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

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 416

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 416 of the 1949 volume:

Pmijersttg of JVrkattsas ' jjCibraru IN MEMORY OF VAN AND MARY HOWELL BY LEWIS 0. WATERSTREET Hundred Acres IIUNDRED ACRES are only a small States and of the state of Arkansas, yet there are within this land that comprises the University of Arkansas all the things that have made the country and state great. The University is a training ground for tomorrow’s citizens; it is here they learn the concepts and traditions that have made possible the growth of our country, so that when they leave, they will be fitted to be citizens of the United States and of Arkansas, even as they have been citizens of these hundred acres. That they may never forget their life here on these hundred acres, we present this, the 1949 Razorback, for the students of the University of Arkansas. Bill Waller, Editor Frank McGehee, Business Manager ICH in tradition are these hundred acres, for every insti¬ tution must have those things that are individual to it alone. The things that are reverenced through beauty, honor, dignity, or sentiment; the things that are remembered when college days arc over. The old North Tower has seen the styles and the tempo of the times change; but it itself re¬ mains the same; the symbol of the University of Arkansas to all who pass beneath its shadow. As the educational center of the state, these hundred acres must be . . . Classic beauty exemplified in the Chi Omega Greek Theatre. ' 01 CON Spoofer’s stone, the lover’s legend. The library houses the wisdom of the ages for modern interpretation. ODERN as tomorrow. Watch¬ word of Arkansas’ greatest educational institution, the University has realized the great contribution it can and must make to the progress of the state. A univer¬ sity’s greatest task is the preparation for the future of the students who come to it for guidance. But today a university must do more than this. It must, as Arkansas is doing, use its facilities in science, technology, and research to enlarge the lives of the people. As a truly great country, state, or school must be, these hundred acres are . . . Today’s university has its own book store. in spirit. A university is the leader of the people in its state it sets the standards and for¬ mulates the concepts of democracy that its people will have. In the University this year, we have students from farms and cities, from many states and foreign coun¬ tries. Good education without good citizens is value¬ less; for a university can only be called great when it recognizes the needs and capabilities of each and every student and accords him his deserved place. So may these hundred acres ever be . . . ors for students from other countries. Presidential ballots in ASPL’s mock election Governor McMath meets with the Univer sity legislators. v JzMk , RI11MP1IANT through loyalty. Love for one’s fi) school; a feeling of pride in its accomplish- ) ments; and joy and anticipation in its possi¬ bilities for the future—these arc the things that make a school live and occupy a place in the hearts of its students. Called school spirit or loyalty, it means that no university can make any real progress or contri bution to its country or to its state without the cooperation ol its students. The University of Arkansas is a great university—rich in tradition, modern as tomorrow, democratic in spirit, triumphant through loyalty—the future of the state of Arkansas is the future of these hundred acres. The cheerleaders get ready for “Whooo pig, su-e-ey.” ONTENTS Book one Administration and Classes OOK TWO Activities Book three Athletics and Military OOK FOUR Organizations Sunlight and shadow on the walk to Old Main Strangely calm and peaceful without the lights in the library or the hourly rush of students through its halls, the Law Building has a certain dignity of its own by virtue of the profession studied within its walls. I fere the laws of the land are studied by those who intend to carry on the democratic traditions of our country. Only a short distance away from the Law Building stands the Agriculture Building. Each offers training in a different field; but each is important and necessary in its contribution to our life. The College of Agriculture does more than train the future farmers; it instructs them in the latest methods of farming that sci¬ ence has discovered. Through the seasons of the year, the campus takes on the various aspects of Nature ' s beauty. The Chemistry Building looms large and imposing through the branches of trees stripped bare by the winter. In the background, the tower of Old Main rises alone against a gray sky, and the white clouds reflect the whiteness of the ground. Snow came to the campus, cov¬ ering the ground and the trees with its soft white blanket. The Chi Omega Greek Theatre re¬ poses alone in solitary whiteness; the stark branches of the trees etched sharply against the sky ' s grayness. But the serenity of the picture was soon disturbed by the tracks of many footprints, as life went on as usual around the campus. Spring or summer, winter or fall, Old Main remains the same. The trees in front lose their leaves with the first frost, only to wait until they come again in the spring; and the paths around the campus remain beautiful always. One of the signs that the Uni¬ versity has realized its need for more modern educational facil ities—the new addition to the Business Administration Building. Recently finished and beautifully landscaped, the building stands as a symbol of the place of busi¬ ness in today’s world. %I bH : k " . 1J j 1 A kwi PI y. j ' . 1 L, m Another path in another section of the campus. Leafy trees, the stately white Agriculture Building, and the inevitable sign of a university—people with books in their arms combine to make this picture a true representation of life on the campus, and the beauty of these hundred acres. A study in black and white— the Home Economics Building. I Iere it stands with doors wide open to receive and educate the prospective housewives. One of the newest buildings on the cam¬ pus; it contains complete facili¬ ties for training in the domestic arts, from the cooking of a meal to the sewing on of a button. HCME ' ECC ' r j Peabody Hall framed by a border of autumn leaves, NDRED ACRES THES Jj ■ mV m mk 4 J M i V JB . ' J9Rl 7 ilk -M 1 1 V J.il ' JK ■y B , N » A- )S i M MfewK . x ‘ 1H I SBC " M r m IK.; ‘A-- I In this Division . . . Administration Classes PRESIDENT LEWIS WEBSTER JONES Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, twelfth president of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, is widely known as an educator and economist. Dr. Jones, who came here from Bennington College in Vermont, is a native of Nebraska; but was reared near Portland, Oregon. He received his B. A. degree from Reed College in Portland. He did graduate work at Columbia University and Robert Brookings Graduate School, from which he received his Ph. D. His post-doc¬ toral work was done in England and Switzerland. He has directed the University’s three-fold development in resi¬ dence instruction, research, and extension. Dr. Jones’ aims for next year are four: further develop¬ ment of undergraduate work and of a State Medical Cen¬ ter; and expansion of the Graduate School and of Research Activities. Page 30 The PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE Scattered over the world are many relatively small bits of the earth’s surface which have become virtually hal¬ lowed ground—shrines which stand as monuments to man¬ kind’s struggle for personal freedom and intellectual and spiritual development. They have become shrines, not because they were espe¬ cially endowed with the material gifts of nature, but rather by their association with the lives and deeds of men and women, or generations of men and women, who left their imprint on the course of history. On November 11 th, 1871, three men—members of a Buildings and Grounds Committee of the Board of Trustees of the envisioned Arkansas Industrial University—arrived in Fayetteville to select a site for the infant institution of higher learning. After viewing ten proposed sites in Wash¬ ington County, they selected the William Mcllroy farm, the acres of which now constitute the main portion of the Fay¬ etteville campus. Nature had favored the location with great beauty, but the site itself had no prestige, no claim to fame. Beautiful though it was, it was merely one among thousands of fine Arkansas farms. As President Bishop remarked a few years later, it supplies “the soil alone to build upon”. It remained for generations of scholarly men and women, and genera¬ tions of earnest students, to make of it hallowed ground, a cultural and intellectual shrine of the state. It would be foolish indeed to attempt to evaluate in dol¬ lars and cents the contributions of the University of Arkan¬ sas to the state which gave it birth and which has nourished Joe E. Covington Executive Assistant it through three-quarters of a century. True, the academic and professional training which thousands of young men and women have received on our campus has brought to them increased earning powers, and the research and exten¬ sion activities have had far-reaching material benefits to the people of our state; but the intagible returns—breadth of vision, sense of civic responsibility, and profound apprecia¬ tion of our cultural, intellectual, spiritual, and political heri¬ tage—are beyond evaluation by any material standards. These are the things which have made a shrine of these broad acres. Only human achievement and human aspira¬ tions can keep this hilltop a hallowed place in the affections of future generations. Lewis Webster Jones, President GOVERNOR SIDNEY MtMATH The University of Arkansas is proud to have one of its most distinguished alumni as governor of the state. Though only thirty-six, Sid McMath, in his recent inauguration, placed another milestone in his career. Part of that career includes a fine record here in school. While working his way through law school, McMath was president of the freshman class, the sophomore class, and the Associated Students. Governor McMath served as a lieutenant colonel in the Marines, and was awarded the Silver Star. Then he re¬ turned home to Hot Springs and was elected District Pros¬ ecutor. From there, he went on to be elected the youngest governor in the history of the state of Arkansas. UNIVERSITY BOARD of TRUSTEES The Board of Trustees is the actual governing board of the University. These ten men decide the policies and prin¬ ciples that the school will follow, and they are the ones who must deal with the school ' s problems of expansion. This year the Board of Trustees presented an active pro¬ gram of development to the state assembly. They place special emphasis on the university’s expanding research pro¬ gram, and the growth of the State Medical Center in Little Rock. The establishment of the Institute of Science and Technology is an important step in this direction. The Board is also vitally interested in the development of the Grad¬ uate School. Appointments to the Board of Trustees are made by the Governor and confirmed by the State Senate. Terms of office extend for ten years, and are so arranged that one member is retired and replaced each year. By this method, the possibility of control of the University by any one political group is kept at a minimum. The present members of the Board come from all over the state. The chairman, Herbert L. Thomas, is from Fay¬ etteville. Judge 1 lenry S. Yocum is an attorney from El Dorado, and Wiley T. Jones, a planter from Madison. J. C. Black is from Rogers; Raymond F. Orr from Fort Smith; and Dr. Euclid M. Smith from 1 lot Springs. Jack T. Stevens, the newly-appointed member, is from Little Rock; P. E. Murphy is from Junction City; and W. W. Sharp from Brinkley. T. C. Carlson, the Financial Vice-President of the Uni¬ versity, serves as secretary of the Board. first Row: Chairman Herbert Thomas, W. W. Sharp, Raymond Orr, John Clinton Black, W. T. Jones. Second Row.- Henry Yocum, Dr. Euclid Smith, Fred I. Brown, Jay Dickey, P. E. Murphy. Page 33 SB T. C. CARLSON, Financial Vice-President BUSINESS OFFICE-REGISTAR ' S OFFICE From a staff of only three people in 1923, the University Business Office has grown into a modern big business enterprise, handling a four million dollar budget. Financial Vice-President T. C. Carlson is the head of the Business Office, which controls the finances of the LIniversity here at Fayetteville, the School of Medicine, the Hospital, and the Agricultural Extension Service, as well as the various agricultural experiment stations throughout the state. The Registrar’s Office is more familiar to those students who have spent anxious hours in there worrying about graduation credits. The work of Mr. Fred L. Kerr, the Registrar, and Mr. Carter Short, the Assistant Registrar, however, can be classified under several headings. The office is responsible for keeping accurate records of the work of students. Tran¬ scripts to other universities are issued and entrance credits are checked by this office, which is also in charge of all special examinations. Page 34 DEAN GUERDON D. NICHOLS COLLEGE of ARTS and SCIENCES Arts and Sciences, one of the biggest and certainly the most inclusive school, takes in the departments of music, art, drama, science, journalism, and all points between, including the regular academic courses. If you are very smart, you can make Phi Beta Kappa, highest honorary, whose mem¬ bers are chosen from the. upper ten per cent of the students, on the basis of high moral character and scholarship. The school grants six degrees; B.A., B.S., B.M., and A.S. in S.W.; also the associate degrees in Arts and Science from the special two year curriculum. Honoraries include Lambda Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Psi Chi, Pi Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Phi Alpha Theta, which was founded here. The newest division of the college is Fine and Applied Arts, which gives us students and faculty concerts, picture exhibits, and dramatic performances. Dean of the college is Guerdon D. Nichols, an Iowan with degrees from both Iowa and Nebraska LIniversity, and a member of Sigma Psi. Page 35 DEAN LIPPERT S. ELLIS COLLEGE of AGRICULTURE Agri Day is the climax of the year for all Agri students. The Agri Day Association sponsors it, and the students celebrate their freedom from classes with a picnic and a dance. They crown the prettiest girl in the school as their queen; and all pay homage to their mascot, the rooster. Back in the good old days, they used to paint great white feet everywhere; and fight with the engineers. The college offers many opportunities to the future farmers and home¬ makers, giving the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture and Home Economics. Honor fraternities are Alpha Zeta for Agri majors and Phi Upsilon Omicron for the girls in Home Ec. The monthly magazine, Jbe Agriculturist , helps them keep up to date on scientific pig and chicken raising. The school is guided by Dean Lippert S. Ellis, who was born on a farm near Bridgeport, Mich. He graduated and received his B.S. and later Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin. Dean Ellis also directs the Experiment Station and the Agricultural Extension Service. Page 36 DEAN PAUL W. MILAM COLLEGE «[ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dean Paul W. Milam is a native Arkansan who went to school in Texas, but came back here to become the dean of the business school. His mas¬ ter’s is from Texas University; his doctorate is from NYU. The college is versatile, offering around fifty specialized courses, plus all those the poor freshmen are required to take. The commerce library has two distinctive features: one, it’s quiet there; and two, you are permitted to smoke. The two factors combine to make the night study of the little machines irresist¬ ible. They have two Commerce Days, the main one in the Spring; besides a heated campaign for the queen that has been going on for months, they have a convocation in the morning, and luncheon for the big wheels. The afternoon picnic is highlighted by the annual faculty-student baseball game; that night there is a banquet and dance. The whole day is the work of the Commerce Guild, the governing body of the school. Beta Gamma Sigma is the highest honorary; Alpha Kappa Psi and Chi Theta are pro¬ fessional societies. Page 37 DEAN HENRY H. KRONENBERG COLLEGE of EDUCATION Dean Henry H. Kronenberg, from South Haven, Minn., is the man who decides what to teach the future teachers. A graduate of Illinois College, with a master ' s degree from there and doctorate from the University of Minnesota, his main hobby is his garden. The general term, education school, covers three fields: general educa¬ tion, for those who plan to teach in grade schools or do regular high school academic work; vocational, for specialists in such varied fields as acriculture, home ec, and industrial education; and physical, for the future instructors in phys. ed. The highest honorary is Kappa Delta Pi. Both an elementary and a high school are maintained by the college, where prac¬ tice teaching is done by students. They get to give the tests and grade them, for a change. Hie Teacher ' s Placement Bureau offers its services to graduates, a good job guarantee. One outstanding feature is that all graduates automaticaly receive a teacher ' s certificate on completetion of their work. Page 38 DEAN GEORGE BRANIGAN COLLEGE of ENGINEERING Engine school is reputedly the hardest school on campus. Blood, sweat, and tears lead to degrees in six fields; Bachelor of Science in Agricultural, Cdvil, Chemical, Electrical, Industrial, and Mechanical Engineering. They publish the Arkansas Engineer, which features articles on current develop¬ ments in both science and engineering. The Engineering Council sponsors Engineer 5 Day; they paint huge green shamrQcks on every sidewalk, have a contest to determine the man behind the best beard, and the lucky win- ner rates a kiss from St. Patricia, their queen. The college is run by Dean George Branigan, a native Nebraskan, who came here from Iowa State College. Dean Branigan has his degree from die University of Nebraska, and a master of science from Kansas State College. Tau Beta Pi, donor of that stone key out in front of Old Main, is the highest honorary. Theta Tau and Alpha Chi Sigma are professional frat¬ ernities; Pi Mu Epsilon is honorary math, for those who can pass Integral Calculus. p age 39 DEAN JOHN CLARK JORDAN Thirty weeks residence, an oral exam, and sometimes a thesis—and where does it get you? A master ' s degree, if you’re lucky. Graduate school is the smallest on campus, but one of the roughest. Started back in 1927, with only 34 students, the school is the baby of all the colleges. Now it is busy with big plans for the future. The present program of work leading to the master’s degree will be strengthened, and facilities will be added for the Ph.D. and Doctorate of Education. Dean John Clark Jordan, who has been through it all himself, and has a B.A., an M.A., and a Ph.D., the latter two from Columbia University, is the head of the school. National president of Blue Key, men’s honorory, his interests are many and varied. He started out planning to take over his uncle’s drug store, but developed an interest in English literature that seemed more exciting than making up prescriptions. Now he is one of our most prominent educators, and still finds time for his fondness of both music and good steaks. GRADUATE SCHOOL Page 40 DEAN ROBERT A. LEFLAR LAW SCHOOL Never date a boy in Law School if you want to see him more than once or twice a semester. They spend most of their time studying madly in the famous Law library, the rest of their time griping about it. This den of higher learning is under the masterful hand of Dean Robert Allen Leflar, a native of Arkansas, who got his B.A. from here in 1922, and went on to 1 larvard for his LL.B. and S.J.D. He came here in 1927, and became Dean of the college in 1943. A Phi Beta Kappa, he is a member of both the Arkansas and the American Bar Association. TTe future lawyers and legal lights learn through the study and discus¬ sion of cases, which is real training for their careers. The school runs a pre-legislative institute every two years, where the newly-elected members can earn all about the legislature ' s official procedure. On Lawyer’s Day, they choose themselves a queen to reign over the banquet and dance, hold a Moot Court to end all Moot Courts, and, in general, throw off the cares of the world. Page 41 DEAN OF WOMEN Dean Jeanette Scudder A warm, friendly, brown-eyed woman has one of the biggest jobs on this campus. Miss Jeanette Scudder, our Dean of Women, is responsible for the welfare of every woman student. Quite a task, but she is well qualified for it. She is a graduate of Purdue, with a major in English and Psychology, and a master ' s in personnel ad ministration. Her especial interests are student counseling and wo men ' s housing problems. If he could do anything in the world he wanted to, he ' d do exactly what he is doing today. That ' s John Earl Shoemaker, our new Dean of Students. He was born in Seattle, Wash., but later moved to Little Rock. A graduate of Harvard, he has a cum laude degree in chemical engineering and a master of science degree in metallurgical engineering. He was formerly assistant director of the Ordark Re¬ search Project. Page 42 STUDENT SENATE The Student Senate, which acts as the student governing body of the University of Arkansas, operated for the first time this year under the new constitution. Adopted last spring, the constitution gives the Senate greatly increased financial powers. Acting as a mediator between university officials and the student body, the Senate investigated everything from the new “cut” system to student grievances about the seating arrangements at the Little Rock football games. In order to better the relations between the University and the city of Fayetteville, a Student-Town Relations Committee was formed to meet with city officials whenever it was deemed necessary. k I ) 1 U • r H-i.. n, m mm 1 _ I I ... II IV i 1 mM . 1 i 1 n V w ;; jl ... Jk — jv Wk front Row: Gipson, Bourgeois, Daugherty, Hammond, Hurst, Barton, Curry, Gaines. Second Row: Richardson, Brown, Kittrell, Niblock, Holiman, Apple, Galvean. Back Row: Bass, Hardin, Bowen, Reichert, Thomas, H’Doubler, Robinson. BOB APPLE FRANCES BARTON BILLY BASS LOUISE BOURGEOIS BILL BOWEN WAYNE BOYCE W. F. BROWN JACK BURGE HUGH HARDIN STUDENT SENATE MEMBERS NELLE CURRY FLOY DAUGHERTY PETE H’DOUBLER ELIZABETH GAINES BILL GALYEAN ERNIE GIPSON WILSON GUICE DEANE HAMMOND DOUG COOPER CHRIS HOGIN ARTHUR HOLIMAN GEORGE ANNA HURST CHARLES KITTRELL BOB McANINCH WALTER NIBLOCK MARY ELLEN PHILPOT JIM REICHERT RUSSELL REIMULLER RALPH RILEY WILLIAM ROBINSON REX SALLIS BII1 Y RAY THOMAS JOE E. COVINGTON DEAN SCUDDER DEAN SHOEMAKER DR D. P. RICHARDSON •Page 43 STUDENT BODY OFFICERS front " Row: Long, Alexander, Linton. Back Row: Boyce, Block, Sallis. Another important permanent committee was organized this year by the Senate. Known as the Education Co¬ ordination committee, the members of this committee are to meet at intervals with President Jones to discuss the educa¬ tional policies of the university. This committee includes one member from each college on the campus, with the proviso that at least one of the seven members is also a member of the Student Senate. The Senate acted in behalf of the student feeling aroused by the placing of various fences and other obstacles around the campus and appointed a committee to meet with Build¬ ings and Grounds officials on the subject. Most of the fences are to be removed and plans have been made for the con¬ struction of new paths around the campus. This committee also acted to have signs placed on the two main highways outside of Fayetteville advertising the fact that the University is located here. The Student Court also comes under the jurisdiction of the Senate, and the members of the court are Senate ap¬ pointees. At semester, Bill DeCaulp was named chief jus¬ tice of the court to succeed Oliver Hall. In the spring, the Senate started the ball rolling on Gaebale with the appointments of the Gaebale co-chairmen, Buddy Lackey and Irv Sapherstein. The Senate also ap¬ pointed class representatives to work with the chairmen on plans for the festival. Forrest Long, of Augusta, was elected president of the Associated Students last spring. In the absence of Forrest, who was also a representative to the state legislature, Bob Linton, as vice-president, presided over the meetings. Betty Alexander served as secretary and Bill Block as treasurer. Rex Sallis, as a representative of the Independent party, served as the majority leader of the Senate. Bill Bowen succeeded him as majority leader when Rex graduated at semester. Wayne Boyce served as the leader of the minority party, the New Deal. Page 44 ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Seated: Faulkner, Sallis, FFDoubler, Hurst. Standing: Galyean. The former Social Committee of the Senate was split up this year into two separate committees; the calendar com¬ mittee and the entertainment committee. The calendar committee, headed by H. N. Faulkner as chairman, had the job of appointing dates for all social functions. This included all parties, dances, and other social affairs given by the Student Union, Student Senate, or other organized groups. The entertainment committee did a fine job of bringing name bands to the campus, as a total of four came here during the year. Rex Sallis headed the committee first semester, but was succeeded by Charles Kittrell when he graduated. The senate committee and the union dance com¬ mittee also worked closely together to provide a student dance on week-ends when there was no organized student activity. The first big all-student dance of the year was held in October when Shep Fields and his “Syncopated Soda Straws” played for a concert and dance in the field house after the Baylor football game. In December, the committee did considerably better by the students by arranging for Jimmy Dorsey and his band to play here. This dance was the beginning of what the members of the committee hope will be an annual institution —the Porker Party. The idea originated with Rex Sallis who believed that the football team should be honored with a dance, and that the team itself should select King Porker. Gordon Long was chosen King Porker for the 1948 season. On February 26, as the first big dance of the new semes¬ ter and as the first act of Charles Kittrell as the new head of the committee, the entertainment committee arranged for Vaughn Monroe to play here. Monroe broadcast his nation¬ wide radio program from the field house and followed it up by a concert and dance. This dance had the largest attend¬ ance of any school dance ever held. The last all-school dance of the year was the Gaebale Dance for which the committee made all arrangements. Page 45 Association of WOMEN STUDENTS J-roni Row. Ragan, Kight, Gipson, Hopper. Second Row-. Ingram, Covey, Bennett, Brigance, Swayze, Philpot, Garrett. Back Row.- Tallent, Cross, Smith, Hammond, Jacobs, Stuart. The Association of Women Students, known as AWS, is the main organization of all women students on the campus. It is composed of an executive, a judicial, and a governing board. AWS organizes all the undergraduate women on the campus into one group, thus strengthening their roles in campus activities. AWS gives all women students a voice in their own self- government. Every undergraduate woman on the campus is a member of this organization, which has as its aims the promotion of good fellowship among women students, and the upholding of the highest standards of loyalty to the University. Officers of AWS for the years 1948-49 were: Ernestine Gipson, President; Nan Hopper, Vice-president; Jean Ann Kight, Secretary; and Betty Ragan, Treasurer. The first fall mass meeting of AWS was held in the Union Ballroom. Serving as a means of introducing the new students to the vital role played by the organization in all phases of campus life, the meeting was highlighted by a fashion show. In December, the annual vice-versa Christmas Ball was held, to which the members could invite their favorite dates or go “stag”. The dance is the one turn-about affair of the year, when the boys have to worry about pleasing the stag line. Mitch Young was officially named St. Nick at inter¬ mission ceremonies. One of the most notable functions performed by AWS is the Vocational Information Conference held during the spring semester. Women noted in their professions are in¬ vited to the university to give a series of lectures to girls interested in the same fields. This is quite informative and especially valuable to girls who have not decided what career they wish to follow. The final mass meeting is held late in the spring and is called the Spring Festival. It consists of a buffet supper held in the Chi Omega Greek Theatre and a short business meet¬ ing. After the supper, the new members of the Sophomore Council are announced; and then the new members of Mortar Board are tapped in an impressive ceremony. Page 46 Page 47 The Seniors “J don ' t care if it is underlined , it’s still a new book. " EDWARD W. ABBOTT Business, Pine Bluff K 2, Cheer Leader Junior Interfrat. Council, ABC FLORENCE ADAMS Arts Sciences Little Rock Blackfriars JOSEPH B. ABELL Engineering Mena A X 2, II M E AIChE, Scabbard Blade JOE D. ADAMS Business England Z N, A K YMCA, ABC Tennis 3 47, " 48 JOHN H. ABERCROMBIE Arts Sciences Little Rock Pre-Med Club WILBURN C. ADAMS Agriculture Benton, FFA Animal Ind. Club ADA JAMES G. AKINS CLINT A. ALBRIGHT BETTY ALEXANDER EDWARD C. JOHN E. ABNER E. ALFORD MITCHELL E. Engineering Business Arts Sciences, Mena ALEXANDER ALEXANDER Arts Sciences ALFORD Benton Administration Little Rock Commerce Guild T K A, AWS, YWCA, BSU, Sec. Assoc. Students, Engineering Queen ’46, Student Senate J 47- 48 Business Administration Van Buren Arts Sciences Magnolia Pre-Med Club Baseball J 48-’49 Nashville Engineering Hot Springs n M E, A X 2 AIChE JIMMIE L. A. ROY ALLEN ERNEST J. ALLEN HAROLD H. ALLEN WILLIAM E. ALLEN HERMAN D. RICHARD E. ALLDREDGE Business Agriculture Business Business ALSTON ANDERSON Business Administration Appleton Administration Administration Arts Sciences Engineering Administration Camden AZ St. Joe Texarkana Manila North Little R Sweetwater, Texas 2 A E, A K 2 AE K 2 II K A Pre-Med Club ABC r T ASCE CLYDE S. ANDREWS Business Administration Marianna 2 X, A K ROBERT E. APPLE Agriculture Dardanelle Student Senate Animal Ind. Club JOHN F. ARNETT Education Emmet Major-Miner Club CARY E. ASHLEY Business Administration Little Rock IT K A JO ANN RIEDEL ATKINS Arts Sciences Fort Smith Band Chorus JAMES D. ATKINSON Arts Sciences Prescott K2 HENRY T. AYLOR Business Administration Mountain Home II K A HOLLIS F. BAILEY Agriculture Malvern ANCIL W. BAKER Agriculture St. Joe ADA CARL BAKER Business Administration Bradley CHARLES G. BAKER Agriculture Russellville A Club Track ’47, ' 48 JAMES E. BAKER Business Administration Little Rock JOSEPH E. BAKER Business Administration Little Rock WILLIAM J. BAKER Arts Sciences Lincoln CALVIN P. BALDWIN Agriculture Lonoke JIMMIE T. BALDWIN Business Administration Glenwood CARROLL F. BALL Arts Sciences Newport II K A CECIL G. BALL Engineering North Little Rock AIEE WILLIAM M. BALLARD Business Administration Batesville GLEN J. BANGS Engineering Booneville WILLIAM P. BANKS Arts Sciences Hazen ELIZABETH JAMES L. LEWIS A. PAUL L. BARNARD CHESTER B. GORDON BARNES LEE G. BARNES BANKSTON BAREFIELD BAREFIELD Business BARNES Agriculture Business Business Arts Sciences Agriculture Administration Agriculture Sheridan Administration Hamburg Texarkana Mineral Springs Little Rock Sheridan Sheridan Camden AWS, YWCA K2 Jfjriculturist Staff 2 AE AZ — A E Mixed Chorus Branner Geology Wesley Players ASPL IRC Club YMCA Photography Club The Seniors Reyes emotes during final rehearsals of " As you Like It. " BILLY G. BARNETT Arts Sciences Perryville V. Pres. AX A Press Club Men ' s Chorus ROBERT F. BARTHOLOMEW Business Administration Fayetteville Pershing Rifles A 4 Q JAMES F. BARNETT Business, Batesville X A E, A K Blue Key, Guild Ticker, Student Senate 47- 4$ Commerce Guild RAY A. BARTON Engineering Fayetteville 0T T B II, TIME PAUL J. BARNETTE Engineering Homer, La. ROBERT H. BARTON Engineering Princeton, N. J. AIEE IRE CHARLES D. BASHAM Business Cincinnati, Ohio KZ Varsity Track A Club JOE N. BASORE Arts Sciences Berryville TIKA YMCA Sec. ASPL IRC HERMAN N. BASSETT Engineering Fayetteville ASME GEO. T. BATCHELOR Business Little Rock EARL W. BATES Business Little Rock WM. A. BAXTER Agriculture Dermott ADA LOUI G. BAYNE Arts Sciences Pine Bluff 2 AE A Club Canterbury Club ALLEN R. BEARD Arts Sciences Augusta SAMUEL J. BEARD Business Augusta ZAE YDC, YMCA, ROTC Scabbard Blade Men ' s Bible Class WM. A. BEARD Engineering Fort Smith ZAE 0T ABC JACK M. BEARSCH Business Pine Bluff EMMA RUTH BEASLEY Education Centerton PAUL D. BEASLEY Business Little Rock n K A WM. B. BELFORD Business Corning JOE D. BENNETT Arts Sciences Harrison II K A ABC Varsity Club LESTER L. BENNETT Engineering Bismarck LEO J. BENSON Arts Sciences Gentry K2 Varsity Club THELMA L. BEQUETTE Business Lowell ARNOLD A. BERNER Agriculture Springdale DAISILEE BERRY Arts Sciences Benton ‘l 2, XA Rootin’ Rubes Wesley Players AWS WAYMON A. BETTERTON Business Alma CHARLES E. BIGGS Arts Sciences Little Rock BOBBIE JEAN BIRD Arts Sciences Little Rock II B ! YWCA, WAA ELROY C. BISCHAF Business Little Rock JOHN WM. BISHOP Engineering Little Rock JAMES O. BLACK Arts Sciences Earle I B K, A T LAURA E. BLACKMOR Arts Sciences Marianna Press Club Traveler Staff Student Union Publicity Comm. BILL D. BLAIR Agriculture Melbourne BOB BLAKEMORE Business Prairie Grove Square Compass FRANK G. BLAKEMORE Engineering Prairie Grove MEMORY L. BLAND Arts Sciences Walnut Ridge n b i YWCA, AWS, YDC ROBERT P. BLAND Business Paragould AX A ABC AUBREY G. BLANKS Business Little Rock K A ABC MILBURN W. BLANTON Education Cherry Hill WARREN D. BLAYLOCK Business Alma TRUMAN O. BOATRIGHT Agriculture Alma MARY EVELYN BOAZ Agriculture Fayetteville OIW Home Ec Club WARREN E. BOCK Business Roe 2 N Commerce Guild Pres. Jr. Class Bus. School ROBERT L. BOGLE Arts Sciences Vinita, Okla. WILSON H. BOHANING Business Blytheville Vice-Pres. 2 II YMCA LILLARD L. BALLS Business Conway WILKES D. BOND Business Marion Vice-Pres. IT K A Interfraternity Council ' 47 The Seniors " And then the Jraveling Salesman says to the Tanner . . BOBBY J. BONNETTE Business Dierks THOMAS L. BOONE Business Little Rock 2 AE ABC Newman Club DAVID V. BOSTIAN Agriculture Morrilton 4-H Club Animal Industry Club WALTER H. BOSTIC Business Cabot VFW JOHNIE E. BOUNDS Engineering Little Rock LAURA L. BOURGEOIS Business, Hot Springs Pres. ZTA, YWCA Homecoming Queen Pres. Panhellenic Student Senate WM. G. BOWDEN TOM H. BOWLING JAMES EARLE LELAND A. JEANNE D. JOHN B. BRACY WM. C. BRADFORD Business Business BOWMAN BOWMAN BOYDSTON Engineering Arts Sciences Little Rock Pryor Business Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Little Rock Sheridan 2 N, A T Bus. Mgr. Quild Ticker Commerce Guild Scabbard Blade Little Rock 2 AE Meridian, Miss. Fayetteville OIW, AWS Pres. 2 X ASCE 02 BEN V. BRAINERD RALPH G. JAMES W. DAVID K. BRAY JAMES N. BRAY JOHN G. BRENNER JACK D. BREWER Business BRANTLEY BRASHEARS Engineering Education Business Business Chautauqua, Ill. Agriculture Engineering Fayetteville Hampton Parkin El Dorado Hamburg Huntsville AIEE, IRE U of A Band AIChE K2, AK ROBERT J. brickell Business Little Rock RUTH DEAN BRIGHAM Arts Sciences Springfield, Mo. PAUL H. BRINSON Agriculture Fayetteville MARILYN M. BRITT Arts Sciences Morrilton AWS, YWCA WAA, IRC Deutscher Verein CHARLES D. BROCK Engineering Pearcy JARLE BRORS Arts Sciences Oslo, Norway ARTHUR L. BROWN Business Fort Smith K A ABC bi lly g. brown Ar ts Sciences Helena 2 t E Branner Geology Club FRAiSlK W. BROWN Business Little Rock Student Senate IRC, ASPL Student Calendar Committee JAMES K. BROWN Business Fort Smith LOTTIE MAY BROWN Arts Sciences Fayetteville Sophomore Council Press Club OIW, University Religions Club MARVIN L. BROWN Engineering Fayetteville Pres, r I ASCE, YMCA, ASPL Scabbard Blade RICHMOND L. BROWN Business Pottsville WINSLOW E. BROWN Education Benton ville n Pres. University Religions Club Harold dean browner Engineering Cotton Plant A 2 | BSU Council GLENDON C. BRUCE Engineering Newport Vice-Pies. © T n M E YMCA, ASME Scabbard Blade HALBERTS. BRUCE Business Fort Smith 2 N Commerce Guild Scabbard Blade FERYL R. BRUNK Agriculture Siloam Springs LLOYD T. BRYAN Business Little Rock COLVIN B. BRYANT Agriculture N. Little Rock a r p RONS GUS H. BRYANT Agriculture Locust Bayou ATP RICHARD T BRYANT Business A p Pr ' ngs CARIED. BUCKLEY Arts Sciences Pine Bluff K2 Pre-Med Club JAMES H. BUCKLEY Business Pine Bluff ABC MARION A. BUERCKLIN Arts Sciences Warren American Chemical Society ROBERT C. BULLOCK Business Camden ZU f A K SHERRILL H. BUMPERS Agriculture Little Rock AUBREY G. BURKE Business Helena £ X The Seniors A cup of coffee and a cigarette before facing that eight o ' clock. RICHARD J. BURKE Engineering Hot Springs Pres. A X A Interfrat Council ASME, ASCE VIVIAN E. BURKS Business Little Rock University Masonic Lodge CLAYBORN J. BURLESON Engineering Little Rock 0 T KURT D. BURNS Arts Sciences Gentry AE A Pre-Med Club SARAH ANN BURNS Arts Sciences Jonesboro Vice-Pres. XO Pres. Blackfriars Mixed Chorus AWS, YWCA DOUGLAS R. BURROWS Agriculture Melbourne KEITH BURROWS Business Little Rock BILLY ANDREW BURT Business Joiner II K A ABC MITCHELL L. BURTON Business Paris ANNE VICTORIA BUSH Arts Sciences Little Rock II B I Mixed Chorus AWS, YWCA, YDC SALLIE GIPSON BUSHONG Education Fort Smith OIW, WAA Major-Minor Club GEO. EUGENE BUTLER Business Osceola 2 X Sec. Newman Club GRACE ELAINE BUTLER Arts Sciences Fayetteville IIB I Sec. X, A T Mixed Chorus LOREN L. BUTLER Arts Sciences Little Rock nKA AX2 WALTER LEE BUTLER Agriculture Keiser ATP Animal Industry Club, RONS A. ARNOLD BYER Arts Sciences New York City, N. Y. JACK MARCUS BYRD Business El Dorado THOMAS M. BYRD Business El Dorado 2 AE JOHN E. CAGLE Engineering Little Rock ASCE MAURICE E. CALAWAY Arts Sciences Pine Bluff A 2 ! , IRC, YMCA YDC, Met Club, Pan. Amer. Club, Student Bar Assoc., ASPL, BSU VIOLA CALLAHAN Agriculture Clover Bend OIW, WAA, aws W esley Foundation Home Ec Club DOYLE CAMPBELL Business Fayetteville Mixed Chorus ROTC JAMES N. CAMPBELL Education Little Rock JAMES W. CAMPBELL Business Fayetteville JOHNNY CAMPBELL Education Harrison II KA Varsity Basketball MARY LOU CAMPBELL Arts Sciences Fayetteville II B ‘I , I B K IRC A T, Press Club Traveler Staff Young Republicans ALICE FAYE CARDWELL Agriculture Johnson Rootin ' Rubes Coterie Home Ec Club THOMAS P. CARMICHAEL Business Little Rock JOE KEITH CARNEY Education Fayetteville CHARLES F. CARROLL Business Hot Springs 2 A E, A K CHARLES M. CARROLL Business Little Rock 2 X MARY JOYCE CARROLL Arts Sciences El Dorado House Mgr. X 9. V.-P. Mortar Board Pres. YWCA, Newman Club, Press Club JAMES M. CARRUTH Agriculture Lexa GEO. RICHARD CARSON Engineering Benton 2 X, 0 T AIEE, BSU CHARLES E CARTER Education Murfreesboro BETTY CASE Arts Sciences Harrison KKT AWS Rootin ' Rubes Chm. Student Union Art Committee KENDALL CASHION Arts Sciences Fayetteville 2 X Branner Geology Club MATTHEW K. CASHION Business Eudora K 2 MARY ELLEN CASTLEBERRY Education Leslie Rootin ' Rubes BSU, AWS, IRC WAA, YWCA BOBBIE SUE CASTLING Arts Sciences Fayetteville A r, AWS WAA, YWCA Exec. Sophomore Council WILMA G. CAUDLE Agriculture Winslow CHARLES E caviness Agriculture Hazen A 2 LOWELL AVON CEARLEY Arts Sciences Pine Bluff nKA VANCE L. CECIL Engineering Springdale ASME B. W. CHAFFIN, JR. Arts Sciences Magnolia 2 AE University Social Com., ABC SARAH CHAMBERS Arts Sciences Prescott Met Club IMOGENE CHAPMAN Education Hardy Student Christian Council AUSTIN B. CHAPPELLE Arts Sciences ' Prescott 2 112, aspl University Masonic Lodge The Seniors Jbe Sigma Pi ' s answer roll call. HARRY K. CHENAULT Agriculture Little Rock JAMES CLYDE CHISM Education Fresno, Calif. JOE JOHN CHIVERS Agriculture Conway DORRIS N. CHOATE Agriculture McRae Animal Industry Club, FFA ERNEST P. CIALONE Arts Sciences Fort Smith HARVEY L. CIGAINERO Agriculture Texarkana CLIFTON BOB FRED B. CLARK KENNETH B. WM. M. CLARKSON ROBERT J. SAMUEL M CLARK Engineering CLARK Arts Sciences CLASSEN CLAWSER Arts Sciences Fort Smith n ka, 2112 Blackfriars Natl Collegiate Players, YMCA Quitman AIRE, AIEE Agriculture Hackett Animal Industry Club, ADA Springdale Engineering Charleston A X 2 Newman Club AIChE Engineering Atkins ALVIN H. CLEMENT Arts Sciences Alma Branner Geology Club IRE DONNA LEE CLEMENT Arts Sciences Mena GEO. DUFF CLOWERS Engineering Pine Bluff ASME BRYANT J. THOMAS E. ROBERT I. DONALD COHEN ROBERT H. COLE COCHRAN COCHRAN COFFMAN Arts Sciences Business Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Business Fort Smith Magnolia Little Rock Little Rock Bradford B T Sec., $ B K 2 N 2 N Pan-American Club n M E, I H 2 ABC Interfrat Council University Masonic Lodge Chess Club Student Union Comm. David b. COLEMAN Arts Sciences Jonesboro 2X FREDDIE COLEMAN Arts Sciences Stuttgart k k r AWS, YWCA Rootin ' Rubes Mixed Chorus PAUL COLEMAN Education Marion II ME Varsity Basketball WENDELL H. COLEMAN Business Memphis, Tcnn. K2 CLEON W. COLLIER Agriculture Gillett ADA, YMCA ROBERT E. COLLIER Arts Sciences Lowell WM. JAMES COLLINS Business Little Rock 2 X, A 0 I YDC PATTON COMBS business Dorado 2 X JOHN PHILIP CONNELL Engineering Fayetteville II M E, AIChE Newman Club JOSEPH P. CONNOLLY Arts Sciences Des Moines, Iowa CHARLES E. COOK Engineering Magnolia AIEE, IRE GROVER M. COOK Engineering Vanndale JAMES S. COOK Agriculture Fayetteville JIMMY F. COOK Business Fayetteville 2 X STAN COOK Business Texarkana K2 VIRGINIA JUNE COOK Arts Sciences Houston, Texas OIW, Coterie, Rootin’ Rubes, Wesley Players, Treas. Fr. Class ' 45 WM. HERTON COOK Business Fayetteville b r 2 ROSEMARY COOP Arts Sciences Hope ZT A AWS HUGHE D. COOPER Arts Sciences Norman WALTER E. COPELAND Business Little Rock ORVILLE BEN CORE Business Paris i h 2, r i Scc-Treas. Pre-Law n° Y E. COUCH Business Cave Springs HARLAN B. SARA COVEY LAVONNE COWAN ALLYN BERT COX ALMA WIDMER CECIL LESTER COUNTS Education Business Agriculture COX COX Engineering Wesley AIEE Little Rock K K T, Pres. WAA Pres. Major-Minor Club, Mortar Board Stud. Christian Coun. Heber Springs Fayetteville Animal Industry Club, ADA Agriculture Paragould Vice-Pres. Girls’ 4-H Club , Home Ec Club ADA, AWS Agriculture Russellville The Seniors freeman, Closely, Jrotter, and Bayne set their watches by the sundial. EDWIN C. COX GEORGE P. COX JAMES D. COX Engineering Business Business Pocahontas Little Rock Administration 2 X, 0 T TBII K 2 Dyess Blue Key ABC, Cheer¬ ASME, YMCA leader ' 43 ' 46 ' 47 TROY COX VAN R. COX JACK K. Agriculture Business CRABTREE Fayetteville Administration Engineering ADA, FFA Prairie Grove Bradley Animal Ind. Club AIEE Assoc. Editor Jlgriculturist ' 47 ALFRED H. CRAIG Agriculture Scott 2N ADA Animal Ind. Club CHARLIE W. CROOK Arts Sciences Parkin 2 AE LEE CRAWFORD Business Administration Brinkley EVERETTE A. CROSLOW Business Administration Blythesville IT K A BETTY JOE CREWS Business Osceola KKT, 2 A I Mixed Chorus YWCA, WAA, AWS Stu. Union Comm. JOHN R. CROSS Business Administration Little Rock JAMES H. CRINER Engineering Fayetteville AIEE, IRE JOE B. CROUCH Agriculture Fayetteville AI ' P Animal Ind. Club CHARLES CROCKETT Business Fayetteville 2 N, ABC Cheerleader ' 44, ' 46 Commerce Guild JOSEPH B. CROUCH Business Administration Rogers HORACE M. CROFOOT Business Administration Little Rock 2 N, Pres. A f Q ' 48 YMCA VELMA CROW Agriculture Holly Grove Rootin ' Rubes Home Ec Club WAA, AWS RUSSELL CROM Engineering Sulphur Springs AIEE JAMES P. CRUMPLER Arts Sciences El Dorado 2 AE V.-P. YMCA ' 47, ' 48 Pre-Med Club German Club BILLY R. CULVER Business Administration Springdale JOHN A. CUMMANS Business Administration Clinton ROBERT L. CUMMINGS Agriculture Prescott ATP CECIL W. CUPP Business Administration Arkadelphia 2 A E, A K ' P, X ALLAN CURRY Engineering Boonevillc Pres. II K A ’44 ASCE Trcas. II K A ’44 V.-Pres. Interfrat. Council ’44 ALEX S. CURTIS Engineering Rogers II K A AIEE, ABC VIVIAN DAVENPORT Agriculture Smackovcr 1 T 0 f Home Ec Club V.-Pres. BSU Pres. YWA ’47 GEORGE J. DAVIDSON Agriculture Heber Springs a r P r 1 Animal Ind. Club Interfrat. Council ADA ALVIN R. DAVIS Business Administration Camden GEORGE C. DAVIS Engineering Brinkley JACK E. DAVIS Arts Sciences Stephens MAC D. DAWSON Business Administration Eureka Springs WILLIAM J. DAWSON Business Administration Alicia WILLIAM R. DAWSON Business Administration Hardy WILLIAM W deaver Engineering Springdale 2 X, 0T O. L. DAILEY Business Administration Fayetteville IIK A ALVIN A. DANIEL Agriculture St. Joe ANNA MAE DAVENPORT Education St. Joe AWS, WAA SHERRELL E. DeBUSK Agriculture Guy AZ Animal Ind. Club FFA HAYDEN L. DECKER Agriculture Farmington JOHN P. DECKER Engineering Mena A£ I YMCA JAMES W. DEER Arts Sciences Huntsville IRE DOROTHY ANN DEITZ Arts Sciences Little Rock Z T A YWCA, WAA Rootin’ Rubes, AWS HENRY S. deLINDE Business Administration Little Rock GLADYS DEMPSEY Business Administration Bartlesville, Okla. WILLIAM C. DEMPSEY Engineering West Helena 0 T AIEE ROGER M. DEW Business Administration Hamburg BETTY DeWITT Business Siloam Springs A X E, Sec. K A 11 Guild Picker Staff ’47, ’48, Commerce Guild, WAA, AWS The Seniors Jilorlar Board ' s sell their official “calendars FLOYD B. DICKERSON Engineering Clarksville BETTY JEAN DISMANG Education Maynard V.-Pres. Girls ' 4-H House, AWS, Rootin’ Rubes Major-Minor Club SAM W. DICKEY Arts Sciences Booneville GLEN J. DIXON Arts Sciences Lincoln R. N. DILLINGHAM Business Administration Little Rock JOHN C. DOAN Agriculture Elaine 2 PE HARRY F. DODGE JAMES M. DORTCH HENRY C. DOSHIER HARRY W. Business Agriculture Business DOUGLAS Administration Scott Administration Agriculture Little Rock Yellville Paris K 2, Men’s Chorus ATP, r I States Righters Canterbury Club ROBERT P. DOUGHERTY Business, Little Rock Pres. 2AE, A K YDC, Pres. Com. Guild Blue Key, Student Bar Interfrat. Council JAMES W. DOWDEN Arts Sciences Little Rock 2X JAMES P. DOWNEY Business Administration Fayetteville LARRY L. DOYLE Engineering Forrest City TR II Scabbard Blade ASCE MILDRED DOYLE Education Forrest City OIW Wesley Players HAL M. DRAKE Engineering Little Rock AIChE Lloyd Halls Council BETTE JANE DRILLING Arts Sciences Corning Pres. AT, AWS Panhellenic Treas. Mortar Board YWCA HILLARD R. DUCKWORTH Arts Sciences Piggott BARRETT S. DUFF Engineering Plumcrville AX 2 AIChE Am. Chcm. Society GORDON B. DUGAL Agriculture Strong LELAND h. dugger Business Administration Valley Springs ROBERT V. DUNAVENT Business Administration West Memphis WILLIAM B. DUNCAN Business Administration Lonoke CHARLIE W. DUNN Business Administration Texarkana MACE A. DUNN Education Pottsville MAURICE A. DUNN Education Texarkana A2‘l YMCA, ASPL BSU HUGH C. DURRETT Business Administration Keota, Okla. FRANCIS W. DuVALL Engineering Benton AIEE TRILBY EARNHEART Business Parkin K K r AWS, YDC Commerce Guild YWCA MARVIN W. EASLEY Business Administration Gravette C. THOMAS EDMISTON Business Administration Decatur DAN C. EDWARDS Arts Sciences Clarksville EARL R. EDMONDSON Engineering Tampa, Fla. A X 2 AIChE HENRY B. EDWARDS Business Administration Lexa DAVID G. ELLIOTT Education Fayetteville THOMAS J. ELLSWORTH Business Administration Hot Springs 2 X EDWIN S. ELPHI NGSTONE Agriculture LaGrange 2 II CARL E. EMERSON Business Administration Fayetteville ERNEST R. ENGLES Engineering Fort Smith University Masonic Lodge BRUCE H. ESTES Engineering Hawesvillc, Ky. 6 T Sec. II M E V.-Pres IRE AIEE, RONS HARVEY D. ERWIN Business Administration Van Buren Ralph t. EUBANKS Education, Mulberry Pres. Kin, OiK A T, Blackfriars National Collegiate Players JOHN L. EVITTS Business Administration Fort Smith 2 N A I 0 Commerce Guild YMCA JOHN S. EXALL Engineering Fayetteville OAK TB IT A Club Vice-Chairman AIEE Tennis ’46, ’47, ’48 BURRELL B. FAIR Engineering Marion A ISC JOSEPH K. FARRAR Business Administration Marvell K 2 BENNIE FAUCETT Agriculture Coal Hill H. N. FAULKNER Arts Sci ences Helena K A, A E A Pre-Mcd Club The Seniors Betty " Pine 7op” Steed stomps it out on the Steinway. FRED A. FAUST Business Administration West Helena CARL E. FEWELL Business Administration North Little Rock Ark. Ind. Mgt. Assn. University Lodge U. D. BURTON M. FEINSMITH Arts Sciences Brooklyn, N. Y. B T A I ft A E A Deutscher Verein Pre-Med Club DARREL R. FIELDS Engineering l ittle Rock ASME, RONS SAE, IAS RICHARD L. FELTZ Arts Sciences Fayetteville n K A DONALD D. FIFER Business Adm. Chicago, Ill. Exec. Council Commerce Guild University Masonic Lodge GEORGE D. FISCHER Education Gentry Major-Minor Club ROBERT H. FISER Business Administration Little Rock EDITH HOLT FISHER Education North Little Rock MELVILLE W. FISHER Arts Sciences Vilonia RAYMOND W. FISHER Education Fayetteville Major-Minor Club Met Club YMCA, IRC CARL O. FITE Education Bauxite LOIS FLANAGIN Business Administration Mabelvale HAROLD H. FLEMING Business Administration Little Rock LELAND D. FLETCHER Engineering Piggott WOODROW E. FLETCHER Business Administration Fort Smith GERALD W. FLOCKS Arts Sciences Fort Smith K A Branner Geology Club Newman Club FRANKLIN G. FOGLEMAN Agriculture Marion 2X GEORGE A. FORESTER Engineering Searcy A X 2 AIChE, YMCA JAMES P. FOSTER Business Fort Smith SAE Band J 45, ' 46 Boots Spurs Mixed Chorus WILLIAM E fowler Agriculture DAVID S. FOX JOHN F. FRANCE DALE FREDERICK OREN C. FRY ZELMA B. FRY NEIL D. FULTON Business Education Arts Sciences Business Engineering Agriculture Administration Roland Mena Administration Morrilton Fayetteville Friendship Animal Ind. Club 2 N Debate Team University Theatre Gravette K A ASCE A Z, «I 2 MILDRED ANNE CADDY Arts and Sciences Newport 22 A T , AWS, IRC bee. Junior Class ' 48 Blackfriars Mixed Chorus HENRY L. GALLEGLY Engineering Mineral Springs ASCE ROBERT B. GALLMAN Engineering Fayetteville WILLIAM O. GALYEAN Business Administration Leachville Student Senate A2 I YMCA STEPHEN J. GAMMEL Business Administration Redfield CECIL A. GAMMILL Agriculture Marked Tree 2 N Animal Husbandry Club ROBERT T. GAMMILL Business Administration Camden 2 AE JOHN W. GANN Business Administration North Little Rock K 2 Scabbard Blade Square Compass WILLIAM C. GARDNER Business Administration Fort Smith 2N MARY LU GARRETT Arts Sciences Little Rock AAA ROBERT J. GARRETT Arts Sciences Hampton S N, V.-Pres. ABC Press Club Pre-Med Club Deutscher Verein CHESTER LEE GATES Education Hazen MURRAY R. GATTEN Engineering Forrest City DAVID A. GEAN Business Administration Little Rock BRUCE F. GENTRY Engineering Nashville IRA N. GENTRY Business Administration Arkadelphia 2X WILLIAM M. GIBBS Agriculture Fort Smith 3 N, ABC, AIC Scabbard Blade Jgriculiurist traveler Staff CHARLES E. GIBNEY Business Administration El Dorado 2 X ADAM E. GIBSON Business Administration Horatio BETTY C. GIBSON Business Monticcllo xn Rootin’ Rubes Commerce Guild Cheerleader ' 46- ' 47 DOYLE S. GIBSON Engineering Brinkley ASCE The Seniors Pat Sullivan signs up as a member of the Johnny Qraves Pan Club. LaVONNE GIBSON Arts Sciences Yellville Met Club DOROTHY JEANNE GILES Business Administration Fayetteville Rootin ' Rubes AWS, YWCA, WAA WORTH W. GIBSON Arts Sciences Fayetteville A X A, ABC Scabbard Blade Treas. Wesley Found. Pan-American Club ALVA H. GILLESPIE Business Administration Camden JAMES B. GILLENWATER Arts Sciences Hot Springs n K A Pres. Art Guild Pres. JOSEPH GILLESPIE Engineering Camden 0 T House Mgr. ' 47- 48 Arkansas Engineer ASME, YMCA ROBERT GILLIAM Business Administration Lockesburg WALTER P. GILMORE Business Administration Little Rock ROY C. GILSTRAP ALICE GION EARNESTINE JAMES B. GLEASON HAROLD F. Engineering Engineering GIPSON Business GOATCHER Fayetteville Altheimer Business Administration Agriculture I 1 1, ASCE, BSU Square Compass II M E ASCE, WAA Branner Geology Club Blytheville Mortar Board, Treas. Soph. Class, Treas. Jr. Class, Pres. AWS Sophomore Council Warren Plumerville JAMES C. GODDARD Education Fort Smith ALLAN H. LARON E. GOLDEN WILLIAM W. WILLIAM E. CHARLES H. ALFRED Y. GOLDBERG Agriculture GOOCH GORDEY GORDON GORDON Arts Sciences Bronx, N. Y. BT Pre-Med Club Arkadelphia Business Winchester K A Scabbard Blade Square Compass Business Administration Fort Smith n Engineering Siloam Springs A X A ASCE Agriculture Oneida EMMA LEE CORDON Education Oneida A I Sec. MARISUE GRAHAM Agriculture Tuckerman IIB I Home Ec Club AWS, YWCA MIRIAM GRAHAM Arts Sciences Bloomington, Ill. Press Club “Traveler Staff Razorback Staff ' 47 WALTER W. GRAHAM Engineering Little Rock KA ASCE WALTER GRAUPNER Engineering Little Rock S A E, r A AIChE CHARLES KENNETH GRAY Arts Sciences Fort Smith 2AE,AEA YDC, YMCA Scabbard Blade DALTON L. GRAY Arts Sciences De Vails Bluff Pre-Med Club Wesley Players YMCA ELSIE R. GRAY Business Administration Vails Bluff JULIA ELLEN GRAY Education Hardy Carnall Exec. Board Rootin ' Rubes Coterie, AWS MARION B. GREEN Engineering Bateville CAROL GREENWOOD Arts Sciences Texarkana II B4 Newman Club Blackfriars, Met Club AWS, YWCA, WAA IRVING GREER Business Harrisburg K A Pres. Interfrat Council JAMES K. GREIG Agriculture Van Buren A. D. GRIFFIN Arts Sciences North Little Rock 2X JAMES T. GRIFFIN Business Administration Carlisle n K A JOHN H. GRIGSBY Agriculture Walnut Ridge 2 II J. O. GRIZZELL Engineering Memphis, Tenn. Treas. 0 T, V.-Pres. T B n, V.-Pres. IT M E «I H Blue Key ASME, St. Pat ' 48 JACK E. GROBER Business Administration Fort Smith «I A0 NOLA DELLE GRUBBS Business Administration Eudora CHARLES W. GUARR Agriculture Osceola WILSON R. GUICE Engineering Pine Bluff AIEE, Chairman Engineering Council Student Senate EARL LEON GUINN Business Administration Fayetteville ADAM GUTHRIE Business Administration Prescott K 2 V.-Pres. VIRGINIA HADAWAY Arts Sciences Pine Bluff K K T YWCA AWS, Art Guild Student Union Com. JIMMY L. HAGLER Arts Sciences Little Rock Pre-Med Club WAYMON A. HALBROOK Agriculture Clinton MARY ANN HALEY Arts Sciences Clarksville Sec. n B ! , AWS YWCA, Pres. A T K A II ; Pan-American Club, French Club ROBERT G. HALEY Business Administration Fayetteville The Seniors !Moore and Stutheit see who can outstare tbe other. JACK W. HALL Agriculture Fayetteville II K A, Vice-Pres. KK Animal Indus¬ try Club, Varsity Club, A Club CLINT W. HALSTEAD Engineering Pine Bluff ASME PATRICIA BLOHM HALL Education Weldon, Iowa Major-Minor Club MILTON F. HALTER Business Administration North Little Rock RUPERT E. HALLEY Arts Sciences Fort Smith Art Guild DAVID LYNNE HAMILTON Business Administration 4 A0 A K ' P University Chorus JAMES WM. HAMILTON Business Administration Prescott K 2 ROBERT M. HAMILTON Business Administration Little Rock 2AE WM. JOHN HAMILTON Business Administration Little Rock K 2 Sec. Traveler Staff YMCA, ABC AVIS DEVON HAMMOND Business Fayetteville II K A r Blue Key Animal Industry Club AZ DEANE HAMMOND Arts Sciences Fayetteville Pres. OIW, A T YWCA, Stud. Senate K A Soph. Council AWS Exec. Council, DSF HUIE BELL HAMMOND Agriculture Cleveland University Masonic Lodge BARBARA HAMPTON Arts Sciences Fayetteville Blackfriars, YWCA U of A Debate Team OIW, AWS, Student Union Radio Com. NORFLET HAMZEY HARRY CHESNEY HOMER JOHN MAXINE WALLICK MARY IONIA ACHEL ENOS MARIANNE Education HANEY HANNA HANNA HARDCASTLE HARDCASTLE HARDEE Clarksville Business Engineering Business Agriculture Agriculture Arts Science Administration Fayetteville Administration Gentry Gentry El Dorado Little Rock e T ASME Fayetteville ADA Sec. Home Ec Club Wesley Players ADA, Animal Industry Club II K 2 Mixed Chorus AWS FRANCES HARDIN E ducation Redfield ABBY W. HARDY Business Administration Magnolia K2 CONRAD F. HARINGTON Arts Sciences Little Rock JACK D. HARMON Business Administration Fort Smith KS,AK WILBUR D. HARMON Engineering Magnolia ri M E T B II BERT. S. HARP Business Administration Marianna JACK. W. HARRELL Engineering Little Rock 11 M E ASME mary k. harrell Business Lewisville K K r Vice-Pres. Panhellenic Council YWCA, AWS, IRC ROBERT L. HARRIS Engineering Fayetteville Sec. T B II A X 2, II M E, OAK AIChE CLIFFORD S. HARRISS Arts Sciences Fort Smith 4 A0 Pres. Met Club YMCA DUAL BENSON HART Business Administration Walnut Ridge 2X RAYMOND E. HART Education Knobel EVERETT E. HARDWICK Agriculture Damascus ADA CHARLES S. HARVEY Business Administration Fayetteville GEO. RAYMOND HARVEY Business Administration Van Buren JAMES V. HARVEY Law Little Rock A 0 I Student Bar Assoc. WM. H. HATCHER Arts Sciences Carthage, Mo. A 0 FRANK H. HAWKINS Business Administration Little Rock XX DOROTHY L. HAXTON Education Bentonville Blackfriars Major-Minor AWS, WAA LEE ELLIOTT HAYES Business Administration Fayetteville X A E DSF BOB BRAHON HAYNES Business Administration Texarkana Football ' 39- ' 42 Track " 40 CHESTER L. HAYNES Engineering Nashville 0 T AIEE CHRISTINE HAYNES Education Trumann Met Club Treas. WAA Major-Minor Club Carnall Exec. Board JOHNNIE LEE HAYNES Agriculture Clarksville Pres. I T 0 Home Ec Club AWS WM. A. HEFFELFINGER Business Fayetteville BT2 0AKAK Capt. Varsity Tennis Team J 47- ' 48 JOHN L. HELM Business Administration Crossett XX YMCA, IRC JOHN ROBERT HEMBY Engineering Little Rock ASME BEECHER R. HENDERSON Education Midland The Seniors They’re not sure the formula is right, but it smells like it. ELEANOR E. HENDERSON Arts Sciences Fayetteville HELEN HENDERSON Arts Sciences Dubuque, Iowa MARVIN E. HENDERSON Education Brinkley K 2 Football J 44- ' 48 WM. GORDON HENDERSON Engineering Paris T B n Honor Roll CHARLES L. HENDRICKS Law III Little Rock 2 A E, A 0 t A Club Varsity Basketball JESSE M. HENDRICKS Business Administration Dallas, Texas Marine Corps League KLINE L. HERVIE J. FRED E. HENNE RAYMOND C. HAROLD E. THOMAS C. CLYDE DOYCE HENDRICKS HENLEY Business HENRY HENSON HERRMANN HESTER Business Education Administration Business Business Business Arts Sciences Administration Morrilton North Little Rock Administration Springdale Administration Malvern Village Treas. r A Texarkana AKt K2, A Club Football ' 45- J 48 Basketball 45 Shreveport A X 2 Pres, r I LAMBERT HESTER J. D. HETHCOAT MARION S. BEN W. HICKS VIRGINIA ROSE EDWIN H. HIGGS MARTHA LEE Business Agriculture HICKEY Arts Sciences HICKS Eusiness HILEMAN Administration Clarendon Business Dyess Arts Sciences Administration Education Paron Administration Fayetteville Colt Pea Ridge University Helena K K T A E A AT Masonic Lodge A A A, X A Soph. Council n ME JOHN ALDON HITCH Education Decatur ARTHUR B. HOLIMAN Business, Benton Pres. 2 N, Blue Key AKt Exec. Council Commerce Guild Bus. Mgr. Quild dicker JACK S. HOOD Business Administration Blytheville BETTY MYERS HORNER Arts Sciences Oklahoma City, Okla. Sec. Met Club Editor Met Club News Letter WILLIE E. HILL Agriculture Lockesburg Home Ec Club HENRY ELMER HOGUE Business Administration Little Rock AAIM, RONS GEORGE E. HOLMES Business Administration Earle RAY D. HORN Business Administration Black Rock DELLA MAE HILTON Education Fayetteville k k r Major-Minor Club HERBERT G. HOLCOMB Arts Sciences Fayetteville PATRICK S. HONEYCUTT Agriculture Nashville K2,AZ Animal Ind. Club ADA ELLIS G. HORNER Business Administration Manila II K A MARILYN RITCHIE HOAG Business, Texarkana Sec. II B 4 , Soph. Council, Blackfriars Canterbury Club YDC, Sec. Boots Spur JOHN BILLY HOLIMAN Business Sheridan S N, BT2, AK 4 Exec. Council Com¬ merce Guild 47, ' 48 CLARENCE HOOPER Business Administration Horatio CURTIS C. HORNOR Business Administration McGehee JIKA ASPL EUGENE R. HODGE Business Administration Texarkana JOHN G. HOLLAND Business Administration Little Rock K2 Pre-Law Society WINFORD A. HOOVER Agriculture Cherry Hill Pres. National Coll. Players, II K A ; Sec. Animal Ind. Club, ADA CLIFFORD L. HORTON Education Marshall Major-Minor Club A Club, Football ' 46 Basketball ' 46- ' 49 GLENN W. HODGES Arts Sciences Memphis, Tenn. 4 A© Press Club traveler Staff LOUIS HOLLINGER Business Administration Smackover Pan-American JAMES W. HOPPER Business Administration Lafe LOUIS W. HOWARD Engineering El Dorado rj ' -7 BOB EDWARD HILL Engineering Mountain Home AIEE CHRISTINE HOGIN Arts Sciences Kansas City, Mo. fL 0 A WS, WAA Union Central Planning Committee Razorback Staff Douglas p holmes Business Administration Newport 2X nan hopper Business F °rt Smith V.-Pres. II B [ V.-Pres AWS M °rtar Board Sweetheart of 2 X Commerce Queen ' 48 The Seniors Jt looks like augite, but then it might be hornblende. MABLE POOLE ROBERT E. HAROLD D. HOY HOWARD HOWARD Engineering Business Arts Sciences Abbeville, La. Administration Little Rock McGehee REX E. HOY ALBERT C. BILLIE L. Engineering HUCKELBURY HUDGENS Smackover Business Business Administration Administration Van Buren K 2 Razorback Band Fayetteville JOHN J. HUDGENS Business Administration Hulbert 2 n YDC RUBY LEE HUDSON Education Magnolia DONALD F. HUENEFELD Agriculture Gregory ROBERT R. HUFFAKER Business Administration Beebe 2 X YMCA, YDC WILLIAM E. HUGHEN Engineering Malvern Treas. T I 47 AIChE, YMCA JOSEPH B. HUGHES Business Administration Marianna A X A SARAH LOUISE HUGHES Agriculture Pocahontas FRANCIS A. HUMPHREYS Business Administration Fayetteville THOMAS C. HUNDLEY Engineering Arsenal IRE CHARLES L. HUNT Business Administration Walcott FRED W. HUNT Business Administration Fayetteville 2 AE Pres. RONS YMCA, YDA JAMES E. HURLEY Business Administration Warren K 2, A K JOE B. HURLEY Arts Sciences El Dorado A X A, A ! n Press Club Razorback Staff ABC UNA MORROW HURLEY Arts Sciences Fayetteville OIW Coterie GEORGE ANNA HURST Arts Sciences Fayetteville Treas. X Treas. AAA YWCA, ASPL, IRC student Senate, AWS THOMAS H. HURT Business Fort Smith £ X A f ft ABC, YMCA Scabbard 8c Blade Mixed Chorus Cheerleader ' 47 DURAL D. HUTCHENS Business Administration Corpus Christi, Tex. Pres. K2 47 Pres. Freshman Class ' 43 DAVID T. HYATT Business Administration Little Rock XX MARY LOUISE INGRAM Business Cassville, Mo. KKr ; Mortar Board Soph. Council ' 47 V.-Pres. YWCA, AWS Commerce Guild JAMES C. IRWIN Education Clyde ERNEST E. JACKS Engineering Madison EMMA JEAN JACKSON Arts 8c Sciences Fort Smith FLOYD J. JACKSON Engineer Hardy II K A ASCE GENE H. JACKSON Business Administration Little Rock RONS HARPER S. JACKSON Engineering Fort Smith 2N AIEE ROBERT K. JACKSON Arts 8c Sciences Little Rock ALENE IZELL Arts 8c Sciences Muskogee, Okla. (loterie, AWS YWCA Cabinet Wesley Foundation Press Club PEGGY MAURINE JACOBS Arts 8c Sciences Fort Smith IIII 4 , Met Club AWS, V.-P. Freshman Class, Mixed Chorus Boots Spurs CHARLES W JAMES business Administration Dierks DAVID R. JAMES Business Administration El Dorado 2 AE YMCA JOE B. JAMES Arts 8c Sciences Clarksville K2,TKA Varsity Debate Team Pre-Med Club, YMCA Pershing Rifles DANIEL M. JEFFUS Engineering Texarkana AX2 JAKE JENKINS Business Administration Dewitt WILLIAM T. JESSEN Business Administration Imboden AAIM ALVIN M. JABE Business Administration Fayette ville Scabbard 8c Blade annis may JOHNSON l rts Sciences Shreveport, La. JAMES K. JOHNSON Engineering Fayetteville AIEE, IRE II ME JOAN ROOT JOHNSON Agriculture Ashdown Home Ec. Club LORAN L. JOHNSON Agriculture Conway ATP Animal Ind. Club MARVIN D. JOHNSON Business, Conway n K A, ! A 0 ABC, YMCA Wesley Foundation Wesley Players Band ' 43, ' 48, ' 49 MILDRED FAYE JOHNSON Education, Mena AAA, X A I Orchesis, AWS YWCA, WAA Student Union Board Pan-American Club RUTH FRANCES JOHNSON Business McGehee X ft, X A I Rootin ' Rubes WAA, AWS, YWCA llw. r? lifif — o _ y ‘ ‘J ' 4 A Mm v y The Seniors Brother and Sister J-lenslee give ‘Nichol the word. GEORGE W. JOHNSTON Business Administration Prairie Grove KA MILDRED JOHNSTON Agriculture Fayetteville ROBERT H. JOHNSON Engineering Little Rock ASME SAMUEL H. JOHNSON Business Administration Pine Bluff II K A CARL E. JOHNSTON Engineering Texarkana DOROTHY MAE JOHNSTON Business Administration Prairie Grove DONALD F. JONES Business Little Rock n K A ABC, Student Union Comm. ASPL DOUGLAS C. JONES Arts Sciences Fayetteville Scabbard Blade Press Club Traveler EDNA MARIE JONES Arts Sciences Little Rock Xfi Canterbury Club AWS EUINE FAY JONES Engineering Little Rock KZ GEORGE W. JONES Agriculture Smithville HARVEY A. JONES Engineering Jonesboro AIEE, RONS JOHN R. JONES Business Administration Summers JOHN T. JONES Engineering Little Rock LLOYD W. JONES Engineering St. Louis, Mo. RICHARD H. JONES Engineering Fayetteville AIChE ROBERT L. JONES Business Administration Fayetteville K2 ROBERT M. JONES Business Administration Rogers WALLACE L. JONES Business Administration North Little Rock W. CARROLL JONES Business Administration Russellville AX A Young Republicans Scabbard Blade Club A Club REBECCA ANN JORDAN Business, Arkadelphia v ' AWS , YWCA YDC Pres. j r . Class Gu.ld T k ker, Black- tnar s, Razorback JOE S. JOYNER Engineering Little Rock KA AIEE KATHRYN LUCILE JOYNER Arts Sciences Little Rock ZT A Pres. Met Club ' 49 AWS CLARENCE A. JULIAN Business Administration Little Rock OLLEN F. KAY Engineering Fayetteville AIEE I H 2 KENNETH C. KEARNS Education Denton, Tex. n K A, V.-Pres. A Club 4 5, Ath. Council 45 Football 45 Basketball ' 44- ' 48 JAMES T. KEATING Engineering Fort Smith AIEE Newman Club ALICE KEEFE Arts Sciences Quitman Pres. Z T A waa, aws Wesley Pl ayers University Social Comm., YWCA WILLIAM E. KEENAN Arts 8c Sciences Tulsa, Okla. V.-Pres. 2 N, YMCA Chairman Student Union Bd., Scabbard Blade, Traveler HAROLD J. KELLER Arts Sciences New York, N. Y. K II, Traveler Pres. Deutscher Verein, V.-Pres. Art Guild LAWRENCE A. KELLEY Arts Sciences Batesville 2 II, Pres. A E A Band Scabbard Blade BOBBIE LOIS KELLY Education Choudrant, La. Wesley Players PAUL J. KENNEDY Arts Sciences Roe JOHN W. KENNEY Engineering Booneville A X 2 AIChE Wesley Foundation Wesley Players oatherina kik Engineering Fayetteville WILLIAM C. KIMBALL Arts 8c Sciences Fayetteville Deutscher Verein Prevue Staff University Theatre WILLIS E. KIMBROUGH Agriculture Batesville FFA JAMES O. KING Engineering Trumann IOLA CHRISTINE KING Business Administration Trumann SAMUEL G. KING Agriculture Ccdarville THOMAS J. KING Agriculture Fayetteville JEWELL FAY kinser Arts t Sciences Little Rock ELLEN M. KINSEY Agriculture Meyers Assoc. Ed. Agricul¬ turist ' 49, Girls ' 4-H Blackfriars, Home Ec. Club, ADA ROBERT H. KINTNER Business Administration Texarkana WILLIAM J. KIRBY Arts Sciences Little Rock NANCY KIRKLEY Arts Sciences Little Rock K K r Boots Spurs AWS WALTER G. KLUGH Arts Sciences Hot Springs 2 AE Pre-Med Club WOOD D. KNIGHT Engineering Little Rock 11 ME The Seniors Castling and the girls get some help from Dean Jordan. JAMES A. KNOX MATTHEW A. PAUL A. Agriculture KOENIG KORMONDY Star City Agriculture Engineering Pierce City, Mo. Beacon, N. Y. Animal Ind. Club 0 T Jrkansas Engineer• EUGENE C. GRAYSON L. ROSE ANNE KUHN’ KROPP KUEHNERT Business Business Business Texarkana Administration Administration X Q AWS Fort Smith Owatonna, Minn. Newman Club A K T A J A 0 Student Union Dance Comm., Blackfriars JAMES E. JAMES W. GUY H. LACKEY WALTER E. WILLIAM F. AUGUSTUS F. FLOYD J. KYLE LACEY Business LAMBERT LAMBRIGHT LaMORE LANDRUM Education Engineering North Little Rock Business Education Engineering Business Emerson Eureka Springs TB II, AX 2 oak ' n me AIChE Pres. 2 X, Blue Key Pres. AK YMCA Interfrat. Council Scabbard Blade ABC Administration Chester Ashdown A Club Football ' 44, ' 47, ' 48 Salem Administration Paragould AX A ROBERT C. LANE Arts Sciences Fayetteville 2 X, 4 BK AT Canterbury Club VERA FAITH LANGFORD Arts Sciences Russellville LOWELL T. LANKFORD Agriculture Waldron MARTHA LANKFORD Arts Sciences Springdale 2 AI Mixed Chorus ROBERT S. LASER Engineering Forrest City n k a NEAL H. LAUDERDALE Engineering Joplin, Mo. RALPH A. LAW Arts Sciences Little Rock Razorback Band JOAN LECOQ Arts Sciences North Little Rock AWS, YDC VIRGINIA LEE Business Administration Prescott Pres. AAA Treas. Pan-Hellenic EDMUND R. LEE Agriculture Fort Smith Animal Ind. Club Lloyd Hall Council ADA EMMA GRACE LEE Education Fort Smith Blackfriars AWS ROY LEFLER Business Administration Clinton ISAAC C. LEMASTER Education Fayetteville Major-Minor Club Met Club Fresh. Football ' 42 W. H. LEMKE Arts Sciences Fayetteville I Traveler Press Club LUTHER D. LEMONS Agriculture bauxite AZ Scabbard and Blade JAMES H. LESLIE Agriculture Warren GROVER C. BERTHA LOUISE BILL F. JAMES B. MARY LEWIS LEWERS LEWIS LEWIS LEWIS Business Business Education Agriculture Arts Sciences Administration Administration Heth Fayetteville OIW, AWS Dardanelle Fort Smith Strong AAA AWS, WAA YWCA noble f. lewis Business Administration Denison, Texas K A RICHARD D. LEWIS Business Administration Fayetteville ROBERT S. LIRE ris Sc Sciences Jonesboro Ark Pre-Med Club WILLIAM A. LITTLE Arts Sciences St. Louis, Mo. II K A Band ’43, 47 EDMUND D. LILLY Engineering Dumas 2N, A X n M E AIChE, AIEE MAJOR A. LILLY Engineering Dumas 2 N, Pres. A X 2 ' 48 Pres. OAK ' 48, Pres. II M E ' 47, ABC AIChE, Student Senate J 44 JACK D. LINDLEY Business Administration Springdale ORIN LLOYD Engineering Hot Springs A X A ASCE MELVIN K. LAFTON Business Administration Greenland K K ' P Band JOHN LOSS Business Administration Hartford MARY LINEBACK Arts Sciences Brinkley AAA Rootin’ Rubes YWCA, AWS SI CHIU LOU Engineering Shanghai, China ROBERT J. LINTON Arts Sciences Fayetteville Editor 1948 Razor- back, Sec. OAK Publications Board V.-Pres. Assoc. Stud. VERNON E. LOWDER Agriculture Magazine Animal Ind. Club The Seniors Pi Phi’s study and relax on the sun porch. BEN LUCY Business Administration Elaine 2 X, YMCA Interfrat. Council Commerce Guild OTIS O. LUMPKIN Business Administration Texarkana 2 AE WALTER H. LUCY Arts Sciences Helena KZ ROBERT E. LUMPKIN Engineering Haddon Hgts., N. J. 4 H 2, II M E A Club Varsity Tennis ASME CARL E. LUEKER Agriculture Russellville ADA WALTER A. LYERLY Business Administration Salisbury, N. C. JOHN D. LYLES Arts Sciences Shreveport, La. II K A Blackfriars LLOYD L. LYNN Arts Sciences Little Rock 2X ODYS C. LYON Engineering El Dorado OAK TBH AX Pres. Senior Class AIChE, ASPL Track ' 47 BOYCE O. McBRIDE Arts Sciences Burbank, Calif. ROBERT D. McCALLUM Engineering, Newport Pres. TBn 0 T n M E, OAK Treas. Engineering Council, AIEE States ' Righters MARY McCANN Arts Sciences Fort Smith WILLIAM G. McCARROLL Arts Sciences Fayetteville S. K. DELMAR McCLURE Education Morrilton IRC, ASPL ASHTON P. McCOMBS Arts Sciences Hamburg CARLTON P. McCOY Business Fordyce zn AK n Wesley Players Blackfriars YDC, YMCA WILLIAM O. McCOY Agriculture Flippin l 2, AZ Blue Key, ADA Animal Ind. Club FFA JOE M. McCUTCHEON Business Administration Texarkana ERNEST D. McDonald Agriculture Little Rock KZ Student Court MARY LAURA McDOUGALL Agriculture Stuttgart Z T A Home Ec Club ADA RICHARD W. McEUEN business Administration Searcy KA Scabbard Blade ERNEST L. McKenzie Business Administration Springs DILL G. McFarland Arts Sciences Nashville 0 T Branner Geology Club E. J. McMULLIN Business Administration Batesville 2 n Boots Spurs YMCA CARL A. McGREW Agriculture Mellwood UK A Agriculturist Animal Ind. Club JOHN W. McNEAL Agriculture Prairie View AZ FFA JADA M.McGUIRE Arts Sciences Prescott K 2, A Club, Press Club, Football Student Mgr. ' 46- ' 48 Track Mgr. ' 47- 49 PEGGE McNEILL Arts Sciences Hope V.-Pres. Xft ' 48 Pres. Boots Spurs ' 46, Met Club ASPL, YDC MATEEL McKEEHAN Arts Sciences Fayetteville K K r, AWS Pan-Hellenic Council YWCA NORMA IMALOU McNEW Education Greenbrier BETTY LOU McKEITHEN Arts Sciences Clarksville AT Pan-American Club Met Club YWCA, AWS EDWARD W. McRAE Arts Sciences Fayetteville n KA Univ. Religions Club Pan-American Club Branner Geology Club KATHRYN ANN McKENNON Business Administration Scranton Carnall Exec. Board AWS, YWCA WAA BENNIE D. McSWAIN Business Administration Little Rock I II2, A K SP ALE D. MADDUX tn gineering Mena 0 T asme ■Arkansas Engineer KATHLEEf ' MALAMPF] Ar s Scie Little Rock Tr eas. Hill Rootin ' Rut AWS, YW( ROBERT A. MADDUX Engineering Hulbert n K A FUTHA C. MAGIE Business England Press Club Bus. Mgr. ’47 Student Directory Terry Village Council BYRON L. MAGNESS Education Monticello Band University Masonic Lodge MILTON V. MAGRUDER Business Ashdown JOHN E. MAHAFFEY Engineering Ravenden DOROTHY LUCILLE MAHON Education Russellville OIW, WAA AWS, YWCA RICHARD MAPLES Agriculture Searcy WILLIAM C. MARAK Engineering Little Rock A X A VICTOR M. MARIANI Arts Sciences Fayetteville ROLAND L. MARIOTT Business Ravenden Springs r I, YMCA PEGGY LYNN MARSH Business Administration Little Rock GEORGE B. MARTIN Business Administration North Little Rock Univ. Religions Club Sec.-Treas. Senior States’ Righters, ASPL Class The Seniors Jhe IBM room is one of the busiest spots on the campus. HUBERT C. MARTIN Engineering Ash Flat RAYMOND E. MARTIN Business Administration Little Rock RICHARD L. MARTIN Engineering Fort Smith e t, n m e AIChE HERMAN Y. MARTINDILL Business Administration Judsonia K2 AAIM JOHN O. MASSEY Business Administration Morrilton KZ PATRICIA KAY MASSEY Arts Sciences Little Rock ZT A AWS, YWCA Met Club ROSALIE MASON C. P. MATHIAS JOE H. WALLACE H. LLOYD W. MAY PAUL MAYES HOWARD W. MASSEY Business MATTHEW MATTHEWS Business Business MEADOWS Arts Sciences Neosho, Mo. Arts Sciences Agriculture Administration Administration Agriculture Little Rock Z T A Rootin ' Rubes Met Club 2 II, AK BT2 Treas. OAK I H 2 Newman Club Quild Ticker Staff Pine Bluff Enola Little Rock Pryor, Okla. Walnut Ridge HUGH S. RICHARD G. MEEK JAMES R. DOROTHY MENARD HERMAN W. ROBERT W. JAMES L. MEDLOCK Engineering MELTON Arts Sciences MERICLE MERRELL MIDDLETON Business Hot Springs Engineering Batesville Engineering Business Business Administration 0 T T B II, n M E Warren Z T A, YWCA Hot Springs Administration Administration Benton IRE, YMCA ASCE Jrkansas traveler IRE, AIEE Texarkana Leachville Arkansas Engineer Sec. Press Club nKA AIEE WAA, AWS YMCA JOHN P. MIDDLETON Engineering Harrison UK A, AX2 Young Republicans c| ub, ABC AIChE CARL H. MEISNER DAVID A. MILES RICHARD J. MILES JAMES F. MILLER EDGARS. MILTON FRANCES Agriculture Arts Sciences Agriculture Arts Sciences Agriculture MITCHELL Charleston El Dorado Little Rock Helena Ozark Business AFP 2 AE Pres. ATP ' 47, ' 48 A Z, I 2 Administration ADA Pre-Med Club Treas. Newman Club Agriculturist Little Rock Animal Ind. Club ' 46, J 47, Animal Ind. Club Animal Ind. Club ADA GERALD E MITCHELL Engineering Horner, La. FRED H. MOORE Engineering Pottsville e onald B. Agriculture Mountain He Pres. A T p ] Interfrat. Coi An »nial Ind. R °NS, ADA LAWRENCE R. MOFFETT Arts Sciences Little Rock University Band MARGARET MONK Business Little Rock Treas. A T, Commerce Guild, YWCA, AWS WAA, YDC, Junior Panhellenic ' 47, ' 48 FLOYD W. MONTGOMERY Agriculture Bono Animal Ind. Club FFA JULIUS A. MOODY Agriculture Hcber Springs BSU AMANDA MOORE Arts Sciences Hot Springs A E A, X A Wesley Players Blackfriars ARTHUR F. MOORE Arts Sciences Texarkana GEORGE A. MOORE Agriculture Dardanelle HOWARD G. MOORE Engineering Booneville AIEE Wesley Foundation RAYBURN MOORE Business Administration Little Rock THOMAS L. MOORE Arts Sciences Fort Smith DURWARD B. MORGAN Business Administration England JANE ELINOR MORREL Arts Sciences Fayetteville JOHN H. MORRISON Business Administration El Dorado BETTY BOWEN MORROW Arts Sciences Newport AAA YWCA, AWS, DSF SELMER E. MORSE Agriculture Dyer PATRICIA ANN MOSELEY, Arts Sciences, Walnut Ridge II B ! , AWS, YWCA YDC, Rootin ' Rubes Met Club, Newman Club, Orchesis COLTER H. MOSES Business Administration Little Rock 2 X YMCA Track ' 45 MARY ROY MOSES Education Hope K K r Student Union Dance Comm. AWS The Seniors Xatie Joyner does her bit for the 1VSSJ drive. JAMES T. MOTT Arts Sciences Little Rock GEORGE T. MULIKIN Business Administration Newport IMOGENE MULLINS Education Camden A T YWCA Blackfriars, AWS Mixed Chorus YDC ROY L. MURPHY Business Hot Springs 2 A E AAIM YMCA, YDA Interfrat. Council WILLIAM R. MURPHY Arts Sciences Little Rock 2X YMCA WILEY W. MURRELL Engineering Mammoth Spring 2 X, 0 T A I AIEE, IRE, YMCA GERALD P. NABORS Engineering Magnolia 2 AE ASME GEORGE H. NEAL Business Administration Russellville HELEN BARBARA NEAL Arts Sciences Chicago, Ill. JOHN THOMAS NEAL Business Administration Little Rock ELIZABETH NEIKIRK Education Little Rock A T, Pres. WAA Rootin ' Rubes Blackfriars Panhellenic JANIS ROSE NELSON WM. O. Agriculture NELSON Pollard Agriculture Wesley Players Booneville Home Ec Club Met Club AWS, YWCA CHARLES D. NEVELS Arts Sciences Coushatta, La. BENJAMIN W. NEWBY Business Administration Chickasha, Okla. 2 N RICHARD W. NEWBY Engineering Little Rock AIEE, IRE AAIM HOWARD W. NEWELL Education Enola CURRIN M. NICHOL Arts Sciences Pine Bluff K 2 Canterbury Club ENOS R. NICHOLAS Business Administration Newark EARL NICK NICHOLS Business Little Rock K A Mixed Chorus ROTC JAMES N. NICHOLSON Business Administration Harrison GWEN M. OAKES Agriculture Magnolia Home Ec Club Da es Club John Herman oltmann Engineering Little Rock - X n M E asme OLEN OVERTURE Business Administration Mena DOROTHY KIDD NICOL Arts Sciences Ruston, La. LEROY H. OAKES Agriculture Cauthron ATP, ADA Scabbard Blade Ark. Animal Industry Club FREDERICK P. O ' NEAL Business Hope X, Mixed Chorus Boots Spurs, Men’s Chorus, Blackfriars JEANNE OWENS Arts Sciences Little Rock BOB N1MOCKS Business Forrest City Vice-Pres. 2 X Sec. ABC AX Feature Ed. Quild Ticker SAMUEL G. OAKES Agriculture Cauthron ATP CLYDE OREM, JR. Business Administration Brinkley ROTC LAUREL OWENS Arts Sciences Harrison KXT, YWCA, AWS Treas. Met Club WAA, Mixed Chorus PAUL C. NORBACK Arts Sciences New Haven, Conn. ROBERT W. OATES Agriculture Atkins Sec. ATP AZ ADA, AAIC, Danforth Award ' 48, Sears Scholarship ' 42 ROBERT E. ORGAIN Arts Sciences Little Rock K A HOMER PACE Agriculture Wilmar JOHN P. NORRED Business Administration Piggott MARSHALL H. OBRYANT Agriculture Mansfield JOHN ROBERT OTT Agriculture Yellville Treas. 4 2, A Z Animal Industry Club University Masonic Lodge ROBERT A. PACE Business Administration Combs MARTHA JEAN NORTHRUP Arts Sciences Little Rock XA, AWS Young Democrats YWCA FRANK L. ODOM Education Mena EDOUARD MARC OUDIN Business Administration Pine Bluff X A E A K ABC Treas. Assoc. Students Quild Ticker SUZANNE PARK Education Port Arthur, Texas K K T 2 A I YWCA, AWS DOROTHY LOUISE NOVAK Business Administration Hazen ANDREW C. OLIVER Business Administration Proctor 2 A E CLETIS O. OVERTON Agriculture Malvern THOMAS G. PARK Agriculture Clarksville The Seniors 5 tarried bliss is not all it’s cracked up to be! DORAINE HOMER H. CARLTON L. PEEK FRANK W. PAYSINGER PAYTON Agriculture PEEL, III Agriculture Arts Sciences Decatur Business Ash Flat Tyler AZ, 4 2 Administration ADA Animal Industry Club Arlington, Texas Animal Industry club ADA 2 AE ABC DORIS ANN PARKES Agriculture Springdale ( MO ; 1 2, OIW Fr. Danforth Award Phi Upsilon Award H. H. Briggs Award CLOYD E. PATTON Business Fayetteville Administration WILLIAM PELTZ Engineering Derry, Pa. Newman Club AIEE JOE CARROLL PARKER Agriculture Caddo Gap GLENN PATTON Agriculture Danville FFA, Animal Industry Club WILMA F. PERKINS Arts Sciences Little Rock Pres. 2 A I CONLEY DEE PATE Arts Sciences Springdale WALTER D. PATTON Business Administration Alma CONRAD H. PENNARTZ Business Administration Charleston Newman Club Councilman Vets ' Village HAROLD J. PERRY Business Southbridge, Mass. sn Blackfriars Newman Club OPIE CHARLES PHARR Business Administration Star City BEN H. PHILLIPS Agriculture Clarksville BILLY PAUL PHILLIPS Business Administration Charleston CHARLES O. PHILLIPS Business Administration Fayetteville sn JONATHAN W. PHILLIPS Arts Sciences Prairie Grove Sec. K 2 Social Committee ' 44 2 ns REBECCA JANE PHILLIPS Education Dardanelle Major-Minor Club EARNEST f PHILLIPS Business Administration P »ne Bluff K2 MARY ELLEN PHILPOT Business, Mena Vice-Pres. Coterie Rootin ' Rubes Blackfriars YWCA Cabinet, AWS ABRAHAM J. PIANALTO Business Administration Tontitown Young Republicans ASPL ARCH P. PICKENS Business Administration Little Rock K2 ABC ARLIE I. PIERCE Business Administration Little Rock CHESTER H. PIERCE Arts Sciences North Little Rock Blackfriars BENNY E. PILKINGTON Arts Sciences Heavener, Okla. FLOYD A. PINKERTON Education E)ierks CONSTANCE PINKERMAN Arts Sciences Wheatland, Calif. A E A OIW, WAA Boots Spurs Pre-Med Club, AWS VERNON E. PITTMAN Business Administration Oil Trough TOM B. PORTER Agriculture Farmington Treas. A Z f ADA Scabbard Blade Blue Key WM. ANDERSON PORTER Business Administration Springdale JOHN H. POUNDERS Business Administration Little Rock CURTIS R. POWELL Agriculture Gassville poweu CUTCHAN Arts Sciences Fayetteville MARVIN A. POWELL Business Administration Little Rock RICHARD LEE PRATT Business Administration Newport 2 X A t FRANKLIN I. PRESSON Arts Sciences Hot Springs ASPL, IRC, Pre- Med Club, French Club, University Masonic Lodge CORBA EARL PRINCE Engineering Morrilton 2 I E AIEE BEN EVAN PROTHRO Engineering Fayetteville AIEE JAMES L. PROTHRO Business Administration El Dorado 2 A E THOMAS W puddephatt Business Administration Pine Bluff 2 A E Treas - Pa n-American PEARL E. PYLAND Engineering Tuckerman AIEE BENNIE M. QUEEN Arts Sciences Little Rock 2 N, YMCA Scabbard Blade Branner Geology Club Square Compass GLORIA A. QUEEN Business Administration Fort Smith K Iv r WAA YWCA, AWS FRANK LEE QUINN Business Administration North Little Rock BSU ELIZABETH SUE RAGAN Business Little Rock Sophomore Council Treas. Blackfriars Student Christian Coun., Treas. AWS WILLIAM RAINWATER Engineering Imboden 2X The Seniors Several beads are better than one in Carnall Hall. ROBERT F. RAMSAUER Business Administration Bastrop, La. 2 AE REGINALD RAMSAY Arts Sciences Nashville K 2, 4 H 2, YMCA A E A Sec., Pre-Med Club, Pershing Rifles Scabbard Blade WARD J. RAMSAY Arts Sciences Pine Bluff 2 X Branner Geology Club JOHN J. RANKIN Agriculture Walnut Ridge ROXIE JOE RANKIN Education Fort Smith Vice-Pres. A Club Football ' 43 Basketball 42-49 GRACE W. RATCLIFF Arts Sciences Little Rock K K r, AWS, YWCA Mixed Chorus, X Canterbury Club Central Planning Comm. JOHN LINKER RAY Business Administration Montrose 2 II ROBERT J. RAY Business Administration Arkadelphia VERA NADINE RAY Arts Sciences Fayetteville HERBERT K. REAMEY Engineering Little Rock T b n LESTER R. REDMOND Engineering Pine Bluff I H 2, n M E, T b n Blue Key, ASME, 6 T Ark. Engineer Staff Pres. Engr. Coun. JAMES D. REESE Business Administration Rector n K A JAMES WM. REICHERT Education Wyoming, Pa. 2 X, A Club Varsity Football Varsity Track Terry Vil. Council WILLIAM REITZ Engineering Paris ASME RAUL REYES Arts Sciences Fayetteville Blackfriars Natl Collegiate Players, Sec. II E A ERNEST REYNOLDS Business Administration Abilene, Texas PRATHER R. REYNOLDS Business Administration Little Rock 2 AE PATRICIA RHINE Arts Sciences Thornton X ft, 2 A I Traveler WAA Executive Board JOHN H. RHODES Agriculture McCaskill Animal Ind. Club ADA KENNETH E. RHODES Business Administration Little Rock Robert m. rhod Arts Sciences Port Smith Lf ' IRC ' YMCA Y°C, Ed. Traveler «lue Key, Pres. P re Club, Board of Publications WILLIAM V. RICHARDS Business Administration Little Rock K2 YMCA, IRC CLYDUS L. RIGGS MILLIE LOU RIGGS ORVAL E. RALPH B. RILEY BOB C. RILEY Agriculture Arts Sciences RIGGS Education Arts Sciences Caraway Springdale Arts Sciences Little Rock Little Rock Animal Ind. Club A T, AWS, YWCA Walnut Ridge Mayor Terry Village 2 x, Pres. T il 2 FFA Razorback Staff traveler Staff Press Club Student Senate Razorback ABC, Student Senate YMCA, Interfrat. Council, Blue Key Pres. YDC W J RIMMHR Agriculture Guy Animal Ind. Club rFA DAVID R. RIPPEY Engineering Little Rock 2N I H2 IT M E ASME WILLIAM M. RISTIG Business Administration Fort Smith K A JAMES E. RITTER Business Administration Springdale DOROTHY ROBERTSON Arts Sciences Oklahoma City, Okla. X YWCA Sec. Art Guild J 49 AWS MARIE JONES ROBB Business Administration Gravctte Sec. Davis Hall Dames Club JAMES E. ROBBINS Business Administration Searcy XX CARL M ROBINS Agriculture H°t Springs CHARLES W. ROBINSON Engineering Cabot XII AIEE Scabbard Blade PATRICIA ANN ROBINSON Arts Sciences Lewsville AWS, YWCA Law Queen " 48 YDC WILLIAM R. ROBIRDS Engineering El Dorado XX ASME, YMCA JOE T. RODDY Agriculture Monette ARTHUR D. ROGERS Business Administration Hope CHARLES L. ROGERS Business Administration El Dorado william P Rogers rts Sciences Camden CLYDE J. ROHRER Business Administration Carthage, Ill. BARBARA LEONE ROSE Arts Sciences Camden K K r, 1 A 0, V.-Pres. YWCA ’47, ’48 Mortar Board, Pres Jr. Class ’47, ’48 C. J. ROSECRANS Arts Sciences Jonesboro XN RALPH J. ROSS Education Gillham Council Vets Village Major-Minor Club RUTHERFORD J. ROSS Business Administration Fort Smith X A E WILLIAM H. ROUW Business Administration Fayetteville The Seniors Joe Wilkinson and the Sigma TJu trio made a hit . : «fiB 1 _ln | 1 | | j |ji E 1 j W I f J JU 7 ) J HORACE R. ROBERT A. ROWE ROWLAND Engineering Arts Sciences Fayetteville Fort Smith AIEE KK Band CHARLES RUBIN EDWIN J. Arts Sciences RUNYAN Brooklyn, N. Y. Engineering B T, Deutscher Verein DeQueen Interfrat. Council n M E, T b n Pre-Med Society Religions Club LLOYD G. RUSSELL Agriculture Greenwood SALLY STEWARD RUSSELL Business Jerusalem, Ohio IIBt IRC, AWS YWCA, Razorback Traveler, Quild Ticker Press Club, Com. Gld. WM. F. RUSSELL Engineering Berryville 0T,TB II, V.-Pres. ASCE, Eng. Council Engineer, Razorback Sec. Soph. Class LLOYD T. RUTLEDGE Business Administration Hackett Treas. AX A ABC Blackfriars VIM X. RYE Business Administration Russellville 2 N ABC REX SALLIS Business Administration Fort Smith Student Senate ’47-’49 Majority Leader ' 48 CLARENCE D. SANDERS Business Administration Camden JOHN W. SANDERS Business Administration Pottsville MARUIS W. SANDERS Engineering Camden JACK E. SANDRIDGE Business Administration North Little Rock JOHN E. SANFORD Business Administration Searcy nKA LOUIS E. SANDERS Engineering Cullendale ASME HENRY A. ROWTON Engineering Clarksville ASME HOWARD W. RUSSELL Arts Sciences Camden 4 HS MORRIS T. SAMS Agriculture Texarkana FFA, Animal Ind. Club IRVING SAPHIRSTEIN Arts Sciences Brighton, Mass. BT A K2, Pre-Med Student Union Comrf» Chess Club, French Club, Traveler Staff W. L. SAULISBERRY Arts Sciences Chicago, Ill. CARMON R. SAWRIE Education Greenbrier ROLAND LEE WILLIAM G. CARL F. THOMAS M. HAROLD M. SCAIFE SCALES SCHEIBNER SCHNEIDER SCHULTZ Engineering Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Business Engineering Eudora Eagle Mills Little Rock Lonoke Texarkana AIChE AX2 Young Republicans Club 2 A E Commerce Guild Young Demos Club YMCA A1EE, IRE MICHAEL J. JAMES E. MARY HELEN BEVERLY ANN ESMA JEFF EARL A. SCHUMCHYK SCROGGS SCURLOCK SCULL SEARS SEATON Engineering Arts Sciences Education Arts Sciences Business Engineering Centermoriches, N. Y. It K A, A X 2 Blue Key, Football basketball J 44- ' 48 Track , 44- , 48 Jacksonville n M E Piggott AAA Vice-Pres. WAA, Mortar Bd., Stud. Sen., Orchesis YWCA, Maj.-Min. Club El Dorado n b i Administration Viola Jacksonville OSSIAN A. SEIPEL Business Administration Chicago Heights, 111. Robert d SELF Agriculture Murfreesboro ffa FLOYD B. SESSIONS Engineering Lake Village 0T T B IT, II M E ASCE WM. O. K. SEWELL Arts Sciences DeQueen K 2 Press Club JAMES R. SEYMOUR Arts Sciences Baxter Springs, Kan. A X A WM. THOMAS SHELTON Arts Sciences Jonesboro LESTER H. SHERMAN Business Administration Siloam Springs n YMCA, ROTC JOHN H. SHIELDS Arts Sciences Little Rock BOBBIE J. SHOCKLEY Engineering Greenwood aiee CHARLEY S. SHOPE Business Administration Arkadelphia MARY WYMAN SHORES Education Bentonville Elementary Teachers Club LEE OVERTON SHULL Business Administration Horatio EARL JAMES SILENCE Business Administration Fort Smith DEXTER S. SIMMONS Education Vilonia FFA, Animal Industry Club HENRY H. SIMMONS Agriculture Mulberry ADA, Vice-Pres. Animal Industry Club The Seniors 7rom ten of, until the chimes ring. JAMES JACKSON SIMMONS Agriculture Mulberry K A Animal Industry Club GEO. M. SIMPSON Business Administration Decatur sn PAUL CHARLES SIMS Business Administration Batesville CHARLES F. SINCLAIR Business Administration New Iberia, La. 2 FE ORLAND O. SISLER Engineering Jonesboro FRANK D. SLAVENS Agriculture Hackett ROBERT H. SLOAN Agriculture England SAM N. SLOAN Business Administration K 2 Young Democrats EDWARD L. SMALLWOOD Business Administration Kingsport, Tenn. ADA LEE SMITH Arts Sciences Fayetteville n B 4 , AWS, YWCA Photo Ed. Razorback Blackfriars, Soph. Coun., German Club DAN NEWTON SMITH Agriculture Alleene DICK SMITH Business Administration Fordyce K2 DOUGLAS N. SMITH Business Administration Memphis, Tenn. ELIZABETH J. SMITH Arts Sciences Little Rock IIB4 , AWS, WAA Blackfriars, Boots Spurs, Mixed Chorus Young Democrats FLOYD J. SMITH Agriculture Clarendon GILBERT A. SMITH HAROLD L. EDWARD J. HARVEY E. MARVIN L. Engineering SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH Mt. Ida Engineering Business Education Business 2 X Monticello Administration Springdale Administration Scabbard Blade Pershing Rifles ASCE ASCE Texarkana K 2 Little Rock ASPL, r I OREN R. SMITH Agriculture P ' ne Bluff AD A, Sear’s Scholarship Pres. Animal Industry Club SAMUEL G. SMITH Business Administration Alamogordo, N. Mex. WENDELL R. SMITH Arts Sciences Charleston WM. R. SMITH Arts Sciences Blackfriars Le Cercle Francais MARY CHARLENE SORRELS Business Hughes Z TA , AWS, YWCA Commerce Guild Quild Ticker Staff WARREN E. SORRELLS Engineering Glcnwood AIEE, IRE WELDON O. SPANN Arts Sciences North Little Rock WM. A. SPEAR Business Administration F °rt Smith GEO. B. SPENCER Agriculture Star City ADA, Animal Industry Club A T P Sear’s Scholarship JOHN WM. SPIVEY Agriculture Hamburg MARY LUCILLE SPRAGUE Agriculture Rector A T AWS, YWCA Blackfriars, YDC Home Ec Club JOHN O. SPURLOCK Agriculture Parkdale ELESE OWEN STAGGS Education Magnolia Home Ec Club HUBERT C. STAMPER Business Administration Pine Bluff WM. H. standefer Education Hot Springs Football ' 46, ' 47 WM. R. STAPLETON Business Fayetteville 2 N, Blue Key Sec. A K , ABC A fi, Cheerleader Interfrat. Council BILL F. STARK Agriculture Hoxie DOYLE F. STATON Business Administration Paris BETTY JEAN STEED Arts Sciences Pine Bluff AAA f AWS YWCA, Canterbury Club KATHERINE G. STEELE Arts Sciences Santa Rosa, Calif. Pre-Med Club GEORGIANNA STEINBACH Arts Sciences Little Rock Wesley Players, AWS Exec., Razorback Staff ’47- ' 48 Wesley Foundation RUSSELL P STEPHENS Arts Sciences Blevins WILLARD R. STEVENS Arts Sciences Fayetteville Student Senate, YMCA Press Club, Wesley Foundation, Traveler Staff 47-49 ELIZABETH STEVENSON Arts Sciences Clarendon k k r JOANNE STEWART Arts Sciences Harrison K K T Met Club Mixed Chorus WAA, YWCA, AWS LENARD U. STEWART Agriculture Murfreesboro RALPH L. STEWART Engineering Helena Pres. 6T ; A Ark. Engineer Editor Engineering Council Stud. Mgr. Stud. Union TROY A. STEWART Business Administration Magnolia 2 AE The Seniors Sicj Alphs bob for apples at their J-lallowe’en party. JAMES EDWARD STICE Engineering Fayetteville 2X TBn OAK A X 2, P n M E A T Q, ' Pres. AIChE Cadet Infantry Col. ROBERT E. STINSON Arts Sciences Blytheville MARY ALMOND STOCKLEY Arts Sciences Marion Pres. X S2, Met Club Mortar Board Sec. Student Senate Sophomore Council LEROY STONESIFER Business Administration Fayetteville EARNEST STOCKBURGER Business Administration West Fork CARL C. STOREY Business Administration Fayetteville Resident Agent of Student Exchange D. BLUFORD WM. HENRY DON RAYMOND B. CHARLES C. STOUGH STOVALL STRINGFIELD STROUD STUART Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Business Arts Sciences Agriculture Hot Springs K2 Blytheville Pres, n K A ABC Blue Key, Interfrat. Council, Social Committee ' 46-’47 Administration Danville K2 Fayetteville Hope MARY GAIL STUART Education McGehee Pres. Orchesis WAA Exec. Board AWS Exec. Board Major-Minor Club LESLIE W. STURDIVANT Business Administration McCrory 2 X JAMES S. STUTHEIT Engineering Fayetteville 0 T AIEE, YMCA BSU Council, Young Republicans Pres. URC HERMAN A. STYLES Education Bauxite Football ’46 Golf 47, ' 48 PATRICIA SULLIVAN Arts Sciences Fayetteville Assoc. Ed. Razorback Mortar Bd., Sec. A T Soph. Coun., Press Club, Wesley Players REX M. SUTTON Business Administration Little Rock IRC, URC, YMCA Pan-American Club Young Democrats TERRY J. SWAIN Arts Sciences Grubbs Pre-Med Society AE A JO ANN SWAYZE Education Tulsa, Okla. AAA, YWCA, AWS Pres. Mortar Board Major-Minor, WAA Vice-Pres. HERBERT SWEARENGEN Business Administration Blytheville SWAN D. SWINDLE r s Sciences Walnut Ridge - x , ymca p re-Med Club °ung Democrats MARGARET SUE SWIFT Education Fayetteville OIW, WAA Orchesis Major-Minor SEYMOUR H. SYNA Arts Sciences Los Angeles, Calif. B T, Blackfriars traveler Staff Nat ' l Collegiate Players, Press Club OLIVER W. TACKETT Agriculture Quitman JOE T. TALBERT Business Administration Texarkana BENJAMIN P. TALBOT Business Administration Stamps X 2, Scabbard Blade, Capt. Pershing Rifles JOHN TALLENT Engineering Hot Springs ASCE GLADYS ADELLE Tallent Agriculture, Meyers Girls ' 4-H Prcs - Coterie es. Home Ec Club Rootin ' Rubes JACK L. TAYLOR Engineering Little Rock KtA Scabbard Blade Pershing Rifles WILFORD W. TAYLOR Agriculture Smithville HARDING L. TAYLOR Engineering Jonesboro ASCE Football ' 42 JOHNY L. TELAAR Arts Sciences Fort Smith n Wesley Players Met Club Religions Club WILLIAM T. TEMPLE Business Administration Warren JAMES C. TEMPLETON Engineering Fort Smith AIChE A X 2 henry c. Terrell Business Administration Camden SUZANNE TETLEY Arts Sciences Helena XS2 Canterbury Club AWS, WAA KENNETH A. THAXTON Business Administration Newport 2 X, A 4 n Blackfriars, ABC THOMAS G. THEILEN Business Administration El Dorado X 2 CHARLES O. THOMAS Business Administration Hope K 2 EDWARD M. THOMAS Education Fayetteville JO CLARE THOMAS Arts Sciences Clarendon Sec. AAA, AWS Treas. YWCA, Pan- American Club, Pres. States Righters WM. R. THOMAS Education ■McGehee 0 A K K A n A Club, Student Senate, Major-Minor Club, Football ' 44 ' 46 47. J 4« BETTY JEAN THOMPSON Education Little Rock EVERETT E. THOMPSON Engineering Pocahontas 2 N, A f 12 IRE, ECHO Arkansas Engineer JOHN Q. THOMPSON Business Administration Batesville MARGARET THOMPSON Education Little Rock AAA YWCA, AWS GARLAND M. THORN Arts Sciences Harrisburg Sec. X A, Pres. Junior Class ' 47, Pre-Med Society, Interfrat. CHARLES W. THORNLEY Agriculture Calico Rock Animal Ind. Club Agriculturist FFA AIEE, YMCA Council The Seniors Jour Jri-Delts try to surprise Santa Claus. LENORE JOEL J. HERMAN T. THORNTON THRASHER THURMAN Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Engineering Columbia, Mo. Gravette McRae Pres. Boots Spurs A X 2 AIEE ’47, Blackfriars Pan-American Club LESTER E. GEORGE B. OTTICE TIDWELL THURMAN THWEATT Engineering Engineering Business Brinkley Monette Administration t H 2, n M E Pres. Wesley Little Rock University Radio Foundation, ASCE Wesley Players K 2 Club, IRE JAMES O. TIPPS Arts Sciences Paron Pre-Med Club MARY FRAN TOMLINSON Arts Sciences Stuttgart II B Exec. Board Razor back ' 47, J 48 AWS, WAA ROBERT L. TORRANS Business Administration Texarkana GEORGE M. TOW Arts Sciences Rogers DWIGHT S. TRAHIN Engineering Siloam Springs A X 2 AIChE JAY L. TREAT Agriculture Flippin ATP SAMUEL D. TRESSLER Business Administration Fort Smith K 2 CARL L. TRICHELL Business Administration Dewitt University Lodge UD MARY COOPER TRIMBLE Arts Sciences El Dorado WAA, YWCA LUCILLE TROTTER Arts Sciences Pine Bluff X WAA Student Union Comm. Pan-Hellenic Council YWCA BILLY F. TROXELL Education Jonesboro Scabbard Blade Football ' 46- ' 48 CHRIS J. TULLY Education Forrest City WALTER L. TURNBOW Business Administration Springdale LONNIE R. TURNEY Arts Sciences Quitman viola maye turney Business Administration Heber Springs JANECE S. TURPIN Agriculture Moro Home Ec Club Asst. Mgr. ADA DON F. TUSTISON Arts Sciences Fort Smith 2 AE Met Club Boots Spurs YDC FRANCIS L. UHL Engineering Fayetteville AIEE JOYCE BARKER UHL Business Administration Fayetteville Wesley Players GARLAND E. URREY Agriculture Hope Animal Ind. Club Square and Compass BURRELL D. VENABLE Business Administration Texarkana A X A ALVIN F. VEST Agriculture Charleston Arp ffa JAMES W. VESTAL Business Administration Searcy Exec. Council BSU Men ' s Chorus JOHN W. VINZANT Arts Sciences Augusta Editor Student Directory BENTON A. VIZZIER Engineering Fayetteville IRE, AIEE KENNETH E. WALDEN Engineering Kansas City, Kan. Acacia TOM S. WALDRON Business Administration Walnut Ridge 2 X YDC, YMCA LOIS FAYE WALKER Arts Sciences Little Rock V.-Pres. Hill Hall ' 48 Art Guild Razorback ' 48 AWS, YDC JESSE P. WALT Business Administration Altheimer 2 A E, A K Blue Key Editor Cjuild Ticker DON E. WARDEN Business Administration Joplin, Mo. RONS BETTY LOUISE WARNOCK Education Franklin WARD L. WARNOCK Agriculture Camden 2 n JOHN W. WARREN Business Little Rock Scabbard Blade IRC, YDC ABC, ASPL GUS L. WATERMAN Arts Sciences Dumas 2 N Newman Club MARJORIE JUNE WATERS Arts Sciences Fayetteville Met Club mary jane Watkins Arts Sciences Searcy riRcF DOROTHY LEA WATSON Arts Sciences Cotter V.-Pres. WAA, AWS V.-Pres. Davis Hall L. Z. WATSON Agriculture Nashville TOMMY WATSON Business Administration Paris 2 A E, KKt I M A Band, Traveler HAROLD B. WATT Arts Sciences Amarillo, Texas 2 ! E BRYAN WEBB Engineering Fort Smith II M E AIEE JAMES L. WEED Engineering Little Rock Mortar Board, YWCA Met Club The Seniors Another of those " well earned " rest periods?. LOWELL R. WESSELS Business Administration Stuttgart CHARLES W. WEST Business Administration Hope FRED H. WETZEL Arts Sciences Fayetteville 2X AEA 4 2 WILLIAM B. WETZEL Arts Sciences Monroe, La. IIK A Branner Geology Club THOMAS H. WHITE Agriculture Lexa JACK E. WHITMORE Business Administration Saint Charles Ft K A ABC JACK C. WHITSITT Education Fort Smith University Lodge UD FREDERICK E. WICKLUND Agriculture Des Arc JOHN W. WEESE Engineering Alma A X 2 JOHN A. WELLS Business Administration Fort Smith Scabbard Blade Football ' 46- 48 ARMON O. WHATLEY Engineering Atlanta, Texas JOE M. WILKINSON Engineering Favetteville 2N RICHARD K. WEIS Business Administration Brinkley 2 X Newman Club SARA ELIZABETH WELLS Arts Sciences Malvern V.-Pres. X, AT IRC, AWS, YWCA JAMES G. WHITE Arts Sciences Fort Smith 2 AE ABC Pre-Med Club ANN WILSON WILLETT Education Joiner OIW WILLIAM R. WELCH Business Administration Little Rock LEON E. WERNTZ Business Administration Fort Smith 2 A E ABC, Band Intramural Mgr., Sec. A Club, Track f 46- 48 JAMES H. WHITE Arts Sciences Magnolia EDWARD E. WILLETT Agriculture Clarksville ATP Baseball ' 48 ARVIS G WILLIAMS Engineering Benton AX2 AlChE Scabbard Blade A. J. WILLIAMS Agriculture Roll a DEWEY L. WILLIAMS % Education Springdale FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS Agriculture Nector FFA JAMES R. WILLIAMS Arts Sciences Little Rock LEE McKNIGHT WILLIAMS Education Paragould AAA WAA, YWCA Blackfriars, Mixed Chorus, Spanish Club Rootin’ Rubes PHYLLIS WILLIAMS Agriculture Hope K K r ehyllis elayne williams Arts Sciences Neosho, Mo. Blackfriars TROY D. WILLIAMS Business Administration Greenwood HERMAN WILLIAMSON Business Administration Camden K 2, Band Varsity Club ' 46, ' 47 KENNETH F. WILLIS Engineering Fayetteville AIEE, IRE THEODORE A. WILLIS Business Administration Watson KITTY ROSE WILLS Agriculture Little Rock AAA AWS, YWCA WAA HERMAN H. WILSON Quitman Animal Ind. Club FFA 1AMES C. WILSON Business Administration Datto JAMES E. WILSON Business Administration St. Louis, Mo. JAMES S. WILSON Business Administration Little Rock K A AAIM ROGER C. WILSON Business Administration Little Rock KA SAMUEL P. WILSON Business Administration Nashville K2, AK Interfrat. Council TROY M. WILSON Business Administration Fayetteville WALLACE O. WILSON Engineering Camden •I» II Engineering Council, Student Senate 48, AIChE WILBUR A WILSON Education Eayetteville WOODROW W. WINBORN Engineering Fayetteville WILLIAM D. WINGFIELD Business Administration El Dorado K2 KATHERINE S. WINTERS Arts Sciences Jonesboro A T, WAA, Black- friars, Met Club Pan-American Club FORREST B. WISDOM Agriculture Beebe JAMES H. WISEMAN Engineering Searcy 0 T T B n Pres. ASCE LAWRENCE WITHERSPOON Business Administration Little Rock The Seniors " She ' s married! " " Which one? " HELEN JEAN WOOD JAMES R. MARY LOUISE VERNA JEAN Business WOOD WOOD WOODMAN Administration Agriculture Education Arts Sciences Pine Bluff Parkin Fort Smith Lake Charles. La. AWS, YWCA Xfl XA Orchesis, YDC Canterbury Club Pre-Med Club AWS, WAA YWCA, AWS DANIEL H. WOODS MARY ANN WILTON G. W. A. G. Arts Sciences WOODWARD WOODY WOODWARD Fort Smith Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences K2, TKA ABC Blue Key, Traveler Razorback. Student Mgr. Intramurals " 48 Magnolia Forrest City 2 A E Magnolia ROBERT L. ERNEST K. ETHELIA WILLIAM A. WILLIAM J. ANDY J. WYATT KATHLEEN WYNN WOOLFOLK WORDEN WORDEN WRIGHT WRIGHT Agriculture Arts Sciences Engineering Education Education Engineering Engineering Rogers Corning Little Rock A 2 t BSU, IRE, AIEE Hot Springs Major-Minor Club Hot Springs Benton Strawberry I H 2, A Z, FFA Blue Key, Animal Ind. Club, Mgr. ADA ' 49 Livestock Team ' 48 A YWCA, IRC Pan-American Club Mixed Chorus, Met Club, WAA, AWS HOWARD T. WILLIAM N. YATES JULIAN D. YOUNG MITCHELL M. WILLARD C. SARAH ROSEMARY CLAUDE A. YATES Business Business YOUNG, Arts YOUNG YORK ZACHRY Arts Sciences Administration Administration Sciences, Texarkana Agriculture Agriculture Business Little Rock Fayetteville Lonoke II K A, X, 0 A K Waldron Fayetteville Administration K 2 Pres. KK ' 48 211 A T A I S2, I 2 Animal Ind. Club Wesley Foundation Dierks RONS Band Interfrat. Council Pres. Honor Council Football ' 45 FFA Wesley Players The Graduates “ !Mama " Sheffield does the work while “Papa ' Sheffield earns the living! WILLIAM I. KATHLEEN LEROY ANNA RUTH BRAY BROWN BROWNLEE BRUMMETT Education Agriculture Agriculture Arts Sciences Fayetteville Lamar Jonesboro Fort Smith f B K ! 2, n M E KAII ( Chairman AWS Judicial Board " 48 DOUGLAS E. BACON Arts Sciences Rogers Branner Geology Club FREDERICK BASCO Education Natchitoches, La. Newman Club BENJAMIN C. BAUGH Arts Sciences Ruston, La. KZ ANNE WYATT WM. E. BOWERS GLORIA BERRY Arts Sciences BRASHEARS Business Helena Education Fayetteville Z X e T 0 A K Morris, Minn. T B u f Z n 2, n M E K An AIEE, IRE Track J 46 Elementary Club MARGARET COFFEY CHARLES H. RUEL C: Graduate COLEMAN COOK Fayetteville Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AWS, YWCA, WAA Siloam Springs Smithville Band, Orchestra Orchesis, Major- Minor, Sec. Newman Club GLADINE CHARLES J. NEYLON C. DELMA D. JOHN D. JAMES B. DUNN PAUL P. COX CROSS DAVID, JR. DOCKINS DUNCAN Arts Sciences FOOTE Education Graduate Graduate Agriculture Arts Sciences Fayetteville Arts Sciences Big Spring, Texas Fayetteville Beebe Calico Rock Murfreesboro Branner Geology Cord ZN n A r P A Z Club YMCA OAK f Z Square Compass JEANNE MARIE fuller Business Little Rock Newman Club OIW, AWS Jack n. hogins Agriculture Dover Blue Key FFA, ADA, AIC JOHN M. JACKSON Agriculture Tyronza f X DSF, YMCA CARMEN L LIERLY Graduate Fayetteville Pres. I A 9, K A II ELIZABETH GAINES Arts Sciences Rogers MERIWETHER L. CARING Arts Sciences Little Rock DWIGHT W. GRAY Arts Sciences Fayetteville WALTER J. HARMAN Arts Sciences El Dorado ROBERT E. HEFNER Arts Sciences Little Rock HOWARD W. HEMBREE Arts Sciences Fayetteville X II, 1» 11 X, Treas. 2 X a k ' ' r r r, b r X, ' I ' X Track ' 47, ' 48 Treas. Blue Key, YDC Interfrat. Council LOUIS E. HOLDER Education Waco, Texas OLIVER W. HOLMES Agriculture Heber Springs JEWEL E. HOWELL Education Paragould ROLAND E. HOWELL Arts Sciences Siloam Springs ATP l 2 OWEN E. HUMPHREY Graduate Fayetteville ERBALENE HUNTER Education Oklahoma City, Okla. ZT A NOLAN L. BILL JOE JACKSON KELSO Arts Sciences Education Batesville Greenbrier WILSON W. KIMBROUGH Graduate Fayetteville Pres. X 49 EDGAR O. KIRK Arts Sciences Cushman ROY E. KNIGHT Business Administration North Little Rock Quild Jicker Assoc, of Industrial Management ROY E. LAMBERT Agriculture Camden WALTER L. ISABELLE LIPSCOMB McCLUNG Arts Sciences Education Conway Fayetteville n K A LIESTER D. McNEW Agriculture Greenbrier LELAND M. MAJORS Business Administration West Helena WILLIS A. MARSHALL Arts Sciences Helena XX Branner Geology Club CLIFTON L. MEADOR Graduate Dumas X X, I A 0 RONS, YMCA The Graduates Jbe graduate is dignified even while studying. E. C. GROVER C. CURTIS L. MILES MILLER MILLS Arts Sciences Graduate Education Little Rock Rodessa, La. Conway LUCILLE H. LEON MOSS, JR. CHESTER MILLS Arts Sciences NARAMORE Arts Sciences Ozark Arts Sciences Conway n Camden Scabbard Blade YMCA 2 II ROBERT J. NELSON Business Administration Conway HARRY NEWMAN Arts Sciences Little Rock ALLEN J. PATERSON Engineering Fayetteville ASME EVERT L. PICKARTZ Arts Sciences Ozark SAMUEL E. RUNYON Arts Sciences Pollard REMLEY K. SCHIFF Arts Sciences Dermott n Westminster Fellowship WM. R. SEIBOLD Arts Sciences Stuttgart 2 X, YMCA, Pre-Med Club, Newman Club Student Senate Interfrat. Council RALPH L. SHARP Agriculture Strawberry ELLA GERALDINE SHAW Agriculture Rison SAM E. SHEFFIELD Business Administration Mount Ida SARA SHELL Arts Sciences Jonesboro WILLIAM T. SHEPHERD Business Administration Pine Bluff MAURIETTA SHOEMAKER Arts Sciences Lincoln JOE P. SPAULDING Arts Sciences Fayetteville Z A K JAMES O. STAGGS Graduate Magnolia Branner Geology Club GEORGE J. STEVENSON Arts Sciences Van Buren II K A ABC CARL C. STEYER Arts Sciences Lafe JAMES E. SUBLETTE Graduate Nashville FRANK S. TARLETON Arts Sciences Hot Springs MARY LYNN TAYLOR Graduate Clarksville AT DARRELL C. TERRELL Arts Sciences Conway JAMES H. THACKER Education Rose Bud i 2 ffa ALONSO TORRECH Graduate Catano, Puerto Rico Newman Club Pan-American Club CARROLL C. TRENT Graduate Springdale FLOYD W. WALLACE Education Quitman GROVER B. WALTERS Graduate Hot Springs DOUGLAS L. WAYLAND Arts Sciences North Little Rock MYF Wesley Players CARL S. WHILLOCK Arts Sciences Clinton JOHN T WILLETT Arts Sciences Joiner JAMES T. WILLIAMS Agriculture Monticello MARGARET WILSON Education Favetteville AT PERRY A. WISEMAN Business Administration Danville JOHN H. YOCUM Graduate El Dorado ROY E. ANDERSON Law Turlock, Calif. THEODORE E. ATKINSON Agriculture Houston An air view of these hundred acres showing many of the buildings that new stand on our campus as monuments to the univer¬ sity ' s creed of higher learning. Old Main, the Library, Chemistry, Agriculture, Home Economics—all buildings that offer us wisdom and knowledge. And at the far left of the picture can be seen the sites of two buildings that will mean much to the future progress of the university—the new Jine Arts Building and the new Jield House. The Lawyers 7hat ' s Lawyer DeCaulp behind the usual stack of literature. HOWARD H. DONALD W. ROBERT B. ALLEN ABERCROMBIE ALLEN Law III Law II Law I Perryville Prairie Grove Smackover KA A X A Treas. AGO ERNEST G. DOWELL H. CHARLES W. AMSLER ANDERS ARMOUR Law II Law III Law III Little Rock Warren Little Rock 2 X 2 AE Vets ' Village Coun. WM. J. ARNOLD E. J. Law II, Jamestown BALL K Pres. T K A Law II H A 0 O Monette Blue Key, Debate Team J 47- ' 48, Student Sen. Minority Leader WILLIAM K. BALL WOODSON W. FINES F. JAMES J. CALDWELL T. Law I BASSETT BATCHELOR BELLAMY BENNETT Little Rock Law III Law II Law III Law Special K 2 Student Senate ' 44- ' 45 ■ Fayetteville K2, AGO Blackfriars Men ' s Choir Student Bar Assoc. Van Buren Imboden Osceola BILLY L. BLAIR LOUIS W. BONE THOS. J. BONNER FRANK Law I Law II Law III Law II Little Rock Walnut Ridge Little Rock Wynne AXA AKt 2 X, 0 II 2, AGO K 2 2 X Men’s Chorus Student Bar Assoc. ABC Band ' 46- ' 47 Forensic Club ' 45- ' 46 YDC Student A. BOWDON WM. H. BOWEN DONALD S. ELDON K. Law III BOWERS BOWLES Altheimer Law II Law II 2 AE Fort Smith Little Rock Pres. AGO K 2 Bar Assn. Law School Senator ASPL E WAYNE BOYCE Law I Tuckerman (, » A 0 f f A 0 T K A B ' ue Key, Blackfriars Student Senate Interfrat. Council ROBERT E. BOYER Law II Fort Smith IT K A A 0 I LELAND R. BRANTING Law III Bauxite XX ABC, ASPL ROBERT R. BROOKSHER Law III Fort Smith Pres. 4 A 0 GERALD P. BROWN Law I Piggott V.-Pres. 4 A 0 LLOYD P. COX 1 .UN 1 Ward !» AO J 1 i IK ARI BRUNSON Law II Prescott t A0 WM. ALLEN h ullard Law II Little Rock K 2 HUBERT L. BURCH Law II Lowell JACK N. BURGE Law II Nettleton Mayor Vet ' s Village ' 48 CONLEY F. BYRD Law II Evening Shade JOHN P. CARROLL Law II Fort Smith Vice-Pres. K X Pres. Blue Key TKA, A 0 I Student Senate VAN H. CHAPMAN Law I Griffithville RAYMOND D. CHRISTY Law I Fort Smith A X A, A -1 a Pershing Rifles ASPL, IRC GEO. P. COLLIER, jr. Law I H Qt Springs « AK Newman Club CHARLES M. CONWAY Law II Texarkana K2 Newman Club CHARLES IRVIN COOK Law I Kingsville, Texas KA, A 0 4 ELBERT J. COOK Law III Kingsville, Texas A 0 I University Masonic Lodge LLOYD P. COX Law I Ward «l A 0 PAUL C. CRUMPLER Law I Magnolia WM. E. DbCAULP Law II Fayetteville Pres. 4 A 0 Pres. ASPL 0 A K, f A A Student Bar Assoc. Paul c. d eGARMO Law I Hot Springs WM. F. DENMAN, JR. Law III Prescott K A ABC Inter-Frat. Council WALTER M. DICKINSON Law II Little Rock A 0 4 University Masonic Lodge ROBERT E. DILES Law II Little Rock University Masonic Lodge THEO A. DILLAHA Law II Little Rock K2 EDWARD B. DILLON Law II North Little Rock K 2, A 0 ! YDC, Newman Club WM. H. DODGE Law I Little Rock The Lawyers . . every 24 hours, that is. —-- LESTER E. DOLE Law III Oakland, Calif. 4 A A PRESTON E. DOWD Law I Texarkana JOHN D. DUNN Law III Hampton Pres. K A Student Bar Assn. YMCA NEYRON D. EDWARDS Law I Fort Smith University Masonic Lodge WM. A. ELDREDGE Law III Blytheville Pres. K 2, ABC, YDC V.-Pres. A 0 4 , Blue Key, Student Bar Assn., Football ’43 ROBERT M. FEILD Law III Little Rock HAROLD K. JAMES T. JAS. W. CALLMAN JAMES M. GARDNER CHARLES R. EMMETTE F. CHARLES L. FEIOCK FOSTER Law III Law III GARNER GATHRIGHT COCIO Law II Law II Little Rock Wynne Law II Law I Law III Louisville, Ky. Alicia I A A nKA A04 Pine Bluff El Dorado Bentonville Pres. Student Bar YMCA, YDC ASPL Pres. K 2 J 46- 47 K2 ( A 6 I Assn., Law Review Interfrat. Council Interfrat. Council Exec. Council ASPL Blue Key, IRC CHARLES S. JOHN W. JOHN M. GEORGE O. WALTER W. OLIVER W. HALL JOSEPH R. GOLDBERGER GOODSON GRAVES GREED GUTENSOHN Law III HARTMEIER Law II Law I Law II Law I Law III Fayetteville Law I Pine Bluff Texarkana Camden Stuttgart Fort Smith Chief Justice Fort Smith 2 X, A 0 I - AE ; A 0 4 Student Court Student Bar Assn. WM. R. Hastings, jr. Law I Siloam Springs JEROME K. HEILBRON Law II Los Angeles, Calif. ASPL Vice-Pres. Law II LLOYD A. HENRY Law III Augusta Pres. Assoc. Students 0 A K, «I A A YDC, ASPL, Consti¬ tutional Comm. GERALD H. HERRON Law I Paragould JAMES L. HILL Law I Quitman CEO. N. HOLMES Law II Rison K2 RONS W. II HOWARD Law I McCehee JOHN D. HOWELL Law I F °rt Smith 2AK Young Democrats ELBERT S. JOHNSON Law II Luxora University Masonic Lodge CLAUDE D. JORDAN Law III Stephens ASPL JOHN H. JOYCE Law II Fayetteville A 0 t JOSEPH C. KEMP Law I Little Rock THOMAS B. KEYS Law III Gurdon ‘I A A MARVIN L. Ml I IER Law I Weiner JOHN N. Plough Law II Wynne IRVING R. KITTS Law III Springdale University Masonic Lodge JAMES E. KRUEGER Law I Malvern II K A ABC, YMCA, ASPL EARL O. LINEBARIER Law I Camden JOHN F. LONG Law II Augusta Pres. Assoc. Students ' 48- ' 49, OAK ASPL, Student Bar Assn. ROBERT H. LOVE Law II El Dorado I A 0 Student Bar Assn. LLOYD B. McCAIN Law II Cabot 2 A K Westminster Fellow¬ ship, YMCA JOHN L. HARRY F LANDO T. PAUL R. STEPHEN A. WILLIAM T. JOE R. McClellan i i r rv rv i jl. McDermott McSPADDEN MASSEY MATTHEWS MATHIS MAZZANTI Law II, Camden Law II Law II Law II Law I Law III Law I L- T K A, A 0 i 8 ' ue Key, Square Compass, Debate Feam , Student Senate ' 47- ' 48 Wilmot K 2, A K A 0 I Batesville Student Bar Assn. ASPL Little Rock K 2 Calico Rock Okolona Lake Village The Lawyers Caught in the act of relaxing, reported to Dean Leflar, expelled from Law School . GERALD E. MEACHAM Law II Monette zn HUBERT J. MEACHUM Law I Batesville JERONIMO M. MERCADO Law I Ponce, Puerto Rico Pan-American Club Orchestra FRANK L. MILLS Rogers WILLIAM R. MITCHELL Law I Hot Springs 2n LAWRENCE S. MORGAN Law III El Dorado I A A Editor Law Review WILLIAM B. MOSLEY Law III Fort Smith CHARLES B. MOTT Law III Little Rock AO GUY W. MURPHY Law I Ola JOHN W. MURPHY Law II Fayetteville CECIL B. NANCE Law I Marion 2X Scabbard Blade DENZEL W. NISWONGER Law I Coffeyville, Kan. JOE F. NOWLIN Law III Pine Bluff f» A A Law Review CLAUD V. NUNN Law I Hope CHARLES R. OWEN Law I Marked Tree EDWARD M. OWENS Law I Newport K2 DUANE H. PARKER Law I El Dorado GERALD E. PEARSON Law I Jonesboro BILL PENIX Law III Jonesboro A Traveler Editor Blue Key MARIAN FOX PENIX Law III Jonesboro ODELL POLLARD Law III Union Hill CLARK G. PONDER Law I Little Rock JACK POWERS Law III Fayetteville 1 A A STANLEY E. PRICE Law III Fort Smith JOHN 1. PURTLE Law II Conway Student Bar Assn. ASPL BILL RADER Law II Clarksville n k a ASPL CHARLES E. RAMSAY Law III Nashville A 8 «1 JOHN R. reinmiller Law III Blytheville K A Interfrat. Council WILLIAM S. RICHARDSON Law I Fayetteville A 8 I MELBA PAULINE RIGGS Law I Fort Smith PAUL K. ROBERTS Law III Warren JAMES A. ROBB Law II Walnut Ridge W. WARREN ROGERS Law I Smackover AX A PAUL Q. RORIE Law I Arkadclphia James m. rowan Law III Fayetteville 11 K A A e o ASPL, Scabbard 0 ‘ade, Terry Village Coun v Jr. Bar Assn. LERA JEANNE ROWLETTE Law II Texarkana Sec. Student Bar Assn., Sec. ASPL, Sec. Student Union Board TOMMY H. RUSSELL Law I North Little Rock Football J 46- ' 47 AL SASS Law II Fort Smith GLYN E. SAWYER Law I Hamburg CHARLES E. SCHARLAU Law I Mountain Home JACK C. SEARCY Law II Lewisville PAY SEWELL Law II Texarkana K2 JOHNNIE K. SHAMBURGER Law II Little Rock JAMES L. SHAVER Law I Wynne TERRY L. SHELL Law III Jonesboro EUGENE R. SINGLETON Law I Fort Smith l» A 0 JAMES E. SHOFFEY Law I Fort Smith RUDOLPH A. SHUPIK Law I Fayetteville JOHN S. JOHN P. CHARLES W. JAMES D. STOKER JAMES D. STOREY JOE M. ARVIS G. SYKES STAMPS STANFORD STEWART Law I Law III SUDDUTH Law III Law I Law I Law I Ashdown Paragould Law II North Little Rock Osage Hope Fayetteville AX A Student Senate ’46-’47 Paris K A, A 0 t 2 N, AKt Men’s Chorus A 0 ! , Blue Key Blackfriars Law Review ’47-’48 Student Bar Assn. JOHN B. TALLEY WILLIAM L. MARVIN D. CLARENCE M. THOMAS B. Law I TERRY THAXTON THOMAS TINNON Hot Springs Law II Law III, Newport Law III Law III zn Little Rock 2 X, A 0 «! , ABC Little Rock Cotter 2 X, A K A 0 I Student Senate ’44 K2,AKt Interfrat. Council Pres. Commerce ’44, YMCA Guild ’47 TREION R. TRAHIN Law I Siloam Springs AUBREY L. TURNER Law II Rison A0«f V.-Pres. Student Bar Assn., V.-Pres. ASPL THOMAS D. DONALD R. JAMES T. JAMES B. DAYTON G. KELLY B. WALBERT WASSNER WEST WHITE WILEY WILLIAMS Law II Law III Law II Law I Law III, Little Rock Law I Little Rock 2 AE Pontiac, Ill. Hope Fort Smith ASPL, YDC K A, A 0 ! , ASPL Student Bar Assn. Law Review, Univ. Masonic Lodge Stephens RANDALL RICHARD E. VIRGIL B. ERNEST B. FRANK W. DENNIS A. WILLIAMS WILLIAMS WOFFORD WRIGHT WYNNE YORK Law II Law II Law II Law III Law III Law II Monticello Rogers El Dorado Smackover Fordyce Fayetteville YDC, ASPL 2X, A 0 I A 0 4 2 AE Charles Abel, Lucien Abraham, Ber¬ nard Adams, Bob Adams, Jane Adam¬ son, Peny Adkisson, Neal Albright, Carolyn Alexander. Uriel Alford, Jack Allen, Suzanne Al¬ lison, Bobbie Almond, Faye Almond, Clenn Alsip, Charles Anderson, Jr., John Anderson. arl Andrews, Jr., Mary Andrews, Chris Andritsos, Arvle Armstrong, John Armstrong, Roy Armstrong, T «rner Armstrong, Robert Arnn. . Ulai Arnold, Gregory Atkins, Drexel tkinson, James Atkinson, Gwyn At- nip, lone Auis, Robert Ayres, Harold Azaren. William Bagby, Martin Bailey, Curtis Baker, Donald Baker, Jack Baker, Wil¬ liam Baldwin, Frederick Ball, Hurschel Ballard. Jack Ballard, Charles Brown, Warren anks, Vincent Barber, John Bard, James Barham, Robert Barling, Harley Barlow. Gwendolyn Barnes, Robert Barnes, ommie Barnes, Bobby Barnett, Mon¬ roe Barrett, Farry Barton, Maurice Barton. BiIly R ass, Mary Bateman, Frank Bat- tisto, Franklin Baxter, Horace Bays, J f v Herbert Beauchamp, William eauchamp, Ralph Beegle, Jr. er d Bellingrath, Normand Belt, Regi¬ nald Beneux, Clarissa Bennett, Cleta ennett, D. L. Bennett, Ernest Bennett, Robert Benton. Donald Berg, La try Bird, Martha Bird- song, Joe Black, William Black, Jr., ilbur Blackmon, Chester Blackwood, J r -, Franklin Blair. Richard Blair, William Blakemore, Barbara Bleakmore, J. W. Blevins, Lee levins, Jr., Robert Blevins, Victor levins, Winston Blewster. W ' lbam Black, Horace Blount, Jr., William Bodenhamer, Lloyd Boling, au l Bollinger, Kenny Bonds, Lester Bonds, Charles Bonsteel. p orge 109 THE JUNIOR CLASS THE JUNIOR CLASS Homer Bordelon, Mary Bostian, Lee Boulden, George Bowen, James Bowen, Reagan Bowman, Gilbert Bowers, Rob¬ ert Bowlaw. Dale Bradford, William Bradford, John Bradley, Raymond Bradley, Braxton Bragg, Raymond Branton, Sidney Brashears, Gordon Brazil. Billye Breimo, Charles Brewer, Leon¬ ard Brewer, Jr., Roy Brians, Jr., Joseph Bridges, Ronald Bridges, Mary Brig- ance, William Bright. Robert Brockmann, Austin Brooks, Johnny Browko, Emory Brown, Earlene Brown, Gerald Brown, Jo Brown, John Brown. Joseph Brown, Lawrence Brown, Le- land Brown, Norman Brown, Robert Brown, Jr., William Browning, James Bruce, Mildred Bruce. Joe Bryan, Jack Bryant, James Bryant, Rector Bryant, Joe Bull, Harvey Bull, Roberta Bullock, Albert Burgess. Melvin Burgess, James Burke, Frank Burkhalter, John Burnett, Clifford Burns, Graydon Bushart, Jr., Imogene Bynum, William Bynum, Jr. Barry Byrd, John Byrd, William Cady, Calvin Caldwell, Dora Caldwell, Clar¬ ence Calhoun, Don Callaham, Cassie Campbell. James Campbell, Robert Campbell, William Cannon, Edward Caperton, Gus Caras, Allan Carl, Paul Carlton, Hyla Carmichael. Paul Carmichael, John Carney, Bar¬ bara Carr, Edwin Carson, Lee Carson, Donald Carter, Fred Carter, Jack Carter. James Carter, William Carter, John Casey, Virgil Casey, Claude Cassidy, Keith Catto, Jr., Lundy Cavender, James Cazort. William Chambers, Don Chamblin, Harold Chandler, Robert Chandler, Clara Chaney, Jean Chapman, James Charlesworth, Robert Cheyne. Page 110 Lugean Chilcote, Elmer Church, Jr., Thomas Churchill, Jr., Carroll Clark, I lerman Clark, Thomas Clark, George Clarkson, Arthur Cleveland. John Cobh, Mary Coddington, Ken¬ neth Coffee, Polly Cole, Mary Cole¬ man, Margaret Collier, Bill Collins, David Collins. Robert Collins, Sue Collins, Melvin Combs, Jr., Robert Combs, Buford Compton, William Compton, Michael Connaughton, George Conner, Jr. Robert Conway, Rita Cook, Thomas Cook, Vance Cook, Willie Cook, Her¬ man Cooper, Jr., James Corbett, John Cotham. Morrison Cotner, Norris Counts, Dan Cowling, James Cox, Joan Cox, Leslie Crabtree, William Craig, Victor Craine. Cladys Crane, William Cravens, Ray¬ mond Crawford, Kenneth Croft, John Cross, Mary Cross, Richard Crossett, Kenneth Croy. Mary Cumnock, John Cunkle, Marcia Cunkle, Margaret Curry, Nelle Curry, Ruth Daniels, Jefferson Dardin, James Davenport. BnH Davidson, Rosemary lj Hall Davis, Carl Davis, Silas J r -, Robert Davis, Trez Davis. Day, Jr. Ceorge Deahl, Geraldine Deer, Allen Deislinger, Charles Deitz, Jorge de Jusus, John Delaloye, Charles Deller, Colleen Delzell. Joe Dellinger, Helen Dent, John De- Ragter, Elizabeth Derden, John Dia¬ mond, William Diffce, Dorothy Dill, Daphne Dillaha. William Dillaha, Charles Dillon, George Dillon, Mack Dillport, Basil Dmytryshyn, Jimmye Dobkins, Carl Doepel, Harvey Donegan. Richard Doramus, Betty Douglas, John Dozier, Jr., Dan Drescher, Joe Drew, William Dryden, Eulas Drye, William Duckett. Rage 111 THE JUNIOR CLASS Jerome Duffie, Alvin Duke, Leland Duncan, Dale Dunn, Gloria Dusek, William Eads, Norman Eans, Frank Easley. Thomas Eby, Max Eckels, Eugene Ecker, William Edmonds, Leslie Ed¬ wards, Lindsey Edwards, Robert Ed¬ wards, Guy Eley. Billy Elledge, Jodie Ellen, Jack Elliott, Frank Ellis, Sam Ellis, John Ellison, Robert Elmore, Clarence Elrod. Raymond Elrod, Winona Ely, Charlotte Emery, Rose Emrich, Frank Enoch, Harry Erwin, George Estelle, Houston Ethridge. Joe Eubanks, Betty Eustice, Wilson Evans, Ellis Fagan, Max Fairley, Thomas Fancher, Johnny Farmer, James Farquhar. Harry Farr, Donald Farris, Stanley Fast, Thomas Faust, Anna Ferguson, William Ferguson, Bohen Ferrari, Wil¬ liam Finch. Harry Fink, Carl Finke, Louis Fish, Mark Fite, Betty Flanagan, Harold Fleming, Edith Fletcher, John Fletcher. Laird Fletcher, Joe Floyd, Mary Fol- lett, Bobby Ford, Wadene Foreman, Dwight Foresee, Allen Formby, Mil¬ lard Formby. John Fortenberry, Harold Foster, Retha Fowler, Jeannine Francis, Robert Franklin, Robert Frantz, James Fraser, Charles Freeman. Joy Freeman, Richard French, Len Fulmer, Walter Furner, Joe Gallegly, Edward Gammill, William Gammill, Laura Garanflo. James Gard, Doris Garland, Wilber Garland, Lyndal Garner, Willie Gar¬ ner, David Garrett, Frances Garrett, George Garrett. Rose Gaskill, Betty Gathright, John Gaunt, Elwood Gelster, George Gen¬ try, Leonard Gephart, Carthel Ghent, Jack Gibson. Page 112 THE JUNIOR CLASS Franklin Gideon, Richard Gillham, William Gilliam, Charles Gilliland, Janie Gipson, James Glasgow, Luther Gleason, Marie Glover. Patricia Gocke, Jack Godwin, Harley Goodman, Patsy Goodwin, Charles Graddy, Jim Graddy, Donald Graham, Homer Grantham. John Graves, Thomas Gray, Gordon Grayson, Barbara Green, John Green, Kelley Green, Mavis Green, Patricia Green. Rice Green, Mary Greer, Hugo Greg¬ ory , Robert Griffey, James Griffith, Joel Griffith, William Griffith, James Griggs. I larry Grimes, James Grimes, Beverly Groesbeck, Lawrence Guinn, Raymond Gwin, Edward Haggard, Bob Hagler, Patricia Halbrook. Charles Hall, Gaylon Hull, George Hall, John Hall, Walter Hall, Glenn 1 Ialstead, Ed Halter, Harold Hamilton. Charles Hammans, Howard Hammans, Evelyn Hammons, Gerald Hammons, M Haney, Hugh Hannah, James Hanry, Edsel Harber. Deane Hardy, Martha Harlan, Daniel Harper, Maxwell Harper, George Har- re ll Calvin Harris, Franklin Harris, William Harris. °y Harrison, Fred Harrod, Henry lart, Allen Harvey, Clavin Hatley, arry Hawkins, Harlon Hawkins, Joe Hawkins. John Hawkins, Theodore Hayes, Aubry Fays, Billy Hays, Dilmus Hearns- XT ger, Albert Hedrick, Bonnie Hend- rickson, Lloyd Hendrix. e tty Henry, Charles Henry, E. A. lenry, Winfred Henry, Lee Henslee, Lewis Hershberger, James Hickmon, Pobert Hickmon. Leslie Hileman, Billy Hill, Dwight Hill, Erin Hill, Harry Hill, Jay Hill, Ed¬ mund Hirsch, Roy Hog an. p °3e 113 ■3 % lii |] AM 1 ■ i ' Vi , if! It 2 If jKV % cs m s-ii aM r jBE JSI " iA THE JUNIOR CLASS Mason Holmes, Robert Holmes, Victor Holthoff, Oscar Honomichl, Ira Hoose, Herbert Hooten, M. E. Hopkins, Rob¬ ert Hosford. Joseph Hottle, Thomas Hotz, William Houser, Faye Houston, John Howard, Lloyd Howard, Myrtle Howard, Ruth Howard. Bryant Howell, Leslie Howell, Nor¬ fleet Howell, Jack Hubbs, Novie Hud¬ son, Robert Hudson, Gerald Hudspeth, Doise Hughes. Elbert Hurst, Curtis Hutchison, Joe Hutchison, Billy Hutton, Alvin Llyde, Howard Hyde, Guy Irby, Holcomb Irby. James Irwin, Robert Irwin, William Isaacs, George Ivey, Conley Jackson, Dorothy Jackson, Suzanne Jackson, David James. James Jameson, Joseph Jean, Frank Jeffett, Marian Jennings, Mary Jeu, Francis Jobe, Michael Joffe, Harold Johansen. Bernard Johnson, Drew Johnson, How¬ ard Johnson, James Johnson, Jesse Johnson, Joe Johnson, John Johnson, Lucian Johnson. Olaf Johnson, Paul Johnson, Thomas Johnson, Arthur Johnston, Lawson Joiner, Bill Jones, Bryan Jones, Bryant Jones. Clinton Jones, Dan Jones, Denver Jones, Don Jones, Edgar Jones, Jay Jones, Jimmy Jones, Joel Jones. Julian Jones, Lewis Jones, Bert Jordan, Calvert Joyce, Louise Joyner, Herald Kaffka, Ben Kaufman, Helen Karnes. Joe Kaufman, Arlen Keeling, Glen Keller, Dean Kelley, Harold Kelley, James Kendall, Justin Kennard, Wil¬ liam Kennedy. Buster Keton, Clarence Kettler, Samuel Key, Sarah Kiech, Melvin Kieffer, Jean Kight, John Kilgore, Vernon Kimball. Page 114 James King, Thomas Kinser, Dwight Kinsey, Edward Kinsey, Charles Kin- ter, Robert Kirby, Vera Kirk, Paul Kirkpatrick. Edsel Kiser, Charles Kittrell, Helen Knott, Margaret Knowles, Bernad Kob- iella, William Kramp, Arville Kraus, Harry Kyler. E .ia Kytle, Mary Lachowsky, Maisie Lackey, Margaret Laird, Deraid Lam¬ bert, Laurence Lambert, William Lam¬ bert, Virginia Land. Robert Landenberger, James Landes, Rodney Landes, Stewart Landes, Rich¬ ard Lane, Milton Lanford, Charles Langston, Jacquelyn Lankard. Paul Lankford, Sarah Langston, James assiter, Carl Lauderdale, William Laughlin, Dorothy LaVoice, Betty Lawrence, Malcolm Lawrence. unice Lawrence, Grace Lawson, Dal- as Leach, William Lee, Ernest Leek, Joseph Legg, Albert Lehman, Carroll Leonard. Maik Lesem, Herman Lester, Malcolm Levenstein, Alfred Levin, Earl Lewis, Koy Lewis, James Lide, Harold Lieb- erenz. red Ligon, John Lillicrap, Benjamin incoln, Bernard Linder, Chester Line- warier, Charles Linger, Adam Lis, Char¬ les Little. obert Lobdill, Jack Lockeby, Rosa- rnond Logan, James London, William ong, Stacy Looney, Thelma Lorenzo, James Lowder. ouglas Lowrey, John Lucas, Robert uck, Margaret Luke, John Lundgren, obert Luper, Doyle Lynch, Thomas Lyon. cott Lysinger, James McBrien, Otis McCain, Bethley McCarley, Betty Mc¬ Cauley, William McClanahan, Herchel cClurkin, Herman McCormick. illiam McCracken, Charles Mc¬ Creary, Norman McCreary, Beth Mc- urdy, Frank McCutcheon, Nathan cDaniel, Bruce McDonald, David McDonald. Page 115 THE JUNIOR CLASS THE JUNIOR CLASS Harold McDonald, James McDonald, Martha McDonald, Thomas McDon¬ ough, Carl McDowell, Frank McGe- hee, Josephine McGill, Betty McGinnis. Jim Mcllroy, Wendell McKinney, Mary McKnight, Jack McKown, Wil¬ liam McLendon, Ernestine McLeon, Joseph McMahan, Robert McReynolds. Cecil McSwain, Robert Mackey, Lester Macumber, Forrest Maddox, Paul Magro, John Maier, Paul Malone, Ethel Mann. Van Manning, J .C. Mantooth, Gerald Marak, Phillip Marak, Raymond Mar- but, Leslie Marks, Robert Marks, Waner Marks. Floyd Martin, Lee Martin, Patrick Martin, Willie Martin, Millard Mash- burn, Eugene Mason, James Mason, Marilyn Mathis. Ernest Matkin, William Matney, Ing¬ ram Matthews, William Matthews, Ro¬ bert Maxwell, Geno Mazzanti, Marion Mead, John Meade. Lynn Medlin, Florence Meeks, Charles Melton, Clifford Melton, Roy Melton, Charles Melze, Jimmy Metcalf, Robert Mickel. Leroy Middleton, D. W. Miller, Mari¬ lyn Miller, Georgia Mills, William Minnis, William Minten, Wyndal Min¬ ton, Anne Misenhimer. Edward Mitchell, Max Mitchell, Wal¬ ter Mitchell, James Moffet, Norman Montgomery, Walter Moon, Austin Moore, Berry Moore. Bill Moore, Carolyn Moore, Fritzie Moore, Hattie Moore, Martha Moore, Roland Moore, William Moore, Willis Moore. Earl Moreland, Carol Morgan, Frank Morgan, Georgia Morgan, Norman Morgan, Roy Morley, Joe Morris, Marguerite Morris. Robert L. Morris, Robert W. Morris, William Morrison, Mary Morse, Jack Mosier, William Mouser, Jack Mullen, Ralph Mullens. Page 116 TIE JUNIOR CLASS Jnmes Mullins, Marilyn Munson, Jo¬ seph Murchison, Marie Murphy, Martha Murphy, Maurice Murphy, William Murphy, Thompson Murray. James Musgrave, George Nall, Lelus Nash, Hayden Nauman, Mary Naylor, Robert Neel, Floyd Neeley, William Neighbors. Dan Nelson, Joseph Nemec, John Nethery, Denver Nettles, Greogory Newell, Neal Newell, Alvin Newkirk, 1 larrell Newman. James Newman, William Newton, Billy Nichols, Ina Nicholas, Nancy Nicker- or b James Nobles, Newton Noell, Hansel Nolen. Robert Norris, Hugh Nutt, Charles Oates, William Oates, Bill Oliver, Annie Oliver, Edgar Oslin, Lawrence Oswald. Bobby Owen, Robert Owen, Edward a ce, Edward Pack, Julia Paisley, George Pakis, Mary Pakis, George Papageorge. ictor Papoulias, Howard Parette, lara Parker, James Parker, Lee arker, Arch Paterson, James Patter- son, Peggy Patterson . Herschel Payne, James Payne, William ayne, Noah Peek, Robert Percefull, ames Perkins, Richard Perkins, Flave Peters. Anne Peterson, Richard Peters, R. H. eterson, Melvin Petty, Joseph Petray, Ernest Pfeifer, Camille Phillips, J. D. Phillips. James Phillips, Lea Phillips, Martha Paul Phillips, Ted Phillips, illiam Phillips, John Pierce, William Pierce. amuel Pinkston, William Pittman, Ar- ee Pollard, Barbara Pomeroy, Coy J er, George Pool, Thomas Pope, William Porter. James Powell, Nixon Powell, Eva Pow- er, Delton Price, Virgil Pruett, William r yor, Robert Pugh, Mary Purcell. Page 117 THE JUNIOR CLASS Ladislav Pushkarsky, Howard Pyeatte, John Pysklo, David Raggio, George Ramsey, William Ramsey, Arthur Ray, Charles Rankin. Hubert Rankin, Thurman Ray, Virgil Reading, Paula Reagan, Robert Rector, Jim Reed, Robert Reed, William Reed. James Reeves, Robert Reeves, William Reeves, Jere Reid, Robert Renner, Franklin Reynolds, Clarence Rice, Owen Rice. Paul Richardson, Harry Richmond, Ruth Riddick, Hughie Riggs, Richard Riggs, Ralph Ring, Charles Ripley, Kenneth Rippy. Katherine Rising, Ralph Ritchie, Wil¬ liam Rives, Carle Robbins, Wanda Rob¬ bins, Joe Roberts, Roy Roberts, John Robertson. Mearl Robins, Neill Robins, Richard Robins, Edward Rogers, Stewart Rog¬ ers, John Rollow, Milton Roscoe, Rich¬ ard Rose. Sue Ross, Harold Rotherum, Thomas Rothrock, Dewey Rowe, William Rowe, Wilbert Rownd, Rosemary Rucker, Catherine Rutherford. James Rutledge, Loyd Rutledge, John Sanders, Robert Sanders, James Sandor, Elliott Sartain, Ella Scaife, James Sandor. William Schiller, Daniel Schleef, Cal¬ vin Schneider, Gilbert Schneider, La- Felta Schneider, Charles Schreiner, Robert Schwartz, James Scott. Harry Scott, Margaret Scott, Reece Scott, Eric Scruggs, Wiliam Searcy, William Seaton, Harry Sengel, William Sessions. Donald Settle, Thomas Sewell, John Shaddox, Millie Shaddox, Robert Shaddox, Jerry Shaw, William Shelton, James Shepard. Sonya Shepherd, Sarah Shipley, Harold Shofner, Harvey Shofner, William Shofner, Helen Shook, William Shook, Frances Shouse. Page 118 THE JUNIOR CLASS Merrill Shue, Armand Sigmon, Louis Simmen, Charles Skille rn, Clarence Skillern, Frank Sleeper, Charles Sloan, Elgin Sloan. Ethel Smart, Benjamin E. Smith, Benja¬ min M. Smith, Bonnie Smith, Bryan Smith, Donald Smith, Elmer Smith, Gerald Smith. Guy Smith, Jack P. Smith, Jack R. mith, Jarrette Smith, Joanne Smith, John Smith, Lee Smith, Marshall Smith. Milton Smith, Richard Smith, Robert _mith, Robert Smith, Ronald Smith, helmer Smith, Dibby Snellgrove, Wil¬ liam Spencer. uitis Spaulding, Philip Spears, Fred pence, Edward Spencer, James Spicer, a y Spillers, Paul Spradlin, Eugene Spratt. dgar Stamphill, Elbert Stanley, Harry taples, Harrison Starnes, Harry Stat- man, Herman Stavely, Fred Steele, Permit Stephenson. atrica Stevens, Jack Stevenson, Bryant tewart, Joseph Stewart, Laurese Stew- art Mary Stewart, Twyla Stewart, James Stiles. Kenneth Stiles, Roy Still, Mose String- ellow, J. C. Stuckey, Don Stuart, abbs Sullivan, Charles Sutton, Hugh button. • B. Swaim, Donna Swank, Joseph weat, Will Sweet, Robert Talbert, J rm Talbot, Marcus Talbot, Fred Tannehill. atrica Tarleton, Harley Tarvin, Louis ate, Claude Taylor, Conner Taylor, ay Taylor, Frank Taylor, James Tay¬ lor. e n Taylor, John Teague, James eeter, William Templeton, Neal Ter- ! e Mary Terrice, Madelyn Terry, Marnian Terry. Winston Terry, James Thomas, Wil- ai d Thomas, Dewey Thomason, Jay ihomason, Retha Thompson, J. W. Jhompson, James Thornton. crge jjg Charles Thorp, Ben Thrasher, Lawton Threet, Robert Threet, Elizabeth Thweatt, Ray Tilley, Ross Tittle, Wil¬ liam Tolleson. Ivy Tomlin, Charles Tompkins, Wil¬ liam Trewhitt, Susan Trimble, Herbert Trost, Victor Trost, Delmer Tucker, Mary Tucker. Ralph Tucker, John Turner, Kenneth Turner, Lyle Turner, Roy Upchurch, James Vaccaro, Lois Vanderbilt, Fred Venner. Ruth Vest, Horace Vincent, James Viz- zier, Rex Vowell, Ruth Wadsworth, James Waits, Elizabeth Wakefield, Wilburn Walden. David Walker, John Walker, Robert Walker, Warren Walker, Eugene Wal¬ lace, Gloria Wallace, Robert Wallace, Virgil Wallace. William Waller, Robert Wardlow, Ma¬ son Ware, Cecil Warner, Patsy Warn- tjes, Donald Warren, Grier Warren, Harriett Washington. Lewis Watkins, A. H. Watson, Bobby Watson, Montgomery Wayne, Betty Weaver, John Weaver, Clarence Webb, William Webster. Bennie Weil, Howard Weinstein, Jean Weir, Ernest Weitz, Jimmy Weld, Nancy Wenderoth, Frederick West, Berle Wheeler. John Wheeler, Joy Whistle, Alfred White, Ernest White, Andrew Wikman, Charles Wildy, Glenn Wilhite, Bob Wilkins. Otis Williams, Walter Williams, Wil¬ liam Williams, Gayle Williamson, Earl Willis, Claude Wilson, James Denver Wilson, James Doyle Wilson. John Wilson, Nora Wilson, Ben Win- born, William Windham, Kathryne Winham, Jack Wiseman, Francis Wis- ner, Jean Wittenberg. Joyce Wolf, Clifford Womack, Sterling Womack, Dorothy Wood, George B. Wood, George F. Wood, Mary Jean¬ ette Wood, Mary Jo Wood. Page 120 THE JUNIOR CLASS Oliver Wood, George Woodard, Betty Woodson, Samuel Word, Bob Wright, Henry Wright, Herbert Wright. Thomas Wright, Donna Wunderlich, Hal Wyerick, Helen Yenawine, Carl Young, Charles B. Young, Charles R. Young. Harold Young, Robert Young, Bryson Younger, Harold Yow, Evelyn Zack, Robert Ziegler, George Zimmerman. ■All is not extensive research and studying in the library. SPECIAL STUDENTS Shirley Abbott, Dallas, Tex.; Charles Parker, Fayetteville; Betty Jean Powell, Beebe; Keith Scott, Springfield, Mo.; John Stevens, Texarkana; Nancy Sue Tuck, Fayetteville. don ' t cjuite get the significance of fbjs picture, but Vic VIoltboff seems to know what ' s going on. Fage 121 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Ernest Achterberg, Caroline Adams, Kenneth Adams, Sara Alexander, Dan Allen, Harold Allen, Edward Alpuente, Harry Ambrose. Edgar Anderson, Milton Anderson, William Apple, E. R. Arledge, Charles Atkins, Martha Attwood, Richard Att- wood, Robert Auchard. Alvin Austin, Henry Avants, Mary Baber, Winston Baber, Alfred Bailey, Jack Bailey, William Bailey, Mary Baker. William Baker, Marvin S. Bankston, Wathena Bard, Kenneth Barnes, Luella Barnes, William Bartholomew, Jack Basden, Steve Battisto. Rudolph Bauer, Paul Bayley, Charlie Beardsley, Lois Beaty, David Beisel, Mary Benbroak, Billy Bennett, Patricia Benny. Betsy Benton, Beverly Berry, James Bethel, Eugene Black, Sarah Black, John Blackmor, Ira Blanchfill, Joseph Bland. Harley Bledsoe, Eldon Boers, Francis Bogard, Edwin Boles, Nelson Bone, Robert Boane, Nancy Boothe, Ben Boren. Max Bowie, Alvin Boyd, Guy Boyett, Eugene Bracy, Barbara Brady, Charles Brannen, Thomas Bransford, Janis Brian. Wilbur Britt, Clarice Broaddus, Charles Brown, Don Brown, Jack Brown, James Brown, Rebecca Brown, George W. Browning. Hessee Browning, Paul Browning, Mary Bryan, Marie Bullard, Bequita Bumpers, Carolyn Butler, Jerald Butler, John Butler. Raymond Butts, Martha Byrd, Rose¬ mary Callahan, Allen Cameron, Jean- nine Campbell, John Campbell, Ray Campbell, Wm. Campbell. Donna Canfield, Winston Cannon, Bonnie Capps, Marshall Carlisle, Ken¬ neth Carpenter, Elouise Carroun, Jim¬ mie Carter, Vernon Carter. Page 122 Mary Casey, Francis Cash, Omar Cauby, Euraldene Cauthron, Virgil Cawood, Clark Chastain, Georgia Chatterton, Dwight Cheney. Alden Olivers, Ned Choate, Sally Choate, Alicia Ann Chumbley, Henry Clark, James Clary, Arthur Clayton, Desha Clayton. June Clayton, Audrey Clever, Homer Cobb, Hal Cochran, James Codding- ton, Fred Coger, Francis Cole, Denise Coleman. Jean Coleman, Winona Coleman, Paula Combest, Carolyn Conway, James Cook, Jack Copeman, Carolyn Cosgrove, Austin Costley. Jane Cotten, Joseph Covey, Marvin Covey, Rosco Crafton, Lelia Craigo, Dewitt Crandell, Edward Crandell, byron Crawford. Jim Crawford, Emily Creekmore, Chas. Croom, Charles Cross, Curtis Crouch, Patricia Crouch, Charles Crowson, Suzannah Cubbage. Joellen Cunningham, Robert Curry, Elvin G. Curtis, Charles Dabbs, Dallas Dalton, Gretta Dameron, Dorothy Daniel, Jack Daniel. Cleo Dark, Harris Dark, Edward Dav¬ enport, David Davies, Billy Davis, tbel Davis, Joyce Davis, Kenneth Davis. Junior Dawson, Marilyn Deen, Lyles Delaney, Albert Denton, Charles De- ett ' Jack Dewitt, Robert Dilatush, Elmo Dillon. Jeanne Dillport, G. Cullen Dixon, Paul Dolan, Francis Dolci, James Doyle, Charley Dozier, James Drake, Freder¬ ick Dreher. Jack Duffie, Frank Dulaney, Blakely Dunn, Robert Dunn, James Durham, Barbara Dyess, Robert Eargle, Mary Eberle. Jo Edlen, Donald Edwards, Luther Ed- War ds, Anna Eisentraut, Edwin C. Elk - ins, Vera Ellen, Martha Elliott, Charles Elmer. Page 123 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Lytle Elwyn, Cherry Ely, Lee Epper¬ son, Alfred Ercoliano, Billy Estep, Aline Etheridge, Stephen Farish, Ada- rin Farmer. Carol Farmer, James Felts, John Fergu¬ son, Oscar Findt, Roy Fish, William Fitts, Paul Fleming, Robert Fogg. Joan Fohrman, Marietta Foley, Shun Foo, Colleen Fortune, Lee Fowler, Rosa Fox, John Frame, Robert Frank¬ lin. Thomas Franklin, Evelyn Freeman, Wanelle Friend, Howard Frost, Myron Fry, Jacqueline Galloway, William Galloway, James Gardner. Walter Gardner, Thomas Garner, Chambliss Gatling, John Gearhart, Arthur Gifford, Frank Gill, Dewey Glasscock, Margaret Gleason. Ervin Glenn, F. Robert Goldammer, Ernest Goodwin, Joyal Gordon, Joe Gore, Billy Gowen, Eugene Graf, Charles Gray. Naomi Gray, Joe Green, John Green, Loretta Greene, Ann Greenwood, Janet Gregory, May Gregory, Jane Griffith. Roy Grimsley, Calvin Grubbs, Homer Grey, Alex Hamilton, Alice Hamilton, Samuel Hammond, Richard Hampton, Thomas Hardin. James Hargis, Shirley Harris, Owen Harrison, Richard Hart, Earl Harvey, Harry Hastings, Caroline Hathcock, Peter ITDoubler. Edwin Head, Wallis Hearon, Brewer Hefner, Lawrence Heisserer, Margaret Henderson, Ben Henley, Herbert Herndon, Velvin Herndon. Robert Hickman, Nancy Hickson, Jewel Higginbottom, Howe Higgs, Fred Hill, Marijim Hill, Oliver Hill, William Hill. Alan Hirsch, Carston Hitch, Don Hitt, Basil Hoag, James Hockersmith, Louis Hodges, Ernest Hogue, Joe Holcomb. Page 124 Carrie Holland, Jack Holt, John Holt, Mary Holt, Bruce Holthoff, Mary Hooker, Anna Hopper, Dale Horton. Bill Hoskins, Charles Howell, Louis Hoyt, John Hudson, William Hudson, Virginia Humphreys, Jane Hurley, Betty Huxtable. Mary Ingram, Martha Ingram, Donald James, Wanda James, Jane Jarman, Milton Jayson, Johnny Jennings, Harry Jernigan. Arthur Johnson, Marjorie Johnson, Mary Johnson, Raymond Johnson, Al¬ len Jones, Frank Jones, Ira Jones, John Jones. Oakah Jones, Jeanne Kapp, Joanne a PP, Russell Kehn, Thomas Kehn, Cecil Kelly, Lindberg Kelly, Martha Kelly. Charles Kemp, James King, William Kirk, Hubert Knight, Ellen Knox, Henry Kochen, Buford Krebs, Joan Kulbeth. Howard Kurzner, Bobby Lady, Bar¬ bara LaGrone, Jordan Lambert, Wal¬ ter Lambert, Morris Lammers, Connie Lane, Gerald Langevin. Jesse Langston, Barbara Larson, Billy Lee, Molly Leeper, Beth LeMay, Eric Li, Robert Lierly, Thomas Lierly. Clyde Lingelbach, Elmer Litterell, E. Elvis Little, Conrad Longfellow, Jane Longino, Donald Loveless, James Lov¬ ell, Gale Lowman. Russell Lueg, Marjorie Luttrell, Lew Lyon, Jim McAllister, Margie Mc¬ Arthur, Freddie McClain, Hugh Mc- Clatchey, Mary McClellan. Martha McCollum, Jerry McConnell, Robert McCord, Betty McDonald, Mary McDonald, Ralph McDonald, Harve Mclnish, Robert McKnight. William McLachlan, Gloria McNeill, Johnny McReynolds, Robert McRey- n °lds, Barney Mabry, James Maestri, Ceorge Malone, Wallace Malbne. Page 125 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS THE SOPHOMORE CLASS John Marlowe, Kenesaw Matthews, Julia May, William May, Sarah May- field, Robert Mayo, Joe Melton, Charles Metzler. James Mhoon, Darrell Miller, J. Q- Thomas Miller, Peggy Miller, Ray Mil¬ ler, Vera Miller, Boyd Mills, Calvin Mitchell. Martha Mitchell, William Mitchell, John Moore, Roger Moore, Thomas Moore, Nelson Morgan, Thomas Mor¬ ris, Rosemary Moses. Lee Motley, Ann Murdock, Dorothy Murrey, Thomas Murrey, Lyonal Mus- grove, Jack D. M ussett, Hubert E. Nauman, Henry Neel. James Nelson, Roy Nelson, Talmadge Nelson, Robert Nesbit, Mary New¬ bury, Jack Newman, James Newport, George Niblock. Walter Niblock, Barbara Nichols, Irene Nick, Gloria Niell, Warren Norlin, Omer North, Robert Nun nelly, Charles Obee. Gayle Oglesby, Tommy Oliphint, Jess Olive, William C. O’Neal, Frederick Overby, Alice Paddock, Barbara Pa- den, Leroy Page. Louie Pannell, Billy Parker, Nell Parker, Jimmie Parkerson, William Parkey, Mary Parks, Elbert Parrish, Pat Patrum. Gerald Patten, Betty Patterson, Caro¬ lyn Patton, Cora Payne, Charles T. Pearson, Charles W. Pearson, William Pearson, Martha Peppard. Mac Perley, Billy Perryman, Larry Perschbacher, Martha Pettigrew, Becky Phillips, Cornelia Phillips, Gloria Phil¬ lips, Jacob Phillips. Patricia Pierce, Lawrence Pillstrom, Kenneth Pinkerton, Kenneth Pitchford, Jane Pitman, James Pittman, Robert Pitts, Fannie Pope. Lloyd Porter, Harold Porterfield, John Powell, Marjorie Powers, Robert Pras- nell, Julied Price, Ned Price, Norman Price. Page 126 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Fred Prioleau, Joe Propps, Tommy Purnell, Jack Ragon, Larry Randall, Eugene Rapley, Jessie Rapp, Charles Ratcliff. Betty Ray, Patricia Ray, Harry Reaves, Rose Records, Beverly Reed, Charles Reed, Wayne Reed, Mary Reeks. Virginia Reeves, Dorothy Reid, Marvin Reinold, James Rhoads, George Rice, Cora Richardson, Nathaniel Richmond, Charles Ringler. Carolyn Ripley, Suzanne Ritter, Charles Rixse, Billy Robbins, Dan Roberts, William Robinson, Harold Robirds, A1 Rockenhaus. Enrl Rockwood, Sarah Rodgers, Gloria Roensch, James Rogers, Mary Rogers, Patricia Rogers, Willie Rogers, Nick Rose. Ray Rowland, Titus C. Runyan, Ralph aunders, William Saunders, George Sauter, Louie Schaufele, Blake Schultz, Carolyn Scroggin. Corley Senyard, Charles Sewell, Frieda Shamley, James Shaver, Eddie Sheeks, onald Sheets, Roy Sheffield, Marcia’ Sherman. Carol Shofner, Alise Shook, Emir Shu- jord, Ruth Simonds, Harry Slater, Clif¬ ford Slinkard, Jack Sloan, Leonard Smead. hce Smith, Betty Ann Smith, Donald mith, Ed Smith, Lloyd Smith, Mari¬ anne Smith, Merle Smith, Paul Smith. aymond Smith, Winton Smith, Arthur paude, William Spinelli, Rebecca purlock, Oscar Stadthagen, Salvador Stadthagen, Fay Stafford! illiam Stahley, Clarence Stamps, Bob taton, James Stephens, Robert Steph¬ ens, Clarence Stites, Ross Stout, Cleta Stuart. Jean Stuck, Gwendolyn Stuckey, Lu- ler Stuckey, William Sullivan, Robert underman, Arthur Talley, James Tap- P an , Carolyn Taylor. Pcrge 127 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Don Taylor, John Taylor, Patsy Ten- nison, Billy Terry, Henry Thomas, Elsie Thompson, Hal Thompson, Billie Thompson. Neil Thornton, Emily Tiller, Gerald Tims, Janet Toney, John Toney, Coy Treat, Howard Trublood, Herman Tuck. Roberta Tuck, James Upchurch, Rich¬ ard VanFrank, Donna Vanzant, Bob Varner, George Vickers, Margaret Vil- lce, Charles Wadsworth. Jeanne Waibel, Carolyn Walker, Mil¬ dred Walker, Johnnie Wallace, Rich¬ ard Ward, Ruth Ward, George Ware, William Warnock. Richard Watkins, John Watson, Patri¬ cia Watson, Harley Watts, Robert Weaver, Billy Webb, Edwin Weedman, Charles Weems. Norman Welborn, Nancy Welch, James E. West, James H. West, James E. White, John A. White, William White, Billy Whittaker. Lenard Ray Wikman, Duane Wilker- son, Wendell Wilkerson, Marilyn Wilkinson, Mitchell Wilkinson, Al Williams, Bill Williams, Claude Wil¬ liams. Mary Williams, Peggy Williams, Polly Williams, Robert Williams, Marjorie Williamson, Robert Willis, William Willis, Ernest Wilmoth. Tommy Lee Wilson, William Wilson, Mary Wise, John Wolf, Barbara Wood, Woody Wood, William Woods. Dorsey Woodson, George Wooley, David Wren, Mary Wynne, James Yarbrough, Clifton Young, Edgar Young. Page 128 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Hinemon Abercrombie, Nell Aber¬ nathy, Wallace Abrams, Bert Adams, Stanford Adams, Elizabeth Alder, Rob¬ ert Alexander, Nancy Allen. Don Allison, Maurice Alston, John Anderson, Margaret Anderson, Sammy Anderson, Edgar Arnn, Nancy Arnold, Alice Aumick. Ralph Autrey, Randall Bailey, Frank Baker, Joan Baker, Thomas Baker, John Balay, Donald Baldwin, 1 Iarry Barnard. Philip Barnes, William Barnes, Edward Barrett, Billy Bartle, Gene Basden, James Beach, George Beasley, Orville Beasley. Alfred Beaty, Patricia Bebee, Helen Beckett, Dorothy Beddoe, Ollie Bell, Bill Berryman, Tom Bewley, Clark Biggs. Helen Bird, Howard Bittle, Patsy Black, Janet Blakely, Roy Blakeley, Bettye Boaz, Ralph Boaz, Rodney Boaz. Bill Bohannan, Hugh Boling, Elaine Bonnette, Betty Bottorff, Ivan Box, Stanley Bradshaw, Fred Braht, John Bransford. Richard Bransford, Gerald Brewer, Patricia Brewer, James Brill, Martha Brooks, John Brothers, George Brown, Georgia Brown. Sidney Brown, Temple Brown, Marilyn Brownfield, Tommy Bruce, L. V. Bry¬ ant, Rosemary Bryant, Harry Buckley, John Bumpers. Frank Bumpus Martha Bunn, Zerlenne Burbank, Katharyn Burks, James Bur¬ nett, Donald Burris, Doris Canion, William Carlisle. Lewis CarlLee, Betty Carroll, Clayton Carter, Dilford Carter, Virginia Casey, Wanda Cason, Patricia Cates, Florence Catto. Evelyn Chapman, Norton Chellgren, William Cheyne, James Christian, Caroline Clark, Geneva Clark, Harry Clark, James Clement. Page 129 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Thelma Clifton, Pollye Cole, Jackie Cole, Thomas Coleman, Glen Coley, Joyzelle Collins, John Colvin, Quinton Cone. William Conrey, Max Cooper, Ernest Cox, Martine Cox, Jim Crane, Bill Crawford, Autry Crawford, Charles Crigger. Sarah Cunningham, Marvin Dalton, Sam Daniel, Floy Daugherty, Eutah Davis, Raymond Davis, George Daw¬ son, Pinkney Deal. Norman Dean, Bobbie Delzell, Marvin Demuth, John Dewitt, Margaret Dial, Charlena Diamond, Mary Dickinson. Mary Diggs. Nannie Dill, Charles Dodson, Theo¬ dore Donaldson, William Dortch, Ada Douglas, John Dow, John Draper, Wil¬ bur Duckworth. Diann Dykes, Bobby Dunn, Eileen Dwyer, Park Edmonson, Jim Eldridge, Mary Ellis, Joe Ely, Joseph Ely. Dell Elzey, Mary Emrich, Billy Espy, Morris Fair, Milton Farley, Bill Far¬ rell, Bob Farrell, Robert Farrell. Albert Fawcett, Melton Felts, William Ferguson, Victor Ferrari, Jacqueline Finke, Charles Floyd, Edward Forbes, Joe Fore. Glenna Foster, Thomas Foster, Eldridge Foulke, Dora Franks, Beverly Fricks, Reubew Friend, Bill Fulk, Felix Garcia. Joseph Garner, George Garrison, Johnny Garrison, Paul Gelazin, Wind¬ sor Giles, Richard Gilliam, James Ginn, Elaine Glasgow. Robert Glover, Grace Godat, James Golden, Sara Goodman, William Good¬ win, Joan Gosser, Ted Graham, Stan¬ ley Gray. Charles Green, Leonard Green, Lucille Green, Albert Greene, Jon Griffin, David Griffith, Gene Guinn, Jack Guinn. Page 130 Jimmy Hackett, Harry Haile, Paul Haisty, Lewis Hall, Nancy Hall, Wal¬ lace Hall, John Halley, Ray Hambrick. Jane Hammans, Gordon Hammock, Jack Hammond, Jay Hampton, Ray Hampton, Betty Hanna, Alene Hanry, David Harrel. Barbara Harrington, Chester Harris, Donna Harris, Patricia Harris, Jean nine Hartley, Jo Harvill, Edward Hawkins, Janis Hawkins. Zita Hawley, Virginia Haws, Alexan¬ der Hazelwood, Thomas Hearon, Rob¬ ert Heaston, Virginia Heerwagen, El¬ mer Hemme, Betty Hemphill. ' Billy Henderson, Hubert Henry, James Henry, Walter Henry, Mary Henslee, Carl Heringer, Charles Hickman, Wil- lene Hickman. Jerome Hill, Haunita Hix, Harold I lodgson, Harl Hogan, Oscar Holi- man, William Hollis, Martha Holmes, Wesley Honeycutt. William Horner, Nancy Howard, Nelly Howell, Albert Huber, Don l luckelberry, George Hudson, John Hudson, Elizabeth Hulse. Marion Hutcheson, Dale Hutchison, Joseph Irwin, Donald Isgrig, Frank Jackson, George Jackson, Wanda Jenkins, Stella Jines. Franklin Johnson, Grover Johnson, Paviicia Johnson, Ruth Johnson, Esther Joiner, Ben Jones, Billy Jones, Henry Jones. James Jones, Lewis Jones, William Jones, Harvey Kaminoff, Emma Kanis, Thomas Kee, Shirley Kehn, Harold Kelley. Thomas Kemp, Auburn Kendall, Her¬ man Kennedy, Lee Kidder, Jean Kim- berling, Albert King, James King, Marilyn King. Milt Kinman, Patricia Kirk, Louis Klersky, Clemons Koenig, Merrill Kooker, James Koonce, Ralph Kovarik, Carolyn Krueger. Page 131 THE FRESHMAN CLASS THE FRESHMAN CLASS Etta Kuykendall, James Lackey, Nancy Lane, Sally Lang, Ramona Langston, Lorita Lashley, Mary Lauderdale, Doy Lawson. Linus Leach, James Leep, Pauline Le- Fevers, Ben Leibenguth, William Leon¬ ard, Jack Lessenberry, John Lester, Bill Lewis. Robert Light, Johnny Livingston, Helen Lock, Wayne Lofton, Donald Logue, Billye Long, James Long, Joe .Looney. Vincent Lovoi, Joe Luster, Roger Lynch, Leona McAninch, Jim Mc- Christian, Mackie McClain, Octavia McDaniel, Robert McDaniel. Terry McFarland, Eleanor McGee, Patricia McKenzie, Joe McKinnon, Joan McKnight, Walter McKnight, Patricia McLaughlin, Dorothy Mc- Master. Ann McNair, George McNeely, Jeanie McPherson, William McRae, Ann Mc- Swain, Mary Maddox, Richard Magie, Gay Markham. Margaret Marks, Jean Marlow, Frazer Marshall, Charles Mathis, Nancy Mat¬ thews, Edward Mauldin, Carl Meach- am, Marion Measeles. Robert Merrifield, Billy Miller, Lila Miller, Marilyn Miller, Sloan Million, Betty Millner, Catherine Mills, lone Miner. Juanita Miser, William Mitchell, Bar¬ bara Monaghan, Aubrey Monk, Gene Mooney, Edward Morgan, Mary Mor¬ gan, Thomas Morgan. Billie Morris, Kerry Morris, Walter Morris, Billy Morrison, Tom Morrison, Jane Morse, Stephen Morse, Wendell Morse. Rex Morton, Ruth Moss, Eckels Mo- zingo, Charles Mullins, Henry Murphy, Mary Myers, Robert Myers, Lynne Nease. Winston Nesbit, Marvin Newbern, Robert Newell, Curtis Nichols, Walter Nimocks, Billy Noble, Carl Norman, Gaylord Northrop. Page 132 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Billy Nunnelee, Joanne O’Kelly, James Oliver, Charla Oman, Melba Orlicer, Betty Osburn, Sally Pace, Patricia Paris. James Park, Frank Parke, Bernie Parker, Paul Parker, Dolores Parks, Max Parsons, Ugo Passarelli, Charles Payne. Dewey Payne, Robert Penix, James Percefull, Bill Perry, Charles Phillips, Earl Phillips, Fred Philpot, Norma Phipps. Jack Pipkin, Maryalice Pittman, Helen Pitts, Mary Plant, McDonald Poe, F, °yd Potter, Mary Poulos, Janice Prager. Pe 8gy Probst, Calude Prothro, Marian Pti h, Thomas Pugh, William Putman, Monte Quesenbury, Billy Raines, Woodrow Rains. Paul Rankin, Lester Rapp, Harold Pay, George Rea, Frankie Redding, Samuel Reeves, William Rice, Buddy Pichison. Byron Riggs, Edwin Rise, Albert Rob¬ bins, Billie Roberts, Frank Robertson, Austa Rodgers, Russell Rodgers, Betty Pogers. Henry Rogers, Robert Rogers, George Poss, Lonnie Rowin, Milton Rudder, Rosalie Ruesewald, Nelda Ruth, Ken¬ neth Sanders. Mary Sanders, Mary Sandlin, David Sands, Mike Sann, Frances Santine, Ella Schwartz, Ellery Scott, Martin Scroggin. Evelyn Sekavec, Guy Sekavec, Twyla Shadwick, Donny Shores, Fred Sim- m ons, Laurence Simonds, Katherine Sisco, Carol Sittler, Mary Skillern. Bill Smith, Joe Smith, Louis Smith, Patricia A. Smith, Patricia G. Smith, Palph Smith, Robert Smith, William Smith, Norman Snow. James Sparks, Joe Spencer, Joyce Spencer, Marjielene Stamper, Ernest Stanberry, Madge Standridge, A. D. Stanley, Sheila Starr, Mary Steel. Pcrge 133 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Rufus Stephens, Betty Sterling, James Stevenson, Bob Stewart, Sylvia Stew¬ art, Lloyd Stith, Mary Stokenbury, William Stokenbury. Denzel Stokes, William Story, Billy Strange, Doris Strauss, Karl Strickland, Janie Sullivan, John Suttle, Marjorie Sutton. James Tate, Herman Taylor, Katheryn Taylor, Forrest Tennant, Margaret Terhune, Syble Thacker, Custer Thomas, Elijah Thomas. Harry Thomas, Mary Thomas, George Thomason, Lewis Thompson, Lois Thompson, Tommy Thompson, Mar- nelle Thomsen, Edwina Toller. Jody Tomberlin, Oriita Trawick, Jo Treece, Marcia Trusty, Jo Tuck, H. A. Turney, Leo Vaccaro, John Vallery. Jacob Van Den Berg, Jimmy Vander- griff, Charles Van Ness, Maxine Vaught, Ernest Verser, Martha Verser, George Vest, Ruth Vickers. Judith Villareal, Martha Vinson, Rob¬ ert Vowan, Jerry Waddill, Frances Wade, Mack Walker, William Walker, Frances Walters. Thomas Walters, Carolyn Ward, Fred Ward, Victor Warnock, George Weaver, Lee Webb, Zada Webb, Pa¬ tricia Weis. Polly Weny, Emma West, Robert Westesson, Eugene Wheeler, Katherine Wheeler, Ernest White, James White, Otto Whittington. Alice Whittenberg, Elizabeth Wiggans, Floyd Williams, Jesse Williams, Rose Williams, Virginia Williams, Wayne Williams, William Willis, Charles Wil¬ son. Esther Wilson, Harry Wilson, Thomas Wilson, William Wilson, Tom Wim¬ berly, Mary Winburn, John A. Wood, John S. Wood, Martha Woodson. Betty Woolley, Charles Wright, George Wright, John Wright, Walter Wright, James Young, Robert Young, James Younkin, Norval Ziegler. Page 134 TWO THESE HUNDRED ACRES ACTIVITIES In this Division . . . Features Beauties Publications Page 139 Jbese Chio ' s didn ' t dream the photographer was there. Jt looks as if these rushees are being framed. Sig Ep ' s and the old handclasp. A little mood music by Joe Wilkinson at the Sigma y Jt rush party. Little Egypt " Wittenberg. Wedding bells ring as the man shortage bits the DQ bouse. Daisy JAae " Jilassey in a Zeta hill-billy skit. Page 141 t i ( ' K At f GM m tml ®88 mVti pOUtGtOF KULTURI |; WjP 4 fl f%l.v gj ] 1 7 1 ' And one workbook for basket-weaving 54 3. " Lines . . . But if 7 take that —77 have to go another semester before 7 graduate. " Page 142 Page 143 Homecoming Queen Lee Ingram smiles over the beads of her lovely maids. 7he Sig Alphs turn the Mustangs into glue. Ski ' s see the end of the trail for the Mustangs. Lou ' Wilson does her hart to eradicate a few S!MV Shmoos. Jri Delts undoubtedly had the " cleanest " float in the parade. LET ' 5 CLERN UP Vhcse MJ5TRNUK y irs . Hurst rides in the Homecoming parade. Davis Hall had the spirit. Lambda Chi ' s prize winning " pipe-dream. ' ' Page 145 QA£BA££—the midway at campus carnival time. Jbe royalty—Queen Sara Tiope West. £ven President Jones gets Qaebale fever. Sig Alph ' s version of JVlonte Carlo. Born of ordinary parents, folks, but destined to go through life with the skin of an alligator. " Chorus line of Zeta cuties. Sam Donahue delights the fun-loving students. Page 147 IkJm ] f i ' - 5 mJT f ] Joe Welborne surrounded—and be loves it. On the outside looking in. !Music lovers in the Jllusic room. Page 148 7he Pause that Refreshes. Who ' s behind the eight ball now? Jbe Union is handy if you want just a three-cent stamp. Mrs. Uurst and the Reception room where all problems can be solved. Comfortable chairs—a radio—what more can you ask? Blue Room Chapel during Religious Emphasis Week. Page 149 Oscar the 7rog creates a mild sensation. Conversation by the cornerstone. Blackfriars brought us Qilbert and Sullivan. Benton rows Ingram in front of Old 7s ain. Start of a tradition—the XA-XZ Beer Bowl game. m JAcJartand and Davenport play on the slide. Every Razorback has one of these shots. Winter snow brings out the sleds. Page 151 Nothing like a good chem lab. Bee Robertson and cohorts work for that artistic effect. Smith and Brummett check for grades. Page 152 Practice teaching over at Peabody. Prom chew lab to zoo lab to dissect a few specimens. Somebody gets the bird—we won ' t say who, Jt seems like the lawyers are always studying. lust a little bit to the right please Page 153 • Jm { J ’ Ihe band turns out to Jbe Sig Eps turn out in character for the Moonshiner ' s Ball. welcome the basketball team. Sven the Sigma Chi ' s get lyrical. Jimmy Dorsey mokes with the jo: A packed house watched Vaughn !Monroe ' s concert, 7 wo hearts as one — that ' s corny but this was a Valentine party Rex Sallis congratulates Qordon Long , first Xing Porker. j V ’ T V " VB j| A lit VU, % ' m, - ., 1 ( . . jyjBK BL m|p A i I J IJt Lambda Chi takes time off for a little refreshment. Nanki Pooh and Jum yum of the “Mikado” cast. Page 156 Joyce Carroll and Johnny Tielm combine forces to make an apple disappear. Journalist ' s field day when the Press Club put out the MTV Arkansas Times. Ross Pritchard , Emily, and very small son Mike. Janet Toney seems unaware of the threat to her locks. McMatb, Jones and Qregson help dedicate War Memorial stadium. Surely conditions weren ' t this crowded when the freshmen were living at Davis. Page 157 e Nothing tike a pretty mirror for Christmas—but it sure can be work ' A boy, a girl, and mistletoe. " Nuff sai d ? Joyce Qreen “laces her boots up tall ’ 4 THESE HUNDRED ACRES HAVE BEAUTY . ‘J ' J _. N ♦ ' jr J Fpomo . + r Cjx X R ■avenue vnszESsr • •. ' V. ' ? .I ' .N ....• ■ .- •♦• IH V •• A I - ••• ■ ■— - • " ■••• ' . | • . r rIANNAN AVE. 0 ; £? . oo.o. •;v.: .4 .« P BjCAM AVE " •■‘. " -v - ' ••. ' ’A ? . - , . ■. •. . r, V ' v i • , r ;• ’ 4 • r . ■,- V-. ••; ■:• • .T-v.:- ' I v IvlM® S • . i f;- t v. .•««. r. V . ! ' ♦ ' • « ' » , £T v:.«v.-- , .-r o ■ • ,t r . f ; • f " -v r; » 7 _ yVT . ) v,».| . f ♦ . •« .J, . • .-y. • . ' ••. $nne jf iant wi v Modeling a tan linen sun dress and bolero trimmed with white pique cuffs from the Boston Store in Fayetteville. [5-v.T: : " ' .y ' ■ ' « ' ■. I -r " • V- ' i • i „ -i i y • ■ ■ V:--. • B .-V; ' - i ! ’v.«v »«»• ♦«» r , ., fc •• M . y»v.‘» • WWITHAM! GWsrTT. . ’ •, V -I p-y-A.- t THESE HUNDRED ACRES HAVE BEAUTY MEN e dopmitoov ♦ 1 Wr - •»!_K. . " • -- —“ J 3 P? I avenue , w;v:; V ' Kv • V «• , ' » 4 4 HANNAN AVEL u k ' . mm. ' . V . ( -.| ,■• ' • A; J " .;. •...; .•.. ■ " l, • " « • ,y ' i, m • f • . ?«• . ! LJA 1 I K.I A Kl M P ■ « t •«.« ‘ •! rnrs © St:. -I . , . , •■ • w ,,. t ; .V A’. ' Vfrfr ' iw •! %« ' .•. • :• ;• ‘ y, -:vr-K- i f V : . « » . . » , ■“ ' ' .» • • • ' r i » » • a -., L . ' . . •; fr.V - ’ LA ' t mm ICA.N AVE 4 f t • • i • •• (J) F,T " ' fry -: i • r . • , , . v ' • J 3 reeman Modeling a nile green strapless chiffon evening dress and stole from Campbell S Bell ' s in Fayetteville. . % v ‘ » -• » «j- k • ' j ! a. 4 v " • ?vJ . A5j s‘ r7 TT- AJ l - ‘-(Jt ml.,’ ' ' . » lilv. • . (, s ' . i • THESE HUNDRED ACRES HAVE BEAUTY THESE HUNDRED ACRES HAVE BEAUTY Page 168 INA BELLE NICHOLAS Commerce Queen Pi Beta Phi MARIE GLOVER Law Queen Zeta Tau Alpha cmSa6 ueen5 Page 170 GWEN BARNES Engineering Queen Kappa Kappa Gamma LAURA ANN GARANFLO Pledge Queen Delta Delta Delta Page 171 ?e.? 0 |B „Vn« • -vr ' 3 5 t,8$ Ot se V0 mo « $ ' ' 30 - ® 0 .-vo Aa £5 _ „ y’B. ' 9 t» te ’ AV . 3 oof« „ tv fo V tv a O c@ 1 e „ M . t- 0 C V ‘, o “ ' • ' iJ0 V x-Vi Otve- O ' f® saX8 r 3 g?«Sfe -ftv U O c ° d ? Js S 0 Xd ® ft0 aUs ' °YX 4 . 0 e» 0 ° ,W „ Xfi J 10 wo. o oi W ' 0 P , tN - t0 v -jof 3 ° o a d of ' i :i " Y ds ©ft 0 Page 173 THE 1949 RAZORBACK After taking over the job of putting out the Razorback for 1949 we found that we were in the none-too-enviable position of following the All-American yearbook of 1948. We could not possibly do any better, and it would be diffi¬ cult to match up to those standards for two years in a row. Several changes were made which will undoubtedly arouse some criticism, but we hope the book will be generally acceptable. The underclass pictures were condensed into a smaller space, but by doing so we were able to increase the size of the athletic section and the feature section. It also allowed us to spend more money to put the large four-color picture Frank McGehee, Business Manager Bill Waller, Editor in the opening section and further liven up the front of the book. One matter which is expected to arouse some ire is the omission of the Campus Personalities. It was first planned to include these in the book, and a tentative list was drawn up, but while going over the list in the office we found that each passer-by had some criticism of the list and an accompany¬ ing suggestion as to who was qualified to be included. Tak¬ ing this small group as representative, we took the coward’s way out and excluded the entire section rather than take the risk of drawing fire from the entire student body by our unqualified selection. We were aided immeasurably by such old hands in the year-book business as Harvey Donegan and Pat Sullivan, and by a group of eager neophytes composed of Chris Hogin, Ada Lee Smith, Jane Jarman, Tommy Wilson, Madge Westbrook, and Shirley Harris. Frank McGehee’s small but competent business staff com¬ pleted the job of collecting and selling ads without a hitch, and aided the editorial department in its spare time. We also owe much credit to Mr. Thalheimer, our faculty advisor, and to Mr. R. C. Walker, the engraver. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor .Bill Waller Staff Writer. Shirley Harris Associate Editor. Pat Sullivan Staff Writer. Fred Coger Assistant Editor. Harvey Donegan Staff Writer. Eloise Blackmor Assistant Editor. Chris Hogin Staff Writer. Barbara Larson Copy Editor. Madge Westbrook Staff Writer. Sally Choate Organizations Editor. Tommy Wilson Staff Writer. Pat Pierce Photography Editor. Ada Lee Smith Photographer. Bob McCord Assistant Photography Editor . . . Jane Jarman Photographer. J T. Blackmor Sports Editor. Vic Holthoff Photographer. Bob Goldammer Sports Editor. Deane Hardy Photographer. Ralph Stewart Intramurals Editor. Charles Rixse Photographer. Bill Leonard BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .... Assistant Business Manager Frank McGehee Julia Ann May Advertising Manager . Assistant Advertising Manager . Al White Ferd Bellingrath THE ARKANSAS TRAVELER Under the guidance of Dusty Rhodes the Arkansas Traveler again set out on an eventful year in which much of the same old college news, along with the new and sur¬ prising college news, happened, giving delight and com¬ plaints to the students who waited in line for their Travelers every Tuesday for the four page edition and every Friday for the giant eight page edition. It covered everything from big dances which most of the student body went to and had a gay time to the more in¬ timate things, such as a boy and girl deciding to go steady. In between, all sorts of announcements of meetings, want Anne Misenhimer, Business Manager Dusty Rhodes, Editor ads, and features filled the pages. Photographer McCord was again on hand to take splendid pictures which helped greatly the students who weren’t fond of reading. Sports Editors Vic Holthoff and Deane Hardy covered the Razor- backs through all of their phases of football, basketball, track, and baseball, and did a good job of it. Editor Rhodes lead a terrific campaign against the fences and the grass which finally resulted in a victory for the editor—Buildings and Grounds built two new sidewalks on the almost con¬ crete campus making it harder for the blades of grass but at least an unsightly path was prevented from disfiguring the campus. A new satirical column, “Sparks from the Grindstone ’ was added to the editorial page and went a long way in brightening up the paper and improving the editorial page. Dorothy Menard did a thorough job as society editor and the Calendar of Events grew with t he addition of new or¬ ganizations at the University. Anne Misenhimer and an excellent group of advertising assistants and managers sold lots of ads and let the students know what was going on in downtown Fayetteville and in uptown Schuler town, as well as in the nation by its many Cigarette and eating places (also underwear) ads. - C. T --J0N£S MANAGING EDITOR Ufid r at ftr EDITORIAL STAFF Editor .... Robert M. “Dusty” Rhodes Exchange Editor .... Miriam Graham Managing Editor . Jimmy M. Jones Staff Writer. J. T. Blackmor Managing Editor John Troutt Staff Writer. Doug Jones News Editor . R. Sanford McCord Staff Writer .... Jo Clare Thomas Sports Editor . Vic Holthoff Staff Writer. Chris Hogin Sports Editor Deane Hardy Reporter. Bill Keenan Society Editor . Dorothy Menard Reporter. Pat Rhine Intramural Editor . Charles Rixse Reporter. Gloria Wallace Cartoonist .... Richard Watkins Reporter. Eloise Blackmor Cartoonist .... Bill Bodenhamer Reporter. Marnelle Thomsen Photographer . . . . R. Sanford McCord BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager . Anne Misenhimer Advertising Assistant Sally Choate Advertising Manager . Everett Harber Advertising Assistant . Barbara Larson Circulation Manager Willard Stevens Advertising Assistant Harvey Donegan Advertising Assistant Andy Tarvin Circulation Assistant . Eugene Henderson Circulation Assistant . Mary Wise Jesse Walt, Editor THE GUILD TICKER Jhe Quild Jicker is the business magazine published once each semester by University of Arkansas students who are in the Business School. The magazine is planned for the consumption of business stude nts and businessmen with the purpose of furnishing information to its readers about the newest and largest industries over the state. The staff has made it a policy of selecting for each edi¬ tion outstanding businessmen in the state to act as guest editors in order to show the relationship of academic con¬ ditions with current conditions and personalities. In car¬ rying out this plan it is hoped that the Quild Jicker will gain even higher recognition and prestige in Arkansas, and Tom Bowling, Business Manager thus a greater interest in the Business School will be created. The guest editors of the fall edition presented an interesting article on the pros and cons of Arkansas’ Highway Bond Issue. There was also an article explaining the Taft-Hartley Act. Jhe Jicker attempted to present these subjects to the stu¬ dent with an impartial coverage of both sides of the prob¬ lems without editorializing in favor of either faction. The fall edition also contained an article explaining the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission, which has been set up to gather data on the industries of Arkansas in order to interest other industries outside the state in expanding their programs to include Arkansas. The spring edition of Jhe Quild Jicker contains many interesting features and articles, including a page of pic¬ tures depicting a typical day in the Business School. One of the main articles of the spring edition is on the tourist trade in the state. In addition, there is a revealing article bringing out and explaining the rapid expansion and improvement of the poultry industry in the northwestern section of the state of Arkansas. EDITORIAL STAPP Editor Jesse Walt Joke Editor .... William Stapleton Executive Editor James F. Barnett Artist. Bill Bodunhamer Mangaging Editor Maitland Rutledge Cartoonist . Ruth Torian Assistant Editor Dick Hart Editorial Assistant . Gwen Barnes Assistant Editor . Paul Caperton Editorial Assistant Ina Belle Nicholas Assistant Editor Guy Lackey Editorial Assistant . Louise Bourgeois Assistant Editor Walter Nimocks Editorial Assistant . Betty Gibson Feature Editor . Robert Nimocks Editorial Assistant . Mary Ingram Copy Editor Cecil Cupp Editorial Assistant . Jean Ann Right Picture Editor . Ferd Bellingrath Editorial Assistant . Charlene Sorrels BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager . Tom Bowling Associate Business Manager . Paul Mayes Associate Business Manager . Horace Crofoot Associate Business Manager Warren Bock Circulation Manager Archie Paterson THE AGRICULTURIST The Arkansas Agriculturist, a monthly publication by stu¬ dents in the college of Agriculture, completed its 26th volume this year. All the work and devoted effort towards each issue is voluntary from each staff member. Therefore, those who worked so wholeheartedly deserve the utmost praise for their efforts. This year being no exception, the business manager worked under quite a strain to keep the finances even at the close of each month. What a problem this was, and due to the financial trouble it was the Agriculturist ' s policy to have small issues but as attractive and newsy as possible. Cover pictures of charming young ladies about the Ag school brought in several favorable comments each month. PERRY LEE ADKINSSON, Business Manager HERSCHEL McCLURKIN, Editor The “Grunts and Squeels " page of jokes borrowed and stolen proved enlightening at times. It is believed this is the only page read in its entirety unless it would be the feature writers who read their own articles that are printed. Articles concerning outstanding work in various departments have been featured each month with some of the outstanding ones being as follows: “Livestock Producers 5 Study Day 55 , “New Tomato Variety Released 55 , “Forestry Research Pro¬ gram 55 , “Mechanization of the Rice Harvest in Arkansas 55 , and “Agronomy Department Program 55 . Each month staff personalities were recognized, which was commending them for the work they had done, and the Dean had his regular page of a very interesting subject which off-times contained many helpful suggestions to stu¬ dents. A complete coverage of news and social events of all organizations connected with the Agri school was an aim along with as many pictures of activities as finances would permit. A rather special edition is published for the annual Agri Day and with the last traditionally colored Agri Day edition distributed, this year ' s staff turned in the key to room 208 along “publication ' s row 55 . EDITORIAL STAFF Editor .... HERSCHEL McCLURKIN Staff Worker . . . . Fred Ligon Associate Editor Ellen Kinsey Staff Worker .... Andy Wyatt Assistant Editor . Mary Frances Follett Staff Worker .... Wineord Hoover Assistant Editor . . Betty Lamp Staff Worker .... Earlene Chatterton News Editor Dale Horton Staff Worker .... Charles Thornley Staff Worker Jerry Waddill Staff Worker .... Jim Glasglow Staff Worker . . Francis Barton Staff Worker .... Carl McGrew Staff Worker . Emma Jo West Staff Worker . . . . Don Farris Staff Worker . . Janece Turpin Staff Worker .... Walter Butler Staff Worker . . Evelyn Sekavec Staff Worker . Staff Worker .... George Spencer Helen Pitts BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager . Perry Lee Adkinsson Collection Manager A. D. Stanley Advertising Manager Charles Dewitt Collection Manager Bob Pugh Advertising Manager Carl Meacham Circulation Manager . Fred Ligon Advertising Manager Jake Phillips Circulation Manager Tommy Coleman THE ENGINEER A line of Engineering students formed to get their copies of the Arkansas Engineer. As they strolled home, friends and frat brothers peeped over their shoulders or borrowed the copies. Explanation: Cracked Retorts. Yes, the joke page. Those jokes are a bit salty at times, at others quite sug¬ gestive. The Engineers muster the nerve to publish occa¬ sionally what we all want to see in print, but just didn ' t think anyone would print it. But the magazine is not a joke book; it is really the official publication for the College of Engineering. At the beginning of the year, Editor Ralph Stewart and Business Manager Roy Harrison went to Purdue Univer¬ sity in West Lafayette, Ind., for the Engineering College ROY HARRISON, Business Manager RALPH STEWART, Editor Magazines convention. It was quite a “feather-in-their-cap " for them to return with two of the nine awards given by ECMA, these awards being for “the most improvement " and for “outstanding covers. " This past year has seen the Arkansas Engineer reach its largest size in history. There was so much material of such vital interest that nothing could be cut out to make it smaller. One of the features of the magazine, besides the joke page, that is most universally read by the students is known as “Hawg Waller. " The article gives the “lowdown " on the higher-ups, and usually no punches are pulled. As edi¬ tor of this feature Gene Meek has done an excellent job. Everett Thompson also wrote an article entitled “Funda¬ mentals of Microwaves " which turned out to be very out¬ standing. This article was published as a series and re¬ ceived comment for its completeness from editors all over the country. On St. Patrick ' s Day (Engineer ' s Day), the Arkansas Engineer issues a special edition. In it are announced St. Pat and his queen, their Guards of Honor and Maids in Attendance. Also a complete history Engineer ' s Day is published. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Ralph Stewart Feature Editor .... John Graves Managing Editor J. O. Grizzell Feature Editor. Dick Maddux Managing Editor Lester Redmond Feature Editor Gene Meek Make-up Editor . John Paul Sanders Feature Editor .... Omer North Copy Editor Jean Coddington Feature Editor .... Corley Senyard Feature Editor Leroy Brooks Feature Editor .... Everett Thompson Feature Editor Marvin Brown Photo Editor .... Bill Russell Feature Editor Joe Gillespie Artist. Cuts Editor. Jim Vizz7er Dick Anderson BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .... Roy Harrison Retail Advertising . Leroy Brooks Associate Business Manager Jim Stice Retail Advertising . Charles Skillern Advertising Manager . . . . Clem Cox Circulation . . . . Chester Haynes THE LAW REVIEW Three years from its foundation in the spring of 1946 the Arkansas Law Review has attained to the rank of “the outstanding scholarly publication in the state,” with a cir¬ culation upwards of 1,400 copies throughout Arkansas and other states. The first issue was published for Arkansas lawyers in January of 1947. In the summer of that year, a group of prominent attorneys, representing the Arkansas Bar Asso¬ ciation, formed a corporation to publish the Review. With the summer issue of 1947, the format of the publication was changed to Arkansas Law Review and Bar Association Journal, and since then it has become a joint enterprize of JAMES W. GALLMAN LAWRENCE S. MORGAN, Editor the Bar Association and the faculty and students of the Law school. The Review is distributed to University of Arkansas law students, members of the Arkansas Bar Association, and to a large number of other law schools throughout the country. Patterned after the publications of older law schools, the Review consisits of critical and analytical legal writing on topics of interest to the Arkansas bench and bar. Full length articles written by faculty members, outstanding lawyers, and authorities of other states constitute the bulk of the publication. Contributions of the student staff include comments on legal problems of current interest and brief case notes on recent significant decisions of American courts. The Law Review has been cited as authority in decisions of the Arkansas Supreme Court as well as the courts of other jurisdictions. Also, the newly published Arkansas Statutes Annotated makes numerous references to Law Review articles as authority for various points of law. In their office in the basement of the law building, the members of the staff read and screen the decisions of higher courts; write and revise the short articles which form an important part of the Law Revie tv. THE ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW STAFF Editor. Lawrence S. Morgan Comments. James W. Gallman Case Notes. James D. Storey Board Member.E. J. Ball Board Member. John H. Brunson Board Member. William E. DeCaulp Board Member. Edward B. Dillon, Jr. Board Member. Hugh Hardin Board Member. Edwin F. Jackson Board Member. James L. Sloan Board Member. James T. West BOARD of PUBLICATIONS front Row: Morgan, Anderson, Bell, Thalheimer. Back Row: Waller, Stewart, Rhodes, Kittrell. DUSTY RHODES, Chairman Operating for the first full year under the provisions of the new constitution, the Board of Publications was composed of Dusty Rhodes, editor of the Jraveler and chairman of the Board; Bill Waller, editor of the Razorback, Ralph Stewart, editor of the Engineer , Lawrence Morgan, editor of the Law Review, Charles Kittrell, selected by the President of Associated Students; Prof. Joseph Thalheimer, member of the journalism faculty; Mr. Bunn Bell, member of the business office staff; and Prof. Robert Anderson, member of the Law school faculty. In addition to the regular duty of choosing the editors and business managers of the Jraveler and the Razorback, the board this year was confronted with studying and ap¬ proving a plan for a LIniversity press which would make it possible to publish the Jraveler on a daily basis. Early in the fall a list of equipment which would be necessary was presented to the Board by Prof. W. J. Lemke, professor of journalism and long-time exponent of the University press, and the proposed press was passed unanimously. Therefore, barring any further difficulty, students may look forward to the Jraveler appearing four, if not five times a week next year. O Page 186 THREE THESE HUNDRED ACRES § L j In this Division . . . Athletics Military Page 191 Clyde Scott, Bill Porter, and Craig Dixon finish two-one-three in that order to sweep the 110-meter high hurdles for the United States. CLYDE SCOTT - ARKANSAS’ GREATEST ATHLETE Those of us at the University this year were fortunate in the fact that we saw the best all-around athlete in the history of the University in his best year of competition. Clyde Scott realized two life-long dreams and brought fame to himself and the state of Arkansas as he journeyed to London in the summer to compete against the best track men of the world, and in the fall performed as an All- American and warmed up the crisp autumn afternoons for Arkansas fans by performing acts of gridiron wizardry. After finishing his collegiate track career with a season which saw him tie the world’s record for the 100-yard dash, tie the world’s record for the 110-yard high hurdles, sweep both hurdle events in the Southwest Conference meet, and set a new conference record by scoring 17 in¬ dividual points, Scotty went to the Olympics to finish a step behind Bill Porter in the 110-meter high hurdles and win second place for the United States Olympic team. At the end of a football season in which he was slowed considerably by injuries, the Smackover Flash was named to Collier s All-American squad as well as to other all-star aggregations. To show its pride and gratitude to the unassuming ath¬ lete the University has permanently retired his famous “12” from football service. Scotty takes time out from the hurdles to tie the world ' s 100-yard dash record in a dual meet with Oklahoma A M in 1948. Page 192 (ause of a three-year epidemic of number " 12 " complexes among Southwest coaches ami defensive halfbacks. An athletic era ends for the University o) Arkansas. A Rebel in Xing Qeorge ' s court as the Scjuire of Smackover meets the Duke . of Sdinborough. Introduction to Clyde Scott—One of the treats for " Queen for a Day. " ' Clyde with his wife Leslie, former “Miss Arkan¬ sasand their daughter. Page 193 HOBART HOOSER, Assistant Coach THE COACHING STAFF One of the most unpredictable elevens in the history of the University of Arkansas compiled a 5-5 record over a tough 10-game schedule this year. Material aplenty greeted Coach John Barnhill in spring and fall drills, but a rash of serious injuries took a heavy toll that definitely crippled the Hogs. Arkansas got away to a heartening start by annexing breather wins over Abilene Christian and East Texas State and surprising Texas Christian 27-14. Rosy visions of another conference crown began to dance through the heads of hopeful Razorback fans. JOHN BARNHILL, Head Coach Then Baylor blew into town and “blew up” Hog hopes. The Waco club duplicated their 1947 feat by blasting the Red and White 23-7. Many fans pointed to the second quarter injury of Clyde Scott as a deciding factor in this contest. The All-American tailback had spearheaded one scoring march and was injured at the end of another long run into Bear territory. Only the most optimistic expected anything different than the 14-6 shellack¬ ing handed the Porkers by Texas. The Steers have had an unbeatable “high sign” on the Cardinal since 1938. Clyde Scott’s hair-raising dash through the Longhorn team was the high point of the game, but it was the only moment of joy for Arkansas fans all afternoon. Three wins, all impressive, a flop, and a mediocre showing. The stage was set so the Razorbacks came through with another brilliant p erformance to raise fans’ Page 194 GEORGE COLE, Assistant Coach “DUB " McGIBBONY, Assistant Coach sagging hopes once more. Texas A M was winless but no team had beaten the Cadets more than one touchdown and the Farmer offense had managed at least two tallies per game. Arkansas’ line rose to heights, held A M backs to 28 yards rushing and sparked a thor¬ ough 28-6 pounding of the Aggies. Maybe the Hogs had hit their stride again. Thirty-three thousand hopeful fans jammed War Memorial Stadium to vouch faith in the Porkers. Rice blasted Arkansas right off the field and won 25-6. The Razorbacks moved into an early 6-0 lead on a sustained 88-yard scoring drive, but they suddenly folded and the Owls’ T went to work. Southern Methodist came to Fayetteville, and oft-disappointed backers held little hope, yet again Arkansas pulled the unexpected. For 59 minutes and 53 seconds Doak Walker and Co. ate humble pie from the hands of the Razorbacks. With just seven seconds left Gil Johnson fired an end zone pass to Paul Page and “gloomy Saturday” settled over Arkansas. Clyde Scott was injured early in the first period of that one, but inspired play by Leon Campbell and the entire team had kept Arkan¬ sas driving ahead. Many of the players fell to the sod and broke into tears on the final Pony score. Tulsa was an easy 55—18 victim the next week, but the win was a little empty. The Flurricane had not won a game all year and many other teams had run up equally impressive scores. Arkansas’ line was impressive, even considering the weak opposition. William Mary slapped a 9-0 defeat on the Hogs to ring down the curtain on a disappointing season. Underrated, the Indians were alert and took advantage of all breaks. Arkansas’ offense was negli¬ gible and very ineffective except in midfield. Fans filing out of the stadium really felt a little glad that the sea¬ son was over. A fresh start next season would be welcome. A little better luck on the injuries and a new T formation attack—well, they could dream all summer, and dreams have come true. SAMMY LANKFORD, Trainer BILL BARNES, Assistant Coach RAY PETERS Razorbacks Smother Abilene Christian, 40-6 Arkansas ' coaching staff and 77,000 sweltering but smiling football fans were on hand at Little Rock to watch their Razorbacks open the 1948 grid season with a 40-6 victory over a game but outclassed team from Abilene Christian. The contest proved to be little more than a dress rehearsal for the big, red-jer- seyed Porkers, but served as a fitting inaugural for Arkansas ' huge new $1,250,000 War Memorial Stadium. Barnhill opened with his first stringers and had three touchdowns before the first quarter ended. From there on the Porkers saw little action. Arkansas ' new two team system could not have made its debut on a better day. A burning sun had the undermanned Texans exhausted after the half while the rested Razorbacks had hardly worked up a sweat. The system was good enough to roll up 307 yards and 15 first downs for Arkansas while holding the Wildcats to 25 yards and 4 first downs. Clyde Scott, as was expected, was the big gun offensively. He scooted for 119 yards on 10 tries. Ross Pritchard picked up 43 yards on only two carries. V. T. Smith, Wildcat scatback, raced 65 yards with a Hog kickoff to tally the Abilene touchdown. Arkansas tried out the stadium ' s new score board just three minutes after the game was whistled underway. Two minutes later the second touchdown was added and Arkansas ' victory march was on. It was 19-0 at the quarter when the second string took over. Led by Ray Parks they moved it to 26-0 at halftime. Abilene held during the third quarter, but the Hogs added two more tallies in the final period to make it 40-6. Page 196 JOHN LUNNY IACK RUSHING JIM REICHERT GEORGE PAPAGEORGE hfxu ■ h Arkansas Smacks East Texas, 46-7 Striking hard behind a flock of smooth running backs the Razorbacks rolled to their second warm-up victory, 46-7, over the East Texas State Lions. A crowd of 9,000 at Razorback Stadium saw almost a complete replica of the Abilene Christian opener as Barnhill set loose an offense that rolled over the Lions for 356 yards rushing and 113 yards on passes. Leon Campbell and Clyde Scott accounted for 206 yards of this total. The Bauxite battering ram shattered the Texans’ line for 125 yards and Scott picked up 81. Scott played only one minute of the last half because of a hard blow to the head suffered in the first half. Defensive stars shone just as brightly as these two. Defensive teams allowed the Lions only 50 yards rushing and 68 through the air. Louie Schaufele and Jack Bailey, a pair of rough duty line backers, smashed down play after play, and the Jack Richards-Billy Hix combo continued to sparkle. The game was barely five minutes old when the first Porker points went on the scoreboard, Campbell scoring from the 3. After that one the touchdowns rained. Clyde Scott, for the second consecutive Saturday, got off a long scamper that was called back. The Smackover Flash hauled in a punt on his 21 and raced 79 yards to the double stripe but a clipping penalty wiped out most of the run. A Griffin pass to Bud Saunders right after the half was good for the Lions’ only score. BILL STANCIL HAROLD HENSON LOUIS SCHAUFELE CLYDE SCOTT LEON CAMPBELL Page 197 Hogs Upset Forecasters and TCU, 27-14 The Porkers moved down to Fort Worth to meet Texas Christian in the confer¬ ence opener for both clubs, and Clyde Scott began a successful bid for All-Ameri¬ can honors by scoring three touchdowns and passing Arkansas to a rousing 27—14 win. Dutch Meyers’ Horned Frogs moved ahead 7—0 in five minutse by capitalizing on Leon Campbell’s early fumble, and they held that lead until just before halftime. Then Arkansas began to move, and in seven plays they covered 52 yards to score, Scott going around end from the nine on the pay-off play. Scott continued to pace Arkansas’ attack in the third quarter and the Red and White tallied twice more. His first touchdown of that period came on a sensa¬ tional hurdle-run from the nine. He broke clear at that point, hurdled Lindy Berry on the 5 and fell headlong into the end zone. TCU fought back with an aerial offense, but a Leon Joslin aerial misfired to Louie Schaufele on the TCU 30 and the soph fullback raced over untouched. Pritchard and Scott alternated to pace the last scoring drive for Arkansas, Scott going over from the 3. Texas Christian rallied for another score in the closing minutes. Lindy Berry returned a Hog kickoff to the Arkansas 45 and a dozen plays later Pete Stout bulled into the end zone to score. Final score: Arkansas 27, TCU 14. This conference clash marked a pair of firsts for the Southwest. It was the first loop game ever played under lights, and the first SW tilt ever televised. BUD CANADA ED HAMILTON CENO MAZZANTI TRACY SCOTT RAY PARKS Page 198 ' Baylor Thumps Red and White, 23-7 All Arkansas either drove up or tuned in for this one. Arkansas vs. Baylor—the Porkers taking the second step toward a conference championship. Even Dick Powell, a Traveler gone to Hollywood, was in the stands. But an old and sad story repeated itself. The Golden Bears pounded Arkansas’ high-flying hopes right into the sod of Razorback Stadium and went back to their Waco lair with a 23-7 triumph. The game opened with a bang for the Hogs. Clyde Scott and Leon Campbell ran brilliantly to pace a first quarter attack that saw the Smackover Flash going over from the 22 to move Arkansas out front 7-0. Fans relaxed in their seats and got set to watch the Porkers have a field day. Then disaster struck. The Hogs were on another march. Scott broke clear around his right end and was weaving down the side¬ line when a Baylor defender hit him hard from behind and side¬ lined the scissor-striding ace for the afternoon. Arkansas’ hopes went off the field on that stretcher with Scott. The collapse of Arkansas was a signal for the Bears and they began to hit their stride. Adrian Burk, a junior college transfer, opened up with a barrage of needle-eye passes that went for im¬ portant yardage, and George Sims, a tiny speedster, spent the remainder of the afternoon harassing Arkansas tacklers with his elusive running. Overconfidence had claimed another victim and proud Arkan¬ sas had tasted the first of five defeats in store for them. PRANK LAMBRIGHT BILLY RAY THOMAS wz ) BILLY TROXELL ALVIN DUKE STACEY LOONEY Page 199 Texas’ stifling heat and a “hot herd” of Longhorns combined to trample Arkansas 14-6 at Austin, killing the Porkers’ already waning hopes for any part of the con¬ ference championship. Some 300 hopeful fans held their breaths after Clyde Scott’s beautiful 36 yard dash through the entire Texas team had moved Arkansas close at 7-6 in the second period, but Jim Reichert’s conversion attempt was ruled wide on a disputed decision and Texas held on. It was 7-6 at halftime. Coach Blair Cherry sent a hopped-up team back onto the field for the last half, and it was soon evident that Arkansas was not going to break the jinx that the Steers have held over them since 1938. Steer linemen opened gaping holes in Arkansas’ forward wall and a crew of fleet backs dashed through the openings for almost 300 yards. Arkansas’ attack was just as impotent as their defense, and Texas linemen nailed Porker ball carriers for humiliating losses. Students on the Austin campus were, however, loud in their praise of Arkansas, especially Clyde Scott. They labeled him a “deserving All-American,” and commented on Arkansas’ clean, hard playing. But the consolation speeches didn’t help. Coach John Barnhill pretty well summed up the unhappy situation when he commented, “Texas had a little the better team this afternoon.” The score- board winked in agreement, Texas 14, Arkansas 6. JOHN SHADDOX Texas Stifles Porkers, 14-6 JOHN FERGUSON BUDDY ROGERS HAROLD COX BILLY BASS ■■ Page 200 Hogs Roll Over Aggies, 28-6 Only a handful of Arkansas fans made the long trek to College Station, but those who went saw the Razorbacks hang a convincing 28-6 defeat on the hapless Aggies. Leon Campbell, Clyde Scott and Ross Pritchard turned in great offensive per¬ formances for Arkansas, but this was a day for defense and the Porkers was great. Paced by Bill Stancil, Ray Peters, Frank Lambright, Louie Schaufele, Billy Mix, and Billy Ray Thomas, the Porker line allowed the Farmer backs a meager 28 yards rushing. Lefty Cox booted seven times for a 46.5 average, one of his best after¬ noons of the year., A Scott fumble had the Hogs in an early hole, but the defense held and Cox kicked out to the 50. Four downs later Arkansas had the ball on their 20 and began an 80-yard march for a touchdown. Louie Schaufele and Major Tallent pounced on third period fumbles by the Aggies to set up two more touchdowns in that period. Arkansas’ final tally was a real lulu and an innovation for the conservative Hogs. On their own 33, third down, Scott dropped back quickly as if for a quick kick, straightened, and fired a strike down the middle to Ross Pritchard on the Farmer 40. Ross sprinted past one defender, then loafed the rest of the way. A M’s aerial game finally tallied for them late in the fourth period. They intercepted a Ray Parks pass on the Arkansas 20 and ran it back to the ten. With 58 seconds left Burl Baty hit falling Bob Goode in the end zone for the score. THERON ROBERTS DOM REIDERER l JIMMY PHILLIPS ROSS PRITCHARD GORDON LONG Page 201 Rice Smacks Arkansas, 25-6 ED HENDERSON J. D. SMITH The largest crowd ever to witness a football game in Arkansas, 33,000 fans, jammed Little Rock’s War Memorial Stadium to watch Rice’s underdog Owls get their feathers up and swarm all over Arkansas 25-6. The defeat was the most con¬ vincing handed the Hogs all year. Rice’s T, highly rated by pre-season dopesters, but impotent in earlier games, hit on all cylinders in this tilt. An unheralded Owl back, Sonny Wyatt, gained almost 100 yards rushing through the Hog line. Clyde Scott spearheaded an early 88-yard touchdown march that gave the Hogs a touchdown and 6-0 lead, but from there on it. was murder. A few Owl passes loosened up Arkansas’ secondary, then Jess Neely unleashed a swarm of fast stepping T backs and the game was over for the Razorbacks. They fought back, but the overdue Owls had found their stride and were not to be denied. Rice tallied first with an aerial assault. A trio of passes moved the ball to Arkansas’ 3 and Lantrip went over from there. Fol¬ lowing the touchdown the Razorbacks chose to kick off and the Owls went on the march again. Arkansas intercepted a pass to halt them momentarily, but they scored again with four minutes left in the half, Lantrip again, scooting over from the 8 this time. That was only half the game but it was all for the Porkers. Late in the game, trailing by two touchdowns, Arkansas moved to the Rice 12, but Scott was hit hard and fumbled there. Rice took over and went on their final march, an 88-yarder. DREXEL ATKINSON JOE CLABORN CHESTER LINEBARIER Page 202 SMU Squeezes By Porkers, 14-12 Seven short seconds stood between Arkansas and victory in their clash with pow¬ erful, Walker-sparked Southern Methodist. Yet in those seven seconds balding Gil Johnson found time to fade and shoot a 16-yard bullseye to Paul Page in Arkansas’ end zone and give the Ponies a 14-12 story book victory. For 59 minutes and 53 seconds it was all Arkansas. The Hogs outplayed the Ponies, even after Clyde Scott was injured and carried from the field in the first quarter. Leon Campbell and Ray Parks, Scott’s replacement, ran beautifully behind an Arkansas line operating at its season peak. Campbell chalked up 87 yards in 12 carries, and Parks gained 52 in 10. Testimony to the Hog line’s play was Doak Walker’s rushing record. Doak carried seven times for a gain of minus ten yards. However it was his extra-point booting that proved fatal to Arkansas. Arkansas’ first touchdown drive started from the Pony 42 where Scott had returned a Rote punt. A few plays later Muscles Campbell dived into the end zone from the two to score. Campbell scored touchdown number two in the third period. He got the ball on a play originating on Arkansas’ 32, cut off his own right tackle, rushed past line backers and headed down the right sideline. Doak Walker moved in on the SMU 25, but Campbell stiff-armed and ran his way right over the surprised Pony star. SMU tallied its first touchdown following this Arkansas score. They took the kickoff back to their 25 then went on a 75 -yard march, Chicken Roberts scoring. JIM COX DUVAL THORNTON BERRY LEE MOORE TRAVIS SIMPSON Page 203 Scarlet and White Trounces Tulsa, 55-18 Tulsa’s Golden Hurricane swirled into Little Rock’s War Memorial Stadium late in November, but Arkansas’ outstanding line play was more than the Oklahomans could cope with and the Razorbacks ran up a lop-sided 55-18 score against the blown-out Breeze. Coach John Barnhill substituted freely in an attempt to hold down the score, but razor-sharp blocking in the line on offense, and a rock-ribbed defense slashed Tulsa to bits and allowed Porker backs, first to fourth string, to run wild. Fans saw the Hogs stage their wildest offensive show since Barnhill’s arrival at Arkansas. Touchdowns rolled onto the scoreboard via every conceivable method; an intercepted pass, a mid-air fumble recovery by a lineman, a pass, a long run, and a short plunge. MAJOR TALLENT Players who had seen little or no action all year got into the game and still the Hurricane was deluged by Arkansas scoring. Muscles Campbell blasted out two touchdowns to pace the scoring. Frank Lambright, a guard, pulled in a Tulsa fumble in mid-air and dashed 25 yards to score, and Ed Hamilton hung onto a beautiful downfield toss by Gordon Long to add six points. Backs Ray Parks, Ross Pritchard and Tracy Scott completed the rout with single tallies. Jim Reichert, having one of his better afternoons, kicked seven straight conversions before a bad pass from center stymied his string. Tulsa’s great passing ace, Jimmy Finks, was the individual star of the game, and completed a phenomenal percentage of his passes before leaving the game early in the fourth period with an injury. His passes accounted for the Hurricane’s three touch¬ downs. ECKEL ROWLAND MIKE SCHUMCHYK JOHN WELLS SAM BUTZ I.y Page 204 Indians Scalp Arkansas, 9-0 William Mary’s Indians went on the warpath and scalped the Razorbacks 9-0 in the season’s finale. Neither team unwrapped any sparkling offense and most of the fans spent the afternoon cursing the football gods that were keeping Clyde Scott sidelined. Many of the crowd had come because the starting line-ups had listed Scott. The whole story was too much Indian line, and perhaps a little bit of Arkansas over-confidence. The Southern conference club was highly underrated. Without Scott in the game the Hogs managed only one serious scoring threat. Muscles Campbell scored in the second quarter when he took a lateral from Jack Richards on the 50 and raced the distance. Richards had taken a Gordon Long pass before lateraling off to the Bauxite Buster. Officials called the play back, however, on an over-eager push¬ ing block thrown by Ross Pritchard back on the 15. That was all for Arkansas, and the Indians began their successful bid. Tommy Korczowski’s passing and running spearheaded the W M scoring drive, with Jack “Flying” Cloud plunging over from the 2. The Indians got their other two points late in the game when the Hogs began to gamble and a Lefty Cox punt was batted out of the end zone by the Indians’ Pat Haggerty. It was a rather sad ending to a season which disappointed most Arkansas fans, including Coach John Barnhill himself. HILLY HIX JACK RICHARDS MM DON PENNINGTON JAKE BALDWIN FRANK MOBRA Page 205 Back Row.- Coach Van Sickle, Fischel, Hanner, Ward, Summerall, Williams, Galazcn, Judd, Stringer, Griffen, Goodwin, Vernon, Bracy ' Middle Row.- Joe Smith, Dean, McFarland, Phillips, Rinehart, Golden, Scott, Garner, Reeves, Baldridge, Coach Daugherty front Row: Coach Hughes, Jimmy Smith, Honeycutt, Dugan, Million, Logue, Kinard, Marshall, Temple, Bennett, Oland Many a varsity coach throughout the nation would have given a season’s supply of crying towels to field a team of the caliber that reported to freshman football coach Van Sickle this fall. The record of the Shoats served as a balm for any injury to spirits which might have been suffered as a result of the varsity’s none too spectacular season. An array of speedy, hard-hitting backs operating behind a big, fast line swept through four fames undefeated and in the process trampled a couple of the prize frosh teams in the flatlands to the west. In the opening game, against Little Rock Junior College in War Memorial Stadium, the baby Porkers ran into their toughest competition of the year but still managed to take the Jaycees 14-0. Kinard and Baldridge carried the brunt of the attack with Kinard pushing across both counters. In the second outing of the year the Freshmen took scalp number two as Rinehart, all-stater from Oklahoma, tallied three times and Dugan one to lead a 26-0 romp over Monticello A M. The huge Arkansas line, averaging well over 200 pounds, stymied every Aggie scoring attempt. On October 30, the junior edition of the Red and White ran into the Oklahoma A M freshmen, one of the better frosh elevens in Oklahoma, and turned the muddy contest in Fort Smith’s Grizzly Stadium into a rout as they romped over the Aggies 54-13. Arkansas backs Kinard, Rinehart, Baldridge, Bennett, McFarland, Phillips, Dugan, Logue, and Reeves ran circles around the Cowboy defense and the Porker forward wall, led by Williams, Fischel, Stringer, and Griffin held the Pokes to 76 yards rushing. Coach Van Sickle’s charges terminated the season on November 24 in Razorback stadium as they squared off FRESHMAN TEAM against a highly-touted Tulsa freshman team and showed their disdain for statistics and predictions by smothering the baby Hurricanes 58-0. Again it was the big Arkansas line which spelled the difference as it opened yawning holes in the Tulsa defense to turn Arkansas backs loose for 477 yards gained rushing and held the Oklahoma backs to a negligible 59 yards on the ground. The string of four wins this year ran the freshman vic¬ tories to nine straight following the undefeated season last year. Needless to say, John Barnhill looked with covetous eye on the rampaging freshmen as he labored through a 5-5 season, and looked ahead to the coming football wars. CLYDE VAN SICKLE, Coach Page 206 front Row-. Horton, Price, Williams, Adams, Hudspeth, Campbell Back Row: Coleman, Adams, Schumchyk, Ambler, Rankin, Cathcart, Kearns. BASKETBALL Arkansas’ Razorbacks—the ruling dynasty of Southwest Conference basketball—shared in a three-way tie for the loop cage crown in 1949 after a hectic season that saw the Porkers established as one of the top powers in the nation toward the close of the year. In league play the rags-to-riches Razorbacks tied with Baylor and Rice for the conference championship, each team finishing with a nine won, three lost record. DR. EUGENE LAMBERT, Coach The Cardinal cagers climaxed a Cinderella season by representing District Six in the NCAA Western Regional Tourney at Kansas City on March 18. The Porkers earned the bid by humbling Rice, 50-34, and trouncing Arizona, 65-44, in a special district play-off at Dallas. Losing their first game, 56-38, to Oregon State, Arkansas finished third in the NCAA meet. The Porkers came to life against a good Wyoming quintet and out-classed the Cow¬ boys, 61—48, in the consolation tilt. Oklahoma A. and M. won the tourney. Ken Kearns, the Razorbacks’ stellar guard, kept alive an Arkansas tradition of having at least one man on the All- Southwest basketball team since the Porkers entered the conference. Kearns lacked only two votes of being a unani¬ mous choice. Bob Ambler, center, was named to the second team, and Cliff Horton and Johnny Campbell received a large number of votes. In seasonal play Arkansas won 15 games and lost 11, most of the defeats coming in the early part of the season. In conference competition the Porkers scored 631 points for an average of 52.6 per game, the best offensive mark in the loop by far. Defensively, the Hogs gave up 569 points to Southwest foes, or 47.4 per outing. The Razorbacks opened agains the Phillips 66 Oilers at Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Phillips’ Bob Kurland and Arkan¬ sas ' Bob Ambler staged a battle of the stratosphere, but all- around class of the Oilers brought them an easy 58-40 victory. JOHNNY CAMPBELL KEN KEARNS JIM CATHCART Razorbacks Tie For Southwest Crown In their home opener, the Razorbacks eked out a 31-29 triumph over Oklahoma City university in a roughly-played contest. The ragged game did little to enhance the Porkers’ standings in the eyes of fans and sports writers, many of whom picked them to finish last in the conference. A 53-28 loss to Okla¬ homa A. and M. in theiL next game didn’t help matters. The Aggies held the low-scoring Hogs to one field goal in the first thirteen minutes of the final half, though Johnny Campbell provided thrills with a sensational floor game. With this non-impressive early season record behind them, Arkansas left on its annual eastern tourn on December 6. The Razorbacks met powerful Long Island university in New York City’s Madison Square Garden in their first trial. The fast-breaking Blackbirds finished with a last half rush to down the Porkers, 56-42, as Campbell led the Arkansas attack with 15 points. Canisius gave the Porks their second taste of fire wagon basketball as the Golden Griffins triumphed, 60-51, at Buffalo, New York. Arkansas made a battle of it most of the way, but the Griffs pulled away in the latter stages to prevail. With Ken Kearns on the bench the Razorbacks’ shot work was handled by Jimmy Cathcart and Gerald Hudspeth. Hudspeth, seeing his first major action of the year, hit four of five field goal attempts for eight points. Arkansas took on Kentucky, NCAA titlist, on the last leg of the trip and fell be¬ fore the Wildcats’ might, 76-38. The Hogs halted the Cats’ high-scoring offense for five minutes, but the classy Kentuckians had little trouble in shackling the Razorbacks with their worst defeat in recent history. Johnny Campbell, a bright spot in the disas¬ trous tour, was the star again, bucketing 12 points and turning in a fine guarding job. STATISTICS Arkansas 40 Phillips “66” 58 Arkansas . . 31 Oklahoma City U. 29 Arkansas . . 28 Oklahoma A M . 53 Arkansas . . 42 Long Island U. 56 Arkansas . . 51 Canisius .... . 60 Arkansas 39 Kentucky ... 76 Page 208 CLIFF HORTON BOB AMBLER BOB WILLIAMS Returning home, the Porks sandwiched in a win over Southwest Kansas Teachers, 79-53, before re¬ suming their losing ways against the always-tough Oklahoma Agies. Improving with every game, die Hogs played it close and gave the Cowpokes a scare before dropping a 50-45 thriller. As a feature of Memphis’ Delta Bowl celebration, Arkansas played Tennessee on December 31 and edged the Volunteers, 58-55, in a furiously-paced struggle. The Hogs stepped into an early lead and held it throughout most of the game, though the Vols threatened frequently during the last half. The win gave Arkansas a glamourless three-six record as they prepared to open the conference wars against the Baylor Bears. The Bears rolled into Fayetteville as one of the favorites for the Southwest title, but they left barely intact after a near scalping. The Razorbacks played the Bruins off their feet during the encounter, losing a 41-37 decision as a last half rally fell short. Arkansas led until Big Bob Ambler, a terror under the basket, fouled out after inter¬ mission, and the Baptists took advantage of his absence to fashion a safe lead with three minutes left. Baylor tried a freeze, but Arkansas—with Kearns the hot shot—thawed it sufficiently to cut the margin to four points. Both teams sacked 13 field goals, but the Bears were decidedly more effective at the foul line. Arkansas journeyed to Little Rock for a return shot at Phillips 66, but the scrappy Razorbacks took it on the chin again, 58-32. Over 2,000 fans jammed Robinson Auditorium to see the Hogs tumble, but they saw a coming ball club. The court-wise Oilers, using a tight zone defense, had to come from behind at half to zoom to the victory. The game ended the non-conference slate for Arkansas. The Razorbacks came into their own on a trip that brought them wins over South- Page 209 STATISTICS Arkansas . 79 Pittsburg Teachers . 53 Arkansas . 45 Oklahoma A M 50 Arkansas . . 58 Tennessee . 55 Arkansas 37 Baylor .... . 41 Arkansas 32 Phillips “66” . . . . 58 Arkansas 54 Southern Methodist . 45 Kearns Makes All-Conference Team ri - NORM PRICE GERALD HUDSPETH ROXIE RANKIN ern Methodist and Texas Christian. The Porkers jumped into the midst of the Southwest title chase by besting the Mustangs, 54-45, at Dallas, as teamwork and backboard control paid dividends. Kearns and Campbell collaborated to score 14 and 13 points, respectively, to top scorers. TCU went down, 42-36, at Fort Worth as Bob Ambler took care of the rebound work. The Hogs returned to their home pen a better team and proved it by pushing a strong Rice team in a 49—48 heartbreaker. The Razorbacks, with steadily-improving Cliff Horton showing the way, pulled away from an early deficit to monopolize play during the second half. At the closing gun, Bob Ambler was driving in for a lay-up, with no Rice player near him. It was that close. Texas A. and M. was the next victim, but the Aggies made a battle of it before faltering, 62-57, despite Center John Preston’s 26 points. Cliff Horton sparked a last- half rally that caught the Farmers at the wire. Sharpshooting Bob Williams, a fancy¬ playing soph, emerged as one of the game’s brightest stars, sinking several long jump shots that kept the Razorbacks in the fight. Arkansas moved into title contention with a 52-46 win over Baylor at Waco. The Porkers thus avenged an earlier defeat at the hands of the Bears and threw the torrid Southwest race wide open. Ken Kearns, clicking with his one-hand push shot, sacked 18 points in a show-stopping exhibition, as Ambler and Horton directed an air tight defense that kept the Bears at bay. Texas was next, and the cool-playing Hogs humbled the Longhorns at Austin, 60-54, in one of the season’s highlights. Arkansas out-played the favored Steers throughout and held much-publicized Slater Martin under strict control. The Razor- backs dominated the boards and enjoyed comfortable leads but for the last four minutes. STATISTICS Arkansas 41 Texas Christian U. . 36 Arkansas 48 Rice. 49 Arkansas . . 62 Texas A M . 57 Arkansas . . 52 Baylor .... 46 Arkansas 60 Texas .... . 54 Arkansas . . 54 Texas .... . 50 Arkansas . . 47 Southern Methodist 39 Hogs Win District Playoffs Page 210 ' Mk ' 1 I n ,1 . mm PAUL COLEMAN ELMO ADAMS BOB ADAMS At that point the Longhorns worked behind Martin to sneak within two points at 52-50, but Arkansas shook Kearns loose for a couple of scoring jaunts down-court to ice the game. Ambler’s terrific tally to¬ tal of 21 points was the best scoring effort of the night. That hotly-contested fracas set the stage for the return match as the Texans came to Fayetteville for a do-or-die struggle. On the eve of the game, 6 ' 7 " Bob Ambler sprained an ankle, and the Razorbacks entered the game minus rebound insurance. Rugged Jim Cathcart played the center spot to perfection, however, as the inspired Porkers racked the Steers again, 54-50, in one of the best games ever seen at the blA field house. Cathcart, Williams, Horton, Campbell, Kearns, Hudspeth, and Nor¬ man Price combined talents to flash a well-balanced offense the Steers couldn’t cope w ith. Kearns thrilled a highly-partisan crowd with a hot floor game in which he stole five Texas passes, converting three into counters. Established as one of the conference elite, the fired-up Hogs brushed off SMLl and TCU a second time. Bob Williams led a second half comeback that enabled the Porkers to whip SMU, 47-39, as Horton came through with a dazzling defensive game. Against TCU Arkansas scored its highest point total of the season for a conference game, winning 67-52 as Cathcart added some sparkling work under the Frog basket. Entrenched in the Southwest top spot and needing only a split in the two remain¬ ing conference games, Arkansas clashed with Rice in a crucial contest, but the Owls captalized on a fast break to trip the Porkers, 54-48, at Houston. With a win over Texas A. and M., their last loop obtsacle, essential for material¬ isation of championship hopes, Arkansas routed the Aggies, 61-46, at College Station to cinch a tie for the crown. STATISTICS Arkansas . . 67 Texas Christian LI. . . 52 Arkansas 48 Rice .... . . 56 Arkansas 61 Texas A M . . 46 Arkansas . . 50 Rice .... . . 34 Arkansas . . 65 Arizona . 44 Arkansas . . 38 Oregon State . . 56 Arkansas . . 61 Wyoming . . 48 Hogs Beat Wyoming For Third in Western NCAA Page 211 TRACK TEAM World famous Clyde Scott, hurdler and sprinter, and Guy Baker, one of the nation’s best decathalon men, made Coach Hobe Hooser’s second track season at Arkansas a successful one. Baker, a power in both field and weight events, opened Arkansas’ season with a one-man performance at the Southwest Recreational Meet in Dallas, scoring 11V 2 points. Four men made the trip to Austin for the Texas relays, but an illness forced withdrawal from all relay events. Clyde Scott raced to victory in the 120-yard high hurdles. Arkansas’ colors flew high at the Kansas relays. Baker convincingly defeated NYU’s Irving Mondschein in the decathalon, scoring 6,730 points. Scott placed in four events, running a photo-finish second to Harrison Dillard’s miraculous 13.6 in the 120-yard high hurdles. The Drake Relays came next, and Razorback thinclads placed in four of the six events they entered. In their first dual meet Arkansas swamped Tulsa 112-18, but lost their next two, to Oklahoma 80-51, and to Okla¬ homa A M 84-47. In the A M meet the Aggie frosh also decisioned the Shoats 62-55. The Southwest conference meet at Houston was the set¬ ting for a terriffic one-man performance by Clyde Scott. " Muscles ' ’ looks pained as he lands hard in the broadjump pit. Other Arkansas competitors turned in fine performances, but the meet belonged to the timber-topping ace from Smackover. He won both hurdles, the 100-yard dash, and took third place in the javelin. The 17 points he scored set a new record for individual performance at the meet. Arkansas tallied a total of 31V 2 points to gain third spot in the loop. front Row-. Baldwin, Werntz, Gray, Johnson, Pritchard, Collins, Basham, Papageorge. Second Row: Bass, Linebarier, Looney, Mazzanti, Moore, C. Scott, Duke, Young, Campbell, Fletcher, T. Scott. Back Row: Caring, Cox, Baker, Minor, Adams, Schumchyk, Kearns, Crafton, Reichert, Brooks. Page 212 BASEBALL TEAM A1 Williams crosses the plate after a homer against the Oklahoma Aggies. Inclement Ozark weather, long a hindering factor to spring athletics at Arkansas, hampered early drills and a poorly conditioned Razorback nine lost six of their first seven games in 1948. Warm weather in mid-season loosened throwing arms and the Porkers came to life to knock off their last eight opponents and carve themselves a creditable 12-9 record out of a gruelling 21-game schedule. The Razorbacks did not enter conference play, but they did meet one loop club, Southern Methodist. They gained a split in a two-game series played at I3allas. Coach Deke Brackett alternated curve-bailer Tom Porter and smooth Harry Dougherty to give the Razorbacks a strong 1-2 pitching punch. Mel McGaha, team captain, developed with every game, was a top-notch receiver and a .371 hitter. Mel is now a first baseman with a Class AAA club. Brackett’s infield was formed by: Dick Kilgallen, a switch-hitting left hander, at first; smooth fielding Lowber Hendricks, at short; keystoner Dewey Thomason; and hard-working Gordon Long, an excellent hitter, at third. Speedy Howard Hughes patrolled left field, and his bat¬ ting and fielding made him a mainstay. Sky-scraping A1 Williams held down right-field. The big boy was steady on defense and hit for extra bases often. Hal Adams, a con¬ sistent and capable performer, rounded out the pasture patrol in center. Other members of the squad were: pitchers, Don Young, John Alexander and Harold Cox, capable relief hurlers; catcher, Ed Willett, who saw little action behind McGaha; and infielders, Thad Spence and Jim Sandor. Don Pen¬ nington served as manager. front Row-. Spence, Alexander, Thomason, Hughes, McGaha, Hendricks, Long, Kilgallen. Back Row.- Sandor, Daugherty, Cox, Williams, Young, Adams, Porter, Pennington. Page 213 INTRAMURALS Striving to place some form of athletics within the grasp of every U. of A. student, the } 4S- 3 49 intramural program embarked on a whole new division of minor sports. Ping pong, snooker, pinochle, bridge, free throw, chess, checkers, horseshoes, and the cross-country race were incorporated by the intramural department in addition to the regular major sports. To promote interest in intramural activities, the depart¬ ment purchased seven trophies and plaques, five of which are designed to rotate yearly. The biggest trophy will be awarded each year to the organization which racks up the INTRAMURAL MANAGERS first Row: Warnock, Koonce, Graham. Second Row: Ambrose, Barnard, Worden. Third Row. Hendricks, McKinney, Rixse, Werntz. highest total points in intramural competition. The first group to capture the trophy three times is entitled to per¬ manent possession. The other circulating trophies are given to the winners of major events under the same condition as the “sweepstakes” prize. Touch football inaugurated intramurals for the new school year. Lloyd Halls, loaded with talent, swept past all opposition with only a tie to mar a splendid season. Co¬ champions of the Red League with Kappa Sig, the Lloyd Halls nine bested PiKA 6-0 in the playoff finals after crush¬ ing SAE and Kappa Sig in preliminary rounds. The two top clubs in each of the three six-team leagues entered the single elimination, consolation playoffs. SAE, White League champs, finished third followed by Kappa Sig, Sigma Chi, and Independents. An all-playoff team as selected by the department was: Ends—Bob Irwin, Kappa Sig, and Bob Watson, PiKA Guards—Rex Ramsey, Kappa Sig, and Guy “Buddy” Lackey, Sigma Chi; Center—Tom Walbert, SAE; Quarterback—Tas Boone, SAE; Halfbacks —Hersey Goodwin and Georgie Thomason, Lloyd Halls; Fullback—“Bo” Fairley, PiKA. The next event on the agenda was the first annual cross¬ country run, a two-mile grind held in mid-October. Temple Brown, Lloyd Halls freshman, received an individual trophy for snatching first. Brown, who finished some 300 yards ahead of his nearest rival, Frank Bumpass, PiKA, sped around the course in a sensational 11 :54. A record entry of volleyball teams—18—failed to halt SAE, which smashed Razorback Hall two straight games in the tournament finals to waltz off with the championship. Third place went to Sigma Chi when AGR failed to show up for the consolation finale. Page 214 Lloyd Halls beats PiKA’s for intramural football crown. Another top entry of 28 teams registered for basketball and was divided into four leagues. A round-robin schedule °f s x games for each aggregation was played. Winners and runners-up in each league were admitted to the playoffs, which ended up with a well-balanced Razorback Hall team defeating Kappa Sig in the finals, and the Shmoos defeating Sigma Nu for third place. In the only other major sports completed at press time, die Kappa Sigs took top honors in boxing and wrestling with a total of 140 points, closely edging Razorback which tallied 120 points in winning six of the seven events in which they entered. Sigma Chi took third place in the box¬ ing division with 100 points. In the minor sports already completed, the snooker crown was garnered by Henry Avants, Kappa Alpha. Bob Brown, defending champion, took first place in ping pong for Kappa Sigma, sweeping through all opposition. Barnett of Razorback defeated Price of PiKA for the checker cham¬ pionship, and Simmons and Egan of Razorb ack teamed to take the pinochle crown. The intramural reins were controlled this year by senior manager Leon " Bird Dog’ 5 Werntz with junior manager Wendal McKinney serving as chief assistant. Wade Gra¬ ham, Paul Barnard, Harry Ambrose, Kim Worden, Jim Koonce, and Vic Warnock filled important general manager positions. These men, who served without remuneration of any sort, gave freely of their time to insure the success of the intramural program. An intramurals headquarters, the first permanent resi¬ dence ever allotted to the department, was constructed on the south side of the field house from remodeled army hut¬ ments transferred from inactive duty at Leroy Pond. INTRAMIIRALS The first national recognition of Arkansas intramurals came at the Chicago sessions of the National Health and Physical Education Association convention which was at¬ tended by Werntz. The publication of an intramural hand¬ book, sponsored by Werntz, was responsible for the secur¬ ing of the invitation. This banner year for intramurals was accomplished on a $4,000 allotment from the book store surplus. Long-range plans for the intramural program include a golf course, swimming pool, handball courts, an archery range, and additional tennis courts. Page 215 Page 216 U : : " Ar • ' COL. RAY M. O’DAY Under the leadership of Colonel Ray M. O’Day, the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas ROTC program was the finest in history. Approximately one hundred cadets received their Second Lieutenants’ bars in the Infantry, Air Force, and Signal Corps. The Cadet Corps itself expanded to better than pre¬ war strength as the non-veterans again filled the freshman and sophomore classes. To the veterans as well as the non-vets, the advanced ROTC program was attractive. This was evidenced by a large number of veterans who took advantage of the pro¬ gram to receive their reserve commissions. Last year the summer camp for Infantry students was held at Ft. Riley, Kansas in the Fifth Army Area. Here the cadets from the University of Arkansas and Oklahoma A M, who normally attend camp with the students from the other schools in the Fourth Army Area, trained with and pitted their skills against cadets from the States in the North West. No selection was made of camp outstanding cadet. However, the confidence placed in the Arkansas Cadets by the instructors was exemplified in the selection of Clinton Jones as the Infantry Battalion Commander for the big combat problem held near the end of camp. Ed Borham was camp high scorer in shooting with Ml rifle and ROTC PROGRAM Cecil B. Nance with the carbine. George Power took high honors in the camp track meet. At Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas, the Arkansas Air ROTC students trained along with Air ROTC students from nine colleges throughout the South and Southwest and the Arkansas ROTC Cadets distinguished themselves by winning some outstanding honors. The students took part in all kinds of athletic competition. A trophy was awarded to the team having the highest cumulative score in all sports and this trophy was won by the Arkansas Air ROTC Cadets. Air Cadet Colonel John Gann was chosen as the outstanding Arkansas Cadet and ranked third among the candidates from the nine southern colleges represented. The Cadet Corps this year was comprised of Headquar¬ ters Company, a Battalion of four companies of Infantry and Signal Corps, and a Group of four Squadrons of Air Force with a combined staff of the three branches in charge of the Cadet Corps. Highlight of the year’s activities was the annual Military MAJ. DWIGHT B. DICKSON Page 218 Ball which was held in the spring semester. Top feature of the Ball was the crowning of the Queens. Another high spot in the year’s activities was the Annual Inspection conducted by the Department of the Army and the Department of the Air Force. This year’s inspection covered all phases of student training, administration, drill, leadership and instruction. At this important ceremony, the University of Arkansas Cadet Corps makes a habit of re¬ ceiving an excellent rating. This year the Corps also par¬ ticipated in a number of presentation and retreat ceremonies. Basic ROTC is required of all able-bodied male, non¬ veteran students under the age of 25. Advanced ROTC completion of which leads to a commission as a reserve officer, is open to veterans or students who are graduates of basic ROTC. If selected by the PMS T, these students enter the course to train six hours weekly and attend one six-weeks summer camp. Training in the various Air Force and Army subjects is conducted and upon successful com¬ pletion of the course the student is awarded a reserve commission in either the Army or the Air Forces, depending on the course taken. Upon being awarded a commission in the reserve, the student may choose to compete for a Regu- LT. COL. MERTON L. PARKS CAPT. FREDERICK N. MOSELY, JR. lar Commission either in the Army or the Air Force, or he may pursue a civilian occupation and keep in close contact with the Army or Air Force by joining a Reserve Unit and by taking periodic courses and correspondence work. The LIniversity of Arkansas ROTC began in 1917, and since that time it is estimated nearly one thousand reserve officers have received commissions here. In the fall of 1946 the Air ROTC Unit was activated as a part of the ROTC Program and since that time Air Force Reserve commis¬ sions have been awarded to 154 students. Among those students receiving reserve commissions have been Maurice Britt and the late Buck Lloyd, both Congressional Medal of Honor winners; Neil Martin, killed in action while flying with the Flying Tigers in China; and Leroy Pond, for whom Camp Leroy Pond was named. Lieutenant Colonel Merton L. Parks is the Assistant PMS T for the Air ROTC Unit and the Executive Officer for the combined branches which make up the ROTC Unit here at the University of Arkansas. Captain Frederick N. Moseley, Jr., is in charge of the Signal Corps Unit, Major Dwight B. Dickson is the Senior Infantry instructor. Page 219 ROIC FACULTY STAFF 7irst Row , left to right: Major R. B. Bullock, Colonel R. M. O’Day, Lt. Colonel M. L. Parks, Major R. H. Evans. Second Row.- Captain H. C. Burton, Captain F. N. Moseley, Major T. W. Spurgin, Major D. B. Dickson, Captain H. D. Wood. NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF OFFICERS Jirst Row, left to right: T Sgt. C. L. Mutter, M Sgt. P. W. Stauffer, Sgt. J. E. Helm, M Sgt. R. E. Hodges, Sgt. 1st Class E. S. McReynolds, M Sgt. Doran. Second Row: M Sgt. J. H. Vanlandingham, Sgt. 1st Class K. E. Truitt, M Sgt. R. E. Mitchell, S. Sgt. W. Umphress, M Sgt. W. W. Condon. Page 220 CADET CORPS STAFF OFFICERS Left to Right. J. E. Stice, J. W. Gann, M. L. Brown, D. H. Woods. GROUP AND BATTALION STAFFS •Ce t to Right: A. A. Moore, G. H. Lackey, W. E. Keenan. Left to Right: Bill Moore, R. E. Couch, B. G. Kellow, J. H. Anderson. Page 221 CADET OFFICERS Jirst Row, left to right. B. G. Kellow, C. D. Jones, A. A. Moore, J. H. Anderson, W. E. Keenan, R. E. Couch, J. E. Stice, J. W. Gann, G. H. Lackey, Jr., M. L. Brown, D. H. Woods, K. M. Bonds, C. B. Nance, E. G. Wallace, Jr., B. M. Queen. Second Row: B. Moore, C. W. Robinson, Jr., S. J. Lysinger, R. C. Ramsay, B. E. Hill, G. C. Bruce, F. A. Jeffett, J. A. Wal¬ lace, S. G. Oakes, A. J. Williams, H. A. Trost, M. M. McCutcheon, F. Carter, E. S. Elphingstone, N. F. Lewis, R. T. Bryant, J. E. Young, C. K. Gray, R. F. Bartholomew. Jhird Row. L. Abraham, Jr., J. P. Powers, J. M. Rollow, W. C. Jones, W. P. Williams, Jr, B. J. Cochran, C. E. Deitz, L. W. Howard, W. B. Bond, D. R. Jarrett, K. M. Croy, J. B. Holiman, W. G. Pittman, R. R. Percefull, C. Orem, Jr, G. R. Clarkson, R. T. Ross, Jr, J. M. Rhoads, J. R. Bryant. Jourth Row: G. K. Keller, J. K. Brown, D. E. Price, J. R Cross, L. R. Wessels, R. H. Elrod, B. P. Talbot, L. E. Thomas, B. Keton, J. L Taylor, J. D. Atkinson, H. D. Brown, H. S. Bruce, G. Caras, R. T. Neel, H. T. Hamilton, N. J. Eans, H. J. Underwood, H. H. Hudson, P. J. Kennedy. Tifth Row: A. G. Williams, W. W. Gibson, W. E. Long, H. M. Wright, S. F. Womack, J. Jenkins, J. H. Pittman, B Howell, R. E. Campbell, W. A. Black, Jr., R. D. Yarbrough, H. H. Cobb, R. M. Conway, W. H. Moon, H. H. Allen, H. E. Henson, J. C. Stuckey j V Jf - r kKHm lMV v. - J H vJ ■7 1 wr f n if ' ■ 1 r I Ml - ■f l Ml _ _ M - I fkhv. x 1 1 I if lfji CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS first Row , left to right: E. B. Sartain, Jr., J. L. Phillips, L. R. Clark, P. L. Carlton, J. A. Corbett, L. R. Delaney, L. A. Martin, W. V. Browning, R. L. Stephens, J. F. Stephens, R. T. Blair, C. E. McSwain, Jr., J. S. Ballard, H. 11. McClurkin, B. E. Davidson, D. W. Smith, hi. S. Hammans. Second Row.- J. E. DeWitt, L. E. Randall, B. R. Nunnelee, J. C. Griffith, H. P. Bull, H. E. Young, C. S. Obee, J. E. Krueger, R. C. Karns, C. J. Lincoln, W. M. Reed, M. L. Wood, H. W. Goodman, Reagan Bowman, C. C. Kinter, F. T. McGehee, W. M. Waller. Third Row.- V. E. Manning, D. S. Graham, B. L. Kaufman, J. A. Kaufman, J. M. Rutledge, W. W. Reed, W. A. Murphy, J. D. Reamey, D. M. Stueart, R. W. Branton, B. P. Dunn, E. W. Moreland, B. E. Haney, H. D. Yow, W. E. Schiller, F. C. Enoch, D. J. Baumgardner, W. E. Banks, C. E. Jones, J. B. Pierce, W. M. Shaw. fourth Row.- W. S. Reynolds, W. W. Morse, J. E. Davis, L. J. Gleason, R. F. Sibley, R. L. Combs, J. E. Smith, C. O. Davis, W. F. Ligon, Jr., E. E. Harber, B. N. Elledge, L. L. Papan, F. T. Cash, F. M. Bellingrath, T H. Cook, E. W. Lewis, R. D. Pugh, V. O. Cook, C. J. Womack, W. W. Furner, M. A. Daniel. fifth Row: R. D. Gillham, R. T. Wallace, J. S. McKinnon, R. R. Sewell, P. S. Honeycutt, J. P. Johnson, R. W. Morris, E. P. Caperton, R. M. Crossett, B. W. Schultz, J. H. Talbot, J. G. Mullen, J. E. Armstrong, R. E. Wardlow, R. L. Morris, K. C. Stiles, P. M. Rudolph, F. F. Neeley, L. E. Guinn, C. G. Coley, G. Tims, J. A. Vaccaro. Ml - f M v v x |R 3 WM -v Y ■ ' _y i 1 1 _ ■fvl V — VI rvi vl s k,’ 1 — H —1— -1Uv2 dflfe. ■ n . n— -ag AT " ‘PH urn J ROTC BAND The ROTC Band consists Chiefly of ROTC Students who prefer to play music while they march. Directed by Ed¬ mund J. Marty, and led by Drum Major L. A. Keley, the band members substitute rehearsals for drill in preparation for special ROTC ceremonies such as Homecoming and federal inspections. first Row , left to right. L. A. Kelley, R. L. Presnell, J. Bone, M. S. Bankston, W. E. McRae, A. W. Johnson, W. K. Pierce, J. R. Gaunt, M. A. Walker, M. A. Cotner. Second Row: E. H. Shuford, C. McIntosh, B. Strange, D. Sands, D. Newbert, L. Riggs, B. McDaniel, B. J. Dunn, W. R. Parker. Jhird Row: W. G. Wright, J. S. Wood, G. S. Woolley, F. L. Coger, J. McAllister, B. E. Davis, W. L. Putman, H. E. Barnard, J. Taylor. fourth Row: A. W. Hamilton, E. Sheeks, G. C. Jackson, V. V. Warnock, P. B. H’Doubler, B. M. Williams, C. Biggs, D. Yadon. Page 224 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY OFFICERS Company Commander .Cadet Company Commander .Cadet First Platoon Leader .Cadet Asst. Platoon Leader .Cadet Asst. Platoon Leader .Cadet Second Platoon Leader . .Cadet Asst. Platoon Leader .Cadet Third Flight Leader . .Cadet Asst. Flight Leader . .Cadet Asst. Flight Leader . .Cadet Fourth Flight Leader .Cadet Asst. Flight Leader . .Cadet Asst. Flight Leader . .Cadet Captain John A. Wi ills (Air Force) Captain C. R. JONES (Army) 1st Lt. J. Shaddox 2nd Lt. D. E. McFarland 2nd Lt. R. F. Bartholomew 1st Lt. H. E. Henson, Jr. 2nd Lt. J. H. Phillips 1st Lt. G. E. Rhodes 1st Lt. R. T. Neel 2nd Lt. M. Tallent 1st Lt. W. D. McKinney 2nd Lt. J. T. Farmer 2nd Lt. C. R. Able ' first Row: W. McKinney, C. R. Abel, R. T. Neel, K. E. Rhodes, J. T. Farmer, M. L. Tallent, J. A. Wells, J. W. Griffith, H. E. Henson, J. L. Shaddox, J. E. Barham, R. F. Bartholomew, D. E. McFarland, J. C. Stuckey, H. H. Allen, J. H. Phillips. Second Row: C. R. Linebarrier, W. S. Bradford, G. B. Hudspeth, F. D. Smith, B. G. Bass, J. E. Dugan, S. C. Brown, J. D. Smith, B. S. Hix, B. Stancil, B. R. Terry, G. Mazzanti, L. Goodwin, C. Young, J. H. Lunney, M. S. Elmer, A. Paterson. Third Row: R. Brooks, J. Fletcher, C. M. Milam, C. S. Gray, R. E. Sheets, W. C. McLachlan, R. J. Fish, D. Riederer, W. B. Wilson, B. Baccy, W. Lambert, J. Koonce, T. Scott, W. B. Brown, T. Roberts, S. Butz. fourth Row.- W. C. Walker, J. F. Brown, Jr., R. J. Williams, D. H. Dalton, Jr., P. K. Johnson, J. Balridge, H. R. Stockton, C. E. Rixse, W. M. Honeycutt, G. Thomason, L. A. Thompson, G. Mooney, C. S. Crouch, Jr., D. Logue. fifth Row.- K. S. Leslie, H. E. Cox, J. E. Bailey, D. L. Miller, D. T. Pennington, J. W. Love, B. L. Moore, L. Schaufele, T. Simpson, J. Rinehart, H. Kurzner, B. Ward, A. Jones, S. Million, J. Borgsmiller. Sixth Row.- J. B. Judd, R. Hanner, N. Nessie, C. Temple, E. Lambert, E. Harvey, J. Smith, G. Eckert, M. Stendel, S. Smith, J. Smith, M. Jayson. Page 225 First Row: A. S. Gifford, H. M. Wright, C. Orem, Jr., J. M. Rollow, G. C. Bruce, B. E. Hill, C. E. Dietz, C. W. Robinson, Jr., L. W. Howard, B. Keton, K. M. Croy, W. G. Pittman, F. Carter, G. R. Clarkson. Second Row: B. E. Haney, D. E. Callaham, M. L. Wood, R. E. Bowman, C. J. Womack, H. W. Goodman, J. C. Billingsley, J. A. Corbett, G. H. Beasley, Jr., L. L. Papan, J. A. Kaufman, A. Mount, W. M. Reed, B. L. Kaufman. Third Row: H. D. Boling, J. C. Clement, J. M. Bransford, T. Nf. Brown, G. B. Basdcn, O. C. North, J. W. Blair, W. G. Malone, S. J. Battisto, W. A. Spinelli, W. C. Robinson, K. J. Carpenter, A. D. Stanley, B. R. Adams, A. E. Beaty, D. T. Harrel. Fourth Row: F. M. Kooker, L. V. Bryant, B. O. Mills, E. C. Bl?ck, P. E. Bayley, E. V. Boles, J. A. Brill, Jr., M. M. Anderson, T. L. Clark, W. E. Campbell, Jr., M. Demuth, J. C. Holt, J. B. Carrer, R E. Bailey, J. S. Irwin, J. C. Bumpers. Fifth Row: E. W. Hamilton, C. Brannen, I. H. Box, P. D. Barnew, G. A. Brown, N. Chellgren, H. E. Buckley, A. M. Cameron, T. F. Walters, P. E. Parker, L. W. CarlLee, D. C. Carter. COMPANY A OFFICERS Company Commander. Company Executive Officer. First Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Second Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Third Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Cadet Captain C. W. Robinson Cadet 1st Lt. C. E. Deitz Cadet 1st Lt. H. M. Wright Cadet 2nd Lt. W. G. Pittman Cadet 2nd Lt. K. M. Croy Cadet 2nd Lt. G. C. Bruce Cadet 1st Lt. B. E. Hill Cadet 2nd Lt. G. C. Clarkson Cadet 2nd Lt. E. J. Robinson Cadet 2nd Lt. L. W. Howard Cadet 1st Lt. F. Carter Cadet 2nd Lt. J. M. Rollow Cadet 2nd Lt. B. Keton Cadet 2nd Lt. C. Orem Page 226 COMPANY B Company Commander Company Executive Officer First Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Second Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Third Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Cadet Captain K. M. Bonds Cadet 1st Lt. H. H. Allen Cadet 1st Lt. W. E. Long Cadet 2nd Lt. R. R. Percefull Cadet 2nd Lt. J. A. Wallace Cadet 1st Lt. J. B. Holiman Cadet 2nd Lt. J. R. NETHERY Cadet 2nd Lt. D. S. Ramsey Cadet 1st Lt. J. R. Bryant Cadet 2nd Lt. J. L. Taylor OFI 1CERS first Rom?: C. G. Green, W. V. Browning, W. E. Long, V. O. Cook, E. P. Capcrton, J. B. Pierce, K. M. Bonds, J. L. Taylor, J. B. Holiman, J. R. Nethery, J. A. Wallace, R. R. Percefull, J. R. Bryant. Second Row.- F. T. Cash, J. S. McKinnon, F. F. Neeley, W. F. Ligon, Jr., W. W. Morse, W. E. Schiller, F. C. Enoch, W. E. Sonneman, L. R. Delaney, J. E. Smith, H. D. Yow, L. J. Gleason, V. E. Manning, D. J. Baumgardner, J. E. Armstrong, R. D. Pugh. Third Row: E. Ford, R. D. Franklin, W. P. Henry, H. T. Hogan, J. E. Davis, D. R. James, D. M. Hitt, H. D. Brown, J. K. Draper, B. D. Fritts, A. H. Goldbert, A. M. Heagler, J. C. Dow, J. D. Covey, J. W. Drake, R. H. Davis, J. F. Vallery, J. C. Brown. fourth Row: J. B. James, L. M. Epperson, H. M. Clark, B. S. Hoag, C. W. Crook, A. L. Clayton, H. T. Ford, D. W. Ramsay, R. E. Glover, J. N. Duffie, J. T. Cone, J. E. Davis, F. W. Gill, G. L. Hammock, W. D. Conrey, F. H. Garcia. fifth Row : E. L. Head, J. B. Henry, C. W. Combs, A. W. Lis, J. H. Harper, A. L. Haraway, B. J. Heaston, J. R. Hackett, C. H. Floyd, M. H. Fair, R. A. Gardner, Jr., M. J. Fry, O. W. Hill, A. L. Huber, R. M. Johnson. Page 227 first Row-. F. Overby, L. E. Thomas, W. W. Gibson, J. P. Powers, V. D. Bond, C. B. Nance, J. D. Atkinson, J. E. Young, P. J. Kennedy, H. J. Underwood, R. T. Blair, J. M. Rutledge, W. W. Reed. Second Row. R. M. Crossett, L. E. Page, H. N. McClatchey, P. E. Pritchett, W. B. Morris, C. A. Liddle, Jr., J. A. Phillips, C. C. Meacham, M. G. Parsons, J. L. Parkerson, J. K. Mitchell, C. R. Payne, H. P. Bull. Third Row.- R. E. Myers, M. B. Page, T. M. Phillips, J. W. McGill, J. L. Livingston, R. J Franklin, T. Oliphint, L. B. Kiersky, McD. Poe, R. Lueg, R. V. Light, B. M. Thomson, H. Kaminoff, R. L. Combs, F. T. McGehce. fourth Row.- R. L. Stephens, J. C. Griffith, J. E. Lytle, F. A. Philpot, T. C. Moore, K. J. Morris, W. C. Leonard, F. H. Marshall, B. D. Parker, R. B. Nunnelly, L. B. Pannell, W. D. Mitchell, C. W. Pearson, J. L. Hudson, W. A. Murphy, R. E. Sibley. fifth Row: P. M. Rudolph, J. D. Reamey, W. B. Nimocks, W. R. Mitchell, C. T. Pearson, W. W. Mitchell, J. C. Pipkin, F. F. Johnson, J. A. Hudman, H. B. Murphy, Jr, B. W. Nieburg, J. R. Nelson, E. L. Mauldin, D. W. Irby, J. D. Shaver, L. W. Guinn, R. E. Wardlow. COMPANY C OFFICERS Company Commander Company Executive Officer First Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Second Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Third Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Assistant Platoon Leader Cadet Captain C. B. Nance Cadet 1st Lt. J. C. Stuckey Cadet 1st Lt. W. D. Bond Cadet 2nd Lt. J. D. Atkinson Cadet 1st Lt. W. W. Gibson Cadet 2nd Lt. P. J. Kennedy Cadet 2nd Lt. H. J. Underwood Cadet 1st Lt. J. E. Young Cadet 2nd Lt. J. P. Powers Cadet 2nd Lt. L. E. Thomas Page 228 COMPANY D OFFICERS Company Commander. Company Executive Officer. First Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Second Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Third Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Assistant Platoon Leader. Cadet Captain S. C. Lysinger Cadet 1st Lt. W. H. Moon Cadet 1st Lt. W. A. Black Cadet 2nd Lt. C. B. Howell Cadet 1st Lt. R. D. Yarbrough Cadet 2nd Lt. R. E. Campbell Cadet 2nd Lt. H. H. Cobb Cadet 1st Lt. J. E. Barham Cadet 2nd Lt. J. H. Pittman Cadet 2nd Lt. R. M. Conway first Row: W. B. Wilson, J. F. Stephens, J. E. Krueger, R. E. Campbell, B. Howell, W. A. Black, Jr., J. H. Pittman, R. D. Yarbrough, S. J. Lysinger, W. H. Moon, R. M. Conway, H. H. Cobb, C. G. Coley, C. S. Obee. Second Row: B. N. Elledge, C. O. Davis, R. F. Smith, B. J. Whittle, J. A. Reeves, R. L. Wilson, L. V. Shadd, B. P. Dunn, K. R. Pinkerton, K. Z. Sanders, C. W. Van Ness, W. D. Stokenbury, B. R. Nunnelee, W. W. Wood, L. C. Smcad, F. M. Bellingrath, T. H. Cook. Third Row.- M. A. Daniel, H. A. Turney, R. A. Ward, A. K. Wyatt, R. N. Van Frank, R. H. Williams, E. W. Rise, D. L. Taylor, G. H. Thompson, E. L. Jones, M. B. Smith, H. B. Rogers, B. E. Stewart, H. P. Riley, D. L. Shore, N. T. Richmond, L. E. Simmen, J. A. Vaccaro. fourth Row: L. E. Randall, R. L. Young, K. L. Pitchford, C. P. Senyar, J. W. Wright, B. J. Richison, B. R. Noble, R. M. Weaver, F. L. Simmons, R. A. Treat, W. C. Shelton, W. E. White, W. S. Reynolds, F. M. Tennant, L. O. Chard, J. E. DcWitt, D. W. Smith. fifth Row.- E. W. Lewis, R. D. Gillham, C. L. Weems, W. B. Tucker, R. S. Saunders, H. E. Robirds, F. R. Prioleau, R. 1. Watkins, G. E. Weaver, D. W. Sawyer, J. H. Talbot. Page 229 first Row: J. W. Cook, R. A. Green, R. H. Elrod, L. Abraham, G. E. Keller, W. C. Jones, N. F. Lewis, S. F. Womack, H. S. Bruce, L. R. Wessels, E. S. Elphingstone, J. M. McCutcheon, C. J. Lincoln. Second Row.- R. C. Karns, L. R. Clark, D. S. Graham, J. S. Ballard, E. H. Cox, N. L. Brown, J. K. Ely, J. R. Basden, O. T. Beasley, R. W. Branton, K. H. Coffee, B. E. Davidson, W. E. Banks, D. C. Allen. Third Row.- B. J. Bartle, W. S. Crawford, W. P. Dortch, H. K. Browning, S. C. Brown, B. E. Boren, FL L. Bittle, S. V. Daniel, C. Chastain, D. L. Edwards, W. A. Cheyne, J. N. Ballard, W. W. Crawford, E. R. Barrett, H. L. Cochran, W. M. Apple. fourth Row: D. R. Baldwin, W. R. Barnes, J. C. Copeman, B. Earl, Jr., M. L. Dalton, R. C. Alexander, C. A. Creighton, P. M. Deal, T. A. Bruce, A. A. Chivers, R. W. Childers, J. L. Colvin, S. K. Bradshaw, D. G. Allison, G. D. Dawson. fifth Row.- V. G. Blevins, J. S. Dickey, M. R. Farley, B. J. Bohannan, C. R. Belva, D. R. Burris, B L. Brewer, T. A. Coleman. SQUADRON E OFFICERS Squadron Commander. Squadron Executive Officer. “A” Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. “B” Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. “C” Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Cadet Captain N. F. Lewis Cadet 1st Lt. S. Womack Cadet 1st Lt. H. S. Bruce Cadet 2nd Lt. J. M. McCutcheon Cadet 2nd Lt. L. R. Wessels Cadet 1st Lt. W. C. Jones Cadet 2nd Lt. G. E. Keller Cadet 2nd Lt. S. J. Beard Cadet 1st Lt. E. S. Elphingstone Cadet 2nd Lt. L. Abraham Cadet 2nd Lt. R. FI. Elrod Page 230 SQUADRON F OFFICERS Squadron Commander Squadron Executive Officer “A” Flight Leader . . Assistant Flight Leader “B” Flight Leader Assistant Flight Leader Assistant Flight Leader “C” Flight Leader . . Assistant Flight Leader Assistant Flight Leader Cadet Captain B. M. Queen Cadet 1st Lt. J. R. Cross Cadet 1st Lt. B. P. Talbot Cadet 2nd Lt. N. Eans Cadet 1st Lt. Gus Caras Cadet 2nd Lt. J. Rhoads Cadet 2nd Lt. J. D. Wilson Cadet 1st Lt. R. Ross Cadet 2nd Lt. C. E. Brown Cadet 2nd Lt. H. A. Trost T ' irst Row.- R. E. Dilatush, J. R. Cross, B. P. Talbot, N. J Eans, H. A. Trost, G. Caras, B. M. Queen, R. J. Ross, J. M. Rhoads, E. B. Sartain, R. T. Wallace, W. M. Shaw. Second Row: D. M. Stueart, L. A. Martin, B. W. Schultz, R. R. Sewell, K. R. Green, B. R. Jones, A. L. Fawcett, G. L. Johnson, W. L. Horner, L. R. Green, L. D. Jones, P. S. Honeycutt, J. L. Phillips, H. E. Young. Third Row: C. R. Johnson, L. J. Kaylor, R. E. Crafton, L. W. Hall, D. L. Crandell, W. S. Hollis, R. A. Friend, C. F. Dabbs, B. D. Hoskins, S. R. Doyle, D. W. Huckelbury, R. Grimsley, W. L. Hall, H. E. Hodgson, S. M. Gray, E. Hummelstein. Fourth Row. D. Griffith, C. Hotten, W. Hestir, O. W. Findt, J. L. Gardner, E. L. Graf, W. F. Goodwin, J. M. Fore, J. A. Gearhart, M. C. Covey, F. M. Fulk, C. C. Heringer, J. A. King, C. R. Dozier, W. R. Fulk, J. Hopkins. Page 231 first Row■. C. E. Kingge, W. Bulman, F. E. Mason, A. J. Williams, J. K. Brown, W. P. Williams, Jr., E. G. Wallace, D. R. Jarrett, H. D. McDonald, D. E. Price, H. H. Hudson, H. C. Durrptt, H. T. Hamilton. Second Row. W. M. Waller, R. L. Morris, K. C. Stiles, J. P. Johnson, C. F. Howell, D. E. Loveless, C. S. Norman, H. G. Ray, L. M. Rapp, E. W. Moreland, R. T. Rose, G. Tims, C. C. Kinter. Third Row.- J. R. Percefull, J. B. McChristian, C. G. Mullins, A. J. Pianalto, J. C. Ragon, J. L. Lackey, J. E. Looney, R. C. Hudson, R. C. Hickman, W. T. Hearon, T. A. Morrison, J. L. Lessenberry, A. H. Hirsch, T. R. Pugh. fourth Row R. Lierly, B. C. Lewis, J. M. Park, W. E. Nesbit, J. P. Moore, R. E. Pitts, R. J. Magie, E. W. Phillips, A. B. Robbins, B. W. Miller, B. L. Perry, C. E. Kemp, V. R. Herndon. SQUADRON G OFFICERS Squadron Commander. Squadron Executive Officer. “A” Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. “B” Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. “C” Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Cadet Captain E. G. Wallace Cadet 1st Lt. F. E. Mason Cadet 1st Lt. A. J. Williams Cadet 2nd Lt. D. E. Price Cadet 2nd Lt. FL D. McDonald Cadet 1st Lt. J. K. Brown Cadet 2nd Lt. H. H. Hudson Cadet 2nd Lt. H. C. Durrett Cadet 1st Lt. S. W. Williams Cadet 2nd Lt. H. T. Hamilton Cadet 2nd Lt. G. E. Keller Page 232 SQUADRON H OFFICERS Squadron Commander. Squadron Executive Officer. " A” Flight Leader . . . Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. " B” Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. “C Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Assistant Flight Leader. Cadet Captain R. T. Bryan i Cadet 1st Lt. James Jenkins Cadet 1st Lt. A. G. Williams Cadet 2nd Lt. B. J. Cochran Cadet 2nd Lt. G. L. I Iinson Cadet 1st Lt. R. C. Ramsay Cadet 2nd Lt. F. A. Buxton Cadet 2nd Lt. C. K. Gray Cadet 1st Lt. F. A. FEFFETT Cadet 2nd Lt. D. S. Bowers Cadet 2nd Lt. S. G. Oakes Cadet 2nd Lt. W. D. Ramey Tirst Row: A. E. Russell, W. O. Ramey, R. C. Ramsay, J. Jenkins, A. G. Williams, R. T. Bryant, B. J. Cochran, F. P. Buxton, F. A. Jeffett, H. S. Hammans, S. G. Oakes, C. K. Gray. Second Row: R. W. Morris, J. G. Mullen, C. E. McSwain, C. E. Jones, F. T. Robertson, E. L. Thomas, J. H. Wellborn, J W. Spencer, S. A. Williams, W. W. Furner, P. L. Carlton, E. E. Harber, H. H. McClurkin. Third Row: T. L. Wilson, B. Webb, W. L. Wight, H. E. Thomas, M. M. Scroggin, W. Stanley, R. J. Zcmbsch, H. H. Wilson, L. C. Rockwood, L. J. Rowin, J. R. Tate, E. J. Wilmoth, H. L. Thomas, J. E. Young. Fourth Row.- J. R. Stevenson, C. B. Watson, R. E. Stewart, L. Vaccaro, E. S. Soret, R. J. Stephens ,JE C. Santos, E. F. Smith, J. W. Vandergriff, R. W. Willis, B. H. Smith, E. B. Willey, L. R. Wikman, M. R. Thompson, L. Smith, T. E. Williams, E. Stanberry. Fifth Row: J. F. Yarbrough, M. C. Rudder, R. C. Smith, G. F. Wood, G. W. Vest. Page 233 PERSHING RIFLES The outstanding group of basic students in ROTC is found in Pershing Rifles, the honorary basic military organ¬ ization with professional aspects on the campus. It was or¬ ganized after World War I by General John J. Pershing with a purpose of promoting good citizenship. Basis for selection of members is scholastic standings, ability to drill well, and a great desire for more advanced training in precise drill. The Arkansas company was started in 1932, being in¬ active during the past war, but reactivated in 1946-47. Since then it has been steadily growing in membership and activities. HSV " L Hi i m T. " Li Jk T j 1 m i 1 m ‘ 1 1 ■ f i 1 1 g t n 11 ' in m 1 ! 1 1 j I MJf. j4 fW ; tfl » is ! , : L " f first Row.- H. E. Young, H. H. McClurkin, W. F. Ligon, R. F. Bartholomew, J. A. Vaccaro, B. P. Talbot, Maj. R. B. Bullock, R. E. Ramsay, J. P. Johnson, J. L. Taylor, B. Moore, J. E. Stice, W. E. Banks. Second " Row: D. M. Hitt, J. B. James, W. S. Hollie, B. J. Bartle, D. L. Crandell, C. T. Pearson, A. L. Fawcett, H. L. Thomas, B. R. Jones, H. L. Bittle, C. L. Weems, J. F. Koonce, R. C. Hudson. Third Row: E. L. Head, T. L. Wilson, H. D. Boling, O. T. Beasley, W. W. Mitchell, D. L. Taylor, J. W. Cook, G. D. Dawson, H. K. Browning, J. R. Doyle, J. W. McGill, E. L. Thomas, J. A. Gearhart, N. L. Brown. OFFICERS Company Commander.Cadet Captain Ben F. Talbot Executive Commander.Cadet 1st Lt. James A. Vaccaro Special Staff Officer.Cadet 2nd Lt. Herschel McClurkin Company S-l.Cadet 1st Lt. Robert Bartholomew Company S-2.Cadet 2nd Lt. William F. Ligon Company S-3.Cadet 2nd Lt. Harold E. Young Company S-4.Cadet 1st Lt. Warren E. Banks Page 234 SCABBARD BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor society with local chapters, called companies, located at eighty- nine leading colleges and universities. Its active members are chosen each year from outstanding cadet officers in ad¬ vanced ROTC units. The purpose of the society is to develop and foster the ideals and practices of military education in the United States. It does this through the program of the active companies and through alumni members who have gained civic, political, and military prominence. Company B, Sec¬ ond Regiment, was founded here on the campus in 1916. l 1 7 , m i $1 i ] I 12. S , a il ' [A A Loll IL 1 i [lift rj Li ▼ L • It X . , , J first Row. R. E. Couch, G. H. Lackey, D. H. Woods, M. L. Brown, W. C. Jones, J. A. Wallace, C. K. Gray, E. G. Wallace, H. S. Bruce, J. B. Holiman, B. M. Queen. Second Row: C. B. Nance, G. C. Bruce, W. P. Williams, W. H. Moon, C. E. Deitz, R. J. Roos, F. A. Jeffctt, F. Carter, E. S. Elphinstone, W. D. Bond, H. E. Henson, J. M. Rhoads. Third Row: K. M. Bonds, J. H. Pittman, W. E. Keenan, W. E. Long, R. M. Conway, J. W. Gann, R. H Elrod, R. T. Neel, C. W. Robinson, L. E. Thomas, J. C. Stuckey, C. D. Jones. fourth Row.- A. G. Williams, H. T. Hamilton, G. E. Keller, B. P. Talbot, R. C Ramsey, J. H. Anderson, L. Abraham, J. L. Taylor, B. Moore, J. E. Stice, S. J. Lysinger. OFFICERS Cadet Captain . John W. Gann Cadet 1st Lt.. Guy H. Lackey, Jr. Cadet 2nd Lt. Robert T. Neel NON-COMISSIONED OFFICERS Cadet 1st Sgt.J. C. Stuckey Page 235 RIFLE TEAM A great deal of time was spent in the fall semester estab¬ lishing safe range facilities, and it was not until January, 1949, that the ROTC Rifle Team began firing. The first day of firing resulted in a close defeat at the hands of the University of Pennsylvania in a postal match. Shoulder-to-shoulder matches were fired with Oklahoma Military Academy, Ouachita College, Henderson College, and the Indoor Camp Perry Tournament at Kemper Mili¬ tary Academy. With an early start in the fall semester of 1949, this group should put the University of Arkansas back on the map of strong rifle competitors. ¥ ‘ i % . 1 ! j 11 l m i i, 3 i ML ; 1 m ' i P A 1 w 1 JShW | ■ 1 ■ _ 1 J jri 1 1 j IV , i ftp JB I v i 1 J | i J ■ II 1 v I [ i First Row: Major R. B. Bullock, J. G. Mullen, M. L. Brown, R. E. Couch, R. W. Morris, H. A. Trost, C. C. Kinter, M Sgt. R. F. Doran. Second Row-. W. W. Mitchell, O. T. Beasley, R. H. Williams, J. N. Duflie, W. M. Apple, A. G. Williams. ' Members not pictured: G. R. Dillon, W. D. Conrey. OFFICERS Team Captain. Co-Captain. Faculty Supervisor. Coach. Robert W. Morris Charles C. Kinter Major R. B. Bullock M Sgt. R. F. Doran FOUR UNDRED ACRES In this Division . . . Greeks Dorms Honorari.es Organizations Page 241 first How. Jane Bateman, Billie Breimo, Ann Burns, Joyce Carroll, Desha Clayton, Carolynn Conway, Emily Creekmore, Ruth Ann Daniels, Marilyn Deen, Mary Eberle, Joy Freeman. Second How. Jacque Galloway, Betty Gibson, Margaret Gleason, Jane Griffith, Christine Hogin, Jane Hurley, George Anna Hurst, Dorothy Jackson, Annis Johnson, Frances Johnson, Edna Marie Jones. Third How: Martha Kelly, Rose Ann Kuhn, Betty Lawrence, Rosamond Logan, Mary Alice McClellan, Martha Jane McCollum, Josephine McGill, Betty McGinnis, Pegge McNeil, Hattie Moore. CHI OMEGA Psi chapter of Chi Omega, the mother chapter, has taken honors in all phases of campus life, in this, its fifty-fourth year. For having the highest grade point for three semesters, Psi re¬ ceived the scholarship cup. Georgianna Hurst, the senior senator from Arts School, graduated with highest honors. Chio ' s in hon¬ orary fraternities include: Mary Alice McClellan, president of Alpha Lambda Delta Pat Rhine, treasurer of Sigma Alpha Iota; Georgianna Hurst, Mary Stockley, Mary Trimble, and Chris Ho¬ gin, Psi Chi; Betty McGinnis, Chi Alpha; Mary Alice McClellan and Betty McGinnis, Alpha Epsilon Delta, and D. J. Jackson and Pat Rhine, Phi Alpha Theta. Joyce Carroll and Mary Stockley are members of Mortar Board. Bee Robertson, vice-chairman of the calendar committee, is president of the Art Guild. Betty Gibson is president of Chi Theta, and secretary of the Commerce Guild. In NCA we have Ann Burns, the vice-president, and Tissie Wallace, who had lead¬ ing roles in The Tempest and The Mikado. Jacque Galloway and D. J. Jackson, president of Rootin ' Rubes, are on Faculty-Student committees. Mary Alice McClellan is on the AWS Executive Board; Tissie Wallace and Pat Rhine are on WAA ' s. Ruth Ann Daniels, Chris Hogin, and Rosie Kuhn are on the Union Central Planning Com¬ mittee. Beauty honors go to Jane Griffith, Maid of Honor at Home¬ coming, and the Arkansas Sigma Chi candidate for Tulsa Alumna Sweetheart. Also in Homecoming festivities were Maids Pat Ray and Frances Johnson, and Cheerleaders Jacque Galloway and Ruth Ann Daniels. Socially active as well, Chi Omega entertained with a pledge sweater hop, the Christmas dance, and the annual Plantation Party. Page 242 First Row.- Carol Morgan, Rosemary Moses, Dorothy Murray, Alice Paddock, Julia Paisley, Mary Parks, Lea Phillips, Betty Ray, Patricia Ray, Mary Reeks. Second Row: Patricia Rhine, Suzanne Ritter, Dorothy Robertson, Joanne Smith, Patsy Stevens, Mary Stocklcy, Pat Tarleton, Suzanne Tetley, Janet Toney, Mary Trimble. Third Row. Sue Trimble, Lucille Trotter, Susie Tuck, Gloria Wallace, Harriet Washington, Nan Wcnderoth, Mary Wood, Betty Woodson, Donna Wunderlich, Agnes Wynne, Evelyn Zack. PSI CHAPTER MEMBERS Acker, Barbara Bateman, Jane Breimo, Billie Ann Burns, Ann Carroll, Joyce Clayton, Desha Conway, Carolyn Creekmore, Emily Daniels, Ruth Ann Deen, Marilyn Eberle, Mary Freeman, Joy Galloway, Jacque Gibson, Betty Gleason, Janann Griffith, Jane Hogin, Christine Hurley, Jane Hurst, George Anna Jackson, Dorothy Jeanne Johnson, Annis Johnson, Frances Jones, Edna Marie Kelly, Martha Kuhn, Rose Ann Lawrence, Betty Sue Logan, Rosamond McClellan, Mary Alice McCollum, Martha Jane McGill, Josephine McGinnis, Betty McNeill, Pegge Moore, Hattie Morgan, Carol Moses, Rosemary Murrey, Dorothy Paddock, Alice Paisley, Julia Ann Parks, Mary Ann Phillips, Lea Ray, Betty Ray, Patricia Reeks, Mary Ann Rhine, Patricia Ritter, Suzanne Robertson, Dorothy Smith, Joanne Stevens, Patsy Stocklcy, Mary Tarleton, Patricia Tetley, Suzanne Toney, Janet Trimble, Mary Trimble, Sue Trotter, Lucille Tuck, Susie Wallace, Tissie Washington, Harriet Wcnderoth, Nan Wittenburg, Kathryn Wood, Mary Woodson, Betty Wunderlich, Donna Wynne, Agnes Zack, Billie Zack, Evelyn OFFICERS MARY STOCKLEY .... President ANN BURNS .... Vice-President MARTHA KELLY .... Secretary HATTIE MOORE.Treasurer JOYCE CARROLL . . Housemanager Page 24 3 first Row: Caroline Adams, Suzanne Allison, Mary Andrews, Sue Bennett, Alvin Ann Boyd, Earlene Brown, Jo Ann Brown, Martha Byrd, Sally Choate, Denise Coleman. Second Row: Jean Collier, Carol Farmer, Marie Fortune, Laura Granflo, Carol Hathcock, Mary Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Louise Joyner, Jeanne Kapp, Joanne Kapp. Third Row: Helen Knott, Barbara LaGrone, Margaret Laird, Virginia Lee, Mary E. Lewis, Mary Lineback, Margie McArthur, Martha McDon¬ ald, Gloria McNeill. DELIA DELTA DELIA Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 1888, and on this campus as the Delta Iota Chapter, November 14, 1913. The school year of 1948 and 1949 brought with it many joys and honors for the Tri Delts. Laura Anne Garenflo was chosen pledge sweetheart of the Greek letter organizations on the campus. Mary Lineback and Mary Frances Johnson reigned as football maids. The pledges won first place with their home¬ coming float, which cleverly portrayed the theme, “Let ' s clean up the Mustangs " . Delta Delta Delta was well represented in Sophomore Council this year, having twelve of the thirty councilers. Carol Farmer was elected president of the organization; Faye Marie Stafford, secretary; and Jeanne Kapp, reporter. Among the other Tri Delts active on the campus were Cleta Sue Bennett, president of YWCA; Joanne Swayze, president of Mortar Board; Judy Price, treasurer of YWCA and Chi Theta; Maggie Laird, secretary of Chi Theta; and Anne Misenheimer, Business Manager of the Traveler. Romance hangs its hat on the LI. of A. doorstep, and the Tri Delt girls are not to be left out. Wedding bells rang for Jo Ann Knott-Jim Barefield, Kappa Sig; Sara Hope West-Jukie B urnside, Sigma Chi; Kappy Sayle-Fuzzy Griffith, Kappa Sig; Joann Haines-Jim Blevins, Sigma Chi; Helen Knott-Carl Robin¬ son, Sigma Chi; and Sally Bethel-Bill Fergeson. Engaged were: Virginia Lee-Jack Gilmore, Sigma Chi; Beverly Ann Jones-Lee Allen Martin, Sig Alph; Betty Ann Patterson-Bob Moras, Sig Alph; and Mary Ellen Stewart-Austin Pickering. This chapter offers an annual scholarship to an outstanding jun¬ ior or senior university woman. Page 244 First Row: Peggy Miller, Anne Misenhimer, Betty Morrow, Mary Ann Morse, Mary Naylor, Betty Patterson, Martha I cppard, Mary I oulos, Julied Price, Carolyn Ripley. Second Row. Mary Scurlock, Carol Shofner, Marianne Smith, Fay Stafford, Betty J. Steed, Mary Stewart, Jo Ann Swayze, Carolyn Taylor, Mary C. Terrice, Jo Clare Thomas. Third Row.- Margaret Thompson, Margaret Villee, Elizabeth Wakefield, Patricia Warntjes, Patricia Watson, Lee Williams, Kitty Wills, Kathryn Winham, Mary Jo Wood. DELTA IOTA CHAPTER MEMBERS Adams, Caroline Misenhimer, Anne Allison, Suzanne Morrow, Betty Bowen Andrews, Mary Carolyn Morse, Mary Ann Bennett, Cleta Sue Naylor, Mary Jane Brown, Erlene Patterson, Betty Brown, Jo Ann Peppard, Martha Boyd, Alvin Ann Poulos, Mary Byrd, Martha Price, Judy Choate, Sally Ripley, Carolyn Cole, Jane Scurlock, Mary Collier, Sis Shofner, Carol Coleman, Denise Smith, Marianne Farmer, Carol Stafford, Fay Marie Fortune, Colleen Stallings, Mary Garanflo, Laura Ann Steed, Betty Hathcock, Carolyn Sue Stewart, Mary Ellen Johnson, Mary Frances Swayze, Jo Ann Johnson, Mildred Taylor, Carolyn Joyner, Louise Tcrrice, Kitty Kapp, Jeanne Thomas, Jo Clair Kapp, Joanne Thompson, Margaret Knott, Helen Villee, Margaret Laird, Margaret Wakefield, Betty Ann Lee, Virginia Warntjes, Patsy Lewis, Mary Frances Watson, Pat LaGrone, Barbara Weatherall, Billie Jean Lineback, Mary Williams, Lee McArthur, Margie Wills, Kitty Rose McDonald, Sissy Winham, Kathryne McNeill, Gloria Wells, Nannctte Miller, Peggy Wood, Mary Jo OFFICERS VIRGINIA LEE.President MARY SCL1RLOCK . . . Vice-President MARGARET THOMPSON . . Secretary SUZANNE ALLISON . . . Treasurer MARGARET LAIRD . . Housemanager Page 245 First Row-. Bobbie Almond, Faye Almond, Martha Attwood, Mary Margaret Benbrook, Nancy Boothe, Donna Canfield. Second Row: Elouise Carroum, Mary Ann Casey, Bobbie Castling, Mary B. Cross, Coleen Delzell, Betty Jane Drilling. Third Row: Betty Eustice, Pat Gregory, Marjorie Johnson, Sarah Langston, Becky Luke, Margaret Monk. DELTA GAMMA The buff brick house at the end of sorority row always seems inviting. It ' s the Delta Gamma house, where the DC ' s began their social calendar of the year with a tea for their new house¬ mother, Mrs. T. J. Cuniff. It seems that honors were filling the house. First was the an¬ nouncement that Elouise Carroum was chosen Miss Arkansas to reign over the Rice-Arkansas game in Little Rock. Lynn Terry was a maid to Miss Arkansas. Betty Drilling Bridges was tapped for Mortar Board last spring. Mary Bob Cross was elected to Lambda Tau, was president of Blackfriars and vice-president of AWS. Frances Shouse was elected president of Rootin ' Rubes, and was on the judicial board and YWCA Executive Board. Sarah Langston was elected secretary of the pledge council, was on the Executive Board of WAA, and a maid to the Lawyer ' s Queen. Coleen Delzell was a member of Sophomore Council, and Imo- gene Mullins pledged Sigma Alpha Iota. Mary Purcell was also on WAA ' s Executive Board, and Rosemary Rucker is secretary of the housemanager ' s club. We were all pleased to hear that Delta Gamma had moved their scholarship average to third of the organized women ' s houses on the campus. The annual Christmas dinner party was the biggest social function of the fall semester in the DG house. George Wood displayed his ability by being St. Nick and distributing toys to the guests. Later, they were taken to the under-priviliged child¬ ren in Fayetteville. The spring semester social season opened with a bang when the DG ' s gave their formal on February 18th. Also on the social calendar for this spring is the annual outing, to be held at Kings- ford Farms at Siloam Springs. Page 246 Tirst Row: Imogene Mullins, Martha Murphy, Lou McKeithen, Elizabeth Neikirk, Patricia Patrum, Mary Jo Purcell. Second Row: Katherine Rising, Millie Lou Riggs, Gloria Roensch, Rosemary Rucker, Sarah E. Shipley, Frances Shouse. Jbird Row: Mary Sprague, Mary L. Taylor, Lyn Terry, Katherine Winters, Dorothy Wood, Kathleen Wynn. ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER OFFICERS MEMBERS Almond, Faye Patrum, Pat Benbrook, Margaret Powell, Betty Jean Blagg, Barbara Purcell, Mary Jo Canfield, Donna Riggs, Millie Lou Carroum, Elouise Rising, Katherine Casey, Mary Ann Roench, Gloria Cross, Mary Bob Rucker, Rosemary Delzell, Colecn Rudolph, Terry Eustice, Betty Ann Shipley, Sarah Ellen Gregory, Pat Shouse, Frances Johnson, Marjorie Sprague, Lucille Langston, Sara Swearengen, Virginia McKeithen, Lou Terry, Madelyn Monk, Margaret Wilmont, Helen Mullen, Kathleen Wilson, Margaret Mullins, Imogene Winters, Katherine Murphy, Martha Wood, Dorothy Neikirk, Beth Wynn, Kathleen BETH NEIKIRK.President ROSEMARY RUCKER . . Vice-President BETTY ANN EUSTICE . . . Secretary MARGARET MONK .... Treasurer LOU McKEITHREN . . . Housemanager Page 247 first Row-. Jane Adamson, Gwen Barnes, Betty Case, Freddie Coleman, Paula Combest, Carolyn Cosgrove, Sara Covey, Joan Cox, Betty Joe Crews, Gretta Dameron. Second Row: Rosemary Davidson, Joyce Davis, Dorothy Dill, Trilby Earnheart, Charlotte Emery, Rose Emrich, Edith Fletcher, Virginia Garrett, Pat Cocke, Patsy Goodwin. Third Row: Virginia Hadaway, Alice Hamilton, Katherine Harrel, Virginia Hicks, Nancy Hickson, Della Hilton, Martha Ingram, Mary L. Ingram, Mary Ann Ingram. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa Kappa Gamma, founded at Monmouth College, Mon¬ mouth Illinois, is the second oldest sorority in the United States. The flower is the Fleur-de-Lis. The colors are light blue and dark blue and the publication is the Xey. The Gamma Nu Chap¬ ter was installed on this campus April 16, 1925. At the national convention in Sun Valley last summer, Gamma Nu chapter was awarded the prize for the best chapter publica¬ tion, the rush paper written by Jeanne Kerwin. For the third consecutive year Kappa has had three girls tapped for Mortar Board. Sara Covey, Barbara Rose, and Mary Louise Ingram were tapped last spring for this honorary society for out¬ standing senior women. This was also the second year that a Kappa was selected Home¬ coming Queen. Lee Ingram reigned over the University ' s twenty- seventh annual Homecoming. Other football royalty included Mary Francis Pakis, maid of honor at the Rice game in Little Rock; and Carolyn Cosgrove, a maid in the Homecoming festivities. President of Kappa, Maisie Lackey, is an outstanding figure in campus activities. Besides maintaining an above average grade point, Maisie served as a cheerleader and is a member of Rootin ' Rubes and of ASPL. Sara Covey served as president of WAA, and Barbara Rose was vice-president of YWCA. Gretta Dameron and Carolyn Cosgrove were elected to the Sophomore Council. The hub of Kappa ' s smoothly run home, the big white colonial house on the corner across from the Student Union, is Mrs. Laura B. Jennings, a gracious southern hostess and a mother to every girl in the house. Page 248 first Row: Nancy Kirkley, Mary Lachowsky, Maisie Lackey, Molly Leeper, Jane McCarley, Mated McKeehan, Florence Meeks, Martha Moore, Mary R. Moses, Laurel Owens. Second Row: Mary Pakis, Suzzane Park, Nell Parker, Gloria Phillips, Jane Pitman, Gloria Queen, Grace Ratcliff, Rose Records, Barbara Rose, Sue Ross. Third Row: Ella H. Scaife, Ann Stevenson, Joanne Stewart, Nancy Sue Welch, Marjorie Williamson, Phyllis Williams, Polly Williams, Joyce Wolf, Mary Wood. ' GAMMA Nl! CHAPTER MEMBERS Adamson, Jane Leeper, Molly Barnes, Gwen McCarley, Jane Case, Betty McKeehan, Mated Combest, Paula Meeks, Flossy Dameron, Gretta Megee, Mary Davidson, Rosemary Moses, Mary Roy Dill, Dorothy Moore, Martha Ann Emery, Charlotte Owens, Laurel Emrich, Rose Parker, Nell Fletcher, Marie Park, Suzanne Fox, Joan Phillips, Glo Garrett, Jean Pittman, Jane Gocke, Patricia Queen, Gloria Goodwin, Patricia Ratcliff, Grace Green, Barbara Records, Rose Hadaway, Virginia Robinson, Patricia Hamilton, Alice Rose, Barbara Harrel, Katherine Ross, Sue Hicks, Virginia Scaife, Hubby Hickson, Nancy Sterenson, Ebby Ann Hilton, Della Stewart, Joanne Ingram, Lee Welch, Nancy Ingram, Mary Ann Williamson, Marjorie Ingram, Mary Lou Williams, Phyllis Kik, Kathryn Williams, Polly Anna Lackey, Masie Wolf, Joyce Lachowsky, Mary OFFICERS MAISIE LACKEY.President KAT HARRELL .... Vice-President DELLA HILTON.Secretary GRETTA DAMERON .... Treasurer JEAN GARRETT .... Housemanager Page 24V first " Row: Carol Alexander, Betsy Benton, Bobbie Bird, Martha Birdsong, Memory L. Bland, Barbara Brady, Mary Brigance, Marie Bullard, Anne Bush, Carolyn Butler. Second Row.- Elaine Butler, Mary L. Campbell, Polly Cole, Jean Coleman, Jane Cotten, Lelia Craigo, Gladys Crane, Dorothy Daniel, Barbara Dyess, Jeannine Francis. Jhird Row.- Sue Graham, Joyce Green, Ann Greenwood, M. Carol Greenwood, Mary Ann Haley, Martha Harlan, Marilyn Hoag, Nan Hopper, Peggy Jacobs, Jane Jarman, Rebecca Jordan. PI BETA PHI The traffic jam on Oakland has become a feature of university life since the early part of the century when Pi Phi came on the campus. This year was no exception, for the wearers of the arrow jumped right into the social whirl with a sweater hop honor¬ ing the pledges. Also highlighting the calendar were the Winter Wonderland Ball and the Candyland Formal. The big event of the fall was Homecoming, when Pi Phi ' s en¬ tries to the Homecoming Court, Becky Phillips, Betty Ann Smith and Ina Belle Nicholas, were chosen as maids. The chapter ' s in¬ terpretation of “The End of the Trail " won first place in campus house decorations. Last spring the mysterious disappearance of the Balfour cup from the living room caused an uproar. The cup, awarded to the most outstanding Pi Phi chapter in the U. S. and Canada, is held permanently by Arkansas Alpha after having won it for three successive years. After several weeks it was found in the home of a law student to be used in the moot court trial. Another prized cup is the one awarded Nan Hopper for being Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Nan, vice-president of the chapter, was also elected to Mortar Board and AWS executive board and was chosen Commerce Queen. Carolyn Cherry and Mary Lou Camp¬ bell were elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Mary Lou is the first junior to be so recognized on this campus. Mary Ann Haley and Margaret Bowers composed “Loneliness " , the song used as the Gaebale theme, and Fran Tomlinson was chosen first maid to the Gaebale Queen. Ruth Faulkner and Mary Ann Haley were selected as Razorback beauties, and Mary Ann was also president of Lambda Tau. Also outstanding were Liz Brigance, secretary of YWCA; Bar¬ bara Dyess, treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta; Alice Keich, SAI president; and Peggy Jacobs, president of AWS judicial board. Page 250 first Row-. Alice Kiech, Jane Longino, Carl McDowell, Mary McKnight. Julia May, Eleanor Morris, Patricia Moseley, Ina Nicholas, Nan Nickerson, Frances Payne. Second Row.- Becky Phillips, Martha Phillips, Diane Reed, Paula Reagan, Ruth Riddick, Beverly Scull, Ethel Smart, Ada Smith, Betty A. Smith, Elizabeth Smith. Third Row: Dib Snellgrove, Jean Stuck, Gwen Stucky, Emily Tiller, Fran Tomlinson, Mary A. Tucker, Mary J. Watkins, Marilyn Wilkinson, Mary Williams, Mary Winbum, Jean Wittenberg. ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER MEMBERS OFFICERS Alexander, Carolyn Jarman, Jane Appel, Nancy Jordan, Becky Benton, Betsy Kiech, Alice Bird, Bobby Longino, Jane Birdsong, Martha McDowell, Carl Ann Bland, Memory McKnight, Mary Brady, Barbara May, Julia Ann Brigance, Mary Elizabeth Morris, Eleanor Bullard, Marie Moseley, Patty Bush, Anne Nicholas, Ina Belle Butler, Carolyn Payne, Frances Butler, Elaine Phillips, Becky Campbell, Mary Lou Phillips, Martha Jane Cherry, Carolyn Regan, Paula Craigo, Lelia Reid, Diane Crane, Adair Riddick, Ruth Cole, Polly Scull, Beverly Ann Coleman, Jean Smart, Ethel Cotton, Jane Smith, Ada Lee Daniels, Tony Smith, Betty Ann Durham, Pat Smith, Elizabeth Dyess, Barbara Snellgrove, Dibby Francis, Janine Stuck, Jean Graham, Sue Stuckey, Mary Jane Green, Joyce Tiller, Emily Ann Greenwood, Ann Tomlinson, Fran Greenwood, Carol Tucker, Mary Alice Haley, Mary Ann Watkins, Mary Jane Harlan, Martha Wilkinson, Marilyn Hoag, Marilyn Williams, Pat Hopper, Nan Wittenberg, Jean Jacobs, Peggy Winbum, Mary PAULA RAGAN.President NAN HOPPER .... Vice-President BECKY JORDAN.Secretary MARTHA BIRDSONG . . . Treasurer PEGGY JACOBS .... Housemanager Page 251 First Row.- Luella Barnes, Louise Bourgeois, Cassie Campbell, Bonnie Capps, Barbara Carr, Audrey Clever, Sue Cole. Second Row. Mary Coleman, Rosemary Coop, Marcia Cunkle, Margaret Curry, Joyce Derden, Daphne Dillaha, Wanelle Friend. Third Row.- Marie Glover, Martha Holmes, Suzanne Jackson, Wanda James, Kathryn Joyner, Alice Keefe, Jean Ann Kight, Fay Kinser. ZETA lAll ALPHA Noted for friendliness, Zeta made its golden anniversary year one to be remembered on the Arkansas campus, as the wearers of the shield collected both scholastic and social honors. Louise Bourgeois was president of Pan-Hellenic; Dorothy Men¬ ard served as society editor of the Traveler and secretary of the Press Club; and Katy Joyner was president of the Met Club. Treasurer of the Commerce Guild, Jean Ann Knight was also secretary of Rootin’ Rubes and was named new president of AWS. For the second consecutive year, a Zeta has been chosen Dream Girl of PiKA. Jean Ann Knight was elected this year and Joyce Stevenson was named last spring. Camille Phillips was Sigma Pi Sweetheart; Mary Jane Coleman reigned as Kappa Sigma Queen at the KZ-KA football game; and Ann Murdock was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Football royalty included Jeanne Waibell, Marie Glover, Carolyn Scroggins, and Marcia Cunkle, maids to Miss Arkansas at the Rice Game. Marie Glover was elected Queen of Law School and Martha Jim Pettigrew was named Sigma Nu girl. Zeta began its busy social year by introducing the pledges to campus life with a sweater hop. The fraternity’s fiftieth anniver¬ sary was observed with an open house for faculty and alumnae and with a Founder’s Day Banquet. The sparkling Winter Holiday Formal, the Christmas party, and informal get-togethers rounded out a gay year climaxed by the annual Mardi Gras ball in March. Cupid had quite a season in the Zeta house. Marriages included Fay Kinser to Riley Murphy, Sigma Chi; and Marilyn Mathis to Jimmie Webb. Louise Bourgeois was engaged to Dick Stacey, Kappa Sig; and Laurese Stewart was pinned to Bob Stapleton, Sigma Nu; and Camille Phillips to George Simpson, Sigma Pi. Page 252 first Row: Connie Lane, Jackie Lankard, Barbara Larson, Patricia Massey, Rosalie Massey, Marilyn Mathis, Dorothy Menard. Second Row.- Mary McDougall, Georgia Mills, Marilyn Miller, Ann Murdock, Mary Newbury, Barbara Nichols, Camille Phillips. Third Row.- Barbara Pomeroy, Virginia Reeves, Patricia Rogers, Carolyn Scroggin, Charlene Sorrels, Laurese Stewart, Jeanne Waibel, Johnnie Wallace. EPSILON CHAPTER MEMBERS Barnes, Louella Lane, Connie Lou Bourgeois, Louise Lankard, Jackie Campbell, Cassie Larson, Barbara Capps, Bonnie Massey, Pat Carr, Barbara Massey, Sunny Clever, Audrey Mathis, Marilyn Cole, Sue Menard, Dorothy Coleman, Mary Jane McDougall, Mary Laura Coop, Rosemary Mills, Georgia Culbeth, Joan Miller, Marilyn Cunkle, Marcia Murdock, Ann Curry, Margaret Ann Newbury, Mary Catherine Derden, Joyce Nichols, Barbara Dillaha, Daphne Phillips, Camille Friend, Wanelle Pomeroy, Barbara Glover, Marie Reeves, Virginia Holmes, Martha Rogers, Pat Jackson, Suzanne Scroggin, Carolyn James, Wanda Sorrels, Charlene Joyner, Kathryn Stewart, Laurese Keefe, Alice Waibel, Jeanne Kight, Jean Ann Wallace, Johnnie Kinser, Faye Zeglin, Suzanne OFFICERS ALICE KEEFE.President CASSIE CAMPBELL . . . Vice-President BARBARA CARR.Secretary AUDREY CLEVER .... Treasurer GEORGIA MILLS Housemanager Page 253 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Hie aim of the Panhellenic Council is to carry out the aims of National Panhellenic; its purposes, Creed, Standards of Ethical Conduct, and the Panhellenic Compact. Panhellenic tries to work through the spirit of coopera¬ tion, rather than competition. The Council believes that only through such cooperation can the true worth of each individual sorority be realized. Panhellenic has had two main campus goals: to enhance people ' s understanding of the workings of each group through statewide publicity, and to establish rules of rush that will be effective from year to year. Back Row.- Reagan, McKeehan, Neikirk, Ripley, Coleman, Trotter, Drilling. “Front Row-. Lee, Hopper, Bourgeois, Lackey, Stockley. OFFICERS COUNCIL MEMBERS LUCILLE TROTTER . . . Chi Omega LOUISE BOURGEOIS President CAROLYN RIPLEY . . . Delta Delta Delta NAN HOPPER . . Secretary VIRGINIA LEE . . Treasurer BETH NEIKIRK. Delta Gamma MAISIE LACKEY . . Standards Chairman MATEEL McKEEHAN . . Kappa Kappa Gamma BETTY DRILLING . . Social Chairman PAULA REGAN .... Pi Beta Phi MARY STOCKLEY . . Handbook Chairman MARY JANE COLEMAN . . Zeta Tau Alpha Page 254 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The Inter-fraternity Council is composed of two repre¬ sentatives from each social fraternity on the campus. It functions to give mutual aid to Greek societies and mediate any questions that may arise between them, and to coordin¬ ate relations between the University and the fraternities. The Council sent a delegate to the Regional Inter-frat¬ ernity Council which was held at the University of Kansas at Lawrence, Kansas. The delegate was Mitchell Young, and the alternate was Bob Garrett, who returned with many new and useful ideas. Meetings are held twice a month, where policies and problems of the group are thoroughly discussed and decided. Back Row.- Gillenwater, Greer, Eldredge, Levin, Morris, Paterson, Hirsch, Hudgens, Dougherty, Ferguson. Jront Row: Davidson, Wilson, Young, Block, Holiman, Thom, Bracy, Riley, Hall. Block, Bill Boyce, Wayne Bracy, Jack Davidson, George Dougherty, Robert P. Eldredge, Bill Gillenwater, James B. COUNCIL MEMBERS Greer, Irving Hall, Charles Hirsch, Edmund Hudgens, John Holiman, Bull Levin, A1 Morris, Bruce Paterson, Arch Riley, Bob Rutledge, Maitland Thorn, Max Young, Mitchell Wilson, Phil OFFICERS Jail Semester Spring Semester ARTHUR HOLIMAN President WAYNE BOYCE BILL BLOCK . Vice-President . MAITLAND RUTLEDGE MAX THORN Secretary . JOHN FERGUSON MITCHELL YOUNG . Treasurer MITCHELL YOUNG Page 255 Essentially an agricultural fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at the University of Illinois, April 4, 1908. The small group of select agricultural students who formed the organization chose as its flower the pink rose and as its colors, green and gold. Alpha Iota chapter is proud of its scholarship record. With at least three different institutions contributing scholarships or awards, A. D. Stanley, Jake Phillips, and Buddy Weems hold the Esso scholarship; Wade Oats, P. L. Adkisson, and A. D. Stanley, the Danforth award; while William Hester has the Kroger scholar¬ ship. The past president, Bruce Morris, was one of five graduating from the Agriculture College with high honors. A large number of AGR’s have been initiated into some of the honorary fraternities on the campus: P. L. Adkisson, Bill Fergu¬ son, Bill Phillips, and Fred Ligon into Alpha Zeta; Bruce Morris and Wade Oats, Phi Sigma; and Wade Oats, ODK. The group is very active in most of the campus activities specially YMCA, Men’s Bible Class, Gamma Iota, ROA, Animal Industry Club, and has several members on the Agriculturist staff. AGR’s have entered most of the intramural athletics this year, and they have done well in all fields. Rooster Day was an outstanding success this year with all people concerned and has become an annual tradition to the AGR’s and all Agriculture students. The chapter was proud to bring back from Atlanta, Georgia, the scholarship award presented by the Interfraternity Council for having the highest grade point on the campus for the year 1946-47. This year, the AGR’s were most fortunate in acquiring Mrs. Ruth Allison from Amarillo, Texas, as their new housemother. Page 256 first Row-. Perry Adkisson, Donald Baldwin, Rudolph Bauer, Howard Bittle, Donald L. Brown, Paul Browning, Walter Butler. Second Row: Claude Cassidy, Joe B. Crouch, Robert Cummings, Charles S. Dewett, Mack Dillport, Cullen Dixon, Frank Ellis. Third Row-. William Ferguson, Richard French, C. B. Gilliland, James Glasglow, Paul Haisty, Donald Huenefeld, David James Harold Johansen. ALPHA GAMMA RHO first Row: Loran Johnson, Olaf Johnson, Thomas Kehn, Ezrc Kytle, Fred Ligon, George McNeely, Carl Meacham. Second Row-. Richard Miles, James Patterson, William Perry, Jacob Phillips, J. D. Phillips, William Phillips, Hubert Rankin. ■Third Row: Marvin Reinold, William K. Shofner, Elgin E. Sloan, A. D. Stanley, William Stark, Garland Urrey, Charles Weems, Edward Willett. ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER MEMBERS Adkisson, Perry Lee Johnson, Olaf Bailey, Hollis Kenn, Tommy Bauer, Rudy Kytle, Ezra Baldwin, Don Ligon, Fred Bower, Willie Olin McMullen, Russel Brown, Don J. McNeely, George Browning, Paul Masters, Gene Butler, Walter Meacham, Carl Cassidy, Claude Miles, Richard Clements, Claude Missner, Carl Coleman, Tommy Mullins, Charles Crouch, Joe Oates, Robert Cummings, Bob Patterson, Jim Dcwctt, Charles Perry, Bill Dellport, Mack Phillips, Jake Dixon, George Phillips, William Ellis, Frank Rankin, Hubert Ferguson, William Reinold, Marvin Freidburg, G. R. Shofner, Keith French, Robert Sloan, Elgin Glas gow, Jimmy Stanley, A. D. Gilliliand, Charles Stark, Bill Haisty, Paul Thompson, Marshall Hester, Bill Urrey, Garland Hoelschcr, James Wadell, Douglas Hucnefeld, Donald Weems, Charles James, David Willett, Edward Johansen, Harold Woolf, Charles Johnson, Loran OFFICERS DON HUENEFELD .... President EZRA KYTLE .... Vice-President GEORGE McNEELY .... Secretary FRED LIGON.Treasurer FRED LIGON .... Housemanager Page 257 first Row: Ben Allen, Nash Abrams, John Anderson, Aubrey Blank, Gilbert Fowlan, Sidney Brown, Paul Carlton, Charles Cook, Blakely Dunn. Second Row.- Dale Dunn, H. N. Faulkner, Jerry Flocks, Charles Freeman, Bob Glover, Walter Graham, John Graves, Frank Green, Irving Greer. Third Row.- James Griffith, Bill Hollis, Frank Johnson, George Johnston, V. L. Kimball, Joe Joyner, William Lambert, N. F. Lewis, Jim Lewis. KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha order was founded on December 21, 1865, at Washington College, which is now known as Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia. The founders looked on Robert E. Lee, who at that time was president of Washington College, as their ideal. Kappa Alpha has chapters in southern states only and its aims are to foster and maintain the customs, manners, and ideals of the old colonial South. Kappa Alpha moved into a new house on Dickson street to start off the fall semester smoothly and with increasing momen¬ tum culminated in making 1948-49 Alpha Omicron chapter ' s most successful year. As an added achievement, Kappa Alpha se¬ cured Mrs. Pearl Triplett, KA housemother of pre-war years. This year the social committee started off with an explosive bang. The Pigalle party introduced Parisian culture into the Kappa Alpha house on the eve of Halloween. The party was such a success that we decided to make it an annual event. This year Kappa Alpha inaugurated other traditional KA an¬ nual functions. The high spot was the Convivium Ball, commemo¬ rating the birth of Robert E. Lee. The Dixie Ball was another huge success. Other social activities included the reversing of the traditional open-house holding of sororities. Kappa Alpha held dessert dances for each sorority. KA made a good showing in all intramural sports, especially football. Bill Clark, former honorable mention All-America grid star from Virginia Military Institute, coached KA ' s football squad to many victories. KA, which is rapidly building up its intra¬ mural stock, entered teams in all fields of sports with a good display of skill and sportsmanship. Page 258 first " Row. Jim McAllister, Norman McCreary, Richard McEuen, Walter Morris, Charles Mullins, Richard Musgraves, Bill Nichols, Earl Nichols. Second Row: Charles Obee, Robert Orgain, Larry Randall, Russell Reinmiller, Martin Scroggin, Eddie Sheeks, James Simmons, J. F. Stephens. Jhird Row: Rufus Stephens, Gene Sykes, Jack Taylor, Max Thom, Jack Toney, Dayton Wiley, James Wilson, Roger Wilson. ALPHA MEMBERS OMICRON CHAPTER OFFICERS Allen, Ben Lewis, N. F. Abrams, Buss Lewis, J. B. Anderson, John McAllister, Jim Armstrong, Ralph McCreary, Norman Blanks, Aubrey McEuen, Richard Bowlan, Gil Morris, Walter Brown, Sidney Mullins, Charles Burnett, John Musgraves, Richard Carlton, Lake Nichols, Bill Clark, Bill Nichols, Earl Cook, Charles Obee, Charles Cockrell, Creighton Orgain, Bob Dugan, Joe Randell, Larry Dunn, Blakely Reinmiller, Russel Dunn, Dale Sawyer, David Flocks, Jerry Scroggins, Martin Freeman, Chuck Sheeks, Eddie Fry, Z. B. Simmons, Jim Glover, Bob Stephens, Bob Gooch, Bill Stephens, Jim Graham, Bill Stephens, Ruphus Greer, Irving Sutton, Scotty Graves, John Sykes, Gene Griffeth, James Taylor, Jack Green, Crank Thorn, Max Hollis, Bill Toney, Jack Johnson, Franklin Watson, Trez Johnston, George Wellborn, Joe Joyner, J. S. Wiley, Dayton Karns, Bob Wilson, Jim Lambert, Bill Wilson, Roger Lambert, Walter IRVING GREER.President FARRELL KING .... Vice-President JACK TAYLOR.Secretary NOBLE LEWIS.Treasurer JACK TONEY .... Housemanager Page 259 first Row: Ted Abbott, Bob Adams, Bill Allen, Jack Allen, Ed Alpuente, Jim At¬ kinson, William Arnold, Richard Attwood, Alfred Bailey. Second Row: Blaine Baker, William Ball, Jim Barefield, Bill Barnes, Charles Basham, Bill Bassett, Ben Baugh, Robert Benton, Justin Beneux. Third Row-. Leo Benson, Jim Bethel, Larry Bird, Scott Boaz, Rod Boaz, Bill Boden- hamer, Ben Boren, Don Bowers, John Bransford. fourth Row: John Brenner, Leonard Brewer, Delbert Bright, Carie Buckley, Allan Bul¬ lard, Graydon Bushart, Bill Bynum, Ray Campbell, Phil Carroll. fifth Row: Jimmie Carter, Knight Cashion, Tom Churchill, Arthur Clayton, Wendell Coleman, David Coleman, Jack Comp¬ ton, Charles Conway, Stan Cook. Sixth Row: George Cox, Harley Cox, Charles Cross, Dallas Dalton, Jack Dan¬ iels, Jack DeWitt, Ted Dillaha, Charles Dillon, Ed Dillon. Seventh Row: George Dillon, Harry Dodge, Robert Eargle, Bill Eldredge, Bob Elmore, Bill Espy, J. K. Farrar, Joe Fore, Joe Gallegly. Eighth Row: John Gann, Emmett Gathright, Scotty Giles, Jack Gleason, John Green, Austin Grimes, Adam Guthrie, James Hamilton, Bill Hamilton. Ninth Row- Abby Hardy, Jack Harmon, Dick Hart, Ed Head, Wallis Hearon, Ed Henderson, Harold Henson, Gus Henry, John Holland. Tenth Row: George Holmes, Major Holmes, Maje Honeycutt, Pat Honeycutt, Dale Horton, Bubba Hosford, Jerome Howell, Robert Hudson, Jim Hurley. Eleventh Row: Dural Hutchens, Joe Irwin, Robert Irwin, Joe Bill James, Frank Jef- fett, Fay Jones, Ira Jones, J. J. Jones, Jimmy Jones. Twelfth Row: Robert L. Jones, Jimmie Ken¬ dall, John Kilgore, Thomas Kinser, Jor¬ dan Lambert, James London, Joe Looney, Donald Loveless, James Lovell. Thirteenth Row: Walter Lucy, Joe Luster, John McClellan, Herschel McClurkin, R. Sanford McCord, Harry McDermott, Jada McGuire, Bill McLachlan. Page 260 Tirst Row. Vann Manning, Herman Martindill, John Massey, Richard Massey, D. W. Miller, Currin Nichol, Omer North, Bill Oliver, Edward Owens, George Pakis, William Payne, E. F. Phillips, James Phillips, Arch Pickens, Ned Price. Second Row: Jack Ragon, Rex Ramsay, Robert Reed, Robert Rhodes, William Richards, Harry Richmond, Edwin Rise, Dan Roberts, Richard Robbins, J. M. Rutledge, Louis Schaufele, Kenneth Sewell, Ray Sewell, Roy Sheffield, Sam Sloan. Third Row: Dick Smith, Jack Smith, Louis Smith, Lloyd Smith, Merle Smith, Sam Smith, Dowling Stough, Don Stringfield, Ben Talbot, James Tappan, Conner Taylor, Thomas Theilen, Charles Thomas, Harry Thomas, Henry Thomas. fourth Row: James Thomas, George Thweatt, Don Tressler, John Turner, Charles Van Ness, Bill Waller, Richard Watkins, John Watson, Robert Weaver, Herman Williamson, Phil Wilson, W. D. Wingfield, Daniel Woods, Howard Yates. KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma was established in this country at the University of Virginia in 1869, and since that time has grown to be one of the largest fraternities in the world with 116 chapters in the United States and Canada. Xi chapter was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1890, the first fraternity to be established on the campus. The chapter house at 711 Dickson, which was recently enlarged, is now the largest fraternity house in the world. This year, as in years before, Kappa Sigma has taken its share of honors on the campus. Undoubtedly the most famous member of Xi chapter is Clyde Scott, Arkansas’ All-American back and Olympic track star. Other athletes at the university this year who wore the crescent and the star were John Lunney, Sonny Henson, Ed Henderson, Charles Milam, Louie Schaufele, Tracy Scott, Maje Honeycutt, and Bill Bracy in football; Bob Adams in basketball; and Dave Collins and Charlie Basham in track. Among its campus leaders were Phil Carroll, president of Blue Key; John Gann, who was both Cadet Colonel of the Air ROTC unit and Captain of Scabbard and Blade; and Ben Talbot, Captain of Pershing Rifles. Kappa Sigma was very well represented in the publications field with Dusty Rhodes, editor of the Traveler and chairman of the Board of Publications; Bill Waller, editor of the Razorback,- Herschel McClurkin, editor of the Agriculturist,- Bob McCord, news editor and photographer for the Traveler ; and Jimmy Jones, a managing editor of the Traveler. Xi’s social calendar was well-filled with the Christmas formal, the Spring formal, the Helzapoppin’ party, two dinner dances, and a hayride and listening party at Lake Wedington. OFFICERS HARRY McDERMOTT . . . President MAITLAND RUTLEDGE . . Vice-President HERSHEL McCLURKIN . . . Secretary BILL BYNUM . . Master of Ceremonies JACK COMPTON . . . Housemanager Page 261 first Row: Donald Allen, Harold Allen, John Armstrong, Harton Barber, Billy Barnett, Bill Block, Robert Boone, Charles Brannen, Ronald Bridges, Richard Burke, Jerald Butler, Billy Blair. Second Row.- Dale Christy, Cleo Dark, Jack Davis, William Dillaha, Charles Dodson, James Drake, Sam Ellis, Raymond Elrod, Millard Formby, Wilbur Garland, Felix Garcia, Worth Gibson. Third Row. Frank Gill, William Goodwin, Charles Gorum, Gordon Grayson, David Harrel, Elmer Hemme, Joe Hurley, Donald James, Leon Johnson, Carroll Jones, Glen Keller. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA V The Lambda Chi social calendar had as its first entry a hayride¬ listening party. A football victory over T.C.U. added extra zest to this outing. The next festivity occurred with the meeting of goblins, ghosts, and pranksters for a Hallowe ' en party. Inter¬ mission entertainment was provided by a pledge skit and Hallow¬ e ' en capers. Homecoming brought the fraternity first place award for house decorations. Lambda Chi ' s and their dates completed the fall social calendar with a Christmas formal. But Lambda Chi had activities other than parties and dances. Many of the members found time to attend to other duties. Presi¬ dent Bill Block served as treasurer of Associated Students and vice-president of the Inter-fraternity Council. Bill ' s election to treasurer began a wave of “cash register " appointments. It was followed by Dale Christy ' s election as treasurer of Alpha Phi Omega and Tony Neel ' s election as treasurer of Scabbard and Blade. Dick Blair was a member of the Student Union Board; and Jim Scott, Bob Smith, and Harold Allen were appointed to Union committees. Dick also fills the post of president of the Interna¬ tional Relations Club and publicity director of the Pan-American Club. In the “boosting department, " Lambda Chi was represented by Cope Landes as a cheerleader. Rut Rutledge was pledge trainer, and Jim Scott, president of ABC pledges. Faculty advisor, Dean John Clark Jordan, continued as the national president of Blue Key. Another Lambda Chi Blue Key member is Bill Block. Another signal honor was the awarding of Lambda Chi Alpha ' s National “Order of Merit " to Dr. Dwight Moore, of the univer¬ sity ' s botany department. Page 262 first " Row: Derald Lambert, James Landes, Herman Lester, Eugene Long, Douglas Lowrey, Gerald Marak, Phillip Marak, William Marak, John Marlowe, Robert Mayo, Kerry Morris. Second Row- Robert Neel, Winston Nesbit, George Niblock, James Oliver, George Pool, Nathaniel Richmond, Ralph Ritchie, Henry Rogers, Warren Rogers, L. T. Rutledge, James Scott. Third Row-. William Searcy, James Seymour, Robert Smith, James Stoker, Arthur Talley, Hal Thompson, Burrell Venable, Eugene White, Wendell Wilkerson, Walter Williams, Gene Willis, Robert Willis. GAMMA CHI ZETA CHAPTER MEMBERS Allen, Don Goodwin, Lane Neel, Robert T. Allen, Harold Goodwin, William Nesbit, Winston Armstrong, John Gorum, Charles Niblock, George Barber, Harton Grayson, Gordon Oliver, Jimmy Barnett, Bill Harrel, David Pollard, Lynn Block, William J. Hemme, Elmer Pool, George Boone, Robert Hudman, Jimmy Richmond, Nathaniel Brannen, Charles Hurley, Joe Boyd, III Ritchie, Ralph Bridges, Ronald James, Donald Rogers, Wilkerson W. Burke, Richard J. Johnson, Leon Rogers, Henry Butler, Jerald Jones, W. Carroll Rutledge, L. T. Blair, Billy L. Keller, Glen Scott, James Blair, Richard Lambert, Derald Searcy, William Christy, R. Dale Landes, James C. Seymour, James Dark, Cleo Lester, H. L. Smith, Blaine Davis, Jack Liddle, Chester Smith, Robert Dillaha, William Long, William E. Stoker, James Dodson, Dwight Lowrey, Douglas Talley, Arthur M. Drake, Jimmy Marak, William C. Thompson, Hal Ellis, Sam Marak, Gerald Venable, Burrell Elrod, Raymond Marak, Philip White, Eugene Fisher, Charles Marlowe, John Wilkerson, Wendell Formby, Millard I. Mayo, Robert Williams, Walter Garcia, Felix H. Moore, Charles Willis, Gene Garland, Wilbur Morris, Kerry Willis, Robert Gibson, Worth Gill, Frank Moseley, Philip Wynn, W. R. OFFICERS BILL BLOCK.. President BILL BARNETT .... Vice-President RAYMOND EL ROD .... Secretary DALE CHRISTY.Treasurer RALPH RITCHIE . . . Housemanager Page 263 first How. Wayne Boyce,, R. R. Brooksher, John Butler, Jack Grober, David Hamilton. Second How Cliff Harriss. George Harvey, Glenn Hodges, Samuel Hucke, William Kennedy. PHI DELTA THETA This year has been a momentous one for the Arkansas Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta. Of foremost importance is the fact that we were installed on the campus in November and prefixed the Phi to the name of our local organization, Delta Theta. Our greatest material gain of the year was the acquisition of a chapter house which was purchased for the chapter by alumni in Arkan¬ sas. To the members of Arkansas Alpha, those two days of installa¬ tion are monumental. First, there was the initiation. Then, on the second day, the chapter was installed. We could have dwelt on our exaltations from these alone for weeks to come, but with the banquet that night the event came to an impressive climax. Guests from every fraternity and sorority on the campus were on hand to help us celebrate, and alumni from all sections of the state drove through a pre-season snow storm to wish us well. With installation, the football season, Christmas and final exams over, the chapter shifted into high gear on the social side of things. Outstanding was the spring formal in May when Arkansas University saw its first Phi Delt Dream Girl. In March the Founders Day festivities and banquet took the spotlight and we Phis at Arkansas got another visit from our loyal alumni. In the B.M.O.C. department, Wayne Boyce, president of the chapter, holds his own. Wayne is president of the Interfraternity Council and is minority leader in the Student Senate. He is a member of Blue Key, Tau Kappa Alpha, and Phi Alpha Theta. Phi Delta has emerged from a little-known organization into a recognized fraternity. Page 264 First Roii’: Arvillc Kraus, Robert Love, James Penix, Robert Penix, Harry Perschbacher, Larry Perschbacher. Second Row: Eugene Singleton, James Sparks, John Talbot, Lewis Thompson, James Wilson. ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER OFFICERS MEMBERS Boyce, Wayne Kraus, Arville Brooksher, Robert Love, Robert Brown, Christian Mayo, James Butler, John Penix, J. A. Chadick, Porter Penix, Robert Grobcr, Jack Perschbacher, Harry Hamilton, David Perschbacher, Larry Harp, Don Singleton, Eugene Harriss, Clifford Smith, Julian Harvey, George Sparks, James Hodges, Glenn Talbot, John Hucke, Samuel Thompson, Lewis Kennedy, William Wilson, James BOB BROOKSHER .... President GLEN HODGES .... Vice-President CLIFFORD HARRIS .... Secretary DAVID HAMILTON .... Treasurer WAYNE BOYCE .... Housemanager Page 265 first Row: Herman Alston, Charles Ander¬ son, Cary Ashley, Henry Aylor, Carroll Ball, John Balay, Robert Barling. Second Row: Harry Barnard, Joe Basore, Paul Beasley, William Beauchamp, Joe Bennett, Bill Berryman, Clark Biggs. Jhird Row-. Horace Blount, Wilkes Bond, William Bonsteel, William Bordelon, Rea¬ gan Bowman, Robert Boyer, Charles Brewer. fourth Row: Gerald Brewer, Frank Bumpus, Billy Burt, Loren Butler, John Campbell, Fred Carter, Bob Clark. fifth Row: Carroll Clark, Tommy Clark, DeWitt Crandell, John Cross, Richard Crossett, Everett Crosslow, Alex Curtis. Sixth Row.- O. I. Dailey, Robert Dilatush, Paul Dolan, Dale Dunn, Max Eckels, Billy Elledge, Ellis Fagan. Seventh Row: Morris Fair, Max Fairley, Eldridge Foulke, James L. Gardner, James M. Gardner, George Garrison, John Gar¬ rison. Eighth Row: Roger Gephart, James Gillen- water, James Griffen, Avis Hammond, Jack Hall, Deane Hardy, Oscar Holiman. ' Ninth Row: Bruce Holthoff, Vic Holthoff, Clarence Hooper, Winfred Hoover, Ellis Horner, Marvin Johnson, Donald Jones. Jenth Row: Bert Jordan, Kenny Kearns, Buford Krebs, Jim Krueger, Robert Laser, William Little, Walter Lipscomb. Page 266 first Row: John Lundgrcn, John Lyles, Bob McDaniel, Carl McGrew, Robert Maddux, Geno Mazzanti, Robert Merrell, John Middleton, James Park, Bill Rader, James Reese, F. T. Robertson. Second Row: H. C. Rotherum, Thomas Rothrock, James Rowan, John Sanford, Blake Schultz, Mike Schumchyk, George Stevenson, Lloyd Stith, William Stovall, J. C. Stuckey, Robert Wardlow, Bobby Watson. Third Row.- William Webster, Robert Westerson, Fred Wetzel, Berle Wheeler, Jack Whitmore, Bob Wilkins, James Wilson, S. F. Womack, George Wood, John Wright, Mitchell Young, Robert Young. PI KAPPA ALPHA The Pikes of 418 Arkansas Avenue began a successful 45th year at the Uni versity with a pledge class of 40 and a new house mother. When “Mom” Payne resigned last spring, after 18 years of devoted service, the fraternity was indeed fortunate to secure the services of so gracious and understanding a woman as Mrs. Ruth Wayne. May her relations with Pi Kappa Alpha be as long and happy as were Mother Payne’s. PiKA once more played a leading role in campus activities. Men of Alpha Zeta took high positions in campus organizations, starred in varsity and intramural athletics, and of course figured prominently in the social scene. Some Pikes prominent on the campus were: Don Jones, presi¬ dent of ABC for the fall semester; Deane Hardy and Vic Holt- hoff, sports editors of the Jraveler and Razorback, Boh Young, president of the Pledge Interfraternity and Sorority Council; Jake Stuckey, first sergeant of Scabbard and Blade; Mitch Young, ODK and leader in numerous campus organizations; and Johnny Lyles, vice president of Blackfriars. PiKA’s proudly supported Bud Canada, Junior Mazzanti, Johnny Campbell, Ken Kearns, Jim Cathcart and Mike Schum¬ chyk as stars on the varsity football and basketball squads. Outstanding social functions during the year included a spring formal, an October dinner dance, and the annual Founder’s Day banquet in March. Pi Kappa Alpha is proud, too, of Dr. W. S. “Pop” Gregson, who was highly honored when the University named the new men’s dorm Gregson Hall. Lovely Jean Ann Kight, Zeta Tau Alpha, is our Dream Girl. OFFICERS JAMES B. GILLENWATER . . President WILKES BOND .... Vice-President JOHN M. RHOADS .... Secretary MAX ECKELS.Treasurer MAX ECKELS .... Housemanager Page 267 Mr ' irk 2 A h ' t ' M % 2 i , 2 % ■ -: r A , ' f " - 5a -J first Row: Lucien Abraham, Daniel Allen, Harold Allen, Roy Allen, Donn Allison, Charles Atkins, James Barhan, Paul Bar¬ nard, James Barnett. Second Row: Loui Bayne, Bill Beard, Sam¬ uel Beard, Charles Beardsley, George Beasley, Fred Bellingrath, Thomas Boone, Bill Bowen, James Bowen. Third Row-. Earl Bowman, William Brad¬ ford, Richard Bransford, Tommy Brans- ford, Roy Brians, Joseph Brown, Norman Brown, William Browning, Dick Bryant. foutth Row-. T. M. Byrd, Allen Cameron, Sonny Carlisle, Charles Carroll, Vernon Carter, Francis Cash, B. W. Chaffin, Don Chamblin, George Collier. fifth Row: Jack Copeman, Fadjo Cravens, Charies Crigger, Charlie Crook, Percy Crumpler, Cecil Cupp, Bob Curry, Charles Dabbs, Bill Dortch. Sixth Row: Robert Dougherty, Bill Eads, Luther Edwards, Harry Farr, Bill Farrell, Bob Farrell, Thomas Faust, Harry Fink, Donald Foster. Seventh Row: James Foster, R. A. Friend, William Galloway, Chambliss Gatling, John Gaunt, Richard Gillham, William Gilliam, Walter Graupner. Eighth Row.- Charles Gray, Stanley Gray, David Griffith, Walter Gutensohn, Glenn Halstead, Pete Hamilton, Charles Ham- mans, Howard Hammans. Ninth Row: Jack Hammond, George Harrell, Lowber Hendricks, Lee Henslee, Carl Heringer, Robert Herndon, Jay Hill, Car- ston Hitch. Tenth Row: Basil Hoag, John Howell, Fred Hunt, Donald Isgrig, D. R. James, Joseph Jean, James Johnson, Ben Kaufman. Eleventh Row: Joe Kaufman, Charles Kit- trell, Buddy Klugh, James Koonce, Rodney Landes, Richard Lane, Carroll Leonard, Roy Lewis. twelfth Row: Benjamin Lincoln, Chester Linebarier, James McBricn, Lloyd McCain, Frank McGehcc, Robert McReynolds, Lee Martin, David Miles. Thirteenth Row: Gene Mooney, John Moore, Roy Morley, James Mullins, Bruce Murphy, Roy Murphy, Bob Myers, Ger¬ ald Nabors. Page 268 Tirst Row: Floyd Neeley, William Newton, Andrew Oliver, Marc Oudin, Robert Owen, Herschcl Payne, Frank Peal, Flave Peters, Ted Phillips, James Powell, James Prothro, Bill Pryor, Tod Puddcphatt, Robert Pugh Second Row-. Tommy Purnell, Robert Ramsauer, Eugene Rapley, James Reeves, William Reeves, Prather Reynolds, Charles Ripley, William Rives, Jack Ross, Charles Schreiner, Tom Schneider, James Shaver, William Sheperd, Buck Shofner. Third Row: Leonard Smcad, Donald Smith, Elmer Smith, Bob Staton, Troy Stewart, Billy Strange, Karl Strickland, Don Stuart, Don Taylor, Tommy Thompson, Neil Thornton, Donald Tustison, Thomas Walbert, Jesse Walt. fourth Row: Cecil Warner, Tommy Watson, Leon Werntz, Al White, Jimmy White, John White, Chism Wood, Sam Wood, Gerald Woody, Walter Wright, Frank Wynne, Charles Young, Robert Ziegler. SIGMA ALPHA Inspired by its tremendous wealth of comradeship, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has just completed the type of year that serves as an in¬ centive to the incoming freshmen and leaves graduating seniors with proud memories. Tom Bransford’s athletic program and Charlie Beardsley’s social committee are to be commended, but the prize award goes to Pledge Trainer Bill Pollard and committee for their splendid work in producing one of the most outstanding pledge classes ever to come down the pike. Alpha Upsilon is also grateful to E. A. George Collier and past E. A. Bob Dougherty for their conscientious efforts to improve and advance Sigma Alpha Epsilon. They have made a fine pat¬ tern for E. A.’s in future years to follow. Sig Alph is proud of its men who have become leaders in cam¬ pus activities, and of a leader from a few years back, Sid McMath, who is now Governor of Arkansas. In the sports field, Sig Alph went out for all intramural events, and placed first in many, to be a strong contender for the sweep- stakes trophy. The most talked about party of the year was the Honky Tonk dance, where it was “compulsory to move your feet while danc¬ ing”. Even if you could roll nine the hard way with your own dice, that is, three threes, you had to play with the “House’s dice”; and in the presupposed brawls that didn’t occur, it was considered unethical to “kick a man when he is down, unless you are sure he won’t get up”. May the Goddess Minerva forever watch over the men of “Sig Alph Hill” who are first in Leadership, first in Scholarship, and, lastly, first in Fellowship. EPSILON OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Housemanager GEORGE COLLIER RICHARD GILLIAM HERSCHEL PAYNE TOM FAUST . . TOM WALBERT . Page 269 First " Row: Ransom Adams, Guy Amslcr, Clyde Andrews, Earl Andrews, William Apple, William Bartholomew, Billy Bass, Billy Bennett, Chester Blackwood. Second Row: Mitchell Bonds, Louis Bone, Frank Bowdon, George Bowen, William Bowers, M ax Bowie, Eugene Bracy, John Bracy, Raymond Bradley. Third Row: Stanley Bradshaw, Ted Brant- ing, John Bumpers, Aubrey Burke, James Burke, Gene Butler, Robert Campbell, Paul Caperton, Charles Carroll. fourth Row.- Sandy Cashion, Robert Chand¬ ler, David Coleman, William Collins, Pat Combs, Quintin Cone, William Conrey, James Cook, Carl Covey. fifth Row-. Dow Covey, Edwin Cox, Wil¬ liam Craig, Bill Crawford, Marvin Dalton, David Davies, Robert Davis, William Deaver, Albert Denton. Sixth Row: William Diffee, R. M. Dilling¬ ham, James Dowden, Tom Ellsworth, Wil¬ liam Finch, Frank Fogleman, Tracy Frank¬ lin, Meriwether Caring, Neal Gentry. Seventh Row Charles Gibney, Donald Gra¬ ham, John Graves, Hugo Gregory, Kelley Green, Rice Green, A. D. Griffin, William Griffith, Richard Gilliam. Eighth Row: Wallace Hall, Watson Hall, Gordon Hammock, Owen Harrison, Ben¬ son Hart, Frank Hawkins, John Helm, Robert Hickman, Roy Hogan. ' Ninth Row: Douglas Holmes, Jack Holt, Thomas Hurt, David Hyatt, George Jack- son, Thomas Johnson, Jay Jones, Thomas Kemp. Tenth Row: Kenneth Kirkpatrick, Guy Lackey, Robert Lane, M. P. Lawrence, Earnest Leek, E. E. Little, Ben Lucy, Lloyd Lynn. Eleventh Row.- Lew Lyon, Thomas Lyon, William McCracken, David McDonald, Ralph McDonald, Wendell McKinney, Mickey McSwain, Waner Marks. Twelfth Row: Willis Marshall, Eugene Ma¬ son, Ernest Matkin, Clifton Meador, Charles Metzler, Robert Morris, Hamilton Moses, William Murphy. Thirteenth Row: Wiley Murrell, Cecil Nance, Sidney Neal, John Nethery, Rob¬ ert Newell, Robert Nimocks, Walter Nim- ocks, Frederick O ' Neal. Page 270 first Row-. John Oltmann, Edgar Oslin, Fred Overby, James Parker, Tom Pearson, William E. Pearson, Mac Perley, R. H. Peterson, H. Porter¬ field, John Powell, Fred Prioleau, Thomas Pugh, William Rainwater, Ward J. Ramsay. Second Row: Harold Ray, James Reichert, Robert Renner, William Rice, Larry Riggs, Bob Riley, Albert B. Robbins, Carle Robbins, Neill Robins, Roy W. Roberts, Harold Robirds, W. R. Robirds, Nick Rose, Richard Rose. Third Row.- Milton Rudder, Robert Sanders, David A. Sands, William R. Seibold, Merrill Shue, Jack Sloan, Charles Sloan, Edward E. Smith, Jack Smith, James Stice, Leslie Sturdivant, Dobbs Sullivan, Bill Terry, Marvin Thaxton. fourth Row: Kenneth Thaxton, Ray Tilley, Ralph Tucker, James Viccaro, Leo Viccaro, James Vizzier, Tom Waldron, Eugene Wallace, Dick Weis, Fred Wetzel, Charles Wildy, Bill Williams, Richard Williams, Robert Williams, Dorsey Woodson. SIGMA Couples dancing at 7:30 in the morning and a band blaring in the Sigma Chi house! Had the clocks and watches of the Univer¬ sity all gone hay-wire? No, it was only the Sigma Chi Home¬ coming breakfast dance which happens every year about Home¬ coming time. It is an event of one of the most festive week-ends that the Sigma Chi chapter at Arkansas holds during the year. The Homecoming Breakfast dance, in addition to the Winter Formal, the Kid Party and the Sweetheart Dance provide a large part of Sigma Chi ' s social activities on the campus during the year. Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded June 28, 1855, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Since that time it has grown to one of the largest social fraternities, with 115 chapters throughout the United States and Canada. The fraternity flower is the white rose, and the colors are blue and old gold. Omega Omega chapter was founded on the campus of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in 1906. Since that time it has never been inactive here, and they are well pleased with their record. They have kept up their usual standards this year. Guy Hendrix Lackey was president of Alp ha Kappa Psi and was a nominee last year for President of the Associated Students. James Stice was one of the ROTC Cadet Colonels. This year a program of landscaping the yard in front of the chapter house was started. Several trees were cut down, and new evergreens were planted. CHI OFFICERS JACK BRACY.President MARVIN THAXTON . . Vice-President GENE BUTLER.Secretary CLYDE ANDREWS .... Treasurer TOM WALDRON . . . Housemanager Page 271 first Row.- Joe Adams, William Bagby, Edward Barrett, Billy Bartle, Eugene Black, Warren Bock, Tom Bowling, Robert Brockman, H. K. Browning, Halbert Bruce. Second Row: Winston Cannon, Hal Cochran, Jim Cochran, Thomas Cochran, Alfred Craig, Charles Crockett, Horace Crofoot, Charles Cross, Burl Davidson, Carl Davis. Third Row: Charles Deitz, Thomas Eby, Leslie Evitts, David Fox, Bob Gammil, Cecil Gammil, Walter Gardner, William Gardner, Robert Garrett, John Gearhart. fourth Row: William Gibbs, Arthur Gifford, Bill Goodman, Jon Griffin, Earl Harvey, Peter H ' Doubler, Thomas Hearon, James Hickmon, Harold Hodgson, Ernest Hogue, Arthur Holiman. SIGMA NU For the boys at the Sigma Nil house, it was a great year. They romped into every phase of campus activity and came away with honors. And they had fun while they were doing it. The Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins Day dance was the biggest and zaniest costume party of the year, and was a great success. There was a corral full of grand high moguls. Commander Bull Holiman was grand highest, adding president of the Interfra¬ ternity Council to an already impressive list of activities. Bob Garrett, spring semester Commander, became president of the Arkansas Booster Club, and Pete H’Doubler, Lt. Commander for the spring semester, was elected president of Phi Eta Sigma. At Lilly already held the reins of Alpha Chi Sigma when he was chosen president of ODK. Bill Keenan was chairman of the Stu¬ dent Union Board. Tom Bowling was business manager of the Quild Ticker , and Bill Holiman added a cum laude graduation to a long list of other honors. Honors came in fast in other fields too. Jim Phillips was slated to fill the vital quarterback slot on Arkansas’ new T team. Sam Butts took his place at end, and Joe Adams became the chief stalwart of the UA tennis team. Joe Wilkinson’s Varsity Combo became the campus music mas¬ ters and the zany arrangements of the Sigma Nu Trio were a demand attraction for local radio shows and all-campus entertain¬ ment programs. Stagesters Hoodie Davis and John Miller were standouts in most of the productions of the dramatics department. Bennie Queen was squadron commander of the Air Force honor squadron in ROTC drills, and Scott Lysinger led Company D through a successful year. Page 272 first Row: John Holiman, Bill Hoskins, Charles Howell, Albert Huber, Harper Jackson, William Keenan, Charles Kemp, Atlas Lilly, Edmund Lilly, Scott Lysinger. Second Row: E. B. McCutcheon, James McDonald, Calvin Mitchell, Don Mitchell, Tommy Murrey, Benjamin Newby, Curtis Nichols, Paul Parker, Arch Peterson, Delton Price. Third Row: Bennie Queen, David Beisel, Ralph Ring, David Rippey, C. J. Rosecrans, Vim Rye, Corley Senyard, Raymond Smith, William Stapleton, Charles Stewart. fourth Row: Robert Stewart, John Suttle, Billy Terry, Everett Thompson, Herman Tuck, William Walker, Gus Waterman, Ewing Weaver, Joe Wilkinson, John Wolf, Charles Wright. GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER MEMBERS OFFICERS Adams, Joe David Gardner, Walter Mount, Allen Arledge, E. R. Gardner, William Murrey, Thomas Ault, Ruey Garrett, Robert Newby, Ben Bagby, William Gearhart, John Parker, Paul Barrett, Rush Bibbs, William Patterson, Archie Bartle, Bill Gifford, Art Phillips, James Bedwell, Speedy Goodman, Harley Pittman, Jack Beisel, Dave Green, Charles Price, Delton Black, Eugene Griffin, Jon Queen, Bennie Bock, Warren Hampton, Jay Rosecrans, C. J. Bowling, Thomas Hampton, Ray Rye, Vim X. Brockman, Robert Harvey, Earl Senyard, Corley Browning, Hessee Hickmon, James Smith, Henry Bruce, Halbert H ' Doubler, Peter Smith, Raymond Butz, Samuel Hodson, Harold Stapleton, Bob Cannon, Winston Hogue, Earnest Stewart, Bob Cochran, Bryant Holiman, Arthur Stewart, Charles Cochran, Hal Holiman, Bill Suttle, John Cochran, Thomas Hoskins, Bill Terry, Billie Crain, Wilson Howell, Charles Thomas, Lyndel Crockett, Charles Huber, Albert Thompson, Everett Crofoot, Horace Jackson, Harper Townsend, John Cross, Charles Jamison, Jimmy Waggoner, Melvin Davidson, Burl Keenan, William Walker, Bill Davis, Carl Kemp, Charles Waterman, Gus Dean, Norman Lilly, Edmund Weaver, George Deitz, Charles Lysinger, Scott Weil, Bennie Derdeyn, Jack McCutcheon, Frank Williams, T. E. Eby, Thomas McDonald, James Willingham, Charles Evitts, Leslie Miller, John Wolf, John Fox, David Mitchell, Calvin Mitchell, Don Wright, Charles BULL HOLIMAN.President BILL KEENAN .... Vice-President JIM HICKMON.Secretary DAVID FOX.Treasurer SCOTT LYSINGER Housemanager Page 273 first Row: Robert Auchard, Carl Baker, Paul Bayley, William Black, J. T. Blackmor, Carroll Bullock, Robert Collins, Thomas Cook, Roy Couch. Second Row.- Jim Crawford, Lee Crawford, Jack Davis, Silas Davis, Charles Deller, Edwin Elphingstone, Robert Franklin, John Grigsby, Charles Hall. Jhird Row. Howard Hembree, Jewel R. Higginbottom, John Hudgeons, Larry Kelley, Max Lawrence, M. B. Levenstein, James Lide, Carlton McCoy, Bruce McDonald. SIGMA PI Sigma Pi Fraternity was founded at Vincennes University in 1897. Sigma Pi ' s colors are lavender and white and their flower is the lavender orchid. Their aims are to establish and maintain an aristocracy of learning and brotherhood. Alpha Sigma chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1947. From a hard-working nucleus of twenty char¬ ter members it has grown to a total membership of sixty-two actives this year. The members view their achievements with pride and are constantly striving to become one of the best frater¬ nities on the campus. The return of Mrs. Dorothy Smyers, better known as “Mother D”, as house mother in the fall made the sit¬ uation perfect. The loss of faculty member John Mattson to Cal Tech was re¬ gretted by all the group, but faculty advisors L. I. Iverson, Paul Brown, Tommy Starcher and Capt. Horace Wood have proved welcome and valuable members of the fraternity. The national convention of Sigma Pi was held in Excelsior Springs, Mo., in September. Dr. L. I. Iverson and Tom Cook were delegates from Alpha Sigma chapter. Among the more formal occasions, Founder ' s Day on February 26th is always a day for Sigma Pi merry-making and get-togeth¬ ers with numerous Sigma Pi chapters in the surrounding area. However, the day of days for Sigma Pi is the annual Lavender Orchid spring formal. A hayride to Lake Wedington on October 3rd began Sigma Pi ' s social year. This was followed by a Halloween masquerade party and then several listening parties were held for Razorback games out of the state. Former brothers who were instrumental in the founding of this chapter returned for Homecoming from as far away as California. Page 274 first -Row: E. J. McMullin, C. P. Mathias, William Mitchell, William Morrison, Chester Naramore, James Pcrcefull, Ray Pcrccfull, Harold Perry, John Pysklo. Second Row: John Ray, Robert Reeves, Charles Robinson, William Schiller, Sonya Shepherd, George Simpson, H. B. Starnes, Kenneth Stiles, Joseph Sweat. Jhird Row. John B. Talley, Gerald Tims, Ivy Tomlin, William Trewhitt, Robert Wallace, Ward Warnock, Edwin Wecdman, Claude Wilson, Julian Young. ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER MEMBERS Auchard, Robert R. McDonald, Bruce B. Baker, Carl Jr. McMullin, J. E. Bayley, Paul E. Mitchell, William R. Black, William A. Morrison, William P. Blackmor, J. T. Naramore, Chester Bullock, Carroll Patterson, Ralph C. Cook, Thomas H. Percefull, Ray Cook, Edward M. Percefull, Ronald Collins, Robert D. Perry, Harold J. Couch, Roy E. Pysklo, John J. Crawford, Jim Ray, John L. Crawford, Lee Reeves, Robert L. Davis, Silas E. Robinson, Charles W. Davis, Jack E. Schiller, William E. Deller, Charles F. Shepherd, Sonya Elphingstonc, Scott Simpson, George M. Franklin, Robert J. Starnes, H. B. Jr. Flail, Charles V. Stiles, Kenneth C. Hembree, Howard W. Sweat, Joseph P. Jr. Hudgens, John Taliaferro, Willie E. Jr. Grigsby, John H. Talley, John B. Higginbottom, Jewel R. Taylor, John M. Kelley, Lawrence A. Tims, Gerald Langston, Charles T. Tomlin, Ivy Lee Lawrence, Max Trewhitt, William D. Levenstein, Malcolm B. Warnock, Ward L. Lide, James O. Wallace, Robert T. Lovell, Robert J. Weedman, Edwin Maner, Archie C. Young, Julian E. Mathias, Clarence P. Wilson, Claude McCoy, Carlton P. OFFICERS TOM COOK.President IVY TOMLIN .... Vice-President BOB LOVELL.Secretary LEE CRAWFORD.Treasurer JOHN ARISBY .... House Manager Page 275 First Row: Billy Brown, Morrison Cotner, John Doan, Bill Fulk, Bill Jones. Second Row.- Howard Johnson, Oakah Jones, Edward Kinsey, Russell Lueg. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sig Ep began a comeback at Arkansas this year after a ten-year absence by moving into its new home at 602 Storer Street. Granted a charter last May, the new chapter picked up 31 years of Sig Ep history at Arkansas, as the chapter was originally in¬ stalled here in 1907. The installation ceremony bringing Sig Ep back to the campus climaxed a nine-month effort of alumni and students. The Sigma Phi Epsilon Club, organized with the express purpose of regaining the Sig Ep charter, began in October with five men and by the end of the school year had grown to twenty-six, sixteen of which were initiated then. Scholarship is the aim of every true Sigma Phi Epsilon, and primary efforts of the chapter and the individual are directed toward that end in Sig Ep’s ninety chapters. Sig Ep is outstanding in that it uses the Sig Ep plan of finance it originated in 1916 and which has been adopted by more than a score of other Greek letter organizations. The plan eliminates all special assessments in order that the fraternity’s social functions may be taken in the chapter stride and not become individual financial burdens. Another innovation has been the Life Membership Plan which has now been adopted by several other fraternities. This plan, adopted in 1924, exempts the member from all alumni dues and entitles him to a life subscription for Jbe Journal , Sigma Phi Epsilon’s bi-monthly magazine. Arkansas Alpha’s year has been highlighted by several social functions. Page 276 first " Row-. Hugh McClatchcy, Marion Mead, Charles Parker, Gerald Patten, Billy Pittman. Second Row: Robert Prasnell, Earl Prince, Charles Sinclair, Neil Terrell, Harold Watt. ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER MEMBERS Brown, Billy G. Lueg, Russell Bull, Harvey P. McClatchey, Hugh N. Cotner, Morrison McIntosh, Charles Crafton, Jack W. McKinnon, Joe Doan, John C. Mead, Marion C. Donaldson, Ted Mitchell, Walter Fawcett, Lee Patten, Bill Ferguson, John E. Jr. Phillips, Jack Franklin, George Pittman, Bill Fulk, Bill Presnell, Bob Gatchell, Oliver Prince, C. Earl Gross, John Santos, Emmett Green, Jim Shaw, Dick Gates, Don Sudduth, Joe Hughes, Doise Terrell, Neil Johnson, Howard Ward, Willis F. Jones, Bill W. Ware, George Jones, Oakah Watt, Harold Kinsey, Edward West, James Langston, Carl Yadon, Douglas P. OFFICERS JOHN E. FERGUSON, JR. . . . President JOHN C. DOAN .... Vice-President RUSSELL LUEG.Secretary ROBERT PRESNELL .... Treasurer HUGH McCLATCHEY . . House Manager Page 277 first Row: Richard Anderson, Ray A. Barton, Bill Beard, George Bowen, Raymond Branton, Ronald Bridges, Delbert Bright, Leroy Brooks, Leland W. Brown, Glendon Bruce. Second Row.- Clayborn Burleson, Grayden Bushart, Don Callaham, Richard Carson, Lugean Chilcote, Edwin C. Cox, William W. Deaver, William C. Dempsey, Joe Drew, Bruce Estes. Third Row.- Robert L. Frantz, Edward Gammill, Doyle S. Gibson, Frank Gill, Joseph Gillespie, John W. Graves, J. O. Grizell, Harold Hamilton, Homer J. Hanna, Roy C. Harrison. THETA TAU Theta Tau is a national professional engineering fraternity. The fraternity was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1904, with the twofold purpose “to develop and maintain a high standard of professional interest among its mem¬ bers and to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship.” Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tau was organized at the University of Arkansas on April 7, 1928. Theta Tau had many campus leaders this year. To cite a few: the Engineering Council was headed this year by Lester Redmond; Ralph Stewart was editor and Roy Harrison was business manager of the Arkansas Engineer, Clem Cox was president of YMCA; John Sanders was president of the newest social fraternity on the campus, Delta Sigma Phi; and J. O. Grizzell was the president of Pi Mu Epsilon. The fraternity recently had the honor of initiating Professor J. R. Bissett of the department of civil engineering at the Univer¬ sity as its first honorary member. The two main social events of the year were the Founder’s Day Banquet and the Spring Formal. The banquet was highlighted by good food and Dill “Gus” McFarland’s spicy jokes. The formal was notable for its soft, sweet music and for lovely ladies of the same variety. The Theta Tau house is located at 213 North Church Street, where Mother Cate is doing an excellent job of keeping Johnny “Lover Boy” Graves and “Hoss” Grizzell safe from the fiendish devices of the wily women who clamor for admittance. The members hope that the latest round of new house buying will en¬ able them to locate nearer the campus next year. Page 278 First Row John Hawkins, Chester Haynes, E. A. Henry, Robert E. Hill, Holcomb Irby, David James, Paul Kormondy, Robert McCallum, Nathan McDaniel. Second Row. Dill McFarland, Dick Maddux, Richard Martin, Richard Meek, Wiley Murrell, Omar North, Arthur Ray, Lester Redmond, William Robbins. Third Row: Roy W. Roberts, William Russell, Floyd Sessions, William E. Shook, Charles Skillern, William Spinelli, Ralph Stewart, James Stutheit, James Vizzier, James Wiseman. UPSILON CHAPTER MEMBERS OFFICERS Anderson, R. E. Haynes, C. L. Barton, R. A. Henry, E. A. Beard, W. A. Hill, Bob E. Bowen, G. R. Irby, H. B. Branton, R. W. James, D. H. Bridges, R. P. Kormondy, P. A. Bright, W. D. Lyon, T. A. Brooks, A. L. Martin, R. L. Brown, L. W. Maddux, K. Bruce, G. C. Meek, R. G. Burleson, C. J. Murrell, W. W. Bushart, G. J. McAninch, R. L. Callaham, D. E. McCallum, R. D. Carson, G. R. McDaniel, N. A. Chilcote, L. L. McFarland, D. G. Cox, E. C. North, O. C. Deaver, W. W. Powers, G. J. Dempsey, W. C. Ray, A. E. Drew, J. N. Redmond, L. R. Emerson, W. A. Robbins, B. A. Estes, B. H. Roberts, R. W. Frantz, R. L. Russell, W. F. Gammill, E. L. Sanders, J. P. Gibson, D. S. Senyard, C. P. Gill, F. W. Sessions, F. B. Gillespie, J. W. Shook, W. E. Graham, W. W. Skillern, C. G. Graves, J. W. Smith, J. W. Grizzell, J. O. Spinelli, W. A. Hamilton, H. T. Stewart, R. L. Hanna, H. J. Stutheit, J. S. Harrison, R. C. Vizzier, J. A. Hawkins, J. E. Wiseman, J. H. RALPH STEWART .... President GLEN BRUCE .... Vice-President CLEM COX.Secretary GENE MEEK.Treasurer JOE GILLESPIE .... House Manager Page 279 first Row.- Harold Azaren, Donald Cohen, Burton Feinsmith, Alan Hirsch, Edmund Hirsch. Second Row: Alfred Levin, Charles Rubin, Irving Saphirstein, Howard Weinstein, Ernest Weitz. BETA TAU . Beta Tau is a colony of Zeta Beta Tau which wa ' s founded by a group of college men in New York City, December 29, 1898. Dr. Richard J. H. Gottheil of Columbia University inspired the founding. Zeta Beta Tau is the oldest and largest college social fraternity for Jewish men. Zeta Beta Tau celebrated its 50th anniversary with its annual convention, which was held at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel, Decem¬ ber 27 to January 1. The fraternity has forty-four chapters and forty-three alumni clubs in the United States and Canada. Beta Tau, local colony at the University, was organized in November, 1946, and this year moved into the newly acquired chapter house on Storer street. Among the activities engaged in by Beta Tau was the construc¬ tion of a Homecoming float, a Spring formal, and the annual Beta Tau B-B Time. OFFICERS ALFRED J. LEVIN President EDMUND HIRSCH, JR. Vice-President DONALD COHEN Secretary ALAN HIRSCH Treasurer MEMBERS Azaren, Harold Becker, Adrian Cohen, Donald Feinsmith, Burton Hirsch, Alan Hirsch, Edmund Levin, Alfred Rubin, Charles Saphirstein, Irving Weinstein, Howard Weitz, Ernest DONALD COHEN House Manager Page 280 Hr First How: Winston Blewster, Dean Browner, Maurice Calaway, James Carter, John Decker, Maurice Dunn. Second How.- Jess Olive, Noah Peek, Robert Pitts, John Sanders, Robert Woolfolk. DELTA SIGMA PHI Delta Sigma Phi, a college fraternity of international scope and activity, was one of the original members of the inter-fraternity council. It now numbers 52 chapters with a membership of more than 15,000. In the fall of 1947, a group of students under the leadership of Walter Freeman and Phil Fry decided to organize a Delta Sigma Phi club in hopes of bringing the fraternity to this campus. The object of organization is to form an enjoyable and lasting brother¬ hood among college men of good moral character and to provide an atmosphere of mutual helpfulness for the members. Since last year the activities of Delta Sigma Phi club have been devoted to the building up of its organization. The club has entered intramurals and has participated in Homecoming and other University activities. Several times during the year, the club entertained members and guests with informal dinners. OFFICERS MEMBERS Blewster, Winston JOHN SANDERS Browner, Harold Calawav, Maurice President Carter, Jim WINSTON BLEWSTER Decker, John Dunn, Maurice Vice-President Gaylean, W. O. MAURICE DUNN Hayes, Theodore Secretary Miller, Ray HAROLD BROWNER Olive, Jess Peek, Noah Treasurer Pitts, Robert TED HAYS Sanders, John House Manager Woolfolk, Robert Page 281 ' Martha Harlan strikes a traditional old Southern pose. Joanne Cox listens for that " good explanation. " Beardsley does his drunk act( ?). Jhis Sigma Pi fire-eater could get the same effect from drinking the coffee in the Union. A Ski ' s wow rushees with Weis ' jug band. Page 283 first Row: E. R. Achterberg, Wilbur Ad¬ ams, Jim Alldredge, John Anderson, Rob¬ ert Amn, Alvin Austin, Ralph Autrey, Winston Baber, Martin Bailey. Second Row: M. S. Bankston, Jack Basden, Earl Bates, S. J. Battisto, O. T. Beasley, Herb Beauchamp, D. L. Bennett, Howard Bittle, Roy Blakeley. Third Row: William Blakcmore, Franklin Blair, Eldon Boers, Lester Bonds, Gilbert Bowers, Gordon Brazil, James Brill, Charles Brock, Frank Brown. fourth Row: John Brown, Tommy Bruce, M. A. Buerklin, Melvin Burgess, Clif Bums, James Campbell, Kenneth Carpen¬ ter, Clayton Carter, Dilford Carter. fifth Row.- Fred Clark, Harry Clark, Henry Clark, Thomas Clark, John Cobb, Charles Coleman, Glen Coley, Leslie Crabtree, Joe Crouch. Sixth Row.- Sam Daniel, Jeff Dardin, Edward Davenport, James Davenport, Neylon David, Allen Deislinger, John DePagter, John DeWitt, Basil Dmytryshyn. Seventh Row.- Carl Doepel, Francis Dolce, James Doyle, Ray Duckworth, Bobby Dunn, Robert Dunn, Eugene Ecker, Stan¬ ley Fast, Louis Fish. Eighth Row: Paul Foote, Richard French, William Gammill, Billy Garner, John Goodson, Billy Gowen, Jimmy Hackett Grey Hamer, Alex Hamilton, Harold Ham¬ ilton. Ninth Row: Jay Hampton, Ray Hampton, Thomas Hardin, Chester Harris, John Hawkins, Ed Hemme, Hubert Henry, Rob¬ ert Hickman, Jerome Hill, William Hill. Tenth Row.- Harl Hogan, Ernest Hogue, Al¬ bert Huber, George Hudson, Elbert Hurst, Robert Jackson, Harry Jernigan, Don Jones, Frank Jones, Joel Jones. Eleventh Row: Arthur Johnson, John John¬ son, Herald Kaffka, Thomas Kee, Lind- berg Kelly, Douglas Kendall, Melvin Kief- fer, John Kellough, Charles Kinter, Edsel Kiser. Twelfth Row: Laurence Lambert, J. J. Langston, Mark Lesem, James Lewis, John Lillicrap, Boyce McBride, Bob Mc¬ Daniel, R. B. McKnight, Kenesaw Mat¬ thews, Steve Matthews. Thirteenth Row: William May, Clifford Melton, Bill Moore, Roland Moore, B. B. Morris, Tom Morrison, Rex Morton, Roy Nelson, Harrell Newman, Jack Newman. Page 284 first Row: Walter Niblock, Denzel Niswongcr, Gaylor Northrop, Jess Olive, Jr., Lawrence Oswald, Louie Pannell, James Park, Jr., William R. Parkey, Elbert Parrish, James Patterson, Elliot Payne, Jack Pipkin, Odell Pollard, Clark Ponder, Floyd Potter, William Raines. Second Row: John Rankin, Lester Rapp, William Reed, George E. Rea, Charles Reed, Frank Reynolds, James Rhoads, Charles E. Rixse, F. T. Robertson, William Robinson, A1 Rockenhaus, Kenneth Sanders, Marvis Sanders, Guy Sekavec, Harry B. Sengel, William N. Sessions. Third Row: Thomas Sewell, James Shaver, William Lee Shelton, Dan Smith, John E. Smith, William Spinelli, Oscar Stadthagen, Salvador E. Stadthagen, Robert Sunderman, William Templeton, Jay Thomasson, Ross D. Tittle, Herbert Trost, Victor Trost, Vernon Tucker, Lois Vanderbilt. fourth Row: Richard Van Frank, Wayne Verscr, Robert P. Vowan, Wilburn Walden, George W. Ware, Bryan Webb, Norman L. Welborn, James E. West, Robert Westesson, John Wheeler, Thomas Wilson, William B. Wilson, C. J. Womack, Harold Yow. GREGSON A new hall is born. With this edition of the Razorback, steps forth a brand new ‘‘Architect’s Dream” in the form of Gregson Hall to make future campus history. In the fall of 1947 , this lavish residence was only a few drawings on paper, but now it houses two hundred eight men and two counselors. The hall was named for a wellknown campus personality, the “Grand old man of the University,” our Chaplain, W. S. “Pop” Gregson. Gregson Hall is a student’s dream, with its spacious cafeteria, snack bar, laundry room, mail room, telephone switchboard, bar¬ ber shop and reading room. The men of Gregson Hall have plenty of talent: there are sev¬ eral brains, a magician, several athletes, a few musicians, many Don Juans, and several non-sleepers who make plenty of noise throughout the nights. The boys have taken quite an interest in intramural sports, and have shown talent in football, track, bas¬ ketball, volleyball and softball. In social life, the boys also rate, and entertained with a Winter time social in the Student Union Ballroom in December, and with an open house in March of this year. The Hall has the privilege of having two able, good-natured counselors, Grady Arrington and Harold Hamilton, and a group of hard-working officers. The officers are Frank Brown, president; Winston Baber, vice-president; Melvin C. Kieffer, secretary and historian; James L. Alldredge, treasurer; Ed Hemme, social chair¬ man; and Charles Rixse, athletic director. The council is com¬ posed of Roland E. Moore, Edward E. Davenport, William D. Gamill, John L. Brown, Daniel N. Smith and Stanley Fast. HALL OFFICERS FRANK BROWN ..... President WINSTON BABER . . . Vice-President MELVIN KIEFFER.Secretary JAMES ALLDREDGE .... Treasurer ED HEMME .... Social Chairman Page 285 first Row: Nell Abernathy, Elizabeth Alder, Nancy Arnold, Joan Baker, Helen Beckett, Dorothy Beddoe, Janet Blakely, Bettye Boaz, Betty Bottorff, Louise Bourgeois, Zerlenne Burbank, Betty Carroll, Wanda Cason. Second Row: Patricia Cates, Sue Chapman, Caroline Clark, Jackie Cole, Polly R. Cole, Martine Cox, Autry Crawford, Roselee Cunningham, Floy Daugherty, Margaret Dial, Mary Dickinson, Ada Douglas, Diann Dykes. Jhird Row.- Mary Emrich, Glenna Foster, Grace Godat, Nancy Hall, Jane Hammans, Barbara Harrington, Jeanine Hartley, Janice Hawkins, Zita Hawley, Virginia Haws, Betty Hemphill, Nelle Howell, Marie Hutcheson. fourth Row: Ruth Johnson, Emma Lou Kanis, Patricia Kirk, Carolyn Krueger, Ramona Langston, Faye Lawson, Helen Lock, Leona McAninch, Octavia McDaniel, Eleanor McGee, Patricia McKenzie, Joan McKnight, Patricia McLaughlin. Campus life for the freshmen women of 1949 began abruptly in the Men ' s barracks at Lloyd Halls due to delay in construc¬ tion of Holcombe Hall. The girls made the best of “roughing it " those first ten days but welcomed the change when it came. Car¬ penters, plumbers, painters, steam fitters and floor tile men were familiar faces for a few months, but by the end of the first sem¬ ester the front door was opened to one of the most beautiful residence halls in the South. Among our social events in the fall were the inter-hall dance and a reception for men students in October, a sweater hop in November, and a pajama party at Christmas. The outstanding spring social event was our dance on March 25 in the Student LInion Ballroom. Our gracious social director, Mrs. Bernice Welch, has been a constant help to us as have Anna Ruth Brummett, graduate coun¬ selor; and Louise Bourgeois, Betty Ragan, Dorothy Watson, and Patricia Ware, upperclass counselors. Holcombe girls shared the campus honors by having our presi¬ dent, Floy Daugherty, a member of the Student Senate; Glenna Foster, maid to the queen at the Rice game; Mary Emrich, maid to the Homecoming queen; Mary Ann Plant, a Razorback beauty; Joan McKnight, Kappa Alpha Sweetheart; Peggy Probst, cheer leader; Jeannine Hartley, head band majorette; ' and eight mem¬ bers of Alpha Lambda Delta—Helen Beckett, Janet Blakely, Carol Clark, Joan Gosser, Betty Ann Hemphill, Patricia Kirk, Ann McNair, and Carol Sittler. Holcombe Hall was named for Miss Jobelle Holcombe, emeritus professor of English and the first Dean of Women HOLCOMBE HALL Page 286 first Row: Ann McNair, Margaret Marks, Jean Marlow, Nancy Matthews, Lila Miller, Marilyn Miller, Betty Millner, Catherine Mills, Barbara Monaghan, Aubrey Monk, Ruth Moss, Mary Myers, Lynne Nease. Second Row.- Melba Orlicck, Sally Pace, Mary Ann Plant, Peggy Probst, Marian Pugh, Elizabeth Ragan, Billie Roberts, Kathryn Rodgers, Linda Landers, Frances Santine, Lila Schwartz, Twyla Shadwick, Carol Sittler. Jbird Row.- Marjelenc Stamper, Mary Steel, Sylvia Stewart, Doris Strauss, Marjorie Sutton, Margaret Terhune, Mary E. Thomas, Lois Thompson, Edwina Toller, Jo Ann Tomberline, Onita Trawick, Marcia Trusty, Martha Verser. fourth Row: Judith Villareal, Martha Vinson, Frances Wade, Carolyn Ward, Dorothy Watson, Zada Webb, Patricia Weis, Polly Weny, Ann Wheeler, Virginia Lou Williams, Martha Woodson, Betty Wooley. MEMBERS Abernathy Garett McFail Alder Godat Moss Baker Hall Marks Beckett Hammans Marlow Beddoe Harrington Matthews Blakely Hartley Miller, L. Boaz Hawkins Miller, M. Bottorff Hawley Millner Bourgeois Haws Mills Brummett Hayden Monaghan Burbank Hemphill Monk Carpenter Hiller Myers Carroll Horton Mabrey Cason Howell Nease Cates Hutcheson Orlecek Chapman Johnson Pace Clark Jones, B. Pegram Cole, J. Jones, D. Peterson Cole, P. Kanis Plant Cox Kirk Probst Crawford Krueger Pugh Cunningham Langston Ragan Daugherty Lawson Roberts Dial Lock Rogers Dickinson MacAninch Sanders Dillon McDaniel Santine Douglas McGee Schwartz Dykes McLaughlin Shadwick Emrich McMurray Sittler Foster McNair Smith Francis McKnight Stamper Steel Verser Stewart Villareal Strauss Vinson Sutton Wade Terhune Ward Thomas Ware Thompson Watson Toller Webb Tombcrlin Weis Trawick Weny Trusty Wheeler Tucker Williams Turner Woodson Van Syoc Wooley Page 287 first Row: Florence Adams, Sara Alexander, Betty Alexander, Mary Baber, Elizabeth Bankstop, Mary Baker, Tommie Barnes, Frances Barton, Ruth Beasley, Patricia Benny, Thelma Bequette, Daisilee Berry, Janis Brian, Marilyn Britt. Second Row: Keith Burrows, Geraldine Caudle, Euraldene Cauthron, Imogene Chapman, June Clayton, Winona Coleman, Velma Crow, Su- zanna Cubbage, Geraldine Deer, Helen Dent, Betty Dismang, Cherry Ely, Joyce Ely, Aline Etheridge. Third Row. Pauline Faucett, Marie Ferrari, Rosa Lou Fox, Mildred Gaddy, Doris Garland, Rose Gaskill, LaVonne Gibson, Joyal Gordon, Miriam Graham, Elsie Gray, Julia T. Gray, Naomi E. Gray, Patricia Green, Janet Gregory. fourth Row. Beverly Groesbeck, Nola D. Grubbs, Patricia Halbrook, Mary Hardcastle, Frances Hardin, Christine Haynes, Jonnie Lee Haynes, Bonnie Hendrickson, Erin Hill, Carrie Holland, Mary V. Holt, Ruby Hudson, Alene Izell. CARNAIL HALL Noted for their famous sweater hops and friendliness, the Carnall Hall girls started things off right this year by opening their social activities in September with a freshman drop-in party at which time upper classmen welcomed the new residents of Holcombe Hall. The social calendar was crammed to capacity with a buffet supper in honor of the Hill Hall girls, an inter-hall formal, and a Christmas “come as you are” party given by the house executive board. With mistletoe and cedar prevailing throughout the hall, Carnall sponsored its first Christmas dinner dance. Following this was the faculty tea, the spring formal, and the annual hayrack ride to Lake Wedington. No Carnall event would have been complete without Mrs. Emma Barnes, who has served as housemother for 18 years. Also vital to each house function was Mary Ellen Philpot, president of Carnall, vice-president of Coterie, a member of the YWCA Ex¬ ecutive Board, a Rootin ' Rube, and also a representative on the Senior Commencement committee. When football got into full swing, Carnall was well represented by Betty Alexander and Dot LaVoice as maids to Miss Rice. More honors were added when Marilyn Britt was selected as the University’s Cotton Queen. Patricia Pierce was elected to serve on Mademoiselle Magazine’s College Board for the second year. Tommie Barnes was recently honored by having one of her paint¬ ings exhibited in Prague, Czechoslovakia. Four girls were chosen as members of the Sophomore Council : Jean Alexander, Barbara Woods, Barbara Paden and Peggy Wil¬ liams. Frances Barton was on the Student Senate, and treasurer of the band; Betty Alexander was secretary of the Associated Stu¬ dents. Pat Pierce was vice-president of Alpha Lambda Delta, Page 288 first Row : Emma Jackson, May Young Jcu, Bobbie Lou Kelly, Margaret Knowles, Vera Langford, Dorothy LaVoice, Joan Lecoq, Grace Lee, Thelma Lorenzo, Mary McCann, Freddie McClain, Beth McCurdy, Betty McDonald, Peggy L. Marsh. Second Row, Sarah Mayfield, Jean Mitchell, Amanda Moore, Carolyn Moore, Marilyn Munson, Marie Murphy, Janis Nelson, Irene Nick, Gloria Niell, Martha Northrup, Annie Oliver, Jeanne Owens, Barbara Padcn, Peggy Ann Patterson. Third Row- Anne Peterson, Mary E. Philpot, Patricia Pierce, Beverly Reed, Jeane Robbins, Jeanne Rowlette, Esma Sears, Ella Shaw, Marcia Sherman, Georgianna Steinbach, Patsy Tennison, Betty Thompson, Elsie Thompson, Billie Thompson. fourth Row. Lcnore Thornton, Viola Turney Janece Turpin, Ruth Ann Vest, Lois Walker, Ruth Ward, Jean Weir, Peggy Williams, Phyllis Williams, Mary L. Wise, Barbara Wood, Helen Wood, Jean Woodman. freshmen women ' s honorary; and Mary Hardcastle was secretary of the Agri Day Association. Representing the hall as president of Boots and Spurs was Jane Knowles; Miriam Graham was exchange editor of the Traveler, Anne Peterson was secretary of Phi Alpha Theta; and Dot La- Voice was secretary of Coterie. Carnall also gave a good account of itself in WAA activities. The dormitory was champion of the volley ball tournament again this year. It also made a good showing in bowling, basketball, and baseball. Cupid shot quite a few arrows into Carnall hearts this year. Joining the married crowd were Lois Walker and Raymond Brant, Theta Tau; Betty Thompson and Seiber Matlock; and Betty Mc¬ Donald and At Lilly, Sigma Nu. During the Christmas holiday season, Florence Adams, Jean Robbins, Marcia Sherman, Jean Alexander, and Keith Burrows all acquired rings. A custom started this year by Carnall girls is to exhibit their skill in cooking by dragging their dates downstairs into the new combination game and snack bar room known as the “dungeon . Perhaps this accounts for the large number of couples going s teady, for whoever said that “the way to a man’s heart is through his stomach” may well be right. In addition to studying, each year the girls do various humani¬ tarian projects. Some donate their time to doing first aid work, while still others do baby sitting, and practice teaching “kinder¬ garten” youngsters. Other’s tasks consist of giving Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets to needy families, and of supplying Negro school children with a set of encyclopedias. Carnall Hall, the first women’s residence hall at the university, was erected in 1905 at a cost of $35,000. Today it houses ap¬ proximately 114 girls. The hall was named for Miss Ella Carnall, an English instructor at the University. OFFICERS MARY ELLEN PHILPOT . . . President FRANCES BARTON . . . Vice-President JUDY GRAY.Secretary JEAN ALEXANDER .... Treasurer DA I SI LEE BERRY House Manager Page 289 DAVIS HALL “Pardon me, but do you live here now?” was a common question around Davis Hall during the fall semester. People moved in and out so fast that it was almost impossible to know who lived where. With the completion of Holcombe Hall and the leaving of the freshmen, Davis Hall resi¬ dents now feel that they are almost back to normal. October 22 found the gals decked out for the Harvest Moon Inter-Hall Dance. During the foot¬ ball season, after-game drop-ins gave the girls and their dates a chance to cuss and discuss the game. After hour parties, where the girls got together to eat and gab, were a common practice. Davis Hall claimed its share of honors this year. Maxine Yenawine and Alicia Chumbley were maids at Homecoming, and Betty McCauley was a maid to Miss Arkansas at the Rice game. Ernie Gipson was president of AWS and a member of Mortar Board. Gail Stewart was president of Orchesis and chairman of the AWS Fashion committee. Mary Dell Hooker served on the AWS Executive Board, and Donna Swank is the newly elected secretary of AWS for next year. Davis Hall has been active in intramural sports, % too. They held second place in the basketball tournament, and will defend their championship title in softball this spring. Romance also entered into the picture among the busy life of the girls at Davis. Cokey Rich¬ ardson and Alice Cardwell proudly wear rings on their third finger, left hand; and Sarah Welles is pinned to Glenn Keller, Lambda Chi. And besides these, several girls floated around with a dreamy “Love, it’s wonderful” look in their eyes. The new housemother, Mrs. C. C. Brown, quick¬ ly adjusted herself to all the unexpected moving and confusion that was going on at Davis, and soon became a favorite of all the girls. first Row.- Sarah Black, Barbara Ann Bleakmore, Imogene Bynum, Jane Broaddus, Alice Cardwell. Second Row: Jean Chapman, Alicia Chumbley, Donna Clement, Lavonne Cowan, Dorothy Deitz. Jbird Row: Wadene Foreman, Ernestine Gipson, Janie Gipson, Evelyn Hammons, Marijim Hill. fourth Row: Dell Hooker, Faye Houston, Sarah Hughes, Virginia Hum¬ phreys, Betty Huxtable. fifth Row: Allean Karnes, Beth LeMay, Betty McCauley, Louise Mann, Rosalie Massey. Sixth Row: Dorothy Novak, Eva Power, Cora Richardson, Carolyn Rodgers, Mary Rogers. Seventh Row-. Catherine Rutherford, Bonnie Smith, Cleta Stuart, Mary Stuart. Eighth Row.- Donna Swank, Betty Weaver, Sara Wells, Maxine Yenawine. Page 290 GIRLS ' 4-H This year Girl’s 4-H, in their new location 919 W. Dickson, began in a burst of vim and vigor with fifteen girls; seven new girls and eight former members. The girls’ social life got oft to a grand start with a backyard buffet supper to get acquainted. Another buffet supper was given in honor of Alice Ruth Gilliaum who had just returned from her 4-H tour of Europe as an exchange student. At a later date, the girls gave a tea for their sponsors, the Daughters of Demeter. Also highlighting the season was a skating party, and finally the Christ¬ mas “Holly-Day Ball”, which climaxed the fall semester. The spring semester’s outstanding fea¬ ture was the Founder’s Day Banquet. There are several 4-H champions and scholar¬ ship winners among the group. Alice Ruth Gilli¬ aum has won state all-round champion, second na¬ tional 4-H leadership, 4-H exchange student to Europe last summer, and national 4-H leadership this year. Mildred Bruce has won national cham¬ pion in home management; Evelyn Sekavec, na¬ tional clothing champion, state achievement cham¬ pion, and holder of a Danforth Award. Jerry Waddell placed second in state home improvement contests for two years; and Marion Measeles and Emma Jo West hold a Kroger scholarship and a National Safety scholarship respectively. The girls are proud to present their new house¬ mother, Mrs. G. B. King of Clarksville, who is new on the campus this year. She is well-loved by the girls and popular with all who meet her. A won¬ derful help in times of home-sickness, love-sickness, or just plain sickness, she has truly gained the name of “Mother” King. Cupid shot a couple of good arrows this year, resulting in the engagements of Gladys Tallent to Curtiss Powell, and Earlene Chatterton to Bill Findt. First " Row: Patricia Brewer, Mildred Bruce, Earlene Chatterton. Second Row: Joellen Cunningham, Louise Davenport, Willie Garner. Jhird Row.- Sara Goodman, Willie Hill, Ellen Kinsey. Fourth Row: Marion Measeles, Helen Pitts, Evelyn Sekavec. Fifth Row: Gladys Tallent, Jerry Waddill, Emma Jo West. Page 291 first Row: Joseph Abell, John Alexander, Robert E. Apple, Jack E. Bailey, Guy Baker, Jim Baldwin, Harley Barlow. Second “Row: William Bass, Frank Battisto, W. A. Betterton, Lee Boulden, William Bradford, Gordon Leland Brazil, Jack Brewer. Third Row: John Browko, William Brown, James F. Brown, John Cotham, Dallas Dalton, William Dawson, John Decker. fourth Row: Jorge de Jesus, William F. Denmon, Harvey Donegan, Jack Duffie, Jerome Duffie, Alvin Duke, Guy Eley. fifth Row: Morris Epperson, James Foster, Leu R. Fulmer, Paul Gelazin, Allan Gold¬ berg, William Gooch, Glenn Halstead. Sixth Row.- Jay R. Hampton, Ray Hampton, Peter H ' Doubler, M. E. Henderson, Kline Hendricks, Harold Henson, Don Hitt. Seventh Row: Harl Hogan, Mage Honey¬ cutt, Bryant Howell, Harold Hoy, Rex E. Hoy, Gerry Hudspeth, James Irwin. Eighth Row: Wallace Jones, Buster Keton, Clarence Knopp, Frank Lambright, Carl Lauderdale, Grover Lewers, J. E. Lillicrap. ' Ninth Row: Chester Linebarier, Charles M. Little, Donald Logue, Lloyd McCain, S. K. McClure, Jada McGuire. Tenth Row: William McRae, William Mar¬ tin, Joseph Matthews, Geno Mazzanti, James Middleton, Berry Moore. Page 292 first Ro tv-. Howard Moore, Maurice Murphy, Talmadge Nelson, William Nelson, Robert Nesbit, George Papagcorge, Victor Papoulias, Lee Parker, Gerald Patten, Ken Pinkerton, Frank Prcsson, John Purtlc. Second Row: Sam Reeves, Clydus Riggs, Richard Riggs, Joe Roddy, Willie Rogers, Charles Scharlau, D. J. Schleef, Jack Searcy, Lee Shull, Henry Simmons, Joe Smith, J. D. Smith. Third Row.- Elmer Smith, Paul Smith, Sammy Smith, John Stamps, James Sublette, Andrew Wikman, Lenard Wikman, Glen Wilhite, John Wilson, Charles Young, George Zimmerman. RAZORBACK HALL This year saw the Razorback boys still crowded three to a room, but they soon got used to it. With the completion of Greg- son Hall next door, the boys had a new place to eat, a new place to get their mail, and a new telephone system with phones in every section and on each floor. The chow was still “Ma” Pierce’s and it was as good as ever. The mail was put in the boxes of the Gregson Hall post office, and even if it was a little inconvenient it was safer. The telephones with their continual ringing and the trouble of going through Gregson were annoying. But with the arrival of Spring and the drying up of the Gregson Hall mud, along with the building of the sidewalks, the boys were used to Gregson and welcomed it as their neighbor. Razorback was right with the best of them in intramurals. Walking away with the basketball championship, taking three of the boxing and three of the wrestling bouts, also winning in the free throws, checkers, and pinochle. Fred Williams, Rodney Wells, and Don Logue were the boxing stars; and Bob Nesbitt, Eli Romero, and “Stud” Simmons were the wrestling champs. J. D. Smith took the free throws, Gideon Barnett, checkers, and “Stud” Simmons and Bob Egan, pinochle. The Razorback track and softball team also looked good. President Alvin C. Duke and house manager Chuck Hendricks looked after everyone and did a good job of it. The Razorback boys were among the more playful on the campus, but they en¬ joyed the independent way of life. The event of Spring was the Razorback “picnic” at which everybody had a gay time. The boys at the Hall thought that the Frank Lambright Banjo Band featuring singers “Muscles” Campbell, Major Tallent, and Don Logue plus a string orchestra, was one of the best shows on the Gaebale Midway. OFFICERS ALVIN C. DUKE.President GEORGE ZIMMERMAN . . . Treasurer HILL SIMMONS . . . Athletic Director Page 293 SHIRMER HOUSE The Shirmer House, located at 612 Storer Street, is made up of twenty-three energetic young gentlemen, representing most of the colleges on the campus. The group of students organized in order to have a place to live and a fellowship they couldn ' t have if they lived alone. And so the in¬ formal Shirmer House was formed in which the membe rs did as they pleased with no questions asked and still had a house full of buddies they could call on when more than one person was needed to have a good time. At carefree Shirmer House the members play cards, have bull sessions, and sometimes they even study. To say that they are a studious group is a gross understatement. Some of the group even take their books to “George ' s” in which they often study until the wee hours of the morning, natur¬ ally the effect of this continued study shows on their grade point, Shirmer House has one of the most distinguished grade points on the campus. Another of the many activities engaged in by the boys of Shirmer House is the weekly attend¬ ance to Fudville ' s Double R Ballroom, (to the Yankees, who often need things explained, that ' s the Rat Races, from which the two R ' s are de¬ rived) at which the boys are the most welcomed supporters and are always enthusiastically ac¬ claimed by the native Fudville supporters. But all in all, the Shirmer House boys are just students, of the fun loving College type, and they enjoy themselves as College students should. They even have a motto or maxim which each member upholds to the best of his ability and that is: “We no axe questions, we jes have fun.” first Row: Bob Adams, Gene Blevins, Dwight Cheney, Ernest Cialone. Second Row: Robert Collins, Morrison Cotner, Trez Davis, Ray Delaney. Third Row: Leslie Edwards, Frank Ellis, Gerald Hannah, Joe Hottle. fourth Row: Donald Huenefeld, Doise Hughes, Gregory Newell, Noah Peek. fifth Row: Jacob Phillips, John Rhodes, Eric Scruggs. Sixth Row.- John Shields, Terry Swaim, James Waits. Page 294 first “Row: George Batchelor, James Clement, Paul Crumpler, Billy Culver. Second Row: James Dortch, Bill Duncan, Joe Eubanks, George Forester. fhird Row.- Stephen Gammel, John Hall, William Hudson, Grayson Kuehn- ert. fourth Row: Roy Lambert, Richard McEuen, Carl Miesner, Earl Nichols. fifth Row.- Edward Pack, Jimmy Parkerson, James Percefull, Robert Perce- full. Sixth Row.- Harold Porterfield, John Ray, Jim Reed, Robert Sanders. Seventh Row: H. B. Starnes, Jack Wiseman, James Young, Julian Noung, Robert Young. U-ARK ANNEX This year the U-Ark Annex really changed, in fact, it about doubled in size, almost filling the lot. The new building added on to the old framework made it one of the nicest places to live in the Schuler Town theatre district and amusement cen¬ ter. With a new brick front and a neon sign let¬ ting people know the name of the building, the U-Ark Annex was an eyecatcher. In September a crew of carpenters and brick¬ layers gave the house a thorough remodeling, and for six weeks the boys were living in torn-up rooms. Three boys camped in the living room, even though one of its walls was being moved. In spite of all the confusion and trouble of moving from one room to another all the time, the boys bravely stood it and emerged victorious with a new house. Scholastically they got off to a terrible start. With all of the noise made by the carpenters, who even worked on Sundays, sleeping was almost an impossible task, so it is not surprising that boys often rested their eyes in class. Four-weeks tests found them bleary-eyed and behind in their home¬ work. A few threatening letters from the scholar¬ ship board inspired them to greater efforts, how¬ ever; some of the boys will pass in spite of their poor start. But with the completion of the house and the new rooms and walls and floors the boys could study and sleep and relax. The newly remodeled U-Ark Annex was worth all the hardships and waiting and trouble it caused in its rebuilding. It was something the boys could be proud of; a good location, a nice front porch from which to watch people pass, in the amusement center of Fudville, and remodeled rooms. Page 295 Stud Simmons waits while buddy listens to sweet nothings. A small massacre in Qregson ' s new barbershop. Bridge in Jdill Tdall—before everybody moved in all directions. Carnall Christmas tree—with presents and beautiful girls. Page 296 frank Lambright tells a fish story. " J-ley, now, look at 7J-IA7 one! " Page 297 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Arkansas Alpha of Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary pre¬ medical fraternity, was installed on this campus in 1938 . Since its installation the members have taken an active part in acquainting the pre-meds with the medical profession and its problems. Under the leadership of Lawrence Kelly and Dr. Samuel Dellinger, advisor, the group has sponsored speeches on medical subjects by prominent doctors. Membership is based on character, general ability, and leadership. Members must take a pre-med course and ob¬ tain a cumulative grade average of a four-point. Back Row: Dulaney, Gibson, Moore, Payne, Shaw, Dellinger. Third Row: Bynum, Kelley, Statman, Richmond, Ferguson, Rebsamen, Ward, Ramsay. Second Row.- Baker, Crandell, Riggs, Dalton, Faulkner, Atnip, Harris. front Row. Wilhite, Feinsmith, Pinkerman, Moore, McClellan, Lowery, Swaim, Gray. MEMBERS OFFICERS Gwyn Atnip Jack L. Gibson Robert Rebsamen Donald Baker Charles K. Gray Harry Richmond LAWRENCE KELLY Kurt Burns Calvin L. Harris Orval Riggs President William Bynum Lawrence Kelley Jerry Shaw H. N. FAULKNER Vice-President DeWitt Crandall Douglas Lowrey Harry Statman Dallas H. Dawson Mary Alice McClellan Terry Swaim Frank Dulaney Amanda S. Moore Warren Walker REX C. RAMSAY Secretary H. N. Faulkner Berry Lee Moore Emery Ward Burton Feinsmith James Troy Paine Fred Wetzel JERRY M. SHAW John S. Ferguson Constance Pinkerman Rex Ramsay Glenn Wilhite Treasurer Page 298 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924, Alpha Lambda Delta, national honorary fraternity for freshman women, was installed on this campus also in 1924 as the sister organization to Phi Eta Sigma. The primary purpose of the group is to recognize fresh¬ men women with a high grade point and to encourage them to continue superior scholarship. The requirement for mem¬ bership is to make a five-point grade average in the fresh¬ man year. Each fall Alpha Lambda Delta gives a tea for the girls who make high grades on the entrance examinations. Back Row: Peterson, Carmichael, Bryan, Beaty, Cross, Cole. front Row: Dyess, Pierce, McClellan, Price, Alexander. OFFICERS MEMBERS Jean Anderson Barbara Dyess Patricia Paris MARY ALICE McCLELLAN Lois Beaty Joan Gosser Dolores Parks President Helen Beckett Betty Hemphill Pat Pierce PAT PIERCE Janet Blakely Patricia Kirk Judy Price Vice-President Mary Bryan Nancy Lane Carol Sittler JUDY PRICE Jean Carmichael Mary Alice McClellan Mary John Skil Secretary Polly Cole Ann McNair Patricia Smith BARBARA DYESS Caroline Clark Mary Ninburn Joyce Spencer Treasurer Nannie Dill Joanne O’Kelly Frances Vickers Page 299 ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded in 1897 at Ohio State University for the purpose of en¬ couraging and developing leadership in the field of agri¬ culture. This group has over 16,000 alumni and a student membership of more than 1,200 in forty-five chapters in forty-three states. Members are chosen from those men students making a grade point in the upper two-fifth of the senior, junior, or second semester sophomore classes. Members are also chosen on the basis of high scholarship, fine fellowship, and sound character. Back Row: Porter, Morris, Hershberger, Legg, Hulsey, Overton, Lueker, Barnes, Caviness, Barnett, Peek, Honeycutt, Bennett. Second Row.- Oates, Lowder, Gentry, Zimmerman, Ott, Phillips, McCain, Williams, Allen, Rutledge, Williams, Powell, Farriss. first Row-. Adkisson, Hammond, Ligon, McCoy, McNeal, Milton, Lemons, Lankford, Clark, Ferguson, DeBusk, Wyatt. MEMBERS OFFICERS Ernest Allen Neil Fulton Fred Ligon Cletis Overton Perry Adkisson Ruff Gentry Vernon Lowder Carlton Peek OSCAR McCOY Bobby Barnett Lewis Hershberger Randall McCain Wm. S. Phillips President Gordon Barnes Patrick Honeycutt William O. McCoy Tom Porter NEIL FULTON Ernest Bennett Andrew Hulsey John McNeal Curtis Powell Vice-President Charles Caviness Lowell Lankford Edgar Milton Jim Rutledge JOHN McNEAL Kenneth Clark Joseph Legg Donald Morris A. J. Williams Secretary Sherrell DeBusk Luther Lemons Robert Oates Francis Williams Donald Farris Wi lliam Ferguson Carl Leuker John R. Ott Andy J. Wyatt Geo. Zimmerman TOM PORTER Treasurer Page 300 BETA GAMMA SIGMA Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary fraternity for the College of Business Administration, was founded at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in 1932 for the purpose of encouraging scholarship, research, and high standards in the field of business administration. Members are selected from the upper ten per cent of the senior class and the upper three per cent of the junior class. It is also the custom of the group to choose prominent busi¬ ness men in the state for honorary members. This is the only honor society in the field of business recognized by the Association of Collegiate Schools. front Row. Barnett, Heffelfinger, Holiman, Secoy. Back Row. Hembree, Lambert, Core FACULTY MEMBERS STUDENT MEMBERS OFFICERS Prof. M. G. Bridenstine Clyde S. Andrews Thomas E. Faust Prof. Walter Cole J. E. Baker E. L. Guinn BILL. HEFFELFINGER Miss Doris Cook E. J. Ball Maxine R. Hanna President Prof. H. A. Dulan J. F. Barnett Wm. Heffelfinger TOM SECOY Prof. Tom Hancock Walter E. Bostic Howard Hembree Dr. Geo. Hunsberger W. G. Bowden J. B. Holiman Secretary-T reasurer Prof. John Kane J. D. Brewer Louis Hoi linger Prof. J. Walter McDowell W. H. Cook D. R. James, Jr. Dean Paul W. Milam O. B. Cone W. E. Lambert Prof. Tom Secoy W. B. Duncan Wm. Looney Dr. R. E. Westmeyer Lindsay H. Edwards Marvin L. Smith C. P. Mathias Page 301 KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911. In 1924, Alpha Beta chapter was established on this campus when a charter was granted to the Education Club. The purpose of the organization is to encourage high pro¬ fessional, intellectual, and personal standards among stu¬ dents in education, and to recognize outstanding contribu¬ tions to education. Kappa Delta Pi invites to membership those who exhibit commemndable personal qualities and worthy educational ideals, thus maintaining a high degree of professional growth. Back Row-. Moore, Morrow, Brummett, Haley, Hotz, Kronenberg, Bent, Richardson, Collier. Second Row: Basco, Eubanks, Page, Karnes, Blondeau, Johnson, DeWitt, Brashears, Milton, Cross, Hutson. front Row.- McHugh, Cox, Dennis, Weaver, Steinbach, Hammond, Warnock, Graham. MEMBERS Jack Ballard Frederick Basco Dr. R. K. Bent Mrs. M. Blondeau Gloria Brashears Anna R. Brummett Bernice Carnes Herman Collier Gladine Cox Mr. C. H. Cross Jack Cross Miss G. Dennis Betty DeWitt Ralph Eubanks Miss Helen Graham Deane Hammond Mary Ann Haley Dr. Henry G. Hotz Frances Johnson Paul K. Johnson Dean H. Kronenberg Miss E. Ludwig Miss C. McHugh Dr. Jennie Milton Louis Moore Betty Morrow Mr. Charles Page Dr. Wm. O. Penrose Mr. F. Richardson Miss Cecilia Russell Miss Mary J. Scott Mr. T. Starcher G. Steinbach W. E. Stokes Faye Taylor Billy R. Thomas Betty Warnock Betty Weaver OFFICERS RALPH EUBANKS President BILLY RAY THOMAS Vice-President BETTY DeWITT Secretary BERNICE CARNES Treasurer Page 302 KAPPA KAPPA PSI Kappa Kappa Psi, founded at Oklahoma A M College in 1919, is a national honorary fraternity for college bands¬ men. The local chapter was organized in 1924. Its purposes are to promote the existence and welfare of the college band, to honor outstanding bandsmen through privilege of membership, to stimulate campus leadership, to foster a close relationship between college bands, and to provide a pleasant and hopeful social experience for all engaged in college band work and to cooperate with other musical organizations in any manner consistent with the purposes of the institution. Back Row. Fortenberry, Hays, Farr, Bankston, Baker. first Row. Compton, Rowland, Taylor, Presnell OFFICERS JIM TAYLOR President DON BAKER Secretary BILL COMPTON Treasurer JOHN FORTENBERRY Pledge Master MEMBERS Don Baker Marvin Bankston Bruce Benward Bill Compton Harry Farr John Fortenberry Bill Hays Edmund Marty Robert Presnell Bob Rowland Jim Taylor Tommy Watson Page 303 LAMBDA TAU The aim of Lambda Tau, honorary English fraternity, is to create and foster a greater interest in literary activity by giving recognition to those who have a literary ability, and to encourage further literary endeavor. The only re¬ quirements for membership are a grade point of 4. in twelve hours of English, and a cumulative grade point of 3.5. Fledges are required to submit a piece of creative writing before they may be initiated. Lambda Tau meets once a month at which time literary topics are discussed and occasionally an outside speaker is invited. Each year an annual spring banquet is held. Back Row.- Young, Davidson, Black, Wells, Flum. Second Row-. Butler, Stuckey, Watkins, Mills, Ingram. front Row: Shouse, Hammond, Cole, Haley, Sullivan, Cross. MEMBERS OFFICERS Jimmy Black Elaine Butler Mary Lou Campbell Polly Cole Tom Cook Mary Bob Cross Carol Davidson Joyce Derden Barbara Dyess Ralph Eubanks Margaret Flum Bob Franklin Mary Ann Haley Deane Hammond Christine Hogin Mary Louise Ingram Bruce Kadow Robert Lane Charles McIntosh Ruth Martin Georgia Mills Frances Shouse Gwen Stuckey Patricia Sullivan Robert K. Sutton Mary Jane Watkins Sara Wells James West Allan Wilson Betty Woodson Donna Wunderlich Mitchell Young MARY ANN HALEY President PAT SULLIVAN Secretary-T reasurer MRS. JESSIE O’KELLY Sponsor Page 304 PHI ALPHA DELTA Phi Alpha Delta, a national professional fraternity, is for Class A law students. It was founded in 1898 in Chicago and now has 58 active and 31 alumni chapters. A fraternal spirit is encouraged and law ideals promoted. Garland, the local chapter, came with the Law School to the campus in 1906. P.A.D. is a member of Ass’n. of 1 lonor Societies and requires a four point grade for initiation. Practice is dicussed at weekly meetings with guest law¬ yers. Other activities include: monthly dances, an occa¬ sional party and a dinner following initiations. front Row: Bennett, Trammell, Bethell, Nowlin, Davis, West, Sloan, Hardin, Morgan. Back Row: Dole, Heindl, Jackson, Penix, Powers, Ball, De Caulp, Brunson, Keys, Henry, Gallman. MEMBERS OFFICERS E. J. Ball C. T. Bennett Edgar A. Bethell John H. Brunson Don A. Clarke W. H. Davis Wm. E. DeCaulp Lester E. Dole James Gallman Hugh Hardin M. B. Heindl Lloyd Henry Edwin Jackson Thomas Keys U. A. Lovell L. S. Morgan Joe Nowlin Bill Penix Jack Powers James L. Sloan Ray Trammel James T. West JOE NOWLIN President BILL PENIX Vice-President THOMAS KEYS Secretary JACK POWERS Treasurer •Page 305 PHI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fraternity, was organized and founded at the University of Arkansas in 1921. In 1946, the chapter was presented a plaque com¬ memorating this foundation by the National Organization. The plaque is now in North Reserve Room. Membership requirements include twelve hours of history or political science with a grade average of a 4.00 and a cumulative grade average of 3.50. Features of the organization’s meetings are round-table discussions on current political affairs such as the Marshall Plan and Civil Rights and on books. Back Row: Kuehnert, Nowlin, Rose, Rhine, Jackson, Kirk, Mathis. front Row: Oswald, Peterson, DeCaulp, Morrow, Brown. MEMBERS OFFICERS Suzanne Allison Philip Flum Carmen Lierly James A. Robb William Ball Capt. J. Hamilton Wm. Travis Mathis Barbara Rose WILLIAM DeCAULP Wayne Boyce William Hatcher Clifton Meador James Scroggs President Gerald P. Brown Dr. R. Hostetter Lucille Mills Dr. Boyd Shafer GERALD P. BROWN Loren Butler Harold Hudson Betty Morrow Henry H. Strauss Vice-President Robert Cheyne Dorothy J. Jackson Joe Nowlin Ray Trammel ANNE PETERSON Anne Collier Marvin Johnson Lawrence Oswald Marjorie Waters Carol Davidson Dr. Dorsey Jones William Penrose Carl Whillock Secretary William DeCaulp Edgar Kirk Anne Peterson Ann Zorn BETTY MORROW Vincent DeMaio Robert Franklin Dean H. Kronenberg Grayson Kuehnert Dr. Robert Reeser Patricia Rhine Roman Zorn Treasurer Page 306 PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa was founded in 1776 at the College of William and Mary. Alpha Chapter was installed here in 1932 for the purpose of recognizing and encouraging schol¬ arship, friendship, and cultural interest. Membership is selected from the upper ten per cent of candidates for degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences. A minimum grade average of 4.00 is prescribed, but very few selections occur at that level. Members are also chosen according to outstanding character, attainments, and schol¬ arship. Membership in this fraternity is the highest honor a student may attain. Back ' Row-. Leflar, Ham, Paxson, Campbell, Brummetl, H. D. Houtz. Second Row: Nichols, Swartz, Lane, Cohen, Meador, Russell, Black, Wcrtheim. front Row. Hotz, Dellinger, Holcomb, Maxted, Kerr, Jordan. T. C. Carlson Howard Carter Nelle B. Causey S. C. Dellinger Vincent DeMaio Mona E. Dingle Idele May Garcia Harrison Hale L. R. Ham FACULTY MEMBERS Harold D. Hantz Daisy Y. Holcomb Jobelle Holcombe H. G. Hotz J. C. Jordan Fred L. Kerr Ina H. Knerr Robert A. Leflar Mattie Cal Maxted G. D. Nichols Frances D. Paxson Wm. O. Penrose E. L. Rudolph Boyd Shafer H. H. Strauss Delbert Swartz Edgar Wertheim V. H. Young STUDENT MEMBERS Anna Ruth Brummett Mary Lou Campbell Mary Ellen Randolph James O. Black Donald Cohen Robert C. Lane Clifton L. Meador Howard W. Russell David M. Russell OFFICERS DR. S. C. DELLINGER President MISS INA KNERR Vice-President MR. FRED L. KERR Secretary-T reasurer Page 307 PHI ETA SIGMA Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for fresh¬ man men. Founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois, its purpose is to encourage high scholarship among freshmen. The Arkansas chapter was founded in 1931. Before a man may be initiated into Phi Eta Sigma, he must make a five-point average for his first semester as a freshman or an average of a five-point for both. An outstanding event is the annual smoker to which men making high grades on the entrance exam are invited. In¬ itiations are held in November and March. DeWitt Cran¬ dall was selected as the delegate to the national convention. Back " Row : Lambert, Faust, Ramsay, Gibson, Payne, Shaw, Statman, Robinson, Shoemaker, FFDoubler, Stice, Grizzell. Second Row: Pearson, Wilson, Edwards, Harrison, Brooks, Lawrence, Bowen, Dawson, Malone, Olive, Crandell, Humphreys. front Row. Crawford, Collins, McSwain, Bowman, Spinelli, Dalton, North, Cohen, Wikman, Wilhite, Edwards, Cahilcote, Redmond. Geo. R. Bowen Lindsey Edwards MEMBERS John Lundgren Wm. C. Robinson OFFICERS Reagan Bowman Thomas Faust Charles McIntosh Howard Russell Robert Brown Philip Flum Bennie McSwain Corley Senyard PETE H’DOUBLER John Campbell Edward Gammill Paul Malone William Spinelli Lugean Chilcote Jack Gibson Wallace Malone Jerry Shaw President Robert Clack Richard Gillham Thomas Moore Tony Sowder David Collins Wade Graham Omer North Harry Statman WILLIAM SPINELLI Joseph Cook Roy Grimsley Jess H. Olive Robert Sutton Vice-President Orville Core J. O. Grizzell Ralph Otwell James Taylor DeWitt Crandall Earl Guinn Leroy Page Ottice Tidwell JAMES WEST Dallas Dalton Alvin Hyde James Payne Cecil Warner Secretary J. Lee Dawson Charles Jones Charles Pearson James West Peter H’Doubler Bernard Kobiella Eldon Pence Glenn E. Wilhite OMER NORTH Frank Dulaney Lawrence Lambert Geo. M. Powell Major L. Wilson Leland Duncan Malcolm Lawrence Nixon Powell Roy D. Yarbrough Treasurer Bob Edwards Russell Lueg Lester Redmond Page 308 PI Mil EPSILON The local chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon was an outgrowth of the Math Club, which was started at the University of Ar¬ kansas, February 11, 1919. The purpose of the fraternity, which was founded at Syracuse University in 1914, is to promote mathematical scholarship among the students in academic institutions of university grade. These aims are to be pursued by electing members on an honorary basis according to their proficiency in mathematics, and by engaging in activities to promote the mathematical and scholarly development of its members. Back Row: McCallum, Johnson, Harris, Harrell, Webb, Bruce, Barton, Reamey, Oltmann, Lou Si Chou, Jacks, Bohe, Lesem, Redmond, Lilly, Taylor, Cohen. Third Row-. Stallard, Frantz, Templeton, Harrison, Eagle, Sessions, Meek, Bowers, Clark, Ecker, Harmon, Shook, Lundgren, Bowen, Lyon, Seaton, Alford, Brooks, Abell. Second Row.- McLendon, Gammill, Tidwell, Wray, Hull, Richardson, Simpson, Brummett, Hicks, Adkisson, Cion, Blondeau, Graham, Renner, Campbell, Barlow, Hawkins, Noyce, Joffe. first Row: Coleman, Byrd, Lacey, Johnson, Runyan, Stice, Connell, Mount, Sanders, Lawrence, Baker, Collins, Edwards, Lane, Scroggs, Gelham, Estes, Wiseman, Grizzell. Joseph Abell John D. Byrd MEMBERS Jack Harrell Mark Lesem David Rippey OFFICERS Dr. Virgil Adkisson Leland Campbell Robert Harris Atlas Lilly E. J. Runyan Michael Alford Robert Clark Sara Henson E. D. Lilly John P. Sanders J. O. GRIZZELL, JR Dr. E. S. Amis Donald Cohen Roy Harrison Si Chou Lou James Scroggs H. J. Arnold David Collins John E. Hawkins John Lundgren Wm. H. Seaton President Jack Baker Paul Coleman Virginia Hicks Thomas Lyon Floyd Session LEROY BROOKS Harley Barlow John P. Connell S. L. Hull Richard Martin Wm. F. Shook Ray A. Barton Prof. E. L. Eagle Ernest Jacks Robert McCallum Prof. Roy Simpson Vice-President Robert Blevins Eugene Ecker Alice Joe W ' illiam McLendon Robert Stallard Maude Blondeau Robert Edwards Michael Joffe Richard Meek Carl Steyer BRUCE H. ESTES Edward Bohe Bruce Estes James Johnson Allan Mount James Stice Secretary Byron M. Bonds Robert Frantz Drew Johnson Dr. G. D. Nichols James Taylor Geo. R. Bowen Edward Gammill Bernice Karnes Dr. Wm. K. Noyce Wm. Templeton MICHAEL JOFFE William Bowers Gladys Boyd Giles Wood Knight John Oltmann Ottice Tidwell Austin L. Brooks Richard Gillham James Lacey Herbert Reamy James Toone Treasurer Mrs. Paul Brown Helen Graham Robert Lane Lester Redmond Bryan Webb Glendon Bruce J. O. Grizzell Malcolm Lawrence Terese Renner James Wiseman Anna R. Brummett Wilbur Harmon Dr. D. Richardson Robert Wray Page 309 psi chi The University of Arkansas chapter of Psi Chi is a char¬ ter member of the organization, founded in 1929 as a na¬ tional honorary society in psychology designed to stimulate interest in the field of psychology as presenting academic and professional opportunities. Psi Chi recognizes four classes of members: active and associate members who must have a “B” average in psychol¬ ogy and a cumulative gradepoint of “C” with only actives being allowed to vote, honorary members who must be ap¬ proved by the national council, and alumni who are no longer affiliated with the university. Back Row: Bowen, Richardson, Rosencrans, Norback, Shaw. Second Row: Butler, Young, Cupp, Hembree, Buerger, Kimbrough, Kraemer, Hurst. front Row: Hanna, Lecoq, Ratcliff, Wells, Goodwin, Nickerson, Cole, Hopper. MEMBERS OFFICERS John H. Bowen Wilson Kimbrough Hughes Buerger Fay Kinser WILSON KIMBROUGH Nancy Gaines Burton Joan LeCoq President Elaine Butler Polly Cole Nan Nickerson Paul Norback SARA WELLS Vice-President Cecil Cupp Patty Goodwin Maxine Hanna Howard Hembree Grace Ratcliff F. L. Richardson C. J. Rosecrans Marvin Shaw ELAINE BUTLER Secretary GEO. ANNA HURST Treasurer Nan Hopper Sara Wells Geo. Anna Hurst Mitchell Young Page 310 TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi, a national engineering society, is made of those who are outstanding scholarly and in character. It was founded in 1885 and the local chapter was formed in 1914. TBP which is a member of College Honor Societies has 86 chapters in the United States. Members are selected from the upper fifth of the Senior class and the upper eighth of the Junior class. Some schol¬ arships are offered to worthy graduate students by the or¬ ganization each year and a slide rule is given the Freshman with the highest grade point average. There is a banquet held each spring for new members. Back Row: Sessions, Sundgren, Alford, Stice, Henderson, Grizzell, Stcyer, Russell, Doyle. Third Row . Harmon, Malone, Abell, Johnson, Harris, Lyon, Runyan, Shockley. Second Row: Lacey, Lloyd, Crom, Exall, Cox, Meek, Wiseman, Seaton, Wilson. first Row: Moore, Webb, Barton, Martin, Tidwell, Bracy, Reamey, Harrell, Redmond, McCallum. MEMBERS OFFICERS J. B. Abell, Jr. W. B. Harmon R. D. McCallum E. A. Seaton M. E. Alford J. W. Harrell R. L. Martin F. B. Sessions ROBERT D. McCALLUM R. A. Barton R. L. Harris, Jr. P. L. Malone B. J. Shockley President J. B. Bracy W. G. Henderson R. G. Meek C. C. Steyer J. O. GRIZZELL, JR. E. C. Cox J. K. Johnson F. H. Moore J. E. Stice Vice-President R. C. W. Crom J. W. Lacey H. K. Reamey O. Tidwell JAMES E. STICE Secretary L. L. Doyle O. Lloyd L. R. Redmond B. Webb, Jr. J. S. Exall J. L. Lundgren E. J. Runyan W. O. Wilson GENE MEEK J. O. Grizzell, Jr. O. C. Lyon V. F. Russell, Jr. J. H. Wiseman Treasurer Page 311 BLUE KEY Blue Key is a national fraternity for the recognition of leadership among college men. There are now seventy-eight chapters located in American colleges and universities. Ar¬ kansas chapter became affiliated with Blue Key in 1929 as the forty-second chapter. Dean John Clark Jordan, faculty advisor to the local chapter, has been national president since 1934. The local chapter sponsored a group of speakers who advertised the university in state high schools and also a trip to the state legislature made by a representative group of students. Tront Row Gardner, Stapleton, Walt, McGehee, Hogins, Arnold, Cox, Grizzell, Boyce. Second Row.- Gregson, Holiman, Pritchard, Riley, Moses, Jordan, Carroll, J. Barnett, Storey, Woods, McClellan. Third Row: Shoemaker, Stewart, Harrison, Stovall, Farris, Daugherty, Eldridge, Lackey, B. Barnett, McCoy, Milton. Back Row: Wyatt, Block, Porter, Gann, Redmond, Rhodes, Bracy, Hammond, Rutledge. William Joshua Arnold Bobby Dale Barnett James F. Barnett William J. Block Edward Wayne Boyce Jack Buford Bracy John Phillip Carroll Edwin Clement Cox, Jr. Robert P. Dougherty William A. Eldredge, Jr. Donald Edward Farris John Gann James Gardner MEMBERS Emmett F. Gathright James Orin Grizzell, Jr. Avis Devon Hammond Roy Clayton Harrison Howard W. Hembree Jack Newton Hogins Arthur Holiman Guy Lackey John Little McClellan, Jr. William Oscar McCoy Frank Thomas McGehee Edgar Stokes Milton Bill Penix Tom B. Porter Ross Joseph Pritchard Robert M. Rhodes Lester Robert Redmond, Jr. Bob Cowley Riley James Maitland Rutledge Clyde Luther Scott William Robert Stapleton Ralph Lewis Stewart James D. Storey Willia m Henry Stovall Jesse Page Walt Daniel Hon Woods Andy J. Wyatt FACULTY Dean John Clark Jordon Dean John E. Shoemaker Ray Trammell Wylie H. Davis Carter A. Short William S. Gregson OFFICERS PHIL CARROLL President JIM BARNETT Vice-President JIM STOREY Secretary HOWARD HEMBREE Treasurer Page 312 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Beta Beta Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, national lead¬ ership honor society for junior and senior men, was in¬ stalled here in 1939. Eligibility for membership is based on character, scholarship, and eminence in athletics, publica¬ tions, and forensic and social leadership. The purpose of ODK is to confer the distinction for high achievement upon its students and faculty members, to fos¬ ter the spirit of liberal culture, to encourage mental develop¬ ment, and to stimulate worthy attitudes for the improvement of the general welfare of the institution. first Row: Nowlin, Heffelfingcr, Richardson, Lilly, Walter, McCallum, Henry, Harris, Swartz. Second Row.- Lyon, Oxford, Dockins, Holiman, Kane, Lacey, Abell, Linton. Third Row: Clark, Peek, Eubanks, Thomas, Adkisson, Gifford, Stice, Humphreys, Young. MEMBERS Dr. V. Adkisson Joseph B. Abell Bunn Bell William Bowers Clifton B. Clark Mr. Chas. H. Cross William E. DeCaulp Delma D. Dockins Ralph Eubanks John Exall Dr. Warren Gifford Robert L. Harris W. A. Heffelfinger Lloyd Henry John B. Holiman Mr. Allan Humphries Dr. G. Hunsberger Dr. Lewis W. Jones Dr. John E. Kane James W. Lacey Robert J. Linton Major A. Lilly Forrest E. Long Jack Lyons Clarence Mathias Robert McCallum Joseph Nowlin Robert Oates Charles W. Oxford Dr. Wm. Penrose Dr. D. Richardson Ralph Riley Robert Rowden James Stice Dr. Delbert Swartz Billie Ray Thomas Aubrey Turner O. D. Turner Louie Walter Mitchell Young OFFICERS MAJOR ATLAS LILLY President JAMES E. STICE Vice-President ROBERT J. LINTON Secretary C. P. MATHIAS Treasurer Page 313 MORTAR BOARD An honorary society for outstanding senior women, Mor¬ tar Board originated from an earlier group known as Oc¬ tagon in 1929. The purpose of this organization is to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. Activities this year included a Homecoming breakfast for alumnae, a calendar sale to furnish a scholarship for a worthy student, a study of the history of Mortar Board, and a Towle silver survey. first Row: Sullivan, Carroll, Swayze, Rose, Drilling. Second Row: Covey, Hopper, Stockley, Ingram, Watson, Gipson, Scurlock. Betty Bridges Sara Covey Joyce Carroll Ernestine Gipson Nan Hopper Mary Lou Ingram MEMBERS Barbara Rose Mary Scurlock Mary Stockley Patricia Sullivan Jo Ann Swayze Dorothy Watson ADVISORS Mrs. G. N. Hotz Mrs. M. C. Maxted Miss C. Russell OFFICERS JO ANN SWAYZE President JOYCE CARROLL Vice-President BARBARA ROSE Secretary DOROTHY WATSON Treasurer Page 314 Page 315 first Row. Bellingrath, Stephens, Glover, Lambert, Cockreall, Nimocks, Garrett, Jones, Oudin, Neel, Turner, Deal, Craig, Riley. Second Row: Woods, Anderson, Nichols, Dunn, Hamilton, Hollis, Krueger, McGehee, Boaz, Hickman, Tilley, Lackey. Third Row: Brown, R. L. Stephens, J. F. Stephens, Scroggin, Johnson, Newbcm, Parke, Middleton, Froser, Goodwin, Nesbit, Oliver, James, Harrel. OFFICERS DON JONES President BOB GARRETT Vice-President BOB NIMOCKS Secretary MARC OUDIN Treasurer RUT RUTLEDGE CHARLIE HAMMANS Pledge Trainers “Whooo! Pig! Suey!” When all the many loyal Razorback fans get together to call the hogs, there can be no doubt about the existence of “pep” and “school spirit” on the campus of the University of Ar¬ kansas. At football and basketball games, at pep rallies, wherever the Hogs assemble, there can be no doubt that the students are behind their team when the air is rent with combined hog-calling talents of several thousand Razorbacks. Creating just this kind of spirit and maintaining it is the self-appointed task of the Arkansas Booster Club, official pep club and “chamber of commerce” for the University of Arkansas. ABC was founded in 1919. Its slogan then, as now, was “For a Greater University and a Greater State.” Membership of the Booster Club is composed of equal quotas from each organized group of men on the campus, with each group selecting its own representatives. The aim of ABC is to promote the University of Arkansas, and its athletic events in particular, in every way possible. This year, as in the past, ABC was responsible for the pep rallies on the nights preceding games, for send-offs and welcoming parties for the teams, for parades and other such peppy affairs. After every Arkansas game in Little Rock this year, ABC sponsored a dance for Razorback fans in Robinson Memorial Auditorium. As usual, cheerleaders were selected and sponsored by the Booster Club, which paid their expenses here and on trips. Page 316 A. B. C. first How: Purnell, Wood, Isgrig, Crigger, Young, Ward, Dodson, Brannen, Collins, Allen, Willis, Hogan, Nobles, Scott. Second now-. McLachlan, Percefull, Peel, Wood, Cotner, Nimocks, Wilson, Ault, Adams, Thaxton, McDonald. 7b rd now: Berry, Chivers, Wilson, Watson Hall, Wallace Hall, Pipkin, Melton, G. W. Niblock, White, Browning. fourth now: W. G. Hill, Van Frank, J. B. Hill, Campbell, W. R. Niblock, Northrop. ABC is in charge of arrangements for Homecoming, riotous occasion of the fall semes ¬ ter. Cups and awards to organized houses for outstanding floats and house decorations were awarded by ABC. Each fall the campus is decorated with a number of strangely-clothed characters in red- and-white coveralls and other paraphenalia beyond description. These colorful creatures seem to appear from nowhere, and although freshmen and new transfer students are sometimes frightened by them at first, wiser heads on the campus know them as ABC pledges, going through their own little week of Hades. Final payoff for the lucky pledges comes at half-time of some football game, when a real, live pig—a greased one—is released on the field to be chased. The poor greased hog has no chances at all with an army of ABC Hogs after him, and after a generally rootin’ good time he is captured and carried off the field by the puffing Hog pledges. Permanent secretary of the Arkansas Booster Club is a jolly old gentleman called Pop— W. S. “Pop” Gregson, chaplain of the University and undoubtedly one of the greatest boost¬ ers in circulation. Pop literally exhudes pep and enthusiasm, and more than once has been known to rescue a pep rally or some other affair from falling flat by injecting into an entire audience his own enthusiasm and spirit. During the second semester this year, Bob Garrett, vice-president, was acting president in the absence of President Don Jones, who left our midst at mid-term. Page 317 OFFICERS A CLUB GORDON LONG President HAROLD HENSON Vice-President LEON WERNTZ, JR. Secretary-T reasurer GEORGE COLE Sponsor Only the cream of the athletic crop at the University of Arkansas—wearers of the coveted red-and-white varsity “A”—are eligible for membership in the A Club. The or¬ ganization is for all those who have won a varsity letter—highest athletic award bestowed by the university—in football, basketball, track, tennis, or baseball. Founded in 1922 with only a handfull of members, the A Club has as its primary aim to promote loyalty to the University throughout the entire student body, and to make the red sweater a symbol of achievement and sportsmanship. The first members firmly believed, as do those who have followed them, that athletics are a necessary part of college life and that they aid in bringing the student body together. Club members attempt to: 1. Do everything possible to boost and favorably advertise the University. 2. Create an active interest in University athletic contests. 3. Keep alive the Razorback traditions. 4. Be an active power in increasing University enrollment. 5. Preserve the athletic records of the University, such as trophies, pictures, and scores of games. 6. Encourage a spirit of good sportsmanship on the campus, hospitality toward visitors, and better scholarship among candidates for varsity and freshman teams. 7. See that only those men entitled to do so wear the “A”. 8. Create a sentiment among the student body so that no athletic awards other than those bestowed by the University shall be worn on the campus. first Row: Werntz, Heffelfinger, Porter, Thomason, Lambright, Hughes, G. Jones, Long, Cox, Daugherty, Canada, Henson, Bass. Second Row.- C. Jones, Kilgallen, Bradford, Baker, Collins, Claborn, Kearns, Campbell, McGuire, Shaddox, Duke, Linebarier. fhird Row: Schumchyk, Peters, Troxell, Coleman, Roberts, E. Adams, Rankin, Hamilton, Thornton, Crafton, Reichert. fourth Row.- B. Adams, Thomas, Lunney. Page 318 ACACIA first Row: Fancher, Sleeper, Staples, Younger. Second Row: Ellison, Fernholz, Kelly, Walden, Kerr, Meriwether. ACACIA Fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 by a group of Master Masons as a university social fraternity for Masons. Because of the close associations with Masonry, the name ACACIA, a masonic symbol, was chosen for the fraternity instead of a combination of Greek letters. The requirements for membership were changed in 1933 and the fraternity now admits those recommended by two Masons. The Masonic background and affiliation have had and still have a salutary effect upon the organization. Expulsion from the fraternity is the penalty for gambling or possession or use of intoxicating liquors in Chap¬ ter houses. Surveys show that each year ACACIA graduates more men in proportion to its membership than does any other social fraternity. Arkansas colony of ACACIA was founded in December of 1948 when the University invited ACACIA to establish a chapter here. Two students, Kenneth Walden and John Ellison, who were members of the Kansas State College chapter, ' were charged with the actual organ¬ ization. They have had the able assistance from ACACIA’S field secretaries, George Croyle and Ed Kelly. ACACIA, which is a charter member of the National Interfraternity Council, now has thirty-one active chapters distributed over the United States, chiefly in the larger universities. Alumni members on the faculty of the University of Arkansas are Fred L. Kerr; Davis P. Richardson; E. B. Meriwether; D. L. Fernholz; R. G. Paddock; H. H. Strauss; and U. A. Lovell. Page 319 ALPHA CHI SIGMA first Row: Lilly, Templeton, Amis, Porter, Rothrock, Wikman, Johnson, Byrd, Connell. Second Row: Bethel, Trahin, Morris, Weese, Duff, Lacey, Hester, Harris, Kenney. Third Row: Abell, Lyon, Scaife, Clossen, Williams, Alford, Middleton, Joffe, Rogers, Humphreys. fourth Row: Guinn, Thomasson, Edwards, Landes, DePagter, Forester, Stice, Thrasher. OFFICERS MAJOR ATLAS LILLY Master Alchemist JAMES E. STICE Vice Master Chemist ROBERT L. HARRIS, JR. Reporter JAMES W. LACEY Treasurer BARRETT S. DUFF Recorder JOSEPH B. ABELL Master of Ceremonies DR. LYMAN PORTER Faculty Advisor MR. ALLEN HUMPHREYS Alumni Secretary Alpha Chi Sigma is the national professional fraternity for men planning to make some form of chemistry their life work. With activities stemming from the regular business meet¬ ings and the monthly dinners, Alpha Sigma chapter strives to bind its members in friendship, to promote chemistry as a science and as a profession, and to aid its members to succeed in their work. The local chapter was organized in 1928. To qualify for membership, students must be in the latter half of sophomore chemistry or farther, and must have a good scholastic record. Alpha Chi Sigma ' s activities are not confined to the college life, but carry on into the professional world, where active chapters are functioning in major chemical centers. The fraternity is divided into three parts: collegiate members, composed of undergradu¬ ates; graduate members in the faculty; and professional members. Collegiate members may become affiliated with the professional branch upon graduation. Alpha Chi Sigma’s policy of bringing outside speakers to the campus is designed to give its members a practical view of the chemical and related professions. Freshmen and sophomore students probably best know Alpha Chi Sigma as the or¬ ganization which provides that free tutoring service to help any student having difficulty with a chemistry course. Having trouble with your chemistry homework? See an Alpha Chi Sigma member! Page 320 A. D. A. Back " Row: Porter, Cox. front Rote: Hardcastle, Wyatte, Turpin. OFFICERS ANDY WYATT President JANICE TURPEN Vice-President MARY HARDCASTLE Secretary TOM PORTER Treasurer Agriculture Day Association is composed of all the students and staff of the College of Agriculture. The purpose of the organization is to publicize the Agri College on the campus and throughout the state, and in so doing to develop initiative, leadership and a more friendly attitude among the students and faculty. The activities or the organization have increased so rapidly that it might rightly be called the Agri College Association of students and faculty. Its motto, “Let’s make this a bigger and better Agri Day” seems to inspire the students to reach a much higher goal each year. Had you been a member of the Agri College in 1915, you would have been one of the privileged few who founded this association. It was first known as a “Harvest Festival” and later as “Agri Homecoming.” In 1930 the first queen was crowmed. A.D.A. has become the pioneer in setting up, for the first time at the University of Ar¬ kansas, a student honor system on the campus. The annual spring Agri Day includes convocation and crowning of the queen in the Union, and educational exhibits by each department in the morning. A picnic dinner at the LIniversity farm at noon is followed by a livestock show and rodeo in the afternoon. All this is climaxed by the traditional “Ginghams and Overalls” dance in the evening. A.D.A. a lso sponsors a fall dance which this year was centered around the theme of Hallow ' een in night club style. Page 321 A. I. E. E. fourth Row-. Rice, Jones, Robinson, Stutheit, Brock, Boulden, Schultz, Bishop, Decker, Bennett, Estes. !Third Row: Weed, Edmondson, B. Kaufman, J. Kaufman, Grantham, Lanford, Moore, Watson, McLendon. Second Row: Prothro, Howell, Johnson, Ball, Peltz, Mericle, Wright, Jackson, Pyland, Cook, Brown. first Row.- McCain, Carson, Sorrells, Hawkins, Stephenson, Blevins, Engles, Cleveland, Thornton, Deitz, Murrell, Stelzner, Guice. OFFICERS WILSON R. GUICE Chairman JOHN S. EXALL Vice-Chairman ROBERT D. McCALLUM Secretary-T reasurer PROF. N. H. BARNETTE Faculty Counselor The University of Arkansas chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers has a double purpose: (1) to provide a link with the profession and acquaint double-E students with real life problems; and (2) to serve as a means of training students in the preparation and presentation of formal technical papers. This society, though primarily concerned with such items as Wheatstone Bridges and electrons, does perform a structural feat in “bridging” the gap between electrical engineering as a college major and electrical engineering as a trade. Fun and fellowship for members is an all-important by-product. An unusually large enrollment in electrical engineering this year has helped the society to be both very large and very active. The growth in enrollment is parallelled by that of the profession, which is continuing to expand through research and development. Membership in the student branch is open to any undergraduate electrical engineer after his freshman year, but the presentation of papers in the seminar work is restricted to seniors. Each student member has the opportunity of becoming a full member of the society upon graduation. Page 322 A. I. E. E. fifth How: Green, Joyner, Barnette. fourth How: Brown, Shockley, Keating, Mickel, Lyon, Lundgren, Winbom, Willis, Prince, Jones, Henderson. Jhird How-. Pittman, Crom, Moore, Bushart, Ray, Shook, Fagan, Dillaha, Sanders, Davis. Second How: Johnson, Barton, Tomlin, Brashears, Barton, Gatten, Reed, Bowen, Hill, Thompson, Frame. first How. Arnold, Vizzicr, Webb, Uhl, Counts, Johnston, Kay, Rowe, Newey, McCallum, Barnette, Exall. Meetings are held weekly and an active committee has arranged many interesting pro¬ grams. Several outstanding guest speakers have a ppeared here during the past year, providing a direct contact with the practicing fields and covering such subjects as “Changing Demands of Industry in Education” and “Engineering Opportunity.” Typical subjects covered in the student papers have been: “Diesel Electric Locomotives,” “Mobile Sub-Stations,” and “Air¬ borne Magneto-meters.” But all is not quite technical, since sometimes the electrical engineers at the University discard books, slide rules, and electrons for a strictly social hour. Mid-year smoker fumes have been known to corrode the generators and bathe the Engineering Building with a purplish haze. The cake-baking abilities of some of the members’ wives have contributed much to¬ ward the success of these smokers and coffee drinking sessions. The highlight of the social activities of the A.I.E.E. is the annual spring banquet. Page 323 OFFICERS A. I. Ch. E. JAMES E. STICE President ROBERT L. HARRIS Vice-President ROY C. HARRISON Secretary-T reasurer DR. MAURICE E. BARKER PROF. CHARLES W. OXFORD Faculty Sponsors The American Institution of Chemical Engineers on the University of Arkansas campus is a student branch of the national organization of professional engineers—a professional organization dedicated to the advancement of chemical engineering and to bringing together men with similar ideals and ambitions. LIpon graduation, members of the AIChE are auto¬ matically admitted to junior standing in the national society. Enrollment in the University as a student in chemical engineering qualifies a student for membership in AIChE. AIChE was organized on the University campus in 1935 under the leadership of Dr. Harrison Hale, head of the Department of Chemistry at that time. It has as its purpose the bringing together of all the chemical engineering students to acquaint them with the general field of chemical engineering. A chemical engineer, incidentally, is defined as someone who is “experienced in the design, construction, and operation of plants in which matter is changed by chemical pro¬ cessing.” A better name would be process engineers, since chemical engineering is not a branch of chemistry but a separate and distinct profession. The club sponsors trips to various industrial processing plants. These trips are valuable in acquainting students with actual industrial practices. Informal get-togethers and the regu¬ lar luncheon meetings during the year enable members to hear talks and transact the business of their society. Bark Row: Oxford, Edwards, Landes, Frantz, Seaton, HenFy, Ivey, French, DePagter, Powers, Williams, Forester, Berry, Perkins, Lilly. fourth Row: Templeton, Edmonson, Herndon, Beasley, Jones, Alford, Sauter, Bray, Lyon, Wilson, Kenney, Sanders, Joffe. Jhird Row.- Carmack, Koonce, Abell, Shaw, Thomasson, Trahin, Lacey, Duff, Stroupe, Weese. Second Row.- Rogers, Scaife, Middleton, Brooks, Woodard, Graves, Johnson, Wikman, Lesem, Classen, Martin, Jeffus, Lilly, Graupncr, Connell. first Row.- Harrison, Harris, Stice, Barker. ■■■■■■■■■■ Page 324 THE ARKANSAS ANIMAL INDUSTRY CLUB ' front Row: Simmons, Clark, Sams, Webb, Smith, Child, Wren, Nolen. Second Row.- Ford, Wyatt, Norwood, Butler, Johnson, Ligon, Harvey. Third Row: Oates, Brown, Bennett, Montgomery, Weems, Warren, Ponder, Moody. fourth Row: McNeely, Lueker, Reading, Spradlin, Drye, Simmons, Cox. fifth Row.- Sifford, Brown, Ray, Hammond, Farris, Lady, Spencer, Kocn, Horton. The Arkansas Animal Industry Club was organized on the campus of the University of Arkansas in 1940. The present membership is composed of students in the College of Agri¬ culture whose major interest is work in the field of Animal Industry. The purpose of the club is to advance interest in livestock and poultry in the state of Arkansas. With this purpose in mind, the club sponsors judging teams to various contests all over the country. A dairy judging team was sent to Louisiana this year. Furthermore, the organization sponsored a dairy judging team and a livestock judging team from the College of Agriculture which participated in the senior judging contest at the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show held in Fort Worth. The University of Arkansas poultry judging team, composed of students from the College of Agriculture, won the national collegiate poultry judging contest at Chicago in connection with the International Livestock Exposition. This team was also sponsored by the Animal Industry Club. On visitor days, students from the 4-H Club and farmers from all over the state are among the groups who are conducted on sight-seeing tours through the LIniversity Farm. In order to secure the funds necessary to finance its operation, the Arkansas Animal Industry Club serves lunches at the Farm on these days. Finally, the members of the club had a booth at the Washington County Fair this year, from which they served food to the guests. Page 325 ARKANSAS ASSOCIATION of INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT ■P Jhird Row: Lide, Fewell, Bowman, Wilson, Brown, Ellis, Hayes, Flock, Jessen. Second Row.- Murphy, Brashears, Irby, Wiseman, McCargo, Martin, Simpson, Burgin, Green. first Row: Tilley, Finch, Carroll, Elliott, Martindill, Newby, Kittrell, Venner, Davis. Since its beginning at the University in 1948, the Arkansas Association of Industrial Management has become very active in the College of Business Administration as well as on the campus. The association was organized along the lines of a professional society and admits to its membership all students taking the Industrial Management curriculum. One of the main purposes of the Association is to acquaint the students with the indus¬ tries of the state of Arkansas through field trips to the state’s different industrial centers and through seminars on different subjects pertaining to the various divisions of industrial man¬ agement. This gives the student an excellent basis from which he may choose a particular phase of production or managerial work when he leaves college. Through this the Association actually helps to prepare the student for future life. Since the Arkansas Association of Industrial Management is in constant contact with many of the Arkansas manufacturers it also provides a placement assistance program for its members who desire it. The Association will also furnish to the state manufacturers any infor¬ mation that they may desire on graduating seniors in which they are interested. Through this play of cooperation with both the manufacturer and the student the Association has found jobs for many of the Industrial Management graduates, and in doing so have rendered each assistance. Page 326 ALPHA KAPPA PSI To foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, to educate the public to appre¬ ciate and demand high ideals therein; to promote and advance courses leading to degrees in business administration; and to further the individual welfare of its members, is the pur¬ pose of Alpha Kappa Psi. Members are selected from students majoring in the College of Business Administration; grade point, character, and leadership influence the selection. Students destined to become prominent Arkansas businessmen of the future are to be found in the ranks of Alpha Kappa Psi. This organization is a professional fraternity for men who are candidates for degrees in commerce, business administration, or economics. A gen¬ uine interest in commerce is required of all men who become candidates for membership in the fraternity. The organization is backed and encouraged by a strong and enthusiastic alumni association, which helps the active chapter immeasurably in all of its endeavors. With pleasant social and professional contacts already on a firm foundation during their college career, the members of Alpha Kappa Psi look forward to life-long friendships and permanent as¬ sociation with a select group of college-trained businessmen. The contacts the m embers of Alpha Kappa Psi make with Arkansas businessmen while they are at the University go a long way in helping them obtain good jobs in Arkansas business firms when they graduate with their degrees from the College of Business Administration. fifth " Row: Hurley, Lide, Caperton, Dougherty, Faust, Hoag, Elrod, Andrews, McCaa. fourth Row.- Cook, Smith, Ritchie, Hart, Bock, McDonald, Peterson. !Third Row.- Percefull, Brenner, Gearhart, Bowling, Blair, Nimocks, Pryor, Mathias, Block. Second Row: Bonds, Pearson, Adams, Stewart, McSwain, McGehee, Rutledge, Cupp, Holiman, Heffclfinger. first Row: Wallace, McCoy, Ringler, Oudin, Lackey, Stapleton, Walt, Barnett, Bass, Williams, Bellingrath. Page 327 ALPHA PHI OMEGA fifth Row: Barton, Pratt, Jones, Evitts. fourth Row: Willis, Senyard, Stice, Bradley, Sloan, Richmond. Jhird Row. Bradshaw, Thompson, Ellison, Spicer, Scott, Bartlc, Murrey, Parker. Second Row.- Bowen, Apple, Ray, Rice, A. Hirsch, Crofoot, Barrett. first Row: Walker, Kemp, Cone, E. Hirsch, Smith, Turner, Brannen, Bartholomew. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity dedicated to service to the student body, to youth and to community. As such, it crosses all lines of honorary, social and professional fraternities—thus members of other campus organizations may also be active here. Mem¬ bers, once affiliated with the Boy Scout movement, prove an earnest desire to render service to others. There are more than 400 college organizations, deriving their names from the Greek alphabet. Of these, Alpha Phi Omega, is the only fraternity devoted essentially to service. The success of the fraternity depends entirely upon the leadership given by the members in the spirit of the “Good Turn”. Alpha Phi Omega was founded in 1925 at Lafayette College, Pa., and has grown to 132 chapters covering all sections of the United States. Formed by undergraduate men with pre¬ vious Boy Scout experience, the Arkansas group took an impressive part in maintaining Razorback traditions. Alpha Phi Omega membership is based on character, leadership, scholarship, and a desire to participate in the service projects of the fraternity. The projects are not limited to the campus, but also include social service activity in the city of Fayetteville. A new organization on the Arkansas campus, Alpha Phi Omega has already shown itself as a very active and helpful one to the University. Page 328 ARKANSAS TECR CLUB Back ' Row: Betterton, Whitford, Miesner, Newkirk, Horner, Nobles, Garner, Calaway, Wesscls, Parctte. Second Row: Christiansen, Green, Newman, M. Smith, Marks, Johnson, Templeton, Howell. Front Row: Rogers, J. Williams, K. Williams, Langford, Whitford, Eubanks, Marks. OFFICERS HOWARD P. PARETTE President CHARLES CORMACK Vice-President VERA LANGFORD Secretary-T reasurer LYNDAL GARNER Sergeant-at-Arms JOHN WILLIAMS Sponsor The Arkansas Tech Club was started at the University of Arkansas early in the school year. In September 1948 a group of former students of Arkansas Polytechnic Institute at Russellville, Arkansas, met and decided to organize a club for other Tech students who were already at the University and would come to the Llniversity in the years to come. So the Tech Club was formed. The club has a three-fold purpose, however. It strives to boost the old alma mater of Arkansas Tech and also to boost the Llniversity of Arkansas as much as possible and it is also to foster good fellowship among university students and enable the former Tech students to get together. A new club on the campus, the Tech Club has already shown itself as an active one. A movie of life at Tech was shown at one of the meetings, and Ross Adams, publicity director at Tech, attended many of the meetings and helped in organizing the club. The members of the club successfully boosted both the Llniversity of Arkansas and Arkansas Polytechnic Institute. The club was sponsored by John Williams, an instructor in the College of Engineering at the University of Arkansas, and through his efforts the club grew until most of the former Arkansas Tech students at the University were members. Page 329 A. S. C. E. The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest engineering society of its kind in the United States. The purpose of the Arkansas chapter is to bring the members together in one group and give them some experience of what is to be expected of them as engineers. The Society was founded in London, England, in 1817 but it was not instituted in the United States until 1852 for the purpose of advancing engineering and architectural know¬ ledge and practice, maintaining a high professional standard among its members, encouraging intercourse between men of practical science, and establishing a central point of reference and union for its members. The local chapter was founded in 1920 and has grown steadily. Each member of the organization must submit a paper at one of the meetings on some subject pertaining to any phase of civil engineering. Though social life is not the purpose of such an organization the C.E. group does manage to have a “smoker” and a “dinner party” in the spring. The local chapter also makes field trips to different industries in the state and thus acquaint the members more closely with the profession they are going into. The main principles of A.S.C.E. is to develop a feeling of professionalism as engineers, to provide a first step to the student in becoming a member of the national professional organiza¬ tion of A.S.C.E., and to provide an opportunity for each student to give a technical paper on some civil engineering subject. Back Row: Whitford, Burke, Marak, Russell, Cagle, Fair, Bangs, Stevenson, Sessions, Burleson, Carmichael, Rogers, Moore, Martin, Neeley, Gillham. fourth Row. Fulmer, Newman, Tallant, Deaver, Flenry, Williams, Fletcher, Mahaffey, Campbell, Runyan, de Jesus, Burkhalter, Barlow, Albright. 7bird Row: Webb, M. C. Smith, Sessions, Pinkston, Battisto, Clawser, Holland, Threet, Lloyd, Hickmon, Hawkins, Mattox, Walden, Hudson, Godwin, Powell. Second Row.- Shelton, Leek, Bracy, J. E. Smith, Young, Hannah, Rippy, Isaacs, Kelley, Jones, Spratt, R. W. Smith, Hall. front Row: Fry, Elrod, Doyle, Wiseman, Brown, Gibson, Anderson, Gion, H. L. Smith, Graham, Gallegly, Thurman, Taylor. Page 330 A. S. M. E. Back Row.- Cecil, Fisher, Ecker, Rippey, Kormondy, Coleman, Grizzcll. Third Row: Clowers, Carson, Bassett, Spencer, Gillespie, Maddux, Steyer, Halstead, Hemby, Jones, Shook, Hanna. Second Row: Wright, Taylor, Smith, Qucnin, Akins, Walden, Brazil, James, Bowen, Skillern, Cox, Seaton. first Row: Lou, Fields, Johnson, Azarcn, Bays, Rowton, Maddux, Redmond, Nabors, Beard, Harrell, Clarkson, Rcamey. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, founded in 1880, is a national organiza¬ tion of professional engineers. Like the parent organization, the goal of the student branch at the University of Arkansas is to foster the exchange of ideas and the maintenance of pro¬ fessional standards. Membership serves as an introduction to real life engineering, to en¬ gineering literature, and to professional engineers themselves. Here the student fits himself for membership in the national organization upon graduation. The objectives of the organization are to broaden the student’s acquaintanceship with the practical side of mechanical engineering, to give each student the journal of the society and thereby keep him informed about engineering progress, and to make the library depositories of the society available to all interested. The group also helps to develop the student’s initiative and ability to speak in public and familiarizes him with the parliamentary procedure and or¬ ganization of learned societies. It enables the student to establish fraternal contact with his fellow students in engineering, both at his Alma Mater and at other colleges, and to meet graduate engineers engaged in the active practice of mechanical engineering. Meetings, which are held at regular intervals, provide for talks by outstanding practicing engineers and for the showing of outstanding technical movies. OFFICERS H. K. REAMEY Chairman JOE W. GILLESPIE Vice-Chairman VANCE L. CECIL, JR. Secretary LESTER R. REDMOND Treasurer PROF. HORACE W. RISTEEN Honorary Chairman Page 331 ARKANSAS STUDENTS POLITICAL LEAGUE Back Row: Blair, Farr, Hammons, Barnard, Roger, DeCaulp. Jbird Row: Gathright, Mariott, Henderson, Clark, Calaway, Batchelor, Mathis, Henry, Krueger, Basore. Second Row.- Johnson, Pool, Sutton, Anders, Niblock, Rea, James, Stuckey, Bond. front Row: Brors, Hardin, Turner, Hurst, Peterson, Brown, Potts, Taylor, Gardner, Rowlette, Rader. The Arkansas Student Political League, commonly known as the ASPL, was organized at the University of Arkansas in January of 1948, by a group of students who were interested in better government for the state of Arkansas. The membership is open to all students of the University who are interested in and want the advancement of better government. The ASPL is non-partisan in that it supports no candidate to further his chances for election to office, nor does it endorse any one candidate over another. The people simply hear, through ASPL, the views of the candidates who present themselves to the students for either approval or rejection in the election process. Since its organization, the ASPL has sponsored several candidates for public office who have spoken at the University. The States Rights candidate for president, J. Strom Thur¬ mond, spoke in the Field House in October. It also obtained absentee ballots to enable stu¬ dents to vote in the general election. During last fall ' s campaign, the ASPL invited several Republican Congressmen to come to Fayetteville, and familiarize the students with the platform and candidates of the Repub¬ lican party. About two weeks before the election, ASPL held a Mock Presidential Election to poll the campus and determine student political views. Over 1200 votes were cast; and Harry Truman was named the winner on a ballot that contained the names of the four major presi¬ dential candidates. Page 332 BLACKFRIARS Blackfriars saw a full year of constant activity. The season began with a production of Shakespeare’s “As You Like It”, directed by Virgil Baker. It was staged in the Chi Omega Greek Amphitheatre and the leading roles were played by Ann Collier, Barron Collier, Carolyn Cherry, Sy Syna, and Arville Kraus. Maxwell Anderson’s “Joan of Lorraine” directed by Tommy Starcher followed. Ann Collier played the title role and was supported by Johnny Lyles. Blackfriars had as one of its main projects the student production of one-act plays. This was done to give the students more directing experience and also open a wider field for more people interested in acting. The plays in the first series were: “The Wedding”, directed by Bobby Castling; “Command Performance,” directed by Lelia Craigo; and “Evening Dress Indispensable ’ directed by Beth Niekirk. Shakespeare made his appearance once again in December. Coming forth this time was the “Tempest”, directed by Blair Hart. The “Tempest” had a very elaborate stage setting that was patterned after the original Globe Theatre in London and the costumes were authentic. There were vocal and dance numbers to put the finishing touches to the performance. The leads were played by Arville Kraus, Alice Smith, Gloria Wallace, Sy Syna, and Jack Love. Following the “Tempest”, Blackfriars came forth with something new. For the first time in many years the music and speech departments joined hands and presented Gilbert and Sul¬ livan’s musical comedy, “The Mikado,” under the direction of Mark Pales from the music department and Blair Hart and Jack Sigman from the speech department. The leading roles were played by Gloria Wallace, Ethel Spaulding, Mildred Johnson, Mary Scurlock, Jim Bone, E. O. Hawkins, Arville Kraus, Paul O’Neal, and Barry Hawkins. Following this another set of one act plays was perfomed. “Romance After Midnight”, directed by Ann Burns; “Dust of the Road”, directed by Sy Syna; “Drums of Oude”, directed by Bill Edmonds, and “The Workhouse Ward”, directed by Pat Holbrook. OFFICERS MARY BOB CROSS President RALPH EUBANKS Vice-President BOB CLARK 2nd Vice-President GLORIA WALLACE Secretary ARVILLE KRAUS Treasurer ALICE SMITH Pledge Mistress WINFORD HOOVER Publicity Chairman JOHN LYLES Asst. Publicity Chairman Back Row: Kraus, Eubanks, Clark. Front Row: Smith, Cross, Wallace. Page 333 RAZORBACK BAND OFFICERS E. J. MARTY Director THOMAS KINSER, JR. Assistant Director JOHN FORTENBERRY President BILL COMPTON Secretary-T reasurer The Razorback band began to acquire its “new look” immediately upon the opening of the fall term when, with only two days of rehearsals to its credit, it launched its marching program with a trip to Little Rock, appear ing at the dedication of the War Memorial Stadium. Actually, the reorganization of the band department began early in the summer with the ap¬ pearance of Mr. E. J. Marty, new pilot of the Razorback aggregation. Backed to the fullest extent by the state, the university administration, faculty, and student body, all of whom were as anxious as he to re-establish the band on a solid foundation, Mr. Marty proceeded to inject new blood, new instruments, new enthusiasm, and morale into the group. A full section of scotch and tenor drums and a rank of herald trumpets added the neces¬ sary “sting” to the new cadence which was considerably faster than that used in former years. Although a larger band was expected this year, it was necessary to maintain an active strength of seventy-five pieces due to a limited stock of dress uniforms, a situation which is being repaired for next year. The Razorback band added an important “first” to its credit this year when, on its trip to Fort Worth, accompanying Coach John Barnhill ' s boys on their triumph over TCU, the band became the first band ever to be televised in action at night maneuvers. Participation in the Arkansas-SMU Homecoming, the band formed a huge “Pop” on the Page 334 RAZORBACK BAND midfield stripe for Pop Gregson Day when the gift-for-Gregson was presented and the new men’s dormitory was officially named Gregson Hall. Living up to its annual record of one band bus accident per year, the band experienced its latest mishap in Little Rock enroute to the Arkansas-Rice game when the second of two buses carrying the band, the photographers, the Razorback and Rice cheerleaders, and several guests of the band collided with the first bus, telescoping the two very effectively and re¬ sulting in several members of the band being hospitalized, including Mr. Marty. The re¬ mainder of the band hitch-hiked out to the game, arriving in time to play the flag-raising and the half-time show. Appearing alternately as separate small “combos” and in full strength the Razorback band played at each of the home basketball games, giving its best by way of entertainment and encouragement to both team and crowd. The highlight of the band activitiy at the bas¬ ketball games was the appearance of Bill Compton, tympanist, accompanied by five herald trumpeters and five trombonists, playing the Weinberger “Concerto for tympani and brass”. The quality of the concert band was greatly enhanced by the addition of a new profes¬ sional model tape recorder for use in rehearsals. Several concerts were given on the campus as well as in the surrounding communities. Page 335 BOOTS AND SPURS The “horsiest” group on the campus is generally acceded to be Boots and Spurs, the University riding club, which was established in 1938. The club is meant to include the best riders on the campus, and was organized for the purpose of furthering interest in horseback riding among University of Arkansas students, and to make it an outstanding activity on the campus. The first requirement of Boots and Spurs membership is an interest in learning to ride a horse well. Rush parties are held each semester for potential members, and the horse lovers who pledge are required to ride 16 hours a semester. Rides may be taken at any time during the week. This year’s club membership has greatly increased until it now stands as one of the most active organizations of the campus. The season is filled with weiner roasts, moonlight rides, and those always-in-season swimming parties. With the fresh smell of hay, the sunny days are always filled with groups of riders exploring the surrounding countryside. These outdoor activities were followed up by our more “sophisticated” social life—our Christmas dance and banquet, skating parties and get-togethers in our lodge, where one always enjoys an informal dinner and dancing. And almost any week-end will find a group riding over the hills around the campus. The appeal of Boots and Spurs lies in the informal, out-of-doors atmosphere for those who like to spend a little of their spare time riding for the pleasure and exercise. front Row-. Schultz, Thompson, Sanders, Woodman, Fulk, Lanier, Mitchell. Second Row. Slater, Sittler, Chapman, Downs, Davidson, Yates, Bailey, Arnold, Hamer. Back Row-. Alexander, Markham, Knowles, Bollinger. Page 336 BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB Back Row: B. Brown, Payne, Teague, Torsen, McRae, Lester, Staggs, G. Brown, H. Cochran, Straud, Ball. Third Row.- Flocks, Clement, Anderson, Formby, Wood, J. Cochran, Hughes, Raggin, Smith. Second Row: Dowden, Freeman, McFarland, Watt, Pittman, Howell, Queen, Oglesby, Sewell, Lysinger, Nevels. front Roiv: Parks, Marshall, Walker, Barefield, Cion, Dunn, Giles, Richardson, Hopkins, Landes, Cashion, Giles. Although meetings of the Branner Geology Club were held as early as 1912, the club was not officially organized until 1925. The club was named for John C. Branner, former State Geologist of Arkansas and later president of Stanford University. Though actual mem¬ bership in the club is limited to Geology majors and minors and other interested persons with 8 or more hours of Geology, the meetings are open to everyone. At the meetings of the club, talks by noted authorities are given. Among the most im¬ portant ones this year were speeches by Dr. Bullard of the University of Texas regarding the Paricutin volcano in Mexico; Dr. Dwight Moore, head of the University botany department, spoke on Yellowstone National Park; and Mr. Lloyd Henbest, LI of A alumni and member of the USGS, talked of pictorial principles and photographic techniques that are practical to geologists. Members of the club have petitioned national headquarters for a local chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, honorary and social geology fraternity. The requirements for membership will be a four-point in at least eight hours of Geology with a three-point in general subjects for two semesters immediately preceding election to membership. Present plans call for the Branner Club to remain active after Sigma Gamma Epsilon is organized on the campus. One of the highlights of the club year was the annual trip to Diamond Cave at Jasper, Arkansas. The faculty sponsors of the club are Drs. Giles, Tansey, and Payne. Page 337 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Back Row: Hays, Bennett, Browner, Blewster, Vestal, Nunnelly. Second Row: Calloway, Dunn, Baber, Johnson. Trout Row: Bradford, Davenport, Chaney, Phillips, Kinsey, Amis. The purpose of the Baptist Student Union is to serve as a connecting link between the campus and the First Baptist Church. It coordinates the religious activities of Baptist students such as Sunday School, Training Union, Women ' s Auxiliary, Brotherhood, and Youth Fellowship. The Baptist Student Union presents a challenge to the student to forget neither God nor man in his preparation to serve society. This organization affords participating encour¬ agement for the student away from home. It links him with the church in the College Center so that spiritual development occurs simultaneously with intellectual development. Its work is not limited to the local campus alone for it is a unit of the state and southwide Baptist Student Union. In its affiliation with the Baptist World Youth Congress, the BSU ex¬ tends its efforts beyond the limits of the United States. It seeks to co-operate with all groups that accept and support the teaching of Christ in building character. In addition, an active social calendar is promoted by the local BSU. The BSU is directed in its planning and promotional activities by a sixteen-member ex¬ ecutive council and student secretary. This council is assisted by the Greater Council which is composed of officers of the unit organizations. A student becomes a member when he joins any unit of the local First Baptist Church, of which Dr. Walter L. Johnson is die pastor. Page 338 M CANTERBURY ClUB The Association of Canterbury Clubs is a national organization of student members 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, giving, service and unity. The University Canterbury Club is, in effect, the student section of the Church Society for Col¬ lege Work of the Episcopal Church. Thus there is no separate organization of this Society. The Canterbury Club is also affiliated with the World Student Christian Federation, an international organization of Christian students with headquarters in Geneva, Switzerland. A portion of the dues paid by each member goes to the work of the Federation in colleges and universitie s around the world. Each Wednesday morning, the Canterbury Club holds a Communion Service in the Union Blue Room for U of A students. There are discussions of interesting topics relating to the various phases of the Episcopal Church. At the Club meetings, Rev. Marius J. Lindlofi of Fayetteville conducts panels and answers questions. The activities of the local Canterbury Club have included the development of interesting and informative programs and the sponsoring of a Lenten presentation including both serv¬ ices and instruction. An example of this Lenten series was a talk by Jack Appleby of Fayette¬ ville, in which he related the history of the local Canterbury Club. Dean John E. Shoemaker is the faculty advisor of the Club. Back Row: Caperton, Shoemaker, Lindloff, Hoag, McGehee. Second Row: Lane, Anderson, Nichol, Cravens, Samuel, Prioleau. first Row: Allen, Jackson, Andrews, Ellis, Lane, Wakefield, Payne. Page 339 UNIVERSITY MEN S BIBLE CLASS OFFICERS JESSE P. WALT President WILLIAM J. ARNOLD Vice-President CHARLES L. WEEMS Secretary ARCHIE E. PATERSON Treasurer The University Men’s Class is the largest organized group in the student program of the Central Presbyterian Church. This class recognizes the importance of the development of Christian fellowship in University of Arkansas campus life. In addition to the regular Sunday morning classes, special days such as Homecoming, Thanksgiving, Christmas and Mother’s Day are suitably celebrated. In accordance with a custom of nearly twenty-five years, mem¬ bers of the football and basketball teams are honor guests each season. The Class is now in its 31st year under the leadership of Dr. Harrison Hale, Emeritus Professor of the Chemistry Department. Under his direction, the Class has grown until the average Sunday attendance has exceeded 78. There were 222 present on Christmas Sunday for this year’s record. Contests are usually carried on between the various fraternities to determine the highest average attendance during the year but the Little Rock football games last fall necessitated the abandonment of this project. Other activities of Presbyterian university students in addition to the attendance of morning worship services include representation on the Student Christian Council and par¬ ticipation in the activities of Westminster Foundations over the country. The Westminster Fellowship, under the direct leadership of the Rev. and Mrs. Edward Brubaker, does very important work. Teachers in addition to Dr. Hale are Dr. Davis P. Richardson and Dr. William O. Penrose. Both are U of A faculty members. Page 340 CHEERLEADERS Clockwise from top Lackey, Landes, Daniels, Sonncman, Probst, Jones, Campbell, Collins. Center: Galloway. The 1948-49 edition of the Cheerleaders did a wonderful job in view of the fact that the students at the games only felt like yelling when touchdowns were made or when Clyde Scott reeled off a nice run. Regardless of how hard the tonsil-strainers try, they can t force any¬ body to yell. As any athlete will tell you, cheering—loud, lusty cheering—from the sidelines, helps a lot when the chips are down. This years’ Cheerleaders were in there fighting just like those Razorbacks. They did everything humanly possible to keep the student body yell¬ ing and the team going on down the field. The Cheerleaders were out there every minute of the game whether here, at Little Rock, or in Texas. Hie Cheerleaders are elected and governed by the Arkansas Booster Club and ABC paid their expenses on the trips to the “state down under.” Bill Sonneman headed this year’s Corps of Cheerleaders, whose ranks were composed of Maisie Lackey, Ruth Ann Daniels, Jeanine Campbell, Cope Landis, David Collins, and Jay Jones. The Freshman squad, picked by ABC last fall, consists of Jacque Galloway, Freddie Jim Mills, Scott Boaz, and Peggy Probst. They are the ones to cheer those Razorbacks up among the leaders in next year’s conference race. In addition to providing the spirit at all of the football and basketball games, the Cheer¬ leaders led the annual Homecoming Parade and were present at all the pep rallies. OFFICERS CHI THETA BETTY GIBSON President JEAN ANN KIGHT Vice-President MARGARET LAIRD Secretary JUDY PRICE Treasurer Chi Theta, professional fraternity for business women, was established during the fall semester of 1948 by a group of twenty women students in the hope of founding an organiza¬ tion for women which would play a role similar to that of Alpha Kappa Psi. The members expect to petition for membership in some national business women ' s fraternity. The purpose of Chi Theta is to establish a group through which women in business school may coordinate the theory of the classroom with their interest in business. It concerns itself with finding employment contacts for women graduates in various localities and particular fields open to women. It endeavors to bring business women to this campus to speak of the part a woman may play in the business world. Chi Theta is interested primarily in the wo¬ man business student, but also extends its activities so as to support all College of Business Administration functions and efforts for improvement. To become eligible for membership in Chi Theta, one must be registered in the College of Business Administration with the intention of obtaining her degree in that College. She must be of junior or senior standing and must have completed at least one semester in the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas College of Business Administration. In addition, one must rank above average scholastically and have achieved some measure of success both in the classroom and in campus activities in general. Back Row: Johnson, Kuhn, Sorrels, Alexander, Carr, Be nnett. front Row: Ingram, Ragan, Gipson, Hopper, Earnhart, Harrell, Ripley. At Table.- Kight, Laird, Gibson, Price. Page 342 COMMERCE GUILD Back Row: Moss, Kemp, Henry, Crawford, Williams, Faust, Bock, Dougherty. Second Row: Kane, Nimocks, Coudey, Rice, Cone, Griffith, Cupp, Rutledge. Third Row.- Barnett, Covey, Pugh, Smith, Pearson, McDonald, McGehee, Holiman. front Row. Laird, Hopper, Gibson, Carr, Bennett, Sorrels, Alexander, Kight. Twelve 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 College of Business Administration—bringing speakers to the campus, giving publicity to the college, and uniting more firmly the faculty and students. Every member of the College of Business Administration is a member of the Commmerce Guild. The College of Business Administration is now twenty-two years old. Looking back over these years the students have much of which to be proud. Out of a single room in Old Main which housed the faculty of three has sprung a modern, up-to-date college with an enrollment of 1350 students. The increase in staff, classroom and laboratory space, and equipment have not kept pace with the increase in students which make this college the largest in the Univer¬ sity. The Commerce Guild is governed by an executive council which is composed of four executive officers and four representatives from each of the classes. This executive council plans all the activities of the council. The Commmerce Guild is an organization of students managed by the students. Taking an active part in the administration of its affairs provides opportunity for the development of executive capacity and experience in directing and handling people. Page 343 COTERIE Back Row. Ferguson, Rodgers, Nick, Hurley, Barton, Cobb, Dobkins, Foreman, Hammond, Gipson. Second Row: Smith, Izell, Cunningham, Hill, Coddington, Bynum, Alexander, V. Cook, Weir, Davis, Baker. front Row: Philpot, Curry, LaVoice, Tallent, Price, Houston, R. Cook, Gray, Swank. OFFICERS GLADYS TALLENT President MARY ELLEN PHILPOT Vice-President DOT LA VOICE Secretary FAY HOUSTON Treasurer JUDY GRAY Historian JIMMYE DOBKINS Reporter Picnics, weiner roasts, coke parties—all contributed to the success of Coterie’s tenth year on the campus. Composed of the outstanding unaffiliated women on the campus, Coterie did much to promote social life, as well as scholastic achievements, and many extra-curricular activities. Meeting once a week in the Student Union, members arranged for those monthly parties that were so much fun. These affairs were social, and were planned solely for the good times they brought. But all was not play this year. Outstanding members of Coterie were Betty Alexander, secretary of student body; Gladys Tallent, president of 4-H House and president of Home Economics club; Mary Ellen Philpot, president of Carnall Hall; Nellie Curry, junior senator from Agri School; and Deane Hammond, president of O.I.W. and a member of the student senate. Coterie members are chosen by the five points of the Coterie star at rush parties held each year to get new members. After a pledge term, the new members are initiated. The five points of Coterie star are: leadership, social ability, loyalty, sincerity, and fellowship. Mr. and Mrs. Belvin were the sponsors last year, and the formal Christmas party was held at their home. New sponsors this year are Mr. and Mrs. William B. Price Jr. from the department of bacteriology in the College of Agriculture. Page 344 DAMES CLUB Affiliated with the National Association of University Dames, the University of Arkan¬ sas Dames Club was founded on the campus in 1921 but did not receive its charter until 1945. The purpose of this organization is to promote friendship, to provide social intercourse, and to encourage the cultural interests of its members. Membership in this group is divided into three groups: active, associate, and honorary members. Active members are wives of resident students and mothers of students without permanent home connections during the period the son or daughter is registered in the Uni¬ versity. Associate members are former active members, and former Dames who are wives of members of the faculty of the school. Honorary members are married women students. A board of seven sponsors, all faculty wives, are elected to advisors for a period of two years each. Present advisors are: Mrs. R. K. Kent, Mrs. Orville J. Hall, Mrs. Hobart Hoosier, Mrs. G. E. Hunsburger, Mrs. H. H. Kronenberg, Mrs. C. L. Mason, and Mrs. John W. White. The main social function this year was the Christmas dance held at the Fraternal Order of Eagles Club. The group was also represented in the Homecoming parade, and sponsored the Cake Walk at the Gaebale Carnival for which they won first prize and a trophy. The Dames have adopted a family of four to whom they send CARE packages and extra boxes of clothing. They are also helping the Washington County Welfare Agency by cloth¬ ing a six-year-old girl. OFFICERS MRS. FRANK L. CUMNOCK President MRS. CLINTON D. JONES Vice-President MRS. JOHN R. REINMILLER Secretary MRS. ORLAND O. SISLER Treasurer MRS. BENTON A. VIZZIER Historian MRS. HOWARD H. FROST Reporter MRS. ROBERT E. LUMPKIN Program Chairman Back Row: Butler, Pittman, Howard, Brown, Graham, Henry, Key, Cigainero, Halstead, Oxford, Davis, Jacks, Adams. “Third Row-. Sloan, Morris, Johnson, Walters, Shelton, Allen, Davis, Webb, Fleming, Ballard, Flack, Moore. Second Row: May, Vowan, Connolly, Gray, Dicker, Clarkson, Murchison, E. Allen, Nolen, Kinman, Mouser, Sessions, Magic, Browning. front Row: Cheyne, Branscum, Seipel, Rogers, Frost, Sisler, Vizzicr, Lumpkin, Cumnock, Reinmiller, Porter, Lambert. Page 345 DELIA THETA PHI Back Row: Sass, Boyer, Richardson, Pollard, Terry, Russell, Dougherty, Krannichfeld, Mott, Wiley. Second Row: Eldrcdge, Clark, Cook, Wassner, McDermott, Gocio, Allen, Dillon, Carroll, Bassett, Williams. First Row.- McClellan, Gardner, Dickinson, Cook, Joyce, Bowen, Sykes, Harvey, Wright, Thaxton, Storey, Sudduth. OFFICERS Spring JOHN H. JOYCE President GENE SYKES Vice-President BILL BASSETT Secretary JOHN CRAVENS Treasurer Delta Theta Phi was originally organized on the University of Arkansas campus in 1941 as the Joseph T. Robinson Law Society by fifteen students of the Law School. Shortly there¬ after it became a member of the National Law Society. Because of the war, the society became inactive in 1943, but it was reactivated in the spring of 1946 when enough men had returned from the service to make a continuation of the organization possible. Its charter members felt that there was a need on the campus for a law society in which membership would not be based on grade-point alone. The organization was intended to bring together men who are active in campus affairs as well as in Law School activities and who are interested in becoming successful lawyers. Professional aptitude, scholarship, and congeniality are all three equally stressed. From the very first an attempt was made to bring together law students and men promi¬ nent in the legal profession. Dinners are held at regular intervals at which members of the bar in Fayetteville and from other parts of the state address the membership. On some occasions roundtable discussions are held. In these the students take as active a part as do the lawyers. These informal discussions are often more spirited and more rewarding than are the formal speeches. Page 346 DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP Back Row: Brors, Williams, Ingram, Patterson, Lewis, Ferguson, Elzey, Hampton, Davidson, Wood. Second Row: Pratt, Murrell, Miller, Delzell, Groesbuk, Glasgow, Hayes, V. Cook, Hudson, Miller. front Row: Meek, Hammond, Harris, R. Cook, Sessions, Morrow, Shipley, Chilcote, Edwards. The Disciple Student Fellowship, the student organization of the First Christian Church, has as its purpose the molding of Christian personalities through a four-fold program of wor¬ ship, study, fellowship, and service. Early in the school year, a retreat was held to plan the year’s program; high spots of which were a series of Sunday vespers, a Christmas candlelight communion service, and Inter¬ national Night, featuring participation by foreign students on the campus. John McGaw, the National Director of Student Work, met with the group at an informal supper meeting in November. During the second semester, a series of discussions were held: first on “Court¬ ship and Marriage”, then on “Diverse Religions”. The first party of the year was held at Lake Weddington. Members roasted marsh¬ mallows, played folk games, and discovered hidden talents in some lively relay games. A Hallowe’en masquerade, picnics, hobo and skating parties were held. Group discussions, singing, suppers, and recreation usually followed the regular Sunday night worship program. Members held a box supper and sold Christmas cards to set up a “big top”, complete with lemonade stand, fortune teller, and barker for a spring carnival. With the money earned, four of the group were sent to the interdenominational conference at Lawrence, Kansas; a needy family was adopted; and contributions were made to international student work and to the World Student Service Fund. OFFICERS Tall BETTY BOWEN MORROW President BILL SESSIONS Vice-President WAYNE WILLIAMS Secretary RITA COOK Treasurer Spring LEE HAYES President JARLE BRORS Vice-President WAYNE WILLIAMS Secretary RITA COOK Treasurer Page 347 r ELEMENTARY CLUB The Elementary Club is relatively new on the University campus, being organized late in 1948. The local Club is a branch of the National Association of Childhood Education with headquarters in Washington, D. C. The purpose of the Club is to foster understanding between teacher and pupils and to instigate the belief that each child is an individual. Anyone interested in children and their education is eligible for membership. Most of the Club members plan to be elementary school teachers or administrators. The present membership is around thirty people but attendance at meetings is always higher. Dr. Ruth Tediman, well-known educator, spoke to an all-day conference here in March. The Club sent about 20 delegates to the state A.C.E. convention in Little Rock in April. Three delegates represented the local chapter at the National Convention in Salt Lake City. Meetings, which are held bi-monthly, consist of programs, recreation and refreshments. Panel discussions and talks by noted educators are also featured. This year, programs have been presented by 2nd and 3rd graders of the Training School while the Juvenile Literature Class of the College of Education gave a program on modern books for children. Dr. R. K. Bent displayed some of the articles made by his Creative Articles Class. Dr. Jennie Milton is the Faculty Advisor for the Club. Back Row: Basco, Cross, Bashins, Milton, Jones, Shores. Second Row.- Thompson, Mathews, Cox, Weaver, Dennis, Dismang, Harris. front Row. Brashears, Morgan, Stevens, Stuttle, Warnock, Dusek, Hileman. Page 348 ENGINEERING COUNCIL Back Row: Harrison, Guice, Stewart, Stice. Second Row: Gammill, Robinson, Dcitz, Deaver, Shook, Beasley. front Row. Brooks, Lilly, North, Kittrell, McCallum, Fry, Redmond. The Engineering Council is composed of seventeen engineering students who plan and direct the social functions of the College of Engineering at the University of Arkansas. The membership consists of two members of each affiliate student branch of AIChE, ASME, AIEE, and ASCE, and are elected by these respective branches to represent them; the engineering students serving as members of the Student Senate, the editor and the business manager of the Arkansas Engineer; and four members which are elected at large, one from each class. The meetings of the Engineering Council are held on the second and fourth Mondays of the month whenever such meetings are necessary to conduct business. This business usually consists of discussion of the problems concerning the annual Engineer’s Day, which is held as near St. Patrick’s Day as convenient. St. Patrick is recognized and honored as the patron saint of the engineers and Engineer’s Day has been celebrated on the University of Arkansas campus since 1909. Each year the council tries to make the day bigger and better than ever before. This year, the annual firework’s display, the Engineer’s breakfast and banquet along with the ever-present dance added to the festivities. This year Gwen Barnes, Kappa Kappa Gamma from Hamburg and Charles Dietz, Sigma Nu from Little Rock, were selected to reign as St. Patricia and St. Pat. And the renowned Hall of Engineering was thrown open for public inspection on THE day. OFFICERS LESTER R. REDMOND President ROY C. HARRISON Vice-President LEROY BROOKS Secretary BOB McCALLUM Treasurer Page 349 F. F. A. Back Row: Daniel, Howell, Farris, Patton, Barnett, Moore, Kiser, Rimmer. Second Row.- McCoy, Simmons, Zimmerman, Thacker, Holmes, Adams, Johnson, DeBusk. first Row: Wyatt, Hogins, Sharp, Thornley, Ferguson, Snyder, Bryant, Kimbrough, Smith. OFFICERS DON FARRIS President BOBBIE BARNETT Vice-President JOE JOHNSON Secretary JAMES BRYANT Treasurer Among the general objectives of the University chapter of the Future Farmers of America are these: to promote, foster, and perfect vocational agriculture in high schools; to promote and assist the work of FFA; to improve the economic and educational conditions of rural America; and to cooperate with other agencies whose objectives are the improvement of rural America. FFA was founded in Virginia in 1917 by a group of boys in vocational agriculture work, under Henry C. Groseclose. A collegiate chapter of the organization was formed at the University of Arkansas in 1935, under the leadership of Fred Harper, president of the Arkansas Alumni FFA. It was an off-shoot of the high school chapters of FFA, and was without any official standing as a collegiate organization until 1939, when it was granted its collegiate charter. The aims of the local chapter include aiding ambitious young men to get a college edu¬ cation through the reduced living expense of the cooperative house, to encourage boys in¬ terested in vocational agriculture to attend the University, and to foster closer fellowship among boys of similar interests and background. Since most of the members of FFA plan to become actively engaged in agricultural work, the University chapter of FFA has sought to help these future agricultural workers learn things which might, later, prove of value to them. They stress, in particular, that phase of work known as vocational agriculture. Page 350 F. T. A. Future Teachers of America is a brand-new organization on the University of Arkansas campus this year. It was organized in the fall of 1949. As the name indicates, its membership is composed of those men and women in the student body who plan to make the teaching pro¬ fession their life work. Maintaining high standards of education is a primary concern of FTA. Through its functions it hopes to help prospective educators better prepare themselves to render good and effective service as teachers. Influencing high school and college students to enter the teaching profession is also a side-line function of FTA. This is especially true of the high school FTA units which have been organized. New chapters of FTA were organized at a number of other colleges and high schools in the state the past year. Under the direction of Dr. R. K. Bent, head of the Arkansas FTA and education professor at the University, the state organization has expanded rapidly. Dale Fredericks was elected president of the University chapter of the Future Teachers of America after it was founded here. Other officers chosen were: Dick Kilgallon, vice-presi¬ dent; Mrs. Jeanne Carmichael, secretary; Jack Cross, treasurer; Mrs. Faye Swift, librarian. Dr. C. R. Reng, University education professor, is sponsor of the University chapter of the Future Teachers of America. Meetings were held twice each month this year. OFFICERS DALE FREDERICKS President DICK KILGALLON Vice-President MRS. JEANNE CARMICHAEL Secretary JACK CROSS Treasurer Back Row-. Sands, Hart, Baker, Bosco, Cross, Bray, Irwin, Kilgallen, Holder, Reng. Second Row-. Frederick, Woodson, Shouse, Doyle, Swift, Carmichael, Moses, Ingram, Misenhimer, Thompson, Brashears. Jrowt Row: Wunderlich, Wells, Castleberry, Lewis, Gocke, Rose, Lankard, Warnock, York, Dobkins. Page 351 GAMMA IOTA Back Row: Hughen, Wright, Morris, Schiff, Bennett, Brown, Gordey, Kytle. Second Row: Brown, Melton, Bruce, Mariott, David, Clarkson, Hester, Sewell. first Row: Mat, LeFevers, Standridge, McPherson, P. G. Smith, Alexander, Elrod, M. L. Smith. OFFICERS MARVIN L. BROWN President EZRA KYTLE Vice-President ROLAND L. MARIOTT Secretary JAMES M. BRUCE Treasurer WINSLOW BROWN Chaplain CHARLES SEWELL Reporter BILL HUGHEN Sergeant-at-Arms First called the University of Arkansas Veteran’s Club, the organization of ex-GPs on the Arkansas campus in 1944 decided to form a fraternal order. They Hellenized their name to Gamma Iota, Greek letters for GI, and received a certificate of incorporation from Wash¬ ington County Circuit Court on October 17, 1944. The local chapter, Alpha, is now in its fifth year of service to veterans on the Arkansas campus. Membership in Gamma Iota is open to both men and women who have been hon¬ orably discharged from any branch of the military service of the United States. Although primarily social in character, the organization is intended to help all students in any way possible. A number of civic enterprizes have been carried on by the GI organ¬ ization since its founding. Some of the worthy projects this year have been to get women veterans on the campus admitted to the Fayetteville Veterans’ Administration Hospital in case of emergency and to have the Freedom Train brought to Fayetteville on its next tour. Members of the group this year sponsored a float in the Homecoming parade, and the GI’s also participated in the various intramural events. The annual Gamma Iota dance and picnic were held in the latter part of the spring semester. During the past year, a new chapter of Gamma Iota was installed on the campus of Southern Baptist College. Page 352 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Back How. Measeles, Douglas, Wooley, Turpin, Bynum, Hill, Follett, McConnell, Dial, Boothe, Wiggans, Cunningham. Jhird How.- Davenport, Coleman, Sekancr, Green, Hawkins, Williams, Schwartz, Rodgers, Trawick, Shipley, Davis, McDougall, Etheridge. Second How: Clever, Tallent, Baker, Tennison, Burton, Kintner, Page, Scott, MacNair, Strauss, Foster, McLaughlin. front How. Kelly, Rodgers, Kelly Faucett, Haynes, Moore, Sprague, Barton, Hardcastle, Morgan, McGill, Kinsey. The aim of the Home Economics Club is that every girl in the Home Economics Depart¬ ment take an active part in all the various activities of the department. The club meets twice a month in the living room of the department. Membership is open to all girls in Home Ec school. At the meetings, an effort is made to help the girls solve the problems which will prob¬ ably confront them when they have graduated and will be working in this field on their own. They also discuss and study the most effective methods of household management. One meeting each month is a business meeting, when the problems of the club are dis¬ cussed and solutions are offered. The other meeting is a more social one, at which a program is presented based on the various individual phases of work in the field of Home Economics. The c lub opened its social calendar this year with its annual weiner roast in honor of freshman students. In December, the annual Christmas tea was held with members of the club serving as hostesses. This tea was one of the most outstanding events of the year. The main money making project for this year was the selling of Christmas cards. The club sent delegates to the Province meeting held in Jackson, Miss., during the fall semester. Three girls represented the Arkansas chapter: Louise Davenport, Ellen Kinsey, and Gladys Tallent. Page 353 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS DICK BLAIR President BOB FRANKLIN Vice-President BEVERLY SCULL Secretary ELEANOR MORRIS Treasurer World conditions being what they are today, the International Relations Club has a special vitality and importance. Under the sponsorship of the political science department, it meets to discuss problems of importance and interest in the area of international political and social affairs. The membership of the club is not limited. It welcomes anyone interested in international affairs. Membership is steadily increasing as the organization appeals to an ever-widening audience. Various faculty members and other specialists appear before the club to lead discussions and roundtables. This year, of course, relations with Russia and the situation in the Far East were among the subjects which aroused great interest. The local group is affiliated with the national society which reecived its inspiration for discussion from the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace. It maintains as its purpose the training of future leading citizens so that they will have the habit of thinking clearly on subjects of international concern. It is the college student of today who will be forming the international policies of tomorrow. Through the training received here at the LIniversity, both in the academic work in political science and history and in the extra-curricular activities such as the International Relations Club, it is hoped that these future leaders will be capable and competent. Back Row-. Smith, Blair, White, Niblock, Calaway. Second Row: Davis, Barber, James, Garland, Christy, Franklin. Front Row.- Lowrey, Morris, Scull, Peterson, Pool. Page 354 I R E Back Row: Murrell, Deitz, Noell, McClanahan, Woolfolk, Schultz, Estes, Rice. Second Row-. Cook, Papoulias, Gephart, Barton, Sekavec, Sorrells, Thompson. First Row: Scott, McCain, Gallman, Newby, Grantham, Lanford, Brashcars, Clark. The University of Arkansas Student Branch of the Institute of Radio Engineers was organized in September, 1947, and has steadily grown in membership since. Its purpose is to promote a professional consciousness in the electronics industry, and it is particularly con¬ cerned with electrical communications and electronics devices. The only requirements for membership is an interest in electronics. IRE provides an opportunity for those who are in¬ terested to get together and discuss problems on electronics and articles in current periodicals. Two programs presenting outstanding men in the electronics field were given this school year at the regular meetings. Mr. Loy E. Barton, RCA scientist, presented a talk before the IRE members in the fall, and Dr. Becker, Bell Telephone scientist, presented a recorded technical report on the Transistor theory and development in the spring. Future plans for IRE programs include the presentation of a series of discussions on the basic theory of electronics as related to radio communications. IRE meetings are held weekly under the supervision of their faculty advisor, Mr. Geo. H. Scott. Members can conduct experiments of their own choice in the communications lab¬ oratory during regular project sessions. The organization is characterized by good fellowship and a common interest in an active science. OFFICERS BOB GALLMAN President CHARLES DIETZ Vice-President W. C. BLEWSTER Secretary C. E. CALVERT Treasurer Page 355 MAJOR-MINOR CLUB (Men) Back Row: Hendricks, McKinney, Moreland, Styles, Thomas, Arnett. Second Row.- Sandor, Gray, Shaddox, Roberts, Duke, Thornton, Peters, Reichert. front Row-. Troxell, Costley, Thomason, Ross, Nauman, Hardin, Long, Looney. OFFICERS GORDON LONG President THOMAS HARDIN Vice-President WADE GRAHAM Secretary william mckinney Treasurer The Major-Minor Physical Education Club for Men was organized on the University of Arkansas campus in December, 1947. It was founded under the leadership of Troy Hend¬ ricks, present head of the Physical Education Department of the College of Education. All men who are either majoring or minoring in the field of physical education at the LIniversity are eligible to become members of the Major-Minor Physical Education Club. The primary purpose of the Major-Minor Physical Education Club is to create a more widespread and intelligent interest in the progressive phases of physical education and to em¬ phasize the importance of a well-rounded, vigorous program of physical education in any school program. All members of the Major-Minor Physical Education Club for Men are also members of the American Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation, which has the larg¬ est membership of any of the branches of the American Education Association. Members of the club are: John F. Arnett, Joe W. Claborn, Austin W. Costley, Alvin C. Duke, Raymond W. Fisher, Wade B. Graham, Lloyd K. Gray, Norflet Hamzy, Thomas E. Hardin, Edward C. Kinsey, W. F. Lambright, Gordon A. Long, Stacy G. Looney, Wendell O. McKinney, Earl W. Moreland, James L. Mosely, Hubert E. Nauman, James W. Reichert, Theron P. Roberts, Ralph J. Ross, JamEs T. Sandor, John L. Shaddox, Herman A. Styles, William R. Thomas, Dewey S. Thompson, DuVal C. Thornton, and Billy F. Troxell. Page 356 MAJOR-MINOR CLUB (Women) The Major-Minor Club is composed of women students majoring or minoring in physi¬ cal education. The organization meets twice a month for business meetings, and the executive board, composed of the officers and chairmen of the different committees, holds a luncheon meeting every other Thursday. All members of the Major-Minor Club are also members of the American Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Founded on the Arkansas campus in 1945 under the sponsorship of the Physical Educa¬ tion Department, the aim of the Major-Minor Club is to promote the existence of group spirit among students in the field of physical education and to foster the professional growth of members. Organizations like the Major-Minor Club give a very definite evidence of the recognition of the important place which physical education holds in today’s thought. Americans have come to an understanding of the necessity of physical well-being as a vital factor in mental and social well-being, and our universities have taken a place of leadership in recognizing the value of a sound health program. Throughout the year, social functions are held to further the aims of Major-Minor. The most looked-for function of the entire year is the annual spring camping trip to Lake Wed- dington, at which time all the girls get together for a big outdoor time—camping, cooking, and just having fun. OFFICERS SARA COVEY President SUE SWIFT Vice-President NELL PARKER Secretary-Treasurer MISS ELIZABETH LUDWIG Sponsor Back Row: Campbell, Dent, Ingram, Stuart, Weaver, Pace, Holland, Weis, Carroll, Swayze. Third Row. Coddington, Thompson, Hilton, Langston, Wittenberg, Hall, C. Parker, Thompson, Emrich, Naylor, Callahan. Second Row.- Chapman, P. Smith, Delzell, Parker, Covey, Swift, Pakis, Wilson, Wood. front Row: Treece, Dobkins, A. Smith, Morse, Wease, Wood, Haxton, Anderson. Page 35 7 MEN’S CHORUS Back Row: Brors, Barnett, Bassett, Kraus, Vestal, M. Cook, Gammill, Adams, Hawkins, Blair, Thompson. front Row: Johnson, Taylor, Woody, Cupp, T. Cook, Aylor, Pales, Stoker, Hurley, Rogers, Jones, Lynch. The Men ' s Chorus this year has firmly entrenched itself as one of the outstanding choral groups in the state of Arkansas. From a growing demand for such a group by the men on the campus, the Men ' s Chorus was reorganized in the middle of the 1948 spring semester. This small and inauspicious beginning took a firm hold so that within a year the group was establishing a very outstanding reputation in the entertainment field. Highlight of the year was the spring concert given on the campus. Other engagements also included local high schools, churches, and similar campus functions. It is especially worthy to note that school assembly programs were given where such schools do not have the opportunity to hear fine choral ensembles. The Men ' s Chorus was also the outstanding feature of the Bi-State Festival in Fort Smith. This festival which attracts many young high school musicians from Oklahoma and Arkansas is the outstanding music contest for high school musicians in this area. The chorus was enthusiastically received by an audience of one thousand. A small portion of the chorus formed the Chorus of Nobles for the Gilbert and Sullivan opera, “Hie Mikado " , that was so enthusiastically received by students and townspeople. For the second successive year, the Men ' s Chorus again had a prominent part in the campus varsity show given as a part of the annual Gaebale celebration. The group is composed of male students with outstanding musical ability and is directed by Professor Marx J. Pales. Page 358 MET CLUB Back Row: Chambers, Walters, Brigham, Waters, Joyner, Nelson, Rubin, Swaim, Lawrence, McNeill, Stockley, Winters, Calaway. Middle Row: Scroggins, Cross, Brigance, Wolf, Meeks, Ross, Davidson, McKeithen, Goodwin, P. Massey, S. Massey, Murdock, Waibel, Jeu, Gibson, Hornor. front Row: Maxted, Emerson, Laner, Chism, Harriss, Weaver, LeMay, Smart, Greenwood, Savage, Cialone. The Met Club, established in the fall of 1942 under the name of the Social Service Club, has been an active and vital organization carrying on a varied program. Although the organization is made up largely of majors in Social Welfare, its member¬ ship includes many others who, although not majors, are interested in social welfare work. The purpose of the club is both social and professional. Perhaps the most stimulating of its activities are the frequent discussion meetings not only on problems connected with social welfare but with other problems of social importance as well. Field trips to various institutions in the state are annual affairs. Members of the organiza¬ tion give programs to entertain men at the Veterans ' Hospital, and help as attendants at various clinics, such as the T.B., crippled children ' s and eye infection. A news letter is sent out to present and former members at irregular intervals during the year. On the lighter side, wiener roasts, picnics at Mrs. Maxted ' s home, and similar social activities add zest to club membership. The name of the club is a tribute to the memory of Mary Elizabeth Phillips, who was known to her friends as “Met. " Mary Elizabeth, a major in social welfare, was killed several years ago in an automobile accident. OFFICERS KATIE JOYNER President ELIZABETH BRIGANCE Vice-President BETTY HORNER Secretary SUNNY MASSEY Treasurer Page 359 UNIVERSITY MIXED CHORUS OFFICERS JOHNNY TURNER President SONNY CARLISLE Secretary-Treasurer The University Mixed Chorus, under the direction of Professor Harry E. Schultz, is composed of 222 of the finest singers on the campus. The requirements for membership are a basic knowledge of music and the ability to read notes. Some previous choral training, such as that available in high school, is highly desirable. One hour credit is given for Mixed Chorus. The aim of Mixed Chorus is to improve the quality of ensemble singing at the University of Arkansas and at the same time, to provide students with an opportunity to gain experience in choral singing. The Chorus uses the best choral literature in its concerts. The annual Christmas Concert was presented in the Student Union Ballroom in early December. It featured Betty Jo Crews, Mary Lineback, and Carolyn Clark as soloists. The program contained the traditional Yuletide music. This concert was broadcast over KGRH along with two concerts on the University Music Hour on Sunday afternoons. The Chorus also made a recording for the Mutual Broadcasting System, again featuring Miss Lineback and Miss Crews. One of the biggest projects of the year was the appearance of the Chorus at both the Baccalaureate and Commencement services in June. Johnny Turner served as president of the Chorus this year; Sonny Carlisle, secretary- treasurer and the librarian was Jimmy Henry. Carolyn Clark was the accompanist. Page 360 NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS Back Row: Eubanks, Reyes. first Row: Hoover, Collier, Castling, Clark. National Collegiate Players is a national honor dramatic fraternity, selecting its mem¬ bers on the basis of leadership in the theater. It was organized December 7, 1947. There were eleven founding members: Carolyn Cherry, Winford Hoover, Georgina Wright, Sey¬ mour Syna, Raul Reyes, Billie Holt, Ann Burns, Sue Baran, Frances Benton, Jayn Friedlander, and John Mosley. In addition, candidates for membership must be in their junior or senior year. The pur¬ pose of NCP is to recognize and encourage leadership, interest, and participation in all phases of educational dramatics. Members of NCP participated in these productions: “As You Like It”, “Joan of Lor¬ raine,” “The Tempest,” and “The Mikado.” It directed and participated in many of the one act plays produced by Blackfriars to give experience to those newer to the field. At press time for the Razorback, tentative plans for a major production have only been laid. This would incorporate the best talent on the campus into one show. Faculty members: Blair Hart Virgil Baker Mrs. Blair Hart Mrs. Virgil Baker Tommy Starcher Jack Sigmon Page 361 NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS MITCHELL YOUNG President ROSAMUND LOGAN Secretary The Newman Club strives to reach all Catholic students on the campus in order to pro¬ vide them with a fuller and richer religious life while they are in the University. Its stated purpose is “to deepen the spiritual and to enrich the temporal lives of its members through a balanced program of religious, intellectual, and social activities.” The group bears the name of Cardinal Newman, who was the acknowledged leader of the Roman Catholic Church in Europe for several years during the latter part of the nineteenth century. The ideals and principles of the famous Cardinal are always kept before the mem¬ bers in order that they may work for the betterment of society. The group’s motto is “Cor ad cor lo quitur,”—“Heart speaks to heart.” The Newman Club was founded at the University of Pennsylvania by two men students who deeply felt the need of an organization for Catholic men and women on that campus. It was brought to the University of Arkansas in 1937 and has ever since filled a definite place in the lives of the majority of the Catholic student body. Members of the club meet to discuss problems of the day and especially those con¬ cerning everyday Christian living. These discussions cover a very wide range of topics, cover¬ ing anything of a religious interest. Occasional suppers are held in order that club members may become better acquainted with one another on a more informal basis. Page 362 0. I. w. Organized Independent Women unites unaffiliated women students who do not live in an organized house. OIW provides social functions for members and insures participation in student government. The group enters its own candiates in all contests for football queens and beauties. OIW was well represented in campus organizations. Nelle Curry and Deane Hammond served on the Student Senate, and Deane was secretary of Student Christian Council and a member of AWS executive board and Kappa Delta Pi. Pat Sullivan was tapped for Mortar Board. Alice Smith was chosen for Sophomore Council, Mary Frances Follett for Phi Upsi- lon Omicron, and Anna Mary Ferguson for Sigma Alpha Iota. Nan Dill is a member of both Sigma Alpha Iota and Alpha Lambda Delta. OIW was especially active in intramural sports; it was the largest organization repre¬ sented in WAA. Retha Thompson was elected secretary of WAA and Sue Swift was vice- president of the Major-Minor Club. Activities of the year began with a get-acquainted party. The theme of this party was “Coming Attractions” and in it outstanding events of a school year were portrayed by models. In the fall a barbecue was held at Lake Wedington Lodge. During the Christmas season, a dessert party for members and dates preceded the AWS Vice-Versa dance. OIW was founded in 1946 to bring campus life to off-campus students. OFFICERS DEANE 11AMMOND President NELLE CURRY Vice-President LOUISE DAVIS Secretary JIMMIE LOU DOBKINS Treasurer JO EDLIN Social Chairman MR. AND MRS. BILL PRICE Sponsors Back Row: Diggs, P. Smith, A. Smith, Osburn, Miner, Spencer, Lewis, Ferguson, Swift, Boydston. Second Row: Harris, Curry, Brown, Kimberling, Coddington, Wilson, Stan, Doyle, Glasgow, Clark. front Row.- Pinkerman, Price, Edlin, Sullivan, Hammond, Cook, Davis, Dobkins. Page 363 PAN-AMERICAN CLUB Front Row: Andrews, Thomas, Bateman, Benbrook, McKeithen, Paddock, Barnes, Cocke, Leeper, O. Hadthagen, Vaccaro, Hall, Lowrey, S. Hadthagen. Second Row: Crawford, Curry, Hollinger, Kochen, Pearson, Gearhart, Rodgers, Browning, Franklin, Cook, Crigger, Hold, Pollard. Back Row.- Calaway, Brown, Hammock, Heringer, Farr, Allison, Barber, Morris, Oliver, Butler, Friend, Mooney, Cady. The University of Arkansas Pan-American Club is a group which is informative in a most entertaining way. It studies the customs and the national characteristics of the people of North, Central, and South America. It is as modern as tomorrow in outlook. As so much stress has been placed on the “Good Neighbor Policy” and better Pan-American relations with our neighbors “south of the border”, the idea of the club was originated. It has as its basic principle the idea that much international understanding could come about by better student relationships of the countries of the Americas. Today’s students, it was reasoned, would be the government and diplomatic officials of tomorrow. It was felt that a good and unprejudiced understanding of problems and people now would set them well on the road to being able to understand and better deal with their Latin American neighbors when they become active citizens. By careful studying, the members have gained valuable and practical information and have often been able to clear up erroneous impressions and misconceptions that they may previously have had of other countries and their peoples. All Latin-American students attending the University, as well as students making B or above in first semester Spanish are eligible for membership in the club. All second or third year Spanish students are also eligible for membership. Miss Katherine Rodgers is faculty sponsor of the club. Page 364 PHI SIGMA Back. Row: Thacker, McCoy, Statman, Hutson, Payne, Cabiness, Daniel, Kelley, Maples, Peek, Murphy. Second Row: Dockins, Young, Swartz, Ramsay, Jackson, Allen, Atkinson, Richmond, Parker, Oates. front Row. Norback, Sublette, Moore, Berry, Ott, Fulton, Howell, Brummett, Kik, Wyatt, Baker, Morris. Phi Sigma, a national honorary society dedicated to the stimulation of biological re¬ search through open forum discussions, was founded at Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio. Alpha Rho chapter, of the University of Arkansas, was granted a charter in May, 1945. Criteria for membership include high level general scholastic ability, with emphasis on biological sciences, and an avowed interest in research within some phase of the biological field. Specifically, a candidate for membership must have completed a minimum of two years of college work and must have an accumulative grade average of 3.5. At least twenty- five per cent of his college work must be in the field of biological science, in which he must have maintained a 4.0 grade average. Initiations are conducted twice during the school year. The president of the society this year was Roland E. Howell. The year ' s activities have included improvement of the organization and monthly meet¬ ings designed to stimulate individual interest through lecture and discussions. The university ' s chapter representative attended the national Phi Sigma convention held at the University of New Mexico this year. Other officers of the organization this year included: Neil Fulton, vice-president; Anna Ruth Brummett, secretary; and Robert Ott, treasurer. OFFICERS ROLAND E. HOWELL President NEIL FULTON Vice-President ANNA RUTH BRUMMETT Secretary ROBERT OTT Treasurer Page 365 OFFICERS PHI EPSILON OMICRON JOHNNIE LEE HAYNES President JOELLEN CUNNINGHAM Vice-President CAROL MORGAN Secretary DORIS ANN PARKER Treasurer As an honorary and professional organization for outstanding home economics girls, Phi Upsilon Omicron was established on the University of Arkansas campus in April, 1943. Under the name of Omicron Delta, it was originally organized in 1929 as a local hon¬ orary organization. It grew to be a strong local group and when it petitioned the national organization it was readily accepted. Phi Upsilon Omicron was organized for the advancement of home economics as a pro¬ fession and in everyday living. The members are elected on the basis of scholarship and leadership. They are chosen from the upper two-fifths of each class and must be interested in pursuing a professional career in home economics. Two initiations are held each school year. The Alpha Delta Chapter meets twice a month with one of the meetings a combined luncheon-business meeting. Discussions are held upon various home economics topics. One of the club’s projects is the sponsorship of a Big Sister plan whereby club mem¬ bers help freshman women in home economics adjust to college life. At the end of the year an award is made on Honors Day to the outstanding freshman woman in home economics. The local chapter publishes a newsletter which is sent to alumnae and to active members. The official magazine of Phi Upsilon Omicron is the Candle , published semi-annually. MEMBERS Geraldine Caudle Joellen Cunningham Louise Davenport, Mary F. Follett Johnnie L. Haynes Willie Hill Carol Morgan Doris Ann Parker Page 36P PRE LAW Back Row: Lyon, Langston, Chastain, Nemec, Manning, Stadthagcn, Fast. Front Roto: Drew, Malone, Hart, Cross, Anchard, Ely. The University of Arkansas Pre-Law Society was formed in 1947 to promote fellowship among the pre-law students. The society is a free membership, non-secret organization, whose constitution sets forth as its purpose the promotion of information and knowledge of pre-legal education and the many phases of legal practice. The society provides guidance and aid to pre-law students in their undergraduate work. It thus helps to adjust them to the often rigorous requirements which are a part of every law student’s education. It provides a media for association with advanced law students and law school profes¬ sors. It further acquaints law-students-to-be with their future studies, and encourages a higher degree of scholarship. In co-ordination with its program to inform its members of the duties of legal practice and democratic citizenship, the society often secures instructors from the university’s law school and attorneys from Fayetteville and surrounding territory to address its regular group meetings, thus acquainting the members with professional methods and attitudes. Officers of the society this year were: Wallace G. Malone, president; Paul Cross, vice- president; Dick Hart, secretary-treasurer; and William H. Drew, Wallace G. Malone, and Joe C. Nemec, Jr., constitutional committee. OFFICERS WALLACE G. MALONE President PAUL CROSS Vice-President DICK HART Secretary-T reasurer WILLIAM DREW WALLACE MALONE JOE C. NEMEC, JR. Constitutional Committee Page 367 PRE-MED CLUB Back Row-. Campbell, Gray, James, Martin, Ruben, Smith, Thorn, Ramsay, Faulkner, Nelson, H’Doubler. Second Row.- Smith, Carlton, Kilgore, Jones, Kemp, Dalton, Riggs, Bennett, Kochen, Crandell. first Row: Abercrombie, Lowrey, Myers, Turney, Hagler, Pinkerman, Alder, Power, Vest, Grimes, Young. OFFICERS MITCHELL YOUNG President LAKE CARLTON Vice-President ELOUISE CARROUM Secretary MAX THORN Treasurer The Pre-Med Club is organized to acquaint pre-medical students with each other and to acquaint them with the various phases and new techniques of medicine. It stresses an interest and knowledge of the latest developments of modern medical science. Thus, it reflects both a social and a professional aspect. Membership in the club is open to students preparing to be doctors, nurses, or labora¬ tory technicians. The club holds a monthly meeting in the auditorium of the chemistry auditorium. Doctors who are outstanding in their fields are often invited to speak at the meetings. Their lectures, often illustrated by slides or movies, help to prepare a more interesting and thorough background for the students 5 studies and also acquaint them with the newest medical discoveries. Mitchell Young served as president of the organization this year. Dr. S. C. Dellinger, head of the department of zoology, is official sponsor of the society. The club is also under the sponsorship of Alpha Epsilon Delta, which is the honorary pre-medical fraterntiy. Other officers of the club this year included: Lake Carlton, vice-president; Elouise Car- roum, secretary; Max Thorn, treasurer; Dale Dunn, program chairman; and Jean Wood¬ man, reporter. H. N. Faulkner, A1 Martin, and Connie Pinkerman were named on the program committee. Page 368 PRESS CLUB The Press Club of the University of Arkansas is an organization composed of students interested in journalism. The requirements for membership are either having completed the journalism department’s course in newswriting or being enrolled in the newswriting course, or having served as editor or business manager of a campus publication. Dusty Rhodes, editor of the 1948-49 Arkansas Traveler, served as president of the Press Club this year. At an early meeting this year, it was decided to hold only monthly meetings, at which time speakers were featured. The club also carried out its annual project of having its members publish one issue of two daily newspapers in this area. The members of the Press Club finally had their pet project partially realized when the Board of Student Publications approved a $58,000 campus printing plant. While no de¬ finite site for the plant has been announced, it is felt that the probable location will be in the cafeteria in Razorback Hall, which is no longer in use since the opening of the Gregson Hall cafeteria. The Board of Student Publications is expected to recommend further that $25,000 now in the publication fund, and under the control of the Board, be applied on the new printing plant. The annual Journalism Day, sponsored by the Press Club, and the Press Club banquet were two highlights of the year to Press Club members. OFFICERS “DUSTY ' ’ RHODES President VIC HOLTHOFF Vice-President DOROTHY MENARD Secretary IIARVEY DONEGAN Treasurer front Row: Gipson, McCollum, Choate, Donegan, Holthoff, Rhodes, Menard, Hogin, Sullivan, Hammons, Swank. Second Row.- Campbell, Troutt, McClurkin, Schwartz, Waller, Hardy, Morris, Wilson, Blackmor, Misenhimer, Graham, Ward, Thomas. Third Row.- Stevens, Ford, Coger, Tarvin, McCord, Jones, Terrell, Wood, Blackmor, Pierce, Barton, Derden. k 1 Bf felt. Page 369 R. 0. N. S. Back Row.- Yates, Dailey, Harris, Jackson, Bryant, Bischop, Warden. Second Row: Feiock, Jones, Lambert, Stanley, Butler, Knight, Holmes. First Row: Morris, Hogue, Huenefeld, Pickard, Hunt, Hawkins, Fields. OFFICERS O. L. DAILY, JR. President DON HUENEFELD Vice-President ROY KNIGHT Secretary-T reasurer FRED HUNT Social Chairman BILL BATES Publicity Chairman Although still known affectionately as RONS by its members, the chapter lost that name last summer when RONS merged with the Reserve Officers. However, the chapter still maintains its naval autonomy, being composed of reserve officers of the Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard. The president of the organization this year was O. L. Dailey, Jr. As RONS, the organization had as its purpose the encouragement of public interest in naval affairs and naval defense. Reserve Officers Association still has as one of its functions the keeping of the civilian population conscious of the needs of the group. It also disseminates information received from the Navy Department directly to the reserve officers affected, emphasizes the need for a reserve of naval personnel, and provides a social organization where men with similar backgrounds and experiences may gather to recall old times and compare experiences. Other officers this year included: Don Huenefeld, vice-president; Roy Knight, secretary- treasurer; Fred Hunt, social chairman; and Bill Bates, publicity chairman. In past times, the individual chapter of RONS, voicing their opinions and wishes as a group, have been influential in the gaining of benefits to the Naval Reserve. It is hoped that by the formation of a larger, more complex organization, this plan will prove to be even more successful than before. Page 370 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Back Row.- Perkins, Chronister, Scott. Second Row: Beaty, Rhine, Kiech, Johnson, Spaulding. Front Row.- Lineback, Campbell, Ferguson, Mullins, Rogers, Kenney. Sigma Alpha Iota is a national professional music fraternity for women, taking for mem¬ bership only those students outstanding in musical ability. Sigma Omicron Chapter was established on the University of Arkansas campus in 1926, and since then approximately 190 members have been added. Among interesting activities during the 1948-49 school year was the annual Founders Day Banquet which brought together all the members, pledges, alumnae, and patronesses to salute the founders of the fraternity. At this banquet we were honored by the “national visit” at which time the national traveling secretary visited us. Carrying out the objectives of Sigma Omicron, the chapter sponsored receptions fol¬ lowing the concerts of artists and recitals of the music faculty of the University. The mem¬ bers also served at the Musical Coffee hour, which is sponsored by the University. The year was closed with the annual American Composers Program. A recital which was given during National Music Week was devoted to American compositions entirely. During the year we were also entertained by a pledge recital, in which the pledges of Sigma Alpha Iota played. Sigma Alpha Iota has done much to further music appreciation on the University campus in the thirteen years since it started here. The members of the fraternity are interested in music in all forms, and they have made music a living thing. Few professional fraternities have done so much on the campus. Page 371 OFFICERS ROOTIN’ RUBES DOROTHY JACKSON President JEAN ANN RIGHT Secretary Organized in 1925 as a sister organization to ABC, the Rootin ' Rubes have become a tradition at the University of Arkansas. Their participation as a cheering group at ball games and pep rallies have added color to all the sporting events. Once again rounding out into a strong order after a wartime lapse of activity, the Rootin ' Rubes again this year blossomed forth at football games in the traditional white blouses and red skirts to sit on the fifty-yard line and form the nucleus of the cheering section. As in past years, the group cooperated with ABC to sponsor the Homecoming queen, and to make all plans for the Homecoming parade and celebration—with the exception of the football game in the afternoon, the details of which were delegated to John Barnhill. The members sat in a group at football games and pep rallies and acted as usherettes for . the visiting fans for games played in the home stadium. Plans formulated this year, and scheduled to go into effect next year, are to form a color guard, in cooperation with the band, honoring the flags of all the conference schools at home football games; and to decorate the goal posts before gametime with the colors of Arkansas and the visiting school. In keeping with the practice of past years, the Rootin ' Rubes again presented “A” blankets to all three-year lettermen. Presentation this year was made at the conference track meet. first Row: Bass, Purcell, Shouse, Rising, Griffith, Kelly. Second Row.- Crow, Gray, Berry, Philpot, Casey, Terry. Jhird Row.- Daniel, Ferguson, Curry, Coddington, Langston, Carroum. fourth Row: Nicholas, Stuckey, Haws, Stamper. Page 372 ROOTIN’ RUBES first Row: Adamson, Shipley, Jackson, Woodson, Wunderlich. Se cond Row.- Combest, Glover, Waibel, Hamilton, Alexander, Kulbeth. Third Row: Beddoe, Kight, Coleman, Wood, Barnes, Ingram. fourth Row. Garanflo, Lackey, Murdock, Dill, Curry, Case. MEMBERS Jane Griffith Laura Ann Garanflo Margaret Ann Curry Cora Ann Richardson Emma Jo West Dorothy J. Jackson Fran Johnson Marilyn Mathis Bonnie Smith Ellen Kinsey Jacque Galloway Mary Lineback Luella Barnes Catherine Rutherford Gladys Tallent Martha Kelly Mary Poulos Mary Jane Coleman Kay Malphany Joan Kulbeth Donna Wunderlich Jo Edlin Jean Ann Kight Alice Cardwell Alicia Chumbley Patricia Ray Jimmye Lou Dobkins Marie Glover Zita Hawley Marcia Cunkle Frances Johnson Alice Smith Sunny Massey Wanda Davis Betty McCalley Rosemary Moses Anna Mary Ferguson Ann Murdock Patricia McLaughin Virginia Humphreys Evelyn Zack Jean Coddington Carolyn Scroggin Mary Emrich Dorothy Deitz Betty Woodson Earline Land Jean Waibel Barbara Harrington Joyce Derden Betty Alexander Dorothy Giles Sarah Ellen Shipley Polly Weny Carolyn Patton Betty Dismang Nell Curry Sarah Langston Aubrey Faye Monk Frances Bright Dot La Voice Geneva Clark Frances Shouse Ann McNair Janie Gipson Patricia Benny Sister Paine Betty Jean Powell Marge Stamper Mary Jeanette Wood Mary Wise Becky Phillips Katherine Rising Glenna Foster Lee Ingram Velma Crow Ethel Smart Beth Neikirk Dorothy Beddoe Mary Frances Pakis Mary Ellen Philpot Ann Greenwood Lyn Terry Virginia Haws Betty Case Judy Gray Jean Coleman Dorothy Wood Joan Coleb Gwen Barnes Jody Gordon Mary McKnight Mary Purcell Louise Davenport Dorothy Dill Martha Byrd Ina Belle Nicholas Eloise Carroum Willie May Carver Paula Combest Patricia Warntjes Tony Daniels Maxine Yenawine Joellen Cunningham Jane Adamson Earlene Brown Betty Ann Smith Mary Ellen Castleberry Jerry Waddel Alice Hamilton Carolyn Ripley Billie Weatherall Page 373 Mary Jane Stuckey Mary Dell Hooker Evelyn Sekavec Carolyn Cosgrove SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Back Row.- Dclzell, Ingram, Alexander, Paden, Reeves, Deen, McClellan, Smith, Clever, Wallace, Hooker, Ripley. S ' econc Row Woo Joanne Kapp Patterson Williams, Wynne, Peppard, Price, Byrd, Dyess, Toney, Butler, Choate, Kelly. TVonf Row: Cosgrove, Dameron, Jeanne Kapp, Farmer, Benton, Stafford, Brady, LaGrone. OFFICERS CAROL FARMER President BETSY BENTON Vice-President FAY MARIE STAFFORD Secretary CAROLYN SCHAUFELE Treasurer JEANNE KAPP Reporter GRETTA DAMERON Social Chairman Sophomore Council is composed of outstanding freshmen women of the preceding year. Its purpose is to orientate the freshman women. Each Sophomore Councilor has several councilees to help. This year under the guidance of Carol Farmer the Council did more than ever before. The Council greeted each freshman as she arrived, helped her unpack, and helped with problems. The Councilors had written letters to the girls earlier in the summer. A Frustrated Freshman booth in the Student Union helped the confused freshmen find their way around. During the two days orientation, each Councilor took her councilees to the parties and programs given for them. Sophomore Council ' s work did not stop there, however. The girls were taken to the Musical Coffee Hour in the union, and each Councilor took her girls out for cokes. At semester a party was given in Holcombe Hall for the new and old freshmen. At this party the girls became better acquainted with the many honorary organizations for women on the campus. Sophomore Council is a sister organization to Mortar Board. It is helped in its work by Mortar Board, and the AWS Orientation Committee. Composed of more members than ever before, it is a matter of great pride that it has functioned so well. This Sopohomore Council has set a precedent in its field for the Council in the following years. Page 374 STATES RIGHTERS A new political party arose on the American scene in 1948. Officially named the States Rights Democrats, the party opened up a new era in national politics; and though hardly a contender in the November presidential elections, played a vital role in the outcome. Parallel with the rise of the national party, a new club was born at the University of Arkansas—The States Righters Club. One of the first student groups to be organized in sup¬ port of the national party, the club aimed to acquaint the students of the university with the principles of the States Rights movement, to aid in the furtherance of those principles, and to cooperate with the national States Rights Democratic Party. Membership is open to any student who expresses an interest in States Rights. Culminating many weeks of frenzied pre-election activity on the UA campus, the club was joint sponsor of a speech by Governor J. Strom Thurmond, the party’s presidential candi¬ date, at the Field House on October 30. After the address, Governor and Mrs. Thurmond were guests at a reception given by the university group in the Student Union. The club is essentially national in perspective, and is not confined to the south. It op¬ poses efforts to invade or destroy the rights vouchsafed by the Constitution of the United States, and advocates local home rule and the maintenance of Constitutional government. With these objectives, it welcomes all who desire to participate in the fight for democracy. OFFICERS JO CLARE T1 lOMAS President VIC HOLTHOFF Secretary Back Row: Watson, Freeman, Mariott, Haraway, Sutton, Dabbs, Hickey. Second Row: Smith, Butler, Grimes, Naylor, Bateman, Villines, Holthoff. front Row: Wakefield, Patterson, McCollum, Thomas, LaGrove, Lawrence, Andrews, McCallum. Page 375 STUDENT CHRISTIAN COUNCIL Back Row: Sessions, Cox, Johnson, Bennett, Ragan, McCain, Calaway. front Row. Weaver, Potts, Ingram, Payne, Davenport, Hammond, Knowles. Now in its fourth year, the Student Christian Council endeavors to bring about a closer fellowship between the churches of Fayetteville and the students on the university campus. The Council is composed of two student representatives from each of the city churches and two representatives from both the YMCA and the YWCA. Pastors of the city churches are advisors to the Council, which meets bi-monthly on Thursday afternoons in the Student Union. The main program of the Council is the sponsorship of Religious Emphasis Week which is held each spring. This year for weeks ahead everyone wondered about mysterious CLEW signs on the campus. Finally it was discovered they stood for Christian Living Emphasis Week. The week was really big this year with discussion groups in each house. The week ended with a convocation at which the Reverend Mr. William Alexander spoke. The Council functions through three standing committees which plan the activities for the year, publicize the work of the Council, and plan Religious Emphasis Week. During the fall the Council endorsed the World Student Service Fund, and some of the Council members were active in the drive. This club, because of its representation from all churches, has done much to further interdenominational relations. From working and planning together, the different church members have discovered a common bond: that of Christianity. Page 376 THE STUDENT UNION BOARD Back Row.- Blair, Keenan, Faulkner, Anderson, Long, Rutledge. front Row. Hopper, Lawrence, Rowlette, Ludwig. The Student Union Board, made up of six student members, and four faculty members, serves as a general policy making organization for the enlargement of the Student Union program. This board passes on all business concerning the Union which does not come under the category of the special committees, such as taking care of all of the new supplies and furnishings for the Union. One of the major accomplishments of the Student Union Board this year was the authorization of the new addition which will be built on to the Union to accommodate an enlarged book store. It also authorized the purchase of a much needed embossograph machine which is used to make posters. For the benefit of visitors and students alike, the Student Union Board set up an infor¬ mation bureau this year on the first floor of the Union. The Board also sponsors the Student Employment Bureau for the benefit of students who desire to earn part or all of their expenses here in Fayetteville by maintaining part time jobs in addition to their classwork at the University. Finally, the Board has the important responsibility of appointing the Central Planning Committee. It is hoped that the success of the Board in broadening the scope of activities and achiev¬ ing maximum utilization of Student Union facilities will be manifest in a program of future years that will embrace full participation of all groups on the University of Arkansas campus. OFFICERS WILLIAM E. KEENAN Chairman MRS. MALCOLM LAWRENCE Vice-Chairman JEAN ROWLETTE Secretary MEMBERS Richard Blair Mr. C. W. Faulkner Nan Hopper Forrest Long Miss E. Ludwig Maitland Rutledge Dean J. E. Shoemaker Mary Bob Cross Chris Hogin Bill Apple Page 377 CENTRAL PLANNING COMMITTEE OFFICERS DICK BLAIR Chairman, Fall Semester BILL APPLE Chairman, Spring Semester MEMBERS Art Committee: Ruth Ann Daniels, Virginia Hadaway; Dance Committee: Rose Ann Kuhn, Leslie Sturdivant; Music Committee: Bill Apple, Jack Hornor, Mildred Johnson, Bob Smith. Photography Committee: Gayle Oglesby; Poster Committee: Barbara Larson; Publicity Committee: Mary Ann Ellis, Chris Hogin, Dusty Rhodes; Radio Committee: Blaine Baker, Bill McClanahan, Tommie Purnell; Special Projects: Gretta Dameron, Florence Meeks, Don Jones. The Student Union Central Planning Committee functioned for the second time this year under the direction of Dick Blair as chairman. When Dick left school at semester, he was succeeded by Bill Apple. The committee was formed last year to enable students to have more control over the activities of the Union. The committee is under the direction of Mrs. Lawrence, and is composed of the co- chairmen of the various Student Union committees: Art, Dance, Music, Photography, Poster, Publicity, Radio, and Special Projects. This committee is under the supervision of the Student Union Board, which is the actual policy maker of the Union. The Board approves the actions of the committee and acts as a directive agency. The Central Planning Committee then formulates the policies of the Board into action, and entrusts them to the various committees to be carried out. The Central Planning Committee sponsored, as its first project of the year, the member¬ ship drive for the Union committees. The drive was a great success, and the committees were well supplied with members for the coming year. The committee then held a Kick-off Banquet for the new committee members. The committee held a Recognition Banquet in the spring as a tribute to all committee members who had worked during the year. The Union Gaebale booth on the midway was also under the direction of this committee. Back Row: Blair, Apple, Rhodes, McClanahan, Sturdivant, Purnell. front Row-. Hadaway, Dameron, Hogin, Kuhn, Larson. Daniels. Page 378 TEXARKANA CLUB Back Row.- Payne, Autrey, Gleason, Young, Dowd, Churchill. Second Row: Sewell, Webster, C. Wood, Bell, Mosier, Beauchamp, Conway, J. Wood. front Row-. J. Gleason, Poulos, McDonald, Ray, Rowlette, Morgan. The Texarkana Club is a new organization on the campus. It was organized in October of 1948 with 72 members. The purpose of this club is to have the students of Texarkana working together for the betterment of the university. The club meets once a month and talks over the old home town. The social committee plans the many social activities of the club, both at the university and at home. One of the biggest social functions was the Christmas dance at home. Another big event planned was a spring outing. Among the many notable students from Texarkana are Bob Ambler, who was one of the basketball stars; George Papageorge, football player; Theron Roberts, football player; and our president, Mitch Young, member of the Student Senate. Of course, to a new club officers are important. The officers did a fine job of organizing for better things next year. Mitch was by far one of the most efficient presidents on campus, while Mary Poulos guarded the money efficiently and saw that the club had publicity. “Sissy” McDonald was a charming and industrious social chairman whose parties were an immense success. In future years we hope the c lub will come to include all the students from Texarkana, who will consider the club a home away from home. This club is at the service of the univer¬ sity and hopes to be of help always. OFFICERS MITCHELL YOUNG President BILL WEBSTER Vice-President MARY POULOS Secretary-T reasurer MARTHA JOY McDONALD Social Chairman Page 379 UNIVERSITY RELIGIONS CLUB Back Row: Jinske, Telaar, Stahley, Webster, Calaway, Saphirstein, Henderson. Second Row-. E. McRae, Stutheit, Bynum, Mariott, L. Brown, W. Brown, Rubin, Young. front Row: S. McRae, Alexander, Foreman, Barton, Turner, Potts, Curry, Houston. OFFICERS MAURICE E. BARTON President DEE POTTS Vice-President and Program Chairman WADINE FOREMAN Secretary-T reasurer WALTER W. FURNER Social Chairman HENRY W. JINSKE Publicity Chairman The University Religions Club was organized to increase understanding and tolerance of the many faiths represented on our campus. The club welcomes all views and attempts to give an opportunity for diversive expression of opinion and deepened religious insight. To achieve these purposes the club has sponsored public speakers on religious topics, which have included explanations of specific creeds and, more broadly, the religious implica¬ tions of current social problems. During informal meetings, club members exchange ideas and re-form opinions in open discussion. The club cooperates with all groups in stimulating religious activities. The University Religions Club grew out of a group of students who saw the need for such an organization of students interested in religion. A meeting of eight students was held in Mr. Gregson ' s office October 9, 1947. Four days later, with the number interested doubled, the second meeting was held, officers elected, and the name “University Religions Club” chosen. Soon afterwards, the constitution was accepted and organization completed. The purpose of the University Religions Club is to further education in religions by sponsoring public speakers on religious topics, holding informal discussions of religions, and cooperation with all other religious organizations on the campus to promote religious activities. The club this year helped originate a Christian Living Emphasis Week on the campus. Page 380 VARSITY CLUB COMBO Joe Wilkinson, former Varsity Club piano man, formed a combo in the fall semester of 1947. The reception for this six-piece combo was very encouraging indeed, so Joe decided to reorganize for this fall. He did, and, thanks to the rapid arrangements of Tom Kinser and the unexcelled vocals of Polly Rogers, the combo met with immediate success. All during the year, Varsity Combo had a full schedule, supplying music for a large number of campus shindigs. All but two of the members of this year’s Varsity Combo have played with the former famous Varsity Club orchestras, and thus the name, Varsity Combo, was a natural to tab the group. Increased from six to eight pieces early in the fall in order to provide more “body” to the organization, the combo’s music was sweet and smooth, and almost as full-bodied as could be expected from a much larger band. Next fall should see most of the group back together again, Joe says, with Kinser’s arrangements and Polly’s vocals again topping the bill. But the trombone battles between Leo Benson and Jerry Barnes will be hard to replace, and the novel vocals supplied at times by Bull Holiman will be altogether lost, unfortunately. However, plans are already fairly com¬ plete as to replacing these men, and the group plans to be well rehearsed and ready for the fall semester. VARSITY COMBO ORCHESTRA JOE WILKINSON Piano A. B. “BULL” HOLIMAN Bass ELMO DILLON Drums LEO J. BENSON Slide Trombone TOM KINSER Alto Sax STEWART ROGERS Trumpet GERALD T. BARNES Valve Trombone BERNARD ADAMS Baritone Sax POLLY ROGERS Vocalist £efi to right: Polly Rogers, Joe Wilkinson, Leo Benson, Tom Kinser, Bull Holiman, Stewart Rogers, Jerry Barnes, Elmo Dillon, Bernard Adams. Page 381 W. A. A. Back Row: Curry, Rhine, Winters, Jarman, Brady, Naylor, Campbell. front Row: Dwartin, Wallace, Parker, Covey, Swayzc, Swift. The Women’s Athletic Association is an organization which is active in promoting ath¬ letics for women students. Its purposes are to promote interest and participation in sports and to provide opportunity for participation in recreational sports for all undergraduate women students. The organization sponsors recreational activities which appeal to every taste and type. These activities include both team and individual sports such as volleyball, basketball, rifle marksmanship, orchesis, table tennis, badminton, softball, archery, tennis, and bowling. Competition reigns fast and furious between the various organized women’s houses during the volleyball, basketball, and softball tournaments. Membership is granted to those women exhibiting an interest and ability in athletics. Letter awards are made to members of the Women’s Athletic Association on the basis of points earned by their participation in the various team and group activities. The first letter, a four-inch “A”, is awarded to a girl after she has earned four points; the second letter, a five-inch “A”, is awarded for eight points; a sweater is awarded for twelve points; and stars are given for fourteen, fifteen, and sixteen points. WAA is governed by an Executive Board which meets twice each month. Page 382 WESLEY FOUNDATION Back Row: P. Davis, Jones, Thornley, North, Stevens, McDonald, Johns. Second Row: Foreman, Chatterton, Kelly, Hill, L. Davis, Kulbcth, Gray, McConnell, Steinbach, Ambrose, Pitts. " front Row: Weaver, Gibson, Curry, Taylor, Thurman, Follett, Harris, Greer. Wesley Foundation provides opportunities for the college students to develop spiritually, mentally, socially, and physically. Although the organization is sponsored by the Methodist Church, it welcomes all students who are interested in a well-rounded program. This well- rounded program includes worship, recreation and fellowship, socials and sports, with special emphasis being placed on a balanced life through Christian living. This year Wesley Foundation broadened its program by entering intramural sports with the purpose of bringing the organization in closer contact with the campus. Special stress was placed on good sportsmanship and the motto, “Not Whether You Win or Lose, But How You Play the Game ' was adopted. In touch football, Wesley Foundation won one game and tied one; it ended the basketball season with three wins and three defeats. A coffee hour was added to the morning program with coffee and doughnuts being served to the group before the worship service. This proved to be a very satisfying and enjoyable addition to the regular program of the Wesley Foundation. The first cell group for discussion and action on religious problems was begun and plans were laid for greater cooperation with other organizations. With Mrs. J. E. Harris as director of the group and the Reverend D. L. Dykes as the counsellor, Wesley Foundation is striving to provide students at the University of Arkansas with “a home away from home”. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MRS. J. E. HARRIS Director LES THURMAN President MARY FRANCES FOLLETT Vice-President MARY GAY GREER Secretary NELLE CURRY Assistant Secretary WORTH GIBSON Treasurer OLEN TAYLOR Assistant Treasurer Page 383 WESLEY PLAYERS OFFICERS WALLACE JONES President RETHA THOMPSON Vice-President NELLE CURRY Secretar y JOHN PAUL SANDERS Treasurer The purpose of the National Society of Wesley Players is to promote interest for the advancement of religious drama. The Kappa Chapter was organized here on the University campus in 1931, while the National Chapter was organized at the University of Illinois in 1924. Membership is open to all university students who are interested in producing, acting or studying religious drama. Meetings are held bi-monthly. The major production this year was principally designed to raise funds for a new Student Center. The play, entitled “The Tinker’’, was given at Hendrix College at Conway. It was given at Booneville on March 4th and at Muskogee, Oklahoma, on March 6th. The cast included Gene Tucher, Linda Kenny, Wallace Jones, Jimmy Dobkins, Tommy Clark, Bill Robbins, and Amanda Moore. The annual Christmas play was given for the regular church service of the Methodist Church, December 11th. The play, “A Child Is Born”, was given by Leroy Grey, Mary Frances Follett, Jim Bone, Wadene Foreman, Nelle Curry, Marvin Johnson, Worth Gibson, and Mary Gay Greer. The group also gave an Easter play and took “The Amazing Cosmopolites” to the State Student Conference at Russelville. During the year, Raul Reyes, who directed the road play, “The Tinker,” was made an honorary member of the chapter. Kappa Chapter of Wesley Players has had a successful year and will strive for a greater one next year. Back Row. Campbell, Wallace, Greer, Moore, Barton, Steinback, Berry, Thompson, Robbins, Hendrickson, Bone. Jbird Row: Kelley, Follett, Bright, McClurkin, Rogers, Foreman, Brooks, Dobkins, Weaver, Gibson. Second Row: L. Kenny, Sanders, Thompson, Jones, Curry, Harris, Hardcastle. front Row: Clark, Gray, J. Kenny, Johnson, Davis, Telaar, Turner, Tucker. Page 384 WESTMINSTER FELLOW SHIP front How: Turner, Campbell, Humphreys, McCain, Covey, Smith, McSwain, Leslie, Butler, Toney. Bock Row: Waterstreet, D. Smith, J. Smith, Rowland, Pryor, Wilson, Waller, Rutledge, Wilson, Butler, Levenstcin, Vallery, Howell, Water- street, Knox, Butler, Burns, Toney. The Westminster Fellowship, designed to serve Southern Presbyterian students, has in¬ spired hundreds of students at the University of Arkansas throughout the many years it has been active, and it now ranks as the third largest church sponsored group on the campus. Under the direction of the Rev. Lewis O. Waterstreet, the Westminster Fellowship has brought speakers from other religious faiths and other races to address the Sunday evening meetings in order that they might compare other religions to their own and receive at first hand the problems confronting oppressed classes. Speakers heard during the year were mem¬ bers of the Christian Science faith and the Mormon religion, and a Negro student who set forth the desires and problems of the Negro people. The work of the Westminster Fellowship is not limited to the campus and the commu¬ nity. By their interest, by their delegates, and by their generous contributions, the students endeavor to further the cause of the Church Universal the world over. In so doing they have grown, having discovered that only in giving does one receive. Page 385 A. Y. M. C. Back Row-. Griffith, D. W. Smith, Bransforcl, Parker, Sloan, Couch, Lysinger, Crofoot, Krueger, Coleman, James, Bright. Second Row: Riggs, Murphy, Gilliam, Hammock, Kemp, Vaccaro, Helm, Pearson, Stanley, Weems, Hitt, Scott. front Row: Dickey, Meacham, McNeely, O’Neal, Crawford, Wilhite, Ray, Hall, Ligon, Taylor, Kemp, Adams, Davidson. OFFICERS CLEM COX President WINSTON C. BABER Vice-President Now in its sixty-second year on the University of Arkansas campus, the Young Men’s Christian Association, a world-wide organization, continues to strive to promote Christian work on the campus. YMCA had a membership this year of more than 250. Any University male is eligible for membership with the payment of a nominal fee. By attempting to help students apply religious teachings in their individual lives as stu¬ dents and later as active citizens, YMCA strives to strengthen Christianity and democracy everywhere. The primary purpose of the organization at the University is to promote reli¬ gious interest and friendliness among students on the Arkansas campus. Informal meetings, discussions, and parties are among the activities of the YMCA. Through its receptions held for new students, the “Y” endeavors to help new-comers on the campus become acquainted and become better adjusted to University life. YMCA cooperates with churches and religious organizations of Fayetteville as well as with other campus religious groups. During registration, YMCA conducts a survey of the church preferences of all students and turns the information over to local ministers, who may use the information to establish contacts with members of their respective faiths. Christian Living Emphasis Week, held this spring under the sponsorship of several reli¬ gious groups both on and off the campus, including YMCA, is now an annual affair designed to stimulate religious activities on the campus. The event was formerly known as Religious Page 386 Y. M. C. A. Emphasis Week. This year’s special week featured two all-student convocations, a number of seminars and discussion periods, and daily morning worship services. University President Lewis Webster Jones opened the week’s activities with a talk in the Student Union ballroom. The speaker for the closing convocation was Dr. William H. Alexander, Oklahoma City pastor. For the past 30 years, YMCA activities at the LIniversity of Arkansas have been under the capable direction of W. S. “Pop” Gregson, beloved University chaplain and general secretary of YMCA. Mr. Gregson, known to most LIniversity students as “Pop” or “Greg,” came to the University of Arkansas campus during World War II as general YMCA secretary to assist the soldiers then stationed here. Although he had expected to remain only a short time, a few months at most, “Pop” has been here since that time, faithfully serving the LIni¬ versity in a number of varied capacities. In recognition of his long and unselfish service to the University, “Pop” was honored during Homecoming this fall in the presentation of a briefcase-full of bonds and in the naming of the newly-completed boys’ dormitory, “Gregson Hall.” The “Y” has among its purposes to promote the growth of Christian faith and character among its members, and to help unite Christians in making Christian principles effective in human society. Back Row: Harrison, Bradshaw, Henry, Hucncfeld, Mariott, Hall, Stice, Forester, Seaton, Garcia. Third Row: Bryant, McDonald, McCain, Decker, Miller, Nelson, Beasley, Fore, Donegan, Willis, Morris, Butler. Second Row. Johnson, Dortch, Jean, Kirkpatrick, Brown, Sutton, Skillern, Graves, Calaway, Baber, Crumpler, Garland. front Row: James, Blount, Pool, Willis, Ferguson, David, Hodgson, Brannen, Sanders, Meek, Brooks, Sands, Cox. Page 387 Y. W. C. A. Back Bow: Baker, Toney, Izell, Potts. Trent Bow: Shouse, Brigance, Bennett, Ingram, Price, Alexander. OFFICERS CLETA SUE BENNETT President MARY LOU INGRAM Vice-President MARY ELIZABETH BRIGANCE Secretary JULIED PRICE Treasurer To mark the end of a very successful membership drive this year, officers and cabinet members of the Young Women’s Christian Association held an impressive candlelight recog¬ nition service in the Student Union ballroom. The same program was later taken to Jobelle Holcombe Hall for the freshman women. One of the functional services of the YWCA is to make campus life more pleasant and worthwhile. Through the time and interest rendered by its membership, the “Y” has become an integral part in University campus activities. Highlight of the YWCA activities for the year was its sponsorship of the campus-wide drive for the World Student Service Fund. This fund is used for the relief of students and professors in the war-torn countries all over the globe, and contributions were made on a voluntary basis. Students who contributed may well be sure that the University of Arkansas really helped, because their donations amounted to nearly $1,000. YWCA did much this year to help new and old students alike. As is customary, they, in co-operation with YMCA, sponsored a party the first week of school especially for the new students. The organization also supplied reading materials in the form of magazines and newspapers in the lounge of the Student Union. The Young Women’s Christian Association first appeared in the United States in 1905. It spread to the States from England, where it was founded during the Industrial Revolution period as a boarding house for factory workers. Page 388 AdueAti ementi Page 389 STUDENT CLEANERS " In Shuler Town " L. P. BLACKMON, Prop. Phone 1254 BOB ' S CAFE R. L. MADDOX It’s On The Square FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS HOW TO MAKE A SATURDAY MORNING EIGHT O ' CIOCK 725 , ic- c »- o JE we FORT SMITH FAYETTEVILLE ARKANSAS Page 390 PASTEURIZED MILK COMPANY 207 W. DICKSON Pasteurized Grade " A " Milk — Sealed with Red Sanitary Seal Caps COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER PHONE 530 THE HARRIS HOTEL ROGERS. ARKANSAS HULETT ' S 5 and 10 STORE U-Ark Bowl Building CHEAP ELECTRICITY Is Extra Good News Efficient electric service at low cost, a serv¬ ice of your business-managed, tax-paying electric company. Southwestern CAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY PLYMOUTH DODGE DODGE JOB RATED TRUCKS HOUSTON TAYLOR MOTORS FAYETTEVILLE CLARKSVILLE J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Fayetteville’s Most Economically Priced Department Store Page 391 Willi this SWEOO label, a mark of distinction to he found in outstanding yearbooks of the nation, we designate with pride our work in designing and engraving this RAZORRACK. Our Sincere congratulations to the staff on a production of unusual excellence. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY World Building .... Tulsa, Oklahoma THE 1949 RAZORBACK Printed and Bound by The Clio Press YEARBOOK DIVISION of the Economy Advertising Co. IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 392 LAUNDRY CITIZEN ' S CLEANERS Phone 2146 Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners COMPLIMENTS OF MdLROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 - Our 78th Year - 1949 “Oldest Bank in Arkansas” MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION tyJcUi G l ' UlSlA ' fyine. B ' lead and PalfrueA All Sporting Goods • " UPTOWN " LEWIS BROS. CO. Page 393 ' Hot even id Ti adtef To combat waste, all Crossett operations are coordinated under a comprehensive program of conservation by utilization as determined by continuous research and study of market requirements. Selective harvesting conserves its forests Modern manufacturing methods and precision machinery permit working close to the hark Model plant of the Crossett Paper Mills turning out quality kraft paper and pulp . to get all that is commercially useful out of the log. That part which cannot he converted into lumber and wood products is consumed as fuel under the boilers. Augmenting the manufacture of lumber and wood products, a large paper mill and wood distillation plant are operated. Pine timber supplementing that used for lumber, is con¬ verted into kraft paper and pulp. Correspond¬ ing hardwood timber and cuttings are processed into charcoal and various chemical products. Distillation plant of the Crossett Chemical Company producing acetic acid , wood alcohol , methanol and other commercial chemicals. This, in a word, is Cros- sett’s program for combat¬ ting waste which . by the same token ... is its pledge of a perpetual lum¬ ber supply for America’s citizens of tomorrow. Royal Oak Charcoal is one of the many products of wood distillation . These loaded buggies are headed for the sacking shed. The Crossett Companies ARKANSAS Pag3 394 LONNIE E. HALL Custom Tailored Clothes • DANNY ROBERTS CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE ADAMS FLOWER SHOP Flowers For All Occasions • Phone 320 7:35 PHONE 272 MRS. BILLIE HAYES HEAD " Where Cleaning is an Art " " Insured and 101 N. BLOCK ST. Refrigerated Storage " Phone 335 READY TO WEAR AND ACCESSORIES £fartljuirst Arkansas tEintrs Evenings Daily Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire Northwest Arkansas ' Largest Newspaper GOFF-McNAIR MOTOR COMPANY LINCOLN MERCURY PHONE 290 331 NORTH COLLEGE Page 395 Nationally Known Brands at Popular Prices Northwest Arkansas’ Finest W. G. SHIPLEY BAKING CO., INC. FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS McALESTER, OKLAHOMA Page 396 YOU ' RE ON YOUR OWN NOW!! The years you ' ve spent in Fayetteville have played a very important part in forming the basis for your life to come. Campbell-Bell hopes sincerely that its services as the city ' s lead¬ ing department store and its cooperation in campus activities has left a satisfied feeling with everyone in the graduating class. Remember C-B enjoyed serving you in the past. Won ' t you continue to let us perform whatever service we can for you and your children in the years to come? | |i Campbell - Northwest Arkansas ' Sr Si Sr sots st Department Store Page 397 7: 5 0. K. Milady WE KNOW WE KNOW CLEANING 14 NORTH BLOCK PHONE 587 A Name That Has Long Stood For The Finest In Men ' s Wear — Among Alumni And Undergraduates Alike BAUMAN ' S MEN ' S SHOP LITTLE ROCK MIDWAY CAFE Steaks and Chicken HIGHWAY 71—NORTH ' RED " and " COTTON " PHONE 3383 BOWL FOR HEALTH BOWL FOR PLEASURE JIM BENTON ' S BOWLING LANES The South’s Finest Bowling Establishment 10 BRUNSWICK LANES LOCATED JUST OFF THE CAMPUS DIXIE CARAMEL CORN SHOP GIFT CANDIES — FRESH ROASTED NUTS —CARAMEL CORN PHONE 2525 27 N. BLOCK Page 398 IN FAYETTEVILLE IT ' S SILVERMAN ' S THE ULTIMATE IN SMART APPAREL FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK Total Resources - $9,000,000.00 FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS OLDEST AND STRONGEST NATIONAL BANK IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DEDICATED TO SERVING YOU! Courteously, Completely PALACE DRUG STORE ( Student Headquarters for 45 Years” 422 WEST DICKSON PHONE 677 Page 399 CLEANERSZDYfR LAUNDRY Phone 552 PRESTON WOODRUFF, Mgr. Corner School and Dickson Page 400 WHEELER ' S DRIVE IN Curb Service We Deliver Phone 650 DOWNTOWN DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. • • • THE • • • MOUNTAIN INN Fayetteville ' s Largest and Most Modern Hotel ROY BRUMFIELD, Manager THE 1949 RAZORBACK Is Bound in a Kingskraft Deluxe Cover KINGSPORT PRESS KINGSPORT, TENN. 325 W. Huron CHICAGO, ILL. PRICE ♦ PATTON Exclusively A Man’s Store Fayetteville, Arkansas Page 401 CHIDNOFF STUDIO 550 Fifth Avenue NEW YORK THE OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1949 RAZORBACK Page 402 ' 7-52 ARKANSAS OAK FLOORING COMPANY MANUFACTURING " PERFECTION " Brand Oak Flooring PINE BLUFF. ARKANSAS 218 W. DICKSON HERB LANIER S RAZORBACK CLEANERS PHONE 2382 ABSHIER-BRYAN MOTOR COMPANY Your Friendly Ford Dealer ESTABLISHED 1913 FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS FOR THE BEST IN FOOD AND SERVICE TRY THE WISHING WELL HIGHWAY 71—NORTH Page 403 SINES BODY SHOP Specializing in Tops, Seat Covers. Body and Fender Work Car Glass, Safety and Plain, Cut to Any Measure 227 W. DICKSON STREET PHONE 196 IT ' S SMART TO SAY " MEET ME AT THE CAMPUS GRILL " MR. AND MRS. FOUNT ALLEN, Managers Phone 757 win 40 W. DICKSON Page 404 Yes, it ' s amazing the way Lion Naturalube Motor Oil removes hard carbon from motor parts. Coming from a basically different crude oil, Naturalube ' s ability to loosen and remove carbon is a peculiar NATURAL characteristic not possessed by other types of lubricating oils. To restore power to your motor—to save fuel—to save wear— use Lion Naturalube Motor Oil. LION COMPANY EL DORADO, ARKANSAS Page 405 MOORE ' S GIFT SHOP “The Gift Center” PHONE 352 25 N. BLOCK ST. AIR CONDITIONED DeLuxe Eat Shop 306 W. DICKSON Phone 145 WASHINGTON HOTEL FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 4 - HOTEL SAM PECK LITTLE ROCK, ARK. CAMPUS BOOK STORE Your Headquarters for: TEXTBOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES MAGAZINES GREETING CARDS 629 W. DICKSON 2284 JOHNSONS PAINT AND WALLPAPER STORE • Mirrors and Glass 25 North Block FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Page 406 % University Headquarters For Smart Junior Dresses Presents The shell-tucked skirt R K ties brief sleeves with briefer bows . . . flings wide a skirt that ' s tucked in shell-like scallops. In finest new miniature-printed rayon crepe. Inexpensively priced 16.95 Other Boston Store Exclusives • Eisenberg • Kay Collier • Ellen Kaye • Rothmoor • Junior House • Petti Page 407 Page 40S RED CROSS DRUG STORE Professional Store With Excellent Service — The— exaK STORE Students ' " Uptown " Drug Store • TOILET GOODS • SODAS • DRUGS • PRESCRIPTIONS • PHOTO SUPPLIES THE BUSINESS MANAGER OF THE RAZORBACK AND HIS STAFF APPRECIATE THE COOPERATION OF THE ADVERTISERS WHO HAVE SUPPORTED THIS BOOK BOB ' S STUDIO • The Photographer of Razorback Beauty • PHONE 858 25 N. BLOCK HOME-MADE CANDY K andy itchen Deliveries on Orders of One Pound or More PHONE 3120 305 W. DICKSON Arkansas Western Gas Build Nortfc»«i Page 409 THE BAGDAD Famous For Fine Food and Entertainment • HIGHWAY 71 NORTH PHONE 276 RAY ' S FLOWERS RAY ADAMS, Prop. Phone 214 HIGHWAY 71 NORTH — FAYETTEVILLE Page 410 Abshier Bryan Motor Company Adams Flower Shop Arkansas Oak Flooring Company Arkansas Western Gas The Bagdad . Bauman’s Men’s Shop Benton’s Roll or Bowl Bob’s Cafe. Bob’s Studio .... Boston Store .... Campbell-Bell Inc. Campus Book Store Campus Grill .... Chidnoff. Citizens Laundry and Cleaners . Coca-Cola. Crossett Lumber Company . Deluxe Eat Shop .... Dixie Carmel Corn Shop Economy Advertising Company . Fayetteville Drug Company First National Bank Goff McNair .... Harris Hotel .... Houston-Taylor .... Hulett’s 5 and 10 Store Hunt’s, Inc. Irwin, Jeweler .... J. C. Penney Co. Johnson’s Paint and Wallpaper . Kandy Kitchen .... Page 411 ADVERTISING INDEX Page 403 Kingsport Press .... 395 Lewis Brother’s Company . 403 Lion Oil Company . . . . 409 Lonnie E. Hall .... 410 Mcllroy Bank .... 398 Matilda’s. 398 Midway Cafe .... 390 Millers, Inc. .... 409 Moore’s Gift Shop 407 Mountain Inn .... 397 Northwest Arkansas limes 406 O. K. and Milady 404 Ozark. 402 Palace Drug Store 393 Pasteurized Milk Company 401 Price-Patton .... 394 Ray’s Flowers .... 406 Razorback Cleaners 398 Red Cross Drug Store 392 Silverman’s. 401 Sines Body Shop .... 399 Student Cleaners .... V . 395 Southwestern Gas and Electric . 391 Southwestern Engraving Company 391 Vandever’s. 391 Vickers . 396 Waggoners. 404 Washington Hotel 391 W. G. Shipley Baking Company 406 Wheeler’s Drive-In 409 Wishing Well Coffee Shop Page 401 393 405 395 393 395 398 390 406 401 395 398 395 399 391 401 410 403 409 399 404 390 391 392 408 400 393 406 396 401 403 INDEX E A ABC .316-317 Acadia Colony .319 A Club.318 Activities Section .139-186 ADA .321 Administration .29-46 Agriculture, College of. 35 Agriculturist .180-181 AIChE .324 AIEE .322-323 Alpha Chi Sigma .320 Alpha Epsilon Delta .298 Alpha Gamma Rho .256-257 Alpha Kappa Psi .327 Alpha Lambda Delta.299 Alpha Phi Omega.328 Alpha Zeta .300 Arkansas Animal Industry Club .325 Ark. Assoc, of Industrial Management .326 Arkansas Engineer .182-183 Arkansas Tech Club .329 Arkansas Traveler .176-177 Arts and Sciences, College of 35 ASCE .330 ASME .331 Association of Women Students . 46 ASPL .332 Athletics .191-216 B Band .334-335 Baptist Student Union .338 Baseball .213 Basketball .207-211 Beauties .159-167 Beta Gamma Sigma .301 Beta Tau .280 Blackfriars .333 Blue Key .312 Board of Publications .186 Board of Trustees. 33 Boots and Spurs .336 Branner Geology Club .337 Business Administration, College of . 37 Business and Registrar ' s Office 34 c Canterbury Club .339 Carnall Hall .288-289 Cheerleaders .341 Chi Omega .242-243 Chi Theta .342 Classes .47-134 Commerce Guild .343 Coterie .344 D Dames Club .345 Davis Hall.290 Dean of Men . 42 Dean of Women. 42 Delta Delta Delta.244-245 Delta Gamma .246-247 Delta Sigma Phi.281 Delta Theta Phi .346 Disciple Student Fellowship . .347 Dorms .283-296 Education, College of . 38 1-UUV.dUUl 1, V-Ulltgc Ul . . . Elementary Club . .... 348 Engineering, College of . . .... 39 Engineering Council . .... 349 Entertainment Committee .... 45 F Features . .139-158 FFA . .... 350 Football . . 194-206 Freshman Football . ....206 Freshmen . .129-134 FT A . ... .351 G Gamma Iota . .... 352 Girls ' 4-H House . ... .291 Graduates . . .98-101 Graduate School . .... 40 Greeks . .241-282 Gregson Hall . .284-285 Quild Ticker . .178-179 H Holcombe Hall . .286-287 Home Economics Club . . ... .353 Honoraries . .297-314 I Institute of Radio Engineers . . 355 Inter-Fraternity Council . ....255 International Relations Club..354 Intramurals . .214-215 I Jones, President Lewis Webster . ...30-31 Junior Class . ,109-121 K Kappa Alpha . .258-259 Kappa Delta Pi. .... 302 Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . 248-249 Kappa Kappa Psi . .... 303 Kappa Sigma . .260-261 L Lambda Chi Alpha . .262-263 Lambda Tau . .... 304 Law Review . .184-185 Law School . . ... 41 Lawyers . .102-108 M McMath, Governor Sidney ... 32 Major-Minor Club (Men ' s) ..356 Major-Minor Club (Women ' s) 357 Men ' s Chorus . ....358 Met Club. .... 359 Military . .217-236 Mixed Chorus. .... 360 Mortar Board . ....314 N National Collegiate Players ..361 Newman Club . .... 362 o Omicron Delta Kappa . . . ....313 Organized Independent Women . .... 363 p Pan-American Club . .... 364 Pan-Hellenic Council.254 Pershing Rifles .234 Phi Alpha Delta.305 Phi Alpha Theta.306 Phi Beta Kappa .307 Phi Delta Theta .264-265 Phi Eta Sigma .308 Phi Sigma .365 Phi Upsilon Omicron .366 Pi Beta Phi .250-251 Pi Kappa Alpha .266-267 Pi Mu Epsilon.309 Pre-Law Club .367 Pre-Med Club.368 Press Club.369 Psi Chi.310 Publications .173-186 Q Queens .168-171 R Razorback .174-175 Razorback Hall .292-293 Reserve Officers Association. . 370 Rifle Team.236 Rootin ' Rubes .372-373 ROTC Band .224 s Scabbard and Blade.235 Scott, Clyde .192-193 Seniors .48-97 Shirmer House .294 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . .268-269 Sigma Alpha Iota .371 Sigma Chi .270-271 Sigma Nu .272-273 Sigma Phi Epsilon .276-277 Sigma Pi.274-275 Sophomore Class .122-128 Sophomore Council .374 States Righters .375 Student Body Officers. 44 Student Christian Council . . . 376 Student Senate . 43 Student Union Board .377 Student Union Planning Committee .378 T Tau Beta Pi.311 Texarkana Club .379 Theta Tau .278-279 Track Team.212 u U-Ark Annex .295 University Men ' s Bible Class. .340 University Religious Club . . . 380 V Varsity Combo.381 w WAA .382 Wesley Foundation .383 Wesley Players.384 Westminster Fellowship .385 Y YMCA .386-387 YWCA .388 z Zeta Tau Alpha .252-253


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

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

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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