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

 - Class of 1898

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1898 volume:

0 The Cardinal The University of Arkansas ilMi U tt h lt Published In (he Collegiate Students PRESS OF THRASH - LICK PRINTING COMPANY " THE UP-TO-DATERS ’ Fort Smith ZA bEMOTTION To Our Honored and Esteemed President. JOHN L. BUCHANAN , For his four years oi inestimable administration this volume is respectfully dedicated. CLn- K »cL. “ Ipse mihi custos incorruptissimus omnis circum doctores aderat ? Quid Multa ? Pudicam, Qui primus virtutis honos, servavit ab omni non solum facto verum, opprobrioquoque turpi.” I aw ' — Horace, 6th Satire Lib. I. DATES AND PLACES IMPORTANT, The University of Ur Kansas YOU Come up from the south over the ’Frisco and are whirled along among the Ozarks instead of the fertile cottonfields of the Arkansas valley, you come at last to a region prettier than you had thought our State could boast. The flying train gives vou but short glimses of green clad hills and winding Valleys ; of streams flow¬ ing like liquid crystal along their rambling beds, and rocky cliffs whose gray moss proclaims the ages they have stood. Suddenly the train turns out of a narrow valley and instead of mountains vou see a broad plain where all is life, and far off in the distance, set like a crown upon a rounded hilltop, the University of Arkansas. Placed as it is in the very center of the finest fruit country in the world, surrounded by the pure air and cooling breeze of the Ozarks. the University enjoys a salubrity of climate that is rarely to be met with. The health of the students is excellent, and every precaution is taken to guard against disease. The University was founded in 1S71, under the provisions of the United States government appropriating land for that purpose. Its first class was graduated in 1S75, and eight of its members are now living. Since its foundation its growth has been something remarkable. Accord¬ ing to the catalogue for 1S96T97 it boasts an enrollment of S50, thus placing it among the largest in the country. This year it is expected that the total enrollment will be something over 900. As regards equipment, though the legislature has not been so liberal as it might be, still we are very well off. The Law and Medical depart¬ ments are at Little Rock, the Branch normal at Pine Bluff, and the others at Fayetteville. The University graduates students prepared for practical work in scientific agriculture, in engineering (electrical, civil and mechanical,) or makes them practical chemists, geologists, botanists or entomologist. The laboratories are thoroughly equipped with modern apparatus for work in seven different sciences, and are among the best in the South. The engineering laboratories are also well equipped, besides the ‘‘shops,” as they are called, for instruction in wood working and forging There are full courses of instruction in seven different languages, besides English and Anglo-Saxon, in mathematics, logic and astronomy, in the various natural and mental sciences, in history, in pedagogics, economics and sociology, in music, and in art. Worthy of notice are the mus¬ eums, both the industrial and natural history. The latter contains about 10,000 specimens. The University li¬ brary contains only about 8,000 vol¬ umes. A liberal appropription would do some good here. TIIE MILITARY DEPARTMENT In accordance with the provisions of the act under which it was founded, a U. S. army officer is detailed at the University as commandant and pro¬ fessor of military science and tactics. All of us take a great interest in drill, —sometimes, we’ll admit, not a very pleasant duty. The corps of cadets comprises two battalions of three companies each, to say nothing of the staff. There is also a cadet band, reputed to be the best in the State, and a bugle corps. According to the last annual report of the Secretary of War, the University received a higher rating than any other insti¬ tution in the United States. Do you blame us for being proud of our military department? CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS In this respect we are not behind. The literary societies are doing excellent work. The halls on the fourth floor of University Hall are well furnished and well kept. Each has its own library and piano, and many are the high old times up there on dark nights. The average expenses of a student are not more than $250, with board at Buchanan Hall, or $300 in town. And at this figure a student can live well. The students publish two periodicals, The Ozark , a monthly magazine, and The Cardinal. We are not very conceited about it, but we do think they represent us pretty well, don’t you ? The various fraternities and sororities are flourishing. And, by the way, we have heard that one fraternity refused to enter the University " ‘because it was too small.” Well, such ignorance is pitable. Too bad, indeed. We’re sorry, really. Among other organizations is the Science Club, which holds meetings every two weeks. The Sociology Club is also in a splendid condition, and its roll is steadily growing. The University Oratorical Association holds annual contests, and meets at spasmodic intervals for the purpose of electing officers i vi i Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi Vi V or transacting business. It sends each year a representative to the intercollegiate oratorical contest at Little Rock, along with a special train and a mile or so of cardinal bunting and a band. Just at present the Glee Club is making things howl, and inci¬ dentally doing a little howling sua parte. It is about thirty-five strong, and contemplates a tour of the State at some future time— possibly after the next presidential election. Athletic interests are looking up. The University Athletic Association consists of the football team, baseball team, tennis club and the athletic club. It is in this department that we have been behind. If the legislature would but make some appropriation for athletics it wouldn’t take us long to develop some remarkable prowess ! As it is we have a record to be proud of. Our eleven could only arrange for three games last season, but we lost none of them, and made a total score of 42, against our opponent’s o; and this was done by men who did all their school work, drilled three times a week, and virtually trained themselves. That speaks pretty well, doesn’t it ? And we are all right in the other athletic sports. A track team was organized in March, and has done splendid work. The gym¬ nasium is supported entirely by the students; never a cent has the legislature furnished for it. The tennis club is growing, and more and more interest is being taken in athletics as a whole. Give us an appropriation, O ye men who do such things! Let us have a physical di¬ rector, a gymnasium and an athletic field, and then, me- hcrcule , we’ll show you a thing or two. social life The social influences that are brought to bear on the University students is the best that could be desired. The town is strictly prohibi¬ tion, so no danger can come from that source. The fac¬ ulty does not object to a student’s having all the fun he wants,provided he gets his lessons and acts a gentlemen. Indeed, some of the faculty, if you’ll excuse our speaking of it, seem to enjoy a good time themselves once in a while. Well, we can’t blame them. If they want to fall in love with each other, it’s alright with us. A student need not fear a dull time. He’ll find plenty of places to go if he wants to go, and if he doesn’t want to go nobody objects. We are not snobbish. We may be a little slow about asking a man to join our “ frats,” once in a while, but that depends altogether on the man. Some of us dance; some of us do not. Some of us studv a good deal; some, by the way. do not show the effects of overwork. There are no dudes!!—the last one left school a year and a half ago. The people of Fayetteville have as a general thing been more than cordial in welcoming the students. Of course, one or two mentally dilapidated individuals have objected to our giving the college yell when we feel sort o’ hilarious, but their objections were speedily withdrawn tor cause. For what cause? Because a United State?- Army officer of 225 pounds is a rather dangerous looking member when his ire is up. Comprtnez-vous f At Commencement Fayetteville is especiallv gav. Evervbodv goes to everything they can go to, from the Competitive Drill to the Commencement Exercises—except chapel. We don’t appreciate chapel much-unless the appreciation is insisted on. Some of the profs don’t appreciate it either. Strange, isn’t it ? THE STUDENTS ’s d ■ But, after all, it takes something more than a faculty and a few lecture rooms to make a university. The other requisite is a student body, and we have it. All sorts and conditions of men are to be found around our walls, to say nothing of women of all ages and degrees of beauty, from the wrinkled grad whose years are beyond compare to the dainty little subfresh of fourteen. The phases of student life are nothing out of the common run. We are all here and we do just what we please, with the exception of going to chapel and drill. Some of us fall in love, and none of us are above a little flirtation once in a while, even Price and Ross don’t object to it. When first he comes to Fayetteville, the mind of the freshman is in a topsy-turvy state. If he has any friends they very probably meet him at the station. If not, he is met there just the same by a howling mob of hoarse col¬ legians, all glad to see him and know him. and. perchance, to have a little fun at his expense. He is shown the way to his boarding house, perhaps the dorm., and his troubles have begun. But before a week has passed he is heartily in love with alma mater , and he wears the Cardinal and veils u Bom-a-lacka ” whenever he gets a chance. Perhaps, if he is rather unsophisticated, he is called upon a few nights after his arrival by a few students in uniform, who gravelv inform him that as his name begins Tb 9 life with W or R or X or whatever the case may be, it is his turn to go on guard at the University, and many tales are poured into his ears of “Rig Dick’s” strictness and the necessity of close vigilance, until with faint heart but with great delight at the confidence displayed in him, he marches up to the ’Varsity, looking ghastly white and phantomlike in the moonlight, and faithfully guards the same until drowsy sleep o’ertakes him and he is at last awakened by a few belated revelers just from a dance or frat. meeting, and they give the thing away. As a general thing he gets home about 2:30, though one student got back at 12:45. Soon drill begins, and he endures the torments of the awkward squad for about three weeks and then his uniform comes, and he probably wears it wherever he goes for a month, and after that he hates it. Maybe he is asked to join a fraternity, and, as is the case with some, maybe he is not. If lie joins, alright; if not, he is still a ’Varsity student, and he has as many friends as he deserves. And right here it is to be observed that at the University of Arkansas a man is what he makes himself. If he dresses and acts as a gentle¬ man, he can move with the best; if not, he has few with whom he may associate. Wealth mnv count for a time, but its pre-eminence does not last long, and true worth is the great criterion. And so the student’s life goes on. He is taken to call on some of the girls; works math; learns to cut chapel; examinations come, and for a week he is worked to death, but at the end his freshman year is finished and he feels wise. But his glories really come when he enters sophomore. Then it is he joins with impressive dignity in a freshman reception and thinks how ' much he has learned in a year. lie is appointed ser¬ geant, joins the Glee club, and can get inside the ropes at the foot ball games. Perhaps he is given a place on The Ozark or Cardinal staff; if so, he develops a surprising talent in the literary line. He wonders that it has lain dormant so long. Soon June comes again and then he is a junior. Now is the time he falls in love, and as he writes verses to the fortunate one in his own inimitable style he smiles at the recollection of his former love affairs. They seem so silly, now’ that he is a junior, and she-well, she is a freshman, but that doesn’t make any difference, because girls are not expected to have much sense anyhow. He goes with her everywhere, does her lab for her if he can, ex¬ plains to her the foot ball games. He goes out with the crowd on Hallowe’en, and with a jolly set he parades the streets with tin horns and canes seeking fun and a good time generally. They congregate around the Square, yell themselves hoarse, go down the street to Lorwein’s and take-ves, lemonade. At last senior comes with its privileges and glories. For nine short months he feels that the earth is scarcely large enough for him. With straight shoulders and quick steps he marches his company ’round on dress parade and casts furtive glances from the corner of his eye to see if she is looking. Intermediates pass and he longs for June. Just one more event and it comes. This is the State Oratorical Contest in April. Each year the students go to Little Rock on their special, with the engine and cars covered with cardinal bunting. They run the whole distance almost without a stop, flying through the little towns on the road in a fashion calculated to strike terror into the hearts of the inhabitants, and when Little Rock is reached the girls get in carriages and the boys form column of fours in the street with the cadet band at their head, and up the hill they march, and on up Markham to the Rich¬ elieu, and Little Rock knows they are there. And after the contest, be it won or lost, they gather ’round a banquet board at the Capital or the Richelieu, or some other place, and drow n their sorrows with toasts that are not dry and speeches that eloquently bespeak a full heart. But June comes at last, and for another week hi gives himself over to fun. 1 le gets his diploma and possibly makes a speech that is not so brilliant as it is long, and on his last night, when the frat. gives its final banquet, he delivers his toast with tears in his eyes and dances with her for six short hours, and-he is an alumnus of “ the dearest old place on the face of the globe.” 10 !.) ItM I I OK SHOPS Faculty;.- JOHN LEE BUCHANAN, A. M„ LL. D. President, and Professor of Psychology and Ethics ALBERT ERNEST MENKE, D. Sc.. F. C. S.,Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry and Physics JEROME FEE McNEILL, B. S., M. A. Professor of Biology RICHARD HENRY WILLIS, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of English and Modern Languages JULIUS FRANKLIN HOWELL, A. M. Professor of History and Pedagogics JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M. A. Professor of Ancient Languages GEORGE MEREDITH PEEK, C. E, M. E. Superintendent of Mechanic Arts and Professor of Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON, B. M. E. Professor of Electrical Engineering JOHN TURNER STINSON, B. S. Professor of Horticulture ALBERT HOMER PURDUE, A. B. Professor of Geologv GEORGE WESLEY DROKE, A. M. Professor of Mathematics, Logic and Astronomy JULIUS JAMES ENOCH, M S., C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering S. J. McLEAN, Ph. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology WILLIAM PORTER STONE (First Lieutenant, Fourth Artillery, U. S. A.) Professor of Military Tactics and Commandant WILLIAM BURDELLE BENTLEY, A. M. Associate Professor of Chemistry and Physics IDA PACE. B A. Associate Professor of English and Modern Languages EDGAR FINLEY SHANNON, B. A. Associate Professor of Ancient Languages BOLLING JAMES DUNN, A. M. Associate Professor of Mathematics WILLIAM ALFRED CRAWFORD Principal Preparatory Department 3 Instructors and Officers ROBERT LOVE BENNETT, B. S. Director Experiment Station C. L. NEWMAN, B. S. Superintendent of Agriculture ROBERT R. DINWIDDIE, V. S , M. D. Instructor in Animal Pathology and Mycology GEORGE LINCOLN TELLER, M. S. Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry MACK MARTIN, B. M. E. Assistant Superintendent of Mechanic Arts JESSIE LEE CRAVENS, B. L. Instructor in Elocution CLARA EARLE, B. A. Instructor in English and Modern Languages GEORGE ALBERT COLE, A. M. Instructor in Mathematics MARY ELIZABETH WASHINGTON, M. E. L. Instructor in English NAOMI JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS, M. A. Instructor in Latin and History EMMA WILMER COLE, M. L. L. Instructor in History and Mathematics MARY ANNE DAVIS Instructor in English BURTON NEILL WILSON, B. Sc., M. E. Instructor in Woodworking ANNA LAIRD Instructor in Instrumental Music GERTRUDE CRAWFORD Instructor in Vocal Music JENNIE DELONEY-RICE Instructor in Art SUSIE II. SPENCER, P.. S. Librarian 14 Lav Department F. M. GOAR Dean GEORGE B. ROSE Law of Insurance JOHN FLETCHER Law of Partnership and Judgments TOM M. MEHAFFEY Law of Agency and Domestic Relations J. H. CARMICHAEL Municipal Corporations J. C. MARSHALL Frauds and Fraudulent Conveyances F. T. VAUGHAN Criminal Law t t v V Vi Vi Medical Department ' t ' » P. O. HOOPER, M. D. Emeritus Professor of the Practice of Medicine EDWIN BENTLEY, M. D. Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery JAMES A. DIBRELL, Jr., M. D. Professor of General, Descriptive and Surgical Anatomy, and President of the Faculty JAMES H. SOUTHALL, M. D. Professor of the Practice of Medicine ROSCOE G. JENNINGS, M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery and Dermatology CLAIBOURNE WATKINS, M. D. Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine JAMES H. LENOW, M. D. Professor of Diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs L. P. GIBSON, M. D. Demonstrator of Anatomy and Adjunct Professor of Anatomy LOUIS R. STARK, M. D. Professor of Gynecology E. R. DIBRELL, M. D. Professor of Physiology C. S. GRAY, M. D. Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology W. II. MILLER, M. D. Prosector of Anatomy and Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics FRANK VINSONIIALER, M. D. Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology and Otology T. N. ROBINSON Professor of Medical Chemistry and Toxicology F. L. FRENCH, M. D. Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica, Thera¬ peutics, Hygiene and Botany E. R. DIBRELL, M. D. Secretary of the Faculty, Little Rock, Ark. J [ember h John Harvy Means, Nancy Askew. X il Bessie Kell, A 1 Walter E. Taylor. Marvin Davis Clark, K A. Mamie Phillips. X 2 . Baxter P. Ware. K I ' . Minnie Alden. Bathburn Alden. George L. Amos . .. Worten E. Babb .. Edward O. Bagley. Agnes Beavers . John C. Blaylock. Elliott R. Berry. K A. Margaret Baker. John A. Bostick . James H. Bcttram. John M. Clayton, K A. Bonnie Crandell . Victor Hugo Cochrane, K A, Benjamin Franklin Davis ... George P. Droke. . Gertrude Ellis. A. F. Erwin. Fannie Eickelberger . William A. Freeman. A. J. Gladson. O. T. Graves. John W. Gray. Ivy Amelia Hamblin. Harry H. Hamilton, K A .... K K Freshman Class Society Address Honors Garland.Hampton. Mathesian.Magnolia. ..Fayetteville ... Mathesian .Holly Grove .. .Mathesian.Waldo. Mathesian.Fayetteville. .. .Hot Springs.. . . . Bentonville .Bentonville Garland.Charleston . Fayetteville Garland.Little Rock ..Charleston . Garland...Locksburg .Bentonville .Fayetteville . Garland.Washington .Pea Ridge .Eureka Springs .Harrison .Gravett Garland.Cherokee .Garland.Fayetteville .Fayetteville .. .Fayetteville .Fayetteville Mathesian.Paris. ..Fayetteville Garland .Lockesburg .Hickory Valley .Fayetteville .Jonesboro .. President Freshman Class Vice President Freshman Class Secretary and Treasurer Orator . Historian President of Athletic Association Freshman Class -Continued Mary Fort Hamilton. John H. Hawthorn... Wilburn D. Hobbs.... John A. Holt. Fred A. Howard. W. H. Hudgins. Isaac Newton IIutt.. Edward H. Hall. Doswell Jones. Elmer C. Knott, K. 2 N. D. Kimbrough. B. W. Langford. L. L. Lewis. William B. Maddox.. Charles B. Martin, K 2 .. Edward G. Martin, 2 A E Joe A. McAndrews . Leslie McNiel. Caultox Me Rea, K A. May Meritt. Rector D. Mesler. Leo Joe Mundt. Worth J. Murray. Robert G. Medlin. Robert J. Middleton.. Leroy L. Newman. Percy A. Norman, K A.... Bessie Oliver. Cora Oliver. George A. Pettigrew_ Lillian L. Pettigrew. William E. Pleasants. Dan Pitman, 2 A E. Charles Pitman. .Fayetteville Jonesboro Bentonville Charleston Boston, Mass, Dallas Roberts Pea Ridge Fayetteville Bentonville Garland.Van Buren . ;... Bentonville .Fayetteville .Garland.Cascade .Fort Worth, . Little Rock . .... Bentonville. . .Fayetteville .Mt. Holly Mathesian.Fayetteville .Fayetteville .Helena .Hope .Van Buren .Fayetteville .Magazine Garland.Pond Mathesian.Fayetteville Mathesian.Fayetteville ..Charleston ..Fayetteville .Fayetteville .Prescott .Prescott Garland Garland Freshman Cl«SS - Con,in ' ,cd Florida Read, X 12 . Evan S. Rodman. TIervy L. Ross. Earl Sanders, 2 A E . Calvin Sellers, K. 2. George W. Shuler.. James Roscoe Smith.. Charles L. Smyor. Paul T. Staggs. George K. Stephens . Fannie Smith, A t . William H. Smith. Mary Tilley. Huffs- L. Tilley. Oscar Thweatt, 2 A E. Rigby D. Yalliant, K 2. Andrew Jackson Vaughan, K A, Ashton Vincenheller . Henry O. Walker; 2 A E. Alfred W. Wasson, K A.. A. L. Watkins. Li la’ A. Williams... Hearley H. Wilson... A. F. Wolfe. Edward A. Wood. Cora Louise Wood, X 12. Ethel Woods, X 12. Leighton E. Worth lea ' . George Wright. Norman Wilkinson. Oscar II. Winn.. Garland Garland. Garland... , Mathesian Garland Mathesian Mathe ian Mathesian Garland. j Mathesian | I Garland ' Garland Fayetteville , Altus Fayetteville Hot Springs Morrilton New Lewisville Etna Springdale Hope. Newport , Fayetteville Fayetteville Helena Pine Bluff Hindsville Fayetteville . Newport Elm Springs Fayetteville Fayetteville . Russellville Paris Albion, Ill. . Fayetteville . Batesville I lelena Sulphur Rock Charleston . Russellville -3 ttotto: Truth Colors: Navy Blue and White Flower: Mistletoe ilell: Hi ro, hi ro, hippity hum! We’re the class of 19’i! Boomala! Boomela! Boomela ray! Freshman! Freshman! L of A! Secretary of Garland Abernathy, G. C., K 1 Barry, Katherine Bernice, A J Bates, Madge Boatright, Wm. Volney, - A E, Class President Briggs, Oscar D., Brown, Edgar Thurman, 2 A E Burgess, Edith Lena, A 1 Burgess, Irene Gaynor, A «l , Class Treasurer Bruton, Henry Lee Cannon,James Landover s5opl)oir»ore C lass ’oo mmm mm Collier, Thenia M. Crozier, Lizzie Ella, A I» Crozier, William Henderson Connelly. John Sydney. K A Derrick, Robert Lee. 2 A E Dickinson. Tom Tillar, K A Dickinson. Ruth Anne, X i2, Class Secretary Easterly, Maud Eld, George W. Fletcher, William Presley, K A Gardner, Charles Ellice Gray, William Dodge. K A Goodwin, Walter Langford, K A Gates, Hugh W. Hatcher, John Octavius, K A IIathcock, Pope Leo Hornor. John Lyford, A A E, Class Prophet Horsfall, Frank. K A Howell, Edward, K A, Class Historian Kerrot, Ive B. Kitchens, Waid H. Klyce, Horace Scudder. K A L eat Herman, George P. A A E Means, Elmer Daniel Merrit. Meah Moore, Benjamin Louis, A A E Morrow. Annie M., A 1 Morrow, Lulu Neely, William S.. A A E Ratten bury, William Hunt, K A. Class Poet Richardson. David Arthur, K A Ross, Lucy Ida, X 12 Ross, Sue M. Rosser. Virginia Florence Sadon. Robert Lee Taylor, Daniel Webster, K A. Class Orator Towler, George Franklin Treadway, William Andrew Trimble, Thomas Clark, K A Tolle, Fred A. Webster, Olive Sarah, X 12 Wiley, Elizabeth Pearl Worthington, John Arliss, K A Young, Daisy, X 12 24 a junior’s privilege History of the ’99 Samr.i John Henry Blair . Miggie May Ellis Carl R. Fillmore Herbert Yates Fisiiback Charlotte M. Callaway Hugh Gates Donald Kent Hawthorne Robert H. Huie Solomon L.Jeffers John Handee Keel . Entered College Residence In Honors Attained Society Fraternity Decator, Ark. 1S95 2d Lieut. Co. B; Pres. Junior Class I A E Fayetteville, Ark. [S94 Pine Bluff, Ark. 1896 2d Lieut. Co. B: Vice Pres. Junior Class: Associate Editor Cardinal from Math. Grady Mathetian Fort Smith, Ark. 1S94 Capt. Co. D: Capt. Foot Ball Team: Capt. Base Ball Team, ' gj- ' gS I A E Fayetteville. Ark. 1S94 Sec’y Junior Class: Editor Ozark Mathetian Chi Omega Fayetteville, Ark. 1S93 Assistant Leader and 2d Lieut, of Band: Leader of Mandolin Club Mathetian Jonesboro, Ark. 1897 Associate Ed. Cardinal from S A E Frat. Garland I A E Arkadelphia, Ark. 1895 Capt. Co. D; Historian Junior Class: As¬ sociate Editor Ozark; Pres. Tennis Club : Ex. Com. Athletic Ass’n: Sec’y State Oratorical Ass’n: Pres. Glee Club: As¬ sociate Editor Cardinal (Grady) Grady Mathetian K - Mulberry, Ark. 1894 1st Lieut. Co. A; Orator Junior Class: Pres. Grady Grady Mathetian K A Newport, Ark. 1895 1st Lieut, and Q. M.; Toa t Master Junior Class Garland I A E Deceased 2 9 History of the Junior Class 9 9 9 —Continued College Name Residence In Franklin Beverly Kirby Harrison, Ark. 1895 Anna Larkey . Fayetteville, Ark. 893 Dot Larkey Fayetteville, Ark. ■893 Mamie May Fayetteville, Ark. lS 93 Charles H. Orto Pine Bluff, Ark. 1897 Lewis Franklin Owens . Rogers, Ark. IS96 Hugh Allan Patterson . . Fayetteville, Ark. 1S94 Lizzie Newman Purdy . Fayetteville, Ark. iS 9 Emma Lucile Riddle 1897 Eugene Ernest Sampson 1S97 Carl F. Sanders Hot Springs, Ark. 1S95 John Harrison Snapp . Snapp, Ark. 1S9 5 Frank I. Stewart . Fayetteville, Ark. 1S94 Anna Cyna Thomason e . Fayetteville, Ark. 1S93 Demmie E. Thomason . Fayetteville, Ark. 1892 Berry Ellis Turner . Cypert, Ark. l -} O CO John Castle Wilmot . Rogers, Ark. IS97 Honors Attained Society ist Lieut. Co. C; Treas. Junior Class; As¬ sociate Editor Ozark Mathesian Mathesian Sergt. Maj., 2d Sergt. Co. B Capt. Base Ball Team , 97 , 9S; Ex. Com. Athletic Ass’n id Lieut. Co. D; Rep. Oratorical Ass’n Gradv; Math Grady Asso. Editor Ozark; Editor of Cardinal (S A E) ist Lieut. Co. D ist Lieut, and Leader of the Band ; Prophet Junior Class Mathesian Mathesian ist Lieut. Co. B Garland Junior Class Poet Fraternity K A K 2 Chi Omega 1 A E 2 A E 30 Class of Ninety-nine Law Department Same Bes ide nee Entered College In Honors Attained Powell Clayton Little Rock, Ark. Oct., 97 Editor Law Dept. Cardinal J. E. Hawkins . . . Mt. Holly, Ark. Oct., ' 97 Chosen to Debate Public Program of Philomathean Lit. So. (O B C) ’96 J. P. Kerby . . . . Little Rock, Ark. Oct., ’97 Abe J. Ke.mpner . . Little Rock. Ark. Oct., ’97 Second Latin Hon¬ or, Peabodv High School ’96 William Kirten . Little Rock, Ark. Oct., ’97 W. M. Lewis . . . Alexandria, Ark. Dec.. ’97 See’y of Goar Ly¬ ceum, 2 d Term John E. Martineal . Argenta, Ark. Oct., ’97 J. H. Parkin . . . Little Rock. Ark. Oct., ’97 Orator of Junior Class Milton B. Rose . . Little Rock, Ark. Oct., ’97 Levings Sandford . Little Rock. Ark. Nov., ’96 C. H. Yost . . . . Little Rock, Ark. Oct., ’97 Society or Fratern i ty Future Occupation Highest Ambition Remarks Goar Lyceum Kappa Sigma Law Chief Justice l S. Supreme Court Goar Lyceum Law To be a Good Law¬ yer and Statesman Graduate Ouachita Baptist Col’ge, ’96 Goar Lyceum The Profession To Graduate Goar Lyceum Law To Become one of the Foremost Lawyers in the South Goar Lyceum Law To Become a Good Lawyer Goar Lyceum Law President U. S. A. Goar Lyceum Kappa Sigma Law To be a Good Law¬ yer B. A., L of A., 96 Goar Lyceum Law To Know More and More for the Ben¬ efit of Others Gen¬ erally and Himself Incidentally Goar Lyceum Law To be the Best in Law my Ability will Permit B. S., Nat’l Normal Univ., Lebanon, 0 . Goar Lyceum Hard To Tell President of the Lnited States Goar Lyceum May Practice Law To be President of the Greatest Bank in Greater New York 33 His tory of S enior Class J In the year of tribulation, eighteen hundred and - ninety-four, at ville Fayette, there assembled together from various portions of the lands of Ark an’ saw many manly youths and beauteous maidens. These hopeful in¬ nocent . all too ignorant and careless of the tortures prepared for them in the Hall of Inquisition (Examination Hall is an official euphemism for the same place), soon, as was inevitable, made the ac¬ quaintance of the Chief Inquisitors and of alma mater; equally inevit¬ ably. of course, these youths and maidens met each other and-?- but eel a njfit ! Those that survived the Inquisition were duly initiated in the (for ome perennial) Order of the Freshmen, and, sacrificing per¬ sonal pride to tradition and precedent, put on appropriate giddiness and greenness. Apropos at this point in the chronicle, it becomes our painful duty to tearfully record that this assumed demeanor was so well put on and became so confirmed a habit with some of the order that to this day they have never been able to throw it off. Vidi The gay and giddy young things have, by ’95, • become wiser, much wiser, in one respect at least. Aided by the gentle admonition and persistent prodding of professors, and the mo re effective loving rebukes of the Confessors (the Discipline Committee), they have learned to know that universities are not merely charitably organized retreats where the festive youth may abide in jov and cheerfully telegraph home: “Send money to buy chevrons—been appointed section-marcher.” Some of them wear a weary and haunted look. Banquo’s ghost masquerades before them most effectively in the guise of unpassed fresh exams. (It was in this year ’95 that the session was changed, and in the consequent mix-up, the class remained in undisturbed possession of the soph claims until June, ’96.) ft or hi (Tfie Profs) And now, in the three short months to September, ’96, behold, what a transforma¬ tion! The lordly junior, admitted into the sanctum sanctorum of the Li¬ brary, stakes out for himself a cosy corner, props his feet independently upon a table, and spends his vacant hours devouring magazines, “cuss¬ ing” his pet professor, or practicing a blase expression- Vici Time has posted in his scrap-book another leaf — another year’s checkered history — tear-stained and blotted in some places, with many attempted erasures and sub¬ stitutions, but, withal, a pleasant diary, — and the senior is before you. His traditional seemly gravity and learned look is more than half concealed under a happy smile, and his stately, solemn tread is heard only in imagination. His step, instead, is light and joyous; and why not? The fourth mile-post is in sight, the race has been almost run and the prize is ready for the victor. We begin to know now why the end of school is called commence¬ ment, but we are not afraid of what the future holds—we are eager to try it. The Class of Ninety-eight kicks up its heels, drinks a toast to itself and clasps hands around in a vow to strive to gain with its world class¬ mates a worthy record and an endur¬ ing name. [ George Nicholes Historian Class of Ninet -eicjlit George Hartsfield Askew, 2 A E (Boatman on River Styx) Magnolia, Ark. Capt. Co. E; ist Lieut, ' gb- ' qj; 2d Lieut, Sergt. Major , 95 ' 96; Sergt. ’95 ’96; Editor in Chief of Cardinal: Sec’y Board of Directors of Ozark Willis E. Ayres, 2 A E (“ Bibber”) Osceola, Ark. ist Lieut. Co. E; Manager of Tennis Club Marcus Lafayette Bell, K 2 (Amator) Pine Bluff, Ark. Major 2d Battalion; winner of sword for best drilled captain ’97: Capt. of Color Co. ’97; Associate Editor of Ozark Editor in Chief of Ozark ' g ' j- ' gS ' . Associate Editor of Cardinal ’97-’9S; Member of Lecture Bureau ' g ' j- ' gS Robert Newton Cummings, K A (“ Pretty Bob”) Hindsville, Ark. 1st Lieut. Commanding Band S; Principal Musician of Band’97: Member of Lecture Bureau ’98; Editor of Ozark ’97: Busi¬ ness Manager of Cardinal ’98; Vice Pres. Senior Class Amanda Ann Eld, A (Frowning Meditator) Bentonville, Ark. Associate Editor of Cardinal ’9s Jobelle Holcombe, X i2 (“ Roaster”) Fayetteville, Ark. Sec’y of Senior Class; Sec’y of Mathetian Society: Associate Editor of Ozark ’95; Associate Editor of Cardinal ’97 James Mitciiell, K 2 (Cunctator) Little Rock, Ark. 2d Sergt.; ist Sergt.; Adjutant: ist Lieut.; President of Orator¬ ical Ass’n; Assistant Business Manager of Cardinal ; Member of Board of Directors Ozark William Ross McCain, I K v (Gum-Chewer) Little Rock, Ark. Associate Editor of Cardinal ’9S; Captain of College Foot Ball Team vs. Buchanan Mall George Nicholls, 2 A E (Adjustable Man) Helena, Ark. Corporal: Sergt.; Sergt. Major: ist Lieut.; Capt. Co. E; Senior Major 1st Battalion; Historian of Senor Class; Business Manager of Ozark ' 95- ' g( - ' 97 Corley Gee PriVe, 2 A E (Patience Personified 1 Snapp, Ark. Capt. Co. A: Member of Lecture Bureau; Business Manager of Ozark ; President Senior Class Kate Patterson, .A I» (Fraternity Girl) Fayetteville, Ark. Associate Editor of Cardinal ’9S; Treasurer of Mathetian Society William Alfred Ross, K 2 (Dig) Fayetteville, Ark. Capt. Co. B , 97-’9S: Assistant Business Managerof Cardinal ’98; Treasurer of Senior Class Andrew Van Smith, K 2 (Loquacious) Warren, Ark. Capt. Co. F; President of Mathetian Society; Orator of Senior Class: Associate Editor of Cardinal ’96; Editor in Chief of Ozark ' gO- ' gj; President of Oratorical Ass’n; President Grady Society ’96; Capt. of Buchanan Hall Foot Ball Team; Founder of Sociology Club; President of University Book Company E. L eland Spencer, K A (Pedagogue) Fayetteville, Ark. Chairman of Executive Committee of State Oratorical Ass’n; Associate Editor of Cardinal ’97; Editor of Ozark ’95-’9b Hattie Elizabeth Williams, A I (Cheerful Helper) Fayetteville, Ark. Associate Editor of Cardinal ’9S; Associate Editor of Ozark ; Prophet of Senior Class; Secretary and Treasurer of Tennis Club Class of Hmet peigl)t Law Department Entered College Xante and Residence In Honors Attained Society Future or Occujia- Fraternity tion C. T. Burns Smithville. Ark. | Oct., ’96 Vice Pres. Goar Ly- Goar Lvceum 1 __ ' IV. .—. ceum 2d Term Law James A. Gall a her f Oct., ’96 Paris, Ark. L. Corneil Gulley J Oct., ’95 Little Rock, Ark. 1 Eugene P. Guthrie J Jan., ’97 Harrison, Ark. 1 Sam B. Hill j Oct., ’96 Franklin, Ark. } C. M. Polk j Oct., ’96 Little Rock. Ark. R. C. Powers Little Rock T. N. Robertson j Little Rock. Ark. George Vaughan Little Rock . Ark. ! Goar Lyceum Rear Guard of Class Goar Lyceum Valedictorian Class of Goar Lyceum ' 96, Harrison High School; Sec’y Goar Lvceum 1st Term f Oct., ’96 , Ark. 1 Oct., ’96 Junior Class Orator, Law School; Pres, of Goar Lyceum Id Term ;First in Senior Class Lecturer of A. I. U, Medical School; V. Pres. Goar Lyceum 1st Term; Orator of C1 ass Pres. Goar Lyceum 1st Term; “Biggest Eater in the Law School;” Associate Editor Ozark Goar Lyceum Kappa Sigma Goar Lyceum Goar Lvceum Goar Lyceum Delta Tau Delta Goar Lyceum Kappa Sigma Law Law Law Law Law None Law Highest Ambition To be a First-class Lawyer To be Leader of the American Bar Usefulness To Attain Worthiness of the name “Law¬ yer” To be a Manly Man To be Successful as a Lawyer To Graduate Supreme Bench U. S. Remarks Would like to Make Mon¬ ey also, as well as be a First-class Lawyer ’Ti not so much what we do, as how we will do what we undertake B. A., Unix , of Miss. B. A., U. of A.. 1S96 4i OFFICERS OF 98 9m | Military First Lieutenant and Quartermaster . W. E. Ayres First Lieutenant and Adjutant . . . J. Mitchell Second battalion M. L. Bell Major 2d Battalion | W. A. Ross . E. L. Spencer I R. W. Hue . Captain Co. B Captain Co. C Captain Co. D first battalion first Lieutenant George NichoLls Major ist Battalion ( A. V. Smith . G. II. Askew . 1 C. G. Price . Captain Co. F Captain Co. E Captain Co. A first Lieutenants S. L. Jeffers . . . . Co. A J. L. Hornor . . . . Co. E W. Ratten bl ' ry . . Co. F Second Lieutenants J. H. S.vapp . B. E. Tl rxf.r F. B. Kirby Co. D Co. B Co. C Second Lieutenants J. II. Blair ... Co. B H. A. Patterson . Co. D C. R. Fillmore . Co. C G. B. Wood . , L. Goodwin E. T. Brown . . Co. E . . Co. F . . Co. A First battalion Company T Smith, A. V., Captain iluie, R. W., ist Lieutenant Rattenbury, W. II.. 2d Lieutenant Goodwin. W. L.. ist Sergeant Sergeants, Trimble, T. C. Abernathy, G. C. Vincenheller, A. Martin, C. B. Corporals. Means, J. II. Cochrane, V. H. Beaklev, W. A. Green, C. B. Privates— Alden, R. Pettigrew. G. A. Austin, W. S. Robertson, J. M. Bostick, J. A. Rosser, W. B. Buchanan. F. E. Searcy. F. J. Clancey, W. Shuler, J. Davis, F. H. Shull, W. O. Ellis. W. V. Smith, C. Gardner, C. E. Smyer, C. L. Ham. 11 . II. Taylor, W. E. Harv ey. W. R. Thompson, J. W 11 atcher, J. O. Waldrop, G. E. Hill, H. B. Wolfe, A. F. Lewis. J. Wood, W. W. Murphy, P. E. Newman, L. L. English, J. A. Company E Askew, G. II., Captain Ayres, V. E., ist Lieutenant Wood, G. B.. 2d Lieutenant Boatwright, W. V.. ist Sergeant Sergeants, Connelly, S. Babb. W. E. Hathcock, P. L. Kitchens, W. II. Corporals, Sellers. C. Buttram, J. II. Middleton. R. J. Payne, D. G. Privates— Amos, G. L. Holcomb. J. R. Bates. J. R. Johnston. J. E. Blanchard, C. P. Jones, J. A. Brooke . F. M. Langford, B. W. Burton, P. D. Leverett. E. V. Clark, J. H. Martin, A. J. Collier’. J. T. McAndrew, J. A. Davis, B. F. Me Rea, C. Dykes, J. A. Means, E. D. Eld, G. W. Morgan, W. S. Erwin, A. F. Pickren, H. Fender, C. P. Rees, W. A. Freeman, W. A. Sampson, E. E. Hannah, C. W. Underwood, R. Hendrix, J. T. Walker, J. W. Company ( Price, C. G., Captain fetters, S. L.. ist Lieutenant Horner. J. L.. 2d Lieutenant Horsfall, F., ist Sergeant Sergeants, Towler, G. F. Neely, W. S. Berry, E. R. Cannon, J. L. Corporals, Staggs, P. T. Waddill, J. B. Blackwood, II. S. Jones, O. E. Privates— Ball, C. C. McNeill. L. Barton. R. B. Mesler, R. D. Baxter, J. W. Murray, W. J. Blaylock. J. C. Pleasants, W. E. Briggs, O. D. Shaw, J. M. Dorsey. C. C. Shuler. R. N. Edmiston, J. C. Smith, W. 11 . Gocio. J. Stephens. C. R. Gray, J. W. Strickland, J. S. Hawthorne, D. K. Thurman, J. E. Hobbs, W. D. Treadway, W. A Holcomb. F. P. Turner. J. C. Holt, J. A. Watkins, A. L. Howard, F. A. Watkins, G. A. Kimbrough. X. D. Young, F. B. 49 Second battalion Company I) Roes. W. A. Turner. B. E. . Blair, J. H. Brown, E. T. . .... Captain 1st Lieutenant ... 2d Lieutenant .1st Sergeant Sergeants Fletcher, W. P Smith. J. R. Orto, C. II. Ross, IL L. Corporals Clark. M. I). Curry, C. C. Clayton. J. M. Brown, F. I. Privates .... Bruton. II. L Busby, A. K. Campbell. A. J. Chambli ss, G. Craig, J. R. Davies, V. Z. Dowell, J. E. Dumas, C. R. Ferrell, S. A. Hamblin, H. H. Henry, N. R. House, J. W. Humphreys, H. Kennedy, R. C. Kerrott. J. B. Kitchens, W. L. 30 Company C Howard, J. R., Captain Kirby, F. B., 1st Lieutenant Fillmore, C. R., 2d Lieutenant Derrick, R. L., 1st Sergeant Sergeants Saxon, R. L. Howell, E. Crozier, W. H. Worthington, Corporals J. A. Hamilton. H. Wasson, A. W. Rodman, E. S. Baldwin. R. F. Privates Companv; I) Fishback, H. Y... Captain Snapp, J. H, Lieutenant Patterson, H. A.2d Lieutenant Leatherman, G. P.. .1st Sergeant Sergeants Martin, E. G. Moore, B. L. Henderson, S. L. Lewis, L. Bates, W. E. Little, P. Lawrence. J. F. Benton, J. P. Littlejohn, H. M. Martin, J. L. Lester, R. Christian, O. McCain, W. R. Massie, C. H. Little. J. E. Cox, G. M. Mundt, L. J. • Medlin, R. G. Mooring, D. C. Davis, E. A. Pittman, C. Nettleship, W. L. Pelt, L. Deen, M. H. Prather, G. Norman, W. S. Phillips, C. O. Dibrell, J. L. Reed, W. L. Pittman, D. Pratt, C. L. Gladson, A. J. Randall, C. C. Prall, G. Pryor, W. 1 lawthorne, J. IL Smith, O. R. Pryor, R. S. Stephens, G. K. Howard, R. E. Spivy, R. E. Quarles, T. R. Ware, B. P. Hudgins, W. H. Thompson, J. F. Robinson, L. M. Webster, F. Jenkins, W. J. Thweatt, O. Sanders, C. F. Wilson, W. O. Kelly, E. L. Yalliant. R. D. Stone, S. K. Wood, A. E. Kimbrough. W. W. Williams, R. F. Yanderventer,E.A. Wright, G. Knott, E. C. Wilson, 11 . II. Gray, W. D. Corporals Walker, H. O. Droke, G. P. Campbell, W. S. Elliott, F. E. Bagiev, E. O.Privates Ben ham, S. A. Carter, E. Cartwright, W. W. Cowdrev, E. E. Cox, J. F. Harrison, E. O. Heliums, C. G. Hight, W. G. Hinds, F. J. Jackson, W. Jones, R. A. Kendrick. E. L. Klyce. D. E. Maddox, W. B. Marshall, H. E. Quiet lVind First Lieutenant in Command ... u ki and Leader. iC (i and Asst. Leader Principal Musician. it k £ Drum Major.. Sergeant of Band. . R. N. Cl ' MMIN ' GS . I. F. Stewart . H. W. Gates .D. A. Richardson .T. T. Dickinson G. Shuler .J. A. Vaughan Privates of the Band V. H. Wood, E. Sanders. L. T. Owens, T. O. Potts, F. E. Buchanan, C. B. Green, O. Thompson, L. P. Berrv, L. E. Worth ley, J. L. Dunn. W. Dunn, A. Benhan. sew sew Kappa This fraternity was founded at the Universities of Virginia and Alabama in 1867, on the tra¬ ditions of an old European society which had its origin at Bologna in 1395. During its thirty years of life, it has spread all over the Union. It has chapters in all the colleges and universities of the South, and is rap¬ idly extending into the other portions of the country. It has always held a prominent place in the Greek World, among its distinguished members being Jeff Davis. The chapter of K - at the University of Arkansas is no ex¬ ception to the rule. Founded in 1890, its growth has been steady, and now, at the end of its eighth year of existence, it reckons among its alumni many of the most promising young men of Arkansas. The pioneer of fraternities in Arkansas, it stands high among its fellow-Greeks. and though it has received a large share of college honors, it prides itself more on the brotherly feeling exhibited and maintained between its members. S6W 3G W Siam a SGW 96 W 3 GW WW WW SGW ww Fjappa icrma ’ « ROLL J OF ( ' ll jP ' I ' r’KvS •« Gamma —Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Delta —Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. ' Epsilon —Centenary College, Jackson, La. ZktA —University of Virginia, Va. Eta —Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Theta —Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Iota —Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Kappa —Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn, LambdA —University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Tenn. Mu—Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Nu—William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Xi—University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Pi—Swarthmore College, Svvarthmore, Pa. Sigma— Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Tau—U niversity of Texas, Austin, Texas. Upsilon —Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Phi —Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Chi —Purdue University, Lafayette, lnd. Psi—Maine State College, Orono, Maine. Omega —University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Chi-Omega —South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Eta-Prime —Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha-Beta —Mercer University, Macon, Ga. r 4 W Wi % Alpha-Gamma —University of Illinois, Champaign, 111 . Alpha-Delta —Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa Alpha-Epsilox —University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa Alpha-Zeta —University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha-Eta —Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Alpha-Theta —Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson,Tenn Alpha-Iota —U. S. Grant University, Athens, Tenn. Alpha-Kappa —Cornell University, Ithaca, N. V. Alpha-Lambda —University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha-Mu —University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Alpha-Nu —Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Alpha-Xi— Bethel College, Russellville, Kv. Alpiia-Omicrox —Kentucky University, Lexington, Kv. Alpha-Pi— Wabash College, Crawfordsville, lnd. Alpha-Rho— Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Alpha-Sigma— Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Alpiia-Tau— Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha-Upsilon —Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha-Phi— Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Alpiia-Chi— Lake Forest University, Lake Forest, Ill. Alpha-Psi —University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Alpha-Omega —Wm. Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Beta-Alpha —Brown University, Providence, R. I. 64 Kappa Sigma YELL—Rah! rah! rah! Crescent and the Star! Vive la, vive la, Kappa Sigma. Founded at University of Virginia, i 5 7 Established at U. of A., COLORS— Old Gold, Maroon and Peacock Blue FLOWER— The Lily of the Valley v . ir - f r Hi ro. Hi ro, Hi ro Hi Xi. Chapter Uell 1 1 Kappa Sigma, do or die, Xi. Fratres in Urbe Charles Richardson James Junius Valles Raymond Wiley Buchanan Thomas Haddon Humphreys Loddi Brody Stone Fratres in Facilitate John Clinton Futrall William Alfred Crawford Berton N. Wilson Fratres in Universitate •SENIORS Marcus Lafayette Bell James Mitchell Andrew Van Smith William Alfred Ross Walter Hodges Wood JUNIORS Robert Webster Huie SOPHOMORES Charles Hector Orto Thomas Clark Trimble George Carl Abernathy William Fletcher Daniel Webster Taylor Thomas Tillar Dickinson William Dodge Grav FRESHMEN Marvin Davis Clark John Middleton Clayton Elmer Conway Knott Elliott Rosser Berry Walter Eugene Taylor Charles Buckner Martin? Rigby DeWoody Valliant „ Calvin Seller- John Harvey Means Baxter Paul Ware The Nigroa fJIPbci EPsilon Fraternity N the night of March 9, 1856, met at Johnson’s school house, themselves together for the co possible, with such influences under the leadership of Noble SigmaAlpha Epsilon Fraternity, orange groves of California at chapters. On July 9, 1894, under au- at the University of Arkansas all typical fraternity men, full their studies The charter me The growth of 2 A E at influences necessary to a frater the two voung men’s fraternities, the two young ladies’ fraterni amount of frat. material.” During our three and a half most of whom are Arkansans; ana and Mississippi. With such member in the state, we expect effulgence in the future. a band of congenial boys attending the University of Alabama a small brick building still standing in Tuscaloosa, to hind mmon good of each, and to surround themselves, as nearly as as shaped their lives at the family fireside. Six days afterwards. DeVotie, they completed the organization of Alabama Mu of By careful pressing the vineyard of 2 A E has spread from the the west to k Hell Gate” at the east, consisting of fifty-six -picious circumstances, the A Chapter of - A E was organized bv George II. Bunting. There were sixteen, charter members, of jest and youthful jollity, as well as being men devoted tcv mbers were: James D. Head Charlie D. Adams Wm. M. Fishback, Jr. Louie R. Ash Richard B. Irvin Henry H. Rhightor George Nicholls Oscar M. Gates John C. Bell William E. Boyd Elbert L. Watson Robert T. Pittmanr Jubal E. Beavers Edgar E. Mobberlv Carl P. Barnett John M. Kelso. Jr. Fayetteville has been a healthy one. It has been surrounded by nity life, such as high college spirit and a wholesome rivalry of the K 1 and the K A. We must add to our list of fraternities ties, the X S2 and the A «l , which are appropriating a goodly years’ stay here, A A E ha enlisted sixty-two zealous members, but, in some instances, has made incur ions into Texas, Louisi- encouragement at present, and with one hundred and fifty other our history of the past to be dim as compared with its superior C3igmct Alpha rt] sUon • • CHAPTER ROLL - Alpha Mu—Alabama Agricultural and Merchandise College Alabama Mu—University of Alabama California Alpha—Leland Stanford Jr. University Colorado Chi—University of Colorado Connecticut Alpha—Trinity College Georgia Epsilon—Emory College Georgia Psi—Mercer University Indiana Alpha—Franklin College Iowa Sigma—Simpson College Kentucky Kappa—Central University Louisiana Tau-Epsilon—Tulane University Massachusetts Delta—Worcester Polytechnic Institute Massachusetts lota Tau—Massachusetts Institute of Technology Michigan Iota Beta—University of Michigan Missouri Alpha, Fayette Branch—Central College Mississippi Gamma—University of Mississippi New York Mu—Columbia University North Carolina Theta—Davidson College Ohio Delta—Wesleyan University Ohio Sigma—Mount Union College Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta—Pennsylvania State College Pennsylvania Sigma Phi—Dickinson College South Carolina Delta—South Carolina College South Carolina Phi—Furman University Tennessee Kappa—University of Tennessee Tennessee Mu—Vanderbilt University Tennessee Zeta—Southwestern Presbyterian University Virginia Omicron—University of Virginia Alabama Iota—Southern University Arkansas Alpha Upsilon—University of Arkansas California Beta—University of California Colorado Zeta—University of Denver Georgia Beta—University of Georgia Georgia Phi—Georgia Institute of Technology Illinois Psi Omega—Northwestern University Indiana Beta—Purdue University Kentucky Iota—Bethel College Louisiana Epsilon—Louisiana State University Massachusetts Beta Upsilon— Boston University Massachusetts Gamma—Harvard University Michigan Alpha—Adrian College Missouri Alpha—University of Missouri Missouri Beta—Washington University Nebraska Lambda Pi—University of Nebraska New York Sigma Phi—St. Stephen’s College North Carolina Xi—University of North Carolina Ohio Epsilon—University of Cincinnati Ohio Theta—Ohio State University Pennsylvania Omega—Allegheny College Pennsylvania Zeta—Bucknell University South Carolina Gamma—Wofford College Tennessee Eta—Southwestern Baptist University Tennessee Lambda—Cumberland University Tennessee Omega—University of the South Texas Rho—University of Texas Virginia Sigma—Washington and Lee University 70 Sigma (Jlpfta Epsilon YELL—Phi Alpha, ali cozee Phi Alpha, ali cozon Sigma Alph, Sigma Alph Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded i S5b, University of Alabama Founded at U. of A., 13 K s wpr COLORS— Royal Purple and Old Gold OFFICIAL ORGAN— The Record of Sigma Alpha Epsilon ALPHA UPSILOA CHAPTER Fratres in Facaltate Dr. A. E. Mexks Frcitrc in Universitate CL SS George H. Askew Willis E. Ayres George Nicholls Corley Gee Price ’99 John H. Blair John H. Keel Donald K. Hawthorne Carl F. Sanders John II. Snapp Guy B. Wood CL(JSS ’oo William V. Boatwright Edward T. Brown R. Lee Derrick George P. Leatherman J. Lyford Hornor Benjamin L. Moore William S. Neeley CLASS ’01 Edward G. Martin T. Earl Sanders Daniel Pittman II. Owen Walker KAPPA ALPHA - ' " THE Kappa Alpha Order had its origin in a fraternity organized by five students at Washington College. Lexington, Ya., in December. 1S65, soon after General Lee became President of the Institution. There is a persistent, but perhaps, unverifiable tradition in the fraternity, that General Lee took a special interest in the young organization, and influenced the formation of its character, but be this as it may, it is certain that the Order has always pursued a self-reliant, conservative and patriotic course. The ideas and aims of the founders were inspired largely by the circumstances of the time and place; and it was their happy fortune to take as the foundation of their structure principles which must ever command the support of all honest hearts. The badge adopted from the beginning was the shield, the same in form, proportions and lettering that it is to-day. The code of laws, though brief and incomplete in that early day, are now ample and providing for every contingency. Time and experience have added needed provisions, and little by little, the Order has evolved its present elaborate and most efficient system. The organization at present includes 41 Chapters, 39 of which are active, and in the year 96 and ’97, had a total membership of 3,666. Alpha Omicron Chapter vos founded in the Arkansas University ijfpril 27, 1 NATIONAL YELL: Kappa A ipba... Founded 1365 Rah! Rah! Rah! Crimson and Gold, Kappa Alpha, Knights of Old. Alpha — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Gamma —University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Delta — Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Epsilon —Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zeta — Randolph Macon College, Ashland, Ya. Eta— Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Theta — Kentucky State College. Lexington, Ky. lota —Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Kappa— Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Ya. Nu —Polytechnic Institute, A. M. College, Auburn, Ala. Xi —Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Omicron —University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi— l niversily of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma —Davidson College, Mecklenburg Co., N. C. Upsilon —University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi —Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi —Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi —Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega —Centre College, Danville, Ky. Alpha-Alpha -University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha-Beta — University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha-Gamma -Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge. La. Alpha-Delta -William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha-Epsilon— S. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha=Zeta -William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha-Eta —Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha=Theta— Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha-Iota -Centenary College, Jackson, La. Alpha-Kappa —Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Alpha-Lambda— Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Alpha-Mu —Millsaps College, Jackson. Miss. Alpha-Nu —Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Alpha-Omicron —University of Arkansas. Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha-Xi —University of California, Berkely, Cal. Alpha-Pi —Leland Stanford Junior Univ., Stanford Univ. P. O., Cal Alpha-Rho —University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va. YELL: Hi! Rickety! Hoop la ray! What’s the matter with old K A ? Vive la! Vive la! Vive la! Say! Kappa Alpha! Rah! Rah! Ray! Alumni Chapters Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Norfolk, Va. Athens, Ga. Raleigh, N. C. Dallas, Texas. Macon, Ga. Higginsville, Mo. New York City. Franklin, La. Washington, D. C. Lexington, Ky. Mobile, Ala. FRATERNITY COLORS: Crimson and Old Gold FLOWERS: Magnolia and Red Rose 76 Kappa Alpha CHAPTER YELL—Ching-a-ling! Ching-a-ling! Hoop la zoo! Kappa Alpha, rah, rah, roo! Hooray! Hooray! Hullabaloo! Alpha Omicron, A. I. U. Alpha Omicron Chapter MAGAZINE— Fratre in Facilitate Albert Homer Purdue Kappa Alpha Journal Published Bi-Monthl Fratres in Universitate 98 Robert Newton Cummings Eugene Leland Spencer ’99 Franklin Beverly Kirby Solomon Leroy Jeffers William Hunt Rattenbury John Octavius Hatcher Walter Langford Goodwin Frank Horsfall Joseph Arlington Worthington Edward Howell David Arthur Richardson John Sidney Connelly Horace Scudder Klvce Harry Heber Hamilton Alfred Washington Wasson Victor Hugo Cochrane Carleton McRae oi Andrew Jackson Vaughan Samuel Lenow Henderson Percy Alison Norman Chi Omeo ' a T HE fir t secret organization of the young women of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas was established April 9, 1S95; the name under which it was established and which it has proudly borne ever since i- Chi Omega. The motives which prompted these young women to form themselves into a society of Greeks were of the highest and it has always been their best effort to live up to them. With the assistance of Mr. Richardson, who is connected with various lodges and is a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity, a constitution and ritual were drawn up. The charter members of this Greek-letter society were Misses Holcomb, ’98, Boles, ’98, Simonds, ’96, Vincenheller. After the constitution and ritual were perfected, the first initiation took place: those initiated were Misses Allen, Beattie. Davis. Remy and Ward. Let it not be thought that these pioneers in the society world of Arkansas found their path all roses; such, we assure you, was not the case. Many a sneer directed at • those fraternity girls ” had to be overlooked. Words of praise seemed to come, but seldom, and only the consciousness of their own unselfish aims and purposes buoyed them on. The badge of the society is a prettily fashioned monogram of the Greek letters X and i2. Through the efforts of Chi Omega, an appropriation was secured from the legislature for the Art department. Now the attractions of the University for Arkansas’ fairer sex have been increased, and there is a flourishing Art class. At the head or this department is Mrs. Rice, who has pursued her studies in art. for the greater part of her life, in Europe. _ At present, there are fifteen undergraduate Chi Omegas in college, all of whom are earnest, sincere, unselfish girls, interested in the welfare of their alma mater and in their fraternity. Besides these, there are two graduate students and Miss Pace, a member of the faculty, and Miss Earle, instructor in English. Last year the Hellenic world gladly received into its midst Delta Phi. a new society. Chi Omega gladly extends the hand ot fellowship to such a worthy society of Greeks. May all the blessings of the gods rest upon their heads. Chi Omega feels that she owes much ot her success to the interest and kindly feeling which that august bodv, the faculty, has ever shown her. Also she has always been treated with the highest respect and consideration by each and every-fraternity in the b niversity of Arkansas. She has endeavored to profit by the mistakes made in the past and earnestly hopes that thev may be few and far between in the future. 81 COLORS—Cardinal and Straw YELL—Iliro, Hiro, rah. rah, rah! Cardinal, cardinal, straw, straw, straw, Wa-hoo, wa-hoo, rip, rip. rip! Chi Omega, Zip, zip, zip Cf)i Omecja FLOWERS—White Carnation Sorores in llrbe Mary Eleanor Duncan llettie Bell Katharine Darvbaulx (’97) Lenora Reynolds Jeanne Marie Vincenheller Cener Holcomb (’92) Sorores in Facalfate ld.-i V. Pace Clara Earle orores in Universtate (ihatDUcJTL Alice Cary Simonds (’96) Birdie Mock. (’94) CLASS Ethel Woods CL A 5 S ' 0! Jobelle Holcomb ifi Florida Read Mary Katherine Spencer Cora Wood w Horton Lake m Mary Fort Hamilton CLASS 99 Elizabeth Newman Purdy Charlotte Gallaway •V. % Nancy Ellen Askew Mary Gretchen Fancher Maine Phillips $ HONORARY ? E?YRERS CLASS ’oo M Dr. Charles Richardson Olive Webster Lucy Ross Mazie Adelaide Fishback Daisy Young Ruth Dickinson •V. Miss Fannie Scott S2 Somy: Delta Phi Air—“K athleen Aroon. Come, let us sing in praise of Dei (a Phi; Gladly our roiccs raise To Delta Phi; For her he nobly true , L am both to dare and do, Honor tier colors blue. Dear Delta Phi. Teach us fraternity, O Delta Phi Love , through eternity, Dear Delta Phi! lo thee our hopes are wed , By thee our conduct led , We wear thy roses red, Dear Delta Phi. I HE 19th of March, 1897, marked the advent of the youngest fraternity in the University of Arkansas—the formal debut of Delta Phi. The day was one of the loveliest, prophetic of the sweetness and happiness to come. The cloudless sky unfurled from zenith to horrison, the true, pure, heavenly blue—the chosen color of the new Sorority. What a happy omen! and Greeks believe in omens, you know. That evening the girl of Delta Phi gave a most brilliant reception, entertain¬ ing the Faculty and all the Greek world of the University. Each guest went awav wearing a red, red rose, and a little knot of blue. The session of ’97-’9S opened most favorably for Delta Phi, though many of her girls were far away. Our graduate ot ’97 fortunately, we have with us, and the record she ha already made for herself in the busy world, is a matter of pride to us. We hear frequently from our loyal and loving absent ones, who are winning praise for themselves and for us, in their chosen work. And so may our bond of union prove perenial. A goodly number of new names and bright faces we have welcomed into Delta Phi—picked tudents. chosen because they are lovable, bright and honorable. But our Sorority is decidedly conservative, and our standard of selection so high that we have hastened slowly in extension. The social life of the Sorority is one of unalloyed pleasure. Initiations, spreads, and other necessary incidentals are carried out with joyous enthusiasm. One of the most charming social functions of the year was a reception tendered the Delta Phis and some of their friends, by Misses Cravens and Davis, on All-Hallow e’en. Whenever we meet together there is plenty of merriment, plenty of jest , plenty or laughter and good spirits. Brief though our existence has beeen, it has proved singularly happy. At the time of this writing we have not celebrated our first anniversary, but are looking forward in joyous anticipation to a Greek Symposium, now in preparation for our approaching birthday. While we realize that social relations not only give grace and charm of manner, but form and cement lasting friendships, vet we hold that there is another and higher purpose to be striven for. The true fraternity idea—the paramount object—is to develop and enrich the whole nature. In this direction we have reason to justify self-congratulation. Our government is comprehensive: our homogeneity marked; and our meetings are conducted with a degree of dignity and decorum surprising in a girPs fraternity. Though no systematic effort has been made in our meetings toward literary work, the reading of Sophocles’ Antigone proved so enjoyable that we were tempted to delve further, though somewhat at random, into the fascinating realm of Hellenic mythical lore. This work has been not only recreative, but instructively interesting as well: so much so, indeed, that we have planned for next session a definite course in Greek Literature and Art. 85 “ Thus far our fortune keeps an onward course, And we are graced with wings of victory.” a local onoiuni YELL — Ta ra loo, Ta ra lool Hi hippi hi 1 True ' blue, sky blue. Delta Phi! COLOR—Light Blue FLOWER—Red Rose PATRON GODDESS—Pallas Athen TREE—Olive Lillian Durrett Bibb Margaret Baker Merle Josaphine Currv Alpha Chapter nS or ores in Ur be Rowena Elma Davies Gertrude Gunter Carrie Howell Sorores in Face Rate Virginia Adele Isbell Rose Catharine Leverett Winona Wilev Mary Davis Jessie Lee Cravens Anna Margaret Laird 3orores in Universtate Katharine Berenice Barry (’oo) Irene Gainor Burgess (’oo) Edith Lena Burgess (’oo) Elizabeth Crozier (’oo) Amanda Ann Eld (’98) ILattu. Elizabeth Williams (’98) Mrs. Richard II. Willis Patronae Mrs. J. Yol Walker 86 Bessie May Kell (’01) Minnie Carman Mayfield (’01) Annie Newton Morrow 1 ' oo Katharine Patterson ’99 ) Francis Marie Smith (’01) Mrs. Albert E. Menke The Ozarh 5Wf- First Term A. V. Smith, J gS y . . . C. Gee Price, . . . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager -psociate Editors R. N. Cummings, ’9S R. V. Iluie, ’99 W. V. Boatright, ' 00 F. B. Kirby, ’99 George Vaughan, Law, ’98 Hattie Williams, ’gS Charlotte Gal I away, ’99 Second Term M. L. Bell, ’9S,.Editor-in-Chiet C. Gee Price, ’9S, .... Business Manager 9 1 Associate Editors C. F. Sanders, ’9S D. A. Richardson, ’99 T. T. Dickinson, ’99 Hattie Williams, ’9S Charlotte Galiawav J. S. Connelly, Garland Literary sSoeiely Officers — Towler, G. F.President Means, B. D.Vice President Staggs, P. T. ... Secretary Shaw, J. M.Attorney Campbell, Y S.Treasurer Dimas. C. R.Marshal Amos, G. L. Beakley, W. A. Burton, P. D. Hathcock, P. L. Shuler. R. N. °fr Rodman, E. S. v , If ' x A. ' , «t t ‘ 4 . j S r. ' ‘ 4 - ■ Bostic, f. A. Barton, R. TL Bagiev, E. O. Hudgins, H. Johnston, J. E. Jr. Saxon, R. L. _Y v . V A- X- v .,X T N’ v NX C; N •J, HOKOReJRU •f-% -nE.nrjE.R5 V • Prof. Cole, G. A. ' 9 (i Droke, G. W. u Dunn, B. J. h- % i;.% 4 V 0 b, 1 •’ q • • °.v- • X, 4 ’ h ' ‘ J ’ 4 - % 3 V; ? . “ McLean. J. L, 95 Alatbesian Literary Mr. A. V. Smith President Miss Ruth Dickinson Vice President Miss Jo Belle Holcombe Secretary Mr. R. W. Hue Attorney Mr. W. L. Goodwin Librarian Miss Katharine Patterson Treasurer Mr. G. C. Abernathy Marshal % ?Yeml;ei Miss Nancy Askew Miss Edith Burgess Mr. R. N. Cummings Mr. M. D. Clark Miss Clara Earle Miss Miggie Ellis Miss Amanda Eld Mr. Filmore Mr. W. A. Freeman Miss Marv Fancher Miss Charlotte Gall away Mr. W. D. Gray Mr. Hugh Gates Mr. S. L. Jeffers Mr. J. B. Kerrot Mr. Ross McCain Miss May Merrit Mr. James Mitchell Miss Lula Morrow Miss Cora Oliver Miss Bessie Oliver Mr. Hugh Patterson Mr. C. G. Price Miss Mabel Phillips Mr. W. II. Rattenburv Mr. D. A. Richardson Miss Emily Riddle Mr. R. L. Saxon Miss Marie Smith Mr. J. R. Smith Mr. V. E. Taylor Miss Annie Thomason Miss Demmie Thomason Mr. T. C. Trimble Mr. A. J. Vaughan Mr. B. J. Waddell Miss Hattie Williams Miss Olive Webster Mr. A. W. Wasson Mr. A. F. Wolfe 96 The University (Athletic Ciob © @ Horsfall, Frank, K. A Patterson, II. A Abernathy, G. C Craig, O. D President Manager Secretary and Treasurer Marshal Aember . Alden. R. Avers, W.E., 2 A E Bagiev, E. O. Briggs, O. D. Burton. P, D. Fruman, F. R. Iluie, R. W., K 2 Mutt, I. N. Keel, J. II.. 2 AE Langford, B. W. Worthington. J. A.. K A Martin, C. B.. K 2 McAndrew, J. Morgan, W. S. Murrv. W. Owens, L. F. Rodman, E. S. Walker, H. O., 2 A E Wilmot, J. C. Wilson, H. H. Worthier, L. 9 S Foot P)all TEAM John C. Futral, K 2 B. X. Wilson, K 2 H. V. Eishback, 2 A E E. G. Martin, 2 A E Manager Coach Captain, ’97 Captain, ’9S Fishback Carter Derrick Martin Ham .SUBS Wood Potts Jeffers Baldwin Freeman .Stricklin Wolfe Owens Boatwright Games Vincenheller November 6—University of Arkansas vs. Fort Smith M. S. A. . . 12-0 November 20—University of Arkansas vs. Drurv.6-6 November 25—University of Arkansas vs. Ouachita.24-0 101 P ase P ciU Team Owens, L. F.Captain Derrick, R. L. . . . Ass’t Captain Hawthorne. D. K. . . . Manager .Member Clark, M. D. Potts T. O. Smvor, C. P. Wolfe, A. F. Stephens, G. K. Kelly, E. L. Christian, O. Leverett, E. Buchanan. F. E. Fleming, P. A. Burton, P. D. Pittman, D. Martin, E. G. Wilmot, J. C. Vincenheller, A. Cox, J. F. Clubs and Organizations u a. c a. The V. M. C. A. hall is situated in the Unicorn building, near the station. This i a central location and is easily reached from any part of the town. A Library and Gymnasium have been spoken of in connection with the Association, but, owing to the lack of funds, these ac¬ cessories will probably fail to materialize for some time to come. Meetings are held each Sunday afternoon of the school year and much interest is manifested in the exercises, mem¬ bers of the faculty frequently attending and assisting in conducting the programmes. A warm welcome and a pleasant hour are assured to all visitors at the V. M. C. A. meetings. E. T. Brown .... Secretary and Treasurer V. A. Ross . Corresponding Secretary ...Aembers... 109 E. O. Bagiev W. A. Beakley V. S. Campbell J. R. Craig C. R. Dumas W. D. Gray W. B. Maddox V. L. Goodwin J. A. Me Andrews R. W. Huie W. J. Murray W. R. Harvey J. II. Means R. E. Howard W. B. Rosser T. F. Shuler J. G. Shuler E. W. Shuford A. F. Wolfe R. D. Valliant INCANTATION: • Black spirit and white, red spirits and gray. Mingle, mingle, mingle, you that mingle may, Thrice to thine and thrice to mine. And thrice again to make up nine. Peace!—the charm’s wound up.” FLOWER: . . ct Violets dim, And sweeter than the lids of Juno’s eves. Or Cytherea’s breath.” " The actors are come hither, my lord .— the best actors in the woihi. either for tragedy, comedy, history, pastoral, pastoral-comical, historical-pastoral, tragical-historical, tragical-comical-historical-pas¬ toral, scene individual. or poem unlimited. ' Lee Derrick . Will Rattenbiry . Hattie Williams. .. Jack Vaughan . Cal Sellers. Walter Goodwin. Charlie Galloway. “ Man delights not me—no, nor woman either.” “ The glass of fashion and the mould of form.” She’s beautiful, and therefore to be wooed.” A lion among ladies.” He wears the rose of youth.” •• Loves to hear himself talk.” • She looks as clear as morning roses newly washed in dew.” Kate Patterson ... As merry as the day is long.” Joe Johnston . w The ven pink of courtesy.” Walter Taylor . fc I’ll be at charges for a looking-glass.” Mamie May . u In maiden meditation—fancy free.” Kate Barry. . . u The prettiest Kate in Christendom.” Syd Connelly .. • He thinks too much.” Dan Taylor. u When my cue comes, call me.” 1 3 P OR SEVERAL years past the recital given by the Classes in Elocution has formed a distinctive feature in our college commencement— that season of garlandrv, white muslin and good-byes. The Shakespeare Club is composed of students from the advanced classes in Elocution, and is ably directed by Miss Jessie Lee Cravens, instructor in that department. A number of plays, including The Merchant of Venice, Much Ado About Nothing, King John, Romeo and Juliet, Othello, and Julius Caesar, have been studied; and from many of these, scenes and character studies have at different times been given with marked success. In June, 1897, an adaptation from The Taming of the Shrew, embodying the thread from that sparkling comedy, was successfully presented, with Miss Katherine Barry as the star. This was her first appearance in a Shakespearean role, and her friends were delighted and astonished at her histrionic ability. Mr. Wesley Parker, of Mot Springs, sustained the character of Petruchio with a fine dash and vigor not often exhibited by an amateur. Mr. James Mitchell, of Little Rock, as Baptista, acquitted himself with dignity and grace in the difficult part of father to the wayward Kate. The entire production was pronounced a success and richly deserved the praise it called forth. Last year marked a decided advance in the work of the class in dramatics. The ideal play, A Midsummer Night’s Dream, was presented entire, with simple but most artistic stage setting. The cast was as follows, and truly it was a play well fitted: Theseus, Duke of Athens. Mr. Wm. H. Rattenbury Egeus, Father to Hermia. Mr. Hugh Patterson Lysander. . Mr. Lee Derrick Demetrius. Mr. Fred Vining Philostrate, Master of Revels . Mr. Vol Boatright Quince, a Carpenter . Mr. L. A. Fitzpatrick Snug, a Joiner. Mr. F. A. Tolle Flute, a Bellows Mender . Mr. W. L. Goodwin Bottom, a Weaver. Mr. D. W. Taylor Snout, a Tinker . Mr. G. C. Abernathy Starveling, a Tailor. Mr. E. Howell Hippolyta. Queen of the Amazons. Miss Irene Burgess Hermia. in Love with Lysander. Miss Kate Patterson Helena, in Love with Demetrius . Miss Katherine Barry Oberon. King of the Fairies. Mr. Frank Johnston Puck, or Robin Goodfellow. Miss Charlie Gallaway Peaseblossom, Cobweb, Moth, and Other Fairies, and Attendants Mr. Dan Taylor distinguished himself as Nick Bottom. His scenes with the crew of rude mechanicals provoked a world of mirth, and his encounter with the fairy band elicited round after round of applause. The mischief-making Puck was never more daintily portrayed than by Miss Charlie Gallaway. Her clear and beautiful voice, her vivid expression and petite grace were well suited to a captivating impersonation of that merry wanderer of the night. Miss Virginia Isbell was radiantly lovely as Titania, while Mr. Frank Johnston graced the kingly part of Oberon as if to the fairy manner born. They led a frolic band of those . . . u Fairies that do run By the triple Hecate’s team From the presence of the sun. Following darkness like a dream,” flower crowned and clad in woodland green. Titania’s bower, leaf- carpeted and quite over-canopied with tangled vines and starry blooms, was a fairy dream made visible for one brief night to wondering mortals. The lovers, innocent of fairy interfer¬ ence in their fate, bore out their parts with charming naturalness. The entire presen¬ tation was arranged and carried out in a most artistic manner, and the audience manifested their appreciation and delight by rapt attention and frequent outbursts of applause . The lines were delivered with such clearness and melody, the acting was so spirited, the Shake¬ spearean costumes sat so gracefully upon the youthful figures, that it was hard to realize these were but amateurs. The classes have in preparation for this year the merry comedv of Twelfth Night. If we may judge by the past—and what criterion so safe—June, ’9S, has another treat in store, “ And may we all be there to nee. " The balws pearea 11.... Hub Miss Gertrude Crawford Miss Anna Laird Miss Kate Patterson Miss Marie Smith Miss Annie Duncan Miss Susie Ross Miss Lizzie Purdy Miss Mamie Phillips Mr. W. D. Gray 117 Mr. M. D. Clark Mr. F. E. Elliott ketch Club — This Club was organized for the study of art in its broadest sense; architecture, sculpture, painting, and the industrial and applied arts—also for practical work in ' quick sketching from life and nature. It meets in the art room of the University every Thursday, from i to 2 p. m. The first half is devoted to short papers and discussion; the last half, to sketching from life. rr f j th p, 1 u fj-: - oyrs zh y otfjfcrs f Miss Rattenbury Miss Ross Miss Duncan Miss Merritt Miss Hill Miss Earle Miss Ellis Miss Riddle Miss Crawford Miss Simonds Member ; Miss Morrow Miss Mathews Miss Mayfield Miss Patterson Miss Oliver Miss Rosser Mrs. Conner Miss Philips Miss Davis Prof. McNeill Mr. Erwin Mr. Mesler Mr. Pi awl Prot. Peek Miss Williams Mrs. Willis Mrs. Bennett Miss Leverett Members - - of - - Tennis Club Mr. R. W. Huie President Mr. Willis Ayres. Business Manager Miss Hattie Williams Secretary and Treasurer 1 ' 1 ' , M ' i. Mr. Willis Ayres 2. Mr. R. W. Huie 3. Mr. Ben Moore j. Miss Annie Morrow 5. Mr. George Nicholls 6. Mr. J. Kerrot 7. Mr. R. McCain State Champion S. Mr. W. V. Boatwright 9. Mr. John Hawthorne 10. Mr. Lyford Hornor 11. Miss Kate Patterson 12. Mr. S. L. Jeffers 13. Mr. H. A. Patterson 14. Miss Hattie Williams 19 Camera Fiends V v IV m W m •n m V ? ' ?v »v f»v w m ! ' m » w v ' »v r W n O ' f W w ! n 1 ' V w ' n W w n v ?v n w n » ' r w n w w Z m Z w ny OBJECT— To annoy pretty girls; also the collection and exchange of snap¬ shots. WEAPONS— “Yives,” “Quads,” “Kodaks.” “Premos,” and Mumm’s Extra Dry. (Also Anheuser-Busch. IN CHARGE— Geo. M. Peek. Natural-born Photo Crank Associates in the Easiness » M. Lafayette Bell George Nicholls J. L. Horner E. T. Brown Frank Buchanan W. E. Babb S. L. Henderson Miss Jobelle Holcombe The Club ' s Manistay is Mr. C. E. Walton 120 j .° A - i i W •• H£itl WfVvj - H lt| fVVvra ni- yv W f f-VV i I M u f f p — 7F M ' £T to 7 $f ' £0}JpL £lf i ft o yv HMt T p sd h yfe Arr Mj 1 Ft sj A r T l- l (- Pi|l L .. , M-P% M YP t TrnYt- ' «f C 3 f ' .(JoftUt pii c njpf- m-y t-u 1 VjpmM UvyC.u PoS YELL: “Tell me do you love me. Tell me once again the story old, Tell me that you love me, For that’s the sweetest story ever told.” Note—The above should be whispered or sung softly. President G. B. Wood Vice-President C. Sellers Secretary and Treasurer . W. E. Ayres Imperial Heart Smasher R. N. Cummings Spooner Royal W. A. Ross R. L. Derrick Geo. H. Askew J. L. Horner Members R. D. Valliant Dan Pittman C. G. Price W. IL Wood Geo. P. Leatherman M. L. Bell W. V. Boatwright There are also some young lady members, but their names are not to be divulged. Honorary Aembers J. C. Futrall A. II. Purdue Geo. M. Peek E. F. Shannon mm mm mm COLOR: White YELL: Who lie? I lie! Rick Ro! Rock Ri! Wee Wocketv! Wo Way! We lie! U. P. A. ...Aotto... If you are going to tell a joke, tell a good one. mm mm University Prevaricating Association mm mm mm Honorary Members John L. Buchanan: “ Now, my young friends, that reminds me- Julius F. Howell: li That bald-headed man- President. George H. Askew There are no other officers M | J f? George IF. Broke: ■ Of course, you’ve heard about-” William I Stone: u I heard a good joke once.” J. L. Horner A. Yincenheller A. V. Smith ....Members W. H. Rattenbury W. E. Ayres R. X. Cummings J. H. Keel S. L. Jeffers C. F. Sanders S. A. Connell T he Wise Aen’s Clcil) rW ww fv» “ » Pittman, C. President Derrick, R. L. Secretary JLeatherman, Geo. P. Treasurer • • f • • Taylor, D. W. McRea, C. - - Aembers - - Hawthorne, J. II. Abernathy, G. C. House, Jno. Walker, H. O. 12 4 literature - ...and... - AisceUanv; - - Cats and Grinds - - He stood on the campus and he appeared to be wait¬ ing for some one. There was a troubled expression on his face. He was a new cadet—verv new. The rev- eranjce with which he looked at the officers who passed him indicated that. Pres¬ ently a dapper youth, with bright new corporal chevrons adorning his coat, approach¬ ed him. He recognized the man for whom he was wait¬ ing—the master of his awk¬ ward squad: He accosted him respectfully: “Sav, I want you to tell me if you have charge of us fellows all the year.” ••No,” replied the recent corporal, with a condescend¬ ing smile. “Why ?” 4 ‘Well.” said the cadet, apparently much relieved, “I thought that if you were I ought to be on my good be¬ havior while you were around if I ever expected to get promoted. You see you passed me on the street the other day when I was smoking a cigarette, and I thought perhaps I had given you a bad impression.” Mr. HriE (during a war discussion)—Well, who has the best navy in the United States, anyhow ? Miss Pace —Mr. Horner, where does this quotation occur ? Horner —It is found in a letter written bv Thucydides to Pope. That the frequent meta¬ phors that appear in our language are capable of var¬ ious and sundry interpreta¬ tions was demonstrated one day in the Soph. English. A member of this class had read in his literature that ‘‘Lowell gave his own por¬ trait” in his “TabTe for Critics.” On being asked if Lowell published his name with this work, he replied: “No, but he had them put in a photograph of himself. Mitchell (in economics) —Now, a legislator would do so and so. Jeffers (knowingly)—No he wouldn’t, professor, Mr. Mitchell is wrong. Mitch—I beg the gentle¬ man’s pardon. I was think¬ ing of an honest legislator. A promising Sophomore was heard to say recently, “I ell you what, I think Rud- yard Kippling is going to be the genius of this century; he thinks exactly as I do.” Miss Pace —Who was the founder of the stoics? Mitch—K eno, ma ' am. In English History Why was Henry VIII. called “Blue Beard,” and why was he o popular with the ladies ? Student —Well. I can’t tell you. professor, unless it was because he was “red headed.” ' I n In Constitutional History Prof. —Mr. Pittman, what is your given name? P.—Pittman. Prof.— Well, what is ‘‘Charlie?” P.—That is my maiden name. In Ethics The class was discussing pleasures and pains. Dr. B asks Mitchell if he ever found any¬ thing in toothache except pain. Mitchell remarks that he never had tooth¬ ache in his life. Dr. B.—“O! fortunate Adolescens!” wn In Creels Prof.— Mr. Hawthorne, what does Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta mean? Hawthorne— Maid of Athens, ere we part. Miss Pace —Mr. Horner, what is the force of “only” in this sentence: “They were the only ones who stopped at the summit of the hill .” Horner—I guess it means that the others went up higher. Mr. NichOLLS (translating in German) — The harper then executed a piece of music. Dr. Mexke —Mr. Richardson, how do you obtain the specific heat of iron ? Richardson —Well, you take the temper¬ ature of the room and put it in hot water. Miss Pace —Mr. Ross, who was Ceres? Ross—I’m not right sure, but I believe she was the goddess of corn fields. 128 Not an Unexpected Result The class in English 0 was discussing the various changes that English words had un¬ dergone since the time of Chaucer. Prof. Willis —“What did vertu be¬ come ?” Bright Student— “Virtue sir.” Prof. Willis —“Well, and what did the maim and liqueur become”? Bright Student (quickly) — “Drunk!!” A Difficult Question The class in economics had drifted around to the discussion of the expediency and justice involved in the much mooted question as to whether saloons should be licensed in Fayette¬ ville or the drug stores be allowed to hold on to their handsome monopoly. The professor startled H—, who had evi¬ dently been “out with the boys” the night be¬ fore and was peace fully nodding, bv the ques¬ tion, “Did you get the point, Mr. II— ?” II—straightened up and replied: “O, yes; ves, sir.” The Perennial Joker—“Did 1 understand Mr. II— to sav he got the ‘point’ or the ‘pint,’ professor? The class was discussing a man who, dur¬ ing his official residence at a place, was assas¬ sinated. Prof. Willis —Miss Holcomb, what hap¬ pened to him while he was in this place? Miss Holcomb (absently) — He resigned his position. Prof.- is noted for his free transla¬ tions, but this leads them all: Catullus, 51, 9.—“The flame of love trickles down through all my joints.” The rl Department According to a bill passed by the legislature in the session of ' 97, the Art Department was added to the University. Mrs. Jennie Delonev-Rice is at the head of this department. She is a native of Arkansas, and after having studied in the principal art schools in America, she spent two years abroad, attending the Beaux Arts, Delacleuse and Julien Ateliers Art Schools in Paris, France. She has won her distinction as an artist throughout the United States and Europe; was exhibitor at the Atlanta Exposition, at New Orleans and Chicago. Her paintings can be found in many of the leading cities of the United States. The following branches are taught in this department: Oil Painting, Water Colors, Tapestry, Pastel, China Painting, Crayon, Charcoal, Pencil, Pen and Ink Drawing, Cast, Still-Life, and Life Models. Special attention is given to industrial arts and designing. 129 Primer Hi Wessons Lesson I. C-O, CO: E-D. ED CO-ED O, see the Co-ed. Is she not fair? No; she is not—decidedly not. What is she chewing so vigorously; is it gum? No; it is the rag. Why is she chewing the rag? To make lots of fuss so that people will think she has a • Ben Butler.’ 1 What is a u Ben Butler? ” My dears, a (i Ben Butler 11 is a silver spoon Snap.” What is a u snap ? ” A “ snap ” is a a good thing.” And a u good thing?” O, drive on, now, children, for I see you are trying to give me a • con. Lesson II. F-OO-T FOOT, B-A-L-L BALL. FOOT-BALL. Do you see that youth? He is a foot-ball play-er. Does he not look wick-ed? But he is not wick-ed. It is only a bluff. See the thing un-der his arm? It is call-ed the pig-skin. Why is it call-ed the pig-skin? Be-cause it is made of Bil-ly Goat hide. Why do they use Wil-liam’s Ep-i-der-mis for feet-balls? Because he devours tin cans, glass, poster girls, and al-so frat. pledg-es, which makes his hide very tough. Why is the foot-ball player allowed to live? So that our Leg-is-lators can earn coin by m iking laws a-gainst him. What is a Leg-is-lator? Ah! Children, do not ask such questions, for is it not forbidden to blaspheme? 33 X Wesson III r-M UM, P-I-R-E PIRE, EMPIRE. Why does the lit-tle man look so fright-en-ed ? lie is a-fraid that the full-back is go-ing to slug him. Why is the full-back full ? Because he got a whiff from the through freight Do you think that the full-back will slug the um-pire ? No, he will not; he is afraid. Why is he a-fraid ? lie is a-fraid of the Gov-er-nor. Who is the Gov-er-nor ? lie is the whole u push.” What is a push ? It is the con-duc-tor, brake-man, en-gin-eer and fire-man. all in one. Does the Governor ever slug any one? No, he does not like slug-ging; he is a good Gov-er-nor. EH §Ji 5ome College Rhymes (? otI er Goose Revised) . 1. ' UV 7 .S- going u College Hill. College Hill was dirty: I met a miss, a pretty miss. Along ii ay mirier thirty. “Little miss, j retty miss. Blessings light upon yon: If .1 had a crown a day I ' d spend it all upon you. " " So need of that. " she answered back. " (Her smile sure was a treasure) “He ' s bought Lieut. ( ' handler s place Ami now we’ll live in pleasure. " V dif de- 7 £ -tv Old King ( ' ole 11 ' as a merry old soul As ever yon did see; He ' d call for his class And call tor his rod. Hut never a thing taught he. R. H. W. came to town. Barefooted he was stalking: Because, forsooth, lie was afraid He’d hurt his shoes by walking. How I love it ! You don’t know , I sup¬ pose Why the lose , the red rose, Is the sweetest that grows t I rank none above it 136 The Evolution Not a thousand miles from the A. I. U., and no more than a hun- ' A P f f dred years ago, there lived, existed— I Ll vl no, fourished, that is the word—a professor. This professor was re- O ' y A Lr nowned both for his sound sense and U.±J.Aj for his unbounded enthusiasm for certain lines of work. He was very enthusiastic, and was proud of being so: in fact, he was one of those rare characters who glory in being called cranks. A favorite maxim of this professor ran thus: “No revolution was ever accomplished, no reform ever achieved, no great invention ever made, without a crank.” It has become popular, in this age of cynicism and worldli¬ mindedness, to laugh at the crank. It has become fashionable to affect to despise any whol e-hearted zeal for a cause, meritorious or otherwise. The man who, setting his face toward some predeter¬ mined object, works toward that object through the discouragement of failure, is designated as a crank, which has come to be a word of reproach on the lips of the unthinking. True it is that there are some types of the genus crank whose peculiarities have developed in such directions and to such an ex¬ tent as to render them extremely obnoxious. But these form rather the exception which proves the rule than the rule itself. We may consider all cranks as belonging to one of two classes, which we may designate, though the choice of names is not very happy, as offensive and philanthropic cranks. To the class of offen¬ sive cranks belong anarchist leaders, conspirators against the public peace, and so on. To the philanthropic class belong such as have directed their enthusiasm into more useful paths, such as great in¬ ventors, promoters of fresh air funds, etc. We may also look upon all cranks as having one of two origins. A crank is either formed so by nature, or by external influences and surroundings. Generally both of these causes have something to do with it. The external influences in a majority of cases are those re¬ sulting from a corrupt state of society or politics, personal misfor¬ tunes, or those of friends, and continual meditation thereon. Vet, mark this fact, the crank is looked upon with disapproval only so long as he is unsuccessful. A man may be as much of a fanatic as he pleases, all he needs is success, and he becomes a hero. A great deal also depends upon the cause championed, and the place occupied by it in the public mind. If it be a popular cause, i the crank who supports it becomes a genius; if unpopular, or on the losing side, he is sure to be covered with opprobrium. The crank who killed Morat is a saint to-day: the crank who killed Lincoln is a traitor. Perhaps it would be well to cast a reflective eye over the small portion of man’s history with which we are familiar, and endeavor to trace the lineage of the crank as we know him to-day. And. truly, his ancestry is a long and noteworthy one. diversified, as every family tree is, in the manner of men it has produced, and the ex¬ tent of their successes or failures. The line extends farther and farther back, like a thread of scarlet, through authentic history, and wherever it crops out some event of note is sure to crop out along with it. Farther and farther back it goes, and even in the gloom of antiquity, amid the shades of tradition, we catch its gleam. About the first crank we have any record of was Cain, the father of murderers. I do not conceive that Cain was a crank by nature. But constant brooding over his fancied wrongs absorbed all lesser thoughts, and made him one indeed and in truth. Here is the ori¬ ginal out-cropping of the crank, and here. too. is the first great crime. The inference is plain. Coming on down the stream of ages, we find another promi¬ nent example in the patriarch, Noah. Noah had a firm conviction that humanity would be destroyed bv flood, and with the true in¬ stinct of the crank stuck to his belief through the fiercest of criti¬ cism and the most galling of ridicule. Here appears another great event. Humanity might all have been drowned without the aid of a crank, but the all-important eight could not well have been saved without one. Demosthenes was a crank. He was born with the disadvantages of wealth and position, but with the determination and bull-dog tenacity of the true crank. He had multiplied difficulties to over¬ come—no one is ever a successful crank without them. The tale of his grotesque attempts and failures, of his repeated attempts, of his Herculean efforts, and of his final successes, is but the history of a typical crank. And as a result, we have the wonderful orations, which to this day breathe afresh the fire and zeal of a life lived over two thousand years ago. Alexander was a crank on the subject of conquering the world. Julius C:esar was a crank on army discipline. Columbus was a crank about the northwest passage. Diogenes was a crank, and Socrates, though of a different stripe, was no less truly one. Each of these names heads a page in the history of the world. Passing on to history of a later day, another example meets our eye. Martin Luther, the author of the colossal movement of the Protestant reformation, was one of the crankiest cranks, if we may be allowed the expression, that the world has ever seen. Naturally of an inquiring and meditative disposition, he was thus prepared for the developments of the essential traits of the crank. He was placed in an atmosphere of superstition and curruption in high places. The Christian religion had degenerated into a mere species of idolatry. In an honest and thinking mind these conditions of necessity produced a revolution of feeling, from which, as from a fostering soil, sprang the new idea and a zeal for the newly discovered principles. In examining the popular demonstrations which occurred in England so many times before the crown was brought to its present level, we find that with almost no exception each was headed by a crank. A great many of these movements failed, or were nipped in the bud, but still the general trend of all was to the same end, the enlightenment of man and the establishment of humane principles of government. The only difference was in the degree of success attained bv each. Those that succeeded were eulogized as reforms, while those that failed were stigmatized as rebellions. In our own day, in our own age of realism, the influence of the philanthropic crank, though more quietly, not heralding itself by steel and powder smoke, is none the less irresistibly making itself felt. What is our wizard of electricity, our Thomas Edison, but a crank ? What are all our inventers, philanthropists, etc., but cranks of the very best brand ? Who but cranks are evangelizing the world, for who else have the tenacity and singleness of purpose necessary in missionary work ? Then, honor to the noble brotherhood of cranks! We see them pass in procession, some branded with the mark of Cain, some crowned with wreaths of laurel, some dragging heavily by in chains, some borne aloft by the adoring crowd. Yet a word: not every failure is a failure in reality. Through repeated failure success may at last be obtained. Perhaps some of these, whose names are sunk in infamy, have only been building a ladder upon which others may rise to receive the crown. The world of to-day is only too indifferent, too lacking in red-blooded zeal, too prone to let progress standstill, while each digs away in his own individual niche,. Let us not, then, discourage the crank, that much needed member of society, but rather strive to turn his crankiness into channels of use and beauty, instead of leaving it go into forbidden places, gathering of filth and sediment, until it becomes a yellow torrent which leaves desolation in its trail. O, that all men might be led to see the beauty of God’s gospel of peace. Then each individual would be an enthusiast but an enthusiast for all things true and good and beautiful. Wars would cease, strife be stilled, and the millenium transform this crime-cursed earth into a paradise of cranks. I ' S A Ballad of the Bell I. She wa a maid with hair of gold And eyes so deep and grey; He a cadet, both young and bold— The officer of the dav. II. A dainty ’kerchief, trimmed with lace, Came floating down the stair; He picked it up and left his place To find its owner fair. III. H e gave it to her as she passed. And when their eyes first met Young Cupid came and they were fast Entangled in his net. IV. She thanked him then with gentle grace. She seemed so sweet and true He could not leave. They talked apace, And still the moments flew. V. And. now. a prep came on the scene: It gave him quite a shock. Forthwith he cried, with roguish mien: “You ' d better watch the clock.” VI. Across the soul of the cadet A wave of horror swept; lie teared the period was gone— Had parsed him while he slept. VII. He cleared a leap of half a block And seized upon the string. And pausing not to heed the clock. He gave the bell a ring. VIII. And then confusion dire and deep Came tumbling round his head. And while he stood as one asleep. The lieut. came up and said: “I fear your names my list must swell To old reg. fifty’s tune: 1 . But worse than that, you’ve rung the bell Just half an hour too soon.” (3 Recollection How dear to my heart are the scenes of the drill ground When notes from the bugles recall them to view. The long marching column that went like a mill round r) And all the rough spots where we puffed and we blew: The grounds of assembly, the armory near them. Where we bound on our fetters and made them to shine. The roasts of the captain (we learned not to fear them And even the blunders we made in the line. P aeh Numbers I T was a Saturday afternoon in September. I sat alone in mv g room, busily engaged in straightening up some accounts, while the gentle rain was refreshing the parched earth and the autumn winds murmured in the tall trees whose foliage was now tinted with variegated hues of yellow and red. As I sat working away, my mind began to wander back to my childhood and I laid aside my papers. In my abstraction, I walked dreamily about the room, giving each article a slight touch, but at length I found myself ascending the stairs to the old attic where many happy days of my childhood had been whiled away. The room was lighted by small, low windows, and to-day, as the sky was curtained by dense, gray clouds, it was unusually dim. In one corner of the room stood an old chest covered with dust. With curiosity I raised the lid and the rusty hinges creaked so loud that I was almost startled. My eves instantly fell upon a mass of books and papers, together with some other things that had been laid away as mementoes. Of these the most conspicuous was a Bible, torn and faded, which was once the comfort of my grand¬ father. The next thing that attracted my attention was a volume of Bunyan’s u Pilgrim’s Progress.” As 1 lifted one article after another out of the chest, each one brought with it a little story from the past. Finally I came to a bundle that had been carefully tied with a red ribbon. With tender hand I loosened the knot and found that they were university magazines upon whose covers the word " Ozark " gleamed in bright red letters. The feelings that came over my soul I cannot express! Sweet memories of my college life were awak¬ ened which time and the busy world had almost erased from my mind. But now, as I sat with the precious bundle in my lap, I was free to reflect, in the silence of the old attic, upon whatever these back numbers might suggest. First of all a magnificent brick building, situated on an elevated green campus, with tall forest trees in its rear, arose and shone in the morning sunlight. From the roof two towers reached upward into the clear blue skv as if aspiring after higher and more noble thoughts than earth affords. I fancied I could see the students trudgingup the long stone walk, ascending the steps and disappearing within the sacred walls of the old University. Some of the familiar faces wore a mischievous smile, characterizing their readiness to “ cut lab.” and violate regulation fifty whenever there was an oppor¬ tunity; while others had the expression of stoic philosophers—they never took time to rest th eir weary brain bv indulging in frivolities. My mind then turned to the most pleasant room in the building, the spacious library, with its countless volumes unfolding the ideas and achievements of all ages. Here we used to assemble to study and read, but frequently we spent our time in conversing with some charming associate. Near the center of the room stood the refer¬ ence desk with the dictionaries and encyclopedias—a post office in disguise for the boys and girls. The class rooms, suggestive of many struggles in the various branches, brought a long train of reflections. The voices of my teachers, who were ever ready to help and encourage me, came to me in reminiscent echoes. Yet among these pleasant memories I thought of hours of agony I had experienced, due to half-learned lessons which resulted from a lecture on the preceding night; how sometimes fortune smiled upon me in that the gong would sound and save me from a terrible blunder caused by guessing. As I turned the mnemonic pages and glanced at the headings, my eves caught sight of u Fraternity Notes” in large type. What a queer sensation seized my heart! The proceedings of these organizations leave a lasting impression upon the barbarian to whom the Greek mysteries are about to be revealed. I fancied I could see the goat upon which many a poor barbarian had ridden at extra- ordinarv speed, caused the stimulant C. S. I thought of many terrible things accompanying the initiation; of victims fainting, branded foreheads, sprained ankles, shaved heads, etc. My reflections were interrupted by the darkness that was begin¬ ning to enshroud the earth. A second later, the striking of the old clock reminded me that I was not a student but that I had launched my ship and was sailing upon broad waters and that I must contend with the mighty storms by myself, for there is no kind teacher to pilot me through the difficulties that now arise. Experience must be my teacher. Never had messages been sweeter than those the old magazines brought from the past. They had transferred me, for a short time, to youth, the spring time of life, when flowers and sunshine make the heart happy. With a feeling of mingled pleasure and pain, I tied up the bundle and laid it away in the old chest. The reflections in which I was wrapped had permitted my soul to leave a world of toil and trouble and to experience a life that knew no care. I now realized that the life of the active world was far different from what I had imagined in my youth, and a tear stole down my cheek as I left the old attic and went down to my room to finish reckoning my accou nts. Thank God that our land is dotted with so many institutions of learning and that we have the opportunity of fitting ourselves.for greater usefulness amid surroundings that furnish such pleasant reflections. MISS PACE— McNEILL— Oar f aculty 44 In action how like an angel.” Shakespeare SHANNON— 44 Thou hast the patience and the faith of saints.” Longfellow McLEAN— 44 The mirror of courtesy.” Shakespeare PURDUE— 44 Whoso findeth a wife, findeth a good thing and attaineth favor of the Lord.” Solomon DROKE— 44 His nose was sharp as any pen.” Shakespeare HOWELL— 44 Full well they laugh with counterfeited glee, at all his jokes.” Goldsmith BENTLEY— 44 Fat, fair and forty.” Scott CHANDLER— 44 His life was gentle, and the elements so mixed in him that nature might stand up and say to all the world This was a man.’ ” Shakespeare MENRE— 44 Magnificent spectacle of human happi¬ ness.” FUTRALL— 44 I must be cruel only to be kind.” Shakespeare 44 Science is like virtue, its own exceed- ing great reward.” Kingsley WILLIS— 44 The kindest man, the best conditions, and unwearied spirit in doing good.” Shakespeare PEEK— 4 I noticed with a sigh he was trying to raise side whiskers, and had on a striped tie: and a breast pin, and a watch and chain, and plug hat, all his own.” Riley BUCHANAN— “This was the noblest Roman of them all.” Shakespeare ® • © • Oor S todents GRAY— 44 I am a weary man.” HORNER— 44 Would he were fatter.” Marlowe Shakespeare SMITH, VAN— 44 A gentleman that likes to hear himself talk.” Shakespeare MISS ASKEW— 44 Quiet as a nun.” TAYLOR, DAN— 44 And his loud laugh that speaks a vacant mind.” PITTMAN, CHAS.— 44 A sagacious, but amusin’ little cuss.” Bret Harte BELL— 44 And still they gazed, and still the won¬ der grew, That one small head should carry all he knew.” i-U KEEL— 44 lie hath a lean and hungry look.” TURNER— “ A figure that almost moves and speaks.” Longfellow CUMMINGS— “ As handsome a man as ever strode the campus, but he was never known to talk.” HAWTHORNE— 44 For thv sake, tobacco, I would do any¬ thing but die.” Wordsworth Goldsmith Lamb Oar 3tadents— Continaed BOATWRIGHT— “ Helter-skelter Hurry-scurry.” Southey MISS DICKINSON— “ I dote on his very absence. Shakespeare MITCHELL— “And when I ope my lips, let no dog bark.” Shakespeare LEATHERMAN— “ God made him, therefore let him pass for a man.” Shakespeare WALKER— “ Vessels large may venture more. But little boats should keep near the shore.” Poor Richard MISS HOLCOMBE— “ Her stature tall — X hate a dumpy woman.” Byron CLARKE— “ Why should the devil have all the good tunes?” Hill MISS HAMILTON— “ Looked as if she had walked straight out of the ark.” Smith BROWN— “ A mother’s pride, a father’s jov.” Scott ROSS, BILLY— “ A delusion, a mockery, and a snare.” RATTENBURY— “ What a fine man hath your tailor made you.” Massinger MISS WILLIAMS— u A stranger here below, heaven is my home.” WOLFE— u If he had been caught younger he might have been tamed.” Forepaugh BERRY, E.— “ Many a man has better hair than wit.” Shakespeare BEAKLEY— “ He had a moustache like a Norwe¬ gian’s eye-brow.” Kennan XIC MOLLS— “ O, nerve sublime! O, cheek immense! O, monumental gall! Thy resting place is in the face Of him who knows it all.” Anon MISS GALLAWAY— “ A sight to delight in.” Southey W ADKINS— “ Scared out of his seven senses.” Scott PRICE— “ Words sweet as honey from his lips distilled.” p ope HU1E— “ An unextinguished laughter shakes the sky.” Pope JEFFERS— “ He does nothing but talk of his horse.” Shakespeare AYERS— “ Thy bib is comely.” ASKEW— “ I do put on a sober habit, talk with respect, and swear but now and then.” Shakespeare H 2 MISS KELL— 4 ‘ If to her share some female errors fall. Look on her face and you’ll forget them all.” Pope KIRBY— “ To be or not to be.” Shakespeare DERRICK— “Whence this prodigy.” TAYLOR, W. E.— u Although I am a pious man, I am no less a man.” Marlowe Anon MISS WOODS— “A soul as white as Heaven.” Beaumont and Fletcher WOOD, G.— “ Accuse not nature; she has done her part.” Milton McCAIN— “ He makes still a blundering sort of melody.” Shakespeare JONES— “ One of the few, the immortal names that were not born to die.” Hallock KNOTT— “ Ah! reform it altogether.” MOORE— Shakespeare “ Famine is in thy cheeks.” Shakespeare WARE— A handsome man, A speaker and a spark. He aims at nothing And he hits his mark.” Shakespeare The Editors The Cardinal George H. Askew . 1 A E . R. N. CVMMIN’GS ... KA . . W. A. Ross. KI . . F. B. Kirby. K A . . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager W. D. Gray, K C. R. Fillmore I H. Ross M. L. Bell. K £ J. S. Connelly, K A Hattie Williams, A 4» Ruth Dickinson, X Li Kate Patterson, a $ C. F. Sander . I A E W. H. Rattenbury, K. A ' Powell Clayton.K 1 Law Dep’t Artists Mrs. Jennie Deloney-Rice Miss Pearl R. Davis M5 Memorabilia ov- 1897 Sept. 14—School ojiens. Dec. 23 — Ho l iclays beg in. m 1898 Jan. 3—School opens again. Jan. 20—Examinations be¬ gin. Feb. 1—First term ends. June 2—Final examination June 12—Baccalaureate Ser¬ in on. June 16—Graduating e x e r- cises. alendar ■ 1397=93 _ fc 4r k k _ w i y September 15—Session opens. 17—Derrick gets him a girl. 20— Miss Georgia Dickenson wants Prof. Futrall to watch while she talks to a bov. 21— Miss Dickenson Vic. Reg, 50. 22 — Mr. Stewart sees the two eves of history. 24—Willis Ayres borrows Bell’s dress suit. 28—8 p. m.—Bell is found at home, seriously ill, supposed. 30—Sophomores entertain the Freshmen. October 1—McCain buys some gum. 3—Sanders arrives. 5— Ed Brown smiles at a girl. 6— Girl mad. S—Derrick gets the hooks. 9—Ben Moore falls in the waste pipe of the bath tub. 12— McCain and Walker patch up a bug and ask Prof. McNeill its species. Prof. McNeill (promptly)— A humbug.” 13— A. V. .Smith smokes a cigar. Dr. Gregg sent for hurriedly. 15—“Shad” Walker says Dr. Menke’s writing resembles a forged signature of Li Hung Chang.” rS—Wendling lecture- . 20—Boatwright says “ his love” isgrowing. How did hemean it? 1 23—Tennis. U. of A. defeats Springdale. 27— Turner is seen walking fast. 29— Jo Belle Holcomb tells of her Virginia fellow. 31—Miss Dickenson pulls W. Gray out of the mud. November 1—Derrick has the blues—so has the bill collector. 3— Dr. McLean is locked up in library and loses his supper. 5— McCain attends a Parcheesi party at Miss Blanche Bibb’s. Not at home. 6— Football. L of A., 12: Fort Smith, o. 7— Fort Smith “ Record ” calls A. I. I , students u plug-uglies.” We admit the charge, for we plugged several uglies from Fort Smith. 10—George Nicholls shows why “tolerably tolerable tolerance tolerates tolerably tolerable intolerance,” and quotes French author to substantiate his theory. First dress parade. 16—New York Glee Club. 18— Prof. Willis is present at chapel. 19— Bob Huie and C. G. Price play football. 20— Football. L of A. vs. Drury: score, 6 to 6. 22— Fillmore gives list of Ger. verbs. 2 5—Th anksgivi ng h o 1 i d ay. 25—Football. U. of A. vs. Ouachita: score, 24 to o. 28— Willis Ayres is seen on Dickson street. 30— Ghosts seen in graveyard; Bobbie Jones and Jimmie Law¬ rence responsible. December 1—Miss Mary Berry’s name seen on the bulletin board. 4— Ozark appeared. 6—Leatherman says that Derrick is too lazy to turn his plate to eat. 10— Football. Town, 10: Dormitory, o. 11— Smith Hck: McCain happy. 12— Dan ahead of Cal. 20—Drill suspended: boys happy. 23 — School out. “ Hurrah for Xmas.” 25— Don’t come but once a year”—Hie! January 1— Resolutions. 4 — Bob Howard marries. 5— Runt” breaks Reg. 50 and after seeing the bulletin board he breaks bis new year’s pledge. 7— Carl Sanders takes a “ nap” in Polit. Economy. 9—Prof. Howell buys some link cuff buttons. 11— D. W. knows his Latin. 12— Prof. Futrall recovering. 13— Mrs. Rice and Prof. Peek are seen conversing. 14— Prof. Purdue looks sad for some reason; who knows? 17—“Cramming” begins. 20— Snapp nearly frozen. She is 20 minutes late. 21— Examinations begin. 22— Profs. Futrall and Willis arrange the “exams.” 23— Vincenheller sleeps with his chemistry. 29—Examinations close. 31—Second term begins. February 2— Blizzard. Telephone Company borrows Keel’s trousers to protect poles. 3— Ayres returns Bell’s suit. 5—Rattenbury makes the giraffes hate themselves. How? 8— C. F. Underhill, the great impersonator lectures. 9— Huie is sick. Snapp uses radiator for P. O. 13— Hooks, who? Prof. W. tells his age—36. 14— Pittman and Taylor beat the “two Pearls.” 16— Dan is losing; Cal better. 17— Ed Howell lowers his hand in chemistry. 18— Prof.Willis recites “ Yankee Doodle.” Earthquake expected. 19— Richardson proceeds to find the specific gravity of iron by finding the temperature of the room and putting it in hot water. 22— Holiday. 23— Lieut. Stone arrives. 26—Taylor buys some new shoes. 28—Lieut. Chandler is presented with a beautiful sword. T ' Aard) 1—Drill begins. Am so sorry! 3—A “ torch light ” seen on “ Quality Hill.” 4 — W. D. Gray makes a date to go to band concert on April 22. 7 — History class. Prof. Howell — Where is Hawthorne to-day? Jeffers (wisely)— He must be canvassing for Mr. Davies. 9 — Lecture by Black. 11 — Kerrott comes to zoology class. 12 — A music teacher smiles at “ Runt.” 13 — Who said “ Quti ” Sanders had the “ mumps? ” 14 — Bell at last baffied. Collar six inches. 15 — “Squad G” is formed. Somebody mad. 16— Murray puts hot water in kaolin to fuse it. 15— In chemistry. Dr. Menke— Mr. Vincenheller, what color is paris green? Vincenheller (loudly)— A deep red. 21— Walter Wood nearly gets to chapel. Miss (X) sick. Prof. Purdue looks lost; found with a bottle in his pocket. 25—Keel leaves and McRea needed b telephone company. dtpi ' il 1— Guy Wood fools himself—walks to school alone. Unusual. 2— George Leatherman parts his hair on the side. Wabbles in his walk. 3— Miss Davis hangs up a horseshoe, supposedly for good luck. 4— George Leatherman wears his last year’s linen suit. Ther¬ mometer ten above zero and snowing. 5— Hawthorne leaves off his white vest; summer will soon be here. 6— Hawthorne has on white vest again; blizzard expected. S—Huie sees white cloud in the laboratory; his eyesight still good. 9—Hawthorne returns from St. Louis (?) Great slump in white vest market. 12— Miss Haney works problem in algebra. 13— Prof. Droke still ill. 14— Miss Smith " ing without taking eyes from book. Charlie’s heart broken. 16— Kirby gives principal parts of “ductus” as “henno, chick- ene, turki, ductum.” 17— A mouse appears in Mi s Pace’s room; girls rather noisy. 19—Walter Wood at chapel; Miss (X) not at school. 22— Band concert. Quartette and Glee Clubs make their suc¬ cessful (?) debut. 2S—Crowd leaves for Little Rock for the contest. 30—Crowd returns from the contest. Cfo n E Ifff E Pj-ZTi EL Fellow students and Readers of The Cardinal 1 j E RESPECTFULLY INVITE your attention to the following pages. The firms represented there are in every way reliable. They are friends to the Univer¬ sity and will treat you right. The managers earnestly a k that you call on them when in need of anything in their line. 90 r 9@ r 9« , S« T flDcrcbant bailor Mort " Milburn a. ii. u. ' Uniforms... $ 9 9 J 9 Cvi CO " I ' i Ji ' Cj % Sutton Building West Side Square Up-Stairs Fayetteville, Ark. W. T. BARRY fine Confectioner ies Casters anfc lice Cream in Season 3corac Xorwcin domestic anfc Hm ported CiGars Smoking articles a Specialty oppos itc tbe |post Office jfapctteville Brits B ooks Statione ry Wallpape r AND School Supplies WRIGHT KAY MAXtFKTl ItKIIS OF IIK.ll-Ut.IIIK Fraternity Emblems Fraternity Novelties Fraternity Invitations Fraternity Jeuielry Fraternity Stationery Fraternity Programs Fraternity Announcements Send For Catalogue and Price List SPECIAL DESIGNS ON APPLICATION chasj. Young .... FOR_ I I ATS T AND Gents’ jfuvmsbuujs THE CORRECT THING UNIVERSITY WORK A SPECIALTY MULHOLLAND WADE... Staple anb jFanc? ©recedes HAnti3, CanDies, Cuiars, )Etc. 140-142 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT (COARSE TINT ELECTRO¬ TINT ENGRAVING COMPANY _ b 723TSANSOM STREET PHILADELPHIA DESIGNERS ILLUSTRATORS ENGRAVERS college Annual WOF.K.... A SPECIALTY Cbe Fayetteville, Ariy Attention! Everybody IFe can furnish YOU from head to foot at the most reasonable prices . BEST IWIFORM ( ' OAT AM) PANTS, quality and fit yuaian- tlp=to=1ftowers 9@ r S@ f Cbtasb %ich printing Co. ibigb = 5rabc printing Hnd all the allicO branches of the 44 Hrt prcserva tive” Ik Our plant is sec onO to none in the south, our work men are the best, anO our facilities for handling fine Catalogues, pub lications, JEtc., are unsurpassed. jfort Smith, Cl. S. H. IfccIT IrotJ Banking Company W. H. Whitlow, Pres. E. B. Harrison. V-Pres. H. K. Wade. Cashier J. W. STIRMAN, Assistant Cashier FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. PAID CAPITAL, $50,000 rti»tYirc J E. B. Harrison W. H. Whitlow Directors ( c. N. Foster J. H. Mcilroy H. K. Wade Statement of Condition at Close of Business, Dec. 31, 1897 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts.$102,729.43 Real Estate.. 6.000.00 Furniture and Fixtures. 1.679.36 Cash and Sight Exchange - 123.65 $196,532.44 LIABILITIES Capital Stock.$ 50.000.00 Deposits. 140.240.74 Undivided Profits. 6,291.70 $196,532.44 I. H. K. Wade. Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. H. K. Wade. Cashier. Sworn to before me this 1st day of January. 1898. W. I. Cook. Notary Public. My Commission expires Nov. 13, 1900. We have carefully examined the Assets and Liabilities of the Mcilroy Banking Company and find the Cash. Bills of Exchange. Bills Receivable and other securities held by the Bank agree with the books, and beg to report the affairs of the bank in good condition and a gratify¬ ing improvement in its business. J. H. McIlroy. December 29, 1897. W. H. Whitlow, E. B. Harrison. C. N. Foster. f Examining f Committee. WE WANT YOUR BANK ACCOUNT A. I. Moore, M. D. PRACTICE LIMITED TO Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat TCLC PHONE 3 7 Office Hours: io to 12 a. in-: 3 to 5 p. m. Room 10 Bank of Fayetteville Building FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. S. W. JOHNSON, D. D. S. DENTIST Office Over Bean Bros. mORANDUM PACKAGES-SENT ON APPLICATION=ESTIMATES SPECIAL-DESIGN5 FURNISHED THERE IS ONLY ONE POND ' S EXTRACT THIS IS IT! Fac-simile of Bottle with Buff Wrapper. 0 X ) O-CH Q Webster’s International Dictionary The One Great Standard Authority, So writes Hon. J). J. Brewer, Justice U. S. Supreme Court. Successor of the c ‘ Unabridged. f f TJie Standard of the U. S. Gov’t Printing Office, the U. S. Supreme Court, all the State Supreme Courts, and of nearly all the { Schoolbooks. Warmly Commended by College Presidents, State ( Superintendents of Schools, ( and other Educators almost without number. THE BEST FOR PRACTICAL USE. It is easy to find the word wanted. It is easy to ascertain the pronunciation. !t is easy to trace the growth of a word. It is easy to learn what a word means. James IT. Kirkland. A.M., Ph.D., I.L.D., President of Vanderbilt University says:— 1 am gratified nt the accuracy and terseness of definition iund descriptive statement. I ' he work lias so much to ’ommend it tha its popularity Namiville, Tens., Dec. 4,18S6. must be permanent.— WT " Specimen pages sent on application to G. C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U.S.A. Invaluable for all tches , I ains , Inflammations , Catarrhal Trouble and l iles. POND’S EXTRACT CO., NewYork and London.

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

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


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