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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 350

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 350 of the 1921 volume:

aricco LO 2 ' iX • R3 0 . 2 . IJLi 1JL Hflff The State Capitol Building the members of the Forty- third General Assembly of the State of Arkansas, who, on the fiftieth anniversary of the makingf of the first appropriation for the University, so clearly perceived its undeveloped resources and mar¬ velous potentialities and so gene r¬ ously sought to provide for its pres¬ ent needs and its future develop¬ ment, we respectfully dedicate the 1921 Razorback. We appreci¬ ate what this legislation means to the University and to the State; and we offer to these far-sighted men our sincerest expression of gratitude and our highest tribute of honor and esteem. irUlill ' n Hon. Lee Cazort President of the State Senate Hon. Joe Joiner Speaker of the House of Representatives o THE SENATE P. R. Barnes G. Otis Bogle S. M. Bone Creed Caldwell Lee Cazort, President R. L. Collins Peter A. Diesch Houston Emory J. O. Goff Silas W. Haley George F. Hartje W. A. Jackson Ben H.Johnson S. M. Johnson W. H. Latimer M. B. Leflar William U. McCabe Jess F. McFarlin Ben E. McFerrin Benj. F. McGraw J. D. Montgomery Grover T. Owens William M. Price Ed. Roddy John W. Scott A. B. Shockley R. C. Stewart Claude W. Thompson R. R. Townsend George T. Vaughn Charles A. Walls Jacob R. Wilson Robert J. Wilson W. A. Wilson J. R. Woods THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES Grady Alexander J. R. Alexander D. M. Allen P. R. Andrews D. C. Arnold H. B. Arnold V. E. Bankston H. W. Baskin M. B. Bearden J. F. Beavers Joe C. Belote John C. Bone G. W. Botts J. A. Branscum J. C. Brookfield W. J. Brown G. W. Butler Wilson Cardwell Leonard C. Caudle Hugh Chalmers Ernest W. Chaney D. J. Clatworthy J. T. Clegg Allen T. Davies F. K. Davis R. E. Dickson Dewell Dobbs Lewis Dowell a a j j Z Z1 1 LX 2 11 nxmllimg J. D. Doyle E. G. DuBois P. T. Dunlap E. H. DuVall Walter M. Ebel Harry L. Finn J. M. Gates W. H. Gregory Anthony Hall G. W. Hamm J. A. Harp Ben Hassell C. H. Herndon Byron L. Herring E. T. Herring Tom A. Hill J. S. Holcomb N. H. Holland S. A. Hoover Wm. Horowitz Raymond S. Hudson Thomas C. Jobe Freeman L. Johnson Joe Johnson Joe Joiner, Speaker H. C. Jones John M. Kelso Robert L. Kendrick Allan Kennedy W. D. Ketciieside E. H. La More William L. Lee J. O. Ledbetter J. M. Lewis Paul J. McCall Doddridge McCulloch Edgar L. McHaney R. K. Mason I. J. Matheny Sterling A. Miller L. G. Montgomery T. W. Moss S. F. Morton Carl Munn Robert A. Neal Cal Newton M. B. Norfleet, Jr. R. M. Oates S. P. O’Neill B. W. Parker Harvey Parnell L. F. Plunkett , Thomas W. Raines R. H. Ray Howard Reed A. J. Robins A. L. Smith Claude Smith G. L. Smith E. D. Smothers Joe A. Stephens Adriel Stephenson Audrey Strait J. M. Street James M. Talkington Henry Thane C. C. Tipton O. T. Ward J. M. Wells Mahlon Williamson Ross Williams James E. Wood ' ORE WORE) give a picture V_v o f Arkansas during tke past sckool year—to put into some permanent form tke stories of our work, our activi¬ ties, our organiza¬ tions—to give to tke people of our State a glimpse into tke workings of tkeir great institution—tkese kave been tke pur¬ poses of " Everybody s Razorback. It is our kope not only tkat it may be tke source of pleasant reminiscences of tke days spent at tke University of Arkansas, but tkat it may also kelp to stimulate, during tke coming years, an ever increasing spirit of loyalty to our University of tke Future and a greater pride in it. I PRINTED AND BOUND BY The Hugh Stephens Printing Co. Jefferson City, Mo. ENGRAVED BY Bureau of Engraving Minneapolis, Minn. Intonsitu Alma Mater Pure as the dawn on the brow 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 battles in cities afar; Still in the depths will thy 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. H N h t M H The University of Arkansas will next year celebrate its fiftieth anniversary of contin¬ uous service to the people of the State. Its graduates have gone into every state in the union and into foreign coun¬ tries, and everywhere they have brought fame and honor to their home-land. It is our hope that this book may create in them a new and greater love for their Alma Mater and bring them back for the Great H omecoming in 1922. This shaded walk, the central channel of Arkansas life, leads one across one of the most beautiful natural campuses in the United States. A reminder of the S. A. T. C. days at Arkansas, the “Y Hut is now a place which the Gregson smile and the Gregson welcome have made the scene of many of our most enjoyable festivities. kk 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. When December nights enlarge By stealing from the day its hours; The wint ry clouds their storms discharge Upon our pines and towers. kk 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. Within these vine-clad walls our modern agriculturists are doing their part in the making of a greater University and a greater State. Silently, yet steadily, and with little or no publicity, the chemist transmutes base earths for the profit of mankind, and turns dross to gold by the Promethean fire of science. Out from Peabody Hall go the men and women upon whom much of the future greatness and usefulness of the University must depend; they must strengthen its foundation by building up the public school system of the State. The sight of Carnall Hall awakens in our minds scores of pleasant memories and reminds us of the gay, fine spirit, the broad vision, and the dignity of Arkansas women The engineer has pushed America into the forefront of the industrial world ; he has given us the physical com¬ forts of civilization; and he has taught us to build strong if we would succeed in the complex world of today. The oldest of the three men s dormitories, Buchanan Hall is loved by thousands of loyal sons of Arkansas because of the history with which it is connected. Having learned first to laugh at the ungraceful symmetry of Gray Hall, Arkansas men have come at last to love it because of its history and to appreciate its honest solidity as a symbol of the true spirit of Arkansas. Hill Hall, erected in 1901 , and named in honor of that gallant Confederate soldier. General David H. Hill, former President of the University, is the social center of the dormitories. For nearly fifty years weary students and love-sick spirits have rested on the Spoofer s Stone; and future genera¬ tions of Arkansas men and women will look upon it with affection because of the memories it revives. With its old rock wall, its arching trees and its flag-stone walk. Lovers Lane has long been the retreat of Arkansas students ; it holds a place in their affections second only to the Spoofer s Stone. " Ever the legions of sin will assail us. Ever the battle in cities afar; Still in the depths will thy spirit eternal Beckon us on like a piloting star. RESIDENT JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL for eight years has devoted himself without reserve to the making of a Greater University. No man has a broader vision or a higher ideal for the future of the institution. He has laid the broad foundations for the Ar¬ kansas of tomorrow; he has attracted to the institution men of national standing and recognized ability; and he has made it not only a vital factor in the life of the State but has brought it into national prominence. He has worked for building up the University, struggling with financial embarrassments and often with the most bitter opposition. He has been with us and behind us, and stands ready at all times to lend his influence to any undertaking which has our ultimate good for its object. We cannot show our ap¬ preciation of his services by mere words. In our deeds, rather, in our loyal support, in our zeal for the fulfillment of his plans, must lie the proofs of our admiration and esteem. ®f)e College of engineering It is the aim of the College of Engineering to give a broad, thorough training in Mathematics and the physical sciences with the application of these subjects to the fundamental and special branches of engineering science. Technical work leading to a Bachelor’s degree in Engineering is given in six departments. The curriculum covers work in Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Civil Engineering on Highways, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Mining Engineering. Courses giving more specialized training are selected within these departments. Short courses, completed in two years, are offered in addition to the regular four-year courses. Page 36 ®be College of girts atib Sciences The importance of the College of Arts and Sciences and its function in the work of the University has not become less with the growth of the other colleges. If it is no longer the entire fort built by the State to protect its youth against the forces of ignorance, it is still the citadel, and a weakness here means a weakness in the entire system. The fact that the College of Arts and Sciences has remained the center of the University and that it is still the most important di ision is strong testimony to the value of its work. }yi The College of Education, as its name implies, has as its function the training of teachers. It conceives the school problem as the basis of all the other problems with which the state is confronted, whether industrial, judicial, financial, social, or cultural. Success always may best be measured by results. The requests for teachers trained by the College of Education is now more than six times the number so trained. Not only is it training those teachers who come to the University, but also those who can be reached by extension work. This year more than a dozen correspondence courses are being given. Regular classes are being taught in four centers off the campus. One of the most complete surveys of a city school system ever attempted is being made this year in Ft. Smith, and aid is being given the school authorities of four other states who are making surveys of their schools. XEfje College of agriculture To acquire knowledge through scientific investigation, to train men and women for useful service in Agriculture and Home Economics, and to disseminate practical information among the rural people which will aid them in solving their problems—these are the main functions of the College of Agriculture. It touches, by its intimate service, every part of the rural life of the farming people of the state—production, marketing, organization, protection, and home life. Through the various members of its staff it is reaching more than 150,000 farm families and its meetings are attended by more than 500,000 people. Its campus extends to the boundaries of the State and its experiments are conducted in half of the counties. Page 39 The work of a Dean of Women is far-reaching. She is the confidential adviser to all women of the University on school and personal matters. It is her duty to set up social standards among the students, to enforce existing rules, and to better their social conditions. Their housing and employment problems are her problems. The University and the State may well be proud of the young women who come to this institution. They are the highest type of American w’omanhood. Page 40 s i 192 1 RAZORBACKi Pic me l Broke Knapp Popular Profo. Malpine Hancock Hastings 5trauss Dx orachek Marinoni Holcomb Cleven Page 41 Wilson T HOMA5 Jordan Popular Profs. Jewell Spencer Bayley DlNWlDDlC Stocker Broke Male Jones (Samrs » Umbersttp of Arkansas arsttp Club Organized for the purpose of raising athletic standards in the University. Membership requirements: Election to Varsity Club, based on award of athletic letters or sweaters at Arkansas. PRESENT MEMBERSHIP Football —J. T. McGill, Ben Wixkleman, L. J. Williams, Robert Robinson, Ardis Smith, C. T. Smith, G. S. Rushing, Harry Hansard, R. E. Wil¬ liams, Richard Holderby, George Basore, Charles Jamerson, Gene Davidson, Cass Mulrennin, James B. Ewart. Baseball —Claude Gaffney, James Spikes, J. B. Rogerson, Clinton Black, Jack East. Track —Frank Pickel, Cecil Paslay. Honorary —Coach George W. McLaren, Coach Norman Coyle. OACH GEORGE W. McLAREN, directing force of WM the 1920 Razorbacks, came to the University of Arkansas from Pittsburgh University. He was one of the greatest athletes ever turned out under the tutelage of that pigskin master, Glenn Warner, and his name has be¬ come a by-word for athletic prowess in the east. From the start of the season it was apparant that ' ‘Mc¬ Laren football” would be successful at Arkansas. The skill that won him repeated honors on Walter Camp’s All-American elevens Coach McLaren turned into instructing channels and got results. The season of 1920 will long be remembered here as one of the big years of Arkansas football. His job was a hard one. His men, for the most part, were unfinished athletes. All of them were light for their positions, yet the Razorbacks were made into an aggregation that met the best teams without disgrace and a team that w r as not defeated in a conference game. McLaren is more than a coach. He is a gentleman off the field and on. Page 45 Capt. J. T. McGill, Center. Tate’s job was the hardest on the club, yet in spite of his inexperience at the passer-back’s position, he developed into a star and gained all-Southwestern recognition. This was his third year, a climax to a long service of good football for Arkansas. Ben Winkleman, Right End. The leader of the 1921 Razorbacks—a fighter, whirlwind and star. Wink, by his consistent brilliant playing has earned every honor given to him, including a unanimous all- Southwestern selection as right end, Cap¬ tain’s berth on next year’s team, and the respect of all his opponents. Hal Alcorn, Quarterback. “And a little child shall lead them”—not that Hal was a kid, because every square inch of his 138-pound body was football man. This was the fourth year that he received his “A ’ an unusual honor. Summing it up, Hal was one of the best quarterbacks ever seen in action here. Charles Jamerson, Left Guard. The success of “McLaren football,” depended to a large extent upon the caliber of the “flying guards.” Birdie was all that an ideal lineman could be, fast, heavy, and aggressive. He should prove one of the lasting stars of next year’s team. Paye k8 Long John Williams, Left Halfback. Long John was another of the little backfield trio who made the Razorback attack a thing of dread to the opponents of Arkansas. John supplied the squad with the usual and neces¬ sary “educated toe” and his perfect spiral punts will be remembered here a s long as the pigskin is plunked about on the gridiron. Jim Ewart, Right Tackle. For three years Jim has held down that difficult job of the line—tackle—and to say that he held it down as well this year as he has in the past is sufficient praise. A steady dependable player who could be counted on in the pinches. Robert Robinson, Fullback . “Lookit that Stubby go.” Robinson was the only big man in the backfield (165 lbs. net), but every ounce of him was devoted to the grand old pastime. Stubby starred in every game of the season and was selected by several sport writers for honorable all-conference mention. Harry Hansard, Left End. A first year man, Harry was never at a loss to know what to do. He was a terror in breaking up end runs and looked every bit as accomplished on the offensive as he did dangerous on the defensive. A Razorback with much promise for next year. Page 49 4 £ 1921 RAZORBACR R. E. Alcorn, Right Halfback. When “Elmo” was laid out in the Phillips game with a broken jaw, gloom settled over the Razorbacks. He was a fighter and one of the most brilliant ground gainers of the squad. His absence from the line-up of the Rice games was one of the several reasons for a 0-0 tie instead of a victory. Dick Holderby, Alternate Half¬ back. Big and clever on his feet, Dick would have made opponents of Ar¬ kansas look sick had it not been for his jinx. Broken ribs, with complica¬ tions, will slow up any player. Next year he will be in his prime. George Basore, Alternate Lineman. “Bazoo” was somewhat the victim of cir¬ cumstances. That is, he was understudy for the entire line, and the members of that line refused to get knocked out to accom¬ modate him with a few minutes play. George has made good two seasons, how¬ ever, and is due a third, so why pity his bum luck? Ardis Smith, Alternate Halfback. Smith is an old head at the game, as well as an excellent backfield man. A weak ankle kept him from working very heavily through the season, but he will make up for everything on next year’s schedule. Ardis is a two “A” man. Page 50 R. E. Williams, Left Tackle. When Rushing was laid out at Shreveport, 4 ‘Sloppy” was called into the game to stop up that unexpected hole. He is a good little man with possibilities during his two year stay with the Razorbacks. C. T. Smith, Right Guard. “Smitty” was the second of the “Flying combina¬ tion”—when he wasn’t too lazy to “fly.” A big man, with a world of natural ability and fight, he should develop into a real star in two more years. Football runs in the Smith family, according to all the dope. Recognition: Men who were good enough to make the squad, but who were unfortunate in not getting their “chances” in enough games to win their “A” must not be forgotten in the summary of the season of 1920. Bill Amis, J. K. Grabiel and Rex Kilbourn, substitutes, are men of whom great things may be expected next year. Oran Yoes, Alternate Halfback. Yoes was a success every time they called on him for a gain, which was often. In addition, he could tackle and break up forward passes. You guessed it, he was a real football player. G. S. Rushing, Left Tackle. Rushing was the “fightingest” man on the entire squad, and his hard luck at Shreveport when his ankle was broken has only made him worse. A special ambulance and a string of stretcher bearers will be employed next year to take care of his victims. Being a fighter means that Rushing is quite a football player. Page 51 Fattsville. EAR JOE: |J|gl No doubt you have read in the papers of a team called the razor- i; jg l backs the same being a football aggregation in Arkansas which has set the gridiron in flames so to speak and has made a name for a guy here named McLaren who teaches them to murder without using a ax. Boy you tell em I seen this team in action and they is all to the bunch like a cuban Bananas. The first game, Joe, I came near to being offa them for life. They was lacking this kick like neerbeer and the Hendrix bulldogs held on to a rabbits foot and the score was 0-0. Joe, they shoulda win in a walk but every time they got near the goal they got St. Vitus and dropped the ball. At that Joe, them Hendrix men looked like they had played a horseshoe they was so scarred up and lucky. One week later on Oct. 16, the razorbacks played T. C. U. a team from Texas, some little town south of here. They calls them the horned frogs but if a frogs got horns i ain’t ever seen them eh Joe? These horney guys shirts w’as the loudest things you ever seen Joe and I guess the purpel and white of em musta dazzled the Razor backs since lookit the score 17-2. This Rushing bird (he’s one of the Razorbacks) and some others got them shirts all dirtied up in the last half tho Joe and the Horned frogs quit scoring for that day. I figgered may be this McLaren guy musta give them Razorbacks some likquid nourishment so I went out next day but all i got was crippled as they was kinda wrought up about something. The next week this guy McLaren give them some more knockout drops not like the ones I got Joe, and they went to Dallas and beat S. M. U. a insti¬ tution there 6-0. It was a good game Joe but awfully one sided since the S. M. U. Page 52 1921 RAZORBACK r.--UvV 1 mmm Page 53 1921 RAZORBACK team never got started the right direction and kept going. These guys Long John, Wink and Stubby was all to the custard as they say in a cafyteria. Well next week the Razorbacks picked on a poor bunch of guys called the Rollo Minors only those poor devils had been digging coal so long they was all week and wasn’t able to keep the razorbacks down 14-0. Cap, Wink and a guy called birdie Looked like this Billion $ war debt we been paying interest on. This was Oct. 30 Joe. Speaking of roughnecks, I sure am offa this Winkleman and McGill fellows. They is positively brutal Joe and somebody said if they didn’t cut it out they’d get put on the all-Southwestern a outlaw club up here. I’m gonna ask them to stop it. Nov. 6 the team played L. S. U. at Shreveports but outside of beating them 6-3 the game wasn’t so many. I admit the referee said the game ended 3-0 favor of L. S. U. but whats that between friends joe. If I ever catch this referee in a dark street they gotta pick him up in a shovel at that. Well it was a good game anyhow and if that cuckoo (not Boyd) Sloppy hada got his feet offa the ground they wouldna been no argument about it anyhow. Rushing got his ankel busted so no Tigers was killed. The next week (they played every week Joe) the Razorbacks beat Phillips at Enid 20-0. I didn’t get to see the game but from what i heard it musta been a track meet. Elmo got his jaw busted but I can’t tell you where Phillips got busted. Well Joe i sure did hate to see Thanksgiving Day come as it was the end of the season and anyhow wasn’t Rice supposed to beat Arkansas 30-0? That’s what they told me and I bet on Rice—yea I rode home behind the engine. Well as I said before the Razorbacks fought Rice and what I mean they fought them. It ended 0-0 but that ain’t half. It outa been 10-0 Arkansas. We win 2nd place in the conference at that Joe. It sure was hard riding behind that engine. Your friend, al. P. S. I know ' ed Cap and Wink would get outlawed. They went and put em both on the All-Southwestern, likewise Stubby and birdie on the second team. All the girls here is afraid of the boys now ' since they showed they was so big and brutal. Ea orbacfes The gang of fighters that carried the name of Arkansas onto every gridiron in the southwest, small men as collegiate football material goes, are stars of the game in every other way. Of the squad of 19 men, only six will be gone when the pigskin is given its preliminary plunk next season. Left to right, top row — B. N. Wilson, faculty manager, J. B. Ewart, J. K. Grabiel, C. T. Smith, G. S. Rushing, Harry Hansard, Charles Jamerson, George Basore, Ben Winkleman, Coach McLar en. Bottom row — William Amis, L. J. Williams, R. E. Williams, Oran Yoes, Hal Alcorn, J. T. McGill, Ardis Smith, Robert Robinson, Richard Hol- derby, Rex Kilbourn. Page 5$ 921 RAZORBACKL -= s " 5Sgg|SPJ|gggp23 s “- m )t Scrubs; A factor necessary in the development of any successful Varsity is the “Scrub” team, second only in importance to the Coach himself. Too many people do not know this and the “Scrubs” are often considered too lightly in summing up a successful season. It is true that the 1920 Varsity was one of the best football teams ever produced by Arkansas. It is equally true that the 1920 “Scrubs” was one of the best “scrub” teams ever produced here. In practice when they acted the parts of gym equipment for the heavy “firsts” and in the secondary games they were allowed to play, they showed their fighting spirit. The “Scrub” playing season was very successful. They tied the heavy Russellville Aggie team, an aggregation that held Hendrix 0-0, and they de¬ feated Bentonville and Van Buren High Schools by decisive scores. Tahlequah Oklahoma Normal forfeited to them 1-0 when the Scrubs were going too good to be beaten. Page 58 d)ebule of 1920 anb Scores Arkansas. . 0 Hendrix. 0 Arkansas. 2 Texas Christian. 17 Arkansas. 6 Southern Methodist. 0 Arkansas. . 14 Rolla Mines. 0 Arkansas. 0 Louisiana State. 3 Arkansas. . . 20 Phillips. 0 Arkansas. 0 Rice. 0 Total. . . 42 Total. 20 CONFERENCE STANDINGS 1. University of Texas. 6. Oklahoma A. M. 2. University of Arkansas. 7. Phillips University. 3. Texas A. M. 8. Southern Methodist University. 4. Rice Institute. 9. Southwestern University. 5. Baylor University. 10. Trinity College. A victory for Arkansas over Rice on Thanksgiving Day would have Arkansas and Texas for first place. 1921 SCHEDULE October 1—Hendrix at Fayetteville. October 8—Drury at Fayetteville. October 15—Ouachita at Little Rock. October 22—Oklahoma A. M. at Stillwater. October 29—Southern Methodist at Fort Smith. November 5—Louisiana State at Shreveport. November 12—Phillips at Fayetteville. November 19—Baylor at Fayetteville. November 24—Texas Christian at Fort Worth. Page 60 Page 61 1921 RAZORJBACK =es — COACH NORMAN COYLE A new coach always has a rather hard row to hoe. He is not acquainted with the athletes w ' ho are to make up his teams, he is not familiar with the conditions that may make his team good or bad, dependent upon the knowledge of these conditions. Coach Coyle has apparently made good at Arkansas through his work as coach. He has overcome obstacles. Coach Coyle cut his baseball teeth on the Razorback diamond in 1910 under that premier Arkansas coach, Hugo Bezdek. Under Bezdek, he developed into a real diamond star, so that when he quit pounding the horsehide globule in polite Uni¬ versity circles he went to Class “A” baseball and made good there. Whatever the season may de¬ velop into, and it looks like a suc¬ cessful one from early indications, Coach Coyle has found a welcome berth at the University. We believe that in him we have the right man in the right place. Page 62 .A THE SEASON Victories in the early games of the season, coupled with good showings against professional teams, particularly the Omaha (Western League) team, indicate that the Razorbacks are going in their old time form and that something of a record may be expected. Doping a team is the hardest thing in the world, particularly a baseball team, but from all the signs—well figure it out for yourself. A strong infield, guaranteed against leaks of the type that cost ball games, a hard hitting outfield, and a promising battery squad is the total of the team. Plenty of fight and science is Coach Coyle’s contribution. It looks like a real combination. Games scheduled for the season include: the All-Stars, Omaha, Fort Smith (Western League), Hendrix College, Texas Christian University, and the Ar¬ kansas State Teachers College. Seven of these games are on the road and eight are on the home diamond. Page 63 , v Claude Gaffney, Captain, First Base. “Pinkey” is one of those fighting Irishmen who would rather get an extra base hit than a passport to Heaven. He led the club in extra base hits. Charles Jamerson, Pitcher. “Birdie” was the “crooked arm” artist of the squad and, when a rival batter leaned against one of his port side deliveries for a safety it was a rare occasion—for the batter. t i ft ft James Spikes, Shortstop. “Jimmie’ had the knack of plucking the old apple up out of the dust and heaving it over to first; likewise he was well versed in busting the apple on the seams. Waldersee Hendrey, Second Base. Hendrey wasn’t any fence buster, but when his hits did come they counted to the fullest. He was a demon at covering second. J. B. Rogerson, Right Field. Three years with the Razorbacks haven’t calmed Biscoe in the least. He still cracks ’em as far and grins as widely when he does it as he did when he was a freshman. Page 6Jt " ar w . Sextus Mitchell, Pitcher. Sex was the kid of the hurling staff, but he got such results that his won- lost average was as high as those of the vets. Jarrel Kemp, Catcher. Kemp was all that an ideal catcher could be. He received the ball easily, had a wicked peg, and could bust ’em in the pinches. Clint Black, Pitcher. Clint served it up easily and lazily, but it was mighty hard to knock any place. A bad arm hindered him, but he did some good work anyway. Jack East, Center Field. “He’s Out.” That is the ver¬ dict of the Umps whenever a ball is hit to center and Jack takes after it. He is one of the fastest fielders in the game. Long John Williams, Third Base. Johnny led the club in batting order and in batting average, and was well toward the top in fielding. He will be a hard man to replace. Joe Bennett, Left Field. This was Joe’s first year on the squad, but he worked like an old head in all the games. Page 6i 5 Vocational Baseball eam . Third Base .Right Field Center Field . .Left Field . . .Shortstop SCHEDULE Team Played Won Lost Prairie Grove. 1 1 Springdale. 0 2 Rogers High School. 2 0 Fayetteville Business College. 1 0 Rogers Town Team. 1 1 Oklahoma School of Mines. 2 0 Totals. 7 4 Lynn . Catcher Burnam. . Carr . Pitcher Edens. .. . Files . Pitcher Campbell West . First Base Ligon. . . . Kent . Second Base Tillman . Page 66 jri 4 ' . Page 67 {Era tk H eas!on, 1921 E JN SPITE of the fact that Arkansas won neither of her intercollegiate track meets this year, the 1921 track season could hardly be called a failure. There was more interest in the work than ever before and the spirit of the men who came out for the team was better. If victory was uncertain before any of the meets, it was at least settled that Arkansas would fight gamely for every event, win, lose or draw. The first meet of the season was held April 23 when Pittsburg Normal College of Pittsburg, Kansas, met the team on the home field. Arkansas out¬ classed the Kansans in the track events, but was hopelessly outclassed in the field events and the final score went against them, 76-57. A meet held at Conway on the following week was very disastrous for the Razorbacks. A score of 96-38 had been scored against them when the final clouds of smoke rolled away. The bright spots in every track meet that Arkansas entered were the track events and particularly the distance runs. Captain Cecil Paslay developed into a real star on the two-mile and was given his chance in the Southwestern Conference Meet at Waco May 13. R. Robinson, dash star, and Frank Pickel, hurdle and jump performer, were also taken to the big meet. Page 68 1921 RAZORBACK Pickel Corch Moon -Rgee Pallet Winning £ Mile Fitch Bhsore The 5thrt Woodward -P«( c 69 Pickel in the Hurdles . .- Jw5 Chpt Riisley Stubby Winning 100 yd. Drsh •Stubby Page 70 1921 RAZORB ACK j —-Jf Wrestling The results of the year’s work in wrestling, although not all that was expected by some, are con¬ sidered very encouraging by those who understand the game. With only nine eligible men, seven of whom were entirely new at the game, Coach Rice developed a team that took third place in the Conference meet. The opponents Arkansas had to meet were all comparatively old in the sport. Oklahoma A. M. had been repre¬ sented by teams for five years and had engaged in four meets this year before defeating Arkansas 47-0. The score, however, does not indicate the relative strength of the teams as several of the bouts were won by A. M. on close de¬ cisions, one going into an extended period. In the Conference meet Ar¬ kansas took two second places, giving her eight points. Texas University, old at the game, did not place a man. Hansard, light heavyweight, and Robinson, middleweight, won second place in their respective classes. Hollabaugh in the 115-pound class, and Amis, lightweight, lost in the prelimi¬ naries by close margins, the former going to extra periods before his opponent gained a decision. Rodgers, 125-pound class, put up a spirited fight, but found his man too experienced for him. Rodgers did his first wrestling three weeks Coach Allen Rice Page 72 Robinson Hansard Grabiel Hollabaugh Amis Rodgers Teeter before the meet. Grabiel, heavyweight, who showed up on the mat just two weeks before the team left for Oklahoma, was unfortunate in drawi ng for the preliminaries, his opponent being the husky champion from Texas A. M. Teeter, the lightweight representative, was unable to enter the Conference meet because of an injured shoulder. Amis, formerly of the 145-pound class, was shifted to the lightweight class. Great credit for the work done in the University to develop this sport should be given Coach Rice. When things looked darkest he W’as always on the job. With nothing to start with and few men to work with after the start, he produced a team which may be considered a credit to an institution new in the sport. His thorough knowledge and long experience in the game make him a valuable asset to any coaching staff. Page 73 1921 RAZORBACK. J.B. 1921 RAZORBACK COACH WILLIAMS Miss Lillian E. Williams, Head of the Department of Physical Education of the Uni¬ versity and Coach of the girls’ athletic teams, attended the Medical Departments of the University of Minnesota and the University of Chicago. She is a graduate of the Sergeant School of Physical Education of Cambridge, Massachusetts; the Hindman School of Gymnastics and Folk Dancing of Chicago; and of Chalif Normal School of Dancing of New York City. Miss Williams has been teaching Physical Education in the LTniversity of Arkansas since 1918. She offers for the first year students lectures on hy¬ giene, methods of teaching, games, corrective work, and folk dancing; for second year students, games, corrective work, apparatus work, folk dancing and tennis. In addition to these, an advanced course is offered in dancing. Next year Miss Wil¬ liams will offer a major course in Physical Education leading toward the degree of Bachelor of Science. Page 76 r RAZORBACK ll 192 Page 79 , THE COLORS 5 s 1921 RAZORBACK = 5 ?) CAPTAIN KENNETH M. HALPINE Professor of Military Science and Tactics Page 82 ®f)e Bepartment of jffltlttarp Science anb tactics Sergeant Greathouse Sergeant Kiker Sergeant Lukowski Captain Kenneth M. Hal pine, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, graduated from the United States Military Academy June 13, 1916, as a Second Lieutenant of Infantry. He served on the Mexican border in 1916. He was promoted rapidly and on August 9, 1918, was made Major and assigned to the 17th Division at Camp Beauregard. He was detailed to the University of Ar¬ kansas February 19, 1919. For the past two summers he has been Assistant to the Senior Instructor in R. O. T. C. Summer Camps. The fact that he is sending more than fifty men to camp this summer is a tribute to his ability as an organizer. No Commandant was ever more popular in University circles. Sergeant Jack M. Greathouse, the senior non-commissioned officer on duty at the University, enlisted in the army in 1912. He served in France as a hirst Lieutenant of Infantry. After his discharge in June, 1919, he re-enlisted in his former grade, Sergeant, Coast Artillery Corps, and was assigned to the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas as Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Sergeant Russell L. Kiker served as a Second Lieutenant of Infantry at Camp Pike from the time he was commissioned in 1918 until his discharge in 1920. During a part of this time he was in charge of the Demobilization Board for Unlisted Men at that post. He was assigned to the University soon after his re-enlistment in 1920. Sergeant John Lukowski came here from Camp Meade, where he was sta¬ tioned as a Sergeant in the Tank Corps. Sergeant Lukowski was captain and quarterback of the Tank Corps football team which won the Third Army Corps Area championship last year. Page 83 Page 8 4 -_ 1921 RAZORBACK 10 - • o ai gSHc SSf@ze P :lJ ' BATTALION STAFF M ss. i era S Qujhter S t oonsor ?. P. C umnvnys Mayor S. j ' .Seauchamp. Ad i. Lt AA F B. frby Met). Fun. Lt. £. ?. Horns Tr Mortar BH mygp— Page 85 1921 razorback: OFFICERS, COMPANY “A” Clyde Gay, Captain Frances McDougal, Sponsor Quincy D. Adams, First Lieutenant Katherine Wilson, First Maid Orville C. Word, Second Lieutenant Bettie Bob Higgs, Second Maid Page 86 RAZORBACK COMPANY “A” James M. Hamilton, First Sergeant Sergeants Fred H. Morgan R. E. O’Kelly H. L. Cox Privates Corporals L. H. Hughes J. K. May Sam Thomason A. G. Brown Duke Root Sam Phillips William Amis W. J. Apple M. E. Armstrong Joe Bennett H. O. Bird Brooks Bradley A. J. Crabaugh Arthur Cole R. P. Cross LaVerne Crowell T. M. DeArman Harold Root W. S. Dyer Albert Fisher A. H. Garrison E. C. Gay J. C. Gibson R. Gilbreath Jack Gorum W. M. Harrison W. N. Hernsberger C. B. Hoech L. W. Hall S. L. Dill L. T. Husky R. P. Johnson H. R. Knotts Farris Latimer G. W. Lucas James I. Mailer R. C. Mason Justin Matthews Homer McConkey F. W. Millsap J. D. Moore R. C. Spencer C. E. Palmer D. D. Parks G. O. Randall Edgar Ritchie Raphael Saliba Joseph Sharp Sam Smith L. Thompson T. T. Williams H. Wood W. B. Wade Hubert Atkins Page 87 OFFICERS, COMPANY “B” J. Bayless Earle, Captain Rozella Fietz, Sponsor Walter Daniels, First Lieutenant Ruth Wolf, First Maid Spencer D. Albright, Second Lieutenant Margaret Earle, Second Maid Page 88 | 1921 RAZORBACK - ' §E83P SSB - ■Pa(7C 89 COMPANY “B” Carl Rosenbaum, F rs Sergeant Sergeants G. B. Overton J. W. Booker 0. C. Combs Privates Corporals D. M. Smith Wm. Lefors D. D. Ault Donald Poe Virgil Williams H. B. McDowell L. Bartell William Fulbright James Phillips E. C. Beasley R. A. Green E. T. Skaggs A. Blackburn G. A. Hale B. R. Smith C. E. Bowman Arthur Harding D. D. Cranford B. D. Boyd L. Hillhouse Leroy Harrington R. M. Brown B. E. Holland Winston Polk R. A. Coe Frank Horsfall Wilkes Pugh D. W. Connell E. J. Housley Russell Purdy E. E. Cowden William Hull Vincent Ripley Kelly Cowling C. E.Izard C. L. Rogers Wyatt Cravens J. A. James Jewel Self Joe Cunningham Gaines Lovell J. L. Spikes W. E. Campbell W. E. Lowry Harlan Stewart A. M. Dobbins Fred Murdock Ed Stone C. G. Ellis Sterling Fitch C. T. Pearson Paul Theriseaud B. B. Thrasher OFFICERS, COMPANY “C” Ulys A. Lovell, Captain Lela Gilliam, Sponsor Hurley G. Hust, First Lieutenant Jessie Wood, First Maid Clyde Thomas, Second Lieutenant Virginia Willoughby, Second Maid J. COMPANY “C” B. Walker, First Sergeant Sergeants Corporals A. D. Camp Elmore Kent P. M. Cowden H. H. Brown L. J. Hardin O. H. Colvert Homer Berry Privates R. P. Harris P. W. Mason L. G. Huggins John A. Gosnell Dewey Self John Bonds Bracy Haynie John I. Smith Fred Boyd J. W. Howard H. C. Stinson A. L. Boyle E. Jamison R. M. St. John Sam H. Branch W. L. Jeeter Garland Stubblefield Paul Bundy Dale Kennedy Travis Thomas Carroll Christian J. R. Kuykendall Lester Verhoeff Frank Clark W. C. Lee W. Warner A. P. Cowger Guy Magness G. Whitlow Leroy Davis M. H. McGuire Vernon Williams N. A. Downing Carrick McCulloch J. E. Wilson Gene Elliott Allen Norman R. M. Wilson W. C. Evans Frank O’Neal R. R. Wright Larkin Fitch W. L. Powell J. C. Colbert Edwin Fox R. E. Rorex M. B. Slade H. D. Scott O. H. Nixon Page 91 1921 RAZORBACK R.OTC, Hp ' S Conip Jackson, S C, summer 1920 JackborK Page 92 Senior Claste ©fftcers William G. Hamilton. President Vivien Savage. Vice-President Minnie McGarry. Secretary J. B. Rogerson. Treasurer Long John illiams Razorback Representatives Doris Shandy U. A. Lovell . Student Council J. B. Ewart J Quincy D. Adams Derails Bluff Academic Skull and Torch. Sigma Chi. Y. M. C. A.. Periclean. Razorback Staff 19-’20, Cadet Lieutenant ’20-’21. Did you ever notice him on the drill field? Effie Alley Little Rock Academic Skull and Torch. Pi Kappa. Writers’ Club. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 19-’20. One of these Skull and Torch folks. Loy C. Barton Fayetteville Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. “ used to could, but I can ' t, because I ' m married now. " George H. Beasley Texarkana Academic Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A. B. C.. Masonic Club. Pi Delta Epsilon. Commercial Club, Glee Club, Blackfriars, Phi Alpha Theta, Periclean, Arkansan Staff ’18-19, ’19- 20, Weekly Staff ’19-’20, Business Manager Ar¬ kansas Traveler ’20-21, Razorback Stair, ’ 19-’20. All Arkansas will buy pianos from him in a few years. John C. Black Bentonville Sigma Chi. A. I. E. E., Baseball ’19, 20, ’21, Varsity Club, Y. M. C. A. If the meek inherit the earth, Clint will surely be in on it. Eloise Blevens Russellville Academic Kappa Kappa Kappa, Vice-President Junior Class, Y. W. C. A. " My love has gone from here " Beulah Carl Gentry Home Economics Homo Ec. Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’21, Student Governing Board ‘20-’21. She rnakes the most divine divinity you ever tasted. James Colbert Minden, La. Academic Gamma Chi, Y. M. C. A. Assistant Chemistry " Prof. " Page 95 I 1921 RAZORBACK Dewey Conley Paris Mechanical Engineering Kappa Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E., Y. M. C. A. Can show you snow when it isn ' t even snowing. Gene “Sodie” Davidson Fort Smith Education Kappa Sigma, Football Captain ’17, All- Southern Quarterback ’17, All-Southwestern. Quarterback ’17, 18, ’19, Baseball 16, 17, Dormitory Council ’17, ' 18, President var¬ sity Club ’17. Y. M. C. A. Arkansas ' greatest athlete. Fred Ellison Atkins Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Agri Club, Periclean President ’19. Will make a good manager for two—or more. James B. Ewart Booneville Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Normal Club, Student Council ’17-18, ’20-’21. Dormitory Council 19-’20, Razor- back Staff 19-’20, Cadet Major ’19, Foot¬ ball ’17. 19, ’20, Dormitory Secretary ’20-’21, Periclean, Y. M. C. A., Agri Club, Varsity Club. Stubborn—I should say so! J. K. Farmer Newport Academic Alpha Phi Epsilon, Student Council, Pre- Medic Club. Garland-Lee, Math. Club, Y. M. C. A., Commercial Club. Can you imagine J. K. practicing medicine? Charlye Forrester Waldron Academic Delta, Delta, Delta, President Pan-Hel¬ lenic ’20-’21, Y. W. C. A. f “ Could I love less, 1 should be happier now. ' Curry B. Freeman Ashdown Academic Sigma Nu. Eta Eta Eta, Pi Delta Epsilon Intercollegiate Debate Squad ’20. Dormi¬ tory Council. Editor 1920 Razorback, Ar¬ kansan Staff. Editor Arkansas Traveler, Garland-Lee, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. And such a cute little fellow , too! Jessie Freyschlag Fayetteville Academic Sapphic, President Y. W. C. A. ’20-’21, Student Council, Pi Kappa, Writers’ Club. One could hardly say, “Her loft is unfur¬ nished. ' ' Page 96 - s 1921 RAZORBACK W. C. Gaffney Eudora Civil Engineering Eta Eta Eta. Baseball ’19, ’20. 21. Base¬ ball Captain ’21. Y. M. C. A., Periclean, Masonic Club. Varsity Club. A. A. E. Liggett-Algers f greatest consumer. Afraid of the fair sex. Margaret Gregg Fayetteville Home Economics Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa, Home Ec Club, Y. W. C. A. Fancy her cooking a hard biscuit. Willis T. Hall Mountain Home Education Garland-Lee, Y. M. C. A. He has developed a liking for Campustry since he came back from the army. William G. Hamilton Fort Smith Academic Kappa Sigma. Xi Delta Psi. A. B. C.. Periclean, Y.M.C.A., Bus. Mgr. 1920 Razor- back. Bus. Mgr. Univ,. Weekly ’18-’19. President Senior Class, Intercollegiate De¬ bating Squad ’19, ’21, Inter-Fraternity Con¬ ference ’ 19-’20. Said to be a lady-killer, but only one cas¬ ualty reported. Jeanette Harrington Fayetteville Academic Kappa Kappa Kappa, Sapphic, Y. W. C. A. A strong believer in freedom of speech. Margaret Harris Fayetteville Academic Chi Omega, Girls’ Athletic Association. Sapphic. Y. W. C. A. Words and a smile always come easily. R. P. Haf Arkadelphia Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E., Y. M. C. A. A laintains that St. Patrick really was an Engineer. H. Ralph Hays Fayetteville President St. Patrick Board 21, U. S. C. E., A. A . E., Periclean. Why the Oklahoma fever, Ralph? j_ Page 97 7 1921 RAZORBACK Louis E. Henson Springdale Academic Cadet-Lieutenant ’19-20, Y. M. C. A., Commercial Club, Garland-Lee. The world does not know its greatest man. S. E. Hollabaugh Marshall Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.. Y. M. C. A. Cant roast him. He ' s married. A roast would tell his wife too much. Loretta Holland Pocahontas Academic Y. W. C. A., Sapphic, Home Ec. Club. Did some one mention a Lcm[m on? Helen Hudgens Fayetteville Academic Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A., Sapphic. What d ' ye think about that grin? Roy W. Jacobs Fayetteville Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E., Business Mana¬ ger Arkansas Engineer, Y. M. C. A. Too quiet to attract attention. J. D. Jamison Gillham Civil Engineering Masonic Club, Garland-Lee, U. S. C. E. President of the Star Navy Club. What more can we say? Erin Jetton Charleston Academic Skull and Torch, Math. Club, Student Governing Board ’20-’21. And whispering, “I will ne ' er consent . " — consented. Ray Johnston Batesville Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon, Stock Judging Team. Reputed to be a good judge of live stock. Page 98 Ira B. Jones iV lena Agriculture Agri Club, Periclean, Alpha Zeta. An Agri who is more of a farmer than ?nost of them. Benton Robert F. Leeper Civil Engineering Periclean, U. S. C. E., Y. M. C. A., Tau Beta Pi. Is there anything he doesn ' t know? Ulys A. Lovell Springdale Academic Skull and Torch, Square and Compass, Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Gar¬ land-Lee, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Weekly Staff ’19- 20, ' 20- 21. Glee Club IS, Student Council, Intercollegiate Debating Squad 20-21, Cadet Captain ’20- ' 21. Dean of Campustry. Specializes in Mili¬ tary Training. Hughes Machen Magnolia Civil Engineering Eta Eta Eta, A. B. C., U. S. C. E., Y. M. C. A. Too good looking to be a successful Engineer. A bum election prophet. Josephine Martin Pine Bluff Academic Chi Omega, Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Pan-Hellenic ’20-’21 We expect great things of her. Fagan B. Mason F ' lippin Civil Engineering A A. E., President U. S. C. E. ’20-’21, Periclean, Y. M. C. A. _ Afusf give Flippin credit for producing ONE good man. J. Burt McCaleb Batesville Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi, A. A. E., U. S. C. E. He has never been caught out in the dark. Jamie McConnell Mineral Springs Academic Theta 11 Sannh f} 1, Pi Ka PP a - Phi Alpha 1 heta Sapphic Dormitory Council 17 -Ss, Club. A Cablnet 18 " 19 » 19-’20, Writers’ Watch out, you ' ll hear from Jamie later. She s going to write. Page 99 Calvin McDaniel Magnolia Chemical Engineering Dormitory Council, Gamma Chi, Peri- clean, Y. M. C. A. If he wasn ' t a “ gumboot " he might be alright. Minnie McGarry Little Rock Academic Kappa Kappa Kappa, Sec’y Senior Class, Y. W. C. A. “A Tow, Senor, I don ' t think that ' s so. " Joseph Tate McGill Chidesler Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Football ’l(i. ’10, ’20, Foot¬ ball Captain ’20. Agri Club. Y. AT. C. A., Garland-Lee, Razorback Stair ’ L9-’20, Presi¬ dent Dormitory Council ’20-’21. Knows all the principles of grafting. Sarah McGill Chidester Academic Y. W. C. A., Sapphic. Good common sense will go a long way. Sextus D. Mitchell Chismville Agriculture Periclean President ’20, Agri Club. Alpha Phi Epsilon, Dormitory Council ’20-’21, Razorback Staff 19-20., W. U. Chismville ' s pride and joy—what more could he be? G. F. Moore Gurdon Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E., A. A. E. One of those Engineers who do things. William L. Oliver Corning Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Eta Eta Eta, Periclean, Agri Club. A social stepper who is now following a plow. Effie Park Pocahontas Academic Y. W. C. A., Sapphic. Give me solitude and quiet, and I will do something. Page 100 4 r o 1921 RA ZOR BACK fag Ora Park Pocahontas Academic Y. W. C. A., Sappliic. “ Why should I raise a fuss about it? Chester Parker Chismville Civil Engineering Pi Pi Pi Club, A. A. E., U. S. C. E., Peri- clean. The Engineer Beau Brummel. Out late at night, and nobody knows where. Robert C. Pasley Moro Academic Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Periclean President 21. Track 20. 21, Track Captain 21. Y. M. C. A., Intercol¬ legiate Debating Squad ’21. Has other interests besides Track—for in¬ stance, around Carnall Hall. Bryan B. Paul Bcntonville Chemical Engineering Sigma Chi, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Chi. Having trouble keeping his rivals away from his “future home " on Dixon Street. Travis Polk Fayetteville Academic Pi Kappa Alpha, Pre-Medic Club, Y. M. C. A. Objects to being called “Doc " for several reasons. Dollie Randleman Rector Home Economics Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club. She ahyiost hooked her a hubby to practice on one time last year. Roy Roberts Mountain View Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Eta Eta Eta. Glee Club ’21, Periclean, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Has spent quite a while training his voice to call the pigs and cows. John B. Rogerson El Dorado Mechanical Engineering Pi Pi Pi Club, Masonic Club, A. A. E., A. B. C., A. S. M. E., Baseball T9, ’20, 21, varsity Club. Learning to run a toy engine. Expects to make a fortune out of his oil well. Page 101 192 i RAZORBACK Vivien Savage Carlisle Academic Y. W. C. A.. Hindoo Club, Sapphic, Stu¬ dent Council 19-’20. Weekly Staff 19- 20, ’20-’21, Student Governing Board ’19-’20, President Student Governing Board of Car- nail Hall, ’20-’21, Razorback Staff ’19-’20, University Advisory Council ' 20- 21, Phi Alpha Theta, Vice-President Senior Class. She is both popular and brainy. Doris Shandy Pine Bluff Academic Dormitory Council T7-’18, ’18-’ 19, ' 19- ' 20. 20- ' 21, Sapphic Weekly Staff 19- 20, Razorback Staff 19-’20, Pi Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Writers’ Club. Versatility seems to be her middle name. Darrell Shinn Harrison Academic Eta Eta Eta. Garland-Lee, Cadet Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 17-T8, ’18-T9. As a musician. Darrell ' s success depends upon his ability to sling a nasty line. Byron T. Smith Springdale Agriculture Periclean, Agri Club, Y. M. C. A. He did the right thing when he became an Agri. John F. Smith Paris Academic Gamma Chi, Pre-medic Club, Y. M. C. A., Razorback Staff ’20. “ Say , fellers, which girl did I bring?” L. C. Starbird Fayetteville Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.. Y. M. C. A. Married—has enough troubles of his own. Odom Farrell Sullivan Fayetteville Education Advisory Council, Math. Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ’19-’20, President Y. M. C. A. ’20- ' 21. Commercial Club, President Gar¬ land-Lee ’21. Advertising Manager ’21. Razorback, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Walked up to a stand at State Fair and asked for a menu. Corilla Thayer Houston Academic Sapphic, Home Ec. Club, Student Govern¬ ing Board ' 20-’21, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’ 20 -’ 21 . Johnny and little Mary will soon have a brand new teacher. Page 102 1921 RAZORBACK “ 35 - 3?J Ul Coasting 5emor Walk. i jc. g OTra agpiSfa Gro y vs Buck Pa$rc 10 Jt- Junior Class (Officers Stonewall J. Beauchamp President Lunette Hedgepeth Vice-President Lida Higgs. Secretary Clyde Gay .... Treasurer Homer Graves Ruth Wolf J ’ Razorback Representatives Lee Bossmeyer Margaret Maxfield J Student Council ■ I W I 1921 RAZORSACK i OWEN F. AGEE He used to be a dark horse, but we know him better now. SPENCER ALBRIGHT “J may be little, but I am mighty, too. " LOUIS ALBRITTON All engineers envy Einstein. THOMAS ALFORD The important looking gentleman in the white hat. LELA BARTON “I would rather excel others in knowledge than power. " GEORGE BASORE A weighty weight man. S. J. BEAUCHAMP “Does anybody know whether or not Beau¬ champ has been to Camp Jackson? " DOROTHY BLACK So knowing and so kind, yet still so very MAE ISABELLE BLAKELY As patient and as sweet as the day is long. GEORGE F. BLODGETT your rail f reshmen when Blodgett gets on Page 107 - 1921 RAZORBACK LEE BOSSMEYER A fine fellow whom everyone likes. HELEN BOYCE Blessed are the calm, for , lo, they spring the unexpected. DENVER L. BRASHIER What was Mr. Brashier ' s object in taking the course in American charities? ZELIA BURKE True treasure is not lightly won. ZACHARY H. CALHOUN Zacharias is a pretty good man. CHESTER CLARDY Everybody loves a fat man. EDNA CLARK She ' s all bound round by the Dixon Mason line. HOWARD CLARK Some people are witty, some are wise, and some are both. HUGHLETT COLEMAN Sings and dances the whole day through. LOFTUS COLLAMORE " Lofty " in more ways than one. Page 108 1921 RAZORBACK PAUL CUMMINGS A notorious character in the Military De¬ partment. H. B. CURTIS One who puts things across. WALTER DANIELS He niust have been to Camp Jackson, too. OPAL DAVIS A Home Ec. special. SAM L. DILL 11 All out for Carnall Hall. " J. BAYLISS EARLE An army captain whose company does better work when he ' s absent than when he ' s present. JACK EAST We can ' t see him but we can hear him. and that ' s enough. ROGER FAKES A good singer who has already sung his song. SONNEL J. FELSENTHAL The El Dorado oil magnate. ALBERT E. FENTER firmary 8 f re( uent v ts t0 tfie Tf. of A. In - mmmm Page 109 1921 RAZORBACK. GWIN FINCHER He ' s all right! EARL Y. FITCH Someone said Yancy was the biggest fresh¬ man in the Junior class. MERLE FORD “ Smiley ” sure did get along well with the new Sociology prof. HELEN FUTRALL A mighty fine girl. CLYDE GAY “J have six minutes to spare. I ' ll go in the library and study. " RICHARD GILBREATH Guess who owns a new Ford coupe? MILDRED GILLESPIE The little woman possesses many talents. MATHILDE GOODWIN Charming and graceful, and a mighty good student. MARY JANE GRAY Further references may be found in the Beauty section of this book. HOMER GRAVES Tall boy from Springdale. Page 110 -s 1921 RAZORBACK g g - == cW He faia P 5 DOROTHY C.REGSON She has a happy smile and she loves Bill . ALFRED HALE A 11 red-headed " Athenian. GERTRUDE HARDEMAN Woe be unto the man, etc. She is militant. E. R. HARRIS Mr. Harris is a military gentleman. FRED HARRIS Things are not always so important as they seem, Fred. LUNETTE HEDGEPETH Our only “farmerette LEO HEERWAEGEN Another one of them Agris. STERLING HENDRICKS The hula dancer from Hill Hall. L. M. HENRY A strong student in Taxation, who has given especial attention to the diffusion theory. WALDERSEE HENDREY ( ether luJllor an(i a Dutchman go well to- Page 11Z MARVIN D. JOHNSON Taking an advanced course in Campustry before he goes on the farm. W. A. JOHNSON He ' s no shooting star, but he ' ll get there just the same. CHRISTINE JOINER Louie ' s write-up will be found among the Seniors. RUSSELL H. JOERDAN The biggest man in the undergraduate body of the U. of A. G. REX KILBOURN One of those Engineers who cultivated such pretty crops of whiskers while on the field trip. DOROTHY KNERR A permanent fixture in the book store. ROBERT A. LEFLAR He used to think right well of himself, but he has quit using his magnifying glass now. ROBERT W. LEMMON What would Carnall do without him? CLAIRE LEWIS “ love tranquil solitude and such society as is quiet, wise and good. " BEN A. LINCOLN A farmer from the farm who is going back to the farm. Page 113 . ■ - —. . ! s i = 1921 RAZORBACK EDGAR LYDAY Purity like the unchanging sun , improves whale ' er it shines upon. J. E. MANNING Expression and Geology are his strong points. A. DIXON MASON Dick hasn ' t much tune for the women ' cept one. T. A. MASON “ What more is left to say or do? " JUSTIN MATHEWS See Jeff for the very latest gossip. MARGARET MAXFIELD She is talented and pretty , and always happy. Also always with Jarrell. RALPH E. MAXWELL Did you ever try to keep up with Ralph afoot? Don ' t try it. FLETCHER MINNIS The Beau Brummel of the Junior Class. TRUMAN N. MORRIS He would have gone on that Geology trip if the train hadn ' t left before he woke up. CECILIA MULRENNIN Dignity and grace become her well. Page llJ A 1921 RAZORBACK lct JOHN D. B. NAILL He Wood, and then he Woodn ' t. HAROLD PARKER Another recent graduate of the College of Campustry. FRANK W. PICIvEL You can ' t keep a good man down. W. W. RAMBO He thinks pills and politics should make a great combination. GLENN RANDALL Men of few words are the best. RICHARD C. RANKIN The eternal Agri. ALLAN RICE Instructor in the manly art of Grappling. DAVIS RICHARDSON An honest to goodness Englishman who takes things easy. ROBERT C. ROBINSON Stars in football, wrestling, track and Spanish athletics. LOIS RODGERS When it comes to a matter of knowledge, consult Miss Rogers. Page 115 JOHN ROGERS He ' s pretty good wrestler, anyway. R. J. ROWE Silence and excellent judgment go together. JAMES E. RUTHERFORD Ye Editor. WILLIAM F. SCARBOROUGH Every one knows Bill by his daily greeting. ELIZABETH SELLERS Age is no longer a question (?) KATIE MAY SHANKLE “I’m perfectly lovely. How are you? " NAT L. SHEPHERD Look at that boy walk! MILTON B. SLADE An Agri who seems to be majoring in the Department of Bull. ARDIS SMITH Blessed are they who are moody and tem¬ peramental, for when they “come out of it,” they shall be the life of the crowd. CATHERINE SMITH Don ' t grumble because roses have thorns, be thankful that thorns have roses. Page 116 CLARENCE T. SMITH “ And, a mighty man was he DOUGLAS SMITH If luck stays with him, he may he a genius some day. JOHN I. SMITH A Bolshevik u ' ho stands up for the rights of he Southern Negro. W. C. SMITH Ohl How I hate women! MARY B. SULLIVAN She is kind as she is fair, for beauty lives with kindness. DEWEY THOMASON Responsible for next year ' s Agri Day. RICHARD THOMPSON He ' s Mr. Thompson now. JACK A. THOMPSON The boy is all right, even though he is a bit lazy. ERNEST L. WALES Made a “ C " on a course. Felt so badly about it that he went home. THOMAS C. WHITESIDE “Owl " says he is beginning his under¬ graduate course in campustry. Page 117 1921 RAZORBACK GLAPHYRA WILKERSON The power of her eyes makes many men sigh. VIRGINIA WILKINSON Speech is great but silence is greater. FRIEDA WILLIAMS Makes a study of such birds as the Crow {ell). CARRIE MAE WILSON I slight thee not, but make thee welcome still. FRANCES WILSON She is a wee winsome thing. RUTH WOLF She has Daniel(s) in the Wolfs, instead of in the lion ' s den. O. D, WRAY Why doesn ' t Mr. Wray join the band? HARRY M. WRIGHT What he doesn ' t know about Engineering would fill many volumes. CATHERINE YOUMANS A maid both small and blonde is she, Sweet as any maid can be. Page 118 1921 RAZORBACK opijomore Clas (Officers! Claris G. Hall . Billie Bob Thrasher Homer C. Walton Charles Roy Moon Ray Williams Adeline Pate William Amis President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Razorback Representatives Student Council Iragc 120 - 1921 RAZORBACK ROBERTA ADAMS She ' s Mrs. Parker now. MARY ALCORN Little , hut around here. ALMA ALEXANDER Her bobbed hair got Willis. WILLIAM AMIS To make his tl A”—his football 11 A,” is Bill ' s one great ambition. MARGARET ASKEW Gym shark—Harvard bound. BERNARD BARTON Has little to say for himself. EDWARD BEASLEY He hath his motorcycle and that ' s virtue enough. BUNN BELL A track man with a high grade in English. JOE BENNETT A man with a winning way—with the ladies. JAMES BENSON One of the Sig Alph spirit coaxers. HARLEY O. BIRD Easy to look upon—ask any of the girls. ARCHIE BLACKBURN Another worried engineering student. LUCILLE BLAND Believes in silence above all things. THEURER BOCQUIN A recent graduate of the College of Cam - pustry. JACK BOOKER Dignified, intelligent—unusual electrical engineer. Page 1Z1 b 1921 RAZORBACK. b -He«a!!QBP SVJ S5 ®T FRED BOYD Hearken to the Cuckoo—it is striking 19 A s. ALBERT BOYLE A math, shark full of theories and theorems. BROOKS BRADLEY An unknown quantity unless the women have something on him. S. H. BRANCH “ Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look ” —such men are studious. JAMES L. BROWN Until recently an East Mountain Campustry major. ALONZO D. CAMP Member of Miss Bob White, hot Quaker papa. WM. E. CAMPBELL Famous saying, “Hello, Alexanderl” BLANCHE CHERRY She is a girl we all admire. JESSIE RAY COBB A sweet, tempered girl. G. L. CHURCH Little and unobtrusive, but the ladies like him. FRANK CLARK Alias Bony—the pride of Waldo, Arkansas, U. S. A. W. A. COLE Alias Crip, Home run Baker ' s only rival. W. C. COLLUM A mental heavyweight—knocks his A ' s off regularly. O. H. COLVERT Better known as Red. DeBERT CONNELL The man of the hour from Michigan. Page 122 VIVIAN COVINGTON The bigger half of the City Tau Fraternity. P. M. COWDEN The original Pierpont Morgan himself. EARL COWDEN Brother to the financier. E. D. CROSSNO You ' d never guess it, but he is very shy. C. L. CROWELL Wrestler and spoofer of the ladies and a mighty man. ANNA BELLE DAVIS tl A kind and gentle ' heart she ' has. " JESSIE MAE DAVIS That hard-boiled Tri Delta. L. R. DAVIS A debater, a student, and a hard worker. FAY DEARING A patriotic class spirit. TOM DeARMAND French, with French tendencies they say. HUGH DICKSON Muskogee must not be such a bum place a.t that. MELBA DIXON Her hobby is automobiles—ask about her Buick. MARY DIXON Loves her English, reads Chaucer for past- time. ALBERT DOBBINS Just because we don ' t know anything scan¬ dalous about him is no reason there is nothing. WALTER DYER He has got a grin you can ' t resist. Page 123 1921 RAZORBACK a ■ a MARTHA BELLE ELLIS " Patience is the key of content . " MAUDE FANNIN Quiet , unassuming and studious. RICHARD M. FILES “ Ye editor of the Arkansas Engineer. " STERLING FITCH A wrestler of men and big words. W. S. FITCH Designed to become a mighty soldier. WALDO FRASIER The Deacon of the Hill Hall Thugs. JOSEPH FULCHER He lives in the chemical building for his major. DAN GARRISON A serious outlook upon life has Daniel. ESTELLE GATEWOOD She got a hubby as her Xmas present. MAUDE GIBSON " Oh, where ' s Dick; there he comes. " LELA GILLIAM " All who see stop to admire. " JOHN A. GOSNELL A student primarily, with special emphasis on the primary element. G. A. HALE Another boy gone to the cows and chickens. CLARIS G. HALL “ Ye Prexy; " believes in special training for Freshmen. R. N. HALL The former mighty pitcher and athlete. Page 12J 1921 RAZORBACK J. M. HAMILTON, Jr. A little windy and a saxophone artist. LELA HANSARD Those red cheeks and pretty curls are dan¬ gerous things. LEO HARDIN Usually troubled with some sort of romance, JOHN HARKEY “Come now—kiss your sweet Harkcy. " W. M. HARRISON, Jr. An Oklahoma bandit, a heart stealer. MARY HAWN A lovable girl, French shark. BRACY HAYNIE Having run out of nice things to say, we refer you to the girls for references. LOUIS HEERWAEGEN An Agri wagon with a good looking car. MARTHA HELLUMS Good looking, and dance. Oh Boy! ETHEL HENDERSON Oh, but you should see her blushing When you mention Rushing. REBECCA HENDERSON Excellence is the reward of labor. MILDRED HENLEY Tooey majors in Campustry lb. LAWRENCE HILLHOUSE Probably a Pi Phi; anyway a Pi Phi ad¬ vocate. TOLA HITE She likes pickles and especially dill-pickles. GRACE HODGES What would John McCormack do without herr Page 125 1921 RAZORBACK JULIAN HOGAN He mixes engineering with cartooning. MRS. HOLLABAUGH A good student. BESS HOLLABAUGH Ah, go on ; I am not a Freshman, GALE HUGGINS An E. E. who specializes in flash signs on the South lower. LOUIS HUGHES A hot shot from Siloam Springs. LYMAN T. HUSKY “ Lyman, that will cost you just twenty cents. " FREEMAN IRBY Another track man of the first water. YOGEL JEFFREY A Gray Hall thug. VESTAL JOHNS “ Of manners gentle and of affections mild. " EVA JOHNSON Judge her not ill for you will be mistaken. MARGARET JONES She ' s quiet but likes her fun And is often seen with Anderson. FRANCES JORDAN If silence were noise, she would be a whole brass band. GERALD KEMP He specializes in the Max-field. JAMES D. KENNAN When he opens his mouth a stream of Economics A ' s flow out. ELMO KENT A warm custard —“I can ' t see no fiah but I ' m burning down. " Page 126 EUGENIA KENNARD She has but little to say , but when she says it — ALIECE KILGORE Her virtue is based upon modesty. FELIX KIMBROUGH Well, anyhow he means well. J. R. KUYKENDALL It is rumored that his heart is located in Texas. ROY KUYKENDALL A little mash—a little work A copper pot—you tell ' em, Kirk. THELMA KITCHENS She belongs in politics instead of a kitchen. MAURINE LASER Alias Honey Doll ' I ain ' t gonna hurt you. " WILLIAM LEFORS “Grab holda them plow handles. Bill. " BERT LINCOLN The managing part of next year ' s Razorback. WILLIAM A. LYON Billy, the woer of women, not Captain Billy of Whiz Bang. C. M. MATTHEWS A history shark ; he has a wicked line. RUTH MATTHEWS The accommodating little librarian. J. KELLY MAY The only one in captivity—likes Geology trips. i la McAllister That sweet little Home Ec. whom some boy — well. HENRY McKENNIES Lives at Carnall Hall from morn till night. Page 127 1921 RA ZORBACK h l. McMullen Mac ' s from Marble City, but his head is not made of the stuff. DOROTHY McROY “Shut my mouth; " who told you that? GRACE MELLOR “7 love society that is quiet, wise, and good. " FANNING MILES A boy with a line for the ladies. H. B. MILES Pete Rolum, oil man from El Dorado. ROY MOON Sophomore Class Treasurer; no wonder he is so prosperous. GLADYS NEAL She has made many a man kneel. WILMA NETTLESHIP A good friend to everybody. R. E. O’KELLY Pre-medic, sometime administrator of pills and medicine. LYNDON PARK The reason for the Tri Delt high scholastic standing. E. D. PARRISH A student who as a Pre-Med is a better Spanish athlete. ADELINE PATE An all around girl and a student who makes all A ' s. ODESSA PEARCE Thinking is but an idle waste of thought. VELMA PEARSON Hails from Fayetteville; another English shark. THOMAS PEARSON A fellow whose friends are numbered by — Page 128 LUCY PETTIGREW A Gym shark. EARL PINKERTON An “A” student in the College of Cam- pustry. W. L. POWELL A difficult man to analyze. CAROLINE PRICE A language major who makes all “A ' s " . VERA JANE PRYOR Pretty, sweet, and lovable are the nicest things we can say of her. BEULAH PURIFOY Gone home to work in her Daddy ' s bank — THOMAS RAGSDALE A physics student who studies Whiz Bang (more later). CHRISTINE RICHARDSON Can she dance? I ' ll shay sho. DAVIS RICHARDSON Songbird and scholar, so they say. E. L. RICHARDSON Studied the theory of politics in the Uni¬ versity. THELMA RIEFF A quiet, unassuming girl. VINCENT RIPLEY He shakes a wicked cartooning pen. BESS ROBERTS " She very seldom ever spoke a word.” NEAL ROBBINS An engineer who loves the ladies. CARL ROSENBAUM Piano lifter and singer de luxe. Page 129 MAEGENE RUBLE Calm and serene is she. WILLIAM L. RUCKER A good baseball player who can ' t get eligible. GARLAND RUSHING Football star, the “Fighting Tackle. " EMILY RUSSELL She dreams loo much. ALLAN RUTLEDGE Even tho she’s very light. She ' d like to be Over (a)ton. GRACE SAMUELSON Excels in the art of play reading. JAKE SCHOONOVER Slipping past ihe. profs his daily pastime. S. M. SHARP The wireless bug; species, “Sparks VERA SLAUGHTER “I live in Springdale and I ain’t ashamed of it. " NELL SMARTT She never says too much. BRICE SMITH One of the intelligencia of the engineers. DeWITT SMITH Cuckoo’s roommate ; no wonder he is like he is. CLARA SPENCER A box of fun from Carnall Hall. JAMES L. SPIKES Of baseballing fame; shortstop. EDWARD STONE Slow and drawl, but at that he is a good guy. Page 130 d 1921 RAZORBACK §= MARION STOUT A stout man; name very appropriate. FLOYD STOCKBURGER School was too quiet for him. MARIE TAYLOR It is belter to know less than to know ?7}uch that ain ' t so. GLEN TEETER A prosperous looking guy. FLORENCE THAIN She always wears a smile. S. A. THOMASON Another Agri who hails from the city of Warren, Arkansas. . ELIZABETH THOMPSON Gym shark, she likes to sew too. BILLIE BOB THRASHER Alias •• William Robert John Barley Corn ” Thrasher. FRANCES THRASHER " A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any market MILDRED TOAZ “ The price of wisdom is above rubies. " ALEC H. TREADWAY He left us for a while; he couldn ' t agree with the profs. DELPHA TUCK Always in haste but never in a hurry. J. L. TURNER A farmer to be, if they don ' t strike oil on his farm. W. B. TURNER Another Turner farmer with a little dif¬ ference in size. MIRIAM VAN NESS A studious girl. Page 131 1921 RAZORBACK CORA VELVIN Takes a short-haired blonde to run a man wild. HOMER WALTON He left us for the glamor of the oil fields. WYTHE WALKER A financier who dabbles in anything for money. EDNA WELLS “ Thy modesty is a candle to thy mirth. " VERNON WILLIAMS One of the bewildering twins. VIRGIL WILLIAMS The other one. RAY WILLIAM S " Say, ain ' t that the same guy as Sloppy. " VIRGINIA WILLOUGHBY A volley ball star. EVELYN WILSON “ Oh, I could jes ' dance my whole life away " KATHERINE WILSON Doesn ' t know Grant, but can often be seen with Lee. LOIS WINTERS We wonder who ' s Agri pin she ' s wearing? JAUNITA WOODSON The mascot of the 1921 Razorback. ORVILLE C. WORD A serious-minded C. E. with a penchant for surveying. ORREN C. YOES A good football player and a mighty good guy. NELL ZACHERY “ When in doubt I giggle " GROVER ZINN Another prospective John D. from El Dorado. Page 132 d 1921RAZORBACK - - Page j$3 .. rrj ..-r mpj ' .cnrrztt-rn r 1921 RAZORBACK. Jfrestfjmen (Oas»££ Officers J. E. Wilson . President Emma Owens . Vice-President Katherine Winn . Secretary C. B. Hoech . Treasurer Bettie Higgs Razorback Representatives Dagan Boyd J r A kma Rfktnoon ftfkmaon ft Hanson •Baker Barcf Barnard Barred B one hard Bonds Borvman Boyd BtmrU Bundy Camp be! Camp be! Confer Cherry Chnshon Fvono Block O rxKTtbrb Campbell Cock nil flfk no Barfon 3 ack Confer Cobb Page 135 1921 RAZORBACK. % Co ling •• r m Cu p m, of Dtokey Cunningham Downing £ £ Ft aid Ferguson ■1 .Cook. 5 •» Coleman Cook Coieman Qrabaugh Farle .jy Ftefz Fuibrghi Garrett Garrison Combs Cravens Cowan Crass Crt icher Dearmg Deoaon Dover F’sher F etcher Fox Gag Gibson Gt brech 1Ti921 RAZORBACK Jones Jordan Latimer Ledger wood Lore L ovetf MacDougo J Maguire M c Con Keg M c CorrrtacK Meyer Miles Lowry Jones Jones Jones Kei c y dnorrs Lamb Lewis L rr e MacDouga Malone Mason Hagness AY-Col o ch McHenry M e Henry M?Lecd M e Kenz e MJhKen Md sap Moore Moo re Page 13S Morgan Murcfoc c Me wham Mew hon Morberry Mormon Oakfey OoA eg Ootc ey O ' Mro Overton Overton ftj k Pbweft PreweH R,ncty tSeeaer R,tct»e ' Savage Sawyer Qchweer Scott Sekf Se t Page Li 9 A Sharp Spikes on Freck Watson ft aI Shearer Stolon S me Smith Smith Spenser Stewart Stinoon Stricktond Jorfangfcn Von Hook Verhoeff Vineyard Voesti Walface Waff Worfie cf Wafers White Whitlow Wt kcns Wt hams Wilson Wilson Winn Wolf Wood Woodruff Wrtghf Yoes Zimmerman Page 1 0 1 921 RA ZORBACK q 3SS gg Xc ®2 g MJ E. J. Anderson T. B. Blaine G. C. Brammer H. T. Burnam W. W. Burns C. S. Campbell R. W. Carr T. Ciasnoscha E. A. Daniels S. E. Dempsey C. E. Doren J. F. Brown J. J. Edens C. H. Edler E. L. Ellison E. J. Faubus R. M. Files H. L. Friend J. H. Gibson C. T. Holmes G. A. Jackson A. J. Kroenke G. C. Ligon “ Lord Chesterfield” “Farmer” “ H awkshaw” “ Ilornswoggle” “On the Square ” “Bureau of Useless Information” 4 The Booneville Star” “Salted Nuts” “Grape Juice” “African Golf” “Second Hitch” “F. W. D.” “Our Boy” “ Tumper League” “ ( Parenthesis)” “ Tarzan” “Literary Genius” 4 Colonel of B. S . A” “Free Air” “New York ' s Own” “Beau Brummel” “ The Pug” Page lh2 1921 RAZORS ACK C. D. Mitchell W. B. Mitchell A. G. Morton G. R. Murry J. G. Newton L. C. Parks S. J. Raidt T. C. Raum D. J. Ray M. B. Roe C. E. Rowe L. L. Shirmer C. W. Shrader W. X. Stinson V. Tarver M. Tiller L. J. Tomek J. O. Walker H. H. White “Swamp Angel " " Wind Jammer " “ Texas Kid " " The Grind " " I " “ Power Factor " “ Liberty " “Speed King " “ Papa " “C. C. Special " “ Ilappg Sam " " Pathe News " “ The Prowler " “Home Brew ” 11 Not Muffled " “Lone Wolf ” “ Spaghetti " " Post Office Guard " “ Cos” " Suwt Potatoes " " Shimmy Lizard " ‘Houston Chronicle " Page llfS ARMISTICE DAY CELEBRATION. Page lJfl . 1921RAZORBACK. % ffirptuzattfltts 1921 RAZORBACK Mrs.iv. HAsken ' Happ Sigma Mrs J C Anderson 2 et u Tea Abba Mrs J C. Wrffiams Pht £f si fan Mrs A rWolf Sigma Vi GREEK LETTER MOTHERS A house, js not a home without a mother” Mrs one Learning Cb Omega Mrs U- f. (JOSS bcfipc .1 .. .ov, ttepjoa Mrs OF Readmg Deftte Or fj Delta ' tin a Turner 4|1V Mrs Lena Aoer Sty nd Ch Page Uf 6 rT Srrrr i 1921 RAZORBACK Isugma Cpsilon Founded at the University of Alabama March 9, 1856 Arkansas Alpha Upsilon Chapter, July 4, 1893 Colors —Royal Purple and Old Gold Number of chapters, 94 Number of members, 26,682 George H. Beasley Jack East MEMBERS 1921 1922 R. C. Paslay James E. Rutherford Brice R. Smith William Amis Roy Kuykendall Elmore Kent Harry Harper Theurer Bocquin Allen E. Norman Edgar Ritchie B. A. Fletcher John Thomas Evans Walter H. Evans, J Edwin Connor Harold R. Knotts Robert J. Rowe 1923 1924 R. J. R. Kuykendall E. C. Beasley Roy Moon John A. Gosnell James Tallman Floyd H.Stockburger Paul C. Bundy Parker Harrison James B. Benson Joe Norbury Sam Peel Emmett Hoffman James I. Mailer Page 1J 8 Page 11 9 ;§ tgma i2u 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, 85 Publication —“The Delta” C. D. Jamerson MEMBERS 1921 C. B. Freeman 1922 King O’Leary Fletcher Minnis Oran Yoes 1923 J. R. Kemp J. L. Brown L. W. Davis R. E. Alcorn Hal Alcorn J. L. Turner W. B. Turner Alan Rice W. M. Harrison C. E. Palmer Leroy Harrington Leo Hardin Ben Gaines De Bert Connell Hubert Atkins Gaston Skaggs 1924 Merrill Taylor Corneal Warfield Turner Lloyd Earnest Petit Harry Stinson Ed Stone Frank O’Neal George Wolf Gus Lewis Page 150 I appa Ungma Founded at the University of Bologna, 1400 Established University of Virginia, 1867 Arkansas Xi Chapter, 1890 Colors —White and Emerald Flower —Lily of the Valley Number of chapters, 93 Publication —“The Caduceus” MEMBERS 1921 Gene Davidson W. G. Hamilton R5 George D. Conley Long John Williams Elmer Wakefield 1922 Douglas O. Smith Dixon A. Mason Clarence Smith Roger E. Fakes Shelby Mitchell 1923 Harley O. Bird Joe G. Bennett Alec H. Treadway Kelly May Orville C. Word 1924 John Bransford Lawrence Bartell Milton McGuire Dwight Stroupe Page 152 Dagen Boyd Ross Wright A. B. Little Claris G. Hall Bracy Haynie Ray Willia ms Frank Clark t S mnim mr- g g — el cyrr 19 21RAZORBACK jg lgma Cfn Foundedjjune 28, 1855, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Omega Omega Chapter Installed at the University of Arkansas June 29, 1905 Colors —Blue and Gold Flower —White Rose Number of chapters, 73 MEMBERS 1921 J. C. Black Bryan Paul 1922 Q. D. Adams Ardis Smith H. D. Graves Hurley Hust Howard Clark R. H. Thompson, Jr. C. R. Gilbreath C. F. Gay J. M. Matthews, Jr. S. J. Beauchamp Paul Cummings W. E. Daniels 1923 J. D. Naill C. A. Rosenbaum C. T. Pearson T. B. Blaine 1924 Brooks Bradley Ellery C. Gay Pledges Garland Overton William Fullbright Milledge Newton L. A. Thompson Sterling Cockrill Page 155 1921 RAZORBACK Eappa SIpfja Founded at Washington-Lee University, 1865 Arkansas Alpha Omicron Chapter Installed April 27, 1895 Colors —Crimson and Gold Flower —Red Rose andJVTagnolia Number of chapters, 51 Publication “The Ark” MEMBERS 1921 Aubrey G. Blanks Ben H. Winkleman 1922 Truman N. Morris Earnest L. Wales L. Murphy Henry Hugh Rucker John Harkey Morgan Cowden J. Wythe Walker James W. Hopkins Earl Cowden John K. Fletcher 1923 William L. Rucker Fanning C. Miles Schley Miller L. Hillhouse W. H. Williams P. H. Pennington Freeman Irby A. Holmes Harrell 1924 J. F. Oakley Olin Dever L. B. VlNYARD E. J. Housley Clyman E. Izard J. Whitlow Sawyer L. Watson Hall Robert P. Harris Lloyd Johns Arthur Cole Page 156 tsma $fn Cpsrtlon Founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia, 1901 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Installed 1907 Colors —Purple and Red Flowers —American Beauty Rose and Violet Number of chapters, 50 Publication —“Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal” MEMBERS Ray D. Johnston 1921 James B. Ewart Roy R. Roberts M. B. Slade 1922 Stayton Gee Gwtn Fincher Geo. F. Blodgett Lee Bossmeyer Z. H. Calhoun M. L. Argo J. L. Robertson Henry McKennies 1923 N. B. Robins Floyd Ragsdale W. G. Davis Vernon Williams Virgil Williams Buford Holland 1924 E. L. Inabnett Harlan C. Stewart Wyatt Cravens Julian C. Apple Jack Gorum Dean Parks R. P. Johnston T. M. DeArman Pledges B. W. Jackman Norris Cook Terry Tarkingion Hugh Jones D. L. Yates J. T. Spencer Page 158 $t Eappa lpfja Founded at the University of Virginia, 1886 Arkansas Alpha Zeta Chapter Installed 1894 Colors —Garnet and Gold Flower —Lily of the Valley Number of chapters, 54 MEMBERS 1921 Lester H. Knoch D. C. Wilcox J. Travis Polk 1922 George Basore B. C. Mulrenin Leo Heerwagen S. M. Harris Ralph E. Maxwell 1923 Hugh C. Dickson Albert Dobbins A. Jay Russell E. L. Richardson Homer C. Walton G. L. Church J. Barry Walker C. L. Crowell B. B. Thrasher Lewis H. Hughes Joe A. James Winston L. Jeter Grady C. Hays Thomas C. Crum G. J. Walker Charles C. Newham 1924 Loy P. Anderson H. Dwight Scott Walton E. Polk Paul Cooper Reeves Anderson Page 160 INTER-FRATERNITY CONFERENCE OFFICERS Jcs E.Rutherford Pres Ard ' S Smith V-Pre s. Clyde Coy Sec D.C.W lcox T reas Hoppo Alpha Ben Wink lemon Fanning Miles 5 ' ?nr»a AJpho EpjWon Jos E Rutherford Brice P Smith Kappa Sgma Sigma Chi Cions Hall Clyde Gay Clarence Smith Arch ' s Smith S19ma Nu S ' nrvj Phi Epsilon C BF-rsmon Roy Roberts Jas L Brown Ray Johnson Pi Kappa Alpha DC . Wilcox Haph Dickson uiu:iai;t i aiu»i 4 inna aiciit;rnin:t T .-»uii»i:mmr uj;,i ij m,u . .i i i im-.- nTnnrnnmnnmtmimTnnum m Zeta tEau Hlpfja Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898 Arkansas Epsilon Chapter Colors —Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower —White Violet MEMBERS 1921 Martha Rule 1922 Mildred Gillespie Dorothy Knerr Virginia Wilkinson Frieda Williams Lela Hansard Vivian Covington Frances Sue Edwards Blanche Campbell Mary Gillespie J ewell Walt Louise McLeod Mary Patrick 1923 1924 Juanita Woodson Dorothy McRoy Lillian Constant Christine Campbell Grace Sims Margaret Oakley Minnie Laser Verna Van Arsdel Ethel Jane Turn age Maurine Laser Page 16k r 1921 RAZORBACK Eappa Eappa l appa Founded at the University of Arkansas April 14, 1916 Colors —Black and White Flower —White Rose MEMBERS Blythe Trimm 1921 Eloise Blevins Minnie McGarry Jeannette Harrington Mildred Thompson 1922 Merle Ford Frances Thrasher 1923 Grace Hodges Adeline Pate Blanche Cherry Alverta Wallace 1924 Myrtle Barnard Dorothy Van Hook Lois White Helen Paslay Mary Bratton Violet Ledgerwood Pace 167 peta :P(n Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established 1909 Colors —Wine and Blue Flower —Red Carnation Number of chapters, 63 Publication —“The Arrow” MEMBERS 1921 Gertrude Hardeman 1922 Helen Boyce Margaret Maxfield Lunette Hedgepeth Hughlett Coleman Dorothy Gregson 1923 Christine Richardson Nell Smartt Vera Slaughter Maruline Campbell Hazel James Lin Neill White Kate Conley Elizabeth Hays Bess Coleman Minnie Atkinson Ladelle Allen 1924 Maude Gibson Margaret Earle Marye MacDougal Margaret Jones Alice Milliken Frances McDougal Irene Barrett Josephine Miles Page 168 JL ©rita ©elta ©elta Founded at Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, 1888 Arkansas Delta Iota Chapter Installed 1913 Colors —Silver, Gold and Blue Flower —Pansy Number of chapters, 62 Publication —“The Trident” Charlye Forrester MEMBERS 1921 Margaret Gregg Glaphyra Wilkerson 1922 Carrie May Wilson Edgar Lyday Lida Higgs Jessie Mae Davis 1923 Annie Bell Davis Edna Clark Eva Stuart Johnson Wilma Nettleship Bessie Roberts Eliece Kilgore Eugenia Towell Lyndon Parks Virginia Blanshard 1924 Verlia Cobb Marie Davidson Bettie Higgs Thelma McGee Estelle McHenry Mildred Carter Aliece McHenry Georgia Schweer Bernice Hindman Pape 270 Cf)t mega Founded at the University of Arkansas April 5, r 1895 Psi Chapter Colors —Cardinal and Straw Flower —White Carnation Number of chapters, 40 Publication —“The Eleusis of Chi Omega” MEMBERS 1921 Margaret Harris Josephine Martin 1922 Grace Paddock Ruth Wolf Dorothy Black Helen Futrall Elizabeth Sellers Frances Wilson Geneva Lewis 1923 Martha Hellums Delpha Tuck Ila McAllister Katherine Wilson Evelyn Wilson Martha Bell Ellis Mary Alcorn Mary Hawn Margaret Askew Mildred Henley Winnifred Allen Caroline Price Gladys Neal Vera Jane Pryor 1924 Pauline Golden Jessie Wood Shelley Sanderson Frances Hughes Katherine Gold Amy Hughes Mildred Perdue Earle Pinkerton Irma Tucker Judith Fields Louise Overton Claire Lewis Helen Lewis Page 17 Z 1921RAZORBACK ®f)e gteociation of Collegiate engineers; UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS CHAPTER Association of Collegiate Engineers is a national ■ J organization which grew out of the Guard of St. Patiick, an organization of engineering students in mid-western colleges and universities. Its object is to pro¬ mote national unity and brotherhood among engineering stu¬ dents through exchange of ideas. Engineers’ Day is the result of the efforts of the associa¬ tion. This year in the parade various machines and appliances were mounted on trucks and displayed in operation by the Civil, Mechanical, Electrical and Vocational Engineers, while the Chemical Engineers presented among other things reports of analyses of other colleges, particularly the College of Agri¬ culture. An electrical railway, numerous laboratory stunts, and concerts by wireless enteitained the visiting students in the afternoon. The climax of the Association’s celebration this year came in the annual Engineers’ Dance. Kent Grabiel was St. Patrick and Miss Melba Dixon was the Queen. American institute of electrical engineers UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS BRANCH The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is a national organization representing the electrical engineering profession. The University of Arkansas Branch was organized in 1904. This society holds its meetings twice a month in the Engineering Hall. The objects of this institute are the advancement of the theory and practice of Electrical Engineering and of the allied arts and sciences. OFFICERS First Term Second Term L. C. Starbird . President G. F. Moore R. P. Hart Vice-President . R. H. Joerdan S. M. Sharp . Secretary S. M. Sharp S. J. Felsenthal Treasurer . G. R. Kilborn Third Term S. E. Hollabaugh . President M. X. Ware . . . Vice-President L. G. Huggins .... Secretary A. Blackburn . T reasurer MEMBERS Faculty W. N. Gladson W. L. Teague W. B. Stelzner H. W. McKinley R. E. King G. E. Ripley Students J. C. Black H. B. Curtis J. W. Booker J. Thompson H. F. Minnis R. P. Hart G. R. Kilborn W. Frasier A. H. Treadway S. E. Hollabaugh L. C. Starbird J. C. Hogan M. X. Ware R. H. Joerdan A. Blackburn L. G. Huggins G. A. Zinn G. F. Moore L. E. Barton S. M. Sharp S. J. Felsenthal Page 178 department of Ctbtl engineering The four-year course in civil engineering offered by this department leads to the degree of Bachelor of Engineering. By practice in the field, laboratory and drawing room, and by establishing a broad and solid foundation in the basic subjects, this department fits its students for immediate usefulness upon graduation. The courses in Civil Engineering are designed to develop in the student the power of thinking for himself, and deal with the subjects of Surveying, Sanitary Engineering, Hydraulic Engineering, Applied Mechanics, Bridge Engineering, Railroad Engineering and Highw r ay Engineering. FACULTY G. P. Stocker T. B. Mullins W. R. Spencer STUDENTS H. R. Hays C. S. Parker W. C. Smith T. E. Alford H. M. Wright J. N. Van Frank R. F. Leeper N. C. Imon W. C. Gaffney J. D. Jamison E. L. Wales A. Smith H. Machen S. Gee J. B. McCaleb F. B. Mason W. Hicks L. J. CoLLAMORE H. Graves D. C. Wilcox CIVIL ENGINEERS 1921 ( 1921RAZORBACK % Page 181 Untbersttp feoctetp of Ctbtl engineers The University Society of Civil Engineers is a local organization of Civil Engineers, founded in 1919, with the purpose of promoting brotherhood among the Civil Engineering students, co-operation between students and Faculty, and to create an interest in public speaking. It promises to rival all other Engineering Societies in size and attendance. OFFICERS F. B. Mason . J. D. Jamison H. C. Dickson F. B. Mason C. S. Parker J. F. Terry H. Machen T. E. Alford N. C. Imon J. D. Jamison L. H. Hughes H. C. Dickson R. F. Leeper L. J. COLLAMORE . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS W. C. Gaffney J. N. Van Frank H. W. Rucker J. A. James C. T. Holmes H. R. Hayes H. M. Wright J. B. McCaleb D. C. Wilcox O. C. Word C. L. Crowell H. B. McDowell MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. G. P. Stoker Prof. T. B. Mullins Prof. W. R. Spencer Page 182 ? i iiiiijj ifTi i f g inri i.iiM PWTff f ; 1921 RAZORBACK American teoctattcm of engineers university of Arkansas chapter The American Association of Engineers is an engineering organization national in scope, which numbers representatives of all branches of the pro¬ fession among its members. The purpose of the A. A. E. is to raise the standard of ethics of the engineer¬ ing profession and to promote the social and economic welfare of engineers. The activities of the A. A. E. in following this purpose result in great benefits to the public. The quality of engineering service is increased by the passage of engi¬ neers’ license laws, by a broadening of engineering education, and by the greater appreciation by engineers of the obligations of citizenship. OFFICERS N. C. Imon . J. B. Rogerson H. R. Hays . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS T. E. Alford L. J. COLLAMORE H. C. Dickson W. Frasier H. R. Hays L. G. Huggins R. H.Joerdan H. Machen H. B. Miles W. C. Smith J. O. Walker H. M. Wright G. D. Conley S. L. Dill S. J. Felsenthal S. E. Hollabaugh N. C. Imon S. Jory F. B. Mason C. S. Parker J. N. Van Frank H. C. Walton O. C. Word J. A. Cunningham J. B. Earle W. C. Gaffney C. T. Holmes R. W. Jacobs R. F. Leeper J. B. McCaleb J. B. Rogerson J. B. Walker D. C. Wilcox G. A. Zinn Page ISk 19 2 i RAZORBACK. Bepartment of jHecfjantcal engineering The courses in Mechanical Engineering deal with problems relating to combustion and the analysis of fuels, the generation and transmission of power, the design, construction, operation and testing of machinery of all kinds, and general manufacturing methods. The purpose of the school is to give the basis of a liberal education while providing for training in specialized professions, and to give sufficient practice wx rk and familiarity with operating methods to enable the graduate to make himself useful to employers while he is gaining the broader experience necessary to a successful engineering career. The requirements for graduation emphasize the fact that a thorough grounding in the fundamental sciences, mathematics, and the principles underlying technical engineering work is essential to successful engineering practice. F. G. Baender FACULTY B. N. Wilson A. J. Thompson J. L. Jones J. Dinwiddie Guy B. Irby J. B. Rogerson STUDENTS H. R. Clark S. L. Dili. W. M. Brewer R. W. Jacobs A. M. Rice A. Rice R. J. Horn 1921 RAZORBACK ENCINEERS Page 188 .h»tj 1921 RAZORBACK department gratis; anb glbmtmstrattbe Officers Martin Nelson Vice-Dean and Director H. E. Dvorachek Animal Husbandry J. R. Cooper Horticulture Stella Palmer Home Economics Page 190 , «itisaissaa £ 1921RAZORBACK Foster of tfje College of Agriculture FACULTY Bradford Knapp, Dean and Director W. J. Baerg H. E. Dvorachek Barnett Sure W. J. Reed Martin Nelson H. R. Rosen Ruth Cowan J. R. Cooper R. A. Hunt J. 0. Ware W. L. Bleeker S. R. Stout L. W. Osborn A. E. Syferd C. E. Payne Blanche Gray Rowena Schmidt Anna Belle Davis R. H. Mason J. A. Elliott R. A. Austin Jean Hill Stella Palmer W. H. Sachs R. M. Gow C. Woolsey 0. H. McNair Seniors Juniors Sophomores H. F. Ellison M. D. Johnson J. H. Rodgers Ralph Webb W. F. Scarborough W. M. Lefors R. D. Johnson Chester Clardy S. A. Thomason J. T. McGill R. C. Rankin M. T. Bocquin W. L. Oliver B. A. Lincoln A. R. Garlington B. T. Smith G. 0. Randall G. A. Hale I. B. Jones R. W. Roberts A. C. Hale J. L. Bossmeyer Z. H. Calhoun W. L. Powell Leo Heerwagen D. M. Smith D. S. Thomason S. O. Smith R. H. Holderby C. T. Smith M. B. Slade Freshmen S. E. Poe J. G. Bennett W. B. Turner J. B. Benson P. A. Dickson C. L. Rodgers E. C. Bishop Glen Teeter H. D. Scott R. A. Coe T. J. Crum Travis Thomas R. P. Cummings E. Y. Fitch G. A. Jackson B. A. Fletcher Edwin Fox Frank Horsfall John Ward J. E. Gorum Winnifred Rudolf C. B. Cox Specials Ralph Stubblefield E. C. Atkins W. A. Lewis E. L. O’Connor Harrell Holmes J. D. Naill J. F. Oakley A. M. Dobbins Home Economics T. B. Blaine Beulah Carl Margaret Gregg Dollie Randleman Mae Blakely Erna Huenefeldt Mary Johnson Zelia Burke Opal Davis Carrie Wilson Page 191 I gs r-Yv l ' 1921RAZORBACK. tKfje iHgd Club President Vice-President . Sec ret a ry- T rea surer Traveler Reporter First Term I. B. Jones A. C. Hale J. H. Rodgers R. C. Rankin Third Term Second Term H. F. Ellison M. D. Johnson R. Rankin G. O. Randall President A. C. Hale Vice-President . B. A. Lincoln Secretary- T rea surer G. 0. Randall Traveler Reporter G. A. Hale MEMBERS G. A. Hale E. C. Atkins A. C. Hale J. B. Ewart H. F. Ellison Edwin Fox F. B.Irby Ralph Webb H. D. Scott Sam Poe S. A. Thomason N. H. Downing D. S. Thomason W. L. Powell W. M. Lf.fors S. D. Mitchell J. H. Rodgers R. W. Roberts Carlin Rodgers A. P. Garlington B. T. Smith E. Y. Fitch W. F. Scarborough Glenn Teeter J. T. McGill Travis Thomas R. D. Johnston Chester Clardy Z. T. Calhoun M. B. Slade Richard Holderby M. T. Bocquin 1921 RAZORBACK. —■« jsj ggg §ggg Page 19S 1921 RAZORBACK -t: PRACTICE HOAE- AGRI DAY SCENES Page 196 " T 1921 RAZORBACK. - rezi?ssnr Ai«i. K LABORATORY WPJTjCJlpsr ' e ctrr JI92_1 RAZORBAC1 Page 200 HORTICULTURAL CLASS ERATIONS 1921 RAZORBACK Page 201 . aisEZESSn B XBZZlSEUa A H MAJORS AND FACULTY CAPONIZING 1. Milking demonstration during Farmers’ Week, 1920. 2. Winners in Canning Club contest, Farmers’ Week. 3. One of the pupils of a rural school who was fed milk under the direction of a County Home Demonstration Agent and a Red Cross nurse. The boy gained twelve pounds in five months. 4. Pupils fed milk under direction of a Home Demonstration Agent at McGhee, Arkansas. 5. Club boys who represented Arkansas in the International Club Judging contest in Atlanta last fall. They are: Fred Eberle, Pulaski County; Clyde Duncan, Craighead County, and Frank Horsfall and Ellis English of Drew County. 6. Miss Jessie Woodell, winner canning contest in Garland County. 7. Smith-Hughes men judging cattle at the University during the summer term of 1920. Page 204 1921 RAZORBACK 1. Constructing a silo on the University Experiment Farm. 2. Results of a day’s canning of beef at Eudora, Arkansas. 3. A log barn. 4. Club boys at W ilson, Arkansas, where twenty pure bred Duroc-Jersey gilts were given them by the Burdette Plantation of Burdette. 5. Club boys judging hogs under the supervision of a County Agent. 6. A tile barn in Arkansas. 7. A co-operative cattle shipment in Cleburne County carried on under the direction of a County Agent of the University Extension Service. CLASS IN BEE-KEEPING H kuU mtb ®orcf) Honor Ikictetp Founded in 1915 by the members of the two honor societies THE SKULL and THE TORCH 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. MEMBERS 1921 Erin Jetton Jamie McConnell Effie Alley Josephine Martin Quincy Adams Ulys Lovell Mabel Webb Lela Barton Helen Hudgens Dorothy Black Clyde Gay James E. Rutherford Alumni in Residence Miss Jim P. Matthews Miss Jewel C. Hughes Miss Jobelle Holcombe Mr. F. G. Hassell Phi Beta Kappa Members in Faculty President J. C. Futrall Dr. Frederick H. Adler Dr. J. L. Hancock Dr. John Clarke Jordan Prof. Murray Sheehan Page 208 r f Jj 9lpf)a Zeta National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, 1S97 Arkansas Chapter Installed April 18, 1917 ACTIVE MEMBERS W. L. Oliver H. F. Ellison I. B. Jones B. A. Lincoln R. D. Johnston J. T. McGill R. W. Roberts R. C. Rankin Members in Faculty Bradford Knapp Martin Nelson H. E. Dvorackek J. R. Cooper J. W. Reed W. C. Rapp W. H. Sachs L. W. Osborne R. H. Austin S. R. Stout R. A. Hunt Selta €p$tlon 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 C. B. Freeman U. A. Lovell Geo. H. Beasley S. D. Albright James E. Rutherford William F. Scarborough Robert W. Lemmon, Jr. Waldersee Hendry Ray Williams Claris G. Hall Dixon Mason Nathaniel Sheppard R. A. Leflar Page 211 IIo?rorary Member Murray Sheehan ' »=■ iis ' 5gs jggg: ad 1921 RAZORBACK H cabbarb anb Plabe National Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at Wisconsin University, 1905 Company “B,” University of Arkansas Ben H. Winkleman Hurley G. Hust James B. Ewart F. S. Woodward Clyde F. Gay John D. Naill ACTIVE MEMBERS Max Ware Orville C. Word S. J. Beauchamp Spencer D. Albright J. Bayliss Earle Freeman B. Irby James E. Rutherford R. P. Cummings Shelby H. Mitchell Honorary Members President J. C. Futrall Captain K. M. Halpine Page 212 National Honorary Oratorical and Debating Fraternity Arkansas Chapter Established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert C. Robinson James E. Rutherford Robert W. Lemmon, Jr. Robert A. Leflar Stonewall J. Beauchamp Fred Boyd Edwin D. Parrish Leonard Ray Davis Members in Faculty Dr. J. C. Jordan Dr. J. R. Jewell Dr. V. L. Jones Cau ®5eta National Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University June, 1885 Alpha Chapter of Arkansas Installed December 14, 1914 Colors —Seal Brown and White Active chapters, 30 Purpose —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 Faculty W. N. Gladson F. G. Baender W. B. Stelzner R. W. Jacobs Bryan B. Paul J. B. McCaleb Active R. E. King Wm. L. Teague Guy B. Irby R. F. Leeper Sterling Hendricks L. E. Albritton L. E. Barton Payc 21k litea 1921 RAZORBACK r _ ${) Ipfja QTfjeta Honorary Historical Fraternity Founded at the University of Arkansas March 14, 1921 Purpose —To promote the research and diffusion of historical information through a fraternal relationship. Colors —Blue and Red Flower —The Passiflora Motio —Vox Populi; Vox Dei MEMBERS Claris G. Hall James E. Rutherford C. B. Freeman Edna Clark Grace Samuelson Ray Davis Vivien Savage U. A. Lovell Ruby Smith Jay Russell Erin Jetton Robert Lemmon Jamie McConnell Quincy Adams W. G. Hamilton Robert Robinson Faculty Dr. D. Y. Thomas Dr. N. A. N. Cleven Pi JSappa Organized at the University of Arkansas March, 1917 The purpose of Pi Kappa is to stimulate interest in journalism among the women of the University through a fraternal relationship. ACTIVE MEMBERS Jessie Freyschlag Doris Shandy Effie Alley Mabel Webb Margaret Gregg Emily Russell Dorothy Knerr Honorary Members Jamie McConnell Merle Ford A Page 217 1921 RAZORBACK Iplja $fn CpStlon National Honorary Literary Society Founded at University of Tennessee April 29, 1918 Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas April 3, 1920 Colors —Garnet and Green Flower —Red Rose Purpose —To encourage literary society work in American colleges and to make this work as effective as possible. CHARTER MEMBERS Hugh Evans J. W. Coleman R. A. Cooper S. D. Mitchell L. O. Leach Farrell Sullivan W. R. Harrison Curry B. Freeman Clyde Vinson U. A. Lovell Fred O’ Kelly B. P. Cowan James E. Rutherford R. C. Robinson Fred Ellison Stonewall Beauchamp NEW MEMBERS W. W. Rambo W. F. Scarborough R. C. Pasley R. A. Leflar T. A. Mason S. D. Albright L. R. Davis J. K. Farmer Page 219 rF TTrr 1921 RAZORBACK 1§ 1921 RAZORSACKL T - Page 221 r J 1921 RAZORBACK - - 85 - Sebatmg Lovell Leflar Beauchamp Dr. J. C. Jordan ARKANSAS vs. LOUISIANA. The record of the Lffiiversity of Arkansas debating teams this year did no t come up to the standard set in previous years. Although all three debates were lost, those who heard the debates are not ashamed of the showing made. Many believe that the debate here against Texas should have been given to Arkansas. The debating squads this year were composed entirely of new men. Only two experienced debaters were in school, Robinson and Rutherford, and they were kept out of the training by the press of other student activities. Not one of the eleven men had ever participated in an inter-collegiate debate and sev¬ eral of them had not even taken part in high school debates. Dr. J. C. Jordan, the coach, faced a difficult task. Debaters cannot be made overnight, nor can they be made during a two months training period, most of which must neces¬ sarily be spent in securing material rather than in developing delivery. It was in the latter that Arkansas was deficient. If the three debates had been judged solely on logical and forceful argument, Arkansas would have won all three of them. Next year Dr. Jordan will have eight experienced men from which to pick four for the debates against the Universities of Oklahoma and Texas. The first debate of the year was the one with Louisiana State University on April 8th and was held at Fayetteville. The subject was: “Resolved, That as a matter of public policy organized labor is justified in demanding the closed (union) shop.’’ Arkansas upheld the affirmative. Stonewall J. Beauchamp and Robert A. Leflar composed the Arkansas team, while C. J. Ellender and N. H. Polmer, both .seniors in the law department, represented L. S. Lb The debate was hard fought and was in no sense a walk away for the Louisiana team. Page 222 % 1921 RAZORBACK ARKANSAS vs. OKLAHOMA Our other debates, with the University of Oklahoma and the University of Texas, were part of a triangular debate in which Arkansas will participate again next year. The subject debated was: “Resolved, That the several states should adopt courts of industrial relations similar to that of Kansas.” Arkansas upheld the affirmative against Texas at Fayetteville on May 13th and the negative against Oklahoma at Norman on the same date. Lemmon and Davis represented Arkansas at Fayetteville and Boyd and Parrish went to Norman. Although Arkansas lost both debates, in both cases her debaters had their opponents outclassed in argument. At the outset the Louisiana squad was composed of U. A. Lovell, Robert A. Leflar, Stonewall J. Beauchamp and James E. Rutherford. Rutherford, who was the leader in the debate with Louisiana last year and is regarded by many as probably the strongest debater in the student body today, was forced off the squad by the press of Razorback work and other student activities. Beauchamp is a clear-cut, dignified and convincing speaker whose words take well with any audience. He is one of the best speakers in the University and one who is sure to win next year. Leflar is beyond a doubt the clearest thinker on any of the squads this year. He is steady, consistent and a valuable man to have on any team. This was Lovell’s second year on the squad, and although he did not make the team, he deserves much commendation for the work he did. Parrish is a ready speaker and a quick thinker on the floor. His delivery is convincing and he has the courage to stand up for his convictions. Boyd’s natural ease of speech and wide knowledge made him a valuable man. He is a consistent worker. Davis, the leading speaker for Arkansas in the Texas debate, is a keen thinker and a good extemporaneous speaker. Lemmon’s command of language and his ability to analyze a situation quickly enabled him to make a wonderful speech against Texas. Hamilton and Roberts, although they did not make any team, were val¬ uable men because of their previous training. Both were engaged in many other phases of student acti ity and could not devote the needed time to debate work. Mason is a careful thinker who will make a good man for next year’s squad. Paslay’s work was good and if he were not graduating, one could easily predict that he, like Mason, would be a hard man to beat for a place on the teams next year. Prospects for next year look bright and we should take both debates. Dr. Jordan will have eight experienced debaters in school besides several who have had training in his courses in Public Speaking. We expect great things under his careful coaching next year. Page 22b C- TV ‘ T C_ ii 1 Ld _ [ l iVu: iL Page 225 ©oung Jflen’s Christian Steoriatton UNIVERSITY OF ARKAFSAS “GREG,” General Secretary A man we love THE “Y” HUT A place we love Page 227 )t looting jllen’si Christian gtadatton 1920-1921 Wm. S. Gregson, General Secretary OFFICERS Farrell Sullivan . James E. Rutherford R. J. Horn . R. Edwin O’ Kelly President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Religious Meetings Bible Study Church Relation . Gospel Teams . Publicity Socials Membership Neiv Students . Community . Curry B. Freeman . Roy Roberts Fred Ellison John Manning Spencer D. Albright Fount Richardson Bert Lincoln Frank Pickell Wm. F. Scarborough ADVISORY BOARD Dr. Harrison Hale Prof. W. B. Stelzner Dr. J. L. Hancock Prof. W. L. Teague Our Purpose To administer to the spirit, mind and body of American manhood. 2 1021 RAZORBACK 1 Pape 229 At Hollister 1920 rsBZESS ‘ 1921 RAZORBACK YM C A Cam p Hol is-ier Mo “Y” SCENES Page 230 — 7i r cirr rrr7 rtT» 1921RAZORBACK THE Y. M. C. A. FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL Davis Richardson Alfred Hale Willis Hall F. A. Kimbrough Ben Lincoln E. D. Parrish Fred Boyd S. H. Branch L. R. Davis J. K. Farmer John Gibson Grover Zinn W. S. Gregson Farrell Sullivan Oran Wray F. W. Harris Marvin Johnson Cecil Paslay Walter Dyer Bayless Earle Sextus Mitchell W. L. Powell John McCormack A. D. Camp Arthur Harding U. A. Lovell Roy Roberts DeWitt Smith Y. M. C. A. ACTIVITIES, 1920-21 Over forty meetings with local and national speakers. Supporting and directing Rose Hill Mission. Bible study course. Contributions made to State and International Committees. Distribution of 1,500 handbooks to students. More than fifteen socials, including a masquerade Halloween party, a Valentine social, and a Christmas tree. Lyceum course of eight numbers. Musical comedy, “Miss Bob White,” presented. Twelve delegates sent to Hollister Summer Conference. Page 231 GTfje l oung ®omen $ Cljrtettan Association CABINET Jesse Freyschlag . . President Josephine Martin . Vice-President Dorothy Black . Secretary Jamie McConnell . Treasurer Effie Alley Razorback Representative COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Religious Meetings Membership Bible Study . World Fellowship Social . Financial Extension Flostess Music . Association News . Doris Shandy Josephine Martin Helen Hudgins Corilla Thayer Dorothy Gregson Beulah Carl Odessa Pierce Mary Johnson Frances McDougal Opal Davis General Secretary — Miss Charlotte Jackson President Advisory Board —Mrs. Harrison Hale Secretary Advisory Board —Mrs. J. T. Bucholtz MEMBERS ADVISORY BOARD Mesdames Nora R. Askew, Mary C. Bateman, W. H. Cravens, Mrs. Brewer, W. V. Crockett, Jay Fullbright, John C. Futrall, Paul Heer- wagen, James R. Jewell, J. C. Jordan, Fanny S. Park, Roy Wood and Misses Mary Ann Davis, Elizabeth Gilbreath, Jobelle Holcomb. Purpose To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian faith. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through the study of the Bible. To influence them to devote themselves in united efforts with all Christians in making the will of Christ effective in human society and to extend the king¬ dom of God throughout the world. Page 232 rlinii Cberpbobp Ha ortmck James E. Rutherford Editor Charles Jamerson Business Manager THE STAFF 0. F. Sullivan .... . Advertising Manager Nat. L. Shepherd Assistant Editor William F. Scarborough Assistant Editor Ray Williams .... Assistant Editor Merle Ford .... Associate Editor Mathilda Goodwin Associate Editor R. C. Rankin .... Agricultural Editor Chester Clardy .... Military Editor Robert A. Leflar Class Editor Dorothy Gregson Fraternity Editor R. J. Horn. Engineering Editor Dixon Mason .... Athletic Editor H. R. Knotts Carl Toalson { . . Artists Milledge Newton J Hughlett Coleman Art Editor Page 236 ®f )t iUrkangaS tErabeler Official Student Newspaper of the University of Arkansas The South’s leading college weekly now in its fifteenth year. EDITORIAL STAFF C. B. Freeman. Editor in Chief Vivien Savage. Associate Editor Waldersee Hendrey .... Managing Editor Claris G. Hall. News Editor Ray Williams. Sport Editor Neil C. Imon. Engineering Editor Merle Ford. Society Editor Spencer Albright. Local Editor BUSINESS STAFF Geo. H. Beasley. Business Manager Robert Lemmon, Jr. Circulation Manager Lyman T. Husky . . Assistant Circulation Manager REPORTERS Parker Harrison Harriett Deason Adeline Pate Allen Norman U. A. Lovell Harold Knotts A. D. Camp Grace Mellor Bob Leflar Billie Lyons nSBZZSSSBEOSl -3 1921 RAZORS ACK lb arkansag engineer A Monthly Magazine Published by the Students of the College of Engineering. EDITORIAL STAFF Richard M. Files Neil C. Imon J. C. Hogan Harry M. Wright Loy Barton Nat L. Shepherd R. J. Horn Roy W. Jacobs Nat L. Shepherd Editor in Chief Assistant Editor Cartoonist Civil Engineering Editor Electrical Engineering . Chemical Engineering Editor Mechanical Engineering FAitor BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Circulation Manager A Pane 2W Favorite Sports A Dive Stacked Page 2J t 2 1921 RAZORBACK f: $ertclean Hittvaxp ;§ octet| President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Critic Sergeant-at-A rms Chaplain Weekly Reporter First Term S. D. Mitchell Robt. A. Leflar Robt. C. Paslay Spencer Albright Robt. C. Robinson J. E. Rutherford Fred Ellison Claris G. Hall Second Term Robt. C. Paslay Robt. C. Robinson Alfred Hale E. D. Parrish S. J. Beauchamp William Amis Fred Boyd Vincent Ripley Third Term President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic . Sergeant-at-Arms . Chaplain . Traveler Reporter . Robert C. Robinson Spencer Albright W. D. Johnson J. E. Manning G. H. Beasley Bill Fullbright S. D. Mitchell H. R. Knotts Quincy Adams S. Albright William Amis E. C. Atkins S. J. Beauchamp G. H. Beasley D. L. Brashier Fred Boyd H. H. Brown J. E. Bunch Ray Williams W. C. Collum Fred Ellison J. B. Ewart A. E. Fenter W. L. Fitch Bill Fullbright A. G. Brown MEMBERS W. C. Gaffney Alva Green Alford Hale Claris G. Hall Wm. G. Hamilton R. D. Hester W. Hendrey Hurley Hust M. D. Johnson Dale Kennedy H. R. Knotts Robert Leeper R. A. Leflar Robert Lemmon W. G. Lefors M. Little W. A. Lyon J. E. Manning C. H. McDaniel Arthur McKenzie S. D. Mitchell Roy Moon Truman Morris E. D. Parrish R. C. Paslay Sam Phillips G. O. R andall R. C. Rankin Roy Roberts Vincent Ripley F. Richardson D. Richardson Robert Robinson J. E. Rutherford B. T. Smith J. I. Smith Travis Thomas Tom Whiteside OTTnTTTTTr 1921 RAZORBACK Gsgsris arlaub=Hee Hiterarp ;8 octetp OFFICERS First Term Second Term President L. R. Davis O. F. Sullivan Vice-President . J. K. Farmer W. L. Hall Secretary . W. W. Rambo Donald Poe T reasurer B. B. Thrasher Bert Lincoln Critic .... . U. A. Lovell L. R. Davis Attorney L. E. Henson W. W. Rambo Razorback Representative Nat L. Shepherd Nat L. Shepherd Weekly Reporter R. E. O’Kelly A. D. Camp Third Term President Bert Lincoln Vice-President . S. H. Branch Secretary F. W. Harris Treasurer L. R. Davis Critic . R. E. O’Kelly A ttorney U. A. Lovell Traveler Reporter . H. C. Dickson Razorback Representative Nat L. Shepherd MEMBERS 0. F. Agee S. Felsenthal L. G. Lovell A. Blackburn E. Y. Fitch T. A. Mason G. F. Blodgett • C. B. Freeman H. B. Miles B. Bell D. Garrison H. B. McDowell C. Bowman W. T. Hall J. T. McGill S. H. Branch Haley R. E. O’Kelly A. D. Camp F. W. Harris Donald Poe C. Christian L. E. Henson W. W. Rambo 0. H. Colveri R. J. Horn Robert Rorex S. W. Coleman C. D. Jamerson W. F. Scarborough E. D. Crossno A. W. Johnson D. Scott L. R. Davis S. E. Kent Nat L. Shepherd H. C. Dickson B. A. Lincoln M. B. Slade J. K. Farmer Bert Lincoln O. F. Sullivan S. A. Thomason U. A. Lovell Jack Thompson D. S. Thomason H. M. Wright G. A. Zinn B. B. Thrasher G. Teeter S. M. Sharp H. Walton D. O. Smith J. S. Evans I. W. Howard Latimer Page ZW is appfjtc Htterarp octetp President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Chaplain Reporter Critic Sponsor Marguerite Coleman Maude Fannin Jessie Freyschlag Tossye Lamb Lela Vineyard Odessa Pierce Dorothy Gregson Joy Pruett Virginia Willoughby Imogene Crutcher Myrtle Farmer Zelia Burke Wilma Dickey Vernice Bard Nora Wood Mary Hudgins Jane Gray Grace Samuelson Vestal Johns Lela Gilliam Eunice Lovell Dorothy Gregson Grace Samuelson Mary Hudgins Odessa Pierce Maude Fannin Jessie Freyschlag Jane Gray Miss Jobelle Holcomb MEMBERS Margaret Askew Mary Bratton Delphine Moore Mathilde Goodwin Aline Johnson Mary Dixon Grace Dearing Adelia Huenefelt Florence Crane Gladys Reeser Emma Benkle Ann Goodwin Thelma Kitchens Gladys Emerick Annabelle Davis Fay Dearing Beatrice Garrett Florence Thain Alma Alexander Emma Owens Ida Lee Harper ;S tubent Council HE STUDENT COUNCIL serves as an intermediary between the students and the faculty. Its membership is so dis¬ tributed as to represent every phase of University life. Each of the classes has two representatives, with the exception of the fresh¬ man class, which has no representation. The remaining members are elected from the senior class. THE COUNCIL Hurley Hust J. K. Farmer . Margaret Maxfield George H. Beasley From J. Tate McGill . Curry B. Freeman Jessie Freyschlag Hurley Hust . J. K. Farmer U. A. Lovell J. B. Ewart j Lee Bossmeyer 1 Margaret Maxfield j William Amis . . ' . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer the College of Arts and Sciences From the College of Agriculture From the Fraternities From the Christian Associations From the Military Department From the Literary Societies . Senior Class Junior Class . Sophomore Class Page 152 ADVISORY COUNCIL “ Co-operation”—“Allfor Arkansas " Hurley G. Hust. Chairman Erna Huenfeldt. Secretary Faculty Miss Jobelle Holcomb Dr. D. Y. Thomas Dr. Harrison Hale W. S. Gregson Clyde F. Gay J. T. McGill Erna Huenfeldt Inter-Fraternity Conference C. B. Freeman Boys ’ Dormitories Sextus D. Mitchell Girls ’ Dormitory Vivien Savage Pan-Hellenic Margaret Maxfield Edgar Lyday Town Students Farrel Sullivan Page 253 ikubent ®aberntng gteoaatton of Carnall all The Association was inaugurated in December, 1919. Its membership comprises all residents of Carnall Hall. Its purpose is to promote a feeling of responsibility among the women of Carnall Hall for their own conduct and to uphold the highest standards of honor, scholarship and loyalty to the Uni¬ versity. The Governing Board consists of four seniors, three juniors, two sopho¬ mores and one freshman elected annually by the association. THE BOARD Vivien Savage .... President Erin Jetton .... Vice-President Christine Joiner Secretary Virginia Willoughby Treasurer Beulah Carl [ Seniors Doris Shandy Erna Huenfeldt Juniors Mary Bob Sullivant Frances Thrasher . . Sophomore Malta Mae Bates . Freshman Page Z5Jf GOVERNING BOARD, MEN’S DORMITORIES Mrs. C. W. Winkleman . Matron James B. Ewart . Seereiary OFFICERS J. Tate McGill . President S. D. Mitchell . Secretary THE COUNCIL Hill Hall . Gray Hall Buchanan Hall James E. Rutherford j S. D. Mitchell H. C. McDaniels J Dick Holderby J. Tate McGill Page 256 19 21 RAZORS ACK Page 257 I age 260 k. Page 261 jHatljemattcs Club The Mathematics Club was founded in the University February 11, 1919. Its purpose is to study those phases of mathematics which are of general interest and cannot be studied in the classroom. Anyone interested in the study of mathematics is eligible for membership. OFFICERS Davis Richardson. President Autrey Wilson. Vice-President Edgar Lyday. Secretary MEMBERS Professor P. L. Bayley Jack Booker Albert Boyle Mary Carruth Dean G. W. Droke J. K. Farmer Dorothy Gregson Dr. A. M. Harding Martha Hill Miss Jewell Hughes Erin Jetton Vestal Johns Edgar Lyday Davis Richardson Farrel Sullivan Mr. W. H. Taylor Autrey Wilson Orion Wray Page 265 4 1921 RAZOR BACK. % 233s —.. ■ - 4 rfean£ag poosterg Club An Organization for Promoting a Bigger and Better University and State. Colors —Red and White OFFICERS William G. Hamilton Roy W. Roberts .... Claris G. Hall Hughes Machen .... President I ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Roy Moon George Beasley Pi Kappa Alpha Willie W t ilcox Hugh Dickson Kappa Alpha Ben Winkleman Fanning Miles Kappa Sigma W. G. Hamilton Claris G. Hall Sigma Phi Epsilon Roy Roberts Ray D. Johnson Sigma Chi Carl Rosenbaum Hurley Hust Sigma Nu Curry B. Freeman Orren Yoes Dormitories Robert Lemmon Elmore Kent Homer Walton Out in Town Jimmie Hamilton Faculty William S. Gregson 1921 RAZORBACK |ke=jtlebtc Club OFFICERS E. D. Parrish. President R. E. O’Kelly . . Secretary and Treasurer B. H. Lincoln . . Razorback Representative MEMBERS F. W. PlCKELL W. H. Bradford J. S. Spikes G. S. Rushing T. N. Morris R. L. Anderson R. E. O’Kelly G. Lucas J. Moore V. J. Jeffrey G. F. Blodgett F. W. Harris M. L. Stout W. F. Shearer J. S. H. Jones F. Agee J. F. Smith J. T. Polk J. K. Farmer E. D. Crossno H. C. Stinson E. Gay E. D. Parrish C. R. Moon W. W. Rambo B. H. Lincoln R. A. Greene W. K. Cowling Fitch THE DOCTOR “There are men and classes of men that stand above the common herd; the soldier, the sailor and the shepherd not infrequently; the artist rarely; rarelier still, the clergyman; the physician almost as a rule. He is the flower (such as it is) of our civilization; and when that stage of man is done with, and only remembered to be marvelled at in history, he will be thought to have shared as little as any in the defects of the period, and most notably exhibited in the virtues of the race. Generosity he has, such as is possible to those who practice an art, never to those who drive a trade; discretion tested by a hundred secrets; tried in a thousand embarrassments; and what are more important, Herculean cheerfulness and courage.” —Robert Louis Stevenson. d i92iRAZORBACK. W. H. MCINTOSH 6 SON Expert Kodcifji Finishers FAYETTEVILLE, = ARKANSAS — - = rsa 2 TtSSnSAf7IPT! SJ Sxttm . 1 1021 RAZORBACK (gggy$ g)Vj2 d l92i R, ZORBACK 1 Henry Doughty Tovey Director of the School of F ' ine Arts Page 27 4 e ©lee Club OFFICERS Carl Rosenbaum President Walter Daniels Secretary Ben Winkleman Business Manager FROM THE FACULTY Henry D. Tovey Director David C. Hansard Violinist Owen C. Mitchell . Pianist Guthrie Hassell . Pianist THK CLUB Albert Boyle George H. Beasley Lee Bossmeyer S. J. Beauchamp LaVerne Crowell A. M. Dobbins Walter Daniels William Fulbright Ellery Gay John A. Gosnell Fred W. Harris Hurley Hust John Harkey Elmore Kent J. Wythe Walker, Jr. Ben Tom Pearson W. L. Powell Carl Rosenbaum Roy Roberts F. Richardson D. Richardson Raymond Spencer Winkleman Page 27o 1921 RAZORBACK PeacheS 3? p i : Papt ' i?6 ' Tx pW fi» 4 !92iRAZORBACKi i ■s? i I I B?1 | ii A I Arkansas Favorites 1921 ! Miss Melba Dixon Mansfield A Member of the Sophomore Class Miss Verlia Cobb Ada, Oklahoma A Member of the Freshman Class and the Delta Delta Delta Fraternity Miss Frances McDougal Forrest City A Member of the Freshman Class and the Pi Beta Phi Fraternity i i I I | ii Aa I Miss Mary Jane Gray Fayetteville A Member of the Junior Class rmm wwmmwmmm msmwrmwrnwm€ 18 a Mtbtv ®ell HIS is great stuff! We must chuckle with you as you read roasts on the other fellow and we must crab with you when you see things about yourself and your organization in print, which we hope in most cases isn’t true. But don’t blame us. We didn’t do it. True, we were accessories to the crime because we allowed the stuff to be published. But honestly, we are sorry, dreadfully sorry, dontcha know?— The guilty man?? Sh—Sh—Sh—! We don’t know him. But there’s one thing for which we will take oath. He is not a member of the Razorback Staff. He speaks in plain words, but remember he is the best of good fellows, and if he has roasted you a little too brown, don’t mind. It’s all just a bit of good-natured roasts for the PEP section, and whatever you do, don’t let the few words that follow make you sore. If you do, we’ll be tempted to believe that the mysterious “ROASTER” spoke the truth.— -OPEN WIDE THE OVEN DOOR — Page 285 mminintmuJJimmm iiHn y m ty Dear Reader: If you have never on a cold wintery night come up the steep winding walk leading from Schuler town, or the well beaten trail from Carnall Hall, and after reaching the corner of the Main building found the many cheerfully lighted windows of Hill, Gray, and Buck Halls shining out to welcome you home— If you have never been aroused from an almost deathlike sleep at seven a. m. by the second ringing of the “gut” hammer and by Dean Simms’ loud calling, “Ham and eggs, java wid a spoon in de’ cup goin’ roun’ an roun” and realized that your chances of food depended upon your speed in dressing— If you have never been in the push at the mess hall door nor heard the chairs screak as the hungry boys tried to hasten the blessing and yelled “Baa” when the Agri meetings were announced— If you have never come home about 2 a. m. on a cold wintry night only to find that someone had visited your dive and had re¬ arranged the furniture to conform with the new style known as stacked— Page 280 If you have never as a Freshman come out in fear and trembling in the wee small hours of the morning and faced the “White Pants Brigade ’ nor responded to the “Left, Left—Left Foot High’’ on a night shirt parade, nor fought a tragic battle of zip on the famous old field of Jeff Hall, nor taken part in “Hail, Hail, The Gangs All Here”— If you have never heard the “Yo-la-la-ee-ooo” of a Smith or a Kent or a Machen or the Goose Yell of a Moon or the barnyard music of a Collamore or the shrill piercing yell of some night owl student as he announced his homecoming— If you have never felt that queer, funny, melancholy, death-like feeling somewhere down in your anatorry when the Secretary an¬ nounced that he would be in his office from one until four to receive board, and your check had not yet arrived from home— If you have never gently lain across your own trunk and felt the affectionate throbbings of honest-to-goodness leather and had thoughts of his “Satanic Majesty”— If you have never sat in some neighbor’s dive with a crowd of old men and discussed the thrilling events of other days and how you helped administer a just punishment to some freshmen— Or, even if you have never approaced with uncertain step that august body, the court of last appeals, over which the mighty “Cap” presides— If, dear reader, you have never had any such experiences, you cannot, you simply cannot, appreciate the dormitory section of this RAZORBACK. Page 287 1921 RAZORS ACK “Wbtn Jfrats” appa glpfja This fraternity was founded in Fort Smith and still exists there to a large extent, although a branch house was recently established in Fayetteville when a number of the brothers changed their address. They are especially strong in the North. Arkansas, however, is in the South. They have consecrated their lives to the care and prolongation of the female race, and this year, in order to be near the scene of their activities, they moved near the Chi Omegas. It is rumored that they are giving the “Chinks” some very strong competition. They believe in progression and expansion, and as proof of it there were approximately 934 mem¬ bers of the Lodge at the last census. Their apparent easiness in getting men is explained by their unique method of rushing. A box of pledge pins is placed in the Registrar’s office and all those who desire are invited to help themselves. The scope of their activities extend to the sorority houses and end at the same place. Their motto is, “God and the Females,” and their greeting is “Eat, drink and get drunk for tomorrow you may be kicked out of the University.” Their national anthem is as follows: Give us men with a feminine look, Good looking blondes preferred, Men of the handsome Hillhouse type And fair young Vinyard. Give us some drunkards, and some snobs; Fill them with foolish pride— Aristocrats to top them off, And we are satisfied. gugma Ctn This fraternity, commonly known as the “Sigma Chinks,” was founded for the sons of wealthy bar¬ bers. Their motto is, “We love short-haired women, but nix on short haired men.” For this reason the lodge maintains its own barber, who each year re¬ shapes the hair of all freshmen to conform to the fraternity standard. Their favorite beverage is Mandaline, and without doubt barrels of it are con¬ sumed daily. The lodge is very militaristic and has produced many great generals, i. e., Bill Bain and Gutherie Hassell. They own and operate the Cadet Battalion and always go on the streets in columns of squads. Their towering presence is also found in many other walks of student endeavor and their own the LIniversity, so join us and we’ll split it fifty-fifty. favorite saying is, “We Page 288 N A rrjiiir r mumr ? rr ? J 1021 RAZORS ACK They major in wine, women and economics with a great deal of stress on the first two. It is said that there has been some disagreement with their sister “Chiotes” over their new style of haircuts, and as a matter of compromise they have agreed to appear on the streets next year with short-cropped heads. “We used to be one of the four Before our standards fell. Brooks and Gutherie were with us then— But now we’re shot to hell. Of course, we are all officers Because of Major Paul, But still we long for that high place Which was once our chapter stall.” liappa Slpfja A national honorary scholarship fraternity whose principal prerequisite is that a man must have a grade average of at least an E flat before becoming a member. The Club is made up prin¬ cipally of engineers and there is some talk of consolidating with Tau Beta Pi. Their main trouble seems to be, not in getting men but in keeping them, and for some reason they recently lost four of their star boarders. Their meeting place is Gray Hall, Engineering Hall, and the Frisco Drug Store. Aside from their ability as “Stewdents,” they are strong for 4 " Spiritualism” and numerous “blue ribbons” have been awarded them for their methods of making home brew. Following is their national poem: We’re slaves of the old slide rule, The pencil and T-Square. To cut a class or miss a lab, No Pi K. A. would dare. We haven’t a campus lizzard, Nor a single political drag, The fact that we’re engineers, Is all of which we brag. i u An organization of mountain climbers who also specialize in porch climbing an d other second story work. Former Gum Boot Curry Freeman is Chief Thug of the gang and has many brilliant lieutenants among whom might be mentioned Ed Stone, Birdie Jamerson and Jarrel Kemp. Special training is given all freshmen who accept the faith of the order by requiring them to scale the dizzy heights of Mount Nord several times each day. A great deal of the fraternity’s activities are confined to the Pi Phi and other sorority houses, and the way the census of the lodge is taken is by counting the number of co-eds wearing the official emblem. They also take a leading part in athletics and one of the brothers, Leo Hardin, promises to become Arkansas’ greatest ath¬ lete. The lodge majors in spiritualism and much time is spent in lamenting Page 289 19 I TS oa zzEsszce as 2 1921RAZORBACK ijuLCfjfjoe ' QS w over departed spirits. The Freshmen are treated like “red-headed step-chil¬ dren” and their life is far from H- (not happy). They are strong believers in pugilism and the old men are devel¬ oped by practicing on the freshmen and “Others.” The following free verse gives the more important characteristics of this tribe: Roughnecks we are classed as, Athletically inclined. A bunch of hard-boiled fighting men Of Elmo Alcorn’s kind. Whipping Frosh is our amusement, Free for alls our chief delight Oh, hard the life a freshman leads Who doesn’t love to fight. i£ngma $f)t (Epsilon An organization founded as an ex¬ periment and which as far as we can learn is still largely in the experiment stage. This year in order to kindle a fast dying flame, they decided to combine with Uni¬ versity School of Music and for this reason the lodge has taken on new life. The Foreman during the rushing season made a tour of the state and Gray Hall and pledged every freshman who played anything from a juice harp to a hand organ. Their Jazz Band has come in very handy for the dances this year as a substitute for Toby’s band. When interviewed by a reporter the Boss of the Club said that it would be impossible for him to give the names of the members of the Club for he hadn’t had a chance to meet all of them to date. But we believe, he continued, that a fair estimate would place the number at about 932. It is said that next year an advertising campaign will be put on in all the state’s leading papers in order to double this year’s record membership if possible. The following lines were extracted from their “him” book: They say a vacant button hole Is all we need to see To move a man to our Hotel And call him an S. P. E. But that is a reflection on his democratic frat. For we’ve pledged a bunch of skates Who had not even that. Page 290 gugma lpl)a Cpsulon This bunch of spirit “coaxers” live on Col¬ lege Avenue, Zeta Tau House and the Ozark Theatre. They have many men who w r ere admitted to the “Bar”—before Monnet went dry, and now, rather than be outdone by a little thing like the nineteenth amendment, they have placed all the necessary equipment in their home and are con¬ tinuing their studies very earnestly. Besides “Stewdents” they also have lady fussers, roughnecks and politicians. Their motto is, “Down with the nineteenth amendment and long live the City Taus.” They excel in lady spoofing especially, and from the looks of the campus this last spring one would judge that S. A. E. was a national sorority rather than a lodge. If their numbers increase any more they are planning to lease the Oriental Hotel for a chapter house next year. Below is their national ditty: . Knights of the light fantastic toe— Social climbers we— Oh God! The times we’ve tried to break— Into society. But George objects to dancing This keeps us out of the swim— We’d have some in the fussers class But for—Girls and him. appa gugma The ancient lodge known as Kappa Swfig, meaning Keppa Stewed, was founded in the town where Bologna sausage is made. The head of the lodge is a famous athlete who is also a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority. The club has a crescent shaped pin, indicative of the fondness of the gang for moon¬ shine and star-gazing activities. They have five “A” men. (Don’t accuse them of making “A” grades for slander is objectionable here.) The salutation of the brothers is “Save a little dram for me,” and their motto is “E Pluribus Unum.” They are good scouts, even if they are lady fussers and politicians. They are affiliated with the National Spanish Athletic Association. Their wail is: The first year men would not accept The bids we passed around. We culled the ranks of the old men And pledged, bout half the town. The only thing we asked about Was how much each could swig, To place on him the snaky pin Of dear old Kappa Sig. M coiur . Page 291 i9: R FTSL {M)em trl jFratsi Cf)t 0mega When interviewed by our reporter on successful rushing the following set of rules were handed out by Dorothy Black. We interviewed the Chiotes in this man¬ ner because they always seem to land Class. Oh, don’t you think so? Well, any¬ way, here goes: (1) Our motto is quantity. Any two sisters may pledge a girl. (2) We are the politicians of the campus. (3) We are the official rushers of the Sigma Chi’s. (4) Pound the other sororities before and after. (5) Keep rushees supplied with flowers (they don’t cost much when bought from the undertaker). (6) Fall on a rushees neck, it makes them homesick. (7) Make the K. A.’s think you like them as well as the Chinks. N. B.—(Later in the day)—Same reporter speaking to a Tri Kappa. Reporter: “If you girls would get up a set of rules such as these you would soon be in the class with the Chi Omegas.” Tri Kappa: “Who in h-wants to be.” Belta 23elta 23elta D. D. D. stands for Darn Dood Dirls, also for Deucedly, Doubtful Damsels and, oh yes—Delta Delta Delta, which is a Greek name and supposed to be very mysterious; but we’ve guessed its meaning, according to circumstantial evidence, to be the University Marriage Market. It may seem odd but we’ve been encouraged in our guess by Charlye Forrester, Aliece McHenry, Edna Clark, Verlia Cobb, Edgar Lyday and Graphyra Wilkerson. Eugenia Towell says that she feels so odd w r ith that bunch without a frat pin. They’re here because they’re here, and no one has been able to dope out any other reason. The lodge pin is crescent which indicates they are strong for moon stuff and not the full moon either. Thanks to the limited space it permits us to say no more. Page 292 We Offer ervice aving atisfaction Champion News Company Where Good Fellows Get Together ] Page 293 1921 RAZORS ACKL $t JSeta $Jt)t I M iiiMfinilfillMlinir nilDniffrUUIIh tilH “Dog-gone, Dutch, you gotta cut Iff) I III II I 1 11 111! Nil 1 I out t lat rou § stu ff Ain’t we tryin’ to llil IIIIIJ HU I II be ladies and here you go and spill that stuff by being caught on the campus in one % of those long, lingering forget-me-not holds. Now, I’m not trying to criticize you, understand, but you got caught and that’s the trouble. There’s the lucky and unlucky and who wants to be the unlucky ?” With this language, Sister Hardeman opens the Pow-Wow of the society. Then there ensues such a line of talk as would make a Fayetteville tough go home and weep for shame. There in one corner, holding court, is the queen of them all, Sister H. Coleman, who reigns supreme because she can say “Damn” in four lan¬ guages. In another corner surrounded by admirers is Frances McDougal, whose claim to distinction is that she won third place in the beauty contest. But all things have an ending and the session adjourns to seek new ways of captivating the male population of the land. Heta £au SUpfja “Well, gals,” greet a Sister Gillespie to the sweet bunch gathered in the dining room of the City Tau House, “We’ve downed our grub so let’s go up to the chapter room and worry through another meeting of this here organization. Sister Wilkinson thereupon grabs the mallet and makes a grand rush for the top of the stairs, followed by ’steen odd wearers of the shield. Assembled in the room, the heart-breakers take a three-minute recess to powder their noses and primp up a bit. Sis Wilkinson then knocks a chunk out of the altar with a lively smash of the gavel and with a shrill voice emits the following: “Let’s go, gang—we gotta get this bore over P. D. Q. My beau just called and I gotta be out o’ this joint by seven bells—get me? We’re going to the movies—see.” Pack V10lF£- SirtMOrts Knock at the door: “Whadda ya want,” blusters Sister Gillespie. Voice from without: “East, Davis, Simmons and Papa Wolfe are here.” General mad scrap for the door—scene of topsy-turvy ensuing. Zeta meeting adjourned or rather quits at 7:01. 7:11. Palace takes in $2.20. 1921 RAZORBACK ®mberSttp of Arkansas; FAYETTEVILLE A STANDARD institution, comprising colleges of liberal arts, agriculture, engineering and education. There is also a medical de¬ partment 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 various departments have good laboratory and library facil¬ ities. The faculty is composed almost exclusively of men and women with advanced degrees from the best universities in the United States and with much experience in teaching. Student activities comprise athletics in all the usual forms, pub¬ lications, inter-collegiate debating, Christian associations, depart¬ mental societies and fraternities, and various social organizations. The Legislature of 1921 granted the University a large increase in appropriations. There will be several new members of the faculty, and additional equipment will be purchased. In the next two years buildings to the value of $350,000 will be erected. The next regular session will begin September 21, 1921. The summer session will begin June 20, 1921. Catalog and circulars of information may be obtained fron the Registrar. Page 295 1921 RAZORBACK ®rt ilappa This choice assortment of vampish damsels has as its mistress of ceremonies no other than the celebrity, Blythe Trimm. In calling the motley collection to order Sister Trimm proceeds thusly: “Sister Ford, pass the collection box.” With stately steps the maiden wends her way among assembled male pursuers and collects a jitney here and there. The ceremony of keeping the wolf from the door being over, the roll call follows. All answer except those who are pacing the streets. For the benefit of those remaining Blythe decides to shoot the breeze, even if all the sisters won’t get the benefit of all her years of experience. “Sisters, I come before you with a feeling of joy at my heart strings. We are ending the most successful year of our existence, for we have enticed into our lair ten of the most scraggly freshmen the campus has boasted of in decades.” With these words the principal business of the meeting w as at an end and the twenty gazelles here assembled gave several whoops of elation, passed around the stranglehold and dispersed. FAMOUS BELLS Wedding Bells Sorority Belles Cow Bells Society Belles Dinner Bells Alarm Clock Bells Jo-Belles THE KISS The kiss is a peculiar proposition. Of no use to one, yet absolutely bliss to two. The small boy gets it for nothing; the young man has to steal it, and the old man has to pay for it. The baby’s right, the lover’s privilege and the hypocrite’s mask. To a young girl, FAITH; to a married woman, HOPE; and to an old maid, CHARITY. CAN YOU BEAT IT? One bright day in the middle of the night Tw r o dead boys began to fight. A deaf policeman heard the noise And came and killed the two dead boys. Page 296 entrance (SuestonS The answers to these questions must be filled out by all freshmen upon entering the University of Arkansas. Write your answers in ink. I. Were you ever born? (a) If so, state when, where and why. II. How much money have you? (This question is especially important because George Blodgett wants to know how much to charge you for bathhouse tickets, etc., and get by with it.) III. Have you ever had ancestors? (a) If so, why and how long did they last? ' (b) If not, state anything else interesting you have had. IV. Do you shoot craps? (a) If so, do you know how to roll a seven? (b) If not, we will teach you for ten cents per lesson. See Jimmie Colbert. V. Do you study? (a) If so, why? (b) If not, enter the B. A. College. VI. Do you bathe regularly? (a) If so, state frequency. (b) If not, tell us how you get by without it. VII. Do you play a musical instrument? (a) If so, join the Hill Hall Jazz Band. (b) If not, join the U. of A. Band. VIII. Do you drink? (This does not refer to Coca-Cola). (a) If so, tell 11 s where you get it. (It is understood that this is strictly confidential and will get no further than the dis¬ cipline committee). IX. Do you smoke? (a) If so, state the number of cigarettes bummed daily. (b) If not, what brand of gum do you chew? X. Do you know how to spell A-R-K-A-N-S-A-S and do you know the Alma Mater from memory? If not, consider yourself rejected. Page 297 1921 RAZORBACK STAR GROCERY J. J. MAGEE Fancy Candies, Cakes and Fruits Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear H. J. DEVER, Proprietor Dickson Street Two Phones 184-185 North Side E. Center St. Phone 24 FRANKE MERCANTILE COMPANY See us for Fine Sample SHOES, HATS, DRY GOODS, NOTIONS and HOSIERY FRANKE MERCANTILE COMPANY North Block Street H hen in Little Rock make your headquarters at the Merchants or Gleason Hotel On Second Between Louisiana and Center Streets REMODELED. TELEPHONES, HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER IN EVERY ROOM Rates, $i.oo Per Day and Up J. R. FRAZIER, Sr., Prop. J. R. FRAZIER, Jr., Mgr. Page 299 1921 R AZORBACK THE RADIUM CLUB Affiliated with the National Order of the Golden Fleece . MEMBERS Bucket Wilkerson Red Towell Red Wakefield Professor Rodney Red Stout Miss Cowan Red Colvert Freshman Kennedy Caroline Price Mr. U. A. Lovell Red Millikken Bright Red Smith Dorothy Red Savage Mrs. Sergeant Greathouse “The Myster¬ ious Squib.” I gmmti I TWE GREATEST ■FILM EVER FILMED. A REELOfAREAL C-V HILL HALL w LLl AUTrtOC CMfiCfrw SfttfPMO common DiBfCfflO CCflAU VJi6 ■ CAST- Tut SQU OtfSXWTOAn ? •oerr noon rnrcijfioooT jflurnffifaffo m fbuhd •GOV noon P eal’s Cash Grocery The Busy Store J. C. PEAL, Proprietor 414 West Dixon Phones 1 55“S Washington County Hdw. Co. u Get it where they ' ve got it” ARKANSAS NATIONAL BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS SOUTHWEST CORNER SQUARE Capital - - - $100,000 Surplus IS Profits $35,000 Strength and Conservatism Combined Page 300 HARRIS-BLANSHARD Mcllroy Banking Co. Undertakers New and Second-Hand Capital and Surplus 200,000.00 FURNITURE Next to Wash. Hotel Phone 45 Fayetteville Arkansas “The Mysterious Squib” 2 . GIVE YOUR DAMAGE SUITS A. H. FETTING TO MANUFACTURING YOUR LAWYER JEWELRY CO. BUT Manufacturers SEND YOUR DAMAGED SUITS Greek Uetter TO Fraternity Jewelry VICKERS’ CLEANERS, DYERS, HATTERS 213 N. Liberty St. We call for and deliver Phone 552 Baltimore Maryland “ You Live and We Dye” Fellow Students Eventually when you are ready to buy a Piano, Victrola, or any other Musical Instruments Remember to inquire about the values offered BY A RAZORBACK SUPPORTER U. V.Beas gf Page 302 an 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 Grafonolas, Records, Sheet Music, and Musical Supplies. East Side of the Square Fayetteville “ The Mysterio us Squib ” 3. Lewis Bros. Company Winchester’s Cash Market Hardware F urniture MEATS Sporting Goods STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Call on us Fayetteville Arkansas Dickson Street. Phone 132 Merchandise of Character For both men and women Smart Styles-Standard Qualities—Reasonable Prices Mail orders promptly filled The M. M. COHN CO. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Page 303 4 1921 RAZORBACK rxrmTannxa WHEN GREEK MEETS GREEK —Reproduced from Collegiate World. Wallin Shoe Shop On the Square Old Shoes Made New We’ll Give You a Quality Job The Fair No. 4 Honest Goods Honest Prices Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes and Groceries Phone 44 OZARK THEATRE FAYETTEVILLE € PLAYING ONLY THE BEST ROAD ATTRACTIONS Page 30h JT921 RAZORBACK. | FIRST NATIONAL BANK Fayetteville Oldest and Strongest WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS The Well Dressed Man has no difficulty in selecting his apparel from our com¬ plete stocks. He can depend upon the styles being the latest , the quality the best , the prices most reasonable. SIMMONS BROTHERS Haberdashers _ Tailored-to-Order Clothing 410 West Dixon Street Some of Our Leading Lines Mallory and Knox Hats Thompson Bros. Shoes Wilson Bros. Shirts Ed. V. Price Clothes Phoenix Hose Heidcaps Page ,i05 20 ,4 Irfl ■ y 1 . v ; W ■ w A % 1 . J Faculty and Graduating Class of the School of African Golf “Smitty’s” Favorite Sport MOORE CASH GROCERY IVe Sell Cheaper 6 E. CENTER ST. Phones 207-208 LONG’S Meat Market The Best of Cured Meats at All Times 14 E. CENTER STREET Phone 108 Page 30G 1921 RAZORBACK College Men Always Find A Hearty Welcome AT Price Clothing Company “Style Headquarters ' ' Borsalino and Stetson Hats Mans co and Cooper s Underwear Manhattan and Emery Shirts Edwin Clapp and Walk-Over Shoes i nrirty Unutii GUutljrs FOR YOUNG MEN AND MEN WHO STAY YOUNG We know that college men demand individuality, style, and distinctiveness in their clothes. That is why we feature only nationally known lines of estab¬ lished reputation. You will find a quiet conservatism in our selections that will mark your clothes as “Different.” Page 307 10 21 RAZORBACK ®f)e Ancient anb honorable ©rber of ;S panigfj athletes; Successor to the SPANISH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Founded by Benjamin Franklin in Paris, France, 1776 Brought to America by him the same year Beta Sigma Chapter established in University by Dean Droke several ' generations ago OFFICERS Claris G. Hall James E. Rutherford S. J. (Stony) Beauchamp Stubby Robinson Fred Cuckoo Boyd Jimmie Hopkins . Chief Toreador Vice Chief Toreador Scribe . Worthy Past Master Sitting Bull Marksman FRATRES Dean G. W. Droke Senor Marinoni Dean Jewell Prof. Blair Dr. Gillman FN FACULTATF Dr. Cleven Dr. Jordan (both of ’em) Dr. Hancock Dean Knapp B. N. Wilson MEMBERS Dean Pierpont Cowden Edward B. S. Parrish Red Towell Katie Mae Shankle Cosine Tarver Septimus Buick Kent Count Leflar Bowling Green Hamilton Dark Gray Brown Swede Jamerson Cerebrus Freeman Deacon Frasier Page SOS - - rt g5fr :K 3IGA 3 d 1921 RAZORBACK I —«!6S gJ PS5C= - WE ARE GRATEFUL TO OUR MANY STUDENT FRIENDS FOR THEIR PATRONAGE— and we are determined to add greatly to their number. We believe that this store with its big size and its big stocks of so many varied lines merits the patronage of all college women. WE WANT THE CONTINUED PATRONAGE OF OLD FRIENDS AND NEW— Those who have for the past four years given us nearly the whole of their patron¬ age go far to impress and attract new stu¬ dents to this store and to show them that we deserve their trade, to let them know that we have the right merchandise and Campbell Bell Dry Goods Co. The One Price Store 19 2 i RAZORBACK. Q )t Squirrel Club Founded in front of Peabody Hall by Squirrel Kinsworthy in June, 1917, for the purpose of sorting the nuts OFFICERS Sterling Hendricks. Chief Squirrel Burton Kinsworthy . . Former Chief ( Graduating) Septimus Kent. Nuitenheimer Jack Benson. Hickory Nut CHARTER MEMBERS Nut To well Nut Agee Nut Constance Nut Coleman (Both) Nut Harrison “Inkum” Other members too numerous to mention THE ANCIENT AND AMALGAMATED ORDER OF WOMAN FUSSERS Founded in the Garden of Eden by Adam and Eve in the Year One Established in the University of Arkansas in June, 1872 Emblem —The open heart Flower —Touch-Me-Not Meeting Places —Carnall Hall and all the sorority houses Patrons —All the male students of the University and Dr. Hastings Motto —Get ’em young, treat ’em rough and tell ’em nothing Dean of the Order and Chief Spoof —Useless Lovell Kiss Me Harkey Solomon Towery Dog Face Bennett Loyd Dill-Pickle Full Moon Agri Rankin Boquet Bocquin Richard Thompson Richard Mason Jeems Rutherford Sode Davidson Geraldine Kemp ACTIVE MEMBERS Whiz Bang Ragsdale Ardmore Smith Humpty-Dumpty Adams Chestnut Parker Mr. Wilcox Omargerene Smith Tough Hansard Dark Gray Brown Gaston Hall Pinkey Green Fountain Richardson Dr. Hastings GRADUATE FUSSERS R. J. R. Horn Bowling Green Hamilton Nubbin Clark Tin Henry McKinnis Jacovius Yeast Swede Jamerson Cap McGill Mister Beasley Ray Johnson Cato Wilcox (Maybe) Argi Roberts Page 310 dl92i RAZORBACK % READ THE NEWS Keep up with athletics lour daily paper delivered to your room by the month. LEE BLACK NEWS AGENCY Phones 15c) 540R u The service continues long after the price is jorgotten ” J. F. MOORE Funeral Director and Embalmer Ambulance Service Sixteen Years ' Experience 106 Center St. Phones 14-302 J. F. HARRISON, Ass’t Phone 718 J IF CAMPUS WALKS HAD EYES If campus walks had eyes, What would you do these keen spring nights When all to the wise You squeeze some co-ed up real tight? If campus walks had eyes How would you walk in the morning mist? You’d heave many sighs After the Discipline Committee’s “dismissed.” If campus walks had eyes— But why worry—they haven’t. BATES BROS. {Near the Depot) Electrical Supplies Edison Mazda Lamps Cutlery Locks All small hardware Most convenient place to trade P. S. Good things to eat “Meet Me At The Palace” Best Known Drug Store in the State NUNNALLY’S CANDY FOUNTAIN PENS The Candy of the South With a u Rep " Eaton, Crane and Pike’s Fine Stationery Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Toilet Articles, Imported and Domestic Don’t Forget the Fountain. Fastest and Best Service in the City PALACE DRUG STORE Dixon Street” Gus Bridenthal Proprietor Page 311 I” d 1921 RAZORBACK " It Flowers for all occasions ADAMS-HUGHES Seedmen and Florists NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE We are members of Florists ' Telegraph Delivery Association , and deliver fresh flowers anywhere in the United States within a few hours . University Barber Shop Most Modern Shop in Town Students’ Trade Appreciated All Work Guaranteed First Shop From Depot Phone 134 BALLARD LADD SUN-KIST Fancy Canned Fruits UNIVERSITY OATS Ask Your Grocer Ozark Grocery Co. Wholesale Distributors Fayetteville Tahlequah, Okla. Where Savings Grow Deposits from all over Arkan¬ sas are being placed with our strong institution. Send in your funds by mail for deposit in our Savings De¬ partment. Deposits made on or before the fifth of the month draw interest from the first of the month. Save at the Southern Southern Trust Co. Second and Center Streets Little Rock Member Federal Reserve System HELLO STUDENTS We are still up on Block Street giving service unequaled. Hot and Cold Drinks to your liking. Loose-Wiles and Beich’s Box Candies. Mints and Salted Almonds for your dinners. Punch for Dances. HURRY BACK A. E. F. Confectionery 17 North Block Street Fayetteville A Pagc 312 THE OFFICE SUPPLY STORE “Now, come kiss sweet Harkey” All sizes Loose Leaf Memorandum and Note Books Rubber Stamps, Indelible Ink Outfits Pens, Pencils, Ink, Typewriter Paper and Ribbons Latest Designs Engraved and Printed Calling Cards, Invitations and Announcements All kinds commercial printing PATTERSON PRINTING STATIONERY CO. North Block St. Fayetteville Who Appreciates your business more Has a more sanitary soda fountain Has more reliable prescription druggists and Has a better line of FRESH CANDIES STATIONERY PURE DRUGS and TOILET ARTICLES than the FRISCO DRUG STORE Page SIS s==- 1921 RAZORBACK (Sterna Eesiearcf) problems; WE WONDER— If Prof. “Inkum” (Income) Gillman ever was in Cleveland. What made Jack East forsake wine for women. Who furnished the City Taus with the gray stockings. If Dr. Stewart has sold his farm in Tyronza. If the Sigma Chis really attend the Chiote Frat. meetings. If Jimmie Hopkins was really the prize catch of the year. (Before attempt¬ ing to solve this problem, read his autobiography in the Southwest American.) If Red Wakefield is the only unmarried man in the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. If Cyrus (the) King approved of (the) Lemmon as the favorite fruit of Hol¬ land. What became of the hula dress used at Carnall. (See Hot Shots.) How Edgar Lyday sprained her ankle. If Towery and McKinnis really pay board at Carnall. (Ought to.) If Cap McGill has deserted the Buck Hall political machine. How much “corn” Dick Holderby put out after the Dormitory election. Will the male students obey Dean Droke’s order to w-ear smoked glasses in the Main building. How t the Thomas-Finger-Sandpaper libel suit come out. How r Professor Patrick Murphy Sheehan got by the customs officials with that hat. If General Electric Ripley stopped the “Yellow Edition” of the Arkansas Traveler. Why Dean Cunningham got “canned.” If it is true that the Pea Fow l Lodge has ordered a gas thermometer in order to determine the temperature of the Club in the moonlight. Where the Tri Dooltas got so many “Straw r berry Blonds.” (It might have been Hot Springs.) If there are any keen women coming up next year.and how we are going to shake this year’s “crush” for a new one. If the Chi Omegas are going to sue the Traveler. And lastly.we w r onder who in the h-1 is the mysterious winter of these ROASTS. Page 315 1921 RAZORBACK - Z mZ3K3rGS(3V3 0 -- Our Latchstring is Always Out to V ,£w 0r.y [ no matter when they come or where they come from ] When people show enough in¬ terest in our store to come in and look around—we are as well pleased as you were the first time your name appeared in the papers. We are truly proud of our store and its fresh, clean mer¬ chandise, so when you come to Look , please feel that the com¬ pliment is all on our side of the house—and that you don’t have to spend a cent to get out. We just wish our doors would open a thousand times a day to visitors. Home of Hart Schaffner y Marx Clothes for Men and Young Men The LEADER SMITH-YARRINGTON-DRAIN CO. Fayetteville, Ark. MANHATTAN SHIRTS ADLER GLOVES STRATFORD CLOTHES For Young Men Inspired McCall’s Patterns and Magazines Gossard Corsets Niagara Maid Silk Hosiery by a desire to supply Service in Merchan¬ dise — that Quality which means True Economy, we shall be content with Per¬ fection, and nothing short of Perfection, in every detail of our business. By buying Better Merchandise, more attractive and original merchandise than we’ve ever had yet, we shall increase our leadership as well as your desire to make this “Your Safest Place to Shop.” We extend you a broad welcome to visit us any time you’re in Fayetteville. C. C. Yarrington Co. THE NEW MODEL Fayetteville, Ark. “It’s a Good Place to Shop ” She do. A BUSINESS EDUCATION is so thoroughly practical, you should not overlook this part of your work. SPECIALIZE in BUSINESS by enrolling in The Fayetteville Business College. Modern Bookkeeping and Accounting, Banking and Auditing, Salesmanship, Gregg Shorthand and Typewriting, are successfully taught by experienced and highly trained teachers. UNIVERSITY STUDENTS may enroll for special work at vacant periods. Send for our new prospectus, or visit the college. H. O. DAVIS, President Telephone 131 ft =3 1921 RAZORBACK IL 5 ’ - j Sg(aHc) !3 a2J -- ST WE- WE PRINT- WE PRINT Anything Invitations Calling Cards Letter Heads, Programs Bulletins and all kinds of job printing FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING CO. 114 West Center St. M. M. McRoy, Mgr. The SOWDER Studio Makers of Quality Portraits and Correct Kodak Finishing u. o f A. Cafe S. L. KINCAID, Prop. Students: We pride our¬ selves in the service we give REGULAR MEALS SHORT ORDERS and LUNCHES North Side Square Phone 600 J 1921RAZORBACR 1 Hot Shots Page 319 iiihi; 1; • be ®o )t jilobern College ©trl (And all the others.) v Owe of the Bovs. Little girl, you are so small, Don’t you wear no clothes at all? Don’t you wear no shimmy skirt? Don’t you wear no “petti” skirt? Just your corset and your hose— Are those all your underclothes? Little girl, you look so slight When I see you in the light. With your skirts cut rather high, Won ' t you catch a cold and die? Aren’t you ’fraid to show your calf. It must make the fellows laugh. Little girl, what is the cause, Why are your clothes all made of gauze? Don’t you wear no undervest, When you go out fully dressed? Do you like those peek-a-boos, ’Stead of normal underclothes? Little girl, your ’spenders show’ When the sunshine plays just so. I can see your tinted flesh Thru your thinnest gown of mesh. Is it modest do you ’spose, Not to wear no underclothes? I can see way past your throat To a region most remote; Taint my fault, now’ don’t suppose, Why not w’ear some underclothes? Little girl, your socks have shoals Of those tiny little holes; Why you want to show’ your limb I don’t know’; is it a whim? Do you want to catch the eye Of each fellow’ passing by? Little girl, wdiere is the charm In your long uncovered arm? And the “V” behind your neck, Is it for the birds to peck? Little girl, I tell you those Cannot take the place of clothes. Little girl, now listen here: You w’ould be just twice as dear If you’d cover up your charms— Neck, back, legs, and both your arms. I w’ould take you to some shows If you’d wear some underclothes. But no lover—goodness knows— Wants a girl “sans” all her clothes. Little girl, your mystery Loving charms and modesty Are w’hat make us fellow’s keen To possess a little queen. S’pose I’d wear some harem pants, Or no shirt like all my aunts, They’d arrest me, don’t you s’pose? I must w r ear a coat of mail, Clothed from head to big toe nail; I must cover up my form, Even when the weather’s warm. Page 320 HE largest, uniquely equipped modem plant in the west, specializing in the design and production of “Kraft f Built College Annuals.” C.Our Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs with a V V 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 production. C.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. C.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 ENGRAVINGS 17 SOUTH SIXTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS ' 1921 RAZORBACK Greer Abstract Co. James R. Greer, Mgr. U. of A. Barber Shop Phone 331 420 W. Dixon St. Student Trade Given Special Attention Complete Abstracts of Title to All Lands and Town Lots in Washington County TRY US AND SEE 22 East Center Street Murphy, Cory and Whitsitt Fayetteville, Arkansas Proprietors The BUFORD MANHATTAN CAFE Under New Management 5-10-25 Cent Stores MEALS Jefferson, Texas Fayetteville, Ark. and Short Orders W. H. YARBERRY, Prop. Make this store your headquarters North Side Square The Quality Tells The Price Sells Price-Walker Clothing Co. “ The Exclusive Shop ” Fashion Park Clothes Stetson Hats Regal Shoes Manhattan Shirts We Give Special Attention to the University Trade Fayetteville Arkansas Page 321 21 1921 RAZORBACK. ;®ggr s Buy It On The Campus —Everything the Student Needs Text Books, Stationery and Supplies; Official Drawing Instruments and Material; Gymnasium Suits; Tennis Rackets; Shoes, etc. Fountain Pens Repaired. Tennis Rackets Restrung. Prompt Attention Given All Mail Orders. The University Of Arkansas Book Store “On the Campus ” Page 322 -—- A 1921 RAZORBACK. The Roas ter Published by the School of Scandal , University of Arkansas Volumes of B. S. FAYETTEVILLE, MAY 1, 1921 No. (Yours) Capt. McGill Makes Dr. Hastings Talks — Chi Omegas To Sue Enviable Record To Y. W. (Sec’y) Arkansas Traveler Visits Prexy 9,999 Times This Goes to Carnall Hall Week Bring Libel Suit Against Paper Year Ahead of Time for Slander Capt. Tater McGill, head of Dr. Hastings, who, for some Attorney H. G. Hust yester¬ the Gumboots, has beaten the unknown reason, has a great day filed suit in behalf of the University visiting record by interest in Y. W. this year, was Chi Omega Frat. against the paying his 9,999th call at the scheduled to speak at Vespers Arkansas Traveler because of President’s office. on Thursday evening and in or- statements made by the paper It is rumored that Cap. is der to be on time he went a relative to the sisters of the applying for the position re¬ week ahead. Miss Jackson Lodge toddling on the train. cently made vacant by the found an audience for him, Hust is said to have sworn resignation of Dean Cunning¬ nevertheless. She disclaims statements that no member of ham. any knowledge as to why he the order has ever toddled, should be so interested. shimmied, camel-walked, or Cooper Returns danced in any other manner, Oliver R. A. Cooper, former Dean Resigns good or bad, in any place. head of the Department of Dean James A. Cunning¬ If the plaintiff’s statements Politics in the Dorms, returned ham, for many years the cus¬ are true the Editor of the Trav¬ last week and at once rallied todian of the radiators and eler will no doubt soon be his old forces. It is rumored other loafing grounds in the toddling his way toward Sing that he is planning a coalition main building of the Univer¬ Sing. with T. N. E. for the purpose sity, resigned today. of controlling things here. It is rumored that he will be His lieutenants in Buck Hall succeeded by a prominent fra¬ Machen Leaves had a bountiful supply of ternity man who lives in the slander ready when “Coop” main building most of the time. H. Machen left yesterday arrived. He was well pleased for parts unknown. His friends with what the boys had been Hancock Loses Hat in the Dorms held a reception doing. Dean J. L. Hancock’s new for him at which all his grunts „ panama hat, the first hat he and grafts were reviewed. Droke Will Entertain has worn in twelve years, was Machen told of the events For the next four Friday af¬ stolen from his room yesterday. which led up to his great 1920- ternoons Dr. George W. Droke Woodrow Wilson immedi¬ 21 bellyaching campaign and and Dr. Hancock, Dean of ately called a meeting of the urged his cohorts to lay down Freshmen, will entertain in the freshmen and a new lid was their arms only when they had former’s office for all those who purchased for their dean. Pres. gotten revenge on those who have been unable to attend Futrall called a Senate meet¬ gave the secretaryship to Jim classes. A car ride will follow. ing to investigate the affair. Ewart. Page 323 _ V__ ( =1 1921 RAZORS ACK. H ( 2L -- Goss Electric Shop Anything Electrical First Door South Lyric Theatre Phone 30 Fayetteville, Arkansas PICTURE FRAMES GIFT BOOKS GREETING CARDS ART NOVELTIES Suitable Remembrances for YOUR FRIENDS Your Patronage Solicted J. F. MOORE 106 West Center St. Fayetteville FOR WALTERS BETTER PRINTING TRY THE The Tailor Democrat Printing- Company 107 North Block Street E. A. Bridenthal, Mgr. Phone 244 Telephone 170 ALWAYS WE NOW HAVE GO TO Crests and Greek OWNBEY’S Letters for Fraternities For the best in Drugs , Candies Which can be placed on rings, pins or other articles of jewelry or Soda The 1921 class pins on sale now The Silverman Brothers W. G. Ownbey Drug Co. Successors to The REXALL Store Duke Jewelry Company N. E. Cor. Square Phone 18 Fayetteville Arkansas Page 32 h fey THE ROASTER Publ ished by the School of Scandal. Entered i n Everybody’s Razorback i n May, 1921, merely to fill up space. Subscription price—Free. M. Askew .Editor Associates Billie S. Gregson. Miss C. Jackson. Frances Thrasher. Shorty Campbell. Theodore Husky. Editorial The object of this publica¬ tion is to make certain persons regret the sins they have com¬ mitted; others, the sins they have omitted. If it were not for • a clean-up of this sort every year, many persons would come and go, make much scan¬ dal and get away with it. How¬ ever, the custom has always been to get as many of them as possible. We hope everyone will look upon ours as a neces¬ sary evil rather than a criti¬ cism. We dedicate this edi¬ tion to those who sinned and got away with it and to those who sinned and didn’t. Law Enforcement The Roaster condemns in the strongest words possible those girls who have been using Miss Fannie Parks’ and Miss Camp¬ bell’s windows as means of en¬ tering Carnall after the doors have been locked. The Pres¬ ident should see that these young ladies close and LOCK their windows. Page 325 Miss Gertrude Hardemann announces her engagement and approaching marriage to J. Kenneth Farmer. Bob Leflar, James Colbert, and Max Ware were guests at the Kappa House Sunday. The City Taus are paying the girls in Carnall an extended visit. Sol Towery, Gabe Meyer, and Bobby Lemmon of Carnall Hall were dinner guests at the Men’s Dormitories Wednesday evening. Dr. Cady entertained his Geology students with a twenty-mile hike Saturday. Several others are planned. Free Verse (We don’t get no pay for it.) “Little smells of spirits, Little whiffs of hops, Attract the rev’nue agents, Accumulate the cops.” — Stolen. When they vampus On the campus. Spring has came. While o’er a lesson you are frettin, On the sproofers stone they’re sittin’ Cause Spring has came. Yes, little vampire Don’t you sigh You’ll get his frat pin Bye and bye If you’ll try. i r r i ' inrm! i ; •: mrrrng V x Y Did YOU ever PUT yer arms Around a DAMSEL An’ kisser UNTIL she said SHE was floatin’ On pink clouds? Did yuh? Ain’t it GREAT? You no bill I’m skeered The little gal who sez She’s mine, all mine, Gits out an’ drinks An’ bets an’ smokes cigar¬ ettes An’ darn near forgits She’s mine, all mine. ONE day a Damsel called Vesta selected A magazine Known as Good Housekeeping Down at Tony’s And said to THEODORE HUSKY Who was standing MEEKLY by her side. “Lyman, this. WILL COST you iust TWENTY CENTS.” The boys who Were standing around Wonder when she WILL INFORM him of the Price of a MARRIAGE license. Seethenext pageformore . A _ V ' l S)@U THE ROASTER Page 3 CLASSIFIED ADS Around The Campus Wanted—Flesh reducer. Must be cheap and get quick results. Nell Zachary. Wanted—Lovin’ and lots of it. Pi Phis. Wanted—Something new to bellyache about. Hughes Machin. For Sale—Jimmys guaran¬ teed to open any window in Carnall. Henry McKennies. For Rent—Room suitable for gentleman 12x15. K. A. House. Life Life is one great game of poker with no limit on the game. We are compelled to ; take a hand and stay on our ! own nerve. At the beginning we hold nothing but a lone ace. Finally we draw a heart flush. We then hold a hand and feel that we have a queen high. We draw for a diamond which results in the queen high turn¬ ing into a pair. This pair is soon followed by three of a kind. Then we get lucky and hold a full house. Then luck goes against us and we find there is a joker in the game and with a mitt full of spades the other fellow cleans us out and we are carried away on a pair of trays. Wanted—A soul-mate. Jimmie Colbert. Dancing Lessons Free-Free instructions in toddling, etc. Katie May Shankie. Out on the campus No one nigh Moonlight soft So was I. One li’l kiss, No one to see I enjoyed it, So did she. Wanted—A man. Any kind will do just so he’s lovin’ and ain’t got red hair. Eugenia Towell. Sweet Irene, Campus queen, Wore a waist That “sho” was mean; Made of stuff Called crepe de chine. FREE instruction in driving —Learn on my car. George W. Droke. And now it’s women Who are prone To roll their own. When Irene, The campus queen W’ore that waist Of crepe de chine, More was seen Of sweet Irene Than there was Of crepe de chine. ‘‘How is it that Sodie never takes you to the show nowa¬ days,” asked Lida Higgs. ‘‘Well,” said Charlye, “one night it rained and we sat in the parlor, and—well, I don’t know, but say don’t you think shows are an awful bore?” “What is a good reducing agent?” “Epsom salts.” Soph—Did you ever take ether? Frosh—Naw. What hour does it come? “A pretty girl is like a melody.” “In what key—” “High C. of L.” California scenery is won¬ derful. Canadian scenery is ex¬ quisite. Hawaiian scenery is com¬ pelling. But, oh, boy— On a windy day This campus scenery is edu¬ cational. To write prose You have to have A germ of an idea; To write poetry You need ability; But to write Thisdamnstuff All you need is A typewriter. Page 326 ?:. • - HOTEL MARION LITTLE ROCK 500 Rooms Absolutely Fire-Proof $ 2.00 Per Day and Up College Headquarters 0 . W. EVERETT, Manager 1921 RAZORBACK STUDENTS We Have Good Things To Eat TEXAS CAFE J. A. Miles, Prop. EAST SIDE SQUARE Malcolm Crawford Metropolitan a pXMeg pho„ e 217 ms c Walter L. Henderson IRiTCn BV TUC CtiTP AP • V INCORPORATED BY THE STATE OF NEW YORK Phone 708 HOME OFFICE, NEW YORK CITY AGENTS Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. OF NEW YORK World’s Largest Old Line Life Insurance Co. Office, First National Bank Building 1 Phone 125W. Fayetteville, Arkansas Side View (including feet) of “Cato” Wilcox. Red Cross Drug Store On the Square Telephone 490 A Real, Modern, Professional Pharmacy FAYETTEVILLE Pape 327 j© jfatetoell We have no doubt the De’il grins, As seas of ink we splatter; Ye Gods forgive our literary sins— The other kind don’t matter. —Robert W. Service. We take this last opportunity to thank those students and faculty members who have assisted in putting out Everybody’s Razorback. Claris G. Hall, Carl (“Wig”) Toalson, Ray Williams, and Harold Knotts, although not Juniors, rendered valuable assistance. The book is much better because of the aid they gave the editor. To “Wig” Toalson must go the credit for practically all the illustrating. Nat Shepherd, Assistant Editor, Robert A. Leflar, Class Edi¬ tor, R. C. Rankin, Agri. Editor, and R. J. Horn, Engineering Editor, did their work well. No write-up of this kind would be complete without the name of Farrell Sullivan, Advertising Manager. Although he carried an unusually heavy course throughout the year and took an active part in other student activities, he has made the best record ever made by a Razorback Advertising Manager. Others who should be named among those who helped to make the book really “Every¬ body’s” are: Robert Lemmon, Aubrey Baber, Adeline Pate, Merle Ford, Mathilde Goodwin, Dr. J. C. Jordan, Professor G. E. Ripley, and Captain Kenneth M. Halpine. Captain Halpine offered the management the use of a part of his office as a Razorback office after the effoits to establish a Publications Office in the main building failed. In this connection the editor w r ould not forget the valuable assistance ren¬ dered by Mr. Ben F. Seward of the Hugh Stephens Printing Company. The placing of the book in your hands at this time is due almost wholly to him. His advice and other help will long be remembered. We have put in many weary nights and days in an effort to give you a book which could really be called “Everybody’s Razorback” and one which would sur¬ pass all others. If we had to do it over again we w ' ould put out a better book. How r ever, our w r ork is done; our ink is dry; and you hold in your hands the fruits of our nightly vigils. Let not your criticism be too harsh. —The Editor. Page .US This robust little boy shows the good health and happiness that is characteristic of babies raised on Mellin’s Food, properly prepared with milk. H ' rilr uxbn far n ropy nf our Mfful hook. " TV Cttru ami Pn dine of Infant . " anti a Frwr Sat op . 1 lio! tit of it filin ' FontL Mellin ' s Food Company. Boston. Mas . 1921 RAZORBACK for the Kiddies Adults Only ROYAL Theatre A Bigger and Better Show for Less Money The GODDARD GROCER COMPANY Wholesale Grocers and Importers FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS St. Louis, Missouri Marion, Illinois Jefferson City ' , Missouri Hannibal, Missouri 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 HODGES BROS. PALACE Cafe BARBER SHOP Good Service—Good Eats North Side Square Special Attention to Students ’ Trade All Patronage Appreciated FULLER’S SANITARY MEAT MARKET WRIGHT’S We operate our own cold storage North Side Square TELEPHONES 73 AND 74 All bills due monday Morning Men ’j Address: Open all hours I’m after U Phones 101-372 Furnish itigs Dean Ulysses A. Lovell and Wholesale Dealer in Love , First-Class Kisses , Up-to-Date Hugs . Star Brand Special Attention Given to Good Looking Girls. Shoes Expert at all. A trial is all I ask. Page 331 2 $


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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1918 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, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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