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

 - Class of 1900

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1900 volume:

PRESS OF THRASH-LICK PRINTING COMPANY FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS I9OO Published by the students of the University of Arkansas and managed by the Junior Class. UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS LIBRARY A K b v -A U ora l r CD r- ITH joyful relief and much of hope, we, the Editors, offer this volume of BlAJI the Cardinal to our fellow-students, to the Alumni, to the Faculty, and to all friends of the University of Arkansas. In its preparation, we have endeavored to represent College life and talent, to reflect College spirit, and to promote College interests. Ye have aimed at perfection, but to attain it is, as you know, next to an impossibility. Praise us if you can—the sweetest of all sounds is praise—and if you needs must blame us, do it with kindly indulgence- it is far easier to be critical than it is to be correct. Surely it is not too much to hope that our Year Book will be opened with expec¬ tation, read with interest, and closed with profit. 3 CARDIN L STAFF, Cardinal Staff A. J. Vaughan, K. A., Editor-iri-Chief V. II. Cochrane, K. A., Business Manager A. Vincenheller, I. A. E., Assistant Business Manager Carleton McRae, K. A., Assistant Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS W. H. Rattenbury, K. A. Miss Ruth Dickinson, X. ii. Miss Nancy Askew, X. IL Miss Mamie May, A. J . J. S. Connelly, K. A. O. D. Briggs. H. L. Ross, K. 2. Earl Sanders, 2. A. E. S. L. Henderson. K. A. Miss Mamie Hamilton, X. SL W. D. Gray, K. 2. Chas. Frierson, K. A. (Law) C. II. Orto, K. 2. E. T. Brown, 2. A. E. G. W. Eld. ARTISTS Mrs. Rruffey, Mrs. Rice, nd Pupils of the Art Department. Museum Art Room Electrical Laboratory View of Fayetteville from South Tower JOHN L. BUCHANAN, LL. I) A. E. Mknke, D. S., F. C. S., Ph. 1). W . N. Gladson, M. S., E. E., Ph. 1) J. J. Knocii, C. E., M. S G. W. Droke, M. A. A. H. Purdue, A. B Junius Jordon, A. M., L. L. D. 8. J. McLean, L. L. B., Ph. D. J. T. Stinson, B. S. F. W. Pickel, A. B., M. S. C. L. Newman, B. S. E. T. Bynum, Ph. D. C. E. Houghton, A. B., M. M. E. W. A. Montgomery, Ph. D. E. F. Shannon, A. B. Madge Davies, A. B. W. A. Read, Ph. D. B. J. Dunn, A. M. W. B. Bentley, Ph. D. W. A. Crawford A. F. Lewis Instructors J. L. HORNOR, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. MACK MARTIN, B. M. E., Assistant Superintendent of Mechanic A rts. E. L. BUSCH, Musical Director. GERTRUDE CRAWFORD, Instructor in Vocal Music. JENNIE BOWMAN, Instructor in Elocution ture. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT W. A. CRAWFORD, Principal , and Instructor in Mathematics. G. A. COLE, M. A., Instructor in Mathematics, Physiology, and B ook-keepi ng. CENER HOLCOMB, B. A., Inst rue tor in English and Geography. SUSIE II. SPENCER, B. S. Instructor in Latin. EMMA W. COLE, M. L. L., Instructor in History and Mathematics. MARY A. DAVIS, Instructor in English. LINA REED, B. A., Instructor in English and Latin. ROZE E. BENNETT, M. A., Instructor in Alat hematics and History. ADA PACE, Librarian. CLARA EARLE, B. A., Instructor in English and Modern Lan guages. B. N. WILSON, B. Sc., M. E., Instructor in lVood-ivorking and Foundry ELIZABETH BOSCH, Instructor in Instrumental Music. JENNY DELONEY-RICE, Instructor in Art. CARL L. SADLER, Physical Cul- Asst. Instructor in Topographic Geology AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION R. L. BENNETT, B. S., Director. R. R. DINWIDDIE, V. S., M. L)., Animal Pathologist and Mycologist . ERNEST WALKER, B. S. A., Horticulturist. J. T. STINSON, B. S., Ho rticul furist C. L. NEWMAN, B. S., Agriculturist. J. F. MOORE, B. S., Assistant Chemist. G. B. IRBY, B. A., Assistant Agriculturist at Newport . 21 Medical Department 1 (). Hooper, M. 1).. Emeritus Professor of the Practice of Medicine. James A. Dibrell, M. D., Professor of General Descriptive and Surgical Anatomy and President of the Faculty. Edwin Bentley, M. 1)., U. 8. A. (Retired), Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. Claiborne Watkins, M. 1)., Professor of the Practice of 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. Faculty and Instructors Frank Vinsonhaler, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. Thomas N. Robertson, B. A., LL. B., Professor oj Medical Chemistry and Toxicology. and Secretary of the Faculty. W. II. Miller, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. F. L. French, M. IX, Professor of Materia Medica fFherapcutics. Hygiene,and Botany. E. E. Moss, M. A., LL. B., Professor of Legal Medicine. Carle E. Bentley, M. I)., Professon of Clinical Surgery and Dermatology. Anderson Watkins, M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. William A. Snodgrass, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Anatomy. Law Department GOAR LYCEUM ( Named in Honor of the late Judge F. M. Goar, Dean. ) MOTTO : Virtute duce fama et honore fine. OFFICERS First Term President, Helm, T. E. Vice-President, Brooks. W. B. Secretary, Lynn, R. R. Second Term President, Clayton, Powell Vice-President, McGinn, J. II. Secretary, Frierson, Chas. I). Lyceum Commencement Orator, Helm, T. E. Senior Commencement Orator, Clayton, Powell Junior Commencement Orator, Brooks, W. B. ROLL Brooks, W. B. Clayton, Powell, K. 2 . Davis, DeWitt Dye, R. G. h wan, Parker Frierson, Chas. D., K. A. Harrison, W. F. Helm, T. E. Lynn, R. R. McGinn, J. LI. McLeod, D. E. McKnight, j. S, Scott, B. C. Smith, W. B. Sutton, W. A. Carmichael, J. H., ’94. Guthrie, E. P., ’99. Martinean, J. E., ’99, K. 2 . Robertson, T. N., 98, Rainbow. Stevenson, J. IL, 97., K. 2 . Kirten, W. E., ’99. Associate Editor Cardinal, Frierson, Chas. D. JOHN FLETCHER, LL. M., DEAN. Faculty Law Department OFFICERS John L. Buchanan, LL. I)., Chancellor. John Fletcher, LL. M., Dean. J. H. Carmichael, LL. B., Vice-Dean. Thomas N. Robertson. LL. B., Secretary. FACULTY Instructors John Fletcher, LL. M., Dean, Real Property. J. H. Carmichael, LL. B.. Vice-Dean, Law of Contracts and Pleading. Wilbur F. Hill, LL. B., Equity Jurisprudence. Jacob Trieber, LL. B., Corporation Law. George W. Murphy, LL. B.. Law of Evidence. Tom M. Mehaffy, LL. B., Criminal Law, Practice and Procedure. Charles T. Coleman, LL. B.. Judgments. James F. Loughborough, LL. B., Commercial Paper. Lewis Rhoton, LL. B., Torts. Dedrick II. Cantrell, LL. B., Domestic Relations. Lecturers Ex-Chief Justice Sterling R. Cockrill, LL.B, Private and Public International Law. Morris M. Cohn, LL. B., Constitutional Limitations. George B. Rose, LL. B., Federal Practice. James H. Harrod, LL. B., Bankruptcy. W. E. Atkinson, LL. B., Partnerships. Josephus C. Marshall, LL. B., Insurance. Edward W. Winfield, LL. B., Bailments. Thomas M. Seawel, LL. B., Frauds and Fraudulent Conveyances. Henry M. Armistead. LL. B.. Agency. J 4 HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS. A Story for Freshies and Cther Littli Folk. | NCE upon a time (in September, ninety-six), long, long ago a little boy (that classification committee, you know while monkeying around found a bean. The little boy turned it over and over and looked at it and wondered if it would giow. lie was a prudent urchin, so, shaking his head, he remarked to himself, ‘ I’ll just send it around to _ the Profs, and have it examined and get their opinion.” The Profs, weighed it and measured it, and in due season reported that it was just a bean of the ordinary soft, waxy kind, that it had lots ot sap, and moreover that it was green enough to grow. So the little boy said, “ Mamma, give me a piece of bread and butter and let me go and plant my bean.” His mamma gave him some bread and butter, and he straight way proceeded to cover it up under thick layers of rich and nutritive Latin and Physics and Biologvand Chemistry and French and what not, and packed them around it and piled them up over it, until gracious only knows how a bean or anythingelse could be expected to come up. ‘‘Well,” said the kid as he winked his other eve, “ if that bean ever comes up I guess it will be when the chickens scratch it up.” Now ’ti s said that every living thing seeks the light. So with the bean. For, after going through the sweating process and fermenting ( working ? ? ), it tumbled off the last clod. Bright and early the next September the little boy said, “ Mamma, give me a piece of bread and butter and let me go and look at my bean.” The bean by this time thought it was rather smart. Good morning,” it said to the little boy,. “ have you used Pears’ Soap?” This is a rather delicate question to ask a small boy; so he beat a hasty retreat and ran into the house and said, a Oh, Mamma! my bean is as high as the Sophomore!” The next September the little boy said, a Mamma, give me a piece of bread and and butter and let me go and look at my bean.” Now the bean had been taking counsel with itself, something in this wise: t( I say,” said one little branch to some of the others, • I can’t climb much by myself, can you? I get all in a tangle and-.” “ Urn Gottes Willen!” cried the others laughing, “ you ought to be stuck. Why don’t you get you some-,” and they ended in a whisper. As a result that little branch, like the other little branches, secured some Hinds and Kimble bean sticks and lived happily ever afterwards, and grew so fast that the little boy ran into the house and sa ; d, a Oh mamma! my bean is as high as the Junior!” Just here the little boy applied a little German as fertilizer, and then watered the bean generously with logic,. ( extra dry ) which came seriously near causing some of the branches to flunk and fall off. But the next September the little boy said, u Mamma, give me a piece of bread and butter and let me go and look at my bean.” And after rubbering up into the elements ( of Ethics and Psychology, you know) for a while, he ran into the house and cried, u Oh mamma, my bean is as high as the Senior!” Then the little boy said, “Mamma, give me a piece of bread and butter and let me go and climb m v bean.” And she did so, and he climbed carefully over the whole course of the bean looking for u P’s.’’ The idea of looking for a P’s” on a bean stalk! “ Well,” said the kid, “ I wonder where the hobgoblin is, that ought to be up here,—I’ll have to make out like there’s one, I guess.” So he came just a-tumbling down, crying in dismay: “ Put out the feather beds and cut down the bean! Put out the feather beds and cut down the bean!” And his mamma did so, and the little bov jumped down on the feather beds and ran into the house, and the fragments of that wonderful bean tell all over the state and shook it up terribly. Now you small folk take your soothing syrup and run on to bed like good little people. 26 SENIOR CLASS Sc George Carl Abernathy, K. Class President—Fayetteville. Capt. Co. “F” ’99-’oo; Pres. Mathetian ’99; Sec. and Treas. Athletic Club S- ; Associate Editor Ozark ’99 and ’99-’oo. William Hi nt Rattenbury, K. A., Class Vice President—Fayetteville Senior Major ’99-’oo; Capt. Co. “B” ’9S-’99: Pres. Mathetian; Associate Editor Ozark; Associate Editor Cardinal; Mgr. Base Ball Team ’00. Miss Elizabeth Newman Purdy, X. S2, Class Secretary—Fayetteville. Associate Editor Cardinal ’98. Robert Edward Piiilbeck, Class Treasurer—Fayetteville. 1st Lieut. Co. U C” ’99-’oo; 2nd Lieut. ’9S-’99; President Gar¬ land Literary Society ’99. Daniel Taylor, K. 2 ., Class Orator—Pine Bluff. Capt. Co. “D” ’99-’oo; Regimental Sergt. Maj. ’97-’9S; Regi¬ mental Adjt. ’9S-’99. Charles Hector Orto, K. 2., Class Valedictorian—Pine Bluff. 1st Lieut, and Adjt. ’99-’oo; 2nd Lieut ’9S-’99; Associate Ed. Ozark ’9S-’99; Associate Ed. Cardinal ’99-’oo. William Dodge Gray, K. 2 .,, Class Poet—Little Rock. 2nd Lieut. Co. “A” ’99-’oo; Quartermaster Sergt.’99; Editor-in- Chief Ozark ’9S-’99; Associate Editor Cardinal S- ; Pres. Mathetian Lit. ’00; Editor-in-Chief Ozark ’99. Sidney Connelly, K. A., Class Historian—Poplar Grove. Capt. Co. “B” ’99-’oo; 2nd Lieut. ’9S-’99; Associate Editor Ozark ’97-’98; Associate Editor Cardinal ’97-’9S, ’99-’oo. Miss Mamie Eugenia May, A ! ., Class Prophet—Fayetteville. Associate Editor Cardinal ’99-’oo. Edgar Thurman Brown, 2. A. E. Rex convivii. Major Second Battalion, ’99-’oo; Capt. Co. “A” ’99; President Engineering Society; President Little Rock Club; Business Manager Tennis Club; Associate Editor Cardinal ’00. Miss Ruth Dickinson, X. S2. ’00 —Little Rock. Editor Ozark ’98-’99; Editor Cardinal V -’oo; Secretary and Vice President Mathetian; Secretary Little Rock Club. lors Thomas Tillar Dickinson, K. 2.—Little Rock. 1st Lieut, in command of the Band ’99-’oo; Principal Musician ’97-’9S and ’98-’99; Associate Editor Ozark ’97-’9S. George W. Eld —Bentonville. 1st Lieut. Co. U F” ’99-’oo. Arthur Thomas Erwin, K. A.—Fayetteville. 2nd Lieut. Co. “A” ’99-’oo; Associate Editor Ozark ’9S-’99. John Lyford Hornor, 2 . A. E.—Helena. Col. of Cadets’99-’oo; Capt. ’9S-’99; Winner of sword tor best drilled captain ’98-99; Elected by Board of Trustees to the office of Commandant for ’99-’oo. Frank Horsfall, K. A.—Ilazen. Capt. Co. “A” ’99-’oo; 1st Lieut. ’98-’99: Member Foot Ball Team, ’96-’97. ’97,-’9S: Pres, Juuior Class, ’9S-’99; Pres. Athletic Club ’9S-’99; Capt. winning one mile relay team. Elmer Daniel Means—C harleston. 1st Lieut Co. “D” ’99-’oo; Quartermaster Sergt. ’9S-’99; Attor¬ ney of Garland ’98-’99; Vice Pres. Garland Lit. ’9S-’99; Pres. Garland Lit. ’99-’oo; Associate Ed. Ozark ’99-’oo. Benjamin Lewis Moore, 2. A. E.—Van Buren. 1st Lieut. Co. “B” ’99-’oo: Regimental Sergt. Maj. ’98; 2nd Lieut. ’98-9; Winner of Medal for best drilled Cadet ’97-8; Pres. Tennis Club ’98-99 and ’99-’oo. Robert L. Saxon —Smackover. Capt. Co. “E” ’99-’oo; 1st Lieut. ’99; President Garland ’99; Business Manager Ozark ’99-’oo Chester Collins Sloan, 1 . K. 2.—Fayetteville. 1st Lieut, and Quartermaster ’99-’oo; Sergt. Maj.’99; Captain Foot Ball Team ’99-’oo. Miss Anna Thomason —Fayetteville. George Franklin Towler— Fordyce. Capt. Co. “C” ’9S-’oo; 1st Lieut. ’98-’99; Associate Editor Cardinal ’97-’9S; Orator of Garland; President Y. M. C. A.; Editor-in-Chief Ozark ’00. William Andrew Treadway, K. A.--Little Rock. 2nd Lieut. Co. “E” ’99-’oo; Sergt. ’9S-’99; Adjt. 2nd Battalion ’99-’oo; Secretary Engineering Society ’99 ’oo. 9 Junior Class Navies Address V. H. Cochrane, K. A Class President, ist Sergeant, Treasurer Engineering Society, Business Manager 4 Cardinal ” Gravett, Ark. Miss Marium Stirman, X. L . Mathetian, Class Vice President Denver, Col. Miss Marie Smith, A k Class Secretary Eldorado. Ark. A. J. Vaughan, K. A. Class Treasurer, Mgr. Lecture Course, Mgr. “Ozark” S- . Mathetian, ist Lieutenant, Editor-in-Chief “ Cardinal ” Hindsville, Ark. Miss Nancy Askew, X. . Mathetian, Class Poet, Associate Editor “ Cardinal ” Magnolia, Ark. W, 11 . McKie. K. A. Class Historian, Sergeant of Band Cotton Plant, Ark. II. S. Brown, K. A. Class Orator, Mathetian, Sergeant Tyler, Texas. C. McRae, K. A. Class Prophet, Sergeant Mt. Holly, Ark. J. A. Bostick,. Garland, Sergeant Hope, Ark. J. M. Clayton, K. 1 ' . Sergeant Eureka, Ark. J. T. Collier,. Garland, 2nd Lieutenant Washburn, Ark. Miss Elizabeth E Crozier, A. E . Dutch Mills, Ark. W. H. Crozier, .... Sergeant Dutch Mills, Ark. B. F. Davis, . Garland, Sergeant, Associate Editor “Ozark” Cherokee City, Ark W. Y. Ellis,. Fayetteville, Ark. V. A. Freeman, .... Garland, Sergeant Paris, Ark. W. D. Hobbs,. Sergeant Bentonville, Ark. E. Howell, K. A. Fayetteville, Ark. W. II. Hudgins, .... Color Sergeant Dallas, Ark. C. E. Knott, K. 2 . Mathetian, Sergeant Bentonville, Ark. J. A. Me Andrews, . . Sergeant Bentonville, Ark. L. J. Mundt, . . Garland Helena, Ark. L. L. Newman, . ist Sergeant Magazine, Ark. Miss Lucy Ross, X. L . Mathetian Fayetteville, Ark. H. L. Ross, K. 2 . Garland, Quartermaster Sergeant Fayetteville, Ark. T. E. Sanders, 2 . A. E . 2nd Lieutenant oand, Associate Editor “ Cardinal ” Hot Springs, Ark. Miss Stubblefield, Fayetteville, Ark. C. L. Sadler, K. A. Sergeant Little Rock, Ark. T. C. Treadway, .... Sergeant Little Rock, Ark. G. A. Vincenheller, 2. A. E. ist Lieutentant, President Athletic Association Fayetteville, Ark. N. Wilkinson, .... Sergeant Charleston, Ark. H. H. Wilson, .... Sergeant Russellville, Ark. Miss Olive Webster, X. ii. Mathetian Fayetteville, Ark. C. Sellers, K. 2. Mathetian, ist Sergeant Morrilton, Ark. 3 ° JUNIOR CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS Sophomore Class N i times A ddress F. I. Brown, 2 A. E. Class President, ist Sergeant SAveet Home, Ark. Miss Mable Sutton, A. 1 Class Vice-President Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Rowena Callaway, X. il. Class Secretary Fayetteville, Ark. G. V. Prall, K. A. Class Treasurer, Mathetian, Sergeant Jonesboro, Ark. Miss Marii m Austin, X. ii. Class Poet Van Buren, Ark. R. B. Barton, K. 1 ' . Class Prophet, Mathetian, Sergeant Mound City, Ark. A. G. Simms, 2. A. E. Class Orator, Mathetian Hope Ark. S. Wood, 2. A. E. Class Historian Hot Springs, Ark. J. A. Abernathy, K. 2. Garland Fordyce, Ark. R. Alden, Sergeant Osage Mills, Ark. W. E. Babb, . Garland, 2nd Lieutenant Fayetteville. Ark. J. W. Baxter, Mathetian, Sergeant Hackett, Ark. E. R. Berry, K. 2. 2nd Lieutenant Bentonville, Ark. O. D. Briggs, Garland, Corporal Garner, Ark. H. E. Buchanan, Mathetian, Sergeant Boonsboro, Ark. W. W. Cartwright, Garland Mt. View, Ark. W. Clancy, Sergeant Fayetteville, Ark. B. G. Covington, 2. A. E. Corporal Howell, Ark C. C. Curry, K. A. 1st Sergeant Fayetteville, Ark. J. G. Castleberry, W. S. Dana her, H. T. Daniels, K. A. C. B. Foster, 2. A. E. . Garland Oil Trough, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Hope, Ark. F. I. Gibson, Garland, Corporal Dardanelle, Ark. J. F. Govan, 2. A. E. . Miss A. Hamblin, . Mathetian, Sergeant Helena, Ark. Joplin, Mo. G. D. Henderson, K. A. Sergeant, Vice-President Athletic Association Little Rock, Ark. W. G. Hight, K. A. Corporal Fayetteville, Ark. A. N. Honnett, Mathetian Pine Bluff, Ark. E. L. Kelly, . Garland Fayetteville, Ark. B. W. Langford, Corporal Bentonville, Ark. C. B. Martin, K. 2. Mathetian, Sergeant Major Mena, Ark. J. L. McConnell, 2. A. E. Sergeant Huntington, Ark. R. D. Mesler, Sergeant Fayetteville, Ark. A. R. Moon. . Garland Magazine, Ark. M. Oglesby, K. 2. T. D. Sedwick, Mathetian Hope, Ark. Bentonville, Ark. C. Smith, K. A. J. P. Streepey, Sergeant Stephens, Ark. Hot Springs, Ark. G. Stubblefield 4 Mathetian, Sergeant Fayetteville, Ark. J. S. Swan, G. M. Trimble, K. 2. R. B. Warriner, K. 2. . Garland Mathetian, Sergeant Buckner, A.ik. Lonoke, Ark. Corinth, Miss. 35 Freshman Gass X imr W. B. Rife .... Miss Olive G. Gatling . Miss Emma M. Brown- Miss Mary Lou Davies . R. Freeman .... C. C. Ramsey .... R. Lester .... Miss Sue Jean Quesenbury . R. M. Adams .... E. T. Archer .... C. N. Ball .... M. Banks .... W. E. Bates .... R. D. Bell .... C. C. Bell .... Miss Julia M. Benedict . Miss Dora Yancey Bibb • F. M. Billings Miss Fay IIobrook Blanchard L. W. Bobbitt H. Brewster .... O. R. Brown .... S. B. Bryan .... Miss Willie Grace Burnside Miss Riiea Cleveland L. J. Cook .... Miss Birdie B. Cook B. L. Cunningham . Miss Pearl Reed Davis T Davis. F. H. Davis . C. Davis. Miss Lulu Ruth Droke . Miss Annie C. Duncan . W. B. Dunn .... J. R. Ellis .... F. Q. C. Gardner Miss M ary Kate Goddard Miss Maud E. Goddard . V. IIamblin .... Miss Kate Hamilton A. E. Hanger .... W. M. Harris .... W. R. Harvey .... J. P. Hatfield S. L. Henderson, K. A. . Miss Mary Louise Holman . C. L. Holt .... Cla s President Class Vice President. Mathetian Class Secretary Class Treasurer Cla s Historian, Corporal Class Orator, Mathetian Class Prophet, Corporal Class Poet Corporal Corporal Corporal Corporal Associate Editor “ Ozark ” Mathetian, Sergeant Mathetian ;6 . Iddrvss Osage Mills, Ark. Forrest City, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. ChichaHia, Ind. Ter. Camden, Ark. New Lewisville, Ark. Van Buren, Ark. Ozark, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Lawrence, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Favetteville, Ark. Pine Blurt, Ark. Pine Bluff, Ark. Rogers, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Mariana, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Beebe, Ark. Boonsboro, Ark. Evening Shade, Ark. Fort Smith, Ark. Hillsboro, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Texarkana, Ark. Bentonville, Ark. Dardanelle, Ark. Paris, Texas. Forrest City. Ark. Lowell, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Pine Bluff, Ark. Fort Smith, Ark. Prairie Grove, Ark. Prairie Grove, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Favetteville, Ark. Little Rock, Aik. Monticello, Ark. Marshall, Ark. Jacksonville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Texarkana, Ark. Belleforte, Ark. Freshman Class—Continued Name A ddress F. W. Molt .... R. E. Howard .... W. Jackson .... C. V. Jagersfeld Miss Effie Jones D. Jones ..... K. C. Keys .... V. L. Kitchens Miss Ada Irene Knesal . V. P. Knott .... E. Leverette .... F. M. Loper .... Miss Eva Josephine Maguire E. P. Mathes .... R. H. Me Andrews . E. W. McAlister V. W. McDaniel A. McGehee .... F. S. McKay .... Miss Hattie C. Melton R. J. Middleton. S. A. Mitchell D. C. Mooring J. F. Mi ller .... M. J. Minn .... A C. Neel .... J. E. Neeley .... E. R. Norton .... A. Z. Orto .... Miss Annie May Patterson . C. O. Phillips . . , . J. H. Pyeatt .... T R. Quarles .... Miss Flora Ragsdale E. H. Rankin .... W. F. Reichardt J. K. Riffle .... W. H. Ruggles W. T. Thorn .... E. A Vandeventer Miss Eleanor Vaulx Miss Susie Vaulx Miss Mary Elizabeth Wallace L. W. Walton G. A. Watkins H. Webb ..... F. Webster .... C. Wood ..... X . C. Worthley Corporal Corporal Corporal Corporal Corporal, Mathetian Corporal Associate Editor u Ozark ” Belleforte, Ark. Mariana, Ark. Boonsboro, Ark. Washington, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Elm Springs, Ark. Waldo, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Bentonville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Monticello, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Ozark, Ark. Bentonville, Ark. McAlister, Ind. Ter. Fayetteville, Ark. McGehee, Ark. Magnolia, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Cotton Plant, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Bodcaw, Ark. Forrest City, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Forrest City, Ark. Pine Bluff, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Boonsboro, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Perryville, Ark. Russellville, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Hope, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Russellville, Ark. Mariana, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Exeter, Ark. Marvell, Ark. Paris, Ark. 1 Ielena. Ark. 38 SPECIAL CLASS Special Class iV ,a m es A dd rcss Miss IIorton Lake, X. 12. Mathetian; Class President Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Bertha Bryan Class Vice President Van Buren, Ark. C. H. Triplett, K. I. Class Secretary; Sergeant Pine Bluff, Ark. B. P. Ware, K. £. . Class Historian; Corporal Hot Springs, Ark. J. B. Pratt Class Poet Hillsboro, Ark. Miss Etta Reaves . Mathetian; Class Chaplain Blackton, Ark. Miss Annie Thomason Class Prophet Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Margaret Bayett . Fayetteville, Ark. W. A. Beakley 2 nd Lieutenant Pocahontas, Ark. D. C. Bishop Hamil, Ark. W. H. Bizzell . Lockesburg, Ark. W. H. Buchanan Principal Musician Band Boonsboro, Ark. Mrs. 11. A. Brown . Warren, Ark. J. R. Craig Mathetian Bentonville, Ark. Miss Mary E. Duncan, X. 12. . Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Anna 11. Edmiston . Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Emma B. Faust Searcy, Ark. Miss Mamie Hamilton, X. 12. . Mathetian; Associate Editor Cardinal Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Lola M. Hill, X. 12. Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Minnie E. Lyon Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Mary E. Moore Boonsboro, Ark. P. B. Meyer Pine Bluff, Ark. Miss Bessie Oliver Mathetian Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Effie Ostrander Fayetteville, Ark. L. Pelt . Falcon, Ark. R. A. Stephens, 2. A. Ii 1 st Lieut, and Leader of Band ; Capt.Baseball Team Corning, Ark. Miss Mamie Spencer Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Margaret Vaulx Fayetteville, Ark. Miss Annie Watson Prescott, Ark. L. E. Worth ley Principal Musician Band Helena, Ark. Miss Rosin a Locke Fort Smith, Ark. 4 Law Department Class of 1900 Class of 1901 Clayton, Powell, K 1 Davis, Dewitt Frierson, Chas. D., K A Harrison, W. F. Helm, T. E. Lynn, R. R. Parkins, J. H. McKnight, J. S. Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Jonesboro, Ark. Osceola, Ark. Clarendon, Ark Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Hampton, Ark. Brooks, W. B. Dye, R. G. Ewan, Parker, K A. McGinn, J. H. McLoed, D. E. Scott, B. C. Smith, W. B. Sutton, W. A. Little Rock, Ark. Forrest City, Ark Clarendon, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Hemphill, Tex. 42 LAW CLASS Military Department STAFF Colonel Horner, J. L. Major Rattenbiry, W. H. Major Brown, E. T. Orto, C. H., ist Lieut, and Adjt. Sloan, C. C., ist Lieut and Quartermaster NON-COA MlSSIONED STAFF Martin, C. B., Sergeant Major Ross, II. L., Quartermaster Sergeant 46 STAFF OFFICERS Colonel J. L. Hornor Majors W. H. Rattexbury E. T. Brown Captains 1st Lieutenants D. W. Taylor F. Horsfall G. F. Towler R. L. Saxon G. C. Abernathy J. S. Connelly B. L. Moore R. E. Philbeck G. A. VlNCENHELLER E. D. Means A. J. Vaughan G. W. Eli C. H. Orto, ist Lieutenant and Adjutant C. C. Sloan, ist Lieutenant and Quartermaster T. T. Dickinson, ist Lieutenant and Commander of the Band R. A. Stephens, ist Lieuteuant and Leader of the Band T. E. Sanders, 2 nd Lieutenant and Assistant Leader of Band 2nd Lieutenants V. A. Beakley W. A. Treadway J. T. Collier W. E. Babb E. R. Berry W. D. Gray 336438 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS LIBRARY Band Officers ist Lieutenant Commander of Band .Dickinson, X. T. ist Lieutenant Leader of Band .Stephens, R. A. 2 nd Lieutenant Assistant Leader of Band .... Sanders, T. E. Non-Commissioned Officers Principal Musicians .... Wortiiley. L. E. . Dunn, J. L. Drum Major .Hannah, C. W. Sergeants ...... Nelson. R. J. . McKie, W. H. Privates Privates Billings, F. M. Buchanan. F. Daly, M. G. Davis, C. Jones. D. Gordan, D. W. Lewis, J. J . Ltde, M. C. Davis, II. Norton, E. Dibrell, J. L. Stotts, F. M. Dunn, W. Swan, F. S. Hatfield, J. P. Watkins, G. W. Hendrix, J. T. Woolridge.R.A. Wortiiley, G. C. Bugle Corps Bugle Corps Beak ley, J. D. Brown, O. R. Castlebury, J. G. Clayton.W.D. Craig, J. R. Ellis, C. W. Millburn, C. B. Thorn, W. 52 BAND COMPANIES OF FIRST HATTALION First Battalion Captains—Taylor, D. W Horsfall, F. Abernathy, G. C. Company “D Captain, . . . . ist Lieutenant, Means, E. 2nd Lieutenant, ist Sergeant, Wasson, A. Sergeants Corporals Johnston, J. E. Ware, B. P. Triplett, C. H. Kimbrough, N. D. Barton, R. B. Mitchell, S. A. Treadway, T. C. Bell, R. D. Privates Adams, J. G. Klvce, H. K. Arnold, L. L. Loper, F. M. Ball, C. C. Maguire, W. J. Beeler, L. L. Maguire, W. Y. Bell, C. N. Me Andrew ' s, II. Bell, T. W. McGeehee, B. C. Bisplinghoff, R. L. Melton, C. S. Bratton, C. E. Meyer, P. Catlett, IL Meyer, S. Cotton, M. L. Moore, W. E. Cox,T. N. Moore, W. C. Craven, E. F Muller, J. F. Cunningham, B. L. Orto, A. Z. Davis. T. Phillips, O. Davis, W. Phillips, T. W. Dean, S. E. Pratt, F. II. Dickinson, C. W. Prescott, W. II. Gocio, J. Ramsey, C. C. Hanger, A. E. Roberts, J. T. Harkey, R. Y. Ross, J. E. Harrison, R. Stacy, O. M. Tatum, E. L. Heard, I. S. Holcomb, G. A. Thompson, J. O. Holden. J. R. Walton, L. W. Kerlin. R. L. Warrinsburg, W. B. Kennedy. S. A. Webb, H. Kimpell, B. D. Wood, F. Officers Major, Rattenbury, W. H. First Lieutenants—Means, E. D. Vaughan, A. J. Eld, G. W. Company “A” Captain,.Horsfall, F. ist Lieutenant,.Vaughan, A. y. 2nd Lieutenant,. Gray, W. D. ist Sergeant,.Cochrane, V. H. Sergeants Corporals Smith, C. Pratt, C. L. Brown, H. S. Lester, R. Prall, G. V. McGehee, A. Saddler, C. L. Middleton, R. J. Privates Allen, R. Howard, R. E. Austin, R. L. Jagersfeld, C. Bailey, J. G. Joyner, J. E. Baldwin, II. Key, K. C. Brown, J. Ledbetter, J. F. Bryan, S. B. Lewis, J. J. Burrows, E. P. Lewis, T. R. Callahan, E. Locke, D. C. Carden, C. Martin, G. Cartwright, W. W. Mayes, G. F. Chapman, J. McCowan, L. D. Darwin, W. M. McKinley, E. H. Davis, J. N. McKinley, G. E. Endaly, A. C. Mitchell, fc. C. Evans, J. T. Mulkey, M. H. Foster, C. B. Robinson, D. T. Gardner, F. Q. C. Streepv, J. P. Gates, A. L. Swan, J. Greene, C. M. Taber, G. D. Hamilton, II. H. Vaulx, G. W. Harkey, R. L. Walker, J. L. Heard, J. L. Williams, C. E. Horsfall, J. Wilson, H. Wood, C. Second Lieutenants—Beakley, W. A Berry, E. R. Gray, W. D. Company “ F ” Captain,.Abernathy, G. C. ist Lieutenant,.Eld, G. W. 2 nd Lieutenant, .... Beakley, W. A. ist Sergeant,.Sellers, C. Sergeants Corporals Wilkinson, N. Wood, S. Baxter, J. W. Hight, W. G. Govan. J. F. Warrinner, R. Freeman, W. A. Langford, B. W. Privates Abernathy, J. A. Baker, S. R. Beard, II. Bishop, D. C. Blackmer, A. H. Bridewell, E. M. Brookover, R. A. Butler, R. Chandler, C. B. Conway, C. M. Counts,, L. M. Covey, J. M. Curry, R. E. Davis, C. A. Davis, E. A. Dowal, j. Edmiston, P. Edmiston, T. L. Gorman, W. P. Harkey, O. N. Harris, W. N. Hill, II. B. Hurst, G. A. Jackson, B. C. Jones, J. A. Longino, J. L. W Martin, J. H. May, J. L. McBride, H. McComas, A. P. McComack, J. E. McKinley, J. McLaughlin, H- Miller, H. B. Moorman, T. M. Norman, C. S. Oglesby, M. Patton, L. R. Pittman, W. G. Pyeatte, J. H. Ragland, J. H. Ray, C. Risser, T. S. Roberson, C. M. Robinson, T. S. Ruggles, W. A. Sassaman, R. S. Selby, E. O. Spencer, A. Stockard, G. G. Terry, E. B. Webster, F. illiams, R. W. 57 Second Battalion Officers Major, Brown, E. T. Captains—Towler, G. F. First Lieutenants—Moore, B. L. Second Lieutenants Treadway, W. Saxon, R. L. Philbeck, R. E. Collier, J. T. Connelly, S Vincenheller, A. Babb, W. E. Company “B” Company “E.” Company “C” Captain. Captain, . . . Captain, . Towler. G ist Lieutenant, . .Moore. B. L. ist Lieutenant, . Vincenheller, A. ist Lieutenant. . Philbeck, R 2nd Lieutenant, . ..... Babb, W. E. 2nd Lieutenant, . . Treadway. W. A. 2 nd Lieutenant . ist Sergeant, . . ist Sergeant, . . ist Sergeant, . . Newman, L. Sergeants Corporals Sergeants Corporals Sergeants Corporals Me Andrew, J. A. Covington, B. G. McRae, C. Adams, R. M. Wilson, II. 11. Gibson, I. Henderson, G. D. Haves, G. Buchanan. II. E. Mooring, D. C. Alden, R Briggs, O. D. Mesler, R. D. Burton, P. D. Davis, B. F. McKean, J. P. Bostick, J. A. Jackson, W. 1 lenderson, S. L. Freeman, R. McConnell, J. L. Chapman, J. Stubblefield, G. Blaylock, J. C. Privates Privates Privates Adams, C. E. Kindrick, E. L. Archer, Meyer, B. Allen, 1. L. Kitchens, W. L. Bowles, E. Kirksey, P. L. Beakley, B. M. Mever, R. Amis, j. R. Knott, V. P. Brewster, 11. Leverett, E. V. Bizzell, M. A. Neal, A. C. Bailey, B. B. Mackey, D. E. Brown, M. E. Little, L. S. Cato, F. R. Parker W. C. Bobbitt, L. W. Maguire, 11. G. Brown, M. C. Martin, J. A. Cecil, J. M. Pratt, D. II. Cazort, S. G. Martin, N. B. Cazort, T. J. McKinley, W. F. Cruce, H. P. Pryor, R. S. Cunningham, C. R. Mathes, E. P. Cleveland, G. W. McKay, F. S. Davis, J. R. Pryor, W. A. Danaher, W. S. McBride, N. A. Cook, L. J. Milum, R. W. Dotson, M. Pugh,J. L. Davis. J. R. McKinley, J. G. Conway, W. B. Mitchell, B. Eason, A. P. Quarles, T. Dickinson, W. D. Mitchell. B . Conway, G. T. Mullins, G. W. Edmiston, J. C. Richardt. W. F. Dowell, B. G. Munn, M. J. Daniels, H. T. Muller, E. M. Freeman, R. Rife, W. B. Ederington, L. Norman, G. H. Dawson, V. C. Morrow, D. B. Gray, C. W. Riliel, J. K. Foster, W. Y. Oakes, G. C. Dotson, J. A. McCall, J. K. Graves, A. B. Savage, C. B. Glad on, A. J. Payne, S. S. Ellis, J. R. Old, E. C. Grimes, D. P. Skinner, H. L. Hamblin, W. H. Pharr, R. L. Ellis, W. Y. Pelt, L. Hendrix ' J. T. Smith, L. B. Holt, C. L. Pratt, J. B. Faulkner, T. H. Pyeatte, Holt, S. J. Stanford, A. F. Holt, F. W. Rankin, E. H. Gardner, E. B. Sanders, G. T. Hutchinson, D. Stockton, F. E. 1 Iorton, J. B. Sain. J.«G. Guggenheim, A. S. Simms, A. G. Jones, C. Swearingen. S. C. Jackson, W. Shuler, J. G. Harrell, B. Stone, B. Kantz, E, Vanderventer, E. A. Jones, W. M. Smith, M. M. Harding, A. M. Stubblefield, F. Lide,J. E. Wilson, W. Jones, W. N. Spencer, F. Harvey, W. R. Wagner, W. F. Lucas, W. W. Wilson. W. O. Joyner, Y. Weaver, R. Henderson, J. R. Walters, A. E. Marshall, II. E. Womack, J. A. Kilgore. J. O. Wells, T. S. Honnett, A. M. Wilson, J. R. Maunev, W. J. Whitehead, A. D. Kinnabrew, A. 1). Wilson, J. R. Hooper, E. K. Womack, R. E. McCrary, E. W. Whitlow, C. B. Kinnabrew, E. L. Womack, J. A. Jackson, J. M. Wright, McDonald, D. Wright, W. 11. 5S COMPANIES OF SECOND BATTALION MILITARY KODAKS FRATERNITIES Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Founded at U. of A., 1895. YELL. Colors Crimson and Old Gold. Flowers Magnolia and Red Rose. Magazine Kappa Alpha Journal Rah! Rah! Rah! Crimson and Gold! Kappa Alpha, Knights of Old! Vivi la! Vivi la! Vivi la! Say! Kappa Alpha! Rah! Rah! Ray! Fratres in Urbe Daniel Burford Lipsey, Richard Nelson Graham. Fratres in Facultate Albert Homer Purdue, Walter Alexander Montgomery, T. A. .A. F. W. Pickel, 1. P. John Turner Stinson. Fratres in Universitate SENIORS William Hunt Rattenbury Frank Horsfall, John Sidney Connelly, William Andrew Treadway, Arthur Thomas Erwin. JUNIORS Carleton McRae. Edward Howell, William Harton McKie, Alfred Washington Wasson, Andrew Jackson Vaughan. Carl Leon Sadler, Victor Hugo Cochrane, Harry Sanford Brown. SOPHOMORES George DeMatt Henderson, Samuel Lenow Henderson, Carl Smith, Houston Thomas Daniels, William Garland Might, George Virgil Pratt, Clarence C. Curry. 6 7 Kappa Alpha Chapter Roll Chapter Roll Alpha—Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Ya. Gamma—University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Delta—Woffard College, Spartanburg, N. C. Epsilon—Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zeta—Randolph Macon College, Ashland. Ya. Eta—Richmond College, Richmond, Ya. Theta—Kentucky State College, Lexington, Kv. Kappa—Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda—University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Ya. Nu—Polytechnic Institute, A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Xi—Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Omicron—University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi—University of Tennessee. Knoxville, Tenn Sigma—Davidson College, Micklenburg County, N. C. Upsilon—University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi—Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi—Yanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi—Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega—Cintha College, Danville, Kv. Alpha-Alpha—University of the South, Suwanee, 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. Ya. Alpha-Eta -Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha-Theta—Kentucky University, Lexington, K 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. 1). C. Alpha-Omicron—University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha-Xi—University of California, Birkslev, Cal. Alpha-Pi— Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford Univer¬ sity P. O., Cal. Alpha-Kho—University of West Yirginia, Morgantown, W. Ya. Alpha-Sigma—Georgia School of Technology. Alpha-Tau—Hampden Sidney College. Alpha-Upsilon—University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. 6S Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded 1856, University of Alabama. Founded at U. of A. in 1894- YELL— Phi Alpha, ali cozee Phi Alpha, ali cozon Sigma Alph, Sigma Alph Sigma Alpha Epsilon FLOWER—Violet COLORS Royal Purple and Old Gold OFFICIAL ORGAN The Record of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frater in Facultatc Fratrcs in Urbe Dr. A. E. Menke Charlie Adams George H. Askew SENIORS Fratrcs in Univcrsitate JUNIORS John L. Horner Ben L. Moore Edgar T. Brown Robert A. Stephens Ashton Vincenheller Thomas E. Sanders SOPHOMORES Fred. I. Brown Joe Govan Gaston Covington Albert G. Simms Charles B. Foster John L. McConnell Scott Wood 7 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter Roll Alpha Mu - Alabama A. and M. College. Alabama Mu—University of Alabama. Alabama Iota—Southern University. Arkansas Alpha Upsilon—University of Arkansas. California Alpha—Leland Stanford, Jr. University California Beti—University of California. Colorado Chi University of Colorado. Colorado Zeta—University of Denver. Connecticut Alpha— Trinity College. Georgia Epsilon—Emory College. Georgia Psi—Mercer University. Georgia Beta—University of Georgia. Georgia Phi—Georgia Institute of Technology. Indiana Alpha—Franklin College. Indiana Beta—Purdue University. Illinois Beta—University of Illinois. Iowa Sigma—Simpson College. Kentucky Kappa—Central University. Kentucky Iota—Bethel College. Louisiana Tau-Epsilon—Tulane University. Louisiana Epsilon—Louisiana State University. Massachusetts Delta—Worcester Polytechnic Institute Massachusetts Iota Tau—Mass. Institute of Technology Massachusetts Beta Epsilon—Boston University. Massachusetts Gamma—Harvard University. Michigan Iota Beta—University of Michigan. Michigan Alpha—Adrian College. Missouii Alpha, Fayette Branch—Central College. Missouri Alpha—University of Missouri. Missouri Beta—Washington University. Mississippi Gamma—University of Mississippi. Nebraska Lambda Pi—University of Nebraska. New York Alpha—Cornell. New York Mu—Columbia University. New York Sigma Phi —St. Stephen’s College. North Carolina Theta—Davidson College. North Carolina Xi—University of North Carolina. Ohio Delta—Wesleyan University. Ohio Sigma—Mount Union College. Ohio Epsilon—University of Cincinnati. Ohio Theta—Ohio State University. Pennsylvania Delta—Gettysburg College. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta—Pennsylvania State College. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi—Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Omega—Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Zeta—Bucknell University. South Carolina Gamma—Wofford College. Tennessee Kappa—University of Tennessee. Tennessee Mu—Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Zeta—Southwestern Presbyterian University Tennessee Eta—Southwestern Baptist University. Tennessee Lambda—Cumberland University. Tennessee Omega—University of the South. Texas Phi—University of Texas. Virginia Omicron—University of Virginia. Virginia Sigma—Ws shington and Lee University. Or k4 , RXtla . Kappa Sigma Founded 1867, University of Virginia Founded at U. of A. 1890 YELL —Rah! Rah! Rah! Crescent and the Star, Vive la, Vive la Kappa Sigma. COLORS— Old Gold, Maroon, and Peacock Blue. MAGAZINE— The Caduceus of Kappa Sigma. Xi Chapter YELL — Hi ro, hi ro, hi ro, hi! Kappa Sigma, Do or Die! Xi. Fratres in Urbe Chas. Richardson R. W. Buchanan J. J. Vaulx O. T. Knight Fratres in Universitate 1900 G. C. Abernathy D. W. Taylor C. H. Orto, T. T. Dickinson W. D. Gray 1901 Calvin Sellers John M. Clayton H. L. Ross C. H. Triplett E. C. Knott 1902 R. B. Barton B. P. Ware E. R. Berry Richard Warriner J. A. Abernathy Chas. B. Martin M. Oglesby J. L. Dunn Fratres in Facilitate T. H. Humphreys: John C. Futrall L. B. Stone Ernest T. Bynum W. A. Crawford Birton N. Wilson 75 Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll Beta— University of Alabama, University, Ala. Gamma —Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Delta —Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Epsilon —Centenary College, Jackson, La. Zeta —University ot Virginia, Va. Eta —Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Theta —Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenu. 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, Swarthmore, Pa. Sigma —Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Tau —University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Epsilon —Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydnev, Va. Pm—Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Chi —Purdue Universtiy, Lafayette, Ind. Psi—University of Maine, Orono, Me. Omega —University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Eta-Prime —Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha-Alpha —University ot Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Alpha-Beta —Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Alpha-Gamma —University of Illinois. Champaign, Ill. Alpha-Delta —Pennsylvania State College, State College. Pa. Alpha-Epsilon— 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-Kappa —Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Alpha-Lambda —University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha-Mi —University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Alpha-NY ' ' --Wolford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Alpha-Xi— Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. Alpha-Omicron — Kentucky University, Lexington, Kv. Alpha-Pi -Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Alpha-Rho —Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Alpha-Sigma —Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Alpha-Tau —Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha-Epsilon—M illsaps College. Jackson, Miss. Alpha-Phi —Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Alpha-Chi —Lake Forest University, Lake Forest, Ill. Alpha-Psi —University of Nebraska, Lincoln Neb. Alpha-Omega —William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Beta-Alpha —Brown University, Providence, R. I. Beta-Beta —Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Beta-Gamma —Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Beta-Delta- Washington and Jefferson Col.. Washington, Pa. Beta-Epsilon —University of Wisconsin, Madison Wis. Beta-Zeta —Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal. Beta-Theta —University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. (Met Delta Phi Founded 1897. University of Arkansas Yell Tara loo, Tara lool Hi hippi hi! True blue, sky blue, Delta Phi! Color—Light Blue Flower -Red Rose Patron Goddess -Pallas Athene Tree -Olive ALPHA CHAPTER Sorores in Urbe Katharine Berenice Barry Lillian Durrett Bibb Bessie Cecelia Byrnes Daisy Blanche Patterson Katharine Patterson Josephine Merle Curry Bess Kell Rose Catharine Leverett Sorores in Facultate Mary Davis Sorores in Universitate Birdie Cook (’03) Elizabeth Crozier (’oi) Leila Ruth Droke (’03) Mamie May (’oo) Francis Marie Smith (’01) Mabel Sutton (’02) Madge Bates Margaret Baker Irene Gainor Burgess Edeth Lena Burgess Amanda Ann Eld Carrie Howell Virginia Adele Isbell Alumna Mrs. John Blair Mrs. Lucien Beavers Mrs. Oliver Lewis Cravens Mrs. Robert Melvin Forbes Mrs. Donald Kent Hawthorne Mrs. Willey Howell Ruby King Anna Margaret Laird Annie Newton Morrow Margaret Scott Maitie Williams Hattie Elizabeth Williams Winona Wiley Mrs. J. Vol Walker Mrs. Albert E. Menke Sponsores Mrs. John C. Futrall Mrs. John T. Stinson 79 ; ' A Chi Omega Psi Chapter Founded at the U. of A., April 5, 1895. Colors Cardinal and Straw Flowers White Carnation Official Organ The Eleusis Sorores in Universitate Daisy Young, ’oo. Lizzie Newman Purdy, ’oo. Ruth Anne Dickinson, ' oo. Nancy Askew, ’oi. Oliver Webster, ’oi. Eleanor Duncan. Marium Gist Stirman, ’oi. Mary Fort Hamilton. Lucy Ross. Miriam Edith Austin, ’02. Rowena Gallaway, ’02. Edith Cobb Davies. Lula Hill. Horton Clayton Sorores in Facultate Clara Earle. Cener Holcomb. Sorores in Urbe Mrs. A. II. Purdue. Leonora Reynolds. Florida Read. Mamie Phillips. Cora Wood. Jobelle Holcomb. Hettie Bell. Jeanne Vincenheller. Lake. Honorary Members Dr. Charles Richardson. Maizie Adelaide Fishback Miss Fannie Scott. 33 FOOT BALL TEAM Foot First Ball Team Ernest T. Bynum, K. 1 .Manager. Chester C. Sloan, t . K. 2., . . . Captain ’99. Ashton Vincenheller, 2 . A. E. . . Captain ’oo. McCall, J. K. Center. Ham, H., Freeman, W. A., Smith, C», • Hobbs, W. D., V r incenheller, A., Henderson, S. L., Me Andrew, J. A., . Henderson, D. M.,. Sloan, C. C.,. . Right Guard. .Left Guard. Right Tackle. Left Tackle. Right End. . Left End. Right Half. Left Half. Full Stephens, R. A., 2. Quarter. Subs Hendrick, E. Martin, J. H. Bell, R. D. Foster, C.B., Games October 7—University of Arkansas vs. October 20 — University of Arkansas vs. October 27 — University of Arkansas vs. October 28—University of Arkansas vs. SCORE Drury, O-IO Indians, 11- 0 Indians, 0- 0 U. of Ok., . 5-11 Go call a coach, and let a coach be called. And let the man who calleth be the caller; And in his calling let him nothing call, But coach! coach! coach! O for a coach, ye gods!” 9i Foot Ball Second Team George F. Towlek, Captain William H. Rattexbury, K. A. . . Manager Stubblefield, F. Center Eld, G. W. Right Guard Oakes, G. C- . Left Guard Wood, Clark . Right Tackle Kendrick, E. Left Tackli Me Andrew, H. Right End Martin, J. H. ...... Left End Brown, F. I. ... Right Halt Towler, G. F. . . Left Half Bell. R. D. . . Full Vandeventer, E. . Quarter Subs Johnson,J. E. Wright, H. Billings, F. M. Games SCORE Nov. ii — U. of A. vs. Fort Smith . 0 Nov. 25—U. of A. vs. Fort Smith . . . 10 0 Nov. 30— U. of A. vs. Joplin 11 10 9 2 Contest of Physical Culture Class. Colors Yellow and White. Events Most correct jumper, Vaulting, Best standing work, Rope climbing, Travelling rings, General excellence Winner . Beulah Wilson. Myrtle Wilson. Ina Frohman. f Eta Reeves. I Reagan. Eileen Hamilton. Dela McMilan. 93 Field Day Events Winners Records ioo yard dash . Pole vault Putting Shot . Standing high jump Standing broad jump 120 yard hurdle Throwing base ball Running high jump Relay race—one mile Tug of war Running broad jump Potato race High kick 220 yard hurdle Three-legged race . De Matt Henderson, K. A. . A. J. Gladson. . A. J. Vaughan, K. A. . A. J. Vaughan ....... De Matt Henderson . Sam Henderson, K. A. . M. H. Mulkey. . Ed McAlister. f F. Horsfall, K. A. and G. Towler F. M. Billings and S. L. Henderson . . Co. “ A —Capt. Horsfall . De Matt Henderson ...... . M. H. Mulkey. . F. M. Billings. . Sam Henderson ...... J A. Vincenheller, 1 . A. E. and Ed McAlister J. Dibrell and D. Locke . . . . 8 feet 2 inches 34 feet 9.6 inches 4 feet 10 feet 6.5 inches 300 feet 3.6 inches 4 feet 7 inches 4 min. 20 sec. 20 feet 8.3 inches 2 min. 8 feet Tied. 94 Abernathy, May Anderson, Laura Ambrose, Addie Bryan, Bertha Brown, Emma Burns, Loreno Cleveland, Rhea Conner, Bertha Conner, Katherine Cox, Vergie Craig, Bessie Curry, Carry Cazort, Vivian Crawford, Billy Dickinson, Ruth Dunaway Hettie Edmiston, Erie Foreman, Ina Hamilton, Mamie Physical Culture Hamilton, Eileen Hooper, Lily Hight, Stella Huggins, Bessie Lake, Horton Lake, Lousie Leverett, Nina May, Mamie Moore, Lucy Moss, Annie McMillan, Della McDaniels, Dot Mathews, Lulu McVey, Cora McVey, Mattie McBride, Mattie McBride, Bessie Mathes, Werdna McCrimmens, Bessie 95 Nance, Nannie Neelie, Bessie Pitts, Rosa Purdy, Lizzie Reaves, Etta Ragland, Fanny Reed, Clifton Reagan, Lytton Shannon, Hattie Stacy, Esty Thompson, Annie Trumbo, Stella Vaughn, Daisy Williams, Donnie Wade, Lila Wilson, Myrtle Watkins, Florence White, May Gymnasium Club Officers Horsfall, F., K. A., . . . . President. Gibson, F. I., . . . Secretary and Treasurer. Burton. P. B., . . . Manager. Aldex. R., .Marshal. Members Abernathy, G. C. Beard, A. H. Briggs, Q. D. Craig, J. R. Dickerson, D Dunn, Y. Ellis, C. Edrington, L. Gardner, F. Q. C Gladson, A. J Graves, A. B. Harrison, R. Horsfall, J. Harkey. R. Johnston, J. E. Langford, B. Lewis, J. J. Mulkey, M. H. Martin, C. B. Me Andrew. J. Munn, M . J. Pryor, R. S. Oakes, G. C. Sain, J. G. Stubblefield, F. Walton, L. W. Wilson. H. H. Worthier, L. E. Wood, F. Hendricks, J. T. Base Ball Team Robert A. Stephens, I A. E., Captain. Witxiam H. Rattenbury, K. A., Manager. SUBS J. G. Sain. W. S. Dannaher P. 13. Meyer. A. G. Simms, Catcher. G. A. Yincenheller, First Base. Guy Watkins, Second Base. E. R. Norton, Third Base. R. A. Stephens, Short Stop. Fay Joyner, Left Field. O. D. Briggs. Centre Field. L. B. Bryan, Right Field. PITCHERS T. W J. Quarles. . Davis. M. Cecil. 99 Track Team Members Ed McAlister, F. Billing F. Horstall C. Locke S. G. D. Towler S. Connelly S. Sam Henderson DeMott Henderson A. Wood, Mgr. Stephens Vincenheller »oc Track Team Tennis Club Brown, F. Bridewell, Connelly, J Clayton, J Foster, . U.of A. Tennis Club ., 2 A. E. OFFICERS Rattenbury, W. IT., K. E. M. . S., K. A. . M., K. 2. Y. Moore, B. L., 2 A. E., President. Berry, E. R., K. 2, Sec. and Treas. Brown, E. T., 2 A. E., Business Mgr. Reichardt, W. F. Vaughan, A. J., K. A. Quarles, T. Warriner, R. B., K. 2. Horner, J. L., 2 A. E. Cox, T. N. Kimpel, B. I). Watkins, G. Myer, P. B. McAlister, E. Craig, J. W., K. 2. Pratt, C. McConnell, J. L., 2 A. E. Hill, H. B. Knott, E. C., K. 2. Mundt, L. Martin, C. B., K. 2. McGehee, A, Sloan, C. C., 4 K. 2. Ramsey, C. c. xo 5 Ui11 a n dc rs They love their land because it is their own, And scor?i to give aught other reason why. Lcs Miserables Charles B. Martin, Texas Mary Walker, Missouri Chester C. Sloan. Illinois W T. Thorne, Oklahoma . " Marium Gist Stirman, Colorado , G. B. Stockard, Missouri . Kate Hamilton, Indian Territory R. B. Warriner, Mississippi H. Sanford Brown, Texas Arthur M. Gladson, Iowa Pearl Reed Davis, Texas E. W. McAlister, Indian Territory Fred M. Billings, Missouri . The Headsman. A Doctor of the Old School. A Sane Lunatic. The Brushwood Bov. The Celebrity. . The Deemster. A Daughter of Eve. The Mighty Atom. The Woman Hater. Soldier of Fortune. A Bachelor Maid. Prisoner of Hope. An Imperial Lover. 109 Engineering Society Edgar T. Brown, - President. Geo. W. Eld, - Vice President. Will A. Treadway, - Secretary. V. H. Cochrane, .Treasurer. MfMBEKS. E. T. Archer H. T. Daniels H. P. Jordan W. A. Raggles R. D. Bell T. Davis E. Leverett W. F. Reichardt E. R. Berry J. L. Dunn J. L. Longino J. K. Riffle F. M. Billings J. R. Ellis F. M. Loper C. L. Sadler F. I. Brown W. Ellis W. J. Manney G. Stubblefield II. S. Brown C. B. Foster W. Jackson E. W. McAlister W. T. Thorne L. B. Brvan A. J. Gladson D. Jones J. L. McConnell • T. C. Treadway W. Buchanan A. E. Hanger C. McRae R. B. Warriner W. Clancy G. G. Hayes J. F. Muller G. Watkins J. M. Covey W. G. Might A. C. Neely F. Webster B. G. Covington A. M. llonnet L. L. Newman II. II. Wilson C. C. Curry W. H. Hudgins C. L. Pratt G. C. Worthly 110 Engineering Society ???????? Y. M. C. A Officers George F. Towler, President E. T. Brown, Vice-President H. L. Ross, Recording Secretary R. E. Philbeck, Corresponding Secretary J. T. Hendrix, Treasurer Chairmen of Committees J. F. Go VAN, Committee on Membership W. D. Gray. Committee on Religious Meetings J. S. Swan, Committee on Bible Study J. T. Hendrix, Finance Committee R. E. Philbeck, Committee on Intercollegiate Relations H. L. Ross, Missionary Committee Gigglers’ Galaxy MOTTO — Tough and the world laughs i ith you. Flower— Colors Hollyhock. Orange and Pea Green. Captains Supreme High Giggi.er ... Mighty Fetching Hamilton. Recorder of Giggles . ... Rolv Poly Locke. Keeper of Gigglers’ Coins All Curiosity Duncan. Active Members Happy Chappy Lake. Many Grins Stirman. So Jolly Quesenbury. Ever Chinning Davies. Merry Enchanter Austin. The Towheads Many a man hath better hair than wit Flunkies and Functotums A. Whitehead, Miss Rosser, Miss Cook, Mr. Govan, Miss Stirmax, Lord High Blondiner Distinguished Custodian of the Clippers Curling Tong Manipulator Dispenser of Lubricating Extracts Guardian of the Rodents (Rats, Etc.) Submissive hair Smoothers Edgar Thurman Brown Harry Sanford Brown Frederic Isaac Brown F. Issac Brown E. Thurman Brown A. Sanford Brown II. S. B rown F. I. Brown E. T. Brown Brown, E. Brown, F. Brown II. White uncombed hair is characteristic of the Brown family. Served in divers styes and shades. Members — Josh Billings Abner McGehee Ben McGehee Cal Sellers Shinney Club Officers L. ] ean Cook, Chief Rusher of the Can| E. R. Berry, Can Chaser C. II. Triplett, Hole Stealer Honorary Members— Battle-Ax and C. II. Orto Gallery Goddesses— M iss Ruth Dickinson Miss Georgia Dickinson I 20 I Solemn Simons and Silly Solomons u Hie foot doth think he is wise, But the wise man knows himself to be a fool .” Wisdom’s Omniscient Priest Past Grand Master of Pony Riders Heir to Solon’s Mantle Peripathetic Philosopher Preeminent Mathematician Poler Plenipotentiary Official Crammer Omni ambulant Encyclopedia . A. Greaser Simms. . -Careful Cribber” Sloan. . G. Flunker Tovvler T. Thales Dickinson. Droke W. Taylor. Scotus Wood. . Campenella Hegel Ortc. Socrates L. Henderson. Vincenheller . Gray. Tommie Sanders Tragedy Ware . Connelly . . Barton . Johnston . NON COMMISSIONED OFFICERS A wit with dunces and a dunce with wits. An incurable itch for scribbling takes possession of him. Ye lord of ladies intellectual. Hi wit invites (?) you. That man is great and he alone. What is beauty? Every one is as God has made him, and oftentimes a great deal worse. Axiom Grease. Gouge, Graduate Bone, Bust, Bilge. I 2 I 0 Post-Graduate Cha| pel Section Seats 320-336 ‘ Depth in Philosophy bringeth men ' s minds about to Religion.”— Bacon Hall, Past Grand Tamer of Unbroken Bovines Edgar Finley Shannon .... Section Marcher Assistant Section Marcher Regular Attendants Albert Ernest Menke ..... George Wesley Droke ..... William Burdelle Bentley ... That Animated Formula Who Pays for Telegrams Grace Personified Lina Xinthia Reed . Beloved of Preps and Preplets Alternates Lewis ........ Ear and Lung Specialist B)num . lt Fat boy, fat boy, you’re looking tor your hat, bov.” Crawford ........ McLean ...... Star-gazer Extraordinary Accompanies his Satchel Second Assistant Section Marcher Ada Pace I 22 The Wiseacres or The Seven Sages Bex L. Moore, Virtute me involvo E. T. Brown, O et praesidium et dulce decus meum J. S. Connelly, Quousque tandem abutere nostra, Catilina, patientia W. Hunt Rattenbury, Descendi caelo, et die age tibia longum melos Chas. IT. Orto. Integer vitae sceleris-que purus J. Lyford Hornor Vixi puellis nuper idoneus Et militavi non sine gloria Daniel Taylor, Non sine dis animosus infams 123 LITTLE ROCK CLUB Little Rock Club Officers Edgar T. Brown, 2. A- E., President Albert E. Hanger, Vice-President Ruth Dickinson, X. 12., Secretary and Treasurer Archer, E. T. Beeler, L. L Brown, E. T. Brown, F. I., 2. A. E. Cox, T. N. Dannaher, W. S. Daniels, H. T., K. A. Dibbrell, J. Dickinson, Ruth Dickinson, Georgia Dickinson, T. T., K. 2. Gray, W. D., Gray, C. Henderson, G. D., K. A. Hanger, A. E. Jordan, H. Kidder, E. D. Faust, Emma LcLaughlin, H. K. 2. Muller, J. Muller H. Reichardt, W. F. Riffle, J. K. Sadler, C. L., K. A. Treadway, W. A., K. A, Treadway, T. C. FLOWER Roses Prof. Junius Jordan Prof. E. F. Shannon Prof. W. A. Crawford, K. 2. Mrs. Jennie Deloney-Ricb Miss Roze Bennett Social Lights Ci Ye diners-out from whom we guard our spoons. ” Winfield Garfield Chesterfield Stubblefield, Victor Hugo Cochrane, . Edith Chunx Davies, . F. Irby Gibson, . Mabel Sutton, ) Rowe n a Gall away, J Carl Smith, . Pearl Reed Davis, 1 Mary Fori Hamilton, i J. W. Baxter, ------- Chief Dazzler Loquacious Crusher At Home Sundays The Tailor’s Triumph Social Butterflies Beauty’s Worshipper Texas Sunbeams ’Varsity Apollo W. A. Beakley, .Prince Charmant (None of the above luminaries have ever been seen out of evening clothes after six o’clock. One of the gentlemen is even addicted to wearing white gloves with conventional morn¬ ing dress.) Colors Pink, Green, and Yellow Patron Saint Great Caesar’s Blue-Eyed Ghost Gleeful Chorus Mooney . Mooney , shine on me — Make me spooney as 1 can be. Take away your little light While 1 kiss my love good night So long ! 2 s U. of A. Quartette J. L. Hornor, ist Tenor. Guy Watkins, 2nd Tenor. Miss Gertrude Crawford. Soloist. C. C. Curry, ist Bass. G. D. Henderson, 2nd Bass. U. of A. Quartette D. W. Taylor E. D. Means B. L. Moore C. Smith R. Barton G. F. Towler J. Govan Glee J. L. Horxor F. Horsfall B. Ware J. T. Collier E. Me A LESTER C. Sadler J. A. Abernathy Club S. Connelly W. Gray W. A. Beakley S. Wood II. Daniels C. II. Orto W. B. Rife Musical Director C. C. Sloan J. E. Johnston E. T. Brown v C. McRae C. II. Triplett N. Wilkinson E. Sanders G. V. Prai.l 33 Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Clubs W. H. McKie A. G. Simms S. Bridewell A. Bell G. A. Vincenheller J. Dibrell F. Billings G. D. Henderson G. Watkins C. McRae (Zither, 34 Ku Klux Klan Motto : Let the Grass Grow Color: Blood Red Flower: Touch Me Not Yell: Re rah, re rah, re rah, ran! We are the famous Ku Klux Klan! G. W. Eld. R. E. Philbeck, The Charmer G. F. Towler, the Silent J. E. Johnson, the Modest W. B. Rife, the Debater O. R. Brown, the Hostile J. P. McKean, the Ladies’ Man J.F. Wood, the adopted Son of the Klan R. L. Saxon, the Little Giant J. T. Collier, the Thunder-bolt Hurler J. R. Nelson, the Joke Teller N. Wilkinson, the Grimier B. F. Doris, the Dreamer E. I). Means, the Pious The Bold Judge in all cases except love affairs Judge in Love Affairs Prosecuting Attorneys Attorneys Witnesses . Sheriff The Pious Lawyers The Pride of the Klan The Beautiful Dancer Chaplain »37 J I J • J. Colors — Pink and White Flower Pink Carnation Members Emma Byrnes Rhea Cleveland Louise Lake Margaret Rees Ethel Hill Mary Lou Davies Georgia Dickinson Effie Jones Werdna Mai hes Officers W. D. Gray, President J. W. Baxter, Vice President Horton Clayton Lake, Secretary Mary Fort Hamilton, Treasurer G. C. Abernathy Nancy Askew R. B. Barton H. S. Brown Hettie Dunnaway Ruth Dickinson Ina Frohman J. F. Govan M iss Goddard S. L. Henderson Mathetian Literary Society honorary Members E. F. Shannon G. W. Droke Members F. Horsfall J. L. Horner A. M. Hon net E. C. Knott Lucy Ross Etta Reaves W. H. Rattenburv C. Sellers A. G. Simms Other Officers Geo. V. Prall C. C. Ramsey Olive Gatling G. Stubblefield Marium Stirman D. W. Taylor R. VVarriner VVm. Buchanarc A. W. Wasson C. B. Martin F. W. Holt J. Craig A. J. Vaughan 45 Garland Literary Society Colors—Cardinal and Turquoise Blue J. S. Abercroby J. A. Abernathy L. P. Amos W. A. Beakley J. D. Beakley B. M. Beakley P. D. Burton J. A. Bostick W. E. Babb W. JC. Bishop W. C. Bratton O. D. Britos Honorary Members S. J. McLean B. J. Dunn W. A. Crawford Junius Jordon E. F. Shannon Miss Pearl Reed Davis MEMBERS J. E. Johnston J. J. Lewis J. L. Longino M. P. Lide H. Marshall J. P. McCain Leo J. Mundt C. G. Oaks C. L. Pratt R. E. Philbeck L. Pelt H. L. Ross C. M. Roberson W. B. Rife R. L. Saxon H. L. Skinner J. S. Swan I. C. Swearingen J. G.Sane G. F. Towler G. G. Wood A. D. Whitehead J. F. Wood L. E. Worthley O. R. Brown W. W. Cartwright J. G. Castlebury M. L. Cotton B. F. Davis F. H. Davis G. W. Eld R. Freeman Irbv Gibson A. B. Graves J. P. Hatfield Hamp Hudgins Officers E. I). Means, President R. J. Nelson, Vice-President N. W. Wilkinson, Secretary J. T. Collier, Attorney J. T. Hendrix, Treasurer J. C. Blaylock, Critic M. J. Mi nn, Marshal 146 GARLAND LITERARY SOCIETY GARLAND LITERARY SOCIETY Literary and Miscellany To her Picture Sweetheart, how oft I gaze into the eves, Or view the noble brow, or lovely cheek Of this fair image thine ; and oh, what sighs I breathe tor little hope to help me speak; And how I watch thy likeness close to see It gradual change will come to show a sign Whereby my eye may judge thy love for me, Or even see, dear one, if thou art kind. Alas, the picture does not tell thy heart. Though its the very image of thy face It has no information to impart Of secrets — but in it we all can trace A character, a grace, a loveliness, Which y u alone, mv dearest love, possess. A Song of Arkansas A song of Arkansas! Of her grand old river, flowing. Curving, winding, onward going From the bleak plains of the West; Through the sand banks, ever growing, Till it casts itself in rapture on the Mississippi’s breast. A song of Arkansas! Of her forests wild and wide, Where the deer and turkey bide; In the brake the hoot-owl dreams, Through the ooze the serpents glide, And the black bass leaps and splashes in the darkly flowing streams. A song of Arkansas! Of her meadows, orchards, trees, Swaying in the balmy breeze; Of her cotton fields, snow-white, Rolling broad like foam-capped seas, ' Neath the soft and witching glamour of the Southern moon so bright. A song of Arkansas! Ot her azure skies a-gleaming; Of her pure springs ever streaming; Of her landscapes sweet and fair, Where her mountains lie a-dreaming, All enwrapped in hazy splendors of the mellow Southern air. A song of Arkansas! For the star-eves of her girls, Lily-pure, and fair as pearls; For their sweet lips’ ruddy hue, And their rippling, silken curls; For their warm hearts, throbbing gently, deep and loving, tender-true. A song of Arkansas! Of her woods, and fields, and mines, Of her gleaming railway lines; Her the glorious future calls, O’er her brow the hope-star shines, And its bright ray, glittering, beaming, on her radiant figure falls. — C. D. F 154 Ozark Staff FIRST TERM SECOND TERM W. 1). Gray, Editor-in-Chief G. F. Towler, Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors — Associate Editors— W. H. Rattenbury G. C. Abernathy B. F. Davis E. D. Means Pearl R. Davis M. J. Munn W. H. Ratten bury G. C. Abernathy O. D. Briggs E. D. Means Pearl R. Davis J. A. Abernathy R. L. Saxon, Business Manager CS5 OZARK STAFF Sometimes you’re blue — You know you are. Sometimes you’re cold, then hot An ice-plant and a pepper-pod And a sweet forget-me-not. 59 S o n net White bodies blending grace and strength, and kissed With wind and sun, proud deeds of warrior men These sang the master bard of Greece; and then Is heard a later song, and through the mist Towers the Titan of a later hour; The one whose strains have hallowed English dales. Who sang when English conquest burst to dower. And unknown seas flashed white with English sails. Comes now the age of wondrous craft, the age When we have fettered time and space with steel; But still we seek its singer, he the sage Whose song shall teach our hearts once more to feel Shall teach the beauty of our unsung life. And shape to harmony its notes of strife. —w. D. G. iu • Revival On hill crests, far away, Through April’s sunshine seen. Young leaves and zephyrs play With flashes gold and green. O Love, once more! Dun fields with emerald gleam. And in the perfumed dells Midst tender grasses dre am The rainbow, stars, and bells. O Love, once more! Lo! color, light, and song Are born of death and strife, Shall our dream, dead so long Not also spring to life, O Love, once more? i hi Serenade Cool leaves my forehead kissed Deep in thy garden here; Skies of pure amethyst Moon-lit and clear, Bend in serene embrace Above this hallowed place, As fondly, fondly I, my love, draw near. Soft may thy white lids rise. Soft may the tender light, Wake in thy deep, clear eyes Meeting the night. Then may thy perfect head, Its silken weft outspread, Turn softly, softly sensing deep delight. For as my soul’s caress Should these poor measures seem ; Infinite tenderness Through them should gleam; And in each throbbing string Thrills that my heart would sing. If wildly, wildly it might tell its dream. v. I). G. Faculty “Aye, in the catalogue ye go tor men.” DR. BUCHANAN— “ We that have loved him so, followed him, honoured him, Made him our pattern to live and to die.” MISS DAVIES— “ You could do naught That was not pure and loving.” DR. LEWIS— “ I speak in a monstrous little voice.” I)R. MONTGOMERY— “ He wears the rose of youth upon him.” DR. BYNUM— “ Wei could he sitte on hors and faire rvde.” DR. READ— “ ’Tis much he dares; But, to that dauntless temper of his mind, He hath a wisdom that doth guide his valor, To act in safety.” DR. MENKE— “ He mix’d reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth.” DR. BENTLEY— “Him for the studious shade, Kind nature formed.” PROF. DROKE— “ O, it is excellent To have a giant’s strength; but it is ty¬ rannous To use it like a giant.” PROF. SHANNON— “ Methinks he looks as though he were in love.” DR. McLEAN— “ I am the very pink of courtesy.” PROF. PURDUE— “ Nature does require Her times, of preservation, which, per¬ force, I, her frail son, amongst my brethren mortal, Must give my tendance to.” DR. PICKEL— “ O, star-eyed science!” PROF. HOUGHTON— “A belt! throw off the steam.” DR. JORDAN— “ He sits high in the people’s hearts.’ FRESHMAN CLASS— u What shadows we arc.” SOPHOMORE— “ Who are a little wise, the best fools be.” JUNIOR— u The glory dies not and the grief is past.” SENIOR— “ Taste the joy that springs from labor.” ' ' 63 STUDENTS ABERNATHY, J. A — “A thing of beauty is a joy forever.” MISS AUSTEN— “She is pretty, and honest and gentle, and one that is your friend.” MISS COOK— “Soft as the memory of buried Love! Pure, as the prayer which childhood wafts above, Was she.” MISS GATLING—. “Thou living rav of intellectual Fire!” MISS ROWENA CALLAWAY— “ As cold as any stone.” BROWN, FRED “A pleasing countenance is a silent com¬ mendation.” MISS DICKINSON— “ Our praises are our wages.” MISS BRYAN— “ She hath blessed and attractive eyes; How came her eyes so bright?” BROWN, HARRY— “ I am very fond of the company of la¬ dies.” MISS HOLMAN— “ Her beauty is exquisite, but her favor infinite.” MR. HORNOR— “ Man, proud man Dress’d in a little brief authority.” MR. COCHRANE— “ A man of mark.” YINCEN HELLER, ASHTON — “This bold, bad man!” MISS SMITH— “She hath all courtly parts more exquis¬ ite Than lady, ladies, Woman: from every one The best she hath, and she, ot all com¬ pounded. Excells them all.” MISS REAVES— “ They always talk who never think.” U. OF A— “ All places are filled with fools.” TAYLOR, DAN— “ Wit now and then struck smartly shows a spark.” MISS PURDY— “ Thy voice is a celestial melody.” MISS WALKER— “ Her air, her manners, all who saw, ad¬ mired.” MISS EDITH DAVIS— “ Ease of heart her very look conveyed.” CONNELLY, SID— “ Going as if he trod on eggs.” SANDERS, EARL— “ 1 never knew so young a body with so old a head.” CLASSIFICATION COMMITTEE— “ Man’s inhumanity to man Makes countless thousands mourn.” MISS MAMIE HAMILTON— “ ’Tis better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all.” McRAE, CARLETON— “He bears himself like a portly gentle¬ man, A virtuous and well-governed youth.” McGEIIEE, ABNER— “ His own opinion was his law.” SIMMS, ALBERT— “Three-fifths of him genius, and two- fifths sheer fudge.” THE FACULTY— “ Alas for the rarity of Christian charity!” MISS SUTTON— “The only jewel which will not decay is knowledge.” MR. McKIE— “ An affable and courteous gentleman.” OGLESBY and BROWN, II— “ The kindest and the happiest pair.” CHEMISTRY— “ ’Twas but a dream—let it pass.” MISS STIRMAN — “Sighed and looked unutterable things.” DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE— “Mercy above did hourly plead, For her resemblance here below; And mild forgiveness intercede To stop the coming blow.” MISS LAKE— “ I am as sober as a judge.” MOORE, BEN— “ The mildest manners with the bravest mind.” WOOD, SCOTT— “ There’s mischief in this man.’ KNOTT, E. C— “ I had—ah! have I now?—a friend.” MR. RATTENBURY— “ A man in all the world’s new fashion planted, That hatha mint of phrases in his brain.” MARTIN, CHARLIE— “Spick and Span.” MR. ELD — “ Say, woulds’t thou counsel me to fall in love?” SELLERS, CAL— “ O, heaven! were man But constant, he were perfect.” MISS LOCKE— “ Her sunny locks Hang on her temples like golden fleece.” GRAY, WILL— “ His virtues form the magic of his song.” CHEMISTRY BUILDING— “ Abandon all hope, ye who enter here.” VAUGHAN, JACK— “He wrote poems and relieved himself very much.” MR. COVINGTON— “ O, a most dainty man.” WARE— “ That fellow seems to me to possess but one idea, and that is a wrong one.” McConnell— “What? 1! I love! I sue!! I seek a wife!!! BROWN, EDGAR— “ 11 is life was gentle; and the elements So mix’d in him that Nature might stand up, And say to all the world. This was a man! ” STEPHENS, BOB— “ Win her with gifts, if she respects not words.” BEAKLEY, J. D—“lie is most princely.” MISS DAVIS— “ Do you not know I am a woman, when 1 think I must speak?” HILL. HUGH and BALDWIN. HENRY- “Crackling of thorns beneath a pot.” 164 TO KATHERINE B Oh Kate, my bonny Kate, my pretty Kate, Kate of the deep, true eyes, the tender mouth. Oh Kate the fearless, confident, elate, Whose hair has caught the sunlight of the South, I love you Kate,— I love your violet eyes. Your slow, sweet smile, your purity, your grace, Your charm, your truth, your candor. All the wise, Sweet thoughts that leave their trace upon your face. Are dear to me,— how dear von do not dream: For words are beggared when they try to state What Love can think when Love holds sway supreme— ’Tis finished when I say 1 love you, Kate. M. A. D. if S FLOWER SONG Can you tell me whence your color came, Violets, Violets? You are bilsof the skv with another name, Sweet Ones. Blue are her eyes , Heaven ' s own blue — She, too , is the child of the sun and the dew , I do lets. Do you know that soft winds, from vale and hill, Violets, Violets, Gathered the perfume that you spill. Sweet Ones? Fragrant is her hair , sweet is her mouthy What care Ifor the Winds of the South. I do letsi —M. A. D. 166 T o a Flirt My love is a beauty, as sweet as a rose, As fair as the lily that on the lake blows; Her hair is brown silk, with a soft golden gleam When the sun smiles upon it a radiant beam — But ah, she’s a flirt! Sweet Psyche was deemed by the gods to be fair. And of grace like the willow branch swaying in air; And Hebe and Venus were fairer than she: But my love in loveliness outshines the three— Alas, she’s a flirt! Cruel Cupid, the love god, lies hid in her eve; In the guise of bright glances his sharp arrows fly. Oh, my heart is transfixed bj r its missiles so keen Which are flashed from her grey eyes’ soft, exquisite sheen — But ah, she’s a flirt! Oh, her voice is as sweet as the glad summer breeze That whispers of love through the leaf-laden trees.— My sweetheart, ah surely you will not deceive; When you murmur, “I love you,” I needs must believe — Altho’ you’re a flirt! c. D. F, 67 A Sonnet Strong, vet how mean that mighty Christian nation, That sees her destiny in the sway of greed; That dreams of glorv in the situation, To which but selfish lust for gold can lead. Not thus her sons on glorious Runnymede Laid down the law of liberty and right; Professing peace, by selfish power decreed To blot out freedom with the hand of might. Comes from the hills that bondage hating race, That ever England’s soul of greed harrassed; Comes from their homes the little band who face, The hireling legions from the seven seas vast, Come from their hearths, in history to place Their noble story heroic to the last. —r. x. G. 168 The Law Student’s Lament Disciples of Coke and Blackstone, we, Admirers of Mansfield, too; Kent, Marshall, and Story, Americans three, We madly adore the whole crew. Oh, how sweet are devices and powers in trust, Assumpsit and Onus Prolandi; Contribution, redemption and marshalling just, And presumptions conclusive so handy. We feast on contingent remainders, and such, And uses that shift or spring; At conditions precedent we hungrily clutch, To the Cy pres doctrine cling. But woe and alack for our great legal lore, ’Neath the hand of our State Legislator; lie smashes to bits all the tenets of yore, And of marvelous laws is creator. So, away with the rules of the old text book, And hand us the Acts of the State; At their puzzling terms we will hopelessly look Pray, what hog law’s adopted of late? — c. D. F. Hope As in the bud in winter time The flower lies at rest. So in this throbbing heart of mine Are secrets hid from jest. A secret o f my love so true Is there among the lot. And would my sweetheart, if she knew. Be kind or would she not? But when the nipping frosts are o’er And breezes soft blow free. Then comes to light the springtime llow’r In radiant purity. And when my heart thus far so still. Again draws near, my sweet, I do not doubt the sudden thrill Will bow me at her feet. To Lillian Oh, love of wondrous grace. And of perfection rare, 1 low oft I see your face So perfect, sweet and fair— In dreams. Oh. yes, in dreams, sweetheart, I see and love you. too, And pray you heal the smart By loving me as true- In dreams. J. V. 170 Statistics There is a certain indefinable charm about statistics. It comes from long acquaintance with the subtleties of economic discussions, or with a full appreciation of the value of knowing things of no earthly benefit to you. Of course the above clauses are not strictly synony¬ mous, but they are allowable as being mutually explanatory. The growth in interest in the study of this facinating subject has been gradual, beginning with the table of the number of animals, with names, dates of completed evolution, habits, etc., compiled by Noah when entering the ark, and reaching its apogee in the recent publica¬ tion of lists devoted to the purpose of stating the exact number of men whom superfluous llesh has compelled to employ shoe horns in getting into their clothes during mediaeval and modern times. Original re¬ search has always been regarded as an essential part of University work, and we offer to that portion of the public interested in the Cardinal the following statistics as a valid and self-sufficient raisom d ' etre for the continued existence of our institution. They are eminently original, being the result of a ballot taken to decide the status of various college interests and the ralative rank of certain ’Varsity celebrities. It is barely possible that not all the decisions made are strictly infallible, so we strongly urge that those of our friends upon whom honors have been bestowed give heed to the Biblical injunction concerning pride and conceit, while assuring those who have obtained unenviable distinction that life is still worth living, and that, by continued strenuous endeavor they may yet attain the sublime heights of favor and of honor which are now occupied by their more fortunate companions. So, with mingled congratulations and condolences, we present our statistics: There were many different opinions expressed concerning drill. According to the band boys, it is “ the proper stuff,” and the young ladies, with their fanciful love of brass bottons, consider it u charming.” A vast majority of the fellows, however, consider it “ Tommy-rot,” not¬ withstanding the fact that it furnishes them with much-needed exercise. Dancing is not the favorite pastime of the whole of our student-body, although a large number of us occasionally indulge in it. All parties are represented in school so far as politics are concerned. The Democrats are in the majority, although the answers given in re¬ gard to party affiliations seem to indicate the birth of many new political organizations in the very near future. The average hour of retiring is ten-thirty. By far the most popular color is Cardinal, with green a not far dis¬ tant second. Fraternity members voted for their own colors; the var¬ ious class colors were favorites, while wild cherry fed (on special occa¬ sions) and watermelon pink were also mentioned. The favorite song is “ Dixie.” Others that are quite popular are: “ Just One Girl,” “ Auld Lang Syne,” a We Won’t Go Home Till Mornin’,” “Home, Sweet Home,” “ Rock of Ages,” “ God Be With You,” “ Yankee Doodle,” etc. The following are some of the most choice by-words: “Sizzling Comets,” “ I’ll be ram-jammed,” “ Dog-gon-it,” “ Damfino,” “Great Scott’s Emulsion,” “Sufferin’ Catamounts,” “ Jerusalem,” “ Dadfad- dled,” etc. One erratic youth with a calm face informs us that his favorite pastime is thinking. Other more natural diversions are: Reading, tlirting, going to church, drilling, and interviewing the Doubtful Case Committee. One of the questions asked was: “ What are two of your peculiari¬ ties ? ” Some of the answers to this were indeed very peculiar: “A natural turn for physics,” “ A passion for Math.,” “ My two feet,” “ Huggin’ and kissin’,” “ I love nobody, nobody loves me,” etc. Statistics After a careful and painstaking count it was een that the honor in¬ volved in being the biggest dude in college had fallen to the lot of Mr. C. Buckner Martin. Neither the tyranny nor the empire of beauty will ever be adminis¬ tered bv VV. H. Rattenburv, since he was elected the ugliest young man among us. By an almost unanimous vote Mr. Carl von Jagersfeld (waist meas¬ urement 49$ inches) was selected as the best all-around man. Over his few competitors quiet, unobtrusive, reserved Scott Wood was elected the most studious young man. The young ladies now claimed their share of the laurels and Miss Olive Gatling was chosen the most studious young lady. The merits of Harry S. Brown and of Pearl Reed Davis will have to be communicated to a waiting world by agencies other than their own, since their exceeding bashfulness has already been remarked by a num¬ ber of our students. Mr. Chester Sloan, our famous full-back, was elected the best athlete. There was a great diversity of opinion as to who was our prettiest young lady. We have so many that it was very hard to make a selection, nevertheless Miss Miriam Austin was chosen by most of the students. W. II. Rattenburv received the majority of votes as young man of broadest culture. Because of her well recognized ability, Miss Mary Walker was elected our brightest young lady over very few opponents. The two most popular people in college, individually and collect¬ ively. are Ben L. Moore and Marium Gist Stirman. This is recognized by all living on Dickson street and Washington Avenue, i. e. their pop- ularitv with one another. i Continued Judging from the result of the election for the young man with the brightest future, Mr. Edgar Brown will have to wait for only a few vear s to pass by until he will be counting his multi-millions. “ Mow much does it cost you per year to attend the L . of A? » The average annual expense seems to be about $300. Some say they spend as much as 10 cents a week, and others ask you to consult the “ pater familias.” “ Who is your favorite author? ” Among the favorite authors are: Dickens, Shakespeare, Cooper, Poe, Thomas Nelson Page, Nick Carter Frank Merriwell, and some of the students that have blossomed into popular authors: W. 1 ). Gray, O. D. Briggs and P. R. Davis. One question asked was: “If not yourself, who would you like to be? ” The following are some of the answers: My rival, the President of the Discipline Committee, the Commandant, J. D. Rockefeller, Thomas Edison, Potter-Palmer, the Librarian, etc. In reply to the question, “ Are you in love?” the answers were quite characteristic. To most of the students it was a matter of course, and to a few it is a habitual state. Dr. S. J. McLean was chosen our most popular professor. Each of the Profs, has his specialty, but everyone seems to be inter¬ ested in making life hard for the suffering students. With a careful re¬ gard tor their feelings we must leave unpublished the divers opinions ot most of the students concerning the one-half flunk law. “ What is your ambition? ” Some were rather strange: “ To be a bricklayer,” “ to graduate,” “to find a wife.” “ to be a horse jockey,” “ to get a rib,” “ to become a lawyer,” “a doctor,” “ a merchant,” “ to enter the U. S. army,” “ to rest,” etc. “ Do you expect to graduate? ” The consensus of opinion seems to be that we all may graduate some time next century. The Calendar September 2C—School opens. Hornor wears his uniform. Preps frightened and Seniors speechless. 21—Sloan makes out his Senior schedule—Theology and Scientific B ee f-S 1 av i n g—m a j or s. 26—Mathetian reception. Dr. Lewis meets his classes, and the student appreciates the full meaning of “a voice cryingin the wilderness.” October 2— Hanger arrives from Little Rock, and assures an admiring crowd that he is the son of his father. Everyone delighted, naturally. 3— Students mass meeting decides on management of Ozark and Cardinal . 4— Moore and Rattenburv get shaved at children’s prices—two for fifteen cents. 7— Foot ball. U. of A. vs. Drury. Score 0-10. 8— (Sunday) Miss Dora Bibb decides to have private instruction in tactics. 13—Henry Kendall vs. U. of A. Score o-ir. 21—Sophomore reception tendered Freshmen. 23—S. A. F. ’Possum Hunt. Moore acts on maxim “ if it’s your play to be a hero, don’t renig.” 26— U. of A. vs. Henry Kendall. Score 0-0. 27— Foot ball men leave and immediately purchase a square meal. Bibb talks!!!! 28— U. of A. vs. Oklahoma. Scoie 5-11. November i—McRae explains that if you live on faith one year, hope another, and charity the third, you’ll be plump and good looking, lie ought to know. 7—Lecture in Chapel by Robert J. Burdette. 9 — Erwin defines a child as “a bundle of undeveloped possibilities.” 10—Dr. Eugene May’s lecture. 12—Great number of uniforms in church. Awkward squad out on leave. 22 — First dress parade. Commandant supremely happy. 23 — William Jennings Bryan lectures on “Pending Problems.” 24— Hall makes his debut as jockey. Cow frightened at winning the race. 25— Droke cuts a class. Spends a dime in ' “setting ’em up” as compensation. Chi Omega entertain the Delta Phi’s. U. of. A. vs. Drury. We win. 28 — Dr. Menke calls special meeting Chemistry 1 to allow Vincen- heller an opportunity to prove that the color ol Paris green is scarlet. 29 — Y. M. C. A. reorganized by Mr. Mcllhanev. 30 — Holiday. Last foot ball game of the season. Second Team vs. Joplin High School. Score 11-10. December 1 -Dr. Bentley whistles “One Thought of Mother.” Proves that he is awake. 2 Prof. Purdue takes his Geology Class “bumming.” 4—Commandant absent. First Major tastes the sweets of power. 7 — Horsfall declares his intention to be the first Senior to wear a gown this year. 8 — A’s Captain appears in a delicate creation of green and crimson, trimmed with insertion. 12— Dr. Buchanan lectures in Chapel upon “small-pox, chicken-pox and measles.” Very edifying and instructive. 13— Dormitory, room 47, midnight. McAndrew, Craig and a mouse. Dr. Bynum late to class. Miss Bennett also “unavoidably detained.” 15— Taylor informs an incredulous class that “Flagstaff” is the most comical character in Shakespeare. 16— Freshmen entertain Sophomores. No poisons served. » The Calendar—Continued 19— Rattenburv and Moore contract for a second shave. Dr. Bynum forgets his hat. 20 — Moore jealous as result of barber’s remarks. Dr. B. buys a horse to enable him to keep up with his possessions. 21 -Excellent lessons. Last day before X-mas Vacation. January 3— Christmas holidays. 4— Dr. Bynum’s horse reported to be in a dying condition. He forgot to feed him. 5 — Student calls on Librarian for a copy of Balzac’s “Magic Skin.” Miss Pace denies that any such writer ever lived. 8 — Schedule for first term examinations posted. 10 — An unusually fine day. Misses Pace and Hamilton appear in all the glory of rainy-day costumes. 13—Scott Wood learns a lesson with regard to the lack of pockets in a (borrowed) dress suit. 16 — Sloan writes a note to a young lady. She has great difficulty in solving the puzzle. 17— Prof. Pickel speaks to a lady without blushing, or betraying the slightest bashfulness. 18 — Taylor answers a request for a definition of Truth with the statement “I can’t tell it, sir.” 19 — Miss Walker dreams that Prof. Shannon marries a Latin verb, and lives happy ever afterwards. 11 — Jack Vaughan gets his hair cut. 22 — Rankin informs a Biology class that flowers give off much heat, sustaining his position bv the assertion that “you’ll nearly smother if you step into a green-house.” 26 — Examinations begin. All students cramming; mathematical fellows confine themselves to strict “pi” diet. 30—Dr. Lewis calls periods for his History class during examina¬ tion hours. Miss Davis becomes nervous. February 1— Drs. Jordan and Montgomery make a joint order for a dozen bottles of Hair Restorer. Dr. M. states that he shall apply it frequently to his chin. 2— Dr. L.—“Mr. Wood, you must not have noticed the correction I made on your notes.” W.—“Well, I saw something there, but couldn’t read it.” 3— Examinations over. Special choir sings “One Day Nearer 1 lome.” 4 -A prominent Senior asserts that the most self-complacent per¬ sons mentioned in the new Testament are “the fellows with Daniel in the lions’ den.” 6—Dr. Menke posts the Chem. 1 grades. 8— Sam Jones lectures on “Facts, Fun and Philosophy.” 9— Miss Horton Lake treats the school to kisses. 10—llornor asserts that “an egg contains an adaptation to exterior circumstances.” 12—Discipline committee meets. Several students return home to fill important engagements. 14—Mr. Orto is presented with a pair of stilts. 16— Rattenbury appears in spring suit. Burton thinks that spring has really arrived, and writes poetry for the Ozark. 17— Earnest Gamble’s Recital. 18— Brown forgets to leave his hair uncombed. Great consternation in the second battalion. Major supposed to be in love. 19— Ware, Brown, Moore, Vaughan and Hornor organize club for practicing “There’s Just One Girl.” 20— Members of the club fight concerning the identity of the girl. Organization dissolved and each goes into business for himself. 174 The Calendar—Continued 22 — Faculty afflicted with forgetfulness. Not one of its members recollects that Washington was ever born. 23— Janitor Hall studies Theology and, incidentally, looks at a girl. 27 -Seniors appear in caps and gowns. So do the Sophs and Juniors. March i—Dr. Montgomery lectures on “Thomas Jefferson.” All Latin students present. 4 -Dr. Read wakes up his Anglo-Saxon Class, apologizing for the brevity of the period. 6 — Abernathy gives “S” as the formula for salt. 8 — Unusually good music in chapel. Choir renders a selection learned this year. Great appreciation manifested. 9 — Dr. Bynum loses his hat in the Library. 10—Delta Phi’s move into their new home at Dr. Menke’s. 11 —Mr. Daniels tells of a man having an “apologetic” fit. 12 — Drill begins. Vaughan orders “right forward, fours left,” and then swears at his men for not executing orders. 13 — Posing for Cardinal pictures begins to be taken up as a pro¬ fession. DeMatt Henderson decides that it’s troublesome to be beautiful. 14 — Dr. Reed says something in America is decent. First time that such an opinion has been expressed by him. 15— Mr. Hanger cools hot glass with cold water. 17 — Ilonnet expatiates upon the duties of inactive society members. 19 — Scott Wood goes to Prep. 20 — Prof. Cole threatens to resign if Wood is allowed to corrupt his babies longer. 21 — Miss Gatling wishes to take a course in flirting. Entirely su¬ perfluous. 22— Dr. Menke teaches his Chemistry Class how to make biscuit. 23 — Dr. Lewis goes calling. 24— Mozart Symphony Club. Prof. Pickel looks for the bird. 25— Miss Lake compliments a certain lullaby very highly but adds that only an educated baby could go to sleep by it. 26 — Miss Pearl Davis tells how vocal students in America are taught to sing. 28 — Dr. Bynum takes (?) his German Class to see Morrison’s Faust. 29 — Miss Pace’s statement that she is not afraid ot mice is tested. 31 -Field Day. April 1— Miss Stirman treats her callers to highly flavored candy. 2— Billy Gray heard to give a correct command at drill. Inline - diately “begs pardon.” 3— --Stubblefield goes on geological expedition and gets lost. 4 — Henderson explains that he should not be expected to know the color of the gas given off bv boiling water since he has always been color blind. 6 — Prof. Gladson lectures on “Wireless Telegraphy.” 8 — Simms heard to make a sensible remark. 9— Miss Bibb recommended for special mention as a Tactics stu¬ dent. Instructor expresses himself as satisfied with her progress. 11— McAlister and Miss Smith seen talking together. 12 — Young ladies’ Field Day. 13— Dr. Buchanan chronicles the honors gained by Reagan in a contest with the girls. 14— Miss Walker ill. 15 — Edgar Brown has sympathetic headache. 16 — Prof. Crawford develops into a college detective. 17— Sidney Connelly seen using a mirror. 18 — Telephone rings in Prof. Shannon’s room. Miss Smith startled. 20 — Mouse seen in Library. Girls betray a fondness for standing on chairs and tables. 20 — A really good joke strikes the Calendar editor. 21— Editor dies as result of excessive laughter. Joke dies with her. 175 A Comedy of Errors {HERE is a certain student in our institution, who, having achieved an enviable reputation as a man of profound learning and intel¬ lectual prowess, now has leisure to devote himself to the affairs of ordinary life leaving his record to take care of itself. This learned individual developed a marked fondness for ladies’ society a few months ago, and no opportunity to enjoy their com I panionship for even a very brief season was allowed to escape him until quite recently. The tendency of a burdened mind to wander from the affairs which should engage it is responsible for the change. So long as absent-mindedness is confined to such circum¬ scribed realms as are supplied by the liability to misplace hats, riding-whips, and things of a similar nature, no great catastrophe is pos¬ sible, but when any matter, however weighty, is allowed to supersede an engagement in the thoughts of a devoted admirer of woman in both the abstract and concrete sense, quite the reverse is true. Experience has taught our hero many things, but no truth which he has learned from her as a mistress is more vividly impressed upon his mind than this one. Faust’s iL Zzvci Seelen zvohnen , ac t! in dieser Brust ” was fully appreciated by this worshipper at woman’s shrine, since two amiable darlings struggled for mastery over his affections. The old dilemma presented bv the question whether or not a donkey equidistant between two stacks of hay would starve to death before he decided which of them he preferred presents a close analogy to that in which our friend found himself whenever he considered his attitude towards these ladies. A description of the fair maidens may be of assistance in demon¬ stra ting that he was not altogether to blame for his indecision. One of them was a most charming girl, a typical college belle. From the blunt toes of her bull-dog patent-leathers to the tip of the aigrette which graced her modish coiffure, she was emphatically up-to-date. Her vocabulary was limited, however,- indeed, the Col¬ lege Cynic (self-appointed, of course) averred that she ran the entire scale of social chit-chat with the witty expressions, “IIow perfectly charming” and “IIow horribly shocking”—her conversational pieces de resistance —alternating at convenient, well-marked intervals, punc¬ tuating the steady current of her brilliant utterances with smiles as frequently used, and as entirely meaningless, as the commas usually found in the manuscript of a college story-writer. A peculiar habit of changing the repository of her affections at least once every semes¬ ter, coupled with the fact that few of her admirers spent more than one year in college, had gained for her the reputation of a “college widow”, to speak in student phrase. The second lady differed in every respect from the one just described. She was of the willowy, clinging class, so attractive to most men and so hated by those women who are not members of it. It was reported by her best girl friends (?) that she wa —save the mark—stingy to a wonderful degree; and, still more so be lamented, must be considered, if not altogether void of truth, at least penuri- ously frugal in the use of this much lauded virtue. It was usually argued as a case in point with regard to the first allegation that she always demanded that the fellows should bring their own tlasks of wood-alcohol when they desired tea to be brewed or Welsh rare¬ bit to be made during their calls on her, claiming that the cost of the liquid commodity essential to the successful use of the samovar and of the chafing-dish placed it far beyond her powers of purchase. Some men—currently reported to have been endowed by her with a bountiful, wholly undesired quantity of “hooks”—stated that they were in the habit of carrying even the beer and cheese necessary in the preparation of the delectable dainty above mentioned, while one heartless reprobate went to the extreme length of claiming, on occasion, that his hostess had bidden him to fetch his tea-ball in all calls made by him thereafter, the cost of tea having increased as a result of rumors of a possible war with Japan. There was a vague, unsatisfactory, elusive report, universally received though originating nowhere, that her mother had stated to some of her nearer, dearer, more confidential gossips that the beloved damsel (take heed to pronunciation) had always at least two men on the list of those to whom she had promised herself and her brilliant future. But, if a paradox be allowable, this fathering of a rumor on the mother of the individual concerned was eminently unsatisfactory, some evil-minded persons alleging that the fault charged against the lady was not the erratic appearance of a personal defect, but an inherited trait which had not followed 76 A Comedy of Errors--Continued the established rule of skipping a generation between successive outcroppings, and which affected both mother and daughter in the self¬ same manner. So it is apparent that any statement such as that previously quoted should be accepted only with limitations, mother as- well as daughter being liable to mistakes. This girl, too had a multiplicity of admirers, of whom, sad to relate, a plurality were fools. Such were the ladies between whose respective charms our acquaintance paused undecided. His allegiance wavered from one to the other according as he considered their various excellencies, and he endeavored to divide his attentions equally between them until such time as he should be able to decide which of the two he preferred. Visions of a quiet marriage the week after he had taken his- degree, with plans for a snug little home, etc., recurred to him with increasing frequency, though he could not decide the important ques¬ tion which agitated him. He was slightly egotistical, not fully appreciating the fact that a man in love with himself seldom has rivals,, so he did not entertain the sl ightest doubt that either of the ladies whom he might honor with a request to become his better moiety would embrace both the opportunity and himself without hesitation. It is probable that this vacillating policy would have continued down to the present date if an unforseen contingency had not arisen. There was a lecture advertised tor a recent evening, and, according to his custom, our young gentleman asked one of the two young ladies whom he most admired to accompany him on that occasion, receiving permission to call upon the other on the night fol¬ lowing that on which the lecture was to be given. There is nothing strictly objectionable in this, (although all upper-classmen should know better) but an engagement once made should certainly be kept. Just here the tastes and proclivities of the student came into con¬ flict with the duties of the society man, and the clash of the two caused the overthrow of all the hopes so fondly cherished by cur friend. There still remains a barbarous custom in certain minor educational institutions which requires each member of the graduating class to submit a thesis before his degree will be granted him. The subject for the paper may be chosen from among those with which he is slightly acquainted, (nobody ever puts anything worth reading in a thesis) or which may have been accidentally pre¬ sented to him in desultory reading. The work on such a thesis naturally consumes much time, even though a man who can make a cred¬ itable recitation in Greek Philosophy without preparation be the author of it, and the subject is chosen only after much deliberation. It so happened that two subjects suitable for thesis work occurred to our unlucky scholar on the afternoon of the day on which the lecture was to be delivered, and he devoted himself to an earnest consideration as to which of them he should adopt. i( Logarithms of the Diafason ” and u Anglo-Saxon Phonetics ” allowed room for the exercise of the most diverse talents, while affording an excellent chance for ascertaining how much a man could write about a subject of which he knew absolutely nothing. Dis¬ crimination between the two was almost impossible, and the beset veteran of many examinations lost himself in the contemplation of the glories arising from a well-written thesis on either subject. Like Mark Twain, he discovered that he had an enormous quantity of mind r and required much time to make it up. Engaged in this fascinating study time passed much faster than seemed possible to him,, and he awakened from his revery to find that the hour appointed for the lecture had long since passed, and that he had unwittingly cut an engagement. Some people imagine that the Hades to which each bad person is destined is constituted bv the presence in after-life of those things which were most hated by the tortured ones while they abode upon this mundane sphere, and if credence be given the hypothesis, the abiding place of this distressed soul will be haunted by memories of broken “dates”, with which reminiscenses of Par- cheesi boards and of the beauties of Poetics will be confusedly mingled. Apology was out of the question for that night, at least, and the unfortunate youth retired, having resolved to make amends as early as possible on the following morning. Some of those who have attended this University during the past years remember that Chapel comes very early on spring mornings, and may be willing to condone the breach of etiquette involved in apologizing by telephone when they understand that to a man of limited social experience no other medium of communication seemed sufficiently expeditiovs- J 79 A Comedy of Errors--Concluded by which atonement might be offered the injured maiden. Hence the young man will have their compassionate sympathy in the sequel, for, confident in his ability to set matters right, he proceeded to ring up the residence of the aggrieved party at eight o’clock on the fol¬ lowing morning. It so happened that the ladies always present in the mind of the impressionable youth were the most intimate enemies imagina¬ ble, and the desire of the one to ascertain the cause of the other’s absence from the lecture of the preceding evening was satisfactory reason for the presence of both of them at the home of the neglected girl. The hostess was occupied at the moment when the telephone bell rang, and during the ascendency of the evil star of the hero of this tale, requested her friend to answer the summons. The conversa¬ tion which followed was of moderate interest, to say the least. Hearing a well-known voice in answer to his “Hello”, it was natural that the delinquent woman-lover should assume that he was conversing with the person wished for, and that he should launch forth into a lengthy explanation of the circdmstances under which the misfortune of the previous evening had occurred. All went well, until, stopping to get his breath, he was horrified to hear the “But " with which unsatisfactory excuses are generally met by offended womanhood. Is it wonderful that further remarks on the part of the lady should be interrupted by renewed assentations of entire innocence from premeditated treachery, of undying devotion to the fair listener, and of sorrow inexpressible for the irreparable slip of memory? The ardor of his declarations increased as he continued, the spoken wordshaving much the same effect upon him as that exercised bv moonlight and dancing upon a species of idiot differing slightly from that to which he belonged. The poor fellow might even yet have escaped the full consequence of his words, if, in an evil moment, lie had not offered to break his engagement with the very girl to whom he was talking in order to set matters right with his supposed listener. Now, when entirely to late, he allowed himself to be informed of the fact that the person at the other receiver was not the lady to whom he had wished to address himself, but her rival. The answer which he received with regard to breaking the engagement which he had mentioned was drastic and to the point. Regret was expressed by his fair tormenter that she had ever made the acquaintance of such a confirmed villian and liar as he had shown himself to be, while a full publication of the whole matter, (for this was the manner of procedure in cases of the kind which came under the observation of the reticent damsel) was assured at the earliest opportunity. Pro¬ testations were useless and the matter was ended so far as she was concerned. The sound of the bell ringing off brought the conversation to a close. The only person who has never heard exactly what was said during the speech of the melancholy Senior is the one for whom the whole thing was intended. No further apology to either of the ladies has been attempted, and the love-lorn student has betaken himself to his books with a sombre reflection on what might have been. It is rumored that the maiden first slighted would gladly receive him in her fold again, but he says he has ceased thinking of frivolous things, and is too busily engaged in alleviating the miseries of humanity and of orphan sea- urchins to give the affair further consideration. During the period of his indecision, our student deprived himself of his customary indulgence in beer and pretzels, and the resumption of his former habits is held to compensate all the agonies of unrequieted love. The thesis subject differs much from both of those originally considered, and the following extract from Weber’s masterpiece shows that the episodes described above have left indelible traces upon his mind.—“Ideal love is everlasting; without beginning and without end: with¬ out diminution and without decay; invariable, immutable and absolute; it is beautiful in all its relations and from all points of view; it is beautiful at all times, in all places, for all persons; it is pure, and clear and unalloyed, and therefore transcends the power of the imag¬ ination. Love, in short, is an eternal reality.” To refute any suspicions as to the man’s present sanity, it is only necessary to state that the lines quoted were written immediately after the author had partaken of a delicious meal, and while he was enjoying to the fullest extent the enviable sensation induced by a “two-fer” cigar. MORAL: Tell your troubles to a phonograph , but never to a telephone. i So Back ilFS, life had seemed to promise great things. He had ex¬ pected conflicts, reverses, but he had looked for some measure of recognition and success. He had meant so earnestly to succeed. And he had met nothing but indif¬ ference and defeat. Want and he were old acquaintances now; want at first had meant but the petty devices, the humiliating expedients so painful to a sensitive man; now it meant hunger, rags, the possi¬ bility of being required to leave the wretched, narrow room which was all the home he bad. But on that day—the day after his graduation—life, he repeated to himself, seemed full of promise. He was in the old fraternity rooms with Chester, who had graduated with him. Both were to leave the little college town that night, they would take different roads, and with their separation before them, they had demonstrated their deep affection for each other more openly than is usual with men. He remembered thi well, and, in all his bitterness, his eyes softened and grew tender, as he thought how pleasant it would be to feel Chester’s strong arm steal around him, to have Chester ' s great hand close above the thin one that lay on the table before him. They had talked over their plans for the future. Chester’s father was a publisher; Chester had been through the past year editor of the Argu x, the college magazine. His own pitiful contributions to the Argus —they had been the cause of his friend’s enthusiastic belief in him, it was partly due to Chester’s praise, that he had conceived the idea that he could write. He smiled bitterly to think of the contrast between Chester ' s demeanor and that of other editors whom he had afterwards met. Chester had since then become a successful lawyer, he a wretched failure; as he had sunk deeper and deeper into pov¬ erty, he had ceased to write to his friend, had concealed from him all knowledge of his whereabouts, with the sensitive man’s horror of material assistance from a friend. And s ie had believed in him, had encouraged him. Filled with hope, with confidence in himself, even then he had scarcely dared lift up his eves to her who, in her goodness, beauty and wit, would be so far above him even when he should realize his ambition. What right had he to expect her to remember him? What right had he to think of her? He had long since ceased to write to her, had Again forsworn all the dreams which had given some tinge of rose and gold to the dull web of his life. She had made the old college town an enchanted spot for him ; even before he had known her, it had been a place full of glamour, around which all his fondest dreams and memories clustered. How deep and true had been his friendships with the students, how de¬ lightful had been the society in the town. How the whole life of the town had centered around the college; from it had proceeded a ben- ificent influence that pervaded and colored the town society, a subtle force that instilled culture and refinement. The old life there, per¬ haps it had been somewhat dreamy and impracticable, but how full of beauty and generous sentiment, lie had known a different sort of life since then. Now chance had brought him to this great city, but two miles from the old college town. From a hill near the city the buildings of the college were visible. He had often walked from one place to the other in the old days but would not do so now. He could not see her, could not bear to look upon the familiar buildings, upon the old chapter house. He was a disgrace to his fraternity, a disgrace to his alma mater. Tears that sprung partly from weakness filled his eyes. He went to the window ' and looked out. It was a dim, misty afternoon; in some of the stores the electric globes were already sending their purple-white glare through the broad windows. The great blocks of brick and stone loomed vaguely through the tog like mountains of strangely regular shape, the streets seemed like deep, narrow ' canons through which ceaselessly poured the brawling human tide. The sky was dark and threatening, storms seemed gathering, probably he w ould be exposed to them tomorrow, and would be not only hungry but shelterless. I le gave a gesture of impatience. What was the use of thinking about it any more? He had worn the subject threadbare. This miserable story of failure would soon reach its finis , already he was weak with hunger, his temples were hot with fever. He would return to the memories of his school course, the most pleasant mem¬ ories of his life, since, an orphan reared by relatives, he had never known a real home. i S i lie went with unsteady steps to an old trunk in the corner, and tossing carelessly aside the rejected manuscripts which lay within it, he drew from its depths a bundle of magazines, yellow with age, and ii package of manuscript of equally ancient appearance. These he spread on the table before him. They were old contributions to the Argus, and it was an ancient file of this magazine that he had drawn from the trunk. Soon he was deep in a copy of the Argus He read his own contributions with a smile of tolerance. Some things in them did not seem so bad. What thoughts and recollections the old names brought to him. Among the manuscripts he presently discov¬ ered an unfinished story, one he had been unable in those days to bring to a satisfactory conclusion. He read thoughtfully what he had written, and it presently occurred to him that there was in this the making of an excellent story. A conclusion of unusual strength and originality flashed through his mind. He would finish the story now. He began to write with enthusiasm. It was a story ot college life, and was founded partly upon an ad¬ venture of his own. He became deeply absorbed in his task; fora long time nothing was heard but the scratching of his pen; presently it grew so dark that he could scarcely see to write. He dropped his pen and looked up. The expression on his face was strangely altered. Suddenly the walls of the room went whirling around him in a reddish mist. He steadied himself by seizing the edge of the table, .and his brain cleared again. He was not well, he told himself; there was no doubt about that. But he would feel better when he got back to the warm, comfortable chapterhouse; it was rather cheerless here. He wondered why he had stayed in town so late. But he would start back to college soon. He had better finish his story, however; he had promised Chester he would have something for the Argus tonight; he knew that if he did not have it ready before long it would be too late for the next issue. The story was soon finished. In a few minutes he was out in the rain. The way back to college had certainly never seemed so long be¬ fore. But at last here were the familiar buildings of the town. A party at Judge Brantwood’s house? Why had he not heard about it? The broad windows opening on the veranda were rectangles .of clear, golden light, across which the silhouettes of the dancers flitted fantastically to the time of the music, which came clearly to his ears. The chapter house was not far away. Through the leafless branches lie could see the yellow fan light over the front door, but all the windows were dark; the boys must be at the party. The door was locked, but it was a combination lock, and who knew the combination better than he? In a moment he was in the hall, where a single light was burning. The parlor to his right was in darkness; but another light gleamed through the portieres from the sitting room beyond. He could see an inviting pile ot magazines and papers on the center table, and accordingly passed into this room. While he was looking around the room, and discovering to his surprise many objects there which he did not recognize, another man entered the front door and walked into the parlor, looking all around with a curious and thoughtful air- the air of a man to whom much was familiar and much was changed. He passed through the parlor and stood in amazement between the portieres when he beheld the unkempt figure by the table in the sitting room. The figure looked toward him with a smile, and said: “ Well, Chester, I have the story. Why aren’t you at the party? ” (i Harley! can this be vou? Where have you been so long? ” A look of sudden awakening flashed into the haggard face, he stared wildly at the other for a moment, reeled and fell. He was lifted tenderly to a sofa. He had no difficulty in recognizing the neat room in which he returned to consciousness. It was his old room; his friend sat by the bed. “ You must not talk.’’ he said. “ You have been sick, but vou are going to get well now. You will want to know about your storv, however. I gave it to my father and it has been published. I also found out where your lodgings were, and brought your manuscripts here. My father is going to publish vour novel. He says he knows he will make a good thing out of it.” u Does Edith know? ” “ Yes, she knows; I have told her. You have a letter from her waiting here for you.” TO OUR READERS: We earnestly recommend the firms whose announcements appear on the following pages as being reliable and in every way worthy of your patronage. MORT MILBURN Merchant Tailor U OF A. UNIFORMS FINE TAILOR MADE SUITS SUTTON BUILDING WEST SIDE SQUARE Gem Union Drawing I nstruments Superior to All Others in Construction Material and Finish WARRANTED TO LAST A LIFETIME We Make and Carry the Most Complete Assort¬ ment of DRAWING MATERIALS IN THE WEST Eugene Dietzgen Company 181 Monroe Street CHICAGO , ILLINOIS McAdams Clark Prescription Druggists SCHOOL BOOKS and SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS High Grade Stationery SOUTHWEST CORN ER OF SQUARE A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURER OF GREEK LETTER Fraternity Jewelry 14 and 16 ST. PAUL STREET BALTIMORE , MARYLAND M EMORANDUM PACKAGE SENT TO ANY FRATERNITY MEMBER THROUGH THE SECRE¬ TARY of his Chapter. Special Designs and Estimates Furnished on CLASS PINS , MEDALS, RINGS, Etz. FOR THE FINEST AND MOST ARTISTIC ....PHOTOS.... ...GO TO... Watton ' s Studio UNIVERSITY WORK J- a A a a a a SPECIALTY .North Side Square GEORGE H. ASKEW ......STAPLE AND FANCY_ .♦♦GROCERIES, . CANDIES NUTS CIGARS • e ET Fayetteville Book Company EAST SIDE SQUARE School Books and Fine Stationery Wall Paper and Paint w. E. NIX ,4 Confectionery Cigars Tobacco ICE CREAM AND a a COLD DRINKS A a a a a SPECIALTY East Center Street WRIGHT, HAY CO., MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE % FRATERNITY JEWELRY FRATERNITY NOVELTIES FRATERNITY STATIONERY FRATERNITY INVITATIONS FRATERNITY ANNOUNCEHENTS FRATERNITY PROGRAHS Send For Catalogue and Price List Special Designs on Application 140-142 Woodward Avenue, DETROIT, 1 ICH. WEBSTER’S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY A Dictionary of ENGLISH, Biography, Geography, Fiction, etc What better investment can be made than in a copy of the International? This royal quarto volume is a vast storehouse of valuable information arranged in a convenient form for hand, eye, and mind. It is more widely used as standard authority than any other dictionary in tlie world. The International Should be in Every Household. Also Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary with a Scottish Glossary, etc. 4 First class in quality, second class in size .”—Nicholas Murray Butler. Specimen pages, etc., of both books sent on application. G, Sl C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. J MANZ ENGRAV 195-207- S CANAL ST •CHICAGO- DESIGNERS engravers ELECTROTYPERSPRINTERS RE PERFECT WORK .


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

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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