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Unto thee I,ue'II of-f r -3ELT-kI'Na1T'l'1'I'l Q PTH-sei-orb-zB.le:
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The years roll on,
Heapecl up in piles.
Ere long weqll all he dead and gone.
In this fair scroll, forever. though,
Names loved and lost, of friends we know.
Defy Time's sluggish onwarcl How.
Emhracecl have we Lifes mystery., the
X, that lures-All hail, A. C.!
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APPRECIATION OF HIS SERVICE FOR. AND UNTIRING INTEREST IN,
ARKANSAS COLLEGE WE, THE STAFF OF
MOST AFFECTIONATELY AND RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS,
THE SIXTH VOLUME
DANIEL M. FRIERSON, A.IVI.
The 1925 Index Staff
JACOB R. MEADOW
THEO E. PATTEE
R. BRUCE BRANNON
GEORGE M. SINK, JR.
, Lois HODGE
Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Business Manager
Mlss JANE BQ BROWN
Miss MARGARET SANDERS
ERNEST F. HADEN
A-.mdelff lit '
FIZ S 5 'X
5 1-. , xv XI
5 'LEE' N.: O
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mvarning bg satnhg must he
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fHEH11. - Gay: Fables.
, I 1 I V-A Y Q 1
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ANN -y 5
' vii. u p-lf , IF: 1 9 9
1 N D E X A
IE' ' U' 1615.19 v' r
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INDEX 1 92 5 ,
, 4,1 .Y .3 , , .JA J , VJ 'iw
,.. H7 ,.,.i
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xx . 0 Q
Q :H 9,1 1 2 5 El
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I N D E X 7" 'Ill' Fi ll ' 1 9 2 5
jig?-ga? Q-R. --
PRESIDENT EVERETT B. TUCKER
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I N D E X 1 9 2
The Board of Trustees
JAMES P. COFFIN ..... ...... . . ...... President
THEODORE MAXFIELD . . .... ...... I 'ice-President
J. L. BOGGS ..... ....,... S eeretary-Treasurer
F. SCHMUTZ . . . . Treasurer Endowment Funds
MR. J. L. Bocas .......,.., . .Batesvillef Ark.
MR. GEORGE A. KNOX ....... . . Dermott, Ark.
JUDGE J. B. MCCALEB ...... .... B atesville Ark..
REV. W. MOORE SCOTT, D.D. . . . . Little Rock, Ark.
MR. THEO MAXFIELD ..... . . Batesville, Ark.
MR. W. Y. FOSTER . . . . . Hope Ark.
DR. R. C. DORR .... . Batesville, Ark.
MR. JAMES P. COFFIN . . . . Batesville, Ark.
MR. S. Y. T. KNOX .... . . Pine Bluff, Ark.
HON. T. C. MCRAE .... . Little Rock, Ark.
REV. H. L. PAISLEY, D.D. . . . Fayetteville, Ark.
MR. JAMES A. PATTILLO . . . . Fordyce, Ark.
DR. R. C. DORR
J. B. MCCALEE
J. L. Bocscs
- ,,,,,,, X J Y - ,
INDEX Z 1 9 2 5
W ' Juli f nf-A
'Qi 'J 4 'N X
- Q flll' R
Officers of Administration
EVERETT B. TUCKER, A.B.
J. L. Bocas, A.B.
R. K. TIMMONS, A.B., B.D., D.D.
Dean of the College.
Miss EMMA B. FAUST
Dean of llfomen
Miss ANNIE M. FRIERSON, A.B.
KENT V. MORRISON, A.B.
Manager Independence Hall
MRS. IRENE FERRILL, A.B.
MRS. MARY E. TARVER
Malron W'illis Hall
MRS. HATTIE MATTHEWS
Malron Independenee Hall
MRS. V. A.W1LRER
Mairon Ilfelch Hall
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. . is ,
IN D E X Q-lui 1 9 2 5
. awiisk - 1
EVERETT B. TUCKERV, A.B. WILLIAM T: GARRETT, A.B.
President Professor of Biology
R. K. TIMMONS, A.B., B.D., D.D. EUGENE C. BLANDFORD, PH.B.
Professor of Spanish and Greek Professor of Latin
EUGENE R. LONG, A.B., A.M., PH.D. KENT V. MORRISON, A.B.
Professord of Bible, Political Srienee Mallzematicsg Directoruof Athletics
JOHN BAKER DAFFIN, B.S., M.S. JOHN QUINCY WOLF, JR., A.B., A.M
Professor of Chemistry and Physirs Assistant Professor of History
LINCOLN BARKER, A.B., A.M. DANIEL M. FRIERSON, A.B., A.M.
Professor of Philosophy Professor of Mathematics
MIss JANE B. BROVVN, A.B., A.M.
Professor of English
fr' "Elf-UI"- O 7 .. -
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IN D E x -'kQ 5Ir .,.,.q 1 9 Q 5
,V .V , - -
SAMUEL W. WILLIAh'IS, A.B., B.E.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
ERNEST F. HADEN, A.B.
Assistant Professor of French and German
SIDNEY PICKENS, A.B.
Professor of Education
MISS EMMA B. FAUST
Preparatory Departments Dean of IVomen
MISS MARY C. FRACKER, A.B'.
Instructor in Home Economics
MISS MARGARET SANDERS, A.B.
Physical Director for Womeng Preparatory
MRS. CORNELIUS G. BALL
Instructor in Expression
MISS BESS MAXFIELD, A.B.
Teacher of Piano, Pipe Organ, and Musical
MISS ELNORE KURTH
Voices Director of Chorus
MISS SARA .ALLEN, B.S. 'EDWARD H. SHERUBEL
Assistant Professor of French and Spanish
Director of Music
'On leave of absence.
. W,- In t. 7? W x
.211 ' " -ua
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'ful I nw A
lm, IN D E X 1 9 2 5
' ' 16' '13, T' A t N
Mlss ANNIE M. FRIERSON, A.B.
Co fn zn erual Dzpartmenl
MRS SAMUEL M. DEENER
Vzolzn Dzrector a Orrlzestra, Serond Semester
MRS OTICE C. DOOLY
Vzoluz Dzreflor o Orfbestra, First Semester
MRS IRENE FERRILL, AB.
Librarian ' f
Mairan of Indepmdence Hall
MRS MARY E. TARVER fl
Malron of llfillis Hall
GFORGF W SHEEEFR J. K. MORROW
WoR1H GRAY Miss FRANCES JONES
JACOB R MEADOW Miss ELLIS BARNETT
Chemzstry Superfuixor of Piano Prartire
OT1s L GRAHABI Mlss VIRGINIA PALMER
Ypamslz Supervisor of Piano Practice
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51 ' J ' f
MRS. HATTIE MATTHEWS
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O'rxs L. GRAHAM . .... ....' ...... 1 P resident
JACOB R. MEADOW . . ..... Vice-President
Lois HODGE ...... . . Secretary-Treasurer
HORACE C. CASEY . . . . Prophet '
KARLA COLE . . . '. . .... Salutatorian
W. A. SENSABAUGH . . . . Ifaledfctorian
Sitting on the stone bench in the blue of evening,
Expecting songs of memory-birds that fail,
Not knowing where to turn my thoughts,
I sink into deep red contemplation
Of days long gone, my college days of yore.
Roll on! O muddy waves of time!
Somehow I see through mud and mire and grief,
As through Zl crystal lens, the pearly days at old A. C.
,X-f f xx f i. . Q 2 . ,
5,7.zw fix ,.f'.llP, ' l
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,X fe if , -
-t 1 9 2 5
Mr. and Mrs. Kent V. Morrison
The members of the Class of 1925 join in paying homage to its spon-
sors, Mr. and Mrs. Kent V. Morrison. They shared the joys, sorrows,
surprises, and disappointments of a turbulent year. Filled with a desire
to make the closing days of a college career something of a source of
pleasure, the sponsors were the originators of many enjoyable affairs. To
them truly is given the sincere and grateful thanks of the Senior Class.
v " -'
M' " Yr? ffl iii.""""'...4L'L -.:..-+,..MLZ1L3i'i,
E X 1 5
I I N D at 9 2
' A wtyls -V-
The Seniors of 1925
"Me!l1ought thy 'very gait did prophesy
i .fl royal nol2lz'nes.t,' I must embrace thee."
EHOLD, l dreamed a dream, and in my dream l saw the Class of 1925
f-" - . . . .
717' absorbed in reading some publication. A closer look revealed to me the
I, - fact that the paper was The Arkansas College Bulletin of 1950, and
2 E that across the front of it ran the headline, "The Class of 1925 Has
1 F Made an Enviable Record." Soon l also was lost to the world in the
lllghjfll perusal of the following article:
"The authorities of Arkansas College recently have been made cognizant of the re-
markable progress made by the Class of 1925. Their achievements, indeed, have far
exceeded the fondest expectations of their professors. So far have they excelled all
former classes that the Board of Trustees has decided to publish a record of their careers,
in hope that the oncoming students may live up to the standards set by them.
"Among the promising men of this class was Tillar Conner. He dazzled him-
self, the college, and the state by his prowess both on and off the athletic field. Since
he left college he has continued to dazzle, in ever-widening circles, as assistant manager
of the Osborne Talking Machiiie and Broadcasting Company.
"Stuart Pattillo also has come to the frontl He is a theatrical producer. His
specialty is nonsense in its most rarified and versatile forms. Recently he endowed
the Chair for Theatrical Training in Arkansas College. Full courses in that depart-
ment will be offered in the college curriculum next session. Lloyd Goff will be the
professor in charge. Professor Goff has acquired extended fame throughout the terri-
torial regions as both a teacher and producer in the art which he shall promulgate as
a member of the college faculty. lVIore complete, tangible, and comprehensive infor-
mation concerning his attainments is obtainable elsewhere.
"The matchless agility of Charles Prather was his outstanding collegiate character-
istic, and since the cessation of an eventful college career, he has, along that line, mounted
to new heights of glory. He has won the admiration, praise, and even the love of
thousands in all parts of the globe. He is conceded to be the greatest dancer behind
the footlights of America. He has recently completed a tour, having visited the lead-
ing courts of Europe, and a local court near Newport. He appeared as a participant in
the commencement exercises of 1949 at Arkansas College, and his performance was
most edifying to even the most sedate.
"The advertising sections of the leading publications of New York City bear evi-
15 . igfx l .
INDEX 19 Q 5
,-.- , f ,
VCABL, A5 rig! .
1 Q.-if r i --
F N Q ' El
dence of the unparalleled, breath-taking accomplishments of another member of this
class. This man, while in college, was possessed with an insatiable craving for that
which was high and lofty. His ambitions lifted him to a plane above the heads of
mere mortals. lt was his wish from childhood to be freed from the necessity of con-
tinual personal contact with the masses. All these ambitions have been gratified.
George Sink has mounted to even higher levels than was expected. He has risen to a
social position Htting his temperament. He moves and has his being in the clouds, as it
were. He is the leading steeple-jack of New York City. His accomplishments upon
the tallest buildings in the city are said to be remarkable. The family also is doing
"Mabel Reed, smiling, benign, angelic, incomparable, was the envy of all her
associates, even during her college days. Her early grace, now coupled with other ac-
complishments, has taken her into fields of great achievement and fame. During the
passing years, evolution also has taken place. She is lVIme. Mae Belle Reede, model
in a leading Paris modiste shoppe. Her employers declare that the manner in which
she wears coats bespeaks a great experience.
"Following the successful conclusion of an eventful college career, Aubrey jones
speedily enrolled in various medical schools. After an unusually extended interval, he
finally was allowed to depart, and by the state permitted to practice upon helpless hu-
manity. That he succeeded is a matter of common knowledge. He is the owner of a
very fashionable beauty shop in 'Los Angeles. Society women from all sections of the
country flock to his doors, and he is swamped with demands for the application of the
famous 'Jones Beauty Treatment.' Indeed, his record is one which wins praise from
all associates. x
" 'Everything comes to him who waits,' was the bit of philosophy upon which
jacob R. Meadow moulded his college career. Due to his waiting policies many
transformations took place under his very eyes, transformations to which he was
Wholly oblivious. But once he had safely tucked away his coveted diploma, his philoso-
phy became, 'Opportunity knocks at a man's door but onceg my door is always open.'
Today lVIr. Meadow is the operator of the famous bus running at regular intervals
between Marianna and Blytheville.
"The name of Lois Hodge is known in every part of the globe. This rare and
extraordinary personage stands aloof, on a pedestal, as it were, viewed by thousands
with mingled emotions of envy and admiration. She stands far above the world, with
a longing expression that seems to have its source in feelings which originated long ago.
Miss Hodge will return to Batesville next month for the annual meeting of the Open
Golf Tournament. She is at present the holder of the trophy.
"While still a child, Karia Cole visited Newport and saw a visiting policeman in
the town. She admired his beauteous costume, and from that time coveted his posi-
tion and the prestige accompanying it. Her ambition has been fulfilled. She is the
Y..-,-vm ,-...lc -.1 -- .f-U.-... F--Y 1 Lu- rreaiwwuvnuil
IT 41h -
I 1 N D E 1 9 2 5
' ilgfyjl . --
new Secretary of War in the President's cabinet. The President has declared that the
qualifications of no person so well fitted him for the place as did those of Miss Cole.
"William A. Sensabaugh was one of the leading wearers of the coveted 'A' dur-
ing his college days. He was a versatile athlete in and out of the class room. Today,
if one should stroll through the heart of Greenwich Villege in New York City, one
would find his studio. Daily, thousands of beautiful women come in droves, begging
to have the privilege of being portrayed with his brush upon the canvas. Mr.
Sensabaughls touch as by magic transforms the most homely figures and faces into
the most beautiful. His most famous recent work was a portrait of George
Sheffer, which now is on exhibition at the International Art Show in session
at Paris. That work alone is considered to be one of the art wonders of the age.
In addition to being a subject for Mr. Sensabaugh's transforming art, Mr. Sheffer
also is an actor of some note. His partner is Geraldine Teter. Each night Broadway is
aglow with electric light, proclaiming their fame in 'Sweet Martha lNIcKee.' This
play is the latest and most personal production of James Hawley, the noted playwright.
lVIr. Hawley is said to have taken the story from a chapter in his life..
"Horace C. Casey manifested a great love of children during his college career.
Even during his early days, his contributions for them far exceeded his detractions.
On leaving college Mr. Casey looked about for that field in which he could be
most useful to society, and, after much consideration, moved to Utah and opened
the Casey Orphan Asylum. A feature of the Casey plant is the large dairy operated
in connection with it.
"From earliest childhood, Otis Graham seemed destined to be a great orator. His
father declared his lung power during infancy was almost superhuman. All through
his youth Mr. Graham displayed unusual abilities of diverse natures. These abili-
ties permitted him to glide through a college career in a most mystifying manner.
Since leaving college he has passed through the world, becoming more or less widely
known. His latest connection is with 'Gray's Greatest Show,' of which Worth Gray
is president. Ildr. Gray has assembled wonders that are amazing in their very extent.
His verbosity has carried him high in his profession. He declares Mr. Graham to be
his best manager and finest exhibit. Mr. Graham displays his oratorical abilities as
chief announcer on his circuit and then retires to a side tent and lVIr. Gray rakes in
the shekels. As a sideline Ikdr. Graham is engaged in authorship. Some of his most
famous works include, 'How I Succeeded in Love,' 'The Art of Deception As I
Practice It,' and 'VVhy I Am a Great lVIan.'
"Greater things will no doubt be evolved from this group during the remaining
years of their lives. The fru-its of the seed sown in Arkansas College are indeed being
gathered daily by a grateful world."
'A A A gif A
HORACE C. CASEY . ......., . Little Rock, Arkansas
BACHELOR or AR1s
"Humani1y, 'with all its ffars, fwith all ilu' hopf of future yours,
Is hanging breathless on ihy fate!"
Philomatheang President Philo, '24g Intersoeie-ty Debate, '24 and '25g Secretary
of Philo, '23g Assistant Editor of "Panther," '21-'22g Etlitru'-in-Chief of "Panther,'
'22-'23, Athletic Editor of "Panther," '23-'fl-ii Etlitor-in-Chief of "The Index," '23-'2-I
Miscellaneous Editor of "Index," '22-'23, Athletic Editor of "Index," '22-'23,
KARIA COLE . ........ . Batesville, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
"Not too serious, no! too gay,
Bu! altogelher a Jolly good fellow."
Alpha Phi: President L'Etoile, '25: Secretary L'EtoilP, '233 Critic L'Et0ile, '22g Captain
Girls' Basketball Teams, '21-'22 and '22-'23g President Dramatic Club, '21-'22, Lot-al
Editor of "Panther," '20g Graduate in School of Speech, '25, Class Sulutatoxian, '25.
OLIN TILLAR CONNER . ........ . Newport, A
BACHELOR or ARTS
"l-I siudfnt and an alhlelf, loo,
In love he's :fuer been,
He shofws an interest in the girls,
find maybe one he'll win." '
Philomatheang President Philo, '25: President Sophomore Classg Football, '21, '22, '23,
and '21l: Track, '22, '23, and '247 Captain Football Team, '23p Captain Track Team, '23g
Best All-Round Boy, '22-'23 and '23-'2-ig President Student Body, '23-'2-lg President "A"
Club, '23-'24: "Panther" Staff, '22-'23 and '23-'24p NVinner Athletic Scholarship Medal,
21-'22, '22-'23, and '23-'24.
llivvflfe----A if F F' ,, "M'Lxv'H'zs'55Qwi
' ' 1 7-Ziii Y
LOYD GOFF . ........ . Batesville, Arkansas
' BACHELOR or ARTS
I "He is a true friend, upright, straightforward, and ll07l0fdb1Z,' what more can be said?"
' Erosophlc: President Erosophic- Society, '23 and '24, Vice-President Erosophic Society,
'22g Football, '21, '22, '23, and '2-lg Baseball, '22: XVearer of "A"g Manager of Baseball
Team, '25, Critic of Soph, '23 and 'EL
WORTH GRAY . ....... . Batesville, Arkansas
' BACHELOR or AR'I'S
"He llallz a liankfring for sesquipedalian 1-words in writing and speaking."
Erosophicg President Erosophic Society, '25p Assistant in Chemistry, '241253 Glee
Club, '24-'25: Orchestra, '24-'25, Vice-President Soph, '21 and '24, Treasurer of Soph,
'22 and ln '23-'2-lg Orator for Erosophlc Society, '23+'2-li
OTIS LIVINGSTON GRAHAM. . . . . . . . . .Clarendon, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
"Amf'11,' and make me die a good old man."
Erosophicg President Snph, '24 and '::5g President Junior Class: President Senior
Class: Presidvnt Life Svrvice Band, '22-'23, Athletic Editor of "Index," '22-'23g News
Editor of "Panther," '24-'25g President Glee Club, '24-'25p Intersociety Debate.
'24 and ':Z5g Intercollegiate Debate, '2-1 and '25, Soph Orator, '23, Business Manager
Football Tuam, '24g Prusldt-nt ljlioral Club, '22-'23,
Lois LAVELLE HODGE . . . . . . . . . . Bald Knob, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
"Her lo-ve is airways with ilze Iofver paslg
Sllll the sufceedmg flame expel: the Ia.rl."
Alpha Phig University of Mississippi, '21-'22, '22-'23g Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class:
Vice-President Alpha Phi, '24 and '25g Honor Council, '25g Vice-President Honor Coun-
cil, '24: Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class: Choral Club, '24g Assistant Business Mana
ager of "Index," '24-'25,
JAMES M. HAWLEY . ....... . Batesville, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
"None but himself mn be his parallflf'
Philomathean: Hendrix College, '21-'22, '22-'23g Vice-President Philo, H243 Alternate
Intersociety Debate, '24-'25g Cassandra Club, '24-'25,
AUBREY JONES . ........ . Batesville, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
nflcruse not Nature, ,che hath done her part,-
Do thou but thine!
Erosophicg President Soph, '24g Football, '20, '21, '22, '23, '24, Captain Football Team,
'24g Basketball, '21, Baseball, '21, NVea1'er of "A"g Secretary of Soph, '23,
1:11-sf.s4u...- Y ,uf--v ,,Y,,,.,., A Y I
JACOB R. NIEADOW . ........ . Newport, Arkansas
BACHELOR OF AR1s
Ullflzat 11:15 been may beg and 'what may be, may be supposvd lo be."
Phllomathvang Prvsirlent of Philo, '24, Vir'fJ-President of Senior Class: Secretary of
Philo, '233 Baseball, '22, '23, and '24g Pnmrrin of Bass-ball Team, '25g Editor-in-Chief
ol the "Index," '24-'25, Vin-u-President of Philo, '24g Vllcarcr of "A."
STUART SMITH PATTILLO . ....... . Fordyce, Arkansas
BACHELOR OF ARTS
"The -world kno-fws nothing of its greattsl mon."
Philomnthean: Vive-President of Philo, '23, Baseball, '22 and '23, President of "A"
Club, 'ZZ-'23, Sucxw-t.zu'y uf Philo, '22, Mumbel' Student Council, '12-'23, Glec Club, '25.
CHARLES G. PRATHER .
"I nothing e-vcr
Plmllonmilnr-un, 'l'1'eusuu-1' Phila,
ant Munagur Philo Minstrel,
. . . . . . . . .Batesville,A
BAc11laLoR or ARTS
did, but 'lfwas jnlcasurf in llle doing."
'22, lllumbn-r Philo Syncupators, '23-'24, '2-l-'25, Assist-
1.-I-'Zag Assistant Manager Basketball Team, '24-'25,
lVlABEL EDITH REED . ........ . Bald Knob, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
"I1L'rc'5 a sigh to llzoxe Ilzat lofvf mr,
flnd a smzlz' to Ilmxn Illal lmtr,
And fwlfatr-ver skylf abofve mc,
PIKVFYS a lfrarl for any fate."
Alpha Phi: Oualfhitzi College, '21-'22, '22-'23, '23-'24, President of Alpha Phi, '25, Vap-
tain of "Danes" Hockey Te-nm, '2-lg Janitor of Alpha Phi, '24-'25, Girls' Glue Club,
'24-'25, Assistant Business Manager of "Index," '25, -
WILLIAM A. SENSABAUGH . ..... . . . . . Pfeiffer, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
"Lra1'ning is bu! an adjuntl lo ozzrwlfvvx,
.Jud fwlmrc fwc arf our lcarning likffwisc is."
Philomzxtlieung Member of Honor Counr-il, '23-'24, President ol' Honor Uuulit-il, '24-'25,
Basketball, '19-'20: Charter Member "A," '19: Secretary of Philo, '23-'24 and '24-'25,
Business Manager of "Panther," '24-'25, Business Manager of Basketball TL-nm, '24-
'25g Glee Club, '24-'25g Valedit-torian of Senior Class.
GEORGE W. SHEFFER, JR. . ........ . Atlanta, Georgia
1 BACHELOR or ARTS
"Hi: manlmoa' if unque.vlioned,'
Great things in life l1e'll do."
Erosophicg Forensic Council, '23-'2Z4: Baseball, '22g Orchestra, '23, '24, and '25,
Treasurer of Erosophic Society, '21, Nvearur of "A,"
-,-,,,,,-"",s , H ,1Y""7" zg.,f"T:'-"W wi Q' , ',
,-,..,,,-,,, , 7, ,, , , .,,,. hgeg.. ,
GEORGE M. SINK, JR. . ........ . Little Rock, Arkansas
BACHELOR or ARTS
"0h! Lo-vc, if dfalh he swrvler, let me div."
Philomatheang Athletic Editor of "PzLnll1er," '22-'23: Athletic Editor of "Index,"
'Z-14253 Vice-President of Junior Class: Manager of Glec Club, '24-'25,
GERALDINE TETER . ........ . Batesville, Arkansas
BACHELOR OF ARTS
"Light boat: sail sfwift, though greater hulks drafw deep."
Alpha Epsilong President Alpha Epsilon Third Quarter, '24-'25g Honor Roll, '20, '21,
'22, 'fl-S3 Chaplain L'Etoilc, '21, 'BBQ Chaplain Alpha Epsilon, '24g Secretary Alpha.
cu, H 1 -gm' Q
...Q , 4 Q N M,
sv, x 'g,.:.' .
. , -gm W'
QI' 'L ,Q 72: 1-
.Q K L ..
7 nc..-A ,
If PLC' ' fm.
.X c fix
AS THEY WERE
ih.g,+,,,LW'.,,,QiL'iF:!'!Lmni ,,'g' 'A K,
School of Mll5iC
ELLIS BARNETT . . ......... . . Atkins, Arkansas
GRADUATE OF PIANO
"There is no truer truth obtainable
By man, than town by music."
J. GLENN IVIETCALF . ......... .Batesvilln-:, Arkansas
GRAUUATE OF PIANO
"Softly his fngers fwafzder o'er
The yielding plank: of the ifuory floor."
MARY HINES VVATKINS ............ . . Batesville, Arkansas
V GRADUATE OF PIANO
3 "Mu:ic' is fwrll .raid lo hr Ihe sjwcth of angflsf'
School of Speech
GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SPEECH
"On the tongue of .vurh an one,
They shed an honeyod defw,
And from her lips drop gzulle fworzls
WINNYE LEE MANNING .............
GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SPEECH
I fwzll .vhofw the finders of my spirit through the ashes o my cha
QA 9' 451711 W,
.- " .,
jf 5 '14, '-im..-AU-, . '
- ' sfyemw
. W -.'Lw.'vfaffr.
-, ,. V' "1 "'F:1'i
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I 'vfiqlwq Ugfggf, --
' SQ,.iiE?f7i2w5-:t1ij:?i - ,
Y sg-,iiiw,5 H N Xu l
:N ,,Y:,l!1vL,- ,-
IN .X . . ,
XFJVPVLZEUQE fs Poway?
Miss SARA ALLEN, Sponsor
J. KEITH MORRow .... ...,. ..... P esident
GEORGE JxMERsoN . . ..... Vine-Prcsident
DOROTHY DoRR . . . . Serreiary-Treasurer
VVe're marching along through old A. C.,
Our golden banner held on high,
Our hearts all beating loyally,
As the passing years roll by.
We're singing the songs of the juniors!
We mind not fortune's kicks,
But on we swing, and our praises ring
To the Class of Twenty-six.
'J.y,.h.FA -" '3K Sf:----
"In all the -world, there is but myself-and
- one alherf'
"I rannot diagnose me, if I try."
"She lhinles without fanfusion clearly,
Lolves her many friends sincerely,
Acts from honest moti-'ues purely."
"The fworld means something to the capable."
"1'd rather far that I should die,
Than my predictions profve a lie."
"Let me lifve in a home by the side of the
road and be a friend to man."
- ' V.im'Qg'iTN
-' rv '
MEYER W. GATES
"He is an all-round man."
CAVE CITY, ARKANSAS
"0 that learning, fwhat a 'thing it is!"
MAMMOTH SPRING, ARKANSAS
Fafvors to none, lo all she smiles extends,
Of! she rejects, but newer onre offends."
SULPHUR ROCK, ARKANSAS
'I'fue learned in fwhatefver state I am, there
'with ta be content."
SULPHUR ROCK, ARKANSAS
"They can, because they think they can."
'There is great ability in knofwing hafw to
fonreal one's ability."
t , We -HA - we
B. MACK LINDSEY
"Let us be grateful to fwriters for what is left
in the inlzstandf
When to leafve of is an art only attained by
WINNYE LEE MANNING
"She drafweth out the thread of her tverbosity
hner than the .staple of her argument."
"The pain of one maiden's refusal,
Is drofwned in the pain of the next."
J. GLENN METCALF
"In every deed he has a heart to resolve, a
head to understand, and a hand to execute."
"You have lwalzed me too soon,' I must sIu1n-
J. KEITH MORROW
"lf lofue he blind, it best agrees fwith night.
CARROLL B. MOUNT
Things are going to happen-fwhy +-worry?
Efuerything eames to him who fwaits-why
'He is an upright, downright, honest man."
'Silenee and solitude, the soul's best friends,
Are 1-with me here, and the tumultuous fworld
Makes no more noise than the remotes!
THEO E. PATTEE
LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
"Not fwhat fwe fwish, but what fwe fwant,
Oh.' let thy grace supply."
"Quiet, reserfved, dependable, demure,
A friend of fwhom you are alfways sure."
"All my ambition is, I ofwn,
To profit and to please ll7lk7l0fLU71.U
"Who mixrd reason with pleasurr,
A ' ' g
ARCHIE SMITH '
"ll'oman is rho bread of life. I am hungry."
"I 'would do anything la serfve zz friend."
"Whorf duty fallrth, .che is allways found."
dom 'with mirlhu
Her only aull 1: Ihat she has no aults
Ylrzfving to ll oath hour Iwzlh hu' mano
.1 f ' - f Q
nk ' ' fi ' ' ' ,-
1., nu.m1',.'. ' A 1 ' W AA VA V h
f MF 1-'i'7W34Q
Q ,ff V . A ', Eff- 4
r K lg .gl V . -
' , +
INDEX 19 2 5
,JHO f 7 9 fn! .,
2 S 5
im' ' I wif ,
Z z- ' XL :.l
, ,fx 'E ' . f , 1- R
3? ' 'v 'vii .
gl .xiizqkxfffr r - ,
MRS. HA1'r1E MA1'r1-mws, MRS. V. A. WILBER, Sponsors
HARMoN RAMSEY .... ...... .,... P r fsidznt
THOMAS H. HENRX' . . ...... Fire-President
J. B. VVooDs . . . . Serrfiary-Treasurer .
"O Wad some power the giftie gie us,
To see oursels as ithers see us!
It wad frae mony a blunder free us,
An' foolish notion."
W 'W' , wg R.
,,u?x42 'N E , ' s.
52mm--J-if Sieffnw-ffl---ffm.: .ES...,SE,,-W1-.,m-TSW
1 N D E X 1 9 2
fM -, 'Q O,,, x ,g A,
PINE BLUFF, ARKANSAS
MARY LOUISE BARNETT
' SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA
' MARGARET COBB
E roRRFs1 Cin
15 4535 Q Av-gniv fi
I LUCILE DAVENPORT
FORREST CITY ARKANSAS
l . , - V
, ,,,,,, Mi, ,,,,,,, E - .firm '
4 J, ,. ,- W in V- I - V, 51, , M
'--3-l-n 'k1xu. '
M., -ii 5
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13 -"I ' .
'LL ,' 7 '
7-' -f -1vruInrunnu.L1,g::.igIQlu,' v , . r, . A ""'
E,, , ,
1 N D E X
1h W,-,L f - 1 Q dll
X A ,
' I S I. K 13' X
DAVID GATES, JR.
THOMAS H. HENRY
JOHN HU SKEY
SULPHUR ROCK, ARKANSAS
LQRJ 34 ffm' Q.,
Q: '-gy.,-I -I,
E"""'1I-dm '--- ' ---4-'-fi-f'rfv?f9'f:T"ff --V
?: ,v . ,,- ,V .
X 1 9 2 5
f ZMYJBK ' -
SULPHUR ROCK, ARKANSAS
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
BLACK ROCK, ARKANSAS
FORREST CITY, ARKANSAS
THURMAN LAN IER
PLEASANT PLAINS, ARKANSAS
I K W' f" f '
1 WP R
L ..... ...
f :pp ,
fzgkgmjvdljwkgfj 1 9 2 5
SULPHUR ROCK, ARKANSAS
HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS
LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
IN D E X :u w : S IE
, -:NWI ,1l1mni ,f
1,95 HE-Srl J'
.'. I , X .S
. .3 A.. ,, , ,,c4.n., Y ,F
gm..-.,4-, ' J, ' f'
-wmv. In A' 5 I E: 1-
4' -1' R..
!J.'..3d:.i.-, .-.... i..""I'.. , ,..f 1:2112 -.:.14.v::4:nLL'j..."i'. f guLm41.,f.1'l:nlrG:.?an....,..
'- if f., 'uf'-'
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1 9 2 5
lm 1 N D E X
, ' Z I 0 y -TR X-2
K Witty! V
ED WINA RATCLIFFE
FORREST c1'rY, ARKANSAS
AMELIA SAMANO BISH
J. B. WOODS
L WE fame- . 5 f ' -' 43
'r . W' EM EQE L-H! f- "
49- "if S'
E. , , .llxl fllrivwmnmvvul . ..1
" 4-,,,.Ei'f' ,
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0 A. 2 S
1, gi? , m VM,
INDEX 1 9 2 5
W , ,Q AO Hy INN' N
1 ffm A U f',1l.fZjmZ'?K
.J A .ft ' 7' 1 ' 5'
af' T- 'I .-l., 1 I7 ' .
w ,, 1 7 j - '
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v ff V, ' ' -
" - f QQ A ' nv, .
1.1" ' . -151
N I . L f 4, 12.52. ...Ai
J. int. 'Eh
Miss MARGARET SANDERS, MR. ERNEST F. HADEN, Sponsorx
ol-1N CARPENTER. . . .... . . . .
KELMAR BURGE ....
EULA MAE BURNS . . . . Secretary-Treasurfr
vsgfasg mraqu. ,
1+-.,. ,1',..,, ..,,,,, ,
' N SE".-fdpW --mg ffm fffza -
AQ' , AV' uf- ' '
f' f ' fs
. . . .Vife-President
I eg ya-mug: -,,,.L -.. V
,M 5 IQMN-,ff
?Z9xW Amiyyw '
All rp f
EULA MAE BURNS
MARY LOUISE GASTON
,-A, ,X ' ,
D IN D E X
CHAS. W. SHAW
GRAX' 5 EATMAN
5 A J
'TS -QYIS ASIFAB - I
f XX ,W
fqtvxfixxxg A K ,fbg xmgx
1 N D E x 1 9 2 5
,E w . Q1
ff yf iwgnxw
hm 1v !"v4fQ '
li 1 9 2 5
D IN D E X
'rf X 1
an-, -, -- ,, - . . ,, , ,,..,
1 .4 - I -
Ex- T W 3
fu' T i
. .. -
1 N D E X
The SCl100l. of Music
HE School of Music has expanded considerably within the last few years,
and it is with great pride that we can point to the superior advantages
1 1 offered in the various departments of piano, voice, organ, and violin. The
I 1 different organizations, also, are causes for congratulation to their re-
: : spective directors. The members of the Orchestra, the Women's Glee
. Club, and the Men's Glee Club have spent many profitable hours at
work in Alumni Hall. The tours over the state, with Glenn Metcalf
appearing as piano soloist, have been a source of joy to the clubs, and,
we hope, of not a little pleasure to their audiences.
,The four juniors, the Misses Kennedy, Walden, Prather, and Palmer, will in June
receive their certificates: and the seniors, Mr. Glenn Metcalf and the Misses Ellis
Barnett and Mary Watkins, will be graduated. G
The following is an extract from the program of the Thanksgiving concert given
in Alumni Hall on Thursday evening, November 27, 1924, at 8 :OO o'clock:
Miss Bess MAXFIELD ....... Organ
Miss ELNORE KURTH . ...... Chorus
1. Scripture Reading-Psalm 95: x-7.
2. Organ-Sonata No. 6 ......,...
Mas. O. C. Doouav ....
Mas. G. C. BALL . .
Choral COur Father Who Art in Heaven.7
3. Arkansas College Alma Mater Hymn.
Overture, Mignonette . .
Petite Suite de Ballet . .
5. Men's Glee Club:
Seedtime and Harvest . . .
The Lord Is My Shepherd . .
From the Land of the Sky-Blue Water . .
Ave Maria. .... ..
Largo QFrom "Xerxes"j .
7. Girls' Glee Club:
"Lift Thine Eyes to the Mountains"
"I Would That My Love" . . .
In a Rose Garden . . '. . . .
Selections from Bohemian Girl . .
9. Men's Glee Club:
Night Shadows Falling .
The Gypsy Trail ..........
lo. Hymn No. 154.-Come, Ye Thankful People.
. . Baumann
. . .Parlex
. . Koxclzat
. . Gallofway
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ip 1 .Wu '
'ez ' .1-n ..-fm
. .,. to
H. ..... .,..,.. Vg:,-.,,,,,,,,, Y- .
1 D E X
A awful -
The School ' of Speech
HE fact that the enrollment in the School of Speech for the year 1924-25 has greatly
,ff increased is due, probably, to the broad foundations for development laid by its
I : - director, Mrs. Ball. She believes in close attention to the progressive steps in-
5 volved in a clear understanding of the printed pageg in the study of the relation
of thought to voice modulation, in imaginative thinking and the recreation of the
N-LQ. author'S conception by means of vocal expression. She interests her pupils in the
analysis and interpretation of the representative dramas, and in the problems of
staging, lighting, costuming, and presenting selected plays.
During the year the students of this department have assisted in the debates, in the oratorical
contests, and in the miscellaneous programs of the College. One of their projects has been
the equipment of the Alumni Hall stage, and for it they have purchased a beautiful blue velvet
Below are a few of the programs in which the students have appeared:
December 22-LiThE Dust of the Road" . . A ........ .
MISS OLGA JOHNSON
'February I6-"The Florist Shop" ..............
MIss FRANCES JONES
. . Kenneth Safwyer
March 9-"A Little Joy Ride" . .................. .-lnonymour
"My Ain Countree'
MISS HELEN VEAZEY
March 26-"Call the Doctor" .
MISS EDWINA RATCLIFFE
March 30-Senior Recital:
MISS IxARIA COLE
Assisted by Miss Ellis Barnett Pianist
April 9-Senior Recital:
Miss WINNYE LEE MANNING
Assisted by Mr. Quincy Wolf Baritone
April 23-A Group of One-Act Plays
"Overtones" . .
"Three Pills in a Bottle
THE CLASS IN EAPRE SION
June 1-"The Rivals" . .
THE CLASS IL EXPRESSION
STUDENTS or SCHOOL OF SPEECH
MRS. J. B. BEAUCHAMP
TERRY BRADY Q
LFNA LEE HODGES
XVINNHE LEE MANNING
W8 4 7 iii.-in
. H . . .... . '
. , ..
, , A
H , f
, , A. Av
.. ,V-,.. 'Iw ',. J A-Q..
if 1 'rs V ,ix Mimi ':.,f,13,,1fi .
'lime' - '
:mt A.....- .. 2.5,
Nu hair. hut glnrg, mails thvm'
rhwfn rnntenh, if
Anil Path hraur fur man in his
auul u frienh. ' -Homer: Iliad.
, 'F'f'LY3"-7f'9'w1k"?5Fgf2 I- -
'?1', -.X "pr,
I, N. '. :pg-'--1-.. .55
W 5 L ,-.!,x.,D-
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.. 1. l...
A U , , . ,W w a V771 .M W. Y, . X
,,,, ,4--.,,.,,,.-......-.,. -. Y L VV,,,,NrA,Q.M,A ,,
1 . . .
X J M ,Ag I v v H . X
5,1 x J w ,SQ l
, , ' ' " pu." 11' Mx xy
1 lu w lx SN S
X, 1 Q , -J'
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' 1 V-NJ' izzfwfif--53' .rf V' ' f'!'?'
,,,, ,V W 1 ,
f xx ww?
42720 Al .. , , '-I
2 ' was ' - A --
INDEX I 9 2 5
'f g' , fQ'I"' XQ N
Wearers of the 'SAM
MEYER W. GATES
Football Football Football, Track
TILLAR CONNER AUSTIN GILBERT DAVID GATES
Football, Track Baseball Football
HULBERT CRUTE EDWARD GARBACZ MARION GLASGOW
Football Football Football
LOYD GOFE LOWELL MANN1NG
Football, Basfball Football
THOMAS H. HENRY JACOB R. MEADOW
Football, Baseball Baseball
AUBREY JONES HERNDON MCCAIN
Football, Baseball, Basketball Football
ALFRED KELLY DORMAN MENARD
Football, Baseball Baseball '
CARROLL B. MOUNT
THEO E. PATTEE
J. B. WOODS
fvvg- ,,7j'fYY".. 'I I in
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T, 1 lim.. '
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1 9 2 5
IN D E X El
Y f iwigvix
" V.: ' "fix -
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WA i 55 i- ffl
-2571 , ,
a rg Xxt, ig L ,', ,galfllljk-t-xii.,
INDEX 1 92 5
I auger? V X
Coach Kent Morrison
Coach Morrison came to us in the fall of 1922. Since that date he has been the
mainstay and backbone of the athletic life of the college, and every one knows that
the athletic life of the college-well, Arkansas College would not be Arkansas Col-
lege without it. Much credit is due Mr. Morrisoii for the effort he has expended in
giving us winning teams, and it is the hope and wish of every loyal student and alum-
nus of the College that, in the future, there may be added to the equipment of the De-
partment of Athletics those facilities which will enable him to turn out teams'able to
cope with the most invincible ones.
,ffm "ww , El ind. .. ' P
"Q5gfl!1.. r.. 3.45,
Y,,-,,,,.n.,,, ,,,, 7, W R
.l1..:1-.-.-..-.-.- si - .mu w--:Y V,-luv..--wa.,-.-,.-,r-Q-.Y
INDEX .XXL Z'lIi-I 1 9 2 5
"Ennis" 'ITPI0MAS" HGLADYSH "STUART" f'LUcY"
The throaty shouts of "Arkansas" are echoing and re-echoing on Dafhn Field as
the last scrub trots to his place on the bench. Then "All together now, 'Red and
White,' " call the cheer leaders, and hundreds of voices ring out as one in that old
familiar yell. Again pandemonium reigns and the referee's whistle calls for the
line-up, but the rousing "Hit 'em high, hit 'em low" resounds as the Panthers go-on
to victory or defeat.
At home and abroad old A. C. exults voeiferously back of her team. The students
were at Conway when the Bulldogs licked them in the hardest fought tussle of the
season. They backed the gamest team that ever battled against overwhelming handi-
caps. Loyal to the end, they were there when the last whistle blew.
To the persevering and peppy cheer leaders is due much of the credit for the
spirit evidenced at every game. Wlieii things look dark, they are the ones who keep
the sideline support at its highest pitch.
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1 N D E X 1 9 2 5
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Review of the 1924 Season
The football season of 1924 at Arkansas College judged by its score was one of mingled
sorrow and joy, defeat and victory. The story of a season, however, or even of a single game
is not always told by the score. The team which loses the game as far as points are concerned
may win it when questions of fair play are considered. On several occasions Arkansas College
won the game from both standpoints. According to the opinion of some fans, our team may
not have made a wonderful record, but in the estimation of those of us who were aware of
certain handicaps, who were on the "inside" and knew all the factorswhich entered into the
season's work the team has cause to congratulate itself. VVe are proud of ourselves, for, on the
tour we went we saw, we understood.
In the beginning of the season, out of a squad of thirty men only eight of whom were letter
men, Coach Morrison developed a team which was a credit to the individuals involved, to him
self and to the college. Although some of his men were green and some injured, they met, on
the road, Hendrix, Monticello, the Normal, and Henderson-Brown, and acquitted themselves like
In the first game of the season on October 4 at Dafhn Field the Panthers met the Little
Rock College Eagles in one of the best games of the season-from the standpoint of the score
"Pigiron" Grisham, for two years the Panthers' star fullback, was with the Eagles and played
his usual good game, but as he himself expressed it, "I just can't play against Coach Morrison's
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team." Arkansas scored a touchdown in the third quarter on an eight-yard plunge by "Cy"
Henry,'ancl Firpo kicked goal. Only once did the visitors threaten to score: early in the last
period, by a series of line bucks and forward passes, Little Rock advanced the ball to Arkansas'
twenty-yard line. On the next down Grisham fumbled the ball and A. C. recovered it. The
game ended: Arkansas, 7, Little Rock College, o.
On October ro, the VVest Tennessee State Normal team invaded Panther territory. And just
a little over an hour later the score stood, A. C., 49, VVest Tennessee Normal, o. Notwithstanding
the one-sided score, it was an interesting game, filled with spectacular plays, beautiful runs, and
long passes. It offered, besides, an excellent opportunity for the development of all the new
candidates, and helped to whip the team into shape for Hendrix the next week.
Nearly two hundred students and townspeople accompanied the team to Conway on the seven-
teenth of October. Enthusiastic supporters of the college from over the entire state gathered in
Young Stadium to witness the fray-even three young gentlemen from Arizona, friends of the
college, were there. And the event played up to the fullest expectations, with one exception-the
Panthers lost the most thrilling game of the entire season by a score of I3 to 9. Arkansas scored
first and last-but the score does not tell all. Some of us were there and saw the game. Ask us
about it, space won't permit its being treated here as it should be. But if you are proud of any-
thing your college has ever done, you should be proud of the spirit she showed out there on the
Hendrix football Field. ,
To those who had witnessed the Panther-Bulldog game, the Panther defeat at the hands of
the Monticello Aggies, a week later, was not so surprising as it might have been. The boys were
crippled and still somewhat broken-spirited over the loss of the previous week. The Panthers
thought they were doing their best, but they were not, and Monticello won the game, 9 to 8.
Not discouraged by this blow, but rather encouraged by it to fight harder, the Panthers came
home and put in three hard days working up for the game with the Arkansas State Normal the
coming Friday. Two of the Panthers' "best" were compelled to forget the pleasure and profit of
the game because of "insufficient grades." In a clean, hard fought game, the Teachers bested us,
I7 to 3, in the first victory the Normal has ever won over a Panther football team.
Henderson-Brown and Arkadelphia were next honored by the Panthers, the game being the
fourth in succession on foreign territory. There, outweighed and outclassed, the Panthers put up
a game stand against a superior eleven, fighting like a crowd of demons, but covered with
glory, they went down in defeat. We were not ashamed of them, on the contrary, we were
proud of them when we heard how they had fought to the final whistle.
The Panthers came home for their last stand on November zo, against their old rival, the
Jonesboro Aggies. This was the most interesting game the Panthers played during the entire
season. In the first two or three minutes of play, after a long run by Manning, Carpenter dashed
forty-five yards for a touchdown, after which he kicked goal. Throughout the remainder of the
game neither team could gain any decided advantage over the other. Many spectacular plays
were made by both, and when the Final whistle of the season blew, the score stood, Arkansas
College, 7, Aggies, o.
Seventeen of our men made letters. Three of them graduate this year-three, who, for the
past four years, have been the mainstay of the Panther football teams-Jones, Conner, and Goff.
Aside from these three, who will be greatly missed, all the men are expected back. Others
played in the games, but did not make letters, these, too, will be with us next year. So, all in all,
there has been laid a strong foundation for a bigger and better season in 1925.
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1 N D E X f 1 9 2 5
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AUBREY JONES, CENTER.-For four years "Simp" has been one of the best centers in the
state, and One of the mainslays of the Panther line. Steady and dependable, he was just the man
to captain the practii-ally green Panthers this year.
TILLAR CONNER, END.-There has probably never been a man in A. C. who will be missed more
by the football team than Tillar. For four seasons he has played a consistently spectacular game,
and always been "right in there."
EDWVARD GARBACZ, HALFBACK.--In his Hrst season with the Panthers, "Dutch" has made an
enviable record, He is big and agile, and we are expecting him to develop into one of the best
broken-field runners in the state.
LOYD GOFF,' FULLBACK.-The graduation toll has taken ahuther of the veterans from the
football team. Goff has played his last season as a Panther, and the least we can say of him is that
we believe him to be the most dependable man who ever wore a Panther uniform.
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JOHN CARPENTER, HALFBACK.-Though only a freshman, Johnnie has shown that he Can
play the brand of hall that Coach Morrison likes. He is fast, a good line plunger, and is always
there with the old lighting spirit that it lakes.
TOM HENRY, HALFIEACK.-"Ny" was handicapped most of the season by a bmi knee and some
broken ribs, but whenever he was in there, he played the old game with all that was in him. Tom
possesses all those rare qualities desired in a good backne-ld man.
LOYVELL MANNING, QUARTERBACK.f''Eddie" is going to make all-state quarter bl-fore he
leaves college. During his first year in a Panther uniform he displayed his excellent generalship.
He has, besides, the ability to "sift" down the field through the entire opposing eleven, and to play
a strong defensive game.
ALFRED KELLY, QUARTERBAf'K.gIf Kelly hadn't been a dandy good man, he'rl nni-ver have
made his letter while "Eddie" Manning was playing quarter. The fact is, this kid played in just
about asvmany quarters as any backneld man on the team, and the coach had a hard time before
each game deciding who should load the team.
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IN D E X alll- 1 9 2 5
HUBERT FUILMAN, TACKLE.-ln his sf-cond season as a Panther, "Firpo" has fultillccl the prom-
ise he showed during his First. He played likc a demon in every game, and his good right toe was re-
sponsible for many of the Panther points. Shifted around all season, "Firpo" was the most out-
standing player in the Panther line.
WVALTER PATTEE, TACKLE.-"Pat" is another of our seeond year men whose development
has not been a disappointment to us. He was the center of the
always space where Walter and his man had been on the offensive,
Panther defense, and there was
MARION GLASGOXY, TACKLE.-Four years of eollegc football have made Glasgow one of the
most valuable men on thc squad. The good part about it is that he has two more years with us.
During the past season he was another of the veterans who, besides playing his own consistent game,
helped to inspire confidence and coolness in the ncw mcn.
IIULBERT CRUTE, GUARD.-VVe rlidn't think it was ln "Hubby" 'last year, because he dldn't tell
us, hut this year he showed us he could play footballers-al football. In his future years at A. C. great
things are expected of him on thc gridiron.
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HERNDON McCAIN, GUARD.-In "Mac," the Panthers had onc of the best guards in the state.
Short, but heavily built, he was a pillar of strength on the defensive, and his offensive work was with-
out criticism. Of course, "Mac" needs experience, but in another year or two he will be one of the
most valuable men on the team. He also "boots" the ball.
EARL STOKES, GUARD.-If Earl isn't heard from very loudly in the next year or two, A, C.
will be disappointed in him. He played an excellent and steady game all year. It was in thc
Hendrix game that Earl made his opponents takc most notice of him. In that game he, probably
more than any other linesman, "messed 'em up." '
MEYER GATES, END.-Ends may come and ends may go. but never such another defensive end as
"Red'! will come. He has played three seasons with thc Panthers, each of which has been charac-
terized by clean, hard, fast tackling and blocking. As a fighter, "Red" is one who instills spirit and
pep in the rest of the team.
PARKER SHARP, END.-Parker is one of thc youngsters who is just beginning a football career,
which bids fair to be a brilliant one. 1-Ie has shown what he could do by making his letter on a
team with Connor and Gates at end.
perience, and that is on the way.
All he lacks to make one of the Panthcfs best men is ex-
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STUART PA'l"I'ILLO, HALFBACK.-"Pm" was n very valuable man. He was a good ground gainer
ns wx-ll as n sure tac'kl9l', He "steps" thx- ball between lhc goal posts, too.
DAVID GATES, END.--Football ability flidn't run oul in the Gatf-s family bvforrl it got to David.
"I.ittlu Rell" rlesurves much urmlil for his hard work the past two sc-nsons, and deserves the Cher-
ished "A" awarded him.
GEORGE NHEFFEK, 'I'ACliLE.f"Sheff" was the "utility man" of thc squad. And wherever and
wllenalvlgl- lw was sent in thvre was always svrzxpping. NVu wish he harln't waited till his senior
yvar to go out.
OTIS L. GRAHAM, MANAGER.--"Rip" has made us an QTFI1-iont and agreeable manager. He was
u r-onsistent worker, and is due mm-h f,-rl-dit for his efforts. Furthermore, "Hip" made the dimes
roll an long wny.
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IN D E X jirr m i- V 1 9 2 5
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Outloolc for 1925
With no less than seven letter men back, all of unquestioned ability, and with an
abundance of freshman material, A. C. looks forward, as we go to press, to the most
successful baseball season in years. Coach Morrison has an aspiring group of pros-
pects with whom to develop a winning team. Among the veterans, also, who will
aid Coach Morrison in his efforts, are Captain Meadow, Kelly, Menard, Henry,
Mount, Gilbert, and Furman. There is also a large coterie of promising youngsters
trying for places on the team. The greatest strength of the team, at present indica-
tions, seems to lie in the imqeld, where have been assembled .the fastest men ever donning
Panther uniforms. The outfield also is to be well cared for by veterans and capable new
men. The pitching department, too, seems to surpass its strength in the preceding
As yet no schedule games have been played, but the following is a tentative, yet
probable summary, of the games to be played:
West Tennessee Normal at Memphis, April 6 and 7.
Jonesboro Aggies at Walnut Ridge, April 8.
Jonesboro Aggies at Jonesboro, April 9 and IO.
West Tennessee Normal at Batesville, April 20 and 21.
Henderson-Brown College at Batesville, May 4, 5, and 6.
Jonesboro Aggies at Batesville, May I5 and 16.
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IN D E X 1 9 2 5
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Summary of Baseball Season
The Panthers, in 1924, had a very successful baseball season. The line-up was
exceptionally strong, and if there was a Weakness, it was in the pitcher's boxg there
were not enough old heads on the mound, the main trouble being that there were
not enough pitchers of any sort. Another striking characteristic of the season is the
size of the scores in most of the games. The scores were very large, which fact indicates
that, all in all, the Panthers were a heavy-hitting aggregation, and that they were also
a little weak in fielding, their chief diversion seeming to be in seeing which could make
the most errors. But in spite of all this, one canlt help praising them for the Way
they soaked the old apple on the nose and literally "batted" their way to victory.
The season opened here with a series with the lrVest Tennessee Normal. In the
first game the Panthers came from behind in the ninth inning to win by a score of
5 to 4 in a fast, well played game, full of thrills for both the spectators and the players.
The next day the game was a repetition of the preceding one, the Panthers coming out
with the score 5 to 2 against them in the ninth inning. But they shoved across four
runs to another victory, and the fans went wild.
This series on the home field was followed by an eight-game trip on the road.
"Hawkins" went, and gives something like the following account:
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1 N D E X 1 9 2 5
- "The First game was played at Walnut Ridge against the Jonesboro Aggies, and
resulted in a I3 to 8 victory for the Panthers, in a game full of clean hits. The fol-
lowing day, the two teams clashed at Jonesboro. The Farmers won this very erratic
affair by a score of I9 to IO, when the game was called "on account of darkness."
The best game for the Panthers of the entire trip was next played, the game in which
the Panthers took a five-run lead in the first three innings and in which they won,
8 to 5.
"The next stop was at lVIemphis, wherelthe final game of the series with West
Tennessee Normal was played off. The Teachers won a close game by a 9 to 7 score.
Infield errors helped to increase the Normal score. .
"At Clarksville, the following day, the Panthers met the Southwestern Presbyte-
rian University, and the same teams played again the next day. All the Panthers
seemed to find hits in their bats, and won both games by top-heavy scores, 21 to I4 and
I6 to 9, respectively. 5
"Coach Morrison's home town, Mclienzie, was favored on April 24, in a two-
game series with Bethel College, The first game resulted in I2 to 4, the second, 8 to 5,
both in favor of Bethel College."
The Panthers then came home and wound up the season with a two-game series
with the Jonesboro Aggies. The boys were victorious by a score of I9 to IO the first
day, but lost to the Farmers the second day by an 8 to 5 score.
The team is to be congratulated on its successful season, and on the record it has
made both as a strong aggregation and as a group of gentlemen, of whom the college
is justly proud.
SCHEDULE AND RESULTS
Panthers . . . 169 Batesville ..... 2
Panthers . . . IZQ Batesville ...... . 3
Panthers . SQ West Tennessee Normal . . . 4
Panthers . 6g West Tennessee Normal . . . 5
Panthers . 133 Jonesboro Aggies . . . 8
Panthers . :og Jonesboro Aggies . . .19
Panthers . 8g Jonesboro Aggies .... . 5
Panthers . 75 West Tennessee Normal . . . 9
Panthers . zrg S. P. U. ...... . 14.
Panthers . 163 S. P. U. .... . 9
Panthers . 4g Bethel College . . I2
Panthers . 5g Bethel College . . . 8
Panthers . 19? Jonesboro Aggies . . - I0
Panthers . SQ Jonesboro Aggies . . 8
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F IN D E X
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All-Time Aflcansas College Footlnall Team
The following are composite selections, as chosen by a score of competent alumni,
for the last twenty years:
FREECE CRUTCHFIELD, '17 .
HUBERT FURIXIAN, '24 . . .
"CI-IUBBY" MENARD, ,I4 . .
USIMPU JONES, '24 . ....
COURTNEY WHITE, '22 CCD . .
FRED FITZHUGH, '17 ....
. . Left End
. Left Tackle
. Left Guard
. . .Center
TILLAR CONNER, '24 . . - Right End
JACK FOWLER, '23 . . - - Qllllffff
JOE RHODES, '17 ..... - Lfff Half
"TUTOR" WARNER, '16 . . - Riahf Half
"HAcK" PHILLIPS, '21 . . ........ . .JFUII 311615
EWIN GRISI-IAM, '23 WALTER PATTEE, '24
JAMIE DIAZ, '15
Arlcansas College Baseball Team
WALTON SMITH, '13 ...............
PAUL WARD, '12 . . .
,EDGAR ROGERS, '07 . . .
"TUTOR" WARNER, '16 . . .
ALFRED KELLY, '24 . , . . . .
HBILLYU ALLSOP ...... . . . .
FAY WOODS, '14 .......
DAVID SHEPPERSON, ,I3 QCD . .
JACK FOWLER, '24 ...... ....
THEO SMYLIE, '13 . . .... . .
JAY MCGREGOR, ,I2 . .
DORMAN MENARD, '24 . . . . .
SAM KNOX, '05
. . . Pitcher
. . Pitcher
. . Pitcher
. . Catcher
. . Catcher
. First Base
. Third Base
. . Shortstop
. Right Field
. Left Field
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For several years the boys' basketball has been placed in the background as an
athletic sport at Arkansas College. Since, however, we were so fortunate as to pro-
cure an indoor court, the sport has been taken with enthusiasm by many fans. Coach
Nlorrison arranged an interclass tournament, in which very much interest was shown.
The series of games also proved very successful, as a source both of interest and of
amusement to those participating. Although basketball had a somewhat late start,
much was accomplished, and Coach Morrisoim developed a nucleus composed of Lowell
lVIanning, Kern Carpenter, Austin Gilbert, Theo Pattee, Cecil Justus, Walter Pattee,
John Carpenter, Clint Gray, and many others, around whom he intends to build a
strong intercollegiate team next year. The tournament was composed of the four
college classes: Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen.
Seniors . . . .
CHARLES PRATHER ....
STUART PATTILLO .
AUBREY JONES CCD .
Lovn Gorr ....
WILL SENsABAuGI-I .
GEORGE SHEFFER . .
. 6 o
- 3 3
. 2 4
. I 5
. . Forward DORMAN MENARD .... .
, , For.-ward ALFRED KELLY .
, , C,,,1,f PARKER SHARP .
. A Guard VVALTER PA'r'rEE . .
. -Guard CECIL Jusrus CCD . .
. . Guard J. B. XVOODS ....
TOMHENRX'. . . , . . .
LOWELL MANNING QCD . .
AUSTIN GILBERT .... . .Farr-ward KELMAR BURGE' . g 1
TI-IEo PATTEE .... . . Forfward FLOYD FOWLER I
ROBERT LEDBETTER . . . . Centcr Cum- GRAy , , ,
KERN CARPENTER QCD . . . . Guard JQHN CARPEN1'ER , ,
HARRY MAXFIELD . . . . Guard ASHLEY STAINBACK .
GEORGE JIMERSON . . . Guard GEORGE DEVINE . .
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'E IN D E X 1 9 2 5
In no department of the College has greater interest been shown in 1924-25 than in that of
Women's Athletics. Two clubs have been formed, the Vikings and the Danes, and the struggle
between them for victory has kept the interest alive. The Thanksgiving hockey game, which
was won by the Danes, was the First event of importance. -
After November, a rest was needed from the strenuous training of the hockey field, and the
teams kept themselves Fit by practicing volley ball. Then came the time for more lively pull
and toss, and in basketball there was shown even better sportsmanship than had been evidenced
before, many of the players coming out with Hying colors.
In the spring, fresh enthusiasm was aroused among the students when there presented them-
selves for track such prospective winners as Anita Tarver and Miriam Anderson.
The best playing of all, however, was during the baseball season, at which time such stars
as Cobb, Ellis, and Lanier were brought into the limelight.
In the tennis tournaments which followed, new heroines, coming to the front, won points for
We cannot wish our Department of Womeu's Athletics better things for the future, as it is
already a splendidly organized body, but we can pay a sincere tribute to Miss Allen for the good
she has done, and wish for her the same unqualified success in the future that she has had in
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L'Etoi1e Literary ociety
IOLA WALDEN i . . . .,.. .... If 'irsl Semester
KARIA COLE 1 l . . Serond Semester
Alpha EpsI1on Chapter
EDWINA RATCLIFFE . . . Firxt Quarter GERALDINE TETER . . Tlnrd Quarter
JANE MOORE . . . .Second Quarter JEAN STOKES . . .Fourth Quarlfr
AMELIA SAMANO BISHOP
EULA MAE BURNS
MARY LOUISE GASTON
Alpha Phi Chapter
DOROTHY DORR . . . . . Firxi Quarter MABEL REED . .
MARY LOUISE BARNETT . . . Second Quarter LUCILE DENISON .
MARX' LOUISE BARNETT
. . Third Quarler
. . Fourth Quarter
WINNYE LEE MANNING
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Erosophic Literary Society
LOYD GOEE .... ..... ..... F i nt Quarter
AUBREY JONES . . . . . . Second Quarter
WORTH GRAY ,... . . . Third Quarzer
OTIS L. GRAHAM . . . . Fourth Quarler
OTIS L. GRAHAM
J. K. MORROW
. T , N Jru 7 f ' T
V' ' L.Qf'f. '
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I. ...- ---. AL,
M39 A :TESL ff'
I N D E X Zqrllll' 1 9 2 5
F v L. - E1
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INDEX 1 9 2 5
Y! 'W f "" I
L M 'JPY X
+ I' I, 4
'Zur x '
Philomathean Literary Society
MRS. C. D. METCALF, Soriety Mollmr
HORACE C. CASEY .... ....... F ml Quarter
JACOB R. MEADOW .... . . . Second Quarler
R. BRUCE BRANNON . . . . . Third Quarter
-TlLLAR CONNER . . . Fourth Quarter
R. BRUCE BRANNON
TIORACE C. CASEY
WALDRON DRAUG ON
MEYER W. GATES
JACOB R. MEADOW
THEO E. PATTEE
GEO. M. SINR, JR.
J. B. WOODS
X 1 9 2 5 QL
NIE '93, . V 4 5
The Life Service
MARGARET COBB . .
if-'21 7 f W, .""f1
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HARVEY BOOTH . ....
R. BRUCE BRANNDN
EULA MAE BURNS
ROEINSON . .
. . . . . President
. . Vice-President
. . Secretary
0TIs L. GRAHAM
HAROLD OWEN HARMON RAMSEY
JOHN PARSE MARGARET ROBINSON
GEORGE PAGAN NELLE ROBINSON
HUNTER PATRICK MAIREE Ross
VIRGINIA PALMER ANNIE RUSH
EDNA RALSTON STUART SALMON
3? 8. Q.-nitlnnmf ng..
ET i i
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J-E, 1 N D E X P
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MARY Louisa Bfuzxsrr
MRS. RAMSEY VVEAVER
SAMUEL DEENER, Dirertor
J. QULNCY VVOLF
ERXEST F. HADEN
GEORGE W. SHEFFLR
IU X ,
rin Wg' '
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Q -kyv K HE, 11,4
I N D E X
fy , , f-Say X In xx
MISS ELNORE KURTH .
ELLIS BARNETT . . .
Girls' Glee Club
. . . Director
. . . . President
. . Secrzlary- Treasurer
First A Ito
EULA MAE BURNS ELLIS BARNETT
FRANCES JONES OLGA JOHNSON
WH EQ!! 14 ii',E'3'l-U
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I 53 Agfa, f The Harmony Club
Flofwer Thyme Colars Black and VVh1te
41771 To Preserve Harmony in a VVorld of Dxscord
Presto-LUCY JANE WHITE
Retard-EULA MAE BURNS
Yponsor, Con Furorr-Miss MAXFIELD
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Kappa Sigma Theta Club
Colors: Purple and Silver V'
Place of Meeting: Anywhere Time of Meetxng Any Tnme
HARRIET ELCAN ELLEN KENNEDY
KATHLEEN HULL Lois PATTERSON
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SEER SINK, G. M., JR. SEER MoRRow, J. K. SEER HAUEN, E. F
SEER MEADOW, J. R. SEER HAWLEY, J.
SEER GRAHAM, O. L.
SEER Wouf, J. Q., JR. '
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J. KEITH Moluzow, '26 ....
WILLIAM SENSABAUGH, '25 . .
The panther Staff
, . . . . Editor-in-Chief
. , . . . Buxiness Manager
CARPENTER, '28 . . . . . Advertising Manager
HARRIET ELCAN, '26 . . . . Associate Editor
. . News Editor
. Athletic Editor
. . . . . . . .Exchange Edilor
OTIS L. GRAHAM, '25 . .
ARCHIE SMITH, '26 . , . . . . .
ANNIE RUSH, '27 .
IOLA WALDEN, '26 . . Miscellaneous Editor
MARGARET Conn AvoN SHANNON
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Volume 5 Y BATESVILLIJ. ARKANSAS, OCTOBER 184 1924 Number 3
Henry Scores Touchdown
ill See-Saw Battle
The Panthers owned the season
with a vtctnry Over lhe Llttle ltock
cnllegn tn n nelly contested gnnle
played fll1t on Arkansas' territory
and then In Lttllr: l'loCK's. a aee-saw
lftalr up ttntll the last quarter.
when Cunner completed u nnas and
Henry nnrrlea me hall over for lne
only lnuehdown of the game Fur-
man Ktckcd gual.
In the ltr!! quarter Little Rack
'fetalved 'Ftlrmarfa KICK-OU to ltarl
the game. Ltttle Rock returned
the hall tn their forty yard Ilne and
nunted. Arkunnnu returned the hall
into Little Huck terrllory Where It
remntned lor the enllre uuurler
Ltttle Rock nunted often only to
have the hall returned Into their
territory by Maltnlng,
In the lewnd- Qulllan-tlw ball
:GLENN METCALF WINS
1 Arkansas cnllege wnn brought
,ugnln Into nneelul prominence me
fpnst week. when Mr Glenn Metcalf.
'uonular member nr the Junior clnne.
In-nn second llonoru nl the slule Fnlr
1 Tllle ennreer was nnen to nny
l amateur mustetan between thc
ngen uf ls nna 2: years lx elnnn
or nlne lnnu nnrl nur or whlch Mr
mlerenlr won second nlure, and was
nn-nrueu n sllver rneanl
llr llelenlr played lne vnllenln-
elle by Rnenlnnnlnnfl Hts nrrlrlle
lexeeunnn we slncerely nnnreelnlen
lm- me nuulenee
l tY5 who were rm! there nnnrerlate
slr llnlenlr nlnn we ure lurlly
IN STATE CONTEST
lpruud nr lllrn nennuse he ls our own
Last June nr nelenlr rendered
n nenulrlul lunlnr reellnl and llle
ruunle lnrers nr anlenvllle are ex-
pecllnp n relll treat ln nts senlnr
aenllnl nl the clnee nr me year
was nlnyea nnelr nun lnrrll nernrs Y
the held. The Panthers Came K0
Ltltle ROClt's ten yard Ilne only tu
he held there, Ltttle ROCK punted
Ou! DI danger Mannlng returned
the hall tn the mlddle OI the Held.
The half ended Wlth the hall Un the
Elgle's forty-flve yard llnc.
In the lhlrd quarter Grlsham.
Little ROCK'S'rILlIIhnCK. Curried the
hall by llne nnlnntlen ln alle Pnnlnere
ftve yard line. lt was here that the
Panther! played thelr defense game.
throwlng Llttle ROCK Ior a Inss Ou
One down. The Panthers held the
Eagles for downs and McCain Dunted
out DI danger The hall Went Into
play In lhr: mtddle DI the Held. play-
tug back and Inrth lrt each 0thcr'c
In lhe fourth quarter the Panthers
had Lhelr day and the Eagles alrnnst
had thelrs. The Panlhera Carried
the hall down rlle neln ny n llne
buck by Gnd and a Completed nas,
by Cnnner. Then HehrS' Carried the
ball over IOI' a tcuchdnwn on the
second down. Furman kicked gun!
Little ROCK retelved the KICK-Oli
and by l series ol lurward passes
the Eagle! Carried the bull down
the Ileld 10 vllthtn atrlklng distance
or me Pnnznen' goal. Agaln :ne
Pnmnen nnnwna tnelr qerennlve
tCqat1nned on page Three!
JUNIOR CLASS ELEUPS.
The Jnnlnr Class. at A meeting Ill!
Saturday, elected otlloerl al lollovl:
Presldenl. Kellh Morrow. ..
Vtee Presldent, George llmeracn.
Hetreltry-Treasurer. Dorothy Dorr
The elm also eleetnafnn surren-
ruznutlves tn the Honor Council.
Mr, Harold Owen and Mlu Dorothy
Panthgswin 7-0 Victory 0ver L.R. C. and Beat 'Ieachgs 49-0
,INDEX llolos ANNUAL A
All summer long voters have been
well sunnlted with cigars and Cold
drinks because cnndldatea hnvel 'T
lwluhrld lu secure more votes and ln-
Iluente Ever stnce we have been
buck In Arkansas Cullvle thls same
atmosphere has been present The
"'nuld-bL"s have been Dlrllsularly
ntte to all ellglhle Votnra In order
to hold a place of honor ln A C's
Eleetlnn day dawned Ialr and ruay
Thursday. UCt0hl.'r 9tll Evcryllll-re
nnmpalgn munugern were saying lhe
lust Words about the merits of thetr
'rue nlun nenlnun wnrlrerr. '-mn-'
Grdnnnr, wnller Pnlree and Alfred
Kelly were well rewarded tor lnelr
llnnnre me nnnl lnnnln stntn rue re.
turns show lhat lhelr tholcf damsel!
,exeulen tar lr nenuly' nonulnrllr
und meson allfy
lC0ntInued Dn Paz! Four!
5 IS GREATLV IMPROVED
3 In Sneaklng of the Wunderfut de-l
lrnenl le frequently nnnlreu We
nenr nllnnel ann, or lne lrulv ree
lnnrltnlrle nuvnnee tn the Depart-
-nlenr or Musee In the School ol
lsneeen. In lne Dennrlrnenl of ring-
lllsll. History. Modern Languages.
,and nlner hranrhes. nul nelanrn an
we hear of lne nennrlrnenl nl
, Juel gn rn llle lnlru ttonr and ln-
lveellgnle vnu Wlll llnn n lnrne.
llnell' llghlcd null cqulnped Pnynle
lun-nrnrnry. ellernlnlrl- lunnrnlnrlen sn
enulnnea nnn arranged :nut lne na-
lvzlnced students work senarately
'lrenl nm yenr nluaenln. n nnlnnee
roam -well wnrln me envy nr nny
Qschool lll the stale, and n Domestlc
selenee aennrrrnenl wnlen ls equln-
'ned ln gtve lne work now reeegnlzea
as an lnlegrnl nnrl at the College
lenurne Mr numn. nena ot the
Sctence nennrllnenr. has n nrlvnle
flnnnrntnry rnr nln own research ella
llor wnrlt by advanced nluaenru when
We cannot enlnnrenena the full
force nr the unnre unless we lrnnw
rnlnetnlng nr the rnnlrlny wllh whlch
rnnnern equlnlnenl nun been uuded
I0 Ollt' SCIENCE DEDIYKEBDL LE!!
than n decade nga, the enennleul
Iequlnmenr wen nn nlenger lnnl ll
would nnve nenn Impoaalble :nr
even n rssourcetut enelnlnz un nnvn
mada an nnnlyrlr. New we nrn nut
velonmenl nf nur school Dne depart-
Th Leytteum Course malntalned
jolntly by Arkansas Cullegf' and the
lltustcal CoLerlP nromlsen to he nt
-snevlal lnlercsl and very rllgh qual-
lty The only number of last year'S
Course re-engaged ls Skovgaard, the
vlnllnlst. who made auch a favor-
fnnle lrunrennlnn nl lne lllne nt nl:-
vtslt ln I92'I He IS due tb glve a
enneerl ln neeeulner The second
nun-.ner nlll be me eeleurnlea young
nlunlst. Frnnle xlnnnllelnler Mr
Blarlnhelmer ls regarded as one ol
me lnremnnt nr rue younger nlnnlnlr
or .lnrerlen nnel ls aenerlnea as n
nerlnrrner of nrllnrry cl-llles
lnrnugnnul the country accord lllrn
rare llnnnrs On lr recent lnur or
frrunee hls n-nrlt nnn denerlneu as n
lrlnule ln ,xrnerlenn art, ,xllnnugll
me career me neen nrlex. xlr Munn-
helmer lm nlrenay reeelren reena-
nltlon nnd nrnlne such as new re-
eell-e --llnuul yeurn or elrlvlng.
one lecturer appears on lne course
teeuren enneelnlly :nr the nennm nl
Arlrunnne College nlunenle 1-le ta
Turn skel-lllll. n young ,xunlrnllun nt
Scotch aeeeenl. enlaler. noel. lrnr-
eler. student Mr sleeynlll wus
'stricken stone bllnd whtle Hghttng
lne Turks at the Dardanelles durtng
the World wnr nnll spent three yeuru
ln total darkness. Alulnnl mtrncul-
ously nln nlgnr was featured nna
aurlng the peel nve yenrn ne nn:
spoken tu every mme ln the unltea
States una every nrnvlnee In Can-
nnn. He ts famtllnr wlrn European
,Good Teamwork Features
W. T. N.
On Friday. Oclabhr I0 the Pan-
lnerr ,legen n grenr run-nwny wnn
tt't-et Tennessee Normal 'wut at Damn
The gnlne tene n nneerlaen nunlr
nun the Panthers on me nueuelve
aurlng me enllre rnlne The Pan-
tner llne nela nl all llrnen, nur the
Tennessee lluv wnn rlnnlen ln nleeee
ny the l-'unlner nnelrn
lu the Ilne cnnlnln lslrnnl .loner
nlnyen n wonderful nnenrll-e gnlne.
ngllllne nnru throughout the game
Furman and Fonner nlnyen elellnr
roathall nl end and In lne nnelr
Held Durlng lne lnnl nunrler llney
Nmlashrld through the leathers' llhv
.une nller lnrn- lnr galns can also
was r n-nno-r on enlnle lllrnugn rne
Tha game opened with the Tauf
llnrs ulelrlng ln une Tenenere- nve
hard line The Panthers returned
the nnll and cnrneez elnnenea
lnrnugn the llne lnr n lnuen down
Furman ltleueu genl
.lrltnnene reeelvea lne ball una
ntarrhell down the field Ior another
lnuennnwn Gnu eurrylng me nnll
nv-r rnr me eeennn luuenunwn ln
len nllnuree nt nlny r-'urnrnn lneuea
The second nunrler nlurleu wlrll
llre Pnnlnere ln nneeenelnn nr lne
unll Arkansas tumbled and Ten-
nsssee enlferell lne hall una punted
on the nm ann-rl htanntng relurned
lne nnll ngly yards The ball wenl
ln Tennessee an lnelr rwenly-llve
ynrn llne Here was wnere nlg
lvnller Partee. Pnnlner rnellle. ala
me ntufl. lnlerrenrlng n Tennessee
pass and rnelng rhlrty-ttve yards for
n lnuenelnwn Tne Tenenern lrlelten
ln ,xrltnnene nnn lne null ended on
Tennessee! thlrty yard llne.
The neenna nulr opened wlln n
rnrlr ynrn and run ny Munnlng nun
Carpenter carrled the ball over,Car-
lcnnllnuea on Pnre Threel
c. E. TO owl:
The nwln. wllenen, nlnelr een nun
fortune tellers wlll be nl Vlrglnla
Fltzhugh's on me Iaat Monday nlnln
In this nunnln,
or course. everyone In nl-xnnnu
cnllelrr nun been rn 1-tallnwe'an nur-
llen wltnnut nulnner, but never nn-
tore nun nnynne-relrnrdleu nr qs
or exnerlenee-been to one ulre mln.
Frm, nvnrynne mnlt wear n mn-
que nnn ennumn We want George
Wuhlngton to rnb elbows vnu
elnwnu. cnlnn All um urn hungry
and we promise that yan shall nt.
lfmly CQUIUDUI fOr mulling nnnlylev- und world nfrulrs and nln ment le:-l
' rcnnzlnueu on Pnge Three! lcnnzlnuen on Page Four! l
- N' aff,
M' u .. 'm2Ae! ,riff
T' ' "" ""' f "A "z'v-mA.,,...
1 N D E X 1 9 2 5 EI
A Cty N
The annual intersociety debate was held in Alumni Hall, Monday night, February 23. The
Philomathean debaters were Avon Shannon and Horace C. Casey, with VV. A. Sensabziugh and
james Hawley as alternates. The Erosophic debaters were Harry Maxfield and Otis Graham,
with Keith Morrow and Harold Owen as alternates.
VVhen the INDEX went to press an intercollegiate debate also was to be held with Hendrix
College, and possibly with other institutions. The subject of the debate was: "Resolved, That the
power of the Supreme Court of the United States to declare statutes unconstitutional should be
restricted by requiring a concurrent vote of six members instead of a mere majority of those
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Whos who At A. C. By Popular Vote
lllost Beautiful Girls
AMELIA SAMANO BISHOP ICATHLEEN HULL
lllost Attractive Girl
MARY LOUISE BARNETT
lllost Popular Girl
Best Girl Athlete
Most Literary Girl
lllost Original Girl
Best All-Round Boy
MEYER W. GATES
Most Brilliant Boy
WILLIAM A. SENSABAUGH
lllost Popular Boy
JACOB R. MEADOW
Campus S heil'
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y THE BEDLAM
I -IDIOTORIALS STUoENT's PRAYER
, Anyone who has admired the Dorm girls' NOW I SIY me fI0Wn T0 Cram,
I complexions may get one like them at Terry- I Pray that FII P2155 YIIIS exam,
f Caseylsl Price, 759, But if I fail to get the junk,
' WANTED-Protection from feminine ad- I PYHYV Indeed, I may fl0f Hunk-
vances.--Aubrey Jones. at if at
LO5T"'0uf bound Copies of "Hof Dog-H"' Doctor: "I say, dear lady, you have water
The Library- on the knee." .
1 I LOST-My reference files of the "Police Ga- Young Lady. 1-Oh, doctor, will it soil my
fl . zette."-Stuart Pattillo. . new dress gn
'The person who borrowed my copy of "The if at at
Sheik" will please return it and oblige.-Miss
Kurth. He: "Just one more kiss before I leave."
K 4' " if She: "No, we haven't time. Father-will be
home in an hour."
If ignorance is bliss, why aren't there more an it is
happy people in the world?
"Is that your hrst husband's second wife?"
if 'I' 'l' UNO, I was my first husband's second wife.
h She is his third wife, and she was also my
IN AN ENGLISH THEME second husband's second wife and my pres-
"A girl was walking down the su-get in ent husband's first wife. She and I have been
her gegnsj' bitter rivals for years."
What will these new-fangled girls wear is if 4,
" I' " NUFF SED '
Edgar Graham fat Barnett'sl: "Pd like Tlflii sit inebnlghtdusifhe Pgraors'
to see something cheap in a straw hat." M, ix lg ts urgeb 'IT an iw'
Clerk: "Try this on. The mirror is at your 'is aust Pass? y t use Par Ors-
' ldv, 'Ihe rest of this you know.
W W 'I' an if an
I johnny Wilber: "Where's the funny pa- Prof. Dafiin: "What is As2O3?"
per?" Geo. Pagan: "Well-er-let's see-I have
Firpo: "Gosh! Funny paper! Today ain't it on the end of my tongue."
" Sundayg I told you not to take a bath last Prof. Daliin: "VVell, spit it outg it's ar-
' night." senic."
,LJ sr at as ak if an
He Qjust an ordinary manl: "Who was the Miss Faust Qto a co-edl: "That boy you
ii first radio fan?" go with ought to be in a museum for living
2 ' She fgifted with brilliancyj: "Adam," curiositiesf'
, I , He: "Why?" Mildred Qinnocentlyj : 'WVhy?"
ig- She: "He built a loud speaker of his spare Miss Faust: f'VVell, when I saw him last
'EQ parts." night, he had two heads on his shoulders."
l In 1o5
ti.. I t..n
f'-i ' 4
' 1i!f.f.f.gsl!l2uHvwrgz 4 vs--fs mr
IN D E X M- 1 9 2 5
7 - 1
I-I fnfirgfgiiiiliga-'f s .
SECRET or SUccEss
"Push," said the button.
Never be led," said the pencil.
ake pains," said the window.
'lAlways keep cool," said the ice.
Be up to date," said the calendar.
Never lose your head,"' said the barrel.
Make light of everything," said the fire.
Aspire to greater things," said the nutmeg.
"Be sharp in all your dealings," said the
"Find a good thing and stick to
t'Do the work you are suited for,"
it -46 if
i Stannus conceived the idea of just writing
the alphabet as a complete answer to
amination and let the teacher arrange
ters to suit himself.
aee as we
Tillar fwhile taking dinner at The Lurel:
"You poor fish, don't fold your napkin at an
Casey: "Well, how do you 'spect me to get
it in my pocket ?"
Coach: "Did you come for a new jersey ?"
Stainback: t'No, I'm from Tennessee."
Coach fwrathfullyl: "I didn't ask you
what state you were from, I asked you if
you wanted a jersey."
Stainback: "No, thank you, I can't milk."
'X' if BK
AN A. C. BoY's LAMENT
Oh, there's rocks in the ocean,
And there's fish in the sea,
But an A. C. parlor date within-
VVhat a fool I can be.
'li' it 'li
Soph: "VVhat did he say to the president
when he was shipped?"
Fresh: "He congratulated the school on
turning out such good men." .
Do a driving business," said the hammer.
BY THESE YE SHALL KNOW THEM
"Now, you sorta read that, didn't you ?"
"Now, in a geeneral way, for various and
sundry reasons, I'd like to see the following in
my oHice the third peeriodl'
'lAccording to the 'Nebula Hypothesis' that's
true, anyway, the book says it's so."
"The following will please see me sometime
today at your convenience."
"The assignment for the next lesson will be
the following fifty pages."
"Now, girls, come ing good-night boys!"
"My French books have come, please get
them in the book store."
"Wait, wait! Now let's all sing together."
"The entrance to the alimentary canal is a
transverse ventral aperture near the anterior
end of the cartilaginous .substance sometimes
called the cranium, which leads into the buc-
cal cavity supported by the maxillae."
1. Do not scrutinize the grinders of a do-
2. Agitate not thyself, big boy, as to the
atom on thy brother's pupil, while there is a
crosstie in thine own optic.
3. Don't enumerate your feathered progeny
before the process of incubation has been fully
4. It is a wise man that wears his own pin.
5. The moron is soon knocked loose from
Overhead Expenses-Hair Nets.
Improvement Taxes-Powder, R
Internal Revenue-Malted Milk.
Protective Tariff-Cold Cream.
t'What is an arithmetical kiss?"
t'Two divided by nothing."
.JV "iv 'Q-
M,.m.1m,, W., , ,
X 'Y J -nf'!'
lj IN D E X
,-,A , M f ' avid, - Q
EC MV! :sf-L
'-Ti-'-'NH wwf ' ""- jvgzwf.
2' T 'W'
!?"r"' 1 I 7 Ll' 1, wa,-xg .
w N "' ""'
X 1 hx
F IDEX 1925
Qty' 'I IUID
Light That Failed" fASk H. C. V.,
R. B. B,, T. H. H., 0. T. C., and J. R. MJ
Anne Took David fabluzj.
The weighty matter upon a F1'eshmnn's
Some persons flnd diflir-ulty in retrieving'
their -i: Archie had little tllfllculty in
Horizontal plus 3 Vertical equals what Rip
estcems himself among the women.
XVe have livarrl nl' noted pedestrians using
these as slzlewnlks.
The uppermost consirleratirin of a Junior.
1-'ardon issued to those having
quire-fl time: rewaril for :it least a four-year
sentener-, good br-havior considered: "the
skin you love to touch."
Vvhat girls' hair and bulldogs' tails have
Fresh: ninuompoopg dolt, etc.
Refer tu 13 Horizontal.
NVrite pretty soon tabbizl.
XVeleh Hall pastime: to neck: to map: to
apply lmeucllnek: to engage in petting party,
XVhat A. Lf. students did not descend from.
WVhat was saved when No. 1 Horizontal
Served on front porches at eight p.m.
1Sm0' oleol. YVhat John Booth says when
he means he wants some more butter.
How many of these ln the athletic field?
lvl To Hunk: to show one's indent-nclence as
far as studies are t'oneel'nerl: to take com-
pulsory vacntlon: to start a home-coming
tm Nvhy young men leave college: direct
result ol' fail tvl: indirect result of honor
system: direct result of armlstice with
Second year freshmen: the answer to "NVho
owns this town ?": tirm believer ln the say-
ing, "The I's have it."
Love Paragraphs: Let's Play Hands: Lols
Patterson, etc. tabbizj.
Efplfaw sn '
1 AMW 4 Qeygluff . ri
. . , . . 44
'What'II I Do?" . .
1 . - nf"'
IN D E X 1 9 Q 5
- A r H- X A
I Favorite Songs in A. C.
lily Old Kentucky Home" .
I-low Come You Do Me Lilce You Do?" .
All Alone" ........
Out of a Blillion You're the Only One" . .
lflfhy Did I Kiss That Girl?"
The One I Lovefdj Belongs to Somebody Else" .
Cradle Song" .
l Piehed the Wrong One to Love" . .
I Lofue llly Old Plame Town"
Helen Gone" ...... .
A Perfect Kiss" .
lmi Au Ia Oe".
Charlie, lily Boy!" ....
Black-Eyed Blues" .....
She's E'U6I'jYb01l'jV'S Sweetheart,
Haste to the Wfddlllglll . . .
Beale Street Blues" . . .
'All Through the Night" .
'Look-a What I Got Now" .
That Big Blond Mamma"' . .
Never Again" ......
'Sweet Little You" . .
'Casey Jones" . . . .
'Plame Sweet Home" . . .
'When I Was Daddy" . . .
But Nobody? Gal"
'I'll Take You liome Again-"
'lllindin' My Business" . .
'La Paloma" ....
'Barnyard Blues" . .
. TILLAR CONNER
. . Lols PATTERSON
. DAVID AND ANNE
. . .GEORGE SINK
. WALTER PATTEE
. . .MAE WALLS
. . .PAUL EDGAR
. . .JOE RAMEY
. . JOHN WILEER
. . FAVRE CAsON
. . CECIL JUSTUS
. . OTIS GRAHANI
. MARION GLASGOW
. MARY WATKINS
. . ALFRED KELLY
. . LOUISE LONG
. ELLEN KENNEDY
. HUBERT FURMAN
. HARNION RAMSEY
. PAUL VVAYLAND
. . .JOHN BOOTH
. . LUCY WHITE
. . .TOM HENRY
. . HARRIET ELCAN
. . . . . MARGARET COBB
. .AMELIA SAIYIANO BISHOP
. . . . . .ARCHIE SMITH
-1'-GY' U ,1
Stab' 91:51.-K'Er:. A.,
X 'f' " ?:.1,1-ram'sag-as .r1 r 1,-gangs..
IN D E X :Wil 1 9 2 5
M out -
The Editoris Plea
This is the plea of the editor, and ever he makes it plain:
"Think me not foolish and feeble, when I shall have gone insane,
Mad from the medley of write-ups, crazed from the typewriter's click,
VVild from nightmares of pictures, and mounting paste that won't stick
Pursued by the publisher's letters, engravers sending their proof,
On a frantic search for snapshots from basement to attic roof,
Flunking in Math and German, haunted with Glee Clubs and cartoons,
And an endless array of letters to write at mornings, at nights, and at
"But now since it's nearly over, and my fingers are cleared of ink,
Before you ask any questions, I beg you to pause and think,
The asylum will reach out to take me, when someone comes up to shout
'Has the annual gone to press? VVhen will the INDEX be out?'
Mistakes galore! Numbers of them we have made, 'tis true,
But to delight every one, would be quite useless, too,
So when you've looked it over, both cuts and type of stock,
Be a sport for once, and PLEASE don't knock!"
.K-gxwax. l i 11' agg-
. f f ' lm X .AA
E -r 'T"4'J: J' ' 1" A- W
INDEX 1 9 2 5
f A i
N.. . fax
-Y A . 5 A - 'Q' '
THE 'PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE
Christian character, high and thorough scholas-
tic standards. Graduates accepted for teaching in
accredited High .Schools of the Southern and North
Central Associations. Well equipped plant. New
Sl00,000.00 Dormitory for men. S325,000.00
recently subscribed for Additional Buildings and
Standard college courses in Bible, the Classics,
Science, Modern Languages, English, History, etc.,
Home Economics and Expression. Outdoor Ath-
letics. Healthful location.
For catalogue and information address
E. B. TUCKER, President
'iiigtin . ...Q .
1: T-K -JFNHYEW' PN!
INDEX -fu' 1 9 2 5
DOMINANT IN BUYING
There is something fascinating about a great store
which is so situated as to be able to buy from the
greatest of domestic and foreign markets. It gives
a touch of romance to the most commonplace pur-
chase when one imagines how a great organization
like this store reaches out to the "four corners" of
the earth to ind suitable merchandise to present to
its customers. Truly, this store may be -said to
possess enormous buying power, and this buying
power is concentrated on the one problem of obtain-
ing for you better values in merchandise.
DGMINANT IN SELLING
The great crowds which throng this store testify
to its dominance in selling. If you follow the
crowds you will inevitably ind your way to this
store. There can be but one answer-this store is
dominant in selling. '
"North Arkansas' Foremost Store"
,r f u - I -. ,
, ,K N ,I -f, we-fl , 1-H
f -11 '
IN D E X 1 9 2 5
SEND POR OUR CATALOG
Thousands of Fine Illustrations of Diamonds, Watches
Jewelry, Silverware, Etc.
Engraving for All Occasions
CHAS, S. SIIFFT CO.
CIGARS CIGARETTES D R - N K
HERMAN'S X r
SANDWICH sH0P M
A Opposite Post Office
i ni ' .im -.e r
Ate Better" ii WN 'I
I Ill ,III
Phone In Sterilized Bottles
COLD DRINKS CANDIES CO,
1 N D E X i Q E
fx? Til! EG' J, ln-
e 1 L Fxx T 5
T 'll i x-Ml.: 1 9 2 5
S' . ,. I , X , 4
- -Zictsl' V-
LIFE I A GREAT GAME
,-if you are prepared
Longer Life and a Better Game Is
Assured If Your Equipment Comes from the
House of Dependable Service
J. T. LLOYD CO.
A -f ... ,--,, :. 'H f ,, 2 ,
5 - '-'EI
.PV -gr' 44.
.. f MF!
IN D E x m i 1 9 2 5
, ft-9 V
GOODWIN DRUG COMPANY
"The Old Reliable"
Drugs, Candies, Stationery
Our Prescription Department is
TELEPHONE 1 6
J. H. SHGOK
DEALER IN 1
Phone 526 475 Main St.
F. W. BREWER
Dry Goods, Shoes
Country Produce a Specialty
P. W. BREWER
"The Farmer's Friend"
Telephone 171 Batesville
" 1 wi,-51
E W' 1ll!1 ii..H:i!! .aifJ4"' i- 3
" TT' Wi.
, F 1
W INDEX 1 9 Q 5
"THE STGRE AHEAD"
Our dreams of having one of the most beautiful
stores in this part of Arkansas have at last been
realized. It is not only the most beautiful, but one
of the most modern in every respect. Everything
is.absolutely new and up to date.
For over a quarter of a century we have been
showing the way, and today Hnds us further ahead
than ever before. Our, reputation has been built on
Quality, Style, Service, and Satisfaction. These
have become traditions from which we shall never
Our men's wear consists of the highest grades in
all lines, such as Kuppenheimer Suits, Stetson Hats,
Manhattan and Wilson Bros. Shirts, Bradley Sweat-
ers and Walk-Over Shoes.
Our Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Department is the
newest an-d most up to date in Batesville. Always
a complete showing of the latest creations.
You are welcome at our store and we count it a
genuine pleasure to serve you.
- Quality, Style, Service
J. B. FITZHUGH 8 BRO.
"The Store Ahead" .
43" - ' .Q-.
I , INDEX I 9 2 5
. W I
I LARGEST ASSORTMENT
Q Johnston's Candies
" Fruit Cakes
HARDWARE OUR MOTTO
. "Every article purchased repre-
fl sents the acme of quality and
I, BATESVILLE, ARK.
"The Home of Good Eats"
A SAFE PLACE
TQ TRADE 19-PHONES-197
y p , Bluhill Cheese
Right Prices Fresh Fruits
DEPOSITS OVER A MILLION
Our large resources and superior equipment enable us
X to render a superior service to the public.
College Students and Teachers
Are invited to call on us when in need of any kind of
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
. J. P. COFFIN, Chairman of Board R. C. DORR, President
A' p- JOHN Q. WOLF, Cashier
pe-S--2:-12 - . Bef-A-v Y f '
f'N1 Li'fRb G
'ii .1 N- ..
X . 1 9 2 5
K gfltlij v
THE BATESVILLE RECORD
"HOME OF GOOD PRINTING"
At Honest Prices
W. M. SHELBY, Manager
A Leading Bank That Leads
UNION BANK 25 TRUST COMPANY
BATESVILLE, ARK. ,
Capital and Surplus ,...,.,,.........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,,.,...., I ....,,,,,,,, S 125,000.00
Deposits fDecember 31, 19245 ....,, ..., 1 .282,212.13
Resources CDecember 31, 19240 ,,,, .... 1 ,407,2l2.13
Total Number of Accounts ,,,,,,,,.... .,,,,, ,,.,. . . ., .,..,,. 3,185
Increase in Deposits in one year ,,,...,...,.,,..... ,,,,,..,,......,,. .,,,,,,,,, 3 0 0,000.00
Leading any other institution in this section in Deposits, nearly ,,,, 200,000.00
Additional Strength-Membership in the Federal Reserve System
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
E. A. HODGES, Asst. Cashier
J. H. KENNARD, Asst. Cashier
D. D. ADAMS, President
J. C. FITZHUGH, Vice-Pres.
J. C. HAIL, Vice-Pres, M. S. KENNARD, Asst. Cashier
C. D. METCALF, V.-Pres. Y5 Cashier DEAN E. WILES, Asst. Cashier
JOHN GLENN STOKES ADAMS, JR.
C. C, FITZHUGH C. W. MAXFIELD
IN D E X 1 9 2 5
f 1 , . y ff " XX
F I, AZ QI Q
Louisville Presbyterian Theological
E -Equipment Modern. .
M-Most Beautiful Buildings in South.
I -Ideal Location.
N-Near all Libraries and Institutions.
A-Adjacent to University of Louisville.
R-Recreational Opportunities-Golf, Tennis.
Y-Y. M. C. A. Privileges.
JOHN M. VANDER MUELEN, President
109 EAST BROADWAY LOUISVILLE, KY.
A. C. Students'
Head uarters '
'O' Sandwich Shop
Opposite First National Bank
at ARE BETTER"
Hinkle Building on
A. F. Pinkepank
BATESVILLE COLD DRINKS CANDIES
. ...Y L
1 N D E X
MEI-f. E I 'lr-'
, X ll' s x 1 V1
1: fi 7 'lil' Y iiykii 1 9 2 5
ID M234 Nl
F 'W Qgjiqbsr X A
STATES DRUG STORE
"The Friendly Store"
No nation in the world is more exacting in its requirements for
convenience than the United States. From the largest city to the
quiet inland home, convenience has become the watchword of this
century's progress. -
A contribution to your convenience is the unrivaled location of
the Citizens Bank 8 Trust Co., near the central point of Batesville's
business activity. A short walk from any business or public build-
ing brings you to the Citizens Bank 25 Trust Co.
4 PER CENT INTEREST ON SAVINGS
CITIZENS BANK 3 TRUST CO.
' kv ' xilf w -If if '
E is .EJ
'i'1i. ' "
:-lr. f-QSQIIE 1 9 2 5
I N D E X E
ffhl f Qigvyif . L 3
THAT GOES FOR ARKANSAS COLLEGE
It Also Goes for the Home Life Insurance
Company of Arkansas
Arkansas' leading old line company has a consid-
erable number of policyholders among students and
teachers of Arkansas College.
HOME LIFE INSURANCE CO.
A. B. BANKS 25 Co., Managers
LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
GROCER co. The Little Rock Home of
WE SELL 8 M
-Wgggsw ' "Cheapest Because Best"
The M. M. Cohn Co.
BATESVU-I-E ARK LITTLE ROCK. ARK.
.-V WT -' ' X
',2eEf m -m v...-125' I n 'li-nu"'f'-,vifffffa-vas?
E 'f' 512 155 . -faeJ!!,g12a'+' - K "
FT'-T-M - V W--- V 7- -V
J- ' 'I
W' J iggiglif x 'B
+1--u ------1----------1 nu-un:-min:-n
5 ADAMS co.
Calico Rock, Ark.
Newark, Ark. .
YOUR BUSINESS WILL BE
.N-....-.... ----- ----------------
, E Eif l
I N D E X 1 9 2 5 G1
J' R. EVANS Ha1l Y5 McAdams
THE HOME OF
S. '35 P. and Sweetheart BOOKS
"Quality and Service' AND
Phone 85 GOODS
PADGETT-POOL LUMBER CO.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
BUILD A HOME
TELEPHONE 34 BATESVILLE, ARK.
..e-- I ' ull - -A ,
farmers, I ,-133' 1 1 lpn Vii.-ILE? -
E 'ESE -Q'1Ql! ae2l?ll!, 4 'a - 'S E
' -if -:QL
- ' 54 .,w k
ffl ' EV M'
1 N D E X 55 -a,, 1 9 Q 5
T x ' X54- T,, .x
- 1 11439, A
Go Bo LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
Fresh Meats 500 ROOIHS
You will always receive prompt and
urteous service when trading at
Fke's. We carry a complete line of
F uits Fresh Vegetables Candies and
C nned Fruits. We are always glad College Headquarters
t be of any service to the college
tudents and will appreciate your '
Newcomb Hotel Co.
O. W. EVERETT, Manager
"Where Purity is Paramount"
For Drugs and Any Article Usually
Supplied from a Drug Store
YOU WILL FIND US READY AND GLAD
TO SUPPLY YOUR WANTS
TERRY-CASEY DRUG CO.
TELEPHONE 75 BATESVILLE, ARK.
f Nt lifwg ig
'L fin' L R? -
INDEX 1 -1+ - AL., 1 9 2 5
' -Q, :ty i' 1" '
We Build Homes EXCELLENT MAIL
L E L
A so D A ERS IN Whether it's a dainty dance frock or
just sport clothes. whether evening
Alfred Peat Coys Prize dress :r :ounge hclothes.dyou can be
assure o one t ing, an that is the
Wall Papers best of cleaning there is.
Mail your clothes requirements to
Uno Furniture the Master Cleaners. They will be
returned to you promptly and in the
condition which will meet your
Papefhanglng and Paint- exacting requirements.
ing a Specialty R th d M
O C 3.11 OOITC
Reynolds Bros The Master Cleaners
ll04 Main Street
Contractors and Decorators LI-1--1-LE ROCK, ARK'
GO0D FURNITURE AT MODERATE PRICES
Has Been Our Aim and Object
We would like nothing better than for you to come
in and let us show you how well We have succeeded in
getting merchandise that is of the latest designs, strongly
made, comfortable, and pleasing to look at, and still mod-
C. W. MAXFIELD COMPANY
-L , -fe w' ,,,. T--1
E ' ii r. iggQ 5g . fQf El!
fl ig -iglf, '
G J . , 'Z
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A "f""e W' lr-1
1 N D E X 1 9 2 5
G U E NZ E L'S
For All Kinds of
Let Us Furnish That
All the Good Things to Eat
That College Girls Like
Experts in Our Lines
PHONE ISI BATESVILLE PHONE 399 BATESVILLE
Follow the Arlcansas
AND EAT AT THE
-Serves the Best
N EWPORT, ARKANSAS
SALES AND SERVICE
BAT ESVILLE, ARKANSAS
SALES AND SERVICE
4+ Z i "x x .,.
- f '7' 4' " - f- '
E H H? ' '
1 N D E X W IE,
- Zawya' A
NOTHING BUT THE BEST IN
You Are More Than Welcome at Any Tfme
Help make the show better by your support, which
enables us to buy newer pictures, but
not any better
W. L. LANDERS, Manager
THE VALUE OF ANY
COMMODITY OR SERV-
ICE IS MEASURED BY
THE QUANTITY AND
QUALITY OF SERVICE
RENDERED IN ALL
THE FUTURE YEARS
Company ' LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
f' -1.1.1. . . ...EE ,Ei-
, f ., wut!
W INDEX 1 92 5 N
' NAV" 'N
R 4 5153.
-,--, VVe Serve You Better, for Our
The Popular Shoe
VVITH THE COLLEGIATE
Pastries Are Best
SOLD AT WE BAKE
VVhen in Newport, don't fail to pay
Buddy a visit and see these wonderful
P. TELEPHONE 235
NEYVPORT, ARKANSAS I
CONWAY, ARI-EAIN SAS
GEORGE M. SIN K
New Yo rlc Life
A ' S
f .X ,taifg-P
5' A- ,.. N'-,inf 'Ai xxa-
INDEX 1 92 5
"EM 0 ,y W x X X
Office in Barnett Building
J. R. LEWIS
el us tri our head
'L m y ,
Whether your hair is black or red."
"Experts at Bobbing Ladies' Hair"
Foot of Main Street
Parker, Sheaffer, Waterman
We Repair All Makes
Leads to Fit All Makes
'Plain and Fancy Boxed Stationery
C. L. THOMPSON
Jewelry and Gift Shop
STRONG FOR A. C. Allen Monday CO.
N' M' Alexander I Style Plus Clothes
Established 1877 Crossett-Shoes-Buster Brown
Watcbmakef and Our Assortment is Complete, our
Styles Are the Latest
"House of Fashionable Footwear"
"Hardware That Wears Hard"
We Have a Complete and Up-
to-Date Line of All Kinds
"LOOK YOUR BEST"
Let Us Cut Your Hair
HZEEWACISEACE. BARBER SHUP
PHONE 30 BATESVILLE "Our Work is the Best"
HF' Egflf' , 9:?'i7 ' .- v-H-was-pa'ff.i-14.3-,Lv ..,. I , A ,Y M-,il
F-,f-' Fly Hr..
X f M - ,X - L
I N D E X G A' I fr ' 1 9 2 5
ITE! A IE-IIN
f X '
HIGH GRADE PLUMBING
K K K
L L L The
E E3 E FLORSHEIM
N H N SHOE
VVE HAVE JUST INSTALLED NEW
DRY CLEANING MACHINERY
"Cleaners That Satisfy"
PHONE 120 BATESVILLE
"For the Man
JOHN L. EVANS
Exclusive Shoe Store
PHONE 121 BATESVILLE
I5 'E E
7' -Qi? 1.4
IN D E X tels
A-T,-1 r Mr-A
I X 'S N 4
,Rexx A 1 9 2 5
f:'f7".a . A
is r xx Y
E57 Gin Co.
Flour, Meal, Bran
Chops, Chicken Feecl
A Iso Dealers in
Lumber, Doors, Paints
PHONE 123 BATESVILL1:
L. MCDOUGALD, Manager
C. H. WALDEN
We lllake a Specialty of
BOBBING GIRLS' HAIR
In the Latest Styles
HARDY Ee? SON
"Service PVith zz Smile"
Cleaners and Pressers
Moving Pianos, Household Goods, and
Heavy Hauling a Specialty College Students
FREIGHT AND BAGGAGE SEE THE
HAULED ANYWHERE -
Jug PTCSSIHQ' Co.
PHONE 22 BATESVILLE
"JUG" woons PAUL EDGAR
...a 1- ,I-. ? w:w ...,vi1, - q,
'1x'f.lP I 1 ,I-In 13,215-1' -
E sQ,ze.4 ..a.'s:,:!i!, 1f:a Z- E
K1' "' 7 Q,
IN D E x Im. 1 9 2
dna' Our Aflditional Service
Azlderl' to It-No Extra
There is such a thing as merely
printing, AND PRINTING SERVICE.
On jobs we obtain, we do a bit more
than print-we give our customers the
benefit of our years of printing expe-
rience, using appropriate type and the
right kind of typographical display.
II3 EAST FOURTH STREET
LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
A. K. GOODNIGHT
NORTH LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
P. H. RUEBEL
INSTANT AUTO AMBU-
II2 EAST SIXTH S'l'REIi'l'
LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
An apology is due the Sophomore Class for
omitting their quotationsg space will only per-
mit the following:
"If she be not so to me,
What care I for whom she be?"
" 'Tis hetter to have loved and lost
Than never to have loved at all." ,
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