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

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 286

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1919 volume:

' -“ 2 0 acHco LJ 238 .K3 c,a Copyright 1910 JOE C. BARRETT CHARLES R. COLEMAN 3 iREETINGS 4 Jf O make the Razorback artistic, to make it differ¬ ent, to make it original, has been our slogan this year. How well we have succeeded we leave to your judgment. 5 edicoto: Professor To whose Dunn iife has been the of spent in service Razor University, is dedicated the the 91 back 6 7 ORDER OF BOOKS Book I. University Book II. s. A. T. C Book III. Camp us 8 BOOK 1 UNIDERS1T1] “When the lids of dusk are falling O ' er the dreamy eyes of day . And the whipporwills are calling And the lessons laid away — May mem ' ry soft and tender As the prelude of the night Bend over you and render As tranquil a delight University of Arkansas 9 University of Arkansas 10 “We believe that Paraclise — Lies just beyond the gate.” University of Arkansas 11 “Long may they stand before the door, And bend with rustling welcome o ' er The many friends who pass between. " University of Arkansas 12 “And, though all bring memories One holds a sjwt apart , Sacred to its loveliness — Cornered in my heart.” University of Arkansas 13 14 15 “Be thou the rainbow to the storms of life y The evening beam, that smiles our clouds away And lights tomorrow with prophetic ray!” University of Arkansas 10 “Some world far from ours — Where music and moonlight and feeling are one. f University of Arkansas 17 U “A constant throng with backivard gaze — Pass out thy ivell-known door.” University of Arkansas 18 “A thousand memories will come —” University of Arkansas 19 University of Arkansas 44 What is excellent; As God lives is permanent; Hearts are dust , hearts 7 loves remain , Heart ' s love will meet thee again” 20 “Eastward a tid Westward , far divided, Northward and Southward our engineers go. Still forever straining , Fresh honor gaining —” University of Arkansas 21 “When Time, who steals our years away, Shall steal our pleasures too The mem’ry of the past will stay, And half our joys renew University of Arkansas 22 “Towers — Bosom ' d high in tufted trees. " University of Arkansas n 23 24 JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M. A., President of the University . 25 BOARD OF TRUSTEES THE GOVERNOR OF ARKANSAS.....Ex-Officio Chairman Hon. Chas. Hillman Brough, Little Rock. STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION....Ex-Officio Hon. J. L. Bond, Little Rock. First District. HON. JAMES K. BROWNING....Piggott Second District. HON. H. L. PONDER...Walnut Ridge Third District. HON. Z. LYTTON REAGON.Rogers 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...El Dorado 26 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M. A., President. WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON, Ph. D., Vice-President and Dean of College of Engineering. ARTHUR McCRACKEN HARDING, Ph. D., Examiner. WILLIAM HAMPTON CRAVENS, Auditor and Secretary to the Board of Trustees. GEORGE WILLOUGHBY MARTIN, Lieutenant-Colonel, U. S. Army, Commanding Officer. NEIL BUCKLEY, Captain, U. S. Army, Officer, S. A. T. C. GEORGE WESLEY DROKE, M. A., Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. MARTIN NELSON, M. S., Dean of the College of Agriculture. JAMES RALPH JEWELL, Ph. D., Dean of the College of Education. WILLIAM CASPER LASSETER, Ph. D., Director Agricultural Extension Division. BERT CLAIR RILEY, B. S. A., Director General Extension Division. MARY ANN DAVIS, Dean of Women. JULIA RAMSEY VAULX, M. A., Librarian. BOLLING JAMES DUNN, M. A., Assistant Librarian. FREDERIC GOTTLIEB BAENDER, M. M. E., Superintendent of Mechanic Arts. NOAH FIELDS DRAKE, M. A., Curator of Museum. NINA VASHTI HARDIN, M. D., Superintendent of the Infirmary. NORMAN CARR PAINE, M. D., Director of Athletics. JIM P. MATHEWS, B. A., Assistant Librarian. ETKA GRACE JOHNSON, Secretary to the President. PEARL MARION FEARS, Assistant Registrar. FANNIE S. PARK, Superintendent of Carnall Hall. JESSIE BLOCKER WARNER, Superintendent of Men’s Dormitories. JANE KENNEDY DICKEY, B. A., Secretary Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM S. GREGSON, Secretary Y. M. C. A. 27 FACULTY RUSSELL HAYDEN AUSTIN, B. S. A., Instructor in Agronomy. WILLIAM EMMET AYRES, M. S., Instructor in Agronomy. WILLIAM J. BAERG, B. A., Head of Department of Etomology. MARY CUMMINGS BATEMAN, Instructor in Voice. WILLIAM LESLIE BLEEKER, D. V. M., Head of Department of Bacteriology and Pathology. WALTER MATTHEW BRISCOE, B. A., Head of Department of German. BERNARD BROWN, M. S., Associate Professor of Physics. WALTER CANTRELL, B. E. E., Instructor in Radio Operation. JOHN HENRY CLOUSE, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. JOHN RALPH COOPER, M. S., Head of Department of Horticulture. RUTH MARY COWAN, B. S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics Education. GERTRUDE CRAWFORD, Instructor in Public School Music. WILLIE VANDEVENTER CROCKETT, Instructor in Expression. WILLIAM A. CROWLEY, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. JOHN FRANCIS DANNER, Assistant in the Foundry. JAMES DINWIDDIE, Foreman of the Shops. HENRY EDMUND DVORACHEK, B. S. A., Head of Department of Animal Husbandry. RUTH OPHELIA DYCHE, B. A., Assistant in Home Economics. JOHN ASBURY ELLIOT, Ph. D., Head of Department of Plant Pathology. ISABEL FINK, Ph. B., Instructor in Romance Languages. CLARENCE JAMES FOREMAN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Economics. ELIZABETH JACKSON GALBRAITH, B. A., Instructor in Art. HARRISON CRANDALL GIVENS, B. S. E., Professor of Industrial Education. JOHN HAMLIN GLOTFELLER, LL. D., Director of Training School. ROLAND M. GOW, D. V. M., Head of Department of Veterinary Science. HARRISON HALE, Ph. D., Head of Department of Chemistry. HILLEL HALPERIN, M. A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. JOHN LEONARD HANDCOCK, Ph. D., Assistant Instructor in Ancient Languages. DAVID C. HANSARD, Instructor in Violin. JEAN HILL, B. A., Assistant in Home Economics. JOBELLE HOLCOMBE, M. A., Assistant Professor of English. JEWELL C. HUGHES, M. A., Instructor in Mathematics. ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. CAROLINE LOUISE JENKS, M. A., Instructor in Education. VIRGIL Lw JONES, Ph. D., Head of Department of English. JOHN CLARK JORDAN, Ph. D., Professor of English and Public Speaking. J. J. KNOCH, C. E., Head of the Department of Civil Engineering. VIRGIL P. KNOTT, B. C. E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. ETHEL RIDLEY LANIER, M. A., Instructor in English. GASTON LOUIS MALECOT, M. A., Head of Department of Romance Languages. 28 WALDO EMERSON MARION, M. A., Assistant Professor of History and Pol. RALPH HEDGES MASON, B. S. A., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. ERNEST BERTRAM MATHEW, M. S., Professor of Agricultural Education. JAMES E. McNEIL, Instructor in Auto Trade. EVELYN JOAN METZGER, Assistant in Art. WILSON LEE MISER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. OWEN MITCHELL, Assistant in Theory of Music and Piano. ERNEST PAUL O ' NEAL, B. E. E., Instructor in Auto Trades. LYNN WESLEY OSBORN, B. S. A., Assistant Professor of Agronomy. STELLA PALMER, M. A., Head of Department of Home Economics. FRANK MILBURN PICKEL, M. Sc., Head of Department of Biology. JAMES LESLIE PURDOM, Ph. D., Professor of Secondary Education. NORMAN JOHN RADDER, B. A., Instructor in Jorunalism. JOHN WILLIAM READ, M. S., Head of Department of Agricultural Chemistry. RICHARD HENRY RIDGELL, B. S., Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. GILES EMMETT RIPLEY, M. S., Head of Department of Physics. JOSEPH MIDDLETON ROBERTS, JR., B. S., Instructor in Horticulture. MORW N CHARLES RODI, B. E. E., Instructor in Engineering. HARR ROBERT ROSEN, M. S., Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology. ALBERT C. SANDERS, Instructor in Auto Trades. KATE WITHERS SIMPSON, Assistant in Education. RUTH SPEERSTRA, B. S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics. WILLIAM BOYD STELZNER, M. S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering CHARLES LESLIE STEWART, Ph. D., Head of Department of Economics and Sociology. SAMUEL RODMAN STOUT, B. S. A., Instructor in Animal Husbandry. HENR HARRISON STRAUSS, M. A., Head of Department of Ancient Language. DAVID YARSEY THOMAS, Ph. D., Head of Department of History and Pol. Sc. EARL CHAPMAN THURBAR, B. S. A., Instructor in Animal Husbandry. HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY, Director of Department of Fine Arts. HARVEY McCORMICK TRIMBLE, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. HARRY VICTOR, B. A., Instructor in Civil Engineering. LUCY A. WALBURTON, M. A., Instructor in Education. CLAUDE HARRISON WATTS, B. A., Instructor in Economics. BERTRAM WHITTIER WELLS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Biology. JOESPH WHEELER, Second Lieutenant, U. S. Army, Instructor in Military Art. AILEEM HARALSON WILLIAMS, B. A. M., Instructor in Voice. ROGER WULLIAMS, M. A., Assistant Professor of English. LILLIAN E. WILLIAMS, Instructor in Physical Education for Women. BIRTON NEILL WILSON, W. M. E., Head of Department of Experimental Engineering. JAMES WRIGHT, Instructor in Radio Operation. 29 30 31 oo y x ROLL OF HONOR WILLIAM B. BOONE, Ex. ’17, Lonoke, Ark., died at Camp Beauregard, La., Jan¬ uary 22, 1918. THOMAS C. ROGERS, Ex. ’13, Prairie Grove, Ark., killed in an aviation accident at Park Field, Tenn., February 12, 1918. MARTIN LYNN SHELTON, Ex. ’12, Fay- eeteville, Ark., killed in action in France, May 28, 1918. ORCHIE YELL SELLERS, Ex. ’ll, West- ville, Okla., died at Camp Dix, October 1918. CLAUDE D. SIMS, Ex. T6, Brinkley, Ark., died in France September 27, 1918. LEONARD C. HAMBY, Ex. ’14, Prescott, Ark., died at Chicago, Ill., October 13, 1918. E. CLAIR TOVEY, 1st Lieut., 46t:i Reg., Coast Artillery, B. C. E. ’ll, Galesburg, Ill., d ' ed at Camp Eustis, Va., October 17, 1918. ROSCOE ELWIN CRESS ' , Ex. ’18, Prescott, Ark., died at University of Arkansas, S. T - C. Camp, October 21, 1918. WILLIAM Y. ELLIS, B. E. E. ’02, died at 1918 Humphreys, Va., November 21, J . B. RAINWATER,, Ex ’14, Fayetteville, Aik., killed in action in France Novem- her 21, 1918. ROY JASON FISH, Ex. ’17, Garnett, Ark., died in France November 28, 1918. HERBERT B. MARTIN, B. A. ’ll, killed in action in France. LUKE COOPERIDER, Ex. ’16, Pea Ridge, Ark., killed in action in France. 33 CLASS OFFICERS. J. G. Ragsdale. Marion Prather. Una Ross. Franklin H. Morrow. Gladys McCullough ... Evangeline Pratt . I. M. Greer.. -James E. Bradley . J. G. Ragsdale and Bess Hodges R. R. Logan and Bess Hodges...... .President .Vice-President .Secretary .Treasui’er .Poet . v _Historian .Prophet .Orator _Student Council Razorback Representatives 34 LINNIE L. AYRES, B. S. H. E.Fayetteville “Bess forgot to leave a quotation for her” FRANCES BAILEY, B. S. H. E...Newport Pan-Hellenic President ’17-’18, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club, Dormitory Council , 16- , 17. “Good natured , honesty always busy” “Chemistry Shark” RAY L. BELKNAP, M. E.Sulphur Springs Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E., General Engi¬ neering Society, Athletic Board of Con¬ trol ’18-’19, Football. “Sergeant Ray” “An engineer never known to draw” JAMES E. BRADLEY, B. A.Jonesboro H. H. H., Y. M. C. A., Cabinet ’17-’19, Periclean, Business Manager Razorback 17-’18, President Sophomore Class, Inter- Society Debater ’16-’17, Varsity Debating Teams , 17- , 19, Brough Debate ’17, Senior Class Orator, Pi Delta Epsilon, A. B. C., President Student Council ’19, Student Board Athletic Control ’18-’19. “Since he has nothing else to do t Jim goes over the country orating .” WILLIAM M. CANTRELL, B. E. E.Bellefonte A. I. E. E., General Engineering Society. “Bill can teach ‘Old Sleuth ’ how to cold trail” ROBERT M. CHERRY, B. E. E.Paris Kappa Alpha, A. JL E. E., Scabbard and Blade, Razorback Staff ’16-’17. Presi¬ dent Inter-Fraternity Conference. “What does Bob Cherry think about it?” 35 NELLIE BLY COLE, B. A.Charleston Chi Omega, Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A., President French Club T8-T9, Patriotic League. “He loves me, he loves me not , my Pride and Joy.” GEORGE DEWEY CONLEY, B. M. E.Paris Kappa Sigma, A. S. M. E., General En¬ gineering Society. “The M. E. ivho ivould bloiv up Engine Hall» H. F. ELLISON, B. S. A.Atkins Alpha Zeta, Agri Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabi¬ net T7-’19, Periclean. “Soon Fred will be farming for two .” ESTELLA EVATT, B. S. H. E. “The hand that follows intellect must achieve.” ELEANOR R. GILLIAM, B. A...Lockesburg Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Sapphic, Stu¬ dent Council, French Club, Honor League. “A sunny face , contented mind With mirth and ivisdom all combined.” PEARL GLADYS GOLLAHER, B. S. E.Fayetteville “Terrible spendthrift—of her tongue.” 36 RUTH R. GRABIEL, B. A.Fayetteville Zeta Tau Alpha, Y. W. C. A., Thirteenth Senior. “With stately mien and grace , Fair of form and fair of face.” IRVING M. GREER, B. A. Y. M. C. A., Periclean, Skull and Torch. “Likes to have his picture made in uniform because he looks so much better ” WALKER C. HAY, B. A.Mena Garland, Y. M. C. A. “He tears up rvatches to see the ivheels go round” L. BROOKS HAYS, B. A. r .Russellville Sigma Chi, H. H. H., Tau Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta Epsilon, Periclean, President Y. M. C. A., Editor in Chief of the Razor- back ’17-’18, Dormitory Governing Board ’18, Student Council, Skull and Torch, Varsity Debating Teams ’17-’18, ’18-’19. “Nothing left to do but graduate , get mar¬ ried and grow old.” E. LEE HENDERSON, B. S. C.Rogers Gamma Chi, Y. M. C. A., Engineer’s So¬ ciety. “Lee carries his test tube even to choir practice.” AGNES BELLE HENDRICKS, B. A.Fayetteville Delta Delta Delta, Skull and Torch, Pen- Hellenic ’18-’19, Y. W. C. A., Sapphic Critic. “Grace and useful in all she does , Blessing and blessed wherever she goes.” 37 mstmmfmfmssssim AMELIA D. HILTON, B. A ...Denver, Colo. K. K. K., Pi Kappa, Skull and Torch, Student Council, Dormitory President ’18, Y. W. C. A. President ’lS- ' ld, Associate Editor Razorback ’lT-’IS, Associate Edi¬ tor Weekly ’19, Sophomore Razorback Representative, Vice President Freshman Class. “Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn , Her modest looks a cottage might adorn” BESSIE PEARL HODGES, B. S. H. E..)....Westville, Okla. K. K. K., Pi Kappa, Vice-President Stu¬ dent Council, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Secretary Dormitory Council , 18- , 19, So¬ ciety Editor Weekly ’18-’19, Sapphic Board of Elections, Home Economics Club. “The practical little pie-maker of th Prac¬ tice Cottage” MADGE JOHNSON, B. S. H. E.Highfill “ Measures , not men, have been my mark ” CATHERINE KERR, B. A.Fayetteville Secretary Sapphic ’18, President Sapphic ’19, Secretary-Treasurer Mathmatics Club , 18- , 19. “Her life has many a hope and aim” JOHN HOMER KNOTT, B. C. E.Fayetteville Tau Betta Pi, Salvation Army. “Vergil 1 8 Little Brother. Girls sure do bother him ” ROBERT R. LOGAN, B. CH. E.Fayetteville “Say, Bess , say whut you want to about me, but spare ' Wags 1 He ain ' t no houn 88 HENRY ALEXANDER LUCAS, B. S. A...Fayetteville Agri Club. “Hen never did get to a Senioi ' meeting. " Gladys o. McCullough, B. A.Fayetteville Pi Kappa, Skull and Torch, Poetry Editor “Arkansan” ’17-18, Editor in Chief “Arkansan” 18-19, Junior Razorback Representative 17-18, Senior Class Poet. " Found peace in love y s unselfishness” W. D. MACFARLANE, B. A. Inter-collegiate Debating Team 19. " Wind Mac up and have Windy Mac” ALMA MILLER, B. A.Harris Normal Club, Sapphic, President Dormi¬ tory 18-19. “Patience to do things is a virtue very feta possess.” FRANKLIN H. MORROW, B. C. E.Piggott Tau Beta Pi, H. H. H., Vice-President Dormitory Council, Vice-President Gen¬ eral Engineering Society, Vice-President Y. M. C. A., Student Council. “ Vice-President Morrow likes to teach Prof. Knoch tricks” WILLIAM EUGENE MULLINS, B. A.Texarkana Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chi Chi Chi, Rho Omega, Phi Alpha Tau, Gamma Chi, Blackfriar’s Casts, “The Fortune Hunt¬ er,” “Let’s Get Married,” Arkansan Staff, Inter-Fraternity Conference. “The cutest , fattest , little sailor man.” 39 RGINIA NEELY, B. S. H. E.Fayetteville Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Normal Club, Home Economics Club, President Patri¬ otic Club, Razorback Representative Home Economics Club T7-’18, Pan Hellenic. Wanted —“A man to practice on , ivith the theories I have learned.” MARIAN PRATHER, B. A.Ft. Smith Pi Beta Phi, K. K. K., Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’15-’18, Dormitory Council 16-17, Vice-President Sophomore Class, Secretary Freshman Class, Secre¬ tary Dormitory Council ’16-’17, Vice- President Senior Class. “A creature not too bright nor good for human nature’s daily food.” EVANGELINE PRATT, B. A.Fayettevile Zeta Tau Alpha. “She’s that fine congenial spirit , my friend.” JOHN GAILS RAGSDALE, B. A.....El Dorado Tau Kappa Alpha, H. H. H., Y. M. C. A., Periclean, Student Council, President Senior Class, Inter-Society Debater T4- ’15, Inter-Collegiate Debating Team ’17- T8, ’lS-’H), Secretary Men’s Dormitory , 18- , 19, Razorback Staff ’17-’18. “This year’s Dean of the College of Campustry.” UNA MAE ROSS, B. A.Charleston Pi Kappa, President Sapphic ’18, Vice- President Junior Class ’17-’18, Secretary Senior Class, Weekly Staff T8-’19, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’18-’19. “Thy sv:eet expressions seem Like language uttered in a dream!” ROBERT L. SEARCY, B. A.Lewisville “Bob went to Arkansas College once biit repented.” C. A. SHUMAKER, B. Ch. E.Little Rock Sigma Chi, H. H. H., Treasurer Junior Class, Razorback Joke Editor , 17- , 18, Cadet Captain, Personnel Officer ’19. “The Registrar calls him Clarence , but tee call him Bill.” 40 VELMA SMITH, B. S. H. E.Paris Y. W. C. A., Dormitory Council ’17-’18, Sapphic President ’19, Home Economics Club. “Modest girl; most studious girl” “Deep sighted in intelligence BRYAN STEARNS, B. S. A.Fayetteville Alpha Zeta, Agri Club. “One of these old corn fed farmers .” “Happy in poverty, contented ivith her ‘Rags’” WILLIAM L. TEAGUE, B. E. E.Amity Tau Beta Pi, Dormitory Governing Board ’16-’17, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ’16-’17, Presi¬ dent-Elect Y. M. C. A. ’17-T8, Garland- Lee, President A. I. E. E. ’18-’19, “How often does he hear from Ruth?” “A brave soldier sticks close to his Cannon” GIBSON WITT, B. A.Hot Springs Sigma Nu. “Gives Dr. Harding information on Astronomy” HARVEY A. YORK, B. S. A.McCaskill Y. M. C. A., Agri Club. “Believes the ( Y’ and the Agri Club the greatest things on the campus ” OLIVE STEWART, B. A.Van Buren Pi Kappa, Weekly Staff, Y. W. C. A , Sapphic. WILLIAM 0. TURNER, B. E. E.Lonoke Kappa Sigma, A. I. E. E., President En¬ gineer’s Society. 41 LANCE DEWEY ANDERSON, B. E. E.. A. I. E. E., General Engineering Society. Fayetteville “A staunch old bachelor through school and amvy.” W. S. DOUGLAS, E. E. HENRY SH1BLEY DUNN, B. A.Van Buren Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gamma Chi. “General Pershing did not get through with Speedy J umtil too late to have his picture taken” BELOIT TAYLOR, B. A.Corning Kappa Alpha. “What do you say?” “Most forgot he wanted to graduate.” PREXY 42 « « 43 HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1919 The year 1915, to many of us, was the beginning of an inglorious period. Great were the changes that a few months had wrought. In the springtime we had issued forth from urban seminaries confident that wisdom was plainly marked on every feature; in September we, self-ad- mitted prodigies from our own home towns, congregated at the state ' s greatest institution of learning, conscious of a bounden duty to display our superior talents. Upper classmen vied with each other in the warmth and interest of their reception. We were assured that green caps were the latest style for boys and that girls should wear green ribbons. Bath house and drill tickets were sold to us at reduced rates by the upper class- men as a mark of their appreciation. The first two years might well be called a period of transition. The class made no striking record except on the gridiron where it started a series of successes that have not been marred by a single defeat during the whole four years. The period from 1917 to 1919 is here designated as an era of unrest. During this time the country was drawn into the great war, and, casting books aside, many boys marched to join the colors while lovely maidens forgot the dance hall and devoted untiring energy to the works of war. Truly, this was an age of patriots, and among them our class was well represented. The crisis has passed and many have returned. With a de¬ termination little short of pathetic, you may see old familiar faces trying to reflect that same brightness that was so noticeable in former days, but, alas, the stamp of those months in the S. A. T. C. remains indelibly fixed upon them. As we near the close of the school year we can not in truth call this the same class that entered four years ago, because external wars and in¬ ternal revolution have both been instrumental in affecting the personnel. If we should attempt to characterize the class by any one word, it would be “variety,” for the types of individuals are as varied as the number of members themselves. Anarchists, autocrats, orators, musicians—all look into the future with impatient longing. The narration of their achieve¬ ments we leave for future state and national historians to relate. 44 CLASS OFFICERS. Clyrene Harrison ....President Lucy Bennett .......Vice-President H. H. Harding.. .........Secretary and Treasurer Darrel Shinn and Edna Hood ....Razorback Representatives Jesse Cox and Lucy Bennett ...........Student Council .45 BARRETT, JOE Has the keenest picture (frame) in Hill Hall. BARRETT, LOIS If talking pleases teacher, Lois has made a decided hit. BASKIN, CLARA Ask Clara about the most exciting part of the S. A. T. C. BENNETT, LUCY One of the crooks of the freshmen elec¬ tion. BRAZIL, ERNEST Ernest is destined to become a football star. BROWN, FRIEDA It ' s the little things in life that count. CARROLL, MAYME If silence were music, Mayme would be a whole brass band. CHOTARD, ELIZABETH Never do for yourself what you can get others to do for you. CLARK, R. H. (Salty Sea Devil.) Hasn’t he a wonderful physique ? COOPER, R. A. “Believe me, that guy Cooper was hard on us freshmen!” 46 COKER, EDITH She is too quiet to say much about. COWAN, BOHART A regular old school “Gray Hall Saint.” “Give it to him, boys, we got ours.” COX, J. E. The fourth-floor “He Vamp.” A Geology shark, and—gee, them eyes! COX, PEARL No kin to Jesse. Her ambition tends to¬ ward writing feature stories. CROCKETT, ELIZABETH All other things in vain we’ve tried, So give her a boy and she’s satisfied. DUDLEY, B. An engineer whose majors are A’s and whose minors ar e B’s. EVANS, HUGH “Say, fellers, I’m an honest to Gawd sec¬ ond lieutenant. Look at me.” FORRESTER, CHARLYE “Oh, say kid, Sode’s here!” GATEWOOD, E. M. He was on the refreshment committee for the Junior dance. He went to Monette, but was robbed on the way back. GOLD, PAUL “Say, Verda, who is that good-looking kid who stays at the girls’ dorm so much?’’ 47 GREGG, CAROLYN She ' s an all round girl and a student. HARRISON, CLYRENE “Far be it from me to be sarcastic. " HANNAH, PAUL “If I ever get out of this navy, I’ll never join another.” HARDING, H. H. The registrar’s little brother. Hun used to visit Hill Hall quite frequently. I won¬ der why? HART, GERTRUDE The library’s only heart. HAYS, RALPH The boy who carries our stick reports to the office. HOLLABAUGH, EARNEST “I’m little, but I’m loud, lookout for me.” HARROD, L. W. “I can’t see why everyone doesn’t like sociology.” HASSELL, GUTHRIE Has a B. M. degree, but that doesn’t mean he’s a bad man. HEAGNER, JOHN Left school for something more to his liking. 48 HOOD, EDNA How does it seem to be campused, Edna? Does it interfere with your dates? IMON, NEIL He has went from here never to return. He don ' t know what he ' s missing. IRBY, ANNE Experienced Home Ec. Takes on weight readily. IRBY, PET Not loud especially, but extremely fond of “Red. " KNIGHT, WILLIAM He deserves a place in our hall of fame? He is not with us now. KNOCH, LESTER “A Little Brother " that lots of people like to have around. LAWSON, E. H. “Who is that good-looking boy in the corner eating with a spoon? " Hugh loves a new one every week. Next! LEIPER, HUGH The Wear-ever guy. Guaranteed to wear one week-end. Try him, girls. LOCKE, ARCHIBALD Looks well in leather leggins. “Archie will never be bald. " MADDOX, LILA MAE We don ' t know why she left. There may be several reasons. 49 MARKWELL, K. W. Gone but not forgotten. May return to us next year. MASSENGALE, LURA If being happy were a crime, she would get a life sentence. MATTHEWS, VERDA PARK Charming grace, a ready smile—that is enough. McDonnell, susie Slow but sure. McKENNON, JOE To be found in the joke department. One of Dr. PickeTs sharks. MILLER, FANITA She would hurry but is afraid she couldn’t stop. MULRENNIN, CASS “Oh, for a ride in that good-looking car with that good-looking boy!” NEWMAN, STANLEY “I wish I could dance my life away.” MEINMIER, GEORGE Does he dance, does he prance, does he do a lot of things you can’t resist? Well, does he? OLIVER, W. Is A presistent consistent student. i 50 MOFFITT, JAMES Superintendent of Rose Hill Mission. In¬ tends to continue the work. O’KELLEY, J. F. Dignity well becomes a second lieutenant, but time is no item! Boys starved while he was announcing Agri Club meeting. PARKER, DONALD A sergeant in Co. E during S. A. T. C. Well liked by his men. (?) POLK, JOE T. He’s been taking early morning constitu¬ tionals especially for an eight o’clock class. PTAK, JAMES That tall, high, pretty good-looking, rath¬ er slim boy. A good dancer. SANDERSON, SIBYL Sibyl stars in gym. SELLARS, MARY DALE Her eyes betray her. She thinks too much. SIMPSON, AUGUSTA She intends to put the Hamburger in Hamburg. SHINN, DARELL “Let’s see. I was with Blythe last night. Yes, I’d better call Bess to-night.” SLAUGHTER, BERNICE “Well, gee whiz, kid, I’m an onion. That’s me all over, Mabel.” 51 STEINBERG, HARRY A bundle of fun from Clay county. SMITH, L. P. O-oO-oo-oo Pig! RAZORBACK! TOWLER, H. S. Speight has some friends in Fayetteville of whom no one knows. TURNER, B. B. An unfortunate—or should we say for¬ tunate—friend. VINSON, CLYDE He is back again after a short vacation. WALKER, BYRNES Left the University by coersive reasoning. WALLACE, ALBERT Main stay of University band. Ben’s right hand man. WILSON, LOUISE She wasn’t born to be lonesome. WINKLEMAN, BEN “Yaka Hula Hicka Doola, Yaka Hula Hicka Doo.” WILLIAMS, FORREST Ask Forrest about the Biology trip. Have you heard him play the cornet? 52 LEE, BILL Dear little Billy don’t you cry, You’ll be an Agri prof by and by. NEWMAN, GRACE Woe be unto man if she ever goes suf¬ fragette. Writes whole volumes to John. “I don’t agree with you.” WOODWARD, F. S. “Let’s go to the show to-night. They’re having-” 53 CLASS OFFICERS. C. B. Freeman ... Mary Bob Sullivant. .. Lida Higgs... Tom Kirksey .... Bonnie Lee Farrior and James Ewart Doris Shandy and Wm. Hamilton. .President ..Vice-President .Secretary .Treasurer ...Student Council Razorback Representatives 54 ADAMS, QUINCY “He won’t let the ladies interfere with his college studies.” ARNOF, DAVID B. “President of a Hill Hall Corporation. ASKEW, BEN. “Wants to teach a class in Physics.” BARTON, LOUISE Wonder why all her hats turn up in front. BEASLEY, GEORGE “Love makes the world go round.” BLEVINS, ELOISE All love is sweet, given or—returned. BLACK, CLINT Shoots ’em straight across the plate. BRICKEY, CULA Have you noticed her dimples? BOWERS, EDDIE A player piano all by himself. CAIN, AGNES “I am a Jazz Baby.” CARL, BEULA Here’s to the girl who can cook a good dinner. CAVETT, MELITA Idleness is an appendix to nobility. 4 [ 55 t CLARK, EDNA When she left it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music. COX, CLEM “Fur” Be (a) Furr. COLBERT, JAMES How can I tell when a girl loves me? CROZIER, CORNELIA Fain would I climb, yet fear I to fall. CRUMP, HELEN They laugh that win. DANTE, JACK A prosperous looking guy. DILL, S. L. Gone but not forgotten. DUNGAN, “DUTCH” He can fix all kinds of tire(d) troubles. DUNCAN, ISABELLE Popularity is such a b ore. ELLIS, CATHERINE Oh the heart is a free and a fetterless thing. ESTES, AUBREY Silence denotes rare judgment. FARRIOR, BONNIE LEE I’ll tickle your catastrophe. 56 WKBBX t FARMER, J. K. Tall and slender like a reed, but at that he takes in lots of feed. FERGUSON, VANCE Drinks acids and eats bases. FELSENTHAL, SONNEL A heart-breaker among the fair sex. FREEMAN, C. B. “Prexy.” Makes a good “Dr. Harding.” GILLESPIE, LOUISE Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are. GREGG, MARGARET The mildest manners and the gentlest heart. GUTHRIE, GERTRUDE Her stature tall—I hate a dumpy woman. HARRINGTON, RENA Good talkers are not only found in Paris. HALL, ALMA All math students are all right. I’m a math shark. Therefore Pm all right. HAMILTON, CREEDY I was not born under a rhyming planet. HAMILTON, WILLIAM G. Trying to invent a Hula dance for two. HAMITER, ROBERTELLE I’m snowed under with work. 57 HARRIS, MARGARET Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with. • w ■ HEERWAGEN, LEO We don’t see Leo much but know where he can be found. HENDERSON, RUTH “Oh dem eyes!” She does little kind¬ nesses which most leave undone. HIGGS, LIDA “I come from Idiebell where they carry horse pistols and shoot on sight.” HOLLAND, LORETTA She’sabonnyweethingnotdutchatall. HON, GAINES Never worries about the future. HUDGINS, HELEN Friendship is love without its wings. HUST, HURLEY Hails from Michigan U. JACOBS, ROYAL Handles his speech with care. JAMISON, J. D. A star “Star Navy” man. JETTON, ERIN. “And I sigh for sweet Erin, la la la.” KINSWORTHY, ANNE Man disgusts me. 58 KINSWORTHY, BURTON Grand Master Squirrel of Squirrel Club. KUYKENDALL, RUTH My mind to me a kingdom is. KRUGER, FLORENCE Angels listen when she speaks. Kirksey, Thomas Usually found at Carnall Hall. LANE, PEARL ’T would be a sad lane without a turn-er. LAWRENCE, KATHLEEN. He is only fantastical that is not in fashion. LEE, GEORGIA And oh, she dances so! LEWIS, GENEVE Th’ very room, coz she wuz in Seemed to glow from floor to ceilin’. LEIPER, HUGH See Junior write-up. LITTLEJOHN, JEANETTE I have often regretted my speech, never my silence. LOVELL, U. A. “Long, lean, hungry-looking Cassius, - ’ but looks are sure deceitful. Dreamer. LIPE, HARRY He has a real purpose in life. 59 MARTIN, JOSEPHINE Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep. MAXWELL, BLAND An unknown quanity. McConnell, jamie Shall I like a hermit dwell—and write short stories. McGARRY, MINNIE “Well, I wonder who’s gonna help me clean my shoes. Sure do wish I knew. Gee whiz, don’t look like anybody is. Joke on you.” McILWAIN, HELEN “I made an A in English once.’’ McNAIR, MARGARET Joy is such a foreigner I hardly know how to entertain him. McRAVENS, MULLINS “Gonna get married.” MIDDLEBROOKS, ESTELLE If it takes the ivy one day to grow on Carnall, how long will it take Estelle to get locked out of her room? One week to give the answer. MILLER, DRATIE “Star Navy Club meets tonight at eight.” MITCHELL, SHELBY Short and squatty, full of fun. MYERS, “BOB” Nuff sed. NEELY, LILLIAN From the crown of her head to the sole of her foot she is all mirth. 60 PARKER, C. S. “Lady Fusser.” PAUL, BRYAN Works when he works, plays when he plays. PORTER, GRACE “What shall I do to be forever known?” “Copy Ruskin’s style.” PORTER, JEAN The windy satisfaction of the tongue. PUGH, JOE “I can’t talk without making a face.” ROGERSON, J. B. “Lieutenant Baseball Rogerson.” ROGERS, LOGAN H. OOoo, isn’t he wonderful looking?” ROBERTSON, LELAND An ideal dance enthusiast. ROBINSON, R. C.. “Do you think I can get a date?” RULE, MARTHA She rules him so (B) easily. SAVAGE, VIVIEN Her air, her manners, all who see admire. SHANDY, DORIS Smiles lie in her eyes. 61 SIMPSON, LUCILE All the world loves a lover—vamps? SKAGGS, GASTON He can always look down on the rest of us. SMEAD, RITCHIE Believe me a thousand friends suffice me not. SMITH, BYRON T. Dances well on a teanis court. SMITH, ARDIS A shining light in football. SMITH, JOHN F. Well-known pastime—howling at the moon. SPERRY, MAMIE A merry little song bird—Not sparrow. SPIKES, LILLIAN She has an enjoyable wit though some times hidden. TALLMAN, B. L. He is a tall man. THAYER, CORILLA They that govern the most make the least noise. THOMPSON, MILDRED “Oh, I know I’ve ruined his life, but I just can’t care for him. Poor boy!” THOMPSON, RICHARD Dick is not measured by his stature, but by his reputation with the ladies. 62 THOMAS, BRYAN “Dicie.” TORBETT, JOE He loves to be trim, he loves to be neat Thus Blythe has him at her feet. TRIMM, BLYTHE She has an oar in every man ' s boat and a finger in every pie. WELLS, BESSIE MERLE On their own merits modest men are dumb. WAIT, EASTIN Working in Little Rock. WHITTED, J. 0. Gallant Orlando. WILCOX, D. C. A modern St. Patrick. WILLIAMS, LONG JOHN “Boys, I can’t help it cause I’m good- lookin’.” WOMACK, HOPE Where there’s hope there’s life. WOOD, J. A. “Doc,” we are always glad to see him. WILSON, AUTREY He and his Chummy (Overland) are in¬ separable. WOOTEN, WILLIAM C. I am a man of leisure. To me books are more than folly. YOUNG, HENDERSON Majors in Analytics. 63 T HE fact that certain western colleges are promoting a movement to divide the college course into two parts is evidence of their belief that the sophomore year is the student’s most important one. It is contended that in one’s second year his resourcefulness, his leadership, and his ability become evident. Yet statistics show a decline in the scholarship of second year students. With these points in view, it is the idea of the promoters to place the sophomore in a plane with the senior, to graduate him from the junior college, and, in his third year, to enroll him in the senior college. The sophomore class is important, and when thinking of this, very important. Therefore view it with an eagle eye. PREXY 64 CLASS OFFICERS W. F. Scarborough. Merle Ford . •Jaunita Graham _ Jack Smallwood. Christine Williams) C. D. Jamerson ..President .Vice-President ..Secretary ..Treasurer Razorback Representatives 65 RNOERSOfi flrtRCKER Bro den Brewster V f ' x m ' El 1 Ip %%f Bradley Beasley Bryant Blackly Beauchamp Black Bond Britt Belzner Blodgett Boyce Bossneyer Bayne Coleman n Coffey Cross Campbell Cannon r p £ y m g If : COHNOR Colbert Connor Cortes Crrruth Philips Ctmnims w Greehwood Cm MI E5 GILLESPIE GOLP GREGSOfi Gooou m GlLUt GRMfin GmmR Gravel DOfiLAP Dmmm Eneastt ugah Pitch Frazier 4 z _ !z — t( 67 w Holm tWi Hmonavzs Hotomny H k em arris Howell L mBRiGHT Hill Janerson Joiner 0 Jews Jacies Otchens Jordon Jones am Jackson KnUrr Johnson Kilburn Kuhnert Jones 68 Montgomery MfNN 3 (VSCUUOCH MUL RENIN Moon Morris w£m Miles Mr yes METCRLE mm® ttiwfm ter flML NzpoiMl mLi Purdue Philips Picheii Polk Paddock fa Rogers 69 5pear Scroggins Sanderson Smith Shackleford Stark Stone Sheppard Sallee SanSson Smith Smallwood Sheppard Spratt Smith Scaiworough Sellers Tucker Thomasson Tripret Torrcyson Williams WauiOr Williams White Wilson . .- W . ,-r3 NRk oyy Wh tted Milk moiv Wmher U IhitEside- WMLtr 70 E VERY great undertaking in life must have a beginning. This be¬ ginning is its commencement. The commencement of the Fresh¬ men class then is its beginning. It is the time when a few hundred baby boys and girls take up the transformation period into manhood and womanhood. The commencement of the Freshman is little different from that of the Senior, because they are both entering a new life of which they know nothing. It is true that we are departing from a long established custom to bestow upon a class upon its entrance into college, the term, Com¬ mencement. However, circumstances seem to justify this classification. We are no longer adverse to breaking ancient customs and it behooves us, as the men and women of tomorrow, to give to the future world all that we have which bids fair to enrich posterity. The class of 1922 is doing its part in this reformation. It entered upon its existence at a time when the history of the world was shrouded in darkness. Yet it bravely took up the fight, and to it, more than we realize, is due the credit of victory. It is with pride that the other classes look; it is with satisfaction that the Faculty looks; it is with honor that Arkansas looks—toward the Class of 1922. PREXY 71 72 73 DEPARTMENT HEADS W. N. Gladson J. J. Knoch. F. G. Baender B. N. Wilson.. Harrison Hale ..Electrical Engineering ...Civil Engineering Heat and Power Engineering . ..Experimental Engineering _Chemical Engineering 74 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING T HE course in mechanical engineering is designed to give a student a broad foundation in the subjects that are of greatest importance in his work, a technical education in his chosen field, made practical by shop and laboratory courses, and, in electives, a certain amount of specialization and cultural development. The courses offered include pattern making, foundry, forge, and machine shop practice, automobile repair, heat engines, power plant theory and practice, machine design, testing of materials, and others that are essential to expert engi neers. Both Prof. F. G. Baender, head of the Department of Heat Power Engineering, and Prof. B. N. Wilson, head of the Department of Experimental Engineering, have a Master’s Degree from Cornell University. They have both had a large amount of practical experience as well as experience in teaching. Mr. J. H. Clouse, who is from the University of Ohio, is the instructor in machine shop, Mr. J. Dinwiddie is the instructor in carpentry and pattern making, and Mr. J. Danner has charge of the forge and foundry. FACULTY Prof. B. N. Wilson Mr. J. H. Clouse Prof. F. G. Baender Mr. J. Dinwiddie STUDENTS R. L. Belknap G. D. Conley B. P. Cowan T. E. Alford R. W. Jacobs J. B. Rogerson 75 DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING F OR several years the Electrical Engineering Department has been the largest of the Engineering Departments. Its men, both in long and short courses, have been of uniformly high quality. Its grad¬ uates have always been able to secure positions as soon as they finish school. The usual practice is to do one or two years of apprentice work with one of the great electrical manufacturing or operating companies in order to gain practical experience. The curriculum of the department embraces various courses from elementary Physics to advanced theory of alternating currents, transmission lines, laboratory practice, and like things, with elective courses in English, Modern Languages and Economics. As much practical work as possible is done. Inspection trips to the great companies in the northern states are made whenever possible. Water power surveys are made annually. Many of the studnts work during the summer in electrical or allied industries. FACULTY Dean W. N. Gladson Prof. W. B. Stelzner Prof. G. E. Ripley Prof. M. C. Rodi STUDENTS Seniors Sophomores Benj. R. Askew John Clinton Black Deadrick C. Dungan Aubrey C. Estes James Burns Ewart Sonnel J. Felsenthal Shem Earnest Hollabaugh Chester Parker Lance Dewey Anderson William Martin Cantrell Robert M. Cherry William L. Teague William 0. Turner Juniors Paul Dixon Hannah David Archibald Locke 76 77 DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING HE head of the department is Professor J. J. Knoch, Professor V. P. Knott is associate professor and Mr. Victor is instructor. The Department offers a four-year course in civil engineering leading to the degree of Bachelor of Civil Engineering. The graduate degree of Civil Engineering is granted to the students who have completed at least one year of graduate work. The professional degree of Civil En¬ gineering is conferred upon graduates of the University of Arkansas who have successfully practiced their profession at least one year. The courses in Civil Engineering are designed to give the student theoretical instruction and as much actual practice as possible. The courses offered can be divided into classes of Applied Mechanics, Sur¬ veying, Sanitary Engineering, Bridge Engineering, Railroad Engineering, and Hydraulic Engineering. FACULTY OF THE CIVIL ENGINEERING COLLEGE Professor, J. J. Knoch Associate Professor, V. P. Knott Mr. Victor STUDENTS Sophomores Wm. Claude Gaffney Joseph D. Jamison Robert L. Leeper Ardis Smith James Newell Van Frank Del Cato Wilcox Ben H. Winkelman Richard Bean Winfery John Henderson Young Fagan B. Mason Horace H. Harding Neil C. Imon Seniors John H. Knott Franklin H. Morrow Juniors Albert L. Wallace William B. Dudley Stanley M. Newman Donald R. Parker Kenneth W. Markwell Lester H. Knoch J. B. McCaleb George S. Minnimier 78 79 ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY BRANCH OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELEC¬ TRICAL ENGINEERS T HE American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the national or¬ ganization representing the electrical engineering profession. The University of Arkansas Branch was organized in the year 1904. This society holds its meetings twice a month at the Engineering Hall. These meetings afford opportunity for independent activity and initiative on the part of the student and for the cultivation of many of those quali¬ ties needed by the engineer which are not afforded by the class room and the laboratory, such as practice in public speaking, and the preparation, presentation, and discussion of engineering topics. Papers and extracts from the A. I. E. E. proceedings and electrical journals are read and discussed by the students. In this way the student is encouraged to read technical literature, is informed concerning the modern uses and application of electricity and is caused to realize more fully the importance of his preparatory work. OFFICERS Wm. L. Teague ........Chairman J. C. Black ........Vice-Chairman B. R. Askew. .....Secretary-Treasurer W. M. Cantrell j S. E. Hollabaugh [ ---Program Committee C. L. Magruder L. T. Anderson B. R. Askew J. C. Black G. F. Blodgett W. M. Cantrell R. M. Cherry H. B. Curtis MEMBERS S. J. Felsenthal E. Y. Fitch P. D. Hannah J. R. Hegner V. A. Hill S. E. Hollabaugh B. G. Lambright D. A. Locke C. L. Magruder C. Parker W. L. Teague W. 0. Turner MEMBERS IN FACULTY fW. N. Gladson JW. B. Stelzner G. E. Ripley Student Member A. I. E. E. {Member A. I. E. E. {Associate Member A. I. E. E. T 80 82 CHEMICAL ENGINEERS FACULTY Dr. Harri son Hale, Prof. H. M. Trimble, Prof. A. S. Humphreys. ROLL •Juniors Brazil, Ernest Shumaker, C. A. Freshmen Heskwood, J. C. Hendrix, Stanley E Maxwell, R. E. Melton, R. P. Shephard, Nat L. Seniors Logan, R. R. Sophomores Kizer, Rowland Paul, Bryan B. Williams, Long John Colbert, James 83 84 85 MARTIN NELSON, M. S. Dean of the College of Agriculture ”9 ' ' °voa . Kf? UA.EHtoff P crA f Pat io ot U f.. C»ope r t rt°rfrco ore VcferwarySciett ce $fr « P Atey Hom £c° Obf cs ?Q tf Ayn. C ?eMi$tty ft : £- tivof ' acheix AnimaI husbandry bTntoMofayy 87 88 ROSTER OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Martin Nelson L. W. Osborne W. H. Sachs R. H. Austin J. A. Clark W. E. Ayres J. R. Cooper J. M. Roberts J. W. Read R. H. Ridgell FACULTY H. E. Dvorachek S. R. Stout E. C. Thurber J. E. Syferd Stella Palmer Ruth Dyche Ruth Speerstra Ruth Cowan Jean Hill W. M. Bleeker W. J. Baerg Harrison Hale V. L. Jones C. L. Stewart H. R. Rosen J. A. Elliott R. M. Gow R. H. Mason STUDENTS Agriculture Seniors Freshmen H. A. York Bryan Stearns H. A. Lucas L. P. Smith H. F. Ellison W. M. Lee H. H. Hinds Juniors J. F. O’Kelly W. L. Oliver Sophomores Ralph Webb H. P. Moffitt E. G. Wakefield J. S. Dante Seniors Virginia Neely Velma Smith Jessie Earle Backstram Madge Johnson Bess Hodges Estelle Evatt Frances Bailey Juniors Lois Barrett Pet Irby Edith Coker Lucy Bennett Sophomores Margaret Gregg Carrie Wilson D. S. Thomason L. K. Brogdon Chester Clardy Z. H. Calhoun W. B. Hendry R. H. Holderby G. 0. Randall J. H. Rogers W. F. Scarborough G. V. Ware J. L. Bossmeyer J. R. Jelks C. L. Smith L. F. Heerwagen Joe Pugh 0. J. Harkey B. G. Lambright W. J. Bayne D. G. Livesay A. B. Cotton B. A. Lincoln Home Economics Beula Carl Hazel Hinds Ritchie Smead Melita Cavett Freshmen Helen Boyce Virginia Wilkinson Erna Huenfeld Mae Blakeley Miriam Glass Mary Johnson Gertrude Guthrie Anna Hedgepeth Cora Lee Reed Ingovar Leighton Augusta Simpson Irma Tucker 89 Cor a t ar efy fesf Fayette Oat Vcrr ety ' T est ' Fayeffev Z e FFens oat ftp ec ortests InspectiN() Car r Wheat Varrety Test Co’yettevr ie Far vers Meetirry Scoft-s Station to i 3 r ea A f CoftoN for rv YY resistance 3c at A SrSfaf on Leff Cor v tv ff? Cotvpeas Riphf Corn CrpeewoNt ScsfeBre vc ? SMm S vj — Left . | Cotbn w YY? Rye between ron$ as corer-crop GREENHOUSE EiX PF UV7 f N ' T AI Orqhapo Left- mtcmRy} Rf HGSh MOf N Horficuliur C as5 £ 4 — STUDENT JUDG NG " eRIMSQN ROSE DC ROC JERSEY Lett-FLASH ' S LASSIE : shorthorn heifer HETTY ' S EMINENT " L JERSEY HERD SIRE 95 AGRICULTURAL CLUB A OFFICERS F. O’Kelly . President F. Ellison . Vice-President M. Lee .Secretary-Treasurer B. Henry .Reporter MEMBERS L. K. Brogdon Chester Clardy H. F. Ellison Z. H. Calhoun W. B. Hendry R. H. Holderby W. M. Lee H. A. Lucas H. A. York H. P. Moffitt J. F. O’Kelly W. L. Oliver G. 0. Randall J. H. Rogers W. F. Scarborough D. S. Thomason G. V. Ware 97 98 99 THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES T HE raison cl’ etre of the College of Arts and Sciences is to help an¬ swer some of the questions ever present in the mind of man and satisfy some of the cravings of the human heart. Man shall not live by bread alone, yet he certainly cannot live without it. The College helps him to solve this problem, yet the desire to ac¬ cumulate an undue amount of this world’s goods is alien to its spirit. Rather it would have men enjoy the good things of this life and share them with others. Especially does it point to the road of service. To enjoy, one must know. The College of Arts and Sciences holds the keys to past storehouses of knowledge. It serves the seeker after truth and human fellowship. Let him ask for the history of the mountains and the seas and Geology furnishes the record; the laws of molecules and stars and Physics lays them down; the rules of change, and Chemistry recites them; the processes of growth, and Biology makes them plain; the secret of exactness, and Mathematics offers the key; the mysteries of the heavens and Astronomy draws the veil. Would the seeker know more of his own kind, the College is at his side. Ancient Languages opens the door for communion with the men of old, Modern Languages with the men of all the earth, History records the deeds of men of all times, Political Science explains their government, Economics reveals the road to well-being, and Philosophy opens for him the inner recesses of the human mind. If the seeker asks for long life, Physical Education points out the way and Military Art furnishes the necessary defense. If he would clothe his thoughts in words, English Language teaches them and their use; or if he would talk with Chaucer and Shakespere, English Literature leads him to them. If he would revel in sound or color or form, Fine Arts is his conductor. Serve he must, says Sociology. 100 GEORGE WESLEY DROKE, M. A., Dean of the Collepe of Arts and Sciences 101 102 JAMES RALPH JEWELL, Ph. D. Dean of the Collec e of Education 103 THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION I T is largely through the growth and importance of its College of Education that Arkansas shares with the rest of the South the won¬ derful progress made in Education since the Civil War. Since 1875 the number of southern schools devoted exclusively to the training of teachers has grown from one to more than fifty; the money invested in them from about $100,000 to more than $11,000,000; and the yearly ap¬ propriations from about $100,000 to more than $2,000,000. In 1875 only one hundred prospective teachers were being trained in the entire South; approximately twice as many now take work each year in the College of Education to say nothing of the annual Summer School, when more than 300 other teachers get systematic professional training. The College of Education is applying itself to the following main tasks:. 1. A more advanced and extensive training for the present teaching force of Arkansas, through summer courses and correspondence work, as well as itinerant teaching and extension lectures. 2. The training of young men and women for the profession of teaching. With this end in view a number of courses are maintained covering two to four years, leading to positions as primary, grade and high school teachers, principals and super¬ visors. 3. Higher professional courses leading to advanced degrees are offered to qualified graduate students. A gratifying number of mature men and women are already preparing themselves in this way for positions of large responsibility. The organization of the College of Education is now larger and more complete than that of any other state university in the entire south or southwest. The other colleges of the university teach the subject matter to those preparing to teach the various Arts and Sciences, Fine Arts, Manual Training, Agriculture, and Smith-Hughes courses in Vocational Educa¬ tion. Practice teaching in all the elementary grades and in high school is done in Peabody Hall under experienced critic teachers. The profes¬ sional instruction is given by a faculty of twelve, which includes full professors of Education, Psychology, Secondary Education, Agricultural Education, Home Economics Education, Education in Trades and Indus¬ tries, a Director of the Training School, and five Instructors in the va¬ rious departments of the college. 201 BOOK 11 S. A. T. C. 105 JOSEPH WHEELER Second Lieut. Inf. U. S. A. Adjutant S. A. T. C. 106 FINAL ROSTER OF OFFICERS S. A T. C. UNIT University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas George W. Martin, Lieutenant Colonel, Infantry, U. S. A. Neal Buckley, Captain, Infantry, U. S. A. Samuel J. Lowe, Jr., First Lieutenant, Infantry, IX. S. A. Frank Smith Coller, First Lieutenant, Medical Corps, U. S. A. William 0. Finch, First Lieutenant, Dental Corps, U. S. A. Walter J. Barnes, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Leon L. Mulder, Second Lieutenant, A. S. A., U. S. A. Joseph Wheeler, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, LP. S. A. Joe C. Carter, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Frederick E. Bastian, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Randolph H. Barnard, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Johnstone Bates, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Louis B. Bate, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Harrold L. Barger, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Richard S. Barker, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Virgil Edwin Schuler, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. Max Amhowitz, Second Lieutenant, Quarter Master Corps, U. S. A. 107 THE BATTALION FINAL ROSTER S. A. T. C. Unit University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas SECTION “A” Arnof, D. B. Bricker, Her shell Atkinson, L. R. Breed, G. C. Austin, J. H. Bryant, J. R. Ayers, C. C. Byrd, C. J. Alcorn, R. E. Buzbee, J. L. Alvorn, R. E. Burns, R. F. Alexander, A. S. Burke, E. G. Alewine, R. L. Burch, W. D. Allen, E. E. Burns, P. E. Albr ght, S. D. Buechley, E. D. Applegate, H. K. Beasley, G. H. Albright, M. C. Blanks, A. G. Anderson, L. D. Buchanan, B. H. Barton, L. E. Burkett, C. H. Basore, G. M. Blair, R. E. Barnes, D. L. Benoit, L. R. Bartell, E. D. Bowers, E. H. Barton, E. H. Burson, R. E. Baker, H. C. Cagle, L. T. Baas, M. J., Jr. Callans, E. D. Benson, F. M. Canfield, E. H. Benton, H. V. Cabe, G. J. Beaty, Travis Chaney, B. C. Beasley, M. P. Chaney, K. C. Bean, C. P. Clayton, J. M. Boyd, Doyne Clarkson, G . G. Bowers, F. D. Clark, E. R. Bowen, J. H. Clark, R. J. Bouton, A. F. Clark, R. H. Bossemeyer, J. L. Clarkson, P. D. Bonner, R. C. Clardy, Chester Boon, 0. R. Colvert, C. C. Boen, J. Q. Compton, J. N. Black, J. C. Cook, J. E. Black, J. A. Cook, T. D. Blessing, C. J. Combs, A. N. Blevins, E. R. Cohn, H. R. Blackman, A. J. Crim, D. M. Brown, C. H. Cromwell, W. R. Brown, A. G. Cooper, R. A. Britt, J. E. Cress, R. L. Bradley, Brooks Cowan, B. P. Bridwell, H. C. Conley, G. D. 108 COMPANY “D Cross, J. H. Clark, C. E. Curtis, H. B. Cohen, G. C. Davis, H. P. Dickenson, R. R. Dildy, C. R. Dill, S. L. Dickey, J. F. Dilliard, J. F. Dodson, J. T. Dodds, W. H. Dunlap, C. E. Dillard, E. B. Decker, G. P. Daniels, W. E. Darnall, R. L. Davis, E. H. Davis, O. E. Davis, J. H. Davis, H. S. Davis, H. G. Davis, R. S. Davison, D. B. Dudley, W. B. Dick, C. E. Dungan, D. C. Dickson, H. C. East, Jack Eskew, H. C. Elliot, R. H. Elder, B. G. Eldridge, G. W. Ellicott. H. V. Eagle, E. F. Eastin, J. F. Earle, J. B. Estes, A. C. Ellsworth, O. W. Fairman, F. S. Farmer, J. K. Fulbright, Jack Feno, V. E. Fitzjerrel, E. E. Flanagan, J. C. Flake, O. O. Flowers, W. O. Freeman, C. B. Fore, J. V. Foshee, C. B. Fuess, L. W. Furguson, G. N. Falconer, F. A. Eastin, A. S. Faucett, J. M. Faisson, B. L. Fane, B. W. Fitch, E. Y. Gage, J. K. Gaines, B. P. Gold, P. J. Hardin, Joe Harder, T. L. Henry, R. F. Hart, N. W. Hunt, R. T. Henson, L. E. Harding, H. H. Hancock, J. A. Hayes, H. R. Ham, F. E. Harmon, G. H. Hopp, C. H. Hall, N. R. Gartenburg, Leo Galbrieth, C. S. Gay, R. H. Gallagher, H. A. Gayer, Murl Gandy, H. O. Gatewood, Elva Gatewood, E. M. Gold, M. H. Gibbs, O. D. Gill, Purifoy Giles, F. D. Glover, L. M. Goode, E. G. Goodrich, R. A. Goodwin, A. J. Greaves, R. R. Greaves, Hubert Grady, Vaughen Greenburg H. H. Grabiel, J. K. Graham, H. D. Graham, W. E. Gunnells, D. J. Hailey, C. D. Hatley, J. P. Hall, H. H. Harkey, 0. G. Haynie, L. E. Harriage, C. H. 109 Hassell, E. G. Harris, E. R. Herron, W. L. Henderson, F. L. Hendrey, W. B. Hedrick, M. F. Heaton, T. L. Hudgeons, J. C. Hensley, D. W. Hestwood, J. G. Heerwagon, L. F. Heckman, J. H. Hitt, C. M. Hicks, A. G. Hinson, D. N. Hix, C. L. Hine, J. W. Howard, J. M. Hon, G. D. Hoag, D. S. Hart, R. P. Hon, D. G. Hodges, Howell Holderby, R. H. Hollabaugh, S. E. Housley, F. A. Huskey, H. W. Huskey, L. T. O. Hargraves, D. T. Hall, F. L. Hatley, T. W. Haynes, W. E. Hamburg, Alf Imon, N. C. Jordon, W. R. Jones, E. F. Jacobs, R. W. Jamison, C. D. Jackson, M. P. Jelks, J. I. Juffus, E. M. Jennings, W. E. Jones, W. B. Jones, J. S. Johnson, T. S. Johnson, D. B. Jordon, R. H. Johnson, M. M. Johnson, W. A. Kubale, Edwin Kane, J. J. Keeler, Earle King, H. W. King, C. N. Kersch, B. T. Kight, V. H. Kidd, H. R. Kilboum, G. R. Kold, E. D. Knott, J. H. Knox, R. M. Knight, W. J. Kizer, R. C. Kiiksey, T. M. Kirbey, K. W. Knoch, L. H. Hays, L. B. Lankford, W. B. Larry, B. L. Lester, McCants Lee, P. B. Leonard, E. S. Lewis, Carter Lieper, H. N. Linthicomb, J. C. Logan, R. R. Luker, 0. W. Lutterloh, C. R. Lynn, H. N. Lewis, W. B. Lemont, R. J. Little, G. D. Lukes, Buzbee Lovell, U. A. Lyons, S. R. Maxwell, R. E. Massingill, I. V. Maxwell, J. E. Malone, A. D. Mayes, C. C. Markes, E. L. Maddox, H. W. May, L. G. May, J. K. Mead, J. B. Mendel, E. J. Mitchell, S. B. Miliken, J. W. Miles, M. L. Moore, R. B. Moffit, H. P. Moore, Merlin Morehead, R. F. Mobley, C. L. COMPANY “E” 110 V COMPANY “F” Mosley, J. S. Pam pel, B. H. Mosley, C. J. Patton, H. A. Mosley, E. D. Patton, Clyde Moffit, J. W. Pace, R. A. Montgomery, R. E. Paul, B. B. Mullins, W. E. Phillips, Sam Murphy, F. C. Phillips, J. H. Meyers, W. R. Phillips, M. C. Myer, C. F. Pitcock, J. D. McCarroll, Fred Pierron, P. H. McCune, C. E. Pierce, F. P. McNeil, J. E. Polk, J. T. McNamara, W. L. Poe, V. J. McKennon, C. H. Presley, E. L. McDaniel, C. H. Price, Lawrence McDowell, H. B. Proctor, C. C. McKinney, J. C. Ptak, V. J. McFarland, T. R. Pugh, J. W. McDanell, 0. W. Pierce, L. 0. McAlexander, F. G. Parker, C. S. McRaven, D. M. Peel, J. R. Massey, J. A. Pfeifer, Phillip Mabry, E. W. Pfeifer, A. P. Masoner, H. N. Pettijohn, M. J. McKennon, G. C. Paulk, J. B. Mason, F. B. Reeves, R. E. Moran, T. W. Russell, P. D. McGinley, H. J. Rutledge, J. N. McGaughy, J. P. Rutstein, Leon McCartney, P. E. Russing, G. S. Minmier, G. S. Rogers, H. C. Mann, A. H. Robinson, R. C. McDonald, F. E. Rogers, A. F. Miller, B. B. Robertson, J. L. Little, W. S. Robertson, J. P. Newman, Stanley Rogers, L. H. Nichols, W. E. Rogers, J. H. Northyn, E. H. Rogers, B. H. Nunn, H. E. Rowe, A. E. Nail, J. D. Rollans, Dean Oates, S. M. Roseman, G. W. O’Bannon, W. H. Ritchie, C. J. Ogden, Frank Reed, J. S. Osborn, H. C. Reel, Brose O’Neal, C. B. Renfrow, P. R. Overholser, R. W. Reed, J. J. Owen, Arris Reece, B. M. Owen, W. H. Rankin, E. L. Owens, W. T. Randall, G. 0. Patterson, B. B. Rainey, R. E. Patton, F. H. Rogerson, J. B. Parker, D. R. Rebsanen, R. H. 111 COMPANY “G” Reed, L. M. Ragsdale, T. F. Shinn, W. D. Seawell, W. L. Sexton, J. B. Sellick, J. M. Sellers, J. F. Scott, J. R. Sloan, D. W. Screeton, E. J. Scarborough, W. F. Sallee, L. T. Sadler, C. R. Skinner, P. O. Slade, M. I . Smith, B. T. Snoddy, R. A. Sou ter, H. H. Southard, N. R. Soapes, A. D. Soloman, V. N. Spear, W. A. Stoan, S’. F. Stanfield, W. B. Stoyt, M. L. Strange, F. H. Sullivan, J. A. Swaim, W. R. Smith, C. T. Sisson, J. S. Shults, C. W. Simmonds, R. N. Smith, H. P. Smith, Ardis Skaggs, N. R. Shumaker, C. A. Searcy, R. L. St. John, A. W. Sheeks, E. V. Simms, R. D. Tallman, B. L. Terry, B. C. L. Terry, F. J. Terry, John Thomas, C. J. Thompson, R. H. Thompson, R. M. Thomason, D. S. Thompson, G. E. Tomlinson, Horace Towler, H. S. Turner, W. 0. Turner, Bernard Turner, S. R. Toomey, J. M. Towery, S. I. Van Frank, J. N. Vinson, R. E. Volentine, L. E. Vogler, Asher Van Arsdale, V. V. Velvin, J. C. Wilson, W. B. Witt, Gibson Wood, J. A. Worthy, E. L. Woodward, F. S. Wooten, W. C. Wright, H. I. Williams, M. S. Winfrey, C. E. Winkleman, B. H. Wilson, A. P. Wilson, Guy Wiley, C. D. Willcox, D. C. Wh ; tner, J. R. Whitehead, G. A. Whitted, J. 0. White, H. H. Weaver, N. R. Wells, M. T. West, M. E. Webb, W. H. West, S. R. Wait, R. E. Washington, O. M. Wagoner, D. L. Ware, G. L. Warner, E. M. Walker, B. F. Ware, Maximillian Winfrey, R. B. Wallace, L. A. Walker, J. B. Wallace, A. L. Young, E. S. Yoffee, Nathan Yoes, O. C. Young, J. H. Belnap, R. L. Morrow, Franklin 112 COMPANY “H” FINAL ROSTER S. A. T. C. Unit, University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas SECTION “B” Allen, John S ' . Adamson, Ellis S. Albertson, Charles F. Alley, Victor H. Armstrong, Francis L. Ayers, Walter R. Bethel, Carman Baker, James A. Barbour, Harry D. Bastin, Louie Baskett, James B. Baumert, John M. Brandenburg-, Conley H. Bingaman, Carl D. Bearden, Opie Bennecke, Otto P. Bradley, Harry D. Bresser, Emil R. Broome, Jesse E. Brown, Lamar Bowling, James L. Brown, Joe F. Bronaugh, Leonard W. Bluejacket, Russell P. Blythe, Homer E. Bozeman, Robert E. Burns, Charles D. Butler, Hugh O. Bvid, Leonard D. Crum, Fred L. Cockrum, Arlie C. Carter, Roy L. Casida, Victor M. Coulter, Jim D. Corson, Edwin C. Chase, Arthur B. Campbell, Harry M. Carter, Emmett E. Carlisle, Leo A. Carter, James T. Carroll, Adrian T. Case, Kinley Cawthorne, Robert E. Chastaine, Robert E. Caffin, Robert G. Childers, Albert L. Clause, Ernie E. Clark, Claud C. Cleland, James B. Clark, Thomas F. Coates, Gid Cook, William M. Crogan, LeRoy Cox, James B. Conners, William B. Cox, Frank T. Crawford, Rolla A. Crain, Virgil A. Crow, Tom Culp, Julius V. Crow, Ralph Croome, James W. Cunningham, John E. Collins, Quinn T. Cook, Homer B. Dare, Albert Danner, John F. Davidson, Ralph Davis, Roy Davis, Guy DeMerritt, Clyde E. Deel, Homer Davis, Rayburn S. Dien, Harvey Dickey, Herbert C. Doherty, John H. Drover, Carl L. Earnhart, Clyde C. Elsken, Henry J. Ellis, Marshall E. Elling, William H. Erwin, Adalia S. 113 NON-COMS OF COMPANIES “A,” “B” AND “C” Esser, Allen C. Hawthorne, Fred W. Estlin, William A. Hayes, George R. Ewalt, Howard D. Hayman, Marion C. Frazier, John G. Hays, Leo J. Fabin, George W. Hearn, Emil W. Farris, Robert D. Hays, Fred B. Featherstone, Joseph I. Headrick, Virgil R. Ferguson, Joseph Hefton, John F. Flynt, Ginty E. Heath, James M. Fox, Emmons H. Hendricks, Mike W. Follen, Richard S. Hermanski, Stephen Fu lb right, Jack Herrell, Charley S. Frye, Edward L. Hesser, William J. B. Fretwell, Roscoe R. Hickam, Horrace R. Gray, Charles H. Hoylman, Rhease S. Gamer, Clifford S. Holzemar, Robert H. Gallagher, Richard T. Hopkins, Charley E. Garrett, Cicero L. Houk, Homer B. Gay, Henry G. Hoyle, William C. Gelwick, Allen G. Hudson, William J. Gigoux, Eugene Hughes, Clifford R. Gillum, William J. Hull, Edward S. Gilmore, William H. Hula, Wesley Glasscock, Wallace R. Hunstable, Edward E. Glover, John L. Hutchinson, William C. Goddard, James L. Ivey, Willie Good n, Joe Jackson, Arthur C. Goode, John W. Janes, Clyde Gobble, Harvey L. Jacobs, Donald P. Goodner, Earl W. Jamison, Bland B. Gravitt, John, Jr. Jamison, Harry L. Graves, Carl J. Johnson, Orville K. Green, James L. Josserand, Joseph D. Greeg, William B. King, John E. Green, Cicero H. Kay, James B. Griffith, Joseph R. Kennedy, Earl D. Greenaman, Clarence A. Kimbrell, Paul R. Gross, James C. Kindt, Elden 0. Grotkop, Bernard M. Kirkpatrick, Edwin E. Grubb, George R. Krisher, John F. Haines, John D. Knight, Charles R. Hait, Harry L. Lau, John E. Hall, Archie H. Lampe, Edwin F. Harmon, Fred Lieferman, Robert A. C. Haney, Fred Landes, Earnest R. Harmony, Claude W. Langston, Howard R. Harris, Walter F. Lauhorn, Fred S. Harrison, Claude A. Lawrence, Joseph C. 114 Lawyer, Guy G. Lee Alvo V. Little, Charles A. Loaf man, Wayne G. Long, Everet L. Lowe, Ira W. Lowe Myrtle Lovin James E. McGhee, Pleas T. Musgrave, Harry Mackey, Hobert G. Mohoney, Daniel W. Mater, Arthur J. Means, Clarence B. Melton, Otto V. Means, Francis H. Mileack, Volentine J. Miller, Bruno H. Miller, Glee E. Miller, William L. Milne, Leo E. Mitchell, William L. McLain, Loyd W. Morris, Ben W. Montgomery, Chester S. Montgomery Norman J. Morrison, Albert L. Morton, Stanton R. Nail, William A. Nix, Carl B. O’Neal, William L. Orr, Robert L. Oschner, Rudolph H. Odneal, Roy M. O ' Neal, Ernest P. Proctor, Howard B. Pascoe, Howard W. Patton, Frank N. Payne, William B. Paynter, John A. Pence, Charles O. Pennington, Julian D. Pennay, Marcus L. Perkins, Albert E. Pinching, James R. Pratt, Gladstone C. Pribble, Charles Proctor, David B. Pierce, George F. Pierce, Fred P. Piel, Ernest C. Riddle, Mason D. Ramsey, William E. Raines, Ewell A. Regan, Earl E. Riley, Fay W. Rice, Auston H. Rastofer, Elmer D. Riesen, Albert Robeolemann, Adolph H. Roseman, George W. Rogers, Ray G. Rowland, Jesse C. Rucker, Lowell L. Runnells, Willie W. Rayan, Carl C. Ryder, Alvin H. Simpson, Burton B. Sanders, Albert C. Saxon, Henry A. Schneider, Charles H. Staley, Joe F. Spencer, Lynn H. Sanford, Paul G. Scudder, Walter R. Schiltz, Joseph N. Schuh, Philip B. Shaw, Charles E. Shaffer, Paul E. Simmons, Floyd Sikes, Thomas F. Simmons, Welsey E. Slusher, Harrison B. Slack, Thomas A. Smith, Don W. Snell, Wilmer E. Smith, Sam Southerland, Paul E. Son, Edgar E. Splawn, William B. Stockburger, Emmitt O. Strozier, Orville A. Stone, Heckman L. Stewart, William P. Stanfill, Archie C. Stafford, Frank R. Suter, Russell W. Swan, Earnest C. Swearinter, Audley P. Talley, Albert A. Teter, Amous H. Templeman, Beaty R. Thomas, Clyde H. Taylor, Chester C. Tharp, Merle L. Thorpe, William D. Tompins, Cavett E. Thackery, Ernest H. Taylor, William B. Thompson, Milton M. Thompson, James W. Towns]ey, Roger Tabb, David C. Voyles, Clyde Vigler, Asher Vandeventer, Verlon W. Vermiyea, Tracy P. Wright, Oscar O. Ward, Artemas, Jr. Ware, Galen L. Wagstaff, Leroy Walther, William B. Walton, Ralph O. Welsh, Dehorace H. Willis, James R. Walker, Elder C. Wailes, William Warren, Raymond Waskom, Emmett M. Washabugh, John C. Wells, Scott T. C. Werrell, William M. Wheaton, Ernest B. Whitson, Joseph B. Whitsorn, Hardin C. Wickham, Samuel L. Willis, Jessie P. Williams, John S. Wilson, Burl A. Wilson, Lin E. Will, Delbert S. Wise, Edmon Wise, Kenneth Witt, George D. Woelke, Gustave E. Womack, Merle M. Zinn, Howell V. S. A. T. C. MEN TRANSFERRED TO UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Cagle, T. Clark, E. Bryant, J. Barton, L. East, JacI Ferguson, G. M. Hicks, A. C. Hargraves, D. T. Kubale, Edwin Milliken, J. W. Reeves, R. E. Winfrey, R. B. Wallace, L. A. McKennon, C. H. Towerv, S. I. SEAMEN Alford, T. E. Gaffney, W. C. Hotopp, W. J. Hannah, P. D. Wallace, J. W. Parsley, O. D. Mullins, W. E. Jamison, J. D. Evans, J. S. Evans, J. S. Cowley, G. B. Cantrell, W. M Towery, S. I. 115 116 BOOK 111 CAMPUS 117 KENNETH M. HALPINE, Major of Infantry , U. S. A . Professor of Military Science and Tactics , and Commandant. 118 L. R. JOHNSON, Sergeant, U. S. A. Assistant to the Commandant. ii 119 120 STAFF AND BAND Cadet Battalion University of Arkansas Major Ewart, James Captain P. A. Hargraves, D. T. First Lieut, and Band Leader Winkleman, B. First Lieutenant and S. 0 Evans, Hugh B’n. Sgt. Major Wilcox, D. C. B’n. Sup. Sgt. Rutherford, James Color Sgts. Smith, B. T. Kinsworthy, B. BAND Privates Dyche, G. A. Gold, M. Hamilton, J. Harkey, 0. J. Harris, E. R. Harrington, L. Jamerson, C. Magruder, C. Skaggs, G. Jackson, M. P. Black, C. B’n. Sponsor Margaret Gregg B’n. Maid Norma Cook Band Sponsor Dorothy Moon 121 COMPANY A Cadet Battalion University of Arkansas Captain Barrett, J. C. First Lieutenant Meyers, Wm. R. Second Lieutenant Arnof, D. B. First Sgt. Freeman, C. B. Sergeants Wooten, W. C. Fitch, E. Cummings, R. Hamilton, W. G. Privates Bell, B. Bryant, J. Blodgett, G. Calhoun, Z. Clark, H. Cowden, P. M. Cotton, A. B. Canfield, E. Decker, G. Feemster, H. Graves, H. 0. Garner, S. Hart, R. P. Howard, J. M. Hix, C. Johnson, B. F. Jelks, J. Kerr, S. Sponsor Vivien Savage First Maid Ruth Wolf Second Maid Freida Williams Corporals Rogers, J. H. Hall, H. H. Dante, J. Maxwell, R. Ferguson, V. East, J. Leflar, Robt. Lovell, K. Moseley, J. S. Morris, T. N. Montgomery, R. Neely, F. Powell, H. Rucker, H. W. Sanderson, J. D. Shibley, H. B. Sims, H. Thompson, J. A. Whiteside, T. C. Wales, E. Walker, J. Rogers, T. J. Hust, H. Whitted, J. 0. Ware, M. 122 COMPANY B Cadet Battalion University of Arkansas Captain Woodward, F. S. First Lieutenant Winfrey, R. Second Lieutenant Pettijohn First Sergeant Paul, B. Sergeants Hon, G. Bossemeyer, J. L. Curtis, H. B. Reeves, R. E. Corporals Scarborough, Wm. Albright, S. Smith, C. T. Jacobs, R. W. Williams, L. J. Heerwagen Privates Beauchamp, S. J. Burrough, A. Campbell, W. E. Colvert, C. C. Colbert, 0. H. Cox, E. C. Elder, B. G. Gilbreath, R. Hays, 0. Hendricks, S. Holderby, R. Johnston, D. Sponsor Lida Higgs Second Maid Norma Head James, J. F. Johnson, Wm. Kilbourn, G. King, C. Lambright, B. Lemmon, R. Melton, R. Miles, M. Minnis, H. Phillipps, C. Parker, H. Robertson, J. Randall, G. 0. Smith, J. F. Scoggin, A. Smallwood, J. Terry, J. T. Warner, E. Wright, H. M. O’Connor, L. E Hill, V. A. Galbraith, 0. Matthews, J. Webb, R. 123 COMPANY C Cadet Battalion University of Arkansas Captain Steinberg, A. First Lieutenant Sheeks, Ed. Second Lieutenant Horn, R. J. First Sergeant Thomas Kirksey Sergeants Thompson, R. Pugh, J. Leiper, H. Sheeks, B. Corporals Adams, Q. D. Hestwood, J. 0. Colbert, J. C. Felsenthal, S. J. Carson, Wm. Privates Argo, M. Britt, J. Bradley, B. Borgdon, L. K. Clardy, C. Conner, H. Daniels, W. E. Farmer, J. Grabiel, J. Gay, C. T. Hogan, J. Hendry, W. Sponsor Louise Gillespie First Maid Helen Boyce Second Maid Nettie Rogers Hestwood, G. Jones, R. W. Jones, D. May, J. Moose, M. Mason, A. Mitchell, S. Owen, A. Purdy, J. Pickel, J. Robinson, R. Richardson, D. Smith, J. I. Sallee, L. Smith, S. Shepard, N. Smith, C. Teeter, G. Vaughan, B. E. Bayne, Wm. Poe, S. E. Poe, M. Thomason, J. S. Dale, J. 124 A BUST OF THE OFFICER OF THE DAY AT MIDNIGHT 125 ATHLETICS- A. 126 ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Faculty Futral, Pres. J. C. Briscoe, Prof. W. M. Wilson, Prof. B. N. Enoch, Prof. J. J. J. E. Mather, Athletic Coach C. H. Watts, Baseball Coach Students Belknap, Ray Teague, William Turner, William 127 f°°T B " LL FOOT BALL A RKANSAS’ football team for the season of 1918 was continually changing- in its players, due mostly to the S. A. T. C. installed in the University. When a player had remained in the S. A. T. C. long enough to become proficient in military science he was transferred to an Officers Training Camp. So that the new players were constantly taking the places left vacant. It was because of this continual shifting of players that the Razorbacks fell below their former standard in foot¬ ball teams. The games played early were the best in the season, as many of the former players were back on the team. It was when these men left that the average of the team fell. It was because of this that the Razorbacks were beaten so badly by the Sooners. Therefore we ascribe the low standard of the team to the S. A. T. C. We also ascribe to it the fact that no pictures could be taken of the games played, to be put in this annual. The following was the schedule played: Henry Kendal.. .... 6 Arkansas Oklahoma University .. ..103 Arkansas . Camp Pike ... . 6 Arkansas . Rolla School of Mines.. . ... 0 Arkansas Springfield Normal ... . 6 Arkansas 128 129 WATTS, Coach WINFREY ROGERSON TAYLOR PTAK, Capt. BLACK KutfERTSON HINDS WILLIAMS JAMERSON BRAZIL EAST KIZER GAFFNEY 1919 LINEUP. Gaffney, c. Williams, ss. Kizer, 2b. Rogerson, rf. Winfrey, utility Ptak, 3b. East, cf. Brazil, c. Taylor, utility Hinds, lb. Rucker, utility; Robertson, Black and Jamerson, pitchers. 1919 SCHEDULE. April 14—Ouachita 7, Arkansas (Robertson) 4. April 15—Ouachita 8, Arkansas (Jamerson) 4. April 16—Ouachita 11, Arkansas (Black) 10. April 18—Hendrix 3, Arkansas (Robertson, Jamerson) 4. April 19—Hendrix 2, Arkansas (Black, Jamerson) 6. May 14—Hendrix 0, Arkansas (Robertson) 1. May 15—Hendrix 1, Arkansas (Black, Jamerson) 0. May 16—Hendrix 1, Arkansas (Jamerson) 6. May 20—Camp Pike 1, Arkansas (Robertson) 2. May 21—Camp Pike 11, Arkansas (Black, Jamerson, Robertson) 9. 180 ROBERTSON, L„ Pitcher “Robbie” Another one of Coach’s pitching staff. He took the only game from Camp Pike. “Robbie” is as good an umpire as he is a baseball player. BLACK, C., Pitcher “Clint” The other member of the pitching staff. He held Hendrix down to two hits in their first game with Arkansas. He is the pitcher with the smile on his face and that don’t get rattled. JAMERSON, C., Pitcher “Birdie” We don’t know where he got this nickname, but the team gave it to him on the trip to Ouachita. Coach’s steady southpaw. 131 WINFREY, R. B., Utility “Rich” His first year on the Varsity team. Showed up well in one game at third base. He carries out orders to a letter. WILLIAMS, L. J„ Shortstop “Johnny” The snappy little shortstop who covers all his field and also bats well. “Johnny” is bothered with bad ankles when out at drill, but they don’t bother him when he is playing baseball. EAST, J., Center Field “Tater Bug” The only professional on the team. His great specialty is to rattle opposing pitchers and steal bases. He is the best fielder on the team. 132 ROGERSON, J. B., Right Field “Biscoe” Coach holds this man as one of his pinch hitters, as he has the highest batting average. “Biscoe” keeps one eye on the ball and the other on the grandstand. GAFFNEY, C., Catcher “Pinkey” “Pinkey” keeps the batter in good condition to miss the ball by “talking up” the game. Helps Coach and Jack East run the team. He’s never bothered by a woman’s affections. TAYLOR, B., Utility Beloit plays so well that the Coach puts him any place except on the battery. He keeps up the “pep” when the score looks bad. 183 KIZER, R., Second Base Kizer plays baseball, football, tennis ’neverything with the same hard working spirit. He also takes “Campustry” the same way. HINDS, H., First Base “Hub” Another man whose baseball reputation goes back to “ye years before this one.” He holds down the first sawdust pile with a steady and unerring hand. BRAZIL, E., Catcher “Bauxite Baby Doll” This is Brazil’s second year on the Varsity team, and he plays harder than ever. He made two two- base hits against Hendrix. PTAK, -J. (Captain), Third Base “Jimmie” “Jimmie” is sometimes called “Long Distance,” but that long distance is used to some good advantage on third base. This is the man who pulled down the HOME RUN in the first game of the season. 134 TENNIS For the last few years there have been tennis tournaments in the University, but never before was there so much interest aroused. Perhaps it was because this was the first year that such an interest was encouraged by the reward of a cup to the winner of the singles, and of a watch fob to each of the winners of the doubles; or the fact that Arkansas was to have a tennis team for this year. The me n out for the singles are P. Gold, C. Coleman, J. Cox, B. Smith, E. Canfield, H. Parker and R. Searcy, while those out for the doubles are Cox and Smith, Coleman and Gold, Searcy and Canfield and Parker and Gilbreath. The Arkansas team will consist of the winners of this tournament, and it will be this team that will represent Arkansas in the tournament at Hendrix in June, it being the only tournament secured for this year. The tournaments for next year promise to be even better than the one this year, so that they are looked forward to with great eagerness and “pep.” 135 :• ! MASS ATHLETICS Mass athletics was installed in the university for the first time at the beginning of this year. After having secured Coach Mather, the university made it compulsory for all freshmen and sophomores to take some form of athletics for one afternoon each week. For those who cared nothing for baseball, there were other forms to pick from, such as track, basketball, football, tennis and volley ball. After a few months so much interest was aroused that the sophomores challenged the freshmen to a track meet on May 24th. This brought out for the first time the fact that there was material in the university for a track team. The results of this meet were as follows: . I ' 100-yard Dash...Robinson, R. C. 11.4 seconds 220-yard Dash. 440-yard Dash... 880-yard Dash. One Mile..:. Running High Jump. 5 feet, 2 inches Running Broad Jump... 19 feet .....Robinson, R. C, _Lieper, H. N. _Lieper, H. N. S carborough, Wm. ;...King .-Jelks Discus . Sims 81.7 feet Shot Put .Sims 55 feet Pole Vault.....King and Daniels 9 feet, 9 inches (tie) 136 JOUHNAlsISH 137 THE RAZORBACK STAFF Publishers of The Official Year Book of the University of Arkansas EDITORIAL STAFF Joe C. Barrett. Guthrie Hassel. Clyrene Harrison..... Gussie Simpson. Carolyn Gregg. Hugh Lawson. Paul Gold... Wm. L. Oliver. Stanley Newman. Joe Lee McKennon..... Mary Dale Sellars. .Editor-in-Chief .Assistant Editor _Associate Editor .Class Editor ..Fraternity Editor .Athletic Editor _Military Editor Agricultural Editor Engineering Editor .Joke Editor .Artist Chas. R. Coleman Jesse E. Cox. R. A. Cooper. BUSINESS STAFF .—-....Business Manager .Assistant Business Manager ...Advertising Manager CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Robert R. Logan ) .Senior Class Bessie Hodges Darrel Shinn ) Edna Hood ( Wm. G. Hamilton ) Doris Shandy ( Chas. Jamerson } Christine Williams i .Junior Class Sophomore Class ..Freshman Class H. Speight Towler ) .Left at Beginning of Spring Term B. B. Turner 1.38 . M ' l. • 139 UNIVERSITY WEEKLY Published weekly during the school year by the students of the University of Arkansas W. J. Knight } Brooks Hays " Amelia Hilton. Kenneth Markwell ) Curry B. Freeman Olive Stewart. R. A. Cooper.. Bess Hodges. Una Ross. ....Editor-in-Chief .Associate Editor .Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor .Local Editor .Society Editor ...Exchange Editor BUSINESS STAFF JOE TORBETT } ..Business Manager Wm. Hamilton i Joe Barrett ) .....Circulation Manager Dixon Mason REPORTORIAL STAFF Bill Oliver Merriam Miles Curry Freeman R. A. Cooper Bee Furr Edna Clark U. A. Lovell Lydia Higgs Edna Hood Robertelle Hamiter Gussie Simpson R. E. Leflar Blythe Trimm Hugh Leiper Georgia Lee VV. F. Scarborough W. D. Shinn Hugh Evans Doris Shandy D. B. Johnson Vivien Savage Barbara Belzner Mayme Sperry Jessie Wood Effie Alley Thelma Kitchens D. B. Arnof Christine Williams Resigned 140 141 THE ARKANSAN STAFF The Monthly Litera ' ry Magazine of the University Students. Gladys McCullough .....Editor-in-Chief Curry Freeman .Associate Editor GEO. H. Beasley .Business Manager Howard Powell .Circulation Manager Grace Newman ..Assistant Circulation Manager Lucy Bennett . Fiction Editor Marion Prather . Essay Editor Guthrie Hassel ....Poetry Editor Richard Thompson .Miscellaneous Editor Edna Hood .Alumni Editor Wm. J. KNIGHT ..Members of the staff who left at mid-term Kenneth Markwell 142 143 DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM The Department of Journalism was established in the University of Arkansas in September, 1917. It came as the result of continued interest in journalistic work displayed by a number of students. Courses are offered in news writing, newspaper editing and American journalism. The course in news writing is intended primarily for those students who expect to take up newspaper work as a profession, but is open also to those who wish only to have some training in newspaper methods. The various forms of news are considered, and students are acquainted with the best newspapers of the country, as well as trade journals and maga¬ zines which serve as a market for stories. Instruction and practice in editing copy, correcting proof, writing headlines, making up the paper, rewriting and other details of editing are taken up in the course in newspaper editing. The course in American journalism gives a history of newspaper work in America, and points out the differences between American and foreign newspapers. The work in journalism is closely related to the student publications, The Razorback, the Arkansan, and the University Weekly. Students who have charge of these publications are given advice and assistance by the department. 144 -THE- lZ| I JrCJLJL J J= Cl 145 The University upheld her splendid debating record this year by “bringing home the bacon” in both contests; one with the University of Mississippi and the other with Oklahoma A. M. In the last two years the Razorbacks have won three victories, with no defeats, and in three years have won four victories, with one defeat. This year both debates were held the first week in May and were concerned with the question, “Resolved, That Congress Should Adopt the Administration Plan for Further Federal Operation of the Railroads.” Bradley and Ragsdale, upholding the Affirmative, met the University of Mississippi on May 2 and won a 2 to 1 decision. The debaters for “Ole Miss” had had considerable experience, and this, coupled with their speak¬ ing abilities, made them formidable opponents. Bradley was one of the men selected last year to meet Oklahoma A. M., when Oklahoma called off the debate. Jim is one of the best speak¬ ers Arkansas has put out for several years. He thinks well on the floor, never fails to see the point, speaks fluently, argues logically and always has something in reserve which he springs upon his opponents at the right time. Ragsdale, who, with Brooks Hays, gave the Texas Longhorns a drub¬ bing last year, did not fail us when he was again selected this year. His convincing delivery and consistent reasoning has enabled him to win two victories in two successive years, and each time on his opponents’ home platform. Hugh Evans, Affirmative alternate, is one of our best men. His oratorical abilities are unquestionable, and one of next year’s victories will no doubt be accounted for by his efforts. 146 Harrod and McFarlane made it a double victory by winning a 2 to 1 decision over the Affirmative team of Oklahoma A. M. here on May 3. The visitors were men of debating experience and gave every evidence of careful and thorough training. They were unable, however, to over¬ come the consistent arguments of the well trained Razorbacks. McFarlane has a good delivery and makes a pleasing appearance on the stage. He goes from us to study law, and promises to be one of the State’s shrewdest and most successful attorneys. Harrod brought a debating record with him from Arkansas State Normal. He was a member of the team which won a unanimous decision over Henderson-Brown last year. Harrod was one of the leading thinkers on the team and made his place by consistent, determined effort. Hamilton, who is only a sophomore, has a keen intellect, and when he breaks into the regulars next year will bring credit to his Alma Mater. But these victories were not due solely to the work of the debaters. Great credit is due Dr. John Clark Jordan, Professor of English and Pub¬ lic Speaking, who, as coach, spared neither time nor effort to insure suc¬ cess. The faculty of the Department of Economics also contributed ma¬ terially by their suggestions and advice. 147 ORGANIZATIONS 148 CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS 149 W. S. GREGSON Secretary Y. M. C. A. T 150 YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION With the addition to the campus of the new Y. M. C. A. Hut the interest and work of the Association took a new lease of life. The influence exerted by the Y. M. C. A. at the University this year has been of such extent as indeed to justify its exis¬ tence and active support. As the center of the religious and social life on the campus, its efficiency as a moral force can best be judged from the various fields of campus activity through which it endeavors to benefit the personal life of every undergraduate and to uplift by associative effort the standards of the entire student body. Not only amongst the latter, but also in the local com¬ munity and rural districts the Association has become a vital agency of benefit. Candy pulls, popcorn parties, socials, games, receptions, hikes, lectures, religious services, moving pictures and athletic games are some of the methods used by the Association to brighten the hours of the students. 151 IT .TFi .2 152 153 154 Y. M. C. A. MEMBERS, 1919 Ben Askew Bay Amacker Dan Allen Marion Argo Spencer Allbright Joe C. Barrett George Beadsley James E. Bradley Brooks Bradley Bunn Bell R. H. Clark Clem Cox S. E. Christian J. C. Cobert E. H. Canfield Morgan Cowden C. C. Colvert O. H. Colvert Jesse E. Cox R. A. Cooper Burks Dudley D. C. Dungan Jack Dante S. L. Dill Jack East H. F. Ellison Jack Eastin Hugh Evans B. G. Elder C. B. Freeman J. V. Ferguson J. K. Farmer Waldo Frasier Pres. J. C. Futrall Oliver Galbraith O. A. Goff Dan Garrison Clyde Gay M. H. Gold I. M. Greer Claud Gaffney W. C. Hay D. G. Hon E. R. Harris Orren Hays Guthrie Hassell Hurley Hurst L. W. Harrod Dr. J. L. Hancock Dr. Harrison Hale J. C. Hogan Leroy Harrington Hugh Hanlatt L. Brooks Hays Little Bill Hamilton Bill Hamilton I. M. Irby Dr. J. C. Jordan Dr. Jones Blythe Johnson C. D. Jamerson LTlys Lovell R. W. Lemmon R. A. Lefler Jimmie Ladd Bill Little K. W. Lovell R. F. Leeper E. H. Lamson Kenneth Markwell W. E. Mullins Hugh McCulloch T. N. Morris W. D. McFarlane J. W. Moffitt Paul McCartney Joe McKennon R. L. Montgomery Frank Morrow Arris Owen Bill Oliver J. Fred O’Kelly Joe Pugh J. L. Robertson J. G. Ragsdale James E. Rutherford N. J. Radder Joe Robinson Prof. Ripley Fount Richardson G. 0. Randall Russell Reeves Robert Robinson Logan H. Rogers Prof. W. B. Stelzner Ralph Sykes Harry Shibley Jack Smallwood Charlie Stone Charles L. Stewart B. T. Smith John F. Smith Ardis Smith Gaston Skaggs Wm. F. Scarborough D. H. Speer Nat Shepard W. L. Teague H. S. Towler Glen Teeter R. H. Thompson J. O. Whitted R. E. Wait Alfred White Long J. Williams A. P. Wilson G. Witt Carl V. Wilson Willie Wilcox Bums Walker E. M. Warner F. S. Woodward H. A. York 155 Y. W. C. A. T HE Young Woman’s Christian Association is the one organization of the women of the University which might be termed campus wide. Practically all of the regular women students are members and a large per cent of them take an active part in its meetings or in committee work. The aim of the Young Women’s Christian Association is that of the Association everywhere and is embodied in the words of its national motto—“I have come that they might have life and have it more abundantly.” In its regular meetings the Association presents religious, social and ethical subjects, always attempting to show that the aggressive Christian life is the most abundant life and then offering thru its committee work an opportunity to exercise that belief. It also brings to the University from time to time speakers of wide reputation upon religious and moral questions. The social program includes good times of various kinds which tend to make the social life of the institution democratic and pleasant for all, and to pro¬ mote a spirit of good will and friendliness. The Young Women’s Christian Association has meant a great deal in the life of the University in the past, and with the continued support of the University community and alumni will mean more and more each year. 156 Y. W. C. A. MEMBERS, 1919 Opal Albright Effie Alley Charlotte Anderson Bernice Boyd Mrs. Jessie Backstrom Louise Barton Loree Banks Mary Beasley Helen Boyce Margaret Braswell Frances Bailey Margaret Bates Eloise Blevins Caroleen Burns Freda Brown Mary Blakely Cula Brickey Barbara Belzner Mildred Bigham Clara Baskin Jean Burns Ora Blackard Allie Bernice Bonds Lois Barrett Lillian Brewster Elizabeth Chotard Agnes Cain Helen Crump Norma Cook Nelle Cole Mary Caruth Edna Clark Elizabeth Cross Gertrude Carter Clyde Chsnd’er Melita Cavett Hughlett Coleman Beulah Carl Mary Frances Cannon Pearl Cox Mamie Carroll Katherine Colbert Edith Coker Elizabeth Crockett Opal Coffey Rachael Crozier Cornelia Crozier Marguerite Coleman Ruth Dyche Alma Durham Eula Elma Deen Florence Drew Isabel Duncan Isabelle Dean Mae Dixon Katherine Davidson Estelle Evatt Julia English Katherine Ellis Elsie Ewart Elizabeth Fuess Helen Futrall Rosalie Fontaine Merle Ford Gladys Forest Mary Fuqua Beatrice Furr Charlye Horrester Ruth Fuller Bonnie Lee Farrior Eleanor Gillian Miriam Glass Jennie Gray Mathilde Goodwin Carolyn Gregg Dorothy Gregson Gertrude Guthrie Katherine Gaines Mildred Gillespie Ruth Grabiel Lela Gilliam Anne Greenwood Louise Gillespie Juanita Graham Helen Hudgins Norma Head Clyrene Harrison Margaret Harris Lida Higgs Edna Hood Robertelle Hamiter Erna Huenefeld Ada Hickey Linsette Hedgepath Loretta Holland Belle Hendricks Gertrude Hardeman Creedy Hamilton Corinne Holmes Rena Harrington Bess Hodges Ruth Henderson Elizabeth Hansley Amelia Hilton Gertrude Hart Florence Harrington Jewell Hughes Alma Hall Pet Irby Annie Irby Mary Johnson Feb James Christine Joiner Erin Jetton Madge Johnson Ruth Kuykendall Thelma Kitchen Dorothy Knerr Florence Kruger Catherine Kerr Mary Krickel Clara Kuhnert Kathleen Lawrence Jeanette Littlejohn Ethel Lanier Edgar Lyday Geneva Lewis Georgia Lee Pearl Lane Maud Lockhart Ingovor Leighton Mrs. Zilla Lovely Emily McNair Gladys McCullough Mai belle McCullough Jamie McConnell Susie McDonnell Margarett McDonald Mary McGaughy Margarett McNair Helen Mcllwain Minnie McGarry Coley McQuiston Josephine McGill Annie McGill Maggie McNeely Myrth McClure Estelle Middlebrooks Fanita Miller Algie Milburn Lura Massengale Cecilia Mulrennin Lillian Massie Emma Louise Metzger Mildred Mendenhall Dorothy Moon Josephine Martin Chloe Maggard Lila Mae Maddox Jim P. Mathews Mary Bell Neatherby Susie Newton Lillian Neely Grace Newman Virginia Neely Kate OwMey Bernice Owen Grace Paddock Grace Porter Margaret Pollock Ruth Patterson Jeane Porter Mabel Parker Zinkie Mae Parks Marian Prather Evangeline Pratt Orchid Peden Una Ross Jo Riddle Elsie Rouw Ruth Rosencrantz Cora Lee Reed Bonnell Ralph Pammie Ridgell Frances Ritchie Thelma Ray Nettie Rodges Martha Rule Irene Richardson Catherine Smith Velma Smith Sibyl Sanderson Ruth Speerstra Lois Sanderson Ritchie Smead Georgie Alice Sheeks Dullye Sue Stell Lillian Spikes Mayme Sperry Angusta Simpson Mary Dale Sellers Doris Shandy Madge Spratt Evangeline Smith Mary Bob Sullivant Vivien Savage Jane Shepard Olive Stewart Ada Shackelford Florence Trippett Mildred Thompson Elizabeth Torreyson Frances Tyson Corilla Thayer Blythe Trimm Ruth Thompson Marie Van Dusen Freida Williams Ruth Wolf Louise Wilson Hope Wilson Hope Womack Verna Webb Virginia Wilkinson Bessie Merle Wells Carrie Wilson Allene Whaley Zelma Whaley Louise Wallace Glaphyra Wilkerson Helen White Mabel Webb Christina Williams Mrs. Wells Jesse Wood Frances Wilson Catherine Youman 157 Y. W. C. A. CABINET Amelia Hilton .... ... ..President Olive Stewart ... .......Vice-President Marian Prather ...Secretary Una Ross . .......Treasurer Edna Hood. CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES .... Religious Meeting Maitha Rule .... ......Social Frances Baily_ ...Annual Membership Grace Newman . Clyrene Harrison . Gertrude Hart. Grace Porter ... ..Mission Study Bess Hodges_ Sue McDonnell_ ...._......... Association News ..... . War Work 158 159 STUDENT COUNCIL The Intermediary Between the Faculty and, the Students. The members of the Student Council are selected from the various classes and Departments of the University to secure a representative from every walk of student life. Each class, with the exception of the freshman, has two representatives. The remainder are elected from the senior class. THE COUNCIL. James E. Bradley . Frank Morrow . Bonnie Lee Farrior .. Frank Morrow. James E. Bradley. Fred Ellison. Wm. Lee. Brooks Hays .. William 0. Turner .... J. G. Ragsdale } Bessie Hodges Jesse Cox ) Lucy Bennett ( ' Bonnie Lee Farrior 1 Edna Clark James Ewart J Left at Mid-term. .President ..-....Vice-President .Secretary .Engineering College Arts and Science College ...Literary Societies .Agricultural College .Fraternities .Military Department . Senior Class .Junior Class .. Sophomore Class 160 NEW GIRLS’ DORMITORY COUNCIL Kate Ousley . President Opal Allbright . Vice-President Fanita Miller ..1.Secretary Mamie Carroll . Treasurer PROCTORS Creedy Hamilton Charlye Forrester Erna Huenefeld Robertelle Hamiter Zealia Burke Verda Park Matthews Rosalie Fontaine Mary Carruth Jamie McConnell OLD GIRLS’ DORMITORY COUNCIL Alma Miller . President Doris shandy .Secretary Jamie McConnell . Treasurer PROCTORS Mamie Carroll Erin Jetton Pearl Lane Josephine McGill Pet Irby Marion Prather Mary Bob Sullivant Robertelle Hamiter Rosalie Fontaine Velma Smith 163 MEN’S DORMITORY GOVERNING BOARD The Governing Board of the Men’s Dormitory, elected by the men themselves, represents the final authority on rules of conduct. The University authorities co-operate with this boa rd to maintain discipline. Mrs. Jesse Warner .Matron J. G. Ragsdale .Secretary THE BOARD Hugh Lawson ) ♦Kenneth Markwell Frank Morrow. R. A. Cooper.... Left at Mid-Term. .President ..Vice-President Secretary ajnd Treasurer l 9 □ 164 HONORARY SOCIETIES 165 SKULL AND TORCH Honor Society Founded by the members of the two Honor Societies, The Skull and The Torch, February 15, 1915. Purpose: To develope a higher efficiency in scholarship and a more wholesome moral sentiment through a fraternal relationship. Amelia Hilton Nelle Cole Marion Prather Mamie Carroll MEMBERS 1919. Brooks Hays Gladys McCullough Belle Hendricks Irving Greer Carolyn Gregg Joe Barrett 1920. Grace Newman Susie McDonnell Guthrie Hassell ALUMNI IN RESIDENCE. Jim P. Matthews Nolan Irby Jewell Hughes PHI BETA KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY. Dr. J. L. Handcock Miss Jewell Palmer Prof. W. E. Marion Dr. B. W. Wells Dr. J. C. Jordan 167 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. Purpose: To mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by a high degree of scholarship as under¬ graduates, or by their attainments as alumni, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering schools of America. W. B. Stelzner F. G. Baender MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. N. Gladson Brainard Mitchell C. B. Boles J. C. Moody Wm. L. Teague Ray L. Belknap John H. Knott ACTIVE MEMBERS Wm. 0. Turner Franklin H. Morrow Wm. B. Dudley ACTIVE CHAPTERS Lehigh University Michigan Agricultural College Purdue University Stevens Institute of Technology University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Case School of Applied Science Columbia University University of Missouri Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Syracuse University Armour Institute of Technology University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines University of California State University of Kentucky Iowa State College Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Iowa University of Minnesota Cornell University Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of Maine Pennsylvania State College University of Washington University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Cincinnati Georgia Institute of Technology University of Texas Michigan College of Mines 168 169 SCABBARD AND BLADE National Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at Wisconsin University, 1905. Company B, University of Arkansas ACTIVE MEMBER IN THE UNIVERSITY Robert Cherry ACTIVE MEMBER IN THE CITY Scott D. Hamilton PLEDGES Harry Steinberg Joe C. Barrett F. Savoy Woodward Hugh Evans James Ewart Wm. R. Myers Ben H. Winkleman 170 171 PI DELTA EPSILON National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Established at University of Arkansas, 1917. Colors: Black and White. Purpose: To promote a greater interest in Journalism through a fraternal relationship. Brooks Hays James Bradley Speight Towler George Beasley MEMBERS W ' m. J. Knight Kennett W. Markwell R. A. Cooper Curry B. Freeman Joe C. Barrett 172 PI KAPPA Organized at the University of Arkansas, March, 1917. Colors: Green and White. Emblem: Quill. MEMBERS Una Ross Olive Stewart Bess Hodges Gladys McCullough Pearl Ray Cox Edna Hood Amelia Hilton HONORARY MEMBER Miss Ruth 0. Dyche, Theta Sigma Phi PURPOSE Pi Kappa was organized in the University of Arkansas in order to promote the larger interests of journalism, to stimulate an interest in journalistic work among the young women of the University, and to reward efficient and consistent service on the University publications. Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, 1897. Arkansas Chapter, 1917. ACTIVE MEMBERS .J. F. O’Kelly L. P. Smith Bryan Stearns H. F. Ellison W. L. Oliver m Martin Nelson H. E. Dvorachek L. W. Osborne R. H. Austin MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. W. Read J. R. Cooper W. C. Lasseter J. V. Kerne J. A. Clark 174 GAMMA CHI A Local Fraternity for Chemists FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Harrison Hale rof. -J. W. Read Prof. H. M. Trimble Prof. R. H. Ridgell Mr. Allen S. Humphries ACTIVE MEMBERS Eugene Mullins Robert R. Logan Clarence R. Shumaker Ernest Brazil Edwin H. Lawson Long John Williams Everett Lee Henderson Henry Dunn Edwin M. Gatewood Glenn Wakefield Bryan B. Paul Nat L. Shepard (pledge) 175 TUA KAPPA ALPHA Honorary Debating Fraternity 176 177 SAPPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Velma Smith Catherine Kerr ...President Gertrude Hart .Vice-President Ruth Henderson Pearl Ray Cox .Secretary Doris Shandy Corilla Thayer ......Treasurer Pearl Ray Cox Belle Hendricks .. Critic Doris Shandy ...Song Leader Mrs. Jessie Backstrom .Chaplain Miss Jane Dickey Mrs. W. S. Gegson .. Sponsor MEMBERS Barbara Belzner Mae Blakely Cula Brickey Margaret Coleman Pearl Ray Cox Elsie Ewart Lela Gilliam Dorothy Gregson Robertelle Hamiter Gertrude Hart Belle Hendricks Catherine Kerr Thelma Kitchens Jim P. Matthews Stella Moore Nettie Rogers Una Ross Vivien Savage Doris Shandy Velma Smith Madge Spratt Mary Bob Sullivant Corrilla Thayer Allene Whaley Zelma Whaley Jessie Wood Alma Millet 178 179 PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY The Periclean was organized in 1900 as a debating club, but in 1901 it broadened into the wider field of literary society work. It is now the largest organization of its kind in the University. The society is espe¬ cially proud of the fact that for the last three years at least three Per- icleans have been members of the debating teams. At the present time five Pericleans are members of the team. “Once a Periclean, always a Periclean FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. A. M. Harding Prof. W. B. Stelzner OFFICERS First Term Brooks Hays .President •J. G. Ragsdale. Vice-President Hugh Evans .Secretary Joe C. Barrett ._. Treasurer I. M. Greer .- Critic H. F. Ellison . .Chaplain D. B. Arnof. Weekly Reporter Second Term I. M. GREER . .-President Hugh Evans . ..Vice-President James E. Rutherford ..Secretary R. A. Cooper...... .Treasurer -James E. Bradley .Critic J. G. Ragsdale. Chaplain Third Term H. F. Ellison ...President Jas. E. Rutherford.. Vice-President E. H. Canfield ..Secretary Harry Steinberg ...Treasurer L. W. Harrod .. Critic B. T. Smith. Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Leflar . Chaplain James Moffitt . Reporter Fourth Term, F. H. Morrow.... President R. A. Cooper ....Vice-President E. H. Lawson... ..Secretary J. E. Rutherford .... ...Treasurer Hugh Evans .Critic B. P. Cowan. Sergeant-at-Arms B. T. Smith .......Chaplain Waltersee Hendry ....Reporter J. G. Ragsdale J. C. Barrett K. W. Markwell Brooks Hays J. E. Bradley E. H. Lawson F. H. Morrow Elbert Alford D. B. Arnof J. Q. Adams Ernest Brazil R. A. Cooper B. P. Cowan H. F. Ellison T. M. Kirksey C. H. McDaniel MEMBERS W. M. Hamilton James Moffitt F. B. Mason Sextus Mitchell G. S. Minmier Logan Rogers J. L. Robertson Joe Torbett Hugh Evans J. F. Williams Fount Richardson S. J. Beauchamp J. W. Smallwood R. W. Lemmon B. G. Elder E. Campbell Vance Hill B. T. Smith L. W. Harrod Lent Blair J. E. Rutherford John I. Smith Robert Leflar Hugh Lei per I. M. Greer Waltersee Hendry E. H. Canfield Harry Steinberg Spencer Albright E. L. Wales 180 181 ROSTER Of The GARLAND-LEE LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Second Quarter Third Quarter J. F. O’Kelly W. D. McFarlane .President C. B. Freeman B. B. Turner .Vice-President U. A. Lovell W. M. Lee. Secretary W. M. Lee N. L. Sheppard ... Treasurer N. L. Sheppard Clyde C. Vinson.. . Critic W. F. Scarborough W. F. Scarborough .Weekly Reporter C. B. Freeman .Attorney MEMBERS George F. Blodgett Joseph K. Farmer Curry B. Freeman Chas. D. Jamerson Duncan B. Johnson William M. Lee Ulysses A. Lovell W. D. McFarlane Joseph F. O’Kelly William F. Scarborough Nat L. Sheppard William L. Teague Dewey S. Thomason Clyde C. Vinson Harry M. Wright 0. H. Colbert Marian L. Argo Oaris Owens J. 0. Whitted Bolan B. Turner Earl Y. Fitch Daniel G. Hon Sam I. Smith P. Morgan Cowden S. Lyttleton Joseph Horn Cecil L. Magruder W. D. Shinn Ray Belknap J. D. Jamison J. B. Rogerson W. C. Hay 182 183 THE UNIVERSITY MATHEMATICS CLUB Organized February 11, 1919. Purpose: To create a deeper interest in the science of mathematics, and to study those phases of mathematics which of necessity cannot be dealt with satisfactorily in the classroom. Membership: Students and instructors interested in the study of mathematics. OFFICERS Ruth Kuykendall .......President -James E. Rutherford .......Vice-President Catherine Kerr . Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Wilson L. Miser .......Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Erin Jetton Alma Hall Edgar Lyday Nettie Rogers Miss Jewell C. Hughes Robertelle Hamiter L. W. Harrod James E. Rutherford J. Harry Lipe C. S. Parker S. E. Hollabaugh Mamie Carroll Davis Richardson Dr. A. M. Harding Dr. W. L. Miser Ruth Kuykendall Georgia Lee Mary Bob Sullivant Mary Carruth Long John Williams Clara Kuhnert James Moffitt Orrin Hays John M. Clayton Dean G. W. Droke Prof. H. Halperin Catherine Kerr Jeanette Littlejohn Jack Smallwood B. R. Askew Lillian Spikes 184 185 How ONE SMALL tW MIL HE Lt ALL OF HIM 186 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Mr. Guthrie Hassell. .......President Mr. Ben Winkleman.. ...Business Manager Mr. Lester Knoch . Treasurer From the faculty: Mr. Henry Doughty Tovey. . Director Mr. Owen C. Mitchell... Assistant Director Mr. David C. Hansard..... . Violinist END MEN Messrs. Winkleman, Jones, Locke, Reeves INTERLOCUTOR Mr. Powell THE CLUB Messrs. Locke, Mason, Bossemeyer, Richardson, Powell, Reeves, Daniels, Harkey, Scarborough, Graves, Smith, Jones, Wooten, Winkleman, Hassell, Black, Wallace, Gold, Knoch ACCOMPANISTS Messrs. Hassell, Tovey 187 188 189 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 9, 1856. Arkansas Alpha Epsilon Chapter Installed at the University of Arkansas, June 4, 1894. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Number Members: 20,123. Number Alumni Associations: 60. Flower: Violet. Number Chapters: 85. MEMBERS Class of 1919 W. E. Mullins, Texarkana L. M. filing, Little Rock H. S. Dunn, Van Buren H. S. Towler, Fordyce Class of 1920 Jack Fulbright, Fayetteville Class of 1921 G. H. Beasley, Texarkana E. H. Bowers, Little Rock D. C. Dungan, Little Rock D. G. Hon, Fort Smith W. S. Little, Conway G. M. McCaslin, Booneville C. R. Sadler, Booneville B. L. Tallman, Stuttgart R. E. Wait, Little Rock J. R. Bryant, Texarkana E. H. Conner, Augusta J. C. Conner, Augusta R. L. Darnall, Texarkana C. E. Dick, Little Rock Jack East, Texarkana A. G. Hicks, Blytheville B. S. Hoag, Fort Smith W. E. Jennings, Little Rock H. R. Kidd, Little Rock Albert Class of 1922 S. H. Atkinson, Texarkana A. B. Burroughs, Little Rock H. M. Lynn, Texarkana H. W. Maddox, Texarkana J. C. Maxwell, Van Buren C. E. McCune, Fort Smith H. S. Powell, Little Rock R. H. Rebseman, Fort Smith J. D. Sanderson, Texarkana A. P. White, Russellville Mann, Texarkana ALUMNUS ADVISER H. M. Lawson, 1918, Fayetteville Jack Fulbright L. E. Barton, D. D. A. P. Eason Alvis Reed H. M. Lawson MEMBERS IN THE CITY Haydon Mcllroy Z. C. Layson, M. D. Preston Hall Ralph Dunn Ralph Jones Number Members in the Service: 5,842. Number Members in the Service from this Chapter: 69. 190 191 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. Flowers: Red Rose and Magnolia. ACTIVE MEMBERS Beloit Taylor, T9 Robert M. Cherry, T9 David A. Locke, T9 J. B. Walker, T9 Ben Winkleman, T8 Gene M. Warner, ’23 Gaston A. Hebert, ’23 Roscoe W. Jones. ’23 0. J. Harkey, ’23 Lawrence Hillhouse, ’23 J. Wythe Walker, Jr., ’23 Arthur B. Cotton, ’23 E. V. Sheeks, ’23 ACTIVE CHAPTERS Washington and Lee University, Lex¬ ington, Va. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Emory University, Oxford, Ga. Randolph Macon College, Ashland, Va. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky. Mercer University, Macon, Ga. University of Virginia, University, Va. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Center College, Danville, Ky. University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. University of Alabama, University, Ala. Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. William Jewell College, Fulton, Mo. College of William and Mary, Williams¬ burg, Va. Westminister College, Fulton, Mo. Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. George Washington University, Wash¬ ington, D. C. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Leland Stanford University, Stanford, Cal. University of West Virginia, Morgan¬ town, W. Va. Georgia Tech, Atlanta, Ga. Hampden Sidney College, Hampden Sid¬ ney, Va. Trinity College, Durham, N. C. N. C. A. M., West Raleigh, N. C. Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Missouri Mines, Rolla, Mo. College of Charlestown, Charlestown, S. C. Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. Delaware College, Newark, Dela. University of Florida, Gainsville, Fla. University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Drury College, Springfield, Mo. Marvland State College, College Park, ' Md. Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. St. Johns College, Annapolis, Md. Oglethorpe University, Atlanta, Ga. 192 193 PI KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Zeta Chapter Founded at University of Virginia, 1886. Installed at University of Arkansas, 1904. Colors: Garnet and Gold. Flower: Lily of the Valley. J. L. McKennon D. C. Wilcox B. C. Mulrenin N. R. Skaggs J. P. McGaughy R. H, Clark ACTIVE MEMBERS L. H. Knoch S. M. Harris J. S. Dante L. F. Heerwagen Clyde Patton J. C. Flannagan PLEDGES Louis Heerwagen Charleton Eggleton Travis Polk Charles Greer Merlin Moore ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Virginia Davidson College William and Mary College Southern University Virginia Polytechnic Institute University of Tennessee Tulane University Southwestern Methodist University Hampden-Sidney College Transylvania University South Carolina Military Academy Presbyterian College of South Carolina Wofford College University of South Carolina Vanderbilt University University of North Carolina Alabama Polytechnic Institute Roanoke College University of the South North Georgia Agricultural College Kentucky State University Trinity College Centenary College of Louisiana Louisiana State University Georgia School of Technology North Carolina A. and M. College University of Arkansas University of the State of Florida West Virginia University Millsaps College Missouri School of Mines Georgetown College University of Georgia University of Missouri University of Cincinnati Southwestern University Howard College Ohio State University University of Utah New York University Syracuse University Rutgers College Kansas State Agricultural College Pennsylvania State College University of Kansas University of New Mexico Western Reserve University Southern Methodist University University of Illinois Cornell University Beloit College 194 w w % to t % wwwwwxwft 195 SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. Gama Upsilon Chapter Installed at the University of Arkansas, December 20, 1904. Colors: Black, White and Gold. Flower: White Rose. ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul Gold Joe Pugh J. A. Wood Elmore Alcorn Joe Hardin Hal Alcorn Gaston Skaggs Gibson Witt Blan Maxwell Robert Amacker Chas. R. Coleman PLEDGES Norman Hall Owin Yoes L. T. Sallee Mullins McRaven Earl Winfree Maple Johnston Leroy Harington Ed Stone Fletcher Minnis Sam Cox Kent Amacker Omojean Albert Alexandra Neil Hart Malcom Gold Hugh McCullough Rusell Reeves Monroe Predue P. D. Simms Ben Gains Basil Wilson Wheeler Green William Hughes Goff ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina North Carol ' na A. and M. Delaware College George Washington University North Georgia Agricultural College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Stetson University Universitv of Alabama Howard College Vanderbilt University Alabama Polytechn ' c Institute De Pauw University Purdue University Indiana University Rose Polytechnic Institute University of Kentucky Bethany College Ohio State University Mount 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 Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology University of Washington University of Oregon Syracuse University Co mbia University Universitv of Vermont Dartmouth College Brown University University of Maine Lombard College ARvon Co 1 lege Northwestern University Univers’tv of Wisconsin University of Illinois Universitv of Michigan University of Chicago Sta+e University of Iowa Towa State College University of Minnesota Univers’tv 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 Universitv of Montana State Co 1 lege of Washington University of Idaho Lei and Stanford University University of California Universitv of Nevada Colgate University Oregon Agricultural College Trinity College 196 197 SIGMA CHI 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: White Rose. ACTIVE MEMBERS 1919 Brooks Hays C. A. Shumaker 1920 W. J. Knight E. G. Hassell 1921 J. H. Young VV. R. Meyers R. H. Thompson, Jr. W. C. Wooten Q. D. Adams H. G. Hust G. M. Fergerson L. H. Rogers Ardis Smith 1922 Brooks Bradley C. F. Gay S. C. Garner S. J. Beauchamp C. S. Paddock C. R. Gilbreath W. E. Daniels E. B. Cockburn J. D. Nail D. T. Hargraves Paul Cummings PLEDGES M. L. Miles J. M. Clayton J. M. Matthews, Jr. H. D. Graves •J. C. Black Howard Clark ACTIVE CHAPTERS Miami University Ohio Wesleyan University University of Georgia George Washington University Washington and Lee University Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University D ' enison University De Pauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College State University of Iowa Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University University of Minnesota Albion College Leigh University 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 Western Reserve University University of Pittsburgh University of Oregon University of Oklahoma Trinity College University of Colorado Brown University Iowa State University Montana State College Purdue University Central College of Kentucky Dartmouth College University of Alabama State University of Kentucky Columbia University University of Chicago Washington University University of Pennsylvania University of New Mexico Oregon State University University of Tennessee Wabash College University of Cincinnati University of Michigan University of Illinois West Virginia University University of Missouri University of Maine University of Washington Syracuse University University of Arkansas 198 199 3 ' ( I ' SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Richmond Colloge, Richmond, Va. Alpha Chapter Installed at the University of Arkansas, 1907. Founders Day, November 1. Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal. Colors: Purple and Red. Flower: American Beauty Rose and Violet? J. W. Baxter, E. V. Bird... ...Fratres in Urbem S. R. Stout. .Fratres in Facultatem F. C. Murphy Davis Kolb P. R. Renfrow J. Lee Bossemeyer W. E. Graham Mack Lester ACTIVE MEMBERS Ray West Clyde Vinson F. S. Gee G. S. Minmier R. D. Johnson E. M. Gatewood Hugh N. Leiper Oden Flake T. K. Applegate Richard Davis PLEDGES E. H. Canfield Scott Carter Harold K. McGinley Ewing West ACTIVE CHAPTERS Virginia .Alpha, Richmond, Va. West Virginia Beta, Morgantown, W. Va. Colorado Alpha, Boulder, Colo. Pennsylvania Delta. Plvladelphia, Pa. Virginia Delta, Williamsburg, Va. North Carolina Beta, Raleigh, N. C. Ohio Alpha. Ada, Ohio. Indiana Alpha, Lafayette, Ind New York Alpha, Syracuse, N. Y. Virginia Epsilon, Lexington, Va. Virgin’a. Zeta, Ashland, Va. Georgia Al ha, Atlanta. Ga. Delaware Alpha, ' Newark, Del. Virginia Eta, Chariottsville. Va. Arkansas Alpha, Fayetteville, Ark Pennsylvania Epsilon, Bethlehem, Pa. Ohio Gamma, Columbus, Ohio Vermont Alpha, Northfield, Vt. Alabama Alpha, Auburn, Ala. North Carolina Gamma, Durham, N. C. New Hampshire Alpha, Hanover, N. H. D. of C. Alpha, Washington, D. C. Kansas Alpha, Baldwin, Kans. California Aloha, Berkeley, Cal. Nebraska Alpha, Linco , Neb. Washington Alpha, Pullman, Wash. Massachusetts Aloha, Amherst, Mass. New York Beta, Ithaca, N. Y. Michigan Alpha, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rhode Island Alpha, Providence, R. I. Iowa Alpha, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa Tennessee Alpha. Knoxville, Tenn. Missouri Alpha, Columbia, Mo. Wisconsin Alpha, Appleton, Wis. Pennsylvania Fta, State College, Pa. Ohio Epsilon, Delaware, Ohio. Colorado Gamma, Fort Collins, Colo. Colorado Beta, Denver, Colo. Minnesota Alpha, Minneapolis, Minn. Iowa Beta, Ames, Iowa Iowa Gamma, Iowa City, Iowa Montana Alpha. Missoula, Mont. Oregon Alpha, Corvallis, Ore. Kansas Beta, Manhattan, Kas. Q 1 Q 200 201 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 and Emerald. Flower: Lily of the Valley. ACTIVE MEMBERS George D. Conley Wm. 0. Turner John R. Hegner Lydle P. Smith Shelby H. Mitchel! Ben R. Askew Doyne Boyd Aubrey C. Estes L Counts Bonner George D. Little Paul E. McCartney Burton E. Vaughn Dixon Mason Joe T. Robinson, Jr. Hardin 0. Stark Henry V. Benton James H. Davis Rudolph Dickinson Karl W. Kirby Bryan Thomas Melbourne Moose B. G. Lambright J. Rukin Jelks Clarence T. Smith Alnh Hamburg Clifton H. Dildy Jerome P. Robertson Wm. J. Bayne PLEDGES Henderson Speer J. J. Dunlap D. G. Livesay ACTIVE University of Maine University of Vermont Bowdoin College Brown University New Hampshire College Massachusetts 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 North Carolina A. and M. College University of Alabama Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Massachusetts Agricultural College Dartmouth College Harvard University Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Georgia Louisiana State University Tulane University Millsaps College Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Southwestern Presbyterian 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 CHAPTERS Cornell University Lehigh University New York University Syracuse University Pennsylavnia 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 Missoui Washington University Baker University Missouri School of Mi nes 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 Agricultural College University of Washington r 202 203 205 ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898. Epsilon Chapter ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances Bailey Margaret McNair Ruth Grabiel Ruth Fuller Louise Gillespie Florence Drew Margaret Pollock Mertye Mcllroy Bernice Owen Martha Rule Elizabeth Torreyson Isabelle Dean Frances Ritchie Helen White Anne Greenwood Emily McNair Ritchie Smead Florence Trippett Evangeline Pratt Loree Banks Kathleen Lawrence Virginia Wilkinson Dorothy Knerr Mildred Gillespie PLEDGES Denny Ritchie Lucile Fulbright Mary Fuqua Charlotte Anderson ACTIVE CHAPTERS Virgina State Normal, Farmville, Va. Judson College, Marion, Ala. Hannah Moore College, Reistertown, Md. Randolph-Macon Women’s College, Lynchburg, Va. University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Mary Baldwin College, Staunton, Va. Bethany College, Bethany, West Va. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. Drury College, Springfield, Mo. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala University of Southern California, Lo« Angeles, Calif. Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga. Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga. Boston University, Boston, Mass. Baker University, Baldwin, Kas. James Milliken University, Decatur, Ill. University of California, Berkeley, Calif. Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Pniversity of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Washington State University, Seattle, Wash. Southwestern Methodist University, Dal¬ las, Tex. Iowa Wesleyan, Mount Pleasant, Iowa. University of Pennsylvania, Philadel¬ phia, Pa. 206 207 E - JL’ IrZ JB - 1 l Z PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Colors: Wine and Blue. Flower: Red Carnation. ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Boyce Catherine Ellis George Alice Sheeks Lura Massengale Willie McClus Lunette Hedgepeth Gertrude Hardiman Dorothy Moon. Lila Mae Maddox Lucy Bennett Elizabeth Chotard Marion Prather Corinne Holmes Cora Lee Reed Hughlette Coleman PLEDGES Edna Clark Florence Kruger Mary McGaughey ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Toronto Middleburg College University of Vermont Boston University Syracuse University S’fc. Lawrence University Goucher University George Washington University Rando b-Macon College Hollins College John B. Stetson University Swarthmore College Bucknell College Dickinson University Ohio University Oh : o State University Hillsdale College University of Michigan Franklin College University of Indiana Butler College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois James Millikin University Iowa Wesleyan College Simpson College Iowa State College Iowa State University University of Nebraska University of Missouri Washington University Drury College University of Kansas Kansas State Agricultural College University of Arkansas Newcomb College University of Oklahoma University of Texas Southern Methodist University University of Wyoming University of Colorado University of Denver University of Arizona Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California University of Southern California University of Nevada University of Oregon Oregon State College University of Washington Washington S’tate College Ml V 208 209 DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, Boston Massachusetts, 1888 Delta Iota Chapter Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue Flower: Pansy ACTIVE MEMBERS Belle Hendricks Freda Brown Catherine Gains Gertrude Carter Melita Cavett Clvrene Harrison Thelma Ray Gussie Simpson Isabelle Duncan Hellen Mcllwain Carrie Wilson Bonnell Ralph Edgar Lyday Jane Shepherd PLEDGES Margaret Gregg Charlye Forrester CHAPTERS Adelphi College Adrain College University of Alabama University of Arkansas Ames University Baker University Boston University Brenon University Bucknell College Colorado State College University of Cincinnati Coe College University of Colorado University of California Cornell University De Pauw University Drury College Florida State Woman’s College Franklin College Goucher College Hollins College Iowa State College Judson College Kansas State College Knox College University of Maine Miami University University of Michigan University of Wyoming Middlebury College James Millkin University University of Minnesota University of Missouri Mount Union College University of Nebraska University of Nevada Northwestern University Ohio State University University of Oklahoma University of Oregon Oregon Agricultural College University of Pennsylvania Randolph Macon College St. Lwrence College Simpson College Southern Methodist University Stanford University Stetson University Syracuse University University of Texas Transylvania University Vnderbilt University University of Vermont University of Washington Washington State College University of Wisconsin University of Ind ' ana Colby College Butler College University of Pittsburg 210 211 CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Psi Chapter Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Nell Cole Eleanore Gilliam Virginia Neelly Elizabeth Crockett Carolyn Gregg Verda Park Matthews Sue McDonnell Mary Dale Sellars Louise Barton Gertrude Guthrie Margaret Harris Genevia Lewis Grace Paddock Josephine Martin Lillian Neelly Bessie Merle Wells Dorothy Black Catherine Youmans Mary Francis Cannon Elizabeth Cross Katherine Davidson Julia English Elizabeth Fuess Maggie McNeely Lillian Massie Lois Sanderson Ruth Wolf Elizabeth Sellars Hope Womack Frances Wilson Margaret McDonald Norma Head Helen Futrall Norma Cook PLEDGES Irma Tucker ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Arkansas Transylvania College Randolph-Macon College Tulane University University of Tennessee University of Illinois Northwestern University University of Wisconsin University of California University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Texas West Virginia University University of Michigan University of Colorado Dickinson College Florida Womens’ College Colby College University of Washington University of Oregon Jackson College George Washington University Syracuse University Ohio State University Miami University University of Missouri University of Cincinnati Coe College University of Utah Leland Stanford, Jr., University New Hampshire College University of Kentucky Kansas State Agricultural College Southern Methodist University Cornell University Oregon University University of Ohio University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College University of Chattanooga 212 213 PAN HELLENIC CONFERENCE Frances Bailey ........President Lucy Bennett ...Secretary MEMBERS Pi Beta Phi Lura Massengale Lucy Bennett Zeta Tau Alpha Frances Baily Margaret McNair Delta Delta Delta Clyrene Harrison Belle Hendries Chi Omega Carolyn Gregg Virginia Neely 214 215 216 —» JL ' .fcl A( HI BH 1 ||§b J i I | JflfeajiS __ TRI KAPPA CLUB ID d _IU, 217 wm If: W VC.. VJ ' vlUava J. Kmaht- Pvesvden hadha Ru e -Uice President Florence Kruger -Secretary Ardis Smijh -Treasurer ogerWiUiams-Director teasley-Busiaess Manager Members W.E. Mullins Leo Wling Mqrtfe Kt-Tlroy Ladie Cockborn. Eddie dowers Borland Kidd dock East Gibson. iAJitt Elizabeth Beloit Tailor Mary Pate Sellers Elizabeth Fuess Elizabeth Crockett Margaret Braswell Ka )herine Ellis Dorthy COoorv Lociie 5imp5on Torreyson. Pious Presented t H3 — The qirl with the green eues. " Hi - " Alice sit by the fire.” MliT- ' Her Husband’s wife. " i n ,- ' ' jhe COoll usk. " I Sn-’The Fortune Hunter.” «iie - ' Let’s get married. 1 ' 1 10 - " Lady U intermer ' s fan.” 219 QUO VADIS National Traveling Men’s Society Established at the U. of A. (no one knows when) Motto: Bum Emblem: Tin Can Motive: Travel MANNER OF TRAVEL Bumpers Rods Side door Pullman MEMBERS Too numerous to mention The above lire the latest arrivals. 220 THETA NU EPSILON Founded at Westlawn University December 11, 1870 Phi Phi Chapter Colors: Green and Black Flower: Mountain Daisy 1. Z—Theta equals Nu + Epsilon. 2. Skull + Keys equal infinity VDeath. NEOPHYTES 1. TKL — Mr. equals DGam + BVd. 2. BID to TNE equals Sec+Recy. COUNT’S TOAST Those Now Endeavoring, To Not Erase, Their New Examples and to Those Now Endulging in The Nectar Enchanting this Typifies Nothing Else, Than Necessary Enjoyment—T. N. E. 221 . 222 QUEENS OF THE OZARKS 225 220 237 Kind Reader B EFORE knocking for admittance into this section of our domicile, stop and consider. If then you desire to enter, rap gently, open the door lightly, and close it with a slam. If however, you should be caught between the slam and the jam, don’t squeal. 228 AUDIT OF THE BEAUTY CONTEST Statement of funds and accounts of the Razorback after the beauty contest as made by Charles Coleman and Jesse Cox, Business Managers. RESOURCES Books bought by Zeta Tau Sorority and supporters of Louise Gillespie (including Beloit Taylor)..75 Books taken by Zeta Tau Sorority and supporters.. 3 Cash paid in by Zeta Tau Sorority including a penny with hole in it given by Elizabeth Torreyson...$ 0.17 Total realized from above Sorority, 3 books at $4 plus 16 cents . 12.17 Checks given by Chi Omega Sorority. 190.00 Other cash given to Chi Omega candidate.83 Books bought by Chi Omega, 1 at. 4.00 Books later bought (after contest closed). none Cash extorted from Delta Delta Delta Sorority. 13.13 Books sold to Fredia Brown for relatives 22 at $4 each_ 88.00 Cash contributed by the Boys’ Dormitory (raised in poker game) . 33.33 Checks contributed by James Rutherford and R. A. Cooper. 22.00 Miscellaneous votes sold . 11.07 Total.$696.70 LOSSES Books left on hand of management by Zeta Tau Sorority 72 at $4.00 . $288.00 Bad checks returned on the Chi Omega Sorority. 188.67 Bad checks returned on Elizabeth Fuess and Katherine Davidson. 6.00 Damages paid to Delta Delta Delta... 89.62 Cash paid to Pi Beta Phi Sorority to withdraw Dorothy Moon .. 81 Damages paid to photographer for broken cameras. 118.00 Fines paid for Frances Ritchie and Jane Little for fre¬ quent use of slang and profanity in main corridor dur¬ ing closing of contest. 5.00 Cost of printing votes .. 60 Cash lost by refusing to sell David Arnof twenty books.00 Total.$696.70 Total Losses .$696.70 Total resources derived . 696.70 Balance..$00.00 Signed CHAS R. COLEMAN, JESSE E. COX, Business Managers. Sworn to by LOUISE GILESPIE VERDA PARK MATHEWS PEARL LANE Winners of Contest. 229 extra University Weekly extra VOL. 23 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. MAY 3, 1919. JOE PUGH ENTERTAINS WITH EASTER EGG HUNT As the bright morning sun rose on Easter Sunday morning, Master Joe Pugh, with all his graces as host, was conducting the egg hunt. Those present were Misses Sellars, Futrall, Jetton, Gillespie, Messrs. Sander¬ son, Cotton, Adams, Felsenthal, (Continued on page 22) SERIES OF SEN¬ SATIONAL ROBBERIES OCCUR IN THE CITY Chi Omegas lose one telephone, one shield, two banners, three kimonas, one pair of pajamas, etc. Two nights before an attempted robbery of the Tri Delts was frus- (Continued on page 3) GREAT DISASTER; no LOSS OF LIFE OCCURS AT JEFF HALL During the Xmas holidays the water was left on and due to the ex¬ treme cold the boiler froze up and (Continued on page 39) $10,000 SLANDER SUIT IN CIRCUIT COURT; WALKER vs RAGSDALE Attorney filed suit in circuit court today for plaintiff, J. B. Walker, alleging John Gails Rags¬ dale to have uttered slanderous statements against him. Mr. Rags¬ dale announces that he will fight the suit and will be represented by Leland Forrest. The accusation is (Continued on page 67) U. OF A. BOOK STORE has not FILED PETI¬ TION IN BANKRUPTCY This much concealed and hither¬ to unknown fact was discovered (Continued on page 102) DR. PICKELL LEAVES TOWN WITH A NUMBER OF YOUNG LADIES Great excitement prevailed when Dr. Picked was seen leaving town with a number of young ladies, pre¬ sumably to enter musical comedy, but later learned that it was merely a Biology hike. 231 UNIVERSITY WEEKLY A Yellow Excuse Published Week¬ ly by the Students in the School of Journalism. Entered as second class mail mat¬ ter Oct. 3, 1905, at Fayetteville, Ark., under act of Congress March 3, 1870. STAFF Editor in Chief.Tubby Mullins Business Manager.Ray Belknap Associate Editor Lyda Higgs Type Settter.Jack East Office Boy.Brooks Hays Society Editor.Velma Smith Faculty Advisor Miss Holcombe Reporters:—Red Lovell, Cass Mulrenin, Red Gatewood, Byron Smith, Squirrel Kinsworthy, Hur¬ ley Hust, Jane Shephard, Juanita Graham, Amelia Hilton, Edna Hood, Beatrice Furr, and Mildred Thomp¬ son. A KISS The word kiss is a noun but is usually used as a con¬ junction. It is never declined and is more common than pro¬ per. It is never used in the singular but always in the plural. It agrees with two per¬ sons. The origin is unknown but the necessity is undeniable. Its existence is confirmed but its extinction is doubted. The evils are paramount but the joys outweigh them. LOCALS Take your kodak work to McIn¬ tosh. Cap Davidson had a date this week. Nunnally’s always at the Palace. New members of the Faculty this week are Professors Walker, Brad¬ ley and Ragsdale. We welcome these men to the University for they stand high in the Educational World. All of them have S. 0. L. degrees. A good show every night at the Lyric. We have all the stars. Jesse Cox made a trip to Little Rock this week in interest of the Razorback. The University Weekly elects of¬ ficers for next year. Kent Amacker was initiated into the Skull and Torch this week. Get ’em shined. Tony on Dixon. Charles Coleman made his last trip to Eureka this week. Just received a shipment of ponies. Any stock. Latin, French. Greek and German. The U. of A. Book Store. “On the Campus.” Among the visitors at the Uni- sity this week were the members of the Board of Trustees. Quite a number of students had an inter¬ view with them. For all the news go to Champion. Speight Towler, Bill Knight, and Kenneth Markwell departed for home this week. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS One Cent Per Word Per Insertion WANTED—Subscribers for Summer Edi¬ tion of University Weekly. See Bill Hamilton, Hill Hall. WANTED—Pledges. If you come to the University next year, be sure to pledge Delta Delta Delta. We have moved from the cemetery and will be in the Pi Phi house next year. WANTED—Candidates for the beauty contest. See Slats Colman, at Sigma Nu House for your entrys. WANTED—Girl, must be unpopular, one that I can keep after I get her. Call Ikey Felsentha l, at Elliots. WANTED—To teach class in the art of writing love letters. Apply to Grace Newman, Carnall Hall. FOR SALE—One complete set of fresh¬ man themes. Can guarantee grade of B. See Bob Leflar if interested. FOR SALE—Jimmeys, guaranteed to open any parlor window in Carnall Hall. See Bil l Oliver. FOR INFORMATION on Big League Games, see Donald Parker Church Street. HAMILTON AND KIRKSEY, SCHOOL OF DANCING—Shimmeying a special¬ ty. References Blythe Trimm and Eloise Blevins. WANTED—A position as debating teach¬ er, can give the best of references. Ad¬ dress Lavnie Harrod, Gray Hall. WEEKLY auction sale at Carnall Hall will be held in Alma Miller’s room. Be sure and be there. There will be plenty of bargains. Mamie Carroll auctioneer. WANTED—Actors for our play, “Let’s Get Married.” The Ozark Theatre has asked for a return engagement, and as a special inducement we are going on a trip. Will make the following towns, Johnson, Rudy, Tawney Town and Jasper. Apply to Black Frairs. FOR information on University Gossip and Scandal see Ellis and Crockett. BRING your cooking, sewing and washing to the Home Ec Club. The best in the city. _ IF there is any more “Chesterfields” in school whom we have overlooked please notify the Tri Chi. WANTED AT ONCE—One pair of dress shoes, size 10 E. Gibson Witt._ WE are going to have a keener bunch than ever next year so be sure and be A Zeta Tau Alpha. PUBLIC SPEAKING taught by Clifton Hay. Always begin your speech by quotations from famous men like Mark Twain and Shakespeare. I have a full list of these. Call and see me at Barnes Jewelry Store. WANTED—A “Cook.” Call Harold Con¬ nor, S. A. E. House. WHENEVER you fall behind in Biology and need some real coaching call Clyrene Harrison, the Biology Major. ON the last day of September we have our annual pledge day. We need new mem¬ bers and need them badly. We can guar¬ antee a good time. If you are interested put your application in early. Tri Kappa, Carnall Hall. WANTED—Ladies to learn the art of “Hair Dressing.” To be in correct style have it bobbed. Our prices are reasonable. Tucker and Youmans, Chi Omega House. HUSTLERS—Make $1500 easy during the summer selling the famous Wear- Ever Brand of Aluminum. Apply to Hugh Leiper. WANTED—Recognition as a decent bunch. Theta Nu Epsilon. _ WANTED—A decent funeral. Joke Edi- tor. 233 WE teach the Art of Curling Hair. If you would like to have some real pretty curls, see Misses Rule and Trim. TAKE Military Art, this is a snap course, when you are coached by the “Shave¬ tails.” Be sure and take this, any of “Shavetail” will be glad to help you. A FASCINATING and interesting course in “Thumping the Cubes,” is offered this quarter. Apply to Roland Kiser for instructions. WANTED—By the Campustry Depart¬ ment, a successor to Dean Ragsdale. Applicant must have a thorough educa¬ tion in Campustry. ATTENTION young men preparing to come to the University of Arkansas next year! If you want to be a heart breaker join the Eta Eta Eta. WANTED—One pugilist, must be able to knock out from one to five hundred at once. See Joke Editor. OWING to the scarcity of room we have not as many members as we would like to have, but wish to announce that we have rented the Washington hotel in addition to our old house, thus we will be able to accommodate many more, so do not fail to join us next year. Chi Omegas. IF you are having trouble with your finances, join the “Math Club” we can figure it out for you. WANTED—A position in some big league, can play anywhere, captain of University Team 1918-1919. James Ptak. “MY THRILLING ESCAPADE IN OK¬ LAHOMA”—This is much better than Empeys “Over the Top.” I have a few more copies left. See Dudley before I sell ’em all. TO FUTURE PRESIDENT OF PRESH- MAN CLASS—If you want to make a successful administration, let me give you some “fatherly advice,” it will be sure to prevent trouble. Jack Smallwood. IF you are a “Bum,” Bum your way to school, we can use you. Apply to Quo Vadis. Lock Box A. AT your leisure, drop around and see Pi Phis. We are known as the “Gloom Busters.” We give a “Cook-shine” every week. FRANK MORROW, expert kodak work. I can make your picture good looking whether you are, or not. Headquarters Gray Hall. FOR SALE—A very few more copies of “How We Won the Great War,” written by “Shavetail” Searcy. O’Kelly is dis¬ tributing them. 234 Z c C r— 7 “Every Picture Tells A Story” 235 VISITOR We have taken you through the entire University, have introduced you to the celebrities, pointed out to you the points of especial interest, and now it behooves us to lead you into the secret lives of those dwelling here. We will hash with the Men’s Dor¬ mitory and after that if you are able to walk, we will go for a round with the Greeks. 236 SIGMA CHI “Some Chinks” Guarantee to do better work than any other laundry in town and we get it out on time. Their motto: IN HOC SIGNO VINCES. (In this sign we conquer) What a blessing it is that they have a sign. They are said to keep plenty on hand as a special inducement to the visiting Frosh. 237 B— ix itn II] I oi K As £o ig fo 7 orf Smith To p) jfe Wr .. Th ' Have rh ? p ox for fht entire 7nUvy it . KAPPA ALPHA ‘Knights of Alcohol’ They have dreams of a great future and spare no pains to attain that end. Competitors of Skull and Torch. The firmness of a house of brick presented too much similarity, to say nothing of the long walk to the University. “1 I” 9 l 238 KAPPA SIGMA “Keepa Stewed” During the rushing season Ben relinquished the charter but a few Frosh got together and re-established the frat. 239 SIGMA NU The “Sigma News’, has suspended publication this year. They had great difficulty in getting reporters and their old type setter resigned. They managed somehow, though, to stay in the Wolf Building. 240 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON “Sure Are Enameled” or they should be by this time. They do not require much sleep. Live on College Avenue and visit the Ozark more often than Main Hall. 241 riTB SIGMA PHI EPSILON To those students who have been wondering during the entire year whether or not the S. P. E.’s have a chapter here, we direct attention to the above cut. 1 9 1 Q 242 PI KAPPA ALPHA “Puny” “Knotty” “Antique” They were compelled to move from their former abode to accommodate a more prosperous neighbor. Oh! for the good old days. QJ S.| r " i N., .... , ■ -- ... - M ■■ t? 243 $0 Wl es Mmv -3 mp e S mon 244 PROF. HEREFORD. BETA SIGMA The Beta Sigma Fraternity was founded by Benjamin Franklin in the year 1776 at Paris, France. The local Chapter was established in 1871 by a band of enthusiastic workers, who were studying the “Theory of Gases.” Pass Word: Hot Air Motto: Bull Dean Droke Governor Brough Col. Dinsmore CHARTER MEMBERS Heber Flinn Count Illing Squint Bird Miss Mary Sergt. Wheeler Bob Leflar PRESENT MEMBERS Joe Pugh Harry Steinburg Red Lovell George Minmier Bags Smith Brooks Hays Byrnes Walker Dr. Foreman Jesse Cox Hugh Lawson Bonnie Lee Farrior Tom Kirsey Melita Cavett Lucy Bennett Elizabeth Crockett Mary Fuqua Charley Stone Dratie Miller Dock Wood Blythe Trimm Salty Clark Martha Rule Joe Barrett Nellie Cole Doug Livesay Bill Stearns Jim Dale 245 Hr. VALKfud If you stent EieuTY Dollars ifVT only q.ot SfV6WTY-FIYE, They OlVE YO cl ■boLLARs! G Y au.R poulard THEY 0 v v E (T To Go S£T (TV G 0 _| A GENTLE REMINDER OF INCIDENTS PAST AND GONE BUT ON WHICH MEMORY LINGERS STILL. 246 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 courses leading to the bachelor’s degree are offered. New courses are now being offered in stenog¬ raphy, typewriting, accounting, journalism, do¬ mestic science, education and other subjects which are especially intended to meet war-time needs. There are excellent laboratory and library facilities. Tuition is free to residents of Arkansas. Non-residents pay an annual tuition of £10. The next session will begin September 18, 1919. Catalogue and circulars of information may be obtained from the President or Registrar. 1 Q % 247 I ESSENTIALS AT CARNALL HALL Scar “brough’s” hand shake Mickey Abe Porch Swings The Museum Office Window Telephone Parlor Davenports NON ESSENTIALS The Gong The Clock The Parlor Lights Arms between Chairs The Front Door Proctor Rules Freshman Stew and Apricots “Our Bunch” Ukuleles The Dean 248 mam r 1‘ayi• f 1 c, f. UH f A v o iff ClTIKKXS IlVXIC -« PX ’i ' Sf .. pf . . , . A- m pZ°£± 5 £r A- llollami BTTKVIMJ :, Ahk., lO. fNo. First National Hank w-es (IKfJER or 1clnriKiprs ' Bank| | PV V ' Sr sr ' .- | OmiL 7 U « „ ItoHfiW KAN SAK XaTIOML H xNK a t-ea l m i.aws 249 HAVE YOU EVER HEARD? That Freshmen were never strapped at the University of Arkansas? That Count Illing was President of a Y. M. C. A.? That Harold Connor ever passed a course? That the Chi Omegas were never robbed or disturbed? That Lucy Bennett would not “shimmy ?” That the Glee Club could sing? That Louise Barton was a spoofer? That Byrnes Walker ever joined a club of any kind? That Scarborough was a politician? That Lester Enoch was handsome? That Carrie Nation was founder of T. N. E.? That other piece the University band plays? That Jack East was in love? That the Practice Cottage has no trouble in getting dinner date with the faculty? That Mullins McRaven never cut a class? That “Salty” Clark lives in Jasper? That David Baer Arnof was a “Woman Hater?” That Tichenors anteseptic was 70% alcohol? That Pearl Ray Cox could write feature stories? L. B. Hays, coming in late to a baseball game: “What’s the score?” M. L. Miles: “Ain’t aryin got naryin.” THE FIELD STUDIO For The Artistic In Portrait And Landscape Photography Razorback Photographer 251 ? U 2.-Z. L E FIN ' D THE tt. H RE " RO N The object of the liberal education at this time is to train the mind to act quick in the case of an emergency. There is not better way to accom¬ plish this than to keep the eyes open and the ears alert. If the chaperon changes her position be the first one to see her. Keep your eye on her constantly, then you will be in no danger. 252 Ladies’ Apparel of Quality H ERE the discriminating college girl will find apparel of all kinds that is most charming, most pleasing, most attractive, in price and make up. W E realize that college women are more par¬ ticular in the choice of apparel, and for this reason we solicit your patronage, for we are satisfied our stocks in every department will meet the most rigid inspection of the most exacting young lady. T O satisfy the most critical is far more pleasing to us than to satisfy the less particular. Campbell Bell Dry Goods Company “The One Price Store” 253 254 Prof. Watts: “Mr. Taylor, what is an alibi?” Beloit: “Bein’ somewhere you ain’t.” Red Lovell: “Sir, what is meant by the freedom of the seas?” Dr. Thomas (drawing out watch) : “Well, it’s most time for the whistle. The class is excused.” Brad: “Whatta we gonna have for breakfast?” Rags: “Hash.” Brad: “Thought it was about time. Haven’t had any since last night.” Isabelle Duncan (at the K. A. dance) : “How do they ship these balloons without bursting them?” Bob Logan: “Say, up there, aren’t you ready yet?” Bess: “As soon as I fix my hair, Bob.” Bob: “Haven’t you fixed it yet? I have been waiting an hour.” Bess: “Fixed it? I haven’t found it all yet.” Doug Livesay: “Put the lights out. I’m lit up.” Minnis: “Joe, lend me your hat tonight. I am going out among ’em.” Bill Little: “I still maintain that life is a wonderful thing.” Weinie Minmier: “Hie, a man has to be drunk to walk down these crooked streets.” Bob Cherry: “Isn’t the floor wonderful?” Miss Fears: “Not particularly, that is my foot you are d ancing on.” In conjunction with the beauty contest the Joke Editor ran an ankle contest. The judges were incompetent to render a fair decision as to who should be the winner. However, in order that all might know just what they had to compete against we refer you to the two most promising specimens. 255 256 Buy itOn theCampus Everything the Student Needs Text books, Stationery, and Supplies. Official Drawing Instruments and Material. Gymnasium Suits, Tennis Rackets, Shoes, etc. Fountain Pens Repaired. Tennis Rackets Restrung. Prompt Attention Given All Mail Orders. University of Arkansas Book Store “On the Campus” NICKNAMES YOU HAVE HEARD AND WONDERED WHERE THEY GOT THEM “Smiley” Ford (Merle). “Stitts” Hays (Orin). “Shavetail Vamp” (Jaunita G.). “Noodie” Wales (Ernest). “Nutt” Higgs (Lida). “Iray” Cooper (R. A.). “Ike” Hood (Edna). “Dean” Cowden (P. M.). “Bunch” Slaughter (Bernice). “Angleface” Smith (Sam). “Sugar” Middlebrooks (Estelle). “Vamp Man” (Thomas Rogers). “Ve Vee” Savage (Vivien). “Rags” (J. G.). “Precious Laser” (Minnie). “Alice” Shinn (Darrel). “Mike” Rowe (Elsie). . WHY WE CAME TO THE UNIVERITY Edna Hood—To get pictures of men’s dormitory residents. Grace Newman—To talk about John. Rille Laser—To play tennis. Estelle Middlebrooks—To meet Thomas on the campus. Doris Shandy—To sing. Pearl Lane—To get homesick. Jaunita Graham—To learn to be a vamp expert Martha jRule—To spoof the profs. Clara Baskin—To hula. Cula Brickey—To teach English. Louise Wallace—To take care of Mickey. Bonnie Lee Farrior—To develop her giggle. Erin Jetton—To find her soul mate. Q 1 Where Are You Going? Will the End of December Find You Better Off? Did you ever stop to think, where you will be at the age of 65? Do you know that out of every 1,000 healthy men, at age 25, 360 will be dead at 65; 10 will be rich; 40 will be wealthy; 50 will be supporting themselves by work; 540 will be dependent upon relatives or friends or cold charity. These are cold, stubborn, astounding statistical facts. A little while ago a successful business man proposed these three questions to a group of young fellows, earning ordinary salaries.: 1. Where are you going? 2. How do you expect to get there? 3. How do you expect to stay. An astounding thing developed. Of 68 men, only 24 had decided upon the line of business in which they would engage, and only six of these had selected definite positions toward which they expected to work. TRAINING THE WISEST INVESTMENT The difference between the person who succeeds and the one who fails is a matter of training. The day of chance has passed. A few months with us means a good job—a chance for promotion every month, and your future is safe. You can make no wiser investment than to qualify yourself for a good businesss position. We have the largest and strongest faculty of strictly high grade teachers employed by any commercial training school in the entire Southwest. Three hundred thousand successful students endorse the Draughon Way—our way, the individual way—of giving business train¬ ing. Practical business men and women everywhere—merchants and bankers—say that the Draughon Way—our way—is the BEST way to fit yourself for business success. You get practical, intensive and thorough training in Draughon’s that will LAND a good position— the goal you want to train for—in a shorter time and at a less expense than from schools in small towns or with limited standing, facilities and faculty. Your progress here and your success in business are sure to be both rapid and satisfactory. You can easily double your income by learning the things we teach at DRAUGHON’S, and now is the time to begin. WRITE TODAY Information regarding courses in Bookkeeping, Advanced Accounting, Machine Posting, Banking, Adding Machine, Calculator, Shorthand, Stenotypy, Typewriting, Civil Service, Office Practice and Management furnished on request. Draughon’s Practical Business College Hollenberg Building. Little Rock, Ark. Arkansas’ Greatest School of Business. R. H. Bewley, Pres. R. W. Manly, Vice-Pres. R. J. Brown, Jr., Sec’y Day or Night School. Resident or Home Study Instruction A limited number of Liberty Bonds will be accepted at face value for tuition. 259 THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO HAVE Individual lounges in recitation rooms. Electric fans attached on same for hot days. Dancing hours extended from 11 o’clock to four G. M. Street car service from Big Town to Mail Hall, with privilege of obtaining transfers at Schuler for Carnall Hall and all sorority houses. Elevator in Main Building. The first period begin at 10:30 instead of 8:00 A. M. The length of the period reduced thirty minutes. A beauty parlor, confectionery and billiard hall on the first floor of Main Building. Loafing area of Charlie Stone’s Book Store enlarged. Individual lockers at the Palace Drug Store in which students may keep their books. A Maxim Silencer for the Joke Editor. A School of Dancing added to the A. U.’s Curriculum for the benefit of freshmen. Examinations abolished. Free vaudeville or musical comedy in the chapel every afternoon. All domitory and house rules abolished. Private telephone in each room in the dormitories. A Razorback Staff that would work. More school spirit. Date every night. Board bill reduced. 260 Clothes and the Store Think of Both When About to Buy the New Outfit Decide for yourself the basis of high standard in clothes selling and reach your own logical conclusion as to the store that is best qualified to give it. Price Clothing Company StyleHeadqimrters Society Branft (Ulottjea ARESOLO Featuring Lines Practically Designed for College Men Society Brand and Clothcraft Clothes. Edwin Clapp Shoes Walkover Shoes. Borsalino Hats. Manhattan and Emery Shirts. Interwoven Hose. The man particular about his wardrobe will find in our store the newest modes at all times 261 262 PFEIFERS The “ONE PRICE” to All Department Store Little Rock, Arkansas For Diamonds Solid Gold Jewelry Good Watches Sterling Silver Wares The Home of Quality, Service a n d Val u e s This store has grown upon certain ideals of mer¬ chandise and service. Upon these same ideals it will continue to grow, representing always, to the utmost of our ability, the quality and the service that everyone expects and hopes for in buying clothes. To serve you to your complete satisfaction is the spirit and the desire of the Pfeifer Store. Clocks Cut Glass Stationery and Wedding Invitations Come to Albert Pfeifer Brother JEWELERS Little Rock - Arkansas F BUSINESS a bank ;? ' connec,ion {s ne T sary. I he trust company is the modern bank—the complete financial institution The SOUTHERN TRUST COMPANY ' S business extends to every corner of Arkansas When you start out u on your own we invite you to use our departments Southern Trust Company 2nd and Center Sts. Little Rock, Arkansas J. R. VINSON, President B. C. POWELL, Vice-President L. C. HOLMAN, Manager Real Estate Department A. J. WILSON, Manager Insurance Department J. C. CONWAY, Secretary S. C. COUCH, Asst. Secretary GEO. K. WILLIAMS, Manager Mortgage Loan Department J. H. STANLEY, Manager Bond and Mortgage Department 263 264 The New Store With the Newest In Clothing and Furnishings for the Man Exclusive Agents For FASHION PARK CLOTHES INTERWOVEN HOSIERY MICHAEL STEARNS CLOHT ES SUPER I OR UNDERWEAR REGAL SHOES EL CAPITION CAPS MANHATTAN SHIRTS AND COLLARS We Give You the Most In Quality and Style PR ICE-WALKER CLOTHING COMPANY For Service RAZORBACKS WATCHES DIAMONDS REMEMBER HARRY SCHER Jeweler The Goldman Expert Watch Repairing The Only Fire-Proof Hotel In FORT SMITH 1 14 Main St. Little Rock, Ark. For Good Things To Eat Candies, Cookies Built For Your Comfort and Fruit 0 0 0 E. C. GOLLAHER D. E. SNIDER. Mgr. 414 West Dixon Street 265 SPOOFERS CLUB Darrel Shinn Clara Baskin Dorothy Moon Hugh Lieper Elizabeth Torreyson Joe Torbett Frances Richie Corinne Holmes Isabelle Duncan Lucile Simpson Gus Hassel Olive Stewart Bernice Slaughter B. B. Paul George Beasley A. Z. Wallace Mary Francis Cannon Curry Freeman Bohart Cowan Gladys Forrest Norma Cook Pet Irby (B. T.) Josephine Smith James Ptak Irving Greer Hugh Evans “Pierpont” Cowden Hal Minnis Jaunita Graham James Colbert Thomas Rogers Elizabeth Fuess Brooks Bradley “Loaf and invite your soul” 266 The New Model (C. C. YARRINGTON CO.) Showing a bewitching line of Suits, Capes, Cloaks Street, Party and Evening Dresses Shoes and Millinery “ Chick Apparel for Chic kens” CITIZENS LAUNDRY PHONE 557 Good Work Prompt Service WEST DIXON STREET Complimentary to Junior Class COLD DRINKS MAGAZINES 1919 STATIONERY CANDY POP-CORN CAKES STUDENTS Loaf With Us CHAMPIONS NEWS CO Phone 159 W. Dixon St. Hotel For That Banquet or Dinner And soliciting your continued patronage T. J. BRUNFIELD 267 THINGS THAT WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW If the Chi Omegas have any more Buster Brown Collars? Who stacked Prexy’s Office? Why Gene Warner did not make the Skull and Torch? Where the Glee Club will go next year ? If Arkansas had a football team this year? What makes Dell Cato Wilcox so shinky? Why Jaunita Graham vamps the men? What makes R. A. Cooper so busy? Why Frank Morrow was not a photographer instead of an engineer? How McFarlane made the debating team? How the Walker-Ragsdale slander suit came out? Where Miss Williams learned to dance? If any of the summer edition of the Weekly are coming out? Who sent Bill Hamilton the sandwiches? Where the Joke Editor got some of his material ? What went with the X-Ray ? If the S. P. E.’s have a chapter here? The End 268 Headquarters University Girls Coats, Coat Suits, Dresses, Skirts, Shirt Waists, Corsets, Kid Gloves, Neckwear, Silk Underwear, Novelties of all Kinds J. Fay Reed Co. Only Exclusive Ladies ' Outfitters FERNDEL GOODS HEINZ PICKLES Conner Fulbright Grocer Co. Harry K. Bogert, Mgr. “Good Things to Eat” CHASE AND SANBORNE, COFFEE AND TEAS FOLGER’S TEAS, COFFEE AND SPICES Make Our Store Your Headquarters Copyright Students in the University will always find a most up-to-date line of Men’s Furnishings in our store Your trade solicited and appreciated Simmons Bros. 410 Dickson Street Fayetteville, Ark. On the Square Red Cross Drug Store Telephone 490 WE EMPLOY ONLY REGISTERED PHARMACISTS OUR STOCK OF TOILET ARTICLES IS COMPLETE OUR FOUNTAIN SERVICE IS UN¬ EXCELLED 269 B " ■THB j f ) r C ir A ( Young Men Let us help you start your busines career. Begin now by starting an account with us. ALL BUSINESS APPRECIATED ENGLAND NATIONAL BANK United States Depository 300 Main Street Little Rock, Ark. 422 Main Street Next door to the United Cigar Store A. Johnson, Mgr. Little Rock, Ark. $20 $25 $30 Say, fellows, when ycu are in Little Rock, step in this popular young men’s shop and inspect the latest 5th Ave. N. Y. fashions. Clothes for the particular chap, full of pep and individuality. “The Store you’ve heard so much about’ The Leader Corner Third and Main Little Rock, Ark. The largest exclusive Ladies ' ready-to-wear shop in the South CORRECT APPAREL For Men and Women ARKANSAS BEST STORE Little Rock, Arkansas. 270 CLASS STUDIO For Portraits of Quality Artistic Posing and Lighting North Side Square U. of A. Barber Shop 420 W. Dixon We Cater to Student Trade Electrical Devices For Massaging and Sham pooing UNION BARBERS Phone 331-W R. C. Murphy C. L. Cory Austin Hall CITY BAKERY Bread, Cakes, Pies and Everything To Eat Try our French Kisses Phone 52 John W. Seamster Proprietor FLOWERS UNIVERSITY FOR ALL ROLLED OATS OCCASIONS ADAMS SON TASTES BETTER KEEPS BETTER Seedmen and Florists North Side Square SELLS BETTER We are members of Florist’s Tele¬ graph Delivery Association, and deliver fresh flowers any where in the United States within a few hours. THE OZARK GROCER COMPANY Distributers 271 Washington County Hardware Co. I. K. COOK INGHAM MILLINERY Everything in Hardware Hardware Specialities for Students Largest Stock, Finest Goods Reasonable Prices VERNON SHERROD Manager South Side Square Phone 21 East Side Square STAR BRAND SHOES COST LESS PER MONTH We have them for Ladies, Men and Children WRIGHT’S Fine Tailoring and Men Togs North Side Square STOP ARKANSAS NATIONAL AND BANK EAT Southwest Corner Square FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS AT HALL ' S Capital.$100,000 Surplus and Profits.. 28,000 CAFE OPPOSITE DEPOT STRENGTH AND CONSERVATISM COMBINED. 272 NUNNALLY ' S FINE CANDIES Fresh by Express We carry a complete line of Eaton, Crane’s and Pike ' s Stationery Visit our large soda foun¬ tain. Only best of crushed fruits used The Palace Drug Store West Dixon Street LONG’S MEAT MARKET Fresh and Cured Meats Oysters, Fish and Game in Season 14 E. Center Street Phone 108 Bowling Parlor Three dried apple pies a day drives sickness away That’s ell Spend an hour with us Get some good exercise and enjoy yourself BILL and SCOTT at North Block Street A. C. HAMILTON CO. FIRST NATIONAL BANK FAYETTEVILLE Oldest and Strongest WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS 273 MeIlory Banking Co. Winchester Cash Fayetteville, Arkansas M a rke t $ CHOICE MEATS Staple and Fancy Groceries CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000 Phone 132 Corner School and Dixon W. B. WRIGHT FULLER’S SANITARY MEAT MARKET Students ' Headquarters We Operate Our Own Cold Storage Shoe Repairing TELEPHONES 73 and 74 408 W. Dixon Fayetteville, Ark. All Bills Due Monday Morning. Liberty Hardware Company East Side Square Has Been a Hardware Store Since 18b5 STAR GROCERY Everything for the Table Electric Fixtures Phone 184-185 316 W. Dixon St. Keen Kutter and University BarberShop Diamond Edge CUTLERY ABSOLUTELY MODERN Highest Class Shop In the City A SPECIALTY All Kinds of Hardware SEE US University Boys Hang-Out 429 West Dixon Street 274 LEWIS BROS. CO. Hardware, Furniture Sporting Goods Call on us Fayetteville, Arkansas If You Patronize BUCK ' S DRUG STORE Northeast Corner Square Fayetteville YOU WILL ALWAYS COME BACK COMPLIMENTS OF CATTLE—HOGS—SHEEP Are Well Sold When Entrusted To ‘The Old Reliable’ Clay, Robinson Co. LIVE STOCK COMMISSION National Slock Yards, Ill., (E. St. Louis) Market Reports Furnished Free U pon Request Located at Eleven Markets JACOBS CANDIES Made Last Night All New Stationery Drugs and Drug Sundries FRISO DRUG STORE Dixon Street FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING COMPANY Printers of Everything 108 West Center Street FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. CALL GUTHRIE TRANSFER CO. Taxi and Transfer Household and Piano Moving A SPECIALTY All Orders Filled Promptly PHONE 496 275 Knights of St. Pat. lfB irnnn : 1 “ ' nssifsoccc i;?-:isss!(Biu 1 y? »i fiance! SSJJJi WsatwCiiiT Where They “Do the Tickle Toe.” 276 HOTEL Ft. Smith MAIN Arkansas We shelter the Razorbacks while in our city. TO THE STUDENTS AND READERS Remember those who have helped us make our Razorback a success. By giving us a goodly portion of their advertising they have enabled the management to accomplish more than you can ever realize, so in your dealings with the business world keep foremost in your mind those who have patronized you in THE 1919 RAZORBACK. Signed, CHAS. R. COLEMAN, JESSE E. COX, Business Managers. a ci YE OLDE GANG HANDLE HOME 278 279


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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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