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

 - Class of 1917

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1917 volume:

We INLAND PRINTING c BINDING COMPANY SPRINGFIELD M ISSOURI Oo IDnTJames .3ewell whose untiring efforts have not only placed the college of educa¬ tion upon a higher basis and have won for it a nation-wide reputation, but whose ability and wholesome influence have re¬ sulted in the moral, material and intellectual advancement of our Alma Mater, we affectionately dedicate this, The 1917 Razorback FOREWORD O UR constant aim and watch-word has been “a bet¬ ter and greater Razorback.” Whether we have attained that desire is, of course, for you, the student body and alumni, to decide. If our efforts have resulted in giving you a comprehensive catalogue of the life and events of the college year—an interesting panorama of your “younger” days—a visualized keep-sake of you r friends, social, political, and otherwise, we have accom¬ plished at least part of our aim. If at some future date— say twenty years from now—you can go into your library, wipe the dust from the covers that surrounds these thoughts, sprawl upon the floor and thoroughly enjoy an evening showing George Junior what a good looking beau or girl you had “while in college”—or all the honors that were involuntarily thrust upon you—if this is the enjoy¬ ment that is in wait for you—we will be more than pleased with our efforts. To say “our” efforts alone would be as boastful as in¬ deed untrue. Without the help and support of the stu¬ dent body our efforts would have gone for naught—the Business Manager could not have cleared a fortune—nor could the Editor have lost one. We are indeed grateful for your hearty co-operation. We are especially indebt¬ ed to the following whose timely suggestions, invaluable criticisms and untiring efforts have lightened our bur¬ dens, prolonged our naps, and aided materially in editing the 1917 RAZORBACK. Vance Sailor C. B. Ford Miss Metzger J. B. Milburn Brooks Hays Cross Dudney Otho Hollet Rex Carnes Ti-ieresa Mastin Margaret Callahan Henry Lucas Beloit Taylor Board of Trustees The Governor of Arkansas. Ex-Officio Chairman Hon. Charles H. Brough, Little Rock. The State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Ex-Officio Hon. J. L. Bond, Little Rock. First District Hon. James K. Browning. Piggot Second District Hon. H. L. Ponder. Walnut Ridge Third District Hon. Z. Lytton Reagon. Fayetteville Fourth District Hon. James D. Head. Texarkana Fifth District Hon. Frank Pace... Little Rock Sixth District Hon. A. B. Banks. Fordyce Seventh District Hon. Joe K. Mahoney. FA Dorado Growth of the University of Arkansas T HK University of Arkansas was opened in 1872. It enrolled the first year 16 collegiate students. Although founded as an agricultural and mechanical college, and called for many years the Arkansas Industrial University, almost the entire curriculum was composed of courses in literary and scientific subjects. Very little work in agriculture or engineering was offered. In the twenty years from 1872 to 1892, the attendance of college students had grown from 16 to 168, and the number of members of the faculty had also increased to a considerable extent. In 1892, the University was still adminis¬ tered as one division which comprised the work of all departments. The col¬ legiate faculty, which consisted of all professors and associate professors in the University, numbered less than twenty. Ten years later, the student enroll¬ ment had grown to 234 in the collegiate department. In 1907 it was 530, and in 1912 there were 712 college students. During the twenty years from 1892 to 1912. the requirements for entrance to the freshman class remained almost stationary. At the beginning of that period, the requirements were about two years of high school work, and. n 1912 the University was still taking boys and girls from the grammar schooigjgiving them two years of high school work in its preparatory department andr putting them into the freshman class. Since 1912, the preparatory department has been dropped and the requirements for entrance to the freshman class have been raised to the standard 14 units or four year high school course. In spite of the great increase in entrance requirements, the attendance of students had in 1915-16 reached 812, of whom 724 were of college grade, according to the increased standard of entrance. The growth of the institution has within the last ten years been such as to make necessary a division of the University into colleges, and we now have four such divisions; namely, Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Engineering, Agriculture, and Education, each presided over by a dean, who is the administrative officer for his college. The membership of the combined faculties is about 75. In spite of financial disabilities of the state, the University has grown also in material resources and equipment. It now has twenty brick and stone build¬ ings with reasonably good equipment for all departments and with an adequate corps of well trained, competent specialists in its teaching force. The legislature of 1917 has treated the University very generously. It passed appropriation bills for the University carrying total amounts greater by $141,000 than any previous legislature. It also passed an act levying a special tax of four-ninths of one mill for the support of the University, and when this tax becomes available, it will Iving in on the present valuation of the state about $200,000 a year. In the last four years, the University has greatly increased its activities in the way of extension work. It is now carrying on extension work in agriculture and home economics in all the counties of the state and is coming in direct contact with the people of the state at many points. With regard to student attendance it may be said that the University of Arkansas enrolled students this year from seventy of the seventy-five counties in the state; that, considering only the subjects and departments located at Fay¬ etteville, it has more students than any other college or university in the southern states except two; that, in the last nine years, its enrollment of students of standard college grade has increased more than 200 per cent. No further back than five year ' s, graduates of the University of Arkansas who desired to enter the great post graduate schools of the United States were required to do one or two vears of extra work in order to obtain an advanced degree. At the present time, a graduate of the University of Arkansas who entered with 14 or more standard high school units, is admitted to the greatest post graduate schools of the country on the same basis as the graduates of the leading universities of the United States. President John C. Futrall “Arkansas has often been spoken of as a state of great natural resources, but the most valuable asset this state or any other state possesses is its young men and women. The chief function of a University is to develop these young men and women, or rather to assist them in working out their own development, to the end that they may be of service to their state and to humanity.” Faculty John C. Futrall, M. A. President of the University William Gladson, Ph. D. Vice-President of the University COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES George Wesley Droke, M. A. Professor of Mathematics David Y. Thomas, Ph. D. Professor of History Edwin S. Nourse, Pii. D. Professor of Economics Virgil L. Jones, Ph. D. Professor of English Arthur M. Harding, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics Frank W. Pickel, M. S. Professor of Biology Giles E. Ripley, M. S. Professor of Physics J. Sam Guy, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry Walter M. Briscoe, M. A. Professor of German Antonio Marinoni, M. A... Professor of Romance Languages Noah H. Drake, Ph. D. Professor of Geology and Mining Henry H. Strauss, M. A. Professor of Ancient Languages Henry D. Tovey. . Professor of Music Hugh H. Morrow, B. S. A. Associate Professor of Chemistry Bolling J. Dunn, M. A... Associate Professor of Mathematics Wilson L. Miser, Pii. D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Wallace C. Murphy, M. A. Assistant Professor of History Roger Williams, M. A . Assistant Professor of English Junius S. Waterman, M. A. Assistant Professor of Economics Bernard Brown, M. S. Instructor in Physics Willie Vandeventer Crockett. Instructor in Expression George C. Curtis, M. A. Instructor in English Jobelle Holcombe, M. A. Instructor in English John L. Hancock, Ph. D. Instructor in Ancient Languages Evelyn Joan Metzger. Instructor in Ar t Clara Miller, Ph. B.. Instructor in Physical Education Alfred E. Lusky, M. A . Instructor in German Mary Cummings Bateman. Instructor in Voice Mabel Bell. Instructor in Piano Mary Ann Davis.,. Instructor in English Elizabeth Galbraith, B. A. Instructor in Art H. E. Sturgeon, M. S. Instructor in Chemistry Mary S. Hargis. Instructor in Romance Languages Katherine Cabeen, B. A . Instructor in English Dave Hansard.. Instructor in Violin Owen Mitchell . Instructor in Music COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Martin Nelson, M. S. Professor of Agronomy W. C. Lassater, B. S. A., M. S. Director of Extension Henry E. Dvoracheck, B. S. A. Professor of Animal Husbandry . J. Lee Hewitt, B. S. A. Professor of Plant Pathology James B. Rather, M. S. Professor of Agri. Chemistry William H. Wicks, M. S. A . Professor of Horticulture P. B. Barker, M. A. Professor of Agronomy George G. Becker. B. S. Professor of Entomology R. M. Gow, D. V. M.. Professor of Veterinary Science Df. Forest Hungerford, M. S.. Asst. Professor of Agronomy Lynn W. Osborn, B. S. A. Asst. Professor of Agronomy Clifford L. McArthur, M. S. Professor of Bacteriology R. H. Ridgell, B. S. A. Instructor in Agri. Chemistry Herman Sandhouse, B. S. A. Instructor in Animal Husbandry George L. Caldwell, D. V. M. Asst. Veterinary Science Walter S. Fields, B. S. Asst. Plant Pathology Clyde H. Heard, B. S. A. Instructor in Horticulture George W. Hervey, B. S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry . E. Ayers, M. S. A. Instructor in Agronomy Ruth A. Peck, M. S. Instructor in Home Economics Mary E. Metzger. Instructor in Home Economics Marcella Arthur . Extension Instructor in Home Economics COLLEGE OF EDUCATION James R. Jewell, Ph. D. Professor of Education Arthur M. Jordan, M. A . Asst. Professor of Education James R. Grant, M. A. . Asst. Professor of Education and Director of Training School Caroline Louise Jenks, B. A. Instructor in Education Kate W. Simpson. Instructor in Education COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING W. N. Gladson, E. E. Ph. D. Professor of Electrical Engineering Julius J. Knoch, E. E. Professor of Civil Engineering J. S. Blander, M. M. E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering William B. Stelzner, E. E. Adjunct. Professor of Electrical Engineering Virgil P. Knott, B. C. E. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Brainerd Mitchell, M. E. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Samuel N. Whitman, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering Hugh A. Brown, M. S. Instructor in Electrical Engineering James Dinwiddie. Assistant in Mechanical Engineering J. S. Danner. Assistant in Mechanical Engineering D. H. Clouse. Assistant in Mechanical Engineering OTHER OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Arthur M. Harding, Ph. D. University Examiner William H. Cravens . Auditor Mary Ann Davis. Dean of Women Mrs. Jessie Blocker Warner. Supt. of Men ' s Dormitory Mrs. Fannie S. Park. ...Supt. of Carnall Hall Nina W. Hardin, M. D. Supt. of Infirmary Thomas T. McConnell, B. S. A. Director of Athletics Noah H. Drake, Ph. D.. Curator of Museum Carroll F. Armistead, Major. U. S. A. Commandant Julia R. Vaulx, M. A. Librarian Juanita Moore. Secretary to President Margaret N Wilson, B. A. Secretary of Y. IV. C. A. James W. Trimble. Secretary of Y. M. C. A. mmf TV ,.. Alma Mater Pure as the dawn on the brow of thy beauty Watches thy soul from the mountain of God Over the fates of thy children departed, Far from the land where their foot-steps have trod. Beacon of hope in the ways dreary lighted, Pride of our hearts that are loyal and true; From those who adore unto one who adores us— Mother of mothers, we sing unto you. We with our faces turned high to the eastward, Proud of our place in the vanguard of truth, Will sing unto thee a new song of thanksgiving— Honor to God and the springtime of youth. Shout for the victor or tear for the vanquished; Sunshine or tempest, thy heart is e’er true; Pride of the hills and the white laden lowlands- Mother of mothers, we kneel unto you. Ever the legion of sin will assail us; Ever the battles in cities afar; Still in the depths will thy spirit eternal Beacon us on like a piloting star. Down the dim years do thy dead children call thee, Wafted to sleep while the springtime was new; We of the present, thy hope of the future— Mother of mothers, we pray unto you. —Brodie Payne, ’o6. University Hall CLA55L5 CLASS OFFICERS C. B. Ford. Stella Scurlock. Margaret Callahan. Merlin Fisher and Beatrix Quaile. Russell H. Austin. Ed H. Cheever. Christelle Ferguson . j. Boyd Best. Vance L. Sailor. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Rasorback Representatives . Treasurer . Poet . Prophet . H istorian . Orator In Memory OF Gertrude A. Mehlburger CLASS OF 1917 DIED DECEMBER 5, 1916 AWAY I can not say and I will not say That she is dead—she is just away! With a cheery smile and a wave of the hand She has wandered into an unknown land, And left us dreaming how very fair It needs must be since she lingers there. And you—O you, who the wildest yearn For the old-time step and the glad return, Think of her faring on, as dear In the love of There as the love of Here. Mild and gentle as she was brave— When the sweetest love of her life she gave To simple things; where the violets grew Blue as the eyes they were likened to, The touches of her hands have strayed As reverently as her lips have prayed; When the little brown thrush that harshly chirred Was as dear to her as the mocking bird; And she pitied as much as a man in pain A writhing honey-bee wet with rain. Flunk of her still as the same, I say; She is not dead—she is just away. —Janies Whitcomb Riley. Adams, Anna Grace, XQ. —. English Arkadelphia. Honor League; Sapphic; Y. W. C. A. “My friends monopolise me so, They make me go where ' er they pleas ' ; They really interpret my life; It’s well 1 have some enemies ” Albright, Chester . Education Fayetteville. B. S. E.: Razorback Representative: Junior Class, 15- 16; Normal Club; Y. V. C. A.; Home Economics Club, T4-T5. Armstrong, A. B., 2AE ....Economics Wynne. Eta Theta Epsilon; B. A.; Chief Musi¬ cian Band, ’14-T5; Weekly Staff, “I give every man a square deal and get the same from him. Life runs cas v if you take it right.” Quite calm and de¬ liberate, especially, deliberate. Ashley, Louise, XQ . English B. A.: Y. W. C. A.; German Club. “O, mirror of noble womanhood.” Austin, Russell H. Agronomy Mena. B. S. A.; Alpha Zcta; Agri. Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President of Garland Takes long walks on Friday nights for exercise (f). “He plows deep and straight with all his powers.” Benton, Sidney W„ . . Animal Husbandry Fayetteville. B. S. A.; Theta Nu Epsilon; Rho Ome¬ ga. “A” in baseball T3-’14, ’14-T5. ’15-’16. “He is great rvho is what he is from nature, and who never reminds us of others.” Cabler, Cleveland . Economics Fordyce. B. A.: Secretary of Tau Kappa Alpha and Delegate to Indianapolis Convention; Y. M. C. A.; “A” in debate, ’15-M6; Pres¬ ident of Garland. “His oratory would move a stone to sympathy.” Laughs and enjoys the world in his own way. He came from Hender¬ son-Brown and got his degree in two years. Callahan, Margaret. . Home Economics Fayetteville. Agri.; Secretary of Junior Class; Sec¬ retary Senior Class; Vice-President of Home Economics Club 1913-’16; Razor- back representative ’16-’17; Sapphic; Nome Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.: Honor League; Maid Battalion ’15-’16. “There ' s a certain little star I worship with a love devout; No matter what goes on up there. It never lets its fuse blozu out.” Best, J. Boyd N evvport. ..Geology B. A.; Eta Theta Epsilon; Y. M. C. A.; President of Garland; Joke Editor of Razorback, ’15-T6; Skull and Torch; St it dent Assistant in Geology; Student Man¬ ager Debates, T6-T7; Class Football; Dor¬ mitory Council; Weekly Staff. “Best” man in school even if he was a joke (editor ) last year. He has a quiet way of saying things. Boyd, D. T . Engineering Fayetteville. E. E.; Y. M. C. A.; A. I. E. E.: Assist¬ ant Band Leader ’15-T6 and ’16-T7. “A ready laugh and a wit to use.” Don’t speak or he might laugh. A rapid trans¬ former, indeed. Brown, Sarah Hazel . English Fayetteville B. A.; Sapphic. “Just one thing has helped me in all, Vvc been thorough; I always maintain my detached point of view.” ' FaI it cation Cabe, Ethel. Fayetteville. Normal Club. “I value silence, none can price it more. One reason—finished in less than four.” KSsj) B. A.; Periclcan; Class Football: Lieu¬ tenant Battalion Staff; Scabbard and Blade: Student Board Athletic Conrol T6- ’17; Associate Editor Arkansan; Quo Vadis; A. B. C.; Publicity Editor of Uni¬ versity. A business man is right. Popular with the ladies and gentle in manners but firm in reality. Curnutt, Hugh A. Education B. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Periclean: Clas¬ sical Club; Agri. Club; Normal Club. He prefers to be good rather than scent so. One who zeill let “the good fellowship of college broaden into after life.” 3 Campbell, William Peyton, KA . A n imal Husbandry Augusta. B. S. A.: Agri Club; Assistant to Com¬ mandant and Senior Cadet Major T6-T7. Second Lieutenant “Scabbard and Blade” ’16-T7; Military Editor Razorback T5-’I6; Garland; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Junior Class 15-’16; Battalion Adjutant T5-T6; Sergeant of Company B ’14-T5. He is trying to prove that city folks can make good farmers, too. “Fusscr as well as farmer. " Carmichael, Lentes, AAA. . Economics Little Rock. B. A.; Delta Gamma Tau; Secretary of Freshmen and Sophomore Classes; Vice- President of Junior Class; Student Coun¬ cil T4-T7; Secretary of Brough Club; Co- Ed. Editor of Weekly; Associate Editor of Weekly; Razorback Representative ’15- ’16; Story Hour ’15-’16; Y. W. C. A.; Honor League; Maid Company C ’15-’16. “I alzvays felt excited ' cause I have a grab bag sort of mind And when 1 reach down deep for thoughts 1 never quite know what I ' ll find.” ..Economics Cheever, Ed PI., AE Richmond. B. A.; Glee Club; A. B. C.; Senior Class Poet; Theta Nu Epsilon. A poet, though not many know it. He ignores trouble and zvoc. Cochran, Maurice W., 2N. ... Engineering Springfield, Mo. B. C. E.; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Secretary Board of Athletic Con¬ trol; A. B. C.; “A” in Football T5-T6; ’16-T7; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A.; Theta Nu Epsilon. A great shark but at zvhat? Plays foot¬ ball and various other things. A good singer and a man “ready for his oppor¬ tunity” Craig, A. H., SN Little Rock. ..English Daniels, Fannie Education B. S. E.; Y. W. C. A.; Sapphic Great feelings hath she of her own, Which lesser souls may never know. Ferguson, Christelle. XQ—- . English Homer, La. A.; Skull and Torch; Y. W. C. “I read reviews and try to keep informed For ignorance embarrasses me so, And then when I’m invited out to dine They never talk about the things I know.” Fisher, Merlin Hazen. Economics B. A.; President Garland; Y. M. C. A.; Eta Theta Epsilon; Editor-in-Chief of Weekly T6-T7; Class Orator T5-T6; Inter-Society Debater two years; Class Football; A. F. W. C. Scholarship ’13- ’14. A jolly good fellow and popular enough. Believes that “politeness costs nothing and gains everything.” Ford, Clarence B. Biology Searcy. B. A.; Eta Theta Epsilon; President Senior Class: President Dormitory Gov¬ erning Board; Y. M. C. A.; Lee; Week¬ ly Staff ’16-’17; Business Manager of Razorhack ’15-’16; A. B. C. A politician pure and simple. Eli¬ gible for Presidency of “Sphinx ’ “I exist as I am, that is enough.’’ Gilmore, Lucille. . Home Economics Fayetteville. B. A.; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. t Sf ie docs not agree that the phrase “Silence is golden,” is trite. Gorg, Raymond A., LIKA—- . Economics St. Louis, Mo. B. A.; Garland: Glee Club.. “Here’s manliness of manhood, a Green haw, M ary Fayetteville. German B. A.; Sapphic; German Club; Y. W. C. A.; Normal Club. “Karl’s brother and therefore bril¬ liant and well versed in law (and other things).” Harrington, Alice . Home Economics Fayetteville. B. A.; Secretary Home Economics Club 1917; Sapphic; Y. W. C. A. “A violet by a mossy stone half hid¬ den from the eye.” Harris, Hadley XQ (Post Graduate) . English Fayetteville. B. A.; Y. W. C. A. “Like a lily which the sun, Looks through in his sad decline.” Henson, John H. Economics Judsonia. B. A. He believes that perseverance is a means of gaining knowledge, so is with us again. Entered at mid-term ana began his work. Always zvcars a smite. Hurst, Floy . German Fayetteville. B. A.; Skull and Torch; Y. W. C. A.; Sapphic. “If at first you don’t succeed, Don’t let failure in your heart, Stand back and look things over once And take another running start.” Huston, Mary May AAA . . Home Economics Fayetteville. B. A.; Economic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Theta Omicron Chi; Sponsor of Com¬ pany “B” 1916-T7; Honor League. For real information see the represen¬ tative of the “Alberts Teaching Agency.” Jenkins, Catherine, AAA —- . English Little Rock. B. A.; Skull and Torch; Arkansan Staff 1916-’17.; Y. W. C. A.. “In manners gentle, of affections mild, In wit a zooman — simplicity, a child.” Jones, D. Webster, 2X ........ . Animal Husbandry Little Rock. B. S. A.; Agri Club; Y. M. C. A.; Wrestling team ’15-T6.; Second Lieut. Company B.; Theta Nu Epsilon. “Good things come in small packages.” And this is no exception. Johnson, Byron E. . Animal Husbandry Waldo. B. S. A.; Garland; Y. M. C. A.; Agri Club; Stock Judging prize T5-T6. Believes in many years of school work for “a well-turned furrow is one test of a good farmer; a well-trained mind ts another.” Lawson, Hugh M., 2AE. . Economics Fayetteville. B. a. ‘Nuff said.” Lee, Arthur F. KA —- Agronomy Little Rock. T 1 S. A.; Alpha Zeta; Agri Club; Blackfriars. d friend of the ladies but almost a bachelor this year. Some day he may reach his senith ( Zena ). Education Jelks, C. C. Augusta B. S. E.; Y. M. C. A.; President Per- iclean; Normal Ciub; Senior Class Football. Peculiar indeed but perfectly harm¬ less. A football demon and one who thought he should have had more hon¬ ors while in the University. Mather, Juliette Edla, XQ . English Fayetteville. B. A.; Skull and Torch. " Strictly Business” is her motto. Miss Vaulx couldn’t get along without her. McGaughy, John B., UK A. . Engineering Pine Bluff. E. E.; A. I. E. E.; 1st Lieut. Co. B., Junior Class Football; Dormitory Gov¬ erning Board. “What’s the use of hurrying when there’s plenty of time.” McKnight, David A. Education Cane Hill. B. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Garland; Nor¬ mal Club. “He is often the wisest man who seems not wise at all.” A good student and a hard zvorker. Mendenhall, Ruby. . Home Economics Rosston. B. A.; President of Home Economics 1915-H6; Sapphic; Y. W. C. A.; Honor League; Treasurer of Home Economics Club 1916-H7. “A sensitive plant in a garden grew.” Miller, Paul Harwood... . Animal Husbandry Little Rock. B. S. A.; Alpha Zeta; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President Periclcan; President Agri Club; Class Football; Dormitory Council ’15-T6; Stock Judging Team ’16- ' 17. Another good judge. Quiet and un¬ obtrusive but a brilliant fellozv. Mitchell, Emmett E., K2-— . Geology Morrilton. B. A.; President Inter-Fraternity Conference ’16’17; Class Football; A. B. C. “Hath not the potter power o’er the clay?” The man who discovers gold and other such minerals in the earth. Myers, Carlton B., 2X ... Economics Helena. B. A.; Eta Theta Epsilon: Quo Vadis; A. B. C.; Rho Omega; Garland; Y. M. C. A.; Student Council: Manag¬ ing Editor of Razorback, T5-T6; Busi¬ ness Manager of Weekly ’16-T7; Inter- Fraternity Conference. A great manager of business, especial¬ ly of newspapers. Wiser than most men think. The ladies all like him. Norwood, Ellen, XQ. Latin Little Rock. B. A.; Question Club; Skull and Torch; Pan-Hellenic T5-T6; Maid of Company “D” ’16-T7; Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. ’16-T7; Maid of Battalion, ’14-T5, Honor League. “I don ' t get accustomed to living some¬ how; I welcome each day with fresh glee. I appeal to my own sense of humor so much That life is one long joke to me.” Popular—and deserves to be so. Oates, F. Bonner. Agronomy Pottsville. B. S. A.; President of Alpha; Stock Judging Team, ’15-’16 and ’16-’17; President of Agri Club; Dormitory Council, ’15-’16; Student Assistant in Agronomy; Y. M. C. A.; Periclean; Alpha Zeta; First Lieutenant of Com¬ pany “C”; Class Football. “A careful student of the humble bug,” and once studied a bird for con¬ solation. Overstreet, Elizabeth, XQ.... . French Little Rock. IE A.; Blackfriars; Skull and Torch; Maid of Company “A” ’16-’17; Y. W. C. A.; Honor League. “This time of year seems very dull, It always drags a lot but then Spring soon will come and when it docs, Perhaps I’ll fall in love again.” Truly a “Mollusc”—ask “Mike.” Pape, Frank D., SAE. . Engineering Van Buren. E. E.; Scabbard and Blade: First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant; Razorback Staff ’15-’16; Glee Club. “A woman must share the best of my life.” Another shock absorber. Morton, Ruth, IIB I — Biology Fort Smith. B. A.; Honor League; Question Club; Vice-President of Carnall Hall ’15-’16; President of Carnall Hall ’16-’17; Nor¬ mal Club. “It ' s character that counts the most. With woes my path through life ts stocked; But 1 am cheerful anyway — If folks notice how I act.” Quaile, Beatrice, IIB$ - English Fort Smith. B. A.; Skull and Torch; Honor League; Y. W. C. A.; Essay Edi¬ tor of Arkansan ’16-T7: Razorback Representative 1916-T7: Delta Gamma Tau; D. D.; Maid of Company “C” 1915-’16; Classical Club 1914-T5. As full of tricks as her name implies As full of wisdom as she is replies After all what matters the sice. If quality ' s there for ns to surmise? Rawlings, A. J., 2N. Education Bald Knob. B. A.: Y. M. C. A.; “A” in baseball ’15-T6; Normal Club. A baseball pitcher of no tnean ability rs well as a “prof!’ Spends half his time at “Askews!’ Sailor, Vance L. Economics Bigelow. B. A.; Eta Theta Epsilon; Chief Mu- : irian Band T5-T6; Skull and Torch; Editor-in chief of Razorback T5-T6; Weekly Staff T5-T6; Business Manager Arkansan ’16-T7; President Student Council T6-’l 7; President Periclean; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Dormitory Governing Board. “A man versed in the gentler arts, must needs next study law.” Learned to dance about three weeks before the Tri Delta dance. Wonder why? Scarlet, Winton C. Engineering Russellville. B. C. E.; Beta Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; Lee; Class Football. “Why!” his familiar expression. No, lie’s not the author of the “Scarlet Runner” but just a civil engineer. Scurlock, Stella, AAA. . Education and English Piggott. B. A.; Honor League; Skull and Torch; Delta Gamma Tau; Vice-Presi¬ dent of Senior Class; Representative to Student Council 1915-’17 and Secretary in 1916- 17; President of Y. W. C. A. 1916-17; Member of Y. W. C. A. cabi¬ net; Pan-Hellenic representative 1915- ’16; President Pan-Hellenic 1916-’ 17; Associate Editor of Razorback 1915-’16. “I ’sposc that I shouldn’t aspire too much To a station of power and state. And still I don’t know but 1 might as well try Because somebody’s got to be great!’ Sharp, James Edwin. ...Chemistry Prairie Grove. B. S. C.; Chemistry Club. “Right noble in Itis merit for he has done the work of a man.” He is quite strong with the ladies. Simms, Lucie, XQ . Latin Little Rock. B. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club, Blackfriars 1916-’17; Skull and Torch; „ League; Editor of Arkansan ok 1 ’, Poetry Editor of Arkansan 16 ; Classical Club 1914-T5; Maid ot Company “A” 1916-T7. I wish we all would be sincere ■T ever y t,nng we talk about sposc that WC arc afraid to though for people then would find us out. " of _____ tn DanCl) ' 9 First in the heart Simms, Beatrice, AAA. English Fayetteville. B. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Honor League. Teach me half the gladness l hat thy brain must know” Smith, Carr. Animal Husbandry Fayetteville. B. S. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Stock Judg¬ ing prize 1915-’16 and 1916-’ 17 ; Stock Judging Team 1915-’ 16 and 1916-’ 17; Agri Club. “And here is a nice youngster of ex¬ cellent pith, Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smith ” A wise judge. Smith, Ruth Cleveland. . Education Lowell. Education; Sapphic; Honor League; Y. W. C. A.; German Club. “Modest, yet with all an Elf.” Stevenson, James E., KA. . Agronomy Dardanelle. B. S. A.; Y. M. C. A.; President Class T5-T6; Razorback Staff T5-’16; Student Council T6-T7; Student Mem¬ ber Athletic Board of Control; Stock Judging Team ’14-T5; President Grange ’16-’17; Agri Club; Alpha Zeta; Inter- Fraternity Conference. The man who rode the steam-roller in 15-’16. “Tall in stature, pleasant in mien.” Sim co, Allie, XQ Fayetteville. Eng list B. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Blackfriars; Honor League; Theta Omicron Chi: Normal Club; Maid of Battalion 1916- T7. “Beauty is truth, truth beauty.” She ' s in love again—this time until one Jack- son. m Tanner, Joe L., 2AE— .Chemistry Blytheville. B. A.; Secretary Men’s Dormitory ’ 16-’ 17; Student Council ’16-’17; “A” in baseball three years. Was especially fond of French I for two or three years. Also plays some baseball. Trimble, James W. History Osage. B. A.; Skull and Torch; Scabbard and Blade; Student Council; Student Secretary Y. M. C. A.; Garland; Week¬ ly Staff ’15-’16; President Class ’14-15; Second Lieut. Cadet Battalion ’15-’16; Dormitory Council ’ 15-’ 16; Razorback Staff ’ 15-’ 16; Normal Club. A man who has done more work possibly than any other in school. Finish¬ ed at mid-term. “The reward of a thing well done is to have done it: ' Walkup, Robert M., SOE. . Economics Havana. Lee Literary Society; Class Football. A good fellow and a brilliant student. He never allows the girls to disturb his mind. “Bob” enjoys life and “labors on” for its reward. Weld, Dana P. Chemistry Little Rock. B. S. C.; “A” in Football ’15-’16; Chemistry Club. “Mind and muscle, brain and brawn.” He is more honorable than his honors indicate. Will make his mark as a chemistry shark. ' White, Eddie Sonora. English Fayetteville. B. A.; Y. W. C. A. " Why beat around the bush?” Quietness is her loudest feature. Wilkinson, Margaret, ZTA—- . History Fayetteville. B. A.; Pan-lfellcnic Conference ’15- ’16. " From thy presence showers a rain of melody. Dr. Thomas is proud of her. Wood, James Roscoe, 2N. . Economics Ashdown. B. A.; Blackfriars; Inter-Fraternity Conference ’14-’15; A. B. C. He had to come hack this year—was El-(lcn)-atcd to do so—and will ever “wear the rose of youth upon him.” Woody, Susan, TIBO. . Home Economics Fayetteville. Honor League; Y. W. C. A.; Pan- Iicllenic 1915-’17; President of Home Economics Club 1916-T7; Razorback Staff 1915-16; Theta Omicron Chi; Maid of Company “A” 1915-’l6. “Teach us sprite or bird What sweet thoughts are thine.” Wooten, William R., 2X. . Engineering Russellville. B. c. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Chief Pep Leader; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Company “C”; A. B. C.; Dormitory Council ’15-T6; Student Council T6- n ' Student Board Athletic Control T6- 17; Glee Club. ycH leader and a " man who onl d build a church by squinting at a Patrick f PapCrm ” Made a dandy Stm Willis, Robert B.. ..Animal Husbandry Marianna. B. S. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Agn Club; Stock Judging Team ’15-’16 and , 16- , 17; Weekly Staff. “Farmers arc the founders of hu¬ man civilization” and therefore Bob ts striving to be a man that we arc glad to call a friend. 1 Engineering Wilson, A. L Cabot. E. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Tau Beta Pi; Lee; President A. I. E. E.; Glee Club. Motorcycle lover. Delights in sing¬ ing and dancing but will some day “shock” the electrical world with his genius. Zoll, Allen A., XN . History Fayetteville. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Garland; “A” in rootball ’15-T6 and T6-T7; Wrest- Team; President Sophomore Class 13-16; Arkansan Staff; Razorback Staff; Brough Debate T5-T6; Student Council. Debating Team ’16-T7. “Hi there.” Acts well his part and receives his share of class honors. A debater as well as a football player; also a lover of tricks {Trixie). ml. 4 History of the Senior Glass H ISTORY ’ says Carlisle, “is the history of its great men.” “History,” says another, “is a record of great deeds.” Which ever definition we accept it can safely be said that the class of Seventeen has had histor. For as we pour forth our suit to the muse, she like some Homeric bard responds with the memories of the great things that the class has accomplished, things which even the members of the class, if properly approached, will modestly admit. In the fall of thirteen these future heroes of the gridiron and diamond, these incoming statesmen, politicians, crooks, and what not, of the University, would hardly have been recognized as such. Some might have seen the po¬ tentialities lying beneath the surface of these illustrious ones of the Future, but to most of the sophomores and upper class men they simply looked like another crop of freshmen, the greenest that had heretofore had the presumption of contaminating our sacred campus. In this first year Jerry Wallace was elect¬ ed helmsman of the ship of state. Few months had passed before it was demonstrated that many were the sons of the class of Seventeen that were willing to shed their life blood in defense of her honor and dignity, and when assailed by the invader many was the limp form of a seven teener that was borne from the field of battle, the hero of his classmate s. In its sophomore year the class, led by “Jim” Trimble, passed a quiet and prosperous year. During its third year the seniors, after having been granted a postpone¬ ment of the class game until their lucky day, were defeated by a score of IO to o. It was this year that the name of the Cardinal was changed to its right¬ ful one of the Razorback. J. E. Stevenson was our president this year. In its senior year the class, although not the original three hundred, yet led by the little old Ford, a good remnant may be seen completing the final lap of their great race. They have endeavored to make permanent the adop¬ tion of the cane and derby by the senior class and if the signs may be discerned aright they will have enriched and strengthened the customs and traditions of our alma mater, and go out to contribute their part toward the knowledge, traditions, and culture of the world.— J. B. B. CLASS OFFICERS Paul Porter. . President Fannie Belle Goode.. .. Vice-President Bess Sanford. . Secretary Mark Bishop. 9 . Treasurer Bryan Milburn. 4 . Orator Pearl Middlebrooks I Robert Morgan . .... Razorback Representatives Amis, James W. “His tongue is that of a woman.” Bain, J. O. “Jimmie” is small but speedy. Bird, Milmo Many a Freshman has he steered in the proper path. Bishop, Mark One of us who is sure to make a “Mark”. Blanks, A. G. He is all right in his way, but he doesn’t weigh enough. Brown, Hazel A contented spirit is the sweet of existence. Burrow, Frederick Hiram “A diamond in the rough.” Callahan, Jean “ ’Tis well to be merry and wise, ’Tis well to be honest and true, And pleasant, too, to think on.” Campbell, Kate “Her sensibilities are so acute she feared being silent makes her mute (?).” Campbell, Martha Love is blind; she burne d out her eyes striking matches on the east porch. Cantrell, Geo. A. He never had a cold; is too slow to catch one. Casey, Jno. E. Entered the university in 1898 to keep out of the Spanish-American war. Cherry, Robert Bob ate “math” when he was a Freshman and still likes it. Cherry, Rufus “At one time I thought all nights were for study, but not so now.” Clardy, Kelley “I judge so. Nuff said.” Clark, A. C. If anyone is happier than “Fish” he has never yet shown up. Clark, James A. You can always tell when “Pat” is well made up by watching the dance floor. Cole, Nellie Of fair complexion and ways that make the “skin” the more attractive. Craigo, Gladys “Charm strikes the heart, but merit wins the soul.” Davis, Jeff Jeff has political aspirations and bids fair to be elected to something. Douthit, Jesse Owns the only “smoke wagon” in school. Dowell, Gladys “I am not merry, but I do beguile The things I am by seeming otherwise.” Evans, A. O., Jr. Is said to resemble the famous Roberly D. Faist, Herbert “Dutch” has acquired much dignity since joining the ranks of the faculty. Felton, Lula , “Flattery is the food of fools, Yet now and then our woman of wit Will condescend to take a bit.” Fish, Roy J. “Topwater” is always nibbling. Gibson, Thomas A. Became one of Prof. Waterman’s pets by his brilliance in “Ec. 2.” Gilbreath, Bernice “Ah, what may a girl within her hide, Tho an angel on the outside.” Gold, Marjorie “Cloudy the day or stormy the night. The sky of her heart is always bright.” It was a cold day when I was on duty.” Grabiel, Ruth Her tongue may be tied in the middle, but we know that it is loose at both ends. Greaves, Bernice “She is a beautiful creature, depending: on this beauty for much of her authority over her friends.” Hamilton, Scott His main interests lie in the department of military science and tactics. Harrell, Tracy Was rushed for a prominent political organ¬ ization, but turned it down. Harris, Robert D. “Bob” is strong for brooks, especially “Ilornibrooks”. Haynie, O. R. Haynie gets more letters than anybody in school. Hay, W. C. Clifton’s long suit is watches and work. Heath, I. J. ’Tis said that he never finished talking. Hemphill, Mary Too young to love? Oh say not so ! Too young? Too young? Oh no! No! No! Higgs, J. YV. “He is in the matron’s office.” Hollabaugh, Gladys “To see her is to love her, And love but her forever, For Nature made her what she is, And never made another.” Hon, Mildred “Cloudy the day or stormy the night, The sky of her heart is always bright.” Howell, Ruth “A maiden never bold; of a spirit so still and quiet that her notion blushed at her¬ self.” Illing, Leo M. H is steel stock has not materialized and he is waiting still for his ship to come home. Irby, Guy “What did Br’er Irby say to little Miss Wolf?” Jacobson, Waldo “Don’t touch the bristling pompadour!” “Jake” is very “touchous” about his hair and claims that he has a right to be as it shows the result of many hours of brushing. Johnson, Scott Leach, Luther O. Let me wind my watch then I’ll have time. Leverett, Nona “Nobody loves a fat man,” but not so with the “gentler sex.” McCoy, Aileen “She was so charitable and so piteous She would weep, if she thot she saw a mouse.” McCartney, Norman What little time Mike isn’t on East street lie’s going in that direction. McDonald, Dorothy There is not a more capable girl in school. Dorothy is always ready to do her very best, and her best is far above the ordinary. McIlroy, Mertye “Happy am I ; from care I’m free! Why aren’t they all contented like me?” Massey, Joe B. Never cuts a date. Meadows, Coy T. , “Sot” is there in a pinch. Middlebrooks, Pearl Souls have complexions too; What will suit one will not suit another. Milburn, Bryan If Bryan were not our editor we would be tempted to roast him for being a politician. Milburn, John B. “J. B.” would perhaps be a star at book selling in Rogers. Mitchell, Wm. Moore “Billie” is fond of Kc., but likes Mary better. Moody, J. C. Says that he would like to be akin to John Smith. Moore, Verda There is nothing ill can dwell in such a temple. If the ill spirit have so fair a house, good things will strive to dwell with it. Morgan, R. E. He cannot let his studies interfere with his college education. Mullins, W. E. “Isn’t it awful,” he said and sighed, “How much space I have occupied?” Nelson, Irene “Oh! That this too, to solid flesh would melt.” Irene is entirely too thin (?) now. Nelson, YV. E. A man made weary by the world. Parker, Elmo L. Head of the weather bureau in “Buck”. ■.■■■.I..... Reich art, Christoph er “Chris” says that he is going to take “Trig IV” next year. Ropinson, H. H. “Papa” is usually “pressed” for time, but he never fails to say “ITello !” Sailor, Lela Lela is the president of Carnall Hall. Nuf said. Sanford, Bess “A foot more light, a step more true Ne’er from the heath-flower dashed the dew.” She is in love. Pender, Roy Roy is a good winner if he holds the cards. Polk, Linda Has great “weight” with all the professors and occupies as much time as she docs room. Porter, Paul L. Paul is among the best of the best. Ramsey, Adele “She is enamored of intensity and greatness; rash in embracing whatever seems to her to hav e those aspects.” Rankin, Fay S. Fay is destined to make a preacher. Reed, Reuben Sleeps on one hill—and stays on another. Stevenson, E. E. Won his letter in Fort Smith and lost it in Pottsville. Taylor, Charles E., Jr. I love school so that it is my plan to go over here as long as I can. Torbett, Harry E. ‘ ' Doc” thrives on “bull.” Vineyard, Marion A Vineyard near which “Boots” may always be found. Wilson, Margaret Margaret loved the Campus so well that she was always doing something against rules hoping Miss Davis would “Campus” her ! ! ! Wilson, William “Bill” is Pat’s roommate and they are off together. Witt, Gibson, Jr. Visions of luck pursue the boy. A Hot Springs product. Winfrey, George W. The silent one. Shabrack, William A jolly good fellow. Usually seen around the “Hall Smith, Matthew M., Jr. “Toot! Toot! Here comes the boy from Dallas.” James E. Bradley. Marion Prather. W. O. Turner. Beverly Ann Bird..... Amelia Hilton j Brooks PIays j " CLASS OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer R azorback R c present at ives Bird, Beverly Ann Holds the money for the Sophomores. Bird, Marie Short but sweet. Bloom, Clarice Translating German 2 c- “Jiminy Chris-? !” Boone, William B. (“Billy”) An exceptional man, like other Boones in history. Bossemeyer, C. O. C. O. made the Glee Club a success; —but not in Fayetteville. Bradley, James (“Brad”) A brilliant student, a fluent speaker and some president. Bradsiier, T. A. “Ill have nothing to do with tomorrow —I’ll enjoy today.” Buchanan, Henrietta Gregory had nothing on her as a thority. ’Papal” au- Campbell, Charles M. Hurrah ! One of the two Arkansas men on the Southwestern team. Cantrell, Wm. Martin Dr. Miser’s math, shark. Clark, Glenn (“Pete”) Is strong for his home town—Malvern, ing a pre-med course. Tak- Alexander, Margaret “Oh, I just know I’m going to make a ‘meas- ley’ grade in English II.” Allsopp, James Edward (“Eddie”) A follower of Epicurus. Alter, Glenn Too bad that such a promising fellow has to live in such an environment as Hill Hall offers ! Bailey, Frances Well posted in the art of slinging chairs. Bartell, Edward D. (“Ike”) Tall and handsome. Possesses a rich deep voice. Baitmgardner, (“Bummie”) An agriculturalist, an engineer and a Sopho¬ more. Beard, Samuel J. “Roinie”—“Romeo” to the girls. Cochran, Paul B. A handsome countenance is a treasure. Coffey, Elizabeth She believes in living now rather than in the hereafter. Coleman, James W. Wears an “A " and worthily. He’s afraid to go to Memphis now. Conley, George Dewey (“ Suler ”) A lover of mechanics. Guardian in Room 41. Conner, Laura “Let’s go to big town.” (B. T. F.) Big Town Fiend. Chotard, R. C. “The French are a gay people, fond of dancing and light wines.” But Bob has deeper qualities. Danner, John He wears a perpetual blush. Davidson, June (“Sodie”) Dotes on movies and enjoys life. Dtbrell, Artilla A maid who is quite contrary, Full of jokes and always merry. Dorr, Clyde H. Here, kind, reader, is a man. Dudney, W. Cross “My zenith was not reached on Oct. 20th, 1915.” Can be found most any time about 20 Hill street. Ellison, Fred Faithful to Periclean, Y. M. C. A. and Agris. Evatt, Blanche She is a quiet maid—at times. Faison, B. S. Beau Brummel, our Criterion. Fincher, W. E. Had seen a year in Hendrix, but never a place like Buck Hall. Fisher, Doris Her lively looks a sprightly mind discloses. Forrester, Charlie “Why should I blush to own I love?” Furr, Beatrice A dreamer of many dreams. Gage, Margaret She has a great big soul—it is worth your while to know her. Gollaher, Gladys A teacher to be. Loves to keep silent. Grayson, Wm. M. “I never felt the kiss of love, Nor maiden’s hand in mine.” Guthrie, F. E. Big enough to defend himself. Hale, Harvey S. (“Bus”) A very mischievous fellow. Steals apples and throws bread in the Mess Hall. Hall, Willis “Father’s pride and mother’s joy—the light of the household.” Hall, F. Preston “Pret” is a man of leisure. PI all, Mabel The like was never read of. Hardin, Temple (“Runt”) Almost worshipped by lovers of the great col¬ lege game. Harding, Horace “Hun” won his spurs playing in the Kid Band. Harper, Constance “Did her father or her mother ever love her more’n me, Er her sisters or her brothers prize her love more tenderly?”—“Scoops” Craig. Karris, Carolyn She thinks too little and talks too much. PIarvey, Ruby This girl is always very good, Tho she’d cut up if she could. Hays, Brooks He likes to draw pictures and make speeches. Hays, Hazel Let gentlemen my strong enforcement be. Heard, Roger A dancing demon and a football star. 5 Logan, Robert R. “Sergeant Bob.” Keeper of Old Glory. LUTTERLOH, C H ARLES Learned the rudiments at military school, known as “Son” to his Jonesboro friends. Lyle, J. E. ( James Esau) And Esau was a cunning hunter. The only Agri who has majo red in English. Mach in, Hughes “I love to work and play tennis.” Mason, T. A. “Looks well to the foundation.” Matthews, Earl B. (“Squat”) Is envied for his accomplishments. McCaleb, Maxey “Sometimes I get tired of study and then I like to loaf.” McGaughy, J. P. Demosthenes hasn’t a thing on Jimmie. McGill, J. T. (“Stubby”) “Oh, Coach! he may be bigger than me but lie’s not a Razorback.” McLacklin, Roy A draftsman of note. Mixon, A. H. Plays baseball and the mandolin, A very quiet sort of fellow. Moffett, J. A. Alfred hopes to be a doctor some day. In the meantime he blows a horn in the band and majors in Biology. Morgan, Gladys If you think nothing—just keep on. But don ' t say it—e’r you’re gone. Monteith, Mabel The stars in Math. 16 are not the only ones she studies. Morrow, F. H. As a crafty engineer, Franklin is superior. Exists in Gray Hall. Mullins, Hugh Young but gets there any way. N EEL Y, VIRGINIA Tf you want to arouse her feminine curiosity just ask her about Norman Smith. Nesbitt, James Jimmie tried to stay out this year and couldn’t. Nyegard, John W. He is the only training school teacher who can make his pupils work at night. O’Bar, Blanche My doctrine is to lay aside contention and be satisfied. Oldham, W. K. Payne, E. R. “Boots” has to maintain the standard set by three older brothers at the U. of A. Perdue, Gordan “The very pineapple of politeness.” Pierce, L. D. Lewis overcame measles and mumps together. Controls the Harrison delegation. Pyeatt, George The boy from the suburbs of Cane Hill. Prather, Marion Oh, 1 chatter, chatter as I go To join the brimming “Brooks.” Pratt, Evangeline Some nymphs there are too conscious of their face For life predestined to the gnome’s embrace. Ragsdale, J. G. From his trim lips smooth elocution flows. Ramsf.y, Gene I was never deep in anything but love. Reed, Courtney I did my best to take the measles too. Rice, A. W. Came all the way from Minnesota to attend Arkansas University. Is trained in the art of jstling. Richardson, Jno. John never misses drill. Point some day. Ross, Una A kind heart, always fond and true, Always jolly, never blue. Russell, Jean All fat is smooth and I am fat. Sanders, C. B. “In the spring a young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love.” Searcey, R. L. (“Bobby”) “In youth is the time to train the mind.” Sibley, Velma Marriage for a great woman is a fall from dig¬ nity and ideals amounting to a de-position. Shackleford, J. M. (“Shack”) Wins honors both on the field and in the class room. Shumaker, .C. A. (“Billy”) Little but all there—Lover of the light fantastic. Simmons, Una If love alas be pain, the pain T bear No tho’t can figure and no tongue compare. Simpson, Verdelle “Miss Peck said So.” Skaggs, Lester “Neat, not gaudy tial sort. A student of the substan- Smith, Isabella I like not only to be loved, But to be told I am loved. Smith, L. P. (“Bags”) Ruddy, rough and ready. Takes care of him¬ self. Smith, Velma Her stature tall. I hate a dumpy woman. Sparks, John Was ruled ineligible but he couldn’t resist the temptation so he bossed the Freshman team. Stewart, Olive A genial disposition wins its owner many friends. Styron, Mary Jimmie is the “Bane ” of my life. Suggs, A. R. Too dignified? Not so. A man of experience. Taylor, Beloit Beloit did his part in the Sophomore-Freshman game. Wears a beautiful pompadour. Taylor, Bess She never told her love. But let concealment like a worm in the bud Feed on her damask cheek. Townsend, H. W. “On the top of that bald eminence, no capillary substance could vegetate.” A keen whistler and a German shark. Turner, W. O. (Wm. Oglethorpe) The adroit engineer from the suburbs of Argenta. Tyson, Lucile You look wise; pray correct the error. Vestal, Howell Pretty eyes, pretty hair— Plowell knows who owns them. Vinson, Clyde The scholar of the class. Walker, Byrnes Byrnes toots the horn—both literally and figuratively speaking. Warren, Gladys Quiet but always talks when around “Dick.” Watts, Elizabeth Worth her we ight in Irish potatoes. White, Emma Some girls do and some girls don’t. Williams, Kate She lived through a Freshman year of many terrors, but has no troubles now. Wilson, Adele When I am gone, wisdom will be no more. Young, Estelle I like fun and I like jokes, ’Bout as well as most o’ folks. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT HEADS Dr. William N. Gladson . Department of Electrical Engineering Professor J. S. Baender . Department of Mechanical Engineering Professor J. J. Knoch ... Department of Civil Engineering Dr. J. Sam Guy . Department of Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering F OR SEVERAL YEARS, the Electrical Engineering Department has been the largest of the engineering departments. Its men, both in the long and the short courses, have been of uniformly high quality. Its graduates have nearly always been able to secure positions as soon as they finished school. The usual practice is to do one or two years apprentice work with one of the great manufacturing or operating companies in order to gain practi¬ cal experience. The curriculum of the department embraces various courses from elementary physics and theory of electricity to the advanced theory of alternating currents, transmission lines, laboratory practice, etc., with elec¬ tive courses in English, modern languages, economics, etc. As much practical work as possible is done. Inspection trips to the great companies in northern states are made whenever possible. Water power surveys are made annually. Many of the students work during the summer in electrical or allied industries. Students under the direction of Professor H. A. Brown have installed a very good wireless station in the engineering hall. Messages have been received from Arlington, Virginia, and other points. The professors and instructors whose work is included in this department are W. N. Gladson, W. B. Stelz- ner, H. A. Brown, G. E. Ripley (Physics) and Bernard Brown (Physics). FACULTY Dr. W. N. Gladson Prof. G. E. Ripley Prof. W. B. Stelzner Prof. H. A. Brown STUDENTS Seniors Juniors Sophomores Anderson, L. D. Allsopp, J. E. Chotard, R. C. Cantrell, W. M. Hannah, P. D. Henderson, W. D. Logan, R. R. Mott, Henry Meadows, C. T. Rice, D. M. Shumaker, C. A. Sparks, J. P. Turner, W. O. Boyd, D. T. McGaughy, J. B. Pape, F. D. Warner, W. P. Wilson, A. L. Milburn, J. B. Nelson, W. E. Oneal, E. P. Robison, H. H. Teague, W. L. Cherry, R. M. Douthitt, J. C. Evans, A. O. Bird, Milmo OFFICERS OF THE ARKANSAS BRANCH OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS A. L. Wilson. W. L. Teague. . President Secrctciry-T rcasurer ARKANSAS BRANCH. AMERICAN INSTITUT Civil Engineering P ROFESSOR KNOCH is head of the Civil Engineering Department. V. P. Knott is associate professor, and S. N. Whitman is instructor of Civil Engineering. The department of Civil Engineering offers four-year courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Civil Engineering in Highways (B. C. E. in Highways) and Bachelor of Civil Engineering (B. C. E.). The professional degree of Civil Engineer is conferred upon graduates who have been in suc¬ cessful practice of their profession for at least three years. In obtaining a pro¬ fessional degree each candidate must present a statement of his record since graduation accompanied by an acceptable thesis presenting the results of original research. In order to equip students for some special trade within the field of Civil Engineering a two-year trade course is given. At the com¬ pletion of this course a certificate is granted. These courses in Civil Engineering include theoretical instruction accom¬ panied by as much engineering practice as is possible. They are designed to give the student a knowledge of fundamental principles that will enable him to enter intelligently into the practice of Civil Engineering. The studies may be grouped under the heads of hydraulic engineering, sanitary engineering, railroad engineering, bridge engineering, applied me¬ chanics, surveying, road engineering and masonry. FACULTY Professor J. J. Knoch Mr. S. N. Whitman Associate Professor V. P. Knott. STUDENTS Seniors William R. Wooten Maurice W. Cochran Winton C. Scarlett Sophojnores Rudolph R. Tushek Leighton A. Philbrick Ernest E. Stansberry John H. Knott William Boone Franklin H. Morrow George P. Pyeatte Hughes Machen Roy L. McLachlan Horace Harding Elmer R. Payne Juniors Elmo L. Parker George A. Cantrell Roy J. Fish Jerry W. Higgs Paul L. Porter H. D. Goza Short Course George Schaller Mechanical Engineering A lthough the department of Mechanical Engineering does not u have as many students as the department of electrical or civil engineer¬ ing, the courses offered in the Mechanical Engineering department are of the utmost importance for any branch of engineering. The courses offered include pattern making, foundry and machine shop practice, heat engines, power plant practice and theory, machine design, strength-of-materials test¬ ing, and others that are essential for the modern mechanical engineer. The head of the department, Professor F. G. Baender, who has succeeded Professor B. N. Wilson, received his Master’s Degree in mechanical engineering at Cornell University in June, 1916. Professor Baender has also had a large amount of practical experience, having been for two years in charge of the erecting of locomotives in the Southern Pacific Railway shops at Oakland, California. Assistant Professor Brainerd Mitchell is a graduate of the University of Arkansas and is recognized as one of the best instructors in the University. Mr. J. H. Clouse, a graduate of the University of Ohio, is the instructor in the machine shop. Mr. J. Dinwiddie is the instructor in the carpenter and pattern shop, and Mr. J. Danner has charge of the foundry. Prof. F. G. Baender Mr. J. H. Clouse FACULTY Ass ' t. Prof. B. Mitchell Mr. J. Dinwiddie Mr. J. Danner STUDENTS Cross, G. L. Belknap, R. L. Bossemeyer, C. O. Brewer, W. M. Chamberlain, M. S. Cowan, B. P. Conley, G. E. Curl, R. Finkbeiner, H. YV. Irby, Guy Skillern, J. Jory, Sam Ligon, W. B. Wilson. Hansard, H. Jacobs, R. W. Klausmeier, O. H. Milton, W. M. Moody, J. C. Moody, Clayton Evans, H. S. Mullins, H. A. Parsley, O. Rice, A. W. Wade, J. S. Reichardt, Chris Danner, J. F. R. B. OFFICERS OF THE ARKANSAS BRANCH OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS J. C. Moody . President Guy Irby . Vice-President R. L. Belknap . Secretary-Treasurer 6 Freshmen Engineers E. E. Barton, Loy Gaines, B. P. Haynes, James H. Holt, Larkin Hawkins, Luther B. Illian, Harry Martin, Lansford Martin, Paul Murphy, Foy C. Markwell, Kenneth W. Marshall, John W. Moore, Geo. F. Pritchett, Howard Royer, Joe Starbird, Levi Towery, Saul L. Thompson, N. F., Jr. Treadway, Alex H., Jr. C. E. Blythe, Sidney Blackwood, Chester Barger, James H. Cress, Roscoe E. Dudley, Wm. B. Gee, Stayton Gaffney, Claude Hays, Hugh R. Imon, Neil C. Johns, Everette Knoch, Lester H. Minmier, Geo. Newman, Stanley M. Newsom, Joel Parker, Donald Pyeatte, Geo. P. Stokes, W. I. Wallace, Albert L. Weaver, Chas. James CHEM. E. Gatewood, E. M. McRae, Kennith ML E. Abrams, Chas. A. M. E. Cross, Guy L. Cowan, Bohart P. Evans, John S. Finkbeiner, Herman W. Hansard, H. Klausmeier, Otto H. Moody, Powell C. Wilson, R. B. E. E. Baumgardner, G. M. Fuzzelle, Klyce Lipscomb, John S. Smith, Geo. A. Sandlin, John C. SPECIALS M. E. Chamberlain, M. S. Danner, John F. C. E. Gosdin, Wm. E. Whitaker, Lee SHORT COURSE Second Year Bossemeyer, C. O. (ME) Curl, Robert (ME) Jacobs, Roy W. (ME) Mullins, Hugh H. (ME) Rice, Allan W. (ME) Schaller, Geo. (CE) First Year Beauchamp, Elroy H. (ME) Bradley, M. M. (ME) Coffman, Emery (ME) Fulkerson, J. O. (EE) Hurt, D. J. (EE) Hanabaugh, Ernest (EE) Malloy, John (EE) Parsley, Orlo D. (ME) Skillern, John (ME) Stansbury, Wm. B. (CE) S T. PATRICK, patron saint of the Engineers, made his annual visit to the University of Arkansas March 19th. Classes were dismissed and the Engineers welcomed him in true Irish style. Arrayed in green caps and armed with cob pipes, they met him at the station and turned the keys of the Engineering Hall over to him. The celebration began at 9 a. m. with a parade over the principal business streets of Fayetteville. Gigantic floats representing the different En¬ gineering Departments, artistically decorated automobiles, filled with charming co-eds, followed the sons of Old Erin from Engineers Hall to the city of Fayette¬ ville. St. Patrick, gaily attired in a green frock-tailed coat, headed the procession. Close behind him a submarine ploughed thru the water, furnished by a sprinkling can operated by a loyal son. Hovering in the rear of the procession, an armored automobile, grim and warlike, defied the envious B. A.’s and insured a safe journey. After parading the principal streets the wearers of the green were guests of the Lyric Theatre. Then returning to the Campus they did homage to their patron saint. St. Patrick mounted the Bridge and urged the Engineers to be loyal to their profession. Speeches by Dean Gladson, J. L. Longino and Professor B. J. Dunn followed. The ceremonies were concluded by St. Patrick conferring the Degree of Knighthood upon all the members of the Class of 1917. After being dubbed the Knights kissed the Blarney Stone and repaired to the Engineering Hall, where the wonders of engineering were displayed for the enlightment of the lesser folk. Weird machines that performed unheard-of tasks awed and inspired the timid B. A.’s and Agris and sent them scampering back to the safety of their depart¬ ments. The Bachelor of Arts machine, a hot air pump, a crazy motor and other marvels too numerous to mention were among the exhibits. History of Engineering in the University of Arkansas 4S early as 1837 some Engineering work was offered in the Univer- £- sity and a four-year course was outlined, but no mention was made of a degree until 1878, when the degree of C. E. was offered for the completion of the course. The real beginning of Engineering work in the University of Arkansas was in 1885-86, when two four year courses were offered, one leading to the degree of B. M. E. and the other to the degree of B. C. E. At the same time a four-year Manual Training or Mechanic Arts course was offered. In 1891 a four-year course in Electrical Engineering, leading to the degree of B. E. E., was added. All three degree courses were identical through the sophomore year and required seventy-six hours for grad¬ uation. It is a notable fact that almost since the beginning of Engineer¬ ing in the University more hours have been required for graduation than have been required in the A. B. course. For the past several years Dr. W. N. Gladson has been dean of the College of Engineering. Under his efficient administration the depart¬ ment has prospered and is today reckoned among the best of the engineering colleges in the country. The work of each department in the college has been seriously hampered in the last few years by lack of funds, but in spite of this handicap each department has been able to uphold its high record. This has largely been due to the sacrifices made by the Engineering professors. The purpose of the courses in the College of Engineering is to prepare young men for the profession of engineering. The value of the training that is acquired in a university course is recognized by railway officials, manufacturers and municipal, state and federal authorities. The demand in industrial and engineering fields throughout the country is for college graduates. The graduates of the College of Engineering of the University of Arkansas are scattered over the entire world, occupying positions of trust in foreign lands, in the service of the Uni ted States government, in large manufactories, and in state and municipal service, or building for themselves reputations as professional engineers. The College of Agriculture HILE the enrollment in the College of Agriculture was only one hundred and fifty, it should be noted that there were two hundred and ninety- eight students of the University who were taking some work in the Col¬ lege. The enrollment in the College of Agriculture has in the last ten years increased far more rapidly than the enrollment in any other division. That the enrollment does not increase even more rapidly still is due to one thing, namely, the lack of high schools in the rural districts offering preparation for the freshman class of a college or university. Such high schools may be expected to increase very much in number in the next ten years, however, and this will undoubtedly cause a large increase in the enrollment of students in the College of Agriculture. Characteristic of the College of Agriculture is the loyalty, enthusiasm and aggressiveness of the student body. Especially is this spirit manifest in the Agri. Club, an organization to which all students of Agriculture are eligible. Not only does the club strive to be a supplementary educational force, but it has always been ready to advance the interests of the College in any way possible. The club has been characterized by a spirit of loyalty and unity unsurpassed by any other organization in the University. This spirit, added to the willingness to work for big things, is responsible for the club’s well-deserved reputation for progressiveness. On April 18th a local chapter of the National Agricultural Fraternity of Alpha Zeta was installed. It was for the purpose of securing this organization that “The Grange” was organized last June. Membership in the Alpha Zeta is limited to Juniors and Seniors whose scholarship places them in the upper two- fifths of their class, and who give promise of achieving something in their chosen profession. Corresponding to the inter-collegiate debaters in the College of Arts and Sciences is the stock judging team of the College of Agriculture. For the first time Arkansas this year sent a team to the International Students’ Judging Con¬ test at Chicago, there competing with the strongest colleges of the country. Though not finishing among the leaders, the Arkansas team made a fair show¬ ing, and next year’s team should be able to render a good acco unt of itself. The day before Thanksgiving was Agri day, and though established only comparatively recently, it is fast becoming a tradition of the University. The Agri dance, on Thanksgiving eve, is an event which is always eagerly looked forward to, both by Agris and their friends, and this year’s Agri parade set a new mark in the way of college stunts. Speeches, dinners served by the Home Economics girls, the agricultural exhibitions and stock judging and apple con¬ tests filled the remainder of the Agris best day of the year. From the baker’s dozen of a few years ago to almost a hundred and fifty students in 1916-17 is the record of the remarkable progress of the College of Agriculture. And not only has there been progress in the number of students, but the faculty has been strengthened, the course of study revised, buildings enlarged and stock and equipment added. In strength of curriculum and grade of instruction the College of Agriculture is now the equal of any college in the University. Three branches of specialization are open to the student, Animal Hus¬ bandry, Agronomy, and Horticulture, and in each of these branches technical courses, the equivalents of the undergraduate work in the leading schools in the country, are offered. Before going very far in his technical work, however, the student is required to ground himself in the fundamental sciences, chemistry, physics, and biology. Besides the sciences, courses in English, Mathematics, and Ecanomics are prescribed, so that the farmer is given a liberal as well as a teehnical education. College of Agriculture G. G. Becker G. L. Caldwell H. E. Dvorchek W. S. Fields C. H. Heard F. H. Herzer Seniors : R. B. Willis J. E. Stevenson Carr Smith F. B. Oates P. H. Millar A. F. Lee D. W. Jones W. P. Campbell S. W. Benton R. H. Austin B. E. Johnson Specials : R. Reed W. K. Oldham P. McCartney R. W. Jones P. K. Heerwagen R. Q. Heard B. E. Coleman T. A. Bradsher G. K. Alter FACULTY J. L. Hewitt De F. Hungerford C. L. McArthur L. W. Osborn Ruth Peck J. B. Rather H. A. Sandhouse W. H. Wicks R. H. Ridgell W. E. Ayres P. B. Barker Mary E. Metzger S. R. Stout STUDENTS Juniors : H. A. York G. W. Winfrey Wm. Wilson B. Stearns W. D. Merrill J. T. Lanier I. J. Heath T. L. Harrell J. M. Dyer J. A. Clark J. E. Casey G. E. Hedrick E. J. Atkinson Sophomores : H. E. Torbett O. P. Wilson W. E. Williams C. H. Vestal L. P. Smith L. Skaggs F. Oliver A. H. Mixon J. T. McGill H. A. Lucas J. J. Little W. M. Lee H. Hinds H. S. Hale Fred Ellison I. Davidson H. D. Bird S. J. Beard T. L. Summers Freshmen : Lester Volentine S. W. Stuart H. L. Strickland C. A. Stauber M. B. Scott F. Ruble R. T. Rogers W. F. Owens J. F. Kelley C. Nance J. E. Lyle M. Lester I. B. Jones Ray Johnston R. N. Jeffery W. B. Holt L. B. Hawkins T. L. Harder M. Gordon J. A. Goodwin C. Forrest A. Falconer R. W. Beck OFFICERS OF THE AGRI CLUB President . Vice-President . Secret ary-Treasurer. Weekly Reporter . First Semester .P. H. Millar G. W. Winfrey R. B. Willis C. H. Vestal Second Semester R. B. Willis J. A. Clark G. W. Winfrey Wm. Wilson STOCK JUDGING TEAM Professor H. E. Devorachek. Coach. R. B. Willis Carr Smith F. B. Oates P. H. Millar W. E. Williams uhirb Annual AGRi Nnnrmbi ' r 21UI}, PROGRAM A. M.—Parade ' HA ' , J0 A. M. Speaking (Item Step of Agricultural Hall ' The High Collar Parmer Prof. P B Barker Farming Theory vs. Faming Practice County Agent Dyer 12:00 M.-Agri Dinner ( Peabody Hall) 2.-00 to 5.-00 P. M-Exhibits Home Economica ( Peabody Hall ) Agronomy. Soita, Entomology (Agricultural Hall ) Horticulture. Plant Pathology, Bacteriology. Chemiairy. Veterinary Science (Expen- tneut Station) Dairying. Live Stack. Poultry {Dairy Build¬ ing) CONTESTS Stock sludging Conte ! {Dairy Building Ground .} Open to ail. A medal will be offered by Prof. H. E. Dvoracbek Apple Cuming Contest (-Experiment Station, office Horticulture.) Open to ali except, • Horticulture iudttt»ia S:00 P. M.-Agri Dance Agri Day. Department of Home Economics T HE Home Economics Department of the College of Agriculture has now entered upon its fourth year. It has proved a marked success and has had as rapid growth as the accommodations will permit. It now represents a very substantial addition to the University. Much of the credit for the growth and popularity of the Home Economics Department is due Miss Ruth Peck, Head of the Department. Miss Metzger has also aided materially in placing the Department upon a high plane. ROSTER Seniors Margaret Callahan Lucille Gilmore Alice Harrington Mary Huston Ruby Mendenhall Juniors Gladys Dowell Frances Dyer Eileen McCoy Irene Nelson Sue Woody Sophomores Frances Bailey Virginia Neely Freshmen Lucy Bennett Blanche Blakeslee Edith Coker Edith Martin Louise Scott Specials Mrs. Linnie Ayres Ruth Crozier OFFICERS OF THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Sue Woody . Frances Dyer . Alice Harrington .... Ruby Mendenhall . Margaret Callahan Mary Huston .. . President. . Vice-President. . . Secretary. . Treasurer. .Razorhack Representative. . Reporter. The College of Education T HE College of Education was made an integral part of the University of Arkansas by the Trustees in order that all the forces of the University might be brought together and correlated in a way that would contribute to the preparation of educational leaders in teaching and the supervision of schools. Until three years ago Education had been a department of the College of Arts and Sciences. The University authorities planned first to elevate the department to a School of Education with Junior standing, but such was the need for trained teachers in the state and such its growth during its first two years of existence that it has now been elevated to a separate college with its own requirements for both entrance and graduation. This year there have been about one hundred and thirty students doing the first year’s work of the course, with between sixty and seventy others doing practice teaching, and a few others doing degree work who had completed their teaching in the Training School, so that the enrollment has been practi¬ cally two hundred. In addition the University Training School includes not only children of all the elementary grades, but also a full high school, com¬ posed not only of pupils from the surrounding country districts, but from small towns in Arkansas that do not support a complete four-year course. The excellence of the work done in training teachers is shown by the fact that no state has denied the application of the College of Education to have its work given recognition, and this applies even to the state of Wash¬ ington which has the highest requirements for its schools of any state in the union. During the past two years teachers have been placed by the Recom¬ mendation Bureau of the College in fourteen different states, eleven of them with higher requirements for teachers than Arkansas has. Last year the .State Commissioner of Education in one of the more progressive of the states educationally, wrote asking for a list of the best one-third of the graduates, saying that he would give them places in good schools without seeing them on the personal recommendation of the College authorities. Already the College of Education has more students doing more hours of class work than has any other such college in the great Southwest, and it ranks high nationally in this way. With a hundred and thirty first year students this year there should be not less than a hundred doing practice teaching next year, which will give it one of the largest practice schools among the American State Universities. The legislature of this winter pro¬ vided for additions to the number of instructors in the faculty, so that this increase in student body may be taken care of. ROSTER OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Pearl Atkinson Beverly Ann Bird Marie Bird Clarence Bloom Ada L. Browne H. Elizabeth Buchanan Kate Campbell Elizabeth Coffey J. W. Coleman Gladys Cragio H. A. Curnutt Adele Curtice Gene Davidson W. C. Dudney Blanche Evatt Doris Fisher Margaret Gage Pearlc Gallaher Ruth Grabiel Mabel Hall W. T. Hall Carolyn Harris J. W. Amis Helen Baker Frances Bailey Gray Baskin Mae Boy son Effie M. Bridewell Frances Carnall Elizabeth Crockett Billie Curtis Pauline England C. B. Ford Jessie Freyschlag Ruth Fuller Bernice Gilbreath Frances Hall Clyrene Harrison Edna Hood Loyd Hurlock Pat Irby Lynne Koonce Mary Lake Gillis Herring Amelia Hilton Carol Hollct Mildred Hon Floye Hurst C. C. J elks Edith Keener S. Catherine Kerr Madge Lewis Lillie McBride Mabel Monteath Verda Moore R. E. Morgan Ruth Morton Blanche O’Bar L. O. Pierce Marian Prather Evangeline Pratt Eugene Ramsey F. S. Rankin Kathleen Rhodes Una M. Ross Cornelia Lee Mary Lee Jane Little Mildred Lockhart Maxi me Marshall Juliette Mather Lura Massengale Dorothy McDonald Edith McCullough Gladys McCullough Minnie L. Me Knight J. A. Moffit Virginia Neeley Henrietta Pyeattc Helen Louise Pyle lone Rudolph Kathleen Schaer Jean Scott Zelma Thomas Louise Watts Aubrey Wilkinson Louise Wilson Jean Russel Bess Sanford Velma Sibley Allie Simco Douglas Smith May Smith Lucile Tyson Cora Vickers Marion Vineyard Zora Ward Charlotte Watts Ray Webb Estelle Young Hazel Brown C. M. Campbell Lentcs Carmichael Mattie Lamberton Chester Albright Kivikivia Decker John W. Nycgard Mary Styron Idabella Fulkerson Bess Hodges Lyda Lake Margaret Callahan Artie Clifton Carrie Decker C. N. Edwards LaVerne Harper H. E. Henson Pauline Hocltzel Grace Hoye Grace Leipcr J. E. Manning D. A. McKnight Winnie Mitchell Dora O’Bar Laura Porterfield Kathleen Rhodes Roscoe Suggs E. E. Stephson Kate Sims OFFICERS OF NORMAL CLUB First Term Second Term President ...C. 1C Wilkerson W. C. Dudney Vice-President .D. O. Smith D. O. Smith Secretary . Blanche Evatt Dorris Fisher Q Z)GO C5Q O o ko □ a o a; 7 a nac o ootxr d Major Carrot. F. Armistead Commandant and Professor of Military Science and T actics SERGEA V ' T HORNSTE. V MAJO R HAMfi-T0 V SERGfiA VT BA HR, MAJOR CAMPBELL THE CORPS OF CADETS 1916-1917 BATTALION STAFF Cadet Major W. P. Campbell Cadet Major ( Retired) Scott D. Hamilton First Lieutenant and Adjutant F. D. Pape Second Lieutenant and Quartermaster J. B. Daniels Second Lieutenant and Commissary A. L. Wilson lll l lU l llllllllll lllllMl Paul Porter R. M. Cherrv S. W. Stewart Sergeants : Winfrey, G. W., 1st. Williams, W. E., Q. T. Richardson, J. E. Alter, G. K. Corporals : McGaughy, J. Tusheck, R. R. Hollet, B. O. Cochran, P. Privates : Alewine, O. B. Bartell, E. D. Bird, II. D. Cantrell, W. M. Coleman, B. E. Conner, E. C. Clardv, R. K. De Roulilac, Jean Faison, B. Fullbriprht, J. Gaffney, C. Grayson, W. B. Galvin, L. Hinds, II. B. Henry, R. F. Jones, R. W. Lee, W. M. Lyle, J. E. Machin, H. McCaleb, T. M. Moore, G. F. Mulrennin, B. C. McCartney, Paul M of tit, J. ' E. Nance, C. II. Perdue, N. Pettigrew, T. A. Sandlin, J. C. Searcy, Bob Shelton, G. C. Shumaker, C. A. Reed, Reuben Volentine, L. E. Towery, S. I. Walker, Chas. Wilson, C. V. Cadet Captain : COMPANY “B ,! First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant : W. P. Warner J. B. McGaughy A. M. Bracy Sergeants : Philbrick, L. A., 1st. Moody, J. C., Q. T. Graham, Gus Townsend, H. W. Payne, E. R. Corporals : Dorr, C. H. Clark, G. Mathews, E. Morrow, F. H. Dudney, W. C. Privates : Anderson, L. D. Goodwin, II. Jeffery, R. N. Smith, D. O. Agee, O. F. Henson, 11. E. Kennard, R. C. Suggs, R. Bradley, J. E. IIurlock, L. Knott, J. IT. Smith, M. M. Boone, W. B. Holt, T. L. Mason, T. A. Stauber, C. A. Boyd, H. Huskey, H. W. Manning, J. E. Strickland. H. L. Conley, G. D. Harvey, D. E. Owens, W. T. Tyler, F. F. Campbell, R. A. Harder, T. L. Pyeatte, G. P. Walker, J. B. Chotard, R. C. Hannah, P. D. Pierce, L. O. Wilson, O. P. Ellison, Fred Inion, N. C. Ragsdale, J. G. Wilkerson, C. K. Forrest, H. C. Falconer, F. A. Johns, E. Reed, C. A. Yorke, II. A. GO Cadet Captain : W. R. Wooten COMPANY “C” First Lieutenant : F. B. Oates Second Lieutenant A. F. Lee Sergeants : Jelks, C. C, 1st. Best, J. B. f Q. T. Casey, J. E. Taylor, B. Irby, G. Corporals : Lutterloh, C. Turner, W. O. Tillman, W. C. Privates : Abrams, C. W. Bradsher, T. A. Baumgardner, G. Chambers, W. Coleman, C. R. Collamore, L. Cooper, R. A. Cox, J. E. Cress, R. Cravens, W. F. Cross, G. L. Cowan, B. Clark, R. H. Dudley, W. B. Fincher, L. G. Finkbeiner, II. Harder, R. T. Heard, R. Q. Holden, R. G. Jackson, W. R. Lawson, W. H. Lester, M. L. Lipscomb, J. S. Little. H. E. Mark well, K. W. Mallowy, J. W. Marshall, J. W. Moody, B. C. Minmier, G. Martin, F. P. McCain, E. A. Newman, S. Oliver, W. L. O’Kelley, J. F. Parsley, C. Pritchett, II. Parker, D. R. Ptak, J. Rogers, R. T. Rover, J. D. Ruble, B. F. Stokes, W. I. Simpson, J. D. Scott, M. Smith, G. A. Starbird, L. Thompson, N. Vinson, C. YVilbourn, W. Webb, R. Wakefield, C. YVhitlege, L. L. COMPANY “D” Cadet Captain: M. W. Cochran First Lieutenant : A. H. Craig Second Lieutenant : D. W. Jones Sergeants : Faisst, H., 1st. Teague, W., Q. T. Haynie, O. R. Jory, Sam Corporals : Perdue, G. A. Tanner, A. N. Munn, W. T. Robinson, J. E. Allsopp, E. Belknap, R. L. Privates : Baker, H. C. Bayne, E. Barrett, J. C. Barton, L. Y. Boyd, H. Blackwood, G. W. Black, R. C. Brewster, L. M. Brazil, E. Farmer, J. K. Fuzzelle, K. Davidson, J. Edwards, C. N. Evans, J. S. Gatewood, E. M. Gold, Paul Gaines, B. P. Haynes, J. H. Hawkins, L . Hansard, H. R. Hassell, G. E. Ilollet, Chas. Johnson, R. McRae, K. G. Moody, B. C. Nyegard, J. W. Klausmier, O. H. Kitchens, C. B. Robins, Leo Soleman, V. Taylor, A. Thomas, B. Towler, H. S. Towery, S. J. Williams, J. F. Woodward, F. S. Woodson, E. M. Weaver, C. J. Willis, V. D. 4 CADET BAND Frank Barr, Director BAND ROSTER Drum Major : Assistant Leader : Sergeant Bugler : Scott Johnson Boyd, D. T. Armstrong, A. B. Sergeants : Musicians, First Class : Musicians, Third Class Sailor, V. L. Beard, S. J. Skaggs, N. R. Knock, L. H. Musicians, Second Class Wallace, A. L. Shinn, W. D. Screeton, E. J. Gosdin, W. E. Winkleman, B. Blythe, J. T. Turner, B. B. Ligon, B. Knight, W. T. Wilson, A. P. Landrum, J. B. Mitchell, W. M. Murohy, F. C. Corporals : Skaggs, C. L. Moffit, J. A. Flarding, H. H. Hall, W. T. The Band Officers ' Club T HE Department of Physical Education for Women has come to be one of the most popular departments in the University. This stage has not been reached, however, without passing through the vicissitudes of ill fortune. The greatest difficulties against which the department has had to contend were ignorance on the part of the faculty and people in general of the work being accomplished, dislike on the part of the student body, and too small appropriations. These hindrances have been, in part at least, over¬ come, but it has not been by any happy incident nor by good fortune. It has been brought about by the earnest and consistent effort of Miss Clara Miller, who has been for five years at the head of the department. In this time the Gymnasium has been moved from the third floor to the basement; dressing rooms have been made and provided with lockers; shower baths have been installed; and an office has been built for the in¬ structor. Two years of gymnasium have been made compulsory for all girls in the University. The result is evident by the general interest manifested by both students and townspeople. The number of girls enrolled in the third and fourth year classes is larger each year. Crowds of girls are now brought together in regular classwork and things of mutual interest are formed that create a more friendly atmosphere in the University life. Town and dormitory girls become acquainted in the cosmo¬ politanism of the dressing room. The work in Physical Education is divided into two parts, out-door and in-door work. The out-door comes in the fall and spring and includes ten¬ nis, volleyball, captainball, baseball, basketball, and field hockey. In-door classwork is about equally divided between the Swedish and German sys¬ tems. The Swedish system is corrective. The German system is work in the form of play—recreation. Indian clubs, dumb bells, wands, and bar bell are used and folk dances are taught. An exhibition which is given each spring is always acknowledged to be one of the most successful exhibitions of the University. In June, 1916, a pageant, the dramatization of Milton’s “L’Allegro,” by aesthetic and folk dancing, was given as one of the features of the commencement season. In February, 1917, a pantomine of “Sleeping Beauty” was given under the di¬ rection of the department. In May, 1917, the department is planning for a May Day Festival to which everyone is looking forward with great interest. The work in Physical Education is strictly disciplined. In the class work everyone is under the control of the teacher who gives rapid commands and expects them to be rapidly executed. The work begins with the simplest tasks but gradually, under the direction of an expert, order comes from chaos and the grace and dignity of the Senior from the awkwardness of the Fresh¬ man. The University owes a great debt to the ability of the Instructor of this department, a debt of which the girls of the department are conscious and which they try to pay in part by their sincere appreciation. Bryan L. Milburn. Rufus L. Cherry... Ruth Howell.. Lela Sailor. Mark Bishop. Scott Hamilton. George Winfrey ... Robert M. Cherry. Allen A. Zoll . Scott Johnson. Marjorie Gold. . Editor-in-Chief .....Business Manager . Associate Editor . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor . Military Editor Agricultural Editor ...Engineering Editor . Athletic Editor . Joke Editor . Society Editor Marion Vineyard Ruth Grabiel Henry Lucas ..Artists CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Beatrix Quaile ) . Senior Class Merlin Fisher ( Pearl Middlebrooks ) . Junior Class Robert Morgan j Amelia Hilton ) . Sophomore Class Brooks Hays j Pauline Cravens ) .. Freshman Class William D. Shinn ) 9 The University Weekly WEEKLY STAFF Merlin Fisher. Carlton B. Myers. Lentes Carmichael.... Herbert Faisst. Lela Sailor. J. W. Trimble. C. B. Ford. George Cantrell.. R. B. Willis. J. Boyd Best. Fannie Belle Goode.. A. B. Armstrong. Scott Hamilton. J. T. Lanier. H. S. Hale. Robert Morgan. . Editor -in- Chief ....Business Manager . . Associate Editor . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor . Exchange Editor ..Engineering Editor ..Agricultural Editor . Local Editor . Society Editor . Sporting Editor . Circulation Manager .Assistant Business Manager ..Assistant Business Manager . Joke Editor REPORTERS Brooks Hays John Landrum Cleveland Cabler Fay Rankin C. C. Jelks Kelly Clardy Amelia Hilton Beverly Ann Bird Ethel Browning Olive Stewart Pauline Cravens Anna Grace Adams CONTRIBUTOR C. K. Wilkerson THE ARKANSAN THE ARKANSAN EDITORIAL STAFF I ucte Simms . Editor-in-Chief Beatrix Quaile . Associate Editor Catherine Jenkins . Associate Editor Alfred Craig . Associate Editor Dr. V. L. Jones.... Vance L. Sailor . Business Manager Allen Zoll . Circulation Manager Mark Bishop . Exchange Editor C. B. Ford .. Alumni Editor . Eacuity Adviser Jeff Davis Bryan Milburn Cleveland Cabler Inter Collegiate Debates T HIS year Arkansas entered into a triangular league with Mississippi A. and M. College and Mississippi University. On Friday evening, April 30, Arkansas met Ole Miss on the home forum while another Arkansas team debated the Aggies at Starkville. At the same time the two Mississippi institutions were debating at Oxford. The question debated was, “Resolved, That the Monroe Doctrine Should Be Abandoned As a Permanent Part of Our Foreign Policy.” In each debate the home team supported the affirmative side of the question. The Arkansas affirmative team consisted of Allen Zoll and Brooks Hays, while Bryan Mil- burn and Jeff Davis composed the negative. Milburn was the only man on the team this year who had represented Arkansas in debate before. The other three men, however, are experienced debaters, Zoll having represented the Garlands twice in the Inter-Society contests and Hays and Davis having been debaters in their high school days. Allen Zoll of the affirmative team is an all round man. Large and ag¬ gressive, he has been one of the mainstays of the football team for three years. At the same time he has taken an active interest in Literary society work and represented the Garlands twice in the Inter-Society debates. He is a very forceful speaker, having a strong, ringing voice and an imposing appearance on the floor. Brooks Hays is the diminutive colleague of Zoll on the affirmative team. Although not very large physically lie is a powerful speaker and his voice has a volume little suspected by those who do not know him. He thinks log¬ ically and expresses his thoughts in excellent language. Hays will be even better next year. Bryan Milburn seems to have been born for an orator. He is completely at ease on the platform and has a full, rich voice which he uses very effect¬ ively. He emphasizes important points with appropriate gestures. His ap¬ pearance on the floor is commanding, due to his size and erectness. He is forceful in presenting his own arguments and ready in refuting his oppo¬ nents’. Jeff Davis, Milburn’s colleague on the negative side, is a Junior this year. He speaks rapidly and easily and thinks as rapidly as he speaks. He is very keen at perceiving the weak points in an opponent’s argument. Although not large, his appearance on the floor is pleasing, his bearing being erect and his delivery graceful. II llllllllllllllll Brooks Hays Allen Zoll Otho Hollet Hays, Milburn and Davis are members of the Periclean Literary Society, and Zoll is a member of the Garland. The alternates were Cleveland Cabler and Otho Hollet. Cabler is a force¬ ful and effective speaker, and Hollett, tho somewhat lacking in force, is a ready thinker. The contest at Fayetteville with Mississippi University resulted in a 3 to 0 decision for Arkansas. The team sent to Miss. A. and M. met defeat by the same score. Much credit is due to Prof. Waterman, the debating coach, for his untiring efforts in trying to put out winning teams. According to the custom established two years ago the Men’s Literary Societies were planning a series of Inter-Society Debates when the Razor- back went to press. The contests have proved to be very interesting in the past and promise to be equally as interesting this year. Last year the Gar¬ land Society won over both the Pericleans and the Lees. The two latter so¬ cieties arc out seeking revenge this year. The question to be debated is, “Resolved, That a System of Compulsory Military Service Should Be Adopted.” The debates are planned along the lines of the Inter-Collegiate debates, each society having both an affirmative and a negative team. The Pericleans are representd this year by J. C. Ragsdale and Virgil Willis, af¬ firmative, and J. E. Bradley and Herbert Faisst, negative; the Garlands by T. A. Mason and F. F. Tyler, affirmative, and Kelley Clardy and Bert Faison, negative; and the Lees by A. R. Sugg and J. B. Landrum, affirmative, and Clyde Vinson and B. B. Turner, negative. The contests will take place in the afternon and evening of Saturday, April 28. ORATORY Last year the Grant Orato rical Contest was instituted in the University to take the place of the Johnson Loving Cup Contest in which the students bad lost interest. A beautiful loving cup was donated by Professor J. R. Grant, of the College of Education, to be contested for by the four literary societies. Each year an oratorical contest is held in which one representa¬ tive from each society is allowed to speak. The society winning has the privilege of engraving its name and the name of its representative on the cup. The society winning the cup three times is allowed to keep it as a trophy. Last year the Sapphic Literary Society, represented by Miss Adaline Lincoln, won. INTER-SOCIETY DEBATES Blackfriars OFFICERS Frof. Roger Williams. Scott Hamilton. Mark Bishop. Myrtie McIlroy.. Allie Sim co. Julian Little. . Director . . President ... . Business Manager . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Overstreet Bernice Greaves Mark Bishop W. S. Shad rack Scott Hamilton Mary Kernodle Allie Simco Bryan Milburn Roscoe Wood Henrietta Buchanan Arthur Lee Lucie Sims Myrtie McIlroy Mable Montieth Adele Ramsey Leo Illing Julian Little Edward Allsop James Nesbitt Kavanaugh Oldham PLAYS PRESENTED 1913—“The Girl With the Green Eyes.” 191 1—“Alice Sit by the Fire.” 1915— “Her Husband’s Wife.” 1916— “The Fortune Hunter.” 1917— “The Mollusc.” CAST OF “THE MOLLUSC” Mrs. Baxter . Elisabeth Overstreet Miss Roberts . Mary Kernodle Mr. Baxter . Arthur Lee Tom Ke m p . B ryan Milb urn The Glee Club Prof. Henry Doughty Tovey, Director. CLUB M. Cochran Clark Stansberry Hamilton Townsend Heath Winkelman McCartney Bain Wilson Massey Wooten Warner Bossemeyer Hansard Rogers Johnson Casey Matthews Taylor Jones P. Cochran SOLOISTS David C. Hansard, Violin Arthur L. Wilson, Baritone Clyde O. Bossemeyer, Basso Scott H. Hamilton, Baritone JAZZ BAND Matthews, Jones, Warner, Taylor, Mandolins Scott Hamilton, Ukulele Dave Hansard, Violin Mr. Mitchell, Trombone Ben Winkelman, Clarinet C. A. Clark, Guitar Prof. Tovey, Piano DOUBLE QUARTETTE M. Cochran Stansberry Bain Massey McCartney Hansard Bossemeyer P. Cochran ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Faculty : Major Armistead, Pres . Pres. Futrall Prof. A. Marioni Students: M. W. Cockran, Sec. W. R. Wooten j. E. Stevenson ALUMNUS David A. Gates, Jr. Review of Football Season ry HE season of 1916-1917 marked a new era in University of Arkansas [_ football history with the adoption of the rule that Freshmen are not = eligible for the team. As was expected, this worked a great hardship n EE on the team for the first year. The year opened with an extremely hard n H season ahead of us. Rolla, Louisiana, Texas, Oklahoma and Mississippi A. ■ ■ M. were viewed as formidable opponents, and as the season progressed the success of each strengthened this view. Although t here were eleven of last year’s letter men in school and out = for the team, only ten others who were eligible for the ’Varsity reported. = This extremely small squad was a primary cause of the late season defeat of = B the team, for in case of injury to regulars there were no substitutes to take 1 their places. At the beginning of the season the Fates were extremely kind and we = ran up large scores in the three practice games, defeating Kansas Normal = (Pittsburg) 34-20, Hendrix 58-0 and Oklahoma School of Mines 82-0. The M next game, with Rolla, was feared on account of the great strength of Rolla I in 1914, when last seen here. However, the team rose to the occasion and in a brilliantly played game we defeated her 60-0. = The next game was the annual meet with Louisiana at the Louisiana = State Fair. Louisiana had shown great strength in her previous games, and every energy was exerted to get our team into the proper form for this = i game. After outplaying Louisiana the entire first half, the team weakened i for about ten minutes in the third quarter, during which time they scored M two touchdowns. Despite the heroic efforts on our part throughout the EE = remainder of the game, it ended with the score 17-7 in their favor. In spite of this defeat we still had a chance to win the southwestern = championship, and everyone did his utmost with this end in view. These 1 hopes were shattered, however, in our defeat by Texas University by the = score of 52-0. The team fought gamely to the end, but could not overcome = == superior speed, vastly greater weight and the advantage of a squad many times larger. Our next game at Fort Smith against Oklahoma University was wit¬ = 1 nessed by the entire student body, which greatly aided the team by its i enthusiastic support. In spite of a desperate battle on our part we were H defeated by the close score of 14 to 13. n n n Five days later we met Mississippi A. M. at Memphis and, still ex¬ hausted from the strenuous Oklahoma game, with both guards and one end crippled and with Captain Reichart out of the game, we fell prey to Mis¬ sissippi, which resulted in a defeat of 20 to 7. As a whole the season was disappointing for we started out with such success and then lost the last four games. However, this was not entirely unexpected owing to the smallness of our squad, the ineligibility of Fresh¬ men and the great strength of the teams that we met. In every game the team fought gamely thruout, but a weakening for a few minutes in the crucial point of the game brought about at least two of the defeats. The team possessed no individual stars, with the exception of Davidson, and what success we did have was due to our team work. Coach McConnell deserves much credit for his excellent work in arousing the proper fighting spirit and bringing about good team work in the players. His plays in variety and brilliance were vastly superior to those of any other team we encountered and frequently netted substantial gains against far better teams. Altho the season was not a success, it was not an ignominious disgrace, and we have the satisfaction of knowing that all conference rules were con¬ scientiously observed, and that the team was maintained absolutely on the principles belonging to clean sport. A. A. Zoll. Sept. 30. At Fayetteville.. ...Arkansas . . 34 Pittsburg (Kan.) Normal 20 Oct. 7. At Fayetteville... ...Arkansas . . 58 Hendrix . 0 Oct. 14. At Fayetteville... ...Arkansas . . 82 Okla. School of Mines_ 0 Oct. 21. At Fayetteville... ...Arkansas . . 60 Rolla School of Mines. 0 Nov. 4. At Shreveport.... ...Arkansas . . 7 Louisiana University . 17 Nov. 14. At Austin. ...Arkansas . . 0 Texas University 52 Nov. 25. At Fort Smith.... ...Arkansas . . 13 Oklahoma University .. 14 Nov. 30. At Memphis. ...Arkansas . . 7 Mississippi A. M. 20 Wilson, Left End — “Bill” Bill gets better every year and was good in the beginning. He is very large for an end and uses his size to the best advantage. A re¬ liable player. Campbell, Left Guard — “Cholly” A tremendous power in the center of the line, lie made a name for himself as left end in the Texas game, when though knocked out, he play¬ ed a wonderful game. At all times he could be counted on to do more than his part. Coleman, Center — “Colie” The center who admirably filled the place of Reichart when the scholarship committee ruled f ba 1 o ft at- itioll rn V 1o “ Crvl xtroc O Hale, Left Tackle — “Bus” Our big bear “Bus”—was even better this year than last and that is lots to say. One of our pair of excellent tackles who were the dread of opponents. His enormous strength stopped many a line plunge before it got to the line of scrimmage. ZOLL Right Guard — “Aaron” Did his very best. The hardest fighter on the team—and never lacked pep. He was in every play—both offense and defense. Smith, Right Tackle — “Bags ' The other of our pair of extraordinary tackles. Bags though a first year man, seemed made to order for the game. It is inevitable that in an¬ other year he will be elevated to the front rank of Arkansas’ greatest tackles. A hard fighter and in every play. Stansberry, Right End — “Bricks” Our only third year man. “Bricks” is consid¬ ered the best end Arkansas has had in years. His hobby is dumping the entire interference and throwing the runner for a big loss—a thing which he did time after time in nearly every game. Davidson, Quarterback — “Sody” A splendid broken field runner, an excellent line plunger, a good field general, an accurate forward passer, a punter far above the average, a “peppy” leader—it’s no wonder he was select¬ ed as all Southwestern Quarterback and the Razorback’s 1917 Captain. Hardin, Half Back — “Temp” Though very small, Temp took his place with any halfback we met. Completely full of grit, he was an excellent broken field runner and the most elusive dodger on the team. Me was a daring and successful tackier, and despite his size a sure line plunger. Stevenson, Half Back — “Steve” Another first year man who showed true Var¬ sity form in his service in the backfield. Steve was fast and a good line plunger. Bain, Half Back — “Jimmie” The fastest and the smallest man on the team. A g ood punter and unexcelled on end runs. Cochran. Fullback — “Mawruss” The peppiest player on the team, always fore¬ most in instilling energy and enthusiasm in his teammates. Maurice was always to be relied on in the advancing of the ball, and was also a stonewall on defense. Sh ac kleford. Halfback — “Shack” Shack didn’t get a chance at the first of the season, but finished up strong. Fought like a veteran in the Oklahoma game, and will doubt¬ less be prominent on the 1917 team. Reich art, Cen ter — “Criss” Reichart, our captain, is a center of recognized Gordon, Fullback — “Minor” A hard tackier and a power in the backfield. His strength and knowledge of the game were valuable assets. A good all round player, who gives promise of a great future. McGill, Lineman — “Mac” A consistently good player and an unusually hard fighter. Mac, too, is going to make a name for himself on the gridiron. Time oui TEAM IT MEMPHIS Get+my Monotonous Glimpses of the 1916 Season The Freshman football team was unusually strong this year, as the con¬ ference barred them from the Varsity team. They never failed to give the regulars a hard flight and several times they were able to put the ball over the Varsity’s goal for a touchdown. John Sparks proved to be an able coach and by his persistent efforts de¬ veloped the Freshman team into a fast one. The Freshmen played two games away from home; one at Fort Smith with Fort Smith High School, and the second at Tahlequah, Okla., with the Northeastern Normals. Both games were won by a large score. The season was a grand success for the Freshmen and the Varsity squad has an eye on several of the Freshmen for next year’s lineup. THE TEAM Clark . .. End Gaines . . Center Hansard . . End Heard .. . Guard Brazil. . Tackle Miller . . Guard Finkbeinder . . .. Tackle Jackson . . Quarterback Cross . . Tackle Weaver . . Quarterback Coleman . . Guard WlNKELMAN. (Capt.). . Halfback Walker . . Guard Fulbright . . Halfback Martin . . Guard Gold . . Fullback JUNIOR CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM William Wilson . Coach W. S. Shabrack . Left End W. Jacobson ... Left Tackle W. M. Milton . Left Tackle Scott Hamilton . Left Guard Robert Morgan . Center Guy Irby . Right Guard Bryan Milburn . Right Tackle Otis Haynie . Right End J. T. Lanier . Right End Gibson Witt . Quarterback Coy Meadows . Quarterback W. E. Nelson . Left Half Donald Rice . Right Half Milmo Bird . Halfback W. T. Munn . Fullback Robert Ch erry . Guard SENIOR CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM M. W. Cochran . Coach A. J. Rawlings . . End J. B. Best . . Center E. E. Mitchell . N. M. McCartney. . Halfback J. E. Casey.... Tackle A. H. Craig. . Halfback Paul Miller . F. B. Oates . . Halfback Raymond Gorge.. . ..Guard J. B. Massey .. . Quarter W. S. Scarlet . . Guard I. R. Wood .•.. . Fullback 1916 Game Cancelled—Snow. E. E. Stansberry . Coach Dorr . Vincent . Bradsiier ... SCHALLER ... Reed . Stansberry Turner . . Left End ...Left Tackle ...Left Guard . Center ..Right Guard .Right Tackle . Right End Perdue . Mulrf.nnin ... Sanders . Baumgardner Hollet . Conley . Taylor . ...Right Half . Left Half . Fullback . Fullback .Quarterback .Right Guard . Left Half FRESHMAN CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM Ben YVinkelman, Walter Jackson . Coaches Sinte . O’Kelley Martin .. Falls . Skaggs ... Newsum Blythe ... . Left Guard Wheat . Left End .. Center Coleman . Right Half ....Left Tackle Miller . Right Half . Left End Henry . Left Half ...Right Guard Miller . Quarterback ..Right Tackle Blackwood . Quarterback .. Right End Rogers . Fullback FORMER SCORES Tournament The second annual wrestling tournament aroused much enthusiasm among both contestants and witnesses. About twenty-five tried out for the team, but all except twelve were eliminated in the preliminaries. In the one hundred and fifteen pound class Imon won a decision over C. Smith. In the one hundred and twenty-five pound class, Webster Jones and Gordon Perdue wrestled three bouts to a draw, but Perdue, sportsmanlike, gave the cup to Jones as the latter was a Senior. John Lanier and Clyde Dorr wrestled fifty- five minutes to a draw in the one hundred and thirty-five pound class, but as Lanier made the one hundred and twenty-five class a few days later, both were given places on the team. Donald Rice won an easy fall from Pyeatte in the one hundred and forty-five pound class. In the one hundred and fifty- eight pound class Alan Rice won from Hansard in an easy fall. Allen Zoll and Harvey Hale wrestled an exhibition bout, neither securing a decision. Meet With Oklahoma A. M. The first wrestling team of the University of Arkansas was very success¬ ful considering its lack of experience. All the credit for whatever success the team had is due Coach McConnell, who is an expert wrestler and the champion of Perdue University. In the meet with Oklahoma A. M. the result was a draw 2 l 2 - 2y 2 , although the referee’s decision gave the meet to Arkansas by the score 15-10. In the one hundred and twenty-five pound class, Lanier lost to Smith of Oklahoma A. M. Dorr won from Richmond of Oklahoma in the one hundred and thirty-five pound class. In the one hundred forty-five pound class, Rice lost to Gallagher of Oklahoma. Zoll won from Rhinehart of Oklahoma in the one hundred sixty-five pound class. In the heavyweight division Plale secured the decision of the referee over Chase, but the match was allowed to be called a draw, thus tying the score. Review of Baseball Season, 1916 T HE baseball team of 1915-16 was the first team to represent Arkansas in the new Southwest Intercollegiate Athletic Conference and as such show¬ ed up very well. The strict enforcement of the conference rules prevented several of our best men from participating, but the season was successful as it was. Assistant Coach Ellison succeeded in developing a fast infield from the green material at hand. The outfield also turned into a fast fielding, hard hit¬ ting trio before the season was over. Although there was only one veteran on the pitching staff, with the aid of Captain Payne two new pitchers were developed who won a large percentage of their games. While there were no marvelous batters on the squad, Payne, Palmer, Love, Smith and Tanner manipulated the stick to excellent advantage and batted far above the average. Taken all in all the season, though by no means a complete victory, was a success, for we won ten games out of the fifteen played. The prospects for a winning team this year are excellent. BASEBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS April 3. Arkansas. 1 ” 4. Arkansas. 2 ” 10. Arkansas.12 ” 11. Arkansas. 8 ” 12. Arkansas. 2 ” 13. Arkansas. 1 ” 14. Arkansas.Rain ” 15. Arkansas. 8 ” 17. Arkansas. 6 ” 18. Arkansas.11 ” 24. Arkansas. 6 ” 26. Arkansas. 5 ” 27. Arkansas. 8 ” 28. Arkansas. 6 ” 29. Arkansas.11 May 1. Arkansas.Rain ” 2. Arkansas.Rain ” 11. Arkansas.12 TOTAL—ARKANSAS ..91 Games won .10 Kansas State Normal. 2 Kansas State Normal. 3 Pittsburgh (Kan.) Normal. 3 Pittsburgh (Kan.) Normal. 5 Kendall College. 3 Kendall College. 2 Okla. A. M.Rain Okla. Central Normal. 5 Okla. School of Mines. 8 Okla. School of Mines. 3 Okla. A. M. 1 Okla. School of Mines. 3 Okla. School of Mines. 1 Mo. School of Mines. 3 Mo. School of Mines. 2 Kendall College .Rain Kendall College . Rain Okla. Central Normal. 3 OPPONENTS ..47 Games Lost. 5 Ellison, Bert, Assistant Coach “Crook” kept the Team in shape. He is now making good in fast company. Palmer, First Base — “Humpy” Found his natural position when shifted to first, a place which he filled with great credit to himself and great success to the team. An all round good player whose specialty was rattling opposing pitchers. Next year’s captain. Smith, Second Base — “Jack” As always, Smith was reliable at his old posi¬ tion. lie could swing onto “Buck’s” hot pegs as could no smaller man. Played excellent ball without the least exertion. Payne, Catcher , Captain— “Buck” Played a good reliable game thruout the sea¬ son, especially good in pinches. Led the squad to victory. Is said to have disputed one man’s word on the trip. The snappy little shortstop who ably covered his allotted held. In one game he got six hits, three being home runs. McCartney, Third Base — “Mike " Played hard and well, tho at times ill luck befell him. Maybe it’s because third base is near the bleachers. Tanner, Left Field — “Joe” Played good ball thruout the season. His third year on the team found him up to his usual form. Selected left held so that he could better view the grandstand. Massey, Center Field — “Beal” The lead-off man, a consistently good player, tho a cut ankle somewhat slowed his speed. Another grandstand watcher. 1 1 Lovf v Right Field—“Lovey The third of our fast batting- trio of outfield¬ ers. Also one of our surest and heaviest slug¬ gers, and could be relied on in a pinch to slam a good one. Benton, Pitcher — " Percy” The veteran pitcher of the squad. Had pretty good luck in his games, at any rate he won his share of them. His favorite expression was, “I’ve got ’em breaking today, I ought to have worked.” Rawlings, Pitcher — “Prof.” Prof’s first year of Varsity ball. Showed up well, winning a large percentage of his games. Especially good in a pinch and could play any¬ where. Is said to have struck out fifteen Okla. Miners with a sore arm. Hinton, Pitcher — “Sheet” A better grouch than ballplayer, yet a pitcher above the average. Skeet, though a freshman, showed “stuff” and will doubtless do well next Organizations Young Women ' s Christian Association CABINET OFFICERS General Secretarv . ..Margaret N. Wilson President . . Stella Scurlock Vice-President . . Eljen Norwood Secretarv . .Doris Fisher Treasurer . .Louise Ashley CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Mission Study .. . Velma Sibley Bible Study . Religious Meetings . . Ruth Howell Music . . Bess Sanford Social . — Pauline Hoeltzell Association News . .. Lela Sailor Extension . . Marion Prather Rooms .. . Blanche O’Bar YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION MEMBERS Adams, Anna Grace Alexander, Margaret Anderson, Jessie Atkinson, Pearl Bailey, Frances Bain, Alary Bennett, Lucy Bird, Marie Bird, Beverly Ann Bishop, Thelma Blankenship, Alary Bloom, Clarice Boysen, Mae Brewster, Alarguerite Bridewell, Effie Mae Briscoe, Gladys Brown, Ada Browning, Ethel Buchanan, Henrietta Buchanan, Alma Burke, Ruth Byrd, Clarissa Callahan, Margaret Callahan, Jean Carmichael, Lentes Carnall, Frances Campbell, Martha Coker, Edith Cole, Nellie Blye Cotton, Nina Clifton, Artie Collins, Clyde Conner, Laura Craigo, Gladys Cravens, Pauline Crocket, Elizabeth Curtis, Billie Daniel, Fannie Davis, Anna Belle Davis, Opal Dibrell, Artilla Donaghe, Lucy Douthit, Myra Dyer, Frances Echols, Virginia Eppes, Geneva Ewart, Alma Ferguson, Christelle Fewkes, Alma Forrester, Charlie Freeman, Leslie Fulkerson, Ida Fuller, Ruth Furr, Beatrice Gage, Margaret Gilbreath, Bernice Gillespie, Tla Mae Gilliam, Eleanor Gold, A arjorie Goocle, Fannie Belle Govan, Doll Greaves, Bernice Greenhaw, Alary Gregg, Carolyn Grubbs, Ardelle Guinn, Rachal Hall, Alma Hall, Frances Hall, Mabel Hamilton, Georgia Ray Harper, Constance Harper, La Verne Harrington, Alice Harrington, Janette Harris, Carolyn Harris, Hadley Harrison, Clyrene Hart, Ethel Harvey, Ruby Herring, Gillis Hilton, Amelia Hodges, Bess Hollabaugh, Gladys Hon, Mildred Hon, Sarah Hood, Edna Hornibrook, Mildred Houston, Mary Hoye, Grace Hudgins, Doris Irby, Annie Trby, Pet Jenkins, Catherine Johnson, Madge Keener, Edith Kernodle, Mary Kooncc, Lynne Kone, Evelyn Lake, Mary Lambert, Betty Lee, Cornelia Lee, Mary Leeper, Grace Lenox, Pauline Lewis, Madge Little, Jane Lockharte, Mildred Maddox, Lila Mae Martin, Edith Matthews, Verda Marshall, Maxine McBride, Lillie Alae McCullough, Gladys McDonald, Dorothy McGill, Sarah Mcllroy, Mertye McKnight, Minnie Lou McLaughlin, Claire Aletzger, Emma Louise Mickel, Melba Middlebrooks, Pearl Miller, Fanita Mitchell, Winnie Montague, Margaret Monteath, Mabel Mehlburger, Gertrude Moore, Verda Alorgan, Gladys Morton, Ruth Murphy, Sallie Neelly, Virginia Northum, Eula O’Bar, Dora Overstreet, Elizabeth Owsley, Kate Peden, Orchid Peters, Charlotte Porterfield, Nina Prather, Doris Pratt, Evangeline Pyle, Helen Louise Quaile, Beatrix Ramsey, Adele Ramsey, Gene Rhodes, Kathleen Robins, Ruth Robinson, Chloera Roney, Nannie Alay Ross, Una Rucker, Boise Rudolph, lone Russell, Jean Ryan, Rose Simco, Allie Sanderson, Sybil Schaer, Kathleen Schauber, Alice Scott, Jean Scott, Louise Sellers, Mary Dale Sims, Beatrice Sims, Mary Charlotte Sims, Kate Simmons, Una Simms, Lucie Simpson, Virdelle Simpson, Gussie Smiley, Leona Smith, Isabelle Smith, Ruth Smith, Velma Stephens, Ada Stewart, Olive Sullivan, Clara Taylor, Elizabeth Thayer, Corrilla Thomas, Zelma Teeter, Hazel Tyson, Lucile Vineyard, Marion Wallace, Louise Warren, Gladys Watts, Charlotte White, Emma Wiggs, Virginia Wilkinson, Aubrey Wilson, Louise Wilson, Alargaret Willson, Adele Wolfe, Kate Yates, Frances Young Men ' s Christian Association CABINET OFFICERS Acting General Secretary President .. Vice-President . Recording Secretary . Treasurer . James W. Trimble . John E. Casey .Vance L. Sailor CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Russell H. Austin . Irvin J. Heatii Membership . Bible Study . Social Service . Mission Study . Religious Meetings Prayer Meetings ..... Extension . Finance . Social . Music . . Brooks Hays .... Paul H. Miller John B. Landrum .. Robert B. Willis . J. Boyd Best . W. T. Teague ...... Merlin Fisher . Irvin J. Heath ... Scott Hamilton .... Fay S. Rankin Resigned at mid-Term. MEMBERSHIP OF THE YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Alewine, 0. B. Alford, Elbert Allsopp, J. E. Alter, G. K. Atkinson, E. J. Austin, R. H. Bain, James Barret, J. C. Bartell, E. D. Bayne, Emmett Belle, M. W. Best, J. B. Boyd, Drury Boyd, Hassel Bradley, J. E. Brazil, Ernest Brewer, C. V. Cabler, C. Campbell, C. M. Cantrell, W. M. Cantrell, G. A. Casey, J. E. Chamberlain, M. S. Chambers, W. L. Childers, W. L. Clark, G. W. Clark, J. A. Clark, R. H. Cochran, M. W. Cochran, P. B. Coffman, Emery Coleman, B. E. Coleman, C. R. Coleman, J. W. Conley, G. D. Cooper, R. A. Cowan, B. Cross, G. L. Curnutt, Hugh Dorr, C. H. Easley, Fred Ellison, Fred Evans, A. O. Jr. Evans, Sid Faison, B. L. Falconer, F. A. Finkbeminer, H. Fish, R. J. Fisher, Merlin Gee, F. S. Gold, P. J. Gorg, R. A. Gosdin, W. E. Hall, W. T. Harris, R. D. Hay, W. C. Haynes, J. H. Haynie, L. E. Haynie, O. ,R. Hays, Brooks Heard, R. Q. Heath, I. J. Heerwagen, P. K. Henderson, E. L. Higgs, J. W. Jacobson, W. V. Jelks, C. C. Johns, Everett Johnson, B. E. Johnson, M. Kennard, R. C. Kilgore, Roy Kitchens, C. Knight, W. J. Knoch, Lester Landrum, J. B. Lawson, Hugh Leach, L. O. Lee, W. M. Leiper, H. N. Ligon, B. Lipscomb, J. S. Little, H. E. Logan, R. R. Machin, H. Manning, J. E. Markwell, K. W. Martin, L. Mason, T. A. Mathews, E. B. McCulloch, R. S. McGaughy, James McKennon, J. L. McKnight, D. A. Meadows, C. T. Merril, W. D. Milburn, B. L. Miller, D. Millar, P. H. Moffit, J. W. Moore, G. E. Morgan, R. E. Morrow, F. H. Mott, H. E. Mullins, H. A. Munn, W. T. Murphy, F. C. Murray, Woody Myers, C. B. Nance, C. Nelson, W. E. Newson, J. Nichol, L. W. O’Kelley, J. F. Oliver, F. L. Oliver, W. L. O’Neal, E. P. Hardin, Temple Owens, W. T. Parker, E. L. Palsay, C. Payne, E. R. Pettigrew, T. A. Philbrick, L. A. Pierce, L. O. Porter, Paul L. Pritchitt, H. Ragsdale, Gails Ramsey, W. F. ' Rankin, F. S. Reed, C. A. Richardson, T. E. Ritchie, I. H. Ruble, F. Raulings, A. J. Sailor, V. L. Sandlin, J. C. Scarlet, W. C. Schaller, G. J. Scott, Moses Screeton, G. C. Searcy, R. L. Jr. Shelton, G. C. Shinn, W. D. Shumaker, C. A. Simpson, F. B. Skaggs, N. Smith, Douglas Stacy, J. S. Stephson, E. E. Stevenson, J. E. Strickland, L. Suggs, A. R. Tanner, A. N. Taylor, A. B. Taylor, C. E. Thomas, C. B. Thomas, J. W. Torbett, H. E. Towery, S. J. Townsend, H. Trimble, J. W. Turner, B. B. Tushek, R. R. Volentine, L. Wakefield, G. Walker, C. W. Warner, W. P. Whitaker, L. L. Williams, E. Williams, F. Willis, R. B. Wilson, A. L. Wilson, O. P. Woodward, F. S. Zoll, A. A. Literary Sapphic Literary Society T HE Sapphic Literary Society has this year exceeded the limit of the mem¬ bership heretofore attained, having an enrollment of fifty members. As a member of the A. F. W. C. the Sapphic Society sent two delegates to the annual federation which met at Pine Bluff. For the first time the Society is entering into an Inter-collegiate debating contest held this year with the Llypathia Society of Hendrix college. The Society intends to make the inter-collegiate debate an annual affair. By offering prizes for the best songs and yells for the University the Sapphics are arousing more loyalty among the students to their Alma Mater. The members have shown more enthusiasm and more ability in every line of work, responding more readily when called upon, showing themselves more capable of filling responsible positions and of conducting the whole Society in a more efficient manner than in any previous year. OFFICERS First Term : Second Term : President .Lela Sailor Jean Callahan Vice-President .Blanche O’Bar Una Ross Secretary .Kathleen Kerr Beverly Ann Bird Treasurer .Olive Stewart Amelia Hilton Critic .Margaret Callahan Blanche O’Bar Weekly Re porter. ..Beverly Ann Bird Lela Sailor Razorback Rep .Marjorie Gold Marjorie Gold Third Term: Beverly Ann Bird Ada Brown Kathleen Schaer Alma Miller Lula Felton Jean Russell Majorie Gold Beverly Ann Bird Mary Blankenship Ada Brown Sarah Hazel Brown Jean Callahan Alma Euratt Lula Felton Alma Fewkes Marjorie Gold Alma Hall Alice Harrington Amelia Hilton Gladys Hallabaugh Mildred Hon MEMBERS Edna Hood Ruth Howell Catherine Kerr Alma Miller Lillie Mac McBride Minnie Lou McKnight Pearl Middlebrooks Eula Northum Blanche O’Bar Dora O’Bar Kate Owsley Una Ross Jean Russell Lela Sailor Bess Sanford Kathleen Shacr Velma Sibley Ruth Smith Velma Smith Ollie Stewart Marion Vineyard Louise Wallace Virginia Wiggs Aubrey Wilkinson Nellie Cole Bess Wolf Madge Lewis Margaret Callahan Periclean Literary Society T HE nucleus from which the Periclean Literary Society sprang was a band of four men who in 1900 began to meet as a debating club. In March, 1901, it received recognition from the faculty and was organized as the Periclean Literary Society. It has steadily grown and now is one of the largest and most influential societies in the University. It has always given its share of men to represent the University in Inter-collegiate debates and oratorical contests. This year has been unusually favorable to the Pericleans; great interest has prevailed the entire year and four Pericleans made places on the debating team. OFFICERS First Term: Second Term: President .Vance Sailor R. B. Willis Vice-President .R. B. Willis Fred Ellison Secretary .Gordon Perdue Maxey McCaleb Treasurer .Herbert Faisst F. S. Rankin Chaplain .Otho Hollet Otho Hollet Critic .Bryan Milburn Brooks Hays Attorney .A. H. Craig J. G. Ragsdale Reporter .Brooks Hays J. E. Bradley Third Term: Fourth Term: President . C. C. Jelks P. H. Miller Vice-President .F. B. Oates W. C. Dudney Secretary .R. A. Cooper Frank Morrow Treasurer ..J. E. Bradley J. C. Barret Chaplain .P. H. Miller L. B. Hawkins Critic .Gordon Perdue Herbert Faisst Attorney .. L. O. Pierce Otho Hollet Reporter .j. E. Manning Razorback Representatives . j Frank Morrow J. O. Alcorn J. C. Barrett J. E. Bradley R. A. Cooper A. H. Craig Hugh Curnutt Jeff Davis Clyde Dorr Cross Dudney Fred Ellison Marvin Falls Herbert Faisst Stayton Gee Luther Hawkins Brooks Hays MEMBERS Floyd Henry Otho Hollet Harry Illian C. C. Jelks Hugh Lawson L. O. Leach H. N. Leiper J. E. Manning K. M. Mark well E. B. Mtthews Maxey McCaleb B. L. Milburn P. H. Miller Frank Morrow F. B. Oates Raiford Payne R. C. Pasley Gordon Perdue L. O. Pierce J. G. Ragsdale F. S. Rankin Haiden Ritchie Vance L. Sailor J. M. Shackleford E. E. Stevenson Leo Sterling C. A. Stauber H. M. Townsend R. B. Willis Forrest Williams MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. J. R. Grant Prof. H. E. Morrow Prof. W. B. Stelzner Prof. B. Mitchell Dr. A. M. Harding 12 Garland Literary Society Organized In 1886; Oldest Society In University—Several Faculty Instructors Were Former Members T HE Garland Literary Society was named in honor of one of Arkansas ' most famous statesmen, “Augustus H. Garland. " It has flour ished throughout its entire history. From a number of societies which were at one time in existence, the Garland is one of the four that has survived to the present day. A large number of the most prominent doctors, lawyers, bankers, business men and in fact men in every other profession, who re¬ ceived their training in Arkansas were members of the Garland. The society can truthfully boast of the fact that it has furnished its share of the men most prominent on the forum for Arkansas both at home and abroad. Be¬ sides this, there are a number of men in the faculty who at one time were members of the Garland literary society. OFFICERS 1916-’ 17 President .. Vice-President . Secretary . Tr easier er . Critic . Attorney . Reporter . First T er m : . 1. B. Best .W. L. Teague .R. H. Austin ...J. W. Trimble .R. E. Morgan . Merlin Fisher Second Term: R. H. Austin C. Cabler T. A. Mason Ray Belknap J. B. Best Kelly Clardy J. W. Trimble President . Vice-Presiden t . Secretary . Treasurer . Critic .. Attorney . Reporter . Razorback Representative . Third Term : Fourth Term : .Cleveland Cabler Merlin Fisher .-W. L. Teague Gibson Witt .T. W. Coleman E. L. Parker .R. J. Fish T. A. Mason . Merlin Fisher I. J. Heath . Irvin J. Heath MEMBERS Austin, R. H. Best, J. B. Belknap,Ray Bishop, Mark Blanks, L. W. Bird, Milmo Baker, A. C. Clardy, R. K. Casey, J. E. Campbell, W. P. Coleman, J. W. Cabler, Cleveland Faison, Bert Fish, R. J. Fisher, Merlin Gorg, R. E. Heath, I. J. Hay, W. C. Johnson, B. E. Jacobson, W. V. Myers, C. B. Mason, T. A. Morgan, R. E. Neyegaard, J. W. Parker, E. L. Summers, T. L. Shinn, Dorrel Screeton, E. J. Teague, W. L. Trimble, J. W. Thomas, J. W. Tyler, Floyd Wilkinson, C. K. Witt, Gibson Williams, W. E. Zoll, Allen MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. W. L. Miser Prof. B. J. Dunn Prof. G. W. Droke Lee Literary Society Motto ...“To be rather than to seem” Colors .Lavender and Gold Flowers .Red and White Roses T HE Lee Literary Society, the youngest Society in the University, was organized in November, 1906, by five members of the Periclean Literary Society, who permanently withdrew from that Society for the purpose of organizing and maintaining the Lee. On account of the congested conditions of the existing societies at that time, the founders of the Lee recognized the necessity of better facilities for literary training. The Lee Literary Society has always been creditably represented in the debates and inter-society con¬ tests, and it is composed of some of the strongest and most wide awake young men of the University. Each member who is in good standing is on program twice a month. President . Vice-President .. Secretary . T reasurer . Attorney . S erg cant-at-Arms. Weekly Reporter. Chaplain . OFFICERS First Quarter : .C. B. Ford ..W. C. Scarlett .O. D. Smith .J. C. Moody .A. R. Sugg .G. K. Alter .J. B. Landrum .J. T. McGill President . Vice-President . Secretary . T reasurer . Attorney . S erg eant-at-Arms. Weekly Reporter. Chaplain .. Alter, G. K. Bayne, Emmett Boyd, Haskell Cross, G. L. Coleman, B. E. Edwards, C. N. Evans, J. S. Ford, C. B. Ford, Maybury Third Quarter : J. C. Moody -G. K. Alter .A. R. Sugg .C. B. Ford .W. T. Hall .Woody Murray J. F. O’ Kelley .J. B. Landrum MEMBERS Higgs, J. W. Hall, W. T. Haynes, Jim Landrum, J. B. Murray, Woody Miller, Dratie Moody, J. C. McGill, J. T. Meadows, C. T. Second Quarter : C. B. Ford A. R. Sugg J. S. Evans J. C. Moody J. M. Higgs C. N. Edwards G. K. Alter J. B. Landrum Fourth Quarter : A. R. Sugg J. F .O’ Kelley G. K. Alter O. D. Smith C. B. Ford J. C. Moody Clyde Vinson J. B. Landrum O’Kellev, J. F. Owens, W. T. Sanders, C. B. Scarlett, W. C. Smith, O. D. Sugg, A. R. Turner, B. B. Vinson, Clyde Walkup, R. M. T HE German Club was organized six years ago. The purpose of the organization is to give additional opportunity for conversation and to cultivate a deeper interest in the German language, litera¬ ture and civilization. At the meetings, which are held fortnightly, the folk-song occupies a prominent place on the programs. Recitations and declamations in the foreign language by members of the club are a source of interest and benefit. Moreover, lectures by members of the faculty from the German department or by German speaking friends in the neighborhood are especially popular and inspiring. Conversation is facilitated by dividing the entire membership into groups with a teacher or an advanced student in charge of each group. Topics for conversation are chosen by the program committee. From time to time a German play is given, which always attracts a good crowd and arouses much interest. “Einer Muss Heiraten” was the last play selected and as characters Herbert Faisst, Otho Hollet, Marjorie Gold, and Lela Sailor acquitted themselves with credit. Students who have one semester of German are eligible to mem¬ bership in the Club. There are about seventy-five members with an average attendance of about fifty. This year has been the most suc¬ cessful in the history of the organization. MEMBERS OF GERMAN CLUB Anna Grace Adams Louise Ashley Ernest Brazil Gladys Briscoe Fred Burrow Cleveland Cabler Rufus L. Cherry Artie Clifton Clyde Collins R. A. Cooper A. G. Craig Margie Dean Carrie Decker Herbert Faist W. E. Fincher Leo Galvan Bernice Gilbreath Marjorie Gold Mary Greenhaw Alma Hall Mabel Hall Jeanette Harrington E. G. Hassell O. R. Haynie Mary Hemphill Harold Henson Bess Hodges Pauline Hoeltzel Gladys Hollabaugh Beloit Taylor H. E. Torbett H. W. Townsend R. R. Tushek W. P. Warner C arol Hollet Otho Hollet Edna Hood Ruth Howell L. O. Leach Madge Lewis J. S. Lipscomb C. H. Lutterloh Lila Mae Maddoxs T. A. Mason Verda Park Matthews Dorothy McDonald Minnie Low McKnight William Mitchell Eula Northum W. L. Oliver T. A. Pettigrew, Jr. L. O. Pierce Adele Ramsey Eugene Ramsey Jean de Rouhlac Lela Sailor J. C. Shelton W. D. Shinn Ruth Smith Velma Smith V. N. Solmon Ada Stephens L. H. Stricklnd W. C. Wilbourne J. F. Williams Earl Woodson Elizabeth Crockett Mary Watts OFFICERS First Semester : Second Semester President . Herbert Faisst Otho Hollet Vice-President . H. E. Townsend Sec-Treasurer . Lela Sailor Mary Hemphill Pan-Hellenic Conference ■ngOM INTER-FRATERNITY CONFERENCE OFFICERS President ttMitcheVilr. Vice-President J.E. Stevenson Secretary-Treasurer John Casey 6I6MA NO kAPPA ALPHA CXTaylor Jk d.USt evert son J.N. Perdue RL Cherry Pt KAPPA ALPHA SIGMA-CHI John Casey C. .Myers W S. Shadrach T. A. 61 bson KAPPA SI6AAA SIGMA THI ER3IL0 V £.£. MitcheU Jr. A.C.ClarH Mark Bishop S.WBenson sigma alpha epsiloa WE.MuUim I nter-Fraternity Conference Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation. Mary Kernodle Allie Simco Ellen Norwood Louise Ashley Mary Hemphill Elizabeth Overstreet Bernice Greaves Dorothy McDonald Adele Wilson Evelyn Kone Laura Conner Lynne Koonce Betty Lambert Nina Cotton Verda Park Matthews ACTIVE MEMBERS Edith Keener Leslie Freeman Virginia Neely Ethel Hart Nelle Cole Gladys Warren Artilla Dibrell Eleanor Gilliam PLEDGES Emma Louise Metzger Louise Bryant Lucille Fulbright Frances Hall Carolyn Gregg Anna Grace Adams Lucie Simms Christelle Ferguson Henrietta Buchanan Marion Vineyard Mildred Hon Bernice Gilbreath Margaret Wilson Martha Campbell Doll Govan Marguerite Brewster Claire McLaughlin Mary Dale Sellers Sybil Sanderson Doris Hudgins ACTIVE CHAPTERS Psi ..University of Arkansas Chi .Transylvania University Sigma .Randolph-Macon Woman’s College Rho ....Tulane University Pi .University of Tennessee Omicron .University of Illinois Xi .Northwestern University Nu .University of Wisconsin Mu .University of California Lambda .University of Kansas Kappa .University of Nebraska Iota ...University of Texas Theta .West Virginia Uniyersity Eta .University of Michigan Zcta .University of Colorado Delta .Dickinson College Gamma .Florida Women’s College Beta .Colby College Alpha .University of Washington Psi Alpha .University of Oregon Chi Alpha .Jackson College Phi Alpha .George Washington University Upsilon Alpha .Syracuse University Tan Alpha .Ohio University Sigma Alpha .Miami University Rho Alpha .University of Missouri Pi Alpha .University of Cincinnati Omricon Alpha .Coe College Xi Alpha .University of Utah Nu Alpha .Deland Stanford, Jr., University Mu Alpha .New Hampshire College Lambda Alpha .Kentucky State University Kappa Alpha .Kansas State Agri. College Iota Alpha .Southern Methodist University Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 DELTA IOTA CHAPTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Stella Scurlock Catherine Jenkins Beatrice Sims Mary Huston Lentes Carmichael Fannie Bell Goode Estelle Young Aileen McCoy Gillis Herring Gladys Morgan Madge Lewis Constance Harper Una Simmons Georgia Marsh PLEDGES Mary Charlotte Sims La Verne Harper Effie May Bridewell Ethel Browning Pauline Lenox Pauline Cravens Billy Curtis Grace Hoye ACTIVE Adelphi College Adrain College University of Alabama University of Arkansas Baker University Boston University Brenan College Bucknell University Butler College California State University University of Cincinnati Coe College Colby College University of Colorado Colorado State College Cornell University De Pauw University Drury College Florida State College Franklin College Goucher College Hollins College Iowa State College State University of Iowa Judson College Kansas State College Knox College University of Maine Miami University University of Michigan CHAPTERS Middleburg College James Millikin University University of Minnesota University of Missouri Mt. Union College University of Nebraska University of Nevada Northwestern University Ohio State University University of Oklahoma University of Oregon University of Pennsylvania University of Pittsburg Randolph-Macon Woman’s College St. Lawrence University Simpson College Southern Methodist University Southwestern University Stanford University Stetson University Syracuse University University of Texas Transylvania University Vanderbilt University University of Vermont University of Washington University of Wisconsin University of Wyoming University of Indiana Colors: lVine and Blue Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867 ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER Flower: Red Carnation. ACTIVE MEMBERS Marjorie Gold Sue Wooddy Ruth Morton Beatrix Quailc PLEDGES Lucy Bennett Frances Carnall Catherine Ellis Lila Mae Maddox Mae Boysen Pauline Hoeltzel Mary Styron Doris Fisher Jean Russell Maxine Marshall Lura Massengale Doris Prather Ruth Robbins Jean Scott ACTIVE CHAPTERS Arkansas Alpha .University of Arkansas Columbia Alpha .George Washington University Colorado Alpha .University of Colorado Colorado Beta .University of Denver California Alpha .Leland Stanford University California Beta .University of California Florida Alpha .John B. Stetson University Illinois Beta .Lombard College Illinois Delta .Knox College Illinois Epsilon ... Northwestern University Illinois Zeta .University of Illinois Illinois Eta .James Millikan University Indiana Alpha .Franklin College Indiana Beta .University of Indiana Indiana Gamma .Butler College Iowa Alpha .Iowa Wesleyan College Iowa Beta .Simpson College Iowa Gamma .Iowa State College Iowa Zeta .Iowa State University Kansas Alpha .University of Kansas Kansas Beta .Kansas State Agriculture College Louisiana Alpha .Newcomb College Massachusetts Alpha .Boston University Maryland Alpha .Goucher College Michigan Alpha .Hillsdale College Michigan Beta .University of Michigan Minnesota Alpha ..University of Minnesota Missouri Alpha .University of Missouri Missouri Beta .Washington University Missouri Gamma .Drury College New York Alpha .Syracuse University New York Gamma .St. Lawrence University Nebraska Beta .University of Nebraska Ontario Alpha .University of Toronto Ohio Alpha .Ohio University Ohio Beta .Ohio State University Oklahoma Alpha .University of Oklahoma Pennsylvania Alpha .Swarthmore College Pennsylvania Beta .Bucknell College Pennsylvania Gamma .Dickinson College Texas Alpha .University of Texas Texas Beta .Southern Methodist University Vermont Alpha .Middlebury College Vermont Beta .University of Vermont Virginia Alpha .Randolph-Macon College Washington Alpha .-.University of Washington Washington Beta .Washington State College Wisconsin Alpha .University of Wisconsin Wyoming Alpha .University of Wyoming 13 ACTIVE MEMBERS Mcrtyc Mcllroy Ruth Grabiel A dele Ramsey Eugene Ramsey Margaret Wilkinson Margaret Alexander Frances Bailey Cornelia Lee Evangeline Pratt Emma White Alma Buchanan PLEDGES Janie Little Alberta McAdams Bernice Owen Mildred Hornibrook Mildred Lockharte Ruth Fuller Frances Yates Emma Davis Charlotte Peters Mary Lake Mary Bain Helen Louise Pyle ACTIVE CHAPTERS Beta .Judson College, Marian, Ala. Delta .Randolph-Macon, Lynchburg, Va. Epsilon ..University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Zeta ...University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Theta .Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Kappa .University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Lambda .Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. Mu .Drury College, Springfield, Mo. Nu ..University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Xi .University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Omicron ....Brenan College, Gainesville, Ga. Rho .Boston University, Boston, Mass. Sigma .Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas Tan . .James Milliken University, Decatur, Ill. Upsilon .University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Phi .Trinity College, Durham, N. Carolina Chi .University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Omega ..Southern Methodist Uinversity, Dallas, Tex. Cal. Founded June 28, 1855, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio OMEGA OMEGA CHAPTER Installed at the University of Arkansas, June 29, 1905 Colors : Blue and Gold. Flower: IVlute Rose. C. B. Myers T 7 ACTIVE MEMBERS E. R. Payne T8 J. M. Shackleford T9 D. W. Jones T 7 W. R. Wooten T 7 R. C. Pender T8 J. I. Moore T 7 C. A. Hoeppner T9 J. B. Milburn T8 J. O. Bain ’18 Brooks Hays T9 C. B. Sanders T9 J. T. Lanier ’18 B. L. Milburn T8 Temple Hardin T9 T. A. Gibson ’18 J. E. Allsopp T9 W. J. Knight ’20 T. L. Harrel T 7 W. B. Grayson T9 A. N. Tanner, Jr. ’20 June Davidson T9 W. E. Gosdin W. R. Jackson R. T. Rogers MEMBER IN FACULTY J. R. Williams PLEDGES W. C. Wilbourn E. A. Jones ACTIVE CHAPTERS R. W. Jones R. B. Wilson Leo Robins Miami University Ohio Wesleyan University University of Georgia George Washington University Washington and Lee Pennsylvania College Bucknell University University of Indiana Dennison University DePauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University ITobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College State University of Iowa Mass. Inst, of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of North Carolina University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford, Jr., University Colorado College University of Montana University of Utah University of North Dakota Case School of Applied Science Western Reserve University University of Pittsburg University of Oregon University of Oklahoma Trinity College University of Colorado University of Arkansas Brown University Iowa State College Oregon Agricultural College Purdue University Wabash College Central University of Kentucky University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Alabaina University of Illinois State University of Kentucky West Virginia University Columbia University University of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Univers ity of New Mexico and Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Installed at the University of Arkansas, April 27, 1895 Colors: Crimson and Gold, Flower: Red Rose and Magnolia ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthur F. Lee T 7 A. G. Blanks T8 James E. Stevenson T7 Beloit Taylor T9 William P. Campbell T7 Charles Lutterloh T9 R. L. Cherry TS John P. Sparks T9 R. M. Cherry T8 A. H. Mixon T9 Scott Johnson T8 Carey Crane T9 T9 James Nesbitt James Weaver Fadjo Cravens Thomas A. Pettigrew Bertrand B. Miller Byrnes Walker Gene de Rouhlac PLEDGES Byron C. Moody Everett John Thomas L. Harder Robert R. Greaves George Smith Falconer Armistead Falconer Alpha ... Gamma . Epsilon . Delta . Zcta . Eta . Theta . Kappa . Lambda . Nu . Xi . O micron . Pi . Sigma . Upsilon . Chi . Psi . Omega . Alpha Alpha . Alpha Beta . Alpha Gamma... Alpha Delta . Alpha Zcta . Alpha Eta . Alpha Theta.... Alpha Kappa.... Alpha Lambda. Alpha Mu . Alpha Nu . Alpha Xi . Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi . Alpha Rho . Alpha Sigma . Alpha Tau . Alpha Phi . Alpha Omega... Beta Alpha . Beta Beta . Beta Gamma..... Beta Delta . Beta Epsilon... Beta Zcta.... . Beta Eta . Beta Theta . Beta Iota . Beta Kappa . Beta Lambda... Beta Mu . ACTIVE CHAPTERS .Washington-Lee University, Lexington, Va. .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. .Emory College, Oxford, Ga. .Wofford College, Spartansburg, S. C. .Randolph-Macon, Ashland, Virginia .Richmond College, Westhampton, Va. .Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky. .Mercer University, Macon, Ga. .University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. .Alabama Polytechnic Inst., Auburn, Ala. .Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. .University of Texas, Austin, Tex. .University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. .Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. .University of N. C., Chapel Hill, N. C. .Vanderbilt Univeristy, Nashville, Tenn. .Tulane University, New Orleans, La. .Central University of Ky., Danville, Ky. .University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. .University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. .Louisiaan State University, Baton Rouge, La. .William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. .William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. .Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. .Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. .University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. .Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. .Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. .George Washington University, Washington, D. C. .University of California, Berkeley, Cal. .University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. .Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. .West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. .Georgia Tech., Atlanta, Ga. .Ilampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. .Trinity College, Durham, N. C . .N. C. A. M. College, Raleigh, N. C. .Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. .Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia .College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C. .Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. .Delaware College, Newark, Del. .University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. .University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. .Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. .Drury College, Springfield, Mo. .Maryland Agri. College, College Park, Md. .Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. .St. Johns College, Annapolis, Md. Sigma Nu GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL F. H. Christopher M. W. Cochran P. B. Cochran A. H. Craig Jeff Davis A. O. Evans G. M. Baumgardner A. M. Bracy C. R. Coleman H. H. Flinn H. D. Goza L. A. Nichol G. A. Perdue J. N. Perdue A. J. Rawlings Reuben Reed PLEDGES Fred Easley Paul Gold Floyd Henry D. M. Rice C. E. Taylor, Jr., C. H. Vestal Gibson Witt J. R. Wood A. A. Zoll K. G. McRae D. M. Moore A. B. Taylor ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Virginia Washington Lee University University of North Carolina North Carolina A. M. Delaware College George Washington University North Georgia Agriculture College Mercer University University of Georgia Emory College Georgia School of Technology Stetson University University of Alabama Howard College Vanderbilt University Alabama Polytechnic Institute DePauw University Purdue University Indiana University Rose Polytechnic Institute University of Kentucky Bethany College Ohio State University Mt. Union College West Virginia University Case School of Applied Science Western Reserve University Carnegie Institute of Technology Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania Lafayette College Pennsylvania State College Stevens Institute of Technology Cornell University University of Washington University of Oregon Syracuse University Columbia University University of Vermont Dartmouth College Brown University University of Maine Lombard College Albion College Northwestern University University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Chicago State University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Minnesota University of Nebraska University of Missouri William Jewell College Missouri School of Mines Washington University University of Arkansas University of Oklahoma University of Kansas Kansas State Agricultural College University of Texas Louisiana State University Tulane University Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Colorado Agricultural College University of Montana State College of Washington University of Idaho Leland Stanford University University of California University of Nevada Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Bologna, 1400 A. D. Established at the University of Virginia, 1869 XI CHAPTER Installed at the University of Arkansas, 1890 Colors: Scarlet, White, Emerald. Flower: Lily of the Valley. ACTIVE MEMBERS E. E. Mitchell, Jr. T 7 J. B. Massey T8 W. F. Ramsey T9 J. W. Amis ’18 N. A. McCartney ’18 F. E. Guthrie T9 Mark Bishop T8 W. M. Mitchell T8 W. B. Boone T9 F. H. Burrow T8 M. M. Smith, Jr. T8 H. S. Hale T9 S. D. Hamilton T8 G. B. Stuart ’18 C. B. Hinton T9 R. A. Campbell W. K. Oldham, Jr. C. W. Blackwood PLEDGES W. B. Ligon Paul McCartney Bryan Thomas A. H. Treadway James Robinson MEMBERS IN FACULTY President J. C. Futrall Prof. B. N. Wilson Prof. Virgil P. Knott MEMBERS IN FAYETTEVILLE Dr. Charles Richardson J. L. Mitchell Hon. R. W. Buchanan J. P. Williams K. A. Tromble Wm. Dunn ACTIVE CHAPTERS A. C. Hamilton L. C. Parsons J. E. Trahin University of Maine University of Vermont Bowdoin College Brown University New Hampshire College Mass. Agri. College Dartmouth College Harvard University Mass. Institute of Technology Swarthmore College University of Pennsylvania William and Mary College Hampden-Sidney College University of Maryland George Washington University Richmond College Davidson College Trinity College University of North Carolina Wofford College N. C. A. and M. College University of Alabama Mercer University Georgia Tech. Alabama Polytech. University of Georgia Louisiana State University Tulane University Millsaps College Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Southwestern Pres. University University of the .South University of Kentucky University of Michigan Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science Denison University Purdue University University of Illinois Wabash College Cornell University Lehigh University New York University Syracuse University Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University Lake Forest University University of Wisconsin University of Indiana University of Chicago University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Iowa Iowa State College William Jewell College University of Missouri Washington University Baker University Missouri School of Mines Washburn College University of Kansas University of Arkansas University of Oklahoma Southwestern University University of Texas University of Denver Colorado College Colorado School of Mines University of Arizona University of Colorado Leland Stanford University University of California University of Oregon University of Idaho Washington State College Oregon Agri. College University of Washington Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Va. ALPHA CHAPTER Installed at the University of Arkansas, 1907 Founder’s Day, November i. Publication : Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal Colors: Purple and Red Flower: American Beauty Rose and Violet Brother in City . D. H. Markle Brother in Faculty .S. R. Stout ACTIVE MEMBERS R. M. Walkup S. W. Benton A. C. Clark J. B. Daniels Clyde Vinson C. H. Dorr C. M. Campbell G. H. Reid PLEDGES T. A. Bradsher C. O. Bossemeyer F. C. Murphy W. Reid Roy McLachlin O. H. Klausmeier L. G. Fincher W. I. Stokes Gus Graham Leslie Farmer O. L. Lewis ACTIVE CHAPTERS Virginia Alpha . West Virginia Beta . Colorado Alpha . Pennsylvania Delta . Virginia Delta . North Carolina Beta . Ohio Alpha . Indiana Alpha . New York Alpha . Virginia Epsilon . Virginia Zcta . Georgia Alpha . Delaware Alpha . Virginia Eta . Arkansas Alpha . Pennsylvania Epsilon.... Ohio Gamma . Vermont Alpha . Alabama Alpha . North Carolina Gamma. New Hampshire Alpha. D. of C. Alpha . Kansas Alpha . California Alpha . Nebraska Alpha . Washington Alpha . Massachusetts Alpha . New York Beta . Michigan Alpha . Rhode Island Alpha . Iowa Alpha . Tennesse Alpha . Missouri Alpha . Wisconsin Alpha . Pennsylvania Eta . Ohio Epsilon . Colorado Gamma . Colorado Beta . Minnesota Alpha . Iowa Beta . ..Richmond, Va. ..Morgantown, W. Va. .Boulder, Colo. .Philadelphia, Pa. -Williamsburg Va. ..Raleigh, N. C. ..Ada, Ohio ..Lafayette, Ind. -Syracuse, N. Y. ..Lexington, Va. ..Ashland, Va. ..Atlanta, Ga. ..Newark, Dela. -Charlottesville, Va. ..Fayetteville, Ark. -Bethlehem, Pa. ..Columbus, Ohio .. Northfield. Vt. ..Auburn, Ala. ..Durham, N. C. -Hanover, N. H. -Washington, D. C. ..Baldwin, Kansas -Berkeley, Cal. -Lincoln, Neb. ..Pullman, Wash. ..Amherst, Mass. ...Ithaca, N. Y. ..Ann Arbor, Mich. -Providence, R. I. -Mt. Pleasant, Iowa .. Knoxville, Tenn. ...Columbia, Mo. -Appleton, Wis. -.State College, Pa. ...Delaware, Ohio ..Fort Collins, Colo. ..Denver, Colo. -Minneapolis, Minn. ..Ames, Iowa Pi Kappa Alpha ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Founded March 1, 1868, at the University of Vtrgtnta. Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley INITIATES John E. Casey W. S. Shadrach Glenn W. Clark Robert D. Harris Jas. P. McGaughy C. A. Reed F. B. Simpson J. B. McGaughy M. S. Chamberlain J. W. Higgs B. L. Faison R. A. Gorg PLEDGES Stephen Rye Norris Skaggs Joe L. McKcnnon Lester Knocli Charles Walker Robert Kennard ACTIVE CPIAPTERS Alpha . University of Virginia Beta ..Davidson College Gamma . William and Mary College Delta .Southern University Epsilon .Virginia Polytechnic Institute Zeta .University of Tennessee Eta ..Tulatie University Theta . . .... Southwestern Pres. University Iota .Hampden-Sidney College Kappa .. Transylvania University Lambda . ..So. Carolina Military Academy Mu ..Presbyterian College of S. C. Nh .-..Wofford College Xi .University of South Carolina O micron ...Richmond College Pi . . .Washington and Uee University Rho...M .Cumberland University Sigma .-Vanderbilt University Tau .University of North Carolina Upsilon .Alabama Polytechnic Institute Phi .Roanoke College Chi . University of the South Psi .North Georgia Agripul. College Omega .Kentucky State University Alpha-Alpha .Trinity College Alpha-Beta .Centenary College of Louisiana Alpha-Gamma .-Louisiana State University Alpha-Delta .Georgia School of Technology Alpha-Epsilon .North Carolina A. M. College AIpha-Zcta .University of Arkansas Alpha-Eta ..University of State of Florida Alpha-Theta .West Virginia University Alpha-Iota .Millsaps College Alpha-Kappa .Missouri School of Mines A Ipha-Lambda .Georgetown College Alpha-Mu .University of Georgia Alpha-Nu .University of Missouri Alpha-Xi .University of Cincinnati Alpha-Omicron ..Southwestern University Alpha-Pi .Howard College Alpha-Rho .Ohio State University Alpha-Sigma .I fniversity of California Alpha-Tau .University of Utah Alpha-Upsilon .New York University Alpha-Phi .I. S. C.—“Ames” Alpha-Chi .Syracuse University Alpha-Psi .Rutgers College Alpha-Omega .K. S. A. C.—“Manhattan” Beta-Alpha .Pennsylvania State College Beta-Beta .University of Washington Beta-Gamma . University of Kansas Beta-Delta .University of New Mexico Beta-Epsilon .Western Reserve University Beta-Zeta .Southern Methodist University Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 9, 1856. ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER Established July 9, 1894. Colors : Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower : Violet ACTIVE MEMBERS A. B. Armstrong L. M. H. Illino F. D. Pape S. J. Beard C. L. Skaggs H. M. Lawson PLEDGES H. E. Little E. C. Conner F. P. Hall E. H. Clieever J. J. Little W. E. Mullins J. S. Wade J. L. Tanner W. P. Warner H. S. Towler F. W. Peel Jack Fulbright MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. T. McConnell Major C. F. Armistead MEMBERS IN THE CITY Jay Fulbright W. H. Mcllroy L. E. Barton, D. D. Ashton Vincenhaller A. P. Eason Ralph Jones ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute Dartmouth College Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephens College Syracuse University Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania University of Pittsburg George Washington University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University of North Carolina Davidson College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Union University Leland Stanford University University of California University of Washington Washington State College Oregon State College University of Arizona University of Nevada University of Wyoming New Hampshire State College Colorado A. and M. College Harvard University University of Missouri University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science Franlkin College Perdue University Indiana University Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Chicago Millikin University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Florida Washington University University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Kansas Kansas State College University of Iowa Iowa State College Universjty of South Dakota University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Texas University of Oklahoma Central University Bethel College Kentucky State University Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University 14 SOCIAL CALENDAR i. 3. 10 . 11 . 17. 18. 28. 28. 29. 30. 30. 30. SEPTEMBER Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. reception. Tri Delta slumber party for pledges. Tri Delta open house. OCTOBER Tri Delta luncheon. Church socials. Cadet dance. Sapphic reception. Sophomore dance Pi Beta Phi Hallowe’en party for pledges, NOVEMBER Y. W. C. A. birth day party. Cadet dance. Junior dance Sigma Nu pledges entertain with a dance. Cadet dance. Gymnasium girls breakfast. Sigma Chi dinner. Tri Delta card party. Agri dance. Pi Kappa Alpha luncheon. Kappa Sigma dinner. Sigma Alpha Epsilon dinner DECEMBER Cadet dance. Sigma Nu banquet. Freshman dance. Tri Delta Matinee dance. Cadet dance. Girls’ Dormitory dance. Sigma Nu open house. Tri Delta Christmas dance. 3. Pi Beta Phi Cookie Shine. 3. Tri Eta banquet. 9. Boys ' Dormitory dance. 16. Kappa Alpha annual dance. 17. Delta Gamma Tau dance. 23. Kappa Sigma annual dance. MARCH 2. Military Ball. 9. Sigma Alpha Epsilon annual dance. 16. Zeta Tau Alpha annual dance. 17. Engineer’s Day. 23. Pi Kappa Alpha annual dance. 24. Home Economic Girls entertain with a dance. 30. Sigma Nu annual dance. APRIL 5. Cadet dance. 7. Chi Omega annual banquet. 7. Girls’ Dormitory holds open house. 9. Pi Kappa Alpha matinee dance. 9. Sigma Chi buffet luncheon. 13. Delta Delta Delta annual dance. 18. Junior-Senior Day. 21. Sigma Chi annual dance. 25. Skull and Torch banquet. 27. Pi Beta Phi annual dance. MAY 4. Sigma Phi Epsilon annual dance. 10-31. Period of study. “30 day” law in effect JUNE 13. Commencement ball. Honorary Skull and Torch Colors : Black and White Flower: Red Rose T HE Skull and Torch Honor Society is the result of the coalition, on February 15, 1915, of the two old honor societies, the Skull and Torch, existing in the University at that time. The purpose of Skull and Torch is to recognize the efficiency in scholarship of those who have evidenced high moral character and influence in their university life. Only students who are candidates for degrees in the Colleges of Arts and Sciences and Education are eligible. While the Society is primarily for Seniors, enough Juniors are elected each year to perpet¬ uate the organization. Election of members occurs once each year. MEMBERSHIP 1916-1917 ACTIVE V. L. Sailor Juliette Mather J. W. Trimble Christellc Ferguson Marjorie Gold J. B. Best ♦Gertrude Mehlburger Lucie Simms Beatrix Quaile Elizabeth Overstreet Ellen Norwood Bess Sanford Catherine Jenkins Stella Scurlock Floy Hurst ALUMNI Heber Flinn Jim P. Matthews HONORARY T. C. Carlson Dr. J. L. Hancock Dr. J. S. Guy Deceased Alpha Zeta HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Arkansas Chapter Installed April 18, 1917 Flower : Pink Carnation Colors : Mode and Sky Blue CHARTER R. H. Austin J. A. Clark Tracy L. Harrcl A. F. Lee Ray Martin G. W. MEMBERS P. H. Millar F. B. Oates F. C. Rosencrantz Bryan Stearns J. E. Stevenson Winfrey MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dean Martin Nelson P. B. Barker H. E. Dvorachek W. S. Fields J. B. F. H. Herzer V. H. Kern W. C. Lassetter L. W. Osborn Parker ACTIVE CHAPTERS Ohio State University Pennsylvania State College University of Illinois Cornell University Michigan Agricultural College New Hampshire A. M. College University of Nebraska North Carolina A. M. College University of Minnesota University of Vermont Iowa State College University of Wisconsin Colorado Agricultural College University of Maine University of Missouri Washington State College University of California Purdue University Kansas State Agricultural College North Dakota Agricultural College Kentucky State University University of Tennessee Georgia College of Agriculture Louisiana State University Oklahoma A. M. College University of Arkansas Tau Beta Pi ENGINEERING HONOR FRATERNITY Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 Alpha Chapter of Arkansas Installed December 14, 1914 Colors: Seal Brown and White ACTIVE MEMBERS M. W. Cochran R. J. Fish H. D. Goza Brainard Mitchell W. B. Stclzner J. C. Moody E. L. Parker W. L. Teague A. L. Wilson F. G. Baender NATIONAL DEBATING FRATERNITY Gov. Charles H. Brough, National President MEMBERS Cleveland Cabler Bryan Milburn Brooks Hays Jeff Davis Allen Zoll MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. J. R. Grant Prof. J. S. Waterman Dr. J. R. Jewell Dr. V. L. Jones Tau Kappa Alpha Eta Theta Epsilon Fraternity was founded at Lawrence College in 1916. Gamma Chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas in June of the same year. Its purpose is to encourage college journalism and to honor those men who do consistent and efficient work on the college paper. The Charter members of Gamma Chapter were T. T. Gill, M. B. Coker, C. B. Myers, J. W. Trimble and V. L. Sailor. The following men compose the membership this year: C. B. Myers J. W. Trimble V. L. Sailor C. B. Ford J. B. Best M. Fisher Dr. V. L. Jones (Honorary) Prof. J. S. Waterman (Plonorary) S. D. Hamilton J. T. Lanier A. B. Armstrong M. Bishop Purpose—to promote larger interests of Journalism in the University of Arkansas; to stimulate interest in journalistic work, and to reward efficient and consistent service on the University publications. Football Sodie Davidson J. W. Coleman Lydle P. Smith Maurice Cochran Chris Reichardt John Carroll Temple Hardin Minor Gordon A. A. Zoll E. E. Stevenson E. E. Stansberry Charley Campbell Harvey Hale William Wilson Marshall Shackleford Dana P. Weld James O. Bain T. T. McGill Baseball Joe L. Tanner Sid Benton Roy McLachlan George Love Norman McCartney C. B. Hinton Beal Massey Aubrey Rawlings Varsity Club Political and Social Student Council V. L. Sailor, President . J. E. Stevenson, Vice-President. Stella Scurlock, Secretary . C. B. Myers, Treasurer . W. R. Wooten. R. H. Austin. J. W. Trimble. A. A. Zoll. S. D. Hamilton. J. L. Tanner. Lentes Carmichael. Herbert Faisst. Gladys Hollabaugh. J. M. Shackleford.. Evangeline Pratt. .Arts and Sciences College .Fraternities „..Y. W. C. A. AND Y. M. C. A. ..Senior Class .Engineering College .Agricultural College .Literary Societies .Literary Societies .Military Department .“A” Men .„.Senior Class .Junior Class ..Junior Class .Sophomore Class . Sophomore Class ♦Graduated February 3. Succeeded by A. A. Zoll. The Student Council consists of fourteen members, ten of whom are Seniors, two Juniors and two Sophomores. This body strives to mould student opinion to the end that all undesirable customs and practices may be eliminated from the University, and that new ones conducive to higher ideals of conduct may be introduced. The Student Council accomplishes its purpose by initiating peti¬ tions to the University Senate, and by appealing to the students through mass meetings. This year the Council has been instrumental in securing a formal Class Day, a point system for restricting the number of offices to be held by any one student, and an Easter vacation of four days. Lela Sailor. Bess Sanford. Marion Prather. Jean Russell. . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer BOARD OF PROCTORS Nina Cotton Alma Miller Carolyn Harris Clarice Bloom Melba Mickle Amelia Hilton Frances Carnall Beatrice Furr Velma Smith Mary Hemphill MEN’S DORMITORY GOVERNING BOARD Mrs. Jessie Blocker Warner . Matron Joe Tanner . Secretary Buchanan Hall : MEMBERS Gray Hall • V. L. Sailor, Secretary Hill Hall: J. B. McGaughy eague C. B. Ford, President J. C. Douthit W. L. T COUNCIL OF YOUNG WOMEN’S HONOR LEAGUE Lela Sailor . President Marion Prather . Vice-President Mildred Hornibrook . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Ellen Norwood Marjorie Gold Madge Lewis Gladys Hallabaugh Jean Callahan Amelia Hilton RHO OMEGA Installed in the University of Arkansas, October 15, 1916 Flower: Violet Colors: Lavender and White OFFICERS L. M. Illing . President C. E. Taylor .. Vice-President C. B. Myers . Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Sidney Benton C. B. Myers Robert Campbell B. Stuart Rufus L. Cherry William Shadrack Jeff Davis C. E. Taylor Leo Illing J. B. Walker PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Jay Fulbright Mr. and Mrs. Wythe Walker Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Hall Mrs. J. J. Read THE 19164917 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 1. Byron Moody at Prescott begins to pack his trunk for school. 13. Maurice Cochran begins figuring out several graft schemes. 18. Students begin arriving, bewildered Freshmen leave the train. 20. Registration and classification. Faison arrives and makes a few dates. 23. Freshmen and old men have a little party. Several Freshmen come home wet, muddy and with unmated shoes on. 25. Padley and Manning purchase bathhouse tickets. B. Taylor mobolizes his books. 26. Those posters with these words of fire come out, “BEWARE FRESHMEN.” 27. Freshmen don green caps. 28. First convocation. Freshmen get their first peep at President Futrall, and their last for three months. 29. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. reception. Minmier breaks forth into high society. 30. First blow to pocketbooks—Freshmen order uniforms. They get an idea of this terrible military life. Football, Kansas Normals vs. U. of A.—20 to 34. Sybil Sanderson forgets to wear her green bonnet. She brings down the wrath of the old girls. OCTOBER 1. Freshman Screeton follows Shakespeare’s advice (and also old men’s) and lays aside his loud and gaudy shirts and ties and wears more simple ones, becoming to his general features. 2. Old girls plait Cutie McKnight’s hair. 3. Checker board appear on Roger Heard’s dome. 6. Football game, Hendrix 0—Arkansas 58. 10. Carnall Hall—Mrs. Campbell attempts to find a piece of pie. 11. Elenor Giliam sees a mouse! Bring the ambulance. 14. Frances Yates keeps date waiting only 45 minutes. Football game, Okla. Miners 0—U. of A. 51. 15. Old girls entertain Lila Mae Maddox with a “Bath Tub” party. 17. Bernice Greaves gets to a logic class on time. 21. Football game, Rolla Miners 0—Ark. 60. Ellen Norwood loses her lip rouge. 23. Doris Hudgins is requested to wear black stockings to “Gym.” Six weeks’ tests begin. Jane Little signs “Honesty Pledge.” 24. Kavanaugh Oldham gets doctor’s certificate—no drill. 26. Razorback day. Editor and Business Manager open up the hearts of the students to the need of a good annual. 27. Sophomore dance, candle light is better than electric lights— thanks to the freshmen. 28. “The Dansant” at the Ramsey home. 30. Ultimatum delivered, “No smoking within fifty feet of University buildings.” 31. Mildred Lockhart gets a square meal. “Fair and Warmer.” Leo takes a “Green Elevator.” NOVEMBER 3. Cadet dance. Tovey forgets himself and plays two onchors. 4. Pep meeting for Louisiana game. 5. Some girls call Jim Amis “Sweet Papa.” (Revealed elsewhere.) 6. “Squat” Mathews misses a day without playing a piece on his man¬ dolin. 8. Dr. Drake makes eleven minute spurt from his office to third floor of the Elks Bldg. Moral—Any student can walk all over the campus to a class in five minutes. 10. Junior dance. 13. (Carnall Hall dining room.) Missies in the form of creamed po¬ tatoes discovered in the air; Ruth Howell gets struck. 15. Typhoid fever shock; everybody gets shot in the arm. 16. Robert Kennard goes to convocation. 17. Cadet dance; all the girls have sore arms because of typhoid serum. 21. A. B. C. club indulges in orgies. “Ma” Hardin still busy. Dudney “shot.” 23. Pep meeting for Oklahoma-Arkansas game. Percy Hinton, “I can’t, neither can the coach.” Plenty of pep. 25. Special train takes U. of A. bunch to Fort Smith. Battalion gives parade down main street. Okla. defeats Ark. 14 to 13. Kappa Alpha dinner party. Dance at the Goldman. 29. Agri. day. Thirty float parade. John Casey makes a perfect “nigger.” Agri dance; Tommy Gibson collides with the floor. 30. Thanksgiving holidays. S. A. E. dinner party Pi K. A. dinner party. Freshman president inaugurated at the boys’ dormitory. Bill Childers officiates with the green cap squad. DECEMBER Sigma Chis entertain at “Stoney Point.” Sigma Nu dinner party. Cadet dance. 2. Freshman president suddenly and mysteriously disappears. Fresh¬ man dance, body of Freshman president thrown in the hall during the dance—girls faint. 3. The strap is applied to Freshman Little. H. T.’s organize. (Holy Terrors.) 4. Sgt. Bahr arrives. Ellen Norwood comes out in another fraternity pin. 5. Officers Reserve Training Corps organized. 6. Lila Mac Maddox discovered that wagons have brakes for keeping mud off of the wheels. Earnest Williams fails to get a phone call from Carnall Hall. 8. Cadet dance; Paul Cochran covers several square miles. 10. Sis Ramsey almost gets strapped. 11. Bill Turner wears his pink shirt. 12. Jimmy Lyle and Bug Ligon mix. 14. Freshman Skaggs collects chapel notes for convocation exam. 15. Freshman Hawkins loses class key. Charlotte Peters entertains the H. (oly) T.’s (errors) with a feed. 17. Sybil Sanderson eats at the Boys’ Dormitory. Freshmen raid Adele Ramsey’s room. 18. Freshmen begin to pack their grips. 22. 5:00, School adjourns for Xmas holidays—great gobs of tears. Spe cial leaves, Freshman Baker tries to sleep in his hammock. 23. Palace’s business falls off. Mechanical drawing class opens session. 25. Lila Mae Maddox receives a syrup pitcher from her Carnall Hall admirers. Alice Shinn gets a drum, Cleveland gets a book, “Lyrics of Love and War.” 27. Tommy Gibson answers a question in Ec. II. 28. Robert Morgan gets a shave. “Bert” Wallace runs home for lunch. JANUARY 1. Cleveland Cabler goes to Indianapolis. 8. School reopens. Freshman Miller tells of 12 deers slain by his own hand. Carnall Hall presents on display. Freshmen full of fast life they have led during holidays. “Thirty day law goes into effectfarewell gay life. 10. Mildred Hornibrook makes fish collection. 11. Virginia Echols, Isla Mac Gillespie and Gene Russell, expert crushers, are detected in the act. 12. Glee Club organized. 13. McLachlan finds salt in his bed. 16. Dr. Hancock and Miss Jcnks seen together. 19. Preliminary debates held. 21. Leo Tiling receives a call stating that Bud Weiscr, A1 K. Hale, John Barleycorn send him their regards. 22. Wooten, D avidson, Bartell and Minmicr engage in an H 2 0 fight. 24. Sergeant Bahr first uses his bath house ticket. 26. Scott Hamilton gets 30 miles per out of his tin pierce arrow. (Going down hill.) 27. Freshmen girls get gym text books. Mid-semester exams, begin, much midnight oil is burned, flunk pads, pens, ink, groans, sighs and other examinacular symptoms appear. 29. Rufus Cherry passes a biology exam. Good business in “cokes” reported at the Palace. 30. Percy Myer’s mother writes that her boy musn’t run cigarette adds in Weekly. Donald Parker winks at a girl. FEBRUARY 1. Miss Mary has a birthday; number of summers unknown. 3. Examinations over, students prepare for long rest. 4. City Park freezes over, lots of skating. 5. Second semester begins. 7. The “Lavendar Devil” skids into a ditch—Nothing but bad weather, no one hurt. 9. The Boys’ Dormitory give a masked ball—Mary Dale Sellars wears those snaky stockings. 10. Battalion shot—for the Razorback. Prof. Williams captures “Her.” 15. Prof, and Mrs. Williams arrive in Fayetteville. 16. Kappa Alpha annual dance; Roderwick of St. Louis furnishes the music. 17. Scoop Cabler fined 50c for .; Scoop appeals to the presi¬ dent. .22. Lights in dining room of boys’ d ormitory are turned out. C. B. Ford becomes the target for warm rolls. 23. Kappa Sigmas give their annual, a Hawaiian dance. 24. 1:00 A. M. The “Hula Hula” girls give formal program. 25. Editor and Business Manager are working their heads off on this book. 26. A telephone pole collides with Pat O’Neil and his twin six. Woodrow Wilson manicures his voice. 28. “Squat” Mathews makes the Glee Club. An owl makes C. B. Ford a visit. 29. J. Boyd Best blushes when asked if he is a Sphinx. Frances Hall says, “Don the Wah.” MARCH 1. Okla. A. M. vs. U. of A., Wrestling—Score tied. Palace Drug Store hangs up “No credit” sign. “Ug” Cofield visits old friends; he returns a long grace. 2. The Glee Club leaves on tour of the state. Tri Etas initiate pledges. 4. Glee Club trip, Harrison, Ark.—Paul Cochran goes snowballing. 9. S. A. E. give their annual dance—Darby’s Orchestra furnishes the music. 10. Lyle brings down the wrath of the Major; he double times for the amusement of Co. “A.” Miss Park’s master key disappears. 11. Miss Alary with Pinkerton cleverness captures the elusive Aliss Pyle. 12. Campus walls arc raised for Helen Louise Pyle and Frances Yates. Dean Gladstone gives a little party for the Glee Club. 15. Glee Club gives performance before University students. Paul Cochran receives a cabbage. 16. Z. T. A’s give annual dance—a Dutch dance. 17. Engineers’ day, parade and dance. Sam .Tory makes two dates and five telephone calls, but goes to the Engineers’ dance alone. 18. W. M. Alarshall fails to rise at ten minutes to seven. “Yaas” Waterman’s amourous proclivities burst forth; he is seen with a lady. Kenneth AlcRay takes a chew. 20. Puss Williams changes tables at the Dormitory. 21. Flashlight thrown on kitchen raiders at Carnall Hall. 22. Rookies of Scabbard and Blade give a big parade. 23. A mouse is discovered in Alildred Hornibrook’s fish bowl. Pi Kappa Alphas give their annual dance. 24. Home Ec. dance—Burns Walker, Bob Campbell, Alena Tanner and “Scat” White eat very little. 30. The Sigma Nus give their annual dance; Handy’s orchestra of Memphis furnished the music. 31. Preparedness parade. Kappa Alpha Dansant; Handy’s orchestra. Elks’ dance; Handy’s orchestra. APRIL 1. April Fool’s Day. 2. A lock is placed on Prof. Waterman’s door. ORDER, “No one shall enter after five minute whistle.” 3. Baseball—Missouri defeats Arkansas. 4. Baseball—Missouri defeats Arkansas. 5. Easter holidays begin. Cadet dance. 6. No “8 bell” classes; sleep reigneth. 7:30, Wonderful moon!!!!!! 7. P. Campbell drills in his room to keep in practice. U. S. and Germany declare a state of war exists; flags appear. 8. Easter; everybody goes to church—promenade of spring clothes. Summer training camps called off. 9. Sigma Chi buffet luncheon. Pi Iv. A. dansant. All baseball games called off on account of the war. 10. Classes take up at 8 o’clock. Tovey appears in a straw hat with a simple colored hatband. 11. Ten weeks’ tests begin. Myrtle Smith appears in dark maroon coat suit—she tried to get a loud suit, but couldn’t, and had to take this simple color. 12. Boys in uniform, girls in white dresses and carrying flags hear a patriotic address in convocation. Louise Bryant and Doris Hudgins refused to be bored with dates. 13. Deltas give their annual dance; a patriotic dance. 14. Lloyds bet 10 to 1 that the war will close in 90 days. Spring fever is catching. 15. Sid Benton seen at church. 17. Herbert Faisst has a date—a stuffed one. Jim Weaver goes to convocation. 21. Sigma Cliis give their annual dance; Sterling of Little Rock fur¬ nished the music. 25. Editor, Business Manager and Joke Editor are planning their es¬ cape. 27. The Pi Beta Phis give their annual dance. 28. Razorback goes to press. 30. Vance Sailor still wearing his derby. MAY 1. Boys may go to military training camp at Leon Springs. 4. The Sigma Phi Epsilons will give their annual dance. 5. Mary Lake may enlist as a red cross nurse—O Lord!!!! 6. Fadjo Cravens may get a date. 7. The “thirty day” law will go into effect this date. Miss Mary may campus some more girls. 8. All the boys may be in the trenches. 9. Helen Louise crawls into another window. 10. Paul McCartney caught studying. 11. The Razorback will come out. The Editor may escape. The Business Manager may live. The Joke Editor may commit suicide. 14. Alike McCartney may be seen with Elizabeth Overstreet. C. B. Ford may strike a gold mine. 15. Professor Waterman may “judge” that the “Author disagrees.” 16. You never can tell—This day Dorothy AlcDonald may fall in love!!! 17. Prof. Droke may miss a class. Faculty may make some new rules. 20. Examination schedule will be posted. 21. “Doc” Woods may smile at another girl. JUNE 1. Bonin’ will start. There will be some tall figurin’. 2. Examinations will begin. 3. There shall be worries and heart aches. 4. Passes and flunks. 8. Examinations over. Some shall be in outer darkness 9. Preston Warner may get a DIP. 10. Baccalaureate sermon. 13. Commencement day. Commencement dance. Farewell, our friendship has been a source of pleasure, consolation and inspiration. LET THE TRUTH BE KNOWN That these “Undesirables” have disgraced their parents and brought shame to our Alma Mater. Freshman Shinn—for telling us he was an orator. Bob Morgan—for having luxuriant alfalfa only too often. Percy Myers—for publishing cigarette adds in the Weekly. Charley Taylor—for telling us he was educated. Allen Zoll—for letting Prof. Drake call him “Air. Zole.” Cleveland Cabler—for starting too many petitions. Bryan Milburn—for editing the Razorback. Mildred Hornibrook—for sprawling out in front of the University. Frances Yates—for following her example. Elizabeth Crockett—for trying to be too popular. Mary Kernodle—for suppressing any “Moore” competition. Scott Hamilton—for telling Prof. Drake that no large trees grew on the Pacific coast, only “shrubbery.” Adele Ramsey—too backward, quiet and unassuming. Sodie Davidson—for refusing to join “Skull and Torch.” Stubby Lawson—for not knowing anybody. John Casey—whose young life is budding too soon. Brooks Hays—for being too doggone serious. Freshman Moody—for refusing a bid from the Sphinx. Kelley Clardy—for appealing to the Debating Judges’ “sense of fair play.” Martha Campbell—for striking matches on the “East porch.” Margaret Wilson—for refusing to leave the campus a few weeks before Christmas. Woodrow Wilson—for being so bashful vocally. Olive Stewart—for making love to Prof. Murphy. Yes, sir, she called him KID. Boyd Best—for blushing when asked about the Sphinx. Nina Cotton—for being the girl that Jim Amis said, “called him sweet papa.” THINGS WE HAVE NEVER SEEN Biology lab clean. Dr. Hancock with a hat on. Prof. Jordan without his satchel. Profs at convocation. Seniors without their canes. Dr. Guy complimenting woman’s intelligence. Dr. Thomas without his umbrella. Dr. Jewell without his smile. Cleveland Cabler making a sensible remark. Clifford Heoppner and Martha Campbell together. Girls in fraternity houses on week days. Any girls decorating the walls at dance. Anybody standing up straight with their hands by their side in the major’s office. Bernice Greaves on time at a class. Prof. Droke miss a class. Discipline committee making a bluff. An interesting convocation. Cigarette ads in the Weekly. Fadjo Cravens getting enough to eat. Dorothy McDonald bearing scandal. Leo Illing studying. Spiked punch. Editor-in-Chief and Business Mgr. idle. Shorty Lawson speeding. Owls in C. B. Ford’s bed. Helen Louise Pyle campused. Anybody smoking within fifty feet of University buildings. The master key to Carnall Hall. The Wind. Prof. Waterman’s pompadour. WANTED QUICK A girl— Otho Hollet A darker campus— Martha Camp¬ bell Political influence— Kelly Clardy A wife— Prof. Curtis Money— Business Manager Sympathy— the Editor Protection— the Joke Editor Congratulation for graduating — Sid Benton An appetite— Woodrow Wilson More dances and dates — Lucie Simms. To see Dick again— Gladys War¬ ren To learn the new dances— Fatty Graham To fall in love— Prof. Waterman. To be a freshman— Eddie A l Is op To go to “Champs”— Hen Lucas. To join the Holly Rollers— Kelly Clardy To see a street car— Ozan Robbins To join a circus— Elizabeth Crock¬ ett To learn the S. P. E. whistle— Evangeline Pratt More room— Prof. Tovey Blinds on Miss Mary— Claire Mc¬ Laughlin A little fresh air— Biology stu¬ dents A chance to give a “party”— Chi Omegas The Bone Dry Law repealed.— Kav. Oldham Belts— Robt. Morgan Wythe’s “Sage and Sulphur” — Jake Jacobson A Maxum silencer— Adele Ramsey A place on the Foot Ball team— Leslie Freeman Someone to keep the girls from swamping him— Beloit Taylor A valentine— Claire McLaughlin A hat stretcher— Paul Cochran BETA CRITERION CHAPTER SIGMA UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS An Honor Soctety Fostered by the Fertilizer Trust. Motto: “Silence is Silver, Speech is Golden ” Flowers: Bulrush and Cowslip Chapters: Everywhere Pass Word: Aw, Bull CHARTER MEMBERS Baron Munsterberg Col. Heeza Liar Diamond Dick Teddy Roosevelt B. N. Wilson Kivi Kivia Decker W. J. Bryan Sis Ramsey The Editor Julius Caesar Dorothy McDonald The Business Manager The Kaiser Booker T. Washington Yaas Waterman Pres. Futrall Dr. Jewell Carrie Nation W. F. Kirby Charley Stone North Pole Cook Cleopatra Wart Brown Nicholas III Nero Sweedie Carlson Carranza Scott Hamilton ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul Porter J. W. Nyegard Jew Grieves C. E. Taylor Peyton Campbell Jesse Doughitt Sodie Davidson Prof. Jordan B. Stuart Sot Meadows Jimmy Bain John Ike Moore A. R. Suggs Paul Cochran A. J. Rawlings Kelly Clardy Liquid Nesbitt Vance Sailor Brick Stansberry J. J. Little W. C. Scarlett Toddy Hall Tracy Harrel Bill Shadrack Shorty Lawson Beloit Taylor Marshall Shakleford Skeeter Blanks June Davidson Mike McCartney Bill Boone Kavanaugh Oldham Bill Wooten Bert Faison Tubbie Mullins Joe Tanner Bus Hale Gad Illing Gib Witt Skeet Hinton Major Armstead Allen Aaron Zoll Jimmy McGaughy Jeff Davis Scot Johnson Cleveland Cabler Austin Taylor PLEDGES Helen Louise Pyle Squat Mathews Byron Moody Louise Bryant Jack Fulbright Charlotte Peters Ben Winkleman Cholie Lutterloh L. W. Hawkins Discipline Com. Swan G. Baumgardner Byron Johnson Clara McGlauglin Slats Coleman Crimson Huggins Bob Grieves Paul McCartney D. A. McNight Doc Curtis Bill Oliver Miss Mary Walter Jackson Lucy Sims Verda Park Matthews G. Minmier Doll Gavan Dr. Pickel COLLEGE RHYMES There’s a fellow named Cherry But sense he has “narry” For he accepted a place— That left him anti-monetary And now he says he can’t marry. But the editor is worse off than he, Wounds he has six, Sympathy he has nix, And no one is more fearful than he. The rest of the blame, Tho’ it’s only in name Falls on the editor’s staff, But they’ve lost no kale, And are hearty and hale, And, of course, sit back and laugh. But what ever the case, If your hearts are not lace, You can rest assured It’s the best we could afford. You know we’ve worked, In fact, never shirked; You have only to look at our face. Let me tell you a tale That came to us by mail. It was about some sororities That were nice and wondcrous wise, But a freshman came up And none would give up And they scratched each other’s eyes. Miss Mary was hot But it bothered them not. Some would pass the others by But look to left nor right, Except to fuss, tear and cry, And then how those girls did fight. Humpty-Dumpty sat on a wall, Humpty-Dumpty had a great fall, But Frances and Mildred, when they begin, Can fall worse than Humpty and all the King’s men. They started up the entrance to U. of A. hall, They paused, they tripped, then shoes and all, They tumbled ker-plunk before all the men And now they won’t ever be seen there again. There was a professor named Pickell— Now, please don’t tell, And I will relate The doings sedate Of this professor named Pickell. Fie read at the top of the step, A poster which said “Get the Pep.” His eyes were so dim, And his knowledge so slim, That he acted very much like a prep. He went to his old friend Webster To find the meaning of Pep, sir; The best that he found To approach the sound Was spelled with an “i” ’stead of “e,” So he put his mind then at ease, And went to a friend, saying, “Please, Why do they, my dear, Tell the students out here To obtain a chicken’s disease?” EXCERPTS FROM ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS ON MILITARY EXAMINATION A military map is a description of a certain portion of the earth’s surface, showing and giving a description of everything. The object of a snake bite is to keep the poison out of the blood— The poison attacks the blood and heart after the bite.—H. F. Little. (Speaking of snake bites). Suck the poison out if there is no cracks in the lips or teeth. You can also cut the wound out or seal it with a hot iron or give enough whisky to counteract the shock.—E. N. Gate- wood. If a snake bites a person a band should be tied tight around the limb between the bite and the heart. Then if there is no ulcers or false teeth in your mouth you should suck the poison out.—Fincher. Treatment of burns.—The first thing to do is to lay down and role yourself over and over and never run. After a short time remove his clothes and put lindseed oil on them.—Clyde Kitchens. The faculty of the University of Texas has recently made new and stringent rules as to when the university dances should stop. Instead of the regular dances having to end at 4:30 a. m., they must now close at 2:30 a. m. An exception to this rule is at commencement, when dances must stop at 4:30 a. m., instead of 6 a. m., as previously. 11:00 p. m.. .muff said. The following has created more disturbance than any other thing in the financial world of University students: SODA WATER PRICES IN FAYETTEVILLE ON APRIL 15th. Milk Chocolate .10c Milk Shake .10c Malted Milk .15c Egg Malted Milk.20c Other Egg Drinks .15c Lemonades ..10c Limeades .10c Grape Lemonades .15c Cherry Limes .15c Coke Limeade.15c Coca Cola with Lime Juice.10c Ice Cream Sodas .10c Malted Milk Sundaes .15c Sundaes .10c Nut Sundaes.15c Banana Split . 20c Sundaes with more than one fruit, 5c for each additional fruit. B c ev y Feller ; Lwi i er Than Ever First Row—Taylor, C. E.; Illing, Myers, Best, Moody (Freshman), Gosdin, Sailor. Second Row—Lawson, McCartney, N. M.; Clark, A. C.; Fisher, Skaggs, N. Third Row—Logan, Parker, Don.; Allsop, Lutterloh, Rankin, F. S. Dr. Pickel to Ford who is sitting near a window: “You had better move, Mr. Ford, or the run will make you warm.” Mr. Ford: “This is alright.” Dr. Pickel: “This afternoon Pm going down and get a great big step ladder and get that little ole shade.” Four rules in the Military Dept.: 1. Forget not to say “Sir” when thou answerest a question, that thou bringeth not down wrath upon thy head. 2. Wrong not thy brother by placing thy gun in his rack. 3. Turn not thy head or make any unnecessary move on dress parade for it will ruin the whole line. 4. Forget that thou lovest sleep on Saturday morning that thou may be allowed to remain in school. Taken from 1913-14 Annual, but it is still good: “He is a man of unbounded stomach—Woodrow Wilson.” Mr. Tovey to Glee Club: “Lets have liquid movement in this piece.” Sis Ramsey: “What part of the body is the scrimmage?” Romey: “The What?” Sis: “Well I read an account of a football game in the paper that said that a player was hurt in the scrimmage.” Sodie to Freshman Baker: “Say Baker, Pm around collecting bath house fees for the first six weeks.” Baker: “I guess I don’t owe you anything, I haven’t used the bath house yet.” On Exam—“Place not thy paper under a bushel, but let it shine out that others may see thy good work and profit thereby.” What Next?—Gene Scott: “Ducky, I’ve lost my invisible hair pins, have you seen them.” Pantominc.— Place—Library. Time—Afternoon. Girl—Miss Mather. Action—Beloit Taylor is engaged in a conversation. Miss Mather places her two fingers to her mouth. (For silence.) Beloit throws one back at her. When I consider how my wit is spent, Ere half the days of this dark week and wide, And that same ignorance which is hard to hide Lodged in me hopless, tho my mind more bent To fool therewith my teachers, and present A good account, lest they in turn should chede, Do profs exact hard labor, wit denied? I fondly ask: But patience, to prevent That murmur, soon replies: profs do not heed Either our likes or our dislikes: who best Do the hard work, they best “get by”: their state Is Kingly; dozens at their canning speed And post o’er town and country without rest:— They also flunk who only stand and wait. —B. C. O. GLEE CLUB RECOLLECTIONS At Eureka: What was the joke about, “And the lady principal says, Now Earl At Harrison: What about the snowball party Paul C. attended? At Searcy: All the boys rush to the general delivery window. At Helena: Who was Austin T. with most of the time? Who knows anything about a green face? Docs any member know anything about the P. O. Cafe? At Marianna: Why did certain members arrive on a later train? At Jonesboro: Plow did Mr. Tovey get into his waistcoat? At Little Rock: The only place where Mike lost a drink because he did not get a letter. Clara: I want to forget what I told you. I didn’t mean what T said about not taking back my refusal to change my mind. I’ve been thinking it over and I’ve de¬ cided that I was mistaken in the first place. Paul: Do you really mean that, Clara? COURSES TO BE OFFERED THIS SPRING Campustry.—Special course offered for pleasure seekers who have no classes and are affected with spring fever. Guaranteed to satisfy—if you get the right girl. This course is to Professor Beloit Taylor who has tamed Vampires from Maine to Oregon and has gambled and gamboled on the best turfs in or near the University. Comes five afternoons a week, after your last class. Porchswingology.—Beginners class starts immediately. This course embraces a study of the fine arts in porchswings, just when to talk and what to talk about—■ also “embraces” a few other “things.” This course is given by Paul Cochran and Prof. S., a gentleman who has made a study of porchswings and who has in former days sat in every porchswing of Fayetteville. He knows softer sex from A to Z (also from Eureka to Helena.) Loafology.—A course destined for those who simply don’t have time to study. This course was provided for those who wish to major in the art of professional bull slinging. There has been a sad lack of this in school. We are all becoming machines and BOOK WORMS—curses! ! ! Prof. Eddie Allsop has kindly consented to instruct this class. He has visited the University and City Hospitals and has seen the many lives torn down by hard study. Eng. 77b. Love Lyrics.—The latest phrases and rhymes concocted in this course. A course especially for those who are deficient in the art of saying the right words at the right time, arranged for those delinquents who lost out in their last attempt. All “Fall guys” admitted. Prof. Earl Mathews, B. S., instructor. Mr. Mathews has been in every girl’s school in the state. He knows what they like. See Him! ! ! Notice—Kelly Clardy has entered, RUSH—seats already almost all taken. Art. 44b. “The Newest Lines.”—This course is provided for all those in love who have put out the same old stall for the last fifty times. Learn a new line. Have a line for every girl, try a new one every night. Prof. Bert Faisson offers this course. His record is enough to convince all of his ability. Hours: Whenever he is not putting out one himself. ANNOUNCEMENT The Hula Hula girls made a storming success in their Annual Enter¬ tainment March 2, 1:00 a. m. A return engagement has been asked for. CAST Lucie Simms Lady Fatima Clara McGlaughlin Evelyn Nesbitt Thaw Frances Yates Mary Garden Gaby Deslys Charlotte Peters Cleopatra Pavlowa Helen Louise Pyle ORCHESTRA Ben Winkelman Elmer Gosdin WARDROBE MISTRESS Eve JUDGES All the Boys. PRESS REPORTS University Weekly—“Miss Peters took eighteen curtain calls last night in the dancing feature, ‘The Hula Hula Girls’.” N. Y. Sun—“M. Cohen of the Hyprodrome is attempting to sign a con¬ tract with Mademoiselle McGlaughlin for the coming season. Miss Mc¬ Glaughlin of Hot Springs has just made a lightning success in her dance with the Hula Hula Girls.” PROGRESS From an old Annual, 1896. CALENDAR Oct. 5. Drill. Ye corporal getteth him an awkward squad. Oct. 19. Miss Vaulx seen with Mr. Bell. Oct. 31. Football, U. of A. 10; Ft. Smith High 0. Hallowe’en, horns, pans, sticks and students. Nov. 9. Prof. Futrall smiles; General consternation. Nov. 14. U. of A. whips Ft. Smith again, getting monotonous. Nov. 26. Football game with Drury College, whipped 34 to 0. Dec. 4. Dick Putman reported for giggling in drill. Dec. 16. Prof. Randolph uses floor as blackboard. Dec. 21. Miss Hardin falls down steps. Jan. 25. In absancc of Professors on rostrum, no chapel. Feb. 17. Prof. Droke uses his cuff to explain cylinders. Feb. 20. Seniors had their pictures taken, nit! Mar. 9. Dr. Buchanan goes to Little Rock to see the legislature; class in Political Economy glad. Mar. 11. Prof. Howell conducts chapel exercises; heard as far back as fifth row. CITY OF LITTLE ROCK POLICE DEPARTMENT OFFICER’S STATEMENT To the Honorable Judge of the Municipal Court, First Division : I hereby certify that I made the following arrest on the night of January 1, 1917: Name: Leo Illing. Time of arrest: 4:00 A. M. Place of arrest: 15th Street. Cause of arrest: Speeding. Remarks: Mr. Illing explained that he was rushing to meet a train. In his hip pocket was a-Handkerchief. He at first gave his name as Kav- anaugh Oldham, but later gave his real name. Witnesses: John Barley man Bud Wederman Tom Wallace Jerry Wallace A1 IC. Ball Officers: I. W. Hooper Phillip Moorelton J. W. Peperment Jonathan Greenbrior A “PADDED” EXPENSE ACCOUNT. (SOMETIMES USED TO SEND HOME). For one month: Board and room. $27.00 Books . 10.00 Doctor’s bill . 10.00 Convocation lab. fee. 1.00 Chemistry lab. fee. 3.00 Biology lab. fee. 2.00 Library fee . 2.00 As it really is: Board and room. 25.00 Cigars . 2.00 Cigarettes . 3.00 Moving picture show. 2.00 Drinks . 4.00 Clothes . 10.00 —. 3.00 Miscellaneous (what doesn’t come in here). 6.00 PURGATORY St. Peter: Hast thou been through purgatory? Student (before pearly gates): No, I’ve been through exam week. St. Pete: Enter. HORRIBLE She—I don’t like to dance. He—Why? She—Because it is nothing but hug¬ ging set to music. He—What don’t you like about that? She—The music. Strange Phenomena—The faculty gave the Pi Kappa Alphas permission to go on a possum hunt if they would promise to get back by 8 o’clock. Professor Lusky: I—ve tri—ed to fool peop—le a—bout my a—age, but th—ey fou—nd me ou—out when I to—old a jo—ke. It was fif—ty years o—old. The Freshmen blame the old girls when they lose their keys, dresses, etc. Adele Ramsey: If those Freshmen lost their step they’d accuse the old girls of taking it. The following was sent to the editor scaled and marked personal, headed “Just the Right Thing’’: Visitor at the Agri. Dept.: I want to see something fresh and green. Dean Nelson: Yessir; (to the mes¬ senger), send for Cleveland Cabler. Prof. Brown: What is the modulus of stretch, Mr. Blythe? Blythe: I can’t answer that, it takes too much brains. SAD BUT TRUE Miss Midsel strolling into geology: We need some fresh air in here. STRANGE THINGS Dr. Guy buys several articles from Price Clo. Co. Very forgetfully he has them sent out to Price’s residence. Moody: I am looking for the Pres¬ cott daily. It is a tri-daily. Cravens: Why a tri-daily? Moody: I try three times a day to- find any news in it . Special to the Razorback, revealed by the hello girl. (Name withheld): Have you a date for three weeks from tomorrow night? This is -. Frances Yates: Why, I do not know you. You don’t know me? I brought you over to the house night before last for dinner. An egg is like a man because the true nature of either remains unknown till it is broke. DISAPPOINTMENT He: I love the very ground that - is coming to you. Small boy to another small boy: I will hit you and knock you to a place that begins with an “H“ and ends with an “L.” Professor: Johnny, you should not talk that way. Johnny: I only meant “hospital.’’ PHILOSOPHY Dr. Drake: Miss Crockett, why arc railroads mostly built in valleys? Elizabeth Crockett: Because the val¬ leys are less mountainous. Ask Jim Amis who calls him “Papa, sweet papa.’’ He: What time have you She: (Looking at her ankle watch) Half past three. He: Why down there? She: To watch my step. He: That is a funny place to have hands. 18 Walking up the campus: Is he a “rounder?” No, but his arms arc. Sgt. Barr in Military Science: What is route step? Cravens: That means to take an¬ other route. Moody thinks animals are human be¬ cause they have " humane” officers. Prof. Waterman: Mr. Cabler, I re¬ fuse to argue with you, you have proved yourself out of my perview. Leach to a young lady: What did you say your age was? Young lady: I didn’t say, but Fve just reached twenty-one. Leach, consolingly: Is that possible, what detained you? A camera man, working for the edu¬ cational department of a film company, met an old farmer coming out of a house in the town where he was work¬ ing and explained his presence in these words: I have just been taking some moving pictures of life out on your farm. Farmer: Did you catch any of my laborers in motion? Camera man: Sure I did. The farmer shook his head reflect¬ ively, and said: Science is a wonderful thing. Prof. Murphy: Mr. Barrett, when was Caesar born? Freshman Barrett: I don’t know sir. Prof. Murphy: Why, the date of his birth is given there in the parenthesis immediately following his name. Didn’t you see it? Barrett: I thought that was his gun number. A Sunday school teacher was explain¬ ing a Bible story as follows, “Lot was told to take his wife and daughters and flee. There’s Lot, there is his wife, and there are his daughters a little way be¬ hind.” “Yes,” asserted Lewis Pierce, “But where is the flea?” One Freshman to another: This school certainly takes an interest in a fellow, doesn’t it? How do you mean ' Why, I heard an upper classman say that they would be very glad to hear of the death of any of the alumni. “ON BEING PRESIDENT” Upper Classman: This being Fresh¬ man president isn’t all it is supposed to be, is it Hawkins? Hawkins: It felt like the Irishman, who after being ridden on a rail, said that if it wasn’t for the honor of the thing he had rather walk. The following little poem was found in a room in Gray Hall: The frost is on the radiator, I hear the clarion of the cock, I’m still a bonin’ history, It’s nearly one o’clock. If the history of the past would be stale and uninteresting without its mighty Washingtons, Caesars and Na¬ poleons, what would be the interest in the archives of Hill Hall without its famous characters of Old Faithful Zip and Sir Admiral Gravy? OH, FUDGE! Kenneth Markle awaking about two bells last night, found his old lady, Vance Sailor, writing and breathing sighs. Curiosity caused the Freshman to peep, and he read at the top of the page, “Ode to Her Eyes.” NOTICE Bill Turner wore his Pink Shirt Dec. 8 , 1916 . Please take note when he wears it again. Lila May Maddox, in a wagon going on a picnic, looking at the brake on the rear wheel: Is that to keep the mud off the wheel? Razorback Financial Statement (Lest someone think that the Business Mgr. is making a little graft.) LIABILITIES Printing annual ... $ 1.99 Engravings for annual. 2.88 Trips to Springfield for Business Mgr. 100.00 Editor tip account. 50.00 Cigars for influence with the powers that be. 25.00 Hospital bill for staff photographers... 100.00 Life insurance premiums for Joke Editor... 500.00 Quiet settlement of Clara McLaughlin libel suit. 1,000.00 Joke books for joke department. 500.00 Experts to maniuulate books for Business Mgr. 1,000.00 “Inspiration” for the staff..... 500.00 To Stone for lenses broken by Doris Hudgins. 300.00 Total . $4,079.87 RESOURCES Sale of books..._. $ 30.00 Hush money from Leo Illing. 500.00 Political contributions . 1,000.00 To put Fred Burrow’s picture in Razorback-.. 200.00 Contributions from benevolent organizations. 500.00 Advertising . 10.00 Graft off of fraternities. 200.00 Total. $2,460.00 Total liabilities . $4,079.87 Total resources . 2,460.00 Deficiency . $1,619.87 I hereby affirm the foregoing to be a true account of all monies re¬ ceived and collected by me. (Signed) RUFUS L. CHERRY, Business Mgr. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 1st day of May, 1917. My commission expires the 12th day of June, 1917. (Signed) BRYAN MILBURN (Editor) Notary Public. IN PHYSICS LAB. Lives of former students remind us, We may make our lives sublime, And leave behind us all our cxperi ments, For those who will come next time. THINGS WE ARE PAID NOT TO TELL What a good dancer Woodrow Wil¬ son is. Who Cholic Lutterloh is in love with. Who visited Carnall Hall kitchen. How many pieces the band plays. How much graft Cochran is raking off. Who put the onions in Boyd Best’s dress suit. “I love its gentle warble, I love its gentle flow; I love to wind my tongue, I love to hear it go.” —Louise Bryant. Brick Stansberry: “My dear, you are the breath of my life.” She: “Then don’t hold your breath too often.” “Not everyone who says Lord, Lord, will pass this course, but only they who stay awake all during my lecture.”—Dr. Jones, Eng. I. Bert Faison does know how to say “Hello.” I arose at 7:30. Went to a 1st pe¬ riod class. Went to Schulertown with Keneth. Had two classes. Ate lunch. Went to Big Town with Paul. Sewed a little. Went over to the Sigma Chi house with Percy. At night, went to the movies with Byrnes. Spent the night with Helen Louise. Louise Bryant announces that she has learned to ring up a sale on a cash register. Henrietta Buchanan (teaching in training school): ‘‘Now, Willie, can you tell us how many zones the earth has?” Willie: “Five.” Miss Buchanan: “Correct, now name them.” Willie: “Temperate, intemperate, canal, horrid and ozone. BY THEIR LOUD SHIRTS YE SHALL KNOW THEM. Jimmy Bain. Falconer. Paul Cochran. Bud Ligon. Bert Faison. Freshman: “Whose Mike’s or Elizabeth’s. Ford is that, Prof. Waterman (In Ec 11, a course in trusts, pools and combinations): What were the principal characters of the whiskey pool in Kentucky? Leo Illing (half asleep): Where, where, lead me to it. Student: Say why are you taking Lat. 2 over again this year? Suggs: Because 1 didn’t get a jack for it last year. Riddle: What is it that is as hard as a rock and as cold as ice? Answer: Toast at Carnall Hall. Ruf Cherry (writing home): Bob, how do you spell financially? Bob Cherry: F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y, and there’s two r’s in embarrassed. GOLDSMITH’S GUARANTEED Official Baseballs—guaranteed for eighteen innings—Mitts, Gloves, Bats, Shoes, Tennis Rackets, Nets, Tennis Shoes. Pennsylvania Hand Made Championship Tennis Balls. Athletic Goods—all kinds. Catalogue and Prices on Request. TUCKER DUCK RUBBER CO. 515 Garrison Ave. Ft. Smith, Arkansas. Who was it that said: “Matters not how high you carry your head, the other fellow’s feet are on the level with yours?” True, but our Fine Footwear Designed to be different, tailored to be exclusive, places you just a few steps above the ordinary. Your quest for smart and dependable shoes may start and end at the Boston Store Dry Goods Company Fort Smith, Arkansas. The Pride of Arkansas HOTEL MARION The only absolutely Fire Proof Hotel in Little Rock. O. W. Everett, Manager. YOU RECOGNIZE ANY OF THESE? Frof. Brown: Mr. Skaggs, will you wield the chalk? IN EC. 7 Prof. Waterman: Has any one read Darwin in the Popular Science? Not a soul holds up his hand. Prof. Waterman: Apparently it was not molested. Students should be able to go from one class to another in 5 minutes. Dr. Drake, whose room is on the fourth floor, walked from there to the office in the Elks building on the third floor in 11 minutes. (There must have been a sheriff in the case.) ANOTHER OUTBURST Prof. Waterman: Did anyone be¬ come contaminated with Weil’s article? Sgt. Barr: Now to get down to the lowest maximum. Prof. Waterman (Desiring an an¬ swer to a question): Will anyone ven¬ ture forth on this unknown sea? Dr. Jones: Pardon me, Miss Sims, were you winking at me? Dr. Jones: The onh persons who would object to moving Crescent Col¬ lege to Fayetteville would be the girls in Carnall Hall. Prof. Hancock: “That is to say.” “Pardon me if I interrupt myself.” Prof. Mariononi: Why do you do it, Bartell, you Peabody Hall infant? Prof. Grant: “It’s a great big ques¬ tion.” Prof. Brown: That’s not the nature of the animal. Dr. Hancock: over this. We will rush briefly Prof. Ayers: Now as a general prop¬ osition. Dr. Jewell: Better had. Senor Marinoni: Go out to the board. Dr. Harding: Aw right. Prof. Ripley: For example—. Prof. Marinoni: If I tell you some¬ thing and it is like that in the book, then it is right, but if I tell you the book is wrong, then it is wrong. Miss Mary: I don’t like meat as a rule, but I do like good chicken. I don’t like beef, but I do like good steak. Miss Mary: I guess you girls will be smoking and drinking next. I suppose you already curse and gamble don’t you? Kernard: Prof. Waterman, could the owner of a desert piece of land keep another man from coming on that land and taking stones off of it? Prof. Waterman: Yes, if he wanted to act nasty about it. Prof. Waterman: Now take the ex¬ ample of a glass of water on a desert, etc. Dr. Nourse: Figures won’t lie, but liars will figure. Buy it on the Campus Everything the Student needs Textbooks, Stationery and Supplies, Official Drawing Instru¬ ments and Material, Gymnasium Suits, Tennis Rackets, Shoes, etc. Fountain Pens Repaired. Tennis Rackets Restrung. Prompt attention given all mail orders fOje Untuersttp of Arkansas fSook Istore “ON THE CAMPUS” FRESHMEN! ‘Enim liaec audire ciipio!’ Expand those miserable slits upon the facial portion of your loathsome anat¬ omy, so that your limpid, latent, liquid brains may be impressed by all herein set forth. B E E sure that when passing an upper classman you fail not to reveal your Sincquanon servitude by i mmediately touching the button on your lam- ellibranchite knob of ivory, which in your high school hallucination you have erroneously termed head. NTER not the sacred precincts of SHULER TOWN with your lepidop- terous lemniscate presence after the hour of nine o’clock p. m., unless accompanied by a young lady or a superior upper classman. W OO not the Goddess Nicotine while displaying your cussed car- buncled countenance upon our sacred campus. To do so will invite disaster. A GGRAVATE not your superiors by displaying any loud colored shirts, ties or socks. R E EMOVE all high school emblems and chanvinisms of all mis-advised conceptions from your obnoxious persons. These have been unanimous¬ ly consigned to the junk dealer. ACH of these rules must be obeyed not later than TUESDAY MORN¬ ING, SEPTEMBER 26th, and your failure to comply therewith will subject your contumacius carcass to the horrors of ever burning fires of HADES. FIRST NATIONAL BANK FAYETTEVILLE Oldest and Strongest Price Clothin; Company The House of Standard Brands Clapp Shoes Regal Shoes Clothcraft Clothes Society Brand Clothes Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats C K Hats We want your business Make yourself at home at the PALACE DRUG STORE On Dickson Street Drugs, Soda and Stationery We cater to University trade and stand ready at all times to assist you. Everything usually kept in a first- class drug store. PRICE CLOTHING COMPANY Safest Place to Trade Expert Florist Services are always at your command here, where the season’s choicest flowers are fashioned into exquisite corsages, artistically arranged in beautiful baskets or carefully packed in special boxes for gift orders, and where those wonderful floral creations — our bridal bouquets — are formed of the most delicate and fragrant gems of nature, with such delightful and pleasing effect. Floral emblems and designs built by skillful makers. Orders by mail, tele¬ graph or telephone receive careful, personal attention. Through our Co-operative Telegraph Delivery Service, we deliver fresh flowers anywhere within a few hours’ time. SOUTHWESTERN SEED FLORAL CO. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Local and Long Distance Telephones Day 320, Night 406 DUDLEY STONE FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR RAZORBACK 1917 A The Prodigal Son was the subject of the Sunday school lesson, and the teach¬ er was dwelling on the character of the elder brother. “But amidst all the rejoicing,” said the teacher, “there was one to whom the preparation of the feast brought no joy, to whom the Prodigal’s return gave no happiness, only bitterness; one who did not approve of the feast and had no wish to attend it. Now, who can tell me who this was?” Silence for several minutes; then Brooks Hays said in a sympathetic voice, “I suppose it was the fatted calf.” Cabler went into the Library and looked in the index for Lamb’s Essays. He could not find it, so he asked Gladys Hollabaugh where it was. Gladys: Did you look under “Lamb.” Cabler: Yeh, I looked under Lamb and “Sheep,” too, and couldn’t find the thing. WHAT HAPPENS “ON THE HILL” One of the little Fullbright twins: Mamma, can Lucille see in the dark? Mamma: No, honey; why? The Little Fullbright: Cause, last night out in the hall in the dark, I heard Lucille tell June that he needed a shave. Sgt. Barr (5 ft. 4 in.) to Private Bel¬ knap (6 ft. 6 in.): “Head up there, Bel¬ knap! Head up! There, that’s better. Don’t let me see your head down again.” “Am I to stay always like this?” asked Belknap, staring away above sergeant’s head. “You arc.” “Then, I’ll tell you goodby, Sergeant, for I’ll never see you again.” Dr. Jewell asked Margaret Brewster what Dante wrote. Margaret: Paradise Lost and Para¬ dise Regained. IMPOSSIBLE! Major Armistead was lecturing to the Officers’ Training class. “In the field,” he said, “it is incumbent upon any officer to make himself look as much like a man as possible.” “I am leaning o’er the rail, 1 am getting mighty pale. Am 1 looking for a sail? No, I’m not. I’m my father’s only daughter, Casting bread upon the water, In a way I hadn’t oughter, That’s what.” —Clara McLaughlin. Prof.. Curtis: Mr. Suggs what is a Eucharist? Suggs: One who plays Euchre. CRUMBLES FOR BREAKFAST Morgan: I don’t like these shavings for breakfast. Best: It beats the board we used to get last year. To meet soaring cost of living, biplane food. (Name withheld) (At Mcllroy Dry Goods Co.): Do you guarantee these night gowns? Clerk: Yes, you can’t wear them out. Major Armistead: What has been the dominant character of America’s mi li¬ tary program up to the last three years? Jelks (who was out the night before): Not prepared, sir. Major Armistead: Correct. “What were you and Vance talking about in the parlor?” asked Madge Lewis’ mother. “O, we were discussing our kith and kin,” replied Madge. “Yeth, you wath,” interposed Madge’s little sister. “Mr. Failer asked you for a kith and you said ‘you kin.’ ” Things we would like to know : 1. How the Katskill mountains? 2. Is Mississippi a widow? If not, where is Mistersippi? 3. Why did Turkey and Greece get into the big European fry? A loafing mechanic upon being asked why he was not working answered: I had a job at the Ford factory but I lost it because I dropped a monkey wrench and got twenty-five cars be¬ hind. In History SA. Prof. Murphy: “Who was the founder of the Franciscan Friars, Mr. Davidson?” Davidson: “Fransancisco, I think.” BEFORE THE BONE DRY LAW Prof. Murphy: Mr. Trimble, what kinds of food would you find on the mediaeval table? Jim Trimble: Wine and that’s all I can re¬ member. A mouse ran out of a gas stove while mother and son were in the kitchen. Mother: Shoot that mouse, son. Son: No, 1 can’t, he is out of “range.” McKnight: Say, Mr. Curtis, in regard to the examination preparation in English, just what would you advise? Prof. Curtis: “Unlimited industry.” Mr. McKnight: Unlimited industry. “Come, gentle muse, who in ancient days in¬ spired the bard in his songs of praise. Bring not to my mind vast words of pomp, but ordinary one for Latin Comp.” —F. E. Hurst. Dec. 1, Friday, day after Thanksgiving: Open season on birds, no vacation for students, Presi¬ dent Futrall out of town, Vice-President Glad- son out of town, Dean Droke out of town, Dean Jewell out of town, Dean Nelson missing, night cop on the job. All? students present, and ev¬ erything running smoothly. COMPLIMENTING HIMSELF Philbrick: Any man who rs not patriotic enough to serve his country ought to be kicked out of the country by a iack ass—and I’d like to be the first one to do it. The new dimes will buy about as much as the old nickels used to. They may have painless surgery, but they have not yet discovered the “costless brand.” Women are wearing more and costly clothing, according to a department report—but not an one time. ANOTHER ADMISSION Prof. Ripley: Now, Mr. Cooper, what is a vacuum? R. A. Cooper: Why er-er, well, it’s in my head, professor, but I can’t seem to think of it just now. When the train stopped at an inland Arkansas station the Northern tourist sauntered out on the platform. Beneath a tall pine stood a lean animal with scraggy bristles. The tourist was interested. “What do you call that?” he inquiried of a lanky “cracker.” “Razorback liawg.” “Well, what is he doing rubbing against that tree?” “He’s stropping himself, mister; jest stropping himself.” Prof. Straus: What is the meaning of Orcus? Suggs: Latin comp. CAMPBELL-BELL DRY GOODS CO. “The One Price Store” DRY GOODS CLOTHING SHOES LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR CAMPBELL-BELL DRY GOODS CO. Famous Lilley Uniforms A RE the Recog¬ nized Standard for Colleges every¬ where. They are su¬ perior in point of style because made by skilled Military Tailors and wear better than any other Uniform. CATALOG ON REQUEST, Address THE M. G. LILLET CO. COLUMBUS, OHIO A. H. Fetting Mfg. Jewelry Co. Manufacturers of GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 213 N. Liberty Street Baltimore, Md. Factory, 212 Little Sharp Street Memorandum package sent to any fra¬ ternity member through the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on medals, rings, pins for ath¬ letic meets, etc. This store for men announces the completion of its Spring Dis¬ play, and cordially invites you to view them. SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES Hats and Furnishings in keeping with them. W. A. JOHNSON CLOTHING CO. FT. SMITH, ARK. HERBERT FAISST’S LETTER TO HIS COUSIN IN GERMANY, HANS SCHMITSSLEASE States of United, September the Two. Mein Dear Cousin Hans: I now take my pen and ink in hand and write you mit a lead pencil. Ve do not lif vere ve used to lif. Ve lif vere vc have moved. I hate to sate it, but your dear old aunt vot you luffed so veil is dead. She died of new monia on newyears day in new Orleans at fifteen minutes in front of five. Some peo¬ ple think she had population on der heart. The doctor gave up all hope ven she died. Her breath all leaked out. She leaves a family of two boys and two cows. They found $10,000 sewed in her bustle. It was an awful lot of money to leave behind. Old Mrs. Offenblock is very sick. She is just at death’s door, and der doctor thinks he can pull her thru. She had such a nice little boy. He is just like a human beast. I took him to der hospital to see de sick people, and ve had a lovely time. Your Brudder Gus took our dog Fido down to der saw mill yesterday to have a fight. He run’d up against one of der big circular saws — he only lasted one round. All the Crossenbackz family haf the mups and are having a swell time. I am sending your black overcoat by express. In order to safe charges, I cut off der buttons. You will find dem in de inside pocket. Mother is making sausage and dcre neighbors is looking out for dere dogs. Your uncle said it, if you dont pay him dot 40 cents vot you owe him, he will cut off your head and throw it in your face. 1 just gradulated from dere college and I took electrocution and physical torture. 1 learned to be a stingy grafter, too. I got a chob down at the liv¬ ery stable as a stingy grafter taking down hay for the horses. Louis Kratz was sick. The doctor told him to take something, so he vant der street down and met Ikey Cohen and took his watch, llcey had him arrested and got a lawyer. De lawyer got the case but Ikey got the works. SHEET TWICE We hab about thirty chickens and a pug dog. Dere chickens are laying about six eggs a day and dcr dog is laying — behind der stove. Just heard dey performed an operation on Mrs. Offenblock between der dining room and dcr conservatory, but she died between 8 o’clock. Dere is people dying around here vot neffer died before. Oh, how I wish ve vere closer apart. I am awful lonesome since ve arc separated together. Your brudder Frank is getting along fine with the small pox, and hopes he find you der same. Hoping you will written sooner as I did I remain here. Your Cousin, HERBERT FAISST. P. X. If you don’t get dis letter let me know and I vill written you anod- der vun. Two times P. X. Have just received dat $5.00 I owe you but closed up dere letter and can’t get it in. WRIGHT’S STUDENTS! North Side Square. Spend your vacation pleasantly and profitably. MEN’S FURNISHINGS AND SUITS Tailored to Measure. For particulars see PARKER BROS. NURSERY CO. STUDENT TRADE APPRECIATED Office, Wolf Building. Telephone 612. The Red Cross Drug Store On the Square. LEWIS BROS. CO. HARDWARE, FURNITURE, SPORTING GOODS. It’s just as easy to trade at our store, and much more satisfactory. Call on us. Fayetteville, Arkansas. Conner-Fulbright Grocer Co. If you patronize Wholesale and Retail. Dealers in BUCK’S DRUG STORE STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Northwest Corner of the Square Fayetteville, Fayetteville, Ark. You will always come back. R. E. SHADEL FRISCO DRUG STORE Jeweler. R. L. JERNIGAN, Prop. WATCH and JEWELRY Drugs, Sundries, Toilet Goods and Stationery. Eastman Kodaks. REPAIRING. EVEREADY DAYLOS On Dickson St. We appreciate your patronage. We try to please you. Winchester Cash Market HUDSON HARDWARE FRESH MEATS COMPANY STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES On Dickson Street. Phone 132. 20 Inquirer over the telephone: “Where is Prof. Drake?” Answer: “He is in the Museum A young man of wealth, cultivation and refinement wishes to occupy his leisure time during the summer cor¬ responding with a limited number of young ladies between the ages of six¬ teen and twenty. Object is mutual im¬ provement and perhaps matrimony. Ap¬ ply to Tubie Mullins. Ford: “Your room-mate says he is a practical socialist.” Sailor: “He must be, he wears my shirts; smokes my tobacco and writes to my girl.” “What kind of a girl had you last night?” “Oh, she was a lemon.” “Did you squeeze her.” “Yes and that made her sour.” Student: “This steak is like a day in June, very rare.” Landlady: “And your board bill is like March weather—always unsettled.” A. Taylor, while on the train going from Harrison to Helena, saw a very beautiful maiden looking somewhat in¬ viting. “Pardon me” said Austin, “Is this seat engaged?” “No” was the calm reply, “But I am.” While the quartet gives that swelling anthem “Cut Down Expenses.” The Boys’ Dormitory. Sgt.: “When does a man laugh at a joke which is not funny.” Moody: “When Senor Marinoni pulls » ODDS AND ENDS. What race is born to blush unseen? The negro. When are stockings like dead men? When their soles are departed; when they are in holes; when they are past heeling; when they are no longer on their first legs. Gets her beauty sleep in class—Verda Mathews. His devious way is lined like the Mississippi—by bluffs—Twat Clark. Why are some women like facts? They are stubborn things. LAPISARILY SPEAKING “Her lips are like coral; her teeth like pearls; her ears like shells.” “Yeah, all attached to the solid rock.” It is very flattering to woman to be told that she appeals to a man’s nobler self; but somehow she can’t help won¬ dering what other woman is appealing to the other 99 per cent of him—Central Collegian. Prof. Waterman: “Mr. Mathews what are the weapons used by the capitalists.” Earl: “The blackmail and the knock lor’s loud hose: “Be quiet quiet.” there, “Render to them, therefore, all their The Students’ Up-town Han£-out palace of S torcts “COTTON “ALBERT »» B. H. BARNES, Jeweler DIAMONDS, WATCHES and JEWELRY Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty FAYETTEVILLE, ARK, Hurst ' s Ladies’ Exclusive Footwear East Side Square U. of A. Barber Shop 420 W. Dickson We Cater to Students’ Trade. ELECTRICAL DEVICES FOR MASSAGING and SHAMPOOING UNION BARBERS Phone 331-W R. C. Murphy C. L. Cory Austin Hall Wm. Burgess Tailor, Cleaner and Dyer 27 years Experience Satisfaction or no charge We Call and Deliver 402 Dickson St. Phone 172 ......in Why couldn’t Adam and Eve drive an auto? Because they lacked attire. What is the diff erence between Abraham and Opium? Opium is the juice of the poppy and Abraham is the Poppy of the Jews. Dr. Hancock (in Greek I class) correcting Coleman’s translation said, “You shouldn’t say that Cyrus killed a she bear, ‘She’ isn’t accusative, say that Cyrus killed a ‘her’ bear.” Ozan Robbins: Where is Carnegie Hall? Bess Hodges (in cooking class): Miss Peck, does beef suet come prepared? At the Palace Drug Store.—Margaret Calahan to waiter: Just what are your “All cash sodas.” Dr. Guy: Why do Ivory and Fairy soaps float? Student: Because they’re impregnated with air. Virginia Neely: Well what’s the advantage of having the soap to float? Dr. Guy: So you can find it when you want it. Sis Ramsy: Oh look at that little colt, it walks just like Jew Greaves. Ozan Robbins: When can I come up and see Mildred Hornibrook’s room? One advantage in Clyde Bossemevcr having a long neck—he can enjoy his drinks longer. V ?ry Much. T Evidence CU b. BALL CLLQ Send for this Book Free It tells about the Silo that has won Blue Ribbons at State and County Fairs that has a door which cannot sag—that will produce money- saving silage at low cost. Write today a pencil will do CROSSETT SILO COMPANY CROSSETT. ARKANSAS WE’LL BANK ON THIS ONE Myrtc draws interest. No wonder she’s the daughter of a bank president. The equator is a menagerie lion running around the earth. Prof. Brown: Hansard, what are effects of heat and cold? Hansard: Heat expands and cold contracts. Prof. Brown: Give examples. Hansard: Days are long in summer and short in winter. Anyway you think you are reading a good book when you read the Christian Science Journal. Conversation accidentally overheard under a window at Carnall Hall one night after the Sigma Chi Dance. Helen Louise Pyle: “I sold her that old rubber Cor. of mine.” Charlotte Peters: “I sold a sweater to her.” Frances Yates: “What, that old $2 yellow sweater of mine?” Charlotte: “Yes.” Frances: “Well, give me the money.” Mildred Hornibrook: ‘Where is that old pair of shoes of mine.” Unknown Voice: “Sold too.” Helen Louise: “Oh Say! ! ! Ike Gold just treated me grand tonight.” At this juncture the overheare r had succeeded in tying the sandwiches to “her” rope. He got away as soon as possible. CLASSIFICATION OF BORES Military Bore Athletic Bore Huge Bore Vacuum Bore Nocturnal Bore Home Town Stuff Bore Chattering Bore Faisson-ion Bore University of Arkansas Fayetteville A standard institution, comprising colleges of liberal arts, agriculture, engineering, and education. There is also a medical department situated at Little Rock. Entrance to the Freshman class is based on a four year high school course. The usual four year courses leading to the bachelor’s degree are offered. There are excellent laboratory and library facilities. Tuition is free to residents of Arkansas. Non-residents pay an annual tuition fee of $10. The next session will begin September 19, 1917- Cata¬ logue and circulars of information may be obtained from Cravens: " You look sad this morning, what is the trouble?” Falconer: “I ' ve just undergone a most annoying operation Cravens: " What was it?” Falconer: " I had my allowance cut off.” Byrnes Walker: " 1 ate some of the cake the home economics girls gave me just to make me solid.” Bob Campbell: " Did you succeed.” Byrnes: “I couldn’t feel any more solid if I had eaten concrete or building stone.” Dr. Picked: " What happens when a man’s temperature goes down as far as it can go?” Best: " He has cold feet.” Adele Ramsey: " How may I become a goon conversationalist?” Answer: " Say more and talk less.’’ Gatewood wants to know a formula for gaining sense. Answer: We are sorry to say we have lost the formula, inquire of Bert Faison. Minmicr: " Professor Brown how do you connect this up?” Prof. Ripley: " I don’t know, you’ll have to figure that out yourself.” Minmier: " I am just as ignorant as you are professor.” Vcrda Park Mathews says her prayers, she always ends thus: " God bless Bob, Slats and Skeeter. Amen.” Prof. Williams (in the library): " I wish to get ‘Promethus Unbound’.” Miss Mather: " All the books in the library are bound.” Fellows we arc strong for smiles but there is no use, when looking at her across the campus, in having a smile on your face like a wave on a high sea. SIDE VIEW OF VANCE SAILOR IN A BATHING SUIT. CONDENSED STATEMENT OF THE McILROY BANKING COMPANY At the close of business Monday , March 5 , 1917 RESOURCES Loans Discounts.$378,126.88 Overdrafts . 451.92 Furniture Fixtures . 1,626.20 Banking House . 7,000.00 Cash Sight Exchange. 469,275.07 Total .$856,480.07 LIABILITIES Capital Stock .$ 50,000.00 Surplus . 150,100.00 Undivided Profits . 18,505.10 Deposits . 637,874.97 Total ...$856,480.07 BASTIAN BROTHERS COMPANY Manufacturers of Class Emblems, Rings, Fobs, Athletic Medals Wedding and Commencement Invitations and Announcements Dance Orders, Programs, Menus, Visiting Cards, etc. 294 Bastian Building, Rochester, N. Y. ARKANSAS Complimentary to NATIONAL Junior Class BANK 1917 Southwest Corner Square Fayetteville, Ark. Capital, $100,000 Surplus and Profits, $25,000 and soliciting your Strength and Conservatism Combined continued patronage I. W. Guisinger Do you know Music House that at 614 Garrison Avenue, Ft. Sm ith, Arkansas is located one of the highest class haberdashery shops in the Southwest, catering to col¬ lege men ? Everything in Music Fayetteville, Arkansas Mail orders taken care of promptly A imc flfvmovjmoe PIANOS and PLAYERS “ioiores best io £ siope VICTROLAS C FT. SMITH, ARKANSAS Edison Diamond Disc Wright Detson and Spalding Athletic Goods P HAMPION CONFECTIONERY CO. HALVE NOVELTY CO. On the Square—west side School Books and Supplies Novelties Dishes and Glassware We Rent ) Vickers One.) CLEANERS and DYERS Drink Temp Brew The best of all beverage, non-alcoholic, non-intoxicating. Temp Brew is a real temperance drink, unfermented. Made from the syrups of selected cereals and Bohemian Hops. l L. MITCHELL 410 WEST DICKSON STREET FAYETTEVILLE Correct Things for Young Men and Men who Dress Young Washington Hotel T. J. BRUMFIELD V 119 West Center Street is the place to get highest prices for your clothes. Phone 469J Thayer’s Meat Market Fresh Meats Prompt Delivery 0. K. Lunch Room is the place to get good things to eat COURTEOUS TREATMENT AND EXCELLENT SERVICE Carnes Sign Company Paints Anything Telephone 352 The Art Studio Photographs in all Styles and Prices South Side Square Phone 173 Young Man, what are you going to do this summer ? What per cent of your next year’s expenses do you expect to earn this vacation? The Midland Press Company offers a limited number of the right type of men their next year’s university expenses by selling the “Human Interest Library’’ The following men were selected last summer, and they made the greater part of their expenses for the school year of 191 6-’ 1 7: BRYAN MILBURN R. D. HARRIS J. B. MILBURN PAUL B. COCHRAN OTHO HOLLETT R. L. CHERRY The Cardinal Points! CORRECT LINEN FOR YOUR PROPER ATTIRE Remember, Personal Appearance Counts Much Correct Linen First CITIZENS LAUNDRY Phone 557 Results Count ! I. K. COOICINGHAM and we have the Leader in knowledge, the equipment Millinery and the desire to produce results Largest stock always on hand Let us prove this Ladies 9 and Gent’s Shining Parlor Shine! Shine! Shine! Come and get a shine. My name is Tony, I am always ready. The brush is new, The black is fine. Step right in, It only costs a dime. FIELD’S STUDIO SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SQUARE Shoe Polish , all kinds , for sale. Dye all kinds of shoes The Young Mans Clothes Shop All the newest patterns in any shade you wish- all high-grade, perfectly tailored garments The suit you want , in the style you want , at the price you want to pay Dress Suits and Accessories Home of Hirsh, Wickwire and L System Clothes FERGUSON, MING BANKS 298 ST. LOUIS STREET SPRINGFIELD, MISSOURI fhoUgt Caff ON DICKSON STREET THE MAIN HOTEL In the Heart of the City Special Accommodations for University Students Students, when passing thru Ft. Smith stop over at the Main Lunch served at all hours Try J. F. MOORE’S Picture Framing ALL KINDS OF PICTURE SUPPLIES West Center Street FAYETTEVILLE The Management of the Razorback wishes to thank the Merchants who have advertised in the 1917 Annual r — 5 CENTRAL ENGRAVING COMPANY 325 OLIVE STREET, ST. LOUIS, MO. We made the engravings for the 1917 Razorback QUALITY SERVICE FINIS When at last the Razorback’s finished And the last of the printing is dried; When the last of the rhymes are written, And the last of our sighs have been sighed; We shall rest, and faith we shall need it, We shall sleep for a night or two, And tho’ in our dreams we’ll be working. The work will be easy to do. For even in toil we’ll be happy, We shall sit in an easy chair; W " e shall fill in a handsome big dummy, As easy as breathing the air. We shall have real leather for cover, In shades that just answer our call; We shall write a thousand acrostics. And never be tired at all. And never a disagreement, And never a cut will be lost; And no one will hold back his money. And no one object to the cost. But hundreds will buy the Razorback, And say it’s fine as can be, And so in our dreams we’ll be seeing, All things as we’d like them to be. rro


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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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