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

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 286

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1920 volume:

CoFYRICrHTED _B Y H ahacjer U tKfje task of compiling tbe Ly material for tfjijs ebition of fly -—ttie a?orback fjasi not been Jg) toitbout its! bifficulties anb j misgibings. Wit babe at= Q y tempteb to make tbe a?or= back more artistic, rabt= call? bifferent anb truly bistinctibe. Wit babe besireb to present in a bifferent toay tbe stubent actibities of tbe year. Wit babe tuisbeb to make ebery stubent justly proub of bis copy of tbe “Ea orback Bistinctibe.” Wit babe bone our best. Wijt past is not our goal. %tt us stribe anb toork for tlje betterment of our UniberSity anb £ tate, boosting altoays, knocking neber. better UniberSity means a better Annual, a better state anb a satisfieb stubent boby. ®2lork, tbere= fore, that your labors may abb to tbe tnealtb of tbe UniberSity Books Book I. Arkansas Book II. Military Book III. Athletics Book IV. Around the Campus DR.VIRGIL L. JONES, j a Man, a Scholar and an Educator, this, the 1920 Razorback, is fully dedi¬ cated. To the Man we offer our tribute of homage and love; to the Scholar our tribute of respect, to the Educator our tribute of honor and esteem. C. As a Man, as a Scholar and as an Educator, he toils and builds for the students, for the University and for the State and Nation. Steadfast in his support of the right, he will ever be dear to the hearts of all University students. Our interests are his. PRINTED AND BOUND BY THE HUGH STEPHENS PRINTING CO. JEFFERSON CITY, MO. ENGRAVED BY BUREAU OF ENGRAVING MINNEAPOLIS MINN. Arkansas WHERE HUNGRY MOUTHS ARE FED A SPRING DAY ON THE HILL WHERE PROFS GET THEIR START THE COLDEST SPOT IN ARKANSAS ON THE PATH TO KNOWLEDGE OVER THE HILL DOORS FOR THE MORE PROSPEROUS THE CENTER OF SOCIAL ACTIVITIES LOOKING THROUGH—THE PRESENT AND THE BEYOND BEST-LOVED SPOT ON ALL THE CAMPUS WHERE SCIENTIFIC AGRICULTURE PREDOMINATES NATURE IS THE ART OF GOD HERE CALLERS COME BY THE HUNDREDS Ultra jfMater Pure as the dawn on the hrow of thy beauty Watches thy Soul from the mountains of God. Over the fates of thy children departed Far from the land where thy footsteps have trod. Beacon of hope in the ways dreary lighted , Pride of our hearts that are loyal and true , From those who adore unto one who adores us Mother of Mothers we sing unto you. We , with our faces turned high to the eastward , Proud of our place in the vanguard of Truth , Will sing unto thee a new song of thanksgiving , Honor to God and the Springtime of Youth. Shout for the victor or tear for the vanquished , Sunshine or tempest thy heart is e’er true; Pride of the hills and the White-Laden Lowlands Mother of Mothers we kneel unto you. Ever the legions of Sin will assail us , Ever the battle in cities afar; Still in the depths will th y spirit eternal Beckon us on like a piloting star. Down the dim years do thy dead children call thee; Wafted to sleep while the Springtime was new: We of the present , thy Hope of the Future , Mother of Mothers we pray unto you. PRESIDENT JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M. A. For over ten years President Futrail has directly devoted himself to the services of the University and of Arkansas. We gratefully recognize that we are reaping the fruits of his wise planning and skillful direction when foundations were being laid and policies formed. He is constantly working for the harmonious development of the various departments of the University. We respect the man, honor and esteem him. The faculty of the University of Arkansas is composed of more than one hundred and twenty- five instructors, capable and willing. The faculty continues to grow and from time to time its personnel is being strength¬ ened. The addition of Bradford Knapp to the College of Agriculture and the office of dean was a most fortunate event, both for the University and the State. )t Jfacultp The University is divided into four colleges: the Engineering College, the Agricultural College, the College of Education, and the College of Arts and Sciences. W. N. Gladson is dean of the College of Engineering, Bradford Knapp is dean of the College of Agriculture, James Ralph Jewell is dean of the College of Education and G. W. Droke is dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. The department heads are: Virgil L. Jones, English; C. L. Stewart, Economics; W. J. Baerg, Entomology; W. L. Bleeker, Bacteriology and Path¬ ology; J. R. Cooper, Horticulture; H. E. Dvorachek, Animal Husbandry; Harrison Hale, Chemistry; R. M. Gow, Veterinary Science; Stella Palmer, Home Economics; Frank M. Pickel, Biology; John W. Read, Agricultural Chemistry; Giles E. Ripley, Physics; Henry H. Strauss, Ancient Languages; D. Y. Thomas, History and Political Science; B. N. Wilson, Experimental Engineering; J. A. Elliot, Plant Path¬ ology; H. D. Tovey, Director of Department of Fine Arts; Captaii, K. W. Halpine, Military Science and Tactics; Mary Ann Davis, Dean of Women. The Board of Trustees, of which Chas. H. Brough is chairman, is composed of seven men, one from each district. They are: Browning, Ponder, Reagan, Head, Pace, Banks and Mahoney. Page 25 “MA” O NE name will the sons and daughters of Arkansas always remember— the name of Nina V. “Ma” Harding. That name will always be a cher¬ ished and perpetual memory to those who know her. We more than dedicate this book to her; we ascribe to her the noblest esteem, the greatest and richest love that thousands of sincere souls are able to bestow. May God protect our “Ma!” May we never forget her worth! A ministering angel was our “ma” To kids and souls alike; Dire homesickness and swollen jaw, She put them all to flight. ‘Twas with the fondest of regrets We told our “ma” goodbye; Her memory lingers with us yet, Her spirit is always nigh. — R. A. Cooper. Page 26 Military CAPTAIN K. W. HALPINE Commandant and Instructor in Military Science and Tactics Page 2‘ Ben H. Winnkeman, Band Leader Ralph Harris B. L. Brashier Leo Hardin R. Leeper H. McKinnis Ludlow Ritchie Littleton Sallee George Wallace W. Brann Roger E. Fakes Jimmie Hamilton Leroy Harrington W. R. Pape Neal Robbins Bryce Smith M. P. Jackson Page 28 Page 29 Hugh Evans, Battalion Supply Officer and Adjutant Margaret Askew, Battalion Maid OFFICERS, COMPANY “A” J. B. Earle, Captain Fay Dearing, Sponsor Howard Powell, First Lieutenant Geneva Lewis, First Maid Lee Bossemeyer, Second Lieutenant Ila McAllister, Second Maid Page 30 COMPANY A Russell Mabie, First Sergeant Sergeants Jim Rutledge J. E. Britt Ben Askew Corporals Harry McDowell Davis Richardson R. E. Alcorn J. F. Smith P. J. Russell William Amis W. Frasier L. H. Hughes Rex Kilbourn W. M. Lefors W. L. Powell S. M. Sharp Clyde Thomas Hugh McCullough M. L. Argo R. Gillian Privates L. J. Huggins R. Kuykendall W. Lyons J. Robinson Stansberry D. Thomason J. L. Brown H. W. Harper D. B.Johnson Berger Lary Paul McGinty J. Rogers Carl Smith Max Ware W. Clayton W. A. Hicks W. A. Johnson Robert Leflar H. F. Minnis Vincent Ripley J. Tallman J. Fulcher Page 31 OFFICERS, COMPANY “B” James E. Rutherford, Captain Vivian Clark, Sponsor Shelby Mitchell, First Lieutenant Julia English, First Maid Quincy Adams, Second Lieutenant Christine Richardson, Second Maid Page 32 COMPANY B Burton Vaughn, First Sergeant Sergeants S. J. Beauchamp E. L. Wales S. M. Meredith Corporals Carl Rosenbaum E. O’Kelly Jack LeMay J. Terry H. P. Moffitt J. A. Adams G. ChTrch Hugh Dickson J. A. James Claud New G. Rushing P. O. Teeter W. F. Bayne O. C. Combs Privates H. Feemster V. Jeffery H. R. Parker Sam Smith H. C. Walton R. C. Betts L. Crowell R. N. Hall J. R. Kemp C. Pearson J. L. Spikes S. M. Harris Alonzo Cam p Garland Decker K. M. Harrison Pete Knotts Duke Root M. L. Stout T. Whiteside Page 33 OFFICERS, COMPANY “C” John DuBois Nail, Captain Helen Bracy, Sponsor Hurley Hust, First Lieutenant Winifred Allen, First Maid Louis Henson, Second Lieutenant Christine Joiner, Second Maid Page 34 COMPANY C Harry M. Wright, First Sergeant Sergeants F. W. Harris Richard Holderby Truman Morris Corporals K. Lovell P. M. Cowden M. Slade R. Mason H. P. Clark Orville Word Privates John Bagby C. P. Gilbreath F. Kimbrough J. C. Hogan M. McRaven F. Ragsdale G. L. Teeter Otis Trimble Grover Zinn A. Blackman W. C. Collum T. N. Graham Lester Lee J. S. Mosely H. Root B. B. Thrasher J. B. Walker W. H. Braum H. H. Brown D. D. Cranford H. H. Hamlett L. E. May M. Poe Pierre Redman W. F. Scarborough F. H. Stockburger Gus Graham Perry Chaffin R. C. Davis Orren Hays L. L. Melton J. Purdy Jack Smallwood Jack Thompson Virgil Williams J. E. Cunning Page 35 OFFICERS, COMPANY “D” F. E. Ham Clara Carl, Sponsor Spencer Albright, First Lieutenant Nicie Sue Davis, First Maid Clyde Gay, Second Lieutenant Hazel Bordeaux, Second Maid Page 36 COMPANY D Cyrus King, First Sergeant Sergeants J. K. Grabiel Richard Thompson B. F. Johnson V. Van Arsdale Sam Garner H. Pierron Corporals Walter Daniels Hugh Rucker Frank Pickel L. E. Albritton Frank Clark A. M. Dobbins J. E. Holcombe J. Matthews Clarence Smith Sam Thomason R. Webb E. C. Beasley Z. H. Calhoun C. Felker D. Jones L. G. McCullough R. Porterfield J. L. Turner H. Lindsey Privates George Blodgett W. E. Campbell C. Gregory Robert Lemmon M. Mehlberger F. Richardson C. Van Hensley G. A. Stubblefield Jack Booker C. Clardy R. Hembree Sam Kerr W. E. Nichols John Smith W. M. Webb Page 37 Page 38 Page 39 tTlrr Okunrir DEDICATED TO GENE “SODIE” DAVIDSON ARKANSAS’ GREATEST ATHLETE Page Jfl COACH CRAIG Page k 2 QLtyt Poarb of Control B. N. Wilson Faculty R. S. Stout A. Marinoni Coach J. B. Craig B. P. Cowan Students W. R. Harrison Hugh Lawson WEARERS OF THE “A” Oran C. Yoes W. R. Harrison Hal S. Alcorn Jimmie Bain George Basore James B. Ewart Gene “Sodie” Davidson Monroe “Money” Perdue Ben Winkleman Tate McGill L. P. Smith Robert “Robbie” Robinson James Ptak J. W. Coleman Charlie “Birdie” Jamerson Page J f 3 Page 44 J. W. Coleman, Center. “Collie” is a hard fighter, a sure tackier and a very aggressive and conservative worker. His work this year made all the opposing coaches wish that he was not on the team. Tate McGill, Right Guard. “Mac” is to be captain of the team next year and will lead the cardinal and white gridiron forces. If it is left up to “Mac” Arkansas will have a winning team next season. Charlie Jamerson, Left End. With a never-give-up spirit “Birdie” fights to the last. He was a heavy and aggressive player. Henderson Young, Fullback. Young was one of the hardest hitting men on the team. Built to make an ideal fullback he will no doubt show up well next year. Page J+5 Hal Alcorn, Fullback. A large amount ol energy condensed into a small package. Fast, slippery, a good dodger and a hard tackier. Gene Davidson, Quarterback. " " Sodie” presents the altruistic side of ath¬ letics. Last season he put aside his own interests for the interest of his team. " " Sodie” was a man who could be depended upon and during his work at the University he rounded out a wonderful football record. " " Sodie” was chosen by Bryan on the All-Southwestern Conference. George Basore, Left Guard. With his inherent speed and natural ability ‘ " Bazoo” has promise of making a brilliant player. He made the only touch¬ down in the game with Oklahoma U. Monroe Perdue, Right Half. " " Money” was a bullet in disguise. He was good at thinking out the opponents, plays, a deadly tackier and a good open field runner. Page k6 Dick Holderby, Left Half . “Dick” was somewhat a victim of circum¬ stances. When he did get a chance to play he conducted himself in a manner expected of a thorough-going half. James B. Ewart, Right Tackle. An All Southwestern tackle and probably the hardest working man on the team. “Jim” played in every game of the season and proved himself to be a valuable man. He is a true Razorback with the old time pep. Jimmie Bain, Left Half . “And the smallest shall be the mightiest.” When “Jimmie” got started for the line he was hard to catch. He made the only touchdown in the game against the Rice Owls. L. P. Smith, Left Tackle. “Some stars twinkle but others shine.” Pardon the metaphor but we refer to “Bags” Smith. “Bags” works well with the rest of the line and his presence is essential. Page 4 7 Oran C. Yoes, Left Half. When the conversation concerns Yoes we think of him as a big football man of the future. Yoes so proved himself last season by his hard and persistent work. He is one of the most promising pieces of athletic timber in the conference. James Ptak, Left End. “Jimmie” had luck but it was bad luck. We are inclined to believe that he would have become one of the few stars had not fate turned against him. He is fast, a good tackier and possesses a good foot¬ ball head. C. T. Smith, Right Tackle. A good player and one that could be used without fear any time he was needed. W. R. Harrison, Fullback. “Let me have it!” “Dub” was a chap who always wanted to be in the midst of the fight, and if you noticed he was always there. Page 48 H n Robert Robinson, Left Guard. Robbie is built to make a good guard. He showed great development this year and next year he will make one of the best guards in the conference. Ben Winkleman, Right End. “Wink’.’ is the “fightingest man ever.” He’s one of those fellows who says, “I dare you to come around my end.” As a matter of history very few men did succeed in getting around “Wink’s” end. Page k9 Wf)t 1919 Jfoottmll Reason B EGINNING with the surprise from the Louisiana Tigers, Coach Craig had seen his small army of inex¬ perienced football men, most of them making their first varsity effort, suffer one piece of hard luck after another. No one blames the Coach or any member of the Razor- back team which displayed the traditional Arkansas fighting spirit. Hardly had the training season started than old man gloom began to camp on the trail of the Razorbacks. To begin with few “A” men returned. Most of the material for the squad was taken from the freshman class. The players were willing and game, but there was room for a little restriction on the why and wherefore of gridiron pastime. Page 50 Coach Craig worked all day and figured all night and when the whistle blew ' for the season’s opener with Hendrix he had a team ready for the field. True it was that among those in the line-up were several who had yet to travel the road to fame. But nevertheless when the Hendrix game opened the stu¬ dents were on hand to see the fun and were satisfied when the visitors went home with the short end of a 7 to 0 score. Page 51 The next week, on October 19, the Razorbacks met the heavy team from the Rolla School of Mines. The Razorbacks were working better that time and we came out victors by a score of 20 to 0. So far all games had been played at home. The next game was on foreign soil, and to those who made the trip it was a tropical soil, a tropical climate and a tropical region. The Razorbacks outplayed the Tigers the first half of the game but they came back strong th e last half and won 20 to 0. The Razorbacks not yet in their stride and without the “punch,” dis¬ covered it was too early to mingle with the Kendall warriors, which meant more war and better war, and perhaps more than the Razorbacks were looking for. Page 52 Arkansas enthusiasts backed their team to the limit. The score? No matter about that. Back in the recess of our memory we recall that it was something like 63 to 7. Razorback “rooters” don’t remember the score. They only remember that Arkansas was hopelessly outclassed in a game which spelled the most bitter defeat in years. On November 8, the Razorbacks played their old enemy, the Longhorns of Texas University. The hoodoo could not be broken and we lost, 35 to 7. The Razorbacks now had blood “in their eyes” and swore revenge. They got it in the next game. They met their old rival, Oklahoma, on the local gridiron. Oklahoma was over-confident of victory, having tied every game with Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska, all members of the Western Conference, an association reputed to be stronger than the Southwest Conference. Page 53 The clay of the Oklahoma game dawned bright and cheery. More people attended this game than attended all other games put together. The bleachers were filled to their capacity and hundreds crowded the side lines. It was before such a crowd as this that twenty-two football warriors went springing at each other like human catapults. The Sooners scored their first and only touchdown in less than five minutes after the opening of the game. Hill of the Sooners intercepted a forward pass and through a pretty display of broken-field running went over the goal line. Davis failed to kick goal. The Razorbacks fought hard, and won the game when Basore made a touchdown and “Sodie” kicked goal. The Rice game, the last of the season, was a disappointment to Arkansans. The Owls were not underestimated, but it was the common belief that we would win. But fate would allow nothing but gloom to greet our ears. The Rice Owls won by the handy margin, 40 to 7. Thus closed the 1919 football season! Page 5Jf A RECOGNITION The second squad, the “dumb bells” of the first squad, rarely ever get any recognition of the indispensable services which they render. People say they don’t deserve it, and those people who make such statements know about as much about football as a goldfish knows about flat feet. Now we admit that they do not play any games in the conference, but there is another side besides the right side. Ask yourself this question: What would the first squad practice on if it were not for the second squad? A fair question, and one which, we dare say, you never thought of before. It must be lots ot fun to those fellows to have “Sodie” and “Money” and some of those other big “firsters” knocking them about from day to day just for the practice. Ask them. A man on the second team has nothing to work for except that he may play on the first team next year. His work is necessary to the working out of a winning team. Give him his due credit. The men whose faces appear in the above picture did their share towards developing a winning team. Don’t kick them, kick yourself, and ask yourself this question: Did I do my part? Page 55 THINGS V RF ' JAW.US i Page 56 Coach Watts Captain Robertson THE TEAM Page 58 Gaffney. “Pinkey” is an all around baseball man and a catcher who puts pep into the playing. Black. Clint pitches with his head as well as with his arm. Jamerson. 1 ‘Birdie” is our big portside hurler. He has contracted the habit of making opposing batters look sick. Robertson. “Robbie” is the Razorbacks’ star pitcher. He startled con¬ ference baseball circles with his sensational strike-out record. THE SEASON The 1920 season opened March 26, when the All Star gathered on the Uni¬ versity diamond, only to take away the bacon on both occasions. In the first game the Stars won 2 to 1. The second game went for eleven innings winding up with a score of 1 to 0. The Razorbacks showed good stuff and were not in the least discouraged. April 2 and 3, the Razorbac ks played the Hendrix Bulldogs at Conway a series of two games. The Razorbacks showed superior ability and won easily from the Bulldogs, 5 to 3 in the first game and 11 to 3 in the second fame. The Razorbacks will repeat these victories when the Bulldogs play here April 21 and 22 . Then came the games with the Fort Smith Twins, the pride of the Western Association. The first game ran eleven innings and was called on account of darkness with neither team having crossed the home plate. In the second game the Twins won 5 to 4 and in the third game the Razorbacks won 1 to 0. The team expects to play several more games before the season closes. These men have helped form a solid baseball machine. The catching force, Gaffney and Kemp; the pitching force, Robertson, Black and Jamerson; and the fielders, Kizer, Spikes, Hinds, Williams, Rogerson, Ptak and Hendrey, form the nucleus of a team, that in strength and excellency has not been excelled at the University. Page 59 Kemp, C. The peppy first year receiver whose arm, head and clouting ability lent confidence to the entire squad. Rogerson, L. F. Opposing fielders always moved back when “Briscoe” stepped up to the bat. Ptak. “Jimmie” could hit, run and field. What more do you want? Hendrey. Waldersee, at Conway, stepped into the shoes of our star in¬ fielders and upheld his record by obtaining four safeties in one game. Kizer. Roland is a veteran of two years, and is just the man we need at the keystone. Spikes. Always in the game from cap to spikes. Hinds. Hub is our star first baseman. We have no worry as long as he is guarding the initial sack. Williams. Every well balanced team has one man who can be depended upon to hit in the pinch. “Chubby” fills this place on the Razorback nine. Page 60 Page 61 ON THE CINDER PATH HE UNIVERSITY’S record in track work is yet to be made. Beginning last year with the adoption by the faculty of compulsory athletics for first and second year men, more men reported for track than for any other branch of general athletics, and it was soon discovered that we had some excellent material. Coach Mather worked hard to get his men in condition and when the inter-class meet came around it proved a big success. Some good records were made and this first meet gave evidence of the fact that there was a demand for this form of athletics, and that to make it a success a coach was needed. This year these needs were satisfied when Coach J. B. Craig was retained by the University after the football season to take charge of track work. A meet with Drury College has been scheduled for the early part of May. Coach Craig is putting his men through some strenuous work. This may be said to be the University’s first year to participate in a track meet of importance. In the next year or so we expect to see Arkansas strong on the cinder path. Page 62 Page 63 The Remains of Nend icKcF AND OTNERWIcSE, WIJE ..X ' Washday BATH HOUSE TICKET (food fur tun.!) (20) baths at I ' diversity Hath House. Towels ami soap not furnished. Z38“ Have attendant punch after each bath. 25c Charlie Simms, Page 64 Around the Campus Page “ bb i£ l)apes of $rectoug olb gfoorn ®f)etr preaStsT Do you recognize these pins? Study them and know what is on our campus. From left to right they are: Academic —Sigma Chi, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Beta Phi, Chi Omega and Delta Delta Delta. Honorary —Alpha Zeta, Agricultural; Skull and Torch, local honorary for B. A. students; Tau Beta Pi, national engineers’ honorary; Pi Delta Epsilon, national journal¬ istic; Tau Kappa Alpha, national debating; Gamma Chi, local honorary for chemistry; Scabbard and Blade, national honorary for R. O. T. C. officers. Miscellaneous —Kappa Kappa Kappa, local organization tor women of Carnall Hall; Eta Eta Eta, local organiza¬ tion of dormitory men; Blackfriars, a dramatic club; Quo Vadis, National Society of traveling men. Page 66 Mi 5 ' . i f X The number of honor societies in the University is increasing. On April 3, 1920, a charter of Alphi Phi Epsilon was secured. A. P. E. is a national honorary literary fraternity and those petitioning were: W. R. Harrison, Clyde Vinson, Farrel Sullivan, C. B. Freeman, U. A. Lovell, R. A. Cooper, B. P. Cowan, Fred O’Kelly, S. B. Mitchell, Hugh Evans, J. W. Coleman and L. O. Leach. Sigma Delta Chi, National Professional Journalistic Fraternity, is now being petitioned. Among the local organizations petitioning national organizations are the Pi Kappa, Skull and Torch, and Gamma Chi. Page 67 UNU S|u AL Page 68 i5 entorg CLASS OFFICERS Guthrie Hasseli. President Edna Hood ........ Vice-President Mary Dale Sellers. Secretary Stanley Newman. Treasurer Hugh Evans and Kate Owsley . Razorback Representatives Jesse Cox and Carolyn Gregg . . Student Councilmen Page 70 Page 71 Lance Anderson Fayetteville Engineering A. I. E. E. Jessie A. Backstrom Fayetteville A griculture Sapphic, Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club. Joe C. Barrett Jonesboro A cademic Periclean, Pi Delta Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Skull and Torch, Glee Club T7-T8, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet T8-’19, ’19-’20, Editor- in-Chief Razorback T8-T9, Weekly Staff ’18-’19, Editor-in-Chief Weekly T9-’20, Sec¬ retary of Men’s Dormitory T9-’20, Student Council T9-’20, Capt. Cadet Corps T8-T9. Lois Barrett Jonesboro Agriculture Sapphic, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Razorback Art Editor for Senior Class, Pres, of Student Government Board. Clara Baskin Memphis , Tenn. Education Sapphic, Black Friar, Exchange Editor of Weekly. Lucy Bennett Paris , Texas Agriculture Pi Beta Phi, Home Economics Club. Paee 72 It) ' l Geo. W. Bond Summers Education Mamie Carroll Charleston A cademic Math Club, Y. W. C. A., Skull and Torch. Elizabeth B. Chotard Lake Village Academic Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’18-’20, Hindoo Club, Senior Basket Ball Team. Edith Coker Fayetteville A griculture James W. Coleman Strong Education Garland-Lee, Y. M. C. A., Captain Foot¬ ball Team ’19-’20, Pres, of Dormitory Council. R. A. Cooper Bigelow Academic Periclean, Pi Delta Epsilon, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Inter-Society Debator T7-T8, Local Editor Weekly T8-T9, Pres. Periclean Lite¬ rary Society, ’19-’20, Advertising Manager Razorback T8-T9, Secretary Men’s Dor¬ mitory Governing Board ’18-T9. Page 73 B. P. Cowan Rogers Engineering Periclean, A. S. M. E., General Engineering Society, Student Council T9-’20, Athletic Board of Control T9-’20, Y. M. C. A. Pearl Ray Cox Farmington Academic Sapphic Literary Society, Pi Kappa, Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A., Associate Editor Weekly T9-’20, Pres. Pi Kappa T9-’20. Jesse E. Cox Malvern Academic H. H. H., Student Council T8-T9, Pres. Student Council T9-’20, Pres. Sophomore Class T7-T8, Ass’t Bus. Manager Razorback % T8-T9, Bus. Manager Weekly T9-’20, Y. M. C. A. Elizabeth Crockett Fayetteville A cademic Black Friars, Pi Kappa, Y. W. C. A. William Burks Dudley Bentonville Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Y. M. C. A. Hugh Evans Dalark A cademic Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Peri¬ clean, Y. M. C. A., Brough Debate T7-T8, National City Bank Scholarship T7-T8, Intercollegiate Debate T9-20, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 17-T8, T9-’20, Cadet Major, Razor- back Representative. Page 7k Ionia Beatrice Furr Arkansas City A cademic Carolyn Gregg Fayetteville A cademic Chi Omega, Arkansan Staff, Pan-Hellenic, Skull and Torch, Student Council T9-’20, Razorback Staff ’18-T9, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet T7-T8, Editor of Arkansan T9-’20. Paul Hannah Fayetteville Engineering A. I. E. E., General Engineering Society. Horace Hunn Harding Fayetteville Engineering Clyrene Harrison Mena A cademic Delta Delta Delta, Tri Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. William R. Harrison Little Rock A cademic Sigma Chi, Periclean, Skull and Torch, Pi Delta Epsilon, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Varsity Debating Team, T9-’20. Page 75 E. Gutherie Hassell Searcy A cademic Sigma Chi, Periclean, Skull and Torch, Arkansan Staff, Pi Delta Epsilon, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Glee Club. Jere W. Higgs Idabel , Okla. Engineering Garland-Lee Literary Society, Pi Kappa Alpha. Hubert B. Hinds Rogers A griculture Agri Club, Baseball. Earnest Hollabaugh Marshall Engineering Secretary-Treasurer A. I. E. E., Y. M. C. A. Edna L. Hood Russellville A cademic Kappa Kappa Kappa, Arkansan Staff, Y. W. C. A. Guy B. Irby Engineering Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E. Fayetteville Page 76 Ann Irby Eldorado Education Sapphic, Y. W. C. A. Patricia Irby Eldorado Agriculture Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Vice-President Women’s Governing Board of Carnall Hall. Edwin Hugh Lawson Nashville Academic Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Periclean, H. H. H., Gamma Chi, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club ’17-’18, President Dormitory Governing Board ’18- ’19, Athletic Editor Razorback ’18-’19, Athletic Board of Control ’19-’20. L. O. Leach Scranton A cademic H. H. H., Periclean, Skull and Torch, Gamma Chi, Y. M. C. A., Math. Club. William Lee Center Point A griculture Garland-Lee, Agri. Club, Y. M. C. A., Razorback Staff, T7-T8, Student Council ’18-T9. Jewell Josephine Levy Celina , Texas Education Y. W. C. A. Page 77 Tulsa , Okla. David A. Locke Engineering Kappa Alpha, A. I. E. E., A. B. C. Club, Chi Chi Chi, Inter-Fraternity Council. Lura Knox Massengale Fayetteville Education Pi Beta Phi, Sapphic, Pan-Hellenic T8-T9, Pres. Pan-Hellenic ’19-’20, Senior Basket Ball Team, Razorback Representative, Nor¬ mal Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Lillie Mae McBride Ft. Smith Academic Sapphic Literary Society, Math. Club, Y. W. C. A. Sue B. McDonald Little Rock A cademic Chi Omega, Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet T8-’19, French Club T8-T9, Pa¬ triotic Club T8-T9. Melba Mickel Van Buren Education Y. W. C. A. Fanita Miller Huntington Education Y. W. C. A. Wallace M. Milton Ozark Engineering A. S. M. E., General Engineering Society. Page 78 W. E. Nelson Engineering Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E. Mena Texarkana W. E. Mullins A cademic Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gamma Chi, Tri Chi. J. F. O’ Kelly Fayetteville Agriculture Garland-Lee, Y. M. C. A. President, Agri Club, Alpha Zeta, Student Council ’19-’20, Stock Judging Team ’20. Stanley M. Newman Helena Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Treasurer, Senior Class. D. R. Parker Fayetteville Engineering General Engineering Society. Kate Owsley Carron City, Colo. A cademic Y. W. C. A., Pres. Women’s Governing Board, Razorback Representative. Donald Rice Engineering Sigma Nu, A. I. E. E. James V. Ptak A cademic Fayetteville Fayetteville Capt. Baseball Team, ’18-T9, Football Team ’19-’20. Page 79 L. P. Smith Siloam Springs Agriculture Kappa Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Football Squad. Mary Dale Sellers Moriilton Academic Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Razor- back Staff ’18-’19, Secretary Senior Class, Black Friar. Ola Stevenscn Okemah, Okla. Academic Isabella Smith Fayetteville A cademic Y. W. C. A., Math. Club. Louise Wallace A cademic Y. W. C. A. Magnolia Clyde Vinson Colt A cademic Sigma Phi Epsilon, Garland-Lee. Zella Williams Scottsboro , Ala. Education Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Albert L. Wallace Fayetteville Engineering Student Council, ’19-’20. Page 80 CLASS OFFICERS Thomas Kirksey. . President Eloise Blevins. Vice-President Blythe Trim. Secretary Leland Robertson. ' Treasurer U. A. Lovell and Minnie McGary . Razorback Representatives Hurley Hust and Vivian Savage . Student Councilmen Page 81 Quincy Adams De Vails Blujff A cademic Sigma Chi, Periclean, Razorback Staff. Robert E. Bayne Brinkley A cademic Kappa Sigma. L. E. Barton Fayetteville Engineering A. I. E. E. Geo. H. Beasley Texarkana A cademic Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Weekly Staff, Ar¬ kansan Staff, Razorback Staff, Tri Chi, Inter-Fraternity Council. Barbara Belzner A cademic Sapphic, Y. W. C. A. Camden Eloise Blevins Dardanelle A cademic Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Edna Bouldin Mineral Springs A cademic Sapphic, Y. W. C. A., Dormitory Govern¬ ing Board. James C. Colbert A cademic Science Club. Minden , La. Pauline Cravens A cademic Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa. Paris Gene Davidson A cademic Kappa Sigma, Football. Fort Smith Page 82 Fayetteville Catherine Ellis Education Pi Beta Phi. James B. Ewart Boonville Education Periclean, Scabbard and Blade, Agri Club, Y. M. C. A., Dormitory Council. Roger E. Fakes McCrary Agriculture Kappa Sigma, U. of A. Band, Glee Club. Joseph K. Farmer Newport A cademic Garland-Lee, Math. Club, Y. M. C. A. F. A. Falconer Charleston A griculture Kappa Alpha, Black Friar, Agri Club. S. J. Felsenthal Eldorado Engineering Garland-Lee, A. I. E. E. Charlye Forrester Waldron Academic Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A. C. B. Freeman Ashdown A cademic Sigma Nu, Eta Eta Eta, Pi Delta Epsilon, Intercollegiate Debate, Dormitory Council, Editor 1920 Razorback, Associate Editor Arkansan, Garland-Lee, Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Jesse Freyschlag Fayetteville Education Claud Gaffney Eudora Engineering Periclean. Pag9 83 Staton Gee Ravenden Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon Margaret Gregg Agriculture Home Economics Club. Fayetteville Willis Hall Mountain View Education Garland-Lee, Y. M. C. A., Normal Club. William G. Hamilton Fort Smith A cademic Kappa Sigma, Periclean, Razorback Staff, Weekly Staff, A. B. C. Club, Y. M. C. A. Janette Harrington A cademic Kappa Kappa Kappa. Fayetteville Margaret Harris A cademic Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. Fayetteville Hugh R. Hays Engineering Fayetteville Louis E. Henson A cademic Glee Club, Garland-Lee. Springdale Gaston Hebert A cademic Kappa Alpha. Hot Springs Loretta Holland Education Sapphic. Pocahontas Page 84 Helen Hudgins A cademic Y. W. C. A. Fayetteville Hurley G. Hust El Paso , Texas A cademic Sigma Chi, Periclean, Tri Chi, Black Friar, Student Council. Neil C. Imon Engineering Pine Bluff R. W. Jacobs Engineering Fayetteville Tau Beta Pi. J. D. Jamison Gillham Engineering Garland-Lee. Erin Jetton A cademic Charleston Ray Johnston Batesville Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon, Stock Judging Team. Sam Jory Eureka Springs Engineering A. S. M. E. Annie Kinsworthy Fayetteville Music Burton Kinsworthy A cademic Y. M. C. A. Fayetteville Page 85 Thomas Kirksey Dardanelle A cademic Kappa Sigma, Eta Eta Eta, A. B. C. Club, Pre-Medic Club, Y. M. C. A. Lester Knoch Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha Fayetteville Robert F. Leeper Engineering Periclean. Benton Hugh N. Leiper Malvern A cademic Sigma Phi Epsilon, Periclean. Geneva Lewis Fayetteville A cademic Chi Omega, Black Friar. Jeanette Littlejohn Perryville A cademic Y. W. C. A. U. A. Lovell Springdale A cademic Pi Delta Epsilon, Garland-Lee, Y. M. C. A., Weekly Staff, Debating Squad, Razorback Representative. Hughes Machen Magnolia Engineering Eta Eta Eta, A. B. C. Club, Civil Engi¬ neering Club. Josephine Martin A cademic Chi Omega. Fagan B. Mason Engineering Periclean. Pine Bluff Flippin Page 86 J. B. McCaleb Batesville Engineering Marcia McDaniel Hubbard , Texas A cademic Zeta Tau Alpha, Y. W. C. A. Minnie McGarry Little Rock A cademic Tri Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Joseph McGill Chidester A griculture Alpha Zeta, Garland-Lee, Football, Agri Club, Y. M. C. A. Sarah McGill Chidester Education Y. W. C. A. Estelle Middlebrooks Hope Education Tri Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Sextus Mitchell Chismville Education Periclean, Agri Club, Y. M. C. A., Mili¬ tary Editor Razorback. Shelby Mitchell Morrilton Academic Kappa Sigma, Tri Chi, Quo Vadis, Inter- Fraternity Council. Cass Mulrenin Fayetteville Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. William L. Oliver Corning Agriculture Eta Eta Eta, Agri Club, Y. M. C. A., Alpha Zeta, Student Council. Page 87 Grace Paddock Fayetteville A cademic Chi Omega, Sapphic, Y. W. C. A. Travis Polk A cademic Pi Kappa Alpha. Fayetteville Chester Parker Engineering Periclean, Y. M. C. A. Chismville Robert C. Paslay Academic Periclean, Y. M. C. A. Moro Bryan B. Paul Fayetteville Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Chi. Dollie Randleman Rector Agriculture Sapphic, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. Fount Richardson Fayetteville A cademic Periclean, Math. Club, Y. M. C. A. James L. Robertson A cademic Periclean, Baseball. Piggot Robert Robinson Fayetteville A cademic Periclean, Y. M. C. A., Football, Debating. J. B. Rogerson Engineering A. S. M. E., Garland-Lee. Eldorado Page 88 Vivien Savage Carlisle Academic Sapphic, Weekly Staff, Razorback Staff, Student Council, Women’s Governing Board, Y. W. C. A. Augusta Simpson Pontard Home Economics Delta Delta Delta, Tri Kappa, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Lillian Spikes Rogers Academic Math. Club, Y. W. C. A. Byron Smith Agriculture Periclean, Agri. Club. Springdale John Frank Smith Chemistry Pre-Medic Club, Razorback Staff. Paris Ardis Smith Little Rock Engineering Sigma Chi. B. L. Tallman A cademic Stuttgart Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Inter-Fraternity Conference. Corrilla Thayer Houston Academic Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Richard Thompson Little Rock Academic Sigma Chi, Arkansan Staff, Glee Club, Y. M. C. A. Mildred Thompson Springdale Academic Tri Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Page 89 Little Rock Blythe Trimm A cademic Tri Kappa, Y. W. C. A. J. N. Van Frank Little Rock Engineering Dell Cato Wilcox Stuttgart Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha, U. S. Fraternity Conference. C. E., Inter¬ L. J. Williams im oo nville Engineering Kappa Sigma, Tri Eta, Razorback Staff. Gamma Chi, A. P. Wilson Prairie Grove A cademic Peri .lean, Math. Club, Y. M. C. A. Ben H. Winkleman Fayetteville Engineering Kappa Alpha, Glee Club. F. S. Woodward Ozark Chemistry Scabbard and Blade, Gamma Chi. Henderson Young Fayetteville Engineering Sigma Chi. Page 90 CLASS OFFICERS C. D. Jamerson . President Elsie Ewart . Vice-President Elsie Rouw . Secretary Earnest Wales . Treasurer Robert Leflar and Merle Ford . Razorback Representatives J. E. Rutherford and Hazel Hinds Student Councilmen Page 91 Owen F. Agee Spencer Albright Louis Albritton . . Winifred Allen . In the Fall of ’18 There came .To the U. of A. A host of brilliant .Green, all fresh Fair, not much. Charlotte Anderson They were, Marion Argo .As they all are, Sophisticated. William J. Bayne .That bunch of Mottled green Lela Barton .Thought much And bragged much George Basore .Of its worth And all, Lucy Bassett .But was meek And all-ignorant Margaret Bates .Of college life. And those worthy S. J. Beauchamp .And strong Upperclassmen Robert C. Betts .Took it upon Themselves Dorothy Black .To teach the New shipment of Mae Blakely .Creatures the Lesson of obedience. R. Blaise .This was begun Systematically, George Blodgett .By leather and Sound wood. Hazel Bordeaux .Their obnoxious Presence Lee Bossemeyer .Was barred from Holy Schuler Helen Boyce .Town. Their pernicious Lillian Brewster .And scatterbrained and doleful and James Britt .Miserable Presences were Lucille Brooksher.. . .suppressed with Rigid severity, Vinvela Butt .And they thought, With almost R. C. Caldwell .Inhumanity. Page 92 Errington Campbell. .The class of ’22 Was obstinate, Eugene Canfield .And staying out And running Edna Carpenter .Loose, They soon got Gertrude Carter .Wild and Independent. L. E. Christian .The hard-boiled Upperclassmen Chester Clardy .Were fighting The fresh ies’ Howard Clark .Battle elsewhere. When the war K. Colbert .Had gone and Went Hughlet Coleman . . . .And the winter Winds M. Coleman .Had sent the Freshies back Arthur Cotton .Their hell Commenced. Morgan Cowden .The Dean would Have it so Rachel Crozier .And so the thing Began, Elizabeth Cross .And light it was. They swore J. E. Cunning .’Twas awful. Jim K. Dale .They came thru, The Creatures Walter Daniels .Of ’22. The class of 1922 Has much to be thankful for. First there is The kind advice And fatherly Advice of the Upperclassmen, Who taught them Much And dealt Gently, yea Exceedingly Gentle. Opal Davis .... Mary Davidson Isabelle Dean. S. L. Dill. Alma Durham. . Pearl Dutt Ruth Dyer .... Jack East. Page 93 Elsie Ewart. ... Hugh Feemster A. E. Fenter. .. E. Y. Fitch .... Merle Ford .. . Helen Futrall . And again the Freshmen Should be Thankful That their Mushy and Misty . Brain cells Have escaped With so little Punishment. But now they Sam Garner .Have blossomed Into Clyde Gay .Honest and Industrious Richard Gilbreath.. . .Upperclassmen, Thanks Mildred Gillespie. . . .To the earnest Efforts Mirian Glass .Of their Noble M. Goodwin .Superiors. Kent Grabiel .And now That we have Homer Graves .Sketched the Start of the Jane Gray .Class of ’22 Let us look Dorothy Gregson .Into the Wonderful beings Harry Hansard .That it has Developed, Gertrude Hardeman. .And sprung Forth upon Leroy Harrington. . . .University Circles. Florence Harrington. In the first Place Murray Harris .There are the Class Fred Harris .Politicians Among whom Kenneth Harrison. ... Might be Mentioned Orren Hays .Count Leflar, Norma Head. Page 9U Lunette Hedgepath. . .Bill Scarborough, Leo Heerwagen. .Sam Smith and various Waldersee Nendrey . . Other Notables. Hazel Hinds. . Bill will Some day Catherine Hodges .. . . Be a great Man, and, Richard Holderby. .. .Tax Assessor of John Holt. .Sevier County. Now boys, R. J. Horn. . It would Pay you Erna Huenefeld. .To keep Your eyes W. A. Hutchinson. ... .Open, For some day Marshall Jackson .. . .You may Need the C. D. Jamerson . . Services of Highly trained Mary Johnson . . Men. Count Leflar Blythe Johnson . . Likes to See things Marvin Johnson . .Go his way, And going Donald Jones . . Any other way Displeases Russell Joerden . .The Count. Then there is Christine Joiner . Tanlac The largest Rex Kilbourn . . Man in the Class of ’22 Cyrus King . .He, together with Shorty, Dorothy Knerr . .Was the Originator Bessie Kozeny . .Of the Squibb Shooters Clara Kuhnert . . Union and Robert Lemmon . .The Dive Stackers Douglas Live ay . .Union. Page 95 Robert Leflar .Shorty is the Livest man in Bex Lincoln .Buck Hall, And the most Maud Lockhart .Active. He will be Kenneth Lovell .Missed if He leaves next Edgar Lyday .Year. George Blodgett Cecil Magruder .Is the class’ Night Dixon Mason .Prowler And sight See- Lillian Massie .Er. To a Justin Matthews .Member of the Class of ’22 Margaret Maxfield . .May be attributed The honor of Ralph Maxwell .Having founded The Lewis McCullough . . .African Golf Club, Josephine McGill .An Organization Lettie Metcalf .For the Promotion H. F. Minnis .Of honest And consistent Hugh Moffitt .Playing In Bob Montgomery .Gamboling Dominoes Stella Moore .And In all Melbourne Moose. . . .Allied Pastimes. Truman Morris .The Club Has prospered J. S. Moseley .Rapidly In its Cecilia Mulrenin .Hill Hall John Nail .Residence. Truman Charles Paddock .Morris, You Harold Parker .Will Page 96 Monroe Perdue .Remember As the guy M. J. Pettijohn .Who threw water Out of the Frank Pickel .Window and Fought a Ruby Polk .Midnight duel, And incidentally, H. S. Powell .Wore two black Eyes for J. C. Purdy .Several days Afterwards. R. C. Rankin .Dubois Nail, The famous Thelma Ray .Army Captain Who gave the Coro Lee Reed .Command, “Eyes Right! Davis Richardson .March!” Harold Parker Roy W. Roberts .Specializes, Or rather Ruth Robbins .Majors, In Buicks Joe T. Robinson .And Ladies. Bob Lemmon Elsie Rouw .Is not a Sour guy, just Joe Royer .Sweet on a Certain J. E. Rutherford .Foreign Country (Holland) W. F. Scarborough _He rode a Manure spreader Elizabeth Sellers .... In the Agri Parade and Nat Sheppard .Felt at Home. Nat works Ed V. Sheeks .Under the cover And takes Littleton Sallee .Pleasure in Making smelling M. B. Slade .Bombs. Merle Ford Admits Jack Smallwood .She is A Ford J. I. Smith .But doesn’t Answer Clarence Smith .To The Sam Smith .Name of :! Page 97 Carl " Smith. . “Lizzie.” Errington Catherine Smith. .Campbell is The Class’ Madge Spratt. . Pugilist. He cleaned up W. B. Stansberry ... . .On a guy For making a 0. F. Sullivan. . Date with His best P. 0. Teeter. .Girl. D. S. Thomason. .Thus the Class of ’22 V. V. VanArsdalf. ... . Has passed Through part E. L. Wales. .Of its experience And history. Wythe Walker. .With great Pains, like Mildred Warren . . .. . Snakes have Hips, Ruth Waters. . It took upon Itself the Zelma Whaley. . Development Of the Allene Whaley. .Class of ’23 And needless Thomas Whiteside . .. .To say, It made an William Wilbourn. . . . Excellent Showing, Virginia Wilkerson. . . For the Fresh ies Glaphyra Wilkerson. . This year Have made Christina Williams .. .A most Favorable Oran C. Yoes. . Impression. And whether Harry Wright. .Or not The Class of ’22 Ruth Wolf. . Made the Class of ’23, Jessie Wood. . It is to be Congratulated. Francis Wilson. .(Not Written Carrie Wilson. . By Class). Page 98 CLASS OFFICERS E. L. Richardson .... President Inez Couch .... . Vice-President Faye Dearing .... Secretary R. E. O’Kelly . Treasurer Claris Hall and Adelene Pate . . Razorback Representatives Page 99 Page 100 ' ■ J=s F Go Vo X Grcosno GOWCVC-V Ofowe,W h W m r )av - A -3i (-?! 0 ax mw f an OvcJfvt m fj, ' - , V teXVtaev O -! , 4 i Gm am }awvarv A W ’OobVmo OoWav-VxVde. ' L. y v Wk s At ®W ’ - .A CoHcm OcorVM Y o « fe k CoocYv || CvcyoXovd i ii ; " " ■4 Ociv % av •OftOMei cW a at V oA o A ' Y. - ■?A ‘ 4X HawXeW V awic.vA V ar W V q x ,v V Ok N Page 101 HoJcemk HoHabouph t i4hncrf HuifkendoU Hdhr cs Huggrns Aut headc; ' Lambra ht M ' S. . m ' .3 . Lemat. r, 4 L a-coi t s s r, - 1 A. ' h r Mathew Mathew i Mm, W-AMer Page 102 ■W BaXcYag . mvSIHBi ' Vk} 3e.v a • TJ " I” f VWvj fi ‘ IS 4 ilfct ' r tVux o r ; i ' ftoVw®, H c o s v . 1 Po V g| T RcvyyjVio K’v Xe. “3T Y o rCsKv w A »% ©| - . 1 .V W 4 If ' ; . " " if’ iJ. 4 ■%■ n ► , R ) 6e. V ’ ' FV ' OS W 3 A eA%fc Pape 103 Page lOJt Bradford Knapp Dean of the College of Agriculture Page 106 department J|eabg anb bmtntstrattbe Officers! Martin Nelson H. E. Dvorachek W. L. Bleecker W. J. Read W. J. Baerg W. C. Lassetter J. R. Cooper Stella Palmer J. A. Elliott R. M. Gow Vice-Dean and Director Animal Husbandry B acteriology A gricultural Chemist Entomology Extension Service Horticulture Home Economics Pathology Veterinary Science Page 107 Page 1C 8 STOCK JUDGING TEAM OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AT THE f 1919 International Live-Stock Exposition at CHICAGO, ILLINOIS November 29 to December 6, 1919 MEMBERS OF THE TEAM Joseph F. O’Kelly Hubert Hinds Benjamin A. Lincoln Jefferson R. Jelks Ray D. Johnson H. E. Dvorachek, Coach Page 109 ®f ]t agricultural Club The Agricultural Club was established in the University for the purpose of increasing the interest in agriculture and securing greater co-operation be¬ tween the students of agriculture. OFFICERS First Term President. W. L. Oliver Vice-President.W. F. Scarborough Secretary-Treasurer. D. S. Thomason Weekly Reporter.J. F. O’ Kelly Second Term J. T. McGill W. F. Scarborough D. S. Thomason J. F. O’ Kelly Third Term President. J. F. O’Kelly Vice-President. Price Moffit Secretary-Treasurer. . .M. D. Johnson Weekly Reporter.M. B. Slade MEMBERS Chester Clardy James Ewart Richard Holderby Ben A. Lincoln W. L. Oliver W. F. Scarborough H. P. Moffit F. A. Falconer M. D. Johnson Joseph T. McGill R. C. Rankin M. B. Slade Z. H. Calhoun Hubert Hinds W. F. Lefors J. F. O’Kelly Roy W. Roberts Floyd Stockburger Dewey S. Thomason Sam Thomason Page 110 Page 112 hosier of tf)e College of Agriculture FACULTY Bradford Knapp, Dean and Director W. J. Baerg W. J. Read Ruth Cowan E. A. Hodson L. W. Osborn Ruth O. Dyche R. A. Austin W. H. Sachs Seniors L. P. Smith W. M. Lee H. B. Hinds J. F. O’Kelly C. B. Boatwright H. E. Dvorachek Martin Nelson J. R. Cooper W. L. Bleecker W. C. Lasseter R. M. Mason Jean Hill R. M. Gow STUDENTS Juniors W. L. Oliver Ralph Webb R. D. Johnson B. A. Lincoln J. T. McGill I. B. Jones F. A. Falconer R. H. Ridgell H. R. Rosen R. A. Hunt S. R. Stout J. E. Sford J. A. Elliot Stella Palmer C. Woolsey Sophomores W. F. Scarborough Chester Clardy R. C. Rankin K. M. Harrison J. E. Bossemyor Z. H. Calhoun C. T. Smith H. P. Moffit Freshmen F. A. Kembrough G. O. Randall E. B. Dulaney Joseph Heslip R. S. Favis W. L. Powell J. D. Royer Joe Pugh H. S. Alcorn L. M. Herwogan J. H. Rogers R. Roy Potterfield J. G. Bennett W. M. Lefors S. A. Thomason B. T. Smith D. S. Thomason R. H. Holderby M. B. Slade S. E. Poe W. J. Bayne M. H. Finn E. Fakes Specials M. F. Bocquin Raymond Hembree D. G. Livesay J. R. Jelks O. A. Goff Frank Ogden R. E. Alcorn J. L. Turner V. E. Cook Alfred Hale E. V. Gay Francis H. L. Ford D. M. Allen P. K. Buckson L. G. McCullough R. A. Caldwell L. L. Gilliam T. B. Blaine John Bagby R. C. Betts A. B. Cotton Leo Herwogan Dollarhide HOME ECONOMICS Seniors Lois Barrett Edith Coker Zeller Williams Lucy Bennett Patricia Irby Juniors ' Dollie Randleman Jessie Backstrom Margaret Gregg Beulah Carl Page 113 Page Ilk v’ ’ • • 4 ‘ • ' £ . ' • v, . - - . , — !• , Jf i • S 1 ■! ■if OYSTER MUSHROOM AN EDIBLE WOOD - nPCTOQyiNQ puNGUS CLASS IN BEE - KEEPING STATE SERUM PLANT. LITTLE ROCK Page 115 CORN BREEDING COTTON CLASSING Page 116 THE FARM T PREPARATION HARVEST PLANTING Page 117 hmCDDDIWICS WORK raooEiGonon ics- cl ss - 1 ; ?.% ■I Page 118 LEFT OVERS FROM agri-day IHCOLb STORAGE JUST PRErOiblMG Page 119 Some of the ultimate aims of the work of the Agricultural Extension Division, College of Agriculture, are: 1. Beef herds like these found at the Gallaway and Gow stock farm, Little Rock, Arkansas. 2. Large cash crops. Arkansas now has over 800,000 such crops produced each year. 3. Corn crops that are paying the farmers. Earl Best has twice been State corn club champion in his prize area. 4. Farm homes like this beautiful home of E. C. Bellamy, Mammoth Springs. 5. Better sires like this one, Point Comfort XIV, grand champion 1913, bred in Arkansas by Col. Miles. Page 120 Top picture —A part of the Arkansas Agricultural Extension Force. Sixty-four of the seventy- five counties of Arkansas have seventy-two county agricultural agents. Fifty-five counties have sixtv-three home demonstration agents. These workers are assisted by a corps of super¬ visors and specialists in the various branches of practical agriculture. This entire force is devoted to helping the farmers and their families do the things they want to do. Bottom picture —A typical organization of boys and girls in agricultural and home economics clubs. Johnson county, in 1919, had 375 club members and twelve organized clubs. Page 121 Teaching farming and better home making through clubs and demonstra¬ tion work is one of the most important functions of the Agricultural Extension Division. 1. Canning demonstrations in charge of the home agents are also enjoyable social events for the entire community. 2. County agent B. A. Spardlin, Newton county, talking it over with a club boy. 3. Exhibits of Monroe County Canning Club (girls) in home economics demonstration work. 4. Roy and Roland Roddle, twin club boys of Fort Smith, raised 87 Yl bushels of corn on their twin acres in 1919. 5. Home-makers. Clubs organized by negro extension workers to create a more attractive home life and better homes. Page 122 €rm praugf) THE ENGINEERS’ QUEEN AND SAINT PATRICK t Engineers’ day at the University has become an annual affair and one which is always looked forward to. The numerous Saint Pats always have something new and novel. The chemical engineers lament the passing of the still and weep profusely over the remains; the mechanical engineers display their various kinds of instruments and the electrical engineers stage illumination stunts. Miss Melba Mickel was the Queen last Engineers’ day. Del Cato Wilcox was St. Patrick. As a fitting climax to their day of celebration, the engineers wind up with a jazz ball in the University armory. The engineers’ dance is usually enjoyed to its fullest extent, and after the grand march is over the pep breaks loose. Page 12U )t College of engineering T HE Engineering College of the University, of which W. N. Gladson is dean, is one of the best in the South. Theory and practice are taught side by side so that students may realize the most from their studies. Graduate students in all lines of engineering are in great demand. Most students who desire to begin work at the end of their junior year are usually able to get good positions. Special or short courses are offered for the benefit of those who do not desire to spend four full years in college. These courses are arranged to be completed in two years and are necessarily more intensive than the full four-year course. Short courses may be had in any of the departments. The College of Engineering is divided into four departments: the Department of Civil Engineering, the Department of Electrical Engineering, the Department of Mechanical Engineering, and the Department of Chemical Engineering. These departments are headed by efficient men whose purpose it is to turn out trained material. The basic principles of all engineering is fundamentally the same, and for this reason students generally do not know exactly what line of work they want to follow until about their junior year. The first two years study in all branches of engineering, after 1919-20, will be the same. Students will have more time to decide what particular phase of engineering they will undertake. The College of Engineering has developed rapidly in the past few years. Today it is the most important college in the Uni¬ versity, does more practical work and accomplishes more. Engi¬ neers are always in demand, and the more training the higher the salary. Page 126 Cfjemtcal Cngtneers: FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Harrison Hale H. M. Trimble STUDENTS Ernest Brazil Sterling B. Hendricks L. John Williams Ralph Maxwell Bryan Paul Nat L. Shepard Page 127 department of Jflecfjamcal engineering T HE instruction and practice in this school are given under the following divisions: Steam, gas, heating and ventilating, heat, power and ex¬ perimental engineering. The aim of the instruction has from the first been to lay a broad and solid foundation in the fundamental subjects, so that with practice in the field, shop and laboratory and drawing room, its students are fitted for immediate useful¬ ness upon graduation. The plan of study is designed to be especially strong in the various phases of mechanical engineering, and to develop in the student the power of thinking for himself and to cultivate in him the ability to apply to the solution of practical problems sound theoretical knowledge. As members of an exacting profession, in which industry and character count for as much as technical training, it s alumni have made an enviable record, a record of true and unselfish service to mankind. Faculty B. N. Wilson J. Dinwidie F. G. Baender J. L. Jones W. E. Campbell C. M. Smith S. E. Wilson Sidney Mosley J. B. Rogerson B. P. Cowan Students 1920 Guy B. Irby 1921 Sam Jory W. M. Brewer 1922 R. P. Cummings J. F. Drown J. L. Moore Sam Kerr W. M. Milton S. J. Phillips James Walsh H. R. Clark R. W. Jacobs R. J. Horn Page 128 American institute of (Electrical engineers University of Arkansas Branch Progress in the electrical industry has quadrupled in a decade. Central station service, illumination, industrial power, transmission, electric railway, telephone, wireless—all these and more have on the average doubled in five- year periods. Underlying this progress is the work of the electrical engineer. Great undertakings have been successful because many men of many minds have worked together and understood one another. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is a national organization representing the electrical profession. It was founded in 1884. The objects of the Institute are the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences. A. I. E. e. officers John Clinton Black. President Donald M. Rice. Vice-President S. E. Hollabaugh, Jr. . . . Secretary-Treasurer P rogram Committee W. E. Nelson, S. E. Hollabaugh, Jr., L. C. Siarbird MEMBERS W. N. Nelson Faculty W. B. Stelzner W. Teague J. C. Black R. P. Hart Students S. E. Hollabaugh, Jr. W. E. Nelson L. D. Anderson P. D. Hannah B. R. Askew S. J. Felsenthal R. H. Joerden C. B. Mulrenin Enrolled Students C. C. Boozier Albert Garrison E. Y. Fitch Grover Zinn Geo. F. Moore C. L. Magruder D. A. Locke M. X. Ware E. R. Harris Page ISO Page 131 IJje department of Ctbtl (Engineering A FOUR-YEAR course in Civil Engineering is offered, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Civil Engineering. A course leading to a degree in highway construction is also offered. The graduate degree of Civil En¬ gineering is granted to students who have completed one year of graduate work in residence. The professional degree of Civil Engineering is conferred upon graduates of the University who have been in successful practice of their pro¬ fession for at least three years. The courses in this department are planned to give the student a funda¬ mental knowledge of theoretical principles with as much engineering as possible. The studies might be classified under the following heads: Surveying, Hy¬ draulic Engineering, Applied Mechanics, and Bridge, Highway and Railroad Engineering. Field work and drafting room work are carried on side by side with the classroom work. A party of juniors and seniors goes into camp each year for a few weeks’ practical work in railroad surveying. G. P. Stocker William B. Dudley Stanley M. Newman Richard B. Winfrey J. D. Jamison Hughes Machen James Van Frank William L. Baugh Walter Hicks Marshall Jackson Philip O. Teeter John H. Young Faculty W. R. Spencer Students 1920 Horace H. Harding Donald R. Parker 1920 William C. Gaffney Lester Knoch J. B. McCaleb D. C. Wilcox H. R. Hays 1922 Walter Daniels Homer Graves John L. Holt Hugh W. Rucker E. L. Wales Poland Jere W. Higgs Albert L. Wallace Neil C. Imon Robert F. Leeper Chester Parker F. B. Mason John B. Earle S. M. Harris Leroy Harrington Ardis Smith Harry Wright Page 132 Page 13 h WHMcIjmwH JoN Expert Kodak Fimjher T V? Page 136 Page 137 i tgma JSu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Arkansas Gamma Upsilon Chapter, December 21, 1904 Colors —Black, White and Gold. Flower —White Rose Number of Chapters, 83 Number of Members, 18,000 Publication —The Delta C. B. Freeman L. T. Sallee, Jr. Joe Pugh J. N. Rutledge J. L. Turner V. E. Cooke J. R. Kemp Oran Yoes MEMBERS 1920 D. M. Rice 1921 G. A. Perdue 1922 H. F. Minnis Leroy Harrington 1923 Jack W. Lemay A. M. Perdue L. W. Davis John Bagby R. E. Alcorn Ed Stone M. D. McRaven E. H. Canfield Hugh McCullough J. A. Adams G. H. Johnson J. L. Brown David Watson Hal Alcorn Page 138 tgma Hlplja Cpsrtlon Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Arkansas Alpha Upsilon Chapter, July 4, 1893 Colors —Royal Purple and Old Gold Number of Chapters, 96 Number of Members, 23,964 MEMBERS Graduate W. E. Mullins 1920 E. H. Lawson J. E. Rutherford D. C. Dungan Brice R. Smith Harry Harper William Amis Roy Kuykendall 1922 Jack East H. S. Powell A. B. Burroughs 1923 P. R. McGinty Joe Cabell Robert Pape J. R. Kuykendall Fratres in Urbe Jay Fullbright 1921 G. H. Beasley B. L. Tallman Basil S. Hoag James Tallman E. C. Beasley Roy R. Moon Geo. R. Wood Haydon McIlroy A. P. Eason H. M. Lawson E. P. Hall, Jr. Z. C. Layson Ralph Jones ♦ Preston Warner Page 1 0 Page 1J{1 I appa tgma Founded at the University of Bologna, 1400 Arkansas Xi Chapter, 1890 Colors —White and Emerald. Flower —Lily of the Valley Number of Chapters, 85 Publication —The Caduces M EMBERS 1920 Gene Davidson Lydle Smith R. E. Bayne Hugh Evans Clyde McDonald 1921 Wm. G. Hamilton Thomas M. Kirksey Long John Williams Shelby Mitchell Roger E. Fakes Burton Vaughn John E. Cunning J. Rukin Jelks Alex H. Treadway Joe Bennett 1922 Melbourne Moose Dixon A. Mason Joe T. Robinson, Jr. Douglas G. Livesay 1923 Howard Clark Francis Dollarhide W. A. Hutchinson William J. Bayne Clarence T. Smith Frank Clark W. H. Amis Page 1 2 Page 143 tgma Cfn Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Arkansas Omega Omega Chapter, June 29, 1905 Colors — Blue and Gold Flower — White Rose Number of Chapters, 72 Publication — Sigma Chi Quarterly MEMBERS Guthrie Hassell 1920 W. R. Harrison James 0. Bain Hurley Hust Quincy D. Adams 1921 Ardis Smith Clinton Black Robert A. Caldwell Richard Thompson Henderson Young 1922 Clyde Gay Stonewall Beauchamp Samuel C. Garner Justin Matthews, Jr. Charles Paddock Paul Cummings Howard Clark W. C. Wilbourne Lewis G. McCullough Kenneth Harrison Walter E. Daniels Richard Gilbreath Homer Graves John Nail Robert C. Betts Ludlow Ritchie Ned Reid 1923 Elbert Woodruff Forrest Gilliam Thomas Pearson Carl Rosenbaum Thomas B. Blaine Page 144 Eappa ghpfja Founded at the University of Virginia, 1886 Arkansas Alpha Zeta Chapter, 1894 Colors —Garnet and Gold Flower —Lily of the Valley Number of Chapters, 48 Jere Will Higgs L. H. Knoch J. F. Polk MEMBERS 1920 V. James Ptak 1921 B. C. Mulrenin L. J. Heerwagen D. C. Wilcox 1922 S. M. Harris George M. Basore Paul J. Russell Joe A. James Carl A. Felker E. L. Richardson G. L. Church Harry Hansard Albert Dobbins 1923 A. Jay Russell J. Barry Walker Sam E. Meredith H. C. Dixon L. Crowell Mike Finn M. C. Bennett Wallace H. Brann Page Uf6 Page 1 7 Is tgma $f)t Cpsiilon Founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia, 1901 Arkansas Alpha Chapter, 1907 Colors —Purple and Red Flower —American Beauty Rose and Violet Number of Chapters, 49 Publication —Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal MEMBERS 1920 Clyde Vinson Ray D. Johnson 1921 H. N. Leiper F. S. Gee J. S. Moseley C. C. Thomas 1922 J. M. Smallwood J. L. Bossemeyer R. S. Favis, Jr. M. P. Jackson J. D. Royer 1923 Gus Graham (Special) Floyd Ragsdale H. H. McKinnis PLEDGES Z. H. Calhoun M. B. Slade T. N. Graham M. L. Argo Roy Roberts J. W. Bailey G. F. Blodgett Page 1J,8 Page 1 9 l appa lpfja Founded at Washington-Lee University, 1865 Arkansas Alpha Omicron Chapter, April 27, 1895 Colors —Crimson and Gold Flower —Red Rose and Magnolia Number of Chapters, 50 Publication —The Ark MEMBERS 1920 D. A. Locke F. Armistead Falconer Aubrey G. Blanks Ben H. Winkleman 1921 Gaston A. Hebert Gene W. Warner 1922 Roscoe W. Jones Ed. V. Sheeks Truman Morris J. Ernest Wales Arthur B. Cotton William Rucker Hugh Rucker Olga John Harkey Clarence Laws j. Wythe Walker, Jr. Fanning T. Miles 1923 J. E. May Raymond Hembree Page 150 Page 151 I NTER-FR ATERN I TY CONFERENCE OFFICERS Geo frtdSi t-r Pre-5 5tierLbrMiTCHErL V ' -PRts L £ " 5 TErR KnOC H D. Locke: Tr as KflPF ftuP fi ©fcN WlNM.fcMAN «RCH LOCKC: Kflpp ( Si Nrt Siena Cm ErNt Davidson must D PllTCHt-D AKDlS nitM iSMAOlfHcVtPSlLON Nu OiSHfl PhiEWlON t-.jAi.wfce- Huan Le-e-PfcR L r M " " «« : KSSSgf FlKftPPaftLPMD •? w Miaas tPNNOcn Page 152 V ' ' ' CJ - Page 153 Cf)t 0mega Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 PSI CHAPTER Colors —Cardinal and Straw Flower —White Carnation Number of Chapters, 40 Publication —The Eleusis of Chi Omega. MEMBERS 1920 Elizabeth Crockett Sue McDonnell 1921 Margaret Harris Josephine Martin 1922 Dorothy Black Julia English Norma Head Margaret McDonald Elizabeth Sellers Ruth Wolf Carolyn Gregg Mary Dale Sellers Geneva Lewis Grace Paddock Elizabeth Cross Helen Futrall Lillian Massie Lois Sanderson Francis Wilson Catherine Youmans Henrietta Adams Lady Maud Alley Olivia Brown Dollie Hawkins Martha Hellums Ila McCallister Evelyn Wilson 1923 Mary Alcorn Margaret Askew Nobe Edgar Mary Hawn Francis Lake Mary Parker Estelle Wilson Winifred Allen Julian Berson Martha Bell Ellis Mildred Henley Mae Metzger Delpha Tuck Katherine Wilson Page 15 Page 155 $i Peta $f)i Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867 Arkansas Alpha Chapter, 1909 Colors —Wine and Blue Flower —Red Carnation Number of Chapters, 60 Publication —The Arrow MEMBERS 1920 Lura Massengale Lucy Bennett Elizabeth Chotard 1921 Katherine Ellis Cora Lee Reed 1922 Helen Boyce Hughlett Coleman Margaret Maxfield Ruth Robins Vinvela Butt Lunette Hedgepath Gertrude Hardiman Thelma Reed 1923 Wanda Estes Christine Richardson Nell Connor Lucille Brooksher Emily Russell Nell Smart Eugenia Kennard Margaret Jones Page 156 Page 157 Heta fEau ghpfja Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898 Colors —Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower —White Violet Publication —T hemis ARKANSAS EPSILON CHAPTER Martha Rule Edith Beard Hazel Bordeaux Mildred Gillespie Johnny Reynolds MEMBERS 1921 1922 Marcia McDaniels Isabelle Dean Virginia Wilkinson Dorothy Knerr Helen Bracey Charlotte Anderson 1923 Gertrude Young Margaret McCarroll Mary Fuqua Lela Hansard Francis Lindsey Denny Ritchie Dorothy McRoy Katherine Andrews Page 158 Page 159 Bella Bella Bella Founded at Boston University, Boston, Mass., 1888 Arkansas Delta Iota Chapter, 1913 Colors —Silver, Gold and Blue Flower —Pansy Number of Chapters, GO Publication —The Trident MEMBERS 1920 Clyrene Harrison Pauline Cravens Gussie Simpson Charlye Forrester Margaret Gregg Carrie Wilson 1922 Gertrude Carter Bonnell Ralph Thelma Ray Alma Durham Mary Davidson Elizabeth Aubrey Virginia Powell Bessie Roberts Anna Bell Davis 1923 Irma Cobb Wilma Nettleship Jessie May Davis Mildred Warren Page 160 4 1 ' v OFFICEES Se CrGERTRUOE CARTER CHI OMEGA PI BETA PHI CAROLYN O ' REG G GENEVA LEWIS Zl PA cMXSSENGSiLE sCYELEN QYGE delta-delta- delta ZETA-TAU-ALFHA CL YFENE 69RWS ON GERTFlfDE O l xTER JEM BELLE DEAN V7RGW 1 VY LKJNSON ( v t -a Page 162 HONORARY Pace 163 PI DELTA EPSILON National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University, December 6, 1909. Beta Gamma Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1917. Colors: Black and White. Purpose: To promote a greater interest in journalism through a fraternal relationship. MEMBERS William R. Harrison Joe C. Barrett R. A. Cooper U. A. Lovell Guthrie Hassell George Beasley C. B. Freeman Page 16lf glpjja Heta National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Arkansas Chapter Installed 1917 ACTIVE MEMBERS W. M. Oliver H. P. Moffitt J. F. O’Kelly R. D. Johnson J. T. McGill L. P. Smith I. B. Jones Members in Faculty Martin Nelson L. W. Osborne H. E. Dvorachek R. H. Austin J. R. Cooper R. A. Hunt Page 165 J. W. Read S feull mb l orcf) Honor ikictetp Founded by the members of the two honor societies, The Skull and The Torch, February 5, 1915 The purpose of Skull and Torch is to develop a higher efficiency in scholar¬ ship and a more wholesome moral sentiment through a fraternal relationship. Grace Newman Sue McDonnell L. O. Leach Lura Massengale MEMBERS 1920 Mamie Carroll Gutherie Hassell G. O. Burr Pearl Ray Cox Carolyn Gregg Joe C. Barrett W. R. Harrison, Jr. Clara Baskin ALUMNI IN RESIDENCE Miss Jim P. Matthews Miss Beulah Sutton Miss Jewell Hughes Miss Jobelle Holcombe PHI BETA KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. J. L. Hancock Miss Ina Helen Knerr Dr. J. C. Jordan Miss Stella Palmer Dr. Frederick H. Adler Page 166 Page 167 au peta National Engineering Honor Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Installed December 14, 1914 Colors —Seal Brown and White Number of Active Chapters, 32 The purpose of Tau Beta Pi is to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by a high degree of scholarship as undergraduates, or by their attainments as alumni, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering schools of America. MEMBERS W. N. Gladson F. G. Baender Faculty W. B. Stelzner W. L. Teague Active William B. Dudley William E. Nelson Stanley M. Newman Guy B. Irby Royl W. Jacobs Bryan B. Paul Page 168 Page 169 SCABBARD AND BLADE National Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at Wisconsin University, 1905 Company B, University of Arkansas ACTIVE MEMBERS James E. Ewart F. S. Woodward Shelby H. Mitchell James E. Rutherford HONORARY MEMBERS President J. C. Futrall Captain K. M. Halpine Joe C. Barrett Ben H. Winkleman Hurley G. Hust Howard S. Powell Hugh Evans Clyde F. Gay John D. Nail Page 170 $t I appa Organized at the University of Arkansas, March, 1917, to stimulate interest in journalism among the women and to reward efficient and consistent work on the University publications. MEMBERS Effie Alley Pearl Ray Cox Pauline Cravens Elizabeth Crockett Doris Shandy Edna Hood Honorary Members Ruth Dyche, Theta Sigma Phi Page 171 Put X J . GAMMA CHI ££(‘V ri. ,A- r r V.: V 1 yl- I ' vi .. Vs ‘X ' tSt-v-fU. V I $?r. y . 7 Vi y-w? fc Page 17 Z Page 17 3 J3CNULER TOWN DOWN TNRU Page 17 4 Page 175 Betmtmg Roberts Lovell Rutherford Evans ARKANSAS vs. LOUISIANA D EBATING in the University has reached a stage of marked success. The history of the debating teams for several years past has been most encouraging. In the past five years we have suffered only one defeat. The victories last year were won by James Bradley and Gails Ragsdale over Mississippi, and by Harrod and McFarlane over Oklahoma A. M. The decisions in both cases stood 2 to 1. Arkansas meets Louisiana this year at L. S. U.’s own home town with everything set for the victory. Evans and Rutherford, representing Arkansas, are two of the best debating men that Arkansas has had for many years. Evans served as an alternate last year and his ability as a speaker is unquestionable. He has had several chances to show the students what he could do. Evans has a most pleasing personality, is able to think on his feet and has a delivery that is strong and convincing. Rutherford is serving his first year as an inter¬ collegiate debater, but already his exceptional abilities have attracted the attention of the debating coach. Rutherford is unusually strong in his re¬ buttals and in his ability to tear down the arguments of his opponents. A quick thinker and a sure hitter, Rutherford comes to the front as one of Ar¬ kansas’ promising debaters. Evans and Rutherford are sure to bring home the victory on April 9 and leave Louisiana to bear the defeat. Page 176 Freeman Harrison Smallwood Robinson ARKANSAS VS. SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY Lovell and Roberts worked hard on the question, “Resolved, That the Federal Government Should Acquire and Operate the Coal Mines” and deserve credit for the splendid efforts. They promise to make the debating teams next season interesting. The history of the Arkansas vs. S. M. U. debate has been quite different The team began the preparation of a debate with Mississippi University. The subject was: “Resolved, That the Members of the Cabinet should have Seats in the U. S. Senate with the full Privileges and Powers now Attached to Mem¬ bership in that Body, with the Single Proviso that they shall not be Eligible to service on Committees.” After practically all the debate had been prepared by the Arkansas debaters Mississippi stated that it would be impossible for her to continue with the debate. Dr. Jordan made haste to find another school to take the place of Mississippi and after several weeks Southern Methodist Uni¬ versity of Dallas replied that she would accept the challenge. The question submitted was “Compulsory Arbitration of all Organized Strikes.” Arkansas took the negative side of the question and began making preparations. The Arkansas vs. S. M. U. team promises to bring home another victory when she meets her opponents here some time in May. Freeman dropped the work after Mississippi declared her intention of dis¬ continuing the debate. This was made necessary on account of the amount Page 177 of outside work being carried, especially that the Razorback must soon go to press. This is Freeman’s first year on the debating team. He is a conscientious worker, a deep thinker and a good speaker and had he remained on the team there is no doubt that he would have had the opportunity of assisting in the trimming of S. M. U. After Freeman dropped the work the other three men were left to fight it out without the assistance of a fourth party. Smallwood is a clean-cut debater fresh from the high school teams. This is his second year at the University. Jack works hard and once he has begun a thing he is determined to see it through. Robinson took part in the inter-society debate last year and this convinced him that he has inter-collegiate abilities. 1 ‘Stubby” goes after a thing to win and he generally gets there. Harrison has had experience in debating at Hendrix. His ability is gen¬ erally recognized as about the best on the team. Harrison has a striking per¬ sonality and a keen intellect. It is somewhat of a conjecture as to who will place on the S. M. U. team at the fined tryout which will be had in the early part of May. Page 178 JOURNALISM Page 179 ®t )t “ a orback Btsfttncttbe” The Manager The Editor Wm. G. Hamilton C. B. Freeman THE STAFF Quincy Adams. Vivien Savage .... J. T. McGill. George Beasley .... James Ewart. Sextus Mitchell .... Chester Parker .... Doris Shandy .... Long John Williams Vincent Ripley and Melba Mickel John F. Smith. Assistant Editor Associate Editor Agri Editor Advertising Manager Athletic Editor Military Editor Engineering Editor Art Editor Joke Editor A rtists Class Editor Paqe 180 Page 181 1Untbersrttp Wttklp EDITORIAL STAFF Joe C. Barrett. Editor-in-Chief Pearl Cox. Associate Editor Geo. H. Beasley. Managing Editor Doris Shandy. Associate Managing Editor Vivien Savage. Society Editor Clara Baskin. Exchange Editor James E. Rutherford. Local Editor BUSINESS STAFF Jesse Cox. Business Manager Wm. G. Hamilton . . . Assistant Business Manager U. A. Lovell. Circidation Manager Claris Hall .... Assistant Circulation Manager REPORTORIAL STAFF Howard Powell William Scarborough Robert Leflar Blythe Johnson Barbara Belzner Ben Askew R. E. O’Kelly Hugh Feemster John I. Claris Hall Marge Spratt Gutherie Hassell Fred O’Kelly W. R. Harrison Willis Hale D. C. Wilcox Waldersee Hendry Smith Page 182 Page 183 t e Arkansan A Monthly Literary Magazine Published Throughout the School Year Carolyn Gregg . C. B. Freeman Geo. H. Beasley Howard Powell Richard Thompson . Gertrude Hardeman Martha Rule Gutherie Hassell William Scarborough Edna Hood Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circidation Manager Fiction Editor Essay Editor Poetry Editor Miscellaneous Editor Alumni Editor Page 185 Page 187 tEfje looting jHen’3 Cfjnsttan gtestoctatton of tfje Umbersttp of Arkansas; THE “Y” HUT, DRAWN FROM A PHOTOGRAPH Page 188 Mr. Gregson, or more commonly “Greg,” came to the University January, 1919. During the war he served as Educational Director of the Y. M. C. A. at Camp Pike. He was considered one of the best and one of the most efficient men on the force, and it was with difficulty that he secured a release from his duties there and came to the University. However, it was a most fortunate event for the Young Men’s Christian Association of the University. “Greg” is a friend to all the boys and to all the faculty members. Always ready to assist in any undertaking he usually is in demand. A good sign painter, and his work is seen almost any day adver¬ tising everything from mass meetings to candy pullings. Mr. Gregson has a vital interest in the school and in its progress and as long as we can keep him here the boys will always have a willing friend. Page 189 Wbt f oung Jlen £ Cfjrtsittan gteoctatton 19194920 W. S. Gregson, General Secretary President . Vice-President Secretary T reasurer CABINET .J. Fred O’ Kelly .C. B. Freeman . Hugh Evans . Joe C. Barrett ADVISORY BOARD Dr. Harrison Hale, Chairman Dr. J. L. Hancock Prof. W. B. Stelzner Prof. J. R. Grant Page 190 Page 191 !?♦ jffflL C. 21. Committees! ADMINISTRATIVE U. A. Lovell, Chairman Marvin Johnson Farrell Sullivan Bert Lincoln Spencer Albright Fount Richardson RELIGIOUS EDUCATION James E. Rutherford, Chairman Roy Roberts John H. Gibson R. E. O’Kelly H. P. Moffitt W. B. Harrison, Jr. SOCIAL SERVICE R. A. Cooper, Chairman W. F. Scarborough Nat Sheppard A. D. Camp Baylis Earle Ben Askew R. J. Horn YWCA Itye Poung domett’ Cftristttan gtestoctahon ■ - Grace Newman CABINET President Elizabeth Chotard Vice-President Dorothy Black Secretary Mary Johnson . T reasurer Lura Massengale . • Annual Member COMMITTEES Edna Macon Bouldin, Chairman Extension Committee Erna Hunefeldt, Chairman Hostess Committee Clyrene Harrison, Chairman Social Committee Effie Alley, Chairman Mission Study Committee Lois Barrett, Chairman Bible Study Committee Gertrude Hart, Chairman Religious Meetings Committee Jamie McConnell, Chairman Association News Committee Elizabeth Ciiotard, Chairman Membership Committee Mary Johnson, Chairman Finance Committee Edith Beard, Chairman Music Committee General Secretary , Miss Jane Dickey President Advisory Board , Mrs. Noah F. Drake Secretary , Mrs. Edith Davis Bromer Treasurer , Mary Johnson MEMBERS ADVISORY BOARD Mesdames W. H. Askew, J. B. Craig, W. V. Crockett, W. A. Ramsey, J. R. Jewell, M. C. Bateman, Harrison Hale, J. C. Jordan, Frank Hall, J. C. Futrall, Jay Fulbright, W. H. Cravens and Misses Elizabeth Galbraith and Mary Ann Davis. The purpose of the Young Women’s Christian Association shall be to unite the women of this institution in loyalty to Jesus Christ, to lead them to accept Him as their personal Saviour, to build them up in the knowledge of Christ, especially through Bible study and Christian service, that their character and conduct may be consonant with their belief. It shall thus associate them with the students of the world for the advancement of the Kingdom of God. It shall further seek to enlist their devotion to the Christian Church and to the religious work of the institution. 9 Page 19 4 Page 195 Page 196 Page 197 ' .IIIUllM ETA ETA ETA CLUB Page 198 THE BLACKFRIARS DRAMATIC CLUB Page 199 $re=Jlebtc Club The Pre-Medic Club was organized several years ago but was allowed to become inactive. It was reorganized this year and its prospects are very en¬ couraging. MEMBERS George F. Blodgett (. President) O. F. Agee W. C. Evans N. C. Henderson Edwin O’ Kelly Pierre Redmon J. F. Smith J. N. Compton J. S. Fitch Truman Morris E. D. Parrish G. S. Rushing M. L. Stout E. D. Crossno Fred Harris W. E. Mullins W. W. Rambo P. J. Russell C. C. Thomas THE OATH OF HIPPOCRATES I swear by Apollo, the physician, and by Aesculapius and Health and by all the gods and goddesses, that according to my ability and judgment, I will keep this oath and stipulation; to reckon him who taught me this art equally dear to me as my parents; to share my substance with him; to regard his off¬ spring as on the same footing as my own brothers and teach them this art, if they should wish to learn it, without fee, and to impart, by precept, lecture or any other mode of instruction, a true knowledge of the art to my own sons and to those of my teachers and disciples. I will follow that method of treat¬ ment, which, according to my ability and judgment, I consider for the benefit of my patients and abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous. With purity and holiness I will pass my life and practice my art. Into whatever house I go, I will enter, if called there on account of sickness, for the benefit of the sick. While I continue to keep this oath inviolate, may it be granted to me to enjoy life and the practice of my art, respected by all men at all times; but should I trespass and violate this oath may the reverse be my lot. Page 200 Page 201 Jllatfjemattctf Club The Mathematics Club was founded February 11, 1919, by a group of students under the direction of Dr. W. L. Miser. Its purpose is to study those phases of mathematics which are of general interest, and which cannot be studied in the classroom. Anyone interested in the study of mathematics is eligible for membership. OFFICERS E. E. Stevenson Davis P. Richardson Lillian Spikes . Mamie Carroll Dean G. W. Droke President . Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Faculty Advisor Resigned from University December 5, to accept Rhodes Scholarship. Dr. A. M. Harding Miss Jewell Hughes Erin Jetton L. O. Leach Stella Moore Edna Carpenter Francis Thrasher Lucille Bland MEMBERS Dean G. W. Droke J. K. Farmer Davis Richardson Vestal Johns Clara Spencer Lillie Mae McBride Ben Askew Lillian Spikes E. E. Stevenson Mamie H. Halperin Clara Klihnert O. F. Sullivan Mildred Weaver Autry Wilson Isabel Smith Fount Richardson Mary Caruth Carroll Page 202 Page 203 Qtf)t lee Club OFFICERS Howard Powell. President Richard Thompson . . . Secretary and Treasurer Ben Winkleman. Business Manager From the Faculty Henry D. Tovey. Director Owen C. Mitchell. Assistant Director Dave Hansard. Violinist END MEN Messrs. Winkleman, Bennett, Finn, Ritchie THE CLUB First Tenor — Messrs. Stansberry, Finn, Thomas, Winkleman, Fakes and Daniels Second Tenor — Messrs. Bennett, Ritchie, Rosenbaum, Knox and Har¬ rington First Bass — Messrs. Bossemeyer, Davis Richardson, Fount Richardson, ' Powell, Cranford and Harrison Second Bass — Messrs. Thompson, Laws, Scarborough, Smith, Treadway, Sallee and Fairman Gutherie Hassell, Accompanist Page 205 Page 206 Ol LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 207 ®f)e arlanb=Hee Htterarp ikictetp OFFICERS First Term Second Term President .C. B. Freeman U. A. Lovell Vice-President .U. A. Lovell H. M. Wright Secretary .Nat L. Shepard J. K. Farmer Treasurer .H. M. Wright J. A. Thompson Attorney .D. S. Thomason L. E. Henson Critic .J. F. O’Kelly O. F. Sullivan Weekly Reporter .W. F. Scarborough D. B. Johnson Third Term President .J. W. Coleman Vice-President .L. R. Davis Secretary .R. E. O’Kelly Treasurer .J. A. Thompson Attorney .L. E. Henson Critic .O. F. Sullivan Weekly Reporter .D. B. Johnson Fred Barr Claude Bowman L. E. Christian P. M. Cowden A. M. Dobbins C. B. Freeman MEMBERS George Blodgett A. D. Camp J. L. Brown W. F. Cotton J. W. Coleman L. R. Davis Dennis Cranford J. K. Farmer E. B. DuLaney E. Y. Fitch Dan Garrison W. T. Hall L. E. Henson . L. Argo . T. Boquin E. Caldwell J. N. Compton Hugh Dickson S. J. Felsenthal Fred Harris Jere Higgs M. P. Jackson A. W. Johnson Elmo Kent William M. Lee J. F. Lovejoy Cecil Magruder Harry McDowell R. E. O’Kelly J. Russell Miles Sharp Farrell Sullivan S. A. Thomason B. B. Thrasher N. C. Henderson Hoyle Hill Charlie Jamerson D. B.Johnson Rex Kilbourn Ben Lincoln Kenneth Lovell H. P. Miles Tate McGill W. W. Rambo W. F. Scarborough Nat Shepard William Teague D. S. Thomason Clyde Vinson Harry Wright R. J. Horn Bribbel Jamison Hugh Jones Lester Lee Bert Lincoln U. A. Lovell M. E. McCaskill J. F. O’Kelly N. B. Robbins Littleton Sallee W. D. Shinn C. C. Thomas J. A. Thompson Homer Walton Grover Zinn F. Scarborough W. H. Webb Razorback Representative , William Page 208 Page 209 $ertclean lUterarp ikictetp “Once a Periclean y Always a Periclean ” OFFICERS First Term Second Term President .R. A. Cooper Hugh Evans Vice-President .R. C. Robinson W. R. Harrison Secretary .R. A. Leflar S. J. Beauchamp Treasurer .Waldersee Nendry Roy W. Roberts Critic .Hugh Evans James Rutherford Sergeant-at-Arms .R. W. Lemmon E. L. Richardson Chaplain .Fred Ellison R. A. Cooper Weekly Reporter .James Rutherford Claris G. Hall Third Term President .L. O. Leach Vice-President .James Rutherforr Secretary .Roy W. Roberts Treasurer .Cecil Paisly Critic .W. R. Harrison Sergeant-at-Arms .William A. Lyons Weekly Reporter .R. C. Robinson Razorback Representative .Vincent Ripley MEMBERS Quincy Adams Joe Barrett Eugene Canfield R. A.. Cooper T. C. Crowell Bernard Faist Claris Hall Kenneth Harrison S. E. Heard Hurley Hust Hugh Lawson R. A. Leflar Marshall Little C. H. McDaniles Hugh Moffit W. M. Spencer Allbright S. J. Beauchamp Beverly Clayton Errington Campbell Hugh Evans A. E. Fenter William Hamilton Gutherie Hassell S. B. Hendricks Marvin Johnson L. O. Leach Hugh Leiper W. R. Lyons Maxey McCaleb Truman Morris Leflors Cecil Louis Allbritton D. L. Brashier W. C. Collum Bohart Cowan James Ewart Claud Gaffney William Harrison Oren Hayes Waldersee Hendry Thomas Kirksey Robert Leeper Robert Lemmon Fagan Mason Sextus Mitchell Chester Parker Paisly Page 210 Page 211 i£ appfnc Htterarp Ikictetp OFFICERS First Term Second Term President .Gertrude Hart Dorothy Gregson Vice-President .Doris Shandy Zelma Whaley Secretary .Dorothy Gregson Barbara Belzner Treasurer .Vivien Savage Allene Whaley Chaplain .Gertrude Hart Lictor .Nicie Sue Davis Press Reporter .Christina Williams Critic .Zealia Burke Lois Barrett Barbara Belzner Clara Baskin Zealia Burke Pearl Cox Maude Fannin Jeanette Harrington Loretta Holland Vestal Johns Violet Ledgerwood Lettie Metcalf Evelyn McNairy Lucy Pettigrew Irene Richardson Vivien Savage Ola Stephenson Mabel Trimble Zelma Whaley Lois Winters MEMBERS Zora Barrett Elizabeth Bird Lucille Bland Marguerite Coleman Marion Dawson Dorothy Gregson Gertrude Hart Mary Holmes Clara Kuhnert Lillie Mae McBride Fanita Miller Cetherine Pettigrew Odessa Pierce Elsie Rouvv Doris Shandy Cora Velvin Frances Walters Christina Williams Jesse Wood Margaret Bates Neville Bishop Lillian Brewster Opal Coffee Mauree Emerson Florence Harrington Tala Hite Ann Irby Ruth Kuhnert Lura Massengale Stella Moore Ella Belle McKenna Dolly Randleman Grace Samuelson Madge Spratt Corilla Thayer Allene Whaley Mildred Weaver Juanita Woodson Page 212 Page 213 Cfje Calcnbar 1919-20 Oftentimes just a word or two will bring to our minds some of the very pleasant things which happened during our college days. These things we would not forget. Therefore, we offer you this list of the year’s most im¬ portant and weighty happenings, trusting that it will assist, in a way, to keep SEPTEMBER—OCTOBER After a sleep of three months our Alma Mater takes on new life. The unsophisticated freshmen see Carnall Hall for their first time Freshman Faisst makes soap-box speech. All freshmen enjoy night inspection of East mountain. The last of the unpredestinated freshies arrive. The winter term opens. Formal opening of the Squibb Shooters Union with “Shorty” Chris¬ tian as President and “Tanlac” Joerden as Grand Councilor. The President authorized the buying up of all powder and soda straws- (Continued on page 221) Page 21k alive the Sept. 25. Sept. 26. Sept. 27. Sept. 29. Sept. 30. Page 215 ikubent Council T HE STUDENT COUNCIL serves as an intermediary between the students and the faculty. Its membership is so distributed as to represent every phase of university life. Each of the classes has two representatives, with the exception of the freshman class, which has no representation. The remaining members are elected from the senior class. THE COUNCIL Jesse Cox, President Hurley Hust, Vice-President Vivien Savage, Secretary-Treasurer William Oliver, From the College of Agriculiure Bert Wallace, From the College of Engineering B. P. Cowan, From the Literary Societies James Ptak, Athletics L. Orland Leach, From the College of Arts and Sciences Fred O’Kelly, From the Christian Associations Joe C. Barrett, From the Military Department Senior Class Junior Class Carolyn Gregg Jesse Cox Hurley Hust Vivien Savage Hazel Hinds James Rutherford Sophomore Class Page 216 - r 2 I mm Page 217 istfubent oberntng gtooctalton of Car nail ?|all T HIS ASSOCIATION was inaugurated during the early part of the fall term. Its membership comprises all women residents of Carnall Hall, and its purpose is to promote a feeling of responsi¬ bility among these residents for their own conduct, and to uphold the best standards of honor, scholarship and loyalty to the University. The Governing Board consists of four seniors, three juniors, two sophomores and one freshman, elected yearly by the Association. THE BOARD Bea Furr „ ., Lois Barrett j P resi( enis Presidents Pet Irby, Vice-President Vivien Savage, Secretary Lillian Spikes, Treasurer Mamie Carroll, From the Senior Class From the Junior Class From the Junior Class From the Sophomore Class Mary Holmes, From the Freshman Class Left at mid-term Paae 219 GOVERNING BOARD, MEN’S DORMITORIES Mrs. C. W. Winkleman .... Joe Barrett. Matron Secretary THE COUNCIL J. W. Coleman . C. B. Freeman Executive Members President Secretary James Ewart J. B. Rogerson H. C. McDaniels Page 220 Wi)t Calenbar Oct. 1. Oct. 4. Oct. 7. Oct. 11. Oct. 15. Oct. 18. Oct. 22. Oct. 25. Oct. 28. Oct. 31. Nov. 1. Nov. 2. Nov. 4. Nov. 6. Nov. 7. Nov. 8. Nov. 13. Nov. 14. Nov. 15. Nov. 18. Nov. 20. {Continued from page 214) The Canning Factory misses a few (cases) of apples. The Razorbacks go out for first scrimmage. Pep meeting. Hoyle Hill from Woodruff County makes his entrance into University circles. Hendrix-Arkansas game. Score, 7 to 0. The U. of A. army mobilizes. Troops are given speedy work-out. Rolla-Arkansas game. Score, 20 to 0. Hooray! Freshman Henderson moves to Carnall Hall and rents room in vestibule. Louisiana-Arkansas game. Too hot for the Razorbacks. African Golf Club organized. L. Dill, President. “Going-Up!” Grades go down as a result. NOVEMBER Henry-Kendall game. ’Nuff said. All purses look as though an elephant had stepped on them. “49”ers come to town. Dan Allen wins fame as boxer. “Flo Flo.” Some show, sho. Jack East makes a date (with “Money” Perdue.) Cadet Dance. Martial law declared by Miss Williams. Texas-Arkansas game. “It takes a strong man to bear a defeat.” Arkansas bore the defeat, therefore Arkansas must be strong. (False analogy.) Errington Campbell resigns from Cadet Battalion. “Tanlac” Joerden advances to Carnall with entire camping equip¬ ment, but retreats immediately to Jeff Hall. Arkansas-Oklahoma game. A hot time in the old town. Ripley: “The linotype machine should be allowed to vote.” Mitzi in “Head Over Heels.” (Continued on page 238) Page 221 Page 222 QUEENS )t Ha orfmck ©ueen£ Miss Cora Lee Reed, Little Rock, a member of the sophomore class and the Pi Beta Phi Fraternity. Miss Vivian Clark, Ozark, a member of the freshman class and of the Tri Kappa Club. Miss Carolyn Gregg, Fayetteville, a member of the senior class and of the Chi Omega Fraternity. Miss Evelyn McNairy, Pocahontas, a member of the freshman class and of the Delta Delta Delta Fraternity. Miss Estelle Buckingham, Van Buren, the dainty little toe dancer who visited the University last February. Page 22k Page 225 $ 5J}» ■ " -. :„.. v mw ?% wuta vi Vfl wnll Wvw- |pp «|g m s ‘ mi fSs: c [ ivian QfarfL Page 226 Paye 227 i« ' 4 3|w .ivjrSfVW ; J Snl v tnbela ?Butt Miss Butt is the University’s most perfect girl, having been accorded that honor in a physical examination conducted by Miss Williams, head of the depart¬ ment of Physical Education for Women, during the earlier part of the year. Miss Butt has the same meas¬ urements as Annette Kellerman. She is a member of the sopho¬ more class and of the Pi Beta Phi sorority. Page 229 Earning You have now reached the no-liability section. You have passed the stage of inflated prices and painted personalities where we attempted to make everybody satisfied and to blow them up as much as possible. You have now reached that section of the book where it might be ad¬ visable .for you to consider very seriously turning another page, for to do so might expose you to the most brutal and unfounded attacks. In this section King Price is hurled like a thunderbolt from his majestic throne. The whole blooming campus is punctured and laid bare at your feet. And this much— Now throw open the furnace doors and prepare for the distillation. It takes heat, not hot air, to stifle the Incubus of Ego. It takes heat, heat and more of it, to eliminate the useless vapor. You may need heating and you may not get it. But remember that if you are among the egos you deserve the place and the high honor. And also if you do not find yourself among the egos, remember that you do not deserve the recognition. Only the biggest and best and most acceptable cuts are used in this beefing. WE DON’T SERVE HASH! This barbecue is limited in the extent and quality of membership. You need not search for the editor when the Razorback comes out, for he won’t be at home. You might as well bear your punishment along with the rest of the readers. Prepare the victims for the grill! Let the caldron sing a dirge! HOIST THE ASBESTOS CURTAIN AND LET THE SHOW GO ON! Page 230 Page 231 Eappa Upfja Kant Appear Founded by order of the Eastern Star. Secret Motto —“God and the Ladies,” with special attention to the latter. Number of Chapters —Only a few since the U. S. went dry. Password —Ladies. “Knights of Alcohol,” a term which readily implies that they are worried. They inhabit the various sorority houses from a force of habit, are well polished and very refined. “Oh! Remove the dirt from the table.” They employ their own private orchestra. “Toby” is the director and general thumper. Eappa ls tgma u Kome Seven ” Founded as an experiment. Secret Motto —Stimulant. Number of Chapters —Too numerous to mention and Charlie’s Cole 8. Password —Hell. They engage frequently in the universal pastime, Gallopin Dominoes, and usually emerge from the game looking forlorn and down-hearted. Wonder why? Never have dates unless the unwritten ordeal is forced upon them? $t Eappa gUpfja “Pretty Capable Applicants” Founded somewhere above H 2 0. Secret Motto —“Where am I?” Number of Chapters —Count them for yourself. Password —One more swallow. This bunch of varied types is very consistent in its refusal to use H 2 0 for drinking purposes. Where the “mule” flows this “gang” flows also. No tales out of school. “Cut down the spread and come along, fellows! The U. S. is bone dry.” Page 232 tgma Cfn “Siam ' s Children ” Founded in Bill’s sand pile. Secret Motto —Never been touched. Number of Chapters —In every public school and kindergarten. Password —‘ 1 Dub. ’ ’ In order to move from the sand pile, these woe-begotten infants had to use Bill’s shovel. First they moved into the sand pile, then into a wagon, and then into the gutter only to have the irresistible little fellows come out and establish themselves in a canning factory. Is tgma €p£tlon “Sacred Parasitical Entertainers ” Founded by chance. Secret Motto —Just Anything. Number of Chapters —Out of the question. Password —One o’clock. These seemingly independent fellows, coming from all parts of the state, are truly of a very different nature. As a matter of fact they cannot sleep at night. They study very little and as a result they are granted the privilege of sleeping in class, much to the satisfaction of the Profs. They represent the “Wear-Ever Company” in Arkansas. isngma gUplja Cpsitlon “Smuch Against Education ’ Founded in the days of long ago. Secret Motto —Out-o-Luck. Number of Chapters —27 x i (the elsewhere). Number of Active Members —Tubby Mullins and Jack East. Number of Dead Members —The remainder. Passwo rd —On to victory. Organized and carried on under the auspices of the American Federation of Lady Fussers. Jack East, Chief Fusser; Hugh Lawson, Assistant. They are regular attendants at S. S. and Church. They are interested in the Price Clothing Store. Page 23S i£ tgma J8u “Some Nuisance " Founded at Sing Sing, 200 B. C. Number of Chapters —Appalling. Number of Members —Who cares? Password —Shoo t-a- Nickel. Secret Motto —Oh, let me shoot. National Emblem —Three black cats. This body of valiant knights frequently “read ’em and weep.” The chapter house is open at all hours to any sucker, but closed to all slickers and sharks. BLS is the secret sign of their innermost mysteries. Mullins McRaven talks to the spirits, using these cats as his medium. Mullins keeps three black cats in the house nine months out of each year. The cats sleep with him. Joe Pugh is the Chapter’s mascot and Fletcher Minnis the Chapter’s boy! THE FLUNKERS’ CLUB Clara Baskin . . . President Clyde Gay .... Treasurer Sue McDonald . . . Secretary L. O. Leach . . . Chaplain MEMBERS Asa Burroughs Wythe Walker Gordon Perdue Charlie Forrester Effie Alley Sextus Mitchell Dub Harrison Roland Kaiser Ruth Wolf Edna Hood Joe Barrett Lucy Bennett Roy Moon and “Stitz” Hays Pearl Cox Carolyn Gregg Sonnell Felsenthal CHARTER MEMBERS Dean Droke Mary Ann Davis Dr. Stewart Page 234 Cfn mesa “Careless Oncomers " Founded by the Witch of the Temple. Secret Motto —Some Refrigerator. Password —Wait. Number of Chapters —Astounding. Number of Members —13. Living, Henrietta, Pete and Lois; dead, the remainder. Noted for their slowness. Always one hour late. They are composed of various types—big, little; fat, lean; rich, poor. The “Ki-yotes” make use of summer in winter and winter in summer. Is it cold? They are frequent movers. They expect to secure the Oriental Hotel for next year’s Chapter house. m Peta Mi “Pretty Bashful Persons " Founded -. Number of Chapters —Many. Number of Members —Very many. Charter Members —Theda Bara and Annette Kellerman. Secret Motto —In for everything. Password — 1 J oe-Buck. ’ ’ Probably the secret of this “bunch” is kept well hidden, but in our minds they will give any man a merry chance. “Where they dance, where they twist, and where they do a lot of things you can’t resist.” Look around! Heta Cau lpfja “Zam! Topped Again. " Founded in case of necessity. Number of Chapters —Numerous. Number of Members —Supernumerous. Charter Members —May Allison and Pearl White. Secret Motto —W ' here is the dance tonight? Password —“Minnie, shimmie for me.” The chorus of the Ziegfield Follies has nothing on this bunch of dames. We are forced to use a telescope to see them. Why don’t they come down off that hill? Because the cost of living is lower higher up. This however is a dead secret and is not to be told outside the lids of this book. Page 235 J tlt a Belta Bella 11 Deucedly Doubtful Damsels ' ’ Founded years ago by Cleopatra. Number of Active Members —Gussie Simpson, Charlie Forrester, Mary Da¬ vidson, Pauline Cravens. Inactive —Elizabeth Aubrey. Secret Motto —Tri anything once. Motto —If the Chi Omegas can’t go, call on the Deltas. Password —“Sodie.” (Not Arm and Hammer’s). National Emblem —Hair Pin. Number of Chapters —Burdensome. A mix-up affair—vamps, saints and an awful assortment. They give Mr. Cole a trip most every day. They make most folks believe in them. Can you guess why? They like to be moving, and the farther away from the main building the better. Next year they will be located one mile north of the City Park. They will still have a chaperon. Founded by Meyer’s Tobacco Company. OFFICERS Dibbrell Jamison, President , Secretary and Treasurer “Pinkey” Gaffney, Purchasing Agent J. K. Farmer, Chief Marksman and Winner of Gold Medal PROMINENT MEMBERS Victor V. Vanarsdale “Stitz” Hays Sterling Hendricks Hughes Machen “Red” Wakefield “Scout” Imon Frank Clark Mike Finn “Yas” Waterman RETIRED MEMBERS “Lit” Sallee Governor Brough Page 236 STYLE! Ultra-smart ap¬ parel for college chap or fair co-ed — moderately priced, always at THE GUS BLASS COMPANY Little Rock, Ark. Young Men and Young Women of Arkansas This safe, strong, progressive Arkansas institution is vitally interested in your success. We realize that upon you rests the future growth and progress of our State. We wish to become better acquainted with you, and we invite and urge you to visit us when in Little Rock. Southern Trust Company Assets Over Six Million Dollars . Little Rock, Arkansas Page 237 Arkansas’ Oldest, Largest and Best Music House Pianos Player Pianos Music Rolls Organs Phonographs Records Hollenberg Music Company (.Established 1853 ) Little Rock, Arkansas IJje Calenbar {Continued from page 221) Nov. 21. Sophomore dance. Nov. 26. Agri dance. Bill Scarborough feels at home. Nov. 27. Thanksgiving. Hill Hall hears great orators. The freshman “Prexy” receives from Bill coveted key. Nov. 29. Freshman dance. 22 cases of coca cola mysteriously disappear. Hugh Evans, Jesse Cox and George Blodgett suspected. Nov. 30. Bottle fight in Hill Hall. Dormitory councilman severely wounded in attempt to quell riot. DECEMBER Dec. 3. Dive Stackers form amalgamated union with Transportation company Dec. 5. Coal strike. No lights. Dec. 8. “So Long, Letty!” Dec. 15-18. Examinations and lamentations. Off for the holidays. Joe Pugh leaves for Portland (Ark.). JANUARY Jan. 2. Second term formally opened, visits to Dean Droke’s office. B. A. students resume quarterly Jan. 3. Delta Delta Delta open house, “this fast life.” “Lib” makes her entrance into {Continued on page 212) Page 238 ikijool for oif Cntfju tagts Department of Hill Hall . Recently established by the Order of the United Brothers of Rest. Patron¬ ized by the Governing Board and by residents of Hill Hall. Meeting Place —66 Hill Hall. Pa s sword —T wo- bi ts. Official Motto —“I hope I’m lucky.” Official Colors —Spots of black on white background. Official Song —“My baby needs a New Pair of Shoes, but I can’t get ’em if I lose.” Beverage —Coca Cola. RULES OF CONDUCT 1. All applicants must roll sleeves above elbow before entering our sacred precincts. 2. No “Slickers” allowed. 3. All pistols and razors and other dangerous weapons must be left outside the door. 4. The Golf School will not hold itself responsible in case of accident or disease. 5. Dues are cash in advance. No I. O. U.’s accepted. 6. All profanity strictly excluded. 7. Outside visitors not admitted unless passed by Hill Hall Councilman. 8. No beverage stronger than Coca Cola. 9. The School will automatically disband when questioned by the Govern¬ ing Board. All members are sworn to secrecy. 10. Each members is required to bring cigarettes. OFFICERS AND HONORARY MEMBERS J. F. O’Kelly, Dean of School Chester Clardy, Supervisor of Beverages Jim Rutherford, Expert Bone-handler J. W. Coleman, Chaplain J. B. Rogerson, Pugilist S. L. Dill, Undertaker For catalog and complete information, write J. F. O’Kelly. Page 239 Page 240 Wf) o ' s W )0 0n )t Campus Joseph Kenneth Farmer: “It isn’t toothache, it’s Star.’’ “Blackie” Clarence Smith: “It’s too far to walk.’’ Professor “Tubby” Mullins: A chemistry prof who offers to Trim the profession. Samuel “Jazz” Meredith: “Where they carry pistols and shoot at sight. That’s where I’m from.” “Lieutenant” Pugh: Back from the front. “Hi” Locke: “Far be it from me to bend. My head must be raised.” “Willie” Wilcox: A walking add for anti-fat cure. “Little-U” Davis: The Tri Delt reputed for rolling and dieting. Mary Ann Davis: “Don’t kid me. I’m an old head.” “Bill” Oliver: First class farmer ruined by a little education. Ben Winkleman: “Take me to the land of jazz.” “Fritz” Ewart: The human alarm clock. “Scout” Imon: Chief manager Hill Hall division of the School for Golf Enthusiasts. “Tanlac” Joerden: Exhibit A of the bull pen. Jack East: Texarkana’s star pitcher and handsome man. “Dick” Thompson: Chief waker of discord. “Soldier” Nail: Uncle Sam’s own nephew. A military man, heart and soul. “Annie” Abram: She owns her own private taxi service. “Fatty” Ledgerwood: Demonstrating the advantages of Tanlac. “Bill” Scarborough: The future Tax Assessor of Sevier County. “Count” Leflar: A brainy politician and a mighty man; a clique organizer and the University’s coming pride and joy. “Ike” Hood: Employs a secretary to keep up with her dates. George Blodgett: A night telephone lineman. Answers calls at all hours of the day. “Shorty” Christian: A modest little fellow. Doris Shandy: A lazy girl and she can’t help it. Jack Smallwood: Even his home town believes in him. Henrietta Adams: A reformed girl when it comes to the “shimmie.” Pearl Cox: The future manager of the University. Believes in radical reforms. Page 2 1 Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. )t Calendar (Continued from Page 238) 16. Girls’ Dormitory Dance. Jim Ewart sees it thru. 23. Sigma Phi Epsilon Dance. 26. Boozing serenades. The last of King Hair Tonic. 4. The “Flu” stops all activities except “boning.” 16. Sigma Nu Dance. A hot time in the old town. 20. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dance. The Westerners arrive. 27. Junior Dance. The punch is dead and dry. 17. Sterling B. Hendricks is buried in effigy in Hill Hall. Hill Hall cus¬ todian, Jeff Hall and Hill Hall watchman, Claris Hall make speeches over decayed body. 24. Septimus Elmo Kent learns to drive Buick Six with left hand. 17-23. Examinations. Hurley Hust condemns Clyde Gay for making inexcusable grades. 23. Engineers’ day. Miss Sid Mosely makes hit as vamp. 25. Tri Kappas get ’em a house. 26. Dormitory dance, marked by absence of Tom Kirksey and Robert Leeper. 26-27. All-Stars defeat Varsity in first two games of season. Score: first game, 2 to 1; second game, 1 to 0. 30. Razorbacks get ready to meet Hendrix Bulldogs. 2-3. Razorbacks defeat Bulldogs in both games. Score: first game, Arkansas 7, Hendrix 3; second game, Arkansas 11, Hendrix 3. 1. Kappa Alpha annual ball. 3. University Glee Club starts on its journey. 9. Delta Delta Delta dance. 9. Louisiana defeats University debaters, 2 to 1. 9-10. Razorbacks meet Fort Smith leaguers. Fill in the score yourself. Apr. 16. Kappa Sigma dance. Everybody happy. Apr. 20-21. Bulldogs visit the University for a two-game series. The score May A month of happy spring, campus walking, night dreaming, little studying and general merry-making. We debate Southern Metho¬ dist University and meet Drury on the cinder path. Examinations come and with it ends the fun of an entire school year. Now comes the work. June. The Razorbacks make their appearance. The old college year passes away. It is buried amid the joys of a tickled student body. June 12 and we see all our friends making it for the station with luggage in hands. We hate to leave! It’s a sad thing to do! But let’s hope that next year we shall meet again! Page Page 2J 3 General information I. EXPENSES The living expenses at the University are very small with the exception of the following items: Board at Hill Hall or Zeta Lodge. $00.25 Board—Hodges or U. of A. 45.00 Clothes for roommate. 15.00 Books that can’t be borrowed. 20.00 Dates. 199.99 Cigarettes and stamps. 14.00 Laundry and baths (including soap). 2.00 Don’t know where it went. 84.00 Total Ask Dad II. ADMISSION Admission to the University is free with the exception of the following fees and Daddy Broke’s salary: Matriculation. $0.50 Student activities that you never see acted. 21.00 Privilege of being ruled by U. Senate. 10.00 Privilege of taking military drill. 8.00 Upkeep of spoofers’ stone. 7.00 Privilege of fair trial by scholarship committee. 47.83 Wear and tear on tennis courts. 53.19 Privilege of smoking in Commandant’s and Auditor’s office. .30 Total.Add it yourself POPULAR PASTIME ORGANIZATIONS The T. N. E. group is a full organized gang of old-timers. Four Roses is the flower and the motto is, Nevermore. The officers are: White Mule, Sloe Gin, Budweiser-Sherlock Holmeses; I. W. Harper-Slow Going; Green Brier- Rusty Friend; and Scotch Highball-Black Hand. Fratres in urbe are: Bene¬ dictine, Old Favorite, Mountain Dew and Champagne. The Fratres in facultate are: Brandywine, Cliquot Club, Gin, Booze, Vichy, Port and Aqua. The Drciratic Club is ccmposed of all the high and truly philanthropic souls. They have kept the eight Belgians from starving. They are busy persons, playing all the high class shows, such as Love for Two, and Under the Shade of the Old Apple Tree. Page 244 1 HE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordination of inventive genius with engineering and manufac¬ turing resources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other applications. And so electricity, scarcely older than the gradu¬ ate of today, appears in a practical, well developed service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life’s work, and utilize it to the utmost for the benefit of all mankind. ' KT ■ ' f.t ■ The University Weekly Published by the Students of Journalism VOL. HUGE contents: excellent no. high class MISS COX ADVOCATES PLACING OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS IN HANDS OF JOURNALISM STUDENTS. Makes Fine Address. By P. Ray Cox In the present crisis of the world’s history we are be¬ ginning to make an advance in newspaper writing. We feel that the ordinary student is quite unable to edit the Weekly. We of the jour¬ nalism department are at¬ tempting something big and we expect everyone to stand aside. Our paper will contain articles on dancing, no jokes, all about the war, “flu” pre¬ ventives and other interesting subjects. The rest of the pu¬ rer to be devoted to advertis¬ ing. I would be elected unani¬ mously editor-in-chief to suc¬ ceed Joe Barrett. Also I’M convinced that I am more competent. We will have long write-ups of ball games and short stories on dancing, which will be very beneficial. Mr. Votaw will assist us. (Continued on page 4) ALL-STARS DEFEAT UNIV. VARSITY. In first game of season All- Stars defeat Varsity 2 to 1. (Reported by Effie Alley.) KODAK FINISHING Portraits Everything U Need NATL. L. SHEPARD HOME-MADE CANDY at a bargain HUN HARDIN- CARRIE WILSON IN THE MIDST OF LIFE WE ARE IN DEATH For Insurance see W. M. MILTON Gray Hall. We are afraid the paper will not have enough adver¬ tisements. Won’t you stu¬ dents please help us? TAXI Satisfaction Guaranteed All Calls Answered Phone 372 ANN ABRAMS ATTENTION Swimming pool open at all times. Suits furnished. Only 25c. COME AND ENJOY YOURSELF Basement, Delta Delta Delta House. UP-TO-DATE FASHION SHOP West Dixon Street Latest models just from Greenland and the tropics. CASH ONLY Pi Phi House GIVE US A CHANCE Dirty Collars torn up FINN’S LAUNDRY GRAY HALL Mike Finn, Prop. SOCIETY — The following were guests at Carnall Hall Wednesday: Bill Scarborough, Claris Hall and his brother, Jeff, Roy Moon and Sam and Dewey Thomason. Hun Hardin spent the week¬ end at the Tri Delta house. Miss Williams announces that several persons were called down at the dance Friday nite. We certainly approve of it. U. of A. CAFE Everything to EAT Don’t fail to bring your money. Ladies allowed only on spe¬ cial occasions. JACK EAST, Mgr. Page 246 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Fayetteville A STANDARD institution comprising colleges of liberal arts, ag riculture, 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 degrees are offered. The University is the only institution in the state which has been officially authorized to train teachers for Smith-Hughes work in agriculture and home economics in the public schools. The various departments have excellent laboratory and library facilities. Tuition is free to the residents of Arkansas. Non-residents pay a tuition fee of $4.00 per term. The next regular session will begin September 22, 1920. The summer session will begin June 21, 1920. Catalog and circulars of information may be obtained from the President or Registrar. Page 247 Page 2 4 8 WE HAVE WITH US The Student Council: A peaceful organization for the purpose of preventing student honors to become a thing of the past. It acts as an intermediary between its members who are the only ones who know that it is in existence. The N. B. K. Club, an organization of Phis who demand better and more up-to-date campustry accommodations. The letters N. B. K. stand for “nobody’s kids,” signifying that they are not “steadies” but open for conviction from any male source. Long John Williams and Falconer A. Falconer are recent pledges. Secret motto is, “One more kiss.” PRESENTING, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: 1. Sterling Hendricks, the winner of the cup at the last annual squirrel convention held at Nutty Creek, April 8. 2. Septimus Elmo Kent, Buick specialist who is learning to drive with his left hand, wishing to use his right hand for the more careful guidance of another object. 3. Byron Timothy “Josephine” Smith, the guy who has lost everything except the family handkerchief. 4. Elmer Lowney Richardson, future state legislator, promising poli¬ tician and freshman president. The Quality Tells The Price Sells Price-Walker Clothing Co. “ The Exclusive Shop ” FASHION PARK CLOTHES MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON HATS REGAL SHOES We give special attention to the University trade. Fayetteville Arkansas Page 2J f 9 Page 250 Clagg oom Clas tcS or batting for tfje Wtyxttt to Ploto Bryan Paul: “What’s the formula for beer?” Prof. Morrow: “What’s the formula for cocoanut pie?” Scout Imon after Engineer’s dance: “You know that girl of mine looked sweet enough to eat, but I couldn’t even get a bite.” String Powell: “Who knows where the little bell is?” Tubby Mullins: “Oh here I am.” Dr. Stewart: “One should get lots of sleep and liquid diet these days.” Joe Barrett: “Liquid diet is hard to get.” After hearing an announcement about the Inter-Church team, Jack East asked: “Who are they going to play?” Dean Droke: “I started life as a barefoot boy.” Eugene Canfield: “I wasn’t born with shoes on.” BAD BREAKS News item: At a recent meeting of the Committee on Student Affairs, rules were adopted against certain kinds of dancing. These rules were necessary because of improper dancing by Miss Jobelle Holcombe and other members of the committee. “Birdie” Jamerson to Duckie Ellis: “As soon as I get my hands warmed I am going to pop it to you.” N. B. “Birdie” was in the infirmary several days. Question. Answer, who? They were married in Fort Smith, January, 1920 —and have six children? Extract from a letter written by Miss X.: With only a small hat to hide herself and a pair of shoes on her feet, she left Carnall Hall early in the month. Heard by a Prof, before exams.: First Stud.: ‘Have you prepared a good supply of cribs and have you concealed the textbooks under your hat?” Second Stud.: “Yes.” First Stud.: “Then let’s go hit that examination hard. Wanted—Student who can run a cow and milk a Ford.—Univ. Weekly. Page 251 latest Jflastfjes Jfrom tfje Jfront S WITCH BORDER, March 23 (By Wireless): Alex Treadway attacks full sized company of Switches, unaided, and in face of terrific cannon fire compels entire force to retreat. Switch Government decorates Treadway’s breast with silver star. Chemistry Building, April 4 (Special): Rum hounds ransack store room in effort to obtain coveted alcohol. Hugh Lawson, of the Intelligence Department, sent in pursuit. Flash: Rum hounds found two miles north of Chester half shot. Somewhere on the Campus, May 16 (By Messenger): Two Carnalites seen wandering across campus about dusk. Captain Coleman, of the Tall Brigade, dispatches two rookies from the Buck Hall Barracks to rescue girls. Rookies not heard from at a late hour tonight. Mother Davis orders search of eastern woods. State Capital Building, Feb. 14 (Special): Elizabeth Crockett given exclu¬ sive control of all scandal at the University of Arkansas. Order vetoed by Gover¬ nor Brough. Passed over his veto by Senate. Duckie Ellis to enjoy same priv¬ ilege after said Crockett graduates. Oriental Hotel, May 29 (Special): Chi Omegas receive 46 new pledges; Zetas begin extensive recruiting campaign; Tri Kappas evacuate Carnall Hall. Flash: Ludlow Ritchie advertises on University walks. FUNDAMENTALS OF A KISS By Ichthynioviski Rip Van Winkless Remove all cigars and pins from the front. This is called “getting ready for the press.” Then throw the lips into lateral occlusions and press together, firmly and gently. Excess pressure is gradually released and instantly thrown on again. No sliding movements should be made during this operation. The teeth should be rotated on their vertical axes so as to afford the most satisfactory rela¬ tion with the opposing mandibles. The success of your kissing depends upon your diplomatic ability. The commonest kiss is the campus kiss and it is best ex¬ pressed in the absence of discord. “A kiss is an idealized bite.” They are a mere matter of taste. A kiss con¬ verts all states of mind. The proper environments for a kiss are beautiful shim¬ mering eyes, golden moonlight and rose-blushed cheeks, and later perhaps a marriage or an alimony. Page 252 )t gffkangan Published Semi-Annually for all Lovers of Correct Literature What to do With the Boarding Houses (An Essay by Crazy Jim) The rooming houses at the Univer¬ sity, including the Rex, the Carnall and Zeta Lodges, the Pi Phi, Gilbert and O. K. rooming plants, the Iowa, the Delta, the Ki-Yote Sweeteries, need stricter supervision. The doors of these houses should be closed by eight o’clock and any locked out may enter a la Douglas Fairbanks’ style without disturbing the family cat. Mother Davis suggests that members of the Carnall Lodge be for¬ bidden to entertain their guests on the back porch at night. The writer protects the boarders at Buck and Gray and Hill rooming houses as they are at Nicken’s most of their time. The women should organize a Wo¬ man’s Guarantee Association to en¬ dorse the following rules: Landlady agrees: 1 . To furnish bed and mirror. 2 . To supply one bath a week. 3 . To furnish parlor one nite a week bare of her presence. 4 . To sweep room okasionly. 5 . To lisen to tenant talk over telephone. Boarder agrees: 1 . To pay board bill five months after doo. 2 . Ta sleep not more than five in one bed. 3 . Not to turn off lights in parlor when occupied. 4 . To stay as long as wanted. EDITORIAL (By the College Janitor) What we need here is fewer dates and more hones’ work. Hennery ain’t got no dates, which Mike ain’t either. They’re excellent stoodents. There’s tu much Police Gazettes and Fixture shows and not enuf of mathematiks. I hope to see the stoodents doo better in the future. THE THINKER (By a Knight of the Napkin) A Farce in Too Acts Act 1 Enter the Thinker: The doose! Where is my coat? Ah! I left it at the Palace. Act II Scene: The Palace Wandering Stoodent: Here, Thinker, your coat. (The Thinker takes bottle of Virginia Dare from pocket). The Thinker (taking drink): My power of thought! CURTAIN Page 253 Page 25If Poster announcing opening of College of Campustry. By M. P. J. CALENDAR Apr. 9-10 Arkansas vs. Fort Smith Twins. First game of eleven innings o to o; second game, Twins 5 , Razor- backs 4 ; third game Razorbacks 1 Twins o. April 9 Tubby paints his Cadillac speedster. D tes recorded by C. C. Thomas. STUDENTS Visit the Hardware Store most Convenient All the little things you need BATES BROTHERS 9 On Dixon Street Red Cross Drug Store TV. B. Wright ' s Drugs SHOE HOSPITAL Stationery We make old shoes look like new Fine Candies SHINE PARLOR First Class Fountain Service On the Square Phone 490 Wear a Tony shine found at all functions From Daylight to Midnight Eat At NIC KEN ' S BRO THERS CAFE 405 W. Dickson Street Page 255 Wanted —Your vote and influence BILL SCARBOROUGH “The Walking Candidate ” Candidatg for Tax Assessor of Sevier County Democratic Primary, August, 1920. An exact reproduction of Bill ' s card SCHOOL OF CAMPUSTRY All Instruction in Spoofing Guaranteed—No Charges. Students Enrolled To Date: Thomas Kirksey, Fred Harris, Barbara Belzner, Cat Youmans, Elmer Wakefield, Alex Treadway, Jimmie Brown, Bob Thrasher, Don Rice, Marion Stout, Madge Spratt, Hurley Hust, Frank Pickel, Chester Parker, Calvin Mc¬ Daniel, Paul McGinty, and Lee Christian. Graduates: Frank Ogden, Francis Lake, Lit Sallee, Bill Oliver, Gussie Simpson, Charlye Forrester, “Sodie,” Jarrel Kemp and Margaret Maxfield. HUGH EVANS, DEAN, SUPERVISOR AND LOCKSMITH CALVERT-McBRIDE PRINTING CO. Fort Smith, Arkansas JVe make a specialty of school annuals A Complete Line of DeLUXE Loose Leaf Devices Merchandise of Character For both men and women Smart Styles—Standard Qualities—Reasonable Prices Mail orders promptly filled LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Page 256 largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the designing and production of i “Kraft Built College Annuals.” CL Our Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs J with a complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing with the latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial system for College Annual pro¬ duction. CL Helpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders, View Sections, and other annual sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks, and papers into beautiful and artistic books—SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. CL Write for estimates and samples to The Hugh Stephens Company, College Printing Department, Jefferson City, Missouri. SUPREMACY For the past fifteen years the Educa¬ tional Department of the Bureau of Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a vast fund of information from the ex¬ periences of hundreds of editors and managers of Annuals. This data covering organization, financ¬ ing, advertising, construction, selling and original features has been systematically tabulated and forms the subject matter for our series of reference books. These are furnished free to those securing “Bureau” co-operation in the making of engravings for their books. Begin where others have left off. Profit by their experience and assure success for your Annual. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING™: 17 SOUTH SIXTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS It’s Tony’s this and Tony’s that, It’s Tony’s every time you’re broke, It’s Tony’s this and Tony’s that And Tony’s for a Koke. The most up-to-date and sanitary shop in the city U. of A. Cafe U. of A. Bigger Brothers Barber Shop West Dixon Street Where they all go for quality work A busy place and a busy bunch prepar¬ ing something good for you to eat Electric Clippers Electric Massages if If Regular meals Service our specialty Short orders Page 257 Buy it on the Campus —everything the student needs Text books, Stationery and Supplies; Official Drawing Instruments and Material; Gymna¬ sium Suits; Tennis Rackets; Shoes; Etc. Fountain pens repaired Tennis rackets re strung Prompt attention given all mail orders University of Arkansas Book Store “On the Campus” Page 258 ww Jlobobp anb Wl)v U. A. LOVELL (By Himself) I am a conceited jackass. Oh I know it and I am glad of it. Con¬ sider my personal appearance and my divine walk. Again, consider my way with the ladies. I go with whom I please. And again, consider my standing. I am overwhelmed with grief whenever I make a grade less than B. In fact I am a model young man, accomplished, well bred. For references see James Colbert. PEARL COX (By her Stenographer) The .subject of this has stated her aim as one which will re-create the University and rebuild it, walls and all. Miss Cox intends to take over all student publications and journalize them, Mr. Votaw assisting. She declares that if she stays here another year she will have the whole school recognizing her superb ability. I thoroughly believe in my employer. She has never paid me a penny. GRACE NEWMAN (By Herself) Yes, this is me. Grace Newman is my name. I run Carnall Hall and the Y. W. C. A. I am proud of the organization. I made it. I am about the brightest girl on the campus, and when I fail to put a thing over somebody has to pay. My superior intellectual mind makes me fit to run things. EFFIE ALLEY (By her Bosom Friend) My friend Effie is all that her friends believe her to be. A most favorable recommendation may be had from Grace Newman. Effie be¬ lieves that she is called to rule the world. The majestic beauty and power of her personality is the only scepter that she demands. I know Effie from A to Z, and know that she stands well with her family. Mullins McRaven, when he ceases to be a boy, is going to write first class stories. Prof. Steel: “How long have they been making Navajo blankets?” Hazel Bordeaux: “Six feet.” Loftus Collomore in Geology Class: “Prof. Steel, can a camel with two humps drink more water than a camel with only one hump?” Dr. Stewart: “I am going to write a paper and foist it upon the unsus¬ pecting public. One time I bought some stock. I have a wife and some chil¬ dren over at my house,” etc., etc. Page 259 “The Store you ' ve heard so much about. " lb Ik LEADER CORNER THIRD AND MAIN LITTLE ROCK, ARK. lb The largest exclusive Ladies’ ready-to-wear shop in the south. Leo M. Illing, A. Letzkus, President Sec. Mgr. ARKANSAS ABSTRACT = AND GUARANTY COMPANY 106 W. Second Street—Little Rock, Ark. Complete abstracts of title to all lands and town lots in Pulaski County. : : H. S. McCleskey, H. S. Lowe, Proprietor Manager New Capital Hotel European Plan Rates $1.50 per day and up. Little Rock, Ark. Arkansas ' Classiest Movie House THE VICTORY THEATRE E. C. ROBERTSON, Proprietor Matinee every day begins at 2:00 p. m. Post Office Box No. 7 Fayetteville, Arkansas EAT All Your Meals at THE OWL CAFE West Dixon Street We furnish only the best of everything good to eat. Palace Meet Me,AO£S Drug Store OAfEV 1 S,» WE RE , TTfmB-t S 223 la _ Pa e 262 First HOTEL MARION LITTLE ROCK, ARK. National Bank College Headquarters . Fayetteville 500 Rooms, Ab solutely Fire-Proof $1.50 per day and up. 0 . W. EVERETT, Manager OLDEST and STRONGEST VX BEST PLACE TO EAT- IN BIG TOWN Well-Cooked Foods f Good Service Moderate Prices We Want Your Business O. K. CAFE 19 NORTH BLOCK STREET I. W. GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE We handle the leading makes of Pianos. Chickering, Bush Gerts, Schiller, Gulbransen Players, Ampico, reproducing Pianos, Edison Phonographs, Victor Victrolas, Columbia Grafinolas. Records, Sheet Music and Musical Supplies. East Side of Square - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas HARRIS-BLANSHARD Undertakers FULLER’S SANITARY MEAT MARKET New and Second Hand We operate our own cold storage Furniture TELEPHONES 73 and 74 Next to Washington Hotel—Phone 45 ALL BILLS DUE MONDAY MORNING Page 262 Students of the U. of A .— TT KA R! ERE of a Reputation earned of many and desired of you. npHIS: HAT we sell only those Pianos and Player-Pianos which have, by stead¬ fast adherance to high standards, become synonymous with satisfaction. In twenty-one years devoted to the study of pianos we have learned what pianos we may safely sell,—for instance: THE IVERS POND Piano is one that is regarded as the very best medium- priced artistic instrument. Over five hundred homes in Arkansas attest the Ivers Pond quality and its durability. You can safely put your trust in the Ivers Pond. When you are ready for a good piano, we will appreciate hearing from you. Convenient terms. H. V . BEASLEY MUSIC CO. TEXARKANA, ARK.-TEX. High Grade Pianos Genuine Victrolas Page 263 This Store Pleases Varsity Men T HIS is apparent from the liberal patronage extended by college men. While there are scores and scores of stores, you will look far and wide for a better assortment of clothing, hats, shoes and haberdashery than offered by this store. A visit here will acquaint you in a most convincing manner that city stores have nothing on us. We offer comprehensive assortments of Society Brand Langham-High Clothing Manhattan Emery Shirts Barsalino, Stetson Dobbs Hats Interwoven Hose, Cooper Underwear We anticipate your needs in both sport and dress clothing, and your shopping should be very easy here PRICE CLOTHING CO. )] STYLE HEADQUARTERS f wiu.v Society Ih ranh (Clotlira ore sold I I Pjje 25It The NEW MODEL ( c ' c =f° N ) Showing a bewitching line of Suits, Capes, Cloaks, Street, Party Evening Dresses, Shoes Millinery “Chic Apparel for Chickens” Conner-Fullbright Grocer Company “Good things to eat ” Harry K. Bogart, Manager Fern dell Goods Hein z Pickles Chase and Sanborne Cof f e e and Teas Folger ’s Teas, Coffee and Spices Complimentary to HALWE Junior Class i g 2 o No velty Store Center Street Novelties Office Supplies School Supplies Stationery For that Banquet or dinner and soliciting your continued Washington HOTEL patronage T. J. BRUN FIELD Page 265 Washington County Hdw. Co. “Get it where they’ve got it” Millinery Largest Stock Finest Goods Reasonable Prices I. K. Cookingham East side of Square Star Brand SHOES cost less per month We have them for Ladies’, Men and Children W t T U T ’ C FINE TAILORING JlvIVJII 1 O AND MEN’S TOGS NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE WE SHOES REPAIRED WE PRINT- WE PRINT Anything Satisfactory W ork Reasonable Prices Invitations H. R. WALLACE Calling Cards on Block Street Letter Heads, Programs Bulletins and all kinds of Job Printing WALTERS Fayetteville Printing Co. the tailor 114 West Center Street M. M. McRoy, Manager 107 North Block Street Telephone ipo Telephone 1 3 1 Page 266 Fresh and Cured Meats Oysters, Fish and Game in Season Phone 108 14 East Center Street LONG’S MEAT MARKET FOR GRADUATION PRESENTS Waterman’s and Conklin Pens — Ever-Sharp Pencils Icy-Hot Vacuum Bottles for Vacation Trips Fraternity Jewelry—and many other suitable gifts SILVERMAN BROS. Successors to Duke Jewelry Company Come In— We extend to all the students an invitation to come in our confectionery at all times. lb Soda Fountain Service Unequaled Loose-Wiles and Beich’s Box Candies Mints and Salted Almonds for Your Dinners Punch for Dances. A. E. F. CONFECTIONERY 17 North Block Street Page 267 Lewis Bros. Company Hardware Furniture Sporting Goods Call on us At the northeast corner of the Square is the Rex all DRUG STORE Quality goods only Fayetteville Arkansas ADAMS ® SON S e e d m e n and Florists NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE JVe are members of Florists ' Telegraph Delivery Association , and deliver fresh flowers anywhere in the United States within a few hours. ARKANSAS NATIONAL McILROY BANKING COMPANY BANK CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000 SOUTHWEST CORNER SQUARE FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Capital - - - $100,000 Surplus Profits $35,000 They Sell Cheaper THE MOORE Cash Grocery Strength and Conservatism Combined 6 EAST CENTER STREET TELEPHONE 208 Page 268 TVe boost our University in every possible way TVe are proud of it TVe are proud of our college trade and it seems that the enthusiasm in our store is kindled through the patronage of college women. We have had many compliments concerning the ability of our store to please you. Thanks . We try to please you. To all we invite your inspection of our stocks to learn from a personal observation the merchandise we have here for your selection. Page 269 CAMPBELL AND BELL DRY GOODS CO. The One Price Store a Heap Pear Proposal “Dear, dear Heart:” “While the frogs croak,” “Ja-da,” and “The sun shines bright in Dixie” “I hear you calling me” and “My heart answers you.” “Last night in my dreams” “My thoughts wandered homeward.” “Tell me” “How’s everything in the old home town?” “I’ve got the homesickness blues.” “Laddie” “I’m lonesome for you” “N’everthing.” “I love you truly” for “A good man is hard to find.” “I like a little lovin’ now and then” and you understand. “Somewhere a voice is calling,” “Come back to me” “To our little grey home in the west.” “Can you imagine” that “Somebody misses somebody’s kisses?” “While you are away.” I hope “We’ll meet again.” “Goodbye” “Dear old pal o’ mine.” THE SPOOFERS CLUB Dean Droke . President Willian Oliver . Vice-President Jimmie Lasseter . Secretary G. O. Burr . Treasurer Famous saying (adopted from words by Jimmie Brown): “What would yoti do if I were to eat you up?” MEMBERS Jack LeMay C. B. Freeman Jere Higgs Gene Warner Gustavus Hall Governor Brough Mullins McRaven Leland Robertson Hugh Evans Wallace Milton Samuel Thompson F. A. Falconer Pet Irby J. K. Farmer Mariam Argo Dub Harrison Hugh Lawson Clarence Smith Guy Irby Clara Baskin Usyless Lovell THE SQUIBB SHOOTERS UNION “Tanlac” Joerden . Grand Councilor Jim Ewart. Chief Firer “Shorty” Christian Master Mechanic George Blodgett . All-night scout MEMBERS Bill Gregson J. W. Coleman Ralph Hays Dennis Cranford Louis Albritton Nat Shepard Chester Parker “Noody” Wales Fred Barr The activities of this club are confined to the fall term, when the leaves are still on the trees and when the freshmen are growing, but still ignorant. General Tanlac is making extensive preparations to entertain the new men next year. The club hopes to take over the sale of bath-house tickets to meet its financial needs. Page 270 Nett let on’s and Thompson Brothers ’ Shoes fFilson Brothers ' Shirts, Hose and Underwear Mallory and Knox Hats Most complete and up-to- date stock in city SIMMONS BROTHERS Fayetteville, Ark. For Everything in Men’s Wear 410 West Dixon Street FRISCO Drug Store On Dixon Street Sanitary Fountain Stationery Cigars Drug Sundries Page 271 I Agents for King’s Candies Garden Court Toilet Articles Kodaks and Kodak Supplies NUNNALLY’S FINE CANDIES Fresh by Express We carry a complete line of Eaton’s, Crane’s and Pike’s Stationery. Visit our large Soda Fountain. Only the Best of Crushed Fruits used. The Palace Drug Store West Dixon Street ■llllllllllllillll Ozark Theatre Fayetteville , Arkansas b PLAYING ONLY THE BEST ROAD ATTRACTIONS CLEANING and PRESSING That Will Satisfy You SERVICE The kind you will appreciate DETAILS Looked after with Careful Attention R. S. BAYLESS Cleaner, Presser and Tailor with Simmons Bros. Phone 194 410 W. Dixon FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT Candies , Cookies and Fruit E. C. GOLLAHER 414 West Dixon Street University Barber Shop First Shop East of Depot TOLL and JOHN Student Trade a Specialty Page 272 “A Business Built for the Students” Meet me between classes, after the show, before the dance, after the games, while waiting for someone at TONY’S V OU WILL always find our A store filled with students who appreciate our service and our kind attention, and the quality of our fountain delicacies We are willing to serve you Make our store your research laboratory JFe assist you in making your selections by offering you the very best in Candies, Cold Drinks, Fountain Pens Stationery, F? uits, Nut ' s, M agazines Popcorn, Cakes, School Supplies Athletic Supplies, Pillow Tops CHAMPION NEWS COMPANY “ Where good fellows get together ” Page 273 Page 27If 3n Retrospect F OR fourteen months the work of building the “Razorback Distinctive” has gone on with increasing vigor and determ¬ ination. Almost frantic cries have gone out for copy, and repeated again and again until the editor seemed to despair of all hope. But despite all the difficulties and hardships that come with the editing of an Annual, the Razorback will soon be a reality. To the staff and to the junior class the editor would say this: Let your judgment of the success of the Razorback be measured by the amount of your encouragement and assistance. To those members of the staff who responded willingly when called upon and to those students who were not members of the staff, but who helped materially in the building ot the Annual, special mention is due. Quincy Adams, the Assistant Editor, and Tate McGill, the Agri Editor, deserve credit for their cease¬ less efforts throughout the period of compilation and production. Edna Hood, Stanley Newman, Leo Hardin, Oren Hays, W. L. Oliver, Eloise Blevins, Minnie McGary and Gussie Simpson, although not staff members, aided cheerfully the editor in all the studio work. To these students the editor wishes to express his very grateful thanks. In this connection the editor would not forget the invaluable assistance rendered by Mr. J. J. Sher of the Bureau of Engraving, in submitting various art sketches for opening pages, border and titles, and the timely assistance and advice of Mr. Ben F. Seward of the Hugh Stephens Printing Company, which saved the man¬ agement much time. In spite of all the worries and disagreeable thoughts, editing the Razorback has been a very profitable and interesting bit of work. The “Razorback Distinctive” will long be remembered. The editor will never forget the class of ’21 who made it possible for him to profit in this school of experience and hard knocks. —The Editor Page 275


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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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