meeting Treasurer RALPH BURTON First Rofw: Abell, Barker, Barnes, Baxter, Burton, Byrd, Collins, Crow, Davis, Fischer. Sffond Ro-wr Gamel, Hardy, Harris, Henderson, iHorIacher, Howard, Lilly, Maddox, Martin, Middletoli. Third Rofw: Nichols, Northington, Richardson, Rosen, Rothroek, lShurden, Stice, Thrasher, Wilson. AGRI DAY ASSOCIATIO INCIV its establishment in 1915, the primary objective i of the Agri Day Association has been to glorify the Col- lege of Agriculture by pro- viding a "bigger and better Agri Day." ADA refers to an organization of all the students and faculty in the College of Agriculture. Agri Day originated in the form of a Hllarvest Festivalfl a mere attraction in which only a dozen or so students took part. Since that date it has grown into one of the largest celebrations that is staged on the campus. The first Agri Day was held the Xved- nesday before Thanksgiving for the pur- pose of dignifying the college and Univer- sity campus and for advertising its works to the people throughout the state. This first celebration consisted of a parade made possible by the expenditure of 3290 for the arrangement of floats. Although the pa- rade is now one of the features of the cele- bration, it was abandoned in 1916 because of what was considered the riotous expenses of 1915. ln 1916 a new attraction was added - t h e b a r n warming. It was held in the armory and the decree against decorations had not gone into effect at that time. Shocks of fodder were scat- tered throughout e v e r y nook and corner, adding as much as possible to the ap- pearance of a typical farm- erls barn. And, of course. Ag ri Day requires a q u e e n . lVlary Sue Harris of l.ittle Rock was the winner of the honor this year. She is the MIKE Sckocoix secretary of the llome lfconomics Club, a senior member of the Ciarnall llall Board, and a member of Coterie. The last Friday in April has been set as the traditional date for Agri Day. All classes in the College of Agriculture were dismissed and the day included the well- known parade, a convocation, and an after- noon at the University Farm that was com- plete with lunch, rodeo, and ball games. The day concluded with the annual Agri Dance in the ballroom. The Agris have a new dean this year and Dean Ellis has shown many times his willingness to help the students in every way possible. One of his favorite state- ments is, "If my secretary won't let you in to see me, 1'11 give you a key to the back door of my Olficefl ADA sponsors not only Agri Day but also many other functions. Une of the major social functions of the year was the Agri Christmas party on Friday, Decem- ber 13. The party was a combination of dancing, skits, refreshments, and singing of Christmas carols. The .1gricz1IIzn'i.vt, th e monthly publication which is edited by the students of the college, is sponsored by ADA. The appropriation of extra funds for the pub- lication was another of ADA's deeds. The ,lyri- fnllzrrisl seemed to be going under financially, so ADA came through with some help. This yearls editors were l.ugene Davenport. and after she was married, Hill Gibbs took over. Bill is a member of Sigma Nu, the Animal lndustry Club. YNICA, and ABC. Page 288 Page 289 AGRI DAY ASSOCIATIO Serving as business manager of the Ag- 1'ir11lt11ri.vt and also as manager of ADA, Nlike Scroggin was really busy. Nlike has been president of Kappa Sigma for three times, a member of the Student Senate, secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa, vice- president of Alpha Zeta, member of the lnterfraternity Council, plus going to school some of the time. Virginia Cochran, from Eudora, ran the organization for a couple of months during the year since she was Assistant Nlanager. Denton Rodman, who had been elected manager for this year, had to resign be- cause of ill health. Virginia has been ac- tive in Phi Upsilon Omicron, the Home Economics Club, Yvesley Foundation, VVes- ley Players, Governing Board of Carnall Hall, and the student social committee. lVlollie Ann Trimble, from Lonoke, was the secretary for the group. lVIollie had her share of outside activities being in Chi Omega, the Home Economics Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, XVAA, Sophomore Council, and the AXYS executive board. lVhen Nlollie graduated, lVlargaret Rat- clill took over her job. The keeper of the funds was john Kar- ber, a junior from Amity, and the publicity manager was Bob Olive. Bob was the former president of Alpha Gamma Rho and president of the senior class this year. He handled the news end of the organiza- tion. One of the biggest events, or maybe fights, of the year comes with the painting of white feet all over the campus. XYith these white feet everywhere comes the re- minder, especially to the Engineers, that the Agris usually have the last word. The Engineers were well aware of this fact when they attempted to butcher every Agri they saw on lingineers' Day. This traditional light makes the campus life in- teresting. lt's too bad that somehow the lawyers can't be brought into the riots. OFFICERS llanager ..... AIIKE SCROGGIN Assistant lllanager . VIRGINIA COCHR.-KN Secretary . . MoI.I.IE TRIAIIILE Treasurer . joHN KARIEER Cochran, Karber, Trimble ALPHA EPSILO DELTA RKANSAS Al PHA of Al picmedical fiatcinity was Installed on thc Lnn eislty campus january 8, 1938. The mother chapter was founded in 1929 i1..i..-....-i Y A , Y - 3 E pha hpsilon Delta. honorary gi E . . 1' . ' at the University of Alabama. Since its installation the fraternity has taken an ac- tive part in acquainting pre-medical stu- dents with the Inedical profession. To qualify for membership, students must take a pre-med course and attain an accumulatiye three-point grade average with a four-point average in pre-medical work. Nlembership is also open to trans- fer students with the required grade point who have been on the campus at least one semester. ln considering students fo r membership the group works on the basis of character and the general abilities of the applicant. Leadership is stressed a great deal. Due to the fact that many students left the campus last year to enter Inedical school, this pre-med fraternity suffered growing pains last fall. Under the leader- ship of Philip Young, with Dr. Samuel Dellinger as advisor, Arkansas Alpha brought new members to the fold in the interests of local problems pertaining to health or medicine. Round table discus- sions on medicine and the crowded condi- tions at Nledical schools were part of the weekly meetings. Programs featuring speeches on medical subjects, balanced by smokers and parties, filled the year up to the annual spring picnic. Alpha lfpsilon Delta sponsors the Pre- Nled Club which is open to all students enrolled as Pre-medical trainees. Honorary members are Dean Robinson of the University of Arkansas Nledical School in Little Rock: Dr. D e l b e r t Schwartz, professor of botany and bacteri- ology, and Dr. Harrison llale, former head of the Chemistry department. OFFICERS President ..... PHILIP YVOLING Vice-President . -'ACK XVI-IISNANT Secretary . . . CILENDA CooIfER Treasurer . . XTIRGINIA HIcIqs Firsl Rofw: Abercrombie, Deckoff, Henson, Hess, Hicks, Klemme. Suomi Rufus: Ladenheim, Rorhrock, VVashington, VVegman, iVVhisnant, Young. Page 290 Page 291 ALPHA KAPPA PSI i 'USINESS procedures are be- coming' increasingly complex, E more subject to scientlhc ra- tionalization, and more de- pendent upon general eco- nomic forces. lt is the intention of the College of Business Administration to par- ticipate more fully in the industrial and business life of the state through increased cooperation with established public and pri- vate agencies not only in the training of university attendants but also in expanding research and public relations activities in order that all interests concerned with the economic development of the state may be more adequately served. The Beta Zeta chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, business and professional fraternity, is one of the most active groups in business school. The Arkansas chapter was in- stalled on November 10, 1928, under the direction of Dr. C. C. Fitchner. Scientific research fostered by Alpha Kappa Psi in the fields of commerce, ac- counting, and linance is used by many busi- ness organizations and the national govern- ment. The Arkansas chapter helps in this work and studies other current topics of interest pertaining to the Arkansas School of Business. l.ast June the national convention was held in Denver, Colorado, with representa- tives from approximately fifty colleges and universities of the United States and Can- ada present. Tom NlcCord represented Beta Zeta chapter at the convention. The members enjoy lectures by various faculty members of the University and by guest speakers at smokers and luncheons. An industrial tour of Fort Smith and a dinner with the Fayetteville Rotary Club were important events of the year. The members of Alpha Kappa Psi feel that programs of self-education and self- training carried on by themselves have high educational value. They develop the out- standing qualities of judgment, initiative, integrity, organizing ability, and health. OFFICERS President ..... Ton INICCLJRD Vice-President . . CHARLES B. NIURPHY Secretary . . CHARLES T. CARRo1.L Treasurer . . JAMES AICCAIQLEY First Rofw: Byrd, Cabler, lCarroll, Faucette, Halbrook, Kemp, McCauley, McCollum, Mdford. Srfond Ro-w: Meeks, Mitcllell, lMoslC5', lMurphy, E. Penick, Pcniek, Theis, Thomas. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA l.PHA LANIBDA DELTA is an organization of fresh- men women the purpose of which is to promote intelli- .-ii-N-H-' gent living and a high stand- ard of learning, and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among freshman women. Alpha Lambda Delta was founded at the University of Illinois in the spring of 1924 by Dean Nlaria Leonard, Dean of VVomen at that university. The organiza- tion has grown rapidly and now has many chapters in all parts of the United States. The chapter at the University was in- stalled in 1942, the installing oflicer was Dean Alice Lloyd of the University of Michigan. Since that time about sixty girls have been initiated into the Arkansas Chapter. Alpha Lambda Delta is the sis- ter organization of Phi lfta Sigma, also founded at the University of lllinois. Alpha Lambda Delta annually gives a tea for freshmen girls who have made high scores on the entrance tests. Fifty- two guests attended this year's tea in Oc- tober. Patty Poindexter and Charmian Sure, alumnae members, were also present. Nlrs. lidwin O'Kelly was again chosen faculty sponsor. Ann jordan became sen- ior advisor. Alpha Lambda Delta upholds a high standard of scholarship. To be eligible for initiation, a freshman must be in resi- dence at the institution where the chapter is located and must be carrying an average number of hours. At the University of Arkansas chapter a girl must have a five- point average for her hrst semester or have a five-point cumulative average for her en- tire freshman year. A member takes an active part in the activities of the chapter through her sophomore year. If she has maintained her five-point cumulative aver- age she may remain active through her junior year. The chapter makes special awards to high point senior alumnae. OFFICERS President . . . BI.-mv Lot' CAxIrnEI,I. Vice-President . PATRICI.-x C.-xRRINGToN Secretary . . . VIRGINIA HICKS Treasurer . . Gizo. ANNA HURST Reporter . . . SALLY RAND Campbell, Carrington, Hicks, Hurst, Rand Page 292 Page 293 ALPHA ZETA F i LPH.-X ZETA, founded in i i 1897 at ohio stare Umm-- E sity, Columbus, Ohio, for the purpose of encouraging and developing leadership in the field of agriculture, is neither a social fraternity nor an honor society in the strict- est sense. It is an honorary professional fraternity whose members are chosen on the basis of high scholarship, fine fellow- ship, and sound character because these are considered to be the vital qualities of a real leader. The Arkansas Chapter, the twenty-sixth of this fraternity, was organized in 1917 and has approximately three hundred alumni members. lts members are chosen from those men students making a grade point in the upper two-fifths of the senior, junior, or second semester sophomore classes. The local chapter, like many other col- legiate organizations, was inactive during' the war years, but it was one of the first to be revived after the war ended. Six men were initiated in the early spring of last year, and the Arkansas chapter received national recognition for having done an excellent job in getting its organization back on the active list. Ar one of the meetings this spring Dr. R. P. Bartholomew spoke on the state soil testing laboratory. He discussed the serv- ices rendered to farmers and the manner in which the laboratory tries to help them. He also cited the work of other states in this field and expressed a desire to see Arkansas' facilities expand to equal theirs. Nlr. VVilliam VViley also spoke to the members at a regular meeting. He told of his observations of Southern Pacific agriculture during the time he spent in that area. ln the spring Alpha Zeta revived its loan fund which is to assist any deserving agri male student to continue his studies here at the University. OFFICERS Chancellor . . . . . . NIIKE Scnooorx ROBERT SPITZE Censor Scribe . . DELBIA DOCKINS Treasurer . . XVILLIABI ciASKILL Chronicler . . CLARENCE ECK Firsl Row: Bowden, il-Bradley, Carter, Clemmons, Dockins, Eck, Edmondson, Fiser, Foreman, Gaskill. Sl'l'0l1dR0'lL'.' Gentry, Patton, Pfrimmer, Phillips, Prichard, Roberts, Savage, Seroggin, Smith, Spitze. ANIMAL I DLISTRY CLUB .-..-..-....i lelli following write-up is quoted word .for word from N that handed in by the Club representative. VVe quote: i-H-ii-H-' "The Arkansas Animal ln- dustry Club is made up of students who are directly and actively interested in ani- mals. lndustry in the State of Arkansas was organized in 1940 with the following purpose: To foster and advance the inter- est in animal industry in the State of Ar- kansas insofar as the school curriculum will permit. Also to sponsor judging teams to various livestock exhibitions throughout the nation. "The club has as its bi-monthly program speakers from the various fields of animal industry for conducted discussions with the members as well as presenting movies to further exemplify its purpose." Now, gentle reader, and friends of the Animal lndustry Club, that is the end of the material handed in. Sad to relate, that leaves the editor exactly twenty-nine lines to go. lve shall endeavor to rise to this emergency and fill in the blank spaces with an impromptu essay on animals, which, truth to tell, may leave the empty spaces as empty as they would otherwise have been had we not endeavored to till them with our thoughts on the subject of ani- mals. The bull by the horns, as it were. The first thought that occurs to us is that animals are very useful creatures. ln- deed, there are some people who even clas- sify human beings as animals. However that may be, animals, as we have said, are very useful creatures. They are useful for food Cbacon at a dollar a poundjg and they are useful in many other ways. They are useful in drawing loads for were be- fore the advent of the gasoline enginej. They are useful for pets. VVho does not love to see Tabby Cat sleeping in the sun, a very model of contentment in these dis- tressing times? These thoughts, gentle reader, have managed to fill the prescribed space allot- ted to this club. Surely it deserves our thanks if it can inspire such profound meditation. OFFICERS. President ..... AIARTIN SMITH . L. C. FOYYLER . VV. H. HEFLIN Vice- President . . Secretary-Treasurer ,aa T ias , aw Qi X -:rf riff Q .P g W ...Q fy . rw Q A. ' if 1 ,, , f - as Q , -'-' 'sf , I s 4 4 1 .-- a . y T I , ' 3 y - I 1- P 'A if can an t Q. 4 A f' ' -g. -... ' f. A i 4 I W ii if igi s. , i A 9155: W ... 2 1 fi l A f l ,, if 1 4 I i A First Row: Albright, Bedwell, iliowden, ilirown, Bronson, Bryant, Carey, Clemmons, Coley, Cox, Crouch, Dockins, Eek, llidmondson. Second Rofwf Forester, ilfowler, Gaskill, -Gibbs, Glenn, -Goodrich, 'Gray, Hall, Hellin, Hicks, 'Hogins, lHuddleston, Vlrluneycutt, Hutson. Third Rofws Killian, Keeling, Kimbrough, Ligon, lVlC1Coy, McGuire, iMcIlroy, lMeacham, 'Miles, lMilton, 'Montgomeryg iMnore, Neill, lOakes. Fourth Rofw: Pemberton, lPfrimmer, Phillips, Rankin, Rodrnan, Rutledge, Savage, IH. Simmons, ll. iSimmons, Smith, 0. tSmith, Spitze, Spradiin, VVatson, VVilkins. Page 294 Page 295 .S. ,-,,-,,-M-l HIS year ASNIE met by it- self for the first time since the war began. During the ii i war years there were so few """"""""' engineers that all the groups had to meet together to have a program of any proportions at all. By the end of the year '45-'46 returnees were back in suffi- cient numbers to permit some of the groups to break away, but still the mechanicals and chemicals were meeting together. This year the ASME, by way of contrast, had to meet double time in order to give all of its members a chance to make their sem- inar talks. The ASNIE, which has been on this cam- pus some thirty-odd years, is a two-fold or- ganization. lt functions as a seminar course in which students prepare and read papers on technical subjects, and it is also a chapter of the American Society of Nie- chanical Engineers. Nleetings of the society are held sem- inar fashiong in fact, the local chapter is the seminar. At the meetings papers are read by the members, and talks are given by members of the faculty and by promin- .E. ent engineers. ln this way all the students in mechanical engineering have an oppor- tunity to present their research projects to the other members. This organization sponsors many activi- ties and meetings, concerns itself with vari- ous publications, offers its large library to its members, and aids them in their pro- fessional life. The fall semester is set aside for the talks of the senior members so that the juniors can observe the more experienced speakers and determine the type of mate- rial to go into their own reports. An up-to-date motion picture made by the Allis-Chalmers Company on the gas turbine was an outstanding feature of the fall semester. The annual smoker, revived from the pre-war years, brought juniors, seniors, and faculty together. OFFICERS Presidents . EARL ITULLOS, RALPH BURTON Vice-President . . . ROBERT PETERSON Secretary-Treasurer . . VVILLIAM C. DOTY Firxz' Row: Allman, llialdridge, Bates, fBennett, lBlakemore, Bogard, lBl1gCT,!Bfitf8iU, iBurke, iBurton, lffrenshaw. Sefond Rmc: Cross, Forehand, Grant, Harrelson, Hester, Hilliard, johnson, Kennedy, Lee, Masters, MeDonough. Third Rofw: McGuire, Maxwell, Norris, Northington, Page, Passarelli, Peterson, Poe, Prater, Reitz, Riddick. Fourrli Rofw: Rowland, Samuels, -Shinn, Silkwnnd, Sissons, Smith, Speer, Tullos, VVaite, fVVaters, 'VVelch. A. S. C. E. ous about when and whcie ASCI1 got its start, it might be well to quote an oflicial account of its founding and save everyone the trouble of searching through the musty records. No one would find the records anyway because they are in London filed under the title, "The lnsti- tution of Civil Engineers." "lt was to- ward the end of the year 1817 that a few gentlemen, then beginning life, impressed ------'-"-- UST in case anvone vets curi- Eli ? ' by what they themselves felt were the diffi- culties young men had to contend with in gaining knowledge requisite for the diver- sified practice of engineering, resolved to form themselves into a society." Rest as- sured that they carried out their plan and that it is now known in the United States as the American Society of Civil Engineers. Due to the influx of new and returning students pursuing a degree in civil engi- neering and the credit hour that is given to its members, our student chapter of ASCE has enjoyed a very productive year on the campus. Actually, the credit hour is given for a paper on some subject pertaining to civil engineering, which is presented by each member of the society at one of the regular meetings. Some students contend that the compulsory aspect of the situation accounts for the productiveness but, of course, the question is always open for debate. Nleetings were held twice each month and an unusually large membership caused the group to be divided into four sections. Af- ter the four groups met, the entire society assembled in the auditorium of the Engi- neering Building for the regular business meeting. Each of the sections was super- vised by a faculty member in order to give each student an opportunity to present his paper some time during the year. Early in the fall a few of the quick thinking engi- neers opposed the section plan on the grounds that it would be a great deal too much trouble for the professors. The fac- ulty members thought the lads were very considerate but Dean Stocker became in- quisitive and rapidly formed an investigat- ing committee. lt was soon discovered that the boys had secretly hoped to be left out of the proceedings in the confusion of a mass meeting. They were last seen trad- ing their study lamps and slide rules for Firfl Rofw: Balclridge, Black, Bonds, Burke, Burleson, Carlson, Coker, Corley, Fraventhal, Gilzow. Sfrond Rofw: Glasgow, Gray, Green, Hedgecoek, Howell, Keaton, Kent, Kuhlman, Marak. Page 296 Page 297 A. S. hammocks and cocktail shakers in front of the Commerce Building. Xve lose more good engineers that way. Though social life is not the purpose of such an organization the C.lj. group did manage to work in a Usmokerl' in Novem- ber and a dinner party in May. Coffee and doughnuts were served at the smoker and it soon became apparent that Mr. Spencer could hold more doughnuts than any other civil engineer in Northwest Ar- kansas. The slip-stick students gathered in a secret meeting and discussed plans for awarding Nlr. Spencer a diamond-studded transit in recognition of his gluttonous ac- complishment. It was almost inevitable that Nolan Allison should remind every- one that the large sum of money involved would buy several cases of beer and the plan was immediately forgotten. Sadly enough, Nlr. Spencer was never properly rewarded for his feat. One of the highlights of the year was a visit paid the group by lVlr. l. P. Hansen, a consulting engineer of Fort Smith. Nlr. lelansen delivered a very interesting lecture on a recent engineering project, the Nlis- sissippi river bridge at Dubuque, lowa. C. E. ln October the group traveled to Fort Smith as guests of the Nlid-South Section. At that meeting J. Q. Neal presented a paper on "Building Safety into Automo- biles," and Homer Gilzow spoke on "Nia- laria Control in the Little Rock Areaf' Gilzow's talk stressed the sex life of the "punkipous" mosquito and the trouble that can be caused at times by the activities of the little villain. The talks were appar- ently appreciated by Colonel VV. G. Schnei- der, President of the Nlid-South Section, for he awarded slide rules to the speakers. At one of the business meetings in the spring all the embryo engineers assumed the malicious attitude characteristic of pol- iticians. After much rating, baiting, and debating of the various members in favor they elected the chapter ofiicers for the next year and the final tally gave the presi- dency to Bert Thompson, who is to be aided by James Shively as vice-president, and Bob Kuhlman as secretary-treasurer. OFFICERS President ...... J. NEAL Vice-President . . FRANK CoRLEv Secretary-Treasurer . RAY HEDGFCKJCK First Rofw: 4Meeks, iMelton, lMerlo, Neal, Pamplin, Rainwater, Rankin, Reager, Rice, Ross, Sfmnd Rom: Shefheld, Smith, Sneed, Southmayd, Stover, Strarige, Thompson, Tinsley, 'VVhisnant, Zaloudek. BAPTIST STLIDE T LI IO ,-,,-,,-H-, HE purpose of the Baptist Student Union is to serve as I a connecting link between i i the campus and the First Baptist Church. It coordi- nates the religious activities of Baptist stu- dents such as Sunday School, Training Union, VVomen's Auxiliary, Brotherhood and Youth Fellowship. The local B.S.U. is a unit of the state and southwide Bap- tist Student Union. It is alhliated with the Baptist VVorld Youth Congress and will send a delegate to its meeting next summer in Copenhagen, Denmark. The promotional work of B.S.U. on the campus is carried on hy the Executive Council and the Greater Council under the direction of Nliss ,lane Redwine, Student Secretary. The Baptist State lVIission Board has recently purchased property near the campus for a Student Center which will he the campus home of B.S.U. The featured events of this yearls work are many and varied. Nlorning VVatch, a devotional service, is conducted daily in the Union. Other activities include a Thanksgiving Sunrise Service, Student Night at Christmas, Vocational Emphasis Wveek, the state B.S.L'. convention and the annual Retreat at Ridgecrest, North Carolina. A new organization, the Youth Fellow- ship group, meets every Friday night in the basement of the First Baptist Church. The evening is divided into three periods of activity: Bible study groups, interest groups such as chorus, dramatics, debate and art and a varied program of recrea- tion. An active social calendar is promoted hy B.S.U. The first event, a Spanish fiesta, was the student reception in the fall. The formal banquet in the spring is the climax of the year's work. YViener roasts, hikes, seasonal parties, dinners and Fellowship hours complete the program. One of the outstanding services of the University of Arkansas B.S.U. is its ex- tension ministry to rural communities around Fayetteville. This year as many as eight Preaching Nlission teams are going out on Sundays to as many rural churches and preaching points. This work will he a prelude to youth revivals in these commu- nities and in the city of Fayetteville. First Rofwi iAhercrnmhie, 'Be-nnett, Bohlen, Duvall, Hall, Higgins, Holloway, Horlacher, illoward. Second Rofwi 1McKeehan, 'May, 'Melton, Purtain, Ratclilf, Reed, Stutheir, Thomas. Page 298 Page 299 BLUE KEY i................i LCE KFY a national honor E fraternity tor the recognition E and honoring of leadership 1? E among college men. The ' 'i-H-"-' fraternity was founded at the University of Florida in 1926 by Nlajor B. C. Riley Cwho was at one time associ- ated with the University of Arkansasj. The local chapter developed out of a group called The Nlarble Arch, and became a chapter of the Blue Key in 1929 as the 42nd chapter. There are now 78 chapters. ln 1934 the loosely organized chapters of Blue Key united closely under a consti- tution and national ollicers. At that time Dean John Clark jordan of the University of Arkansas became national president. and has held the ollice continuously ever since. Since the establishment of the chapter on this campus over three hundred men have been initiated and have taken their places in national and state life. The chap- ter points with pride to the fact that out of a comparatively small number three of the members were awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor. 1Vith the closing of hostilities and the release of men from service, the chapter has grown larger than it has ever been in its history. The group holds weekly meet- ings for a luncheon meeting. At these meetings University and national problems are presented for discussion, often under the leadership of an invited speaker. At the last national convention the fra- ternity decided upon an active program of expansion. It is very likely that the chap- ter here will have an active part in this undertaking. It was through the ellorts of this chapter that the chapter at Hendrix College was organized. liach chapter of Blue Key has its own way of selecting members. In the Arkan- sas chapter many names are proposed for discussion, sometimes as many as a hun- dred. Through full discussion the list is gradually narrowed to a small number of men. OFFICERS President . .... J. P. BYRD Vice-President . RICHARD BURKE Secretary-Treasurer . . . JOHN lWfANN Faculty Sponsor . joHN CLARK JORDAN Firsi Row: -Bollen, Bonds, Howe, 'l-Burke, Byrd, Clemmons, ifonditt, Ellis, Gathright, Hedgecock. Srrond Rau: Holt, yllunnieutt, Laser, fLee, Nlann, Matlock, Measel, Meeks, 1Mc:C'ord, McCauley. Tlliril Rofw: IB. Penix, F. 'M. iPenix, Ramsey, Riley, Rosen, Shelheld, Spitze, Trimble, Young. BLACKFRIARS OUR w ell known p l a X s, l Rcmembci Mama , and Antigone , were produced i" ""' i . " .. ' . -' E inf "Bl1the Sp1r1t","H1gh Torn, E ZS " A x -- " ' I I-H-H-N ' by Blackfriars this year. "l3lithe Spirit", by Noel Coward, tells of the difliculties that beset a man when the ghost of his first wife returns to haunt him after he has remarried. His prob- lems steadily increase as the plot unfolds. The leading roles in Hlilithe Spirit", which was directed by Virgil Baker, were played by slohn Nlosley, jayn Friedlander, and Billie Holt. Next on the Blackfriars' list was "I Re- member lVIama". The play tells of a lov- able immigrant family plagued with the question of money. The title role was played by Sue Baran. Three performances were given of 'llligh Torn, a poetic comedy by Nlaxwell Anderson. The play, which is written in blank verse, takes place in the evening and at night atop High Tor, a mountain along the Hudson River, and a varied group of characters troop back and forth across the mountain top during the course of the story. Leading roles in the play, which was directed by Nlrs. Virgil Baker of the speech department, were played by Paul Reyes and Amanda Moore. "Antigone", by Sophocles, was the year's final production. ln contrast with the other plays produced by Blackfriars this year, which were modern comedies, "Antigone" is a tragedy written about 400 B. C. It tells of the tragic downfall of Antigone, who has been forbidden by the tyrant Creon to bury the body of her brother. Since the Greeks believed that the wrath of the Gods would be incurred by failing to bury a body, Antigone was faced with having to chose between dis- obeying temporal or divine power. Blackfriar meetings are held the first and third Tuesdays of each month. At these meetings programs of dramatic in- terest are presented by the members. At one meeting a group of three one-act plays was presented by Nlr. Hartls acting class. These plays were: "Don't Cry Little Girl", f'The Collector Again", and "Some- where in Africall. At another meeting, entertainment was provided by lliinford Hoover, who re- cited "A Chinese Honeymoonug Sy Syna, Firsf Rofw: Adams, Anderson, Appel, Baran, llienton, iliodenhamer, Brigance, iliranch, lliroolrs, Burns, lliutts. Sfcond Rofw: iC:1ldwell, Campbell, Cashion, Cherry, Clarke, 2Cohen, Coleman, Collins, Donegan, Eubanks, Evans. Third Rofw: ilfanlkner, Foreman, Fiiedlander, Fulk, Hamilton, Hawkins, Heerwagen, Hilton, Hoag, Holland, llolt. Fourth Rofw: llloover, Hurley, D. Jackson, S. jackson, Jordan, Justice, Kiech, Lawrence, Lewis, Lloyd. Page 300 Page 301 BLACKFRIARS who gave an impersonation of a wartime Nazi broadcast, and Suzanne Jackson, who entertained the group with "N1y Boy Friend Biliousv. Blackfriars gave a party january 16 in the Union Ballroom. Sy Syna, who was master of ceremonies, started the party off with an impersonation of XValter VVinchell and the jergen's journal. He was fol- lowed by jack Teague, who sang two songs, and Shirlee Cohen, who played three piano numbers, including a boogie number. Next, lVlargaret Scott did a dance to the tune of ".lealousy". Then Ellett Law- rence, Herb I.ewis, and Bob Nlcliinney did two record impersonation numbers. Sy Syna closed the program with an im- personation of a bartender and a little boy. After the program, refreshments were served, and the members danced. At one meeting, Blair Hart read some of his own poems. Blackfriars was founded on the Univer- sity of Arkansas campus in 1912 by Roger VVilliams, then a member of the speech de- partment. Since that time it has tried to bring together students who are interested in all phases of dramatic production, and give them a chance to develop their dra- matic possibilities by the production of meritorious plays. The selection of plays for production has always made students ask, "Are they going to attempt to pre- sent that?"-for Blackfriars don't let a little thing like possible stage diliiculties, or a previous Broadway run keep them from attempting famous dramas. Any student is eligible for membership in the organization, if he helps in some way with the production of a play. He may play a role in a production, or he may help with one of the less conspicuous, but equally important tasks of designing scen- ery, collecting properties, or helping to handle publicity. OFFICERS President ..... JOHN BIOSLEY Vice-President . . CAROLYN CHERRY Treasurer . SALLY STEWARD Secretary . . . INIARILYN HOAG Personnel Director . . BILLY HOLT Program Chairman . KENNETH THAXTON Publicity . . . . . SEYMOUR SYNA Firyl Rafw: iMoCoy, McGill, fMcIntyre, 1V1eKinney, Meadows, lMebane, Misenhimer, Moore, Mosley, Napier, O'Neal, H. Parker, L. Parker, Patterson. Sfrond Rofw: Randall, Reagan, Redman, Reyes, Sayle, Scott, Shaw, A. L. Smith, J. ISmith, Spencer, Stallings, Steward, Stites, Stuck. Third Rofw: Teague, Thaxton, J. Thomas, lR. Thomas, L. Thorn- ton, R. Thornton, Trail, lWalker, iWarnock, VVatkins, VVebb, VVoolley, WVright, Zack. r JL BGOTS AND SPLIRS i .... i ANIILS THOlVllJSON, t h e E poet, wrote "Give a lVlan a llorse He Can Ridef' ln the late thirties the tune was -0-i-U-' terrilically popular and ey- ery low crooner in the country echoed the plea. livery amateur on lVlajor Bowes' program managed to come forth with some sort of rendition ol' the popular hit. Boots and Spurs would heartily echo this call. Probably the only university organi- zation you could call "horsey" and get away with it, and the only organization that can carry on as much horseplay is this group of trail hunters. The club is meant to include the best riders on the campus. and was organized lor the purpose of fur- thering interest in horseback riding among Arkansas students, and to make it an out- standing activity on the campus. The first requirement for Boots and Spurs membership is an interest in being able to stay on a horse, and then later be- ing able to ride him well. This organiza- tion is delinitely only for those students who are interested in getting next to a horse. ln order to carry out its purpose of developing further interest in horseman- ship and making horseback riding an out- standing activity at this school, the group engages in frequent canter on and near the campus. ln September Boots and Spurs' mem- bers, rushees, and dates went for a hay ride and picnic to Lake lvedington. Again on the social calendar was a breakfast on a Sunday morning at lrlilltop acres. Then, after eating, the riders enjoyed a few horse trots. Regular meetings were held on alter- nate Vl'ednesdays. Club members could take rides any time during the week. OFFICERS Co-Presidents . l PEGGE IHCNEIU' l HAROLD SHADLE Co-Secretaries . BIARILYN HOAG ,lofi DAN ILICHLING Co-'l'reasurers . . l LAVINIA VVICKER l .IIM SPILMAN Q0-Lhairmen of the LENORE THORNTON hxecutiye Board . CLYDE VENABLE Pirrt Rofw: Appel, Beard, Bowden, Brown, Campbell, Canby, Carroll, Coleman, Coop, Crawford, East, Fishbaek. Sfcond Rofw: Gillespie, Graham, Grundy, Hoag, Hopper, Hulse, Hurley, Jacobs, Jones, Jordan, Joyner, Leonard. Tlnrd Rofw: McNeill, Malin, Park, Reagan, Reitzammer, Rogers, Schoen, Shadle, Sullivan, Thorton, VVicker, Zack. Page 302 Page 303 BRANNER GEOLCJGY CLUB 1943 w is icoiganifcd this year. Since this club has an i----------i H15 Branner Geology Club, 52 which has been inactive since iii.-- """i-l. , 'Z I 'Q 'k '. ' l-..-..-..-l l X educational as well as a so- cial purpose, only geology majors and minors are eligible for membership. At the monthly meetings, talks are made and papers are presented by the students, faculty, and other Arkansas geologists. At one of these meetings, Dr. Norman Payne, who spoke on the mineral resources of Ar- kansas, told the club that Arkansas, al- though primarily an agricultural state. ranks high in the scale of production of oil, gas, and bauxite, and has reserves of numerous other minerals that have possi- bilities of being exploited for relatively large scale commercial purposes. Chief among these minerals are the gypsum de- posits of Pike County. Dr. Payne empha- sized the caution that should be exercised Tom Nlillard, Charles Finger, slr., and Orin llenbest, who are with the soil con- servation service, discussed soil conserva- tion. All three of these men attended the University of Arkansas. Mr. Nlillard said that Arkansas was the lirst state to pass a law forming soil conservation districts. Nlr. Finger pointed out the connection be- tween conservation and geology. Nlr. Nlaxlield showed moving pictures at one meeting. These pictures, lent to the club by the College of liducation, con- cerned the weather, the moon, and the planets. The club has occasional dinner meetings, and goes on an annual field trip. The Branner Club was first founded in 1925 and was named in honor of john C. Branner, a former state geologist. At first, membership was restricted to men students, but women were gradually admitted to the organization. in conserving this strategic mineral re- source for possible future emergencies. OFFICERS At another meeting, Roger C. Baker, P1'f'SidC11t - . - DANION WINGFIELD who is with the research bureau, spoke on Vice-President . . SHERIDAN CoxLEY "NIaking a Geologic Section on Guadal- Secretary-Treasurer . JANE ANN COLE canal." Nlr. Baker made such a section while he was in the army. . . , . Y ciLADYS BOYD ciILES bteering Committee . ' , l ALICE Knox First Rofw: Allen, Blew, Cole, Conley, Giles, Gillenwater, Gian, Lipke, Nioformick. SI'l'0l1dR0f1.L'.' Means, Rogers, Rucker, Scott, Spiller, Sublette, VVetzel, VVingfield, VVood. CANTERBURY CLUB i -' -'--- i H15 Association of Canter- bury Clubs is a national as- sociation of student organi- zations of the Episcopal Church located at college and university centers over the country. The member groups are committed to a definite program of worship, study, serv- ice, giving, evangelism and unity. The U. of A. Canterbury Club is in effect the stu- dent section of the Church Society for Col- lege Yvork ot the Episcopal Church. Thus there is no separate organization of this society. The Canterbury Club is also affiliated with the VVorld Student Christian Federa- tion, an international organization of' Christian students with headquarters at Geneva, Switzerland. A portion of the dues paid by each member goes to the work of the Federation in colleges and universi- ties around the world. The activity of the local Canterbury Club this year has been directed toward in- creasing its membership. It was organ- ized last fall and its program is in the process of development. Two social func- tions were held during the year. A tea was given in honor of the Presiding Bishop of Arkansas, the Right Reverend R. Bland Nlitchell. It was held in the game room of the Student Union and a large number of the club's members were present. Another function enjoyed by all was the Christmas party held in the home of Nlr. and lVIrs. Herbert l.ewis. The ofiicers of the club make up the Canterbury Board. Nlost of them are charter members of the present group. OFFICERS President . . . . PETER A. KI.-xiuus Vice-President . . ROBERT LANE Secretary . . HATTIE MooRE Treasurer .... ECTOR JOHNSON Personnel llanager for llcn . LOL'1E B.-XYNE Personnel illanager for VVomen JANE CCJCKRILI. Social and Program Chairman NANCY ID.-XGGETT Refreshments Chairman . . ANN TNELLY Publicity Chairmen . . PAUL CAVERTON I3iLL BAGIW gi RICHARD PREXYITT Klembers at Large . . f ALICE Saroizn Student Christian Council . l SALLY MW'-'XRD f ROBERT LANE Chaplain . MARIES j. L1NoLo1-'F, S. T. B. Faculty Adviser . MR. -lol-iN SHOENIAKER Firsl Row: Applewhite, Aycock, Hngby, Barlow, iBayne, iliuzbee, Canby, Cockrill, Daggett, Douglass, Faulkner. Second Rofuz' Freeman, Fulk, Hegner, Hoag, jackson, johnson, Kelly. Lane, B. Lewis, H. Lewis, Makris. Third Rofw: Moncure, 'Morley Nichol, Scott, Sharp, Steward, Terry, VValker, VVilliams, Wood, Zack. Page 304 Page 305 CHI ALPHA A H1 Al,Pl1A is one of the youngest organizations on the campus. It was founded in january, 1945. lts pur- pose is to bring together Q ! 2 :-..1- ! ! a n women interested in chemistry, to discuss new scientific and industrial developments in this lield, and to promote scholarship among women students. To be eligible for membership in Chi Alpha, a young woman must be a sopho- more in the University of Arkansas in her second semester, she must have an accumu- lative grade point average of 2.5, and must have the intention of majoring or minoring 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 sem- ester. The first sponsors for the group were Dr. Harrison Hale and Nliss Zilpha Battey. ln the fall of 1945 Nliss Cecelia Keith was elected president and lV1rs. Peggy Parrish was elected to replace lV1iss Battey, who had severed her connection with the University. Chi Alpha began its activities in the fall of 1946 with a rush party weiner roast at the home of Dr. and Nlrs. Hale. They have followed this party with several oth- ers of similar nature. Chi Alpha meets twice each month in the Student Union, devoting one meeting to business matters and one to an educa- tional program. Educational picture shows have been sponsored by the organization. The group has had guest speakers who have talked on various phases of chem- istry in its present day aspects and in its historical development. ln an age like the present when new as- pects of chemistry are in the ofling, it is of vital importance that students in colleges and universities come to some understand- ing of the subject matter of chemistry in some scholarly way. OFFICERS President . . . JANE Axx Com? Vice-President . . SUE VVARD Secretary . . TRUDY VVHITE Treasurer . . . . BETTY PATTON Program Chairman . . ELLIDEE DOTSON Firsl Rofwf Carrington, Casey, Cole, Cornett, -Dewees, Dotson, Fairless, Johnson. Sm'on.l Rofw: Klemme, Lipke, Patton, VVard, Wegman, VVhite, WVoodman. Christian Youth Fellowship llil Christian Youth Fellow- ship of the First Christian Church had a very success- ful year under the leadership of President John Jackson. Rev. Robert Nlollett, pastor and sponsor of the CYP' encouraged high standards of Q i ' 1 ig: 3 E s i fellowship and Christian living. Rita Cook was chairman of the service committee which supported many worth- while projects. Bertha Lewis had charge of the YVorld Friendship Fund. Lottie Nlay Palmer served as both secretary and pianist. C' e rowram ant wors ii commi ee 1 h g 1 I tt , ieat ec nv ,es er et mom, rovic ec e l l l li l t R l l l l th CYF meetings with many interesting speak- ers, slide studies and worship services. The membership more than doubled that of last year with veterans making up a large share of the group. l.eroy Kimball served as chairman of the membership committee. The social committee, with Shirley Har- ris as chairman, planned a series of enter- tainments in the form of picnics, chow mein and progressive suppers, scavenger hunts, kid parties, informal dances, skating par- ties and various holiday activities. At the Sunday evening meetings recreation was always a good source of fun. lnformal singing around the table added to the de- velopment of a close fellowship. A host and hostess selected from the group served supper each Sunday night. The CYF is represented on the Campus Christian Council by Rita Cook and slohn Jackson. ln lfebruary it brought to the campus lVliss Adelle Ringstrom, Disciples' delegate to the meeting of the General Committee of the Vllorld Student Christian Federation last August in Geneva, Switzer- land. Miss Ringstrom spoke at a meet- ing of students in the Union about her periences abroad and the needs of ljuro- pean students. She also met with the llvorld Student Service Fund Committee to help them plan their campus drive. OFFICERS President ..... jorix Jxcksox Vice-President . . . . R1T.x Cook Secretary . . I,oTT1iz Blu' RVXIAIER Cook, Harris, Jackson, Kimball, Palmer, Redmond Page 306 Page 307 CCDTERIE i --- Orlihlllllj is a social organi- zation of outstanding inde- E pendent women students on the campus. The organiza- i-H-N-H-U tion this year celebrated its eighth anniversary. Coterie has had a full social calendar this year. It started off in the fall with a coke drop-in at the Union. This was fol- lowed by three rush parties, a weiner roast, a Thanksgiving dance, and a dinner at the Blue Mill. Next was the annual formal Christmas party, given at the home of Dr. and Nlrs. T. R. Hedges. Coterie rounded out its social year with the annual Valentine dance, the spring banquet, and a picnic at Lake lvedington. The membership of Coterie is limited to thirty girls. lt is made up of girls who live in independent houses or who live oii the campus. The organization was origin- ally for town girls only: but now towns from all over the State as well as towns outside the State are represented. Initiation for fourteen girls was held on January 14. The pledgeperiod for mem- bership is four weeks. Nleetings are held each lylonday afternoon at five o'clock at the Student Union. Coterie has always boasted among its membership some of the outstanding women of the University campus. This year, Edith Holley, the president, is a past president of Davis Hall, a member of the judicial board, and a member of the execu- tive board of A.XV.S. Two of the mem- bers of Coterie are members of Nlortar Board, the national honor society for out- standing women. These are Betty May and Carlyn Clark. Carlyn Clark is also in l'lVho's Vvho in American Colleges and Universities." Another member of Coterie is Beulah Campbell, who was Nliss Arkansas at the Arkansas-Rice game. Betty Alexander and Xvilma Spiller, also members of Co- terie were maids of honor at the home- Y COIHll1g gallltf. OFFICERS President ..... EDITH HCJLLEY Vice-President . . BETTY CiILNIER Secretary . BILLIE Liss LOGUE Treasurer . . SYBIL FIQHUNIPSON First Rofw: Alexander, Berry, Burns, Campbell, iChipman, Clark, Ethridge, E. Evans, M. Evans. Se'rom1Rofw.' R. Evans, Foreman, Gilmer, Harris, Hilton, Holley, Houston, Irwin, johnson. Third Rofw: Logue, Ma5', Menard, Overstreet, Roberts, Skelton, Spiller, R. Thompson, S. Thompson. COMMERCE GUILD i - ' i EN years ago the faculty and students of the College of Business Administration de- cided that an organization was needed to express and provide for the needs of the college, out of this decision arose the Commerce Guild, a group interested solely in promoting the C o l l e g e of Business Administration- bringing speakers to the campus, giving publicity to the college, and uniting more lirmly the faculty and students. Every member of the College of Business Ad- ministration is a member of the Commerce Guild. As the University of Arkansas has cele- brated its seventy-fifth anniversary this year, the College of Business Administra- tion has celebrated its twentieth anniver- sary. Looking back over these years the students have much of which to be proud. Out of a single room in Old Nlain which housed the faculty of three has sprung a modern, up-to-date college with an enroll- ment of 1,235 students. The increase in staff, classroom and laboratory space, and equipment have not kept pace with the in- crease in students which make this college the largest in the University. The Commerce Guild is governed by an executive council which is composed of four executive oflicers and four representatives from each of the classes. This executive council plans all of the activities of the college. Clarence Thomas is that good looking blond who is the president of the Com- merce Guild. He is a married veteran, a former fighter pilot over Europe. He is a member of Kappa Sigma, Pershing Ri- fles, Alpha Kappa Psi, Square and Com- pass Club, YNICA, and the Guild Ticker staff. The vice-president of the organization is Bill Meeks, an ex-Army Air Corps ofli- cer. This year Bill has been Commander of Sigma Nu. He is also a member of Alpha Kappa Psi and has been on the Pub- licity Committee, Business Manager' of the Guild Ticker in 1945, President of his junior class, and Treasurer of Sigma Nu. A member of Coterie, BSU Executive First Rofw: Alexander, iliarham, iBass, Blevins, iliurnett, Cabler, -Calloway, Cook. Second Rofw: C. Carroll, P. Car- roll, lDeaeon, Easterbrook, Foy, Fifer, Graysmn. Page 308 Page 309 COMMERCE GUILD Board, Guild Ticker staff, YYYCA cabinet, Nlortar Board, Betty Nlay also serves as secretary of the Commerce Guild. Edith Holley, from Nlalvern, is the treasurer for the group. She is on the AVVS Executive Board, President of Davis Hall, President of Coterie, Secretary of the Judicial Board, and a member of the Guild Ticker stall. For the first time in the history of the Guild, a fall commerce day was sponsored on January 17. A convocation was held in the Ballroom of the Student Union with Mr. VValter C. Guy, President of the Ar- kansas Printing and Lithographing Com- pany, as guest speaker. In the evening, a dinner was given at the Yvashington Hotel, for the faculty advisors and executive council, after which an informal all-student dance was held in the Student Union Ball- room. The annual spring Commerce Day, which was begun in 1942, was held early in Nlay. A queen, Frances Dale, was elected to reign for the day by the vote of all the students in the College of Business Admin- istration. The entire student body partici- pated in this Commerce Day as classes were dismissed for the day. Colonel T. H. Barton, President of the Lion Oil Com- pany of El Dorado, was the guest speaker. That night, in the Ballroom, there was a semi-formal dance and the queen was crowned. The Commerce Guild is an organization of students managed by the students. Tak- ing an active part in the administration of its allairs provides opportunity for the de- velopment of executive capacity and expe- rience in directing and handling people. The faculty advisors are Dr. R. R. I.o- gan, Nliss Nadine Foy, Nlr. E. Kane, Dr. R. li. Vllestmeyer, and Nlr. T. Nlchlugh. OFFICERS President . . . . C. T. THOMAS Vice-President . BILL NIEEKS Secretary . . BETTY NIAY Treasurer . EDITH HlDI.I.EY Firsl Rofw: Halbrook, Holley, llunes, Kemp, King, iMc'Cord, iMe-Crarv, iMay. Sfrond Rofw: Meeks, Rand, Robertson, Taylor, 'McClellai1, Thomas, 'VVilson, Wlorley. DELTA THETA PHI j i ELTA THETA PHI was 2 organized because of a de- ? sire on the part of its charter members that there should be a law society on the cam- pus, membership to which is not based spe- cifically on grade-point basis, but which in- stead would bring together men who are active in campus affairs as well as in Law School activities, and who are interested in becoming successful lawyers. Delta Theta Phi was first organized as the Joseph T. Robinson I.aw Society on February 25, 1941. Shortly after its or- ganization, it became a member of the Na- tional Law Society. The national presi- dent, Horace I.. Lohnes of VVashington, D. C., presided at this ceremony. Twice a month Delta Theta Phi has a dinner meeting at which time some promin- ent lawyer or judge discusses a current le- gal problem. At one of these meetings at the Campus Grill, Judge Ptak spoke on the principal aspects of practicing law and held a discussion on some of the problems that confront the lawyer just entering the profession. At a fall rush party held at the Country Club, Judge Sam Xvood, Circuit Judge from Fort Smith, was the main speaker. Irlis topic was "Advice to a Young Lawyer Starting a Practice." Dean I..el'lar and many students were guests that night. An innovation of this year was the plan for such prominent members of the legal profession to address the fraternity with a roundtable discussion after the talk. O. C. Burnside was chairman of the commit- tee in charge of the selection and arrange- ments for the speakers. In June of 1943, Delta Theta Phi be- came inactive, but by the spring of 1946 enough of the members had returned to resume again an active status. OFFICERS Dean . .... BILL ARNOLD Vice-Dean . RICHARD BURKE Tribune . HERCHEL FRIDAY Exchequer . . E. VV. BROCKMAN Clerk of Rolls . . HENRY YOCUM lXIaster of Ritual . A. D. IVICALLISTER Bailiff . . . OMER BURNSIDE Firsl Rofw: Arnold, Bedwell, 'Br0ckman, Burke, Burnside, Cloninger, Davis, Deacon. Swami Rofw: Eckert, Ellis, Enfield, Ferguson, Friday, Greenhaw, Hyatt, Laser. Third Row: iNIcAllister, Penick, Ramsay, Shelton, Trimble, VVimberly, Yocum. Page 310 Page 311 DEUTSCHER VEREI HE Deutscher Verein was or- ganized on the campus in 1904 to promote the study of German life and literature and especially to give prac- tice in the spoken language. Before the first Xvorld VVar the club was one of the largest on the campus but it was forced to drop its activities during the war because of anti-German sentiment. Dr. A. E. Lussky reorganized the Deut- scher Yerein in 1929 only to have it be- come inactive again with the outbreak of the next world War. U1 ,- ..,' ' Y nt er the sponsorship of Dr. lNeudling of the foreign language department, the Deutscher Verein had its first organization meeting in Qctober, 1946, and it has con- tinued to expand ever since. Bill Putman, a former German inter- preter, has been this year's president. Due to the efforts of the members under the guidance of Voritzender Putman, the Ver- ein has been meeting regularly every first and third Thursday of each month. The meetings are carried on entirely in German from the presidential address to the com- mittee reports. The aim of the Verein is to spread Ger- man cultures by studying, picnics, and lec- tures by prominent members of the fac- ultv. One of the activities of the group this year was the sponsoring of beer busts. These beer busts were held in the base- ment of the Legion Hut with German songs and American beer as the feature at- tractions. A small charge of seventy-five cents took care of the refreshments. Vvith this year's return to the campus and with its wide variety and interesting programs, the group has once again be- come well established at the University. Perhaps, with luck and the good planning of American ministers to avoid another world war immediately, the Deutscher Verein can remain as an active group. OFFICERS President ..... BILL PLTMAN Vice-President . HAROLD KELLER Treasurer . AMITA SUE VVARD Secretary JANE FAIRLESS First Roux' Buerger, Byer, Cole, Dewees, Fairless, Feinsmith, Gaines, Hicks, Keller. Sffond Row: Land, Putman, Smith, Steele, iSublett, VVard, YVellborn, M71ll!l. ,, , E GI EERING COUNCIL i--- -- i EETINGS of the Council are h e l d on the second and 2 four t h Nlondays of the month, irregularly, a typical ' business session being as fol- lows: Bollen: "I think the council should order magazines for the library, all in fa- vor, all opposedg passed, meeting ad- journedf' The annual lingineers' Dance was a great success this year, plans for which were instituted and carried out by members of the Council. It was suggested that all the Engineering faculty members be ex- tended stag invitations for the dance but after lengthy discussion it was decided to extend them the same kind as those of stu- dents and other guests. The ballroom was attractively decorated for the occasion, the large mirror sporting a large, red, furious Razorback with the slide rule under his "arm", It was a masterpiece of design- thanks to Bill Russell, Bill Bowers, and Alice Gion. A special meeting was held on October 21 to relieve the situation created by the failure of the elected Editor of the flrlcan- .tax Engineer to return to school. Only two chump aspirants presented themselves- Archie Shetlield and Stanley Johnson. The two were questioned at great length as to their own personal opinions of themselves, and a vote was taken by the Council. It was decided that Johnson had the more re- markable ego. .Iohnson wanted to cast his vote since he was already a member of the Council, but this was outlawed. Selection of the candidates for St. Pa- tricia is the compensation a council mem- ber receives for his year's work. This year the meeting was held in the Blue Room of the Student Union and each candidate was brought in alone to be questioned by the group. The requirements for St. Patricia were given fany female member of the stu- dent body with pleasingpersonality, comely facial features, and streamlined curvilinear contoursj and each candidate agreed that she filled these requirements. Other sub- jects brought to light were that French C u 1' V e s are something that American women have, too: and a slipstick is a stick Allison, Bollen, Bonds, Crenshaw, Hedgecoek, Horlacher Page 312 Page 313 ENGINEERING COUNCIL to measure how much a slip shows. A se- cret vote was taken and the four candidates selected were Nlary Lee -Iohnson, I-'ran Hurley, Nlary Frances Pakis, and Peggy Jacobs. In the general election held Feb- ruary 12 in the engineering building, Nlary Frances Pakis was elected St. Patricia by the engineering students. In the same elec- tion, Joe Reynolds was selected as St. Pat- rick, defeating candidates Ray Hedgecock, Tom Lyle, and Claude Brittain. Engineers' Day was the biggest and best in recent years. However, it is hoped that more of the engineering' students will get into the spirit of the occasion next year. It is the students' money that is spent by the council for them in an effort to have a successful celebration, and each student should see for himself whether or not the council has acted wisely. Let your sugges- tions be known through your mouthpiece, the ,flrkafzsas Engineer. The large bonfire of former years was dispensed with, an elaborate fireworks dis- play replacing it. The banquet preceding the fireworks was quite successful and the faculty bore the brunt of considerable rib- bing. Among those mentioned were "Gyp" CG. P. Stockerlg R. G. Paddock, known as "Hammerhead"g "Squeeze", VV. R. Spencer, who is said to squeeze the last ounce of energy out of his students, Nlash Nlitchell, the Jokerg Doctor Berry Cno suitable term has yet been foundl: and Wvray, the Profiteer. Since this banquet is the only occasion of the year when such things can be said fin the presence of the facultyl full advantage was taken of the opportunity. It has been rumored that during the banquet two characters, whom we shall call Charlie and Pierre, offered a drink to three faculty members. Just as the liquid was nearly up to the brim of the first glass, out came two cigarette butts and a burnt match. The astounded f.m.'s promptly left to find other seats. Also included in the events were the breakfast the next morning, convocation and knighting of seniors, matinee, and the dance, which was a fitting climax to an al- ready successful week-end. First Rofw: Kuhlman, London, Lyle, Rankin. Second Rofw: Rosen, Russell, Vineyard. courages serious Bible study and strength- First Presbyterian Church : i HE lvestminster Fellowship of Students of the Presby- terian Church, U. S., is com- posed of Southern Presby- terians attending the Univer- sity. Its purpose is to encourage worship, study, fellowship, church attendance and service on the campus and in the commu- nity. The University Sunday School Class en- ens individual devotional life. lVIr. and lVIrs. Van Howell have been faithful teach- ers ofthe class for the past fourteen years. The Fellowship group has supper to- gether each Sunday evening. At this meet- ing students lead the worship services and conduct discussion of current religious top- ics. Uccasionally an outside speaker is in- vited to address the group. lvestminster Fellowship sends delegates to Ferncliff and to Nlontreat, N. C., each Summer. It entertained the Youth Fellow- ship of Presbytery and the Synod VVFS during the year. Four representatives at- tended the Youth Convention on Wvorld lVIissions in Nashville during the Christmas holidays. Service projects this year in- cluded ushering in church, singing in the choir, teaching in an outpost Sunday School, conducting services in local hospi- tals and taking part in campus religious activities. UNIVERSITY CLASS OFFICERS C0-Presidents l l CIIHOMAS FLEMING AIUANNE SBIITH C0-Vice-Presidents AEPE,TI,1i1QiI12?Z2S EMELOL' KT.-XLLORY Co-Secretaries . . . EDDIE 'I IDVVELI. Counsellor-at-Large JACKSON VINEYARD junior Deacons Student Christian BILL HABIILTON HARLAN HOLMES CECIL HL'TSoN ECKEL ROWLANIJ Council . . . LAYVRENCE DAWSON XVESTBIINSTER FELLONVSHIP COUNCIL ' President ...... FRED HUNT Vice-President . . IXIARY ICLLEN IYTURPHY Secretary . . . . ELAINE BUTLER Treasurer . . . . joI-IN REEVES Devotional Chairman . . HAROLD GRANT Publicity Chairman . . BILL HAMILTON Social Chairman . . PEGGY SUE MURPHY Student Christian Council . SUE PATTILLO First Rofw: Butler, Dawson, Fleming, Grant, Hamilton, Holmes, Hunt, Mallory, IM. F. Murphy. Srranzl Rome: P. IS. Nlurphy, Pattillo, Reeves, Smith, Tidwell, A. R. Thomas, R. Thomas, Vineyard. Page 314 Page 315 F. F. A. by Hcniy C hroseclosc and a group of boys enrolled in i n -- -- i HE Future Farmers of Amer- ica was founded in Virginia f . ., . , l.....-..-..-l ' I i Ll- vocational agricultural work in 1917. Since that time its membership has increased to Well over 200,000 includ- ing both high school and college members. The aims of the local chapter include aid- ing ambitious young men to get a college education through the reduced living ex- pense of the cooperative house, to encour- age boys interested in vocational agricul- ture to attend the University of Arkansas, and to foster closer fellowship among boys of similar interest and background. Un- fortunately, at the present time the boys are having to get along without a house but are hopeful about getting one some- time pretty soon. The collegiate chapter of FFA was or- ganized in 1935 by Fred Harper, presi- dent of the Arkansas Alumni FFA. The year after its establishment the chapter opened the FFA cooperative house. Realizing that most of its members will soon be actively engaged in agricultural work, the University Chapter of FFA has always worked out programs that were de- signed to give these future agricultural workers an opportunity to learn things that may later prove of value to them. Divid- ing their program into several parts, they set aside for particular stress that phase dealing with problems of vocational agri- culture. Until the spring of 1939 the local FFA was an off-breed outgrowth of high school chapters of the organization, and without a collegiate charter this was a collegiate chapter without any oflicial standing. At length, a month after the first charter in the state was granted to Arkansas Tech., the local chapter was given its charter. Faculty advisors of the group are Dr. R. XV. Roberts and Dr. L. N. Shoptaw, both of the agricultural education depart- ment. OFFICERS President ...... JOHN COLEY Vice-President . . . HAROLD HICKS Secretary . . . FIUXYARD PRITCHARD Treasurer . . JERRY FORESTER Reporter . . Bos ALBRIGHT First R0-'wi -Albright, Bell, Blackwood, Brown, Bryan, Bryant, Bunyard, Coley, Crouch, Forester, Gilbreath, Glenn, Goodrich. Sfrond Rofw: Qrace, Greig, Grimes, Hall, Henry, Hicks, Hogins, Hutson, Jackson, Lindsey, Little, iMeacham, FMontgomery. Tlfzrd Rofw: E. iMoore, T. iMoore, lMorrison, Nelson, Patton, Pfrimmer, Pritchard, -Richard- son, Sams, Smith, Snyder, Strang, Welch, WVhitaker. GAMMA DELT i - -i ANINIA DELTA is the in- ternational Association of 2 Lutheran college and univer- sity students. lt is spon- sored by the Student Service Commission of the Nlissouri Synod and is governed by Lutheran students of the Syn- odical Conference. At the present time it is made up of approximately sixty active chapters. ln 1928 the Lutheran students aliiliated with the Synodical Conference organized the Student District of the International lValther League. This enterprise was conceived by the lvalther League as a temporary expedient until the Church would be able to oiier something of a more permanent character to her college stu- dents. ln 1934 the accredited delegates from twelve colleges and universities unan- imously elfected the dissolution of the Stu- dent District of the VValther League and organized Gamma Delta. The specific objects of Gamma Delta are: a. To foster the study of the Bible. b. To disseminate the scriptural phil- osophy of life. c. To train Lutheran students for Christian service in the Church and in the world. d. To encourage and maintain Lu- theran fellowship. e. To maintain and increase Lutheran consciousness. f. To establish fraternal relations with Lutheran students of other colleges and universities. Gamma Delta publishes the Spectator, an informative and stimulating bi-monthly magazine. Regional seminars and annual conventions are arranged. Gamma Delta chapter activities are spiritual, cultural, so- cial, and athletic in nature. On Nlarch Z5 the local chapter was priv- ileged to have a visit from Mr. Robert Lussky, national president, who spoke at the initiation banquet at the lvashington llotel. Dr. Carl Holiman of the depart- ment of zoology was toastmaster. OFFICERS President .... BLAINE RAYBIOND Vice-President . . CARLTON PIPER Secretary . . . . DAVID PIPER Treasurer . . GR.AYSON KUEHNERT First Rolw: Ahlemeyer, Bender, Brunkhorst, Doan, Goldberger, Graupner. Second Rafw: Henne, Kanis, Kuehnert, D. Piper, C. Piper, Reichel. Page 316 Page 317 GAMMA IOTA EVVEST of Greek letter or- ganizations on the campus. Gamma lota emerged in the ' spring of 1944 from a series of informal meetings of YVorld Vllar ll veterans. First called the University of Arkansas Veterans' Club, the ex-G.l.'s decided to form a fraternal order, Hellenized their name, and received a cer- tificate of incorporation from VVashington County Circuit Court on October 17, 1944. lmpetus toward making the fraternity a national organization was achieved when a photograph of the oflicers ofthe original group was published in the National Le- gionaire. Some score of other schools wrote to the local fraternity for further information. Though much of the fraternityls orig- inal aim toward aiding the veterans in school has been absorbed by the Veterans' Coordinator's otlice, the group still finds an opportunity for service to the veteran stu- dent. Gamma lota last summer led stu- dent opposition to the University's drastic pre-registration commitments, later gave full approval to the student senatels letter to Governor Laney requesting alleviation of crowded housing conditions on the cam- pus. Found time, too, for less pressing atlairs. The group printed and distributed to the students schedule cards for the Ra- zorback basketball games, entered its own team in the intramurals, and planned a gala spring dance as an annual social func- tion. Other aims toward which Gamma lota worked include the establishment of a Gen- eral Employment Bureau of the campus for the benelit of those students desiring work: and extension of bus service between Fayetteville and Springdale for the benefit of those students who commute from the latter city. Nlembership in Gamma lota is open to both men and women honorably discharged from any branch of the military service. OFFICERS President ...... FD BIOORE Vice-President . . XYANCE THR.AI.LS, JR. Secretary . . AIARIE BROWNER Treasurer . . . CODY YVILSON Reporter . . STUART BIACSVVAIN First Rofw: Brown, lBrowner, D. Fry, JP. Fry, Hamilton, Hester, Huddleston, Hughen, Lienhart, Nlcllroy, Miller. Second Rofw: lMoore, Pugh, Rowland, 1Stites, Thicksten, Thralls, Vanderbilt, Turpin, C. iVVilson, -I. VVilson. HG E EC CLUB O discovei, discuss, and study I household management in --U-N-U-Q the expectation that later on they will be called upon to apply this knowledge to problems in their own homes, or in their chosen fields of the most effective means of work is the main purpose of the lelome Economics Club. To this end the club strives for perfect cooperation with the Home Economics Department, by taking an active part in all activities in which its services can help. It is in this way that the club is able to develop leadership and social qualities in its members. The Home lic Club is definitely not only a 'Lproblem study" club. They meet once a month with their sponsor, lVIiss Lorraine VVilliams, in the living room of the Home liconomics Building. Beginning with the annual fall weiner roast at Harmon Play Field for the fresh- men, the club started out on its road as be- ing one of the most active groups on the campus. Doris Ann Parker and Ava Nelle Kirk- sey were the winners of the Danforth Scholarship. As a reward for their hard work they received a trip to the American Youth Foundation Camp at Camp Nlini- wanca on Lake Michigan. As one of the group's money raising schemes a Ho-Bo Club was organized in October. The Fayetteville housewives ex- perienced a novel situation when they were approached with requests for work from the club members. They really spent the day dusting, cleaning, ironing, and cooking. ln November the group heard Dr. O. NV. VVarmingham of the American Youth Foundation who spoke to them on the "Art of Creative Living." Along about Christmas a tea was given for the home economics majors and their parents. OFl"lClfRS President ..... JEAN CHIPBIAN BIOLLIE 'INRINIBLE . SL'E I'lAWVLEY Vice-President . Treasurer . . Secretary . . MARY SUE HARRIS CAROL BRLNI-'1i2i.D Hist.-Rep. . First Ro-w: Barton, Bates, Beard, Boaz, Browner, Bruce, fBrumfield, Bryant, Cameron, 'Cardwell, Chipman, Cline, Cornelius, Cunningham. Second R0'w.' Daniel, lllavenport, Ferguson, Follett, -Forsman, Frashier, Fulbright, Gentry, Gilliam, Gilmer, Grimes, Hamm, lHarris, kHawley. Third Rofw: Hendricks, Hicks, lHubbard, lHuckaby, Hudson, Hudspeth, Hanes, Kelly Kinsey, Kulbeth, 1La Voice, Lisenby, lMdCoy, IMdKay. F01U'ffI Row: iMoMahan, Martin, Miller, lMorehead, iMullins, .Murphy, Nelson, Neumann, Nicholson, Parker, Partain, Ratclifif, Redman, Rockwood. Flffll Rofw: Shaw, Simmons, Statton, Stewart, St. John, Stone, Sutton. Tallent, Taylor, Trimble, Turpin, VVaters, VVatkins, +VVidmer. Page 318 Page 319 lnternational Relations Club ------------ HE lnternational Relations Club is a discussion group i 2 under the direction of the faculty of Political Science. It considers problems of im- portance and interest concerning our posi- tion and policies in reference to other na- tions of the world. The Club is aililiated with the national society, and was very active during the pre- war years. It was reactivated in 1945, after a period of inactivity and is now back to its earlier status. Nlembership in the Club is open to all students who are inter- ested in international affairs. Various faculty members and other speakers are asked to lead discussions at the meetings, which are held twice a month. Two of the speakers for this year have been Congressman Jim Trimble and Nlajor Jefferson Speck, who spoke on his experiences as a Japanese prisoner of war. from the Carnegie Foundation for lnter- national Peace. The Club holds as its pur- pose the training of future leading citizens who will have the habit of thinking clearly on international problems. It is the col- lege student of today who will be forming the international policies of tomorrow. One of the outstanding events of the year was the two-day meeting held at the University on Nlarch 21 and 22. Students of international relations from four states took part in the conference: these were from the Universities of Uklahoma, Texas, Louisiana, as well as those from Arkansas. Two nationally known authorities on the subject of international relations addressed the conference. These were Dr. Howard E. VVilson of the Carnegie Endowment, and Dr. Samuel A. Johnson, professor of history and radio news analyst of St. Louis. The major part of the program, however, was conducted by the students themselves. Both speakers gavesenlightening talksacon- OFFICPIRS cermng our domestic and foreign policies. president ...., TACK DEACON The lnternational Relations Club re- X'iCe-Pn-Sidem , , , BOB SL'TTfJN ceives its inspirations for discussions partly Secretary . . RUTH F.-xL'i.KNER S., ff . , y S, 5, ' A I 5 4. 1 'A M ' v. Y Q77 A lf' G I ass- 9' . L M if I I N Flveg I - ' g gf, - F I A:v y x I i W I , , M, . f fi xx HX -x . pc... nngn, - ' E Z ' ' . 5. we , 1 1. , V - A 1 A V M , i V it . , , is fa . . . , "' 35- .sl"""' , - X ' S 2 t , S - 4 Q P' as - ' V' .1 an . " s -A First Rofw: Adams, Arrington, lBatchelor, iBennett, Birdsong, Blew, Brinkley, Brooks, Butts, Jiuzbee, Campbell, Cock- rill, Collins, Crouse. Serond Ro-w: B. Deacon, lj. Deacon, Ellis, Faulkner, lFisher, Gathright, Gregory, iHammann, Harrel, Hawthorne, Holder, Hurley, Ingram, Jennings. Third Rofw: Jones, Lookadoo, NIcCann, iMcCauley, McClel- lan, iMc'Dowell, McFaddin, Nlclntyre, Niayfield, Mitchell, 'Moore, Nlvers, Peterson, Riley. Fourth Rofw: Robbins, Rose, Rosenbaum, Steward, C. Sutton, R. Sutton, Vaccaro, Wlells, Weny, VVilliams, VVimberly, VVoodman, Nvright. JU IOR PAN-HELLENIC UNIGR PAN-HELLENIC was started by Virginia i t Shamel of Delta Delta Delta as a little sister organization 'lla to the senior Pan-Hellenic organization. Nleetings are held twice a inonth in the Student Union. Two dele- gates from the pledges of each sorority meet to promote good fellowship and friendship among the pledges of all the groups. It is hoped that by thus establish- ing friendly relationships between the pledge classes some of the rivalries may be eliminated from fraternity life. During the war years the Junior Pan- Hellenic contributed to the war effort by rolling bandages and by acting as dancing partners for the soldiers then stationed here. Since then they have functioned largely as the senior Pan-Hellenic has functioned. They have sponsored the sale of war bonds. They sponsored a bridge tournament. And so on. One night in the week is dinner exchange night. Certain members from each house go to another sorority house for dinner, ro- tating each week. Such a custom gives all the girls a better chance to become ac- quainted with the members of the other groups. The president of each pledge class is a permanent member for one year, but if she is initiated she must resign in favor of the new president of the pledge class. To determine the first presidency of the or- ganization in its initial year names were drawn from a hat. It was decided that after that the oflices should rotate as in Pan-Hellenic, the sororities receiving them in a pre-arranged schedule. Inasmuch as fraternities and sororities are recognized elements in American col- lege life, any group which makes such so- cial relations more signilicant is to be commended. OFFICERS President . .... HILLIE Zack Secretary . RI.-KRY -IANE CoI.EAi.xN Treasurer . . . BETTY B L'TTS First Rofw: Alstadt, lButts, Coleman, Craigo, Ellis, JHornor. Second Rofw: Hulse, Moore, 'VVashington, 'VVest, Yvills, Zack. Page 320 Page 321 KAPPA DELT PI A P P A DELTA PI was founded at the University of E lllinois in 1911, as an hon- orary educational fraternity. The Alpha Beta chapter was established on this campus in 1924. ln that year Kappa Delta Pi granted a char- ter to the Education Club, oflicially affiliat- ing its members with the national frater- nity. The organization now numbers over a hundred chapters in the various universi- ties and teacher training colleges in the United States. The purpose of the organization is to encourage high intellectual and scholastic standards among education students and to recognize outstanding contributions to education. To this end, Kappa Delta Pi invites to membership those persons who exhibit commendable personal qualities, worthy educational ideals. Thus the club endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional growth by honoring achieve- ment in education Work. Other qualifica- tions for membership are junior or senior standing, twelve hours of education, and a four-point grade average. Une of the programs this year was a guest speaker, Nliss Ann Green, who is an exchange teacher from Bradford, Eng- land, and who is now teaching in Fort Smith. Before Miss Green's talk the group sponsored a tea to which students and faculty members were invited. Fol- lowing her subject on "British Educational Reforms" Nliss Green answered many questions. The meetings of the fraternity are held the second Tuesday of every month. Roundtable discussions of current educa- tional problems in Arkansas constitute some of the programs. At some of the meetings, the members themselves present the programs. ljach year Kappa Delta Pi offers a schol- arship award to the outstanding student in the College of Education. This award is made on the basis of scholarship, character, and professional interest. OFFICERS President ..... PATRICIA Buss Vice-President . . . AI.-XRY ELLEN HILL Secretary-Treasurer . LoRI3NE AIIPLEWHITE First Rofw: Applewhite, lBaumez, Bliss, Brown, Curtis, Fletcher, Hill. Second Rofw: Ingram, MoFaddin, O'Neal, Reaves, Swindle, 'bR7l1l'!'CI1. K PPA PI i -..-i LPHA DELTA chaptertof Kappa Pi, a national art fra- ternity, grew out of the Brush and Palette Club on this campus in 1941. Since that time one of its most active roles has been in bringing art exhibits to the Uni- versity, from which prints often have been bought and donated to the University or local hospitals. This year the fraternity honored first lVIiss Virginia Hereford, its new sponsor, with a tea and an exhibition of her por- traits in the Blue Room. Later the group arranged for the showing of the Arkansas Artists' exhibition on the campus a n d launched this showing with another tea in the Union. Last summer a farewell ban- quet honored lVIr. Ralph Hudson, former head of the Art Department and sponsor of Kappa Pi. At that time, the fraternity presented lVIr. Hudson with a lithograph by one of his former students, the Arkan- sas artist, Durard Nlarshal. At Christmas the members promoted a successful drive to collect art materials for the very young artists in this locality. Some fifty packages were collected and distrib- uted in Goodfellow baskets. But not averse to combining business with pleasure, members looked forward to the coming of spring and planned a number of sketching picnic excursions. Nlembership in the fraternity is deter- mined each spring from among those art students who have shown special ability in art and general scholarship. The purpose of the organization is to encourage high intellectual and cultural standards among art students and to recog- nize outstanding contributions to art. The society endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional growth by h o n o r i n g achievements in art. In addition to this purpose, the members have the added ad- vantages of association together in meet- ings. . OFFICERS President ...... DAVID BING Vice-President . . . SIBYL ELLIS Secretary . . BTARY ANNA JONES Treasurer . . RTARY ELLEN RANDOLPH Reporter . . . BETTY HORNE First Rofw: Branting, Brown, Ellis, Fry, Gregory, Horne. Srrond Rome: jones, McDaniel, Randolph, Shafer, Spencer, VVeny. Page 322 cge 323 AMBDA TAU i i ANIBDA TAU, the honorary English fraternity, published 2 a literary magazine in May of this year. This is the first literary magazine which has been published on this campus since publi- cation of the 1f7'k!l7l5tl7l was suspended in 1920. The new literary magazine contained short stories, essays, and poems written by students. Featured in the magazine were the two short stories which won the crea- tive writing prize annually offered by Lambda Tau. The magazine was published as a liter- ary supplement to the T1'di76lE7' this year and was distributed in the same manner as the Traveler. It was edited by the mem- bers of Lambda Tau, with the help of an auxiliary committee composed of students who were considered by the English fac- ulty and by members of Lambda Tau to have an outstanding interest and ability in the field of creative writing. The aim of Lambda Tau is to create and foster a greater interest in literary activi- ties by association together, by giving rec- ognition to those who have literary ability, and to encourage further literary endeavor. Lambda Tau meets twice a month. At these meetings topics of literary interest are discussed, and on occasion an outside speaker is invited to the meeting. Mr. J. Robert Crocker spoke to the group on lit- tle magazines. Under this topic he dis- cussed university literary magazines as well as such publications as Poetry, which he said was among the most successful of little magazines. In April, Lambda Tau held its annual banquet. Scholastic requirements for membership in Lambda Tau are a grade point of four in twelve hours of English, and a cumula- tive grade point of three point Hve. Pledges are also required to submit a piece of creative writing before they are initi- ated. A cash prize is given for the two best compositions. This contest is open to the entire student body. lVIembership in Lambda Tau is limited to twenty-Eve. The group is sponsored by Nlrs. Edwin O'Kelly and Dr. Robert Nlorris. OFFICERS President .... RIARY PAT O,KELLY Secretary-Treasurer . . . IRENE BATTEN Firxt Rolwf Applewhite, Batten, Bliss, Bowling, Ellis, Fox. Second Rofwf Karnes, 1McFaddin, O'Kelly, Randolph, Stern, Terrell. MAJOR -MINCDR CLUB HE Nlajor-lVIinor Club is an organization sponsored by the department of physical education. It was organized last year. 2i T C-2. Cc :s wid 'HE- ffm' 3"-1fj O97 do-4 ,Eiga- FD .-. :Em .-Jr-lf" ml? 'Efrm UQ-EEL Elm:-r 1:20 .:.--. -5-THC m.w FS?-I S-7-4"1 555-1 p- C '-'UI"l'i CHQ ?FW tion. All students who have physical education as one of their fields of interest are eligible for membership in the organization. The Club meets twice a month. The meetings are for business and for sports clinics. Nationally known leaders from the field of physical education, health educa- tion, and recreation are invited to address the Club periodically. Clnvited, yes: but as Hotspur said to Owen Glendower, "Do they come?"D All members of the Club are members of the American Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. Clubs like the Nlajor-Nlinor Club give a very definite evidence of the recognition of the place which physical education holds in the thought of today. The American people have come to an understanding of the necessity of physical well-being as a necessary factor in mental and social well- being. The American universities, whose function it is to lead the people into ways ofthe good life, have taken a place of lead- ership in this important matter. Departments of Physical Education for both men and women have, even against prejudices in certain quarters, won for themselves positions of respect and influ- ence. Surely as time goes on these depart- ments must increase in importance. The University of Arkansas has long understood how essential a sound health program is to the welfare of its students. Wihatever can be done by a club like the Nlajor-Nlinor Club to make the realization the clearer, so much to the good. OFFICERS President . . . JANE HIGGINBCJTH.-XXI Vice-President . . . ciERRY XVIND1-IAM Secretary-Treasurer . . JANE CoLE First Rofw: Adams, Adkins, Barker, Coffey, vCole, Conway, .Cooper, Haxton. Srrond Rofwf Haynes, Heath, Higgin- botham, il-Iilton, iMiller, Newkirk, iNicholson, Oswalt. Tllznl Rofw: Overstreet, Phillips, IScurlock, Sharp, Stuart, Swayze, iSwift, .VVeis, VVindham. Page 324 Page 325 ET CLUB i -- '---- i lllj Nlet Club was established in the fall of 1942 under the name of Social Service Club, but was discontinued for two years. Then it was reorgan- ized under its present name of the Nlet Club. The name was given to the Club in memory of Nlary Elizabeth Phillips, who was known to her friends as "Nlet". Nlary Elizabeth was a major in social welfare. She was killed several years ago in an automobile accident. T- lViener roasts, talent shows, newsletters. and visits to jails have been successfully managed by this year's busy Club, under the general supervision of Nlrs. Mattie Cal Nlaxted, the Club sponsor. President Gloria Trail claims that it is the "biggest little organization on the campus," mean- ing that it is one of the busiest. Fifty-live guests were present at the opening September picnic, with entertain- ment of singing, pantomime, and like fea- tures. Talent Night at the Veterans' Hos- pital was an important event on Hallow- e'en, when Joy Keepers and Gloria Trail did a dance specialty. The musical pro- gram was presented in the recreation lounge of the Hospital. A two-page newsletter, started a few years ago, is sent to present and former members whenever the editor "gets ready to print it." Veda Freuler is editor of the newsletter. The Nlet Club has discussions not only of problems connected with social welfare but with other problems of social impor- tance as well. The purpose of the Club is to make students more interested in social welfare and more active in carrying out social welfare programs. Some of the Club's work consists in giv- ing programs to entertain the men at the Veterans' Hospital, giving magazines to the hospital and to the county farm, at- tending First-Aid classes, and helping as assistants at various clinics. OFFICERS President ..... GLORIA TRAIL Vice-President . . JOY KEEPERS First Rome: Andrews, Attwood, Baumez, Bollinger, Brunhorst, Daniel, De Rossitt, Freuler, Gibson. Sl'I'0Ild Rofw: Holt, Kobel, Keepers, Luckinbill, McDonald, Mahan, Miles, Orr, Parker. Third Rome: Pickens, Reed, Rowland, Smith, Stackhouse, Thomas, Thompson, Trail, Tuck, Van llloose. MIXED CHORUS IXED CHURCS this year has been composed of ap- proximately one hundred and fifty members. As in past years it has been under the Professor Harry E. Shultz. Professor of Voice of the department of music. Jack Derdeyn and Elsie Silverman fr -l direction of have been the Club librarians, and Nancy Young and Catherine Pearson have been accompanists. Nlixed Chorus meets weekly in the Stu- dent Union. Qualifications for member- ship are such that many persons may be ac- ceptable for admission to the Chorus. A minimum scholastic requirement of a pass- ing grade in ten hours of academic yvork is the sole requirement. The Chorus is or- ganized on the theory that anyone who yvishes to sing with it should be able to do so. The Chorus devoted its energies during the fall semester to preparation for the an- nual Christmas concert, the chief activity of the group thus far this year. The con- cert was given in the Student Union Ball- room under the direction of Professor Shultz. Nlrs. Catherine Pearson yvas the accompanist. Nlrs. Betty Layne, soprano, sang "The Infant jesus". The concert included eleven numbers: Break Forth, O Beauteous Heavenly Light Bach Angels' Serenade ..... Braga Ave llaria . . . Schubert O Divine Redeemer . Gounod The Infant Jesus . . . You Good Day, Sir Christmas . . Terry Evening Prayer from "Hansel and Greteln ..... Humperdinck Peter, Go Ring Dem Bells Arr. by Noble Cain Hark the Herald Angels Sing . llendelssohn Yve Three Kings of Orient Are . Hopkins Jingle Bells ...... Pierpont OFFICERS President ...... PAT RILEY Vice-President . . FRAN HURLEY Secretary . . . PEGGY Sworroxm Treasurer . . H. C. CHERRY Derdeyn, Hurley, Riley, Silverman, Swofford Page 325 Page 327 va NANCY ATTWOOD R. BEAUCHAMI- JACK 'BELL O,JNEII. BENNETT EVA T. IBIRD 'M:XR'l'IIA 'BIRDSONG DAN M. BOONE VIRGINIA BEERY LOUISE IBOURGEOIS -MELBA IBOUTON ARTHUR BOUTON JANE 'BRADFORD IMARY WBRIGANCE JULIA BROWN ELAINE BUTLER JAMES BUTLER SARAH IBURNS PATRICIA IBURROUGHS MARION BUTTS CAssIE 'CAMPBELL GERALDINE JCANBY LINDA CARRICK CAMILLE 'CASHION CLARA CHANEY SALLY 'CHASTIAN WENDELL COLEMAN ANNA L. CRAIN LARRY ICRAWFORD MARY' 'CROSS JANE COCKRILL FAY BURROWS JOSEPH IGAUSE MARTHA IBUZBEE JACK DERDEYN MARY DOAK JANE DUGGINS JACK EAST, JR. 151 MIXED CHORUS ALEEN IEDMONDSON WM. GOSDIN RUTH IFAULKNER ANNA NFERGUSON IJAMES IFOSTER PATRICIA FOY VIRGINIA FULK VIRGINIA GARRETT KAKII JGARVIN FM M ETTE fT.Yl'llRIGEI'l' ANN GODT NIIRIAM GRAHAM H.ARRY GOODWIN DAVID :HAMIILTON MARTHA 4HARLAN BARRY 'FIAVVKINS GEORGE HENNANT MARILYN IHOAG MARIE IHOFF MARY 'HOPKINS MARY 'HURLEY BETTY IHUTCHENS GEORGE fHUTCHESON E. VV. HENDERSON BETTE HOLT BETTY INGRAM RUTH IGRANTHAM E. O. HAwKINs, JR. .AUBREY HINKLEA DOROTHY JARRATI' REBECCA JORDAN KENNETH JOVVELL EDWINA KANIS LEONNA KENT SARAH NKRECH BIARGIE LANGHART BETTIE LAYNE KATY :L. LLOYD MARGARET LUKE GEORGIA IMILK :VL-XTILDA AMCFADDIN JOSEPIIIXE MCIGILL NIATEEL iMGKEEII.AX JAMES NMCMILLAN IPEGGE IMCNEILL ROBERT WMERRILL NIARY IMITCHELL JEANNE IMITCHELI, IMOGENE 'MOORE IMARTHA WMOORE VAN IA. IMOORE ANN LUCKINBILL EARL NICHOLS FREDERICK QOKNEAL .ANNIE IOLIVER ROBERT POPE JOHN PATTILLO SUE PA'I'l'ILLO JACK PEARSON HAROLD APERRY SARA J OYNER ECTOR JOHNSON BETTIE VPOE PATRICIA 'POLLARD CTAYLEN PYLE NIARY RANDALL XVILLIAM :RHODES PAT RILEY MARGARET AROGERS ELSIE SILVERMAN WILLIAM 'SEWELL NIILLIE ISHADDOX NTARJORIE SHARP MARILYN SHIRMER FRANCES SHOUSE FTHEL ISPAULDING PATRICIA ,SULLIVAN YVEXDELL ISMITH PEGGY ISWOFFORD ELLEN ASTANCIL f1LADYS LTALLENT NIARGARET THOMPSON LEONORE THORNTON CHARLOTTE TOWNSEND J.-XNESE 'TURPIN VIRGINIA TIEMANN JOHN L. ,TURNER WANDA x7ESTAL BETTY NVALTERS LORENE 'VVESTLAKE PAULA fREAGAN XXNETT.-X TALBOT VVILLIAM IPOWELL XVILLIAM QREEVES SHARLINE IWHEELER VVANDA VVHITE CATHERINE 'WILLIAMS IQATHLEEN IWINBURN NORMA IVVILMOT JOANN 'VVINTERS NANCY VPEARSON BILLIE ZACK KATHERINE IVVINHAM CTUY STANCIL JEANNE KURTZ JOHNICE LPEEK HELEN IWINN MARY F. IPAKIS RUTH QVICINTYRE A I I THE VMIXED CHORUS ORTAR BOARD i -- --i ORTAR BOARD is a na- tional organization of great 5 significance on many cam- puses. Wvhether it is an or- ganization of great signifi- cance on this campus is perhaps open to questiong an observation that is worthy of remark. When an organization like Mor- tar Board or ODK or Blue Key finds it- self constantly stymied in its attempted programs of usefulness, it argues some- thing wrong in Denmark. VVhat? Nlortar Board originated from an ear- lier organization known as Octagon, an organization composed of eight outstand- ing senior women, established by Dean Nlartha Reid, who was then dean of women. This group was formed in 1929 with the avowed object of bringing Mor- tar Board to the University of Arkansas. At last, after great effort and after many visits from inspectors from the national of- fice, the charter was granted, and the chap- ter was installed at the very end of Miss Reid's last year of the long service she had rendered to the University. One of the chief activities of the na- tional organization of Mortar Board is the awarding of scholarships to outstand- ing senior women in the United States. Announcement was made through the local chapter of the scholarship for women of the class of 1947. This is known as the Katherine VVills Coleman Fellowship, open to Nlortar Board members. This fellow- ship has been awarded to seven young women during the pst five years. The final award is made by a committee of deans of women and a committee from Nlortar Board. ln order to help orient freshman women in the University, Mortar Board organ- ized outstanding sophomore women into the Sophomore Councilors. This is re- garded as an honor to these sophomore women and a valuable aid to the freshmen women when they are new on the campus. OFFICERS President . . . SARA ANN GRAYSTON Vice-President . . CARLYN CLARK Secretary . . . BETTY MAY Treasurer . . GLORIA TRAIL Standing: MoFaddin, NOrr, fMGCrary, Bumpers, Bliss. Sraffd: Trail, lfflark, Grayston, Nlay, Applewhite. Page 328 Page 329 NEWMAN CLUB i ----- i A R D l N A I. NEVVNIAN. whom the -Newman Club honors by bearing his name, opposed the popular doc- trine that university instruc- tion should difluse useful knowledge and argued, among other things, that the func- tion of a university should be to discipline the mind, very much as exercise disciplines the body. He also insisted that religious training should be a part of this discipline. Because of his connection with the Cath- olic Church, Newman is usually thought of as a writer on religious subjects. These did provide the bulk of his work but among educators he is also known for a remark- able series of lectures on university educa- tion. llis educational delinitions are so logical and clever that they have been ac- cepted widely by educators who have faith in the value ofa training in the liberal arts. "All branches of knowledge are con- nected together," Newman said. "They complete, correct, balance each other. To give undue prominence to one is to be un- just to another." The Newman Club strives to uphold these ideals of the prominent church leader. The club, which was organized in the fall of 1936 by the Reverend Father Flaherty of Fayetteville and several uni- versity students, meets every other Sunday morning immediately after the regular church services. At these Sunday morning meetings, the group discusses varied sub- jects. One Sunday morning Dr. bl. C. Llor- dan spoke on Cardinal Newman. At several times during the year the club had social functions. .lust before the Christmas holidays, they got together for a gay party. The Newman Club is a national organi- zation which has chapters in every state university in the United States as well as in numerous other non-sectarian schools and colleges. The Arkansas chapter was the last state university chapter to be organized. QFFICERS President ...... DICK WEIS Vice-President . . .ANN LUCKINBILL Treasurer . . JEAN CARROLL Secretary . AIARJORIE SHARP First Roux' Abell, Arroyo, iBalclwin, iliorowski, B. Broun, C. E. Brown, Bryant, Collier, Carlson, Coffey, C. F. Carroll, J. Carroll, FJ. P. Carroll, lM. J. Carroll. Sfrond Rofw: Clemmons, C. Conway, 1R. Conway, Crofoot, R. B. Deacon, J. C. Deacon, Delaloye, De Salco, De VVinter, Dllll1Jll,'DOUOX'Hll,llnllll, Eck, Edlin. Third Ro-'wr Gearhart, Gilmore, Lee, Loss, Luckinbill, Maddox, Moix, McKerren, Nortleet, Plafcan, Pomfret, Remmel, Reynolds, Rizary. Fourflz Rofw: Sharp, Shepherd, Shinn, Stallworth, Torrech, Vacearo, Vanclover, Vllaterman, VVatkins, lVVeis, ilVeny, Young, Zaloudek. MICRO DELTA KAPPA ,IT-lj NIICRON DELTA KAPPA. ? national leadership honor so- ciety for junior and senior men. was founded at VVash- F ington and Lee University December 3, 1914. The local Beta Beta Circle, now one of fifty-two, was installed June 2, 1939. The purpose of ODK is to confer the distinction for high achievement upon its student and faculty members, to foster the spirit of liberal culture, to stim- ulate and encourage mental development, to associate outstanding leaders in mutual understanding for the advancement of so- ciety in the art of democratic living, and to stimulate worthy attitudes for the improve- ment of the general welfare of the institu- tion. Meetings are held both on campus and in faculty homes. Nlaclyn NlcKeehan and James Foreman were delegates to a national convention of the society in Xvash- ington, D. C., March 20-22. Eligibility for membership is based upon character, scholarship, and recognized em- inence in athletics, publications, forensic and social leadership. Faculty and alumni members are chosen on the basis of char- acter, distinguished attainments in college and community life, and consecration to democratic ideals. ODK is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies, which was organ- ized in 1925 to consider problems of mu- tual interest and to prevent and eliminate confusion and undesirable duplication of effort among honor societies. Requirements for membership in ACHS are: that membership shall be irrespective of membership in or alliliation with other organizationsg that no solicitation shall be used to insure acceptance of invitation to membership, that membership shall be conferred solely on the basis of character and specified eligibilityg that election shall be made from the highest 3573 of the class in scholarship: that election shall not be held earlier than the end of the Hfth semester or the eighth quarter of the col- lege course. OFFICERS President ..... JAMES FOREMAN Vice-President . RAWLINS HORLACHER, JR. Secretary . . . . RIIKE SCROGGIN Treasurer . IRVIN RoTHRocK Firsl Row: Barker, Brown, Bowden, Donovan, Fiser, Foreman, Uamel. Serond Rau: Horlacher, McKeehan, Orton, Rothrock, Scott, Scroggin, Theis. Page 330 Page 331 O Io O i i HE group on the campus known as the Organized In- dependent VV o m e n w a s founded in the spring of 1946, Carlvn Clark, who was on the AXYS executive board as the town representative, realized she was rep- resenting no organized group. lvith the aid of Nliss Scudder and AVVS the town girls were organized. The purpose of the organization is to try to get town girls and girls who live in unorganized houses a means of entering campus activities. The group promotes a closer relationship with other girls and other groups. Holding to their purpose, the group en- tered its own candidates in all the contests for football queens and beauties. Beulah Campbell was the football boys, choice for Miss Arkansas at the Little Rock game. All during the year the girls have had their share of social functions. liarlv in the fall they worked up a clever dance which they labeled the Saddle Shutlle. Then there was a party with games and dancing at the Legion Hut. They also went in for the hayride, going out to Lake lYedington one weekend. Celebrating Valentine's Day with a huge semi-formal, GUY chose a Niiss OHV for the occasion. The judges were boys representing the va- rious organized houses on the campus and the result was that jean Hilton was their choice. During the intermission of the dance there was a program. OIVV also has its share of the outstand- ing girls on the campus. Gloria Trail and Carlvn Clark are ample proof of this fact. They are both in Nlortar Board and in lVho's lVho. .lean Hilton had one of the leading parts in the dramatic production. High Tor. Vlvhen it was time for Homecoming, the girls gathered down at Dykes I.umber Company and turned out a float for the parade. They sponsored the lloat which was called Barnhill's Bag of Tricks. OFFICERS President ..... JOY KEEPERS Vice-President . . CARLYN CLARK Secretary . . TXTARY ELLA BEAVER Treasurer . . PAT CARRINGTON Social Chairman . GLORIA TRAIL First Rofw: Adkins, Berry, Broyles, Brumlield, Campbell, Carrington, Clark, Codclington, Cook, Cornett, Curry, Dobkins, Dodson. Sfcond Rofw: Evans, Follett, Giles, Grundy, Harris, Hilton, Ingram, Irwin, Johnston, A. Karnes, NV. Karnes, Keepers, Land. Third Rofw: Lewis, Logue, Mcfialia, Morris, Nlorrow, iMiller, Murphy, Nick, Palmer, Parker, Patton, Shelton, Shirmer. Fourth Rofw: Scott, Skelton, Smith, Stnckhouse, Swank, Swift, Taylor, Thomas, R. Thompson, 15. Thompson, Trail, Wright. PAN - AMERICAN lil" purpose of the Pan crease mtcrcst in the study of the Spanish language and to study and to foster better re- American League is to 1n- "2 L11 If 'lk' L' Y I- ....- ! -' ' ' ' lations between the Pan-American coun- tries. This year the club has been organ- ized as a social group. The new constitu- tion states that anyone who is interested in Spanish may join the club with the excep- tion of students in Spanish 10321. The new sponsor of the Club is Nliss Rodgers, who was a teacher in California before she came to the University of Ar- kansas. Nleetings are held once a month in the Student Union, one meeting being devoted to the business of the Club. The first meeting of the year was a rush party at which prospective members were pledged. Spanish bingo was played and white elephant gifts were given as prizes. Senor and Senora Arroyo sang to the ac- companiment of Senor Arroyo's guitar. At this time fifteen students were pledged to the League. An initiation and Christmas party was held in December. Salona Cornett acted as chairman for the occasion. The group was entertained with songs by Luis Iri- zarry and Pedro Arroyo sung in Spanish. Everyone took part in breaking the l'Pe- nada", which was filled with candies and cakes. ln the words of the old-fashioned newspapers, "A good time was had by all." Some clubs are formed for serious study and they accomplish much good. It is the belief of this club that mutual understand- ings can also be developed through social contacts with fun and music and insight into the ways in which our friends in the Span- ish American countries live and think and play. Nlusic and literature and art are useful means to the development of such mutual understandings. Students from the Spanish countries have much to give us here. and we in turn have much to give them. Through such understandings peace for the world must come. OFFICERS President .... CHARMIAN SURE Vice-President . SALONA CORNETT Reporter . PENnLEToN WooDs Treasurer . . BILL PUTMAN Firsl Rofw: Appel,.Arroyo, Barrett, 'Be-nnett, Block, Broyles, Campbell, Fanby, Carroll, ICastling, iCollins. Sfmnd Rofw: Cornett, lllrzugo, Dungan, Grundy, llzlley, Hays, Irizarrv, Johnson, Kitchens, Lowray, Miller. Third Rofw: Neal, Pattillo, Poland, Putman, Riddle, Rouw, Sewell, -Siegel, Simmons, Stice, Trigg, Turner. Page 332 Page 333 PHI LPHA DELTA i i Hl ALPHA DELTA was founded in Chicago, lllinois. E on November S, 1902. It was the outgrowth and reor- ganization of a fraternity of law students known as Lambda ljpsilon. founded in 1897. bdembership is limited to students of law at the various accredited law schools where chapters are located. The student must have a grade point of three for the first semester, and maintain a high scholastic rating while a law stu- dent. Nlembers of the legal profession who have attained distinction, upon the ap- proval of the national executive board, are eligible to honorary membership by special election and initiation through local chap- ters. The names of the chapters are in honor of some celebrated lawyer or jurist. Gar- land Chapter was founded at the Univer- sity of Arkansas in 1919. It was named for Augustus lol. Garland, the only man from Arkansas to be in a President's cab- inet. lcle served as Attorney General in President Cleveland's administration. During the year Phi Alpha Delta held weekly coffee hour discussion groups in- viting prominent lawyers of alumni of the fraternity to attend. Glen Vving, practic- ing local attorney and former instructor at Law School, spoke on "How to Prepare an Appellate Court Brief" at one of these afternoon meetings. Paul Young. the new president for the year, discussed "Books for the Young Law- yer's Library." These meetings were held in the Student Union. Vvilliam Riley and Tom 1Vebber went to the national convention of the frater- nity in December at Kansas City. This was the first convention since 1941. Tn February an initiation dinner was held at Nlary N1aestri's in Tontitown, hon- oring four new initiates. OFFICERS justice ...... PAUL YoUNG Vice-Justice . ED LESTER Clerk . . . VVILLI.-XM RILEY Treasurer . . . BILLY Bowe lllarshal . . THOBIAS YVEBBER First Rofw: lBowe, 4Br0wn, Donovan, Jones. Second Ro-u:.' iMann, Riley, iVVebber, Young. PHI LPHA TH ETA URINTG the cuiient school ' tional histoix tiateinitx, con- ! tinutd to bc one ot the most i-N-i H- active of the honorary or- ganizations on the campus. Gibbs Reeves' program committee furnished such varied events as contrasting student papers on the conscientious objector problem in both wars, student papers on government policy as related to racial issues, quizzes on cur- rent events in American history, banquets and the playing of CBSls recording of the V-J Day program of Norman Corwin's "On a Note of Triumph". Tn such things as the I-Ionor's Day Celebration, the Coun- cil of Scholastic Honor Societies and in the activities of the national organization of PAT, Alpha Chapter played its part. year Phi Alpha Theta, na- i l-L: x ' Ann Jordan represented the chapter at the national convention which was held in New York in December. She presented Alpha's resolutions to that group and was able to secure the adoption of some of them. Several of the radical ones dealing with racial problems were defeated, al- though Alpha was congratulated on the liberal position manifested by a Southern chapter. Proud possessor of a plaque made of one hundred and fifty pounds of bronze em- blazoned with the towers of Qld lVIain. Phi Alpha Theta has been engaged in the task of convincing the faculty that the plaque should be hung in a University building since it commemorates the found- ing of the national organization on this campus. So far it still reposes in the ofhce of the chapter's sponsor, Dr. Dorsey D. Jones. At a spring banquet held at lVIary's in Tontitown new members were initiated and new oliicers for next year elected. Graduate students jack Scroggs and Car- men Lierly, both history majors, were named President and Vice-President. OFFICERS President .....i A NN A. ZORX Vice-President . TTIARIAN ORR Secretary . . ANN JORDAN Treasurer CHARMIAN SURE First Rofw: Bliss, Bowe, Elkins, lFox, lH0tz, Ingram, Jordan, HVIcFaddin, Mahan, Newton. Sffond Rofw: O'Kelly, Orr, Partain, Reeves, Scruggs, iSwank, Thomas, Trail, VVanasek. Page 334 Page 335 PHI BETA KAPPA ------------ HE Alpha chapter of Phi I ! Y - . Beta lxappa.was installed at 9 the University of Arkansas on April 4, 1932. Before i-H-0-H-i that time a local honor fra- ternity known as Skull and Torch had been an outstanding organization for the promo- tion of scholarship in the College of Arts and Sciences. Nlembership is limited to ten per cent of the candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, or Bachelor of Science, 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 very few elections occur at that level. By way of special distinction the chapter has an early election in the fall for stu- dents who have made unusually high grades. Phi Beta Kappa was founded on Decem- ber 5, 1776, at the College of Xvilliam and Nlary, in Vvilliamsburg, Virginia. The so- ciety thus had its founding in the early days of the Republic, and its history parallels that of the nation. Three years after the founding of the original chapter, chapters were established at Harvard and Yale. These two chapters have been of great influence in moulding the policies of the fraternity, both in its general character and in the establishment of new chapters. Phi Beta Kappa is the pre-eminent honor fraternity. It is the one upon which the others are modeled. For over a century and a half election to Phi Beta Kappa has been regarded as a recognition of intellec- tual capacities well employed, especially in acquiring an education in the liberal arts and sciences. The purpose of the society is to recog- nize and encourage scholarship, friendship, and cultural interest. At the spring election the following sen- iors were elected: Ann Anderson Zorn, Blortimer P. Stern, Nlary Evelyn Klemme, Hardy C. VVilcoxon, Nancy A. Newton, and Nlary Charleen Reid. OFFICERS President .... ROBERT A. LEFLAR Vice-President . . JOHN CLARK JORDAN Secretary-Treasurei' . . . FRED L. KERR -Melfadclin, Poinclexter, Orton PHI ETA SIGMA i ---- i HI ETA SIGMA isia na- tional honorary organization E for men students making a 54--... -4 five-point or better the first -ii-ii-ii-I semester of their freshman year. Its purpose is to catch a boy when he first comes to college and to encourage him to start out right by making the high- est grades of which he is capable. The transition from high school to the college or university has always been em- phasized as a difficult one, and while each year's freshmen include a number who have fine aptitude scores, the promises of those scores are not always carried out in the actual accomplishments of some of the boys in the classroom. Un the other hand, other boys who have not made unusually high scores on the entrance lists have suc- ceeded in meeting the requirements for Phi Eta Sigma membership. A second purpose of the organization is to train its members in expressing their ideas and opinions before the group. Phi Eta Sigma is a unique organization, in a Way, because it selects its men during the first year. There are numerous honorary organizations but recognition from these fraternities-Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Zeta-comes either at the end of, or late in a man's college career, while recognition by Phi Eta Sigma comes at once. A third purpose of Phi Eta Sigma is to encourage its members to strive toward recognition by these higher groups. Boys belonging to Phi Eta Sigma are more or less "marked men." The faculty and the student body have reason to expect them to do outstanding work because of the good start they have had. Following the initiation this fall there was a supper at the Campus Grill. Also in the fall Robert Lane was chosen as the del- egate to the national convention which was held in Iowa City, Iowa. OFFICERS President ..... Bos C. RILEY Vice-President . . JAMES E. STICE Secretary . . ROBERT LANE Treasurer . CARL FREAR First Rofw: 'Reather, 1LoI1don,lKizziz1, Redmond, iRiley, Crenshaw, Wilson, Brooks. Mlddle Rofw: lMciKeehan, iCohen, iPfrimmer, Hotz, Matthias, Harrison, Collins. Back Rofw: Bonds, Bone, JStice, Law, ,lVIcCauley, lHembree, Bohlen, iMr. Humphreys. Page 336 Page 337 PHI LIPSILO i....-..-..-. S an honorary and as a pro- i , lessional. organization for gig-E outstanding home economics ?ir - E girls, Phi Upsilon Omicron '-N-N-ii-' was established on the Uni- versity of Arkansas campus in April, 1943. Originally organized as a local honorary, Omicron Delta, in 1929, the girls began petitioning for a Phi U. Chapter in 1940. Phi Upsilon Omicron was organized for the advancement of home economics as a profession and in every day living. The members are elected on the basis of schol- arship and leadership. They are chosen from the upper two-fifths of each class and must be interested in pursuing a profes- sional career in home economics. Two in- itiations are held each school year. The Alpha Delta Chapter meets twice a month with one of the meetings a com- bined luncheon-business meeting. One of the professional projects is the sponsorship of a Big Sister plan which helps freshman women in home economics adjust to col- lege life. Then at the end of the year an annual award is made on Honors Day to the outstanding freshman woman in home economics. MICRO A newsletter is published and sent to alumnae and to active members. News this year included the information that Phi U assisted the Wvashington County Chap- ter of the American Red Cross in cutting out woolen garments to be made and shipped to refugee children in Europe. The members did all this work only after having a spaghetti supper. This supper was held in connection with making plans for participating in a state-wide meeting of the Arkansas Dietetic Association which was held in Little Rock lVIarch 15 and 16. During the summer a national conclave of Phi Upsilon Omicron was held in lV1in- neapolis. Alpha Delta Chapter was repre- sented there by Virginia Cochran. The oflicial magazine of Phi Upsilon Omicron, the Candle, is published semi- annually. Nliss Helen Cannon is the spon- sor of the local group. OFFICERS President ..... SUE HAWLEY Vice-President . PEGGY ST. JOHN Secretary . . . DOROTHY HICCOY Treasurer . . Ro1z1uEGENEBLAKEMoRE First Rofw: Blakemore, Charlesworth, Chipman, Cochran, Cornelius, Davenport, Hawley. Swami Rofw: jones, McCoy, Morehead, Neumann, Stewart, St. John, Trimble. PI MU EPSILC i --- i l NIU lfPSlLON is a non- secret organization whose E -E purpose is the promotion ot mathematical scholarship Inuit- among the students in aca- demic institutions of university grade. It aims to do this by: 1. lilecting members on an honorary basis according to their proliciency in math- ematicsg 2. Engaging in activities designed to promote the mathematical and scholarly development of its membersg 3. Taking any other measures which will further the purpose above stated. Spring and fall the followers of Euclid will be found banqueting their new pledges. Pledges are required to compose a 200- word humorous theme on some subject of mathematical interest such as "Perpetual Emotion," "The Little Dog-Log," etc. A prize of SES is presented the best pa- per on some mathematical subject to the club during the year. The requirements for membership are: to be presently enrolled in the University of Arkansas, to have a cumulative grade point of 3.0 or better, to have a grade point in mathematics of 4.0 or better, to have finished calculus or be taking integral calculus, and to have an interest in the study of mathematica. Transfer students may be admitted on the basis of their grades in advanced mathematics such as mechanics. Pi Nlu Epsilon has grown out of the Nlath Club, an organization founded at the University of Arkansas on February 11, 1919, by a group of students interested in mathematics. The group was under the direction of Dr. XV. L. Nliser. Among the charter members of the club are A. M. Harding and Davis P. Richardson. The national fraternity was established at Syracuse University in 1914. The local chapter afliliated with the national organ- ization in 1931-32. OFFICERS Director .... JAMES L. FISCHER Vice-Director GLORIA TRAIL Secretary . . LOU DEWEES Treasurer . HARTMAN HOTZ First Roux' Bollen, iCole, Crenshaw, Dewees, Ellis, Fischer, Gamel, Giles, Gray, Hegner, Henderson. Second Rofw: Henson, Hill, Horlacher, H. Illotz, P, Hotz, Lilly, Lockman, iMcKf-chan, Nlartin, Merlti, Oltmann. Third Rolw: Orton, :Passarelli, Reynolds, Rippey, Rosen, Rouw, Shetlield, Sissons, Thompson, Trail, VVilson. Page 338 Page 339 PRE MED i -------- i llli objective of the Pre-Nled Club is to bring the pre-med- ' ii ical students together in one body and in some manner ac- quaint them with the profes- sion through lectures on medicine and sim- ilar topics. A further purpose of the club is to keep the newest medical discoveries and developments before the students, with a thought toward study. discussions, and research. Nlembership in the club is open to any student who is taking preparatory work for medicine, dentistry, nursing, or laboratory technician. The members meet in the au- ditorium of the chemistry building on al- ternate Tuesday nights to discuss new phases or problems of medicine. This Pre-Nled Association which had been in- active for six months was reorganized this past fall. Nlovies and lectures by physicians and teachers on medical subjects were given throughout the year. Dr. Harry Nl. Smith, instructor in the Zoology depart- ment, spoke on "NIalaria Control in the Southwest Pacific." Dr. Smith served with the malaria control detachment of the sani- tation corps of the army in the southwest Pacific. Dr. Bost of the Veterans, Hospital and a graduate of the Nledical School in Little Rock spoke on the outline of courses given at the medical school. Another speaker was Dr. lfount Rich- ardson, the University physician, who gave an interesting account of his medical expe- riences in lndia. The high spot of interest each year is the trip to the Veterans' Hospital. Here it is that they inhale the atmosphere in gen- eral along with the ether. Dr. S. C. Dellinger, head of the depart- ment of Zoology, is the official sponsor of the society. The club is also under the sponsorship of Alpha Epsilon Delta, which is the honorary pre-medical fraternity. OFFICERS President ...... S. L. HICKS Vice-President . . . PHILIP YoeNG Secretary-Treasurer . XvIVA ZXIARIE LEFLAR Reporter . . . . CHARLES RCBIN I-'irsl Rolw: Baker, Barnes, Brothers, Byer, Chambers, -Deckoff, Dunn, Feinsmith, Gaskill, Gray, Goodman. Srrond Row: Gregory, IHaney, Harville, Hess, Hoff, IHoliHeld, Hudson, jeu, Klemme, Inman, Land. Third Rofw: Leflar, Lipe, 1Martin, Ortiz, Priddy, Ramsey, Rothroek, Rubin, Seheibner, Shelton, lG. lSmith. Fourth Rofw: M. Smith, Steele, Taylor, Thieksten, Thorn, Tipps, Turner, VValton, IVVhisnant, VVoolsey, NK700Cll'I1IlD, Young. PRESS CLUB i -..- i N the good old.days two or- ganizations of journalists ex- 1 isted on the campus-the g Press Club composed of. men -' 0-U-i students, and Pi Kappa com- posed of women students. The Press Club was suspended during the War. When it was revived in 1946 the two clubs were fused into one and the name Pi Kappa passed out of existence. According to tradition pressmen drink beer, elect bliss Arkansas Traveler, and stay perpetually broke. Since the union of the two clubs into one, the beer bust has been discontinued, no doubt out of regard for the presence of women at the meetings. But the other traditions are still preserved. An All-Journalism banquet is held in the spring, at which Miss Arkansas Traveler presides, and apparently the pressmen have no more ready cash than in the olden times. The Press Club was organized in 1924: the Women take priority in that the old Pi Kappa was established in 1917. The most important element in this year's activities has been concerned with the matter of surplus funds from the stu- dent publications. The journalists have in mind not only better student publications but also better printing facilities, which have long been the ambition of journalism students. The fact that profits from student publi- cations are not re-invested in the publica- tions department but are diverted into a loan fund constitutes a serious handicap to successful journalism that the students would like to see removed.- On October 16 the Club presented to the Student Senate a resolution on this matter. ln seeking the transfer of funds the Press Club contended that there is no actual need to continue the loan fund from the source. It has long been the ambition of the stu- dents in journalism to own and operate a University press, an ambition which may some day reach its fulfillment. OFFICERS President ...... JOE LEROUX Vice-President .... EARL OLIVER Secretary . . MARY JEANNETTE SIMPSON Treasurer . . . TUORTIMER STERN First Rofw: lBrooks, PM. 'L. Campbell, iP. Campbell, -Carroll, Crouse, Foreman, Fry, Grundy, Hendrickson, Lawrence, LelRoux. Second Rofw: Lockman, Magie, Nichols, Nick, Oliver, iPratt, Reichel, lSewell, fShelton, Simpson, Stern. Third Row: Stevens, Steward, Stratton, Sullivan, Syna, Taylor, Thomas, Thralls, lVVimberly, VVoods. Page 340 Page 341 SIGMA ALPH IGTA xtai Sigma Alpha Iota, an 0103.I1l7'1tlOl1 of music stu dents, has sponsored the Thursday afternoon coffee hours. At these informal coffee hours, stu- dents and faculty may enjoy recorded mu- sic over a cup of coffee. Following the re- eitals of lVIr. Benward, Nliss Mo1'1'is and lVIiss Pels, and Frances Yeend and Walter' Cassel, S. A. I. has entertained with a re- ception in the ballroom. S a part. of its program this l i ! - ' . 0. . . E..-'Tx E 'g ,L - !-..-..-..-l NI rs. Cecil Hamilton, province president of Sigma Alpha Iota, visited Fayetteville in October. lvhile she was here, the group at which some topic of musical interest is presented. Jean Ahlemeyer spoke on the history of the piano at one of these meet- ings, and at another meeting Alice Sims discussed the history of the organ. In May the group held an American com- posers musicale and tea. In order to be eligible for membership in Sigma Alpha Iota, a girl must have a major or minor in music, with a minimum grade point of four. Since this group is a professional organization, it also recog- nizes professional Women in the music world. Among the honorary members are Gladys Swarthout, Lily Pons. Kirsten Flag- entertained in her honor with a tea for all music students, and a dinner for actives at Shilevs Steak House. Alumnae enter- tained NIrs. Hamilton with a luncheon. stad, Dame lVIyra Hess, Helen Jepson, and Rose Bampton. The organization, which is a national . . OFFICERS fraternity, IS fortv-five vears old. In eon- , , . '. - ' , ' President . . . LOUGENE 'I HORNTON nectlon with Pounder s Day, a banquet was V. P ld A R S - - ' . t . . . I held at the Yvashington Hotel, December me lm en MCE LTH IMS lst Secretary . . RUTH FRANCES JOHNSON K ' Treasurer . . PAYE VVHITE PERKINS Sigma Alpha Iota has regular business meetings, and occasional program meetings Firxl Row: Ahlemeyer, Deaver, Eustiee, Faulkner, Ferguson, Johnson, Layne, Owen, Parks. Sfrond Rofw: Perkins, Poindexter, iSims, Spaulding, 1Stiee, Thornton, VVinters, VVhite. ROCJTI ' RLIBES OOTHX RUBES a sistci organization to ABC the a tiadition on the campus since 1925. This year the red-skirted, white-bloused pepsters occu- pied their usual seats next to the band on the fifty-yard line and provided a colorful nucleus of cheering students on the east side of the stadium. But the greatly in- creased enrollment and the limited capacity of the field house forced cancellation of en masse attendance of Rootin' Rubes at the basketball games. However, the group took consolation in renewal of one of its ulniulniq 3 1 . . Y i e . - ri i W 'I iii men s booster club, has been ,K i T3 . ' ' S pre-war projects, the presentation of Ra- zorback blankets to graduating lettermen on the football and basketball teams. Dur- ing the war years, certificates were pre- sented in lieu of blankets. Football royalty, traditionally selected from among Rootin' Rubes, as usual pro- vided the group with their most coveted moments. The girls, decked in their pret- tiest formals, paraded in front of the Union ballroom mirror and posed the toughest problem of the year for the Cin- derella Razorbacks. Final choice for Homecoming Queen was Louise Bour- geois, Zeta from Hot Springs. Chio Joy Freeman, also from Hot Springs, reigned as Nliss S. NI. U. At the Little Rock game, Beulah Campbell of Fayetteville was lVIiss Arkansas and Helen Oswalt of Gravette was Miss Rice. Always conspicuous on the campus for encouraging homecoming Hoats and house decorations, Rootin' Rubes again marched with the Queens' floats in this year's reju- venated Homecoming Parade. For the lirst of the University's anniversary convo- cations in january, Rootin' Rubes served as ushers. Nlembership in the organization is de- termined each fall by a quota system, each organized girls' house being given a def- inite number of pledges. At the conclu- sion of this fall's rushing, the group cele- brated with a coke party. OFFICERS President .... LUGENE DAVENPORT Vice-President . . ESTALEE jonxsox Secretary . . RIARGARET GREIG Treasurer . BIARY LYNN TAYLOR Custodian .... ANAIXIARIE joHNsoN First Ro-w: Alexander, Attwood, Aycock, Bennett, Berry, Besett, lBethel, Bradshaw, Campbell, Castleberry, Caudle, ECoddington. Second Roiw: Coleman, iCrain, fCr0vv, Davenport, lDwiggins, Edwards, ilillis, 4Ferguson, Freeman, Friz- zell, Fulbright, Gentry. Third Rofw: Gibson, Gilliaum, Greig, ll-Iamilton, Harlan, Haskins, lHerget, Herrick, Holt, lHorner, Hunt, Jackson, james. Page 342 Page 343 Betty Alexander Nancy Attwood Betsy Aycock Cleta Sue Bennett Virginia Berry lllargery Besett Sally Ann Bethel Demetra Bradshaw Beulah Lee Campbell lllary Ellen Castleberry Geraldine Caudle Diary Jean Coddington llfary Jane Coleman Ann Crain Velma Crow Lugene Davenport Jane Dwiggins Peggy Lee Edwards Sybil Ellis RGOTI Aloyise Ferguson Joy Freeman Betty Frizzell Betty Fulbright Leona Gentry Betty Gibson Alice Gilliaum Xlargaret Greig Rlary Jane Hamilton llartha Harlan Bennye Haskins Ann Herget Jan Herrick Billie Jean Holt Nlary Kathryn Horner Betty Hunt Dorothy Jackson Julia James Anamarie Johnson RLIBES Ruth Frances Johnson hlary Jones Louise Joyner Alice Keefe Jean Ann Knight Jean King Betty Lou Knierim hlaisie Lackey Becky Luke llary Frances Lewis lllary Jane Blclierren Nancy lWann Virginia Nlartin Carol Lee lllatthews Elinore llayfield llarilyn Hliller Robin lliller hlary Rlitchell Helen Osyyialt lllarjorie lllarie Paddock llary Frances Pakis hlary Ellen Philpot Betty Poe Joyce Reeves Vance Smith Virginia Smith Charlotte Sparkman VVilma Spiller llary Stockley Gladys Tallent lllary Lynn Taylor Betty Jo VValters llarye Ann VVarnoclt Harriett Washirigtoil Sara Hope VVest Sharline VVheeler Dorothy Wood lllary Lynn VVoolley First Rofw: VA. Uohnson, VR. F. Johnson, ljones, Joyner, Keefe, Knight, King, Knierim, Lackey, 'Luke,1Lewis, lylolierren, Mann. Sffond Rofw: rMartin, Matthews, rMayfield, iM. lMiller, R. Miller, iMitchell, Oswalt, Paddock, Philpot, Poe, Reeves, Vance Smith, Virginia Smith. Third Rofw: Sparkman, Spiller, Stockley, Tallent, Taylor, VValters, VVarnock, VVashington, VVest, VVheeler, VVood, VVVoolley. SOPHO GRE COUNCIL ------------ AST summer, members of Sophomoic Council wrote lettcis to xx omen who xx eie E w- E ie i V V 1. planning to attend the Unl- versity tor the hrst time this fall. These letters welcomed the new stu- dents to the campus, and offered any help they might need. At the first meeting of the year, the members discussed the an- swers they had received from these letters. During Orientation week, Sophomore Council acted as hostesses at the YNICA- YWCA reception held in the Union Ball- room. Later, the organization sponsored a mu- sical colfee hour, to which they invited new freshman women. After a complete list of new freshman women has been obtained from the Dean of VVomen, the list is divided, and each council member is allotted a small group of freshman women. She acts as an advisor to them in the problems in which they want and need help, whether they be of a per- sonal, scholastic or social nature. The Sophomore Council member arranges for individual coke dates with each of the girls she has written to during the summer, and they talk over classes, dress, and "what's whatn on the U. of A. campus. All this is part of Sophomore Council's attempt to help new women students adapt themselves to university life. Sophomore Council was organized on this campus in 1942. Nlembership in the council has, with increasing enrollment, been gradually increased also. Sophomore Council is an honorary or- ganizationg its members are chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship, character, and participation in campus activities. Can- didates for membership in the council are tapped by lylortar Board, a sister organi- zation. New members are chosen at the end of their freshman year. Announcement of members is made at the annual spring festival of the Association of YVomen Students. M i s s Jeannette Scudder, Dean of YYomen, is sponsor of the group. OFFICER President . . . . SALLY RAND Firsl Rofw: Alexander, 'Bottorff, Bradshaw, Campbell, M. lL. Campbell, Carrington, iCarroll, Castling, Cooke. Sfrond Ro-wx Foreman, Gipson, Hicks, Hoag, :Hoppe-r, llurst, Joyner, Karnes, Martiri. Third Rofw: Nlurphy, Rand, Roberts, Scurloek, Smith, Stockley, Sullivan, Swank, Swayze. Page 344 Page 345 Student Christian Council - i RGANlZlfD last year, the Student Christian Council has been active in its ellort to bring about a closer fel- lowship among the churches and students on the University campus. The Council is made up of two repre- sentatives from each of l+'ayetteville's churches, two representatives from the YMCA and the YVVCA, and the pastor or church worker from each church. Meet- ings are held on alternate Thursday after- noons. To begin its activities this fall, the Coun- cil had a dinner meeting at Shileyls Steak lelouse and there purpose and plans of the organization were explained to the newly elected members. On February 23, the Vlorld Student Day of Prayer, which was sponsored by the Yvorld Student Christian Federation, was observed by a service held in the Ball- room of the Student Union. During the fall the subject for discussion was Religious Emphasis Xveek. At each meeting the same questions were brought up and always settled in some new way. The few bright spots of the hour were the bits of hurried conversation which were carried on under great difliculty. Religious Emphasis Week was held in Nlarch when three leaders from Chicago Seminary and NlcCormick Seminary were guests on the campus-Hartley C. Ray, Paul Francis, and VV. L. Reese. Their topics for an opening convocation and for afternoon seminars were Social Ethics, the Bible and the Philosophy of Religion. ln the evening these men went to the organ- ized houses for dinner and an informal discussion after. A question box in the Union provided material for discussions held in the Lounge later on at night. The Council gave its moral support to the Vvorld Student Service Fund Drive. Nliss Verena von Lieben from Vienna, Austria, was here on the campus in con- nection with that drive. Her first-hand story of the tragic conditions in Europe was most effective in furthering it. OFFICERS President .... jcsrcs EDMONDSON Secretary-Treasurer . SALLY STEWARD Reporter . . . SUE PATTILLO Firxt Rofw: Alexander, Blakemore, Cochran, Cook, Dawson, Edmondson, Forrester, Henderson, Holmes, Hudson. Second Rofw: jackson, Johnson, Jordan, Lane, Lockman, 'Mullins, iPattillo, Reichel, Steward. TALI KAPPA ALPHA HE purpose of Tau Kappa htnoi men who aye -N-N-U-Q achics cd distinction in pub Q lic speaking and debate. The chapter at the University of Arkan- sas is a member of a national organization which has chapters in many of the best col- leges and universities of the United States. Dr. Charles Hillman Brough, formerly a professor at the University of Arkansas and at one time governor of the State, was i n i e . A Alpha is to encourage and to E E '. ' . T . ' . h ' 'll s 1 vu 1 - for many years before his death the na- tional president of the national organiza- tion. The debate activities this year have been especially numerous. The University was host to the Nlissouri Valley Forensic League. Representatives from many insti- tutions of the Nliddle Vvest were guests here for a three-day meet, beginning lylarch 28. Contests were held in debate and in extemporaneous speaking. The University was represented by live men en- tered in four events. Raymond Thorn- ton and Phil Carroll composed the aflirma- tive team, and Nlarcus Holbrook and XVil- liam Arnold composed the negative team. Paul Rosenbaum and Nlarcus Holbrook were the entrants in extemporaneous speak- ing, and Raymond Thornton was the en- trant in oratory. The institutions represented were: the University of Arkansas, the University of Kansas, Kansas State College, the Univer- sity of Nebraska, lVashington University of St. Louis, the University of Texas, Lou- isiana State University, and the University of Yvichita. Early in Nlarch the Arkansas teams took first place in both the junior and senior di- visions of debate in the state forensic tour- nament at Arkadelphia. A team composed of Nlarcus Holbrook and John NlcClellan defeated Ouachita and a team composed of Raymond Thornton and Joe lVIurrey defeated Arkansas State Teachers College. Thornton, Nlurrey, and Bill Arnold won individual ratings. Arkansas participated in a meet at Dur- ant, Oklahoma, early in Nlarch. OFFICERS President .... RT.-NRCUS H.eXLBRO0K Vice-President . . R.-wxioxn THORNTON Secretary-Treasurer . . . DAN VVOODS Faculty Sponsor . . V. L. BAKER Fir!! Rafts: MoAlister, +Bowe, Carroll, -Clarke, Halbrook, MclCaulev, lMcClellan. 'id Srrond Rofw: 5Miehell, Rosenbaum, Thornton, Vestal, Wilsoii, Vino s. Page 347 CENTRAL PRESBYTERIAN i HE University lVIen's Class is the largest organized group in the student program of t h e Central Presbyterian Church. This class recog- nizes the importance of the development of Christian fellowship in campus life. ln addition to the regular Sunday morning classes, special days such as Homecoming, Thanksgiving, Christmas and Nlothers' Day are celebrated. ln accordance with a custom of more than twenty years members of the football and basketball teams are honor guests each season. The class is now in its 29th year under the leadership of Dr. Harrison Hale, Emeritus Professor of the Chemistry De- partment. Under his direction the class has grown until the average Sunday at- tendance for the four years preceding the War exceeded one hundred. Though in- creasing again the present average is not yet back to this figure. However, the all- time record was set on December 15, 1946, when 238 were present. In the intramural contests for consecu- tive attendance, the plaque for the best record for the first semester was awarded to the Sigma Alpha Epsilon group. That for the best percentage attendance has now been won permanently by Alpha Gamma Rho. The single Sunday attendance plaque was won for the first semester by the Kappa Sigs with one hundred thirty- two present on December 15. Other activities of Presbyterian univer- sity students in addition to the attendance at morning worship services include repre- sentation on the Student Christian Coun- cil, participation in the activities of Vvest- minster Fellowship in Presbytery and Synod, and cooperation in the national pro- gram of 1VestnIinster Foundations over the country. An informal group meets each Sunday evening for discussion and fel- lowship at the home of Rev. and Nlrs. John P. McConnell. OFFICERS President ..... HUGHES OWEN Vice-President . . VTIRGIL L. BAKER, JR. Secretary . . . JOHN HAZELBAKER Treasurer . . . IRVIN ROTHROCK Teacher .... DR. HARRISIJN HALE Associate Teacher DR. DAXVIS P. RICHARDSON Pianists ' MRS. DAVIS P. RICHARDSON MR. BRUCE BENWARD THE ,CExTR.aI, IPRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY 'MENTS BIBLE CI.Ass VARSITY CLUB i ---- - NACTIVE for two years, the Varsity Club returned to the EE campus this season to re-es- i z tablish its slogan, "A tradi- '-n-n-u- tion in line music." The wartime shortage of student musicians forced the group to disband back in 1943. But this year's edition, under the direction of Bitsy Nfullins and the management of Sammy Smith. continued a fifteen-year tra- dition, found the postwar students still di- vided in preference for sweet and swing. Found, too, two budding new bands on the campus. Result, more emphasis upon sweet music and novelty swing numbers f"Route 66", "YValk lt Off"j. But those students who pooh-poohed the idea that jitterbugging is now passe found that the band could still rock the walls of the Union ballroom. Featuring Bitsy's trumpet, Sammyls drums, l.eo Bensonls trombone, and vocal- izing by Dabney Tolson, the Varsity Club music-mastered every major social function on the campus, and traveled to Little Rock in November for the annual football dance in that city. Highest honor came in February, when the band again went to the Capitol, this time to play for the Gover- nor's Ball at the lVIarion. Ambition for this summer, a state-wide tour, instead of the usual pre-war East Coast circuit. Up until 1935 most of the college dances had been played by Gwen Mitchell and his orchestra. His was a good organization but the members for the most part were not students. A couple of students decided things should be different and they organ- ized a band capable of playing for dances. From then on the Varsity Club was in. Rehearsals in the Student Union Ball- room provided no end of entertainment for spectators and also office holders in the building. And those fellows really spent the hours practicing. Completing the band's personnel were trumpeters Joe Emerson, R. S. Martin, and Jimmy VVebbg trombonist Joe Apple- gate, saxists Frank Gordon, Bob Scott, Conrad Harrington, Bernard Adams, and Herman Xvilliamsong pianist Joe Wlilkin- song and bass, Tom Payne. First Rofw: VVilliamson, Adams, Harrington, Lavoy, Scott, Tolson. Second Rofw: Applegate, Benson, Payne, Mullins, VVilkinson. Tlzirii Rofw: VVebb, Emerson, iMartin, Smith. Page 348 Page 349 WESLEY FGU DATIO ------------ EARING the slogan "a home 2 E ' vw Y E 3 E , away from home , W esley 2 Foundation was organized 3-EE , for the purpose of making Nlethodist university stu- dents feel at home in their campus commu- nity and the Central Methodist Church. lts aim is the promotion of fellowship and understanding among hlethodist students. All the activities of the Foundation encour- age this fellowship and seek to bring stu- dents closer together. lts program to fur- ther this aim includes devotional, recrea- tional and service opportunities. Sunday morning classes are held in Yves- ley Hall. The subject matter of these groups is varied so as to give a Well- rounded opportunity for study. Both prac- tical Christianity and the International Sunday School lessons are taught. Stu- dents may choose their class according to interest and need. Prior to the evening Xvesley Foundation meeting there is a period of recreation di- rected by student leaders. A variety of ac- tivities such as games, discussion groups. singing' and the like give a wide choice of recreational fellowship. Then comes a Sunday night snack termed hdine-a-mite". ln the meeting which follows, students take turns leading the worship service. Some- times Xvesley Players present a play or guest speakers lecture. This year YVesley Foundation has been busy providing recreation for some 1600 Nlethodist students on the campus. Each Saturday night an "Open House" is held at NVesley Hall Where students may gather for informal recreation, hobby groups or a bite to eat at the snack bar. A party is planned at least once a month. Some of these are traditional affairs such as the Ghost Hollow Wiener roast and the Christ- mas party. lVIrs. J. E. Harris is the director of Xvesley Foundation this year and the Rev- erend Paul Galloway serves as counsellor, gtiving Valuable time and service to work among' Arkansas lxflethodist students. Vvesley Foundation highlighted its pro- gram this year by being host to the State Student lylovement Convocation in April, entertaining Nlethodist students from col- leges over the state. First Rofw: Cochran, Edmondson, Fischer, Foreman, Fry, Gilbreath. Second Rofw: Hill, Stewart, Stites, Thompson, Widmer, VVilson. WESLEY PLAYERS i i E S I. lil Y PLAYERS, com- l g pleting its sixteenth year on the University of Arkansas campus and boasting the na- tional President of Vvesley Players, finds 1947 a year that may well overshadow past accomplishments. Last spring, James Foreman, Agri student, busi- ness manager of the Traveler and campus leader, was elected national President of lvesley Players in a convocation at the University of Illinois. Kappa chapter is proud of the honor which came to its capa- ble leader. Sponsored by the Central Nlethodist Church, Vvesley Players has a membership which includes all college students who are interested in studying, producing or acting in religious drama and who meet the re- quirements for membership. The group has as its aim Hthe promoting of interest for the advancement of reli- gious drama". This interest is developed at bi-monthly meetings which are held in the Blue Room of the Student Union the iirst and third Nlondays of each month. This year Vvesley Players voted to in- crease its membership because of the rec- ord enrollment on the campus. It also set up a point system of requirements for pledges who are expected, as a group, to produce at least one play before being in- itiated. They then must be accepted by a unanimous vote of the members. This year the extra large pledge group produced two Christmas plays. lvesley Players endeavor to produce at least three major productions each year. This year the following plays have been presented: "For He Had Great Posses- sions", "The Tinkern, "Release" and "The Brothern. Plays produced by the pledge group include: "A Certain Just Many', "Home to Nlotherv and Hbfly lvifels Re- lations". OFFICERS President .... jcsrcs Enxioxnsox Vice-President . AIARY ELLEN HILL Secretary . . LOU DEWEES Treasurer . . . BILL NIURPHY Publicity Chairman . . PHIL FRY Historian . . . . ELSIE GRAY First Ro-w: Barker, Baumez, Brooks, Cook, iCovington, Crenshaw, Davis, Dewees, Iidmondson, Fischer, Foreman, VV. Foreman, fFry. Sffond Rofw: Gilhreath, Gray, I.. Gray, Hawley, Hendrickson, lHill, johnson, G. Jones, 'VV. jones, Joyner, lKeefe, Morton, Murphy. Tfizrd Rofw: P. Nlurphy, Pfrimmer, Spitze, Stewart, States, Sullivan, Thompson, Thornton, YVVicker, .VVilkins, iVVilliams, 1VVilson. Page 351 Y. W. C. A. was founded in Lngland dui . i ing the period of the lndus- i -------- i HE YYVCA CYoung Yvonn- en's Christian Associationl I I ' trial Revolution as a board- ing house for factory workers. The move- ment spread to America in 1905, and be- came known as the Young VVomen's Chris- tian Association of the United States. The activities of the University YXVCA are directed by the YVVCA cabinet. Posi- tions on the cabinet are filled by appoint- mentsg officers are elected by vote of the members. The cabinet meets monthly to plan programs, lectures, and meetings. Nlrs. Malcolni Lawrence, sponsor, has done much to further the progress of the group. The VVorld Student Service Fund Drive, co-sponsored by YNICA, and a council of the presidents of all the organizations on the campus, is an important function of the YVVCA. The purpose of the VVorld Student Service Fund is to provide direct relief, rehabilitation, 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, non-political basis. Catherine Kik was chairman of this yearls drive. A service which has been a source of great satisfaction was the organization of a baby-sitters service, which was planned and carried out by the YXVCA. This serv- ice has been in operation since last October. It operates in cooperation with the Dames Club. Thirty-four members volunteered to devote a portion of their time in the evenings to care for the babies and small children of veterans who are attending the University. s The YNICA and YYVCA joined in a Christmas party. It was in the form of a Christmas Hsingy'-with singing of tradi- tional Christmas songs. It was suggested that each guest bring an inexpensive toy to be placed upon the tree. These toys were distributed to needy Negro children. The program was under the direction of Betty Alexander. OFFICER S President . . . ATARY Ross BTCFADDIN Vice-President . . . CARLYN CLARK Secretary . . LEANNA KENT Treasurer . RTARY SCURLOCK First Rofw: Kent, 1Clvark, ,McFaddin, Scurlock, iHerrich. Sfrond Rofw: Orr, Castling, Easterbrook, Nlay, Kik. .llfnibfrs noi pifturrd: Alexander. Holmes. Y. . C. A. i i HE Young hfIen's Christian Association IS a world-wide ' organization. It was brought to the University of Arkan- sas in 1887. For the past twenty-nine years the organization has been under the direction of lVlr. VV. S. Gregson Cknown as "Greg"j, who came to the University just at the close of lvorld Vllar l. The main purpose of the YNICA is to promote religious interest and friendliness among the students of the University. This is done by presenting them ideas about how to apply religious teachings to their ordi- nary life as students and later as working citizens. During registration Week the YNICA conducts a survey of the church preference of all students. Vllhen these lists are com- pleted they are turned over to the minis- ters of Fayetteville for their use in estab- lishing contacts with the members of their respective faiths. ln September the YNICA sponsors a re- ception for new students on the campus. Such receptions help greatly to bridge the gap that is often found between new stu- dents before they become acquainted with one another. The YNICA cooperated with the Stu- dents Christian Council in furthering the Religious Emphasis week which was an important feature of the second semesterls activities. Page 352 First Rofw: Adams, Alston, Ballenger, Barefield, Barker, Barentine, Bedwell, VBennett, Bordelon, Boxley, Bracy, J. Bradley. Second Rofw: R. lBradley, Uirannon, A. L. Brooks, H. R, Brooks, Brothers, Buerger, Butler, Casey, Cushion, Chesser, Clardy, Cloninger. Third Rau: Cochran, Collier, R. lL. Collins, T. Collins, Cothren, Cox, Craig, Crofoot, Crouch, Darby, D. C. Davis, P. M. Davis. Fourth Row: Daw- son, De-Salvo, Dunn, Edmondson, 1Finklea, Finney, Fogleman, J. G. Forester, G. JA. Forester, Fraser, Gann, Gibbs. Fifth Rofw: Gill, Gilstrap, Gleason, 'Graham, Hamm, Hamilton, Harris, Kok, VV. J. Jones, R. E. Jones, I.. iVV. Jones. Sixth Rofw: de Jesus, LeCompte, E. 'F. jackson, J. M. Jackson, L. D. Jackson, lrizarry, Ellyland, Hudspeth, J. A. Hudson, J. iM. Hudson, illowington. Selventh Rofw: Howell, Horton, Horner, Hoben, Hotz, JHill, lHickman, Henry, Helm, Hegner, Hawthorne. Page 353 Y. . C. A. A great deal of the work of the YNICA is done in cooperation with its sister or- ganization, the YVVCA. One of these joint projects was the Christmas party par- ticipated in by many students of the Lini- versity, at which toys were collected and distributed to the needy Negro children of the city. Early in the academic year the group puts on a membership drive. Any male student in the University is eligible upon the payment of a nominal fee of fifty cents. During the late war the membership was greatly reduced. The membership this year is about two hundred. As a matter of some historical interest is the fact that one of the early presidents of the YNICA was a lad named Frank Shuler, who managed a little store in that part of Fayetteville which still bears his name. A second interesting fact is that Nlr. Gregson was sent to the University as gen- eral secretary of the YNICA to assist the soldiers here at that time. lifxpecting to remain a few weeks or months at most, he has devoted the rest of his active life to the University of Arkansas. It is a pleas- ure to pay tribute to him. OFFICERS President ..... JERRY FORESTER Vice-President . JOHN JACKSON Secretary . joux SANDERS Treasurer . HARVEY BROOKS Firsl Rofw: Lane, Langston, Lester, Ligon, Lackey, iLoekman, Lowder, Lucy, McCauley, Nlellonough, Maddox, Wlajors. Sffoml Rom.. H. 4Mann, Morris, iMorton, Ortiz, iMc:Alister, McKeehan, J. Mann, VV. Mann, Mareum, Nlatlock, Nloore, Murrell. Third Roiuz' Nichols, Page, Papoulias, -Patton, VV. Patton, Phillips, Pierce, Reed, Riley, Rothrock, Russell, Scroggin. Fourth R0fLc.' Semmes, Shaver, B. Sims, E. Simms, Siratt, Skarda, Smith, li. Smith, J. Smith, Spitze, Stallworth, Stewart, Stice, Stites, Stone, Storall, Strahan, Stuekey, Stutheit, Sutcliffe, Swindle, Taylor, Thaxton, Thiel. Fiftfz Row: Thomas, Thornton, Thralls, Turner, Vennhle, Vinzanti, Wvallace, Walters, B. VV. VValtc-rs, iVVatson, Mlehh. Sixlfz Rofw: ,VVeis, VVellborn, VVilliams, VVilmm, VVimberly, VVinh:1m, VVoods, NVoolfolk, Worley, VVright, Young. l ll liBl lw lxmaeL.alt PHI SIGMA .-..-......-. LPHA Rl-IO chapter of Phi ! l - - Sigma was installed on the gig University of Arkansas cam- pus on lVIay 23, 1945. It is i-"-0-N-' a chapter of the national so- ciety founded at Ohio State University on lVIarch1'7, 1915. Phi Sigma is a national society for work- ers in the field of biology. Its purpose is to stimulate better work and research in the biological sciences rather than to be merely an honorary fraternity. Both men and women students are eligible for mem- bership if they show promise of accom- plishment in research. The candidate must have completed at least two years of col- lege work, at least one-fourth must have been in biological science. He must have a grade average of 3.5 accumulative, and of 4.0 in biological science. ln addition, any person who is competent as a biologist and who is engaged in biological activity in or near an institution which has a chap- ter of Phi Sigma may be eligible for active membership. The Biologist is the publication of the national society. This journal is issued quarterly as a medium of exchange be- tween chapters and as a stimulus to fellow- ship in the science for which Phi Sigma stands. Meetings of the group are held once a month, with students or outstanding scien- tists in the field of biology presenting pa- pers for group discussion. National meet- ings are held every two years in conjunc- tion with the meetings of the American So- ciety for the Advancement of Science. The present chapter of Phi Sigma grew out of a local biological society known as Probe and Scope. It was through the ef- forts of this society that the national or- ganization was brought to the campus. The local faculty members of Phi Sigma were of great assistance in securing the charter. They had been affiliated with many different chapters over the United States. The installing officer was Dr. Fred A. Barkley, national vice-chancellor of the society, who came from Chicago, where he is connected with the Museum of Natural History. Phi Sigma is one of the newest national organizations to install a chapter at the University of Arkansas. OFFICERS President ..... PAT POINDEXTER Vice-President . . IRVIN ROTHROCK Secretary-Treasurei . ELOISE BOONE Page 354 .jcfuerlfiding ana! ,yncfex Q CHIDNGFF STUDIO 550 Fifth Avenue NEW YORK Uffieial Photographer ...for . .. THE 1947 RAZGRBACK e KING'S ...THE... MOUNTAIN INN FOOD MARKET "FAYETTEVILLE'S FINEST FOODS" O We Deliver To All Parts of the City Fayettevi11e's Largest AND Nurthwwt Most Modern Hotel Arkmimw mimpz Evenings Daily Except Sunday ' A ' t d Press Leased Wire O ROY BRUMFIELD' Manager N thwest Arkansas' Large t N Wspaper COMPLIMENTS OF MCILROY BANK F AYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 - Our 76th Year - 1947 "Oldest Bank in Arkansas" MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 6: FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Tetiloree! to heap their heattty through et!! the yeetrs. ROTHMOOR the reetme in emtf mee! Jztity. BOSTCJN STGRE PHONE 272 31 N. BLOCK ST MRS. BILLIE HAYS HEAD "Where 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 I Equipment PHONE 787 2 EAST CENTER STREET 313 W' DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS Phone 701 PASTEURIZED MILK COMPANY 207 W. DICKSON Pasteurized Grade "A" Milk-Sealed with Red Sanitary Seal Caps COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER PHONE 530 BOB'S CAFE IT'S ON THE SQUARE FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS PHONE 717 PHONE 711 Z PRESCRIPTIO DRUGGISTS N FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. MOORE'S GIFT SHOP "The Gift Center" PHONE 352 25 N. BLOCK ST Pg 359 --i--YY - 0. K. gfmzaa, We Know We Know Cleaning 16-18 NORTH BLOCK PHONE 587 THE 1947 RAZORBACK STAFF WOULD LIKE TO THANK ..... THE BOSTON STORE of Fayetteville BROWN-DUNKIN ot Tulsa, Okla. CAMPBELL-BELL of Fayetteville VANDEVERS of Tulsa, Okla. FOR SPONSORING ITS 1947 "BEAUTIES" l. C. PENNEY COMPANY Fayettevil1e's Most Economically Priced Department Store PLYMQUTH STUDENT CLEANERS "In Shuler Town" DODGE ' IOB RATED TRUCKS L P BLACKMON. Prop. PHONE 1254 We appre t . . the cooperation of the many Arkansas stores in HOUSTON TAYLOR making this 1947 RAZOR- CQ. BACK possible-our grateful thanks ao t FAYETTEVILLE CLARKSVILLE them. CAMPBELL - BELL KNOWS COLLEGE CLOTHES 1 L .Q A Li Q ?E?UNIVERSsi 6l Prophetics of Style and Quality COLLEGE WOMEN Select From These Famous Brands ADELE SIMPSON B. H. WRAGGE BENHAM HARVEY BERIN CAPRI DAVID CRYSTAL MOYEN ORIGINALS AMERICAN GOLPER TOMBOY CAROL KING IUDY 'N IILL IANTZEN CALTEX DAVIDOW GLENHUNT MONARCH KENMOOR BRITTANY SELECT SPORTSWEAR M. SLOAT ORIGINALS KAYLON TOMMIES BARBIZON IUNIOR EORMALS COLLEGE MEN DOBBS LEE STYLEPARK HATS ARROW VAN HUSEN - ENRO INTERWOVEN PHOENIX HOSIERY HICKOK - PIONEER BELTS MCGREGOR SPORTSWEAR IANSEN B. V. D. COOPER'S MCCURRACH BEAU BRUMMEL CHENEY TIES ELORSHEIM FREEMAN TAYLORMADE SHOES HART SCHAFFNER 6. MARX VARSITY TOWN BOTANY 500 GRIFFON CLOTHES Pg 361 Don't Say DQWM Finest Bread Bread Say! J Arkansas W. G. SHIPLEY BAKING C0. INC. FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS LAUNDRY C I T I Z E N ' S CLEANERS PHONE 557 Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners DE LUXE EAT SHOP Air Conditioned - Curb Service ON DICKSON PHONE 145 QUAKER DRUG STORE JQHNSQN-5 HELENA RUBENSTEIN CHEN YU PRESCRIPTION SERVICE . Free Delivery Service 3 7 6 . PRICE STEELE FLOYD CONINE 25 North Block FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. PRICE-PATTCN "A Man's Store Exclusively" F. N. PRICE, Owner FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Pag hh Xa !!1!!!2!!!l li .wee gags eei ii 5 H Aa a ag an aw Q lil L1 ii in ii l H l 1 l. ll '9' K! H! !..!.!W !.l.l EEE HBH J E DEERE BB U 'full' Quinn YOWIX' MIX :IX TULSA'S DOMINANT DEPARTMENT STORE 0 FOURTH 8- MAIN 0 DIAL 2-7101 - -f -- i' LION PETRCLEUM PRODUCTS 'Southern Made for Southern Trade" KNIX-KNOX GASOLINE PAVING ASPI-IALTs LION ETI-IYL GASOLINE CUT BACKS-R.C.8I M.c. NATURALUBE MOTOR OIL ROAD OILS NATURALUBE D. I-I. D. 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But despite the breath-taking changes in the outer personality of the new store, the inner character of Vandevers remains the same. constantly enriched and deepened by the loyalty of our many friends. We shall always endeavor to make Vandevers THE QUALITY DEPARTMENT STORE - FOR YOU! Convenient passage - ways connect the second and third floors of BOTH buildings. Jeff ,0 PM Wm l FA, 992. v pagans-:-can .. 'rv-nwi.4..,.M f..q,,.:L Mwst.. ,,.,. sou'rH MAIN 01 FIFTH Ano azosflql-X Page Let GAS do the five big jobs Q COOKING Q REFRIGERATION Q HOUSE HEATING Q WATER HEATING Q AIR CONDITIONING ARKANSAS WESTERN GAS CO. Helping Build Northwest Arkansas WASHINGTQN THE MAIESTIC CAFE HCDTEL .5335 FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. "THE STUDENT RENDEZVOUS All HOTEL Sporting Goods FREIDERICA ..UP-1-OWN.. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Lewis os. Co. hen You Dine Out. . . IN FAYETTEVILLE Visit the Blue Mill for Fine Foods and Courteous Service We Are lust Off the Northwest Comer of the Square BROILED K. C. STEAKS AND FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS Are "A Specialty With Usv BLUE MILL FAMOUS FOR FOOD 23 N. BLOCK RALPH FERGUSON- Owner TELEPHONE 548 DEDICATED TO SERVING YOU! C ourteously, Completely PALACE DRUG STCRE ffsfudenf Headquarters for 43 Years" 422 WEST DICKSON PHONE 677 Asn mms fig H L D , av soon-Enos MIRRORS fs,-1 -- - I -'4 - !- - f - iw ' NIK-NAKS 300445 5 Q PAIDT - wAuvAPfn 4 CARDS us -N- BLOCK ' Pnone 104 rAYETTEvuu.E ARK. "PERSONALIZED GIFTS" 15 N. BLOCK PHONE 704 PCI 358 C . I CLEA NERSEDYIR5 L Phone 552 I P-cs W W rn CD ' 93 E2 1 4o:o?2,G SLU QPU 2 EC 0'-11 J U:-rg v Z fl 456 ' gg K'C' rffffff THE RIGHT PLACE FOR GOOD FOOD FOUNT ALLEN, Mgr. Phone 75 7 THE I947 RAZCJRBACK The Cho Press Economy Advertlslng Co Q ' ed and B nd by ANNUAL DIVISION of fhe 0 l , Q IOWA CITY, IOWA ' COMPLIMENTS MACMILLHNT PETBULEIIM CUBPUBHTIUN A PRODUCERS - REFINERS - MARKETERS EL DORADO, ARKANSAS RED caoss DRUG s'roRE Professional -The- Students' Store With J "Uptown" Excellent Drug Service STORE Store n TOILET GOODS Q SODAS Q DRUGS o SANDWICHES Q PHOTO SUPPLIES A -ing 4 1 v Y, vw.- For YOUR Generation, as Well as ours . . . QI'PefllCLf3I'l'l6eI' Selective harvesting . . . sustained yield! These are the factors which insure perpetual timber supply for America's future generations. And these are the governing factors at Crossett. Nearly 50 years ago, when the Crossett Companies were founded, a systematic program of selective harvesting and reforestation was begun. For every tree cut, at least another was to grow. Then, that waste might be reduced to a minimum, extensive research was invested in the utilization of forest by-products. Out of this came Crossett's kraft paper mill and chemical plant, with other potentials still in the making, to expand the cycle of total use. So it is as a completely integrated forest products enterprise that Crossett looks ahead . . . integration which assures future generations a perpetual timber supply while serving ours today. IMPANIE , 2523123 Page 372 SILVERMAN'S WEARING APPAREL IEWELRY NOTIONS FINE SILVERWARE FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS THE STAFF . . . Wishes to thank you, our 1947 Razor- back advertisers, for your support which to a iarae part made this 1947 Razorback possible. We extend our heartiest thanks to you. THE STAFF Pg 373 L 4 1 ll M l ,rl N 620 O GG? axe With this SWECU label, a mark of distinction to be found in outstanding yearhooks of the nation, we designate with pride our work in designing and engraving this 1947 HAZUHBACK. Uur sincere congratulations to the staff on a production of unusual excellence. SOUTHWESTERN ENGHAVING CUMPANY World Building --------- Tulsa, Oklahoma Pg PERSDNAL I DEX A Abbott, Edward NV., 90 Abell, Charles Shepherdson, 90 Abell, Joseph B., 109 Abercrombie, 'Howard H., 90 Abercrombie, James Scott, 54- Abernathy, Bob, 76 Abernathy, John Edwin, 76 Adams, Bernard QE., 109 Adams, .Carl Jean, 76 Adams, lHarold, 109 Adams, Joe lD.avid, 91 Adams, Ralph Edward, 109 Adams, Robert kD., 109 Adams, lRosemary, 90 Adams, Ruth Elaine, 90 Adamson, Donald Richard, 90 Adkins, 'Elizabeth A., 76 Adkins, Eugene Samuel, 109 Adkisson, rPerry ILee, 109 Ahlemeyer, nVVilma Jean, 76 Aitken, George Leonard, 90 Albright, Robert LMaurice, 90 Alexander, Betty R., 90 Alexander, Carolyn .Moore, 109 Alexander, Edward Charles, 90 Alford, 'Daniel Boyce, 109 Alford, Mitchell E., 109 Alldredge, Jimmie Lee, 90 Allen, A. Roy, 90 Allen, Jack Warren, 109 Allen, James 1Guy, 76 Allen, lSam ,W., 54- Allen, William Edward, 90 Allison, iJeanetta, 109 Allison, Nolan Byrd, 76 Allman, Samuel Herbert, 54 Alsip, .Glenn Horatio, 109 Alstadt, Anna Lou, 76 Alston, 'Herman Dewey, 90 Alter, 'Charles Rufus, 76 Altschul, Luis Reno, 109 Alvis, Leonard 1Lee, 109 Amsler, Ernest Guy, 76 Anders, .Dowell AH., 74 Anders, Mariestes lHanson, 76 Anderson, Richard Ernest, 109 Andrews, Clyde IS., 90 Andrews, .Earl Edgar, 109 Andrews, lMary Carolyn, 109 Andritsos, Chris, 109 Appel, Nancy Jeanne, 76 Applegate, George Joe, 90 Applewhite, Lorene, 54 Arbogast, Tommye lDare, 76 Arms, 1Daveda lChristine, 90 Armstrong, Arvle J., 109 Arnold, Robert Donald, 76 Arnold, rWilliam Strang, 74 Arrington, Anita Jeanne, 54- Arrington, Grady Perry, 54 Arroyo, lPedro, 76 fAshbridge, George Arthur, 109 Ashley, Cary Edward, 90 Ashmore, Gloria Lee, 90 Atkins, Gregory QH., 109 Atkinson, ,Drexel B., 109 Atnip, Gwyn, 109 Atnip, Logan Cloyce, 109 Attwood, Frank E., 76 Attwood, wNancy Ruth, 76 :Attwood, 'Sue, 54- Autrey, lHarry rScolars, 76 Aycock, Elizabeth Ann, 76 Aylor, Henry Tillman, 90 B Bacon, 4Douglas Eugene, 76 Bagby, lWilliam 1McIlroy, 109 Baggett, John Bennett, 109 Page 375 Bailey, Charles William, 76 Bailey, Ellen LaRue, 76 Bailey, wFred -O., 109 Baker, .Adalene Ruthven, 54- Baker, .Ancil Wilbur, 109 Baker, Carl, 90 Baker, Donald Bay, 109 Baker, Gerald Gladden, 54 Baker, Jack L., 109 Baker, James B., 90 Baker, James Edward, 109 Baker, Joseph Eugene, 109 IBaker, Kathryn Gordon, 90 Baker, Nancy Brint, 76 Baker, ,Robert Eugene, 90 Baker, Thomas Charles, 109 Baker, Virgil Lyle, 76 Baker, :Warren lChester, 76 Baldrid ge, George Winston, Baldwin, Calvin P., 90 Baldwin, Jimmie T., 90 Baldwin, Warren "Bud", 90 Ball, Carroll F., 109 Ball, Cecil G., 76 Ballard, Jack Stokes, 109 Ballenger, Luke William, 90 Bangs, Glen J., 109 Banks, Warren Eugene, 109 lBaran, 1Sue Hopper, 90 Barber, Leroy, 54 Barefield, James Louis, 76 .Barefiel d, Lewis Allen, 76 Barentine, :Herbert B., 76 Barge, Carroll Allen, 76 Barham, 'Curtis Ray, 76 Barham, James Edward, 90 Barham, IL. Elaine, 76 Barker, Camellis iSue, 109 Barker, Campbell Brooks, 54 Barker, Joyce Alyne, 90 Barker, Phyllis, 54- Barling, :Frazier Robert, 109 Barlow, Billy Jay, 54- Barlow, Mary Ann, 72 Barnes, Charles Henry, 90 Barnes, Chester iBerton, 90 Barnes, Gerald David, 54- Barnes, Gordon, 109 Barnes, Lee G., 109 Barnes, Robert PSmith, 109 Barnett, 'Gideon Franklin, 109 Barnette, 'Paul Jarvis, 90 Barr, John Tilman, 72 Barrett, Dorine, 76 76 Barrows, Charles Lynville, 109 Bartholomew, lRobert Francis, 90 Barton, Farry Frances, 109 Barton, Maurice Edgar, 90 Barton, Ray Albert, 90 Barton, Robert lHenry, 76 Basden, Jack Rodgers, 109 Basham. Charles lDavid, 90 Bass, Billy Glenn, 109 Bass, Donald L., 54- !Bass, Warren 1Kelley, 76 Bassett, :Herman Nathaniel, 90 Bassett, VVoodson lWilliam, 74- lBatchelor, lFines IF., 90 Bates, Evelyn !Lucile, 90 Bates, 'Martin William, 76 Batten, Frances Irene, 76 Baumez, 'Margaret Louise, 54 Baxter, John 'Mitchell, 76 Baxter, Reginald Robert, 76 Baxter, 'William A., 90 Bayliss, Garland Erastus, 76 Bayne, Loui Garrett, 109 Bays, Horace WH., 109 Beach, Vaughn Damon, 54 Bean, Charles Houston, 110 Beard, Dolores, 76 Beard, Martha Elizabeth, 76 Beard, Roberta Elaine, 90 Beard, Samuel Jerome, 76 Beard, lWilliam Allen, 90 Beasley, Leonard Herbert, 110 Beasley, .Paul D., 90 Beauchamp, Richard V., 76 Beaver, Graydon Leroy, 76 Beaver, IMary Ella, 76 Bedwell, lClemon VWilson, 54- Bedwell, Edward E., 74 Beegle, Ralph Allison, 110 Beene, Wallace D., 110 Belcher, Charles Hayden, 110 Belford, William Brannon, 90 Bell, 'Charles lW., 110 Bell, Ernest Abner, 54 Bell, Jack Phillip, 90 Bell, !Loal B., 110 Belt, Ruth, 76 Bender, Kurt Wolfgang, 90 Beneux, Reginald Justin, 110 Bennett, .Caldwell Tucker, 74 Bennett, Cleta lSue. 110 Bennett, Daine 'O'Neil, 110 Bennett, 'Ernest 'M., 110 Bennett, Joseph Dickinson, 110 Bennett, .Lester IL., 90 Bennett, Robert James, 76 Bennett, ,Walter Joseph, 54- Benson, lLeo J., 91 Benton, Ernest Clark, 76 Benton, Frances Evelyn, 77 Berner, Arnold A., 110 Berry, Virginia June, 91 Bertschy, Verna Louise, 55 Besett, Margery Irlene, 77 Besler, Mary Anne, 110 Bethel, 'Sally Ann, 110 Bird, Billie, 91 Bird, Bobbie Jean, 91 Bird, Eva Theresa, 55 Bird, Larry T., 91 Birdsong, Martha Frances, 110 Bishop, John William, 91 Black, Harrell Robert, 77 Black, James 'O., 91 Black, Joe Glenn, 110 Black, aWilliam WA., 110 Blackburn, Kenneth Floyd, 110 Blackmon, Jane 1Puryear, 55 Blackmon, lWilbur 1D.. 110 Blackmun, Rupert Beall, 110 Blackshire, John IC., 55 Blackshire, Ruth E., 91 Blackwood, Chester IW., 110 Blackwood .William Thomas, 77 Blair, Billy Lewis, 110 Blair, L. ID., 74 Blakemore, Frank Glen, 77 Blakemore, Robbie Gene, 77 Blakemore, Robert Thomas, 91 Blalock, Samuel Sterling, 77 Bland, Robert 'P., 91 Blankenship, Luther Billie, 110 Blanks, Aubrey Gregory, 77 Blass, Caroline Dixie, 110 Blaylock, Warren :D., 110 Bledsoe, Joyce Ellen, 77 Blevins, James lMacon, 77 Blevins, Robert Elmo, 110 Blevins, 'Wayne Galen, 110 Blew, Paul Richard, 77 Bliss, Patricia Janet, 55 Block, Jere Fleming, 72 Boatright, James A., 77 Boatright, Marvin D., 77 Boaz, Mary Evelyn, 91 Bobo, Wilbern !E., 110 Bock, Warren lErvin, 110 Bodenhamer, Ann, 91 Bodenhamer, VVilliam Slater, 110 Bogard, Clyde Guy, 55 Boger, Vernis Ninnian, 77 Bogoslavsky, Leonard B., 91 Bohaning, .Wilson IH., 110 Bohe, Edward Eugene, 91 Bohlen, Earle Louis, 110 Bohlen, 'Louis Edward, 91 Boling, Lloyd lWilliam, 110 Bollen, Walter Austin, 55 Bolling, N. F., 72 Bollinger, Nancy UVI., 77 Boltz, Doward Raymond, 110 Bonds, Howard IT., 55 Bonds, Kenny Mitchell, 110 Bone, Louis William, 91 Bone, Nelson Ray, 110 Bonner, Aubrey Jackson, 91 Bonner, Jo Claire, 77 Bonner, Thomas J., 91 Boone, Dan QM., 77 Boone, Joe Sanford, 91 Boone, Lem White, 77 Boone, Thomas Latferty, 91 Boone, ,William R., 91 Bordelon, :Homer William, 91 Boroughs, Jitter, 55 Borowski, :Bob Charles, 77 Bottorlf, Madelyn, 91 Bounds, .Johnie Edwin, 110 Bourgeois, Laura Louise, 110 Bouton, Arthur rFranklin, 55 Bouton, LMelba, 55 Bowden, Bill, 55 Bowe, Billy Blocker, 74 Bowen, George Robert, 110 Bowen, lWilliam lH., 74- Bowlan, Robert Gilbert, 110 Bowlin, Alta, 91 Bowling, Tom 51-Iarrison, 91 Bowman, Alice J., 110 Bowman, James Earl, 77 Bowman, Reagan Edwin, 110 Boxley, .Howard rWyatt, 55 Boyer, Robert E., 110 Bracy, Jack Buford, 77 Bradford, YDale Thurlow, 110 Bradford, Idah Jane, 110 Bradford, William Ellis, 91 Bradford, William Sterling, 110 Bradley, A. B., 72 Bradley, James Luther, 55 Bradley, Raymond Alden, 91 Bradshaw, Demetra Kelline, 91 Brady, Charles Raith, 91 Bragg, Braxton Victor, 110 Brainerd, Ben V., 91 Brainerd, Frances Jane, 55 Branch, Betty, 55 Branch, Edgar Birch, 110 Brandon, Hiram Francis, 77 Brandon, James Ross, 77 Brandon, Joe Campbell, 110 Brandon, Willard C., 91 Brannan, Alfred rDelmar, 111 Branting, Dorothy Jean, 55 Branting, Leland Reinhold, 74- Branton, Edgar lAllen, 111 Branton, Raymond W., 111 Brasel, Robert J., 111 Brashears, James lWilliam, 91 Braswell, Joe Ned, 55 Bray, David King, 111 Bray, James WN., 91 Brewer, Charles Dwight, 111 Brewer, Harold Kenneth, 77 Brewer, Hoyle Edward, 72 Brewer, Jessie Belle, 111 Brewer, Joe IE., 91 Brewer, John Frazer, 111 6 V... i 1 AML- , Brewer, Leonard 'Weaver, 111 Brewer, Marion Monroe, 111 Bridges, Alene, 77 Bridges, Gearold Olsen, 111 Bridges, Joseph R., 111 Brigance, Mary Elizabeth, 111 Briggs, Bin, 111 Brinkley, 2Sam, 91 Brinson, Pat 4Davis, 91 Brittain, :Claude lClifton, 77 Brizendine, Earl lWayne, 91 Brock, Kenneth R., 111 Brockman, Edward lW., 74 Brogdon, Gilliam, 111 Bro don, James lHal, 111 g Brooks, Brooks, Brooks, Brooks, Brooks, Brooks, .Austin Leroy, 111 tHarvey Roland, 91 :Hiram lHartzell, 74 James Edward, 77 Troy E., 72 Veta Rae, 111 Brooksher, Robert Riley, 74 Brother Brown, Brown, Brown, fBrown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, s, .Duane Edmon, 55 Billy G., 111 lCharles Edward, 111 1Claude Berton, 74- lConnell PJ., 77 Emory, 111 Ernest Edward, 91 Fred Volney, 111 Gerald Donald, 111 Gerald lParker, 111 Helen Pautsky, SS James M., 91 Joseph Wesley, 111 Julia AUD, 111 Kent, 91 Lawrence ED., 111 Lawrence Howard, 77 Leland Waddell, 111 Marion Edison, 111 Mary Louise, 55 +Maryanne, 91 rNedra, 91 Peggy, 55 Robert Richard, 111 lWinslow Eugene, 111 Browner, Harold Dean, 111 Browner, fMarie Evelyn, 77 Browni ng, Gwendolyn, 55 Broyles, Frances Lee, 77 Bruce, Glendon NC., 91 Bruce, Halbert Sidney, 111 Bruce. Mildred HHomera, 111 Brumtield, Carol Lee, 91 Brumfield, Thomas J., 77 Brumm Bruner, ett, Anna Ruth, 77 Jack, 111 Brunkhorst, Shirley Mae, 77 Brunson, James Fitzhugh, 91 Bryan, Billy Bird, 77 Bryan, .Floyd Thomas, 111 Bryant, Augusta Madge, 77 Bryant, Betty lMay, 72 Bryant, Colvin lB., 91 Bryant, Gus Hollis, 91 Bryant, Jack Kendall, 111 Bryant, John Thomas, 111 Bryant, Richard T., 111 Bryant, Virgil F., 91 Buckley, :Carie D., 91 Buckley, James Howard, 92 Buell, David 'H., 111 Buerger, Hughes lL., 77 Buiarski, Paul Riley, 92 Bull, lFrederick Nolton, 111 Bull, Harvey Primm, 111 Bumpers, Carroll, 72 Bumpers, Dale, 92 Bunn, James B., 55 Bunyar d, James fDavis, 55 Burgin, lEllis Ward, 77 Burke, Richard J., 77 Burke, Richard lKitchen s, 74 Burleson, 1Clayborn J., 92 Burlison, George H., 77 Burnett, 4Donald, 111 Burnett, James Jefferson, 55 Burnett, Wally, 77 Burns, .Clifford 1Curtis, 111 Burns, Joseph Lowry, 77 Burns, tMary Alpha, 92 Burns, ,Sarah lAnn, 92 Burnside, Julius Hays, 92 Burnside, Omer lC., 74 Burris, .Roy Edward, 77 Burris, Troy E., 55 Burrouis, 'Douglas R., 92 Burroughs, .Patricia Lou, 77 Burrows, Fay Adolphus, 111 Burt, iBilly A., 92 Burton, .Ralph LAshby, 55 Bush, William Landon, 55 lBushart, lGraydon iD., 92 Butler, Elaine, 92 Butler, :George Eugene, 111 Butler, James 1Clark, 92 Butler, Robert E., 111 Butler, Thomas 3Norman, 77 Butts, Marion Elizabeth, 77 Butts, William lWestIey, 111 Buxton, Frank tPaul, 111 Buzbee, .Martha Patricia, 77 Byars, Lee Eugene, 112 Byars, 'Mary Alice, 55 Byer, A. lArnold, 92 Byles, -Tony tB., 77 Bynum, William Lyle, 112 Byrd, Jack lMarcus, 92 Byrd, James QP., 77 Byrd, Roland Ellis, 55 Byrd, Thomas Morgan, 112 C Cabler, 3Wylie Cleveland, 55 Cady, ,William yDouglas, 92 Cain, Betty Jean, 112 Caldwell, lCharles Elmer, 112 Caldwell, Martha Jane, 56 Caldwell, lMartin Rockwood, 92 Caldwell, Robert Allen, 92 Calhoon, Eurie lH., 112 Calhoun, -John NG., Jr., 77 Callaham, Don Edward, 112 Callaway, 4Dorothv Jean, 112 Calloway, lWilla Jean, 78 Cameron, Pat, 112 Campbell, lBeulah Lee, 92 Campbell, Cassie Marie, 112 Campbell, Doyle Ray, 92 Campbell, Elizabeth :Kinnard, 92 Campbell, Frank Leslie, Jr., 78 Campbell, 'James Reid, III, 78 Campbell, James Withers, 92 Campbell, John Ogden, 92 Campbell, 1Mary Lou, 92 Campbell, Max Franklin, 92 Campbell, Patsy Ruth, 78 Campbell, 'Robert 1Scott, 74 Canada, Bud, 92 Canby, Geraldine, 78 Cannon, :William !Hoy, 112 Caperton, Edward ePaul, 112 Cardwell, Alice Faye, 92 Carey, Joseph Leonard, 56 Carlisle, Clarence Edward, 112 Carlisle, Jimmy lHale, 112 Carlisle, ,Wilford Brandon, 92 Carlson, Joel lHenry, 78 Carlton, .Clarence WVayne, 112 Carlton, Paul Lake, 112 Carney, Joe Keith, 92 Carney, John Ramey, 112 Carpenter, Charles Lamoyne, 92 Carpenter, John Phillip, 56 Carrick, Linda Lou, 56 Carrigan, Conway Taylor, 74 Carrington, Patricia, 92 Carroll, Charles fFrancis, 92 Carroll, .Charles Marion, 78 Carroll, Jean Ellen, 56 Carroll, John lPhillip, 92 Carroll, Thomas William, 78 Carroll, ,Mary Joyce, 92 Carroll, Russell 'Vaughn, S6 Carson, E dwin lDenby, 112 ' Carson, George Richard, 112 Carson, Lee Roy, 112 Carson, Patricia Jean, 92 Carson, Rube Reynolds, 112 Carter, Charles Eugene, 112 Carter, Donald lDale, 112 Carter, tFred ,M., 92 Carter, James Irvin, 56 Carter, James Kennon, 92 Carter, Lyndol lBynum, 78 Carter, iOran ,M., 112 Carter, Paul .Dwain, 112 Carter, Verne Alan, 78 Carter, Vernon WH., 112 Cartwright, James lBruton, 92 Carty, John tWallace, 112 Case, George William, 112 Casey, tFlora Lee, 78 Casey, John Eagle, 112 Cash, 'Clifton Franklin, 92 Cashion, Ernest L., Jr., 78 Cashion, Gladys Camille, 112 Cashion, Kendall, 92 Cashion, Matthew Knight, 92 1Caskey, Joseph K., 74- Cassidy, Claude Raymond, 112 Cassidy, Gerold 1Henry, 112 Castleberry, Mary Ellen, 92 Castling, 'Bobbie tSue, 92 Cathey, George IW., 78 Catlett, iS. G., 92 Catto, Keith lAngus, 92 Caudle, Wilma Geraldine, 92 Cazort, John Guy, 112 Cecil, James B., 112 Cecil, Vance Leroy, 92 Center, Calvin David, 112 Chadick, ,Porter tAcklin, 112 Chappin, B. iw., Jr., 92 Chambers, Alton 'B., 56 Chambers , 1Claude Lawrence, 112 Chambers, Fred W., 78 Chambers, iMiIdred .Antham, 112 Chamblin , Don E., 112 Chamblin, Jack Appleton, 92 fChancellor, Delbert C., 112 Chaney, Clara Jane, 112 Chapman, Van Houston, 112 Chappelle, E. C., Jr., 92 Charlesworth, James Russell, 1 Charlesworth, fMary Martha, S6 Chastain, -Claud Raymond, 112 Chastain, 'Sally Ray, 112 Chenault, 'Harry Keatts, 92 Cherry, 'Carolyn Elise, 78 Cherry, tH. C., 112 Chesnutt, ,James lWood, 74 Chesser, Max lWaylin, 93 Chester, Robert Lee, 112 Chilcote, Lugean Lester, 112 Child, Robert Danvers, 112 Chipman, Jean, 78 Choate, James lDonald, 112 Choate, Norman lD., 93 Christensen, 'Charles Allen, 112 Christy, Raymond iDale, 113 Cigainero, .Harvey Leo, 113 Claborn, Lee Randall, 78 'Claborn, lMatha Lou, 113 Clardy, Tom 'C., 113 Clark, Bettye Joe, 113 Clark, Ca rlyn G., 56 Clark, Fred B., 93 Clark, Joseph Hall, 113 Clark, Sam Reamey, 93 Clarke, James Coleman, 93 Clarkson, George R, 113 Clarkson, Claterbau 'William Morris, 78 gh, Jack, 93 Claxton, ,Mary Katherine, 93 Clay, ,Dual Thomas, 93 Clemmons, Earl H., 78 Clemmons, ,John 'Havis, 93 Clifton, Ernest Clabourne, 78 Cline, fHa ttie IJane, 56 12 Cline, James tVVilliam, 93 Cloninger, :Harold Eugene, 78 Cloninger, John Lawson, 74 Cochran, rBetty Jeanne, 78 Cochran, James Bryant, 93 Cochran, Mary Virginia, 56 Cockrill, Adrienne Storey, 56 Cockrill, Jane Mitchell, 93 Cockrill, :Sterling Robertson, 78 Coddington, Mary Jean, 113 Coffee, Kenneth IH., 113 Coffey, 1Margaret Ellen, 78 Coffin, Wayne, 93 Cohen, Donald, 93 Cohen, zShirlee lFlorence, 93 Cohn, David -Millard, 93 Coker, Joe Ellis, 78 Cole, Jane, 78 Cole, Jane Ann, 56 Coleman, Betty Jean, 113 Coleman, Ernest Jack, 93 Coleman, Granville Ottis, 93 Coleman, Mary Jane, 113 Coleman, ,Neily Bernice, 78 Coleman, Paul, 93 Coleman, Virgil Eagan, 113 Coleman, .Wendell Holmes, 93 Coley, John I., 56 Collar, tOliver fC., 113 Collie, 1Barbara lHunt, 72 . William R., 72 Collier, 'Cleon Wallis, 93 Collier, George lPleasant, 93 Collier, :Margaret Jean, 113 Collier, .Marjorie iSmith, 56 Collier, Robert Earl, 93 Collins, David lAnderson, 113 Collins, Gwendolyn Ann, 56 Collins, John Robert, 78 Collins, Robert Lowell, 113 Collins, Thomas Abe, 93 Collins, Valerie, 56 Collins, William James, 113 Combs, James Lee, 93 Combs, Robert Lee, 113 Combs, .William Patton, 93 Conditt, Bart Rabb, S6 Conley, ,Sheridan IC., 56 Connable, Peggy, 78 Connell, John Philip, 93 Conner, John Louis, 78 Conway, 'Charles Mitchell, 78 Conway, Rosellen, 57 Cook, 'Charles E., 78 Cook, 'Charles 'Melvin, 74 Cook, 'Edward iM., 78 Cook, tFred Webb, 93 Cook, Grover :Melvin, 113 Cook, James S., 93 Cook, wMary Ellen, 57 Cook, Robert Taylor, 93 Cook, Rita Virginia, 113 lCook, Thomas lHunter, 113 Cook, Tom Pat, 57 Cook, Virgil L., 113 Cooke, Harry 'Forwood, 78 Cooke, tWaldeene, 93 Coop, Rosemary, 93 Cooper, rHughe1Douglas, 113 Cooper, Thelma L., 78 -Coperland. 'Clifford lHugh, 113 Core, Orville 1Ben, 113 Corley, Frank !D., 78 Cornelius, Mary Lou, 78 Cornett, 'Salona Carolyn, 57 Correll, Ellyn Grace, 113 Cotham, John Louis, 113 Cothren, J. C., 78 Couch, Catherine Lee, 57 Couch, Roy Everett, 113 Coulter, Ervin Powell, 93 Coulter, ,Philip R., 93 Counce, Joe Dale, 78 Counts, Harlan Bryan, 93 Counts, .Norris Dean, 113 Courtney, Joseph Earl, 113 Courtney, iVVilliam Maurice, 93 Collie, l Page 376 Davis, Covington, 'Jess IBaker, 57 Cox, vClem, 93 Cox, 'George EP., 93 Cox, James Dewey, 113 Cox, Kathleen Elberteen, 113 Cox, Kenneth lMilton, 113 Cox, Patricia Ruth, 78 Cox, Troy, 93 Crabtree, lHendrix Earl, 93 Crabtree, Jack K., 93 Craig, Alfred IHenry, 93 Craig, Jim S., 78 iCraig, +Pearl, 57 lCraigo, Ann, 93 fCrain, lAnn, 113 Cranford, 1Arlene Lorette, 78 Crandell, DelWitt L, 113 Crawford, Jim lBob, 113 Crawford, Larry 4Gray, 93 fCrawford Louis lChanc ' 93 5 'Crawfordi Raymond flVIai'tin, 113 lCrenshaw, James 1Hugh, 57 !Crider, -Claude 'MdWhorter, 93 ICriner, James IHobart, 93 4Crockett, Charles, 78 lCrofoot, lHorace 4M., 93 !Crom, Russell IC. lW., 113 ?Cromley, Charles lWilliam, 57 Cromwell, Robert Austin, 113 Davis, .Carl Oswald, 114 Davis, David lClark, 94 Davis, wHall, 114 Davis, lHowell nNeilson, 79 Davis, leo J. :C., 79 Davis, 'Marian, 94 Davis, lMartha Shirley, 57 Davis, IMarvine lBell, 57 Davis, IPaul MdDanel, 79 Davis, Richard WV., 114 Davis, Robert lHollace, 114 Davis, lSilas Emory, 114 Davis, Tandy FNeal, 79 Davis, PWalter lSteele, 57 Davis, William Elmer, 79 William Emmett, 57 JCrook, Charles White, 93 lCross, ?Cage, 57 Cross, rCharles Jack, 78 aCross, Charles Thomas, 113 lCross, John 5W., 113 Cross, lMary Bob, 113 !Crossett, Vera Mae, 113 VCrou 'Crou lCrou ch, lHugh lAlva, 78 se, John William, 78 se, lLillian Blanche, 93 vCrow, Bert Wilks, 94 Crow, lChester, 78 Crow, lHarry Hobson, 94 'Crow, Velma EM., 94 Crowder, James Norman, 78 -Croy, Kenneth iMerten, 113 yCruce, James Ross, 78 Crudden, 'Robert Dennis, 113 pCullom, Mary Jane, 79 1Culver, lBilly Ralph, 113 lCummans, John lA., 113 Cummings, James !Herbert, 94 Cummings, Robert Harold, 94 Cunningham, fBill, 94 lCunningham, Joellen, 113 rCunningham, John B., 7-1- .Cupp, fCecil lWatson, 113 lCupp, :Charline Earl, 94 +Curfman, Keith iMichael, 7-l- Curlee, Emery Dean, 57 Curry, -Nelle Elizabeth, 113 lCurtis, 'Alex 'S., 94 Curtis, -Mary Katherine, 57 Curtis, Ural E., 114 1Czichos, Erwin Frank, S7 D Dace, Donald, 114 Daggett, ,Nancy Walker, 74 Dahlen, Johnny, 79 Dailey, O. L., 114 Dale, Frances 1Nell, 79 'Damm, lMary Beth, 79 Daniel, Doris Anne, 79 Daniel, Rebecca 1Sarah, 79 Daniels, .Walter LE., 114 Danner, John F., 79 Darby, .Paul -Nicholas, 114 Daum, Margaret lSue, 114 Daven ort ames Lester 114 P LT , Davenport: Lawrence Conrad, 57 Davenport, Lugene, 57 Davidson, lBurl Edward, 114 Davidson, lCarol, 114 Davidson, 1George J., 94 Davidson, Peggy Jo, S7 Davis, lAlvin Robert, 94 Page 377 Dawson, lawrence Edwin, 74- Dawson, lWilliam Jennings, 94 Deacon, John lCampbell, 74 Deacon, Robert Brennan, 57 Deahl, 'George iWilliam, 114 Dean, :Billy 1Maurice, 114 Dean, Iva 1Berniece, 57 Dean, Lyle lM., 79 Deaver, 'Sarah Dupree, 57 Deaver, :William Walden, 79 De'Caulp, xWilliam Edgar, 79 Decker, Hayden 1Lee, 94 Decker, John lP., 94 Deckoff, lStanley aLeon, 57 !DeClerk, John IA., 94 Deer, 'Geraldine June, 114 Deese, Richard Emory, 79 De1Good, lLaoda :C., 94 Deislinger, Allen, 114 Delaloye, John Arthur, 114 Delamore, John lHarrington, 94 -Dellinger, lMartha Ellen, 72 Dempsey, Dewell A., 57 Dempsey, William fC., 94 Denman, 'William AF., 74 Denney, James 4Charles, 114 Dent, Helen J., 114 Denton, Jack Nathan, 94 DdPagter, John Gregory, 114 Derden, Elizabeth Joyce, 114 Derden, Jack IH., 94 Derenbecher, William Joseph, DeRossitt, lMartha Ann, 57 DepSalvo, lHenry Joseph, 79 Dewees, iLillia Lou, 79 DeWinters, Robert August, 94 Dickerson, David Avriett, 114 Dickerson, Floyd xB., 114 Dickerson, Rebekah June, 79 Dickinson, iClementine Ann, 72 Dickinson, Roy, 94 Dickley, Ratty Anne, 79 Diggs, Jack Franklin, 79 Dillon, Edward EB., 94 Dillon, rWilliam1Matthew, 114 -Dillport, lMack Don, 114 Dismang, lBetty Jean, 94 Dixon, lGlen Jack, 94 Doak, :Mary Elizabeth, 57 Doan, Verna Beatrice, 57 Dobbins, Deener E., 57 Dobbs, lWalter Edward, 57 lDobkins, Jimmye lLou, 114 Dockins, Delma D., 79 Dodd, Roy rStuart, 114 -Donegan, lHarvey IW., 114 Donham, lWilliam EH., 74 Donovan, Elizabeth Jones, 79 Donovan, lFrancis Thomas, 74 Dooley, Edwin Goodlett, 94 -Dortch, James iM., 94 Doshier, :Henry lClaude, 114 Doss, +Sammie Jo, 79 Dotson, Ellidee, 57 Dotson, .Noah Howard, 11-1- lDouglas, lHarry W., 94 Douglas, -Mary Louise, 94 Douglas, Robert Roy, 94 Dowden, James 'W., 114 Downer, Robert lParker, 58 Davis, PCarl E., 74 Doyle, Larry L, 94 94 Doyle, 1Mildred Louise, 114 Drake, 'Garlen Jackson, Drake,, Hal iM., 79 Drew, Joe IN., 114 Drewry, John iS., 94 Drilling, 1Bette Jane, 94 Driver, John lB., 74 Drye, Eulas Monroe, 114 Drye, VI'ommy Dewey, 114 Duck, Robert Allan, 94 Duff, Barrett iSayle, 94 Duff, James Kenneth, 94 Duff, Zane E., 94 Dutlie, Jerome lPatrick, 114 Duggar, lHarold Evard, 94 Duke, Thomas Edward, 94 Dumas, 'Andrew leodore, 114 -Duncan, lWilliam !B., 114 Duncan, William sHouston, 94 Dungan, 'Leah Frances, 9+ Dunn, Dale Ross, 114 Dunn, John 'Dale, 74 Dunn, lMace Allen, 94 Dunn, lMaurice ,Aiken, 94 Durain, Eugene lClayton, 79 Durden, lHarold Dean, 114 Durrett, 5Hugh fC., 114 Duvall, IF. QW., 94 Dwiggins, Jane, 114 Dyer, Ruth Goodwin, 59 Dvess, Robert fWarren, 94 E Eads, Robert Thomas, 114 Earthman, vCarl M73J'H6, 114 Frank INI., 114 114 Easley, Easley, lMarvin Elwood, 94 Eason, Eason Al, 79 , lCleo J., 79 Eason, Joe K., 114 East, Jack, 79 Easterbrook, Ruth, 79 Eastham, Alan QW., 94 Ebone, 'VVarren James, 114 Echols, Verne, 79 Eck, 1Clarence Samuel, 58 Eckert, 1William lAlthen, 74 'Edlin,vMartha1Wilma, 115 Edmonds, Eabb lHill, 58 Edmondson, Aleen, 115 -Edmondson, Justice iHeber, 58 Edmondson, ,Lindsey James, 115 Edmondson, Vance IWard, 79 ll-ienrv lBateman 94 Edwards, , , Edwards, :Peggy lLee, 115 Edwards, Robert E., 115 Eldredge, :William A., 95 Eldridge, lGeorge Wallace, 115 Eley, lGuy kMilford, 115 Elkins, Francis lClark, 72 Elliott, David 'George, 95 Elliott, 'Frank IM., 58 Ellis, -Almont, 79 Ellis, Betty FLeeper, 79 Ellis, 'Calvin !Warren, 115 Ellis, 1Harry Herbert, 74 Ellis, Jack fC., 79 Ellis, :Paul Jennings, 95 Ellis, 1Sybil Elizabeth, 79 Ellsworth, Thomas James, 79 Emerson, 'Carl Eugene, 115 Emerson, Joe lAllen, 95 Emerson, fVVilliam Alfred, 95 Enfield, Alfred R., 95 Enfield, wWilliam lHenry, 74 England, lWilliam lPorter, 115 Engstrom, John Gibson, 115 Epperson, lWendell O., 74 Ernst, John Wesley, 115 Erwin, VHarvey D., 115 Estes, Eruce Holmes, 115 Estes, 'Herbert David, 115 Estes, !VVilliam K., 95 Ethridge, Virginia Louise, 95 Eubanks, Ralph Travis, 115 Eustice, fBetty Ann, 95 Evans, Ella lDean, 79 Evans, Fred Andrew, 79 Evans, 'Gwendolyn -Love, 95 Evans, James lClifford, 58 Martha Jean, 79 Evans, Evans, Ruth Adoline, 95 Evanson, Wendell fOscar, 115 Evitts, John Leslie, 95 Exall, John Stuart, 95 Exum, Dana 'Olen, 115 F Fadler, William Frank, 74 Fagan, Ellis 'Mack, 95 Fair, vBurrell IB., 95 Fairless, lMary Elizabeth, 79 Fallis, James Kenneth, 79 Falls, ,Anna Jean, 115 Farmer, Jack E., 115 Farr, Harry :C., 115 Farrar, Joseph Kenneth, 95 Farrell, Joe Bryce, 58 Farris, Donald Edward, 115 Faucette, .George 4Currie, 58 Faulkner, tHenry Newton, 95 Faulkner, Josephine, 79 Faulkner, Ruth Young, 79 Faust, Thomas Ewart, 115 Fawcett, lBunn, 95 Feild, Robert Mills, 74 Feinsmith, Burton Michael, 95 Fentem, Gloria Lura, 115 Ferguson, Aloyise, 79 Ferguson, lAnna Mary, 115 Ferguson, 1Betty, 79 Ferguson, vBill, 74 Ferguson, WVilliam Sparlin, Ferrell, Jack R., 95 Fewell, lCarl E., 95 Fielder, James Raymond, 115 Fifer, Donald D., 115 Finch, 'William lCalhoun, 115 Fincher, lHarold, 74 Fincher, jJohn Thomas, 95 Fincher, Lawrence, 58 Finklea, VA. IG., 115 Finney, -Charles Bradley, 79 Fischer, James Lee, 79 Fiser, James H., 58 115 Fishback, Carolin lBennette, 115 Fisher, Arlie Eugene, 95 Fisher, fCalvin Daniel, 79 Fisher, Denzel lC., 115 Fisher, Raymond YW., 95 iFitzjarrell, Earl E., 79 Flake, IHoward .Oma, 74 Fleming, Thomas Prince, 58 Fleming, :William VG., 74 Fletcher, Florine, 72 lFletcher, lGeorge IHomer, 58 Fletcher, John lynn, 95 Fletcher, Marion D., 72 Flocks, 'Gerald lWalter, 115 Flood, Riefford iBrown, S8 Fogleman, Franklin Gustavus, Follett, lMary Frances, 115 Fong, Lillie, 115 Foote, 'Thomas Dodds, 80, 95 Ford, 1Clarke 1VVatt, 115 Ford, Colleen, 95 Ford, Henry, 58 Forehand, Francis Otto, 80 Foreman, Eunice ?Ann, 115 Foreman, lWadene, 95 Foreman, iWiIliam James, 58 Foresee, Dwight 1Lee, 115 Forester, George Alonzo, 115 Forester, Jerry, 95 Forrest, fCloyce lB., 95 lForrester, Robert Graham, 95 9 Forsman, Phyllis Catherine, 115 Forte, Joseph PR., 115 -Fortenberry, John, 115 Foster, James Patterson, 95 Fowler, Lehman lC., 80 Fowler, Retha Louise, 115 rv-vf M 1 Fowler, William Alonzo, 95 Fowler, :William 'Ed, 95 Fox, David 'Standley, 95 Fox, ,Edward Louis, 95 Fox, Elizabeth, 58 Foxx, Raymond lB., 95 Foy, 'Patricia Ann, 95 Francis, Leon Walter, 58 Francis, Marily'n Ann, 80 Franklin, James Raymond, 58 Frantz, Robert Louis, 95 Fraser, James Kyle, 95 Frashier, lBatsine, 95 Frauenthal, Julian rMaurice, 58 Frear, 'Carl Robert, 80 Frear, William Owens, 115 Frederick, William C., 115 Freel, lSamuel lH., 59 Freeman, Charles Van, 115 Freeman, lErcel Franklin, 80 Freeman, Joy Carlotta, 115 Freeman, 'Walter IS., 80 Freemyer, James Bryant, 95 Frets, Joseph lHenry, 95 Freuler, Veda lMerle, 59 Friday, Herschel lHugar, 74 Friedlander, Jayn, 80 'Frizzell, Betty Louise, 95 lFry, .Philip 'W., 95 Fry, Richard L., 115 Fulbright, Betty LalNeil, 95 Fulk, Virginia 2Meredith, 59 Fuller, 'Martha Jo, 115 Fuller, Robert Theodore, 115 Fulmer, Leu Relle, 95 Furner, Walter Winford, 116 Fussell, Marshall Ford, 80 G Gabriel, Frances, 116 Gaddy, Mildred Anne, 95 Gaines, .Nancy lAnne, 80 Gallegly, Henry L., 95 Galyean, Junior, 96 Gamel, Carl Mock, 73 Gammill, Cecil JA., 116 Gann, John lWoodul, 116 Gardner, James M., 96 Gardner, .John vB., 59 Gardner, Robert L., 80 Gardner, Robert Lee, 116 Gardner, lVVilliam Carnall, 116 Garing, lMeriwether Lewis, 90 Garland, Doris May', 116 Garner, .Charles R., 96 Garner, Rodney, 116 Garner, lVVillie fMae, 116 Garrett, VF. Virginia Jean, 116 Garrett, Jean, 116 Garrett, Robert, 96 Garrison, James lBaxter, 59 Gartside, Anne Elizabeth, 116 Garvin, Kakii, 116 Gaskill, Rose lMary, 116 Gaskill, iWillia.m Franklin, 59 Gaston, Mary Carolyn, 80 Gates, Chester L., 116 Gathright, Emmette, 80 Gathright, lMurphy Morrell, 80 Gatten, Murray R., 96 Gaughan, John E., 80 !Gean, lDavid Alton, 96 Gearhart, 'George Anthony, 59 Gelster, Elwood Kenneth, 116 Genovese, Sebastian Robert, 59 Gentry, Arthur vNewton, 59 Gentry, Bruce Ferrell, 96 Gentry, George Baker, 116 Gentry, Ira Neal, 80 Gentry, Leona Estalee, 59 .George, lJoe D., 80 Gephart, Leonard Roger, 116 lGeren, Robert Richard, 96 Gerig, Margaret lScott, 59 Germer, Charles B., 116 Gibbons, Aileen Kendall, 116 Gibbs, lVVilliam TM., 80 Gibney, Charles QE., 80 Gibson, Betty, 96 Gibson, Cecil Lee, 59 Gibson, Jack Lonnie, 116 -Gibson, Lawrence Ray, 80 Gibson, Lela Faye, 59 Gibson, Lorene, 96 Gibson, Robert Bynum, 7-1- Gibson, Robert 'DougIas, 59 Gibson, lShirley Elizabeth, 59 Gibson, Worth iWesley, 96 Gifford, Joel Stanford, 116 Gilford, Julia M., 59 Gilbreath, lMilton O., 73 Gilchrist, John Russell, 116 Giles, lDorothy Jeanne, 96 Giles, lGladys ZBoyd, 73 Gill, Jackman lA., 59 Gill, Woody Lee, 116 Gillenwater, Curtis Edward, 96 Gillenwater, James B., 80 Gillespie, 1Alva 96 Gilley, aPhilip Paul, 116 Gillham, Richard lDavid, 116 fGilliam, Robert B., 96 Gilliaum, lAlice Ruth, 116 Gilmer, lBetty Ruth, 59 vGilmer, lHarry Lee, 116 Gilmer, Howard Ray, 80 Gilmore, John, 80 Gilstrap, Roy Clifford, 80 'Gilzow, Homer Floyd, 59 Gion, lAlice, 80 Gipson, Ernestine, 96 Gladden, Joe Kent, 116 Glasgow, Frank Reed, 59 Glazner, Patricia Lee, 96 Gleason, Warren lElwyn, 96 Glenn, Clarence LeRoy, 80 Glenn, Ervin L., 116 Glenn, Rupert William, 80 Gocio, Charles Lewis, 74 Goddard, Melba Jean, 116 Godt, Ann, 96 Godwin, Elbert Eugene, 96 Godwin, Jack PC., 116 Goldgerg, lAllan Howard, 96 Goldgerger, Charles, 116 Gooch, fWilliam Warren, 116 Goodman, lDorothy lMartin, 59 Goodman, lHarley William, 116 Goodman, Raymond !Cole, 80 Goodrich, lDalton, 80 ames lOttis 116 Goodson, IJ ., Goodwin, Hersey, 116 Goodwin, Perry, 116 Gordon, Alfred Yeoman, 116 Gordon, Emma Lee, 116 Gordon, Frank Newton, 73 Gorman, John Francis, 96 Gosdin, William Robert, 96 Gosnell, June Marie, 116 Gossien, :Alfred Oscar, 116 Gott, Robert Eugene, 116 Grace, Frank, 59 Graham, Claude lDay, 116 Graham, lDavid, 74 Graham, lDonald Stanley, 116 1Graham, James Edward, 116 Graham, Miriam, 80 Grant, William lHarold, 59 Grantham, Ruth lAnne, 96 Graupner, lWalter Glenn, 96 Graves, Emma 1Adele, 80 Graves, Jerry lPhilip, 74 Graves, John lM., 116 Graves, John William, 116 Gray, Charles lSammuel, 116 Gray, Dalton Leroy, 96 Gray, lDavid Chadwick, 96 Gray, 'Dwight lWilson, 96 Gray, lElsie R., 96 lGray, Jarrell iD., 59 Gray, Lawrence, 59 Grayson, 'Gordon L., 116 Grayston, lSara Ann, 59 Green, Alfred Aaron, 80 Green, lPatricia Elizabeth, 117 Green, Rice A., 117 Green, Robert lE., 59 Greenhaw, Leonard Franklin, 74 Greer, Mary Gay, 117 'Greer, Mervyn lH., 117 Gregg, Robert lHunt, 59 Gregory, Barbara June, 59 Gregory, lHugo Harris, 117 'Gregory, 'Rose lMarion, 80 Greig, James Kibler, 96 Greig, Margaret Louise, 80 Greig, William Smith, 80 Gresham, Jesse rBert, 117 Griliey, Robert Louis, 117 Griffin, Jack Lee, 117 Grifhn, ,James Travis, 96 Grirhn, Richard R., 96 ,GriHin, Thomas L., 59 Griffith, lWilliam Harold, 117 Grim, Charles Ray, 117 5Grimes, Clara Ruth, 59 Grimes, James William, 117 'Grizzell, O., 96 Gruber, Jack Ernest, 96 Gross, James Edward, 117 Grubb, .Denton Calvin, 117 Grundy, Betty lAlice, 80 Gruver, Jim Frank, 117 Guarr, Charles IVVade, 117 Guice, 'Wilson Richard, 96 Guinn, Dwight lObed, 117 Guinn, Earl, 96 Guinn, Lawrence Edward, 117 Guinn, Oliver Franklin, 117 Guisinger, Paul lE., 117 Gullette, .William Hackler, 96 Gutensohn, 'Walter QVV., 96 H Hadaway, Virginia, 96 Halbrook, iPatricia Jayne, 117 Halbrook, .William lMarcus, 80 lHaley, James Lawrence, 80 Haley, Mary lAnn, 96 Hall, Charles V., 117 lHall, :Gaylon Hiram, 96 'Hall, Jack IW., 96 Hall, Thomas D., 117 Hall, Walter lBaxter, 117 Hall, Winifred, 80 Halley, Rupert Edwin, 96 Halstead, 'Clint IW., 117 Hamblen, Mac Leroy, 80 Hamilton, lDavid Lynne, 96 Hamilton, Harold Thomas, 117 Hamilton, Juanita, 59 Hamilton, lMary Jane, 80 Hamilton, lShirley, 80 Hamilton, William John, 96 Hamilton, William Porter, 74 lHamlm, lBettie Sue, 80 Hamm, William M., 96 lHammann, lEloise, 60 !Ham.mans, Charles lErle, 117 lHammans, lHoward, 117 2Hammon, Medford Franklin, 117 Hammond, Alvis lDevon, 96 Hammond, lBetty Hope, 96 Hammond, Garland Eugene, 80 Hampton, lMary Lou, 96 Hamzy, Norflet, 96 Hancock, lBetty Jeanne, 117 Haney, lBilly Earl, 117 Haney, Dewell Franklin, 80 Haney, John Franklin, 80 Hanna, Homer John, 97 Hanna, Maxine Rebecca, 97 Hanna, William IHerbert, 80 Harbek, Everett Edsel, 117 Hardcastle, Achel Enos, 97 lHarden, lVVilliam H., 117 Hardiman, Glenn William, 97 Harding, Mary Virginia, 60 Hardwick, Gally Jeff, 80 Hardy, Abby IWolverton, 80 Hardy, Deane, 117 Hardy, Warren Gerald, 60 Hargraves, 'Davis Thompson, 97 Hargrove, Harold Fay, 117 Harington, Conrad Fred, 117 Harlan, Jack Clinton, 97 Harlan, Martha Mae, 117 Harlan, Neil Eugene, 60 Harmon, Jack lDavidson, 97 Harmon, Robert Ferrell, 81 Harmon, Wilbur lDarrell, 97 Harp, John EH., 97 Harper, 'Frances Imogene, 81 Harper, lMelba lOla, 117 Harper, 'William Edward, 117 Harrel, Katherine, 97 Harrell, Bethel Ann, 97 Harrell, lWilliam Knox, 60 Harrelson, lErsel, 81 Harrington, Brewster, 117 Harrington, Leroy John, 81 Harris, Aubrey Lee, 81 Harris, 'Carl lDouglas, 81 Harris Helen, 81 Harris, J. D., 117 Harris, Joseph Edward, 60 Harris, 2Martha Jane, 81 Harris, Mary Sue, 60 Harris, Harris 'Harris Robert Lee, 97 Shirley, 117 Theron Lee 81 Harris, .William lS., 97 Harrison, Natalie, 60 Harrison, :Roy C., 97 Hart, Dual Benson, 97 lHart, Raymond IE., 97 Hart, 'Winfred R., 97 Harvey, Harvey, Allen lMilton, 117 'Charles lStewart, 117 Harvey, George R., 117 lHarvill, Horace lHen ry, 97 Harville, lBilly Ed., 81 Haskins, Bonnye Jane, 117 Hastings, lWillia.m Edward, 60 Hatcher, fWilliam Hamilton, 97 Hatfield, William E., 97 Havert, Samuel Louis, 81 Hawkins, Barry Jackson, 97 lHawkins, Harold lMiller, 97 Hawley, Rebecca lSue, 81 -Hawthorne, Rand, 60 5Haxton, .Dorothy Lewis, 97 Haxton, Helen Ruth, 81 Hay, Norma June, 117 Hay, Robert Eugene, 97 IHaynes, Chester Lee, 81 IHaynes, Christine, 97 Hayre, Walter, 117 Hays, .Billy Paul, 117 Hays, Kenneth iWayne, 97 Hays, Marion lSteele, 81 lHazelbaker, John LA., 81 Heath, -Dorothy lNell, 60 Hecht, 'Henry D., 97 Hedgecock, Raymond Hugh, 81 Heerwagen, Paul Killian, 81 Hefiin, :William IH., 97 Hegner, John Graham, 81 Helm, Johnny L., 97 Helms, Jeannetta lMae, 117 Hembree, Howard Weldon, 97 Henderson, Eleanor Evelyn, 97 Henderson, Eugene, 117 Henderson, E. 'Webb, 97 Henderson, Joe LB., 81 Henderson, 'William Gordon, 97 Hendren, Manson Damon, 118 Hendricks, :Jesse .Maurice, 97 Hendricks, Robert lWatson, 60 Hendricks, Ruth, 97 Hendrickson, lBonnie Jewell, 118 Hendrickson, Homer Lee, 81 Hendrix, Austin W., 74 Hendrix, K. J., 118 Page 378 Henne, Fred Edwin, 97 Henry, Lloyd Alton, 75 Vance Carlos, 75 Henry, Henry, William Ray, 81 Henry, Winfred Dale, 118 Henslee, Lee, 118 Hensley, William C., 81 Henson, Sarah 1Sue, 60 Herget, Ann, 118 Herrick, Jan, 97 Herrmann, Thomas Charles, 81 -Hess, Arthur, 73 Hester, Abie Ray, 97 Hester, .Clyde Doyce, 97 Hester, Lois Nelamae, 118 Hester, 'Robert L., 60 Hesterly, Harrel IP., 81 Hethcoat, D., 97 Hewitt, Harold D., 118 Hickman, John lCalvin, 97 Hickman, Travis Kenneth, 97 Hickmon, James Robert, 97 Hicks, Ben vWallace, 97 Hicks, Harold Herman, 60 Hicks, iIva Ada, 60 Hicks, Virginia Rose, 97 Higginbotham, A. Jane, 60 Higginbottom, Penelope V., 97 Higgins, .Raymond Barham, 75 Hight, Albert Isaac, 118 Hileman. Leslie Hunter. 118 Hileman, Martha Lee, 81 Hill, .Billy James, 118 Hill, .Bobilee Edward, 97 Hill, Dwight flVIalcolm, 118 Hill, Erin, 118 Hill, J. QW., 81 Hill, Mary !Ellen, 60 Hill, Morris Talmage, 81 Hill, Thomas lFranklin, 118 Hill, -William IPage, 97 Hilliard, John lEdward, 81 Hilton, Della lMae, 97 Hilton, Jean, 118 Hinnant, George Lewis, 118 Hinton, Homer Berry, 118 Hirsch, Edmund lMay, 118 Hoag, lMarilyn Ritchie, 97 Hohen, 'Robert Emmet, 118 Hobson, Wallace Benjamin, 81 Holi, Nelda Marie, 97 Hoffman, Loyce Leonard, 118 Hogan, Fred A., 60 Hogg, rMilton Robert, 118 Hogins, Jack IN., 81 Hogue, 'Gerald Roy, 118 Hogue, Henry Elmer, 81 Hogue, Richard Henry, 98 Holcomb, Kenneth Johnson, 60 Holder, Louis Earle, 98 Holifield, lWilliam Roy, 98 Holiman, Arthur IB., 98 Holland, lEwing Grady, 81 Holland, Hubert Ray, 118 Holland, John lGrav, 98 Holland fI'homasHathawa 118 Y y! Holley, fEdith Marie, 81 Holley, Joseph fWilson, 81 Hollinger, Louis, 98 Holloway, Erladean, 61 Holman, Leon fWilliam, 81 Holmes, Douglas 4Price, 118 Holmes, Harlan TT., 61 Holmes, Martin Kelly, 61 Holmes, fSarah Virginia, 81 Holt, Betty Lou, 61 Holt, Bill FD., 81 Holt, Billie Jean, 81 Holt, Francis Richard, 118 Holt, Jack Baker, 75 Holt, Virgil lCharles, 61 Honomiehl, Walter Lewis, 98 Honomiehl, Oscar Lee, 118 Hood, lCarl lMoKey, 118 Hood, Jack, 98 Hood, Kenneth James, 118 Page 379 Hooten, Herbert Earl, 118 Hoover, Winford Ancil, 118 Hope, 'Neil, 118 Hopper, Earl Raymond, 118 Hopper, QNan, 98 Horlacher, Walter Rawlins, 61 Horne, Betty, 81 'Hornor, 'Curtis lConnerly, 81 Hornor, Mary Kathryn, 81 Horton, 'Clifford Lee, 98 Hottinger, Peggy, 81 Hotz, Hartman, 81 Hotz, Henry Palmer, 81 House, John Loyd, 81 Housley, lSherman, 118 Houston, Alvis N., 81 1Faye, 118 Houston, Howard, 'Billie Joe, 118 Howard, Eugene H., 81 Howard, John QD., 98 Howard, John lWayne, 118 Howard, Louis lVVard, 118 Howard, Ruth A., 118 Howard, iSanford, 98 lHowell, 'Cegal Bryant, 118 Howell, lCharles E., 61 Howell, Jewel Ernest, 81 Howell, Leslie Boyd, 118 Howell, lMaxine Taylor, 61 Howell, lNorlieet Jerome, 98 R. D., 98 Howell, Howell, Roland E., 98 Howington, James Edward, 98 Hoy, 'Harold lDean, 98 Hoy, Rex LE., 98 Hsu, Ting-lChen, 118 Hubbard, Lois Frances, 81 Hubbs, Jack, 118 Huckabee, lSamuel J., 98 Huckaby, IDoris Ann, 118 Huddleston, Byron, 98 Huddleston, Jo Carolyn, 98 Hudgens, Billie Lee, 98 Hudson, James lForrest, 118 Hudson, James Jackson, 82 Hudson, John Asher, 98 Hudson, Joseph Marion, 98 Hudson, Loyde Hamilton, 82 Hudson, lMary Jane, 82 Hudspeth, Dama Bernice, 118 Hudspeth, KGerald Bert, 118 Hudspeth. lWilliam A., 118 Hughen, Lindon xGene, 118 Hughen, lWilliam Edgar, 82 Hughes, 'Jimmie lWilliams, 82 Hughes, Joseph Bishop, 98 Huie, James Emil, 98 Hulse, Alice, 118 Hulsev, Andrew Howard, 119 Humphrey, Francis Aldridge, 98 Humphrey, John Deuane, 119 Humphrey, J. WV., 98 Humphreys, Frank Edwin, 119 Hundley, Thomas Chase, 119 Huneycutt, Herbert. 82 Hunnicutt, Joe Hallie, 61 Hunt, Betty +Gean, 98 Hunt, 'Charles L., 98 Hunt, lFred W., 82 Hunter, Jess Willard, 82 Hunter, John Robert, 98 Hurley, Joe Boyd, 98 Hurley, !Mary Frances, 82 Hurley, 1Nancy Blaine, 119 Hurst, 'George Anna, 98 Hurt, Thomas H., 98 Hutchens, rDural D., 98 Hutcheson, Glo, 82 Hutcheson, William Loyd, 61 Hutson, .Cecil lDale, 61 'Hutson, Denver Burke, 82 Hutton, Billy Joe, 119 lHyatt, David T., 98 Hyatt, James Ellis, 75 Hyland, Jack IVValton, 119 I Ingram, Betty Jo, 82 Ingram, lMary Louise, 119 Ingram, lWanda IGibson. 73 Inman, .Fred Clarence, 98 Irby, Holcomb Burton, 119 Irby, lShelby L., 61 Irizarry, Luis A., 61 Irwin, Ann Elizabeth, 98 Irwin, Raymond Alexander, 82 Isbell, Henry Hugh, 119 Isbell, James Edgar, 82 Isgrig, Ben Charles, 98 Ison, Bob, 82 Izard, Betty Boyd, 82 Izell, Wanda Marion, 61 I Jaber, lMaurice Stone, 82 Jackson, lConley Doyle, 119 Jackson, Dorothy Jeanne, 119 Jackson, Edwin 'Franklin, 98 Jackson, lFloyd J., 82 Jackson, Harper, 98 Jackson, John 4M., 82 Jackson, Lehman lDix, 119 Jackson, lOlan lEmerson, 119 Jackson, lSuzanne, 119 Jacobs, Peggy iMaurine, 98 Jacobs, Richard Vincent, 98 James, Charles fWaford, 98 James, lDavid Randolph, 98 James, ,Frank B., 82 James, Julia iMarie, 119 James, 'VVilliam iMartin, 82 Jameson, lPaul Hayes, 82 Jansen, :Patrick Joseph, 119 -Jansen, Udo Helmuth, 119 Jarratt, Dorothea, 61 Jarvis, lPitts, 61 Jefferson, Ralph .VV., 119 Jeffett, Frank A., 119 Jeffus, 'Daniel lMyron, 98 Jeffus, Edison D., 82 Jenkins, Jack, 98 Jenkins, Jake, 119 Jenkins, lMary Fitzgerald, 61 Jenkins, Thomas Frederick, 119 Jennings, lGeorge IF. D., 98 Jennings, lSarah IE., 98 Jessen, 'William T., 82 Jesswein, lDana Joyce, 82 de Jesus, Jorge Luis, 98 Jett, lWilliam Herbert, 61 Jeu, lMay Young, 119 Jeu, 'Susie Ying, 119 Jobe, .Alvin :M., 119 Johnson, 'Anamarie, 61 Johnson, Beverly Ann, 119 Johnson, rCarl Leslie, 61 Johnson, 'Charles B., 61 Johnson, Dorothy G., 119 Johnson, lDrew Tea, 119 Johnson, lEctor WR., 82 Johnson, Elbert lSurlile, 82 Johnson, George Stanley, 61 Johnson, Geraldine lMeador, 82 Johnson, Grannis iSamuel, 73 Johnson, Howard, 119 Johnson, Irene, 99 Johnson, Jane, 99 Johnson, Joe lPaul, 119 Johnson, John JCharles, 82 Johnson, 'Marvin D., 99 Johnson, lMary Lee, 99 Johnson, 1Maude Virginia, 61 Johnson, iMildred Faye, 99 Johnson, Olaf Dean, 119 Johnson, .Phyllis 'Whitaker, 61 Johnson, Raymond L., 82 Johnson, Robert lWayne, 119 Johnson, .Ruth Frances, 99 Johnson, fSamuel Howard, 119 Johnston, Arthur rGuy, 99 Johnston, Carl Edward, 82 Johnston, 1Dorothy Mae, 99 Johnston, JGeorge1W., 99 Johnston, Harold Loyd, 99 Johnston, lMildred Gragg, 99 Jones Jones Jones Joneg Jones Jones lJ0neg Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Joneg Joneg Jones Jones Joneg Joneg 4Joneg Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Clinton lDonald, 119 Clinton Keith, 119 Donald wFrancis, 119 'Eugene L., 99 Euine Fay, 99 George lWincel, 99 Grace Juanice, 82 Harvey Altman, 99 Jack K., 99 James Allen, 99 James QMurle, 119 Jay Lynn, 119 John Robert. 99 John Taylor, 99 Julian 119 Lloyd lWesley, 119 lMary Anna, 61 Mary Rosanna, 82 Norman A., 99 wNorman G., 82 'PaulTL,119 'Robert1Cole, 99 Robert Earl, 75 Robert Eugene, 99 Robert L., 99 Robert Lee, 75 Robert !Monroe, 99 'Rosa Marie, 99 Steele, 119 Stephen 1D., 61 Thelma Rubye, 82 Wallace Ladrue, 119 Jordan, Ann Fleming, 82 Jordan, Becky, 99 Jowell, Kenneth lDixon, 99 Joyner, Joe lSelwyn, 119 Joyner, Kathryn Lucile, 99 Joyner, Louise, 119 Joyner, lSara Grace, 99 Justice, Edgar, 99 K Kamermon, Lawson Lavern, Kanis, lEdwina IC., 119 'Karber, John lMorgan, 61 Karber, Joyce, 99 Karnes, 'Charles VC., 119 Karnes, 'Helen Allean, 99 Karnes, lWanda Jean, 119 Karns, Kitty NE., 61 Kauffman, James Richard, 82 Kaufman, Ben, 119 Kaufman, Joe, 119 'Kay, lOllen 1Francis, 99 Keaton, .Charles Altland, 61 Keefe, ,Alice Elizabeth, 99 Keeling, Arlen lDale, 120 Keeling, Joe, 99 Keenan, 1William E., 99 Keepers, Joy Irene, 61 Kehn, Thomas 'Matthew, 120 Keith, Kent R., 120 -Keller, iGlen Elmer, 120 Keller, Harold Jay, 99 Kelley, Al aT., 99 Kelley, Dean 3Watson, 120 Kelley, 1Ira lNeeley, 99 Kelly, Ann, 61 Kemp, Edgar Ray, 82 Kennedy, 1Charles Henry, 82 Kennedy, Margaret, 99 Kennedy, Roy mMarvin, 99 Kennedy, lSamuel Robert, 61 Kennedy, William LD., 120 Kenney, John IW., 99 Kent, fCharles lFay, 82 Kent, Leanna Jane, 82 Kerwin, Jeanne Katharine, 1 Keys, Thomas Burl, 75 Kiech, lSarah Alice, 120 Kieffer, 'Marvin Lewis, 120 Kight, Jean .Ann, 120 99 2 Land, Joel C., 100 Kik,lC.athe1-ina, 99 Kilgallen, Richard Bernard, 120 Killian, Charles KH., 82 .Killian, Otis 'Dale, 82 Killough, John Neil, 82 Kimball, William Cecil, 120 Kimball, Vernon Leroy, 120 Kimberlin James lMatthews 99 Kimberling, Patricia Maxine, 9 Kimbrough, Willis Edward, 99 King, James Farrell, 120 King, James O., 99 King, Jean, 82 Kin 'Mar aret Lucille, 120 l gi g King, ISam G., 99 .Kinkade, E. Jane, 82 Kinsey, Edward Clayton, 99 Kinsey, Ellen, 120 Kintner, Robert IHenry, 120 Kirby, fHope, 62 Kirby, Robert Clarence, 120 Kirkpatrick, fBurnard Morgan, 120 Kirkpatrick, 'Wathen T., 120 Kirksey, Joe Myron, 120 Kirsch, iWilliam 1Frederick, 75 Kitchens, lDorothy Florece, 100 Kitts, Irving Richard, 75 Kizzia, Joe IW., 120 Klemme, lMary Evelyn, 62 Klugh, lWalter lGray, 100 Knierim, lBetty Lou, 82 Knight, Archie Clyde, 82 Knight, Edwin lHershal, 82 Knight, lWood Dewey, 100 Knott, lHelen King, 120 9 Knowles, Clifford Wheeler, 120 Kobel, Kathleen, 62 Kok, George -William, 82 Kormondy, Raul A., 100 Kosken, K. lWilliam, 100 Kramer, George lW., 83 Krannichfeld, James 'Henry, 10 Krieg, Edward N., 100 Krisell, Walton lW., 120 Kropp, Eugene Clarence, 100 Kuehnert, Grayson Lynn, 100 Kuhlman, Robert H., 83 Kulbeth, Joyce Kathryn, 120 Kulze, John Charles, 83 Kurtz, Jeanne Elaine, 120 L Lackey, lGuy Hendrix, 100 Lackey, lMaisie, 120 Ladenheim, Jack, 62 Laird, lMargaret Ruth, 120 Lambert, Roy E., 100 Lambert, lVValter E., 120 0 Lambert, 'William IHerman, 100 Land, Virginia Earlene, 120 Landers, Robert lWatson, 120 Landes, James Copeland, 120 Landes, 7Todd, 83 Landrum, fFloyd Jimmy, 100 Lane, Charles L., 62 Lane, Don Fowler, 100 Lane, James Calvin, 100 Lane, Joyce Modena, 120 Lane, Mary Beth, 100 Lane, 'Robert Cravens, 100 Lang, Nancy Aiken, 120 Langer, Anthony Edward, 120 Langford, Vera Faith, 83 Langhart, Margie Lee, 100 Langston, lHarold ID., 100 Laser, rSam, 75 Laubach, Eugene HM., 120 Lauderdale, Carl Joseph, 120 Lauderdale, Carolyn, 83 LaVoice, Dorothy Jean, 120 Lavoy, Don D., 100 Law, Fred Duncan, 62 Lawrence, lGeorge Ellett, 100 Lawrence, John !Hardy, 100 Lawrence, Malcolm hP., 120 Lawrence, Muncie Max, 120 Lawrence, William JHomer, 120 Lawson, lHassel Keetion, 120 Lawson, Lowel 'H., 120 Layne, lBetty lHarris, 100 LeCompte, James lWilliam, 120 Ledbetter 'Wallace Ra mond 62 i Y 1 Lee, Blanche fVirginia, 100 Lee, Cedric Elton, 83 Lee, Elaine IM., 73 Lee, Joseph lGardner, 83 Lee, TMargaret Theresa, 62 Lee, Richard Henry, 62 Lee, 7Shelburn Earrah, 83 !Leek, Ernest Leon, 100 Leeton, iDoyle JO., 120 Leflar, iViva 'Marie, 83 Lemke, lBud, 100 Lemon, Charles Neel, 83 Lemons, Luther lD., 120 Lennon, Thomas !Sydney, 120 Lenox, 1George Lee, 100 Leonard, Carroll Christian, 120 Leonard, James lWhitefield, 83 Leonard, Robert lGlenn, 120 Leopard, Guy Lescher, 100 Leroux, John Joseph, 100 Lesem, Mark Erber, 121 Lester, John Norman, 100 Levenstein, 'Malcolm Beverly, 121 Lewers, 'Grover C., 121 Lewis, +Bertha Louise, 100 Lewis, Earl Winford, 121 Lewis, 'Herbert NA., 100 Lewis, James Arthur, 83 Lewis o James Bryan, 121 'Mary Frances, 83 Lewis, Lewis, lNobel F., 100 Lewis, Richard ID., 121 Lewis, Roy rHampton, 121 Lewis, lWilliam 1MqDowell, 121 Lienhart, Julius Bruns, 83: Liggett, .Duard Adrian, 121 Ligon, fWilliam lFred, 100 Lilly, Edmund 1Deberry, 83 Lincoln, 'William Rook, 83 Lindsey, James Buford, 62 Lindsey, fWilliam 1H,arry, 62 Linebarier, Chester, 121 Linn, Jack mDouglas, 121 Linton, Robert Joseph, 121 Lipe, Robert, 83 Lipke, :Maxine Ruth, 62 Lipscomb, WValter Louis, 62 Lisenby, Billie Jeanne, 121 Little, Edmund Ross, 100 Little Freed, 121 mimei John M., 121 Little, William Ansluem, 100 Littlejohn, iBetty Lou, 62 Lloyd, Katy Lou, 121 Lobdill, Robert C., 121 Lock, Emlin Arthur, 73 Lock, Loren L., 62 Locke, Floyd T., 83 Lockman, rHal iDean, 83 Lodwick, Thomas lFuller, 100 Lofton, !Melvin Keith, 100 Logue, 'Billie Lee, 62 London, James IH., 100 Long, Richard IF., 62 Lookadoo, f onathan Houston 62 Lorenzo, Tirelma Maye, 121 , Lorince, Raymond Lloyd, 121 Loss, John, 100 Lovell, 'William Richard, 83 Lowder, James Elbert, 121 Lowder, Vernon IE., 121 Lowe, Cecil M., 100 Lowe, Lawrence Burton, 100 -Lowrey, Douglas GH., 121 Lubker, Albert Eugene, 100 Luckinbill, Ann, 62 Lucy, Ben, 83 Lucy, eVValter Hebron, 121 Luke, Margaret Rebecca, 100 Lumpkin, Otis lOtey, 100 Lunney, John Henry, 121 Luper, Robert lBryan, 121 Lybrand, Lawrence Earnest, 121 Lyerly, lWalter Albert, 121 Lyle, 1Harry Thomas, 83 Lynch, Louis 5Wilson, 83 Lynd, EDon O., 121 Lynn, Lloyd L., 100 Lyon, John 'E., 73 Lyon, J. rr., 121 Lyon, 'Odys Carl, 100 Lyons, Owen, 121 Mc mMo'Afee, Charles Emery, 121 lMoAlister, rFloyd L., 83 rMcAllister, IA. -D., 75 LMoAninch, Robert L., 100 'McBee, ISterling Raymond, 100 fMcBroom, vMary Annis, 121 !McCain, Lloyd B., 101 'McCain, Otis E., 121 -MdCall, James N., 62 iMdCallu-m, Robert D., 101 1MoCann, HMary Elorence, 101 l'VIC1Carle Bethle ane 121 A y, y J , lMcCaskill, lMargaret Janelle, 63 iMoCauley, James Robert, 83 Mcllroy, E. LM., 63 lMcIntyre, Ruth Couch, 83 lMcKay, +Nell Rose, 83 - lMcKeehan, Maclyn, 83 rMoKeehan, vMateel N., 101 lMoKenzie, Ernest Leroy, 121 McKenzie, -Lura lMae, 83 lMoKerren, lMary Jane, 83 lMdKim, 'Grover N., 101 9McKinney, Robert Staten, 121 lMdKinsey, Eleanor Shay, 63 MoKinsy, Robert Anstin, 83 1MoKnight, iVera Pearl, 101 iMoLarty, Jay IH., 83 lMdLendon, rWilliam RW., 121 lMoMahen, iSarah:Gwendolyn, 83 nMoNally, lDorothy Jane, 63 lMoNeal, John -Winfred, 121 McNeal, Ruth Ann, 83 rMoNeill, Elmer Emerson, 121 lMoNeill, Pegge, 101 lMoNew, Lynne, 63 lMoQuade, John Thomas, 101 IMc.Rae, Edward lWalton, 101 MdChristian, Glenn Edward, 101 1MoCleary, John Marshall, 121 MdClellan, John L., 83 aMoClelland, Bonita Blanche, 101 pMoClintock, William Craggs, 101 lMoClure, George Leonard, 83 McClure, Robert, 83 lMdClure, rWilliam nHenry, 63 McCollum, Claude IP., 63 MoClurkin, Herschel Herbert, 121 McCombs, Ashton Pugh, 101 lMdCord, Thomas Alfred, 63 McCormick, 'Paul R., 63 'MoCoy, Carlton 1Phinious, 101 lMoCoy, Dorothy, 83 lMoCoy, lWilliam Oscar, 101 lMoCrary, John Harry, 83 llVIGCrary, Martha Fletcher, 63 McCulloch, Richard lBurrus, 75 lMc'Daniel, LaVerne, 63 fMoDaniel, 'Nathan Anderson, 121 lMdDermott, 'Edward rPark, 63 lMqDermott, Harry Edward, 101 lMoDermott, John Edgar, 83 ,MqDonald, iBill I., 63 lMcDonald, 4Bruce Barton, 121 lMclDonald, Edger Vaughn, 75 !Mc1Donald, Harold, 121 lMdDonald, Jane, 83 lMcDonough, James ID., 83 lMoDowell, Carl Anne, 121 lMoEuen, Richard lWayne, 101 1Mc1Ewen, lHomer Eugene, 75 4Mc1Faddin, Mary Ross, 63 1MuFaddin, lMatilda, 101 rMoFarland, Dill iGus, 83 IMcFarlin, James Robert, 83 lMdGaha, Christina Elizabeth, 83 IMC1Gee, 'Harriet Jane, 83 rMoGehee, Frank Thomas, 121 PMcGill, Joseph Tate, 101 lMqGill, Josephine Tate, 121 vMGGill, lMary Helen, 83 lMCGill, Robert lMayo, 73 iMdGill, R. lWoodruE, 83 lMoGill, Samuel lDavis, 101 lMcGill,1William White, 63 'McGinnis, :Betty Jane, 121 lMcGraw, Carl Allen, 121 !McrGraw, John E., 63 iMoGuire, Jada :Montgomery, 10 lMCGuire, Robert A., 83 lMcGuire, Ruth Aileen, 101 iMc'Guire, iWilliam lSaxon, 63 lMc'Haney, Robert fGattis, 121 1 lMc1Rae, John Dowell, 101 lMqRae, Kenneth EGilbert, 122 lMc'Reynolds, Robert Chase, 122 lMclSwain, lBennie QD., 122 rMCiSwain, Celia lAnn, 63 lMdSwain, lPat, 101 M rMabray, Jack Patton, 63 'Maddox, 7Denzel Earl, 122 lMaddox, Robert WN., 84 M.addux, Kale M., 101 Magie, rFutha Cone, 122 lMagruder, 1Milton Vaughan, 101 iMahan, Rose Reddoch, 63 lMahan, lWayne JW., 63 '.Majors, Leland iM., 63 lMakris, 1Peter Achilles, 84 lMalin, lMarjorie Claire, 84 lMalin, 'William Eysten, 122 lMallory, Emily Louise, 84 IMann, lHerbert :Manton, 63 IMann, John W., 75 iMann, Lon, 63 lMann, lNancy Jane, 122 IManthe, Louis, 122 IMantooth, J. C., 122 lMarak, 1Phillip A., 122 lMarak, lWilliam Charles, 84- lMarcum, Edmond Chester, 63 lMarkloy, J. Howard, 122 fMarks, lMeyer iF., 101 IMarkwell, Jeanne, 84 Marsha lMartin, l l, 'Wayne lMagness, 63 Ambrose Van, 122 lMartin, 1Bettye iFrances, 63 IMartin, Elwood Edgar, 63 lMartin, :George Buckner, 122 lMartin, Lee iAllen, 122 lMartin, lPolly LA., 63 Martin, Raphael L., S4 Martin, Raymond Earl, 101 Martin, Robert lHarold, 122 lMartin, Robert lPaul, 84- lMartin, Richard L., 101 IMartin, Ruban S., 84 M,artin, Virginia, 101 lMartindill, IHerman Young, 101 lMashaw, Herbert T., 84 1Mashburn, lBette lPinkston, 122 lMask, John Carlin, 122 Massenburg, Hugh iPerry, 101 lMassengill, fSue, 73 Massey, Charles L., 63 VMassey, John :Otis, 122 aMasters, Bryce M., 63 lMasters, John Frank, X4 'Mathews, Charles Daniel, 122 lMathews, lMarianne, 101 lMathias, C. P., 101 lMathis, 'William Travis, 75 Matlock, Joe Lanier, 63 Page 380 .... 11 if ,f . ,Matney, VVilliam Ray, 122 lMatthews, 1Carol Lee, 122 lMatthews, Gloria, 64 Matthews, 'Morris -D., 84 lMatthews, IStephen A., 84 Matthews, lWilliam iClarence, 101 JMatthews, 'William Wayne, 122 rMaurer, Robert D., 101 lMaxwell, Robert Clinton, 84- IMaxwell, 'Robert Hays, 101 SMay, Betty, 64 Mayes, Paul, 101 'Mayfield, 'Grace fElinore, 84 'Maynard, 'Charles lW., 122 Mays, George Neal, 122 Mazzanti, Junior, 122 Meacham, :Gerald 1Eugene, 122 1Meacham, iHubert Uennings, 122 .Meacham, lMatthew, 101 ,Meade, Llohn Richard, 122 Meador, fClifton Leon, 84 JMeador, Robert Peyton, 122 iMeadows, Betty Helen, 84 'Meadows, Howard lWoodrow, 101 rMeadows, Nadia Grace, 64 Means, 'Charles KS., 64 lMeans, Llames Osborne, 64- 'Mears, Roger -C., 101 rMeasel, Charles lHarold, 64 lMebane, Betty, 101 Medley, Bert Lee, 122 lMedlin, Lynn ,G., 122 lMedlin, 'Wayne Andrew, 84- fMeek, Richard Gene, 122 iMeeks, 'Terry lE., 84 fMeeks, 'VVilliam 'Russell, 64 eMelton 'Melton Melton Melton, , Marianne, 64- , Ruth lMildred, 84 James Ray, 84 Russell 84- Menard, fDorothy lMay, 101 lMerlo, Anthony Louis, 84 Merrell, 'Christine 4Stuart, 122 lMerrell, Robert fW., 101 Metz, Alfred Lawson, 84 Michell, J. O., 64 Mickel, Robert 4H., 122 'Middlet0l1, lJ0hn Paul, 84- Middleton, Leroy, 122 Miles, David Armstrong, 101 Miles, Katharine LElizabeth, 64 Miles, Richard J., 122 Miller lMiller v Don Wilson, 101 Gene SWarren 101 lMiller: 'Herbert, 64 , Miller, John WM., 122 lMiller, Jurene, 101 lMiller, Katheryn Luella, 122 Miller, :Marilyn Louise, 122 Miller, Ray iGeorge, 122 Miller, Robin, 84 Mills, Berniece Janelle, 101 lMills, Georgia Louis, 122 lMilton, Edgar 'Stokes, 122 1Minor, James, 122 lMisenhimer, Anne, 122 Misenhimer, William 'Wood,1Z2 lMitchell, Alice YElizabeth, 64 lMitchell, 'Billy Edward, 122 lMitchell, vCalvin Dewey, 122 Mitchell, Gladys Yvonne, 101 1Mitchell, iMary, 102 lMitchell, lMary Jeanne, 122 vMitchell, 'Max Leroy, 122 -Mitchelson, rHal Byrl, 122 lMobley, Jammons Clifford, 84- .Moix, Richard Anthony, 84- Moll, William lCharles, 102 Moncure, James Dunlap, 64 'Montgomery, lFloyd 'VVayne, 102 Nlontgomery, Redus Edward, 123 .Moodv, Julius A., 102 Moon, VValter H., 123 Page 381 Moore, Amanda 4Sarah, 123 Moore, LBerry Lee, 123 IMoore, Bill, 102 lMoore, lCarolyn lEugeni,a, 123 Moore, wDavid Leon, 123 Moore, .Ed D., 102 1Moore, lHattie 'West, 123 lMoore, I. IE., 64- 'Moore, Uean, 102 lMoore, ,Jesse 'Myatt, 84 lMoore, Lee Anore, 123 lMoore, lMartha lAnn, 123 :Moore, Robert 'E., 123 'Moore, Roland 'Edward, 123 lMoore, Thomas Ray, 123 lMoore, Willis Trueman, 123 nMoorehead, William 'M., 75 iMoores, Van A., 84 Morehead, .Sara fJo, 64- lMorgan, .Corena Louise, 84 lMorgan, iD. B., 102 1Morgan, Lee, 102 1Morgan, Norman Otho, 123 'Morley, Roy William, 123 'Morris, Elizabeth iM., 123 lMorris, lJ0e Peter, 123 lMorris, 1Mona Lee, 123 .Morris, Robert lW., 123 VMorris, 'Thomas iScott, 123 1Morrison, Gerald Keith, 64- 1Morrison, rJames E., 64 wMorrison, John rHarold, 102 lMorrison, lWilliam Perry, 123 iMorrow, .Una May, 102 lMorton, :Clois Ray, 64- lMorton, !George Russell, 84 lMorton, Wilford 1Elmer, 123 lMoseley, 1Elizabeth Jeane, 64- rMoseley, .Frederick Tommy, 8-1- .Moseley, Phillip James, 123 lMoses, lColter Hamilton, 102 lMosley, John IW., 102 lMosley, William lB., 75 lMoss, Leon, 84 Moss, Robert Henry, 73 lMotley, James Arthur, 123 'Mulikin, George Tilman, 123 Mullens, Ralph Hutchens, 123 1Mullin, lKathleen, 123 lMullins, Violet Lee, 64 lMullins, 'William Albert, 84 Muncy, IBill, 84- iMuncv, Charles Edward, 123 Murdock, 'Franklin Powell, 65 .Murphy, 1Charles Burriey, 65 4Murphy, John William, 102 'Murphy, Mary lEllen, 65 .Murphy, Peggy 1Sue, 102 lMurphy, Roy Lee, 102 'Murray, Thompson Bernard, 123 lMurrell, qWiley lVVashington, 102 zMurrey, Joe H., 123 'Myer, Robert E., 123 wMyers, lBetty Jo, 102 1Myers, James Lee, 65 N Nabors, Gerald Parks, 102 Nall, 'George Anderson, 84 Nance, .Cecil Boone, 123 Napier, Byron, 102 Nardin, John1Gatson, 73 Nauman, lHayden V., 123 lNauman, 'Hubert LE., 123 -Naylor, Mary lJane, 123 Neal, George Harold, 102 Neal, Helen B., 102 Neal, James Quintin, 65 Neal, Robert Jack, 102 Neal, Verna Mildred, 102 Neel, Albert :S., 123 fNeeley, Floyd 'Fillmore, 123 Neill, lHoyt, 65 lNelson, ,Janis Rose, 84- Nelson, -William O., 102 Nethery, John Richard, 102 Nettles, .Fred, 65 Neumann, Lorena, 65 lNewby, Richard fWales, 102 Newcomb, Charles D., 84 Newell, Richard Miles, 65 Newkirk, 1Bobbye Scarlett, 84 Newkirk, Pearl lElizabeth, 84 Newsom, Virginia Primm, 65 Newsom, William zS., 84 Newton, Nancy Alice, 65 lNewton, fWilliam Robert, 102 Nichol, 'Currin lMdN.airy, 102 Nichols, 'Earl Leon, 102 Nichols, Joe B., 102 Nichols, Norman lDee, 102 Nichols, Roy -Clayton, 123 Nichols, Wanda 1Faye, 84 Nicholson, Prank lM., 123 Nicholson, fJames lNewton, 102 Nicholson, Uudd, 123 Nicholson, lMary Prank, 84 Nicholson, Rosemary, 65 Nick, Libby, 84- Nimocks, Robert lMitchell, 123 Nixon, lDavid Allen, 65 Nobles, 1Alice lJo, 65 Norfleet, lMarvin Brooks, 75 Norman, lClark IB., 123 Norris, 4Henry KC., 123 Norris, John Bill, 84- Norris, sMilton !Clark, 102 Norris, -Robert 'Edgar, 102 Northern, Elbert .Floran, 65 Northington, Gene, 65 Nowlin, ,Joe 'Franklin, 75 O Oakes, Leroy 'Harold, 102 Oakes, Samuel Gerald, 123 Oates, 1Charles L., 123 Oates Eleanor ane 65 ' y ' J O'lBryant, vMarshall,!Hugh, 123 Odom, Prank L., 102 O'Keefe, James lW., 84 O'Kelly, .Mary Pat, 84- Oldham, lMary Virginia, 65 Oliphant, Lila +Chastain, 84 Oliphant, Leo .E., 123 , Oliphint, Tommy Jefferson, 123 Olive, 'William Robert, 65 Oliver, Annie Jo, 123 Oliver, Bertram L., 65 Oliver, Bill R., 123 Oliver, Earl L., 65 Oliver, Emon rHarris, 84 -Ollie, Thomas .Wesley, 124 Oltmann, John 'H., 102 'O'Neal, 'Frederick Paul, 102 sO'Neal, Jack Lynn, 85 'O"Neal, -Virinia Grace, 65 Orem, lClyde, 124 Orlicek, 'Margaret Louise, 102 Orme, Billy R., 124 O'wRoark, Jerry Noble, 124 Orr, lMiriam Ann, 65 Ortiz, Pablo, 65 Orton, William Rolen, 73 Osburn, Buddy, 124- 'OswaId, Lawrence, 124 Oswalt, 'Helen Athera, 85 Ott, John Robert, 102 Oudin, E. Marc, 102 Overby, Lucretia, 73 Overby, .William Henry, 75 Overstreet, 'Ruth lDoris, 85 Owen, Bobby Gene, 124 Owen, Cline Hughes, 65 Owen, Tommye :Mae, 85 Owens, Robert Ray, 85 P Pace, Bonnie Lee, 102 Pace, Joy !Sue, 102 Paddock, lMarjorie Marie, 124 Page, Donald Allen, 124- Page, 'Larry Neil, 85 Pakis, George, 124 Palmer, Lottie .M.ay, 85 lPamplin, IFrank Cleveland, 85 Papan, Lester L., 124 Pape, William Robert, 124 Papoulias, .Victor Peter, 102 Parham, Otis Lynn, 85 Parish, Rosalie, 65 Park, lSuzanne, 85 Parker, Betty Anne, 65 Parker, lDoris Ann, 102 lParker, 1Douglas Walter, 102 Parker, lHarold Robert, 124 Parker, ,James Boaz, 124 Parker, Lee Bryan, 124 -Parker, Lois Marie, 102 Parker, Robert fEdward, 65 Parker, 'Thomas 'Woodrow, 102 Parkerson, lCarl Reed, 124 Parks, .Walter Wallace, 65 Parsley, James Ray, 85 Partain, 1Mary lSue, 73 'Partain, Robbie, 65 Passarelli, lWilliam Octavius, 65 Patenson, 'Archie rEdward, 124 Patridge, iDotty Bumpers, 65 Patridge, ,Jesse James, 85 'Patterson, Allen James, 85 Patterson, wMalcolm R., 85 Patterson, lMary Louise, 85 Patterson, Ralph lCurtis, 124 Pattillo, fSue Goodwin, 85 Pattillo, John Goodwin, 66 Pattison, lDwight Nelson, 85 Patton, Betty Lou, 85 Patton, iCharles Clinton, 124 Patton, lCl0yd Elmo, 124 Patton, Earl Norton, 124- Patton, lHubert IB., 66 Patton, Walter :D., 85 Paulus, lErwin iF., 85 Pay, Johnnie Edward, 66 Payne, ,James Troy, 124 Payne, Oscar lW., 124 Payne, Sanford R., 124 Payne, William A., 124 Pearson, Jack Edward, 102 Peck, David Forrest, 85 Peek, 'Barbara fJean, 124- Peek, 1Johnice, 85 Peel, Prank West, 103 Peeler, Prank lCurtis, 124 Peltz, William, 103 Pemberton, Amos Ray, 124 Pender, William Edwin, 124 Pendleton, Joseph Troy, 85 Penick, lEdward Moore, 75 Penick, ,James Henry, 85 Penix, Bill, 75 Penix, James A., 103 Pennartz, 'Conrad rHerman, 124 Pennington, Donald Taylor, 103 Percefull, Robert Ray, 124 Perdue, John Walker, 124- Perkins, James Hiram, 103 Perkins, Richard Eugene, 124 Perkins, Virgil Franklin, 66 Perkins, 'Wilma Faye, 103 Perron, Oscar Alexander, 85 Perry, Harold 'John, 124- Petersen, iDon fEugene, 103 Peterson, Anne Louise, 124 Peterson, Robert 1E., 85 Pettigrew, Patricia Louise, 124 Pfrimmer, 'Theodore Roscoe, 85 Pharr, 'Opie Charles, 103 Phillips, Billie Prestidge, 103 -Phillips, Billy Paul, 124 Phillips, Chester A., 124 Phillips, 1Earnest XF., 124 Phillips, James Lewis, 124 Phillips, vJohn G., 85 Phillips, Nancy Louise, 124 Phillips, Patrick H., 124 Phillips, Reece Webster, 66 Phillips, Ruth rKennett, 85 Phillips, Sidney lHornor, 85 Philpot, :Clarence lCarrol, 124- Philpot, Mary Ellen, 103 Pickens, lArch Prewitt, 85 Pickens, Don Croom, 66 Pickens, Laura Charlotte, 85 Pickens, 'Rayma Jean, 75 Pierce, .Arlie JL., 103 Pierce, lBilly Jack, 124 Pierce, Chester Harris, 85 Pierce, Jack Marvin, 85 Pierce, James Richard, 85 Pierce, lMontez Elmore, 66 Piercy, 'Frank Wendall, 103 Pijot, Joseph D., 66 Pilkington, Benny Eldon, 103 Pillstrom, Newton Ralph, 66 Pinkerton, lFloyd rA., 103 Piper, Carlyn Jane, 66 Piper, David L., 103 Pitchford, rArmin IC., 66 Pittman, lDaniel IV., 124 Plafcan, Joseph George, 103 Plummer, Lenard Lowell, 85 Poe, Betty CLelaurin, 103 Poe, 'Howell Lee, 85 Poindexter, Patricia, 66 Poland, Patricia lAnne, 124- Pomeroy, fBarbara .Alice, 124 Pomfret, James Edward, 103 Ponder, Thomas KC., 85 Porter, Sarah Rosemary, 103 Porter, Tom B., 103 -Porter, William IM., 124 Pounders, John ll-Ienry, 103 Powell, George llVIcCutchan, 124 Powell, 1William nLewis, 124 Prater, 'Joe C., 85 Prather, Jo Ellen, 125 lPrator, IAllison FT., 66 Prator, lMiles fD., 85 Pratt, Jane rMariece, 85 Pratt, Richard Lee, 103 Pratt, Virgil Lavon, 125 Presson, 'Franklin I., 125 Prewitt, Richard Edwin, 85 Price, eDelton E., 103 Price, Jack IL., 103 Price, Jewel Ann, 85 Price, 'Norman Dale, 125 Price, Raymond, 103 Prichard, lHoward, 66 Priddy, James S., 125 Primm, Charles .F., 125 Primm, Lawrence P., 125 Propps, Joe R., 125 Prothro, Ben Eran, 103 Prothro, James Leonard, 125 Pruett, 'Virgil IT., 125 Puddephatt, Thomas Whitfield, 85 .Pugh, Conrad O., 66 Pugh, Julia Ann, 125 Pugh, Thomas David, 66 Purifoy, James lLouis, 103 Purnell, John Sherman, 85 Putman, IDnrell A., 125 Putman, Eldridge rDarrell, 125 Putman, fWilliam Benjamin, 66 Putt, William R., 85 Pyeatt, Wayne DW., 103 Pyeatte, Howard 'McCulloch, 125 Pyland, Pearl Edwin, 125 Pyle, Gaylen V., 103 Q Queen, Bennie 1Murph, 125 Quinn, Neale A., 125 R Ragan, Elizabeth Sue, 125 Ragsdale, .John G., 66 Raible, Raymond lW., 125 Railsback, 'Thomas Charles, 66 Rainwater, William I., 85 :LM 5 . A. -.. +i- -H Ramey, 'Weldon Odell, 125 Ramsauer, Robert iF., 103 Ramsay, Charles Edward, 75 Ramsay, cLouis L, 75 Ramsay, Reginald Carlyle, 103 Rand, Sally 4Ann, 103 Randall, lMary Ellen, 85 ' .Randall, Reginald 3M., 66 Randolph, Mary Ellen, 85 Rane, Dan Earl, 103 Rankin, iGustave IJ., 103 Rankin, James lMadison, 67 Rankin, Milton IMurlyn, 125 Rankin, Richard Cameron, 103 Rankin, vWarren 4H., 67 Ransom, 'Henry Edward, 103 Ratcliff, lMargaret Iona, 67 Rawson, Margaret Ann, 67 Ray, Charles G., 103 Ray, Jack IW., 125 Ray, John lL., 103 Ray, Vera Nadine, 103 Raymond, Albert -M., 67 Reagan, Paula Sue, 125 Reager, fHenry Pord, 85 Reamey, Herbert Kirkland, 103 Reamey, Jordan Douglas, 125 Reather, .Howard -VVilliam, 103 Reaves, Robert IGibbs, 67 Rebsamen, lFred Raymond, 103 Rebsamen, Ruth Elizabeth, 67 Rector, Charles Newton, 125 Redden, John Yates, 125 Reder, Evalena, 125 Redman, Ida Jean, 86 Redmond, Lester Robert, 103 Reed, rArthurene Pate, 125 Reed, Bernard J., 75 Reed, Floyd Leon, 75 Reed, Joe, 103 Reed, John Edwards, 86 Reed, Josephine IB., 67 Reed, Robert Calvin, 125 Reed, William nMarshall, 125 Reese, James Donald, 103 Reeves, John L., 103 Reeves, John Robert, 67 Reeves, Joyce lL., 86 Reeves, lWilliam lLamar, 125 Reichel, lMary lVirginia, 67 Reinmiller, 'John Russell, 75 Reints, John VN., 86 Reitz, yWilliam J., 103 Reitzammer, Edward A., 125 Remmel, Paul, 125 Reutlinger,1Leah Jane, 125 Reyes, Paul, 125 Reynolds, Billigene, 86 Reynolds, IFrancis B., 103 Reynolds, 'Henry1Grady, 73 Reynolds, James V., 125 Reynolds, Joseph Edward, 86 Reynolds, Robert xH., 75 Reynolds, Thomas Gilbert, 86 Reynolds, -Will 1Smith, 103 Rhea, Robert James, 86 Rhoads, John vMarshall, 125 Rhodes, Kenneth Earl, 75 Rhodes, Robert lMdCulloch, 103 Rhodes, lWilliam Blaine, 67 Rice, Patrick Joseph, 86 Rice, Robert Eugene, 104- Rice, Shirley Frances, 67 Richards, lWilliam V., 104 Richardson, .Davis Bates, 104- Richardson, Joyce Colleen, 104- Richardson, Kathryn Louise, 125 Richardson, Robert Ford, 86 Richesin, ,Dorris .Franklin, S6 Richmond, Harry A., 125 Riddick, Edgar Kader, 86 Riddle, rHelen Irene, 86 Riddle, Robert Thomas, 104 Riedel, Jo Ann, 104 Riggs, :Clydes Luther, 104- Riggs, ,Marion McKay, 67 Riggs, :Millie fLou, 104- X Riley, Bob'.Cowl ey, 104- Riley, ,P Riley, S atrick jMoH'eit, 86 arab Elizabeth, 67 Riley, Ted, 125 -Riley, iWilliam.,,B., 75 Ripley, rCharles'WVilliam, 125 Ripper, David Ross, 104 Ristig, iWilliam .Marcus, 104- Ritchey, .Robert rLee, 104- Ritter, James Wesley, 104- Roark, IH. Price, 104 Roaseau, Little 1Wade, 125 Robb, James lA., 125 Robbins Robbins , Carle lAlton, 125 , Jerry lMilton, 104- Robbins, Wanda Jeane, 125 1 Roberso Roberts, 1, John 4Bell, 67 Frances Elizabeth, 104 Roberts, Joe Allen, 125 Roberts, Joseph B., 125 Roberts, lMary .Nelle, 104 Roberts, Paul K., 75 Roberts, Willis Lowell, 86 Robertson, Constance Adams, 67 Robertson, Jack Eugene, 104 Robertson, Joe Chris, 86 Robertson, -Patty Ross, 125 Robertson, Samuel J., 125 Robertson, lShirlee lLee, 86 Robins, Betty Jane, S6 Robins, Robins, .Fay Kennan, 86 Gerald Burns, 86 Robinson, Charles 1W., 104- Robinson, David iMalcolm, 125 Robinson, Patsy Jane, 104- Robinson, iVVilliam Rufus, 104- Robirds, VVilliam Roland, 104- Rockwood, Jackie, 126 Roddy, Joe T., 104 Rodgers, rWilliam, 104 Rodman, John Denton, 86 Roebbeke, George 5W., 86 Rogers, Rogers Arthur iDoyle, 104 Charles Leclare 86 Rogersl Margaret Ann, ,104- Rogers, Roy Lee, 67 Roh re r, Roh rer, Rol low, Roscoe, Clyde Jesse, 104- Robert Elmer, 67 John 1Merrick, 126 Milton -Lee, 126 Rose, Barbara Leone, 104- Rose, Orin Sylvester, 126 Rosen, Ward Franklin, 86 Rosenbaum, Paul Joseph, 67 Ross, ,Bi lly R., 126 Ross, Kenneth Eugene, 86 Ross, Robert R., 86 Ross, Thomas Joe, 104 Rosson, Warren rDal e, 86 Rothrock, Irvin fAndrew, 67 Rothrock, wThomas Stephenson, 126 Rouse, Ernest Philip, 86 Routon, William R., 126 Rouw, Elsie 'Anne, 86 Rowe, Horace Ramon, 86 Rowe, lWilliam Edwin, 126 Rowland, lBen ID., 126 Rowland, James Hilton, 86 Rowland, Robert Austin, 126 Rowland, Wanda B., 86 Rowland, Willis Daniel, 67 Rowley, Robert Leon, 126 Rubin, Charles, 104 Rucker, Jane Ivan, 104 Rucker, Rosemary C., 126 Rudolph, Dorothy Louise, 126 Ruff, Gladys, 126 Russell, Charles Edward, 126 Russell, .David Martin, 86 Russell, Howard rW., 126 Russell, Leonard William, 104- Russell, Tommy, 126 Russell, FWilliam Franklin, 104- Russell, rVVoodrow Wilson, 104 Russum, Charles White, 86 Rutherford, Paul Eugene, 126 Ruthven, Malcolm R., 126 Rutledge, Ernesteen, 126 Rutledge, James lMaitland, 126 Rutledge, Jim, 86 Rutledge, Lloyd Thurman, 104 Ryan, Eugene JAnderson, 126 Rye, Vim X., 10-1- S Safreed, Joseph E., 67 Sallis, Rex, 104 Salverson, .Charles 1Augustus, 67 Sams, .Morris Tilman, 104 Samuels, Garland, 67 Sanders, Bernice Aileen, 104- Sanders, Catherine Leora, 104- Sanders, Emma Clarice, 67 Sanders, John Paul, 104- Sanders, John Wesley, 126 Sanders, Louis Edward, 104 Sanders, Marvis nWayne, 104 Sanford, John Ellerbe, 104 Sartain, Elliott Bland, 126 ISaunders, Herbert Eugene, 104 Savage, Jimmie E., 73 Savage, Norma June, 86 Sayle, Kathryn, 86 Scaife, Roland Lee, 104 Schafer, Denny P., 126 Scharlau, Charles Edward, 126 Scheibner, Carl Frederick, 104- Schneider, Thomas rMorris, 104- Schoen, Carol, 86 Schreit, Frank J., 86 Schulze, Herbert wHarry, 104- Schwartz, Robert Esco, 67 Schwendimann, John rM., 86 Scisson, James Parker, 86 Scott, Donna Dean, 104- -Scott, James Robert, 67 Scott, Kempner Rouse, 86 Scott, Margaret Jane, 105 Scott, 1Marie, 86 Screeton, Betty, 105 -Scroggin, lMichael Patterson, 67 Scroggs, Jack B., 67 Scroggs, James E., 126 Scruggs, .Eric Plato, 126 Scurlock, .Mary eHelen, 105 Searcy, Jack Candler, 105 Sears, Esma J., 105 Seay, Thomas David, 86 .Secrest, John Burnett, 86 Secrest, VVilliam Stanley, 86 See, Mary' Ellen, 67 Seipel, Ossian -Arthur, 126 Semmes, George Tidwell, 86 Sessions, rWilliam Nelson, 126 Setser, John David, 126 Settle, Donald Steward, 126 Sewell, Charles Robertson, 105 Sewell, Roger Ray, 126 Sewell, 'W. 1Kenneth, 105 Sexton, :Sally Kate, 126 Seymour, :Carter Purnell, 86 Shaddox, .Millie, 126 Shadle, Harold Rolan, 126 Shafer, Freddie Jean, 86 Shannon, lThelma Jean, 67 Shapard, John Miller, 86 Sharp, Gerald Ray, 105 -Sharp, James Baxter, 75 Sharp, Jennie V., 73 Sharp, 1Marion James, 126 Sharp, Marjorie Jane, 87 Sharp, Marjorie Virginia, 67 Sharum, Robert lAnthony, 105 Shaver, Pat IL., 105 Shaw, Geraldine, 87 Shaw, lHoward Eugene, 126 Shaw, Jerry Milton, 126 Shaw, William McDermott, 126 Shay, 'Don Hawley, 68 Sheeler, Edwin Carson, 105 Sheffield, .Archie W., 87 Shelton, John Lyle, 68 ' Page 382 Teague Shelton, Shelton, 5. ,' 1 Rayford AM., 75 Richard F., 87 Shelton, Susan lElizabeth, 126 Shelton, William Thomas, 126 Shelton, Willie Jean, 87 Shepherd, Betty Jayne, 68 Shepherd, William Toler, 87 Sheppard, Virginia Margarite, 105 Sherman, lester Howell, 105 Shinn, 1Homer Raymond, 105 Shirkey, Roy, 126 Shirmer, Marilyn lMarie, 126 Shofner, .Harold 'Glenn, 126 Shofner, William Keith, 126 Shook, PHelen La1Fern, 105 Shook, Jeanne Lorrane, 126 Shook, William Eugene, 126 -Shouse, Frances Tressalyn, 126 Shults, Roland Bruce, 68 Shurden, Jack lDan, 87 Siegel, Saul, 68 Silkwood, .Monzell, 87 Silverman, ,Elsie Mae, 105 Simmons, Bonita Evelyn, 105 Simmons, lHenry rHill, 105 Simmons, James J., 105 Simmons, Rita Susan, 87 Simms, lCarolyn Joyce, 87 Simons, lPaul Tate, 126 Simpson, vElizabeth B., 68 Simpson, George QMartin, 105 Simpson, Jack tWilson, 127 Simpson, John D., 87 Simpson, Mary Jeannette, 68 Simpson, Roy Vergil, 127 Sims, Alice Ruth, 68 Sims, Billy Lynn, 87 Sims, Bryan, 68 Sims, Leonard :Douglas, 127 Sims, Paul lCharles, 105 Siratt, Edward Howell, 105 Sissons, ,Frank Miller, 87 Smith, Smith Smith wsflllfll I Lavon Benson, 105 wLois Virginia, 68 : lMajor Elmer, 127 , 1Martha Vance, 127 Smith, 1Martin :Cleoh, 68 Smith, fMary Katherine, 105 Smith, 'Nathan lEugene, 68 Smith Oren Ralph, 105 Smith, Philip lAlbert, 105 Smith, Ralph James, 87 Smith, Robert fC., 127 Smith, Robert lMaier, 75 Smith, Roger Louis, 127 Smith, Virginia Almeta, 127 Smith Virginia Rae, 127 Smith iWade Carson, 87 Smith lWatson Irvin, 68 Smith 'Wendell Ray, 87 Smith, William Raymond, 105 Smith, lWilliam Sanford, 68 Smith, lWillis IW., 105 ' Smyth, ILeo lCarr, 105 -Skarda, 1Charles iMartin, 127 Skelton, Ardith Lee, 127 Skillern, Charles Gordon, 127 Skillern, Clarence iMerle, 105 Skillern, Martha Ann, 68 Suttle, lWilli,am Charles, 69 Skinner, Albert MdEnery, 127 Skrivanos, George, 127 Slade, Mildred, 68 Sloan, Sam Norvell, 105 Sloan, Sammy A., 75 Smart, James Herschel, 127 Smartt, Alfred Berry, 68 Smith, Ada Lee, 105 Smith, Alfred .Thomas, 105 Smith, Ardath Nell, 87 Smith, Austin pClell, 105 Smith, Benjamin M., 127 Smith, Boyce .Miles, 127 Smith, Clifton Maddux, 127 Smith, Dollye, 105 Smith, Donald Elton, 105 Smith, 1Donald Robert, 127 Smith, Elmer Melvin, 127 Smith, Edmund G., 105 Smith, 1Edward Jackson, 87 Smith, Eugene Charles, 87 Smith, iFloyd Joeby, 87 Smith, rGeorge Richard, 127 Smith, Geraldine Lou, 105 Smith, Gilbert fMorgan, 87 Smith, lHarry Joseph, 68 Smith, Harvey Eugene, 127 Smith, .Henry Kenneth, 127 Smith, Jack Robert, 105 Smith, James Farely, 87 Smith, ,James iM., 127 Smith, ,James Quincy, 127 Smith, Jimmy Rogers, 68 Smith Smith 9 Joanne, 105 ,Joe B., 87 Smith, John Edmond, 127 Smith, John Fred, 87 Smith, John R., 105 Smith, Joseph lVValter, 105 Smith, Julian IE., 105 Page 383 Sneed, 1HuberteG., 105 Snyder, lFrank 1Owen, 127 Soest, Paul 'Arthur, 105 Sorrells, lWarren iEdward, 105 Southerland, Veston Leon, 87 Southern, Frederick Warren, 68 Southmayd, 9William 1Clark, 87 Sowder, VTony R., 127 Spades, Richard J., 105 Sparkman, rCharlotte, 105 Sparks, Joe Lee, 127 Spaulding, lCurtis Thomas, 127 Spaulding, vEthel lMae, 105 Spear, 'Lucy Douglas, 127 Spear, lWilliam Arthur, 127 Speck, lCyrus Quincy, 105 Speck, Jefferson 'Woodrow, 73 Speer, Alexander rCampbell, 87 Spence, Thad Burke, 87 Spencer, lBert Franklin, 106 Spencer, George B., 106 Spencer, Margaret, 87 Spencer, William G., 75 Spiller, :Wilma IC., 87 Spilman, James Carroll, 106 Spitze, Robert lGeorge, 69 Spradlin, 'Paul QD., 127 Sprague, Juanita 1Maye, 127 Spurlock, John IO., 127 Srygley, WVilliam IM., 127 Stackhouse, 4Henry IA., 69 Stackhouse, Jane Knight, 87 Stacy, Carolyn Olive, 106 Stacy, lDick, 106 Stallings, Delia Berry, 106 'Stallworth, James David, 87 Stamps, John S., 127 Stancil, iEmily 'Gay, 106 Stancil, Maxine, 69 Stanford, William L., 69 Stanley, Elbert James, 106 Stanton, fLoris mL., 87 Stapleton, lWilliam Robert, 127 Starnes, rHarrison lB., 127 , Staten, fEdward Ingram, 106 Statman, fl-Iarry, 127 Staton, zDoyle Frank, 127 Statton, Valeita lMae, 127 Steele, Fred R., 127 Steele, Jack VT., 87 Stegall, Ralph IP., 87 Stephenson, 'Claudia Vidana, 106 Stephenson, 'Cornelia Doris, 87 Stern, 4Mortimer IP., 69 Stevens, George Edward, 69 Stevens, Joseph lMarion, 127 Stewart, Ralph SL., 106 Stewart, Ruth Barr, 69 Stewart, lTroy Allan, 87 Stice, Florence Fenner, 69 Stice, James Edward, 106 Stiles, Kenneth rC., 127 Stinner, Lamar Chester, 69 Stites, Richard Lee, 106 St. John, Peggy :Leal, 87 Stockburger, Earnest !Doyle, 106 Stockley, fMary lAllmond, 106 Stokes, lWilliam B., 87 Stone, James Lamar, 69 Stone, 1Mary.Ann, 127 Stone, 'Rufus Claude, 127 Storey, 'Carl IC., 106 Story, 'Robert Preston, 87 Stough, lDowling Bluford, 128 Stovall, lWilliam vHenry, 87 Stover, Andrew J., 87 -Strahan, 'Wilburn tAshley, 69 Strahn, .Betty nMerle, 106 Straight, Grace Louise, 128 Strait, James IL., 87 Strang, James .Adelbert, 87 Strange, John WN., 87 Stratton, Phil, 87 Stratton, Ralph lMerritt, 106 Strauss, Betty Ann, 87 Strebeck, Selby kB., 128 Streett, Jane D., 106 Strickland, rLouis H., 87 Stringfield, ,C. lDon, 106 Stuart, 1Mary Gail, 106 Stuck, .Elizabeth Brenda, 128 Stuckey, J. C., 128 Stuckey, Sam, 88 Stueart, VDonald lMillard, 128 Stutheit, James Shelley, 88 Styles, James lDoyle, 106 Sublett, lLeonard Paul, 128 Sublett, 'Oneta VTalburt, 106 -Sublette, James lEdw.ard, 88 Sullivan, Dorothy looney, 88 Sullivan, Flora June, 106 -Sullivan, James R., 88 Sullivan, Patricia LAnn, 106 Sullivan, 'William I., 128 Sumner, lElwood lOdell, 128 Sutcliffe, John 1Newton, 128 Sutherland, Doyle rFrank, 128 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, lCh,arles Robert, 128 lClaude Paul, 128 lCliiford lWayne, 88 IDorothy :M , 128 lFrederic Albert, 88 .Ira lW., 88 Jack Lloyd, 106 James iE., 128 Mary Lynn, 88 Mattalee, 128 Nelda IDeen, 69 Peggy, 88 Robert lNorman, 128 Robert Pierce, 69 Teague, Arrice Taylor, 88 ,John Paul, 128 Teeter, Albert Elwood, 88 Telaar, .Johny Leon, 128 Telford, IConnie Jean, 88 . Temple, lWilliam IT., 106 Terhune, 1Marion lEugene, 128 Terrell, James lE., 88 Terrell, lNeil Ansel, 128 Terry, 'Wanda lGwendolyn, 69 Terry, 'William lLeake, 88 Teter, 'Mary lCharlene, 69 Thacker, ,James !Hosea, 88 Thaxton, Kenneth Allen, 106 Thaxton, 'Marvin lDell, 75 Theis, Kenneth 1W., 73 Theis, :Warren lA., 69 Thicksten, Jack Norman, 106 Thiel, lGeorge 'Edward, 75 Thomas, A. F., 69 Thomas, 'Clarence IMdClellan, 69 Thomas, Edward LMurrel, 128 Thomas, Frankie louise, 69 Thomas, James J., 69 Thomas, James IM., 88 Thomas, Thomas, Thomas, Thomas, Jo Clare, 88 John ICovington, 106 lKathleen Oglesby, 69 TLindsay IC., 106 Thomas, lPaige wOnean, 128 Thomas, Ruth, 106 Thomas, .Thorp Stockton, 75 Thompson, lAllen Rufus, 128 Thompson, ZBann, 69 Sutton, vChristine lB., 106 Sutton, :Everett :Gerald, 75 Sutton, xH. Joseph, 69 Sutton, Robert K., 106 Swank, Roberta Jane, 106 Swayze, Jo Ann, 106 -Sweat, Joseph Plummer, 128 Sweet, IHelen, 69 Swift, .Anna Lee, 106 Swift, Loren Keith, 88 Swift, 1Margaret Sue, 128 Swillina, 'George lP., 88 Swindle, lFrances Jane, 69 Swindle, Swan ,Dowell, 106 Swofford, 'Louis Norman, 106 Swofford, Peggy lAnne, 69 Syna, Seymour IMeyer, 128 T Talbot, Annetta lWilliams, 128 Talbot, Benjamin lPaul, 106 Talbot, Talbot, Talbot, Betty Ann, 106 :Charles fThomas, 128 Marcus Paulus, 128 Taliaferro, lWillie lElmer, 128 Talkington, Isaac L, 88 Thompson, Bert Bryan, 88 Thompson, rEverett lEugene, 106 Thompson, lMargaret lF., 106 Thompson, Retha Rhe.a, 128 Thompson, Sibyl Ann, 88 Thorn, Garland Max, 107 Thornley, 1Charles IW., 107 Thornton, James 1E., 128 Thornton, lenore, 107 Thornton, iLougene, 88 Thornton, Raymond lHoyt, 107 Thorp, 'Charles lLouis, 128 Thorp, John LM., 128 Thorp, 5Mary, 107 Thorpe, :Christine 1Graham, 88 Thorpe, iFrank lBarron, 88 Thralls, Vance Richard, 88 Thrasher, Joel J., 107 Thrasher, Rex-R., 107 Threet, ,Robert lWetzel, 128 Threet, James Carson, 107 Thurman, lHerman Thomas, 107 Thurman, lHugh iF., 128 Thurman, Lester lEdward, 88 Thuston, Bill +Onsby, 107 Thweatt, George IBooker, 107 Tidwell, Edward lWayne, 88 Tidwell, James IA., 128 Tidwell, Ottice, 128 Tiemann, Virginia lLouise, 88 Stevens, lWillard Rolen, 106 -Stevenson, :George James, 87 Stevenson, Jack IC., 127 Steward, Sally, 87 Stewart, 'Charles fVVesley, 127 Stewart, 1Clay Justin, 69 Stewart, 'Elizabeth Lee, 106 Stewart, James 1Fred, 106 Stewart, James 'Norris, 127 Tallent, lGladys Adelle, 128 Tannehill, fFred, 128 Tanner, !Fred Carlton, 128 Tarver, rWilliam Richard, 106 Tate, Eugene tTravis, 128 Tatum, Marilyn fLanette, 106 Taylor, -Anita Shafer, 69 Taylor, 'Benjamin R., 106 Taylor, Betty Jo, 106 Tilley, Ray EB., 128 D Tinsley, Thomas lDavid, 88 Tipps, James Oliver, 107 Tipton, Robert L, 75 Tisher, Robert iLee, 128 Toler, Ray IW., 69 Tolsol, Dabney K., 69 Tomlin Tomlin , Ivy lLee, 128 ' son, fElmo 'W., 128 Wheeler, Charles Eugene, 108 if Tomlinson, lMary Eran, 107 Tomlinson, 'Wanda June, 128 Tompkins, 'Christopher Farrar, 128 Torian, Ruth, 107 Torrech, Alonso, 88 Townsend, Charlotte Kay, 107 Trahin, ,Dwight Stroupe, 107 Trahin, Jean lHenry, 69 Trail, .Gloria Olga, 70 Traphagan, !Horace, 128 Treat, Leonard Jay, 107 Treece, Bob IG., 88 Treece, James Sherman, 88 Trice, Richard Lewis, 70 Trichell, 1Carl Lewis, 107 Trigg, vMarylu, 88 Trimble, James William, 107 Trimble, 'Mollie Ann, 70 Trimble, N. Walls, 75 Trimble, Susan, 129 Trost, Victor Elvin, 129 Tuck, 3Nancy lSue, 70 Tucker, Dennis lLoyd, 107 Tucker, Mary Alice, 129 Tullos, Earl Jasper, 70 ' Tully, ,Chris J., 107 , Turnbow, :Walter lee, 107 Turner, 'Claude IWesley, 107 Turner, .Harold W., 107 Turner, James Leonard, 129 Turner, John L., 129 - -Turner, Kenneth Gwynn, 129 Turner, 'Roy Clyde, 70 Turner,-iWilliam Stanley, 107 Turney, Viola lMaye,, 129 Turpin, Calvin Coolidge, 107 Turpin,,Janece S., 107 Tutt, Richard Henry, 129 ' U I . Uhl, Francis lLee, 129 Underwood, Evelyn Crain, 88 Vnderwood, 'Morris PC., 88 Upchurch, Joseph Allan, 107 ' v Vaccaro, James Andrew, 129 Vance, Nancy Louise, 88 Vanderbilt, fMorris AZ, 70 VanvDover, iPatrici.a1Elizabeth, .107 . Va'n:Hoose, Joan Inman, 88 VaniNess, 'Carolyn Elizabeth, 70 VanrPatten, 1Charles.Dale, 107- Van1Pelt, -Joan, 129 Van1Pelt, William Earl, 107 Vaughan, Berry, 88 Vaughn, Jack xC., 129 ' Vaughters, lClarice, 73 Venable, .Clyde Richard, 129 Vest, Alvin VFrank, 107 Vestal, Joseph lWalter, 107 Vestal, Josephine lWanda, 129 Vestal, 4William Richard, 88 Vick, William IH., 129 Vincent, .Leroy Lamar, 129 Vincent, Sally Frances, 107 Vineyard, lHodge Jackson, 70 Vinzant, ,Charles lDale, 129 Vizzier, James Alvin, 129 Yose, 'Henry Hinkle, 129 Vowan, :Ben QH., 107 W VVade, 1Horace KM., 88 'VVage, James lMartin, 107 Wagner, Melba lLee, 70 VVagner, Ovner Roe, 107 Waite, Robert Lloyd, 88 VValbert, Thomas JD., 107 Walden, Kenneth E., 107 VValden, IWilburn Oliver, 129 Waldron, Tom S., 107 Walker, lDavid lL., 107 VValker, Elizabeth Sue, 129 Walker, 1Frank .MoNally, 88 Wallace, Eugene Gregory, 129 'Wallace, Robert Theophilus, 129 Wallen, Lowell Lawrence, 73 'Walls, rWorthen Allen, 88 Walsh, lMarvin, 107 Walt, Jesse Page, 129 VValter, 'Elaine lMelba, 107 'VValters, Ben W., 129 Walters, Betty Jo, '107 Walton, Albert Eugene, 107 Wanasek, Mary Constance, 70 Ward, Ameta Sue, 88 Ward, lea, 129 VVard, 'William Curtis, 88 Ware, 'Mason Turman, 129 Ware, Richard IN., 107 Warford, Roy O., 129 Warner, .Cecil R., 129 Warnock, !Cecil L., 88' VVarnock, iMarye Anne, 107 VVarnock, Ward Langford, 129 VVarren, fchafles EE., 129 Warren, Grier iD., 129 ' Warren, John vWilliam, 107 Warren, Lloyd Oliver, 73 Warren, Sara Jeanne, 129 VVarriner, wFred lWilliam, 70 Washington, Harriett, 129 1Washington, wMartha, 70 Wassner, lDonald R., 75 Waterman, lGus E., 107 Waters, Bankston, 70 Waters, lJames Russell, 129 Waters, Ruth Charlene, 88 Watkins, iCarolyn Leigh, 88 Watkiris, Charles .Murrelle, 89 Watkins, lewie Albert, 129 Watkins, lPeggylAnne, 129 Watkins, Virginia Claire, 89 VVatson, Amasa IH., 107 Watson, Dorothy lLea, 129 Watson, 1Melvern, 70 VVatson, Tommy, 70 5 5 VVatson, William fOrdis, 129 VVatson, lWilliam Selby, 108 ' VVeakes, David Jackson, 108 VVe,aver, Betty Jane, 129 Weaver, Richard IE., 89 VVebb, lBill Clark, 89 - VVebb, lBryan, 108 VVebb, John Alfred, 89 VVebb, Tarvin 'Fl311his, 108 Webber, Thomas Edward, 75 Webster, 'Charles S., 89 Weese, John +Wesley, 108 VVegman, 'Helen Eloise, 89 VVeir, :Leslie !Byrum, 129 Weis, 'Francis C., 70 VVeis, Richard IK., 108 Weis, Rosmary, 70 Welch, Ewell Ferguson, 70 Welch, Thomas Andrew, 89 VVelch, :William Robert, 108 VVellborn, :Cecil lW., 89 YVells, 'Betty lLou, 89 Wells, Joe FP., 129 WeJls, John Andrew, 129 Weny, Rita Jeanne, 89 Wenzel, Robert Alan, 108 Werntz, lLeon Erwin, 108 VVest, Robert HB., 70 VVest, Sara fHope, 129 Westbrook, ,Joseph Bowden, 108 Westbrook, William George, 89 Westlake, lLorene Elaine, 108 Wetzel, :Fred Stearns, 108 VVetzel, Robert T., 71 VVetzel, LWilliam lBor-d, 89 VVhaIen, nWinford Wilson, ios' Wheel-er, Jim 'W., 129 Wheeler, John Thomas, 129 Wheeler, Sharline, 129 Whisnant, Jack lPage, 89 Whismont, John VC., 89 tVVhitaker, 'Charles Layton, 71 VVhite, Alfred P., 129 i White, rAlice J., 108 VVhite, lDick JJ., 89 White, Earl Stratton, 129 1 White, Ernest Hari, 129 White, Gertrude lClarke, 89 White, James Gailer, 89 White, Jarrett -Clifford, 130 VVhite, :Paul Moses, 130 VVhite, Ralph rWarren, 108 White, Wanda lMae, 89 VVinham, Kathryne, 130 Winn, :Charles Robert, 108 Winn, lHarriet Kilene, 108 Winn, wHelen .Marie, 71 Winn, James A., 89 VVinter, Donald FM., 130 Winters, Joann TT., 108 VViseman, James AH., 89 Withrow, 1Nevil Charles, 130 Wolf, Herbert H., 89 Wolf, James Edwin, 108 VVhitelaw, Ernest Lyndon, 130 Whitley, John B., 89 VVhitmore, Jack Edmon, 108 VVhitwam, Richard Hampton, 130 ' VVicker, .Margaret Lavinia, 71 'Wicklund, ,Frederick E., 108 VVidmer, Alma Ethel, 108 VVilcox, 5Diane, 89 'Wildy, Charles Luther, 130 Wildy, Wilbur Carl, 130 VViley, Dayton lGrose, 75 VVilhelm, .Betty Zoe, 130 Wilhite, Glenn E., 130 Wilkerson, Betty, 71 Wilkerson, lDuane Leon, 130 Wilkins, Ben, 108 'Wilkins, Bob Ed, 130 Wilkinson, Joseph lMorton, 89 Willbanks, Albert Sydney, 130 Willett, Edward Efton, 130 Womack, Clifford, 130 VVomack, Sterling Frank, 108 Wood, Allen, 89 , VVood, Dorothy Jean, 130 Wood, 4 Henry Ray, 108 Wood, James Robert, 108 Wood, Jean, 75 Wood, 'Kathryn Elizabeth, 71 Wood, JM,ary Jeanette, 130 Wood, lMary Jo, 130 VVood, Mary :Louise, 108 Wood, Oliver lChism, 130 Wood, .Prince CC., 108 Wood, Warren Stanley, 89 Woodall, JW. T., 1'30 Woodard, George 4Walton, 130 Wooddy, Jean Elizabeth, 71 Woodman, Jean, 1'08 Woodrum, 1C. Louise, 89 Woods, Woods, ,Daniel 4H., 108 lHarry MdCurdy, 89 Woods, John Powell, 71 Woods 1Pendleton, 89 Woodyi, Wilton Gerald, ws Williams, Allan O., 71 Williams, Arvis lGuinn. 108 Williams, 'Catherine Porter, 71 Williams ,Charles wWesley, 71 Williams, Dorothy Claire, 108 VVilliams, Gayle Puterbaugh, 71 VVilliams, Harold IC., 89 VVilliams, lHelen1P., 71 VVilliams, John Thomas, 89 Woolfolk, Robert EL., 108 Woolley, :Mary ALynn, 130 VVoolsey, 'Donald Shores, 108 VVoolsey, lMary lJo, 108 VVoosley, Homer Earl, 108 VVootton, Richard Hartley, 108 VVilliams, Johnnie Knott, 130 Williams, 'Paul VV., 89 1 Williams, Phyllis, 108 Williams, 'Sherman Blake, 108 VVilliams, Troy D., 130 VVilliams, lWilliam Finley, 130 VVilliams, vVVilliam wVVendell, 108 VVilliams, ,VVoodrow O., 89 VVilliamson, Herman, 108 VVilliamson, H. Gayle, 130 VVilliamson, James Reed, 108 VVorley, Robert Wait, 71 Worrel, Rolley A., 130 Wortham, Thomas Henry, 130 VVray, Gladys A., 71 .D v' VVre n, VVri ght ay id A., 108 , Birdie lLane, 89 VVright, Gerald' Reese, 130 Wright, Jesse fWinston, 71 VVright Marjorie Georgena, 89 wrighff William A., iso VVright, lWilliam Park, 89 VVillis, Kenneth F., 108 VVills, Kitty Rose, 108 VVilmot, 'Fred fW., 89 ' VVilmot, Norma Ladeane, 108 VVilmoth, Dreda vMatlock, 71 VVilson, Alex Raymond, 108 Wilson, 'Bruce Edward, 130 VVilson, Clarence Allison, 71 Wilson, Eugene G., 130 Wilson, lHugh A., 130 Wilson, James .C., 108 Wilson, James Denver, 130 Wilson, James Stephen, 108 Wilson, James 'Winfield, 89 Wilson, Jesse Pierce, 71 VVilson, John -Franklin, 130 Wilson, John Lee, 75 Wilson, Kenneth lPatrick, 71 Wilson, fMajor Loyce, 130 Wilson, Robert Eugene, 130 Wilson, Robert lHomer, 89 Wilson, Samuel Phil, 108 VVilson, lThomas Rupert. 71 Wilson, Troy lMelvel, 130 Wilson, lVVallace O., 108 Wilson, Wilbur Albert, 108 Wilson, William Cody, 89 Wilson, lWilliam Henry, 73 Wilson, 'VVoodrow Welthy, 130 Wynn, Helen Elizabeth, 130 Wynn, Kathleen, 108 4 Wynn, William Robert, 71 Wynne, iFrank fWilmar, 75 Wynne, George 'French, 89 VVynne, Robert -Douglas, 75 Y Yancey, Nancy Catherine, 89 Yaniger, Norman !Wayne, 89 Yates, VVilliam1Nicholas, 130 Yeargain, Richard E., 108 Yenawine, Maxine, 130 A Yocum, sHenry Scott, 75 York, Dennis Alexander, 108 York, Roy James, 130 Young, Charles lBrowning, 108 Young, Charles Ray, 130 Young, Donald Preston, 130 Young, lHarold Eugene, 130 Young, Harvey Lynn, 71 Young, Julian Doc, 130 Young, Neva, 89 Young, lPaul B., 75 Young .Philip .Montgomery, 108 Youngi lVValker Jan, 130 Wimberley, Robert Joseph, 89 VVimberly, Joe rW., 75 VVindh,am, Geraldine, 71 VVingf'ield, iDonald Daymon, 71 VVingfield, William Doyne, 130 VVinhams George Ross, 89 Youngblood, James Cedric, 130 Younger, Martin A., 130 Yow, Harold Dean, 130 Z Zachry, Claude Archer, 108 Zack, :Billie, 89 Zaloudek, Arthur Charles, 89 Zimmerman, George Eslie, 130 Page 384 A Page "lA" -Club .......,.,................ ......,.. 2 15 Agriculture, College of. .....,. l .......,..... 36 Agriculturist .................... ......... 2 78-279 Agri iDay :Association .......... ............. 2 88 Agri Queen ...................... ......... 1 67 A. I. Ch. 1E. .,................. .......,. 2 85 lA. I. E. E, .........,........ ....,.... 2 86 Alpha Chi bSigma ......... ......... 2 87 Alpha Epsilon Delta: ....... ............. 2 90 'Alpha .Gamma Rho ........ ,.... .... 2 5 6-257 Alpha Kappa lPsi ..4............. ............. 2 91 Alpha Lambda !Delta ........................ -292 Alpha Zeta I ......................................... 293 And,erson,JohnlP.g:Dean of 'Students 49 Animal Industry .Club ......................., 294 Arkansas 'Boosters ,Club ..,........... 216-217 Arkansas Engineer ...........l........ 282-283 ,Arkansas Traveler' .................... 276-277 Arts and lSciences, College of ............ 34 A. ts. C. B. .................................... 296-297 A. S. IM. 'E. ...,...................................... 295 Associated rVVomen -Students .....v........ 51 B Baker lHouse .............................. 258-259 jBaptist fStudent Union ........................ 298 'Barnhil1, Coach fjohn QH ..................... 181 Basketball .....................,.............. lBeauties ........... , ........ Blackfriars ............. ........ 194-197 168-176 .300-301 Blue Key ................... ............. 2 99 Board of Trustees ......... ......... 3 1 'Boots and lSpurs .................................... 302 Branner iGeology Club ........................ 303 Business Administration, College of 38 C . Canary, Colonel Jessie AE .,,,......... ...... 2 00 'Canterbury Club ...........,,................... 304 Carlson, T. C., lsecretary-Treasurer 32 Carnall lHall v......................,.... .... 2 60-261 Central Presbyterian Church ............ 347 Cheer leaders .,.................................,.. 219 Chi Alpha ............................................ 305 Chi Omega ........... , ...................... 226-227 Christian Youth :Fellowship .............. 306 Commerce Guild ........................ 308-309 Commerce 'Queen ................,.,........... 164 Coterie ....................... ......,.. 3 07 Cotton Queen ............... ......... 1 65 D Davis Hall ......,....,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 62 Delta Delta tDelta .....,.. ......... 2 28-229 1Delta ,Gamma .......,... ....,.... 2 30-231 :Delta Theta ......,.... ......... 2 38-239 Delta lTheta lPhi .,..... .,........... 3 10 Deutscher Verein ..... .......... 3 11 E Education, College of ....,,...........,...,,,.. 40 Ellis, ,Dean l.ippert1S., College of Agriculture .....,................................ 36 Engineering, College of ..,,............,.,,,. 42 Engineering Council .................. Engineering Queen ....... , F Featu res ...................................... 312-313 ..137-158 First lPresbyterian Church .............,.... 314 Football ..............................,...,... ..181-192 Freshman 'Class .................................. 109 Freshman Queen ., ................,............. 165 Future rFarmers of America .............. 315 Page 385 S II DEX G Ga1nma,.Delta .L .......... 'Gamma Iota, .......v........ 'Girls' 4JH lHouse ........ Graduate rSchool ....... Guild, Ticker ....,..... Page 16 317 ..........Z64-265 4+ 80-281 Harding, :President Arthur iM ...... ..... 2 9 lH1ll lH'all, ..... : ...................................... 26,3 'Homecoming Queen ., ..... ....,.. 1 64 Home tEc lClub..l.l...'..' .... ..,.. . .318 . Q' I. I Inter-Fraterhity' Council ,. .....-...,.,...,.... 255 Inter-'Fraternity Queen .......,.... 1 .... t..,166 International Relations ,Club ..,....,.... 319 Intramurals ...... E ............... , .... , ............. 193 . - ' Jones, President rLewis'lW.: ,.............. 28 Jordan, lDean John C., 'Graduate . School ...........A......,.........................,... 44 Junior 'Class .....................,...........,..,.,. 76 Junior lPan-Hellenic ...... ...,... 3 20 K Kappa Kappa iDelta +P1 ..... ......... ,Alpha ................. .......,..240-241 Kappa Kappa ,Gamma ..... I .......... 232-233 Kappa 'Pi .............. Q ............................,.. 322 'Kappa Kronenberg, lDean 'Hen College of 1Education.. ' L Sigma .............................. 242-243 ry AH., Lambda Chi Alpha .......,. Lambda Tau ................., Lambert, Coach Eugene ........ Laney, lGovernor LBen .... ..........244-245 ..,....194 Law Queen ..................... ..............,.. 1 66 Law School .......1........................ 46, 74-75 Leflar, iDean 'lR0bert A., School of lLaw ................. .............. 4 6 M Major-Minor Club .........,....,... ...,,,. 3 24 Met Club ...........,............ Milam, 'Dean ?Paul W., College of Business Administration .........,.... 38 Military Section .......................... 198-213 Military Staff ...... ,Mixed Chorus ....... 'Mortar lBoard .....,.... N Newman Club ...................... Nichols, Dean Guerdon lp., of Arts and 'Sciences ....,.. O O. I. W. .......................... . Omicron Delta Kappa ....... Orchesls ................... . ....... ..........201-202 ..........326-327 College .......331 ,......330 .......21S n 1 P Pan-American ..., ....... Pan-4Hellenic Council Pershing 'Rifles ............. . Phi Phi :Phi Phi 'Eta iS1gma ....,........ Alpha Delta ......... Alpha Theta ....... Beta Kappa ......... Phi lSigma .................,.... Page 332 ........225 ........212 ........333 ........334 ........335 .....,..336 ..,.....354 -Phi Upsllon Omicron ........ .,......... 3 37 Pi lBeta Phi ..............,.... .. ....... 234-235 Pi Kappa Alpha ......... ....... 2 46-247 Pi 'Mu .Epsilon ..,....... ,Pre-Med Club ..., -Press Club ...........338 ........339 'Publications ....................... ,...... 2 74-283 Publications, Q . Queens .... . ...... ...L... fBoard of ......... ........... 2 84 164-167 K R.. Razorback ..........,,.. ,... ....... 2 74-275 Razorback lHal.l ..... ....... 2 66-267 Rifle Team ............... Pi ......................... 211 Rootin' iRubes .............,..........,. 342-343 'R. O. T. 'C.-Razorback lBand.i .......... 213 , A -,.,.S ,, Scudder, Jeanette, iDean of lWomen.:, 48 Second Semester lStudents ........... . 132-133 -Senior -Class ........................................ 54 Sigma Alpha ,Epsilon ....... ....... 2 48-249 Sigma Alpha Iota ........... ,. ......... 341 Sigma ,Chi ................... ....... 2 5,2-253 Sigma Nu ......,........ ....... 2 50-251 Social Committee .........., ........ 5 2 Sophomore Class .............. Sophomore Council .........,... Stocker, Dean George kP., 90 College of Engineering ....... ........ 4 2 Student Christian 'Council ....... ........ 3 45 50 Student !Senate .................. T Tau Kappa Alpha .................,.. A ........ 346 Theta Tau ................. ...,...268-269 U , H I' Ark Boys' fHouse ..,.... ........... 2 72 I' Ark Girls' 'House ...... ....,.. 2 70-271 V Varsity Club .,....,.......,... ........ 3 48 W VVesley Foundation ....... ........ 3 49 Wesley Players .................................... 350 Wh0's iWh0 ..................,............... 159-163 Women's ,Athletic Association .......... 220 VVomen's lSports .................................. 214 Y YNIQCA .,..... ...... ....... 3 5 Z-353 I1 iVVCA ...... ....... . .. Z Zeta Tau Alpha ....,.. ...... ........351 ........254 Zeta Beta Tau ........,....... .236-237


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