University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 442
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 442 of the 1927 volume:
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E C GATHINGS
SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY
Fort Worth, Dallas, Houston, Texas
Printing and Binding by
THE HUGH STEPHENS ,PRESS
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Board of Trustees
.JI embers Ex Ojhcio
The Governor of Arkansas
JOHN E. TVTARTINEAU ......
The State Superintendent of Public InStruCtiOn
J. P. VVOMACK .......... Little Rock
A. B. BANKS . . Fordyce J. S. PARKS . . Fort Smith
E. J. BODMAN . Little Rock J. G. RAGSDALE El Dorado
G. VV. PURYEAR . Jonesboro VV. L. POPE . Pocahontas
HUGH A. DINSMORE ....... Fayetteville
Ojicers of tlze Board
GOVERNOR JOHN E. MARTINEAU ..... Chairman
VVILLIAM H. CRAVENS ...... Secretary and Auditor
-J Ojicers of Administration
JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL ........ President
WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON Vice-President and Dean of Engineering
JOHN CLARK JORDAN . . . . Dean of Arts and Sciences
JAMES RALPH JEWELL . . . Dean of Education
DAN THOMAS GRAY . . . Dean of Agriculture
MARTIN NELSON ...... Vice-Dean of Agriculture
JULIAN SEESEL 'WATERMAN . . , Dean of the School of Law
CHARLES CLIFTON FITCHNER Head of the School of Business Admin.
GILES EMMETT RIPLEY .
MARTHA MCKENZIE REID .
ARTHUR MCCRACKEN HARDING
FREDERICK L. KERR . .
WILLIAM HAMPTON CRAVENS
THORGNY CEDRIC CARLSON .
VICTOR PORTMAN . .
DR. ALLAN A. GILBERT .
JULIA RAMSEY VAULX
BOLLING JAMES DUNN .
JIM P. MATTHEWS . .
INA HELEN KNERR . . .
FRANCIS ALBERT SCHMIDT .
BERTHA HANSEN . .
LILLIAN BLACKBURN .
LANE MCKEEHAN .
FERN BABCOCK . . .
WILLIAM S. GREOSON .
LAWRENCE LELAND BROWNE
MRS. J. E. CAMPBELL .
MRS. W. A. ELLIS . .
. . . . . . Dean of Men
. . . Dean of Women
. Director of Extension
. . . Registrar and Examiner
. . . . Secretary and Auditor
Business Manager and Treasurer
. . Director of News Bureau
. . . University Physician
. . . Catalog Librarian
. . . . Director of Athletics
. 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
. . . Matron of Men's Dormitory
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JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL
President ofthe University
2 . .' Q3
University of Arkansas
N ITS teaching function a university has two principal objects:
First. the training of a large body of young men and women to
take their places in the professions and in the other walks of life,
and to be, withal, citizens of a high typeg and, second, to train a
much smaller number of persons who have the will and the ability
to become true scientists and discoverers of new knowledge in all
the different fields of learning.
Like all of the smaller universities, the University of Arkansas,
while not neglecting the latter of those two purposes, has devoted
the larger portion of its efforts to the former.
How well the University has succeeded in its aims may be dis-
covered by a glance at the long list of distinguished alumni who
have served and are still serving this state in the most important
public positions, in teaching and the other professions, in business,
and in industry.
With theiadoption of a building plan and the completion of
the first two units of this plan in the spring of 1927, the University
enters upon a new period in its history. An over-ambitious pro-
gram, however, should not lead us into distributing our efforts over
so wide a field as to injure the quality of the educational work in
those portions of the field in which the state finds the greatest need
for service from the University. For a state university, which is the
outgrowth of the hopes and desires of the people of the state, owes
it to its constituency to look first to the needs of its own people.
It should, therefore, be our aim to improve the institution that
we have, strengthening here, modifying there, until we have an
institution which, while not one of the largest, will be conceded
to be equal to the best in the quality of its output.
-JOHN C. FUTRALL
DEAN JOHN CLARK JORDAN
College of Arts and Sciences
NE person only will read this, an old friend and former student of
mine. I shall say to him, under disguise of writing an article, what
I did not say to him while he was here.
You were a very bright lad. I gave you an intelligence test one
day, you remember. You ranked unusually high. You had a responsi-
bility for a great achievement with your intellect. But you failed,
and you have continued to fail since you went away. You did not take
advantage of what was placed here for you. Many a boy with less
ability will go a longer way than you.
I can tell you where your troubles lay. You lacked mental ambi-
tion. I do not mean that you had not a desire for a remote time when
you would be in a position of wealth and inliuence. I do mean that
you were never willing to rise above the mediocrity which your innate
powers gave you without the least exertion. You were unwilling to
discipline yourself, to put yourself to task, to endure the pain of en-
larging your mind.
This all amounts to saying that you are not really a college man.
Some of the graces which come from a social contact you have, to be
sure. You would have acquired those anyway. But the real purpose of
the college left you untouched. You never perceived, to use the words
of Dr. Meiklejohn, that "apart from some of the experiences of friend-
ship and sympathy" there are no "human interests so permanently satis-
fying, so fine and splendid in themselves, as are those of intellectual
activity." You cameg you sawg but, unlike Caesar, you conquered
-JOHN C. JORDAN
Page 2 4
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DEAN W. N. GLADSON
College of Engineering
HE functions of the College of Engineering are three-fold: Teach-
ing, experimentation, and dissemination of information obtained
by research. '-
Teaching may be done in residence, by extension classes, or by
correspondence. The ultimate object in each case is the same-that
the student may thoroughly master the fundamental principles under-
lying the various branches of the engineering profession.
No man in receiving his baccalaureate degree from an engineering
college is a full-fledged engineer. In college he has learned foundation
principles and, better still, how to study. He is now in possession of a
knowledge of the physical sciences, mathematics and the fundamentals
of engineering and, with a few year's practice, will take rank with
others of his profession in accordance with his ability and diligence.
In lines of research, the Engineering Experiment Station seeks new
knowledge, to develop fundamental laws of science as applied to engineer-
ing, to make investigations and gather information which will aid
the industries and assist in discovering and developing natural re-
sources. These investigations may lead to the development or inven-
tion of new machines or processes.
There is opportunity in the Engineering Experiment Station for
students to begin real engineering work under the guidance of skilled
engineers, each an expert in his line.
-W. N. GLADSON
,A-fr Alf ilk
DEAN DAN GRAY '
College of Agriculture
HE College of Agriculture of the University of Arkansas under-
takes to do three things. In the first place, this College teaches
the boys and girls of Arkansas and neighboring states the subjects
of Agriculture and Home Economics, this is called college work
proper and is the phase of the College with which the students are
most familiar. ln the second place, the College does research work
on problems of the farm and homey this is called agricultural ex-
periment station work, and consists of the Work which the students
see the members of the experiment station staff doing in their lab-
oratories and upon the experiment station farm. In the third
place, the College has a corps of men and women whose business
it is to carry information about the farm and the home to the
rural people of the stateg this is called agricultural extension work,
and is done by county agents, home demonstration agents, special-
ists and supervisors, located in the counties of the state, upon the
campus of the University, and in the extension office maintained
by the College of Agriculture at Little Rock.
With the completion of the new agriculture building this spring
better equipment and teaching facilities will be available to the
-DAN T. GRAY
fi If we va? 1
DEAN J. R. JEXYELL
The College of Education
HE mark of organic life, as distinguished from inorganic, is that
all living things possess some capacity for adjusting themselves
to the changing conditions of existence. This product of adaptation
is education in its widest sense. So far-reaching is the demand on
man's adaptability that the special agency of the school has been
brought into existence. The free public school, for all the children
of all the people, is perhaps the most characteristic hall-mark of the
philosophy of the typical American.
The College of Education was made a separate unit of the llni-
versity to provide the more easily for helping the people of the common-
wealth to maintain for themselves a body of experts in just this matter
of adjustment to environment. Since its organization, the proportion
of teachers to total population in this country has changed from one
in every one-hundred and sixty to one in each one hundred and thirty-
The College of Education is concerned with training teachers of
Agriculture, Art, English, the Fine Arts, Home Economics, Journalism,
Latin, the Manual Arts, Mathematics, Modern Languages, Physical
Education, Public Speaking, the Natural Sciences and the Social
Sciences. And all this with the hope and belief that each teacher
trained in this college will become a center of power for increasing
the facilities among the citizens of Arkansas for adjusting themselves
to the changes in their life.
-J. R. JEWELL
DEAN J. S. YVATERMAN '
The School of Law
HE primary object of the School of Law is to afford a thorough
preparation for the practice of the profession. This preparation is
based on an analytical study of the fundamental principles of Anglo-
American jurisprudence, with reference to their origin and develop-
ment and also their practical application today. Since most of the
students in the School of Law are preparing for the practice of their
profession in the state, Arkansas decisions and statutes are given due
recognition in the class work.
The method of instruction employed is almost exclusively the study
and discussion of cases, which is designed to impart an effective work-
ing knowledge of fundamental legal principles and to develop the power
of practical legal reasoning. It is the system of instruction which has
been used for many years by the standard American law schools.
Practical exercises in brief making, in the use of law books, and in
oral argument are given through the medium of law clubs. These clubs
are organized by the law faculty and the meetings conducted under the
supervision of one of its members.
The School grants the LL. B. degree after three years of satis-
factory residence study in law. The class of 1927 will be the first class to
graduate in the School of Law, since it was established in the fall of
While the School is barely three years old it has already been placed
in Class A by the American Bar Association. From the beginning it
has met the high standards laid down by various standardizing agencies
in the Held of legal education.
-J. S. WATERMAN
4.4 " -' ' T ,-I
DR. A. M. HARDING
General Extension Service
HE General Extension Service might be called the' 'invisible Uni-
versity." Through it the knowledge provided by the University
is made available to the mass of the people in the state.
One of the primary objects is to extend the benefits of a university
education to those who cannot attend as resident students. This is done
through home study courses and extension classes. Une thousand
students in home study courses and nearly as many in extension classes
received instruction during the year 1925-26. Classes were conducted at
Batesville, Brinkley, Fayetteville, Fort Smith, Little Rock, Pine Bluff,
and Van Buren.
Contests in almost all high school subjects, athletics, debating and
declamation, are sponsored. A hnal meet is held at the University in
the spring, to which district winners in the preliminary contests are
Problems directly affecting the state, such as the cotton situation,
Arkansas highways, illiteracy, rural health, timber conservation, are
discussed in a monthly Bulletin of Public Service, which is sent free to
anyone who asks for it.
Special bulletins on subjects of general interest are issued from
time to time. Recent issues deal with the industrial development of
Arkansas, city zoning, Arkansas' laws, and teaching young children.
These paragraphs are inadequate to give a complete impression of
what the General Extension Service does, but they may serve to bring
home the fact that the University is working for the good of the state.
-A. M. HARDING
DEAN G. E. RIPLEY
Dean of Men
MUNG the many duties of the Dean of Men there appear to be two
very important ones, duties as seen hy the students and duties
as seen by the faculty, or '
"Why do you do, and
VYhy do you not do?"
It is these apparent two duties which in the writer's opinion make
up the most important work the Dean of Men does and when these
two duties are carefully analyzed there proves to be only one duty-
After three years' experience I am thoroughly convinced this
personal work comes first. Ititouches every phase of student life,
gives an insight into student mode of thought, and of faculty opinion
and so helps to explain why there appear to be two duties under this
The stand which the Dean of Men has taken in this work explains
why the personal calls to this office have increased greatly since its
creation three years ago.
To unite and secure the loyal co-operation of the two divisions of
students and faculty is no mean task and the Dean of Men will not have
made his services to his university what they should be until he has
awakened student sentiment to a full appreciation of college work and
college opportunities, for with this accomplished the two duties become
-G. E. RIPLEY
DEAN lWARTHA REID
Dean of Women
ERE I to attempt to enumerate the duties of this ofhce,
"Ante diem clauso Componet Vesper Olympof' To try
to solve housing problems, to assist house mothers, to aid in the
development of right social ideals and attitudes, to popularize good
taste and good behavior on the campus, to encourage and inspire
enthusiasm for knowledge, to co-operate with other departments
in all matters which pertain to the welfare of women students, these
are all a part of a day's work in the office of a social dean. The
task is not an easy one but it finds its compensation in cordial
relationships with students, pleasant friendships, and the hope
that each year brings us nearer the goal of wholesome, helpful com-
The Dean of VVomen spends much time in serving on com-
mittees, in attending student meetings, in conference with students
and parents, but these duties do not express the deeper significance
of her work. It is rather a service which has for its aim the effecting
of better adjustments between students and the faculty, and the
world in which they must live. Routine duties are the means only
to the great end of the development of personality and character by
the conscious and comprehensive adjustment of personal and group
-MARTHA M. REID
Top TOTU-DHONAIT, BYRD, SCOTT, ASKEVV, NYILLS, GRACE, EDMINSTON
Second rowARYAN, WALSH, MARKS, TOMLINSON, LAMD, STREEPY, COX
BRAD SCOTT . . . . . President
BETTY ASKEW . Vice-President
JOE WILLS . . Secretary
PORTER BYRD . Treasurer
M EM BERS
BETTY ASKEVV JOE VVILLS THEO EDMINSTON
JAMES T. COX
HE Association is a member Of the Midwest Student Con-
ference and Sends representatives tO the yearly meetings
at which student affairs are discussed and ideas are given.
The Student Senate in itself has little pOwer Other than that
Of recommendation and creation Of public sentiment. Mass
meetings Of the student bOdy to decide questions Of importance to
all students are under the direction Of the Senate as are the annual
elections. For the validity and effectiveness Of these elections the
Senate is responsible tO the students and administrative Officers Of
Top row-SCOTT, PEER, BERRY, WILSON, CLAYI-OOL
Serond f0?L'w-GATTIS, SPRADLING, PEARCE, CARKUFF, REINHARDT, HENDRICKS
Carnallll Hall Governing Board
N ELL BERRY .... . President
MILDRED WILSON . Vice-President
EMMA SCOTT . . . Secretary
RAYDELL PEEK Treasurer
MARY REINHARDT GAY GATTI5
MAE SPRADLING CHRISTINE HENDRICKS
MILDRED C LAYPOOL RUTH PEARCE
OARDSH are of two kinds at the dormitory: The one "open,"
where all the girls gather in the big parlor, seat themselves in
"gossipy" fashion and talk over an open house or an afternoon teag
the other "closed," where what goes on inside the doors is scarce
known save a bit of mystery which surrounds it.
Representatives of each class, with officers of the board, com-
prise the organization. A feeling of good will, fellowship, high
sense of honor, and loyalty to the ideals of the university are the
standards which the Board foster.
WALSH MOORE ELLIS BURR COLEMAN
Menls Dormitory Governing Board
HOUSTON BURK . . . . . President
ARL V. MOORE . Vice-President
CARROLL VYALSH . Secretary- Treasurer
ARL V. MOORE, Buchanan Hall EUSEL COLEMAN, Buchanan Hall
CARROLL VYALSH, Buchanan Hall HOUSTON BURK, Hill Hall
MRS. W. A. ELLIS
HE Men's Eormitory Council functions as a go-between for the University
authorities and the men Students in the dormitories. The members of the
council are elected by the students in the dormitories. Only Juniors and Seniors
who have been in the dormitories for at least a year are eligible for this council.
The council is composed of four members. Three members are chosen from
Buchanan Hall and one from Hill Hall. The popular name for the councilman
The council passes upon rules to be enforced in the dormitories. Order is
maintained throughout Study hours, thereby giving students at least a chance to
study. The members of the council, working in co-operation with Mrs. Ellis,
the Matron, plan and carry out entertainments. dances and dinners throughout
Page 3 4
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ELEANOR PURIFOY .... President
MILDRED WILSON Secretary
JOSEPH W. MCCOY . Treaszufer
By ELEANOR PURIFOY
URING the lifetime of the Class of '27, we have witnessed many notable
changes. In the fall of 1923 the new men's gymnasium was ready for use,
the Law School was established, the University of Arkansas broadcasting station
KUOA, one of the greatest advertisements in the history of the school, was
founded. The women's gymnasium was completed in '24.
The VVoman's League, a national organization for university women,was
organized in the spring of '26. In the fall of 1926 the School of Business Adminis-
tration, the seventh college of the University of Arkansas, was founded.
The Agriculture and Engineering buildings will be dedicated at the close
of commencement week.
Many members of our Class have been prominent in both local and national
honorary organizations, and throughout their college careers have played notable
parts in the history of the school. Through our activities in the field of athletics
we have gained fame.
The Razorback basket ball team of '26 and '27 won the championship of the
Southwest Conference. "Rootin' Rubes," a sister to the A. B. C. Club, came into
existence in October, 1924, and has rapidly gained prominence.
Under the words of our motto, "Veritate Duce Progredi," we have spent our
university days and shall take the memory of them into the world with the love
that we bear our Alma Mater.
92 "7 Y W Y
JOE H. ACKER, B. E. E.
Delta Psi, A. I. E. E.
FANNIE E. ALEXANDER, B. S. E.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '27.
FRANCES ALEXANDER, B. S. E.
Psi Chi, Vice-President '26, Treas-
urer '27, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet '27,
Freshman Commission '24.
MARY MARGARET ANDERS, B. A.
Pi Beta Phi, Vice-President Black-
friars '26, Secretary '27, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet '26, '27, Panhellenic Council
xv.-KDE B. ANDERSON, B. A.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, A. B. C. Com-
merce Club, Scabbard and Blade,
Captain R. O. T. C., Regimental
BETTIE AsKEw, B. A.
Chi Omega, Rootin' Rubes, Presi-
dent '27, Sec'y-Treas. '26, Y. XV. C. A.,
Vice-President '26, '27, Vice-President
Associated Students '27, Vice-President
Freshman Class '24, W. A. A., Psi Chi,
Treasurer '26, Chairman VVomen's
Vigilance Com. '27, Freshman Com-
mission '24, Women's League.
HELEN M. AUSTIN, B. S. H. E.
President W. A. A., Rootin' Rubes,
Y. W. C. A., Home Ec Club.
CLOMA BARRON, B. A.
NV. A. A., Poetry Club, Teachers
'27, Women's League. Certificate.
5 Agiagfsg fmjamiifgfeafgt.gagging .. . .1-qi .. 4 ff . 1 15,55 1.41
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LUCILE D. BATES, B. S. H. E. LAWRENCE D. BERRYMAN, B. S.
Zeta Tau Alpha, S. A. I., Home Ec Sigma Nu, Zoology Club.
M. JOSEPHINE BAXTER, B. S. H. E. QKLA BIRDSONG, B. go I-I. E-
Home Ee Club, Y. VV. C. A., Treas- P' B ph" H E Cl b.
urer A. D. A. '25, Agriculturist Staff ' eta 1' Ome C u
WILLIAM E. BELOATE, LI.. B. GENE BLAKEBURN' B- 5- E-
Fort Smith Ffl3'fffiel'lll6
Sigma Ilambda Upsilont Delta Beta, Vice-President W. A. A.
'27, Y. VV. C. A. '26, '27, Treasurer
Rootin' Rubes '27, Yell Leader '26,
NELL M. BERRY, B. S. H. E.
Secretary Home Ee Club '24, A. D.
R E. B ,. B. S. H. .
A., VV. A. A., Treasurer Carnall Hall UTH 'ANSHARD' E
Governing Board '26, President '2 7, Fayetfevme
Women's League, Y. W. C. A. Delta Delta Delta.
' . ' A . fa Q ' - ' f'
of -, Eiirsihsmiwdttml'9waQzl3f,s.Qwz9ffix.'elim fQ'ExQiEi"QaJi:.2Y.,g,9 ' f - 'A . ., . ' '
RUTH Booos, B. A.
Phi Alpha Theta, President Skull
and Torch, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet '26,
HERMAN BOOZMAN, B.A.
Kappa Sigma, Ahtletic Board '27,
President junior Class '26, Who's
NVho '26, '27, Inter-Fraternity Council
'25, '27, Football '24, '25, '26, Captain
Football Team '26, "A" Club.
MARION BOSSEMEYER, B. A.
Pi Beta Phi, Razorback Staff '24,
Lambda Tau, Girls' Glee Club, Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, Freshman Commission
Southwide Baptist Student Conven-
MEILVIN BoTToRrF, B. A.
A. B. C. Club, Delta Phi Alpha.
RUTH E. BOWMAN, B. H. E.
Agriculturist Staff '26, '27, Home
Ec Club, A. D. A., VV. A. A., Y. W.
C. A., Carnall Governing Board, '26.
HELEN BRATTON, B. A.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, W. A. A.,
Y. W. C. A.
OTTO BRIDGFORTH, LI.. B.
Sigma Lambda Upsilon.
HOUSTON BURK, B. S.
"A" Club, Y. M. C. A., Varsity
Basket Ball '25, '26, '27, Economics
Club, President Men's Dormitory
' W H' M ' . -1:,w- 11 W
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RUSSELL BURNETT, B. A.
Sigma Chi, Phi Mu Alpha, Student
Senate '26, Glee Club '23, '24, '25,
ELIZABETH CARMAN, B. S. E.
Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice-President
'26, Y. NV. C. A., Carnall Hall Govern-
ing Board '24, Glee Club '24, Music
j. GILBERT CECIL, B. E. E.
A. I. E. E.
AIARVIN CHIPMAN, B. A.
Kappa Alpha Inter-Fraternity
Council '27, "A" Club, Football '25,
'26, Baseball '26, '27.
NIILDRED CI..xYPooL, B. S. H. E.
Treasurer Home Ec Club '27, A. D.
A., Y. VV. C. A., Carnall Hall Govern-
ing Board '27.
IWORNA COFFEY, B. S. E.
Sigma Alpha Iota, Student Orches-
RUTH CRAIG, B. S. H. E.
Y Home EC Club, VVomen's Vigilance
BUELL CRAWFORD, B. A.
Tneta Kappa Nu, A. B. C. Club,
Scabbard and Blade.
BIILDRED CUMMINGS, B. S. H. E.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Secretary
Home EC Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
EARL CUNNINGHAM, B. A.
Kappa Tau Pi, A. B. C. '25, '26, '27,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '24, '25, Vice-
President '26, President '27, State
Council '27, Southwest Field Confer-
NIABEL LAVON DAVIS, B. S. E.
RAY E. DAVIS, B. A.
LLOYD DHONAU, B. S. A.
Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade,
Tri Eta, "A" Club, Agri Club, Who's
NVho '26, '27, Student Senate '27,
Business Manager Ark. Agriculturist
'27, Football '26, '27,
THOMAS C. DOUGLASS, B. A.
Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi.
NIARY SUE DUBOSE, B. S. E.
Math Club, Secretary '26, President
FRANCES DUGGANS, B. S. H. E.
Phi Nu Eta, Debating. Delta Delta Delta.
" 1 " 'i ' f r m' A 'awiggigaggfgggs,-rzfffsggsgjg, ...ff ,kggk . -- .. ' ,, . 'Q W Y i' . V ' . . ,
BOLLING DUNN, B. A.
Kappafigma, Skull and Torch.
CHARLES DUNN, B. E. E.
Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E., Arkansas
Engineer Staff '27.
FONTAINE EARLE, B. Ch. E.
Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Chi, Delta
Psi, Glee Club '27,
JOHN D. EDsE1,L, B. S.
. ..., ., .... ,.,. V .,. ..,,,., .,
THALIA FINCHER, B. A.
VEVA LOU F1sHER, B. S. H. E.
Fort Gibson, Okla.
Home Ec Club, A. D. A., Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet '27, Arkansas Agri-
culturist Staff '27.
JEANETTE FITZJARRELL, B. A.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A.
W. A. A. '
JESSIE FITZJARRELL, B. A.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A.,
W. A. A., Head of Hiking '26, '27
Varsity Basket Ball '26,
- . Q
1 1 " 1 : 12-L . - . .4 . 12411
LUc1A FLY, B. A.
Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Kappa, Black-
friars, Traveler Staff '25, Razorback
ROYAL FRANKs, B. S. A.
Theta Kappa Nu, Treasurer Alpha
Zeta '26, Kappa Delta Pi, Agri Club,
Arkansas Agriculturist Staff '26, A. D.
A., Football '26,
HELEN FRASIER, B. A.
Delta Beta, Panhellenic '27.
HELEN FREYSCHLAG, B. S. E.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Glee Club, '24,
Sponsor of Co. A '24.
O. W. GARVIN, LL. B.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Lambda
Upsilon, Cvlee Club '25.
SHELBURNE GLOVER, B. A.
Tau Kappa Alpha, President '26,
'27, Marble Arch, Press Club, VVriters'
RUBY IRENE GOLLAHER, B. S. H. E.
Home EC Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A.
A., A. D. A.
CHARLES M. GooDw1N, B. A.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Blackfriars, Zool-
. . vw. . N, Uma g...,M.a,.:a5'
b "N-4-. A -
w,.f1.,?.M J. 6. V ,W .- V - - . - ' f
ROBERT F. GOSNELL, B. E. E.
l.l'CILE GRAY, B. S, H. E.
Home EC Club.
CLYDE GREER, B. S. A.
Wichita Falls, Texas
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and
Blade, Agri Club, Business Manager
A. D. A. '27, Advertising Manager
Arkansas. Agriculturist '27, Cadet
Lieutenant '26, Cadet Major '27,
Arkansas Agriculturist Staff '25, '26,
FREDA HALWE, B. S. E.
Kappa Delta Pi, Y. VV. C. A. Cabi-
Nl.-XRY FRANCES H.ARDINL3, B. S.
Chi Omega, Scribblers '24, VVho's
RALPH HARRISON, B. S. E.
XYho's W'ho '27, Sec'y-Treas. "A"
Club '27, Athletic Council '27, Fresh-
man Football '24, Varsity Football
LEVERT HASKEW, B. S. A.
Theta Kappa Nu, Alpha Zeta,
A. D. A.
GRACE HANVK, B. S. H. E.
Home EC Club, Y. VV. C. A.. A. D. A.
I , ,
EARL HAYS, B. S.
Gamma Chi, Delta Phi Alpha, Cadet
Lieutenant '26, '27,
Ross HENBEsT, B. A.
Kappa Tau Pi. Scabbard and Blade,
A. B. C., Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Geology
Club, Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel.
HAZEL HOLDER, B. A.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, VVomen's
Panhellenic, Rootin' Rubes, Advisory
Board NVoman's League.
CLEVELAND HOLLABAUGH, B. A.
Theta Kappa Nu, Gamma Chi, Phi
Nu Eta, Delta Phi Alpha, Math Club,
Track '24, '25, '27, Cadet Captain '27.
JACK XYILSON llUI,T, LI.. B.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Lambda
Upsilon, President '27, Blackfriars,
President Glee Club '26, lnter-Fra-
ternity Council '26, '27, President
Fenior Class '27, Hearts Cp '25,
VIRGIE MARIE How.xRD, B. S. E.
Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer '27,
Secretary Psi Chi '27, Y. W. C. A.,
XV. A. A.
JUANITA HULTsMAN, B. A.
Y. XV. C. A., South-wide Baptist
Student Convention '26, W'omen's
Glee Club, Vigilance Committee '26,
BONNIE HUNsUcKER, B. A.
Sigma Alpha Iota, Glee Club '2-L,
Y. VV. C. A., Vigilance Committee '25,
Q A ' f 1-
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BENJAMIN C. HENLEY, Ll.. B. GTIS JERNIGAN, B. C. E.
Saint Joe JllcCrory
Sigma Lambda I-lpsilon. Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Scabbard
and Blade, Marble Arch, Delta Psi,
Phi Nu Eta, A. S. C. E., Circulation
Manager Arkansas Engineer '26, Vice-
President C. E. S., Razorback Ad-
visory Board '27, Cadet Colonel '27,
FLETCHER ISBELL, B. A. President Cadet Club '27, Who's VVho
De Queen '27, Delegate A. S. C. E. Convention
Lambda chi Alpha, Traveler Staff 26, 27-
24, Inter-Fraternity Council '27, VVILBUR JETT, B. A.
President Commerce Club.
lVlARGARET JEVVELL, B. S. E.
CATHERINE JABINE, B. S. H. E. Ff1y6UffU7llC
jaCk50,wjgge Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars, VV. A. A.,
7 , Y. W. C. A., Kappa Delta Pi, President
Home Ec Club, Y.VN.C.A.,W.A.A. psi Chi '27, Razorback Staff '26,
VVho's Who '27, Vigilance Committee
'27, Secretary Rootin' Rubes '27,
President VVomar1's League, Treasurer
Lambda Tau '27, Basket Ball Sponsor
JANET JACKSON, B. A. '27, VVomen's Panhellenic.
AfkUdf'ZP7li0 JEROME B. JOHNSTON, B. S. A.
Pi Beta Phi. Fort Smith
. 4 va .SYATQE-V-- ........ 1-ff-5. . ,ax Z t , k. 73... . , -at . I., K . I Vim X I V A-
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f -.3 W ,.fQ-ve, .7-4-W... 5,,:,..,,
HUGH T. JONES, B. A.
R. O. T. C. Staff Officer.
NOLLIE S. KERR, B. A.
Y. W. C. A.
LILLIAN KIRBV, B. A.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lambda
Tau, W. A. A., Y. VV. C. A.
WADE H. KITCHENS, B. A.
Lambda Chi Alpha, A. B. C., Xi
Delta Psi, Student Senate '25, Seab-
.,... . E , ..,. ,.....L
NIELBOURNE LADD, B. S.
ELIZABETH LATIMER, B. S.
EMILY LEE, B. S. E.
BESSIE LEVVIS, B. S. E.
bard and Blade, Captain R. O. T. C. Chi Omega.
Y 1- E .
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uw: if ww ,
MAX AlCALLIS-TER, B. A. -
Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade,
Inter-Fraternity Council '26, Major
First Battalion R. O. T. C.
LESTER MCCAIN, B. C. E.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Marble Arch, Delta
Psi, Square and Compass, Tri Eta,
A. S. C. E., Business Manager 1926
Razorback, Circulation Manager 1927
Razorback, Razorback Advisory
Board, St. Patrick '26, President G. E.
S. '27, Traveler Advisory' Board '27,
XVho's NVho '27, Chairman Men's Yigi-
lance Committee '27.
JOSEPH W. MCCOY, LL. B.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Lambda
Upsilon, Treasurer Senior Class '27,
M. L. NICCRARY, B. S. A.
Illl. Enterprise, Texas
Agri Club, A. D. A.
PELHAM BICGEI-IEE, B. C. E.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and
Blade, Delta Psi, Xi Delta Psi, A. B.
C., Sec'y-Treas. '26, "A" Club, G. E.
S., Track '25, '26, '27.
CHARLES NICRAVEN, B. E. E.
- Little Rock
Tau Beta Pi, Delta Psi, Xi Delta
Psi, A. I. E. E., Treasurer G. E. S. '27.
JAMES G. MADDOX, B. A.
Chancellor Alpha Zeta '27, Agri
Club, Press Club, A. D. A., Sec'y-
Treas. Agri Club '26, Dairy Judging
Team '25, Arkansas Agriculturist Staff
'25, '26, '27.
MORRIS NIASON, B. C. E.
A. S. C. E.
' 7 .V ' A L. f
A 6 - .,.. 1 f . .
HAZEL NIAYES, B. S. E.
GEORGE METZLER, B. S. A.
Agri Club, A. D. A., Xi Delta Psi.
ARL. V. MOORE, B. A.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Marble Arch,
Skull and Torch, Xi Delta Psi, Scab-
bard and Blade, Editor 1926 Razor-
back, Associate Editor 1927 Razorback,
Editor Arkansas Traveler '27, Razor-
back Advisory Board '27, Traveler Ad-
visory Board '27, Press Club, Secretary
'26, President '27, Psychology Club,
Men's Dormitory Governing Board
'27, Cadet Captain '27, A. B. C.,
Who's VVho '26, '27.
ELDON MOORE, B. A.
Math Club, Cadet Lieutenant, Y.
M. C. A., Teacher's Certificate.
FLORENCE TVIOUNT, B. A.
Zeta Tau Alpha, Skull and Torch,
Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta,
Lambda Tau, Rootin' Rubes, Student
Senate '25, Who's VVhO '26.
EMMA MOUNTCASTLE, B. S. E.
WALTER NIOUNTCASTLE, B. S. A.
Alpha Zeta, Scabbard and Blade,
Agri Club, A. D. A., RiHe Team '26,
'27, Editor Arkansas Agriculturist '27,
Treasurer A. D. A. '26, Cadet Captain
EVELYN NICHOLS, B. S. E.
Delta Delta Delta.
r 'V .
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as-z1.s,f" ' A It -yf.f1"'7 f- fp
fm..MJw.a4.. ...,.. . ....,..,.. , ,J-A .f4.:i,.x........ ..,, , W. . . . .cn mf:
HELEN QAKLEY, B. 9. H. E.
Zeta Tau Alpha, A. D. A., Home Ec
JULIET ORION, B. A.
Delta Delta Delta.
W. BURDETTE OVVENS, LL. B.
Xi Delta Psi, Sigma Lambda Upsi-
lon, Law Club, Men's Vigilance Com-
VIRGINIA PALMER, B. H. E.
Phi Mu, Home Ec Club, A. D. A.,
Secretary Sophomore Class, Secretary
JOHN T. PARKER, LL. B.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Lambda
Upsilon, Band '25, Inter-Fraternity
Council '26, '27, Business Manager
Glee Club '25.
WALKER PITTMAN, B. A.
Y. M. C. A., Branner Geology Club,
MCDONALD PoE, LL. B.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Skull and Torch,
Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi Epsilon,
Xi Delta Psi, Marble Arch, Economics
Club, Commercial Club, Vigilance
Committee. Sigma Lambda Upsilon.
VOCILLE PRATT, B. A.
Delta Beta, Phi Alpha Theta.
' Y-1:7 '5'..w":Li1. J. ,iJ,i'.:'i' f ,hm """, ,ve-7 f- 1'1" li 359'7' f ..a.n.i:3-.4 ' - ' .v1a- " .' lk N FL! -'7 '7"'f""" ' 1 'f6f"f"f '
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ELEANOR PURIFGY, B. A.
Delta Delta Delta, Vigilance Com-
mittee '26, Panhellenic '27, Vice-
President Senior Class '27,
FLOYD RACSDALE, B. C. E.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and
Blade, First Lieut. R. O. T. C.
LLOYD REBSAMEN, B. M. E.
Kappa Sigma, Vice-President A. S.
M. E. '27.
MARY REINHARDT, B. S. E.
EDWARD REYNOLDS, B, M, E.
A. B. NI. E., Yice-President '26
President '27, G. E. S.
ICENNETH RIPLEY, B. M. E.
Tau Beta Pi.
CECIL RoB1NsoN, B. A.
Geology Club, Cadet Captain '27,
D55 AN DOYLE T. RowE, B. A.
Carnal! Hall Governing Board '27. Emrm
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5' . . -5 - " .gg " 'Y'k
CHARLES RUCKMAN, B. C. E. JOYCE SHARP, B. S. H. E.
"A" Club, Baseball '23, '24, '25,
Basket Ball '25, '26, A. S. C. E., Cadet
Captain '26, VVho's VVho '27.
PHILIP SCHMITT, B. S.
College Men's Club, Gamma Chi.
BRAD SCOTT, B. S. A.
Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade,
Marble Arch, Agri Club, Tri Eta,
"A" Club, Athletic Board '26, Manager
A. D. A. '27, President Associated
Students '27, Football '24, '25, '26,
Who's VVho '26, '27.
LEONA SEAMSTER, B. S. E.
Home Ec Club, A. D. A., Women's
Rifle Team '24, Arkansas Agriculturist
Staff '26, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.,
RUIE ANN SMITH, B. A.
Pi Kappa, 1927 Razorback Staff,
1927 Traveler Staff, Y. W. C. A.
MAE SPRADLING, B. S.
Zoology Club, Carnall Hall Govern-
ing Board '27, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
EDNA STEPHENS, B. A.
Pi Kappa, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '25,
Secretary Y. W. C. A. '26, Carnall Hall
Governing Board '26, VVomen's Glee
Club '24, Poetry Club.
' Page J' 2
HARRY TELFORD, B. S. ' ELLIE TUCKER, B. E.
Junction City Corlzerlville
Xi Delta Psi, Commerce Club. Kappa Delta Pi, Lambda Tau.
MARY TEMPLE, B. S. E. MILDREI? TE1RMAg1l2lB. S. E.
Broken Bow, Okla. mu gee' a'
W. A. A.
MARY E' THOMAS' B' A' JOSEPHINE VADEN, B. A.
,I-hK5'ppa Kappa Gamma' Phi Alpha Carnall Hall Governing Board '26,
6 a' Glee Club '24, Y. W. C. A., VVomen's
Rifle Team '24.
HORACE E. THOMPSON, B. S. A.
Jonesbon, MARY V. VINCENHELLER, B. A.
Agri Club, A. D. A., Arkansas Agri- Fayetteville
Culturist Reporter. Chi Omega, Phi Alpha Theta.
if 'f la 44:12 ' .?f' .... ,, ' pus, fi ' . Zigi., F , L? . ' . 'X' 1- : ..Ii,. fi 7'
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BRAD R. YVALKER, B. S. E. l.OLA XNILLIAMS, B. S. H. E.
Marble Fa yeftezfille
CARROLL XYALSH, B. E. E.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Tau Beta Pi,
Delta Psi, Xi Delta Psi, A. l. E. E.,
Student Senate '27, Men's Dormitory
Council '27, Editor Arkansas Engineer
'27, President Xi Delta Psi '27, Vice-
President Tau Beta Pi, President A. I.
E. E., Delegate Tau Beta Pi Conven-
AGNES WATSON, B. A.
Chi Omega, Pi Kappa, 1927 Razor-
JULIA MILDRED WELLS, B. S. H. E.
Delta Delta Delta.
Home Ec Club.
JOSEPH XVILLS, B. A.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Student Senate
'27, llaw Club.
BERLIN A. VVILSON, B. C. E.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and
Blade, Delta Psi, Secretary '27, Marble
Arch, A. B. C., Business Manager
Traveler '27, Who's VVho '27, Battalion
Adjutant R. O. T. C., A. S. C. E.,
General Engineering Society, Traveler
Advisory Board '27.
MIl,DRED I.. VVILSON, B. S. H. E.
Kappa Delta Pi, Carnall Hall
Governing Board '26, '27, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet '26, '27, Home Ec Club,
Secretary Senior Class '27, A. D. A.
Assistant Manager '27.
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Page 5 4
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BETTY LEE VVINEURNE, B. A.
Delta Delta Delta, Blackfriars,
CARLOS WOMACK, B. A.
Sigma Chi, Kappa Tau Pi, Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet '25, Band '24, '25,
ALICE WOOD, B. A.
Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Alpha
CLASS OFFICERS t
LINDA WILES .... Vice-President
SAMMIE RossoN . . Treasurer
By LINDA WILES
EPTEMBER in 1924 found about four hundre-d green freshmen clamoring
over the campus walks and looking with wondrous eyes out from beneath
their green caps and green arm bands. It was quite a different crew that
sauntered back to the campus the next year. In the intervening period the
men and women had grown as they had drunk of life. A year later found even
a more sophisticated class, a bit more serious and a bit less boisterous as re-
sponsibility had begun to fall upon them.
In the season of 1926 eight members of the junior Class were playing on the
Razorback eleven, and along with the collection of stars from the Senior Class,
we had one of our best football seasons. Rose, Coleman, Chipman, Cole, Rosson,
Vlinters, Donathan and Shaw all made letters.
We had Hazlip, Rose, Kays, Perril and Thibault on the basket ball team,
and Raynor, Austin, Hazlip, Kregel, Cole, Donathan and iWilliams on the base-
ball team. .
It is not in athletics alone that the class has played a major part. We have
members on the debating teams and have a goodly representation in Skull and
Torch, honorary scholastic fraternity. As the Class draws near its Senior year,
many other honors have naturally come its way, its members are taking their
place in the Publications' work, in the various clubs, and in the social life of the
Page 5 8
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E. MERRILL AINSWORTH, El Dorado-Honor student and Varsity ciebater.
MARTHA AALEXANDER, Fayettevillevfl very ejicient "student teacher."
PHILLIP ANDERSON, Fayetteville-He lives over the hill.
ARDETH ANNEN, Hot Springs-J. B. seems harder this year to keep track of than formerly.
ROBERT AUSTIN, Aubrey-To the Zetas it's Katherineg to the Chios, it's Bitty- We wonder?
JEFF BAGGETT, Prairie Grove-The Baggetts are still represented.
LESLIE BEVILL, Kensett-He'll probably stfzrtle the world some of these days.
ERLINE BLACKSHARE, El Dcrado!One of the Kappa scholars.
JAMES BOHART, Fayetteville-"Bandit" and "Dusty" Rhoades have joined Coach Schnzidt as
WILLIAM BOULWARE, Hillsboro-Beware of hint.
ANTONNE BRABEC. Dardanelle-Must have French blood.
GOODMAN BRANCH, North Little Rock-lllr. Branch rnnst have been kissed by the sun, many,
Page 5 9
, o I ,,,,
-A 111 Q 3
I A '
DUEL T. BROWN, Pocahontas-He's to Duel "T"-Catch that one?
NVILLIAM BRUMFIELD, Heber Springs-A scholar and a gentleman.
KATE BUCHANAN, Clovis, New Mexico- We remember "Hotsy Totsyf' but there's no relation here
MARIE BURKLE, Stuttgart-She likes to drive Johnnie's Ford.
ELIZABETH BURRELL, Springdale-She's not ajiapper.
CHLO CHANEY, Osage-Be careful, fellersg it might be Lon in disguise.
MARJORIE CHRISTIAN, Springdale-"Seedy" lent her his Ford and-??
LAWRENCE CLARK, jasper-What is this all about, anyway?
REBA CLARK, Strong-Reba possesses an artistic temperament, often mistaken as ill humor.
ROBERT CLARK, Springdale-Learned a lot from Rose.
IVE MAE CLEMMER, Gentry-A good-natured co-ed.
GEORGE COLE, Bauxite-Won't Franchelle take that pin?
1 t . ' 'V
ZH. I A
EUSEL COLEMAN, Strong-Guardian of next year's football team and serving an apprentice-
ship to a certain Phi Mu this year.
QUINTON COLEMAN, Wilmot-If he could only sing as well as he talks-over the phone.
JASPER COSBY, Jonesboro-Keeps out of the limelight.
ERNEST CRENSHAW, Dermott-He and Hickey are inseparable.
FRANCES CRUTCHER, Pine Bluff-Takes care of the roses, cherries, lilies and other fruits and
flowers of the Chi Omega House.
WALTER DIXON, Little Rock-He has a poker face.
JEFF DONATHAN, Booneville-A gridiron and diamond hero.
BLANCHE DAUGHERTY, Muskogee-A sweet Phi Mu.
THEO. EDMINSTON, Washington, D. C.-Next year's editor of the weekly disappointer.
MARJORIE FINCHERX Waldo-Harmless and happy.
HUBERT FINGER, Fayetteville-Son and
KITTY LOUISE FINGER, Fayetteville-Daughter of the illustrious Charles J.
DAVIS FITZHUGH, Augusta-Shoe-boxes weren't made to carry Scotch!
GAY GATTIS, Ratcliff-Helps run things at Carnall.
LEFFEL GENTRY, Hope-Bill Session's only rival in loyalty to the Glee Club.
IRVING GLASGOW, Rector-Likes Scotch?
VVILLIAM GOOCH, Jonesboro-Gooch! Really now, where did you get that monica?
MALISSA GRIFFITH, Muskogee, Okla.-She and Leda uphold the Phi Mu social standards.
EDNA ICATE HALE, Blytheville-Big Blonde Momnzer!
EUGENE HAMBRIC, Fort Smith-She plays! Oh, how she can play on her organ!
RAY HANLEY, Tuckerman-A steady Aflinger on ye olde Varsity nine.
LEROY HEAD, El Dorado-Remember that parade?
TALMAGE HESTER, Tuckerman-Is a distant relative of Anheuser.
VVALTER HINTON, Fort Smith-Often called "Doo" He tried to stop a truck.
CORINE HODGES, Forrest City-Almost an actress.
HOUSTON HOLLOMAN, DeWitt-A in't nothing in hirng have to think fast on this one
VVINNIE HOPKINS, Marianna--Wasn't "Easter bonnet larger head-size this year?"
ALBERT HUBBARD, Siloam Springs-Son of Old Motlzer-.
THOMAS HUCKABY, Little Rock-Just an eseaped, harmless one.
NAT HUGHES, Little Rock-"Oh, I'1'e a date 'with the sweetest little Kappa Sig."
RUBY IRBY, Muskogee, Okla.-This little jewel is rare.
HERBERT JACKSON, Marianna-He's responsible for this book. Carries a gun, 'we hear
JAMES JACKSON, Eureka Springs-Takes care of hats and coats on nights of revel
ROBERT JACOBS, Melbourne-Reminds its of something dynamic.
JEFF JOHNS, Paris-A John but not a "Johnnie"
ANGIE lWADGE KEITH, Hiwasse-An old-fashioned girl with a nanze to rnateh.
n,g-,,Y.m,. H... . ,-.....,,.-.. . , . .,- ..,, , A Y ,.
MARGUERITE KELLER, Little Rock-Destineal to be as farnous as Helen.
HORACE KREGEL, Fort Smith-Is it "Horse" or Horace?
VERA LESCHER, Little Rock-" 'Less yer quit I 'll have to call Papa."
DOROTHY LATIMER, Fayetteville-Following in the footsteps of Elizabeth.
CURTIS LITTLE, Mansfneld-Destined to be a lord of high finance.
HAYDEN LOUDERMILK, Perryville-A great orrzlor.
CHARLES MCARTHUR, Morrillton-Always in a hurry.
NOBEL MCBRIDE, Marshall-Live up to your name!
MAXINE MCCATHERINE, Fayetteville-The girl with that sweet, deinure Northern twang.
GUY DALE MCCOY, Morrillton-There's hope for hiin yet. L g
IWINNIE MCGEHEE, Lake Village-A desirable classmate: takes good notes.
DOUGALD MCMILLAN, Arkadelphia-The Mes are plentiful this year.
WILLIAM MANN, Little Rock-Adds materially to the band.
NEAL MARKS , El Dorado-Red and Moore are the leading politicians of the school,
MATTALOU,MATSHALL, Siloam Springs-Adds prestige to the Pi Beta Phis???
DANA T. MERRICK, Pine Bluff-High purposes sometimes meet defeat.
EFFIE EILEEN METCALF, Batesville-Ho'w's the count now, Effie?
ROMA NIORRISON, Fayetteville-We hope she'll stick it out with us.
JAMES NEELY, Siloam Springs-Too small for such a burden.
GARLAND OAKLEY, Fordyce-One of the leading A gris.
RAYDELL PEEK, Decatur- You, too, sister.
IRENE PITTMAN, Fayetteville-A re you interested in Indians, too!
WILSON POSEY, Hot Springs-Must have come from the land of hot air.
ROBERT PYE, El Dorado-Beginning to be a ladies' man.
Has plenty of it
DICK RAY, Little Rock-Canjind no charges.
JOHNNY RICHARDSON, VVarrer1-The champion joke collector.
NELSON SADLER, Van Buren-Old "Soc" Socrates of the S. A. Es.
SAM SAILOR, Bigelow-A rollicking bass of the seafaring Glee Club.
EMMA SCOTT, Little Rock-A prospective scholar.
HOMER SHAW, Strong-Should be good in English.
ALTON SHIREY, Camden-Efficiency spelled in capitals.
CECIL SHUFORD, Fayetteville-Lisps in numbers.
AUSTIN SMITH, De Queen-Will be a big bridge builder.
FRANK H. SMITH, Fayetteville-.Must be a good manipulator.
TONY SPITZBERG, Little Rock-The melting pot is no myth.
EUGENE STOKES, Humphrey-Home run!
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GERALD STOUGH, Fort Smith-Faint heart succeeded by a nzargin.
OTIS STUCKEY, Sheridan'-Raised a row but can't remember it.
ROY SULLIVAN, Harris-Twice-told tales.
RUTH VIRGINIA SULLIVAN, Fayetteville-That sweet, dernure sorneone.
RAYBORN SULLIVANT, Lamont-A "T"for distinction.
HENRY THIBAULT, Scott-Pre-med aspiring to his fathefsfame.
ROSEMARY TUOHEY, Little Rock-Scholarship first with her.
MILDRED WAGNOR, Muskogee, Okla.-A red-headed Tri Delt.
ADDISON WALL, Marianna-The best band in three years, Mr. Wall.
HARLAND WEST, Mulberry-The hope of Mulberry.
HENRY R. WHITE, Fayetteville-Fewer white students this year.
LINDA VVILES, Little Rock-Weil give her the benefit of the doubt.
HUGH VVILEY, Altheimer-We are sorry that he left us. ,
MAX A. VVILLIAMS, Mount Ida- Very closely relaled to the four-legged kingdom.
PAUL X. WILLIAMS, Booneville-Paul shines in the realm of baseball.
JOHN E. VVILSON, Henryetta, Okla.-Just one of the Thundering Thousand.
ALVA B. WINTERS, Traskwoor,l-Make 'ern call you A. B.
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J, CLASS OFFICERS
WA RD DU NLAP .... President
' VIDA MAE HoLDERNEss . Vice-President
MARY RIPLEY . . . . Secretary
S ROY WHITE . Treasurer
By WARD DUNLAP
HE Sophomores have now finished their year of "wise foolishness" and have
adjusted themselves and found the proper balance in theirjourney for the
canes and swagger-sticks. Some have learned this vicariouslyg for others it has
been necessary for them to profit by their own mistakes.
The Sophomore-Freshman Burn Out dance was well represented and ap-
parently achieved its ends. .
The Class was well represented in all branches of athletics as well as campus
activities. Beavers, Gentry, Miller, Mack, and Trice represented the Class on the
football team, while Pickell, Lambert, and Hale composed the Sophomore repre-
sentatives on the basket ball team. The cinder path called forth Pickell, Frierson,
White, Crouch, Gresham, and Slaughter from our midst. Baseball also claimed
its share of Sophomore representatives.
OLIVER ADAMS, Springdale-Duty by habit is turned to pleasure.
TILLAR ADAMSON, Little Rock-An addition to any function.
CORTEZ ALLEY, Mount Ida-A Delta from the Spanish Mainland.
LILA ALLIGER, Rogers-A succession of the sarne consonant sound.
JAMES BABCOCK, Fayetteville-His dream returns.
HELEN BAKER, Mena-Pianist for the dancing school.
HEARTSILL BASHAM, C larksville-Custom speaksg life and manners rnust obey.
OPAL TOMMY BEARD, Fort Smith-The little he-rnan of Phi M u.
CHARLES BERRY, Foreman-He's all right in season.
MABEL BICKERSTAFF, Moro-Day is done, the night is nighing fast!
MARY BLAKEBURN, Fayetteville-Put on an operetta.
HAROLD BOSXVELL, Hot Springs-A quiet, studious type.
BERNICE BOX, Hot Springs-A Hot Springs Delta Beta.
FANNYE BRADFORD, El Dorado-Uh you, Fannye!
DENTON BREWER, St. Joseph, La.-"It is good to grow wise under sorrow."
MARGARET BRODIE, Van Buren-To know and to conjecture dijer widely.
MAX BROOKS, Malvern-A prospective artist and a sure editor.
DONALD BUFFINGTON, Texarkana-W"How is't, rny noble lord?"
JAMES WORTH BURLINGAME, Ashdown-He centers his ajection on the Zeta House, but which
is it now?
INA BYNUM, Fayetteville-My sun has not yet set.
MABEL CAHOON, Mankato, Minn.-She canie all the way from Minnesotaf'just for
A. B. CALDWELL, Newport-A. B.
C. D. CALDWELL, Fayetteville--C. D.
XVILDEN CALDWELL, Little Rock-There's nothing like silence.
CECIL CAMP, Stuttgart- Hinzsehf the prirnrose path of dalliance treads.
ETHEL GARNOG, Charleston- It's some relief to weep.
EVA CARRUTH, Fayetteville-Scott Hotel.
NELL CASTLEBERRY, Jonesboro--The rnask torn off, truth yet remains.
JAMES CHAMBERS, Bauxite-Rashness is not always fortunate.
ARNOLD CISLER, Hot Springs-"Station KUOA, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville
Voice of the Ozarks."
BOWLIN CLARK, Van Buren-A student-what better?
ENID CLARK, Fayetteville-A coming age will admire.
EILEEN CLAYPOOL, Springdale-Coy and denture, and yet?
MARION COBB, Little Rock-"E Pluribus Unumf'
LILLIE COLEMAN, Strong-A rose by any other name, etc.
HAMPTON CONNELL, Hot Springs-Every rnan has a skeleton closet.
Page 7 3
C. F. COTTON, Benton-The wolf in the fable.
JOHN COX, LonokeHThank you-for what?
QUINTON CRABAUGH, Bentonville-Holds the University record in javelin throw.
CORBIN CROUCH, McGehee-Shines on the track team.
MADGE CURTIS, Fayetteville-What is your idea of taking a frat pin, Madge?
MYRLE DAVIS, Hampton-Wiles and deceit are female qualities.
MARGARET' DES JARDIN, Grady-Nature does not bestow virtueg to be good is an art.
J. R. DIXON, DeWitt-I attenrl lo the business of other men, regardless of my own.
HENRY DOWELL, Tuckerman-"How greatest geniuses oft lie concealed."
WARD DUNLAP, Clarksville-Maior Dunlap, the typical Sophomore.
A. J. EDSELL, Siloam Springs-A jay from Siloam.
J. M. EDWARDS, Little Rock-Fortune cannot take away what she has not given.
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H. D. EIDSON, Centerville-He bursts his sides with irnrnoderate laughter.
JOSEPHINE ELLISON, Muskogee, Okla.-It's hard to get around some of these women.
DORIS ELDERS, Harrisburg-Cornrnands respect.
HUGH ESTES, Wilson- Young.
GEORGIA EVANS, Fayetteville-Keep what you'2'e got.
ELIZABETH FALLS, Fayetteville-Mild manners-gentle heart.
FLORENCE FALLS, Mineral Springs-My all I carry with nie.
W. D. FERGUSON, Pine Bluff-Aw-w-w-, William David, come out from under that bridge
JAMES FLEMING, Fayetteville-Flarning Fleming, hottest rnan in town.
JOHN FORRESTER, Waldron-Fortune has no power over manners.
JAMES FREE, Varner-I was not born to be a soldier.
CHARLES FRIERSON, Jonesboro-The boy with the artist's forrn.
Page 7 5
DOYLE FULMER, Little Rock-Find me a reasonable lover against lzis weight in gold.
W. N. GENTRY, Fort SmithAA nother of the Thundering Thousand.
FRED GILES, Little Rock-No, sir, boys! ZLynne wontneck.
MARGUERITE GII.STRAP, St. Paul-Slow but sure.
MAUDE GOLD, Fayetteville-The pride and pest of the Press Bureau.
RACHAEL GORDON, Prescott-A persistent, inconsistent student.
DAVID GREER, Bentonville-Man is by nature fond of novelty.
R. E. GREGORY, North Little Rock-It is sometimes expedient to forget.
GEORGE GRESHAM, Little Rock-wHe ran a mile for a camel?
HELEN GUINN, Huntsville-Chi Omega-Phi Mu annex.
JANIE HAIGH, Fayetteville-N0 one is wise at all times.
ARTHUR HALE, Fayetteville-A good student, 'an excellent bookkeeper, and a banjo player
MARTIN HAMILTON, North Little Rock-A ncestors are a blessing.
MACE HARKEY, Russellville-Tried and true.
NIARTHA HARPER, Junction City-She's a Skull and Torch member.
JENNIE HAWTHORNE, VValdror1-She's escaped us.
LUCILLE HENBEST, FayettevilleEFrailty, thy name -is woman.
CHRISTINE HENDRIX, Gilham-Prunes and prisms.
DORIS HEVERLY, Rogers-The forehead is the gate of the mind.
ROY HOLBROOK, Huntington-Alljields are nolfrnitfnl.
VIDA MAE HOLDERNESS, Pine Bluff-She went on a house party.
RUSSELL HOLLIS, Pine Bluff-A great big handsome man.
WORTH HORTON, Mena-Have the sororities discovered that you pledged Kappa Sig?
CLARENCE HUDSON-Really great men are ever modest.
NIELVIN INGLES, Fort Smith-An all-round student.
JIM ISBELL, Eastland, TexasiHas literary GSPZ.1'L1fI.071S.
NORINE JESTICE, Fayetteville-"Ain't 1zojestz'ce."
MARY JOHNSON, Walnut Ridge-Stay irz the buggy.
ROBERT JONES, Fort Smitl'1SDistineti've- the only Jones in the class.
J. J. KANE, Fayetteville-Initials are
R. L. KANE, Fayetteville-Popular with the Karzes.
ESTHER KELLY, Eureka Springs-Her eyes pour fortlz light-mitch liglzt.
NELL VVALLACE KELLY, Homer, La.--We refer you to Dick Mifller.
REX KILLEBRENV, LesliegBe carfful with that brew.
IQENT KIRBY, Siloam Springs-One of the gang.
GUY KIRKLEY, Grady-A jirrn believer iii "If you clorz't blow your own lzorrz, who will?
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FLOYD KNIGHT, Fort Smith-A modern Cavalier.
EVELYN LAMB, Hot Springs- Lives up lo her name.
VVARDEN LENEHAN, Dewitt-Don't know no dirt here.
GERALDINE LEWIS, Strong- 1926 Homecoming Queen.
DOROTHY MAE LONG, Springdale-Sports and ?
RAY LOWDERMILK, judsonia-Pull down that shade, Ray'
FRANK NICBRIDE, Stuttgart-One of the Sigma Chis.
ELIZABETH MCLEOD, Pine Bluff-One of those grand and glorious -I-point stndenls
EMMET MCCLUSKY, Fort Smith-He knows everybody.
VELMA MCCONNELL, Fort Smith- Wilma or Vilma?
NELL MCDONALD, Scott-"Our own little Nellie."
A. D. MCGUIRE, Prescott-Shines on the Cinder path.
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JIM MCKENZIE, Hot Springs-Hold :hal line, Mad
DONALD MACK, Paragould-Hold that Fish, Mack!
SARAH MEANS, Little Rock-Avialionlv a bad thing.
RICHARD MILLER, Fayetteville-Humor has its place.
MARTHA MOORE, Rogers-A co-ed favorite.
KARO MORLEY, Fort Smith-Good to the last drop.
JACK MURPHY, junction City-The all-round athlete for
GRACE NICHOLLS, Helena-Politics is ajine game.
ROBERT OSBORNE, Gurdon-Bob can be depended upon.
WALTER W. OWEN, Pine Bluff-Spartan traits.
FRED PATTON, Alma-A heckle-haired oaf.
RUTH PEARCE, Magnolia-Hockey is a good game.
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MILDRED PENIX, Lead Hill-Has a sweet voice.
BESS PERIMAN, Little Rock-What did he say, Bess?
VERA PERRY, Hot Springs-She saves rnoney by not buying Golden Glint
FRANK PFEIFER, Dardanelle-He can hardly wait for drill day.
L. H. POND, Fayetteville-A future money-maker, we believe.
A. R. POWER, Benton-Miglzt is right.
OPAL POE, Fayetteville-One of our jewels.
JEWELL PRINCE, Camden-A noble narne.
MINETTE RIES, Houston, Tex.-Dainty and dernure.
LOUISE REICHARDT, Little Rock-Sweet Pi Phi.
AVERELL REYNOLDS, Little Rock-A future Arkansas poet.
MARY RIPLEY, Fayetteville-Holds her ofwn.
RIEFF B. ROBINSON, Pine Bluff-Makes all the dances.
BUELL T. ROSE, Springdale-Wild Irish.
RUTH SATER, Monett, Mo.-Child-care specialist.
KENNETH SCHOEPHOESTER, Cotton Plant-Pronounce it, please, Ken!
PAUL SHAW-Fort Smith, Aw, slzucks!
MARGARET SKINNER, Mansfleld-An exponent of the latest styles.
FRANK SMITH, Fayetteville- We find a reference here, but never mind.
E. H. SONNEMAN, Fayetteville-His "arnonrs" have dirninislzed since last year.
ALEETA SUTHERLAND, Mammoth Springs-A design specialist.
MARION STAFFORD, Springdale-That trifling Delta!
JOHN E. STAIR, Little Rock-Stop, wail andlisten!
RUTH STANFIL, Fayetteville-Song is a solace.
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ALICE STANFORD, Fayetteville-One of those Home Ee. housewifing girls.
JIM STEPHENS, Crossett-Will probably build a dam some day.
MARGARET STEPHENS, Fayetteville-The kind that makes the world go round.
OPAL STRINGFIELD, Huntington-A nother precious szone.
FRANK STUBBLEFIELD, Fayetteville-Talk logic with acquaintances.
LEO T. TAYLOR, Exeter, Mo.-What does the T stand for?
ELMER TETRICK, Pea Ridge-Tricky? I'll say.
WILLIAM TRICE, Paragould-It was excess of wine that set him on.
SUE MARIE VAN FRANK, Little Rock-Too much spacefor the name lo say anything about her.
C. HERBERT VAN SANT, Okmulgee, Okla.-The Wu Chang Fuei ofthe Kappa Sigs.
ALPHEUS VARNER, Poteau, Okla.-Outshines old Dan Webster.
CLOYD D. WALDRON, Huttig-Deal, the shujie and the cut.
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LEONA WALKER, Dermott-MI believe in keeping rules.
RAYMOND WALLIS, Lockesburg-I could not love, I'm sure.
ANDREW J. WALLS, England-Possesses popular initials.
CHARLES WARRINER, Pine Bluff-Has too much musical ability.
FERN WATSON, Fayetteville-One of those popular, dancing co-eds.
ROY E. WHITE, Fort Smith-Will handle the business reins of the book next year.
EARL WHITING, Arkansas Post-Reason, wit, inventive art.
MARGARET WHITTY, Fayetteville-A beautiful, studious Delta Beta.
EMMA WILHELM, Little Rock-Where sport presides, we find her.
VERA WILKINSON, Fayetteville-She's leaving us.
ADDIE WILLIAMS, Muskogee, Okla.-It were enough to break a single heart.
RAY WILLIAMS, Little Rock-No girl will ever late date rne.
JOHN J. WILSON, Columbus-Art energetic Sophomore.
JOHN WILTSHIRE, Warren-Is it 419 Washington Ave.?
JOHN WOMACK, F ayetteville-Laugh not too much,' the witty man laughs ,least
MAUDINE WOOD, Little Rock-A fate so 'weighty that it stops her. I
MERLE WOODS, Huntington-Hide me, ye forests, in your closed bowers.
HUDSON WREN Prescott- Wrens make prey where eagles dare not perch.
GLADYS WRIGHT, Fort Smith-Though I 'm small, yet am I quick and lusty.
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BERNAL SEAMSTER .... President
DOROTHY BAHLAU . Vice-President
HARRISON H.-XLE . . Treasurer
Ili.. emmfi l
By BERNAL SEAMSTER
HE Class of 1930 first came together during Orientation Week. For three
days we were painstakingly instructed in the proper University spirit. When
the actual class work commenced we were able to begin work without any pre-
liminaries. As a whole, the Class obeyed the rules and regulations prescribed
for its benefit. College Night, the various Hell Weeks, and the verdicts of the
Vigilance Committee were borne without severe casualty, although at the time
the outcome was doubtful.
The members of the Class have taken an interest in the activities of the
school. The Freshman football team was the best in several years and went
through the season without losing a game. The basket ball team showed splendid
work and was extraordinarily successful. To baseball and track we responded
well and showed much promising material for the Varsity teams next year. We
have contributed much to the University debating team and the other organiza-
tions which stand for the betterment of the school.
Looking at our past achievements we are not presuming too much when we
pledge that we will maintain the standard set for us by our predecessors and will
strive to place it even higher.
,mmf A 'ws
, A L:
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' 4 K
Top row Middle row Bottom row
FREDERICK ABBOTT STRAUD D. ARMSTRONG J. D. BANKS
Pine Bluj North Little Rock Gravette
ALLIE MAE ADAMS RHETA ASH XKVILLIAM E. BEARD
Little Rock Eureka Springs Clarendon
JOHN ALLEY ERIN O. BABER EDWARD A. BEASLEY
ElDorada Fayetteville Texarkana
KATHERINE ANDREWS MARY ELIZABETH BAILEY FRANCES LUCILLE BERRY
Helena Strong Fafiyetteville
EVELYN AVPPLING JOHN P. BAKER ED BAXTER BILLINGSLEY
Springdale Dardanelle Melbourne
VW, .WM ,, --Aww . 4. HRA - . .Sn fe
, tm K -' 123 . . , 5 "'95MfI1EsJ'ARf'S"51i.Q'1?iS"Z:'WZ
Top row Middle row
GRACE C. BLAKEMORE NAN R. BUFFINGTON
C rossett Texa rkana
WILLIAM JACKSON BLYTHE ETHEL A. BUNCH
MARGARET BRONSON MILDRED BURKE
CECIL M. BRONVN THOMAS C. BUTCHER
HERBERT L. BROWN IONE CAMPBELL
Fayetteville Hot Springs
LEON B. CATLETT
HUNTER S. CHARLTON
MARY A. CLEMMONS
Kansas City, Mo.
GEORGE C OHN
Top row Middle row Bottom row
RALPH R. COOMER
WILEY DANIEL COTTON
ANNA QUINN COULTER
PAUL H. C RANZ
RALPH E. CRIGLER
BLONNIE DELL CROW
JULIAN M. DAVIS
KATHRYN DEM BY
Hot S prings
JOHN A. DEVRIES
HAL C. DOUGLAS
VERA M. DRAKE
JAMES O. ELLIS
T op row Middle row Bottom row
RUTH EI LIS
CHARLES J. FINKLEA
AMNEY ELIZABETH FINLEY
JOE VVYALSH F LEMING
EUGENIA MARY FLYNN
GUY W ILLIAM FRENCH
MARY ELLEN FULKS
THOMAS PAUL CQIACOMINI
HOMER EUGENE GIBBS
ALLEN FAYNE QEIGER
JACK B. GILLISON
GEORGE IVAN GILMORE
I .. I A
Top row Middle row
WARD W. GOODMAN
VERA MAYE GORE
MARVIN L. GRAVES
ONIS C. GREEN
CHARLES J. GRIFFITH
EVELYN HALL ,
A . , ,,,.ff who ..
,fy L -A L
To p row
ERNEST C. HARRIS
LUCY E. HARRIS
EVERETT L. HART
MARTHA D. HATHCOCK
.X X . . J
JOHN EUGENE HILL
LILLIAN I. HINTON
TILFORD L. HOCKERSMITH
HONVARD H. HORST
J. C. HOWARD
LURA CLARK HUDSON
,tn , , ,
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Top row Middle row Bottom row
Page 9 7
THOMAS H. HUNIPHREYS
ELMER E. HURLEY
MARY RICKETTS JACKSON
HELEN L. JOHNSON
JAMES H. JONES
RACHEL J. JONES
RUBY W. KEENER
MILES F. KELLY
GROVER C. KINCAID
MARY FRANCES KOGER
GRETCHEN E. KOPERT
FRED F. LEE
WILLIAM ARTHUR LEE
KATHERINE JANE LEEPER
V I . ami' .-gy. -it :Sq A ' 4,2 '-T3
I I S .. ,VAQ
T A L ' 'L ' 'Tix ' ?v5Ne?W:fI2?YE'.,5
Top row Middle row Bottom row
MARTHA LOUISE LIDE
DOROTHY D. MCBROOM
JOHN S. MCGEHEE
RALPH M. MCNIEL
MILDRED I. MADDOX
JAMES WILLIS MARTIN
GERALD G. MAY
WILLIAM OREN MELTON
WILLIAM STEPHEN MILLER
5329 ' . ,
.QMWYQYA 7' vp: L yi -I l FPL: ,
Top row Middle row Bottom row
EDWIN DAYTON MOORE GEARRY U. NELSON NORRIS P. OYNEAL
Walnut Ridge Springdale Hope
HELEN MORGAN DOROTHY N. NEWSOM MARY EUGENIA OUDIN
Camden Wynne Pine Blujf
MILDRED E. MORRIS JOHN WALLACE NEWSOM GEORGE C. OVVNBEY
ElDorado Jefferson Fayetteville
LUCILLE MUSE NORMA I. NOLEN LETHE HOLLAND PEARCE
North Little Rock Fort Sinitlz Magnolia
NOLETA NANCE MARTHA C. NORTON MARY L. PEEL
Rogers Pine Bluj Fayetteville
RUBY S. PFAFF
WENDELL I. POLK
HAROLD T. PROTHRO
REBA M. RANEY
EDITH LOUISE ROBERTS
THOMAS NOEL ROSS
GEORGE EDWARD RUSH
CHARLES JOSEPH RYAN
North Little Rock
WEAR K. SCHOONOVER
LILLIAN C. SCOTT
I I gs
I II I
. I ' 1
I II I
Top row Middle Vow Bottom row
FRANK W. SEAGLE BERNARD F. SILVERMAN HOWARD ANDREVVLSPIVEY .il
De Queen Fayetteville Marianna '
I, ' I
GERALD J. SEAGLE RUTH L. SIMPSON BARNEY DAVE SUGARMAN I I
De Queen Little Rock Fort Smith It f
BERNAL SEAMSTER GUILFORD VAN D. SMITH WILLIAM E. SUOG
Fayetteville Little Rock Lonoke I,
LEO ALLEN SHINN MARY S. SNAPP CLARENCE D. SUGG gt
Russellville Harrison Lonoke I I
MARY LOUISE SHOFNER RICHARD S. SPECK SARAH TATUM I I
Little Rock Frenchman's Bayou ElD0rado
Page 99 I
Top row Middle row Bottom row
RUFUS THOMAS TAYLOR
WILLIAM L. THOMPSON
MARIE PAULIN THWEATT
T. CHARLES TREADVVAY
MAURINE VAN CLEAVE
WILLIAM L. WALDRIP
JOSEPH EDWARD WALLS
Top row .Middle row Bottom row
HILDA ANN WEINBERG
ALBERT T. WEISS
HERBERT W. WEST
' Pine Bluj
ISABELLE M. WHEATON
JAMES M. WILSON
FRANKLIN R. WITKER
WARREN EDWARD WOOD
FRANK ARTHUR WRIGHT
De Valls Blnj
PHILLIP A. YOES
RALPH PERRY YOHE
GEORGE D. ZIRKLE
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DEAN MORGAN SMITH, LI.. D., M. D.
Dean ofthe Medical College
HE cause of medical education in Arkansas is greatly indebted to Dean
Smith and perhaps it may be truthfully said that he has labored harder for
the development of a high grade medical school than any other man in the state.
His was the dominant spirit and his was the directing hand which raised the
School of Medicine from an inferior grade institution to one of the highest class.
Today it is recognized by the Council on Medical Education of the American
Medical Association as one of the strong educational institutions of the country.
From a two-year school in 1919 it has developed the clinical departments and
today that student is fortunate who can claim it as his Alma Mater.
'Sacrificing a large and lucrative practice, Dean Smith has devoted fourteen
years to the interests of the School and has valiantly fought its battles for mainte-
nance before the General Assemblies. He has been successful in every light and
today the outlook for still larger maintenance grows brighter. No better evidence
of the standing of the School and the opinion in which Dean Smith is held as an
administrator and educator is to be found than in the fact that more applica-
tions for admission are received than are accepted.
To the students he has been both friend and adviser and none of their prob-
lems has ever been too small or too large for him to solve in their interest. He
is the embodiment of all those virtues taught by Hippocrates-the pere of all
medical students. By his clean living, ethical conduct and dignified professional
demeanor, he is the man whom all of us should strive to emulate.
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CHARLES EVERETT OATES, A. B., M. S., M. D., Professor ofAnatomy.
PAUL MONTGOMERY FULMER, A. B., B. S., M. D., Instructor of Gross Anatomy.
PAUL FRANCIS SIMAN, B. S., M. D., Instructor of Gross Anatomy.
BYRON LEWIS ROBINSON, A. B., M. A., M. D., Professor of Microscopic Anatomy
VERNON ALFRED GOTCHER, A. B., Instructor of Microscopic Anatomy.
NIELBA GARNER, Technician.
ARTHUR REESE STOVER, A. B., M. A., M. S., M. D., Professor of Chemistry.
CARL GAY DAVIS, A. B., M. A., Associate Professor of Chemistry.
HARVEY SHEPPARD THATCHER, A. B., M. D., Professor of Pathology.
WILLIAM ROSIER MATTHEXVS, B. S., Instructor in Pathology.
REBA GARNER, Technician.
ISAAC JARRET JONES, M. D., Professor of Bacteriology.
BENJAMIN VVINFIELD HESS, A. B., Instructor of Bacteriology.
GRACE WOODALL, A. B., Instructor of Bacteriology.
EDWARD MILTON PEMBERTON, B. S., M. S., M. D., Professor of Physiology and Pharma-
DAVID TAYLOR HYATT, A. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology.
HAROLD SKELTON, A. B., M. S., M. D., Instructor of Physiology and Pharmacology.
AUGUSTUS CLYDE SHIPP, A. B., A. M., M. D., Professor of Medicine.
CALEB EDWARD WITT, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine.
MORGAN SMITH, LL.D., M. D., Professor of Pediatrics.
WILLIAM RAY BATHURST, M. D., Professor of Dermatology.
LOUIS RAYMOND BROVVN, M. D., Professor of Psychiatry.
CHESTER CLYDE KIRK, M. D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
CHARLES WILLIS GARRISON, M. D., Professor of Hygiene and Public Health.
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PATRICK MURPHY, M. D., Clinical Professor of Nervous Diseases.
JAMES CLYDE CUNNINGHAM, M.
ALFRED WEIL STRAUSS, M. D.,
WALLACE DICKINSON ROSE, M
THOMAS MICHAEL FLY, M. D.,
CHARLES IVIEHAFFY, A. B., LL
DARIVION ARTELLE RHINEHART,
ROYAL JACKSON CALCOTE, M.
ALEXANDER CRUMP KIRBY, A.
JOSEPH HERMAN SANDERLIN, M.
NICHOLAS FREDERICK VVENY, A.
SILAS CRUM FULMER, A. B., M.
D., Associate Clinical Professor of Medicz'rze.
Associate Professor of Medicine.
. D., A ssociote Professor of Ilfedicine.
Associate Professor of Medicirie.
.B., Professor of .Medical Jurisprudence.
M. A., M. D., Professor of Applied Anatomy and Roen
., Instructor of Medicine.
B., M. D., Instructor of Pediatrics.
D., Instructor of Aledicine.
B., M. D., Instructor of Mediciffe.
D., Instructor of Medicine.
JOSEPH PETER DELANEY, M. D., Instructor of Medicine.
IRVIN SPITZBERG, B. S., M. D., Instructor of Pediatrics.
ROBERT QUINCY PATTERSON, M. D., Instructor of Dermatology.
HAROLD VVYNNE BROWNING, M. D., Assistant in Medicine.
GEORGE KEATS NIASON, M. D., Instructor of Medicine.
BARTON ARTHUR RHINEHART, M. D., Instructor of Roengenology.
HOWARD DISHONGH, A. B., M. D., Instructor of Medicine.
SOLOMON FISHER HOGE, A. B., C. E., M. D., Professor of Surgical Pathology.
ANDERSON WATKINS, M. D., F. A. C. S., Professor of Principles of Surgery.
ROBERT CALDVVELL, M. D., F. A. C. S., Professor of the Diseases ofthe Eye, Ear, Nose, and
JOSEPH PHINEAS RUNYAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery.
JOHN GIBSON WATKINS, M. D., Professor of Clinical Diseases of the Eye.
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WELLS FERRIN SMITH, M. A., M. D., F. A. C. S., Professor of Clinical S'urgery.
JAMES R. VVAYNE, M. D., Professor of Surgery.
STERLING PRICE BOND, M. D., F. A. C. S., Associate Professor of Surgery.
HOMER ALLEN HIGGINS, M. D., Associate Professor of Surgery.
FRANCIS WALTER CARRUTHERS, M. D., Instructor of Orthopedic Surgery.
JOHN B. DOOLEY, M. D., Instructor of the Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat.
GEORGE VINCENT LEWIS, A. B., M. D., Instructor of Surgery.
HERBERT FAY HEMPSTEAD JONES, A. B., M. D., F. A. C. S., Associate Professor of Surgery
PAUL LEO IWAHONEY, M. A., M. D., F. A. C. S., Instructor of Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat.
GRADY WATTERSON REAGAN, M. D., Instructor of Urology.
SHELBY BOONE HINKLE, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics.
DEWEL GANN, JR., A. M., D. Sc., M. D., F. A. C. S., F. R. C. S., Professor of Gynecology.
ERNEST HARLE WHITE, M. A., M. S., M. D., Instructor of Gynecology and Obstetrics.
LILLIE B. HILL, Registrar.
BLAKE BEEM, Librarian.
BURTE SANDERLIN, Recording Clerk of the Isaac Folson Clinic.
Page I I0
,XSL--,., ,, ,,,, Arrz, I --fwf-
Senior Class Ofiicers
VVALTER D. EASTERLING . President
VICTCUR E. HESSEL , . V ire-President
PAULINE TENZEL . Serretary-Treasurer
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L.xwsoN C. ADAY, B. S.. M. D.
Pre-medic, Ouachita College, Little
Rock College, Arkansas Club, Chi Zeta
Chi, Interning St. Paul's Sanitarium,
HovT R. ALLEN, M. D.
Pre-medic, University of Iowa, Phi
Delta Theta, Phi Chi, Square and
Compass, Interning at St. Vincent's
Infirmary, Little Rock.
Louis P. BARNETT, M. D.
Pre-medic, University of Missouri,
Editor Caduceus 1926, Phi Chi, In-
terning at St. Louis City Hospital,
St. Louis, Mo.
CAREY B. BATSON, A. B., M. D.
Pre-medic, Ouachita College, Phi Chi,
Interning Knoxville General Hospital,
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HARRY BITTER, M. D.
Brooklyn, N. If
Pre-medic, City College of New
York, Interning at Altoona Hospital,
joHN H. BURGE, B. M. D.
Prexmedic, Arkansas College, Vice-
Presiclent junior Class '26, Arkansas
Club, Theta Kappa Psi, Interning at
St. Anthony's Hospital, Oklahoma
J. ALBERT BURNS, M. D.
North Little Rock, Ark.
Pre-medic, Little Rock College,
Arkansas Club, Phi Chi, Interning St.
Paul's Sanitarium, Dallas, Texas.
GEORGE V. BUXTON, M. D.
Webster City, Iowa
Pre-medic, University of Iowa, Uni-
versity of Kansas, Phi Chi, Interning
St. Paul's Sanitarium, Dallas, Texas.
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HENRY C. CHENACLT, B. S., M. D.
Pre-medic, Tulane University, Hen-
drix College, President Arkansas Club
'25, Yice-President Student Body '25,
Interning St. Yincent's Infirmary,
Little Rock, Ark.
XYYLIE G. Cimsxvr, M. D.
Pre-medic, University of Oklahoma,
Northeast Oklahoma Junior College,
Business Manager Cadueeus '26, Chi
Zeta Chi, Square and Compass, Intern-
ing University Hospital, Oklahoma
VllII,LI.fXM W. CHILES, M. D.
Pre-medic, University of Missouri,
University uf Kansas, Theta Kappa
Psi, Square and Compass.
JOHN N. COMPTON, M. D.
Little Rork, Ark.
Pre-medic, University of Arkansas,
Arkansas Club, Phi Chi, Interning
Charity Hospital, New Orleans, La.
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FoRREsT A. CORN, M. D.
Pre-medic, Little Rock College,
Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class
'23, President junior Class '26, Presi-
dent Student Body '27, Arkansas
Club, Chi Zeta Chi, Interning at St.
Louis City Hospital, St. Louis.
XYALTER D. EAS-TERLINC, B. S., M. D.
Pre-medic, Tulane University, Uni-
versity of Arkansas, Secretaryffreas-
urer of Sophomore Class '25, President
Senior Class '27, Theta Kappa Psi,
Square and Compass, Arkansas Club,
Interning Southeast Arkansas Hospital,
Lake Village, Ark.
E. E. ELLIOTT, E. B. S. A., M. D.
Pre-medic, VVoodland College, Jones-
boro A. and M., University of Illinois,
Chi Zeta Chi, .Arkansas Club, Interning
Methodist Hospital, Houston, Texas.
JOHN J. FAUsT, A. B., B. M. D.
Pre-medic, Hendrix College, Arkan-
sas Club, Theta Kappa Psi, Interning
St. Louis City Hospital, St. Louis, Mo.
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josmix FINKEL, M. D.
Rochester, N. Y.
Pre-medic, University of Rochester.
Interning jewish Hospital of St. Louis.
HYMAN FISHER, M. D.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Pre-medic, Columbia University,
Interning St. John's Lying-In Hospital,
New York City.
DANIEL PIARDEAIAN, B. S,, M. D.
Pre-medic, Hendrix College, Arkan-
sas Club, Phi Chi, lnterning Tauro
Infirmary, New Orleans, I.a.
AIARTIN C. PIAXYKINS, B. S., M. D.
Pre-medic, Tulane University, Uni-
versity of Michigan, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Phi Chi, Arkansas Club, Square
and Compass, President Sophomore
Class '25, President Arkansas Club '27,
lnterning Charity Hospital, New Or-
YIc'I'oR E. lliassiii., .-X. B., M. D.
Pre-medic, XYilliam jeuell College,
Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Nu Epsilon,
Phi Beta Phi, Interiiing Methodist
Hospital of Southern California, Los
ROIIERT H. Hoop, M. D.
Rzlsselllille, A rk.
Pre-medic, Henderson Broun Col-
lege, Arkansas Club, Pi Kappa Delta,
Square and Compass, Eminent of
Chi Zeta Chi '26, Interning Duval
County Hospital, jacksonville, Fla.
Vooiii, J. JEIWERY, B. S. M. D.
Fort Smizffz, Arla.
Pre-medic, University of Arkansas,
Arkansas Club, Chi Zeta Chi, Interning
Pulaski County Hospital, Little Rock.
JOSEPH H. JOHNSON, A. B., M. D.
El Dorado, .11 rk.
Pre-medic, University of Kansas,
Chi Zeta Chi, Interning XYesley Hos-
pital, Wichita, Kan.
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HowELL E. LEMING, A. B., M. D.
Pre-medic, Hendrix College, Ar-
kansas Club, Chi Zeta Chi, Interning
Little Rock General Hospital, Little
GILBERT I.. LITTLE, A. B., M. D.
Pre-medic, Ursinus College, Chi Zeta
Chi, Interning Lucas County Hospital,
OSCAR J. MACLAUGHLIN, B. S., M. D.
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Pre-medic, University of Virginia,
Bursar Chi Zeta Chi '25, Square and
WILLIAM J. MCLEAN. B. S., M. D.
Pre-medic, Henderson Brown Col-
lege, Arkansas Club, Chi Zeta Chi,
lnterning Greenville City Hospital,
Greenville, S. C.
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ARTHUR OSTERMAN, B. S., M. D.
Pre-medic, University of Arkansas,
Arkansas Club, Phi Chi, Interning
Chio Valley Hospital, Wheeling, VX.
WILLIAM PARKER, B. S., M. D.
Devalfs Bluj, Ark.
Pre-medic, University of Arkansas,
Interning St. Paul's Sanitarium, Dallas,
KARL PIEROTT, B. S., M. D.
Pre-medic, University of Kansas,
Vice-President Student Body '27, Theta
Kappa Psi, Interning St. Joseph's
Infirmary, Houston, Texas.
SHEPPARD POVLIN, M. D.
New York City
Pre-medic, Columbia University, In-
terning Bellevue Hospital, New York
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HARRY H. ROBINSON, A. B., B.
Pre-medic, University of Nebraska,
Phi Chi, Alpha Delta, Square and
Compass, lnterning St. Luke's Hos-
pitai, Cleveland, Ohio.
JOSEPH ROE, M. D.
Pre-medic, Little Rock College,
Arkansas Club, Chi Zeta Chi, Intern-
ing Hotel Dieu, New Orleans, La.
IOsEPH N. ROSE, A. B., M. D.
Pre-medic, William Jewell College,
University of Chicago, Theta Kappa
Psi, Interning Northern Pacific Hos-
pital, Tacoma, Wash.
LOUIS G. SMALL
New York City
Pre-medic, New York University.
.Vorllz Lillie Rode, A rle.
Pre-medic, Lniversity Of Klausen-
berg, Roumania, lnterning XYOman's
Hospital, Philadelphia, Penn.
NX ILLIAM F. SHEARER, B. S.
Fayetlez'z'lle, A rlc.
Pre-medic, University of Arkansas,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Arkansas Club, Chi
Zeta Chi, Interning St. Paul's Sani-
tarium, Dallas, Texas.
JAMES P. TURNER, A. B.
Pre-medic, Ouachita College, Secre-
tary-Treasurer Student Body '25, Ar-
kansas Club, Theta Kappa Psi, ln-
terning Arkansas State Baptist Hos-
pital, Little Rock, Ark.
GOULD T. VVELLS
Des Jlloirzes, Iowa
Pre-medic, Knox College, University
of Iowa, Beta Theta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu,
Interning Methodist Hospital of South-
ern California, Los Angeles, Cal.
ROBERT E. W YERs, B. S.
Pre-medic, University of Arkansas,
Arkansas Club, Theta Kappa Psi,
Square and Compass, Interning State
Hospital Nervous Diseases, Little Rock
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JAMES W. AMIS, A. B.
LYNN W. BRITTAIN
RUNYAN L. BUTLER
NIARVIN F. CROWELL, A.
WALTER L. COREY, D. D
St. Croix Falls, Wis.
How L. CHOATE, A. B.
JESSE M. DISHMAN
Little Cypress, Kan.
VV. E. FRASHUER, B. S., M. A.
GEORGE L. GALLAHER, A. B.
ALLEN C. GORRILLA, B.
CHARLES C. GRACE
JOHN T. GRAY, B. S.
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GERVIS F. HOI.LINGSWORTH
GRANVILLE L. JONES, A. B.
HORACE C. JONES, A. B.
NIERLIN J. KILUURV, B. S.
HARRY P. KIMMERLY
JAMES G. MARTINDALE
ROY I. MILLARD
JAMES J. PAZZULE
Glens Falls, N. Y.
BAZTER S. PORTER, A.
HOWARD A. RANDS
Bujalo, N. Y.
SAM W. SHELTON, B.
JAMES L. SPIKES
4. f. 1 'QQ-
FRANK STITT, B. S. THOMAS M. TOWNS, B. S.
WEIIHJPUF, Lfbgyfy, Alg-
ISAAC C. SUMNER, B. S.
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NPWHNG THE: BONEF'
Swphcomme Class Officers
GLENN JOHNSON . . President
WILLIAM E. MAYHER . . . Vice-President
GEORGE WALLACE DICKINSON . Sefretary-Tffeasurer
WALTER T. ATWAY
CHARLES C. AULT
SAMUEL R. BAKER
MATHIAS A. BALTZ
CHARLES S. BOONE
ROY E. BURGES5
CALVIN A. CHURCHILL
RAYMOND C. COOK
NOIZLE B. DANIEL
North Little Rock
LOUIb S. DUNAWAY
JACK R. GEORGE
L. VINCENT GORRILLA
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XYILLIAM E. GRAY
FRED W. H XRRIS
JOHN H. HAYES
XVILLIAM A. JONES
RICHARD J. LANG
Albany, N. Y.
VVALKER L. LOVING
GEORGE W. DICKINSON
XYILLIAM E. NIAYHER
GEORGE L. NAY
CHARLES G. PRATHER
LESLIE A. PURIFOY
Q 'HI 3: nv.,
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MARTIN L. REEYE5
ROLAND R. ROBTNS
PORTER R. ROGERS
K ingsla nd
ALLER R. RYSSELL
JAMES W. SHUMATE
W.-. 'Mom . .
IELRERT H. SHCLLER
EUCLID M. SMITH
ROY JAMES TURNER
North Liitle Rode
R1'ssELL S. WHARTON
HERBERT A. XYILSON
MILTON R. WIRTHLIN BERNICE FRANKLYN
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CARLTON D. ANTONY
Des Moines, Iowa
GEORGE F. BLODGETT, B. S. E.
ORAN W. CHENAULT
NOEL CORP, A. B.
GIVENS W. CRAWFORD
E. WALKER CROW
WYCLIFFE B. DORBANDT
San Antonio, Texas
EDGAR J. EASLEY
ARTHUR M. GIBBS
ELMER HAYNES, B. S.
CHARLES W. HENRY
North Little Rock
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OPIE R. HOLLOWAY
GAYLE T. JOHNSON
CLARENCE H. KOENECKE
JAMES M. KOLB, A. B.
JOSEPH L. LAND
St. Louis, Mo.
JERRY T. MISER
GEORGE B. MOORE
EARLE W. NOYES
Bnjalo, N. Y.
ZENUS B. NOON
Nogales, .4 riz.
SAM PHILLIPS, A. B.
VVALDO A. REGNIER
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XYARREN S. RILEX', A. B. WILLIAM H. VVOERN
EI Dorado Loveland, Colo.
JOHN STATHAKIS CHARLES H. WYATT
North Little Rock Kansas City, lilo.
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Founded by the Consolidation of Eastern and Southern
Fraternities of the Same name, 1890.
Lambda Rho Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1915
HARRY PAUL KIMMERLY
L. MARTIN REAVES
W. E. MAYHER .
HOYT R. ALLEN
JAMES W. AMIS
GEORGE W. DICKINSON
HARRY P. KIMMERLY
. . Secretary
L. M. REAVES
ROY JAMES TURNER
HERBERT A. WILSON
CHARLES H. WYATT
Top row: ALLEN, AMIS, BARNETT, BATSON, BLODGETT, BRITTAIN, BURNS, COMPTON, COREY
Second row: DICKINSON, V. GORRILLA, C. GORRILLA, HATCH, HAYES, HAWKINS, HARDEMAN
Third row: KIMMERLY, MAYHER, KILBURY, OSTERMAN, PARKER, PORTER, PRATHER, PURIFOY,
Fourth row: REAVES, ROBINS, RODGERS, RUSSELL, RUSHING, TURNER, WILSON, WYATT
Theta Kappa Psi
Founded at the Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, 1879
Arkansas Chapter Established, 1923
HORACE JONES .
FRANK STITT .
JAMES MCJRRONX' .
WILLIAM A. JONES
ALAN G. CAzoRT
JOHN BU RGE
WILLIAM W. CHILES
WILLIAM A. JONES
C lza plain
Top row: BFRGE, CHILES, COOK, CROWELI., DORHANDT, IJUNAWAY
Second row: EASTERLING, FAI:-sr, JONES, W. JONES, PIERATT, SHELTUN
Third row: SHULLER, STITT, SVMNER, TOWNS, TURNER, XVYER5
Cliii Zeta Chi
Founded at the University Of Georgia, 1903
Nu Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1906
ROBERT HOCD .
ROY MILLARD .
HOYT CHOATE .
EUCLID SMITH .
NOEL C OPP
F. A. CORN
. . . Eminent Master
. Deputy' Scribe
. I. Bitrsar
1' .' 7'-iitbrian
v:..i vi-'S' .- It
. " Guard,
" 37-ff, ,Eatery fGu4l,17Ifi2" ',.- jg
ARTHUR M. GIBBS
JOHN JOHNSON K
JAMES SPIKES '
THURB ER VVHALEY
, J .
Top row: ADAY, ATWA,y1iAU'i.T, BALTZ, BUROESS, BUTLER, BAKER, CHENAULT, CHESNUT
Second row: CHOATE, GORP, CORN, DISHMAN, EASLEY, ELLIOT, GEORGE, GIBBS
Third row: GRACE, GRAY, HOLLINGSWORTH, HOOD, JEFFERY, JOHNSON, JONES, KOLB
Fourth row: LEMING, LITTLE, MCLAUGHLIN, MCLEAN, MILLARD, NOYES, PHILLIPS, REGNIER
Fzfth row: RILEY, ROE, SHEARERASHUMATE, SMITH, SPIKES, WHALEY, WIRTHLIN, HOLLOWAY
Square and Compass
Founded at Vilashington and Lee University, 1917
Arkansas Medical Square Established, 1923
L. B. HATCH
R. I. MILLARD
L. S. TDUNAXYAY
G. W. BLODGETT
J. N. COPP .
B. S. PORTER .
DR. G. V. LEXVIS
H. R. ALLEN
G. W. BLODGETT
H. C. CHENAULT
W. W. CHILES
J. N. COPP
W. G. CHESNUT
L. S. lDUNAXVAY
W. D. EASTERLING
. . President
. Vice-Presid ent
. Corresponding Secretary
E. E. GAY
F. W. 'HARRIS
L. B. HATCH
M. C. HANVKIN5
R. H. HOOD
H. P. KIMNIERLY
J. M. KOLB
O. J. MCLAUGHLIN
Members in Faculty
. . Treasurer
R. I. MILLARD
B. S. PORTER
H. A. RANDS
H. H. ROBINSON
C. D. RODGERS
I. C. SUMNER
H. A. WILsoN
R. E. WYERS
DR. G. V. LEWIS DR. B. A. BENNETT
DR. S. R. CRAWFORD
QUARE AND COMPASS, an intercollegiate fraternity of Master Masons,
was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1917. The organization
has had a very rapid growth and there are now fifty-five active Chapters.
The Arkansas Medical Square was founded December 15, 1923, with a
charter membership of ten. The membership has increased to twenty-seven,
and the "Square" is now one of the most active organizations on the campus.
Meetings are held once a month in the form of a luncheon. Some of the most
prominent Masons are frequently invited to speak at these meetings, making
them very interesting and instructive.
- '1'X""' H f ,R .R ff E "Pf"fx3::M1f431"4"WE 3Mwf'w:scvs5f" ,r2z':'arrvh
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First row: ALLEN, BLODGETT, CHENAULT, CHILES, COPP, CHESNUT, DUNAWAY
Second row: EASTERLING, HARRIS, HATCH, HAWKINS, HOOD, IQIMMERLY, IQOLB, lVIACI,AI'GHLIN
Third row: NTILLARTD, PORTER, RANDS. ROBINSON SUMNER, VYILSON, VVYERS
The Arkansas Club
MARTIN C. HAWKINS . . . . . President
JAMES PAUL TURNER . Secretary-Treasurer
J. ALBERT BURNS
EDWARD W. CROW
FORREST A. CORN
E. E. ELLIOT
CHA RLES GRACE
VVILLIAM E. GRAY
G ERVAIS HOLLI NGSNVO RTH
G. WALLACE DICKINSON
ROY I. MILLARD
JAMES P. TURNER
T HURBER WHALEY
MILTON W I RTHLIN
HE Arkansas Club was organized in the Spring of 1924 for the purpose of
promoting the best interests of the medical School and for the closer banding
together of the Arkansas Students in school. A better understanding and a closer
and more friendly relationship among the Arkansas boys have resulted. Martin
Hawkins and Paul Turner are the third president and secretary-treasurer, re-
spectively. While the activities of their administration have not been as spec-
tacular as some of their predecessors, yet the Club has progressed steadily as is
shown by the increase in members and the interest manifested by them.
The Arkansas Club is not a convivial organization, but is one having the
serious purpose of advancing the interests of the school by those who love her
most, the Arkansas boys.
' 'I Sf!
L . , I
Top row: ADAY, AMIS, AULT, ATVVAY, BAKER, BALTZ, BURGESS, BRITTAIN, BUTLER, BURGE
Second row: CHENAULT, COPP, CROW, H. CHENAULT, COMPTON, CORN, CRONVELL, CHOATE, COOK, DANIEL
Third row: DUNAXVAY, EASELY, EASTERLING, ELLIOT, FAUST, GRACE, GRAY, GIBBS, GEORGE. GRAY
Fourth row: HALL, HAYNES, HENRY, HOLLOWAY, HARDEMAN, HAWKINS, HOOD, HOLLINGSNVORTH, HARRIS. HAX'ES
Fifth row: JOHNSON, JEFFERY, G. JONES, JONES, JOHNSON, JONES, DICKINSON, KOLD, LEMING. KILBURY
Sixth row: MISER, MOORE, MCLEAN, MARTINDALE, MILLARD, OSTERMAN, PHILLIPS, PARKER, PRATHER, PURIFOY
Seventh row: REGNIER, RILEY, ROEM, REAVES, RODGERS, RUSHING, STATHAKIS, SHEARER, SPIKES, RUSSELL
Eighth row: SHUMATE, SHULLER, SMITH, TENZEL, R. TURNER, TURNER, WYERS, WHALEY, WIRTHLIN
Top row-DANIELS, VVYERS, TENZEL, HARRIS, PEZZULO, ADAY
Second row-BAKER, CHURCHILL, SNODGRASS, SHEARER, JOHNSON, CHILES, D. ADAY
U. of A. Medical Dames
UPF IC ERS
MRS. J. H. JOHNSON . . . . President
MRS. N. D. DANIELS . . Vice-President
MRS. F. W. HARRIS . . Secretary-Treasurer
HE U. of A. Medical Dames was organized in the fall of 1915. It was dis-
banded in 1918 when the junior and senior years of the Medical College
were discontinued. It was reorganized in 1925. The purpose of the Club is to
promote friendship and sociability among the ladies. The .activities during the
year have consisted of picnics, card parties and dinners.
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November 13 and Homecoming
again. Old grads returning, the
grand parade in the morning and
the game in the afternoon. On
this day Queen Geraldine Lewis
reigned supreme. The Freshmen
kept up the old tradition offreak-
ish dressing for the event and ap-
peared tackier than eoer.
The next big day was Engineers'
Day. Old St. Pat and his Queen
arrived in high style and kniglzled
the Senior Engineers. The Toon-
erville Trolley and lhe Bucking
Ford were sources of amusement
and aches. The new building is
lhe one which the sons of Ireland
will inhabit next year.
I "Pass in review!" corn-
rnands Cadet Colonel Otis
Jernigan, and 500 future
soldiers snap into it.
A few pictures of the
R. O. T. C. unit in action.
The band showed con-
siderable irnprooenient this
year. The lower corner
picture shows the soldiers
lounging around just be-
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The soldier boys are always glad to snap
into il when Miss Wlrznie Hopkins, the
Regimental Sponsor this year for the R. O.
T. C., is reviewing the lroops. Some would
fight for lzer, others die for lzef, and ollzers
go raving mad about her.
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There was plenly of dancing lhis year, both plain and
fancy, but the Agri dance, the Engineers' dance, andthe
Military Ball were outstanding ezvenfs. Miss Helen Peters,
'whose picture is shown here, also helped entertain al many
functions with her gay and giddy feet.
The biggest snow of the year
and the largest Beauty Con-
test in the history of the Razor-
back came of at the same time.
It looked as if the Contest was
doomed, but "a thing of beauty
is a joy forever," and so the
Contest went off.
Note the group pifture of
the queens at the bottom of the
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This year the editor asked
the Beauty judge to select a
number of runners-up in the
Contest, and here they are.
We're just like the judge-
don't know which ones to
choose. Just made a relative
Here are some of the
reasons why the Beauty
Contest this year was such
a success. Also some
reasons 'why boys leave
MST QUT or
The twelfth annual A grl Day came on
April 29 this year, and started of with a
huge parade, expressing Agri opinions and
erclzibitirzg Agri performances. After the
parade the exhibzts, the show, and dance
claimed their share of atterztiorz.
'S ALWAYS ALIVE
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lllany a studious hour has been dis-
turbed by the noise of the hammers and
saws on the new Agri and Engineering
bZlZ.ldZ'1lgS. Here are some pictures of the
architecfs drawings, early construction
pictures, and the buildings almost com-
pleted. The new buildings are a part
of an extensive expansion and buifldjng
program worked out forthe University.
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Here are a number of miscellaneous photo-
graphs which the photographer caught during
the year. A picture of the old jiddlers, the
ojflicial starting of the football season, a picture
offour editors and two business managers taken
at the Homecoming game, a group picture of
the Scabbard and Blade initiates, Tom Greer
and Hortense Tomlinson doing the Spanish
stuj at the Agri show, and a picture showing
students arriving to again take up the role of
ouirnallism E 2- - A Profession
By VICTOR PORTMAN, Instruclor in Journalism
HE function of an
university is to train
men and women in their
particular branches to
conform with certain
These standards have
long been applied to
the medical, engineering
and other professions,
but it has not been until 5-4
Yictou PORTMAN fhe past few yeam that KENNETH Hiswixs
journalism has been ac-
corded the same recog-
nition. Today, we find journalism, as a profession, rapidly coming to the front,
fostered by 'schools and departments established in our leading schools. The
newspaper world is demanding men and women prepared to take places of respon-
sibility-college trained men and women, not only trained in journalism alone,
but with the background of the fundamentals of history, of human relations, and
of such sciences as relate to national and international thought and intercourse.
XYith the standards of this new profession in mind, the University of Arkansas
established a department of journalism and offers courses that give the students
the fundamentals of newspaper technique and practice under trained supervision.
VVhile only the fundamentals are now taught, owing to the comparatively small
enrollment, time, no doubt, will see the establishment of a school of journalism
which will give a thorough training and lead to the degree of bachelor of journal-
ism. The student in journalism, however, finds many outlets for the expression
of individual ability in the various student publications, in the various newspapers
of the state, and in special articles published in nationally known periodicals.
The University Press Bureau, under Kenneth Hewins, also furnishes an outlet
for the student in news gathering and writing.
The Director .at his desk
DUNN MOORE RIPLEY JERNIGAN MCCAIN
Razorback Advisory Board
G. E. RIPLEY ......... Chairman
DOLLING DUNN OTIS JERNIGAN
ARL V. MOORE LESTER MCCAIN
HE Razorback Advisory Board is composed of Dean G. E. Ripley, the
editor of last year'S Annual and the business manager, and two members of
the Senior class appointed by the president of the Student Senate. Une of the
hardest jobs which comes before the Razorback and Arkansas Traveler Advisory
Boards is the selection of the candidates for the editors and business managers
of both publications. Those recommended by the boards are voted upon by the
student body in the spring election. Matters of vital importance concerning the
Traveler and the Razorback are also referred to the boards.
Dean Ripley, Professor Victor Portman, Head of the Department of journal-
ism, the last year'S editor, and last year's business manager make up the Arkansas
Traveler Advisory Board.
ARKANSAS TRAVELER ADVISORY BOARD
G. E. RIPLEY ......... Clhairman
BERLIN WILSON VICTOR PORTMAN
ARL V. MOORE , WADE ANDERSON
WILSON MOORE PORTMAN RIPLEY ANDERSON MCCAIN
Page I 5 9
HERBERT JACKSON 1927 RAZORBACK E. C. GATHINGS
The 3192.7 Razorback
HIS publication of the 1927 Razorback marks the thirtieth yearbook which
has been published at the University of Arkansas. The greatest aim has
been to maintain the steady improvement which has been characteristic of the
book in past years. To accomplish this, some new ideas have been introduced
and changes have been effected. Wherever it was thought best, however, to
follow the old forms and traditions, it has been done.
The Southwestern Engraving Company of Fort Worth, Texas, and Tulsa,
Gklahoma, did the designing and engraving of the book. The staff wishes to
express its sincere appreciation to Mr. R. C. Walker of this firm for his personal
service and interest taken in the book. His advice and suggestions have at all times
proven invaluable. Thanks also are due to Mr. B. J. Lore and Mr. Floyd Gates,
artists of the company, who did the art work on the opening and division pages.
For the eighth consecutive year the Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City,
Mo., has printed the Annual. Due to their facilities, service and thorough under-
standing of college annual production, the staff has experienced no difficulties
from that angle. To Mr. Fred Bassman of this firm we wish to take this oppor-
tunity to express our thanks for his efforts expended in improving the book.
The Razorback is extremely fortunate in having the services of Mr. J. H.
Field, photographer, internationally known for his landscape photography.
The pictures appearing in the view section of this book are to be credited to him.
Mr. Hugh Sowder, photographer, is also to be thanked for the invaluable services
he has performed, both in the photographing of athletic events and campus
activities and assisting the editor in his work.
Finally, the editor and business manager wish to take this means to thank the
members of the student staff who have worked so faithfully in the production of
this volume. To those who are not officially connected with the staff, but who
have so loyally responded when asked to perform a duty, we wish to express our
appreciation. It is, of course, useless to say that this publication would have
been impossible without the aid of all those concerned.
Page I 61
I Q F' A
Top row: XYATSON, BROOKS, IJLY, SHLFORD, DEMBY, INICCAIN
Second row: IVIOORE, SMITH, ALLEN, PORTER, DUNLAP, VVHITE
T927 IEQQZUTHUQLCAQ SICRIT
LUCIA FLY ........ Class Editor
RUIE ANN SMITH . . A ctioities Editor
ARL V. MOORE
ROY WHITE .
. . . . lllilitary Editor
. . Organizations Editor
Advisory and Hog Wallow Editor
. . . . Advertising Manager
. . Circulation ,Manager
. Assistant Business .Manager
MAX BROOKS ,
T. C. ALLEN
ARL V. MOORE THE ARKANSAS TRAVELER BERLIN A. WILSON
Ed1ftor-in- Chief Business Manager
The Arkansas Traveler
Ojieial Newspaper of the University of Arkansas
By ARL V. MOORE
HE Arkansas Traveler has attempted to take on a more progressive atmos-
phere during the past year, by giving a more active support to student
organizations and Student activities. In some ways the idea added has been
successfulg in other ways it has failed.
In the paper itself no radical improvements have been made. But during
the year the student body has been won to the doctrine of a blanket tax for both
the Traveler and the Razorback, and the plan is to be presented to the Board of
Trustees. If adopted, it will allow either an increase in the number of pages
in the Traveler or will permit a more frequent issue, perhaps twice a week. The
paper would in either case be made more newsy and serviceable to the Uni-
Emphasis has been placed this year upon the idea of publishing a paper for
the students, rather than one pouring forth dry, technical information. Generous
amounts of human interest and feature material have been used to enliven the
columns, since a university weekly must rely considerably upon these elements
to secure popular student interest. Four special editions were published: The
Homecoming, Engineer, and Agri Editions, and the Yellow Sheet edition.
Thanks are due to Professor Victor R. Portman and Mr. Kenneth F. Hewings
of the journalism Department, for their co-operation and advice throughout the
year. Mr. Portman's class in news-gathering handled the reporting to the entire
satisfaction of the staff, and his students in editing took over the major portion
of the copy desk work. '
Top row-SHUFORD, EDMINSTON
Bottom 7'0'w--.AINSWORTIL STREEPY, SMITH, JACKSON
Ark arrsas TraVEIEr Staff
ARL V. MOORE
RUIE ANN SMITH
. Sports Editor
MERRILL AINSWORTH . . Exchange Editor
HERBERT JACKSON . Editorial Writer
BERLIN WILSON ...... Business Manager
ARCHIE JOHNSON . . . Circulation Manager
MEANS WILKINSON . Ass't Circulation Manager
Top row-WALSH, MARKS A
Bottom row-BYRD, MCRAVEN, DUNN, STOUGH
Arlle ansas ' Engineer
CARROLL WALSH ........ Editor
CHARLES MCRAVEN . Associate Editor
GERALD STOUGH . . Associate Editor
CHARLES DUNN ...... Assistant Editor
NEAL MARKS ..... Business Manager
W. L. ROSS ...... Circulation Manager
PORTER BYRD ..... Electrical Engineering
ED REYNOLDS . . Mechanical Engineering
THOS. HUCKABY . . . Civil Engineering
FOUNT EARL ..... Chemical Engineering
The Arkansas Engineer was the first of the individual
college publications at the University, it being established
Six years ago. Its quarterly issues are in demand by all the
prpfessional engineers in the state.
A I Agricultuns! ,
.W , g l
1 ,L l .
Top row-MOUNTCASTLE, DHONAU
Bottom 7070-SCOTT, BOYVMAN, FRANKS, GREER
WALTER MOUNTCASTLE ...... Editor
BRAD SCOTT . . . Assistant Editor
RUTH BOWMAN . . . . . Associate Editor
LLOYD DHONAU . . Business Manager
VVILLIAM HORSFALL Circulation Jllanager
CLYDE GREER . Advertising Manager
R. L. FRANKS . . . Assistant
VEVA LOU FISHER
JOYCE SHARP .
DEPARTMENTAL STAFF EDITORS
. . Home Eronornics
. Home Economics
. . . Horticulture
. . Animal Husbandry
. . . Agronomy
. . Agri Engineering
IVA MAE CLEMMER
RAYBORN SULLIVAN Agri Edztration and Ext.
LEVERT HASKEXV Ento. and Plant Pathology
R. L. MCGILL Bacteriology and Agri Clzeuz.
EARL VVHITING ..... Jokes
IWARY FRANCES NETTLESHIP . . Jokes
HORACE THOMPSON . . . Reporter
. . . Reporter
The Arkansas Agriculturist was established at the University of Arkansas in
1924 and is completing its third successful year. It is edited and published by
the students of the College of Agriculture for the benefit of those interested in
agriculture. The journal gives the students a training in agricultural publicity.
Top row: MOUNTCASTLE, MOORE, GLOVER, GRIFFEE, JACKSON
Second row: MASON, WREN, ALLEN, SHUEORD, PORTER
Third row: AINSWORTH, POSEY, STREEPY, WALSH, MADDOX
ARL V. MOORE . . . . . . President
HERBERT JACKSON . . Vice-President
CECIL SHU FORD . .... Secretary- Treasurer
JOHNNIE PORTER SHELBURNE GLOVER HERBERT JACKSON
WILSON POSEY ARL V. MOORE E. MERRILL AINSWORTII
GEORGE STREEPY CECIL SHIIEORD T. C. ALLEN
CARROLL WALSH JOHN GRIFFEE PERRY MASON
HUDSON WREN JAMES G. MADDOX WALTER MOUNTCASTLE
HE Press Club was Organized in 19 24, its purpose being to promote the inter-
ests of College journalism by raising the standards of student publications
and by Creating among students and faculty a friendly attitude towards these
publications. The annual Gridiron Banquet, sponsored by the Press Club, was
held this year and was quite a success. Men 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.
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Whols Who for 3192.7
ERE, presented for your approval, are the students who have
been carefully selected by a representative committee as
worthy of being mentioned on VVho's VVho for 1927. It is not to be
expected that this selection will receive the hearty approbation of
every student. In every case where there is no set and absolute
standard by which the subject may be judged, there is apt to be a
wide and varied difference in opinion of the judges.
It is but fitting and just that those students at the University
who have attained campus prominence should be provided with
some means of recognition. It is the purpose of the Who's Who
selection to provide that means on the basis of activities and
participation in athletics, activities, organizations and publica-
tions. With this criteria in mind, efforts are bended toward the
securing of a well-balanced group.
The membership of the committee consists of three faculty
members of the widest possible acquaintance with students, and
two students from each of the three upper classes selected by their
respective presidents. Each of the four colleges on the campus had
representation on this committee, thereby making it possible for
the students of prominence in these colleges to secure mention.
From a number of students, the thirty-six who appear here were
chosen by selective voting.
DEAN G. E. RIPLEY LEsTER MCCAIN LEVVIS DALTON
PRoF. jAMEs KESSLER CALLIE. STONE DUPREE JOHN T. BURKETT
PRoF. H. H. STRAUSS MARY F. HARDING BEAUFoRT GREEN
LEVVIS DALTON GENE BLAKEBURN HORACE KREGEL
Whois Who for 1927
LEWIS DALTON-Offganizationa' Being president of A. B. C., it is Dalton's
duty to keep the players and the students Hpepped up."
GENE BLAKEBURN-Activities' Gene is a Rootin' Rube and a firm believer in
the slogan, "Arkansas Never Quits."
HOILACE KREGEL-Afhl6fiCS.' "Doc" is a shortstop of note and a hitter of worth.
HAROLD STEELE--Athlezfica' Steele kept up the tradition of a conference Cham-
pionship basket ball team.
FRANCES CRUTCHERZACfiU'ilZi6S.' A pleasing personality, a budding journalist,
and a conscientious Worker.
GLEN ROSE-Athletics: "Big Glen" is to pilot next year's basket ball team and
is sub-captain of the football team.
HAROLD STEELE FRANCES CRUTCHER GLEN RosE
BERLIN W1LSoN LESTER MCCAIN BRAD SCOTT
Whois 'Who for 1192.7
BERLIN VVILSON-Publications' Berlin is an Engineer who runs the University's
publications as a Sideline. .
LESTER MCCAIN-Publications: Another Engineer. Business Manager of last
year's Razorback. Handled Engineers' Day this year.
BRAD SCOTT-Afhl6If7:CS.' 't'Bo" was our only man on the mythical All-South-
HERBERT JACKSON-Publications: Editor of this year's book and connected
with the Traveler staff.
WALTER DIXON-A thletics: Captain of this year's track team and a good sprinter.
ROBERT H. CLARK-O1'ganizaz5ions: President of Panhellenic, Marble Arch,
A. B. C., and a busy Engineer.
HERBERT JACKSON WALTER D1xoN ROBERT CLARK
ARL V. MOORE JOHNNIE PORTER TONY SPITZBERG
Whois Who for 11927
ARL V. MOORE--Publications: Editor of last year's Razorback, editor of this
year's Traveler, president of the Press Club, and a member of Skull and
JOHNNIE PORTER-Activities: Johnnie is a versatile sports writer and radio
TONY SPITZBERG-Organizczzfions: Helps stir up the pep meetings, is an interior
decorator, and a member of Tau Beta Pi.
JACOB MEADOWS-AcLifvities.' Jake was our representative at the try-out for
the Rhodes Scholarship this year.
SAMMIE ROssON-Athletics: A hard-hitting end, a pitcher with speed, and a
MINOR SMITH-Afhl6l7:CS.' "Ox's" last year of football was marked with notable
success, especially against Mississippi.
JACOB MEADOWS SAMMIE ROssoN MINOR SMITH
XYILLIAM HAYS IXIARGARET JEVVELL GEORGE COLE
Whois Who for 3192.7
VVILLIAM HAYs4O1'gantizfztzf0ns.' President of Blackfriars, an actor and a
MARGARET IEXVELL'wO7'g07Z1.ZClf'i07ZS.' President of Psi Chi and Woman's League,
and treasurer of Lambda Tau. She just won't be a mere member.
GEORGE COLE-Atl1Ie!zfrs.' One of the best little halves ever seen here and a
snappy infielder on the diamond.
JOHN COX-Aftivities: A member of A. B. C., and the Band. He blows it out
in the Vagabond Orchestra.
MARX' FRANCES HARDING-Orga1z1'zrzti0rzs.' A charming personality, an actor
of note and a proud possessor of beauty.
JAMES COWGER-AZil7l6fiFS.' jim's ability to handle himself and his big shoulders
stopped many prospective end-runs for the Opposition.
JOHN Cox MARY FRANCES HARDING JAMES! COWGER
lX'lARVIN CHIPMAIQ NIILDRED Wnsox OTI5 JERNIIQAN
Whois Who for 1192.7
MARVIN CHIPMAN-Atlzletrzfcs' "Chip" is a speedy halfback and one of the
fastest base runners ever seen. Also a modest gentleman.
MILDRED XVILSON-ACtizv17!ies.' Being Assistant Manager of A. D. A. and a
member of Carnall Hall Board and Kappa Delta Pi keeps her right busy.
OTIS JERNIGANTO7'gl17ZiSC1fi01ZS.' Has the distinction of being Colonel of the
Arkansas R. O. T. C. and an honor student in the Engineering College.
JEFF DONATHAN-AfI7l6fiCS.' Besides being a good half and a reliable pitcher,
jeff is a very capable student.
CHARLES RUCKMAN-AtlzIetIics.' Ruckman served three years on the basket
ball and baseball teams of the University.
GUS JAPP-Athletics: "Big Gus" served his last year on the football team in a
JEFF DONATHAN CHARLES RUCKMAN Gus JAPP
Page 173 V
RALPH HARRISON BETTIE ASKEW HERMAN BOOZMAN
Whois Who for 1927
RALPH PIARRISON-Alhl6iiCS.' A member of the Athletic Council and always
ready to give his best for the team.
BETTIE ASKEW-Actiwfties.' Head of -the Rootin' Rubes. She also makes the
Freshman girls walk the line by being head Of the Vigilance Committee.
HERMAN BOOZMAN-Athletifs: This year's captain Of the football team. One
could always hear "BOOzy's" big voice directing the team.
WARD DUNLAP-Organ1Iz'tions.' A member of A B. C., Blackfriars, and this
year's president Of the Sophomore Class.
LLOYD DHONAU-Alfhl6liCS.' Lloyd was the field general for the football team
and was business manager for the Arkansas Agriculturist On the side.
BEAUFORT GREEN'-ACfiiliff6S.' "BO" is a qualified yell leader, an actor, and a
dancer Of note.
WARD DUNLAP LLOYD DHONAU BEAUFORT GREEN
Q12 if Q
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1 Q W
W Q Xkff -I K
QMECOMING was here at last!
And was everybody glad to see it come?
Say now, honey, is your mamma and papa glad
to see the children strolling in home from school
when the shadows begin to fall? Yes? 'Well,
then that's just how happy everybody was to see
everybody else that day. Boys even forgot
obligations to their best gal and paid special
attention to all the women. Even father coming
back forgot he was already united and fell in love
with an undergraduate. The dear darlings of
departed days roamed the campus again, smiled
from the bleachers to the stars on the field,
attended the annual hop, and had one continuous
round of gaiety, just like they used to do. And
was there the same old pep? Yes. But more of
it. And was the air just as crisp? No. It was
LEWIS DALTON crisper. Even the Frosh were not "just as
-4- B- C- Pff'-Wieflf tacky." They were tackier. Everybody wasn't
"just as happy." They were happier. The
profs even smiled awhile and Prexy himself called it a holiday for the first time.
Bigger than Barnum's, the fifth ,annual Homecoming parade, led bv the
R. O. T. C. Band and Queen Geraldine's float,stretched out at 10 o'clock in the
morning and wound its line of march through Big Town and back to the campus
through Schuler. VK'ashington's men at Vallev Forge had nothing on the demure
maidens who braved the cold weather and "floated" for art's sake. The prize
corsage of Phi Mu roses didn't seem to mind the biting blasts at all and displayed
themselves as gaily in the rainbow colors as if they had been found blooming in a
sunny garden. Vlfhile the Carnall Hall girls glided down the imaginarv waters to
a prize in the Victory Ship. The Kappa Sigs, with a miniature football Feld and
opposing teams in front of red and white checkered decorations, won Erst prize
for the best decorated fraternity house. Kappa Gamma erected a large "A" in
red and white, perched a Razorback on the crossbar, and took a similar prize.
HEN to the game!
Colors of the rainbow were held in
close competition by bright reds, greens, and
yellows of the slickers in the bleachers, and the
miscellany of brilliant fashions, past, present,
and future, when the freshmen filed comically
into their seats. Soon after, the Queen and her
maids entered and ascended to the throne. A
large truck rolled out into the field and the Bacon
boys jumped out for the light with the T. C. U.
Horned Frogs. And to see Cole vie for honors in
passing and kicking, to watch Beavers bring the
crowd to its feet when he skirted the line of
scrimmage for long gains, to watch all of Captain
Boozman's men set the pace for honorable Razor-
backs! VVell. It was worth coming a thousand
Between halves, the freakish freshmen were Qmwn
called from their bleachers to do the bit of
awkward foolishness planned for them. Some,
trying to look tacky, succeeded: others far surpassed the models they had set to
copy. Harrison Hale, Jr., of Fayetteville, who went so far as to "un" dress for
the performance, disappointed the students when they realized that the black,
greasy aspect was only a representation of a cannibal, and not some graduate,
who passing on to the regions below, had taken off a few days for Homecom-
ing. He won the prize, nevertheless. Mary Earle, attired herself in an old-
fashioned costume of the sixties, Hounced her skirts toward the judges and tied
the greenback in her dainty handkerchief. Freshman Douglas Klein cut a merry
caper by winning laurels in the hog-catching contest.
In the evening, the biggest dance of the season was held in the Armory.
There was no "shirt-tail" parade afterward. It wasn't because the squad didn't
do their best, it was simply Fate dealing the dummy to one of the best Razorback
teams in the history of Homecoming.
A HERE are Days and more Days on the
calendar of campus activities which draw
the students away for a short frolic, and there is
one Night, in between, that everyone looks
forward to-Stunt Night, and the fun that goes
V with it.
It's an annual affair, sponsored by the Y. M.
and Y. VV. C. A., encouraging the display of un-
bridled talent which just must be given ex-
pression. Every organization is invited to offer
a short "play of wit" or artistic concoction, the
one judged best to receive a prize of 315. This
year the laurel was picked by the Delta Betas,
who presented a clever three-minute act "Totem
Poles." Kappa Kappa Gamma won second
place with "Around the Clock Vtlith the Co-ed."
A scene of campus life, centered around the
W- 5- GREGSON much-talked-of Pat Murphy, captured the third
prize for the Tau Kappa Alpha.
The Delta Beta act opened with an Indian princess seated on a carpet
beating a tom-tom and chanting "Totem Poles." As she sang, a chorus dressed
in clever costumes, representing the object of the song, came forward and did an
Indian dance. A large clock arranged, by the Kappas, marked the various daily
activities of a co-ed as she stepped from a hatbox and passed in review, dressed
in the costume of the occasion.
Other clever stunts presented included the "Five-Foot Book Shelf" of the
Pi Phis, showing the five popular novels: "Gigilo," "Flaming Youth," "The
Sheik," "The Green Hat," and "Monsieur Beaucairef' "Dutch Holiday" by the
Chi Omegas introduced Dutch boys and girls in a dance. Pat Murphy came in
again for his share when the Math Club gave a one-act comedy, "Taking Off"
his registration and "hit" with the various fraternities. Lambda Tau, honorary
English fraternity, revealed the "Complex Complications" which a student
meets if he makes the great mistake of taking all profs seriously.
And Hugh Sowder concluded the program.
Municipal Easter Pageant
HE Municipal Easter Pageant, presented
Easter morning under the auspices of the
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.,was one of the
most outstanding events of the year for the
Co-operating with all the churches of the
Ministerial Alliance of Fayetteville the pageant
was presented to vivify the Easter story. More
than 200 persons participated. Approximately
1,500 people witnessed the pageant.
Depicting the entrance into Jerusalem with
children leading the procession, bearing palm
and olive leaves, the hrst episode was brought
on the stage. Then came the figure of Christ
riding on an ass, in company with the twelve
disciples. The mob followed. The entire line fi'
now wound its way down the long hill across
a bridged stream, and entered triumphantly into
jerusalem. Christ's arousal of the disciples
after his vigil in the Garden of Gethsemane and the arrest by the soldiers
formed the second episode.
Continuing the story, the trial before Pilate was shown, and the mob clamor-
ing forthe crucifixion of jesus. After the condemnation, jesus was crowned
with thorns, robed in scarlet, and forced to carry the cross back up the hill with
the multitude following close behind, hissing and casting StOneS.
The meeting of Mary Magdalene, Mary, the mother of jesus, and Salome,
opened the last episode. They gathered at the tomb and the resurrection,
passed back over the stage and met the risen Christ, while the chorus, composed
of the combined choirs of the churches of the city, sang "The Heavens
Below is a picture of a number of students who aided in making Carnival
Night, sponsored by the Y. W. C. A., a decided success.
" H DAY, if I squander a wavelet of thee!"
So, like Pippa, they arose early. And
with them awoke everybody else. Some thought
it was Bedlam turned loose, some thought the
town was on fire: but those who lrnow declare
that the rest of the town had gone to sleep and
"left it to the Engineers" to ring in the day.
Long into the morning the new Engineering
building was illuminated with the electric sign
of St. Patrick, and the old patron saint's Sham-
rock flashed now and then into view. Knights
of the Order of Ireland stalked stealthily over
the campus, participating in the mysteries of
the late watch.
In the morning, senior engineers completed
the first part of the annual initiation by manag-
LESTER MCCAIN ing to ride or not ride the Bucking Ford, that
Manage, animal which tests the neophyte's nerves and
determines whether or not he is easily shaken.
Even the awe-struck public were invited to stay
on or off the contraption, the result being that one co-ed remarked that it was
the very first time that she had "walked home."
The arrival of St. Patrick and his queen placed the "mule" in the back-
ground for awhile, and all attention was turned on the unknown couple who
revealed themselves as Neal Marks and Winnie Hopkins, clad in the royal robes
of Erin's Isle and bringing with them the precious blarney stone from across the
waters. Attended by their pages, they conducted the knighting ceremony in
the auditorium. It was now that all senior engineers who had faithfully done
their duty stooped to kiss the stone, and arose with a blessing that none other
save the blarney is able to bestow. It was now that the lads of Ireland came
into their own.
ON'T get on wrong or you'll soon get off!
These were the words.
For the Skipper and the Toonerville Trolley
had come to the campus. True the rails were
crooked, the roadbed was bumpy, and the briar
patches along the way were not guaranteed,
but the trolley-she was perfect and the riding
was "not to be forgotten." Old Oswald himself,
the pecky woodpecker, was on the job looking
for Agri worms, and the schedule of stops and
starts was "unsurpassed" Fearful lest some
gay crowd might be unexpectedly shaken, the
Skipper instructed all passengers to keep
craniums and babies out of windows, to expector-
ate out the other window, ride 'till asked to
get off, and to move to rear of platform if
weighing over 30-0 pounds.
And in the meantime? Band boys were breathing "Airs of the Irish,"
snakes were being generated, created, and even hatched by mysterious processes
known only to the chemical engineers. The famous "clock reaction" was being
used to compare the characters of interesting people who might "possibly" be
found outside the sphere of the green. Exhibits of the shops offered demonstra-
tions of machine operations, and small wooden Razorbacks sawed out on the
hand-saw. "Little Julius," the world's smallest steam engine, caught your eyes
in the mechanical department. Frozen punch on a stick enticed one to drop in
line again, and the fair co-ed was given an opportunity to discover whether or
not she possessed "IT" by trying the humanoscope which registered such mag-
nanimous emotions as LOVE, PASSION and DEGREES OF SUPERHEAT.
Invitations representing the top of an Engineer's drawing board carried the
notice of the dance in the evening. Following the grand march, the guests formed
a gigantic Shamrock in the center of the floor to be "shot" by the photographer.
St. Patrick then smiled and his queen bowed low. And far into the night the En-
gineers showed that all gentlemen do not prefer blondes. For from Ireland had
come a maiden-a brunette.
IVINNIE HoPk1Ns, QIIPEII
just got back from your celebration and
thought I'd let you know it was the "largest"
entertainment I have ever seen farmers throw.
XVe had parades way back in '15 and '16,
the years when I was there, and a gay little
get-together that we called a county fair. But
the parade that stretched out this year-well,
I'll take my hat off to you. It's the best of its
kind I've seen in my time.
The band played just hne.
In their overall suits the boys showed that
old pep. As they marched down the line even
the "bull" could keep step. And the girls
peeping out of the bandbox were as nifty as
Venus could be, and that "jake" with his fiddle,
sitting alongside his mate was a treat for the
town folk to see. You'll have to admit the boys did their bit when as cooks they
showed they were there, and the Agris got wise when they proved they were guys
by burying the rest of the folk. Now this was all right, but the best of the sight
was the "rounder" who sat on the beach, with his 200 pounds crowded in one
suit to make him appear quite the "peach." Gee! To see that kid now-next
came that fine cow, and the parade was "all over now."
The lunch you served next should by all means rate "First," for you certainly
do know how to dine. VVhy, with a shingle in hand and a start past that food!
All my life I could march down that line. Those spuds cooked in cream! That
salad a dream! Those rolls with the butter inside! And that barbecued meat
was a dish for the kings, one his queen would be glad to help "hide." And the
second helpings, I say, you could have without pay. Boys! I'm smacking my
lips to this day.
ID you exhibit your wares? I should say
you did that to a HT." Everything was I
down pat! How to plant or make a hat. And
think you farm boys and home ecs don't know
how? It's a foggy idea some people show, that
you kids are up there just to cook and hoe.
The "Vitamin Family" told you just what to
eat, and the designs for the dresses were attrac-
tive and neat. Even little Don's pictures you
brought to the fair, brought the farm babe for
his part, though he was small to be there.
Tom Greer did his stuff with that knock
'em cold dance and Hortense followed up with
her step. I wondered just when I had seen, as l
just then, such a round-up of musical pep. MILDRED VULSON
jimmie's strut of the Royals showed he played Assistant Manager
true and blue, when he played those few back
who "found" his talent for you. And that clog-hop you staged, the fiddler en-
gaged! It was first rate.
Right after your show, I got ready to go-to the gym where the "ball" was
to roll. And I said to my gal: "Now, I'll tell you, dear Sal, shake your leg, for
the farmers don't stroll."
So when Van Pool's struck up, there wasn't one who got stuck. And we
danced far, far into the night.
Now the rest-it's the best. For the girls who were dressed in aprons and
bonnets so bright, dreamed that night-Oh! delight!
They were blessed into rest with a farm lad's lips pressed,-
Here's my "comp" to you, Agris!
REAMS. Sleep. And that good old longed-
for rest. Geei but we're glad there is one
day among the many that doesn't start with a
For we gradually awoke, gradually got up,
gradually dressed, and gradually did anything
else we wanted to. Besides, by now, we have
learned from experience and our profs that it is
unwise to "jump at things" but to grow into
them slowly. So our day as is.
To "unique" the schedule of activities a
bit from former days, members of the two classes
held Kas suggested by other powersb, a convoca-
tion program in the morning, thus starting the
gaiety by doing a good turn to lowerclassmen
who were relieved of an hour, a favor which we
will expect them to return to others in future
ELEANOR PURIFOY years,
Sfflfvf Pfmdfflf And now came the bang! Roses, cocktails,
shining silver, and long tables crowded with
upperclassmen! The biggest banquet ever held by the juniors and Seniors
was going fine. Pete Garvin warmed up to the occasion as toastmaster,
the glass was lifted to Arts and Sciences, Tony explained that the Engi-
neering College was one where "men are men," the College of Education was
toasted, a word was said for the farmers, I. W. "defended" the S.-chool of Law,
Linda VViles, representing the Juniors, passed the Bouquet to Eleanor Purifoy,
senior class president, and for once, we thank you, Dr. Jones, the faculty did
not tell us to 'flift the world on our shoulders and climb though the rocks be
Then-the dance. St. Louis jazz boys getting gay. Tux waxing witty
with evening dress, and everyone dippy with dancing! Seniors doing their
last hop made much of it, Juniors were not there to be exactly backward. And
the day was over, the night half passed, the upperclassmen tired, but happy.
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. llntercollllegiatei Athletic Council
THLETICS have been established on a flrmer basis at the Uni-
versity of Arkansas during the past year and this was mainly
brought about through the efforts of the athletic council, composed
of three students and five faculty members. The ohcice as member of
the governing body for Razorback athletics is purely an honorary one
and the individuals have merited praise.
Financial problems constitute the main activities of the council,
although the matter of awarding athletic honors occupies much of its
attention. Prof. B. N. Wilson supervised the expenditures of the
department, in his role as chairman, for his nineteenth term. .
PRES. J. C. FUTRALL ..... Ex Ojicio President
PROF. B. N. WILSON . . . . Chairman
COACH F. A. SCHMIDT HERMAN BOOZMAN
PROF. RODNEY STOUT RALPH HARRISON
PROE. A. MARINONI GEORGE COLE
Top row: SCHMIDT, MARINONI, WILSON
Second row: CoLE, BOOZMAN, STOUT
The Coaches J
FRANCIS A. SCHMIDT
Francis A. Schmidt rounded out his fifth year at
the helm of Arkansas athletics with an enviable record.
The former Nebraska Cornhusker star athlete who
came to Arkansas from Tulsa University in 1922, piloted
the Razorback quintet to its second straight conference
title this past winter, as well as conducting the grid
men through a successful season. "Schmiddy" has
worked wonders with meager resources at his command,
and his early efforts in Arkansas' behalf are now pro,
Harrison E. Barnes, one of the most popular
coaches that Arkansas has ever had, completed two
years of active service with the Razorbacks this season
with the announcement that he would not be back next
year. Razorback sport followers regretted to learn of
Barnes' decision and he is assured of their well-wishes
wherever he may decide to locate. The Arkansas
track team reached heights of greatness this spring
under the influence of the former Chicago Maroon star.
and the credit for its ability was given Barnes. He also
rendered valuable assistance on the gridiron and placed
iqntramural sports on the highest plane ever reached
Jeff Farris, whose most important work is coaching
the baseball candidates, is regarded as one of the most
versatile mentors on the staff. In the fall the job of
scouting enemy grid elevens is intrusted to his care, in
addition to his duties as coach of the freshman football
squad. During the winter months he guided the year-
ling basket squad through one of its most successful
schedules in years, and he wound up the year by assist-
ing Coach Barnes with the intramural sport program.
Jeff Rucker, former varsity football and baseball
man, assisted Coach Farris with the Freshman football
team in the fall, and Johnnie Porter, former varsity
infielder, guided the yearling baseball squad through the
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Resume of the Season
HE season of 1926 was a highly successful one for
the Razorbacks, despite their loss of half of the
contests played. Confronted at the outset with a
schedule of 10 games, and all but one of them against
major schools, the Cardinal and White squad man-
aged to score against all but one of them. Every
victory camesby a top-heavy score and each defeat
was by the barest of margins.
Southwestern conference teams with one excep-
tion saw ft to refuse Arkansas a place on their sched-
ules, thus forcing our athletic oliicials to seek foreign
fields. In consequence, they turned to the Missouri
Valley Conference, and played three games with
teams of that circuit. Our greatest triumph was a
24-to-2 victory over the Oklahoma, Aggies, title
winners of the Valley. Oklahoma University admin-
istered to the Razorbacks their first defeat, 13 to 6,
but Arkansas matched the Sooners in every depart-
ment of play.
The season opened with the Razorbacks trouncing the State Teachers
by a 60-to-0 score. On the following Saturday, the Hazel machine from Ole
Miss fell before the onslaught of Capt. Boozman's men by a 20-to-6 score.
After the Sooners' victory the Razorbacks moved downstate to Little Rock
and defeated Hendrix in a bitterly fought game by the score of 14 to 7. In
rapid-fire succession came the major conflicts with Centenary, Kansas Aggies,
Louisiana, T. C. U., the Oklahoma Aggies, and Tulsa. In the ten games played
the Razorbacks scored 179 points to the opponents' SS, with George Cole again
leading his mates in scoring with 72 points. Six of the clashes were played on
foreign territory, and included games with members of seven conferences.
Capt. Herman Boozman, Brad Scott, Gus japp, and Minor "Ox" Smith
were the letter-men to add the third stripe to their football sweaters. Captain-
elect Coleman, Cole, Chipman, Harrison, McGill, Cowger, Dhonau, and Rose
earned their second gridiron letters, while Donathan, Rosson, Beavers, Miller,
Gentry, Shaw and VVinters gained their frst football letters through sterling play
during the campaign.
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The Football Squad
RECORD OF GAMES
Arkansas.. . . . 60 State Normal. . . . . . 0 -
Arkansas ..., . 21 Mississippi. . . . . . .. 6
Arkansas. . . . 6 Oklahoma University 13
Arkansas .... . 33 Centenary ..,,...., 6
Arkansas .... . 14 Hendrix College .,.. 7
Arkansas .... 7 Kansas Aggies ,.... 16
Arkansas .... 0 Louisiana L'niVersity 1-l
Arkansas ..,. 7 T. C. U ....., ,..,.. . 10
Arkansas.. . . . 24 Oklahonaa A. and M 2
Arkansas .... . . . 7 Tulsa I. niversitjv. . . 1-l
Arkansas .,.... . 179 Opponents .... ....i..,... S 8
SOUTHXYESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING A
IV L T Pri.
S. TNI. U. .. 5 0 0 1000
Baylor ..,, 315 12g 1 .700
Arkansas. ....... 2 2 0 .500 '
T. C. U .......... 2 Z 0 .500
Texas University. . . 2 2 0 .500 RALPH HARRISON
Texas A. and M. . . 115 325 1 .300 Gmini
Rice .......,..... 0 -l 0 .000
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Kansas Aggies forced to punt
Arkansas State Teachers---Mississippi
' 5' ff
Dan Estes, former
Razorback grid star,
brought his State Normal
Tigers to Fayetteville for
the season's opener, but the
downstate team proved no
match for the Razorbacks
and went down in a 60-to-0
defeat. Coach Schmidt
gave every varsity candi-
date an opportunity to ap-
pear in the contest and
each man acquitted him- at
self well. Cole registered GUS JAP?
four touchdowns during Tackle
On the following Saturday, Coach Schmidt's
fighting eleven continued its excellent work and
smashed the powerful Ole Miss squad by a score
of 21 to 6 before a large local audience. The
Mississippians, averaged nearly 200 pounds per man,
but they'could not cope with the dazzling speed and
aerial attack of the Porkers. Captain Boozman and
Brad Scott did wonderful work in the line, while the
midget backfield trio, composed of Cole, Dhonau and
Chipman were the stars on the offense.
OKLAHOMA-H EN DRIX
In the hrst of three invasions of Missouri Valley
territory during the season the Razorbacks went to
Norman on October 9, for a clash with the University
of Oklahoma. The Sooners, who finished among the
leaders in the Valley at the close of the year, dis-
played a veteran aggregation, but their 13-to-6 vic-
Arkansas goes over against the State Teachers
tory came about when an
Oklahoma lineman scooped
up a fumble out of the mud
and raced for a touchdown.
Honors were even in every
other department of the
More than 200 stu-
dents accompanied the
Razorbacks to Little Rock
for the Hendrix clash, which
drew approximately 10,000
spectators at Kavanaugh
, 1 ,yds Field, setting a record for
Arkansas collegiate foot-
ball. The Bulldogs were
End especially pointed for the
clash and fought hard, but Arkansas again demonstra-
ted its superiority and came away with a 14-to-7 vic-
tory. Cole registered all of Arkansas' points, but
the work of Chipman and Scott was equally sensa-
CENTENARY-KANSAS AGGI ES
Southwestern Conference schedule makers ruled
that the Centenary clash would be considered as a
title game for Arkansas, so the Razorbacks dug in
deep and swarmed over the Gentlemen by a score of
33 to 6 on the following Saturday at home. The
visitors exhibited a fleet halfback by the name of
Leteer during the afternoon and the Centenary
"Man-O'-War" got away to an 85-yard run for his
team's only score. Cowger scooped up a fumble and
ran 50 yards for an Arkansas touchdown. The pony
backheld continued to operate splendidly behind the
veteran stalwart linemen.
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Cowger, Gentry and Rose boxing-in the Ole M iss quarterback
ALYA XX INTER5
Ideal weather condi-
tions greeted the Razor-
backs when they stepped
forth on the Kansas Aggie
field at Manhattan and they
put forth every effort to win
from their second Missouri
Valley opponents, but a
superior reserve force bat-
tered them down by a score
of 10 to 7. The Vyfiltlcats,
their coaches, and Aggie
fans declared the Razor-
backs to be one of the best
grid aggregations to appear e
on the Manhattan Field in
years and complimented Halfbafk
Coach Schmidt and his N
charges on their excellent display.
LOUISIANA-T. C. U.
More than 9,000 fans saw the Louisiana Tiger
end Arkansas' four-year reign of gridiron supremacy
at Shreveport, when Donohue's men upset predictions
and defeated the Razorbacks, 1-1 to 0. Arkansas regis-
tered 22 first downs, their highest total of the year,
and time after time worked the pigskin to within a
few inches of the goal, but each time were thrown
back without a score.
Arkansas' tradition of never having lost a Home-
coming Day grid tilt, was blasted on November 12,
when the Texas Christians took away with them the
long end of a 10-to-7 score. Contrary to expecta-
tions, both teams resorted to line attacks throughout
the earlier part of the game and neither could score.
In the closing moments of the first half the Horned
Little George Cole goes thrciugh the Aggie Zine for a gain
LouiisianamT. CC. U.
Frogs unleashed an unex-
pected overhead attack and
put over their only touch-
down when they completed
a pass for a 50-yard gain.
A held goal from the 43-
yard line clinched the con-
test for the visitors in the
last quarter. Brad Scott
was again the Arkansas
luminary and it was his
snatching of a pass that
placed the Porkers in a
position to score.
OKLAHGMA AGGI ES-TULSA
Smarting under the sting of three straight defeats,
the Razorlbacks went to Stillwater the following Satur-
day to do battle with the Oklahoma Aggies, their third
Valley opponent of the year. During the first few
minutes the Aggies scored a safety against Arkansas.
but from there on the Porkers were complete masters
of the situation, and ran rough-shod over the eleven
that was crowned champions of the Missouri Valley.
Schmidt's men launched every possible form of attack
and registered 24 points during the game.
Six Razorbacks played their final grid game in
Arkansas colors on Thanksgiving Day when the
Razorbacks went down in defeat before an inspired
Tulsa eleven at Tulsa. The Golden Hurricane scored
1-1 points before the spectators were comfortably
seated and the margin proved too great for Arkansas
to overcome. The final score was 14 to 7, with Tulsa Ifulfbafle
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Arkansas' interference in the Homecoming game
playing a purely defensive
game throughout the last
three periods. Capt. Booz-
man, Scott, Japp, Ox,
Smith, Dhonau and Mc-
Gill were the half-dozen
Porkers to complete their
collegiate grid careers in
the Tulsa clash, and they
were listed as outstanding
performers in the game.
The game was a hard-
fought one, with Arkansas
-- R---be '-le- as clearly having the advan-
tage after the first few mo- '
Tafklg ments of play' A large RICHARD MILLER
Thanksgiving crowd wit-
nessed the game, braving
the cold weather to see two ancient rivals battle to
the last in the last game of the season.
Viv ILLIAM GENTRY
Nineteen of the huskies were awarded letters by
the Inter-Collegiate Athletic Council in appreciation
of the valiant services rendered.
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Cole kicks goal in the Homecoming game
NNOUNCEMENT that member teams of the
Southwestern Conference would again appear on
Arkansas' football schedule brought elation to Razor-
back followers of our gridiron fortunes. Nine games
will be played during the 1927 fall campaign, and six
of them are scheduled for home territory, including
the one with Hendrix at Little Rock. Conference
teams to appear on our schedule next fall include
Texas Christian University, Texas A. 81 M., and Bay-
lor. There were hopes that Southern Methodist
University or Rice might also accede to our demand
for a clash, but little progress has been attained
along that line.
Resumption of athletic relations with Rolla
QMo.j School of Mines is seen with the scheduling of a game here with the Miners
next fall. Austin College of Texas will also come here for a contest late in the
season. To meet the imposing list of opponents the Razorbacks will have one of
the strongest teams in the history of the school, as most of the veterans of last
year, ably reinforced by the addition of a host of former freshmen, will return.
The undefeated freshman squad graduated nineteen numeral men to the
Varsity, besides several more who were forced out early in the year. Among
the newcomers who bid fair to furnish plenty of competition for varsity berths
are: Geise, Slaughter, Brazil, Van Sickle, Van Meter, Crabaugh, jones, Taylor
The schedule for 1927 is as follows:
October 1-College of Ozarks at Fayetteville
October 8--Baylor University at Fayetteville
October 15-Texas A. and M. at College Station
October 22-Missouri School of Mines at Fayetteville
October 29-Louisiana University at Shreveport
November 5-Texas Christian University at Fort Worth
November 12-Oklahoma A. and M. at Fayetteville
November 19-Austin College at Fayetteville
November 26-Hendrix College at Little Rock.
The Freslzman football squad 'wlziclz went tlzrough cz sucfessfzzl seawn
OR the first time in six years the freshman football squad went
through a season undefeated, when the Farris-men battered their
way through the ranks of the opposition of four elevens to give them
the unblemished record. More than two-score candidates answered
the first call for practice in the fall, and when the smoke of battle had
cleared in the fall, 19 of the huskies had earned the right to wear the
numeral 1930 for their gridiron services.
Throughout the season the green team, coached by Farris and
Rucker, and led by Clarence Geise for the second consecutive year,
withstood the daily pounding of the varsity and at the same time
assimilated knowledge that will make them varsity men themselves
next year. The yearling team opened the season by trouncing the
Harding College team of Morrilton, by score of 74 to 0. They followed
this up with a 1 to 0 victory tforfeitl over the Bacone Indians when
the Oklahoma Redskins failed to arrive in time for a game. Then came
the clash with the Oklahoma Military Academy cadets, perennial
winners over the Porkerettes, but the squad arose and smote the latter
on the Cadets' home Feld by score of 9 to 0. Then came the battle with
the Ozark 'Wesleyan at Carthage, and the freshman team again tri-
umphed by score of 13 to 12.
Numerals were awarded at the close of the season to Captain
Clarence Geise, Jack Blythe, Ralph Blythe, john Brazil, Ralph Crigler,
Ralph Coomer, Quentin Crabaugh, Orlando Ellis, Turman Few,
Laurel McLean, Marvin Graves, Russell Gough, Jim Jones, Otis
Johnson, Charles Ryan, Dewey Slaughter, Charles Taylor, VVarren
Van Meter, Clyde Van Sickle and Tommy VVhite.
Resume of the Season
OR the second time in consecutive years a brilliant
Razorback quintet brought Arkansas the cham-
pionship of the Southwestern Conference. Pre-season
forecasts for the conference predicted Arkansas' no
better than fourth place, but the critics reckoned
without the astuteness of Coach F. A. Schmidt,
premier cage mentor of the Southwest.
Taking a squad composed of an equal amount of
veterans and untried men, Schmidt constructed
around Captain Harold Steele and Glen Rose aquintet
that met but two defeats during the entire season.
Six of the stars of the previous championship had
departed and it appeared as if nothing short of a
miracle would maintain the Razorbacks at the top.
The miracle happened and the team swept through
HAROLD STEELE a six-game preliminary season undefeated.
Still the conference critics did not enthuse over
our prospects. But the undaunted Razorbacks, led by Harold Steele, the
brilliant Hazlip and the sensational Tom Pickel, and supported by big Glen
Rose and sub-captain Houston Burk, swept through to six straight victories
before being halted temporarily by the Texas Longhorns. On the eve of the
departure for Texas, the situation appeared gloomy, especially so after the small-
margin victories gained by the Longhorns. But the fighting spirit again asserted
itself and the squad turned in two straight victories over the S. M. U. Mustangs,
and clinched the title.
A Homecoming celebration was planned for the final series, but the accident
to the Baylor team, which was Arkansas' scheduled opponent, disrupted the
schedule and the season closed with Arkansas again on top with a record of eight
games won and two lost.
That the championship was merited is evidenced by the selection of Captain
Steele and Rose for premier honors on the All-Conference team, with Pickel
nosing out two other sensational centers for first honors at the pivot position.
The Stretch Victory
Rice Institute was the A
first Southwestern Confer-
ence five to feel the sting
of the Razorbacks' scoring
power when the' Owls went
down before the powerful
attack of Steele, Pickel,
Hazlip et al., in two straight
defeats. The scores were
36-18 and 34-18. A week
later the Schmidt - men
made their first invasion of
the Lone Star state to clash
with Nfatty Bell's powerful
T. C. U. quintet. Again
HOUSTON BURK Captain Steele and his ee- BRYAN GREGORY
Gflafd horts proved they were to Fvfwafd
be reckoned with in the
iinalconference standing when they toppled the Horned Frogs by a decisive score.
By this time the situation was growing tense for the Texas teams in their
efforts to halt the flying Razorbacks, and the Texas
Aggies came to Fayetteville prepared to wrest away
the big lead piled up by Arkansas. The Razorbacks
arose to supreme heights in this double-barreled
clash and sent the Aggies home smarting under two
straight defeats, by scores of 37-34, 25-16. It was on
the afternoon of the second game that word came of
the horrible accident to the Baylor atletes and a
pall settled over the huge crowd that had gathered to
watch Arkansas and the Aggies. Conference officials
wired to proceed with the clash, which was delayed
some time by an electrical storm that temporarily
put the lights out of commission, and necessitated
a shortened contest.
2. 'itil L .AL ' '
Page 21 I
The Final Test
On the following week
the Razorbacks set out for
their final invasion of Texas,
minus the services of their
star guard, Lambert, who
was declared ineligible on
the eve of the departure.
The Longhorns rising to
their greatest efforts of the
season, defeated Arkansas
in two bitterly fought and
close-score games, to gain a
tie for theleague lead. Some .
l teams might have cracked .
under the terrific strain, but
TOM PICKEL Arkansas fought all the ARTHUR HALE
Center harder and rallied to defeat Fvfward
the Mustangs. Both con-
tests were considered as among the hardest fought ones played in the conference
all season, but Arkansas captured both by scores of 32-30 and 31-30. Sensa-
tional field goals by Gregory in the closing minutes
of the final game brought Arkansas the victory and
the second consecutive championship.
No Hnal disposition has ever been made of the
scheduled clashes with Baylor. The unfortunate
squad had played three and lost all its games before
the 'accident Some of the teams in the conference
voted to annul the games already played, others to
consider them as played and to forfeit the remaining
ones. So much difference of opinion arose that it was
deemed best to drop the matter as it stood. The
standings could not affect Arkansas' lead, no matter
which decision was rendered, and the Schmidt-men
were officially crowned as champions of the confer-
K M ., 0 X
ITH a nucleus of five letter-men and at least
four of the reserves of the 1927 championship
squad back for another year of collegiate competition,
and a host of former freshmen available, the Razor-
backs' chances for another title appear bright. That
competition from Texas teams will undoubtedly be
keener is also an added incentive for the red and
white clad squad to keep Arkansas' brilliant court
Harold Steele and Houston Burke, captain and
sub-captain, respectively, of the 1927 titular combina-
tion, and Bryan Gregory, have passed out of the
picture by virtue of graduation. But in their places,
alongside of big Glen Rose, Tom Pickel, Ralph Hazlip, KELETYROSE
Paul Kays and Arthur Hale, there are others who Capmmidm
appear destined to assume positions in the calcium of the Southwestern conference
basket circle. There is big Gene Lambert, who was a regular for the greatest
part of last season at guard.
Among the first-year men who are ready to step into the shoes of former
varsity heroes, there stands out Horst, pilot of the freshman team, Prewitt,
Schoonover, Rouleau and Diamont as the most consistent of the squad. Others
who gave indication as being of varsity caliber include Geis, Hale, Henderson,
Kirkley, Brady, Thompson, and Wood. Beavers and Brewer are also expected
back, after being forced out at the early part of the year.
Rose, who has been almost the unanimous choice of the critics for All-
Conference honors during both of his years of competition, will pilot the 1928
aggregation of basketeers, and Hazlip will be the assistant. No better men
could be found than this pair of sterling court stars to intrust the fortunes of
Arkansas in the cage. Almost the entire group of candidates for next Years
team assembled for a brief training period late in the spring, and under the
tutelage of Coach Schmist, learned the new rules which will govern the 1928
Page 213 I
The Fresimzan squad which went throzzglz a successful season
Freshman Basket Ball
ORE than two score candidates reported to Coach jeff Farris
for freshman cage practice early in January and the yearlings
enjoyed a highly successful season. From the group there were a
dozen or more who gave indications of future court greatness, and
their ability greatly enhances Arkansas' varsity prospects for next
As in past years, the frosh quintets were pitted against the
varsity in almost daily clashes and the youngsters waged a hard,
clean battle throughout. A most attractive menu of games with
nearby high school quintets was also arranged and the first-string
five came through the season undefeated. The second and third-
string groups did not fare so well, losing out by one point in two
struggles and decisively defeated in another.
Numerals, bearing the class insignia 1930, were awarded to
Captain Horst, Schoonover, Diamont, Prewitt, Rouleau, Hale,
Henderson, Geis, Kirkley, Annen, Brady, Thompson and Wood.
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Resume of the Season
LMOST ideal weather conditions favored the Razorback
baseball candidates during the spring training season,
and when the gong rang for the opener the squad was in
first class condition. It was later in the season when the terrible
Hoods that visited the state, disrupted the schedule and forced
the baseball men into a "wandering troup" and made playing
conditions almost impossible, that witnessed three serious re-
verses. Southwestern Conference rulings saw the elimination
of Arkansas from competition for the title in their own circuit,
and the Razorbacks were forced to seek other fields.
The feature clashes occurred when Coach Jeff Farris sent
his men against the Chicago Maroon team on the local field-
A large crowd watched the Razorbacks defeat the Maroons by
score of 2 to 1 in an over-time contest. The Maroons won the
second day and evened the series. ,
DICK BENNETT The next week two tilts were played with S. M. U. and
Capfafn Arkansas won the second after dropping the first by a small
score. The following week the Razorbacks departed for a four-
game tour downstate with state college teams. The flood caught them enroute and prevented the
first of the series with the State Normals. The only game at Conway resulted in a 10-10 draw.
On the way home the Farris-men dropped off at Clarksville, or rather walked, rode and pushed
a hand-car there, to play the College of the Ozarks. Absence of Hanley, who was home with the
mumps, wrecked the Razorbacks hurling staff. and the Ozarks won both games.
The next week was an idle one for Arkansas, but then came the State Normals in a return
series. Dan Estes' team broke even with Arkansas in the two-game series. The College of the
Ozarks followed and the defeats at their hands at Clarksville were revenged on the Razorback field.
On the whole the season was most successful as the team finished with a record of seven games
won, five lost and one tied, for the best percentage an Arkansas team has had in several years.
Of the 18 candidates who reported for opening practice, 11 were awarded their letters at the close
of the season and include Captain George Bennett, George Cole, Marvin Chipman, Jeff Donathan,
Price Fondren, Ralph Hazlip, Ray Hanley, Horace Kregel, Arthur Raynor, Glen Rose and Paul
Page 21 6
ARTHUR RAYNOR MARVIN CHIPMAN
Arkansas . 7- 6 All-Stars ............ 6- 0
Arkansas .... . . 2- 3 Chicago University. . . 1-10
Arkansas .... . . 3- 3 S. M. U ............. 6- 0
Arkansas . 10 State Normal ........ 10
Arkansas .... . . . 14- 8 College of the Ozarks. 8-12
Arkansas . 1- 7x State Normal ....,.,. 2- 5
Arkansas . 8- 2 College of the Ozarks. 1- 0
Killing a pair in the Chicago game.
GAIN it took the .
men extra innings to tri-
umph over an aggregation
composed of former Var-
sity men and local players.
The first game was a thril-
ler with Arkansas winning
out in the twelfth inning
by score of 7 to 6. The
second day saw the Razor-
backs play one of their best
games of the year, when
they shut out the All-
Stars by score of 6 to 0.
Hanley and Hazlip com-
bined on the mound to
defeat the Maroons in one of the greatest games ever
PAUL X. WILLIAMS
H witnessed on the Razorback field in the series opener,
when Arkansas won by score of 2 to 1 in 11 innings.
Both hurlers displayed remarkable form in defeating
the Maroons who had Wally Marks in the box. The
second game was a thriller until the ninth inning
when the Maroons fell on Arkansas pitchers for six
runs and beat us by score of 10 to 3.
SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY
The only series played with a member of the
Southwestern Conference during the year was with
S. M. U. at Dallas the following week after the
Chicago series. Hanley hurled the first game for
Arkansas and was the victim of wretched support, the
Mustangs winning by score of 6 to 3. Hazlip hurled
the second game and was invincible, Arkansas scoring
a 3 to 0 victory over the Dallas team.
Hanley bearing down in the Maroon game
Forced to seek oppo-
nents within the state, the
Razorbacks scheduled con-
tests With the State Teach-
ers and the College of the
Ozarks. The floods of the
spring forced the cancella-
tion of the first game, and
the second was played un-
der the worst of circum-
stances. Hanley was ill
and unable to play. The
score of the game was 10
COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS
Another obstacle confronted the Razorbacks in
their clashes with the College of the Ozarks, and they
went down to defeat at the hands of the Mountaineers
in both games by scores of 8 to 4, and 12 to 8. The
team had been without a good rest since the Friday
before, on account of the demoralized traffic condi-
tions as a result of the flood, and they were unable to
give a good account of themselves.
A thrilling moment for lhe Razorbacks
State Normal Again
Dan Estes brought his
team to Fayetteville for a
return series, and profiting
by Razorback mistakes on
the first day managed to
gain an even break in the
two-game series. The first
day's score was 2 to 1 in
favor of the Teachers in a
close and very exciting ex-
hibition of horsehide skill.
On the second day, the
sluggish Razorbacks came T
GEORGE COLE . JEFF DONATHAN
Injielder to life and handed the state Imielder
visitors a severe trouncing
by pounding out a 7-to-5 victory over the Teachers. It appeared at first that
the game would be a slugging contest, but the Razorbacks soon assumed the
lead and kept it.
COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS
The Razorbacks got a chance for the old-time sweet revenge against the
College of the Ozarks when the two teams met on the Razorback field. A peculiar
incident happened in the hrst game with the Mountaineers when four of the
Porker players appeared on the held with the College of the Ozarks team. Several
of the visitors' men failed to arrive in time for the game and so they just chose
up and had a big time. Hanley pitched a Ene game in the opening game. The
last game of the season was one of the best. Big Glen Rose pitched the greatest
game of his life and one of the best ever seen here to turn back the visitors with
two scratch hits on the final day of the season.
A close one atjirst
OACH FARRIS rearranged his entire line-up
near the close of the season and the change
brought about desired results. It appears on the sur-
face that with Cole, Kregel, Hazlip, Chipman, and
Trimble will comprise a great outer garden next year.
Hanley and Rose form an ideal pair of portside hurl-
ers, while Rosson and Horst are expected to take
care of the right-hand pitching duties. The veteran,
Arthur Raynor, will continue to preside as the main-
stay of the catching staff, and will be ably assisted by
Gene Poindexter, freshman catcher this year. It is
hoped that Bennett will be back for first base with
Geise as an understudy. Donathan, Williams, and
Fondren are the veteran iniielders to be back for
another year of competition and will have capable
relief men in the above-mentioned freshmen.
It is hoped that the officials will be able to arrange a schedule which will
include Southwestern Conference teams for next year. It seems that baseball
is scheduled to rise, both in excellency and in prominence on the campus at the
University within the next few years, and, if this is so, it follows that better
teams should be brought there for the diamond boys to compete with. For this
reason it is sincerely hoped that Southwestern Conference officials will see fit to
include Arkansas in their schedule for the next baseball season.
ORTY-ONE freshman baseball candidates reported at the
opening of the season to Johnnie Porter, who served
gratuitously in the absence of a regular coach. Of the num-
ber, eleven were awarded numerals at the close of the season,
conditionally that they pass the requiredinumber of hours of
Coach Farris took the yearlings in charge for a week of
practice at the close of the regular season, and their work indi-
cates that the Porker line-up will undoubtedly be stronger
next year. Among the outstanding men of the first-year team
who showed promise of developing into future diamond stars
are Captain Poindexter, a clever catcher, Clarence Geise,
Hal Douglas, Butcher, and the Cornwell twins, all inlieldersg
Trimble, Baker, and McC1ehee, outfielders, and Howard
Horst, a right-hand speed-ball pitcher.
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Resume of the Season
, g, ACED at the outset of the season with only fair
1 prospects, the Razorback track and held men
' developed into one of the greatest squads ever wit-
nessed in action on 'the local feld. Captain-elect
'flfr William Robinson failed to return to school and
,gg Walter Dixon of Little Rock advanced to the post as
1 hy liulz pilot of the cinder-path men and proved to be an
X outstanding track man, he and Erbie Tilmon finishing
gvligi one-two in nearly every one of the five dual clashes
it 1+ v-'il'i? of the year in the hurdle events. Only four other
letter-men besides Dixon were left for Coach Barnes
5 iiii' to construct a new team around. Pelham, McGehee.
Cleveland Hollabaugh, ex-captain Ferre Hight, and
rrrri James Cowger comprised the quartet of letter-men.
The season officially opened with the Razorbacks
XYALTER D1xoN acting as hosts to the Northeast Teachers from
Caplain Tahlequah, Okla., and defeated the Redmen by the
overwhelming score of 105 to 19. Three new local
records were made in this clash. Then came the dual meet with the College
of the Dzarks, and again the Barnes-men swept through the opposition.
Two weeks later the Razorbacks journeyed to Springfield to meet the
Missouri Southwest Teachers, and in establishing three new meet records, Capt.
Dixon and his men triumphed by score of SOVZ to 50V3. Then came the feature
clash of the year, when Arkansas triumphed over the VVashington University
Bears by score of 65 to 62. VVith four straight victories the Razorbacks faced
the crucial test against Hendrix College, but the Bulldogs proved our Nemesis
and won out by the slender margin of one point. The score was 66 to 65.
Fourteen letters were awarded to members of the team. Six new local
records were established by the 1927 squad with two of the men having the
honor of holding two records each.
The Traelk Squad
Arkansas. . .
N. E. Teachers ........ 19
Arkansas ............. 92
College of Ozarks. .. . . .39
Arkansas ............. 815
S. W. Teachers ........ 495
Arkansas .............. 65
Washington Univ ,.... .62
Arkansas ............ 65
Hendrix .... ...... 6 6
ALL TIME RECORDS, UNIVERSITY
100-yard dash-Bagby, 1923 ...................... 10 seconds
220-yard dash-Bagby, 1923 ....
440-yard dash-Bagby, 1923 ....
880-yard run-Gresham, 1927 .... ,..,
Mile run-Gresham, 1927 .......... ,...
Two-mile run-Mussellman, 1924 ..... ....
120-yard high hurdles-Tilmon 1927 .....
.2 min., 3.6 seconds
.4 min., 3.5 seconds
9 min., 49 3 seconds
220-yard low hurdles-F. Pickel, 1922 .... ....... . 25 seconds
Discus-Hight, 192 3 ...............,.
Shot-put-T. Pickel, 1927 ....
Javelin-Crabaugh, 1927 ......
Broad jump-Robinson, 1924 ....
High jump-McC1ehee, 1926 ..... ..,.
Pole Vault-Tilmon, 1927 ...,.,...
Mile relay-Bagby, Berry, Futrell,
Rainwater, 1924 ..................
Half-mile relay-Bagby, Berry, Futrell,
Rainwater, 1924 ..................
. . .132 feet, 4 inches
23 feet, 9 7--8 inches
5 feet, 10 3-S inches
. . .11 feet, 10 inches
. . . .3 min., 31 sec-
min., 32 sec-
Hurdles and Pole Vault
Slaughter breaking the tape in the hundred
Tahllequah---College of the Uzarlks
With prospects dismal
as a result of the with-
drawal and ineligibility of
several former stars the
Razorbacks opened the in-
tercollegiate season with
some misgivings on the
part of the fans, but this
disappeared when the
Barnes-men stepped out
and overwhelmed the Red-
men by the top-heavy score
of 105 to 19. Four uni-
versity records were top-
pled by Razorback athletes as
during the afternoon. .
Coach Barnes gave practi-
cally every promising can-
didate a chance to show in
the meet and the untried men came through with Hy-
ing colors. Twenty-seven Porkers competed against
Dista nce Man
The inspired Razorback squad continued its
record-breaking performances against the Moun-
taineer team, which had a week before given Hendrix
plenty of competition, and finished with another
victory by score of 92 to 38. Erbie Tilmon was
Arkansas' high-point scorer of the day with 13, win-
ning a first in both the pole vault and one hurdle race,
and coming home second to Captain Dixon in the
other hurdle. Pickel gave the fans another treat
with his sensational work in the weight events, and
big Jim Cowger also came through in the same. The
Mountaineers had the honor of displaying the high-
point man of the meet, when Rice took First honors.
Tilmon and Dixon finishing one-two in the hurdles
The third straight vic-
tory of the season came
when the Razorbacks made
their first trip of the year
and defeated the Southwest
Teachers at Springfield. Ar-
kansas distance men trailed
the sensational Pedagog
runners, but the sprinters,
hurdlers, and held event
competitors for the Razor-
backs bettered the marks
of Springfield. The final
score was Arkansas, 81Mg
Teachers, 4926. Three
meet records fell to the lot of
Razorback performers and the Teachers scored an-
other. Crabaugh registered his best mark of the year
when he hurled the javelin 182 feet.
For the first time in several years a Razorback
track squad contested with a Missouri Valley squad,
and the 1927 combination registered its most brilliant
victory of the year when it downed the Washington
University Bears by score of 65 to 62. Erbie Tilmon
scored 13 points to lead the Razorbacks for scoring
honors. Pickel broke the local record for the shot-put
when he pushed the big ball out slightly over the 43-
foot mark. Cleve Hollabaugh ran his best race of
the year in the two-mile event to win first place, and
McGuire came from behind with a wonderful spurt
to win second place. Gresham established a new
university record in the mile. The feature event of
the day was the relay, when Washington runners over-
came a big handicap and by a brilliant burst of speed
barely nosed out the Porkers on the last step.
I -..-Q ,..-an
Disiaizre .Ma 77
Gresham finishing first in the mile
The supreme test of
the season came in the last
dual clash of the year when
the Razorbacks journeyed
to Conway for the annual
contest with the Hendrix
Bulldogs. Pre-contest fig-
ures almost all pointed to a
one-point margin of vic-
tory, with the scales liable
to sway in either direction.
The advance predictions
were borne out when the
Bulldogs triumphed by
score of 66 to 65 in the
most hotly contested track
CORBIN CROUCH meet Of the year. JAMES COWGER
Pickel reached his
record mark of the year in the shot-put, when he tossed the heavy weight 45
feet, but Meriwether of Hendrix came back on the next attempt and
bettered the Arkansas sophomore's mark by inches. Erbie Tilmon was
again Arkansas' particular star, when he scored three first places by way of
the pole vault, the high and low hurdles. George Gresham ran first in the half-
mile and second in the mile.
McCormack, of the Bulldogs, was the high individual scorer of the day,
with 24 points, coming from four first places, a second and a third. Meriwether,
Salter and Sullivan were the other high-point men for Hendrix.
Pickel throwing the shot
ROSPECTS for the 1928 Razorback track and ,
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field squad are exceptionally bright, when it is ' i 1
by V5 ,
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considered that 12 of the 14 letter men of the 1927 lxgi squad, will be back for another year of competition, rf' K-
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and with the addition of several freshmen of the past 5 4 g
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spring's squad. McGehee and Hollabaugh, both of
whom have accounted for scores of points for Arkansas lf,
in their three years of competition, and High, who A
captained the 1926 team, are the only members who D vrii ii ii"' fi 'ff"
have served their allotted time.
Dixon and Tilmon will be back for another year
of competition in the hurdle events. Pickel gave
promise of developing into one of the greatest shot-
putters in the South, when he put the weight 45 feet
during his first year of varsity work. Cowger will
also be back for another year with the weights. 'lTiny" Gardner, a member of
the yearling team, will be in there for the weights also. Schoonover will be of
considerable help to Tilmon in the pole vault.
Phil McRae is available for another season or two in the jumps, with Jimmie
jones of the 1927 Frosh to help him in the broad jump. Van Sickle and Crabaugh
should develop into stars of the first water in the javelin competition, and Miller
and Beavers will be back also for another year. Crouch and Slaughter will have
to carry on alone in the dashes, and with their year of experience, should prove
to be stars.
Gresham is one of the best distance men to ever appear in Arkansas colors,
and Metzler and McGuire are other good bets for honors in the same events.
Frierson and Taylor were sophomores the past year, and can be expected to
improve their marks next year in the quarter-mile. Rouleau, a graduate of the
yearling team, is another great prospect in the weights. Annen is a good high
jumper that may fill McGehee's shoes capably.
COMPLETE list of awards to freshman track and field
candidates was not available at the time this bookiwent
to press, as several of the yearlings had not finished their trials
for the numerals and "green shirts." In two meets against the
varsity the frosh were defeated by overwhelming scores, and
in a triangular meet with local high schools, they won out by
a large majority.
Among the freshmen who gave evidence of developing
into future varsity stars may be mentioned the following, and
their specialties: Jones, broad jumpg Van Sickle, javeling
Stelzner and Taylor, shot-putg Gardner, shot and discus,
Sanders and Halzell, javeling Annen, high jump, Cornwall,
hurdles. Treese, Nelson, and Armstrong also gave much
promise, while Rozzell flashed sensationally in the hurdles.
Q 9,'ZFJ.?5 '17
DEAN- I A K?
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TARTING off the second year of the Intramural program,
Coach Harrison E. Barnes and his staff of assistants mapped
out an unusually intensive schedule based on Barnes' study of the
most successful systems used in the leading universities of the
Country. The organization and system used were entirely different
from any ever used in the University heretofore.
Intramurals were under the direct supervision of Coach Barnes,
serving as faculty adviser. Under him was the student manager,
a junior, and four assistant managers, all sophomores, one in charge
of each of the three season's sports, and one for publicity. Nine
freshmen were appointed to serve as managers of the nine intra-
mural sports, three in each season. The upperclassmen members
of the Intramural Commission for 1926-27 were Lewis Dalton,
Tillar Adamson, Pat Miller, Charles Frierson, George Gresham,
and George Streepy.
The point system as used by most of the larger schools was
adopted by the Commission, providing for both individual and
team points, with an unusually large number of cups and medals
to be awarded to the winners. Touchball was selected as the
major sport for the fall' season, basket ball for winter, and track
Arrangements were also made for dividing the town men into
four teams to minimize their advantage of more material, the
division being alphabetical by names. Two teams were also formed
in Buchanan Hall, the Americans and Nationals. Altogether
nineteen teams took part in the various intramural sports, enteiing,
it was estimated, a total of well over 300 men.
Due to unusually heavy rains and flooded conditions, the
intramural contests were somewhat hampered during the spring
quarter, and many of the games could not be played. The late
start of the schedule in both playground ball and horseshoes pre-
cluded the chances of playing the finals before the close of school.
ED by Miller and Bowker with six points each, the Sigma Nus defeated
the Faculty in a well-played game, 19 to 7, to carry off the Intramural
Basket Ball Championship of the University for 1927. The game was the final
contest of an elimination tournament between the winners and runners-up in
the three leagues to decide the championship.
Mullett, Faculty forward, scored all of his team's points to take high honors
in the championship game as well as to be the outstanding player of the entire
tournament. The lineups in the final game were as follows:
Sigma Nu Faculty
Bowker ..... . . .F .... ..... M ullett
Geis ..... ..... F .... .... VN l iggans
Miller ..... .... C . . . ...... Cole
Donathan .... ..... G .... ..... L a ne
Beauchamp. . . .... G .... . . .Loomis
Touchball, the major sport of the fall quarter, a new game inaugurated at
Chicago a few years ago and introduced here by Coach Barnes, was unusually
successful as a first-year sport, and will continue to serve as the major sport of
the fall program. The game is similar to football except that there are fewer
players to the team and the runner is downed by being touched instead of tackled.
Town team No. 2, captained by Bryan Gregory, won the touchball champion-
ship of the University by defeating the Lambda Chi Alphas 12-0 in the finalgame
of the elimination tournament. The members of the winning team were awarded
medals as well as two cups denoting the championship. The winners and runners-
up of the three leagues entering the tournament were: Hooples, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Hill Hall, Faculty, Sigma Nu and Town Team No. 2.
Champion Sigma Nu Basket Ball Team
RACK was one strong intramuralisport that wasn't drowned
out by rain. A series of three meets, with the high-point team
in all three combined to be awarded the championship cup, made
up the track schedule for 1927. Varsity and Freshmen were
ineligible for competition, thus distributing the source of entries
over a much larger group of students.
The Theta Kappa Nus carried off the honors in the first meet
by scoring a total of forty-four and one-half points. Kappa Sigma
and S. A. E. were close behind with 33 points and 28 points, respec-
tively. Several intramural records were bested, in spite of the fact
that the Varsity served as officials. Garves, Sigma Chi, was the
individual star with 13 pointsg Cfeis, Rouleau, and jones running
him a close race for the honor. The standing of the teams was:
Theta Kappa Nu, -143 Kappa Sigma, 333 S. A. E., 28, Sigma Nu, 243
Sigma Chi, 13, Kappa Alpha, 2.
In the non-fraternity section, Hoople's easily led the field with
43 points, as compared to Buck Hall in second place with 31.
Rozzell, Hoople's hurdle star, scored the most points with 13,
closely pressed by Hawk of Town No. 2 with 12. Points scored
were as follows: Hoople's, 43, Buck Hall, 31g Town No. 1, 193
Town No. 2, 16: Town No. 3, 163 Town No. 4, 10, Hill Hall, 5.
Two records fell in the intramural relay carnival when Hopple's
men took off firsts in both the races. They lowered the mile relay
record to 3:47,9 and then chopped off a second to put the new
shuttle relay mark at 48:7 seconds. S. A. E. emerged victorious
in the 880-yards relay, while the Kappa Sigs did likewise in the
medley event. Cups were presented to the winner of each relay
and Hoople's was awarded a large cup to be won three times for
permanent possession for scoring the most team points.
In the annual intercollege meet, the Engineers overcame the
Educators' jinx of four years' standing and won the meet with 51
points. The Agris Hnished in second place, Arts and Science third,
and Education fourth. Gresham and McGehee, both Engineers,
tied for first in individual points with two first and ten points each.
f 'iii 65 gin
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Department of Physical Education
HE Department of Physical Education for
Women with activities has becomea definite
part of college life for the woman student who
attends the University of Arkansas. Perhaps at
first she feels that the required courses are un-
necessary, but the interest shown in the contests
conducted by the Woman's Athletic Association
and in the special courses of the department
indicates that, sooner or later, there is a change of
attitude. This department is devoted to the
college woman personally, endeavoring to help
her develop that quality of health which will
enable her "to live most and serve best."
The aim is high but if thedepartment can
only give a glimpse of the possibilities of achieve-
ment for the individual who has "a sound mind
in a sound body" and awaken women students
to these opportunities, the expenditure of the
citizens of Arkansas for the maintenance of this department will be justified.
Therefore, we introduce sports and games which can be carried on after college
life with the hope that they may occupy part of' the leisure of the individual,
giving real pleasure and delight in outdoor activities.
Dancing, not the training of professional talent, is carried on with the hope
of developing the expression of that dramatic instinct we all possess but are
tempted to hide because of. self-consciousness. The joy of self-expression is
especially needed when one takes up the burden of life, and the dance gives an
appreciation of music, rhythm and beauty which may color many a somber
The Women's Gymnasium
Department of Physical Education
HE program for sophomore women in the '
Physical Education Department has em-
phasized sports during the past year. ln the
fall hockey, soccer, and archery were offered,
while in the spring tennis, baseball, archery, and
track took their places on the outdoor sports'
schedule. Basket ball and volley ball were
played during the winter term and the physical
education classes also spent some time with folk
dancing, tumbling, and apparatus work.
Corrective exercises, marching, and gymnas-
tics formed the major part of the freshman work
during the fall and winter terms and at the same
time some attention was paid to the rudiments of
the different team games and sports. ln the
spring tennis was played in all the freshman ESTHER FENLON
classes, while only a short time was spent on
baseball and track.
In hockey and volley ball inter-class competition was carried on between
the four sophomore classes, and then the winning team played the W. A. A.
champions. Basket ball was conducted on an intramural basis, and baseball
with the inter-class and W. A. A. competition. A tennis tournament consist-
ing of singles, doubles, and mixed doubles, was held during the spring quarter.
A track meet held the last of May concluded the sport program for the year.
As varied as the activities of this department may seem, dancing, gymnastics,
correctives, games, sports, health teaching, and courses in theory, they all point
to the same goal to help the women of the University of Arkansas "to live most
and serve best."
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Heads of the Sports
f'ffWl' LLL QQff7'.Q, . -, I 73.Qf1,-,,. ,L .f , if 5.1 4, MEAL. Q
Top row: BLAKEBURN, IRBY, FITZJARREL, ALEXANDER
Sefond row: ITXUSTIN, BLACKSHARE, FITZJARRELL, HENDRIX, KIRBY
Third row: JEXVELL, HALE, CRUTCHER, TVRMAN
Womenis Athletic Association
HELEN AUSTIN . . . President
GENE BLAKEBURN . Vice-President
CHRISTINE HENDRIX , . Secretary
ELIZABETH LATIMER Treasurer
HE purpose of this organization is to develop a high physical
efficiency among the women students of the University of Arkansas
by encouraging an interest in gymnastic, hygenic and athletic activities.
This organization encourages and sponsors tournaments in the
various sports which are offered by the department of physical educa-
tion. Membership is gained through the acquiring of a certain number
of points in the sports.
IV. A. A. Clzampfiofzslzip Hofkcy Team
WVOIIICIISS AIHHIICILIC ASSOCIHIIOD
N OLETA N ANCE
MARGARET DES JARDIN
MARY MABEL JOHNSON
SUE MARIE VAN FRANK
EDNA KATE HALE
FANNIE ALEXA NDER
LILLIAN KI RBY
ANDICAPPED by a loss in the first round of the intramural tournament,
Carnall Hall fought its way to Hrst place after twice defeating the Phi Mu
team in very close games. Phi Mu won second place and Kappa Kappa Gamma
ranked third in the tournament.
Silver loving cups were awarded to the teams winning first and second places.
The first place cup had been previously held by the Town Team, winners of last
year's tournament. The third place winner received a W. A. A. banner.
The following teams took part in the tournament:
Town Pi Beta Phi
Phi Mu Delta Beta
Carnall Hall Chi Omega
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Girls elected to the honorary varsity team were:
MILDRED MADDUX, C arnall Hall . . Forward
JESSIE FITZJARREL, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Forward
ELIZABETH MCGEHEE, Phi Mu . . . Guard
DAISY PHILLIPS, Carnall Hall . Guard
MARCILLE MURPHY, Phi Mu Center
DoRoTHY BAHLAU, Chi Omega . Center
Soccer was played on our fields for the first time also last fall. The classes
were very enthusiastic about it although no tournament was held in this sport.
It is neither as technical norias complex a team game as hockey and for that
reason it was enjoyed more by many of the girls.
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The Champion Basket Ball Team
N the hockey tournament the four sophomore classes battled for the inter-
class championship. In the NV. A. A. games the freshmen went down to
defeat at the hands of the sophomores. Gene Blakeburn was head of the sport
and all practices and schedules were conducted under her supervision with the
assistance of the physical education department. Points in W. A. A. were given
for those participating in that part of the tournament. Hockey is the leading
national sport for women. Inter-city matches are played and in previous years
the Irish and English teams have toured this country.
Archery was introduced as a new sport to the women of the physical educa-
tion classes in the fall when several of them were instructed in the art of being
skillful with the bow and arrow, weapons which primitive man used twenty-five
thousand years ago. Archery has been called "The Sport of Kings," and with
it there is connected a great deal of romance. A recent development of archery
is its introduction into colleges, summer camps and scout groups, where it is
coming to be given recognition as a major sport. In the spring regular supervised
practices were held and an individual National Round Tournament was shot
under the direction of the Physical Education Department.
The fall volley ball tournament was sponsored by the W. A. A. It resulted
in the victory of a Sophomore class team over the VV. A. A. championship team.
Points were given in W. A. A.
Sophomore Valley B011 Team
IKING captains were appointed at the beginning of the year for each sorority
house, for Carnall Hall and for the girls living in town. A point in the
Association was allowed for a two-mile hike. The captains issue pedometers
upon request to girls who wish to receive credit for their hiking activities, and
keep a record of all the work accomplished in this division of women's athletics.
The annual intramural tennis tournament was held during the month of
May with more than sixty entrants. ln addition to the usual singles and straight
doubles, mixed doubles were introduced this year. Silver loving cups were
awarded the winners in both the singles and straight doubles. Medals were
given to winners in the mixed doubles.
In the last two years baseball has grown into one of the major girls' sports
on the campus. Thirty girls came out regularly for practice, evincing great
interest and acquiring skill in the game.
Practice commenced April 3 with four practices a week throughout April.
Class teams were organized and a manager for each team elected. Every player
on the winning team received one hundred points' credit toward her sweater in the
Woman's Athletic Association.
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MAJOR E. G. BEURET
Reserve Ofliieersl Training Corps
NDER our National Defense Act the Reserve Officers' Train-
ing Corps has been functioning as usual during the present
year. As the years pass, we are gathering a most valuable reserve of
young men who are instructed in the rudiments of the professsion
In a world in which it is very evident that peace does not reign,
it is very gratifying to observe that the more enlightened nations
are doing their best to adjust their differences Without conflict. At
the same time it gives one a feeling of security to realize that, lest
such peaceful efforts fail, our nation, with a minimum of disturbance of
its social and economic life, is preparing its young manhood for the
noble work of defending home and fatherland.
-E. G. BEURET,
Major, Infantry, D. G. L
LIEUT. DEWITT MULLETT LIEUT. H. O. LANE
LIEUT. GUY M. KINMAN SERGEANT JACK GREATHOUSE SERGEANT PATRICK FREYER
U. S. A. Infantry Officers
APTAIN J. L. DUNN, who has been on the faculty of the University of
Arkansas for three years, served in the ranks of the regular army from 1912
to 1916. He was commissioned second lieutenant of infantry November 26,
1916. He has served on the Mexican border, with the expedition against Vera
Cruz, and with the Americanforces in France.
First Lieutenant Guy M. Kinman, who joined the faculty of the University
in January, 1927, entered the army as a second lieutenant of infantry early in the
World War. He is a graduate of the University of Indiana with the degree of
Bachelor of Law.
Through the coaching of First Lieutenant H. 0. Lane, now completing his
second year at the University, our rifle team has been brought into prominence
by winning third place in the national competition last year. At the time of this
writing, prospects for a better record this year are good. Lt. Lane received his
commission as Second Lieutenant of Infantry in the regular army November 27,
1917. He is a fine marksman with both rifle and pistol.
First Lieutenant Dewitt Mullett has been eleven years in the army and four
years on our faculty. He is a graduate of the University of Indiana. An excellent
athlete, he has assisted in coaching the freshman team here.
Staff Sergeant Jack Greathouse, Sergeant Major Guard, retired, and Staff
Sergeant Patrick M. Freyer, retired, complete the personnel of the military
department. Sergeant Greathouse has been with us three years as custodian of
Government property. Mr. Freyer, an excellent musician, has been leader of the
University band one year.
Top row: JERNICAN, HORIIINS, SHOFNER, HENBEST
Second row: ANDERSON, PURIFOY, LEE, MOUNTCASTLE. KIRBY, HOLLABAUGH
Third row: MUSE, HOLT, PECK, BRANCH
Fourth row: XVILSON, HOLDERNESS, HIRSCHI, GREER, MARSHALL, KITCHENS
ROgIiIIIEIII:aI amd BaTc'iuaIIOII OIIIOOISS
. . . . . . . . . Colonel
. . . . Sponsor and Honorary Colonel
. . . . Lieutenant- Colonel
. Captain and Regimental Aaliutant
. . . . . Sponsor
. . Captain and Assistant Adjutant
. . . . . Sponsor
. Captain and Intelligence Ojfcer
. . . . , Sponsor
. . . Captain and P. T. O.
. . . . Sponsor
Captain and Supply Oflioer
. . . Captain and R. Ill. G. O.
OTIS JERNIGAN . . .
MISS XNINNIE HOPKINS . .
ROSS C. HENBEST . .
MISS MARY LOUISE SHOFNER . .,.. .
WADE B. ANDERSON . .
MISS ELEANOR PURIFOY .
EDWARD P. INIICGEHEE .
MISS IWARGARET BRONSON .
XVALTER E. IVIOUNTCASTLE
MISS EMILY LEE . . .
CLEVELAND B. HOLL.-XB.-kL'GH
MISS LILLIAN IQIRBY . .
GUS JAPP . . .
M. PRESTON MUSE . .
MISS GENEVIEVE HOLT .
. . . . . . . . . Sponsor
OFFICERS FIRST BATTALION
GOODMAN S. BRANCH ........... Major
MRS. IVIARTHA PECK . . . ...... Sponsor
BERLIN A. XNILSON ..... Captain and Battalion Aafyutant
MISS VIDA IVIAE HOLDERNESS ......... Sponsor
OFFICERS SECOND BATTALION'
CLYDE GREER ............. Major
MISS LILLIAN HIRSCHI .......... Sponsor
WADE H. KITCHENS . . Captain and Battalion Adjutant
MISS MATTALOU MARSHALL . ..... Sponsor
R. O. T. C. Band
HE Alma Mater Haunted with pride an
honest-to-goodness band this year at each of
her football, basket ball and baseball games. Not
only abroad at Little Rock and Shreveport did
the band prove itself the real stuff and a hundred
per cent improvement over last year, but at the
home games in the gymnasium and on the held.
Truly it contributed its share to the champion-
ship title our basket ball men hold and appeared
faithfully at each game with an average of fifty
W- v strong. The average for last year was thirty-
. -,', .rf fl Ve.
' It added vigor to the military parade and
PATRICK FREYER, Difvffvf brought memories Hying back to the old grads
who saw it leading the Homecoming Parade.
Its greater size and excellency was symbolical to them of the advance which the
University had made since their time.
The Strawberry Festival, May 4, in Van Buren, and the Rotary Convention,
in Tulsa, April 24, were witnesses to the University Band doing its stuff in regal
style. The band'slast impressive appearance of the year was at the May Day
Much is due to P. F. Freyer, bandmaster, for the band's superior quality.
It was he who called band practice thrice a week in place of the bi-Weekly practices
of former years. It was he who obtained extra appropriations from the Athletic
Department for the new strut drums and castanets and, from the president, to
found a good library. K
The band has proved itself at athletic meets and in the gayety of festivals.
It has imprinted itself indelibly on the memories of all.
PATRICK FREYER .
ADDISON XVALL . .
JAMES A. CARRUTH .
A. L. XVALL
M. W. XVOODS
F. R. BICCONNELL
R. L. JONES
C. D. XVALDRON
B. M. CLARKE
J. H. IQANE
C. D. CALDWELL
W. C. RIGGINS
A. B. TATE
R. E. GREGORY
M. G. COLLIER
T. L. HOCKERSMITH
G. W. FRENCH
C. G. VVARRINER
D. A. HUBER
J. C. WALSH
W. E. BEARD
R. B. ROBINSON
J. P. VVILTSHIRE
J. R. LAMBERT
J. W. KIRBY
J. H. GOSS
R. U. T. C. Band
. . Band Direclor
. . Drum Jllczjor
CHARLES VAN SANT
C. D. BROWN
F. W. SEAGLE
A. T. XVI-3155
A. E. JOHNSON
G. F. SEAGLE
F. R. NVINTKER
R. M. BOAL
J. F. COX
E. M. DONATHAN
R. E. KANE
W. L. VVALDRIP
A. L. XVALL
A ssistamf Director
J. A. CARRUTH
R. W. KIMBRELL
J. W. MARTIN
E. P. VVATSON
Q Rgrc. Q'
R. U. T. C. Rifle Team
LIEUTENANT H. 0. LANE . Coach
WALTER NIOUNTCASTLE . . Captain
VERNON TULLER THOMAS HUCKAEY
MERRILL AINSXYORTH T. T. SPITZBERG
lV1AURICE JONES J. T. MOORE
CHARLES FRIERSON LLOYD POND
JOHN STAIR GUS JAPP
B. E. UHL JXRCHIE JOHNSON
DAVID GREER JULIAN EDXVARDS
S a result of the expert Coaching of Lieutenant H. O. Lane and the hard,
consistent work of its members, the University of Arkansas Rifle Team
has completed the most Successful year in its history.
All of its dual shoots, which include those with the University of Nebraska,
Cornell University, Rhode Island University, VVestern Maryland College, Culver
Military College, the University of California, and the University of North Da-
kota, were won, the team also carried off highest honors in the Seventh Corps
Area match for the Erst time, defeating Missouri, last year's champion, by 15
In the Hearst match, a national five-man team contest, Ainsworth, Mount-
castle, Pond, Tuller and Japp scored 995 out ofa possible 1,000 points.
Arkansas fired a score of 7,917 out of a possible 8,000 in the National ten-
team match, beating by 48 points the highest record score ever fired before in a
national match. It is hoped that results of these two matches will be in before
we go to press, and it is expected that We shall be able to announce ratings that
shall surpass those of last year.
Vernon Tuller will be captain of the rilie team for the year 1927-28.
A Ak,w, .. .
R.. U. T. QC. Summer Camp, 192.6
ITH an even dozen of men to hold up the reputation of former years, the
small Arkansas contingent found itself handicapped through lack of
numbers, but it made up for the deficiency with enough noise, "griping" spiced
with enthusiasm, and other more or less praiseworthy attributes to suffice for a
To begin with, Arkansas' army left the University in partial shipments, but
by a miracle all landed in camp at approximately the same time and found South
Dakota in full swing. Faced by the lack of numbers, the Arkansas boys resorted
to slogans and the South Dakota boys came back with enough of the Norski
f'stuff" to place the phrase on the Arkansas campus the following fall.
Reveille merely meant a few groans and curses and perhaps a sick headache
until the early morning drill or exercises. Then as the long hot forenoon wasted
away the never-to-be-forgotten Reds would start chasing the Blues and that
meant dreary hikes into the enemy's country with heavy artillery on the shoulder.
In two weeks the courageous officers decided that the Arkansas group had
sufficient training to enable them to handle a loaded rifle without shooting an
aviator out of his plane. Some trouble was experienced when the Southern boys
tried to throw brickbats at the men on the target range. Not wishing to under-
mine the morals of the conscientious Dakotans, the "highups" gave two medals
in disgust and managed to talk the Arkansans out of assaulting the scorers.
Then the long hike! NO true Southerner was carried to the hospital even though
several did get hurt when crushed beneath the horde of Minnesota mosquitoes
that descended on them that eventful night. K. P. was a relief after that hike
and especially so when Marigold and the Coliseum were advertising big nights.
The last pay-day was fraught with many pay-offs and the camp was deserted
in two hours. VVhoopies and trains did their best and by the slow process of
infiltration Arkansas again became home of twelve collegians who firmly de-
clared: "I griped, but I would like to have one more trip to camp."
The Arkansas Group
Top row: RAOSDALE, MUSE, PRICE, ROBINSON
Bottom row: BOHART, R. BEAUCHAMP, RICHARDSON, DUNLAP
MISS LUCILLE MUSE MISS
CECIL D. ROBINSON
FLOYD RAGSDALE - . .
JAMES M. BOHART .
PAUL B. KAYS . .
RAYMOND BEAUCHAMP . .
JOHN W. RICHARDSON
D. WARD DUNLAP .
. . . .
. . Captain
Page 25 0
' "N 935: AA
Top row: DHONAU, C. BEAUCHAMP, HESTER
Bottom row: WILLIAMS, SULLIVANT, MERRICK
MISS DOROTHY BAHLAU MISS JANE TURNER
LLOYD A. DHONAU . . Captain
ANDREW R. SULLIVANT .
JAMES COVVGER . .
DANA T. MERRICK .
TALMAGE A. HESTER
PAUL X. WILLIAMS .
. First Lieutenant
.I .,,. K
I o o iii
Top row: JNIARKS, XYOOD, POLK, BRUMFIELD
Second row: BRABEC, OWNBEY
M155 ALICE VVOOD
NEIAL MARKS .
HUGH T. JONES .
WI LLIAM F. BRUMFIELD .
JEFF JOHNS .
ANTONNE E. BRAE
EC . .
GEORGE C. GWNBEY .
CLYDE R. BENBROOK . .
, 5 '
MISS RUBY POLK
. . Captain
. First Lieutenant
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Top row: HAYS, SUTHERLAND, HITE, ROSSON
Bottom row: HVCKABY, MILLER, IQREGEL, AUSTIN
MISS NELL HITE
JEROME T. MOORE
EARL C. HAYS .
SAMUEL ROSSON .
RICHARD W. MILLER
THOMAS L. HUCKABX'
ROBERT T. AUSTIN .
HORACE L. KREGEL
MISS ALE ETA SUTHERLAND
. . Captain
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
AINSWORTH CRAWFORD SPITZBERG
MISS MORNA LOU KENDALL
ALBERT B. CRAWFORD .
MERRII,L E. AINSWORTH
T. T. SPITYBERG . .
EARL R. ANDERSON J
JOHN T. WATSON .
PHILLIP E. MCRAE .,
. . Captain
Page 25 4
Top row: STEPHENS, E. NIOORE, DAUOHERTY
Bottom row: MCCOY, .ANDERSON
MISS MARIORIE STEPHENS MISS BLANCHE DAUGHERTY
ELDON MOORE . . . . . Captain
HAYDEN ANDERSON .
CHARLES H. WANTUCK
REUBEN S. BLOOD .
GUY DALE MCCOY
PHILLIP S. ANDERSON
. First Lieutenant
f"f-'sri-of ,Sr G' fe-Uwe fi E . ' . .
Top row: JACOBS, REICHARDT, MOUNT, MOORE
Bottom row: COLE, CLAYTON
MISS LOUISE REICHARDT MISS FLORENCE MOUNT
ROBERT L. JACOBS
ARL V. MOORE . '
GLEN ROSE . .
GEORGE R. COLE .
JUNIUS P. CLAYTON .
JOHN A. ATKINSON .
CHARLES B. MCARTHUR
. . Captain
. First Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
Page 25 6
GRIFFEE WOODRUFF ANNEN JACKSON
M155 LEDA MAE VVOODRUFF M155 ARDETH ANNEX
JOHN GRIFFEE . . . . . Captain
J. B. BAKER . . . FZ'l'SfLi6llf6'7Zll7Z1f
HOWARD S. CALDWELL . A . Sefond Lieutenant
HENRY W. SCHNEIDER . Second Lieutenant
JAMES L. JACKSON . Serono' Lieutenant
Page 25 7
SCOTT GORDON OAKES
MISS RACHEL GORDON
BRAD SCOTT . . ...... Captain
WILSON R. POSEY . . Second Lieutenant
BURTICE L. COX . ' . Second Lieutenant
CHARLES G. OAKES . . Second Lieutenant
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RATE IT IE
The name of this organization shall be
"The Inter-Fraternity Council of the Uni-
versity of Arkansas."
The Inter-Fraternity Council of the
University of Arkansas is the supervisory and
governing body of all social fraternities at the
Universityg its purpose is to provide for the
general welfare, social, and scholastic activities
of the members of the fraternities within the
Councilg and to instill in them the highest
regard for Arkansas traditions and institu-
R- H- CLARK ARTICLE Ill-Membership
Section 1-Membership in the organiza-
tion shall include all local chapters of national social fraternities.
Section 2-Social local fraternities may send representatives to this Council,
but such representatives shall not have power to vote in any matters concerning
the Inter-Fraternity Council.
Section 3-Social fraternities which have been established on the campus
and which have the required qualifications will automatically become members
of this Council.
Representation of members in regular. meetings shall be by tvvo men from
each fraternity represented in the Council, except that substitutions may be
made as hereinafter provided in the by-laws.
Section 1-Regular meetings shall be held on the first Sunday afternoon of
each month of the college year.
Section 2-Special meetings may be called by a majority vote of the Execu-
Section 3-Three-fourths of the membership shall constitute a quorum for
A fu., . ' ,
Xl ..s L lea V
Top row: CLARK, CHIPMAN, PARKER, DUNLAP
Sccona' row: BOOZIIAN, HOLT, HATS, PETERS, HUTCHESON
Third row: HUGHES, DOTY, COX, lXIILWEE
R. H. CLARK .
JOHN PARKER .
Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi
HERMAN BOOZMAN R. H. CLARK
NAT HUGHES JAMES COX
Pi Kappa Alpha
Lambda Chi Alpha
I. W. HOWARD
Sigma Phi Epsilon
J. E. HUTCHESON
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Theta Kappa Nu
KAPPA SIGMA MRS' DOT E'
C ha peron
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L ..'..f , ., , , ,, , .. . . . ,. .., , . ....... , . .. , ..
Top VOTU-MASON, BOOZMAN CPresidentJ, DHONAU, SCOTT, DUNN, REBSAMEN
Second 7020-HUGHES, WARRINER, COX, BRANCH, VAN SANT, HAMBRIC
Third 1'0w-WILLIAMS, OWNBEY, Ross, ARNOLD, HORTON, TAYLOR, DOUGLAS, FRIE
Fourth row-ASEAMSTER, MILLER, HUMPHREYS, HENDERSON, SONNEMAN, WOODLEY, S
Fifth rowf-BATES, DODSON, BANKS, BAKER, COTTON, GATES, REDDING, PUTMAN
Founded at University of Virginia, 1869
Xi Chapter established at Arkansas, 1890
Colors-Scarlet, White and Green F lower-Lily of the
14" f2I'1E'3g'7 'fl we
Q 5. -I ,
HERMAN BOOZMAN, '27
BOLLING DUNN, '27
BRAD SCOTT, '27
LLOYD DHONAU, '27
LLOYD REBSAMEN, '27
GENE HAMBRIC '28
NAT HUGHES, '28
PARRY MASON, '28
PAUL X. WILLIAMS, '28
J. P. BAKER, '30
J. D. BANKS, '30
B. C. BURNETT, '30
ANTHONY CARRUTH, '30
DAN COTTON, '30
SHIELDS CHARLTON, '30
GOODMAN BRANCH, '28
GILBERT TAYLOR, '28
CHARLES VAN SANT, '28
WILLIAM ARNOLD, '29
JAMES BATES, '29
JOHN COX, '29
MAURICE DODSON, '29
CHARLES FRIERSON, '29
PERRY DIAMONT, '30
HAL DOUGLAS, '30
PORTER GRACE, '30
GUS ELLIS, '30
ROBERT REDDING, '30
BERNAL SEAMSTER, '30
PAUL GATES, '29
WORTH HORTON, '29
JOHN LOFTON, '29
JAMES MCCLUNG, '29
EMIL SONNEMAN, '29
HUDSON WREN, '29
CHARLES WARRINER, '29
ALSTON VVOODLEY, '29
EDGAR SPICER, '29
HADDEN HUMPHREYS, '30
STEPHEN MILLER, '30
GENE POINDEXTER, '30
GEORGE OWNBEY, '30
BILL PUTMAN, '30
NOEL ROSS, '30
MISS CARRIE STEVENS
Top row-COLE, DOUGLASS, BLANKS CManagerD, CHIPMAN CPresidentj, MILWEE, HA
Second www RUCKER, BURLINGAME, SAMMONS, A. HALE, JOHNSON, MIXON, JACKSON
Third row-H. HALE, TERRY, COLEMAN, LEFTWICH, BROWN, PYE, WOOD
Fourth 7010-MLTLHOLLAN, LINDSEY, BEARD, ADAMS, CARTER, CATLETT, SANDERS
Founded at Washington-Lee University, 1865
Alpha Omicron Chapter established at Arkansas, 1895 "
Colors-Crimson and Gold Flowers-Red Rose and the Magnolia
appa Alpha ,
fb VL fs,
,z 1- . ' :'.
J, A v
' n If
MARVIN CHIPMAN, '27
MINOR MILWEE, '28
HAL MIXON, '28
JAMES HARRIS, '28
T. C. DOUGLASS, '27
JEFF RUCKER, '27
COURTNEY WALKER, '30
WALTER COLEMAN, '30
ROBERT LINDSEY, '30
WARREN WOOD, '30
A,.--- . .., .... -. .
DON TRUMBO, '28
GEORGE COLE, '28
FRED BLANKS, '28
.HERBERT JACKSON, '28
ROBERT PYE, '28
FLOYD SAMMONS, '28
HARRISON HALE, '30
LEON CATLETT, '30
HALMAN SANDERS, '30
FRED TERRY, '30
J. D. LEFTWICH, '28
MAX BROWN, '29
J. W. BURLINGAME, '29
ARTHUR HALE, '29
THOMAS BOYETT, '29
BRADLEY JOHNSON, '29
W. E. BEARD, '30
THOMAS CARTER, '30
CASS ADAMS, '30
PAIGE MULHOLLAN, '30
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Top row: MCCOY, SADLER, DALTON, H1NTON, DUNLAP
Second row: THOMAS, D. BROWN, CROUCH, R. BROWN, LEWIS
Third row: DUFF, REESE, WE1ss, CLAYBAUGH, HORST
Founded at University Of Alabama, 1856
Alpha Epsilon Chapter established at Arkansas, 1893
Colors-Purple and Gold F Tower-V iolet
Sigma Alpha ELOSTTOH
LEWIS DALTON, '27
HARRY SIMMS, '27
HERBERT CLAYBAUGH, '28
DUEL BROWN, '28
HERMAN DUFF, '28
WALTER HINTON, '28
.ALTON HART, '28
JOHN ALLISON, '30
JESS ASKEW, '30
WILLIAM COLEMAN, '30
EARL DONATHAN, '30
EDWIN NORFLEET, '28
NELSON SADLER, '28
MINOR SMITH, '28
MCCLOUD SICARD, '28
JOHN ASKEW, '29
RUSSEY BROWN, '29
THAD FELTON, '30
ALBERT WEISS, '30
CARNAL GARDNER, '30
JOHN T. BURKETT, '29
CORBIN CROUCH, '29
VVARD DUNLAP, '29
BEAUFORD GREEN, '29
MURRAY LEWIS, '29
BARRY MOORE, '29
ALBERT THOMAS, '29
HOWARD HORST, '30
TRAVIS LYLE, '30
CHARLES REESE, '30
SIGMA XU Presidefzt
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Top mu'-JERXIGAN, CREXSHAW, .XLLEX, PEPPER
Second mu-KREGEL. DONATHAX, FERGUSON, AI'sTIN, STOKES, XYILLIAMS
Third VOR'-'GEIS, BROWX, GILLISOX, KIILLER, KIURPHY
Fourth f0'ZL'iCLAYTOX, BERRYMAX, R. BEAUCHAMP, ALLEY, XvOES, FREE
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869
Gamma Upsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1904
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Colors-Black and Gold Flower-VVhite Rose
JOHN BAGBY, '27
PRESTON MLJSE, '27,
L. D. BERRYMAN, '27
OTIS JERNIGAN, '27
T. C. ALLEN, '28
ROBERT AUSTIN, '28
J. P. CLAYTON, '28
ERNEST CRENSHAW, '28
JOHN ALLEY, '30
WILLIAM BROWN, '30
JACK GILLISON, '30
CLARENCE GEIS, '30
JAMES HENRY, '30
JEFF DONATHAN, '28
HORACE IQREGEL, '28
EUGENE STOKES, '28
CREED CALDWELL, '29
JAMES CORE, '29
CLAUD ERWIN, '29
W. D. FERGUSON, '29
JAMES FREE, '29
CECIL HOFFMAN, '30
PHILLIP YOES, '30
LLOYD KINARD, '30
ROBERT LAWTON, '30
CONLYN MILES, '30
THOMAS GUNTER, '29
RAY VVILLIAMS, '29
GLTY LACY, '29
HOWARD LINDSEY, '29
RICHARD MILLER, '29
JACK MURPHY, '29
HARRY RAYHORN, '29
EARL SKINNER, '29
HERMAN TUCK, '30
FRED VINING, '30
JACK RHODES, '30
PRESTON PEPPER, '30
Pl KAPPA ALPHA W
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Top row-WILSON, VVILLS, HOLT CPresidentJ, MEADOWS. MCCAIN
Sermzd row-WALSH, GOODWIN, GATHINGS, BROOKS, HAYS, MCCOY, POE
Third 7010-POLK, COLLIER, HARKEY, HOLLOMAN, F. JOHNSON, A. JOHNSON, MCADOW
Fourth row-RYAN, VVILTSHIRE, HERRING, THOMPSON, BROWN, BLYTHE, WHITE
Founded at University Of Virginia, 1808
Alpha Zeta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1904
Colors-Garnet and Gold F lower-Lily Of the Valley
Pi Kappa Alpha
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JACK HOLT, '27
CHARLES GOODWIN, '27
VVILLIAM HAYS, '27
JACOB MEADOWS, '27
BERLIN WILSON, '27
LESTER MCCAIN, '27
JOSEPH MCCOY, '27
XVEDELL POLK, '30
MORRIS COLLIER, '30
CHARLES RYAN, '30
ROBERT BROWN, '30
JOSEPH VVILLS, '27
CARROLL VVALSH, '27
MCDONALD POE, '27
O. W. GARV'IN, '27
VVILLIAM HAYS, '28
CLINTON THOMPSON, '28
H. J HOLLOMAN, '28
BERNARD MCADOW, '28
JACK BLYTHE, '30
FREEMAN JOHNSON, '30
CLYDE WHITE, '30
GLEN ROSE, '28
E. C. CTATHINGS, '28
ARCHIE JOHNSON, '29
DELMOS KITCHENS, '29
MAX BROOKS, '29
JOHN WVILTSHIRE, '29
HOMER FULLER, '29
JOE IQIRBY, '30
MAX HUGHES, '30
G. T. MAYES, '30
GILRUTH HERRING, '30
MRS. ILA B. WOLF
Top row-BURNETT, CLARK CPreSidentj, C. VVOMACK, BOHART, Cox, NICALLISTER
Second row-WALLIS, J. XX OMACK, TRICE, SHUFORD, MACK, PROVINE, LOUDERMILK
Third row-STREEPY, GIBSON, WARNER, ALEXANDER, GILES, MCCARROLL, GRAVES
Fourth V070-HARIVION, KENNEDY, FITZHUGH, CURTIS, RUDOLPH, DL'CKWORTH, MCBRIDE
Founded at Miami University, 1855
Omega Omega Chapter established at Arkansas, 1905
Colors-Blue and Gold Flower-Wdhite Rose
THOMAS WARNER, '27
RUSSELL BURNETT, '27
MAX MCALLISTER, '27
WILLIAM SESSIONS, '27
CARLOS WOMACK, '27
THOMAS PEARSON, '27
R. H. CLARK, '28
JAMES T. COX, '28
JAMES BOHART, '28
PAUL BENNETT, '30
JOHN DUCKWORTH, '30
PERCY EMERICK, '30
CHAS, DANA GIBSON, '30
MARVIN GRAVES, '30
JACK CURTIS, '28
DAVIS FITZHUGH, '28
NEILL HARMON, '28
CHARLES MILLER, '28
CECIL SHUFORD, '28
ERNEST WOMACK, '28
RAY LOUDERMILK, '29
DONALD MACK, '29
FORREST T. MILLER, '29
JOHN WOMACK, '29
FRANK MCBRIDE, '29
GEORGE STREEPY, '29
CHARLES ALEXANDER, '29 MALCOLM STEVENS, '29
FRED GILES, '29
BILL TRICE, '29
RAYMOND WALLIS, '29
MURIN KENNEDY, '30 CHARLES PROVINE, '30
EDWARD WARNER, '30 JAMES RIFEEL, '30
DAYTON MOORE, '30 TRACY RUDOLPH, '30
PIERCE MCCARROLL, '30 JACK SMITH, '30
PAUL WOLFE, '30
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
MRS. CHARLES BURNS
Top row: CLEMMER, DUPREE, 1WOORE, HUTCHESON, PARKER, ANDERSON, RAGSDALE, BYRD
Second row: GREER, PORTER, MCGEHEE, COON, HESTER, BAGGETT, DOWELL
Third row: ROSSON, HANLEY, BREWER, SAILOR, FINCHER, PROTHRO, FINKLEA
Fourth row: HURLEY, PALMER, TREADWAY, MADDOX, CAPEL, CISLER, WATSON, IVY
Founded at University Of Richmond, Virginia, 1901
Alpha Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1907
Colors-Purple and Red
Flowers-Violet and American Beauty Rose
Sigma Phi EPSMOD
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WADE ANDERSON, '27
FRANKLIN CLEMMER, '27
CLYDE GREER, '27
WALTER HATFlEI.D, '27
JAMES HUTCHESON, '27
PELHAM MCGEHEE, '27
ARL V. MOORE, '27
JOHN T. PARKER, '27
HAVIS CAPEL, '30
JOHN CISLER, '30
ROBERT DELLINGER, '30
P. W. DUPREE, '30
FLOYD RAGSDAI.E, '27
BRUCE SHAW, '27
THOMAS GREER, '27
J. B. BAKER, '28
PORTER BYRD, '28
CLAUDE COON, '28,
C. S. DUPREE, '28
RAY HANLEY, '28
TALMAGE HESTER, '28
PAUL FINCHER, '30
CHARLES FINKLEA, '30
ELMER HLTRLEY, '30
.ALFRED MADDOCK, '30
J. D. MATLOCK, '30
ALFRED PORTER, '28
SAMMIE ROSSON, '28
SAM SAILOR, '28
JEFF BAGGETT, '29
DENTON BREWER, '29
COY V. DILDY, '29-E A
HENRY DOWELL, '29
BRYAN IVY, '29
GORDON PALMER, '30
HAROLD PROTHRO, '30
CHARLES TREADWAY, '30
EDWIN WATSON, '30
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Top row: GRIFFEE, HOWARD, KITCHENS, MADDOX, GARRISON, J. KANE, BROWN
Second row: R. KANE, WOODS, CAMP, PATTON, CLARK, F. SEAGLE
Third row: MORRIS, MONROE, CRIGLER, TAYLOR, HOLBROOK, GRESHAM
Fourth row: BOAL, KERRY, BECKER, G. SEAGLE, KIMES, CALDWELL
Founded at Boston University, 1909
Gamma Chi Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1925
Colors-Purple, Green and Gold Flower-
Lambda Chi Alpha
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I. W. HOWARD, '27
JOHN GRIFFEE, '27
FLETCHER ISBELL, '27
HAMPTON KITCHEN S, '27
JAMES MADDOX, '27
LOUIS BYARS, '28
CLENN GARRISON, '28
HAROLD STEELE, '28
CECIL BROWN, '30
RALPH CRIGLER, '30
ROBERT KANE, '30
GARLAND BEAVERS, '29
LETO BECKER, '29
RICHARD BOAL, '29
C. D. CALDWELL, '29
HOWARD CALDWELL, '29
CECIL CAMP, '29
BOWLIN CLARK, '29
EVERETT LINER, '30
JOE MONROE, '30
WILLIAM MORRIS, '30
GEORGE GRESHAM, '20
KENT KERBY, '29
JAMES KANE, '29
RAY HOLBROOK, '29
FRED PATTON, '29
LEO TAYLOR, '29
MERLE WOODS, '29
FLOY WISE, '29
FRANK SEAOLE, '30
GERALD SEAGLE, '30
ROBERT SECREST, '30
TH ETA KAPPA NU
M RS. CASWELL MCRAE
Top row-FRANKS, OAKLEY, HOLLABAUGH, HASKEW, PETERS CPreSidentj
Second row-HELBLING, TILMON, DANIELS, DIXON, TAYLOR, KILLEBREW, CRAWFORD
Third row-BABCOCK, MCCLAIN, JONES, O'NEAL, WHITING, CALDWELL, WHITE
Fourth row-BOOKER, WILSON, DOTY, WRIGHT, TODHUNTER, ROULEAU, KAYS
Founded at Drury College, 1924
Alpha Chapter established at Arkansas, 1926
Colors-Argent, Sable, and Crimson Flower-White Rose
Them Kappa Nu
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BUELL CRAWFORD, '27
ROYAL FRANKS, '27
LEVERT HASKEW, '27
CLEVELAND HOLLABAUGH, '27
GEORGE DANIELS, '27
WALTER DIXON, '28
PAUL KAYS, '28
PHILLIP MCRAE, '28
THOMAS BOOKER, '30
JAMES JONES, '30
LUREL MCCLAIN, '30
GARLAND OAKLEY, '28
EWELL TAYLOR, '28
FELIX HELBLI ' 'g '28
THEODORE PETERS, '28
JAMES BABCOCK, '29
L. J. BRYSON, '29
JAMES VVILSON, '30
NORRIS OYNEAL, '30
A. B. CALDWELL, '29
EMERSON DOTY, '29
REX KILLEBREW, '29
JAMES KAYS, '29
WILLIAM MCCLUNG, '29
SHELBY TODHUNTER, '29
EARL WHITING, '29
ROY WHITE, '29
RAYMOND ROULEAU, '30
PAUL WRIGHT, '30
JAMES GOSS, '30
Square and Cnlxnpass
Top row: CLEMMER, MARKS, MCCAIN
Second row: AINSVVORTH, DUPREE, BROWN, PORTER
V Founded at Washington-Lee University, 1917
Arkansas Square Established at Arkansas, 1921
FRANKLIN CLEMMER . . . . . . President
LESTER MCCAIN . Vice-President
NEAL MARKS . . . . . Treasurer
DUEL BROWN . . . . . . Secretary
MERRILL AINSWORTH ...... Corresponding Secretary
A. W. PORTER R. R. LOGAN
C. S. DUPREE NEAL MARKS
DUEL BROWN THOMAS PEARSON
MERRILL AINSWORTH FRANKLIN CLEMMER
' LESTER MCCAIN
CHI OM EGA
MRS. C. B. FRIAR
Top 70w-WATSON, HARDING, VINCENHELLER, FINCHER, ASKEW, HOPKINS CPresidentD
Second row-L. WILES, K. WILES, BRODIE, CRUTCHER, LEWIS
Third row-VANDERBURG, D. DRAKE, LIPSEY, SPRINGER, HOLDERNESS, RIPLEY, NUNN,
Fourth row- PRICE, LIVINGSTON, NORTON, FOREE, PETERS, JERNIGAN, OUDIN, LOVEWELL
Fzfth row-ELKINS, EDWARDS, V. DRAKE, HALL, ANDREWS, SPIKES, SNAPP, SIMPSON
Founded at University Of Arkansas, 1895
Colors-Cardinal and Straw Flower-White Carnation
. 15 C v ,ffyf
BETTY ASKEW, '27
THALIA FINCHER, '27
MARY FRANCES HARDING, '27
LYNN HOLLIS, '27
BESSIE LEWIS, '27
VIRGINIA VINCENHELLER, '27
AGNES WATSON, '27
KATHERINE ANDREWS, '30
DOROTHY BAHLAU, '30
VERA DRAKE, '30
FANNY EDWARDS, '30
SCOTTIE ELKINS, '30
RUTH ELLIS, '30
MARGARET FOREE, '30
EVELYN HALL, '30
FRANCES CRUTCHER, '28
DORIS DRAKE, '28
WINNIE HOPKINS, '28
ELIZABETH NUNN, '28
ROSE WHITE, '28
LINDA WILES, '28
EDNA EARL BREWSTER, '28
MARGARET BRODIE, '29
ALBERTA JERNIGAN, '30
MAURINE LIVINGSTON, '30
MARTHA NORTON, '30
EUGENIA OUDIN, '30
HELEN PETERS, '30
F LOURNOY PRICE, '30
MARY SHAUMAN, '30
CAROLINE DUNN, '29
MARGARET GAINES, '29
VIDA MAE HOLDERNESS 29
MARGARET LOVEWELL, 29
IVIARY RIPLEY, '29
KATHERINE SPRINGER, 29
KATHERINE WILES, '29
RUTH SIMPSON, '30
MARY SNAPP, '30
MARGARET SPIKES, '30
JANE TURNER, '30
LOIS VANDERBURG, '30
BRYCE LEIGH, '30
BURFORD LIPSEY, '30
GENIVA WILEY, '30
ZETA TAU ALPHA
MRS. MARY H. MCCARTHY
Top row: FLY, OAKLEY, NICHOLS fManagerl, PALMER, WOODCOCK, BATES, MOUNT
Second row: ANNEN, BRYANT, CALDWELL, ATWOOD, CLARK, HELBRON, INGRAM, DEMBY
Third row: MCMILLAN, WILKINS, MEANS, MALLORY, LIDE, HARRELI., COTTON
Fourth row: BURKE, WRIGHT, EDENS, WILKINSON, HARDIN, WALLACE, HOLT
Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898
Epsilon Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1903
Colors-Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray F lower-White Violet
'Zeta Tau Alpha
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LUCILLE BATES, '27
LUCIA FLY, '27
FLORENCE MOUNT, '27
HELEN OAKLEY, '27
AILEEN PALMER, '27
IRENE WARD, '27
ARDETH ANNEN, '28
JENNY BELL BRYAN, '30
MILDRED BURKE, '30
FLORENCE COTTON, '30
KATHRYN DEMBY, '30
MARGARET ATWOOD, '28
EVELYN CALDWELL, '28
LOUISE EDENS, '28
SARAH MEANS, '28
BLANCHE WOODCOCK, '28
ENID CLARK, '29
LOIS HARDIN, '29
ELIZABETH HARRELL, '30
MARGUERITE HELBRON, '30
MARGARET INGRAM, '30
GENEVIEVE HOLT, '29
HAZEL MCMILLAN, '29
GRACE NICHOLS, '29
MARGARET THOMPSON, '29
ELIZABETH VVILKINS, '29
VERA WILKINSON, '29
GLADYS WRIGHT, '29
MARTHA LOUISE LIDE, '30
ELEANOR MALLORY, '30
MARTHA LOU ROBBINS, '30
DOROTHY WALLACE, '30
PI BETA PHI i , MRS. W. E. MCLEOD
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Top 7010-JEWELL, JOHNSON, ANDERS CPresidentJ, DALLAS, MARSHALL, BOSSEMEYER
Second row-HARPER, BIRDSONG, JACKSON, MILLER, PARKER, SHERROD, MCLEOD
Third row-REICHARDT, JONES, METCALF, OWENS, CRITTENDON, CROW, CLARK, ELLISON
Fourth row-SCHAFFNER, KELLY, SATER, WATSON, REESE, MOORE, CLEAVER, ROGERS
Fifth row-BATES, VVILKERSON, EARLE, BARRETT, WALKER, FALLS, GALBRAITH, HALE
Founded at Monmouth College, 1867
Alpha Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1909
Colors-Wine and Silver Blue Flower-Red Carnation
Pi Beta Phi
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MARY MARGARET ANDERS, '27 ANN T. JOHNSON, '28
OKLA BIRDSONG, '27
MARION BOSSEMEYER, '27
EPSEY DALLAS, '27
ROWENA HAWTHORNE, '27
JANET JACKSON, '27
MARGARET JEWELL, '27
BESS SCI-IAFFNER, '27
JUDITH SHERROD, '27
MYRTLE A. WILSON, '27
ANN CLEAVER, '28
LEAH K. CRITTENDON, '28
JOSEPHINE BARRETT, '30
DESSIE DOYLE, '30
MARY EARLE, '30
MARJORIE JONES, '28
NELL WALLACE KELLY, '28
ROBERTA LYON, '28
MATTALOU MARSHALL, '28
EFFIE EILEEN METCALF, '28
ADABELLE MILLER, '28
LARITA SCOGGIN, '28
EMILY BATES, '29
VERNA BATES, '29
REBA CLARK, '29
RHEA CROW, '29
JASPER GALBRAITH, '30
RUTH HALE, '30
MARTHA HATHCOCK, '30
JOSEPHINE ELLISON, '29
FLORENCE FALLS, '29
MARTHA HARPER, '29
SUE LYON, '29
ELIZABETH MCLEOD, '29
MARTHA MOORE, '29
DARLENE OWENS, '20
THELMA PARKER, '29
KATHERINE REESE, '29
LOUISE REICHARDT, '29
RUTH SATER, '29
LEONE WALKER, '29
PAULINE ROGERS, '30
FRANCHELLE WATSON, '30
MARTHA LEE VVILKERSON, 30
DELTA DELTA DELTA
MRS. C. W. WINKLEMAN
Top row-ORTON, PURIFOY CPresidentJ, WOOD, WELLS, BLANSHARD
Second row-WINBURNE, NICHOLS, KEITH, LEWIS, DUGGANS, MANNERS, KNIGHT
Third T0w-WATSON, BAKER, STONE, WYATT, WAGNOR, STAFFORD, MLYLLIN
Fourth row-ALLEY, HINSON, ESTES, SEAWELL, TATUM, MATLOCK, FALLS
Founded at Boston University, 1888
Delta Iota Chapter established at Arkansas, 1913
Colors-Silver, Gold, and Blue Flower-Pansy
Delta Delta Delta
RUTH E. BLANSHARD, '27
FRANCES DIYGGANS, '27
EVELYN NICHOLS, '27
JULIET ORTON, '27
ELEANOR PURIEOY, '27
JULIA MILDRED XVELLS, '27
BETTY LEE VVINBURNE, '27
ALICE XVOOD, '27
ESTELLE ESTES, '30
MARX' JIM HIOOS, '28
ANGIE NIADIGE KEITH, '28
JANE IQNIGHT, '28
EMILY MATLOCK, '28
ELLA MULLIN, '28
MILDRED XYAGNOR, '28
CORTEZ ALLEY, '29
HELEN BAKER, '29
LOUISE BALE. '29
JANE HINSON, '30
AMANDA STONE, '30
ELIZABETH FALLS, '29
GERALDINE LEWIS, '29
HAZEL NIANNERS, '29
MARX' SEAWELL, '29
MARION STAFFORD, '29
FERNE WATSON, '29
MARY WHITE, '29
MARGARET VVYATT, '29
SARAH TATUM, '30
PHI MU -A MRS. N. E. ASHER
Top 7020-'CI.EMMER, GRIFFITH, M. MCGEHEE CPresidentJ, PALMER, WOODRUFF, DALTGHERTX'
Sefond row4TL'OHEY, J. MCGEHEE, GKINN, ICIRKPATRICK, ATORRISON, PITTMAN
Third row-CAHOON, HATFIELD, lX'IL'RPHY, CARKt'FF, HEVERLY, PAYNE
Fourth rows-MCCONNELL, APPLING, SHOFNER, BRONSON, GORDON, SUTHERLAND
Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852
Alpha Beta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1923
Colors-Rose and White F lower-Enchantress Carnation
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NINA BOX, '27
FRANKIE KIRKPATRICK, '27
VIRGINIA PALMER, '27
LEDA MAE WOODRUFF, '27
IVA MAE CLEMMER, '28
EVELYN APPLING, '30
MARGARET BRONSON, '30
BLANCHE DAUGHERTX', '28
IVIALISSA GRIFFITH, '28
MINNIE MCGEHEE, '28
ROMA MORRISON, '28
IRENE PITTMAN. '28
ROSEMARY TUOHEY, '28
EVA SUE PAYNE, '30
MARY HATFIELD, '30
ELIZABETH MCGEHEE, '30
RACHEL GORDON, '29
HELEN GUINN, '29
DORIS HEVERLY, '29
MARCILLE MURPHY, '29
ALEETA SUTHERLAND, '29
MARY LOUISE SHOFNER, '30
GERALDINE MCCONNELL, '30 I
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
Top row-WALKER, M. CUMMINGS, HOLDER CPresidentJ, BLACKSHARE, JESSIE FITZJARRELL
Second row-JEANETTE FITZJARRELI., THOMAS, KIRBY, BUERKLE, BRATTON, RIES, D. CUMMINGS,
Third 7010-JONES, BURRELL, CHRISTIAN, CURTIS, PEEL, RAY, HIRSCHI
Fourth row-FITZPATRICK, SCHILLINC, RUTH FITZJARRELL, SOUTHALL, ELDERS, SMITH, WATSON
Founded at Monmouth College, 1870
Gamma Nu Chapter established at Arkansas, 1925
Colors-Light and Dark Blue Flower-Fleur-de-Lis
Kappa Kappa Gamma
X - i'n51fQEf,f3lTlDl,f"1flr-He'
' 'A Q0
DOROTHY VVALKER, '27
HELEN BRATTON, '27
MILDRED CUMMINOS, '27
AIEANETTE FITZJARRELL, '27
JESS-IE FITZJARRELL, '27
HAZEL HOLDER, '27
LILLIAN KIRBY', '27
KATHRYN BOYD, '30
LUCILLE RAY, '30
NIARY THOMAS, '27
ERLINE BLACKSHARE, '28
MARIE BUERKLE, '28
ELIZABETH BURRELL, '28
MARJORIE CHRISTIAN, '28
RUTH FITZKIARRELL, '28
DOROTHY CUMMINGS, '28
LILLIAN HIRSCHI, '28
MARY PEEL, '30
BETTY JONES, '28
NIINETTE RIES, '28
NIADGE CURTIS, '29
DORIS ELDERS, '29
NINA FITZPATRICK, '29
JENNIE BTARGARET SMITH
HELEN SOUTHALL, '29
MARY SCHILLING, '30
MARION VVATSON, '30
DELTA B ETA
feiz,4zi'+ g N
Top 70'ZU'-XY.-lLEb, IRBY, TOMLINSON fPresidentD, FRAZIER, LAMB
Second row-G. BLAKEMAN, LESCHER, KELLY, HALE, XVISEMAN, M. BLAKEBURN
Third 70w-MUSE, XVILHELM, PERRY, HUDSON, Box, VVHITTY
Established at Arkansas, 1925
Colors-Peach and Orchid Flower-Sunburst Rose
. V . h A l
GENE BLAKEBURN, '27 HORTENSE TOMLINSON, '28 ESTHER KELLY, '29
HELEN FRAZIER, '27 RUBY VVALES, '28 VERA PERRY, '29
EDNA KATE HALE, '28 MARY BLAKEBURN, '29 MARGARET VVHITTY, '29
RUBY IRBY, '28 BERNICE Box, '29 EMMA VVILHELM, '29
VERA LESCHER, '28 EVELYN LAMB, '29 MARY ELIZABETH WISEMAN, '29
LURA HUDSON, '30 LUCILLE MUsE, '30
HAZEL HOLDER . . . . . . President
MINNIE MCGEHEE . . . Secretary
WINNIE HOPKINS MARY FRANCES HARDING
Pi Bela Phi
MARY MARGARET ANDERS ' MATTALOU MARSHALL
Delta Delta Delta
ELEANOR PURIFOY FERN WATSON
Zeta Tau Alpha
IRENE WARD ARDETH ANNEN
MINNIE MCGEHEE MELISSA GRIFFITH
Kappa Kappa Gamma
HAZEL HOLDER BETTY JONES
HORTENSE TOMLINSON HELEN FRASIER
Top 70w-MCGEHEE, GRIFFITH, HOPKINS
Second row-TOMLINSON, PURIFOY, HARDING, ANDERS, JONES
Third row-ANNEN, WATSON, FRASIER, HOLDER, MARSHALL
H ONQRARY '+-
Scalblbard and Blade
C iif f E
Honorary Military Fraternity
Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1905
B Company, Second Regiment, at University of Arkansas
J. B. BAKER
NOEL J. NICBRIDE
GUY MCC OY
T. T. SPITZBE RG
PAUL X. WILLIAMS
BRAD SCOTT, Captain
NEAL Bl.-XRKS, First Liezif.
ARL V. MOORE. Second Liezii.
T. E. PETERS, First Sergeaizz'
BUELL C RAXYFORD
GTIS JERNIOAN '
E. PELH.-XM MCGEHEE
TOMMY WA RNER
THORGNY C. CARLSON
JOHN C. FUTRALL DEXVITT MULLETT
E. G. BEURET H. O. LANE
LIEUT. KINMAN JACK GREATHOUSE
HE members of Scabbard and Blade, National Honorary Military Fraternity,
are selected from the junior and senior student officers. Although any of
these officers are eligible for membership, further qualifications are personal
character and leadership in school activities as well as in military affairs.
Top row: KINMAN, LANE, SCOTT, MULLETT, BEURET, GREATHOUSE
Second row: BRANCH, GREER, WILSON, JERNIGAN, ANDERSON
Third row: HENBEST, DHONAU, MARKS, PETERS, MUSE, MOUNTCASTLE
Fourth row: MOORE, HUTCHESON, CLEMMER, CRAWFORD, MCALLISTER
Skull and Torch
Honorary Academic Scholarship Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1915
RUTH BoGGs, President
KATE ST. CLAIR, Secretary
HELEN GOODWIN, Treasurer
Members in Faculty
.ARL VAN MOORE
JIM P. MATTHEWS
CPhi Beta Kappa in Facultyj
JOHN C. FUTRALL
JOHN CLARK JORDAN
V. H. YOUNG
T. C. CARLSON
FRED L. KERR
D. Y. THOMAS
ELSIE MARIE PLAPP
A. D. CAMPBELL
M. F. SHOWALTER
INA H. KNERR
W. A. FALCONER
C. C. FICHTNER
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 membership.
Top row-BoGGs, ST. CLAIR, POE
Second T020-MOORE, DUNN, BRASFIELD, MOUNT
Tau Beta Pi
Honorary Engineering Fraternity
Founded at Lehigh University, 1885
Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at Arkansas, 1914
OTIS JERNIGAN, President CHARLEs MCRAVEN
CARROLL WALSH, Vice-President CHARLES DUNN
FOUNT EARLE, Sec'y-Treas. TONY SPITZBERG
GERALD STOUGH PORT ER BYRD
KENNETH RIPLEY ALBERT HUBBARD
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. N. GLADSON W. R. SPENCER
W. B. STELZNER D. G. CARTER
E. L. THEARLE R. C. PRICE
HE fraternity recognizes that high scholarship alone does not mark a man
destined to be a leader in his profession. But when scholarship accompanied
by those graces of character, personality and ability, which distinguishes a cul-
tured man, there' is a distinction which is recognized by a bid to Tau Beta Pi.
Top 70w-GLADSON, STELZNER, JERNIGAN, WALSH, EARLE
Bottom row-SPITZBERG, BYRD, MCRAVEN, DUNN, RIPLEY, STOUGH
'N 1 9-
. ,X X, .
Honorary Agricultural Fraternity
Founded at Ohio State University, 1897
Arkansas Chapter established at Arkansas, 1917
JAMES G. MADDOX, Chancellor RAYMOND SULLIVANT
WALTER MOLTNTCASTLE, Scribe ERBIE 'I'1LMoN
LEVERERT HASKEW, Censor C. S. DUPREE
JAMES COVVGER, Clzronicler IQENNETH SAGER
ROYAL FRANKS, Treasurer FRANK PFEIFER
FRANK HIGHT EARL WHITING
.Members in Faculty
DAN T. GRAY H. E. DVORACHEK
M. A. ALEXANDER MARTIN NELSON
D. G. CARTER S. R. STOUT
LPHA ZETA was founded for the purpose of promoting the study of scien-
tific agriculture and spreading throughout the agricultural sections of the
country the scientific knowledge gained from investigation. Its fraternal bonds
also link together the men in.terested in such agricultural programs, so that new
friendships and associations will result Wherever such a group may gather.
Top row-FRANKS, MOUNTCASTLE, MADDOX, HASKEW, WHITING
Second row-DUPREE, TAYLOR, SULLIVANT, TILMON, SAGER, PFEIFER
Kappa Delta Pi
National Honorary Educational Fraternity
Founded at University of Illinois, 1911
Alpha Beta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1924
MARGARET JEWELL, President
FREDA HALWE, Secretary
ELLIE TUCKER, Treasurer
ROYAL F RANKS
ICATE ST. CLAIR
Memivers in Facully
MAUDE E. BUNKER
A. N. CADE
H. G. HOTZ
J. R. JEWELL
C. M. REINOHL
E. P. WILSON
J. W. WORKMAN
M. F. SHOWALTER
APPA DELTA PI maintains the highest educational ideals and fosters
fellowship, scholarship and achievement in educational work. It holds
the same place in the educational world that high honor societies do in the arts
and science Held.
Top row-HOTZ, HOWARD, JEWELL, M. JEWELL, BUNKER, BABCOCK
Second row-FRANKs, TUCKER, ST. CLAIR, WILSON, HALWE, MOUNT
National Honorary English Society
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
Beta Chapter established at Arkansas, 1923
MARION BOSSEMEYER, President LILLIAN KIRBY
MARGARET JEVVELL, Treasurer FLORENCE MoUNT
ALMA L. ELLIS, Seeretary HAZEL MUNSEY
ANNE BRASFIELD EMMA SCOTT
CLARA KENNON ELLIE TUCKER
lvferrzbers in Faculty
JOBELLE HOLCONIBE MRs. G. E. HASTINGS
HE aim of this organization is to create and foster a greater interest in
literary activity by associating together girls who are definitely interested
in literary work and, by giving recognition to girls who have shown some ability,
to encourage future literary endeavor.
Top row-JEWELL, BOSSEMEYER, MOUNT
Second row-BRASFIELD, SCOTT, TUCKER, MUNSEY, KTRBY
Professional Engineering Fraternity
Founded at University of Arkansas, 1918
CARROLL XVALSH, President
PORTER BYRD, Vz'ce-Presirlwzl
BERLIN VVILSON, Sec'y-Treasurer
LESTER MCC AIN
JOHN NIARSHALL SMITH
ELTA PSI was founded as a professional engineering fraternitx vuth the
purpose of promoting the highest interests of the University and of e
College of Engineering in particular.
Top row-JERNIGAN, WALSH, WILSON, BYRD, MCGEHEE, MCCAIN
Second row-SMITH, CLARK, MARKS, STOUGH, EARLE
Third rofw-SPITZBERG, HUCKABY, MCRAVEN, ACKER, STOKES, PETERS
Sigma Alpha llota
National Honorary Music Fraternity
Founded at University of Michigan, 1903
Arkansas Chapter established, 1925
ELIZABETH ELLIS, President ALICE Woon
ELIZABETH CARMEN, Vice-President INEZ CARLISLE
ELIZABETH BURRELL, Secretary lVlORNA COFFEY
BTARGUERITE IQELLER, Treasurer MARY' BLAKEBURN
BONNIE HUNSUCKER lVlARTHA HATHCOCK
LUCILLE BATES HELENA ASH
A S506 iate Jllembers
HELEN LEWIS MARY HAMMERSLEY
LILLIAN BLACKBURN ALBERTA STONE
FRANCES BATES ELIZABETH BOHART
MARY MCGILL DAVIS
HE purpose of Sigma Alpha Iota is to form bodies of representative women
who Shall by their influence and musical interest uphold the highest ideals
of a musical education, to raise the standards of productive musical work among
the women students of colleges, Conservatories and universities, to further the
development of music in America, and to promote and dignify the musical pro-
Top row-COFEEY, CARMEN, BURRELL, CARLISLE, BLAKEBURN
Second row-MCCONNELL, WOOD, HATHCOCK, BATES, ASH
Tau Kappa Allplha
Honorary Oratorical and Debating Fraternity
Founded at Indianapolis, 1908
Arkansas Chapter established, 1913
SHELBURNE GLOVER, President ROY E. VVHITE
ISAAC W. HOXVARD E. lNlERRILL AINSWORTH
CHARLES B. MCARTHUR CURTIS O. LITTLE
BLIELI. ROSE RAY E. DAVIS
I ALPHEUs VARNER
Members in Family
JOHN CLARK JORDAN, Secretary J. S. VVATERMAN
VIRGIL L. JONES JAMES R. JEWELI.
AU KAPPA ALPHA, National Honorary Debating Fraternity, has fifty-
four chapters, one of which was established at Arkansas in 1913. The highest
ideals of public speaking are fostered by the Organization, honoring those who
have distinguished themselves in intercollegiate debates, or in oratorical work,
and membership is limited to those who have participated in one Or more inter-
Top 70w-WATERMAN, JORDAN, JEWELL, HOWARD, JONES, WHITE
Second row-AINSWORTH, ROSE, lVlCARTHUR, GLOVER, LITTLE, VARNER, DAVIS
Women'S Honorary journalistic Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1917
ANN T. JOHNSON
RUIE ANN SMITH, President
DORIS DRAKE, Sedy- Treasurer
Honorary Faculty Menfber
MRS. ZILLAH CROSS PEEL
I KAPPA, VVOmen's Honorary journalistic organization, founded at the
University of Arkansas in 1917, serves to Stimulate interest in a subject that
is comparatively new to women. Requirements for membership are: Interest
in journalism, originality. and consistent and efficient work on University publica-
, . , N.- ..,, W ,. ., ,,.7 ?. '..q,A,,,,,3.Q..,,M my ...,,r,,.-,,M.,,,..t., ,K -Y.. .X,- ,VM , V AI? ,Am .
Tos 70w'WATSON, BURRELL, DRAKE, SMITH, ELDERS, STAFFORD, BEARD
Second 70w-GILSTRAP, GOLD, STEPHENS, JOHNSON, CRUTCHER, HODGES, FLY
Phi Mu Aiipiiiiai
4. 1 " ' 'AM X'
National Honorary Musical Fraternity
WILLIAM SESSIONS, Presiderzt NIERLE WOODS ROBERT CLARK
JOHN COX, Vice-Presidvnt MAX BROWN CLAVDE COON
KJUY LACY, Serremry QUINTON COLEMAN JAMES CARRIITH
ADDISON XVALL, Treasurer GLENN SHERMAN EDWARD WARNER
RUSSELL BCRNETT EARL DONATHAN WILLIAM NICCLUNG
SAM SAILOR GEORGE DANIEL CHARLES XVARRINER
CHARLES VAN SANT CHARLES CALDWELL EVOENE HAMRRIC
Jlembvrs in Fucully
DR. X'IRGIL JONES
DEAN J. C. JORDAN
W. S. GREGSON
DR. ALLEN GILBERT
OXVEN C. NIITCHELL
DR. DWYIGHT MOORE
HARRY E. SHCLTZ
"fr Q' aw
rf 5 . .
,, I .,
S H .
Top row-BURNETT, WALL, BROWN, COON
Second row-COX, COLEMAN, HAMBRIC, WARRINER, WOODS, SAILOR
Third row-CLARK, VAN SANT, CALDWELL, DANIEL, BOAL, WARNER
Phi Alpha Theta
National Honorary Historical Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1921
' KATE ST. CLAIR, President MATTALOU DAARSHALL
RUTH BOGGS, Secretary-Treasurer FLORENCE MOUNT
ERLINE BLAcKsHARE DONALD POE
GRACE BLOOD VOCILE PRATT
RUTH HAZEN QUINTON RAY
JUANITA HL'LTsMAN NIARY THOMAS
NIARY VIRGINIA VINCENHELLER
.Menzber 'in Faculty
D. Y. THOMAS
HI 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 recog-
nition of achievement in the field of history. Its purpose is to promote high
scholarship, interest, and achievement in the field of historical research. It
seeks to stimulate research in and diffusion of historical information through a
Top row-VINCENHELLER, Bocas, ST. CLAIR, MOUNT, POE
.Second row- PRATT, BLACKSHARE, HULTSMAN, THOMAS, MARSHALL
Kappa Kappa Psi
National Honorary Musical Fraternity
Founded at Oklahoma A. 81 M. College, 1919
Lambda Chapter Established at Arkansas, 1924
CLAUDE COON, Presz'de1z! HERMAN DAVIS FRANK PFIEIFER
ADDISON XXVALL, Vz'ce-President ALFRED JOHNSON XYELTON RENNER
CLAVDE WALSH, Sec'y'Treasurer GUY LACY CIIARLEs XX ARRINER
RAYMOND AIIsTIN TIIoMAs LODEN joIIN WILTsHIRE
JOHN Cox FRANK MCCONNELL MERLE Wooos
Jllenzbcrs in Faculty
HENRY TovEY OWEN MITCHELL
1 PATRICK FREYER
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.
The Cardinal requirements for membership in Kappa Kappa Psi are: Musical
ability, personality, and scholastic standing. Only those who have met Careful
investigation are eligible to the organization.
Top row-WARRINER, WALL, CooN
Bottom row-WILTSHIRE, MCCONNELL, Cox, Woops, PFEIFER
Page 31 l
2 v z
Professional Chemical Fraternity
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1918
FOUNT EARLE, President CLEVELAND HOLLABAUGH
JACOB MEADOWS, Vz'ee-President LEWIS BYARs
GAsToN BELL, Secretary EULUS GANN
EARL HAYS, Treasurer HUGH ESTES
PHILLIP SCHMITT DORWIN CALDWELL
LYLE ALEXANDER ROBERT KIMBRELL
.Members in Family
HARRISON HAI,E EDGAR WERTHEIM
LYMAN PORTER ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS
AMMA CHI, Local Chemical Fraternity, Was organized in 1918 byagroup
of students and faculty members of the Chemistry Department for the
purpose of promoting interest and good scholarship in the science of chemistry
at the University. Since the time of its organization this fraternity has been
quite instrumental in popularizing the science of chemistry among the students
of the school and, at the same time, creating a feeling of brotherhood amongst
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Ark ansas Boosters' Cllula
Slogan-"For a Greater University and a Greater State."
LEWIS DALTON . . . . President
R. H. CLARK . Secretary
VV. S. GRECQSON . . Treasurer
D ENTON BREWER
JAMES T. Cox
R. H. CLARK
BILL FERGUSON '
ARL V. MOORE
COACH F. A. SCHMIDT
COACH JEFF FARRIS
COACH HARRISON BARNES
TONY SOVVDE,-R ROY WOOD
PROF. JAMES KESSLER
SCOTT D. HAMILTON
PROF. LOUIS PASSARELLI
HE Arkansas Boosters' Club, made up of representatives from all the Campus
groups, is the University men's pep squad. While its most notable service
to the Alma Mater is the promotion of student support and interest in athletics,
it Can be depended upon to sponsor any movement which will aid in the ad-
vancement of the University.
Top V0w-WILSON, DALTON, BYRD, HENBEST
Second V010-CLARK, MOORE, FERGUSON, BROWN, MCGEHEE, ANDERSON
Third row-JOHN Cox, BREWER, JOHNSON, DUNLAP, JAMES COX
Fourth row-DIXON, HOLT, SPITZBERG, BURLINGAME, FRIERSON, KITCHENS
Fzfth row-HAYES, BOTTORFF, GRESHAM, EWELL TAYLOR, MURPHY
Sixth row-HUCKABY, WALL, HARKEY, ARNOLD, CRAWFORD, LEO TAYLOR
Home Economics Club
GAY GATTIS . . President
LUCILLE BATES . Vice-President
MILDRED CUMMINGS . . Secretary
MILDRED CLAYPUOL Treasurer
VEYA LOU FISHER
LUCILLE GRAY '
MARY MABEL JOHNSON
ELIZABETH MCGISHE R
HILDA ANN WEINBERG
DORIS WHIT TINGTON
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 Whole-
some 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.
1' 2 f
an-A, 5 f
Siva. an f
W i A 5 N an , E
an V' '. ,Pin I W
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, 5' ,,
.L 3,5 I 'f
Top roau-CUAIAIINOS, GATTIS, BATES, ASH, AUSTIN, BERRY, BIRDSONO
Second VOTU-BAILEY, BICKERsTAFF, BAXTER, CARLISLE, CLAYPOOL, CRAIG
Third TOYUT-COLEMAN, CHRISTIAN, DRAKE, EARLE, FISHER, f1REEN
Fourth f0'ZULCvRAY, GORE, f3ALLAHER, HODHES, HAWK, HEVERLY
Fifth mu'-HAIOH, JABINE, JOHNSON, RIORGAN, H. PEARCE, R. PEARCE
Sixth VOTULPALMER, SNAPP, SHARP, STRINGFIELD, STEPHENS, SCOTT
5612671112TOZULVIXOINILINSON, VVILLIAMS, VVEINBERG, VVHITTINGTON, WILSON, WHITE
D EE EOFF
E. A. OWNBY
Secreta ry- Treasznfer
JAMES C OWGER
WILLIAM MCC LUNG
L. J. BRYSON
HE Agri Club is an organization of men students in the College of Agriculture,
the only qualification for membership being enrollment in the Agri College
and attendance at the meetings of the club. It serves as a basis for co-operation
among the students and as a means of mutual education. Programs are pre-
pared for the meetings with a View to allowing students to discuss agricultural
subjects before the group. General discussions are encouraged and every man
has an opportunity to express his own opinion. The Agri Club is also a place
where Student affairs can be freely discussed.
Top row: SCOTT, DUPREE, FRANKS, MOUNTCASTLE, DHONAU, lVICf1ILL
Second row: TILMON, BABER, HASKEW, CQREER, MADDOX, COLEMAN
Third row: SULLIVANT, BRABEC, NIETZLER. SAGER, WHITING, NICBRIDE
Fourth row: BENBROOK, W. SUGG, P. TAYLOR, KINCAID, ANDERSON, PFEIFER
Fzflh row: MCCRARY, .'5xDAMS, C. SUGG, ELLIS, FREE, NELSON
Sixth row: VVALKER, COWAN,ivlV1ELTON, GILMORE, E. TAYLOR, CQRAVES
A. ll. E. E. and A. S. M. E.
A. I. E. E. MEMBERS
CARROLL VVALSH, President
CHARLES MCRAYEN, Vice-Pres.
WILLIAM H. MANN, Secretary
GUY D. MCCOY
R. D. DEGOOD
T. T. SPITZBERG
JAMES R. BOSXVELL
PORTER J. BYRD
JOHN P. WHITE
J. GILBERT CECIL
E. T. HUTCHESON
F. A. WRIGHT
L. H. POND
J. W. HONXJLE
W. N. GLADSON HOWARD MCKINLEX'
W. B. STELZNER
A. S. M. E. MEMBERS
EDXVARD REYNOLDS, President G. C. HUFFAKER
JEFFERSON RUCKER, Vice-Pres. LLOYD REBSAMEN
HARTMAN REIGLER, Sedy-Treas. IQENNETH RIPLEY
A. E. HIMSTEDT JAMES JACKSON
E. L. THEARLE, Hon. Clzairman B. N. VVILSON
J. T. STRATE R. R. SLAYMAKER
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 combi-
nation, both have progressed, and more varied programs have been made pos-
sible. 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.
Top row: RUCKER, REYNOLDS, MANN, WALSH
Second row: EDYVARDS, MCRAVEN, BYRD, REIGLER, RIPLEY, PETERS
Third row: WINTERS, HARDGRAVE, BEVILL, DUNN, REBSAMEN, HUTCHESON
Fourth row: MCCOY, SPITZBERG, RAY, CLAYBAUGH, LEIMER, WRIGHT
Fzfth row: HARRINGTON, POND, JOHNS, ACKER, CECIL, JACKSON
A. S. C. E.
OFF I C ERS
GERALD STOUGH . . . . . . President
CHARLES RUCKMAN . Vice-President
THOMAS HUCKABY . Secretary-Treasurer
PELHAM MCGEHEE . Corresponding Secretary
G. P. STOCKER
C. O. BENNETT
A. C. GELLING
DANA T. MERRICK
W. C. VAN METER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. R. SPENCER
S. G. THOMPSON
HERE are seventy-eight Student chapters of the A. S. C. E. located in the
principal universities in the United States whose purpose is to Stimulate an
interest in the under-graduate engineer for those things which advance the en-
gineering profession. This society which isgone of the most democratic does not
limit its members to the civil engineering profession alone, but admits whoso-
ever may possess the qualifications for membership. The roll of the American
Society of Civil Engineers is recruited from the deserving ones of Military,
Mining, Mechanical, Electrical, Architectural, and Naval Engineering.
Top row: RUCKMAN, HUCKABY, STOUGH, MCGEHEE
Second row: MARKS, JERNIGAN, XXVILSON, RICHARDSON, JACOBS, MCCAIN
Third row: SMITH, KREGEL, WILLIAMS, HEAD, MASON, LEE
Fourth row: BROOKS, OSBORNE, BURTON, NIERICK, C-RESHAM, STEPHENS
Delta Phi Alpha
IRVIN GLAsGOw . . . . . President
VERNON TULLER , . Vice-Presiden!
JOE BOYDSTON . Secretary- Treasurer
W. O. ARNOLD MACE HARKEY
DUEL BROWN IVY BRYAN
DONALD BUFFINGTON DELMOS KITCHENS
LAWRENCE CLARK HENRY KIRBY
GEORGE COHN TOM PICKEL
ELMER DAv1s LEX PENIX
JAMES HoDGEs DEAN SALLEE
H. J. HOLLOMAN A. B. TATE
WORTH HORTON ' RAY WILLIAMS
ELTA PHI ALPHA was formed in 1919 by the pre-medic students of the
University of Arkansas. Its aim is to promote an interest in scientihc
work. Addresses by men outside the club and discussions open to all its members
constitute the program at its bi-weekly meetings. Through these meetings
an interest in medical studies as well as a fraternal spirit is imbibed into its
T op row-GLASGOW, TATE, HOLLOMAN, ARNOLD
Second row-COHN, BROWN, HARKEY, IVY, PENIX
Third row-WILLIAMS, BUFFINGTON, SALLEE, CLARK, HORTON
GEORGE DANIEL . . . . . . President
L. D. BERRYMAN . Vice-President
DOROTHY WALKER . . . Secretary
MACE HARKEX' Treaszufef'
DUEL T. BROXVN
S. C. DELLINGER
D. Y. HOLCOMB
HARRY E. LOW
HE Zoology Club as it is familiarly known, was organized in Order that
the students in the department might have a better chance to become ac-
quainted with the work going on in the held of Zoology. lt is hoped that this
knowledge will encourage the members to continue their studies along these lines
and possibly contribute Something to the science. VVhile many of the members
are at the present time contemplating entering the medical profession there are a
goodly number who intend to Continue with professional Zoology.
TL- . , L,
Top 70ZU1D.ANIEL, BERRYMAN, WALKER, HARKEY, BELL
Second row-BROWN, GLASGOW, LESCHER, SPRADLING, WOODS
Third row- GOODWIN, ESTES, REYNOLDS, THIBAULT, PENIX
W. S. GREGSON
Young Menss Christian Association
HE aim of the Young Men's Christian Association at the University of
Arkansas is that of the Y. M. C. A. throughout the world-to administer
to the spirit, mind, and body of all students. The object of the Association is to
lead men in a rational and sensible religious life, realizing the need of all men
for spiritual leadership and guidance.
As the center of the religious life of the young men on the campus, its effi-
ciency as a moral force can best be judged from the various fields of campus
activity through which it endeavors to benefit the personal life of every under-
graduate and to uplift by associative efforts the standards of the entire student
body. Not only amongst the latter, but also in the local community and rural
districts the Y. M. C. A. has become a vital agency of benefit.
Purposes ofthe Y. Ill. C. A.
To lead men to faith in Jesus Christ.
To lead followers of jesus Christ to become active church members.
To promote faith, prayer and Bible study.
To help men in the choice of a life work.
To promote a spiritual and brotherly atmosphere on the campus which will
predominate in social life, athletics, and all college activities.
Top row-CUNNINGHAM, HALE, HENBEST
Second row-BRUMFIELD, SHIREY, CALDWELL, WHITE, COON
JOHN MCNUTT .
Ross HENBEST .
CLAUDE COON .
ROY WHITE . .
RALPH FOLEY .
ARTHUR HALE . .
WAYNE HENBEST .
HIRAM FORD .
. . President
. Social Chairman
. Community Work Chairman
. Program Chairman
. Community Work Chairman
. Music Chairman
Church Connections Chairman
Church Connections Chairman
'Young Womenis Christian Association
E UNITE in our determination to
live unreservedly jesus' Law of Love
in every relationship, and so to know God."
Acting with this objective, the Y. W. C.
A., has worked together this year as a large
fellowship, rather than as a small executive
group. This idealism has manifested itself
in a number of practical forms. During
Orientation Week, the Y. W. C. A. entertained
the Freshmen with several parties and re-
ceptions. Soon after the opening of school,
the Y. W. headquarters were moved from the
basement of University to the second Hoor
of the same building, into a room whose
appointments suggest the symbolic coloring
of the Triangle. In this room are carried on
FERN BABCOCK discussions, conferences, cabinet meetings,
and the weekly teas.
The various interest groups, made up of all the membership, include Worship,
Drama, Industry, VVorld Fellowship, Bible Study, and Freshman Commission.
These groups meet bi-weekly for discussions and further reaching problems.
Finances and meetings are in charge of small committees.
The National Student Conference, at Milwaukee, at which the Arkansas
Y. W. C. A. was represented by seven delegates, served as a stimulus toward a
deeper realization of the meaning of the objective. A large delegation of our
members is planning to attend the first joint meeting of the Y. M.-Y. W. C. A.
of the Southwest Region at Hollister in June.
A budget of 351,000 was raised during the year. This money goes to support
local and national projects. It is raised by student and faculty pledges, and by
such activities as Stunt Night and May fetes. A japanese bazaar held just
before Christmas was unusually effective.
The membership gets together once a week at Vespers, which consists of
music, discussion of current problems, and addresses by professors and other
friends. Social Service work is carried out by a Sunday School at Rose Hill,
and by work among the poor at the County Home.
There are other enterprises, too, among the most interesting of which are
the Choral Club, the Employment Bureau, and the many house parties in the
country. In this way, the members share together the responsibilities as well as
he privileges of membership in the Young Women's Christian Association.
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BETTY ASKEXV .
EDNA STEPHENS .
RUTH BOGOS .
VEVA LOU FISHER
MISS FERN BABCOCK
. Sefretar y
M EM B E RS
ANGIE MADGE KEITH
Gllee Club Tour
ESPITE the fact that three towns were
not visited because of unusual flood
conditions, thus shortening the trip, the 1927
tour of the University Men's Glee Club was a
Leaving Fayetteville April 17, the boys
awoke the next morning at Walnut Ridge,
the first town on the list. After spending the
day in this delightful little city the Club sang
to a packed house and the program went over
fine. The "Fancy Footwork" of our well
known artist, Bo Green, was a feature of the
program and Bo was forced to do two encores.
Proceeding from Walnut Ridge the next
morning, the Club arrived in Osceola without
mishap. After singing there Tuesday night,
HARRY E, SHULTZ most of the boys were anxious to remain in
Direftor this hospitable little river town with such a
number of pretty girls, but Director Shultz
ruled "Business Before Pleasure." Accordingly the Club continued on to
Memphis. Here it was learned that it would be impossible to visit Clarendon,
Stuttgart and Marianna because of high water. This was a cause of much
sorrow on the part of the members of the Club.
Catching the only train from Memphis to the Southwest, the Gleemen went
on to Brinkley, the only remaining town on the itinerary. With Wednesday
night off, the Club sang at the Brinkley High School Auditorium Thursday
afternoon, a breakdown in the lighting system making it impossible to sing at
night. Following the program, the Cotton Belt Quartet, nationally known
singers over the radio, who had been marooned in Brinkley, sang a few numbers
for the audience. Everyone thoroughly enjoyed the stay in Brinkley and were
genuinely sorry to be forced to leave for school. After riding a day coach, crowded
with flood refugees, for twenty-four hours, the Club arrived in Fayetteville Friday
afternoon and the Ozark hills were a welcome sight after having seen so much
Page 3 3 3
HARRY E. SHULTZ . . . . . Conductor
HEARTSILL BASHAM .
. A ccompanrst
CLAUDE COON GUY LACY
MAX BROWN FOUNT EARLE
LEON CATLETT H. J. HOLLOMAN
QUINTON COLEMAN DOUGLAS LLEIN
RICHARD BROACH THEODORE KIMES
A. B. CALDWELL SAM SAILOR
LEFFEL GENTRY WILLIS MARTIN
Left Fayettevillwl-Xpril 17 Brinkley-April 21
Walnut Ridge-April 18 Clarendon-April 22
Osceola-April 19 Stuggart- April 23
Marianna- April 20 Fayetteville- April 25
The University Orchestra
HE University Orchestra of 1926-1927
boasts of as many as thirty-five musicians Q
in fact it can be said with truth that it is no
less than a symphony orchestra. A concert
was given in the University Auditorium on
December 10 which attracted a large audience
who came to hear what is believed to have
been the first symphony concert ever given in
Fayetteville by resident musicians. The
program included Schubert's "Unfinished
Symphony." The Orchestra gave two con-
certs during the academic year and gave
Beethoven's Second Symphony at its spring
l concert in celebration of the Centenary of
i Beethoven's death.
It is not the policy of the Orchestra to
concentrate solely on giving concerts, but
rather to exist for the pleasure of each playerg
to exist rather as a Club which meets weekly for the enjoyment that is to be
had from playing the music of the masters. Membership is open, without sub-
scription, to any University student who is sufficiently capable on any orchestral
instrumentg any resident of Fayetteville is also eligible. The present per-
sonnel comprises six faculty members, seventeen university students, seven
high school students and five residents of Fayetteville.
The conductor, Mr. Laurence Powell, is Professor of Theory and Public
School Music in the University. He is a British composer and has many times
conducted English Symphony Orchestras in his own works.
It is hoped that the University Orchestra will at some future date make a
tour of the State.
LAURENCE POW-ELL .
DR. B. SURE
MISS JANET VVOODLEY
MISS BERTHA EI5EN
AIRS. H. C. PEPPER
MISS VERA WHELAN
MR. CLARK XVHELAN
NIISS CLELA HURST
MR. HARRY HURST
. . . . Conductor
MR. LEO SHINN
MR. LAURENCE HAWKIN5
A4155 ADRIENNE BURTON
M155 FANNY XYATER
lNqISS JOSEPHINE BARRETT
MR. J. DUCKWORTH
MISS MAIQIE THVVEATT
MR5. G. P. STOCKER
MR5. LAURENCE POWELL MR. W. H. WOODLEY
MISS MARIE SANFORD MR5. W. H. VVOODLEY
DR. DWIGHT M. MOORE
MR. R. NIORRIS BROOKS
MR. GUY FRENCH
MR. DANIEL JAMISON MR. J. KANE
MR. VICTOR PORTMAN
MR. B. R. HOLBROOKE MR. R. KANE
MR. JOE WALKER MR. D. C. GARRETT
A4155 ELIZABETH BURRELL MISS MARGUERITE KELLER
Top T0w-MOORE, JORDAN, WILSON, POE
Second row-COLE, GLOVER, SCOTT, JERNIGAN, GRIFFEE
Third row-CLARK, BYRD, JACKSON, SHUFORD, MCCAIN
DR. J. C. JORDAN
ARL V. MOORE DONALD POE
LESTER MCCAIN BERLIN WILSON
OTIS JERNIGAN PORTER BYRD
SHELBURNE GLOVER BRAD SCOTT
CECIL SHUFORD GEORGE COLE
HERBERT JACKSON JOHN GRIFFEE
R. H. CLARK
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 individual thought on interesting problems
with as wide a scope as is possible and its members are chosen for their interest
in and knowledge of such matters. Monthly meetings are held, at which ad'
dresses 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 ofhcers and no dues.
I 9 I-
Top row-FERGUSON, JEVVELL, HAYS, ANDERS, MARSHALL
Second row-TOMLINSON, HOLT, FLY, COX, DUNLAP
Third row-WINBURNE, BLACKSHARE, JOHN COX, HAMBIQIC, WHITE
Fourth rowMGOODw1N, BURLINGAME, HARDIN, STAFFORD, ELLISON
YVILLIAM HAYS . . .
MARY MARGARET ANDER5 .
WILLIAM D. FERGUSON .
Page 3 3 7
BETTY LEE WINBURNE
J. D. EDSELL . . . . . President
BRAD VVALKER . . Vice-President
EUGENE BREXYS-TER . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
ARTHUR CALDWELL L. C. IQIRBY
j. D. EDsELL VVILLIAM MAGNEss
EUGENE BREWSTER DILI.oN MCGUIRE
RALPH H.AZLIP BRYAN PARKS
DWIGHT I-IAXVK LoUIs PERRIL
Ross HENBEST WALKER PITTMAN
A. W. GILES
V. C. TANSEY
S. C. DELLINGER
HE Branner Geology Club was organized to bring together in a social way
the students and instructors to discuss informally the various problems and
developments in the geological Held. It strives also to interest the student
body at large in geology and its relation to the other sciences and to the welfare
of the country. An active interest in the work of the department is the principal
requirement for membership.
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f3LovER bloxizs SIII'FoI:n l5IiEI.I
lVlADDEN joNEs, President JIM ISIZELI,
CECIL J. NICHALE, Sponsor CECIL SHLTIPIJRD
SIIELBURNE GI,fJX'ER MAXWELL VVHITAKER
CLUB founded by Grant Mcfolley, composed of not
more than ten members who meet weekly to read and
criticize original stories, essays, narratives. and poetry which
they have written. In order that the greatest possible indi-
viduality and originality may be secured the members choose
their own subjects, developing them in their own way. Mem-
bership is restricted to juniors and seniors in the College of
Arts and Sciences who have revealed special proficiency in
scheduled English courses, or in college journalism.
Top row+MHowARD, JEWELL, FITZJARRELL
Serond row-ANNEN, ASKEW, SULLIVAN, MARSHALL, ALEXANDER
MARGARET JEWELL .
RUTH FITZJARRELL .
. . . . President
VIRGIE MARIE HOWARD . . Secretary
FRANCES ALEXANDER . Treasurer
CLARA B. KENNON
Members in Faculty
A. R. STONE E. C. DEPUTY
HE purpose of Psi Chi is to give to students, who are interested in the field
of psychology, an opportunity to consider together some of the outstanding
problems in that field. Membership in Psi Chi is based upon attainment in
psychology as evidenced by scholarship and number of courses pursued.
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.. . . .- . .. A My ...RL .A,A.,, .-.MEL LL ...E , .,,,, 3 , ,, ,, ,J
Top rowfCL'RT1s, HOLT, BELOATE, MCCOY, BIILWEE
Sermzd row-HENLEY, CARVIN, OVVENS, PARKER, POE, MIXCJN
Phi Alpha Delta
JACK HOLT . . . . . . . President
BEN C. HENLEY . Vive-President
JOE W. MCCOY . . Sefretary-Treaszzrer
W. E. BELOATE
W. B. CURTIS
E. C. GATHINGS
BEN C. HENLEY
JOE W. MCCOY
W. B. OwENs
O. W. GARVIN
HE Sigma Lambda Upsilon Law Fraternity was founded in September of
1924, being Composed of students of the University of Arkansas Law School.
Its aims and purposes are manifold, the primal motive being to encourage the
highest ideals of scholarship in the legal professiong to endow its members with
the ethical and moral principles inherent with the practice of law: and to bind
the students of this profession into a closer and more unified relationship that
they may bring honor upon the profession they have chosen.
Serving the purpose that it does, the Sigma Lambda Upsilon Law Fraternity
can look forward to continued success.
Page 3 41
Mc RAVEN JERNIGAN BYRD MCCAIN
General Engineering Society
LESTER MCCAIN ...... President
Orrs JERNIGAN Vice-President
PORTER BY RD . . . Secretary
C HARLES MCRAVEN 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 En-
gineers 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 St. Patrick, patron saint of the En-
gineers, 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 Colle-
Top row-AINSWORTH, TELFORD, JETT, HINTON, GOOCH
Second row -CLEMMER, BRUMFIELD, FERGUSON, AUSTIN, ANDERSOIN
Third row-HODGES, DOTY, GLOVER, COX, MURPHY
VVILBUR JETT . . . . . Preszdent
WALTER HINTON . Vife-Preszdenl
MERRILL AINSWORTH . Secretarv
H. M. TELFORD . . . Treasurer
W. P. GOOCH Master Qf Ceremonzew
W. F. BRUMFIELD
JAMES T. COX
DR. C. C. FICHTNER
W. D. FERGUSON
W. P. GOOCH
FRANK MCC OY
H. M. TELFORD
MCCEHEE JEWELL LESCHER
MARGA RET JEWELL .... . Presideni
MINNIE MCGEHEE . Secretary
VERA LESCHER ........ Treasurer
HE Woman's League of the University of Arkansas had its beginning
atamass meeting of the women students held in May, 1926. At this
meeting plans were sketched for a union of the women of the University,
and temporary committees were appointed to care for nominations
and organization. At the second meeting, held close to the end of the
school year, officers were elected for 1926-27, and permanent com-
mittees were appointed.
In the fall of 1926 a drive was launched to place the League before
the eyes of the student body and since that time it has had a steady
growth. It has been hostess at several tea dances and entertainments
held for the women students.
The purpose of the League is to promote good fellowship and co-
operation among the women students and to uphold the highest stand-
ards of honor, scholarship and loyalty to the University. It includes in
its membership every woman student of the University who auto-
matically becomes a member of the League with her registration in the
The Woman's League movement has spread rapidly over the uni-'
versities of America, since its object is to co-operate in the regulation of
all matters pertaining to the student life of women, to further the
spirit of unity among them, to increase their sense of responsibility to
one another, and to be a medium by which high standards may be
stimulated. Thelocal Woman's League hopes soon to officially adopt this
object by becoming affiliated with the Intercollegiate Association of
University MCHSS Sunday
HUDSON WREN .
F OUNT EARLE
DR. HARRISON HALE
GEORGE COLE 4
HENRY T HIBAULT
J. B. EARLE
JOE F LEMING
HARRISON HALE, JR.
PAUL X. WILLIAMS
. Secretary- Treasurer
J. D. LEFTWICH
ARL V. MOORE
W. B. OWENS
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f-s.f:nm',4.C'z3':n.ef,1. efzfff ,, . . A, . , , . 1 ,. . , ' 3 t..Kugm3mi 5
,IOHNNIE Cox, Reeds ALBERT WEISS, Bass
EARL DoNATHAN, Reeds CHARLES WARRINER, Banjo
CHARLES VAN SANT, Trombone TONY CARRUTH, Drums
EUGENE HAMBRIC, Piano
HIS Orchestra was organized at the flrst of the year and has enjoyed a
very successful season. It has furnished music for the Cadet dances and
dinner dates at the various fraternity houses.
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All men who have received the Varsity "A" in any of Arkansas' five major Sports automat
ically become members of the Varsity Club. A
. . Presiderlf
A. W. PORTER
Rootiinl Rulhes Cllulh
BETTIE ASILEW . . . . . . President
ARDETH ANNEN . Vice-President
MARGARET -IEWELL . . Secretary
GENE BLAKEBURN . Treasurer
RACE EL GORDON
EDNA KATE HALE
BETTY LEE WINBURNE
OOTIN' RUBES, organized in 1925, iS representative of all university
women, three of its members being chosen from each campus group. In
carrying out the Club's purpose of co-operating with and fostering all university
activities, the "RubeS" uphold the college spirit and loyalty.
Agri Day ASSOOIia1tIiOn
BRAD SCOTT . .
HUDSON WREN .
CLYDE GREER .
GAY GATTIS .
C. S. DUPREE .
LLOYD DHONAU, Chairman
NELL BERRY, Ass't Chairman
J. T. JOHNSON, ASS't Chairman
MARY F. NETTLESIIIP, AsS't Chairman
JAMES MADDOX, Chairman
RUTH BOWMAN, ASS't Chairman
T. B. GREER, ASS't Chairman
HORTENSE TOMLINSON, Ass't Chairman
M. L. MCCRARY, Chairman
JOYCE SHARP, ASs't Chairman
N. J. MCBRIDE, ASS't Chairman
CATHERINE JABINE, Ass't Chairman
. . . . . Manager
A ssistant Manager
. . . Publicity
A ssistant Publicity
. . . Treasurer
. . Treasurer
. A ssistant Treasurer
W. E. MOUNTCASTLE, Chairman
LUCILLE BATES, Ass't Chairman
H. E. THOMPSON, Ass't Chairman
RUTH PEARCE, ASs't Chairman
C. S. DUPREE, Chairman
JO-EPHINE BAXTER, Ass't Chairman
E. M. COLEMAN, AsS't Chairman
VIRGINIA PALMER, AsS't Chairman
GARLAND OAKLEY, Chairman
MILDRED CLAYPOOL, Ass't Chairman
EARL VVHITING, Ass't Chairman
MILDRED CUMMINGS, Ass't Chairman
fn GQ' .1
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Top V020-SMITH, lXflARKS, SCOTT, MCGILL, BELL, lVlCCAIN
Serond rowfMASoN, XNINTERS, MCCOY, SHAW, STEPHENS, COLEMAN
Third row-WREN, WALKER, RUSH, ABBOTT, FREE, GOOCH
LEIOHTON MCGILL . . . . . President
BRAD SCOTT . . Vice-President
GASTON BELL . Secretary
AUSTIN SMITH . Treasurer
FREDERIC ABBOTT LESTER MCCAIN
GASTON BELL GUY MCCOY
EUSEL COLEMAN J S GEORGE RUSH
JAMES FREE ,,, AUSTIN SMITH
'W-ILLIAM GOOCH HOMER SHAW
ROBERT JACOBS ' I4-- 9 JAMES STEPHENS
NEIL MARKS WILLIAM TINSLEY
PERRY MASON ALVA WINTERS
LEIGHTON MCGILL HUDSON WREN
RI ETA, the oldest dormitory fraternity, was organized for the purpose of
promoting and fostering a feeling of brotherhood and good will among the
men of the dormitories. This organization holds weekly meetings at which mat-
ters pertinent to dormitory life are discussed. Only those who have resided in
the dormitories for a period of three months are eligible for membership.
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I Top 7'0IUmXYALSH, NIOORE, NIETZLER, BYRD, OWENS, POE, WHITE
Sfmnd 7'0'DfJ1AINSW'ORTH, GATHINGS, TELFORD, JOHNS, CALDVVELL, JACKSON
Third r0weSPIx'EY, BUTCHER, BOWMAN, COLEMAN, XVILKINSON, GRESHAM, HOLLOMAN
Xi Delta Psi
CARROLL WALSH . . . . . President
MCDONALD POE . Vice-President
PORTER BYRD . . . . Secretary- Treasurer
E. MARRILL AINSWORTH DOUGLAS KLEIN
ROBERT A. BOWMAN EUGENE LAMBERT
MORRIS BRADY GEORGE METZLER
CARROL BUTCHER ARL V. MOORE
PORTER BYRD W. BURDETTE OWENS
ARTHUR CALDVVELL MCDONALD POE
QUINTON COLEMAN HOWARD SPIVEY
E. C . GATHINGS HARRY TELFORD
GEORGE GRESHAM CARROLL WALSH
HOUSTON HOLLOMAN WILLIAM WEEKS
HERBERT JACKSON ROY WHITE
JEFF JOHNS MEANS WILKINSON
I DELTA PSI is essentially a dormitory organization. Its purpose is to
promote a feeling of good fellowship, further a friendly spirit, and to work
toward the mutual benefit of its members. The members of Xi Delta Psi not
only meet weekly, but they also gather at the Campus Cafeteria once each month
to enjoy a Dutch feed.
Top rowWCLEMMER, SAGER, RICHARDSON, DAVIS, HLTCKABY, SPITZBERG
Second row-BROWN, BURTON, KREGEL, ADAMS, ROSSON, JONES, MEEKS
Third row-MARTIN, GOODMAN, HOLLAHAUGH, COLVIN, TODHUNTER, THOMPSON
lplini Nu Eta
T. T. SPITZBERG . .... . . President
WILLIAM BOULWARE . . Vice-President
THOMAS HUCKABY . . Secretary-Treasurer
JOHN W. RICHARDSON . . . . . . Marshal
RAY E. DAVIS
T. T. SPITZBERG
HI NU ETA is a dormitory organization whose purpose is to improve the
living Conditions in the dormitories. It has been the policy of the Club to
attend to numerous Small matters usually unnoticed and to take a generous part
in all dormitory activities. The emblem of the Club is a Jug of White Gold-
but, appearances may be deceiving.
Top row-ALEXANDER, DUBOSE, MOORE
Second row- DUNN, WALKUP, CLARK, PITTMAN, DAVIS
Third row-HARDGRAVE, KNIGHT, GREER, FALLS, LONG
MARY SUE DUBOSE
ELDON MOORE .
MARY ELLEN FULKS
JOHN P. BAKER
. Secretary- Treasurer
J. C. HOWARD
MARY ELIZABETH WISEMAN
EMBERSHIP to the Math Club is open to those scholastic stars who delve
into the unknown so far as the fourth and fifth dimensions. Meetings are
held for the discussion of valuable information in mathematical Helds.
Page 3 53
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DEDM TA ll HUN aiu: ijfli:
me 1 .... . -1
H15 section is affectionately dedicated Egflssi , gig
to the pathetic average student, who has so courteously furnished the material with which these pages are hlledg who sinned and thought he got away with it, A . . 2145
but falledg who manages to stay in school - - , new
in spite of frat dues, Dean Reid and the l campus cop, the scholarship committee and the Shannon agency. If you are one of it 'Q . . . . . . a i
those self-pitying, hard-hit individuals who expected soft soap, don't wish the editors too large a fire to keep burning after this life is over. lt takes heat, not hot air, to . . . :q...:
stifle the Incubus of E o and eliminate the g useless vapor. lf, on the other hand, this section fails to come up to your expecta- tlons, subscribe to Whiz Ban or come Qi
g around to the ed1tor's office. Maybe we can show 'ou somethin we couldn't rint. y g D B N . . .. ....... ........., .. . ,,.,.,, . ..
l l l l l l l lwl l l l im
Court of the Liverylv Table
The Campus King
A play in three acts--By Phenolax
Composed of horses who have unfortunately migrated to the University of
King: Jack Holt Cof the Royal Tribe of H. A.sj.
Queen: Dede Bates Cof the Royal Tribe of Horse F acesh.
Knights and Ladies of the Court: CHorses alsoj Mike Sicard, Johnnie
Forrestor, Nat Hughes, Travis Lyle, John Allison, Donald Hall, Worth Horton,
Jack Murphy, Katherine Andrews, Epsie Dallas, Lucia Fly, Ruth Simpson,
Julia Mildred Wells, Anne Cleaver, Ann T. Johnson, Amanda Stone.
ACT ONE .
QScene-The Shetland Islands, native home of the horse. The King and his
court are assembled in the Royal stable, for the purpose of giving the King more
publicity. The curtain rises and the King is frowning at the members of the
l Knight to King-Most outstanding horse of all horses, we are ready to
serve you and Queen Horse-Face in any way that We may.
King-Knights and Ladies of the Livery's Table: In the beginning God
created Jack Holt and the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, and God said, "Let there
be light," and Jack shone. Go ye unto all the World and preach this gospel.
CScene-Pi Kappa Alpha house, adopted home of the King and his court.
A great celebration is on, because the King, with the aid of other Horses-of
the Maltese Cross variety-has been elected president of the senior class.j
King-Knights and Ladies, you have done well. A great honor has been
bestowed upon me. -
Page 35 7
...Q-la--u-.....s..1......... -. -...--. ,.... rf- - . . .. ... .,,..,,
1-.-1--,ai - Y-- ---- ... . - ..-V---,F--- . L- . ...A .... ,. . .
Members of the Court-Allah be praised.
King-I am sure with my vast power, social prestige, and extreme popu-
larity, I will have no trouble in making "VVho's VVh0" this year.
CScene-Dean Ripley's office. Time4A day in December, 1926.j
Holt-I tell you, Dean, it is an outrage. I am president of the Senior class,
am popular, and am an outstanding man on the campus. I should be in the
VVho's VVho. I know it is T. N. E. that has kept 1ne out.
Ripley Cln a panic-stricken manner?-Now, Mister Holt, -I heartily agree
with you, and I will see that you make Wl1o's Who. fHolt beams as he departs
from the Dean's office to spread the good news to his host of asinine friendsj
CScene-The campusg huge crowds of students: much confusion and re-
joicing. Dean Ripley and Holt come dashing up the Main walk.j
fRipley to studentj-Wliat's all this about?
Student Cnot a Pi Kappa Alphal-I-Iaven't you heard the good news?
Jack Holt did not make VVho's Who!
CTears appear in H.olt's eyes as he cries out feverishlyj My God, what will
my girl friends think?
STATION KUOA BROADCASTING
8:00 P. M.
The next feature on our program will be our daily Greek weather forecast.
Late-daters, bootleggers and Kappa Sigs will find this very useful in their activi-
Kappa Kappa Gamma-Fair and colder, though a reasonable amount of
lucre will warm them. ,
Pi Beta Phi-Warm but uncertain. Roads rough, but small cars and large
cars can get by. .
Phi Mu-No report available.
Delta Delta Delta-All wet this afternoon and tonight. Roads unsafe
Chi Omega-Unsettled facially, scholastically, and financially.
Delta Beta-Praying for a tornado so they can associate with the other
Zeta Tau Alpha and lower levels-Not so fair, but too hot.
Henry D. Tovey announces that tuition fees in piano for next semester
are priced at 3515.50 and iiIS77.50, respectively.
First student-just what kind of a girl is Nina? I
Second student-She thinks a Neckerchief is the head of a sorority house.
Nina, you should know by now that they are all neckerchiefs.
At the suggestion of Dean
Reid, we wish to offer the
following substitute for the
A'Gang's All Here" song:
The multitude's assembled.
Vlihy should we concern
Vlfhy should we concern
The multitude's assembled.
VVhy should We concern
March 14-Pi K. A.s
celebrate fact that jack
Holt is no longer head of
March 19-Senior class
celebrates fact that jack
Holt is no longer class
WHAT IS THIS?
- or e
- or -
E or E
- or -
- or E
The Man That
A or -
Kappa fat cadet dancel: I learned today that
the moon is a dead body.
Stuck: Oh! Let's sit up with the corpse.
A PAGE FROM THE DIARY OF ANNE CLEAVER
8:40 A. M.-Got up just in time to make my nine o'clock.
8:55 A. M.-Fainted-missed my nine o'clock.
9:10 A. M.-Went up on Campus. Saw Tee Burkett with Cortez Alley. Fainted.
1:00 P. M.-Went to lunch at Majestic. No boy friends having come to pay
my check-fainted. Didn't have to pay check.
3:00 P. M.-Went to picture with Dearly Beloved CNorman McLeodD. It is
such a pleasure to fai-nt when he is around. He seems to take it
5:30 P. M.-Back to Pi Phi house. Fainted, but nobody saw me. Resolved
never to do it again unless there is some one present.
9500 P. M.-Went to Sigma Chi dance. Not wishing the orchestra to stop too
often, only fainted three times.
4:30 A. M.-Now I lay me down to sleep. Ain't nature grand. Fainted.
Will the Lambda Chis ever rate?
Can Tri Delta neck stand another year of service?
Why Prof. Sophus Thompson wears silk underwear?
Did Mil Hollis get "trench mouth" from Bromo Seltzer?
VVas the Zeta house declared a fire-trap because of so many hot women?
Do the S. A. Es court at Blakeburn's because of choice?
Will the local chapter have nerve enough to send delegates to the National
VVill the Sigma Nus try to stage a comeback?
Why don't the Phi Mus consolidate with Major Hoople's Club?
What will happen if the Passionate Pi Phis and the Athletic Kappa Sigs
ever get together?
If this winter was unusually severe, since sales of "canned heat" were so
If the report was true that Noel Ross and Kitty Barnes were married at
What became of the inseparable Gunter twins, joe and Tom, who were so
much sought after during rush week?
When Buck Hall will be moved to Hot Springs? Dean Ripley's report on
health conditions has not been published.
Now our Andrew came to college,
Came to get his share of knowledge, Houses Rented f0l' Rl1Sh Weelf
Well, he got his share and then some
Chaste and pure as snow was he,
Until one day he chanced to see
A sight that he had never seen before.
BE A SIGMA
For Maggie's washday was at hand, CHI
Clothes hung to dry in "No Man's
In the window they hung to dryg STRICIXLY GENTILE
When Andy passed they caught his
Then up the fire escape he ran FOI' P21l'UCUlHfS See
And clasped the trophy in his hand. GEORGE STREEIQEY, FRED GILES,
F C K
Before Discipline Corps he was called or ATTY LAR
And very promptly was "black-
And was warned never to darken
Now he is a sadder but wiser man,
But he'll never forget-he never can,
Those red unmentionables that Mag-
Give Us a Chance
Page 3 60
Wake Up Wiiinie
Chi Omega pledge meeting, December
Burford: "l'll be darned if I stay in such
a sorority. The idea of their initiating all
those horses before they do us!"
Mary: "Girls, I think we should de-
mand that we be initiated at once. If we
threaten to break our pledges, they will
Maurine: "I would like to know what
they could do without we Little Rock girls.
I'm for forcing them to initiate us."
"A hne showing they would make if we
left them." said I.ois. "Can you imagine
Ruth, Fanny, Mary Ripley, Vera Drake. and
Mary Snapp pledging anybody?"
Evelyn: "And l think it dirty as the
devil to ask Scottie not to come back, just
because she got too tight and married
Voice from corner, "VVell, he was kinda
"If my eyes don't lie, I think some of
them would be better off married." This
from a voice on the divan, "Yet they give us
a raking for just neckingf' "
HSh'h'gi1'l5i here C0mS Wvinflie-H Two Sig Alphs waiting for dates at McG1'Zl's
"Aw, that heifer." Drug Store
RIOTOUS CAROUSALS OF STUDENTS UNCOVERED
Fayetteville, Nov. 29.-CSpecial to the Arkansas Gazette from our Fayette-
ville Correspondentl.-A startling reversal of form after the model conduct of
University students on the Shreveport trip, was brought to light here yesterday
by our correspondent, who has been making a secret investigation into student
morality on the campus of the state university.
Reliable proof has been obtained to show that certain students who are
members of the Greek letter fraternities and sororities have been detected while
entering establishments known as Tony's and McGill's, where they have become
slaves of the habit of imbibing surreptitious "cokes" and "chocolate sundaesf'
No formal charges have been made yet, but it is believed that developments
which are to follow the cleaning up of these dives will soon lead to such startling
revelations of student morality as to cause the immediate removal of the Uni-
versity safely within the protecting influence of Little Rock.
It has been rumored about the campus that it is the intention of Dean
Giles Emmett to place another faculty member of high intelligence and still
higher morality over in Hill Hall in order to uphold the virtue and prudery of
our deah little ones. If such a step is taken, it is certain that board will go up
as was the case when Professor Allen Sparrow Humphreys took up his abode
at Buck Hill. This is a wonderful means by which poor, hard-working instruc-
tors can cut down on the living expenses by not being forced to pay room and
Page 3 61
Bella Vista, Ark., April 15,
l927eeCSpecial to the Police Ga-
zette.liThe hrst significant signs
of spring activity in this summer
resort were apparent today when
cars arrived from Fayetteville
X loaded with refreshments and re-
X gi M? freshmg university students. The
E T occasion was a week-end house
party, and was marked by sev-
eral features of entertainment
which indicate that the coming
, season will be the gayest in the
ff I history of the vista.
Included in the party were
Mr. Raymond VX'allis and lViss
Maurine Livingston, Mr. Donald Mack and Miss Vida Mae Holderness, Mr.
George iWolf and Miss Linda Wiles, Mr. VV. D. Ferguson and Miss Katherine
Andrews. and two chaperons, who requested that their names be withheld.
Featured in the entertainment were an opening toast, burlesquing "Tonight
You Belong To Me,"..a stunt showing how fishermen of South America dive into
the lake for fsh, and'a fnal toast, "May There Be No Dregsf' A good time
was reported by all.
This opener of the season is said to surpass the closing week-end house party
of last October, composed of Mr. Price Dickson and Miss Kitty Barnes, Mr.
"Red" Graham and Miss Emily Matlock, Mr. John Parker and Miss Estelle
Estes, and Mr. 'Wade Anderson and Miss Eleanor Purifoy. At that time.
according to reports, the heart of Sig Ep was torn with grief when Buster Ward
and Marcus Hawn, also visiting at the resort, became quite sociable, and taking
advantage of the hospitality of the cottage holders paid an extended visit.
X-T Q "Q" Tgrc-1
1T's BOTH INTERESTING ks! 579 f li i f , . , RTT
AND TRUE THAT- C J XC, t me '
A A . rw W
The kappa Sigs wired the I X 4 f f f A
Boomers at Oklahoma U. and 'J X4 i X P l
asked if the orchestra could Amie, 'v A - iq R7
play for their dance. The Q ,Q ' ff " Q
boomers answered that they V WWW
could-for 314400. The Kappa X ,Z ' ' ' QW , -
Sigs wired back that this was Q s LZ QV- F l
going to be a Hard Times f I L, " . ' felis
dance. And the guests said l q .l.
Hayden Anderson's little
brother gives everybody even if E X FQ i 49 D
a worse pain than Hayden Qi- fl' wtf'
does himself. ' l A 5 '
The dirt in this section came -
from your rOOm-mate Ol' YOLII' An honor position in the Hall of Blame has been
best friend. reserved for the Hog lflfollow Editor
A Page 362
Speaking of eight o'clocks and
Dean Ripley's heroic efforts to re-
duce the high mortality of fresh-
men, we offer for your approval
the following Complete College
Course. Positively workable.
F irst Year
Physical Culture-Folk dancing
English Composition4Einancial so-
,XX TT ,
This is My Ruling
Crop, 1+ is exadly
Chemistry-Analysis of alcohol.
S 'S y 17
I A -Rh-
English-Epigrams and the Eliza-
bethan school of love letters.
Philosophy-Teachings of Arthur Brisbane and VVill Rogers.
F reslz men recez'2'z'n g frz'en11'! y m1'l1'!czry z'rzs!r1zftz'o1z
F ourzflz Year
Animal Husbandry'-Stretching a sheepskin into S520 a week.
Economics-How to sell bonds.
Physical Culture-Swivel-chair calisthenics.
I went over to the
Co-operating with the A. B. C., in
its attempt to unearth new varsity
yells, we wish to submit the following,
picked up on another campus:
"Umpah! Umpah! Um-pah! Um-pah!
Alma Mater! Alma Mater!
Ivied walls and drunken brawls,
All thy rich alumni are
Griped as hell at thee!
Alma Mater! Alma Mater!
Nee ninee nee nee nee! !"
Shack on Armistice
Night to fill a
And when I got there
She was just climbing into
So I busted
The date. That's
How I am with
-Talmage H ester.
Technique in second-story work has progressed to a new state of perfection,
it is believed, by the surreptitious use of ladders. It is said that by means of
this tool Thad Felton was last winter drawn into the Wiles and Clutches of the
Chi Omegas. Poor, sick Linda.
l0CAl YUUTH HUNUREIJ IN STUDENT ELECTIUN
CCopy from Tuckerman Record-front page!
Talmage Hester, local boy, was highly honored at
the State University this week, by being elected Senior
Representative to the Student Senate, from the College
of Arts and Sciences. This election was by a popular
vote of the entire student body.
We understand that Talmage received letters of
congratulation from a great number of the prominent
citizens of his city. We wonder why the Tuckerman
Record didn't publish a list of his opponents.
We also understand that Stoney Dupree feels the
.S'z'!Izozzefiff of Curtis
Little al a dance
pangs of an inferiority complex because Jacksonville
hasn't a town paper.
Addie Williams says she voted
against the blanket tax, because she
didn't need a blanket, she needed a
SAYINGS OF FAMOUS MEN
The A. B. C. is the University
pep squad. A. B. C. means Arkansas
Boosters Club. I am the president
of the A. B. C.
Mr. VValker, l see no reason for
a bottle of beer and a sheriff to be in
the Sigma Chi house at the same time.
Dean Ripley, on leaving town
for an extended trip to Johnson switch
cautioned Price Cjacklegj Dickson,
rising young Fayetteville barrister to
watch for drunks at the S. P. E.
dance. Price passed the buck to
John Parker. Parker looked. Nor-
man McLeod also looked. McLeod
felt sure his bid had been lost in the
mail. Feeling in a spirit for revelry,
and being charitably inclined, he
attended anyway, just to keep the
dance from being a flop.
Last words of a certain Chi
Omega-Oh! Oh! Oh! Oh!
When you're noseying
Down the line with
The sugar sweet and she
To rave about the
"Most wonderful man on
The campus," that
She met at the last
Frat brawl she
Ain't it hell, brother,
Ain't it hell?
Miss Blanche VVoodcock, popular
University co-ed, was arraigned before
municipal court last Monday on a
charge of assault and battery. The
plaintiff, Tiny Gardner, alleges that
Miss Woodcock bit him on the shin.
OWED TO COTTON
Florence was a student,
But Florence is no more,
What Florence thought were A's and
Were Ffs and nothing more.
With all the recent influx of
infantile profs, we wonder if Prexy
knows that the three youngest of his
family constantly commune with Bac-
chus, the old Roman God?
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1927
Colors-Dark and Light Black
F lower-Passion Flower
I Song-"I don't Mind Being All Alone
When I'm All Alone With You."
M otto-Late to Date and Late to Rise, Gives one Wrinkles Under the Eyes
Purpose-To Protect Sorority Houses from Fire, Theft, and Burglary
NATURE IN THE OZARKS
The stag at eve had drunk his fill,
But midnight found him drinking stillg
The Does could not object in View
Of the fact that they were drinking
He was only a Hat tireg so she
gave him the air.
WHEN THE PIN COMES BACK
Why is it that our love must change
And hurt us, don't you think it strange
The throbbing of a heart should wane,
And leave it leaden, dulled with pain?
That things that meant so much to
Are now but just a memory?
A memory sweet, ne'er to departg
Just buried deep within my heart.
7By GUY LACY.
Student Leader Pound
For years, members of the University band have been agitating for a dis-
tinctive uniform, other than the disgusting white trousers and reil sweaters
which they are now forced to don. The dire need was recognized by the whole
University, but nobody had the initiative or the command over the student-
body to put over a drive for a new kind of uniform.
This spring, however, a leader was at last found equal to the task. Shortly
before the spring elections E. Merrill Ainsworth, candidate for business manager
of the Arkansas Traveler, authorized his campaign manager, john Stair, to an-
nounce that he would shoulder the burden of the reform.
"lf Ainsworth is elected," declared Stair in a speech to band members at
their regular Monday practice on election week, "he will do everything in his
power to get new uniforms for the band."
Due to the fact that Arl Moore supported the other man, Ainsworth was
elected. And since the function of the business manager is to secure uniforms for
the band, and Merrill's newly acquired position of prominence enables him to
secure the reform, we expect to see the band much improved next fall in their
shining new uniforms.
HOG WALLOW POPULARITY CDNTEST
Most Versatile Man
Herman Boozman. Any one who can succeed in getting the whole school down
on him is indeed versatile.
Least Assuming Girl
Epsie Dallas. She will force entrance into any fraternity house on any occasion
Most Bashful Boy
Girl With the Prettiest Figure
Reba Clark. Cfhosen by Hoof and Horn Club.D
Most Awkward Girl
Any Delta Double Ditto.
Best All-Around Athlete
Ross Henbest. Four-letter mang Y. M. C. A.
The Zetas have adopted a new plan of dealing summarily with late dates,
which is said to work quite successfully. They simply Ward the dates off with
IITTIE RUCII GIRL TESIIFIES IN BEHALF UF BRUMO SEIIZER
February 15, 1927.
For four years I sufferezl as bad as a
woman can, and still keep going. I was gool
for nothing, was lifeless and pale, unable to
eat anything lbut meat, bread, fruits, vege-
tables, sweets, and anything else that Charlie
Alexander would buyl. Nothing agreeil with
me. I had cramping spells, and sharp pains.
For four years I was as nervous as could
be. and my nerves would become upset at
the least little thing, and I would have spells
of crying that were so exhausting they left
47 d A me prostrate. I could not control myself.
my 'Qi' at I was so irritable there was no living with
Several of my friends suggested that I
take Bromo Seltzer. I began in a rather half-hearted way, but kept it up regu-
larly, as I believe in doing right anything which I try. In a few weeks I could
see that I was improving: so I kept on. I did not expect the troubles of years to
disappear in a few days, nor did they. But in time I was much better. I kept
up the treatment for several months, and thanks to it, I am a well woman now.
Paris, Texas, Feb. 11, 1927-News was received here today of the engage-
ment of David Beatie, known locally as "Little Dave," to Miss Epsie Dallas
of Dallas, Texas. The engagementis the culmination of a romance begun last
night with a love-at-sight situation.
Mr. Beatie, according to reports, left the Sigma Chi house about 7:30 last
evening for a date, and on his way stopped in the Hollow and at the Palace
Drug Store to purchase refreshments for theievening. At the Pi Phi house he
called for Miss Dallas, and the two left for a long moonlight stroll through the
sorority cemetery. Later in the evening Miss Dallas returned with a small
maltese cross pinned over her left breast, which is said to take her out of the free,
single and disengaged class.
When interviewed concerning the engagement, sorority sisters of the young
lady exclaimed, "Thank God it wasn't a Lambda Chi!"
All-Campus Grid Classic
-a 'f V.
sigma chi VS. sigma Nu
' Score 6-6 A
jim Bohart appears on scene twith a group of
Delta Betasl, and referee allows game to start.
Vklith the first whistle the Sigma Nus start swear-
ing at their opposition and at one another.
During first ten minutes of play neither side has
strength enough to carry the ball over the goal.
Sigma Chis call time out because Fred Giles has
an idea. They gather together in mid-field to plan
a surprise for the Sigma Nus. They come back to
the line of scrimmage with only ten men, and specta-
tors on the sidelines are puzzled. Then from the
Sigma Chi reserves dashed the surprise. Bill Ses-
sions, riding his bicycle and singing Ave Maria,
grabbed the ball and placing it in his Bible box on
the rear of his "byke" dashed through the entire Sigma Nu team for a touch-
down, while little jack Murphy, with tears in his big brown eyes, cried out,
'fThat's not fair."
Llvflif? Jack at Game
The Sigma Nus, frothing at the mouth, stage a strong come-back and score
End of first half-score, 6-6.
Between halves "Brother Hub Finger" tells the Sigma Chis about "Aladdin
and his wonderful lamp," and inspires them greatly.
The second half commences, and Fred Giles is not in the line-up. He re-
fused to play any more because "Mil" Hollis came to the game with Prof. Fvans,
and the Chi Omegas are cheering for Sigma Nus. The only reserves the Sigma
Chis have are Henry Tovey, Cecil Shuford, and Mattalou Marshall. Shuford
goes in for Giles.
From this time on the game was uninteresting. "Dusty" Rhodes in his
convincing manner, told the players of all the many fraternity bids he had re-
fused, how many girls he had necked, how many big league baseball games he
had witnessed, and had just started telling how popular he was, when the referee
blew his whistle ending the game.
OWED TO LEAH OWED TO LLOYD R.
"Tell me this," he softly murmured, "When I am dead, you'll find it hard,"
"Do you love me true?" said he,
And she answered, shyly blushing, HTO ever End another man like me."
"Yes, indeed, I do." "What makes you think, as I suppose
Turned he then his glance upon her, you do,
Solemnly and slow: 'fI'd ever want another man like you?"
"Thanks," he answered absently,
"I only wished to know." 'by SARAH TATUM'
-by RAY WALLIS.
1. Now in the reign of Giles Emmett the Reformer there came unto the
University one who had been reared among the mountains, in the land of the
rising sun. And his name was Murphy. 2. And he found favor among those
in the high places, and seeing this great institution with its many students,
sought the teachings thereof and much frequented its portals and environs by
night and by day.
3. Now among the students was one named George Mays, and the friend-
ship of Murphy for him became exceeding great, and they bound themselves
together in companionship. 4. And it came to pass in the days of January,
among those students which call themselves Engineers, that Mays was driven
from their midst, for that he sinned against Trigonometry and Physics and many
others and did not win favor among the men of great wisdom and teachings,
who ruled over them. 5. An-tl he was brought before a council of the scholars of
the kingdom, who decreed that he should be driven from the great University
into a far country.
6. Then was Murphy's anger kindled against the scholars, and he smote his
hands together, and he rose up and went before the most just council of the
learned. 7. Andqhe spake unto them, saying: Blessed are they that look and
see not, for they shall find favor in the eyes of the law. Behold! this man hath
shown unto me the ways of the wicked but hath led me not astray. Him shall
ye grant great mercy.
8. And the heart of Giles Emmett the Reformer was sore touched, and he
answered, saying: So shall it be. 9. And he saith unto Mays: Thou shalt this
day be carried within the halls of the College of Education, there to rejoice
with the maids and the children in seeking the truths of writing and arithmetic.
10. Then thou shalt walk on thy way securely and thy foot shall not stumble,
but thou shalt dwell in the Hall of Peabody forever. Selah!
RUSH DOPE SPILLED
Fayetteville, September 19, 1927-After the smoke of rush week cleared
away this afternoon, the announcement of pledges revealed that Chi Omega and
Zeta Tau Alpha would be far ahead of the other sororities in campus circles
The rush dope which gave supremacy to the Zetas and Chi Os was based on
their spacious new fraternity homes just off the campus, built with money ob-
tained from their extensive building fund drives conducted last spring. Complete
plans for the new homes were announced before the close of the school year last
spring, when it was expected that they would be completed in time for occupa-
tion at the beginning of this term.
Ml., , ,W I "9 ffqs ..-or
With Dhonau as treasurer , y . W l Q, s
of the Cadet Club and the rest of Viggo owilfx ' , 12310 'LJ ' 1
the Kappa Sigs in the orchestra 5,9 vo'5a'Q','Tqu I, DOND y,
pit cheering for the Vagabonds, K 'gy' 2 , gi 1' 'fl'-.L ,.,.VA ff, -G, gf
some of the hottest dances in ' H 1 ' r
SCl'lOOl l'liSlZOI'y' WCFC 'El'll'OWl1 'El'liS Birds-:ye view of campus activities during football
Little Reviews of New Books
By GEORGE JEAN NATHAN
THE MAL-TREATMENT OF TWO BADGES
Temporarily two badges represent four persons: Ray, Leah, Maurine, and
Alston. The last, from all outward appearances, plays the tragic part, because
he remains, at the present time, debozzf with the proverbial gunny clasped firmly
in both hands.
Ray starts this affair by completely baffling Leah with his Anthony style
of approach. VVith only a short time intervening, he insists that she allow him
to decorate her with the badge which then adorned his manly breast, but because
of Leah's much-regretted refusal, Ray demands the willing attention of the
Not appreciating Ray's rebuttal, Leah entangles Alston, the long-pledged
neophyte, who after securing a badge in spite of some of his brothers, dared to
suspend it on the ill-fated Leah, unbeknownst to the outside world. Before Alston
could succeed in bringing the well-known crescent and star into view of the co-eds
of our beloved campus, Ray kept the atmosphere of the Pi Phi house enchanted
with his persistent plea that Leah take his cross. Leah, doubting Ray's sincerity,
or else Alston being exposed to penetrating spirits, managed to bring forth the
said crescent and star from its place of hiding.
Ray, determined not to fall by the wayside, hastened to adorn the well-
known rival of Leah with the cross of Sigma Chi that was sure of a resting place
but knew not where. The climax is reached, but the sultry suns of summer are
sure to bleach all stains of spring.
VVHY PEGPLE HAVE THE MUMPS
Young Lefty "Fleah" Hanley, having realized all the common social aspira-
tions of the University campus, turns in an adventurous spirit to the neighboring
metropolis of Springdale, seeking new worlds to conquer. The time is just prior
to the Easter vacation when he is to accompany the varsity baseball team on an
extensive foreign tour.
Lefty, having established social' connections at Springdale, returns to the
Sig Ep house to prepare for the tour. He is stricken, however, by an untimely
attack of mumps, contracted from exposure at Springdale, and the diminutive
southpaw is forced to forego the trip and advised by the doctor to spend a few
days at his summer home in Tuckerman while convalescing.
Greatly disappointed, he journeys to Tuckerman, but on returning learns
that he is not yet disgraced, since the spring floods kept the baseball team from
completing its tour. So everything ends happily, except for a lingering suspicion
in the reader's mind that there may be a relapse of the mumps.
We regret to state that the recent book "Comparative Neck," by Mary
Shauman and Burford Lipsey, has been suppressed, and we are unable to obtain
a reviewer's copy.
SAMMONS VS. LEWIS
Big, bad Floydie took a drink,
And as usual he got drunk.
For 'tis whiskey, so methinks,
Is the life of the ugly skunk.
Floydie's quite the social prancer,
And when drunk is quite the dancer,
So he journeyed to the dance,
Belching loud and in a trance.
There he gave the girlies a treat
By acting a Butt and talking sweet.
Along came Pete Lewis, another
Representing "the Man that God
The two had words, followed by a
Neither could win, because both were
Girls cheered for Floydie,
Nobody cheered for Pete,
For Lewis was a Horse
And Sammons was a Sheik.
Friends kindly stopped the boutg
Pete went home, and Floydie went
MOP GAYETY THEATRE
Jan. 6 and 7
6'The Pullman Sheikw
Starring Donald and Vida
With Tommy, Mary and an
Chorus: "Pass on the Good Word,
Brothers"-by the Maltese
Encore: "Jealous"-by Amy Mc-
Pherson and Peaches Brown-
SEE OUR FAYETTEVILLE FARCES
"Always a Good Show"
A GREAT IDEA
The idea of publishing bulletins
should be carried further. Why not
write one about the new buildings,
blind dates, etc? Let us begin with
Why should anyone learn to be a
perfect blind dater if he is not going
to use that technical knowledge after
he leaves school. The principal good
of blind dating and of other athletics
lies not in the technical perfection of
the game. Let us lodge the following
i 1. Blind dating is too intense for
a few, who must bear the blind dating
burden of the entire University.
2. Cut-throat competition is
forced on the student by the public.
3. Students and faculty have
too little control, with the result that
there is too little harmony between
blind dating and education.
Let us suggest:
I. Replace freshman and sopho-
more military art with two years of
compulsory necking which will be
the training ground for varsity drug-
store cowboy competition.
2. Limit each blind date to one
season-and have a lot of spring
In this connection Dean Reid
calls our attention to a head in the
Southwest which she thinks should
interest the sorority girls:
PIRATES AND YANKEES LOOK
BEST TO DATE
Overheard in Sigma Nu meeting:
Mr. President, I've heard we had rush
weekg when are we going to have
Q x FASHNAtsm9...Fw2QSR'-flQIQBUS-
fini UUUUD RUYFNL iH.lfS.l..l'S,L- .. "
Chi Omega guests Saturday evening, January 20, by murtesy of Kappa Sigma Fralerziity
Little Hal Exits
"Wlzen the fat's away, the mice will play,"
Therefore MYIXOH necksfor several days.
UR own little Hal took advantage of the fact that Max was operated upon
and could not get out of the hospital for several days, and proceeded to
court Madge. Night after night he journeyed to the Kappa house where he
played the part of "Prince Charming" to our ex beauty-queen. And hnally he
got up nerve enough to bring her out in public, and show the world that he was
really in love. The climax was the night he took her to the K. A. house for
dinner. And it was recorded in the minutes of the Kappa Sorority that one of
their members had at last been invited into the sacred portals of the Kappa
Alpha house. On that night Mixon wooed as no man ever wooed before. At one
time he came near sweeping the fair lady off her feet. But she broke away from
him, and cooled ioff, and after that lit was just a date. But still Hal had
A new day dawns. Max is out of the hospital, and behold! the lovely Madge
wears the white cross of Sigma Chi. But where is Mixon? We find him at the
K. A. house sitting at the piano playing softly, "I Wish I Had a Sweetheart."
And thus it was that little Max upheld the old Sigma Chi tradition of "In Hoc
Society Item-Zeta Tau Alpha served a sunrise breakfast in honor of late
dates last Sunday morning.
'We remember reading the li -.355
headlines in the newspapers last im Ai? g S 5 ,
February about a great rush to the Ex s 'tg 3
new gold Eelds in Nevada. The ' .I . - 5-wi:-,,
remarkable exodus from the Zeta fl ry' lx gifs'
house after the end of the Hrst X V
semester defnitely proves our well- N X S I 5
founded suspicion that all the gold X E "
diggers lived there. 1-ml
A Zfla and her dates
TH If COMPLEX
Mt. Nord, May 15, 1927
Brother Frank Harrel
Well, the frat still holds to the same social pinnacle it occupied when you
were here. I tell you, when we Sigma Chis date at a sorority house the other
fraternity men on the campus sure do feel the competition keenly. When we
rush any certain group their social standing goes up by leaps and bounds. Qf
course, we do not always help ourselves, because we do not intend to be selfish:
so once in a while we try to give those who need it a treat.
Our social standing is made, you understand. The Chi Omegas are always
glad to see us, because without us their prestige would be nought. We quit the
poor Pi Phis some time ago. And look at them now, crying for help. VVe try to
treat the Zetas once in a while, because some of the old boys have sisters over
there. VVe don't date these sisters much, but we do feel duty bound to help their
sorority after the way Tommie Vlarner done.
Since some of our boys were so unthoughtful as to date non-sorority girls,
we didn't know what to do. To show just what I mean, I will give you a typical
example. George would go to Carnall, regardless of our pleas. And we could
hardly be expected to raise the social standing of a girls' dorm. But, lo and
behold, the Kappas realizing the situation pledged Nina, because they knew if
they could get a Sigma Chi pin at the house their standing on the campus would
be made. And it was such a relief to us that not one pious brother griped.
The social year has been a very prosperous one for the Sigma Chis. High-
lights were the dance in the armoiy, in the first semester, and the visit of a noted
Sigma Chi from California during the second semester. The visiting brother was
manager of a girls' chorus which was an outstanding attraction at Budd's Royal
Theatre and in social circles about town during his stay here.
Yours in the Sigma Chi complex,
VVFYVF. GOT THE FRONT-
of the book cheated to death. The Hog VVallow now an-
nounces the first genuine scoop on rushing regulations for
next year. The rules, as evolved by Panhellenic at its last
meeting, stand as follows:
1. Sandbagging a frosh will be frowned upon with dis-
2. Telling a rushee that another fraternity consists of a
bunch of 8113502 Sznj ? whelps may be done only by permission
of the standing committee.
3. Free meals to rushees may include steaks only once.
4. Getting a rushee a date with a Chi Omega, Pi Phi,
Arkumas dp1f.ga,f, Zeta. or Tri Delt will absolutely not be tolerated.
fo S. A. E. formerl-
liorz at Bnszfmz
The cigars having now been passed, the council adjourned. VVe were just
going to suggest that the Student Senate adopt the cigar passing custom, and
thereby perform one useful function. But on second thought we won't, since
Betty Askew and some of the other leading students would surely object.
Fearing that some of these leading
students might think that the Hog
Wallow humor was not clean, we wish
to present the following joke which
we hope will satisfy everybody for
He: You are a little Fairy. May I
hold your Palmolive?
She: Not on your Lifebuoy. Your
head is solid ivory.
He: This is where I get the Colgate.
She: I Woodbury that joke if I'
were you. f9931 per cent clean.b
There may be many things that go
on in this dear institution that give
students cause to gripe and swear,
but the one redeeming element is the
way the University Infirmary con-
ducts its business. The nurses are
always so nice and their voices so
gentle. They are never prone to in-
fer that one is not telling the absolute
truth when they are called up and
told that the student is ill. The doc-
tor is always ready and willing to
make any calls at any hour.
Few students, perhaps, have real-
ized the state of disrepair to which
some of the university buildings have
come, in the absence of adequate
appropriations for maintenance. Dur-
ing the February open-house at
Carnall Hall, a heavy rain occurred.
Although no one had noticed any de-
fect in the roof or ceiling, J. K. Shep-
pard, pointing to a pool of water in
the middle of the floor, called the
attention of the girls to the fact that
the roof was leaking.
OWED TO THE EIGHT O'CLOCK
With a bottle or two of rare old wine,
And a red-lipped maid of form divine,
And a roadster, a moon, and love and
Say, who gives adam for the morning
HERE AND THERE
And now ahideth
Faith, hope, charity,
These three, but
The greatest of
These is charity.
2nd year Metcalf
' And' Scroggin.
Conlyn Miles, Ernest 'Crenshaw and
Johnnie Watson were week-end guests
at the Tri Delt house Saturday and
Sunday, April 16-17.
These rent-a-car ads inspire us
to hire things.
"A flat tire, mister?"
"No, run along, boy."
Breathes there a man
With soul so dead,
Who never to himself
Hath said, "That's
The last darn girl that'l1
Turn my head."
Some of the girls seem to think
Ed Hutcheson is affecting a high-hat
attitude. We wish to correct this
mistaken idea. A man who is at home
in any college in the University would
naturally seem a bit sophisticated to
the ordinary student.
CA M PVS TYPES
No. 5-The "Smooth" ladeflh, so collegiate! He's wearing garters now
and he threatens to wear a hat next week. In his own estimation he is the
Fayetteville counterpart of the Prince of VVales. His string of chatter is never
impeded by any grammatical flaws or thoughts. Of course, he is an asset to his
fraternity, but you'd never guess it from looking at the Dean's records. He
rates all the brawls in town, dragging a different winch to each, therefore his
popularity with the Sherman-VYilliams sex. He's heard every risque parlor
joke told in his presence and smiles in a superior manner while the rest laugh.
His chief value is in being an ornament in some sorority house, tossing the male
cow with all and sundry. Too wise to hand his pin, but some downtown hasher
gets it somehow. May last three years, but he leaves when the local fields lose
No. 3-"Flaming Youth"-Rare on this campus, thank God! Comes to
college to cultivate dark circles under his eyes. Knows all the hags in town
and lets the World in on the fact. Has been everywhere you mention and has
been potted innumerable times. Remembers a town by the liquor he says he
bought there. Thinks he's a giraffe with the women and goes over big with
any one girl until his first land lastl date with her. Hey! Hey! His talk is
full of nifties. The campus fashion plate, wearing anything that the brothers
buy. Highbrows those who hayen't a Buick or better, or who are not as brainless
as himself. Considers himself quite the heels, but the heels don't bounce.
Gives his frat a black eye and lasts some three months after initiation.
I a iu 'fi 1 "Ui
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A ZETA TAKING TR! DELT 'PLEDE-E
OUT To LUNCH
When Greek Eats Greek
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
ln Noah's ark went everything
That then was known to man.
VVe've a red brick ark, and you can het
We'll Fill it if we can.
And let it rain for all we carey
Our task is nearly done.
It's easy if you use our plan
And bid just anyone.
We have a house, not paid for yet,
Some drunks and social men,
Some lily lads for flowers
And colors of orange and gin.
VVe trip the light fantastic toe,
With wine cast care aside.
Could we exceed mediocrity,
We'd all be satisfied.
We never have a dinner date,
We do not rush the girls.
We're greasy grinds who stuff our
With wisdom's rarest pearls.
VVe own a house, we owe no debts.
Of sin we blush to think.
We're all opposed to modern jazz,
And Chip's opposed to drink.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
You'll laugh to hear that in times past
This frat was famed for purity,
And that it planned by divers means
To raise from its obscurity.
To be known by the name of "Pi
A part was of this master scheme.
Results prove that the other parts
Were ways to make the K. A. team.
THETA KAPPA NU
This is the ash can. Here we find
The cellar crew that's left behind.
Theta Kappa Nu is so very low
Our diver quit and would not go.
Adam was the first man
The Sigma Nu's ever pledged,
And that he was the only one
Has also been alleged.
They sing each night at dinner
Songs of fraterni-tee
Though how those songs apply to them
Is more than we can see.
We started out some years ago
To reign by Sigma Chi rule.
We'd edit, manage, supervise
And run the whole darn school.
We failed because we did not see,
When making out our plan,
That editing takes editors,
And managing, a man.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
It would take a hundred judges great
Our ritual to replace,
Corpus juris, ultra vires,
And the rule in Derry's case.
Nudum pactum, non est factum,
In abatement or in bar.
We belong to the Dollar Thirty-fives,
But rate two-bits under par.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
We take the leavings of the frats
And quickly rake them in.
And if we are not really "Greeks,"
At least we have a pin.
Zetas and Kappas call us "jokes,"
God pity us, unhappy blokes,
For 'till the Grecian price unbends
The Pi Phis are our only friends.
Qlnspired by the popular satire, "Half Godsuj
Praise Futrall, from whom all blessings flow!
Praise Futrall, who runs things here below.
Praise them who make him manifest-
Praise Ripley and all the rest.
Praise Futrall because the world is round,
Because the seas with salt abound,
Because the water's always wet,
And constellations rise and set.
Praise Futrall because the grass is green,
And pleasant How'rs in spring are seen,
Praise him for morning, night and noon,
Praise him for sun and stars and moon.
Praise Futrall, old A. U.'s aim and end,
Humanity's unselfish friend:
And who remains, for all our debt,
A modest, sweet, white violet.
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TMI Book cl ?Q,f1fz'fy
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CMEET ME AT THE PALACEH
OVER 3oo STUDENTS ANNUALLY ATTEND TIIE
Fayetteville Business College
"Tile School Yozfll Lilefi'
ii '..,..i ,! I, I Eia 1 lul V , if , '
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f ,?".?i,E I 1 i f W, Q ' try if 'j'
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'N , ,h " gg FAYETTFVllLEiBUSlNESiE?iE:E., I I Q 1 I 1-A
Clary Picture of F. B. C. Studfnfr
HE University of Arkansas now employs 25 F. B. C
students as stenographers and clerical assistants
in their various offices, which shows the efliciency of
Courses are offered in Gregg Shorthand, Typevvriting,
2oth Century Bookkeeping, Banking, Telegraphy,
and Railroad Bookkeeping. Graduates are placed
in good positions. Life scholarships are issued. Write
for prospectus, which gives complete information.
Fayetteville Business College
I-I. O. DAVIS, Prefidfzzf
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TWO PANTS SUITS
I 325 S30 3535 340
HIGH GRADE CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
AT POPULAR PRICES
OZARK FILLING STATION
HI-TEST GAS, QILS, GREASES
FIRESTONE TIRES and VULCANIZING
101 NORTH COLLEGE PHONE 772
74 eg ERE you see the faces
5 9 of some of the staffs
o n1vers1ty an
Co eg'e Annuals 1n e1gl'1t
tates who have demon
stratecl thell' confidence in
our service this year. 1 f
And past performance has
shown beyond doubt that
they are justified in believ-
ing' "Leac1ersl1ipManc1 "Kraft
Built., to be synonymous.
This Annual Printed and Bound by
Hugh Stephens Press
"Kraft Builtv Annuals
JEFFERSON CITY, MO.
RADITION -inspires - every
SWE C 0 -craftsma?-to
give - to -every - detail - 0 -the
engraving- art- a - painstal-CKE?
pa ient-a ention-that -len
precious -quality - to - his
S O U T HWE S T E RN
FORT WORTH - HOUSTON ' DALLAS
WICHITA FALLS - TULSA - ATLANTA
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.
Arkansas National Bank
CAPITAL, SURPLUS, and PROFITS,
GUY W. PINKERTON R. S. BAYLESS
T he F azslzion Shop
W e Cal!
PHONE 844 4o2 W. D1XoN
WOMEN7S SMART WEARING APPAREL
.E9CC!Zl5Z'Z7K, But Not Expevzsive
PHONE 227 WE DELIVER
MODERN EUROPEAN COFFEE SHOP
Fayettfzfillfs Nffwfst and M051
DINING ROOM BANQUETS GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION
IN BIG TOWN
PICNIC OUTFITTERS WE DELIVER
UNIVERSITY TOWN Where the Razorbacks
T ofelor Holl College Clothes
Hoff Sehoffher E5 rworx
329 3535 3539
AND UP TO
XIOUR SUIT-AT THE PRICE YOU CJAN
AFFORD To PAY
HATS, SHOES AND FURNISHINGS
YARRINGTON 86 SMITH COMPANY
"Drew llfell emo' Szfzeeeecf,
ha A SI
'Q' as eompauionable as the fraternity
. Qi , handclasp.
'ti I Shoes for all types
XX .lx-:gil ll of service-as it for X T ,
' HQ. . ' f I
. xy In every oeeasron as a 'c w e
' QT boy and girl flt in a ' I
- I Chumfr1Y roadster. ,
1 X LX
' -ae- A 6,4 55 5ff0i 5701i I
The College Shoe and Hosiery Shop
FOR dependability, accuracy and Serv-
ice, We olicer our Store for your patron-
age. Trained men, large and ample Stocks
and right prices. We Strive to keep ahead
in our line.
RED CROSS DRUG STORE
On The Square
FIRST NQSREQL BANK
CAPITAL, SURPLUS and PROFITS
ART T. LEWIS . . . Prefident
A. E. COLLIER . Vice-Prefideui
F. P. EARLE . Vice-Prffidevzt
J. E. DOWELL . Vice-Prefidenzf
K. C. KEY . . Cashier
Watt'S Waffle HOuSe
FOR U. OF A. STUDENTS
v TRY OUR SPECIAL SUNDAY
EAST SIDE SQUARE AND DTCRSON STREET
E'U67'jffl1lil7g the Student Needs
THEME TAELETS and EXAMINATION
ELANRS, OFFICIAL DRAWING INSTRU-
MENTS, EOORS, STATIONERY, SUP-
PLIES, TENNIS, BASEBALL, GOLF mf
TRACK, GIRLS' GYMNASIUM OUTEITS,
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL MAIL ORDERS
UlZl.7J67'flbf of Qffbafzyaf F006 Store
M072 the Campusv
For individual Service Or for party dinners
the appointments here are ideal
TWO PRIVATE BANQUET ROOMS
"On the Campus"
' - ' -- '71 1 Y .
4 ,- ,,
Of course, when you dress a 'ARAZQRBACKU
center or end in a
SOCIETY BRAND or BRAEBURN
the girl question is paramount. But when
theylre in their football togs, that's another
BEST WISHES, YOU COLLEGIATES
Price Cloilzmg Company
Campbell aaa' Be!! Dry Goods Company
ROY W. WooD '13 HUGH M. LAWSON 717
Jhfalzlzaifan and Jmzjeffzk
IN SCHULER TOWN
FOR CLEANLINESS AND THE
BEST OF FOOD
OUR BEST WISHES
STUDENTS AND ALUMNI
The OZARK THEATRE
Always a Good Show-Oftfn a Great One
CHARTER NUMBER IQSO
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE STATE
Ward'5 I ve Ufmm
UIT'S A FOOD, NOT A FADH
WARD'S ICE CREAM COMPANY
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
The Hoyt of Fort Smith
RATES 51.50 AND UP
C. W. JAMES, Manager Cafe in Connection
Calvert- Jifefrzefe UNIVERSITY
Tr .nf .71 Com an AND YOU BOOST
3 P y YOUR STATE
WHEN BUYING PRINTING
PHONE: FT. SMITH 614
20-22 N. EIGHTH STREET
WE ARE FEATURING QUALITY AND
SANITATION AT OUR FOUNTAIN
ELMER,S AND Miss SAYLOR,S
GODT BROS. DRUG CO.
"Three Brothers With One Thought-
723 Garrison Ave. FORT SMITH, ARK.
"Where the Razorbackf Meet"
P ge 395
LEADING CAFE OF THE CITY zz OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
When in Fort Smith Call
605 GARRISON AVENUE
ALL DELICACIES IN SEASON FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
CHARTER HOUSE x70h,Z yewelry
FASHION PARK Company
Sold at FOUNDED 1378
Wezhstezh 'J Q5
FORT SMITH ARKANSAS FORT SMITH ARKANSAS
Paul W. Sh erzdan Arth ur G. Lee
FORD CARS FORT SMITH
Choice Cut Flowers
Q and Seeds
FORT SMITH ARKANSAS PHONE 6108
Ward Fumzfure Jlfalzufczaturzkzg
BED ROOIVI AND DINING ROOM
FORT SIVIITH ARKANSAS
FORT SMITH PAPER COMPANY
RUBBER STAMPS, NOTARY AND CORPORATE SEALS
ALL KINDS OF PAPER
FORT SMITH ARKANSAS
FORT SMITH PRINTING COMPANY
OFFICE SUPPLIES, SAFENS, DESKS, CHAIRS, FOR THE BUSINESS OFFICE
I3 AND I5 NORTH NINTH STREET FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
STUDENTS and Citizens Of Northwest Arkansas-Bly's of Fort Smith is the Only firm n
this section that really does copper-plate engraving in their Own plant. Write fOr samples
Of Wedding Announcements Or Invitations. We would like to secure some "live wire" agents
BLY PRINTING COMPANY
PRINTERS, BINDERS, AND ENGRAVERS
I9 NORTH EIGHTI-I STREET FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
U. of A. STUDENTS
Tzrrfef Rqeord fzrzez' Souifzfweyi Q1 merzeelrz
AZway5 Supportirzg U. of A.
THE MOTORIST'S DEPARTMENT STQRE
Everything For Your Car
YANTIS - HARPER CO.
TWELFTH AND CTARRISON AVENUE
FGRT SMITH ARKANSAS
STUDEBAKER and ERSKTNE AUTOMOBILES
CVV. H. BRUCE, Ozenerj
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
This ig ez Studebaker Year
BRUCE-ROGERS COM PANY
PLUMBING, MILL, me MINE SUPPLIES
HEATING and ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
PHONE 9927 G FORT SMITH, ARK.
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN EL DORADO
HALL DRUG COMPANY
JEFFERSON AND ELM STREETS
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY FILLED
Open AZ! Night
ASK ANY COLLEGE STUDENT
Q , 707 -
wr! C EJ' In C.
sour:-4 sms SQUARE
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
Star Clothing Company
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
Hart Sclzaffner 3 Marx
Hz'ckey-Freeman Cloth er
KNOX HATS ff EDWIN CLAPP SHOES
and Wilson Brothers Furnishings
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN EL DORADO
The alum! Gay cmd Fuel
of EL Do11ADo, ARKANSAS
Producers of Crude Oil-Manufacturers of Gasoline-
Largest Producers and Distributors of Natural Gas
in South Arkansas
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN EL DORADO
SANDVVICHES and LLINCHES
Pleasing You lWea1z5 Szzeeesg For L75
BLACK CAT SANDWICH
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
CORRECT APPAREL FOR WOMEN AND MISSES
IS NOT OUR MOTTO, IT IS OUR
CJK0rrzlf 55 Company
II4 EAST ELM EL DORADO, ARKANS xs
Big Town Headquarters
WHITMAN'S CAN D I E S
Ofwabey' 5 Drag Compalgf
NORTHEAST CORNER SQUARE PHONE 18 AND 23
EL DORADO, ARKANSAS
A .0 . fl? A ' , .
yfpyfyf a You WM '
' ' Established 1899
OUR BETTER CLOTHES ARE TAILORED at FASHION PARK
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT THE
THE Boston Store of Fayette-
ville achieves the distinct honor
of being first in the minds of the
students-for style, quality and
price. HSomething new every dayf'
is far more than just a slogan, it is
the policy of the store, which has
gained and held the interest of all.
CORNER OF EAST AND
COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORES
IN TWO CITIES
FORT SMITH, ARK. ff'
THE Uparenti' store, grown
to be the largest and most
complete department store in
Fort Smith. Leader in style,
quality and price. Rich in ex-
perience of nearly 48 years.
Guarding their good will to in-
sure the utmost veracity in the
slogan 'cIt Pays To Trade At
the Boston Storef,
722 GARRISON AVENUE A --
SEND FOR STIFFT'S GIFT BOOK
UR G'f B k
S O Willlgifiz ySuta hocflt for
of of ideas on gifts appro- 0747
. priate for every occasion B
Smtzonery . . G
E al It suggests inexpensive of
WEVUU6 gifts from our Gift Shop '
Cdfdy Uf or handsome gifts -of Medals
W ' Jewelry, Watches, dia- .
morgds, SQi1Ivci'r,kleather, ,LOTJZ11g'
5' goo s an Coe . Cups
SENT UPQN A post card brings it to T h ,
REQUEST you free. 1' 0? 265
CHASI S. STIFFT Co.
A STRONG ESTABLISHMENT OF PRIVATE
BUSINESS IS ESSENTIALLY ARKANSAS'
GREATEST PUBLIC NEED
Wfho WUI! Build Arkansas
If Her Own People D0 Not?
I I U INSURANCE
LIFE ff FIRE -f ACCIDENT
A.B. Banksfic Go. Little Rock
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK
H A R R I S
716 MAIN STREET LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
SPECIAL RATES T0 STUDENTS
Established 1824 Incorporated 1889
We are a REAL SERVICE WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE
FOR RETAIL DRUGGISTS
Our 10IIg experience and successful I'CCOI'd as
a DRUG and SUNDRY JOBBER qualify us in
every way for servmg you t0 an advantage.
W'e'z'e Go! the Goods-H706 Got the Service
C. J. LINCDLN COMPANY
LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS
RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK
The M. M. COHN CO.
THE LITTLE ROCUK HOME OF Q "Clzeape.rzf Became Best"
HART SCHAFFNER COME IN AND SEE Us
cmd MARX FINE .3 if WHEN IN
CLOTHES H"If'ni'5?ff"e' LITTLE ROCK
UNIVERSITY HEADQUARTERS WHEN IN
H. G. MANNING, Manager
LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS
OUR ADVERTISERS HELP USg WHY NOT
THE BUSINESS CONCERNS WHO HAVE ADS
APPEARING IN THIS BOOK ARE
FOR ITS SUCCESS
Pafrombe Th 056 Who
Where Fayetteville Is
IN A CLASS ALONE
Tiafmfey I- Jlfmza
EAST SIDE SQUARE
ITIS THE SHOP PLACE OF FAYLTTEVII LE
QUIK store sets the
standard in style
and quality for things
VVe specialize in mer-
chandise for college
men, featuring only
high grade lines: NIal-
lory Hats, VVilson Bros.
Shirts and Furnishings, A
Heid Caps, Thompson
Bros. Shoes, Hush, X
Suss, and Ed. V. Price
c'Qua!ity First ix Our
410 DICKSON STREET
IVICGILLIS DRUG STORE
'cIi'5 cz Pleamfre to Serve Youll
22 EAST CENTER STREET FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS
FOR FIRST CLASS SERVICE
. . , 0 .
uzfzzzger 5 Jlfufzf Houfe
On the Square at Fayeiffzfille for 21 Yearf
NEW LOCATION, SOUTHEAST CORNER PHONE I I8
We handle many of the leading high grade pianos, grands, players, and uprights,
We can furnish your home with music, regardless of location. XVYIIS us for your
We also handle Victrolas, Edisons, Radios, late Records, and all kinds of musical
OUR TERMS AND PRICES WILL PLEASE YOU
HAL E. CRAVENS XVILEY P. IXIICNAIR F. S RAEDEIS
CRAVEN S 81 COMPANY
Oldest and Strongest
I7 E. CENTER STREET FAYETTEVILLE, ARK.
Fayetteville lee Company, 1116.
"FULBRIGHT'S'7 ICE CREAM AND
COCA-COLA AND GTHER CARBONATED
Special Attention Given tO Student Parties
NEW PLANT-HALF BLOCK NORTII OF FRISCO
I nterior Decorator
Special attention given tO TO EAT
Fraternity and SOrOrity
314 WEST CENTER STREET
PHONE 340 WEST DICKSON PHONE 52
. T H E
Abshwf-Bryan GZARK GROGER
F 0 R D
Sales and Service
SILOAM SPRINGS, ARKANSAS
i..-.-- -,-, Q--, -
.1 2 -1
A-6- 1 -.4... f LAQQ45
.1f."'-A Qff' , 3-ff? h-4ff-
111 'i' fl ..., i'-',,'f. 'vigflg ',
-,A-47 A -.-.4..-..i- -
4- fu- ,,.
S - - ' ' ' S
SX.: ZJQIIQ i Af if f
A155335 iiigxl QD SQKE E J- -12 fir-
. at A. BARBER 51-IOP
lf. Srffiszzx 'I .wif
Eiunvxz T ,Q ' piisii
lin: " WF ,., , Egffgm
,X s W Nw-
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t X F ' 1 '1 'X
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, - -
ii.uXL2Cb lx QYLTH-TffE XlfiQff3 X'fQX'fXSb
- xv. L' 111-191 i.-1 Q- '11 Lfx
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Ijfif-Li 1 'Wu SWQXIQ:
- 'Mmm Sim xyqm X44 .T Llqx vm:
Fayettefuille Coaf Company
P Buy Here Wim
D R 'T QUALITY COALS
. ' WOOD
GAL, Frat House. Fuel
EAST SIDE SQUARE J Our SPCCIQIW
DON P. PARMELEE, Prop.
Tha Founder of Sclznler Town PHONE 30
ARKANSAS NATIONAL BANK
E. E. HART- Manager
Service and Quality
"ON DIXON STREETU
FAYETTEVILLE DRUG COMPANY
EAST SIDE SQUARE
MISS SAYLOR'S, GILBERT'S, and
Stna'ent5-Visit Our Fountain On the Way
to M ooies
Hornf of Good Printing
DEMOCRAT PRINTING COMPANY
PAMPHLET AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING
E. A. BRIDENTHAL, Manager PHONE I63
28 EAST CENTER STREET
WEST SIDE GROCERY
'ITHE HOME OF GOOD EATS"
FOR BETTER MEATS
"Soy It Wz'th Flowers"
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ROY A. ADAMS, .Manager
Big 4 Barber Shop
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. BUILDING
Only Union Shop in
NASH CARS Big Tom
LcWh6TK Your Cafh Buyf Moro"
W. S. DELOZIER
On your Way to
and from town
HARDWARE and SPORTING
Southwest Corner of Square
O. K. CLEANERS
IN BIG TOWN
EXPERT CLEANING AND
L. W. BREWER, Manager
STAPLE AND FANCY
CCWUZ Meet You Ort
PHONES 6 AND 64
We Appreciate the
428 XVEST DICKSON PHONE 134
INIENIS FURNISHING STORE
The Jbferff Shop
EAST CENTER STREET
BEST MEAT AND
PHONES 73 AND 74
S EAST CENTER STREET
PICTURES, FRAMING, GIFT
CARDS, PERSONAL CARDS
AND INVITATIONS, GENU-
INE COPPER-PLATE WORK
We make a special effort
to merit student patronage
IO6 WEST CENTER STREET
IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL
Let UI Do Your Work
Oul barbers are expertS ID grvmg
a young man's face the right treat-
ment to Clear the complexion, in-
vigorate the skin, and improve the
OZARK BARBER SHOP
A Good Place To Trade
428 W DICKSON
Appreciate Your Busiuew
Ozark Qlrt emel Slzolo
27 NORTH BLOCK STREET
GIFTS, NGVELTIES, AND FAVORS,
FOR DANCES AND PARTIES, PIC-
TURE FRAMING, KGDAKS AN D
Mis,s Mollie Vaztglzem
Convenient to University Folk
IV. H. INIORTON ....... President
R. C. INIAYES .... . . Vice-President
R. B. TILLEY
W. A. EASTERLING
. . . . Cashier
. Assistant Cashier
W' Womon's Shop
MRS. JAS. M. BATES
4O5 DICKSON STREET
ufffe Strive to Pleezsen
CORNER SPRING AND SCHOOL
We Deliver the Goods
TWO PHONES 132-133 '
4OI W DICKSON STREET
At Right Prices
316 W. DICKSON STREET
P ge 415
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