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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 394


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 394 of the 1925 volume:

-•J ' ' V • • V, • •• 1 ■. ' , J - ■ .... . ' GERALD D. 3T0UGH Emm ExLlBRIS 9K J£ □ DPVRIGHT 1325 MEHLBURGERj Sdttor-in- Chief- William Rogers-. Pusinessyi lanajevypj Afarch 1 ( 1 180 v VUe transfer of jfgmiana To William Nathan Gladson, Vice-President of the Univer¬ sity and Dean of the College of Engineering, who hy his thirty-two years of unselfish service, by h is tireless efforts for the upbuilding of the Uni¬ versity, and by his possession of those qualities which are a measure of the finest type of a man, has earned the ad¬ miration of all who know him, this, the twenty-eighth vol¬ ume of the Razorback is respectfully dedicated Foreword 6Uhas been our constant thought in the building of this yearbook of the University of[Arkansas to compile a record of those events which have been most outstanding during the year, aud io present them in such attractive form that even many years hence this will truly be lAfRazor back ybiill fftemember ' ! §oo £ 1 ADMINISTRATION c 2 ' • C LA S 8 Er S A ' ACTIVITIES 4 " ATHLETICS 5 ' AM LI TAI ; 6 ■ ORGANIZATIONS 7 • HOG WALLOW Engravings by A. Zeese Engraving Co. Dallas, Texas Printing by Hugh Stephens Press Jefferson City, Mo. 2 hese campus scenes are examples of the beauties around us open to those who can see their X ma jHater with the eye of an artist andthe soul of a lover; beauties, now part of our daily existence, but soon to exist in memory alone. % ®MM c Sain Sniranm 4VA %abody °Hall ?Acb Acb AcbAcJb AcJb SZS2S2S2S2S ! luineerinq Ijuildinq 2. __ _ 1 _ ULA 4 4 % 8 8 8 8 ly 3 cE eb db dojuclao w , ggggSSgg 2 c 5 cfcAdb cb db Physics yiuildinq o a ( lien ' s Gymnasium i?Acb Acb AdbAdbAdbAcjb OD AdbAeJbAdbAcJb Tbtfer riant ■V h A b|eir)JdoAob c florin Sorter mil c Hall £ % cJb Acb Izb )IdoAob % db do db e blla Carnall c Hall nr i tETdoXdD dtirfirmarifs-y jMcb Acb AtbAcJb AcJb Acb .dbAeb idsldbAdb, ,cb Acb AcbAcJbAcJbAcbj v « 1 .v.vww Acb AcJb AcJo Aobi cb Acb AcbAdbAdbAdb, MEMBERS EX OFFICIO Tom J. Terral The Governor of Arkansas Little Rock The State Superintendent of Public Instruction A. B. Hill. Little Rock ELECTED MEMBERS A. B. Banks . Fordyce Joe K. Mahoney ... El Dorado E. J. Bodman .... Little Rock Harry I,. Ponder . . Walnut Ridge James D. Head .... Texarkana Hugh A. Dinsmore . . Fayetteville James K. Browning . Piggott OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Governor Tom J. Terral . Chairman William H. Cravens . Secretary and Auditor Officers of Administration John Clinton Futrall William Nathan Gladson . George Wesley Droke James Ralph Jewell Dan Thomas Gray Martin Nelson Giles Emmett Ripley Martha McKenzie Reid . Arthur McCracken Harding T. Roy Reid .... J. Wymond French . Francis Albert Schmidt Frederick L. Kerr . John Clark Jordan Thorgny Cedric Carlson William Hampton Cravens John H. Andrews Louis P. Caldwell Julia Ramsey Vaulx Bolling James Dunn Jim P. Matthews Ina Knerr .... Helen Hudgins . Margaret Galloway . William Jasper Miller . Guy Braden Irby . Dr. Allan A. Gilbert Lillian Blackburn William S. Gregson . Helen C. Battrick Bertha Hansen . Mrs. W. A. Ellis . Mrs. J. E. Campbell . . President Vice-President and Dean of F,ngineering Dean of A rts and Science . Dean of Education . Dean of Agriculture Vice-Dean of A griculture . Dean of Men . Dean of Women Director of Extension Assistant Director of Agriculture Extension Director of Press Bureau Director of A thletics . Registrar . Examiner . Business Manager . Treasurer . Chief A ccountant Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds . Librarian Assistant Librarian . Reference Librarian . Catalog Librarian . Library A ssistani Agricultural Librarian . Research Engineer Coordinator , Veterans Bureau . University Physician Superintendent of Infirmary Y. M. C. A. Secretary Y. W. C. A. Secretary Dietitian , University Dining Halls Matron of Men ' s Dormitories Matron of Women ' s Dormitory Page 25 John Clinton Futrall President of the University Page 20 l a a ILCA. ' ' fa ' fou. ' h K AwA ify s v. d frYjf64 MiT rhso fodoshTKto wyy yft jMfrfa J i JL. JsU r_ tfL( A ma, — -UaJ uq ‘ trv- CuJ u t tCk} 4 Al i yyj L fejysft£f atrfttuoy fc Snlif —. J( iA 4 aAuAt£_ LeC; try yfo AUsfb y% 44AAAj4uA f 0 tf llu kS Ttjif ArCC( i eL-; 4 Uc} . Jl U 4 rTALs( 4 UMlri hA 4 A A 1 t£ - ?rfn- ?■ Page 27 Dean G. W. Droke College F IVE hundred and sixty-eight have enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences the present session, and I must use the threadbare and stereotyped expression that this is the largest enrollment in the history of the University. There are seventeen departments, seventeen professors, five associate professors, ten assistant professors, eighteen instructors, and five assistants. It is the aim of this college to give its students as broad and symmetrical training as the equipment in things and faculty members which the state of Arkansas is willing to furnish will permit. All honor to the industrious and intelligent farmer, and to the honest and conscientious man and woman in every vocation, but as a rule the highest in¬ tellectual, moral, and spiritual leadership has been attained by men and women trained in the literatures, philosophies, and sciences of the present and former ages of the world. After the completion of a literary and classical education there will be quite time enough to envelop one’s intellectual body with a professional or vocational corset. Rome was not built in a day. It is highly necessary to take time for ample preparation. It is the prepared man who goes careering to the highest positions of leadership. In this fun-loving, pleasure-seeking, restless age, it is absolutely discouraging to see young people so careless in making preparation for their life ' s work. They seem to expect to accomplish in a few years a feat in character building a thousand times more important to the individual than the building of any city, however magnificent and imposing. The educational value of the colleges of liberal arts in universities and of the small endowed colleges cannot be reckoned in dollars and cents. Pa 28 College of Engineering T HE functions of the Engineering College are threefold, teaching, experimentation, and dissemination of knowledge gained by experiment. Teaching classes in residence and by correspondence has claimed the major portion of time and money allotted to this division of the University in the past. Our aim is to supply the industries and professional engineering with technically trained men who are thoroughly grounded in the principles of Engineering and broadened by a study of the languages, economics, business law, and commercial subjects. Commerce and the industries are said to need annually 30,000 men trained in engineering. The engineering schools of the United States are graduating only about one-third this number. The fields of usefulness in which men trained in engineering may develop are: Specialists in Design (Designing Engineers), Consulting Engineers in one or more special lines, Construction Engineers, Erecting Engineers, Commercial Engineers, Research Engineers, Teachers in the field of Engineering, Managers and Superintendents of manufacturing plants, and Managers and Superintendents of Public Utilities. There are a multiplicity of occupations under these general headings where men trained in engineering may find employment. Experimental Engineering seeks to discover fundamental laws governing industrial phenomena, to devise or invent new processes and machines of better efficiency than those in use at present, to substitute machinery for hand power or processes, to discover the quality and extent of the state’s natural resources, and to assist in their economic de¬ velopment and conservation. All data and information gathered from experimentation is distributed to the people of the state in the form of bulletins and pamphlets. Page 20 Dean D. T. Gray T HE College of Agriculture of the University of Arkansas is not organized in a way exactly similar to that of the other colleges of the University. While some of the colleges have been built for teaching affairs primarily, the College of Agriculture is organized for both teaching and research, with agricultural extension in addition. In fact, the College of Agriculture has its work divided into three main divisions. One of these divisions is known as the Agricultural Experiment Station. The body of scientists belonging to the staff of the Agricultural Experiment Station devote time to solving problems which are too expensive and too difficult for individual farmers to solve by themselves. These problems are those having to do with plant diseases, animal diseases, nutrition, fertilizers, varieties of cotton, apples, corn, strawberries, and other crops, marketing, troublesome insects, economic and social problems of the farm. In all, the College has approximately thirty workers associated with the Agricultural Experiment Station, each official devoting his time, or part of it, to definite research problems. The central object, therefore, of the Experiment Station is to discover new facts. The second division is called the College proper—this being the activity having to do with teaching resident students and the one with which the students of the Uni¬ versity are most familiar. This part of the duties of the College of Agriculture is con¬ ducted just as are other teaching matters of the University. The College undertakes to discover and develop new agricultural leadership. The last division of the College consists of Agricultural Extension. The students taught are out on the farms and in farm homes—men and women who are too old to come to the campus, or boys and girls who are, at present, too young. There are approximately one hundred and twenty employed in the Agricultural Extension Service, all of whom are teaching the farm men and women of the state about farming and home-making. Page 30 Dean J. R. Jewell College of Education T HE various schools and colleges of a modern University are divisions that are made for purposes of administration. Which means, in the main, that they are pro¬ vided so that students of one set of tastes and inclinations may find themselves in a sympathetic atmosphere when it comes to the advising as to choice of courses and subjects. The University of Arkansas performs no more important function than to prepare the skilled teachers of the state, who, in their turn, prepare for college and for life the great mass of the youth of the state. It is to assist those young men and young women who are going to serve their state as teachers that the College of Education exists. Here both subject matter and method are correlated, each stressed from time to time as the need of the student arises—“helpless each without the other.” The modern idea of a state university is that of a “Service Institution.” With the needs of the child or the adolescent held constantly in v iew, the college which pre¬ pares the teachers of the state is also a “service institution” in a peculiar way. Page 31 Dean G. E. Ripley I T is doubtful if any two Deans of Men would agree upon “What are the Duties of the Dean of Men?” However, they would agree upon certain duties as most im¬ portant although the order in which they would rank these duties would undoubtedly differ. I believe there are five duties of this office which may be considered as most im¬ portant, and I shall discuss each briefly in what I consider the order of importance. These five duties are: Personal Work, Advisory, Co-ordination, Attendance, and Extra¬ curricular activities. The writer considers the personal work as most important, as the individual con¬ ferences with students include all phases of student thought and life, permit the giving of sympathetic counsel, and give an insight into the world of the student otherwise not available to the Dean of Men. In acting as adviser to students the Dean of Men can be especially helpful to first- year men. College life is so different from high school life that many students are lost in the transition unless they are assisted by helpful talks “with the Dean.” Co-ordination work is an important duty of the Dean of Men, as it tries to bring together the two great divisions on every campus. These divisions, faculty and students, working for a common purpose, sometimes misunderstand each other and the Dean of Men has indeed an important function in trying to unify these two important divisions. I n dealing with attendance the Dean of Men comes in touch with the student who may not be taking his university work seriously, and by checking up on his attendance may find out what he is doing with his “time.” In handling the extra-curricular activities the Dean of Men touches the life of students from a most important view. These activities are growing in our modern universities and demand our most serious thought. Pane 32 F ROM the days of the old-time preceptress who nursed sick bodies and “ministered to minds diseased” in small groups of girls who came under her care, the office of dean of women has developed at a pace commensurate with the increased number of women students in our colleges. It is a far cry from the day when Mary Lyon, acting as president, dean, teacher and nurse, gathered about her at Mt. Holyoke a little group of women eager for higher education, to the present day, when colleges count their women students by hundreds and universities number theirs by thousands. The organization of an office equipped to keep in touch with these larger groups, and to maintain successful co-operation with chaperons, house mothers, and matrons, that they may function wisely and well, is one of the most essential duties of a dean and the importance of this administrative side of the work cannot be too strongly emphasized. But the dean of women must also be alert to the intellectual movements of the day and must be able to give sane advice upon the academic questions which at times become problems in the minds of the women students. To inspire confidence, she must have studied these problems herself and from her own experience be prepared to give generous sympathy and wise counsel. So well known is the office of the dean of women as the center of social activities that it is not necessary to dwell on this phase of the work. Here are held personal conferences revealing the real perplexities of girl life and the dean becomes, as she is called in some institutions, an adviser of women. Here, too, is arranged a schedule of social activities as varied as the tastes of the different groups—a schedule of interest alike to men and women students. Administrative, academic, social, such is the threefold aspect of the work of a dean of women in a University such as Arkansas. Page 3J Martin A. Alexander, B. S., M. S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry Lelia M. Armstrong, B. E. Instructor in Education William J. Baerg, B. A., Ph. D. Professor of Entomology Harold T. Barr, B. S. in A. E. Instructor in Agri Engineering Loy E. Barton, B. E. E. Instructor in Vocational Subjects Leora Blair, B. A., M. A. Instructor in Education William L. Bleecker, D. V. M. Professor of Bacteriology John T. Buchholz, B. S., Ph. D. Professor of Botany Mrs. J. T. Buchholz, A. B., M. S. Assistant in Mathematics Charles V. Bullen Instructor in Electrical Engineering Maude E. Bunker, B. Ph. Instructor in Education George N. Cade, B. S., M. A. Professor of Education Gilbert H. Cady, B.A.,M.A.,Ph.D. Professor of Geology Alan D. Campbell, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Dean G. Carter, B. S. in A. E. Professor of Agricultural Engineering Claud F. Clayton, A. B., A. M. Associate Professor of Economics J. R. Cooper, B. S., M. S. Professor of Horticulture Walter F. Crangle, B. S. A ssistant Director of A thletics Mrs. Willie Crockett Instructor in Expression Charles B. Crofutt, B. A., M. S., Ph. D. Instructor in Physics Carey G. Croneis, B. S., M. S. Instructor in Geology Paul A. Cushman, B. S. Professor of Mech. Engineering Mary A. Davis Instructor in English Blaine M. Delancy, B. A., M. A. Instructor in English Macey L. Dill, Capt. U. S. Army A ssociate Prof, of Military A rt James Dinwiddie Instructor in Mech. Engineering John L. Dunn, Capt. U. S. Army Associate Prof, of Military Art Henry E. Dvorachek, B. S. A. Professor of Animal Husbandry George C. Fracker, Ph. B., Ph. D. Professor of Psychology J. Wymond French, A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor of Journalism Elizabeth J. Galbraith, B. A. Instructor in Art Mildred Gillespie, B. A. A ssistant in Organ Jack M. Greathouse, Sgt. U. S. Army A ssistant in Military A rt Dvorachek Sidney Guard, Sgt. U. S. Army Assistant in Military Art Mary B. Gwathmey, B. A. Instructor in Art Harrison Hale, B. A., M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry David C. Hansard Instructor in Violin John C. Hardgrave Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Arthur M. Harding, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Director Extension , Prof, of Mathematics George E. Hastings, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. A ssociate Professor of English Mary R. Hastings, B. A. Assistant in English HMMHH Hale Page 34 Faculty Directory William B. Hesseltine, B. A., M. A. Instructor in History and Economics Hubert B. Hinds, B. S. A. Instructor in Vocational Agriculture Edgar A. Hodson Agricultural Extension Daisy Y. Holcomb, B. A., M. A. Instructor in Zoology Jobelle Holcombe, B. A., M. A. A ssistant Professor of English Keith L. Holloway, B. S. A., M. S. Asst. Prof. Agri. Education Jewell C. Hughes, B. A., Ph. D. A sst. Professor of Mathematics Allan S. Humphreys, B. S., M. S. A sst. Professor of Chemistry Douglas L. Hunt, Ph. B., M. A. Instructor in English Dwight Isely, B. A., M. A. Assoc. Prof, of Entomology H. G. M. Jacobson, B. S., M. S. Instruct or in Agronomy Albert W. Jamison, B. S., Ph. D. Professor of Economics Madge Johnson, B. S. H. E., M. A. Instructor in Home Economics James Kessler, B. A., M. A. Assoc. Professor of Romance Languages Oscar A. Kinchen, B. A., A. M. A ssistant Professor of History Alfred E. Lussky, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of German W. B. Mahan, B. A., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Lyna B. Mansfield, A. B. Instructor in Physical Education Antonio Marinoni, B. A., M. A. Professor of Romance Languages Edgar Martin, B. S. A. Asst. Prof. Animal Husbandry Ralph H. Mason, B. S. A. A sst. Prof. A nimal Husbandry C. K. McClelland, B.S.A., M.S.A. A sst. Professor of Agronomy Grant McColley, B. A., M. A. Instructor in English Howard W. McKinley, B. S. Instructor in Vocational Subjects Albert D. McNair Professor of Farm Management Owen C. Mitchell Instructor in Music Hughes Virgil L. Jones, B. A., Ph. D. Professor of English John C. Jordan, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. University Examiner , Prof, of English Faye Keever, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics Dwight M. Moore, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Botany William H. Moore, B. S. in Commerce Instructor in Economics and Sociology Dewitt T. Mullett, A. B., 1st Lieut., U.S.A. Assistant Professor of Military Art Jones B. F. K. Mullins, B. A., M. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering Agnes, Nelson, Ph B. Instructor in Home Economics Gustav M. Oehm, B. A., B. J. Editor , Agriculture Extension Publications Lynn W. Osborn, B. S. A. Assistant Professor of Agronomy Grace M. Palmer, A. B., Ph. B. Instructor in A rt Mrs. Don P. Parmelee Instructor in Public School Music Samuel R. Parsons, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. A ssistant Professor of Physics Louis A. Passarelli, B. A., M. A. Asst. Professor of Romance Languages Passarelli Page 35 Claude D. Pepper, B. A., LL. B. Instructor in Law Lyman E. Porter, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Instructor in Chemistry Charles W. Rapp, B. S., M. S. Assistant Frofessor of Horticulture John W. Read, B. S. A., M. S. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry William B. Stelzner, B. E. E., E. E., M. S. Professor of Electrical Engineering George P. Stocker, B. S. in C. E., M. S. Professor of Civil Engineering Samuel R. Stout, B. S. A. Asst. Professor of Animal Husbandry Joseph T. Strate, B. S. in M. E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering C. M. Reinoehl, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Prof, of School Administration Harry R. Rosen, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assoc. Prof. Plant Pathology Ward H. Sachs, B. S., M. S. Assoc. Prof, of Agronomy Samuel J. Schilling, B. S., M. S. Assoc. Prof. Veterinary Science Herman Schnurer,B.A., “D. d’U.” Instructor in Romance Languages Irene Shaley, B. S., M. A. Asst. Prof. Physical Education Edgar G. Shelton, B. S. in Arch. Instructor in A rchitecture Merle F. Showalter, A. B., M. S. Asst. Professor of Education Harry E. Shultz Professor of Voice Pepper Henry G. Strauss, B. A., M. A. Professor of Ancient Languages Barnett Sure, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Assoc. Prof. Agri. Chemistry Francis E. Taylor, B. S., M. A. Instructor in Mathematics Mrs. Francis E. Taylor, B. S. A cting Prof, of Home Economics D. Y. Thomas, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History John Thompson Instr. Mechanical Engineering Henry D. Tovey, B. Mus., Mus. D. Professor of Music Jacob 0. Ware, B. S. A., M. S. Assistant Professor of Agronomy Esther C. Warren, B. A., M. A. Assistant in Botany William A. Smith, Major, U. S. Army Professor of Military Science and Tactics Warren R. Spencer, B. A., B. S., C. E. Assoc. Professor Civil Engineering Levi C. Starbird, B. E. E. Instructor in Vocational Subjects Herbert S. Warren, B. S., M. A. Acting Professor of Zoology Julian S. Waterman, B. A., M. A., J. D. Professor of Law Mary C. Weadock, A. B., M. A. Critic Teacher for Languages Shelton Joseph J. Weber, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Secondary Education Edgar Wertheim, B. S., B. P. E., Ph. D. Assoc. Professor of Chemistry Cliford B. Wiggans, B. S. A., M. S. Instructor in Horticulture Willard C. Wilbanks, B. S. A. Instructor in Dairying Birton N. Wilson, B. S. M. E., M. M. E. Professor of Drawing and Architecture William PI. Woodley, B. A., B. S. Agricultural Extension Division Claude Woolsey Agricultural Extension Division Vive H. Young, Ph. B., Ph. M., Ph. D. Professor of Plant Pathology Stocker Page 36 x mmmmmmam Seniors •emors CLASS OFFICERS W. Porter Cleveland Ann McGill Ethel Dale William Paisley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. Porter Cleveland THE CLASS By W. Porter Cleveland T HE Senior Class was very fortunate in beginning its career in 1922—the year which marked the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the University of Arkansas. This semi-centennial celebration served as an impetus to the freshmen of that year, and since that time every effort has been made to make the Class of 1925 a notable one. In the same year Student Government was installed. This was a definite step forward in the advancement of the University, for nearly all large universities in the country adopted this system years ago. Perhaps our future government officials will be chosen from among the members of the Class of 1925 who helped to govern the students. Then in 1923 the state legislature at Little Rock defeated the bill which provided for the removal and dividing of the University from Fayetteville. This apparently settled a question which had been raging for years. Our Class of 1925, then sophomores, immediately unpacked their trunks to stay for the remaining two years. Perhaps, if we could gaze into the future, we might also see some of the Class of 1925 practicing law or acting as prosecuting attorneys, for in 1924 the University established a law department, which is expected to grow and bring fame to our dear old U. of A. Now at last the Class of 1925 ends its existence, the year in which the state legislature appropriates $650,000 for building purposes for the University. This is the first time in twenty years that any money has been granted to the University for new buildings. The ( lass of 1925, during its stay at the Uni¬ versity, has experienced a crisis in its affairs, when the institution has apparently awakened from a state of lethargy and taken definite strides forward toward becoming a great educational center. Page 38 — Ward H. Adams, B. A. Springdale Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Lambda Upsilon, Y. M. C. A., Marble Arch, Varsity Debating Team 24, ’25, Tennis Squad ’23, ' 24, Coach Prep-school Debating Team ’25, Intra¬ mural Basketball, Intra-mural Athletic Council ’23, University Band ’22, ’23, ’24. Esther Allen, B. A. . . . Van Buren Pi Beta Phi, Pres. Women’s Pan-Hellenic ’25. Lytle C. Baber, B. S. A. . Myron Square and Compass, A. D. A., Agri Club, Pasture and Pen, Stock Judging Team ’25, Dairy Judging Team ’25. Quin M. Baber, B. S. A . Myron Square and Compass, Agri Club, A. D. A., Pasture and Pen, Stock Judging Team ’25 Helen Frances Barnett, B. A. . Fayetteville Phi Mu, Women’s Pan-Hellenic. Edward R. Barrett, B. A. . . Black Oak Tri Eta, Gamma Chi, Scabbard and Blade. Clifford S. Blackburn, B. S. E. . Danville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Club. Mary Emma Bocquin, B. S. H. E. Fort Smith Teacher’s Certificate in Home Ec¬ onomics, Home Ec Club, Women’s Vigilance Committee, Y. W. C. A., A. D. A., Carnall Hall Governing Board, Rootin’ Rubes Club. I’age 30 HS Sam Houston Branch, B. S. E. . Branch Square and Compass, Y. M C. A. Beryl Hey Brasher, B. A. . Houston, Tex. Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau. Mary Buechley, B. S. H. E. . . Carlisle Teacher’s Certificate, Home Ec Club, Carnall Hall Governing Board. Charles S. Bunch, B. S. A. . . Waldslein Scabbard and Blade, Men’s Dormitory Council ’25, Agri Club, Cadet Captain ’25. Coleman D. Burns, B. S. A. . New York, N.Y. Alpha Zeta, Pres. Federal Club, Dept. Editor Arkansas Agriculturist, A. D. A., Agri Club. Claude J. Byrd, B. S. A. . . Augusta Agri Club, Pasture and Pen, A. B. C., Dairy Judging Team, Xi Delta Psi. Alonzo D. Camp, B. S. E. . . . Patmos Teacher’s Certificate. Sigma Alpha Ep¬ silon, Sigma Lambda Upsilon, A. B. C., Y. M. C. A., Xi Delta Psi. William Porter Cleveland, B. M. E. Pine Bluff Lambda Chi Alpha, Delta P i, Tau Beta Pi. Square and Compass, Scabbard and Blade, A. S. M. E., A. B. C., Cad et Major ’25, Business Manager 1924 Razor- back, Business Manager Arkansas En¬ gineer ’25, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Sopho¬ more Class President, Senior Class President, Marble Arch. Page 40 Sam V. Coleman, B. S. E. . . Strong Tri Eta, Football Captain ’23, Pres. Varsity Club ’23, Athletic Board, Men’s Dormitory Council ’25. Lydia B. Cox, B. S. E. Vale Alice Crenshaw, B. S. H. E. . Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma. Te acher’s Cer¬ tificate, Home Ec Club, Women’s Glee Club ’23, ’24, Who’s Who ’24, ’25, Women’s Vigilance Committee ’24, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’24, ’25, Women’s Pan-Hellenic ’24, ’25, Home Ec Editor Arkansas Agriculturist. Ethel Dale, B. A. Fort Smith Teacher’s Certificate, Phi Mu, Secre¬ tary Senior Class, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’25. Carnall Hall Governing Board ’24. Nellie M. Daniel, B. A. . . Fayetteville Pi Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Mary 1. Daniel, B. A. . . . Fayetteville Skull and Torch, Pi Kappa, Y. W. C. A., Psychology Club. Mozelle Davis, B. S. H. E. . Fayetteville Teacher’s Certificate in Home Ec¬ onomics, Home Ec Club, Y. W. C. A. Philip L. Deal, B. A. Lonoke Lambda Chi Alpha. Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, A. B. C., Marble Arch, Kappa Tau Pi, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Sect. Student Senate ’24, Chairman Vigilance Committee ’25, Y. M. C. A Cabinet ’23, ’24, Who’s Who ’24, ’25, Varsity Debating Team ’23, ’24, ’25, Brough Debating Prize ’24, Baptist Stu¬ dent Conference ’24, Advertising Man¬ ager 1924 Razorback. Page 41 Sam Loid Dill, B. M. E. . . Little Rock A. S. M. E. Irma Fitch, B. S. H. E. . . . Hindsville Teacher’s Certificate, Home Ec Club, Y. W. C. A., Arkansas Traveler Staff ’24, A. D. A., Associate Editor Arkansas Agriculturist. Willie J. Dowd, B. S. A. . . . Prescott Federal Club, Pasture and Pen, Agri Club. Charles B. Dozier, B. A. . . . Moro Scabbard and Blade, Phi Nu Eta. Julia Myrtle Farmer, B. A. . . Newport Kappa Delta Pi, Student Senate 25, Carnall Hall Governing Board, Math Club. Roy E. Fleak, B. E. E. . . Muskogee, Okla. A. B. C., A. I. E. E. Percy O’Dell Forgy, B. A. . . Dierks Sigina Chi, A. B. C., Scabbard and Blade, University Band ’23, ’24, Cadet Lieutenant ’24, Cadet Captain ’25. Harold L. Friend, B. C. E. . . Fayetteville Square and Compass. Page 42 Emily Futrall, B. A. . . . Fayetteville Teachers’ Certificate, Chi Omega, Skull and Torch, Kappa Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’22, ’23, Who’s Who ’23, ’24, ’25, Razorback Advisory Board ’25, Women’s Pan-Hellenic ’24, ’25, Pi Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, Advisory Council ’24, Class Editor 1925 Razor- back, Lieutenant-Colonel Sponsor ’24. J. Carroll Gaddy, B. S. A. . . Wilmar Tau Alpha Pi, Square and Compass, Pasture and Pen, Agri Club, A. D. A., Kappa Tau Pi, Who’s Who ’24, Y. M. C. A., Xi Delta Psi, Sect. Student Senate ’25. Newell Clarence Gibson, B. Ch. E. Eureka Springs Gamma Chi, Phi Nu Eta. Ulys R. Gore, B. S. A. . . . Farmington Agri Club, Agriculturist Staff. Walter S. Hale, B. S. E. . . . Camden Gamma Chi, Tri Eta. Charles W. Geary, B. S. A. . Fayetteville Alpha Zeta, Agri Club. Homer D. Graves, B. C. E. . . Springdale Sigma Chi, Interfraternity Council ’25, A. B. C., Glee Club ’19. Thomas B. Greer, B. S. A. . . Fort Smith Scabbard and Blade, Agri Club, Cadet Captain Co. A ' 25. Page 43 Orville J. Hall, B. S. A. . . Springdale Tau Alpha Pi, Alpha Zeta, Agri Club, A. D. A., Y. M. C. A., A. B. C., Adv. Mgr. Arkansas Agriculturist, Agri Editor Arkansas Traveler, Cadet Lieu¬ tenant ’24, Captain ’25. Olen K. Haney, B. C. E. . . Aurora Square and Compass. C. Armitage Harper, B. A. . . Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta Epsilon, Skull and Torch, Writers’ Club, A. B. C., Blackfriars, Interfraternity Conference, Press Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ’24, ’25, Arkansas Traveler Staff ’23, Man¬ aging Editor ' 24, Editor-in-Chief ’25, Organizations Editor Razorback ’24, White Mule Staff ’24, Junior Cadet Officer ’25, Vice-President Sophomore Class ’23, Glee Club ’22, ’23, Freshman Numeral in Football ’21, Football Squad ’22, Alternate on Debating Team ’22, Parakeet ’23, Who’s Who ’25. Fannie R. Harris, B. S. H. E. . Fayelleville Zeta Tau Alpha. Preston L. Hathcock, Jr., B. A.j(. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Psi, Delta Phi Alpha, University Band ’22, ’23, ’24, ’25. James D. Head, Jr., B. A. . . Texarkana Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Lambda Upsilon. John A. Hemphill, B. S. A. . . Ashdown Kappa Sigma, Agri Club, Pasture and Pen. Clara Henry, B. S. E. . . . Lake Village Teachers’ Certificate, Phi Mu, Vice-Pres¬ ident W. A. A. ’24, President ’25, Carnall Hall Governing Board ’22, ’23, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’23, ’24, Vice-President As¬ sociated Students ’25. Page 44 Hazel S. Hinds, B. S. H. E. . Rogers Kappa Kappa Gamma, Teachers’ Cer¬ tificate in Home Economics, Women’s Pan-Hellenic, Sponsor First Lieutenant Co. G, Carnall Hall Governing Board ’21, Student Council ’21, V. W. C. A. Cabinet Home Ec Club. James G. Horsfall, B. S. A. . Monticello Alpha Zeta, Agri Club. A. D. A., Editor Arkansas Agriculturist ’25. Gaines N. Houston, B. Ch. E . Lillie Rock Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Interfraternity Conference ’23, ’24, ’25, Cadet Captain Co. H ’2s, Gamma Chi. Isaac Wesley Howard, B. A. . Dequeen Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Mgr. ' 23 Razor- back, Bus. Mgr. Arkansas Traveler 1924, Vice-President Y. M. C. A. ’23, President Education Club, Chairman Vigilance Committee ’23, ' 24, President Men’s Dormitory Governing Board ’24, Student Senate ’23, Razorback Advisory Board ' 24, Xi Delta Psi, Sigma Lambda Up- silon, Advisory Council ’24, Who’s Who ’24, ’25, Economics Club, Law Club, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pres. Student Forum, Garland-Lee Liter¬ ary Society. Anne Lucille Jackson, B. A. . Clarksville Zeta Tau Alpha. Edith Jordan, B. S. H. E. . . Fayetteville Home Ec Club, A. D. A., Y. W. C. A. Cyrus M. King, B. S. E. . . . Stuttgart Sigma Phi Epsilon, Square and Compass, Tri Eta, Varsity Club, Baseball ’22, ’23, ’24, ’25, Basketball ’24, Captain ’25, Track ’23, Football ’25. E. Marie Koch, B. A. . Carlisle Kappa Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., Sapphic Club, W. A. A., Carnall Hall Governing Board ’24. Page 45 Charles T. Kramer, B. S. E. . Forrest City Elston S. Leonard, B. S. A. . Fayetteville Alpha Zeta, Agri Club, A. D. A., Agron¬ omy Editor Arkansas Agriculturist. Marie A. Krone, B. S. E. . . Fort Smith Phi Mu, Kappa Delta Pi. Helen C. Lewis, B. A. . . . Fayetteville Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. James P. Leake. B. A. . . Junction City Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade. Frederick Lee Liebolt, B. A. . Fayetteville Delta Phi Alpha, Periclean, Y. M. C. A., Parakeet Club. Warren E. Lenon, Jr., B. A. . Little Rock Sigma Chi. Peggy Sue Lighton, B. A. . . Fayetteville Zeta Tail Alpha, Lambda Tail, Black- friars, Women’s .Pan-Hellenic, Associate Editor Arkansas Traveler, Y. W. C. A. Page 46 ■■■ John Charles Linthicum, B. A. Little Rock Lambda Clii Alpha, Sigma Lambda Upsi- lon, Tennis Team, Y. M. C. A., “B” Law Club, Ec Club. Charles T. Marak, B. E. E. . . Hazen A. I. E. E. Thelma McCatherine, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Home Ec Club, A. D. A., Y. W. C. A., Ann Scott McGill, B. S. H. E. . Chidester Phi Mu, Y. W. C. A., Carnall Hall Governing Board ’22, ‘‘Home-Coming Queen” ’24, Vice-President Senior Class ’25, Assistant Manager A. D. A., Home Ec Club. Gilbert H. Martin, B. A. . . Pine Bluff Blackfriars, Writers’ Club. Josephine McGill Melton, B. Phi Mu, Y. W. C. A. S. E. Chidester Hugh M. McCain, B. E. E. . College Station • Pi Kappa Alpha, Tau Beta Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Delta Psi, Tri Eta, Student Senate, Editor Arkansas Engineer ’25, Assistant Editor Arkansas Engineer ’24, Treasurer Junior Class ’24. Hazel Morris, B. A. Newport Phi Mu, Teacher’s Certificate, W. A. A., Carnall Hall Governing Board ’24, Head of Tennis ’24, Head of Basketball ’25, Military Sponsor ’23, ’24. Page 47 Ruth Newman, B. A. . . Little Rock Teache r’s Certificate. John F. Oakley, B. A. . . Fayetteville Kappa Alpha, Gamma Chi, Delta Phi Alpha, Interfraternity Conference ’23, ’24, President ’25, Razorback Staff, ’24, Y. M. C. A. Sue Belle Overton, B. S. H. E. . . Keo Teacher’s Certificate in Home Econom¬ ics, Home Ec Club, A. D. A. William M. Paisley, B. A. . . Fayetteville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Tail Pi, Phi Mu Alpha, Y. M. C. A., Psychology Club, Glee Club, Blackfriars, Composer of “Hearts Up.” Sarah Frances Parker, B. S. H. E. Fayetteville Home Ec Club, A. D. A., Teacher’s Certificate. Edmundson Parkes, B. M. E. . Pine Bluff Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E., A. S. M. E., A. A. E., Secretary G. E. S. ’24, Phi Nu Eta, Delegate to A. C. E. Conven¬ tion ’24, Delegate to Tau Beta Pi Con¬ vention ’24. Hawthorne Pettie, B. A. . . Little Rock Sigma Chi, Economics Club, Indian Club, Psychology Club, Periclean, Y. M. C. A., A. A. A. Earle I. Pinkerton, B. S. E. . Russellville Chi Omega, Blackfriars Producing Man¬ ager ’25. Page 48 Jimmie Porter, B..S. E. . . Hot Springs Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Kappa, Kap¬ pa Delta Pi, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Spencer Boyd Posey, B. S. . . Hoi Springs Gamma Chi. James W. Pugh, B. S. . Fayetteville Geology Club. Russell T. Purdy, B. E. E. . . Fordyce Men’s Dormitory Council ’25, A. B. C., Delta Psi, Captain Scabbard and Blade, Captain Rifle Team ’24, Cadet Captain ’24, A. I. E. E. Ralph E. Ray, B. A. .... Stuttgar Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Tri Eta, President Junior Class ’24, President Cadet Club ’25, Athletic Board of Control ’25, Track ’23, ’24, ’25, Who’s Who ’24, Varsity Club. Mabel Raitii, B. A. Paragould Pi Beta Phi, Hardin College ’22, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet Hardin College ’22. Myrtle Raitii, B. A. . Paragould Pi Beta Phi, Hardin College ’22, Basket¬ ball Captain and Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Hardin College ’22. E. T. Renfro, B. S. E. . . Wagoner, Okla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Varsity Club, Varsity Football, Basketball ' 24, Base¬ ball ’24, Who’s Who ’24, Vigilance Com¬ mittee ’24. Page 40 Margaret J. Richards, B. A. . Little Rock Zeta Tau Alpha. Thelma K. Rieff, B. A. . . . Fayetteville Phi Mu, Diploma in Music, Four-Year Teacher’s Certificate, Women’s Glee Club ’23. Winifred Rudolph, B. S. II. E. . Fayetteville Teacher’s Certificate. Hastletine Schaaf, B. A. . , El Dorado Pi Beta Phi, Teacher’s Certificate, W. A. A. ’24, ' 25, Y. W. C. A. Charles U. Robinson, B. S. A. . Cenlerlon Tau Alpha Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Square and Compass, Agri Club, Rifle Team 22, ’23, ’24, ’25, Cadet Captain ’25, Second Lieutenant ’24. Yandell Rogers, B. S. E. . . . Rogers Kappa Sigma, Varsity Club, Varsity Football ’22, ’23, Captain ’24, President Associated Students ’25. W. Howard Senyard, B. A. . . Pine Bluff Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Marble Arch, Interfraternity Conference, Razor- back Advisory Board ’25. Silas Emmett Shinn, B. A. . . Russellville Sigma Lambda Upsilon, Marble Arch, Xi Delta Psi, Writers’ Club, ’23, ’24, Arkansas Traveler Staff ’23, ’24, Busi¬ ness Manager Arkansas Traveler ’25. Page 50 Harlan D. Shope, B. C. E. . . Redfield Tau Beta Pi, General Engineering Society. B. Frank Shuller, B. A. Ozark Square and Compass, A. B. C., Marble Arch, Student Senate ’24, Men’s Vigil¬ ance Committee ’24, Track ’23, 24. Helen V. Skelton, B. S. H. E. . Fort Smith Delta Delta Delta, Teacher’s Certificate, Home Ec Club, Y. W. C. A. Carl A. Smith, B. S. A. . . . Fayetteville Agii Club, Federal Club. Fred A. Smith, B. S. A. . . . Springdale Agri Club, Pasture and Pen, Varsity Club, A. D. A., Chairman A. D. A. ’24, Football ’25. Irene Smith, B. A. Little Rock Skull and Torch. Maude L. Smith, B. S. H. E. . . Mosccnv Teacher’s Certificate in Home Econom¬ ics, Home Ec Club, A. D. A. Pearle Armon Smith, B. S. A. . . Hamburg Agri Club, A. D. A., Arkansas Agri¬ culturist Staff. Page 51 George H. Spencer, B. A. . . Monlicello Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Skull and Torch, Scabbard and Blade, Marble Arch, In¬ terfraternity Conference ’23, ' 24, ’25, President A. B. C. ’25, Advisory Coun¬ cil ’24, Economics Club ’23, Philosophy Club, Cadet Regimental Adjutant. Y. M. C. A., Who’s Who ’25. James A. Stevenson, B. C. E. . Van Buren Tri Eta, Scabbard and Blade, Delta Psi, General Engineering Society. John Paul Stroud, B. C. E. . Calico Rock Tau Alpha Pi, Cadet Captain Co. B ' 25. Ralph E. Stubblefield, B. S. A. . Fayetteville Barney A. Sugg, B. S. E. . . . Belleville Y. M. C. A., Press Club, Cadet Lieu¬ tenant ’24, ’25, Education Club. Glenn L. Teeter, B. S. A. . . Pottsville Alpha Zeta, Xi Delta Psi, Agri Club. Minnie Magdalene Thomas, B. A. Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A. Travis R. Thomas, B. S. A. . Magnolia Agri Club, Intramural Basketball ’22, ' 23, ’25, Tri Eta, Pasture and Pen, Alpha Zeta, Football ’22, ’23, ’24, South¬ ern Dairy Judging Team, Athletic Board of Control, Sect, and Treasurer of A. D. A. Page 52 Marion M. Tiiorxbery, B. A. . Fayetteville Chi Omega, Skull and Torch, Lambda Tau, Y. Y. C. A. Cabinet, Who’s Who ’25. Marvin J. Thrasher, B. E. E. . . Piggolt A. I. E. E., Federal Club, G. E. S. Elbert O. Umsted, B. S. E. . . Neivport Sigma Chi, Kappa Delta Pi. Agnes Sue Uhl, B. S. E. . . Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-President ’24, President ’25, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’24, ’25, Women’s Glee Club ’24, Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Estes Park Convention ’24, Delegate to S. V. M. Conventions ’23, ’24. J. Barry Walker, B. E. E. . . Dardanelle Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Psi, A. I. E. E., President General Engineering Society ’25, A. A. E., A. B. C., Arkansas En¬ gineer Staff ’25. James H. Warram, B. S. E. . . Vian, Okla. Tau Alpha Pi, Press Club, Y. M. C. A., Chess Club, Cadet Club, First Lieu¬ tenant R. O. T. C., Baseball Oklahoma A. M. ’22, “O” Club, “O” Associa¬ tion. John F. Wells, B. A. . Little Rock Sigma Chi, Press Club, Blackfriars, Mar¬ ble Arch, Arkansas Traveler Staff, Razorback Staff. Gilbert R. Whitaker, B. E. E. St ilia ell, Okla. Delta Psi, A. I. E. E. Page 53 Ora L. Wilburn, B. S. E. . . Fort Smith Roy Eldo Witty, B. A. . Okmulgee , Okla. Student Instructor in Art Department Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Varsity Club, 2 3 ’ 2 5 - Varsity Football ’25. Ford A. Wolf, B. A. . . Fayetteville Sigma Chi, Delta Phi Alpha, Indian Taylor T. Williams, B. S. E. . . Batesvilk Club. vigilance Committee, Track ' 23, Interfraternity Conference, Y. M. C. A., Periclean, Varsity Club. William T. Wilson, B. S. A. . . Fayetteville Olive A. Wright, B. A. . . IJeValls Bluff Alpha Zeta. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Page 54 (Juniors CLASS OFFICERS Donald Trumbo Donald Trumbo Marjory Williams Lucy Matlock Wallace Dickinson President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer THE CLASS By Donald Trumbo HHHIS year’s honors to the most versatile class are readily acknowledged to belong to the juniors. Every student activity found the juniors in majority, and in a good many instances shouldering the responsibility of the organization. While the Junior Class of 1925 attained distinction in a great many respects, its most notable achievement is to be found on the gridiron where seven of the regular varsity men claimed allegiance to the third-year ranks. Of the varsity basketball five, which had a highly successful season, four were juniors. Lest scholarship be overlooked in the depiction of the class virtues one has only to look at the goodly representation of juniors in Skull and Torch, the honorary Arts and Science scholarship fraternity. As the senior year dawns the Junior class realizes with a feeling of regret and a pricking at the heart that the constructive work which it has so enthusi¬ astically entered into, and the college days which have been so whole-heartedly enjoyed at the University of Arkansas, in another short year will draw to a termination and then be only a monument of the past. Page 56 Holla Adams, Selma, La. —King of Basketball and Lorraine Allen, Little Rock —His “Queen of the Rories. " Mary Olive Andrews, Cotton Plant— Nice, although obscure. Geneva Anderson, Kaw City, Okla. —Quietness reigns supreme. Hayden Anderson, Fort Smith— We ' re afraid to print what we think. Homer Anderson, Lou Ann —His interests lie in oil. Ruth Armstrong —Fort Smith —Her smile has uplifted many a weary heart. Raymond Austin, Gravette —The man that toots a big horn {in the band). A. B. Avery, Lake Village —Should have been a fireman. Leelah Barer, Siloam Springs— Guy, Curley, Hugh — who ' s next? Sam Bains, Newport —Shotgun Adams ' rival. Frances Bates, Fayetteville —That friendly smile that betrays a pleasing personality. Lucille-Bates, Fayetteville —Rushes harder for the Y. W. than she does for the Zetas. Josephine Baxter, Texarkana —She finally managed to get that S. P. E. pin somehow. Page 57 Sam Bedford, Paris, Tex .—Has a most exalted opinion of himself. Irma Berry, Fayetteville —“Still water often runs deep. 1 ' Julia Bogart, Fayetteville —Valuable gifts are often wrapped in small packages. Hugh Boggs, Fayetteville —Not stingy, just careful. Mint A Bond, Fayetteville —Nothing but death shall e ' er divorc e my dignities. George Bowman, Rogers —A follower of old Beck and instigator of lots of trouble in the Agri meet¬ ings. Nina Box, Neosho, Mo .—Does everything from raising chickens to teaching dancing. Mary Boyd, Fayetteville —Guards a basketball as if it were a precious stone. Beulah Bradley, Little Rock —Let no man deceive you with vain words. Gordon Brown, Scott —“Corporal of the Guard, post number seven, found a bear. " Raymond Buchanan, Clovis, N. M .—Claims Buck Hall was named after him—a doubtful com¬ pliment. Ollie D. Burke, Fayetteville —Has recently become very much interested in Sunday School work. Montez Buttry, Rogers —A Phi Mu from Apple Blossom land. Mary Champion, Gillett —Claims to be champion heartbreaker. Page 58 Marie Cherry, Paris —The native Arkansas variety. Hugh Clark, Little Rock —Whoever thought he could sing. Franklin Clemmer, Gentry —Ed says that- he and Guy have a weakness for butter. Katherine Colbert, Minden, La. —She came a long way but we don ' t blame her for it. Ben Coonfield, Lowell —Quite the military man (at least he thinks so). Joe Demarke, Jr., Arkansas City —Hark ye, Coeds! A date with Joe means a date with Jap. Wallace Dickinson, Horatio —Dick thinks Heaven is paved with dance halls. Hugh Dickson, Muskogee, Okla.— Wasn ' t satisfied with taking Calculus just twice. Lloyd Elliott, Parks —Believes that the dormitory meals are the best in the land. Lucia Fly, Little Rock —She talks, ye gods, how she talks! Ernest Fontaine, Clarksville —Will he ever grow up? The noisiest boy in Buchanan Hall. Clara Fracker, Fayetteville— She ' s new here, so we ' ll let her off easy this time. Pickens Fuller, Waldron —Buck Hall ' s basketball champion, according to the Waldron News Bee. Glenn Garrison, DeQueen —One of the dizzy multitude . Page 59 Margaret Greathouse, Fayetteville— Has a natural quietude of mien and movement. Clyde Greer, Eureka Springs— One of the speedy sheiks at Carnall. Bryan Gregory, Fayetteville— Love me , love my dogs. Eugene Hale, Prescott— Is in love with all the Alpha Zetas. Lois Hall, Webb City— She trips a light fantastic toe. Otherwise known as “ The Jester.” Doy Hancock, McAlester, Okla.— Ilank was to have put the kick in the White Mule this year. William B. Harding, Fayetteville— One of those trifling males. Frank Harrel, Lewisville— Dignified and intelligent. What more could one wish. Katherine Harrill, Wagoner, Okla.— “Hello, Honey—how are you?” A rule without exception . Grace Harrison, Fayetteville —Her marcel is permanent. Walter Hatfield, Paragould— He deals out lots of punishment to a saxophone. Helen PIathcocic, Locust Bayou— Her interests are engineering and basketball. Alfred Hathcock, Fayetteville— In close communication with the clouds. Elmer Haynes, Charleston— Has a studious appearance but we are yet to be convinced. Page 60 Margaret Heerwagen, Fayetteville— Taxi line 710 for the Chi Omegas. Edwin Hicks, Greenwood— That journalistic fiend. Nina Holder, Little Rock— History repeats itself in this matter of class sections. Cleveland Hollaraugh, Leslie— You must admit he ' s cute. Mildred Hollis, Little Rock—“ Have you seen my little Ford anywhere? " Jackson Hon, Hon— We often wondered where he got his name. Edwin Hutcheson, Magnolia— It is not necessary to say anything—you know him. Mae Hutcheson, Magnolia— True love never runs smooth , says Mae. A girl of many loves. Dorothy Jones, Fayetteville— Dorothy knows something about everybody ' s business. Kelso K. Kight, Malvern— Take pity on him. He couldn ' t help his name. Carmen Lambert, Charleston— One of the many Razorback beauties. Henry K. Lee, Eudora— Claims he can even remember his uncle , Robert E . Liars ought to have good- memories. Marvin T. Leeper, Benton— Alias Frank Tidwell Woodall. Neumon Leighton, Cotton Plant — Has secret designs on Henry Doughty ' s position. Page 61 Ford Lowdermilk, Judsonia —Little saia is soonest mended , thinks Ford. Benjamin Luck, Pine Bluff— “Goose " ran a close second in the Men ' s Beauty Contest. Carl F. Lund, Fayetteville— What ' s in a name anyway? Hazel Mahan, Denton, Tex. —Sets the men wild with that Ponjola hob. Neil Marsh, Eldorado —An expert financier. Ask him or any of the K. A ' s. Edgar Martin, Gentry —He multiplieth words without knowledge. Ferguson Martin, Russellville —Fergy has at last succeeded in resetting his Pearl. Lucy Matlock, Fort Smith —She can ' t he bothered with life. Ed Mays, Port Arthur, Tex. —He sails bravely and safely on the high seas now. Max McAllister, Fayetteville —Not the kind to ever set the world on fire. Mildred McCain, Monticello —I “dunno " ( Dhonau) much about her. Russell McFarland, Nashville —Official usher at the basketball games Etna McGaugh, Decatur —The mama of the practice home. Louise McGaugh, Decatur —Her man is out west. Page 02 R. B. Me Knight, Parkin— He will soon play his life away. Max Mehlburger, Fort Smith— “Here lies Mox—he did liis best . " To be placed above his tomb in June. Leo Murphy, Junction City— A modern Beau Brummel. Preston Muse, Junction City— ' Tis said he feared to lower his social prestige by calling at Carnall. Elmer Nichols, Gillett— Had a lot to do with the success of Engineers ' Day this year. Alfred O’Bar, Charleston— He acts and then thinks. Phyllis Osteen, Fort Smith— Wears her hair and clothes in extreme manners. Elizabeth Paisley, Fayetteville —When it comes to brains , Elizabeth is one of our stellar lights. Lucille Patton, Muskogee, Okla.— And can do naught but wail her darling ' s loss. Bernice Phillips, Springdale —A gentle nature. Jeanne Porter, Hot Springs— Her name and town suit her well — she ' s a hot reporter. Mar vine Price, Fayetteville—“ Heads " the list when it comes to beauty. Marie Ptak, Fayetteville— May reap a tack—queer harvest. Maurice Renner, Fayetteville— He disagreed with Dean Droke. Exit. Page 63 Virginia Reynolds, Fayetteville —That auburn hair at last ran Johnny away to Pittsburgh. Kenneth Ripley, Fayetteville— Doesn ' t realize how close he came to missing an honor fraternity. William Rogers, Fort Smith —Done to death (?) by women ' s slanderous tongues (and Tag Days!) Jeff Rucker, Bauxite— Goose ' s only competitor. Charles Ruckman, Fayetteville —A conscientious worker in everything he undertakes. Ruth Runyan, Searcy —She takes school seriously. Claude Sanford, Jr., Fayetteville —What would the University band do without Claude? Fredericka Schader, Little Rock —The spelling of this name has caused much trouble. Madelyn Sea well, Yellville —A weed in the garden (see Hogwallow). Hazel Self, Mt. Holly —Nobody ever accused Hazel of being herself. Linn Sharp, Fayetteville— I ' ve thought and thought and thought , but to no avail. Charles Shoffner, Newport —Naturally very quiet but has been seen in Shotgun Hollow. Louise Shores, Little Rock —Has her hands full for next year—(head of the Zeta house). Beatrice Smith, Fort Smith —A Spanish type. Page 64 Elizabeth Smith, Paris— Would put Venus herself in the background. Emma Smith, Conway— Left three colleges at home to be with us. Frank H. Smith, Fayetteville— Reminds us of Puss in Boots when he ' s on the drill field. Lynn Smith, Bergman— Should have studied theology instead of Agriculture. Marjorie Smith, Waldron— Ye gods! How many does this make , anyway? Charles Snowden, Success— Thinks he is smart because he has lived and thriven in success. Martha Stark, Neosho, Mo.— Has the kind of eyes that make a wildcat wila. Frank Storey, Malvern— Frank broke down and confessed that the Scabbard and Blade boys were a little rough with him. Bancroft Terry, Tillar— Assistant dancing instructor. Ha! Ha! Don Trumbo, Muskogee, Okla.— Don: 11 Papa , I-I-Pm married. " Papa: “%■ ?? $ Back to school with you! " James Tuohey, Little Rock— John McCormack has nothing on " Bub. " Marie Utley, Paris —A sweet young thing. Dorothy Walker, Springdale —Dorothy alone knows her own mind. Agnes Watson, Jonesboro— Efficiency is my motto. Page 65 Alene Way, Muskogee, Okla.— “Oh, I am so proud of my little Lynn—I fairly hurst with pride. " B. Elmer White, Stilwell, Okla .—Old man White ' s boy. Otto White, Selma, La .—Not the same old man White. Ruby White, Stilwell, Okla .—Old man White ' s girl. T. A. White, Stilwell, Okla .—Old man White ' s other hoy. Charles Wilkin, DeValls Bluff —Chief High Mogul of the Presbyterian Church Basement Recrea¬ tion Society. Charles Wilson, Fayetteville —“Better late than never " is Charlie ' s principle in life. Osie Wilson, Harrison— Osie ' s a terrible sheik. He even admits it himself. Alice Wood, Tillar —A quiet , musical Tri-Del t. Page 06 Soph omores CLASS OFFICERS Irene Bird. President Virginia Palmer . . Secretary George Clement . . . Treasurer Irene Bird THE CLASS By Irene Bird lpHE sophomores have now finished their second lap in the race toward the goal to graduation. In the ensuing two years we intend to carry our glory on until we are able to carry the much-coveted senior cane and swagger stick. Our desire is to see our names embedded in the rock of the senior walk where time cannot efface them. Probably the biggest feature of the year for the Sophomore Class was the carnival dance given April 24 in the Armory. All classes and campus groups were well represented and it was generally conceded to be one of the best dances of the season. The class had its share of athletes, not only on the gridiron but on the basket¬ ball team as well. All of these men showed great promise of becoming finished athletes who will bring glory to our dear old Alma Mater in the years to come. Partly true to the old adage that sophomore means wise fool, we have shown our wisdom but no foolishness in the last two years. It is easy to confirm this statement by looking at the list of class honors, where you will find a goodly number of sophomores represented. As we journey on our way during the next two years we hope to make the University, the faculty and the other classes proud of the Class of 1927. We hope to live up to the traditions and ideals of our Alma Mater and in every way make the Class of 1927 one that will never be forgotten. Page 68 Joe Acker, Hot Springs —A Meadow Street collar ad. Fannie Alexander, Fayetteville —One of them lisps. Frances Alexander, Fayetteville —But so does the other. John Alvarez, Fort Smith —Doctor Alvarez. Mary Margaret Anders, Hope —Acts like Mrs. Astor herself. John Andrews, Jr., Fort Smith —And he has departed to play around in the bright lights of Pitts¬ burgh. Bettie Askew, Fayetteville —If Bettie isn ' t in it, it ' s not much of an organization. Charley Ault, Hot Springs —Hails from a hot place. Louis Barnett, Cotton Plant —Grand Kleagle of the Ku Klux Klan. Edward Beasley, Hot Springs —Always well dressed, but apparently nowhere to go. Jeanette Beasley, Cabot —The sweet blonde type. Charles Beauchamp, Fayetteville —Charley has a hard time saying what he means. Margaret Bell, Hope —A sunny disposition . Page 6q Nellie Berry, Carlisle —“Brick Cheese ' s " little sister. Nita Berry, Westville, Okla. —She practice-teaches her life away. Turner Bigger, Pocahontas —That big athletic Sigma Chi who specializes in late dates. Irene Bird, Waldron—“ Oirish " Irene is the sophomore queen. Okla Birdsong, Carlisle —The quiet Pi Phi. Lena Black, Bentonville —She and George are two prominent Bentonville flappers. Ruth Boggs, Fayetteville —The kind of girl who thinks a ll B " is a disgrace. C. N. Bogart, Forrest City —He only is a well-made man who has a good determination. James Bohart, Fayetteville —He thinks he ' s one of the 11 Four Hundred. " Audrey Bollinger, Fort Smith —She is in " Cline " d toward Peabody. Marian Bossemeyer, Fayetteville —When she trills that little voice of hers it would make anyone jump , even Porter. Melvin Bottorff, Little Rock —Faint heart ne ' er won fair lady. Eugene Bowman, Newport —Butyric Pinkie. rage 70 J. R. Bransford, Lonoke —A gatherer of grades. David Bridgefortii, Forrest City —You can 7 1 fool me. Otto Bridgeforth, Forrest City— They ' re twins. William Burden, Fort Smith —A courteous , likable chap. Houston Burk, Jonesboro —A demon on the King quintet. Alpha Caldwell, Malvern —In her case . the first is not last. Blanche Campbell. Fayetteville —Beware of these red-headed vamps—they are deadly. Elizabeth Carman. North Little Rock —She plays for Vespers . Gilbert Cecil, Valliant, Okla. —A radio bug. Marvin Chipman, El Dorado— Has made the K. A. stock go up about fifty per cent. Alfred Clark, Calico Rock— Yes , he made the Glee Club. Mildred Claypool, Springdale —A future home-maker. Ava Cobb, Little Rock— “Say, listen!” Page 71 Clyve Collier, Gillett —Swears that if he flunks Calculus again he ' ll drive a tractor on the farm. Morna Coffey, Texarkana —A little Irish violinist. Ruth Craig, Fayetteville —Her specialty is in running Sophomore dances. Buell Crawford, Green Forrest —Has a peculiar sort of dry wit. Cecil Culver, Mammoth Springs— Puny, the dependable Y man. Lewis Dalton, Pocahontas —One angle of a triangle. George Daniel, Arkadelphia —Papa of the Pre-Meds. Mary Alice Darr, Little Rock —New York is not too big for her. Ray Davis, Melbourne —Studious and quiet of nature. Lloyd Dhonau, Watson— Quiet, unassuming, all there. Tommy Douglass, Ozark —Such a little boy to be so very much in love. Clay Doyle, Walnut Ridge —Another angle of the triangle. Tom Drummond, DeQueen —New fads, without me, are nix. Page 72 Frances Duggans, Fayetteville —She saves the Tri Delts many a weary mile. Treva Duncan, Waldron —I dare not trust these eyes, they dance in mists and dazzle with surprise. E. J. Easley, Little Rock —Takes life that way. Dorothy Farrior, Dardanelle —Miss Armstrong ' s pride. Thalia Fincher, Waldo — .45 conscientious as the day is long. Louise Finkbeiner, Benton —She has many friends. Jessie Fitzjarrel, Fayetteville —The pretty little Jeannette Fitzjarrell, Fayetteville —Kappa twins. Vera Lou Fisher, Ft. Gibson, Okla. —A perfect reputation. Helen Frasier, Ozark —A sister to “Deacon.” Jack Frazier, Little Rock —Has taken Philosophy for a whole year to no avail. Helen Freyschlag, Fayetteville —Hopes to get a job soon. Malcolm Gardner, Hamburg —King of the Chess Club. Page 73 Jack George, Ola —We just know he thinks he ' s good looking. Arthur Gibbs, Hamburg — Not beautiful , but dumb. R. E. Green, Little Rock —Has a fondness for it off the cob. Ruth Greer, Ozark —She has a fond lover back in the ol ' home town , we ' re told. John Griffee, Little Rock —Rather erratic at times. Evelyn Hale, Prescott —Prescott is well represented. Virginia Hall, Fayetteville —You can ' t trifle with Virginia—she knows her own mind. Fred Halley, Malvern —You big , strong , good-looking man! Freda Hal we, Fayetteville —One of the bright home-town products. Ray Hanley, Tuckerman —His south-paw saved the day. Elizabeth Harms, Paris, Texas —Come down to earth , Elizabeth—Kappa isn ' t the only thing in the world. Ida Mae Harris, Waldron —Has burst forth like a ray of sunlight. Hugh Hart, Prescott —National Guard and other local organizations. I’aqr 74 Earl Hays, Atkins —Such a youth and such a lover. Claude Head, Jr., Memphis, Tenn. —Change Claude to Red and you ' ll describe his head. Ross Henbest, Fayetteville —Postman for the Registrar. Ben C. Henley, Saint Joe —Has aspirations for Greek letters. Olin Herman, Sarcoxie, Mo.— 11 Let Me Call You Sweetheart. " Earl Hernsberger, Kordyce —Swings a wicket racquet. Daisy Hicks, W arren She always comes back. We wonder what the attraction is—school or Gaines? Hazel Holder, Little Rock —Thinks the Kappa Kay will unlock the gate to Heaven. Jack Holt, Harrison My only books are flappers looks , and folly ' s all they ' ve taught me. Bonnie Hunsucker, Lockesburg —Such a little devil—got kicked out of the library. Fletcher Isbell, DeQueen —Wants his name printed in bold . black type. Ruby ' Irby, Fayetteville —Still interested in Peabody. Robert Jacobs, Melbourne— McLaren ' s protege. Pa tie 75 Otis Jernigan, McCrory— Has a good start towards an honor fraternity. Margaret Jewell, Fayetteville— Dignity personified. What more could one say? Frances Johnson, Ozark— ? ? ? ? Harry Jones, El Dorado— Oilfield special. O. E. Jones, Newport— Sh — a secret ! His nickname is “Tight.” I. W. Kaplin, Helena— Grand Assistant Kleagle. Nollie Kerr, Clarendon— Bonnie ' s shadow. Dail Kilgore, Fordyce— Presumes he ' s a lady-killer. Lillian Kirby, Harrison— Another one who had better come dozen to earth before next fatl Myrtle Kitchens, Waldo— A riotous red-head. Hampton Kitchens, Magnolia— A boy with a man ' s voice. Dorothy Latimer, Fayetteville— “Puny” Smith ' s girl. Elizabeth Latimer, Fayetteville— “Puny ' s” future sister-in-law , maybe. Page 76 Bessie Lewis, Fayetteville— Let ' s see—this is Lewis No. 999. Pearl Lowe, Little Rock— As a member of the faculty, she has many privileges. Gladys Lynn, Little Rock— Come out of that fog, Gladys. William Mann, Little Rock— Bill will nei ' er have to worry about the underweight question. William Magness, Lead Hill— Dines in style. Elizabeth Mattox, Texarkana— In the spring Elizabeth ' s thoughts always turn to love {and George). Lester A. McCain, North Little Rock— He helped on Engineering day? We blame it on the Chevrolet . Maxine McCatherine, Fayetteville— Was quite a sensation at one of the basketball games. Harrol McClinton, Fort Smith— u That ' s not right, for - Frank McCoy, Coffeyville, Kan.— Where ' s my Zeta hiding? Guy McCoy, Morrilton— Yes, I ' ve learned to get around. J. W. McCoy, Malvern— Charter member of the Gripers Club. Pelham McGehee, Lake Village —Would die if we left out the E. Page 77 Walter Metcalfe, Eufaula, Okla. —A wizard in grades. Adabelle Miller, Fayetteville —The name Miller assures you a Pi Phi bid. Frances Miller, Mobile, Ala. —Bush is a u ray ,} of sunshine in her life. Louise Miller, Van Buren—“ Monkey” started her in social prominence. Ruth Miller, Van Buren —Has broken more than one heart. Jack is still convalescing. Arl Moore, Huntington —Too good to be true. Florence Mount, Hot Springs —Dancing and bridge have ruined her scholastic average. Ellen Murphy, Paris —Has such a sunny soul , she spreads joy wherever she goes(?). George Nay, Muskogee, Okla. —Twice on the honor roll , but he doesn ' t know why. Evelyn Nichols, Carlisle —A sweet dormitory Delta. Garland Oakley, Fordyce —An after-Christmas recruit. Juliet Orten, Ashdown —A Tri Delta beauty. Curtis Owen, Fayetteville —A budding preacher. I’age 7 y W. Burdette Owens, Gillett —A promising young lawyer. Virginia Palmer, Verona, Pa. —Sister of the illustrious and much-famed Ted. John Parker, Little Rock —Another Glee Club songbird. Theodore E. Peter, Creigh —An athlete and a gentleman. Walker Pittman, Magnolia —Spends lots of lime digging up Indian relics. Jeff D. Porter, Ozark —Jeff Davis , Jeff Hall , “Jeff.” Eleanor Purifoy, El Dorado —Indirectly runs the Traveler. Frank Reed, Jr., Fort Smith —A neat Missouri fiddler. J. Welton Renner, Fayetteville —Has never quite recuperated from his acquaintance with the no¬ bility—the Dukes. Edward Reynolds, Little Rock —Has his fingers in mischief. Hazel Rhoten, Fayetteville —When it comes to shooting basketballs , she can ' t be beat. Nellie Rhoten, Fayetteville —Fast and hard on the town team. Cecil Robinson, El Dorado— “Boys, I ' m from a bad town. Page 79 Clyde Rodgers, Stuttgart —And they call him “Little Dudley. " Fred Ross, Little Rock —Very convenient—they both live on Block Street. Grace Runyan, Searcy— We ' ve heard she ' s “ wildish ' ' if that ' s a good word. Lonina Sanders, Hope —Runs true to type. Philip Schmitt, Winslow —He at least spells it different. Brad Scott, Prescott —A well-liked , dependable athlete. Joyce Sharp, Morrilton —The Buck Hall boys seem to like this girl. Austin C. Smith, Cabot —Covers third correctly. Forrest A. Smith, Hamburg —Should have known belter than to let Armon have his Engineers ' dance bid. John M. Smith, Harrisburg —Believes in the U-Drivem system. Ruie Ann Smith, Van Buren— She ' s more like her first name than her last. Edna Stephens, Spiro, Okla.— 11 Features " are frolics for Edna. Wesley Stevenson, Little Rock —Quite the collegiate chap. Page So Gerald Stough, Fort Smith— It ' s in here this year, Gerald. Ottis Stuckey, Sheridan —As far as we ' re concerned , he has a clear conscience. Marye Temple, Broken Bow, Okla.— Can ' t manage her knife and fork, hut — oh, you spoon! Paul Thompson, Blytheville —A bashful hoy. Loree Tribble, Fayetteville —Small print is enough for her. Marjorine Turner, Atkins —Can it he natural? Josephine Vaden, Marianna —She sings for the radio. Emily Van Frank, Little Rock —Her friendship is valuable. Julia Wells, El Dorado —Pleasant of mien and manner. Joe Wills, North Little Rock —Dabbles in law. Berlin Wilson, North Little Rock —NOW I ' m afrat man! Mildred Wilson, Little Rock —A home ec who ' ll make some good man happy. Ray Williams, Bentonville —A good boy from a good town. Page 81 Wallace Wheelis, Strong —“I don ' t know” Eugene Womble, Womble —Continually “popping off.” Leda Mae Woodruff, Stilwell, Olda. —Once I. W. ' s pride and joy , but there was more to it out in California. Dale Woods, Melbourne —The “Judge.” Thelma Woodward, Heavener, Okla. — It ' s been lots of fun, but we ' re glad it ' s over. I net S2 veshmen CLASS OFFICERS Harold Swim .... President Roy Gentry . . Vice-President Margaret Halley . . Secretary Claude Coon . . . Treasurer Harold Swim THE CLASS By Harold Swim W HEN we entered the University of Arkansas in September we consti¬ tuted undoubtedly the brightest class that ever used the side doors of University Hall—bright in the sense that jade and emerald are bright. We be¬ lieve that no class ever exceeded our agility in obeying that time-honored com¬ mand, “Grab them ankles, Freshman.” On College Night we rode broomsticks with the grace and ease of a western cowboy. But such events are of minor importance. We put away such childish things when we discarded our green caps and armbands and now possess a dignity and sophistication that rivals even that of the seniors themselves. What have we done? What is it that makes the Class of ’28 stand head and shoulders above any other class that ever “hit the button?” We have done many things. When football practice started out last fall the coaches realized that we had at last secured the cream of the state’s high school athletes. The football season brought out several freshman athletes who, as varsity men, can be de¬ pended upon to bring glory to old Arkansas. In basketball our athletes upheld the high standard set by our football team. In baseball and track freshmen were prominent and a number of men have developed who will uphold the reputation of the University of Arkansas. Athletics, however, is only one of our many interests. There was manifest at all times during the year a lively interest in all school activities. We were well represented in the glee club, band, debating team, and school publications. In fact, there is no phase of university activity for which freshmen were eligible in which we did not play at least a small part. During our short career in the University of Arkansas we have developed a devotion to all that is hers and a loyalty which will lead us on to achievements for the good of our old Alma Mater. We have become true Razorbacks, always rooting for old Arkansas. Page 84 Top row Lyle Alexander, Fort Smith; Martha Alexander, Fayetteville; Annabel Allen, Fayetteville; Philip Anderson, Fort Smith; Ardeth Annen, Hot Springs Middle row Logan Arnold, Jr., Saint Joe; Harold Atkins, Van Buren; Robert Austin, Aubrey; Henry Ayers, Dierks; Carrington Bacon, Walnut Ridge; Clyde Baker, Magnolia Bottom row Dewitt Bates, Texarkana; Helen Beauchamp, Blossom , Texas; Mabel Beavers, St. Louis , Mo.; Gaston Bell, Crossett; Kathleen Betzer, Biscoe Page 85 Top row J. McDowell Black, Pocahontas; Ray Blankenship, North Little Rock; Frederick Blanks, Hamburg; Gordon Boles, Dar - danelle; Antone Brabec, Dardanelle Middle row J. R. Bradley, Wesson; Goodman Branch, North Little Rock; Edna Earle Brewster, Pine Bluff ; William Brodie, Batesville ; Joseph Brooks, Little Rock; Adrienne Brown, Little Rock Bottom row Duel Brown, Pocahontas; George Briant, Jr., Ashdown; Marie Buerkle, Stuttgart; Elizabeth Burrell, Springdale; Louis Byars, Alma Pane 86 Top row Porter Byrd, Augusta; Elizabeth Byrne, Meridian , Miss.; Ruth Cady, Fayetteville; Henry Etta Campbell, Ashdown; Inez Carlisle, Fayetteville. Middle row Maxey Carter, Texarkana; R. H. Clark, Springdale; Herbert Claybaugh, Van Buren; June Clayton, Ozark; Iva May Clem- mer, Gentry; Travis Cliett, Fort Smith Bottom row Allan Clift, Malvern; C. C. Cock rill, Benton; George ( ' ole, Bauxite; Pauline Comstock, Van Buren; James Cordry, Fayetteville Page 87 Top row Dorothy Cook, Malvern; Claude Coon, Muskogee , Okla.; A. B. Cox, Waldo; James Cox, Little Rock; Mary Belle Cox, Fayetteville Middle row Bennie Cross, Bluff City; Reece Crow, Crossett; Walter Crow, Little Rock; Alice Crutcher, Springdale; Bess Curl, Hot Springs; Jane I arland, Fort Smith Bottom row Dorothy Davis, Little Rock; Elmer Davis, Hot Springs; Rebecca Davis, Texarkana; Delmas Deen, Paris; Blanche Dennison, Stuttgart Page 88 Top row Edward Dixon, Little Rock; Jeff Donathan, Booneville; Aulton Dougan, Little Rock; Lucy Dulin, Little Rock; Stoney Dupree, Jacksonville Middle row Milton Eastland, Hugo , Okla.; Carl Edwards, Alma ; Elizabeth Ellis, Fayetteville; Everette Estes, Little Rock; K. L. Estes, Yellville; Edward R. Fenno, Siloam Springs Bottom row Zella Fields, Mansfield; David Finley, Jr., Hope; Davis Fitzhugh, Augusta; Ruth Fitzjarrell, Fayetteville; John Forrester, Waldron Page 8q Top row Lillian Fowler, Little Rock; Phila Fracker, Fayetteville; Alma Fuller. Weleetka, Okla.; Leffel Gentry, Hope; Harold Gilbrech, Palmer Middle row W. G. Givens, Little Rock; Donald Gladney, Lewisville; Shelburne H. Glover, Bauxite; Shannon Goodwin, El Dorado; Jo Lee Gossard, Fort Smith; Wade Gray, Fayetteville Bottom row Graydon Green, Hope; Ralph Green, Hot Springs; Ruth Greer, Springdale; Joe Haines, Fort Smith; W. P. Hale, Little Rock Page qo Top row Alice Hardgrave, Van Bnren; Henry Hard way, Fort Smith; Conrad Harring¬ ton, Little Rock; Jane Hartshorne, Fort Smith; Catherine Harwell, Osceola Middle row Fred Hawkins, Waldron; George Hawkins, Foreman; William Hays, Little Rock; Talmage Hester, Tuckerman; Nelda Hickman, Hot Springs; Robert Hill, Stuttgart Bottom row Mildred Hodges, Mansfield; Winnie Hopkins, Marianna; Guy Huffaker, Morrilton ; Lynne Hull, Eureka , Kan.; Melvin Ingels, Fort Smith Pa Re qi Top row Gayle Jackson, Van Buren ; Josephine Jackson, Bentonville; Jeff Johns, Paris; Allan Johnson, Fort Smith; Carolyn Jones, Newport Middle row Lee Jones, Fort Smith; Marjorie Jones, Corning; Elizabeth Keel, Newport; Angie Madge Keith, Hiwasse; Marguerite Keller, Little Rock; Horace Kregel, Fort Smith Bottom row Heston Kyle, Magazine ; Kellow Leming, Waldron; Allie Ligon, Carlisle; Curtis Little, Abbott; John Lowrey, Jr., New Blaine Page Q2 Top row Lewis Lumpee, Helena; Earl Lyon, Muskogee , Okla.; Blanche Maners, Stutt¬ gart; Hazel Maners, Stuttgart; Emily Matlock, Fort Smith Middle row Marie Matthews, Fort Smith; C. B. McArthur, Morrilton; Searcy Mc- Burnett, Pine Bluff; M. L. McEver, Itasca , Texas; Minnie McGehee, Lake Village; Mary McGill, Bentonville Bottom row Phillip McRae, Hope; W. L. Melton, El Dorado; Dana Merrick, Pine Bluff; Lucille Mitchell, Harrisburg ; Ray Mitchell, Harrisburg Page Q3 Top row Audrey Monroe, Waldron ; Catherine Moore, North Little Rock; Carl Natho, Gillett; James Neely, Siloam Springs; Edmond Norfleet, Forrest City Middle row Martha Owen, Texarkana; Margaret Parker, Muskogee , Okla.; Raydell Peck, Decatur; Cecil Perrin, Pocahontas; Louise Phillips, Yellville; Fletcher Pickens, Lockesburg Bottom row Ruby Pinkerton, Fayetteville; Robert Pye, El Dorado; Arthur Rayner, North Little Rock; Edward Reed, Fort Smith; J. C. Reeves, J r. , Pine Bluff I’age Q4 Top row Averell Reynolds, Little Rock ; Hartman Reigler, Little Rock; Kate Rhoten, Fayetteville; John Richardson, Warren; Lisbeth Ring, Little Rock Middle row George Roath, North Little Rock; Chester Robinson, Jr., Newport; Jo L. Rosencrantz, Jr., Stuttgart; Fahy Rowland, Little Rock; James Russell, Fort Smith; Lee Rutz, Fort Smith Bottom row Sam Sailor, Bigelow; Raymond Scoggins, Fouke; Elaine Scriber, Rogers; Yates Secrest, Texarkana; Wright Shannon, Pocahontas Page Q5 Top row Bess Shoffner, Newport; Cecil Shufford, Fayetteville; Eleanor Shumaker, Prescott; A. M. Sicard, Fort Smith; Evelyn Simiril, Atkins Middle row Merle Simmons, Lillie, La.; Margaret Singleton, Des Plaines , III.; Earl Smith, Little Rock; Irene Smith, McAlester , Okla.; Jerome Snow¬ den, Wynne; Leona Soulant, Stephens Bottom row Katherine Spencer, Van Bnren; Theo. Spitzberg, Little Rock; John Stathokis, North Little Rock; Eloise Stanford, Iloratio; Ruth Stevenson, North Little Rock Page q6 Top row Roy Sullivan, Harris; Ruth Sullivan, Harris; Harold Swim, Stuttgart; Henry Thibault, Scott; Edwin Thomas, Helena Middle row Eva May Thomas, Fayetteville; Alma Thompson, Texarkana; Mary Thompson, Blytheville; Erbie Tilmon, Dardanelle; Hortense Tomlinson, Memphis , Tenn.; J. M. Towns, Jr., Little Rock Bottom row Claude Trimble, Blue Eagle , Mo.; Rosemary Tuohey, Little Rock; Len Udes, Pine Bluff; Reba Vineyard, Greenwood; Addison Wall, Marianna Page Qy Top row Werdna Watson, McAlester , Okla.; Harlan West, Mulberry; Bernard White, Monticello; Rose White, Osceola Middle row Ora Whitford, Fayetteville; James Whitmore, Little Rock; Linda Wiles, Little Rock; Paul X. Williams, Booneville; John Wilson, Henryetta Bottom row Alva B. Winters, Traskwood; Edwin Wright, Fort Smith; Margaret Yatfs, Fayetteville; Lucille Young, Gurdon Page 98 Top row —McCain, Farmer, Rogers, Mount, Gaddy Second row —Graves, Hollis, Mehlburger, Shuller, Box, Mays Student Senate OFFICERS Yandell Rogers . President J. Carroll Gaddy . Secretary Hugh M. McCain . Treasurer MEMBERS Yandell Rogers Myrtle Farmer Florence Mount J. Carroll Gaddy Homer D. Graves Max A. Mehlburger Hugh M. McCain Mildred Hollis Frank Shuller Nina Box Edward Mays Thomas Warner S TUDENT government, a comparatively new thing in the University, has not worked perfectly, but in the main it has proved a success. The chief governing organization of the student body is the Student Senate, the members of which are elected annually on the basis of class representation. Even the lowly freshmen have their delegates, elected at the first freshman class meeting of the year. The president of the Senate is also considered the president of the student body. The Student Senate in itself has little power other than that of recommenda¬ tion and creation of public sentiment. Nevertheless, matters of discipline, usu¬ ally connected with freshman misdemeanors or maltreatments, are several times within the year brought before this body. Mass-meetings of the student body to decide questions of importance to all students are under the direction of the Senate as are the annual elections. For the validity and effectiveness of these elections the Senate is responsible to the students and administrative officers of the University. The Student Senate has within itself the possibilities of a great unifying force for the whole university. Here progressive measures may originate. Here again new student movements may find their start through free discussi on of campus-wide problems. And here, too, is another inspirational force in school spirit that may be made to rank in importance with the major sports. Top row —Shuller, Adams, Rogers, Deal, Spencer, Senyard Se cond row —Cleveland, Hemphill, Ray, Wolf, Mays, Thompson Men ' s Vigilance Committee Phil Deal Phil Deal Porter Cleveland John Hemphill Howard Senyard OFFICERS MEMBERS George Spencer Yandell Rogers Ralph Ray Ed Mays . Chairman Frank Shuller Pat Thompson Ford Wolf Rolla Adams T HE Vigilance Committee takes a prominent part in the activities of the fall term of school. This committee is appointed by the Student Senate and has for its particular jurisdiction the freshman boys on the campus. It composes and posts the notices warning freshmen of the rules to be observed in regard to attire (including the green cap), respect to upperclassmen, appearing in Shuller after a certain hour, and using the main entrance of University Hall. The freshman hike after the celebration of college night is under the able supervision of this committee. Trials of freshmen guilty of insubordination take up a large part of the committee’s time, and punishments are duly posted and carried out. Contrary to popular opinion among freshmen, this committee serves as a protection as well as a group organized for the promotion of cruelty. Before the days of the Vigilance Committee any person or group of persons might take it upon themselves to haze a freshman as severely as they wished or could keep from the ears of the university officials. The Vigilance Committee has standard¬ ized both the rules for freshman conduct and the punishments for infractions, and it is a comparatively simple matter for a freshman student to comply with the rules and lose nothing but his dignity. Page i oi Top row —Crenshaw, Paisley, Henry, Sanders, Lowe Second row —Williams, Box, Way, Hunsucker, Watson Women ' s Vigilance Committee Clara Henry Clara Henry Lonina Sanders Alice Crenshaw Nina Box Pearl Lowe OFFICERS MEMBERS . Chairman Agnes Watson Alene Way Marjorie Williams Bonnie Hunsucker Elizabeth Paisley A VIGILANCE COMMITTEE for the freshman women of the University is a comparatively new thing. It has always been the complaint that while the boys had to toe the mark during their first term at the University, those girls who lived outside of the dormitory could not be recognized as freshmen. This gave rise to the freshman armband, of a green to match the greenest of freshman caps, and subsequently to the Women’s Vigilance Committee to en¬ forc e the wearing of these bands on all freshman girls whatever their place pf residence, and to see that a properly submissive attitude marked the freshman girl from the upperclassman, especially with reference to the time-honored tra¬ ditions of the senior walk and the front door. “Pat” Henry was the stern chairman of the committee this year and her severe manner brought many a confession from transgressing girls. The pun¬ ishments of the committee were novel and different from those enforced on the men in that they were in large part freak costumes which injured the vanity and thus were calculated to produce the proper freshman spirit. With this committee functioning properly in the future, the traditions of the University of Arkansas can hope to survive the yearly rising of a new generation that knows not the cus¬ toms. Page 102 Top row—F armer, Bird, Buechley, Bocquin, Johnson Second row —Hathcock, Keller, Way, Koch, Wilson OFFICERS Mary Buechley . President Mary Emma Bocquin . . . Vice-President Joyce Johnson . Secretary Alene Way . Treasurer MEMBERS Marie Koch . Senior Representative Myrtle Farmer .... Senior Representative Helen Hathcock .... Junior Representative Irene Bird . Sophomore Representative Mildred Wilson .... Sophomore Representative Marguerite Keller . . . Freshman Representative HPHE discipline committee of the girls’ dormitory is the Carnall Hall Govern- ing Board, which is composed of representatives of each class, elected by the girls who live in Carnall. This committee hears reports on infractions of the “lights out” and “silence” rules and imposes the correct fines. This board also tries and punishes those who have committed more serious offenses against dormitory and university rules. Because of the method of electing this body and the high character of the girls who have held the responsible positions, the Carnall Hall Governing Board has always proved an efficient law-enforcing organization. Page 103 Bunch Coleman Ellis Mehlburger Purdy OFFICERS Sam W. Coleman. President Max A. Mehlburger . . Secretary and Treasurer EXECUTIVE MEMBERS Sam W. Coleman. Buchanan Hall Max A. Mehlburger .... Buchanan Hall Russell T. Purdy. Buchanan Hall Charles S. Bunch. Hill Hall Matron Mrs. W. A. Ellis E LECTED each year by the students living in the dormitories, the Men’s Dormitory Governing Council is the intermediate governing body between the university authorities and the dormitory students. It passes and enforces rules of conduct, has charge of the various entertainments given at the dormitory during the year, and looks after the general welfare of the dormitory students. This body, working in conjunction with Mrs. W. A. Ellis, the matron, has been very successful in its work during the past year. Page 104 Young Men ' s Christian Association HPHE Young Men’s Christian Association at the University of Arkansas is for¬ tunate in having for its secretary Mr. W. S. Gregson. “Greg” is one of the mainsprings of campus life, not only for his leadership of students in the religious activities of the school, but also for his part in the direction of any affair in which the students are vitally concerned or the reputation or advancement of the University is involved. There is nothing about the school in which Mr. Greg¬ son is not interested, from football to fads. Again, in personal contact with the boys, Mr. Gregson has always proved himself a true friend. If temporary financial embar¬ rassment is the present trouble, “Greg” is always on the lookout for a job that will help tide over this state, and in deeper trouble he is always willing to listen, sympathize, and aid in any way possible. The old “Y” hut of the war days, although it has been dressed up as head¬ quarters for the department of public speaking, still furnishes a Thursday night meeting place for the Y. M. C. A. and the occasional Friday evening parties given jointly by the Y. M. and the Y. W. C. A. The “Y” room on the second floor of the main building has been more popular than ever this year due to in¬ troduction at some unguarded moment of a game of chess. The mania for the game has spread quickly until now at almost any hour of the day a game may be observed in progress. Even if chess is not the delight of one’s life, there are comfortable chairs and conversationally inclined companions to be found here at all times in this official headquarters of the University Y. M. C. A. In connection with the Y. W. C. A. the Y. M. C. A. carries on mission work at Rose Hill Sunday School, in a building of which the two associations are joint owners. Visits to the poor farm are conducted by these organizations. This year the annual stunt show was revived by the Y. M. and Y. W. and put on with great success. The Y. M. C. A. sends out “gospel teams” on Sunday afternoon to conduct services in nearby communities. Speakers from all parts of the coun¬ try come under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. to speak on student problems. Evangelistic services were helk during the past year under the direction of the Reverend Humphry Lee of the S. M. U. Church at Dallas. An employment bureau is conducted for boys finding it necessary to work their way through school. In many ways that can not be listed the Y. M. C. A. justifies its existence and position on the campus. Pane 106 Top roiv —Harper, Cochran, Paisley, Cunningham, Earle, Leighton Second row —Camp, Henbest, Cleveland, Boggs, Snowden Men ' s W. S, Gregson . General Secretary OFFICERS William M. Paisley. President M. Earl Cunningham. Vice-President Fount Earle. Secretary Henry Cochran. Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN M. Earl Cunningham. Religious Work Neumon Leighton. Music A. D. Camp. Socials C. R. Snowden. Community C. Armitage Harper . . . . . Publicity W. P. Cleveland. Life Work Hugh Boggs. New Students Ross Henbest. Rooms PURPOSE OF THE Y. M. C. A. To lead men to faith in Christ. To lead followers of Christ to become active church members. To promote faith, prayer, and Bible study. To help men in the choice of a life work. To promote a spiritual and brotherly atmosphere on the campus which will predominate in social life, athletics, and all college activities. Page 107 Young Women ' s Christian Association HPHE Young Women’s Christian Associa- tion at the University of Arkansas is an institution of long and high standing. The Association at the University is particu¬ larly fortunate, for in spite of the fact that it is a comparatively small organization, it has a resident secretary to supervise its af¬ fairs and work for its best interests. Miss Helen Battrick has been this secretary for the past three years, and her presence and guidance have led the Y. W. C. A. into more advanced usefulness and efficiency than it had contemplated before. Not only has Miss Battrick been an efficient leader in organiza¬ tion, but as a personal friend and advisor of the girls of the school she has been even more helpful. Next to its secretary, the greatest asset of the University Y. W. C. A. is its two rooms. The rest room in the north end of the basement is a popular place, for besides the secretary’s desk and the couches and chairs one may find there recent popular magazines, and even better, plenty of mirrors. Few indeed are the girls who can pass by this room where it is pos¬ sible to powder one’s nose and see the bottom of one’s skirt. The other room is at Carnall Hall, and is used chiefly for the weekly Vespers and meetings of the cabinet and various committees. To accomplish its purpose on the campus, the Y. W. C. A. has felt the neces¬ sity of engaging in many activities. Some girls it attempts to reach before they enter the University, and this it does by organizing and helping to conduct the Girl Reserves in the University High School. At the very beginning of the school year the Y. W. C. 4. attends to welcoming the new girls and seeing that they are not lonely by giving each new girl a “big sister” to be her especial guardian through the year. A get-acquainted party is always staged at the beginning of the year with this same purpose in view, and smaller Friday evening “socials” are held in connection with the Y. M. C. A. during the rest of the year. In co¬ operation again with the Y. M. C. A. a mission Sunday School is conducted in the district of Fayetteville called Rose Hill. The annual Stunt Night is put on by the two organizations jointly, which this year was extraordinarily successful. Page 108 Top row —Dale, Crenshaw, Paisley, Richards, Henry Middle row —Thornbery, Askew, Shores, Uhl, Orr Bottom row —Schader, Bossemeyer, Wright, Wilson. Bates Helen Battrick. General Secretary CABINET OFFICERS Elizabeth Paisley . President Margaret Richards . . Secretary Alice Crenshaw . . . Vice-Pres. Clara Henry . . Treasurer Louise Shores . . Undergraduate Representative COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Ethel Dale Nancy Orr Marion Thornbery Lucille Bates Marian Bossemeyer Agnes Uhl Fredericka Schader Bettie Askew Mildred Wilson Olive Wright . Finance . Publicity . Bible Study Social Service Freshman Commission World Fellowship . Meetings . Social . Rooms Ex Officio , Student Volunteer Band The national objective of the Y. W. C. A., as adopted at the national convention at New York City last spring, is: “To live, unreservedly, Jesus’ law of love in every relationship, and so to know God. " Page IOQ Top row —Cady, Hardgrave, Fracker, Byrne, Ellis, Watson, Morgan Middle row —McGehee, Shumaker, Hopkins, Alexander, Smith, Owens, Thomas Bottom row —Dulin, Reynolds, Keller, Woodruff, Hickman, Keith, Thompson OFFICERS Elizabeth Byrne. President Phila Fracker .... Secretary and Treasurer Elizabeth Byrne Phila Fracker Marie Woodruff Martha Owen Martha Alexander Winnie Hopkins Lucy Dulin MEMBERS Marguerite Keller Nelda Hickman Eleanor Shumaker Averil Reynolds Mary Alice Thompson Angie Madge Keith Alice Smith Elizabeth Morgan Alice Hardgrave Werdna Watson Eva Mae Thomas Ruth Cady Minnie McGehee Elizabeth Ellis T HE Freshman Commission is that organization of freshman women chosen by the Y. W. C. A. as outstanding girls from the different groups, and who it is hoped will become leaders in the Y. W. C. A. later in their school careers. This group meets throughout the year for discussion and has charge of welcoming the new freshman girls at the beginning of the next school year. The “big-sister” idea has been adopted, and each “old girl” is assigned to a “new girl,” to whom she is to be a friend and advisor during those first few weeks of homesickness. Page no Department of Music HPHE University of Arkansas’ department of music is growing more and more each year. At present there are six instruc¬ tors in this department: Henry Doughty Tovey, professor of Mu¬ sic, Piano, Organ, Theory. Harry Everest Shultz, teacher of Voice. Owen Cecil Mitchell, instructor of Piano and Theory. David Clinton Hansard, instructor of Violin, ’Cello and Theory. Mildred Gillespie, assistant in Organ. Anna Grace Parmelee, assistant in Pub¬ lic School Music. As an integral part of the State University, it is the purpose of the Depart¬ ment of Music to serve the people of Arkansas: First—By thoroughly training and educating such students as may enter, desiring to become professional musicians or to fit themselves as instructors in Music. Second—By affording students from the other departments of the Univer¬ sity the opportunity to study as much music as their courses and their inclina¬ tion will permit. Third—By spreading the love and appreciation of good music among the whole student body of the University, by means of recitals and concerts, and by fostering the student musical organizations. Fourth—By sending back into the communities of Arkansas young men and women who, by reason of the power and knowledge gained here, will be able to enrich and make more enjoyable the lives of all with whom they come in con¬ tact. To these ends the Department of Music is dedicated. Page 112 Henry Doughty Tovey William Paisley . William Sessions Russell Burnett Neumon Leighton . Claude Head John Parker Director A ccompanist . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Manager Gordon Boles Alfred Clark Hugh Clark Selden Compton David Finley Leffel Gentry James Goodrich Osborne Garvin Olin Herman Walter Hatfield Jack Holt Carroll Hernsberger Leo Murphy R. B. McKnight Roy Turner Ernest Wommack T HE University of Arkansas Glee Club is known throughout the state as an organization of worth both to the members of the club as well as to the institution which they represent. The members in the club get their places on a competitive basis; hence the best voices in school are brought together. In reward for the months of work the club puts in, the trip over the state is made. This puts the University before the public in a very favorable manner and each year new students come to the University with a determination to “make " the Glee Club. ITINERARY Left Fayetteville.March 26 Newport.March 27 Paragould.March 28 Jonesboro.March 29 Little Rock.March 30 England.March 31 Fayetteville Brinkley.April 1 McGehee.April 2 Arkadelphia. .April 3 Hope.April 4 5 Hot Springs.April 6 Conway.April 7 .April 8 Page 113 Student Orchestra David C. Hansard. Director Mildred Gillespie. Pianist Violins Anna Marie Utley Elizabeth Smith Morna Coffey Dorothy Davis Jack Cone Grace Runyan Howe Sadler Vera Wheelan Clarke Wheelan Cornets R. B. McKnight Frank Lane Ernest Wommack Clarinet Harris Parr ’Cello Tom Loden French Horn Neumon Leighton Trombone John Loden Jack Ross Bass Alton Hart HT ' HE Student Orchestra is composed of those students who show a real in- terest in music and who have had some experience. The orchestra is al¬ lowed college credit, which induces the better musicians to enroll for that work. Under the direction of David C. Hansard the orchestra for the past several years has afforded experience for some of the future teachers. The orchestra appears in concerts each quarter and gives several radio programs throughout the year. These programs consist chiefly of the classics but with some selections by modern composers. Page 114 ®efiate By John C. Jordan, Coach IpOR several years the University of Arkansas has engaged in a triangular debate with the Universities of Texas and Oklahoma. This plan we expected to carry out this year. By the entrance of these other two institutions, however, into the Missouri Valley Debate League, the old triangle ar¬ rangement was broken up. We began to look, therefore, for independent debates. Letters were sent out and negotiations were made for contests with Drury College and Southern Methodist University. Later ar¬ rangements were made for separate debates wdth the University of Texas and the Uni¬ versity of Oklahoma. The Missouri Valley Debate League question for this year was: Resolved, That Congress should have the power by a two-thirds vote of both houses to overrule decisions of the Supreme Court declaring acts of Congress unconstitutional. All four of our debates were on this subject, an advantage from the viewpoint of preparation of the teams, a disadvantage from the viewpoint of the audience. All debates except the one with Oklahoma were held here, and it became monoto¬ nous to have three debates on the same subject. Professor W. T. Foster, in his text-book on debating, advocates inter¬ collegiate debates without judges. This year, when the opportunity presented itself, I was interested to try out the plan. I proposed to Drury, Southern Methodist, and Texas that we hold no-decision debates. The success of the plan varies, I believe, with the size of the audience. I do not see but that the interest of the audience and of the debaters themselves is quite as keen with the no-decision debate as it is when judges are present. The greatest difference, perhaps, is in the method of preparation for the debates. No necessity exists for trying to secure points which will meet with especial favor from the judges. Arguments can be prepared and presented for their own sake. At the convention of the Missouri Valley Debate League, held in St. Louis in March, the University of Arkansas filed petition for membership. Our petition has not yet been acted on. Should we be admitted to membership, we should each year participate in four debates, two at home and two abroad. The question would be the same for all four debates. Should we not be admitted to the League, we shall endeavor to arrange debates wfith other institutions not in the League, institutions of a character to insure substantial contests in the field of argument. Pane 116 Top row —Swim, Adams, Deal Second row —McClinton, Glover, Barnett, Williams Debatin T HE FIRST try-out was held about the middle of December. Something like twenty men appeared for the try-out. The question was: Resolved, That the University of Arkansas should abandon its present form of student self- government. From the twenty who appeared the judges selected Ward Adams, Phil Deal, Shelburne Glover, Harold Swim, Paul Williams, Theron McClinton, John Hugh Carmichael and Louis Barnett. These eight men registered for the course in intercollegiate debate for the winter term, and were given four credit hours for their work. Of the eight men chosen, Ward Adams and Phil Deal had had intercollegiate debating experience. Deal debated two years ago against Oklahoma and was scheduled last year against Texas when the illness of his sister made necessary the substitution of another man. Ward Adams debated last year with Ted Palmer against the University of Texas. Glover had had no previous college experience, but he was for two years a mem¬ ber of the Arkansas Legislature, and consequently had had considerable experience as a public speaker. Swim is a freshman, and last year was a member of the high school debating team from Stuttgart and took part in the final contest of the Ar¬ kansas High School Debating League. McClinton was a high school debater in the final high school contest two years ago. Barnett was a member of the de¬ bate squad last year. This spring he and Glover broadcasted a debate from the University station on the question of the child labor amendment, now before the states for ratification. Carmichael did some debating at Hendrix College before he came to the University. Williams is a freshman, and had no debating experience before he was put on the debate squad this year. The final try-out was held in March, at which time Adams, Deal, Glover, and Swim were chosen to represent the University in the four debates of the sea¬ son. Ex-Governor Brough offers annually a prize of ten dollars to the best in¬ dividual debater. This year the prize is awarded to Ward Adams. Page 117 Adams Swim Glover Deal HPHE DEBATE with the University of Texas came early in the season, on March 17. This was about three weeks earlier than we were expecting to hold the debate. This condition rendered it advisable to throw our two ex¬ perienced men into this debate. Adams and Deal, therefore, prepared a negative argument to combat the affirmative of Texas. They took the stand that there was no necessity for a change from the established relations between the Supreme Court and Congress, and that the affirmative had produced no evidence to show either the desirability or the necessity of so radical a departure from our tra¬ ditions of government. An audience vote resulted in favor of our team, a de¬ cision which was confirmed two days later when the Texas team with the same argument lost their debate to Washington University in St. Louis. After the elimination contest in March it was decided that Adams and Deal should take the debate against Oklahoma. On April 17 they debated at Nor¬ man, but were unfortunate in losing the debate. After Swim and Glover were put on the final teams, they were appointed to uphold the affirmative against Drury College and Southern Methodist University, on April 3 and April 14, respectively. Our affirmative debaters argued for the change proposed by the proposition for debate by endeavoring to show that the Supreme Court as it is now functioning exerts legislative powers to the extent that in many cases it makes discretionary decisions; and that such decisions be¬ come precedents operating as laws. Being legislative, our men argued, these powers should be vested in Congress. Our men pointed out also the analogy of the executive veto, and endeavored to show that the proposed was not radical. A third argument was that the proposed change would in reality amount to a simpler method of amending the Constitution, and hence would make that instru¬ ment more flexible to meet the changing conditions of the times. Page n8 By J. Wymond French Associate Professor of Jovrnalism A weekly, a monthly, a quarterly, and an annual publication are the present out¬ lets for student expression at the University of Arkansas. Besides affording the young editors and contributors excellent journalistic practice, these organs give the college scribes an opportunity to tell the world in black and white their trend of thought which busies itself with everything from how the Uni¬ versity should be run to what constitutes a well-balanced ration for a newly-hatched chick. The Arkansas Traveler is the weekly newspaper of the University. With a staff of thirty reporters, Editor Harper has had little difficulty in garnering all the news that was fit to print about University folk. His penchant, however, has been for “Special editions”—in fact, we have had all but Baby Blue editions, and while the new crop of fac¬ ulty offsprings in the spring warranted that, the editor had to draw the color line somewhere, so he drew it on the infants. The monthly publication is the Arkansas Agriculturist, published by the students in the College of Agriculture. While it is the youngest of the student publications, having been born in the spring of 1924, it is by no means the weakest. Published in the interest of agriculture, the Agri’s monthly organ has extended its influence beyond the campus realm and numbers among its subscribers many of the dirt farmers of the state. The quarterly publication is the Arkansas Engineer, edited by students enrolled in the University’s College of Engineering and devoted to the various fields of engineering. The Engineer is too good a magazine to limit its circula¬ tion to the campus, but hobnobs with the professional engineering journals on the reading tables of the engineers in the state. The duty of chronicling the school year’s happenings in the annual publica¬ tion, The Razorback, falls upon the broad shoulders of the third-year class. And broad shoulders they must be, for each year finds the University family larger, its interests more diversified and the editor most ambitious to eclipse his predecessor. Editor Max has had no easy job in publishing this book as a sideline—he’s enrolled in engineering. In passing we feel it our unpleasant duty to report the demise of a member of our illustrious student publication family, no other than our erstwhile humor magazine, The White Mule. Repeated efforts at resuscitation last fall failed. It died an ignominious death, strangled by those sitting in high places in the city’s business mart who withheld the feed bag. The need of a student literary magazine is felt on the University campus, and it is hoped that the Intelligentsia and the Lowbrows may get together early next fall, pool their interest, and furnish the University with a monthly literary and humorous magazine that will appeal to all tastes. Page 120 Hancock Cleveland Futrall Ripley Senyard G. E. Ripley Doy L. Hancock W. P. Cleveland Chairman Emily Futrall Howard Senyard T HE Razorback and Arkansas Traveler Advisory Boards are committees to which matters of vital importance concerning these publications are re¬ ferred. These boards also select the candidates for editorship and business managership to be voted on by the student body in the spring elections. The Razorback Advisory Board is composed of Dean G. E. Ripley, who is also chairman of the faculty committee on student publications, the last year’s editor and business manager of the Razorback, and two members of the senior class appointed by the president of the Student Senate. On the Traveler Board are Dean G. E. Ripley, J. Wymond French, head of the department of journalism, the last year’s editor and business manager of the Traveler, and the president of the Student Senate. G. E. Ripley C. Armitage Harper S. Emmett Shinn Chairman J. Wymond French Yandell Rogers Rogers Ripley French Harper Shinn Page 12 1 Max Mehlburger Eiilor-in-Chief 1925 Razorback William Rogers Business Manager The 192,5 Razorback U A Razorback You ' ll Remember " T HE 1925 Razorback is the twenty-eighth yearbook which has been pub¬ lished at the University of Arkansas. It is the product of careful thought and much hard work, and the staff has had the highest ambitions to eclipse the achievements of all previous classes by giving to the students an annual which is out of the ordinary. For the sixth successive year the Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City, Missouri, has printed and bound the Razorback and their service has been un¬ questionable. To them we also owe the design of the handsome cover which encloses our year’s work. The editor wishes to especially thank Mr. Fred Bassman of this firm for his excellent advice and personal interest shown in matters of vital importance to the welfare of the book. This year the engraving and designing was done by the A. Zeese Engraving Company of Dallas, Texas. The entire major art sections were planned and drawn by Zeese artists and the quality of the work is beyond question. Mr. Harry M. Crenshaw has been responsible to a great degree for many of the ideas which are incorporated herein and it is the desire of the staff to extend thanks to him by this means. We are indebted to Mr. John Held, Jr., for the judging of the beauties as well as for the very clever sketch which accompanied his selection. The Razorback has been extremely fortunate in having the services of Mr. J. H. Field and Mr. Hugh Sowder. Mr. Field’s fame as a nature photogra¬ pher is widespread and to him we owe the making of the pictures which appear in the scene section. Mr. Hugh Sowder has been instrumental in securing many of the snapshots and pictures of campus activities and he has also assisted the editor substantially in other ways. And lastly, we wish to thank all those who, although not connected with the staff, have assisted in some part of the work. A great deal of valuable help was received in this manner and we feel that these contributors have done a large part in the enrichment of this volume. Page 122 Top row —Futrall, Wilson, Dickson. Paisley Bottom row— Wells, Bossemeyer, Hancock, Hollis, McCain i Razorback Staff EDITORIAL STAFF Huch C. Dickson Emily Futrall Elizabeth Paisley . John Wells . Charles M. Wilson Marian Bossemeyer Associate and Humor Editor Class Editor Activities Editor Athletic Editor Military Editor Organizations Editor BUSINESS STAFF Mildred Hollis . Advertising Manager Lester A. McCain . . . Assistant Business Manager STAFF ARTISTS Rowena Spears Doy L. Hancock Haae 123 C. Armitage Harper Editor-in-Chief The Arkansas Traveler S. E. Shinn Business Manager The Arkansas Traveler Official Newspaper of the University of Arkansas By C. Armitage Harper HT HE Arkansas Traveler has passed successfully through its twenty-first year of existence on the campus of the University, and has this year made a record of which the staff and the Department of Journalism are justly proud. Since its founding in 1903 as “The Ozark,” which name was changed in 1906 to “The University Weekly,” and fours year ago to the present cognomen, the existence of the Traveler has been continuous, although it has had its ups and downs. This year more issues have been published than in many years past, a total of thirty-three out of a possible thirty-five. Those which were missed came at the close of quarters, during examination week. Possibly the greatest accom¬ plishment of the staff for the year was the publication of a six-page paper on Home¬ coming Day, which was distributed freely among the Alumni and visitors on that day. Besides the big Homecoming Edition, seven other special editions were put out: Engineering, Agri, Military, Women’s, and three scandal sheets, appropriately named the Red Hot Edition and the Yellow Editions. The passing editor-in-chief and business manager wish to especially extend thanks to Professor J. Wymond French for his aid in news gathering and capable advice upon questions vitally affecting the policy of the weekly; to the members of the classes in journalism for their interest and promptness in turning in copy and in editing; to the Fayetteville Printing Company for its care and patience in getting out the weekly issues, and to those others against whom the Traveler tiraded but who took the ravings in the same spirit with which they were given, that of friendly criticism. Page 124 Top row —Lighton, Wells, Fly, Wilson, Jones Second row —McCain, Hancock, McKnight, Hall, Smith EDITORIAL STAFF Peggy Sue Lighton Doy Hancock . J.G. O’Brien John Wells Malcolm Smith . Lucia Fly . Charles M. Wilson Hugh M. McCain Orville J. Hall . Alfred W. Porter Associate Editor Assistant Editor Managing Editor Sports Editor Sports Editor Society Editor Rewrite Editor Engineering Editor A gricultural Editor Freshman Editor BUSINESS STAFF R. B. McKnight . Circnlation Manager Dorothy Jones . Advertising Manager Page 125 Top row: McCain, Cleveland Second row: Purdy, Hale, Martin, Bennett The Arkansas Engineer EDITORIAL STAFF Hugh M. McCain . C. Otho Bennett W. P. Hale . Russell T. Purdy Hu gh C. Dickson . Chas. T. Marak Fdmundson Parkes Gaines N. Houston Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Assistant Editor Joke Editor Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering BUSINESS STAFF W. Porter Cleveland .... Business Manager Curry W. Martin .... Circulation Manager ’lr HERE is an old saying that the engineer must pave the way for civilization, and so it has been at the University of Arkansas. Five years ago the engi¬ neers founded the Arkansas Engineer, which was the first magazine to be published by any of the individual colleges of the University of Arkansas. The Arkansas Engineer has made steady progress since its founding and has weathered many storms of pessimism from both students and faculty. Only through the untiring efforts of the engineering students has it been possible to publish the quarterly editions of the magazine. It is the prophesy of the present staff that the Arkansas Engineer will con¬ tinue to advance along with the Engineering College and in the next ten years will be one of the leading engineering college magazines of the United States. Page 125 Top row —Horsfall, Bowman Bottom row —Hall, Fitch, Burke, Hatfield EDITORIAL STAFF James G. Horsfall. Editor-in-Chief Irma Fitch. Associate Editor F. B. Hight. Assistant Editor Elston Leonard Lytle C. Baber Fred Smith . U. R. Gore Coleman D. Burns Sue Belle Overton Armon Smith George Bowman O. D. Burke Monticello . Grace Yarbrough and Ernest Grumbles Jonesboro . . Alta Moyers and Paul Peregrine Magnolia . . . Claud Hughes and Tom Dodson Russellville .... Dennis Rose and B. F. Pruett The Arkansas Agriculturist is a publication of recent origin, edited by the students of the College of Agriculture to promote agriculture in Arkansas, to boost the College of Agriculture and the LTniversity of Arkansas, and to give students training in journalism. This magazine, published monthly, is successfully completing its first year. The prospects are bright that it will continue its work of carrying the gospel of good agriculture to the people of the state. DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Agronomy Animal Husbandry Agri Engineering Humor Horticulture Home Economics Agri Education Gordon R. Brown . . Alumni and Local Glenn L. Teeter Bacteriology and Vet. Sci. Lynn Smith Entomology and Plant Pathology James Maddox, Mildred Wilson Extension Mary Buechley, Maude Smith Assts. Home Nina Box, Alice Crenshaw Economics BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Orville Hall . Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Walter Hatfield Asst. Advertising Manager AGRI SCHOOL REPRESENTATIVES Page 127 O0R TWENTY years after the founding of the University of Ark- ansas it was an institution without a voice, for there was no school publication. It may be that it was not fashionable in those days to speak without having something very important to say. Or maybe the students in those good old days that our fathers and mothers tell us about thought people went to school to learn their lessons. How¬ ever this may be, the first publication of the University of Arkansas was issued in 1893 under the title of “The University Magazine.” Two years later the name of this publication was changed to “The Ozark.” “The Ozark” was published monthly and edited by a board elected by the student body. This journal contained essays, stories, editorials, and discussions of college life. In 1901 “The Ozark” was discontinued. The University has had an annual publication since 1897, and with the exception of the year 1899 this annual has been issued regularly by the Junior Class. The first name given to the annual was “The Cardinal,” and it was only in 1916 that the name of the publication was changed to the “Razorback.” The reason for such a change is patent. The name “Cardinal” is no more applicable to a publication of the University of Arkansas than to that of almost any Southern or Middle-Western state, while the name “Razorback” to most peo¬ ple’s minds can signify only one thing, something pertaining to Ark¬ ansas. In 1906 a weekly publication was started, called the “University Weekly.” In 1921 it was decided to change the name of this paper for two reasons: The staff of the paper wished to make plans for its publication semi-weekly and of course the name “weekly” could not appear in the new title. Again a more distinctive and typically Ark¬ ansas name was sought. A contest was held among the students and Elmo Kent suggested the winning name, “The Arkansas Traveler.” It is under this title that the publication is issued at present. Besides the “Razorback” and the “Traveler” the University and di¬ visions of the University issue other publications. The “Arkansas Engineer” is issued once a quarter by the students of the College of Engineering and the “Arkansas Agriculturist” is a similar publica¬ tion by the agricultural students. “The Alumnus,” though not a student publication, is still an advertisement for the institution. “The “White Mule” made its first appearance as a magazine of college humor in February, 1924. It has been unable to continue this year on account of lack of support from advertisers. Still, the number and quality of the publications of the University of Arkansas are such as to reflect much credit on the school. Page 128 With a very much decorated float from almost every organization of the campus , the Homecoming parade was a success. The small animal pictured above is decorated by “ Charley " Norbury , one of A rkansas ' staunchest supporters. And we must not neglect the freshmen , who on this one occasion before Thanksgiving may give free rein to their desire for color and novelty in dress. Thursday afternoon drill is not always a welcome occasion to the participants although it may he picturesque for the onlookers. When the sponsors are present , the event may have its advantages , especially for the cadet officers , and when the battalion passes in review before Lieutenant-Colonel Elizabeth Morgan in her full uniform even to clanking sword, there is not a man that would wish himself on the sidelines. Organization seems to be the keynote of campus life at present , and the whole school is kept either laughing or groaning as they are watching initiations or being initiated themselves. The initiations of the Blackfriars, Scabbard and Blade , social fraternities , and other clubs are a source of never-failing spice to daily routine of University work. Hi! iff? V ■ ' S ' When winter comes to the Arkansas hills, some students do not consider the snow so much a “thing of beauty” as a “joy forever.” The perfect combination of a day of snow , a night of freezing, and convenient hills , brings out from attics , basements , and storehouses many a sled of varying type , and in the case of some prudent folk, a pair of non-skid overshoes. Only once a year does the whole school find an opportunity to congregate in the lower hall , and this is during the beauty contest. The seventeen dressed-up young ladies are some real samples of Arkansas beauty whose pic¬ tures will later be examined by some artist in a vain attempt to choose the fairest of the fair. THE COLLEGE ARE. CONSTRUI a,. k . f-k wUNa i rcvJw I iwi OTnlNu REPAIR RENQVATION all over now WLIGHT Once a year the farmers come out from behind the barns and haystacks and show what they can do. The residt is usually a fine parade , which aside from proving a good advertisement of the work that is done by the Agri College , provides many a laugh at their own or some other person ' s expense. This year ' s parade was no exception. ass ■ i mm i These are some of the wood-nymphs that haunt the campus at the University of Arkansas . It is only in such ferny places and beside such babbling brooks that one may meet them behaving in exactly this manner , for in spite of Miss Shaley’s instructions , most of the time they are merely some of the attractive young ladies of the school. 0 Who ' s Who for 192,5 nPHE QUESTION of relative prominence has always been one which was easy to dispute. For this reason the yearly selection of those students who are considered the most outstanding on the campus has been difficult. What constitutes “prominence” and how do students attain that elusive thing? The question can not be answered in a word. Personality and popularity necessarily enter in, but even these words are almost indefinable. A glance at the Who’s Who section will show that for convenience the students listed there have been classified according to the means by which they have attained prom¬ inence, through athletics, activities, publications, or organizations. The athletic hero is the most prominent person on the campus in the eyes of the greater number of students. It is in a time when the honor of the school is at stake that he does his best to reflect glory on his Alma Mater. The athlete who works for his team rather than for personal glory is deservedly honored, and that is why he is placed on the roll of the great and the near great. The man or woman who is engaged in numbers of varied activities on the campus can certainly not be classed as one-sided or unknown. He is also very possibly a person who has done much for his school and one upon whom his fellow students may depend. And so he receives recognition. The man who is on the staff of the school paper gets his name in print at least once a week. His nose is always in student affairs and the students learn to know him. He also receives his place. Good scholarship which is not of the bookworm type is also considered in reckon¬ ing relative prominence. It is here that membership in organizations is consid¬ ered for organization membership usually has as a requirement a certain measure of scholarship. The members of the committee which were to choose the students for Who’s Who were most carefully selected from people of the faculty and student body of the widest acquaintance and representation of classes and groups. By a survey of the whole student body a tentative list of sixty names were prepared, and by a system of voting, the thirty or so who were considered most representa¬ tive were selected to appear in the 1925 Razorback. The committee does not claim perfection in the result, but only as representative a group of university students as it would be possible to secure. COMMITTEE Dean G. E. Ripley Emily Futrall Dean Martha M. Reid Howard Senyard Dr. Harrison Hale Gertrude Miles John Pendergrass Edna Stephens Ben C. Henley The Federal students who appear in Who’s Who were selected by popular vote at a meeting of all Federal men in the University. Page 138 Armitage Harper Louise Shores Sam Coleman Who ' s " Who for 192,5 Armitage Harper— Publications : A career as a noted journalist is due the editor who made the Traveler what it is. Louise Shores — Activities : A writer of worth, an actress of note, an efficient librarian, and a successful Y. W. C. A. officer. Sam Coleman — Athletics : Last year he was football captain. This year he was still a game fighter. Note the service stripes. Bill Paisley — Organizations : “Y” president, actor, musician, composer, gentleman—need we say more? Alice Crenshaw — Activities : A ' ice went to Chicago last summer to meet the Industrial Girl. She knew all the girls here. Doy Hancock — Publications : “Hank” is a journalist (see last year’s Razorback ) and an artist (s?e this year’s Razor - back ). Page 1 3 q Bill Paisley Alice Crenshaw Doy Hancock Herman Bagby Emily Futrall Porter Cleveland Herman Bagby — Athletics: Herman was Arkansas’ Olympic representative and best all-around athlete. Emily Futrall — Organizations: Emily’s reputation does not rest on being the president’s daughter. She is noted for brains, beauty, and popularity. Porter Cleveland — Organizations: Porter has twice been president of his class. For further recommendations see the organizations section. Ed Mays — Activities: Ed has been prominent in class and school for all his three years here. Marian Bossemeyer — Activities: On the “Y” cabinet, member of a writers’ society, and mentor of the Y. W. C. A. freshman—an unusual sophomore. William Fulbright — Organizations: Bill has been president of the student body and a football star. Now he’s Rhodes scholar from Arkansas. Ed Mays Marian Bossemeyer William Fulbright Page 140 William Sessions Marion Thornbery Max Mehlburger William Sessions — Activities: “Bill” has dramatic talent that almost puts his musical ability into the background. Marion Thornbery — Activities: Two high-brow societies claim Marion as president. The rest of her time is spent in the Library. Max Mehlburger — Publications: An engineer and a hard worker. About the busiest man on the campus—the editor. Ed Parkes — Activities: Eddie makes excellent grades and is a leader in engineering activities. The girls know him too Clara Henry — Athletics: " Pat” is our champion athlete and Miss Shaley’s right hand-man. Lee Derry — Athletics: “Bozo’s” athletic prowess has gained him fame and notoriety from Minnesota south. Page 141 Ed Parkes Clara Henry Lee Derry George Spencer Elizabeth Paisley I. W. Howard George Spencer — Organizations: The president of the A. B. C. and the general manager of pep meetings deserves mention. Elizabeth Paisley — Organizations: Prominent in “Y” work and classwork. She’s busy because she’s entrusted with things that count. I. W. Howard — Activities: Four years of continued prominence are deserving of recognition. Lynn Blackmun— Activities: A tennis champion is Lynn as well as Lieutenant-Colonel of the R. O. T. C. Howard Senyard — Organizations: Howard is a military man and a leader in several organizations. Best of all though, he’s a manly man. Yandell Rogers — Athletics: Yan had a lot on hi? mind this year—the football team and the student body. Lynn Blackmun Howard Senyard Yandell Rogers Page 142 Chester Lauck Peggy Lighton William Rogers Who ' s Who for 192,5 Chester Lauck — Publications: When Chet left Arkansas lost an artist and a journalist. Peggy Lighton— Activities: Peggy ' s personality and por.jola have made her a prominent personage. William Rogers — Publications: Billy can use words in debate, but as business manager of the Razorback he finds money more convincing. Phil Deal — Activities: Phil’s principal job this year was acting as manager of freshman activities—the hike, for instance. Homer Berry — Athletics: “Chese” has lots of grit on the football field. Look at his chin and you’ll see why. Russell Purdy — Activities: Intelligence and ability combined with refreshing modesty. A hard worker up until this spring. Page 143 Phil Deal Homer Berry Russell Purdy Emmett Shinn Byron Futrell Clifford Blackburn Emmett Shinn — Publications: Here is one instance of modesty combined with efficiency to make a journalist. Byron Futrell — Athletics: “Prexy” is another of Arkansas’ athletes who may well become famous. Clifford Blackburn — Athletics: Blackie’s whole reputation does not rest on his being a football hero of the first rank. G, F. Harris —■ Activities: A conscientious engineering student who takes a leading part in Federal activities. A. M. Farmer — Activities: Interested in athletics; a good student: has done lots for the Federal students and En¬ gineers’ Day P. R. Corley — Activities: A war veteran who is taking Agriculture. He is making the most of his opportunity. G. F. Harris A. M. Farmer P. R. Corley Page 144 HPHE THIRD annual Homecoming Day was held on Saturday, November 8, and it was the biggest and best one ever held at Arkansas. From early morning, when the town was aroused by the entrance of S. M. U. rooters and their band, the day was a great success. The real activities of Homecoming Day started with the parade at 10:30 o’clock Saturday morning. The parade was under the auspices of a committee composed of J. F. Tuohey, Porter Cleveland, and Phil Deal, with Mr. Gregson as assistant. It was led by the R. O. T. C. band and Battalion in new uniforms, and never did they appear better. Then followed Miss Audrey Bollinger of Fort Smith, Queen of Homecoming Day, and her maids, Lorraine Allen, Lena Black, Ida Mae Harris, Polly Nelson, Louise Miller, and Hazel Holder. The royal lady and her maids were escorted by members of the A. B. C. Practically every organization on the campus, including sororities, fraternities, and honorary societies, had its float, and even some of the business firms of Fayetteville were creditably represented. The first prize, twenty thousand votes in the beauty contest, went to the Kappa Kappa Kappa Sorority for its rainbow float. The second prize went to the float decorated by the Arkansas Engineers, entitled “Skinnem Agin.” This prize was awarded not for the beauty but for the clever¬ ness of the idea carried out in the float. Carnall Hall won the third prize with its “Little Bo-peep” float, and honorable mention was made of the “Horn of Plenty” float decorated by the Chi Omega Sorority. During the day, a motion-picture man might have been seen running around all over town taking pictures that w ere later to be made into a reel and shown as an advertisement of the University over the entire state. Later the pictures created many a laugh as they were shown before the student body who saw r them¬ selves for once as others see them. One especially good picture was that of “Charley” Norbury riding a mule in the parade. Page 146 HPHE big event of the day was the football game in the afternoon with Southern Methodist University, heralded as the best team in the Southwest, and unde¬ feated. Before the game the S. M. U. band, a crack college band with a large and musical repertoire, tried vigorously to outplay the Arkansas band, which was essentially a military organization. The rooting was lively for both teams, though S. M. U. rooters were overwhelmingly outnumbered. The crowd, which was estimated at about five thousand, was the largest that ever witnessed a foot¬ ball game in Fayetteville, and all possible sitting and standing room was taken. I he freshmen were dressed as freshmen should be on such an occasion, in all sorts of odds and ends and outlandish costumes gotten from nobody knows where, and through all the game Arkansas had no stronger rooters. The game itself was a thriller, the best game ever played on the home field. During the first half the luck was all with S. M. U. and superior playing and the accidents of the game gave the visiting team fourteen points, a lead that pointed to almost certain victory. The S. M. U. team had never been scored on to that extent and it was thought that no team could overcome that lead. In the second half, however, with their backs to the west wall on which was the slogan “Arkan¬ sas Never Quits,” the Razorbacks got down to work. First came seven points, then the score was tied, and with twelve more minutes to play, both teams put forth their utmost to win the game. The result was that the fans on the side¬ lines witnessed the most superb game of football ever played on the University field. So evenly were the teams matched, however, that neither could get the advantage and the game ended in a tie. The pride of the University of Arkansas is still unbent. Because of the unconquerable spirit of her team and her loyal rooters, Arkansas has never lost a game on Homecoming Day. Page 147 Engineers’ Day 1DRIN GO BRAGH,” meaning “St. Patrick, the perfect integral, whose first derivative was an engineer,” is the byword of the engineers. The day of St. Patrick was first celebrated at the University of Arkansas in the year 1909. The arrival of St. Pat and his queen and the dawn of the seventeenth celebration in his honor was greeted by royal salutes at the mystic hour of mid¬ night of April 8, 1925. That old shop whistle, a new sound to two of the classes on the campus and but a memory to the others, was revived on this day of days and used by the engineers to bring the errant ones to their classes on time. It was a welcome sound that announced to all the town that Engineers’ Day had arrived. While the hard-working few were toiling to prepare the laboratory exhibits, the academic classes were gathering in the chapel for convocation. Promptly at eleven o’clock St. Patrick, ably portrayed by Max Mehlburger, and his queen, Miss Ida Mae Harris marched down the chapel aisles to the stage where the knighting ceremony took place. They were escorted by their guards and pages who were followed by President Futrall of the University of Arkansas and Dean E. J. McCaustland of the University of Missouri. It was quite appropriate that the speaker of the day should come from the school at which the patron saint of the engineers was first feted. The knighting ceremony then took place in which all loyal senior engineers were called to the stage and allowed to kiss the Blarney Stone and dubbed “Knight of St. Patrick.” Kissing the Blarney Stone, according to an old Irish custom, gives one the power of fluent speech, better known as the “Gift of Gab.” The knighting ceremony was followed by a very interesting address by Dean McCaustland upon the subject of “Some Untechnical Problems of the Engineer.” In his address he also told how St. Patrick first received recognition among the engineers at the University of Missouri and how, in his opinion, the ceremony had been somewhat improved upon by the local engineers. Page 148 Engineers ' Day nPHE engineers demonstrated their ability in all lines by the varied exhibits and demonstrations which they had prepared for the day. The“BuckingFord” which was built by them, compared in roughness with any broncho. It demon¬ strated its worth during the day by trying to dislodge the senior engineers who were required to ride the outlaw before becoming Knights of St. Patrick. The laboratories were open to the public from two until five in the afternoon. Every piece of equipment was in motion in all the departments during these hours. The usual Engineers’ Day stunts were given in the different laboratories but in addition to these countless new one s were sprung. A most interesting exhibit in the electrical department was the miniature power plant consisting of a steam engine and generator, both of which were built by students of that department. It was doubly interesting to mechanical engineers as it is the only poppet valve steam engine on the campus. The civil engineers based their exhibit on the expression, “Live where you work.” Their rock crusher was turned into a nut cracker and a concrete mixer was made into a phonograph. A very good model highway was also to be seen. The mechanical department had very little to show in the way of actual stunts as their equipment is almost altogether prime movers and basic apparatus. All types of gas and steam engines were shown in operation. “Lil Jeff” created as much interest as in the past. The dynamometer in the shops, used for test¬ ing automobile engines, was the source of much inquiry. Many were disap¬ pointed when the electric furnace failed to be exhibited. Difficulty in securing the necessary wiring caused the delay. The chemistry exhibit and physics ex¬ hibit were each replete with many mysterious experiments that are known to the experienced chemist of physicists. The climax of the day was the Engineers’ Ball at eight o’clock that night in the armory. Much credit for the success of the day is due to the efforts of J. Barry Walker, manager of the day. Page 149 Agri Day HPHE FIRST Agri Day at the University of Arkansas was observed in 1915 with the two-fold purpose of promoting and dignifying the College of Agri¬ culture on the campus and in the state at large, and to help the students and fac¬ ulty become more intimately acquainted. The idea for this celebration took root in the minds of several energetic young men in the fall of 1915, when they conceived the plan of holding a real harvest festival and get-together on the day before Thanksgiving, since this is the season of bountiful harvests. The plan received favorable consideration from the Uni¬ versity Senate, so that permission was given to excuse all agri students from classes that day. The first festival consisted mostly of a parade and a feed, but the next year a “barn warmin’ ” was added to the program with the result that the armory was turned into a realistic barn with a canopy of corn fodder and seats of baled hay and lights of pumpkins. The orchestra was fenced in with rails and chickens perched on the rails added to the encores. The war took so many students from the college in 1917 and 1918 that about the best the students could do was to have a banquet. In 1921, due to crop fail¬ ure, Agri Day was postponed until the spring where it has remained since. On April 29 of this year, the Tenth Annual Agri Day Celebration was held, and was declared by the students to be the best celebration yet held. The loyal agris, under the leadership of Carroll Gaddy, general manager, and Ann McGill, assistant manager, held meetings and made plans for this event for months ahead of its occurrence. Committee heads were appointed for the various activities of the day and everyone was on the job at daybreak of April 29. Page iso Agri Day The first feature of the day was a mammoth parad e consisting of about forty floats and take-offs which took place at eleven o’clock in the morning. The parade featured the various departments of the College of Agriculture and presented to the public some of its attainments. The floats all showed originality and work by the committee under the direction of Fred Smith, Irma Fitch, Frances Parker, and Claude Byrd. The parade owes much of its success to the business men of Fayetteville who were kind enough to lend their trucks and wagons and teams. Without this hearty co-operation Agri Day could not have been a success. Probably the most interesting part of the day, to the agri students at least, took place immediately after the parade in the form of a real home economics dinner. This was served in the Home Economics Department and prepared by the home economics girls. No one disputes that Mary Buechley, Paul Carruth, and their committee know how to get enough food prepared for about two hun¬ dred hungry mouths. The agricultural exhibits were displayed in the Agricultural Building from ten o’clock in the morning till five in the afternoon. Agricultural products, things pertaining to agriculture, garments made by home economics students, art work, and achievements of all the various departments were displayed. The Agri Show, which has been a custom for the last four years, took place at four in the afternoon in the auditorium and was repeated again at seven that night. The show was a musical comedy composed of student talent with one number from Don Warner’s orchestra. Its great success may be attributed to the skillful management of Helen Skelton and Lytle Baber. Schmidt’s barn was the place of the crowning feature of the day, the Agri Dance, which was held at eight-thirty under the management of Eugene Hale and Mary Em ma Bocquin. All men, even the dignified professors, appeared in overalls to attend the annual “Farmers’ Ball.” According to custom, the ladies wore aprons and bonnets, and in this apparel formality and timidity dis¬ appeared. Don Warner’s orchestra “blew out” the best they had and with ice cream cones for refreshments and clever favors, Agri Dance was the end of a perfect day. Page 151 Stunt Night TT JNTIL the last year or two at the University of Arkansas, stunt night has been regularly kept and has always been a source of infinite amusement. Here alone has it been possible to take off one’s professor’s favorite idiosyncrasies, his mistakes, and the accidents that have befallen him. Here alone could a hit at a fellow student or contemporary fad or organization pass without any hard feelings. These annual stunt shows were immensely popular and deep mystery surrounds the reason for the discontinuance of the old occasion. No mystery, however, is there in the revival of stunt night. It was a joint project of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. by which they wished to obtain money for their work by charging the students a nominal admission of a dime. All credit for the suc¬ cess of the stunt show is not due to these organizations, for if the different groups and societies had not co-operated in furnishing stunts, nothing could have been accomplished. As it happened, however, the annual stunt night, though rather a long program, was declared a huge success. It was on Saturday, May 9, at eight o’clock in the evening that the show was held. Long before the rise of the curtain the auditorium was filled with a good sprinkling of town people and faculty and as many students as could find seats in the windows and standing room along the walls and at the back of the hall. Most of the stunts were unusually clever and amusing, and the audience was appreciative. The program opened with some real college jazz by the Pi Kappa Alpha orchestra. Carnall Hall staged an exceedingly clever stunt entitled " The Funny Paper.” Two small newsboys met and decided to look at the funny paper, and as they looked characters from the paper came upon the stage, Jiggs, Mutt and Jeff, Andy Gump, and all the others dear to the hearts of the children, big and little, who read the funny paper. Page 152 Stunt Night The Kappa Kappa Gamma ‘‘Black Diamond Special” was a clever minstrel act, the most popular song from which seemed to be ‘‘Fraternity Blues,” in which indiscriminate thrusts were made at the different organizations. Marble Arch, the free-speech society, did some of its free speaking with particular reference to several of the professors. Kappa Kappa Psi with its band of about a dozen saxo¬ phones of all varieties played by an equal number of players of equal variety made a hit with the audience and returned for an encore. A clever “Western Tragedy” was the Zeta Tau Alpha stunt which depicted in silent drama a tragedy of thwarted love and a cruel father, who at the end found himself haunted by the ghosts of his departed daughter and suitor. The “Haystack Quartet” of the Agri and Home Ec Clubs had already proved its popularity in the Agri Show, and on this occasion it gave some old favorite num¬ bers. One of the most artistic stunts was that of the Y. W. C. A., which presented some living copies of famous pictures for the approval of the audience. Those chosen for representation were “Mother,” “Psyche,” “The Girl in White,” “The Age of Innocence,” and “The Song of the Lark.” “The Choir Invisible” of the Six Carnall Hall Maids proved to be just what it said. The Y. M. C. A. put on a cooking class, and “Me and Bill” sang their three favorites. Tau Alpha Pis’ “Red Tape” was self-explanatory, and the Rootin’ Rubes represented the athletic interests of the University. An endless tale was told by Forgy as the Sigma Chi stunt, and the “Piano Co-operation” of Bill and Lorraine was popu¬ lar, as usual. Jimmy Goodrich amused the audience with a song for the Sigma Nus’ part of the entertainment. Gamma Chi demonstrated a hot-air machine run by radio. Don Jose, as represented by Sigma Phi Epsilon, sang his solo with Mr. Tovey at the piano, and then with exaggerated grace judged the three beauties. Pi Kappa announced the fact that “The Women’s Traveler” would contain the announcement of the Razorback beauty prize winners. The best jokes on the the faculty and students were found in the “Cross-Word Puzzle” of Skull and Torch. Chi Omega presented a stunt which was both artistic and clever. An “Old-Fashioned Garden,” with roses with living faces, and dances, and rose songs were the principal features of the stunt. Page 133 J unior- N a certain Wednesday during the spring term of each year a proclamation comes from the President’s office declaring a special day set aside to be known as Junior-Senior Day. And great is the joy in the ranks of the upper¬ classmen, for contained in this notice is a grant of special privilege, for on this one day only during the whole year absence from class on the part of any junior or senior is freely forgiven. This is why he who has one Wednesday class is slightly happy and he who has six has joy abounding. The annual Junior-Senior day this year was announced for Wednesday, May 13, and for once at least the juniors and seniors considered that the hoodoo of that date was broken. Preparations were made for the usual stunts of the day. The morning of the thirteenth was celebrated with sleep it is safe to say in most instances, for the University Hall was almost completely deserted. Some few industrious souls might be seen in the library catching up on back readings or writing a term paper or two, but most were indulging themselves in the almost forgotten luxury of morning sleep. By early afternoon some committee mem¬ bers bestirred to prepare the armory for the dance that was to crown the day. Decorations were being hung and the weather was being anxiously watched. Another group was watching the clouds also, and this was the group of those who had an idea that they might be chosen to represent their class in the baseball game of the afternoon. The Junior-Senior baseball game on this particular day has almost become traditional. Nevertheless, the weather did not seem to take this into consideration, for a brief but heavy shower effectually ended all possibilities of having a game. Pa e 154 I HPHE first really important event of the clay was the Junior-Senior banquet held at Wesley Hall at five-thirty o’clock. It is generally expected that besides the generous food and pleasant company there will be music and good speak¬ ing. Both were well provided at the banquet this year, for the Venetian Gardens Orchestra of St. Louis played and Mr. Pepper, far-famed for his wit and appropriateness of remarks, made an unusually fine after-dinner speech. Due to the fact that it was noised abroad that “plates” at the banquet would bear a fair price for juniors while seniors might feast for noth¬ ing, there was a rather noticeable predominance of the latter class. However, the juniors will all be seniors next year. The Junior-Senior dance at the end of the long day of freedom was a great success, as usual. Music was furnished by the Venetian Gardens Orchestra of St. Louis that had also fur¬ nished the music for the lesser event of the banquet. Every¬ one was there, not only the juniors and seniors, but everyone else who could “rate” it. And an honor it was for the lowly freshman and not quite so lowly sophomore to get a bid to an event exclusively managed by upperclassmen and particularly for their entertainment. And now, when the whole thing is over, there’ll be some more names on the Senior Walk, another class of seniors next year to do the same things over in the same way, and thus there grow up about an institution the traditions that make a school more than merely a means for getting an education. These are the times that make for the raising of a university from the place of a servant into that of a true Alma Mater. One of the things that contribute most is the faithful observance of the annual Junior-Senior Day. Pane 155 I N THE course of the year at the University of Arkansas there are four days set aside for student celebration, these are: Homecoming Day, in the early part of November, and Engineers’ Day, Agri Day, and Junior-Senior Day, which come in the spring quarter. These days are given to the students by the President of the University and the stu¬ dent senate, not simply as holidays or periods of escape from their classes, but as days which may be of real worth both to the young men and women who actually participate in the affairs and to their fathers and mothers back at home, as well as to the Arkansas Alumni throughout the state and nation. Since the University of Arkansas is a state institution, and sup¬ ported by the money of the people of Arkansas, and knowing that the accomplishments of the University of Arkansas are of vital interest and importance to every one of the citizens of the state, and to former grad¬ uates of the University, it is only just that once a year these people should have the privilege of coming to Fayetteville and seeing what is being done by the students in the University city. The men and women who are in the state school take great delight in preparing for the different celebrations of the year. Weeks in advance, the students begin their preparation for the annual Home¬ coming Day. Then it is known that the old grads for years back will be there. The football men practice for Homecoming Day more vigorously than for any other game in the season.—Arkansas has never lost a Homecoming game. It is on Homecoming Day that the fresh¬ men dress as they never did before; it is on Homecoming Day that the band plays its loudest and merriest; and—it is Homecoming Day that the Arkansas beauties are the fairest in the land-for the grads of Arkansas. Engineers’ Day, the first celebration of the spring, comes in the latter part of April. It is then that the students in the College of En¬ gineering lay bare their accomplishments before the people’s eyes, and never yet have visitors to Fayetteville on Engineers’ Day been disappointed, and never has an engineer been ashamed to stand up beside his wx rk and show to the world what the University of Arkansas has given him. Agri Day is like this in every detail. The students of the Col¬ lege of Agriculture exhibit their products to the people of the state. The students prepare for this, not by the weeks, but by the months and the year, for everything that has been learned throughout the past two terms and half of the spring quarter is brought into play to make the Agri Day work bigger and better than it was ever before. Junior-Senior Day, the last celebration of the year, wdth com¬ mencement just around the corner, and the parting of the college friend¬ ships not far off, is a time when the upperclassmen get together to review their college years, to clasp hands in the old chummy way, to look each other in the eyes once more and to see there-but who wants to go farther? Page 156 Engineers ' Dance O N THE night of Wednesday, April 9, the Engineers held their annual Engi¬ neers’ Ball in the University armory. It was strictly an invitation affair and the different departments and groups of university organizations were well represented in the attendance, but if one did not possess the little brown-and- blue “field book’’ which requested his presence, entrance to the hall was not to be obtained. The color motif was green and white—colors of St. Patrick. Paper draperies hung in the hall and entrance to the armory which added to the effectiveness of the soft lights. Green punch refreshed the thirsty. Engineers were to be dis¬ tinguished by green and white bows of silk ribbon in their coat lapels. At nine-thirty, St. Patrick and his queen, portrayed this year by Max Mehl- burger and Miss Ida Mae Harris, appeared on the scene to lead the grand march. With a great deal of formality and slowness of movement, the couples were led into the shape of a shamrock, symbol of the Engineers. Favors—canes and caps of rainbow colors—were distributed during the march. At its conclusion, while all were still in the shamrock formation, St. Patrick presented the two fresh¬ man engineers who ranked highest in their class, the sliderules given by Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity, in recognition of their work. These were this year awarded to Theo. T. Spitzberg and Porter Byrd. Sanders’ Orchestra, from Muskogee, Oklahoma, was the keynote of the suc¬ cess of the dance, for their music furnished the incentive to glide and swing and we hardly know what not. With their day successfully ended and their efforts seemingly not spent in vain, the Engineers were indeed gratified to close their festivities with this dance, which appeared to be so generally enjoyed. Page ijS C ONTRARY to what has formerly been the case, the annual Pan-Hellenic Dance, held on April 17, was enjoyed by the men who were in attendance, the reason being that the dance was informal. This of course eliminated the necessity of struggling into a stiff-bosom shirt,-borrowed or otherwise. It was unnecessary always to remain at the ‘ ' attention” posture, caused by the unac¬ customed wearing of wing collars and the like, and if there were any hangovers the next morning, there were certainly no tell-tale red lines around the boys’ necks. In an effort to further the spirit of democracy, which is one of the commend¬ able things at the University of Arkansas, non-fraternity men as well as frater¬ nity men were asked to attend, and as near seven-thirty as it is possible to con¬ ceive of the crowd’s being there, the dance began. Sanders’ Orchestra from Mus¬ kogee, Oklahoma, was the life of the party. Music hath charms. But combine with it the charms of the Southern Beau¬ ties who were in attendance and it is easy to understand why there were no stags standing around in groups. Everyone danced all the time for the spirit of the affair and the dance-inspiring music made it impossible to do otherwise. The armory was filled to the brim but no one seemed to mind. Favors and more favors lent life and pep to the occasion. Caps of various hues added to the color scheme. Punch added—added—why punch added to the general good feeling. There was something else added, too. The eleven o’clock limit on dances added an end, which was the only disappointment of the evening. Agri Dance HTHE Tenth Annual Agri Dance was held this year on April 29 in “Schmidt’s Barn.” True to an old agri custom the men wore overalls, blue shirts or jumpers, and red bandana handkerchiefs. The girls were dressed in their baby sisters’ kindergarten aprons and bonnets and in this apparel they forgot that they were dignified college students—it seemed that old Father Time had made all of them children again. Several days before the affair clever invitations were issued in the form of hens’ nests with a china nest egg in the center. A set of rules to be obeyed at the dance was enclosed to be presented at the door for admission. Each agri student was permitted to invite one guest, and many more guests were invited by the committee. The gymnasium was decorated to give the effect of a typical barn. Ploughs, harness, and various types of farm implements were placed around the barn to make the farmers feel at home. The entrance had a big sign hanging just above it on which was painted “Schmidt’s Barn” together with the head of a cow and horse. The old smoky lanterns that farmers carry around at night were hung around the sides of the gym, and shaded spotlights were placed in the corners, giving a soft yellow light. An old-fashioned plantation bell was hung in one end of the barn which occasionally chimed out that it was time to change partners. A special dance was given in honor of the members of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity. The grand march was led by Eugene Hale and Mary Emma Bocquin, managers of the dance, and favors were given to every¬ one as they marched by the “favor man.” Girls received small scissors and the boys were given whistles and riding whips. Don Warner’s seven-piece orchestra of national fame, dressed in typical agri costumes, furnished the brand of music that any farmer could dance to. Throughout the evening dainty little milkmaids served ice cream from a booth arranged like a barn stall. At eleven o’clock, as the orchestra played Home, Sweet Home, the farmers took their lanterns and families and left the barn, feeling that they had attended the best dance ever held at the University of Arkansas. Page 160 E XCLUSIVE with emphasis on the ex. That’s what the junior and senior dance, held on May 13, was. A ny sophomore or freshman boy who received a bid was either unusually popular, or had an awful pull with the invitation committee. Ex is Czecho-Slovakian, meaning away from. So in keeping with that idea the orchestra was ex-Fayetteville. That is to say, it was the Venetian Garden Serenaders from St. Louis. They were an ambitious bunch of boys too—all had signs of mustaches. In spite of that defect, however, they were masters of harmonious jazz. Take it from one who was there, there certainly was har¬ monious response from the dancers too. And it wasn’t due to the unspiked punch either. As a general rule the boys are thankful that they do not have to dance all the time as do the girls. But this night there was envy in the boys hearts. They hated to miss a second of dancing. All the time they did miss, too, was that required in passing up some girls they figured they might get—a cold shoulder from. Favors? No, but there were favorsss. These s’s because there were so many different kinds. There were caps. There were cigars with bottles on the inside to put smelling salts in. There were whistling cigarettes. There were lots more things too, as well as something else that no one knew what it was for. And most of all, that was a big good time. Paze 161 1VT0T the R. O. T. C. dance, but more appropriately the Military Ball. And it was that for which dependable Mitchell played on May 15. People of artistic temperament write better with an atmosphere. An atmos¬ phere played its part in making the dance the success it was. Old Glory hanging majestically in the doorway. Here and there a pup tent put up on the leaf- covered floor. Rifles stacked. A trench mortar. A machine gun. In the center of all are the cups and trophies, proud possessions of the Military Depart¬ ment, guarded by the colors. An entrance into a huge, empty brown tent, and for the first time the music is heard. Then from the tent into the ballroom itself. At first only a mass of moving things is seen, for the eyes are unaccustomed to the many-toned lights which are blended to form an effect of softness, radiance-. But now all is clear. Mingled with the brown of the cadets, and the shining boots and belts of the cadet officers, are the white dress uniforms of the army. A girl passes in the arms of a marine. Here is a sailor in blue. One in white. A youngster in the full dress of a military school. It is time for the grand march. All is confusion while partners seek partners. They are forming now. Led by the Major, impressive and commanding of attention, followed by the colors, then the President of the University with the Honorary Lieutenant-Colonel on his arm. Next are the army officers and cadet officers, all in order of their rank, and-. The partners are separating the girls go to one side, the men to the other. Now they meet again. The partners do not separate this time, but alternate in going to the right and left. As they meet once more they march four abreast. Then eight. The officers are forming an arch with their sabers. The lights are changing tints. They are dancing again. It is growing late. All are tired but happy. Taps. Page 162 (clients SEPTEMBER Sept. 24—If you walked down the street or went to the station, You could see that the kids had come for Registration. Sept. 27—The first game of the season. A little bit raw, But we beat by a gigantic score Tahlequah. Sept. 28—When rush week was over and pins we could see, We found that the Greeks had pledged Seven Eighty-three. Sept. 29—Oh the first day of school, as could plainly be seen, The campus had never before been so Green. OCTOBER Oct. 4—With trouser legs rolled or hair plaited tight, Came the freshmen to celebrate on College Night. Oct. 4—Over mountains and meadows, through brush, over pike, Lay the route of the annual All-Freshman Hike. Oct. 25—When “Ole Miss” was humbled we weren’t at all blue, And at home we decided to Beat S. M. U. Oct. 31—On Hallowe’en eve the farmers came swarmin’, Fresh from the sticks to the Agri Barn Warmin ' . Page 164 NOVEMBER Nov. 1—This month started well as all months should do, On the very first day we Beat L. S. U. Nov. 8—With a marvelous game and parade is the way That the Razorbacks kept their third Homecoming Day. Nov. 21—We couldn’t win all the time and that is why Although we beat Phillips, the Aggies Got By. Nov. 28—In the Turkey Day contest, for Arkansas’ fame, Out on the gridiron Eight Played Their Last Game. DECEMBER Dec. 1—With football games over and days getting raw, We settled right down to the Twenty-one Day Law. Dec. 20—As Christmas drew nearer we became meek as lambs, We studied right hard to pass Final Exams. Dec. 22—With days getting colder and nights with a nip, The basketball team took its Christmas Trip. Dec. 25—In the school calendar there comes a pause, For we all went home to meet Santa Claus. Page 163 JANUARY Jan. 8—With Cupid’s darts flying the school never pined, But all thought it awful when Dean Droke Resigned. Jan. 8—When shown to the home trail there’s always a holler, But that wasn’t the case with this Rhodes Scholar. Jan. 24—Even those who weren’t in it still wanted to see The original skit Hearts Up Comedy. Jan. 24—This may seem peculiar but Arkansas caters To surprise visits paid by the State Legislators. FEBRUARY Feb. 3—With a nice little score that seemed rather nice, The Arkansas cagers Cleaned Up Good On Rice. Feb. 9—With notebooks and pencils came the frosh with a shiver, To hear Edgar Lee Masters read from his Spoon River. Feb. 14—Here was Cupid’s chance to get in his line, Some frat pins were waiting for St. Valentine. Feb. 27—One dance of the season at old Arkansas Was legal, ’twas that of the Students of Law. Page 166 Mar. MARCH 6—tor two or three days the poor girls had no rest, Till twenty went over in the Beauty Contest. Mar. 9 If to name the event of the year he were asked, We’re sure Prexy would shout “The Building Bill Passed ” Mar. 10—If we tried to describe it we wouldn’t succeed, Deep mystery surrounded the Gridiron Feed. Mar. 19—He’s a Spanish heart-breaker and gallant they say, This opera singer they call Don Jose . APRIL April 9—Saint Pat and his lady in royal array, Were the King and the Queen of Engineers ' Day. April 9—On this day in April as all folk may see, Tri Kappa consented to be K. K. G. April 17—A dance of such prestige can never fall flat, And this entertainment was all Inter-Frat. April 29—We’ll mention it here without being paid, The farmers’ event, the Agri Parade. f Look eV A W i , we gu-t ) the 3 " IMHujiJujuiuiiidirJfitflM A COlTe NltrHT AMONC- t C ' IMEEnD ANO APR. sX y Page 167 MAY May 2—About very few dances can this be said, Although dress suits were present, ’twas strictly Co-Ed. May 9—And many an old joke was brought up to light, For this was the date of the annual Stunt Night. May 13—No classes attended and a dance is the way That students may do on Junior-Senior Day. May 29—A new way was found that they wanted it spelt, And that was the end of Theta Phi Delt. JUNE June 13—The joy of the freshmen with senior grief blended On the thirteenth of June, the Spring Term Ended. June 14—The seniors were through with their listening to teaching And here was a time when they all went to Preaching. June 16—And now they have come to the end and they say, That this is really Commencement Day. June 16—At the end of this worry and labor and talk There’s one more block in the Senior Walk. Oo not Page 168 11a Razorback Beauties Selected by Mr. John Held, Jr. t Miss Doris Pinkerton Member of the Junior Class and the Phi Mu Sorority Photograph by Field Miss Linda Wiles Member of the Freshman Class and the Chi Omega Sorority Photograph by Shrader Miss Anna Florence Edwards Member of the Freshman Class and the Chi Omegi Sorority Photograph by Sowder Miss Helen Beauchamp Member of the Fieshman Class and the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority Photograph by Sowder Por s ‘Pinkerton Ole en 03 eauchamp MRS. JOHN HELD, J R GRINDSTONE HILL FARM WESTPORT. CONNECTICUT 1 1 1 , : ' -3: ,y hr hohlhurater : hr " 3 j. • :s me to s n . or the end : soc? .poet ir , “ s } ane to say tl si he 1 j sotti to del. -a t © } a of the -h z orhack Tie a a tics; lie Is ,;OSt rocov - ' 1V ' ■ froci fr h- t. ' all that ore of his horses i ' lictf . he i ' s Tr vc 1 t ' o hot ' no s in orf r or a also sorals a small s ' ch vhio : d he es •or can nso R EPRESENTATIVES of all parties concerned in the inter-collegiate athletic relations of the University of Arkansas, and supreme in its control, is the Inter-Collegiate Athletic Council. It is composed of three students and five faculty members. At the helm is B. N. Wilson, chairman and faculty manager of athletics. For years Mr. Wilson has served in that capacity or in others connected with University athletics and it is due to his careful calculation and rigid economy that the athletic activities are conducted on a paying basis. The committee acts upon recommendations of the coaches in awarding letters, numerals and other insignia. MEMBERS Pres. J. C. Futrall . Prof. B. N. Wilson Coach F. A. Schmidt Prof. Rodney Stout Prof. A. Marinoni . Ex Officio President Chairman Travis R. Thomas Ralph E. Ray Sam W. Coleman Top row —Schmidt, Marinoni, Stout, Wilson Bottom row —Thomas, Ray, Coleman Page 177 Men of action are they—the three Razorback coaches. Unless Francis A. Schmidt, head coach, is busy he is not happy, and he usually is happy. Month in and month out Coach Schmidt travels at top speed. He is a regular slave to football in the fall, and if his attitude could be injected into the players every season would be perfect. After the gridiron season ends he starts basketball—varsity, freshman, and intramural. He plans on high school meets on the campus and works toward them. Winter football practice must get under way and baseball and track men should start training. He looks after all these things and still has time for his social activities. Assisting him with the varsity football team and chief of the baseball squad is Jack Crangle. This is his first year with the Razorbacks. Jack is big, bigger than anybody in Fayetteville, and with such a body behind the orders he gives, results come as a matter of course. He handles the post-season football workouts and would like to get boxing and wrestling started here. Freshman athletes train under the tutelage of Jeff Harris, also spending his first year at the University. On top of being a capable director of athletic teams, Jeff is a bright boy in his classroom, judging by his grades in subjects he is taking for his master’s degree. He had a man-sized job in looking after the big frosh squads in football, basketball and other sports, but he taught all of the boys some things that will be useful throughout their varsity days. Page 178 JL EELINGS of Arkansas followers ran the gauntlet of emotions during the 1924 foot¬ ball season. There were times when they felt that the world was theirs and times when they wanted the earth to open and swallow them. But there were more of the first, and as the season ended in a glorious victory, it will be remembered with satisfaction. Coaches Schmidt and Crangle worked with a squad never greater than thirty in number and usually less than twenty-two. Lack of quantity, however, did not mean any shortage of quality, for the Razorbacks had a line-up which included several stars of first rank. For¬ tune atoned somewhat for her selfishness in withholding men from the team by permitting the players to go the entire season without a single serious injury. When critics picked their all-Southern teams, Bagby as halfback and Blackburn as end were chosen widely for first-team berths. Others who received honorable mention were Japp, Futrell, Fulbright, Derry and Coleman. In ten games the Porkers counted 227 points while opponents scored only 69, won seven games, tied one, and lost two. Baylor and Oklahoma A. and M. trimmed Arkansas, S. M. U. tied her, and Louisiana State University, Texas Christian University, Southwest Missouri State Teachers College, Phillips Uni¬ versity, the University of Mississippi, Northeastern Oklahoma Teachers College and Hendrix College knew what it was to take a beating from the Razorbacks. Herman Bagby, playing at halfback, led the Arkansas scorers with a total of 72 points to his credit. “Ox” Smith ranked second with 42 points while “Prexy” Futrell came third with 34 points. Varsity sweaters were awarded to the following 18 players: Coleman, wdiose left sleeve carries its fourth service stripe; Captain Rogers, Fulbright, Berry and Thomas, three-year veterans; Blackburn, Bagby, Derry, Futrell, and Hamilton, two-stripe men; and “Ox” Smith, Scott, Boozman, Japp, Witty, Winkleman, Fred Smith, and Parker, who earned their first football “A.” Another year was engraved on Coley’s gold football and four others were presented to Rogers, Fulbright, Berry and Thomas. Page 180 SOUTHWESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING VV JLj Baylor University. 4 0 Southern Methodist University. 2 0 Rice Institute. 2 2 Texas A. M. College. 2 2 Oklahoma A. M. College. 1 1 Texas University. 2 3 University of Arkansas. 1 2 Texas Christian University. 1 5 T 1 4 0 1 1 2 1 0 Pet. 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .500 .400 .333 .167 1924 RECORD INDIVIDUAL SCORES Arkansas. . . . 54 N. E. Okla. Teachers.. 6 Pts. after Arkansas. ...47 S. W. Mo. Teachers... 0 T. D. F. G. T. D. Season Arkansas. . . . 34 Hendrix College. 3 Bagby. 11 6 72 Arkansas. . . . 0 Baylor University.... 13 M. Smith .... 7 42 Arkansas. . . . 20 University of Miss.. . . 0 Futrell. 3 1 13 34 Arkansas. . . . 10 Louisiana State Univ.. 7 Rogers. 3 18 Arkansas. . . . 14 South Meth. Univ.. . . 14 Derry. 2 12 Arkansas. . . . 28 Phillips University.. . . 6 Boozman. 2 12 Arkansas. . . . 0 Oklahoma A. M.. . . 20 Fulbright.... 1 X 6 Arkansas. . . . 20 Texas Christian Univ.. 0 Blackburn.. . . 1 X 6 — — Scott . 1 6 Arkansas. . . .227 Opponents. 69 Stewart. 1 6 Rucker. 1 6 Winkleman.. . 4 4 Parker. 2 2 Totals. 33 1 25 227 (x) Forward pass after T. D. (Phillips). Top row — Lee Derry, Halfback; Minor Smith, Fullback; Cy King, End; Jeff Rucker, End; Brad Scott, Tackle; John Hemphill, Tackle; Curtis Parker, End Second row — F rancis Schmidt, Head Coach; Charles Winkleman, Halfback; Herman Booz- man, End; Gus Japp, Guard; Fred Halley, Guard; Travis Thomas, Tackle; Byron Futrell, Halfback; John Stewart, Halfback; Jack Crangle, Asst. Coach Bottom row — Eldo Witty, Guard; Sam Coleman, Center; Herman Bagby, Halfback; Yandell Rogers, Quarter; Norman Hamilton, Center; Clifford Blackburn, End; Homer Berry, End; Bill Fulbright, Quarter Page 181 Japp Scott Tahlequak—Springfield—Hendrix Easy victories were turned in by the Razorbacks in their first three starts. They had to come back to whip Northeastern Oklahoma Teachers 54 to 6 on September 27th, however, as the Pedagogues tallied first on a retrieved fumble. The Arkansas line was impregnable and the whole backfield shone brilliantly. Another aggregation of teachers, hailing this time from Missouri, was given the Razorbacks the following Saturday. The Missourians actually thought before the game they could win, but they went home with the short end of a 47 to 0 score. Many folks think Arkansas had her best day of the season. On October 10th along came Ivan Grove with his Bulldogs from Hendrix College. They put up a creditable fight but dropped a 34 to 3 decision to the Hogs. Herman Bagby got loose several times to Hendrix’s great discomfiture. Bagby makes a “cut-back” against Hendrix Page 182 Boozman Blackburn Baylor- =Mississippi It’s a sad tale. Arkansas hit Texas while the temperature was roosting around the top of the thermometer—at least it was in Waco. Baylor University’s Bears reveled in the heat and beat Arkansas 13 to 0. The Razorbacks were dead on their feet and away off normal. They could neither run nor pass and the future champions romped off to a 13-point lead in the first half, holding it throughout. Down in Little Rock the Razorbacks put the University of Mississippi gridsters to rout, winning 20 to 0 without extending themselves. Blackburn went to end in this game and Scott took his place at tackle. Both played excel¬ lently. Bagby, Derry and Fulbright were stars on offensive. The margin of victory should have been much larger. Page 183 Derry skirts Baylor ' s end Witty Louisiana Parker The Razorbacks won their third consecutive victory from Louisiana State University at Shreveport. A great crowd turned out at the Louisiana fair grounds stadium to witness the battle, fully expecting the Tigers, who previously had vanquished Indiana University, to turn the tables on Arkansas. Thomas tackled a Louisianian near his goal line, however, soon after play began, Scott picked up the ball and made a touchdown, and the Razorbacks thereafter were never headed. A few minutes later Futrell became a hero by place-kicking three points into the Arkansas column. Louisiana got a touchdown just as the time was up, although Japp was holding the ball when the referee un¬ raveled the pile of players after the Tigers’ fourth try to make a few inches be¬ tween them and .some points. It was the grand opening of the fair grounds stadium and the Razorbacks were presented a handsome silver football, which Captain Rogers carried in his arms all the way back. The game was so successful financially that even Mr. Wilson was jovial for nearly a week. Arkansas breaks away from Mississippi Page 184 “Homecoming Day!” The magic in the words effected a transformation in the spirits of the Razorbacks between halves and they came back with S. M. U. 14 points in the lead and tied the count, 14 to 14, and with enough time left proba¬ bly would have won. Al though far from mechanically perfect, the contest was extraordinary. Sport writers were here from Dallas and Fort Worth, and they lost their mental poise, like everyone else, as the home team swept over the apparently victorious Methodists, champions of 1923 and undefeated in 1924. Touted as forward passing experts, the S. M. U. aces, Stollenwerck, Bedford, Reisorand Henry, must have picked up some valuable points on the aerial attack after witnessing the deadly accuracy of Fulbright’s passes to Blackburn and Captain Rogers. “Ox” Smith and “Prexy” Futrell plunged through the line time after time and Bagby ran the S. M. U. safety man to death. Will anyone forget how Blackburn stopped two long punts less than a yard from the goal line? ’Twas uncannv. Page 185 Homecomings and real football Hamilton F. Smith Phillips—-Oklahoma A. and M. Fort Smith let rain and cold keep a big percentage of its population from turning out to see Arkansas defeat Phillips University 28 to 6. Fulbright’s forward passing again was sensational. The substitutes were used during most of the game, giving an excellent account of themselves. Misfortune camped on the Razorbacks’ trail when they played at Stillwater, Okla., November 21, and they went down to a 20 to 0 defeat before the Oklahoma Aggies. A fluke pass, dropped and then recovered, gave them their only touch¬ down in the first period, and fumbles at just the wrong moment made it impossible for the Porkers even to start an offensive. The 100- and 90-yard punts off Ful¬ bright’s toe featured that half. Let’s not talk about the second half of that game. Nothing went right, except that Oklahoma did not make the last try for point after touchdown. Bag- by, Blackburn and Rogers earned whole-hearted admiration of spectators with their determined fight against odds. An Arkansas punt against Baylor WlNKLEMAN Derry Berry Thanksgiving Day found the Razorbacks pitted against the Texas Christian University Horned Frogs. Thanksgiving night found the Razorbacks with a 20 to 0 victory over the visitors. A nice ending to a good season. Arkansas surprised the enemy by opening an air attack from the start and five passes from Fulbright were completed before one failed. Bagby played sensationally in all departments, especially in receiving forward passes. In the closing few minutes, as substitutes were sent in for men who had fought their last gridiron battle for Arkansas, eyes turned from the game to the men leaving the field for the last time, and the cheers that rose to the skies bespoke heartfelt tribute. Nevermore will Razorback fans see Rogers, Coleman, Fulbright, Berry, Thomas, Blackburn, Fred Smith or Witty perform on the gridiron. The T. C. U. game marked a thrilling finale to their careers. A rkansas goes over in the T. C. U. game Page 187 nPOO FEW students visit Coach Schmidt in his gymnasium office and become acquainted with the contents of the Razorback trophy case. The past year added the most ornate, a silver football memorializing the victory over Louisiana State Uni¬ versity at the opening of the new Louisiana State Fair Stadium at Shreveport, La. Handsomely wrou ght and beautifully engraved, it easily takes first rank among the array of trophies. But there are others of greater historical interest to the present generation of University folk. Famous battles of the past in which Arkansas, usually fight¬ ing against heavy odds, was victorious are recalled to mind by them. One of the loving cups is emblematic of the state track and field collegiate championship of 1911, won at Little Rock by the first track team the University ever had. It was coached by Hugo Bezdek and included a host of stars whose feats have inspired Porkers to valiant deeds many times since. For years the trophy was stored away in a jewelry store, and not until 1924 was it discovered, Coach Schmidt securing it by a mere accident and having it cleaned and shined for display. Quite as interesting and conducive to pride are the balls which bear the scores of Arkansas victories and the marks of the terrific struggles through which they passed. How many times of Arkansas’ 7 to 6 defeat of Oklahoma University in 1919, our last gridiron encounter with the Sooners? A whole collection of such pigskins, reminiscent of trouncings administered to Louisiana, S. M. U., Oklahoma A. M., T. C. U., Baylor and other equally doughty opponents, make the trophy case well worth an inspection. Page 188 Prospectus C ONFRONTED with as hard a schedule as was ever arranged for Razorbacks, candi¬ dates for the 1925 football team have been put through two sessions of post-season workouts. Immediately after Christmas several score men for several weeks participated in winter practice, finishing it off with a regular game. Then, after a few weeks, Coach Schmidt issued the call for spring practice and thegridsters had more drill on the stuff they will need to carry them through the hard campaign next fall. Beef and speed a-plenty are chief assets of the squad, and, though green men will have to fill the shoes of nearly a dozen of last year’s veterans, there is reason for optimism. In addition to Captain Rogers, Fulbright, Berry, Thomas, Coleman, Blackburn, Smith, and Witty, all of whom are lost by graduation, it seems likely now that Captain-elect Bagby and Futrell, sub-captain-elect, may not return. Captain-Elect Bagby Sorely as these men will be missed, Coach Schmidt believes that, by drawing from the ranks of last year’s reserves and freshmen, he will be able to minimize the losses. The more prominent of the candidates are: Centers, Hamilton, Blankenship, Byars; guards, Japp, Halley, Harrison, Winters, Shaw; tackles, Scott, Coleman, Hemphill, Rose; ends, Boozman, Parker, Rucker, Ayers, Rosson, Irby; quarterbacks, Cole, Dhonau, Conley; fullbacks, Smith, Cowger; halfbacks, Bagby, Derry, Winkleman, Stewart, Wilson, Wills, Chipman. The complete 1925 schedule follows: October 3 October 10 October 17 October 24 October 31 November 7 November 14 November 21 November 20 Iowa University at Iowa City, la. Oklahoma Baptist University at Fayetteville. Rice Institute at Houston, Texas. Phillips University at Fayetteville. Louisiana State University at Shreveport, La. Southern Methodist University at Dallas, Texas. Texas Christian University at Fort Worth, Texas. Oklahoma A. M. College at Fayetteville. Tulsa University at Tulsa. Page i8q IL ACH afternoon during the football season Coach Farris was greeted by from 40 to 60 ambitious gridiron athletes of the freshman class. They were eager, of course, to play in real competition, so four were arranged. Their chief func¬ tion, however, was not to win games but to learn fundamentals; so the fact that one of the contests was lost detracted not at all from the success of the training period. The College of the Ozarks freshmen were trimmed, Rogers High school was trampled under foot, the Miami, Okla., School of Mines trounced, but in the con¬ cluding contest the Arkansas freshmen, after a long automobile trip to Clare- more, Okla., fell before Oklahoma Military Academy by a lone touchdown. The frosh rendered their greatest service by opposing the varsity with ene¬ my formations. So much time was taken up in that way that the first-year men never were able to practice for any opponent. Numerals, obviously, could not go to all the candidates, so the following sixteen of the most capable and promising drew sweaters: James Ayers, Ray Blankenship, Marvin Chipman, Eusell Coleman, James Cowger, Lloyd Dhonau, Ralph Harrison, Hill Irby, Homer Shaw, J. H. Shaw, Joe Wills, Myron Wilson, Alva Winters, Sam Rosson, Glen Rose and Grady Wilkerson. Patze iqo C7 TQjASKETBALL as played by Arkansas this year, our second in varsity competition, was far superior to what the Southwestern conference considers par. The results obtained by Coach Schmidt from limited and compara¬ tively inexperienced material bordered on the miraculous. Week in and week out, the Razorbacks and the Oklahoma Aggies fought neck and neck; but, with nine games won and one lost,. Arkansas broke her stride and dropped a pair to Texas. Followed then the Razorback-Oklahoma A. M. series. We took the first contest, a marve¬ lous exhibition, and lost the second, and the title, in an equally thrilling battle. Besides the conference ‘ ' round robin,” the Porkers played 12 other games, winning two from Hendrix to open the regular season and capturing nine of ten decisions on the Christmas holiday tour in four states. In achieving their twenty-one victories, the Razorbacks piled up In conference tilts, they amassed 399 points to opponents’ 255, and to defeat Texas A. M. 54 to 18 set a new record for team scoring that is likely to stand for many years. Rolla Adams proved his brilliance to every conference critic, and not an all-Southwestern selection failed to name him as first choice for forward. Three other Arkansans were placed on mythical fives, Pickel getting the vote of many as center, Parker rating as a guard on several and King being chosen among the four best forwards. Conference scoring honors were monopolized by Pickel with Adams among his closest rivals. The lanky Razorback led the scorers with a total of 149 points, one better than the pointage of George, T. C. U. center. Leading all forwards and but eight points below Hall, Oklahoma A. M. center, who ranked third among individual point-makers, was Adams with 120. King, with 83, was listed in eighth place. Pickel’s 43 foul goals made him the leader in that division, with Adams second with 27. Against Baylor, the former set a record of 10 free throws in a single contest, and against Texas A. M. his 24 points was another record for single performances. He scored four and Adams one of the fifteen highest indi¬ vidual marks of the season. Captain King 820 points to opponents’ 483. Page 192 CONFERENCE STANDING W L Pet. Oklahoma A. M. 12 2 .857 T. C. U. 11 3 .786 Arkansas . 10 4 .714 Texas . 9 5 .643 Texas A. M. 6 8 .428 S. M. U. 4 10 .386 Rice. 2 12 .143 Baylor. 2 12 .143 GAMES PLAYED RAZORBACK SCORERS Arkansas 40-35 fHendrix. . .16-25 (Conference Games) Arkansas 29-39 S. M. U. ..15-20 F.G. F.T. Total Arkansas 26-21 T. C. U. . .28-20 Pickel. 53 43 149 Arkansas 39-23 Baylor. . .14-14 Adams. 47 26 120 Arkansas 37-29 Rice. .19- 9 King. 34 15 83 Arkansas 54-38 Texas A. M. ..18-17 Burk. 5 4 14 Arkansas 18-12 Texas. . .20-21 Parker. 2 9 13 Arkansas 21-23 Oklahoma A. M . ..17-25 Ruckman . . 2 3 7 Steele. 1 4 6 Gregory... 2 1 5 Exclusive of holiday tour. Posev. 1 0 2 tNon-conference. _ Total. .. 147 105 399 Top row — F. A. Schmidt, Coach; Charles Ruckman, Guard; Bryan Gregory, Forward; Harold Steele, Center; Forrest Ford, Forward; Houston.Burk, Guard Bottom row —Leo Riner, Forward; Elbert Pickel, Center; Curtis Parker, Guard; Cy King, Forward; Rolla Adams, Forward; Clifford Blackburn, Guard; Boyd Posey, Forward Page 193 Pre-Conference T EAVING Fayetteville December 19, the Razorback -W— troupe spent the vacation in a rigorous trip, winning nine of ten practice games played before returning for the opening of the winter term, January 5. Teams of three states were met on the tour, and the one defeat came near the end after the Porkers were travel weary. The regular season was opened with a pair of victories over the Grove-coached Hendrix College Bulldogs, 40 to 16 and 34 to 25. Little difficulty was experienced in taking the first contest, but Arkansas had to come from behind a 14 to 5 score to win the second. Adams FIRST ROAD GAME F OLLOWERS of Razorback fortunes were uneasy over the prospect of be¬ ginning the conference season on foreign courts. With distinct misgivings they sent the basketeers on a Texas invasion calling for four games, two in Dallas with Southern Methodist University and a pair in Fort Worth with Texas Christian University. Gratification, with no small element of surprise mixed with it, was felt at home when word came that Arkansas had trimmed the Mustangs in both affairs, 29 to 15 and 29 to 21. T. C. U., rated as probably the best cage combination in the Southwest, could do no better than split with the Porkers. They took the first, 28 to 26, and threatened to win the second, but a last minute rally netted nine points for Arkansas and a 21 to 20 victory. After seeing Rolla Adams in action in those games, critics ceased to worry about the first forward, selection for their mythical fives, Texans universally conceding him to be the world’s greatest basketball player. In future games he gave them no cause to alter their opinions. Pickel Page i Q4 THE LONG HOME STAND In two weeks Arkansas added six victories to her grow¬ ing string, taking Baylor, Rice and the Texas Aggies into camp by decisive scores during the fortnight after the quartet of road engagements. The Bears and Owls were helpless before the fast breaking Hogs, and introduced some strictly Texas tactics to no avail. Baylor went down 39 to 14 and 23 to 14, while Rice was trounced 37 to 19 and 29 to 9. Against the Texas Aggies, the Razorbacks went hog-wild, beating the Farmers the first night, 54 to 18, and following with a 38 to 17 victory in the second affair. The 54 points piled up by Arkansas in the opening battle set a new South¬ western Conference record. Coach Bible of A. M. declared that it was the most severe trimming ever handed any team tutored by him in any sport. Pickel contributed 24 of the record-breaking total, thereby maki ng a new high mark for individual scoring in conference games. He did his best work of the season in the Parker Rice and Aggie tilts, played the same week. In all he was high-point man, running up 19 points in each Owl affair and scoring 24 and 15, respectively, against Texas A. M. THE LAST TRIP Prosperity, was it? At any, rate something undermined the Razorbacks ' morale in the two weeks between the home games and the Texas University series at Austin, Texas. With all critics picking them to win, they lost both ends of the encounter, 20 to 18 and 21 to 12. Texas took the lead at the start of each fracas, and late Arkansas rallies were ineffectual. It was the Porkers only poor showing throughout the season, and. the experi¬ ence will do much to prevent a repetition next winter. The losses dropped. Arkansas into third, place in the conference standing, making a clean sweep of the impending Oklahoma Aggie contests necessary to tie with them and T. C. U. for the title. THE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES Basketball was king at the University of Arkansas throughout the period of the classic struggles between the Razorbacks and Oklahoma A. M. College. A champion- K ship match between two smart, clever, well coached, fast and fighting quintets—what glorious battles they fought! Page jqs Burk play began the frenzied mob. Who that was among the witnesses can ever forget how Arkansas held the Aggies to one field goal in the first half of the opener, winning 21 to 17? Only once before during the season had the Sooners tasted defeat from a conference member, and never had their goal shooting been so successfully stopped. Another Razorback victory would throw three teams into a tie for the Southwestern Conference title. From Texas and Oklahoma eyes were trained upon Fayetteville with an intensity that nearly equalled the state of delirium in which the Arkansas students were existing. Adherents of the contending teams, most of them still feeling the effects of the first night’s excitement, stormed the gym door as soon as it was opened and settled into their seats for another breath-taking spectacle. Long before building was packed with its howling, Arkansas started in much the same fashion as she had in the opener, and started the first half leading 13 to 10. The Aggies tied the count at 13 and then went into a 15 to 13 lead. Then the Razorbacks began to find the hoops and in a few minutes were ahead, 21 to 15. Oklahoma climbed to 19 and Arkansas went to 23. Then Fortune smiled on the visitors, and with two minutes left they looped three long field goals, and so it ended, A. and M. 25, Arkansas 23. RueKMAN Thus was concluded the season in which Arkansas missed a cage title by 120 seconds. Still, we could cheer¬ fully congratulate the Sooners who, for their consistently fine work, were worthy of the pennant. Steele Page iq6 A SK most any University student what sport he is looking forward to with keenest anticipation next year, and it’s a good bet he will say: BASKET¬ BALL. There’s a reason. All signs point to a cage championship coming to Arkansas in the year 1926. Never in any field has the prospect been so promising. Five of the seven letter men of 1925 will return, and, augmented by the stars from Freshmandom, the Razorback quintet is just about certain of a title. Rolla Adams will be the skipper with Curtis Parker, 1924 leader, as sub-captain. Pickel is eligible for a third season, and Steele and Burk will be back for a second. So enthusiastic are the basketeers over their chances for complete success that they followed the suit of football candidates and held spring prac¬ tice in May. Captain-Elect Adams The present outlay of material includes: Centers—Pickel, Steele, Gentry, Rose; forwards—Adams, Haizlip, Gregory, Ford, Ayers, Givens, Fish, Raynor; guards—Parker, Burk, Guidici, Rosson, Kays. Next year’s schedule has been announced as follows: January 8- 9—Hendrix or Drury College at Fayetteville. January 15-16—Southern Methodist University at Fayetteville. January 22-23—Baylor University at Waco, Texas. January 29-30—Centenary College at Fayetteville. February 5- 6—Texas University at Fayetteville. February 12-13—Rice Institute at Houston, Texas. February 15-16—Texas A. M. College at College Station, Texas. February 26-27—Texas Christian University at Fayetteville. Page 197 A N all-freshman basketball team could have been selected from the University of Arkansas’ first year squad last winter which, in conference competition, would not have been the cellar club. Natural ability and experience had made star cagers of many of the men before they came to the University, and they lost little time developing team¬ work. Without the innumerable hard battles with the frosh it is doubtful if the Razorback would have shown such marked superiority to other title contenders throughout the conference campaign. At odd times, when the varsity could spare them, the freshmen were fed victims, all of whom were easily vanquished. Among them was Fort Smith High School, potential state c ham¬ pions and contestants in the national tournament, and Decatur High School, conquerors of Fort Smith in the district meet. Fifteen games were won by the freshmen in which Haizlip piled up 205 points with Captain Gentry second with 179. Sweaters with class numerals were awarded to Captain Roy Gentry, Ralph Haizlip, Glen Rose, Paul Kays, William Givens, James Ayers, Robert Guidici, Sam Rosson, Arthur Raynor, George, Fish and Lambert Arnold. Page iqS A FLOCK of complaints were registered on account of the Razorbacks’ poor showing on the diamond, but a bit of reflection will cor¬ rect the impression that Arkansas’ baseball team failed to achieve the standard that might justifiably have been expected of it. Our early season showing was better than ordinary, yet the Porkers at their best could hardly hope to down the strong Southwestern Conference nines, practically all of which opened their schedules with brilliant prospects. To warm them up for the ordeal ahead, the Arkansans took a jaunt to Springfield, Mo., between terms and grabbed off a brace of vic¬ tories from Drury College. Next week-end they went to Stillwater, Okla., where a series was split with Oklahoma A. M. College. The home season began with a pair of wins from Hendrix College. Then came the deluge. In successive weeks, Southern Metho¬ dist University and Texas Christian University came to Fayetteville and took their quota of games. A disastrous trip to Texas resulted in four more defeats, two each to Baylor and Rice. To close the season, Texas University snatched a couple from us at home. The least that can be said of the Razorbacks is that they tried when it seemed well nigh useless, and that they showed an admirable spirit in defeat. The conference schedule brought to Fayetteville the three topnotchers of the organi¬ zation, clubs apparently invincible outside the tirumvirate. On foreign soil, the Porkers were naturally at a disadvantage in combats with teams of about equal strength, and, unfortunately, they were rained out of games with the Texas Aggies, weakest of the Lone Star state representatives. A squad much too small to give the varsity two complete nines hindered its advancement, and left Coach Crangle with practically no reserves. Of the 14 men reporting when the year was over, the following 12 received letters: Captain King, Ruckman, Brown, Rucker, Dickinson, Hancock, Wilkin, Warram, Smithy Hanley, Bennett, and Hon. Page 200 1925 RECORD Arkansas 8-7 Arkansas 7-2 Arkansas 4-9 Arkansas 3-5 Arkansas 4-0 Arkansas 0-0 Arkansas 0-1 Arkansas 3-4 Drury College 1-4 Oklahoma A. M. College 10-1 Hendrix College 3-5 S. M. U. 4-17 T. C. U. 6-13 Baylor University 3-5 Rice Institute 7-2 Texas University 14-9 BATTING AVERAGES G Jacobs . 3 Rucker.16 King.16 Hamilton.4 Warram.15 Ruckman.13 Wilkin.15 Hanley.10 Chappelle. 6 Hon.13 Hancock.15 Bennett.10 Smith. 16 Muse.4 Brown . . 8 Dickinson.8 AB R H 2b 3b HR SB SH Pet. 13 2 4 1 0 1 0 0 .308 56 11 16 2 0 1 4 0 .285 58 9 16 1 1 0 2 4 .276 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250 45 7 11 1 0 1 2 4 .245 51 6 12 1 1 1 1 0 .235 39 3 9 0 1 0 4 1 .231 26 0 5 0 0 0 1 1 .192 16 1 3 2 0 0 0 0 .187 45 4 8 1 0 0 0 0 .178 35 6 6 0 0 0 2 0 .171 42 1 6 0 1 0 0 0 .143 58 6 8 2 0 0 0 2 .138 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 22 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 14 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 000 Top row —Coach Crangle; Charles Ruckman, outfielder; John Brown, pitcher; Jeff Rucker, first base; Cy Muse, pitcher; Wallace Dickinson, third base; Dick Bennett, outfielder; Roff Chapelle, outfielder Bottom row —Norman Hamilton, pitcher; Doy Hancock, utility; Austin Smith, infielder; Cy King, second base; James Warram, shortstop; Ray Hanley, pitcher; Charles Wilkin, outfielder; Jack Hon, catcher Rucker Dickinson Rue kman DRURY COLLEGE Before home folks got a chance to see their diamondeers in action, the Razorbacks exhibited their wares before Missourians and Oklahomans. The season was opened with victories over Drury College 8 to 1 and 7 to 4. Just before the first one they told Dick Bennett that he needed a vacation, so he kept score for several weeks. Jacobs slammed out a homer in the opener and Ruck- man duplicated the stunt the next day. John Brown was credited with the initial contest, and ‘‘Lefty” Hanley drew the second. OKLAHOMA A. M. COLLEGE A few days’ practice at home and the Porkers again took to the road, heading this time for Oklahoma A. M. College. There they dropped the first en¬ counter 10 to 7, after giving Brown, the unlucky twirler, a three-run advantage. The weather was more suitable for baseball on the following day, and Arkansas’ left hander, Hanley, subdued the Farmers 2 to 1. Jackie Hon broke into the line-up as regular catcher and his two hits were instrumental in the scoring. HENDRIX COLLEGE Hendrix College opened with Arkansas at Fayetteville. The Razorbacks made goats of the Bulldogs, sweeping the series and marking up their final victories of the year. After Hanley had relieved Hamilton with the visitors leading in the first fracas, Porker bats began an attack which netted a 4 to 3 win. Ruckman’s blow in the last half of the ninth sent King and Rucker, both of whom hit before him, scampering across the plate with the tying and decisive runs. Hanley chalked up his fourth consecutive victory in the second engage¬ ment, his teammates giving him a 9 to 5 margin over Merriwether, Hendrix hurler. Page 202 SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY Arkansas suffered two defeats from Southern Methodist University in the first of three series in Fayetteville with conference opponents. The first was a heart-breaker for Hanley to lose, an error in the ninth giving the Mustangs the decision, 4 to 3. Both Warram and Rucker pounded out four-ply wallops. A multitude of errors lost the second for John Brown and his successors in the box, 17 to 5. The Razorbacks scored all their runs in the first inning, and then presented them and a dozen more to the boys from Texas. Ruckman contracted mumps just before the first affair. TEXAS CHRISTIAN UNIVERSITY No one expected Arkansas to walk off with decisions over the Horned Frogs of T. C. U., and the unexpected did not happen. In the fifth inning of the open¬ ing contest it did seem, however, that the Razorbacks might win, for they forged ahead with a rally. The Christians got to Brown, however, and he lost another game, 6 to 4. What occurred in the final tilt will never be recalled with any pride by Arkansas, for the Porkers were shut out, 13 to 0, for the first time. Between the first inning, when T. C. U. made five runs and the seventh, when four more were added, Hanley had the Texans at his mercy. BAYLOR UNIVERSITY Two good performances were put on by the Razorbacks at Waco, Texas, in opposition to Baylor University’s Bears, but each time the breaks were against them. Brown allowed but four hits in the first, while six were credited to his teammates, but he lost, nevertheless, 3 to 0. The Hogs again failed to register in the last of the Bear series, and were trimmed 5 to 0. Gore, Baylor pitcher, was robbed of a perfect game by Ruckman’s eighth-inning hit. Arkansas’ fielding in this set of games was good, but one error being committed in each combat. Page 203 1 War ram Bennett Hanley Smith TEXAS A. M. COLLEGE Of all seekers after the conference flag, the Texas Aggies, it was conceded, would offer the Razorbacks their best opportunity to break the long losing streak. We personally agree with that view, and believe that the Farmers con¬ spired with whatever gods control rainfall in Texas to pour it on heavy when Arkansas came to College Station. For two days, the touring Hogs waited for a cessation of the inclement weather. They had to depart without playing, and arrangements could not be made for a future meeting. RICE INSTITUTE Moving on to Houston, Texas, Arkansas’ representatives took on the Rice Owls. Hanley was nicked pretty consistently and the situation was further com¬ plicated by errors, so that Rice emerged victorious in the first, 7 to 0. The week’s trip through Texas was brought to a close with a thrilling pitchers’ duel between John Brown and Abeles of Rice, the latter winning out 2 to 1 when he came home from second on an extra base knock off Brown in the last half of the ninth inning, which opened with the teams deadlocked. Till then, the Owls had gathered but three hits. TEXAS UNIVERSITY Shortly before coming to Fayetteville, the Longhorns had found their batting eyes, and they did not lose them during their two-day visit. Arkansas was de¬ feated 14 to 3 in the first, Hanley’s portside offerings proving very much to the Texan’s liking. The Razorbacks garnered 11 hits, but their counting was limited to the sixth session. Cap King got three out of four that day, and fielded 11 chances faultlessly. Another day brought no alteration in Razorback fortunes and Texas won 9 to 4. Errors gave the opposition two runs before ever they hit Brown. “Coogan” Hon, whose gritty work behind the bat had endeared him to all loyal Arkansans, had to leave the game in the ninth with a broken finger, and received a tremendous ovation from the fans. Page 204 F OR the first time in several years, Razor- back adherents have reason to anticipate the 1926 baseball season with well-founded hopes of being well represented in the confer¬ ence scramble. More real talent was present on the freshman squad than has been availa¬ ble for any other first-year team during the present University generation. Only two of the twelve letter men will be ineligible for next spring’s diamond team. Captain King and Ruckman having fulfilled their allotment of years. Led by Captain- elect Dickinson and Rucker, sub-captain, the Cardinal and White is due to rise to new heights in the conference baseball schedule. At the conclusion of the 1925 program, Coach Crangle announced that he would sever his connection with Arkansas after the spring term to become assistant football coach and head baseball coach at the University of Missouri. A glance at the array of eligibles should convince any judge that favorable predictions are based on fact: Pitchers—Brown, Hanley, Gentry, Conley, Lyon, Austin. Catchers—• Hon, Jacobs, McCullough, Guidici, Raynor. First basemen—Rucker, Haislip. Infielders—Warram, Dickinson, Smith, Porter, Cole. Outfielders—Ayers, Donathan, Deen. There are others, it is certain, who have not yet attracted the attention due them. The tentative schedule for 1926, subject in part to ratification by the Decem¬ ber conference meeting, follows: March 26-27 Centenary Shreveport, La. April 2 3 Drury College .at Fayetteville April 9-10 Texas Christian University . . at Ft. Worth, Texas April 19-20 Baylor University. at Fayetteville Apr. 30-May 1 Texas A. and M. College ... at Fayetteville May 5-6 Texas Austin, Texas May 7- 8 Southern Methodist University at Dallas, Texas May 14-15 Rice Institute .at Fayetteville Page 205 THILE the varsity was taking its trimmings from conference v nines, the folks in the stands were saying: “Just wait until next year”—and what was in their minds was the promising bunch of freshmen who were taking their spring training on the diamond. For the first time in the University’s history, the first-year baseball candidates were officially recognized by the Athletic Council, and 12 achieved the coveted numerals. Coach Farris had a remarkable squad with which to work and with it he accomplished much of which to be rightfully proud. His boys were kept pretty busy working out with the regulars, of course, but they clipped in a few games on the side, taking every contest, most of them without a serious struggle. Speed, punch and pitching were in evidence whenever and wherever the frosh performed, and strong high school and independent teams which they met were com¬ pletely outclassed. As smooth-functioning an infield, as fast a set of outfielders, and as good battery work as was seen on she local diamond this year were constituents of the Farris-built club. At least one of the players, first baseman Haizlip, was offered a flattering proposition by a professional league club to leave college and take up ball playing, and several others certainly will get chances to enter the professional game if they want them. With the season ended, the following were considered worthy of the class sweaters: Captain George Cole, Ralph Haizlip, Robert Guidici, Arthur Raynor, Roy Gentry, Earl Lyon, Robert Austin, Delmas Deen, Johnny Porter, Jeff Donathan, Guy Conley and James Ayers. In each of the four lists of numeral winners is to be found the name of “Red” Ayers, Arkansas’ first four-numeral man. None of them was a gift either, for he ranked among the most proficient in each of the four major sports. So, it seemed, a Razorback at last has been found who will do what never has deen done, wdn a varsity “A’’ in every sport, and that in 1925-26. “Red’’ has speed, heft and ability to make the most of it—the wise boys are predicting great things for him. Page 206 Jmck N EVER were hopes so completely blighted as in Arkansas’ representation on the track and field this year. At the conclusion of the 1924 schedule, the Razorbacks were figured as certain topnotchers in 1925. When school opened in the fall, however, Rainwater, hurdler; Robinson, broad jumper; and Mussel man, who broke the two-mile record in the Southwestern Conference meet, were not among those present. That trio with Captain-elect Bagby, decathlon expert and Olympic man; Byron Futrall, middle distance star, and Homer Berry, dash expert, had represented the University in the 1924 conference meet. All would have been eligible if they had returned. With the beginning of the winter term, the other three dropped out and Coach Schmidt had to go through a hard season without one of those counted on to place the Razorback cause in the fore¬ front. Ted Peter was elected captain from the five-letter men on the squad, and he made a good skipper. In the five inter-collegiate meets, twelve men qualified for letters. They were: Captain Peter, Hollabaugh, Ray, Wilson, Derry, Yar¬ borough, Story, Smith, McGehee, John Parker, Curtis Parker, and Brown. Inasmuch as Coach Schmidt had a much larger group of men working out, the 1925 track season, despite its many disappointments, probably was of greater value to more students than any season previously. And, after all, the Razor- backs outscored the opposition, making 335J points to their 317§. Besides several intramural meets, the varsity participated in three home engagements and two on foreign soil, winning from the Northeastern Oklahoma Teachers and Drury College here, losing to Oklahoma University here and to Hendrix and Southwest Missouri Teachers at Conway and at Springfield, Mo., respectively. One gratifying feature of the season was that the Arkansas relay team emerged victorious over four opponents. Captain Peter Page 208 1925 RECORD Arkansas. . 118 N. E. Oklahoma Teachers. . . 13 Arkansas. . 23 Oklahoma University. . 108 Arkansas. . 79 1 2 Drury. . 50 1 2 Arkansas. . 58 Hendrix. . . . . . 72 Arkansas. . 56 5 6 S. W. Missouri Teachers.. . . . 74 1 6 INDIVIDUAL SCORES. Derry. .55 C. Parker. . .20 Blackburn.. . . .13 J. Parker. .36 1 2 Smith. .19 O ' Bar. . 7 1 3 Wilson. .25 Yarborough. .17 Harrison. . 4 Brown. .24 Peter. .16 Gregory. . 3 McGehee. .23 Hollabaugh. .16 Kaplan. . 2 Ray. .21 Storey. .15 1 2 Japp. . 1 Mile relay team (Storey, Peter, C. Parker, Smith) . .20 LOCAL SEASON RECORDS 100 yd. dash—Derry 10.2 s. 220 yd. dash—Derry 23 s. 440 yd. dash—C. Parker 55 s. 880 yd. run—Peter 2 m. 11.6 s. Mile run—Yarborough 4 m. 52.6 s. Two-mile run—Hollabaugh 10 m. 52.4 s. 120 yd. high hurdles—J. Parker 16.6 s. Mile relay—(C. Parker, F 220 yd. low hurdles—J. Parker 27.1 s. Pole Vault—Wilson 11 ft. High jump—Storey 5 ft. 7 in. Javelin throw—Ray 157 ft. 2 1 2 in. Broad jump—McGehee 21 ft. 6 3 4 in. Shot-put—Derry 39 ft. 6 in. Discus throw—Derry 120 ft. 2 in. , Storey, Smith) 3 m. 36.2 s. Top row —Coach Schmidt, Wayne Henbest, Alfred O’Bar, Bryan Gregory, Ralph Harri¬ son, Clifford Blackburn, Gordon Brown, Ike Kaplan Second row —John Parker, Lynn Yarborough, Frank Storey, Lee Derry, Theodore Peter, Cleveland Hcllabaugh, Forrest Smith, Curtis Parker Page 20Q VARSITY—FRESHMEN A real test of the varsity strength was gained in the meet between candidates for letters and the freshman and ineligible athletes. The older men won, 93 to 65, but they encountered interesting opposi¬ tion. Individual honors were accumulated by Lee Derry, whose four firsts and three seconds added 32 points to the varsity total. The high-point man for the first year contestants was Eastland, who twice fin¬ ished first and once came in second. Hollabaugh Derry ARKANSAS—TAH LEQUAH Realizing the necessity of giving his flock of inexperienced workers all the com¬ petition possible, Coach Schmidt brought Northeastern Oklahoma State Teachers College from Tahlequah for a dual meet. The Porkers outclassed the Oklahomans on both track and field, taking every first place and winning 118 to 13. Derry was the heaviest pointmaker, getting five firsts and a second and a third. Smith Wilson Page 2 jo ARKANSAS—OKLAHOMA Peter In entertaining the Sooners the Razor- backs simply bit off too big a chunk. Against the best team in Oklahoma University’s history and one of the best in the Missouri Valley Conference, Arkansas put up a hopeless fight. They would not surrender tamely, however, and, although every first place went to the visitors, Razorback supporters were proud of the determined spirit shown by the wearers of Cardinal and White in the 108 to 28 defeat. The most spectacular performance of the Oklahomans was Cox’s javelin throw¬ ing. He bested his own conference record with a heave of 197 feet 2 inches. An injury incurred by Derry in the 220-yard dash had serious consequences, for it took him out of his usual trace events for the remainder of the season and forced him to desist from his work with the weights in the last dual meet. McGehee ARKANSAS—DRURY Another taste of victory was enjoyed by the Razorbacks when Drury College’s aggregation came down from Springfield, Mo., for a dual affair. It was filled with pretty races, and until near the end was very close. Arkansas drew away in the final events, however, and conquered the Missourians 79 1° 50} £. John Parker was high-point man, winning first for Arkansas in both the low and high hurdles. J. Parker C. Parker Page 2i i Brown ARKANSAS—HENDRIX After trouncing Hendrix in football, basketball, and baseball, the University finally met defeat in an engagement with the Bulldogs. Under normal conditions, the Porkers would have won, but Derry and Yarborough had sustained injuries which cut Arkansas’ points on the track especially. To make matters worse, the referee disqualified Hollabaugh in the two mile after he had the race won. It was a hard decision to lose, but after all it was to Ivan Grove’s club and not begrudged. John Parker again was the chief point- maker for the Razorbacks, contributing 11 of Arkansas’ 58 points, Hendrix making 72. ARKANSAS—SPRINGFIELD TEACHERS Recollections of the class of Southwest Missouri State Teachers College track teams in years past prepared the Porkers for the 74 1-6 to 56 5-6 licking which they were presented at Springfield. With Derry forced to discontinue his track and field efforts altogether and with other men hurt, Arkansas entered the competition under a handicap. The meet held its bright spots for Razorback adherents, though, notably C. Parker’s pretty victory in the quarter mile when the opposition attempted to trap him. Storey Yarborough I n?e 2i? P ROPHETIC powers, developed to an extraordinary degree, would be rashly em¬ ployed in predicting, with any claim to ac¬ curacy, what is in store for the 1926 Razor- back track team. It may be the best in years, but, on the other hand—well figure it out for yourself. The only third-year man on this year’s team, namely, Bush Ray, is the only one of the dozen letter-winners who necessarily will be lost. He graduates, and leaves an open¬ ing for a capable javelin thrower or two. Captain-elect Osie Wilson has been steadily improving his marks in the pole vault, and is not the worst quarter-miler in the world. The hard-working Frank Story, one of the most versatile men on Razorback teams in recent years, has been elected sub¬ captain. Considerable time was spent by Coach Schmidt this spring in developing the latent abilities of the freshmen who reported, and a goodly percentage of them showed enough to convince him that their presence in the next campaign on the cinderpath will be a source of many points that went to opposing contestants in 1925 meets. And if some of the stars of 1924 should become imbued with the notion of returning to their Alma Mater, what a team we might show to the world! From a reasonably pessimistic viewpoint, here’s the stuff which may be counted on for 1926: Dash men—Derry, Smith, Eastland, Story, Cole; quarter-milers— C. Parker, Wilson, Gregory, Tilmon; middle distance men—Peter, Brown, Kap¬ lan, Eberle, Branch; distance men—Hollabaugh, Yarborough, Eberle, Branch; shot putters—Derry, Hight, Coleman, Japp; discus throwers—Derry, Hight, Crabaugh; javelin throwers—Derry, Crabaugh, Ayers; jumpers—Story, Mc- Gehee, Secrest, Dixon, Linsley, Tilmon, Cole, McRae, O’Bar, Derry; pole vaulters—Wilson, Story, Tilmon, Linsley; hurdlers—Derry, J. Parker, Eastland, Tilmon, Gregory; relay possibilities—Peter, Story, Wilson, Eastland, C. Parker, Smith, Tilmon. Following is the tentative 1926 schedule: March 27. N. E. Oklahoma State Teachers College, at Tahlequah. April 10. Drury College at Springfield, Mo. May 8. Southwestern Missouri Teachers College, at Fayetteville. May 14-15. Southwestern Conference meet at Dallas, Texas. Captain-elect Wilson Page 213 E VERY freshman with athletic ambitions who would lend his ears to Coach Schmidt during the past season on the track was given every chance to pick up knowledge usable in varsity years. The 1 ‘looking ahead’’ policy, however, had immediate results in the noticeable improvement in form which the green- lings displayed w hen their last races were run . To start the season, they gave the varsity crowed a hard tussle in an inter¬ esting dual affair, and at the end they made the first annual relay carnival between freshmen and varsiteers w ' orth witnessing. Besides these intramural contests the youngsters met several out-of-town opponents, defeating all of them—several high schools and the Bacone Indian School of Muskogee, Okla. Eight freshmen pleased the Athletic Council sufficiently to receive numerals at the conclusion of activities on the cinder path. They are: Captain Milton Eastland, Erbie Tilmon, Fred Eberle, George Cole, Goodman Branch, James Ayers, Guy Linsley, and Quentin Crabaugh. Most of these lack only experience to develop into brilliant performers. Several built up reputations in high school competition which they bid fair to better against college athletes. Tilmon, a long boy w ho is good for lots of things, led the freshman pointmakers, with Eastland and Eberle second and third respectively. In several events the first-year boys hung up marks which the varsity did not equal, as may be gathered from a comparison of the following records with those turned in by the Razorbacks: 100-yard dash. 120-yard high hurdles 220-yard dash. 440-yard dash. 880-yard run. 220-yard ow hurdles. Mile run. Javelin throw. Discus throw. High jump. Broad jump. Pole vault. . Eastland, 10.4 s. .Tilmon, 16.8 s. . Eastland, 23.4 s. .Tilmon, 54.8 s. . Eberle, 2 m., 10.5 s. . Eastland, 28.2 s. .Eberle and Branch, 5 m., 8.1 s. .Crabaugh, 148 ft., 1 in. .Crabaugh, 111 ft., 6 in. .Secrest, 5 ft., 7 in. .Tilmon, 20 ft., 4 in. .Tilmon, 10 ft., 9 in. Page 214 A FTER surviving the competition of other teams of the National League the Buchanan Hall five continued its winning ways, and in the ‘ ' world series” with Sigma Phi Epsilon’s entry in the American League, surprised all the “experts” by trouncing the Sig Eps in two successive battles, 34 to 18 and 35 to 9. So the intramural championship of 1925 went to the Buck Hall outfit, a fact borne out by the latest inscription on the silver loving cup on display in the gymnasium. To win the title in the American League the S. P. E.’s had to play one game twice, losing to the Town Team at the start of the season and, when the defeat was thrown out on a technicality, retrieving their lost position by beating the Town boys. Less trouble was experienced last winter in inducing the eight aggregations of each league to stick it out, and the popularity of the intramural sport grew as a result. Real battles, fraught with excitement, were fought for the league pennants and then for the loving cup and gold individual medals. When the schedule, drawn up by the intramural association, had been carried out the teams in the two leagues stood in the following arrangements: NATIONAL W L Pet. Buck Hall. 7 0 1.000 Tau Alpha Pi. 6 1 .858 S. A. E. 4 3 .571 Federals. 4 3 .571 Sigma Chi. 3 4 .429 Kappa Sigma. 2 5 .286 College Men’s Club.. 2 5 .286 Pi Kappa Alpha. 0 7 .000 AMERICAN W L Pet. S. P. E. 7 0 1.000 Town. 5 2 .715 El Toro. 5 2 .715 Sigma Nu. 4 3 .571 Hill Hall. 4 3 .571 Buck Hall. 2 5 .286 Lambda Chi Alpha. 1 6 . 143 Kappa Alpha. 0 7 .000 Buck Hall ( Nat .) Top row —Doyle, Fuller, Carruth, Rosson Bottom row —Kaplan, Kregel, Thomas, Ayers, Smith S. P. E. Top row —Hancock, Cole, Rutz Bottom row —Derry, Guidici, Haizlip, White, Givens Page 2i 6 O NE Saturday afternoon, while spring was yet young, fraternity chapters sent their athletic representatives out to the athletic field for the annual inter- fraternity track and field meet. No one was shocked when Sigma Phi Epsilon gained an overwhelming victory. Their chief point makers were Derry and Eastland. The teams scored as follows: S. P. E., 77 14-15; Tau Alpha Pi, 40 1-5; Kappa Sigma, 27 8-15; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 8 1-3; Sigma Chi, 7. More interesting contests occurred when the annual inter-college affair was brought to pass. Derry again was on the winning team, captaining the College of Education athletes, who led the College of Arts and Sciences by a narrow margin. A mere half point separated them when the relay started, but Derry, running the last lap, saw to it that Dean Jewell’s colors, whatever they are, flew higher than those of Dean Droke. Team scores were: Education, 55J ; Arts and Sciences, 51; Engineering 39 Agriculture, 16. There were also a freshman-varsity dual meet and a relay carnival between the first-year boys and the candidates for letters, in both of which the varsity was victor. BASEBALL “Peanut League” was started and completed in a hurry this spring. Kappa Alpha met Kappa Sigma in the final contest, the former aggregation winning 21 to 4. Prior to that time the K. A.’s had walloped Sigma Chi 6 to 3 and trimmed Sigma Phi Epsilon 5 to 3. The Kappa Sigs won a pair of games, trouncing Sigma Nu 6 to 5 and Pi Kappa Alpha 5 to 1. Sigma Nu in the first round eliminated Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5 to 0. GOLF The athletic department this spring sponsored the University’s first intra¬ mural golf tourney, the winner of which received a gold medal. Eight student golfers entered, namely: Cy King, Rolla Adams, Roff Chappelle, Johnny Porter, Carl Dooley, Baxter Miles, Bill Harding and Yandell Rogers. The nine-hole course of the Fayetteville Country Club w as utilized for holding the matches. HORSESHOE PITCHING When Coach Schmidt opened registration for the third annual “barnyard golf” tournament there was no lack of entries and play started with about 75 contestants to eliminate. Apparently, pitching horseshoes is a favorite recre¬ ation for a considerable number of University students, who seized upon the opportunity to win a medal by throwing more ringers than the other country boys. Page 217 Tennis ipXTENSIVE plans were formulated this year for developing a varsity tennis team, but for a variety of causes, chiefly because the anticipated matches could not be made, the early season proposals necessarily were curtailed. Carey G. Croneis, geology instructor, was appointed as tennis coach and gave the aspirants some valuable pointers. During the spring, the net men, even though hopes for entering several tournaments were unfulfilled, did compete with players of other institutions, meeting Northwestern Oklahoma State Teachers College in matches here and at Tahlequah, Okla. Captain Lynn Blackmun got as far as the Southwestern Conference meet, but the long trip with no rest afterward had its effect and he was eliminated in the opening round. Most of the University of Arkansas tennis, therefore, was played between local experts. Although ineligible for any varsity work, Bill Fulbright, Black¬ mun’s partner in other years, was on deck for intramural contests. Besides those with varsity ambitions there were Baxter Miles, Travis Cliett and several other talented freshmen who did their bit toward making tennis an interesting sport on the campus. Loving cups were offered the winners in singles and doubles of the intra¬ mural tournament. From the list of eligibles competing for these awards, Coach Croneis selected Captain Blackmun, Ward Adams, John C. Linthicum, Jim Bohart, and Carl Dooley as his varsity squad. Varsity Squad Coach Croneis, Linthicum, Adams, Captain Blackmun, Bohart, Dooley Page 218 Top row —Crenshaw, Barer, Hathcock, Henry, Matlock, Bates, Anderson Middle row —Fannie Alexander, Dale, Morris, N. Rhoten, Hamilton, Phillips, Sanders Bottom row —Patton, Ptak, Boyd, Smith, H. Rhoten, Frances Alexander, K. Rhoten Clara Henry . Leelah Baber Dorothy Sandford Helen Hathcock OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Helen Austin Geneva Anderson Martha Alexander Fannie Alexander Mary Boyd Lucille Bates Alice Crenshaw Ethel Dale Mary Hamilton Fannie Mitchell Ruby Mayes Lucy Matlock Hazel Morris Lucille Patton Louise Phillips Marie Ptak Hazel Rhoten Nellie Rhoten Kate Rhoten Maude Smith Genevieve Shafer Lonina Sanders Page 220 HPHE W. A. A. is one of the few organizations on the campus which may be depended upon always to function properly. Since its induction into the University life, women’s athletics have increased many fold in popularity. Associate members are admitted, but others earn their honors by diligent endeavor. Girls who amass 125 points in the sports open to competition automatically are eligible for membership. Three hundred points bring a U. of A. emblem, 500 points gives the privilege of wearing a gold U. of A. pin and 1,000 points earns the “A” sweater. All the tournaments between women athletes are sponsored by the association. Cups and medals, as well as points, are awarded to winners in all branches, and runners-up also receive points in W. A. A. Schedules for the meets are drawn up by the association members, and managers appointed to direct the play. Managers named by W. A. A. in all sports this year were: Volley ball—Edythe Burham; hockey—Lucille Bates; basket¬ ball—Hazel Morris; tennis—Lonina Sanders; hiking—Mary Boyd; track—Lucy Matlock; baseball—Helen Austin. With the co-operation of the department of physical edu¬ cation for women, the association carries on the tournaments with commendable dispatch. Student officials are designated to administer rules in the contests, score keepers are appointed, and any disagreements over decisions are settled to the satis¬ faction of those concerned. During the spring quarter, the W. A. A. followed out a tradition it has given the University and gave the annual “manless” dance. There were men’s clothes there, it is true, but outside the orchestra enclosure there were no males in the armory, the verdict seeming to be that not only do “clothes make the man,” but that men’s clothes are a more necessary requirement for a dance than are the wearers thereof. In its two years at the University the W. A. A. has proved its value beyond any question. Page 22i HPHE Department of physical education for women began the year with an en¬ rollment greater than 300, greatly handi¬ capped by lack of indoor facilities. Weather conditions fortunately permitted the girls to exercise outdoors, and at other times the armory was used. Miss Irene Shaley, head of the depart¬ ment, and her assistant, Miss Lyna B. Mansfield, retained their reputation as the busiest women members of the faculty. An unusually extensive curriculum was open to those enrolled in physical education this year. Each annual report is showing a greater number of girls studying the educational methods courses offered, and several ad¬ vanced students acquire valuable practical training by conducting the classes of University High School and Fayetteville High School. There are also hygiene courses and others calling for classroom work. Indoor and outdoor games are mingled as the seasons permit and University girls now engage in all the standard sports. In the fall tennis and hockey classes are formed, affording as much pleasure as work for the students. Freshmen, of course, get the usual training in posture, gymnastics, and calisthenics, continu¬ ing throughout the scholastic year. Winter sports are indoor baseball, basket¬ ball, and volley ball, and in the spring base¬ ball, tennis, and track courses are opened. These classes serve in great measure as pre¬ liminary training for the tournaments spon¬ sored by the Women’s Athletic Association. Dancing classes are provided for each term, and before summer vacation begins a recital is given. Another feature of the department’s course of study is the training of officials for all women’s sports. Not only are they assist¬ ing in intramural tourneys, but their services are in demand for high school games in other towns, the quality of Shaley-Mansfield train¬ ing referees being well known. Lyna Mansfield Paf e 222 mnasium New Women ' s Gy W ITH the opening of the new gymnasium in late winter, a bright future was opened to the depart¬ ment of physical education for women. Not only the members of the teaching staff, but all students in the depart¬ ment as well, felt a desire to celebrate fittingly, and on the night of March 12, before an appreciative audience, a pan¬ tomime, ‘‘Sleeping Beauty,” was pre¬ sented under the direction of Miss Shaley and Miss Mansfield. . Interior of Gym Every one with a normal childhood behind him will remember the beautiful fairy story of the princess who pricked a finger on a needle and, under a magic spell, fell asleep, the entire court doing likewise. A hundred years later the handsome prince arrives and awakens the lovely girl with a kiss, making her his wife. Earle Pinkerton played the part of “Sleeping Beauty,” beloved of the Prince, Alene Way. Others of the court were: King (Fredericka Schader), Queen (Geneva Anderson), Trumpeters (Ardeth Annen and Pauline Comstock), Jester (Lois Hall). I he Wicked Fairy was Lucy Matlock, and the good fai ries were: Ruth Miller, Carmen Lambert, Emily Futrall, Mozelle Davis, Ethel Dale, Clara Henry. Between the three acts, dances were performed by classes of the University and the University High School. After the pantomime, visitors were permitted to inspect the new gymnasium, and they found it a far cry from the old room in the basement where for many years the department was housed. Spick and span offices for Miss Shaley and Miss Mansfield, and the shining classrooms were thrown open to attendants. The fairy tale was enacted on the varnished gymnasium floor, bright as a mirror. It affords ample space for several classes to pursue their work at the same time. Downstairs are the dressing rooms, completely furnished with showers and lockers. More than one student of the oppo¬ site sex was heard to complain that the girls now have all the best of it, gym¬ nastically speaking. Volley Ball Game Page 223 AST fall in the finals of the volley ball tournament, the Sophomore girls conquered the Junior-Senior team, each member of the championship team receiving 100 points in W. A. A. credit. The latter group of players earned 50 points apiece. Playing of volley ball, of course, was not limited to the tourna¬ ment, as, prior to it, 20 teams of freshman girls competed in their gym classes. A stirring battle to decide the hockey championship of the University re¬ sulted in a 2-2 tie between the Sophomore and Junior-Senior teams. Points in W. A. A. were divided by the contestants, each getting 75. Hiking captains were appointed at the beginning of the year for each sorority house, for Carnall Hall, and for girls living in town. A point in the association is allowed for a two-mile hike. The captains issue pedometers upon request to girls who wish to receive credit for their hiking activities, and keep a record of all the work accomplished in this division of women’s athletics. Volley Ball Champions Pane 224 C LIMAXING the women’s basketball season came the annual intramural tournament, out of which the Town Team emerged as champions. The Town girls and Carnall Hall reached the finals without having suffered a defeat, and the decisive contest was a stirring affair, won after a hard fight by the former sextet, 47 to 39. Members of the pennant-winning team were: Captain Helen Austin and Mary Boyd, centers; Hazel and Kate Rhoten, forwards; Dorothy Sanford and Martha Alexander, guards. From the personnel of the eight participants in the tourney, the following all-Arkansas girls’ basketball team was selected: Kate Rhoten, Town. Forward Henrietta Campbell, Carnall .... Forward Myrtle Raith, Pi Beta Phi. Center Mabel Raith, Pi Beta Phi. Center Mary Boyd, Town. Guard Louise Scott, Chi Omega. Guard The season was concluded with the teams ranked thusly: W L Town.4 0 Carnall Hall . . 3 1 Pi Beta Phi.2 1 Phi Mu. 11 Delta Delta Delta. Chi Omega. 12 Kappa Kappa Gamma.0 2 Zeta Tau Alpha. 0 2 Pet. 1.000 -750 .667 . 500 . 500 .333 .000 .000 The Champions Page 225 TTN LASTING popularity and in proficiency of performance it is safe to rank tennis far ahead of all other women’s sports of the University. Throughout the year, the girls vie with boys in making good use of the campus courts. The annual intramural tennis tournament comes each spring, and this season began with more than two score entries. The championship matches are interesting and well played, requiring but little advertising to bring out an enthusiastic crowd of spectators. This year the title matches in both singles and doubles will be played probably during the last week of school. Silver loving cups will be awarded the winners in both divisions by the W. A. A. After being thoroughly trained and conditioned by Miss Shaley and Miss Mansfield, girls interested in track and field hold a meet consisting of short runs, the javelin, baseball, and basketball throws and the hop, step, and jump. Medals are awarded winners in each event, and points in W. A. A. are allowed according to a standard set by other colleges in the various contests. Baseball is played indoors and outdoors, with a class championship tourna¬ ment being scheduled to close the year. This season a Freshman-Sophomore team will be pitted against the Junior-Senior representatives. At the end of the school year, the dancing classes are presented in a recital to which invitations are issued. Hockey Teams Page 226 7gj y- J Jiigh School Wleels TDECAUSE many high schools of the First District failed to comply with the state association ruling regarding payment of dues, the University arranged a double tournament in basketball, bracketing eligible teams in one division and ineligible fives in the other. Beginning early Friday morning, March 17, the tournament continued until Saturday night, 14 contests being played. Decatur High School easily took the ineligible clubs into camp, and in the climax of the meet defeated Fort Smith High School, champions of the eligible section, 28 to 18, thereby winning the silver loving cup offered the victor by the University. Fort Smith and Danville, however, by finishing first and second among eligibles, were charged with representation of the district in the state meet, where, it will be recalled, Fort Smith emerged with the state title in its grasp. The eligible entries here were: Fort Smith, Danville, Winslow, University High School, Rogers and Russellville. Ineligibles which competed were : Decatur, Gentry, Oak Grove, Waldron, Prairie Grove, Kibler, and Elkins. Results of games follow: ELIGIBLES Rogers 16, Danville 10 Fort Smith 25, Rogers 12 Win slow 37, University High 16 University High 14, Russellville 11 Fort Smith 26, Winslow 20 Danville 19, Rogers 18 Danville 33, University High 6 Danville 18, Winslow 15 FORT SMITH 18—DECATUR 28 COACHES AND OFFICIALS SELECTED ALL-DISTRICT FIVES: INELIGIBLES Decatur 37, Elkins 22 Gentry 23, Kibler 16 Oak Grove 18, Waldron 6 Gentry 25, Prairie Grove 24 Decatur 43, Oak Grove 18 Decatur 24, Gentry 20 First Team Second Team Bolch, Decatur . F . Ledbetter, Fort Smith Hutchens, Winslow . F Gibson, Prairie Grove Hurd, Decatur C . Mathis, Danville Gregg, Fort Smith . . G Davidson, Winslow Miller, Decatur G . Russell, Fort Smith Fort Smith Decatur jP URING the third annual University of Arkansas Invitation Interscholastic Track and Field Meet the Razorback athletic premises fairly teemed with flashy performers, and 10 of the 14 records fell before the onslaught of the high school stars. For the first time, entries from other states were admitted, and Oklahomans who competed gave an excellent account of themselves. Poteau, Okla., High School won the silver trophy, emblematic of the Invi¬ tation Meet championship, with 42% points, amassed by six contestants. In second place was Lonoke High School with 35. Individual honors, and the gold medal, were gathered in by the sensational Edward Hamm of Lonoke, world’s interscholastic record holder in the running broad jump, who added 17% points to his team’s total. T eam scores, other than of Poteau and Lonoke, were: Dewey, Okla., 17; Danville 16; Springdale 15; Morris, Okla., 8; Morrilton, 6; Russellville, 5; Rogers, 3%; Wainwright, Okla., 2; Boynton, Okla., 2; Pea Ridge, 1; Fort Smith, 1. New records follow: 12-pound shot-put—Watts, Morris, Okla., 51 ft. Discus throw—Davis, Lonoke, 120 ft. Javelin throw ' —Bullett, Dewey, Okla., 171 ft. Broad jump—Hamm, Lonoke, 23 ft. 6 in. 120-yard high hurdles—Compton, Dewey, Okla., 17.2 s. 220-yard dash—Hamm, Lonoke, 23 s. 440-yard dash—Best, Poteau, Okla., 53.2 s. 880-yarcl run—Winchell, Danville, 2 m., 6.2 s. Mile run—Broom, Poteau, Okla., 5 m., 3-5 s. Mile relay—Danville (Kennan, Watson, Choate, Winchell), 3 m., 42.1 s. Marks which lived through the year are: 100-yard dash—Hamm, Lonoke, 10.5 s. (1924) 220-yard low ' hurdles—Felix, Little Rock, 28.3 s. (1923) High jump—Miller, University High (tied by Huffaker, Morrilton), ‘ 5 ft., 9 in. (1924) Pole vault-—Pullig, Waldo, 11 ft., 4% in. (1924) Page 229 Poteau Track Team TN CONJUNCTION with the annual invitation track and field meet, the University sponsored also an invitation tennis tournament. Fayetteville High School’s net experts won both the singles and doubles cups from repre¬ sentatives of Springdale High School, 1923 and 1924 champions, Conway High School and Fort Smith High School. The work of Hight of Fayetteville in staging a rally to beat his Fort Smith opponent after the latter had him apparently whipped featured the meet. He won the singles, and with his partner, McConnell, defeated Fort Smith for the doubles title. Both Springdale and Conway were eliminated in the preliminary rounds. DHERING to its policy of long standing the University of Arkansas has sought this year to assist high schools in any way possible. The part taken by the University in conducting the Arkansas Interscholastic Discussion League is well known to the state, having extended over a period of several years, and efforts of Coach Schmidt are resulting in co-operation between the University and secondary schools in athletic enterprises which are certain to react with as great, if not greater, benefit to the institution. The gymnasium, track, baseball and football fields, tennis courts, the entire athletic plant of the University, in fact, is at the disposal of high schools. They are invited to use them whenever possible for their sports. Athletic officials of the University willingly make all preliminary arrange¬ ments for holding contests here, and the “A” Club and Arkansas Boosters Club provide for entertaining the visitors. Fraternities, dormitories and boarding clubs gladly house and board the athletes during their stay in Fayetteville. Thus the expenses of holding interscholastic meets at the University are minimized, requiring practically no expenditure on the part of contesting teams except transportation costs. High schools and grammar schools of the county several times annually call on the University to decide championships in various sports. Their football games ofttimes are played on the Razorback gridiron, their county cage tourna¬ ment for boys and girls take place in the gym and hundreds of pupils in county schools participate in the annual track and field meet. r U sS AVI LITAI y V A-T J ■m me Major William A. Smith A NOTHER year is drawing to a close and the record is made up. May 1 extend to the men in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps my congratulations on its showing for the past year. My hope is that each year will see our department go forward. We are all a part of one great nation, with common ideals and common in¬ stitutions, and all working toward the same goal. Besides the intellectual objective, which is the purpose of all education, the train¬ ing of youth should have for its further goal the development of a keen, sturdy, and well- disciplined young manhood. 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. Such is the goal set for the system of training prescribed in the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps. Page 231 Captain Macey L. Dill Captain John L. Dunn Sergeant Major Sidney Guard Lieut. Dewitt T. Mullett Sergeant Jack Greathouse U. S. A. Infantry Officers T HE newest addition to the faculty of the Department of Military Science and Tactics is an army man from the ground up. Captain Dunn has asrisen from a private through the intervening ranks to a captaincy of the sort not to be reduced at the time of demobilization. Captain Dunn has a bountiful store of experience in the science of warring, a fact which enables him to bolster his class work with anecdotes and reminiscences of a type that attract immediate attention. This year concludes Captain Dill’s term of service at the University of Ar¬ kansas—a fact considerably regretted by all of the cadets and cadet officers. We regard Captain Dill’s going a serious loss to the Military Department and to the University, but-rather than longer bewail his leaving we take occasion to wish him well in whatever branch of the service he may next enter. Lieutenant Dewitt T. Mullett is living evidence that a good athlete may also be a good army officer. His nine years of service in the army as a private, a non-commissioned officer and a commissioned officer, coupled with the fact that he holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from a well-known university, make him unusually competent as an R. O. T. C. instructor. He is well liked by those whom he teaches—another good testimonial to his worth. Sergeant Jack Greathouse and Sergeant Major Sidney Guard complete the personnel of the Military Department. Both have served as commissioned officers in the regular army and both have proven themselves consistent workers and conscientious teachers in their department. Page 232 Lynn A. Blackmun . Miss Alene Way . George H. Spencer . Miss Elizabeth Morgan Hugh M. McCain Miss Leelah Baber Charles U. Robinson Miss Inez Carlisle CADET STAFF . Lieutenant Colonel . Sponsor Captain and Regimental Adjutant Sponsor and Honorary Lieut. Colonel Captain and Operations Officer . Sponsor . Captain and Supply Officer . Sponsor OFFICERS FIRST BATTALION William Porter Cleveland. Major Miss Marian Bossemeyer. Sponsor Fred C. I.aseter. First Lieut, and Battalion Adjutant Miss Eleanor Purifoy. Sponsor OFFICERS SECOND BATTALION W. Howard Sen yard. Major Miss Mary Frances Price. Sponsor Ralph E. Ray ...... First Lieut, and Battalion Adjutant Miss Frances Miller.. . . Sponsor Top row —Cleveland, Bossemeyer, Blackmun, Way, Price, Senyard Middle row —Ray, Miller, Morgan, Spencer Bottom row —Robinson, Carlisle, Baber, McCain Page 233 T HE University of Arkansas band has played its part well during the year, speaking both literally and hguratively. On Thursdays its forty odd members appear in uniform with divers military accoutre¬ ments and furnish music for the military ceremonials; at the games this same band presents itself in red and white Razorback lighting togs and does a substantial part in keeping up the true mountain swine fighting spirit. At pep meetings the band is right there; the band is available on Engineers’ and Agri days; it is available for sundry other festivals and celebrations. During the football season the band journeyed to Little Rock for the memorable Mississippi victory and to Fort Smith for the Phillips University game. Garbed in red and white the University of Arkansas band partook in the annual Apple Blossom Festival at Rogers and in the Rotary Convention at Fort Smith. To Major William A. Smith, who has sponsored the band during his entire stay at the University of Arkansas, to Mr. Owen C. Mitchell, the director, and to Tommy Warner, drum major, considerable credit is due in explaining the phenomenal success of the band during the past year. Page 234 Top row —Bates, Clayton, Jackson, Greathouse, Purdy, Thibault, Gilbrech, Might Bottom row —Warram, Brown, Cleveland, Greer, Burnside, Robinson, McCain, Coonfield Rifle Team Sergeant Jack Greathouse Cadet Captain Hugh McCain Coach Captain MEMBERS Hugh McCain Russell Purdy Frank Burnside Tom Greer Joe Demarke Chas. U. Robinson Ben Coonfield F. B. Hight W. Porter Cleveland Gordon Brown James Warram Henry Thibault F. D. Bates G. L. Jackson H. R. Gilbrech TD)Y firing a score of 7,418 points out of a possible 8,000 the University of Arkansas rifle team ranked fifth among the twenty-two senior R. O. T. C- units of the Seventh Corps Area. In view r of the fact that the Razorback musket¬ eers, almost entirely without range equipment, competed with the splendidly equipped teams of such institutions as the Universities of Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, South Dakota and Michigan, its ranking fifth is certainly a commendation upon the work of the University’s riflemen and their coach, Sergeant Jack Greathouse. Of the team’s personnel, Robinson, McCain, Burnside, Greer, Cleveland and Demarke have qualified as expert riflemen. Captain Hugh McCain repre¬ sented Arkansas last summer at the National Rifle Meet at Camp Perry, where he fired on the champion team representing the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps of the Seventh Corps Area. Last year, under the captaincy of Russell Purdy, the University of Arkansas ranked fourth among the R. O. T. C. units of the Seventh Corps Area, and seventh among all R. O. T. C. universities of the United States. Page 235 Fort Smelling Summer Camp, 192,4 T HE popularity of the Military Department, together with the splendid record made at camp last year, led eighty-nine Razorback cadets to sign up for a six- week stay at Fort Snelling, Minnesota, from June 12 to July 23. Fifty-four reported for advanced camp, thirty- nine for basic. With one exception all of the University’s officers were assigned to the camp—-Major William A. Smith was Company Commander of B Company, Ad¬ vanced; Captain Macey L. Dill was assistant in the Brown¬ ing Machine Gun and Automatic Rifle; Captain Dunn was an assistant range officer in pistol marksmanship, and Lieu¬ tenant Mullett acted as assistant in physical training. Soon after camp opening the recruit officers learned that the average Fort Snelling day encourages action from reveille, at a quarter till six in the morning, until a trifle after four in the afternoon, with the day being divided into periods each devoted to a particular subject, such as the manual of arms, offensive combat, defensive combat, pistol marksmanship, camp sanitation, musketry, infantry drill, calisthenics, service of security, and physical train¬ ing. At least ten days of the camp are devoted to intensive rifle practice on the Fort Snelling Rifle Range. Either once or twice weekly regimental reviews or parades were held, usually witnessed by prominent officers of the Seventh Corps Area. Competitive rating of the University of Arkansas began rising during the first part of the camp, when Arkansas Basic came in from the rifle range rating first in rifle marksmanship. In offensive combat, defensive combat, musketry, and security, both Arkansas units ranked considerably above the average of the camp, with sixteen qualifying as 1 ‘expert” or ‘‘instructor” in one or more of these subjects, fifty-four were graded “proficient” in all of these courses, and only nineteen “deficients” were given Arkansas. In pistol marksmanship, thirteen men from the University’s advanced unit qualified as sharpshooter, seventeen as marksman, and one man, Cadet Major Howard Senyard, qualified as pistol expert,after firing one of the highest scores made in camp. Cadet Lieutenants Chet Lauck and Frank Burnside won meda’s as rifle experts. Summer Camp Trophies Won by Arkansas ANSAst Derry Page 236 Fort Smelling Summer Camp, 192,4 The twelve men chosen from the advanced unit for machine gun, Senyard, Cleveland, Wilson, Umsted, Parker, and Wall, were rated “machine gunners first class” and Bunch, Norbury, and Demarke qualified as “machine gunners second class.” After ratings and grades had been checked over at the regimental headquarters, it was officially announced that Arkansas Basic ranked first among all the basic units of the Seventh Corps Area and that Arkansas Ad¬ vanced ranked fourth among the advanced units. In athletics the University of Arkansas won first place in baseball, track, and tennis. Warram, shortstop, was elected captain of the all-R. O. T. C. Camp baseball team and four other Razorbacks, Storey at third base, Winfrey as pitcher, Hancock at first base, and Ruckman in rightfield, were given berths on this all-camp team, which ended its season by holding the Third Infantry regulars to a 9 to 8 score. In track, Lee Derry was high-point man not only for Arkansas but for the entire Seventh Corps Area. In competition with Derry were track stars from Minnesota University, Creigh¬ ton College, University of Missouri, Saint Louis University, Iowa University, Kansas A. M., University of Nebraska, University of South Dakota, and a half- dozen more universities and colleges of the Seventh Corps Area. Ray, Parker, Storey, and Hollabaugh also placed in the all-camp track meet. In tennis, Blackmun and Riner won the doubles championship, while Black- mun won the championship in the singles. Along with the strenuous camp life there were many amusements which the cadets had liberty to enjoy on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons and Sundays. Such times were usually spent in St. Paul and Minneapolis. Camp ended with the annual chicken feast, an event which inspired morale of the highest order. 1 Targets Arkansas Baseball Team at Fort Snelling Page 237 Top row —Matlock, Greer, Dozier, Young Second row —Mehlburger, Anderson, Linsley SPONSORS Miss Lucy Matlock Miss Lucille Young OFFICERS Thomas B. Greer . Charles B. Dozier Guy N. Linsley. Max A. Mehlburger Hayden Anderson ... Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Company A Page 238 Top row —Harwell, Stroud, Burnside, Morris Second row —Murphy, Hollabaugh SPONSORS Miss Catherine Harwell Miss Hazel Morris OFFICERS John Paul Stroud. Captain Frank H. Burnside ..... First Lieutenant Leo Murphy ...... Second Lieutenant Cleveland Hollabaugh .... Second Lieutenant F. B. Hight. Second Lieutenant Page 23Q Company B Company C Top row —Haigh, Hall, Warram, Clark Second row —McFarland, Smith, Brown SPONSORS Miss Janie Haigh Miss Ruth Clark Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant OFFICERS Orville J. Hall . James H. Warram Gordon Brown L. L. Smith Russell McFarland Page 240 Top row —Bates, Bunch, Bushey, Deaver Second row —Storey, Hancock SPONSORS Miss Frances Bates Miss Zetta Deaver OFFICERS Charles S. Bunch. Captain Gordon Bushey. First Lieutenant Frank Storey. Second Lieutenant Doy L. Hancock. Second Lieutenant George Pettigrew. Second Lieutenant Company D Page 241 Top row —Murphy, Forgy, Lowdermilk, Conner Second row —Hutcheson, Bowman, McAllister Company E SPONSORS Miss Elizabeth Murphy Miss Margaret Conner Percy 0. Forgy . OFFICERS Captain Ford Lowdermilk . . First Lieutenant George Bowman . . Second Lieutenant Max McAllister Second Lieutenant Edwin Hutcheson . Second Lieutenant Company E Page 242 Top row —Halley, Demarke, Sugg, Jordan Second row —Clemmer, Hernsberger, Bagby SPONSORS Miss Margaret Halley Miss Edith Jordan OFFICERS Joseph Demarke. Captain Barney A. Sugg. First Lieutenant John Bagby. Second Lieutenant Carroll Hernsberger .... Second Lieutenant Franklin Clemmer. Second Lieutenant Page 243 Company F Top row —Toney, Leake, Barrett, Hinds Second row —Coonfield, Edmiston SPONSORS Miss Mary Toney Miss Hazel Hinds OFFICERS James P. Leake . Captain E. R. Barrett . First Lieutenant John S. Lyles . Second Lieutenant Ben Coonfield . Second Lieutenant Theo. Edmiston . Second Lieutenant Company G Page 244 HHMBH Top row —Hicks, Houston, Harding, Talbert Second row —Gregory, White, Harper SPONSORS Miss Daisy Hicks Miss Lois Talbert OFFICERS Gaines N. Houston . Captain W. B. Harding . First Lieutenant Otto White Second Lieutenant Bryan Gregory Second Lieutenant Armitage Har per . Second Lieutenant Company II Page 245 Top row — Wilson, Lee, Bennett, Uhl, Bigger, Burke Bottom row — Jett, Hon, Canada, Stevenson, Smith C. Otho Bennett . Captain Miss Agnes Uhl . Sponsor MACHINE GUN SECTION Henry K. Lee . Second Lieutenant Charles M. Wilson Ollie D. Burke . Frank H. Smith Lee Derry . 37 MM. James A. Stevenson Harold Atkins . Turner Bigger Jackson Hon Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SECTION Second Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant TRENCH MORTAR SECTION Thomas Canada Kelso K. Kight Wilbur Jett . Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Page 246 5 mternities Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Xi Chapter established at Arkansas, 1890 MEMBERS 1925 Aubrey Baber Forrest Ford Yandell Rogers John Hemphill Fred Laseter Jackson Hon Lloyd Rebsamen 1926 John Stearns Frank Storey John Andrews Conley Banks Herman Boozman Bolling Dunn Jack Felt 1927 Hugh Hart George Knott Robert Miller Brad Scott Burns Wakefield Jack Cone Guy Conley William Deaderick Gene Hambric Michael Hancock Earl Hogue 1928 Earl Lowrance A. T. McMillan Lee Ben Putman George Stevenson Gilbert Taylor Paul X. Williams Buck Fenno Page 248 Top rozv —Laseter, Rogers ( President and Manager), Stearns, Ford Second row —Hemphill, Storey, Rebsamen, Hon, Dunn Third roiu —Knott, Miller, Scott, Andrews, Hambric, Hart Fourth row —Wakefield, Cone, Conley, Boozman, Banks Fifth rcrw —Fenno, Lowrance, Putman, McMillan, Williams, Deaderick Sixth rcrw —Hogue, Stevenson, Taylor, Felt, Hancock Mrs. Ione Leaming Page 249 Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Alpha Upsilon Chapter established at Arkansas, 1893 MEMBERS 1925 Alonzo D. Camp James D. Head, Jr. W. G. McCullough E. T. Renfro George H. Spencer R. E. Witty 1926 Sam L. Bedford Wallace Dickinson James Hamilton Harry B. Sims I. EWELL J. LAFFERTY J. Pat Mehaffey Berry L. Moore Lewis Dalton Sam D. Little 1927 Frank McCoy Minor W. Smith Macklyn Benge Richard Brown David M. Finley Rench Galloway Ed Glascock Ralph Hamilton Paul Haines Alton Hart Jack Horner Walter Hinton 1928 Kenneth B. Latto Harry McBride Cecil Perrin Yates Sec rest McCloud Sicard Hubert Stacey Wesley Stevenson Albert Surrat James Whitmore Orville Woodson Page 2j0 Top row —Camp, Sims {Manager), Bedford {President), Witty, Spencer Second roav —Renfro, Mehaffey, Moore, Lafferty, Head Third row —Dickinson. McCoy, Dalton, Smith, Sicard Fourth row —Perrin, Whitmore, Suratt, Hinton, Woodson Fifth rou —Stevenson, Glascock, Finley. Latto, Secrest Page 251 Mrs. Charles B. Clark Founded at Washington-Lee University, 1865 Alpha Omicron Chapter established at Arkansas, 1895 MEMBERS J. F. Oakley 1925 Ralph Ray Lonnie Hall Neil C. Marsh, Jr. Sam McKeehan 1926 John Parker R. William Rogers William Rucker Elmer Brady John Carmichael Marvin Chipman Tommy Douglass 1927 Walter Harris Oscar Jones Hunter Pryor Charles Winkleman Frederick Blanks Harold Atkins Gordon Boles Jack Hight LeRoy Huddleston 1928 John Hale Herbert Jackson Hill Irby Fred Sammons Floyd Sammons Edwin Thomas Page 252 To p row —Oakley, Ray ( President ), Hall, McKeehan Serond row— Rogers, Marsh, Winkleman, Chipman, Douglass Third renv —Jones, Brady, Harris. Jackson Fourth row— Thomas, Huddleston, Pryor, Atkins, Boles Fifth rou —Hight, Hale, Blanks, Sammons Mrs. W. M. Toney Page 253 Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Gamma Upsilon Chapter established at Arkansas, 1904 MEMBERS James P. Leake 1925 W. Howard Sen yard Herman Bagby John Bagby Joe Demarke Carl Dooley James N. Hamilton John S. Lyles 1926 Ferguson Martin D. L. McDonald Max A. Mehlburger Leo Murphy Preston Muse James F. Tuohey Charles Beauchamp Lawrence Demarke James M. Goodrich Benjamin D. Luck John McFadden 1927 Leo Riner Charles Rose Charles G. Wall Jap White Audley Williams Robert Austin L. D. Berryman Creed Caldwell Ernest Crenshaw John Fraser 1928 Roy V. Gentry Lewis Lumpee Preston Pepper Elliott Ragland J. C. Reeves Myron Wilson Page 254 Top row —Leake, Herman Bagby, Senyard ( President ), John Bagby (Manager) Second roiu —Hamilton, Mehlburger, Martin, Joe Demarke, Dooley Third row —McDonald, Lyles, Muse, Tuohey, Luck, Murphy Fourth row —Beauchamp, Riner, McFadden, White, Williams, Austin Fifth row —L. Demarke, Ragland, Wilson, Caldwell, Pepper, Rose Sixth rcnv —Berryman, Lumpee, Gentry, Crenshaw, Reeves Mrs. B. L. Ring Page 255 Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Alpha Zeta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1904 MEMBERS Armitage Harper J- 1925 Barry Walker Hugh M. McCain 1926 Hugh C. Dickson Osborne W. Garvin William B. Harding Kelso K. Right 1927 Robert B. McKnight Maurice Renner Fred C. Ross Osie W. Wilson Ben T. Collins Sam Bains Fred E. Halley Arthur G. Hester Jack Wilson Holt Dail E. Kilgore Lester A. McCain Joseph W. McCoy Richard E. Overman Berlin A. Wilson Frank Reed, Jr. Welton Renner Roy Turner Carroll Walsh Joseph N. Wills 1928 Thomas O. Canada Curtis C. Cockrill Aulton Dougan John Gant William B. Hays Shelley C. Grant Charles Raymond Mitchell Merril Polk Clinton Thompson Jimmy Towns Wallace Wheelis Edwin Wright Page 256 Top row —H. McCain, Walker {Manager) , Harper {President) , McKxight, Dickson, Garvin Second row —Kight, Renner, Ross, Harding, Bains, Wilson, L. McCain Third row—C ollins, Halley, Holt, Jones, Renner, Hester Fourth row —Kilgore, McCoy, Overman, Walsh, Turner, Reed, Polk Fifth row— Wilson, Wills, Canada, Cockrill, Gant, Thompson Sixth rcnv Doug an, Hays, Grant, Mitchell, Wheelis, Wright, Towns Mrs. Fred Armstrong Page 257 Jifpjia Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1855 Omega Omega Chapter established at Arkansas, 1905 MEMBERS Post-Graduate C. D. Christian Tom Owen William Fulbright 1925 Percy 0. Forgy Homer D. Graves W. E. Tenon John O ' Conner Hawthorne Pettie Elbert Umsted John Wells Ford Wolf W. Roff Chappelle Ford Lowdermilk Frank Harrel Chester Lauck 1926 M ax McAllister Thomas Warner Carlos Womack Tom Pearson 1927 Turner Biggers James Bohart Russell Burnett Jack Frazier Ernest Wommack Thornton Alexander H. R. Clark Jimmy Cox Quinton Crabaugii Fred Eberle Mack Lange 1928 Baxter Miles Harris Parr Malcolm Smith Fred Stearns Lewis Yeager Norris Gaff Page 25S Top rmu —Owen, Christian, Wolf ( President ), Chappelle {Manager), Fulbright, Wells Second row —Lenon, Graves, Forgy, Pettie, Umsted Third rorw —Warner, Lowdermilk, Harrel, Womack, O’Conner, McAllister Fourth rcrw —Frazier, Lauck, Bigger, Boiiart, Smith Fifth row —Clark, Miles, Cox, Eberle, Alexander, Parr Founded at Richmond College, Virginia, 1901 Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at Arkansas, 1907 MEMBERS 1925 Clifford Blackburn Doy L. Hancock Lynn Blackmun Cyrus M. King Thomas Hammett William M. Paisley Gaines N. Houston Rolla Adams John Baggett Lee Derry Clyde Greer 1926 Walter Hatfield Edwin Hutcheson Curtis Parker Otto White J. B. Baker Jeff Baggett Ray Hanley 1927 Guy Linsley John Parker Clyde Rodgers Ray Blankenship Claude O. Coon George Cole Delmas Deen Stoney Dupree J. Milton Eastland 1928 Robert Hill Talmadge Hester Joe Haines Ralph Haislip Robert Giudici William Givens Johnnie Porter Lee Rutz Hobbs Strode Harold F. Swim Grady Wilkerson Page 260 Mrs. J. C. Williams Top row —Paisley, Blackburn (Manager), Hancock ( President ), Houston, King Second roiv —Hammett, Adams, Blackmun, Derry, Greer, Hatfield Third row —White, C. Parker, Baker, John Baggett. Hutcheson Fourth row —Hanley, J. Parker, Rodgers, Blankenship, Jeff Baggett, Linsi.ey Fifth row —Cole, Deen, Dupree, Eastland, Coon Sixth row —Swim, Givens, Rutz, Haines, Hill, Hester Page 261 SL Founded at Boston University, 1909 Gamma Chi Chapter established at Arkansas, 1925 MEMBERS 1925 Ward H. Adams Phil Deal W. Porter Cleveland I. Wesley Howard John C. Linthicum Henry L. Cochran 1926 Glenn D. Garrison Carroll G. Hernsberger Fletcher Isbell Wade Hampton Kitchens George McKinney W. Howe Saddler Harold K. Steele Curtis Wynn Gordon Hardin Jeff Johns Cecil Mangum Fletcher Pickens Smith Reed 1927 Hurley Brown Travis Cliett Tom M. Drummond John Griffee Thomas A. Hendricks Earl Hernsberger Olin Herman 1928 Carrington Bacon Loren Gaither Eugene Grade Henry Dewitt Chester Robinson Page 262 Top ronv —Linthicum, Cleveland ( President ), Deal (Manager), Adams, Howard Second ronv —C. Hernsberger, Garrison, Cochran, Steele, Isbell, Hendricks Third ronv —Wynn, Herman, Drummond, Griffee, E. Hernsberger, Hardin Fourth row —Saddler, McKinney, Kitchens, Cliett, Pickens, Robinson Fifth ronv —Reid, Henry, Garde, Gaither, Bacon, Johns Page 263 Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1923 MEMBERS C. Otho Bennett 1925 Charles U. Robinson J. C. Gaddy J. P. Stroud Orville J. Hall J. H. War ram Gordon R. Brown 1926 Cleveland B. Hollabaugh O. D. Burke Lynn Smith Ben R. Coonfield Tuell A. White A. B. Crawford 1927 C. D. Head George Daniels T. E. Peter Lloyd Dhonau Forrest Smith R. B. Edwards G. E. Taylor Robert Green Lynn Yarborough Dewitt Bates 1928 Heston Kyle Paul Belzung Erbie Tilmon E. W. Dixon J. C. Gelling Addison L. Wall Page 264 lop row —Stroud, Robinson, Bennett ( President ), Warram ( Manager ), Gaddy Second rent) —Hall, L. Smith, Burke, Brown, Coonfield, Hollabaugh Third roiv —Head, Taylor, White, F, Smith, Peter Fourth row —Green, Edwards, Dhonau, Crawford, Yarborough, Daniels Fifth row —Wall, Dixon, Bates, Kyle, Tilmon Page 265 Organized at Washington and Lee University, 1917 Arkansas Square established at Arkansas, 1921 J. Carroll Gaddy . W. Porter Cleveland E. A. Sessums . Lytle C. Baber . Olen K. Haney Quin M. Baber OFFICERS MEMBERS Homer L. Anderson Raymond A. Austin Rolla Adams Lytle C. Baber Quin M. Baber Clifford S. Blackburn J. R. Bradley S. H. Branch J. Clement Baber W. Porter Cleveland Franklin Clemmer H. S. Davis C. S. Dupree Harold L. Friend President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer . Tyler Chaplain J. Carroll Gaddy Olen K. Haney C. M. King Robert R. Logan Lester A. McCain Russell T. McFarland Alfred W. Porter Charles U. Robinson Ernest A. Sessums William P. Staton Charles R. Snowden Frank Shuller Elmer B. White C. O. White Page 266 Top row —Shuller, Cleveland, Gaddy ( President ), Q. Baber S econd roiv—A nderson, Blackburn, Haney, L. Baber, Snowden Third roiv — O. White, B. E. White, McCain, Austin Fourth row —Branch, Robinson, McFarland, King, Friend Fifth roiv —Adams, Dupree, Clemmer, Bradley Page 267 Inter=Fraternity Conference OFFICERS J. F. Oakley. President George H. Spencer. Vice-President Ho wary Sen yard. Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Kappa Sigma Yandell Rogers Forrest Ford Sigma Alpha Epsilon George Spencer Wallace Dickinson Kappa Alpha J. F. Oakley William Rogers Sigma Nu Howard Senyard John Bagby Pi Kappa Alpha Armitage Harper Fred Halley Sigma Chi Ford Wolf H. D. Graves Sigma Phi Epsilon Gaines Houston Doy Hancock Top row —Graves, Harper, Rogers, Oakley, Spencer, Houston, Senyard Second row —Hancock, Rogers, Halley, Dickinson, Wolf, Ford, Babgy Page 268 Sororities a Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Psi Chapter Emily Futrall Helen Lewis MEMBERS 1925 Earle Pinkerton Marion Thornbery 1926 Lorraine Allen Julia Bogart Margaret Conner Thalia Fincher Margaret Heerwagen Katherine Harrill Mary Toney Batty Askew Mary Frances Virginia Hall Jane Hardy Lynn Hollis Bessie Lewis Katherine Butler Marguerite Bogart Bill Brewster Helen Conner Frances Crutcher Doris Drake 1927 Harding 1928 Elizabeth Ellis Anna F. Edwards Mildred Evans Annette Grace Mary Holcombe Winnie Hopkins Margaret Halley Mildred Hollis Maye Hutcheson Mary Frances Price Mar vine Price Virginia Reynolds Lois Talbert Gladys Lynn Faye Miller Elizabeth Mattox Henrietta Nunn Gertrude Sanderson Agnes Watson Carolyn Jones Elizabeth Nunn Anastasia Pogue Louise Scott Rose White Linda Wiles Page 270 Top row —Pinkerton, M. Hollis, Thornbery, Futrall ( President ), Price {Manager), H. Lewis, Heerwagen Second row —Fincher, M. Conner, Harrill, J. Bogart, Allen, M. Price Third row —Talbert, Toney, Hall, Hutcheson, Reynolds, Hardy, Mattox Fourth row —Miller, H. Nunn, Askew, Lynn, Harding, L. Hollis Fifth row —E. Nunn, Wiles, B. Lewis, Sanderson, Holcombe, Ellis, Watson Sixth row —Brewster, Hopkins, Evans, Drake, Halley, Butler, Grace Seventh row —H. Conner, Edwards, M. Bogart, Jones, Pogue, Scott, White Page 271 Mrs. Ethel Horne a Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Epsilon Chapter established at Arkansas, 1903 MEMBERS 1925 Isabel Dooley Anne Lucille Jackson Fannie Harris Peggy Sue Lighton Margaret Richards 1926 Frances Bates Lucille Bates Beulah Bradley Emaline Bryant 1927 Elizabeth Carruth Nell Cotton Lucia Fly Louise Shores Celeste Cain Helen Hansard Daisy Jean Hicks Pearl Lowe 1928 Hazel Mahan Florence Mount Ellen Murphy Aileen Palmer Ardeth Annen Mabel Beavers- Elizabeth Byrnes Maxey Carter Minnie Eagle Lorena Lowe Elizabeth Murphy Sarah Means Floy Norwood Martha Owen Elaine Scriber Blanche Woodcock Margaret Yates Page 272 Top rcnu —Jackson, Richards, Lighton (President) , CarrutH (Manager), Harris, Dooley Second row —F. Bates, Bradley, Shores, Fly, Palmer, Bryant Third row —Pearl Lowe, Mount, Ellen Murphy, L. Bates, Hicks, Mahan Fourth row —Carter, Means, Yates, Byrnes, Beavers, Owen Fifth row —Scriber, Murphy, Annen, Eagle, Lowe, Woodcock Mrs. Emma Barnes Page 273 Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at Arkansas, 1909 MEMBERS 1925 Esther Allen Myrtle Raith Mabel Raith Hastletine Schaaf Minta Bond Lois Hall 1926 Alice Hunt Elizabeth Paisley 1927 Mary Margaret Anders Lena Black Marian Bossemeyer Alpha Caldwell Ruth Greer Margaret Jewell Adabelle Miller Frances Miller Ruth Miller Lonina Sanders Nancye Scott Loree Tribble 1928 Adrienne Brown Okla Birdsong Elizabeth Fauukes Elizabeth Morgan Alice Hardgrave Katherine Harwell Marjory Jones Page 274 Top raiv —Hall, Birdsong (Manager), Allen ( President ), Mabel Raith, Schaaf Second row —Paisley, Bossemeyer, Tribble, Hunt, Myrtle Raith, Bond Third raw —Scott, Anders, Frances Miller, Sanders, Jewell Fourth raw —Black, Ruth Miller, Brown, Faulkes. Greer, Caldwell Fifth raiv —Hardgrave, Harwell, Adabelle Miller. Jones, Morgan Page 275 Founded at Boston University, 1888 Delta Iota Chapter established at Arkansas, 1913 MEMBERS 1925 Helen Skelton Ruth Armstrong Leelah Baber Lois Batjer Lucy Matlock 1926 Thelma Parker Bernice Phillips Beulah Purifoy Betty Lee Winbourne Alice Wood 1927 Margaret Bell Evelyn Nichols Ruth Elizabeth Blanchard Kitty McClure Frances Duggans Juliet Orten Evelyn Hale Eleanor Purifoy Ida Mae Harris Mildred Wagner Julia Mildred Wells 1928 Dorothy Cook Blanche Maners Ruth Cantrell . Hazel Maners Arteen Dean Emily Matlock Frances Gray Mary McGill Angie Madge Keith Charlotte Newton Werdna Watson Page 276 Top row —Baber, Skelton, Armstrong ( President ), B. Purifoy {Manager), Wood, L. Matlock Second row —Wells, Wagner, Purifoy, Batjer, Phillips, Winbourne Third roiv —Hale, Nichols, Orten, McClure, Duggans, Harris Fourth row —Cantrell, Bell, McGill, Blanchard, Watson, Keith Fifth roit —Cook, Gray, B. Makers, Matlock, H. Maners, Dean Mrs. C. VV. Winkleman Page 277 Phi Mu Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Alpha Beta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1923 MEMBERS 1925 Frances Barnett Ethel Dale Clara Henry Marie Krone Ann McGill Josephine McGill Melton Hazel Morris Thelma Rieff 1926 Nina Box Montez Buttry Lucille Patton 1927 Doris Pinkerton Fredericka Schader Martha Stark Louise Miller Virginia Palmer Led a Mae Woodruff 1928 Iva Mae Clemmer Jane Hartshorn Elizabeth Kiel Marie Matthews Minnie McGehee Lucille Mitchell Ruby Pinkerton Alma Thompson Page 278 mam Mrs. Mary B. Bass Top row —Dale, Barnett C President ), McGill (Manager), Henry Second row —Krone, Melton, Morris, Rieff, Buttry Third row —Patton, Schader, Box, Palmer, Stark Fourth row —Miller, Thompson, Pinkerton, Kiel, Woodruff Fifth row —Mitchell, McGehee, Matthews, Clemmer, Hartshorne Page 27 q Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Gamma Nu Chapter established at Arkansas, 1925 Alice Crenshaw Mary Hamilton MEMBERS 1925 Cecelia Mulrennin Grace Porter Hazel Hinds 1926 Geneva Anderson Marie Cherry Nina Holder Jeanne Porter Emma Smith Elizabeth Smith Madelyn Seawell Dorothy Walker 1927 Helen Beauchamp Dorothy Farrior Jeanette Fitzjarrell Jessie Fitzjarrell Grace Phillips Hazel Holder Elizabeth Harms Lilian Kirby Ada Phillips 1928 Elizabeth Burrell Marie Buerkle Nelda Hickman Margaret Parker Page 280 Top rcnv —Crenshaw, Hinds ( President ), Emma Smith (Manager), Holder Second rcnv —Beauchamp, H. Holder, Porter, Anderson, Smith Third row —Fitzjarrell, Walker, Farrior, Mulrennin, G. Phillips, Porter Fourth rcnv —Cherry, Parker, Phillips, Kirby, Fitzjarrell Fifth rcnv —Burrell, Buerkle, Seawell, Hickman, Harms, Hamilton Mrs. J. L. Ebling Page 281 Esther Allen . Ruth Armstrong Alice Crenshaw OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Chi Omega Mary Frances Price Emily Futrall Zeta Tau Alpha Peggy Sue Lighton Margaret Richards Pi Beta Phi Esther Allen Nancye Scott Delta Delta Delta Ruth Armstrong Thelma Parker Phi Mu Frances Barnett Montez Buttry Kappa Kappa Gamma Alice Crenshaw Hazel Hinds Top row —Crenshaw, Futrall, Allen, Barnett, Richards Second row —Lighton, Price, Armstrong, Scott, Hinds, Buttry 9 Honorary Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at Wisconsin University, 1905 B Company, Second Regiment at University of Arkansas MEMBERS Russell T. Purdy, Captain George Spencer, First Lieut. Lynn Blackmun, Second Lieut. Howard Senyard, First Sergeant E. R. Barrett C. Otho Bennett Gordon Brown Charles S. Bunch Frank Burnside Franklin Clemmer W. Porter Cleveland Ben R. Coonfield Joe Demarke Charles B. Dozier Lee Derry P. O. For gy Otto White Alumni Member (Minnesota Chapter) Thorgny C. Carlson Associate Members John C. Futrall William A. Smith Macey L. Dill Dewitt T. Mullett Jack Greathouse S CABBARD AND BLADE is a national honorary military fraternity for advanced students in military art. The members are selected from the junior and senior student officers, any of whom are eligible to membership. Qualifications for membership are based upon char¬ acter and leadership in both military affairs and school activities. Thomas Greer Bryan Gregory Doy L. Hancock F. B. Hight Gaines Houston James P. Leake Hugh M. McCain Max McAllister Max A. Mehlburger Leo Murphy Charles U. Robinson Ralph E. Ray James A. Stevenson Frank A. Storey James F. Tuohey Thomas Warner 7 Page 284 Top row —Mullett, Dunn, Purdy, Smith, Dill Second row —Cleveland, Spencer, Blackmun, Robinson, Demarke, Senyard 1,l!rd r °™— Forgy, Leake, Houston, Barrett, Dozier, McCain Fourth roiv Tuohey, Bunch, Ray, Greer, Bennett, Burnside ' lflh raw Storey, Mehlburger, Stevenson, Gregory, Brown, McAllister txth row Murphy, Coonfield, Clemmer, White, Hancock Page 28a Honorary Law Fraternity Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1925 MEMBERS Donald Poe, Chancellor Ward Adams Sam Bains Otto Bridgeforth David Bridgeforth Will Beloate George Bennett S. E. Compton A. D. Camp James Head Ben C. Henley I. Wesley Howard W. B. Harding Sigma Lambda Upsilon is a men’s honorary law fraternity for the purpose of creating and fostering a greater interest in the study of law by bringing together men who are greatly interested in legal educa¬ tion and training and by giving recognition to men who have re¬ vealed some ability in the study of law. Its membership is restricted to law students who have had two quarters or more law work in the University. Eligibility to membership is based upon high scholar¬ ship, personal character, and interest in legal studies. Its meetings are held every two weeks. At the meetings legal sub¬ jects of great interest are discussed and at every other meeting the session is turned into a moot court in which cases of late interest are retried before an appellate tribunal. Jack W. Holt C. R. Hanley O. W. Garvin John C. Linthicum U. A. Lovell J. W. McCoy H. P. Maddox Pat Mehaffey John Parker W. B. Owens Tom Pearson S. E. Shinn Donald Trumbo Page 286 Top row —Camp, Trumbo, Howard, Adams Second row —Linthicum, McCoy, Harding, Shinn, Head Third raw —O. Bridgeforth, Parker, Mehaffey, Bains, Henley Fourth row —Holt, Hanley, D. Bridgeforth, Garvin, Owens Page 287 Honorary Academic Scholarship Fraternity Founded at. the University of Arkansas, 1915 MEMBERS Marion Thornbery, President Ora Blackmun Mary Daniel Emily Futrall Irene Smith Armitage Harper Mary Frances Price Donald Poe George Spencer Members in Faculty Helen Hudgins Jobelle Holcombe Jim P. Matthews Jewell Hughes John C. Futrall John Clark Jordan V. H. Young G. H. Cady J. J. Weber Honorary (Phi Beta Kappa in Faculty) T. C. Carlson Edgar Wertheim A. D. Campbell M. F. Showalter C. G. Croneis W. H. Moore Ida Knerr C. F. Clayton C. D. Pepper F. L. Kerr Membership in Skull and Torch is the highest scholastic honor conferred upon students at the University of Arkansas. A grade point of 4.25 for four years is a prerequisite for membership. mmmm Top row —Harper, Thornbery, Spencer Bottom row —Futrall, Price, Smith, Daniel Page 288 Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1914 MEMBERS Max A. Mehlburger L. Gaines Lo vell Raymond M. Buchanan Marvin T. Leeper Kenneth C. Ripley Associate Member William J. Parkes Hugh M. McCain, President W. Porter Cleveland, Secretary Edmundson Parkes, Treasurer Harlan D. Shope C. Otho Bennett W. N. Gladson L. E. Barton Guy B. Irby Members in Faculty Deane G. Carter W. J. Miller W. R. Spencer W. B. Stelzner The aim of Tau Beta Pi is: “To mark in a fitting manner those: who have c ° rr e j onor upon their Alma Mater by a high grade of scholarship as undergraduates, or by te as alumni; and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the Engineering -c Top row Cleveland, McCain, Parkes, Shope Bottom row —Bennett, Mehlburger, Buchanan, Leeper, Ripley Page 289 Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Arkansas Chapter established at Arkansas, 1917 MEMBERS Orville J. Hall, President George F. Bowman Ollie D. Burke Coleman D. Burns Gordon R. Brown Charles W. Geary James Horsfall Elston Leonard Carl F. Lund Glenn L. Teeter Travis R. Thomas William T. Wilson M. A. Alexander D. G. Carter J. R. Cooper H. E. Dvorachek Alumnus C. D. Christian Members in Faculty Dan T. Gray C. K. McClelland Martin Nelson L. W. Osborne C. W. Rapp J. W. Read W. H. Sachs S. J. Schilling S. R. Stout Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fraternity, has as its aim the promotion of the study of scientific agriculture, and the dissemination throughout the agricultural sections of the nation of the knowledge gained through scientific investigation. Alpha Zeta also serves as a bond which links together the men interested in agricultural development, so that new friendships may be formed, and pleasant associations result wherever such a group of men rfiay be gathered. Since its establishment the Arkansas Chapter has attempted to encourage the study of agriculture, and at the present time, a silver loving cup is given each year to the freshman student attaining the highest standing in scholarship and student activities in the College of Agriculture. Top row —Thomas, Teeter, Hall, Wilson, Leonard, Burns Bottom row —Bowman, Geary, Horsfall, Brown, Lund, Burke Page 290 Honorary Oratorical and Debating Fraternity Founded at Indianapolis, 1908 Arkansas Chapter established 1913 MEMBERS Ward H. Adams Phil Deal Shelburne Glover Honorary Faculty J. S. Waterman John Clark Jordan Claude D. Pepper Virgil L. Jones James R. Jewell William Rogers Harold Swim Charles E. Palmer T AU KAPPA ALPHA is a national honorary fraternity, the aim of which is to encourage interest in public speaking, to foster high ideals therein, and to honor those who have won success in intercollegiate contests in debate or oratory. Only students who have partici¬ pated in one or more such contests are eligible for membership. The fraternity has fifty-four chapters. The Arkansas chapter was established in 1913. It is a matter of some satisfaction to us in this chapter that Ex-Governor Brough is, and for some time has been, the National President of the fraternity, and that Cleveland Cabler, of the class of 1920, is the First Vice- President at Large. Only two new men, Swim and Glover, were admitted to the chapter this year. Top row —Waterman, Jewell, Jordan, Pepper, Jones Bottom row —Swim, Glover, Rogers, Deal, Adams, Palmer Page 2 qi National Honorary Educational Fraternity Founded at University of Illinois, 1911 Alpha Beta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1924 MEMBERS Agnes Uhl, President Elbert Umsted, Vice-Pres. Magdalene Thomas, Secretary Marie Koch, Treasurer Grayce Croneis Clarence Evans Myrtle Farmer Emily Futrall Grace Harrison Marie Krone Ruth Newman Jimmie Porter Louise Shores Otis Trimble Clifford Blackburn Members in Faculty J. R. Jewell Maude E. Bunker George Cade M. L. Show alter C. M. Reinoehl J. J. Weber Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary educational fraternity, fosters high professional and scholarship standards during the period of preparation for teaching. It strives to maintain the highest educational ideals and to promote fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work. Top row —Futrall. Jewell, Bunker. Showalter, Uhl Middle row —Blackburn, Porter, Shores, Newman, Umsted Bottom row —Krone, Thomas, Farmer, Koch, Harrison Page 292 Professional Engineering Fraternity Founded at University of Arkansas, 1918 MEMBERS Hugh M. McCain, President W. P. Cleveland, Vice-Pres. Max A. Mehlburger, Sec.-Treas. Thomas E. Hammett Russell T. Purdy J. Barry Walker G. R. Whitaker Hugh Dickson Charles T. Marak James A. Stevenson Russell McFarland Raymond Buchanan Eugene Bowman Otis Jernigan Walter Metcalfe Elmer Nichols Ted E. Peter Harold Steele Delta Psi is a professional engineering fraternity founded for the purpose of promot ing the Kst interests of the University and the Engineering College. It elects to membership juniors and seniors from the College of Engineering who are prominent in activities and classwork. The members of this organization are especially active in the preparation of the annual Engineers’ Day. Top row —Walker, Cleveland, McCain, Mehlburger, Purdy, Whitaker Middle row —Hammett, Nichols, Marak, Stevenson, Buchanan, Dickson Bottom row —Bowman, McFarland, Steele, Jernigan, Metcalfe, Peter Page 2 qj Women ' s Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1917 MEMBERS Mary Daniel, President Bess Akin Beryl Brasher Nellie Daniel Emily Futrall Lucia Fly Peggy Nina Holder Jeanne Porter Jimmie Porter Edna Stephens Agnes Watson Marjorie Williams Lighton Honorary Faculty Members Mrs. Carrie P. Taylor Mrs. Zillah Cross Peel Pi Kappa is an honorary journalistic fraternity for women and is a product of the University of Arkansas. Its members are selected for having shown unusual ability and originality in the field of journalism. The club serves to stimulate interest in a subject that is comparatively new to women. Top row —Lighton, Williams, Mary Daniel, Peel Middle row —Futrall, Fly, Jimmie Porter, Watson, Jeanne Porter Bottom row —Brasher, Stephens, Holder, Nellie Daniel Page 2Q4 Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at University of Arkansas, 1917 MEMBERS E. R. Barrett, President Lynn A. Blackmun Ben R. Coonfield Newell C. Gibson Arlie 0’Kelley Gaines N. Houston Cleveland Hollabaugh Walter S. Hale Ford Lowdermilk Boyd Posey Members in Faculty Harrison Hale John W. Read Edgar Wertheim Ward H. Sachs Lyman E. Porter Allan S. Humphreys T HE local chemical society, Gamma Chi, was organized in 1917 to promote fellowship and to lend encouragement among the mortal successors of the immortal alchemists. Gamma Chi stands as a mark of distinctive scholarship, especially in chemistry; offers an opportunity for a closer relationship among students majoring in chemistry, and encourages all phases of chemical work at the University of Arkansas. Realizing that " you can ' t push yourself forward by patting yourself on the back,” Gamma Chi seeks by diligent labor to promote the science of chemistry, thereby rendering a worth-while service to present-day civilization. Page 2 qs Top row —Blackmun, Barrett, Gibson, Houston Bottom row —Posey, Lowdermilk, Hale, Hollabaugh, Coonfield National Religious Fraternity Founded at University of Oklahoma, 1918 Arkansas Gamma Chapter established at Arkansas, 1922 MEMBERS Henry Cochran, President Earl Cunningham Hugh Boggs Phil Deal Malcolm Gardner Carroll Gaddy Ross C. Henbest John H. McNutt William Paisley Marshall W. Rice Lynn R. Smith Members in Faculty William S. Gregson Kappa Tau Pi is a religious organization for men who are vitally interested in Y. M. C. A. work and all other religious activities, both on the campus and elsewhere. Top row —Paisley, Cochran, Gregson, Gaddy, Deal Bottom row —Smith, Henbest, Cunningham, Rice, Gardner, Boggs Page 296 National Honorary English Society Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Beta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1923 MEMBERS Marion Thornbery, President Leelah Baber Marian Bossemeyer Minta Bond Beryl Brasher Verna Christler Peggy Sue Lighton Florence Mount Elizabeth Paisley Louise Shores Fredericka Schader Ruth Armstrong Members in Faculty Miss Jobelle Holcombe Mrs. G. E. Hastings Lambda Tau is a national honorary English Sorority whose members strive to uphold high standards of literary composition. Originality of thought and expression is the prime prerequisite of membership. Arkansas has the second chapter of this sorority to be established in the United States. Top row —Armstrong, Shores, Holcombe, Thornbery, Schader, Brasher Bottom row —Lighton, Paisley, Bossemeyer, Baber, Mount, Bond National Honorary Musical Fraternity Founded at Oklahoma A. M. College, 1919 Lambda Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1924 MEMBERS Neumon Leighton, President Welton Renner, Vice-President Alfred Hathcock, Secretary Bruce Bennett, Historian Raymond Austin Aubrey Baber Tommy Douglass Ernest Wommack Loyce Hathcock Alton Hart Franklin Lane John Loden Earl Lyon R. B. McKnight Claude Sandford Honorary Members Owen C. Mitchell Henry D. Tovey Maj. William A. Smith The founders and promoters of the honorary musical fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi, formed and have continued the fraternity because of the need for such an organization. The organiza¬ tion was needed in order to insure a stronger and more solidified band. The principles of the fraternity promote and bring out the best there is in leadership of the individuals and of the various groups. Kappa Kappa Psi chooses its members after careful selection and investigation; this alone enables a group of men to be one in unity and purpose. The cardinal requirements for member¬ ship are: First, musical ability; second, personality; third, scholastic standing. Kappa Kappa Psi is the only national fraternity for college bandmen. Top row —A. Hathcock, Mitchell, Leighton, Tovey, L. Hathcock Bottom row —Sandford, McKnight, Austin, Renner, Lyon, Douglass National Honorary Historical Fraternity Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1921 ALPHA CHAPTER MEMBERS Donald Poe, President Ruth Margaret Clark Sid Evans, Secretary Emily Futrall Phil L. Deal, Treasurer James Head William Fulbright Member in Faculty D. Y. Thomas Phi Alpha Theta was founded at the University of Arkansas in March, 1921. The member- s hip is restricted to history majors and those who have had more than twenty-four quarter hours of history. To be eligible for membership one must have completed eighteen quarter hours of history with an average of B and with a grade not less than C in any history course. Its purpose is to promote high scholarship, interest, and achievement in the field of history. It seeks to stimulate the research and diffusion of historical information through a fraternal relationship. Its motto is: Vox populi; vox dei. Clark Futrall Thomas Fulbright Head Deal Page 2 qq nPHE INSTALLMENT in the law school of Sigma Lambda Up- silon and the resurrection of Phi Alpha Theta, a national his¬ torical fraternity, increased the number of honor groups on the Ar¬ kansas campus this year to fourteen. Of these nine are national, while five are entirely the result of the activity of local faculty mem¬ bers and students. These fraternities, in general, fall into two classes. There is first the broad type, represented by Skull and Torch in the College of Arts and Sciences, by Tau Beta Pi in the College of Engineering, by Kappa Delta Pi in the College of Education, by Alpha Zeta in the College of Agriculture, and by Sigma Lambda Upsilon in the law school. In each of these, membership is open to all students in the col¬ lege who meet the requirements of scholarship and of leadership in activities which the organizations impose. Then there is the more specialized type, which is of interest primarily to students in one de¬ partment. These groups border upon the nature of professional organizations and work with the aim of creating and maintaining interest in the subjects with which their particular departments deal. To the serious and active student they offer the opportunity and in¬ centive for original work and for study and practice on his own in¬ itiative as well as in co-operation with other members of the fraternity—• a thing that in many cases would be impossible or at least unattractive without the support of the organization. Furthermore, this work is not confined entirely to academic problems. On the other hand, it is in most cases very practical and is intended to be a part of the training of the student for his professional or vocational life. In nearly every department of each of the four colleges there is one of these groups, for membership in which the students strive. And it may truly be said that, on the whole, membership in the honor¬ ary fraternities constitutes the list of students who are most active on the campus as well as in their academic work. Page 300 ubs Slogan 11 For a Greater University and a Greater State ” OFFICERS George H. Spencer William Rogers .... John Bagby. W. S. Gregson .... President Vice-President Secretary T r easier er MEMBERS John Bagby Lynn Blackmun Claude J. Byrd W. Porter Cleveland A. D. Camp Earl Cunningham Phil Deal Hugh C. Dickson H. S. Davis Roy E. Fleak Forrest Ford Percy Forgy Homer Graves Jack Holt Doy Hancock Orville J. Hall Chester Lauck Ed Mays Ferguson Martin Russell T. Purdy William Rogers Ralph Ray Yandell Rogers Ernest A. Sessums Frank Shuller George H. Spencer Don Trumbo James F. Tuohey Barry Walker Elton Glockengieser W. S. Gregson Armitage Harper Thomas Warner HONORARY MEMBERS Coach F. A. Schmidt Coach Jack Crangle Coach Jeff Farris Major William A. Smith Tony Sowder Prof. James Kessler Roy Wood Charles Stone Charles Norbury A. M. Harding Henry Tovey Prof. Antonio Marinoni Prof. Louis A. Passarelli The Arkansas Boosters’ Club is the University pep squad. Although its primary service is to promote student support and interest in athletics, its members are likewise always to be depended upon to back any movement for the advancement of the University. Membership is representative of all campus groups. Page 302 Top raw —Rogers, Spencer ( President ), Gregson, Bagby Second raw —Trumbo, P ' orgy, Lauck, Deal, Ford Third raw —Walker, Harper, Rogers, Holt, Byrd, Dickson Fourth raw —Ray, Graves, Purdy, Mays, Glockengieser Fifth ronv —Hancock, Tuohey, Shuller, Camp, Cleveland, Fleak Sixth raw —Cunningham, Blackmun, Davis. Martin, Hall Page 303 o OFFICERS Mary Buechley President Nellie Berry .... Secretary MEMBERS Helen Austin Grace Hawk Geneva Anderson Mrs. Daisy Hamilton Nina Box Fannie Harris Mary Buechley Edith Jordan Mary Emma Bocquin Marjory Jones Nellie Berry Lucy Matlock Josephine Baxter Susan Marshall Ruth Bowman Mildred McCain Okla Birdsong Louise McGaugh Mary Boyd Etna McGaugh Frances Bates Mary Frances Nettleship Lena Black Sue Belle Overton Lois Batjer Virginia Palmer Mildred Claypool Frances Parker Iva Mae Clemmer Virginia Phipps Alice Crenshaw Ruth Reed Ruth Craig Winfred Rudolph Frances Clark Genevieve Shaffer Inez Carlisle Dorothy Sandford Mozelle Davis Joyce Sharp Frances Duggans Maude Smith Louise Finkbeiner Lois Stanford Vera Lou Fisher Katherine Spencer Irma Fitch Hortense Tomlinson Irene Gallaher Mildred Wilson Lucille Gray Lonina Sanders Martha Stark All girls in the Home Economics Department are eligible for membership in this club. Its aim is to promote high standards and ideals in home economics, and to create a basis for wholesome social development. The Girls’ Practice Home, operated by students in the Home Economics Department, serves as a laboratory for carrying out these purposes. The club is an important factor in the success of the annual Agri Day. Page 304 Top raiv —Davis, Crenshaw, Fitch, Buechi.ey, Berry, Bocquin, Anderson Second raw —Black, Jordan, Parker, Box, Batjer, Matlock, Stark Third raiv —Bates, Birdsong, Boyd, McCain, Claypool, Baxter, Clemmer Fourth row —Craig, Gray, L. McGaugh, Palmer, E. McGaugh, Duggans, Bowman Fifth row —Sharp, Finkbisiner, Fisher, Carlisle, Smith, Jones, Sanders Sixth raiv —Stanford, Harris, Spencer, Overton, Phipps, Wilson, Tomlinson Page 305 OFFICERS George Daniels . President A. M. Gibbs . Vice-President Claude D. Head . Secretary MEMBERS John Arthur Alvarez H. F. Alexander Charley Ault Melvin Bottorff Mary Boyd Duel Brown Louis T. Byars Ben R. Coonfield Walter Crow George E. Daniels Elmer Davis E. J. Easley Everett Estes Jack R. George A. M. Gibbs Percy A. I. O. Glasgow Helen Goodwin Mike Hancock Helen Lee Hathcock Elmer Haynes Earl C. Hays Claude D. Head Cleveland Hollabaugh Ellis Huey I. W. Kaplan Frederick Lee Liebolt Guy Linsley Lex L. Penix Albert Suratt O. M. Woodson right HP HE pre-medical students of the University of Arkansas, believing that a closer association would promote the interest and welfare of all, established in 1919 the Delta Phi Alpha fraternity. Since that time this organization has grown rapidly. At its biweekly meetings discussions of medical problems and their relation to sciences are given by professors from the various departments of the University. Through these meetings an interest in the theory and practice of medicine as well as a fraternal spirit is imbibed into the members. Page 306 Top row —Haynes, Head, Daniels {President), Gibbs Second row —Alvarez, Boyd, Hathcock, Goodwin, Hollabaugh Third rrnu —Liebolt, Easley, Glasgow, Crow, Coonfield, Byars Fourth row —Ault, Wright. Brown, Hancock, Bottorff Fifth row —Estes, Hayes, George, Kaplan, Huey, Linsley Sixth row —Penix, Davis, Suratt, Woodson, Alexander Pa%t 307 Agri Club OFFICERS Fall Quarter Glenn Teeter .... President U. R. Gore Gordon R. Brown . . . Secretary-Treasurer Winter Quarter Lytle C. Baber . . . President Paul Carruth Gordon R. Brown . . . Secretary-Treasurer Spring Quarter Fred A. Smith .... President Eugene B. Hale Gordon R. Brown . . . Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Vice-President Vice-President Lyle Alexander MEMBERS Ed Dupree W. B. Myers Philip Anderson Willie J. Dowd James Maddox Logan Arnold C. Dewitt J. W. Neeley Henry Burke Lloyd Elliott Garland W. Oakley Robert Batjer U. R. Gore E. C. Rose Clyde R. Benbrook Thomas Greer Charles U. Robinson Gordon R. Brown Clyde Greer P. Armon Smith George Bowman J. Carroll Gaddy Carl A. Smith B. Bushmire C. W. Geary Lynn L. Smith Lytle C. Baber Eugene B. Hale Forrest Smith Charles S. Bunch W. B. Hatfield Fred A. Smith Quin M. Baber James Horsfall Brad Scott Claude J. Byrd Orville J. Hall Charles Shoffner Ollie D. Burke F. B. Hight Glenn L. Teeter Coleman D. Burns Carl F. Lund Travis R. Thomas E. M. Coleman E. S. Leonard B. E. White Paul Carruth Thomas Laney Tuell A. White P. R. Corley Nobe McBride Otto White L. A. Dhonau Facidty Member Jim Cowger M. A. Alexander The Agri Club is an organization of men students in the College of Agriculture, the only qualifications for membership being enrollment in the Agri College and attendance at the meetings of the club. It serves as a basis for co-operation among the students and as a means of mutual education. Programs are prepared for the meetings with a view to allowing students to discuss agricultural subjects before the group. General discussions are encouraged and every man has an opportunity to express his own opinion. The Agri Club is also a place where student affairs can be freely discussed. Page 308 Top rcnv —Bunch, Thomas, Teeter, F. Smith, L. Baber, Gaddy. Leonard Second row —C. Smith, Horsfall, Hall, Hatfield, Q. Baber, Gore Third row — T. Greer, Geary, A. Smith, Byrd, Burns, T. White, Corley Fourth rcnv —Robinson, Bowman, Dowd, Brown, Hale, C. Greer Fifth rcnv —O. White, Scott, Shoffner, E. White, Burke, Dhonau, Elliott Sixth rcnv —Dupree, Myers, Alexander, L. Smith, Lund, F. Smith Seventh row —Anderson, Coleman, Neeley, Oakley, Batjer, Mattox, Arnold Page 30 9 OFFICERS Coleman D. Burns. President E. S. Sessums. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Trade Course in Rngineerin t James O. Binns William A. Blair Thomas J. Cook Daniel L. Collie Henry O. Denson Archie M. Farmer Mark H. Flater Roland L. Fortune Lloyd E. Glenn Claborn Gregory George F. Harris Ben W. Honea James H. LaRane James L. McNutt Richard C. Mikles Farrah D. Richardson Neill R. Robins Charles R. Rupp George W. Smith Harvey H. Swor Roy M. Stacks Connie W. Wofford Charles E. Waggoner Orren O. Witt Melvin E. Williamson Albert B. Zooman William C. Barham Roy B. Beasley Coleman D. Burns Powell R. Corley John P. Cravens Willie J. Dowd Lloyd C. Elliott Roy E. Fleak Talmage L. Banister Robert Beck Hoyt M. Chitwood Melvern A. Cooper Charles H. Crockett Cyrill Chrastek Arthur Dill James H. Dozier Arthur W. Donley Collegiate Students Harold L. Friend Joseph C. Gaddy Charles W. Geary Olen K. Haney Herman H. Hunt Carl F. Lund Otto G. McCarroll Edgar T. Martin Ray H. Paris Dewey T. Ross Carl A. Smith Ernest A. Sessums Marvin J. Thrasher Ewing Ward Nathan P. White Tuell A. White Herman S. White Special Course in Agriculture Samuel E. Findley Claude D. Harbison Wesley B. Hill Noble C. Hogue John E. Henson Oscar O. Karnes Charles B. Keesey Insley J. Kirkpatrick Dempsey O. Letsch James F. Norris Seab S. Nelson Frank B. Paul John C. Payne Frank M. Price William A. Qualls Wallace Slodek Lillard F. Spence James B. Trimier William A. Welborn Page 310 Top row —Haney, Thrasher, Burns, Gaddy Second row —Smith, Binns, Barham, Harris, Friend Third row —Geary, Blair, Elliott, Lund, Fleak Bottom row —Ward, Dowd, White, Cravens, Corley Page 311 A. I. E. E. MEMBERS Hugh M. McCain, Chairman Russell T. Purdy, Secretary Raymond A. Austin Arthur B. Avery Charles Allan Clift Roy E. Fleak Thomas E. Hammett Guy O. Huffaker William H. Mann Charles T. Marak Walter L. Metcalfe Russell McFarland Elmer Nichols Alfred S. O’ Bar Hartman Riegler Fred G. C. Ross Frank H. Smith Tony T. Spitzberg Marvin T. Thrasher J. Barry Walker Carroll H. Walsh Gilbert R. Whitaker Faculty Members W. N. Gladson Charles V. Bullen W. B. Stelzner Howard W. McKinley A. S. M. E. MEMBERS Edmundson Parkes, Chairman Raymond M. Buchanan W. Porter Cleveland, Secretary Sam Loid Dill John Grover Brown Lloyd Rebsamen Kenneth C. Ripley Faculty Members Paul A. Cushman B. N. Wilson J. Taylor Strate T HE combined branches of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers have a dual purpose: To keep the student informed on the developments in these branches of engi¬ neering, and to enable him to feel at ease when addressing an audience. In previous years these branches, existing separately, have aroused but little interest, and as a result the attendance has been small. For this reason it was decided, at the first of this year, to combine the two organizations. Due to increased interest and the varied programs which have been made possible by the combination, the attendance has been all that could be desired. The future seems bright for the organization, for with ever-increasing attend¬ ance and interest the purpose of the society can be more easily and fully accom¬ plished. Page 3i2r Top row —Cushman, Wilson, McCain, Parkes, Gladson, Strate Second rcnv —Cleveland, Hammett, Walker, Purdy, Marak, Dill, Fleak Third roiu —Thrasher, Ross, Rebsamen, Austin, Whitaker, Buchanan Fourth row —Avery, McFarland, Nichols, Walsh, Ripley, Metcalfe, Clift Fifth roiu —Mann, Spitzberc, Smith, Riegler, Huffaker, O’Bar Page 31 3 Top row —Trumbo, Rogers, Jordan, Adams, Fulbright Middle row —Hancock, Shuller, Meiilburger, Spencer, Deal, Wells Bottom row —Harrel, Cleveland, McCain, Senyard, Shinn MEMBERS Dr. J. C. Jordan Ward Adams Porter Cleveland Phil Deal William Fulbright S. H. Glover Doy Hancock Frank Harrel Lester McCain Max A. Mehlburger Donald Poe William Rogers George H. Spencer Emmett Shinn Frank Shuller Harold Swim Donald Trumbo John Wells Howard Senyard Marble Arch is a free-speech organization that is still in its youth. The membership is re¬ stricted to men. The purpose of the club is to encourage original thinking on current problems. Addresses by men outside the club and discussions open to all its members constitute the program at its bi-weekly meetings. Marble Arch is unique among organizations on the campus in that it has no officers and exacts no dues from its members. Page 314 Top row —Farmer, Droke, Heston, Harrison Middle row —Bates, Hull, Huckaby, Dunn, Bohart Bottom row —Campbell, Spitzberg, Merrick, Alexander OFFICERS Emily Heston. President Bolling Dunn. Vice-President Martha Alexander. Secretary and Treasurer Dana Merrick. Reporter MEMBERS Martha Alexander Dewitt Bates J. M. Bohart Henryetta Campbell Bolling Dunn Myrtle Farmer Lynn Hull Thomas Huckaby Emily Heston Grace Harrison Dana Merrick Marguerite Ralston T. T. Spitzberg H. W. Schneider Marjorie Terry C. T. Willis Facidty Members Dean G. W. Droke Dr. Jewell Hughes Dr. A. S. Campbell Professor F. E. Taylor All math students are eligible to membership in the Math Club, but in reality the club is made up of those who have a creditable knowledge of the fourth and fifth dimensions and other equally abstruse subjects. In other words, the club is composed of math “sharks.” Meetings are held at which mathematical subjects are discussed. Page 3 is Top row —Sims, Harper, French, Wells, Warram, Snowden, Hicks Middle row —Hancock, Wilson, Shinn, Sugg, Isbell, Moore Bottom row —Jones, Warner, Knott. Henbest, Griffee, Smith, Brown John Wells Arl V. Moore C. A. Brown Jeff Farris J. M. Goodrich John Griffee Doy L. Hancock Armitage Harper Ross Henbest E. P. Hicks OFFICERS MEMBERS Fletcher F. Isbell O. E. Jones George Knott Arl V. Moore James O ' Brien Curtis Parker A. W. Porter S. E. Shinn Harry B. Sims President Secretary and Treasurer Malcolm Smith Chas. R. Snowden Barney A. Sugg J. E. Wommack Thomas D. Warner J. FI. Warram John Wells Chas. M. Wilson Facidty Member J. Wymond French Membership in the Press Club is open to all men actively engaged in journalistic work on the campus. The purpose of the organization is to promote the interests of college journalism by raising the standards of student publications and by creating among students and faculty a friendly attitude towards these publications. A gridiron banquet for student and faculty celeb¬ rities, and the work of organizing the State High-School Press Association, represent a part of the club ' s activit ies during its first year. A silver loving cup is to be awarded annually by the club to the high school whose paper is adjudged best from the standpoint of news writing and newspaper make-up. Page 316 Top row —Paisley, Sims, Sessions, Harper, Conner Second row— Lighton, Bradley, Martin, Leighton, Shores, Fly Third row—T hompson, Murphy, Warner, Branch, Wells, Anders Fourth row —Wakefield, Miller, Hays, Winbourne, Ford Mary Margaret Anders Sam H. Branch Beulah Bradley Margaret Conner Lucia Fly Hubert Finger Armitage Harper William Hays MEMBERS Peggy Sue Lighton Leo Murphy Gilbert Martin Frances Miller Jimmy O’Brien John Parker William Paisley Louise Shores Harry Sims William Sessions Alma Thompson John Wells Thomas Warner Betty Lee Winbourne Burns Wakefield Forrest Ford Neumon Leighton The Blackfriars Dramatic Club is an organization of long standing on the campus. Members are chosen solely on the basis of dramatic ability and histrionic talent. The club holds biweekly meetings for the study of plays, both classic and current, and for general information in matters pertaining to the drama and to the theatre. Membership in the society is limited to twenty-five Pledges, in their bizarre costumes, are much in evidence about the campus during initiations. Page 317 Davis Bennett Henbest Gardner Boggs OFFICERS Wayne Henbest. President Malcolm Gardner .... SeeretaryjindTreasurer MEMBERS C. Otho Bennett Hugh Boggs Elmer Davis Malcolm Gardner Wayne Henbest Ross Henbest Reaves Terhune Maxwell Whitaker HPHE Chess Club has been organized during the year by a group of young men who prefer to use their spare time and brains profitably rather than merely lounging around the “Y " rest room. The chief prerequisite for membership is brains and more brains . Page 318 MEMBERS Grant McColley, Head Gilbert Martin Armitage Harper Jimmie O’Brien Frank Harrel Elbert Umsted Charles Wilson npUE Writers’ Club was organized in 1922 for the purpose of furthcr- ing interest in writing and in literature at the University. Mem¬ bership is restricted to juniors and seniors in the College of Arts and Sciences who have proven particular proficiency in writing either in English courses or in campus journalism. Membership is automatically limited to ten men. The club meets weekly for the purpose of criticizing and discussing the more or less literary output of its members. During the past year the club has devoted the major part of its efforts toward producing a series of narrative essays dealing with the sides of college life which the members know at first hand. Dr. Virgil L. Jones, head of the Depart¬ ment of English, and Mr. Grant McColley, an instructor in English, are faculty advisors. Page 3 iq General Engineering Society OFFICERS J. Barry Walker . President Thomas Hammett . Vice-President Franklin Lane . Secretary Max A. Mehlburger . Treasurer The General Engineering Society is the Arkansas chapter of the Associa¬ tion of Collegiate Engineers. The object of this organization is to co-ordinate and promote the interests of the engineers in the University of Arkansas, and to foster a brotherly spirit among all students of the College of Engineering. Its chief function is the promotion of the annual festivities held in honor of Saint Patrick, together with all matters in connection with the celebration of Engineers’ Day. That the society succeeded in its efforts this year is evidenced by the fact that many of the visitors expressed their belief that Engineers’ Day of 1925 w r as the most successful in the history of the college. Arkansas was unable to send delegates to the National Convention of the Association of Collegiate Engineers held at the University of Missouri this year because of the interference of that date with the examinations for the winter quarter. The wonderful showing made by the engineers w ' as in a great measure due to the co-operation of practically every member of the engineering student body. A progressive spirit was manifested throughout the meetings of the society and only through its efforts w r as the accomplishment of a successful day possible. Page 320 Top row —Hemphill, Smith, Thomas, Elliott, Gaddy, L. Barer Bottom row —White, Johnson, Dowd, Byrd, Q. Baber, Corley Travis R. Thomas, Pres. Lytle Baber J. C. Baber Quin M. Baber Claude J. Byrd MEMBERS Paul Carruth Powell Corley Lloyd Elliott Willie Dowd J. Carroll Gaddy John A. Hemphill Jerome Johnson Willie Poe Fred A. Smith Doc Stanford Otto White R. H. Mason Rodney Stout W. C. Wilbanks Members in Faculty H. E. Dvorachek M. A. Alexander Edgar Martin Hubert B. Hinds P ASTURE AND PEN is an animal husbandry organization open to agricultural students who are majoring in animal husbandry. The club has done more to bring boys and girls from over the State to the College of Agriculture than any other student organization in the College. This year Pasture and Pen sponsored an interscholastic livestock judging contest, in which schools from every part of the state took part. Undoubtedly this was a great move toward in¬ ducing students to come to the Agricultural College of the University of Arkansas next year. Page 321 21 Top row —Shuller, Camp, G. Bowman, Gaddy, Howard Second row —E. Bowman, Ma s, Teeter, C. Byrd, Shinn, Isbell Third row —Doyle, Hale, Walsh, Beasley, Cox, Smith Bottom row —Wheelis, Sailor, Kitchens, Green, J. Bird, Cliett Xi Delta Psi George Bowman, Pres. Sam Sailor, Vice-Pres. W. Paul Hale, Sec.-Treas. Edward Beasley Eugene Bowman John Brown Claude J. Byrd Jack Byrd A. D. Camp MEMBERS Travis Cliett A. B. Cox Clay Doyle Feaster Fitzpatrick J. Carroll Gaddy Eiilis Gann R. E. Green I. Wesley Howard Fletcher Isbell Hampton Kitchens Edward Mays S. E. Shinn B. F. Shuller Austin C. Smith Glenn L. Teeter Carroll Walsh Wallace Wheelis X I DELTA PSI is essentially a dormitory organization. It was founded for the purpose of binding together a group of congenial men from among the more or less independently acting residents of the dormitories, so that these men might be able to secure those bene¬ fits of campus life which comes only through the co-operation and understanding of friends. The members of Xi Delta Psi meet at the Campus Cafeteria on Sunday evening once each month and treat themselves to a “Dutch feed.” Each quarter a banquet is hejd at the Cafeteria to which friends may be invited. At these gatherings extemporaneous speeches are made, dis¬ cussing things which are of interest to the men in the dormitories. Page 322 Top row —Thomas, Mehlburger, H. McCain, S. Coleman, Gardner, Hart, Dickson Middle row —Dalton, Barrett, Hester, Glockengieser, McCoy, Harrison, Smith Bottom row —Storey, Scott, E. Coleman, Hale, Stevenson, L. McCain, Williams Tri Eta MEMBERS Sam Coleman, President Hugh M. McCain, Secretary Hugh C. Dickson, Treasurer E. R. Barrett E. M. Coleman Lewis Dalton W. W. Gardner Elton Glockengieser Walter S. Hale Arthur Hester Hugh R. Hart Ralph F. Harrison Max A. Mehlburger Lester A. McCain Guy McCoy Brad Scott William Staten John M. Smith James A. Stevenson Travis R. Thomas Frank A. Storey Paul X. Williams T RI ETA is the oldest of the dormitory clubs and is composed of students who live or have lived in the men’s dormitories. Its purpose is to promote a feeling of brotherhood and friendship among its members so that they may all profit by a closer association with one another. The club holds weekly meetings at which discussions are held for the general dormitory welfare. The chief functions of the year were the annual dance, given for the benefit of the dormi¬ tory students as a whole, and the hay ride. Both were decided successes in that they served to strengthen the club’s standing without as well as within its membership. Page 323 Top row —Dozier, Huckaby, Gibson, Clemmer, Parkes Middle row —Baker, Davis, Barnett, Jernigan, Austin Bottom row —Rosson, Brown, Kregel, Jones, Towns Phi Nu Eta OFFICERS Newell C. Gibson. President Thomas L. Huckaby . . . Secretary and Treasurer Robert Austin Duel Brown Louis Barnett J. B. Baker Franklin Clemmer MEMBERS Chas. B. Dozier Ray E. Davis Wayne F. Gibson Newell C. Gibson Thomas Huckaby Roy Lee Jones Otis M. Jernigan Horace Kregel Edmundson Parkes Samuel I. Rosson, Jr. James M. Towns, Jr. P HI NU ETA is a dormitory club, having as its purpose betterment of conditions in the dormi¬ tory. The symbol is a jug of white gold. You may use your own judgment as to the mean¬ ing of the jug. Conscious that it is the little things that count, and yet are overlooked and left unattended to, the members of the club have tried to remedy them. The accomplishments of the organization for the past year, although not astounding in their effect, have nevertheless been beneficial to the dormitory students. Page 324 rri J. Carroll Gaddy Ann McGill James G. Horsfall Travis R. Thomas Mildred Wilson . OFFICERS . Manager . . . Assistant Manager Publicity Director Secretary-Treasurer . Asst. Secretary-Treasurer Parade Committee Fred A. Smith, Chairman Frances Parker, Asst. Chairman Irma Fitch, Asst. Chairman Banquet Committee Mary Buechley, Chairman Paul Carruth, Asst. Chairman Signs Committee Elston Leonard, Chairman Mary Frances Nettleship, Asst. Ch Maude Smith, Asst. Chairman Show Committee Lytle C. Baber, Chairman Helen Skelton, Asst. Chairman Alice Crenshaw, Asst. Chairman Dance Committee Eugene B. Hale, Chairman Mary Emma Bocquin, Asst. Chairman Farmers Fair Committee U. R. Gore, Chairman Etna McGaugh, Asst. Chairman Sue Belle Overton, Asst. Chairman T HE Agri Day Association, composed of all the students of the College of Agriculture, has this year staged its tenth annual celebration. Officers and committeemen are elected to have charge of the three events which are of the most importance during the school year to the agricultural students. The annual Barnwarmin ' is given in October, Agri Day is held the last week in April, and as a last get-together of the year, the annual picnic is held on White River in May. Page 325 Top row —Hall, Stark, Buttry, McCatherine, Jones, Bocquin, Sanders Bottom row —Smith, Winbourne, Askew, Way, Allen, Mount, Crenshaw MEMBERS Alene Way, President Lorraine Allen Ruth Armstrong Betty Askew Montez Buttry Alice Crenshaw Lois Hall Dorothy Jones Maxine McCatherine Florence Mount Martha Owen Lonina Sanders Elizabeth Smith Martha Stark Betty Lee Winbourne Faculty Member Lyna Mansfield T HE Rootin’ Rubes Club is a new organization on the campus which has already accom¬ plished much in the field of pep. It was founded this year and is composed of wide-awake girls who are “for” every campus activity. The club has been active at the games and pep meetings, often aiding the Razorback fighting-spirit by giving pep demonstrations between halves. Paze 32 ' OFFICERS Yandeli. Rogers . President Cyrus M. King Vice-President Norman Hamilton MEMBERS Secretary- Treasurer Football . Basketball Track Herman Bagby (2) Roll a Adams (2) Herman Bagby Homer Berry (3) Clifford Blackburn Gordon Brown Clifford Blackburn (2) Houston Burk HoxMer Berry (3) Herman Boozman Cyrus M. King (2) Lee Derry Sam Coleman (4) Curtis Parker (2) Byron Futrell Lee Derry (2) Elbert Pickel (2) Cleveland Hollabaugh (2) William Fulbright (3) Elza Renfro Pelham McGf.hee Byron Futrell (2) Charles Rue km an Curtis Parker Norman Hamilton (2) Harold Steele John Parker Gus Japp Ted Peter (2) Glen McCullough Baseball Ralph Ray (3) Curtis Parker John Brown (2) Frank Storey Elza Renfro George Bennett Forrest Smith (2) Yandell Rogers (3) Wallace Dickinson (2) Osie Wilson (2) Brad Scott Jackson Hon Ford Wolf Minor Smith Ray Hanley Lynn Yarborough Fred Smith Doy Hancock (2) Travis Thomas (3) Cyrus King (4) Tennis Eldo Witty Glen McCullough Lynn Blackmun Charley Winkleman Elza Renfro Charles Ruckman (3) Jeff Rucker (2) Austin Smith Charles Wilkin James Warram William Fulbright Membership in the Varsity Club is made up of all men who have been awarded the “A” in any of the five major University sports: football, basketball, baseball, track, or tennis. The club aims to promote the best interests of athletics at the University of Arkansas. Note —Figures indicate letters received. Page 327 T LUBS without officers or initiation, social clubs, clubs for the sake of being clubs, clubs for the betterment of the University, and clubs for the study of subjects that are of interest to students and faculty—these make up the University roster, nineteen in all, of the particular type of student organization in question. The most common class is that in which the club members de¬ vote their interests to the study of problems connected with their academic work. Such clubs, as a rule, have one or more members of the faculty and have a faculty adviser. The Blackfriars, the Home Ec Club, the Math Club, the Writers’ Club, the Press Club, the Agri Club, Pasture and Pen, and the American Institute of Electrical Engi¬ neers are representative of this type. Some of them almost merge into the rank of honorary fraternities, and would require little more than a change in name to be counted as such organizations. The Arkansas Boosters’ Club works for the advancement of the University in every way, and together with its baby sister, the Rootin’ Rubes, promotes interest in and support of athletics. The Varsity Club of letter men likewise lends its efforts to the betterment of collegiate sports. Tri Eta, Xi Delta Psi, and Phi Nu Eta, local dormitory clubs, exist primarily for social purposes. Marble Arch, a free speech organization, recognizes no rank among its members, and elects no officers. Clubs of any of these classes offer to their members the opportunity of a fuller social life. Through participation in club activities a mem¬ ber is given the opportunity, not only to serve, but also to gain the respect of the students with whom he associates. And the respon¬ sibility placed upon the officers of such an organization affords the rudiments of executive training necessary for the development of leadership. Page 328 OSIA ay HOG WALLOW -Jyiyj — dt U dt dt dt dt W E present for your approval this, the “Hog-Wallow” section of the 1925 Razorback. It has been the work of not one, but many stu¬ dents, who have worked throughout the year with the staff in collecting this material. We believe this section to be en¬ tirely different from any previous one. The sky has been the limit in these roasts, but we have departed from the set routine and have left out all ob¬ scenity. Before taking offense at these jokes, think it over. Maybe it’s the fact that the truth hurts that worries you. None but a guilty conscience will smart under this tirade. No apologies are offered for what is here contained for no one person is directly responsible. We hope it meets with your approval. dW T k T k V k k V k T k T k m iw Beware! Ye Impossible Slobs of 1928: S INCE you have matriculated into this grand and glorious institution of higher education, it becomes incumbent upon you, as green goslings of the first water, to abide with and follow up traditions which many years of hardship and suffering have made prevalent. W HEN you make appearance with your ivory cranium upon the campus of our beloved Alma Ma er, or upon the streets of the populous city of Fayetteville, on Saturday, September 27, and thereafter, it shall be and must be bedecked with a cap of the color of emerald, verd antique, verdigris, malachite, beryl, acquamarine, or a color which is better known as green. Such cap must be surmounted with a button of vermillion, scarlet, carmine, crimson or ruby. I F you fail to appear in this manner you fall under the anger, pique, acerbity, animosity, wrath and indignation of those who will seek you out in the dead of night and will strive by fair means or foul to show you wherein you err and are mistaken in your attitude toward the aforesaid and aforementioned tradition of this colossal institution N EVER shall you appear without your dome so covered, and under no circumstances shall you fail to salute upper classmen in the prescribed manner, which is as follows: With the index finger of the right hand, touch lightly with (he tip of said appendage the crimson button that surmounts the beautiful field of green. This movement must be executed at attention and with no attempt at the ludicrous. E VER hold paramount in your mind, considering of course that you have a mind, the sage and sound advice herein contained, remem¬ bering at all times the respect due to those who have successfully passed through that period in which you now are, namely, that of absolute stupidity Take heed, ye simpletons, take heed, or your bones may rot in Hell! —FINIS GREEKS IN HOLLYWOOD If fraternities and sororities maintained chapters in the movie world they would undoubtedly adopt the following films as their own: Sig Alph—Eashion Row. Kappa Sig—Why Marry. Sigma Chi—Fools in the Dark. Sigma Nu—Human Wreckage. Sig Eps—Orphans of the Storm. Kappa Alpha—Sinners in Heaven. Pi K. A.—Daring Youth. Tau Alpha Pi—Broadway after Dark. Lambda Chi Alpha—Out Where the Pavement Ends. Pi Phi—Forbidden Paradise. Tri Delt—The Fast Set. Zeta—Find Your Man. Kappa Gamma—Garden of Weeds. Chi Omega—Manhandled. Phi Mu—The Average Woman. “FRESHMEN, HERE’S TO YOU” Here’s to you, you milk-fed sucklings of ’28, Who have so nobly carried on the time-honored traditions of our school, For the able leaders you have pro¬ duced, For “Snitch Morrilton” Huffaker and “J. A. Ballahoo” Phillip Ander¬ son, For the assistance you so readily of¬ fered when needed, For the spirit you enthused into school life, To your athletes who majored in bull, A toast, freshmen, here’s to you, Because you did all these things well, yes, like hell you did. A toast, you babies, here’s to you. We offer this for the benefit of senf Alcohol (C 2 H 5 OH) Sharp penetrating odor. Burning taste. Burns with blue flame. Produces exhilarating feeling. Cost, $5.00 per quart. Be not discouraged, boys, remember Martin and “Pinhead” O’Brien: Water (H,0) Odorless. Tasteless. Will not burn. Produces no feeling. Cost, 3c per barrel. e dance; try, try again. Page 330 O H CHARLIE, thou mighty and dignified senior who hast enriched this University with your noble deeds, who hast so highly honored this school with thy presence, considering that thou hast been to “Larger Schools,” and without whom we fear this unit of the R. O. T. C. wouldst perish as a foundering ship, may we humble editors beg your forgiveness in ever having opposed your noble ideas in the planning of certain sections of this book. We realize that the success of this publication has depended almost entirely upon the keen advice so freely given by competent men as you, who are so well posted (being from larger schools) upon the publication of an annual, or anything else for that matter. Next year we are going to use our influence to get a sponsor for every member of the Cadet Corps, this being offered as an added inducement for the course. In fact, it is our idea to have a whole regiment of the ladies, as we believe they will make a better showing than the men. As you journey forth in life be blessed with this wish. Due to your great belief in sacrifice for the individual, to your conviction that the right order is: “Others first and Charlie last,” and to the fact that you have such an unelevated opinion of yourself—for all this we wish you well—browned. Charlie Robinson urges the military authorities to try to induce more young ladies to attend the University so that the 557 sponsors that will be needed next year can be easily supplied. Deliriums Clothes Candies Tonsorial Long distance calls A Car Dates Parties Dances Love A Home A Wife. lA OOl " liltle vVornari perils, Let’eC pa Inti Let e ' lock like wlot lte atuC Wkat At? am{. i AA you may b ?e LVbowt fyiYte Jy W tatf Ae am «jp I 4) a4 w y, TLudltt clawcoa ov d , ftjwPy v-A’.lc jl 7a . Deliriums Clothes Chocolates Hair Waves Phone Calls Cosmetics Dates Parties Dances Love A Home A Man. Page 331 TABLE OF CONTENTS What are the Phi Phis Zetas Kappas Phi Mus Made of? Beauties Not yet But a fast Stepping set that ' s Petters and Neckers Who’s pastime ' s Not checkers that’s Snobbery And pride That’s not Justified that’s Very quiet Chickens That neck like the dickens that’s What the Pi Phis Zetas Kappas Phi Mus Are made of. “Come into my parlor,” said the spider to the fly. In walks the fly and the spider, too. A closed door, a little drink, a kiss or two—m’gosh, who’s at the door? “ ’Tis I,” said the wolf, “and I want in.” “No,” said little Johnny, “we are only playing.” Intermission. (They argue.) She enters. “Just as I thought. I don’t know who those girls are, but you take them wherever they belong; they don’t belong here, and the sooner the better; you get out, too.” “I came here not to praise you but to upbraid you, for all Sigma Chi’s are not honorable men.” The girls walk home and the boys move to the fraternity house, Elbert being the taxi. Dean Gladson writes: “Fathers, your girls aren’t nice; cattle are judged by the pen they are in.” Now M—, A— and R— don’t go to see anybody in Elbert’s, Frank’s and Johnny’s apart¬ ment any more, even if a bachelor and the Kapas did get by the dean of men with their little party. “Ah,” sighed Austin, “I’m pledged.” W. W. (George) Gardner, eat- “Ah,” sighed the Spe’s, “he made a ing his first fish biscuit at th e letter.” dormitory, “Oh, I say Miss Han¬ sen, something has died in this biscuit.” “There is one automobile to each eleven persons,” the Sig Alfs say. “You Jack, we have ours.” Page 332 After working, read every other horizontal line. HORIZONTAL VERTICAL I. You and I. 1 . Initials of guy who did all the work on this book 2 . Think; don’t-her. 2 . Good. 8 . Definite article. 3. Roman city official. Warble. 4- Square; on the-. 10. 5- Lubricant (slang spelling). ii. Too. 6 . Duct, vessel. 13. Where we go to school. 7- Select body. 15. Diving bird. 8 . Petted. 17. The (Fr.) 9- Printer’s measure. 18 . Golf elevation. 10 . Alaskan river. Greatly. 12 . To stow with a jackscrew. 19. 14 . New England state. (Ab.) 22 . Requires. 16. Customary. 24 . Football play, Bagby type. 20. Position on right side of line, football. 25. Epoch. 21 . Wood used in archery. 26 . Me and you. 22 . Our continent. (Ab.) 27. Fresh. 23- Source of light. 28 . English school. 29. Head of a college. 29. Condensed vapor. 3i. Likewise. 30. Purpose. 34- The best card. 32. Wise fool. (Ab.) 36. Belonging to. 33- Same as 36 horizontal. 37- Belonging to us. 34- Sheikish race. 39. Coeds. 35- What a minister ties. 38. Best country in the world. 42 . Sometimes occurs when you pick up something. 40 . One thing sown in college. 44 . Recall. 41 . Eastern school. 46 . Behold. 43- Initials of a politician and Theta Phi Delta who left last quarter. 47- Interrogative adjective. 44- Western state. (Ab.) 48 . Concerning. 45- You’re on. (Ab.) 49- That one. All in favor say Aye. Page 333 Ringside . . . Negligee . . . Ready Dressed Half Fed . . . Pickled . . . Walks to school Rides to school She does not know. It is the first date she has had for three months. She has spent a delightful evening at the Armory and she would like to be sure that the music and her sw eet words of love have had their effect. She knows that another hour with him would mean victory, another date, but fears that the chaperone has not gone to bed and will enforce the eleven o’clock rule. What shall she do? Trust to luck and the porch swing and take a chance on the house mother or send him home. Nancy Scott knows her book and will tell you what she did. Ask her. Oct. 26. “Souse” McKnight returns to Fayetteville to learn the score of the Arkansas-Missis- sippi game at Little Rock. “All dormitory men admitted on same status,” reads Buddy Oakley’s sign in the hall when he realized that the interfra¬ ternity dance was a failure finan¬ cially. $2.00 status per man soon creates them all equal does it, Buddy? A. “Who is that girl there?” B. “Which one, the one by herself?” A. “Yes.” B. “Why?” A. “What’s her name?” B. “It is Bonnie Hunsucker.” A. “Isn’t she the one they had the 1 about?” B. “What trial?” A. “Trying to get her in a box car so she could go home.” “Pay Papa Pay,” sings Jane as chival¬ rous Homer rushes up to Tom Hodges and starts talking greenback and silver to the cafe owner. “Shall She Let Him Go” 123lbs. 124 lbs. 125 lbs. 110 lbs. 135 lbs. 128 lbs. 130 lbs. Pane 334 Theta Nu Epsilon Societee Leake Me Ilovem Drink Houston Burglar Crazy Coming Bird Guzzlem Flower —“Wild Poppies” Song —“Till We Meet Again” Challenge —“The Duck Call” Established 1492 MEMBERS Grand Kleagle Klops Grand Klops Kaller U. C. Me O. S. Ilovem R. U. Bird “Wanna” Drink I. Z. Coming A. R. Crazy K. Simmons U. Guzzlem Daisy Houston Chauncy Leake A. B. Barnett “Ima” Burglar C. D. Goldfish W. R. Here W. S. Gregson Pledges William Paisley Carroll Gaddy We wonder why Miss Reid made a rush trip to Texas University March 26th? If she thinks she can handle this bunch there, why not try it here? Pardon, they say they do not exist here— “That Outlaw Social Fraternity.” A. B. C. Spencer says: “We want in T. N. E.” Lafferty echoes ditto. Ox Smith says: “I’ll see you in the Agri college first.” Spencer: “We will refuse to pass another man and break up your little fraternity.” Ox “I’m just like William Pitt.” We have no doubt but that they both meant what they said, now. Page 335 Who Is Not Who, and Why Who What They Aren ' t Why Curry Martin Sheik Ears are too long. Stacia Pogue Good Just careful. F. L. Kerr Custodian of the halls Only a bookkeeper. Travis Thomas Single Discipline Committee. Chi Omegas Smart Too many dumbbells. Dean Reid Popular 1,000 reasons. (Students.) Hayden Anderson Fraternity Man Too big an “H. A.” Jack Holt Ladies’ Man Goes wdth M. Eagle. D. Logan President of University Only the carpenter. Bunk Hale In Alpha Zeta Refused bid. Sig. Ep. House Running Dean Droke. Dr. Campbell “Shortie” Taylor is. Prof. Taylor “Slim” Campbell is. Wallace Dickinson Treasurer of the Jr. Class Somebody else was. B. N. Wilson Popular Athletic Director Athletic status will tell. Lynn Blackmun Isn’t married We don’t think so. Tommy Warner Editor 1926 Traveler Didn’t run. Oh you men, men, men, You amuse us, You flatter us, You tease us, You thrill us, You cajole us, You date us, You dance with us, You feed us, You love us, You make school worth while, Oh you men, men, men, WHERE’S MY MAN? THE CADET CLUB Q. What is the Cadet Club? A. The Cadet Club is a military and barb organization. Q. Is it well organized? A. Yes, usually. Q. Was it organized for the purpose of giving dances? A. No; it gives dances for the purpose of getting organized. Q. What is the membership capacity? A. It varies. Rather large as a rule, though members are passed into the club three times a year, some are constantly passing out. Q. Who directs it? A. Johnny Walker, the Haig boys, Lawson and Dawson, Bush Ray, I. W. Harper and C. W. Martin. Page 336 To the tune of “Ain ' t Gonna Rain No Mo ' . O well, the A. B. C. thought they’d be nice And sent the band with the team, So they called on the girls to sell some tags And be Homecoming Queen. Chorus: Well, we ain’t gonna cheat no mo’, We ain’t gonna cheat no mo’, But how in ’ell can the girls all tell, We ain’t gonna cheat no mo’. Now Bill and Chet made a little mistake And let the kitty out of the bag, When they gave Chi Omega the very first chance To start the sale of the tag. Repeat Chorus. Now the boys are sorry, as sorry as can be, And about as popular, too, And the girls are sore as little boiled owls, But I’d be, too, wouldn’t you? Repeat Chorus. I’ll build me a fraternity, if I can, Said the jewelry fraternity man, I’ll not be particular about their class If I can sell pins to them, en mass. Twenty thousand dollars he got, we’ll bet The bunch he got here was the Theta Phi Delt, They don’t do a thing though they often try But now they are known as the Lambda Chi. After we get through with this darn Razorback this is the way we want to spend the rest of our lives. Page 337 For the past two years the head of the Zeta house has either married or made arrangements to marry a member of the En¬ glish department. Little Dela- cey, the sole remaining candi¬ date for this rather doubtful honor, is as yet unclaimed. The Zeta girls have persistently re¬ fused to accept the responsibil¬ ity of the position. The poor lit¬ tle fellow has confided to inti¬ mates that if they elect Miss Palmer, as they might be ex¬ pected to do judging from the past, he will quit and go some¬ where else to teach. ’Tis ru¬ mored he’s pulling for Maxey Carter, a remnant of the Free Love Cult. 22 OUR LATEST BOOK WITH THE “H. A.” CLUB. At the University bookstore, June 6, 1925, at only ten cents per copy. An offer you can not afford to miss. Can you pick an H. A. team? At the end of each season an all-season team in that sport is selected. It is now time to make the H. A. team selection. Your college year has finished, can you pick the most offensive H. A.’s of the season? Not all will agree, so you pick your team and see how closely it will agree with ours. It should contain the names of at least seven faculty members. You are competent, you have the experience every day. You will fail your Alma Mater if you refuse to give this your undivided attention. In your team place the men who have won places on this immortal team by their daily school life and in whom you feel that there will be no mistake. The All-Arkansas Team Your Team John Andrews _ Hayden Anderson __ George Bowman __ Lloyd Rebsamen_ Curtis Parker _ Charles Robinson__ Neil C. Marsh Harry Sims _ Joe McCoy Tom Pearson _ Eugene Hale _ Guy Tinsley _ We believe this to be the best team that ever represented the large “HAND¬ SOME ANIMAL” club. Dr. Jamison in class: Mr. Sto¬ rey, how long has it been since you played with teddy bears? Some peaches we see in this school look more like ap ples of So¬ dom to us. Storey did not answer, because all great minds do not run in the same channel. “You pinch me first,” but ’twas only a class getting first-hand infor¬ mation in “Frackernology.” Page 338 C A - eN daH- First fiO Afl »Orriega3 tart . l idcl mp • U- ' -4-L TT€ MAN we usEci ' Ite ' i ' TO FooT OAU- IjlElf) Oy bAK WlU olT- f - 3 • bloV.8 h )y J Bock 4 ai-i- H 0U05PICC 1 ‘TA ETTEVILIE,T)|P Touawe h e nT. TAcivOwiple TWO W£E . 3rul W-W-GaRDNER CUEAW | DEC- a. -Dre trfftfet CORRECTS Fe PcfiT. MM. fc . Tind c ES CROSS WORD Qg| POZ2I-S Ht fflcAN WORN, " TEB.fc 0»‘ 0 «g« m-7 ' 1 ca d inJ -X f ) y ft«r»i Tb TAf 6 F»U0W H £)V6« TOOENT PHAN ' K ' PLty EFO TJ NO 9lt v s Nus DRON K.3T_t?AkC E . WA FK WA 6-oa OR. ILOEftT flEPoRTS AUU PM HAi e -DIPHTHERIA. TEB. 7 CH ' 5v ., » • f npuJLj 7ik ' jfl KIAKiO a TRDCK LDAD OF RAZOfl- Back 4 E N 6 •B 0 OT-l-Cjg»CO, iwto VA.y e7T£v» poPpe Jl)IS £ 3 CSnm R. dean R»nEy CORRECTS t FO @ i®m , §)■ T £ e .2$ RAxOR 0A -K ToRWh l SnO 0ATT!Ne TRA T »c€. , 0-. x ' ) war . a, 3JS.. iy C-R. LEAVE CHI 0 )£6A HPDSC cone, EHooc?HloJ £U ' ' ER T2 0 K t? • JUNE 4. fe JUNE 0 by Gruz eur4 Page jj ? Hark Ye! Behold Gustav and Olaf, two of the slickest and cleverest of the stool pigeons, with their bloodthirsty hound, Roamin. In the picture the pigeons flank their in¬ fallible hound, that can scent a pair of late daters at a range of half the campus. On week-ends they are to be found milling among the cars parked for the dance, or sleuth¬ ing for noise-makers in Buck Hall. The pigeons and their hound have been imported from southwestern Arkansas by the Discipline Committee and Dean Ripley to aid them in making the University a safe place. Ex=Qfficio Staff Members The birds who force the staff into a long campaign in order to sell enough books to carry on. The dumb-bells who waste our time turning in lists any old way when we asked for them alphabet¬ ically. The boobs who think that when we ask for copy on a date means 1927. The co-ed who holds up her pic¬ ture, and says that she didn’t know she had to return the photographer’s proof. The guy who crabs about the humor section not being hot, then gets sore if he gets it in the neck. The gink who comes in after all the copy and cuts are in and says he forgot to turn in some of his fra¬ ternity brothers. The dub who writes “University of Arkansas” on his activity card for the school or college in which he is enrolled. The flunk who comes around after all the panels have been closed and wants his picture in. The gang that raises the deuce if their pictures are not in the book and who set up a howl when we come around to take them. The fellow who won’t buy a book, refuses to co-operate to make it the kind of a book he wants, and then starts knocking just as soon as it is out. The fellow who turns in copy on the assumption that we are mind readers and handwriting experts. The students who come around after it is too late for their money to do any constructive good and want to buy one. The irresponsibles whose promise to buy a book isn’t worth the time it took us to listen. To the gink that so faithfully promised us cartoons early in the year that haven’t been turned in yet. The outfit that was always look¬ ing over our shoulder when we were trying to write copy. The guy who thinks the Razor- back is a good graft and the staff a bunch of thugs trying to fleece the innocent little student body. THESE ARE SOME OF THE THINGS THE STAFF HAD TO PUT UP WITH Page 340 All you Tri Deltas come gather around me, While I crank up my tin lizzie once more, Why not enjoy life in this thing of Henry’s, Even if when we come back we’ll be sore. There’s room for a multitude on its broad fenders, Its hood and its top and its turtle back, too, This faithful old lizzie deserves credit, my sisters, Think of the miles that it’s covered for you. “Is this a fast train?” “Yes.” “Would you mind my going out on the back platform and seeing what it is fast to?” By one of the beautiful trium¬ vir, “and still the wonder grew that one small train could be so dirty and so slow.” My train. FRIDAY NIGHT Y. M. C. A. dues.$14.00 Field trip expenses. 50.00 Books (New Course). 5.00 NEXT FRIDAY Books (’Nother Course). 5.00 And wiry, wily Tilley Terry was feeding father a line that he was ex¬ pected to swallow. “Swallow Pop.” FOUND, THE RAIN-MAKER On a balmy evening when the Heavens bathed the house with its starry light two lovers sat in the porch swing, enravished in its beauty. He blessed his stars, he w r as a favored one. Life to him was one long smile—now ’twas laughter loud. But lo! an ill-brooding star appeared. It approached. Suddenly with the quickness and cunning of a dexterous man he realized that it was Momo, the rain-maker. Momo was in action, rain fell out of a clear sky, through a good ceiling, and Homo, our hero, was forced to flee with his lady love. Page 341 Flower —Chinese “Janus-Angus” Chow Password —Fountain Pen (By Dozier) Motto —To get as much as you can for absolutely nothing OFFICERS Charles Wilkin Ernest Fontaine Chas. B. Dozier John Marshall Smith . Arthur Hester . Chief High Mogul Co-Partner in Strife Caretaker of Temple Exalted Ford Provider Thrower of Stuff MEMBERS Robert Austin Horace Kregel Max Williams N. J. Harris Carroll Walsh Wallace Wheelis Charles Ruckman The Son of Richard If you wish information about the doings and happenings of this association, see one of its members. Meetings for a while were held weekly, and later became intermittent. The Hog-Wallow scandal gatherers have already assembled a long line of evidence and probably at some later date the whole affair will be exposed. , 3 ™ ------------ AN OLD CUSTOM All countries and communities have their customs, which, unless strictly adhered to, mark the of¬ fender as unconventional. Here it is proper and fitting that the gentle¬ man shall send his lady fair a basket of flowers on the eve of May Day, as a token of his admiration. Lovely! Now Dr. Pepper wouldn’t be outdone. True it was late when he discovered this to be the “mos¬ quito’s elbows’’ among the fine points in courting, but the lady must not be disappointed. Where he got the flowers we don’t know. The sad part of it all is, we’re told, that Prexy didn’t see it his way and the delivery never took place. THINGS EVERYBODY SEES Tommy Warner’s whiskers Percy Forgy’s weird motions Miss Reid at dances R. B. McKnight’s egotism Dean Droke’s goatee Hugh Sowder’s bald head Pi K. A.’s unpaid-for sign John O’Conner’s ungainly legs Alice Crenshaw EVERYWHERE The Auditor’s happy smile The Phi Mu lodge undressing Stasia’s knees Kappa Kappa Gamma’s petting par¬ ties Marjorine Turner’s red hair Major Smith at the Washington Hotel when the road shows are in town. The effects on Johnny of having girls at his apartment. Page 342 Top row —Chappelle, Winkleman, Parker, Lauck, Glascock, Sadler Bottom row —Dooley, O’Brien, Pettie, Mehaffey, Thompson, Martin, Banks Flower —“Drooping Willow” Song —“I Love Me” Established 1925 Object —“To segregate all unfortunate heads into one soft cushion.” Motto —“The natural born ass is not conscious of being flattered, for he thinks himself entitled to any degree of praise that the worlds present supply of adjectives can express.” PINNED Hastletine Schaaf Ann McGill Audrey Bollinger Anastasia Pogue Mabel Beavers Butty McClure Greek for “Pinhead Club.” TAKEN FROM LUCY MATLOCK’S DIARY Monday—(Censored). Tried to hug me tonight. Tuesday-—He tried again. W ed nesciay—D i tto. Thursday—He said if I didn’t let him he would drive the car in a ditch and kill us all. Friday—I think he means what he says. Saturday—I saved six lives tonight. A profile of protege Parker playing left end for Arkansas, on an Arkansas offensive play. Same profile of protege Parker playing left end for Arkansas, on a Hendrix offensive play. Page 343 Behold we have him before collegiate environment wrought its change. He looks simple. This is before he acquired his axial hair part; before he learned the prestige of meaningless goggles; before he was taught not to sponge on the dormitory; before he acquired the limp of laziness; before he was least impor¬ tant, as he thinks he is now; before he knew what insolence was. This is Camp. But now he is a senior, graduating, giving up his lease in town, leaving, to go back to Patmos from whence he came. Thank Heavens. TIE THE CAN HERE Suppose you have paid that matriculation fee, and the first payment on the Ownership of some department, that is classed as a fee; and your bank balance isn’t as Much as it should have been; or suppose you have been given the Ex-Service man’s refund slip by Mr. Carlson; Isn’t it just fine to have dealings with the treasury department of The University in the last room down the corridor, where you are always Met with a pleasant smile, a cheery word—where you feel entirely at home. We can’t see why being the chief high financial wizard of any place should Force such sunniness into anyone’s dealings with other folks. John Carmichael at the Pi Phi house: “If the boys at Georgia Tech are called Tex, what are the girls called?” There you are, the respect for a woman of the “Southern Gen¬ tleman” type, and we will say this one needs an education. SONG OF THE FLUNKERS Hallelujah! Droke is leaving, Hallelujah! Amen; Hallelujah! Droke is leaving, Thank goodness once again! Elizabeth Mattox says “The Kappa Sigs have a separate table for Brother John Andrews and Brother Fred Laseter.” “A June night, the moonlight, and you Liz,” sings Fred and Brother Jawn couldn’t make his pin stay put. But little Liz, from experience, knew her okra and was discreet, (awn is a pledge to the “H. A.” club. BROTHERLY LOVE Page 344 u ..‘n The S. P. E s are a national local fraternity. They have a chapter house in Fayetteville. They rush all A men and those who are likely to make varsity letters. ’Tis rumored that Schmidt quit the Sig Alfs and joined them. They don’t rate much, though they date the Kappas. It’s the same bunch of fiddlers John Barnum lost when he was over¬ crowded. They really aren’t worth more space. EVOLUTION A country boy Freshman Sophomore president Asst, junior treasurer Soft hands Desire for easy money Shrewd, pluperfect, Gets transcript Given discharge P fluey Europe University holds sack. Correct this sentence: Ellen Murphy in Tony’s ‘‘And you know the boys supported us so well we didn’t have to pay out a cent on the beauty con¬ test.” IF SHE WERE YOUR SISTER Would she join a wild bunch, or no, Would her dresses be liken to nihl, Or her manners questionably uncouth And her actions not encourage the bold! Would she love a pet monkey instead of a man, And make for a popular rush, Or late date a date for love of deceit And slip in at her regular hour? Would she flutter and fly And try with just any old fish, Where the price of a dance is a pair of pants Or a ride in a Ford coupe? Would she smoke and drink and carouse till two All on a party that wouldn’t do, And match a new moon with any old pin For the sake of a youthful thrill? Now the Kappa Sigs and Banks are both mad about having to pledge him to satisfy a Kappa Sig drummer. They both got stung. But they are in for easy sailing now for they have started a coup to regain their lost prestige by sending the illustrious Rebsamen to the Chi Omega house. Banks got sore enough at last year’s editor to favor this year’s editor by not leaving his likeness for this book. Spite we call it; almost ruined the book, too; eh what? Page 345 NAUGHTY. NAUGHTY TUFFY Now Tuffy was a freshman, As fresh as he could be, For to get a little necking, A girl he’d go to see. The older men all told him They’d show him all the ropes, To get a date with Lizzie He had the highest hopes. They were to meet at Leverett As the older boys arranged, When Tuffy saw who met him His entire manner changed. Barry Walker, in registrar’s of¬ fice, inquiring of stenographer: “I’d like to get a leave of absence to go to the house for lunch.” Force of habit is a great thing, it takes care of us under unusual circumstances. For instance, we won¬ der if a certain K. A., under the in¬ fluence of liquor, really did go to the Tri Delta house and try to enter his old room. A pretty face and an empty head is a college boy’s bitterest fate. Her father said, “So you’re the guy That’s led my girl astray.” Bang! went the gun and in a run Our Tuffy got away. One poor boy fell, another groaned, But Tuffy ran on still, And didn’t hestitate at all Till he got up on the hill. And when the older men returned To the house of Sigma Chi, Our Tuffy had long since arrived, He’d made the trip in high. •STOLEN! —he steals kisses from honeyed lips! —he holds the key to hidden hearts! —he woos behind a mask! —he is the thief all women love because— HE KNOWS HOW TO STEAL Ninety-nine per cent of the girls are looking for this ideal. The other one per cent thinks she has found him in the personage of a K. A. who took a prominent part in the comedy, “Hearts Up.” Page 346 PASSING TIME School is out, Summer will soon fade, And fall will be here And the girl will be Dreaming of kisses lost Of friends gained Of loves won and Of broken hearts, On those summer house parties. floo ' V Follow the arrow and You follow ' the bold; Don’t go too close, young man, Your wings’ll get singed, I’m told. Ifhalftheprofsinthemainbuilding w ' ereascongenialastheotherhalf,how muchmorew ' ewouldenjoysomeofour classesupthere. The girls are carrying every¬ thing from guns to liquor in their sheer hose. “Go on, don’t play with me, I don’t want to play, you’re no burglar.” Above w r e have one of the rea¬ sons why there is no school spirit here. Our school is too full of in¬ fants not old enough to be away from the apron-strings. They have nothing to boast as their own, ex¬ cept their time: No mind, no in¬ itiative, no responsibility, no noth¬ ing. They were in the way in high school, now they’re here. We join the big world in the cry, “Give Us Men!” But for those that happen here there is a faculty that listens to w ' hat someone else has had to listen to before. “Give Us Men!” The Carnall-S. P. E. open house w ' as held May 16. All the boys who have been dating at Carnall all year and who did not receive bids reported a very good time was had. The spirit was typical. Few dormitory men will forget the oversight when it comes time to support “our candi¬ date for homecoming queen, for beauty queen, and buy tickets from us.” We will wager our last dime that the same bunch won’t go to the S. P. E.s when they want something done again, either. “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.” Just a wee bit the lighter side of life, as we have heard it exists. Now that the beauty contest has been announced, the other thir¬ teen candidates have been walking clear around the block to get to speak to us. Page 347 QUESTIONNAIRE Ques.—I am de guy dat runs dis place. Ans.—I take tickets here at the Ozark. Ques.—I am sorry we don’t have convocation today. Ans.—Thank goodness for that. Ques.—The virtuous Bevo de¬ clined to take another drop and quiet¬ ly took himself home. Ans.—The virtuous Bevo at¬ tempted to guzzle another quart and fell downstairs unconscious. Ques.—We are sorry there is no drill today, we will study. Ans.—We are glad there is no drill today, we’ll have a good craps game. Ques.—We have hot water all the time. Ans.—We have hot water three times a week, if you are lucky enough to get a number (Chi Omegas). Ques.—We don’t smoke nor we don’t chew. Ans.—We smoke whenever we get good and ready at the Pi Phi house. ‘ ' Hi there, Fordie,” and she done seen what a shape you’re in. Looking for ourselves, it looks to us like you are in a jail way; we have tried to convince ourselves that it’s " • only a corridor somewhere but when the judge says “Stand Up,’-’ we can’t be wrong. That does not speak so well for the law department, if this promising young man has not been taught that line yet. It doesn’t require much, we know from experience. But the erstwhile speeder had the honor of being caught in the old home town. “If you don’t think I’m in jail, just look at the bars I’m behind.’’ Business would pick up on the track if they would only get a few girls out there with a run in their hose. Oct. 8. “Lying on the floor, Looking toward the ceiling, Waiting for someone to come and get his hat, Over at the Chi Omegas, William C. Malone himself, Who’d have ever thought the boy Would get as low as that?’’ We wonder why — John Pendergrass left school? Lee Derry turned in his uniform? Charlie Winkleman breaks train¬ ing? Clyve Collier goes to Carnall? Howe Sadler is back in school? The Pi Phis are moving? All the S. P. E.’s are in the dorm? Phi Mu is a national? And, lastly, why freshmen are to be required to attend lectures for a week before school starts next Sep¬ tember. Page 348 Note: The following is an exact reproduction of an article furnished the Arkansas Gazette, April 22nd. The Gazette representative was cordially re¬ minded that he was sent a bid to the Agri dance, possibly as a leverage for the publication of this article. The original is on file in the Razorback office. Pic¬ ture of self was also furnished. OUTSTANDING AGRI IN (,Special to Sunday Gazette , - PRESCOTT STUDENT HONORED AT U. of A. Eugene “Bunk” Hale Makes Brilliant Rec¬ ord in College of Agriculture. Fayetteville, Ark. Eugene “Bunk” Hale from Prescott, Nevada County, has one of the most out¬ standing records of any student in the Col¬ lege of Agriculture of the University of Ar¬ kansas. Young Hale makes his entire ex¬ penses, while attending the University, by working for the department of Agronomy and as postmaster of the boys’ dormitory. He works under Prof. J. O. Ware, cotton specialist, and is specializing in cotton marketing. Hale was selected postmaster of the boys’ dormitory over a number of seniors and prominent stu¬ dents because of his willingness and ability shown in all his work. The above jobs do not take all his time, as he is Vice-President of the Agri Club, and chairman of the Farmers’ Ball. The Farmers’ Ball is the biggest event of the Agri day. It will be held this year on April 29. This dance is known to be the greatest as well as the most unique affair of its kind held at the University each year. Hale is one of the few students of the College of Agriculture to be placed on the honor roll for high grades this past quarter. He carried a full course and made about a four-point average. Notwithstanding Hale’s many handicaps he also finds time for most social and student activities. He is very popular among the town people and the stu¬ dents in the University, as well as the College of Agriculture. And last but not least, ”Bunk,” as his friends all know him, is one of the regular fellows. A farm boy that has the reputation of being everybody’s friend. We deem comments unnecessary, this article speaks for itself. Page 34Q AN ENGINEER’S PRAYER I was sittin’ ’round and thinkin’ How much we’d be ahead If there were no Kappa Gammas And the Pi Phis were all dead, If the Chi Omegas weren’t Just as numerous as bees, And these awfully haughty Zetas Weren’t as common as the trees. I don’t have time for Tri Delts, For Phi Mus nor Carnall, But my life up here in college Is one round of living hell; I ain’t got no use for women, They’re not a thing to me, I am taking Engineering, So please, please side with me. “When the March wind doth blow,” and now we see why the observation posts are always occu¬ pied in advance of that little gust of wind. Now we can’t find anyone that will admit the responsibility of bring¬ ing student government here. K M F Q BROADCASTING 7:15—Song, “Sweetheart of Some Other Guy,” by Jack O’Con¬ ner. 8:00—Song, “Lux Against Us,” by the Raith twins. 8:30—Oration, “Liars I Have Met,” by Henry K. Lee. Encore, “Birds of a Feather Flock Together.” 9:00—Declamation — “Hi There,” by Stacia Pogue. 9:30—Song, “How Dry I Am,” by Gilbert Martin. 10:00—Talk, “I’ll Refer it to the Committee,” by G. E. Rip¬ ley. 10:30—Song, “The Breath of a Na¬ tion,” by Halatosis. 11:00—Bedtime Stories, by Douglass Hunt. “OH HOW WE LOVE EACH OTHER” “The sincerity of our love is outdone only by the admiration which an alley cat has for a pilfer¬ ing airdale.” We refer you to the top of page 143. Out west in Nevada where the gold is found; It’s dug up from mines out of the ground. The miner digs and works all day, He lives a quiet life, so they say. But all gold diggers don’t work in a mine, I know a gold digger that has a big time. She’s pretty, she’s witty, they call her a vamp— For I was a “Chi-er,” but now I’m a tramp. Page 350 Lambda Cbi Alpha Sing a song of sixty men, Song of Lambda Chi, Bottle full of Gordon’s Gin, Of corn or bonded rye. When the bottle’s opened, we all begin to sing, “Unless we pledge a hundred yaps we haven’t done a thing. Maybe he’s a roughneck, maybe he’s an ass; But if he’s in the human race he’s not be¬ neath our class.” A song uithout words A mass meeting of Coach Schmidt ' s admirers. The rush was caused by such things as allowing the Conference Basketball championship to slip by after Willie Mitchell had already been signed up and the gentle words which he uses when addressing his men on the football field. Prof. Shilling, I would give the cuff button that you found west of the Dairy building with the initials O. W. on it back to Otto. Maybe he needs it, to wear with the other one; he didn’t know he lost it. Really, I believe 1 would, Prof. Shilling, and not ask any embarrass¬ ing questions. “Brothers, meet Hubert Finger,” and what a “Grand and Glorious” handshake the Pi K. A. pledge, Ed Jones, was given. When the smoke had cleared away it was no¬ ticed that Brother Pettie had made a break and started a little rushing that wasn’t just according to Hoyle. Page 351 HHHERE’S no such thing as pleasing every- body. You probably have expected to find gathered together in these pages a collection of the most loathsome scandal that has occurred during the year, but, of course, we couldn’t quite get by with such a thing. The facts of the matter are that we have received a great deal more unprintable matter than otherwise, and it has come directly from your fraternity brother or best friend. What we have printed has been motivated not by a feeling of enmity on the part of the staff, although we admit it has had its bright side in satisfying some of our pet grievances a little, but by the desire to afford some amuse¬ ment to as many readers as possible, at the cost of we cared not whom. If you are one of those hard-hit individuals, don’t wish the editors too large a fire to keep burning after this life is over, and if you are in the other class—wanted to be mentioned and weren’t, we suggest you start working on next year’s editors immediately, so that space may be reserved for you. If you want to [get mad about what’s printed here, you’ve got the wide, wide world in which to vent your feelings. The Editors. Page 352 Sgl n Fj value ot. a Llgr school annual IS?: printing contract ISSfe lies not in its Efications. Bac k of must be inclination ability to give tbe In tbe Guild con- ' tbis year e Qups and ' Three our toll ot prizes, year there were nine i.won by our books, is proof of persist- quality and service, could ask no more. THE HUJ H STEPHENS PRESS Kraft Built Annuals Jefferson City. Missouri nNatfon ra Printing TALENT, SKILL AND VISION GUIDED BY THE KNOW ' LEDGE OF EXPERIENCE, AND PROPELLED BY THE ENERGY OF ENTHUSIASM INSURES THE ACCOMPLISH’ MEN! OF THINGS WORTH - - WHILE - - PREMIER COLLEGE AMOAL ENGRAVERS ' OF TEXAS - AT DALLAS l Advertisements T° these advertisers we wish to express our thanks and appreciation for their support in the production of this book. Through this medium they have shown their willingness to co¬ operate with student enterprises, and in turn deserve your patron¬ age. Only through an apprecia¬ tive relation can future co¬ operation be assured. Pane 353 23 We Offer ERVICE AVING ATISFACTION TONY’S Where Good Fellows Get Together Page 35J 20 YEARS OF SERVICE TO THE UNIVERSITY ELEMENT 20 YEARS OF SERVICE TO THE UNIVERSITY ELEMENT Wherever college men gather you’ll find “Razorback” mer¬ chandise in ascendancy. The “Razorback” label is your assurance of quality, satisfaction and authentic collegiate style. It can only be found in our clothes I Price Clothing Company AND Cam pbell Bell Dry Goods Company Roy W. Wood ’13 Hugh Lawson ’17 u Authentic Collegiate Apparel ” Page 355 “Bigt own” H eadquarters The IV. Cj. Ownhey " Drug Qo. The REX ALL Store t Northeast Corner Square Phone 18 The Incomparable Values, Non- OZARK GROCERY COMPANY Comparative Styles Style Without Extravagance Wholesale Grocers MRS. J. M. BATES % “Where Thoughtful Dressers Meet” Fayetteville, Arkansas % Tahlequah, Oklahoma 405 Dickson Phone 439 Shoes for men and women for each hour of the day MEN’S and WOMEN’S SHOES For All Occasions College Footwear OF THE HOUR t Sheer Silken Hosiery to Match Exclusive Shoes and Hosiery Page 356 Clean Foods Household Hardware AT E S ROTHERS A “house by the side of the road” we fain would be, A friend to the University, you see. t Twenty-seven years of continuous service Page 357 PALACE DRUG STORE GUS BRIDENTHAL, MANAGER The Best Known Drug Store in Arkansas « OUR SPECIALTIES Whiting’s and Montag’s Fine Stationeries Miss Saylor’s Unusual Candies Parker and Waterman Fountain Pens Karess and Finance Toilet Articles Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Our Fountain is Qleanest Our Service Best t “MEET ME AT THE PALACE” Pag 358 Fayetteville Ice Company, Inc. Manufacturers of “FULBRIGHT’S” ICE CREAM AND “CRYSTAL” ICE Bottlers of COCA COLA AND OTHER CARBONATED BEVERAGES Special i Attention Gjiven to Student ‘ ' Parties New Plant — Half Block North of Frisco Drug Store t We Deliver Phone 527 Registered Pharmacists Clyde N. Phelps P. R. Cummings M. M. Collier Expert Soda Dispensers H. H. (Red) Feathers Eddie Cox We are peculiarly well fitted to satisfy the wants of students with our fully equipped Drug Store and our dainty Soda and Luncheonette Service Red Cross Drug Store Everything of the very best % h AYETTEVILLE, Ark. On The SQUARE PlIONE 489-49O Page 359 Everything the Student Needs Theme Tablets and Examination Blanks Official Drawing Instruments Books, Stationery, Supplies Tennis, Baseball, Golf and Track Girls’ Gymnasium Outfits Sporting Goods t Prompt attention to all mail orders University of Arkansas Hooks tore “On the Campus ” FAYETTEVILLE’S NEWEST and BEST RESTAURANT F OR indi¬ vidual service or for party dinners, the appoint¬ ments here are ideal. Two Private Banquet Rooms Breakfast Luncheon Dinner Qampus Qafeteria “On the Campus” Page 360 Dortraits with that degree of softness and velvety finish found only in those signed by Sowder i Hugh Sowder Photographer North Side Square Page 361 U. of A. Barber Shop Shuler Town Popular for Good, Work Clint Murphy ] [ Frank Whitsitt L. A. Brown EXPERTS Bullet Murphy Bor Stokes i Roy Cory Arkansas Cold Storage and Ice Company 1 Plants at Fayetteville, Arkansas, and Springdale, Arkansas “LOOK Stape ' s The Star Grocery u The House of Quality ” We Deliver YOUR Phones 184 and 185 Exclusive Ladies ' BEST” Steve s Place Barber Shop For Homemade Candies and Ice Cream Page 362 Hal E. Cravens Wiley P. McNair F. S. Raedels CRAVENS and COMPANY Established. i8go Oldest and Strongest INSURANCE AGENCY 22 E. Center Street FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. GUISINGER’S MUSIC HOUSE On the Square at Fayetteville for 20 Years New Location, Southeast Corner Phone 118 We handle many of the leading high grade pianos, grands, players, and uprights. We can furnish your home with music, regardless of location. Write us for your musical wants. We also handle Victrolas, Edison’s, Radios, late records, and all kinds of musical supplies. Our terms and prices will please vcu. FIELD STUDIO Portrait Page 363 Ea ortmcfe ls upporter£ tn Jfort femttf) FORT SMITH The Industrial Center with 6oo,coo,ooo cubic feet daily flow NATURAL GAS Two hours from the University by rail cr road GREETINGS- We wish you the best of luck, progress, and prosperity in your forthcoming vocations, and should you choose the drug game your patron¬ age will be highly appreciated. John Schaap Sons Drug Co. FORT SMITH, ARK. We Are Featuring Quality and Sanitation at Our Fountain Truth and Gobbler Agents for Pure Food Products Elmff’s and Miss Sayt or’s The Brands that Stand for CALIFORNIA CANDY Godt Bros. Drug Co. QUALITY “3 Brothers with 1 thought—Service” 723 Garrison Avenue Fort Smith, Ark. Where the Razorhacks Meet REYNOLDS DAVIS GROCERY CO. Read the Times Record and Southwest American Always Supporting U. of A. Page 364 3Xajorback Supporters in Jfort Snutli Berry Dry Goods Co. FORT SMITH Traveling 20 men over 6 States, always boosting Arkansas NOW IN ITS TWENTY-EIGIITII YEAR OF CONTINUOUS GROWTH “IT’S a FOOD, NOT a FAD” Hinton’s Select WARD’S COFFEE ICE CREAM Roasted and Packed by Pori Smith lce Qream Qo. Browne-Hinton Grocery COMPANY FORT SMITH, ARK. FORT SMITH, ARK. Remember CALVERT-McBRIDE ‘‘Printing COMPANY When Buying Printing Modernly Equipped Prompt Service Reasonable Prices t Phone: Ft. Smith 614 20-22 N. Eighth St. FORT SMITH, ARK. YOU WILL FIND |ri sj ' QUARTER POUND NET WEIGHT ms. • CEYLON-INDIA ORANGE PEKOE ICE TEA PACKED BY FORT SMITH COFFEE CO. FORT SMITH. ARK. as good as Bonnette Coffee Ask Your G rocer Page 365 Ika ortmcfe upportersi tn Jfort GOLDMAN HOTEL The Host of Ft. Smith Modern—F ireproof Rates: $1.50 without Bath $2.50 and $3.00 with Bath S. C. Fuller, Manager PHONE 41 SEND IT TO PHONE 41 CLEANSERS—DYERS—LAUNDRY Fayetteville, Ark. Ft. Smith, Ark. FORT SMITH PAPER COMPAN Y Rubber Stamps, Notary and Corporate Seals, All Kinds of Paper FORT SMITH, ARK. cl Appreciation T HESE Fort Smith advertisers have shown themselves to be real Razorback supporters, and thereby boosters of the University, by the advertisements which appear here. The staff wishes to thank these firms for their co-operation which helped to make this volume possible. Page 366 TENNIS RACQUETS The Home of the BALLS NETS BASEBALL SUPPLIES Arkansas Traveler And The GOLF GOODS Arkansas Engineer Jfewis " Bros. Qo. HARDWARE We do all kinds of Job Printing and specialize in Invitations, Calling Cards, Letter Heads, Programs and Bulletins t FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING CO. ELECTRICAL GOODS HOUSE FURNISHINGS 114 West Center Street M. M. McRoy, Manager Telephone 131 Stylish Here or zAny where That’s the certainty you have when you wear hart schaffner y marx clothes Men ' s Store YARRINGTON SMITH CO. Q ' ozv ‘Baking Q . Manufacturers CROW’S BREAD Page 367 Sparkling Btamonbs; In Up-to-Date Mountings Wrist Watches in all makes and styles. The latest novelties in Jewelry When In Fayetteville Stop At Mountain Inn “Not the Largest But the Best ” Mrs. W. 0 . Clark, Manager East Center Street All at Moderate Prices Fraternity Crests and Greek C oss-Rogers Electric Qo. Letters Carried in Stock “Everything Electrical ” DEALERS AND ilberman IBros. JRtoelrp CONTRACTORS tore t North Side of Square Phone 30 Fayetteville, Ark. SOMETHING NEW EVERY DAY Page 368 T ' HE strength of a bank may be indicated by its A statement of condition, but it is also measured by the extent and quality of services it is prepared to render. Avail yourself of these services by placing an account with this strong, well equipped institution. cl Arkansas Rational Hank CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $ 220,000 MILLINERY Gift and Art Goods Greeting Cards for every occasion The SARA JANE SHOP The Shop of Real Quality Value and Service Winchester Cash Market We Deliver The Goods Phone 132 On Dickson FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Hatterson-B lair STATIONERS Architects , Artists , and School Supplies East Side Square Phone 731 FOR A GOOD MASSAGE LET US DO YOUR WORK Our barbers are experts in giving a young man’s face just the right treatment to clear the complexion, invigorate the skin, and improve the appearance. Get the habit of having our barbers massage your face regularly. OSCAR BRITT’S SHAVING PARLOR A Cood Place to Trade 428 W. Dickson CITY BAKERY Manufacturers of BUTTERNL 7 BREAD “Made in the Land of a Million Smiles, ? In the best town, and in the best state, In the good old U. S. A. On Dickson J. W. Seamster Page 369 WRIGHT’S North Side Square FAYETTEVILLE I MEN’S FURNISHINGS A Clean Store A Clean Stock Marshall Grocery “We Strive to Please ” Corner Spring and School Streets Phone 483-488 Prompt Service A Square Deal Simmons Brothers Carry at all times complete lines for collegiate trade. Well known brands that are sought by well dressed col¬ legians, because they are the type they want. The students of the Uni¬ versity can rely on brands such as Wilson Brothers fur¬ nishings, Stetson and Mal¬ lory hats, Thompson Broth¬ ers shoes, Heid caps, Hirsh- Wickwire, Goodman - Suss, and Ed. V. Price clothes. Simmons Brothers 410 DICKSON STREET Just Good Quality Page 3-70 Fuller’s Sanitary Meat Market BEST MEATS AND SERVICE Phones 73 and 74 8 E. Center St. After the Show A Sandwich And a Drink at the GREER ABSTRACT CO. James R. Greer, Manager Complete abstracts of title to all land and town lots in Washing¬ ton County PALMS 22 E. Center St. Phone 167 Fayetteville, Arkansas OFFICERS Art T. Lewis . . President F. P. Earle . A. E. Collier . Vice-President K. C. Key . Frank Phillips . . Asst. Cashier Vice-President . Cashier F. P. Earle L. L. Baggett J. E. Dowell E. F. Ellis DIRECTORS Bert Lewis I. W. Guisinger S. F. Dowell Art T. Lewis First National Savings Bank Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Arkansas Capital, Surplus and Profits. $192,402.68 Deposits. 2 G 53 G 55 1 -39 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Page 371 Bank With Us Bank With Us WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME Qthe ns Bank 404 WEST DICKSON STREET O. N. Gatlin C. C. Bryant PALACE OF EATS GROCERIES AND MEATS It costs no more to get the best Let us serve you 112 West Center Street Peiones 427-428 “SAY IT WITH FLOWERS ” FLOWERS For All OCCASIONS lAdams Flower Shop Roy A. Adams, Manager Phone 320 WASHINGTON HOTEL “Give Your Banquets at the Washington ” West Mountain Street Phone 42 Page 372 T OMIT TWO PLACES JL VJWJV TO EAT Home and The U. of A. Cafe On West Dickson OVER 300 STUDENTS ANNUALLY ATTEND The Fayetteville business Qollege “ The School You ' ll Like ” FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE. Class Picture of F. B. C. Students The University of Arkansas now employs 25 F. B. C. students as stenographers and clerical assistants in their various offices, which shows the efficiency of our grad¬ uates. Courses are offered in Gregg Shorthand, Typewrit¬ ing, 20th Century Bookkeeping, Banking, Telegraphy, and Railroad Bookkeeping. Graduates are placed in good positions. Life Scholarships are issued. Write for prospectus, which gives complete information. Fayetteville Business College H. O. Davis, President FAYETTEVILLE : : : ARKANSAS Page 373 E. B. Harrison ... .President F. P. Hall . Vice-President J. W. Pinkerton. . .Asst. Cashier J. H. McIlroy .... Vice-President H. K. Wade . Cashier J. B. McConnell.. .Asst. Cashier McILROY BANKING COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Capital and Surplus.£200,100.00 At the close of business December 31, 1QJ4 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts. £493,913.66 Overdrafts. 2,049.72 Furniture and Fixtures. 1,626.20 Banking House. 7,000.00 Cash and Sight Ex. 387,271.72 Libertv Bonds . 158,185.75 TOTAL.£1,050,047.05 LIABILITIES Capital Stock. £50,000.00 Surplus. 150,100.00 Undivided Profits. 1,433.22 Other Liabilities. 33-84 Deposits. 848,479.99 TOTAL.£1,050,047.05 We heat the best part of Fayetteville The Fashion Shop SNOW BIRD COAL COMPANY For Service CLEANING PRESSING ALTERING Buck Slade, ’23, Manager Call Us and Be Satisfied Fayetteville, Ark. Phone 666 Phone 844J 402 West Dickson CAMPBELL’S C a f e American Sh oe Sh op Regular Meals Short Orders La Rose Beauty Shop Coffee a Specialty Mrs. W. G. Johnson When there ' s anything new , we have it 412 W. Dickson In Shuller Town E. Center Phone 999 J. F. Moore, ’93 MOORE’S UNDERTAKER EMBALMER PICTURE FRAMING GIFT BOOKS AMBULANCE GREETING CARDS NOVELTIES 20 Years in Fayetteville f 14 W. Center St. Phones: 302 [718J PERSONAL CARDS INVITATIONS W. Center St. Phone 14 Page 374 The Waffle House Qafe 19 NORTH BLOCK ST. Up-Town Headquarters for Hungry Students Hodges Qafe A T{ed-Hot Sale In Shuller Town Don’t burn up your money by burning cheap fuel Tom Hodges, Prop. Best quality of coal and wood t FITZJARRELL COAL CO. }. W. Fitzjarrell, Prop. “Not the Biggest , hut the Best ” 324 W. Dickson Phone 9 The “Uictory” Theatre Presenting High Class Motion Pictures Matinee Every Day Begins 2:15 Phone 10 The “Ozark” Theatre Presenting High Class Motion Pictures Road Attractions and Vaudeville Phone 470 E. C. Robertson, Proprietor Page 375 CUTLERY HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS RADIO Washington County Hardware Company Halfway between the Square and Court House “WALK A BLOCK AND SAVE A DOLLAR” Hodges Qafe IN BIG TOWN Where the Razorbacks Gather ABSHIER-BRYAN III VmVKBSAl CAB SALES AND SERVICE FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Page 376 SHERMAN’S WOMEN’S SMART WEARING APPAREL Exclusive , But Not Expensive FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Phone 227 We Deliver CITY GROCERY “Good Things to Eat” 5fs !{C Phones 207—208 T. J. Conner H. K. Bogert DEPENDABLE COAL AND SERVICE Fraternity House Fuel Our Specialty FAYETTE¬ VILLE COAL CO. Don P. Parmelee, Prop. Phone 80 OZARK FILLING STATION Wholesale and Retail High-Test Gasoline V acuum Mohiloil Greases Tires and Accessories ioi N. College Phone 772 FAYETTEVILLE GROCERY Successor to Yates Grocery “Good Things to Eat” t Phone 803 20 E. Center Street cl Appreciation The many Fayetteville firms who have advertised with the 1925 Razorback have in a great measure helped make this yearbook a success. Without their willingness to co-operate the size of this publication would necessarily have been greatly decreased. 1 he staff wishes to acknowledge in an appreciative manner the help so received. Page 377 24 a Tapiis Page 378 ra Page 370

Suggestions in the University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) collection:

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


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


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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.