University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) - Class of 1902 Page 1 of 128
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Show Hide text for 1902 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1902 volume: “ The Main Building to to to VOLUME FIVE CARDINAL - - OF THE - - ■ UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Published Annually under Management of Junior Class, Assisted by Repre¬ sentatives From The Different Organi¬ zations of The Collegiate Department to to to C LAS S ' 03 Dr. J. L. Buchanan i t President ’s Office firffratiun So tin ' fttrmoni of our Hdtrtttg |ln ' 3ibntt tluii ltoliutu ' of (Tltf (Cardinal is rrsjirrtfuUtt iH ' iiirati ' Ji Oftnrtal Kind readers, if you will follow us patiently, we will endeavor to show you a summary of the session of 1901-2, with fair, representative phases of college life. If you have occasion to laugh at any of our jokes, do it with a full heart. We expect criticism—all other great writers receive it—but if you have any very great fault to find, be calm. We do not mind being deficient, but it is having the fact told to us so often that hurts. It is sincerely hoped that our volume will find a warm welcome in the hearts of all our readers; if, however, you are displeased, just call around at our private office, and we will gladly sell you another copy at the same price. We wish to express publicly our thanks to the faculty, and the 1901 editors for the aid and interest they have given us, and our obligations to Messrs. McCrary, Streepey, and McMurtrie for their aid in illustrations for our Annual. Glarftutal i taff E. Clark, K ..... Editor-in-Chief L. B. Bryan, ..... Business Manager R. Taylor, K A, . . . Assistant Business Manager W. M. Harris, . . . Assistant Business Manager Aiisnrtatrs Miss Pearl Wiley Miss Josie Droke, A J Miss Susie Vaulx W. W. Cartwright H. B. VanValkinburgh Carl Von Jagersfeld G. DeMatt Henderson, K A (Law) A. D. DuLany J. R. Wilson N. P. Pope, K A Artists E. W. McCrary Paul Streepey E. F. McMurtrie ✓ —2 The Cardinal Staff Inth rsttg nf Arkansas In our sketch of the different departments of the University, we do not intend to give an extensive history, nor an exaggerated account. It is plain facts and typical student life, as an impartial observer sees it, that is endeavored to be portrayed. While we do not aspire to be classed above our rank, yet we will not suffer to be compared with the smaller colleges throughout the country, and take it, as a matter of course, that every one knows the great difference. The University is at the head of the public educational system of Arkansas, and is superior to most universities of the South and West. It offers to students of either sex free tuition, and endeavors to afford ample facilities for a thorough and practical education in literature, science, and the indus¬ trial arts, and for the professional studies. The University of Arkansas, except the Medical and Law Schools and the Branch Normal College, is located at Fayetteville, Washington County. It is in the Ozark Mountains more than 1,500 feet above the sea level. For healthfulness of climate and beauty of scenery it is surpassed by no other place in the State. The cool and refreshing mountain breezes are an incentive to school work. So refreshing, indeed, are they, especially to the students from the lower portion of the State, that the well known and contagious disease, spring fever, seldom ever enters our school, except now and then a case appears among our social animals, of which there are very few. The great variety of agricultural and horticultural products, and the diversity of the country’s surface makes this location especially adapted to scientific research. Fayetteville is strictly prohibition, and is unexcelled for morals. It is appropriately called the Athens of Arkansas, while the campus with its University buildings is the acropolis of Athens. nf (611 hrrttmrut The system of government is the same as that which is characteristic of our Southern Colleges—one in which the honor system prevails. When a student enters the University it is supposed that he came here to work, and is a gentleman, and as such he is treated. He is allowed liberal privileges in selecting a course, but is required to pursue it, to attend chapel, and drill. He is then at liberty to enjoy himself in athletics, social life, or in any manly way he chooses, provided he brings up his lessons and acts a gentleman. Y x As a general rule the Faculty is quite congenial to the students. Some of them have been known to advise with Freshmen, something that is even below the dignity of a Senior. If it becomes necessary, on account of sickness, public speaking, etc., for a student to cut a class, he is allowed the privilege of making it up. Site Milttarij Srpartmntt The University Military Department is under the supervision of the United States Government. The armory is supplied with three hundred Springfield cadet rifles, three hundred sets of infantry equipment, twenty-seven swords, national colors, flags, and signal equipment, all of the same model as those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point. There are two battalions of three companies each, a field staff, and a band, all so well organized that a con¬ siderable interest (?) is taken in drill. At the close of each school year there is a competive drill among the companies, captains, non-commissioned officers, and privates. Prizes are awarded to the best drilled of each. A11| it t i r 0 During the past year great progress has been made in athletics. A park has been fenced and graded and a grand (?) stand erected. The greatest advancement over former years was probably made by our foot ball teams; next come the base ball and track teams. Students have taken a great interest in athletic sports this year; at one time there were sixteen applicants for one position on the base ball nine. Our foot ball eleven has been far superior to that of any preceding year; while they were not victorious in a great number of their games, still their opponents were high-class teams and those which our athletic predecessors would not think of playing. Two elevens that have been accustomed to match the ’Varsity First, flatly refused to play our second team. We had our first coach this year; the above facts have been the result; in addition there are flattering prospects for an excellent eleven next season. So great has been the advancement that we have been asked to join the Southern League. We have tasted, to a slight degree, fame; it has done us good, ard never again shall we be without a coach supported by a strong college spirit. The base ball and track teams are doing excellent work, have good material, and promise to excel their ancestors in a similar degree. One of the most singular facts was that both elevens were excused from drill during a greater part of the season. The athletic association has been reorganized, and its possibilities are many. We have not room enough to give a detailed argument on the mental and physical advantages of athletics, but would rather send such a document for instruction to the individual members of the General Assembly, to prepare for our next pull for an appropriation. (In the last Legislature a senator said he was not in favor of appropriating money for the museum—a place for the boys to use dumb-bells and Indian clubs. Let them get out and plow for exercise. Don’t they need instruction? The young ladies have an excellent gymnasium, well equipped with modern apparatus. Through the liberality of Miss Bowman, two classes of athletes have been allowed to use it under her direction. Yes! the boys have a “gym.,” too, kept up by themselves, but we never take any special delight in showing it to visitors. But, after all, we feel almost assured that our next Legislature will give us a liberal appropriation. Still, an endowment from our alumni or from friends of the University will not be refused. § tu rnt 3 £tfr As a general rule the student body represents the better class throughout the State, and it is this body, as well as the faculty, which helps to maintain a high-rated University. We do not like to make any distinction of % students into clans or cliques, but rather regard them as a body, with noble ambitious, and characteristic good traits. Some good qualities are to be found in every student. Among as many as six hundred pupils some of every kind are found. Some come here because their fathers can not peacefully keep them at home. We are gratified to note, however, that they do not tarry long, but are kindly returned, or withdrawn to attend a busi¬ ness college or denominational school, where regulations can be dodged by money, and where “to flunk” is an entirely foreign phrase. There is also the studious man who is hardly known outside of the school room. He thinks it his duty to “cram” and “bone” all the time and let the world wag as it will for other people. He very often makes an “E,” and takes pleasure in being social enough (for once in life) to tell you of it, but if he is slipped up on on ‘ ‘Exam., ” he just knows his teacher will be surprised at the paper he puts up; while on the other hand, if he should “flunk,” he is ruined, blames his professor, has the blues for a week, and can not look another examination blank in the face for six months. He takes no interest in athletics, rather detests it, never sees either of our teams play and does not even know how our Thanksgiving game of foot ball comes out. The newspapers are not read by him, and he does not take enough interest in the State political campaign to bet pie on the election. This kind of student life breeds selfishness. There are, however, very few of this particular type . The other phase of The Dormitories student life is represented by the greatest number. The student who belongs to this class touches most nearly our ideal. He is a man with a true college spirit, helps support student publications and college organizations, belongs to the athletic association, and does all he can for the cause of athletics. He is the kind of fellow you want for a friend, and the man you like to talk to. It may become necessary for him to have fun every now and then, and you can’t blame him for throwing a bag of water on a sweet little girl, or possibly, on a professor, when an extraordinarily good opportunity presents itself. We will allow him, also, to cut a class on pressing occasions (provided the occasions do not come too often). He is aware of the fact that association is half of a school boy’s education. Very often, too, he may fall in love, but this is a characteristic of all of us (even of the Faculty), at one time or another. Life at college is one of the best places to judge a man’s real character and merit, and we are pleased with what is found in our students. Our student body is one in which the moral and intellectual standards are very high, and one in which true worth, and not money, obtains for one his rank and favor with the student body. (£l«bs aub ©rtjantzattnna There is a deep interest taken along this line by both departments and sexes. At present there are three permanent literary societies—The Garland, The Mathesian, and The Periclean. The Ozark is published by these societies. The oratorical feature receives encouragement from faculty and students. The Cole medal contest is open to the members of The Garland for the greatest improvement in debate, and the Droke medal is awarded to the best declaimer of The Mathesian. The society halls are situated on the fourth floor of the main building, are carpeted, well lighted, seated, and furnished with libraries, pianos, tables, etc. A deep interest is also taken in clubs by most of the collegiate students, yet there are some, as might be expected, who do not believe (?) in them. If it is the desire of a band of students of a particular turn to bind t hemselves into a closer relation and into a more intimate friendship with one another, no one should object. Selected and governed as our clubs are, they help to direct and discipline one’s business and social qualities to higher ideals. At present there are six clubs carrying on an active existence—The Richardson Club, The Arkansas Club, The Success Club, The Triangle Club, The Has Been Club, and The Eclectics. In past years there have been a number of others, such as the S. U. N. Club, the Shakespearean Club, the Tenth Legion, etc., but in course of time each one hat durch gefalien. Our Glee Club has not been thoroughly organized this year. For the promotion of Scientific interest a Science Club, under the supervision of the professors of the different sciences, meets once every two weeks. iFanxlttJ At JfaurttrliiUr JOHN LEE BUCHANAN, A. M., LL. D., President ALBERT ERNEST MENKE, D. Sc., F. C. S., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry a?id Physics JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M. A. Professor of A ncient Languages GEORGE WESLEY DROKE, A. M. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy JULIUS JAMES KNOCH, M. S., C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON, M. S., E. E., Ph. D. Professor of Electrical Engineering ALBERT HOMER PURDUE, A. B. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy and Curator of the Museum CLIFFORD LEWIS NEWMAN, B. S. Superintendent of Agriculture SIMON JAMES McLEAN, M. A., LL. B., Ph. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology JUNIUS JORDAN, A. M., LL. D. Professor of Philosophy atid Pedagogics CHARLES EDWIN HOUGHTON, A. B., M. M. E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Superintendent of Mechatiic Arts FRANK WELBORN PICKEL, A. B., M. Sc. Professor of Biology ARTHUR CHANNING BARROWS, A. M. Professor of History WILLIAM ALEXANDER READ, Ph. D. Professor of English and Modern Languages ERNEST WALKER, B. S. Agr. Professor of Horticulture EDGAR FINLEY SHANNON, B. A. Associate Professor of Ancient Languages BOLLING JAMES DUNN, A. M. Associate Professor of Mathematics PERCY HARGRAVES WALKER, M. S. Associate Professor of Chemistry and Physics JOSEPH WILLIAM CARR, A. M., Ph. D. Associate Professor of Efiglish and Moder?i Languages J. W. KUYKENDALL Principal of the Preparatory Department GEORGE KARR SPENCER, Capt., U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics , and Commandant Jlnfitrurturs a xxb (§fftr?rs HADGIE HOOKER DAVIES, A. B. Adjunct Professor of English and Modern Languages WILLIAM ANDREW TREADWAY, B. E. E. Adjunct Professor of Electrical Engineering A. T. GRABER Musical Director GEORGE ALBERT COLE, A. M. Instructor in Mathematics and Bookkeeping MARY ANN DAVIS Instructor in English and History JENNIE WARD BOWMAN Instructor in Elocution and Physical Culture JOBELLE HOLCOMB, A. B. Instructor in Latin and Alathematics BURTON NEILL WILSON, B. Sc., M. E. Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering a?id Assistant Superintendent of Alechanic Arts MACK MARTIN, B. M. E. Assistant Superintendent of Mechafiic Arts MRS. L. M. ANDERSON Instructor in Vocal Alusic HAMPTON HUDGINS, Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering EMMA WILMER COLE, M. L. L. Instructor in History , Physiology , and Latin LINA REED, A. B. Instructor in English and Latin NAOMI JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS, A. M. Instructor in Latin and History MRS. NEAL CARUTHERS Librarian BURTON NEILL WILSON Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings JULIA WATKINS Superintendent of Dormitories JOHN GRISSOM Engineer AijrtrulLtral jExpmm nt Station ROBERT LOVE BENNETT, M. S. Director CLIFFORD LEWIS NEWMAN, B. S. Professor of Agriculture ROBERT R. DINWIDDIE, M. D. Pathologist and Bacteriologist ERNEST WALKER, B. S. Agr. Horticulturist and Entomologist JOHN FRANKLIN MOORE, B. S. Assistant Chemist GEORGE B. IRBY, B. A. Assistant Agriculturist at Newport £altt irpartnunt (Offtrmi JOHN L. BUCHANAN, LL. D., Chancellor J. H. CARMICHAEL, L.L. B., Dean THOMAS N. ROBERTSON, LL. B., Secretary iFarullii John Fletcher, LL. M. Real Property J. H. Carmichael, LL. B., Dean Contracts , Pleadings , and Practice Wilbur F. HILL, LL. B. Equity Jurisprudencc George W. Murphy, LL. B. Law of Evidence Tom M. Mehaffy, LL. B. Criminal Law, Practice , and Procedure E. W. Winfield, LL. B. Judgments jfandtij J. F. Loughborough, LL. B. Commercial Paper, Domestic Relations Lewis Riioton, LL. B. Law of Torts Deaderick II. Cantrell, LL. B. Corporations T. N. Robertson, LL. B. Agency, Insurance T. E. Helm, LL., B. Partnership J. H. Carmichael, LL. B. HUMral Srpartnmtt P. O. HOOPER, M. 1). Emeritus Professor of the Practice of Medicine JAMES H. SOUTHALL, M. D. 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 BENTLY, M. D. Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery C. W. WATKINS, M. D. Professor of the Practice of Medicine L. P. GIBSON, M. D. Demonstrator of Anatomy LOUIS R. STARK, M. D. Professor of Gynecology E. R. DIBRELL, M. D. Professor of Physiology , Physical Diagnosis , and Clinical Medicine T. N. ROBINSON, A. B., LL. B. Professor of Medical Chemistry and Toxicology W. H. MILLER, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics F. L. FRENCH, M. D. Professor of Meteria Medica , Therapeutics , Hygiene , and Botany E. E. MOSS, A. M., LL. B. Professor of Legal Medicine CARLE E. BENTLY, M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery and Dermatology JAMES H. LENOW, M. D. Professor of Gen ito - Uri?i a ry Organs R. W. LINDSEY, M. D. W. P. ILLING, M. D. E. C. WITT, M. D. Special Clinical Lecturers ANDERSON WATKINS, M. D. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy FRANK VINSONIIALER, M. D. Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology WILLIAM A. SNODGRASS, M. D. Prosector of Anatomy ft adjr Nrhi Anabasis ®lu ' Sftrrat nf tlj? iEujljiii - Nutr In September, eighteen hundred and ninety-eight, a goodly band, eighty-nine in number, of the sons and daughters of Arkansas assembled at Fayetteville. They had completed the journey through the deserts of the Public Schools, fought their Cunaxa, and were now ready to begin the long and perilous march through the highlands of the University to the Sea. The first country they entered was Freshman. That is a wonderful county, full of dangers and marvels. In their first day’s journey they found that its atmosphere was turning their countenances green. In the province of Chemistry and Physics they encountered a Chieftain who had great skill in obstructing the way and making it difficult to pass. Many were lost in this province. The Satrap of Mathematics also was a formidable opponent- His province is well fortified by nature and he was thoroughly acquainted with all its natural defences. By judiciously placing his forces he succeeded in crushing quite a number in the mountain gorges. His favorite weapon was the nine-point circle. In the land of Latin and Greek it was almost impossible to advance. Some stuck in the translation. Others fell down exhausted and were suffocated by paradigms and constructions. King Flunk was pressing hard upon them. At this crisis they found a friendly chief named Hinds and Noble who furnished them a heard of ponies. By means of these they were able to organize a cavalry company which proved to be very efficient in beating off the force of the great king. When they reached the borders of Sophomore only forty-eight were able to cross over and enter into that country. The passage through this land, too, was frought with dangers. The atmosphere, however, was better and their complexions began to lose their green color. A new method of warfare was discovered which greatly accelerated their progress. It is called Working the Profs . Twenty-eight of the veteran band made their way through Sophomore and entered the land of Junior. There they erected a trophy and called it The Cardinal. Some Barbarians from a far country were employed in building this memorial. But the veterans treated them justly and paid them in full for all their work. Twenty-four of the band entered Senior. In the heart of this country is a deep ravine strongly guarded by examinations. All who passed this defile were honored with a stately robe of black and a mortar board of the same color. When these first appeared in their distinguished apparel, certain small camp-followers from the land of Junior were sorely frightened. They could not see one another in the shadow of the dignity of the approved warriors. They were afraid they would be lost. So each one put on a loud garment of red and yellow and carried a lighted candle in his hand. At last, after they had marched many weary stages, they learned that only a few parasangs lay between them and the Sea, the end of their journey together. They began to recount their experiences, their victories and their defeats. While they were thus reviewing the past a Barbarian Chief came into their camp and asked, “Who is the noblest of this valiant band? Who has performed most successfully the labors of your long journey?” And all answered, Dux femina facti . Now the last day’s journey is ended. The Sea for which they have longed and labored lies before them. The waves upon whose crests they have planned to ride are dashing at their feet, but they shrink from the chill of the first plunge. Xenophon. i pntor (Elass Carl Delany Smith, K A Class President; Sergeant Co. “A,” ’98-’99; Sergeant in Co. “B,” ’99-’oo; First Lieutenant Co. U C,” ’oo-’oi ;Assistant Business Manager Cardinal, ’oo-’oi Cap¬ tain Co. “C,” ’oi-’o2. Stephens Rowena McCord Gallaway, X 12 Class Vice-President; Class Poet, ’98-’99; Class Secretary, ’99-’oo; Class Secretary, ’oo-’oi; Associate Editor Cardinal, ’oo-’oi; Mathetian; Member of H. B. Club. Fayetteville Mabel Sutton, A l Class Secretary; Class Vice-President, ’99-’oo; Vice-President of Class, ’oo-’oi; Vice- President Mathetian, ’oo-’oi; Secretary Mathetian, ’oi; Associate Editor Car¬ dinal, ’oo-’oi ; Member of Eclectic Club. Fayetteville John Loraink McConnell, 2 A E Class Treasurer; Sergeant Co. “E,” ’99-’oo; First Sergeant Co. “E,” ’oo-’oi; First Lieutenant Co. U C,” ’oi; Assistant Engineer C. E. Survey, ’oi. Huntington Alfred Washington Wasson, K A . Corporal Co. “C,” ’97-’9S; Sergeant Co. “B;” First Sergeant Co. U D,” ’99-’oo; First Lieutenant Co. “A,” ’oo-’oi; Captain Co. a B,” ’oi-’o2; Class Historian; Editor Ozark, ’99 ’oo; Class President, ’oo-’oi; President Y. M. C. A. Elm Springs Wroten Elmer Babb, Rex Convivice Corporal Co.“B,” ’97-’9S; Sergeant Co. a E,” ’9S-’99; First Sergeant Co.“C,”’99 ’oo; Second Lieutenant Co. “B,” ’oo; Acting First Lieutenant Co. “A,” ’oi; Cap¬ tain Co. “A,” ’oi; Major First Battalion, ’02. Fayetteville Elizabeth Pearls Wiley Class Prophet; Class Poet, ’96-’97; Class Vice-President, ’97-’9S; Class Poet, ’oo-’oi; Secretary Mathetian, ’oo-’oi; Editor Ozark , ’oo-’oi; Associate Editor Cardinal. Fayetteville Oscar Doyle Briggs, K 2 Class Orator; Garland; Corporal Co. “C,” ’99-’oo; Sergeant Co. “F,” ' oo-’oi; First Lieutenant and Adjutant,’oi-’o2; Associate Editor Cardinal, ’99-’oo; Asso¬ ciate Editor Cardinal, ’oo-’oi; Associate Editor Ozark , ’99-’oo; Editor-in- Chief Ozark, ’oo-’oi; Member Baseball Team, ’99-’oo and ’oo-’oi ; Manager Football Team, ’oi-’o2; President Gymnasium Club, ’oo-’oi; Captain Baseball Team, ’oi-’o2. Garner Rathbun Alden Class Attorney; Corporal Co. “F,” ’9S-’99; Sergeant Co. “C,” ’99-’oo; Sergeant Co. “A;” Quartermaster Sergeant, Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association, ’oo-’oi ; Captian, Quartermaster, Assistant Manager Football Team; Manager Second Football Team; Manager Baseball Team, ’oi-’o2. Osage Mills Richard Bethel Barton, K 2 Corporal Co. “A,” ’98-’99; Fourth Sergeant Co. “D,” ’99-’oo; Sergeant Major, ’oo- ’01; Second Lieutenant Co. U A,” ’oo-’oi; Captain Co. “F,” ’oi-’o2; Prophet Sophomore Class; Associate Editor Ozark, ’oo-’oi; President Mathetian, ’oo-’oi; Editor-in-Chief Cardinal, ’oo-’oi ; Sergeant at Arms Mathetian, ’oi-’o2. Marion § ?nuir (Class—(Cmttuutrft John Willard Baxter Corporal Co. “A,” ’98; Sergeant Co. “E,” ’99; Second Lieutenant and Adjutant, ’oo-’oi; Captain Co. U E,” ’oi-’o2; Treasurer Mathetian, ’98; Vice-President Mathetian,’99; Attorney Mathetian, ’00; Manager Lyceum Bureau, ’oo-’oi; Associate Editor Ozark Business Manager Ozark , ’oo-’oi 5 Winner Gregg Ora¬ torical Medal,’99; President Mathetian, ’oi-’o2. Hackett John Dandridge Beakley Garlander; Critic, Attorney, and President Garland ..... Pocahontas Fred I. Brown, 2 A E Class President, 99-’oo; Left Half on U. A. Football Team and Capt. of Co. “E,” Winner of 1901 Sword for Best Drilled Captain, ’oo-’oi; Captain and Fullback of U. A. Football Team, Major of Second Battalion, President U. A. Athletic Association and Tennis Club, ’oi- ? o2. Sweet Home Herbert Earle Buchanan, K A Corporal Co. a B, n ’9S-’99; Sergeant Co U E,” 99-’oo; Lieutenant Co. u E, n ’oo-’oi; Captain Co. a D,” ’oi-’o2; Associate Editor Ozark , ’oo-’oi; Class Prophet ’oo-’oi; President Mathetian, , oi-’o2; Member of the Dormitory Executive Com¬ mittee. Cane Hill William Clancy, K A Corporal,’9S-’99; Fifth Sergeant, ’99 ’oo; First Sergeant, ’oo-’oi; First Lieutenant , oi-’o2. Fayettev ille William Yancy Ellis, X Left End on U. A. Football Team, ’oo-’oi; Sergeant Co. “F,” ’oo-’oi; Left Halfback; First Lieutenant Co. “E;” Member of Board of Directors Athletic Association, ’oi-’o2. Corporal Co. “C, J ’ ’99-’oo; Second Sergeant Co. U A.” ’oo-’oi; First Sergeant Co. u A,” ’oo-’oi; Second Lieutenant Co. a E, , oi-’o2; First Lieutenant Co. “A,” ’oi-’o2; Secretary of Horticultural Club; Secretary and Treasurer Gymnasium Club; Garlander; Member of Tennis Club; Flunkey of the Chemical Laboratory. Fayetteville Freeman Irby Gibson, X Ash vale Lena Jeanne Hardin Mathetian Fayetteville Nina Vivienne Gladstone Hardin Mathetian Fayetteville George Gordon Hayes, X Corporal, ’99-’oo; Third Sergeant, ’oo-’oi ; First Lieutenant Co. “C,” ’oi-’o2 Newport Roswell Sears Lander, 4 K 2 . Chicago Denis Clyde Mooring, X Corporal, , 99 , oo; Sergeant, ’oo-’oi; Lieutenant, ’oi-’o2; Garlander; President of Horticultural Club; Flunkey of U. A. Green House. Cotton Plant Thomas Dunlap Sedwick . Fayetteville Garfield Stubblefield Mathetian; Corporal, 99-’oo; Sergeant, ’oo-’oi; First Sergeant, ’oo-’oi; First Lieu¬ tenant, ’oi-’o2; Member of Tennis Club. Fayetteville -5 Senior Class Junior Class dliuttur (Elass F. M. Billings, - A E Lela Droke, A l Hattie Melton, A I H. Brewster . W. W. Cartwright L. B. Bryan C. C. Curry, K A L. J. Cook, K 2 A. McGehee, K 2 J.C. Blaylock E. Clark, K 2 H. T. Daniels, K A F. H. Davis T. Davis, K 2 J. R. Ellis W. M. Harris F. W. Holt, K A A. IIONNETT V. P. Knott, K 2 J. L. Longino, K A E. V. Leverette S. A. Mitchell, K. 2 R. J. Middleton, K 2 J. F. Muller, 2 A E T. R. Quarles, K A W. B. Rife W. A. Ruggles J. P. Streepey R. Taylor, K A Susie E. Yaulx Class President; First Lieutenant Band; Secretary U. of A. Athletic Association, Captain Track Team; Right End U of A. Eleven. Vice-President Class, Mathetian ........ 02 Football Team; Garlander; President Mathetian; Manager ’02 Football of A. Athletic Association. ‘D;” Right Tackle U. of A. Eleven Class Treasurer ..... Class Secretary; Second Lieutenant Co. “C” Associate Editor Cardinal Class Orator; Business Manager Cardinal; Captain Right End U. of A. Eleven. Class Poet; Captain Co. “A” Class Fool; Sergeant Major Class Fool; Second Lieutenant Co. a F;” Team; Member Board of Di r ectors U Second Lieutenant Co. “E; n Garlander Editor-in-Chief Cardinal; Sergeant Co. Second Lieutenant Co. “A” ..... Lieutenant Band ...... Second Lieutenant Co. “D” ..... Sergeant Co. “A;” Member Second Football Team Sergeant; President Garland; Assistant Business Manager Cardin First Sergeant Co. “D;” Mathetian Sergeant Co. “B;” Vice-President Mathetian First Sergeant Co. “C” . First Sergeant Co. “B” Sergeant Co. “A” Second Lieutenant Co. “B;” Mathetian Second Lieutenant and Adjutant Battalion Sergeant Co. “E” Sergeant Co. U B;” Garlander . First Sergeant Co. “F” .... Artist to Cardinal; Member of Band Sergeant; Assistant Business Manager Cardinal; Mathetian Associate Editor Cardinal . Paris, Texas Fayetteville Fayetteville Boonsboro Mountain View Fort Smith Fayetteville Texarkana Little Rock Fayetteville Waldo Little Rock Lowell Forrest City Fayetteville Monticello Bellefonte Pine Bluff Bentonville Magnolia Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Little Rock Fayetteville Osage Mills Fayetteville Hot Springs Jonesboro Fayetteville Clifton W. Gray, K 2 Josie Droke, A 4 Maurice L. Cotton, K A Earl W. Chapple, K 2 John R. Bloom S. C. Swearingen J. S. Abercrombie E. T. Archer. 2 A E A. Bickel, 2 A E Johnson Chapman, 2 A E Robert E. Curry, K A A. M. Harding J. G. Hudgins W. W. Kimbrough W. Jackson D. Jones Fay Blanchard, X 12 Lorena Brune Mary Lou Davis, X 12 Olie Futrall E. VV. McCrary R. W. Milum . E. P. Mathes Eva Maguire . E. F. McMurtrie E. W. McAlister, 2 A E B. Mitchell H. E. Morrow G. C. Oakes W. J. Peterson G. C. Phillips H. S. Ragland Annie Rosser N. P. Pope, K A Alice Shellenberger, X 12 B. H. Stone A. F. Stanford J. S. Tate F. Webster Eleanor Vaulx F ox Wood J. P. Womack . C. X. Williams G. W. Walker jimpljitmiirr ©lass Class President; Sergeant; Mathetian Class Vice-President; Mathetian Class Secretary; Sergeant; Periclean Class Treasurer; Sergeant; Mathetian Class Orator; Sergeant; Mathetian Class Poet; Sergeant; Periclean . Sergeant; Garlander , First Sergeant Sergeant .... Quartermaster Sergeant Sergeant .... Corporal .... Mathetian .... Corporal .... Mathetian Mathetian Mathetian Artist to Cardinal; Corp Corporal; Garlander Corporal Member of Band; Artist of oral Cardinal Sergeant; Periclean Corporal; Garlander Periclean First Sergeant Sergeant Associate Editor Cardinal Corporal; M athetian Corporal; Mathetian Corporal Corporal Corporal First Sergeant Sergeant; Periclean Sergeant; Mathetian Corporal Little Rock Fayetteville Branch Little Rock Pine Bluff Van Buren Bryant Little Rock Gentry Lake Village Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Dutch Mills Boonsboro Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Marianna Nashville Lead Hill Jonesboro Fayetteville Rison McAlister, I. T. Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Vesta Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Monticello Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Si loam Springs Marvell Favetteville Paris Fayetteville Chismville Boonsboro Soimiomore Class Freshman Class rrsliman (HUbb Dewoody Dickinson Ethel Doxey Della McMillan Weaver Jordan B. O. Jackson S. T. Lary 1 Iorace Bulle Van Val A. G. Albright Bertha Abercrombie R. E. L. Austin Fred Berry Emma Blakemore H. B. Bowers Bishop Brookes Ethel Butler A. Buttry Mae Bolinger Carrie Buffington Neil Carothers E. L. Carter W. L. Castleberry R. G. Clark Flora Clark . Mary E. Cole Chester B. Clegg George Cleveland Walter B. Conway C. W. Cromwell Cleveland Croom J B. Davis Samuel G. Davies Emmett Dickinson IX W. Dunlai R- S. Faucette E. P. Ford G. W. Frasier J- C. Greenoe S. B. Hackett Eileen Hamilton M. Hardin O. N. Harkey M. A. Hath coat J R. Henderson Charles E. IIipolite Sea u I IOLT A. S. Howard G. A. Hurst rgh, J President of Class; Authority on Agrostology Vice-President of Class; a Bright Young Lady Secretary of Class; Very Graceful Treasurer of Class; Corporal Poet of Class; Corporal Orator of Class; Garlander Associate Editor Cardinal Garlander ..... One of Our Girls Sergeant ..... Corporal ..... Loves Chemistry .... Garlander ..... The Chair Maker .... The Light of the Class Mathetian; Class Prophet . A Next Year Soph Corporal; Mathetian Garlander; El Sabio Hombre Corporal; Ladies’ Delight Who “Toots” a Horn Loves Math .... Very Studious .... Corporal; The Kidnaped Bov Who Plays Football The Chatter Box .... Our Curly Darling Class Historian .... The Sooth-Sayer .... Captain of the “Kid Company” . Garlander; The Astrologer The Scrapper .... The Moon Fixer .... The Physics Student Periclean ..... Class Fool ..... Mathetian Has Troubles of his Own The “Best Man(?)” The Little Dutchman Our Sport Corporal; “Absence Makes Still Plays Dolls Garlander Garlander the He art Grow Fonc Kings land Berry vi lie Fayetteville Prescott 1 lamburg Vilonia Warren Jonesboro Pactolus Fayetteville Bentonville Prairie Grove Panola Horatio Prairie Grove Pea Ridge Lead Hill Magnolia Fayetteville St Paul Salem Eureka Springs Mena Prairie Grove Siloam Springs Fayetteville Washington Cavanaugh Dardanelle Fayetteville Fayetteville I loratio Clarksville Stamps Judsonia Sub Rosa Ripley, Mississippi Antlers, Ind. Ter. Fayetteville Texarkana Ola Bellefonte Hot Springs Du Vais Bluff Bellefonte Ellsworth Fayetteville JFrra liman (£laaa — (EnutuiurJi Lillian Hutcherson An “E” Maker • Fayetteville M. E. Jacks The Greek Student . Marianna J. J. James Maysville C.W. Jones Corporal; Garlander Lono E. A. Kblleam The Latin Student . Charleston F. E. Kelley . The Nice Man Texarkana H. H. Kirby Passed in Chemistry First Time Harrison Vera King “Our Martingale” Fayetteville B. M. Kitchens Rides a Pony Paragould E. H. Kunz Corporal Fayetteville W B. Lott a. . One of the Boys Hot Springs R. H. Legate . Corporal; Garlander; One of the Choir Mena J. M. Lemon Garlander Cincinnati P. L. Leyda • • • • • Jonesboro W.VV. Lloyd . Fayetteville Ben McGehee . Corporal Little Rock John Meiser Can Never Love Another Paragould Henrietta Moore . . • Cincinnati D. B. Morrow . Corporal Booneville John Neeley . A Future Oil King . Fayetteville W. S. Newsome Wynne Bessie Oliver Fayetteville Lee S. Olney . Garlander Mena W. A. Pollard Periclean Gaither R. Y. Pool Doesn’t Like Cake . Cincinnati D. H. Pratt The English Student Fayetteville C. M. Reeves . Garlander Alma S. W. Rogers . Garlander Riley K. T. Roberts Our Drummer Boy . Pine Bluff W. L. Saddler The Prolonged Visitor Little Rock Harold Stapp . Un Bonito Muchacho Fayetteville C. H. Stotts . Periclean Huntsville M. Sullivant . Garlander; The Philosopher Belleville R. P. Taylor A Mi nature Horace Greeley Paragould Bessie Thomas Can Never Love a “Miser” Fayetteville A. S. Thompson Periclean Fayetteville Gordon Vaulx Corporal Fayetteville Beulaii Williams Who Never Laughs . Fayetteville R. E. Womack Stella Womack • Corporal; Periclean Centerton Centerton J. A. Womack . J. R. Young • Corporal; Periclean . Grand Master of the Chase . Centerton Galloway Serial Class Ramsey, C. C., 2 A E, Class President; Associate Camden Editor Cardinal, ’01; Sergeant; Mathetian Dabney, Frances M, X 12, Class Vice-President; Vicksburg, Miss. Mathetian Adams, Mary Belle, Class Secretary • Prairie Grove Lide, M. G., Class Treasurer Camden Rutherford, T. E., Class Poet; Garland • Hot Springs Brown, O. R., Class Historian; President Garland Evening Shade DuLaney, A. D., Class Orator; Garland; Associate Winthrop Editor Cardinal Brown, Emma .... Fayetteville Bunch, Myrtle, “From Missouri” . Dardanelle Coffman, Effie Albuquerque, N. M Gregg, Nellie, Mathetian F ' ayetteville Newkirk, Edna . Topeka, Kansas Goddard, Kate . Fayetteville Craig, J.R., K 2 Bentonville Conway, C. M., Drum Major Washington Conway, G. T., 2 A E . Washington Culwell, J. B. Garrett, M. M., K 2, “Our Medico” Holcomb, Geo., “Prophet” . Hill, H. B., K 2, Sergeant; “Class Fool;” Mathetian Key, W. F., Periclean . Mulle ns, Geo. W., Mathetian Myrick, C. E., Mathetian . Parker, W. C. . Reid, C. W., 2 A E, Corporal .... Thomas, W. F., Garland . Pratt, F. H. Von Jagersfeld, Car-l, Second Lieutenant; Asso¬ ciate Editor Cardinal, ’02, Ozark , 01; Vice- President U. of A. Athletic Association; Vice- President Mathetian, ’02. Wilson, J. R., Corporal; Periclean Wood, Clark, Sergeant; Mathetian Munn, M. J., Garland . Witte, A. C., Essen . Weston, Texas Pine Bluff Fayetteville Fayetteville Amity Fayetteville Clarendon Waldo Texarkana DeQueen Fayetteville Washington Morgan Paris Bodcaw Oldenburg, Ger. Eahi irpartmrnt Inihrrsttg nf Arkansas (Class IRiiU T. T. Dickinson Merrick Moore (Class b f 19 0 2 G. W. Hendricks B. L. Herring G. M. Hill E. W. Lindsey C. E. Pettit C. L. Watkins E. E. Williams J. P. Wooten (Class a f 10113 Richard Allnut John M. Clayton H. T. DuVall De Matt Henderson F. E. Holder J. P. Kerby O. C. Ludwig C. E. Smith E. M. Ware L. Bay F. H. Dodge H. R. Fitzpatrick C. H. Hillis W. G. Hutton E. D. Kidder Robert Martin D. D. Terry Hayward Watkins L. J. Blakeslee W. L. Donham Mrs. E. P. Guthrie W. J. Hodges M. A. Kennamer J. F. Lewis A. N. DeMers John A. Vick A. F. Welch J. F. Willis Law Class, 1902 f Capt. Geo. K. Spencer, U. S. A., Commandant of Cadets, Colonel W. E. Babb, Major First Battalion F. I. Brown, Major Second Battalion R. Alden, Captain and Quartermaster O. D. Briggs, First Lieutenant and Adjutant D. C. Mooring, First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant R. J. Middleton, Second Lieutenant and Adjutant First Battalion C. Von Jargersfeld, Second Lieutenant and Adjutant Second Battalion L. J. Cook, Sergeant Major ♦Promoted later in year Nfltt-(Ejtmntts0um?d taff J. Chapman, Quartermaster Sergeant C. Foxwood, Color Sergeant Commandant and Staff Cadet Officers Glafrpt (iffirrr b Capt. Geo. K. Spencer, U. S. A. W. E. Babb, F. I. Brown, R. Alden, . . Colonel Major First Battalion Major Second Battalion Captain and Quartermaster (E a n J a i it a Curry, C. C. Wasson, A. W. Smith, C. Buckhannon, H. E. Baxter, J. W. Barton, R. B. iFirst Si ir it truant a t5 rrnuii Simttrnauts Langford, B. W. Stubblefield, G. Clancy, W. Ellis, W. Y. McConnell, J. L. Mesler, R. D. Briggs, O. D. Mooring, D. C. Gibson, F. I. Daniels, H. T. Davis, T. Mitchell, S. McGehee, A. Brewster, H. Von Jagersfeld, C. Middleton, R. J. Billings, F. M. (band) Blaylock, J. C. Davis, F. H. (band) Worthley, G. C. (band) (Hafret lattii Billings, F. M., Second Lieutenant, Commanding Band Worthley, G. C., Second Lieutenant, Leader of Band Ashby, R. J., Sergeant Davis, F. H., Second Lieutenant, Leader of Band REiciiARDr, W. F., Principal Musician Conway, C. M., Drum Major Pribatrs Cazort, R. Clark, R. G. Lide, m. g. Nixon, Joe W. Streepey, J. P. Roberts, K. T. Austell, Tom McMurtrie, E. F. Hewey, A. Veazy, N. E. The Band -8 Jtrst lattalion (Dfftrrrs Major, BABB, W. E. Adjutant, MIDDLETON, R. J. (Company “A " (Company “it” (Company “(£” Captain, Curry, C. C. Captain, Baxter, J. W. Captain, Smith, C. First Lieutenant, Langford, B. W. First Lieutenant, Ellis, W. Y. First Lieutenant, McConnell, J. L. Second Lieutenant, Daniels, H. T. Second Lieutenant , Gibson, F. I. Second Lieutenant, Brewster, H. First Sergeant, Archer, E. T. First Sergeant, Phillips, C. O. First Sergeant, Knott, V. P. Sergeants Corporals Sergeants Corporals Sergeants Corporals Gray, C. W. Bickle, A. Longino, J. L. Chappel, E. W. Ruggles, W. A. Williams, C. X. Wood, Clark Harding, A. M. Ramsey, C. C. Beard, A. H. Curry, R. E. Tate, J. S. Leverett, E. V. Clegg, C. B. Muller, J. F. Kuntz, E. H. Conway, C. M. Ilipolite, E. C. Ellis, J. R. Morrow, D. B. Legate, R. Womack, J. P. Castleberry, M. L. Womack, R. E. Taylor, . McGehee, B. Reid, C. W. Privates Privates Privates Austin, H. L. Hudspeth, H. H. Andrews, E. L. Leverett, C. D. Austin, A. Lemon, J. M. Baker, S. R. Hurst, G. A. Boles, E. C. Mercer, C. F. Barrett, F. B. Lide, J. E. Barnes, J. J. Ingersoll, W. H. Brown, G. W. Markburn, E. C. Boles, A. Martin, G. R. Block, D. James, J. J. Conway, W. B. Mens, L. A. Borders, J. M. Mays, G. F. Chapman, E. M. Key, W. F. Culwefl, J. B. Meiser, J. G. Bowers, H. B. McKennon, B. C. Cole, H. Kelleam, E. A. Coombs, W. Munn, M. J. Byrne, L. R. McMurry, H. M. Crenshaw, W. B. Landreth, B. F. Dabney, F. M. Parker, W. C. Carter, L. E. Merrit, O. H. Dabney, J. C. Little, E. Deane, S. E. Pollard, W. A Crockett, David Newman, W. B. Dates, I. L. Martin, H. Dearing, W. N. Revel, J. W. Cromwell, C. W. Patton, F. Dedman, F. A. Melton, J. H. Edington, G. C. Smith, H. G. Dickerson, R. E. Payne, S. Eason, A. P. Pope, J. G. Field, T. Pratt, D. H. Dickinson, Ross, J. E. Farrar, C. Ferguson, J. Pratt, F. H. Foreman, C. D. Russell, G. C. Evins, T. F. Rowe, P. E. Rector, W. H. Gardner, O. B. Sadler, W. L. Evins, A. A. Russell, S. P. Ford, E. P. Simms, L. B. Hardv, D. H. Trigg, J. W. Faucette, K. S. Sin ley, G. H. Gerrald, J. W. Solomon, H. Hardin, M. P. Seamans, P. S. Green, A. A. Rogers, W. F. Greenoe, J. C. Stanford, J. Hudgins, J. G. Hughes, W. G. Stidham, J. A. Grundy, E. J. Tiller, R. Harding, C. T. Towelery, C. D. Stone, B. II. Hatfield, S. L. Veazy, N. E. Harrison, R. Y. Wilson, J. T. Inabnett, G. R. Ware, B. L. Hotthoff, C. H. Webster, F. Hathcoat, M. A. Webb, C. W. Justice, S. Keggy, C. B. Lewis, L. Lawyers, R. M. Less, A. M. Wilners, F. Curtner, E. C. Little, E. L. Yoakum, H. M. Hunter, O. L. Jones, Claude Jones, R. Kitchens, B. Whitlow, B. Williams, F. M. Yerbrough, ♦Promoted later in year. irrnnb lattalimt ©ffxrrra Major, BROWN, F. I. Adjutant, VON JARGERSFELD, C. (ttompatttj “W’ (Cnmjiatm “W (Eumjiang " W Captain, Wasson, A. W. Captain, Barton, R. B. First Lieutenant, Clancy, W. First Lieutenant, Mesler, R. D. Second Lieutenant, Mitchell S. Second Lieutenant, McGehee, A. First Sergeant, Chapman, J. First Sergeant, Cook. L. J. Sergeants Corporals Sergeants Corporals Swearingen, S. Stanford, A. F. Abercrombie, J. S. Bloom, J. Mitchell, B. Wilson, J. R. Hill, H. B. Oakes, G. C. Rife, W. B. Milum, R. W. McLaughlin, W. H. Berry, F. H. Honnett, A. M. Womack, J. A. Jordan, H. P. Ragland, H. S. Jordan, G. W. Vaulx, G. Privates Privates Abercrombie, S. F. Kelley, F. E. Albright, A. G. Larv, S. T. Blair, D. Lloyd, W. W. Lowrey, M. C. Banks, T. Latta, W. Bowen, C. A. Cheatham, W. R. Mahona, F. O. Burkley, H. Mathes, P. Carter, H. A. Meyers, J. C. Childs, J. L. McLendon, J. W. Cleveland, Geo. Crawford, W. R. Olney, L. S. Cole, W. L. Milner, D. J. Reynolds, E. A. Conway, G. T. McDermott, B. Cunningham, C. R. McCrary, E. W. Croom, C. W. Mullens, T. C. Driver, J G. Mvrick, E. C. Dickenson, W. D. Oates, C. E. Davis, W. R. Po ' ol, Y. Dowel, O. H. Patton, W. D. Dunlapp, D. W. Pool, G. Driver, S. G. Peterson, W. J. Edwards, W. E. Robinson, D. T. Edwards, H. S. Roberts, K. T. Ford, D. L. Ross, J. H. Ferguson, C. Pruett, J. R. Frazier, G. W. Smith, W. H. Frasier, C. Reed, K. A. Gatling, R. J. Scheicker, E. B. Garrett, D. F. Reeves, C. M. Graham, H. H. Stockton, F. E. Garrett, M. M. Sanders, G. T. Hackett, S. B. Stotts, C. H. Harrison, V. M. Sedwick, J. E. Hall, S. P. Tyson, W. C. Harvey, B. Smith, A. G. Harvey, F. Wilson, J. N. Humphries, S. E. Thomas, W. F. Hendricks. R. M. Walthrip, Jas. Henderson, J. R. Trigg, T. E. Holcomb, G. R. Womack, W. V. Jacks, M. E. Watkins, R. Watkins, G. E. Kerlin, R. L. Klice, N. Woods, C. R. Captain, Buchanan, H. E. First Lieutenant, Stubblefield, G. Second Lieutenant,, Davis T. First Sergeant, Holt, F. W. Sergeants Corporals Cotton, M. L. Austin, R. E. L. Harris, W. M. Clark, E. Risser, F. Kimbrough, W. W. Jones, C. W. Jackson, B. O. Caruthers, N. Privates Askew, J. H. Baker, E. Baker, G. W. Barnes, J. J. Buttrv, A. Carr, ' J. H. Carlisle, T. C. Conway, G. T. Cockrane, L. Dalton, E. C. Dickinson, H. J Ellis, T. C. Feathers, J. E. George, W. W. Grooms, J. Hammett, J. H. Holt, S. J. Howard, A. S. Hughes Howell, G. L. Johnson, J. H. Kilgore, O. Landers, R. S. Lewis, J. P. Lucas, W. W. Martin, R. A. McKaleb, J. A. McGuire W. J. Monahan, S. C. Muller, E. M. Neal, W. H. Pearson, J. B. Pope, A. D. Quinn, A. Rogers, S. Shaufner, Shultz, H. Stapp, G. Stoller, E. Summers, C. C. Thompson, A. S. Truce, E. B. Wilkinson, D. H. Williams, H. L. Williams. R. W. ♦Promoted later in year. ? r r AthlrtirH in the Unihersitij nf Arkansas Do not be alarmed at the title of this little sketch and fear to read it lest you be worried with an exhorta¬ tion to wake up and get some college spirit into you, to do something to help win victories for Cardinal, to part with 39c of your well beloved coin, or take a few minutes each day from time given to novel reading, or to the praiseworthy effort to make the town of Fayetteville look busy by walking up and down its streets. Such a fear is entirely groundless. The Editors of the Cardinal realize only too well the fruitlessness of an endeavor to give energy to a drone, or patriotism to a selfish coxcomb, and then such an undertaking is entirely useless. Arkansas students realize the benefits of athletics, and the joys of a victory, or the sorrows of a defeat for alma mater just as well as any students in the world. There may be some so little as to desire the defeat of a University team because they dislike some member of it, but they are very few in number, and usually outcasts, mere warts on the great loyal student body. So we desire merely to make a few remarks about the rapid growth of athletics in the University during the past few years. That this growth has been rapid no one will deny. Only three or four years ago our football team was playing minor colleges (?) and high schools, and being defeated only too often. Gradually the standard was raised, the team became more ambitious, fewer insignificant elevens were played, more colleges, and in 1899 even a University. That year the eleven lost nearly all its important games, yet we all realized that it was a strong one, and that it was outclassed only in scientific training. A coach was longed for. Progress was being made. The next year no steps forward were taken. We played no University and even lost to our old enemy, Drury. But the bitterness of defeat brought with it no despair; the determination to win was stronger than ever. It gav e us the team of 1901, the strongest in our history. The growth of the baseball team has been even more remarkable. We never had a team until last year. We lost only two games the entire season and then by a close score. This year we seemed to find nothing but defeat; but some defeats are almost as good as victories. We played first-class teams and made an enviable record against them. Our few victories and many unlucky, and I may say undeserved, defeats have taught us several things; let us see what they are: One is that we must support our teams financially. Last year’s foot¬ ball record clearly shows what training will do for Arkansas material. And we have no right to expect the faculty to do all, or the greater part, of such supporting. It is safe to say that in no other college in the world has a faculty done so much for a team as compared with the students. This year our faculty gave fully twice as much to the support of athletics as did the entire student body. All honor, and all praise and all thankfulness to our faculty, which takes the initiative in a work which it believes is for our good, and for the good of our University. Another thing—we must support our team by our presence at their games and by our interest in them. We have always played better at home than away, because each player feels enthusiastic and confident; and full of the University spirit. Right here is the third thing our experience has taught us: There is in the U. of A. students a determination to win, which always comes to the front at the last critical moment. This was shown in all our football games; time was always called with the’Varsity making headway towards her opponent’s goal. The same has been true of our baseball teams. Let us foster the hope that we will win out at the very last; and make our opponents fear the University finish. “Contrib” —9 linibrratty nf Arkansas 3Fruttba 11 ©rant Oscar D. Briggs, K 2, . . Manager Rathbun Alden, Assistant Manager Fred I. Brown, 2 A E, . . Captain Chas. F. Thomas, Coach Sititr Uji Brown, F. I., Chapman, J., Little, E., Ellis, W. Y., Full Back . Quarter Back . Center Left Half Blackmer, E., . .Right Half Bryan, L. B., . . . . Right End Clark, E.. . . . Right Tackle Wood, C., Right Guard Barnes, J. J., Left Guard Ruggles. , W. A. Left Tackle Ragland, H. Left End . (6 a m r a utiifi Wood, F. Billings, F. M. Varsity vs. Pierce City r , o- 5 Varsity vs. Drurv, .... Thomas, Wm. Ellis, J. Varsity vs. Fort Scott, 6-17 Varsity vs. Little Rock, . 0- 5 Varsity vs. Kendal Indians, 4S- 0 xi tt y a Varsity vs. Kansas City Medics, . . . . 6-10 Varsity- vs. Louisiana State, 0-15 u We’re the team of 1901.” Varsity vs. Louisiana Institute, . . . . 16- 0 “ When you go up against the Varsity Football Team i rrnnit iFimthall (Eraut Rathbun, Alden, 02, .... . . . . Manager Johnson, Chapman, 2 A E, . . . . Captain E t it r It ji Lide, M. G.. Chapman, J., McGehee, B., K 2 • y«ll Back Quarter Back . . Right Half Bryan, L. B., 1 Van Valkinburgh, H. B. Bloom, J., 1 Childs, Right End Right Tackle Latta, Wm., K 2 . . Left Half Olney, ...... Right Guard Andrews, E., 1 Trigg, J., J Ellis, J , . . • Center Left End Meyers, J. C., Seamans, P. S., Left Guard Left Tackle (Santra Second Eleven vs. University of Arkansas, .LS- 5 Second Eleven vs. Bentonville College, .0- 5 Second Eleven vs. University of Arkansas, . 5-25 Second Football Team 10 11. nf A. lasr ball uiraut R. Alden, ’o 2,.Manager O. D. Briggs, ’02, K. 2 , . . . . . . Captain a r a m Austell, Tom, . Rogers, Wm. F., Block, David, . Bryan, L. B., Webb, C. W., K. 2 , Fergus, Frank M., Ragland, Henry, Conway, Walter, Briggs, O. D., K. 2, . Finley, David M., . Subs Trigg, John, Dick Barton, . OS a tn r a U. of A. vs. Bentonville, . . . . . . 5 to 6 U. of A. vs. T. P. A. (Fort Smith).4 to n U. of A vs. Bentonville, . . . . . . . 16 to 6 U. of A. vs. University of Texas, . . . . . 3 to 4 U. of A. vs. University of Texas, . . . . . 1 to 4 U. of A. vs. University of Texas, . . , . . 1 to 7 U. of A. vs. University of Texas, . . . . . 4 to 9 U. of A. vs. University of Texas, . . . . . 4 to 5 U. of A. vs. Rolla (School of Mines) . . . . — to — U. of A. vs. Drury, . . . ... . . 5 to o U. of A. vs. T. P. A.— to — Catcher Pitcher . Pitcher First Base Second Base Short . Third Base . Right Field Center Field Left Field . Streepey Paul Rooter Champion Varsity Baseball Team lasrhall (S arn H. E. Buchanan, ’02, K A R. W. Milum, ’04, . Manager Captain a r a m Trigg, John, . Catcher Trigg, Thos. E., Third Base Quarles, Tev, K A . Pitcher Jordan, Henry, K 2 . Left Field Ellis, John, Pitcher Milum, R. W., . . . Center Field Me vers, Joe, First Base Phillips, Ollie, . . . Right Field Buchanan, H. E., K A Second Base Subs Blair, Dan B., Short Leverett, Ed Edwards, Wm. E. (6 a in r s Second Team vs. Bentonville Second, . . . . 10 to 13 Second Team vs. U. of A., 3 to 9 Second Team vs. Bentonville Second, 20 to 16 i askft Hall ©rant Bertha Barrow Rena Shore Bessie Neeley Ethel Doxey Ruth Crozier Lura Mackey Lizzie Swann Elsie Moore Lelia Grav Basket Ball Team 9 of A. uuutttts (fhtlt Billings, F. M. Conway, C. M. Field. T. Hill, President, . Reichardt, W. F. Brown. F. 1 Manager, McGehee, A, Ellis, J. R. Secretary and Treasurer, Webster, F. Gibson, , F. I. hi. B. Humphries, S. S. Lester, R. Loper, F. M. McAlester, E. McConnell, J. L. Quarles, T. V. Ramsey, C. C. Stubblefield, G. VV. —11 Group of Music Pupils Corner in Gymnasium Arrljnuj (El zbb Phebe Evans Rush Crozier Jewel Ross Ella Hudgins Willie Whitmore Kate Goddard Grace Jordan Mary Droke Ethel Doxe Jessie Smith Bertha Barrow Margaret Galloway Lura Mackey Bertha Abercrombie Alice Swagerty Margaret Hutcherson Fannie Crawford Vera King Eileen Llovd Archery Class Fencing Class ®lt? SltrltarbHflu Club EMBLEM— Crescent and Star ©ffurrs COLORS— Old Gold, Maroon, and Peacock Blue Jfiriit (Emit ftmutb (Errm Richard Bethel Barton . . President Oscar Doyle Briggs Oscar Doyle Briggs Vice-President RobertJ. Middleton Earle Chaple Secretary . . . Virgil P. Knott Larue Jean Cook Treasurer L. Jean Cook James R. Craig . Attorney Clifton Gray Elbert Clark Sergeants j Abner McGeHee • Clifton Gray J iH t m It r r s L Bernie Whitlowe Barton, Richard Dunn, William McGehee, Abner Berry, Fred Jordan, Henry McGehee, Ben Briggs, Oscar Gray, Clifton Middleton, Robert Clark, Elbert Garrett, Walter Mitchell, Sam A. Cook, Jean Hill, Hugh McLaughlin, Heber Craig, James Knott, Virgil Newsome, William Chaple, Earle Latta, Bill Webb, Charlie Davis, Tom McCrae, Duncan Whitlowe, Bernie The Richardson Club —13 (Mir Arkansas (Ulub The Arkansas Club was organized on November 16, 1901. It is a social club, the active members of which must be students in the University. The following were its charter members: E. T. Archer A. Bickle F. M. Billings F. I. Brown J. Chapman E. VV. McAlister J. L. McConnell J. F. Muller C. C. Ramsey W. F. Reichardt E. Chapman G. T. Con wav G. C. Worthley Chas. Reid Mr. G. A. Vincenheller was elected an Honorary member. Since the Club was organized Messrs. R. Jones, C. A. Cunningham and C. Crooms have become members. The Arkansas Club (Tlir iuurrss (Ulult President, Vice-President, Secretary, Hall Manager, H. E. Buchanan YV. Clancy J. L. Longino Tevie Quarles Ulrmlir rs Ashby, R., ’05 Buchanan, H. E., ’02 Kirby, H., ’05 Clancy, Y , ’02 Longino, J. L., ’03 Curry, R. E., ’05 Pope, N. P., ’04 Curry, C. C., ’03 Quarles, T., ’03 Cotton, M. L., ’04 Smith, C., ’02 Daniels, H. T., ’03 Taylor, R., ’03 Holt, F. W., ’03 Saddler, YV., ’05 Holt, S. J., ’05 Wasson, A. W., ’02 Jackson, B. O., ’05 Cochrane, L. A., ’06 The Success Club - -14 uTltr (Eriatt lr (Elub Motto —“One for all, and all for one” Colors —Silver and Blue Flower— White Carnation ©ffir rrs Lemuel Berry Bryan, ’03, John Willard Baxter, ’02, Carl von Jagersfeld, ’04, George Webber Cleveland, ’95, Hamilton Gallatin Smith, ’o6, R e m b r r b . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Theodore Charles Treadway, ’oi Hugh Brewster, ’03 John Charles Blaylock, ’03 Bertram William Langford, ’02 Garfield Stubblefield, ’02 Doswell Jones, ’04 Samuel Conrad Swearingen, ’04 Wilson Whitaker Kimbrough, ’05 Donald Blackburn Morrow, ’05 Prentiss Eldon Rowe, ’06 The Triangle Club lias ImtB” Motto— “Better be a Has Been Than a Never Was” Flower —Daisy Yell —“Cats and Tea, Cats and Tea, Colors —Cardinal and White Belong to Has Beens, so do We” Fay Blanchard ©ffirrrs .President Flora Clarke ..... Vice-President Eileen Hamilton ..... Secretary Rowena Galloway Lucile McClure ..... Treasurer iflrmbrrs Mary Lou Davies Alice Shellenburger Clifton Reed Lulu Clarke Fay Blanchard Flora Clarke Lucile McClure Clara Gully Ethel Doxey Eileen Hamilton Margie Galloway Rena Shore “The Has Beens” -15 iErlrrtir (Ulult © f f t r r r s Minnie Bell Smith, President Bess Kell, . . . . . Vice-President Rhea Cleveland, . . . . . Secretary Dorothy Bibb, . . . . . Treasurer Bess Byrnes, . . . . . Marshal iflrmhrrs itt Unibrrsttg fHrmhr r s in 3ithttt Mabel Sutton Minnie Bell Smith Elizabeth Crozier Matie Williams Hattie Melton Rhea Cleveland Leila Droke Dorothy Bibb Eleanor Vaulx Bess Kell Sue Burney Emma Byrnes Josie Droke Bess Byrnes Grace Jordan Margaret Rees Carrie Buffington Elizabeth Smith Lillian Hutcherson Lillian Chandler Della McMillan Margaret Hutcherson May Bolinger Hazel Yates Lila Jordan Mamie May The Eclectics |. ill. (£. A. Room 29, Third Floor J. R. Wilson, Vice-President C. W. Webb, Corresponding Secretary A. W. Wasson, President R. II. Legate, Recording Secretary W. F. KeY, Treasurer NEW STUDENTS M. L. Cotton J. C. Blaylock D. T. Robinson J. R. Wilson (£ it m m 1 11 r t « RELIGIOUS MEETINGS W. A. Pollard M. Sullivant M. A. Hathcoat BIBLE STUDY C. E. Myrick R. J. Middleton L. Louis MEMBERSHIP S. C. Swearingen L. S. Olney W. E. Edwards MISSIONARY D. C. Fraser C. E. Oates R. 11 . Legate FINANCE W. F. Key Terry Fields T. E. Rutherford INTERCOLLEGIATE RELATIONS E. Clark J. R. Wilson Srintre (EUtlt Professor A. H. Perdue, Chairman. The purpose of this Club is for the promotion of closer researches into the detailed facts and principles of the different sciences. The Club meets on the first and third Monday evenings of each month. Two essays, one from the student body and one from the faculty , are read at each meeting. There is no enrolled membership, but the Club is open to all the students and to the faculty. iftattihUin (Elult Landes. R. S. Billings, F. M. Streepey, J. P. Roberts. K. T. Curry, C. C. Bryan, L. B. Reichardt, C. Kirby, H. H. Worth ley, Guy XXX fflluli Founded by Adam, “when he did squeeze juice out of the Pumbja, yea when out of the Pumbja did he squeeze good juice, and of this juice he did drink and make merry and became exceeding glad.”— Chronicles . Motto —“Eat, drink and be leary, for tomorrow you must lie—to Dr. B.” Yell —Members make their own. Besides, some are not affected that way. Flower —Grape Blossom. Colors —Cherry Red and Amber. Wine Bibbler Clancy, ............. President Cherry Champer Ramsey, ......... Vice-President and Attorney Cocktail Mixer Conway, ............ Treasurer Vermouth Jagersfeld, .......... Secretary and Attornity Dr. David Walker, ........ Official Dispenser of Seidlitz and Bromo Moses Tharp, . . Royal Keeper of the Chariot to take you “Back to Home and Mother” Mighty Gay Lide, . . . High and Mighty Pointer of the Track that leads toward Home Old Decern (yrs old) Briggs, . . . Instructor in the Art of Dodging Telephone Poles Rye Barton, .............. Chief Straggler Members —Nine tenths of the Students and all of the Faculty are members. taniHnxj OIommtttPPB Committee to see that you get to bed all right—Absinth Bickel and Toddy Archer. In case of sicbiess of either or both of this Committee, any other members, if any are able, may be called upon to perform the duties of said committee. iutalu’ uu1 1 ' ra Alden—“Take ’em off, take ’em off, they are twined all about me.” McAlester—“Vince, come get me; I am standing in the midst of a writhing mass of hissing serpents.” Myers—“The pink-eyed, black monster is forty-two feet long.” Inufimtt lattb of cEmTbU SumbUra ‘‘He isn’t quite particular to keep the perpendicular” Dannie Tommie Daniels —Most High Tumbler and Excellent Grand Imparter of Information Earl Chapple —Ice Tumbler Herbert Buchanan —Future Tumbler Bruen Jackson —The Infant Prodigy Abner McGehee—T umbles on Math. Fred Holt —Heart Tumbler May Bolinger —Preserver of the Heart Tumbler Josie Droke— Tumbled on an E. Clarence Curry— Wants to Tumble Will Clancy —Can’t tumble—only sprawl ¥}a nnrarij DUrmIt v r Dr. Menke —Tumbl es to everything 0f iFuftgr iFintbs Motto— u Sweets to the Sweets” Time and Place of Operations—Wednesday afternoons in the Biological Laboratory Mabel Sutton —Procurer-in-Chief of the Sugar Della McMillan —Superintendent of the Fusing of the Chocolate Josie Droke— Strenuous Stirrer Hattie Melton— High Prime Tester of the Fudge Grace Jordan— Dispenser of the Delectable Dish Flora Clark Susie Vaulx Fay Blanchard Vera King Trusted Spies (Elir nurgrap? imrirtij Tom Davis —President of the Shebang Fred IIolt— High Principal Procurer of the Goods Elbert Clark —Counselor-in-Chief with the Dressmaker John Ellis —Fabricator of the Headgear Abner McGehee— Purveyor of the Candles Hill Davis and Rupert Taylor— Chief Beefers Paul Mathes— Most Eminent Remover of the Headgear Fritz Brown— Chief Enemy of the Club Hosts of attendant Demons with Candles (Sunning (SI tut of (Suttrrfi Motto —“Work the Profs, or they’ll work you” O. D. Briggs, President—Specialty is Chem. 3 Hattie Melton, Secretary—Cuts Chem. 1 Dock Alden —Cuts everything but Meals W. D. Dickenson— “Nothing I like so well as Chapel” N. P. Pope —The Negative Member Rowena Galloway M. J. Munn Eleanor Vaulx W. E. Babb iRi ' yulatimti? 1. No member of the Club may attend lectures more than one-third of the time, half of this time to be devoted to sleep. 2. No member is allowed to make up any zeros. 3. No two members shall be allowed to present the same excuse to the Commandant. ®1tj JI n 1Eatm B Organized January io, ’02 Colors —Lemon and Light Brown Motto —“Eat and be merry, for tomorrow Flour —White Mill Brand there may be no Pies” Favorite — U M” Pies Yell—“I li hippi hi, hi hippi hi! We are the ones who eat the pie, Ra Ru Ree, don’t you see We are the pie-eaters, Enoch’s C. E.!” (ifftrrra Raisin Lander, Buttermilk Clancy, Lemon McConnell, . Gooseberry Stubblefield, Huckleberry Daniels. Cherry Curry, Dr. Welch Past Grand Master of Pie Eaters . Expert Pie Eater Guardian of Pain Killer Senior Warden of the Pies Junior Warden of the Pies . . . . . . Assistant Expert Pie Eater Honorary Members Dr. Yates Dr. Gregg S r g u l a t i a tt a o one but C. E.’s are eligible to membership. 2. Membership dues, two Pies around for the Club. 3. Regular meetings shall be held at “Grand-dad’s” every Thursday, up. m. 4. Special meetings called at request of any member at any time. 5. All members are officers. 6. Members must not fight for the “M” Pies; Rough Houses are to be discouraged. 7. Positively eight pies the limit. (lilt? (Sarlattit Httrrarg iuuirtij This Society was founded in 1886 by a number of young men from the Preparatory Department of the University. They were in earnest in all their efforts, and used all iaudable means by which they could cultivate those attainments that an organization of this kind affords. The Garland was named in honor of Hon. Augustus H. Garland, one of Arkansas’ most honored statesmen. It has always been the aim of its members to cultivate a spirit and make improvement that would make it worthy of that illustrious name. The early paths of this Society were not all strewn with flowers, but there has been a steady and stable growth. In 1897 the membership had become so large that it was necessary to obtain a more commodious apartment than a recitation room, and it now occupies a spacious hall on the fourth floor of the University building. The Society has continued to advance, and this has been well shown by the parts played by its members in all public programs, and especially the Commencement program in 1901. Through the generosity of Prof. G. A. Cole, a gold medal is given each year to the member who makes the greatest improvement in debate. The Garlanders are proud of the fact that they have always had the hearty support of our honored Faculty and our beloved President. The honorary members in the faculty have used every oppor¬ tunity to aid the Society, and their well timed advice has done much towards placing the Society on the highway to success. Among its members are found representatives from every class in the University. The Garland has a good record. Five of the graduates of 1901 were its members, and it is meeting with splendid success in 1902. May its members forever prosper, and its motto, “Nulla Vastigia Retrosa —no steps backward,” forever stand. The Garland Literary Society (Sarlattft IGiUrarp OMtn ' ra W. M. Harris, President A. D. DuL any, Vice-President S. W. Rogers, . . Secretary J. C. Blaylock, Attorney M. SULLIVANT, . . Treasurer C. M. Reeves, Critic W. E. Babb, Marshal R. H. Legate, Librarian .UuihU ' K Jmprnfoment Di ' luitr A. D. DuLany J. C. Blaylock S. W. Rogers W. M. Harris W. W. Cartwrigl lit iflmbrrs L. B. Bryan C. E. Oates T. B. Winners J. P. Lewis J. S. Abercrombie W. E. Edwards A. H. Beard J. W. Gerald R. W. Milum D. F. Garrett A. D. Pope J. H.Johns J- D. Beakley W. E. Dickinson R. 11 . Legate C. Frasier Lee S. Olney S. T. Lary B. W. Langford C. M. Rieves R. J. Middleton W. M. Harris J. E. Ross M. J. Munn R. L. Kerlin W. W. Cartwright W. E. Babb G. A. Hurst T. E. Rutherford M. Sullivant G. C. Oaks A. D. DuLany O. D. Briggs B. Mitchell J. C. Blaylock J. P. Womack B. M. Beakley C. W. Jones 11 . B. Bowers W. B. Rife O. R. Brown D. C. Mooring A. G. Albright 11 . B. Van Valkenburg S. W. Rogers J. M. Lemon iuuumtnj iflfntltrrs Professors S. J. McLean B. J. Dunn G. A. Cole W. A. Crawford Junius Jordan E. F. Shannon H. Hudgins J. W. KuyKendall (Lin Matfyrttau ICitrrar]j inuirtg The Mathetian Literary Society was founded November 5, 1873. Much uncertainty exists about its origin, but the most acceptable theory is that it was organized by eleven members of the Clari- osophic Society. The aim of the Mathetian may be inferred from the following preamble to its constitution: “We, the undersigned, declare ourselves an association for mental improvement, and, in the pursuit of this object we desire at all times to exhibit a due consideration for the opinions and feelings of others, to maintain a perfect command of temper in all our intercourse, to seek for truth in all our exercises.” Since that time the Mathetian Society has had several conflicts, beginning with a contest between the Board of Trustees and itself as to the time of meeting. Since its organization the Society had been meeting on Friday evening, but the Board decided that it was not proper to meet then. The time of meeting was changed to Saturday morning, then to Friday afternoon, and so it has remained. The Society was first organized for young men only, but afterwards young ladies were admitted. Indeed, at one time it consisted wholly of young ladies; but the young men soon came back and since then Fortune has smiled on the Society. Several teachers of the University have been Mathetians. Among these are Prof. G. W. Droke, Miss Ella Carnal], deceased, Miss Naomi Williams, and Mrs. Purdue. The most distinguished among our former members are John N. Tillman, Circuit Judge, Carrol D. Wood, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of Arkansas. With such a record in the past and such auspicious prospects for the future, has not the Mathe¬ tian Society won its motto —“Facto probent merit urn? " Mathetian Literary Society. Slip Matltptiau IGitprarg ismriptg iTUttlirluut (Dfttrrrs First Term Second Term Abner McGehee, . . . , . . President Herbert E. Buchanan, President Mabel Sutton, Secretary Josie Droke, ...... Secretary Fred W. Holt, • • . . . Vice-President Alphonze M. Honnet, Vice-President Leila Broke, Treasurer Eileen Hamilton, . . . Treasurer William Dunn, Attorney Carl Von Jagersfeld, Attorney Richard B. Barton, . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms Abner McGeiiee, . Sergeant-at-Arms Third Term John W. Baxter, President Leila Droke, . Secretary Carl Von Jagersfeld, Vice-President Eileen Hamilton, . Treasurer Alphonze M. Honnet, Attorney Herbert E. Buchanan, . Sergeant-at-Arms iHatlu ' tiait SUUl R. B. Barton A. M. Honnet Sue Burney N. P. Pope Eileen Hamilton R. Taylor J. W. Baxter C. V. Jagersfeld E. W. Chappie H. Stapp Lena Hardin A. W. Wasson J. Bloom A. McGehee Leila Droke B. Stone H. B. Hill Pearle Wiley May Bolinger G. E. Mullins Josie Droke G. W. Stubblefield J. G. Hudgins C. X. Williams H. E. Buchanan C. E. My rick C. W. Gray Mabel Sutton F. W. Holt C. Wood nnnrarg iWi ' iuluuH Prof. G. V. Drake Mrs. Pickel Miss Davies Prof. E. F. Shannon Prof. J. W. Kuykendall JLruLan IGiLrarij g nmtg On the 20th of October, 1900, a small band of young men of the University of Arkansas met in the room of one of the students and organized themselves into a Literary Club, having for its object the mutual development of its members in literary work, the engendering of a philanthropic and harmonious spirit among the students, and the cultivation of a conservative and non-partisan feeling in the University. The Club carried out regular weekly programs, consisting of debates, orations, speeches, essays, and general literary work. New names were added to the roll from time to time. The work of the Club proved to be effective and the members showed much enthusiasm in carrying out the principles of the organization. It now became necessary to secure a more commodious place in which to hold the meetings of the Club. Permission to use room No. 34 on the third door was secured from the President of the University, and the first meeting in the University building was held on January 4, 1901. The Club thinking it could accomplish more by becoming a recognized society on equal footing with the other literary societies, petitioned the Faculty for recognition March 6, 1901. The Society, having been recognized by the Faculty March 29, 1901, was duly organized under the name of Periclean Literary Society. The Society in its evolution from the Club retains the early purpose and principles of the latter, and the present members believing these to be noble and worthy of perpetuation earnestly entreat their successors to cherish and protect these principles. The Society wishes to maintain a generous rivalry between the various societies; but at no time has it nourished a hostile spirit toward any. It shall ever strive to cultivate the sentiment set forth in the following motto: “ Tros Tyrinsque mi hi nulls discrimine agetur ■—I make no distinction between classes.” Periclean Literary Society ®ltr prrulrau ICttrranj •jjmrlrait (l)ftta ' rs First Quarter Second Quarter John R. Wilson, .... - President Samuel Conrad Swearingen, . . . . President Samuel Conrad Swearingen, . Vice-President George W. Frasier, . . Vice-President George W. Frasier, .... . Secretary Marcus Lafayette Cotton, . . . Secretary Albert Sidney Thompson, . . Treasurer Brainerd Mitchell, . . . Treasurer Brainerd Mitchell, .... Attorney Albert Sidney Thompson, . . . Attorney R. E. Womack,. . . Marshal Q. L. Hunter, .... . . . Marshal J. A. Womack, ...... W. F. Key, . . . . . Critic Marcus Lafayette Cotton, . . Chaplain R. E. Womack, .... Chaplain Third Quarter Brainerd Mitchell, . . President W. F. Key, . . . . Vice-President W. A. Pollard, . . Secretary W. G. Hughes, . Attorney George W. Frasier, . Treasurer C. H. Stotts, . . Critic Albert Sidney Thompson, Marshal Samuel Conrad Swearingen, . Chaplain Prrirlran iHrntlirrs M. L. Cotton W. N. Hearing B. Mitchell W. A. Pollard R. E. Womack C M. Lowry H. H. Graham W. G. Hughes C. H. Stotts W. J. Peterson F. E. Stockton W. L. Cole Q. L. Hunter W. H. Ingersol A. S. Thompson S. C. Swearingen W. R. Cheatam R. E. L. Austin G. W. Frasier W. F. Key J. R. Wilson J. A. Womack Harry Hunt Hug h Brewster E. S. Little Honorary Member —Prof. J. W. Kuykendall A A JTEMRT AND BCJCLUM A A -19 (Hitts unit (griittis In History Class. Prof. — “Mr. Baxter, you may tell me of the principal events in the life of Arnold of Brescia.” Baxter—“Chews the rag” for half an hour and does not touch the topic. Prof. — “Well, Mr. Taylor, tell me of Arnold of Brescia.” Baxter—“Why! Professor, I thought you asked me about—” Prof.—“I did, but didn’t get anything.” In Physics I. Dr. Menke—“Now, young gentlemen, the sun is the great source of heat, but is gradually cooling and in infinity it will be very cold.” Jones—(To classmate.) “It won’t be cold for everybody.” Dr. Menke—“Well, Mr. Jones, we were not speaking of you. ” First Pupil—“Say, Old Pal, how do you like Miss—?” Second Pupil—“Oh, I don’t know, but judging from her looks, she’ll never break Reg. 50.” In Economics III, Banking. Dr. McLean—“Mr. Brewster, was the Bank of France paying specie on its notes at this time?” Brewster—“It was the last time I heard about it.” In Sub. History. Mrs. Cole—“Mr. Gerrald, what was the greatest disaster of the Augustan Age?” Gerrald—(Pr omptly.) “The birth of Christ.” January 17, Freshman Class Meeting. First P " resh—(On meeting one of his classmates coming from the University)—“Say! Where are you going? Ain’t you going to class meeting?” Second Fresh—“Naw! I’m busted. October 5, Chem. I. Dr. Menke—“What is the formula for steam?” (The question passes most of the class, but soon Ross throws up his hand.)—“Well, Mr. Ross, you may tell us.” Ross—(Quickly.) “St.” “Math.” Class. Prof. Droke—“Mr. Curry, can you give me Article 360?” Curry—“I know professor, but I ca—n—t exactly tell you.” Prof.—Oh! it’s a secret, is it?” Two students meet Dr. Carr coming from town carrying some books. First Student—“Look what a load of books Dr. Carr has.” Second Student—“Yes, a regular Carr-load.” Prof. Cole—“Now, Mr. Finley, if I ever catch you study¬ ing I will have to rep ort you.” Fabruary 13, Physics I. Examination. On the fly leaf of a students exam, blank—“Dedicated to Dr. A. E. Menke, with all due appoligies to Mr. Long¬ fellow:” “Tell me now in mournful numbers. Life is but an empty dream; The boy was flunked that slumbered And Physics Exam, was not what it seemed.” The following claim to be the devoted followers of Annanias: R. Alden—Specialty, everything. Jimmie Longino—Specialty, Summer in Texas. Paul Mathes—Specialty, fish stories. Dick Barton—Specialty, election yarns. Williard Baxter—Specialty, self in general. Paul Streepy—Specialty, Hot Springs. Gelett Burgess in the U. of A. Carl Smith ' s remarks on social life, We fear he ne’er will get a wife. There is little in afternoon tea To appeal to a person like me, Polite conversation evokes the elation A cow might enjoy in a tree. Alfred Wasson was meek and mild; He softly spoke, he sweetly smiled, He never called his playmates names, And he was good in running games, But he zvas often in disgrace — Because he hud a dirty face. The Lecture, a slight divagation, Concerning Beahley ' s ambulation. I love to go to concerts, And make the people stare By walking miles behind my love, With quite a lordly air. The reveries of Baxter , strange vagaries. Inspired, they say, by his coal-hearted Lares. My fancies like the flame aspire, I dream of Fame and Fate; I see my future in the fire, And, Oh! it’s simply great! Ail Almam Hatrrrn Mother of thought, to thee all eyes should turn; For thee with holy zeal all hearts should burn, Throughout the borders of our commonwealth. From where the Southern cypress bows her head O’er mighty streams and marshes vast and dead, To where the mountains laugh with light and health. Ah, may this dawning light of coming years Light up new throngs who come with hopes and fears To seek the treasures that are found in thee— The band more skilled for every work and art, The strengthened mind, the deepened, softened heart From every sordid taint of baseness free. From where the billows of the cotton bend To Southern winds and where the cornfields lend Their emerald hue to many a spreading plain; To where the berry blushes on the hill And purpling vines the air with fragrance fill And golden fruits flash back the sun again. In thee, the searcher in the world ot mind, Who lifts his thoughts to regions unconfined Ot time and space, who seeks the true, the just, May meet with him who bends unto his will Each stubborn force, unlocks the iron hill, Unseals the hidden treasures of the dust. And so thou art the great epitome Of all the full and perfect life should be; The life alike in thought and action great. And when thv sons their varied forces blend And strive together to that common end, Through thee, we vet mav frame the perfect state. —W. D. G. i mnr of ODur gdufouta Mr. Lander— “Linked sweetness long drawn out.” Eileen Hamilton—“W ho chooseth me shall gain what many men desire.” Josie Droke— “O love, despatch all business, and be gone.” Hugh Hill—“H e doth, indeed, show some sparks that are like wit.” Fay Blanchard—“S he hath a swimming gait.” Abner McGehee—“M en have died from time to time, and worms have eaten them, but not for love.” Della McMillan—“A celestial brightness, an ethereal beauty, shown on her face.” Earl Chapple—“E verybody’s got a lady but me.” Olie Futrall—“T he world loves a spice of wickedness.” Carl Smith—“I n single blessedness.” Mr. Bloom— “These little things are great to little men.” Mr. Stubblefield —“I have no common sense; mine is extraordinary.” Mabel Sutton—“T o know her is a liberal education.” O. D. Briggs—“I am bashful and afraid of girls.” Mr. Wasson— “I mean courage, purpose and valor.” Neil Caruthers—“A mbition is no cure for love.” May Bolinger—“H ow came her eyes so bright.” Mr. Kirby—“I dare not call.” Clark Wood — “Whose words took all ears captive.” Mr. Swearingen—“T he end of wisdom is consultation and deliberation.” Mr. Alden —“Let me have men about me that are fat.” Mr. Baxter —“Hail to the chief ‘who in triumph advances.’ ” Mr. Buchanan —“He who knows most, grieves most for wasted time.” Mr. Stone —“Great thoughts, like great deeds, need no trumpet.” The Band—“W hat a world wailing is aroused by their toot.” The Seniors—“M y robe and my integrity are all I dare now call mine own.” Meetings of Doubtful Case Committee —“Times that try men’s souls.” Freshman Reception —“When youth and pleasure meet To chase the glowing hours with flying feet.” Grace Jordan —“Bright was her face with smiles.” Sue Burney —“One of those charming pug noses; dear little knobs for men to hang their hearts upon.” J. D. Beakley —“If he had one more feather he would strut himself to death.” Beulah Williams— “My kingdom for a man.” Dick Barton —“If I am not worth the wooing, I surely am not worth the winning.” C. V. Jagersfeld —“O, hour of all hours the most blessed upon earth; blessed hour of our dinners.” Flora Clark —“Of nature’s gifts thou mayst with the lillies boast, and with the half-blown rose.” dlfllhj, dloUtal, SitbntiL, Similar luninra (A la H? a r a n it - h a kr s p r a r o) W. Mercutio Harris —“Me-thought did play the orator.” Valentine P. Knott —“So excellent a touch of modesty.” J. Falstaff Muller —“Canst thou love me? I can not tell.” Roderigo J. Middleton —“A rare engineer.” Hector Brewster —“Now your jest is earnest.” L. Bolingbroke Bryan — “What youth, strength, skill.” Touchstone H. Davis —“My very hairs do mutiny.” Polonious Streepy —“With two pitch balls struck.” W. Antonio Ruggles —“Methinks I see a quick’ning in his eye.” Somerset A. Mitchell —“I’ll not love; do thy worst.” Hamlet Davis —“That will take pains to blow a horn.” Achilles McGehee —“The natural fool of fortune; use me well.” Susie Desdemona Vaulx —“Look into thy heart and write.” F. Macbeth Billings —“If that thy bent of love be honor¬ able. ” Lucullus J. Cook —“That I might sleep out this great gap of time.” J. Cassius Blaylock —“A very gentle beast, and of good conscience. ” Lelia Juliet Droke —“Win straying souls with modesty.” Horatio Timon Daniels —“Speaks small like a woman.” Caesar Cromwell Curry —“Therefore play music.” Hattie Titania Melton —“By the sweet power of music.” John Rutland Ellis — “I am ambitious for a motley coat.” F. Warwick Hoi t —“How know you that I am in Love?” J. Lorenzo Longino— “Wrapt in secret studies.” W. Banquo Rife —“If I could win a lady at leap-frog.” Edward III Clark —“A man would run for his life.” Romeo Taylor —“By the honor of my ancestry.” A. Montague Honnett —“Art not without ambition.” Walter Whitmore Cartwright —“Good morrow, noble sir.” (Signed) The Official Fools of Junior Class. (§[b Horsey Old Dorsey was of a dusky color, with short, kinky, dark hair, mixed with many locks of gray. He was of small stature and was what is usually called a Guinea negro. This old fellow was especially fond of whiskey and would do almost anything to get it. One day last Summer, about dark, I was going into our back gate when I heard the squawk of a chicken. I ran in the direction of the noise, so as to catch the thief. As I came up, the chickens were running in every direction, as if a hawk had lighted in their midst. I chanced to catch a glimpse of the dark figure of a man retreating behind some fig bushes. I called to him to come out, threatening to shoot if he did not, although I didn’t have a sign of firearms with me. At the word “shoot” an old negro, whom I recognized as old Dorsey, came out. I asked what he meant by stealing, and he answered in a stammering sort of way: “Boss, wan’t gwine to steal no chickens. I’se jes fixin’ to take dem offen de fence an’ carry dem into de chicken house.” “Dorsey,” I said, “I know better than that; you were going to sell them to get whiskey.” Then he, thinking it useless to continue lying, said : “ You’se right, boss; I wuz gwine to do dat berry same thing, for I’se so thirsty I don’t know what I’se gwine to do widout it.” As his tone was so pitiful and as I saw tears rolling down his cheeks, I said: “Dorsey, if you’ll promise me you won’t steal a chicken for two months, I’ll give you enough money to buy a half gallon.” “Yas, suh,” said he, “I’ll promise dat, an’ bless yo’ life, I’se gwine to keep dat promise.” I handed him the money and turned to go when he said: “Jes a minit, boss; please don’ tell anybody ’bout dis; ’cause if yo’ do, it’ll ruin me wid de church.” “All right,” I said, “I’ll promise you that, so long as you keep your promise to me.” “Thankee, thankee,” he said, bowing his old gray head, “ I’ll sho’ do dat.” I then turned and went into the house. About a half an hour later I heard, again, the squawk of a chicken. I was almost sure it was the old man and that he had forgotten his promise. An idea struck me,—I could scare him nearly to death by firing a gun into the air. Snatching the gun from the corner, I opened the blinds. Scarcely had I done this when old Dorsey yelled out: “Please, suh, don’ shoot dis time; I’se jes’ bringin’ back de chickens I took las’ night.” I did not carry out my plan, but hurried out into the yard, only to find nobody there. I was very much taken aback and said to myself: “There will come a time some day.” Alas! the time never came, for Dorsey had, in running from our yard to his home, tried to cross a very deep stream by means of a log which coiild not withstand the old negro’s weight and which gave way when he had reached the middle of the stream. Being so badly frightened and not a good swimmer at his best, he was unable to keep himself above the water. Next morning his body was found washed ashore. On his face was a peaceful smile and his half parted lips seemed to say: “ I’se gwine to keep dat promise.” Abner McGhee, Jr. •prnijrrss tu thr itniforBUy of Arkansas Now, it came to pass, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and two, at that abode of learning which is called the University, in the land of Arkansas, that there appeared divers and manifest signs of great, yea, of exceeding great growth in learning, and in diligence, and in righteousness, and in brotherly love, and in other excellent virtues. For did not the youth of that abode of learning, even the goodly and faithful youth, begin to say one unto another: “ Have we not been true and diligent readers and scholars ever since we have abode in this place? And now are we become better than ever before.” And the young men and also the virgins spake these things; and it was even so. For it came to pass that now neither they, nor their teachers that went among them, had any longer to go into that dismal place which is called Chapel; but they might remain without the walls and take their rest, as it was not given to their fathers to do. And moreover, when they did enter within the doors of the place, it was allowed some to appear in bright and shining garments of crimson, and of topaz, and of divers other colors, and their countenances shone and they were fair to behold. And the doors of the chamber were opened wide unto them, and the eyes of all the people were fixed upon them. But there came after these some that were clad in black, with sorrowful faces, and all the people turned their eyes away from these and gazed not upon them. But we know that in that place they all said one unto another: “Let us sing the songs of our fathers. Beware, lest we be taken in by new and false melodies, which make the heart to be merry.” And when prayer was made, some arose; but others kept their seats and read and conversed as it seemed good unto them. And they might enter that chamber or arise and go hence when it pleased them. Now, likewise, no longer need the youth visit those places called Lecture Rooms; but if, perchance, it pleased any one, he might go and sit at the feet of them that gave instruction. And there was also a report abroad in the land that two or three went to those places faithfully day by day. -20 It was allowed the maidens to talk with the young men and to converse. So it came to pass that, not many days after, one of the damsels, and the two that were with her, had their names writ in large letters upon a scroll of white, which is called in that place the Bulletin Board. The young men of the place made sport in the fields, yea, even within the walls of their dwelling. And they trained their bodies and waxed exceeding strong and performed great feats of strength; so that they who sat below among the books marveled and quaked with fear, for it seemed that the walls would fall upon them. The damsels, also, were trained and grew in skill, and in strength, and in comeliness. And all the people of the land and of the regions round about marveled at these things and some we re sore afraid for the might and the power of them who dwelt in that place. And they spake much within themselves and said one to another: “What think ye of all this that we see? Call ye not it by the name of Progress?” A Damsel. iFattma Fancies dim and real and fleeting Happ’nings olden are repeating, Crowding mem’ry’s moving scene With a ghostly, glamored sheen. Onward, past me they are flitting, All in place and time are fitting; Some are stained with childish tears, Others, joys of youthful years. Sadd’ning mem’ries never dying, From the opened tomb are flying; And they strike and move the soul, As a dirge’s solemn roll. Olden pleasures onward flowing, Like the Southern breezes blowing, Bring a mournful rest and calm, And the shrouded past embalm. But all this is fancy’s dreaming, And the visions sweet and streaming Waver, stop, and flit away, While the mjsty shadows play. THE CARDINAL WANT PAGE Fourteen words for five cents. A want ad here brings sure returns. WANTED—Students for Math. 12; G. W. Droke. WANTED — A new Classification Committee; Student Body. WANTED—A revival of the Doubtful Case Com¬ mittee; ? ? ? ? ? ? ? WANTED—College spirit; U. of A. WANTED—Fewer knockers—more rooters; Ath¬ letic Teams. WANTED—A middle age Senior of good appear¬ ance wants to meet lady of affectionate disposition; must have home and means; object, matrimony. J. D. Beakly. WANTED—Three dozen patent lever cork ex¬ tractors; XXX Club. WANTED —A position in an art studio to pose as a model of Adonis; B. N. Wilson. WANTED—To exchange books on German Liter¬ ature for works on the Growth and Cultivation of Van Dykes; W. A. Read. WANTED—Some one to tell the Choir they can t sing; Students. WANTED—Compulsory Chapel for the Profs. ; U. of A. WANTED—A phonograph instead of-at Chapel on-mornings; Freshmen. WANTED—A few modern Profs, without old fogy ideas; U. of A. WANTED—Fifty large cats or dogs; Biol. 5 Class. WANTED—A one hundred pound Fudge, “Co-Ed. Brand;” Cardinal Staff. IMPROVED MATHEMATICS KNOWLEDGE-)-NO PULL= “P” NO KNOWLEDGE-)-PULL— “E” dalrnftar § r jj t v m It r r 17. School begins.—Tom Davis meets Miss Dabney. 19. Rushing begins.—Incoming students greatly impressed by the hospitality of the ’Varsity frat. boys.—They meet every train. 20. Lord Beakley arrives—very patriotic—sports a Cardinal moustache. 25. Eileen Hamilton gets a box of candy. 26. Mrs. Caruthers decides she needn’t be severe. 27. Bird dog parades corridor, followed at a pacing distance by a dust pan. 30. Prof. Futrall announces his motto for the year: “Oderint dum metuant.” (!D r t it It r r 2. Mr. Stubblefield walks home with Mabel Sutton. 4. Dr. McLean arrives. 6. Mr. Pratt says that when carbon is burned heat is formed. 8. Mr. Holt takes Miss Bolinger to an Epworth League social. 10. Mathetians entertain.—No spoons in evidence. 1 1. Mr. Chappie wants to find that whic h is lost. 12. Mr. Clark is afraid to join the Mathetians “because he’s so bashful.” 13. Mr. Kirby goes to see his girl.—They make mud pies. 16. Clubs organize.—Goats disappear.—An Eclectic girl says her club can be anything—even a frat. 17. Mr. Barton changes his course.— Lord Beakley shaves off his moustache and top-not.—Students alarmed for fear he is going to leave the University. 16. First game of Football.—U. of A. vs. Pierce City—Bap¬ tist College. 20. Mr. Stubblefield meets young lady at top of stairs.— Bows himself to the next floor. 21. Mr. McConnel goes to bid a young lady good by.—Rolls off the stile into the ditch. 25. Mr. Wasson announces his intention of going to prayer meeting every Wednesday night.—U. of A. vs. Drury College. 27. A member of the Mathetian declares a motion not tabled unless he sees it on the table. 31. Hallowe’en.—Chi Omega ghost party.—A cab turns over; Prof. Shannon rescues the party. it h r m b r r 2. Young man gives definition of trade as follows: “It has no longitude, no latitude, no altitude.” 3. The choir sings, “Holy, holy, holy.” 4- Prof. Futrall smiles in Latin class.—Cicero must be get¬ ting harder. 6. Mr. Wasson’s instructor in Latin says he can conjugate the first person of “amo” very well, but not the second. 7. Some knowing Seniors give Cardinal staff advice. 8. A.’s entertain themselves.—Somebody calls it a “mixed crowd. ” 10. Prof. Pickle has “so many household duties.”—U. of A. vs. Fort Scott. 13. Mr. Baxter says he’s in love with two girls, and doesn’t know w’hich he loves best. 14. Mr. Alden goes down the cut to see—the trains.—U. of A. Football team goes to Little Rock. 15. Hugh falls in love—for the first time (?).—U. of A. vs. Little Rock Athletic Association. 18. Mr. Honnet recommends his key to calculus. 20. Dick Barton found waking the turkeys to feed them— Thanksgiving coming. 23. Mr. Jagersfeld cuts down on his diet in preparation for Thanksgiving dinner.—U. of A. vs. Henry Kendall Indian College. 25. Thanksgiving holiday.—U. of A. vs. Kansas City Medics. 26. Grind again.—Fay Blanchard begins to cram for exams. 29. Mr. Wasson goes to prayer (?) meeting with a Latin dictionary. 30. Carrie Buffington counts the days till Xmas. 0 r r r nt h r r 3. Mr. Buchanan reads a poem in Mathetian. — “Reverie.” 4. Mr. McLaughlin goes home. — “ Dannie’s ” star is rising. 5. Mr. Lander considers himself a permanent member of the Dickson St. Club. 6 . U. of A. vs. Louisiana State University. 7. U. of A. vs. Louisiana Industrial Institute. 8. Eileen gets a box of flowers. 10. Mr. Kirby and his girl quit,—fuss over the pies. 11. Mr. Ramsey decides to raise a moustache—if he can. 13. Prof. Carr delivers a lecture about the five minute law. 14. Prof. Picket deserts the Botany class.—Class rises in revolt. 15. Mrs. Caruthers becomes alarmed at Neil’s symptoms— afraid he’s in love. 17. Mr. Chappie goes home. 20. Kappa Alpha banquet.—Miss J. D. feeds him with a spoon. 21. Holidays begins.—Nothing more is wanted. 25. Christmas dinner. 27. Teachers’ Association banquet.—Mr. Hayes sees a ghost in black, in the basement.—Mr. Longino plays “hands” before the X-rays. Hi a it it a r tj 6 . 8 . 9- io. 13 - 16. x 7 22 . 3i 3- 5- 6 . 7- Holidays gone.—Prof. Droke mentions exams, in chapel for the first time. Lila returns.—Ralph rejoices. Carrie Buffington is ill.—Doctor says nothing is the matter. Cramming begins.—Fay Blanchard gets up at 12:30 a. m. to study.—Edward Baxter Perry recital. School begins to take on a studious air.—Hinds Noble very popular. Prof. Graber’s recital.—University Glee Club’s debut. Chicago Glee Club.—Music hath charms. Exams, begin. — ‘‘Me miserum.” Exams, end.—“O fallacem spem.” If rbr uarif Second term begins.—Grind again. Mr. Harding orders six jacks to Lysias. Young lady ' s birthday.—Prof, give her a Greek lexicon. Greek grades posted.—Three “ E’s. ” A Latin student’s remark on receiving his exercise: “Woe, woe, O Earth! O Apollo! I will dare to die; I will accost the gates of Hades and make my prayer that I receive a mortal blow!” Mr. Baxter discourses on true love in English class. 8. 9. Miss King receives a new name—“Lunette, the Flying Lady.” 10. Mr. Walter Conway gets his Greek verbs mixed with his chewing gum. 12. Miss Olie Futrall prepares a criticism on “A Pair of Blue Eyes.” 14. Saint Valentine’s day.—Eileen receives a Valentine. 16. Ask Mr. Chappie if the walk was slick. 17. Neil brings home his new pique suit.—Snow balling in order. 18. Miss J-gets her valentine. 19. Mr. Billings takes advantage of the snow and washes his (?) face. 20. Mr. Wasson gives his reason for quitting Sunday School —that six days a week is enough. 21. Mr. Fred Holt thinks of attending the Bollinger Con¬ servatory of Music. 23. Sunday.—Studying goes on as usual. 25. William Worth Bailey recital.—F. H. rus hes the season —brings May. 28. Ben Stone says Chaucer was an ardent student of Shakespeare. iflarr li 1. Slightly windy. 2. Mr. B. Mitchell: “Prof. Droke, are we going to take up Analytics? I thought it was to be Conic Sections.” 3. Mr. Briggs attends German 2. 6. Juniors bluffed. 7. Seniors appear in caps and gowns. 8. Miss Sutton, Miss Josie Droke, Miss Wiley—violation Reg. 50. 9. Miss Wiley cuts German. 1 1. Mr. Cook laughs right hard.—The library trembles. 13. A certain young man asks if he may go to the second floor in the “incubator.” 15. Mr. Stubblefield says he likes the Fayetteville girls best. 18. Bostonian Sextette.—The people are in doubt whether Mr. Beakley did or did not escort her. 19. Fred Holt goes after the preacher. 21. Mr. McGhee delivers a dramatic reading in Mathetian. 21-28 Political canvassing.—Nothing else. 28. Political speaking.—Mr. Barton cuts all his classes and forgets to eat his dinner. 29. Election day.—Mr. Conway and Mr. Jagersfeld con¬ vince the judges that they are qualified citizens and have a right to vote. 31. Messrs. C. and J. are presented with bill for street tax. April 1. April Fool’s Day.—Earl gets fooled.—Dr. John P. D. John lectures.—Mr. Clark forgets his—yes, his “ ticket.” 2. It “’pears to Mr. Swearingen’s mind.”—Fay Blanchard laughs. 3. Prof. Carr entertains.—It rains. 7. Mr. Taylor discovered in a “ psychical moment,” propos¬ ing to a girl in the cozy corner. 1 1. Prof. Carr entertains.—Rains again. 11. New Dormitory christening reception. — Christened “Julia Watkins Hall.”—Some of the guests don’t go home till morning.—A. W. Hawks lectures.—Ten people attend in spite of the rain. 12. Dr. Read measures his beard .— x in. 13. Every Soph. Latin student got a pass in his exercises. 15. Mathetians discover how much they know about literature. 16. Mr. Gray escorts twelve girls to church.—Shocked at their behavior. 18. Mr. Conway takes a young lady driving. — Horse walks off with him and front of the buggy. 21. Confederate Reunion at Dallas.—Four girls have a picnic.—Sue Burney decks a Confederate Captain with lilacs.—Band boys (?) go to Dallas.—Dallas citizens adopt Guy Worthley’s yell. 22. Girls cause panic with maple poppers. 24. K A’s rush their new “sister.” 26. Mr. Clancy leaves for Camp Knoch via Springfield.— Wonder why? 28. C. E.’s leave for Camp Knoch.— Pratt forgets his 2-3 U. of A. vs. University of Texas. bedding. 4 - Captain Spencer changes his mind! 29 . Company pictures taken.—Mr. Clancy forgets a chevron. 5 - Rushing begins again. 30 . Camp Knoch isawakened byacowbell.—“ Pratt’s loose. ” 6 . C. E.’s resume water throwing. i. H a i ] Mr. McConnel looks for apples on a pine tree. 7 - Dress parade; first time.—Conway and band appear.— Ball team leaves for Texas. —Two Cardinal Girls. -21 Stators of th? (HarMnal CTItr follohong pages contain ahs. of the business men of iflayetiebille. (These uuut mahe it possible for us to publish tips tin ' fifth issur of tip ' “(Carhutal.” (These firms arr rrliahlr auh hull trrat you right. Hr earnestly ask you to rail upon them lulyut tit tteeh of anything itt their line. HERALD SHOE COMPANY LEADERS IN ' ' 5 Styles and Prices GEORGE LORWEIN, Manager A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 14 and 16 Saint Paul Street BALTIMORE, MD. jr Memorandum Package sent to any Fraternity member through the Secretary of his Chapter. Special Designs and Estimates furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals, etc. S. P. PITTMAN A. L. TRENT BRUCE HOLCOMB President Cashier Asst. Cashier Washington County Bank FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Incorporated 1884 Capital $50,000.00 DIRECTORS S. P. Pittman Theodore F. Jones Alf L. Williams B. R. Davidson W. S. Pollard I. G. Combs A. L. Trent YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED FAYETTEVILLE BOOK CO. EAST SIDE SQUARE School Books and Supplies - OF ALL KINDS - Especially for the U. of A. SPECIAL ORDERS GIVEN CAREFUL AND PROMPT ATTENTION KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK Manufacturers and Importers DRAWING MATERIAL AND ...SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS... We have a Large Stock of Instruments in Sets in Stock 708 LOCUST STREET ST. LOUIS Eugene Dietzgen Co. 181 Monroe Street 119-121 W. 23d Street CHICAGO NEW YORK Manufacturers and Importers of DRAWING MATER IALS MATHEMATICAL AND SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS of every description WE CARRY THE LARGEST STOCK IN THE WEST Complete Illustrated Catalogue Mailed on Application mm uniforms CAPS, SWORDS And Equipment of Every Description ALWAYS THE HIGHEST AND MOST SERVICEABLE QUALITY OF CLOTH AT LOWEST PRICES It Pays Other to buy “Lilley Uniforms” and will PAY YOU. See our Represen¬ tative, MR. MORT MILBURN THE M. C. LILLEY CO. COLUMBUS, OHIO A. C. McADAMS PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST School Books and Supplies OF ALL KINDS COLD DRINKS HIGH GRADE STATIONERY Southwest Corner Square Branch Office Near Deqot F. WEBER COMPANY 709 Locust St. ST. LOUIS, MO. Artists’ and Drawing Materials WHITE CHINA FOR DECORATING WATTON’S PHOTOS ARE THE BEST If you want Something Artistic try Watton, the Cardinal Photographer University Work a Specialty : : : : : North Side Square Bozarth Building Ozark Barber Shop MASSENGELLE SHELKETT Proprietors SHAVING, SHAMPOOING, HAIR CUTTING IS OUR BUSINESS STUDENTS AND TRAVELING MEN’S WORK RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED East Side Square Fayetteville, Ark. W. T. Nesbit Jno. W. Baker NESBIT-BAKER Furniture Company FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS, WINDOW SHADES PICTURE FRAMES, ETC., ETC. Undertaking, Embalming, Disinfecting ’Phone, 188 Bank of Fayetteville Bldg. J. C. MASSIE, Funeral Director and Embalmer ’Phone, 201 The National College of Law NASHVILLE, TENN. Wm. Farr, Ph. D., LL. D., President One year’s course leads to LL. B. Degree Diploma admits to Bar. Students can enter at any time. College is open all the year. Day and evening sessions. All expenses reduced to the minimum. Advanced courses lead to LL. M., D. C. L., and LL. D. The National Catalogue, containing full information, mailed free on application. Address the President, Nashville, Tenn. SHULTZ SON STEAM LAUNDRY Does the Best Work .Try Them Student ' s Work A S PEC IALTY O N E B LOCK EAST OF SQUARE J. R. NEELY Real Estate, Insurance a,nd Loan Agent ABSTRACTS E. E. BROCK DEALER IN High Grade Pianos and Organs FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. WRITE FOR PRICES Also Rogers and Bentonville STATEMENT OF CONDITION OF THE Mcllroy Banking Co., Fayetteville, Aik, at Close of Business, Dec. 31,1901 R ESO U RC ES LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts $ 70,80(1 40 Capital Stock $ 50.000.00 Real Estate 0.000.00 Deposits 208,528.11 Furniture and Fixtures 1.827.30 Due Banks 8.100.55 Gov. Bonds and Premiums $12,400.00 Imp. Diet. Bonds . 2,000.00 Cash on hand due from b’ks 150,454.10 171,854.10 Surplus and Undivided Profits $250,487.95 $350,487.05 I, H. K. WADE, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. H. K. WADE, Cashier Subscribed and sworn to before me this Jan. 1, 11)02. W. H. MORTON, Circuit Clerk. T. W. CLARK DENTIST Office over Beane McMillan ’PHONE 19, Two Rings DR. DAVID WALKER. D. D. S. OFFICE FIRST DOOR WEST OF VAN WINKLE HOTEL U P STA I R S MERCHANT TAILOR U. OF A UNIFORMS FINE TAILOR MADE SUITS SUTTON BUILDING WEST SIDE SQUARE _UP STAIRS_ Good Printing Pays It pays our customers to let us do their printing, because we do not charge more for really good work than our competitors charge for the trashy kind. It pays us to do good printing and use good engravings, because our customers will be satisfied. All our engravings are made by Barnes- Crosby Co., St. Louis, Mo., so by using THRASH-LICK PRINTING you also get BARNES-CROSBY Quality in engravings Thrash-Lick Does That Kind We have the most complete, up-to-c|ate plant in the State, and make a specialty of the Better Class of Printing. We can fill any kind of an order from a Visiting Card to a Poster or Catalog as quickly and neatly as any house in the South. We have first-class presses and material, and employ men who know how to use them. Won’t it pay YOU to patronize us ? .Fort Smith, Ark. We make a specialty of School Work and solicit your business simply on the merits of our work and the price we are prepared to quote you All the engravings used in this publication were made by Barnes- Crosby Company Saint Louis, Missouri View by B. E. Grabill, Fayetteville, Aik. ARISTO PROOF, PLATINUM AND ARISTO PLATINO, PHOTOS ON SILK, VIEWS OF THE CITY, EVERYTHING LATEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY ENLARGING FROM AMATEUR NEGATIVES B. E. GRABILL WEST SIDE SQUARE BAUM’S For The BEST THE LARGEST STOCK OF Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Millinery, Tailor Made Suits for Men and Ladies, Skirts, Waists, Notions, Furnishing Goods, and all Other Apparel Carried in a First-Class, Up-to-Date Department Store i HIGHEST GRADE LARGEST STOCK We Offer you greatest assortment BEST TREATMENT ' LOWEST PRICES Baum Bro. High Grade, Low Price, U. of A. Uniforms a Specialty ”
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