Hendrix College

Last updated

Hendrix College
Hendrix College seal.png
Mottoεἰς ἄνδρα τέλειον
(Ancient Greek)
Motto in English
Unto the whole person
Type Private
Affiliation United Methodist Church
Endowment $185 million [1]
President William M. Tsutsui [2]
Academic staff
Location, ,
Campus Suburban
Colors Hendrix Orange and Black
Athletics NCAA DIII: Southern Athletic Association
Nickname The Warriors
MascotThe Warriors (previous Ivan the Warrior)
Website hendrix.edu
Hendrix College logo.svg

Hendrix College is a private liberal arts college in Conway, Arkansas. Over 1,400 students are enrolled, mostly undergraduates. [3] While affiliated with the United Methodist Church, the college offers a secular curriculum and has a student body composed of people from many different religious backgrounds. Hendrix is a member of the Associated Colleges of the South. [4]

Liberal arts college college with an emphasis on undergraduate study in the liberal arts and sciences

A liberal arts college or liberal arts institution of higher education is a college with an emphasis on undergraduate study in the liberal arts and sciences. Such colleges aim to impart a broad general knowledge and develop general intellectual capacities, in contrast to a professional, vocational, or technical curriculum. Students in a liberal arts college generally major in a particular discipline while receiving exposure to a wide range of academic subjects, including sciences as well as the traditional humanities subjects taught as liberal arts. Although it draws on European antecedents, the liberal arts college is strongly associated with American higher education, and most liberal arts colleges around the world draw explicitly on the American model.

Conway, Arkansas City in Arkansas, United States

Conway is a city in the U.S. state of Arkansas and the county seat of Faulkner County, located in the state's most populous Metropolitan Statistical Area, Central Arkansas. Conway is unusual in that the majority of its residents do not commute out of the city to work. The city also serves as a regional shopping, educational, work, healthcare, sports, and cultural hub for Faulkner County and surrounding areas. Conway's growth can be attributed to its jobs in technology and higher education with its largest employers being Acxiom, the University of Central Arkansas, Hewlett Packard, Hendrix College, Insight Enterprises, and many technology start up companies. Conway is home to three post-secondary educational institutions, earning it the nickname "The City of Colleges".

The United Methodist Church (UMC) is a mainline Protestant denomination and a major part of Methodism. In the 19th century, its main predecessor, the Methodist Episcopal Church, was a leader in evangelicalism. The present denomination was founded in 1968 in Dallas, Texas, by union of The Methodist Church and the Evangelical United Brethren Church. The UMC traces its roots back to the revival movement of John and Charles Wesley in England, as well as the Great Awakening in the United States. As such, the church's theological orientation is decidedly Wesleyan. It embraces both liturgical and evangelical elements.



Hendrix College was founded as a primary school called Central Institute in 1876 at Altus, Arkansas, by Rev. Isham L. Burrow. [5] In 1881 it was renamed Central Collegiate Institute when secondary and collegiate departments were added. [6] The next year the first graduating collegiate class, composed of three women, were awarded Mistress of English Literature degrees. [6] In 1884, three conferences of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South purchased the school. [7] This began the school's relationship with the Methodist Episcopal Church, South and later The Methodist Church and the United Methodist Church. The Central Collegiate Institute was renamed Hendrix College in 1889 in honor of Rev. Eugene Russell Hendrix, a presiding bishop over three Arkansas Methodist conferences. [8] This same year, the primary school was discontinued. [8]

Altus, Arkansas City in Arkansas, United States

Altus is a city in Franklin County, Arkansas, United States. Located within the Arkansas River Valley at the edge of the Ozark Mountains, the city is within the Fort Smith metropolitan area. The epicenter of the Altus American Viticultural Area (AVA) within Arkansas Wine Country, the city is home to four wineries. Although founded as a coal mining community, the wine industry has driven the Altus economy since the first vineyards were planted in 1872. The population was 758 at the 2010 census, down from 817 at the 2000 census.

Mistress of English Literature (M.E.L.) was a master's degree in English—without ancient, modern, or foreign language requirements—conferred mostly at American women's colleges during the 19th and early 20th centuries. The acronym also stood for Master of English Literature. The degree was similar to a Lit. M. or M. Lit. degree. The term "Mistress," in this context, is the feminine form of "Master." In the era of this degree, both forms were interchangeable depending on the gender of the degree holder.

The Methodist Episcopal Church, South, or Methodist Episcopal Church South (MEC,S), was the Methodist denomination resulting from the 19th-century split over the issue of slavery in the Methodist Episcopal Church (MEC). Disagreement on this issue had been increasing in strength for decades between churches of the North and South; in 1844 it resulted in a schism at the General Conference of the MEC held in Louisville, Kentucky.

Hendrix College was initially designated a male college, but by the time of the name change in 1889, the college allowed for the enrollment of women who were interested in the college's course of study. [9] In 1890, after receiving bids from seven other Arkansas towns, the Hendrix Board of Trustees chose Conway as the new location for the college. [10] College literary societies thrived at Hendrix from the 1890s through the 1930s, and they included the Harlan Literary Society, its rival—the Franklin Literary Society, and for women—the Hypatian Literary Society. Secondary education was discontinued in 1925. In 1929 the college merged with Henderson-Brown College, a private school in Arkadelphia, Arkansas, which briefly created Hendrix-Henderson College. Two years later the name reverted to Hendrix College. [11] The merger resulted in Hendrix Bull Dogs becoming the Hendrix Warriors, and the college newspaper, the Bull Dog, being renamed the College Profile. [9]

The Harlan Literary Society was founded in 1889 at the Central Collegiate Institute in Altus, Arkansas. The school was renamed Hendrix College on June 10, 1889, and it relocated in 1890 to Conway, Arkansas. George C. Millar, a professor at the school, and George H. Burr created this college literary society. Similar to college literary societies elsewhere, the Harlan Literary Society was a social organization aimed at developing a distinct identity in campus life and promoting the tenets of higher education. The Harlan Literary Society used the motto: 'Let us so live, that the world will mourn us dead.'

Arkadelphia, Arkansas City in Arkansas, United States

Arkadelphia is a city in Clark County, Arkansas, United States. As of the 2010 census, the population was 10,714. The city is the county seat of Clark County. It is situated at the foothills of the Ouachita Mountains. Two universities, Henderson State University and Ouachita Baptist University, are located there. Arkadelphia was incorporated in 1857.

The newly expanded college planned to move to Little Rock, Arkansas, but the city of Conway was able to raise $150,000 to keep the school. [9] In 1930 the name was briefly changed to Trinity College but reverted to Hendrix College after opposition by students, alumni and townspeople. [12] The financially troubled Galloway Woman's College in Searcy, Arkansas was absorbed by Hendrix in 1933 during the Great Depression. [13]

Little Rock, Arkansas Capital of Arkansas

Little Rock is the capital and most populous city of the U.S. state of Arkansas. As the county seat of Pulaski County, the city was incorporated on November 7, 1831, on the south bank of the Arkansas River close to the state's geographic center. The city derives its name from a rock formation along the river, named the "Little Rock" by the French explorer Jean-Baptiste Bénard de la Harpe in the 1720s. The capital of the Arkansas Territory was moved to Little Rock from Arkansas Post in 1821. The city's population was 198,541 in 2016 according to the United States Census Bureau. The six-county Little Rock-North Little Rock-Conway, AR Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) is ranked 78th in terms of population in the United States with 738,344 residents according to the 2017 estimate by the United States Census Bureau.

Searcy, Arkansas City in Arkansas, United States

Searcy is the largest city and county seat of White County, Arkansas, United States. According to 2014 Census Bureau estimates, the population of the city is 23,768. It is the principal city of the Searcy, AR Micropolitan Statistical Area which encompasses all of White County. The city takes its name from Richard Searcy, a judge for the Superior Court of the Arkansas Territory. A college town, Searcy is the home of Harding University and ASU-Searcy.

Great Depression 20th-century worldwide economic depression

The Great Depression was a severe worldwide economic depression that took place mostly during the 1930s, beginning in the United States. The timing of the Great Depression varied across nations; in most countries it started in 1929 and lasted until the late-1930s. It was the longest, deepest, and most widespread depression of the 20th century. In the 21st century, the Great Depression is commonly used as an example of how intensely the world's economy can decline.

On November 1, 2013, the college announced that William Tsutsui will become its 11th president beginning in June 2014. [14] [15]

William M. "Bill" Tsutsui is an American academic, author, economic historian, Japanologist and university administrator.

A delegation from BNU-HKBU United International College was invited by the Associated Colleges of the South (ACS), a consortium of 16 liberal arts colleges in the US, to explore collaborative ties. UIC visited three of the ACS member institutions between April 17 and 25. The delegates discussed exchange opportunities and collaborative projects with Hendrix College. [16]

United International College

Beijing Normal University-Hong Kong Baptist University United International College located in the Xiangzhou District, Zhuhai, Guangdong Province, southern China, was co-founded by Beijing Normal University and Hong Kong Baptist University as the first full-scale cooperation in higher education between Mainland China and Hong Kong. It is the first full-scale cooperation in higher education between the Mainland and Hong Kong. Its charter has been approved by the Ministry of Education with full support from local authorities.


Student life

The main entrance of Hendrix College HendrixCollegeMainEntrance.JPG
The main entrance of Hendrix College

Hendrix is a primarily undergraduate institution with 34 majors and 38 minors, including a master's of accounting degree. The student body is about 1400, with students coming from most U. S. states and from over a dozen foreign countries. [1] Notable are the Rwandan Presidential Scholars. Hendrix is the lead institution in a consortium of 19 private and public higher education institutions that together host over 220 students from Rwanda. [28]

The Student Senate is the governing body of the student association. It has officers that are elected campus-wide along with representatives from each class, residence hall and apartment building. [29]

Hendrix has no social fraternities or sororities. [30] There are 65 student organizations that offer a wide range of activities, funded by a student activity fee. The largest student organization is Social Committee, or SoCo, which plans the major events on campus. The Office of Student Activities organizes weekend and Wednesday evening events. Major social events are usually held in "The Brick Pit," an outdoor area in the center of the campus. The most famous event is "Shirttails," a freshman dance-off that includes a serenade by the men's dorms. [6]

Hendrix College has its own radio station. Founded in 1971 and first broadcasting in 1973, KHDX-FM 93.1 is Hendrix College's student-run radio station, with a 10-watt broadcast that reaches Hendrix Campus and the surrounding Conway area. Additionally, as of 2017, KHDX Radio is a founding member of the Arkansas College Radio Association. [31]


Hendrix College teams participate as a member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association's Division III. The Warriors are a charter member of the new Southern Athletic Association (SAA), founded in 2011, after formerly being a member of the Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference (SCAC). Men's sports include baseball, basketball, cross country, football (added back in 2013 after being discontinued in 1960), golf, lacrosse, soccer, swimming & diving, tennis and track & field; while women's sports include basketball, cross country, field hockey, golf, lacrosse, soccer, softball, swimming & diving, tennis, track & field and volleyball.


University rankings
Forbes [32] 213

In fall 2013, Hendrix was recognized as one of the country's top "Up and Coming" liberal arts colleges for the sixth consecutive year by US News and World Report . [33] The 2014 US News Best Colleges guide lists Hendrix as #11 in a group of liberal arts colleges that demonstrate "A Strong Commitment to Teaching." [34] Hendrix is the only Arkansas institution to appear in the 2014 US News Best Colleges ranking of the top 100 private national liberal arts colleges. Hendrix was listed among the top liberal arts colleges "based on their contribution to the public good" by Washington Monthly. [35] Hendrix is among the country's top 100 most financially fit private colleges, according to a list published by Forbes magazine [36] and is ranked #158 on the magazine's list of America's Top Colleges and #115 in a list of private colleges in the nation." [37] Hendrix is among the top colleges profiled in The Princeton Review's The Best 378 Colleges (2014). Hendrix was selected for inclusion in the Fiske Guide to Colleges 2014 based on academic ratings, price category, and quality of student life on campus. [38]

Hendrix was named in 2010 as one of "The Top 50 Schools That Produce Science PhDs" by CBS MoneyWatch.com which compiled its rankings using data from The National Science Foundation. [39] The Institute of International Education awarded Hendrix with a 2012 Andrew Heiskell Award for International Exchange Partnerships as project coordinators of the Rwanda Presidential Scholars Program. [40] Hendrix has ties with Rwanda going back to 2007, and in 2019 announced annual assistance to two graduates of Gashora Girls Academy of Science and Technology to attend Hendrix.

Campus buildings

There are 36 buildings on campus, three of which are listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP). Since the mid-1990s, the college has pursued a master plan for campus construction, developed in consultation with the architectural design firm Duany Plater-Zyberk & Co.

Academic and administrative buildings

Ellis Hall President's House, Hendrix College.JPG
Ellis Hall

Residence halls

Recreational buildings

Notable alumni and faculty

Related Research Articles

Louisiana Tech University university in Ruston, Louisiana, USA

Louisiana Tech University, colloquially referred to as Louisiana Tech, La. Tech, or simply Tech is a public research university in Ruston, Louisiana. It is a space grant college, member of the Southeastern Universities Research Association, member of the Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities, and Carnegie Doctoral University with high research activity (R2). It is a member of the University of Louisiana System.

North Carolina State University public research university in Raleigh, North Carolina, United States

North Carolina State University is a public research university in Raleigh, North Carolina. It is part of the University of North Carolina system and is a land-, sea-, and space-grant institution. The university forms one of the corners of the Research Triangle together with Duke University in Durham and The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

Seattle Pacific University University in Seattle, Washington, USA

Seattle Pacific University (SPU) is a private liberal arts university in Seattle, Washington, founded in 1891 in conjunction with the Oregon and Washington Conference of the Free Methodist Church as the Seattle Seminary. It became the Seattle Seminary and College in 1913, adopting the name Seattle Pacific College in 1915, and took its present moniker in 1977. Seattle Pacific University is a member of the Christian College Consortium.

Wayne State University American public research university located in Detroit, Michigan

Wayne State University (WSU) is an American public research university located in Detroit, Michigan. Founded in 1868, WSU consists of 13 schools and colleges offering nearly 350 programs to more than 27,000 graduate and undergraduate students. Wayne State University is Michigan's third-largest university.

Truman State University University in Missouri, United States

Truman State University is a public liberal arts and sciences university located in Kirksville, Missouri, United States. It is a member of the Council of Public Liberal Arts Colleges. It had 6,379 enrolled students in the fall of 2015, with 6,039 undergraduate and 340 postgraduate students, pursuing degrees in 50 undergraduate, and eight graduate programs. The university is named after U.S. President Harry Truman, the only president born in Missouri. From 1972 until 1996, the school was known as Northeast Missouri State University, but the Board of Trustees voted to change the school's name to better reflect its statewide mission. Truman State is the only public institution in Missouri that is officially designated to pursue highly selective admissions standards.

Drury University

Drury University, formerly Drury College and originally Springfield College, is a private liberal arts college in Springfield, Missouri. The university enrolls about 1,600 undergraduates, 450 graduate students in six master's programs, and 3,160 students in the College of Continuing Professional Studies.

Maryville College

Maryville College is a private liberal arts college in Maryville, Tennessee. It was founded in 1819 by Presbyterian minister Isaac L. Anderson for the purpose of furthering education and enlightenment into the West. The college is one of the 50 oldest colleges in the United States and the 12th-oldest institution in the South. It is associated with the Presbyterian Church (USA) and enrolls about 1,100 students. Maryville College's nickname is the Fighting Scots. The sports teams compete in NCAA Division III athletics in the USA South Athletic Conference.

Assumption College College in Worcester, Massachusetts

Assumption College is a private, Roman Catholic, liberal arts college in Worcester, Massachusetts. Assumption has an enrollment of about 2,117 undergraduates. The college confers Bachelor of Arts degrees in its undergraduate program, Master of Arts and Masters of Business Administration degrees in its graduate program, and associate's degrees through its Continuing Education program. Though majors in the sciences are offered, only one Bachelor of Science degree is conferred.

Lander University

Lander University is a public university in Greenwood, South Carolina. It is the state's second-smallest publicly funded baccalaureate institution.

Christopher Newport University

Christopher Newport University (CNU) is a public liberal arts university in Newport News, Virginia. CNU is the youngest comprehensive university in the commonwealth of Virginia. The institution is named after Christopher Newport, who was a buccaneer and captain of the Susan Constant, the largest of three ships which carried settlers for the Virginia Company in 1607, on their way to found Jamestown in the Virginia Colony, which became the first permanent English settlement in North America.

Baldwin Wallace University university in Berea, Ohio

Baldwin Wallace University (BW) is a private, independent liberal arts and sciences university in Berea, Ohio, offering bachelor's and master's degrees, certificates and professional education programs. The university was founded in 1845 as Baldwin Institute by Methodist businessman John Baldwin. Eventually the school merged with nearby German Wallace College in 1913 to become Baldwin-Wallace College. In 2012, to more accurately reflect the expanded breadth of BW’s undergraduate and graduate academic programs, Baldwin-Wallace College officially became Baldwin Wallace University.

Miles College

Miles College is a private historically black liberal arts college in Fairfield, Alabama. Founded in 1898, it is associated with the Christian Methodist Episcopal Church and a member of the United Negro College Fund.

University of Arkansas at Monticello university

The University of Arkansas at Monticello is a four-year liberal arts university located in Monticello, Arkansas, United States with Colleges of Technology located in Crossett and McGehee, Arkansas. UAM is part of the University of Arkansas System and offers master's degrees, baccalaureate degrees, and associate (two-year) degrees in a variety of fields. UAM is also home to Arkansas' only School of Forest Resources.

Southern Arkansas University

Southern Arkansas University (SAU) is a public four-year institution located in Magnolia, Arkansas, in Columbia County, Arkansas, situated less than 20 miles north of the Louisiana state line.

Reinhardt University

Reinhardt University is a private university in Waleska, Georgia. The university has an off-campus center in Alpharetta and offers some programs in Cartersville, Marietta, and Canton, and online. Reinhardt is affiliated with the United Methodist Church.

Rutgers University–New Brunswick main campus of Rutgers University in New Jersey

Rutgers University – New Brunswick is one of three regional campuses of Rutgers University, New Jersey's public research university. It is located in New Brunswick and Piscataway. It is the oldest campus of the university, the others being in Camden and Newark. The campus is composed of several smaller campuses: College Avenue, Busch, Livingston,Cook, and Douglass, the latter two sometimes referred to as "Cook/Douglass," as they are adjacent to each other. Rutgers – New Brunswick also includes several buildings in downtown New Brunswick. The New Brunswick campuses include 19 undergraduate, graduate and professional schools, including the School of Arts and Sciences, School of Environmental and Biological Sciences, School of Communication, Information and Library Studies, the Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy, School of Engineering, the Ernest Mario School of Pharmacy, the Graduate School, the Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology, the Graduate School of Education, School of Management and Labor Relations, the Mason Gross School of the Arts, the College of Nursing, the Rutgers Business School and the School of Social Work.

Galloway Hall

Galloway Hall is a residence hall on the campus of Hendrix College in Conway, Arkansas. It is a large Tudor Revival three story brick building, designed by architect Charles L. Thompson and built in 1913. Its central portion has a gabled roof, with end pavilions that have hip roofs with gabled dormers, and stepped parapet gables, with limestone trim. It is the oldest dormitory building on the campus. It was named to honor Bishop Charles Betts Galloway.


  1. 1 2 "Hendrix College | Fast Facts". Hendrix College. Retrieved November 16, 2018.
  2. "Dr. William Tsutsui Named 11th President of Hendrix" (Press release). Hendrix College. February 15, 2013. Retrieved March 6, 2013.
  3. "Master's in Accounting".
  4. "ASCMemberList". Associated Colleges of the South. Retrieved August 9, 2012.
  5. Lester, James E. (1984). Hendrix College A Centennial History. Conway, AR: Hendrix College Centennial Committee. pp. 13–14. ISBN   0914546546.
  6. 1 2 3 Lester, James E. (1984). Hendrix College A Centennial History. Conway, AR: Hendrix College Centennial Committee. p. 14. ISBN   0914546546.
  7. Meriwether, Robert W. (1984). "Hendrix College and Its Relationship to Conway and Faulkner County, 1890–1934". Faulkner Facts and Fiddlings. XXVI (2): 1–45. Archived from the original on October 5, 2009. Retrieved August 8, 2012.
  8. 1 2 Lester, James (1984). Hendrix College A Centennial History. Conway, AR: Hendrix College Centennial Committee. p. 30. ISBN   0914546546.
  9. 1 2 3 Meriwether, Robert W. (1984). "Hendrix College and Its Relationship to Conway and Faulkner County, 1890–1934". Faulkner Facts and Fiddlings. XXVI (2): 1–45. Archived from the original on October 5, 2009. Retrieved August 6, 2012.
  10. Lester, James (1984). Hendrix College A Centennial History. Conway, AR: Hendrix College Centennial Committee. p. 42. ISBN   0914546546.
  11. Lester, James (1984). Hendrix College A Centennial History. Conway, AR: Hendrix College Centennial Committee. pp. 120–123. ISBN   0914546546.
  12. Lester, James (1984). Hendrix College A Centennial History. Conway, AR: Hendrix College Centennial Committee. p. 125. ISBN   0914546546.
  13. "Hendrix College - History". hendrix.edu. Archived from the original on January 2, 2007. Retrieved March 23, 2018.
  14. "Tsutsui named next Hendrix College president". Arkansasonline.com. November 1, 2013. Retrieved August 21, 2014.
  15. "SMU dean named Hendrix College president - SMU". Smu.edu. May 31, 2014. Retrieved August 21, 2014.
  16. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 18, 2015. Retrieved May 18, 2015.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  17. "Dr. William Tsutsui Named 11th President of Hendrix" . Retrieved June 11, 2014.
  18. "Dr. J. Timothy Cloyd" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  19. "Dr. Ann H. Die" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  20. "Dr. Joe B. Hatcher" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  21. "Dr. Roy B. Shilling Jr" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  22. "Dr. Marshall T. Steel" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  23. "Dr. Matt L. Ellis" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  24. "John Hugh Reynolds" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  25. "Stonewall Anderson" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  26. "Alexander C. Millar" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  27. "Isham L. Burrow" . Retrieved March 21, 2014.
  28. "Rwanda Presidential Scholars" . Retrieved January 1, 2015.
  29. "Hendrix College Student Senate Constitution" (PDF). Hendrix College Student Senate. Retrieved August 9, 2012.
  30. "Hendrix College Student Life". U.S. News. Retrieved August 9, 2012.
  31. "About". KHDX Radio. May 27, 2016. Retrieved December 11, 2017.
  32. "America's Top Colleges 2018". Forbes. Retrieved November 19, 2018.
  33. "Up-and-Coming Schools National Liberal Arts Colleges". Archived from the original on July 17, 2015.
  34. "U.S. News - Hendrix College" . Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  35. "2013 Liberal Arts College Rankings". June 11, 2014. Archived from the original on June 25, 2014. Retrieved June 11, 2014.
  36. "The 100 Most Financially Fit Colleges" . Retrieved June 11, 2014.
  37. Forbes (June 11, 2014). "America's Top Colleges". Forbes. Forbes. Retrieved June 11, 2014.
  38. Conway, Hendrix College 1600 Washington Avenue; Map, Arkansas 72032 USA N. 35° 05 89380 W. 92° 26 55150 Work 501-329-6811 Work toll-free 1-800-277-9017; Directions. "Hendrix Recognized Nationally for Innovation and Teaching Excellence". Hendrix College. Retrieved March 23, 2018.
  39. "Top 50 Schools That Produce Science PhDs - CBS News". Moneywatch.bnet.com. September 1, 2010. Retrieved March 4, 2012.
  40. "2012 Heiskell Award Winner: International Exchange Partnerships". Institute of International Education, Inc. Retrieved January 29, 2012.
  41. 1 2 Lester, James (1984), Hendrix College, A Centennial History, Hendrix College Centennial Committee, p. 180, ISBN   0-914546-54-6
  42. Stanick, Katherine (October 10, 2009). "Galloway Female College". Encyclopedia of Arkansas History and Culture. Retrieved September 17, 2011.
  43. National Park Service (July 9, 2010). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places . National Park Service.
  44. Lester, James (1984), Hendrix College, A Centennial History, Hendrix College Centennial Committee, p. 212, ISBN   0-914546-54-6
  45. Lester, James (1984), Hendrix College, A Centennial History, Hendrix College Centennial Committee, p. 94, ISBN   0-914546-54-6
  46. Lester, James (1984), Hendrix College, A Centennial History, Hendrix College Centennial Committee, p. 214, ISBN   0-914546-54-6
  47. Dickerson, Rachel Parker. "Community leaders discuss "town-gown relations"". The Log Cabin Democrat. Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  48. "Harmonic Fugue – Conway, AR". Urban Musical Instruments. Janney Sound. Retrieved March 30, 2012.
  49. "Slavery By Another Name" . Retrieved August 9, 2012.
  50. "Slavery by Another Name PBS". PBS. Retrieved August 9, 2012.
  51. Hoelzman, Amanda (January 31, 2012). "John Burkhalter Led to Pathfinder To Help Arkansans With Developmental Disabilities". Little Rock Soiree. Retrieved December 18, 2013.
  52. "Biography of the Honorable Missy Thomas Irvin, Arkansas State Senator" (PDF). Retrieved December 5, 2013.

Coordinates: 35°05′59″N92°26′30″W / 35.099808°N 92.441733°W / 35.099808; -92.441733