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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 376

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1924 volume:

FAYETTEVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANc-, ' . ' COPYRIGHT 1924 BY DOY L. HANCOCK Editor W. PORTER CLEVELAND Business Manager FAYETTEVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS To GEORGE WESLEY DROKE T)ect.n of Qollege of Arts and Science The progressive educator, whose devotion to the highest interest of the student, and who for thirty-seven years has served the University of Arkansas, we dedicate this volume of the RAZORBACK. We have tried to record in an organized form the activities of Arkansas University during the years 1923-24. “A Better Razorback” has been our motto in this attempt. UNIVERSITY CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS HUMOR This stately portal is forbidden ground to green-capped Fresh¬ men; and four years later it releases proudly its faithful sons and daughters. : ' ' s p t 3 " fc . The future wizards of roads, and of bridges, spanning dizzy heights, of factories, and of power plants, are all housed here. ft,-:- ■ Old Mother Nature reveals some of her hardest secrets here in the Physics Building — the Dean of Men, as well, betimes is hard of heart herein, they say. The Whistle sounds out from the roof of the Shops — welcome or baneful, as the case may be. HHHHH “Home, sweet home” to the teeming hosts that dwell dwelt — in Buck Hall; and their name is legion. It is seemly that the Agricultural Building should stand amid great oaks, lush grasses, fronds of spirea bushes, and the close clinging vines of the ivy The Dairy Building — what echoes of cool stone walls, and doors entwined with eglantine, and things bucolic — milk, and butter, and cheese, its quaint name calls up! Negligible to you when well, but oh, what a blissful spot when you are ill! ‘‘The Devil when sick a Monk would be,” you know. Precinct sacred to the faculty members—it could a tale unfold! however, wide, and the portal what Downstairs, opens upon blisses! i«a Where the school-marm goes to school, — and learns by sad experience how not to spoil the child. Towering over the valleys round about stands old University Hall on its hill-top, ivy-mantled, rich with memoried age. w uty U ' M JSJ jtvJMf? ravin arumm I WZ ' fJJS SSiJjJCZ JY Jst YM3 i £ tS JVJi) 0h- ' ■ Our solemn memorial to Alma Mater’s golden sacrifice of sons in the late war. ' Jb Diversity id 25 2 a FAYETTEVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY EA3£ETTEVII1£, ARKANSAS » «■ «■ a. -«■ »■ ■ »■ -»«- S£ a i TOt ' A dUUte n 4 J OHN CLINTON FUTRALL has served as President of the University of Arkan¬ sas since March, 1914. He received his degrees from the University of Virginia. Later he studied at University of Chicago. He continued his work at Johns Hopkins and Universities of Bonn and Holle, in Germany. He is liked and admired by all those about him. f r ■■■ i mmm : : : llsl ' ; i ■ Page 2 Page 2Q M 77fr 77 VT 7JT MEMBERS EX OFFICIO The Governor of Arkansas Thomas C. McRae. Little Rock The State Superintendent of Public Instruction A. B. Hill . Little Rock Elected Members A. B. Banks Frank Pace James D. Head . Joe K. Mahoney . Hugh A. Dinsmore James K. Browning OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Governor Thomas C. McRae William H. Cravens Fordyce Little Rock T exarkana El Dorado Fayetteville . Piggott Chairman Secretary and Auditor Page 30 nr IL y M ■M ■ ■■ John Clinton Futrall William Nathan Gladson . George Wesley Droke . James Ralph Jewell Dan Thomas Gray Martin Nelson Martha M. Reid Giles E. Ripley Arthur McCracken Harding Francis A. Schmidt Ivan H. Grove . Milton T. Payne . Thorgny Cedric Carlson illiam Hampton Cravens J H. Andrews Pearl Marion Fears John Clark Jordan . Bunn M. Bell Julia Ramsey Vaulx Bolling James Dunn Jim P. Mathews Beatrice Sims Margaret Galloway Dr. Allen A. Gilbert . Dorothy Nation Helen C. Battrick William S. Gregson . L. P. Caldwell Mrs. W. A. Ellis Mrs. J. E. Campbell . President Dean of Engineering Dean of A rts and Science Dean of Education . Dean of Agriculture Vice-Dean of Agriculture . Dean of Women . Dean of Men Director of Extension Director of A thletics Assistant Director of Athletics Director of A gricultural Extension . Business Manager . Treasurer . Chief Accountant . Registrar . Examiner Executive Secretary to President . Librarian Assistant Librarian Reference Librarian Catalog Librarian . . . Agricultural Librarian University Physician Superintendent of Infirmary Y. W. C. A. Secretary Y. M. C. A. Secretary Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Matron of Men ' s Dormitory Matron of Women ' s Dormitory Page 31 Professor G. E. Ripley Miss Martha M. Reid . Dean of Men Dean of Women By Dean Ripley T HE office of Dean of Men, like “Topsy,” just grew, and as the growth of our colleges, which have been rapid since the war, was the cause for this office, the number of Deans of Men has in¬ creased rapidly the past few years. The first meeting of the organization was held at Wisconsin six years ago with only five men present. The sixth annual meeting was held at the University of Michigan this year and thirty representatives from all parts of the United States. roll call of the men students represented by these thirty Deans totaled over sixty-five thousand. This will give some idea of the growth of this work which was really started at the University of Illinois about ten years ago by Dean Thomas Arkle Clark. The office of the Dean of Women has been with the University for several years and does not need near so much introduction. The present Dean, Miss Martha M. Reid, is putting the work of the Dean of Women on a very high plane. While the duties of the Dean of Men have not been fully fixed, and from the nature of the work may vary widely with the different universities for years to come, certain functions are fairly well agreed upon by all the universities. However, the cause for which the office was created bars its ever becoming ‘‘typed” and demands liberty to run without “rule or custom,” thereby handling each problem as an individual one and upon its merits. Page 32 The functions or duties of the office, as now generally recog¬ nized by the Universities, are Advisory, Suggestion, Co-ordination and Personal Work. As might be expected, there is no agreement between the Deans of Men as to the relative importance of these different duties. Some of the men feel that the Advisory and Suggestion work is of greater value and others insist that Co¬ ordination and Personal Work are more important. It will take time to answer these questions and time may also change the entire problem. Acting as advisor for the young men when once their confi¬ dence has been obtained is, in the opinion of several, one of the most important duties the Dean of Men can perform. Closely related to this duty is that of suggestion and by some officers there is practically no distinction in the two, tho the majority feel they are sharply separated. Co-ordination work is supposed to enable the Dean of Men to act as a medium between faculty and students. This work is valuable and when well organized is of great importance to a university. It is in the last duty, the personal work, that the office deserves recognition and support in any university. With only one year’s experience, the writer can heartily indorse this statement. The problems that have been discussed this year have been many and varied, and sympathetic encouragement and support have been more than helpful to students in trouble. It may not be possible for the Dean of Men to meet and know every young man in his university but as Dean Clark of the University of Illinois says, after years of experience with thousands of young men, “the personal touch means so much and it may mean saving the young man.” Page 33 ifc: £ arira - ' w w w ' w - www w w w g wwww w m 3 innnuiJuuuuHyu wy m Pearl Fears Dr. John Clark Jordan Registrar Examiner iA Freshman ' s Interview D O YOU wish to see me or Miss Fears?” the Examiner turned in his chair. Of a truth I didn’t know. I only knew there was something I needed to find out. I supposed Room 3 was the place to come. I hadn’t thought about whom I should see. “Well,” I stammered, “I just wanted to ask a question or two.” “Come in. Press down on the latch—no, don’t try to turn that handle. Press down on that little square at the top. That’s right. Have a chair. What do you want?” I sat down. Hastily I glanced about. Tiers of filing cases, safes, cabinets lined the walls. Large tables were covered with massive books of records. Office girls were consulting these books. Drawers full of red, blue, white, yellow cards were laying about. In the next room typewriters were clicking noisily- A telephone was ringing. “Hello, Registrar’s office. Yes, he’s in.” A buzzer was punched twice. “Excuse me, please, x x x Yes, x x x No, you’ll have to take the examina¬ tion in this office. At any time when you have two hours together. All right.” The Examiner came back to me. “Now, what for you?” “I want to see you about my entrance credits. Thought I should have credit for two years of high school algebra.” “In that case, you must see Miss Fears. I handle advanced transfered credit at this desk.” “Perhaps you can tell me about this other question. Someone told me that I could take an examination and get credit on trigonometry. I wonder if I can do that.” “How long have you been in the University?” “I came in September.” “And is now the first week in December; all examinations must be taken within the first six weeks of residence.” Maa a MuiA AiyyL Aiyyy Bam; “It’s too late, then?” “Yes, didn’t you see the rule on that pamphlet of information that was handed to you in the outer office last fall?” “No, I didn’t read it, I saw some rule printed there, but I didn’t bother to read it.” “What do you suppose we print rules for, if they’re not to be read?” I said I was sure I didn’t know. “Anyway, you’ve lost your chance; sorry.” So was I, but I could only look blank and move on. I had to wait a few minutes at Miss Fear’s desk. Miss Fears was checking over a large record sheet filled with words and figures and letters. “You’ll be five hours short in science at the end of the Spring term; that means you’ll have to stay on for Summer school,” she was saying to a chap who looked like a senior. Presently the senior went away. He didn’t look very happy. My turn was next. I repeated my remark about my two years of high school algebra. Miss Fears asked my name and pressed a button. A light-haired office girl came in. “Bring Mr. Hokums’ high school record sheet.” “The trouble is,” said Miss Fears, when she had looke d at the sheet and had consulted a card file that stood at her elbow, that your high school isn’t fully accredited. It’s good for only one unit in algebra. That’s why we cut the credit.” I didn’t know what she meant, but she assumed that I did, and so the inter¬ view was over. I went out. The Library uu u ra M M M M m 44Mjyyy£ Our University Mother, I have known your love, Soft and gentle, like a dove That speaks unto her young at night, Of mountains and the clouds above. For I, at last, have found my sight; I like to live in pure sunlight Of knowledge; and its full, rich store Keeps the sun aflame and bright. I wonder if it is not more Than pages of forgotten lore That bore me up the mountain height, Where clouds forever soar. Mother, you have touched my heart— You’ve made it hard for us to part. —Robert Morris. www w M M M M w gffw? v rt ny wwtf g f zjfrts and Science D EAN DROKE is a product of the University of Arkansas, graduating in 1880 with a B. A. degree. He has been in the service of his Alma Mater since 1887, not including a short period as an assistant in the preparatory department of the University, following his graduation. George Wesley Droke, son of George and Diana Droke, was born in Morgan County, Indiana, September 26, 1854. His parents came to Bentonville, Ark., in 1856, and a few months after their arrival purchased a farm three miles south of Bentonville, upon which he grew to manhood. About 1867 the first public school at the Droke schoolhouse was opened and here he attended his first school. After graduating from the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, he received his M. A. degree four years gv wm later, 1884. In 1885 he went to San Marcos, Texas, as head I of the English department of the Coronal Institute. The jjj next year he was principal of the high school at Bentonville, Arkansas. —I In June, 1887, he was elected first assistant in the prepara- I M tory department of the University of Arkansas, and in Decern- ber, 1891, was promoted to the college department as adjunct | professor of mathematics, later as associate professor and in | 1897 as professor of mathematics and astronomy. He is a member cf the Dental Association of Science and Mathe¬ matics Teachers and of the American Mathematical Society. He is a member of the Methodist Church. Dean G. W. Droke w viPiryrig-frg ww w w w nr a , m w s $ w morsa rrg D EAN GLADSON has been serving the University of Arkansas since February, 1894. He was born at Corning, Iowa, February 22, 1866, the son of J. M. Almira (Newcomb) Gladson. He received his primary education in the country district school and the high school of Corning. He then entered the Iowa State College of Agricultural and Mechanic Arts at Ames, from which he received the degree of B. M. E. in 1888. From 1888 to 1891 he was in the employ of the Thomson-Houston Electric Company as an expert electrician. During the year of 1892 he was in the employ of the Westinghouse Electric and Manufactur¬ ing Co. on the World’s Fair grounds at Dean W. N. Gladson Chicago, as designing engineer and draughtsman. The scholastic year of 1893 he spent at the Ohio State University as assistant pro¬ fessor of electrical engineering. In 1894 he came to the University of Arkansas as adjunct professor in charge of the department. In 1897 he was made professor of electrical engineering. During his service with the University of Arkansas, Dean Gladson has done some original research work on the X-ray and secured and operated the first X-ray machine in the State of Arkansas. He also did original research work on the wireless telegraph and operated the first wireless telegraph instrument in the state. He has also had charge of the water power investigation of the state, jointly for the State and United States. mmnrw - ffi w ww ww - w w w w Agriculture T HE College of Agriculture of the University of Arkansas congratulates itself on having acquired on its faculty Mr. Dan T. Gray. Our new Dean came to Arkansas as the head of the College of Agriculture and Director of the State Experiment Station and the Extension Service on January first of this year. Dean Gray was born on the parental homestead in Missouri in 1878. During his early years he attended the usual one-room “little red schoolhouse.” His ambition for a broader field of usefulness led him to attend the University of Missouri, where he pur¬ sued a seven-year course which at that time gave an M. A. degree in Arts and Science and a B. S. degree in Agri¬ culture. Upon his graduation in 1904 he won a fellowship at the University of Illinois where he studied for one year and two summers, receiving his M. S. ——— degree in 1905. In 1913 lie was called to North Carolina as I head of the Animal Industry Organization of the A. E. College and the State Board of Agriculture. Consequently, it was but natural that when the United States Government j M was searching for a man to take charge of the livestock exten- ■] ( sion work in the South during the War, Mr. Gray was selected Dean D. T. Gray COLLEGE Jokr sor Popular Profs. Page 43 ■poiana Dean J. R. Jewell D EAN JEWELL has been in the faculty of the University of Arkan¬ sas since 1913. He was born at Athens, Tennessee, March 2, 1878. He is the son of James Erastus and Mary Rebecca (Coe) Jewell. James Ralph Jewell received his A. B. degree from Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, in 1903. A year later he secured his Masters degree at Clark University at Worcester, Massachusetts. His Ph. D. degree was obtained in 1906 from Clark University. During 1906-7, Dean Jewell was director of training in Southwestern Louisiana Industrial Institute. The next year he held the position of pro¬ fessor in history of education in the Kansas State Teachers College, Em¬ poria, Kansas. In 1913, Dean Jewell came to Arkansas University as a Professor in Education. After teaching here for one year he became the Dean of the school of education. Since June, 1916, he has held the position as Dean of the College of Education, as well as the director of the University Summer School. Dean Jewell is a member of the Presbyterian Church. Page 44 irwfrw w ww w Bma w m W rg g Sfeowalter PeirvocKl Palmer BunH r Popular Profs. Page 45 0asses Vincent Ripley . MBH Vincent Ripley Seniors CLASS OFFICER THE CLASS President T HIS is supposed to be a history of the Senior Class of ’24. By the time this book appears on the campus, the class itself will have practically passed into history. In only a few days the Engineers will have gone to Schenectady, Western Electric or Westinghouse, the Agris will be county agents or Smith- Hughes workers, the learned ones from the Educational College will be soon teaching what they have tried to learn, to others in worse predicament than themselves, and the five and six-year freshmen from the College of Arts and Science will look around industriously for a “position” and then go home and work in dad’s store, or drive a delivery truck. Just as in every preceding year, when one considers the students who will be seen no more on the campus or loafing around the steps of “old Main,” he wonders how the old school will manage to keep going. Five football players will be gone; three baseball players, including the captain; five track men, in fact every field of athletics will lose several stars. Three varsity debaters will be deprived of further orating, at least until they enter the legislature, and the student government which is now very weak will be on its last legs when all the present genius is taken out of it, including the president. The old school will miss the students from the Class of ’24, but it will exist without them as it has before. . ' —Vincent Ripley. Page 48 af Edward Carl Atkins, B. S. A. Chidesler Square and Compass, Agri Club, A. D. A., Y. M. C. A. Page 49 Mary Alzira Atkinson, B. S. H. E. Berryville Home Ec Club, A. D. A., Kappa Delta Pi. Dean Douglass Ault, B. E. E. Donaldson A. I. E. E., A. A. E., G. E. S., Razor- back ’22. Arkansas Engineer Staff 23, ’24, Traveler Staff ’24. Margaret Askew, B. S. E. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Student Assistant Physical Education ’23. Aubrey V. Baber, B. C. E. Siloatn Springs Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, P. D. E., General Engineering Society, Razor- back ’20, XI Delta Psi, Arkansas Engineer Staff ’23. Margaret Batjer, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Delta Delta Delta, Traveler Advisory Board, Asst. Mgr. A. D. A., Home Ec Club, Y. W. C. A., Women’s Vigilance Committee, ' Vice-Pres. Associated Students. Homer Lester Berry, B. S. E. Carlisle Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Education Club, Football ’21, ’22, ’23. Track ’22, ’23, ’24, Captain ’23, Cadet Lieutenant ’23, Cadet Captain ’24, Sec and Treas. Cadet Club ’24, Who’s Who ’23, ' 24. Lois Catherne Berry, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Y. W. C. A. Elmer John Anderson, B. E. E. Louann A. I. E. E., General Engineering Society, Knight of St. Pat, A. B. C., Federal Club, Arkansas Engineer Staff ’21. 4 wwww w w w w w w wff w w w fwwwwf w w A4 A 4A44 Martha Emma Buerkle, B. A. Stuttgart Kappa Kappa Kappa, Vicc-Pres. Senior Class Pan-Hellenic, Women’s Vigilance Committee, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Claud E. Bowman, B. E. E. Newport Delta Psi, Pres. G. E. S., A. L. E. E., A. S. M. E., Arkansas Booster Club, St. Pat. ’23, Dormitory Gov. Board. Joel W. Blake, B. E. E. Morris, Okla. Kappa Kappa Psi, A. I. E. E., A. A. E., Band ’21, ’24, Orchestra ’21, ’24, G. E. S. Mary Virginia Blanshard, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club, Glee Club, A. D. A. Macie Boyd, B. S. E. Fayetteville Y. W. C. A. Marceline Campbell, B. A. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, Skull and Torch, Pan- Hellenic, Razorback Advisory Council. Jessie Ray Cobb, B. A. F ayetteville Y. W. C. A. Fred E. Coker, B. C. E. Monlicello Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Psi, Arkansas Engineer Interfraternity Conference. Otto Clifford Combs, B. A. Fayetteville Scabbard and Blade, Theta Phi Delta, Debate ’23, Cadet Lieutenant ’22, ’23, Y. M. C. A., Class Treasurer. Page 50 Page 51 Joseph Andrew Cunningham, B. E. E. Clarksville Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E., A. A. E., Arkansas Engineer Staff. Carroll Dodson Christian, B. S. A. Springdale Sigma Chi, Alpha Zeta, Scabbard and Blade, Agri Club, A. D. A., Razorback Staff ’23, Cadet Major ’24, Baseball ’23, ’24. Grace Ellen Cotton, B. A. Dar danelle Alpha Delta Pi, Glee Club. John Leonard Cotton, B. A. Dar danelle Kappa Sigma, Skull and Torch, A. B. C., Inter-Fraternity Council. Alice Virginia Cook, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Home Ec Club. Hallore Lawton Cox, B. E. E. Vale A. I. E. E. Alfred Jackson Crabaugh, B. A. Benlonville Writers’ Club, Marble Arch, Pi Delta Epsilon, Tri Eta, Editor-in-Chief, Arkansas Traveler, A. B. C., Football, ’20, ’21, ’22, Varsity Club, Sigma Chi. Grayce Croneis, B. S. E. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, Lambda Tau, Denison ’21, ’22, ’23. Robert C. Cross, B. Ch. E. Waldron Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Chi, Y. M. C. A. Hassell S. Davis, B. A. Melissa, Texas Pi Kappa Alpha, Square and Compass, A. B. C., Federal Club, Marble Arch. Faye Katherine Dearing, B. A. Prairie Grave Phi Mu, Black Friars, Glee Club, Pan- Hellenic. Vice-Pres. Glee Club ’24 Y. W. C. A. Price Addison Dickson, B. S. A. Bentonville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Ar¬ kansas Traveler Orchestra, A. D. A. ’23, ’24, Agri Club, Y. M. C. A., University Band ’20, ’21, ’22, ’23, University Orchestra ' 22. Mary Dixon, B. S. E. Lincoln Lambda Tail, Kappa Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., Carnall Governing Board. Ruth Dyer, B. S. Fayetteville Lambda Tau, Y. W. C. A. Walter Sherman Dyer, B. S. Fayetteville Skull and Torch, Scabbard and Blade, Gamma Chi, Vice-Pres. Garland Lee ’21, 22, Y. M. C. A., Friendship Council ’21, ’22. Bayless Earle, B. A. Fayetteville Square and Compass, Scabbard and Blade, Agri Club, A. A. A.. A. D. A., Capt. Cadet Corps ’19. ’20, Treas. Y. M. C. A. ’19, ’20. Margaret Earle, B. A. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, Home Ec Club ’21, A. D. A. ’21, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’22, Y. W. C. A. Pres. ’23, Junior Vice- Pres. ’23, Razorback Staff ’23, Who’s Who ’24, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’24, Delegate to National Y. W. C. A. Convention at Hot Springs ’23. Sarah Zanie Edwards, B. A. Fayetteville University of Chicago, Detroit Teachers College, Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A. ' Blanche Hanks Elliot, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Home Ec Club, A. D. A. Charles E. Ellis, B, Rogers A. S. M. E. William Clarence Evans, B. A. Atkins Phi Alpha Theta, Education Club, Student ’23, Secretary Men’s Vigilance Committee ’23. Dorcas Catherine Ferguson, B. A Russellville Phi Mu, Black Friars. Theodore Alfred Fisher, B. E. E. Fayetteville A. I. E. E., Y. M. C. A., A. A. E. G. E. S. Waldo Frasier, B. S. A. Ozark Kappa Alpha, Tri Eta, A. B. C., Agri Club, Agri Day Association, Pasture and Pen. James William Fullbright, B. A. Fayetteville Sigma Chi Football ’22, ’23, Tennis ’22, ’23, Who’s Who, A. B. C., Pres¬ ident Associated Students and Senate 23, Athletic Board, Glee Club ’20. ’21, Periclean ’21, Marble Arch, Inter-Fraternity Conference. Albert H. Garrison, B. Ch. E. St. Joe Gamma Chi, Delta Psi, Scabbard and Blade. Daniel Greene Garrison, B. A. St. Joe Square and Compass, Economics Club. un uu arm Julius Cummings Gibson, B. A. Harris Square and Compass, Scabbard and Blade, Economics Club, Y. M. C. A. Mary Louise Gillespie, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Zeta Tau Alpha, Home Ec Club, Vice- President Y. W. C. A. Robert Alva Greene, B. A. Bentonville Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Phi, Y. M. C. A., Band ’20, ’21, ’22, 23. Frank Pierce Greenhaw, B. A. Harrison Sigma Chi, Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate ’23, Glee Club, Marble Arch. Hazel Haigwood, B. A. Clarksville Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’22, ’23, Carnall Hall Governing Board ’22, ’23, Student Senate ’22. Robert Norton Hall, B. M. E. Eagle Mills A. S. M. E. Nell Lucille Hamilton, B. A. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A., President Women’s Athletic Associa¬ tion, Education Club, Manager Girls’ Basketball Tournament, Who’s Who ’24, Marysville College ’20, ’21, ’22. Arthur Leonidas Harding, B. A. Fayetteville Skull and Torch, Delta Phi, Glee Club ’23, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ’22, Cap¬ tain R. O. T. C. ’23, Y. M. C. A. Louise Hardy, B. S. E. Monlicello Delta Delta Delta. m m rn M M MJ Lloyd G. Henbest, B. A. Fayetteville Kappa Tau Pi, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ’21, President ’23, Periclean, Hollister Con¬ ference ’22, State Y Conference, Petit Jean Mountain ’23, Advisory Board ’23. Marshall Hickman, B. S. E. Bradford Walter Edwin Hicks, B. C. E. Warren General Engineering Society, Knights of St. Pat. J. Larkin Holt, B. S. E. Harrison Pi Kappa Alpha, Square and Compass, Kappa Delta Pi. Mary Dengler Hudgins, B. A. Hot Springs Lambda Tau, Kappa Delta Pi, Traveler Advisory Board. Allean Johnson, B. S. E. Who’s Who ’24, Pres. Carnall Hall, Governing Board ’24, Glee Club ’23, ’24, Education Club ’23. Rupert Price Johnson, B. E. E. Fayetteville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Tau Beta Pi, A. B. C. ’22, ’23, ’24, DHta Psi, Blackfriars, Marble Arch, A. A. E.. Pres. Junior Class ’23, Pres. Cadet Club ’24, Vigilance Committee ’23, ’24, Student Senate ' 24, Student Council ’21. Cadet Lieut. Colonel, Treasurer Associated Student Govern¬ ment ’24, Representative Midwest Student Government Conference ’23, Razorback Staff ’23, Who’s Who ’24, Inter-Fraternity Conference. Clara Kennan, B. S. E. Rogers Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’23, ’24, Traveler Staff ’23 ’24, Razorback Staff ’24. Septimus Elmo Kent, B. S. E. Hope Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tri Eta, Presi¬ dent ’24, Razorback Staff ’22, Baseball ’22, ’23, ’24, Captain ’24, Varsity Club ’22, ’23, ’24, Who’s Who ’23, A. B. C., Education Club, Glee Club, Inter¬ collegiate Athletic Council, Secy. Junior Class ’23. i nS Page 55 rw w ww w ffWff w w w - w w w rr mn Pal L r Elizabeth Kennard, B. A. Fayetteville Y. W. C. A. Olive May Kerr, B. S., H. E. Fayetteville Home Ec Club, Y. W. C. A. Felix Albert Kimbrough, B. A. Fayetteville Gamma Chi, Square and Compass. Roy Kurkendall, B. C. E. Little Rock Sigma Alpha Epsilon, G. E. S. Farris Newton Latimer, B. A. Corning Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Gamma Chi, Square and Compass, Peri- clean, Cadet Captain ’24. Marshall M. Little, B. S. E. Bauxite Debating Squad ' 21, ’22, Second Lieu¬ tenant R. O. T. C. ’21, ’22. Guy N. Magness, B. S. E. Lead Hill Square and Compass, Education Club, Pre-Medic Club, Y. M. C. A. James Imery Mailer, B. A. Fort Smith Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ’23. Ruric Coin Mason, B. E. E. Benlonville Tau Beta Pi, Delta Psi, A. I. E. E. Page 56 Elvira Mast, B. A, Little Rock Pi Beta Phi, Y. W. C. A. Ila McAllister, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Home Ec Club, Pan-Hel¬ lenic Conference, Y. W, C. A. Borden M. McGee, B. E. E. Fort Worth, Texas Sigma Nu, Delta Psi, Vice-President ’24, A. I. E. E., Federal Club. Alice Elizabeth McNair, B. A. Fayetteville Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Kappa, President Pan-Hellenic Conference. Carrick L. McColloch, B. S. A. Lincoln Pi Kappa Alpha, Pasture and Pen, Agri Club, A. D. A., Manager A. D. A. ’24. Amanda Harris Miller, B. A, Hot Springs Zeta Tau Alpha. Page 57 iwrarw Minor Wallace Milwee, B. A. Horatio Kappa Alpha, Inter-Fraternity Con¬ ference. Mary Elise Mulkey, B. A. Nashville Pi Beta Phi, Phi Alpha Theta ’23, ’24, Skull and Torch, Pan-Hellenic Confer¬ ence, Glee Club ’23, ’24, Y. W. C. A. Greer Nichols, B. A. Ozark Sigma Nu, Tri Eta, A. B. C. ’23, ’24, Glee Club ’22, ’23, ’24, President ’24, University Band ’22, ’23, ’24, Kappa Kappa Psi. Mary Virginia Norris, B. S. E. Fort Smith Delta Delta Delta, President Y. W. C. A. ’23, ’24, President Girls’ Glee Club ’23. ’24, Lambda Tau, Black Friars, Lappa Delta Pi, Woman’s Vigilance Committee. Nancy Ethel Owen, B. S. H. E. Rest Practice Home. A. D. A., Y. W. C. A., Home Ec Club, President ’24. Charles Edwin Palmer, B. A. Verona, Penn. Sigma Nu, A. B. C. ’22, ’23, ’24, President ’24, Inter-Fraternity Con¬ ference ’22, ’23, President ’24, Marble Arch. Student Senate ’23, Advisory Council ’23, ’24, Intercollegiate Debate ’23. ’24. Tail Kappa Alpha, Razor- back Advisory Board ’24, Student Council ’21, Who’s Who 23, ’24. Parker Parker, B. A. Dardanelle Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ’24. Gladys Ellen Reeser, B. A. Jacksonville Governing Board Carnall Hall ’22, ’23. ’24, Home Ec Club, Education Club, Sapphic Literary Society. Vincent Ripley, B. A. Fayetteville Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta Epsilon, A. B. C., Traveler Advisory Board, Razor back Advisory Board, Marble Arch Writers’ Club, Razorback Staff ’20, ’22. ’23, Editor-in-Chief Razorback ’23, Arkansas Traveler Staff ’21, ’22 ’23, ’24, White Mule Staff ’24, Pres ident Senior Class. Carlin L. Rodgers, B. S. A. Gravetle Alpha Zeta, Agri Club, Pasture and Pen, Stock Judging Team ’23, Dairy Judging Team ’23. Duke Root, B. S. A. Fayetteville Scabbard and Blade, Lieutenant R. C). T. C., Education Club. Emily Russell, B. S. H. E. Pine Bluff Pi Beta Phi. Pi Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Home Ec Club. Y. W. C. A. ’22, Waiters’ Club ’20, ’21. = v r w wrf r - w w w w Garland Augustus Stubblefield, B. S. E. Fayetteville Theta Phi Delta, Kappa Tail Pi, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Publicity Manager, A. B. C., Basketball, Track. Carma Athleen Thomas, B. S, E. Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi, Education Club, Y. W. C. A. Samuel Aurilion Thomason, B. S. A. Warren Pi Kappa Alpha, Tri Eta, A. B. C , Agri Club, Pasture and Pen, Dormi¬ tory Council. Edith Uhl, B. S. H! E. Fayetteville Warren Benjamin Wade, B. A. College Park, Ga. Gamma Chi. Earnest L. Wales, B. C. E. Mammoth Spring Kappa Alpha. Delta Psi, Tau Beta Pi George Whitaker Ware, B. S. A. Wynne Kappa Alpha, Alpha Zeta, Agri Club, A. D. A. Committee Head, Captain R. O. T. C„ Y. M. C. A. John Ward, B. S. A. Fayetteville A. D. A., Agri Club, Pasture and Pen. Grace Watson, B. A. Fayetteville Phi Mu, Y. W. C. A. W w w w w V y -w mo BBaaa Mary Elizabeth Westpheling, B. S. E. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Kappa, Y. W. C. A, Education Club. George Samuel Whitlow, B. E. E. Hamburg Square and Compass, Scabbard and Blade, Captain and Adjutant R. O. T. C., Rifle Team ’22, ’23, ’24, A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Vernon Williams, B. C. E. Mount Ida Sigma Phi Epsilon, G. E. S., A. A. E., Scabbard and Blade, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ’21, ’22. Virgil Williams, B. E. E. Mount Ida Sigma Phi Epsilon, A. A. E., A. I. E. E., Scabbard and Blade, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ’2i, ’22. Evelyn Louise Wilson, B. A, Russellville Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. Nora Lee Wood, B. S. H. E. Arkadelphia Home Ec Club, A. D. A. Grover A. Zinn, B. A. El Dorado A. B. C., Writers’ Club, Marble Arch, Student Senate ’23, Vigilance Com¬ mittee ’23, Dormitory Governing Board ’22, Student Advisory Commit¬ tee ’22, Traveler Advisory Board ’23, Y. M. C. A. w M ww w w W v r w w w Ralph Ray Junior CLASS OFFICERS Ralph Ray. Margaret Richards .... Hugh McCain. THE CLASS President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer The Junior class began the year with very much enthusiasm. The new men composing the officers of the class rushed right in with the old Junior ‘‘Spirit” in such a manner that it could not but be noticed by the other classes. During the Fall term Juniors could be found fighting their way for first honors on the Football Varsity while numerous other men not quite so lucky or rather who chose other fields for their work were bounding ahead as Juniors should. Because of the fact that the Seniors were kept busy with their gradu¬ ation work and the under-classmen did not know the “ropes” as the third-year men did, the Juniors took advantage of these handicaps and loomed up. Seven of the 19 men who received letters on the football team were members of the class of ’25. Basketball season slipped quietly in and five of the third-year men, including the captain, secured their letters. While in Baseball, seven of the twelve lettermen were Juniors. In Track we were not quite so successful, but even then we placed two men, one of them being the captain. In the scholastic organizations, such as Skull and Torch, Alpha Zeta, Tau Beta Pi and others, the members of the class of ’25 were well represented. In fact, all the worthwhile organizations on the campus have a goodly number of the third-year men. — Ralph Ray. Page 62 siMI ■Li fn Harry L. Agee Paragould A coming young Mayo. Esther Allen Van Buren “Let me burn. Pm Eve been up all day. " tired ' cause John Andrews A product of Culver. uy NS Fort Smith Lytle C. Baber Myron A n important character in Pasture and Pen. Quin Baber Myron A quiet Agri man. Elizabeth Barnett Pangburn “Big Blond Mama. " Frances Barnett Fayetteville She studies William (Shakes¬ peare). E. R. Barrett Jonesboro He feeds the Profs, at the Cafe¬ teria. C. O. Bennett Fayetteville Official mailman for Main Hall. Clifford S. Blackburn Danville King of the S. P. Es. Oather Blackburn Clarksville Studies a-heap , hence a seldom visitor at Carnall. Mildred M. Blackburn Lodi, Cal. Was too far west to suit her. Page 63 wgnnffffgff wwffTm ymran i s a M3 m man mnmn»mt«aa Lynn Blackmun Fayetteville " Wherever there ' s a will, there ' s a Way. " Mary Emma Bocquin Fort Smith We wonder if she knows which ain ' t Virgil. Beryl FI. Brasher Houston,Tex. Can tell even a " fish " story aesthetically. L. E. Bredberg Clay Center, Kan. " Daddy " of Pi Epsilon Pi, a national " pep " fraternity. Floyd Bryan Charleston " Butter, " fresh from the country. Jeanne Burns Jonesboro Her word is law with the Chi Omegas. Mary Buechley Carlisle As a housekeeper she got the A. Charles Bunch Waldstein One day we thought he was a girl. Paul Carruth Charleston Believes himself wise in choosing Agri. Percy Christian Fayetteville He does his stuff in Chemistry. Porter Cleveland Pine Bluff As Business Manager of the Razorback he has not been checked up . Henry L. Cochran Russellville His thoughts are not all concerned with V. M. C. A. work. EB U IK IK JK 2K IK ML IK IK M. JOL XCXL IK JVL IK JCk ZK. J JSCJIS ZJS Kate Conley Paris Everybody likes Kate. W. L. Cravens Paris A promising newspaper man of the next decade. Alice Crenshaw Fayetteville Can prepare a meal fit for a king. Ethel Dale Fort Smith “Peanut " is quite sincere. Mary Daniel Fayetteville These two were the Nellie Daniel Fayetteville First to pay their class dues. Mozell Davis Fayetteville A t the Practice Home. Phil L. Deal Lonoke “We ' ll find a frat ' or make one. " C. B. Dozier Moro I Its hobby is spelled thusly: Economics. Bessie Maude Dickens Monticello Took Economics to make her practical. ]. K. Donaldson Green Forest He likes to referee fights between acids and alkalies. Eva Dupuy Marianna And she has departed. Page 65 5 Myrtle Farmer Newport She likes to go Gaddy (ing) around. Irma Fitch Hindsville Wonder ivhere she is Park{er)ing 7101V ? Roy E. Fleak Muskogee, Okla. lie hopes to define electricity sometime. Mrs. Roy E. Fleak Muskogee, Okla, And she is a student also. Dierks Percy Forgy A bass drummer. uily Futrall Fayetteville Very much interested in “The White Mule. " Oh, we wonder! J. C. Gaddy Wilmar An Agri—hence the time spent Farmer (ing). W. W. Gardner Richmond “Anything going out? " Gladys Gibson Nashville Another year here won ' t be too long, will it? Homer Graves Spring Einstein , is this line straight? Lois Hall Perfect, almost. Lonnie Hall Fayetteville Webb City «■ s a a a tmm a O. J. Hall Springdale Hails from the town of the “Big Red Apple. " Walter S. Hale Camden “Oh! Who ' s going to town? " Tom E. Hammett Calvin, Okla. Yes , he plays the cornet. Doy Hancock McAlester, Okla. The guy what gits all the blame fer this, book. W. B. Harding Fayetteville Has a fine physique and a won- derful “line. " Armitage Harper Little Rock An aptitude for As. T. L. Hathcock Fayetteville Let me feel of your pulse please. John Hemphill Richmond We heard he was a wrestler. Clara Henry Lake Village “Pat " is “Peanuts " pal. Nina Holder Fayetteville A hometown product. James Horsfall Monticello James has a high-grade point. Gaines Houston Little Rock A constant occupant of Main Hall. Page 67 Wealthy Johnson Topeka, Kan. A sunflower from that state. C. M. King Stuttgart Captain-elect of basketball. J. P. Leake Junction City The rising Sigma Nu athlete. For further information inquire. E. S. Leonard Fayetteville Very quiet ? • W. E. Lenon Little Rock We have nothing on him. Freddie Liebolt Kansas City, Mo. We thought he was from Pea Ridge. Charles Linthicum Little Rock We didn ' t know he was in school. Hugh McCain Monticello Has become very popular lately. Thelma McCatherine Fayetteville We never thought she would ever become a Bishop. Ann McGill Chidester McGill number nine. Josephine McGill McGill number ten. Neal Marsh Now, Neall Chidester Eldorado Page 68 TOfWff m w m WWW W WWW W WWW W W J. C. McGuire Piggott A Pre-Med now pushing pills in Piggott. C. T. Marak Fayetteville We know nothing real had about this hoy. C. W. Martin Newport Has sheiking ways, hut oh you know. Gilbert Martin Pine Bluff Not so quiet as things would in¬ dicate. Hazel Morris Newport No scandal about you, Hazel. Robert Morris Fort Smith Poet Laureate of Arkansas. J. F. Oakley Fayetteville 11 Buddy ' 1 is 0. K. and lots of people know it. Virginia Ownbey Springdale Has vamping tendencies. Bill Paisley Fayetteville A real gentleman. Curtis Parker Lawton, Okla. Sure can play basketball. Edmundson Parks Pine Bluff Greatly carried away with his female friends. John Pendergrass Fort Smith Has a good eye for beauty. Page 69 w t i r rww w Leslie A. Purifoy Chidester His European tour did not affect him much. Elmer H. Rainwater Hoxie Captain-elect of football. E. T. Renfro Wagoner, Okla. Football is his specialty. Boyd Posey Hot Springs “Never send me posies when it is shoes that I need. " J. H. Pettie Little Rock Don ' t like athletics , he had rather take his exercise otherwise. Mary Frances Price Little Rock We just can ' t hold our typewriter still. So much we know. Margaret Richards Little Rock And she is a Zeta Tau from Arkansas. J. C. Richardson Paragould His grade in Campustry fluctuates. Charles U. Robinson Centerton A crackshot with the rifle. LIastletine Schaaf Paragould Ain ' t she the bees ' knees? Frank Shuller Ozark However far he may wander there ' s no girl like those at home. Juanise Scoggins Fort Smith One of the Pi Phi ' s beauties. k hM fit M Page 70 W TL M M w w sfe M W, m m m m m m aaaa m aaa aai w wfig w w w w m W. H. Senyard Pine Bluff We have forgotten the joke on Howard. E. A. Sessums Dallas, Tex. Has never been seen idling his time away. S. E. Shinn Russellville Nothing bad about him. Helen Skelton Fort Smith A nice little Tn Delta. Jesse L. Slaughter Junction City Just an Engineer. Armon Smith Hamburg Head Mogul of the men ' s Practice Home. Fret A. Smith Springdale “Oilcan, " the village pride. George Spencer Monticello Baths—50c. James L. Spikes Pocahontas Varsity shortstop . and a good one. William P. Staton Wichita Falls, Tex. A red-headed Beau Brummel. J. P. Stroud Calico Rock He gets lots of music out of his guitar. B. A. Sugg Belleville A good-looking school _ teacher Barney will be. Glenn L. Teeter Pottsville Luther Burbank is his ideal. Ma ' gdaline Thomas Fayetteville Was really interested in Practice teaching. Travis Thomas Magnolia He makes As in athletics and also in his studies. Marian Thornberry Fayetteville A real student. Delpha Tuck Fayetteville She has been here for years. Agnes Uhl A Home Ec. J. D. Walker You will pass. Fayetteville Fayetteville J. H. Warram Fort Smith Chesterfield Vender. John Wells Little Rock A writer of note. Hugh Wharton Eldorado We think this is his sixteenth year. Ford Wolf Fayetteville He used to be a track man but there are reasons. Olive Wright De Vails Bluff Pm sleepy, so I ' ll let you go. Page 72 innnpounm Page 73 T tM wrwwwwwvTO w w w - ww www ; ;i w w w w w w w w vir w-w w w - Edward Mays Sophomore CLASS OFFICERS Edward Mays Voctle Pratt . Hamilton McRae Tommy Warner President Vice-President Secretary T r easnr er Ki- nr Mg I Eat N THE CLASS T HE Class of 1926 has passed another mile-post in its relay toward the distant goal of graduation. What a year ago appeared mere specks on a dim horizon are gradually taking the shape of degrees. In 1922 the class entered school with the distinction of being the largest class the Sophomores had ever attempted to rear. This very same class helped inaugurate the newly founded Student Government. The members of the class, as a whole, conducted themselves so mannerly and modestly that the vigilance committee and senate could predict nothing less than the presidency of his Alma Mater for each young Sophomore. The president unceremoniously left the class at the end of the fall term and the senate conferred that office of honor and dignity on the former secretary. The big event of the year was the annual dance given on April 12, in the Armory. The class blushingly admits that it was the best dance of the year. The class has again settled down to a steady grind, looking with a covetous eye on the swagger-sticks and canes of certain individuals as well as toward a block of new concrete whereon are written the names of the fortunate few who have escaped the wrath of the Deans. —Ed. Mays. Page 74 m w ww w w w w w w w m Roll a Adams Selma, La. A basket-shooting swamp-angel from Louisiana. Lorraine Allen Little Rock An S. P. E. songbird. Pauline Alley Eldorado And she would be a “Christian.” Wade Anderson Huntsville His thoughts are his own com¬ panions. Geneva Anderson Kaw City, Okla. No scandal on her. Homer L. Anderson Lou Ann Now drawing dividends from oil wells. Hayden Anderson Fort Smith “Holds his own with co-eds but changes “ crushes ” frequently. Mary Olive Andrews Cotton Plant Home Ec ' s view: Pies, not smiles , win affections of real men. Ruth Armstrong Fort Smith So exclusive , yet friendly. Talbert Atway Swifton Even Rand-McNally can ' t find Swifton. Lelah Baber Siloam Springs A student , not a sensation. John Baggett Prairie Grove Majoring in Math., probably he will explain the fourth dimension. Page 75 Marie Baggett Prairie Grove A Pi Phi who has departed. Frances Bates Fayetteville A member of the Zeta crew. Lucille Bates Fayetteville She is fond of Home Ec. Edward Beasley Hot Springs He helps in keeping Buck Hall a going affair. O. T. Benbrook Rogers Demosthenes , I am on my way. Leslie Bevill Kensett 11 A beveled look he doth giveth.” Earline Blackshare Piggott We also know another girl from Piggott. Julia Bogart Fayetteville An exceptional Chi Omega. She has both brains and beauty. Hugh Boggs Fayetteville His Dodge must not be able to carry more than one passenger. Minta Bond Fayetteville She likes a tall Pre-Med. Nina Box Neosho, Mo. The Box lost the Plank. Mary Boyd Fayetteville The star of many a basketball game. Page 76 mrvmt w w w w w w w w yy w w - w w w w w w w w wnB i im W W W Tt Tt It Tt Tt W W W Tt W IK It IX. Jf, TZ T nomics. Helen Coe Fayetteville A real friend to her friends. Adrian Coleman Paragould Very quiet , therefore we have not learned his habits. Margaret Conner Fayetteville A girl who has poise and good looks. Page 77 w w w w w w w w w w tr w w w id George Bowman Rogers WA7 wow “Bzg Bass Viol. 1 ' Guy Buck Magnolia The Profs, like his name—it can be passed on. Jeanne Burns Jonesboro She likes to have her picture in several classes. Oscar Branscum Berryville Still waters run deep. Gordon Brown Scott Inmate of Bachelor ' s Hall. Mildred Byrne Meridian, Miss. We have no scandal on her. Marie Cherry Paris Claims she is indirectly related to George Washington. Mary Champion Gillett She majors in spelling. Frank Clemmer Gentry Serious in his studies — eco¬ Lucia Fly A typical Zeta. Ben Coonfield Lowell Ben is an expert rifleman. Charles Craig Bentonville Chief twirler of the Razorbacks. W. T. Craig Memphis, Tenn. Walks with a soldier-like mien. M. E. Cunningham Fayetteville Went to Indianapolis for the “ Y. " Mildred Conner Fayetteville Scandal is scarce with Mildred. Lee Derry Paragould Lee spreads his stuff on both gridiron and track. G. W. Diqkinson Horatio His popularity is a mystery. Lillian Ellis Fayetteville A good little girl. Lmogene Dupuy Marianna A little-bitty girl who studies a little-bitty time. Marian Everett Gentry One of the Agri “ gang. " A. B. Fleak Muskogee, Okla. We ' ve heard that he was too slow for the 11 Muskogee kid. " Little Rock Page 78 EM Page 7Q w - w w ir ■ w w w wi ? rw w Ernest Fontaine Clarksville lie has stayed out of the lime¬ light thus far. Pickens Fuller Waldron He came here from either Hen¬ drix or Harvard , we have for¬ gotten. Byron Futrall Paragould “ Prexy” trains like a Spartan. Glen Garrison De Queen “ Neither can man add one inch to his stature.” Sidney Gibson Fordyce Takes care of himself. Doris Gladden Bentonville Making As is her second nature. Emanuel Gottfried Brinkley As a public speaker — “Well, I ' m asking you.” Margaret Greathouse Fayetteville Has not created a sensation. Clyde Greer Eureka Springs Did he celebrate Lincoln ' s birth¬ day? Eugene B. Hale Prescott A famous dancer? Allie Hanegan Hope She likes the Sigma Chis. Frank Harrel Lewisville Just an English Major. inn ui nAA AA A AA M M M-AAAM nS- ft M M il Elmer Haynes Charleston 7o0 Psychology 140 but will recover. Cleveland Hollabaugh Leslie He has grown since last year. Walter B. Hatfield Paragould He teases a wicked chatter, from his Sax. Helen Hathcock Locust Bayou She is a favorite as a Practice Teacher. Alfred Hathcock Fayetteville His car is always full of boys. Mable Henry Helena She takes Nature Study and — Mildred Henry Helena This one studies nature. Emily Heston Westville, Okla. She captains the fate of the Math. Club. Margaret Heerwagen Fayetteville “ Say, girls, do you think Miss Wilson will like this ? ' 1 Page 80 Midget Higgins De Vails Bluff No slander on you , girlie. Edwin Hicks Greenwood His name is deceiving. Nina Holder Fayetteville We wonder how she rated two classes. Mildred Hollis Little Rock A beauty candidate as well as a public speaker. Lynn Hollis Little Rock A cunning, cute, Chi Omega. Jackson Hon Hon It must be an important place. Edwin Hutcheson Magnolia “ The radio bug of the S. P. E. house. ' 1 Maye Hutcheson Magnolia So undecided, about affairs. Cjlyman E. Izard Van Buren “Booh, you cute thing! 1 ' Neil B. Inge ls Fort Smith An innocent boy gone wrong. Joyce Johnson Charleston She rather likes her “Cross. " Helen Kelly Fort Smith She likes the word “keen. " Kelso Kight Malvern Quite a distinguished looking man? Frank Lane No dope on you, son. Rogers . Carmen Lambert Charleston Friendly, also beautiful. Page 81 M m w www A M M M M M 6 twwwwt f w w www w w moomoz 3B Z W1 1 2SZOSEPOS M MiU AAiUU l llAAJn Marvin T. Leeper Benton Takes athletics in Buck Hall. Neuman Leighton Cotton Plant Sousa will do well to look him up. Herbert Lewis Fayetteville We wonder how long it will he before he leaves for Harvard. Peggy Sue Lighton Fayetteville A h Wells and Peggy Sue know a great deal. Neil Marsh Eldorado A peculiarity in names here in a line or so. Ferguson Martin Russellville Loyal to the Ra zorhacks when at home. Neal Marks Eldorado A rig-builder from Smackover. Alma Mays Fayetteville Interested in — well , Education. Max McAllister Fayetteville More will be said next year. Gertrude Miles Fayetteville A Sophomore for some time. Edward Mays Port Arthur, Tex. The “ Prexy” from down about the equator. Etna McGaugh Decatur Intensely loyal to her home town. rpd! Page 82 W ' g W ' W M W Louise McGaugh Decatur A Car nail beauty. Leighton McGill Chidester “Bully " is following in the footsteps of his brothers. Frances McColloch Lincoln A nice little Phi Mu. Ik ii Ora McGee Piggott A prominent person at Carnall affairs. Louise McPhetridge Bentonville She rivals “Pat " as a gym shark. H. E. McRae Helena Quite prominent in student activities. Doris McRae Helena Probably some more can be said about her next year. R. B. McKnight Parkin Yes, he plays the cornet with the “Travelers. " Max Mehlburger Fort Smith We can give nothing “raw " for he is Editor next year. Gerald Morris McCrory “All my fault, Coach. " Roma Morrison Fayetteville A “schoolmarm " in the em¬ bryo. Leo Murphy Junction City Girls with peculiar names at¬ tract this boy. Page 83 w w f¥f¥ iwim Alfred O’ Bar Charleston “Little Alfred, play on your harp " Irvin Osburn Paris, Texas According to his speeches , he has been in the Navy. Phyllis Osteen Fort Smith Calm, serene , lovable. Aileen Palmer Pine Bluff A likable person , is she. Norman Parrish Piggott The Norman Conquest of May 16 resulted in an eternal tri¬ angle. Elizabeth Paisley Fayetteville A grade-maker for the Pi Phis. Joyce Parsley Fayetteville Has acquired a new ornament in the past quarter. Lucille Patton Muskogee, Okla. Always in a good humor. George Pettigrew Fort Smith He even dreams in terms of Zoology. Katherine Pettigrew Fort Smith A real girl and likewise a Tri Kappa. Clyde Phillips Texarkana Has more of a way with the Profs, than with the girls. Ada Phillips Fayetteville An attractive Tri Kappa. Page 84 Vocile Pratt Okmulgee, Okla. A follower of Dr. Thomas. Marvine Price Fayetteville 01 If I can just keep my “ Head! ' ’ Doris Pinkerton Fayetteville She has helped make the Phi Mu lodge what it is today. F rances Potter Warren The kind of girl everyone loves. Junior Purcell Paragould He had to go home to help papa make the crop. Virginia Quarles Van Buren A sociable Chi Omega. Elizabeth Rayburn Little Rock Not a word of scandal can we find about her. Lloyd Rebesamen Fort Smith Quite a good fellow. Maurice Renner Fayetteville His pin was lost early in the game. Kenneth Ripley Fayetteville A promising young Engineer. W. T. Robinson Lonoke He ' s a relative of Senator Joe T. Agnes Ruble Fayetteville She seems to like Nature Study. We wonder why. m m w w w w m m m w Jeff Rucker A real baseball player. Will Rogers Won note as a debater. Bauxite Fort Smith Fredericka Shafer Fayetteville We have no dope here , so we will let yon by. Genevieve Shafer Fayetteville We wish her success as a school- marm. Bruce Shaw Pine Bli And this is another good boy who fell for the weaker sex. Louise Shores Very quiet. Little Rock Little Rock William Snodgrass A future Doc Gilbert. Lynn Smith Bergman Of course he ' s an Agri. Elizabeth Smith Paris Oh (Shaw)! Ain ' t he cute ? Beatrice Smith Fort Smith “Bee " has been lost since May Emma Smith Conway One of Mrs. Crocket ' s darlings. Gladys Spruell Fort Smith From a good town , must be a good girl. rwirww w EB SZ B wwn r f WWWYi g E L A.A A A Page 87 - W -W W ' W -W WW W TWW g ' ¥¥¥l :; WMM AM3yi M 3Q a m m ai uin o M T A . Martha Stark Neosho, Mo. Oh , those brown eyes! R. O. Story A would-be sheik. Dierks George Shelton Fort Smith Very efficient in his studies. Lois Talbert Little Rock An attractive little Home Ec. Don Trumbo Muskogee, Okla. A big boy with a big heart. Annie Marie Utley Paris Paris must be a great town. Virginia Vinsenheller Fayetteville Can tell you anything about the Renaissance. Agnes Watson Jonesboro Real fortunate—■has a Ford Coupe. Thomas J. Warner Jonesboro A worshiper of Jazz. Alene B. Way Muskogee, Okla . She has her Way with Lynn. J. D. Walker Paris Another boy from Paris. Harry Wall Marked Trea Study them big books , Harry. AAAJCU AAAAJ S UiUUU l A A ' Aiim ajm Ui- Adelia Whaley McNeil Quiet, yet makes many friends. Otto White Selma, La. An Agri with a winning smile. Marjorie Williams Fort Smith Only we shall know that which is not written about Marjorie. Lola Williams Fayetteville A home-town product. Charlie R. Wilkin DeValls Bluff He will read your palm for four- bits. Osie Wilson Harrison Quite an athlete {Spanish). Maurice Wood Paragould The joke on Maurice would not do to print in this book. Charles Wilson Fayetteville A young journalist of note. Harry Wood Mammoth Springs A typical K. A. William Wood yard Judsonia Scandal is scarce with this boy. Lynn Yarborough Booneville A track man majoring in English. Bonnie Zachry Magnolia A K. A. favorite. Very pop¬ ular. M: M gAAAAA AAA M AAJ.yy l SBp Melville Metcalfe Freshmen CLASS OFFICERS Melville Metcalfe. Betty Askew. Hampton Kitchens. Maxine McCatherine .... THE CLASS President Vice-President T reasurer Secretary H EY! Freshman, get off the walk.” ' ‘Hit the button there!” “Won’t you ever learn?” These are only some of the words ringing in the ears of the Class of ’27. Nevertheless, “those days are gone forever.” Although the members of the Class of ’27 were accused of being green, it was not long before they had gained recognition. The winter had come and the verdure of the class had disappeared. Many had demonstrated their abilities in doing unusually splendid work, and a great number had soon learned the regular routine of the school, and were falling in line as leaders rather than followers. It is only just to mention that the highest grade point average that could be made, and the highest made in the University, w ' as accorded to none other than a member of our class. The members of the Freshman class worked together harmoniously from the very beginning of the year, and the second Annual Homecoming Day was made a greater success by means of their enthusiasm. The dance of the class was recorded as the best ever given by first year students. The Freshman football team gave evidence of excellent varsity material for next year, and was a team of which we were proud. As one may say he has come to the end of a perfect day, we the Class of ’27 could well say that we have finished a perfect school year. We have con¬ formed to the regulations of the University, we have set good examples, and we will continue to work for the betterment and the advancement of the Alma Mater. — Melville Metcalfe. h fW E. M. Ainsworth Irene Allen J. A. Alvarez Wesson Little Rock Fort Smith Jack Appleby H. C. Argo Betty Askew Fayetteville Cotton Plant Fayetteville Raima Atkins Rachel Bacus J. B. Baker Van Buren Carlisle Conley Banks Louis Barnett Janette Beasley Gravette Cotton Plant Bentonville Carlisle Nellie Berry Weslville, Okla. Pocahontas Carlisle Nieta Berry Turner Biggers Okla Birdsong Waldron Fort Smith Fayetteville Irene Bird Lena Black Ruth Boggs Fayetteville James Bohart C. E. Bishop A shdown Fort Smith Audrey Bollinger Marian Bossemeyer Eugene Bowman Fayetteville Newport Newport Ruth Bowman Fort Smith Earl Branson Dorothy Brown Lincoln C. A. Brown Fayetteville Mary Lee Bryant Fort Smith W. H. Burden Sarcoxie, Mo. Edythe Burnham Helen Boyce Celeste Cain Glenwood Texarkana Cotton Plant Elizabeth Carmen Blanche Campbell Lucas Cobb Little Rock Fayetteville Helena Morna Coffey C. W. Collier Ben Collins Foreman Gillett Dumas Russell Cox Mena A. B. Crawford Green Forest Page Q3 C. R. Culver Mammoth Spring Lewis Dalton Pocahontas George Daniels Arkadelphia Beulah M. Davis Murfreesboro Ira W. Davis Okmulgee , Okla. Ray E. Davis Melbourne Fred H. Denton Zetta Dever Lawrence DeMarke Hamburg Fayetteville Arkansas City James Dibrell Hercel Dobyns Thomas Douglas Van Buren Stigler , Okla. Ozark Clay Doyle Walnut Ridge P rances Duggans Fayetteville Pauline Fuller Waldron W. E. Gann Abbott B. F. Garrison Saint Joe Jack George Ola Tom Gist Helena L. E. Glockengeiser Corning F. R. Earle Fayetteville Ray Fenton Ashdown Louise Finkbiener Benton Page 95 vtfww tfirff¥W¥V¥i w w w -fra Buck God bey Atkins Maude Graham Natural Dam Ruth Greer Ozark Eugenia Gross Eufaula, Okla. Mildred Guisinger Fayetteville Lynn Hall Ray Hanley Leland Hannah Eagle Mills Tuckerman Wynne Helen Hansard Fayetteville Mary Frances Harding Fayetteville N. J. Harris Belleville Ida Mae Harris Hugh Hart Charlie Havens Waldron Prescott Forrest City Claude D. Head Memphis , Tenn. Ben C. Henley St. Joe Page q6 Evelyn Hale Hibbard Halbert Fred E. Halley Prescott Bauxite Malvern JX M M m M M Ross Henbest Fayetteville Olin Herman Sarcoxie, Mo. Earl Hernsberger Fordyce Arthur Hester Hazel Holder Wilson Holt Crossett Fayetteville Harrison D. W. Horton Forrest City Lloyd F. Horton Siloam Springs E. J. Huey Van Buren Frank Humphreys Hot Springs Bonnie Hunsucker Fletcher Isbell Lockesburg DeQueen Otis Jernigan McCrory Margaret Jewell Fayetteville Page Q7 7 wv rw m w w sw w w w¥ rwww ' w Count Jones Data Johns I. W. Kaplin Hope Paris Helena Lillian Kirby Harrison Hampton Kitchens Magnolia Myrtle Kitchens Waldo George H. Knott Bentonville C. E. Lawrence Tuckerman Bessie Lewis Fayetteville Edith Lewis Siloam Springs Bess Littlefield Fort Smith Pearle Lowe Little Rock Dorothene Mabray Muldrow Theodore Mabray Middrow Page 98 ff ' ffi • w g w vfwwyfwww i ff g « A A JtX JLJSLJiLJLJLJiXJlLJL « ft a ■ 4AAAAAiUUV jta i Page qq w w w WW W vr wTTg-w w w w w V E U V, William Magness Lead Hill William H. Mann Little Rock Melville Metcalfe Eufatda, Okla. Adabelle Miller Fayetteville Louise Miller Van Bnren Arl Moore Fayetteville Merle Morrow Fayetteville Ann A Iorrell De Vails Bluff Florence Mount Flot Springs Wiley Mosley Ellen Murphy Lester McCain Rison Paris Little Rock Maxine McCatherine Fayetteville Harrel McClinton Fort Smith Page 100 Guy McCoy Morrilton Kittie McClure Muskogee, Okla. Callie McElroy Wynne John McFadden Russellville Tempel McKinney Wagoner, Okla. George Nay Muskogee, Okla. Floy Norwood Russellville Frances Norwood Lockesburg Helene Oakley Fayetteville Jessie O ' Pry Thelma O ' Pry Annie Lee Orr Fayetteville Fayetteville Hot Springs J uliet Orton Burdette Owens Ashdown Gillett « a a a m a a m s a a A-ffl ffl a a av Curtis Owen J. P. Ownbey Virginia Palmer C. A. Parker Mary Parker John Parker Fayetteville Springdale Verona, Pa. Ratcliff DeValls Bluff Little Rock T. E. Peters A. L. Pettigrew Walker Y. Pitman Creigh Whittier , Cal. Magnolia Anastasia Pogue Harold Porter Eleanor Purifoy Pine Bluff Fori Smith Eldorado Frank Reed Eugenia Rives Page 101 Fayetteville Marianna Welton Renner Fayetteville Edward Reynolds Little Rock Elmer Robinson Wynne C. D. Rodgers Stuttgart Floy Scarborough DeQueen Lonina Sanders Hope Gertrude Sanderson Texarkana Brad Scott Prescott Nancy Scott Helena John Scurlock Piggott Joyce Sharp Osceola Ora Sharp Flat Woods, Tenn. Martha Shinn Harrison Earl Skinner Lockesburg Page 102 w w w w wunii E2E Rh Wl R. A. Smeyer J. M. Smith Ruie Smith Springdale Harrisburg Van Buren Harold K. Steele Edna Stephens Blanche Sweet DeQueen Spiro, Okla. Fayetteville Madge Tatum Thelma Thomas Zelma Thomas Wynne Fayetteville Fayetteville Powell Thompson Marked Tree Delmar J. Teupker Arra Turner Okmulgee , Okla. Little Rock Margorine Turner Josephine Vaden A tkins Marianna Page 103 l w w n S w W w w w v r w w w w w- Page 104 - - . w =■ ' r » ' » lAAAAa AAgaAMnAMaaaa Hazel Wade Brinkley Mildred Wagner Muskogee , Ofc a, Carroll Walsh Crossett Gosso Wright Byron Williams Max Williams Van Buren Fort Smith Mount Ida Charles Winkleman Fayetteville Ernest Wilson Fort Smith Elizabeth White Texarkana Audley Williams Elk City , Okla. Berlin Wilson Little Rock Mildred Wilson Little Rock Dale Woods Melbourne Thelma Woodyard Heavoner , O kla Activities HKBft M Page 105 DEBATE " sra w w wwv ira Bi f wt CTira w w www www ffifirrrff fi w w gww w ct R :Debating Squad Clib Barton Edward Mays Ted Palmer Ward Adams Phil Deal William Rogers Louis Barnett Arkansas vs. Texas Ward Adams Ted Palmer THE TEAMS Arkansas vs. Oklahoma William Rogers Cub Barton c Varsity ' Debate By Dr. John Clark Jordan, Coach T HE University continued its triangular debate with the Uni¬ versities of Oklahoma and Texas. The question was: Resolved, that the United States should enter the League of Nations, each home team supporting, as is customary, the affirmative. In all three debates the affirmative, or home, team won—which makes one wonder how largely argument and how largely accident determines the winning of a debate. This year we used against Oklahoma the same strategy that we employed successfully against Texas last year, namely the strategy of admission. Our men admitted practically all of the negative argu¬ ment against the League of Nations, and maintained that the entrance of the United States was the factor essential to make the League what it should be. The method was scarcely as successful as last year, for last year we won 3 to 0, and this year 2 to 1. About twenty men tried out at the preliminary. Of these, eight were chosen for the training squad. The final teams were composed of Ward Adams and Phil Deal to debate against Texas, and Billie Rogers and Clib Barton to debate against Oklahoma. Deal was obliged to drop out at the last minute. Ted Palmer went to Texas, and substituted for him. An innovation this year was a practice debate in the Presbyterian Church at Springdale which proved to be a worth-while experiment. About one hundred fifty people came out for the debate. Page 107 r PUBLICATIONS Page ioq WWW fflgWWWWW WWWWW W ' WWWW ' WWWW au AAJ i nanoini r jo m n nu n no DEAA a PUBUCATONS By Murray Sheehan Associate Professor of Journalism T ' HE University started out this year with a family of three student publications. During the year another infant has been added to the progeny, and now the agri¬ cultural student-body promises to burgeon forth with still another paper. The Arkansas Traveler, the student weekly; the Razorback, annual publication of the junior class; and the Engineer, making a quarterly appear¬ ance, these were all that the institution could boast in the fall of 1923. But during the winter there appeared a monthly magazine at the hands of an enterprising group of humorists and satirists among the students, and — tell it not in Gath — it was christened The While M ule. The origin of this cognomen is a dark and drastic secret which only a few students of journalism and other such nefarious creatures know. The infant prodigy of the good Gray college had not been named up to the time of our going to press. The experience of at least one member of the University faculty in dealing with the student publications has been one round of pleasant associations. In the last four years many of the men and women in control of the publications here have had training in the courses of journalism, and have generally lived up to high standards of American practice. Although there is very slight faculty supervision of these student activities, suggestions and criticisms have always been accepted in the finest spirit, and the era now closing can be looked upon as one of most congenial relations between the instructors and the instructed in this field of endeavor. Murray Sheehan Page no c Razorback Advisory dioard Professor G. E. Ripley Wesley Howard Vincent Ripley Doy Hancock Chairman Charles E. Palmer Porter Cleveland Marceline Campbell WHITE MULE CENSOR BOARD Professor Murray Sheehan Dr. G. E. Hastings Top row — Howard, Ripley, Cleveland Bottom row — Hancock, Campbell, Palmer, Ripley Batjer Hudgins Sheehan Zinn Ripley cl Arkansas Traveler Atdvisory Hoard Professor Murray Sheehan . Grover Zinn Mary Hudgins . Chairman Vincent Ripley Margaret Batjer Page in " vr w ffwgwBB w vy vtwy w wwvrww Doy Hancock 1924 Razorback W. Porter Cleveland FAitor-in-Chief Business Manager The 1924 c Razo7 ' hack U A Better Razorback ” By Doy Hancock T HE 1924 Razorback, as has been the case for last few years, was printed and bound by Hugh Stephens Com¬ pany of Jefferson City, Missouri. The engraving and art work was done by the Southwestern Engraving Company of Ft. Worth, Texas. The expenses of this publication were met in three ways—by the sale of annuals, by the sale of organi¬ zation, panel space and by the advertising which is carried in the back of this book. Mi Due credit should be given J. H. Field, one of our official photographers, for his prompt work on the scene section in the front of the book. The athletic pictures and special activity pictures were made by Hugh Sowder, our other official photographer. The staff takes this means in which to thank those who have helped with the Razorback so willingly in the attempt to make the 1924 Annual “A Better Razorback.” Page 112 W g W WWW gggggggg H SFH£. Top row — Rogers, McGuire, Shinn, Oakley, Deal Second row — Cravens, Kennan Bottom row — Harper, Hank, Lauck, McRae The c Razorhack Staff Phillip Deal Vincent Ripley Wyatt Cravens . Armitage Harper . S. E. Shinn . Clara Kennon Clifford McGuire J. F. Oakley . Hamilton McRae Chester Lauck Advertising Manager Advisory Editor Athletic Editor Organization Editor Class Editor Women ' s Activities Editor Fraternity Editor Activities Editor . Photography Editor Humor Editor ARTISTS Chester Lauck Carl Toalson Hank (Ham Artist) Page 113 8 w w w wy% w w w w w w w w w w w w wwww ww w w w w w vrm Alfred Crabaugh The Arkansas Traveler Wesley Howard Editor Business Manager The cl Arkansas Traveler Official Newspaper of the University of Arkansas By Alfred Crabaugh C OMPLETING its twentieth year as the weekly student news¬ paper of the University of Arkansas, the “Arkansas Traveler” has had a successful year, judging from subscription lists and the interest manifested. Named “The Ozark” at its founding in 1903, the paper changed its name to the “University Weekly” in 1906, and three years ago adopted its present cognomen. Believing that the purpose of a school paper is not merely to print the news but to serve as well as a tie to bind the students, through their mutual interests, closer together, the Traveler had encouraged through¬ out the year the free expression of student opinion through its editorial columns. In the gathering of news and determination of make-up, Professor Murray Sheehan, of the department of Journalism, had been of the greatest assistance. His advice on many knotty problems helped the staff over numerous rough spots. In the four years he has been in the institution, enrollment in journalism courses has tripled, and to the increased interest in journalism is due whatever improvement the Traveler has shown in recent years. The retiring editor wishes also to express his appreciation to the members of the staff for the able manner in which they have conducted their respective duties. Page 114 w w w vr w V w w w w w ww w w w w w w w w pumAA S m -gooira. Jira-re mm n S i» n nnr J(K JX- J Top row — Cravens, Harper, Kennan, Isbell, Wells Second row — Williams, Campbell Bottom row— Ware, Hancock, Shinn, Ault, Ripley D y The Arkansas Traveler J EDITORIAL STAFF Clara Kennan . Doy Hancock Wyatt Cravens Armitage Harper S. E. Shinn John Wells . Vincent Ripley Marjorie Williams Dean Ault George Ware Fletcher F. Isbell Ilma Johnson Ila McAllister DelphaTuck Blanche Campbell J. B. Baker Harry Thompson Louis R. Barnett Irma Fitch Parker Parker Clementine Sittel Page 115 BUSINESS STAFF Associate Editor A ssistant Editor A ssistant Editor Managing Editor News Editor Features Editor Sports Editor Society Editor Engineering Editor Agricultural Editor Asst. Business . Advertising Adv. Asst. Adv. Circulation Asst. Cir. Asst. Cir. District Cir. Subscription Asst. Subs. Tss . Subs. Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager u fin W W W W W W ffi W W tig® Chester Lauck Editor-in- Chief THE WHITE MULE Hamilton McRae Business Manager The White UJfCule Humor Magazine of the University of Arkansas By Chester Lauck The “Infant Number” of the “White Mule,” the new humor magazine of the University of Arkansas, was presented to the public February 29. Letters from over the state asking to be put on the mailing list indicated that we had the support of our alumni as well as the student body and Fayetteville. (Thanks to the publicity given the magazine through the journalism department.) It has always been a tendency of the students to depen d on the “other fellow” for his “Traveler,” but the price of the White Mule was sufficiently low that all students who had any school spirit and wanted to see the publications of our school flourish bought a White Mule. (In fact, this is the only kind of while mule they should buy.) Especially will the students want to keep a copy of the “Infant Number” because it is the first issue of the new student periodical. We desire to thank the business men of Fayetteville, who proved themselves so worthy by advertising in our magazine. Due credit should be given the Calvert-McBride Printing Co. and the Fort Smith Engraving Co. for the prompt attention given our first number. Page 116 3SQOOBOOO Touiu i u a i a -Bora a a a jo. a a a a a AA - flU ■HI Top row — Warner, Hancock, Shelton, Ripley Bottom row —Harper, Cravens, Gladden, Crabaugh EDITORIAL STAFF Vincent Ripley Doy Hancock . Managing Editor A rt Editor BUSINESS STAFF Tommy Warner George Shelton Circulation Manager Advertising Manager CONTRIBUTORS Armitage Harper Chas. Wilson Maxine McCatherine Billy Rose Mullins McRaven Doris Gladden Grant McGaulley Freddy Liebolt Mary Gin Murray Sheehan David Beatie Ray Williams John Wells R. L. Morris Grace Harrison Jimmy O’Brien Carl Tolson Wyatt Cravens la t - A - flu u iuiu ! Top row — Sessums, Cunningham, Coker, Ault Bottom row — -Baber, Mason, Cross, McCain, Bowman The z.Arkansas Engineer Published Quarterly by the College of Engineering STAFF R. C. Mason Fred Coker Dean Ault . . Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager Circulation Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Hugh McCain . Assistant Editor Aubrey Baber . Civil Engineering J. A. Cunningham .... Electrical Engineering Robert Cross . Chemical Engineering Claud Bowman . Mechanical Engineering E. A. Sessums . Vocational Training 1 1 % FACULTY ADVISORS W. B. Stelzner W. R. Spencer Page 118 n? w w w w w v i w w w w w w ww w w w w Page i iq SEPTEMBER On September 10th, after being dormant for three months, our Alma Mater began to show signs of activity with the appearance of the Varsity football men. From then on, Fayetteville began to assume gradually the aspects of a college town. The activities of “Rush Week” and Registration held full sway from the 17th until the 19th. During this period the rounds of “Open House” by the various Sororities were held. OCTOBER This month offered some of the best football contests on our schedule, two of which were played in Fayetteville. The Drury Panthers went down to defeat under the strong varsity squad. The “Pep Meetings,” which always constitute an important part of the school life during the fall term, were inaugu¬ rated on October 11th preparatory to the game with Rice Institute. NOVEMBER On November 1st a great many students participated in “Cheer Up,” a production given as a benefit for the American Legion. The Ouachita game on Homecoming day, accompanied by the traditional drizzle of rain, proved a great surprise for the Razorbacks. The Jinx took a death grip on the Razorbacks in the game with S. M. U. at Dallas on November 10th. DECEMBER With the termination of the gridiron season, Arkansas, for the first time, began to work earnestly to develop a basketball team. The new Gymnasium which made this sport possible was formally dedicated on December 11th at a smoker given by the Arkansas Boosters ' Club. JANUARY The winter term began Thursday, January 3rd. The return to school was celebrated by a dance in the American Legion Hall. Intra-Mural basketball held full sway before the beginning of the Conference Season. FEBRUARY The Basketball contests with T. C. U. on February 1st and 2nd made a fitting start for one of the most eventful months of the college year. The 14th Annual Banquet of the Inter-Fraternity Conference was held February 4th at the Chamber of Commerce Hall. The annual beauty contest was held Febru¬ ary 5th and resulted in thirteen beauties qualifying. MARCH Social activities of all kinds were “tabooed” during earlier part of the month because of the “21-day” law. March marked the close of the Intra-Mural basketball games. Page 120 The Freshmen entertain at the football game. The boys insist on eating their desert , in the form of pie , at the football games. McClinton directs the yells for the Frosh grandstand. 8a The Razorback football team stop oj} here for a while , as they occupy the rear Pullman on this train. The squad is only shaken up slightly. Big “Ham” is the first to discover that the train had left the track. University Hall was the scene of frenzied excitement at four o ' clock the afternoon of February 8 when the polls of the beauty contest closed. In the mob scene at the bottom of the page may be seen the eager , upturned faces of a portion of the crowd who are awaiting to see the final residts as soon as Hank can transfer them to the blackboard. The snapshots are of the nominees who ran in the contest . The R. 0. T. C. Battalion turn out for a review to show respects to General Farnsworth. Major Smith isn ' t a bit “flust rated " in the presence of the General. Homecoming Day finds the sororities and several other organizations with floats in the Annual Parade. The Zeta Taus , with the top float, ran off with first honors , and incidentally the beauty con¬ test votes. Initiations play an important part with the Black Friars and the Scabbard and Blade organiza¬ tions. Those funny faces above belong to the Black Friar gang. In the lower picture the recruits are making it easy on each other. - 3. wmnmmmsm Yes, these Athletes performed exceedingly well this year. Note Cap. Rainwater clear that hurdle with the grace of a toe dancer. Capt. Kent insists on laying down a bunt for the benefit of those who came in late. The Blushing Bride They speak about the blushing bride, As down the aisle she goes, Between the friends-filled pews And flowers—rows on rows. All her old suitors are gathered To see the wedding too, They think of the hours spent with her, And they feel so very blue. There’s Harry, the athletic chap, Who was quite the man awhile, Until the tall musician came, And then became the style. She played at night with William, And golfed by day with Jim, ’Twas said he loved her truly, So she was engaged to him. Next to her husband there was Howard, With whom she used to “mush,” They talk about the blushing bride, Ye Gods! She ought to blush. —Georgia Walden. id j . Student (government OFFICERS William Fulbright Margaret Batjer . Phil Deal . President Vice-President Secretary- T r easnr er rll M T! M w i Ml y y By William Fulbright A FTER three years in the University of Arkansas the system of student government has proved to be a very successful means of improving the relations of students with one another and with the faculty. A spirit of co-operation has been developed between the faculty and students which makes the duties of both much easier. One of the most important tasks of the Associated Students and the Senate was to stop the widespread practice of hazing on the campus of the University. This has been accomplished in a very short time and without the opposition which usually accompanies a change in custom, whether good or bad. This, in itself, is justification for the system. There is no doubt that student government has come to stay at the University of Arkansas. Within the course of the next year or two a few of the irregularities in the constitution will undoubtedly be straightened out and the University will have a model form of student government which will be in keeping with the greatness of our school. Page 130 TO r 5HI m W W re w w Vi w w w ms z W Student Senate -Xi William Fulbright Margaret Batjer Phil Deal OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer MEMBERS Grover Zinn Clarence Evans William Paisley Helen Skelton Margaret Batjer Lloyd Rebesman Ed Mays Rupert Johnson H. S. Davis William Fulbright George Spencer Hamilton McRae Phil Deal Fred Halley Cub Barton Page 131 Top row —Batjer, Evans, Fulbright, Halley, Deal Second row —Barton, Paisley, Spencer, Zinn Bottom row —Johnson, Davis, Mays, Skelton, Rebesman, McRae MEMBERS Grover Zinn Arthur McKenzie Edward Mays Aubrey Baber Rupert Johnson William Fulbright Norman Hamilton Otto Combs I. Wesley Howard Clarence Evans Top row — Hamilton, Mays, Howard, Baber, Zinn Bottom row — Johnson, McKenzie, Evans, Combs, Fulbright CMen ' s c Vigilance Qommittee m m g i m rw w wwim r raw m OFFICERS I. Wesley Howard .... Chairman Top row — Reeser, Morris, Johnson, Dale, Haigwood Bottom row — Farmer, McGhee, Carmen w w w vy w Mrgrwffl-w ffwg-y w Qarnall Hall (governing Hoard OFFICERS Allean Johnson Hazel Haigwood Ethel Dale Hazel Morris President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary THE BOARD Irene Smith Gladys Reeser Myrtle Farmer Elizabeth Carmen Allean Johnson Ethel Dale Hazel Haigwood Ora McGhee Hazel Morris . tMen’s ' Dormitory Governing Council Mrs. W. A. Ellis Matron OFFICERS Sam Thomason Claud Bowman President Secretary EXECUTIVE MEMBERS Gray Hall Hill Hall Elmer Rainwater Sam Thomason Buchanan Hall I. W. Howard Claud Bowman Howard Thomason Ellis Bowman Rainwater Page 134 W M W M M w w w w w w w w w w imw w w Georgia Walden Photogra ph by Field FAYETTEVSLLfc LIBRARY PAYETI ' -VILU, ARKASSA i Josephine McGill Photograph by Sowder Marion Black Photograph by Field Marvine Price Photograph by Sowder Page 141 91 ) m m m cmuii By Dean G. E. Ripley r Ml T HIS is the second appearance of Who ' s Who in the Razorback and its popularity, especially among the students who constitute Who ' s Who, bids fair to make it a permanent feature of the college annual. As in business and political life, where some men and women stand out as recognized leaders in few or many “Walks " of life, so in college life, some students stand out as leaders in many college activities. Who’s Who was started so that these students might receive some recognition for their activities and leadership. In selecting forty representative students from more than twelve hundred, some mistakes may have been made. The reader may not agree with the committee in every case. There may be some left off whom the reader thinks should have been selected and there may be some among those selected whom the reader thinks should not have been chosen. The committee assumes responsibility for the selection and believes the list a representative one. The committee was in¬ structed to consider all students above freshman class impartially with no thought except their outstanding records in college activities. The committees for selecting the 1924 candidates are given below. For the University committee two students were appointed from each of the three classes by the presidents of these classes and the faculty members were appointed by President Futrall. The members of the Federal committee were appointed by the Federal instructors. UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE Harold Root Rush Barrett Alice Crenshaw Hayden Anderson Emma Buerkle Cleveland Hollabaugh FEDERAL COMMITTEE Guy Irby Jack Howard Hubert Hinds Raymond Magers T. C. Starbird Louis Tomek G. E. Ripley V. L. Jones Harrison Hale Page 142 ffSwww myiiBw ww w-w MaryEJiscMulky Activities ■m Vincent Ripley Publications Rupert Johnson Military DmerDammoter Athletics m nrro Carrol Christian Fbr t©r Cleveland Publicahons F W W " W W Lloyd Honbest Dill Fulbnpht YM.CA. Athletics mmmmam Billy Borers Debate Alice M c JJair Orpan aiiorvs AUcarvJohr sor Activities Chester Lauck Publications Gaud Bowman Activities LyfM L lQckmi ! i Activities n a a a. «■ -»«■ a a urn Lee L)erry Athletics Ted Palmer Organizations William Pen sky Music Lloyd Pjz ' besman Activities nerman naqoy Athletics ' ZZZ ■ flu Virginia Horns Fred Coker Activities Margaret Earle Activities OI 10 a n a n. m S A XK A A ® n n ja-tmuiA A Jk 1TJOOO Alfred Crabaugk. Publications 5amColeman Athletics CyrusKvrlg Athletics Hell Hamilton. Athletics Emily Futrall Activities 1 ' M mM:rM M Charlie Corgarv llan: : lCl|xhcbch: Bush Ray M. M M M. m m m U M M M M M M. M M. M HL M. M-1L-M-M. M. ' Vandal! Betters Atklatics PKii Daal Activities A» ; jj louisaMPhetri dete Orpar ujatior 5 Alice Crenskaui Orpcmi atior s Grover Zmr Activities I C5ar Toalsorx Publication 00 IWiloaiccrd Publications Corner berry AtKletics J. Carrol I Gaddy RCMikds J.E . Harris I Charf 2sCrxxk ?1t TomBuckrxcr Jbck Ucward PlmJvfea! W . A A A A A jjUU i UiAAAAAaAA A X I N FUTURE years it will be unnecessary for the University Senate to grant special permission for holding Agricultural, Engineers and Junior-Senior Day, the faculty governing body having decided that Engineers’ day shall come on the second Wednesday in April and Junior-Senior Day on the second Wednesday in May. The dates selected were those asked for in the respective petitions by committees acting for the student groups. HOMECOMING DAY November 3 In charge of Arkansas Booster Club ENGINEERS’ DAY April 9 Claud Bowman . Manager AGRI DAY April 30 Carrick McColloch . Manager JUNIOR-SENIOR DAY May 14 Managers Yandell Rogers J. F. Oakley Mary Frances Price Page 149 m w gwrsnra w y mr I m m » s s n s s s is m m m m ® m m g ’ t m T HE biggest Homecoming Day celebration in the history of the University was held Saturday, November 3. It was one grand time for the students and the alumni who returned to their Alma Mater for a day. Saturday morning the registration of the alumni took place at the Main Building, each alumnus being given a badge which admitted him free to the dance in the armory in the evening. A limited number of tickets were sold to the students. The big parade left the Engineering Building at 1:15. Major Smith at the head of the 45-piece R. O. T. C. band clad in new uniforms were in the lead, after which came the float carrying the queen, Miss Arkansas, and her maids. Next in line was the Arkansas Boosters Club, immediately followed by the R. O. T, C. Battalion and by the cars of Ouachita Rooters. Farther on down the line were more than a dozen and half of floats made by the various sororities, Carnall Hall, Y. M. C. A., Federal Club, Chamber of Commerce, Campbell Bell, A. B. C., Tony, Rotary, Lion’s Clubs and the Razorback Annual. Freshmen brought up the rear and numerous stunts were “pulled” by this crowd of promiscuously dressed Arkansas rooters. The parade wended its way to Big Town and marched around the Square, then over to the Athletic Field where the real business of the afternoon began — where the strong Ouachita congregation held the Razorbacks to a 0 to 0 tie in a sea of mud. “Miss Arkansas,” who was represented by Miss Anne Scott McGill of Chidester, a member of the Phi Mu sorority, performed the kick-off immediately before the game. Miss McGill’s maids were: Misses Peggy Lighton, Zeta Tau Alpha; Elizabeth Smith, Tri Kappa; Emily Futrall, Chi Omega; Helen Skelton, Tri Delta; Lois Hall, Pi Beta Phi; Mary Emma Bocquin, Carnall Hall. The Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority received the 10,000 votes in the Razor- back beauty contest given for the best float in the parade. The floats were judged by Misses Galbraith and Requa and Professor Louis A. Passarelli. c Page i jo V w w w w w w q p w f E Z w w w w w g-tf w S’: Homecoming Day Page 151 A m n a MMJ »■ IS -»«■ 4 - flU i U ) U l Ui£ E ngineers ' day of 1924 opened, literally and figuratively, with a ' ‘bang.” At midnight April 9 several large salutes, accompanied by the rattle of small arms, announced the opening of another Engineers’ Day. The first important event of the day was the parade, the theme of which was ‘‘How students go through college.” One of the most characteristic floats was that of the Engineer with his nose everlastingly to the grindstone. Immediately after the parade the knight¬ ing ceremony was held. The chief speaker of the morning was Dr. A. A. Potter, Dean of the College of Engineering of Purdue University, who delivered an un¬ usually good address on “Education for Service.” St. Patrick then spoke a few words of encouragement to the Senior Engineers, after which each senior was presented with a certificate that made him a member of the Guard of St. Patrick. Never have the roles of St. Patrick and his Queen been more ably character¬ ized since the custom was started. Miss Mary Frances Price, ’25, dressed in a costume becoming a great queen, and attended by pages dressed in the Engineers’ green, carried off the role of Engineers’ Queen in a very graceful and dignified manner. From two to five o’clock in the afternoon the customary Engineers’ open house was given. All the shops and laboratories were thrown open for public inspection. All the equipment was operated and many unique “stunts” were “pulled” for the amusement of the visitors. The Chemical Laboratories, in charge of Newell Gibson, ’25, had several interesting “stunts” and exhibitions. It was indeed interesting to watch a clear solution turn a dark color in the twinkling of an eye. There was on display hundreds of products, such as aniline dyes, that are made from coal tar. One of the most interesting displays was that showing the steps in the metallurgy of iron, copper, and zinc. In the Mechanical Engineering Laboratories, in charge of R. N. Hall, ’24, there were many attractive exhibits such as the picture of “how the gasoline engine works.” Claud Bowmen Manager The Engineers were satisfied with their day ' s work. Page 152 a w w w w w v so? m w w w w w re- srsras Engineers ' Day Page 153 w w-m 1 UU . V iUUUUUX Bv Carrick McColloch T HE Ninth Annual Agri Day Celebra¬ tion was held April 30th this year. Preparations for the day were greatly delayed by continuous rain throughout the day and night preceding the great event, but every Agri student played true to form and did the work for which they were responsible. At ten thirty the parade was on the way, and Oh Boy! SUCH A PARADE AS IT WAS! The streets were lined with people waiting to see it, and they were not dis¬ appointed. The parade was led by a beautiful float carrying a birthday cake decorated with nine candles. All the Departments of the College were repre¬ sented by major floats. “The Old Home Town” fire depart¬ ment did its best to put out the fire on the South Tower started by the Engineers sign. The old southern planters were buried and innumerable students were flunked or passed according to the Missouri system of grading. A real Home Ec dinner was served at noon to all Agri students and faculty. The students’ ability to gather, prepare and serve was pronounced good by all who were there. Educational exhibits were arranged in Peabody Hall. They proved inter¬ esting to the many visitors. The Agri Minstrel and Style Show was something new and was well received, being pronounced one of the best shows of the year. The festivities of the day ended with Agri dance. The Agris and their friends “slid” into the dance, landing in a pile of straw. The general opinion was that the dance only lacked in time and floor space. Carrick McColloch Manager Page 154 rt W JA A M. A JA a A Jin Xk A JO. A A AAA, T HE Annual Junior-Senior day at Arkansas University was one that the members of these two classes will long remember. President Futrail insisted that the two classes prepare a program to celebrate this day. A committee from both classes met and prepared this program. As per program, the students enjoyed a real holiday. In the afternoon the Juniors and Seniors met on the baseball field for an annual game. Yandell Rogers, the Captain of the Juniors, collected nine men that “fell to” and won the game by a close margin. Among the team of the third-year men was Sam Coleman, the brainy little catcher, and Berry Walker, the speed-ball pitcher, who threw his team to victory. Curtis Parker held down the position of first base with grace and ease. Tom Hammett was on second, Fred Smith and Freddie Liebolt on third base and Waram at shortstop. In the outfield was Capt. Rogers, McKnight and Slaughter. The Senior congregation, under the command of Manager C. D. Christian, fought a good battle, but lost. Shorty Hall and Hugh McCain, a Junior, served as the battery. Fred Coker protected the initial sack with Price Dickson covering second base. Homer Berry, the sensational outfielder, mis¬ judged only one fly the whole game. The game ended with the Juniors ahead 5 to 6. That evening at 6:30 the two classes collected at the Methodist Church where a banquet was soon in progress. Vincent Ripley, presi¬ dent of the Senior Class, presided. President Futrall spoke to the upper classmen and insisted that the banquet be an annual affair. At 8:30 that night the Juniors and Seniors held their dance in the University Armory. Everyone enjoyed the dance so much they have signified their intention of having another one just like this next year. Page 156 BBtl W W W W W W W w w w w w w w w yy w w w w w w w w w w w w w ' www Page 15 ? m m a a a a m a a a a a a a a a s m UOOESTtON w rrcshfc — for Fresho We would ppreciaie ions on how in after the doors locked _ppre ciaJe su espJ ionson ti hoip " ' Jx Page 158 snsmy w-w m? w yy w w yy w w yy yy w w w yy w gw Page 159 SihMJLffl W W w w w w w w w w w w wt w ww w w - w x). S.(jreg. -sorv T HE Young Men’s Christian Association is the center of the religious and social life of the men on the campus, and its efficiency as a moral force can best be judged from the various fields of activities through which it endeavors to benefit the personal life of every undergraduate and to uplift by associative effort the standards of the entire student body. Not only amongst the latter, but also in the local community and rural districts, the association has become a vital agency of benefit. Page 160 W W W W W VFV! W W W W W W W VIM i MB ffiTO a ww t ff f-wf - g w w fm ww -w- w - w w w w m g s r ff S F gr ig Top row — Paisley, Henbest, Leighton, Cunningham Bottom row — Cochran, Parker, Stubblefield, Harper, Deal r. c --A- Lloyd Henbest . William Paisley . C. Armitage Harper Phil Deal Henry Cochran Garland Stubblefield Melville Metcalf . Earl Cunningham . Parker Parker . Fount Earl Neuman Leighton President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Social Chairman Publicity Chairman . Publicity Chairman Community Chairman Gospel Team . Gospel Team Music Chairman Purpose For the betterment of body, mind and spirit in all humanity. Page 161 11 a js. A A Jtt. A A A Jtk -a iru a «■ JCftAAA A S S S S S Student " Volunteer Qonvention T HE University delegates to the Student Volunteer Convention held in Indianapolis, Indiana, from December 27th to January 2nd, reported a series of wonderful meetings. Seven thousand students and one thousand faculty representatives from over 1,000 schools and seminaries all over the United States and Canada and over 200 students from foreign countries were in attendance. The representatives from other Arkansas schools brought the Arkansas delegation to 60, repre¬ sentatives being present from Hendrix, Central College, State Normal, College of the Ozarks, Branch Normal at Pine Bluff, Henderson-Brown, and Galloway. Several former University students joined the group, including Davis Richardson, now at Harvard, James Moffitt, Baptist Seminary at Louisville, Kentucky, and Miss Juliet Mather, traveling secretary for the Southern Baptist Missionary Board. Prominent speakers on the program included John R. Mott, Sher¬ wood Eddy, Robert E. Speer, Dr. Ching Ye Cheng of China, Rev. Andrew Dass of India, Paul Harrison, Missionary of Arabia, Prof. Andres Osuna of Mexico, Rev. Edward S. Woods, Rector of Holy Trinity Church, Cambridge, England, Canon Kennedy Studdard of London, England, Chaplain to King George, and Dr. Charles Watson of Egypt. The following are the University delegates: Misses Margaret Earle, Lucille Bates, Frances Bates, Ruth Boggs, Marion Bossemeyer, Elizabeth Paisley, and Messrs. Tom Hammett, Lloyd Henbest, Hugh Boggs, Henry Cochran, M. Earl Cunningham and David Bridgeforth. Miss Helen Battrick, Y. W. C. A. Secretary, and W. S. Gregson, Y. M. C. A. Secretary, had charge of the party. Page 162 • . u ..... . . . ■ . Miss Helen Battrick . General Secretary THE CABINET OFFICERS Mary Virginia Norris . President Mary Gillespie . Vice-President Margaret Richards . Secretary Emily Futrall . Treasurer Margaret Earle . . . Undergraduate Representative COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN Alice Cook . Social Lucile Bates . Social Service Alice Crenshaw .... Freshman Commission Alice Maxfield . Bible Study Elizabeth Paisley . World Fellowship Clara Henry . Finance Clara Kennan . Publicity Hazel Haigwood . Meetings Louise Shores . Rooms Mary Gillespie . Membership Agnes Uhl . . Ex Officio Representative of Life Service Group Purpose The Young Women’s Christian Association seeks to be a fellow¬ ship : 1. That stands for comradeship in the things of the spirit. 2. That provides opportunities for abundant living. 3. That brings the Christ way of Life onto the campus. 4. That inspires its members to become citizens of a world society. Page 163 m M im AiumiTO AAA A A - gA A MA a Top row, — Shores, Futrall, Kennan, Richards, Paisley Second row — Gillespie, Earle Bottom row — Maxfield, Norris, Cook, Haigwood, Bates, Henry Young Women ' s Qhristian 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 164 gggw wwww v rv y w w w w w w w w w w w w w JOPOPiC JlH M M M M A iH A A A A A A A A A X » m s a a a a sui-aa s s g g s a « s c m 1. 2 . 3. 4. Freshman Qommission Purpose To give a chosen group of new students an understanding of the Student Movement. To educate them for future leadership in the Student Movement. To be used for finding out what the Association should mean for all new girls. To spread interest in the Student Movement among all new girls through this 4 ‘contagious” group of specially chosen new girls. Page 16s l w w w w w wuns wffl w w w w w w w w w vy w Top row — Walden, Turner, Wilson, Bossemyer, Lowe, Askew Second row— Alexander, Boggs, Nettleship, Stevens, Kirby, Mattox Bottom row — Berry, Frehysclag, McIlroy, Palmer, Hale, Orr w w » v r w wwwwapwwgwwwww r rg REEN balloons, pink ice cream, flower-decked booths, and booths VJ gay with multi-colored streamers transformed the University campus into a real carnival scene. There was a fortune teller’s tent, too, with oriental hangings, and incense, and even a crystal ball! A large open space was roped off for the big event of the day—the crowning of the May queen, which took place at 6:30, just as the sun was setting. The Queen, Miss Georgia Walden, winner of the Razorback Beauty contest, entered with her maids, Misses Josephine McGill, Marion Black and Marvine Price. She was preceded by the sophomore class in natural dancing, which gave a beautiful solemn processional before her coronation. When she was seated upon her throne, which was built about a tall pine tree, an impressive program was presented by the class in physical education. All those participating in the folk dances and natural rhythms wer e in costume. The most effective part of the program was the winding of the May Poles. The “Greeting Dance” and “Springtime,” presented by the natural dancing classes, also received much applause. Special mention is due the miniature track meet and the clever acrobatic stunts. Another feature of the festival, earlier in the afternoon, was the girls’ baseball game between the “Red Devils” and the “Green Grass Hoppers.” It would be considered a weird affair as ball games go, the score being 43-5 in favor of the “Green Grass Hoppers.” There was some stellar work displayed, however, on both sides, and it is thought that the Razorback baseball team may receive some new recruits. It is said that this festival was the most successful event of its kind ever put on by the University. The proceeds from the booths went to the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. Page 166 ‘WWWWW W V IIM 1 w w w w m MUSIC Page 167 sk A m AAA a a a a A A A A A ■» a S E a a a a a a a m aajimju i«a ill a a a Jia. a it A «. A jm. A a HJUUUL Henry Doughty Tovey Greer Nichols William Paisley Director President Accompanist F ROM the time that the south-bound train pulled out Monday morning, April 21, until the triumphant return Tuesday morning, April 29, the Annual Spring Tour of the Glee Club was a complete success. Every audience was appreciative and critics who ought to know declared that the 1924 Club gave a better program than its predecessors. Perhaps due to the fact that the Glee Club was the largest in the University’s history, the increased beauty in choral singing may be attributed. The burlesque grand opera, “As We Like It,” again proved an enormous hit wherever presented. A town-to-town record of the tour: Russellville — Put up at the Palace Hotel. The club paid a visit to the District Aggie School. Former University students entertained the Club with a banquet.. Batesville — Several members stayed at the Arkansas College dormitory while the remainder were cared for in private homes. Mrs. Metcalf held a reception for the club at her home following the program. Newport — More hotel life. A group of very nice Newport girls gave a dance in the afternoon for the visiting collegians. The program in the evening was highly praised. A dance at Elks’ Club for the Glee Club members. Paragoiild — Members stay at private homes. The performance went off well. Former University students entertained the club with a dance. At an . assembly of the Paragould High School, Bill Paisley, Jimmie Goodrich and Neuman Leighton gave piano and reading selections. Helena — Private homes again were opened to the Club. Bill Sessions and McRae showed the boys around. Members attend American Legion dance. Pine Bluff — The program was given in the best high school auditorium in the state before a large audience. Conway — The boys visited Hendrix and Central College. The closing program of the trip was given at the high school. Fayetteville — The audience that gathered in the home auditorium on this rainy evening displayed an overabundance of enthusiasm, which was accepted by the Club as the University’s means of saying: “Well done, my good and faithful servant.” Page 16 W W W W W W 3 y w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w w wwir wirw Top row — Compton, Tuohey, McKnight, Williams, Phillips, Atkinson, Smith Second row — Leighton, Holt, Greenhaw, Thompson, Hallman, Harding, Owen, McRae, Greenhaw, Head, Metcalf Bottom row — Herman, Smith, Manyhouse, Nichols, Sessions, Toalson, Paisley, Pettigrew, Parker, Goodrich, Dibrell Burlesque Qrand Opera As We Like It By Powell Weaver CAST OF CHARACTERS Delilah (Daughter of Mephisto and wife of the Toreador) .... Mr. Williams Marguerita (Daughter of Mephisto). Mr. Holt Aida (Daughter of Mephisto, in love with Sam ' s Son). Mr. Phillips Mephisto (The Devil himself). Mr. Head 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 Nautch Dancers . Mr. Pettigrew, Mr. Harding, Mr. Atkinson, Mr. Don Greenhaw, Mr. Compton, Mr. Herman, Mr. McRae, Mr. Owen Delilah’s Favorite Dancers. Mr. Parker, Mr. Dibrell, Mr. Goodrich, Mr. Head, Mr. Smith, Mr. Holt Large Chorus of Toreadors. Mr. Smith, Mr. McKnight SPECIALTIES Vocal Solo. Mr. Sessions Piano Solo. Mr. Paisley Magician. Mr. Metcalfe ITINERARY Russellville.April 21 Batesville.April 22 Jonesboro.April 23 Paragould.April 24 Helena.April 25 Pine Bluff.April 26 Conway.April 28 Page 169 glMw i lS ffl Top row — Ownbey, Orton, Brown, Blanchard, Pearson, Shinn, Cotton, Nettleship, Turner, Carnihan, Campbell Second row — Greer, Edna Stephens, Johnson, Parsley, Holder, Waggoner, Baxter, Sanderson, Thomas, Clark Third row — Carmen, Conley, Davis, Harris, Way, Lambert, Crenshaw, Hunsucker, Dever, Kitchens, Farrior, Mulkey Bottom row — Vaden, Murray, Hearing, Bossemeyer, Talbert, Connor, Sensing, Z. Thomas, Hollis, Gladden, Bates, Freyschlag Women ' s Qlee Qlub Mr. Clifford Royer. Director ACCOMPANISTS Thelma Nettleship Marvine Price Mary Virginia Norris . President PERSONNEL First Soprano Fay Dearing Roberta Campbell Elizabeth Carman Lucile Bates Alene Way Juliet Orton Elizabeth Mattox Josephine Vaden Lois Talbert Kate Conley Mildred Hollis Mary Parsley Helen Freyschlag Zetta Dever Beulah Bradley Second Soprano Marian Bossemeyer Nita Berry Myrtle Kitchens Thelma Thomas Zelma Thomas Beulah Davis Mildred Conner Nancy Orr Nina Holder Alice Crenshaw Ellen Cotton Carmen Lambert Virginia Ownbey Ruth Greer Josephine Baxter Mary Elise Mulkey Contralto Virginia Blanshard Dorothy Harris Mildred Waggoner Dorothy Farrior Georgia Waldron Virginia Tidball Mae Sensing Agnes Uhl Dorothy Brown Edith Burnham Martha Shinn Mable Pearson Page 170 Student Orchestra David C. Hansard. Director Mildred Gillespie .... Accompanist R. B. McKnight. Librarian 1st Violin Bob Ed Covey Morna Coffey Frank Reed, Jr. Annie Marie Utley Elizabeth Smith Maxine McCatherine 2nd Violin Edith Bu rnham Thurl Benbrook Edwin Hicks Mary Clark John Manyhouse Alfred Clark 1st Clarinet 1st Flute 1st Cornet Murrey Sheppard Joel Blake R. B. McKnight Cello Trombone French Horn Claude Sanford J. W. Loden Neumon Leighton Alto Frank Lane Jimmy Dibrell Bass Bruce Bennett Thomas Douglas Page 171 ratw w re tr s t ra vrw - w ffftftf irw-w w w - w A (Joliege Town Some girls would live in a city big, Some by the roaring sea, But if left to choose the place I’cl live, A college town ’twould be. A college town with its dates and rides To pass the hours away. Where they think not of tomorrow But only of today. Where they worry not at a terrible quiz, Or a report that’s long past due. For college days go quickly by, And moonlight nights are few. Where the girls are apt politicians, And cater to men and to frats. The men togged out in the latest cuts, With the Harvard slouch on their hats. To some this may sound insipid And foolish, as foolish can be. Let others live wherein they will, But a college town for me. — Georgia Walden Page 172 eseg s .a w ww vinzrw yy w w w w w w vrmw - w I l t¥m w ff - ft w ffwira www ww m m m a w w m m m m v ryt i t f tm griMlPR lllllll ■ feaffi ffife awStei ; ' i v “: " .:ovi : - g gg ¥$•$}£$ ?$ r : , mmmm ? 0 mm • • mii SMMSl £,, V $i ;«y ’-v£ r ' rnmmmmmmM r V I •,- ••,-.• ■ ■ • y iSH j { gllMHH KBl p- j] i;.-J ItiJlli llll « :: W w IV ■ Jt r p | | 8 ffy| 8 ia |p| pj mipp iP yN , University Armory Leap Year Dance.January 11 St. Patrick Dance.April 9 Inter-Fraternity Dance.April 14 Varsity Club Dance . ..April 26 Agri Dance.April 30 Woman’s Athletic Dance.May 9 Junior-Senior Dance.May 14 R. O. T. C. Dance.May 16 Page 175 3jPB. A g xl s S «■ " IS M S S S M S S S S ■A: f 9 4 UA Inter-Fraternity ' Banquet T HE fourteenth annual Inter-Fraterni ty Banquet was held in the Chamber of Commerce Hall Monday night, February 4, 1924. There were about 175 fraternity members present, including some fifteen or twenty faculty members. This is the largest banquet ever held under the auspices of the Inter-Fraternity Conference. C. E. Palmer, Sigma Nu, as toastmaster, opened the evening by calling on Professor B. J. Dunn, Phi Gamma Delta, 1878, for the invocation. Professor Dunn paid a fitting tribute to the late President Woodrow Wilson, whose death had occured the day previous. Dr. G. E. Hastings, Beta Theta Pi, talked on the subject, “Fraternities in other Colleges,” in which he gave an interesting account of fraternity life at Harvard and Princeton in the early days of fraternities. Ferguson Martin, Sigma Nu, represented the Freshmen on the program. His subject was “The Freshman and the Fraternity.” Dr. Harrison Hale, Kappa Alpha, spoke on “The Fraternity and the Alum¬ nus.” By using his own experiences with the local chapter, Dr. Hale showed the relations which should exist between the chapter and the alumni. William Fulbright, Sigma Chi, as the Senior on the program, spoke on “Things We Leave Behind Us.” Dr. J. C. Futrall, Kappa Sigma, President of the University, showed that fraternities are necessary to the welfare of the institution. Banquet Scene Page 176 ' smrsrffi w w w w wTmrww w - w ww m 12 m m a u s m s m $ m m is s s s s m m m m aj , m m m m m s m m . jm. JOL jcl jtx arjDL-JOL M M - M 3EB 3B, A COLLEGE CAPER IN MUSIC S TANFORD LLOYD, man about college, was full of the idea that his visiting fraternity brother, Bob Stone, of the Southern Uni¬ versity, ought to marry money, and he saw to it that Stone was intro¬ duced to the campus toast, Patricia Ward. One meeting was enough. Bob and Pat were soon engaged, and Stan rejoiced in his match-making ability. Dick Green, a freshman in love, was constantly butting in upon the upperclass lovers with his petulant grievances and fancied slights at the hands of Dot Adams, also a freshman. But no matter how despondent poor Dick became, Dot always seemed able to revive his drooping spirits, and many were the times that they enjoyed the fun of “making up.” Meanwhile Bob, although he imagined himself in love with Pat, had accidentally met Polly Edwards, a childhood sweetheart, and now a sorority sister of Pat, and his long-ago love had sprung up with such intensity that he broke the engagement with Pat whose enjoyment of the “arrangement” was already beginning to wane. When Polly, through a slip of Bob’s tongue, learned of his relations with Pat, she was heartbroken, and with stormy words she vented her grief and rage on the erstwhile lovers. But of course she forgave him, and, wonder of wonders, Stan and Pat announced that they had decided to love each other rather than to dabble in matchmaking for others. Student productions have been strangely few in the University of Arkansas for a number of years, and when Mullins McRaven and William Paisley announced the approaching appearance of an original musical comedy, a considerable amount of interest was evinced on the part of faculty, student-body and townspeople. With pencil and paper, directed by a brain rich with clever ideas and equally clever ways of expressing them, McRaven constructed the book of the comedy and words of the songs. Bill wrote all the music Enthusiasm and energy grew with the production. By the first of November the cast had been selected, and rehearsals were the order of the clay (and night) — rehearsals that taxed the patience of all and that drove the amateur producers nearly to distraction. “Hearts Up” was presented at the Ozark Theatre on November 17th, and an appreciative audience expressed their approval of the first student production in years. They had the privilege of hearing “S’eepy Some,” “Reaching For the Moon,” “It’s So Much Fun to Make Up,” and others. “S’eepy Some” is now obtained in the published form. Page 178 -wwTsrsre w w w w w w w w ww g w m m s Ira m. w w w Athletics w girffff w ww w ff irg ' w w a a a : F OR several years the University authorities as well as the student body have been begging for a gymnasium. It was not until Coach Francis A. Schmidt came to take up his work with Arkansas that there was any action manifested. The business men of Fayetteville and the alumni with the students began a campaign for money with which to build a temporary gymnasium. Only a short time elapsed before a new frame structure was built on the athletic field. In fact, the gymnasium was ready to greet the first basketball team Arkansas University ever had. At a smoker in the new gymnasium during the Fall term the building was dedicated. The Schmidt Gymnasium is used for all indoor athletic work. Schmidt Gymnasium Page 181 ■ w mM w = ww w w f r ww w w w - w w m i fc M M MU J Jil M ilULg Francis A. Schmidt Athletic Director Ivan H. Grove Assistant Coach T HE year just closed has seen the University of Arkansas, for the first time, be represented by Varsity Teams in the four major sports, football, basketball, track and baseball. This has been made possible by the completion of the new temporary gymnasium. The gymnasium has been the center of athletic activities during the past year. In addition to the regular Varsity and Freshman Basketball teams, two intra-mural leagues were organized, representing every group in the University. In the play-off the championship cup, Theta Phi Delta fraternity were the winners. The Intra-College Track Meet held early in the Spring brought out much new material for the Varsity and Freshman Track squads. The College of Education w T on the meet. This year the Athletic Department has adopted the policy of awarding gold medals to the winners in the track and field events, as well as to the members of the winning basketball teams, and singles and doubles in tennis in intra-mural contests. The University can now boast of the fastest quarter-mile cinder Irack in the Southwest Conference. Next year will see the completion of a 220-yard straight-away on this track. The great need in athletics at the University is for a stadium with ample seating capacity to take care of the crowds at the big home games this fall. The Athletic Committee at present is at work on estimates for steel bleachers. Prospects in Athletics are looking brighter each year, and with the addition of sufficient instructors and addition to the plant and athletic fields, Razorback athletics will soon forge to the front among the large State Universities. —Francis A. Schmidt. Page 182 m §H| rW! w w ww m w w w w w w w S jfioyvr a i i U l PKA »■ 4 » EXT year the Razorbacks will be without the services of Coach 1 Ivan H. Grove. It will be with much regret that the University Students will see Coach Grove leave, and it will be a difficult job to find a man who can fill his place. His many sterling qualities of char¬ acter and earnest application to duty have endeared him to the student body as a whole. During his two years here, “Grovy” has developed two of the strongest track teams that have ever represented the University. In addition, he has coached the Freshman teams and assisted in coaching the Varsity teams. While playing at Kendall College, Grove was a four-letter man in the major sports and made the honorary all-state selection in each sport. In 1916 he had the unique distinction of leading the American Collegiate Football World in points scored, touchdowns and goals kicked. During the World War, Grove served with credit and distinction in the 42nd Division. This year Coach Grove gets his Master’s Degree from the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas. During his two years here and four years at Kendall College, in addition to his versatile athletic activities, he has been a straight “A” student. Coach Grove goes to take charge of the Athletic Department of Hendrix College, and takes with him the best wishes for his continued success, and the kindest regards of the entire student body. Page 183 m a i i iura iHAiuii 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. The council has all powers .specifically granted to it under the Conference Rules; it is charged with enforcement 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 MEMBERS J. C. Futrall . Chairman Ex Officio President Coach F. A. Schmidt Prof. Rodney Stout Asst. Coach Ivan H. Grove Prof. A. Marinoni William Fulbright Homer Berry Prof. B. N. Wilson Top row —Schmidt, Wilson, Stout Bottom row —Grove, Berry, Fulbright, Marinoni Page 184 Wfff-f vw - w HU Top row —Asst. Coach Grove, Hamilton, Fulrright, Coach Schmidt Second row— Bagby, Christian, Derry, Blackburn, Ray, Ruckman, Blackmun Third row —Wolf, Renfro, Thomas, Futrall, Crabaugh, Adams, Spikes Bottom row —Berry, King, Kent, Rogers, Coleman, Parker, Rainwater Page 185 % m m om m OFFICERS Yandell Rogers . Cyrus King Norman Hamilton President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Football Elmore Alcorn Herman Bagby Homer Berry Clifford Blackburn Samuel Coleman Charles Corgan Alfred Crabaugh Lee Derry Byron Futrall William Fulbright Norman Hamilton Claud Morgan Lock Morton Elmer Rainwater Yandell Rogers Elza Renfro Travis Thomas Tom Williams Charles Welch MEMBERS Basketball Rollo Adams Clifford Blackburn Cyrus King Clifford McGuire Curtis Parker Elbert Pickel Elza Renfro Baseball John Brown Carroll Christian Charles Craig Wallace Dickinson Doy Hancock Robert Jacobs Elmore Kent Cyrus King Elza Renfro Jefferson Rucker Charles Ruckman James Spikes Track Herman Bagby Homer Berry Byron Futrall Cleveland Hollabaugh Glenn Musselman Ted Peters Elmer Rainwater Ralph Ray William Robinson Forrest Smith Osie Wilson Ford Wolf Tennis Lynn Blackmun William Fulbright ALL-STATE GIRLS’ TEAM—ALL-DISTRICT BOYS’ TEAM (,Selected by coaches and officials) Maude White, Pine Bluff, J. C. Hurd, Decatur, F. Gussie Woods, Ozark, F. Miller, Branch, F. Maude White, Pine Bluff, V. C. Mary Walkard, Fort Smith, S. C. Haizlip, U. H. S., C. Mildred Martin, Fort Smith, G. Ralston, Charleston, G. Florence Toney, Pine Bluff, G. Arnold, U. H. S., G. First honors in the state-wide invitation basketball tournament held here this spring by the University for girls’ basketball teams went to the Ozark High School, which defeated the Fort Smith sextet in the final game by a 24 to 17 score. Silver cups were presented by the University to both the winners and runners-up in the girls’ meet. Fourteen teams participated in the first state girls’ tourney. The contesting teams included Rogers, Elkins, Springdale, Fayetteville, Ozark, Farmington , Pine Bluff, Vaughn, Gentry, Bentonville, Fort Smith, Earl, Winslow and Uni¬ versity High School. The best came last in the Northwest Arkansas District tournament held in the University Gymnasium, the most exciting game of tw o days’ play being won by Coach Parker’s University High School quintet from Decatur in the final contest district championship. The result was revenge for University High for the defeat handed them by Decatur in the district final last year. Both teams are eligible to compete in the state championship tourney at Pine Bluff. Eighteen teams participated in the tournament, interest running high throughout because of the closeness of the contest. The teams participating were: Danville, Elkins, Ozark, Fayetteville, Russellville, Springdale, University High, Rogers, Mena, Fort Smith, Alma, Gentry, Branch, Winslow, Decatur, Van Buren, Charleston and Vaughn. Harris of University High, Miller of Decatur, V. Cowger of Danville, Hunter of Branch and Cotton of Decatur gained recognition as they were placed on the All-District Second team. Page 186 -w w w w m m rw m www ir — mm sratm: ROOmS All Arkansas Champion Second .Place in JtateToumamwt PAYOTO ILLE. U1GU pirtL BLurr unrOTSiTY um OPHTRY EE ' HTOriVlLLL un viRSiiY um . Champion;■Itorlhvwwt District DLCATUR VAH BUEEJ1 BEAH04 GtriTP-Y ALMA Basketball Teams Page its7 S UPERIORITY in the field events gave Little Rock a 69 to 54} £ victory over the Springfield, Mo., squad in what was virtually a dual meet, although officially classed as the Southwest Interscholastic Meet. Fort Smith was the only other entry, amassing the total of 1 H points. Muskogee had sent a list of entries but the Oklahoma team never ap¬ peared. Seven records set last year, the first year the Southwest Inter¬ scholastic Conference had held a track meet, were broken at the meet despite the lack of competition. Fischer of Springfield, the individual star of the afternoon, lowered three of these records by running the hundred in 10.4 seconds, and the quarter-mile in 52.4 seconds, and the two-tw enty in 23.4 seconds. Davidson put up a nice exhibition of running in the mile by stepping it in 4 minutes 56 sec., beating the old record holder, Eberle, by ten yards. New marks were set in the high jump, broad jump and the javelin throw. Fischer, with first place in three dashes, was high-point man of the event with 15 points. Boren was high for Little Rock with two firsts, in the high hurdles and high jump, and a third in the low hurdles for 1 1 points. Both men ran in the mile relay also, which Little Rock won by a nice margin. EVENTS 120-yard high hurdles — Boren (L. R. 100-yard dash — Fischer (S). Time: 440-yard dash — Fischer (S). Time: 220-yard dash — Fischer (S). Time: . Time: 18.6 seconds. 10.4 seconds. 52.4 seconds. 23.4 seconds. 880-yard run — Eberle (L. R.). Time: 2 min. 9.6 seconds. One-mile run — L. Davidson (S). Time: 4 min. 56 seconds. Mile relay — (L. R.) Powers, Boren, Breshears, Wright. Time: 3 min. 42 seconds. Pole Vault — Hendricks (L. R.). Height: 9 ft. 6 in. Running high jump — Boren (L. R.). Height: 5 ft. 7 in. Discus — J. Davidson (S). Distance: 86 ft. 6 in. Running broad jump — Avinger (L. R.). Distance: 20 ft. 10K in. Shot-put — Youngblood (L. R). Distance: 34 ft. 5 in. Javelin- — Metrailer (L. R.). Distance: 153 ft. 3 in. Page 188 iSpil ■ plpf , taii ’ mtimMtm I Page jSq Page igo T HE 1924 football schedule gives the University of Arkan¬ sas four conference games. For the first time in three years the Thanksgiving Day game will be played on home grounds. The game will be played with Texas Christian Uni¬ versity November 27. Four of the ’24 games will be played at Fayetteville and one each in Texas, Oklahoma and Louisi¬ ana, with one at Little Rock and one at Fort Smith. With many of the ’23 Varsity men as a nucleus to build upon and a wealth of new material coming from the fresh¬ men, the Razorbacks will make a record. October 4—Springfield Normal at Fayetteville. October 11—Hendrix College at Fayetteville. October 18—Baylor University at Waco, Texas. October 25—Mississippi University at Little Rock. November 1—Louisiana State at Shreveport, La. November 8—Southern Methodist U. at Fayetteville. November 15—Phillips University at Fort Smith. November 21—Oklahoma A. and M. at Stillwater. November 27—-Texas Christian University at Fayetteville. Page iqi c Varsity Football 1923 CONFERENCE STANDINC Page IQ2 r virw 111 ff¥vt w w www w Won Lost Tied S. M. U. . 5 0 0 Texas U. 2 0 1 T. C. U. . 2 1 0 Arkansas 2 2 0 Baylor 1 1 2 Okla. A. and M. . 1 3 0 Rice .... 1 4 0 Texas A. and M. . 0 3 1 ALL-SOUTHWESTERN CONFERENCE TEAMS Selected by Dallas Neii ' s FIRST TEAM Corgan, Arkansas .... Williamson, Baylor .... Johnson, Texas Aggies . King, S. M. U. Payne, S. M. U. Bluestein, Texas .... Stewart, S. M. U. Stollenwerck, S. M. U. . Walling, S. M. U. Eckhardt, Texas . . . . Marley, Texas .... SECOND TEAM . Left end Left tackle Left guard Center Right guard Right tackle Right end Quarterback . Halfback Halfback . Fullback THIRD TEAM Evans, Texas Aggies . . End Fullingim, Baylor . End Hale, Rice End Bedford, S. M. U. . End Brooks, S. M. U. Tackle Wahl, Oklahoma . Tackle Ward, Texas Tackle Blackburn, Arkansas . Tackle Morrison, Oklahoma . Guard Bishop, T. C. U. . Guard Anderson, Baylor . . Guard Dayvault, Texas . Guard Bralley, Texas . Center Walker, Baylor . Center Robertson, Texas . Quarterback Coffey, Baylor Quarterback Bagby, Arkansas . . Halfback Futrall, Arkansas Halfback Pittman, Baylor Halfback Hasbrook, Oklahoma Halfback Reiser, S. M. U. . Fidlback Crutchfield, Oklahoma . Fullback Pa Re 193 ; Varsity Football 1923 Francis A. Schmidt Ivan H. Grove Sam W. Coleman Elmer Rainwater Elmore Alcorn Herman Bagby . Homer Berry . Clifford Blackburn Sam Coleman . Charles Corgan Alfred Crabaugh . Lee Derry . Byron Futrall William Fulbright Norman Hamilton . Claud Morgan . Lock Morton . Elmer Rainwater Elza Renfro . Yandell Rogers Travis Thomas Tom Williams Charles Welch . Coach Assistant Coach Captain Captain-elect Halfback Halfback End Tackle Center . End End Halfback Ftdlhack Halfback Center . End Guard Guard Quarterback . Fullback . Guard F ullback Tackle i fww w ww w w w w w w Top row —Coach Schmidt, Bowman, Brown, Stanford, Harding, Rucker, Hamilton, Wil¬ liams, Tidball, Wilkins, Fleak, Howard, Berry, Assistant Coach Grove Second row —Fulbright, Alcorn, Rainwater, Thomas, Crabaugh, Coleman, Rogers, Mor¬ gan, Morton, Bagby, Corgan, Smith, W’elch Bottom row —McGill, Futrall, Blackburn, Renfro, Derry 13 Capt. Coleman, Capt.-elect Rainwater The Season By Alfred Crabaugh, Varsity End A BRILLIANT season from the standpoint of games won and lost and a mediocre showing from a Southwestern Conference viewpoint expresses the Razorback football record for 1923. Six victories, two defeats, both at the hands of Conference elevens, and one tie game sum up the achievements of the Arkansas team. The Razorbacks totalled 157 points to their opponents’ 40, and failed to score in only two contests, the Baylor game and the scoreless tie with Ouachita. Their opponents scored in three games, Baylor, Louisiana State University, and Southern Methodist University scoring two touchdowns each. Starting the season with only six lettermen in uniform, the wealth of material available from the Freshman eleven of the previous year made the club look like a winner from the first practice. The return to the game of Elmer Rain¬ water, guard, who had sustained a broken leg in the summer, and Elmore Alcorn, veteran halfback, both of whom were lettermen who did not report until after the game with Drury, boosted the hopes of Arkansas fans for a championship eleven. With so many men playing their first Varsity football, the Razorbacks worked rather raggedly in their early season games, but by mid-season were working like a machine. The 23 to 0 victory over Rice, the first time in history the defeat of the Louisiana Tigers, 26 to 13, and the 12 to 0 win over Oklahoma A. and M. Thanks¬ giving Day were the brightest spots in the football season for Arkansas. By scoring a touchdown against S. M. U. Mustangs, the Razorbacks, al¬ though they lost the game, 13 to 6, achieved the distinction of being the only team to cross the 1923 goal line of the Southwestern Conference Champions, Page i Q4 ' gwww y w w M AAA M A and incidentally held S. M. U. tc the closest score of their Conference season. The Mustang victory was the first time that the Dallas eleven has ever beaten the Arkansans. Recognition of the worth of the Arkansas gridsters was evidenced by the placing of a number of the Razorbacks on the All-Conference picks of sport- writers and officials at the close of the season. Corgan was practically a unani¬ mous choice for one of the wing positions on the first eleven, while Bagby, Rogers, Capt. Coleman, Deerv, Blackburn and Futrell were mentioned on the second and third teams. In addition to the honor of being chosen an All-Southwestern end, Corgan was given honorable mention for Walter Camp’s All-American team. To the Coaches. Schmidt and Grove, go the honor of having coached the best eleven, from the standpoint of games won and lost, that has represented the University in recent years. ARKANSAS 32, ARKANSAS STATE NORMAL 0 The Razorbacks opened the 1923 grid season at Fayetteville, September 29, trampling on the Conway Teachers to the tune of 32 to 0. From the opening whistle the Razorbacks showed a marked superiority. Twenty-two first downs to four for Normal tell the tale. ARKANSAS 26, DRURY 0 Although four Arkansas lettermen, including Captain Coleman, watched the game from the side-lines because of injuries, the Varsity got away with a smashing offensive early in the game, scoring two touchdowns in the first quarter. Bagby intercepted a forward pass and ran 80 yards for one touchdown. The Panthers fought from the start to the finish and furnished the spectators several thrills. Page iqs iHHm a ffiinrww w w - w - wwww ww w Charlie Corgan A first-year man unani¬ mously chosen All-South¬ western end. Also received mention on Walter Camp’s All-American team. Has everything plus a great future. Playing their first game away from Fayetteville, the Razorbacks revenged themselves upon Rice Institute for former defeats, trimming the Owls soundly? 23 to 0. It was the first football victory for Arkansas over Rice in the history of athletic competition between the two schools. Advance dope which told of the Owl line averaging 200 pounds and a ten- second backfield indicated that Rice should be one of the strongest claimants for the Conference title. A seventy-yard run to the goal line by Derry, only to be called back because Travis Thomas A medium-sized man who holds his own against the big ones. Uses his head and hands to good advantage. A hard working two-year man. Lock Morton “Chief” is one of those heavy linesmen who knows only one direction, and that’s forward. Could make a hole when needed. ARKANSAS 23, RICE 0 Pa%e iq6 Tom Williams Tom is a hard fighter and a good backfield man. Could always be depended upon in an emergency. Had an edu¬ cated toe. Charles Welsh A heavy linesman who per¬ formed well throughout the season. One of the reasons why the Razor back line held. William Fulbright Bill is a mighty good all¬ round player. A triple-threat man who plays a stellar defensive game. We lose him by graduation. a teammate held, was the most spectacular play of the game. Williams kicked a field goal from the forty-two-yard line. The Razorbacks played the best brand of football in this game that they exhibited all season. The entire backfield also starred. ARKANSAS 0, BAYLOR 14 Hopes were high for an Arkansas victory when the Baylor Bears arrived at Fayetteville for their annual battle with the Arkansans. The Bears were known to be strong, but the showing of the Razorbacks in their previous battles gave ample justification for expecting a Razorback victory. Even though Baylor took advantage of a break of the game and scored their first touchdown in the first five minutes of play, the Arkansas stands were con- Lee Derry A heavy, fast man who combines with Bagby to make the fastest and best pair of backs Arkansas has had in years. Norman Hamilton A big man with aggressive¬ ness. “Ham” and hard luck go hand in hand. A hard and vicious fighter. Clifford Blackburn More than held his own against the biggest conference tacklers. A speedy tackier. All-Southwestern third team. fident of Arkansas victory until the fourth quarter was half over. A desperate Arkansas offensive in the last few minutes of play was futile, and the game ended with Baylor on the top side of a 14 to 0 score. This game smashed the Arkansas hopes for a championship. ARKANSAS 26, LOUISIANA 13 Arkansas rang up her second consecutive victory over Louisiana State University by unloosing a brilliant aerial attack that bewildered the heavier Tigers and resulted in a 26 to 13 win for the red-jersied warriors. Twenty-one first downs for Louisiana to fifteen for Arkansas would indicate that the Tigers had the greater strength. Corgan made himself famous by catching two passes and racing for touchdowns. Page iq8 Page jqq w www W M M W ff i ' ffw ■A 41MI jQUSUaJ SM l N£ Yandell Rogers “Yan” is a most consistent player. The opponents watched him mighty close, but at that he played stellar ball. A hard fighter who plays for his team. Claud Morgan A first-year end who proved valuable to the team. Plays with an aggressive spirit. One of the best defensive ends Arkansas has had in years. Byron Futrell A little man but a mighty good one. A consistent ground gainer who follows interference well. All-South¬ western third team. ARKANSAS 0, OUACHITA 0 A wet, slippery field which practically eliminated the forward pass and pre¬ vented the fast Arkansas backs from getting started cost the Razorbacks an opportunity to revenge themselves on Ouachita for the defeat of the previous season. It was Homecoming Day, November 3, and the disappointed crowds witnessed the first failure of Arkansas to win on the annual Freshman 11 dress-up day.” The Ouachita Tigers contented themselves with playing a defensive game throughout, and only once seriously threatened the Razorback goal line. They recovered an Arkansas fumble on the twelve-yard line but lacked the punch to put it over. Eleven Razorback first down to three for Ouachita tells the com¬ parative strength of the teams. SOS Elmo Alcorn What Elmo lacks in size he makes up in fight. Got sweet revenge in Phillips game for that busted jaw of two years ago. A three year letterman. Herman Bagby Speed, aggressiveness, a hard tackier, invaluable on both offensive and defensive, are some of Herman’s many assets. Made All-South¬ western second team. Elza Renfro “Ren” has a midget body and master mind. A good combination for the fast, elusive, little field general of the Razorback machine. ARKANSAS 6, SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY 13 The Razorbacks went to Dallas doped to lose to S. M. U. by at least 30 points. The Razorback line held the Dallas eleven to a standstill, the Mustangs’ aerial attack giving them a narrow margin of victory. The Razorbacks were the only eleven to score a touchdown on the Southwestern Conference Cham¬ pions and held the Mustangs to the closest game of their Conference season. Victory was sweet for S. M. U. in that it was the first time they had ever scored on the Razorbacks. Two long passes made possible the S. M. U. touchdowns in the first half and gave the Mustangs what looked like a safe margin, but the Razorbacks opened the second half with an offensive that brought the stands to their feet and threw the S. M. U. rooters into a panic. It was this game especially that put Corgan before the sport writers as a logical claimant for an All-Southwestern wing position. Alfred Crabaugh A mighty dependable man. Very hard for opponents to handle. A three-year end who will be hard to replace. " Fatty” graduates. Elmer Rainwater A two-year guard with good ability to diagnose plays. Is fast and fights hard. The 1924 Captain. Homer Berry A light, fast end who re¬ ceives passes well. One of the reliable wing men who graduates this year. ARKANSAS 32, PHILLIPS 0 Phillips U. held the Razorbacks to one touchdown for the first half of the game at Muskogee, November 24, but weakened in the final period and went down to a 32 to 0 defeat. The Phillips eleven was reputed to be one of the strong¬ est in the Oklahoma Conference and the one-sided score was a decided surprise to the Muskogee fans. The battle was hard fought for the first three quarters, but the Razorbacks were able to amass two touchdowns. Coach Schmidt then sent in his entire second string at the start of the final quarter. The substitutes piled up three touchdowns in the final period. The band and about 150 rooters accompanied the Razorbacks on a special train to Muskogee. ARKANSAS 12, OKLAHOMA A. and M. 0 Despite the snowstorm that had enveloped Fayetteville, more than 500 rooters and bandsmen accompanied the Arkansas eleven to Fort Smith to witness the 12 to 0 defeat of Oklahoma A. and M. Thanksgiving Day. It seemed poetic justice that, after battling scorelessly the first half, Bagby should intercept an Oklahoma forward pass and run 91 yards for a touchdown just when an Aggie touchdown seemed imminent. The second Arkansas touchdown came as a result of end-running by the Arkansas backs coupled wdth the use of the forward pass and made the victory decisive. Page 201 SU i LM L ST a a w g va vt vy wwwgwwv y w w w w gyg layaMHEM .■■■■. . P£i Wild through. Rio Louisiana makes a 5tan rflither Touchdown, " vs " Drurij Capth fighting face The fighting Razorhacks Page 202 Ivan H. Grove . Minor “Ox” Smith Coach Captain T HE Freshman squad, under the careful training of Coach Ivan H. Grove, went through the season with a standing that would do justice to any football team. Each and every man gave all he was worth in every play throughout the season. There was no lack of avoirdupois in the Freshman camp this season, for the average of the entire team was one hundred and eighty-nine pounds per man. Included in the candidates for the Pig congregation was: “Ox” Smith of El Dorado, all-state high school fullback two years ago; Tom Cobb, 245-pound tackle, who played on the Frosh team in 1922, but later left the University; Herman Bozeman of Fort Smith, where he captained the 1922 high school team and selected as all-state center; Gus Japp, an all-state guard from Lawton, Okla.; Brad Scott and Hugh Hart, formerly all-state guard and tackle; Eugene Johnson of Fort Smith, second all-state high school team; Curtis Parker of Lawton, Okla., Fred Oliver of Port Arthur, Texas, Garland Ham of the 1922 Uni¬ versity high school team, Kaplan of Helena, Herman, Sircoxie, Missouri, and Fred Halley of Malvern, ends; Robert Jacobs of Melbourne, last year with Cincinnati University’s freshman team, tackle; Charles Brandenburg of Newport and Bunch of St. Paul, guards; John Keel and Fred Parrish of Newport and Lewis of Van Buren, centers; Johnny Stewart and Charlie Winkleman of Fayetteville, Leonard Metz of Prairie Grove, Oscar Jones of Newport, Creed Batson of Fort Smith, Gist and Kirt of Helena, Triplett of Van Buren and Elton Braswell of Breckenridge, Texas, halfbacks, and John Smith of Haskell, Okla., Dick Hunt of Okmulgee, Okla., Freeman of Brinkley, and Paul of Kansas, quarterbacks. With this bunch of material the Freshman plunged into the Sapulpa eleven in their first real hard game of the season to win the bout. Page 203 maonaa w g w gmm oa T WO place kicks by Tom Cobb and a pass from Winkleman to Parker gave the Razorback Freshmen a 12 to 0 victory over the Sapulpa team. Uncorking a scintillating array of passes at the opening of the second quarter, Sapulpa took the pigskin to the Freshman twenty-yard marker, but were held for downs. The six beautifully executed passes for a distance of fifty yards over the heads of the highly-touted Frosh backs were the features of the game. Although playing in Arkansas territory throughout virtually the entire first half, the Sapulpa defense was perceptibly weakened by the loss of quarterback Stroud, who went out for unnecessary roughness in the second quarter. Parker, the Arkansas right end, held his position throughout the entire game and completed the two forward passes thrown by Winkleman, one of them for the only touchdown of the game. Bozeman played a very heady game and did excellent work at center. Big Cobb’s kicks were in almost every instance well placed. FROSH WHO RECEIVED NUMERALS Minor Smith (Captain), John Andrews, Robert Bell, Creed Batson, Herman Bozeman, Tom Gist, Fred Halley, Garland Ham, Fred Han¬ sard, John Hemphill, Olin Herman, Robert Jacobs, Gus Japp, Curtis Parker, Ted Peters, Leo Riner, Brad Scott, Johnnie Stewart, Charlie Winkleman, Aubrey Dotson. V . .• . s I ' , r ; w 4 1 1f v- ' ■? p gM m . ' ■ PggfggggB . WM msmkk sm tim Hi ’ tllflMlH as M« l P® wMm?m , ■ V v V?£ ‘ - N v I $$ ' ' ■ •-•■ ' . I x s$s Ml SH y y " .-£ TOM Is I ■ w- ? •; 20 j M 1 3 S 3 3S - AMM S Curtis Parker Captain Page 206 F Top row —Posey, Stubblefield, Coach Schmidt, Blackburn, McGuire Bottom row —King, Adams, Parker, Pickel, Renfro 1924 c Varsity Basketball CONFERENCE Team STANDING P W L Pet. Texas University. . 20 20 0 1.000 Texas Christian University. . 19 15 4 .789 Oklahoma A. and M. College. . 14 10 4 .714 Texas A. and M. College. . 23 12 11 .522 Southern Methodist University. . 22 7 15 .318 Baylor University. . 24 7 17 .292 Arkansas University. . 12 3 9 .250 Rice Institute. . 20 3 17 .150 LEADING SCORERS’ AVERAGE IN CONFERENCE G F. Fg. Fgm . Pts. Av. Darby (Texas Aggies). . 21 83 18 19 184 8.76 R. Adams (Ark.). . 12 42 16 12 100 8.33 Pickel (Ark.). . 12 34 20 24 88 7.33 Seiler (Okla. A. M.). . 14 RESULTS OF 41 13 SEASON 14 95 6.79 Jan. 4-5 Arkansas. .19-33 Tahlequah Normal.. ...13-12 Jan. 11-12 Arkansas. .43-42 Ark. State Normal. . ...22-14 Jan. 18-19 Arkansas. .31-22 Springfield. . . . ..38-21 Jan. 25-26 Arkansas. .11-21 S. M. U. ..17-15 Feb. 1-2 Arkansas. .31-21 T. C. U. ...32-23 Feb. 8-9 Arkansas. .28-39 Hendrix. ...16-21 Feb. 18-19 Arkansas. .29-28 Baylor. ...33-14 Feb. 20-21 Arkansas. .27-17 Texas A. M ...35-32 Feb. 22-23 Arkansas. .19-29 R ice. ...30-22 Feb. 27-28 Arkansas. Page 207 .26-21 Texas. ...30-32 g itwwtfwfviiy r g jf w w w w -ft w -w Pff¥ l- ¥¥ff WWWW WWW c Varsity Basketball Francis A. Schmidt Curtis Parker PERSONNEL Rolla Adams Clifford Blackburn Cyrus King Clifford McGuire Curtis Parker . Elbert Pickel Boyd Posey . Ren Renfro . Garland Stubblefield . Coach Captain Forward Guard Forward Forward Guard Center Forward Guard Forward Page 208 w w www w w r UJ Wl King (Capt.-elect) “Cy” is a clever passer, fast on the floor, quick to break for offence and a real scrapper all the time. Stubblefield A fair jumper and a good shot. A man who could always be depended on to do his best. McGuire Doc is little but loud. Was fast and ready to put out all he had. A fighting Razorback. “Watch that long boy " was the cry of Arkansas’ opponents. “Eb” was rarely out- jumped, and scored in every game. Pickel g E A m m m m m The Season By Clifford Blackburn, Varsity Guard. A T THE close of the football season, Coach Schmidt issued the call for basketball material. Fourteen men reported at the new Schmidt Gymnasium as candidates for Arkansas’ first Varsity Basket¬ ball team. Strenuous daily practice followed throughout the month of Decem¬ ber until the end of the first quarter, During the Christmas vacation the team went on an extended tour over the state. The club won six and lost two of the games played on the trip. The team was weakened considerably by the loss of Capt. Chas. Corgan, who was declared in¬ eligible. The experience on the tour welded the team into a fairly good ma¬ chine and the two games at Fayetteville, December the 4th and 5th, were won easily from the Tahlequah Normal by a score of 19 to 13 and 33 to 12, respectively. The Arkansas State Normal was next in line to accept a defeat of 43 to 22 and 42 to 14. The Southwestern State Normal of Springfield, State Champions, invaded the Razorback land and lost one game to the Arkansas Club. Cy King, one of Schmidt’s speedy forwards, won the last game with a sensational field goal the last minute of the game. 22 and 21 are scores that tell the tale. Page 20Q Blackburn A plucky guard who played a hard and consistent game. A husky for next year. Renfro Small but fast — a good dribbler and dangerous shot. Ren always played up to his large opponents. Posey Best long shot on the squad. Was good at dribbling and passing. A little more experience will make a dangerous man of Boyd. Adams High-point man in the conference. A hard fighter and a dangerous man all the time. Alternate captain next year. 14 The Season—Qontinued On Friday of the next week found Arkansas against S. M. U. on the first Razorback conference game. S. M. U. nosed out ahead the first night with a score of 17 to 11 but were outplayed very much the second night when the Razorbacks stacked up the score of 21 to 15. T. C. U., the next invader, arrived in Fayetteville with rabbit’s feet in their pockets and managed to carry away both games with the scores of 32 to 31 and 23 to 21, respectively. The Razorbacks defeated the Hendrix Bulldogs and after a week’s rest journeyed to Baylor for the first game of the Texas invasion. The Bears took the first game to the tune of 33 to 29. The second night Arkansas opened upon the Baylor bunch and played them off their feet to the score of 28 to 14. College Station was the next stop, where two games were lost to the strong Texas A. and M. club, 35 to 29 and 32 to 17. Darby, the sensa¬ tional A. and M. forward, showed his best form in these games. The Rice Owls put up a brilliant fight and stopped the Razorbacks by winning a game 30 to 19 the first night at Houston. The second game ended differently as the Arkansas gang came back with oodles cf fight and won the game 29 to 22. The Razorbacks then journeyed back to Fayetteville to meet Texas University the following Friday. The Texas game was the most thrilling clash of the season. The Razorbacks were the only team that had successfully penetrated the Texas defense. The lack of reserves lost the game for the Razorbacks. wvrwTsr vs t w v y v un u ny w w w w w w Page 2io Top row — Coach Grove, Burden, Burke, Chapelle, Robinson Bottom row — Hamm, Watkins, Noy, Lyte, Gentry, Riner, Luck, Tuepker, Townsend Freshman Basketball Squad sis? : TD 1 r i r ■ - ? in® i$i ■■ m r fV IM mlIfti 7 Y ' ’ 4 ' - •:• ' ■ ' ■• llll l liiillf teSISili -v:. ' -• ' ■ ' js- ’• -v. pwp Ihmi iMgffigl t‘ v: ”, • V ' ' ' ' . .Vs. v. ' V ' ' ‘j ?- »s«5«$ psfeU . V ' V pass M« hjt m wr . ) J 7 lfe 7 S r mm % ' iV£x ' : ' .V7 %!vMr : 7 . , wMmm ill Septimus E. Kent Captain ha y rf, yy y N To ? row— ' R einer, Blackburn, Hemphill, Storey, Rucker, Brown, Posey, Parker, Muse Coach Schmidt Bottom row—S pikes, Smith, Jacobs, Hancock, Wilkins, King, Kent, Dickinson, Ruckman, Craig, Hon, Renfro Page 213 KANCj« H King Plays baseball as well as basketball. A classy first-base man. Renfro Ren is the flash of lightning on base stealing. Hon The little brainy catcher. Coogan will be on hand for next year. Jacobs Jake swings a wicked bat as well as holds down the catch¬ ing job. Francis A. Schmidt Septimus E. Kent . ' Varsity Baseball OFFICERS Coach Cyrus King Captain Jimmie Spikes . Sub-Captain Captain- Elect a jin jol M M Rucker Jeff can pitch, play third, and bat from either side with the same accuracy. Spikes Jimmie, the in¬ fielder de luxe with the rifle arm. He is also the Ty Cobb of the club. Brown John takes his baseball seriously and dazzles the bat¬ ters with his speed. Hancock Among other things, Hank plays a mean second base and is popular at Texas U. Sfcdl rr PERSONNEL Clifford Blackburn John Brown . Carroll Christian . Charles Craig Wallace Dickinson . Doy Hancock . Jackson Hon Robert Jacobs Elmore Kent, Captain Cyrus King Curtis Parker . Elza Renfro . Jefferson Rucker . Charles Ruckman James Spikes Charles Wilkins . . Infield Pitcher Outfield . Pitcher Infield Infield Catcher Catcher Outfield Pitcher , Infield . Infield Infield PitcherInfield . Outfield Pitcher , Infield . Outfield Page 214 w wwv r vrwY r Y r irssrw w w w aAiom m m m m m m m m m m Craig Charlie pitches a nice brand of base¬ ball. Smith Parker Ox, the left handed The basketball twirler, who has his pilot tries his luck at eye on a pitching job first base, for next year. Christian The little hard¬ hitting outfielder who graduates in June. The Season 64 By John Wells P RE-SEASON baseball prospects were far from bright, and the season itself was not a complete success. Coach Schmidt’s major problem was to rebuild a pitching staff. Three outfielders, Kent (Captain), Ruckman and Christian, and two infielders, King and Spikes, composed his roster of veterans. John Brown was the only known pitching quantity, and one pitcher certainly could not carry the team. Of the other rookies, Craig was the only hurler with sufficient experience to work in conference games. After nearly a fortnight of forced indoor workouts, the Razorbacks went outside to play the Minnesota University team, which opened its southern tour with two victories over the locals 4 to 2 and 5 to 1. In these games it was dis¬ covered that Jimmie Spikes and Jeff Rucker could serve as pinch pitchers. The Big Ten team was in better condition than the Razorbacks and won out in late innings. A strong line-up was presented by the ex-stars in opposition to the varsity, and the two-game series was divided, the regulars winning the first 6 to 3 and the All-Stars taking the second 4 to 5. Former Razorbacks participating in these games were: Sid Benton, Billy Lyon, Roy Wood, Jerry Gerin, Hub Hinds, Joe Wallace, Boyd Cypert, Sodie Davidson, Jimmy Ptak and Rodney Stout. Page 2i 5 64 www ww w wvwi r w w w w -w HBHI www w w WM M M M M M M M W nnM Page 216 Dickinson Blackburn A neat little in- Some more of the fielder with an eye for Coach’s baseball ma- batting. terial. Wilkins Charlie throws ’em out at home every time. Ruckman Red, the outfielder who catches the ball anywhere. Hendrix College followed on the schedule and the varsity experienced little difficulty trimming the Bulldogs in two battles. Followed then the six-game trip through Texas, which began disastrously but ended with the Razorbacks showing marked improvement. The cham¬ pionship Texas University team trounced Arkansas soundly in two games and the first game with Texas Christian University at Fort Worth was lost by a large score. In the three final games, one with Southern Methodist University and two with T. C. U., the pitching was excellent and errors in the field accounted for two defeats by one-run margins and one by two runs. The season ended with two interesting contests in Fayetteville against Oklahoma A. and M. College, won by the latter in breath-taking frays. Brown and Craig both worked creditably in their last games in the box. • Captain Sep Kent played his last game on the Razorback field. He closed the season with colors flying by getting what looked like an impossible catch during an Aggie rush. Christian, an outfielder, is the only other man lost by graduation. Next year’s material from the Freshman team will include Hanley and Watkins, pitchers; James Warrom, Roff Chapelle, Buck Godby, infielders; Did Harris and Wallace Townsend, outfielders. Behind the bat, Coach Schmidt will have Jacobs and Hon again, and, in addition, may use Herman Boozman and “Buddy” Vaughn. Jimmie Spikes, rated second only to Texas’ University star, Odom, among conference shortstops, will captain the 1925 nine and Cyrus King again will serve as sub-captain. ■ - . ■ . . ' ' ’j-.C,:-: % • ' .V • -v ■ v ' f tor-y. is ■ ■ . . ■ .. ; . " V. ■• . ' ti - ' • iv rC Vi Vv?v i- ' -j£, ' • • {, ' • £• r V ; : zir?£ -v : ; y ■ ■ Js$J•- vr-; •■ :•; c ■;■ w V. -- . . f. ; S r ; M M M M M M M M M Top row —Grove, Coach; Rogers, Thomas, Alvarez, Rodgers, Parkinson, Yarborough, Dalton, Ray Bottom row —Parker, Futrall, Hollabaugh, Musselman, Rainwater, Berry, Bagby, Wilson, Peters, Smith, Robinson c Varsity Track Ivan H. Grove . Elmer Rainwater Homer Berry Herman Bagby Herman Bagby . Homer Berry . Byron Futrall . . . Cleveland Hollabaugh Glenn Musselman John Parker . Ted Peters . Elmer Rainwater . Ralph Ray . William Robinson Forrest Smith . Osie Wilson . . Coach . Captain Alternate Captain . Captain-Elect Dash Dash Middle Distance Distance Distance Hurdles Middle Distance . Hurdles Field Field . Dash Field Page 21 q w w g-ff www wm m m g w w m f year. Season Score Arkansas 42 Oklahoma 89 Arkansas 86 Drury 45 Arkansas 71 Missouri State Normal 60 Arkansas 86 Hendrix 44 Arkansas 16 in Conference Meet 1924 100-yard dash — B agby. 220-yard dash — B agby. 440-yard dash — B agby. 880-yard dash — F utrall. Mile run — F utrall. Two-mile run — M usselman. 120-yard high hurdles — R ainwater .... 220-yard low hurdles — R ainwater. High jump — S torey. Relay, mile — B erry, Futrall, Rainwater, Bagby R elay, half mile — B erry, Rainwater, Robinson, Bagby Shot — B agby. Discus — S huler. Javelin — R ay. Broad jump — R obinson. Pole Vault — B agby. 10 sec. 22.3 sec. 52.6 sec. 2 min., 4.5 sec. 4 min., 41.2 sec. 9 min., 49.3 sec. 16 sec. 25.6 sec. 5 ft., 10 in. 3 min., 31 sec. 1 min., 32 sec. 39 ft., 10 in. 117 ft., 9 in. 170 ft., 9 in. 23 ft., 10 in. 11 ft., 9 in. Page 220 Hollabaugh The “Kid " made his letter his first Musselman A Southwestern record holder. Berry Last year ' s flashy pilot. Ray Made his letter throwing the Javelin. JU Mg mile. Futrall Prexy steps a fast Bagby High-point man and Olympic mate¬ rial. Wilson Vaulted his to a letter. Smith A cog in the relay team. The Season By Coach Ivan H. Grove T HE University of Arkansas can well feel proud of her aehievemenls for 1923-24. Beginning the year with a good football club, the marked im¬ provement continued until climaxed by the close at the Southwest Conference track and field meet in which an Arkansas man for the first time set a conference record in track which will stand for some time. The track season opened against the University of Oklahoma in a dual meet. Although the score was against the Varsity, there were some outstanding features. Capt. Rainwater, Berry, Robinson, Bagby and Musselman proved to be the stellar performers in the meet. Through this meet the coach was able to get a good line on the new men and also an insight into just the work needed for the men. The second meet with Drury College saw the Varsity hitting its stride. The collegians were only able to take two first places and the Varsity annexed the rest. The score does not indicate the closeness of the meet. Bagby proved to be an iron man in the meet by annexing tw r enty-three points. Our old rivals, the Missouri State Normal, came next to meet the Razor- backs on the University cinder path. After the cloud of formidable contest had blown away, the Varsity stood in the lead by a large majority. All the squad proved very capable in their events. Capt. Rainwater showed a clean pair of heels in the hurdles. Musselman strutted his stuff that day also. Page 221 m www www w www ww ' fi r ff Robinson A broad jumper on the G. and G. Club. Parker Rainwater One of Grovie’s Captain hurdles in hurdlers. spite of his bum knee. Peters Made his letter against Hendrix. The crowning contest upon the University field was in the Hendrix College meet. The Collegians from down the stat e were outclassed by the Varsity. By winning this meet the University and Hendrix are tied in contests won and lost. Bagby outpointed the collegian’s star, Thompson, and won individual honors. Robinson came in for a great honor with a leap of 23 ft. 10 in. Six men were chosen to represent the University in the Southwest Confer¬ ence meet at Austin, Texas. The University of Texas carried off first honors. Arkansas received fourth place in the Conference meet. Musselman set a new Conference record in the two-mile, making the distance in the fast time of 9 min. 49.3 sec. He won from Trout, the University of Texas two-miler, who had never tasted defeat in three years of competition. He was the former record holder. Eleven men won the coveted “A.” They are as follows: Capt. Elmer Rainwater, Homer Berry, Herman Bagby, Glenn Musselman, William Robinson, Byron Futrell, Cleveland Hollabaugh, Ralph Ray, Osie Wilson, Forrest Smith and Ted Peters. It is with great regret that Homer Berry passes from the group through graduation. Homer has been one of the most consistent performers that the University has ever had on the cinder path. Herman Bagby was sent to the University of Kansas May 29th and 30th for an Olympic tryout in the decathlon. Page 222 3? AAA A BOOOSOg A AA y w |p E N LA NS 71 OTW W ITH both of last year’s tennis letter men back in school, prospects for a winning racquet squad were excellent. The All-School tennis tournament, which was run off early in the season, showed some excellent material for both the Varsity and Freshman squads. The two letter men, Fulbright and Blackmun, fought their ways to the finals in the singles, but not until they had been forced to extend themselves to the utmost in the early matches. Fulbright and Black¬ mun, who had had a year’s experience in playing together, were easily the class of the school as a doubles combination. A schedule, comprising matches with Drury College and Spring- field Teachers College and a trip through Texas and Oklahoma, had been arranged for the Varsity racqueteers, but later the matches with Drury and Springfield Normal were canceled, while the withdrawal of one or two of the teams on the Texas-Oklahoma tour made that trip impractical financially. The result was that not a single Varsity con¬ test was played and consequently no letters were awarded. The men composing the Varsity squad were William Fulbright, captain; Lynn Blackmun, captain ’23; Ted Palmer, Alfred Crabaugh, Ward Adams, and George Shelton. Stars among the ineligibles and Freshmen were Charles Winkleman, James Bohart, Charles Linthicum, and Carl Dooley. Late in the spring a faculty tournament was run off, the instructors exhibiting a very good grade of tennis considering the very little practice most of them had had before the start to the tournament. The out¬ standing players were Dr. Theodore Gronert, Coach Ivan H. Grove, T. C. Carlson, and C. G. Croneis. M 0 Linthicum Palmer Crabaugh Fulbright Shelton Blackmun Adams Kan Page 223 gj g r w » w w w w w g -w w w w w www btw w wwnin i s a f =4 y A A M yy I N ONE of the prettiest grid battles possible, the Kappa Alpha and Sigma Chi fraternity elevens bucked each other to a scoreless tie. The game, the first of its kind played this year, attracted a great deal of attention. Stars of the game were Fulbright for the Sigma Chis, Winkleman and Stewart of the Kappa Alphas. Considering the fact that the teams were inexperienced, the game was very fast and well played. Neither team threatened greatly in the first half, a 20- yard run by Winkleman being one of the lonesome thrills of that period. In the third quarter the K. A. eleven carried the oval to the 3-yard line, where the Sigma Chis held, the ball finally being punted out of danger. In the fourth quarter the Sigma Chis carried the ball to the K. A. five-yard line, but they were stopped and Fulbright missed a field goal. A thirty-yard pass, Winkleman to Trumbo, featured the final half. Trumbo was flat on his back when the oval lodged in his arms. Page 224 k k lb T k m STANDING AMERICAN LEAGUE Team Won Theta Phi Delta. 6 S. P. E. 5 Gray Hall. 4 Buck Hall. 3 Town Team. 2 Sigma Goss. 2 Pi K. A. 1 Boyd-English. 0 NATIONAL LEAGUE Sigma Nu. 6 Hill Hall. 5 Sigma Chi. 4 Kappa Sigma. 3 S. A. E... . 3 Buck Hall. 3 Kappa Alpha. 0 Federals. 0 Lost 0 1 2 3 3 3 5 6 The Theta Phi Delta quintet twice nosed out the Sigma Nu five in the University Gymnasium to win the intra-mural basketball championship. Both games were hotly contested and the issue was in doubt in each case until the final whistle. The scores were 28 to 26 and 32 to 31, an extra five-minute period being required for the final game. The Sigma Nus far excelled their rivals in floorwork and speed, but size and superior goal shooting gave the verdict to the Theta Phi Deltas. A silver loving cup, on which members of the champion team had their names inscribed, was presented to the Theta Phi Deltas by the Athletic Depart¬ ment. The cup will become the permanent property of any organization whose team wins the cup in two successive years. The 1923 title holders are the Bu¬ chanan Hall Americans. Page 225 iwrw w ti ' ffrw w w w w www 15 «5I0MA PHI EPJLLOH Intra-Mural Basketball THETA Pill DELTA CHAMP! 0H5 HILL HALL SKrmrru Page 226 T HE Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity track team ran away with the second official intra-fraternity track meet on the University track May 17 by amassing 93 points to their opponents 23. There are several reasons for that; one is that very little competition showed up for the annual affair, another, the S. P. E. were exceptionally strong in material for every event. The Sigma Chis and Kappa Sigmas held up the tradi¬ tion of their fraternity when they rushed in their material for the meet. It is true that the Sig Ep team had won the meet a year ago with practically the same material they used this year, but by a closer score. This year the meet was featured by the wonderful work of Lee Derry, the Sigma Phi Epsilons mainstay. Lee captured 8 first places, beginning with the high hurdles and taking the fifty-yard dash, shot-put, discus, hundred-yard dash, javelin, hundred-yard low hurdles, and the 220-yard dash. The second high-point man was Cy King of the Sigma Phi Epsilons, who got 17 points when he managed for first in the pole vault, second in the shot, third in the javelin and tied for first in the high jump. Townsend of the Sigma Chi team annexed two seconds and two thirds while Beaty got a second and a third. 120 high hurdles—Derry, S.; Ford, K.; Pettigrew, S. Discus—Derry, S.; Adams, S.; Bozeman, K. 50-yard dash—Derry, S.; Parker, S.; Towsend, S. C. Pole vault—King, S.; Beatty, S. C.; Porter, K.; Adams, S. 220-yard dash—Derry, S.; Parker, S.; Towsend, S. C. 880-yard dash—Rogers, S.; Towsend, S. C.; Bozeman, K. Shot-put—Derry, S.; King, S.; Crabaugh, S. C. Javelin—Derry, S.; Adams, S.; King, S. 100-yard dash—Derry, S.; Parker, S.; Towsend, S. C. Broad jump—Hanley, S.; King, S.; Bozeman, K. High jump—King, Adams, S.; third—Porter, Rogers, Ford, Beatty, Hanley, Richardson. 100-yard low hurdles—Derry, S.; Towsend, S. C.; Richardson, S. Relay—S. P. E.—Richardson, King, Rogers, Derry. Sigma Chi—Wolf, Beatty, Greenhaw, Towsend. Key- -(S) Sigma Phi Epsilon. (K) Kappa Sigma. (S. C.) Sigma Chi. Page 22j w w rtwiwwifiywF s, w is- w w nrausuCu PPOTJ a i kaja a a AAAA A MAMAAMAiM Kappa Sigma 20 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5 Sigma Chi 7 Sigma Phi Epsilon 4 Sigma Nu 15 Kappa Alpha 0 Sigma Chi 8 Pi Kappa Alpha 7 Sigma Nu 8 Kappa Sigma 1 Sigma Nu 6 Sigma Chi 5 I he Sigma Nu baseball team defeated the representatives of Sigma Chi in a hard-fought game on Razorback field for the coveted championship of the Peanut League. Errors behind Lenon proved dis¬ astrous for the Sigma Chis, since each team scored four earned runs. I he game was in doubt until the ninth inning when the Sigma Nus, leading 6 to 5, scored three times on mingled hits and errors. Frank Kyte, the slugging outfielder of the Sigma Nus, drove in for runs and was easily the star of the game. Cecil Gentry had a perfect day at shortstop. George Wolf had the Sigma Chis eating out of his hand throughout the game and has on all occasions proved him¬ self the best hurler in the league. For the Sigma Chis, Chappelle and Townsend were the best bets. The victory of the Sigma Nus gave them the pennant for the second consecutive time. The Sigma Chi team earned the right to meet the Sigma Nu club in the finals of the Peanut League by defeating the Pi Kappa Alpha nine 7 to 8. W. E. Lenon, Sigma Chi pitcher, turned in his second victory, holding the opposing batters safe except in the first and fourth innings. Lester McCain got off to a bad start for the Pi Kappa Alphas, allowing four runs in the opening innings. For the Sigma Chis, the fielding of Graves at second ba.se, Batson at first and Watkins at short featured. The Pi K. A. infield was very erratic, but some nice plays were made by Harper in center field. The Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Alpha and Kappa Sigmas were eliminated early in the tournament. Page 228 mere man Wl w w w w w w-vrw w w w wig ; si w wwwm ff ' r g mai ' Department of Dhysical Education Lyna Mansfield Assistant Irene Shaley Department Head By Miss Mansfield S UCH a wide-eyed crowd of Freshmen as marched down the long row ' s of desks and “Profs” last September, too scared to ask about Phys. Ed. Ill, petitions, examinations, and various other foreboding terms. Poor children! Little they dreamed what awaited them in the basement dressing rooms — yard¬ sticks, scales, spirometers, and the like, to say nothing of questions fired at them as out of a machine gun, till they didn’t know how many times their appendices had been removed or whether they were born in 1800 A. D. or 1930 B. C. Undaunted, they lived thru’ it heroically, and finally, after much perturba¬ tion, assembled partially if not completely dressed in brand new middies, bloomers in full bloom, and the other accoutrements of a U. of A. Gym Girl, particularly red ties (green was not at all to their taste). During all this opening process the Sophomores were indifferent; nothing new to them; they had long ago passed that period of “rookie sprouts” in emerald ranks. Their bloomers had changed from “green” to blue, a matter of small note to Vickers. Sophomores preferred the black ties (was the crepe for Freshmen days gone by, or something else that had died?) Anyway, it wasn’t long before the dear little Freshmen had lost their dignity (or was it just timidity) and were playing Heads and Tails, Driving the Pig to Market, Three Deep, and Leap Frog, with all the zest of 10-year olds. No sense in all those setting-up exercises for things like “D” postures and Flat Feet! Page 230 Soon, too, some of the sophisticated Sophomores discovered numerous holes in their tennis racquets, holes large enough in fact to let a ball right thru. Others learned that hockey was quite similar to “shinny,” especially when a shin got what the ball missed. “What’s a goal to a half-dozen black-and-blue points, mostly blue!” Still other Sophs, desiring to acquire grace and beauty, fell into the class of Boogy Men and Little Dead Birds. They have wilted like flowers, grown like weeds, and burst like Bubbles, until by now they feel indeed as light as Feathers. Freshies and Sophs, however, must not claim the whole Phys. Ed. Dept, as their exclusive domain, for the Advanced Dancing class showed “Gvmmie” how to make “Oats, Peas, Beans, and Barley Grow.” Even the coaching class had a bit of bitter experience with bricks and other hard objects. They all agree a referee should carry fire, rain, and cyclone insutance. And those Hygiene lectures the poor Freshmen had to digest, as if they couldn’t brush their teeth, put shine on their shoes, and take it off their noses! But, joy! Before they knew it, yes, before they had learned to stand up straight and walk the narrow path, those term exams (such happy Christmas greetings), descended upon them. The Missouri System didn’t have a thing on the “Laws of Nature and Human Nature.” Then the morning after! It took the whole winter quarter to wear off the effects of Holiday Spirit. Tacky tactics, foolish folk dancing, joyless gymnastics! And that stupid volley ball! Every time “a feller” broke an arm kicking that small-sized basket-ball the net got in the way and stopped it. It’s a wonder the ceiling didn’t drop dead, bruised and blistered. Carnal! Hall Ct-IAMPIOWS PI t Mu Trt Delta Pi Phi Basketball Teams Page 232 Volley Ball jf ' resjiman jc?am CHAMPIONS Page 233 HOCKEY When hockey was introduced into women’s athletics last fall, only a few hockey clubs bore witness that the game had ever before been played on the campus. An ALL-ARKANSAS hockey team was selected from the squad on the strength of the class of work done in these contests. One hundred points toward membership in the W. A. A. and places on the mythical team were awarded the following women: Louise McPhetridge, Midget Higgins, Dorothy Sanford, Erline Blackshare, Mary T. Boyd, Clara Henry, Lucille Patten, Lucille Bates, Maude Smith, Pattie Sue Rich, and Mertve Mclllroy, with Mae Hutcheson and Mary A. Champion as substitutes. BASKETBALL Interest in basketball ran high this year from the time the first ball tumbled through a basket in the initial match game until Carnall Hall walked home with the loving cup near the close of the winter quarter. All six sororities, Carnall Hall and Out-in-Town women were represented with contesting teams. VOLLEY BALL The volley ball season opened on the heels of the basketball season, twirling through a three-week round of inter-sectional contests. It ended with a final match game between Freshmen and Sophomore champions on March 13. Players started out slowly but showed more speed as the season advanced. BASEBALL Because of its adaptability, baseball is gaining recognition in women’s athletics on the University campus. When the weather is disagreeable, teams play baseball in the gymnasium with a large soft ball. When the weather is pleasant the game is on an outdoor diamond. TENNIS Racquets and tennis shoes were the popular thing throughout the spring months. Seven tennis courts were kept in almost constant use. A regular tournament was held, in which o nly those who wished to compete were entered. Loving cups were awarded the winners in the singles and doubles. DANCING To dance ideas, not steps, is the aim of the classes in natural dancing. Children express themselves in natural rhythms. To carry these same rhythms, and at the same time to develop depth and maturity of expression, has been the purpose toward which the class worked throughout the year. Page 234 ■■■I Women in Action on the Field w w W ' W w ffi ww w w w w w w w w to w w ssrw wim Natural Dancing Page 236 Major William A. Smith ‘Tieserve Officers Training Qorps B ESIDES the intellectual objective, which is the purpose of all education, the training of youth should have for its further goal the development of a keen, sturdy and well-disciplined young manhood. For the intellectual objective can never be achieved unless the body is kept fit and the mind clear by a system of training based on the building of character through precision, alertness and well-timed physical effort. That is the goal set for the system of training prescribed in the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Major William A. Smith, Professor of Military Science. Page 238 any vy v rww wwwwwwwww u mnn i Greathouse Dill Mullett %, r. c Major William A. Smith Captain Macey L. Dill Lieutenant Dewitt E. Mullett Sergeant Jack Greathouse Rupert Johnson Carroll Christian George Whitlow Russell Purdy Louis Bredberg CADET STAFF Lieutenant Colonel Major Adjutant Field Captain Field Lieutenant Top row —Futrall, Johnson, Christian, Connor Bottom row —-Bredberg, Fuller, Whitlow, Anderson, Purdy, McPhetridge Page 230 - tt t i t ii . Mil l. mini ; i i nn n n ur n mir irn m - gnm rinin ifTg-ir irnni lTTTrrr -rririr — irnrn mini irwnt.—n m " BKil wnni 1ngJT AT FORT SNELLING T HE Arkansas unit at the Reserve Officers ' Training Camp at Fort Snelling, Minne¬ sota, held last summer, made a decidedly good showing. Forty-seven students from the University reported at the training camp on June 14 for temporary duty, which lasted a period of six weeks. The laurels in most of the athletic con¬ tests were won by Arkansas, the University winning the track meet by a margin of 17 points. Bagby, Berry, Story, Johnson, Derry and Hight were among the principal con¬ tenders for honors. Arkansas quickly ran up a good lead upon all other schools, and at no time had a serious opponent for the handsome silver loving cup which was presented to the University track team. Several of the men were well-known in the ring and on the mat at the camp. Lee Derry made the most conspicuous showing, losing in the semi¬ finals in the heavyweight boxing class and in the finals for the wrestling cham¬ pionship. McCain, Faisst, Bates and McClelland also participated in these contests. The loving cup The University R. O. T. C. Band Page 240 aAAA a A «■ A A g A « A A A A a a A 1U£ Top row — Brown, Craig, Burnside, Greathouse, Coonfield, Stroud, Greer Bottom row — Latimer, Buchanan, Robinson, Cleveland, Purdy, Demarke, Bennett, Berry, Whitlow zJfCen s Team Sergeant Jack Greathouse Russell Purdy . Coach Captain The University of Arkansas Rifle Te m achieved greater honor in 1924 than any school in this part of the section. The team was coached by Sergeant Greathouse and led by Russell Purdy, captain. The Fifteenth Varsity riflemen shot their way into the national meet by finishing fourth in the Seventh Corps Area match. More than 20 teams were entered in the meet mentioned, and only Missouri and Minnesota Universities and the South Dakota Aggie College compiled scores higher than the 7,399 turned in by Arkansas. The following men received varsity letters: Capt. Purdy, Berry, Cleveland, McCain, Whitlow, Robinson, Brown, Greer, Buchanan, and Demarke. Girls ' Rifle Club Page 241 16 Top row — Fkehysclag, Dyer, Garrison, Worsham Bottom row — Blackmun, McGill, Bushy, Norberry, Cleveland Qomparty cl A SPONSORS Miss Helen Frehysclag Jessie Lee Worsham Walter E. Dyer Albert H. Garrison . Lynn A. Blackmun . A. A. Bushy W. Porter Cleveland S. A. McGill Joe B. Norbury First Second Second Second Second Second Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Page 242 w w wwtfffff g ww w w w ssm w w w v w w -iff- Pt Top row — Walden, Berry, Lafferty, Allen Bottom row — Ray, Spencer, Thompson, Barrett, Slaughter Qompany B SPONSORS Miss Georgia Walden Miss Ester Allen Homer L. Berry.. Captain Lewell Lafferty. First Lieutenant E. R. Barrett. Second Lieutenant Ralph E. Ray. Second Lieutenant S. Powell Thompson. Second Lieutenant George H. Spencer . Second Lieutenant J. L. Slaughter. Second Lieutenant F. H. Burnside. Second Lieutenant Page 243 A A A A A A A ft a. A A a AJilUi!U8L Top row — Bradley, Ware, Andrews, Gibson Bottom row — Ownbey, Houston, Lowdermilk, Woodyard, Wall Company £ SPONSORS Miss Beulah Bradley Miss Gladys Gibson George W. Ware. Captain John W. Andrews. First Lieutenant J. P. Ownbey. Second Lieutenant Gaines N. Houston. Second Lieutenant Ford R. Lowdermilk. Second Lieutenant C. A. Wall. Second Lieutenant W. H. S. Woodyard. Second Lieutenant Page 244 Page 245 v rawgw w vy wsspbf Top row — Armstrong, Harding, Parker, Cotton Bottom row — Hall, Harding, Dozier, Leake Qompany T) SPONSORS Miss Ruth Armstrong Miss Ellen Cotton Arthur L. Harding Parker Parker William B. Harding C. B. Dozier Orville j. Hall James P. Leake Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant m w - ' rrtir%r i a w w w wwffl w w w ww w w w w w snrww i m. m -m n ra it «■ m |A ffl A M a -» -««■ Top row — Bollinger, Latimer, Cravens, Skelton Bottom row — Bunch, Bryan, Greer, Warram, White fH Qj trip any £ SPONSORS Miss Audrey Bollinger Miss Helen Skelton Farris N. Latimer Wyatt L. ( ' ravens Thomas B. Greer Charles S. Bunch J. H. Warram Floyd Bryan Fred Laseter . Jap White Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Page 246 w w fflmy w w w n " w t w w w re w Top row—B erry, Gibson, Root, Thomas Second row— Robinson, Stroud, Forgy, Suggs, Bennett Bottom row — McCain, Lauck, Senyard, DeMarke I ssmo a Page 247 Headquarters Qompany SPONSORS Miss Nieta Berry Miss Magdalene Thomas Julius C. Gibson, Captain A A m « nr T HIS handsome silver loving cup, twenty inches high, will be pre¬ sented to the best drilled company in the battalion at Commence¬ ment in June by the R. O. T. C. Department. All of the companies of the Infantry unit have been working very hard to get their names on this trophy. The winning company in this contest will be honored by having their company name with the name of the captain engraved on the cup. The cup will be on display in the commandant’s office. At each review on Thursday afternoons the various compa nies are judged and given points as they pass the reviewing officers. Also the companies are watched carefully as they drill on regular drill days. Miss Georgia Waldron was elected honorary Cadet Colonel of the battalion by the Freshman and Sophomore members of the corps. Miss Waldron led the grand march at the formal Military Ball on May 16, wearing full cadet officer’s uniform. Page 248 m g g g m g g g g w w w w ww Organizations GREEKS Page 249 wwww - w twin w w w rw mrg Mrs. Armstrong Mrs. Barnes Miss Caviness Mrs. Eberle Mrs. Fisher Mrs. Jordan Mrs. King Mrs. Gilbert Mrs. Beaming Mrs. Riner . Mrs. Watkins Mrs. Westpheling Mrs. Winkelman Mrs. Williams . . Pi Kappa Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha . Pi Beta Phi Kappa Sigma Delta Delta Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Theta Phi Delta . Sigma Nn Chi Omega Phi Mu Sigma Chi Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Epsilon IS ! IS r is is s Top row—W illiams, Watkins Bottom row—E berle, Caviness, Gilbert, Barnes Page 250 w w w w w v r w WWW w w w w w w w wg-iff Page 25 j - a m m m Aiuyui ' A m a m , Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Bologna, Italy, 1400 Established at University of Virginia, 1869 Arkansas Xi Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1890 MEMBERS 1924 Aubrey V. Baber Yandell Rogers John A. Hemphill Joseph C. Bolling William E. Earl Glynn Keys Frank E. Storey Eugene Hale Herman Boozman Hugh Hart Harold Porter Byron Williams Elmer Robinson John Cotton 1925 Kelso Wallace Issac H. Roland Fred Laseter 1926 Charles Craig Jackson Hon John Stearns Lloyd Rebsamen Hudson Wilson Forrest W. Ford 1927 Bolling Dunn George E. Knott Frank Putman Bradford Scott Jennings Patterson Connley Banks Page 252 w vy w rw w w Top rcnv — Hon, Earl, Cotton, Ford, Baber Second row — Bolling, Story, Rogers (President and House Manager), Patterson, Williams Third row — Craig, Roland, Stearns, Bozeman, Putman Fourth row — Rebesman, Hemphill, Porter, Scott, Banks Bottom row — Robinson, Knott, Dunn, Hart, Hale, Wilson Page 253 flflAA A A A A gm AT A " A JilUA flAIt C SS Arkansas Alpha Upsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1893 Sigma Alpha Spsilon Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 MEMBERS 1924 Roy Kukendall James I. Mailer George A. Spenser Robert E. Covey Joy K. Donaldson Septimus Elmo Kent 1925 Joe B. Norbury James D. Head, Jr. James Spikes Elza T. Renfro Charles M. Welch J. Pat Mehaffy Tom L. Williams Wallace Dickinson Sam L. Bedford 1926 George Beuckman Berry L. Moore Harry B. Sims Paul W. Sipe J. Lewell Lafferty Ira W. Davis Delmar J. Teupker Frank McCoy Hercel Dobbins 1927 Charles Havens L. Dee Bell Carl Carlin Sam Dana Little Page 254 Top rcnv — Kukendall, Spikes, Kent, Norbbrry, Lafferty Second row — Renfro, Spencer (President), Moore (Manager), Covey Third row — Dickinson, Donaldson, Mailer, Beuckman, Sims Fourth row — Carlin, Bell. Head, Teupker, Sipe Bottom row — Dobbins, Havens, Davis. McCoy, Little Arkansas Alpha Omicron Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1895 MEMBERS Minor W. Mill wee George W. Ware Farris Latimer 1924 Ernest L. Wales Waldo Frasier Vincent Ripley J. F. Oakley Robert M. LaGrone Ralph Ray 1925 Lonnie E. Hall John T . Pendergrass J . H . Wharton Joe T. Burlingame, Jr. George G. Shelton John N. Parker Donald Trumbo Stanley Caldwell Neil C. Marsh, Jr. 1926 Lewis McCarthy Sam P. McKeehan R. William Rogers Carroll V. Wharton Lewis Cabe Clyman E. Izard Harry Wood John W. Andrews, Jr. Thomas G. Douglass Richard H. Hunt S. Powell Thompson, Jr. Ernest Wilson Charles Winkleman Gene Watson Lesis Dalton 1927 Spurgeon Burson Oscar E. Jones Walter Harris Harry M. Webb, Jr. Elmer H. Brady Thomas Gist W. W. Stewart George Lyford Ralph Walsh mb maom Page 257 Top row — Ware, Latimer, Wharton, Hall, Oakley Second row — Frazier, Milwee (President), Wales (Manager), Ray Third row — Trumbo, Pendergrass, Shelton, Rogers, C. Wharton Fourth row — Gist, Burlingame, Izard, Cabe, Parker Fifth row — Marsh, Jones, Wood, McKeehan, Burson Bottom row — Dalton, Wilson, Winkleman, Thompson, Harris, Douglas A n M. A A M Jl n A. M ' JX. X M IMil flAA W W W W 3 W V W ttffffg-B BffffWBtMHfl A A s A -««■ rn M- A rarjgoi jn L a . j jLi u ng Sigma ,y Oy Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Arkansas Gamma Upsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1904 MEMBERS B. M. McGee 1924 Charles E. Palmer F. Greer Nichols 1925 W. H. Seynard J. P. Leake Chas. H. Corgan Leo Murphy Elmo Alcorn Ferguson Martin Joe Demarke, Jr. Carl Maxwell Claud C. Morgan W. T. Craig M. A. Mehlburger DeKalb McDonald 1926 Herman C. Bagby George Wolf John Bagby Carl Dooley Billy Garrett J. N. Hamilton Stanley Cook Preston Muse Lock Morton A. K. Dodson Jap White John G. McFadden Leo Riner Ben Ford Lawrence Demarke J. T. Smith 1927 Chas. Wall James M. Goodrich Frank C. Kyte Chas. Beauchamp Cecil C. Gentry A. J. Vaughan Benj. D. Luck Abuley Williams Page 258 Page 259 Top row — Nichols, Leake, Bagby, Palmer, J. Bagby Second row — Hamilton, Senyard (President), McGee (Manager), Cook Third row — Gentry, Smith, Wall, Murphy, Melberger Fourth row — Maxwell, White, Craig, Martin, Dooley Fifth rorw — Demarke, Goodrich, Muse, J. Demarke, Beauchamp Bottom roiv — Ford, Dodson, Vaughan, Reiner, McFadden, Luck w g vrg - yy w w w w w w w v ? vy w w w w w w « tf - «■ Jm nn iA -a n ja MAI A a »■ « iq q| ' J Kpppa ' -Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Arkansas Alpha Zeta Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1904 MEMBERS Samuel A. Thomason Walton Polk H. S. Davis 1924 Fred E. Coker Robert Alva Greene Garrick L. McCollock Armitage Harper William B. Harding John Larkin Holt Maurice Renner Osie W. Wilson James A. 1925 J. Barry Walker Hugh M. McCain Leslie A. Purifoy 1926 Kenneth Kelso Kight R. B. McKnight, Jr. Henry, Jr. HQQ 02 1927 Welton Renner Bennie T. Collins Frank Reed, Jr. Lewis DeShong Fred E. Halley J. Wilson Holt Carrol Walsh Dail E. Kilgore Joseph McCoy James G. O’ Brian Roy J. Turner Harry Pat Thompson Arthur Hester Lester A. McCain Fred Ross Page 260 w tfwtfaw vy w w w wunyww www Page 261 Top roiu — Walker, Davis, Thomason, Greene, Harding Second row — McColloch, Polk (President), Coker (Manager), Harper Third row — Wilson, Hester, J. Holt, L. McCain, H. McCain Fourth row — Turner, McKnight, Thompson, Purifoy, Reed Fifth row — Kight, Whitten, O’Brien, W. Renner, Kilgore, Curry Bottom rcnv — M. Renner, McCoy, J. W. Holt, DeShong, Collins, Halley S. A AAiOA. AJH.JllUOUeLAJ!Ui!t a a a XTju.sxjv.ja H A A fla im il it A A ii A A A a A ft-M-aiLM Sigma Qhi Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1855 Arkansas Omega Omega Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1905 Post-Graduate Thomas Owen MEMBERS William Fulbright 1924 Carrol Christian Frank Greenhaw 1925 Hawthorne Pettie W. E. Lenon, Jr. Elbert Umsted 1926 Thomas Warner Hamilton McRae Herbert Lewis William Wood yard Clib Barton 1927 Turner Biggers Lucas Cobb Crede Batson Don Greenhaw Wallace Townsend David Beatie Ford Wolf John Wells Homer Graves Max McAllister Ford Lowdermilk Chester Lauck Frank Harrell Carlos Womack James Dibrell Julian Ownbey Ed Watkins Roff Chappelle Nolen Bullock Page 262 m . w n W Ww w i nm n w w w w w w w Page 263 Top rcnv — Graves, Christian, F. Greenhaw, Lauck, McRae Second row — Wole, Fulbright (President), Lenon (Manager), Dibrell Third row — Woodyard, Barton, Owens, Ownbisy, Biggers Fourth row — Cobb, Petty, Watkins, Bullock, Wells Fifth rcnv — Townsend, D. Greenhaw, Loudermilk, McAllister, Harrell Bottom rcnv — Warner, Chappelle, Batson, Womack, Lewis Sigma ' Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College, Virginia, 1901 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1907 MEMBERS Homer L. Berry Price Addison Dickson Rupert Price Johnson 1924 Vergil Williams Vernon Williams W. L. Cravens Lynn Blackmun Thomas Hammett Doy Hancock Gaines N. Houston Clifford Doc McGuire 1925 Clifford Blackburn Cyrus M. King William M. Paisley Junius L. Richardson Louis Bredberg 1926 Wade B. Anderson Rolla Adams Talbert At way John Baggett Adrian Coleman Lee Derry Byron Futrell Walter Hatfield 1927 Earl Branson Hayden Argo Cornelius Bishop James E. Gilliam Curtis Parker Clyde Phillips Norman A. Parrish Guy Pinkerton Bruce Shaw J. E. Hutcheson George Pettigrew Otto White Ace L. Pettigrew Ray Hanley John T. Parker Clyde Rogers Page 264 •WW w w w w w w w w w w w w w ww w ww - w - a JBL a 11 Jin ft ff. k a. amr Top row —Williams, Johnson, Williams, Dickson, Richardson, King Second row —McGuire. Blackburn (President), Berry (Manager), Cravens Third row —Hancock. Hammett, Paisley, Houston, Blackmun. Bredberg Fourth row —C. Parker, Atway, Anderson, G. Pettigrew, Phillips, Futrall Page 265 Fifth row —White, Hatfield, Derry, Shaw, Hutcheson, Adams Bottom row —J. Parker, Hanley, A. Pettigrew, Branson, Parrish, Baggett w s rwww w w w vyyygwwwww wwwwvswwsg g sr P .OOOMMfcjim AAJiOOiUO O S JL SA Theta Phi T)elta Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1924 Arkansas Chapter MEMBERS Garland Stubblefield 1924 Otto Combs Grover £inn Porter Cleveland Henry Cochran 1925 Phil Deal Floyd Bryan W. Howe Sadler Hurley Brown Glynn Garrison 1926 James D. Walker, Jr. James E. Jamison Ward H. Adams Granville Alley Count Jones William Burden Ronald Requa Harold K. Steele Olin Herman Bryan Gregory 1927 Tempel McKinney Donald R. Fenton Thomas Drummond Garland Hamm Earl Hernsberger J. B. Baker INI 1 s wm Page 267 Top row — Sanford, Combs, Adams, Deal Second rou — Bryan, Stubblefield, Pres.; Cochran, Manager; Cleveland Third row — Steele, Walker, Brown, Garrison Fourth row — Drummond, Fenton, Herman, Gregory Bottom row— Jones, Burden, Hernsberger, McKinney, Requa Square and Qompass Page 268 Organized at Washington and Lee University, 1917 Arkansas Square Established at University of Arkansas, 1921 OFFICERS H. S. Davis . E. A. Sessums . H. L. Anderson R. G. Magers . J. C. Gaddy . O. K. Haney R. E. O’ Kelly T. S. Gardner E. C. Atkins Guy N. Magness Dan G. Garrison F. N. Latimer J. B. Earle Louis Bredberg President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Tyler J. C. Gibson L. S. Baber Quin Baber W. P. Cleveland F. A. Kimbrough Cyrus King George Whitlow Junior Purcell Clifford Blackburn Top row —Whitlow, Atkins, Gardner, Earle, Gaddy Second row —-Latimer, Baber, Davis, Gibson, Haney Third row —-Sessums, O ' Kelly, King, Anderson, Cleveland Bottom row —Kimbrough, Garrison, Baber, Magness, Magers Page 26 q a Jill Jfli a a a a n S S S S S JieTiajuuUSm Charles Palmer George Spencer President Vice-President MEMBERS Yandell Rogers Kappa Sigma Forrest Ford George Spencer Sigma Alpha Epsilon Paul Sipe J . F. Oakley Kappa Alpha Ernest Wales Charles Palmer Sigma Nu Howard Senyard Fred Coker Pi Kappa Alpha Walton Polk Sigma Chi William Fulbright Hamilton McRae Rupert Johnson Sigma Phi Epsilon Gaines Houston Top row — Wales, Houston, Palmer, Rodgers, Senyard, Fulbright, Coker Bottom roiv — Johnson, Spencer, Ford, Sipe, Polk, McRae, Oakley Page 270 w v Z w ft w w yy w w w w w w w w w w w w it Page 271 MMMA M A AAg Qhi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Psi Chapter MEMBERS 1924 Ila McAllister Margaret Askew Evelyn Wilson Jean Burns Emily Futrall Jennilee Harrell Bessie Maud Dicken 1925 Eva Dupuy Delpha Tuck Marion Thornberry Mary Francis Price Lorrainne AlLen Julia Bogert Frances Cowling Margaret Conner Mildred Conner Lillian Ellis Mildred Henry Mable Henry Margaret Heerwagen 1926 May Hutcheson Lynn Hollis Mildred Hollis Marvine Price Lois Talbot Agnes Watson Imogene Dupuy Virginia Quarrells Mary Virginia Vincenheller Kathryn Andrews Betty Askew Pauline Cook Jeretta Hoops Georgia Walden Anastacia Pogue Dorothy McRae 1927 Nieta Berry Bessie Lewis Frances Norwood Raima Atkins Elizabeth Mattox Gertrude Sanderson Cecil Pyle Mary Frances Harding Page 272 Top row — Askew, Tuck, McAllister, Boyce, Tolbert, Wilson Second row — Connor, Futrall (President), Price (Manager), M. Price Third row — Watson, Thornbury, Ellis, Hutcheson, Toney, Henry, Mable Henry Fourth row — E. Dupuy, Berry. Margaret Connor, Bogart, Mattox, Allen, Norwood Fifth row — McRae, Harding, Askew, I. Dupuy, Atkins, Burns, Pyle Sixth row — Lewis, Andrews, Sanderson, Heerwagen, Quarles, Hollis, Vincenheller Bottom row — L. Hollis, Cowling, Pogue, Walden, Cook, Dickens, Hoops Page 273 w m a jiil n n a « a jih. a a ft jgJtun a a a j i um a a a a AA 4UU E m a jil a maa rmon-ji ■ ua-4 3 .Zeta Tau •,Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Arkansas Epsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1903 MEMBERS Page 274 Alice McNair 1924 Margaret Oajcley Mary Gillespie Amanda Miller 1925 Margaret Richards Fannie Harris Esther McCoy Isabel Dooley 1926 Peggy Sue Lighton Charlotte Miles Roberta Campbell Lucia Fly Lydia Mae Schmuck Elizabeth Carruth f Frances Bates Lucille Bates Beulah Bradley Elizabeth Rayburn r Aileen Palmer Bonnie Zachery Vs Dais ye Hicks Joyce Parsley Mildred Byrne Louise Shores s Nell Cotton Lucille Crews Maxine Woodworth 1927 Irene Allen Celeste Cain Ellen Murphy Catherine Jones Carol Murray r Ann Woodson Elizabeth White r Floie Norwood Madge Tatum Florence Mount Pearl Lowe r Mildred Guisinger Helen Oakley Helen Hansard Lillian Patterson w w w w w w S w W My w w w w w w w w Page 275 Top roiv — Lighton, Campbell, Miller. Gillespie. Fly, Richards Second row — Shores, Palmer, McNair (President-Manager), Carruth, Hicks Third rou) — Cain, Lowe, Dooley, White, Schmuck, Parsley Fourth ro w — Tatum, Zachry, Norwood, Murry, Bates, Rayburn Fifth ronv — Oakley, Jones, Woodworth, Woodson, Bradley, Byrnes, Bottom row — Hansard, Guysinger, Mount, Murphy, Allen, Miles T i Beta Bhi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 MEMBERS 1924 Marceline Campbell Mary Elise Mulkey Margaret Earle Mrs. Carey Cronies Emily Russell Elvira Mast Alice Milliken JuANISE SCOGGIN Lois Hall Esther Allen 1925 Kate Conley Virginia Ownbey Wealthy Johnson Hastletine Schaaf Gladys Gibson Dorothy Harris Elizabeth Paisley Allie Hannegan 1926 Marie Baggett Doris Gladden Minta Bond Frances Slaughter Gertrude Miles 1927 Marien Black Nancy Scott Marion Bossemeyer Adabelle Miller Lena Black Margaret Jewell Lonina Sanders Ruth Greer Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1909 Page 276 Page 277 Top row —Johnson, Gladden, Russell, Mulkey, Maxfield Second row — Mast, Sanders, Conley (President), Campbell (Manager), Earle, Cronies Third row — L. Black, M. Black, Greer, Miles, Schaaf Fourth row — Hannegan, Milliken, Scott, Gibson, Harris Fifth row — Hall, Bond, Ownbey, Allen, Scoggin Bottom row — Baggett, Lauck, Jewell, Paisley, Bossemeyer m s g juur s s s g zes g jnt nmg s s s a s i i a AA-flrauiUiUiiA MPimA Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 Arkansas Delta Iota Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1913 MEMBERS 1924 Mary Virginia Norris Virginia Blanshard Louise Hardy Margaret Batjer Helen Skelton 1925 Elizabeth Barnett Thelma Nettleship 1926 Ruth Armstrong Louise McPhetridge Marjorie Williams Lucy Matlock Lela Baber 1927 Ida Mae Harris Eleanor Purifoy Dorothy Brown Jess Opry Evelyn Nichols Juliet Orton Mildred Wagoner Frances Duggans Thelma Opry Evelyn Hale Page 278 ! fe: + £ w sV w w w w m Top row —McPhetridge, Norris, Barnett, Nettleship, Skelton Second roav —Batjer, Armstrong (President), Blanshard (Manager), Hardy Third row —Purifoy, Matlock, Williams, Harris, T. Opry Fourth row —Littlefield, Wagoner, Sanders, J. Opry, Baber Page 279 Bottom row —Duggans, Nichols, Brown, Orton, Hale m m m K appa K appa K appa Founded at University of Arkansas, 1916 Arkansas Chapter MEMBERS Graduate Mary Cecelia Mulrenin 1924 Emma Buerkle Nell Hamilton Mary Elizabeth Westpheling .Alice Crenshaw 1925 Emma Smith Katherine Pettigrew Geneva Anderson Marie Cherry 1926 Erline Blackshare Nina Holder Elizabeth Smith % Hazel Holder Dorothy Farrior 1927 Lilian Kirby Grace Phillips Aldah Thompson tI iM Page 280 - w w ffffg fln s rw ww www w w w Top row —Westpheling, Mulrenin Second row —Crenshaw, Cherry (President), Buerkle (Manager), Hamilton Third row —Thompson, A. Phillips, Kirby, Pettigrew Fourth row —Smith, N. Holder, Anderson, G. Phillips Bottom row —Farrior, H. Holder, Blackshare, Smith Page 281 ivtri TMri’k a $ n a AAA « s a A JOT3 IPE ■Phi Jtfu Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Alpha Beta Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1923 MEMBERS IQ24 Grace Watson Fay Deering Dorcas Ferguson Thelma Reiff Josephine McGill Ann McGill 1925 Frances Barnett Clementine Sittel Clara Henry Mildred Blackburn Montez Buttry N 11 Box iq 26 Martha Stark Roma Morrison Frances McColloch Virginia Palmer Bernice Evans IQ27 Louise Riner Louise Miller Page 282 £ ra ' g w g g w g ira g - g g gg g g g g-g ffw Page 283 Top row —A. McGill, Barnett, Rieff, Watson, Blackburn Second row —McColloch, Dearing (President), Sittel (Manager), Ferguson Third row —Palmer, Evans, Morrison, Miller Fourth row —J. McGill, Pinkerton, Henry, Box Bottom row —Buttry, Patton, Riner, Stark UQMOfMRlY Page 285 B OO ranr a a a jii a in -joirgr a A-fflJDyA A S X IS M S X S XUiiC S S IS ZEBUBS S S E JS -«■ ■» ■ E S R3 UUZ nil Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Arkansas Chapter Established, 1917 MEMBERS George Ware Carroll Christian Frank Horsfall Carlin Rodgers Travis Thomas Price Dickson Orville Hall James Horsfall George Shilling Glen Teeter Dean White Martin Nelson S. R. Stout D. G. Carter H. E. Dvorachek L. W. Osborn W. H. Sachs FACULTY D. T. Gray R. H. Austin J. R. Cooper C. K. McClelland C. W. Rapp J. W. Reed Top row — Shilling, Teeter, Christian, Dickson, F. Horsfall Bottom row— J. Horsfall, Rodgers, Thomas, White, Ware, Hall Page 286 ™ WltTWYn i TW H B HBn g BHfl r W V W W 3SU . AMios : A ' AlU ! UU ll Ua .- »«- A A M US U I AAA - ffi . A ' - flOA . ACTIVE MEMBERS Hazel Haigwood Marceline Campbell John Cotton Zanie Edwards John Vick Walter Dyer Mary Aliece Mulkey Arthur Harding Armitage Harper Mary Daniels Emily Futrall ALUMNI Jobelle Holcombe Jim P. Matthews HONORARY (Phi Beta Kappa in Faculty) Thorgny C. Carlson John Clark Jordan Gilbert H. Cady Murray Sheehan John C. Futrall Stella Palmer Edgar Wertheim A. D. Campbell Top row —Haigwood, Dyer Bottom row —Campbell, Mulkey, Cotton, Harding, Edwards Page 287 Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Installed at Arkansas, 1914 MEMBERS Robert C. Cross Rupert Johnson Hugh McCain R. C. Mason Ed Parkes L. G. Lovell J. A. Cunningham George Whitlow FACULTY L. E. Barton W. N. Gladson D. C. Carter Guy B. Irby W. R. Spencer W. B. Stelzner Top row— Mason, Cross Bottom row— Whitlow, Johnson, Cunningham, McCain, Parkes Page 288 Top row — Thornberry, Shores, Holcombe, Schader, Gladden Second row — Armstrong, Johnson, Norris, Croneis Bottom row — Lighton, Dixon, Kennan, Hudgins, Baber, Paisley www w wwTsrwrw -- wi s rwwm National Honorary English Sorority Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Beta Chapter Installed at Arkansas, 1923 MEMBERS Mary Hudgins Louise Shores Fredericks Schader Wealthy Johnson Ruth Armstrong Marion Thornberry Doris Gladden Peggy Sue Lighton Clara B. Kennan Leelah Baber Elizabeth Paisley Mary Virginia Norris Gracye Croneis Mary Dixon Ruth Dyer FACULTY Miss Jobelle Holcombe Mrs. G. E. Hastings 19 MM M MM M M1S3SMM 8 E Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at Wisconsin University, 1905 B Company, Second Regiment University of Arkansas OFFICERS Rupert Johnson . Homer Berry Julius Gibson Carroll Christian Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant ACTIVE MEMBERS George Whitlow Homer Berry Walter Dyer Louis Bredberg Bayless Earle Farris Latimer Hugh McCain Charles Robinson Albert Garrison Porter Cleveland Charles Bunch Ralph Ray Carroll Christian Rupert Johnson Russell Purdy James Tuohey Vernon Williams Virgil Williams Wyatt Cravens George Spencer Rush Barrett Lynn Blackmun Harold Root Tom Greer Howard Senyard ALUMNI MEMBER (Other Chapter) Thorgny C. Carlson ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Pres. John C. Futrall Major William A. Smith Captain Macey L. Dill Lieut. Dewitt T. Mullett Sergeant Jack Greathouse Page 2QO P 3M Ml 3 4 Top row—W hitlow, Christian, Berry, Johnson, Dyer Second row—P urdy, Smith, Dill, Bredberg Third row — Tuohey, Earle, Thompson, Williams, Latimer, McCain Fourth row — Cravens, Robinson, Spencer, Garrison, Barrett, Cleveland Bottom row — Blackmun, Bunch, Root, Ray, Greer, Senyard Page 2Qi Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at University of Arkansas, 1917 Top row — Garrison, Wade, Latimer, Hollabaugh, Gibson Second row — Hale, Reed, Porter, Humphreys Third row — Hale W., Kimbrough, Christian, Dyer, Posey Bottom row—B arrett, O’Kelly, Cross, Oakley, Jones Page 292 National Honorary Education Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois, 1911 Alpha Beta Chapter Installed at Arkansas, 1924 Top row — -Hudgins, Shilling, Newman, Croneis, Richardson, Koch Second row — -O’Kelly, Evans, Byrd, Uhl, Futrall, Blackburn Third row — Dixon, Farmer, Atkinson, Kennan, Norris, Russell Bottom row — Johnson, M. Thomas, Bunker, C. Thomas, Umsted, Holt Page 2Q3 Fred Coker MEMBERS Claud Bowman Aubrey Baber Lynn Blackmun Porter Cleveland Albert Garrison Ernest Wales William Harding Tom Hammett Gaines Houston Rupert Johnson Curry Martin Hugh McCain Borden McGee R. C. Mason Top row — -Mason, Houston, Coker, Garrison, McGee Second row — Johnson, Baber, Wales, Bowman Bottom row — Martin, Hammett, Blackmun, McCain, Cleveland, Harding Page 2Q4 Top row —Nichols, Baber, Toalson, Blake Bottom row —L. Hathcock, Leighton, A. Hathcock, Douglas, Benbrook Page 205 w m SS32 3BH2 22 W 2 SHES 32 S2 National Musical Fraternity Established at Arkansas, 1924 MEMBERS Claud Sanford Greer Nichols Loyce Hathcock Thomas Douglas Raymond Austin Thurl Benbrook Carl Toalson Neuman Leighton Alfred Hathcock Bruce Bennett Aubrey Baber Joel W. Blake www wm w w tira w w gg Top row —Crabaugh, Baber, Wells, Cleveland, Lauck, Coker Second row —Cravens, Ripley Bottom row—H oward, Hancock, Shinn, Harper, Toalson, Ault Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 Arkansas Beta Gamma Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1917 MEMBERS Doy Hancock Wyatt Cravens Alfred Crabaugh Dean Ault Chester Lauck S. Emmett Shinn Wesley Howard FACULTY Prof. Murray Sheehan Vincent Ripley Porter Cleveland John Wells Aubrey Baber Fred Coker Carl Toalson Armitage Harper Page 296 Page 2Q7 Top row —McNair, Williams, Kennan, Stephens, Russell Second row —Plunkett, Peele Bottom row —Aiken, Brasher, Lighton, Dixon, Daniels a Aiu nam Women’s Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1917 MEMBERS Mary Daniel Alice McNair Emily Russell Edna Stephens Peggy Sue Lighton Bess Aiken Clara Kennan Mary Dixon Beryl Brashear Marjorie Williams HONORARY Mrs. Zella C. Peele Miss Carrie Plunkett a M M National Religious Fraternity Founded at University of Oklahoma, 1918 Arkansas Gamma Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1922 MEMBERS Henry Cochran Phil Deal Lloyd Hen best M. E. Cunningham Carroll Gaddy William Paisley Garland Stubblefield FACULTY William S. Gregsox Top row —Henbest, Gaddy Bottom row—C ochran, Paisley, Gregson, Stubblefield, Cunningham, Deal Page 298 w w w w MEMBERS Phil Deal Frank Greenhaw William Rogers FACULTY Dr. James R. Jewell Dr. Virgil L. Jones Dr. John Clark Jordan Page ; CUIfrS ? d° YOU NO EH . CLUB , inAf 1 -(4 v gTu n re w m w - r w - w w 300005S05 S0BaS0S Z S Slogan Page 302 “For a Greater University and a Greater State ” OFFICERS Charles E. Palmer . President Elmer H. Rainwater . Vice-President Greer Nichols .... Secretary W. S. Gregson .... Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS ■ E. J. Anderson. Federals Lynn Blackmun. Sigma Phi Epsilon Claude Bowman .... Dormitories John L. Cotton. Kappa Sigm a Alfred Crabaugh . . . Dormitories H. S. Davis. Phil Deal. Dormitories Waldo Frasier. Kappa Alpha fi William Fulbright .... Sigma Chi • id Rupert P. Johnson .... Sigma Phi Epsilon Septimus Elmo Kent Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hamilton McRae . Sigma Chi y Arthur McKenzie .... Dormitories T % Greer Nichols. Sigma Nu Charles E. Palmer .... Sigma Nu Yandell Rogers. Kappa Sigma William Rogers .... Kappa Alpha Elmer H. Rainwater .... Dormitories M Vincent Ripley. Out in Town George H. Spencer .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon Garland Stubblefield Dormitories E. A. Sessums. Federals Sam Thomason. Pi Kappa Alpha • Grover Zinn. Dormitories afcdi gt« m o Top row — Spencer, Gregson, Palmer, Crabaugh, Thomason Second row — Blackmun, Frazier, Davis, McRae Third row —Nichols, Sessums, Cotton, Fulbright, Kent Fourth row —Anderson, Johnson, Stubblefield, Y. Rogers, Rainwater Bottom row —McKenzie, W. Rogers, Zinn, Bowman, Ripley, Deal Page 303 Top row —Wilson, O’Kelly, Droke, Hester, Nichols, Collins Second row —McKnight, Byrd, Smith, Farmer, Boggs, Buchanan Bottom row —-Dunn, Hart, R. Smith, Harrison, Hollabaugh, Leeper Page 304 w w m w fff w w w maaauuusy . m 4MB | OFFICERS Emily Heston Fred Ross Bolling Dunn Marvin Leeper President Vice-President Secretary- T reasnrer Reporter Page 305 Top row —Donaldson, Staton, Kent, Gardner, McCain Second row —McGill, Cravens, Ray, Thomason Third row — ' Nichols, Spikes, Crabaugh, Coleman Bottom row —Thomas, Frasier, Winkleman, King, Rainwater 20 Local Pre-Medic Society Founded at University of Arkansas, 1921 OFFICERS Elmer H. Rainwater Harry L. Agee E. Rush Barrett President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Harry L. Agee George M. Pettigrew Leslie Purifoy Robert A. Greene Floyd Dozier R. J. Turner Jimmie Spikes W. E. Gray Earl Branscum P. L. Hathcock Arthur Harding W. T. Craig W. H. Saddler Cleveland Hollabaugh T. J. Johnson E. Rush Barrett Guy Magness W. A. Snodgrass, Jr. G. Wallace Dickerson Clyde Rodgers Elmer H. Rainwater John S curlock A. M. Gibbs Ace Pettigrew Ben Coonfield Junius Richardson J. A. Alvarez G. E. Daniel Ike Kaplan H. C. Jones Page 306 Top row —Spikes, Barrett, Rainwater, Agee, Richardson Second row —Saddler, Donaldson, Hollabaugh, Gibbs Third row —Snodgrass, Carlin, Alvarez, Purifoy, Magness Fourth row —Dickerson, Hathcock, Scurlock, Greene, Pettigrew Fifth row —Haynes, Coonfield, Rodgers, Craig, Branson Bottom row —Daniel, G. Pettigrew, P. L. Hathcock, Turner, Jones, Gibbs Page 307 w iB - ' ff g i F8 T ff fff r ffi -w g¥¥i g - w iB M Tffi - g w - w ir ririrw OFFICERS First Quarter J. C. Gaddy . President E. C. Atkins . Vice-President Frank Horsfall Secretary- T rea surer Second Quarter George S. Schilling. President George W. Ware Vice-President Frank Horsfall Seer eta ry-T rea su rer Carlin Rodgers Third Quarter President C. D. Burns Vice-President Frank Horsfall Secretary- T reasurer A. H. Hermance MEMBERS Lytle Baber Tom Greer Carl F. Lund Quin Baber E. C. Atkins Frank Humphreys Charles Bunch C. D. Christian Thomas M. Russell Claud Byrd Price Dickson C. D. Burns W. J. Dowd Bayliss Earle Brad Scott Lloyd Elliot Waldo Frazier Gordon Brown James Maddox C. L. McColloch Forrest Smith Frank Horsfall, Jr. Sam Poe Paul Carruth Jerome Johnson Sam Thomason Henry Cochran J. B. Harris John Ward Edmond Dupras J. C. Gaddy George Ware W. R. Gore 0. J. Hall A. R. McKenzie Clyde Greer John Hemphill 0. D. Burke Willie Poe James Horsfall Elston Leonard Bruce Shaw Charles Robinson Glenn Teeter Lynn Smith Carlin Rodgers E. A. Culp Ralph Stubblefield George Schilling Eugene Hale Ewell Taylor Armon Smith Duke M. Root Elmer White Travis Thomas Charles Geary Otto White Dean White Walter Hatfield Leighton McGill Fred A. Smith Page? jo£ SH! w w g ririirw ii r w w m w w w «■ irnr w w w w ; w 3 : =4 mj |c Miss Stella Palmer, Advisor MEMBERS Mary Boyd Mary Atkinson Alice Cook Lois Berry Ethel Owen Margaret Batjer Virginia Blanshard Edith Uhl Blanche Elliot Olive Mae Kerr Emily Russell Mozelle Davis Frances Parker Alice Crenshaw Mary Buechley Helen Skelton Mable Fleak Mary Emma Bocquin Edith Jordan Ann McGill Irma Fitch Maud Smith Sue Belle Overton Beatrice Smith Martha Stark Etna McGaugh Nina Box Lola Williams Frances Clark Louise McGaugh Ruth Reed Eugenia Reeves Nellie Berry Fern Sweet Data Johns Mary L. Bryant Ruby White Marie Parker Louise Finkbeiner Lucille Wilson Helen Austin Pauline Fuller Okla Birdsong Ruth Craig Hazel Wade Josephine Bolter Jeanette Beasley Virginia Palmer Page 3 0 i reTwirg-g - wg-g rgnf ww ■» • B ff n- rtf : j zAgri c Day zAssociation OFFICERS Carrick McCollocii . . Manager MEMBERS Carroll Christian Helen Skelton Waldo Frazier E. C. Atkins Nora Wood Alice Cook Irma Fitch Mary Atkinson Emily Russell Travis Thomas Margaret Batjer Carroll Gaddy James Horsfall John Ward George Ware Carrick McColloch Virginia Blanchard Olive May Kerr " Pasture and Pen OFFICERS First Quarter President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Frank Horsfall, Jr John Ward Carlin Rodgers Second Quarter President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer Carrick McColloch Waldo Frasier J. C. Gaddy . Third Quarter Carrick McColloch Waldo Frasier J. C. Gaddy . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Top row—T homas, White, Rodgers, Thomason, F. Horsfall Second row —Smith, Baber, Byrd, Carruth Bottom row —Frasier, McColloch, Baber, Ward, Gaddy Page 313 PASTURE: PEW Top row —McGill, Jordan, Newman, Owen, McCatherine, Pearson, Smith Second row— Crenshaw, Berry, Fleak, Sittel, Fitch, Bocouin Bottom row —Skelton, Davis, Gillespie, Parker, Scoggins, Buechley, Overton Qirls Practice Home Miss Madge Johnson Instructor 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. ¥WWggffffg !MSSW iry ■mu Top row —Gentry, M. Williams, B. Williams, Dearing, Sims Second row —Sessions, Connor, Harris, McRae Third row —Shores, Johnson, Norris, Lauck, O’Pry Bottom row —Leighton, O’Brien, Gladden, Parker, Ferguson nars Local Dramatic Club Page 315 University Writers Club Founded at Arkansas University, 1923 MEMBERS Students C. A. Harper John Wells Doy Hancock Gilbert Martin John Vick Alfred Crabaugh Vincent Ripley Wyatt Cravens Robert Morris Grover Zinn S. E. Shinn Faculty Dr. V. L. Jones Grant McColley Top row —Crabaugh, Zinn, Jones, Harper, Ripley Bottom row —Hancock, Martin, Cravens, Shinn, Morris, Wells Page 316 ■sF st - w ■ traww g wwinr CTTO tri m a m m M m m M m mm m A Free Speech Organization Founded at Arkansas University, 1924 Ward Adams Phil Deal William Fulb right Max Melberger Vincent Ripley William Rogers Donald Trumbo John Wells MEMBERS Dr. J. C. Jordan Alfred Crabaugh H. S. Davis Doy Hancock Rupert Johnson Frank Grep:nhaw Charles Palmer George Spencer Grover Zinn Top row —Trumbo, Crabaugh, Fulbright, Jordan, Palmer, Deal, Wells Second row —Johnson, Spencer, Melberger, Ripley Bottom row —Hancock, Rogers, Davis, Adams, Zinn, Greenhaw Page 317 r ikJ hKW»v M AM I J4UI Top row —Bowman, Parkes Bottom row —Ellis, Ripley, Hall, Cleveland American Association of EACechanical Engineers MEMBERS Claud Bowman Charles Ellis Edmonson Parkes Porter Cleveland Norton Hall Kenneth Ripley Page 318 f WWWWWysrVMirW ' iF -W W WW W W W W ffTt y m □ Cunningham Qeneral Engineering Society OFFICERS C. E. Bowman R. C. Mason . Ed Parkes . J. A. Cunningham President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DELEGATES TO NATIONAL CONVENTION Ed Parkes F. E. Coker The General Engineering Society is the Arkansas Branch of the Association of Collegiate Engineers. The Association has for its object the promotion of a national unity and brotherhood among collegiate engineers, as well as the pro¬ tection of the engineering profession. The principal function of the General Engineering Society is the celebration of St. Patrick’s Day, which this year was exceptionally good. The officers and committees were greatly aided in putting over Engineers’ Day by the efforts of practically every engineer. Each year two delegates were sent to the National Convention of the Association of Collegiate Engineers, this year held at Minneapolis, Minn. Fred Coker and Ed Parkes were the representatives. They brought back many ideas that proved very helpful in the celebration. The many details necessary for the completion of a successful Engineers’ Day were taken care of by a number of committees. H. D. Shope was chairman of the Parade Committee. The chairmen of the departmental committees consisted of: Tom R. Buckner, R. N. Hall, Joel Blake, N. C. Gibson and Walter Hicks. Page 319 vt W An University of Arkansas Branch Established at Arkansas, 1904 MEMBERS George Whitlow Claud Bowman Joel Blake Joe Cunningham Hugh McCain Elmer Anderson James Beville W. N. Gladson R. C. Mason Dean Ault Theodore Fisher Porter Cleveland Edmonson Parkes Robert Cross Edwin Merrick FACULTY W. B. Stelzner G. E. Ripley Page 320 Top row —Whitlow, Mason, Stelzner, Bullen, Bowman Second row —Ault, Blake Third row— Anderson, Fisher, Cunningham, Cleveland Bottom row —Bevelle, Merrick, McCain, Parkes, Cross 21 A Local Inter-Dormitory Club Founded at University, 1921 MEMBERS Glenn Teeters Grover Zinn Hampton Kitchens James Wheelis I. W. Howard Edward Mays Eletcher Isbell Frank Shuler Top row —Teeter, Howard, Zinn, Mays Bottom row —Shuler, I shell, Wheelis, Kitchens Page 322 ft W m « Wff " w W M M M M w w w-ff-w - w w w w w w w w w U (ott M Y DEAR reader, if by this time you are not too much down on the world —and incidentally this book, and you can endure another practical joke, it might be all right for you to continue into the humor section of the Razorback. Now please don’t quote me as having advised you to look into the mysteries of our laugh section—for I deny the charge. — Editor . Page 323 l w w w yy w w w w sy s s w wg ' ww w « w nsr w w w fg - ff www w rg w w w - i r s w wtwff w w wtwi i imnaAiua m m l ra A AM AA M 4AAA4A Page 324 rwwww w w w w i» w r sr Humor F y : kg kh 3 J h k kg F kl a 7 " fe 7P2 Razorback Humor Section A FEW weeks ago, the office boy of the Razorback Staff, while on his way to the postoffice for the regular morning’s armful of mail, found a pack of letters ad¬ dressed to some of the University members who are absent. The editor takes the liberty to expose these letters to the public, in the 1924 RAZOR- BACK. Hr1 m Page 325 DEDICATED To the ol’ Main Hall where the University scandal either begins or ends. Page 326 i j(n jix Aj j uuM i A m f- wyw-ffvww w w w ww The Tetters Dear DeBert: Well, at last from Pine Bluff. we got a good man during rush, and, strange to say, he wasn’t Being up here five or six years yourself, you know how hard we have tried to get just one man who had enough redeeming features to keep him out c-f the egg class. His name is Jimmie Goodrich, from Osceola, and we are as proud of him as a hen is of her first chicks. I feel sorry for the poor kid some¬ times, though, because you can imagine how utterly out of place he feels over here among this ungodly combination of sofa-squatters and Darwinic athletes. As far as the other pledges are concerned — well, I don’t suppose that I had better say anything against them, and I can’t say a damn thing for them. They are, however, doing their best to keep up the old fraternity spirits, even if they do cost three dollars a pint these days. I guess you would like to know how our athletes are getting along, because if it were not for them nobody would know we were here. Well, we’ve still got the old monopoly on the toughs who daily cavort on the athletic field and nightly debauch for the honor of Old Arkansas. Oh, that reminds me, we have at last got rid of Fish Morgan and Charlie Corgan. We’ll never live that down. You asked about Elmo Alcorn, didn’t you? He came back last fall to knock ’em dead on the gridiron, but, bad as I hate to admit, he showed nary bit of the stuff foot¬ ball players are made of. All of the chapter except the house boy is out for track just now. By the way, we have a new weight man.—Fergie Martin, who weighs nearly three hundred. Take it from me, DeBert, it has actually come to the point where we can get dates in almost all the sorority houses, and the Chi Omegas freely admit our social supremacy. If you want the inside dope on it, we broke their spirit by sheer nerve and persistency. Some of the fellers have succeeded in temporarily fooling a few innocent and unsuspecting freshmen at the Zeta house, but we expect them to get wise before long. In activities, we reigned supreme at the first of the year. Ted Palmer, as you will remember, was elected to almost everything, but things have sorter slowed down now, because he has turned out to be about as popular as a bill collector or a dumb prof. Even the T. N. E.s finally gave up in despair and disbanded because Ted had to have his mouth in everything. Page 327 w w wwww wvrw w ww w w- r n» m ar w s w w w v r g w w w a M M M A MIM - g l I guess this letter sounds pretty discouraging, DeBert, but I can’t help it, for we all agree that we are in a hell of a mess, so I thought you ought to know the truth about the matter. But for Pete’s sake, burn this letter up as soon as you read it, because things are bad enough without them getting beyond the brotherhood. Yours in the “bonded,” Howard. Dear Bobbie: Well, we opened this present school year with a slam, believe me. During rush week we got along fine. About six or seven boys accepted our bids and with several out of the dormitory we were able to get started. It looked like we never would be able to meet expenses this year, but after school opened we went over to the dormitory and pledged a bunch of boys that said they were athletes and got more men in the house than we ever had before. Taking it all in all, Bobbie, I never have seen such a prosperous year for the Sig Eps. We have got all kinds of athletes and we sure have got a bunch of lady-fussers this year. I don’t know what we would do without Clyde Phillips this year. He isn’t very well known, be¬ cause so many fellows call him “Jack” that a lot of these University fellows don’t know his real name. But he sure can get around with the wimmen. Lots of times he is able to get two dates with same girl. And we couldn’t throw these hot serenades if we didn’t have him along to sing and direct the other fellows. And we sure do stand in well over at Carnall Hall. The girls over there call us up most every day or two and ask some of the fellows to bring a bunch over and go hiking or something. There are so many that want to go that we have to draw straws every time. You know we use to not be able to be very well represented over at the Chi Omegas next door. But I wish you could see this freshman you brought up here last year. I am speaking of Norman Parrish. I have never seen a man that understood the ladies quite so well as he does. They can’t put a thing over on him. He has been rushing Maye Hutcheson over there, Hutches’ sister, and after going with her all year he goes over to see her all the time now, whenever this Pi K. A. Polk doesn’t want a date. At first Maye seemed to trifle on him a little but Nap put his foot down like the little man he is and after that it was smooth sailing, whenever (as I said before) Polk wasn’t near. Yourn, Blackie. Page 328 m M: j i rarauauai m a m m Dear Crip: We returned five old men this year and if they don’t move the Agri Depart¬ ment to Russellville we should be able to get at least eight back next year. Tom Cutting did some noble work in Fort Smith last fall. You know we rushed only ten men from there last summer and we pledged three of them, (the three who gave us their word before they got up here). We have one lovely pledge—some accuse of being unladylike—but of course he is Knott. The biggest trouble we are having with our men this year is that they are devoting toe much of their time to social ac¬ tivities. Some of them are having on an average of one date a week; tea-hounds I calls ’em, Crip. Jackie Hon is doing right nicely as head of frat. Some of the fellows thought some older man should have had this job but that was the only way we could get him back this year, so he could play baseball thereby bringing honor on our fra¬ ternity. I don’t blame you for being sore about us pledging Banks. We had to pledge him to help one of our traveling salesmen brothers put over a deal. I don’t think he will ever be initiated though, so think no more about it. And say, Crip, we are going to have to find a new place to hide our “spirits” except in the graveyard. The K. A. boys have managed to get hold of the house next door and it will never be the same any more. Of course we feel of¬ fended but maybe we can make it up by swiping a pair of Don Trumbo’s golf socks. And while we are on the subject of spirits some of the gang worshipped them just a wee bit too much at our dance and I am sure that it was during this worship that someone swiped our favors. It was a nasty trick but we got lots of notoriety out of it and got to tell how much they cost us. A new moon and a star, Fordy. Ik- Dear Ironhead: I am sorry, but I just can’t answer your question. To be perfectly frank we don’t know how many men are in our chapter. A former Federal Census Bureau worker (he is with the Ku Klux now and Harper got him here for us) tried for two months to find out but he gave up and went back to Atlanta. Dear old LeRoy helped loyally with the rushing last fall and pledged 14 on the train al¬ though he was too drunk to know what he was doing. We pledged 47 during rush week while the Sigma Chis and K. A.s got only 10 or 11. Since then we have added 13 more to our list of members, and by the end of school expect to have at least 14 initiates. Page 329 w w w SE ES Sm L22 Only seven pledges have broken with us this year, the other 20 flunking out or dropping out before they were kicked out. Anyway we rank right along with the K. A.s in getting names posted on the bulletin board over the deans’ names. Every four weeks we have pledge meeting with Dr. Jones and the schol¬ arship committee. Doc Jones says he does not see any use in lecturing to the same boys at the house and at the committee gathering. By the succumbing of the dumbest we have gotten rid of almost thirty of our dumbest dumbbells and are fairly certain of dropping the others before long. Our scholarship is improving rapidly under the leadership of Army Harper who has the whole faculty fooled. He made Skull and Torch so that now we are tied with another bond of brotherhood to Dr. Harding’s family. Bill is our chief standby and Arthur is a strong Skull and Torch. Remember that pair of Jacks in last year’s Razorback? Isn’t it strange that they are now brothers. We are already laying plans for rush week next September and hope to be even more successful than last fall. Our system was a secret but some let it out; so I may as well let you in on it. You know we are the Alpha Zeta chapter and Alpha Zeta is the big Agricultural frat. In rush¬ ing we specialize in rural sectional- ized fellows and they get the impres¬ sion that there is some connection between us and the Alpha Zetas. Some of them get mad after they learn better, but most of them become reconciled. We sure wish you would come back to Fayetteville to stay. With a little co-operation in the registrar’s office and old Harry McMullen doing his best we would stand higher. We are improving socially, anyway, and manage to get as many as six dates weekly by having Purifoy make two a day sometimes. The K. A.s had a boy named Thompson who looked like Purifoy and some of the Freshmen girls thought they had dates with the K. A. when they only had Leslie- He managed to smooth it over usually though and increased his popularity lots. If the other boy had not been as dumb as he looked and flunked out we would have profited some more next year. We are better off financially than ever before due to the fact that so many of the boys paid for board they never ate, because of unlooked-for departures. Well, if we ever do find out, I’ll let you know how numerous we are. I know you’ll not be disappointed. Get back for rush week sure. If I don’t flunk out myself, I’ll be here. Yours under the big sign, (It ain’t paid for yet), Shorty Polk. Page 330 jHHmg W w w ww w Dear Jack: How in the world are you stacking up now? I certainly would like to talk to you a few minutes now, but since it is impossible I’ll have to write it. Yes, it is about the chapter that I want to tell you. We lose brother Jimmie Mailer and Roy Kurkendall as well as ol’ Sep in this year’s bunch of June-bug graduates. The whole school mourns the loss of Sep, for you know the kid has been here for so long. You are aware of the fact no doubt that you are the only one that can equal Sep for the length of time spent in the University. Oh, by the way, I saw your friend Mr. Pease just the other day. He inquired into your health and also sends his regards. The University is getting pretty low down now for you have to go clean out of town to get even a quart. The silly court met recently and ran all of the good bootleggers out of town. Little Ren battled his way through the athletic year and coach donated him a sweater for putting in the time. He is simply setting the girls wild with that baby face of his. He and Tuepker are just about keeping our frat on an average in the society circle. All of the boys hang out at Tony’s now instead of the library as they did when you were in school. Them days the frat could boast of grades by studying. Now’we boast of grades without studying. Even Sep makes a 1.8 average by kidding Daddy Droke and teaching him the finer points of batting. Well, Jack, I will have to ring off and go hire another cook. Hoping the new coach is a Sig Alf, Spencer. Dear Billie: The old frat certainly would like to gaze on your face for a while just now and tell you about our new brothers. It wouldn’t hurt anything if we gave you a bit of information about the old men. Little Sammie is the same manly little gentleman about the place. He and Lil’ Doc Wharton spend a great deal of time sparring these days. Doc says that it is this strenuous exercise that has made an athlete of him. Big Doc spends all of his time at the Tri Delt house, since he gave the little Oklahoma girl his pin. The other fellows, including Billie Rogers, give the Chi Omegas a treat all the time by playing bridge at that house. It is true that the Chi Omegas have a couple of handfuls of our pins, not counting John’s pin over at the Pi Phi house. Page 331 And say, Billie, Izy Izzard is sure out of luck now; he is one of the gang that got sentimental and chucked his pin. But I think it was not his fault, as Bessie Maude is sure the better-half in this case; if you ask me frankly I think that she threatened him. I guess that you wonder how we were able to buy a new house. Well, as you are still counted as one of the worthy brothers I might just as well let you in on the whole affair, but by the sacredness of Dr. Hale and Humphreys don’t even tell Ben Winkleman it is a frame-up. We ain’t bought the house at all but only told the lady that we would rent it from her next year. The reason that we circulated the propaganda about buying the mansion was to help us during rushing season and with the Pie Flies. Yours for a better brand of brew, Don. Dear Rosie: I suppose that you wonder why I have not written to you before now, but as you would guess the entire chapter has been away on the Glee Club tiip and have just now got sober enough to write you in any form at all. In relation to the Glee Club trip we wanted to take Fatty Crabaugh along so we pledged him a week before the trip and kept his pledging a secret in hope we could coach him privately for the trip but there was no hope. We had to be satisfied with letting him stay at home and do his part for the old frat by giving us all the publicity we wanted and keeping quiet that which was not desirable news for the Pi Phi’s. Say, Rosie, if you need a new pin we can get you one at the very lowest rates. L. G. Balfour has made Hawk Pettie a cut rate on lots of one gross or more. If he does not need all of the next shipment for the Chi Omegas I will have him save you one. You know it is real exciting what an experience Hawk has in keeping the girls labeled with our trademark. I suppose that you heard about our hold-up (no it was not the story of the clothespin and the shirt), really a bunch of the brothers got stuckup on the way up the hill but fortunately Tommy did not lose his Ingersoll as the thugs were so disgusted with the bunch he let them all go with their promise to win the intra¬ fraternity track meet. I do not know what will happen to the boys now ' , as I will have to admit that the only man we could get away from his date long enough to go to the meet was Wally Townsend and of course he could not do it all by himself. Yours for Henry Tovey, Seedy. Page 332 Dear Saddler: I know that you are not too busy writing stories and covering the wild affairs of Topeka to receive a few lines about the would-be frat. You know that guy we had here from the Lambda Chi organization, well we got a letter from him a few days ago and he says that if we will get rid of a few of our roughest hicks like Porter Cleveland and Hurley Brown he might recommend us to the grand high Mogul of his gang. You know that we hate to lose two good men like the above mentioned, but you also realize how we have strived and worried for the past two years so that we could call ourselves frat men. Porter has knocked down enough to get him a pin should we ever be recognized and also nationalized, and it would sure be a jolt to him, but you know how we feel about getting to wear a frat pin. I feel sure that our boys only need a pin on their chest to have the girls chasing them all of the time. I suppose that you wonder if the frat is in debt like it was when you were here. I take great pleasure in telling you that we are getting along fine this spring, as all we have to do when we feel hungry is to slip out in our neighbor ' s garden and borrow everything that we need. You know that it is fortunate that we live so close to the edge of town. You know I have something real good to tell you. We have just discovered something that will help us in rushing next year if any of us should return. We have found out that the average Freshman when he comes up here dees not have a clear conception of fraternities and we can very easily tell them that we are the great Phi Delta Theta of national fame and can drag them into cur net like so many fish. Hoping we will be a frat some day, Otto Combs. Dearest Jenilee: You really should be back in school. Of course you remember I told you how shocking rush week was to us and I will never be able to understand how we lost some of those girls. Ruth Wolf did her best and we wept, walked them and locked them up and it always did the work before! Anyway we did get a bunch of perfect ladies though Bessie Maude does have to be quieted down at times. We got a cute little blonde at Christmas whose clothes certainly do help out the fraternal wardrobe—she’s so sweet about lending them too. Really, dear, we are knocking the men cold. None of our girls are very pretty but they do have a way about them if I do say it myself. Our record of pins now totals 37 at the ' last count. We tried to be real democratic about the matter, so we took several from each fraternity. Our system is working so well that several of our alumnae are copping them off. I suppose that you heard about Elizabeth Sellers making Page 333 w w w w www Inhere Good Fellows Get Together TONY SOWDER, Proprietor First Door West of Depot another brave attempt? Yeah, “Little Doc” is the latest victim. Lots of our girls that didn’t have a date all last year are going to the Cadet dances now. Delpha Tuck is still in evidence. I heard she fooled some poor boy the other night and made him walk to the dance. The most thrilling event of the year was the marriage of one of our pledges. We are all really knocked cold, but we had to pre¬ tend to like it. We have some able successors to our famous exponent of baby talk that didn’t come back this year. Anastacia and Virginia Quarles produce the best imitations although Virginia is getting too fat to make it effective. Our Spanish athletes showed up fine in the basket¬ ball tourname nt. We’d have won if the Henry twins hadn’t fallen in love with Cecil Gentry and would not give their attention training. Mary Frances is still sweet and modest though her overwhelming popularity makes it rather difficult. We only have 89 in the chapter now and we gave a banquet last week so that the attic gang could say that they had worn an evening dress this year. Sis, Doc is as youthful as ever and lets us use his Hup sometimes. With all kinds of Chi Omega love, Emily. Dear Trixy: I certainly do wish that you could come up here and help us. You helped us get these pledges, but there’s something wrong with them. Nobody will have anything to do with them and now we can’t get rid of them. We locked a few of our balloon tires in the attic and set fire to the house, but this didn’t work; in fact, we tried this five times. We had one pledge that simply was so hot that she had to wear asbestos clothes and after burning out two or three uniforms we had to dismiss her from the order. We had a lovely open house for the Sigma Nus at the first of the year, but the other fraternities didn’t like it very much. I don’t know why we did such a thing. You know that was about the time some of the fraternities thought the Sigma Nus had done so well in rush, but the balloon busted and left them as fiat as they were last year. Well, the result was that every frat in school got right off of us. The Sig Alfs stayed with us for awhile, but I think they are not quite our social equal, that is, they weren’t then but now I suppose that most anyone would do if they just would come over. We certainly would show some boy a hot time if he would only come over. The Kappa Sigs have been mighty nice to us, but you know how that is, Trixy; it’s just like naming a cross-eyed kid after some¬ body, we don’t know whether to take it as an honor or as an insult. Well, Trixy, I suppose that you will come back up next fall to help us rush. I don’t know what we would do without you. You see the advantage of having Page 335 i ra a w w mrnrg wwm ;fcs 1 5 4 r 4 ; yt HI ■ t R| =4 4 F = “The Home of Authentic Collegiate Apparel” Featuring the Popular and Distinctive Roy Wood T3 Hugh M. Lawson ’17 V 4 RAZ AWt SPECIALTIES OUR AIM To be a factor in the life and progress of the University and Student activities, to feel the thrill of fellowship and the pride of friendliness with University students — and to know that he who sells may also serve — this is our ambition. Twenty years of catering to student trade has taught us their whims and fancies. You will find a trait of exclusiveness dominating our mer¬ chandise — a “difference” — which college folk quickly sense and appreciate. PRICE CLOTHING CO. and Society Brand , TT T T - T T r Ambassador Shirts Clothes CAMPBELL BELL Munsing Wear Dobbs Hats Caps J])RY GOODS CO. “M AID Marion” Interwoven Socks Dresses Page 336 M M aHI M y H y feS lUt you here to rush is that you can tell the rushees a bunch of debris and you are not here the rest of the year so that we can easily get by with it. Shoot ’em with a bow and arrow, Alice. Dear Shine: Just thought I would write and let you know how we are getting along. Spring is here and all of the girls have blossomed out in colored stockings and are rolling their own. There are really only three pairs in the house, but by wash¬ ing them out at night and keeping them in constant circulation we have made the impression of having several dozen pairs. Lucia and Bobby have moved out of the house so that they can study. You know Lucia has got the reputation of being the Neck¬ ing Champion of Arkansas, but surely she does not earn this title. Lucia has evidently been successful with Tommy—we saw them eating in Hodges last Sunday night. We have cer¬ tainly had a lucky rush season. We got a little fat girl that can chew gum with more variations than any other girl in school. We didn’t expect her to rate any dates but she has actually decoyed Stanley Cook over to the house a few times. Daisy is back again. You know we all thought she was married, but she will not tell us, so I guess we will all die of curiosity before she will tell us. There has been a thrilling race all of this year for our dear Pearl, but Fergy seems to have won at last. We have another prodigy too, Ellen Murphy, who was recently persuaded to reveal the secret of her astonishing popularity to a group of ambitious young men. She is now arranging a series of lectures to take care of the tremendous demand for her information. For a real devoted Greek I want to cite you the example of Alice McNair. The freshmen were making punk grades in English so she ups and vamps one of the Profs. You can hear the flutter of Cupid and Turtle Dove wings when this happy pair meet in the hall of old Main. The other day the inspector came over to the house and could only get into one room. All of the girls say that it was an accident, but we heard a different story. Say, the big mystery of the season is the secret of Carroll Murray’s pocket- book. At school, at dances, this brown leather case is seen dangling from her arm. The Zeta house has had several visits from burglars this year no doubt- trying to see what she carries in it. By the way, Carroll got very indignant the other day when someone told her that she was beautiful but dumb. By eliminating such things as house rules we have been very popular with the men so far. Billie Earle and Jew Greeves still number among our staunchest Page 337 M M A A A M M W Some F. B. C. Graduates Employed by the University of Arkansas “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. Twenty-three F. B. C. gradua tes are employed as bookkeepers and stenographers in the offices of the University of Arkansas. We deduct your railroad fare from tuition charge. Discount to all High School graduates. New Catalog free. Write today. University Students may enroll here for Part-Time Work at Vacant Periods. FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE H. O. Davis, President FULLER’S Sanitary Market Best Service 8 E. Center Phones 73 and 74 CRAVENS CO. Established i 8 go For 33 years this Insurance Agency has served the in¬ suring public of Fayetteville and vicinity. 22 EAST CENTER ST. Phone 167 Fayetteville, Ark. Page 338 W WWW WWW w W m W¥W 77 77 ' " Tf T 77lT T TT 77T 77T T7Ti - rv -H tvV -h S k Hr VjK fYfr - M Ne supporters. (You know we need no other kind.) Well, Shine, I hear some Sigma Nus have come over to dance, so I guess I had better go down and add to the uproar. Yours forever, Florence. Darling Buckett: Aren’t you ever going to come over and see us? We have the grandest chap¬ ter this year. We thought that we were getting to be too exclusive and con¬ servative, so last fall we took a bunch of girls that we figured would pep the lodge up a little. We tried a new system this year—had ’em register when they first got here, then hid their clothes when they come over to the house, but in spite of our efforts some of the best ones got away from us. Really we are coming up in the world though. This winter we had two fur coats in the house and at least two of our girls could go out to dinner dates on Wednesday night. We certainly have one knockout. Kitty McClure is her name. She wears a hat on one eye and everyone marvels how she defies all the laws of gravity. Forrest Ford put her over in the beauty contest and in recognition of the fact she took his pin. Of course you have heard of our famous Walker. She has the meanest slide, wiggle, and glide all rolled into her method of perambulation than anyone you ever saw. Marjorie Williams is by far the most popular girl in school this year. Just ask her. She runs for everything and goodness knows there’s no reason why she could not catch anything that she might want. Another vamp from Oklahoma has done well also. She has captured the elusive Doc Wharton, whose life has simply been strewn with broken hearts. Beyond one or two other pins we have laid off in this direction. Oh, yes, we thought for awhile that we had ac¬ tually caught one of those elusive Sig Eps in our nets, but our hopes were soon blasted when he wiggled out of our reach. You know when only one or two of our old girls come back each year it does not do for us to play favorites. The Pi K. A. s have been just lovely to us. They do come in handy when we are entertaining rushees, although we would like to have a few boys that are up just a wee bit more socially. The Zeta house is so close that we have some trouble in luring the men in as they pass for a late date, but we have succeeded to quite a degree. If you know of any girls down there that you think that we can pledge let ' us know so that we can cinch them before they hear about what fraternities are really like. It might be too late if we waited. Yours for more dates, Helen. Page 339 -jrnrtL: ' vv BF TO FIRST NATIONAL BANK Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Arkansas OFFICERS Art T. Lewis A. E. Collier F. P. Earle K. C. Key Frank Phillips Art T. Lewis L. L. Baggett E. F. Ellis Bert S. Lewis President V ice-President Fice-Preside?it Cashier . Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS F. P. Earle I. YV. 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 iSgg 1024 . A “house by the side of the road ” zve fain would be , A frie?id to the University you see. Since we ourselves have passed from the University’s walls we have spent the twenty-five years continuously under the very shadow of our Alma Mater. Here we have en¬ deavored to give our utmost in an essential service to the University students and her faculty. Viewing from a financial way, our very best efforts have been unsuccessful, but more than we would value any money gain we esteem the good will and friendship which we enjoy with the stu¬ dents and faculty as the years pass by. We are proud of and thankful for the heritage of fine citizenship furnished by the State University, Arkansas’ greatest institution, serving more students and better stu¬ dents, better each succeeding year. BATES BROTHERS Page 340 =w w r w w w w w g ' rrorm n 4 Dear Blanche: We did not have much luck during rush week because they could not under¬ stand the meaning of K. K. K. They thought that we were trying to flimflam them into something bad. Later in the season we succeeded in pledging a few over at Carnall that had not received any bid from the other fraternities. We instructed our pledged that they must hold up our social standing and Emma Smith went immediately out and roped in “Tiny” Harding. Our girls have after much labor succeeded in starting a collection of frat pins. A bleeding heart was captured after a siege of about one week’s duration then a Sigma Chi pin was added to the list. The entire gang was so excited that they almost lost sight of their former goal of scholarship which was their motto w hile the inspector was here. You know ' the funniest thing happened a few days ago. It was while the Gamma inspectors w 7 ere here that one of the girls got the worstest knot on her head. You see she was trying to listen through a keyhole while the inspectors w r ere hav ing a neeting and accidently she did not hear when the door was opened and she caught the full force of the blow ' in the face as well as the disgust of the inspectors. I do not know how we w ' ill continue to hold our supremacy in scholarship since Pearl will not be w ith us after this year. Hoping that you will help us out by a donation this month. Yours by the Kappa Sig house, Nell. Dear Ma: You just ought to be here aw hile and look over the mob of boys that come here to see we girls every afternoon and Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights. It is simply a shame the way the other sororities are left out. I feel like ask¬ ing the boys to go to the other sorority houses so that they may have a few of the dates too, but they seem to have such a good time here. I want to tell you about the little pledge from Van Buren we have here at the house. Her name is Louise Miller. She is absolutely the sweetest little girl you ever saw. She has at least two dates every night, but that isn’t anything in her young _ _ life. But there is so much to tell you that I can hardly put it in a small letter. This big athlete, Pat Henry, is simply knocking the University cold. Even Prexy Futrall comes to her quite of-, ten to ask advice. You know that Prexy just lives across the street, so it isn’t far for him to go. And there’s Pinkey Pinkerton, the little cross-eyed Page 341 yall OVER TO LUNCH ! ’ AAAffl - A % A u U a A c = c c =4 Ui T Cictory Theatre Playing the pick of all the pictures ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW OFTEN A GREAT ONE Phone io Matinee each day, 2 to 5 p. m. E. C. Robertson, Proprietor WASHINGTON HOTEL - © -- Eat at the G and C Cafe On Dixon Where all the students eat “Give your banquets at the Washington” Regular Meals and Short Orders U. of A. CAFE Best place to eat in Shuler Regular meals and short orders West Mountain Street Phone 42 B. F. Thomas, Prop . Page 343 w w BMooooooa oa T a-g» gr w n w w 1 girl that lives here in Fayetteville. You remember the old gander that Pa killed with a stick of stove wood, well that is what this Josephine McGill reminds me of. Of course she was in the beauty contest but lots of people are fooled by pictures. It is said that she wrote to Coles Phillips, the guy that selected the Razorback Beauties, and asked him to put her on the list of four. I don’t know that this is true but I wouldn’t put it a past her, the old hen. I know that I should have been the girl selected from our sorority in the first place. There is no doubt in my mind but what I would have won first over this Chi Omega, Georgia Walden person. It hasn’t been long since I was voted as being the prettiest girl on that Sunday School picnic at Coonskin Creek. I expect I had better stop and get ready for this keen date I have for to¬ night. Now, believe me he is the fellow I have been looking for ever since I stepped off the train here in Fayetteville. His name is—Here comes this Clementine Sittel. I will have to close, for she is always trying to tell me how to act and write. Your daughter of Phi Mu, Fay. Page 343 m m g g www ww w Yrv tututi at g r grs i r —tTTmr— rr m i r - SQL A HI A “MEET ME 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 citv Palace Drug Store ‘On Dixon Street’’ Gus Bridenthal, Proprietor 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 Wff-WWW W a dl Ml JuJ a d P 5 | The Tale of Two Brothers By Wyatt L. Cravens A smiling grandmother tiptoed out into the silent hallway and hesitated before a feverishly excited man. His face bore a haggard ex¬ pression and his eyes asked the question his lips refused to. She smiled and said, “Everything is all right, my boy. Your wife is resting now and you are the father of a fine pair of boys.” Jones muttered meaning- lessly and strode out to the well for a drink of water. The Jone ses named their two sons Tom and Dick. The stork must have been stingy because they intended to name them Tom, Dick and Harry. It would have been unfair to give one cf the boys a double name and leave the other one with only one, but as they could not decide between John and Abraham for the fourth selection they had to save Harry for un-needed future reference. Well, Tom died. The family quack doctor couldn’t decide whether the kid died of spinal meningitis or from falling off the church house, where he was hunting pigeon nests. The symptoms were similar and, although the poor little fellow lingered for almost ten minutes after he fell, the doctor’s diagnosis always was contested, because people said he didn’t have time to make a thorough study of the case. Well, anyway, it is a fact that he died, because they buried him in the churchyard right close to where he fell. That was his mother’s wish because she said she figured Tommie knew where he wanted to be buried or he would never have died there. Tommie has never been seen since. So that is the end of his tale. Well, Dick lived. And, as he was the only child, his folks spoiled him something disgraceful. Old man Jones was a hard-working man and owned a farm at the outskirts of the town, about three hundred, or thereabouts, yards from the square. But the neighbors always insisted that it was something scandalous the way the Joneses spoiled their child. It was a fact that many mornings old man Jones would get up at five till five-thirty before he would wake Dick up and tell him to feed the stock and milk the cows before breakfast. And he always let Dick off to run around on Sunday afternoons. And through¬ out the boy’s early life he let him attend school three months a year. But Dick’s education was not slighted. His mother was a college girl but she had reformed. His father was first a blacksmith, but after making several attempts to forge his way to riches he was caught and his occupation for five years was making little rocks out of big ones (by request). He finally settled down to farming. Page 343 i Mnnnnn M M M M ffl 3BE M M M M M M IBE If Sowder Took the Ticture THE NEGATIVE WILL BE ON FILE FOR YEARS AND DUPLICATES MAY BE HAD AT ANY TIME AND WE HOPE YOUR NEXT PORTRAIT WILL BE SIGNED BY Sowder Page 346 wwwwwwwwww ww - w w w w r ssHi mmmn ra After mastering the multiplication table and the old blue-back speller Dick’s confidence in himself gave him the determination to o to college. He sent off for catalogs from several colleges and when they arrived the old man got wind of what he was thinking of and, being exceedingly docile that day after having drank only one quart of corn liquor, only threw a kettle of hot water at Dick. Fortunately Dick dodged and it hit his mother in the face. Her burns healed fairly well but she never was able to grow five new front teeth. After that Dick had all his mail sent to a neighbor’s mail box seven miles away and got it every night when he went after the cows. And he grew more and more determined to go to College. One day, Sunday it was, Dick was loitering around town watching the other four boys in Hickville pitch horseshoes when a prosperous looking man in a Ford touring car and a Stetson hat came down the out¬ let and inlet road of town. He hit the Square about ten miles an hour and couldn’t steer around the mudhole in front of the store. So it stuck. The other boys ran and hid, but Dick had seen pictures of cars before so he went out to see it. Futile efforts to get the Ford out of the puddle caused much swear¬ ing on the part of the disgruntled driver. He got out and glared at Dick. “Can you get a team of mules to pull me out, child?” he flung at Dick. “What for?” queried the youth. “What for, hell. To get me out of this ravine,” the man answered. “Oh! you want that thing out of there,” nodded Dick sagely. “No, hell no! Cmeant to hide it there, but the top still shows so I will have to drive a few feet farther unless it rains,” retorted the stranger. Brain is weaker than brawn, so Dick sneaked to the car and, grasping it by the left hind wheel, set the car over a few feet. The man was so amazed you could have knocked him down with a sledge hammer. After his eyes had receded within two or three inches of normal position he spoke. His first question was whether this young man, Dick was nearly grown (being six feet three and weighing fairly heavy at 203 pounds stripped, and was now seventeen), had ever played football. Dick told him that if it was anything like croquet he had. Although the stranger was dumfounded at the ignorance of Dick he was determined to find out more about the child. For he was none other than the coach of the famous Baxter College football team. And he was mighty short on heavy material for the fast approaching season. Page 347 WWW¥ m w itwwwwww wwYf - w www w v twwnE Z t O V - M— - ■ - ffl h ■ ■ - “ n v a - ffl - - $fc The Home of the Arkansas Traveler and The Arkansas Engineer We do all kinds of Job Printing and Specialize in Invitations, Calling Cards, Letter Heads, Programs and Bulletins FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING CO. 114 West Center Street M. M. McRoy, Manager Telephone 131 Hodges Cafe IN SHULER TOWN Roy Brumfield, Prop. 6 Not the Biggest but the Best” The OZARK GROCERY COMPANY Fayetteville, Ark. Tahlequah, Okla. WHOLESALE GROCERS “The Field Studio ” PORTRAIT AND LANDSCAPE Photography Page 34$ 3HI M xl U EM r rn R . A A Ff PAUL, ’18 LEO LOUIE “Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap.” We endeavor to give you our best, as is reflected in the mer¬ chandise we sell and our complete service, to harbor your good will. HEERWAGEN BROTHERS CO. COLLEGE AVE. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Patterson- Blair STATIONERS Artists’ Supplies, Drawing Instruments Students’ Note Books The ROYAL, the King The CORONA, the Queen of Typewriters WE ARE FEATURING QUALITY and SANITATION at our Fountain Agents for ELMER’S and MISS SAYLOR ' S California Candy Gfodt Eros. Drug Qo. “3 Brothers with 1 thought— Service ” 723 Garrison Ave. Fort Smith, Ark. WHERE THE RAZORBACKS MEET Cutlery Sporting Goods Hardware Radio Washington County Hardware Co. Half way between the Square and Court House “ Walk a Block and Save a Dollar ” REMEMBER Qalvert - GhCcBride Printing Qompany When Buying Printing Modernly Equipped Prompt Service Reasonable Prices 20-22 N. EIGHTH ST. Fort Smith, Ark. Phone—Ft. Smith 614 Page 34Q St ape 9 s EXCLUSIVE LADIES’ BARBER SHOP ‘‘Your Personal Appearance ” 439 West Dickson Street FLY TOX, FLY SWATEMS, RUBBER STAMPS, NO¬ TARY AND CORPORATE SEALS, PAPER ALL KINDS Fort Smith Paper Co. Fort Smith, Arkansas 24-Hour News Service TIMES-RECORD Evenings SOUTHWEST AMERICAN Mornings Times-Record Co. Fort Smith Arkansas SPARKLING DIAMONDS In Up-to-Date Mountings Wrist Watches in all makes and styles. The latest novelties in Jewelry ALL AT MODERATE PRICES Fraternity Crests and Greek Letters Carried in Stock SILVERMANJB ROS. JEWELRY STORE North Side of Square IT PAYS TO TRADE AT THE Boston Store Fort Smith’s Greatest Department Store Fort Smith, Arkansas • 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 Page 350 WWV t V k Wffff W W SZ After a long talk with the boy the man drove off, leaving Dick in a hysterical trance of excitement and hope. For before he had departed he promised to get the boy into school the fall term for an indefinite period of time with all expenses paid, provided he make a berth on the team. Dick had eagerly agreed and promised to report at Baxter City the following Tuesday. Old man Jones took better aim this time when Dick broke the news of his intended departure. Although he was almost past the prime of life, being eighty-three, he could still swing a mean blow with a plow-point. Dick went to sleep way before his regular bedtime of eight o’clock. The next day Dick decided to slip off. Baxter City was fifty miles distant and, allowing half the day for fishing in the creek along the way, he decided he could walk it in time to get a good night’s sleep that night. Tuesday morning Dick crawled out from under the culvert where he had spent the night and shied up the middle of College Street, passed several three-story buildings, and, sighing with relief, struck out for a distant cluster of brick buildings he surmised to be the college. On approaching the buildings he perceived several boys in funny clothes throwing and kicking an oval-shaped object. He recognized his acquaintance in their midst and made toward him. The coach waved a hand in recognition and hurried toward his gawky prospect. The boys grinned and made jeering remarks but Dick didn’t notice them. His eyes rested on the man who was going to get him into college. Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde looked like Ben Turpin trying to im¬ personate a Sheik beside the change that came over Dick in the following months. His overalls were discarded and the coach bought him a pair of shoes, regardless of the fact that they hurt his feet. Dick passed through his first year at college with remarkable success. His grades were good because Baxter College knew the making of a star when they saw them, and anyway, grades are a secondary matter when a guy can play football like this boy could. As in most colleges he was declared ineligible his first year and had to play on the freshman team. But his reputation increased by leaps and jumps, and opposing college teams looked forward to the next season with a premonition of great danger. With one year’s college experience to his credit and the finishing touches he had acquired through the summer months Dick was given a grand rush by the fraternities when he returned to Baxter in Septem¬ ber. Of course he accepted the bid of the youngest and least known fraternity on the campus and was thenceforth one of the boys. And, Page 331 irtiff w w w w w w hite. President W. H. Morton, Vice-President Ray B. Tilley, Cashier On Dickson Street MOST CONVENIENT TO UNIVERSITY FOLK PROMPT AND EFFICIENT SERVICE Page 352 J. F. MOORE ’93 U. of A. Barber Shop FUNERAL DIRECTOR and For Classy Work EMBALMER AMBULANCE SERVICE Six Chairs. You Nineteen Years ’ Experience Don’t Wait Long J. F. Harrison, Asst. 718-j 106 Center St. Phones 14 302 MURPHY WHITSITT T HE Student who wants to make every dollar buy the most clothes value will be wise to do some thinking. We cater to the University students by show¬ ing at all times the latest and new¬ est in men’s furnishings; shoes and fine custom tailoring. “ Just Good Quality ” is our slogan SIMMONS BROTHERS SERVICE STATION FOR MEN 410 Dickson Street Printing The Mark of Quality on Fine Books and Bindings Proof of Merit LJAL STAFFS of the Stephens Press. CL The reasons are es and larger schools and obvious. The quality of Kraft Built : Missouri, Texas, Kan- College Annuals, and the friendly, helpful id Oklahoma have, for service that make them successful, are ► five consecutive years, recognized and appreciated by every ontracts with The Hugh live College Annual staff. The Hugh Stephens Press JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI The JVaffle House Cafe “Real Coffee ” North Side Square Fayetteville , V s cfr oarers ' V( Occasions “Say It JVith Flowers’’ CORSAGES, CHOICE CUT FLOWERS, POT PLANTS Can be delivered anywhere in the WORLD in a few hours Adams Flower Shop Phone 320 We are members of the Florists’ Telegraph Delivery Association GREER ABSTRACT CO. GROCERIES AND James R. Greer, Manager FRESH MEATS Complete abstracts of title We Deliver to all land and town lots in Washington County. 22 E. Center St. Phone 167 IVin Chester ' s Cash Market Fayetteville, Ark. Styled to ' fleet the Tastes of The Trinee of IVales The Royal Park Suits from Fashion Park are styled that way — the model is English — the lines are distin¬ guished. Royal Park is becoming — men who wear it look well groomed. You can see it and try it on— without obligation. £45 AND MORE PRICE-WALKER CLOTHING CO. WRIGHT’S MEN’S AND YOUNG MEN’S APPAREL Uptown Headquarters for HUNGRY STUDENTS THE HATLESS MAN and the BOBBED HAIR GIRL Prefer our shop for their barbering. Our skilled barbers know just how to treat the scalp and dress the hair in a becoming and stylish manner. OSCAR and BRITT Shaving Parlor 428 West Dickson The Star Grocery “ The House of Quality ” Phones 184 and 185 We Deliver B I G T O W N HEADQUARTERS Home of WHITMAN’S CANDY The W. G. Own bey Drug Co. The Rex all Store N. E. Corner Square Phone 18 » “Service With a Smile ” everything the Student Pf eeds 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” Page 354 after putting three of the college belles on crutches for varying periods of time he mastered the technique of dancing. But all this did not deter Dick from his path to gridiron stardom. In his first game they had to take him cut after the first quarter because they had a comfortable margin of seventy points and the opposing coach threatened to protest the game and bring charges of manslaughter against this human battering-ram. Down on the Jones farm one day, just about the end of Dick’s second year at college, his parents sat down at the table for dinner. His father was sober that day and his mother seemed to have a rather quick eye and they noticed that he was not there. This undeniable fact grieved them very much and they were at a loss of what to do. So they did nothing. Jones went to town a few days later and was reading the Baxter City Gazette over a friend’s shoulder at the store when he happened to notice his son’s name. Eagerly scanning the paper he found out more about Dick than he had ever noticed while the boy was at home. He hurried home and told his wife. The shock of the news was too great for the aged woman. She fell across the folding-bed and it promptly closed up like a terrapin. Old Jones stopped to take a drink of corn and straightway drank a quart before he happened to think of the wife. He found her dead. Two days later Dick received a letter written in a scrawling hand. It was from his long-forgotten father telling him to rush home for his mother was dead and he needed some help to bury her. The next day Dick arrived at the old farm in a hired car. He entered the house and spoke to his father. Jones was about half organized. He slowly told Dick that he couldn’t wait for him, and it was too hot to dig a grave so he had buried the better-half in the well. That was the reason he wasn’t drinking anything but corn. The principle of the thing made Dick a little bit peeved and he shot the old man with the old family musket and put him to rest in the well so that his mother wouldn’t get lonesome. But the college education cost Dick his life, too. It had been so long since he had had any good stuff to drink that he mistook a gallon jug of coal oil for his father’s private stuff. And that ended the second tale. Page 355 Pf Red Cross Drug Store On The Square Telephones 489 and 490 LEWIS BROS. COMPANY Hardware Furniture Sporting Goods Since 1882 Leaders in Our Line GET ACQUAINTED WITH US Mrs. Jas. M. Bates READY-TO-WEAR, MILLINERY, AND NOTI ONS Everything that a Woman Wears Phone 439 405 VV. Dickson South Side of Street Abashier—Bryan Ford SALES SERVICE Page 356 Frl LA The BEST PLACE to Dine CAMPUS CAFETERIA “ On the Campus GOSS-ROGERS ELECTRIC CO. Everything Electrical for HOME, STORE OFFICE, FACTORY Phone ?o GREETING S- We wish you the best of luck, progress and pros¬ perity in your forthcoming vacations, and should you choose the drug game your patronage will be highly appreciated. John Schaap Sr Sons ‘Drug (Jo. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS . Buy . TRUTH AND GOBBLER Brands Pure Food Products REYNOLDS-DAVIS GROCERY CO. Fort Smith, Arkansas G}uisinger c JMusic House Everything in Music— Victrolas, Edisons — All of the late records — Pianos, Player - Pianos, Reproducing Pianos. Our terms the best. PHONE 118 UTcke Page 357 dooanoo FORT SMITH Exclusive Millinery is closer to our STATE UNIVERSITY THAN EVER BEFORE, with a GOOD ROAD over the mountains. ATTRACTIVE GIFTS and GREETING CARDS The Sara Jane Shop Sixty-five miles of unsurpassed scenic beauty. The Shop of REAL Quality Value and Service You are cordially invited to visit FORT SMITH frequently. It is convenient to “stop off’ 5 at Fort Smith enroute to and from Fayetteville by rail or auto. GOOD THINGS TO EAT Marshall Grocery “We Strive To Please” Fort Smith Qhamber of Qommerce Phones 488-483 Corner Spring and School Streets V ” SKWf NEW MqptL LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR GOOD Clothes make strong first impressions for you; they give you confidence in yourself, and give others confidence in you; they give you personal pleasure and a feeling of pride. You’ll find them in these stores, where they’re sold in the spirit of service. THE LEADER THE MEN’S STORE Page 358 Page 360 mmmm


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

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