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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 382

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 382 of the 1923 volume:

°J% G DEDICATION To -JhCiss yobelie Holcombe B. A., M. A. Assistant Professor in English Whose loyalty to the Uni¬ versity and whose sixteen years of faithful service in its behalf are a constant source of inspiration, this volume of the Razorback is respectfully dedicated :::::: 1 FOREWORD j C HIS volume of the Razorback has been published not only to record in attractive form the spirit and memories of the past year, but also to aid in the develop¬ ment of our highest ideal, a greater University. Believing the col¬ lege annual to be an excellent means of accomplishing such a purpose, we have endeavored to make THE 1923 RAZORBACK truly representative of our University Printed and Hound By The HUGH STEPHENS PRESS Jefferson City, Missouri Engraved By JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY Chicago, Illinois University la ® DD 0 D 0 0 Q D 0 D 0 D 0 Q D D 0 0 0 D 0 O a D D D a 0 0 0 0 Q D D 0 D Q 0 D DDD D a D 0 D 0 0 D D D D oD D a D 0 D ® dV D dGqOo qOoOoDqOqOcOq c xAlma Jh(ater 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 battle 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. OoOQaQaQOoOoOaOoQoDonoDDOnoOnQoroTinDQDnO i ® Q D Q°oW l o 0 o 0 o 0 fl 0 o D o D o D o 0 n 0 p |V r j J Q n o D n D o 0 o t, o%o Q ooDoQ a o a oo Q QO D D a o ® Curving entrance and bending path lead up the hill direct to wisdom. The road is not so straight and narrow as to cut off all pleasures. Eh? The “Y” Hut lingers from war days. It ' s a cheery place for a 1 that, with smiles and cheer abounding. XI P1F T M mm u w ’1TI ' s iP Four-square, firm as a rock on its hill¬ top, stands old University Hall, beloved of generations, the very embodiment of Alma Mater. The family of engineers—Civil, Elec¬ trical and Mechanical all are harbored within these walls. Another war creation, the Physics building. Here toil the offspring of Galileo and Newton, and the co-part¬ ners of Einstein. Fumes and the fury of acid fighting with alkali—twentieth century alche¬ my!—mark the Chemistry building. North tower, with its ivy. Coldest of cold corners o’ winter nights, and shadowy cool on the hottest summer days. Here gambol—note the spelling care¬ fully—the profs. The Campus Club is youngest-born of the University build¬ ings, with the cafeteria stowed below deck. Tucked off in a quiet corner by itself, the Infirmary gives solace to fevered brows and sore throats and other ails that flesh is heir to. Vines and trees and lush summer grass make the campus about the Agri¬ culture buildings a thing to dream about. Here in Peabody Hall the young idea learns to shoot—and young folk are taught how to teach young folk. The fair co-eds live here, in home¬ like Carnall Hall, where mere man is only tolerated. The Campus is a thing of beauty al¬ ways, be the season what it will. Snow is rare in Fayetteville, but when it comes, fairyland is upon us. One of the Towers 2a John Clinton Futrall William Nathan Gladson . George Wesley Droke James Ralph Jewell Bradford Knapp Martin Nelson Mary Ann Davis Arthur McCracken Harding Francis L. Schmidt . Ivan H. Grove Milton T. Payne Pearl Marion Fears . John Clark Jordan . William Hampton Cravens Thorgny Cedric Carlson Julia Ramsey Vaulx Bolling James Dunn Jim P. Mathews Beatrice Sims Margaret Galloway . Dorothy Nation Helen C. Battrick William S. Gregson . Mrs. Charles Winkleman Mrs. Fannie S. Park Mrs. J. E. Campbell . President Dean of Engineering Dean of Arts and Sciences . Dean of Education Dean of Agriculture Vice-Dean of Agriculture . Dean of Women Director of Extension . Director of Athletics Assistant Director of Athletics Director of Agri. Extension . Registrar . Examiner Auditor Executive Sec. to President . Librarian . Assistant Librarian Reference Librarian Catalog Librarian . Agricultural Librarian Superintendent of Infirmary Y. W. C. A. Secretary Y. M. C. A. Secretary Matron of Men s Dormitories Matron of Women s Dormitory Asst. Matron , Women s Dormitory Page Z7 Page 28 T HE University of Arkansas has entered upon the second half century of its existence. In the first fifty years its achieve¬ ments have been of such a nature that students, alumni, faculty and friends may say, without undue exaltation, “Well done, thou good and faithful servant.” For in the broadest and truest sense the University is a servant,—a servant of the state and of its entire people. In the brief span of its life the University has trained for the state large numbers of educators, technicians, business men, and members of the professions. Its greatest achievements, however, may be said to be the training of thousands of young men and young women in the arts of good citizenship. The second fifty years will, in all human probability, show a greater change in the University in the point of equipment, buildings, and numbers of faculty, students, and alumni, than the first fifty years have shown. In the new period important fields of study will be added to the curricula. The University will develop far more as a res earch institution than it has in the past. There will be many more points of contact between the University and the people. It has been said that the first hundred years is the formative period in the life of a university; that afterwards the institution molds men rather than is itself molded. Many of the young men and young women who are now students here will doubtless live to join in the celebration of the hundredth anniversary of their Alma Mater. What they and their successors accomplish, both in their student days, and afterwards, will have no mean part in determining the place that the University of Arkansas is to hold in the realm of education, and in the estima¬ tion of men, for all time to come. — J. C. Futrall. In zJxCemoricim John Asbury Elliott December 1, 1887—January 18, 1923 Professor of Plant Pathology in the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas and Pathologist of the Experiment Station from 1917 to 1923. Dr. Elliott was a man of conspicuous abil¬ ity and accomplishment, his contributions in plant pathology having won for him en¬ viable recognition in scientific circles. As a friend and co-worker he was one of the best loved men on the campus. Frank Welborn Pickel January 17, 1864—October 18, 1922 Professor of Biology in the University of Arkansas from 1899 to 1919; Professor of Zoology after 1919. For almost half the time that the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas has been in existence, he labored faithfully in its service. His un¬ wearying efforts, his kindly sp rit, his noble devotion to all that is best and highest have left an indelible impress upon the thousands of students who have learned from him of nature and of life. Hubert L. Smith FYeshman, Class ’25 May 6, 1922 ... . Mena , Ark. George A. Jackson Senior, Class ’23 March 7, 1923 . . . Fayetteville , Ark. Lela Mae McClinton Freshman, Class ’26 April 10, 1923 . . Springdale , Ark. Page JO Program of Exercises JUNE 10-14, 1922 SATURDAY, JUNE 10 Senior Play.University Hall SUNDAY, JUNE 11 Baccalaureate Sermon.Campus Lawn Song Service.Campus Lawn MONDAY, JUNE 12 Alumni Parade.Assembly on Campus Alumni Convocation.Campus Lawn Alumni Luncheon.Agriculture Campus Alumni Reunion.University Hall Senior Class Day Exercises.Campus Lawn Open House .University Clubhouse TUESDAY, JUNE 13 Semi-Centennial Exercises .Campus Lawn Trustees’ Luncheon.Carnall Hall R. O. T. C. Review . ... Parade Ground President’s Reception.President’s Home Semi-Centennial Pageant.Parade Ground WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14 Commencement Exercises.Campus Lawn The Baccalaureate Sermon Page 31 Page 32 : Page 33 3 Ey Professor G. E. Ripley, General Chairman F IFTY years from now, when the University of Arkansas commemorates its “One Hundred Years of Service” to the state of Arkansas, there will probably be some present who attended the Semi-Centennial celebration of last year and they will “live again” the days of 1922. The history they will tell then should be just as interesting and just as inspiring as was the history told last year by those who were present as students fifty years ago when the Uni¬ versity hrst opened its doors to the youth of Arkansas. No one can measure the good accomplished in the fifty years of service now past for there is no price for such service. Neither can any one measure the worth of the celebration to the students, to the faculty, to the alumni, to the University and to the State, because of the joys of college days lived over again and because such home-comings make the love of Alma Mater grow deeper than ever before. Those in charge, and they were many, for faculty and students all worked to make the celebration one of pleasure and inspiration, arranged the program, so that from Saturday evening, June 10, to Wednesday, June 14, there was always something doing. Everywhere about the campus or in the halls of the University could be seen people whose warm greetings and happy countenances told better than words how much they were enjoying themselves. Many who attended the Semi-Centennial celebration and did their part in making it a milestone in the progress of the University will not be present at the second milestone, but the fact that they had a part in this celebration, which was indeed a success, made the Semi-Centennial celebration of 1922 well worth their labors. A Group from the Pageant Page 3 4 Page 35 Scenes About the Campus Page 36 Scenes About the Campus It is generally understood that the College of Arts and Sciences emphasizes as its highest purpose, cultural and humanistic elements. A century ago this purpose was decidedly more outstanding than at the present time. Why has the old B. A. course lost ground? There are many reasons. There was a time when Greek, Latin, mathematics, history, and philosophy covered about nine-tenths of the educational domain. Later the so- called natural sciences opened up new fields and the scholars who were making far-reaching discoveries demanded a place in the sun. As civilization advanced and large cities were springing up here and there, many social problems presented them¬ selves for solution. The rich became richer, the poor, poorer. As men of vision began to devote themselves to these new probl ems, one by one the social sciences were developed, and the domain of knowledge was again enlarged. This process still continues: the number of courses grows larger daily. Is it any wonder that the Freshman student browses around over the educational pasture, hoping that he may find something that he can digest? Mental flabbiness and mental dissipation appear everywhere. “When I meet an undergraduate who is able to say: ‘These things I will do, and these things I will put aside , I know that man will arise”, declares Professor George P. Baker of Harvard University. Again he says, “Undergraduates plunge into every kind of activity.’ In recent years, here and there appear certain tendencies which indicate a desire and purpose to turn back the tide of the practical, the spectacular, and the professional, and to give a larger place to “an intellectual virtue that is higher and purer than these”. This is as it should be. President Meiklejohn of Amherst College says that “to give our boys a zest for intellectual activity, and to give them an appreciation of a kind of life which is well worth living, is one part of the work of any liberal college.” — G. W. Broke. Dean G. W. Broke Page 38 Some of the Academic Students WIWNM or tMi tMCMliTftr COttTfJT Page 39 i— • % The (fallege of Engineering E NGINEERING is as old as civ¬ ilization. No nation has ever risen to prominence without the assistance of its engineers; in fact, the degree of civ ilization attained by a nation is measured by its engineer¬ ing achievements. An engineering college is the principal gate through which young men enter the engineering profession. A degree in engineering, earned from a reputable college, is worth ten years of practical work to a beginning engineer. Arkansas is proud of the 315 successful engineers she has sent into the profession in the past fifty years of the University’s history. Eighty-six per cent of all our grad¬ uates are following some branch of Engineering. Arkansas is just beginning the development of her vast natural re¬ sources. Our citizens will learn in time that it does not pay to grow cotton and ship it to New England to be manufactured into cloth and re¬ turned to us; nor to ship all of our mag¬ nificent timber products in the rough and our bauxite as clay to be converted into aluminum at Niagara. The mountain sections of our state are admirably adapted to manufactures of all kinds and future graduates from the Engineer¬ ing College will find ample opportunities awaiting them in their own state. Work has already begun on two hydro-electric projects, which will furnish more power than the state is now using from all sources, and this is only a fraction of the power our mountain streams will afford. As our state grows, more and more of our swamp land must be used and the engineer’s job is to raise it out of the swamp by drainage. The engineer must aid the farmer to reclaim his worn-out soil by extracting nitrogen from the atmosphere and converting it into fertilizer which can be used by growing plants. The field of usefulness of the modern engineer is con¬ stantly growing and his horizon expanding. If he is to succeed in the sharp competition of the twentieth century his college education must be practical and capable of being applied to the every-day affairs of life. His watchword must be ‘‘Efficiency” and it must be practiced in his college work. —W. N. Gladson. Dean W. N. Gladson ► 1 ? □13 mamma — Page U1 Life Among the Engineers t Z3l - Agriculture As civilization becomes more and more complex, the problems of food and clothing, their production, marketing and distribution, with all of the attendant industries, become more difficult and more important. In its modern sense, Agriculture deals with much more than the pro¬ duction of farm products; all of the economic factors involved in the great business of furnishing to the world the prime necessities of life are a part of the Agriculture of the country and of the world. Agriculture is not only economic production but also economic distri¬ bution, efficient protection against pests, financing and wise statesman¬ ship. An understanding of these is necessary to intelligent leadership. The function of the College of Agri¬ culture is to prepare men and women for leadership in all phases of this intricate field covered by the term Agriculture and Home Economics. Home Economics covers the most important of all sciences; in its care is that training which has to do with the growth, health and general well-being of the race. Nothing is more important. It is the function of the College of Agriculture to give young men and women their foundation in these great sciences with such practice as may be given in a college. The field is broad and the opportunity great. Prosperous farmers, co-operative marketing, and wiser and better methods of distribution of the necessities of life are all necessary for the well-being of the world. It presents a great field for a life of service. —Bradford Knapp. Page 42 Page 43 Scenes from the College of Agriculture jp--- — - — j[ ST 2 f Education fj The University of Arkansas recog¬ nizes the paramount importance of having professionally trained teachers as well as engineers, lawyers, and physicians, by maintaining, as a separate administrative unit, a College of Education. Teaching is almost as old as civiliza¬ tion itself, but until within recent times, the preparation for this pro¬ fession has consisted almost wholly of subject-matter courses in the various branches to be taught, with a very small minimum of the theory of Education. With the introduction of laboratory methods in the sciences, and later in the preparation of doctors, and now of lawyers, as they are trained by the case method, prac¬ tically every state has seen and come to require the use of the laboratory method in the preparation of its teachers,—those who are to train the future members of every other pro¬ fession. The College of Education is com¬ pletely staffed with expert instructors in both the theory and practice of Education. No state university in the South has a better corps of highly trained or widely experienced specialists in the various fields of administration, supervision, and the principles and philosophy of Education. A training school of two hundred pupils is maintained in which the students of the Col lege of Education do their laboratory work of practice teaching. A tree is known by its fruits. Whatever excellence the College of Education may have is shown by the teachers, elementary and secondary, which it has trained and supplied to the schools of Arkansas and other states. Last year superintendents who already had teachers trained here called for more than four times as many more teachers as the College of Education could supply in primary teaching, and in the fields of Latin, English, History, French, Manual Training, Home Economics, Agriculture, Physical Education, Mathematics, Botany, Physics, and Chemistry. Five of its recent graduates and one post¬ graduate in Education were placed in Normal schools as heads of departments. — J. R . Jewell . Payc hk Page The School of TMedicine The School of Medicine, located at Little Rock, offers every modern facility for the successful study of medicine. Beginning with the next session, instruction will be given in all four classes. The laboratories of chem¬ istry, anatomy, histology, embry¬ ology and neurology, physiology and pharmacology, pathology, and bacteriology are all equipped with the latest teaching apparatus. St. Vincent’s Infirmary, the Bap¬ tist State General hospital, the Little Rock General hospital and St. Luke’s hospital are officially affiliated with the school and fur¬ nish material for clinical instruc¬ tion. Morgan Smith, M. D., LL. D. . Dean of the School of Medicine Internes for the above hospitals are selected from the Junior and Senior Classes of the Medical School. At the Isaac Folsom clinic last year three thousand new’ patients w r ere treated, representing seventeen thousand treatments. This is the out-patient teaching dispensary of the school. The medical library is new and stocked with the most recent texts and scientific periodicals. The faculty is on a full-time basis. The classification of the LTniversity of Arkansas School of Medicine is “A,” the highest classification given to medical schools. Consequently students en¬ rolled in this school enjoy reciprocal relations with all other grade “A” schools. Page US Zo{ Edward M. Pemberton, B. S., M. D. Professor o e Physiology and Pharma¬ cology. Margaret M. Hoskins, Ph. D. Professor of Microscopical Anatomy. Charles E. Oates, B. A., M. S., M. D. Professor of A natomy. Blake Beem Librarian. S. B. Chandler, B. S. Assistant in Anatomy. Anna Elizabeth Weny Technician. Arthur R. Stover, M. A., M. S., M. D. Professor of Chemistry. Mildred Moss, B. A. Instructor in Bacteriology. David T. Hyatt, B. A., M. D. Instructor in Pathology. Lawrence J. Motyca, B. A. Associate Professor of Bacteriology. Wallace D. Rose, M. D. Associate Professor of Medicine. D. A. Rhinehart, M. A., M. D. Professor of A pplied A natomy. A. C. Shipp, M. A., M. D. Professor of Preventive Medicine. Isaac J. Jones, M. D. Professor of Bacteriology. Alvin W. Strauss, M. D. Associate Professor of Medicine. 4 Dewell Gann, M. A., M. D., D. S. Clinical Professor of Gynecology. Patrick Murphy, M. D. Clinical Professor of Nervous Diseases. Robert Caldwell, M. D. Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Ear } Nose and Throat. R. M. Blakely, B. A., M. D. Associate Professor of Obstetrics. Annie M. Blakeney, B. A. Instructor in Vital Statistics. Carle E. Bentley, M. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery. Melvin E. McCaskill, M. D. A ssociate Professor of Gynecology. Frances Sage Bradley, M. D. Instructor in Child Hygiene. H. Fay Hones, B. A., M. D. Associate Professor of Urology. Joe Herman Sanderlin, M. D. Associate Professor of Medicine. Mrs. J. H. Sanderlin Record Clerk. William R. Bathurst, M. D. Professor of Dermatology. John G. Watkins, M. D. Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Eye. Lennie Beauchamp, R. N. Instructor in Public Health Nursing. George Vincent Lewis, B. A., M. D. Instructor in Surgery. Page 50 Ernest W. Prothro, M. D. Assistant in Medicine. Lillian B. Hill Registrar. W. N. Freemyer, M. D. Instructor in Medicine. J. P. Runyan, M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery. Mary Ellis Brown, B. A. Instructor in Vital Statistics. A. C. Kirby, B. A., M. D. Instructor in Pediatrics. C. E. Witt, M. D. Professor of Materia Medica. Clennie E. Bailey, D. Sc. Assistant in Pathology. E. O. Day, M. D. Assistant in Surgery. C. C. Kirk, M. D. Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. T. M. Fly, M. D. Instructor in Medicine. S. F. Hoge, B. A., C. E., M. D. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. S. R. Crawford, M. D. Instructor in Opthalmology. C. W. Garrison, M. D. Professor of Hygiene. N. W. Riegler, M. D. Instructor in Medicine. Page 51 Head Nurse Mrs. Maude Teasda e Miss Jack E» Churchill Mist Anne L«i$h Dodge Mies. Lee Eddy Mfso Mary Fain M ss Caroline Green Miss Norma Massey Mrs p, L. Owens M 8« Florence Parris. M»e« Ruth Rainee. Miss Carolyn Shelton M»6S Lillian Sherrard Miss Nell Swafford Miss Emma William eon Miss L»Hie Voss Nurses Training School Juniors B. A. Bennett Paris B. S., Class vice-president, X. Z. X. Razorback representative, Masonic club. Lost his seniority September 26 and has not made a run since. Paul W. Wilson, “Woodrow” Hope B. A., B. S., Pi Kappa Alpha, X. Z. X., Class secretary, Masonic club. Talks while others eat. Alfred R. Sugg Belleville B. A., B. S., President Student Body X. Z. X., Masonic club. " Where is my daddy? " Thomas M. Kirksey Dardanelle Kappa Sigma, Phi Chi, Masonic club Headquarters, Kempner Apartments. J. F. Williams Atkins B. A., B. S., Phi Beta Pi. Has at last procured a permanent marcel wave. Irving Spitzberg Little Rock B. S., X. Z. X. Member of patent medicine trust — McGraw , Lydia E. Pinkham , Spitzberg. J. D. Simpson Little Rock B. L., X. Z. X., Square and Compass. “Bachelors will fall. " Elmer J. Munn Vilonia B. A., B. S., President of class, Masonic club. “Beg pardon , Dr., I was reading on the wrong page. " H. H. Howze Malvern B. S., Masonic club. He also fell. E. A. McVay Little Rock Phi Chi, President Poker club. Has been known to park his limousine on West Ninth street. John G. Crosby New York City Charter member and President of Bromidrosis club. An authority on everything. Page 53 Sophomores Henry Cadan Little Rock A Swede ivho came here years ago. Harvey Holman Brown Walnut Grove Better known as General Hunka. Randolph J. Chason Atlanta , Ga. A siveet hoy who expects to he an M. D. Newton Andy Deaton Benton To be married in June. No flowers. Fay Maxey Cooper Little Rock He never offends anyone. Lawrence G. Fincher Waldo Made Redman a wicked hoy. Paul M. Fulmer Conway Gets there by hard work. H. Harold Gelfand Washington , D. C. Suffers with constipated thoughts. Solomon Greenberg Brooklyn , N. Y. An active mind that discovered the use of calomel. Speaks from experience. George Gonyea Albany , N. Y. Medicine wil gain when George is an M. D. Raymond Hollis Beverton With the aid of providence and the help of his teachers , he may be an M. D. Elmer Knight Rosiclare , III. Painfully discovered that pilocarpine injections give rise to a permanent secretion. Isadore Kirschner New York City Cash down whenever you will call on this future pill dispenser. Adolph Kopp Denver t Colo. Uncas knows quite a few things , but not as much as he thinks he does. Freshman H. J. Alschul, “Shorty” Fordham, N. Y. Slim says he is going to teach boxing next year. C. B. Batson, “Red” Wooster B. S., Phi Chi. C. V. Bernardini, “Bernie” Valparaiso , Ind. Xi, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Chi. B. A. Bloom, “Bennie” New York E. A. Bogdan, “Scrubby” New York Phi Chi, Baseball, ' 23. J. A. Brandeau Tennessee Kappa Sigma, Sigma Phi Upsilon, Phi Chi. If you think you could love me , why don ' t you try. Clay Chenault England Sigma Chi, Masonic club. Wallace Chiles, “Wallie” Missouri Masonic club, vice-president of Masonic club and of class. Bryce Cummins Prescott Phi Chi, Registered Pharmacist Maidens were his smallest care. D. E. Elliott, “Train Master” Bono B. S. A., X. Z. X. Harry Epstein Little Rock Samson Epstein Little Rock R. H. Evans, “Ev” Little Rock Phi Chi. The meek little boy who “ out-Murphyed ” Murphy. Joshua Finkel, “Jack” New York Alexander Freed Little Rock Ph. B. An authority on the work of the invisible empire. F. H. Garrett Little Rock Phi Chi. He is one of Uncle Sam ' s postal inspec¬ tors. Page 56 ioXoE William Geyger, “Billy” New York G. F. Hollingsworth, “Speedy” Hampton X. Z. X., Baseball, ' 23. Sleepy didn ' t wake up until baseball season , then he was a different man. Sidney J. Karash Gamma Phi Epsilon. New York New York V. Kwiatkowski, “Vick” Phi Chi, Baseball, ’23. J. P. Meltzer, “Jerry” New York Y. D. Moghtader, “Sheik” Little Rock B. A., International Relations club. He hopes to return to Persia and start a harem soon. C. R. Moon, “Woozy” Nashville Sigma Alpha Epsilon, T. N. E., Delta Phi, Phi Chi, Class president, baseball, ’23, Thrilling Three. Roy is an externe at St. Vincent ' s. ' Nuff said . J. D. Moore Delta Phi, Phi Chi. ‘Tex” Greenwood Texas J. M. Rape, Phi Chi. Silence is the perfected herald of joy. Nathan H. Rapport, “Nat’ New York Folks that do not know him wel Call him a great M. D. But if they looked inside his head They ' d know it is M. T. Nathan Ratner, “Pugilist” Little Rock David Schiff Little Rock Class secretary and treasurer. A boy with a will as well as a memory. W. M. Scott, “Boozy” Little Rock Phi Chi, Secretary and treasurer of Student Body, Orchestra, ’23, Baseball, ’23 Thrilling Three. O. N. Shrode, “Shrodey” Texas B. J. A. “ I ' ll do anything but work. " I. Tennenbaum, “Shorty” Little Rock B. S. One of the gold dust twins. Andrew Taylor, “Andy, Oozy” Little Rock B. A., Phi Chi, Student councilman, ’23, Orchestra, ' 23, Baseball manager, ’23, Class Razorback representative, Class artist, ThriL ng Three. Page 57 oro Phi Qhi tJYCedical Fraternity (Incorporated under the laws of the State of Kentucky, May 8, 1901. Amended January 2, 1908, and December 30, 1915; also March 7, 1917.) Phi Chi (East) founded at the University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt., 1889. Phi Chi (South) founded at the University of Louisville (L. M. C.) Louisville, Kentucky, October 25, 1894. Consolidated March 3, 1905. LAMBDA RHO CHAPTER Installed at the LTniversity of Arkansas Medical College April 10, 1915. Revived at the University of Arkansas Medical College, March 17, 1922. Colors —Green and White Active Chapters: Fifty-three ACTIVE MEMBERS 1924 McVey, Edward 1925 Siman, Paul Smith, W. Decker Tarver, Vernon Turner, R. G. Wacek, W. H. 1926 Garrett, F. H. Kwiatkovvski, V. S. Moon, C. Roy Moore, J. D. Rape, J. M. Scott, Warren M. Taylor, Andrew PLEDGE Fulmer, Paul M. ' 25 Kirksey, T. H. Deaton, Andy H. Hollis, R. G. Knight, Everett Light, Geo. E. Batson, C. B. Bernardini, C. V. Bogdan, E. A. Brandeau, J. A. Cummins, Brice Evans, R. H. Page 58 run Top row —Elliott, Bennett, Wilson, Porter, Traverso Second row —Sugg, Simpson Third row —Mee, Hollingsworth Bottom row —Brown, Herron, Gonyea, Spitzberg, Cooper Qu Zeta Qhi National Medical Fraternity Founded at University of Georgia, 1903 Flower —White Carnation ' Colors —Purple and Gold Nu Chapter, Medical Department, University of Arkansas MEMBERS Byron A. Bennett, E. M. H. H. Brown F. M. Cooper E. E. Eliott George Gonyea J. G. Herron G. L. Hollingsworth Edward L. Mee H. W. Po rter J. D. Simpson Irving Spitzberg Alfred R. Sugg Daniel Traverso, C. S, Paul W. Wilson Page 60 Top row —Chiles, Simpson, Sugg Second row —Bennett, Wilson Third row —Brandeau, Kirksey, Munn, Chenault Bottom row —Tarver, Howze, Chason -jhCasonic Qlub Organized during the current year, 1923 Petitioning Square and Compass, National Masonic Fraternity OFFICERS J. D. Simpson. President Wallace Chiles. Vice-President A. R. Sugg. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Byron A. Bennett J. A. Brandeau J. R. Chason Clay Chenault Wallace Chiles H. H. Howze T. M. Kirksey E. J. Munn J. D. Simpson A. R. Sugg Vernon Tarver P. W. Wilson Page 61 Hospitals A ffiliated with the Medical School Page 62 Classes Page 63 Senior Qlctss Officers Billie Bob Thrasher. President Vestal Johns. Vice-President Lucile Bland . Secretary Max Ware Treasurer Page 64 crrm William L. Amis, B. A. Fordyce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Economics Club. Periclean, Student Senate. Advisory Council. Inter-Fraternity Council. Razor back Staff. 22, Varsitv Club. Football. ' 22. 23. Wrestling. ' 21. Alma Alexander, B. S. H. E. Jonesboro Y. W. C. A Cabinet, 22, 23. Home Economics Club, A. D. A. Ben.-amin R. Askew, B. E. E. Fayetteville Kappa Sigma, Periclean, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 23. A. I. E. E., General Engineering Society. Glee Club, ' 22. George M. Basore. B. M. E. Berryville Pi Kappa Alpha. A. S. M. E . Varsity Club, Knights of St. Pat, Football. ' 19, 20. 21, Track, 19, ’20, 21, Football Coach of University High School. ' 22. Lucy Theresa Bassett, B. S. E. Fayetteville Y. W. C. A. Bunn M. Bell, B. A. Fayetteville Skull and Torch. Phi Alpha Theta. Kappa Tail Pi. Economics Club, Education Club. Advisory Council. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 23. Lucile Bland, B. A. DeVail ' s Bluff Pi Kappa, Education Club, Carnall Governing Board, Secretary of Senior Class, English Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Traveler Reporter. Jack W. Booker, B. E. E. Fort Smith Tau Beta Pi, Delta Psi, A. I. E. E., General Engineering Society, A. A. E., Knight of St. Pat. Scabbard and Blade, Arkansas Engineer staff. Cadet Lieutenant. Clyde Chandler, B. A. Fayetteville Education Club. Blanche Cherry, B. A. Paris Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Inez Alice Couch, B. A. Magnolia Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Education Club. Carnall Governing Board, Advisory Coun¬ cil, Women ' s Vigilance Committee, Vice-President of Associated Students. Traveler Advisory Board. J i ayi 65 SENIORS Ernest D. Crossno, B. A. Y. M. C. A., Garland-Lee, Pre-Medic. Cornelia Newell Crozier, B. S. E. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Education Club, Student Volunteer. Rachel Flagg Crozier, B. S. E. Phi Alpha Theta, Education Club, Women’s Vigilance Committee. Ozark Fayetteville Fayetteville dub, Women’s Vigilance Committee. Robert Paul Cummings, B. S. A. Springdale Sigma Chi, Alpha Zeta, Scabbard and Blade, Agriculture Club, Education Club, A. D. A., Inter-Fraternity Council, Cadet Captain, ’20, Cadet Major, ’21. Harry B. Curtis, B. E. E. Pi Kappa Alpha, A. I. E. E., Delta Psi. Martha Belle Ellis, B. A. Chi Omega. Y. W. C. A., Education Club. Earl Young Fitch, B. S. A. Carlisle Scabbard and Blade, Agri. Club, Garland-Lee, Men’s Dormitory Council, Pasture and Pen, A. D. A., Razorback Advisory Board, Varsity Club, Track, ’21, ’22, Stock Judging Team, ’22, Cadet Lieutenant, ' 22, Cadet Captain, ’23. Helen Futrall, B. A. Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Women’s Panhellenic. Fayetteville Mildred Gillespie, B. A. Zeta Tau Alpha, Women’s Panhellenic. Fayetteville Leo Jefferson Hardin, B. A. Little Rock Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Gamma Chi, A. A. A., University Band, ’21, ’22, Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant, ' 23, U. of A. Rifle Team, Fort Snelling, Minn., ’22. Florence Harrington, B. S. E. Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Fayetteville Page 66 SENIORS Leroy J. Harrington, B. C. E. Fayetteville Sigma Nil, A. B. O., Delta Psi, Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 23, Varsity Club, Foot¬ ball, ' 22. Glee Club, ’21, ’22. Fred W. Harris, B. S. E. Tupelo A. B. C., Garland-Lee, Education Club, Intercollegiate Squad, ' 23, Cheer Leader, ’23, Glee Club, ' 22. William Mace Harrison, B. E. E. Muskogee , Ok la. Sigma Nu, A. 1. E. E. Robert Bracy Haynie, B. S. E. Texarkana Kappa Sigma, Tri Eta, Black Friars, Varsity Club, Football, ’21, ’22, Baseball, ’22, ’23. Grace Hodges, B. S. H. E. Westville, Ok la. Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club, Assistant Manager of A. D. A., ’23. L. Gale Huggins, B. E. E. Fort S?nith Delta Psi, Square and Compass, A. I. E. E., A. A. A., A. A. E., Arkansas Engi¬ neer Stall, ’22, Editor-in-Chief, ’23, Traveler Staff, ’23, Razorback Staff, ’22. Lyman T. Husky, B. A. Prescott Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta Epsilon, Tri Eta. A. B. C , Economics Club, Circula¬ tion Manager of Traveler, ’22, Business Manager, ’23. Vogel Jeffery, B. S. E. Fort Smith Pre-Medic. Vestal Gladys Johns, B. A. Paris Skull and Torch, Education Club, Math. Club, Carnall Hall Governing Board, ’23, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’23. Frances Jordan, B. A. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A., Education Club. G. Rex Kilbourn, B. E. E. Bentonville Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Psi, Xi Delta Psi, A. I. E. E., Varsity Club, Football. ’ 21 , ’ 22 . Page 6 Dorothy Dee Knehr, B. A. Fayetteville Zeta Tail Alpha, Pi Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Clara Mae Kuhnert, B. A. Cushing, Okla. Y. W. C. A., Math. Club, Carnall Governing Board. William M. Lefors, B. S. A. Gentry Alpha Zeta, Scabbard and Blade. A. I). A., Pasture and Pen. Periclean, Agri. Club. Stock Judging Team, ‘22, Cadet Second Lieutenant, ’23, Manager of Agri. Day. ' 23. Claire Lewis, B. A. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. Bert Hartzeli, Lincoln, B. S. Van Buren Kappa Alpha, Gamma Chi. Delta Phi Alpha, Xi Delta Psi, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Brough Debate. T9, Garland-Lee. Member of American Chemical Society. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, T9, ’20, ’21. Traveler Staff, ’21, Razor back Staff, ’22. William A. Lyon, B. A. Camden Kappa Alpha, Tri Eta. Pi Delta Epsilon, A. B. C.. Student Council, Advisory Council. Traveler Staff. ' 22. Editor-in-Chief. ' 23, Men’s Dormitory Co Varsity Club, Intercollegiate Athletic Council, Baseball, ’22. ' 23. Council, ’23. Harry B. McDowell Little Rock Delta Psi. Scabbard and Blade, A. A. E., Student Senate, General Engineering Society. I S. C. E., Engineer Day Manager, ’23, Treasurer Cadet (Tub, ’23, Men’s Vigilance Committee, Cadet Captain, ’23. Henry H. McKinnies. B. M. E. Paragould Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, A. B. C.. A. S. M. E.. Delta Psi. A. A. E., Uni¬ versity Band, 20, ’21, Razorback Staff, 22, Student Manager of Athletics, ’22, Committee on Student Affairs, ’22. Harry Logan McMulun, B. Ch. E. Marble City, Okla. Pi Kappa Alpha, Gamma Chi, Delta Psi, General Engineering Society. Hugh Price Moffitt, B. S. A. Fayetteville Alpha Zeta, Square and Compass, Agri. Club, A. D. A., Pasture and Pen, Peri- clean, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ’20, Delegate to International Y. M. C. A. at Des Moines, la.. Hollister, ’20. Mary Cecilia Mulrennin, B. A. Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A., Women’s Glee Club. Fayetteville W Page tis 1 K. Edwin O’Kelly, B. A. Blue Mountain Square and Compass, Gamma Chi, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Education Club, Garland- Lee. Mary Crack Paddock, B. S. E. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A.. Education Club. Lyndon Elizabeth Park, B. A. Mena Delta Delta Delta, Women’s Panhellenie, ’23. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’23, Skull and Torch. Edwin Doyi.k Parrish, B. A. Mena Tau Kappa Alpha. Alpha Phi Epsilon, Delta Phi Alpha. Periclean, Education (Mub, Advisory Council. Committee on Student Affairs. President of Associated Students, ’23. Business Manager of Razorback. ' 22. Razorback Advisory Board. ' 23, Debating, ’21, Representative to Midwest Student Conference, ’23. Adeline Pate. B. A. Little Rock Pi Beta Phi. Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Kappa. Women’s Panhellenie, Advisory Council, Women ' s Vigilance Committee, Traveler Staff, ' 22, ’23. Razorback Staff. ' 22. Odessa Pearce. B. 8. H. E. Magnolia Y. W. C. A. Cabinet., ' 20, Student Council. ' 22. Carnall Governing Board, ’22’ Advisory Council, Home Economics Club, Education Club. Lucy Ervin Pettigrew, B. S. E. Charleston Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A., Education Club, Carnall Governing Board, ’21 Thelma Pickens, M. A. Batesrille Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. Donald Poe, B. A. Waldron Skull and Torch, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Economics Club, Garlxnd Lee. Y. M. C. A. William Lea Powell, B. S. A. Fayetteville Agri. Club. Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, ’21, ’22. 23, Julian Berril Priddy, B. A. Russellville Skull and Torch, Phi Alpha Theta. Cage 60 SENIORS Irene Richardson. B. S. E. Hebcr Springs Education Club. James Leland Robertson, B. A. Piggott Sigma Phi Epsilon. Tri Eta. Square and Compass, Periclean, Varsity Club, Base¬ ball, ’19, ' 21, ’22, Captain, ’23, Track, ’22, ’23. John Henry Rodgers, B. S. A. Gravette Agri. Club, Periclean, Track, ’22. Carl Rosenbaum, B. A. Little Rock Sigma Chi. Scabbard and Blade. A. B. C., Black Friars, Cadet Captain, ’23, Glee Club, ’20, ’21. 22, President, ’23, President of Cadet Club, ’23. Garland S. Rushing, B. S. E. Chidestcr Tri Eta, Education Club, Student Senate, Varsity Club, Intercollegiate Athletic Council. Secretary Men ' s Dormitory. Men’s Vigilance Committee, Razorback Advisory Board, Football, ’20. ’21, ’22. Dilla Russell, B. S. E. Fayetteville Math. Club. Grace Samuelson, B. A. Searcy Phi Alpha Theta, Y. V. C. A., Sapphic, Chairman of Rose Hill Missions, ’20, ’21, ’22. William J. Schoonover, B. S. E. Pocahontas Tri Eta, A. B. C.. Math. Club, Education Club, Garland-Lee, Baseball, ’23. Samuel Miles Sharpe. B. E. E. Alma Pi Kappa Alpha, A. I. E. E., Traveler Staff, ’22, ’23. ■ Milton Burke Slade. B. S. A. El Dorado Sigma Phi Epsilon, Xi Delta Psi, Agri. Club, Garland-Lee, University Band, ’21, ’22, ’23. Vera B. Slaughter, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi. Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’22, Women’s Pan- hellenic. Military Sponsor. S9i Page 70 SENIORS m Brice R. Smith, B, C. E. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Delta Psi, Knight of St. Pat, Y. M. C. A. Clarence Turner Smith, B. S. A. Kappa Sigma, Agri. Club, Varsity Club, Football, Wynne Inter-Fraternity Council, ’21, Si loam Springs T9, 20, ’21, ’22, Captain, ’23. Fayetteville A. D. A.. Stock Judging Team, Fort Smith Dewitt McKinley Smith, B. S. A. Scabbard and Blade, Agri. Club, Pasture and Pen, ' 23, Cadet Lieutenant, ’23. Douglas O. Smith, B. S. E. Kappa Sigma, Square and Compass, Garland-Lee. John I. Smith, B. S. E. Agri. Club, Track, ’22, ’23. Clara D. Spencer, B. S. H. E. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’23, Home Economics Club. Practice Home. Tyro Van Buren Madge Spratt, B. A. Carnall Governing Board, Education Club, Y. W Jessie Stewart. B. S. E. Education Club, Women’s Glee Club. Mary Bob Sullivant, B. S. E. Education Club, Math. Club, Y. W. C. A. Philip Otto Teter, B. C. E. Delta Psi, A. A. E., General Engineering Society, Clyde Unger Thomas, B. E. E. A. I. E. E., Men’s Dormitory Council, ’23, A. ' 22, ’23. Fort Smith . C. A., Traveler Reporter. Care Springs Stephens Batesville Arkansas Engineer Staff, ’23. Berryvillc A. E., Cadet Lieutenant, ’21, % Page 71 I2LLI1H I ' aye gy) 8 @ Junior Qlass Officers Rupert Johnson President Margaret Earle. Vice-President Virginia Benton. Secretary Grover Zinn. Treasurer Page 74 Elmer J. Anderson Camden Must have taken a course in Scientific Management. E. C. Atkins Chidester Seems to take his studies seriously. Mary Atkinson Berryville Knows how to run a home now. Dean D. Ault Donaldson An engineer that ought to have been an Agri. Aubrey V. Baber Siloam Springs Has all the engineer ' s characteristics. Mattie L. Barron Saline , La. A school teacher who likes her work. Margaret Batjer Rogers Had a good time at Missouri U ' s. Farmer Fair. Virginia Benton Siloam Springs She just can ' t decide whether she wants money or fun next year. Homer L. Berry Carlisle Is quite the “ berries " athletically. Clifford S. Blackburn Danville Some of Coach Schmidt ' s football beef. Kathryn Blackburn Prairie Grove One of the Practice Home hostesses this quarter. Joel Blake Wagoner , Okla. Has just enough wind to blow a piccolo. Virginia Blanshard Fayetteville Sure did her part on Agri Day. Claude E. Bowman Newport The iQ2j re-incarnation of St. Pat. Page 75 Degen Boyd Hartford Has lost his pin at last. John Bonds Fort Smith ‘Crip " didn ' t stay long this year. S. H. Branch Branch He ' s the whole town himself. Jeanette Brockmeyer Fayetteville Mark Twain ' s jumping frog had nothing on her. Emma Buerkle Stuttgart A mighty big little Tri Kappa. Alonzo D. Camp Patinos Getting sedate in his old age. Marceline Campbell Fayetteville Keeps up the Pi Phi scholastic rating. Carrol Christian Springdale He sure does eat lots of candy. Fred E. Coker Monticello Pi K. A. successor to Billie Bob. S. W. Coleman Strong It was to be Captain Coley next year. Otto Combs Fayetteville Has a good line for the ladies , but as for debate , well—-—? DeBert Connell Hot Springs Resembles Buster Keaton at times. Alice Cook Fayetteville There must be lots in a ?iame because she is an excellent one. Ellen Cotton Fayetteville The probable reason for Dick ' s interest in the cotton business. Page 76 John L. Cotton Fayetteville He ' s going to 11 poop out " on something. Alfred J. Crabaugh Bentonville Never misses his beauty sleep. Wyatt L. Cravens Paris Has a queer “ cravin ' " for skeletons. Robert C. Cross Waldron Made Tau Beta Pi , so he ' s satisfied. Joe Cunningham Clarksville We just can ' t seem to get anything on these engineers. Tom A. Cutting Fort Smith Can ' t get married on a haberdasher ' s salary. Jessie May Davis Lowell She almost got left out of the Razorback this year. Richard H. Davis Stamps Joke editor—got scared and went home • Fay Dearing Prairie Grove A il fay-ry " -like dancer , and a sweet singer too. Price Dickson Bentonville Gets his recreation on a trombone , but studies some too. Norman H. Downing Wichita Falls , Tex. Drives his own car and rarely by himself. Ruth Dyer Fayetteville She ' s awfully studious for a town girl. Margaret Earle Fayetteville Prexy for the Y. W., and lots of other things too. Jack East Texarkana The baseball games seem tame without Jack in them . Page 77 Robert A. Greene Bentonville “Pinkey " seems to have forgotten the other girls this year. Frank Greenhaw Harrison Blows hard in the hand and debate both. Hazel Haigwood Athens “ She ' s tiny but there ' s a lot to her. " Claris G. Hall Little Rock Made Arkansas history with his 11 Mid¬ night Revue. " Robert N. Hall Eagle Mills " Jeff " just won ' t stay off these athletic teams. Arthur Harding Fayetteville He sure does fill up his R. O. T. C. uniform. Louise Hardy Monticello Unfortunately we don ' t know anything on this girl. John A. Hemphill Richmond Bears the reputation o being a “cham- peen " wrestler. Lloyd G. Henbest Fayetteville “ Y " president , consequently we have no scandal on him. Hazel Hinds Rogers Another Tri Kappa boarding in the Registrar ' s office. Corinne Holmes Camden Pledged Kappa Sig and then went home. Frank Horsfall Monticello Bet he ' s got a serious purpose in life. I. W. Howard Provo " Well, I got to see what the committee thinks about it first. " Mary Hugins Hot Springs Class editor , but don ' t blame her for all these things. Page 79 Fuge HO Frances Hughes Haynes Good campaign manager for a Beauty contest. Freeman Irby Newport Has lots of speed, both athletically and socially. Likes green shirts. Corinne Jackson Monticello The girl uith the million-dollar grin. Charlotte Jackson Rogers Maybe she is not a Junior after all. Allean Johnson Foreman A song bird, de luxe. Rupert Johnson Fa yetteville A popular boy who enjoys life. Frieda Judy Waldron IIele?i SprueWs partner in crime. Clara Kennan Rogers Champion journalist of the Traveler. S. Elmo Kent Hope Yours as ever: Septimus Elmo Kent. Olive May Kerr Fayetteville Has little to say, but when she says it! C. M. King Stuttgart Cyrus , King of Swat in baseball—that is, he used to be. Mary Lynn Killian Monticello An efficient member of the Governing Board. Farris N. Latimer Corning Quiet because he doesn ' t know any better. Camille Levi Nashville Getting quite prominent for just one year here. Ila McAllister Fayetteville She can ' t seem to get interested this year. Clifford E. McCloy Monticello Is awfully cheerful for a Pi K. A. Garrick L. McColloch Lincoln A sophisticated “hay-shaker. " Borden McGee Fort Worth , Tex. A fast hey—that is , he moves around pretty rapidly. Aliece McHenry El Dorado No “birdie " sings for her this spring. Arthur R. McKenzie Booneville Charlie Stone’s stool pigeon. Helen Lewis Fayetteville Has been to Europe , but is about to get over it. Minor Mil wee Alice McNair Fayetteville Proprietress of the Zeta Tan taxi line . R. C. Mason Bentonville A high ranking Tan Beta Pi , nuff sed. Guy M. Magness Lead Hill Takes his campustry at the Infirmary. Horatio Gentleman of leisure among the Kappa Alpha’s. Helene Morrison Fort Smith Had to teach school to support the Zetas. Mary Elise Mulky Nashville One of those wicked Pi Phi’s that isn’t. Greer Nichols Ozark We know just as many things on “Nick " as vou do. si G Joe B. Norbury Fayetteville J. B.—Meaning “ Jelly Bean " Norbury. Mary Virginia Norris Fort Smith She has a voice to sway millions. Francile Oakley Rogers If studying were a crime, she would get a life sentence. Margaret Oakley Fayetteville An all-round , fine girl and that ' s the truth. Charles Paddock Fayetteville Pre-Medic, i. e., “corn " doctor. Charles E. Palmer Verona , Pa. Ted always likes to go on a trip some¬ where. Ada Phillips Fayetteville Fooled us and got in here by mistake. Earle Pinkerton Russellville “Pinkie " stars in dramatic art. Walton Polk Fayetteville Knows more than his profs.; thinks he does. Russell Purdy Fordyce He ' s a “pury " lookin ' feller, ain ' t he? Geraldine Ray Stuttgart Go over and look her up in the Sophomore section. Gladys Reeser Jacksonville “Why girls leave home; " she ' s teaching dramatics in Peabody. Christine Richardson Walnut Ridge Has a strong partiality for Kappa Alpha ' s. Thelma Rieff Fayetteville Went to Missouri U., but couldn ' t stand the strain. Pay? 82 John Ward Fayetteville John led an interesting life before he entered Agriculture. George W. Ware Levesque A Kappa Alpha , but not a typical one. Grace Watson Fayetteville Just learns what she wants to know without making any fuss. Flora Parks Wheeler Warren She adds lots of prestige to Zeta Tau Alpha. Lois White Ozark One of the girls that keeps Tri Kappa alive. George Whitlow Hamburg All blonds are nice-looking. Virgil Williams Mt. Ida One stays at the Men ' s Dorm. Vernon Williams Mt. Ida A nd the other at Carnall Hall. Evelyn Wilson Russellville Toot! Toot! Clear the track , here I come! Nora Wood Arkadelphia A Home Ec. but not a serious girl. Marjorie Wyman Trout , La. There ' s more than one hated to see her leave. Grover Zinn El Dorado A man of wide experience , oil king and motion picture magnate? Roy Kuykendall Little Rock Missed his senior ranking by a small margin. Duke M. Root Fayetteville He is a track man so he will know how to chase the cows and chickens. Pour Xb it ro c T 1 (D TP GD (D Q° Q Page So Sophomore Qlass Officers Porter Cleveland. President Armitage Harper. Vice-President Doy Hancock . Secretary Roy Cole. Treasurer Harry L. Agee Paragould Pre-Med, and that ' s all we know. Newt Arrington Jonesboro “Don ' t I say the cutest things? " Minnie Atkinson Berryville A girl who can make A to Miss Wilson. Irby Ballenger Rover He will get sophisticated some day. Elizabeth Barnett Pangburn Exercises with “dumb-bells ' ' to get Husky. Hazel Bird Waldron A nice little Tri Delt. Lynn Blackmun Fayetteville Always at home on the tennis court. John G. Bohlinger Little Rock Rarely on time , but usually gets there. Carol Bracey Little Rock If silence were golden , she would be a millionaire. Gaylor Brown Piggott “Lefty " is making baseball history now. John G. Brown Rogers This Brown is a baseball player too. Lucile Brown Piggott A Kappa Alpha favorite. Orbie Brown Amity Are all the Pi K. Afs Pre-Medics? Tom E. Abington Beebe He sure is an efficient bookkeeper. Page 87 Carlisle Mary Buechley A substantial sort of girl. Charles Bunch Waldstein Did you see him in the Agri parade? Mildred Bunch Waldstein She ' s Charles ' little sister. Carrie May Burks Monticello One of the University prodigies. G. G. Bushey McGehee A regular Daniel Boone with the military rifle. Alice Crenshaw Fayetteville Alice would make a good politician. Beverly Clayton Hardy Interested in athletics , but not so much in women. W. Porter Cleveland Pine Bluff Old Prexy himself. Will develop Yiddish tendencies next year. Henry Cochran Russellville Oh , yes , Henry is a book agent now. Roy E. Cole Little Rock The best joke on Roy has been worked to death. J. N. Compton Little Rock Has a typewriter that Moses wrote the Ten Commandments with. Kate Conley Paris Go back to the Junior section and look up Degan Boyd ' s write-up. R. E. Covey, Jr. Van Buren Bob Ed is a regular fellow , even if he is such a talented violinist. John W. Daniel Prescott “Pat " is a good combination of Paderewski and Irving Berlin on the piano. P w ss Corliss Curry Monticello Quiet but runs around quite a bit , anyhow. Biddie Dake Hot Springs We like to hear her laugh. Mary Ida Daniel Fayetteville When you see one of them , Nellie Daniel Fayetteville You know the other is close around. Mozelle Davis Fayetteville A Home Ec. training hard to become a Cook. Phillip L. Deal Lonoke Has all the qualities of a politician except the necessary “line. " John YV. Dickinson Little Rock Little John is wickedness personified. ]. K. Donaldson Green Forest A quiet boy , but all the good ones are like that. Charles B. Dozier Moro lie ' s not very big , but neither was Na¬ poleon. Floyd Dozier Moro One of the morons from Moro. Eva Dupuy Marianna Has an athletic walk , or at least some kind of special one. Frances Sue Edwards Lonoke Her interests do not lie outside of a certain territory. Elmore R. Fahy Camden He ' s going away up to Purdue next year. Bernard Faisst Benton Bernard is about nine-tenths of all the A. B. C. committees. Four a 9 Marcus Fietz Fayetteville The Glee club trip blasted his career. Irma Fitch Hindsiille Home Ec. and loyal to her choice. Mabel Fleak Fayetteville When they stay out in town we don ' t know anything about them. Roy E. Fleak Muskogee , Okla. Roy is making up for lost time. Emily Futrall Fayetteville Works hard at everything she does , and sure does lots of things. ]. Carrol Gaddy Wilmar You would think from his appeara?ice that he was a senior. Mildred Gatling Bearden Said to be a Gatling gun with those eyes. Tom Greer Eureka Springs A happy-go-lucky little Agri kid. Lois Hall Webb City Never thought of her as a “radiator rat. " Lonnie Hall Fayetteville Lonnie and his cigarette are permanent fixtures on the main steps. Thomas E. Hammett Calvin , Okla . He was a devil , but not in his home town . Doy L. Hancock McAlester, Okla. We prophesy a very interesting career for Hank about this time next year. Olen K. Haney Aurora We ' ve got to say something serious about Haney. William B. Harding Fayetteville This Don Juan is losing his laurels this year. Page 90 Fayetteville Evelyn Hawkins Fort Smith Her technique has improved over last year. Clara Henry Lake Village Majoring in athletics , it seems. Bettie Jane Higgs Idabel , Okla. Welcome home again , Bettie. Frank Horsfall College Station An Agri from the ground up. Gaines N. Houston Little Rock A sheik of the quiet hut efficient kind. C. Armitage Harper Little Rock “ Mama ' s little Harold Lloyd. " r annie Harris She ' s a honnie wee thing. Charles F. Huffman Bentonville Never did anything to get himself in had. Juanita Hultsman Fort Smith Once a good student , always a good student. Ruth James Van Buren May he found at Steve ' s place any day after school. Edythe Jordan Fayetteville Has a Ward to take care of , now. William F. Kirchoff Paragould Sneeze and he will ansiver " here. " Marie Koch Carlisle The girl who can gel an A in German. Bert Kitchens Waldo One of the Sigma Goss fraternity . Page 91 Jack L. Langford Clarksville Seems quiet for a Kappa Sig. James P. Leake Junction City Likes to attend Legion dances. Warren E. Lenon Little Rock Planning to enter Wall Street shortly. Alfred J. Loda Camden Thinks he will major in Psychology. John Lyles Wagoner , Okla. Looks notorious but we don ' t know. Hugh M. McCain Monticello Has been a “detecatif” on the railroad. Thelma McCatherine Fayetteville Lets Morris drive her sedan. W. Glenn McCullough Paris, Tex. Football , basketball , baseball and tennis all look alike to him. DeKalb McDonald Junction City , La. lie talks an awful lot. Known as “ Bevo. " R ussell McFarland Nashville One of the serious students. Ann McGill Chidester li Oh Captain. My Captain. " Curry W. Martin Newport Says his Razor back cost him $iy. Gilbert Martin Pine Bluff He ' s not like he used to be. Katie Alline Martin El Dorado Calm although she is always Rushing around. Pane 9Z James G. Martindale Hope “Sot” is funnier than you would think. Alice Maxfield Pasadena , Cal. Looks like she came from Hollywood. Alice M illiken Little Rock Everybody likes Alice. David Chester Morgan Camden A dormitory rough-neck. Hazel Morris Newport One of the military sponsors for 1Q23. Fred Murdock Fayetteville Fred can produce some awful arguments. Merle J. Neaves Carney , Okla. His mustache is gone now. J. F. Oakley Fayetteville Grand exalted cyclops of Kappa Alpha. William M. Paisley Fayetteville Thinks he is in love but doesn ' t know the symptoms. Edmundson Parkes Pine Bluff Someone ought tc arrest Eddie for speeding. William H. Parkinson Hazen Pat has the build of a good track star. William M. Parker DeVall ' s Bluff Came under the influence of George Blod¬ gett and never recovered. John Pendergrass Fort Smith Weathered a storm of suspicion last fall. Hawthorne Pettie Little Rock “Hawk” is a good kid when you know him. Page 9.1 ULi 11 111 Nellie May Plank Decatur Side partner of the Box. Boyd Posey Hot Springs Handles a basketball very efficiently. Ruth Powell Texarkana Helped make Agri Day what it was. Mary Frances Price Little Rock Studious girl—got A to Prof. Berard. Clifton R. Proctor Ilazen There ' s too many engineers now. Leslie Purifoy Chidester li Chidester " is resting up this year. Mabel Raith Paragould Will some one please tell me Myrtle Raith Paragoidd which is which? Geraldine Ray Stuttgart A cheerful and mighty interesting girl. Elmo Reed Ratcliff Has busted all scholastic records to date. Margaret Richards Little Rock A petite French shark , Oui } Oui. Charles U. Robinson Center ton We thought sure he was a freshman. Marjorie Rood Rogers Yes , Marjorie , pink is a good color—in its place. L. F. Sanford Monticello A co-incidence for him to come next. Page 94 Hasletine Schaff Paragould She likes her fun and lots of it. Benjamin F. Shuller Ozark That tall, distinguished looking mail man. Ruby Mae Sensing Fayetteville Goes to school to get educated. Ernest A. Sessums Dallas, Tex. One of the kingpins in the Vocational student body. S. E. Shinn Russellville A coming young Horace Greeley. Harlan D. Shope Redfield Interested in the advancement of literary societies? Edmond P. Shoup Augusta West Point should look up this young man. Helen Skelton Fort Smith A good-sized proportion of the Tri Dell beauty quota. Jesse L. Slaughter Junction City Jesse, the demon engineer. Leonard C. Smead Camden “ Shorty " aint with us no more. Bonn V. Smith Fort Smith Helps swell Dean Jewell ' s educational roster. Mary Bess Smith Fort Smith She will learn to be a teacher and then go home. Kathlyn Smyer Springdale Said to have Spanish tendencies at times. George H. Spencer Monticello George is going to be a il business execu¬ tive M when he graduates. Page 95 fgnimiur I J (i( e UO John P. Stroud Oxford Spends all of his time gossiping. Barney Sugg Bellville Barney is all man, and a good one too. Faye Terrell Paragould Will develop her reputation in another year. Frank E. Thompson Little Rock One of the good-looking Sigma Nu ' s. Louise Tibbetts Camden The same old popular “Two-bits.” Delpha Tuck Fayetteville Let ' s see , how long has she been in this class? Roger E. Turner Fort Smith You see what love can do to a person. Mildred Vestal Little Rock Noiv a stockholder in Simmons Bros. Hugh Wharton El Dorado Got all he could get up here, so went home. Otto White Fayetteville One of the Garland-Lee pillars . T. A. White Stillwell, Okla. Will become a great fruit specialist in a year or two. Taylor Williams Jacksonport Ben Turpin ' s closest rival. Ford Wolf Fayetteville “Dinks” is growing up rapidly. Robert E. Wyers Ozark Not near as hard as he looks here . Page 97 Freshman Qlass Officers Edward Morgan President Lelah Baber Vice-President Carmen Lambert Secretary Lloyd Rebsamen Treasurer Page 98 Rolla P. Adams Selma , La. Lila May Albert Lorraine Allen Granville Alley Pauline Alley Harrisonville, Mo. Little Rock El Dorado El Dorado Geneva Rose Anderson Kaw City , Okla. James Hayden Anderson Fort Smith Wade B. Anderson Huntsville Mary Olive Andrews Ruth Armstrong Leelah Baber Kathleen Beardslee James S. Beasley Sam Lynn Bedford O. T. Benbrook Erline Blackshare Ruth Blanshard Julia Bogert Hugh Boggs Cotton Plant Fort Smith Siloam Springs Little Rock Texarkana Paris , Tex . Rogers Piggott Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Page 99 George J. Bowden Pine Bluff John Oscar Branscum Berryville Ray Braswell Little Rock Carrie Marian Brazell Warren Ophelia Brewster Pine Bluff S. H. Brimacombe Little Rock George S. Beuckman Brinkley N. F. Bunker Lake Village Joe Burlingame A shdown Russell Burnett Paragould Mildred Byrne Meridian , Miss. Roberta Campbell Little Rock Elizabeth Carruth Little Rock Gwendolyn Chandler Springdale W. R. Chappelle Batesville Marie Cherry Paris A. L. Clark Calico Rock Lillian Clark Fort Smith Ruth Clark Jenny Lind Page loo Franklin Clemmer Burt Clendenning Walter Coker Margaret Conner E. R. Cotham Frances Cowling Thelma Cox W. T. Craig M. E. Cunningham W. Dickinson S. G. Dildy Edgar F. Dixon Herman Duff Imogen Dupuy Elizabeth Erickson Helen Eshelman A. B. Fleak Lucia Fly Josephine Fuller Gentry Fort Smith Greenwood Chicago , 111. Monticello Texarkana Prescott Endora Fayetteville Horatio Hope Little Rock Plumerville Marianna Rogers Fort Smith Fayetteville Little Rock Waldron JXX3J Page 101 J. K. Garner Marvell Glen Garrison DeQueen Lowell Garrison DeQueen Billy Garrett A llheimer Willie Steele Garrett A Itheimer Crystal Gibson Wagoner, Okla. Doris Gladden Bentonville Dorothy May Golden Marianna Emanuel Gottfried Brinkley Guy Graves Ashdown Margaret Greathouse Fayette ville Clyde Greer Eureka Springs Virginia Hall Fayetteville Macomb Halpine New York, N. Y. James Forrest Hamilton Wynne Allie M. Hanegan Hope Grace Harrison Fayetteville W. B. Hatfield Paragould Helen Hathcock Locust Bayou Page 102 Margaret Heerwagen Fayetteville James A. Henry, Jr. Little Rock Daisy Hicks Warren Wayne Hickey Camden Midget Higgins De Vails Bluff Nina Holder Little Rock Cleveland Hollabaugh Leslie Jackson Hon Waldron Frances Huggins Fort Smith Edwin Hutcheson Magnolia May Hutcheson Magnolia Neil Ingels Fort Smith Beulah Jackson Muskogee , Okla. Joyce Johnson Charleston Dorothy Jones Fayetteville Gordy Jones Junction City Leonila Jones Marshall Helen Kelley Fort Smith Kelso Kight Malvern Page 103 Genevieve Kindley Gravette Bradford Knapp, Jr. Fayetteville Carmen Lambert Charleston Frank Lane Rogers Chester Lauck Mena May Leflar Siloam Springs Neumon Leighton Cotton Plant Marvin Leeper Benton Herbert Lewis Fayetteville Peggy Lighton Fayetteville Lydia Lincoln Van Buren Ford Lowdermilk Judsonia Maurice McCastlain Holly Grove Etna McGaugh Decatur Roy McClelland Berryville Louise McGaugh Decatur William McGarry Little Rock Ora McGhee Piggott Leighton McGill Chidester Sam McKeehan Hot Springs R. B. McKnight Parkin Louise McPhetridge Bentonville Hamilton McRae Helena H. H. McWorkman Gentry Neil C. Marsh, Jr. El Dorado Lucy Matlock Fort Smith Alma Mays Fayetteville Guinn Moon Texarkana Edward Morgan Fort Smith Thelma Morris Idabel , Okla. Gerald Morris McCrory Leo Murphy Junction City Preston Muse Junction City Elmer Nichols Gillett Margaret Owens Rogers Blanche O’Dell Muskogee , Okla. Elizabeth Paisley Fayetteville Aileen Palmer Pine Bluff Page 105 Rogers Fort Smith Piggott Rogers Little Rock Mena Texarkana Ileber Springs Warren Okmulgee , Okla. Fayetteville Paragould lint tig Fort Smith Judsonia Fayetteville Mrs. Lorea Pope Bryan Parks Norman Parrish Leola Parsley Robert Peay Frances Petty Clyde Phillips Amma Pippen Frances Potter Vocile Pratt Marvine Price John Purcell Estelle Reagan Lloyd Rebsamen Clover Rheu Kenneth Ripley Pauline Rose D. T. Ross VY. Howe Sadler Fayetteville Fort Smith Paris Paoe 106 Fredericka Schader Little Rock Genevieve Shafer Lydia Mae Schmuck Bruce Shaw Louise Shores Harry B. Sims Frances Slaughter Beatrice Smith Elizabeth Smith Frank H. Smith Mae Spradling Helen Leigh Spruell Harvey V. Stauber Rudolph O. Story Florence Strode Lois Talbert Bancroft Terry Frank E. Thompson Virginia Tidball Fayetteville Little Rock Pine Bluff Little Rock Plume rville Fayetteville Eufaula , Okla. Paris Fayetteville Heber Springs Fort Smith Carlisle Dierks Bentonville Little Rock Tillar Little Rock Fayetteville Page 107 pmmmmmmmm Mary Toney Warren A. Todd Horace A. Turner Pine Bluff Springdale Lonoke Grace Upchurch Fort Smith Annie Marie Utley Paris Virginia Vincenheller Fayetteville Lee Walt Irene Ward Lonoke Little Rock Alene Beall Way Muskogee , Okla. Franklin Wilbourn Paragould Charles Wilkens Devall ' s Bluff John W. White Robert W. Whitten Monti cello Paris , Tex. Marjorie Williams Fort Smith Lake Wood Mena William H. Woodyard Judsonia Magnolia Bonnie Zachry 4 Page 10S Activities Page 109 By Vincent Ripley Feeling a need for some means of recognition for those students who stand out as leaders in their school activities, it was decided to inaugurate a student Who’s Who section in the 1923 Razorback. The principle on which selection for this honor was based was leader¬ ship in recognized campus activities. With this purpose in view, a committee was named to elect the 48 members. The Federal student candidates were voted upon by the Federal stu¬ dents themselves and not by the Razorback Who’s Who committee. Members of the committee were instructed to consider all candi¬ dates impartially with no consideration except regarding their record in collegiate activities. With this in view ' , the 48 members of the 1923 Who’s Who section were elected. Mistakes may have been made in these selections, and it may be that the candidates selected are not as representative of every activity as they should be. However, it is hoped that a Who’s Who section will become an established feature of the Razorback in the future. Those comprising the 1923 committee were the members of the Razorback staff and four faculty members appointed by President J. C. Futrall, as follow ' s: Dr. Virgil L. Jones Professor G. E. Ripley Vincent Ripley William Shearer Rupert Johnson Margaret Earle Richard Davis Carrol Christian Dr. Harrison Hale Thorgny C. Carlson I. W. Howard Doy Hancock Aubrey Baber Mary Hudgins Carl Toalson Alfred Crabaugh Page 110 Page 111 Chas. Palmer Garland Rushing Ed Shoup Bracy Mayme Porter Cleveland Allean Johnson Marry Mansard John Manning William Paisley FroncesThrosher Odessa Pearce Sam Coleman Grover Zinn William Lyon Page 112 8 mmmm Page 116 The Arkansas Unit By Major K. M. Halpine W IT H four hundred university and College students from the Seventh Corps area in attendance, the 1922 summer camp of the Reserve Officers Training Corps officially began its ex¬ istence June 15 at Fort Snell- ing, Minnesota. Six weeks later these four hundred young men, trained in military methods and tactics, departed for their homes in North Dakota, South Dakota, Minnesota, Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, Arkansas and Missouri. As a result of their training, they were qualified to take up their duties as cadet officers and instructors in their respective university and college military units. Seventy men from the University of Arkansas were signed up to attend the camp, but due to lack of funds only fifteen were allowed to go. This reduc¬ tion greatly handicapped the showing made by Arkansas in the various competi¬ tions held throughout the camp, but in spite of this a very creditable showing was made. Edmond Shoup, P. T. Pinckney and Hugh McCain were members of their platoon baseball team. In the wrestling tournament, McCain made an ex¬ cellent showing and was runner-up in the 145 pound class. Lynn Blackmun, University tennis champion in singles, was runner-up in the singles tournament, losing only after three hotly contested sets in the finals. He was awarded a silver medal for second place. The Rifle team, composed of J. G. Radican, G. G. Bushey, Joe Norbury, Waldo Frazier, Leo Hardin, Hugh McCain, Bert Kitchens, Lynn Blackmun and Captain Edmond Shoup, took seventh place in the Inter-Collegiate rifle match. Frazier and Norbuiy were alternates on the team. Arkansas was very well represented on the rifle range. Men qualifying with the rifle were: Sharpshooter, Leo Hardin; marksmen, J. G. Radican, Joe Norbury, Hugh McCain, Bert Kitchens, G. G. Bushey, Lynn Blackmun and Waldo Frazier. Those qualifying with the pistol were: Maiksmen, Leo Hardin and Waldo Frazier. Bert Kitchens was awarded the rank of marksman in j the use of the automatic rifle. By W. S. Gregs on. One of the features of student activities in which many Arkansas men, as well as those from other surrounding states, partici¬ pate is the annual Y. M. C. A. summer camp at Hollister, Missouri. A View of the Camp Each summer a ten-day conference is held on the shores of beautiful Lake Taynecomo, located in southern Missouri. This conference is conducted by the international Y. M. C. A. and it is held in June just after school closes. When the hard worked student needs an outing for recreation and rest. Hollister is a place where thinking men draw closer to God. It stands for well balanced Christian manhood. It calls on men to face the facts, and to see the issues, of life as they actually are. Those who earnestly covet a life of service have found the ten days at Hollister conference to be invaluable. They not only study programs and methods but they enjoy the comradeship of such men as “Dad” Elliott, Sherwood Eddy, John R. Mott, David R. Portor, and others whose influence enlarges their vision and empowers them with a mighty force that will become a blessing to humanity. The program is well planned and organized. Everything is carried on in a carefully supervised way. The afternoons are given over to recreation. The first thing in the morning every student takes his Bible and observes the morning watch song, followed by a deluge of college pep mingled with take-offs by the various state delegations upon each other. Breakfast eaten, they are ready for the day’s w r ork and they spend the morning in Bible study, association methods and devotional service. Students w r ho have attended say their education would not have been complete without a summer at the Hollister “Y” camp. In athletics every one is expected to do something; sw r im, play tennis, or baseball, track work, boating, hiking, etc., for at this conference every type of athlete is represented. Stunt night is also for the students and you can be sure that it does not take long to detect the social mixers in the various institutions represented. Then at the close of each day just as twilight is coming on they have the life work meetings, held under the trees in the stillness of the lake shore. Page 118 By Claris G. Hall HE first annual Homecoming Day for alumni of the University of Arkansas, A held this year on November 16th, was a tremendous success in every way. The main feature of the day was, of course, the remarkable victory of the Razor- backs over the Southern Methodist University Mustangs before what is said to be the largest crowd of alumni, students, and visitors that ever packed the Arkansas athletic field. In addition, the day was crowded with many other very interesting features. The Homecoming Parade, the first one ever held, started from the square at a quarter till two o’clock. It was a sequence of dazzling colors and interesting floats. The Queen of the Day, Aliece McHenry, led the parade in a float deco¬ rated with the school colors and her sorority colors. Floats representing each of the other sororities and Carnall Hall, all deco¬ rated in their respective colors, followed. Each float was occupied by the Maid of Honor selected from a sorority or dormitory. The Maids of Honor were: Emily Futrall, Chi Omega; Kathleen Herring, Zeta Tau Alpha; Gladys Gibson, Pi Beta Phi; Katherine Montague, Kappa Kappa Kappa, and Katie Aileen Martin, Carnall Hall. Delta Delta Delta was represented by the Queen of the Day, Aliece McHenry. Next in the parade came the University Band in their dress uniforms of red and white. They were followed by the Mustang rooters, numbering over forty, and dressed in their official “Mexican greaser” costumes. The costume consisted of large sombreros of blue straw, with a red band, blue trousers, red shirts and vest-coats, black neckties, and flowing red sashes. There were also several co-ed rooters from S. M. U. who followed in gaily decorated automobiles. The Freshman Bleachers Page 119 Ftdbright Kicks a Field Goal P ROBABLY the most interesting and unique feature of the entire parade was the “Freshman Strut,” consisting of practically every freshman in the Uni¬ versity dressed in every sort and variety of crazy and hilarious costumes, ranging from “Rudolph Vaselino” to “Hazel, the Wild Woman.” Freshman Storey as the untamed cannibal was the hit of the day. This custom of the freshmen was started four years ago and it is a strange coincidence that the Razorbacks have never lost a game on this date, despite the fact that the “dope” of the football scribes has been against them on every occasion. The entire procession entered the athletic field and into the bleachers and stands before which a specially decorated stand had been erected for the Queen and her Maids of Honor. Special sections were also provided for the freshmen and the Southern Methodist rooters. Just before the game started the Queen of the Day made the opening kick-off and was presented with a large floral offering by Captain C. T. Smith of the Razorbacks. Between halves the freshmen provided every sort of entertainment for the benefit of the audience in the stands. Some of these stunts were unusually clever and original. The largest “snake dance” of the year, comprising over two thou¬ sand students, alumni, and townspeople Hooded the entire field, and this in¬ creased the enthusiasm which was already at a high pitch. A “shirt-tail” parade over three blocks in length, which threaded itself in and out of the principal business houses and theaters of Fayetteville, featured the evening after the splendid victory. It was climaxed with a “pep” rally on the square which closed the most enjoyable day Arkansas students and alumni have spent in years. Freshman Storey Page 120 —s —■m am M f • I :T U5 MfljtfS ' US ar $r»a if. ' k ' MicK‘5 Gointf Through M . Fro h Frivolity • • [ III fTlWB Th Band Coma.5 On The Fuld Hon: ecotn ing Scenes H. B. McDowell Manager engineers held their annual thrown open to the public. By P. O. Teter Engineers’ Day of 1923 was ushered in by a series of salutes fired at midnight, March 28. The day proper opened at 9:45 the following morning with the annual parade. The theme of the parade was “Before and After the Engineer,” which was well carried out by various floats picturing civili¬ zation before and after the engineer appeared to aid mankind. The knighting ceremony was held at eleven o’clock with Dr. Hale making the address. Each, senior engineer was made a Knight of the Order of St. Patrick. St. Pat himself and the Engineers’ Queen officiated at the ceremony, pledging each man’s faithfulness to his profession and to the interest of mankind. From two to five o’clock in the afternoon, the “open house.” All shops and laboratories were The Chemical Engineers took their visitors through the Valley of the Kings, and even showed them the tomb of old King Tut himself. The Electrical Engi¬ neers gave practical demonstrations of the various uses of electricity, also using the “mysterious juice” to run the “Flappermeter,” the “Sunshine meter,” the electric fountain, and other novelties. The “Toonerville Trolley” did a rush¬ ing business all afternoon. In the opinion of any engineer who has taken Mechanical “lab,” the Mechani¬ cals did their part well when they got all their engines running for the benefit of visitors. “Lil Jeff,” the toy steam engine created a great deal of interest. The Civil Engineers displayed the results of drafting room work in the design of steel structures, and gave demonstrations of the tests that structural materials must undergo before they can be used. The climax of the day was the evening’s dance. Claud Bowman, as St. Pat, and Ophelia Brewster, as the Engineers’ Queen, led the grand march which terminated in a gigantic shamrock. In connection with the dance, a Carnival was held in the gym. Here favors of the engineer’s magic wand, the slide rule, could be won by ringing the pig; one could experience the thrills of a ride on the scenic railway; visit the brilliantly colored electric fountain, or “listen in” on a radio concert. When the strains of “H ome Sweet Home” warned that another Engineers’ Day was going down into history, every engineer felt satisfied because he knew that the Engineers’ Day of 1923 had been one of the best since the custom was begun. Page 1X2 mm Page 123 mmmm - zAgri Day u By William M. Lefors Seven years ago the students in the college of Agriculture decided to take one day during the school year as a holiday and have some sort of celebration. The features of this first day were: The parade in the morning, the dinner at noon, and the dance in the evening. This program was followed more or less until the year of ’20-’21, when it was decided to form a permanent organization in order to carry out the purpose of the day to a better advantage. This organization was named the Agri Day Association and has grown to be one of the largest organizations on the campus. The Seventh Annual Agri Day was held April 20 this year with W. M. Lefors, manager; Grace Hodges, assistant manager; Price Dickson, assistant manager and publicity director; and Price Mofifitt, secretary and treasurer. The day started with the parade at ten o’clock, and the educational exhibits, dinner, chautauqua, two per¬ formances of the show, and the dance followed throughout the day. Sam Thomason and Alma Alexander were responsible for the success of the largest and best parade that has ever been put on by the local Agris. The parade was led by W. M. Lefors riding a Percheron stallion, with eighteen major floats representing the departments in the college of Agriculture and fifteen “take¬ offs” on the different features of university life. The educational exhibits, prepared by Carlin Rodgers and Mary Atkinson, added much to the interest of the morning with the model home being the big attraction. People who work have to eat and who could help eating the dinner served by Paul Cummings, Nell Zachrya, Edith Uhl with the aid of the Home Eco¬ nomics department. Was it a grand dinner? We’ll say so. Several of the “old gang” were back, along with the extension force from Little Rock, among them being Bill Scarborough, Mae Blakely, and Marvin Johnson. How about the “Agri Follies.” They were great. Dewitt Smith and Odessa Pearce got together and worked up a parody on college life and called it “By the Spoofer’s Stone.” The last event of the day was the dance, E. Y. Fitch and Virginia Blanshard being the responsible ones. True to custom the men wore overalls and jumpers and the girls wore gingham aprons. Favors were market baskets for the girls and hoes, rakes, and shovels for the men. W. M. Lefors Manager Page 12J f (ttrxxm; Page 125 Page 127 SEPTEMBER 21 Ex-Governor Brough addresses convocation. 25 College Night. 29 First pep meeting held in chapel. 30 Football, Arkansas vs. Hendrix. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Reception. OCTOBER 7 Football, Arkansas vs. Drury. 14 Football, Arkansas vs. Ouachita. 16 Chicago Grand Opera Concert. 21 Football, Arkansas vs. Baylor. Freshman vs. Fort Smith High. 28 Football, Arkansas vs. Louisiana State. NOVEMBER 3 Gym drive is launched. 4 Football, Arkansas vs. Tulsa. 7 Montrose Instrumental Quartet. 8 “Spreading the News,” by Outdoors Players Club. 11 Football, Arkansas vs. Rice. Armistice Day celebration. 18 Homecoming Day, Arkansas vs. Southern Methodist. 31 Thanksgiving Day, Arkansas vs. Oklahoma Aggies. JANUARY 13 Intramural basketball begi ns. FEBRUARY 5 Count Ilya Tolstoi addresses students. 12 Interfraternity banquet. 24 Freshman dance. 28 Razorback beauty contest begins. “Midnight Revue” at Ozark. MARCH 9 Special convocation in honor of President Futrall. 17 Intramural track meet. 30 Baseball, Arkansas vs. Springfield Midgets. APRIL 1 Glee club leaves on tour. 3 Baseball, Arkansas vs. St. Paul. 6 Debate, Arkansas vs. Oklahoma, Arkansas vs. Texas. 14 Track, Arkansas vs. Drury. Page 128 9 At the Summer Qamps Freshman Fife H xm Fall Sports Home-Coming ' Day Thanksgiving ' Day at Fort Smith — ■ Winter Activities A. B. C- nd Qlee Qlub AhCelodrama A Few of the Spring 6-vents 9a Student (government at Arkansas OFFICERS Edwin D. Parrish Inez Couch Frances Thrasher Stanley Wood Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President By Edwin D. Parrish Student government, which has long been in operation in the col¬ leges and universities of several of our sister states, was organized at the University of Arkansas in May, 1922. It was at this time that the present constitution was adopted by the students and approved by the University administration and the Board of Trustees. Under the name of the Associated Students of the University of Arkansas it began its first year of active service in September of the same year. The Student Conference held this spring at Northwestern Uni¬ versity for the discussion of questions of student and college interest brought out information to show that the University of Arkansas com¬ pares very favorably with any university in the conference—this state¬ ment applies not only to student government but to the general college standing of the various institutions as well. There were fifty-four men representing twenty-seven of the largest universities in the Middle West in attendance at this conference. Student government of a more or less unlimited character is being adopted in a number of institutions each year, and as yet there is no case on record in the Mid-West Student Conference of any school having abandoned the plan after a fair trial. Those who have been most closely in touch wfith affairs in the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas and most vitally interested in the welfare of the school commend the efforts made by the Associated Students in the past year and wish the greatest success for student efforts along this line in the future. COMMITTEE ON STUDENT AFFAIRS Faculty W. N. Gladson, Chairman Virgil L. Jones Harrison Hale Mary Ann Davis Jobelle Holcombe Students I. W. Howard Henry H. McKinnies Edwin D. Parrish Page 138 STUDENT SENATE Top row — Couch, Parrish, McDowell, Rushing Middle row — Amis, Thomason, Richards, Haigwood, Shoup Bottom row — Thrasher, Wood, Paisley, Davis, Rainwater, Howard Student Senate Edwin D. Parrish . Frances Thrasher College of Arts and Sciences William Amis College of Agriculture Samuel A. Thomason Junior Class I. W. Howard Hazel Haigwood Richard H. Davis President Secretary College of Education Garland Rushing College of Engineering Harry B. McDowell Sophomore Class Elmer H. Rainwater Margaret Richards Edmond P. Shoup Freshman Elizabeth Paisley Lloyd Buck WOMEN’S VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Virginia Benton Inez Couch Rachel Crozier Deane Dinelly Florence Harrington Corinne Holmes Pansy Kelley Alice McNair Adeline Pate Evelyn Wilson Page 139 ADYISOIT COUNCIL Top row — Pearce, Holcombe, Parrish, Wolf, Gregson, Lyon Middle row — Thomas, Hale Bottom row — Amis, Pate, Bell, Simmons, Zinn, Palmer cl Advisory Qouncil Dr. Harrisc Ruth Wolf Faculty William S. Gregson Dr. Harrison Hale Jobelle Holcombe Dr. D. Y. Thomas Inter-Fraternity Council William L. Amis Charles E. Palmer s ' Hale President Student Senate Edwin Parrish Women’s Panhellenic Ruth Wolf Adeline Pate Town Students Bunn M. Bell . President Secretary Men’s Dormitory Grover A. Zinn William A. Lyon Women’s Dormitory Erma Simmons Odessa Pearce Men s Vigilance Committee Page 1J,0 Qarnall Hall (governing Hoard OFFICERS Odessa Pearce . Lucile Bland .... Clara Kuhnert . THE Lucile Bland Carol Bracey Hazel Haigwood Vestal Johns Mary Lynn Killian . President . Vice-President . Treasurer BOARD Clara Kuhnert Lydia Lincoln Ann McGill Odessa Pearce Erma Simmons Top row —Pearce, Johns, Bracey Second row —McGill, Kuhnert, Haigwood, Bland Bottom row —Lincoln, Killian, Simmons Thomas Lyon Rushing WlNKLEMAN ZlNN FlTCH -JhCen s ‘Dormitory (governing Qouncil Mrs. C. YY. Winkleman . Matron Garland S. Rushing . Dormitory Secretary OFFICERS Grover A. Zinn. William A. Lyon. President Secretary EXECUTIVE MEMBERS Gray Hall Hill Hall Clyde U. Thomas W. A. Lyon Buchanan Hall Grover A. Zinn E. V. Fitch Page 74, Ha|nrbark (jhtmta for 1923 Photograph by Marks, Fort Smith € sie Ttouw ' Julia :Bogert Photograph by Sowder, Fayetteville Photograph by Field, Fayetteville Helen Futrnll Kathleen Herring Photograph by Field, F aycttcville 10a T. ?JYC. Q cl A. Activivities for 1923 W. S. Gregson “Gteg” General Secretary During the current school year, the Young Men’s Christian Association has been engaged in the following activities: Sending out gospel teams. Bringing a Concert Company to the University. Conducting an Employment Bureau, furnishing work to more than one hundred and twenty men, totaling over SI,500. Rose Hill Mission work, a Christmas tree, Valentine party, Hallowe’en party and many other community events in co-operation with the Y. W. C. A. and the young people’s societies of the Fayetteville churches. Socials at the “Y” Hut in co-operation with the Young Women’s Christian Association. Entertainments for summer school students. Summer excursions, picnics, and other events. Working co-operatively with local pastors in evangelistic work, winning fourteen young men into the service of Jesus Christ. Rooms secured for over one hundred students. A reading room with current magazines at the “Y” Hut. Page 150 Top row — Askew, Paisley, Camp, Faisst Bottom row — Deal, Howard, Cunningham, Henbest, Bell T. cJfrf. Q. A. Qabinet Alonzo D. Camp . I. W. Howard . Lloyd Henbest . Ben Askew Bernard Faisst . Will Sessions Bunn Bell . Phil Deal William Paisley Earl Cunningham President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Socials Chairman Extension Work Chairman Publicity Chairman Membership Chairman . Music Chairman Bible Study Chairman PURPOSE For the betterment of body, mind, and spirit in all Humanity. Page 151 3 r 3£ Harding Thomason Cunningham Parrish Cleveland Spencer T. AYC. Q. A. c Vice-Presidents R. Porter Cleveland. Baptist R. C. Spencer. Central Presbyterian Samuel Thomason. First Presbyterian Arthur L. Harding. Episcopal M. Earl Cunningham. Methodist Edwin Parrish. Christian PURPOSE OF THE VICE-PRESIDENTS To connect more closely the activities of various churches and the Y. M. C. A. by having regular conferences with the various pastors, by meeting as cabinet members with the cabinets of both their young people’s societies and the Y. M. C. A.; to assist the social and recreational department of the Y. M. C. A., especially when a social event is participated in by both the Y. M. C. A. and a young people’s society. To assist both the Y. M. C. A. and the young people’s societies in con¬ ducting social service. To advertise and otherwise assist in obtaining the attendance of the students at campus meetings for visiting churchmen and other religious leaders. Page 151 The Qhristian Service Bands I N THE fall of 1921, under the leadership of Miss Charlotte Jackson, the general secretary of the Young Women’s Christian Association of the University, there was organized a discussion group that met at stated periods to discuss religious missions. At the beginning of the present school year, Miss Helen Battrick, the new secretary, brought about the reorganization of the group and in February, delegates were sent to the first Ark ansas Student Volunteer Conference which was held at Arkcidelphia. As a result of this conference, the group here was divided for purposes of conforming to the rules laid down by the Student Volunteer Union, but both Student Volunteers and members of the Fellowship for Christian Life Service continue to meet together for missionary discussion. The business meetings of the two groups are held separately. A member of the Fellowship for Christian Life Service has as his purpose the lending of his life to some Christian service as a vocation. A Student Volunteer purposes to become a missionary in foreign fields. The members of the Life Service Band are: Virginia Benton, Grace Samuelson, William Sessions, Earl Cunningham, and William Paisley. The Student Volunteers are: Cornelia Crozier, Amma Pippen and Bernard Faisst. It is interesting to note that one of these members of the Student Volunteers, Miss Crozier, is planning to leave for China this summer. She was born in China and is anxiously awaiting the opportunity to tell the people of that great country about Christ. In the spring of 1922, she graduated from the Scarritt Bible and Training School in Kansas City, and has this year completed work leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education at the University of Arkansas. Miss Crozier will probably be in Soochow Language School during her first year in the missionary field, and after this she will receive her definite appointment in educational work. Page 153 Young Women s Qhristian l Association Miss Helen Battrick, our good genius of the Young Women’s Christian Association, came to us last September from Ohio. Since the nine months that she has been here, we have grown to love her more and more. She has made the “Y. W. C. A.” Rest Room a place where girls can come for advice, consolation, and to share their pleasures with her. We are proud of our new secre¬ tary. THE CABINET OFFICERS Margaret Earle .... President Alma Alexander . . . Vice-President Emily Futrali. Secretary Florence Harrington . . . Treasurer Alice McNair . Undergraduate Representative COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Frances Thrasher . Finance Clara Spencer . Store Mary Gillespie Hospitality Vestal Johns . Program Alice Cook Social Hazel Haigwood . Social Service Clara Kennan Publicity Eva Dupuy . Poster Margaret Richards . Music Alma Alexander Membership Lyndon Park . . Bible Study Virginia Benton World Fellowship Cornelia Crozier Student Volunteer PURPOSE OF THE YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian church. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through the study of the Bible. To influence them to devote themselves, in united effort with all Christians, to make the will of Christ effective in human society, and to extend the kingdom of God throughout the world. Page 15k E X S Top row —Alexander, Earle, Harrington Second row —Futrall, Richards, Park, McNair Third row —Johns, Haigwood, Russell, Cook, Benton Bottom row —Thrasher, Dupuy, Crozier, Spencer, Gillespie Page 155 Page 156 Top row —Deal, Rogers, Morgan, Greenhaw Bottom row —Williams, Camp, Palmer, Combs Debating for 1923 Debating Squad Alonzo D. Camp Otto Combs Philip Deal Frank Greenhaw Arkansas vs. Oklahoma Philip Deal Ray E. Williams Edward J. Morgan Charles E. Palmer William Rogers Ray E. Williams THE TEAMS Arkansas vs. Texas Frank Greenhaw William Rogers Page 158 The Tarsity Tiebates By Dr. ' John Clark Jordan The University of Arkansas this year con¬ tinued the debating arrangements which have been in force for some time past, namely, the tri¬ angular debate with the Universities of Texas and Oklahoma. The question for the 1923 debate was: Re¬ solved, That the United States should cancel her war loans to her associates in the world war. Arkansas supported the affirmative at Fay¬ etteville against Texas; and at Norman, upheld the negative against Oklahoma. The decisions were two to one in favor of Arkansas against Texas, and three to nothing in favor of Oklahoma against Arkansas. I did not hear the Oklahoma-Arkansas de¬ bate, and hence cannot speak of it first-hand. The debate at Fayetteville took a most interesting turn. The Arkansas argu¬ ment rested upon an economic basis, namely, the inability of the United States to accept payment from her associates. By this means the Arkansas debaters were able to admit without question everything their opponents said. They were completely baffled and helpless. It must be said for the Texas men that they surpassed our men in delivery. When the first try-outs were held in December, about twenty men appeared. Of these, eight were chosen for the debating squad. The final try-out was held late in March, when the four men were selected for the contesting teams. All four men were new in intercollegiate debate and only one man had had much high school experience. The prospects for next year are excellent. Ray Williams is the only man who leaves by reason of graduation. Frank Greenhaw is a junior this year, Philip Deal a sophomore, and William Rogers a freshman. With these three experienced men on the teams next season, there is reason to hope for a success¬ ful year. Dk. J. C. Jordan Debating Coach Page 159 High School Debating J eague By Edwin D. Parrish S TUTGART HIGH SCHOOL was this year awarded the loving cup provided for the champion team of the Arkansas Debating league. Kenneth Spore, of Stuttgart, received the gold medal offered by Colonel Hill Carruth, of Little Rock, to the debater making the highest individual score. This loving cup which is presented by the University Extension Division has been in the possession of Fort Smith high school for the past two years. The cup must be won three successive years before it becomes the permanent property of the winning school. There were forty-five state high schools enrolled in the debating league, all of which were entered in the preliminary debates. The semi-finals, with four teams competing, were held at the University, April 6, at which time Blytheville and Bauxite were eliminated. The following morning the final debate was held between Fort Smith and Stuttgart to determine the state championship. The judges for this final debate were Finkle, and Cox of Springfield, Mo., Brumly, of Springdale, Dr. Thomas, Dr. Brandenburg, and Dr. Jones, of the University of Arkansas. The question for the High School Debating League this year was: “Resolved, that the General Assembly of the State of Arkansas should adopt a Severance License tax.” The High School Debating League was just getting under way when the World War interrupted its progress. The work, therefore, had to begin at the bottom again in 1919. In 1920, the membership was increased from eighteen to thirty-six schools, and in 1922 reached the high mark of forty-five. The purpose of this league is to arouse interest on the part of high school students in the discussion of public questions. The times demand thoughtful consideration and fair presentation of the great problems of the day, and the Arkansas High School Debating League affords the best means of carrying on this most important and democratic duty. The increasing interest shown in debating activities of the state and the exceptional material presented by the competing high schools promises great things for University debating of the future. Dr. A. M. Jordan, coach of the University of Arkansas debating squad, is anticipating continued improve¬ ment through the graduates of these high schools, in the intercollegiate material which will represent Arkansas on the debate platform of the future. Page 160 11 rntm i FI 1 n cssF F 3 0 = or n- jcsi - r By Murray Sheehan Associate Professor of Journalism If college is to be looked upon as a period of preparation for life in later years, and is to be judged by the degree to which it can lay upon the students the actual responsibilities which they will be called upon to exercise in their maturer after-days, then the subject of journalism has a well-merited position in the curriculum of modern education. I am not sure that the true goal of education lies in vocational training. The fact that the study of newspaper methods entails also certain ethical and social studies, which widen the interests of the student and force him to acquire a sense of values as well as a facility with the typewriter, leads me to feel that newspaper work as a college subject can ful¬ fill the most rigorous standards of education. The full burden of getting out the three student publications at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas lies on the students themselves. There is a system of stu¬ dent control, giving the maximum of freedom with the minimum of faculty interference, and it has worked admirably in this first year of its existence. Staffs composed solely of students run the publications under the super¬ vision of student advisory boards, which each contain one faculty member. Edi¬ tors and business managers are elected at the annual elections in May. An official auditing system, instituted by the University, has succeeded not only in intro¬ ducing a new era of thoroughness and responsibility into student financial affairs on the campus, but in actually saving money to some of the organizations. The student publications naturally come under the supervision of this survey. The finest possible spirit of co-operation and mutual good will has been ob¬ tained here during the past year, between faculty and the three publications, such as it is a pleasure to record. The University is proud of its publications, as the publications are also showing themselves splendidly loyal to their Alma Mater. Page 162 The i Advisory Hoards Rushing Parrish Ripley Fitch RAZORBACK ADVISORY BOARD Professor G. E. Ripley, Chairman Edwin D. Parrish Earl Y. Fitch Ray E. Williams Garland Rushing T HE Publication Advisory Boards were organized last year under the new constitution of the Associated Students of the University of Arkansas. The powers of the Boards are: To pass on all contracts; to approve the budget which each business manager shall submit to it before the close of the school year preceding the year he shall serve; to approve all appointments to the staff, with special provisions; to have general supervision over the publication and to lay down further regulations for its preparation; to prescribe the salaries and commissions to be allowed the staff, the percentage to go to the general reserve fund, etc.; to recommend to the Student Senate the removal of the editor or manager, when such action is deemed necessary; to recommend to the body having authority any changes in the regulations laid down by either. Couch Schoonover Sheehan Thrasher Zachary ARKANSAS TRAVELER ADVISORY BOARD Professor Murray Sheehan, Chairman Inez Couch Billie Bob Thrasher W. J. Schoonover Nell Zachary The 1923 T(azorback “The Razorback That ' s Different ” By Vincent Ripley T HE value and purpose of a year-book should be to adequately represent, both in words and pictures, a complete history of the school year. This purpose has been the foremost object of the staff for the 1923 Razorback. The plan of the ' 23 book has been simplicity and conservatism in the art work and page designs, a rich but simple color scheme, and mechanical correctness and uniformity in the editorial make-UD of each page. We have tried to arrange the sections of the book in the proper sequence and in as new and an attractive a manner as possible. Several new features have been added to the 1923 Razorback, several changes have been made in the old ones, and in every way the staff has tried to live up to its motto of “The Razorback That ' s Different. " The staff this year has been unusually fortunate in the amount of talent and material available for use in the Razorback. Credit for the majority of the art work should be given to Jahn Ollier Engraving Co. of Chicago, the en¬ gravers for the annual; the cover design is the work of the Razorback printers, the Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City, Mo.; and the scene section came to the Razorback through the courtesy of J. H. Field, Razorback photographer. All special activity photographs and athletic pictures are the work of the Sowder studio, also official Razorback photographer. The section headings, cartoons, and sketches are all the work of local artists; Doy Hancock, Chester Lauck, and Carl Toalson. The staff is also proud of the record of William Shearer, advertising manager and assistant manager, who has set a new record in advertising this year. Page 16J f Page I6. r Top row — Hancock, Baber, Shearer, Toalson, Crabaugh Middle row — Earle, Hudgins Bottom row — Davis, Christian, Hall, Johnson, Lauck fftzorback Staff William F. Shearer . Advertising Manager Carl Toalson . Class Editor Mary Hudgins . Class Editor Claris G. Hall . Associate Editor Margaret Earle . Women ' s Activities Editor Doy L. Hancock . Photography Editor Rupert Johnson . Activities Editor Alfred Crabaugh . Athletics Editor Carrol Christian . Fraternity Editor Aubrey Baber . Organizations Editor Richard H. Davis . Campus Editor ARTISTS Doy L. H ancock Chester Lauck Carl Toalson inm The cl Arkansas Traveler Official Student Newspaper of the University of Arkansas By William A. Lyon Nineteen years ago, under the name of The Ozark, a student news¬ paper was started at the University of Arkansas. The first editor was J. 0. York, of Bellefonte. In 1906 the name was changed to the Uni¬ versity Weekly, and two years ago the present name was adopted. The growth of the Traveler and of the Department of Journalism have been nearly on a parallel with each other. Ever since the arrival of Professor Murray Sheehan three years ago, journalistic affairs in the Uni¬ versity have been constantly improving. He has made every effort to assist the Traveler staff in the gathering of news, determining the policies of the paper, and improving the standards of make-up, and at no time has his attitude been dictatorial. His has been the helping hand that aids each succeeding staff to get started correctly, and is ever ready in the time of need. In passing the buck to next year’s staff, the retiring editor wishes to express his appreciation of the assistance rendered by various mem¬ bers of the staff. It is to their willing spirit of co-operation that what¬ ever success the Traveler has attained for 1923 is due—and attributed. Page 166 [VNSAS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS. FAY trtHVniE. APRIL l2. l 2 RAZORBACKS LEAVl FOR tcvk SUNDAV PINNERS IN BEAUTY f cm ssmsi ism DEBATERS BEAT TEXAS TEAM RAZOR BACKS SPL SERIES WITH TWi ( Top row —Crabaugh, Camp Second row —Kennan, Cravens, Ripley, O’Dell Bottom row —McCloy, Huggins, Sharpe Editorial Staff Alfred Crabaugh Vincent M. Ripley Clara Kennan . Wyatt L. Cravens Blanche O’Dell L. Gale Huggins Alonzo D. Camp . Associate Editor Managing Editor . News Editor Sports Editor Society Editor Engineering Editor Miscella neons Ed it or BUSINESS STAFF S. Miles Sharpe. Circulation Manager Clifford McCloy .... Asst. Circulation Manager Doy L. Hancock Helen Spruell Mary Daniel REPORTORIAL STAFF C. Armitage Harper Frank Greenhaw Nellie Daniel William Harding William Fulbright S. E. Shinn Carl Toalson Page 16 Top roiv —Baber, Huggins Middle row —Garrison, Booker Bottom row —Ault, Teter, Walker The a.Arkansas Engineer Published Quarterly by the College of Engineering L. Gale Huggins. Editor-in-Chief Aubrey V. Baber. Business Manager Jack W. Booker. Circulation Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Dean D. Ault. Assistant Editor P. O. Teter. Civil Engineering Maximilian X. Ware . Electrical Engineering Albert Garrison .... Chemical Engineering Howard R. Clark .... Mechanical Engineering J. O. Walker. Vocational Training FACULTY ADVISORS W. B. Stelzner W. R. Spencer Hage 168 Carl Rosenbaum. President Greer Nichols. Vice-President Thomas Hammett. Secretary William Paisley. Treasurer Marcus Fietz. Manager PERSONNEL First Tenors Russell Burnett, Joe Burlingame, Clio Harper, Clyde Phillips, Ewell Taylor, Thomas Warner Second Tenors Ben Fields, Marcus Fietz, Arthur Harding, Greer Nichols, Joe B. Norbury, Charles Paddock, Carl Rosenbaum First Bass Richard Gilbreath, Thomas Hammett, Chester Lauck, R. B. McKnight, Carl Toalson Second Bass Morris Adams, William Powell, Will Sessions, Franklin Wilbourn Accompanists Darrell Shinn, William Paisley Soloist Mrs. Charles Stone Page 170 Top row —Powell, Ware, Adams, Lauck, Gilbreath, A. Harding, Norbury, Phillips Middle row —Shinn, Harper, Paisley, McKnight, Paddock, Taylor, Nichols, Fietz Bottom row —W. Harding, Hammett, Rosenbaum, Fields, Toalson, Burlingame, Burnett, Warner, Hancock Powell Weaver As We Like It CAST OF CHARACTERS Delilah (Daughter of Mephisto and wife of the Toreador) Mr. Rosenbaum Marguerita (Daughter of Mephisto) Mr. Burnett Aida (Daughter of Mephisto in love with Sam’s Son) . . Mr. Nichols Mephisto (The Devil himself). Mr. Hammett The Toreador (Husband of Delilah and in love with Aida) . Mr. Sessions Sam’s Son (Husband of Aida and in love with Delilah) . .Mr. Warner Delilah’s Favorite Dancers. Mr. Shinn, Mr. Fields Large Chorus of Toreadors . . . Mr. Burlingame, Mr. Norbury SPECIALTIES Vocal Solo Chalk Talk Mrs. Charles Stone Chester Lauck ITINERARY Texarkana Arkadelphia Hot Springs Dumas April 2 April 3 April 4 April 5 April 6-7 April 9 April 10 April 11 April 12 Little Rock Conway . Newport Batesville . Fort Smith Page 171 Women ' s Cjlee Qub Mrs. Don Parmalee, Director Accompa nists Thelma Rieff Marvine Price Allean Johnson, President PERSONNEL First Soprano Virginia Blanshard Jeanette Brockmeyer Gwendolyn Chandler Kate Conley Alice Crenshaw Imogen Dupuy Virginia Hall Allean Johnson Mary Lynn Killian Carmen Lambert Ila McAllister Mary Leola Parsley Lorea M. Pope Virginia Vincenheller Second Soprano Lila May Albert Jeanne Burns Elizabeth Carman Margaret Conner Fay Dearing Mary Elise Mulkey Margaret Richards Mary Toney Louise Turley Marjorie Williams Alto Mary Clark Ruth Dyer Mary Gilespie Doris Gladden Margaret Heerwagen Cecilia Mulrennin Mary Frances Price Frances Slaughter Jessie Stewart Paqe 17 j David C. Hansard. Director First Violins Robert Edgar Covey, Jr. Lucia King Fly Mable Raith Lynn Blackman Second Violins Mary Elizabeth Smith Annie Marie LItley Florence Clyde Chandler Maxine McCatherine Third Violins Orien Thurl Benbrook Alfred L. Clark Ashton Gray Sadler Cornets R. B. McKnight Myrle Frank Lane Virgil N. Kennedy Flute Charles Crockett T rombone Preston Loyce Hathcock French Horn Neumon Leighton Saxophones George William Corrin John Wilfred White A ccompanists Mildred Gillespie William Paisley Darrell Shinn, Assistant □arm Page 17 4 Owen C. Mitchell, Director Piccolo Joel W. Blake Clarinets Aubrey V. Baber Robert A. Greene Frank Greenhaw Vernon Sanders Saxophones G. W. Carrin Alton Hart A. H. Hathcock Vergil Kennedy Claude Sanford John White Cornets Greer Nichols R. B. McKnight Frank Lane John Ferguson William B. Harding Guy W. Pinkerton Dwight Stroup Carl Toalson Altos Ward H. Adams Neumon Leighton O. T. Benbrook Trombones R. L. Hathcock DeKalb McDonald Baritones J. K. Donaldson Wade Davis Basses Raymond Austin Bennett Mill wee Drums Percy O. Forgy Holt H. McWorkman Preston Muse The Social Tear The social year for 1923 was one characterized by a large number of events, few of which were formal. Every since the World War, formal social events at the University of Arkansas have been withdrawn in favor of the more informal methods. The Chi Omega formal for this year marks the first of its kind since the war period. The social schedule was a heavy one for this year. With the holding of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. reception during the first week of school, the cal¬ endar was gotten under way, and remained full until the close of school, barring the twenty-one day law during the latter part of each quarter. Every week a social program or party of some kind was arranged by the Christian Associations, all special days were ob¬ served, several organization banquets were held, all open dance dates were taken up by the Cadet Club hops, and life at all fraternity and sorority houses and the men and women’s dormitories consisted of one week¬ end party after another. Chief among the banquets were the football ban¬ quet by the Chamber of Commerce, the Inter-Eraternity banquet, and the Chi Omega banquet. Nearly every organization on the campus had a “spread” at some time during the year. More than one thousand were present at the annual Y. M. C. A. reception held at the first week of school in October. This social event, which is the first on the calendar, acted as a get-acquainted meeting for faculty and students. The reception was held this year in the University Armory with a receiving line of fifty. President and Mrs. Futrall headed the line. An interesting and varied program of games, songs, readings, and specialties was given during the evening under the direction of Bernard Faisst and Thelma Kitchens, committee chairmen. V,. Inter- Fraternity :Banquet T HE thirteenth annual Inter-Fraternity banquet was held Monday night, February 12, in the Chamber of Commerce Hall. Democracy and loyalty was the keynote of the event, and one hundred fifty-three guests were in at¬ tendance. Dean Bradford Knapp, Kappa Alpha, presided as toastmaster, and speeches were made by prominent fraternity men in the faculty and student body. Dur¬ ing the courses, music was provided by the Arkansas Traveler orchestra. Speeches were made by Claris G. Hall, Kappa Sigma; Dr. S. J. Branden¬ burg, Delta Kappa Epsilon; William Rogers, Kappa Alpha; Francis A. Schmidt, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Billie Bob Thrasher, Pi Kappa Alpha; Dr. Charles Rich¬ ardson, Kappa Sigma; and T. C. Carlson, Alpha Sigma Phi. Dr. B. J. Dunn, a member of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity since 1868, represented the senior fraternity man of the evening. Inter-fraternalism was the subject upon which the speaker of the program addressed the banqueters. “It is up to the fraternities to promote the demo¬ cratic spirit on the campus of the University,” he stated. Dr. S. J. Brandenburg, in speaking on the “Fraternity and Alumnus” said that the men who are in the active chapters of a fraternity should look with re¬ spect on an alumnus who has graduated, and they should, in so far as it is possible, follow his advice. In speaking in behalf of the freshmen, Billy Rogers stated that “The fresh¬ man is the handy man around the house and is the butt of all complaints and faults of the fraternity.” As he stated, “a pledge is a prince for a day and a slave for a year.” A Flashlight of the Banquet Page 177 The Dances FRESHMAN FROLIC HE annual afternoon dance for the Freshmen was held Saturday, A February 24, from three to six o’clock at the University Armory. This social struggle of the first-year students lacked its usual class inter¬ est this year. The class president, Edward Morgan, appeared at the dance in ordinary clothing of civilization, an unheard-of precedent, and also the refreshments were served without a hitch. This year marked the first one in which the frosh leader has not been kidnapped by the Sophs and prepared as they think most appropriate for him to lead the class’ grand march. ST. PAT’S DANCE St. Patrick’s Day was again closed by the St. Pat’s Dance this year, the event marking the end of the celebration of Engineers’ Day at the University. The grand march was led by Claud Bowman, as St. Pat, with his queen, Ophelia Brewster. The march wound about until it had terminated in a gigantic shamrock, the engineers’ symbol. A special feature of the dance was the Engineers’ carnival, held in the adjoining gymnasium. Followers of St. Pat could here take a trip on the scenic railway, win prizes at the “ring” booth, visit the beautiful multi¬ colored electric fountain, or listen in on a popular radio concert. Leroy Harrington was in charge of the dance arrangements. THE AGRI DANCE Dressed in pretty gingham aprons, or overalls, about four hundred University students participated in the Agri Dance at the Armory. The march was led by William Lefors, head of the Agri Day Association and Clara Spencer, Agri Queen. Music was furnished from Springfield. A special “Alpha Zeta” number was held in honor of the two recent pledges to the honorary agricultural fraternity. Punch was served throughout the evening for the benefit of the thirsty farmer lads and their friends. THE MILITARY BALL The Military Ball, held the evening of May 4th, proved one of the most interesting of the year. Special decorations of a military character and all dancers dressed in uniforms and Sam Browne belts added an unusual bit of attractiveness to the scene. The grand march was led by Major William A. Smith and Mrs. K. M. Halpine. Page 178 May Festival By Margaret Earle The fifth of May, 1923, marked the beginning of a new tradition at the University of Arkansas, an annual May Day festival. This year it was man¬ aged by the Young Men’s and Young Women’s Christian Associations, but in the future it is to become a part of the work of the Physical Education department for Women. The scene for the entire Festival was laid on the campus near the “Y” Hut, with the exception of the girls’ baseball game which was held on the varsity athletic field. Attractive booths, such as the Refreshments booth, Japanese and Egyptian novelty booths, the Flower booth, and the “Fish-pond,” offered pleasant returns for the money spent. The program for the day opened at the ticket stand and booths at 2 o’clock. At three o’clock the Festival scene shifted to the athletic field where a large num¬ ber of spectators were highly entertained by a Freshman-Sophomore girls’ base¬ ball game. At the close of the game, the crowd returned to the campus. At 4:30 o’clock an out-door play, “Spreading the News,” was given by students of the Ex¬ pression department under Mrs. Crockett’s direction. Many people remained near the Festival grounds until 7 o’clock, buying a lunch at the booths. At this hour there came the beautiful ceremony of crown¬ ing the May Queen, Elsie Rouw, winner of the 1923 beauty contest. The pro¬ cession of flower girls, the queen with her two tiny train-bearers, and the dancers following, was witnessed by a large crowd of students and townspeople. The queen was crowned and then ascended to her throne. Several beautiful natural dances, which were originated by the dancing class studying under Miss Shaley, were then given. The recessional of the queen and her attendants marked the close of the first but very successful May Festival for the University. Page 179 The Cabaret Scene from, Act I -JhCidnight c J eyue By William A. Lyon, A. B. C. If ever there was a student show at the University of Arkansas run off with professional smoothness and interest, it was the “Midnight Revue,” staged at the Ozark Theatre, March 2, under the auspices of the Arkansas Boosters’ Club. The performance more than bore out its advertised motto of “It’s some show.” A house packed with appreciative patrons was present and all standing room was taken. Claris G. Hall, A. B. C. president, and manager of the show, should receive credit for the smoothness with which the entire show was presented, not an act being delayed. He was assisted in arranging the show by Henry Doughty Tovey, head of the department of Music, and Misses Irene Shaley and Mertye Mcllroy. Elaborate stage settings and costumes were rented from professional houses and these added much to the effectiveness of the various acts. “Midnight Revue” was planned with the idea that variety is the spice of life, and the scenes of the three acts give an idea of the variety presented. The scene of the first act was a cabaret at midnight, the second act took place in an oriental palace, while the third showed the University orchestra in a minstrel setting. A clever chalk talk by Doy Hancock and Chester Lauck, and “black” magic were inserted between acts. Maybelle Harris’ rendition of “Aggravatin’ Pappa” started the show off in fine style. Then followed quickly a solo dance by Hawthorne Pettie and Chester Lauck. A Pierrot and Pierrette dance by Marjorie Rood and Elsie Rouw, a stunning song and dance by Miss Allene Way, songs of Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Shean character by that inimitable pair, Haynie and Kidd, and lastly, a series of syncopated melodies by the Saxophone Sextet. Things Oriental came in the second act, w ith a solo dance by Mertye Mc¬ llroy featuring the act. Orchestra music, dances, songs, minstrels, interpre¬ tative dancing, chalk talks, and magic interspersed through the other acts completed the performance. Page 180 ILHADY Page 183 Major Smith Capt. Halpine Capt. Dill The U. S. cl A. Officers Sergeant Greathouse It is with a feeling of real regret that the University bids farewell to Captain Kenneth M. Halpine who leaves for foreign service at the end of this school year. During his four years’ stay here as head of the Department of Military Science, Captain Halpine has won the respect and lasting friendship of the student body for his willingness to assist in their activities and for his remarkable trans¬ formation of the military department. Major William A. Smith, his successor, has already shown himself capable of taking up the work where Captain Halpine left off. His genial personality has already won him many friends. The second officer in command, Captain Macey L. Dill, came to the University last year. His year of service here has also added his name to the list of popular officers. He is an overseas veteran of the World War. Sergeant Jack Greathouse, senior non-commissioned officer is another man the cadet corps could not be without. He has been at the University for four years and he has become a regular fixture as well as a general favorite among the cadets. mMBBHmWHmB Page 18) Frazier, Hardin, Word, Cox, Root Battalion Staff Miss Margie Leeper, Sponsor Orville C. Word. Major Leo J. Hardin. Adjutant H. Lawton Cox. Supply Officer Waldo Frazier. Assistant Adjutant Harold L. Root. Assistant Supply Officer SPECIAL WEAPONS STAFF Machine Gun 37 M. M. Field Gun Julius C. Gibson Arthur L. Harding Albert H. Garrison S. G. Dildy G. W. Ware M. J. Neaves Stokes Mortar —Russel Purdy Alfred J. Loda W. L. Cravens Page 185 Dyer, Lafferty, Williams, Shoup, Thomas, Lefors, Bonds Qompany Miss Edith Tedford, Sponsor Edmond P. Shoup. Captain Vernon Williams. First Lieutenant Clyde U. Thomas. First Lieutenant William M. Lefors. Second Lieutenant WARRANT OFFICERS J. Lewell Lafferty Walter S. Dyer John Y. Bonds Company A Page Little, Kimbrough, McDowell, Williams, Latimer Qompany n Miss Hazel Morris, Sponsor Harry B. McDowell. Captain Virgil Williams . First Lieutenant Felix A. Kimbrough. First Lieutenant Marshall Little. Second Lieutenant WARRANT OFFICERS Rupert Johnson Farris N. Latimer Leland Hull Company B Page 187 Company C Berry, Huggins, Rosenbaum, Smith, Mailer Company Q Miss Virginia Wyman, Sponsor Carl A. Rosenbaum. Captain DeWitt M. Smith. First Lieutenant L. Gale Huggins. First Lieutenant Allen G. Brown . Second Lieutenant WARRANT OFFICERS Homer Berry Russell Purdy James Mailer Page 188 Whitlow, Root, Booker, Fitch, Combs, Christian Qompany © Miss Vera Slaughter, Sponsor Earl Y. Fitch. Captain Otto C. Combs Jack W. Booker Duke M. Root . First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant WARRANT OFFICERS Carroll Christian George Whitlow Company D A™ LETICS -- cl Arkansas Spirit By Claris G. Hall, Varsity Cheer Leader The Arkansas spirit is the outstanding feature of the University of Arkansas. It is one which causes men to go out on the athletic field day after day, with no chance whatever of personal reward, and play with the freshman and second teams to help develop the Varsity. It is one which commands the admiration of both friend and foe on the athletic field and off. It is that irresistible, ‘ ' never say die” spirit that beat Oklahoma in 1919, Baylor in 1921, and won from Southern Methodist University last fall when everything pointed to certain defeat for the Razorbacks. It is the same spirit that caused twenty-eight University men during the World War to lay down their lives willingly and unflinchingly in the service of their country. They were real Razorbacks. The Arkansas spirit is one of enthusiasm and loyalty. It is that spirit which presses forward through untold discouragements and overcomes all handi¬ caps. It is that spirit which says “you can defeat Arkansas but never beat her.” It was that spirit on Thanksgiving Day which held the powerful Oklahoma Aggies on the Arkansas one-yard line when a touchdowm seemed inevitable. It has caused us to stand with our heads bared and sing “Alma Mater” and spell “Old Arkansas” even when the score stood hopelessly against us. This is the Arkansas spirit. Page 191 111 " 1111 1 1 Inter- Qollegiate cl Athletic Qouncil T HE Intercollegiate Athletic Council has control over all athletic contests and athletic interests pertaining to contests between varsity teams, or representative University teams, and other collegiate teams. It has all powers specifically granted to it under the Conference rules; it is charged with enforce¬ ment of Conference rules and eligibility requirements; it has general power over the budgets, making of schedules, and outlays for equipment; and has sole power to grant the athletic “A” and the freshman reward. OFFICERS Professor B. N. Wilson . . . Chairman William A. Lyon . Secretary MEMBERS Ex Officio President, J. C. Futrall Coach F. A. Schmidt Faculty Professor B. N. Wilson Professor Rodney Stout Professor A. Marinoni Students William A. Lyon S. Elmore Kent Garland Rushing Kent Marinoni Lyon Rushing Stout Wilson Pane 192 Leland Robertson . . . Vice-President William A. Lyon . . . Secretary-Treasurer Football Clarence T. Smith Harry Hansard Garland S. Rushing Ray E. Williams George Basore Bracy Haynie William Amis Rex Kilbourn Sam W. Coleman Alfred Crabaugh Stanley Wood Leroy Harrington Jack East Homer Berry William Fulbright Travis Thomas MEMBERS W. Glenn McCullough Yandell Rogers Elmer H. Rainwater Baseball Leland Robertson Elmore Kent William A. Lyon Cy King Bracy Haynie Jack East Track John I. Smith E. Y. Fitch Homer Berry Leland Robertson Top row —Rogers, Harrington, McCullough, Lyon, Smith Second row —Fulbright, Haynie, Berry, Crabaugh, Fitch, Rainwater, King, Schmidt Bottom row —Basore, Rushing, Hansard, Williams, Robertson, Coleman, Winkleman, East, Amis Page 193 By Coach Ivan H. Grove T HE first annual University invitat ' on track and field meet for the High Schools of the state has passed into history. This initial step to make the University the seat of all state high school athletics was a great success. If the first meet can be taken as indicative of the suc¬ cess of those in the future, then the University should soon see this first start terminating in a high school classic far greater than any other that has been witnessed in Arkansas. The meet was attended by a majority of schools from all over the state, bringing some of the leading high school stars to the University. Due to heavy rains, the track was a little slow, but some of the records made should stand for some time among the high schools. Little Rock with 70 points proved to be the class of the meet, while University High and Springdale tied for second honors with 13 points apiece. Felix, speed man from Little Rock, was awarded the medal for best all-round record. The events were handled well and run off in proper time. The consensus of opinion among visiting coaches was that it was one of the best meets ever held in the state. Much praise should be given to Coach Schmidt and to the Arkansas Boosters Club for the splendid way in which they carried out the meet. Summary of the events: 100 yard dash — Felix (L. R.); Miller (U. H.); Sprick (L. R.); Wood (Spr.)—10 min., 7 sec. 220 yard dash — Felix (L. R.); Caveness (Bent).; Caldwell (Bly.); Shultz (F. S.)—23 min., 5 sec. 440 yard run — Kirkwood (L. R.); Wood (Spr.); Bail (L. R.); Lindsey (F. S.)—54 min., 3 sec. 880 yard run — Coleman (L. R.); Youngblood (L. R.); Reed (Spr.); Evertt (F. S.)—2 min., 13 sec. Pole Vault — Pullig (Wai.); Brown (L. R.); Leeper (F. S.); Cole (Alma)—11 ft., 4 in. 220 yard low hurdles — Felix (L. R.); Sprick (L. R.); Phillips (Spr.); Sturdivant (Spr.)—28 min., 3 sec. High jump — Miller (U. H.); Felix (L. R.); Cowart (Alma); Webster (Bent.)—5 ft., 6 in. Shot-put — Hodgas (L. R.); Sprick (L. R.); Crabaugh (Bent.); Pullig (Waldo)—40 ft., 2)4 in. Broad jump — Caldwell (Bly.); Haizlip (U. H.); Pullig (Waldo); Hodgas (L. R.)—20 ft., 6 3 4 in. 120 yard high hurdles — Felix (L. R.); Sprick (L. R.); Phillips (Spr.); Center (F. S.)—17 min., 2 sec. Discus — Pullig (Waldo); Crabaugh (Bent.); Kirkwood (L. R.); Hopkins (Bent.)—112 ft., 6 in. Javelin — Kirkwood (L. R.); Crabaugh (Bent.); Miller (U. H.); Johnston (F. S.)—142 ft., 11 in. Mile run _ Haves (Spr.); Ellerbe (L. R.); Coleman (L. R.); Evert (F. S.)—5 min., 3 sec. Relay — Little Rock (Kirkwood, Felix, Sprick, Youngblood). Key —L. R., Little Rock; U. H., University High; Spr., Springdale; Bent., Bentonville; F. S., Fort Smith; Bly., Blytheville. Page 19 If Coach Francis A. Schmidt, a University of Nebraska graduate, came to Arkansas at the start of the school year, after five years of repeated successes at Tulsa University (formerly Kendall College), of Tulsa, Oklahoma. He brought with him Ivan H. Grove as assistant coach, who in his four years under Coach Schmidt at Tulsa University, developed into one of the greatest all-round athletes in the South. Seven state championships in five years was the remarkable record of Coach Schmidt at Tulsa, which was a school much smaller than most of its athletic opponents. Three years out of the five, his teams won the state football championship, and only lost another to Okla¬ homa University by the narrow margin of one point. Coach Schmidt also built up teams that captured the basketball cham¬ pionship three years, the tennis championship one year, and in 1920 tied for the baseball championship. His track teams al so make good records consistently but the wealth of material available at Oklahoma University and Oklahoma A. and M. prevented any smaller school from winning the state championship. Coach Schmidt has had a very successful year here, considering the fact that it is his first year. If hard work and natural ability can have any effect, the Razorback teams of the future under Coach Schmidt should be of championship caliber. Already during his first year, he has placed the University on the most extensive athletic program ever arranged here. “Ive” has already had two years of experience in coaching at Oklahoma Baptist University at Shawnee, Oklahoma. He is a very valuable assistant coach, having a first-hand and thorough knowledge of Coach Schmidt’s system. He holds four letters from Tulsa University in each of the major sports; football, baseball, basketball, and track. An All-state quarterback, he was picked by many as the best in the South¬ west. He has complete charge of the track squads. Ivan H. Grove Assistant Coach Francis A. Schmidt Varsity Coach Page 196 T HE failure of the two undefeated conference teams of 1921 to repeat in 1922 and the forging to the front of Baylor University were the features of the season in the 1922 Southwestern Conference race. The continual up¬ setting of the proverbial dope bucket and the fact that every team won at least one game gave added interest to the race. Baylor’s triumph was more or less expected by those knowing the situation. With four 1921 All-Southwestern men returned and with a team that outweighed the other conference teams by five to twenty-five pounds, Baylor’s supporters had ample justification for their championship hopes. Baylor’s record of five victories and no defeats in conference games, defeating every conference team with the exception of Texas whom they did not meet, gave them the champion¬ ship by the largest margin in years. The early season defeats of Texas A. and M., conference champions and conquerors of Centre College in 1921, at the hands of both conference teams and smaller colleges, were more than redeemed in the eyes of her followers by the decisive defeat they administered to the University of Texas on Thanksgiving Day. The same game that made Texas Aggies’ season a comparative success marred that of Texas. A victory instead of the defeat would have placed the Longhorns in a tie with Baylor on a percentage basis. Southern Methodist University began to loom up as a strong contender for championship honors after defeating the Texas Aggies and Oklahoma Aggies but Arkansas smashed her hopes by springing the biggest upset of the season and winning 9 to 0, November 18. She again went down in defeat to the Baylor Bears on Thanksgiving Day, 24 to 0. The defeat of S. M. LI. was the one bright spot in the Arkansas schedule. Losses to Rice and Oklahoma A. and M., two teams the Razorbacks really out¬ classed, placed them low in the standing. The game with Arkansas was the only one in which the light Rice team found itself. It lost the other games by wide margins. Oklahoma A. and M. again finished near the bottom. They played their best game to defeat Arkansas 13 to 0, luckily winning out in the final quarter. Coach and his assistants on the bench Page 197 Team. . W L Pet. Baylor .... 5 0 1.000 Texas. 2 1 .677 Texas A. M. 2 2 .500 Southern Methodist . . 2 2 .500 Oklahoma A. M. 2 3 .400 Arkansas . . . . 1 3 .250 Rice. 1 4 .200 All-Conference Team by Wm. B. Ruggles Sporting Editor, Dallas News Wilson, Texas A. M. . . End . Gilstrap, Texas Blailock, Baylor .... . Tackle Newton, S. M. U. Johnson, Texas A. M. . Guard Gray, Texas Swenson, Texas .... . Center Kirk, Baylor Weathers, Baylor . Guard Smith, Arkansas Ward, Texas. . Tackle Bluestein, Texas Hansard, Arkansas . . End . Bedford, S. M. U. Bradshaw, Baylor . Quarterback . Knickerbocker, Tex. A. M. Robertson, Texas . Halfback Miller, Texas A. M. Tanner, Baylor .... . Fullback . Gill, Texas A. M. Stollenwerck, S. M. U. . . Halfback Crutchfield, Okla., A. M. RESULTS OF SEASON Sept. 30 . . Arkansas—39 . . Hendrix . 0 Oct. 7 . . Arkansas—22 . . Drury 0 Oct. 14 . . Arkansas— 7 . . Ouachita. 13 Oct. 21 . . Arkansas—13 . . Bavlor 60 Oct. 28 . . Arkansas—40 . . L. S. U. . . 6 Nov. 4 . . Arkansas— 6 . . Tulsa 13 (Forfeited at end of season. Ark. 1. Tulsa 0.) Nov. 11 . . Arkansas— 7 . . Rice 31 Nov. 18 . . Arkansas— 9 . . S. M. U. . . 0 Nov. 30 . . Arkansas— 0 . . Okla. A. M. 13 Page 198 Paye 199 C. T. Smith, captain T eyiew of the Season By Ray E. Williams , Varsity Tackle. u A SEASON of dope overturnings, of brilliant victories l mixed with unexpected defeats” sums up the 1922 football year for the Arkansas Razorbacks. On a schedule of nine games, the Varsity returned four victories, for a total of 150 points against 136 for their opponents. From end to end and including the backfield, the Razor- backs averaged 167 pounds, unusually light for a college eleven, and yet in spite of this weight handicap which was felt in every game, the Razorback offensive managed to score against the opposition in eight of the nine games. The eleven w as particularly strong on home soil. Against Baylor, the heavy champions of the Southwestern conference, the Razorbacks, outweighed 19 pounds to the man, scored two touchdowns for a total of 13 points, the biggest margin scored against the Bears in the entire South. The “Golden Tornado” of Tulsa University which went through the season without defeat, felt the sting of the Arkansas attack, in that Arkansas although outweighed and outclassed on paper, made 65 yards more in offensive play than did the Tulsans, and lost the game only on a long fluke touchdown made on an intercepted forward pass. Among the victories, the crushing win over Louisiana will always be re¬ membered. The game was played at Shreveport and here again the Razorbacks were outweighed, but in spite of that fact, the final score showad 40 to 6 for Arkansas. S. M. U., touted as champions of the Southwest, went down to a 9 to 0 defeat. But Arkansas fought in every game. The Razorbacks ware known the conference over for their fight, and when the All-Conference elevens were an¬ nounced, this fact was shown. Harry Hansard, premier end of three years’ experience, and C. T. Smith, captain and guard, ware given positions on different Southwestern selections. Rushing and Williams, both veterans of the line, were prominently mentioned for their aggressiveness and dependability, although Page 200 neither made conference picks due to lack of bulk. In the backfield, Rogers established Arkansas history by being given honorable mention for Walter Camp’s All-American team. McCullough and Fulbright were picked for second conference teams and were given honorable mention for their work. Haynie was recognized as a brainy, aggressive leader but he was not big enough nor fast enough to compete with the stellar Texas quarters for an All-Southwestern position. Coach Francis A. Schmidt and Coach Ivan H. Grove, the mentors for the team, made the record of the Razorbacks possible. They took a group of light¬ weight athletes and developed a team that was a credit to the institution. They developed an offensive that was feared all over the Southwest, and their final recommendation was, “They made fighters.” Arkansas 39, Hendrix 0 The Hendrix Bull-Dogs, traditional early-season foes of the Razorbacks, opened the season at Fayetteville on the last day of September. Hendrix had a heavy line but Arkansas fight plowed it to ribbons and the backfield ran wild, the final score being 39 to 0. One of the features of the game was a long field goal by Fulbright. Although the final score was one of the largest that Arkansas has ever piled up on Hendrix, the greatest significance of the game lay in the confidence which the contest gave to the Schmidt style of football. The team, although it worked jerkily and lacked the oiled smoothness that characterized its attack later in the season, showed a versatility of attack that made old timers talk of “Bezdek Days.” Arkansas 28, Hrury 0 The Panthers came to Fayetteville expecting to eat “pork” for dinner but the Varsity slipped them a bitter dose of salt pork when they won the game by a final mark of 28 to 0. The game was brilliant and well played, Arkansas taking and holding the aggressive most of the w ay. The threatened Drury attack materialized in the second quarter but the work of the Arkansas linemen stopped their offensive and ended their chance to score. Fulbright punts to Oklahoma Aggies. Page 201 The smashing drive that beat Louisiana. Ouachita 13, Arkansas 7 Ouachita slipped a wicked hook into the Razorbacks on October 14, when the Razorback met the Tiger at Little Rock. Overconfidence played an im¬ portant part in the defeat of the Varsity and their showing against the central state collegians was very disappointing. Ouachita took the ball and kept ham¬ mering at the Arkansas defense, slipping across two markers early in the battle. Arkansas attempted a comeback in the second half but after one touchdown was made, Ouachita stiffened and the game ended 13 to 7 on the wrong side of the slate. The game was a complete upset of the dope, few, if any, followers of the University conceding any advantage to the Tigers. The Tigers fought a wonder¬ ful game, however, while the Razorbacks failed to show their brilliant play of the first two games. TSaylor 60, Arkansas 13 Outweighed 19 pounds to the man, the Razorbacks attempted to over¬ turn the dope against Baylor at Waco on October 21. The game was played in a broiling sun and the Arkansas attack after holding Baylor 21—13 in the first three quarters, wilted in the final period and Baylor ran wild to a 60—13 score. Arkansas scored the first touchdown of the game and later, when she counted her second marker, made a conference high scoring record against the Bears. The playing of Hansard and Berry in this session, particularly their stellar work at snatching forward passes, was a feature of the game. Fulbright in his passing and Rogers and Wood in their line-plunging w ' ere other stars. Rushing and Captain Smith worked most effectively on the Razorback defense. McCullough needs some interference here. Pane 202 t Z 3i Smith, Captain Kilbourne Fulbright The entire defense cen¬ tered around C. T. who was the biggest man on the team. Outplayed every man he met and was chosen All-Southwestern guard by the majority of writers. “Dummy” didn’t look like he moved very fast but opposing tacklers found him hard to stop. Clever side-stepping and an ef¬ fective stiff-arm made him dangerous. Bill starred in every game. Was Arkansas ' s triple threat man, punting, passing or carrying the ball with equal ability. Saved our goal from invasion many times. ct Arkansas 40 , J ouisiana 6 October 28 saw the annual grid-iron classic of the Arkansas schedule, Louisiana State University at Shreveport. Arkansas’s last victory against the traditional Tiger foe was made in 1917 and weight and weather stood with Louisiana for her fifth straight victory. Arkansas overturned every vestige of precedent by taking the game 40-6. At no time in the game did the Arkansas attack waver. Hard smashing, long end runs, brilliant forward passes; all combined to bewilder the Tigers into a disastrous defeat. The one lone Tiger marker, made as a result of a fake end run and forward pass that carried the ball to the one-foot line, took three plunges to put across. There were no individual Arkansas stars. All the Razorbacks played a brand of ball in this game which was of stellar quality. The contest has gone down in Arkansas history as one of the biggest triumphs in football ever attained here. Look at the interference Louisiana met Page 103 East Coleman, Captain-elect Haynie An aggressive, speedy little man who couldn’t be kept down. Jack smashed into his man with more force than many of his bigger team-mates. The “big burly” center (135). Despite his lack of weight, “Coley” was one of the best defensive centers in the conference. Will lead the team in 1923. “Judge” was an ideal quarterback, fast, a good open-field runner, and a sure tackier. His ability to spot holes in the opposing line was an enormous asset for Arkansas. Tulsa 0, Arkansas 1 Against the “Golden Tornado” cf Tulsa University on November 4, Arkansas showed Fayetteville what could be done on the grid-iron in the shape of high- class football and still lose the game. The Arkansas offensive was brilliant and after the first five minutes, when Tulsa scored her first touchdown on straight football, the Arkansas defense was perfect. The Razorbacks made 13 first downs—Tulsa made nine, and yet, as a result of an intercepted pass and a 65- yard run, Tulsa won the game, 13 to 6. Arkansas protested the playing of several Tulsa players on the grounds that they had been barred by the Oklahoma Intercollegiate Athletic Association because of ineligibility, but when Tulsa refused to go on the field without them, the Razorbacks agreed to play to keep from disappointing the crowd. Arkansas was awarded the game by forfeit, the reversed score being 1 to 0, when the Oklahoma Association declared all games played by Tulsa to be for¬ feited because of the use of ineligible and professional players. Hansard Harry climaxed three years of Razorback football by being chosen All-South- western end. An all-round end, hard-hitting and de¬ pendable, who has played his last game for Arkansas. Rainwater Lack of experience handi¬ capped Rainwater at first but he went like a whirl¬ wind when he struck his stride. A valuable asset for next season. Rushing “Rush” was short on -weight but long on fight and opponents learned to fear his sure and savage tackling. Always one of the first to get down under punts. r Rice 31 , Arkansas 1 With the dope about even and weights almost at a par, the Razorbacks and the Rice Owls clashed at Houston on November 11. The game was played in a sea of mud and Arkansas, after her uniforms had been weighted down with black Texas “gumbo” had little chance of keeping abreast of the Owls. The game started with honors about even and the first period saw each team score once. Rice annexed a second marker in the second quarter and the half ended 13 to 7 in favor of Rice. The Owls changed to clean uniforms and shoes during the half and in the latter part of the game, with many new substitutes, completely ran away from the Razorbacks. Arkansas 9 9 Southern AhCethodist U. 0 Homecoming Day, November 18, saw ' the greatest football game of the year for Arkansas. Southern Methodist University, to that time undefeated in conference circles, conqueror of Rice, Oklahoma Aggies, and Texas A. and M., came north with everything in their favor against the Razorbacks. Dope indicated a 40-point victory. Page 20?) Getting rough with Hendrix Am is “Billie” was the hardest w orking man on the team. A good clear-thinking quarterback who would be an asset for any team. Billie will be missed next season. Williams The other half of that hard-fighting r vicious pair of tackles. “Sloppy” was the only man who played every minute of the season. A hard man to replace. Wood Stanley was one of the most dependable, consistent men on the team. He was a hard-hitting line plunger, a clever dodger, and a deadly tackier. In the game, the hard, vicious defense of the Razorback line veterans who stopped the fleet little Mustang backs in their tracks, completely halted any chance the Methodists may have had. In the entire game, S. M. U. made but two first downs, while Arkansas plunged through the crimson and blue team for a touchdown in the first half, which together with a field goal from the capable toe of Fulbright, made victory possible. The game was the greatest upset of dope in conference circles in the entire year and received the greatest attention from sport writers. For Arkansas it was a perfect day, a brilliant victory against heavy odds—a feature for Home¬ coming Day. In this game, as in others, Hansard, Smith, Rushing, Coleman and the other line veterans played perfect ball, with Rogers, Haynie, Fulbright, McCullough and Wood all working like a machine on the offensive work. It was this game that gave Smith and Hansard much impetus toward their All-Southwestern honors, and gave Yandell Rogers his All-American mention. Trying to smash the Oklahoma Aggies Page 206 McCullough “Big Mick” led the team in scoring. His sensational end runs and returns of punts kept the crowd on their feet most of the time. Has two more years to Play. Page 207 Rogers Inexperience bothered “Van " at first, but when he got into mid-season form, his remarkable perform¬ ance earned him honorable mention by Walter Camp. Harrinhtov Leroy was a fast and clever back who “hit ’em hard.” Always knew what to do in an emergency. One of those lost by gradua¬ tion. Crabaugh Lacked speed for an end but his defense and ability to catch any pass in reach made him valuable. Could open up a hole when it was necessary. Berry Berry had all the essen¬ tials of a first-class end. Fastest man on the team and a very effective grabber of forward passes. Should star in 1923. Thomas A dislocated shoulder in the Tulsa game stopped Thomas in mid-season. A hard-working boy who can be depended on for another year. Oklahoma Aggies 13, Arkansas 0 The Aggies won the Thanksgiving battle at Fort Smith, but the score was the only advantage they could show. The Razorbacks outfought and outplayed the heavier Maulbetsch men at all stages of the game, making eight first downs on offensive play to four for the Aggies. A lateral pass and long run through a broken field counted for one of the Aggie markers, and an intercepted pass and long run through an open field made the other. A heart-breaking game for Arkansas followers. Page 208 OR umtr uh ki o " UANK’UANCOCK £ik J ife, . ironuead; Come on pound nv RUSU Action SPCAkS X Sf CAPT SiACT COLEY - -- . v ___ __ Tm.S BO) JUST v- ----- -- . .— --- End little feller! louder tuan woods uolc his feet oigut in tulhe and niiaT a ! tuat ' l catch uim All Americans down! for a foto .. . YAN Mow fellers GET . Wain IS TAt «cn You CANT HOLD TUESE iPPY J NOT PASS HERE —! ( SlG-INAV. !’ DILL BILLIE SLOPPY DUMMY MACK The possessor of Another big wheel Thet did not pass Tue little man A fighting irishman the educated t oe in oub fightino machine no sir no- hers —! with big fight there was. FATTY” A PASS TO CRABAUSU MEANS A GAIN PUG- ’JUDGE Uittin’ thT une is woods who calls signals : ROY , ‘UNCLE TOM Where th fight is TUE Thomas is the oy thatl UOTE- COACU GROVE WAS OUT OF TOWN WHEN TUE SKETCHES WERE MADE. CO AC U Tws COACH TELLS CM A TUI NO OR TWO ’YEAST ' ’BURRY’ “LABDY " 3peaking or lightening We knows his berribs Tue lad who plavs Jack plavs end on these forward »sse.s a mean left guard Page 209 H The Freshman Team TT is from the freshman squad each year that the varsity must expect to draw material for its future varsity football players. Under this principle, the Razorbacks next year should be a real contender for the championship for 1922 saw the best freshman squad that ever worked out on an Arkansas gridiron. Rolling up 216 points in three games to their opponents’ 6, the Frosh aggregation set a record that will be hard for future yearlings to break. With the wealth of material available, Coach Grove turned out a team that outweighed the Varsi ty and was able to give them a hard scrimmage at any time, and that had little trouble smashing the three teams they met during the season. Fort Smith High School, the first team to meet the yearlings, put up a game fight, but the freshmen had little difficulty in plowing through the lighter team for a 42 to 0 victory. Fort Smith at no time threatened to score. Ozark-Wesleyan College came here on November 11 with the reputation of being a first-class team, but they went home with the small end of a 102 to 6 score. Last year they were the only team that defeated the Razorback fresh¬ men. The Wesleyan’s only score came as a result of a long forward pass after the freshmen had the game cinched. At no other time during the season was the freshmen goal even threatened. The yearlings finished the season by overwhelming the North-Eastern Teacher’s College of Tahlequah, Okla., by the lop-sided score of 72 to 0. As in the other games, every man on the Arkansas squad got into the game before it was over. Individual stars for the freshmen were Bagby, who led the squad in touch¬ downs, and whose sensational runs were the features of every game, Renfro, midget quarterback, Corgan, a star at either end or halfback, Williams, punter and place-kicker, Cobb and Blackburn, giant tackles, Morton, Witty, and Hamilton, guards and centers, and E. Jones, Smith, and Sadler, backfield men. Page 210 Page 211 Top row —Coach Grove, Coach Schmidt, Butler, Brimacombe, Merriwether, Brown, Milburn, Morton, Mays, Blackburn Bottom row —Renfro, Parker, Pickel, Williams, Corgan, Thompson, Adams Freshman Basketball Squad Rolla Adams. Forward Clifford Blackburn . Guard Stuart Brimacombe ... Center John G. Brown. Forward Frank Butler. Guard Charles Corgan. Forward Edward Mays. Guard William Merriwether Guard Frank Milburn .... Forward Locke Morton. Guard Curtis Parker. Guard Elbert Pickel. Forward Elza Renfro. Guard Paul Thompson. . Center Tom Williams, Captain . Center Page 212 Cordon Blackburn The Squad Page 213 By Alfred Crabaugh Continuing the splendid record of the Freshman football team, the Frosh basketball men also went through the season undefeated, winning every game of the five played. They ran up a total of 162 points as against 59 for their opponents who included secondary colleges as well as first-class high schools. The Freshman opened the season by meeting their toughest opponent, Keota, Okla., High school, but despite Keota’s brilliant offensive and their own lack of practice, gained a victory, 20 to 15. After this one game the yearlings were never in danger of defeat, and won the remaining four games by wide margins. They defeated Rogers High school, 40 to 9; took two from Oklahoma Northeastern Normal and Tahlequah, 18 to 11 and 36 to 12, and wound up the season by smothering St. Joseph College of Muskogee, 48 to 12. Corgan, forward, was the individual star of the aggregation. Fast and a wonderful goal shooter, as well as a star on defense, the entire Freshman attack centered around his ability. His goal shooting accounted for nearly half of his team’s points. Williams, captain and center, had about all the qualities that go to make a good center. He out-jumped nearly every opposing center he met, and could always be found in the middle of the fight from the beginning to the end. Parker, guard, got away to a slow’ start, but before the season was over, he had developed into a player of stellar ability. Tall and fast, with a w r orld of endurance, he not only was a power on defense, but could always be counted on to contribute one or more field goals to the Frosh score. Renfro, despite his short stature, proved a find and will make someone hustle for a guard position next year. Adams and Pickel, who alternated at forward, both competent cogs in the first year scoring machine, were both good passers and accurate goal shooters. Thompson, Blackburn, Brown, and Mays are men w’ho should prove valuable Varsity material in the future. Next year the Arkansas basketeers will have an indoor court, the lack of w r hich has made basketball a minor sport here. Through the co-operation of the townspeople, the students, and the faculty, a fund of about $6,500 has been raised for the construction of the court. About $1,000 has been pledged by the townspeople, $1,500 by the students; $1,000 from the 1922 Razorback surplus, $1,500 by Jay Fulbright; and $1,500 from the emergency athletic fund. The new building will be 115 feet long and 80 feet wide and will provide for a basketball court 90 feet by 40 feet, allowing room for bleachers entirely around the court, with a seating capacity of 1,000. Suitable dressing rooms and showers w r ill also be provided. Page Ilk Page 215 Schoonover “Jakie” filled the hole at shortstop several times this season. His strong throwing arm cut down many a seeming base hit. Clayton “The Kid” has won the honor of being the flghtingest, hardest- working man on the team. Has a bright future. Kent “Sep” can play any position on the team in neat style. Most con¬ sistent hitter and a hard fighter. Robertson Rarely does a college team acquire a man like Captain ‘Robbie.” One of Arkansas’ greatest pitchers. ' Varsity Baseball PERSONNEL Gaylor Brown J. G. Brown Carrol Christian Beverly Clayton . Norman Hamilton Doy L. Hancock Bracy Haynie S. E. Kent C. M. King . William A. Lyon W. G. McCullough Frank Milburn Boyd Posey . J. L. Robertson, Captain Charles Ruckman J. L. Schoonover . Pitcher Pitcher Outfield Third base Outfield First base Second base Short stop First base Pitcher Catcher Pitcher Outfield Pitcher . Outfield Shortstop Page 216 Haynie King G. Brown Lyon “Judge” is the best “Oy” has improved “Lefty” showed up “Billie” won his laur- second baseman Arkan- rapidly at the first sack, best against the big els in 1922 against sas has had in years. At times his work leaguers. Ask St. Paul. Texas U. and is re- A good lead-off man. seemed sensational. Springfield, or the peating again this year. Twins. c Reyiew of the Season By Doy L. Hancock At the first faint sign of spring in February, Coach Schmidt turned his attention toward active baseball work, and shortly after the call for practice was issued. About thirty men reported and began a light work¬ out, limbering up the ‘ ' old soup-bones” under direction of the Coach. The prospects looked excellent for the Razorbacks with five letter men returning and a first-class lot of material from which to select the balance of the team. New equipment and new uniforms added to the preliminary interest. The five letter men, Leland Robertson, ‘‘Billie’ ' Lyon, Bracy Haynie, “Sep” Kent, and “Cy” King began oiling up their gloves in preparation for showing the rookies they had their positions cinched for the season. By the time the winter quarter had ended, the team was beginning to shape up into a first- class machine. A preliminary game was matched with the St. Paul team of the American Asso¬ ciation at Fort Smith. The leaguers won the game but the exhibition put up by the Razorbacks gave the Coach a chance to see how his men looked while in action against a foreign club, and the results were not disappointing. Four pitchers were used to hold the opponents to their five scores. This early season game showed the team still needed some grooming, so Coach Schmidt spent the next week in putting the men into form for the series with the Springfield Midgets, another professional club. The Midgets had been expecting to walk away with the games, but the Razorbacks showed their old-time fight and took things into their own hands. Anxiety caused the Razorbacks to lose Page 217 jfaxrxrmxr: Hancock “Hank” is a classy fielder who needs only more betting punch to win a regular berth. Ruckman Only opposition of the stiff est sort kept him from the regular line¬ up. A slugging bats¬ man. Hamilton Seeing “ Ham” meet a ball full on the nose reminds you what a right-handed Babe Ruth would look like. Posey This man can go back and get ’em as good as the best. Has a good arm. the first game, 10 to 1, but they came back strong in the second and were tied with the leaguers until the last of the eleventh inning, when a lucky hit brought in the deciding run for the Mis¬ sourians, making the score 4-3. The St. Paul club again crossed bats with the Razorbacks on the University diamond, but after completing their spring training they gave a professional exhibition before the local audience and won by a good margin from the Arkansas men. The Fort Smith Twins of the Western Association then came up for a two-game series, in which the games were split fifty-fifty. The Razorbacks were feeling the effects of their spring training too, and held the Twins to a close game in the first of the series, the score being 6 to 3 for the leaguers, and the second going to the local aggregation by 7 to 6. The intense training and skillful workouts that Coach Schmidt was putting the team through was beginning to put them in condition for the extensive Texas-Oklahoma trip. The line-up of the team was changed several times during these first games in constant experimenting for the most satisfactory results. Southern Methodist University was the first opponent met on the trip into Texas. The Mustangs had a tough aggregation, but Captain Robertson’s hurling held them to a score of 3-2 in the initial game which went twelve innings. The next two games with the Texas team did not prove so good for the Razorbacks, lack of timely hitting and costly errors giving both games to the Texans by close scores. Denton Normal, the next team to be met, although being even stronger than S. M. U. according to the dope, fell a victim to the now rampaging Razorbacks, 6 to 2. This game helped the Razorbacks hit their stride and they were in excellent condition when they arrived at Stillwater, Okla., for two games with the Aggies. Rain necessitated a double- header, but that did not bother the Razorbacks. The first game was a complete walk-away, with “Robbie” allowing the Aggies only three hits. He also had admirable support of air-tight fielding, and heavy hitting, with McCullough, Robertson, and Kent clouting the ball for four sacks apiece. The other game went to Arkansas also. Page 218 J. Brown Christian McCullough Milburn When this man mas¬ ters control he will be a world-beater, with that fast one and those curves. Showed up well for his first year. With experience he should prove a real asset to the Razorbacks. “Mac’s” first year stamps him as one of the best maskmen in the Southwest. A long¬ distance clouter. His bat won the game against the Twins. Says little and plays a lot. The team continued their good work and only bad breaks prevented them from making a much better showing than the figures indicate. In spite of the fact that Robertson struck out fourteen men, Hendrix won the first game from Arkansas, while the Razorbacks came back in the second of the series, taking it by 3 to 2. The Baylor Bears, one of the strongest teams in the conference, took three heart-breaking games from the Razorbacks, all by close scores. In all three games the Arkansas men played a brand of ball equal to their opponents and in two of them they outhit the Bears by se veral bases, but the fates were against them. A two-game series with Hendrix completed the season. Next year, with only four letter men graduating, Coach Schmidt should build a team that will once more put Arkansas into the running for the Southwestern championship, an honor that Texas has held for ten years. Robertson, Lyon, Haynie, and Schoonover are the four who are lost by graduation. The neucleus for next year’s team will be built around G. Brown, J. Brown, and Milburn, pitchers; McCullough, catcher; King, Hancock and Clayton, infielders; and Christian, Ruckman, Posey, and Hamilton, outfielders. Other vacancies can be filled from this year ' s freshman squad, of which Corgan, brilliant shortstop, and Jacobs, Parker, Wilkins, and Renfro give promise of making several of the veterans hustle for their positions. k if Tennis v 3 J By Ray E. Williams I N spite of the fact that this was the first year in which tennis became a recognized Varsity sport, the net game had a very excellent year. For the Varsity team’s schedule, matches were arranged with Oklahoma A. and M. College at Stillwater, Okla.; Missouri State Teachers’ College at Springfield, Mo.; and Phillips University at Enid, Okla. In addition, the team is to be entered in the Southwestern intercollegiate tournament at Texas A and M., College Station, Texas. One game was matched to be played on the Razorback courts with Drury College, of Springfield, Mo., but this was cancelled because of rain. At the time of this article, two of the three dual matches had been played, Arkansas emerging victorious in one and losing the second. The match with the Missouri Teachers at Springfield was won easily by the Arkansas team, the Razorbacks taking both singles and doubles events. They were less fortunate against the Oklahoma Aggies, Wednesday, May 9, when they lost the doubles to the Oklahoma team and split fifty-fifty on the singles entries, Fulbright winning his sets, 7-5 and 6-2, and Blackmun losing his, 6-2, 2-6, and 6-2. The doubles scores were 6-4 and 6-3 for the Aggies. The Varsity racqueteers, Bill Fulbright and Lynn Blackmun, were selected as a result of the intra-mural tournament in which twelve students were originally entered. After several closely contested preliminaries, Ted Palmer and Freeman Irby were pitted in the doubles finals against Fulbright and Blackmun. The latter two took the contest after a bitter struggle, the scores of the games being 5-7, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2, and 6-3. In the singles division of the tournament, Fulbright won his way to the Varsity title rapidly. Blackmun and Palmer met in the finals of their division and after fifty see-sawing games, Blackmun proved slightly the better and received the decision. The scores were 7-5, 9-11, 6-4, and 6-2. The regular faculty tennis tournament was again held this year and proved unusually interesting. The singles title again went to Dr. A. M. Jordan, who demonstrated that he wielded as powerful a racquet as he does a line of psy¬ chology. The events started with a field of fifteen contestants, gradually narrowing down until Dr. T. G. Gronert and Dr. Jordan had reached the finals. Both of these men are high-class performers with the racquet and their match was one of the most interesting of the tennis year with Dr. Jordan taking the title in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2, and 6-3. Page 220 Page 2 21 T ' V HE annual Southwestern conference meet for 1922 was held at the University of Arkansas, May 13 and 14. The preliminaries were held Friday and the final contests the fol¬ lowing afternoon. This was the first time that the meet has been held at Arkansas. The big day was a beautiful one, the track was in I excellent condition, and the Arkansas hopes of an ideal meet J were amply fulfilled. With perfect weather and a fast track, five conference records were lowered and a sixth one was tied. Texas A. and M. again proved to be champions of the Southwest when the final event had been run off. They led their nearest rival, Texas U., by a full 25 points. The other teams trailed still further in the rear. Arkansas was fifth with 15 points. The records broken were those for the 880-yard run, the two- mile run, broad jump, discus throw, and javelin throw. The record tied was for the 100-yard dash. Frank Pickel, Arkansas captain and star, was the high point man of the meet, his total of points gathered reading fifteen, all that Arkansas received. Keen, Texas weight man, was the only one who even approached Pickel’s honors, his total being eleven points. Pickel won first place in the 120-yard hurdles, first in the 220 low hurdles, tied for first place in the high jump, and was a member of the Arkansas relay team. The standings were as follows: Texas A. and M., 58; Texas U, 33; Rice, 23 ; Oklahoma A. and M., 20; Arkansas, 15; Southern Methodist U., 10 ; Baylor, 5. Frank Pickel Conference Champion SUMMARY OF EVENTS 120-yd. dash.Pickel (Ark.) Sapp (Tex.) Miller (T. A. M.) Frazier (T. A. M.) 16 1 5 sec. 100-yd. dash.Lindsey (Rice) Smythe (T. A. M.) Stinnett (Tex.) Lincoln (S. M. U.) 10 sec. Mile run.Dickerson(O.A. M.) Loop (Tex.) Heard (T. A. M.) Cole (Tex.) 4 min., 29 sec. Shot-put.Keen (T. A. M.) Dietrich(T.A. M.) Lindsey (Rice) Finney (0. A. M.) 42.1ft. 440-yd. run.Ritchie (Tex.) McNatt (Tex.) Sanders (T. A. M.) Lindsey (Rice) 51 4 5 sec. Polt vault.DePrato (Rice) McCullough(T.A. feM.)Beasley(T.A. M.) Stewart (Bay) 11 ft., 6 in. 220 low hurdles.Pickel (Ark.) Frazier (T. A. M.) Sapp (Tex.) Miller (T. A. M.) 25 sec. 880-yard run.Gayer (Bay) McCullough(O.A. M.)Dunn (T. A. M.) Reynolds(T.A. k M.) 59.2 sec. Discus throw.Keen (T. A. M.) Dinwiddie(T.A. M.) Alexander (Rice) McDonald(O.A. M.) 132.6 ft. 220-yd. dash.Stinnet (Tex.) Lincoln (S. M. U.) Goss (Rice) Smythe (T. A. M.) 22 4 5 sec. Two-mile run.Trout (Tex.) Finney (0. A. M.) Hailey (T. A. M.) Heard (T. A. M.) 10 min., 4 3 5 sec. High jump.Pickel (Ark.) Crow (S. M. U.) Sanders (T. A. M.) Alexander (Rice) 5 ft., 10 in. Javelin throw.Dieterich(T.A. M.) McDonald(0. A. M.)Keen (T. A. M.) Hamilton (Tex.) 183.9 ft. Broad jump.Hinckley (Rice) Steel (T. A. M.) Beanhlossom(O.A. M.)Crow (S. M. U.) 22 ft., 6 in. Relay ace .Texas A. M. Texas U. Oklahoma A. M. Arkansas 3 min., 27 4 5 sec. Page 222 Top row —Coach Grove, Root, Derry, F. Smith, Bagby, Senyard, Harrison, Patterson, McCloy, Ballenger Second row —J. Smith, Ray, Hight, Fox, Berry, S. Smith, Parkinson, Barret Bottom row —King, Wolf, Rainwater, Teeter, Irby, Bowman, Johnson, Fitch, Donaldson c Varsity Track Homer L. Berry, Captain Berry, Fox . 100-yard dash Berry, Fox. 220-yard dash Berry, Donaldson ....... 440-yard dash Fitch, Bowman . 880-yard run Smith, Root . Mile run Smith, Wolf . Two mile run Rainwater, Donaldson .... 120-yard high hurdles Rainwater, Fox . 220-yard low hurdles Ray . Javelin Hight, Parkinson . Shot put Hight . Discus Fox . High jump Robertson . Broad jump Irby . Pole vault Berry, Fox, Donaldson, Rainwater .... Relay Page 223 Jmjn 1 1 1 f tt J Berry, Captain Bowman Donaldson King c Review of the Season By Wyatt L. Cravens The track season for 1923 at the University of Arkansas was a successful one, all things considered. While the season was not actually a brilliant one for the Razorbacks of the cinderpath, still they made a far greater record than the early season dope gave to them. All track candidates, both varsity and freshman, reported for training on February 26, with a large and widely varying assortment of material for Coach Grove to build his teams about. Inclemency of the weather prevented regular workouts for some time after practice began. During the first few weeks the ineligibles and laggers were dropped and intensive training began. Four letter men were all the veterans that Coach Grove had around whom to build the remainder of his team. They were: Captain Berry, E. Y. Fitch, John I. Smith, and Leland Robertson. No stellar men of the caliber of Pickel who led the Southwestern conference for Arkansas last year were showing up in practice. Consequently, there was but one alternative for Coach Grove and that was to “make” the majority of his team out of the material daily working out on the cinder path. He went into it with a zest and determination that form so prominent a part of his personality and no one can deny that his efforts were successful. Upon Captain Berry was thrust the responsibility of taking care of the dash events and he performed very well. He was assisted by Edwin Fox, an experi¬ enced man from last season. Donaldson was also a valuable man in the dashes. Page 22k Rainwater Hight Fox Fitch In the hurdles, Rainwater, Fox, Donaldson, and McCloy proved the principal contenders for honors. Rainwater, although a new man, was one of the stars of the season, being second only to Berry in the number of individual points gathered during the year. The half-milers for the University were Fitch and Bowman. Fitch is one of the veterans of the team and he made a good showing throughout the season. John I. Smith was the dependable man in the one-m ile run this year. He is also a veteran and he looked the part as he paced off the distance stretch. Root and Harrison also worked out favorably in this event. Wolf was commented on everywhere for the way in which he performed in the two-mile run. He broke the tape in the majority of his entries during the season. Other men out for this distance run were Sam Smith and Teeter. In the broad jump, Robertson carried off first place in easy fashion. Johnson was the other broad jumper. King and Irby, although both were only fair in the event, had a successful season with the pole vaulting for the team. Ray, an inexperienced man, performed very well with the difficult javelin throw for his first year. King held second place in this part of the field work. Fox and Parkinson tried hard in the high jump and had good results. Parkinson also tried his hand at putting the shot. Hight was the outstanding star in the field events, his discus throwing being a feature of every meet. He has broken the Southwestern conference record for the discus throw in practice. He was one of the hardest working men on the team and proved the saying that “practice makes perfect.” Page 225 15 Wolf Irby J. Smith Teeter The first meet of the season was a dual one with Drury College of Springfield, Mo., held at the local field, April 14. Notwithstanding the Razorbacks were still lacking in form, they took the meet by the score of 75 to 56. Captain Berry was the individual high point man of the day, taking first place in his three dash entries. Rainwater placed second with two first in the hurdles. The next meet was with Hendrix at Conway, April 27. The meet was held on a field made soggy by a heavy downpour of rain that noon and a light drizzle continued throughout the afternoon. In spite of the slow track which handi¬ capped the Arkansas dash men, the Razorbacks took the meet by 67 to 64. The results were in doubt until the last event, as Hendrix was in the lead until the final struggle, Arkansas coming from behind and taking the meet when they won the relay race, last event on the schedule. It was this relay team, composed of Fox, Rainwater, Donaldson and Berry, that decided the day for Arkansas. Rainwater was the individual star for the day, piling up a total of of 11J4 points. Meriwether, former Razorback, was one of the Hendrix stars. Luck left the Arkansas team when they journeyed to Springfield, Mo., to engage in a meet with the Springfield Normal team. The Missourians proved to be the better track men and defeated the Razorbacks, 89 to 42. The Springfield meet completed the dual schedule for the year. The South¬ western conference meet for this year was held at Oklahoma A. and M. college at Stillwater, Okla., May 11 and 12. Three men from the University were entered in this contest at the time this article was written and they are expected to make a creditable showing before conference followers. Page 226 CAPT. ' ROBBIE PAUL PICKfl WIN5 THC HK.H HURpLt: HWE3T CONFERENCE MEET-1921 COURT ALMOST OVER capt. BERRY RAINY " LEAVER . ' EM BEHIND Spring Athletics Page 227 An Exciting Moment Intra- ' JxCural B asketball By defeating the Town team two games out of three in the deciding series, Buchanan Hall Americans won the championship of the Intra-Mural basketball league. All three games were close and hotly contested, the Town team winning the first, 23 to 15; losing the second in the last minute of play, 25 to 24; and dropping the third before the largest crowd to witness a basket¬ ball game here in years, by the score of 20 to 15. Previous to the championship series, neither team had lost a game, each having defeated every team in its respective league. Buchanan Hall had overwhelmed the hitherto undefeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon five, 36 to 14; while the Town team fought their way to the finals by de¬ feating the Sigma Phi Epsilon team, 20 to 13. Individual stars who deserve mention were: Carney, Posey, and King, Buchanan Hall Americans; Williams and Renfro, S. A. E.; Rainwater, Gray Hall; Williams, Kappa Sigma; Arrington, Sigma Chi; Parker and Pickel, Town; McGuire, S. P. E.; Corgan, Sigma Nu; Ray, K. A., and Parkinson, Buchanan Hall Nationals. A Free Thrcno for Goal Page 228 Basketball League Champions and Runners-up Page 229 By Wyatt L. Cravens INTER-FRATERNITY TRACK MEET T HE 1923 Inter-Fraternity track meet was one of the most successful intra¬ mural events ever staged at Arkansas. The keen interest and competition of the participants would predict the continuance of this meet as an annual event. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the meet by the narrow margin of 43 points over Sigma Nu. The scores were as follows: Sigma Phi Epsilon, 40 points; Sigma Nu, 36 points; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 20J4 points; Kappa Alpha, 9 points; Kappa Sigma, 9 points; Pi Kappa Alpha, 9 points, and Sigma Chi, 8 points. The winners were presented with the Inter-Fraternity Track Championship Pennant. Herman Bagby, high point man of the day, was awarded an indi¬ vidual gold medal by Coach Francis A. Schmidt. INTER-COLLEGE TRACK MEET For the first time in the athletic history of the University, the four colleges clashed on the cinder path for honors during the 1923 track season. The Arts and Science track men were easy winners of the meet with a total of 67 points. The three other colleges finished in the following order: Agri¬ culture, 33 points; Education, 30 points; Engineering, 15 points. Lee Derry, Arts and Science, was the individual star of the day and aided materially the victory of the B. A.’s by amassing 37 points single-handed. Bagby, College of Education, who was unable to enter but one event on account of sickness, threw the javelin 161 feet, four inches, a distance exceeding any former record at the University. Sigma Phi Epsilon , Inter-fraternity Champions Top row —Clayton, Murdock, Hancock Bottom row —Thompson, Robertson, Derry, Richardson Page 230 By Alfred Crabaugh T HE Sigma Nu team won the inter-fraternity baseball championship for 1923 by narrowly defeating the Kappa Sigma nine in a hotly contested game. Both teams had reached the finals by eliminating two opponents, Sigma Nu having won over Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epsilon while the Kappa Sigs were victorious in their contests with Kappa Alpha and Sigma Chi. The final contest was the closest and most thrilling of the entire “peanut” season, for the issue was doubtful almost up until the final putout in the ninth. Both pitchers twirled masterly ball throughout the game, errors and misplays on the part of their teammates being responsible for a number of the runs. More interest was evinced in the race this season than ever before. Every year the “peanut league” becomes more and more a big feature of spring sports on the campus. The officials hope after this year to run the series off earlier in the spring in order that Coach Schmidt may secure a line on possible material that might not otherwise report for the freshman and varsity teams. The dormitory team did not play the fraternity champions this year and the ommis- sion of this classic caused much disappointment among student fans. Kappa Sigma opened the season by overwhelming the K. A. aggregation by the score of 15 to 1, Sims twirling a shut-out game until the final inning. On the following afternoon, Sigma Nu easily defeated the Pi Kappa Alpha nine, as Wolf held the latter at his mercy until the last few innings when he loosened up and permitted five markers to be chalked up against him. Coker was the losing pitcher. The elimination of S. P. E. by the Sig Alphs, 8 to 5, closed the opening round of the season. In the semi-finals the Kappa Sigs won their contest with the Sigma Chi nine, 10 to 6, in a game loaded with thrills. Arrington, Sigma Chi, and Duffie, Kappa Sigma, both pitched first class ball. In the second part of the semi¬ finals, Sigma Nu walked off with the game with the Sig Alph team. The 13 to 3 score tells the story. Wolf was the winning pitcher, while Welch, Williams, and Amis failed to stop the scoring of the Sigma Nu batters. Page 231 Tuyn Lk£ ICL£ TUC?fc- TMAT RAT mr G 90IT9 WAWCr 9Lfe-fe-We 5 £AVErC?TU£-fir £-a-S TtACiT Q JOLOTIors SUALL at ee taoamt- 91 9C-r OC? nir T TMIQ c AG?u ir cs ' fiCrLLOK a f £ av? TAAT TU 6 U -G-K9 r ATI££r C L± ZT g .ivy rN PE-p-opt- pnyinA a ACPPIOAEr LIAErA t- PEr AOSPr OP- TWtr £rP C t-r |£. AP- ErLAPer gr T? v e o |T U AC TM£ PPlOEr- op- j£ Cf 9 orA coorvrv you rr 6 V- VOO mAV- vo a roov- PZJT W fc ' TMfc- OrMV6rR9lTV OP- 00»NOn909 m— r o! POT- TMOTS hUADO | TOOAM P-AP? OOT« TMfc- C?€r0 70n a H W„ itv wa ? noT rvyjtA Pape 2.?2 If 1 ■ 1 - — jjf Department of ' Physical Education fa Several changes in the methods and curricula of the Department of Physical Education for Women were inaugurated at the University of Arkansas during the current year. The first of a series of courses, which have for their purpose the preparing of students to act as instructors in physical education in the high schools of the state, was offered during the winter quarter. The first term embraced a study of the theories of play; rules of numerous recreational games and sports, starting with those of simple organization and leading up to games depending upon team work. Finally this first term work reached the study of the rules and methods of coaching basketball, which was especially emphasized. Part of the term was devoted to the study of marching tactics, gymnastic work without apparatus, and apparatus work. In connection with this work, the students took charge of the class of Physical Education at the University High School, conducting the entire lesson once a week. During the latter part of the term, folk dancing was studied as a recent contribution to Physical Education, together with the best means of obtaining the most desirable value from this activity. From time to time all students in the department were given active duties as officials in the various games and contests conducted ' on the campus. Irene Shaley Department Head Miss Irene Shaley, head of the department, has only been in the University for one year, but she has made many friends and has won the love and admira¬ tion of all her students. She has introduced several distinctly new phases of work in the department and has been ready and eager to give her assistance to all campus activities. Miss Shaley is a graduate of Columbia Teachers College from which she received her B. A. and M. A. degrees. She is also a graduate of the Posse_Normal School of Gymnastics. Miss Margaret Askew, student a assistant, has acted in such capacity during the past two years. She has specialized in the study of Physical Education while enrolled in the University and has also studied the practice and theory of this work at Harvard Margaret Askew University. Student Assistant Page 23 By Margaret Askew D URING the past year the Department of Physical Education has offered a diversity of games, sports and dancing for the two hundred and fifty girls enrolled in the department. Besides the regular gymnastic work, which includes marching, folk dancing, calisthenics, and athletic games, special tournaments were conducted in volley ball, basketball, indoor baseball and tennis. The volley ball tournament which was played during the fall quarter was held on the out-of-door courts. The sophomore and freshman classes were div ided into separate teams and then by elimina¬ tion games in the two classes, a team was chosen from each class to play for the ' school championship. The winning sophomore team, captained by Mary Boyd, and the winning freshman team, with Louise McPhetridge as captain, then met in the finals. This game was very closely fought and the cham¬ pionship was awarded to the freshmen only after a hard struggle. Basketball, which is a comparatively new sport in the Physical Education department for women, was inaugurated and popularized this year by Miss Shaley. Miss Shaley coached the various teams represented in the contest and also directed the tournament. Although there was no actual intra-mural schedule of basketball games, several campus organizations entered the tournament and the results shown prove that basketball bids fair to become the most popular sport among the girls. The organizations entering the tournament were Chi Omega, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Kappa Kappa, Zeta Tau Alpha, and Delta Delta Delta, Girls’ Dormitory, and the Town team. The University High school team was permitted to enter after Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Kappa Kappa withdrew before the tournament had begun. The schedule was as follows: Wednesday, Feb. 21, Pi Beta Phi vs. Town. Friday, Feb. 23, Delta Delta Delta vs. University High. Monday, Feb. 26, Chi Omega vs. Dormitory. In the first games of the series, the Pi Beta Phi team defeated the town team, Delta Delta Delta forfeited to University High, and the Dormitory team defeated Chi Omega. In the semi-finals, University High defeated Pi Beta Phi. This left Dormitory and University High to play for the championship honors. The Dormitory team emerged victorious from this final game and so was awarded the school championship. Page 235 Women s Volley Ball Champions Pa{,c 2J6 SOPHOMORE CLASS CHAMPIONS y it action freshman claw champions Women ' s Basketball Tournament Teams Page 237 TOWN CHI OtttGA PI BETA PHI UNIVERSITY HIUH DANCING T HE class in dancing worked along naturalistic lines during the current year. Instead of the usual set dances, the class started with child rhythms, such as running, skipping, and leaping, and developed original dance steps that worked together into several lovely and well-balanced dances. One of these dances, the scarf dance, was given at the May Festival on the campus. Life studies and pantomime were used to develop the powers of self-expression so necessary for artistic dancing. The simple but graceful costumes worn by the class in the pastel tints helped materially in the ability to forget self and to express the beautiful. TENNIS A tennis tournament was conducted this year during the spring quarter. Both the freshman and sophomore classes were instructed in the principles of the game, and then after practice had been given, every student was entered in the tournament. Each student drew for their entry and the games were played during the class hours. Both singles and doubles entries were arranged. In the semi-finals, Geraldine Ray, Eva Dupuy, Kate Conley, Clara Henry and Thelma Morris, proved the outstanding stars and they were entered in the finals which w T ere played late in the quarter. BASEBALL Indoor baseball attracted a great deal of interest among the students, it being almost as popular as basketball. Indoor baseball has been a regular part of the Physical Education course for years, but 1923 marked the first year in which intra-mural games were played. One of the most interesting attractions of the May Festival was the baseball game between the picked Freshman and-Sopho¬ more teams. The game was played on the University athletic field, the Sophomores wanning with a score of 20 to 16. Page 239 Natural Dancing PaQe 21 0 Organizations Kpippa Alpha Founded at Washington-Lee University, 1865 Arkansas Alpha Omicron Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1895 Colors —Crimson and Gold Flowers —Red Rose and Ma gnolia Number of Chapters —52 Publication —“The Ark” MEMBERS Bert H. Lincoln 1923 William A. Lyon Stanley H. Wood Waldo Frazier Freeman B. Irby Farris N. Latimer 1924 Minor W. Mil wee Hugh Rucker Ernest L. Wales George W. Ware Lonnie Hall Robert LaGrone J. F. Oakley 1925 John T. Pendergrass Ralph Ray George G. Shelton J. Hugh Wharton Henry D. Arnold Joe T. Burlingame Stanley S. Caldwell Lawrence T. Dever John S. Farrington Virgil N. Kennedy Bradford Knapp, Jr. J. Lewell Lafferty Neill C. Marsh 1926 C. L. McCarthy Sam P. McKeehan Edward L. Morgan John N. Parker William R. Rogers Donald Trumbo Carrol M. Wharton Challenge D. Wheeler Charles Winkleman larTiniiEsE lop row —Milwee, Wales, Wood, Rucker, Lincoln, Lyon Second row —Latimer, Ray, Hall, Irby 7 bird row —H. Wharton, Pendergrass, Frazier, Oakley Fourth row —Lafferty, LaGrone, Burlingame, Ware, Morgan, Arnold Fifth row —C. Wharton, Rogers, Knapp, Kennedy, McCarthy Bottom row —Morris, Parker, Trumbo, McKeehan Page 2J 5 J Kgippa Sigma Founded at University of Bologna, Italy, 1400 B K»PP» Sic Established at University of Virginia, 1869 Arkansas Xi Chapter, Established at Arkansas, 1890 Colors —-Scarlet, White and Emerald Flower —Lily of the Valley Number of Chapters—96 MEMBERS Publication —“The Caduceus” Ben Askew Claris G. Hall Bracy Haynie Dixon A. Mason 1923 Clarence T. Smith Douglas 0 . Smith Ray E. Williams Orville C. Word, Jr. Aubrey V. Baber Degen Boyd John Cotton Thomas Cutting 1924 Richard H. Davis Howard Moore Lee Swindler Roger E. Turner Charles Huffman Jack Langford Yandell Rogers 1925 Philip Sims John Stearns Dwight Stroupe Kelso Wallace Joe Bolling Schley Clayton Burt Clendening Wade Davis Goodlette Dildy Paul R. Duffie William Earle Jackson Hon 1926 Sherrod McLean Glynn Keys Robert Peay Brady Pryor William Quaile Thomas Roland John Stearns Frank Storey M. Lee Walt Pace Zb Top row — Word, Haynie, C. Smith, Askew, Williams, Hall, D. Smith, Mason Second row — Sims, R. Davis, Baber, Cotton, Huffman, Rogers, Swindler Third row — Cutting, Boyd, Langford, Turner, Stroupe, Earle Fourth row — Peay, Bolling, McLean, Duffie, Clendening, Dildy, Stearns, Roland Bottom row — Walt, Keys, Quaile, Hon, W. Davis, Pryor, Storey, Currie Page 2J t 7 Pi K appa ».Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, 1886 Arkansas Alpha Zeta Chapter, Established at Arkansas, 1904 Colors —Garnet and Gold Flower —Lily of the Valley Number of Chapters—60 Publication —“Shield and Diamond” MEMBERS 1923 George M. Basor£ Harry C. Curtis Harry E. Hansard Lyman T. Husky G. Rex Kilbourn Harry L. McMullin A. Jay Russell S. M. Sharp Samuel A. Thomason Billie Bob Thrasher F. E. Coker H. S. Davis Robert A. Greene 1924 Clifford E. McCloy Carrick L. McColloch Walton E. Polk William F. Shearer Corliss Curry Orbie A. Brown J. W. Daniel William B. Harding 1925 0 . W. Wilson C. A. Harper Leslie A. Purifoy L. F. Sanford Fred A. Smith James A. Henry Kelso Kight 1926 William T. McGarry Maurice Renner Robert W. Whitten Top row —Russell, Basore, Hansard, Kilbourn, Husky, Thrasher Second row —McMullin, Thomason, Curtis, Shearer, Coker, Sharp Third row —Harding, C. McCloy, Curry, Purifoy Fourth row —Harper, Henry Fifth row —Greene, Polk, Right, Sanford, Wilson, Daniel Bottom row —McColloch, Brown, J. McCloy, Whitten, McGarry LUUIIL Top row — East, Amis, Smith, Armstrong, Kuykendall, Shoup Second row — McCullough, Witty, Kent, Covey, Camp, Spencer Third row — Scott, Norbury, Williams, Mailer Fourth row — Boatright, Sadler, Donaldson, Dickinson, Head Fifth row — Bedford, Ward, Moon, Halpine, Meriwether, Moore Bottom row — Ferguson, Welch, Mehaffy, Hamilton, Renfro, Sims Page 251 for Sigma Qhi Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1855 Arkansas Omega Omega Chapter, Established at Arkansas, 1905 Colors —Blue and Gold Flower —White Rose Number of Chapters—75 Publication —“The Quarterly " MEMBERS 1923 Paul Cummings Charles Paddock Richard Gilbreath 1924 Carl Rosenbaum Carrol D. Christian Warren E. Lenon William Fulbright Merriam L. Miles Frank Greenhaw 1925 Elbert Umsted Newt Arrington Marcus Fietz John G. Bohlinger Hawthorne Pettie Roy E. Cole 1926 Ford Wolf Russell Burnett Hamilton McRae, Jr. W. Rolf Chappelle Maurice J. Moseley Fred Coleman Vernon Paul Jean K. Garner Frank E. Thompson Ben W. Fields Warren Todd Don E. Greenhaw Harlan Trice Chester Lauck Thomas D. Warner Herbert Lewis Franklin Wilbourn Ford Lowdermilk Lake J. Wood Max McAllister William Woodyard Top row — Paddock, Rosenbaum, Clark, Cummings, Fulbright, Gilbreath Second rcnc — Pettie, Christian, Fietz, Wolf Third row — Cole, Arrington, Umsted, Greenhaw Fourth row — Wilbourne, Burnett, Lowdermilk, Lauck, Lenon, McRae Fifth row — McAllister, Warner, Bohlinger, Fields, Todd, Wood Bottom row — Thompson, Lewis, Collman, Garner, Chappelle, Trice Page 25S Sigma (u Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Arkansas Gamma Upsilon Chapter, Established at Arkansas, 1904 Colors —Black, White and Gold Flower —White Rose Number of Chapters—88 Publication —“The Delta” MEMBERS Leo J. Hardin 1923 Leroy J. Harrington William Mace Harrison DeBert Connell Borden McGee Mullins McRaven 1924 Greer Nichols C. E. Palmer Alan W. Rice Leonard Smead Norman Hamilton Charles F. Hopkins Alfred J. Loda 1925 John S. Lyles Howard Sen yard H. E. Thompson, Jr. George Wolf Herman Bagby Stuart Brimacombe James Chapman Charles Corgan Thomas Craig John Ferguson Billie Garrett 1926 J. W. Hellums Benjamin D. Luck Claude Morgan Locke D. Morton Leo Murphy Earl Phillips Ted Rea Leo Riner Top row —Rice, Harrison, Hardin, Harrington Second row —Wolf, Palmer, Smead, Connell Third row —Lyles, Senyard, Hopkins, McGee, Nichols Fourth row —Murphy, Morton, Ferguson, Loda, Garrett, Thompson Fifth row —Craig, Bagby, Corgan, Morgan, Heliums Bottom row —Brimacombe, Chapman, Phillips, Luck Page 255 [ on 1 1 1 n i n n — Arkansas Alpha Chapter, Established at Arkansas, 1907 Colors —Purple and Red Flowers —American Beauty Rose and Violet Number of Chapters—52 Publication —Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal MEMBERS Henry McKinnies Floyd Ragsdale 1923 J. L. Robertson Milton B. Slade Homer Berry Clifford Blackburn Wyatt L. Cravens Price Dickson 1924 Norman H. Downing Rupert Johnson Virgil Williams Vernon Williams Lynn Blackmun Gaylor Brown Beverly C. Clayton Norris Cook Knoble Dean Tom Hammett Doy L. Hancock Gaines Houston William Kirchoff 1925 Clifford McGuire Fred Murdock James G. Martindale William Paisley James Phillips Guy Pinkerton Elmore Reed Junius Richardson Paul Thompson Roll a P. Adams Talbert At way Wade Anderson John Baggett 1926 Harvey Betts Walter Coker Walter B. Hatfield Edwin Hutcheson Norman A. Parrish Page ' _256 Top row —Robertson, V. Williams, Ragsdale, McKinnies, Slade, V. Williams Second row —Berry, Downing, Houston, Johnson, Cravens Third row —Martindale, Hancock, Deen, Dickson, Kirchoff, Murdock Fourth row —Blackburn, Paisley, Hammett, Clayton, Blackmun, Brown Fifth row —Cook, Reed, Atway, Adams, Richardson Bottom row —Baggett, Hutcheson, Coker, Hatfield, Parrish, Anderson Page 257 17 w 7 Inter-Fraternity Qouncil -s p I 1 - OFFICERS William Amis. President Charles E. Palmer . . . Vice-President Rupert Johnson . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon William Amis George Spencer Sigma Chi Paul Cummings Carl Rosenbaum Sigma Nu Charles E. Palmer Leroy Harrington Kappa Sigma Claris G. Hall Ray E. Williams Pi Kappa Alpha A. Jay Russell Fred Coker Sigma Phi Epsilon Rufert Johnson Gaines Houston Kappa Alpha J. F. Oakley Freeman Irby Top row —Russell, Coker, Amis, Spencer, Houston Second row —Rosenbaum, Williams, Hall, Johnson Bottom row —Cummings, Palmer, Harrington, Oakley, Irby Page 258 1 ' ■ = 0 a )aQ I o T 1 c© n° ca) a° a“da ® ■--■—■ . Page 259 Qii Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 PSI CHAPTER Colors —Cardinal and Straw Flower —White Carnation Number of Chapters, 58 Publication —“The Eleusis” MEMBERS Graduate Thelma Pickens 1923 Martha Belle Ellis Helen Futrall Frances Jordan Claire Lewis Grace Paddock Ruth Wolf Margaret Askew Nobe Edgar Frances Hughes Helen Jordan Helen Lewis 1924 Ila McAllister Earle Pinkerton Esther Scott Delpha Tuck Evelyn Wilson Jeanne Burns Eva Dupuy Emily Futrall Mildred Gatling 1925 Jenilee Harrell Mary Frances Price Kathlyn Smyer Mildred Vestal Lorraine Allen Julia Bogert Helen Boyce Ophelia Brewster Lillian Clark Margaret Conner Frances Cowling Marjorie Duffie Imogen Dupuy 1926 Virginia Hall Margaret Heerwagen Mable Henry Mildred Henry May Hutcheson Marvine Price Lois Talbert Mary Toney Mary Virginia Vincenheller Mittie Wherry Page 260 Top row —Paddock, H. Futrall, Wolf, Ellis Second row —Pickens, Edgar, Hughes, H. Jordan, C. Lewis Third row —H. Lewis, E. Futrall, Pinkerton, Wilson, Askew, F. Jordan, McAllister Fourth row —Smver, Vestal, E. Dupuy, Gatling, Tuck, M. F. Price Fifth row —Bogert, Vincenheller, Burns, Clark, Allen, Scott, Cowling S ixth row —Brewster, M. Price, Hall, Wherry, Talbert, Heerwagen, Duffie Bottom row —Toney, M. Henry, Boyce, Conner, Hutcheson, M. Henry, I. Dupuy Page 261 Top row —McHenry, Davis, Park, Benton Second row —Brown, Higgs Third row —Skelton, Norris, V. Blanshard, Jackson, Barnett, Rood Fourth row —Levi, Nettleship, Strode, Edw ' ards, Baker Fifth row —Williams, McPhetridge, R. Blanshard, Winburne, Morris, O Dell Bottom row —Wyman, Armstrong, Fuller, Hardy, Bird Page 263 Page 26 h Top row —Thrasher, Harrington, Pettigrew, Hodges Second row —B. Cherry, White, Crenshaw, Hinds, Buerkle Third row —Ray, Phillips, Pirn, Dupuy Fourth row —Montague, Smith, Holder Fifth row —Williams, Cox, M. Cherry, Anderson Bottom row —Lambert, Blackshare, Way Page 265 Pi Pet a Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER Established at Arkansas, 1909 Colors —Wine and Blue Flower —Red Carnation Number of Chapters, 63 Publication —“The Arrow " MEMBERS 1923 Vera Slaughter Adeline Pate Jeanette Brockmeyer Marceline Campbell Margaret Earle Corinne Holmes 1924 Mary Elise Mulkey Christine Richardson Emily Russell Louise Turley Marie Baggett Josephine Bullock Kate Conley Biddie Dake Frances Sue Edwards Gladys Gibson Wealthy Johnson Lois Hall 1923 Alice Maxfield Alice Milliken Mable Raith Myrtle Raith Pauline Rice Hazeltine Schaff Lucile Sutton Edith Tedford Irma Abercrombie Crystal Gibson Doris Gladden 1926 Allie Hannegan Beulah Jackson Gertrude Miles Frances Slaughter Page 266 Top row —Russell, Milliken, Earle, V. Slaughter, Holmes, Richardson Second row —Edwards, Conley, Johnson, Campbell Third row —Bullock, Rice, Dake, Tedford, Abercrombie Fourth row —Pate, Maxfield, Turley, Schaff, C. Gibson, Hall Fifth row —Jackson, Baggett, Mulkey, G. Gibson, Gladden, Sutton Bottom row —M. Raith, Miles, F. Slaughter, Brockmeyer, Hanegan, M. Raith Page 26 ? Zeta Tau, Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 au A ' jpha t n mmmm I Arkansas Epsilon Chapter, Established at Arkansas, 1903 Colors —Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower —White Violet Number of Chapters—35 Publication —“Themis” MEMBERS 1923 Dorothy Dee Knerr Mildred Gillespie 1924 Mary Gillespie Alice McNair Margaret Oakley 1925 Lucile Duke Amanda Miller Fannie Harris Helene Morrison May Belle Harris Margaret Richards Kathleen Herring F ye Terrell Irene Hester Louise Tibbits Esther McCoy Flora Parks Wheeler 1926 Frances Bates Ilene Gillespie Lucile Bates Daisy Hicks Kathleen Beardslee Peggy Sue Lighton Mildred Byrne Aileen Palmer Roberta Campbell Joyce Parsley Elizabeth Carruth Lydia Mae Schmuck Helen Eshelman Louise Shores Lucia Fly Irene Ward Bonnie Zachry Page 268 Top row —Tibbits, M. Gillespie, Knerr, McNair, Morrison, Herring Second row —Wheeler, Richards, M. Gillespie, Byrne, b. Harris, Oakley Third row —Duke, Hester, L. Bates, I. Gillespie Fourth row —Campbell, Beardslee, M. Harris, F. Bates, Schmuck Fifth row —Carruth, Fly, Shores, Lighton, Ward, Miller Bottom row —Eshelman, Hicks, Terrell, Palmer, Parsley, Zachry Page 269 OFFICERS Ruth Wolf. President Alice McNair. Secretary Vera Slaughter. Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Chi Omega Ruth Wolf Helen Futrall Delta Delta Delta Bettie Bob Higgs Lyndon Park Kappa Kappa Kappa Frances Thrasher Lois White Pi Beta Phi Christine Richardson Vera Slaughter Zeta Tau Alpha Mildred Gillespie Alice McNair Top row —Futrall, Wolf, Richardson, Slaughter Bottom row —Thrasher, White, Gillespie, McNair, Higgs, Park Page 270 18 ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER Installed at Arkansas, 1914 Colors —Seal Brown and White Active chapters, 32 B. W. Adams L. E. Barton F. G. Baender D. C. Carter FACULTY MEMBERS W. N. Gladson Guy B. Irby R. E. King W. R. Spencer W. B. Stelzner J. W. Booker H. R. Clark R. C. Cross ACTIVE MEMBERS R. P. Johnson H. H. McKinnies R. C. Mason B. R. Smith Top row —Smith, McKinnies, Mason, Booker Middle row —Baender, Gladson, Stelzner, Clark Bottom row —King, Barton, Irby Page 27Jf Arkansas Chapter Installed 1915 MEMBERS Student Phillip Deal Edwin Parrish Frank Greenhaw William Rogers Ray E. Williams Faculty Dr. James R. Jewell Dr. Virgil L. Jones Dr. John Clark Jordan Page Z75 Top row —Jewell, Parrish, Jordan, Jones Bottom row —Deal, Rogers, Williams, Greenhaw Page Z76 Top row —McDowell, Halpine, Dill, Rosenbaum Second row —Ware, Lefors, Fitch, Shoup Third row —Word, V. Williams, Cummings, V. Williams, Booker Fourth roiv —Johnson, Combs, Gibson, Smith, Hardin Bottom row —Latimer, Lafferty, Berry, Christian, Root Page 277 Honorary Historical Fraternity Established at University of Arkansas, 1921 Colors —Red and Blue Flower —The Passiflora MEMBERS Bunn M. Bell Student Adeline Pate Rachel Crozier Donald Poe James F. Ellis Julian Priddy Clarence Evans A. Jay Russell Claris G. Hall Grace Samuelson John E. Manning Frances Thrasher Mary Elise Mulkey Ray E. Williams Dr. D. Y. Thomas Faculty Dr. T. G. Gronert Top row —Thomas, Bell, Williams, Samuelson Second row —Hall, Pate, Crozier, Priddy Bottom row —Mulkey, Russell, Thrasher, Manning, Evans, Poe Page 278 MEMBERS William L. Amis Clyde C. Colvert Otto Combs Philip Deal S. H. Branch Carrol Gaddy I. W. Howard Bert Lincoln Marshall Little R. E. O’Kelly Edwin D. Parrish Donald Poe Billie Bob Thrasher Ray E. Williams Grover Zinn 5 -Alpha 5 Phi £psilon Honorary Literary Fraternity Founded at University of Tennessee 1918 Arkansas Chapter Established 1920 Colors —Garnet and Green Flower —Red Rose Top row —Amis, Deal, Parrish, Combs, Poe, Lincoln Second row —Colvert, Zinn Third row —Branch, Thrasher, O’Kelly, Howard, Williams, Gaddy Page 279 Arkansas Beta Gamma Chapter Established at Arkansas 1917 MEMBERS Student Aubrey V. Baber Alfred Crabaugh Claris G. Hall I. W. Howard L. Gale Huggins Lyman T. Husky Faculty Prof. Murray Sheehan William A. Lyon Dixon A. Mason Vincent Ripley Carl Toalson Ray E. Williams Orville C. Word Top row —Williams, Ripley Bottom row —Word, Husky, Hall, Lyon Page 280 lt Z0i MEMBERS Lucile Bland Clara Kennan Dorothy Knerr Alice McNair Grace Mellor Blanche O ' Dell Adeline Pate Emily Russell Helen Spruell Frances Thrasher Page 281 National Religious Fraternity Founded at University of Oklahoma 1918 ARKANSAS GAMMA CHAPTER Established at Arkansas 1922 Colors —White, Blue and Gold Flower —Lily Bunn Bell Henry Cochran C. C. Colvert MEMBERS Student Lloyd Henbest John E. Manning William Paisley Faculty William S. Gregson Top row —Gregson, Colvert, Camp, Henbest Bottom row —Paisley, Cochran, Manning, Bell Page 28 Qamma Qhi Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at University of Arkansas 1917 E. R. Barrett R. C. Cross A. H. Garrison L. J. Hardin F. A. Kimbrough Dr. Harrison Hale Prof. A. S. Humphreys Prof. D. H. Markham MEMBERS Student Faculty F. N. Latimer B. H. Lincoln H. L. McMullin R. E. O’Kelly W. B. Wade Dr. L. E. Porter Prof. J. W. Reed Prof. W. H. Sachs Dr. Edgar Wertheim Page 283 Top row —Hale, McMullin, Porter, O’Kelly Middle row —Latimer, Hardin Bottom row —Cross, Garrison, Kimbrough, Lincoln, Wade Local Professional Engineering Fraternity Founded at University of Arkansas 1918 MEMBERS Student A. V. Baber J. W. Booker H. R. Clark F. F. Coker H. B. Curtis A. H. Garrison L. J. Harrington L. G. Huggins R. P. Johnson 0. C G. R. Kilbourn C. W. King H. B. McDowell B. M. MC rEE H. H. McKinnies ILL. McMullin B. R. Smith P. 0. Teter E. L. Wales Word F. G. Baender Faculty W. R. Spencer W. B. Stelzner Top row —-McKinnies, Smith, Harrington, Huggins Second row —Baber, Curtis, McGee, Teter Third row —Wales, Garrison, McDowell, Johnson, King Bottom row —McMullin, Word, Kilbourn, Clark, Booker, Coker Page 28h OFFICERS Sam Thomason . Earl Y. Fitch Paul Cummings . First Quarter . President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer Price Moffitt . Carlin Rodgers . Carrick McColloch Second Quarter . President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer Earl Y. Fitch . John Ward Carrick McColloch Third Quarter . . . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Robert M. Angus E. C. Atkins Gordon Brown Charles S. Bunch O. D. Burke C. D. Burns Carrol Christian Henry Cochran Paul Cummings W. J. Dowd Price Dickson Norman H. Downing Earl Y. Fitch Larkin Fitch Edwin Fox Waldo Frazier J. Carrol Gaddy U. R. Gore Fred B. Greer Orville J. Hall J. B. Harris Gordon Horsfall Charles Hopkins Jerome Johnston Bradford Knapp, Jr. William M. Lefors Elston S. Leonard Carrick McColloch R. L. McGill Arthur R. Mckenzie Price Moffitt Guy W. Pinkerton Sam Poe William Powell C. U. Robinson John Rodgers Carlin Rodgers Duke M. Root Ernest Shaw Milton B. Slade Clarence T. Smith Armon Smith Dewitt M. Smith Sam Smith R. E. Stubblefield Hugh Stubblefield Glenn Teeter Travis Thomas Sam A. Thomason Warren Todd John Ward George W. Ware T. A. White E. D. White W. T. Wilson Page 287 OFFICERS William M. Lefors. Manager Grace Hodges .... Assistant Manager Parade COMMITTEE HEADS Show Sam Thomason Alma Alexander D. M. Smith Odessa Pearce Dance Earl Y. Fitcii Virginia Blanchard Finance Price Moffitt Ruth Powell Education Carlin Rogers Mary Atkinson Publicity Price Dickson Margaret Batjer Signs C. L. McColloch Nora Wood Eats Paul Cummings Nell Zachary Edith Uhl -... • k w cl Agri " Day l Association A v 2 ■ Page 288 Local Animal Husbandry Club Founded at University of Arkansas 1922 President .... OFFICERS First term Second term E. Y. Fitch Dewitt M. Smith Vice-President . Carlin Rodgers John Ward Secretary-Treasurer Edwin Fox Frank Horsfall W. J. Dowd MEMBERS William Lefors Earl Y. Fitch Carrick McColloch Edwin W. Fox Price Moffitt Waldo Frazier Carlin Rodgers Harry Hansard Dewitt M. Smith J. B. Harris Sam Smith Carrol Gaddy Travis Thomas Charles Hopkins Sam Thomason Frank Horsfall John Ward Dean White Page 289 Top row —Thomason, Ward, Fitch, Gaddy Second row —Lefors, Hansard, Horsfall, Frazier Bottom row —McColloch, Thomas, D. Smith, Hopkins, Moffitt, Fox ' -- p Home Economics Qlub MEMBERS Miss Rowena Schmidt Alma Alexander Geneva Anderson Mary Andrews Mary Atkinson Ruth Barrow Frances Bates Lucile Bates Margaret Batjer Kathleen Beardslee Lois Berry Mary Elizabeth Beuchley Katherine Blackburn Erline Blackshire Virginia Blanshard Mary Emma Bocquin Lucile Brown Mary Champion Helen Coe Alice Cook Alice Crenshaw Ruth Dowell Blanche Elliott Irma Fitch Mable Fleak Mildred Gatling Mary Gillespie Lois Hall Allie Hannegan Beth Harrington Betty Bob Higgs Grace Hodges Edith Jordan Olive Kerr Nell Marshall Lucie Mae Mattlock Thelma Morris Ila McAllister Thelma McCatherine Miss Agnes Nelson Edna McGaugh Louise McGaugh Ann McGill Margaret Oakley Ethel Owens Sue Bell Overton Frances Parker Joyce Parsley Odessa Pearse Ada Phillips Nellie Plank Frances Plunkett Hattie Sue Rich Marjorie Rood Lola Ruble Marjorie Rudolph Betty Russel Emily Russel Dorothy Sanford Ruth Salyers Lydia May Schmuck Helen Skelton Vera Slaughter Beatrice Smith Maude Smith Clara Spencer Martha Stark Catherine Suttle Lois Talbert Elizabeth Thompson Louise Tibbetts Edith Uhl Mittie Wherry Lola Williams Nora Wood Nell Zachary Norma Black Marian Ewart Page 290 Top row —Spencer, Alexander, Slaughter, Hodges Second row —Pearce, Zachry Third row —Batjer, Blanshard, Atkinson, Oakley, Wood, McAllister Fourth row —Kerr, Schmidt, Cook Bottom row —Blackburn, Russell, Uhl, Thompson, Elliott Qirls ’ ' Practice Home Miss Rowena Schmidt, Director The Girls’ Practice Home is operated for and by the Juniors and Seniors in the Home Economics department. Its purpose is to give practical training in the management of a modern home. Each quarter a group of girls take possession of the home and operate it for the following three months. Page 292 Teter Ault McDowell Booker Coker Qeneral Engineering Society OFFICERS Harry B. McDowell .... President Dean Ault . Vice-President Fred Coker . Secretary Philip O. Teter . Treasurer DELEGATES TO NATIONAL CONVENTION Jack W. Booker Fred Coker The General Engineering Society is affiliated with the national organization, the Association of Collegiate Engineers. The object of the Association is the promoting of a national unity and brotherhood among engineers in every edu¬ cational institution. The annual celebration of St. Patrick’s Day at the University is held under the direction of the General Engineering Society. It was largely through the efforts of the four officers and the special committees that the 1923 Engineer’s Day was the success that it proved to be. Fred Coker and Jack Booker, the two delegates to the national convention of the American Association of Engineers, returned with many novel ideas which were made a part of the celebration. Many committees are necessary to arrange the countless details incidental to the Engineer’s Day. Orville Word was chairman of the Parade committee with the following departmental assistants: E. A. Sessums, vocational students; H. Law’ton Cox, electrical engineers; Harry L. McMullin, chemical engineers; Claude E. Bowman, mechanical engineers, and Vernon Williams, civil engineers. The Campus stunts were delegated to L. Gale Huggins and the members of his committee. The Dance committee was headed by Leroy Harrington and Ben Askew looked after the publicity. Historical data was secured by Maxi¬ milian X. Ware and Joe Cunningham; Ed Parkes obtained the materials for the day, and the ceremonials were managed by Jack Booker. Page 293 University of Arkansas Branch Established at Arkansas, 1904 The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is a national organization representing the electrical engineering profession. The objects of the Institute are the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences. Any person registered as a student in any educational institution, pursuing a regular course in electrical subjects and attending classes therein, may be enrolled as a “student member” of the society. The Institute holds its meetings twice monthly in Engineering Hall. OFFICERS First quarter Second quarter President .L. Gale Huggins R. C. Mason Vice-President .J. W. Booker C. E. Bowman Secretary .E. J. Anderson E. J. Anderson Treasurer .George Whitlow H. M. McCain L. E. Barton MEMBERS Faculty G. E. Ripley W. N. Gladson W. B. Stelzner E. J. Anderson Student L. Gale Huggins B. R. Askew J. E. Hutcheson Dean Ault C. M. King R. A. Austin L. Gaines Lovell Joel W. Blake Hugh M. McCain J. W. Booker R. C. Mason C. E. Bowman Alfred O’Bar J. E. Brown Russell Purdy Thomas Ciasnoscha S. M. Sharp W. Porter Cleveland F. H. Smith A. Norris Cook Clyde U. Thomas Joe A. Cunningham M. X. Ware A. T. Fisher J. 0. Walker Roy Fleak George Whitlow Page 29 Top row — Ripley, Gladson, Stelzner, Barton Second row — Thomas, Sharpe, Booker, Huggins Third row — McCain, Cunningham, King, Walker Fourth row — Mason, Anderson, Ault, Brown Bottom row — Lovell, Bowman, Whitlow, Fisher, Blake Paae 295 —.- 1 r American Association of Engineers i h ft ) Established at University of Arkansas 1920 The American Association of Engineers is a national organization of prac¬ ticing and student engineers from all branches of the profession. The objects of the organization are to promote the social and economic welfare of the engineer and to stimulate and encourage service the the public. The Association is the largest organization of student engineers in the United States. J. W. Booker A. V. Baber R. C. Mason R. P. Johnson OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Dean D. Ault Aubrey V. Baber Joel Blake Jack W. Booker Claude E. Bowman Howard R. Clark Joe Cunningham Harry B. Curtis A. T. Fisher Leroy J. Harrington L. Gale Huggins Rupert P. Johnson Roy Kuykendall Hugh McCain Harry B. McDowell Henry H. McKinnies Curry Martin R. C. Mason Edmundson Parkes Harlan D. Shope Brice R. Smith P. O. Teter James O. Walker Maximillian Ware Virgil Williams Vernon Williams George Whitlow Orville C. Word Page 296 criyimin Top row —Harrington, Word, Walker, McDowell Second row —V. Williams, V. Williams Third row —Martin, McKinnies, Whitlow, Booker Fourth row —Shope, McCain, Clark, Huggins, Blake Fifth row —Fisher, Baber, Kuykendall, Ault, Parkes Sixth row —Smith, Cunningham, Curtis, Teter Bottom row —Mason, Johnson, Bowman Page 297 Preside?it Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Critic A ttorney-General Traveler-Reporter . President . Secretary Treasurer . Critic Traveler Reporter OFFICERS First term Second term E W. Howard B. A. Sugg Harlan Shope Grover A. Zinn William Carney Perry Mathews Walter Dyer Carrol Gaddy S. H. Branch T. R. McFarland H. D. Shope I. W. Howard Harry Wood Grover Zinn Third term S. H. Branch Harry Agee B. A. Sugg Carrol Gaddy H. E. McClain MEMBERS Harry L. Agee S. H. Branch Sam W. Coleman Charles B. Dozier Herman Duff Walter Dyer J. Carrol Gaddy Olen K. Haney I. W. Howard Ben H. Lincoln H. E. McClain T. R. McFarland Curry Martin Donald Poe W. J. Schoonover Harlan D. Shope Barney A. Sugg Glen Teeter Tuell A. White John White Harry Wood Robert E. Wyers Grover A. Zinn Page 298 Top row — Howard, Shope, Gaddy, Zinn Second row — Wyers, Schoonover, Agee, Lincoln Third row — McFarland, Branch, Martin, Poe, T. White Fourth row — Teeter, Wood, Dozier Fifth row — Duff, Sugg, J. White, Coleman Bottom row — McClain, Dyer, Haynie Page 299 President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Critic Sergeant-at-A rms J. E. Manning Otto Combs C. C. Colvert Tom Abington Lloyd Henbest Henry Cochran OFFICERS C. C. Colvert Ben Askew Thomas Hammett A. R. McKenzie J. E. Manning F. N. Latimer H. P. Moffitt Tom Abington Edward Mays E. C. Atkins C. C. Colvert M. E. Cunningham MEMBERS Tom Abington Frank Horsfall William Amis Kelso Kight Ben Askew Farris N. Latimer E. C. Atkins William M. Lefors Irby Ballenger Marshall Little E. R. Barrett A. R. McKenzie Homer Berry John E. Manning George Bowman Edward Mays Porter Cleveland H. P. Moffitt Henry Cochran Fred Murdock Otto Combs M. J. Neaves C. C. Colvert William Paisley M. E. Cunningham Edwin Parrish Richard H. Davis Vernon C. Paul Phillip Deal Clyde Phillips Floyd Dozier Elmer H. Rainwater Bernard Faisst Yandell Rogers Doy L. Hancock S. E. Shinn Arthur Harding Carl Toalson Lloyd G. Henbest Horace Turner Cleveland Hollabaugh Otto White XIJTT g imi im LL Q v o Boy s I ry?j 1 1 L L A 6 E V fL LA6C Cur UP ! S «M C XT WAS A OARK Nil GrMT f - fS ° £ CLASS- in ™ e PO 0 UNK TWO OP C(v 11_L 0ET WERE LAWD GON N A R AVG A l fbBD TONi vn ! J L A vJ TAINTING TW SMOKE STACK . VVAf ' - PC Mfi 0EAM WOULp you mTnO PONCING MV 71 . ' V 6 Pflj 7 C 502 Founded at University of Arkansas, 1921 OFFICERS William Shearer. President E. H. Rainwater . Vice-President Harry L. Agee. Secretary William B. Harding . Treasurer MEMBERS Roll a Adams Irby Ballenger E. R. Barrett John Bonds Orbie Brown M. W. Cole DeBert Connell R. Alvie Green Clyde Greer Arthur L. Harding Alfred Hathcock P. L. Hathcock Charles Huffman Charlotte Jackson William Kennedy Perry Mathews Hugh W. O’Kieffe Leslie Purifoy Junius Richardson Ernest Shaw F. A. Story Thurber Whaley Franklin Wilbourne Robert Wyers Page SOk Top row —Barrett, W. Harding, Shearer, Rainwater, Agee, Jackson Second row —Brown, Connell Third row —Wyers, Wilbourn, Adams, Huffman, Purifoy, Greene Fourth row —A. Harding, A. Hathcock, O’Kieffe, Greer, P. Hathcock Fifth roiv —Mathews, Kennedy, Storey, Bonds, Ballenger Bottom row —Shaw, Whaley, Cole, Richardson Paw 305 20 r+++-» r+++ + + + + + +++ + 4.++++ +++++ 4++-H- r + 4 i if f»% + + + + ;++++. •+■ T + + + -f $+■ %+++■{ 44HF A-h4»- % ■£ + a t t + + i++i X t A: r . X X Top row —Droke, Harding, Hughes, Kuhnert Second row —Heston, Sullivant, Parkes, Russell Third row —Shope, Davis, Austin, McFarland, Kennan Bottom row —Martin, Harding, McKnight, McCain, Schoonover James A. Davis Jewell C. Hughes Raymond Austin Jessie May Davis Arthur Harding Emily Heston Clara Kennan -JTath Qlub Faculty G. W. Droke W. H. Taylor Students Clara Kuhnert Marvin Leeper Curry VV. Martin R. B. McKnight Russell McFarland A. M. Harding Edmundson Parkes Sam Peck Dilla Russell Harlan D. Shope Mary Bob Sullivant Page 306 MEMBERS Student William L. Amis A. B. Armstrong Clifford S. Blackburn A. G. Brown Bunn Bell Otto Combs H. S. Davis Richard H. Davis William Fulbright Daniel G. Garrison Julius C. Gibson C. Richard Gilbreath Ivan H. Grove I. W. Howard Lyman T. Husky S. E. Kent Donald Poe George Spencer Ray E. Williams Faculty S. J. Brandenburg A. W. Jamison H. H. Pease Page 307 Top row —R. Davis, Spencer, Bell, Fulbright Second row —Blackburn, Husky, Grove, Howard, Combs Third row —Amis, Kent, Garrison, Williams, H. Davis. Gibson MEMBERS L. B. Alder Dorothy Knerr Mary Atkinson Clara Kuhnert Minnie Atkinson Marshall Little Elizabeth Barnett Guy Magness Mattie Barron John E. Manning Clara Bassett A. R. McKenzie Bunn Bell Francile Oakley Virginia Benton Edwin O’Kelley Homer Berry Grace Paddock Lucile Bland Lyndon Park Clara Bocquin Ed Parrish S. H. Branch Vera Paulk Alonzo Camp Odessa Pearce Clyde Chandler Lucy Pettigrew Clyde C. Colvert R. M. Phillips Inez Couch Irene Richardson Cornelia Crozier Gladys Reeser Rachel Crozier Duke Root Paul Cummings Garland Rushing Clara Dinelly Dilla Russell Ruth Dyer W.J. Schoonover Charles Evans Darrell Shinn Martha Belle Ellis Irma Simmons Mildred Gillespie Bess Smith Louise Hardy Bonn Smith Fred Harris John I. Smith Bracy Haynie Jessie Stewart Irene Hester Barney Sugg Grace Hodges Helen Taggart Corinne Holmes Frances Thrasher Evelyn Howard Louise Tibbits Wesley Howard Mildred Toaz Mary Hudgins Mary Elizabeth Westphaling Vestal Johns Taylor Williams Allean Johnson Nell Zachary S. Elmore Kent Mary Bob Sullivant Page 30S Page 309 5T Arkansas Boosters ' Qlub 1 IL A i , “FOR A GREATER UNIVERSITY AND A GREATER STATE” Colors —Red and White OFFICERS Claris G. Hall . President Charles E. Palmer . Vice-President Edmond Shoup . Secretary Elmore Kent . Corresponding Secretary W. S. Gregson . Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Kappa Sigma Degen Boyd Claris G. Hall Billie Bob Thrasher Pi Kappa Alpha Sam Thomason Charles E. Palmer Sigma Nu Leroy Harrington William A. Lyon Kappa Alpha Stanley Wood Rupert Johnson Sigma Phi Epsilon Henry McKinnies Sigma Alpha Epsilon Edmond P. Shoup S. Elmore Kent William Fulbright Sigma Chi Carl Rosenbaum Elmer J. An derson Federal Students J. L. Davis Greer Nichols Elmer Rainwater Bernard Faisst Dormitory W. J. Schoonover Fred Harris Lyman Husky Alonzo Camp Vincent Ripley Out in Tenon Tony Sowdei, non-student Captain K. N. Halpi Faculty ne Francis A. Schmidt W. S. Cregson Honorary Mrs. C. W. Winkleman J. C. Futrall Charles Stone I. Marinoni Henry D. Tovey Ivan H. Grove Roy Wood A. M. Harding T. C. Carlson Charles Norbury X 3 Top row —Kent, Shoup, Boyd, Hall, Rosenbaum, Fulbright Second row —Wood, Lyon, Harrington, Palmer Third row —McKinnies, Johnson, Anderson, Davis, Thomason, Thrasher Fourth row —Husky, Schoonover, Harris, Rainwater, Faisst, Nichols Bottom row —Halpine, Gregson, Ripley, Camp, Sowder, Schmidt Page 311 Top row —Robertson, Kent, Lyon, Haynie, Hall Second row —Boyd, Rushing Third row —Schoonover, Thomas, Williams, Frazier, Cravens Fourth row —Reed, Rogers, Ray, Crabaugh, Nichols Bottom row —Donaldson, Husky, Coleman, Rainwater, Smead TRI ETA Local Inter-Dormitory Club Page Z12 Top row —Sessums, R. Davis, Branch, H. Davis Second row —Atkins, Paddock, Williams, O’Kelly, Moffitt Third row —Robertson, Magness, Latimer, Haney, Huggins, Thrasher Fourth row —Manning, Russell, Gardner, Gaddy, Fields Bottom row —Harris, Mathews, Garrison Square and Qompass Founded at Washington-Lee University 1917 Arkansas Chapter Established 1921 . . Page 313 LOCAL DRAMATIC CLUB MEMBERS Fay Dearing Margaret Conner Paul Duffie Jack East Frances Sue Edwards Doris Gladden Jennie Lee Harrell Bracy Haynie Charles Hopkins Frances Hughes Peggy Lighton Hamilton McRae Mullins McRaven Virginia Norris Carl Rosenbaum Marjorie Williams Top row —East, Dearing, Hughes, Rosenbaum Second row —Williams, Lighton, Hopkins, Edwards, Gladden Bottom row —Duffie, Conner, Norris, McRae Page 31b h ¥ -- Sigma i L “SIXTEEN SUNNY SOULS” Colors —Black and White Flower —Sunflower Motto —“Linger Longer, Laugh a Lot” CHARTER MEMBERS Margaret Conner Bonner Kidd Doris Gladden Maybi:lle Harris Hamilton McRae Philip Sims Alumnus (Graduate, College of Campustry.) PLEDGES Helen Boyce Burt Clendenning Paul Cummings Paul Duffie Kay Garner Frances Hughes Freeman Irby Gertrude Miles Lydia Mae Schmuck Lucile Sutton Top row —Gladden, Clendenning, Garner, Kidd, Schmuck, Duffie Middle row —Cummings, Sims, McRae, Irby Bottom row —Boyce, Conner, Harris, Sutton, Miles, Hughes Page 315 The Federal Club, composed of all disabled veterans of the World War undergoing educa¬ tional training at the University of Arkansas, was organized during the 1919-1920 school year with a membership of sixty. The club now has a membership roll of one hundred thirty-five. OFFICERS Robert Morton Angus. President J. Carrol Gaddy. Vice-President James O. Binns. Secretary Benjamin F. Strange. Treasurer Roy H. Adams William E. Allen Ernest G. Allred Irl Alston Elmer J. Anderson Robert M. Angus Edward C. Atkins Melvin H. Bain Roy B. Beasley James O. Binns William A. Blair Joseph E. Brewer Charles S. Brooks Jessie E. Brown Tom R. Buckner Coleman D. Burns Uriel E. Byers Seldon J. Cantrell Robert W. Carr Claude L. Chambers Cyril Chraster Thomas Cianoscha Powell R. Corley Joe Cox Leonard S. Creasy Halsell S. Davis Chester W. Dial Elbert Dickson C. E. Doren S. J. Dempsey W. J. Dowd Edmond Dupras Sob a J. Eaton C. H. Edler Lloyd C. Elliot James E. Eubanks James M. Evans Archie M. Farmer Richard M. Files Roy E. Fleak William M. Ford James G. Forrest Ishmael W. Fuller MEMBERS Joseph Carrol Gaddy John S. Galloway Tom S. Gardner Walter J. Gaston Charles W. Geary Charles T. Goldman Charles Hack Grover C. Hale John B. Harris Olen K. Haney Henry Haulum Earl A. Hill George C. Hooten Jack H. Howard George A. Jackson Audley R. James Virgil B. Jobe Oscar O. Karnes David L. Karr Arthur L. Kehoe Radford J. Kemp Septimus E. Kent Insely J. Kirkpatrick William L. Lane Albert M. Lavendusky George H. Lewis Carl F. Lund Joseph W. Lynn William B. McAdams Claude McAdams Otto G. McCarroll Louis G. McDonald Borden M. McGee Gordon R. McKissack James L. McNutt John E. Manning Homer T. Martin Edgar T. Martin Clarence E. Mitchamore Terry Weaver Moody Thomas L. Moore Glenn W. Morgensen William Edward Neal Algie E. Oakes Charles A. Osborn Paul A. Paine Homer S. Pankhurst Ray H. Paris Albert Pitts William C. Pixley Otto G. Pollock S. J. Raidt Warren A. Ramsey Francis A. Render Rector A. Robbins Theodore Roberts Joe K. Rodgers Dewey T. Ross C. E. Rowe George E. Rowin Albert S. Sallee Robert H. Salyer James W. Schultz Ernest A. Sessums Lawrence G. Shaw William F. Shearer Sebastian M. Shelley L. L. Shirmer Edward Spann Emory C. Smith Carl A. Smith Dixon R. Stokes Carl E. Such Benjamin F. Strange Robert E. Sanders Joseph Swartz Denver Swain Louis J. Tomek Carl O. Van Note Marvin J. Thrasher L. G. Whiteside Tuell A. White Nathan P. White Richard D. Wylie Page 31 St Z JE Top row —King, Irby, Gladson, Stelzner, Barton Second row —Roberts, McCarrolI, Forrest, Walker, Johnson, Gaddy Third row —Elliott, Sessums, Wylie, Gardner, Davis, Shelby Fourth row —Atkins, Manning, Haney, Raidt, Anderson Fifth row —Hawthorne, Rice, Angus, Shirmer, Fleak, T. White Bottom rou } —N. White, Neal, Lavendusky, Ross, Tomek, McGee Page 317 The Dough-Boy ' s Nightmare Drawn especially for the Razorback by A. A. Wallgren, complimentary to the Federal club. Page 318 CAMPUS The 1923 Razorbaek Presents “The Qampus Scandals ” “All the Scandal That ' s Fit to Print and Some That Ain ' t ' ' The Biggest, Most Daring, Thrilling and Risque Revelation Ever Produced In Any Razorbaek Courtesy of Brewster Publications. No One Spared—Dirt by the Bucketfull Featuring — Slumming among the Greeks Sorority House Gossip Dormitory Escapades Inside dope on the Profs. Scandal Deluxe And many other exclusive features. Produced under the personal direction of Willie Vandeventer Crockett. Directed by Hawkshaw Pettie. Scenario by Dorothy D. Knerr, Author of the famous Mellow Dramar, “Radiator Rats.” Art Titles by Miss Jennilee Harrell. Photography by Underwear and Underwear. Copied Right by Gosh . Page 319 is sympathetically dedicated Dedication To Those who have Sinned and got away with it, To Those who have Sinned and didn ' t get away with it, And To Those who have Sinned and thought they had gotten away with it. THE SCANDAL SECTION of the 1923 RAZORBACK STATE OF ARKANSAS COUNTY OF WASHINGTON Fayetteville, Arkansas To Whom it May Concern: I, Vincent Ripley, Editor-in-Chief of the 1923 RAZORBACK, of my own free will and accord and in the presence of these assembled witnesses, do hereby and hereon solemnly promise and swear that I am not the author of the Scandal section of this book—that I did not write a single line of it and had nothing whatsoever to do with its perpetration. I also take a most solemn oath and swear by all that is good and holy that the person responsible for this outrage, signed the Scandalhound, is not, has not been, or never will be, a member of the staff of this or any other annual to the best of my knowledge or belief. Is he a student? Well, hardly, as his grades are too low to be called that, yet he is at present and has been in attendance at this seat of learning for a long time (I won’t say how long) and has made during his stay in the University a comprehensive study of conditions existing and the various kinds of scandal prevalent. He, therefore, more perhaps than any other person, knows actual conditions and is better able to picture them as they really exist. His name—Sh! Sh! 1 promised never to tell and I couldn’t think of divulging his identity. But, of course, if you persist I suppose I will have to tell you, pro¬ vided you’ll promise never to tell a single soul, and in case you do happen to tell someone you make them promise not to tell. Do you swear? (Naughty.) Then here’s the secret. His name is.THE SCANDALHOUND. You know him of course you do. Are you surprised to find out who did all this damage? Please do not be too hard on him for what he may have happ ened to say about you or your organization. If you do, we’ll be tempted to believe the MYSTERIOUS SCANDALHOUND spoke the truth. Proceed slowly, dear reader, and don’t miss anything. I, Vincent Ripley, do solemnly swear that the above statements are the whole truth, nothing but the truth, so help me Dean Droke. (Signed) Vincent Rif ley, Editor-in-Chief. Page 321 21 tuuu Around Our Campus Page 322 1 Pauper (Commission L T eport Little Rock, Arkansas, June 1, 1923. Dear Editor: As chairman of the committee appointed by the Scandal Editor to investigate the Male Greek Fraternity Slums of the University of Arkansas, 1 wish to sub¬ mit the following report: I am very sorry to report that I have had my “Scandal Hounds” at work for the past eight months among the Greek Fraternity slums of the University and to date they have found practically nothing that would do to print. I have their report in hand, numbering some thirty-five or forty pages, and after a careful perusal with great avidity, I find such startling and bloodcurdling disclosures of the inner life of the Male Greeks that I feel loath to reveal any of same. 1 regret very much that the 1923 Razorback will not contain a fraternity “Gig section,” but due to the fact that the University needs as much favorable advertising down state in order to secure future legislative support, which has been so sadly lacking for the past fifty-one years (I believe this is the correct age of the school), we feel that our loyalty to our “Alma Mater” demands that we withhold the information obtained. To bear out the above statements I wish to submit the following examples of a less serious nature. For example, one of our most efficient scandal searchers found that one fraternity had established a modern up-to-date grape juice plant in their basement in competition to Tontitown and the recently established Welch plant at Springdale. As an example of the terrible conditions existing in some of the frat tenements pledges were found imprisoned in the darkest re¬ cesses of the attics and cellars, some of whom hadn’t seen light for six months. They were suffering from malnutrition and overwork. The slummers found innumerable cases of “match toting,” bicycle riding, soft drinking, bathing, spoofing and in one of the well known frat tenements of the upper west end district the searcher actually found one resident studying. This case was immediately turned over to the Discipline Committee. Thus, dear editor, you can very easily see that a full detailed published re¬ port of the findings of the searchers would do our Alma Mater irreparable dam¬ age not to mention the damage it might do to the writer of this section if his ident¬ ity were found out. Trusting this report meets with your approval and that you won’t divulge the identity of the writer of this scandal, I am, Yours for more and better scandal, (Signed) “THE SCANDAL HOUND.” Paoc 323 Pauper Commission P eport Form lOOxxB Little Rock, Ark., June 1, 1923. Mr. John C. Futrall, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas. Dear Sir: Your letter of May 1, protesting against our investigation of female fra¬ ternities in your University has just been thrown into the waste basket and the full report of the commission will be published in the Gazette July 15. In order that you may not misunderstand or blame the Gazette for knocking the U. of A., I am sending the full report to you as it will appear in the paper. Chi Omega. This is a motley or¬ ganization on Church Street which the investigator found in the very dregs of social poverty. It is claimed that this club was founded at Arkansas in 1895— maybe that accounts for it. An em¬ blem depicting a well grown horseshoe is hung over the door, but it may be said here that few if any of the members ever hang a horseshoe or anything else on a desirable fraternity caller. Chi Omega Chi Omega House, U. of A. has six members, including Sis Doc and the cook. The four girls live in the main part of the building. (See photograph.) While the annex of Sis Doc may be seen to the right, built in the form of a lean-to. The Chyote sisters are brilliant students and for a bunch of chemistry sharks who think that H 2 S0 4 is a telephone number, their knowledge of astronomy is amazing. They’re shy on brains but strong on beauty—ask any one of them. The belief is common among the sisters that “Romeo and Juliet’’ are a vaudeville team and that a Vernier Caliper is some kind of a bug. The finances of the house are handled in an interesting manner. Aside from the board of pledge Cutting, the chief source of revenue is derived from Saturday afternoon bridge, many poor suckers contributing numerous Chocolate Milks toward the upkeep of the sisterhood. Nobe, Helen, Lillian, Jennilee, and a couple of others, sometimes get a square meal on Wednesdays and Sundays. In the way of secrets, the lodge sports a scratchy looking shield bearing a flower, an owl, and a few letters. The carnation is displayed as a warning; “Don’t bring me Posies,’’ and the Owl apparently signifies nocturnal tendencies since the chance for a significance of wisdom is clearly lacking. The letters rage 3Vt PAUPER COMMISSION REPORT —Continud P. B. U. H. S., while clothed in the secrecy of the Greek alphabet, signifies “Pretty Bum Unless Hunting Snuggling ’ the secret motto of the club. There is also a skull, borrowed from the Kappa Sigs, which signifies the emptiness of a Chi O. head. An idea of the width of the Chi Omega mind can be gained by looking at the edge of a sheet of cigarette paper. A public plea “Be Patriotic and support Home Products” has apparently been very unsuccessful in the case of Chi Omega. I pause for breath. The society does not need further comment. Pi Beta Phi. Pi Beta Phi was the first woman’s fraternity ever founded, but you couldn’t tell it by visiting the chapter on Arkansas Avenue. In fact, very few people do visit it. And they’re not interested much in history anyway. I found the Pi Phi’s a wonderful group of girls and the way they cooed and petted my shoulder when I braved the swarms of K. A.’s and Sig Chi’s at the door, made me feel very nice. They do this well. Pi Beta Phi House, U. of A. By staging an elaborate Blind Fortune wheel, the Pi Phi’s have kept their social car buzzing at top speed. You see Mary Elise and Red parading up and down in front of the house and become interested. When you have called for an appointment and get it—and then arrive—you discover it’s with (censored) or (censored) or (censored). The fraternal word “Lux” was once interpreted as “looks”—but that was years ago. They wanted to stay out of the Beauty con¬ test this year because it was crooked (??????). The Pi Phi budget is an interesting item from the commission’s point of view. Appropriations per capita are made on a monthly basis as follows: Food. .25 Light. .01 Books. .10 (Sat. Eve. Pos.) Lipstick. $9.50 Rouge. 9.50 Powder. 9.50 Clothes. 1.50 Upkeep on Charley Paddock .... 9.50 Total $39.86 As social lights the Pi Phi’s make wonderful history grades. They have some real students, including Little Maud, Kate and Biddy. It is true, as in¬ vestigation pointed out, that all of the Pi Phi’s didn’t get brains when creation started, however, since some show only faint traces of a substance resembling oatmeal. Page 325 PAUPER C OMMISSION REPORT— Continued. Their fraternity crest represents a rather homely chicken-hawk, apparently mounted by some amateur taxidermist. In one foot the hawk bears the letters C. I., denoting their interest in “Cosmetic Industry.’’ In the other hoof he grimly clutches an arrow, denoting that the Pi Phi’s think they are a keen bunch. A chain is added to the arrow to disguise the connection with Cupid, Pi Phi’s patron saint. The chicken hawk himself reflects the tendency of the lodge to swoop down on fuzzy little chickens before they have had a chance to acclimate them¬ selves to the Pan-Fell climate of the campus. “It you can’t get a Girl at Carnall—come a half block further and visit us,” is the open slogan of the fraternity. It has been unsuccessful. Nearly everyone is luckier than that. Kappa Kappa Kappa. About the only excuse for KKK at Arkansas, so far as I could discover, was to give the real KKK a grievance. The Tri-Kaps however is not mysterious like the Klan — it’s just an ordinary group of pore, ole country girls, attempting to survive the giddy whirl of University life. They don’t have much luck. Tri-Kappa House , U. of A . and Statistics compiler, is one of the having the youngest woman student reason she is a Tri-Kappa. The Tri-Kappas are built on a strong foundation. They are wonderful students and always lead the scholar¬ ship rolls. Miss Pearl Fears, Registrar big Tri-Kappas. They have boasted of in the University. Maybe this is the By a liberal date policy the Tri-Kappas manage to have a full week-end of dates, providing all the pledges go to sleep at seven and give their gentlemen friends to the upperclassmen. This is suspected. The Tri-Kappas are in a very doubtful position at the University of Arkansas; in fact, I found that they were viewed with extreme suspicion. They live in an atmosphere of low moral influences, having the Kappa Sigs as next door neigh¬ bors. However, the club, by putting on a virtuous front, has partly managed to live down this handicap. The Zetas, it is said, want the house next year, being willing to help the Tri-Kappas in this uphill fght to that extent. The slogan of the club is “Welcome—Your First and Last Chance at a Date oft the Campus.” This may attract lazy ones, since the favorite indoor sport of the gang is petting, but all college boys are ambitious, and hence do not court the tlame of the Kappa Kandle. The fraternity is rising in the University scale, however, being now only fifth among the Arkansas sororities. Page .327 Fifteen Years’ Experience in Collegiate Trade Has Enabled Us TO PICK FAVORITES WITH COLLEGE MEN “Razorback Special ” OXFORDS i ‘Ambassador Shirts ’ ’ WITH LOW COLLARS THAT FIT DOBBS HATS AND CAPS Society Brand Clothes in College Models Favorites PFith College PFomen “U of A Special Shoes” for Sport and Dress Latest Styles New York Ready-To-Wear Always Boosting for University Activities and our Alma Mater ROY W. WOOD, T 3 HUGH LAWSON ’17 Campbell Bell Dry Goods Co. and Price Clothing Company Page S18 PAUPER COMMISSION REPORT— Continued. Tri-Deltas . The sisters of the triple- devilhood have a great advantage over almost every sorority that I visited at Arkansas. Although they have only a shack, the beauty of their yellow and green is well known throughout the local modern Greek world, the house being a yellow that would make a healthy cheese appear pallid and their shutters having the same rich green tropical glow of an unripe banana. If you are color blind patronize the Deltas. Tri-Delta House , U . of A . Inside the house, after one stealthily worms his way between discarded tin cans and other landscape garden effects, one finds a peculiarly assorted group of women. Here, in absolute harmony, the attic rat fraternizes with the porch swing cat and here it is that the entire social wheel of the University revolves if one will only read and believe the Tri-Delta alumni letters. The pride of the entire club comes from Muskogee where the famous Katy Line originates. However, the lack of partiality shown in this phase of the Delta attack shows at least a faint trace of dumbness. We hesitate to say more for the press. The Tri-Delta shield carries two scrawny pine trees, indicating the fondness of Tri-Delta callers for Pine-top. Two gigs are also shown, these being the chief weapons of the club. In all justice, it must be said that “one is gigged” when one gets a Delta date. The Tri-Delta ceremony of initiation, in keeping with the coat-of-arms and membership is very simple. A pitchfork is used by an initiated member to chase a pledge about a pine tree—or any old kind of tree. When the proper fever of anticipation has been raised the magic sentence: “Boo, you ' re a Tri-Delt” is uttered and a new sister dons the brooch. By having a number of Tri-Delta brothers, the lodge manages to keep up its social ends, but it can’t get over six inches above the rocks even by having all the frat men in town for dinner on Sunday. The finances are much the same as the Pi Phi’s, upkeep figuring a little heavier. The Tri-Delts, however, manage to help out their budgets by charging an exorbitant rental for parking places for frat pins. Some of the sisters elsewhere try to help theirs out by writing letters on “Southern Love Making”—Alabama for instance. The Tri-Delts here don’t write it, however. “When you’re going to the Zeta house, drop in and see us” is the open invi¬ tation of the sorority. Then according to the Zetas they trot out the “gang” and try to annex some popularity. They have to date secured the affections of two K. A. pledges, one Sigma Chi pledge, one Sigma Chi initiate, one Kappa Sigma pledge and two taxi drivers. Pa(,e 329 PAUPER COMMISSION REPORT— Continued, Zeta Tau Alpha. When the com¬ missioner investigated this group on Washington avenue a protest was made on the grounds that it was not a fra¬ ternity. In all justice to the girls of Z. T. A., however, it must be said that the club is as much of a sorority as the Pi Phi’s or Chi Omega’s. The commis¬ sioner hates narrow-mindedness any¬ how, and even if the Zetas weren’t a sorority, he’d call ’em that to be polite. Zeta Tau Alpha House , U. of A. The Zetas were founded at Virginia State Normal, but as far as anyone can see the Arkansas chapter has degenerated from the original. Nobody would call a Zeta a school teacher—they haven’t that appearance y’know. Movie queens, matinee idols, chorus ponies, professional date gatherers perhaps—but never school teachers . They have more beauty to the square inch than any other sorority on the campus—only as a matter of accuracy it shouldn’t be measured in square inches. In their finances the Zetas have a hard time making ends meet. They do this however. It is said by Zeta enthusiasts that a Zeta is one of the nicest and easiest things to meet in the entire University. We can’t say offhand. By swooping down and cleaning up on Carnall Hall the Zetas managed to flood their club with much really desirable material this year in comparison to their Rush Week killings. They also did well at the beginning of the winter quarter also, although they missed two Tri-Deltas in the scramble. It was quite a scramble. However, as the Zetas said, “Aw, they didn’t get much house any¬ how.” The lodge boasts one Maltese Cross pin that comes and goes, but aside from this they bag very few Campus Croix de Guerres. This is no sign of unpopularity however—a frat pin only denotes constancy. Popularity is no object to their signing new pledges however—nor yet is lack of beauty—after all can they afford to be particular? The fraternity crest carries a crown under which there is no head or any¬ thing else. This indicates the ordinary Zeta Tau hat. The crest itself is a fat, funny shaped pentagon that sags in the middle, on which is carried a book, a sword, a torch, an A and a five-linked chain. The book is a real mystery on the campus since it cannot signify intelligence or learning. The sword is much the same as the Pi Phi arrow, indicating the keenness of the bunch. The lighted torch indicates they are a hot group. A whole paragraph may be taken up in a discussion of the links. As a mat¬ ter of fact there should be a bracelet at the north end of the chain and a ball at the south end. These features were eliminated at the Zeta conclave of 1922 as Page 331 PAUPER COMMISSION REPORT— Concluded. being a serious drawback to the womanly prestige of the society. At that time the background was also done in stripes. However, these things indicate whither you will go and what you will wear if you follow the Zeta girls. They get around this by singing “I’m a Zeta Tau from Arkansas and I don’t give a—Oh, listen, girls, do you know who those Tri-Delts have given a bid now?” The sorority motto is “Come Further and Do Better.” It’s a right good motto at that, and has the support of all the Zeta girls. You really do do better if you can stand excitement because broken windows and rough-houses are quite commonplace. OH! THOSE AWFUL ENGINEERS (Taken from page 29—“Strength and Materials,” by Boyd. Look it up if you don’t believe it.) “Before necking begins, the actual unit stress must be calculated from the apparent unit stress and the relative elongation.” AIN’T IT SO? The Moon hangs low in the west, sweetheart. Outside the crickets are cricketing— Come with me—fly—I crave excitement. Oh Death. My blood is pounding My nostrils expand to the sweet Aroma of stale Chesterfields Ah—Ah—it is Spring And in the Spring, Sweetheart— A young man’s fancy lightly turns to— What he has been thinking about all winter!!!!! MILIKEN—WARNER Some, with poetic insight, have compared it with the idealistic love of Romeo and Juliet. Others with a passionate fondness for the realistic have labeled it a brother and sister attachment. Still others say that it is like a grandmother’s affection for her daughter’s youngest. Recently we read in the papers about the love between an old blind steer and a white goose—take your choice. It w r as the afternoon before the Junior-Senior Prom: From the mouth of the oracle had come the summons “Senior meeting at noon to decide about the dance.” Few knew of the agreement but at noon promptly met those sagacious leaders to decide whither and what should happen to the stags who had been bid to come. First on the floor was B. B. Thrasher. With tears rolling down his cheeks he said: “Classmates—it cost me $5 and I’m president of this class. Can we allow it—to have anybody else there?” Then rose Ed Parrish, the silver-tongued orator of Polk county, who spake: “Mr. Chairman—You may sit on the tomb of George Washington—you may disgrace the memory of Abe Lincoln—you may laugh at the Star-Spangled Banner, but your crime would be no more comparable to the hideous thing the invitation committee has planned than the glare of the noonday sun to the power plant of a California firefly. Let any stags come? Hades blazes no, never—not w r hile I am alive to defend us.” Page 3S2 ?Jh(inutes of Fraternity cj Meetings SIGMA CHI Meeting opened informally at 7:61. Reading of minutes of the preceding year. Report on rushing by Brother Wolf, who suggests that another question¬ naire be sent out this year to picket schools to get dope on all frats having chap¬ ters here. Brother Cummings, reporting for house building committee, stated that plans were under way to secure a lot on East Mountain and to build a temporary frame building for next year. Brother McRae says that he will not return unless the frat moves down from the hill. Moved by Brother Fulbright that all feeshmen and old men acquire a Norfolk suit with bell-bottom trousers. Motion carried. Brother Rosenbaum reported that Glee Club rehearsals would be held at the house in the future and suggested that the fraternity pledge the other three members of the club. Motion tabled to confer with Tovey. Meeting adjourned to the Pi Phi house at 9:23. PI KAPPA ALPHA Meeting opened at the Fire House. Brother Harper reported that five more men in the dormitories had accepted bids. Wild cheers. Moved by Brother Russell that census of the fraternity be taken in order to prepare statistics on the approximate number in the chapter. Brother Thrasher amended the motion, asking that all new men be required to w ear a tag with their name on it so that everyone could get acquainted. Motion carried. Brother McCloy suggested that Pledge Sanford move his trunk over to the Tri Delt house, whereupon Brothers Thrasher and Russell have big argument over the points of law in¬ volved. Suggestion approved. Brother Daniels suggested that more men get into society and agreed to take them to the Tri Kappa house at any time. Brother Green announced that Miss Hazeltine Schaff had been appointed official sponsor for the lodge. Meeting adjourned to try and locate Jim Sutton. KAPPA SIGMA Meeting opened with radio concert from Bologna, X. Y. Z. station. A short prayer w r as led by Brother Baber after which Brother Haynie sang, “Take a Pi Phi in the Moonlight,” accompanied by the Victrola. Brother Boyd came in on the chorus, and was finally overpowered by the Grand Bouncer, Brother Peay. Deep sighs of relief. The Grand Custodian of the Cash reported that the Chi Omega sorority had presented a bill for Brother Cutting. Motion made by Brother Diiffie not to pay it. Motion carried. Brother Williams made a lengthly speech on frat spirit after which Brother Hall led the lodge in a few wild cheers. Brother Hall reported another large delegation from Malvern next year. Brother Sims makes motion that frat improve the scholarship. Seconded by Brother Stroupe. Rough house follows. Quiet finally restored. Meeting finally adjourned so that Brother Swindler might take a few of the pledges out for their first ride in the “Jordan Blue Boy.” Page 333 “THE SCHOOL YOU’LL LIKE” Our college and class rooms are the finest in the state. We teach the use of the most modern machines and office appliances. Strong faculty, Positions secured for graduates. Eighteen F. B. C. graduates are em¬ ployed as bookkeepers and stenographers in the offices of the LTniversity of Arkansas. We deduct your railroad fare from tuition charge. Dis¬ count to all High School graduates. New catalog free. Write today. FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE H. O. Davis, President HONEST GOODS HONEST PRICES Belding and Corticelli guaranteed Silks, Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes and Groceries. Ready-to-Wear Phone 44 C. E. COLE Manager WRIGHT’S STAR BRAND SHOES For All the Family Phone 41 North Side of the Square If It ' s in the Grocery Line , you ' ll Find It Here CALL MOORE’S CASH GROCERY 6 E. Center St. Phone 207-208. Page S3 J f SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Meeting opened as soon as Brother Shoup and East return from the Pi Phi house. Brother Amis, reporting for the fnancial committee, stated that the chapter was only 850,000 in debt now and at the present rate the chapter would be out of debt in about 1983. On roll call it was found that only 96 boys were present, and as this lacked 31 of being a quorum, Brothers Sipe, Moore and Kent were appointed as a committee to search the dormitories for the missing Brothers. Brother Shoup talks at length on the social activities of the chapter and suggests that a few of the Brothers have a date now and then. Brothers Witty and Halpine each make a short talk on what they have been doing for the fraternity socially at the Tri Kappa house. Motion that the frat adjourn to the still room carried. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Meeting opened at 7:38 with a rush. Brother Cravens passes the collection box. On roll call Brother Houston was reported absent and excused on account of having to attend the Zeta Tau meeting. Brother Slade took the floor and made a long talk on the benefits of being a fifth-year freshman in the Agri college, after which he was confined in the basement for the rest of the meeting. Trom¬ bone solo by Brother Dixon. Brother Cravens again passes the collection box to pay Brother Dixon to leave. Brother Robertson and Brother Berry talk on athletics after which Brother Downing excuses himself and hastens to buy ath¬ letic equipment. Brother Hancock perceives one of the Williams Twins asleep and makes motion that he be fined 11 cents. Motion lost because frat cannot decide which one is asleep. Argument arises and 38 men retire from the meeting in disgust. The other 17 vote for immediate adjournment. Meeting closes promptly and disorderly at 7:39. KAPPA ALPHA Meeting opened with all the Brothers singing,“When There’s Life, There’s Hope.” Brother Trumbo announces that the minutes have been lost somewhere between Pi Phi house and the Palace. Brother Pendergrass r eported that he had found 5 more boys in Fort Smith who might accept bids. Moved by Brother Irby that the bids be sent at once before they changed their minds. Motion carried. Brother Oakley moves that every brother and pledge be required to go on streets bareheaded in future in order to display their “sta-combed” hair. Motion amended that Brother LaGrone teach the freshmen how to throw their coat collars around their neck. Motion carried. Meeting adjourned when Little Sammy is heard crying downstairs. SIGMA NU Meeting opened infernally. Minutes of last meeting read and disapproved. Moved by Brother McRaven that the fraternity try to improve its social stand¬ ing. Brother Hopkins seconds the motion, and makes long speech. Suggested by Brother Wolf that Pledge Morgan quit being so damn loud. Suggestion carried unanimously. Brother Skaggs makes motion that Brother DeBert Connell be required to shave his moustache. Carried. Brother Palmer makes lengthy speech on the need of more men in student activities. Heavily applauded. Brother Hardin then delivers an address on the benefits to be derived from the R. O. T. C. using himself as an example. Meeting adjourned early so that Brothers can keep up their good work studying. Page SS5 PROFESSIONAL REGISTER This page has been contributed to the support of the Annual by the following professional men. The Register is a voluntary acknowledgment of the appreciation of the staff for this support. MEDICAL Office Phone 923 DR. CLYDE B. CALLEN, M. D. OFFICE OVER WASHINGTON COUNTY HARDWARE CO. Office Phone 413 W Res. 44 iW DR. OTEY MILLER West Side of Square DENTISTRY Office Phone 255 R Residence 814 DR. E. F. ELLIS 102 N. College Ave. Office Phone 223W Residence 657J Established 35 years DR. C. H. LUTHER DENTIST X-Ray Diagnosis Rooms 8, 9, 10, Mcllroy Bldg. Office Phone 53 1 Residence 213 DR. F. R. MORROW West Side of Square Office Phone 413W Residence 344 DR. J. NOLEN MOORE DENTIST West Side Square Office Phone 836 W Residence 836 R DR. P. L. HATHCOCK Over Washington Co. Hdwe. Co. Office Phone 631 Residence Phone 673 DR. H. L. LEATHERS DENTIST X-Ray Diagnosis West Side Square Office Phone 28 Residence 19 DR. A. I. MOORE Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat Specialist First National Bank Bldg. OSTEOPATHY - CHIROPRACTIC Office Phone 642 W Residence 642 R DR. H. T. HARR Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat Specialist Over Democrat Office Office Phone 251 Residence 18 ij dr. b. f. McAllister OSTEOPATH Opposite Washington Hotel Pace 336 Where Kraft Built College Annuals are Produced T he Hugh Stephens Press, home of Kraft Built College Annuals, is the largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the West, specializing in the production of the highest type of college year books. Surely there is something besides ex¬ cellent printing and binding, faithful per¬ formance of contract, and intelligent co-operation, that draws, year after year, more annual staffs of the large univer¬ sities and colleges “into the fold” of the Hugh Stephens Press. Perhaps it is, as one visiting editor expressed it, our “ideal organization working in an ideal plant, ideally located,” that gives character to the annuals we produce. The orchid, rarest of flowers, is produced only when all conditions are favorable to its grow th. The near-perfection of Kraft Built annuals is the result of careful craftsmanship under ideal conditions. The “Hugh Stephens Press folks” know what an annual staff is up against. Our Service Department renders expert assistance as part of our printing contract, and supplies the staffs with a complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing with the latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial systems for College Annual production. Helpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders and special sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks and papers into beautiful and artistic books—SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. Write for estimates and samples to Stephbxs Press College Printing Department Jpffprso»o City Aiiswmrl •asiKv -Vv., ' ■ ' Q U LITY ENGRAVINGS and prompt delivery Have built for us one of the largest engraving and art establishments in the country. Courtesy co-operation and personal interest in our customers are additional inducements we offer in return for ybur business. JTAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 554 WEST ADAMS STREET, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS J. C. WHITE, President. R. L. TAYLOR, Cashier. RAY B. TILLEY, Ass’t Cashier. Citizens Bank of Fayetteville The Most Convenient Bank for University Folk Always Ready to Serve FOUR PER CENT PAID ON TIME AND SAVINGS DEPOSITS ON DIXON STREET The Fashion Shop Our representatives earn 75.00 to 100.00 per week. Cleaning, Pressing We are in need of bright wide- Altering, Repairing a-wake young men to line up with our organization. QUICK SERVICE WRITE OR CALL ON US SATISFACTION Parker Bros. Nursery Co. GUARANTEED The Fayetteville Nurseries 527 N. West St. Phone 612 402 W. Dickson Phone 844J FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. We’re for the University FAYETTEVILLE J. J. Magee MERCANTILE CO. LADIES’ AND 339 Northwest Street CHILDREN’S READY- TO-WEAR Kansas Expansion Flour (hard). Albatross Flour (soft). Reindeer Corn Meal. 16 EAST CENTER ST. “0 UR SPECIALTIES” Phone 24 CRAVENS CO. TRY US FOR ESTABLISHED 1890 BETTER PRINTING For 33 years this Insurance Democrat Printing Agency has served the insur¬ ing public of Fayetteville and ... Company ... vicinity. 22 EAST CENTER ST. PHONE 167 26 EAST CENTER ST. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Phone 417 rage 337 22 Razorback Supporters in Fort Smith YOU CAN BUY IT IN FORT SMITH U THE RETAIL, JOBBING AND MANUFACTURING CENTER OF A PROSPEROUS AND GROWING DOMAIN” And remember—CHEAP FUEL—Immense surplus of Natural Gas, backed by adjacent coal fields, is ONE of MANY induce¬ ments to locate in FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS It pays to trade at the BOSTON STORE Fort Smith’s Greatest Department Store SOUTHWEST AMERICAN Most News—Most Features Most Comics—Most Pages Most Subscribers Most Influence You will find QUARTER POUND fcONNET7£ " " " " pwS " ” " CEYLON INDIA ORANGE PEKOE ICE TEA PACKED BY FORT SMITH COFFEE CO. FORT SMITH. ARK. as good as BONNETTE COFFEE THE TIMES-RECORD Fort Smith “A REAL Newspaper” Send your next package of Cleaning and Laundry to Ask Your Grocer Fort Smith, Arkansas Page 338 Full Scandal Reports by Assts sinated Students of U. of A. ®fje :i canbal “All the Scandal That’s Fit to Print and Some That Ain’t’ OFFICIAL YELLOW JOURNAL, UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Vol. (Luminous). Fayetteville, June 1, 1923. No. (I’ll Bite). SIGMA CHI’S START GRAPE- JUICE PLANT TRI DELTS AND ZETAS STAGE FIERCE BATTLE STUDENTS PRE¬ SENT GIFT TO PROF. PEASE Frat. Establishes Plant in Basement in Competi¬ tion with Welch Company. The Sigma Chi frater¬ nity, located in the Arkan¬ sas Building, have re¬ cently installed a very modern up to date grape juice plant. Manager Wolf said to¬ day that in another year they hoped to compete with the famous Welch plant at Springdale. “We have secured the services,” he said, “of Mr. Coleman of South Arkansas, who is re¬ ported to be an expert on the consumption end of the business, and with several other very good men in the same depart¬ ment we hope to make our plant Fayetteville’s foremost business enter¬ prise!” Rival Sororities Fight Street Battle Over Muskogee Co-eds. The Tri Delt Sorority declared war on the Zeta Tau sorority on a charge of kidnapping preferred by the former. The Delts went after the co-eds and the Zets refusing to give them up were invited to do battle. One pitched battle and several skirmishes re¬ sulted. The war ended with a fierce street battle lasting several hours with the following casualties: Tri Delts — 5 stone bruises, 3 sore shins, 30 sore throats, etc. Zetas — Same as above. A truce lasting until next rushing season was signed and the two kidnapped co-eds have been trans¬ ferred to Tri Delt prison. Popular Prof, is Presented with fur-lined bath¬ tub by student body. “Prof. Pease has done more than any other man to flunk the entire student body,” declared Jack East in presenting him with a handsome fur-lined bath¬ tub, the gift of an affec¬ tionate student body. The occassion was his 21 st birthday. Prof. Pease replied in a brief but very appropriate speech in which he ex¬ pressed his great appre¬ ciation for the beautiful and appropriate gift and said, “I hope to continue the good w ' ork I have started here and flunk even more next year than I have this vear.” Page 339 State Distributors for Ray Fuel Oil Burners, for Homes and Public Buildings l Ml(W ) Fayetteville and Rogers Arkansas fJ7ch u iLEANERS DYMl The triangle has only three corners, but they cover all four corners of Washington County Washington County Hardware Company “Get it where they ' ve got it " Farmers Exchange Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Flour, Feed, Groceries, Field and Garden Seeds. Our prices are right. Your patronage solicited. PAPER and Complete stock of Paper Paper Bags, plain or printed. Large stock Stationery. RUBBER STAMPS AND SEALS All orders shipped promptly, and. large or small, they are all appreciated. Ft. Smith Paper Co. Telephone 785 Page 3 0 t)e canbal £M)eet Official Yellow Journal, U. of A. Published once a year in the interests of University Scandal. STAFF Editor —The Scandalhound. Reporters —Mary DavK Ted Carlson. Bill Glad son, George Droke, Irish Sheehan and Maxi- millian Ware. EDITOR’S TORIALS The purpose of this publication, outside of fill¬ ing up space in the 1923 Razorback, is to bring to light certain episodes of college life that are never told outside the inner recesses of fraternity, sor¬ ority and dormitory cir¬ cles. We believe every¬ one has a perfect right te¬ al 1 University gossip and no one person or group has any right to monopo¬ lize it. Hence our reason for existence. We hope that we have not in any way antago¬ nized any of our friends, for such was not our in¬ tention. We merely, gentle reader, are trying to give you an insight in¬ to the inner life of the University and we have wherever possible left out names entirely. Jim Sutton entertained a number of his Univ. friends at the U. of A. Cafe Saturday night. Colored water was served. Carnall Hall will give its annual smoker and beer bust in the “Y” rooms this week. Beer and light wines will be the refreshments. LIGHT ON THE DANCE To Mary Davis, the University owes much in regard to the elimination of all the milder forms of dancing. Too much cred¬ it cannot be given her for her conscientious efforts in preventing all the ob¬ jectionable features. The Senate recently passed a law which compels all dances to end promptly at 11 o’clock next year and requires students to only indulge in the following dances: Grizzly Bear, Ostrich Stretch, Dizzy Drag, Pickaninny Wabble, Ter¬ rapin Toddle, Arizona Anguish, Puppy Snuggle, Buzzard Lope, Camisole Canter, and the Walrus Wiggle. These rules will, we are certain, reform the dance. I. W. Howard broke the World’s Record in the long distance eating contest held in the dormi¬ tories recently. The other contestants were Mc- Castlain, Dean Ault, John I. Smith, Norton Hall, and Hayden Anderson. The K. A.’s celebrated little Sammy’s 10th birth¬ day last week end with a Round Robin Sewing Bee. Little Sammy was pre¬ sented with many darling playthings by his frater¬ nity playmates. The T. N. E.’s and Dr. Jones’ Bible Class had a combined Fish Fry at the City Park Sunday. (SOCIETY) COLUMN Jack East spent his winter vacation the guest of his friend, Prof. Pease. The following Univer¬ sity men were awarded the “Roads Scholarship” the Fall term: Bill Meriwether, Pete Walker, Sherrod McClain, Rolf Chappelle, Chig Jacobs, Goose Luck and Miss Ruth Baker. Coach Schmidt made a short business trip to Oklahoma last week look¬ ing over prospective Sig Alf timber. Adeline Pate has re¬ signed as president of the Tri Kappa Co. and has accepted a place with the Pi Phis. The Sigma Nu frat was awarded the scholarship cup yesterday. Their average was .000002. Chi Omega announces the pledging of 39 new girls. This runs their total up to 111 and makes them the leading sorority on the campus (in num¬ bers). Greer Nichols, Chief Flute blower of the Ar¬ kansas Traveler Band, spent the holidays in California. Page 3Jfl Big Town THE HOME OF THE ARKANSAS TRAVELER Headquarters —AND— THE ARKANSAS ENGINEER ® THE We do all kinds of Job Print¬ W. G. Own bey ing and Specialize in Imita¬ tions, Calling Cards, Letter Heads, Programs and Bulle¬ Drug Co. tins. — FAYETTEVILLE jTHE REXALL STORE PRINTING CO. 114 WEST CENTER STREET N. E. COR. SQUARE M. M. McROY, Manager Phone 18 Telephone 131 WHEN IN FAYETTEVILLE VISIT THE PRICE-WALKER CLOTHING CO. THEY ALWAYS SHOW THE NEW STYLES FIRST WEST SIDE SQUARE Yates Grocery Co. Palace Barber STAPLE AND FANCY Shop GROCERIES North Side of Square CLUB HOUSE COFFEE 20 EAST CENTER ST. Phone 803 When You’re Wanting to Stage a Feed—You can find the where¬ withal at the CITY B A K E R Y 318 West Dickson Phone 52 Page 3 If 2 CLASSIFIED ADS GREGSON ACCUSED OF LEADING DOUBLE LIFE RESIGNS POSITION AS “Y” SECRETARY BY REQUEST The double life of the once beloved Greg, has only one parallel in history—the mysterious Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Wanted to buy—Sec¬ ond hand clothing. I pay the highest prices. —Prentiss Leake . For Sale—Still in fine condition. Copper uten¬ sils. 50 gallon capacity. Reason for selling, am graduating. —Billie Bob Thrasher. Wanted—Men for work in sorority house. Free transportation. Good pay. —Tri Kappa . Lost, strayed or stolen— one good all round man? Answers by name of Rich¬ ard. Reward for return. —Delpha Tuck. William S. Gregson, alias A Comedian, has at last been ensnared by the dragnet cf the Scandal- hounds favorite detectives in the act of leading a double life in Hollywood, California. Word arrived of his capture at 1:37 last nite by radio. The shocking disclosure caused so much grief among the student body that Dean Droke dismissed classes for the rest of the week. Gregson refused to make any statement at first, but after he was brought before Hugh Munsterberg and C. C. Colvert, the two leading psychologists of the modern age, he completely broke down and con¬ fessed as follows: “I did not mean to do it, really I didn’t. The dire need of the Y. M. C. A. here for finances has been continually worrying me. To secretly go into the movies seemed the only solution. So, after great forethought I signed a contract with the ‘Funny Film Co.’ to play the leading role in their famous Mellar Drammar, ‘Pies and Flies’ by Murry Sheehan. That’s all,” he sobbed as he fell distraught by con¬ flicting emotions. Ted Carlson is on a hurry-up trip to Hollywood to audit Gregson’s books. BOYS! BOYS! Deposit your Frat pins with us. Good care taken. Cannot guarantee their return. — 7eta Tan. Fresh Fish for sale. —Pi Phi House. Wanted: 150 cute girls for next school year. — Chi Omega. Lee Swinder made a short trip into Missouri last week on business. Dinner guests at Hill Hall Wednesday were Ly¬ man Husky, Virgil Wil¬ liams, Deacon Frasier and Sam Coleman. Page z t Paul, ’18 Leo Louie “HITCH YOUR WAGON TO A STAR”—Dr. Brough To make the best Razorback ever, was the aim of your Razorback Staff. So, too, our aim is to make the best and most complete Tire and Accessory Service Station in Arkansas. THE HEERWAGEN BROS. CO., Inc. College Avenue Fayetteville, Ark. GOSS-ROGERS ELECTRIC CO. EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL for the Home, Office or Store . Electrical Contracting 31 Block St. Phone 30 THE UNIVERSAL CAR Ford quality has never been so high. Ford prices have never been so low. ABSHIER-BRYAN MOTOR CO. Local Distributors Bob Gholson Jim Campbell GHOLSON CAMPBELL Regular Meals and Short Orders 405 West Dickson Opposite Citizens Bank Fayetteville, Arkansas Generator, Starter and Magneto Work ELECTRIC SERVICE CO. PACKARD The Ten-Year Car LYLE D. BRYAN DISTRIBUTOR “Still Giving Service to the Fayetteville Public” CITIZENS LAUNDRY J. F. RIEFF, Proprietor 102 W. Dickson Phone 557 BETTER LUMBER The lumber manufacturers we buy from cut their timber from virgin growth of the famous Arkansas Short Leaf Pine. We might buy cheaper lumber, but it wouldn’t meet our requirements of UP TO GRADE AND BETTER, and it would not please you or your carpenter. FAYETTEVILLE LUMBER and CEMENT COMPANY Page SJfJf yiuiiinufi! We Wonder How Kd Parrish got to be President of the Associated Students. What became of Bonner Kidd’s popularity. Why Greer Nichols got sick on turnip greens. Why Coach Schmidt spends the athletic department’s money so freely. Where they get that wonderful wonder stuff in the Russellville Aggie “wonder boys.” Why “Lardy” Reed and Warren Todd moved out of the dormitories. Where all the Tri Delts were when the house caught on fire. How the S. M. U. Snorters and Mustangs enjoyed our first homecoming. How many members the S. A. E.’s really have. Why the K. A.’s go around bareheaded. If the senate is going to turn this University into a high school. What makes Professor Pease so popular with some students. Why the cabaret scene in “Midnight Revue” was so true to life. Who told the campus quartet they could sing. Why Hazel Haigwood was campused. If Fay Terrel and Bonnie Zachry ever climbed the fire escape. Who Jennilee Harrell has got a crush on now. What makes “Fish” Morgan so damn loud. Why Sigma Nu and Skull and Torch don’t consolidate. Why some Zeta pledges. If Kappa Alpha is a fraternity or a kindergarten. Why the Kappa Sigs live so close to the “marble orchard.” Why all the red lights in the Pi Kappa Alpha house. Why long skirts were so late in coming here. Why the legislature won’t give us some money. If Jake Leake and Bevo McDonald are from the same town. How much harder this school is going to get. Why Arkansas lost her next year’s football captain. Why Howard Senyard didn’t like Annapolis. Where the good old times we used to have are gone to. Why the price of “corn” doesn’t come down. How women are going to dress next year. If Degen Boyd and Kay Garner will give another Easter Dance. What became of the Valentino trousers. Why so many people take Astronomy. 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. And lastly we wonder who in the H— is this bird called THE MYSTERIOUS SCANDALHOUND. Page 1 5 The VICTORY THEATRE Playing the pick of all the pictures ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW OFTEN A GREAT ONE Matinee each day, 2 to 5 p. m. Phone 10 E. C. ROBERTSON, Prop. Always go to the STYLE SHOP Lollar Brothers For the latest thing in MILLINERY The Home of Forbes’ Quality COFFEE East Side Square Fancy and Staple Groceries MRS. HORNE, Proprietress South Side Square The FRANKE School Supply Store MERCANTILE COMPANY Complete line of School Supplies, fancy, box and pound Stationery, Engraved Class Sta¬ tionery, Tally and Place Cards— See us for the best in Fine Sample Shoes, Hats, Dry Goods, Notions and Hosiery Everything in Stationery FRANKE Patterson Paper and Stationery Co. MERCANTILE COMPANY First Door North of Victory Theatre North Block Street East Side Square Pane 3 If 6 THE SPOOFER’S STONE SONG OF THE DEAN (The way students see him) I’m mad, I’m glad, I drink cold blood, I relish poison and eat soft mud. My teeth are sharp, I scratch and bite. There is no hope—I’m filled with spleen, I gargle with bullets and gasoline, I’M a DEAN-DEAN-DEAN- DEAN. A dainty dimpled thing, Sat on the spoofers stone one night Where campus trees had tried To hide the shafts of bright moonlight. Beside her sat another form Whose face showed firm and bold, They sat and sat, and sat and sat And the old moon never told Just what he saw as the hours flew, Or the night went sailing by; But just before he went to bed He slyly winked an eye, as if to say, “They needn’t fear for he would never tell, For he’d seen it done many times before But NEVER quite so well.” I’m hard, I’m tough, I’ll throw a fight, I’ll prove to you that might is right. I lack all reason, hate all others, I’d hang my sisters, shoot my brothers, I’m a dashing, crashing death machine. Death to hope. I’m bold and mean, I’M a dean-dean-df:an- DEAN. The motto in the Economics department this vear seems to be, “THEY SHALL NOT PASS.” EVEN TH WHEAT WAS SHOCKED! Page 3J, 7 JTTT First cl Arkansas Qrusade ut. Z). 1922 From left to right : —Coach, Witty, Renfro, Jones, Williams, Parker THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO HAVE President Edwin Dynamite Parrish and the Assassinated Government Senate held a little pow-wow the other afternoon and after much discussion the following things were recommended to be put into effect for next year: Elevators in the Main Building. Classes to start at 10 o’clock and end at 1:30, with an hour and half for lunch. Abolition of the Scholarship and Discipline Committees—the duties of the said committees to be transferred to Hodges Brcs. Cafe. Street car service from Shuler to Big Town with transfers to Carnall Hall and all the sorority houses. Cheaper and better board. All the hard courses taken out of the curriculum and more “snap” courses added. The immediate discharge of the following incompetent and shallow minded profs:.,.,.,.? To allow girls to have dates on only seven different nights during the week. Abolition of the “stick law”—making class attendance optional. Establishment of free lunch counter in Charlie Stone’s book store to ac¬ commodate those who do not care to get up for breakfast. Making all courses lectures so that students can catch up with their sleep. A modern billiard parlor and pool room in the library. A system of tagging bootleggers to keep them from selling to each other. Newspapers and smokes in classrooms for the benefit of those students who want to stay awake. A shot at the bird that wrote this joke section. Page .U( J EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS Books, Stationery, Supplies Official Drawing Instruments Theme Tablets and Examination Blanks Sporting Goods Tennis, Baseball, Golf and Track Girls’ Gymnasium Outfits Prompt Attention to All Mail Orders UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS BOOK STORE “ON THE CAMPUS” FAYETTEVILLE’S NEWEST AND BEST RESTAURANT For Individual service or for party dinners, the appoint¬ ments here are ideal Two Private Banquet Rooms Breakfast Luncheon Dinner Campus Cafeteria “On the Campus ” Page 3.50 Tjrrrr Condensed Statement of McIlroy Banking Co., Fayette¬ ville, Ark., at the Close of Business April 3, 1923 LIABILITIES Capital Stock.$ 50,000.00 Surplus.150,100.00 Undivided Profits.7,257.37 Other Liabilities.75.83 Deposits.701.996.70 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts. .$463,281.90 Overdrafts.524.74 Furniture and fixtures. . . 1 626.20 Banking house.7,000.0) Liberty Bonds.113 464.0) Cash and Sight ex. 323 515.06 TOTAL. ..$909,429.90 TOTAL.$909,429.90 It Pleases Us to Please Yo u The Land Title, Loan Guaranty Co. The Abstract You Will Eventually Have First National Bank Building Phone 926 THE OZARK GROCERY CO. The Only exclusive Whole¬ sale House in the Qity Uptown Headquarters OSCAR BRITTS for Hungry Students The WAFFLE HOUSE North Side Square W. J. “Cotton” Davis SHAVING PARLOR We Appreciate Your Business Give Us a Chance Harris-Blans hard Malone Warbritton Proprietors UNDERTAKERS 88 New and Second-hand Furniture 428 WEST DICKSON Red Star Vapor Oil Stoves Phone 134 Next to Washington Hotel WATCH US GROW Phone 45 There ' s a Reason Page 351 nxx: ] r 3E Men ' s Nettleton Shoes of Worth Wonderful Shoes for Wonderful Girls COLLEGE FOOTWEAR for MEN AND WOMEN Where the New Styles are Shown First Fayetteville ' s Exclusive Shoe Store Fraternity Crests AND Greek Letters Carried in stock, and we can mount them on arti¬ cles of Jewelry, or on Leather Goods. Silverman Bros. JEWELRY STORE 1923 Class Pins Now in Stock North Side Square FAYETTEVILLE ARK. LEWIS BROS. CO. HARDWARE FURNITURE SPORTING GOODS We Certainly Appreciate Your Business — U. of A. Folks Electric Light Globes (Ma da Are Best) Buy at Bates Brothers The Convenient Place On Dickson Street BIG FOUR SHAVING PARLOR First National Bank Basement Phone 589 Your patronage appreciated Mhoon, Williams, Warrritton, Scott, Proprietors U. of A. Barber Shop University Student Trade a Specialty Murphy, Cory, Whitsitt, Proprietors 420 W. Dickson Phone 331 Page 352 THE MODERN COLLEGE GIRL An air blase, A careless walk, Much “savoir faire” A lot of talk A dancing fool A face divine, A lot of men A good strong line, Smoke off and on, Drink now and then, Too strong a power LTpon the men Flirts all the time Thinks she’s just it, Not many brains Not one darn bit Long pleated skirts Bobbed hair a-curl She rolls her own, THE MODERN COL¬ LEGE GIRL. THE MODERN COLLEGE MAN An air blase A careless walk ' Much “savoir faire” A lot of talk A dancing fool An athlete fine A lot of girls A good strong line Smoke all the time Drink now and then An all-round man With girls and men Broke off and on With bills galore And yet he doesn’t Look quite poor Four button suits Black brogues or tan A striped tie THE MODERN COL¬ LEGE MAN. Page 353 P-°°TBALL TE-PIUC tc icr yeted by dv co-cd im-fcpt-tPfcncfc- 23 TRY THE FRISCO DRUG STORE FIRST—FOR QUALITY See our line of toilet articles, stationery, drugs, candies, cigars, cigarettes and sundries “Your Druggist is More Than a Merchant ” We are anxious to serve you THE FRISCO DRUG STORE We Deliver Phone 317 GUS BRIDENTHAL, Proprietor “YMeet ' Pile at The Palace ” The Best Known Drug Store in the State NUNNALLY’S CANDY, FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS The Candy of the South With a “Rep " EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES Eaton’s, Crane’s and Pike’s Fine Grade Stationery Domestic and Imported Toilet Articles Don’t Forget the Fountain—Fastest and best service in the city PALACE DRUG STORE “On Dixon Street” GUS BRIDENTHAL Proprietor Page 354 A lthough up East there R colleges famous for artists and K nown for engineers it’s A n actual fact that N owhere else (but Arkansas) S outh, North, East or West A re there S o many cute, sweet girls— Are U with me? AIN’T IT THE TRUTH There are telegraph lines and clothes lines, Of lines this world is full, But the line of most advan¬ tage Is the good old line of Bull. Parrish: Say, Howard, have you heard about the terrible accident at Budds? Howard: No—What—? Parrish: A chorus got a round of applause and Budd passed out. Doctors have been working on him for twelve hours but he hasn t a chance in the world. JOKES OF ALL SORTS AND UNSORTED Sigma Phi Epsilon announces the pledging of Clyde Phillips. Question box: How can we improve the Pi Phi house? Answer: Tear it down. Why is Locke Morton so slow in football? Answer: Because it takes him so long to translate the signals into Choctaw. To the Razorback editor: I am very anxious to win the love of the men at Arkansas. How can this be accomplished?—Inez Couch. Answer: Go ahead and graduate. What course would you advise me to try and graduate in?—Deacon Frazier. Answer—In the course of time, Deacon. Cfn4LfcTIC9 QOfTfr- TTlTMJL TirW-•---rviC-Cfe-Ci Page 355 Millinery Latest Creations— Finest Qualities— Best Values— School Annuals Catalogs Year Books Annual Reports Always Carried by Proceedings MRS. I. K. COOKINGHAM Publications Commercial and Society Give More Thought to MUSIC I. W. GUISINGER Printing Calvert-McBride MUSIC HOUSE Everything in Music Printing- Company FAYETTEVILLE ARK. Phone 118 North Eighth and A Sts. FORT SMITH ARK. FAYETTEVILLE’S BOOM IS ON! ! ! The best building ma¬ terial available can be secured at the Northwest Arkansas Lumber Company 324 West Dixon Phone 9 STAR GROCERY Fancy Candies, Cakes and Fruits Everything in Groceries 316 W. Dickson Phones 184-185 H. J. DEVER, Prop. J. F. MOORE ( ' 93) The BUFORD Funeral Director and Embalmer Ambulance Service Eighteen Years ' Experience J. F. HARRISON, Phone 718-J 106 Center St. Phones 14-302 5-10-25 Cent Store FAYETTEVILLE West Side Square Page So6 ETERNAL TRIANGLES A MILITARY ART-1ST No. I Charlie Paddock Frank Storey Mary Alice Mulkey No. 2 Ted Palmer Freeman Irby Emily Futrall No. 3 Jim Head McCullough The Dodge No. 4 Newt Arrington Shine Herring The Zeta House The Registrar’s Office of the College of Campustry has announced the following de¬ grees : Shine Herring—Newt Arring¬ ton. Ed Shoupe—Kdith Tedford. Bob Lacy—May belle Harris. Pom Cutting—Mildred Ves¬ tal. Bill Rucker—Kathleen Smyer. Gaines Houston—Daisy Hicks. John Stearns—Blanche O’Dell. I om Warner—Alice Milliken. Don Trumbo—Cris Richard¬ son. Degen Boyd—Kate Conley. Jack East—Francis Sue Ed¬ wards. Paul Land—Lilian Clark. Lynn Blackmun—Alene Way. Note: There are several more who have done almost enough work to get a degree and will probably complete all requirements before the end of this term. Page S57 x LONG’S MEAT MARKET “Quality First ” We kill nothing but corn-fed steers and heifers The best of cured and fresh meats at all times ’hone 108 14 E. CENTER STREET FIRST NATIONAL BANK Oldest and Safest The Best in Fresh Meat Fish, Thursday and Friday 8 Center St. Phones 73, 74 FRESH MEATS Staple and Fancy Groceries Fruits and Vegetahles We Deliver the Goods Winchester’s Cash Meat Market “We are away up Big Town But bring them up anyway ” J. E. EDLIN CO. Electric Shoe Shop North Side Square Officers Art T. Lewis A. E. Collier F. P. Earle K. C. Key President Vice-Pres. Vice-Pres. Cashier Directors Art T. Lewis L. L. Baggett E. F. Ellis Bert S. Lewis F. P. Earle I. W. Guisinger J. E. Dowell S. F. Dowell We are always anxious to do our part toward the development of the University and Arkansas— THE WONDER STATE Its Page 358 (eMDUia WEDD® UIG-I4 CLA5S PUOTOGRAPUY Page J59 tillin ' i ixiir oro The Sara Jane Shop The Shop of REAL Quality, Value and Service Student Repair Work a SPECIALTY G . H. REESE Electric Shoe Shop 23 North Block Street cowan GROCERY COMPANY Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh Vegetables, Candies, Flour and Feed Phones 155-156 414 West Dickson St. Trade where it pleases us to please you A. J. COWAN, Manager Don ' t j{sk Us to Tell Y ou MS hat Y our Uliltnent is Diagnosis—telling what ails a person—is the doctor’s job. Our job is to fill the prescription, just as the doctor orders it after he has located the trouble. And the doctor knows what he wants in the prescription because he has given your case care¬ ful study. He knows what you need. And we know what the doctor wants. He can phone to us. RED CROSS DRUG STORE On the Square. TELEPHONE 490 FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Phillip M’Can—A bartender. Ophelia Pulse—A trained nurse. zJtCore Poultry THE ONE JOY A man with a future is feted and dined, Is applauded and lionized, whiskied and wined; And the woman possessed of a past, Gets a kind of a renown, which is wonderously pleasant. But the man with a future, the dame with a past, Though their lines in delectable places are cast Never find in their fame an enjoyment so vast As the joy of a girl with a PRESENT. A MISSING ACT FROM “ Midnight T evue 9 CAST OF CHARACTERS Old Crow—The strongest of his race. Bill Yus—Owner of a pack of cootie hounds. Kid Ney—His Protege. Lotta Duties—The mysterious cham¬ bermaid. Orchestra note: Blare of drums and a rustle of skirts is heard as the curtain goes up and comes down. Enter Old Crow: I’m being imitated. Enter C horus (singing): “ ’Tis so—Korn Whiskev is getting more and more husky.” Enter Bill (Limping in on crutches): O what a pain I’ve got. (He takes a pill from a small box and slips it between his teeth.) Old C.: Aspirin. Bill: I should say so. Kid Ney (popping out of a man hole): Tiz for sore feet. Bill (tossing kid a hard boiled egg): Take this and beat it. Kid: It can’t be done. Bill: It is done, I cooked it myself. Enter Lotta Duties (her shoes squeaking vociferously). Old C.: There is music in your sole. Phillip M’Cann: There is, I know every bar. Lotta: Come, let’s dance. (They dance in place and retire.) Enter chorus of bootblacks, singing: Zetas will shine tonight. Enter Ophelia: I was not bred for naught; I must be kneaded. (She tips over jar of corn mash.) Old C.: You sure mussed. Oph: What can I do to atone. Old C.: You did enough to tone when you sang last. Oph. (insulted): You never had no raisin. Old C. (soliloquizing): Raisin, the dizzy fruit, the cousin of cracked ice, the cold towel’s friend. Ensemble (entire assemblage disguised as brown bottles): They sing. LAFAYETTE, WE ARE BEER. Curtain. Page 361 RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK DRESS BETTER FOR LESS MONEY Strauss Hand-Tailored Clothes are made in our own Rochester Tailor Shops, and sold direct to the wearer through our own chain of stores. Two-Pants Suits $ 25 , $ 30 , $ 35 , $40 LITTLE ROCK BRANCH—217 MAIN ST. Compliments of the Co-Operative Book ami Supply Co. Joe P. IValeenberger Geo. W. Gilmore Establsshed 1875 THE WALDENBERGER HARNESS and TRUNK CO. PROFESSIONAL BAGS 704 Main St. Little Rock, Ark. Arkansas Upholstering and Cabinet Co. Upholstering and Repairing PICTURES AND PICTURE FRAMING ARTISTS’ MATERIALS 320-322 Center Street Joseph Shrader MAKER OF Fine Portraits f 126 MAIN STREET Little Rock, Ark. PHONE 4—1193 Page 3C 2 FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 29 N. Block St. We are Members of the Florists ' Telegraph Delivery Association ADAMS FLOWER SHOP Phone 320 Fresh flowers delivered anywhere in the United States within a few hours LITTLE ROCK Steam Laundry —Established 1885 — Students Will Find 1 EATS VjOOQ SERVICE Good Work Prompt Attention a t Hodges Bros. Cafes JAMES P. SEE, Manager In Shulertozvn and On the Square Jonesy’s Dream A PAIR OF JACKS Note—Phi Alpha Tau, National Avoirdupois Fraternity, announces the pledging of “Beer-keg” Harper and “Hogs-head” Harding. Qual¬ ifications for this fraternity are that members must weigh at least two hundred pounds, be a lady fusser and a heart breaker. Flower—American Beauty. Page 363 RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK IV° wish to be of service to the Students and J. T. Lloyd Co. Faculty of the SPORTING UNIVERSITY GOODS OF ARKANSAS Special Attention Given to Mail Orders SOUTHERN TRUST 309-311 La. St. COMPANY P. O. Box 163 Jfittle ' Rock Arkansas Little Rock, Ark. C. J. Lincoln Co. INCORPORATED Wholesale Druggists Importers and Jobbers of Druggists ' Sundries Little Rock Arkansas REMEMBER Central Supply Co. Mill, Mine and Railway Contractors and FACTORY SUPPLIES Office: 201 East Markham Street Warehouse: 113 - 15-17 Scott Street Little Rock, Arkansas KODAK Finishing Specialists WE SPECIALIZE IN ALL KINDS OF PICTURE FRAMES WESSON’S HARMONY ORCHESTRA The Home of Good Eats BERT R. KIME CO. 124 W. 4 th Little Rock, Ark. Our Motto: Service and Quality 305 Main St. Phone 4-2320 HIRSH-WICKWIRE The Finest of Clothes— Ready-to-Wear BAUMAN’S MEN’S SHOP 112 Main St. Little Rock, Ark. A. B. C. MUSIC COMPANY Sheet Music, Instruments Supplies 112 E. Fifth St. Little Rock, Ark. rage FALL Making the first impression SPRING When love comes SUMMER Looking for more worlds to conquer Page 365 mnniz Medical Students , Try Us Next Time WE HAVE THE INSTRUMENTS YOU WILL REQUIRE FROM THE TIME YOU ENTER SCHOOL UNTIL THE TIME YOU RETIRE FROM PRACTICE ASK US ABOUT OUR STUDENT’S DISCOUNT MERRY OPTICAL CO. 217| MAIN ST., LITTLE ROCK, ARK. OPTICAL—OPHTHALMOLOGICAL, SURGICAL, AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES FORTY HOUSES IN SIXTEEN STATES HOTEL MARION LITTLE ROCK 500 ROOMS Absolutely Fireproof SI.50 a Day and Up COLLEGE HEADQUARTERS O. W. EVERETT, Manager. CADILLAC BUICK Automobiles BERNSTEIN BROS. Third and Spring Streets LITTLE ROCK, ARK. PATRONIZE Ed. Staples ' Barber Shop PHONE 4-2379 109 W. 2nd St. Little Rock, Ark. “Legiti mate Business” Only a licensed physician is permitted to hold him¬ self out to the public as a doctor. This is not true in the cleaning business, however. The emblem of the National Association of Dyers and Cleaners is the only identification you have of the Master Cleaner. LOOK FOR IT Overcash Co. Cleaners, Dyers and Hatters . 211-213 CENTER STREET Little Rock, Ark. Member The National Association Dyers and Cleaners PHONE 4—5290 Page 366


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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, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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