University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 404
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1926 volume:
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'fha CK 1926
C720 JUNIOR CLASS
PAY E TTEVI LLE IXRKANSAS -
1 i H:
. . .A ....
'W' "WU ..Jfl..4MJXI.HV..Q'lJU.Jl.J...L'.J'L,U J'J'j' DT P
Cmie University of Arkansas
ofwmorrow with itS trztditions
and dignity of scholarship, ILS
loyal band of men and women
its QfC2lCCI'H12lECI'iHl rcsotircres
and equipment, and its iii-
C1'C3.SCd power to Serve the
State and nizmkiiid
Ls' 2726 IQ? O N
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C 0 expresstlie ideals
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to picture vivicllY tlue
events of the past year
as we have shaped them
the associations as we
shvuld like to rememlner
them. 'Clie StUdCI'1iliii6
as it actually exists,
have been the aims in
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CLASS ES'-" if
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FEBRUARY 26 1926
J U N IOR
Green meadows SlI'L'lCll away to where the .um
Has slipped behind lllc dark and shadowy lrccs
Bcncalll a glzoslly willow
A lonely cricket chirrs. . .
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Many pass thy gales:
Soldier, lawyer, preacher, lmave.
Few come who seem to walk in shining mail,
Dreaming, like Galahad, before the Grail.
Like old, old men in church, the greal oaks lalk,
Their gentle gossip merging into laughter.
"A sweet young thing, she teaches llwrcf' "Thai builnling?
"No, no. Outside, along the senior walk."
Cfuar-toned j1lltll'LIiClllX aj llur IIUNIIY
'l ,IVV ln'II'.v .ull :wmv
Sifl lo Iuarrying .vlmlvnlx lwclmv.
no ,g Y
l"ain1, priclcliml mlorx rise,
Wlmxc memory bringx the HIOIIAQIII
Uf tux! lulunvjillvd with xlrangv and fmrxmm' mnljmumlx,
From Carnal! the girls come
"Crunch-cruncldng across the xnuw,
While the old pina lrcc .vlzivurx uml .wighs
And bends bcncalll ils burdvn.
f , f
I x f
Fortress-lilw, and sfockade,
Wfhcre warriors meal, struggle, and besicge
Hx cool halls bring thu clean, .wwxul .vnwll
IU' butler, milk, and oven eggs,
And yellow crvam in cans um! kvgs.
. . . . thick, soul-covered lipx that suck
In hzmgrily the sweetened blue of heaven,
Or failing, bclcllforlh graying drifts ofxmolcu
To build low-hanging scarfs ofjloating clouds
llunjc wax never Iiku this al all:
Life .v different .wnlclmw in old liuuk Ilall
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Darkening trees and threatening showers
Main Hall awaits the bath of Spring.
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iLgEE:"t'4'N,- fm THE Q-JP-ZOB-Bf3Q5l23-0,.7 ?3i'cT'ii':T:ii"
Board Of Trustees
TOM J. TERRAL . .
MEMBERS EX OFFICIO
The Governor of Arkansas
The State Superintendent of Public Instruction
A. B. HILL . . .
A. B. BANKS . . .
E. J. BODMAN . .
JAMES K. BROWNING .
HUGH A. DINSMORE .
GOVERNOR TOM J. TERRAL .
WILLIAM H. CRAVENS . .
ELECTED MEM BERS
Fordyce J. O. KINCANNON .
Little Rock W. L. POPE . .
. Piggott J. R. VVILSON .
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
. . . Chairman
Secretary and Auditor
Officers Of Administration
JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL . .
WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON
JOHN CLARK JORDAN .
JAMES RALPH JEWELL .
DAN THOMAS GRAY .
MARTIN NELSON . . ' .
GILES EMMETT RIPLEY . .
MARTHA MCKENZIE REID .
ARTHUR MCCRACREN HARDING
T. ROY REID ....
FREDERICK L. KERR . .
WILLIAM HAMPTON CRAVENS
THORGNY CEDRIC CARLSON .
J. XNYMOND FRENCH . .
DR. ALLAN A. GILBERT .
JULIA RAMSEY VAULX .
BOLLING JAMES DUNN .
JIM P. MATTHEWS .
INA HELEN KNERR .
HELEN HUDGINS . .
MARGARET GALLOWAY .
FRANCIS ALBERT SCHMIDT .
NORMAN T. BOURKE
GUY BRADEN IRRY .
BERTHA HANSEN .
LILLIAN BLACKBURN .
JOHN COTTON . .
FERN BABCOCR . .
WILLIAM S. GREOSON .
CHARLES L. ELLIS .
MRS. J. E. CAMPBELL .
MRS.'W. A. ELLIS .
. . . President
. Vice-President and Dean of Engineering
. . . Dean of Arts and Sciences
Dean of Education
Dean of Agriculture
. Vice-Dean of Agriculture
. . Dean of Men
Dean of Women
Director of Extension
. . Assistant Director of Agricultural Extension
Registrar and Examiner
Secretary and Auditor
. Business Manager and Treasurer
. . Director of News Bureau
. University Physician
. . Librarian
. Catalog Librarian
A gricultural Librarian
. Director of Athletics
. . Coordinator, Veterans' Bureau
Dietitian, University Dining Halls
. Resident University Nurse
. Chief Accountant
Y. W. C. A. Secretary
Y. M . C. A. Secretary
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
. . Matron of Women's Dormitory
. M atron of Men's Dormitories
JOHN C1,1N'roN FU'r1m1,l.
Prcsirlcnt of the University
i '-f3"tlqr'iif3 iiNLcuknAt'1i lfltlbiliffii if -
University of Arkansas
HE YEAR 1925-26 is one that will be looked back upon as a
milestone in the history of the University. In that year were
begun the first two units of a building program, which it is believed
will, in the years to come, bring into being on the University campus
a physical plant that will be worthy of the intellectual and moral aims
and ambitions of the institution.
After many years of delay, the legislature of 1925 appropriated
5ilS650,000 for new buildings, leaving it to the Trustees to determine how
many buildings should be constructed, but stipulating that there should
be one building for agriculture and one for engineering. Very wisely
the Trustees decided to use all the money for these two structures rather
than to divide it up into a number of smaller sums which would allow
for buildings so small that they would be inadequate even for present
With a foresight which has often been lacking in the management
of universities, the Trustees first employed a competent firm of archi-
tects to make a group plan of the campus, projecting buildings that
would ultimately be sufficient for a University of eight thousand stu-
dents. To some this may seem like looking unnecessarily far into
the future, but we who have an abiding faith in the future of Arkansas
do not think so.
With a present enrollment of about eighteen hundred, and with
an average increase of about two hundred a year, as has occurred in the
period since the war, the University would reach eight thousand students
in about thirty years, i
The history of state universities in America shows, however, that
the rapid development of a state has always been followed by a rapid
increase in the number of students seeking admission to the university.
At the present time many conditions seem to point to the prospect of
great development in Arkansas within the next twenty years. If that
comes about, the need for all the projected buildings will not be long
A J, - ff 4, ,
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Uur Campus of 'Tomorrow
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HE PLAN for the development of the campus of the University of Ar-
kansas, which has been accepted by the Trustees of the University, was
made by Jamieson 81 Spearl of St. Louis. It embodies the results of a several
months' study by the architects, who are numbered among the leaders in uni-
versity architecture in the United States. The architects had before them
the difhcult problem of preserving all the present buildings on the campus,
some of them for many years, and at the same time evolving a plan which,
in its ultimate development, would combine the elements of unity, beauty and
convenience of use.
The University campus as it is to be will have an open mall looking from
the present Main building eastward, with buildings on the north and south
sides of the front campus. In the rear of the Main building will be a quadrangle
faced by buildings for agriculture, library, student union, and science. The
site of the present athletic field will also be occupied by education buildings.
In a natural amphitheatre on the south side of the campus, east of the present
athletic field, will be constructed an open-air auditorium or Greek theatre. The
education buildings planned for the front campus of
sixty acres will he sufhcient for a university of about
eight thousand students.
The one hundred acres lying west of the front campus
will be used for gymnasium and dormitories, for a field
house, and for an athletic field and stadium. The place
selected for a stadium, which would eventually accommo-
date sixty thousand persons, is in a natural depression
which would greatly lessen the cost of building the stadium
walls and would diminish the unsightliness of such a
structure if erected in a conspicuous place.
The plan for the development of the campus, if the
various units are constructed at regular intervals, will
take care of the normal increase in enrollment during the i
next half century.
Jai.- r is d1atFrEii,infiiJiziE'tsii1TgWlisf:L.
,I New Buildings of Today
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il A gricullurc Building
INANCED with the 5ilG650,000 appropriation of the last legislature for -the
V construction of an engineering building and an agriculture building, actual
l, work on the first two units of Arkansas' "greater university" has begun.
,li The Engineering building, located on the southeastern part of the front
i Campus, will be three stories high, 216 feet long and 88 feet wide. In the base-
ment will be placed the laboratories of the mechanical engineering, electrical
engineering and civil engineering departments. The first floor will contain
L class rooms, offices-including one large office for the registration of students
and for faculty meetings-a small auditorium, and a library. The second
fi floor provides for blueprint and photographic dark rooms, an art studio, five
drafting rooms, three class rooms and live offices.
, The Agriculture building, which is one unit of a larger structure planned
gi for the future, is being erected northwest of the Main building and south of the
,Q Present Agriculture building. The new structure will also be three stories
1, high: it will be 58 feet wide and 256 feet in length.
gl On the first floor will be stationed the department g
of agronomy together with part of the horticulture lab-
:3 oratories. The second floor will house the office of the
1,1 dean, the mailing rooms, the office of the agricultural
'll editor, the filing rooms, the quarters of the new depart-
lrl ment of rural economics and sociology, and the depart-
Ei ment of plant pathology with its laboratories. Offices of
!l1 the departments of horticulture and entomology, and a
Us number of research laboratories and class rooms will be
placed on the third floor.
Both buildings will be fireproof and modern in every
respect. Bids for their construction were opened at the
University, May 12.
if1-f.!iTZsi'?1r:5-re---A -1- -V --- ----ss -
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A "'v':U'ii,.l'I'llIf lLAZHll.ll.Mfli 1fIfif'fr"f
College of Arts and Sciences
" ILL you sign this drop card,
I looked up from my work to the
youngster who had entered the office,
and was standing beside my desk, a
'typical freshman, good-looking, well-
"What's the matter?" I asked.
"Too much work on your schedule?"
' "No," he replied, rather snugly, it
occurred to me. "I just decided this
course wouldn't do me any good."
"Young man," said I, too sharply,
no doubt, "have you any idea as to
what will do you any good? Have you
any idea as to why you are in this col-
. lege at all.
The lad was somewhat taken back
by my sudden questioning. His air of
DEAN J. C. JORDAN
"No," he replied, as timidly as ever
Alice responded to the onslaughts of the Red Queen. 4
"Sit down," I said, relaxing from my previous severity. "I want to talk
to you a minute. Now, the first thing you have to learn, if you are to get any
satisfaction out of your life in this college, is that the College of Arts and Sciences
isn't intended to give you what you seem to have in mind. This college, let
me say, has no regard for ends. It looks to no specific
purpose. It is a place for the development of your in-
tellect. Its one object is to give you expansion of 1nind,
to develop in you a knowledge of the joy which comes
from strenuous intellectual endeavor."
"You must change your point of view," I continued.
"You have been searching for things of the hand, you
should search for things of the mind. A liberal college
is nothing if not a place of the mind. Now, run along
and don't talk to me about dropping your 'useless courses' "
The young fellow went out. He was puzzled, I
could see, by my strange remarks.
-JOHN C. JORDAN.
-A 'Hfs5-'fffiligriifi 11fx7uuii,5rjigifjgrflrffaf 1
College of Engineering
HE functions of tl1e College of i
Engineering are threefold: Teach-
ing, Experimentation, and Dissemination
of information obtained by research.
Teaching may be done in residence,
by extension classes, or by correspon-
dence. The ultimate object in each case is
the same-that the student may thor-
oughly master the fundamental principles
underlying the various branches of the
engineering profession and, at the same
time, be broadly trained for useful
No man on receiving his bacca-
laureate degree from an engineering
college, is a full-fledged engineer, and
should he cease his efforts at this point
he will never be a very useful member
of his profession. In college he has
learned foundation principles and, better
Still, how to study. He has learned self-
reliance and developed initiative. He is now in possession of a knowledge of
the physical sciences, mathematics and the fundamentals of engineering and,
with a few years' practice, will take rank with others of this profession, in ac-
cordance with his ability and diligence, after graduation as well as in college.
DEAN W. N. Ginuasox
In the lines of research, the Engineering Experiment Station seeks new
knowledge, to develop fundamental laws of science as
applied to engineering, to make investigations and gather
information which will aid the industries and assist in
discovering and developing natural resources. To this
end investigations are made of the known processes of
manufacture, with a view to improving on present methods,
lowering costs of production and utilizing waste products.
These investigations may lead to the development or in-
vention of new machines or processes.
There is opportunity in the Engineering Experiment
Station to begin real engineering work under the guidance
of department heads of the College.
-W. N. GLADSON.
-A fffhtsgrris'rrxitiifi-4,xtfiio'miilfna : .
College of Agriculture
HE College of Agriculture of the
University of Arkansas is organized
in a way somewhat different from the
organization of the other colleges of the
University. Some of the colleges are
built for teaching' primarilyg others have
brought their forces together for both
teaching and research. The College of
Agriculture undertakes to do three things
-to teach resident students, to do re-
search work in agriculture and home
economics, and to carry the College to
the farm people.
Consequently the College of Agri-
culture works through three main di-.
visions. One of these is the Agricultural
Experiment Station. The group of some
thirty scientists and workers who com-
prise the staff of the Experiment Station
devote time to solving problems too ex-
' . 'ffl lt f ' d' ' '
DEAN D. ,lt GRAY pensive and too dr cu or in rvrdual
farmers and farmers' wives to solve.
The main object of the Agricultural Experiment Station is to discover new
facts. Another division of the College of Agriculture is the College proper,
which has to do with teaching resident students. Since this activity is con-
ducted just as are other teaching matters of the University, it is the phase of
the College with which students of the University are most familiar. The Col-
lege proper undertakes to discover and develop new agri-
cultural leaclership. .
The third division of the College consists of Agri-
cultural E-xtension. Vllhile the average student of the
campus sees little of this part of our work, still it consists
of nothing except simple teaching. The students taught,
however, are not upon the campus. They are out on farms
and in farm homes-men and women who are too old to
come to the campus, and boys and girls who are too young.
In all there are approximately one hundred twenty men
and women attached to the Agricultural Extension Service,
all of whom are busy teaching farm men and farm women
of the State about farming and home-making.
-DAN T. GRAY.
C " 'm'i ..
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Collllege of Education
- HE College of Education is, of
I course, a professional school. Its
apology lies only in the fact that society
needs expert service. Its aim is to train
workers, men and women who expect to
make teaching, school supervision, or
school administration, in some one of
their aspects, a career. Its purposes are
based on the belief that either teaching,
helping teachers through supervision, or
providing the administrative organiza-
tion under which teachers or supervisors
may work most effectively, are fields re-
quiring expert technical service. It short-
ens the long apprenticeship of later life
by definite training in the specific habits
which the teacher will Otl1ClVViSC gain
Only through long and perhaps blundering
experience. Consequently, it strives to
provide men and women about to be-
come teachers with the specialized skills
they will need in their vocation. These
skills require at least three things in addition to a knowledge of subject matter:
DEAN j. R. jizwmx.
1. Knowledge and appreciation of the part that education has played and
must in the future play in the survival and progress of mankind.
2. Thorough acquaintance witl1 the known facts about the human mind,
how it develops and how it works most economically and effectively at the
various ages with which the school must deal.
Knowledge of and training in the use of those tech-
niques in the various fields of school work which
scientific study and the best experience have found
to be most effective.
Preparation for teaching, supervision, or school ad-
ministration embodying these lines of work, represents one
of the highest types of professional training and offers to
students opportunities for a career that will challenge the
best they have to give to the world.
-J . R. JEVVELL.
. .. 'Q if ' ' ., lf'iml,.- A
ge 'S lst 'run vtAZcm15Aciiifi1.o rshfsf
General Extension Service
AVING been asked to convey to
readers of the Razorback in 'fa
few well-chosen words" an idea of what
the General lixtension Service is and
does, we have cast about for some way
to concentrate the varied activities of
the Service under a general definition.
Vile have decided that the biggest thing
the Service does is to help educate those
who cannot attend the University in
residence, and to help those who are
educated to keep educated. One is
quite as important as the other, in these
days when the radical may wake any
morning to find himself conservative,
and when rapid developments in the
arts and sciences and in the business
world leave the loiterer out of touch
with his times.
Specifically, the General Extension
Service represents the University in the
State, and makes the resources of the
University, exclusive of the College of
Du. A. M. HARDING
Agriculture, which has an extension service of its own, available to as great an
extent as possible to all the people of the state. It offers home-study courses
in many subjects, conducts extension classes and short courses, maintains a
bureau for club women through which they can obtain carefully prepared courses
and program material, provides lectures and entertainments, supervises the high
school debating league, maintains a library and information
service, lends plays, readings, slides, record programs, and
exhibits, conducts essay contests, makes surveys, publishes
special bulletins on timely subjects and a monthly bulletin
containing articles on general and state problems of in-
terest to every citizen, and directs programs sent out from
KFMQ, the University broadcasting station.
The days when a university was conducted solely
for the benefit of its resident students are past. Most
universities now recognize an additional duty to the citi-
zens of the state and it is this duty that the General Ex-
tension Service attemps to fulfill.
' -A. M. HARDING.
3 W ..,.. . -..-s-..----.-mWs-.-..- .... .-. ..-A-..,.... if
XQNM I P PQAfzrilf1iAc ig 16? 1'k3"ibME f it
Dean of Men
RITE an article of three hundred
- words on the 'Duties of the Dean
I of Men,' " was the order received from
i the Editor-in-Chief of this Razorback. ,
1 This was an easy task two years ago, i
n for the writer had just taken on these
I "Duties" and knew practically nothing
. about them, and everyone knows it is
1 easy to write or talk about how things
should be done if we have not yet tried
to do them. Now, after almost three
Years of experience, "Duties" have in-
1 creased until there appears no limit to
'CIIQSG duties, and I know not what to
The State Loan Fund provided by
the last legislature has added a new and i
Interesting work, as the distribution of
this fund is made through the office of I
the Dean of Men. The Alumni Loan Q i
Flmd is also managed by this commit- DEAN K" he RIPLEY
I The personal work-and I consider this work most important-has greatly
Increased in the short time the services of the Dean of Men have been available
to the students. This work touches every phase of student life, offers a won-
' derful fund of information as to what is going on in the minds of the students,
X and affords an excellent opportunity to aid, to inliuence and to contribute toward
character building in the student body. Can there be a
I r . more important duty than this?
One can not and the writer has not tried to touch
all the Duties of the Dean of Men in this short article.
New duties and new problems are constantly being met,
' for youth is an unknown book and the chapter you read
ji today tells you nothing of the chapter you may read to-
Q morrow. But the book is worthy your best efforts and
,i the final chapter is almost always as you would have it.
L -G. E. RIPLEY.
I The Dean
Siisrgigzfffe---e-H s"s-s far-'r""'-f-""' M' I
jaiiilifiii 3:1 S1f3Qii1.g..gQ. 44,4 M r c
1 Dean of Women
N SPITE of the present-day tendency
to disparage the manners and cus-
toms of a generation ago, the use of the
term preceptress applied to the woman
A. functioning as friend and advisor of the
fi girls in the schools of that period, in
Q' ,its composition carries with it the real
'i purpose of the modern clean of women.
I The Latin word means, one who
has experienced before, who has gone
Q over the ground in her own school days
il and because of this experience can enter
S intelligently into the problems and per-
plexities, both social and intellectual,
of campus life. The dean is neither
detective, policeman, nor chaperon,
i but she is an advisor. Her job is not
, so much to make a college woman do
3, the right, as to make her want to do
lf . soy to establish standards, rather than
F' DEAN MARTHA M. Rsin to enforce rules' '
i In these days of self-determination
and self-government, student sentiment is the most effective force for right-
, eousness on our campuses. Student honor comes by way of an educated student
Li body. This education may have to be brought about by disciplinary methods,
F but in the final issue, the honor system, social standards, and scholastic ideals of
any university are determined mainly by the attitude of the student body.
Q Administrators may guide and direct, but they cannot
if . Hence it becomes the duty of the social dean to aid
young people in determining right courses of action, to
. help them to develop a taste for correct social customs,
p to furnish them standards for the appreciation of other
ig men's work and the criticism of their own, to cooperate
with them in all efforts which make for the betterment
of the college community life. The ofnce of a social dean
Q furnishes a clearing-house for faculty and students and
F its opportunities for service are limited only by the needs
5 and perplexities of the campus group.
2 -MARTHA M. REID.
5 The Dean
2 Page 36
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A fiwilii? ii2iicilfi5KCi2Ai5iC
,e L A. L .. . A ..,, Wafrk
' Seniors 5,
. , ,. Q
l CLASS OFFICERS 6
LORRAINE ALLEN .... President 6
LUCY MA'r1.oC1c Secretary Y
Lno MURPHY .... Treasurer 2
By LORRAINE ALLEN
UR CLASS of '26-ers is the largest ever
graduated from the University of
Arkansas. The same statement was made
about the Classes of '25, '24, and '23, and A
our sincerest wish for our Alma Mater is f
that every class which succeeds us may be f
larger than the preceding one, and that they
make good records for themselves and their 5
LORRAINE Al.l.1zN Umverslty'
Our class is the first class to see the l
beginning of the construction of new buildings on the campus since the Class of Q
'05, which numbered thirty-four. We are glad to know the buildings are a V
reality, and in future years when we return to the campus we trust we can look
with pride on buildings we were never fortunate enough to have occupied. il
Our class has been well represented in all the leading organizations on the l
campus, and many of our classmates have held positions of great responsibility l'
in their last year. Many of the students of the Senior class have been active in lg
religious affairs, and at social functions fostered by the school. Last, but not
least, many of the Seniors have played important parts in all athletics.
We hope to do things in the world that will help to make the University of 2
Arkansas more worthy of her good reputation and of the love we all bear her. j
5 'C""'S ' ""' M'S""iC'7af ' ,,.'. ff-,1 L ,
A '-13'filU'rsiE iR.li'ZCJl?Z15'Ac'1i ,ii'i'i2f?-
LORRAINE ALLEN, B. S. E. Lillle Rock
Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota,
lfootin' Rubes, President Senior
Class, WhO's H7110 '26, Y. W. C. A.
GENEVA ANDERSON, B. S. H. E. Fayetleville
Kappa Kappa Gamma, President
W. A. A. '26, Arkansas Agriculturist
Staff '26, Assistant Manager A. D. A.
'26, Home Economics Club, Spon-
sor '24, Y. W. C. A.
HOMER L. ANDERSON, B. S. - Camden
Xi Delta Psi, Square and Compass,
RUTH M. ARMSTRONG, B. A. Forl Smith
Delta Delta Delta, Lambda Tau,
lggotin' Rubcs, Panhellenic Council
ARTHUR H. AvERv, B. E. E. Lake Village
A. I. E. E. " P
JOHN C. BAUER, B. S. A. Myron
Square and Compass, Agri Club,
A. D. A., Dairy Stock judging Team
LEELAH G. BABER, B. A. Siloam Springs
Delta Delta Delta, Lambda Tau,
Glee Club '24, Vice-President Fresh-
man Class, Vice-President W. A. A.
JOHN BAGRY, B. S. A. Lake Village
Sigma Nu, A. B. C. Club, Secretary
'25, '26, Inter-Fraternity Council
'25, President '26, A. D. A.
.-...-....-- .... .... - ., ,, TA,
p. p H ....-C,.,....... .... .. .,,, , ..,,, .Mg . . h
1- 'mfg v.fxZoigg1ACiQ1o,2r,Llaf-f -1 M V iv
JOHN B. liAGGET'I', B. A. Prairie Grove
Sigma Phi Edsilvu, Math Club,
Y. lVl. C. A., Psychology Club.
YYILLIAM C. BARIIAM, B. S. E. Prescott
Federal Club, Y. M. C. A.
FRANCES C. BATES, B. H. E, Fayetteville
Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Alpha. lota,
Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A.
CHARLES EARL HEARD, BUS. E. Fort Smith
Kappa Della Pi.
SAll'l I.. Bisnifoxm, B. A. 5 Paris, Tex.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Inter-Fra-
ternity Council '26.'
C. omo 1sENNm'r, 11. C. Fayetteville
Tau Alpha Pi, Tau Beta Pi, Scala-
bard and Blade, A. S. C. E., Cadet
IRMA LEE BERRY, B. A. Fayetteville
Kappa Delta Pi, Skull and Torch,
Phi Alpha Theta, Y., W. C. A.,
Teacher's Certificate. '
M1LD1uzD M. BLACKBQRN, B. S. E. Lodi, Calif.
'Phi Mu, Bldekfriars, Production
Manager '26, Cflce Club '24, Y. VV.
C. A., 'l'cachcr's Certificate.
.. H. M6
1 4- A 1 Lvllfinjg 'iiifiioiiiuimtfiii 1 fgif. 5 -
LYNN A. BLACKMUN, B. Ch. E Feyelleville
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Gamma Chi,
Delta nXi, Scabbarcl and Blade,
A. B. C. Club, Varsity Club, Glce
Club '23, Tennis '24, F25, Captain
'24, '25, Lieut.-Col. R. O. T. C. '25.
JULIA BOGERT, B. A. Fayetteville
Chi Omega, Y. .W. C. A.
HUGH MCANDIQEW Bocas, B. A. Fayetteville
Gamma Chi, Kappa Tau Pi, Math
Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '24, Pres-
ldent '25, C. C. A.
GEORGE F. BOWMAN, B. S. A. Rogers
Alpha Zeta, Scabbarcl and Blade, Xi
Delta Psi, Glee Club '26, Agri Club,
Publicity Manager A. D. A. '26,
Student Senate '26, Colonel R. O.
T. C. '26, Business Manager Arkan-
sas Agriculturist "'26, Secretary
Dormitory Council '26. '
MARY TURLEV BOYD, B. H. E. Fayellewille
Delta Phi Alpha, W. A. A., Home '
Economies Club, Secretary W. A. A.
'26, Teaehcr's Certificate.
BEULATI ISABEL BRADLEY, B. A. Lillie Rock
Zeta Tau Alpha, Blaekfriars, Stu-
dent: Senate '26,
RAYMOND M. BUCHANAN, B1 M. E.
Clovis, New Mex.
Tau Beta Pi, Presidehf A. s. M. E.
'26, Rifle Team '24, Dormitory
Council '26, Kappa Tau Pi.
RUTH GrRACE BULLBN, B. S. E. Fayetteville
Kappa Alpha Theta.
"Hail 'Hug i1,xzcJu1x,,xcii mlb 75113 -V
01.1115 D. BURKE, B. S. A. Fayellevfillr
Tau Alpha Pi, Alpha Zeta, Agri
Club, Captain R. O. T. C. '26, ,
FRANK I-IUNT BURNSIDE, B. C. E. Hillsboro
Xi Delta Psi, Delta Psi, President
Dormitory Council '26, Rifle Team
'25, Scahbarcl and Blade.
MoN'r1az BUTTRY, B. A. Rogers
Phi Mu, Rootin' Ruhes, Panhellenic
Council '25, '26, Y. XV. C. A., Teach-
'IDI-IELMA R. CAMPBELL, B. A. Portales, N. M.
Lambcla Tau, Skull and Torch, Y.
W. C. A.
IX'IARuAR1z'r EL1z,x1u2'rugCARRnr'ru, B. A.
Zeta Tau Alpha. '
NIARY AMELIA CHAMPION, B. S., l-I. E. Gillell
Home Economics Cluh.
NTARIE CHERRY, B. A. V Paris
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenie
Council '24, NVomen's Vigilance
Committee, Y. W. C. A.
RUTH MARcsARE'r CLARK, B. A. Jonny Lim!
Phi Alpha Theta, President '26,
A 5' CR.-xzmumcia in io?-f -
X3 -114 All
.. ,,,,, ,, ,WNW ,,,,,AYA, ,W ,, ,X
POWELL R. CORLEY, B. S. A. Far! Smizli
Alpha Zeta, Agri Club, A. D. A.,
Federal Club, VVl1o's XVho '25, Dairy
BENJAMIN R. COONFIELD, B. S. Lmwll
Tau Alpha Pi, Scabbard and Blade,
Qamma Chi. Delta Phi Alpha, I.ieut.-
Col. OIT. C. '26, Rifle Team '25,
Captain '26, Y. M. C. A.
joslcm-I' DEMARKE, B. E. Arkfmsas C113
Qigma Nu, Scabbaril and Blade, A. I.
I-IUGH C. D1c1csoN, B. C. Muskogee, Okla
Pi Kappa Alpha, Tri Eta, Delta Psi,
A. B. C. Club, President U. S. C. E.
'21, A. A. E., Marble Arch, Editor
Arkansas Engineer '26, Arkansas
Engineer Staff '25, Razorback Staff
'25, Commercial Club '21, Inter-
Fraternity Conference '21, Track
Team '21, Who's Who '26.
AGNES COMPTON, B. S. H. E. Baleniille ,
Teacher? Certificate' ISABEL Doomsv, B. A. Ilouslon, Mo.
Zeta Tau Alpha. X
JAMES FRANKLIN Cijiizymun, B. A. Genlry LLOYD C. E1,L1oT'1',fB. S. A. Parks
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbarcl and
Blade, Ph1Nn Eta,Square and Com-
DFISS, Cadet Captain '26.
Alpha Zeta, Treasurer '26, Agri Club,
A. D. A., Arkansas Agriculturist
Stan' '26. 4
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g fr: ' , r
-ble fc.. "nu" "" ir' '
, A, A bi Jillillll itfg fQQlLi.i,M lx in ze nr-2 A
J1slfFizusoN D. lfmuus, ll. S. li. Pamgfiuld '
Assistant Football Coach '25, '26,
Freshman Baseball Coach '25, Fresh-
man Basketball Coach '25, Varsity
Baseball Coach '26, 'Director of f
lntra-lVlural B8SlCCfl72lll"'l.CZ1g'llC '26, '
A. li. C. Club '25, '26. '
Maxim, I-lmuus FLEAK, B. S. H. E.
' ' Muskognzr, 012111.
Home Economies Club.
ERNEST ll. FoN'rA1Niz, B. A. Clarlesdllc
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Economics
Club, Y. M. C, A.
I'l15NRv CLYDE Fo0'ris, l3.4S. li. Johnson
fI,ARA K. I+'uAeKizu, Ii. Ii, lnzyctzeviflle
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '26,
Runnin' PICKENS lTu1.i.iz1z, B. S. E. Waldron
Kappa Kappa l'si, licdnoinivs Club,
garxl, lntra-Mural Athletics, Y. M.
MARcsAiu2'r fi-RliA'l'llOUSl5, B. S. E. Fuyvllenllzf
Y. W. C'. A., 'I'eat'her's Certificate.
T1-ioivms IE. l'lAMMis'r'r, B, E. Ii. Calvin, Okla.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Psi, A. l.
li. E., Band '24, filee flub, '23, Vice-
Presiclent General Engineering So-
ciety '25, Y. Nl. C. A. '22, '23, '24,
J f---- -.-k--..-WA Y... ....... .. ,.,. -- ...--,-.......--,...L.......,--...,.,.. .-. - .... .-,. ml- J
'-3?11tllPr'ttt.L ll.-X2tl'lfl5At'K tw EC 'lsfif 4
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DOY I.. ll.xNC0Ctc, B. S. li. Mc.fl1vst:'r, Olelri. lllamax 1.1212 Hlx'1'1teoCK,ljl3. A. Ilamfnlmz
Sigma Phi lipsilon, liclitor 192-l Y W' C' A Fabinet '2-l '25 '26
Razorback, Razorback Ftall '23, '25,
Arkansas 'l'l'Z1VCll'l' Staff '25, Seab-
barcl-aml Blarlc, Cadet Captain '26,
l"'0S"'CHl' A. ll. C. flub '26, Baseball
23, '24, '25, Varsity Club. Marble
"3"""t W'riters' C'lub, Vll'C-lJl'L'SlflClllf
l res:-1 f'llIlD '25, XVho's Who '24, '25.
262 President Bohemian Art Club,
White Mule Stall' '24, Razorbavk
Aflvtsqry Board '25, Inter-Fraternity
Council, President Quiet Club '26.
LIAM B. IIARDING, B. S. Ii. Fayart
Pl Kappa Alpha, Sigma Lambda
ppsxlon, ,Delta Phi, Glee Club '23,
24, '25, faflet Captain '25, Parakeet
Club, Band '24, Y. M. C. A.
ALFRED I-Inmm I-hvrncocic, B. A. Fayvltz'
Delta Phi Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi,
Flll Mu Alpha, Hand '23, '24, '25,
Q6, 5tuclc-nt Orchestra '23, '24, tilec
Club '25, '26,
ROBERT FRANK I'lARREL, B. A. Lca'i.v
Sigma Chi, Marble Arch.
'l'l'CZlSl'IfCl' A. A.' '25, 'Sevretaryl
'26, Delta Phi Alpha, Farnall llall
Governing Board '25.
YVALTER B. llA'l'FIlEI.D, B. S. A. .PlH'll.Q01llll
Sigma Phi lipsilbn, Agri Club, A. D.
A., Glee Club '25, Arkansas Agri-
milh, eulturist Stall '26,
ELMER HAYNES, B. S. ' Charlexlnn
Mile Gamma Chi, Delta Phi Alpha.
ville MAIQGARET I-I12icmvAcnN, B. S. li. Fayetteville
Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. ,
A '-'3314'f'ri,1gi R5X7OlflHAL'!i llzl -
ALBEW1' H. I-IERMANCE, B. A. Fayetteville
Agri Club, A. D. A.
EMILY M. HEs'roN, B. A. E Westville, Okta.
Kappa Delta Pi, Skull and Toreh,
Euw1N P. I-licks, B. S. E. Greenwood
Phi M'u Alpha, Writers' Club, Press
Club, Arkansas Traveler Stal? '26,
Razorback Staff '26, Razorback Ad-
visory Board '26, Arkansas Traveler
Advisory Board '26,
NINA HOLDER, B. A. ' Little Rock
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Kappa,
Vigilance Committee '25,
Douornv M. joxiss, B. A. Fayetteville
U Lambda Tau, Rootin' Rubes, Stu-
dent Senate '26, Y. VV. C. A. Cabi-
net '26, Arkansas Traveler Staff '25,
Secretary of Associated Students '26.
I.EoN1LA joxiss, B. A. Marshall
CARMEN LAMBERT, B. A. Charleston
Class Secretary '23, Carnall Hall
-Governing Board '26, Rootin' Rubes,
Y. W. C. A. ,
M. FRANK LANE, B. M. E. Rogers
Kappa Kappa Psi, Secretary Gen-
eral Engineering Society '26, Busi-
ness Manager Arkansas Engineer
'26, Band..'2-1, '25, '26, A. M. E.
,U ... ..... , .... ,,v. W -,,--M-, ,-mmm 7 ----W-H .A-A --.L
lgblg. ' '-31flf'4T'iAlE iifxicrliisikxijiiiiliigglifsffffu 5
ll, C " M A ""i Lx
il ROBERT W. I.EDHE'1"l'ER, B. A. ' Batesville
HENRV K. LEE, B. C. E. Eudora
il A. C. E., Cadet Captain '26, Tri
fl Eta, Scabbarcl and Blade.
MAIQVIN T. LEEPER, B. C. E. Benton
ill :secretary-Treasurer Tau Beta Pi
l ,26, Tri Eta, President A. S. C. E.
I' 26, General Engineering Society,
xyl Delegate to A. C. E. Convention,
NEUMON LEIGHTON, B. M. Cotton Plant
jf, Pi Kappa Alpha, .Kappa Kappa Psi,
li Ifhi Mu Alpha, Blackfriars, Y. M.
ill A. Cabinet '23, '24, '25, '26, Band
lil ,23. '24, '25,' 26, Student Orchestra
23, '26, Glee Club '23, '24, '25.
l r ,
AST? ' A H-----..
GRACE Love, B. S. I-I. E., Jonesboro
Delta Delta Delta.
Folm R.,l.oWD1z1zM1i.K, B. Sf' Judsoniu,
Sigma Chi, Gamma Chi, Scabbarcl
CARL F4 LUND, B. 5. A. 1,"' Fayetteville
Alpha Zeta, Agri Club, A. D. A.,
Federal Club, Associate Editor Ar-
kansas Agriculturist '26,
JOHN Lvuss, B. C. E. Wagoner, Okla.
Sigma Nu, A. S. C. E.
5. 5 'f.'Q,ff11 ff.,f.Q1ilI.1.,..'Q.lIflfgilfad .5 ,. ,
,.f.--- WM 1i'lhA'.THE RAZQ1wfxCK1'1'w W A rr A .
, ,W , .
pg HAZEL M. MAPIANQ B. A. Denton, Tex. LUCY MAE MATLOCIC, Bf. S., H. E. Fort Smith
' i' . 7
, , , - . .
,U A .t I' Al ht . Delta Delta Delta, W..'A. A.. Vice-Presldex t
fi L a au D 1 '26, Manager Girls' -' Track '25, Hocke1y
li 1 Team '26, Secretary Junior Class, Vigilance
li Committee '26, Sponsor Company A '25,
gl A. D. A., Committee Head '26, Home Eco-
,al ' n0mics'Club, Teacllcr's Certificate, Secre-
l 1, tary Senior Class. X
i' ' ' J , ,, " 3
V55 f ' ' ' . .
.li SUSAN ETTA MARSHALL, B. H' E' Mommllo . ,Max Mt?.nLnURG1tR, B, L. IL. Fort Stntth
'Q , , . , Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Pi, President '26, Delta
,l Home lucononnvs Club. , Psi. Secretary 'zggliresidvnt '26, Tri Eta,
il f, ' -President '26, A. B. C. Club, Student Senate
gl , . '25, Scabbard and Blade, First Sergeant '26,
:Q '. G. E..S., Treasurer '25, Presi?lent '26, Marble
1 X Areli, Editor' 1925 Razoyuack, Advisory
l Editor 1926 Razorback, Editor Arkansas
ll , Traveler ,'26, Secretary Men's Dormitory
,I V ' lm V Governing Board '25, A. S. C. E., Who's
lj 1' nif, ' Who '25, '26, Major Second Battalion R. O.
ll EDGAR T. MARTIN, B. M. fl Gentry ' . , 26' PMS Club'
.1 Q - ' f ' , , ' ' 'V ,'
' . .. M. E. If d C . ' ' f . .
lt A ' C eral ,Iuka ',14EOrMUIil'IiY, ,' Jnnctzon Czty
ki A pf Sigma Nll,.1Jlli'Ml1 glfmlia, Secretary '26,
F ",Marhle Arch, Blaekfri s, Business Manager
92 2' '26, Scabbairfd and Blade, Inter-Fraternity
,l ' Council. Secretary-Treasurer '26, Economics
it . f Club, Cadf:L,Regimental Adjutant '26, Glee
H N, . , ' Club ,2S, Treasurer of Senior Class.
5, W. FERGUSON MARTIN, B. A. Russellwlla , . V I V ' f,
ii Sigma Nu, Eeonomics Club, A. B. C. . PRESTON' MUsE,"B.' A. Junction City
Iii Slug' Dcbatmg Squad 26' Y' M' Sigma Nu, Economics Club, Band '22, '25,
lg, - - Baseball '24, '26.
, Ig Page 48
C' " """"""-""' """" """" "D"D'A"""""' "D"-""'--C-M"'A-ifjffi "--'-'T
i"' ' ' 1 -- ---- -1-f-H---
A ' ' "34IL'I"llfQ 'lf.XZL7'l'ilfiACli IYi2I5"ffIf A Fix
SAM P. MCKEEHAN, B. A. Hn! Springs
Kappa Alpha. '
EI.MER F. NICHOLS, B. IE. E. Gillelt
Delta Psi, A. l. E. E., G. E. S., As-
sociate Editor 'gArkansas Engineer
'26 ' I '
FRANCILE B. OAVKLEY, B. S. Ii. Rogers
Kappa Delta Pi, Education Club
'23, Y. W. C. A.
ALFRED S. O'BAIi, B. E. IC. ClIlIl'1!'Sl07Z
A. I. E. E., Track '24, '25, '26.
MILDRED MCCAIN, B. S. H. E. Mmztfaelln
llome Economies Club, A. D. A.,
TILLMAN Russlcm. MCFARLAND, B. E. E.
Square and Compass, Scabbard and
Blade, General Engineering Soricty,
A. I. E. E., Delta Psi, Meadow Street
Club, Cadet Captain '26, N V
ETNA MCGAUGII, B. S. I-I. EJ Decatur
Honie Economies Club, AJ D. A.,
Aseustant Editor Arkansas 'Agricul-
fEll'lSt '26, President Carnall ,Hall
Governing Board '26, Y. W. C, A. ,
LOUISE MCGAUGH, B. H. E. Decatur
llome Iiiconomics Club, President
36. A. D. A., Y. VV. C. A.
f----.-....,.,,,,,,, M,,,,,,.. ,MW if---------1,1-1fg::.:: ...,. Lrgzigrtz .:,::Tz 1:1-3-, -'--'--- - - -- -- - Y---Y '
,, Q12 ,. ' ....
5 " '-'ini' THF RAZOlXl5AC,li lfllo .Phe GH
.. Y --- . . , .. , .-,. . .. ...-,..--.......,.n-N--,, ,,,, . ,
ARLIIE A. O'K1s1.1.v, B. A. Little Rack
Gamma Chi, Y. M. C. A.
PHYLLIS Louisiz OsT1+:iaN, B. A. Fort Smith
EL1zAms'rH PAISLEY, B. A, Fayetteville
Pi Beta Phi, Lambda Tau, Kappa
Delta Pi, Skull and Torch, Student
Senate '23, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '23,
'24, '25, '26 President Y. W. C. A.
'25, Undergraduate Representative
'26, VVho's who '25, '26,
AILEEN PALMER, B. S. I-I. E. Pina Btuj'
Zeta Tau Alpha, Home Economics
Club, Y. W. C. A.
RA? H. imis, B. M. E. Mena
A. S. M. E., FCfiCl'Z1i'CillD.
CURTIS PARKER, B. E. 'I Lawton, Okla.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Varsity Club,
Press Club, Football '24, '25, '26,
Basket Ball '24, '25, '26, Captain
'24, Track '25. If
BRl'AN PARKS, B. S. Fort Smith
BIQRNICE PHu.L11's, B. S. I-I. E. Springdale
Delta Delta Delta.
Page 5 0
, C.. ..--,- ---.-,,..,. ....... - M--..--n..,,.,M
' --w 'z ru su'x'fiiixl',.-xml E-up .Un-1'
-in aux., . . N , y
RAL1-u WALDO l,IIILLII'S, B. S. Ii. IVy1mc NlAlRY lflmuciss PRICE, B, A. Litllc Rock
Psi Chi. Chi Omega, Kappa -'Delta Pi, Skull
and Torch, Panhcllcnic Council '25.
XVILLIAM li. Pon, B. S, A. Waldron
Agri Club' 1'f1SU"'C fm" PCD- nfimg ALICE lmif, B. S. 12. Fayelteville
Y. W. C. A., W, A. A.
JEANNE PORTER, B. S. E. Hot Springs
lglppa Kappa Ganmmq, Pi Kappa,
Ai.'r5!2fEr"l'2flfi.f5E32 QQ' BERNICE 01-AL Pucm, B. A.' Fayetteville
c. A., Kappa Delta pf, ' ' ' Y. W. ct. A. y
NIARVINE Pluciz, B. A. l"11yv1tm'i1h: y B A .
Chi Omega' Sigma Alpha Iota, Pan- NIRGILIA REXINOLDS, . . . Q Fayetteville
hellcnic Council '25, '26, UlCC Clllll Chi Omega, Psychology Club, Y. VV.
24, Y. XV. C. A., Music: Diploma. C- A-
:wM......m.........- . I
f bl "W if-x'fciu1x.-xvsimio W"
.-.. X, .
R. WILLIAM Rooisus, B. A. Forl Smith
Kappa Alpha, Tau Kappa Alpha,
A. B. C. Club, Inter-Fraternity
Council '26, Who's Who '24, '25, '26,
Inter-Collegiate Debate '23, '24,
Brough Debate Medal '23, Business
Manager 1925 Razorback, Marble
Dnwm' T. Ross, B. M. E. Fayellcville
Square and Compass, A. S. M. E.,
Flush Ross, B. IC. E. Lillie Rock
Pi Kappa Alpha, Tau Beta Pi, Delta
Psi, A. l. li. li., Meadow Street Club.
Jmfif Rucicuu, Il. M1 E. Ijauxile
Kappa Alpha, A. S. M. IC., Foot-
ball '25, Baseball '24, '25, '26, Cap-
Douoruv N. SANFORD, S. H. E. Fayellevillc
Home Economics Club, NV. A. A.,
A. D. A., Y. W. C. A.
Fumoizuicica SCHAIJER, B. A. Lillle Rock
Phi Mu, Lambda Tau,'l'resident '26,
Panhellcnic, Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet
'24, '25, '26, Treasurer Carnall llall
Governing Board '25, Student Ad-
visory Council '25, Teacher's Certifi-
RUBY MAE SENSING, B. S. Ii. 1f'ayellev1'lle
American Association for Advance-
ment of Science, Botanical Society of
America, Glee Club' 125, University
Research Seminar, Bille Team, '25,
W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
Guuicvnsviz SiiAifn,iz,'.B. S. H. E. lf'11.yellew'llc
llome Economics Club, XV. A. A.,
Y. XV. C..A.
V' 5'-.fl l.lI XY.
c ,I-s........,....m. ,-
l.INN I.. SIIARP, B. A. Fayettcwllc
LOUISE F. Suoluzs, B. A. Little Rock
Zeta-Tau Alpha, Lambda Tau, Vice-
Ifresident '25, Kappa Delta Pi,
'I reasurer '26, Blackfriars, Skull and '
'Iiorch, Phi Alpha Theta, Panhellenic
Council '26, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '23,
24. '25, '26, Undergraduate Repre-
sentative '25, Delegate Y. W. C. A.
Convention '24, President '26, Chair-
inan C. C. A. '25, VVho's Who '25,
26, Teaeher's Certificate.
BEATRICI3 SMITH, B. S. 1-I. E. Ezqfaula, Okla.
Home Economics Club, A. D. A.,
EMMA C. SMITH, B. A. Conway
Kappa Kappa Gamma, XV. A. A.,
Y. W. C. A.
1,-.--G... .. ,
F RANK H. SMITII, B. li. li. Fay:-lleifille
A. l. E. E., General Engineering So-
ciety, Cadet Lieutenant '26.
LYNN I.. SMITH, B. S. A. Bergman
Seabbarcl and Blade, Kappa Tau
Pi, Y. M. C. A., Agri Club.
MARJIIRII5 ELLEN SMITH, B. S. Ii. Waldron
Pi Kappa, Y. VV. C. A.
CiIARI.Es R. SNOWDEN, B. S. E. Succesx
Ben l-lur Scholarship Student, Kappa
Delta Pi, Square and Compass, Press
Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '25, Ar-
kansas 'l'l'21VClCl' Staff '26.
ji fhafjri-ii R'Ixiii1i15LxC,1ii1?3 2211 V- -
NIALCOLM F. STANFORD, B. S. A. Fuyvllm'1'!le liANCuo1f'1' D. '1'muu', B. C. li. Tillur
Agri Cluh, A. IJ. A., Pasture and A. S. C. E., College Mcn's Club.
MARTHA STARK' B- S- H' E' Nfofhfi M'?' lmkiom '1'muiv, B. S. ic. Fayetlvrille
Phi Mu, Home Economics Clu J, ,
Arkansas Agriculturist Stal? '26, Mat" C"'b'
Rootin' Rubcs, Y. W. C. A.
G. LAVERNE S'rUBnI.1aIf1EI.D,'B. A. Fayeltevillc VIRGINIA TIDBALL, Bl A. V F,,y,,,m.,'gge
Lambdq Chi Alpha, Economics Club, Skull and To,-Ch' Y, W, C, A, Cam,
Y- M- f - A- net '24, mee Club '24.
Lois MAIQIAN TA1,mzR'r, B. S. H. E.
, Little Rock 6' . i
chncga, Knee C-lub 122, 123' 124' MARY TONEX'y B. All P'I7lC
Home Economics Klub, Vigilance Chi Omega, Sponsor Company G
Committee '26, Y. VV. C. A. '25, Glec Club '23, Y. VV. C. A. 7
QL - '-ffiffffiiie' iiiAzcli1QxS.xl'li lfiilioirff i
JAMES lf. Tuonnv, B. li. li. LiM1oRock
Sigma Nu, A. B. C. Club, Vice-
President '26, A. l. E. E., 'l'reasurer
'26, NVho's XVho '26, Scabbard and
Blade, Captain '26, Cheer Leader
'26, Chairman Homecoming '26,
general Engineering Society, A. C.
ANNIE Mmun U'r1.1fv, li. M. Paris
Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice-President
'26, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '26, Carnall
Hall Governing Board, Vice-Presb
Douornv WA1.KE1z, B. A. Springdale
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Zoology
Club, Y. W. C. A., NV. A. A.
THOMAS D. YVARNER, B. A. Jonesboro
Sigma Chi, Marble Arch, Scabbard
and Blade, Arkansas Boosters' Club,
Blackfriars, Press Club, President
'26, Acting Editor Arkansas Traveler
'26, Who's Who '26, Inter-Fraternity
Council '26, Cadet Captain '26, Ar-
kansas Traveler Advisory Board '26,
Razorback Staff '26, Glee Club '23,
'24, Drum Major R. O. T. C. Band
'25, Treasurer Sophomore Class, Stu-
dent Senale '2S.
ALENIE .B1m1.L YVAY, B. A. Muskogee, Okla.
Phi Alpha Theta,f Rootin' Rubes,
President '26, NVomen's Rifle Team
'24, Glee Club '24, Caruall Hall Gov-
erning Board '25, Treasurer NVomen's
Vigilance Committee '24, Chairman
'25, Acting President Associated
Students '26, Delegate to Mid-West
Student Conference '26, Y. W. C. A.
ELMER Wurric, B. S. A. Slillwell, Okla.
Alpha Zeta, Square and Compass,
Agri Club, A. D. A., 'Y. M. C. A.
CHARLES OT'ro Wnrm, B, S. A. Selma, L
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Square and Com-
pass, Scabbarcl and' Blade, Editor
Arkansas Agriculturist '26, Manager
of A. D. A. '26, Cadet Captain '26,
Agri C lub.
Rum' '1'o1uusssA Winm, B. S. H. li.
Home Economics Club, Y. XV. C. A.
l-- I Y W
5 'T . . 'ffm Q' ,QI.QIff'IA3,, ,
,,- ' 3"t'L'l'llE mxzcmlmcli 1010 lsr-2 - 1
,ff A A A 4-at
l 1 W K
yu TUELL A. WHI,TE,' B. S. A. Slillwell, Qkla. 3
Tau Alpha Pi, Alpha Zeta, A. D. A., j
' l Agri Club, 'Federal Club, Arkansas 1
N l AgriculturiSt'Staff '26,
all CHARLES R. WILKIN, B. A. Devalls Bluff
l ' V!
. 1 Varsity Baseball, Varsity Football, 4
' , ' ,Varsity Club, lntra-Mural Basket- '
Ip ball, Track.
ll? i ' f
l,5 A ll
lg A , , 0 . Q
,y CHARLES M. WILSON, B. A. Fayeuemlle A
li Marble Arch, A. B.. C. Club, Press I P
3 'Q Club, Writers' Club, Razorback
ll. , Staff '25, Arkansas Traveler Stal? ,
j '25, Cadet Lieutenant '26. I G
' L r
I A, A
. X I
l .3 1'
. ,w 'V
l ly f
' N, Page 56 "
S W-Y..--......----.--.----.. -
se -as if fffi-f+iiE'ii1Q?tiiisiitii gg sg A
HERMAN BOOZMAN . . . President
FRIED HAI,l.lEY . Vice-President
ANAs'rAsIA Pocaun . . . Treasurer
TH E CLASS
By l'llERMAN BOOZMAN
ROGRESSIVENESS, tempered with
sound practicality, has been the keynote
of the success cf the Class of '27, Witnessing
the meritorious originality of the elder class,
now making its exit from our halls with
upheld heads, "The Juniors" settled down
to a sane, cautious contemplation of all
things good and bad, and the record of
the class demonstrates the wisdom of this
The junior Class has been actively engaged in every department of school
activities, excelling particularly in athletics. The Junior Class can boast of
having the captain of the football team this past season, and a majority of the
first-string men were juniors. We also had four men on the basketball squad
and were well represented on the baseball team, as well as in track.
We have a goodly representation of juniors in Skull and Torch, the honorary
Arts and Sciences scholarship fraternity. The juniors can be found in any of
the activities on the campus.
We congratulate the departing class upon its splendid record, upon its ad-
mirable individuality, and upon its glowing spirit of brotherhood, which has
helped to make our path easier. We congratulate the Class of '26 upon its taste
in preceding the constructive Class of '27, We hit our stride this year and are
proud of our junior record, and members of all classes which have gone before
shall become cognizant of their shortcomings when the Senior activity achieve-
ments of the Class of '27 are recorded.
J OE ACKER, Hot Springs-Show them at home how you head your class.
JOHN ALVAREZ, Fort Smith-Takes the Profession as seriously ax M. Purgeon.
MAIQY MARGARET ANDERS, Fayetteville-Should an out-of-town engagement make one so
WADE ANDERSON, 1-1 untsvaule-fm a am all the mates fall for.
BETTY ASKEW, Fayetteville--"Let not ambition mock your youtlU'ul tails."
MII.'l'ON N. BARE, Eureka Springs-How come you know so much about the College of the
JOSEPHINE BAXTER, Texarkana-Jo, you really thinkyou "Ot-to"?
JEANNETTE BEASLEY, Cabot-Very friendly and likable.
CHARLES BEAUCHAMP, Fayetteville-So seldom heard to-speak.
N ELL BERRY, Carlisle-A red-haired President for Carnall Hall next year.,
LESLIE BEVILL, Kcnsett-There are few so polite.
IRENE BIRD, Gravclly-Will Walter have her Dyer hair?
K, "T, 1, 11 ' ,, 1, ,
' frrliguuggzcllxlmcei lwzcflw-4 -
OKLA BIRDSONG, C arlisle-A little Pi Phi with big responsibilities.
GENE BLAKEBURN, Fayetteville-She hasn't a chip on her shoulder-it's enthusiasm,
RUTH BOGGS, Fayetteville-This must be the honor roll-here's Ruth's name.
JIM BOHART, F ayetteville-Should be a Senior-a cane would complete the costume.
HERMAN BOOZMAN, Fort Smith-The sight of him suggests one of the Graces.
MELVIN BoT'r01ufF, Little Rock-Riddle: travels so often to Alma, yet never leaves town.
E. C. BOWMAN, Newport-Why not be more persistent, Pinkie?
RUTH BOWMAN, Newport-A bird in Fayetteville is worth two in Bee Bee.
MAIQIAN l3oss1zMEvER, Fayetteville-A saint without a halo.
J. R. BRANSIPORD, Lonoke-Would do better if he lived further from Little Rock.
TIELEN BRATTON, Marshall- Very property a Kappa.
MAIKY BRACY, Little Rock-The Chi Omega pride and joy.
I I 3 , :ig J . 11i,,5gi:g ,
THE R.-xzcnumcli mzo Ib-2 - I
DAVID BRIIIGEFORTH, Forrest City-No-yozfre nor seeing double-
OTTO I3R1l:uu1fo1z1'l,1, Forrcst City-lhey'rejust luinx.
IIOUSTON BURKE, Jonesboro-Thinks Nell is a "Bcrry" nice girl.
CAIQRIE MAY Bulucs, Monrirello-Glad you were back this year.
BLANCIIE CAMPHELI., Fayetteville-Made the moxl of fha! red hair and lhose almond eyes.
KATI-:RVN Bu'1l.lQIc, Little Rorfk-How can one curly hfad hold so much n11'scl1ir'f!
IiI.1z,m1f'rH CARMEN, Norah Little Rock-U il's anyfhing m'usz'ml, she knows.
MARVIN CHIPMAN, El Dorado--We .mggzrsl that other K. A.sfo!l0w sufl.
ALFRED CLARK, Calico Rock-Is proud of hix home town.
NIILIJRED CLAYPOOI., Springdale-Is H hor fmrvnls she goes homo to seo?
MORNA COFFIEY, If orc111z1x1-Everyone I'z'lez's hor so murrh.
RUTH FRAIG, lfaycttcvilIe-Only one olher so wr!! infnrmerl.
A , V -N W 1-L?LTlwLJf
CLYVE COLLIER, Gillctt-Naturally should enter the moustache contest.
,f BUELL CRAWFORD, Green Forest-In spite of his home town, neither green nor dense.
Ross CULPEPPER, Little Rock-Do we see here a second Hurley Hurst?
It EARL CUNNINGHAM, Fayetteville-How does he attend so many conventions?
BEN T. COLLINS, Dumas-Thoroughly acquainted with the library?
1 4 RAY E. DAVIS, Melbourne-Such size demands respect.
MARY SUE DUBOSE, Lewisville-"Sustah, whuhlv ouah book on Har-r-rthor-r-rne?"
CLet's be consistentlj
BOLLING DUNN, F ayettevillc--One can be too modest and quiet.
FRANCES DUGGANS, Fayetteville-How would the Tri Dells "get along" without her?
TOMMY DOUGLASS, Ozark-Thought the K. A,s were keys-to what?
FOUNT R. EARLE, Fayetteville-Has not been handicapped by Baitis' reputation.
.. THOMAS EATON, Little Rock-There was something left for Tommy to learn.
,.... .:,.1,TT,,,.L.--,L..-, L -
' -- -SH '5HeEiT"iAiixi1i5Qx6iQifiiiilbaly L
A -My ' ' 2
RUTH ESTES, Fort Smith-A voice and brains-even she .vuys xo!
LOUISE FINKBEINER, Benton-Why nol change il to "F1'nkbinder," anyway?
ROYAL FRANKS, Emerson-Why did lhey name you lhal?
HELEN FRAZIER, Ozark-Can be so droll.
JACK FRAZIER, Little Rock-Really, Jack, you juxl "'Kanll"
IRENE CrA1.I.AI-IER, Fayetteville-Think how far Wayne has lo walk every nigh!
5- H. GLOVER, Bauxite-Whal will Harvard lhink of him?
CHARLES M. GOODMAN, lil Dorado-Kalie Aileen overlooked him.
LUCILE GRAX', Fayetteville-Kno'ws all the arguments thalfavor Home EC.
CLYDE GREEK, Fort Smith-Has a weakness for Texas girls.
JOHN GRIFFEE, Little Rock-A alive wilh both his pen and his pin.
MILDRED Gulsmcicu, Fayetteville- Whafs in u name-lel's change ill
. - ','4ifl1i'Qiiif"i'f..-Tg.. '1iQ"'.1T..?"-Af?'l1T V., ,
-1151118 THE R,xzoR1aAciuf12c, YP?-2 -A it R
EARL HAYS, Atkins-Always careful to explain that he'.v not "Bitl."
MARY FRANCES I-IARDING, Fayetteville-Just so he's a Pi K. A.l
CrRACE HAWK, Fayetteville-Dr. Baerg hasn't classified her yet.
Ross C. I'lENlms'r, Fayetteville-What would the Y. M. C. A. cabinet be without him?
BEN C. l'Il5NLl2Y, Faint joe-A promising young lawyer.
JANET HENRY, Newport-Such a short .rtay-'we've missed you.
MA'1'H1I.m3 HICRS, Little Rock-"After boarding school, it'.v rather tame."
MAIl'l'HA HILL, Prairie Grove-Why did the Muse of Astronomy shake so?
HAZEI, IfI0Lm2R, Little Rock- Yon have the Kappa air,- we grant yon that.
J. W. llolxr, Harrison--Next year's Senior Prexy.
VERGIE I-IOWARD, Mineral Springs-Treasurer Kappa Delta Pi-who envies her?
BONNIE Hl'NSL'CKlER, Log-kcsburg-We like to hear her sing.
5--1:1 T?-i--lL::.1::'-: --: f ,. ,r4.-,.. -: 'A . - "-"'---
xN-..-,M, ,A . 12'
A gilL-l..1s!5.,fsQzQe9fzQ1s19.10 PW M W
EDWIN HUTCHESON, Magnolia-Who else could ou!-Chexler Chesterfield?
NEIL INGELS, Fort Smith- Undecided? Unforlunale lhey're such good friends.
CATHERINE JABINE, Jacksonville-One who "Teelers" should not lrlfle.
ROBERT JACOBS, Melbourne-Hear you and Dale have d1Q?icullies al home.
Ons JERNIGAN, McCrory-Shall we .vay slaluesque?
MARGARET JEWELI., Fayetteville-So versatile, from Madame Joervis lo Salome.
HUGH JONES, Rogers-Qufle a dislincllon-lhe only one in lhe class.
NOLLIE KERR, Clarendon-If Bonnie has a voice, here's the echo.
l-ILLIAN Kumv, Harrison-Could Mr. Slevens sec how much. she looked like Mr. Crow?
BESSIE Lrzwxs, Fayetteville-All Lewlses are C1117 Onzegax-
P-LIzAnE'1'H I.Ew1s, Harrison-Except one.
HEI-EN I-IDELL, Springdale-Carnall's Chief Cha1Trn1an-always in charge.
-if:-1 T-AW YT..- ,.... H., ,, ,,,-,,-
"-W wa I1ffIm1n,fxc'IQ1wzr., '
BENJAMIN LUCK, Pine Bluff-Beauty didn't count in the moustache contest.
RUBY MAYS, Springdale-Another who goes home to see-her parents.
NVILLIAM G. MAGNESS, Lead Hill-Rather heavy-influence of environment?
VVILLIAM MANN, Little Rock-In size at least lives up to his name.
NEAL MARKS, liingsland-Missed his calling-should belong to the "hook and ladder."
MORRIS MASON, Womblc-Morris knows a lot about initiations.
MAX MCALLISTEIQ, Fayetteville-A Sigma Chi-true to forrn.
LESTER A. MCCAIN, North Little Rock-Who would say anything about the Business
PELHAM MCGEHEE, Lake Village-Rzfreshing to see one so basldull
LOUISE MCPPIETRIDGE, Bentonville-Of course Panhellenic should have a Grecian head.
C. H. MCRAVEN, Little Rock-Not related to Mftllins? We thought not.
GEORGE METZLER, Jonesboro-Why Arkansas, when you think so much of Virginia?
I, 'ln' ' ' hy., K
A' ' leaf 'rmi Rtxzamlxnsmniu-120 ww-
MILDRED MORGAN, Sherman, Texas--A 'very 'winsomc Miss.
FLORENCE MOUNT, Hot Springs-Mind in one college-heart in another.
ARI- V- MOORE, Huntington-We dare not try the editor's patience further.
ELDON MOORE, Cane Hill-Appointed to do the studying for ten-he can.
EVELYN NICHOLS, Carlisle-The long walks didn't reduce, dill they?
HELEN OAKLEY, Fayetteville-Not a bit like Margaret.
JU!-IET ORTON, Ashdown-One of the Tri Delta beauties.
BURDETTE OwENs, Gilletr-Why did you let Ctyw get ahead of you?
VIRGINIA PALMER, Verona, Pa.-"Bully"for you!
JOHN PARKER, Little Rock-Birmbanm-very hard to spell, going to change it?
CLYDE PHILLIPS, Texarkana-"This is not a girls' boarding school, you know."
WALKER PITTMAN, Magnolia-Is attracted to Star City in the snrnrner.
, ANASTASIA Poulrls, Pine Bluff-What can we do with mere words?
' 3 HUNTER PRYOR, Hamburg-Old enough to know better.
I I I f
S ELEANOR PUIzIIfov, El Dorado-Did you know Armitage in Little Rock? 2
MARY RIzINIsoIm'r, Des Arc--The fore-mentioned "Sustah."
EDWARD RIsvNoI.ns, Little Rock-Would not advise you to raise "Cain."
CECIL ROBINSON, El Dorado-Because Lillian was Queen, thou art not necessarily King.
'- SAMMIE R0ss0N, Paris-Adonis grows a moustache and grabs the apple of discord. I
il CHARLES RUCKMAN, Fayetteville-Football and baseball too-we're proud of you. ,
Q1 PHILIP SCHMITT, Winslow- Won't stay out tate at night-wonder why? l
i LEONA SEAMSTILIQ, Fayetteville-So quiet, yet accomplishes so much-yes, realty! 1
JOYCE SHARP, Morrilton-More energy than five ordinary people. f
5 AUSTIN SMITH, Cabot- Your fortune is made.
3 Page 68
Eli:1-:f::2Zf,Qffff::+?n -We-V-is -de - -
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Q . .,... . , A, e .eee g
J. M. SMITH, I-Iarrisburgw-Ilas the faults and virtues of the Virginia historian.
RUII2 ANN SMITH, Van Buren-Well, kid, do you know whafs a good feature story?
MAE SPIIADLING, Heber Springs-Weeps with joy over Splmgnnm, Porella or Clodoplzora '
j XVESLEY S'I'IsvI2NsoN, Little Rock-Such dignity-fxueh reserve in one so young.
Q GIQIQALD D, STOUGH, Fort Smith-Anqengineer who'll make his mark.
ALICE LEE SWAIN, Shreveport, La.-We are glad you gave us a try,' come back.
NIARY TEMPLIQ, De Queen-Will argue upon any sulqjeet-next?
kVA MAE THOMAS, Fayetteville-Do you think the Alpha Zeta pin engaging? '
HOIIACE THOMPSON, Jonesboro-A re the trips to Big Town merely practice for track?
N JUSEPI-IINE VAIIEN, Marianna-- Used to think she liked economics.
VIRGINIA VINCENHELLER, Fayetteville-Rush dope-Oh yes, SllF'S been abroad.
3 CAIIIIOI. W AI.:-IH, Crossett-Ilas an aversion for basketball.
I Page 69
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JULIE MILDRED WELLS, El Dorado-We hear there are a lot of wells down there.
HUGH WHAIITON, El Dorado-"We think this absolutely uncalledforf'
LOLA WILLIAMS, Fayetteville-So very well known.
JAP WHITE, Osceola--Sujieient to keep the home town interested.
W. A. WILLIAMS, Elk City, Okla.-Is it possible his name is William Williams?
JOE YVILLS, North Little Rock-Joe, all life isn't a Bowery dance.
ALOVISE WILSON, Columbus-Two noble names, and what an ambition!
B. A. WILSON, North Little Rock--His very name is a proposal!
MILDRED WVILSON, Little Rock-Capable-therefore loaded with responsible ojices.
LEDA MAE WOOIJRUFE, Stillwell, Okla.-Which will 'win-California or Arkansas?
DALE WOODS, Melbourne-A ren't you doubtful of one with so many brains?
LYNN YARBORKJUGH, Booneville-Look at the question-marks-sorry to be so inquisitive.
E JY 51.4
M.-. .A., 9
JL jjjgiii"iiigiiQi.11ft'ad..flwl.-15EgBf5Z Ql519219.41 if ,1:p-1Lg1,:1r
' MARGARET HALLEY . . . President
T ALVIN CLARK . . Secretary
CSEORGIE COLE .... Treasurer
By MARGAIZET I-IALLEY
HE CLASS OF '28 has been known
throughout the year 1925-26 for the
many student activities in which its mem-
bers have participated. The most out-
standing event was the departure from the
usual Sophomore dance, and the substitu-
tion of a larger and better one combining
with the Freshman class.
MARGARET HALLEY Taking into consideration that the
. Freshman dance is always somewhat of a
farce, the Class of '28 decided to be generous, the first Freshman-Sophomore dance
being the result. By taking the infant class under our protective wing we were
able to eliminate all alienists, making the dance the biggest and best of the year.
The dance, however, was only a small part for the Class of '28. Our members
have distinguished themselves and brought honor to the class in every field of
student endeavor. On the football gridiron we had Cole, known for his famous
kicks, Ayers, Coleman, Chipman, Dhonau, and many others to uphold the high
standards of the class. Our men helped make possible the attainance of the title,
"the most satisfactory team Arkansas has ever produced."
In basketball, time and again, the Sophomores saved the day for old
Arkansas and made possible the wonderful cage team that won the championship
in the Southwestern Conference this year. Those starring in this sport were
Rose, Haizlip, Ayers and Kays.
The situation was much the same in baseball and track. The Class of '28
proved itself in every instance equal to the occasion, covering itself and the
University with glory. All in all, we have no hesitancy in saying that we are
proud of our class and of the things it has done this year and last for the good of
the school. To no less degree do we predict that during the four years of college
life it will have distinguished itself as has no other class in the history of the
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E. MEIIRILL AINSWORTH, El Dorado-Is slill rlouhlful aboul his coming back--lel's beg him.
l.x'LE ALEXANDER, Prairie Grove-We wonder how the town survives 'wilhoul him.
NIARTHA ALEXANDER, Fayetteville-Has a job supplying lhe sludious lwins 'with books.
PHILIP ANDERSON, Fort Smith-Hayden's brolher, bul nol anolher Hayden.
ARDETH ANNEN, Hot Springs-A paradox! A lovable lillle imp!
JOHN ATKINSON, Berryvillc-Would like lo appear sophislicalefl.
RORERT AUSTIN, Aubrey-Must be a prosperous lown.
JAMES HENRY AYERS, Dierks--Red, afler basket ball we expeezed more violent exercise.
RACHEL BACUS, Carlisle-Is wonderful in the role of Samson Cwilh Bonnie's Delilalzj.
TOMMIE BARNES, Batesville-Would carry the lroubles of lhe world on her shoulders.
RAYMOND BEAUCHAMP, Fayetteville-Has a hard lime living up lo his repulaliou.
KIASTON BELL, Crossett-Contemplaled moving lo Blakeburnls.
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KATHERINE B1RNBAUM, Hot Springs-John spoke for himseU, and so did she.
FRED P. BLANKS, Hamburg-So much in demand by lhe ladies?
GORDEN BOLES, Dardancllc-Wonders why people ever lake mallz--'lis nalural lo
BEN E. BOREN, Little Rock-Beg Pardon, Sir-Now what was lhe question?
CLYDE R. BENDROOK, Fayetteville-Wishes the Uni-uersily were in Lillle Rock.
WILLIAM BOULWARE, Hillsboro, Ohio-How come you wandered 'way down here?
A. E. BRABEC, Darclanelle-Girls, il's a shame for such material lo waste.
JOHN R. BRADLEY, Wesson-No wonder he's so srnoolh, look where he's from.
GOODMAN S. BRANCH, North Little Rock-No kin lo "Baller Branch?"
JOSEPH BROOKS, Little Rock-Eccentric isn'l guile the word.
DUEL BROWN, Pocahontas-Makirzg weekly trips lo Hoxie this summer?
HENRY E. BROYLES, Farmington--Still blushing from lhe ordeal!
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1 MARxE BUERKLE, Stuttgart-The Kappa Kut-up.
ELIZABETH BURRELL, Springdale-How did you learn to walk that way?
PORTER J. BYRD, Patterson-Don't know what the "J" stands for, but it is appropriate. '
X RUTH CADY, F aycttevillc-Not as interested in "earthly" things as you might expect.
MARJOIQIE CHRISTIAN, Springdale-Made a mistake when she gave Alice the chance. V
'V ROBERT CLARK, Springdale-Wouldn't mind an eight o'clock every morning. 'f
JUNIUS CLAYTON, Ozark-Let's decide and get it over with. wf
il ANNE CLEAVER, Conway-A synonym for 'U'aint."
IVA MAY CLEMMER, Gentry-Winner of telephone endurance contest.
I ALLON CLIFT, Malvern-A good advertisement in that part of the state.
is CURTIS C. COCKRILL, Benton-Why not try another college? Might like the girls better. ,
FRANCES COLLIER, Fayetteville-A real Arkansas beauty.
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QUINTON COLEMAN, XVilmot-Rvullylm'z'lor11, orjust like ln sing?
JASPER Cosnv, Jonesboro-Don'l praise Paragould in his 1I!!fll"I'11g.
JAMES T, Cox, Little Rock-Where were you last nighlf
XVILLIAM I,. Coxslzv, Green Forest-Likes any kim! of ball.
ASHLEY CRAIG, Fayetteville-To be 1m1z'acz'ded is as had as no! lo br.
REECE CROW, Crossett-Gasl0n's been lflling Izlles 017' you.
.-X1.1c1s CRUTCHER, Springclgzlc-Bc quirl, plmsvg I'm lulking nvrr Long Distanrr'--Ilello
I .lewis DALTON, Pocahontas-fProgressvs slowly-in some resfhccls.
ELMER DAVIS, Hot Springs-Why d'if1n'l you go lo Missouri?
EDNVARD W. Dxxox, Little Rock-Never shirkerl a responsibility.
IDORIS DRAKE, Fayetteville-A new Y. W. Cabirzet nirmber.
C'0l,I.lE S. DUPREE, Jacksonville-Tlmiight we fouIr1n'1jind the firs
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FRED EBERLE, Little Rock-Everyonel1'lee.vh'im. -
THEODORE I.. EDMISTON, Washington, D. C.-Gaorl for a dinner date al
CARL EDWARDS, Alma-A sk him lo show you .mme of hvix parlor lrickxl
ELIZABETH ELLIS, Fayetteville-An nnnxnally accomplished Chl Omega.
GEORGE FISH, I.ittIc Rock-We're all for Rachel-Will you Bacnx?
RUTH FITZJARRELI., Fayetteville-We haven? been able to find the lwins.
BEN GARRISON, St. Joseph-Formed a lol of hypolhesex in lwo years.
DOUGLAS C. GARRETT, Huntsville-"Oh wad some A ower lhe gfiflie 'ie us."
. . E
LEFFEL GENTRV, Hope-One of the Glen Club Slars.
HAROLD GILBRECH, Palmer-1l's been the Romance of a Ford.
MABLE CLARE QZOLD, Washington-We admire her ambilion.
WILLIALI GOOCH, Jonesboro-One leller loler would have made il "IIooel1.
M 'ri ll' Rifiii n1ils2xL'lill7TTff'eY'f i
JESSE HOWARD GOULD, Pine Bluff-Does anyone not know where he is from?
IRVIN GLASGOW, Rector-Can be most entertaining.
ALBERT W. GRAY, F ayetteville-Has "extensive" plans for the summer.
MAL1ssA GR1FF1TH, Muskogee, Okla.-A popular Phi Mu Pledge.
MARGARET HALLEY, Van Buren-It's hardly fair for one to have so many friends.
VV. P. HALE, Little Rock-Goes to Little Rock every other week-end.
EUGENE HAMBRIC, Fort Smith- The other hah' ofthe Queen of the Ivory's duet.
BENJAMIN HARDY, Monticello-You make us want to be from Monticello, too.
CONRAD F. I-IARRINGTON, Little Rock-He's a College Man all right.
FRED W. HAWKINS, Waldron-Just 'what's all this about, anyway? i
WILLIAM F. HAYS, Little Rock- Your brother's showed good judgment, Edith.
CHARLES HENRY, North Little Rock--We'd go to church just to hear him sing.
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TALMAGE I-IESTER, Tuckerman-Story-lelling is an art, you know.
MARY JIM HIGGS, Big Spring, Texas-Oh, yes, she's a Tri Delt-
Wnsusv B. HILL, Stuttgart- What is that girl's name?
ROBERT HILL, Stuttgart-Do you know?
NELDA HICKMAN, Hot Springs-As precise and punctual as only a Kappa could be
MILDRED HODOES, Mansfield-A re you fascinated by the waves, Mildred?
MARY HOLCOMB, Fayetteville-Going to 'venture into prinl again?
HOUSTON J. HOLLOMAN, De Witt-He must be De Wilt of the town!
YVILLIAM R. HORSFALL, Monticello- Understands all we don't know about batany.
NVINNIE HOPKINS, Marianna-Did what Marvine didn'l do.
ALBERT HUBBARD, Siloam Springs--Has decided views on all iniliulions.
THOMAS L. HUCKABY, Little Rock-Should be well schooled.
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NAT R. HUGHES, Little Rock-When he is told to do it, it's done.
GAYLE M. JACKSON, Van Buren- Who knew a violin could furnish such ent:'rta1'nme11t?
HERBERT JACKSON, Marianna--A budding literary critic, ask him what he reads.
J. L. JACKSON, Rogers-We hesitate to call it patriotism-but what is it?
ICATHRYNE JACKSON, Siloam Springs-Insists upon it's being spelled this way.
ALLAN JOHNSTON, 'Fort Snlith--Wish we had some of his ability.
JEFFERSON JOHNS, Paris- Vestal set a high record to live up to.
MARGUERITE JONES, Fayetteville-Literally knows her books-what a phenomenon!
MAIQJORIE JONES, Corning-Always tells where she's from,
MAROUERITE KELLER, Little Rock-Alias, D'Alessandro del Borro.
ANGIE MADOE KEITH-I-Iiwassee-A Tri Dell to whom "strips" ride as smoothly as
ROBERT KIMBRELL, Hot Springs-A little boy with a big capacity.
V1 4 .. 1T V
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HORACE KREGEL, Fort Smith-Cy's successor on second, and a futureslugger for the
I. D. LEFTWICH, Magazine-W'ich did 'e leave, and 'w'y?
HAROLD LEIMER, Little Rock-Looks brelty nifty, doesn't he?
VERA L. LESCHER, Little Rock-Brilliance plus graciousness. What more could one ask?
CURTIS LITTLE, Abbott-He must be a geniusg have you seen his hair?
HAYDEN LOUDERMILK, Perryville-He sells Bibles, but he's not a minister.
EARL LYONS, Jonesboro-"Lefty," the midget Razorback southpaw.
EMILY MATLOCK, Fort Smith-Holds the Tri Dell agency for the Fallen Arc
A. J. MAXWELL, Siloam Springs-One of the campus intellectuals.
DUVAL R. McCU'rcH1zoN, Abbott-His name speaks -well.
MINNIE MCGEHEE, Lake Village- Star basket ball player for the Phi Mus.
GEORGE MCLAREN, Atkins- Upholds the prestige of the College Men's Club.
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DANA MERRICK, Pine Bluff-Aspires to be monarch of all he surveys.
J. T. M1sER, Clovis, New Mexico-Came from the Far West to find men of his own calibre.
VVINSTON NEELY, Siloam Springs- Came to college lo learn to farm.
E. T. NORFLEET, Forrest City-Has ventured so far away from home as to go lo college.
MARTHA OWEN, Texarkana-A musical, popular "Zeta Tau from Arkansas."
MARGARET PARKER, Hot Springs-They both took the ajirmativefside on the heart question.
RAYDELLE PEEK, Decatur-A forward-looking young lady.
CONSTANCE PETERS, Hot Springs-Brought down a Tiger from "0ld'Mizzou."
IRENE PITTMAN, Fayetteville-Can such curls be real?
A. W. PORTER, Paragould-Johnnie writes all the sport propaganda for the Razorbacks.
WVILSON POSEY, Hot Springs-"Forty days and forty nightsghavezl fasted."
ROBERT PYE, El Dorado-What's in a name, anyway?
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SMITH REED, Fort Smith--Harmony in the Lambda Chi orchestra.
HARTMAN REIGl.ER, Little Rock-Not at all troubled with an inferior-ity complex.
JOHN RICHARDSON, Warren-Aspires to gridiron heights.
SAM SAILOR, Bigelow-Little but loud. Basso profuudo of the Glee Club.
CECIL SHUFORD, Fayetteville-One of Charles Finger's favorites.
A. J. SHIREY, C2ll1'ldGl'l-C1lll'lQff8lN'l0 Conway for Dor0thy'sfor1l.
AUSTIN SMITH, DeQucen-Helps to keep Buck Hall awake.
IRENE SPADE, Clovis, New Mexico-Left her "johnuie' out in the "great open spaces
T. T. SPITZBERG, Little Rock-The A. B. C.'s in the public eye.
ELOISE STANFORD, Horatio-Her choice of horses is classic-"Black Beauty."
PAULINE STEPHENS, F ayetteville-A conscientious " Y" worker.
DOROTHY STRICKLER, Little Rock-She studies.
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OTIS STUCKEY, ShcriclunA.'l larly-Iilev l1'lm1r1'un.
ROY SULLIVAN, Harris--Tu'in l7f0llIl'l"-'g'
RUTH SULLIVAN, Harris-.-1 ml .v1'sI1'r.
RAYISON SULLIVANT, I.amonL-Ili.: mind -is mode up.
IIENRY TI-IIl3AUl.'1'?JVIOfl! .vfiiril like Iris would make Ihr' Razorbacks into world Izealrrs.
PAUL THOMPSON, Hlylhcvillc-Tlufnf are few young 111071 ivilh Ihr' meril lhul Paul has.
H. I.. 'I'151,1folm, junct ion Cityffl shark in Economics.
l'loR'l'lzNslc TOMLINSON, Humphrey-Ono of the Caruall Hall b6llllll.l'.Y.
.IIMMIE ToWNlis, Little Rock- The one orig1'mzl "Mille lm! loud."
ROSIQMARV 'I'l:oHm', Liulc Rock-A slur in the SClI0lllXll6flfII1llH1l'lll.
RAYMOND UHI., Fayetteville-.Al drug-slore cowboy.
REBA VINEYARD, Greenwood-Tlml hair .vurvly 11'i:l11'l come out ofa bolflf-.
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D. M. XVADLEY, North Little Rock-Why the surprzka, old bay?
E. T. XVALLACE, Greenwood-A coming Paul IfVl1itenla1z.
A. L. WALL, Marianna-Another musician-lliis 0nc's a cornct soloist.
J. M. YVALLS, Heber Springs-We sttferefl with him in plzysics.
J. CLAUD XVALSH, Hot Springs-'Nother musician.
JAMES WASSON, Denning-"I shall study chem1'xtry-.
I-IARLAN WEST, M ulberry-A hard-working " Y" man.
BERNARD XNHITE, Monticello-The cheertest little devil you ever saw.
ROSE NVHITE, Osceola- The lonesomcst gal in town-if it wa.v1t't for J1-IlIl7l1.!?
ORA WI-IITFORD, Fayetteville-Behold! One of the Razorback art1'.sts.'
JAMES E. YVHITMORE, Little Rock-Full to capacity.
M AX YVILLIAMS, Mount Ida-Getting mellow with age.
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PAUL X. WILLIAMS, Booneville-A rnodesz Kappa Sig.
Rov WILLIAMS, Bentonville- You'll notice they both came from "villes."
ALVA WINTERS, Traskwood-Another aspirant lo the gridiron.
MARY WOOD, Wichita Falls, Texas-Corigralulalions, Mary. His only other love has been
BLANCHE WOODCOCK, Hot Springs-So serious to be so tiny.
ROSE C. WOLF, Little Rock-No wonder her picture is so pretty.
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BUEL TAYLOR RosE . . . President
MARY P. RIPLEY . Vice-President
BERNICE L. Box . . Secretary
ARTHUR I-IALE . . . Treasurer
By BUEL TAYLOR RosE
OR THE first time in the history of the
University the Freshman class, the
largest that ever entered this school, came
here for a three-day orientation period.
During this Orientation period we were given
an idea of what was expected of us. And
having learned that, we at once set in to
make the class of '29 one of the greatest
classes in the history of the grand old school.
We showed the school spirit and did our
best to fulfill the desires and wishes of our superiorsg we attended pep meet-
ings and football games and really showed some school spirit. College Night we
Ustruttedour stuff" to carry out the age-old tradition of the Freshman hike
and of our own accord roamed the surrounding hills until far into the morning.
The Freshmen have responded to every call made to them and entered into
the school spirit with a whole-hearted enthusiasm. We are carrying out the
traditions of Arkansas.
BUEL TAYLOR ROSE
We stand out as the greatest class and will stand out as the greatest class
that ever wore green caps or green armbands. Why? Because of what we have
done for our Alma,Mater.
When the call sounded for freshman football candidates, the freshmen
responded as first-year men had never responded before, and the result was a
powerful, victorious team. These men promise glory to old Arkansas next year
as varsity players. The freshmen have also responded whole-heartedly to
basketball, baseball and track. Many are the promise of great athletes who
in the future will add glory and fame to old U. of A. We were well represented
in the glee club, band, debating team, and school publications, in fact, we have
played a part in all activities which were open to us.
We are a part of this grand old school, and our devotion to her will never
die. We will spread her name and achievements to the whole world.
I 'T 1,1 EIEEEAEQEQ AQK ,192 6,-,2Ei3El?li111iQi,Qj ff
X Top row
Y CATHERINE ADAMS
5 OLIVER ADAMS
" TILLAR ADAMSON
N Little Rook
'T J. E. ALLEN
'j W. O. ARNOLD
S Page 89
M ountain Home
M nskogee, Okla.
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To p row
Hot S prin gs
BROOKSIE NELL B
El Dorado .
PATRICK H. BRASWELL
J. D. BREWER
St. Joseph, La.
J. C. BRIDGER
M AX BROOKS
if QU TEf5TYAZQ?BDRElQQi?J A ' A IX
L. J. BRvsoN
Clovis, New Mex.
INA ZELMA BYNUM
E Page 91
M iddle row
THE FUX2fB1?f1Qli t?f?QQl5?f5?ii"' 'A A a"-
T op row
M ALONE Comms
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Top row M1'd1lle row
A. J. EDSELL
EVA MARINE ELLEMAN
M nskogee, Okla.
C. M. ERWIN
.B h ii,1..i..i.L.,i1.,.1 'Y r q V'-
F7 A ' F'-"'T,Qfj ' or E eeee 'WLT1"24 TEE RAZ0Ll2QQl5!2Qj1Uf"?E'i1?iii ig 'L LWZX
Top row Middle row Bottom row
" DANIEL ETHRIDGE M. C. FINKLEA LETA GAMBILL
Okatona Warner, Okla. Fayetteville
Q BEN EVANS . NINA FITZPATRICK W. N. GENTRY
N M orrilton Mlznsfietrl Fort Smith
FLORENCE FALLS JAMES FREE ALBERT GIBSON
Mineral Springs Varner Westville, Okla.
T C. D. FERGUSON CHARLES FRIERSON NIARGUERITE GILSTRAP
fl Huntington Jonesboro St. Paul
g W. D. FERGUSON HOMER FULLER S. B. GLENN
Q Pine Bluj Eureka Springs Conway
S Page 94
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M AUDE GOLD
M ELVENA HALL
M ARTIN HAMILTON
North Little Rock
M oA lester, Okla.
'J 'ilrgfflil J!1LP:6ZQB:Q15QISlfQ9 -5
De Valls Bluf
J. T, HODGES
VIDA MAX' ,HOLDERNESS
O E625 1229 L2.Ef'iaff'ilOO1'iii"'t' ix
Top row Middle row Bottom row
ARTHUR l1.I.lNG PAUL JONES MORIQIS KORENBLAT
Pine Bhqff El Dorado Norlh Lillie Rock
A El Dorado
A rkanxas City
Blylhevillo Van Buren Augusta
ARCHIE JOHNSON DELMOS IQITCHENS VVARDEN LENEHAN
' Prescott I El Dorado De Wil!
MAIKY MABEL JOHNSON FLOYD KNIGHT ALICE I,ETscH
Waluul Ridge For! Smith Fa3'f'tlew'lle
H RRRR L-'-4" ' , +liiES'lUfETiEi419ji, -A A AAA-Am--M.--
M ARY M Annox
D. E. McDoNALn
F AE MCINTOSH
A5 552- A
R . 7
RAY M ILLARD
W. W. OWEN
E Zi-Lilzuf . A
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Top row Middle row Bottom row
I. C. PARKER VERA PERRV LEWIS PRICE
Fort Smith Hot Springs MCA lester, Okla.
HAROLD PATTERSON FRANK PFIEFER JEWELL PRINCE
Hzmtingtmi Dardanelle Camden
FRED PATTON C. W. PICRETI' HARRY RABORN
Alma Van Buren Junction City
NlII.DRED PENIX OPAL POE ALLAN REED
Lead Hill Fayetteville Little Rock
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L' I I ' I
j. VANCE RILEY
Clovis, New Mex
BII.I.v SUE ROBERTSON
C. T. ROBERTSON
M usleogce, Oklo
B. E. SCI-INITZER
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Top row Middle row Bottom row
WILLIAM SENSING MARGARET SKINNER E. C. SMYTI-IE
Fayetteville Mansjield Greenville
PAUL SHAW ' ELIZABETH SMITH ELIZABETH SowDER
Fort Smith Little Rock Fayetteville
J. K. SI-IEPPARD HAROLD SMITH ESTELLE SOWDER
El Dorado Luxora ' Fayetteville
JAMES SIMPSON JENNIE MARGARET SMITH MADELINE SPRAGGINS
Batesville Malvern Little Rock
ROBERT SIMS ROBERT SMITH KATHRYNE SPRINGER
Lake Village Hoxie Dierks
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G. W. STREEPEY
fu 'rms RAZORBACKIQQGY Y - :-
Top row Middle row Bottom row .
RALPH UHRMACHER ALPHEUS VARNER RAYMOND VVALLIS
Hot Springs Potean, Okla. Lockesburg
LEONA UPTON PATRUM VEAZEV A. 1. WALLS
Prescott Coldwater, Miss. England
I. N. VAIL VIRGIL WADDELL CHARLES WARIlINl3R
Marianna Osceola Pine Blnf
SUE MARIE VAN FRANK RUBY WALES MAIQGARET WAUGH
Little Rock Mammoth Springs Fayetteville
CHARLES VAN SANT LEONE WALKER ROY WHITE
Okmulgee, Okla. Dermott Fort Smith
THE RAZOEEAEIQ l9.26 A
A rkansas Post
M nxkogee, Okla.
ELM ER Woous
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mess, ---g""T'S' " THE RAZORQECK1926ilI"i"fL..l'.i?.s.1'S"'S'i1i:T':--'
Top ?'0'lU-ARMSTRONG, BOWMAN, WAY, Cox, JONES
Hallam 70'lU--TOMLINSON, HORTON, BRADLEY, COLLINS, DUNN
Y ALENE BEALL VVAY .... . President
i DOROTHY JONES Secretary
3 RUTH ARMSTRONG . . . . Treasurer
E ALENE BEALL WAY GEORGE BOXVMAN' JAMES Cox
3 DOROTHY JONES JACK HON HORTENSE TOMLINSON
S RUTH ARMSTRONG BEN COLLINS WORTH HORTON
J . BEULAH BRADLEY RUSSEL BURNETT CAROLINE DUNN
' URING the first part of the school year, the president of the Associated
Students resigned, giving as his reason the failure on the part of the upper-
classmen to co-operate. The new officers filling in the vacancies thus left called
a meeting of representatives of all living groups upon the campus to discuss a
revision of the constitution of the Associated Students. This conference went
on record as being in favor of student government but not the kind of student
government on our campus. The acting president was authorized to appoint a
constitutional committee to revise the present constitution. This constitution
was accepted by the students by a general vote in the spring elections.
The Association is a member of the Midwest Student Conference, which
meets yearly to discuss student affairs. The conference was held this year at
New Orleans during the Mardi Gras festival. The student senate sent the presi-
dent and a junior representative to the conference. Student government was
discussed, and representatives found that all colleges are striving towards the
same ideal of self-government, but as yet no method has been found that would
suit all colleges in general.
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M Second row-PEER, VAIIIQN, MAIN EN'I'RANcIz, WII.soN, PIQRIMAN, KI5I.I.IzR Q
R 6 I
1 Carnall ll-llallll Governing Board ,
y OFFICERS 5
N . . '
Q I1TNA MCIGAUCll'I . . . . . Presrdent 1
IX , ,
l ANNIE MARIE UTLEY . Vzce-President f
l MILDREII VVILSON . Secretary 5
NELI. BERRY . Treasurer 1
S ' . . 1
I HELEN HA'rHcocR . Seneor Representative 1
Q CARMEN LAIvIIxIzR1' . . Senior Represenmliz-e 7
l JOSEPIIINE VADIQN . Junior Representalifve 5
I RAYIJIELI. PIQEK . . Sophomore Representative 3
f MARGARET KIELLIER . Sophomore Representative ,
I Buss PIQRIMAN . . Freshrnan Represenloliwe 2
ll WELVE CYCLOCK and there was li ht, but the girl was aware that 'ere A
I g f
.3 long the Carnall Hall Governing Board would be in session to report in- 9
, fractions of "lights out" and "silence" and that her finances would be depreciated. 1
E , The Carnall Hall Governing Board has been functioning ever since student
E government was established in the University of Arkansas. The purpose of the 2
l organization is to romote a feelin of incliviclual responsibility among the women 1
I P g ' 1
K of Carnall Hall and to u holcl the hi hest standards of honor, scholarshi , and f
Q D Si D
S loyalty to the University. Z
E This governing boarcl consists of ten members who areelectecl from their Z
5 respective classes. The officers are chosen from the junior and senior members. S
Q Page 109 3
. :,..jfh-I .fg'i:Ti:T 3, 0
X ' 5
Scorr BOWMAN ELLIS BURNSIDE BUCHANAN
9 O 0
Men s Dormitory Governing Board '
FRANK H. BURNSIDE . . . . . President
GEORGE F. BOWMAN . Secretary-Treasurer
GEORGE F. BOWMAN, Buchanan Hall FRANK H. BURNSIDE, Buchanan Hall
RAYMOND BUCHANAN, Buchanan Hall BRAD SCOTT, Hill Hall
MRS. W. A. ELLIS
HE Men's Dormitory Governing Board acts as an intermediary body be-
tween the University authorities and the students in the dormitory. The
members of the board are elected and properly initiated into their office each
year by the men living in the dormitories. Three of the executive members,
or "gumboots" in dormitory slang, are chosen from Buchanan Hall and one from
The governing board passes and enforces rules of conduct and looks after
the general welfare of the dormitory students.
The board, working with Mrs. Ellis, the matron, has also charge of the
entertainment features that occur at the dormitories throughout the year.
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A 1- 1 Fareiiiiiiiicfisftiiiiiiiiittlsa :L -
ournalists Broadcast Arkansas
.By QI. WVMOND lfiutzvcu, Associate Professor of Journrzlism
I-Ili UU'l'I,liTS for student' journalistic
expression at the University have been
expanded this year. Students have not only
been furnishing material for the regular
campus publications but have furnished
articles for newspapers throughout the state
and nation. lfach scribe has kept a "string"
of what he has had published this year, and
quite a formidable string each one of them
is, with articles bearing on practically every
subject treated in the average daily news-
Much credit is due Presley li. Brvant,
managing editor of the Southwest Times-
Record of Fort Smith, in particular for
stimulating interest in journalistic writing
among the students at the state university.
Through his invitation, the University stu-
dents were permitted to edit a page of their
own material each Sunday in the Fort Smith
daily. ln addition, Mr. Bryant has taken the student staff under his editorial
wing for a full day's experience in reportorial work for his paper each term during
the school year.
Reams of copy are turned out each term by the various classes in journalism.
No group works any harder for the amount of credit its course carries with it
than do the students in journalism. The typewriters in Room 111, Main Building,
will attest to that.
Wliile the campus scribes send broadcast their quota of fact tales, they
have not neglected their own home journals-the Arkansas Traveler, a student
Weekly newspaper, the Razorback, junior class yearbook, the Arkansas Engi-
neer, a quarterly publication ofthe students in engineering: and the Arkansas
Agriculturist, monthly magazine of the University Agris.
j. Wvmosn Ifiucxca
The lflililff scribe rl! his desk
Page II 2
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MEHLIIURGER DICKSON RIPLEY I--licks ROGERS
Razorback Advisory Board
G. E. RIPLEY . . .... Chairman'
HUGI'I DICKSON M. A. MEIILRURGER
EDWIN P. I-IICKS VVILLIAM ROGERS
NE of the hardest of jobs which come before the Razorback and Arkansas
Traveler Advisory Boards is the selection of the candidates for the editors
and the business managers of both publications. Those recommended by the
boards are voted upon by the student body in the spring election. To the
boards, also, matters of vital importance concerning the Traveler and the Razor-
back are referred.
The personnels of the boards are designated by the constitution of the.
Associated Students. The Razorback Advisory Board is composed of Dean
G. E. Ripley, the editor of the last year's annual and the business manager, and
two members of the senior class appointed by the president of the Student Senate.
Dean Ripley, Professor J. VVymond French, head of the department of jour-
nalism, the last year's editor, and the last year's business manager make up the
Arkansas Traveler Advisory Board.
ARKANSAS TRAVFILER ADVISORY BOARD
G. E. RIPLEY ........ Chairman
' J. WYMOND FRENCH TOMMY WARNER
MAX A. MEIILRURGER C. ARMITAGE HARPER
MEHLBURGER VVARNER Rn-Inav FRENCI-I HARPER
Page I I 3
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ARL V. Moolm 1926 RAZORBACK LESTER A. MCCAIN
The 192.6 Razorback
O MAINTAIN the steady editorial improvement by which the Razorback has progressed
for the past several years, and at the same time live within the limited finances available
for its publication, has beenthe primary aim of the 1926 staff. NVherever we saw room for im-
provement, we have availed ourselves of the opportunity as fully as was possible: wherever we
thought past practices worthy of standardization, we have followed them with little variation.
In the art work, we have sought an effect of simplicity and dignity, rather than one of os-
tentation. ln page layout, we have aimed at mechanical perfection and balance. We have strivcn
to achieve correctness of fact in every essential detail. Among the more salient features of the
volume, the opening section, where views of the University campus are reproduced in four-color
process work, the feature section, where outline plates are printed in double-tone ink, and the
beauty section, where for the first time photographs of five University women are presented,
we believe to be most worthy of mention.
The theme of the Razorback this year is the University itself: in particular the future devel-
opment of the-institution. The year 1925-26, during which plans for "Arkansas' Greater-
University" began to take definite form, makes this theme more timely and Fitting than any
that could readily be found elsewhere. Rather than over-emphasize this idea, however, we have
reserved the division pages for a presentation of University life of the present, in which every
student is vitally interested.
The designing and engraving of the book was done this year by the Southwestern Engraving
Company of Fort Worth, Texas, andTulsa, Oklahoma. To Mr. R. C. Walker of this firm we
are especially indebted for the personal service and capable advice which he rendered the staff.
Mr. B. J. Lore, head artist of this company, did the painting of the process pictures in the opening
The Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City, Missouri, again printed and bound the book,
and their service, due both to their facilities and experience and to their understanding of Razor-
back problems, has been commendable. To Mr. Fred Bassman of this hrm we take this means
of expressing our appreciation for his efforts towards the improvement of this volume.
To Mr, J. I-I. Field, internationally known for his landscape photography, is due credit for
the pictures appearing in the scene section of the book, as well as for the views used in the opening
section, Mr. Hugh Sowder, the other official Razorback photographer, secured the photographs
and snapshots used in the athletic and feature sections and other special divisions. I-le has, in
addition, rendered substantial services to the annual in other ways.
To those not ofiicially connected with the staff, who have responded when called upon,
we wish to express our thanks for their support, given often with no hope for recognition. W'ith-
out such aid, the 1926 Yearbook could not have been built.
9 , ..., , he gr-,,.,,V,M-WH -pg g L-if
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Top row-HARPER, PORTER, Hrcxs, HALE, JEWELL, BROOKS -
Bottom row--MEHLBURGER, YVARNER, SHORES, SPITZBERG, WHITFORD, CHENAULT, GRIFFEE
19.26 RaLzO1rlbaLck Staff
EDWIN P. HICKS ...... Associate Editor
LOUISE SHORES . . . Class Editor
JEANNE PORTER . Activities Editor
JOHN GRIFFEE . . Athletics Editor
ARMITAGE HARPER . . .Military Editor
MARGARET JEVVELL . Organizations Editor
THOMAS D. WARNER . Hog Wallow Editor
MAX MEHLBURGER . . Advisory Editor
THEO. T. SPITZHERG .... Advertising Maizager
W. PAUL HALE . Assistant Business Manager
Tlx, ililwiif.jul.IQ5-. QE.lQ9.,1ESg5h,Qfig wget" ---'mor
MAX A. MEHLBURGER The Arkansas Traveler THOMAS D. WARNER
Editor and Manager Acting Edilor-in-Chief
The Arkansas Traveler
Official Newspaper of the University of Arkansas
By THOMAS D. WARNER
N ITS twenty-second year of existence, the Arkansas Traveler has tried to
be truly a students' paper. Dry and technical articles have had no place in
it, being superseded by a generous amount of feature and human-interest stories
more acceptable to the student body.
The Traveler's steadily conservative make-up was found convenient, since
the various departments could readily be located. An innovation adopted near
the close of the year marked a new era in sports writing, when the entire back
page of the paper was devoted to sports. Dick Chenault, sports editor, had full
charge of the arrangement of this section, and its success may be attested by its
Only five special editions of the Arkansas Traveler were issued this year:
The Homecoming, State Fair, Engineer, and Agri editions, and the Yellow Sheet.
Rather than at sensation or ostentation, this year's staff aimed at publication
of the news in the most attractive manner possible.
In its editorial policy, the Traveler strongly supported the student viewpoint
whenever it was thoroughly practicable, at the same time realizing that after all
it is the faculty which should mould the general sentiments and opinions.
Thanks are due Professor J. Wymond French, of the journalism depart-
ment, for his co-operation and suggestions throughout the year. His reporters
handled the major portion of the news-gathering to the complete satisfaction of
the staff. The Traveler wishes to thank Messrs. Coffey and Hannah of the
Fayetteville Printing Company's force for their valuable aid. Finally, the
Traveler and the staff wish to thank the University students and the merchants
of Fayetteville for their support during the year.
g L 'ms RAzORnAcK1926
Top f0w-HARPER, GRIFFEE, H1cKs
Bottom row-MOORE, SNOWDEN, PORTER, CHENAULT, HUCKABY
Arkansas Traveller Staff
MAX MEHLBURGER ..... Editor-in-Chief
TOMMY WARNER . U . Acting Editor-in-Chief
C. ARMITAGE HARPER . Advisory Editor
. . Managing Editor
. . News Editor
. Sports Editor
. . Society Editor
JOHN GRIFFEE .
EDWIN P. HICKS .
CHARLES SNOVVDEN .
ARL V. MOORE
. . Editorial Writer
MAX MEIILBURGER . . . Acting Business Manager
THOS. HUCKARY . . . Circulation Manager
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Top row-DrcKsoN, LANE T
Bottom row-JERMGAN, MEHLHURGER, LEEPER, N1cHo1,s
HUGH D1cKsoN , ........ Editor
M. A. MEHLBURGER . Associate Editor
ELMER NICHOLS . Associate Editor
MARVIN LEEPER . Assistant Editor
M. FRANK LANE ..... Business .Manager
OTIS JERNICAN . . Circulation Manager
HE Arkansas Engineer was established at the University six years ago.
It was the first of the individual college publications at the University.
Copies of the Arkansas Engineer are placed in the hands of every student'
in the college each term. Beside the campus circulation, the magazine is now
in demand by all the professional engineers in the state.
The past year has been a very successful one for the engineering journal.
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s Top 7070-WHITE, SCOTT , Q
1 Bottom row-ELLIOT, SMITH, MCGAUGH, l.UND 'A
5 Arkansas Agriculturist 2
EDITORIAL STAFF 5
OTTO WHITE ......... Editor G
Q ETNA MCGAUGH ...... Associate Editor l
Q CARL F. LUND ...... Associate Editor 2
Q BUSINESS STAFF 1
l BRAD SCOTT ....... Business Manager
A LYNN SMITH . . Circulation Manager 9
Q LLOYD ELLIOTT . . Advertising M anagcr
S R. I.. MCGILL ....... Assistant 2
5 A DEPARTMENTAL STAFF EDITORS 9
S RUTH BONVMAN ..,... Home Economics 5
Q , DOROTHY SANFORD . . . Home Economics 1
3 1 B. E. WHITE . . . Horticulture 5
5 JIMMIE MADDOX . Animal Husbandry 1
Q W. MOUNTCASTLE . . Agronomy K
5 STONEY DUPREE . . Agri Engineering Q
S A. H. HER.MANCE . Agri Education l
Q O. D. BURKE . . . Extension
Q EVA MAE THOMAS . . Extension 1
EVERETT HASKEW . Entomology
5 GEORGE BOWMAN . . . Bacteriology 2
Q CHARLES DEWITT Agri Chemistry Q
3 T. A. WHITE . . Plant Pathology il
5 JOSEPHINE BAXTER . . Jokes 6
E CLYDE GREER ......... Jokes
S HE Arkansas Agriculturist, which is just now closing its second year, is
5 edited by the students in the College Of Agriculture for the purpose of Q
5 promoting agriculture, of boosting the College Of Agriculture, and cf giving the
S students training in journalism. X2
Q Page II9
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Tor 70'lU-"XVILSON, MOORE, HARPER, FRENCH, HICKS
Middle row--MEIILBURGER, SHUEEORD, PORTER, GRIFFEE, CHENAULT
Bottom 7070-'STUBBLEFIELD, EDMISTON, JACKSON, GI.OvER, BOI.Es
l C'. ARMITAGE HARPER ...... President
l ARUL V. MOORE .... Secretary and Treasurer
2 MEMBERS 5 ,
Q GORDEN BoI,Es C. ARMITAGE HARPIER ARI. V. MOORE
Y RICHARD CIIENAULT EDWIN P. HICKS CECIL SI-IUFFORD
THEO. EDMISTON HERBERT JACKSON LA VERNE STUBBLEFIELD
JOHN GRIFFEE MAX lVlEHLBURGER A. W. PORTER
S. H. GI.ovER CHARLES WILSON
T Member in Faculty
Q J. WYMOND FRENCH
EN who are interested in journalism and who have taken an active part
in the University student publications are eligible for membership in
the Press Club. The Club was organized last year, its purpose being to promote
the interests of College journalism by raising the standards of student publica-
tions and by Creating among students and faculty a friendly attitude towards
these publications. The Press Club also takes the lead in aiding the high school
journalism students throughout the state.
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Mlss RUTH ARMSTRONG Queen of the Ilomccoming Festivities
The Homecoming football game, No-
vember 7, with Oklahoma A. C3 M. Col-
lege was played before the largest crowd
ever to witness a gridiron struggle on the
Razorback field. Alumni from .several
states returned for the event, and radio
reports of the results were broadcast to
fans in all parts of the country.
Three held goals, scored by George Cole,
made Arkansas the victor by a 9-7 score,
which added another annal to the Razor-
back record of no defeats on Homecoming
Gaily bedeelceal, howling freshmen.
Notice their official costume'-'tis a
tradition that the frosh must malce
clowns of themselves Homecoming Day.
'lqo the right is the Rooiin' Rubes float
and the bottom ,bieture shows Queen
Ruth Armstrong in the joyous ,brom-
enade across the field of battle.
Golly, but it was cold the day' these
were taken! Fayetteville is just for
enough north to be treated to some real
winter now and then-to the great joy
of all the students. Note the sleds and
the slippery walks, and the girls'
walking along just in good hurling
distance. And then, gee-look at the
When snow comes, the campus hill is
a trying climb to the student who has
an eight o'clock class. Those who walk
up later may take time to appreciate
the new and unsuspected beauty-spots
of the campus in its winter dress.
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Another glimpse of University war-
fare. Doesrft it call back IQI7?
Especially the columns marching
in the bottom picture.
just a few pictures showing some
of our future Generals in the prime
Of their youth. Note the sponsors
in the bottom photograph. Who
wouldn't go to war for these?
livery senior engineer is dubbed a knight
of St. Patrick before he receives his degree.
The lcnighting ceremonies are held in the
auditorium, where this year Lester Mc-
Cain, dressed in royal regalia and ac-
companied by his queen and retinue,
acted as St. Pat, giving the vow to a
score of engineers.
In the afternoon, frealcish as well
as skillfully wrought exhibits of the
shop and laboratories, are the center
of interest. The Toonerville Trolley,
which rnade regular trips from the
Main Building to Engineering Hall
and the shops, was a source of
much amusement to both passengers
No wonder the sale of Razorbacks
in the 1926 Beauty Contest was a
record-breaker-look at the twenty
reasons in the bottom picture.
Above, the start of the promenade.
At the side, McCain, business
manager, and Brooks, artist,
who ,but the sale across.
The eleventh annualAgri Dayfand Farm-
ers' Fair came this year on April 30,
when a mammoth parade of more than
forty floats passed over the streets of
Fayetteville to give the public an idea of
what the agricultural students were learn-
ing to do. Floats from practically every
department of the Good Gray College, and
some from outside, were included. The
parade was the biggest and most success-
ful in the history of the celebration.
The floats provided an outlet for Agri
opinion, expressed in clever and indis-
criminate jibes at campus problems. All
three of the other colleges were razzed,
and the lawyers came in for their share.
After circling the Square, the procession,
following the whitewashed tracks of the
big-footed agri, turned to the farmers'
headquarters on the campus, so that all
members of the college could enjoy the
Home Ee dinner at Peabody. In the
afternoon the laboratory exhibits and the
Agri show vied to gain the interest of the
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University Gllee Club
HARRY SIIUI.'rz ..... Conductor
XVILLIAM PAIsLEY .... Aecompanfixt
RICHARD COOK DELMOS ICITCIIEN
FRED EHERLE R. RAYMOND ICRAMER
CHARI.Es R. HENRY W. J. MCCLUNG
GOODMAN BRANCH GUY R. LACY
J. XVORTH BURLINGAME T. R. LOUDERMILK
CLAUD COON HARRIS PARK
JOIIN ATKINSON QUINTON COLEMAN
GORDEN BOLES ARTHUR H. HALE
M AX BROWN ALFRED HATHCOCK
HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY ALFRED CLARK CHARLES GOODWIN
Direolor, School of Music LEIIEEL GENTRY THEODORE ICIMES
CHARLES R. HENRY, First Tenor HARRIS PARR, Second Tenor
MAX BROWN, Baritone CHARLES CQOODWIN, Bass
Left Fayetteville-Marclm 26 Fordyce-April 3
Dc Queen-March 27-28 Hot Springs--April 4
Ashdown-March 9 Little Rock--April 5
Prescott-March 30 Morrilton-April 6
Camden-March 31-April 1 Fort Smith-April T
El Dorado-April 2 Fayetteville-April 13
Page I 38
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Glee Club Tour
HAT the 1926 tour of the University
,Men's Glee Club was a success may
be judged from the fact that every town
visited extended an invitation to the club
to return, either on the proposed summer
trip or next year. In commenting on the
work of the club, the opinions of news-
papers and critics were that "this year
the Glee Club is the best that the Uni-
versity has ever sent out."
When the twenty-five young Ar-
kansas Gleemen left Fayetteville, Friday
night, March 26, on the eighteenth annual
tour of the University of Arkansas Glee
Club, they had two weeks of prince- l
like life before them. HARRY E. SHULTZ
The first stop was made at Fort - Director
Smith, where a private car was secured
for the remainder of the tour. Leaving Fort Smith on the morning of the 27th,
the club arrived in DeQueen that afternoon, giving their first concert that eve-
ning, under the auspices of the senior class of the DeQueen High School. Despite
the fact that there were two tent shows, a carnival, and a revival going on at the
same time, the concert at DeQueen was given before a packed theatre. A sacred
program was given the following afternoon, and an audience equal to the one of
the night before greeted the club. -
From DeQueen, the songsters proceeded to Ashdown, the program there
being sponsored by the VVomen's Improvement Society and the Rotary Club.
Disregarding a rain, the Ashdown people gave the boys a capacity audience.
The next stop was at Prescott. Here the Glee Club boys were the guests
of the Prescott Rotarians at a banquet and dance. At the banquet, the Glee-
men had the pleasure of hearing ex-Governor McRae make a delightful talk boost-
ing Arkansas state schools and the state university. Hamilton J. Moses, dis-
trict governor' for the Rotarians, gave a convincing talk on Rotary spirit and
public support of state schools.
The senior class of the Camden High Fchool sponsored the Glee Club's
delightful visit to their city. The two days at Camden were sufficient to
convince many of the boys that they had found their home sweet home. The
conductor had some trouble in getting his men to leave.
g A 1
Gllee Club Tour
HEN the gleemen reached El Dorado, they found everything perfectly
planned. Dates were made for every man, a dance and banquet ar-
ranged, and an entertainment for the entire club was waiting to be enjoyed. It
was a reluctant crowd of boys that boarded the train the next day. ln fact, when
the roll was called, several were missing. lt was later learned that they had suc-
cumbed to the charms of some of the fairer ones and had stayed in Fl Dorado.
They were forced to drive madly to Fordyce for the concert that evening.
As a result of the Camden and Fl Dorado visits, languid love letters and
telegrams from heart-broken lovers followed the collegians from town to town
for the remainder of the tour.
Fordyce and Hot Springs were the next stops. The School Improvement
Association of Fordyce had the club as their guests. At Hot Springs, the glee-
men broadcasted a concert from the New Arlington station KTHS and also
gave a sacred concert at the First Presbyterian Chuich on Easter Sunday.
From Hot Springs, the songsters went to Little Rock, the concert there being
sponsored by the Arkansas Alumni of that city. jim Rutherford, president of
the Arkansas Alumni Association, was directly responsible for the success of
the concert. Despite the fact that several banquets and conventions were
being held at the same time, Mr. Rutherford had an audience of about eight
hundred to witness the performance of the Glee Club.
After giving a very successful concert to a large and appreciative audience
at Morrilton, the club arrived in Fort Smith where the final concert of the tour
was given. T
On the morning of April 8, twenty-five songsters boarded the five o'clock
train at Fort Smith and began the final lap of their journey. Up and down
the car were little silent groups, recalling memories of the trip. At seven-thirty,
the train pulled into Fayetteville to the clang of Hodges' gong. Sleepy-eyed but
happy, the men pushed their way out of the coach, some going to breakfast,
some rushing to eight o'clock classes, and some to bed. I
The trip was over!
. zlxf r",N,"'.Vr'J:XLLRf"fxx
hfzicg-ee iEEC5,1929fl5t?ifE:1-We V
9 Q 7
Young Men s Christian Association
N OPEN DOOR, "Greg," and re-
cruits-all was well!
The Young Men's Christian Associa-
tion at the University of Arkansas is more
than a local organization. lt is part of a
world-wide fellowship of students and is an
official member of both the State' Y. M.
C. A. and the National Council.
The purpose of the Y. M. C. A. on
the campus is best described by the one
word-service. It is ready at all times to
assist a student in finding a room, locating
a job, enjoying a quiet hour of checkers or
chess, or an evening's social at the "Y"
i hut. lt helps backward students with their
W- GREGSON studies, visits Rose Hill Sunday school,
and conducts regular Thursday night
The program of work is already commendable, but can be greatly enlarged
as an increasing number of students and faculty members participate more
actively. From the beginning of the year, the Y. M. and Y. W. reception at
the opening of school, until the student is called to the platform to receive his
diploma, the Y. M. C. A. is ready to help.
One outstanding feature of the Y. M. C. A. is the splendid relationship that
it has with the local churches. On entering University life, a student begins a
new phase of experience. For the first time, he is treated as a man. There is a
freer atmosphere all around him. He is placed on his own responsibility.
It is very important, that at this new and very serious point in his develop-
ment, he should ccntinue his fidelity to the moral and spiritual ideals which have
had such a large place in his previous life. He needs more than ever the disci-
pline and the staying power of the ideals he has learned in the home and in the
church. The Y. M. C. A. endeavors in every way to encourage the student to
affiliate with the local church of his choice, realizing that the church fellowship
will help a student to be the man he desires to be.
Offering the students of the University a medium for personality develop-
ment, a fellowship in testimony and in quest of truth, and an interpretation ofa
unique philosophy of life, the organization is not only a center of service but is
also an urge to the student to make a collective effort towards a positive morale.
i'J..c.-c ,WWW ,-.,m.,-,:..,- cn--- sa - -ff
Mvbvp LjD"555ll" true Rfxzolihclgiolo
Top row-CUNNINGHAM, BOGGS, MCNUT1'
Bottom row-DAv1S, SNOWDEN, HENBEST, CooN, Posxzv
Young Metals Christian Association
W. S. GREGSON . . . . General Secretary
HUGH Booos ..... . . President
M. EARL CUNNINGHAM . . Vice-President
JOHN H. MCNUTT Q. . . Secretary
CHARLES R. SNOWDEN ...... Publicity
CARLOS VVOMACK . . Clzttrclz Relations
CLAUDE O. CooN . . Missions
Ross C. HENBEST . Gospel Teams
WILSON POSEY . . . Socials
ELMER DAVIS . . New Students
PURPOSE OF THE Y. M. C. A.
lead men to faith in Christ.
lead followers of Christ to become active church members.
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 activitiesf
Page I 43
Ag. V ',- '.ffQff,,,f2TQ'f QffQ1f.f'Q2'Q1li!QIfI .s ,
4 . t f?"fffT15-.Rfxzf,1s1wr we ltr A
Young Women's Christian Association
' HERPTS fun, and there's fellowship,
and there's searching for the bigger
things of life in the Young W01HCl1,S
The teas and the parties, they're for
fun. It was in the early fall when the Y. W.
started the custom of serving tea in the
"Y" room once a week to girls, men, the
faculty, and all. Before long, "Tuesday"
was just another name for "tea day."
when everybody got acquainted with every-
body else. And those teas were downright
clever, too, especially the "Round-the-
VVorld" series, with the familiar room
changed into some far-off corner of the
globe! Once there was a Turkish tea,
where you didn't drink tea at all, but
coffeeg then, when the Indians had charge,
the tea was made of sassafras.
Those old-time square dances, oh boy! With the fiddler liddlin' for dear
life, and the call sounding, "Swing that pretty girl, one, two, three," who could
keep his feet still? V
Fellowship? It was ready and waiting down in the "Y" room in the Main
Building with its cozy chairs, its rugs, its mirrors, curtainsjbooks, and someone
sitting around ready to be friendly, to exchange a bit of gossip, solve the world's
problems, or maybe to unburden her soul to the secretary. Another "Y" room
is to be found in Carnall Hall, where the weekly Vespers and cabinet meetings
As for the finer things of life, the Y. W. C. A. has searched for them in
Vespers each week. Bible Study groups were formed and studied Christ's teach-
ings. Then they were taught to the children in the Rose Hill district. There
was the big convention at Milwaukee where several delegates represented our
association and brought back new ideals and new goals.
Because it takes money to keep so many activities going. the Y. W. C. A.
devised several plans to raise money. There was the "Y" store in Carnall Hall,
which was open every night, so the girls could run down for an "Oh! Henry,"
or a cracker. A few times supper was served and there were cunning little tables,
waitresses, and hostesses. Stunt Night brought in its share.
Miss Babcock, our new secretary, is the heart and inspiration of the whole
f Page 144
Tofu row-SCHAIJER, BATES, SHORES, As1cEw, XVILSON, PAISLEY
Middle T010-'BOSSEMEYEIL ANDERS, KEITI-I, HATHCOCK, TIDBALL
Bollom V010-'NIETTI.E5HII', UTLEY, KELLER, JONES, BOOGS, FRACKER
Young WOmem'S Christian ASSOOIELIOE
MISS F ERN BAECOCK '. . . General Secretary
LOUISE SI-IORES .
BETTY ASKEW .
MILDREII W ILQON
MARY IWARGARET AND
. . . Preszfdent
V fzfce- President
. . . Secretary
. . . . Treaswef'
ANGIE MADOE KI-:ITI-I
MARY FRANCES NIE'l"I'
ANNIE MARIE IITLEY
f wfgz. I ,wivfj
Top row-I'IOLDERNEss, BUCHANAN, S'I'ANIfII,L, HANCOCK
Sfmnd row-SCO'r'r, POE, GILs'rRAP, PEARCE, VVI-II'I"I'lNG'I'0N, NNALKER
Third row-SOWIJER, NIAXWISLL, VVALES, DUNN, BRAIJEORD, CASTLEIIERRY
Bnllom T0'lU-HENDRIX, NOIILE, WISEMAN, NVHITTY, LOUCKS, BAIIER
NELIIA HICKMAN AVERELL REvNOI.ns
ANGIE MADGE KEITII ELEANOR SIIUMARER
VIDA MAV I-IOLIIIcRNEss
MAIQY OPAL POE
IWARY ELIZAIIETII NVISEMAN
' "'1'fEffi1'n:i1 u.Ax'fiu1w.xf1i M znjfw- VR
' 1 63
f N "
fx- f' ,
-X' "C .4 ' 46'
1 1 11 -T. 1,1
. . .
ffl M. ,,,', .ef ce. , ,,'-A -, i- , ,, , ,,,1, , ,ci A g,,,,,,:,.,,v,,,,,,- X
By Joi-IN C. JORDAN, Coach
l BOUT twenty men appeared for the
preliminary trial held early in De-
cember. From this number the following
men were selected: Ross Culpepper, Roy
White, Buel Rose, Ferguson Martin,
l,eFfel Gentry, Paul X. Williams, I. W.
Howard, and C. B. McArthur. The eight
men composing the debate squad regis-
tered for inter-collegiate debate during the
winter term. For this work they received
four hours' credit. l mention this fact
because this is the last year in which stu-
dent activities of any kind are to receive
university credit. Under this general
regulation, credit for inter-collegiate debate
will be discontinued. The adoption of the
join: C. joiumw regulation seems to me to be a sound
principle in that it puts student activities
of all kinds upon the basis of loyalty to the institution rather than on the basis
of the selfish hope for gain. -
The university participated in three debates this year. The first was a
decision debate with Wasliington University, which we lost by a score of two to
one. The second debate was held with Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical
College. This debate was conducted on the Oxford plan in which our affirmative
man joined with the Oklahoma affirmative to constitute the affirmative team.
Our negative debater joined with the Oklahoma negative debater to constitute
the negative team. The decision was left to the audience which could not, of
course, be prejudiced in favor of either team. The decision was in favor of the
negative. The third debate was held with the University of Texas in which
Arkansas supported the negative. This debate was a decisionless debate.
Page I 43
yq ' --fA-l-QQ f-'Wann 1 ,
jd ffQTi7'TiQQ ,, 1 of o.ir1sfW...Tr'stealQ,!sses'.15.L2aEilhf.-' ,,gssg15.f:,, rv
Tofu V010-WHITE, Rosa, Howmm
Bottom row--GENTRY, WILLIAMS, MAIRTIN, CULPEPPER
LL THE university debates were on the subject: Resolved, That Congress
should adopt Colonel Mitchell's plan for a unified department of defense
with three equal divisions of army, navy, and air. The question selected for
the year's activity was one without much interest either for the debaters or for
the public. The squad, however, soon lined itself up as affirmative or negative,
and fell more or less naturally into two full debate groups. With one or two
exceptions the men retained their original positions. The only serious change
was that made when Rose was transferred from the affirmative to the negative
to prepare for the debate with the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical
The debate squad this year was composed entirely of men who were without
experience in inter-collegiate debate. Billy Rogers, who won two victories in
former years, is now strenuously working at law, and Glover, who was on the
team last year, had no time to come out this year. A few of this year's men,
however, had gained some reputation as high-school debatersg so the work went
on rather better than might have been expected. White and McArthur were
used in the debate against Washington University. Howard and Rose were
used in the debate with Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College: Howard
on the affirmative, and Rose on the negative. White, as first negative, and Rose,
as second negative, went to Austin to debate against the University of Texas.
NV 2:3 i l::: -L:-l1 :r-,y 4, ll-Lf: " ' :lit 5' . .i4..:::::'.'1:'iiLii
"1jjj1f'j-'QT' 'W-A-d21i'TEE -we-------v --
j U, 7 ., v U--
ROSE HOWARD WHITE
Arkansas vs. Washington University ...... Decision 'Debate
WHITE, MCARTITUR . . Arkansas Negative
A VVashington . . 2 ,
Arkansas . . 1 'i'
MARCH 17 -
Arkansas vs. Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College
Oxford Plan Debate ......... Won by Negative
HOWARD, ROSE ..... Arkansas Debaters
, 1 APRIL 17
Arkansas vs. University of Texas ...... Audience Decision
WHITE, Ross I ...... Arkansas Negative
Won by Texas on Decision
SUBJECT FOR ALL DEBATES: Resolved, That Congress should adopt
Colonel Mitchell's'plan for a unified department of defense with three equal
divisions of army, navy, and air.
X43-V-H P f ,31'ifETi1E'1iKik r1fi5Q3i.CR U llu lfaff 5 L -
h Page 151
'flgfflf-iQ1fff"""""" ' 'L "MW ff' ff . rfniff
.:':i fr'-'H r-A'-A Af -1--w
3. - - ..,,..,...4,.g:..-:::4p' Y -----------lam 3,-V ,, Ag
I . I
Who's Who For 1192.6 '
ERE are presented for your approval the group Of stuilents
who, after a careful survey of the entire student body by a repre-
sentative committee, were chosen as the most Outstanding on the
campus for the past year. As in any case where ranking is attempted,
there will be differences of Opinion, and some will take exception to
the selections. It is no more tor be expected that the personnel of
WhO's Wlio for any Razorback should meet with the approval Of every
reader than that all coaches and critics would agree on the rightful
occupant Of every position On a mythical athletic team.
The primary reason for having such a group is to provide a means
of recognizing and rewarding worthy services Of student leadership
performed for the University. It is necessary, therefore, to establish
criteria of deserved prominence, whereby selections may be made
as Objective as possible. Participation and prominence in athletics,
activities, organizations and publications are the bases upon which
the committee made their choices. These classifications, while general
enough to include all the means by which a student may attain recog-
nition, are Of sufficient difference and definition that each serves as a
check against over-emphasis of the Others, so that a representative
and well-balanced group may be secured.
Members of the committee who chose the students to appear in
WhO's Who for 1926 were selected from people of the faculty and
student body in such a way that they would have the widest possible
acquaintance over the campus and would represent equally the three
upper classes and the various groups. Of the students, there were two
members from each the sophomore, junior and senior class, chosen by
their respective presidents. Among the juniors and seniors there was a
representative of each of the four colleges. By selective voting the
thirty-six students who appear here were chosen from the seventy Or
so first nominated.
DEAN G. E. RIPLEY A DOY HANCOCIC HUGH HART
DEAN MARTHA M. REID MARY TONEY DOROTHY DAVIS
DR. VIRGIL L. JONES BRAD SCOTT HENRY AYERS
I v x
JAMES Tuormv ELIZAliE'1'H PA1sLm' MAX M1cnl.nlruo1aR
Whois Who For 1912.6
JAMES TUOIIEY-ACi1:'ZJiliCS.' A yell leader of the olcl school. "Bulb" is probably
the best known man on the campus.
ELIzAmc'rH PAISI.IiY'O7'gfL7liZ!Lli07ZS.' Conscicutious, hard-working, and Zl grade-
maker, lilizzllneth is ll lezuler in many student Ol'g2IlllZ2lll0llS.
MAX M12111.11URGIQR-Publicazions.' Editor of last year's Razorback and this
year's Traveler. Mzumgecl the last Engineers' Day program.
Dov HANCIOCIK'-P1tbl'iCIlX1:071S.' Going to school, running an art studio, hossing 21
fraternity and the A. B. C. is enough for any man.
I.En1,An BAISICR--Al7ii1Jii'i6S.' I A pleasing personality. Membership in such
organizations as Lambda Tau and W. A. A. make her wiclely known.
GICORCIIE BOWMAN-Organizations' George enjoys thc honor of being thc first
full-fledged colonel of the Arkansas R. O. T. C.
Dov HANCOCK l.EEI.AlI Bmnau Gnouon BOWMAN
CUR'r1s PARKER Louisa SHORES I-Iuon IJICKSON
Whois Who For 11926
CURTIS PARKER-AtlzZetics.' A three-letter man. About the best basketball
guard in the Conference.
LOUISE SIIORES-Organizations: Y. W. president, actress, authoressflook
beneath her name in the Senior section.
HUGH DICKSON-Publications: Hugh is another engineer who runs the Uni-
versity's publications as a sideline.
GLENN MUSSIEI.MAN-Athl6fiCSf Arkansas' greatest distance man. Holds the
Conference record for the two-mile run.
ETNA MCCAUGH-Organizalions.' Has Carnall under her supervision, takes a
hand in all Agri and Home Ec activities, and helps edit The Agriculturist.
JOHN BAGBY-Activities: Two presidencies and a secretaryship to his credit-
seems he cannot be a mere member of any organization.
GLENN MUSSELMAN ETNA MCGAUGH JOHN BAGBY
BILL PAISLEY FLoIu:NcIa MouNT XVILLIAM Rooms
Whole Who For 1926
BILL PAISLEY-Aclivilies.' A composer, an actor, a gentleman, a musician of
FLORENCE MOUNT'-A ct1'vities.' One of those versatile creatures who is at home
V in any activity ranging from a writers' club to Rootin' Rubes.
WILLIAM ROGERS-A clivities: Billy handled the business reins of the Razorback
last year. He is a clebater of first rank.
ARL MOORE-PZtbliC0l1:011.Y.' Journalist, student, editor of the book. Has made
the honor roll in grades every quarter.
ALENI3 BEALI, WAY-Activities: As president of the WOmCIl'S Vigilance Com-
mittee, she helped to uphold the traditions of the University. I
BRAD SCOTT-Alfhl6l'iCS.' Captain of the football team he was. And what's
more he was the leader of the team.
ARL Mooius ALIQNE BEALL YVAY BRAD SCOTT
Page 155 I
Ro1.I.A Almms' IAIELIEN I-lA'rncock liIiauMAN l3oozMAN
Whois Who For 192.6
ROLLA AlJAMs-Athletics' Captain of basket ball. 'Considered by many as the
outstanding player of the South and West.
HELEN HA'rircocK-Organizations: Holds such responsible positfons as member
of the Y. W. Cabinet, of the Carnall governing board, of Delta Phi Alpha,
and secretary of W. A. A.
HIETQMAN BoozMAN-Azfhletics: Captain-elect of football. Herman's big body
is at home in any position on the line.
MINOR SMITI-I-Athletics.' "T he splendid young man" who smashed many a line
with his 220 pounds of Arkansas fight.
LORRAINIE Ar.l.1cN-Activiliea' Lorraine, as "The Queen of the Ivories," is known
from Alaska to Porto Rico.
LYNN BLACKMUN-Athletics: It was Lynn's racquet that kept him from making
Who's Who in activities.
MINOR SMITH LORRAINE Al.l.EN LYNN BLACKMUN
FRANK S'l'ORIiY lX"lARx' Bovn R. IS. lVlCKNlGH'l'
Whois Who For 1926
FRANK S'l'0Rl'IY-AlIIl6f'iCS.' Frank has performed brilliantly on the Cinder path.
MARY BOYD--Al11Ietz'rs.' She was the first Arkansas woman to win a letter.
Mary reigns supreme in sportdom.
R. B. MCIQNIfiI'I'l'-Ol'QfZ'lI7:Z!lli07IS.' Band director and member of a half dozen
orchestras. A real musician. i
LLOYD DIIONAU--Atlileficsf Field general of the Razorback gridsters. S. Nl. U.
remembers him. I
VVILLIAM SESSIONS-Al7lf'l1'if7'0S.' This is the lad you have heard on nights when
KUOA was in action. Bill's voice is golden.
TOMMY VVARNIER-ACl1'1Jif1i6S.' 'l'ommy is a student leader and a journalist. He
plays Jazz to perfection on the piano and banjo.
I,l,ovn llnoxalr Wll.l.1.xM Slcssloxs Tomrv W,xux1':u
CnAu1.ns SNOWDEN Gus JAM' l'I1aNkv Avizks
Whols Who For 19.26
CIlARI.1+:s SNowvmcN-Activities.' A United States Army captain, night librarian,
"Y" man, a grade maker and a real fellow.
GUS JAPl'1Alf1lL'liC.S'.' Gus is about the biggest football man Arkansas has ever
had-in more ways than one.
HICNIQY Avlclzs-Athletics: "Red" is only a sophomore, but he is at home in
four varsity sports. See the athletic section.
O'1'uo BIQNNIQTT-Activilies: A member of the "I-Ionoraries" of the College of
Engineering and of Scabbard and Blade.
EI,lil'2R'l' PICKIQL-Athletics: Pivot man on the floor and the pivot of Arkansas'
hopes in basket ball games. Has smashed conference records night after
NIQUMON Llalol-I'1'oN-Aczivities: Sings, toots, bows, hammers, acts, bosses a
musical fraternity or two, teaches music and studies under Tovey.
CDTHO BlsNNET'r lil.n1ak'1' PICKEI. N1suMoN l.liroH'roN
, , '
f 'U Qlfx x,zx.1XlM!u
' ..?-........... ' "A"""""" W "---"--r--- ,f ..
3,gggg1.g...liiQ2?j'lf:.,i TUE B5ZQ5f3iECK.L'U0 .2i?'iif1,flQggQ'lQ1lLLgl1QfQ1l.If'.o
" AS Everybody Happy?"
" 'ell, Yes!"
Saturday, NovemlJer21, was given over to
the fourth annual Homecoming Day. From the
hour the first visiting motor car poked its radi-
ator nose into town at dawn until the tail-light
of the lastcar to leave at midnight faded out of
view down the mountain trail, the visitors and
home folks had one full day of college fun.
The parade at 10:30 o'clock in the morning
started the real excitement of Homecoming Day.
Practically every organization on the campus
entered a float in the procession of pageantry
which stretched for more than a mile along the
l mountain-slope streets of Fayetteville. The
R. O. T. C. regimental band and battalion led
the parade. Then followed the Homecoming
queen, Miss Ruth Armstrong of Fort Smith,
and her maids, Ruth Cady, Margaret Jewell,
Katherine Farrior, Lorraine Allen, Alma Thomp-
son, Annie Marie Utley, and Madge Curtis.
A. B. C. President
The first prize of twenty-five thousand votes in the beauty contest for the
most beautiful Hoat, was won by the Chi Omega sorority's mermaid float, with the
Tri Delta sorority's "Old-Fashioned Garden" ranking second, and the Pi Beta
Phi sorority's "Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe" third.
A new feature of this year's Homecoming was the "dress-up" of all the fra-
ternity houses and dormitories. The Chi Omega sorority also won the prize offered
by the Arkansas Boosters Club for the best decorated house, with Carnall Hall
ranking second, and the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity third.
h ::2Y'fitTf::Eii: ATA -I x
, THE RA'ZUlRl3ACli 10720 ll?-A -
gi Homecoming Day
T' ' RKANSAS Never Quits!" T
How often was it 1'ead that after-
noon when the chief attraction of Homecoming,
the game between the Razorbacks and Okla-
homa A. and M. college, was in prcgress. A
There was just enough chill that afternoon
to put snap into the spectators and players alike.
y The stands were packed with old grads, under-
T grads, fathers and mothers of players, and foot-
T ball enthusiasts from several states. Outside
the park, trees and roofs were black with
T' ticketless rooters, who cheered as vociferously
A for a Razorback victory as did the fans in the
1 center section of the grandstand.
i The freshmen appeared in the usual Home-
coming costumes. Everything from Venus at
the Chase to Aunt Eppie Hogg was represented RUTH ARMSTRONG
in the freshman bleachers. The Htackiest boy," Queen
according to alumni judges, was james Russell
5 of Muskogee, Oklahoma, attired as an Irish sot,
f and the Htackiest girl" was Elizabeth Bell of Little Rock, the country cousin.
Vi On an improvised throne sat Miss Armstrong, the queen, surrounded by her
P maids. She was attired in royal regalia, including a bespangled crown and a white
' robe embroidered with gold. Her maids wore red robes trimmed with ermine.
The queen presented Captain Scott of the Razorbacks with the football for the
George Cole, 160-pound sophomore star from Bauxite, kept the Arkansas
record of never having lost a Homecoming game clean by kicking three field goals
from placement for the points necessary to nose out the Oklahoma warriors.
E Page 161
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1-fssxtfire eioiiz'niti3'xE5iiiiiiEb2l.+1-we :A
J , , ,
f " HAT'S STUNT NIGHT?" asked the
Q1 "Oh, everybody goes to the University
auditorium, and different ones are called upon
A for stunts-quite unexpectedly, you know."
,I The upperclassman prevaricated glibly, and the
freshman gasped. Memories of College Night
filled him with misgivings. But curiosity over-
came fear and he went to find that Friend
I Upperclassman had been f'spoofing" him.
il Stunt Night is an annual affair, sponsored
A by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. VV. C. A. A small
charge is made for admission, and the proceeds
,- are divided equally between the two organiza-
fg tions. Each campus group is invited to con-
. T tribute a three-minute stunt. For the best one,
ll W, 5, QREGSON a prize is awarded. First place was won this
t, year by the Chi Omega sorority. Pi Beta Phi
Q' ' and Lambda Tau, honorary English sorority,
, received honorable mention. '
"The Doll Shop" was the title of the Chi Omega stunt. As the curtain rose,
the living "dolls" were standing upright in their boxes, asleep. Then they
awakened, and stepping out of their boxes, danced. At the approach of the
storekeeper, they slipped back into their boxes and went to sleep again. Pi
, Beta Phi presented "Tin Types," in which Grandmother entertained Grand-
daughter's beau with pictures from the family album until the young lady herself
, appeared. The album consisted of living pictures. The sketch was clever and
ll won a hearty response from the audience. Of a very different variety was
E, Lambda Tau's stunt, "Madame Jarley's Wax VVorks." The figures represented
members of the English faculty and the necessity of making them familiar to
r, the freshmen gave Madame -Iarley an opportunity to score each one.
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N "Collegiate Concoeticnsf' Lorraine Allen
and Gene Hambric entertained the audience
with popular selections played on two pianos.
"Dr, -lelcyl and Mr. Hyde" was Blackfriar's
contribution to the program. Kappa Sigma
presented "Orchestrations" in which their orches-
tra played and liarl Hogue Charlestoned.
"Eleven-Thirty to lVlidnight" was a blackface
stunt by Sigma Alpha Epsilon and "Kappa
Kaptivators" was the Kappa Kappa Gamma
Perhaps the prettiest stunt on the program
was Zeta Tau Alpha's "Reaching for the Moon."
A boy sang Bill Paisley's "Reaching for the
Moon," from "Heart's Up," to a girl sitting in
a crescent hung high in the background. ln
"The Rivals Rivaled," Gamma Chi really did lfmm BABCOCK
rival "The Rivals." The sketch was a clever
take-off on the University bcokstiore and the
moustache contest. Delta Delta lJelta's "Milestones" was g'randmother's dream
in which she recalled her First valentine, the proposal, and her wedding day.
As her dream progressed, the living figures moved across the stage.
Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary musical fraternity, presented "The Home Town
Brass Band," a comic sketch. Phi Mu gave a "Pipe Organ Solo" on an imita-
tion pipe organ, the music being furnished by the humming of members con-
cealed behind the organ.
And then there was Jimmie Goodrich and his "Maniac Song." " 'Ray for
blimmie," said the audience.
Carnall Hall presented "His Master's Voice," a huge Victrola filled with
six beautiful singing girls. '
--- - v
Page I 63
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LEVEN FIFTY-FIVE. Quiet.
A perfectly terrible racket. Blasts and
shrill whistles, shots, more shots, the whistles
"Oh dear, oh dear," wailed the co-ed, "I
just know Cuthbert has murdered that horrid
But the fair damsel was wrong. Cuthbert
was at that moment very calmly playing solitaire,
and the awful noise-why it meant that April 2,
Engineers' Day, had arrived.
Each year since 1909 the Engineers have had
their day. The 1926 celebration was quite
different from that first one, seventeen years
ago, when the Engineers took a buggy through
' the streets of Fayetteville before the knighting
MAX MEHLBURGER ceremony took place. Now, in 1926, it took the
Manager cavorting Ford, an airplane, and the "Tooner-
ville Trolley" to make the celebration complete.
V . The frisky Ford was for the benefit of the
knights-to-be. They spent the greater part of the morning attempting to ride
it. The "Toonerville Trolley" plied its way from University hall to the shops,
carrying visitors. The "Skipper" was on hand, too, as was "Mr. Bangs," the
claim agent. And the airplane-ah the airplane! It took the first aerial picture
of the Arkansas campus.
The knighting ceremony took place in the University auditorium at 11 a. m.
Lester McCain was St. Patrick and Miss Ruth VVilliams was his queen. After
the royal couple had conducted the ceremony, making knights of twenty-four
senior engineers, Dean Anson Marston of Iowa State College delivered the ad-
dress of the day. He spoke on "Engineering as a Profession." The potential
demand for professional engineers is several times greater than the supply, Dean
Marston said, adding that in twenty years the demand would be doubled. He
made a plea for higher ideals in the profession.
i H 19-Wgriir iiiK7o'xuskxiii'iioztfillzi-1 I
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I-IERE is another side to Engineers' Day.
That is the exhibition. By their exhibits
the Engineers demonstrate what'they can do.
One of the outstanding exhibits showed how
engineering aids progressive civilization. It
consisted of miniature railways, hard-surface
roads, levees, street lighting systems, and elec-
tric power plants. This same exhibit was shown
at the State fair last October. The freak ex-
hibits, including the artesian coffee fountain,
the wagon wheel which rotates in glass, and the
flapper meter attracted much attention. All
those things were the handiwork of the electrical
The chemical engineers had displays all
their own. Their exhibit included a chemical -
engine, coal products, and "ghost ink." Nor RUTH WILLIAMS
should we forget the writhing snakes scattered Queen
about the building, and the synthetic lemonade.
The fireworks in the evening were also the
work of the chemists.
The array of apparatus and power-plant equipment displayed by the me-
chanical engineers was greater than ever before. Included in their exhibit was
"Little jeff," the smallest steam engine used in actual work, and the "Purdy
Uniflow" engine, designed and built by Russell Purdy, '25. They also had a
refrigerating machine in operation.
Model highways and city filtration plants featured the civil engineering
exhibit. The bucking Ford and the electric tram, dubbed the "Toonerville
Trolley," were also a part of the exhibits of the civil engineers.
Visitors were presented souvenirs. For the men there were corn-cob pipes,
made while the guests watched, and for the ladies there were miniature brick-
bats to be used in case the aforementioned men smoked the aforementioned pipes.
The annual Engineers' dance concluded the day's program. Invitations were
in the form of an engineering proposal. They began with the heading, "Notice to
Dancers," and included "Instructions to Dancers." They were officially stamped
with a gold seal and green and white ribbons and bore the signature of St. Patrick.
Page 165 T '
I L T' ,, " .5115 . ,
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AKIQ IT from me, old man Agri may go
stalking around without any shoes on, but
his footprints sure took me some place that day
when I came back to old Arkansas for the annual
Never before in my life have I seen such
hospitality displayed as was given to me at the
station that morning of April 30 when I got off
the train. By jove! I wrung hands and slapped
them old boys on the back until I thought for
sure I'd be calloused all the rest of my life, and
all the while the girls were crowding around and
inquiring of us old grads just how we were and
telling us that they reckoned as how they lived
I they had never been so glad to see anybody in
r I all their lives.
0'1"l'0 XVHITE And when we trailed up to the Agri Building:
-VU'7W!5l'V and saw those fortv-Flve floats all bedecked out
in Ftnery, I just said to myself that I had never
seen such a gay display in all my life. VVhen that
grand show stretched out and started moving down the street, I almost held
my breath. That "I.amb's Prayer" caught my eyes, and, to speak out plain,
right on it my eyes transfixed and I stood stock-still in my tracks until that
wonderful car of women came along, some rigged out in clothes of years gone by
and some a-steppin' forth in modern rigginf Well, my eyes moved from that
"Lamb's Prayer" and I found myself marching down the middle of the street,
hat in hand, following that parade and them pretty women.
Noon came, and I took my free ticket to the Hhome ec" dinner, got in old
man Agri's track again, and followed my nose until I got to Peabody Hall where
more dishes than I ever saw before met my eyes. Barbecuecl hams, and salads,
and ice cream were there, and I sat right down and did such eating as never
before took place.
4 - .. , ,.... -al
- Page l 66
In ,1 .,
A 1-flsll THE I-lA7tllKl5AClil0,2btlb"'3-P -
we A as s
Agri Daly y
HAT entire afternoon and night passed off
like a smooth summer day. It was a com-
plete and continuous round of gayety from that
noon meal on till 'way in the night. As I roamed
over that campus a-going from one exhibition of
finery and talent display to another, I imagined
that I again was an Agri in Arkansas a-going
from class to class. That handiwork was nothing
short of marvelous, being all inclusive of ex-
hibits of millinery, designin' apparel, all sorts
of inside decorations, food which would melt
in anybocly's mouth, showings of things ac-
complished by the animal husbandry men,
dairy, and poultry, and in fact every phase of
I 'most pulled myself away from these I
exhibitions and went and took my seat in the GENEVA ANDERSON
auditorium to watch the "Evolution at Asm,,m, Mandy,
Arkansas." Such charm and wit as I've never
seen before passed over that stage. I'll tell you honestly I was just naturally
captivated with that music and singing and them cute sayings. And never is
anyone to make me believe that farm women ain't full of grace and loveliness,
and that farm men don't go all around city folks in cutting didoes and monkey
That night, nearly two hours before the door opened, I was all garbed out
in my overalls, so anxious was I to start swinging them ladies at that Agri ball
in Schmidt's barn. And when them boys and girls did. start crowdin' in, you
could hardly move to the right or left lest you elbow some couple in the ribs and
send them off almost. in hysterics. Geminee Crickets! That ball got warmed
up, and when them girls smiled on me and offered their hands, I almost wished
it was farmer's heaven and I was a plowboy the rest of my days. That music
began ceasing-well, I don't know just when, but I remember that when them
players struck into "Home Sweet Home," I was going out of that barn a-singing
at the top of my voice "It's the End of a Perfect Day."
Page 167 I
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lf unn1o1r:Se1nn1o1r' Day f
2,1 O! The Day arrived! 'The day. that had
lg been anticipated for two or three years.
It was May 14 and junior-Senior Day.
lf The "upper-upper" classmen could turn
" over and vawn While the other unfortunate
lk students had to slide out to school on this day.
No eight o'clock class! No special reports!
,!3 In fact, nothing to do but loaf and strut the
V' swagger sticks and canes. VVhat bliss for the
one with five classes!
li The morning was celebrated by getting
dl extra beauty sleep and by playing the tradi-
il, tional junior-Senior baseball game, in which the
T: seniors trounced the juniors 5 to 4. Hancock
ll! was the star of the morning with his four-base hit.
Hi Evening came! It was time for the junior-
+t Senior banquet at Wesley Hall. There was
T f I-ORRAINE ALLEN food for thought, food for the soul, and food for
li Senior President the "someplace" where all food should go.
T' Later the sound of Burger's orchestra of
ht St. Louis was heard from the armory. Everyone was there, not only the
honored ones, but even freshmen and sophomores who were lucky enough to
ls "rate" a bid. Variety favors, consisting of mirrors, scissors, and all sorts of
l noise makers were given.
'H Alas! The Day was done! '
Soon the crackle of the sheepskins and the swish of the black gowns will
mark the passing of the Freshmen of '22.
Soon there will be one more engraved block added to the Senior Walk.
Z Page 168
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' 5 cw MSTERDAM HEAIRE
7' N A T
April 7, 1926
Mr Arl V. Moore,
Editor 1926 Razorback,
University of Arkansas,
My dear Mr Moore: A
Thank you for your letter and
the photographs of the University co-eds. I
enjoyed the privilege of studying the photographs
D and I have Ujudgei. them according to my idea of
beauty, which of course was photographically,
as 1 have no means of knowing the colorings
that go so largely toward perfecting a
pretty face and features-
With best wishes to the young ladies
and to the University, I em
Very sincerely yours,
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lv 53541 1 n Kf ,-"stu
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llnterelifolllegiate Athletic Council
UPERVISING the administration of the athletic department
falls to the lot of a group who are seldom accorded the gratification
of appreciative comment on executive work. Three students and five
faculty members make up the athletic council and direct all new move-
The activities of the athletic council are varied, but most of its
problems are connected with financial affairs. Supreme as the chairman
and faculty manager of athletics, B. N. Wilson supervises the expense
division of the Athletic Department. One important bit of work that
is included within the duties of the council is the supervision of the
awarding of letters and insignia to student athletes and the examination
of the records of players.
l PRES. J. C. FUTRALL . . . Ex Qyicio President l
' PROF. B. N. WILSON . . Chairman
5 COACH F. A. SCHMIDT BRAD ScoTT A
l PROF. RODNEY STOUT ROLLA ADAMS '
r PROF. A. MARINONI ,
l ' 1
Top row-WILSON, Srour, MARINONI '
Bottom row-ADAMS, SCHMIDT, Sco'rT
- i'1st7"i1'isx1 11.xZuius.xt'ii 111 lu
MAN-SIZED job at the University is heading the
athletics, and the big man who fits so successfully
into the position of holding the sport reputation of
Arkansas on the top-rung is Francis A. Schmidt, head
coach. He has been at the helm so long that he enjoys
the confidence and support of every athlete who reports.
Coach Schmidt was an outstanding star of Henry Kendall
College. The num-
ber of years of his
stardom may be
learned by a glance
at the stripes on
his familiar black
Second in senior-
ity on the coaching
staff is Jeff Harris.
Jeff holds a great
positions in the de-
partment, for he is
coach, head baseball coach, chief of the scouting stali,
and a supervisor of the intra mural work. Hendrix College
claimed Farris in his student days, and after coaching
two high school teams he came to the University in 1924
as freshman coach.
l'iRANCIS A. SCIIMIDT
A pupil of Alonzo A. Stagg, lrlarrison li. Barnes
came from the University of Chicago this year to assist
Schmidt in moulding the Razorback football machine.
Regular end ol the Chicago team for three years and
outstanding basket ball man in the Big Ten in 1924,
Barnes carries on the spirit of the "clean of American
coaches." lrlis work consists of coaching the varsity
track team, teaching the freshmen the fine points of
basketball, and developing the varsity football team line.
captain of the 1924
team, is assistant
coach of football
and divides his ef-
forts between the
and the varsity
was a Porker star
for three years and
in 1923 received honorable mention by XValter Camp for
the All-American football team.
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Resume of the Season
UT OF THE gloom occasioned by three straight
losses by the Razorbacks, sprang new hope when the
Porkers downed the heavy Phillips team, 45-0, in the fourth
game of the season. Spirit mounted higher and higher
with each successive win, halted once with a loss to T. C. U.
through one of the worst breaks ever suffered by a football
team, and reached a thrilling climax when the homecoming
tradition of Arkansas was upheld by a 9-7 victory over
Oklahoma A. SL M. As a fitting end for the careers of
five Razorback veterans, came the Tulsa game, an Arkansas
Starting with a green team, weak with the loss of half
BRAD SCOTT a dozen last year's stars, Coaches Schmidt and Barnes
CGPWW whipped a machine into shape that was the miracle of
the Southwestern Conference. This was done in the face of
an appalling schedule. The Razorbacks tackled teams that were representatives
of five big conferences: Iowa in the Big Ten, L. S. U. in the Southern, Oklahoma
Aggies in the Missouri Valley, and Phillips in the Oklahoma Conference, besides
the other games in the Southwestern. Six out of the nine games were played
on foreign soil, and the team traveled approximately 5,700 miles during the season.
In the nine games, Arkansas scored 95 points against 65 points made by the
heavy opposition. Much of the Porker success was clue to a storm-proof line.
George Cole, flashy Razorback star, developed into one of the outstanding
backs of the conference. He led the team in scoring, with 43 points, made three
touchdowns, four goals for points after touchdown, and seven field goals kicked
Captain Scott, Sub-Captain Hamilton, Captain-elect Boozman, Minor,
C"Oo."J Smith, Parker, Japp, Cole, Rucker, Chipman, Wilkin, Ayers, Coleman,
Harrison, Cowger, Dhonau, Rose, and McGill received varsity sweaters. Hamil-
ton was the only man to win his third stripe, while Scott, Boozman, Smith, japp,
and Parker took second veteran honors with two stripes each.
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The lFOOtlhallll Squad
Arkansas. . . . 0 Iowa University. ....... . . . 26
Arkansas. . . , 0 Oklahoma Baptist Univ.. . . . 6
Arkansas. . . . . 9 Rice Institute ............. . . 13
Arkansas. . . . . 45 Phillips University ......... . . . 0
Arkansas. . . . . 12 Louisiana State University. . . . 0
Arkansas. . . . 0 Southern Methodist Univ. . . . . 0
Arkansas. . . . 0 Texas Christian University. . . . 3
Arkansas. . . .. 9 Oklahoma A. Sz M. .. . . . . . . . 7
Arkansas ..... . . 20 Tulsa University ..... . . . 7
Arkansas ..... . . 95 Opponents. . . . . 62
SOUTI-IVVESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING
W T L Pct.
Texas University ..... 2 1 O .833
Texas A. 8 M ............ ... 3 0 1 .750
Texas Christian University. ..... 2 1 1 .625
Southern Methodist University .... 1 2 1 .500
Rice Institute .................. 1 O 2 .333
University of Arkansas ....... 0 1 2 .167
Baylor University ..... . . . O 1 3 .115
Iii. . 1 A . if t . - I i
Tap row-HARR1sON BARNEs, Ass't Coach: PAUL XVILLIAMS, End: RALPH HARRISON, Guard:
GLENN ROSE, Tackle: ALVA IIVINTERS, Tackle: JAMES AYERS, Halfbaclc: SAMMIE RossoN,
End: HOMER SHAW, End
Second row-FRANCIS SCHMIDT, Head Coach: PAUL CARRUTH, Guard: JAMES COWOER, End:
CHARLES VVILKIN, Tackle: JEFF DONATHEN, Halfback: YATES SEcREs'r, Fullback: LEIGHTON
McG1LL, Guard: JEFF RUCKER, I-lalfbackg JEFF FARRIS, Ass't Coach.
Bottom row-GEORGE COLE, Halfback: MARVIN CHIPMAN, Halfback: HERMAN BOOZMAN, Center:
BRAD SCOTT, Tackle: MINOR SMITH, Fullback: Gus JAPF, Tackle: NORMAN HAMILTON,
Center: CURT1s PARKER, End: LLOYD DHONAU, Quarterback.
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HE LONG journey to Iowa City was made with the intention of giving the
Missouri Valley teams a sample of southern football. No win was expected over
the Hawkeyes, but a close score was the hope of the Porkers. The 26-0 victory
of the Iowa team was the result of too much Kutch, the famed Iowa half, but the
game was thought an auspicious start for the Schmidt line-up.
Displaying an entirely different brand of football from that which character-
ized their play in the Iowa game, the Razorbacks fell before the Oklahoma
Baptists. The Hogs booted every chance to score, making seven fumbles, and
drifted along before the Baptist attack. Fox dumped two field goals between
the uprights. But out of the wreck there flashed a few brilliant forecasts of power
that was to develop in later battles. Lloyd Dhonau thrilled the spectators with
three broken-field runs, and George Cole gained more yardage than any other
player on the held.
LLOYD DHOIN AU
Arkansas malees a good runback against the Hawkeyes
' Page 186
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TILL IN THE losing rut, but showing better form with each succeeding game,
l 5 Arkansas fell before the vaunted aerial attack of the Rice Owls, 13-9. The
Wi Hogs led the first half, ripping off long gains through an apparently weak line.
ni In the last quarter the Owl defense stiffened, and the backfield shot passes to the
flank for touchdowns. Captain Brad Scott, japp, and Boozman were the Gibral-
tars of the Arkansas line in the game.
fli Coach Schmidt chose a muddy Held to try out his backs in the next game
g scheduled, and the Porkers romped over the Phillips Haymakers for a 45-0 win.
The thrill of the fight came when Jeff Donathan grabbed a Haymaker pass out
:ii of the air and plowed 45 yards to a touchdown.
i 3 JAMES L owomz
i Xl jlslfxf RUCKER
i 5 HaUback
g ' Louisiana resorts lo panting to stem the Razorback advance
I Y Page 187
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ITTLE GEORGE COLE tore loose in the first quarter of the game for a
45-yard run and a tally. His toe placed the oval between the posts later,
Rucker repeated the trick, and the Fight was Arkansas', 12-0. I
After displaying poor machine work all season, the Hogs showed a reversal
of form to give them the edge in the Louisiana State-Arkansas series, and the
victory was the fourth straight win over the Tigers, thereby breaking the tie.i
It was the first time in 17 years of play that either contestant had won four
straight games. ,
Scrimmage work by Chipman, Smith, Boozman, Scott, and Harrison made
the Louisiana aggregation resort to punts, but the tearing broken-Field running
of the Porker backs, combined with perfect team play, swept the ball into Tiger
territory, where Cole and Rucker used their toes to advantage.
"Ox" Smith getting a clear field against Louisiana
jifiiggiijiiiggj j11I1if'Nij.,.,i IEE..-hYUKZiTB5fTCii.l9f2Ev " A ' iii is
CHMIDT took his tribe to Texas, with every sport scribe in the Lone Star
State, and some back home, giving the Mustangs odds to beat the rejuvenated
Hogs. The field was wet and muddy, and the Arkansawyers, using a straight'
attack and defense, battled the Texas team for four quarters to a scoreless tie.
Both elevens were stopped on their opponents' threshold, and both missed boots
for the goal. Dhonau was here, there, and everywhere, directing his team like
a three-year veteran quarterback and fighting every inch of the way.
It was the second successive tie contest between the Porkers and the
Bronchos. S. M. U., fighting to break the Arkansas jinx, and the Hogs, deter-
mined to return the scare that had been given to them the year before, were
equally matched. Both sides had to quit, still seeking gore-and next year the
Fates, or the conference rulers, have decided that there will be no battle between
them. Tough luck!
Dhonau bucks S. M. U. in the year's bitterest game
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C. U. STOPPED the onward rushing Razorbacks with a well-directed
' place kick. The Horned Frogs fumbledg james Cowger gathered the oval
in his arms and raced for a touchdown. An Arkansas man was offside! Back
came the ball, and play was resumed. In a few moments came the fatal place
kick, and the game was lost.
Although the Frogs gained the most yardage, through line smashes and
straight football, the Porker aerial combinations were working as if they were
self-lubricating, and the Arkansas punts were outdistancing those of the opposing
toe artist. Twice T. C. U. crashed clown against the goal, and twice the Schmidt
line showed its mettle, holding the Texans for downs. It was the field goal that
scored the victoryg not another point was chalked up for either side during the
whole of the contest.
The interference that 'worked against T. C. U.
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Ulkllahoma A. S M.
IGHTING furiously to uphold the Arkansas tradition of never having lost
a Homecoming Day game, the determined Razorbacks charged the Okla-
homa Aggies to a standstill and took the decision, 9-7. Launching a dazzling
attack in the second quarter, the Porkers twice carried the ball .near the Aggie
goal to give George Cole a chance to boot the pigskin between the posts for six
points. Late in the third quarter, he added a third held goal to his string, this
time from the 40-yard line.
The Aggies failed to use their much-touted plunging attack and resorted to
aerial play, hut speedy work by the haekfield and ends eaused the Oklahomans
to miss all hut tive of their attempts. Boozman in the line was the hulwark of
the Arkansas defense and was one reason for the few Aggie line plunges.
GLENN Rosie ,
S1mL.vIzi11g lllrnugh Nm line in the .shadow of lhe A. 251' M. goal
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HE PASSING of five veteran Razorbacks marked the final Porker contest of
the 1925 season, when two touchdowns, one by Cole and one by Chipman, and
two Field goals from Cole's trained toe gave the Porkers a 20-7 victory. Arkansas'
impregnable line made the Golden Hurricane resort to the aerial attack, complet-
ing 19 passes out of 44 attempts, which characterized the desperate game played
by the Tulsans.
The work of Hamilton, steady Arkansas veteran, and Parker showed to
advantage. Twice Hamilton was injured, but the husky Porker refused to leave
the field until forced out by a hurt in the final quarter. Parker made possible the
first Arkansas touchdown by blocking a place kick. From that time on, the back-
Held battered at will through the Tulsa aggregation.
Cole boots HQ Homecoming 'victory
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l Prospectus 7
HREE GAMES against Missouri Valley teams furnish
the high-lights of the Razorback 1926 schedule. Three
games will be played at home, and six will take place on
foreign fields. In preparation for the nine-game gridiron
grind, Coach Schmidt took his men through a six-weeks'
The Southwestern Conference dilemma, in which the
Razorbacks are unwilling participants, appears to be a
deliberate attempt on the part of several of the Texas
teams to avoid meeting Arkansas on home grounds. Each
Texas conference team owes the Porkers a game at home, -
but only the Texas Christian University has seen fit to
assume its obligation.
An outstanding feature of the schedule is the fact that
two Southern Conference teams, Mississippi and Louisiana,
homa, Oklahoma A. 8: M., and Kansas Aggies are the Missouri Valley teams that
will clash with the Porkers. Hendrix and Tulsa constitute the remainder of the
will be met. Okla-
Although five veterans will be lost forever to Arkansas, Coach Schmidt is
depending on promising freshmen candidates to fill the gaps, and on the faithful
squad members who plugged the holes in practice and developed last year's
varsity in the scrimmage practice.
Some of the outstanding prospects for 1926 berths are: Geis, Hall, Gentry,
Jones, Wise, Hardin, Kirby, Miller, Beavers, Crouch, and Moore.
The schedule for 1926 is as follows:
October 2-Mississippi University at Fayetteville
October 9-Oklahoma University at Norman, Okla.
October 16-Hendrix College at Little Rock
October 23-Centenary College at Fayetteville
October 30-Kansas Aggies at Manhattan, Kansas
November 6-Louisiana State University at Shreveport, La
November 12-Texas Christian University at Fayetteville
-Oklahoma A. Sc M. at Stillwater, Okla.
November 25-Tulsa University at Tulsa, Okla.
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The Freshmen Imskivs who went through a succes.g'ul season
HE LARGEST freshman squad that ever hucked the varsity, 85
willing huskies, reported at the field at the first of the yearg and
of this number 43 stuck it out, for the path of the freshman candidate
is not strewn with roses. Learning the fine points of the game grows
stale unless there's a chance for real battle now and then, so four con-
tests were scheduled for the youthful Porkers. .
Former Razorback lineman, Clifford Blackburn, brought his
Heavener, Oklahoma, high school team to Fayetteville, and the freshmen
promptly took the decision, 52-0. The Bacone Indians likewise dropped a
game to the Yearlings, 27-0, and the Ozark VVesleyan College freshmen
team went down, 19-0. The strong Oklahoma Military Academy came
to Fayetteville and repeated the performance of last year by taking
the game from the embryo Porkers, 9-7.
About one-halfof the squad received numerals, these being the out-
standing men. Sweaters were awarded to Captain Clarence Geis,
Sub-Captain Carl Hall, Kent Kirby, Roy Jones, Garland Beavers,
VVeldon Gentry, Dick Miller, Malcolm Stephens, joe Moore, J. W.
Howie, George Perceful, Ellis Johns, Bill Trice, Royal Franks, Hudson
VVren, Corbin Crouch, Floy Wise, Pat Campbell, Howard Stephenson,
and Jeff Henderson. y
Page I 94
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Resume off the Season
HE youngest of major sports at the University
brought the Alma Mater its first championship
just at the time that three red-shirted giants, who
helped Coach Schmidt introduce the cage game three
years ago, fought their last season on the Razorback
court. For Rolla Adams, Elbert Pickel, and Curtis
Parker passed from the picture in a blaze of glory after
playing the game from the infant year of '24 to the
championship of '26.
The Porkers jumped to a commanding lead early
in the race by decisively whipping Southern Methodist
University and Baylor at the flash of the gun. The
remainder of the conference were cutting one another's
ROMA ADAMS throats from the start, with Texas Christian University
Capzain having a slight edge. Practically all the teams in the
circle made long barnstorming tours during the holiday
season, and Arkansas was picked at the start as a winner.
Fifteen victories in a row justified the advance dope on the Porker basketeers.
Two of the wins were over Hendrix. The Arkansas team had eleven conference
successes to its credit before it finally bowed to T. C. U. in the last game of the
When the Razorbacks went to Texas on the last road jaunt, the title hung
in the balance. The Porkers were on a longer trip than any other Conference
quintette had attempted during the winter. Texas basket-shooters were des-
perate. Adams was nearly on the sick list. Then across the wires came the
flash that Arkansas had broken two records and tied another in the first game
on the road.. Rice Institute had fallen before the flashy passing of the Arkansans.
Then the Texas Aggies went down as the Razorbacks grabbed the champion-
During the 16 games played by the Razorbacks, a total of 350 points were
scored to their opponents' 210. Captain Adams was the leading Conference
scorer with 109 points, and Pickel ranked second in scoring honors with 108
points. Rolla Adams set a new record in the number of Field goals in one game,
making 11 against Rice, while Pickel set a new individual scoring record for a
conference game, with 25 points.
Championship caliber showed in every position on the team, and critics
recognized the brillance of the flashy five by placing Adams, Pickel, Parker, and
Rose on the mythical All-Southwestern Conference team. Steele and Ayers
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The BaS1keTc1ba1111 Squad
... 29-28 S. M. U .... ..,. 2 7- 8
. . . 22-19 Baylor ,.... .... 9 -14
. . . 69-35 Centenary ..,. .... 2 1-12
... 35-27 Texas ..,..... .. 12- 7
.. . 54-25 Rice ........... . . 15-17
37-35 Texas A.8zM. .. 27-21
. . . 24-15 T. C. U ...... .... 2 3-30
SOUTHWESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING
Won Los! Pct.
Arkansas .... . 11 1 .917
M. U .... 8 4 .666
T. C. U. .... 7 'S .583
Texas ....... 6 6 .500
Baylor .......... 5 7 .417
Texas A. Sc M... 4 8 .333
Rice ..............,........ 1 11 .083
A ll- C onfcrcnce Center
Top row-BRYAN GREGORY, Forwardg RAL1-H HAIZLIP,F0l'W21l'C1Q GLENN RosE, Guard and Center,
Coach F. A. SCI-IMIDT, HENRY T1-u13AUL'r, Guard, JAMES AYERS, Forward, PAUL KAYS,
Bottom row-LEO RINER, Forward: CHARLES RUCKMAN, Guard: CURTIS PARKER, Guardg ROLLA
ADAMS, Forwardg ELBER1' PICKEL, Ccnterg HAROLD STEELE, Forwardg 1-IoUs'roN BURKE,
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The Texas Test
OR FBODING rumors of Arkansas' strength ran around the conference
circle when the Porkers trounced the Hendrix Bulldogs in two games,
43-25 and 39-21. VVith the rating of Arkansas for the season depending largely
on the Porkers' showing against the S. M. U. Mustangs in their first conference
game, Coach Schmidt drilled his cagemen early and late to live up to the expecta-
tions of conference critics.
The first game was a thriller. The Mustangs piled up a lead in the first
half, and hopes went glimmering. In the last few minutes the crowd rose to its
feet as Adams looped one to tie the score, 23-23. An extra five minutes play
found Arkansas on the long end of a 29-27 score.
Hopes mounted high as the Porkers boarded the train for the Baylor game
at Waco, and a huge mass meeting sanctioned Schmidt's drive into foreign terri-
tory. Rose and Adams came into prominence in the double win, 22-9, and 19-14.
The former developed an acute knack of grabbing the ball off the back-board,
while Rolla and Eber piled up the lead.
January 29-30 found the Centenery Gentlemen performing with the Razor-
backs as a test of the former's conference ability. The Louisiana lads proved
no match for the Porker veterans, Arkansas taking both decisions, 63-21 and 44-9.
CURTIS PARKER 1
Parker surprising Ayers in a practice go
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Witll eight games in the won column, the Arkansas basketeers tackled their
old rivals, Texas University, with such fury that the Longhorns showed a weak
attack. The superiority of the Porkers over the Lone Star lads is shown by the
scores, 27-7 and 33-15. Only two games now separated the Hogs from the
coveted title. Captain Rolla Adams, although sick with bronchitis, could not
resist a chance to down "Doleful" Doc Stewart's men. "Red" Ayers, after
warming the bench the first few weeks, proved his worth with several timely
The Crucial Road Test
Faced by the longest jaunt of the season, as well as the most desperate of
foes, Arkansas' red-shirted basketeers journeyed far into foreign territory. It
was the last road trip for three veterans, Adams, Pickel, and Parker. With the
entire conference awaiting the results of the Rice games, the Razorbacks came
through with a record score in the Hrst game, 54-15. About this time a Texas
sport writer declared, "Throw in the whole Arkansas team as the All-Conference
five, and shoot in their subs for the second team." The second game with Rice
was closer, but none the less decisive, 25-17.
, V Forward
Rose was dangerous in any posilion
' a whirlwind offensive on the night of February 26 that swept everything before
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The Texas Aggies were much strengthened after their crushing defeat by
Arkansas the preceding year, but with only a bare chance to lose the title, Ar-
kansas played like champions and both games were Razorback wins, 37-27 and
4 T. C. U. had dropped one or two down the line and was trailing the Porkers
with no chance for the title. With all to win and nothing to lose, T. C. U. opened
,z it. The Porkers shortly found themselves, and until the latter part of the
'l second half were leading by a large score. Then George, tall T. C. U. center,
broke loose for a series of shots, and the crowd staggered when Arkansas fell
1 behind. In the last few seconds of play Eber Pickel saved the day by looping
U a well-timed basket, and Arkansas was winner, 24-23.
li The second game was listless. Fifteen games in the column of wins, with
5. no losses chalked up, put Arkansas so far in the lead that the honor was slightly
,l lessened. So with tired courtesy the Razorbacks bowed for the first time during
lf the season. Shortly later the announcement that Adams, Pickel, Rose and
f Parker had been placed on the All-Southwestern mythical five was a fitting tribute
3 to Arkansas' first taste of championship honors.
l HOUSTON BURKE
5 Liao RINER
g A pass from Adams to Steele, a goal
N Page 200
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ITH a large, silver basketball engraved with
the names of the greatest of Razorback tives,
shining from the trophy case, and with a wealth of
enthusiastic basketeers available for next year's team,
supporters of the red and white are anxiously awaiting
another chance at the Southwestern title.
No one expects an easy race, the kind that was ex-
perienced this year. The great trio,.Adams, Pickel,
and Parker, are lost forever to the Porker court. All
made the Southwestern mythical five, along with Glenn
Rose, who is expected to shine evenmore brilliantly in
1927. But with such a record behind them, confidence
gained in the 1926 race cannot be lost.
Harold Steele, tall center, will captain the '27 basket- ,
ball varsity. VVith Tom Pickel, younger brother of
Elbert, showing so much ability for that position, Steele
may be shifted to forward where he will pair with James Ayers, who developed
so strongly during the race to the championship. Backing up the forward posi-
tions will be Leo Riner, varsity substitute, Hugh Hurd, Eugene Lambert, and
Ralph Hudspeth, frosh prospects.
Pairing with Rose in guarding the backboard, a wealth of material is avail-
able in the veteran Burke, and Brewer, Smith, Millard, and Beavers, freshmen.
So hopeful of repeating the successes of '26 was Coach Schmidt that he called for
a three-weeks' spring practice in May.
The schedule for 1927 has been announced as follows:
jan. 7-8, Rice at Fayetteville
jan. 14-15, T. C. U. at Fort VVorth
Jan. 21-22, Texas A. 8 M. at Fayetteville
Feb. 4-5, S. M. U. at Dallas
Feb. 7-8, Texas at Austin
Feb. 18-19, Baylor at Fayetteville
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IXTY-FIVE promising freshman athletes, the largest number of candidates
in the history of the institution, reported to Coach Harrison Barnes, jan-
uary 4, for training in the fundamentals of basketball. Not all stood the grind
of the season, but ten men of the squad received numerals.
'I'hroughont the year, the young huskies battled the championship-bound
Razorbacks. VVithout their opposition day in and day out, the territic struggles
put up by the charging Razorbacks in the conference race would not have been
possible., Frosh stamina was tried even more when high schools of the district
were pitted against the youngsters. Victories over the Fort Smith High School
team were hung up. Some games were lost when Barnes decided to give the
entire squad a show, as the freshman games were intended primarily for practice'
Tom Pickel, even longer than brother lilbert, and Hugh Hurd, captain,
were outstanding stars in every game. Young Pickel stands six feet four inches,
and with a reach in proportion, he bids fair to become a successor of the great
Captain Hugh Hurd, Tom Pickel, Cedric Godbehere, Eugene Lambert,
Ralph Hudspeth, J. D. Brewer, Arthur Hale, Floyd Smith, Ray Millard, and
Garland Beavers were awarded sweaters with class numerals. Beavers also
won a numeral in freshman football. He starred at fullback on the eleven.
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5 Page 203
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Resume of the Season
ORCED to forego the greater part of the pre-season
V nf- training, on account of the very inclement weather, the
Razorback baseball squad was handicapped throughout the
' schedule. Especially did the lack of sufficient trainingvhurt
them in competition with the strong Texas teams. Fans of
it C' 7 t this section little realize that the brand of baseball displayed
, , in the Southwestern is probably the best of any college con-
' " ' ference in the country.
The preliminary games with the all-stars developed
into two of the hardest fought battles of the year, the veterans
V Q , halving the series, both contests going into extra innings.
U 5 ,y Following the close of the winter quarter the Porkers made
f' their first foreign invasion of the year when they played the
Centenary Gentlemen two games at Shreveport. Both were
well played games, but Centenary made a clean sweep of the
jim: Rnckizn Se,-ies.
Capmiu Drury College was the next team on the Porkers' schedule.
Playing before home fans the Razorbacks came to life with
their bludgeons and overwhelmed Drury in both contests. The following week
Arkansas opened the Southwestern Conference season with Texas Christian
University at Fort Worth. Only one game was played, rain preventing the first.
The Horned Frogs were the victors after staging a late inning rally.
Baylor was next on Arkansas' schedule, and annexed both games on the
Razorback diamond. The strongest team in the conference, Texas A. SL M.,
came next and bowled over the fighting Razorbacks in a twin bill. After ua
week's lay-off the Porkers again hit the road for a four-game trip into Texas,
meeting the Texas Longhorns and Southern Methodist University. The Long-
horns won both games, while Arkansas managed to get an even break in the
Methodist series, winning,their only conference game of the year. The season
closed with two games against Rice on the home grounds. The Owls won each
contest, despite the heavy hitting of the Porkers in both.
The Razorback squad boasted of only four letter men at the outset of the
season, and one of them was lost for competition before the first game, Austin
Smith suffering a broken leg' in practice. In the final conference game only
one veteran, Charles Wilkin, was in the line-up, a sudden attack of appendicitis
forcing Captain Jeff Rucker to the hospital after the first Rice game. In spite of
the various handicaps the young Razorback squad was rated as one of the most
intelligent combinations in the conference and there were many words of praise
for their fighting qualities. The Texas sport writers predicted great things for
Arkansas' immediate baseball future.
Of the twenty-odd candidates reporting for practice, 14 received letters
for their season's work: they were: Capt. Rucker, Wilkin, Jacobs, Ayers,
ghipman, Cole, Donathen, Kregel, Lyon, Muse, Porter, Rayner, Haizlip and
TTZTCCZ-- .... ,ff
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Baseibailii Squad and Record, 192.6
Arkansas ..... ....... 1 1- 3 All-Stars .............. 10-7
Arkansas ..... . . . 5- 4 Centenary .... . 8-6
Arkansas ..... . . . 12-16 Drury ........ . 4-2
Arkansas .,... . . 1 T. C. U. ....... . . . 4
Arkansas ..... . . 3- 3 Baylor .......,.. . . 4- 7
Arkansas ..,.. . . 0- 2 Texas Aggies ..... . . 12-7
Arkansas ..... . . 0- 1 Texas .,....... . 5-6
Arkansas ..... . . 3- 1 S. M. U ...... . 2-5
Arkansas ..... .. .... 6- 2 Rice ..... . 7-9
G. AB. R. H. Av.
Wilkill .... 17 60 10 21 .350
Ayers ..... 12 44 3 -14 .318
Cole .....- 17 64 11 19 . 296
Chipman .... 17 45 12 13 .288
Rosson ....... 9 11 3 3 . 272
Donathcn .... 16 41 2 11 .268
Rayner ...... 13 31 3 8 .258
Rucker .... 16 56 7 14 .250
Kregel .... 15 56 7 12 .214
Porter .... 14 34 1 6 . 176
Lyon ..... S 12 2 2 . 166
Jacobs ..., 9 27 4 5 . 185
Rose .... 5 7 1 1 . 142
Haizlip .... 17 52 6 7 .135
Muse ..... 8 13 1 0 .000
Austin .... 3 1 0 0 .000
'Yr AM. ,
'Q' .. M'
Top row-PAUL WILLIAMS, Infieldg N. RAYNER, Catcher, WILLIAM MANN, Catcher, TERHUNE,
Outfieldg PAUL THOMPSON, Outfield.
Middle row-GLEN ROSE, Pitcherg EARL LYON, Pitcher: JEFF DONATIIEN, Pitcher, JAMES AYERS,
Outfieldg SAM ROSSON, Pitcher, ROBERT AUSTIN, Pitcher: PRESTON MUSE, Pitcherg
JEFF FARRIS, Coach. '
Bottom. row-MARVIN CIIIFMAN, Outtieldg GEORGE COLE, shortstop, Second base, JOHNNIE
PORTER, Third Baseg CHARLES WILKIN, OutfieldggEFF RUCKER, First Baseg HoRAcE
KREGEL, Shortstop, Second Baseg ROBERT JACOBS, atcherg RALPH HAIZLIP, First Base.
-w--'-Ff- :f- THE Iuxzorumcxloao 'lf -H ef--A e
, All-Stars -
PLAYING before a large crowd of fans, the Razorbacks ofiicially opened the 1926 season
with a team composed of former Arkansas stars. The series resulted in an even break, the
stars of yesterday annexing the final battle with a four-run rally in the tenth inning. The Porkers
captured the first contest, a hectic affair of 10 innings also. "Red" Ayers was the hero of the
Arkansas victory, slamming out a home run with two on and two out in the extra frame. The
scores were 11-10 and 7-3.
The Gentlemen displayed one of the best balanced clubs in the Southwestern circuit, and
eked out two victories over Coach Farris' men in hard-fought struggles. Si Muse and Earl
Lyon hurled in brilliant fashion for Arkansas, but were the victims of wretched support on the
part of their mates. The scores were 8 to 5 and 6 to 4.
The Missourians came with the reputation of one of the best college teams in their state,
but the Razorback wrecking crew swung into action and overwhelmed the visitors on successive
days by the scores of 12 to 4 and 16 to 2. The first game was halted by rain after thezsixth
inning had been played. Rosson and Lyon were the winning pitchers.
CHARLES WILKIN JEFF DONAT1-IEN Joi-INNIE PORTER
Oulfield Pitcher Third Base
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Texas Christian University
Following a week of stormy weather in which the Porkers were unable to take a single work-
out on the diamond, they moved down for their first invasion into Texas territory and played
the first conference game. The First of the two-game series was rained 'out, and the contest
which was played was on a muddy diamond. The Christians defeated Arkansas 4 to 1, the single
Razorback score coming when Charlie Wilkin hit over the centcrfield fence for a homer.
Gala festivities were planned for the opening of the local conference season with the Baylor
Bears, but again Old Jupiter Pluvius took a hand in the proceedings and defeat was Arkansas'
portion. The score was 4 to 3, with Arkansas leading until the rain storm came, only to lose in
the last inning. The second game was one of the best of the season with Arkansas leading until
their "jinx" inning, the seventh, when Baylor took advantage of errors, which, coupled with
base hits, gave them a 7 to 3 victory. Lyon and Rosson were the starting hurlers, with Muse
and Rose acting as reliefs. Wilkin continued his heavy hitting.
N. RAYNOR l JAMES Avsks EARL LvoN
Catcher Ougield Pitcher
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A close call at second
- W-M--U -- --AAAA W -.-Mess
The I.one Star Farmers were the next to appear on the local diamond, and took home with
them two victories over Arkansas. The Aggies presented the best team to show in Fayetteville
all season. The score the first day was 12 to 0, with Lyon, Rosson and Austin all getting the
bumps. Fielding errors gave the Aggies most of their scores, however. Donathen started the
second day and hurled remarkable ball for seven innings, holding the Aggies to five scattered
hits. In the fatal seventh, errors and base hits gave the visitors five runs, and the final score
was 7 to 2 in favor of the Aggies.
The Razorbacks bowed to the curves of Baker, Texas ace, in the First of the series at Austin,
and lost by the score of S to 0. George Cole furnished the fielding features of the game, while
Capt. Rucker pounded out two doubles. The second game was won by the Longhorns in the
first two innings, when they scored six runs, while Arkansas secured only 1. Sam Rosson hurled
tlhle laslt seven innings and permitted only three hits and no runs. Donathen got two of Arkansas'
t ree its.
Southern Methodist University
Moving over to Dallas for the final road series of the season, the Porkers hit in the pinches
and fielded brilliantly behind the superb pitching of Donathen to win their first conference game
by the score of 3 to 2. Donathen allowed only two hits. The Mustangs eopped the second game
by a score of 5 to 1, Arkansas failing to hit when hits were needed.
PRESTON Musa MARVIN CIIIPMAN GEORGE COLE
Pitcher Outfield Second Base
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4-L "rid THE RAZOQACK 1916 lliwflqflfik-.fjgkm1
The Owls came to Fayetteville to assist Arkansas in closing the season, and defeated Arkansas
in both contests. Rosson started the first game and was touched for three runs in the first
frame. The Razorbacks came to life again with base hits and pounded out six runs, only to lose
in the eighth when Muse, who had relieved Rosson, weakened. Errors again played a big part
in the loss. The final score was 7 to 6 in favor of Rice. The second day was a repetition of the
first, except that the issue was never in doubt, Rice winning by the score of 9 to 2. Capt. Jeff
Rucker, who prior to the last game had not missed a single contest in which Arkansas played for
three years, was stricken with appendicitis on the morning of the final and was operated upon.
His absence greatly weakened the Porkers. Charlie Wilkin, playing his final college baseball
game, fielded brilliantly and also starred in hitting.
RALPH HAIZLIP SAM RossoN ROBERT jlxcons
First Base Pitcher Catcher
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l Prospectus '
V, ITH only two letter men lost to the squad by gradu-
ation, or completion of years of eligibility, the pros-
, C' F A pects for 1927 are exceedingly brilliant. Much was ex-
pected of the 1926 club, but the fans realized that a team
1 composed almost entirely of sophomores needed a year of
' , experience to bring out their real ability.
W . Although the freshmen did not play any regular sched-
3 - uled games, the work of several of the first-year men stood
1 . out in the practice games against the varsity, and there is
reason to expect that they will fill the holes in the 1927
I v varsity. Coach Farris instituted a post-season practice
g- immediately after the Rice games, to determine the value
Houxcxz Kansai, of some of the oncoming material.
Confidence in their ability to cope with the veteran
and trained Texas teams, was beginning to show itself on
the Razorback squad in the closing games. just now, however, it is doubtful
if many of the Texas teams will be played next year, as Arkansas has been per-
mitted to drop baseball as a compulsory sport. This will give the home fans
a chance to witness some of the Missouri Valley and other immediate teams in
action. The past year's experience will rate the Porkers as one of the strongest
clubs in Middle Western collegiate baseball, according to some of the critics.
Among those who are expected to be candidates for places on the 1927 squad
are: Pitchers-Rosson, Donathen, Muse, Lyon, Austin, Brewer, Rose, and
Fullmerg catchers-Jacobs, Rayner, inlielders-Haizlip, Cole, Kregel, Smith,
Williams, Wilson, jones, Rushing, Allen, Fondreng outfielders-Ayers, Chipman,
Thompson, Bennett, Terhune, Tinsley. There are several freshmen who came
out only a few times, but will undoubtedly add strength to the squad next year.
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Resume of the Season
ITH advance dope showing that a better track
team had been lost during the year than that which
remained to complete the season, the University of Ar-
kansas was faced with the prospect of a dismal track season
for 1926. -
Musselman, a record holder of the Southwestern Con-
ference in the two-mile run, left school at the beginning of
the winter term. Frank Storey, captain-elect, also left
school, making a hole in the high jump and pole vault.
Ted Peters, who was also elected captain, failed to enter
school last fall at the beginning of the quarter and was
ineligible throughout the year. The exodus of Lee Derry
for other parts subtracted an entire track team from Ar-
kansas' ranks. Failure of John Parker and Fred lfberle
to report, both of good ability in the high hurdles and
distance runs, respectively, was the final blow to Razorback hopes.
Flzluus B. l'lIGlI'l'
When Coach Barnes assembled his track team at the beginning of the winter
quarter, its personnel included: Captain Hight, who holds the record in the
discus throw at the University, Sub-captain McGehee, proficient in the high
jump and the broad jumpg Yarborough, who scores in the distance runs, and
Robinson, a star in the broad jump. These were the only letter men to return,
and from the freshman team of '25 were recruited the following: Dixon, Cowger,
Merrick, Huffaker, Claybaugh, and Ayers. ln this group was.found much of
the strength of the 1926 team. Men with varsity experience who came into
their own this year were Alfred O'Bar and George Bowman.
The potential strength of this heterogenous team was shown in the first
meet of the year by the decisive defeat of the Northeastern Oklahoma Teachers
College, 905 to ZSOVZ. Drury College also met defeat at the hands of the Razor-
backs, the score being 86 to 44. In this latter meet, McGehee set a new Uni-
versity record in the high jump by clearing the bar at five feet ten and three-
Hendrix, coming to Fayetteville as an overwhelming favorite, presented a team
that would have been a credit to any large university. Arkansas lost to the
visitors, 91M to ISQM. The Southwest Missouri Teachers defeated the varsity
in the last dual meet of the season, 81 to 50.
Members of the team who received letters are: Captain Ferree B. Hight,
Lynn Yarborough, James Cowger, Walter Dixon, Bryan Gregory, Alfred O'Bar,
James Ayers, Sub-captain Pelham McGehee, and William Robinson.
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The Track Squad
Arkansas. . . .,... 90M
Arkansas ..... ..... 8 6
Arkansas ..... .......... 3 95
Arkansas ..... ,,.......... 5 0
N. E. Teachers .... .... 3 OM
Drury .......... .... 4 4
Hendrix .......... .... 9 IM
S. W. Teachers .... ,...
LOCAL SEASON RECORDS
100-yd. dash-Robinson .............
....... . . .1O.4 seconds
220-yd. dash-Robinson ..................,.... 23.4 seconds
440-yd. dash-O'Bar ...,.....
880-yd. run-Yarhorough .....
1-mile run-Yarborough ......
. . .53 seconds
. . .2 min., 7.8 seconds
.. .4 min., 42.6 seconds
2-mile run-Davis ...,.,.......,..... . . . 10 min., S0 seconds
120-yd. high hurdles-Dixon .........
. . . .. .15.7 see0nds"""
220-yd. low hurdles-Gregory .,....,...... . . .26.2 seconds
1-mile relay--O'Bar, Robinson, McGehee,
Gregory .... ........................ . . .3 min., 43.4 seconds
Shot-put-Cowgcr ..................... . . .39 ft., 2 in.
High Ilump-IVIcGehce. . .
. . .123 fr., an in.
. . .152 ft., 6 in.
. . .5 ft., 10Qin."""
Broad J amp
Broac jump-Robinson ...... . . .22 ft., 11 m.
Pole Vault-Clayhaugh ........ . . .11 It.
"New University record.
Ilemirix field Drury Hendrix field Drury
Robinson. .... . . 7 7 1124 Cowger ..... . 7 2
O'Bar ........ 3 1 6M I-Iight ..... 6 8
Yarborough ..... 4 8 10 Ayers ....... 0 5
Bowman ..... 1 0 3 MeGehee ..... 8 6M
Huckaby. . . 1 A 1 1 Claybaugh. . .. 2 4
Dixon ...... 6 9 9 Huffaker ..... M 0 2
Gregory .... 6 1 IOM Merrick ......... 0 0 1
Top row-HUCKABY, Mlsluucx, COWGER, THIBAULT, AYERS, CLAYBAUGH, DAVIS, Coach BARNES,
Bottom row-HUFFAKER, YARBOROUGH, MCGEHEE, H161-xr, O'BAR, ROBINSON, GREGORY, D1xoN
Page ZI 3
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After having been whipped into shape and tempered in the meet which
Arkansas took from the Northeastern State Teachers College of Tahlequah by
the one-sided score of 90M to 30M, the Razorbacks met Drury on the home field,
April 10. Arkansas again won, their second and final victory of the season.
The score was 86 to 44.
There was no individual starring like in the days of Bagby and Derry, but
three men, Robinson, Yarborough, and Gregory added a little above 10 points
each to the Porker total. Robinson was high-point man with HM marks to
his credit, garnered from two firsts, one in the 220-yard dash, one in the broad
jump, and from the victory of the mile relay team of which he was a member.
A first in the 220 low hurdles, a second in the 120-yard high hurdles, third in the
javelin, and a place on the relay team netted Greg his points. Yarborough
took two firsts, one in the mile run and one in the one-half mile run.
Scoring, however, was consistent throughout the meet, and there was no
event in which Arkansas failed to chalk up its points. It was team work that
brought victory to the Porkers.
I XNN YARHOROLGH
Distance M an
A perfect start in the quarter
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Arkansas met decided defeat at the hands of Hendrix on April 17 when the
latter came to Fayetteville. The Bulldogs were decided favorites before the
meet started, and they proved that for once the dope was right, taking the large
end of the count of 91M-31V2. The Hendrix lads constituted 21' team that would
have been a credit to a much larger institution.
Mason of Hendrix clipped oh' the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds flat. Keelow
of Hendrix took the 220 race in 22 and four-fifths seconds, and McCormick of
the Bulldog team ran the 440 in 51 and four-fifths seconds.
The brightest spark of the day for Arkansas was when McGehee cleared
the bar in the high jump at live feet and ten and three-eighths inches, setting a
new University record.
Most of Arkansas' scoring came from second and third places, although
Robinson, Dixon, Gregory, and McGehee each took a first in an event. For
the first time in the season Robby had met real competition in the broad jump.
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A close finish in the high hurdle race
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1 Although Arkansas again fought a losing fight on May 8 against the South-
west State Teachers College of Missouri, she bettered her performance against
i Hendrix and presented a total of 50 points against 81 for Springfield.
The most spectacular part of the meet came when Dixon of Arkansas tied
7 Raymond, high-point man for Springfield, in the high hurdles, setting a new
University record of 15 and seven-tenths seconds.
il The fact that Arkansas took first and second in the shot-put helped to bring
il up the Porker total and to encourage the hearts of Razorback supporters.
1 Fisher of Springfield ran the 440 in 51 and one-half seconds, being pushed
hi strongly by O'Bar of Arkansas. The 100-yard dash was again run' in 10 seconds
if Hat, a Springfield man breasting the tape for first place.
il Dixon was high-point man for Arkansas.
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HE University of Arkansas faces in 1927 one of the
best seasons in track that it has known in several
years. With a number of capable varsity men left over
and the addition of a remarkable freshman squad, the pros-
pects are indeed bright.
Dashes and middle-distance runs have long been a
peculiar weakness of the varsity team. With such dash
men as Crouch and Miller, middle-distance men as Metzler
and Gresham, of this year's freshman squad, the team will
be considerably strengthened next year on these events.
Tillman and Dixon in the high hurdles and Gregory and
Tillman in the low hurdles should score in every meet.
The development of Cowger in the weights this year,
and the addition of Pickel and Crouch will give the Razor- PELHAM MCGEHEE
backs strong men in the discus and shot-put. Miller, 51411-Clllblaifl
Ayers, Smith, and Beavers are four javelin throwers who should score many
points for Arkansas. McGehee in the high jump and his running mate, Howell,
should add many markers for the Razorbacks.
The prospects, which are bright now, will remain bright if each man returns
and gives the best he is capable of. With the growth of intramurals and the
increasing interest which has been shown in track this year, the University of
Arkansas is well on the road to supporting a much stronger track team than
was given it the past season.
Arkansas Cheer Leaders
Ross CULPEPPER JAMES F. Tuol-my LEWIS DALTON
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OMPARING favorably with the first year team of 1923 which
produced such men as Bagby, Futrell, Musselman, and Robinson,
the freshman team this year is one of the best the University has had
for several seasons.
By defeating the varsity decisively in the first meet of the year by
a score of 69 to 53, the freshmen showed their power in a startling
fashion. In their triangular meet with University High School and
Fayetteville High School, they carried off 62 points against 15 for U. H.
S. and 11 for F. H. S. In a third meet, in which Springdale High School,
University High School, and Fayetteville High School were entered, the
first-year Porkers took 96 points, Springdale came second with 47,
University High, third with 6, and Fayetteville brought up the rear
This year, the award of numerals was placed on a new basis and
depended not on the number of points won in the dual meets but on con-
forming to certain standards set for aspirants. There were three of
these sets of standards and likewise three sets of awards.
For the attainment of a record above the average, a freshman
received a green shirt and became a member of the freshman track
team. On reaching a second and higher standard, he was given a
sweat shirt with his class numerals. By coming up to a standard
which compared favorably with that set by the larger universities
of the country, the first-year athlete got his numerals.
It is significant to say that 25 green shirts, 15 sweat shirts, and 12
numerals were awarded.
Outstanding freshmen include: Corbin Crouch, who made a record
of 10 1-5 seconds in the 100-yard dash, 23 4-5 secondsin the 220, and 38
feet, 11 inches in the shot-put, Thomas Pickel, who makes better than
39 feet in the shot-put and 125 feet in the discus throwg George Gresham
and George Metzler, who are the best of the distance men, having made
a mile under 4:45 and the half in 2:73 and Irby Tilmon who clips close
to 16 seconds in the high hurdles and 26 in the low, and pole vaults
11 feet, three inches. '
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l, By TI-IITO. EDMISTON
lg HIS spring the University athletic department instituted a new system of
inter-student athletic activities. Harrison Barnes, track coach, is the
I1 sponsor and adviser of the greater intramural program. "Every University
5, man an athlete by 1927" is the motto adopted by Coach Barnes. Lewis Dalton
gt was appointed student manager and rapid organization proceeded. The leagues
that began as two were increased to three, due to the larger number of campus
gg groups interested in intramurals.
The sports to be offered next year are: Touch hall, golf, and horseshoe
i, pitching in the fallg wrestling, boxing, and basketball in the winter: and track,
gi tennis, and playground ball in the spring.
3, , Basketball
if HE town team, American League champions, defeated the Buck Hall Five,
lg victors in the National League, in two straight games, 30-19, 21-20, to win
the intramural basketball championship of 1926. The Sig Alphs, American
ll League, and the Faculty, National League, were runners-up in their respective
leagues. Godbehere, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, flashed bits of sensational playing
li to gather individual honors of the series. The line-ups of the two league winners
ll Town Nationals
Rayner... .. .. ...VVilkin
lj Perril.. .. ...F.. .. ...Kregel
if Pickel .... . . .C .... . . .Gresham
tl Stevens... ...G. .. ....Carruth
Cowger. .. ...G .... .. . .Fuller
l' Buck Hall CNat.j Town
If Top row-BENNETT, KILLEBREW, SM1Ti-I, JOHNS Top row-MILLARD, BEAVERS, CAVINESS
l Bollomrow-FULLER,CARRUTH, KuEGEL,W1L- Bottom row-STEM-iisNs, PERRIL, RAYNER,
3 KIN, GRESHAM PICKEL
l Page 220
SJ M 1 ' "" "i'i"""""-"M"""i""-M AAAHM "ii if
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ITH the inauguration of the new system of intramural athletics, over
one hundred and fifty men representing fifteen organizations participated
in the three track meets held this spring. The Tau Alpha Pi team, with Tilmon
and Dixon leading the onslaught, won the first intramural meet with three Hrsts,
three seconds, one third, and one fourth, scoring 27 points. Charles Frierson,
Kappa Sigma, was high-point man, grabbing 13M points to place his team in sixth
place. A summary of the points follows: Tau Alpha Pi, 27, Gentlemen, 215
Buck Hall Americans, IQMQ Hill Hall, 17, Town, ISMQ Kappa Sigma, 135,
Sigma Nu, 113 Lambda Chi Alpha, 83 Mt. Nord, 63 Buck Hall Nationals, 4,
Sigma Chi, 43 Sigma Phi Epsilon, IM.
l n the second meet, a relay carnival, Kappa Sigma carried off the honors
by winning 17 points. The town team was second with 11 points. Cups were
awarded as follows: Mile, Kappa Sigma, Medley, Gentlemen, Shuttle, Kappa
Sigma, Half-mile, Sigma Chi.
The third meet was held Saturday, May 22. The team winning the most
points in all three of the meets will be awarded a cup symbolic of the Intra-
mural Track Championship of the University. This cup must be won three
successive times for permanent possession.
In the annual inter-college meet, the "Educators" placed Dean Jewell's
colors at the top with a total of 58 points. Slaughter, Yarborough, Robinson,
and Gregory were the individual stars. A summary of the points follows: Edu-
cation, 583 Engineering, 363 Agriculture, 333 Arts and Sciences, 26.
" LAY BALL!" Over one hundred and fifty University men tossed their
books high, cast t11eir femmes aside, and answered the call of spring. Play-
ground ball offered every man a chance to get in the game. Cups were awarded
to the league champions as well as to the intramural champion. The league
standings were as follows:
LEAGUE A LEAGUE B LEAGUE C
W. L. Pct. W. L. Pct. Pei.
Buck Nationals.. 4 0 1.000 Hill Hall ........ 4 0 1.000 Sigma Chi ..... 1. .750
S. A. E. ........ 3 1 .750 Town ...........i 3 1 .750 Pi Kappa Alpha.. 750
Sigma Nu ...... 2 2 .500 S. P. E. ......... 2 2 .500 Kappa Alpha. . 500
Tau Alpha Pi. . . 1 3 .250 Lambda Chi ..... 1 3 .250 Buck Americans .500
Mt. Nord ...... 0 4 .000 Kappa Sigma .... 0 4 .000 Gentlemen. .... .000
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HE intramural athletic department has placed tennis asa real sport on the
University campus. This spring a six weeks' tennis tournament was suc- 7
cessfully promoted with 15 teams from various student organizations competing. Q
T. C. Carlson, business manager of the University, was appointed as tennis coach ,
and gave the aspirants some valuable pointers. Q
The teams were divided into three leagues, each team participating in four ,Q
engagements. An engagement consisted of three matches-two matches of
doubles and one of singles. The team winning two out of three of the matches
won the engagement. The league champions were: League A, Kappa Alpha
and Sigma Phi Epsilon tied for first place, each winning three engagements and
losing oneg League B, Sigma Nu, with four victories and no defeats: League C, 9
Hill Hall with no defeats. 6
Loving cups were presented the league winners and the intramural Cham-
pions were presented with the Intramural Championship Tennis Cup, which has j,
to be won three successive times for permanent possession.
The league standings were as follows: 1
LEAGUE A LEAGUE B A
W. L. Pct. W. L. Pct. f
Kappa Alpha ......,...... 3 1 .750 Sigma Nu .......... . 4 0 1.000 Ii
S. P. E ............... .. 3 l .750 Town .....,,....... . 3 1 .750 x
Buck Hall Nationals .,,.... 2 2 .500 Pi Kappa Alpha ....... . 2 2 .500 ,Q
Tau Alpha Pi .......... . . 2 2 .500 Buck Hall Americans ..... 1 3 .250 r
Gentlemen ........... . . 0 4 .000 Kappa Sigma ......... . 0 4 .000 y
LEAGUE c Q
I W. L. Pa. 4
Hill Hall .... ., 4 0 1.000 ,
A. E ............ . . 3 1 .750 1
Sigma Chi ........... . . 2 2 .500 4
Mt. Nord ............. . . 1 3 .250 Q
l Lambda Chi Alpha ............ 0 4 .000
Varsity Tennis Squad
S'rEisi.E, HENDRICKS, CARLSON, Coach, DOOLEY, BOHART .
Page 222 L,
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Top VOZU-SANDERS, SANFORD, MATLOCR, BOYD, I-IATI-ICOCR, R. FITZJARRELL
Middle TOWQJEANNETTE FITZJARRELI., PATTON, PORTER, SHAFER, JESSIE FITZJARRELL
Bollom row--KIRBY, CURTIS, PTAK, ANDERSON, MAYES, ALEXANDER
SW O 9 Athlete A OC' TCIIOH
GENEVA ANDERSON . . . . . President
LUCY MATLOCK . . Vice-President
HELEN INIATHCOCK . . Secretary
MARY T. BOYD . . . . Treasurer
M ARTI-IA ALEXANDER DOROTHY LATIMER
GENEVA ANDERSON ELIZABETH LATIMER
HEI,EN AUSTIN LUCY MATLOCK
MARX' T. BOYD RUBY MAYES
JESSIE FITZJARRELL JEANNE PORTER
JEANNETTE F ITZJARRIELL MARIE PTAR
RUTH FITZJARRELL LUCILE PATTON
AUDREY CURTIS LONINA SANDERS '
HELEN HATHCOCK GENIEVIISVE SHAFER
LILLIAN KIREY DOROTHY SANDFORD
HEADS OF SPORTS
Hockey . . DOROTHY SANFORD, CEENEVIEVE SHAFER
Valley Ball . ...., LONINA SANDERS
Basket Ball LOUISE MCPI-IIETRIDGIE
Baseball ELIZABETH LATIMER
Tennis . FANNIE MITCI-IELL
Hzking MARTIIA ALEXANDER
Track . HELEN AUSTIN
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ASSOCIHLQ Members Of . A. A..
GENEVA ANDERSON LIETA fYAMli1l.L MARGARET PARKER L,
HELEN AUSTIN HELEN HATHCOCK RUTII PEARCE ,S
AUDREY BAUER CHRISTIAN HENDRIX OPAL POE QI
LELA BAUER NELDA HICKMAN JEANNE PORTER '1
VERNA BATES MARY HIGGS MARIE PTAK P
KATHERINE BAUCUM H AZEL HOLDER AVERELL REYNOLDS 'Q
MAIQY T. BOYD NINA HOLDER MINETTE RIES fj
GENE BLAREIIURN VIDA NIAE HOLDERNESS DOR0'l'I'IY SANFORD " 1
HELEN BRATTON VIROIE HOWARD LONINA SAUNDERS 3 I
LUCY BUCHANAN RUBY IRIIY GENEVIEVE SI-IAFER A1 I
MARGARET BUFORD MARY MAIILE JOHNSON PODINE SCHOENBERGER 9,5
El.IZAl3E'l'I-I BURRELI, MARGUERITE KELLER EMMA SMITH
MARIE BUERKLIE LILLIAN KIREY ELIZAllE'l'H SMITH Lf
RUTH CANTRELL EVELYN LAME JENNIE MARGARET SMITH gi
NELL CASTLEBIERRY DOROTHY I.A'l'IMER HELEN STRODE I
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MAIQIE LIIERRY IzLIzAEETH I,A'1'IMER MAIE 5I'RADl.ING fi
MARJORIE CHRISTIAN GERALDINE LEWIS MAIQV BETH TERRY J
IVA MAE CLEMMER IzMILY MA'rI.OcR SUE MAIQIE VAN FRANK 1
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lf RANCES CRUTCIIER LUCY MATLOCR MARY V. VINCENI-IIELLER my
MILDRED CUMMINGS RUBY NIAYES ICATHERINIE NVALES L1
AUDREY CURTIS MARTHA MAXWELL LILLIAN XVARNACK il
MAIJGIE CURTIS ALICE MCPI-IETRIDOE IDOROTHY XVALKER If
JlEANE'l"l'E FITZJARRELL LOUISE NICPHETRIDGE KATHERINE XVILES 'Z
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JESSIIC I'1'1'ZjARRELL l'ANNIE MI'rcHELL KATHERINE YVILLIAMS In 1
RUTH FITZJARRELL EYELYN NICHOLS NIARY VVOOD j
VERA LOU FISHER LUCILE PATTON MARGARET YVYETT 2 '
RUBY WALES '
Page 225 N
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Department of Physical Education
HE Department of Physical Education
, for women has enjoyed the advantages of
the new gymnasium for a year. Sports,
dancing classes, gymnastic classes all show the
effects of having proper quarters. Greater
interest is being shown in the special physical
education courses offered this year than ever
before, and the opportunity of choosing
physical education as a minor is being taken
by an increasing number of students.
The program for the past year has
emphasized sports. Hockey, tennis, basket
ball, baseball were taught with the hope that
an interest and pleasure in all sports might be
createdg an interest that it is hoped will
remain after the college days are passed.
At all times in the WOIUGl1,S Physical
Training Department, effort has been made
to correct physical defects and to improve
physical conditions so that the women stu-
dents may reach that high standard set by
an educator who believes "to live most and serve best" is the proper goal.
Classes in the folk games and dances and finally the national dances of
foreign countries give the young woman an understanding that she would other-
wise miss. The classes in natural dancing, based on the natural movements,
give the student an opportunity to give expression to the creative impulse which
is in everyone. The winter quarter closed with a recital of all dancing classes.
In the spring term, besides the work in tennis, track, and in baseball, all the
classes in the department took part in the Spring Festival, in which hundreds
of girls, dancing on the campus lawn, gave expression to the sun and earth's
all . 1 31. ..,f i 1 "H"'-. i l
New Women's Gymnasium
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' Department of Physical Education QL
' OPHOMORE women in the Department l El
of Physical Education may choose one l H2
sport for each season. The fall and spring li
seasons, consisting of the first and third fl
quarters, have outdoor sports, tennis and fl
hockey in the fall and tennis and baseball in fl!
, The four sophomore hockey teams in qi
the fall carried on a series of contests, and , 7,
then the winning team played the VV. A. A. ii
1 representatives, who were junior and senior
veteran athletes. In spite of a stiff fight put
up by the sophomores, the W. A. A. team ,1-
was victorious. The brand of hockey that
was shown in the battle would have brought if
1 honor to the contestants on any field. F'
The calendar now said that it was volley
,A ball time, and the physical education classes p 'QE
li took up the new sport. The sophomore lil
li handball team were the champions of the JEANNE FISHER
-' campus, defeating the Amazons of the other 'T
three classes in two out of three games for each class.
p In the spring, all freshmen women play tennis, and sophomore women may
1.3 elect tennis, track, or baseball. For the second time the sophomores fell before Lf
. the W. A. A. team-this time the fight was in baseball. A singles and doubles ,f
tennis tournament was also held during the spring quarter. A track meet was 5
held june 4. Ki
There is a fine spirit in women's athletics at the University of Arkansas. 'f
Heads of the Sports i3
3 Page 227 A
iXXE1I"f'QQ.Ql 'llli-QZQTW' - V fflf .. T'
ONTINUING their last year's winning record, the Town Team again came
out of the intramural tournament as the champions: Kappa Kappa Gamma
was defeated by them after a hard battle. Carnall Hall ranked third.
The teams winning first and second places were awarded silver loving cups,
which were presented by Silverman's and by Campbell and Bell's. The third
place winner received a W. A. A. banner.
Members of the champion team were:
Gene Blakeburn .... .
Leta Gambill . .
Mary Boyd . .
Helen Austin .
Mary Blakeburn .
Martha Alexander .
Ruby Mayes .........
From the various teams paiticipating, the following girl
form an all-Arkansas team:
s were selected to
Jessie Fitzjarrell, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Forward
Gene Blakeburn, Town .... . Forward
Mary Boyd, Town . . . Center
Helen Austin, Town . . Center.
Catherine jabine, Carnall Hall . Guard
Frances Crutcher, Chi Omega . . . . Guard
The following teams took part in the tournament:
Town Phi Beta Pi
. Kappa Kappa Gamma Zeta Tau Alpha
Carnall Hall Delta Delta Delta
Chi Omega Phi Mu
The Champion Team
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HE volleyball tournament played off in the fall resulted in the junior-
Senior team's carrying away the victory from the Freshman-Sophomore
girls. Prior to the final games, the best members from the different classes
were chosen to make up the representative teams. Points in W. A. A. credit
were awarded those taking part in the decisive games.
In the hockey tournament, the sophomores defeated the freshmen but had
to give up their laurels to the junior-Senior team. From those taking part, an
all-Arkansas team was selected. '
Hiking proved more popular than ever this year. with VV. A. A. points being
awarded those taking part in the sport. Captains were chosen by the various
groups and records were kept, thus putting the sport on an omeial basis.
Tennis is the old stand-by among University sports equally attractive to
both men and women. The annual intramural tournament, in which there
were approximately fifty entrants, was held during the latter part of the spring
quarter. Filver loving cups were awarded the winners in both the singles and
Sophomore Vollvy 131111 Team
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HE W. A. A. Track Meet was held June 4 this year, with Helen Austin in
charge of the events. Girls were out practicing weeks beforehand, since
one of the rulings was that no one could take part in the meet without at least
three weeks' practice preceding it. Gold medals were awarded in the following
events: Javelin throwing, discus throwing, basketball and baseball throws,
hop-step-and-jump, short dashesg and a medal was presented to the best all-
round athlete. Points in W. A. A. were rewards of each winner.
The junior-Senior team came out of the baseball tournament with first
place this year, with the Sophomores winning a second place over the Freshman
girls. Members of the winning team were awarded W. A. A. points.
Several dancing recitals were given this year, the most outstanding being
the Mid-May Festival, presented by the department on May 21, under the direc-
tion of Miss Fisher and Miss Cranz. Almost every girl in the Women's Physical
Education department took part in the dances, held at sunset on the campus.
Various types of folk and aesthetic-dancing were presented. The purpose of
the festival was to interpret the rebirth of things growing, of the earth, of the
sun, and to express in dance and song the joy of all things living at the miracle
which had once more taken place. Several hundred people witnessed the dance
of the girls. The green grass of the campus was the stage, the green trees were
the stage scenery, and the sun sinking in the west, back of Main Hall, back of the
hills to the west of town, furnished the lighting effects. It was truly a joyous
interpretation of.Nature, and all who were there received just a little more of
Holiness in their hearts and went home glad that they had come-rejoicing.
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Hurdle practice on the varsity cinder palh
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BY THEO. EDM1sToN
HE First District basketball tournament held at the University Friday and
Saturday, February 19-20, was the largest high school basketball carnival
ever held in the Razorback gymnasium. Twenty-two teams were entered in
the senior tourney and six in the junior division.
Prairie Grove High School defeated Danville High School 16-7 in the finals
to win the silver loving cup offered the winner by the University, and the right
to represent the district in the state meet. However, in the state meet held in
March at Batesville, Prairie Grove High School forfeited to Bruno High School.
In the finals of the consolation round, University High School defeated Gentry
High School, I7-16 to win second place in the tournament. Farmington de-
feated Kibler, 24-20 in the finals of the junior division.
Results of the games follow:
Prairie Grove, 239 Springdale, 14
Radcliff, 273 Vaughn, 9
Dyer, 25 Ozark, 0
Oak Grove, 223 Hagerville, 12
Pea Ridge, 435 Elkins, 19
Pea Ridge, 14: Oak Grove, 12
Danville, 33: Dyer, 13
Decatur, 203 Radcliff. 16
University High, 165 Rogers, 10
Mulberry, 315 Ozark Preps, 22
Gentry, 18: Ft. Smith, 14
Winslow, 205 Kibler, 13
Prairie Grove, 193 Fayetteville,
Danville, 19g Pea Ridge, 14
Decatur, 185 Gentry, 15
Prairie Grove, 195 Winslow, 18
Mulberry, 173 University High,
Prairie Grove, 185 Mulberry, 16
Danville, 305 Decatur, 18
Prairie Grove, 16, Danville, 7
' JUNIOR DIVISION
Kibler, 283 Rogers, 9
Farmington, 195 Fayetteville, 2
Decatur, 23 Ft. Smith, 0
Kibler, 23 Decatur, 0 I
Farmington, 223 Winslow, 7
Farmington, 243 Kibler, 20
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Invitation Traclk Meet
THE Little Rock Tigers Hashed an onslaught of athletic prowess to emerge
victors in the fourth annual University of Arkansas Invitation lnterscholastic
Track and Field Meet held on the Razorback field April 23-24.
One hundred and forty-nine high school stars matched their speed and skill
in 15 events-seven records fell. Little Rock High School, winner of the silver
trophy, amassed a total of 70 points. Dardanelle High School gathered in
14 points to win second place. Individual honors, resulting in a triple tie, went
to Brown, Little Rock, H. Patton, Little Rock, and Graves, Springdale. Each
of these men was responsible for 11 points of his team's score.
Team scores, other than of Little Rock and Dardanelle, were: Springdale,
125 England, 115 Ft. Smith, 1.15 Dermott, 105 Russellville, 75 Morris, 55 Vlfalnut
Ridge, 55 Morrilton, 45 Poteau, Okla., 35 Fayetteville, 2.
New records follow:
120-yard high hurdles-Rozzel, Little Rock, 16.6s.
Shuttle relay-England, 47s.
High jump-Graves, Springdale, 5 ft. 11 in.
Discus-Holt, Little Rock, 125 ft. 1 in.
Javelin-Craydon, Little Rock, 179 ft. 6 in.
220-yard low hurdles-Rozzel, Little Rock, 27.85.
Mile run-H. Patton, Little Rock, 4 m., 58.45.
Little Rock Track Team
Page 23 3
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HE invitation tennis tournament held by the University in conjunction
with the annual athletic meet, attracted some of the best high school net
stars of the state. In the finals Bradley, Tulsa, Okla., smashed his way to a 6-3,
6-0 victory over Askew, University High School. In the doubles the Little
Rock High School combination staged a sensational rally to defeat the Tulsa,
Okla., High School entrants, 6-2, 4-6, 8-6. Cups were awarded to Bradley,
Tulsa, Okla., High School, winner of the singles, and to Brown and Smith, Little
Rock High School, winners of the doubles.
Teams entering the tournament were: University High School, Van Buren,
Arkadelphia, Fayetteville, Ft. Smith, Little Rock, Tulsa, Okla., Russellville,
Literary Meet .
HIS spring the University of Arkansas sponsored an invitation high school
literary meet as well as the annual athletic carnival. Eighty-five high
schools entered contestants in the preliminaries with the result that 281 students
qualified to compete in the finals held at the University, April 23-24.
The winners in the various events were as follows:
Latin-T. PICKENS, Walnut Bridge
English--MARIE BARKEMEYER, Piggott
Piano-W. E. LYNCH, Van Buren
Mathematics-L. CONNELLEY, Paris
Girl's Voice-RACHEL IzARn, Forrest City
Boyx' Voice-J. ESI-IOLMANN, Ft. Smith
Violin-JANET WOODLEY, Fayetteville
Girls' Trio-Ft. Smith
Boys' Ouarlelte--Ft. Smith
Girls' Glee Club-Ft. Smith
Boys' Glee Club-Ft. Smith
Clothing-VIRGINIA SFARRETT, Marianna,
MARY CHAMPION and KATHRYN ARNOLD,
Shop Work-j. MARLAR, Cane Hill
Babcock Test-D. LYBRAND, Sheridan
Agronomy-G. BUSHMAIER, Alma .
Horticulture-J. PAUL, Fayetteville
Live Stock-H. PATTERSON, Pea Ridge
Alpha Zeta Sweepstakes-Cane Hill
Foods-RUBY YERBY and ELIZABETH BOAT-
RIGHT, Van Buren
D. WALKER, Helena
MARY RALEY, Little Rock CMt
ELVA THOMAS, Walnut Ridge
E. GILLIHAND, Little Rock
ANNA MAE CHANDLER, Lincoln
E. S. IQAGY, Van Buren
VIRGINIA BECK, Ft. Smith
BONNELYN RICE, Bentonville
I.. ROBERTS, England
T. MARTIN, Batesville
G. JERNIGAN, Batesville
J. MCALISTEIQ, Alma
T. MARTIN, Batesville
. St. Mary'sj
Page 23 4
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MAJOR E. G. BEURET
Reserve Uflficers' Training Corps
T HAS been gratifying to observe the earnest and conscientious manner in
which the members of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps have carried on
their work in this department during the present year. I hope they have derived
benefit not only from the study of the theory of Military Art, but also from the
practice thereof, in the development of a proper attitude of mind and habits of
discipline and alertness.
The Constitution and Acts of Congress provide for the calling out of our
young manhood to defend the country in time of stress. Therefore, it would seem
to be a sensible, commendable, and patriotic act properly to prepare oneself
for such a call. However fond our hopes may be that never again will our young
men be called upon to take up arms in defense of our homes and country, we must
beware lest we mistake such hopes for realities. -
-E. G. BEURET,
Major, Infantry, D. O. L.
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CAPTAIN JOHN L. DUNN I.1EU'r. DEWITT T. MU1.I.E1'T
l.IEU'1'. H. O. LANE SERGEANT JACK GREA'rHoUsE SGT. MAJOR SIDNEY GUARD
U. S. A. infantry Officers
N LIEUTENANT H. O. LANE, who has been added to the staff of the
University of Arkansas R. O. T. C. this year, the military department has
gained the services of a man well fitted for educational work. Lieutenant Lane
has been nine years in the army, having enlisted as a private at the outbreak of
the World War in 1917. Besides being a competent instructor in the classroom,
Lane has exceptional talent in teaching the proper use of firearms, he himself
holding medals for the past eight years in the use of the rifie, automatic rifie,
machine gun, pistol, and bayonet.
Captain J. L. Dunn, another old regular risen from the ranks, is now in his
second year at the University. Captain Dunn, during his 14 years of service,
has been overseas and on the Mexican border and with Pershing in Mexico. He
is the instructor in advanced courses in military science and tactics.
Lieutenant Dewitt Mullett has been 10 years in the army and three years
at the University. He holds a Bachelor of Arts degree at the University of
Indiana. He is an excellent athlete and has assisted greatly in coaching some of
the freshman teams at the University.
Sergeant Jack Greathouse and Sergeant Major Sidney Guard, retired,
complete the personnel of the military department. Sergeant Greathouse will
in June have finished his seventh year at Arkansas. In all this time he has been
an untiring worker in the military affairs of the institution. Sergeant Guard
was retired from service with the regular army last year, and has this year been
employed by the University as custodian of government property here.
A .... .... . .,.. f
' 'I THE RRif3iGAEii'i3?li-if - ,A
Top row-BOWMAN, ALLEN, DANIEL, COONFIELD
Second row-MCALLISTER, LOVEWELL, MEHLEURGER, EDWARDS, JETER, MURPHY
Third T020-CLEMMER, I-IANCOCR, FITZJARRELL, GREGORY, MYERS, HUTCHESON
Bottom 70w"WHITE, BAXTER, BURKE, IRBY, THOMAS, RUCKMAN
Regimental and BEEEEIIOD Ufficelrs
. . . . . , . . . Colonel
. . Sponsor and Honorary Colonel
. . . . Lieutenant Colonel
. . . . . . Sponsor
. . . Captain and Regimental Adjutant
. . . . . Sponsor
. . Captain and P. T. 0.
. . . . Sponsor
Captain and Supply Ojlioer
GEORGE BOWMAN . .
Miss LORRAINE ALLEN
BEN COONFIELD .
Miss MARY DANIEL
LEO MURPHY .
Miss GIEIQTRUIJE JETER . .
BRYAN GREGOIIY . .
JEANETTE FITZJARRELI. . .
OTTO WH1'rE ....
Miss JOSEPHINE BAXTER . ..... Sponsor
CHARLES RUCKMAN . . Captain and Intelligence Qfjieer
Mlss RUBY IRDY . . ..... Sponsor
O. D. BURKE ....... Captain and R. M. G. 0.
Miss EVA MAE THOMAS .......... Sponqor
OFFICERS FIRST BATTALION
MAX McALL1s'rER . . . . ....... Major
MISS MARGAIIIET' I .OVEWELL ......... Sponsor
EDWIN D. I'lU'1'cHEsON . . . Captain and Battalion Aflintant
Miss BESSIE MYERS ......... Sponsor
OFFICERS SECOND BATTALION
MAX NIEIILBURGER ....... . . . Major
M ISS ANNA FLORENCE EDWARDS . . ..... Sponxor
J. F. CLEMMER .... Captain and Battalion Adjutant
Miss MARGUERITE HANCOCK ..... Sponsor
A O O A SAVE, 1 fr zliiiaiiiiiffbfiw A wx
., O. T. C. BAND
Band Director .
Student Baud Director .
Drum Illajor . .
- SMITH REED
OWEN C. MITCHELL
. ADDISON WALL
CHARLES VAN SANT
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R. O. T. C. Rifle Team
LIEUTENANT H. O. LANE ....... Coach
BEN R. COONFIELD ..... Captain
F. B. HIGHT CHARLES FRIERSON
VERNON TULLER ALVA PACE
WALTER MOUNTCASTLE ARCHIE JOHNSON
THOMAS HLTCICABY MERRILL AINSWORTH
LEROY HALL GAYLE M. JACKSON
J. T. MOORE HIENRY M. THIBAULT
LLOYD POND RIEFF ROBINSON
VVIARD STEVENS HAROLD GILBRECH
HE University of Arkansas Rifle Team under the tutelage and guidance of
Coach H. O. Lane and Captain Ben R. Coonfield, has had a most successful
year, winning six out of seven dual matches, placing sixth in the Seventh Corps
Area match, fourth in the National Hearst Match, and stacking well up towards
the top of the list in the national contest.
In the seven dual shoots held before the Bring of the Corps Area Match,
the University team won from VVestern Maryland College, Northwestern Uni-
versity, Michigan State College, University of Tennessee, Cincinnati University,
and the University of Kansas, losing only to Kansas State Agricultural College.
Captain Coonfield, Hight, Ainsworth, Tuller, and Jackson shot for Arkansas
in the first Hearst match which the University has entered, and landed the Razor-
backs in fourth place.
In the National match a few weeks later, the team fired sixty points higher
than any group in the previous Corps Area shoot. The score of the Arkansas
sharpshooters in the National contest was 7,828 out of a possible 8,000, a record
which would have placed the team in second place in national standing last year.
As we go to press, the report comes that Arkansas has placed third in the
national meet. h
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R.. U. T. CC. Summer Camp, 192.5
E LEFT school following the conclu-
sion of our exams and two days
later were in camp with a bunch of uniforms
that certainly lived up to the quartermaster
sergeant's guarantee, "The army makes one
sizeg fits everybody."
The most pleasant part of the camp, of
course, was climbing into our "fatigues,"
rolling up the last two yards of the legs that
dragged the ground behind us, picking up the
number ten shoes issued for size seven feet,
turning them in the direction in which we
wished to go, turning our feet inside of them
then, and heading off in the direction of the
sergeant's room to get a nice, pretty rifle,
dripping with thick, heavy, gummy, slimy,
inextricable cosmoline and sitting down for a
f long afternoon of "scrub and swear."
It didn't get to be only one afternoon's
work, however, for the Arkansas unit was
shipped immediately upon arrival into the
"pits." A certain Edgar Allen once wrote a tale of horror about a pit, but the
tale wasn't half as horrible as it might have been had he used the pits of the
army's invention. The pits, understand, are just like quinine-necessary and
good for you, but, from me to you, with love, exceedingly. bitter.
The track cup
After that, there was a long succession of long, long days during which we
fired every conceivable type of firearm at one time or another. If we were lucky
we fired at our own target and occasionally had the pleasure of hearing the scorer
announce to the world in general, "Mr. Blanque, firing for record on target 42,
a bull's-eye." Then again we heard the dirge tolling for "Mr. Blanque, a miss,"
and saw a brilliant, red flag float sedately through the air.
-g ' .nv
, The barracks at For! Snelling
' -he s "l?f+iM?i5fE iiliilfflkLiK'i'lfiii'iEC Q- -
R.. O. T. C. Summer Camp, 1925
HHN twice a week, some several truck- l
loads of shop girls were shipped out,
dumped onto the dance Hoor, and the southern
gentlemen did battle with the mosquitoes
for the possession of them. In Minnesota,
a mosquito is a horse.
Then there was the glorious Fourth
which was to have been a holiday but ended
up by being just one gosh-darned hike after
There was the never-to-be-terminated
war between the Minnesota Reds and the
Wisconsin Blues which raged back and forth
and up and down the Bloomington Road.
There was the over-night hike and the
inevitable rain. There was the field inspec-
tion when the same pair of socks passed in-
spection through four platoons and the
ingenuity of the Arkansans gave them a "Ralions"
muchly envied and muchly wondered at
"VVe mustn't let the regulars get too close to that Arkansas bunch or the
old-timers will learn too many bad habits," the Colonel is reported to have said.
But when the powers that were wanted things done and done well, we noticed
they always sent for "that Arkansas bunch."
And finally came demobilization and pay-day, and a thousand tlivvers took
to the highways and the train came south from what the natives termed "God's
'country." One Arkansas youngster remarked that it must be because no one else
would have it. The train came south through the whole state of Iowa "where
the tall corn grows," and on down through Kansas and Missouri, and finally
stopped in gi eat old, glorious Arkansas.
There were, to reiterate, innumerable other things, but, with a wave of the
hand to Mr. Kipling, they are other stories. -
The A?'k!l71Sll.Y group
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Tap row-MCFARLAND, S1-mmsu, Gumzn
Bottom T0'ZU-ANDERSON, BRANSFORD, BEAUCHAMP
MISS CEENEVIEVE SHAFER
T. R. MCFARLAND
CLYDE GREER .
J. R. BRANSFORD
C. H. BEAUCHAMP
W. B. ANDERSON
J. O. FELT .
. . Captain
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Top row-WARNER, HOLDERNESS, HALLEY, NVHITE
Bottom T010-CRAWFORD, BRANCH, JERNIGAN
MISS VIDA MAE HOLDERNESS M ISS MARGARET HALI,EY
THOMAS D. WARNER
JAP VVHITE . .
O. M. JERNIGAN .
BUELL CRAWFORD .
J. B. BAKER . .
G. S. BRANCH .
. . Captain
. First Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
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it Top row--DHONAU, SMITH, HATS 1
N5 Boltom row-GLOCKENGIESER, CRENSHAW, KITCHENS 1
X- Miss W1NIFR1zD RUDOLPH
L. L. SMITH . . ...... Capmin Z
W. H. KITCIIENS . .Second Lieutenant
Q E. D. CRENSHAWV . . Second Lienlenant 1
S ELTON GLoCK12NG11:s1sR . . Second Liemenan! 4
L. A. DI-IONAU . . . .Second Lieutenant L
C. E. HAYS . . Second Lieutenant 2
3 1 4
Q 1 1
F 1 f
5 T T T T 2
1 Page 244
TH -"mo - -----..-- .... LL...
Top row-KIGHT, M CDERMOTT, EDMISTON
Bottom row-ALVAREZ, JACOBS, MCCABE
Miss MARY MCDERMOTT Miss BEVERLY KRAMER
THEO FDMISTON . . . , . . Captain
K. K. KIGHT
J. A. AI,X7AREZ .
R. L. JACOBS
GUS JAPP . .
L. C. MCCABE
. First Lieutenant
. First Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
Sl , ' +43--4'-' U
. .0 X
f4fS 'S?PfEAfiAz0l'QACKl92o IB-1 do 'P -F
Top row-GRIFFEE, HANCOCK, OWEN, MUSE
Bottom row-A. V. MOORE, j. T. MooRE, ROSSON
D. L. HANCOCK
J. F. GRIFFEE
M.- P. MUSE .
D. W. HORTON
A. V. Moomz
J. T. Moonn
H Mrss MARTHA OWEN
. . Captain
'ML 'Jil' . .7.l?"fff?l2iggTg'ii' ,im
Top 1'0'LU1SMI'1'H, LATIMER, LEWIS, BAGBY
Bottom row-ROBINSON, MCGEI-IEE, COLLINS
MISS HELEN LEWVIS
F. H. SMITH .
B. T. COLLINS .
J. G. OYBRIEN .
E. P. MCGEHEE .
W. E. MOUNTCASTLE
C. D. ROBINSON .
MISS DOROTHY LATIMER
. . Captain
. First Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. . Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
lv --'- -A-f----f--A-S
I -A-.W ,,.-.,f -C..-.-,.,.:. i - . -Y f Y -'V-- ISK
Top row--JETT, PURIFOY, HARPER, WILSON
Bottom row-A. C. SMITH, F. A. SMITH, JONES
Miss ELEANOR PURIFOY
C. A. HARPER . . . .
F. A. SMITH .
A. C. SMITH .
B. A. WILSON
. . Captain
.f . ,,
-2118 THE RA7uIusACIx 1010 It
Top row HIGHT WIISON YVILLIAVIS IvLrs
Bottom row PLTI:1: HIMSIEDT, MOORE YARBOROUGH
MISS MILDRFD WII soN MISS RUTI-I WILLIAMS
. . Captain
t AMRO -fx -t"'qfE'rHE RAZORBAOKIQJO W-1' bm
ft L..- LLL-..L.-v-LL.:x::.:-T.,,,,,-..W ...A. -,.--.
Top 70w1WILSON, S1-1OREs, 'I'oM1.1NsON, LEE
Bottom row-MARKS, SCOTT, HENBEST, WIUTARER
Miss HORTENSE TOMLINSON Miss LOUISE SHORES
H. K. LEE ...... . . Captain
CHARLES WILSON . . . First Lieutenant
J. M. WHITAKER . . Second Lieutenant
Ross HENBEST . Second Lieutenant
NEAL MARKS . . Second Lieutenant
BRAD SCOTT ....... Second Lieutenant
COLOR SERGEANTS AND GUARD
J. M. BOHART W. F. BRUMFIELD
RICHARD MILLER E. M. AINSWORTH
-wg U .. .
- ,, Nm--- -,,,,,,,,--,-,,.,...,,,,,,,.,m,, Li I I:....,L.,.,.-....g................1..--,- -N ,
, , I
L44 , 1 A
U . f' '
Q, ,f'TU'1iT'I"i '1 . " ., , . ,
'f ieig3,uAx....p.... 1-2.1:-,?.,: " gwa- - ' 'A"' ' ' ' ' " '
gn ',EffQf,fffiiZI.QIQ...1'.Qg2f'QlfI2fQQIA , 5:1 I
My I Y -14 rm? n A7cm1mc lx lfvz 0 75-fm, lm
f , ,
V J Q ,
f 37 f' wil 4
Q 1 , "Yi 7.
94747 J X llsllgsl.. 1
sg .ff .W D ' -J-
4 wk ' X N
V 5 K 'ia
'aww ""' ""' "Q" "8" "W-'nw' W'm"1:ffQQ1'fl'fffIlQ1fT -. ,,, H V.: 51"
, . ,.r
Colors Scarlet, White and Green
W. FORREST FORD
at University of Virginia, 1869
Establislmcl at Arkansas, 1890
Flower-Lily of the Valley
BEN E. BOREN
K JACKSON HON
FRANK A. STOREY
JACK FEL'r FRANK PUTMAN
A. T. MCMILLAN
LEE BEN PUTMAN
PAUL X. WILLIAMS
I. C. PARKER
CHARLES VAN SANT
Kappa Sigma House MRS. IONE LEAMING
711 Dickson Street House M other
Top row'-lfoulm, Sco'r'1', I'l:'r1uAN CI'rcsicIL-nib, BOOZMAN, XVILLIAMS, llllormlr
Svm11u' I'0'1U-'BRANC'lI, Mc'M11.1,AN, IJ1a.m1uc'lc, DVNN, 'l'.xx'1,uu, Rmmmsox
Page 25 3
Third ww-I'raRc'1c1frvLl., I-lmllsluv, Gl,oc:mcNc:11cs1cu, VAN SAST, Iloumx, Wool
lfourlll rnwf4l+'lmsusoN, ARNULD, VICAZICY, llmaule, 1Lu.I., lblclcmsuw
l"1ffr11 row-lhxluuck, R. jomcs, IZURIQN, Mc'l'lfl,I,m7ulI, j. Kmnv, Fox
J -A-ffiffm-M-l'2AAom4eRT1w in
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
f . 5
Founded at University of Alabama, 1856
Alpha Upsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1893
Colors-Purple and Gold , Flower-Violet
SAM BEDFORD HARRY SIMS
LEWIS DALTON MINOR SMITH
ERNEST FONTATNE WESLEY STEVENSON
LEMUEL KIRKPATRICK MADISON WHITE
DAVID FINLEY A. J. MAXWELL
CEDRIC GODEHERE CECIL PERRIN
ALTON HART NELSON SADLER
WALTER HINTON MCLOUD SICARD
JOHN T. BURKETT
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hausa MRS. BENNETT BLANKS CLARK
Ozark and Dickson Streets House Mother
M-,Ev,E,W,,,,,,,, ,,,, - DM,-,.,-.:::-Y,-f film... .-...EE.....E,E,-,-
.M-y. iv' - - "
., fx 'X"d'E'l',Xi"L wx 1'
. , . A,
,. A H1,u'A I, ..x . ,. , . F '
Top row-BEDFORD, S'1'Ev1aNsoN, DALTON fPl'CSidCI'ltD, SIMS CMHIlHg'Cl'y, FoN'rA1N1
Second 7'0'ZU-PIERRIN, lf1NI.1ax', S1cA1m, K1um'A'1'1ucK, MAXWELL
Third row-SAm.1cu, Gonnlanlzluz, I'IAu'r, Llawls, BUCHANAN
Fourth roww-ALLIQN, Wn1'1'MoR1s, BU1uc1:'r'r, B1uz1:DLov13, DUNLAP
Fzflh T07U1JONES, G'RlEIEN, IIINTON, THOMAS, NEIL '
'f' . ..
g1 ,,,4gT?i1f3f1 Ig5zQ1UQAC1i.!i9.2QL?l?rigr- , ' -" -TIF,
Founded at VVashington-Lee University, 1865
Alpha Omicron Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1895
Colors Crimson and Gold
Flowers--Red Rose and the
HAL B. MIXON
Kappa Alpha House MRLS. CARRIE STEVENS
717 West Dickson Streel H ouse Mother
' F. ' N IU lu 1
Top row-H. WVHARTON, IIARRIS CMzxnagcrj, Roclcus CP1-csiclentj, CHIPMAN, PARKER
Svcmul f0'lU"1lUCKER, l'mNmaRc.RAss, PRYOR, AT1c1Ns, 'I'noMvsoN, Homes
Tlmfrzl T010-MCIQIEIEIIAN, Coma, JACKSON, Doucmss, lfR1+:n SAMMONS, I'lu1mL1ssToN
Fourth rowAl3URI.1NGAM1z, IIALE, BLANKS, Coucn, FLOYD SAMMONS, 'l'1IoMAs
1"-ifth row-MS, BRUWNIE, Bov1c'r'r, M. BROWN, JOHNSON, IWIXUN, Pmnzus
Page 25 7
. - .....i.....+... ...... 1 n
jf ' - A VRAZQIIDAQIQ 11114, bd-.1 A A 4 A .WW
I A . ..----. ., ,. -- ...,..,, ,L
Fcundccl at Virginia Military Instituto, 1869
Gamma Upsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1004
Calm-IIIAI-If and nom Fzowvf-white Rose 8
M I2 M B E RS
W. I-IOWARIJ SENVARIJ
I.. D. BIQRRVMAN
J. I-I. CLAYTON
W. D. FERGUSON
JAMES lf. 'I'uOuIzv
A. B. Cox
D. E. MCDONALD
W. O. VVATSON
Sigma Nu House MRS. ILA B. WOLF
No. Z Ml. Nord House Mother
Top row-lJom.1cx', M m11.nlf1ua1-zu, 'Fuonm' fMnnugcrJ, B,uzm' Qlwcsidcnlj, I.. 1WURl'IIY, M,xu'1'1N
Second row-W1-lyric, Avlales, Musxc, I.1c1m1c'1"r1zR, lJmmluc1c, I.v1.lcs
Third row-j1ckN1uAN, Cox, W. A. XVILLIAMS, Gomnucu, l.l'c'lc, lilmlfclmnw
Fourth rmu-MCIDUNALD, Ronlcu'1'suN, I"Elu9USON, AUs'r1N, ISEIUWMAN, AIILLIER
F1Ylh 7'!I'ZU'xVADlllCI.I., R. W11.I,mms, l.Acv, Rfxmmw, ICRWIN, J. Mum-m'
EA------A ----- f -Y THE RAZLJRBAC.l' l93.' lbfflikewee -
J " I-----L-L'-T 'v'-JJ-LI-l'L2LT-I-1"--iZ -'l'.Zg'IiL'.LT.'S':::Z3i.Zf4.lTT:Ei'?gg?"'1.':" ..l:..E.. ,g,"-N'
S Pi Kappa Alpha
I Wi? J
Colors-Garnet and Gold
W. B. I-IARDING
O. W. GARVIN
J. WILSON HOLT
C. C. COCKRILL
M EM BERS
MAX BROOKS I-IOMER FULLER
KNIGHT CARIIENTER MACE I-IARREY
RICHARD CHENAUL1' FRED HARRIS
WILKES CRUME DELMOS KITCHEN
HAROLD COOK DOUGLAS LEWIS
Founded at University of Virginia, 1868
Alpha Zeta Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1904
Flower-Lily of the Valley
KELSO K. KIGHT
R. B. MCKNIGIIT
J. M. TOWNES
T. B. MORRIS
I. N. VAIL
Pi Kappa Alpha House MRS. FRED ARMSTRONG
No. 3 Ml. Nord House Ilfolher
E Page 260 l
44-.. WOW ,L L,-I
' 'Vasu w,,xviu1w.m'zxwzeflw
Top row-dI'IARPE11, WILSON CManagcrD, I-IOLT fPl'CSiClCl'ltJ, DICKSON, IIARDING
Second row-Ross, MCKNIGHT, RENNER, L1s1Gu'rON, HMS, WALSH, MCCAIN
Third row-MEADOWS, Illmuus, THOMPSON, CROW, COCKRILL, KIGHT
Fourlh T0'1U"Ii0VVNES, Columv, W1I.Ls, Cl'lENAUI,'l', I-IARKEY, BROOKS, IqILGORE
Fifth V070-l'NV1L'l'SllIRE, Rmw, I'I1sN1u', K1'rcH1cNs, GOODWIN, FULLER
Sixlh V010--VAIL, COOK, I.1:W1s, l3Am:, CA1u1EN'1'1sR, SMITH, CRUME
jgjffigiis R,+x2oiu5AcR 10,20 77141-ff!-15 - , Q.
Foumlod ut Miami Vnivcrsily, Ohio, 1855
Omcga Onwga Chapter lislzllvlislu-r.I at .-Xrkunszis, 1905
C'nlnrs-liluc and Gold l"low1'r-White Rose
M IEM BERS
THOMAS D. XYARNER
W. B. CURTIS
R. H. VIARK
J. T. NIILLS
G. W. STREEPIEY
W. H. TR1C12
I DONALD IWACK
Sigma Chi Houxe MRS. B. I.. ICING
12-I Nnrlh College Awnue House Mother
AUXi"': '1Ax1L 1L.x1m a'sw xuxx :lv1.Q,7'AR-f-'
Top 1'0'lU1l..OWlJlERMlLK, HARRRL CMnnagcrJ, XVARNICR CPresiclcnt'J, NlCrXI.I,IS'I'liR
Second roww--FRAzuzR, Cox, BOHART, S111'woRn
Third row-CLARK, WALl,1s, Iilexrlla, PARK
Fourlh 1'0'lU-cilI.1ES, TRICR, il. XVOMACK, S'l'REEl'lEY
Fiflh V070-NlIl.I.liR, CURTIS, BRODIIE, I-Lxvxcs
-1- "axlmQltll'HEw RAZORBACK I92QjF'?i13-++1. H w-----
Sligmar Phi Epsillnm
Colors Purple and Rell
J. B. BAKER
Ta: dl Lhlc
Founded at University of Richmoncl, Virginia, 1901
Alpha Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1907
Flowers---Violet and American B
ALFRED W. PORTER
Sigma Phi Epsilon House MRS. CHARLES BURNS
405 Washington Avenue House Mother
mA'f,cn1u',.m'n ff' 14- 51?
Top 7'0'ZU'-MBLACKMUN, ADAMS, PA1s1.1cv, I-IANCOCK fI'rcsi1IcntD, I-IA'1'lf11zLD CManagc-rj
Senond row-C. lmuclcu, I-lAMMm"r, W1-11'1'1a, I'n1u.1l-s, SHAW, J. I'A1umR, I'Iu'1'cmssoN
Third 7'0'lU1I3UI'REE, BAcG15'r1', PORTER, Gmmk, Ivlczlhzlllzlz, CLEMMER
Fourth row-A. SMITH, RossoN, ANDERSON, l'ln.I., WALLACE, CUON, I-Ilasmu
Fzflh 7010-f1UIll1CI, lluun, Dow1z1.L, FULMICR, Blumclr, Comms
Sixth V070-dES'l'I5S, RUSHING, Bluzwlau, D11.m', RUSSELL, XVAIJLEY, JOHNSTON
,LDIQYQQDACISDFDQLIQ slip LL' 'f1l?'l'QfQ ti' A ftpigfg M15
Laimlbdai Chi Alpha
Founded at Boston University, 1909
Gamma Chi Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1925 -
Colors Purple, Green and Gold Flower
I. XVESLEY HOWARD JOHN LINTHICUM
PIENRY L. COCHRAN
ALLON C LIFT
F Lox' VVISE
Lambda Chi Alpha House MRS. VIOLA E. COMES
753 Wesl Dickson Street House M olher
U ,, .J-M ,, I .J Wx Q
43 " fi I' 'L .PS'VfU'1'?:XiIW759 'FF
Top row--Ismz1.L, I'I1sND1ucKs, HOWARD CManugc-rj, ST1c1a1.E Wrcsiclcntj, GRIFFIQF
Second 7010-WYNN, Cr.nr'r, BROWN, KITCHENS
Third row-Kluuv, HARDIN, Donn, REED, CULPEI'l'ER
Fourth f0'lU""'I'IAMII.TON, CALDWELL, TAYLOR, Armms
Fvfllz row-PAT'rElas0N, MANGUM, ROBINSON, GA1'rH1aR, BOA1.
fe -9355 THE RAZORBACVK 152335-121 'f Q24-I
Tau Alpha, pl
X Founded at University of Arkansas, 1923
Colors--Light Blue and White
OLLIE D. BURKE
Tau Alpha Pi House MRS. CASWELL MCRAE
629 West Dickson Street House Mother
'iii 'r-. ,.
T1 ,WH---.4T-,, Egg THYLESQZUPJ2f5CKl'22:S?T-.zbfffg.AjQQ'fii"lT"'
Top row--WHITE, MUSSELMAN CManagex-J, BENNETT CPresidentJ, COONFIELD, PETER
Second raw-DxxoN, BURKE, SMITH, YARBOROUGH, CRAWFORD
Third row-MCCLUNG, HEMENWAY, TILMON, WILLIAMS, TODHUNTER
H f-JIIHVIEIE RAZURBACKIQYZO A
'W .. C-, .... .W .I , f,.:.f1f,-1, I Y, ,,,, ,wh WM W W,
If? MOMIIOW Street CIIIIIIIII I
Organizecl Scptcnmbcr, 1925 2
I If MEMBERS I
I 1926 I
I , RUSSELL McFAIII.,xxn FRED Ross ,I
I I' 192.9 Q
I, JOIIN CI-IEEK E IIAIIOLO LEIMEII
II GAx'I.E JACKSON IJICK RAY
II JAMES XVASSON 5
I A 1929
,II ISDWAIIO CIIEEK GEORGE POWERS Q
JULIAN EDWARDS l.EwIs PRICE
Iii BEN D. EVANS JIM T. SIMPSON ,I
'X ARTIIUII FOSTER KENNETII SCIIoEI'1IOEs'I'ER I.
I SIDNEY I'III.I. l'IOMER SMITH .1
ni J. R. NASII JIM STEVENS Q
V ROYCIE WEIsENIIEIIoE1I I
fxi ' I
i . I,
I L' I
I ' I
I I I.
I A1 ,L
I I Meadow Slreel House MRS. J. I". Goss 5
I1 217 Wes! Meadozu Siren! Ilousc M0flll'f I
I J Page 270 I
, I f
.I gf: 'HH " 1 g '57, ,U A
'rmi LlATU1U'x1NQ'K M20 lcrj' H
Top row-ROSS cMHl121QCl'j, MCFARLAND CPrcsidcntD
Serond row-Plucls, Llclrvusu, IQAY, JACKSON
Third row--WAssoN, EVANS, SIMPSON, Powmzs
Fourth row-MEDWARUS, II11,L, SCI'l0El'll0IES'l'ER, ST1zP1uzNs
.1 -4 ,-
JL W THEL Q15.192QV-?B:ig',, LL,E,L.,L-,
Mt. Nord Club
Organized September, 1925
W. F. BRUMFIELD
I-IARLIE J. DAMPE
ALFRED L. CLARK
N. J. MCBRIDIE
Mt. Nord Club House MRS. K. L. EsTEs
Mt. Nord House M other
L1 ffl' 'ATHE RAZORBQCCK 19,26 7,Eg1'f1i"iiT'--Q
Top row-CLARK, GOULD, MCNUTT fManage:-D, BRUMFIELD, NICHOLS
Second row-R. WILLIAMS, COWAN, WEST, HUBBARD, Foam
"r"'15if":' THE. RAzORBAcKI91e'Uf5sEO fm
Square and COmpaLSS
Founded at Washington-Lee University, 1917
Arkansas Square Established at Arkansas, 1921
HOMER L. ANDERSON .
T. RUSSELL MCFAIQLAND
RAYMOND A. AUSTIN .
FRANKLIN CLEMMER .
C. OTTO WPIITE . .
CHARLES R. SNOWDEN
LESTER A. MCCAIN .
NEAL MARKS . .
E. MERRILL AINSWORTH
DEWEY T. ROSS . .
THOMAS D. BROWN .
. . . Vice-President
. . . . Treasurer
Secretary and President-elect
. , . . . Tyler
. . . Chaplain
. . . Secretary-elect
. . . Tyler-elect
. .HisTor-ian ancT
E. MERRILL AINSWORTH
HOMER I.. ANDERSON
RAYMOND A. AUSTIN
J, CLEMENT BAUER
J. R. BRADLEY
THOMAS D. BROWN
C. S. DUPREE
C. OTTO WVHITE
LESTER A. MCCAIN
T. RUSSELL NICFARLAND
A. W. PORTER
DEWEY T. Ross
CHARLES R. SNOWDEN
B. E. VVHITE
-M X Lx,'xLzHxU,fxL .X NIU MPN-
Top rowgmmms, 0. Wnrrxa, Awmcuscm CP:-osiflmm, C'1.m1M1aR
Smmzl rwww-IE. XYIll'I'lC, SNOWDIEN, MCIFARLAND, MCCAIN
Th'zTrrl rmu-Mmucs, Ross, Bmuck, I3lm1n,lcx'
Fourth rv1v--Dm-male, JXINSXVURTH, liuowx, Iolrrlzu
ifefewfne x:'5 '5,I,TEEQE5iG2i6Ii'i656'?5f" 4--wif:--pf, ,I
JOHN BAOIIV . . . . . . Prvsidcn!
LEO MURIIIIY . SC'C7'l'lfI?'y-T1'l'!lS1lfl'l'
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Pi Kappa Alpha
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Lambda Chi Alpha
. XVESLEY HOWARD
JACK O. FELT
Top raw-HOLT, FORD, WARNER, BAGDY, HANCOCK, ROGERS, BEDFORD
Second YOZUQADAMS, PRYOR, STEVENSON, CLARK, HOWARD, I-lAvs, STEELE, MURPHY
Lzhfgfl' wr" f-ff, ,
. . --' vm: uA2cJ1us.M'lx 1010 IBN' P-
My W f
I I J Il
-- Qf fi
VX EN T ,ff
N f . .
l X Qmzunuunl mlmuum
J . ML E, -- M ,L,--E-A,-,. ..-
452531-S EZORBACK Eno v--
Founded at University ol' Arkansas, 1895 .
Colors-Cardinal and Straw Flower--WlIitc Carnation
MARX' FRANCES PRICE
MARX' LOU COVEY
MARY FRANCES HARDING
ANNA FLORENCE EDWARDS
LUCY OLIVE GAINES
VIDA MAE HOLDERNESS
M ARY VIRGINIA VINCENHELLER
Chi Omega House MRS. ETHEL HORNE
221 North Church Street House M other
-Hi' HD-.',Z-49?R1N.".i.':x E" in 1'
Top row--M. lf. I'1uc'lc, Aslclcw, IVI. l'luc1e CI'rL-siclcnlj, Al,1,1:N, 'I'oNlcv
Sl'!I0lIlif1l'lU"-J. B0u1aR'1', BU'l'I.ER, I'lul,1.1s, ll. Llawls, l'lovK1Ns, jomcs
Third 7'0'IU'-REYNOI,DS, l'lAnn1Ncs, lIAl.1.1zv, Wxmas, lI1auuwAc:lcN, XVATSON, lllmux'
Fourlh row--Nomvoon, V1Nc'ENn1zl,1.mz, IJAVIS, BRACY, limvmms, li. Smrrn, I'oc:1'l
Fifllz row-B. Llcwxs, I'lm,1muNlcss, l21.1.1s, Hmmm, xV.lll'I'li, M. lilnvmws, tlufwla
.S'1'xth l'0'ZU"c2AlNES, Dufum, Lima, l'1u'rc11,uum, l'lor,c1oMn, C1w'1'cr1-mu, Gown
Svvwxlll f0'1U-COVICY, DUNN, 'l'A1,nmz'1', K. XVILIES, M. limzlawr.
Jai I QQQQIQQQQI, 11 Igggflf l,IF"1EI,Bf5ZgBBAQiA'PB9 Toi
Zeta Tau Alpha
. iff C v.
. A A
Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898
Colors-Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray
BROOKSIE NELL BOYD
Epsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1903
ALICE LEE SWAIN
i Zeta Tau Alpha House MRS. MARY H. MCCARTHY
310 Washington Avenue House Mother
Top row-DOOIJQY, I.. BAT1-zs, SIIURIES Clkcsiclcnlb, NVUOIJCOCK C1VIzu1agcrD,'C',xu1w'1'1I
Svcond row-I31mm.1sx', MAIIAN, MUUNT, l'ALM1su, lf. BA'1'1as, Ow14:N
Third V070-flU1SING1ili, ANNIQN, Mmevliv, I,1aw1s, OA1u,m'
Fmzrlh row-NVAucm, IVIc:1VI11,I,,xN, SWAIN, NICDICRMO'l'T, lI1x1m1N, SCRIIUSR
F0111 row-Cm'1'z, S'ruANG1s, N1cno1.Ls, Bm.1., SPRAGGINS
Sixth row--C'l,A1cK, Bonn, W1l,K1NsoN, NLXIIIIOX, BIRNHAUM, Blmnlfolum
Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established, 1900
-Em , ,W I ..A. LA-mL+Q,1IElL4ifQ5QE3L3QEL1929E-?E'LiSXT
Pi Beta Plluui
7' fr A
Founflccl at Monmouth College, 1867
Colors-Wine and Silver Blue Flower-Wine Carnation
MARY ELISE MULKEX'
ANN T. JOHNSON
NELL WALLACE KELLY
MARY BETH TERRY
Pi Bem Phi House MRS. W. li. Mcl.Eon
309 University Avenue House Molher
fi Hill H,"-.'.f,k73lkXM'1x1'-'Ju IQ M
Top row-B11msoNu qM:magcrQ, liosslcmxavlau, l'Ms1.1cv CI'rosicIcntJ, Ml1,L15R
Sfcmzrl row-I'IAuw1aI,1,, Sck0c:u1Ns, JOHNSON, IVIARB-RllAl.I., JEWIELL
Third row---SANIHQRS, M. Woon, W1l,soN, l'l. Worm, -IE'l'liR, Iil.I.1soN
Fourlh row-C'l.l2Av1aR, CURL, M1mA1frflcx', W1l.I.mMs, K1c1.1.Y, Bulfolm
Fifllz 7'l77U"Jl'l'IliliY, Blzlxr, I-IARPER, XYOOTIEN, Sw1Nm,1f:R, Tkllmm
Sixllr rn1oAAIhmrmcR, Owrcxs, M. jomcs, Rlclz, Pla'r1cus
-S f""" E Ejfih i"f'1T ,W ' 0
Delta Delta Delta l
Qjlsp' :my Q
v,.jUG11. flu f
Founded at Boston University, 1888
Delta Iota Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1913
Colors-Silver, Gold and Blue Flower-Pansy
RUTH ARMSTRONG LUCY MATLOCK
I.EEI..AH BABER BERNICE PHILLIPS
GRACE LOVE GEORGIA SCHWEAR
RUTH ELIZABETH BLANCHARD
MARY JIM HIGGS '
ANGIE MADOE KEITH
- ALICE MCPHETRIDGE
BETTY LEE WINROURNE
JULIA MILDREIJ WELLS
Delta Della Delta House MRS. C. W. WINKLEMAN
Church and Spring Streets
House M other
-.-,- -, we fn.- -. .
A Top row-l'l:Rufox', ARMSTRONG, Lovlc cM1IIl1lg'L'l'J, I.. Mi'I,lIlE'l'lillllil'I CPrcsiclL-nth, I.. M.'x'l1,ocK
Second row-Nlcuons, Iluucmxs, lifuxlcu, Wooly, l'm1.u-s, Ou'roN
Third row--KIGIIT, MYERS, lllcsus, Wlal.l.s, Klcrru
Fourth V070-'xfVINllOURNIE, Gow, Annum' UMs'r:cn, Aumucx' Ums'rnf:n, Ii. IXIA'l'l.0CK, IXIANI-:les
Fvflh row-S'ruomc, G. Llcwxs, MAxxvm,r., lfA1,1,s, YVYlC'l"I', C'Au1zu'l'u
' Sixllz row-A. Ml'l,Ill'1'l lillilili, S'1'A1-'1fmm, WAT:-zoN, SQWIOICNIIIERGICR, i'.'xN'1'luf:1,l,, Fianna
M 11 'Q XKTHI: RAZORBACKIQQO TF-'X "Yann H3
I . I
I f -4
, ,nm !
. "W ff 3'
.5 I I 1
. Y, , L- I
Ip -9"-' if . Fi
'- ,. L L I ,
"' ' 126.1-2 '
. A . , A
A-I J -:N I4 ' .11 '
Founded at NVesleyan Colle
Alpha Beta Chapter Established at
gc, 1852 ,
Colors-Rose and NVhitc Flower-Enchantress Carnation !
I , I
VIRGINIA PALMER ' DORIS PINKERTON
LEDA MAE WOOIIRURF
lvA MAE CLEMMER
HELEN BEu1'LEsI'A'rcHER CLAIRE MCCONNEL
IRENE BLACKIIURN IRENE PITTMAN
FRANCES COLLIER ALEETA SOIITIIERLAND
BLANCHE DAUGHERTY VIRGINIA SITTEL
RACHEL GORDON EDITH THOMPSON
MALISSA GRIFFITH KATI-IRYN YVILLIAMS
Q LEONA UPTON Q
I - Q
Q Phi Mu House MRS. MARY C. BASS 1
Church and Dickson Slreets House Mather
' T"7'f"f5iYr's1: w.Rif1n:xkw.c'u. 5'Y'l.L:- MW
Top row-S'1'A1z1c, SFIIADIER CPrcsiclcnl'J, Bu'r'ruv Qivlunagcrl, Wmmnlwlfl'
Sf-cond rnvu-Mclhallxm, '1'rmM1'soN, PALMIQR, B1.Acluu:uN
Tlzird row-P1'r'rMAN, SI'l"l'lCI., R. P1N1m1z'roN, B1w'11.1ssPA'1'c'll121z
Ifourllz F070-'Q1ORlJON, Gluxflfwn, SOU'l'IlERI.AND, f'Ol.l.IER
Fzflh row-Cnxzmxmau, Uv'roN, W 1l.1.mMs, lJM'ul1lau'1'v
Mg jjjjx I ELT, ... L. .lg,,: l
ll? Kappa Kappa Gamma
TH ' All
Founded at Monmouth College, 1870
l ' Gamma Nu Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1925
pl Colors-Light and Dark Blue Flower--Fleur-dc-Lis
pi FLORENCE HARRINGTON
Ill GENEVA ANDERSON JEANNE PORTER
lfj MARIE CHERRY ELIZABETH SMITH
l l N ' H EMMA SMIT
k INA OLDER I-I
M DOROTHY WALKER
HELEN BRATTON JESSIE FITZJARRELL
MII.DRED CUMMINGS HAZEL HOLDER
Eli AUDREY CURTIS LILLIAN KIREI'
JEANNETTE FITZJARRELL MARY THOMAS
5. MARIE BUERKLE NELDA HICKMAN
MARJORIE CHRISTIAN MARGAIIET PARKER
RUTH FITZJARRELL MINETTE RIES
kg LILLIAN WARNOCK
,I MADGE CURTIS .
JENNIE MARGARET SMITH
HE' Kappa Kappa Gamma House MIQS. J. L. EBLING
EQ 703 West Dickson Street House Mother
YJ--YZ.- -.-- - f
WK ii,X'L3l1.1V..M'!x10,714 f
Tap row'---N. llcmmzu, I-I. I-lo1.n1cu CMmmgerJ, lEr.1zAmc'rn SM1'rn Ql'n-csidcntb, fxIlERRY,il'0R
Sffmml row--Kmlw, ANDERSON, I-IICKMAN, BlIliRKl.IE, EMMA SMITH
Third rms-jmNNm"1'1: FI'1'ZjARREI.I., M. CURTIS, lhxlzxlcnz, t'UMM1Nus, jussm If1'1'zJ,xluuc1.1.
Fourth row-A. CURTIS, Iinlmmus, M. SMITH, IIANCOCK, R. l:1'l'ZjARRlELl.
Fzffh row--Rms, 'l'HoMAs, CHRISTIAN, VVARNQCK, BRA'l"l'ON
A '-"2i18"'I'ssIi HA74 :lLAIsACIiS1Sim 1 L, h.EP"4-' S 1
LOUISE MCPHETRIDGE . . . . . President
ELIZABETH SMITH . Secretary
M EM B E RS
VIRGINIA HALL MARVINE PRICE
Zda Tau Alpha
FLORENCE MQUNT I.ouIsE SHORES
Pi Beta Phi
MARTHA HARPER ELIZABETH PAISLEY
Delta Dflla Dvlla
RUTH CANTRELL LOUISE MCPI-IETRIIJGE
MONTEZ BUTTRY FREDERICKA SCHADER
Kappa Kappa Gamma
NINA HOLDER ELIZABETH SMITH
Top f0w1HOLDER, PRICE, MCIJHETRIDGE, SHORES, PAISLEY
Second row-SCHADER, HART-ER, MOUNT, BUTTRY, CANTRELL, SMITH
-f---M " ' THESQNZOIREAOKIQQO C 'ille-
Scalblbard and Blade
Still: - We arf?
x 4 lmi
Honorary Military Fraternity
Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1905
B Company, Second Regiment, at University of Arkansas
JAMES F. TUOHEY, Captain
OTHO BENNETT, F1ifSlL'fB1ll.
GEORGE BOWMAN, Second Lieut.
FERRE B. HIGHT
KELSO K. KIGHT
HENRY K. LEE
ARL V. MOORE
LYNN L. SMITH
-' JAP XVHITE
Tl-IORGNY C. CARLSON
JOHN C. FUTRALL E. G. BEURET
JOHN L. DUNN DEWITT T. MULLETT
H. O. LANE JACK GREATHOUSE
HE MEMBERS of Scabbard and Blade, National Honorary Military Fra-
ternity for advanced students in military art, are selected from the junior
and senior student olicers. Although any of these officers are eligible to member-
ship, further qualifications are ,personal character and leadership in school
activities as well as in military affairsal
1 Y I
Top rowAl31s11luz'r, MI7Ll.Ii'l"1', HmvM,xN, LANE, DUNN
Sammi 7'0'ZU'W'xVllI'I'IC, Mlvlumv, 1X41m1.nU1ua1z1e, C'ooNlf11c1,n, I-IANCUCK
Third raw- ---- l'I1cau'r, lIU'I'CHliSON, llmwlclz, Glusuonv, McIfXuu.ANn
l"nurlh I'lJ'lU'M"xvARNlER, i'1,1cM1maR, Mc?A1.l.ls'1'lcR, Klmfr, Smrrll
JOHN C. FUTRALL
JOHN CLARK JORDAN
V. H. YOUNG
grim yea A
Skuilil and Torch
Honorary Academic Scholarship Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1915
VIRGINIA TIDBALL, President
ELIZABETH PAISLEY, Secretary
EMILY HESTON, Treasurer
MARY FRANCES PRICE
' LOUISE SHORES
Members in Faculty
JOHN COTTON HELEN HUDGINS
JOBELLE HOLCOMBE JEWELL HUGHES
JIM P. MATTHEWS
fPhi Beta Kappa in Facultyj
A. D. CAMPBELL
M. F. SI-IOWALTER
D. H. BAKER
G. R. ESTERLY
FRED L. KERR
CARLSON W. A. FALCONER
EMBERSHIP 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
Top row-HESTON, TIDBALL, PAISLEY
Bottom row-PRICE, CAMPBELL, HARPER, SHORES, WILSON
i11T1':'iA -wjgii T"'jliT'ii.Et T.EE.l545ZQlfLf1QlS.,lFllC2 :T't ff
Tau Beta Pi
Honorary Engineering Fraternity
Founded at Lehigh University, 1885
Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1914
M. A. MEHLBURGER, President O. M. JERNIGAN
R. M. BUCHANAN, Vice-President K. C. RIPLEY
M. T. LEEPER, Sec.-Treas. F. G. Ross
C. O. BENNETT J. A. STEVENSON
F. R. EARLE G. D. STOUGH
C. H. WALSH
Members in Faculty
D. G. CARTER l , W. R. SPENSER
G. B. IRBY W. B. STELZNER
W. N. GLADSON E. L. THEARLE
TAU BETA Pl has expressed its aim-"To mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred
honor upon their Alma Mater by a high grade of scholarship as undergraduates, or by their
attainments as alumni, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the Engineering Schools of
T op row-LEEPER, MEHLBURGER, BUCHANAN, BENNETT
Bottom row-EARLE, STOUGH, Ross, JERNIGAN, WALSH
J 'TL 1 , f, I, 1- di
TTNH'-'T"':fj1ii1T11.Ls, ,,,:QE,E5AZQBE4'5C.l5.l'B0y-F"4ii""t'ii. I Qgigwm
Honorary Agricultural Fraternity
Founded at Ohio State University, 1897
Arkansas Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1917
GEORCEIE F. BOWMAN, -Chancellor ROYAL FRANKS
CARL F. I.uND, Scribe C. I.. HASKEW
FERRE B. PIIGHT, Censor JAMEs COWGER
LLOYD C. ELLIOTT, Treasurer JAMES G. MADDOX
OLLIE D. BURKE, Chronicler XVALTER F. MOUNTCASTLE
POWELL R. CORLEY B. E. XVHITE
T. A. NVHITE
Members in Facully
M. A. ALEXANDER DAN T. GRAY J. W. READ
D. G. CARTER C. K. MCCLELLAND W. H. SAcHs
J. R. COOPER MARTIN NELSON S. J. SCI-IILLING
H. E. DVORACHEK I.. W. OSBORNE S. R. STOUT
C. W. RAPP
LPHA ZETA was founded for the purpose of promoting the study of scientifxc agriculture
and spreading throughout the agricultural sections of the country the scientific knowledge
gained from investigation. Its fraternal bonds also link together the men interested in such
agricultural programs, so that new friendships and associations will result wherever such a group
may gather. Practical encouragement is given to the study of agriculture by the awarding of a
silver loving cup, by Alpha Zeta, to the freshman student who each year ll'lE1kCS the best standing
in scholarship and activities in the College of Agriculture.
Top row-ELLIOTT, BOWMAN, BURKE, l.UND
Bottom row-B. E. WHITE, T. A. XVHITIE, MADDOX, FRANKS, CORLEY
'T' tf:::'?-iT-?i ::i-zrgirrr-L1'-+ vw, . 'Y' ,......--. . - ....... .-
M 'O' ffl at? T'!EBAZ0'U54Q1i.'9l9.--.
Kappa Delta Pi
National Honorary Educational Fraternity
Founded at University of Illinois, 1911
Alpha Beta Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1924
M ILDRED VVILSON, President
JIMMIE PORTER, Vice-President
IRMA BERRY, Secretary
LOUISE SHORES, Treasurer
CARRIE MAY BURKS
EMILY I-IESTON V
MARTHA JANE HILL
Members in Faculty
J. R. JEWELL
MAUDE E. BUNKER
M. F. SHOWALTER
C. M. REINOEHL E. PURNELL WILSON
H. G. HOTZ
J. W. WORKMAN
APPA DELTA Pl holds the same place in the educational world that high-honor societies
do in the arts and science Field. Through its organization, high professional and scholastic
standards are fostered during the college period of preparation for teaching. The highest
educational ideals are maintained, and fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational
work are promoted by the fraternity.
Top row-l-IOTZ, PORTER, BERRY, WILSON, SHORES, PAISLEY, SNOWDEN
Bottom row-BURKS, HOWARD, OAKLEY, JEWELL, BUNKER, BADCOCK, HESTON
lHi.,mQ-qw A ,V ,,,,,-Mg ,---,,.L..hL-. - -ncaa -.-L
E at-55535-flirt 'a',-tiiiiixaigxzifii'isiitsie :Q -. S S S
National Honorary English Society
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
Beta Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1923
FREDERICKA Sci-IADER, President ALMA ELLIS
RUTH ARMSTRONG, Vice-President ELIZABETH ELLIS
DOROTHV M. JONES, Secretary - NELDA HICRMAN
MARIAN BOSSEMEYER, Treasurer MARGARET JEWELL
LEELAH BAUER LILLIAN KIRBY
Rum CADY FLORENCE MOUNT
THELMA CAMPBELL ELIZABETH PAISLEY
Members in Faculty
MISS JOBELLE HOLCOMBE MRS, G. E. HASTINGS
AMBDA TAU, National Honorary English Fraternity for women, established its Beta Chapter
at the University of Arkansas in 1923. Originality of thought and expression are the pre-
requisites of membership in this organization, whose purpose is to uphold high standards of
literary c'?mpoSitiOn. Certain excellency in scholarship is also deemed essential to eligibility for
-am ca au.
Top row-BARER, SCHADER, BOSSEMEYER, SHORES, PAISLEY
Middle row-ARMSTRONG, CAMPBELL, MOUNT, JEWELL
Bottom VOWLKIRBY, JONES, CADY, I-IICKMAN, ELLIS
7 V - . , ,ef L - -E -, ,,,v,,,, E
A' - -A Lf..'.3'-7"""1g'.'Q'TL1TT1i'1' ,. .
Professional Engineering Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1918
MAX A. MEHLBURGER, President ELMER F. NICHOLS
THEODORE PETER, Vice-President JAMES A. STEVENSON
RAYMOND BUCHANAN, Sec.-Treas. FRANK BURNSIDE
EUGENE BOWMAN CLYVE W. COLLIER
HUGH C. DICKSON NEAL MARKS
OTIS M. JERNIGAN LESTER A. MCCAIN
RUSSELL T. MCFARLAND FRED C. Ross
GERALD D. STOUGH
ELTA PSI was founded as a professional engineering fraternity with the purpose of pro-
moting the highest interests of the University, and of the College of Engineering in par-
ticular. Only junior and senior engineers who are prominent in activities, in addition to
having good scholastic records, are eligible to membership in the organization. Delta Psi is
found to be especially active in the preparation of the annual Engineers' Day celebration.
Top row-DICKSON, BUCHANAN, MEHLBURGER, PETER, Ross
Middle row-BURNSIDE, MCFARLAND, NICHOLS, MCCAIN
Bottom row-STOUGH, JERNIGAN, MARKS, COLLIER, BOWMAN
ll"'--.tvifrfzt'rf-.-f-1:fr'T--fr -f,--fn----Y A W ::'r:ff'-- '---:Y-1------Y-----Y f '71-Q
Qliigiigiiilsg' ..... E .1f.1'd.,lEiE.RfW'1UW'If"12ffll"?-1 A A flffyk
fi-A ++ AAAAA ,
Sigma Alpha llolta
Honorary Music Sorority
Founded at University of Michigan, 1903
Arkansas Chapter Established, 1925
MARVINE PRICE, President
ANNIE MARIE UTLEV, Vfice-President
MARTHA OWEN, Secretary
MARTHA SHINN, Treasurer
MIIS. SHANNON BOHART I.ILLIAN BLACKEURN
MRS. RUTH HICKMAN MRS. ALBERTA STONE
IREQUIREMENTS for admission into Sigma Alpha IOta,are high personal character and
marked musical talent. The object of the sorority is to give moral and material aid to its
membersg to promote and dignify the musical profession: to establish and maintain friendly
relations between musicians and music schools: and to further the development of music in
Top row-UTLEY, PRICE, ALLEN, OWEN
Middle row-LEWIS, I.. BATES, BOHART, XVILES, F. BATES, COEIPEY
Bolznm row-BURRELL, ELLIS, ICELLER, WOOD
, Page 300
f-----------fir: fra- V- -:W-r LA ----- Y - W' "'- '--------1 -7'-::fi::',."':it-"" ' ':
'J -. A , 'Z
. ' --'N-- Ba .
gA.a.Qii"'igQT,l"-iii. .v..,lE'E PsAZQB5fSCl:.lf?-lb...
Tau Kappa Alpha
Honorary Oratorical and Debating lfraternity
Founded at Indianapolis, 1908
Arkansas Chapter Established, 1913
SHELBURNE H. CiLOVER, Presifdenf WILLIAM ROGERS
ISAAC W. HOWARD BUELL ROSE
CHARLES B. NICARTI-IUR ROV E. NVHI'1'E
M em bers in Faculty
JOHN CLARK JORDAN, Secretary VIROIL I.. JONES
J. S. VVATERMAN JAMES R. JEWELL
AU KAPPA ALPHA, National Honorary Debating Fraternity, has fifty four ehapteis one
of which was established at Arkansas in 1913. The highest ideals of publie speaking are
fostered by the organization, which especially honors those who have distinguished them
selves in intercollegiate debates, or in oratorical work. To be eligible for membership, students
must have participated in one or more intercollegiate debates.
Top f0w-WATERMAN, JEWELL, JORDAN, JONES
Bottom row-WHITE, ROSE, ROGERS, GLOVER, HOWARD
f.f,.11ZIlLIQ'Tl'1 , 4 N
I p I OTHs34xz,QmbACa1iE1a92ofb2-Qfeff-
a-a,aA,W , ., a-..-.-,E , ,,,, L , ,metvt,,,,,m--,MTWMMjnm, fx
A Pi Kappa i
Women's Honorary journalistic Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1917
ANN T. JOHNSON
NIARJORIE ELLEN SMITH
RUIE ANN SMITH
NINA HOLDER, President
EDNA STEPHENS, Vice-President
AGNES WATSON, Sec.-Treas.
Honorary Faculty Member
Mus. ZILLAH Cuoss PEEL
O FILL a generally felt need in the University of Arkansas, Pi Kappa was organized that
interest might be stimulated among women in what is for them a new Field of endeavor,
journalism. The requirements for membership in this honorary journalistic fraternity are
unusual ability and originality in the subject of journalism.
Top row-PORTER, R. SMITH, HOLDER, WATSON, JOHNSON
Bottom row--M. SMITH, BURRELL, HICKMAN, DRAKE, SCHOENBERGER
rl.: Tifvifafif' ' ,,,, :::. 1.4, 1' :H 1LT-' :gt "' 1'::.L1:"
3, A :T Q, . f,Q'Qf.T" Q',lL,'i 1111717 ,I , ,Y
X ,Aff .
e:4g.:?ig A A. L BfEZQ?lWAfl'X ww 'W we .
Kappa Tau Pi
National Religious Fraternity
Founded at University of Oklahoma, 1918
Arkansas Gamma Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1922
M. EARL CUNNINGHAM, President
Ross C. PIENBEST, Vice-President
JOHN H. MCNUTT, See.-Treas.
W. F. BRUMFIELD
CLAUDE O. CooN
ALTON J. SHIREY
RAYMOND M. BUCHANAN
Member in Faculty
WILLIAM S. GREGSON
APPA TAU PI, National Religious Fraternity, does its work both on the campus and off.
The organization chooses its members from men who are vitally interested in Y. M. C A.
work and all other religious activities. '
Top raw--HENHEST, MCNUTT, GREGSON, CUNNINGHAM, PAISLEY, Bocas
Bottom row-SMITH, BUCHANAN, SHIREY, GARRETT, BRUMFIELD, CooN
NSW , -.-M L- ,L,,, ,R,-,-,- ,, L
-H THE- RAZORBACK 1926 '60
Phi Alpha Theta
National Honorary Historical Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1921
RUTH CLARK, President FLORENCE MOUNT
DOROTHY JONES, Sec.-Treas. DONALD POE
IRMA LEE BERRY LOUISE SHORES
RUTH Bocos MRS. KATE ST. CIQAIR
ARMITAGE HARPER VIRGINIA VINCENHELLER
ALENE BEALL XVAY
Member in Faculty
D. Y. THOMAS
PHI ALPHA THETA was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1921 through the efforts
of the members of the history department instructional staFf, Dr. Thomas and Dr. Cleven.
Election to membership comes as the recognition of achievement in the Field of History. Its
purpose is to promote high scholarship, interest, and achievement in the field of historical re-
search. It seeks to stimulate research in and the diffusion of historical information through a
Top row-JONES, HARPER, CLARK, THOMAS, WAY
Bottom row--VINCENHELLER, Booos, SHORES, MOUNT, BERRY
, ki. ---- -fiiffggjjfizzgp. ,Q
Eg fp-s,:.LQL4si3ggg.5.j4gf?LIHE ..??vX?Q1F11?fS4 lr lf! 20 1"'f'r'f
Kappa Kappa Psi
National Hon0ra1'y'Musical Fraternity
Founded at Oklahoma A. 8: M. College, 1919
Lambda Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1924
NEUMON LEIGHTON, President JOHN I.oDEN
J. NVELTON RENNER, V1'ce-President THOMAS LoDEN
ALFRED HATHCOCK, Sec.-Treas. EARL l.voN
RAYMOND AUSTIN R. B. MCKNIGHT
BRUCE BENNETT CHARLES VAN SANT
CLAUDE COON BURNS WAKEFIELD
PICKENS FULLER ADDISON VVALL
FRANK LANE CLAUD WALSH
Members 'in Faculty
OWEN C. MITCHELL HENRY D. TOVEY
APPA KAPPA PSI, the only national fraternity for band members, was formed to fill the
need for an organization which would show a stronger and more unified band. Its purpose
is to discover and promote the best there is in the leadership of the individuals as well as
of the different groups.
In order that the fraternity may include a group of men who are one in unity and purpose,
Kappa Kappa Psi has set up the cardinal requirements for membership: Musical ability, person-
ality, and scholastic Standing. Only those who have met careful investigation are eligible to the
Top row-HATHCOCK, LANE, LEIGHTON, RENNER, VVALL
Boltom row-FULLER, IVICKNIGI-IT, I.voN, VAN SANT, COON, VVALSH
' """ N"-l 'r . -
faggjljjii, 1111ii-I.iL,'ijzlll1E:FEAZQE96Q5QZ9tli'3iii1i ' -'rrp
Professional Chemical Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1918
ARLIE O'IiELLY, President HUGH Bocas
BEN R. COONFIELD, Vice-President FOUNT EARLE
LYNN BLACKMUN, Secretary EARL HAvs
PHILIP SCI-IMITT, Treasurer ELMER HAYNES
LYLE ALEXANDER JACOB MEADOW
Members in Faculty
HARRISON HALE EDGAR VVERTHEIM
l.vIvIAN PORTER ALLAN S. HUMPIIREYS
J. W. READ
AMMA Cl-II was founded to lend encouragement to student chemists through the fraternal
relationship thereby made possible. Practical as well as theoretical is this work, for they
seek to promote chemistry as a science, through constant and intelligent labor. Gamma
Chi demands distinctive scholarship, especially in chemistry, and through its organization offers
steady encouragement and helpful fellowship to students majoring in chemistry.
Top row-BLACKMUN, HAYNES, O'KELLY, COONFIELD, BOGGS I
Bottom row-Sci-IMITT, EARLE, ALEXANDER, MEADOW, STEELE, HAYS.
L.l:.Qf.e,--..A...,-.-.A,W,,,, .- ,:,,,:1-:L fi-- .w--,.,,, Mi., ,wma
AflwaLL,.,LL,L.L..-, I. LLL., H--. ., S
Q'ii7ff""' -"A A 1 'f,f'f'm I THE HAZQ!F1MC1ili?f23.,l"?i?'
Ark ansas Boosters' Cllulh
- ' 11 l
"For a Greater Umversity and a Greater State 9
DOY HANCOCK . .... President f
JOHN BAGBY . Secretory A
W. S. GREGSON . Treasurer Z
MELVIN BOTTORE DOY HANCOCK J
THOMAS L. HUCICABY
W. S. GREGSON
, Honorary Members
COACI-I F. A. SCHMIDT
COACH JEFF FARRIS
COACH HAIQRISON BARNES
JAMES F. TUOHEY
PROE. JAMES KESSLER PROF. LOUIS A. PASSARELLI 2
HE Arkansas BOOSterS' Club, made up of representatives from all the campus f
groups, iS the University men'S pep Squad. While its most noticeable Service li
to the Alma Mater iS the promotion of Student Support and interest in athletics,
it can be depended upon to SpOnSOr or Support any movement which will aid 5
in the advancement Of the University. Q
A A -22:21-.-:Sf S..,.LL ,.L, I. UTQQLLL..---L,,,--,-.---. L., .L-:.--.-Qf
Top row-'1'uomsv, CHIEGSON, I'IANcoc1c CI'rcsiclcnt5, BAGBY
Second 7070-'VVII.HON, IfIA1u'1au, Folm, VVARNER, BLACKMUN, ROGERS
Third row-Ml-loL'r, DALTON, S1-1'rznmm, Cumvlroun, GREGORY
Fo-urlh row-l'1z1uuN, Cox, Plavou, RomNsoN, Iiuclcmw, I3o'r'1'oR1f
Fzfllz row-Cll,oc1ucNG11ss1:1a, WALL, I-I1cNI.Ev, LYON, I'I1sNmz1cKs
I ---- - Y NY-Y-Y,..vV.Y.-I.., .... . ,
QI,i,gjjJ!.I!i!El5QZ,Ql2QQ!Sl22,9,llif'iiQ ' lff1QfQ'Y"""'
X Home Economics Club
FRANCES BATES .
JOYCE SHARP .
IVA MAY CLEMMER
MARY BELL Cox
MRS. ROY FLEAK
MARY JIM HIGGS
MARY MABLE JOHNSON
MARY LOUISE RICE
BILLIE SUE ROBINSON
EVA MAE THOMAS
SUE MARIE VAN FRANK
Members in Faculty
HELEN GOODSPED EMMA JOHNSON
HE Home Ec Club requires no more of its members than that they be regis-
tered in the home economics department. Its purpose is to promote high
standards and ideals in home economics, as well as to create a basis for wholesome
social development. The Girls' Practice Home, Operated by Students in the
home economics department, is a practical laboratory in which this purpose may
be worked out.
131 ilk,-H 'I
Top row--L. BATES, E. MCGAUOH, BAXTER, SHARP, F. BATES fPl'CSidCl'ltD, L. MCGAUOH, MAT-
Second row-N. BERRY, PALMER, BOYD, BIRDSONG, VAN FRANK, MCCAIN, WI-IITE, MAIQSHALL,
Third row-STARK, THOMAS, UPTON, HIOOS, WILSON, SANFORD, MCGEHEE, TOMLINSON
Fourth row--SANDERS, CRAIG, CUMMINGS, WILTON, FINKBEINER, FLEAK, I-IODOES, CZRAY, JABINE
Fzfth T070-GALI.AHER, COLEMAN, I'IANCOCK, BICKERSTAFF, CHRISTIAN, ZHAIGH, HAWK, RICE
Sixth row--CLEMMER, JACKSON, CQORDON, ANDERSON, TALIIERT, DOWELL, CLAYPOOL, WILES.
Seventh 70w1WII.LIAMS, MCDONALD, STANFORD, SOUTHERLAND, STRINOFIELD, M. SMITH, SPADE,
' M. JONES
Eighth f0w-MCINTOSH, ICIELLY, ROBERTSON, CALVERT, STEPHENS, JOHNSON, PEARCE, WVHIT-
Page 31 I
--'- l..n V
f1fPi'CT'fE.HAZwk1wj1s.1.Q.10 W-ef I
JEROME JOHNSTON .... President, Fall Quarter
LYNN SMITH . . . President, Winter Quarter
MALCOLM STANFORD . . . President, Spring Quarter
JAMES G. MADDOX . Secretary-Treasurer, Entire Year
J. C. BABER
GEORGE F. BOWMAN
L. J. BRYSON
O. D. BURKE
E. M. COLEMAN
POWELL R. CORLEY
S. H. COWAN
CHARLES B. DEWITT
HARLEY J. DAMPF
C. S. DUPREE
M. C. FINVKLEA
C. L. HASKEW
A. H. HERINIANCE
H. H. HUNT
CARL F. LUND
JAMES O. MARTIN
JOE FAY MOORE
JAMES HOW'ARD MOORE
C. S. PARKER
GEORGE F. POMERS
J. H. SHAW
T. A. WHITE
B. E. WHITE
Jli W. D. FERGUSON HARRY WOODRUFF l
1 Q Z
l HE Agri Club is an Organization of men students in the College Of Agri- J
culture, the only qualifications for membership being enrollment in the F
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. Pro-
ill grams are prepared for the meetings with a View to allowing students to discuss l
li agricultural subjects before the group. General discussions are encouraged and lg
iff every man has an Opportunity to express his Own Opinion. The Agri Club is
A also a place Where Student aliiairs can be freely discussed. - .y
J ' Page 312
Ui -Qfiw-C W "M PW'"U""m'MW"""'-"TM PCM" .Z-ff
,.V'r'm' sf.,x',f,a:t'.th M W
Top row-BOWMAN, S'1'AN1voRD, I.. SMITH, Mmmox, Bmsnv
Second row--ELLIOTT, WHITE, Bulum, T. A. WHITE, Co1u.1zv, I-IA'rlf1m.n
Third row-B. E. W1-I1'1'ls, MCf,llLL, LUND, Bzxlxlzlz, THOMPSON, Sco'r1', flklilik
P'01Wl1ZT07U"DUI'lilEli, IJIZWI'I"l', I-In.1., IJHONAU, E. COLEMAN, HERMANCIE
Fvfzh T07U1MIE'PZLEIl, lfIous1fALL, FRANKS, Q. CoI.1aMAN, LOWERY, Plflzllfmz, FINKLEA
Sixth row-B1zN1mo0lc, lfmzousow, Du.nv, ADAMS, WH11'1Nc:, NEELY
Seventh row-Su1.L1vAN'r, COWAN, BRAIZEC, I.Av1cNmcR, MCCLUNG, SAGER, BuvsoN
.-.M ,., L -'A "'J.q..TFjE BfNZ0RBAQ!519Q9.Llblf'F,-ik?
A. ll. E. E. and A. S. M. E.
A. I. E. MEMBERS
RUSSELL MCFARLAND, President EDWIN HUTCI-IEsoN
ELMER NICHOLS, Vice-President JULIAN EDWARDS
JAMES F. TUOHEY, Treasurer HAROLD LEIMER
DICK RAY JOHN RICHARDSON
FRED C. Ross JOE ACKER A
FRANK SMITH LESLIE BEVILL
ALFRED O'BAR CLYVE W. COLLIER -
WILLIAM MANN A. B. AVERY
KENNETH SCHOEPHOESTER CONRAD HARRINGTON
W. N. GLADSON W. B. STELZNER
CHARLES V. BULLEN HOWARD W. MCKINLEY
E. L. THEARLE J. T. STRATE
A. S. M. E. MEMBERS
R. M. BUCHANAN, President M. FRANK LANE
E. T. REYNOLDS, Vice-President E. T. MARTIN
HARTMAN REIGLER, Secretary-Treasurer R. H. PARIS
JULIAN EDWVARDS - KENNETH RIPLEY
JAMES L. JACKSON DEWEY T. Ross
E. L. THEARLE, Honorary Chairman J. T. STRATE
D. C. MIKLES B. N. WILSON
N order to increase interest and encourage attendance, the local branches of
the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers have combined their forces. Since the time of combina-
tion, both have progressed, and more varied programs have been made possible.
The aim is the same for both organizations: to keep the student Well informed
on the developments in these branches of engineering, and to enable him to feel
at ease when addressing an audience.
T ' , ,.,
H ' "AUT N"'U'YlS'd"iI'1'uff
.u, A .
. , .1.1.ffx .. '...
Page 31 5
Top row-WILSON, GLADSON, MCFAIQLANID, BUCHANAN, STELZNER
Second row-LANE, F. Ross, TUOHEY, D. Ross, NICICINLEY, HUTCHESON
Third 1'0'ZU1RUCKER, DEMARKE, NICHOLS, PARIS, O'BAR, WALSH
Fourth row-Avxslw, REIGLER, ACKER, MARTIN, BOWMAN, SMITH
F1fzh row-REYNOLDS, COLLIER, I-IARRINGTON, JACKSON, RICHARDSON, BEVILL
Sixth 7'0'ZU-EDWARDS, MANN, LEIMER, SCHOE1-Holssrlzlz, RAY
5 "H N
,. . -ILZSAIQ-.4 :pizza -,Ap
icfil iii T 5 ' LTLAI TLIEBAZEHBD-M M940 ,I9'fff':T ' eeer I
A.. S. IC. IE. I
M. T. LEEPER . . . . . President
G. D. STOUGH . . Vice-President
E. P. MCGEHEE . Secretary-Treasurer I
N. M. BARE NEAL MARKS
C. O. BENNETT MORRIS MASON I
E. C. BOWMAN M. A. MEHLBURGER I
WM. BOULWARE D. T. MERRICK I
F. H. BURNSIDE L. A. MCCAIN ,
A. L. CLARK E. P. MCGEIIEE I
J. P. CLAYTON ROBERT OSBOURNE I
W. D. DICKINSON WYCLIEFE OWENS I
H. C. DICKSON ALVA PACE I
W. P. HALE H. W. SCHNEIDER ' 5
R. E. HILL JIM STEVENS
T. L. HUCKABY J. A. STEVENSON I
O. M. JERNIGAN G. D. STOUGH I
HORACE KREGEL D. B. TERRY
H. K. LEE S. L. TODHUNTER I
M. T. LEEPER B. E. WILLIAMS
J. S. LYLES J. WILSON
M embers in Faculty I
G. P. STOCKER
W. R. SPENCER I
B. F. K. MULLINS
HE American Society of Civil Engineers aims to be of service in the advance-
ment of the engineering profession:
By personally maintaining, and Seeking further to elevate, the high stand-
ards of the Society. By preparing technical papers and discussions for publica- 'Ii
tions Of the Society. By helping in committee work. By lending counsel in I
regard to the general business of the Society. I
The Society also seeks to be of Service in the advancement of mankind: I
By contributing to, or assisting Others to contribute to, the discovery of
new Truth. By sharing in every worthy effort to solve scientifically the prob- I
lems of the community, the nation, and the world. By associating with men
of applied science in all nations, to the end that thinking in international terms I
may be encouraged, and may finally prevail everywhere.
- ,Eg-,- . , L . . Ame-.. . .. ls-, . ,:.:1:L1::,LQ'..w,rl:l:ggf
I. 'HH HNIHF :M EQELVJU ..
Top ?'0'lU'IJ1CKSON, S'roUcn-1, I.1am'1sR, MCf:1EI1lElE, 1X11zuLnuuu1zR
Second row-I,v1.Ias, BuuNs1n1a, LEE, B1aNNE1"r, Tlcluw, IVICCAIN
Third 7'0'ZU-JERNIGAN, MARKS, H1I.L, HAL12, KREGEL, BOWMAN
Fourth T020-OWIENS, CLARK, 'l'on1-IUNTIQR, I'IUcKAnv, Bom,wAlua,
Fifllz 7'0'Zl'-CLAY'l'0N, PACE, BAKE, IVIERRICK, D1c1c1NsoN, MASCIN
' ' '.-.,
' ---W ""1 L if THE P-A2035-'5CKl93-9 jilfgiv
Delta Phi Alpha
BEN R. C OONFIELD . . . . . .President
LEX L. PENIX . . Vice-President
ELMER HAYNES . . Secretary
A. M. GIBI3S . Treasurer
JOHN ARTHUR ALVAREZ
W . O. ARNOLD
JACK C. BEAN
BEN R. COONFIELD
GEORGE E. DANIEL
ELMER L. DAVIS
CARTER R. DAY
BEN D. EVANS
A. M. GIBBS
ALBERT G. GIBSON
IRVIN O. GLASGONV
HEI,EN L. HATHCOCK
J. T. HODGES
ELLIS J. HUEY
ROBERT H. MELTON
I.Ex L. PENIX
JETT O. SCOTT
I.. T. TAYLOR
L. B. WORD
N 1919 the Delta Phi Alpha fraternity was founded by the pre-medic students
of the University. Discussions of the sciences in their particular relationship
to medical problems, are held at the bi-weekly meetings of the club, by members
of the faculty from various departments of the University. Through the closer
association of the fraternity, an interest and practice of medicine, as Well as a
spirit of fellowship, has been instilled into the members.
,, ..:' ., V
"LVL 'EW 'Alf 'f4JU,l"Xf,'E'-Q 'HIL1 53"
Top f07U-'Al.VAliIEZ, HAvN1ss, Gums, CooNF11cI.D CPrcsiclcnLD, PENIX, th
Svcoml row-D. BROWN, HALL, I'IA'1'1-lcoctx, fl00DW1N, llovn, l3ox'ns'r0N
Tlzird row-B. EVANS, E. DAVIS, I-IAluucx', ARNOLD, K1'rcH1cN, Hmz'roN
lfourllr V070-NIlEI.'l'0N, I.1zw1s, 'l'ur.1.mg, 'l'Av1,oxz, M. DAVIS, llonulas
Fiflh row-S'r1avlcNs, G'IliSON, BEAN, 'l'noM1-soN, Cuumlc, M. BROWN
,-" 1 ,A
A LL,Qii'T l,TEE.B4?5ZQB1QAClSlQ2QIlllfiifl'jjT"::i,i2"Mi'i""f3
ALFRED HATHCOCIQ . . President
GEORGE DANIEL . . Vice-Presidemt
VERA LESCIIER . . Secretary
BEN COONFIELD . Treasurer
L. D. BERRYMAN
CARRIE MAY BURK5
G. W. CRAWFORD
GEORGE E. DANIEL
PIIILA F RACKER
A. M. GIEBS
LEX L. PENIX
EVA MAE THOMAS
J. M. WALLS
S. C. DELLINGER MRS. BRUCE HOLCOMD
HE Zoology Club, now in its first year on the Arkansas campus, was founded
by advanced students and by faculty members in Zoology. Its purpose is
to carry on research in zoology, through the study of current developments in
this field. Requirements for membership are based on scholarship in zoology.
The organization was named in honor of Seth E. Lee, a former member of the
Zoology faculty, who distinguished himself in biological work.
-. , ,,
U "WL IH' f- 'X WWW 'Xl lx iuuta '
.., x .. .
Top row-I-IAYNES, A. I-IATHCOCK CPrcsidcntD, Co0N1f11s1.n
Second row-Gmns, THOMAS, PENIX, H. HATHCOCK, BERRYMAN
Third row-BURKS, I-IORSFALL, LESCHER, HARKEV, SPRADLING
Fourth row--TU1.L1aR, Mlsmz, THOMPSON, DAVIS, WALLS
,. ....,., L ..,.. . . .Mun
gg., . . -S 44:,,,,.-,Li:,:,,1.Qf'1E,,.RfZZQf5!?f3CKl.9-.19..-L L. LL,
Federal Club Q
A OFFICERS j
CARL F. LUND . . . . . . President
EDGAR T. MARTIN Secretary-Treasurer E
J. O. BINNS NEILL R. ROEINS 5
HARRY K. BROWN DEWEY T. Ross I
DANIEL L. COLLIE CHARLES E. RUPP YI
THOMAS J. COOK GEORGE W. SMITH g
HENRY O. DENISON ROY H. STACKS
MARK H. FI.ATER H. H. SWOR
RONALD L. FORTUNE CHARLES E. WAGGONER
LLOYD C. GLENN HUGH H. WHITE
BEN W. HONEA M ELVIN WILLIAMSON
J. H. LARANE OREN WITT
EDGAR T. MARTIN CONNIE WOFFORD
RAY H. PARIS ALBERT B. ZOOMAN
F. D. RICHARDSON
A gricultural Course
JAMES H. DOZIER CARL F. LUND
LLOYD C. ELLIOTT OTTO G. MCCARROLI.
S. E. FINDLEY EWING WARD
WESLEY B. HILL HERMAN S. WHITE
NOBLE C. HOGUE TUELL A. WHITE
POWELL R. CORLEY
Academic Course ,
WILLIAM C. BARIIAM JOHN P. CRAVENS
ROY B. BEASLEY' HERMAN H. HUNT Q
,1,,:L'1' :,.,,,,,--:, ,,q.i,,:gg-17:11-,4.r'rf'i ... .TL .l---- -- f
I -- ,L
E Page 323
Top f0w-WHITE, LUND, ELLIOTT, CORLEY
Bottom row-Ross, MARTIN,' HILL, PARIS, BARHAM
HE Federal Club is made up of those men who saw army service
in the World War, and who are now students in vocational and
academic work in the University. The school year 1925-26 is the
last during which these men will receive Government compensation
for University work.
Exlml--nw-M E W-
Lb- , -. We V v-.. Y... -A . ..-.-..-....-. I I U
frliiiilgiglzgggiggtg1li'i.,I'iE,ES45eZS?.!B94QS29.-YM? 14- A or
Top row-MEHLBUROER, JORDAN, HANCOCK, MURPHY
Middle row-MOORE, DICKSON, WARNER, HARREL, MCCAIN
Bottom row-JERNIOAN, WILSON, GLOVER, WILLIAMS, SHUEORO
DR. J. C. JORDAN
HUGH DICKSON ARL V. MOORE
S. H. GLOVER LESTER MCCAIN
Dov HANCOCK DONALD POE
FRANK HARREI. CECIL SHUEORD
OTIS JERNIGAN W. A. WILLIAMS
LEO MURPHY CHARLES WILSON
MAX MEHLBURGER THOMAS WARNER
ARBLE ARCH, free-speech society, whose membership is restricted to
men, has become rather an honorary institution on the University campus.
Its aim is the encouragement of free thinking On current problems, and its mem-
bers are chosen for their interest in and knowledge of such matters. Bi-weekly
meetings are held, at which addresses are made by men outside the club, and
Open discussions are encouraged. Marble Arch enjoys the distinction of being
the only organization on the campus with no officers and no dues.
,lift-'fB'A"'TTTa:4i',1Ti:.3i1:1 , A
EAW' Qiglgge, ,Lg:,Lt..Li'iEJi!XQ?3 eN1'i!11v R9 -' S ' - ' 5- -- - f
Top row-HOLT, SIMS, MURPHY
Middle row-BRADLEY, LEIGHTON, ANDERS, WARNER, BLACKBURN
Bottom row-FORD, HARPER, WINBOUIQNE, HAYS, PARKER
U - OFFICERS
,r HARRY SIMS . . . . . President
1 BEULAH BRADLEY Secretary
ag LEO MURPIIY . . . Treasurer
MII,DRED BLACKBURN .... Stage Manager
MARY MARGARET ANDERS NEUMON LEIGHTON
MILDRED BLACKBURN LEO MURPHY
BEULAH BRADLEY JIMMY O'BRIEN'
FORREST FORD JOHN PARKER
ARMITAGE HARPER WILLIAM SESSIONS
I- BILL HAYS HARRY SIMS
S JACK HOLT TI-IOMAS WARNER
3 BETTY LEE WINBOURNE A
Q HE Blackfriars have long held a position Of high Standing on the campus
lg because of their eminent dramatic work. Membership in the club is limited
S to twenty-five, who are chosen solely for their ability and talent in dramatic
E work. Bi-weekly meetings are held for th-e study of classic and contemporary
plays, and for general information concerning the drama and the Stage.
g Page 325
X A 'W fii'-i1Tl"1Il'4.fi :.l4i'.L:rf:I:::1:1 1: 4-111 1 , ' 4::,11.g: . , 3 , , ,
fa'-' oeigsvgiogilllgi to r"5f'14.1:1 .A 1 :rx
Top row-ALEXANDER, ASKEW, FRACKER, JEWELL
Bottom f01U"WHITMORE, HOWARD, HICKMAN, FITZJARRELL, SzMs
CLARA FRACKER, President
FRANCES ALEXANDER, Vice-Pres.
HARRY SIMS, Secretary
BETTY ASKEW, Treasurer
N ELDA HICKMAN
JAMES E. WHITMORE
DR. G. C. FRACKER MRS. G. C. FRACKER
SI CHI was formed to enable students of psychology in the University to
work together to better advantage. Its aim is the pursuit of progress in
psychology, that students may become acquainted with the newest and best
research in this particular field. To be eligible for membership, a student must
have shown unusual interest in his college courses in psychology.
sizing' W L
rx' , ? i"titiii3?5' If .
X "T:31,ggg,''i'i3:i:Q,j'T?fi,TQ,Ea,,BAZQ5BfS9lS12249 lffi?,1gggW fx
I . . 5
Top row-HICKS, MCCOLLEY, WILSON
Boltom f0w"HALI., JONES, DEWITT, SULLIVAN, BROYLES I
Iriters Club U
GRANT MCCOLIIEY, Head GEORGE MADDEN JONES
ENGLES BROYLES JAMES G. O'BRIEN
CHARLES B. DEWITT LEROY SULLIVAN
LEROY HALL JAMES VVHITAKER
EDWIN P. HICKS CHARLES WILSON
HE Writers' Club, organized in 1922 with the aim of furthering interest
in writing and in literature at the University, restricts its membership to
juniors and Seniors in the College of Arts and Sciences who have revealed special
proficiency in writing, either in scheduled English courses, or in college journalism.
The membership is automatically limited to ten men. VVeekly meetings are
held that there may be regular criticism and discussion of the literary products
of its members. The faculty advisors are Dr. Virgil L. Jones, head of the depart-
ment of English, and Grant McColley, instructor in English.
Page 327 i
"ifjjgjj1?""tvrM':1-...,L,H.- IUOELBALCQBMQE!E22QL,L-Efifgggj ,, I D Y: 'err-or
Top row-SPITZIIERG, DUNN, CLARK, ALEXANDER, DUBOSE, MOORE, HESTON
Middle row-BOHART, IJERRYBERRY, TERRY, RIPLEY, HILL, BOGGS, HUCKARY
Bottom row--GREER, VVILKINSON, HARDGRAVE, FALLS, KNIGHT, LESCHER, MERRICK
MARTHA ALEXANDER . .
ELDON MOORE .
MARY SUE DUBOSE . . .
MARY SUE DUBOSE
. . President
. . Vice-President
Secrela ry- Treasurer
TONY SPITZBERG A
Members in Facully
GEORGE VVESLEY DROKE
ALAN D. CAMPBELL
MISS JEWELL C. HUGITES
MRS. J. T. BUCHHOLZ
HE Math Club announces that its membership is open to any math student,
but one may fmd only those Scholastic stars in it who delve into the unknown
so far as the fourth and fifth dimensions. Meetings are held for the discussion
of valuable information in mathematical fields.
, , ......--..-.... .,,:, A,,,,-A-Y-Y -IV J
Top row-ANDERSON, PARKS ij
Bottom row-ROBINSON, PITTMAN, MAGNESS, HENDRICKS 1
Geollo Club fi
I HOMER L. ANDERSON .... . . President ,
BRYAN PARKS . . . . Secretary- Treasurer ,gi
HOMER L. ANDERSON L. C. MCCABE
EUGENE B. BREWSTER BRYAN PARKS l.
JOHN D. EDSELI, LOUIS C. PERRILL
THOMAS HENDRICKS WALKER Y. PITTMAN L
WILLIAM MAGNESS CECIL D. ROBINSON Q
Jllembers in Faculty
A. W. GILES V. O. TANSEY
G. H. CADY , S. C. DELLINGER 'fi
LYMAN E. PORTER if
HE Geology Club was founded in the University of Arkansas that it might
promote the Study and advancement of geology among the students. Geology
majors make up the membership at present, but others are eligible, interest in
geology being rated higher than scholarship. Faculty Specialists in other fields 1
have been accorded honorary membership in the organization. The Club was '
named in honor of J. C. Brannen, former head of the department of geology in
t9ImL.W-,.-..---L L- -is--A- ...... L . ------.f-..L--.L ---WL,-:iff
fi, . s
,L -Z-. Z,
Y 122' L43
1 IL "Z.'I'f
A,... M..,,, 1 'CQYQQ77-'-'ilf""'? gjox
STOUGH MEHLBUIQGER BENNETT MARKS
General Engineering Society
MAX A. MEHLBURGER . . . . President
C. OTHO BENNETT . . Vice-President
GERALD D. STOUGH . . -Secretary
NEAL M. MARKS .... . . Treasurer
ENERAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY is the Arkansas chapter of the
Association of Collegiate Engineers, which has as its aim the co-ordination
and promotion of the interests of the Engineers in the University of Arkansas
and the fostering of a brotherly spirit among all the students in the College of
Engineering. 'The chief function of the organization is the promotion of the
annual festivities held in honor of Saint Patrick, patron saint of the Engineers,
as well as to assist in all matters concerned with the actual celebration of the
annual Engineers' Day.
The annual celebration this year was a success in every way, due to the
loyalty and active support of practically every member of the student body.
Representatives of the society were sent this year to the National Convention of
the Association of Collegiate Engineers at Memphis, Tennessee.
.sf. -.ss.-.---., El,-MIPS WE -if
Agri Day AssOciiatiiOn
OTTO WHITE . . .
GENEVA ANDERSON .
WALTER MOUNTCASTLE .
PAUL CARRUTH, Chairman
FRANCES BATES, Asst. Chairman
BRAD SCOTT, Asst. Chairman
LOUISE MCGAUGH, Asst. Chairman
LLOYD DIIONAU, Chairman
LUCY MATLOCIC, Asst. Chairman
WALTER HATEIELD, Asst. Chairman
MARTIIA STARK, Asst. Chairman
POWELL CORLEY, Chairman
JOYCE SHARP, Asst. Chairman
LYNN SMITH, Asst. Chairman
RUTH BOWMAN, Asst. Chairman
. . . Manager
A ssistant M anager
. . Treasurer
GEORGE BONVMAN, Chairman
ETNA MCGAUGH, Asst. Chairman
CLYDE GREER, Asst. Chairman
M ILDRED WILSON, Asst. Chairman
LEIOII'I'ON MCGILL, Chairman
MILDRED MCCAIN, Asst. Chairman
FERRE HIGHT, Asst. Chairman
GENEVIIEVE SI-IAFER, Asst. Chairman
Signs C ommitteei
CARL F. LUND, Chairman
MARY FRANCES NET'FLI5SI'IIl', Asst.
STONEY DUPREE, Asst. Chairman
LOUIsE FINKREINER, Asst. Chairman
.ii A--H--i---A f Y vw - f
1 l . 'Z
Rootini Rulhes Club '
ALENE BEALL WAY .
RUTH ARMSTRONG .
BETTY ASKEW .
. . Vice-President
ALENE BEALL WAY
BETTY LEE WINBOURNE
"baby sister" of the A. B, Cs, the Rootin' Rubes, girls' pep squad,
into full maturity. It seeks to be representative of all the women
students at the University, and to typify their support of every. college activity.
At all inter-collegiate contests the red and white uniformed-Rubes are in evidence.
They have clone much to create college spirit for the Razorbacks.
9 A A M J
. - IllfQTf',QQlll1.Q2Yf1If52Zfl?Q.lQf.IT E5 , A
43-J frefliliii-IE R,x7tORL5AcIiIolols'-'ff A A 61
Ai 1 'Varsity Club
Q5 NORMAN H'AMIL'l'ON ,... . Presidenzf
ROLLA ADAMS . . . Vice-President
5 BRAD SCOTT . . . Secretary-Treasurer
'l Football Biwkeizmzz
ROLLA ADAMS C35
HOUSTON BURKE C25
CURTIS PARKER C35
' JAMES AYERS
l'lEliMAN BOOZMAN C25
f JAMES COWOER
il GEORGE COLE ELBERT PICKEI. C35
iVlARVIN CIIIPMAN ?HAIi,IiES RUCKMAN C25
H .LOVD DHONAU .EO INER
Nzl NORMAN HAMILTON C35 GLENN RQSIS
I5 GUS JAPP C25 I-IAROLD 5'l'EEI.E C25
11 LEIGHTON MCGILL JAMES AVERS
3 CURTIS PARKER C25
5 JEFF RUCKER Baseball
'C GLENN ROSE JAMES AYERS
ig: BRAD SCOTT C25 RICHARD BENNETT
.J MINOR SMITH C25 GEORGE COLE
I ,I CHARLES NVILKIN , MARVIN CHIPMAN
'J Dov HANCOCK C25
1 ' RGBERT JACOBS
l JEFF RUCKER C35
CHARLES RUCKMAN C35
li GLENN ROSE
H AUSTIN SMITI-I
3 CHARLES VVILKIN
FERRE HIGHT C25
PELHAM MCGEHEE C25
CURTIS PARKER C25
WILLIAM ROBINSON C25
LYNN YARBOROUGH C25
EN who have received the varsity "A" in any of Arkansas' tive major
Sports: Football, basketball, baseball, track Or tennis, automatically
become members Of the Varsity Club. The club strives to promote the best
. interests Of athletics in the University.
The Club this year boasts its first four-letter man-James Ayers, Sophomore.
ii Note-F1Igure.v imlicate number of lelters received.
' Page 333
S 'C '
QQQQQQlll4:Q...Q,flllff4-W ff- .5iFi'r7ii?5P!59l9.'229-l9fklT1gg I A+..
Top row-GLOCKENGIESER, SCOTT, DICKSON, MEHLBURGER, LEEPER, MCCAIN
Second row--AYERS, DHONAU, MARKS, BELL, MCGILL, COLEMAN, J. M. SMITH
Third row-A. C. SMITH, ROBINSON, WILLIAMS, WREN, ARNOLD, JOHNSON
MAX MEHLEURGER .... . . President
LESTER MCCAIN . . . Vice-President
ELTON GLOCKENGIESER . . Secretary
GASTON BELL . A .... Treasurer
GASTON BELI. BRAD SCOTT
EUSEL COLEMAN AUSTIN SMITH
HUGH DICKSON JOHN SMITH
ELTON GLOCKENGIESER PAUL X. XIVILLIAMS
RALPH HARRISON JAMES AYERS
HUGH HART WM. T. ROBINSON
MARVIN LEEPER ARCHIE JOHNSON
NEAL MARKS LLOYD DHONAU
LESTER MCCAIN ALVA WINTERS
LEIGI-ITON MCGILL HUDSON WREN
MAX MEHLBURGER WM. O. ARNOLD
RI ETA, the oldest of the dormitory clubs, was organized that it might
promote a feeling of brotherhood and fellowship among its members. Weekly
meetings are held for this purpose, and general discussions are conducted for the
improvement of dormitory welfare. Its members are chosen from men who live
or have lived in the men'S dormitories.
Top 1'0'1U'-OWENS, BOWMAN, I-IALE, MOORE, COLLIER, BYRD
Middle V070-SAILOR, ANDERSON, COLEMAN, BURNSIDE, E. C. BOWMAN, AINSWORTH, WALSH
Bottom row-CROW, R. BOWMAN, Cox, LAMBERT, BRADLEY, MCRAVEN
Xi Delta Psi
ARL V. MOORE, President
PORTER BYRD, Vice-Presidenl
CLYVE W. COLLIER, Secy.-Treas.
E. MERRILL AINSWORTH
HOMER L. ANDERSON
E. C. BOWMAN
A. B. Cox
W. P. HALE
W. B. OWENS
I DELTA PSI has as its aim the binding together of a group of congenial
men from among the independently acting residents of the dormitories,
so that these men may he able to secure those benefits of campus life which come
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 held at the Cafeteria to Which friends may be invited. At these
gatherings extemporaneous talks are made, discussing matters of interest to men
in the dormitories.
,- W- -+- 'Q' 'fl' THE IUWOIIDACK 1930 lrfkih flWe-----.---- I
J' A"::i4L:11-.24-.11-'f ---- fn:-, ., -efeiggi-gillf--V--Jvf-:1-,iXg-- --A-AM - --A -- -A -A ...wwvv ..-Aix X
ll T f I
lg . ll
lg . ffl
Y ' 7
l Top row-BROWN, ROSSON, CLEMMER, HUCKABY, SPITZBERG
A Middle row-GIBSON, KREGEL, THOMPSON, BOULWARE, RICHARDSON jt
,. Bottom 70w-MEEKS, BRASWELL, PATTERSON, JOHNS, TODHUNTER
ll ll? I Nu Eta 5
Q J. FRANKLIN CLEMMER ...... President l
E. TIIOMAS L. HUCKABY . . . Vice-President
T. DUEL BROWN ..... Secretary-Treasurer ' if
PATRICK H. BRASWELI. HORACE L. KREGEL
,Q T. DUEI. BROWN EDGAR MEEKS L,
It WM. L. BOULWARE HAROLD PATTERSON
fl J. FRANKLIN CLEMMER JOHNNIE W. RICHARDSON 7
WAYNE F. GIBSON SAMMIE I. ROSSON
I: THOMAS L. HUCKABY THEO. T. SPITZBERG -
ll ELLIOTT N. JOHNS LYMAN F. THOMPSON ,f
ll A SHELBY TODHUNTER
HI NU ETA, a dormitory club, was organized to better conditions in the '
ll dormitory. Little things, often Overlooked, or Sneered at, yet counting Q,
much in the final estimation, have been attended to by the Club to the vast
ll improvement of dormitory conditions. The jug of white gold, which is their '
Symbol, iS left to your own best judgment as to its meaning. f
P Page 336 7
X A91TY3: "3'T1"3?1iTT1lffiL11' 5-3 1 T 7 gfii- Tl-T ji' H L LTTLL -.ffW.liIIIII "'T""' "',i...,', .,,, ,. ,,,,. ,, lLlY,'SIf1lli1L'1i' y
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N gg ayyy 4ief3?3,I5r5rfffXawlwfw10111 We A
A X 'm n 2 ,
2 .Z I HMM Q
E F anything' appears in the Hog E
Wallow section which you clon't El?
like or c1icln't want told, clonqt blame
- E . . . 2 Vw
the poor 6d1tOI'S. Nme times out of 5
XW ten the artrcle was written by your
N E b f - 5 7
'5 est rlencl, your Greek brother, or E
"l g even your beclmate. Ancl besides. LE -N
my children. everything in the whole ' ,
QE section was put there in fun. with 4 ,f
5 no idea of injuring' either your feel- E
J ings or your reputation. t
E P. S.-Leave your shotguns at E
S home this year. E
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dqbwvi. JQHIIIIIlIIIIIlIIIlIIlL?lllIllIlIIIIllIIlIIIlHga ry-
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'urigg-.WN Lak" 'I
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4 Page sn '
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gi?-,,Ti,1ij,jQjgjt' M-1 ,.. ..?l'5'5,.-. AL: fFE!E.-BAQ3.P95.Mll5l'22LQ M' Q
Dinner hour with the Sigma Chix
.3 Fraternity Songs of 192.6
. Tri Delta-"I Never Knew What Cash Could Do Until I Met You, My Dear,"
accompanied by Austin Smith and Welton Renner. .
is Kappa Kappa Gamma-"All Alone." A
Pi Beta Phi-"Graveyard Blues."
U Chi Omega-"Prisoner's Song," accompanied by Yetta Nunn.
Zeta Tau Alpha-"At the End of the Road."
Phi Mu-"just Around the Corner."
4 Kappa Alpha-"Three Little Maids From School."
Sigma Alpha Epsilon-"Vio-let's All Wear Tuxes to ,the Cadet Dance."
5 Sigma Nu-"If I Should Be Hanged On the Highest Hill-"
3 Kappa Sigma-"Down and Out Blues."
Sigma Phi Epsilon-'tWhere Is My Wandering Boy Tonight?"
5 Sigma Chi-"-Farewell Blues."
5 Pi Kappa Alpha-"Drinking Song," from the Student Quince.
Lambda Chi Alpha-"Show Me the Way to Go Home."
Q Tau Alpha Pi-"Barney Google."
. NEWS ITEM .
The Kappa Alpha Fraternity of the University of Arkansas has recently
installed a correspondence course by which grammar-school lads may be pledged
I and initiated. This step was taken, members say, as a part of an extensive
5 expansion policy which will prove to the world that Kappa Alpha is no longer
E content to be a high-school organization. ,
N Page 338
X 1. -
Freshman llntelllligenee Test
I NY freshman should be able to answer these questions at the end of the
fall term. At the end of the winter term he should be able to write a book
about them. At the end of the spring term he probably won't be in school any
longerg so what business of yours is it, anyway?
ASSOCIATION. CMark out the inapplicable word.l
Lambda Chi Alpha is a social, eating club.
The Sammons boys are one-half man each, twins.
Russell Burnett is a boy, girl fPrize for thisj.
john C. Futrall is big enough to be a university president, Latin prof.
GENERAL KNOWLEDGE CAnswer brieHyD.
How many feet in a Zeta foot?
Did the Sigma Nus get any good freshman boys?
Who, for God's sake?
Were co-eds ever popular? With whom? ' Does this include Louise
MATHEMATICS CFive minutes for thisj.
How many S. P. E.s in the present chapter? COnly two sheets of
paper for computation. No slide rules.D
Add all the Tau Alpha Pis together and get .one good man.
Compute the number of acres Max Mehlburger can cover in one
hour talking about himself.
How much liquor can a fraternity man drink in an hour without
wanting to go out and shoot Miss Reid?
Is George Bowman an amoeba? VVhy is he?
What wave-length does Bub Tuohey use to get such tone volume?
How much responsibility does Dr. Jamison take off the missing
When was the Pi Beta Phi ice age? What caused the reversal in
ASTRONOMY fBy Dr. I-Iardingj.
Does the moon always have that effect on Sarah Lide?
Does the sun ever rise on a sober S. A. E.?
VVhy were the stars in the Razorback Rampage?
What place does W. S. Gregson have in the University firmament?
xiii-:::'-.f.:.-Li-ifif -:gi :f:L.-:g::::::::vaf :L--T ::fL fr: ,
iufifiii RiQlQtiiii5fixi'iiT6Efiflbii it- -A
lin the Social Whirl
69" -. fo,
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v li 4' gli
I . Hlho 1 .XX 0
Learning a new tongue
THREE THOUSAND DUCATS
It was the last day of the beauty contest. Cer-
tain of the sororities were becoming frantic. Their
friends, however, supported them nobly, and their
girls were put over. But the Tri Delts, alas, had no
friends. What were they to do? Ah! I have it,
said one of them. What have you, the others shouted?
MONEY, MONEY! And the Tri Delts, with the
aid of the dashing Red Marks, who acted as pur-
chasing agent, put all four of their girls over.
ON FRATERN ITI ES
During our sojourn at Arkansas, the most mooted question Cwith the possible
exception of "How do the Pi Phis get by with, that stuffnj has been "Why are a
fraternity?" Should we ever be called upon to answer, we have devised the
following set of answers:
1. Fraternities were invented by the devil and tolerated by Dean Ripley.
2. Fraternities were devised by one Balfour in order that he might make
3. Fraternities were fostered by the Fayetteville clothiers.
4. Fraternities are the result of the co-operative method of passing exami-
5. Fraternities exist so that the bottlegger might make an easy, honest
6. Fraternities are supported by farmers and plumbers who wish their
sons to have the opportunities they missed.
7. Fraternities were invented to give Miss Reid something to "raise cain"
fl eeeee -A A A as ee-- .if
- 'fwgriii' 'iJ2c1lirx.-wit xozoiivi-I A
Should Arkansas celebrities ever he called upon C i
. o , 1
to represent Saturday Evening 'Post ads, we suggest lo' l l
the following combinations: f 150 i 1
It beats, as it sweeps, as it cleans-Discipline , f in 'I I
Committee. 1 l lg
Ask the Man VVho Owns One-An Overdue bill V is ' l
at Price's. M Us l 2'
Delicious and Refreshing-Hugh Wl18ft0l1'5 wit. S
United States Tires Are Good Tires-Carnall 1 l
girls are good girls CPD A' .f
57 Varieties--R. O. T. C. soldiers. , H
"Good to the lim! drop
. l . Have You a Little Fairv in Your Home-Dave
it in Hansard. H
.-W"?ii9v 1 .y 3
Dress Well and Succeed--Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Chases Dirt-Dean Ripley.
l :lf ,, I K t x
' ' ei 7 I
Not New, But Renewed-Varsity track washouts.
"The Danger L1'mr" Geared to the RO21Cl-Ruth Craig.
There's a Reason-Why a certain Tri Delt is a sggwr
Tri Delt and not a Chi Omega. 4
Time to Retire-T. C. Carlson. slfggq
. Best in the Long Run-Lynn or Billy? L'
IfIasn't Scratchecl Yet-Associated Students, Ori- - -lws V y
entatlon week, or what do you wish? l me l
As Far as You Like-As Fast As You Wish- W1 lK ...f 'ig A lr
Kappa Kappa Gamma. llmlilil-11 ' l ilrll ,IM
'.I'l "JU 'VJ ' .ll
Mum's the Word-Theta Nu Epsilon. 2 ll ll' wil ' Tyr' ,T will 1
. f '- 1 r
Supersafety Checks-Dean Reid and the other ll l
chaperons. A fig, ,L
99 44-I00'Z, Pure
Il's 0, Gamble
E3 . H
,Wd M- 'MQAQORBIEK 1926 256 e - - -. at
MADDOX HALLEY Woon Pocuiz HANCOCK
The llcelheirg Cllulh t
Founded 1895, as an auxiliary of Chi Omega
Purpose-To make the Arkansas campus a truly democratic place,
where all ranks will be welcome
C olor-Pea Green
Motto-"All Students Are Created Free and Equal"
Illembers in Faculty
MAIIY ANN DAVIS
Who drank the beer at the Bandit's
"We didn't," the four co-eds who
roomed there Said.
But their vaccilating motions be-
lied their words, as did their early
hour of retiring and their failure to
report for classes the next day.
The full effect of the Faculty Stunt
been laughing at them all year.
Wasn't that a peculiar party which
went to a dance at Rogers, the Second
term? The four Chios who went
along all returned with someone else,
leaving the muchly inebriated and
befuddled students with the well-
Night was lost. The students have
,f .-.E Y I
. .., viii 'fQ'A'f'f.ff'A THE.WQLl11gQQil9lQg llf"fffig:: .fliaw 'A
3 A 2
Hallowe'en-Ernie Wommack disappears from the Sigma Chi house.
Armistice Day-Zetas stop fighting among themselves long enough to de-
cide they are the best bunch on the campus, Boloney.
Homecoming Day-Alumni from all over the state come up, bringing quanti-
ties of liquor, which they drink themselves. They tell a bunch of old jokes,
sleep in your bed, steal your towels, and after going homo write back demanding
an apology for the rotten way you treated them.
Christmas Day-Ernie Wommack still missing from the Sigma Chi house.
New Year's Day-jim Buchanan picks up waiter's dime in Waffle House.
Lincoln's Birthday-joe Brooks comes out in a clean shirt. 'Detectives
hiding in McGill's report no trace of Ernie Wommack.
Washington's Birthday-Kappa Alpha chapter buys still.
St. Valentine's Day-joe Brooks discovers his mistake and replaces semi-
St. Patrick's Day-Agris lower the flag to half-mast. '
Palm Sunday-Jim Buchanan picks up waitress' dime in Washington Hotel.
Good F riday-Stacia Pogue makes her first dance of the year.
Special Holiday-Prexy F utrall seen on the campus.
All Fools' Day-jim Buchanan picks up tobacco tag in Hodges, thinking
it is waiter's dime.
Commencement Day-Dave Beatie, entering by mistake, finds Ernie
Wommack dead in the Sigma Chi bathroom.
BI RTHSTON ES
Gallstone-Pete Veazey. He came to the Sigma Chi dance uninvited.
Blackstone-JoSo Waterman, according to JoSo Waterman.
Soapstone-johnny Cox, slickest kid in school.
Tombstone-Pi Beta Phi.
Blarneystone-Martha Shinn fGod, I'm wildj.
THERE IS A TIME FOR CELEBRATION
Gene went to the Apple Blossom Festival, proceeded to become festive,
and began to play pool in the Elks' Hall. One of the members detected him in
the operation, saying: "Here, here, this is a dance, not an exhibition of skill.
So get out of the hall." Too bad he was interrupted, what?
Our UWM Beauty Section
as picked by local authorities
Mu. EUGENE HAMBRIC Mk. CARRQL WHAR'1'ON
Member of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity and Member of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity and
the Sophomore Class the Junior Class
MR. NELIMON LEIGHTON MR. HARRY SIMS
Member of the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity and Member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity
the Senior Class and the Senior Class
-4 rir5xiXzE'iifi3oXifiii i'5?5Tlb+1f . E
ya.- A -..-,--aW-. A A E A c ,,. ,. , ,..,. E
Here and There
Oh! exclaimed the occupant of Room 33, Wash-
ington Hotel, during the Texas University baseball
series, "Who propped the virgin in her faint?" But
that was one evening this little blonde baby didn't
faint, though we will have to admit that she is in-
teresting company. Maybe Ann remembers as well
as we do, though.
' ' We
V "Ng, 'i'7
THE TEN BEST JOKES OF THE YEAR
1. Rules against smoking
2. Date rules
3. Razorback subscription campaign
4. The Enforcement of freshman tradition
5. Rushing rules -
6. Rule against moving out of the dormitories
7. The whirlwind construction of new University buildings
8. Popular belief outside the University that hazing is still practiced here.
9. CReserved for your selectionj
10. Fursing rules.
If the Delta Delta Deltas named themselves three times because they thought
so much of themselves.
x T-A-.... -WT---,v, ,,-M-M., 4 hm, --it -'WAV'-,N u'i,-,,,,,,-
11- . '9'i 4Q15i92Q PFFW
How Richard Signed the Pledge
"I'll never drink another drop!"
There it was, on the white paper, printed in black ink, and under it in a
flowing scrawl was the irregularly traced signature, "Richard Bennett." People
gasped. They came for miles around to see if the strange things they had heard
were true. And they werwfor ,there on the piece of white paper was the tell-
tale evidence, and Miss Reid gloatingly exhibited it to all who cared to look.
For it was indeed a famous victory, and officials of the Purity League were
A Razorback reporter thought he would like to get some inside dope and
tell the true chronicle of how this miracle came to be. So he hunted up Dick
and obtained an interview:
"Why did you sign the pledge?"
"Oh, they bothered me so, and I'd do anything to get rid of some people-
--I never know what they want-what pledge?"
"A temperance pledge."
"A temperance-temp-temnisch pledge!"
"That you would never drink another drop."
"Who in 'ell would sign anything like that?"
You did-last Saturday."
"Ooooooo-mi gaws-I thought it said "I'd never drop another drink. ' '
And he fainted, moaning.
KJ- , f iz.. ,,-. -:.-.-: ,..,, v,,,, mg- ,I
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X Hutch t ,, g
Oh, I cannot speak of her rose-blush-
Or the size or the shape of her noseg
I cannot swear as to what color hair,
And I never took note of her
But this I know well, and I'm right
I here to tell
That no poet could ever devise
Any words that have caught all the
things that I thought ,
About Bessie's wonderful eyes.
She called me her lovey and every-
As "Darling" and "Sweet Sugar
I believed what she said and we were
8 to wed
3 VVhen along came this Sigma Nu
VVith all of his cunning he soon won
1 my honey:
l CThat gets them, as no one clenies.D
Q Now I'm single yet, and I'll never
sv' I l ' 1
, ll ,1 1
, ' , rs , I
aa. - 2,
View above the sad fate of Bo
and Jelly, who have danced so much
before University audiences this year
,that they turned to au tomatons, what-
ever those might be. They really
are getting better by now, however,
because no one has to listen to their
Columbus turned his other foot
over in the grave, VVednesday, May
12, for he heard that bids were actual-
ly being opened for new buildings at
the University. "It will just make
more things to move when they take
the University to Little Rock," he
"All right, men, get your late-
date tickets here. Only five dollars.
We Chi Omegas must have a new
house, even if we do have to sell late-
d'1tes to get it"
About Bessie's wonderful LIES. C . .
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5 -a i t tt
lr "Taxation without representation"
Living picture, posed by Chi Omega
Y1:aa.-.aa,-.-,,.t,-,- :mat ,,..
ft 1 -,X .-Xxx -,-Xx N XX 1.,Xxf.-xxx-syn,
-,-.-, -:Jia - fx
XX- -Xxx -xx-S Q-,x-X
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The Athletic Order of Dumb-bells
Top ?'01U'l.AMBERT, Cuuris, HARRIS, SCROGGIN
Bozzom 70'lU1TlIOHEY, WHITE, Fouu, BRADLEY
ORGANIZED ANNUALLY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS
Motto-"In union there is less chance of being thrown out of school."
Song-Two Heads are Always Better than One. A
BEDTIM E STORY
Once upon a time there was a
very young and very earnest pro-
fessor. He spent all his time pre-
paring his lessons for the next clay,
so that he might teach his students
more econ. His greatest pleasure Che
even said sol was grading quiz papers.
But with the coming of spring a
noticeable decrease in the number of
exams came about. And now, ,dear
children, every night he sneaks away
from the Tri Delt house about one a.
m., saying, "Good night, Grace," and
thinking, "Good night, economics."
The S. A. E. and Kappa Sig boys
are getting so friendly these days. If
you don't believe it, just remember
the little party that Frankie threw
on his twenty-first birthday, when
they all went serenading in the big
black Hudson sedan, and when in
their maudlin roundings they went
to the Chi Omega house, only to have
one of the boys slung in the hoosegow.
""'-" Fl Apiiiigiifgij iii?" ,
In the gutter by the church
The Dean of Men
Let us thank God!
And for a darn long lime, too
He got the habit in the Traveler Office
Shed A Tear For
The Arkansas Band
It blew itself to death
Killed by a flying staccato
The Hog Wallow Editor
Be this his sorrowful epitaph:
Starved to death at the College Cafe "He broke his neck to get a laugh."
SANDS OF TIME
Dr. Jewell's jokes
Freshman Goose Luck
M i1.chell's Orchestra
The Main Building
Arkansas' Baseball Discomfitures
Fools who bite at the Arkansas
'Not content with running all the other sororities out of business in more
ways than one, the Kappas decided to corner the musical game at Arkansas with
an orchestra. They can, 'tis rumored, blowuabout as hard and about as in-
effectually as they do about their national standing.
THE RAzoRnAcKi92Q.fgUEjf'f,A.3M M4345-
Most Popular Most Handsome Most Versatile Best Musician
Who S ho Contest f
Conducted for and by VVill Sessions
M ost Popular Man M ost Handsome Man
WILL SESSIONS WILL SESSIONS
Most Versatile .Man Best Musician
WILL SESSIONS WILL SESSIONS
The Razorback staff had planned to run R. B. McKnight in opposition to
Mr. Sessions, but his absence from school during the winter and spring quarters
gave the latter candidate an undisputed corner on the contest.
VVE NEED MORE HONOR SOCIETIES
There are now on the campus only 1978 honor societies of one sort or another.
These are not quite enough to go around. For those students who have not
yet made the grade, we suggest that they organize an honor society along one
or more of the following lines: '
CIRCLE "H" SOCIETY. The membership limited to weak and retired
Hill Hall hashers. Uniform-white coat and apron. Motto-They also
serve who only stand and wait.
TOWEL. AND KEY. Honorary Gymnasium Fraternity. Composed of
the bozos who go out for a sport until they End they are not on the first team,
and then quit. Society color-Hesh.
ASSOCIATED GATE CRASHERS. Motto-Always room for one more.
Song---Hail, hail, the gang'S all here.
SOUP AND FISH. Membership limited to those who own or can borrow
a full dress. All S. A. E.s honorary members. Yell-Vile don't smoke, and we
don't chew, and we make after-dinner speeches, too. p
DORMITORY VETERANS. Membership only for incapacitated diners
at the dormitories. Hospital benefits for members.
Page 35 0
M!-.,-I-.,w-,,,. ,s-,..s,,,I.s .... .. I C.--
I "'i'3f'lllt'r'ifia, LlA'fczl'.nA.c'1f. llllb-lib:
Pledge in haste, repent at leisure.
TUESDAY. Three freshmen attend Orientation Week lectures: the rest
are being entertained by fraternities.
XNEDNESDAY. C'l1i Omega announces that although the Pi Phis have
adopted underhand rushing tactics, the Chios are cleaning up.
THURSDAY. Bob Couch pledges in rapid succession'--Pi Kappa Alpha,
Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, or what have you?
FRIDAY. Phi Mu, hearing a rumor that rush week has started, makes
dates with two girls.
SATURDAY. Pi Beta Phi announces that despite the underhand rushing
tactics of Chi Omega, they are cleaning up. '
SUNDAY. Alter the smoke of battle has cleared away, the Y. W. C. A.
goes on pledging just the same.
The mosquitoes also had a successful rushing season.
Reasons Why jimmy and I.arita Busted Up
I . Rose Wliite
2. Katherine Bracy
3. Bonnie Mintun
4. I.ois Vanderburg -
5. Any other girl he happened to meet
Reasons why Jimmy Likes Rose
2. A A
Sillzouefle Phnfn of Prml1eIlz'n1'c rWc'c'l1'11g
.......,. . Y. .. ,, ,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,x
A 'filf'QlL'l'llll' llTi2UlllBACli if'i'iiC3lW l-- b
' ,XX Yx A The House That
,J 1 X I , , Hops Built
ll i I ' l if
i! D: This is the house that Hops built.
hi- This is the crock that furnished the
2 Of beer in the house that Hops
1 2 built.
IU inf E1 5
l lil 2 llllumyllii This is the cop who got on the hop
' -EE'-,, E l And caught the boys thatmade the
That brewed in the crock that lay
I ' V House that Hops built.
lil' l ,fit 7 I This is the dean who acted quite
' - l if I l mean
' In informing the cop who caught
slow, the boys
' That made the beer that was
brewed in the crock
fx That was found in the house that
I lv X, . Hops built.
i ,ill I Q
ffff- ' 1 Q
J l- ffg, l, Thislislthe girl whose head was
T aw nr
When she drank the beer that was
brewed in the crock
CITW'T"E'Q5."tq:4.j-4-7-e-..--1-,,,Q-figj::e That was found by the cops who
' ,,g,,.zL,l..-, were warned by the dean
74 "'T'7 as fl, Of the malt in the house that
' 'Aft Hops built.
I l lllll This is the train that took R. B.
ll, I lllll 'ji away,
And Ruby won't cause another
had day, '
' For the sisters regretted their
3 .lrumm Qllllqlll 1 action indeed,
, if' 4 2 L And jerked a pledge button with
7 f. l l i i I l terrible speed.
I ni E-'I-u n I , l And it all reverts back to the day
1 ll! when the cops A
l' ,K un- i Made a raid on the house that was
I' ---4 builded by Hops.
4l......-.e, M... U,
,jf ees 'Ms.....H-W w f- .
' "Toi Q THEeBAZO!kl?"'-CIUZZQ19"'L?fe' 'tqggqiii " A' 'fi 'Ill'
One evening a person who was not a Sigma Nu walked into the Pi Phi house.
Beulah is not in love with Cookie any more, and was seen taking on a set
The Theta Nu Epsilons have a strong political organization.
"I didn't care much about pledging Kappa Sig. I just called all those
sororities for fun"-VVorth Horton.
The Sigma Chis have upheld their former reputation of total abstainers from
alcohol. ' I
The beauty-queen candidate: "I wish my name had not been put up, I
despise publicity of any sort."
Defeated beauty candidate: "The judge is always right. I didn't win
because the other girls were more beautiful."
"I like the administration and the faculty."
THosE WHO DANCE-
. N553 W
The membership of the Cadet Club is expected to ll
decrease next year in ratio to the increase in the number pf
of musical instruments purchased. Likewise the num-
ber of orchestras. Why? :N in l
Ernie and Lucile I
Van and Margaret 6.32 '
. J ,
Tommy and Vida ,
Dick and Fern i-iid
Ray and Mary Frances
"We haven't got a chance with the dashing for
dashedb musicians," they say. .
. -..' s- L 1
Seen at a Cadet Club Dance
.,,.,----,,.--.f-ln- ,ss ., , , . -. vw --A44-M .V v- V -
1.. ptzww--..A-Q.-.-Y.-....--.---..na f ,,, NR
Mollo-VVhile There's Life There's Hope Flower-Forget-Me-Not
Song--l'm the Lonesomest Gal CManJ in Town
Organized annually at the University of Arkansas during the spring quarter
F ATTY CLARK
NEXT YEAR WE EXPECT
All the freshmen will wear green caps.
Several fraternities will he "Mighty glad we didn't pledge that guy-look
what he's turned out to be."
Dean Ripley will call the freshmen in for conferences.
Some of the profs. will give exams. at the first class after every holiday.
The Associated Students will accomplish as much
as it has done in the past.
,V N N
e I I
Some students will continue to gripe about the ad- .. y, ,
H hm tx
I X ll JN I
The faculty and part of the classes in journalism 1 4 55 wi I
will read the editorials in the Arkansas Traveler.
The Sororilies will con-
tinue lo gold dig.
Q Some old grad will expect to stay sober at Home-
I .' ' 1' C
fl If "5" ' L
l com i n g.
- l I 'M
XT-xx w-,Q z Ex .-,xxx -A xx px
H yttt owed .. . I mt, J
A '--i'311lfLLriiii' llfiYUlRlSAflx iozofitp-W f
We Nominate for the Hall of Fame
EAN GILES EMMETT RIPLEY, because he has done so much for the
poor, unsuspecting freshmen of the University, because he made the
astounding discovery after a year of research, that only five men and no women
at all, drink while enrolled here, because he labors under the delusion that he
could pick an ideal fraternity, because he thinks Orientation Week is a good
thingy and finally, because he is dean of men.
J. T. C'I'eej Burkett, because he is the little man with the biguvoiceg because
he took a job in spite of all his millions, in order to get out of the R. O. T. C.,
because his masterful manner with the women discourages all rivals, and lastly,
because he has the doubtful honor of being the only University student in years
to languish in jail without the knowledge of the four deans and the president.
Thorgny Cedric Carlson, because he is the champion fund juggler of the
world, because he is the world's only Swede to master the English languageg
because he can tell you where nearly one-half of the University's money goes,
because he makes a big racket about his tennis, and because he admits that a
good purchasing agent, Thorgny Cedric Carlson for example, should know
more about every department than its head.
Alene Beall VVay, because shewon the hearts of the University students with
the graceful way she became president of the Associated Studentsg because she
has gone with Lynn Blackmun four years: and because of her Whirlwind campaign
for a new student government, even when she knew she could not be president.
ll ' i 'l .
Mr. Baker: "Why did you put Edith-K V
quotation marks at the first and last -L T -L
of that exam paper?" Q if
Charley Wilkin: "I was quoting I I i I
the man in front of me." This MHC slfl had takmg VffaYSf
Por hearts she always swipesg
But keeping jewelry was her fad,
So now she's wearing Stripes.
I ,L- 'C-"" : 'A ' rr- 'Af A---A ,f , V
Kklffl-f"lQ1f.IQQ1QQlQ ..WLT.? T15 .9-fb'Z.QH-15ACli,lf?-29ilb"i"'2 " ' ' ' '
, .4 W..-.-...l---A-.. .. .
is I Remarlkalblle
I Dr. Benson: "Who knows how
many Teddies there are in this room
'Q this very minute?"
Dr. Jamison: "Nine times five
Pi K. A.s.: "LaFayette, we are
S. A. "Howa-a-hyuhso's-
p youroldmanhowboutyuhI llapyouinl ll
I tearvourfrockm ' odhowmyfeethurtf'
ll I '
i , l
Dean Ripley: "The Freshmen
fl I have expressed themselves as in favor
P1iESENTING of OI'lCl'lfZ1tlOI1 week."
'Q The rightful champion of the' Moustache Prexy Futrall: Hof Course We
R Contest, and a student who merits other un-
ii reaped rewards, of the faculty want the students to
S govern themselves."
WHY NOT MAKE COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES PRACTICAL?
For instance, here are a few problems which every college graduate would
like to hear discussed:
1. I-low to survive, though a teacher.
2. Insurance, the last hope.
3. How to make the business end of a saxophone pay.
Pi' 4. Forty new bootleg drinks.
pf 5. Get Your Man. CThis one for the girls.D
6. How to stay married on a hundred a month.
Q 7. Can I capitalize my athletic fame?
E 8. Will success be mine, despite my college education?
. How to convert knowledge of night life into a watchman's job.
E 10. How to forget what I learned at college.
li Page 356
A iiCJag:iTL::ii'gt::i?i1a,'?..Wc.c, ,A me
We'd Lilke Tom
VVe'd like to appoint Tommy Douglas manager of something or other around
here. The way he managed with Bill 'Evans and Margaret Lovewell was a won-
der of wonders.
We'd like to spring a dirty gig at Coach Schmidt, but since he doesn't have
an apartment at Wilkin's any more, we couldn't think of anything risque enough
We'd like to murmur a word of protest against the various and sundry grafts
which the fair co-eds of the campus are using on the men to raise house-building
ful Ava .ISI9-2S?.,l,B'fjij I I or N so r' t ' -
funds. If it's not a punch-board for rotten candy, it's a foolish fiexible doll or a
benefit bridge party. It's hardly fair for us poor men to erect domiciles for the
gals when we're too poor to keep our own in order.
SONG HITS OF 1926 I
"I Wonder Where My Baby Is
-by Leo Murphy.
"If I Can't Have The Sweetie I
Want, I Won't Have The Sweetie I
-by Marian Stafford
and Jim Buchanan.
"Send Out My Bonnie To Me."
-by john Edward Allen.
"California, Here I Come."
-by Bonnie Mintun.
"Nobody Loves A Fat Girl."
-by Mary Maddox.
f'Oh! How I've Waited For You."
-by William Sessions
Henry Tovey. I
CMou1'ners'.Chorus by Sigma
, A Lambda Chi Pledge
XGL.L:fA1fv',.v.-.:'......,.....,,L.:ffl-:ii.,4.::g1,1:-11:1IL.'.4I-"SifJlYI : L':1. 'rv ' ' Il-1--"" f
Sx .-5 XXI-Ysiwsxemzrix
-xgg A .ixxx
if---if---Maw -is ssss I .i
Ei g ' ' 99 '
, K Our' Most Representative Freshmen '
li as picked by the various social orders
Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon
H BUDDY WADDELI. PAT CoMBs
lp Spanish Athletics Soda Squirts' Clan
. Tom Catters Dummies
Q Moustache Brigade Barney Google Association
li: Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha
N1 KELSO COUCI-I DICK CHENAULT
DeMolay W. C. T. U.
y Boy Scout R. O. T. C.
Dr. jones' S. S. Class Arts and Sciences Club
li Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha
FRED JONES DOYNE DODD
Coxey's Army Barnyard Crew
Q White Race University Band
Rotary Club y Freshman H. A. Team
Sigma Chi Tau Alpha Pi
i BILL TRICE BILL MCCLUNG
X. Epworth League Caucasian Club
l Y.. M. C. A. Associated Students
E Christian Endeavor Baptist Church
ll B. Y. P. U. '
l Sigma Alpha Epsilon M t. Nord Club
Bon N EILL SIG COWAN
I Cardui Club ' Chinese Club
Pussy Cats, President Horseshoe Team
X Sack-Holders' Club Spiritual Research
Q KENNETH SCHOEPHOESTER
Q Freshman English Class
Q Ladies' Aid Society
E French Club QExclusivej
Q Page 358
jklgiiff-:fa .W fran-.. ...::.-.-.-.-,...,q ,, W., , - ..,,, J
we QQ i 1 'led i ffffifziiamwfii A
Hee Haw Anthiropoiidl Association
Honorary Super-secret Society for Men
EMBERSHIP in the association comes only as a reward for at least one
year of persistent work on the University campus. This year there was
a wealth of candidates to pick from, but only after a careful examination of the
tryoutees were the eleven men who are presented here selected as official repre-
sentatives of the organization to serve throughout the next year:
Dick B1cNN1c'r'r. . .
J. R. BRANsifoRn. . . . . .
ERN1zsT FONTAINE. . . .
WORTH HORTON. .
CLYDE PH1I,Ll1's. .
E. H. PA'r'r12RsoN.
Ciccn. RomNsoN. .
JIMMIIE Towxms .... . . .
Max VVILLIAMS .... . . .
Right End .......
Right Tackle .....
.Center. . . ..
Left Tackle. .
Left Guard. .
Left End .....
Right Quarter ....
Fullback. . .
I envy most Josephus Brown,
Rags make paper,
Paper makes money,
Money makes banks,
Banks make loans,
Loans make poverty,
Poverty makes rags.
Ancl by the same
Although he isn't handsomeg
He's just endowed with length
To overlook a transom.
Can prove that a
A wise man.
She met me-
She necked me-- 6
She told me- A
Sl l cl-
SIIZ 5151611 me-M Freshman: "Am I the only man
She-dqmmem you ever kissed?"
She married me- Co-ed: "Yes, and by far the
room-mate. best looking."
ff F5 TH H-.BA2011BACK lfuggifzfiizi, 5
-"reg x rx M
FINI! For the Editor.
X Y -4 -, f
. V-----Y-W. , ,..,......... I
Afifff if ,Q L51'Fu4s-,.,wl lliEl?f!?lQT5l?ACK Q29 .l5'iF.f'f?frtirf' Mi' --
. X 'lm ' ,
5 Z mfr ,X X 5 S
, E - E
4 3 azorbafk Uifvertzferf 5
T 2 .. n E
ft E "" 'Di
' K E UR advertisers are a select group of
i, N E business men. They are reliable and E
X II! E progressive. The soundness of their princi- E X
W7 E ples has brought about a large enough vol- E l'
K4 A E ume of business that they can afford to E l
li ll E advertise. Through this medium they are E
T' 1 combining their willingness to support E
E student enterprises with good business judg- E
E ment. They deserve your patronage in E
E return. E
N E In addition to the messages presented, E
xg E samples of campus humor are to be found E
K E in this section. E
i U unsung 'Alum 5
gmuunu E 5 llllllllllllfi
Hllllllllllllll Illplllllllllm -
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jy lyllllllllllIIIlllIIIIIlwllllllllllllllllllllllwg .if-
T ke Laur i sk in
fa llw sfmrt .
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5 J x
Q Page 361
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YOU'LL SAY SO TOO 'WHEN YOU SEE AND HEAR
LANGROCK : : SOCIETY BRAND
"RAZORBACK" OXFORDS - DOBBS HATS
W'e Specialize in Merchandise for College .Men and Women
WE HAVE DONE THIS FOR TWENTY YEARS
PRICE CLOTHING CO.
Roy W. Woon ,I3 85 I HUGH LAWSON ,I7
CAMPBELL 8C BELL D. G. CO.
1, . ,1Tf1ffI lEflT1ll.."f "I.'4."7'.IlfIi'::.I,F. .- , N
.Q Qrgnjc I ,LLL,Lif'?1"5Q, I,III?TE?Ji!LF3f?:9!1'2fi.9r ff? ifi , I .ILL IX
If YES, SIR, THERE'S NONE BETTER
ii ix" gf N 1 ii produced than our
lx , ' " f
C . if
in N X WW 'N 5 ' TRIUMPH BRAND GASOLINE
I. ll T-T17 and TRIUMPH MOTOR OILS
'1' N J' I
If If I f .i I
j ---I I . A E You'1l find them the
S S U quality products of the
'- i' -1. fuel and lubricant trade
YOU WILL GET REAL VALUE OUT OF EVERY DROP OF THEM
Drive by and try them
F3 GIBSON OIL COMPANY
ji PHONE 5 5 5
WHY GIRLS LEAVE HOME
' Toil " W , -5 i
1 trOuble X- - ' I, , .
511 I"lI1ZlI'1ClZlI COIICIIUOHS ' . I
1: teaslng X",
,i . -5
,1' fight1Ng I
3 for An education
for Adventure, or fora Sludmf Pfgpfmng hu
Iv I U toilet In 1996
I7 Page 364
EW, ,,. . iw,
1f15.RAZc2w49fw10 T'-We A
Fayetteville Drug Company
A DRUG STORE THAT GIVES
YOU DRUG STORE SERVICE
EAST SIDE SQUARE PIIQNE 829
11'Sf SAVINGS 311
CAPITAL, SURPLUS and PROFITS
ART T. LEWIS
A. E. COLLIER
F. P. EARLE
J. E. DOWELL
K. C. KEY
EL ..:.:T:.i?A,.....g:..E--.-.fix .... if
1 . 'i11iii.111gig3g ., ,
J ,A hLH5gifgszfs1149fg122,5151Q14, hh fx
P 0 R T R AIT
-SA as A A- Qilifgrfla Iixifnuwfx mzfiw-:ff
fem., .,,, - ,E I . , I . ,. ,.-t,..--,-.,, . .I -
Everything the Student Needs
TIIEME TAELETS AND EXAMINATION BLANKS
OFFICIAL DRAWING INSTRUMENTS
BooKs, STATIONERY, SUPPLIES
TENNIS, BASEBALL, GOLF AND TRACK
GIIlI.S, GYMNASIUM OUTFITS
. Prompt attention to all mail orders
U7ZZ'7J6TfZbl of Qxfreaafay Bookstore
"On the Campus"
Fayettewtleiv Newest and Best
For individual service or for party dinners,
the appointments here are ideal
Two PRIVATE BANQUET RooMs
BREAKFAST - LUNCIIEON - DINNER
CAM PUS CAF ETERIA
"On the Campus"
wr I- M, A ,,.Yg, AY ,, ,,, ,.,, M... W., ,..,..,.. . ..- W- --,Va-.. W --f-A---
tic' W -V N
. W Y-f Ph1------HM
fum LLQJW q,q 1:T:.,TL,lg:,--M,L,,I,, ,, ,, I L LALNM 'ZX
PALACE DRUG STORE
GUS BRIDENTHAL, PROPRIETOR
The Best Known Drug Store
WHITING,S AND MONTAG,S FINE STATIONERY
MISS SAYLOR,S UNUSUAL CANDIES
PARKER AND WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS
KARESS AND FINANCE TOILET ARTICLES
EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES
Our Fonntazn zs Clennesi
Our Serwbe fest
"MEET ME AT THE PALACE"
IRffffQAIIW.f A ,P P F .WSI
I U QQ. 222
C A U CC
4 5 : H ' ,.,,,,, .6,, L .,ff 'j" -Ai.. A l... . ,. -.
Q ff, AIV - Alig iggfj, ,ZVVV P V 6
I I - ff-A - -Q if: ff l' A A JAL.fQf:'i"fg.Js' '
JV X-gi P- I -7'
i Rxj I JA
I f S - -
QQ, HE BREEDER OF FINE HORSES Ip-M?
'wif HAS DEEPEST PRIDE IN HIS UV
THOROBREDS Se. SECONDARY 4 QF:
525. IN HIS ESTIMATION ARE THE gy
PRIZES THEY EARN E LIKEWISE. OUR
gn GREATEST INCENTIVE IN PRODUCINC A
3 fu I --THOROBRED" BOOKS AND BINDINGS IS
THE SATISFACTION IN THE DOING ss ss
32395 SECONDARY IS OUR PRIDE IN THE PRIZES QQZQ'
X3 I KRAFT BUILT SCHOOL ANNUALS PERSIST ,jf
f' I IN WINNING I-A WHEN YOU SEE THE 522
,Ag KRAFT BUILT TRADE MARK BLANK EM- A
Q94 BOSSED ON THE BACK OF A SCHOOL ,Q-'
ANNUAL N YOU HAVE UNDER YOUR
EYES A THOROBRED I
4 f-W MAE
gg :EIB HUGH STEPHENS PRESS jj
Q A NKRAFT BUILT" , THE UKRAFT BUILT" I
IMII CONTRACT IS A TRADE MARK IS A
JEFFERSON CITY. MISSOURI
fl.. .Q -"' "" Q YFNEQ 52 Q1-is E' fxgfw QVP NJKFN
FE AP FEIS PP Q KEEP A
f,RS4YSQB'SA QPR-, QF ' AXIS 95 if 'QP QPR-3IDfiP
,,,fT,,,, T .,.,
THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMONG
AMERICA'S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI-
TUTIONS. Q5 ON ITS PAGES LIE
THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSION OF
YOUNG AMERICA. QD BUILDED IN-
TO IT IS THE LIFE OF OUR YOUTH.
Q IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS
THE INSPIRATIONS OF YOUNG
MANHOOD AND ASPIRING WOMAN-
HOOD. Q5 FITTING INDEED THAT
SO MANY OF THE YEAR BOOKS
SHOULD SEEK THE FAITHFULNESS
OF REPRODUCTION AND THE FINE
EXPERT TOUCH OF THE CRAFTS-
MANSHIP CHERISHED BY THE
Fort Worth :: Dallas :: Houston :: Tulsa :: Wichita Falls
X4 ' lfimrrni iilikxiollix Avia :O ztflb-2 lr- I
Torfmif am! Qqndyvape
'Q s X
F eater to the University stu-
dents by showing at all times,
the latest styles in Collegiate Ap-
palel, featuring only high grade ma-
terials Stetson and Mallo1'y hats,
5 wi ll .
H, I I ,
1 X TA vm ' 3
' ml M ' , .
- 7 4 fluff- ings, Heid caps, Thompson Brothers
l.. L? m e " , '
"fast Good Quality" is our slogan
W1lson Brothers shirts and furnish-
shoes, Hush W1eliwi1'e, Goodman
Suss, Kahn, and I'd. V. Price made-
to measure clothes
me- ,ggggm "t'..fQIHii2S7DR'5EK1926 :W one
CC ' 99 l
The V1CtOfy Theatre f
Presenting High Class Motion Pictures
lvfatinee Every Day Begins 2:15
T 2 9
T PHONE IO W. F. SONNEMAN, Proprietor
The "Ozark', Theatre '
ig HIGH CLASS MOTION PICTURES
Q - ROAD ATTRACTIONS AND VAUDEVILLE
5 . 1
N . I
PHONE 47O E. C. ROBERTSON, Proprietor ,
5 Charley Wilkin: Say, did you hear about the accident up at Budcl's
2 last night? ,
5 Bill Tinsley: NO, what happened?
Q Wilkin: One Of the acts was good.
3 Page 370
4 ,,, I5A1Q3i1I45,Rf:2cIIIwieIizlgiki I A of
J .ILT "T"?"5 12- J". ,'i1,Z,i,.':: ,
if Q X IHERE prescriptions are accurately, neatly,
and quickly filled. No matter what name
is on the prescription blank, We can fill it.
LARGEST LINE OF TOII.E'1' Goons IN TIIE CITY.
VERY LATEST SELF-REFRIGERATING SoDA FOUNTAIN
You'Zl Find Our Store a Delightful
Place Zo Trade
I Red Cross Drug Store
ON THE SQUARE TELEPHONES 489-490
F ayettevllle Ice Company, Inc
I .Manufacturers of
X "FULBRIGHT'S', ICE CREAM AND "CRYSTAL" ICE
g Bottlerr of
COCA-COLA AND OTHER CARBONATED BEVERAGES
Special Ufffem'z'0fz Qi-ven to Sfudefzz Tarfz'e.r
New Plant-Half Block North of
E Frisco Drug Store
Q WE DELIVER PHONE 527
,3ni1g'2T:,,51 ij figi'i3gg,1gi1t1:,:1':g2PQ ,
A '-- . FHL R.-XZQILISAL lx 1020 A+ -' '
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN FORT SMITH
Times-Record aaa' Southwest American
Always Supporting U. of A.
HINTOINVS SELECT COFFEE
Roafted and Packed by
Browne-Hzaioa Grocery Co.
FORT SMITH, ARK.
News Item-TRACK TEAM WINS IN NINTH INNING
In the initial meet of the season the Razorback cinder gang nosccl out
over Central College's swimming squad by a rapid succession of first places,
which brought the score to 666 2-3 to 666M. The results were 666k all
until the last few minutes of play when the Hill Hall dinner gong rang,
and our famous dasher, Johnnie Richardson, in his rush to be first, threw
the hurdles for a new dormitory record, breaking the tie between the
Central team and the University boys, which had been a neck-and-neck
affair all the evening.
The Host of Fort Smith
Rates: 51.50 Without Bathg 52.50 and 53.00 with Bath
C. W. JAMES, Manager
S as -0--E sese . .. emi-J
WRT , .
I TIII1 llAZUlklSAfli xoxo If-" I
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN FORT SMITH
Berry Dry Goods Co.
Traveling zo men Over 6 States,
always boosting Arkansas
NOW IN ITS TWENTY-NINTII YEAR OF
ig Male: "Is your father an Elk?"
'l"' ,, Female: "I clon't know, why?"
'if' Qrf w- ' Male: "I just wonclereclg yOu'rc such a
' 'af 'I'-fi 1 clear yourself."
A - A nl
Truth and Gobbler Rfmfmbw-
PURE FOOD PRODUCTS CALVERTJVICBRIDE
The Brands that Stand for
WE ARE FEATURING QUALITY AND
SANITATION AT OUR FOUNTAIN
EI,MER's AND Miss SAYI,OR,s
god! Bros. Drug Co.
"3 Brothers with I thought-Service"
723 GARRISON AVENUE I'l0R'l' SMITH, ARK.
Ilflzrn' the Razorbrzrlef Jllrrl
C O M P A N Y
When Buying Printing
PHONE! FT. SMITI-I 614
20-22 N. EIGIITII ST.
FORT SMITH, ARK.
P gl: 373
gfi'q1'iiE 'wsigglge I , Z., T G 'A E, A ,, , :gm
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK g
Q ARKANSAS JEWELERS for
, ARKANSAS COLLEGES
X 0 I 0 l
5 Do your part In building Arkansas j
E and, indirectly, the University, by f
l buying at home Whenever possible Q
I 'Q C
Q We are equipped to furnish any
special jewelry that you need at g
S fair prices 2
I Send for the Catalogue You Need K
PINS AND RINGS - MEDALS AND PRIZE CUPS K?
l ENGRAVED STATIONERY -- GIFTS
S CHAS. S. STIFFT COMPANY 3
5 Io- I2 MAIN STREET LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
g 3 3
E P ge 374 5
irI.:.-L,.,1L-L,.1if, LLL, ,,,, E- LLL-, .,,,, -,,,,,,,L
I V ,., , . W,
. .1 ,
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK
A strong establishment of private business is
essentially Arkansas' greatest public need.
Who Will Build .4rleansa5,
If Um' Own People Do Not?
LIFE : FIRE : ACCIDENT
A. B. Banks Sc Co. Little Rock
X TIF FRANKLIN was at Arkansas Q Q X
this is the sort of stuff he would Y
probably give vent to:
Lengthen those dresses,
Roll not them eyes,
Early to bed and earlier to risep
Stay home and study - give
"Noi" for replies,
T ill ?
. iar mg ner
Thr Little Rock Home of
HART SCHAFFNISR 8:
Never go out like the Pi Beta MARX
PINS' FINE CLOTHES
-For a clate saved is a lesson
learned. "Cheapest Became Bert"
COME IN AND SEE Us WHEN I
H 1A----FV.-Qrvif ...- VA,--Aw ---A -H - -iz,-1--1--f '--Tr'-f""T it
,,. ,.,. ,, ... . LE, LE, Y,,,,, Y,Y, I ,,,,, - L..,--..,,
- -, 4, ,1,:,.g-...gL fp:L,,--, A,...-:EL:,. Lena I f A.
of , . . , f N
, , THE IuxzoRIIAcIRIf1zc, IG'-S'
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK
IN LITTLE ROCK IT IS
1 -- I Diamond Merchavzt-Silverxmiih
Joe M. Kempner
I , FOR ANNOUNCEMENTS, INVITATIONS, CARDS,
'4nI.ww?.mJIf5' CLASS PINS, EMBLEMS, TROPIIIES, ETC.
QPrices Cheerfully Givenb
WPIEN IN LITTLE Rocx VISIT TI-IE LEADING JEWELRY STORE AT 9
305 MAIN STREET
JDFEIFERS desires to extend to
every Student attending the 'Uni-
. versity of Arkansas best Wishes for
a Successful Year.
When you're in Little Rock visit
H60 Years of Faithful S61'viccf,'
' . "'I I. ' I,
X III- ' t I
s I x'r I-I N D MAI N
Page 3 7 6
5, R --I' Q.'.'f.,',I-,.,. ff Q f"fQf',f,-rR A
. F f - - --. . . ,U
an ....... L .reiniiih Hfvf.21vmsf2.9,Jr'i.,-L . ,,, - .,...m
The W a me House Cafe 3.
I9 NORTH BLOCK STREET
Y U ja- Town Headquarters for Hungry Students
U. Our large and Well, se- gn
ri lecteld stocle of highest
Q quahty bu1ld1ng rna-
! IN BIG TOWN ter1al IS at your servrce.
KELLEY BROS. QQ
Ev it LUNIBER COMPANY fn
rr , , . . ZH
Where the Razorbacks Gather Dlcksolili-325523, Kwamy1iHONE 9
fr ABSHIER-BRYAN S fr
She Ctaking things in her own TH
hanclsj: "I wonder if anyone loves Y
F 0 ra' .ir
N He flT1G1Tlb61' Of the Y. M. C. AJ:
"Oh, yes, God does!"
SALES AND SERVICE S
as U. of A. Barber Shop ag
N SHULER TOWN
Popular for Good Work QN
CLINT MURPI-IY 1 FRANK WI-IITSITT if
Y L. A. BROWN P EXPERTS BULLET MURPHY if
BOB STOKES J L ROY CORY QM
X Page 377 'EQ
vm, ,, LL L ,Qg.,.,'qiTEOE- .6Q9,l929-L?p 'X
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN EL DORADO
ZERO COLD-TEST DISTILLATE
LION OIL REF INING COMPANY
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
Bloole-Price Drug Company
"Leaders in Seroieel'
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
One of the fellows gives a demonstration of his love for peace and quiet
3 OUR STORE SETS THE STANDARD IN STYLE AND
Q QUALITY FOR THINGS MEN WEAR
H ' l
2 Hno Clotlnng Cofnpony
j EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
P g 379
'iq M WWW-W, A: - A ---e.4.aIg, ,,.e -A M... W1
,,, . A....
F ---f - - - - -A --- -M AV----wr-----..-.,,,
3, r :- I., ,,:::,: ,1,,AL::::-::-.1.-y.- , W,
-lffffqrns Rfxzcmlmcl 10410 ,PR
jd ..., ,S , , -S,-.-.----, . 4 , i frxflff AAAAAW I -O -
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN EL DORADO
THE NATURAL GAS ami
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
PRODUCERS OF CRUDE OIL-MANUFACTURERS OF
GASOLINE-LARGEST PRODUCERS AND DISTRIBU-
TORS OF NATURAL GAS IN SOUTH ARKANSAS
A AAAA J
X-3 'V HI R All
l Pi, 381
.'-Eff WL ,, 'ff . , ' A A
. 'T - '. 1lllX,M'li 14510 aP"i-"'
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN EL DORADO
Hall Drug Company
JEFFERSON AND ELM STREETS
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
Prescriptions Carefully Filled
Open All Night
Q 11, ,xi ,
7? l 'fl l
I EX ,l L ifVl1l L
Eeel N 1111l1lff11ll 11 .
L " l, il
EV -.., f fi ff 'ma'
Drunk: Is zis the other side of the street?
Sober: No, it's over there.
Drunk: 's funny. I was over there a minute ago and they told me it
1 wuz over here.
DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED
Barton-Smith Clothing Co.
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
--? .E ...-- - ...- ,
we eeee A ,. ?b'fi-A
UBIGTO W N HEADQUARTERS" K
WIIITMAN,S, LIGGETT,S, AND MARTI'IA
Complete line of Cigars and Cigarettes,
Most popular fountain in town.
Delicious drinksg hot lunch in season.
Prompt and free delivery.
Call us for service of the sudden variety.
The W. G. OWNBEY DRUG CG.
The REXALL Store
N. E. CORNER SQUARE PHONE 18
Elamunhg Prz'ntz'ng Company
In U p-to-Date Mountings THE HOME or THE
l Wrist Watches in all ARKANSAS TRAVELER
makes and styles. The mfdfhf
lgtgst ngveltieg in ARKANSAS ENGINEER
I We do all kinds of Job
All at Moderate Przces printing
Fraternity Crests and Greek . H
Letters Carried in Stock Ewryzhmg for tht, OEM
bilherman Zgrnsj W
3 B m B I IT P S t U If B I7 EAST CENTER STREET
M. M. M R , M
NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE PHi3NcEII3I mmgw
ig:I,r.,e,.,:o,.-,,,,,,,,, E' ,EEE ,oee ero. ,r.. , A ,EEE1L:.i:,3,,,,,. .-- :Lf
. , T
S H E R M A N ' S
WOMEN'S SMART W EARING APPAREL
Exclusive, But Not Expenxioe
PHONE 227 WE DELIVER
O. N. GATLIN C. C. BRYANT
PALACE OF EATS
GROCERIES AND MEATS
It costs no more tO get the best
Let us serve you
II2 WEST CENTER STREET PHONES 427-428
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
FLOWERS For All OCCASIONS
Adams Flower Shop
ROY A. ADAMS, Manager
"Give Your Banquets at the Wa5hingto1z,'
WEST IVIOUNTAIN STREET PHONE 42
RJ, T 13:-1-f -. Tif--Qw-- -Y -f- 1-T------W - ---f'f-"-f- W- fff- f- 'V-A' ' T111 STI i 'T i
V5 - QE" W 'F ,,,' Q, Q,,ff',1fQ:LQf1fQfILTI .Qt AV
so JW TH?RAW'm743?fPY'Lf7i'iLTW' ' A
" 'rf .I Q.. .. ..
I 'ff Q1 :L -TN m A
' Fuller's Sanitar Meat Market
I PI-IONES 73 AND 74 8 EAST CENTER STREET
+ Thf Crescent Drag
V, Ozark Grocer Sf re
IL, . Everything found in a
Wholesale Grown First Class Drug Store
j,j FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Try Us
,li . SILOAM SPRINGS, ARK.
lei TAHLEQUAH, OKLA- WEST SIDE SQUARE PIIONE I3
N3 . . . . .
- The Bzggest Lztzle Banners In
Q GOOD THINGS T0 SNOW BIRD COAL
I EA T COMPAN Y
' BUCK SLADE ,23, Manager
WEST DICKSON PHONE 52 WE HEAT THE BEST PART or
FOR FIRST CLASS SERVICE
Give Us a Trial
P g' 384
I 15 we "" ' Ar More -W' eEee" ' MTH" We
'-eelsfrxxfg wxzolumut mzo :lr-1 -- -
Fayeztevillels most progressive department store
YELLOW joURNAL1sM such as
that usecl in the Hog Wallow,
taught to anyone in a few hours.
For sample of my work, see scandal
issue of Arkansas Traveler.
J. WYMOND FRENCH.
Losr, STRAYED, on STOLEN-'CDBG
molecule. Liberal reward if re-
turned to Dr. Wertlmeim. No ques-
GIFT AND ART GooDs
GREETING CARDS A
for every occasion
SARA JANE SHOP
The Shop of Real Quality
Value and Service
COLLEGE FOOTWEAR for
MEN AND WOMEN
is lf L
CAMPUS y 14 '
LEATHERS X I
5S8.5oro 3 e"' I
S H O E S H 0 P
Exclusive Shoes and Hosiery
aft . Q . eZil,--,1-. . H? R.'V!"FHf59K.l9l0.B".'Rfb It '
M o o R E' s 0 . N
lf' 1 WASHINGTON ,
sv 1 X couNTY
:I PICTURES'-I' RAMING 15, HDWE 0'
S GIIFTNOVELTIES 'k j'
nj PERSONAL CARDS and
ll PLATE WORK
We make a special effort
to merit student patronage
li IO6 WEST CENTER STREET
'lst Burglar: Where you been?
,fi 2nd Burglar: In a fraternity
if lst Burglar: Lose anything?
GUY W. PINKERTON
C oarzty Hardware
4 Halfway between the
Square and Court House
"WALK A BLOCK AND SAVE
R. S. BAYLESS
THE FASHION SHOP
1 PHONE 844
Q PHONE 132 ON DICKSON
-We Deliver the Goods
N5 Cleaners and Tailors
402 WEST DICKSON
America Shoe Shop
W. B. WRIGHT, Prop.
We Appreciate the
404 WEST DICKSON PHONE I093W
NE. ......,, L , .... . ,.
'ji?1l7L11e'i il IL Lush Min Ac' ii 10 zo 'Tier-Q 4 -
Crow Bezleing Co.
COLL ECE SCRI PTU R li
A professor is my tormentor, hut I shall not flunk. I-Ie maketh me
to sit :lown hefore yellow paper: and I write what I clo not know. I racketh
my hraing I try to recall what he saicl in his lectures, for my own sake.
Yet if I pass this course I will fear no other, for I shall cramg my notes and
my pony shall help me. I-Ie raketh me over the coals for leaving the room
while on examination. He lowereth my gracle, my temper gets loose ......
Surely, when he reacleth this paper he will hate me all the Clays of his life,
ancl I will return his hatrecl forever.
gem-'Kegerf Fleefrze Ce. CITY GROCERY
"'Eve1'ytlzi1zg Eleetriealv' '4G00d Thingf 10 EWU
DEALERS AND if r Pk at
B Il I' il, B I' T '10
Q 1 ' 4 4
. . . 1. . 4. ..4. -
PHONE 30 1rM,E,I,TEVILLE, ARK. T. QI. CONNIQR H. K. Booukfr
Sfylzkh H ere or Anywhere
That's the certainty you have
when you wear
HART SCHAFFNER 59' JWARX CLOTHES
Yarrington 86 Smith Company
I lug u 3.97
C - ,... ,
A -A I U
LEWIS BROTHERS COMPANY
SPORTING GOODS ELECTILICAL APPLIANCES
We deeply sympathize with the
absent - minded professor who
cleaned the cat's teeth one night
and then kicked himself out doors.
' -Carnegie Puppet.
HGOOD THINGS TO EATU
PHONE 803 zo E. CENTER ST.
IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL
LET Us DO YOUR WORK
Our harbers are experts in giving a young.:
manls face just thc right treatment to
clcarthe complexion, invitzoratc the skin,
and improve the appearance.
Get the habit Of, having our barluers
niassage your face regularly.
Style Without Extravagancc
MRS. J. M. BATES
"Where Thoughtful Dressers
'II OZARK BARBER SHOP
o D c P o I
li! A Good Plzzee 10 Trade 428 VV. DICKSON 4 I KSON H Nr 439
I Price-Walker Clothing CO.
N FAYETTEVILLE, ARK.
It I Y
It HIGH GRADE CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
I AT POPULAR PRICES
S4 W tIE,, OWL-L. ,L.,L,wL.A--...,-,,..-,...,t.--,ILL
' 'R - if-f -, , A ETISSAETIIIF
I ,,.A L-. .,,.,,.. YW--- .1., ,...----.--,-- ..,., L-,,,,.LL,,L..-..,L..-,, .-.-......,
ii , TWO PLACES
LOOK! TQ EAT
H 0 m e
I The U. of A. CAFE
On Weil Diclefon
, Ozark Fzllmg S muon
I-II-TEST GAS, OILS, GREASES
1 W holesale-Retail
T IoI NoRTI-I COLLEGE PHONE 772
, Pariefzvo 12-Blazr, Smizoners
Eaft Side of Square
l FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS
ARCHITECT, ART, OFFICE, and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
, NIAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTY
A "Roll of Honor Banlen
5 Mcllroy Bankmg Company
T FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS
S Capital and Surplus, S200,IO0.00
Q E. B. I'IARRISON . . . Prrxidrnt H. K. NVADE ..... Caxhixr
Q AI. H. MCILROY . . lfin'-Prmidmt J. W. PINKERT . . flfxl. Cruhirr
F. P. I'IAI.L . . Vin'-1"n'.vidw1l j. B. MCCONNELI . fI.v.fl. Caxhwr
2 Page 389
A '-ti-hl.i'rizrQ 11QQfi?iciixuQxc'1i iw:o'l'P"f -
SEND IT TO TI-Hi LAUNDRY
Catch me, Clarence, I'm dizzy."
VVasszunatter ? "
I been rezulin' a circular letter."
Sign over Prof. G. P. Stocker's
0Hice: "Come in, we llunk you
while you wait."
THE HCONVENIENTH STORE
in University Town
Where you will find three extensive lines
assembled under one roof
, . ,. ,, ., . , ,,,Y H ,Efgllff-""""ff f'f'ff"fQ"fff'f'
SANDY appreciates the patronage
you have given him, and wants
to see you again in the fall.
Razorback Sandwich Shop
t VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
To the Editor of the Razorback-
Wliat recourse have we to prevent the young men of Kappa Sigma
and Sigma Nu from leaving dead soldiers on our front lawn?--The girls
of Chi Omega.
Answer: Move your house out to the sidewalk.
To the Editor of the Razorback-
How can we stop fussing in the library?-Julia Vaulx, Librarian.
Answer: Lock the doors.
HAL E. CRAVENS WILEY P. MCNAIR F. S. RAEDELS
CRAVENS and COMPANY
OLDEST AND STRONGEST
I7 E. CENTER STREET FAYETTEVILLE, ARK.
THE strength of a bank may be indicated by its
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.
ufrkonmy . otzomzl Barrie
cAPiTAL, sURPLUs, AND Pnorirs, S22o,ooo
M,,.,,,,.:..mf,r:--.A-,,, -,F,..,,,-,,g, ofa- ,, ,EEE-L
xtX"E '15-'A ,554
o' gg .Zllifa,,ElfElf,C,?.ZQl?T95Sli,lfBi',1ld7?j .A , iii. O
MeGz'll3 Drag Store
Appreciates the Patronage
of the U. of A. Students
H1195 a Pleasure to Serve You"
H oelges Cafe
IN SHULLER TOWN
The Star Grocery
"The House of Quality"
TOM HODGES, Prop.
PHONES I84 AND 185 "Not the Biggefl, but the Bef!"
A CLEAN STORE A CLEAN STOCK
U . H My room-mate. is such a sound
We Szrwe to Please
sleeper that the sound keeps me
Corner Spriiig and School awake'
Streets -Yellow Jacket.
PROMPT SERVICE A SQUARE DEAL
GUISINGER'S MUSIC HOUSE
On the Square at Fayeileoille for 20 Year:
NEW LOCATION, SOUTHEAST CORNER PIIONE IIS
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.
VVC also handle Victrolas, Edisonis, Radios, late records, and
all kinds of musical supplies. 4 '
Our terms and prices Will please you.
V, ,,,,.,-- -E .,.
gg:ggg:gpq ,Q'5J'l..jfT35:5.eymlzsslslivgEgt.:1E-4E.E 'E -1
J. F. MOORE '93
Fraternity Ilouke Fuel01zr Specialty
DON P. PARMELEE, Prop. Phone So
She: "No, but it's been short-
ened to ai mile."
"Has the 'Camel Walk'
PIIONES--IRES.. 302-718-bl Omficu 1
Funeral Dlreelor and
Nlodern Motor-Heated Car
Usctl for Ambulance Only
21 Yearf in Fayetteville
WEST CENTER STREET
Helen: "I had Z1 terrible acci-
dent last night."
Betty: "I know, clear, I saw
you with him."
jim: "In winter, where do all
the bugs go?"
jack: "You can Search me."
PEOPLE WHO ARE PARTICULAR WHERE THEY DINE
'Go To The
Baal? Wz'Zh Us Bank W,'fh U5 A
WHERE YOU FEE
L AT HOME
414 WEST DICKSON STREET
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