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

 - Class of 1905

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1905 volume:

Henry S. Hartzog, L.L.D., President. Ibe (Larbtnal VOLUME EIGHT Published by the Junior Class of the University of Arkansas 1904=1905 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS LIBRARY Press of Fbanklin Hudson Publishing Co., Kansas City, Mo. To the Honorable Board of Trustees of the University of Arkansas this volume of The Cardinal is respectfully dedicated. K v . ©ret£om» We do not maintain that the productions included in this volume are a just representation of the English Department of the University, for it has been our endeavor only to place in some sort of tangible form a part of the air-castle dreams and rag-time fancies which make up so large a part of student life. It has been our pur¬ pose to portray the student as he is—a charming creature, full of fun and joyousness, with a plentiful lack of experience, addicted neither to goodness nor to badness. The photograph, taken instan¬ taneously from life, has caught him in many of those little positions and side lights, which do not go to make a perfect whole, and if flaws and inconsistencies are found, the only excuse there is to offer is the truthfulness of the picture. And if, in after years, these silent pages bring again sweet memories of past days that lie dead in the church yard of yesterday; if they bring again soft strains of old songs sung on the college cam¬ pus in the heyday of youth; if they bring to life faint echoes of dead voices along the silent halls; if these pages do these things, we shall not feel that this small harvest has been reaped in vain. a: Grabill Photo. MAIN ENTRANCE TO CAMPUS. JrtJ X GREETING 1 GO YOYTH, 0 CAYYYHKY. OUT HTO THT V f HYTY- YYOYNH Y Y YV5 OY TOYTH, nhyyy tvvy. yyostt CYOYYY Y Y YVYY AHGYYO OH THY YAY HOYYZ.OH OY YYYAUG; NHYYY THY OT AYO SHVUY UHOWAUYY H THY YYYY BYUY V AYYY DT HOYY UHCY. AHUG - n i Brodie Payne, . Editor-in-Chief. D. K. Sadler, . Business Manager. J. S. Harris, Assistant Business Manager. P. Iy. Beackshire, Assistant Business Manager. Associates. J. W. Gardner, . . Junior Class. T. A. Coeeins, Junior Class. R. H. Legate, . H. B. Van Valkenburgh, . Senior Class. J. G. Cubage, Sophomore Class. G. J. Moore, Freshman Class. G. F. Lefler, . Special Class. C. M. Reves, Garland. Irene Stockton, Mathetian. J. B. Davis, . Periclean. J. G. Hudgins, . Deutscher Verein. R. C. Holland, Law Department. Nina V. Hardin, Medical Department. Board of Artists. F. B. Barrett, G. G. McCrory. E. Smith. Walter Combs. W. C. Tyson. N. D. Mitchell. Cardinal Staff. 10 The Board of Trustees of the University of Arkansas His Excellency, Jefferson Davis, Governor of Arkansas, Little Rock. Hon. G. T. Breckinridge .First District. Paragould. Hon. W. H. Langford .Second District. Pine Bluff. Hon. C. C. Hamby .Third District. Prescott. Hon. H. Stroup .Fourth District. Paris. Hon. J. C. Mitcheli .Fifth District. Fayetteville. Hon. J. C. South .Six th District. Mountain Home. 11 12 13 Faculty of the University of Arkansas. i. 3 - 4 - 5 - 6 . 7 - 8. 9 - 11. 12 . 13 14. 15 - 16. 17 - 18. 19. 21. Henry Simms Hartzog, LL.D., . John Clinton Futrall, B.A., M.A., R. B. Powers, Captain Seventh Cavalry, U. S. A., Burton Neil Wilson, B.Sc., M.E., . J. H. Reynolds, ..... Joseph William Carr, Ph. D., George Albert Cole, A.M., Boling James Dunn, A.M., President. . Pro jess or of A ncient L anguages. Commandant. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. . Professor of History. Professor of English and Modern Languages. Professor of Agriculture. Associate Professor of Mathematics. Anthony Moultrie MuckEnfuss, A.B., A.M., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. W. SmyThe Johnson, A.B., Ph. D., . . . Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. Albert Homer Purdue, B.A., .... Professor of Geology and Mining. George Wesley Droke, A.M., . . Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Charles Hillman Brough, Ph. D., A.B., . Professor of Economics and Sociology. Edgar Finley Shannon, B.A., Associate Professor of English and Modern Languages. Assistant Horticidturist. Ernest Walker, B.S., B.S.A., . Julius J. Knock, M.S., C.E., B.S., James Wyse Kuykendall, W. N. Gladson, M.S., E.E., Ph. D., . Frank Melborne Pickel, A.B., M.Sc., . Hazel Yates, .... Professor of Civil Engineering. Principal of the Preparatory Department. Professor of Electrical Engineering. . Professor of Biology . Musical Director Hadgie Booker Davies, B.A., Adjunct Professor of English and Modern Languages. 14 Instructors and Officers in the University of Arkansas. I. Frank Barr, Band Master . 2. Daisy Young, Instructor in Mathematics and History. 3 - W. A. Harding, Foreman of Shops. 4 - Robert Edward Phiebeck, B.A. , Instructor in Latin , Mathematics and Physical Geography. 5 - V. P. Knott, Instructor in Civil Engineering. 6. Theodore C. Treadway, B.C.E., ...... Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Assistant Superintendent of Mechanic Arts. 7 - Hugh Morrow, Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 8. H. Shapper, Instructor in Physics. 9 - J. H. Norton, Chemist. 10. R. R. Dinwiddie, M.D., Pathologist and Bacteriologist. ii. Mabel Sutton, Instructor in Mathematics and History. 12. Naomi Williams, A.M., . Instructor in Latin and History. 13 - Z. A. Hooper, Professor of Dairying. 14 - Gertrude Crawford, . h .. Director of Vocal Music. 15 - A. A. Steele, . . M Professor of Mining Engineering. 16. J. R. Bloom, . . Instructor in Electrical Engineering. 17 . Genevieve Broderson, f ‘ T A Instructor in Mathematics and History. 18. Frances McSwine, . Instructor in Art. 19 - Mary Ann Davis, . Instructor in English. 20. Ada Pace, . Librarian . 21. Jessie McKay, . __ . . _ Instructor in Mathematics and English. 22. Fannie Washington, Superintendent of Dormitories . 23 - Martha White, Instructor in Elocution and Physical Culture. 24. Mary Whitfield Vaulx, Instructor in English and History. 25. W. G. VincenhellER, Director of Experiment Station. 15 wt.T. 16 The Class of 1905 Behold, the torch of Venus fades! Dawn in the wake of the morning star Now lights up the leafy glades. The muses and the graces, grouped in three, Sing praises from afar. In their midst is a fountain bright, And here and there on latticed edges lies A lute or book; the dawning light Tunes the harp of many strings, And sings the sweetest melodies. Long live your noble class! They sing in accents clear; To it is praise that none surpass; The learning of the highest minds Can furnish them no peer. To it be eternal fame, And memories ever blest Shall guard and keep the name. May piety, the soul ' s securest guard, Upon its members rest. Willing, unknown to fear, While charms their youth adorn, Phoebus finds no suppliant here; For virtue has its own reward, And greatness is not yet unborn. Be there no frost when buds appear, Nor wind when flowers blow, To blight the promise of a youthful year, Nor shake the blossoms from the bough, For them life ' s fruit shall grow. May the fruit at last be gathered, As harvest of the soul’s true gold, May this in heaven be treasured, Sealed by eternal bonds of fame And joy that is yet untold. O muses, never cease your praise! But ever keep alive The memory of the Class through all your days, And let me join your chorus— Three cheers for the Class of 1905! 17 The History of the Class of 1905 ( Compiled from contemporary works by one of its members.) Grievous and very much to be commiserated is the lot of the sympathetic historian who writes the history of his own class. With feeling hand and tearful eye, he draws back the curtain of oblivion that veils the great actions of former years. In the month of September, in the ever memorable year 1901, we gathered at the Main Building of the University of Arkansas, which is, as you may perceive by looking at the map, one of the grandest, goodliest, and most magnificent buildings in ' the entire world. It is situated on an eminence in the midst of a group of splendid departmental buildings, which our all-wise, but hard-up Legislature has generously granted to us. This mighty array of eighty-nine valiant youths and fair maidens, led by De Woody Dick¬ inson, prepared to take the field. The eyes of all prepdom were turned upon us. Antiquity scowled sulkily out of its grave to see itself outdone, while even posterity stood mute, gazing in ecstacy on the eventful day. Some of us came from distant countries, but many others had just escaped from King Cole of prepdom. The year was spent in constant warfare with the tyrannical rulers who were called Profs. It would have fared ill with our noble band if the mighty generals, Hinds and Noble had not assisted us with their mercenary cavalry. Nevertheless, several were utterly vanquished by the merciless tyrants, and others were so severely wounded that they were not able to keep up with their fellows, and were obliged to fall behind or join the ranks of the Special class. I June of 1902, a truce was declared. In September of the same year hostilities were resumed. The army had been reduced to a small band of thirty-six, led by A. H. Beard. We continued the struggle and were able to go through the campaign without any numerical loss. Finally after a nine months ' struggle, a cessation of hostilities was agreed upon, but the mighty conflict was again renewed in September, 1903. The band strove mightily for another year, and was engaged principally in killing Math IS Chemistry, German and French. This year things seemed brighter for us, for it was evident to all of us that the conflict was nearing an end. In the autumn of 1904 we once more assembled and followed the leadership of the Lord Protector Cromwell, the Math-killer. He led us victoriously through the campaign, and in June, 1905, each member of the band received formal written surrender from the Faculty. However, we are still discontented. The wise men tell us that the world is growing hap¬ pier—that we live longer than did our fathers, have fewer wars and discords, and higher hopes and aspirations—so say the wise men; but deep in our own hearts we know they are wrong; for have we not, each one of us, in that May of life, when the world was young, started out lightly and airily along the path that led over green meadows to the blue mountains on the distant hori¬ zon, beyond which lay the great world we were to conquer? And though others dropped behind, have we not gone on through morning brightness and noonday heat, with eyes always steadily forward, until the fresh grass began to be parched and withered, and the way grew hard and stony, and the blue mountains resolved into gray rocks and thorny cliffs? And when at last we reached the toilsome summits we found the glory that had lured us on was only the sunset glow that fades into darkness while we look and leaves us at the very goal to sink down, tired in body and sick at heart, to close our eyes and dream again, not of the fame and fortune that were to have been ours, but only of the old-time happiness that we have left so far behind. 19 Tales of the Thousand and Sixty-one Nights or The Arkansas Nights. (Translated from a fragment of a manuscript discovered by Prof. Butinski.) Exordium. In the name of the most worthy Sultan Henry S. Hartzog, the Compassionate, the Mer¬ ciful ; praise be to Henry, the Beneficent King, the Ruler of the University, who has been mer¬ ciful unto delinquents. May blessings and peace be upon him, unending and constant unto the Day of Judgment. To proceed: The lives of former generations are a lesson to posterity. That men may review the remarkable events which have happened to others, and be admonished, and may consider the history of people of preceding ages and of all that hath befallen them, and be restrained—this history of the Class of -1905 is ordained. The Vision oe Nojah Ben Omar. On the twentieth day of the moon, when, according to the custom of my associates, I at¬ tended the morning devotions, I ascended the high stairs to the Library, in order to pass the day in meditation among the wise and learned. While I was sitting there, one in the habit of a war¬ rior came to me and said: “If thou wouldst have good wisdom and right understanding, follow me.” He then led me up to the highest pinnacle of the tower, and said to me: “Cast thy eyes northward, and tell me what thou seest.” “I see,” said I, “a valley with a great stream flowing through it, over which is a mighty bridge on four broad arches.” “That valley,” said he, “is the Vale of College Life.” I looked more attentively, and saw crowds of people passing over it, and a black cloud hang¬ ing over each end of it. “Those four arches,” said he, “are the four years of college life.” As I looked more attentively I saw several of the passengers dropping through the bridge into the great stream that flowed underneath it and, upon closer examination, I saw that there were concealed pitfalls, which were very numerous at the middle and the end of each arch. Many in the midst of frivolity and jollity dropped through these pitfalls, which, my conductor told me, were called examinations. At length I said: ‘ ‘Show me the secrets that lie concealed be¬ yond the dark cloud at the farther end of the bridge.” I received no answer, and was turning 20 to address the warrior again, when I heard a mighty rushing of feet, and then I knew that the s econd period had commenced. The Prophecy oe Ahmed Bengeli. When Henry the Wise was Caliph of the University, an ancient Arabian philosopher, with a long white beard, came to me and said: “Follow me, and I will show you the future of the Class of 1905.” He led me to a great mountain, and we went into a cave. The walls of the cave were covered with Egyptian hieroglyphics, with cabalistic symbols, and with the figures of the stars in their signs. He made a fire, and performed several mystic ceremonies. Then I looked up, a nd saw Caleb Wadi Jones, a mighty magician, who made mighty love potions which could not be resisted. The scene changed, and Julut Masud Grubbs, the mighty Caliph, and Janada Ben Davis, his Grand Vizier, with Eben Haroun Kunz, his Grand Scribe, appeared. They were the rulers the mightv land of Arkansas. Again the scene changed, and I saw a palace of commerce with this inscription above the entrance: “Jalil Chapman, Carlzaman Wasili Cromwell and Ben McGehee. Dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, and Feed. Highest price paid for ’Possum Hides.” Then I saw a magnificent room, where four princesses were reclining on divans. They were badoura Ambercrombie, Gulmore Jordan, Badroulbadoura Williams, and Maruta Cole. Once more the scene changed, and I saw the mighty caravan of the Great Eastern Transpor¬ tation Company of Dhu’lkifi Bedr Morrow and Hamed Behran Van Valkenburgh. Then I saw Eblis Lokman Carter, the mighty ruler of the United States, and Judi Ghlib Hudgins, his Grand Vizier, and men said they were elected on the Prohibition ticket. Near them were seated the mighty Senators Bekir Mulat Kitchens and Cassini Mohammed Reves and the ia ithful Representatives Bohira Oziar Jackson and Ali Seyyid Irby. Another scene showed me the mightv estates of the Caliphs of Agriculture, Abdallah Dhu 1 - barnein Whitehead and Fey sal Hain Pratt. The scene changed and I saw Leith Said Olney and Noureddin Pasha Pope, the mighty ma¬ gicians, who, by aid of their enchantment, were able to talk at a distance by means of wires. Then I saw Cadadad Wadi Webb and Ramadin Hassan Legate, the great physicians, who, by their enchantments, were able to heal all manner of diseases. Then the old man said: “I am weak and not able to show you more,” and I left without knowing the fate of some of the class. •J1 SENIORS The Class of Naughty-Five Hullabaloo! Kanee, Kanive! Hullabaloo! Kanee, Kanive 1 King of the school, 1905 ! Bertha Abercrombie .Fayetteville. Vice-President Class, ’o3-’o4; member Basket Ball Team, , 03- , 04. Wallace B. Carr. Quincy, Mass. Abner Hamilton Beard. Wynne. Secretarv Garland, ’oo-’oi; Sergeant Company A, ’02- ’03; Right Tackle ’Varsity Eleven, ’o2-’o3; Vice-Presi¬ dent Dormitory, ’02-03; President Class, ’o2-’o3; Quartermaster-Sergeant, ’o3 ’o4; Captain Track Team, ’o3-’o4, Member Athletic Board, ’o4 ’o5. 9‘ Edward Leroy Carter .St. Paul. Quartermaster-Sergeant, ’03-’04; Assistant Business Manager Cardinal, ’03-04; Lieutenant and Quarter¬ master-Sergeant, , o4- , o5. Johnson Chapman ..Lake Village. Corporal, ’99 ’oo; Sergeant, ’oo-’oi; First Sergeant, ’oi-’o2; Quartermaster-Sergeant, ’02; President Fresh¬ man Class; President Junior Class, ’o2-’o3; President Athletic Association, ’o4-’o5; Captain Second Foot Ball Team, ’01; Quarter Back ’Varsity Eleven, ’oi-’o2; Manager ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, ’03. Stillwell. 23 Fort Smith. Charles M. Cooke, Jr Treasurer Dormitory Executive Committee, ’o4-’o5. Charles W. Cromwell. Fort Smith. Class President, ’04-05; Corporal Company A, ’o2-’o3; Sergeant Company E, ’o3 ’o4; President Dormitory, ’03- 04; Assistant Engineer on Civil Engineering Sur¬ vey, , 03 , 04; Member Dormitory Executive Commit¬ tee, ’04-05. John B. Davis . .Chelsea, I. T. Associate Editor Cardinal, ’03-04 and ’o4-’o5; Vice- President of English Club. r . . 24 Eddy. John M. Grubbs. President Garland, ’03-04; Member Dormitory Execu¬ tive Committee. Jay Guy Hudgins .Fayetteville. Attorney Mathetian, ’02-05; President Mathetian, , o3 ’o4; Vice-President , , o4- , 05; President English Club; Associate Editor of Cardinal. Alvin S. Irby . . . . ..Black Rock. Attorney Mathetian, ’04; Vice-President Mathetian, 05; Captain Class Base Ball Team, ’05; President of Mathetian, ’05. 25 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS LtBRARY Coulter W. Jones .Lono. Corporal,’oi-’o2; Treasurer Garland, ’oi-’02; Corpor¬ al, ’02-03; Treasurer Special Class, , 02- , 03; Corporal, , 03 , 04; Class Historian, ’03-’04; Class Treasurer, ’o4-’o5; Secretary Dormitory Executive Committee, ’04-’05. 26 Grace Jordan ..Fayetteville. Class Secretary, ’oo-’oi; Vice-President Special Class, ’01-02; Vice-President Class, ’o4-’o5. Benton M. Kitchens .Paragould. Sergeant Company A, ’o3-’o4; Member Lecture Board, , °3 " , 04 and ’ 04 05; Member Athletic Board, ’o4 ’o5; Business Manager of Cardinal, ’o3 ’o4 ; Manager Base Ball Team, ’o4 ’o5; Member Dormitory Executive Committee, ’o4-’o5. 27 W. H. Lark Lancaste 1 Ray H. Legate .Mena. President Y. M. C. A.; Member Dormitory Executive Committee. Ben McGEHEE.Little Rock Corporal, 02; Sergeant, ’03; Lieutenant, ’04; Half Back on ’Varsity Eleven, ’04. 28 Donald B. Morrow Booneville. Corporal, ’02; Sergeant, ’03; Lieutenant, ’04; Manager Class Base Ball Team, ’03. SE S. Olney. T 0 3 - 04; Left Guard ’Varsity Eleven, ’03; V? ac kle ' Varsity Eleven, ’04; Class Orat or, ’o3-’o4; c e -1 resident Athletic Association, ' 04; President ormitory Executive Committee, ’o4-’o5; President P m ee ™ Society, ’o4 ’o5; Class Orator, ’o4-’o5; clp tam Class Foot Ball Team, ’o 4 -’o 5 . .Mena. N. Percy Pope .Monticello. Corporal, ’01-02; Sergeant, ’o3 ’o4; Associate Editor Cardinal, ’oi-’o2; Associate Editor Ozark, ’01; Soph¬ omore Member Lecture Course Committee, ’01-02; Treasurer Dormitory Executive Committee, ’04; Presi¬ dent Mathetian, ’05. 29 Claude M. Reves Alma. Corporal Company D, ’03; Lieutenant Company D, , 03- , 04 ; Editor-in-Chief of Cardinal, ’03 04; Presi¬ dent Garland, ’o4 ’o5; Member Lecture Board, ’o3 ’o4; and , 04- , 05; Associate Editor Cardinal, ’o4 ’o5. H. B. Van Valicenburgh, Jr .Warren. Associate Editor Cardinal, ’oi-’o2; Lieutenant Com¬ pany F, , 02- , 03; Class Treasurer, ’o2-’o3; Captain Second Foot Ball Team, ’02 03; President Mathetian, ’03-’04; Right End ’Varsity Eleven, ’o4-’o5; President Mathetian, ’o4-’o5; Treasurer Lecture Board, ’o3-’o4 and , o4 ’o5; Associate Editor Cardinal, ’ 04 05; Ser- geant-at-Arms Mathetian, ’05. Beaulah W illiams .Fayetteville. Class Secretary, ’o2- ’o3; Treasurer Mathetian, ’03; Class Prophet, ’o4 ’o5; President Y. W. C. A; Captain ’Varsity Basket Ball Team, ’o4 ’o5; Vice-President of Deutscher Verein, ’o4-’o v 5. 30 Charles W. Webb Texarkana. Alexander D..W hitehead ..Taylor. Attorney Garland, ’oo-’oi; Right Guard Second Eleven,’o2-’o3; Vice-President Garland, ' 02-05 ; Ser¬ geant Company D, ’o3-’o4; Treasurer Y. M. C. A., ’03- ? 4 ; took L. I. Degree, ’04; Member Dormitory Com- tive Committee, ' o4-’o5; President Garland, ’o4-’o5. Emmett Cockrill Little Rock. 31 Fay H. Webster Marvell. W. E. Dickinson .Horatio. Sergeant Company E, ' 02-03] Color Sergeant, , 03 , 04; Left End Second Foot Ball Team, ' 02-03] Secretary Athletic Association, , 03 , 04; President Garland, ' 04; Treasurer Dormitory Executive Committee, ' 04; Man¬ ager ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, ’04. . Hamburg 32 Senior Music Students. n Augusta R. Keeney. Fayetteville. 33 4» 4 4 The Senior Alphabet. 3 H ? ■ ' 3 4 « 4 » Bps 4 $ 4 4 4hhhmhhn! s A is for Abercrombie, so slender and fair, p is for Beard, with shining black hair. 2 i s f° r Cook and for Cromwell, and Carr. D is for Davis who came from afar. p is for Elmer H. Kunz you see. jp is for Foolish, as some of us be. (22 is for Grubbs, a man of great age. H is for Hudgins, an embryo sage. J is for Irby, whose soul’s in his clothes. J is Grace Jordan, whom every one knows. K is for Kitchens, for Kunz, and for Kraut. f is for Legate, you may have found out. M is for Morrow, McGehee and me. is for Nothing, as plain as can be. ( 22 ) is for Olney, a man who can speak, p is for Pope, who is lowly and meek. O is for Queer, for Quaint, and for Quart 6 ! is for Reves, who is said to be moral. is something, I can’t tell you what. p is for Tissiino, who is tired of his lot. PJ is for Umbrella, to keep off the rain. Y is Van Valkenburgh back here again. i s for Webb and for Whitehead, you kno ' is for ten of us, all in a row. Y i s f° r Vacht, far out on the sea, If the Profs’, were on board, how hapP we’d be. 2 is for Zany, for Zest and for Zone. now ends this Alphabet, wholly our o 1 34 The Junior-Senior Class Day th arc lj T 9 ° 5 » was an important one for the University of Arkansas. On day, by a special order of the Faculty, the Junior and Senior Classes were declared free from duties, and, as a natural result, joy reigned unconfined. Immediately after chapel exercises the two classes met in the Garland Hall, where a jollifi- Ca ti 0n Meeting was held. The Committee on Arrangements submitted the programme of the 5 w hich received the approval of every one present. ble addresses were delivered by the Presidents of the respective classes and also one by Dr. though. Then, after a love-feast for half an hour, the body adjourned to the campus to me construction of a concrete tablet, which marks the beginning of a beautiful sidewalk ne mam building to the entrance of the grounds. On this tablet were inscribed the names be year of the Senior Class. When this was done, Dr. H. S. Hartzog, from the steps of the e itrance, delivered an interesting address to both classes. After the address the master of ior ° n es proclaimed a stroll around town, which was duly carried into effect. Several Jun- i S however, lagged behind, and were attacked by four or five Vandals and Flunkers from the th Classes - But a quietus was immediately made by ramming the heads of the Vandals into reen eart h, an( the two classes went on in peace, with the banners of Naughty-Five a ughty-Six gently locked in each others ' loving folds. s j 2 o ' clock the Senior tree was planted. Professor Walker delivered an instructive talk, m VVln that the tree was a symbol of life and growth and not a dead, inanimate thing, which Atl eo P e think it to be. At half-past three the classes and their respective teams met in the Bark to play a match game of base ball, but the rain poured down in such relentless tor- s that the game was called off, and every one sought shelter, hither, thither, and yon. climax of all, however, was reached in the grand reception and banquet held in the n ea ° S be Washington Hotel. Some of the more fanciful adjourned to the dancing-hall ho an ance d until the town clock itself began to grow drowsy. Then all took their courses kjneward, Some going this way and some that way, and all-glad and showering blessings on the s °f the Faculty, who made this enjoyment possible. Part 35 The Junior Class of 1904-05 The Junior Class of 1905 Is worthy of the name; Its like has not been seen of yore, Nor will be seen again. It is a class of wondrous men, A class all men but two; And, oh! it is a grievous sin That such a thing is true. Now, one fair lass is Miss Stockton, So graceful, bright, and charming; And then there is the Miss Wilson, So kind and not alarming. On these all Junior eyes are fixed, All Junior thoughts are bent; And when the Class gets in a fight These two soon heal the rent. Right at the head is Holland, W. C., The President so small; Then next in line is Brodie Payne, The chief concern of all. Then next we come to Sadler, Dan, The manager with specks; And next we hear of Harris, Joe, The idol of the fairer sex. Now then, we see Joe Gardner, The printer-boy by trade; And next we spy young Harry Hunt, Bating Latin like he ’s paid. And now, “Hello!” we see Abe Collins, The man of thunderous tones; While to the rear is Oates, C. E., The Job of skin and bones. Well, now here comes Lieut. Pope, A. D., The man who knows his “biz”; And by his side is Justin Gray, Who talks and says, ‘ ‘ Gee whiz! ” By George! here comes young Weber, L-, With Greek and Math to fight, And at his heels is Mashburn, E., A captain of great might. Right now we hear G. Abner Hurst, The solon newly made. Behold! here comes the frosty Winters, As charming as a maid. Well, here I see John Borders, The boy so tall and keen; And at his side is Stanford, Jim, The lad so lank and lean. And now I count Prof. Campbell, The dressy lady ' s sport; And here, too, is young Buford, The beau that likes to court. Well, say! I hear one Terry Fields A-singing to his dear; Then harken now to Mr. Craig, Reading Dutch so fast and clear. 36 Then next on hand is big Blackshire, The man of words and wit; And right close by is Mitchel B., The man of sandy grit. Well, now I hear Captain Austin, R., A drilling boys for fun; And in the squad is lengthy Dalton A-sweating on the run. And now looms up Bob Ingersoll, Who sayeth things so clever; And yonder comes Nordmeyer, C. D., At politics forever. Now, just beyond is brawny Brockman, Who speaks with sense and power, While at his right is J. H. Johnston, The tender of the flower. And here I see big Barrett, B., A man that “don’t” get drunk; Then all at once comes Mullins, C., The boy that does not ‘ ‘flunk.” Now, next in line is Andrix, E., The man of bold athletics; And now looms up Capt. Brunskog, C., With military tactics. But now we see young Crooms, C. W., The Junior privateer; And by his side is Clegg, C. B., The beau so nice and dear. Oh, yes! I see Friedell, D. J., And all the girls do see, And to his right is Ballard Sharp, Who wants a big degree. I like to see tall Harvey, Ben, A-talking to the girls; I love to hear Slim Jacks, M. E., A-cracking rocks for pearls. And now I think of Harding, C., The lieutenant of tall dimensions; And then of Schimmelpfennig, C., A name of queer impressions. Now for a glance at Taber, B., Whose looks are fast improving; And hear the young Van Valkenburgh, Who still needs some reproving. Oh, yes! there goes McCrory, G., The Irishman of wit, Who thinks that he can sing a song, But can not sing a bit. Why, now I see J. Pruett, R., The dumpy, chunky man; While by his side is Pruett, C., And he is of the clan. Now, next to last is Stone, J. H., Studying hard to pass, And at the end is Wilson, C., To watch the Junior Class. Now, all these Juniors, every one, Is striving for the goal, And all these Juniors have begun With heart and mind and soul. 37 The Escape of the Pony. During a class in Latin two There happened something quite new— A pony from his stall Galloped over the hall, And at last was caught by a few. This pony, his color was bay, He came from New York so they say; But never before, When he left the barn door, Had he ever acted that way. Now each with a very keen eye Mounted the pony quite sly; And so fast was he ridden That from sight he was hidden Of the Prof., who was standing close by. My dearest old pony adieu, You have gallantly carried us through; Although you are old There will be joy untold, For the students yet riding on you. It wearies me to eat my food In rainy-time or drought; I always have to lift it up And put it in my mouth. And when the skies are dark and drear, With all my might and main I have to go into the house To keep out of the rain. And every morn when I get up, As oft I Ve done before, I always have to take my feet And put them on the floor. Yes, this is such a weary world, It makes me sob and weep; For when I can not stay awake I have to go to sleep. Soliloquy. To pass or not to pass; that is the question; Whether ’tis nobler in the mind to suffer The quibs and tauntings of outrageous Profs, Or to take arms against a sea of exams And by opposing end them ? To flunk— 1 ° pass— No more; and by a pass to say we end The heartache and the thousand natural shocks That flesh is heir to— ' t is a consummation Devoutly to be wished. To flunk—to pass- " To pass! perchance to make an E! aye there the rub! The U. A. did not win the game to-day— It did not see the longed-for goal at all! Its hopes went flying like a bird away With each revolving circuit of the ball. I rooted hard and blew my little horn— My throat s so sore that I can hardly speak, I do not feel so very well this morn— And shall not eat any pie this week! Backward, turn backward, O Time in y otf flight, Give me a stove again just for to-night! Give me the wood and the ashes and all Mixed with the firelight agleam on the wall! Give me a pipe and a friend and a book; Give me some bread and some fishes to cook! Boil me some eggs and some meat in the p ot Let them cook tenderly, let them cook hot! Give me some oysters so fat and so brown; Give me some spirits to hurry them down! Backward, turn backward, O Time in y otf flight, Give me a stove again just for to-night! 38 A Letter to the Junior Class President. Fayetteville, Arkansas, April 4, 1926. Mr. V.C. Holland: .. . Dear Friend, —Before answering your question regarding the whereabouts of our old class- m ate s , x w i sh t0 congratulate you upon your recent election to the speakership of the House. Ma y you do great work for your country. i In regard to Miss Wilson and Miss Stockton, I shall say that Miss Wilson is married to a bil- Jionaire, and now resides on Fifth Avenue, New York City. Miss Stockton is an instructor of er man at Harvard College. _ , As for myself, I am on a vacation from my chemistry work in Chicago, and, as I have p en y time, I shall tell you what I know of our old class of Naughty-Six. Earl Andrix went to Cornell after he left the U. of A. He won a great name there as a track- an beating the world’s record in the hammer-throw. He is now Professor of Mechanical n gineering at the dear old U. of. A. Of course you recognize in the new Commander-in-Chief of our Army our old classmate, E. 1 . Austin. Six of our C. E-’s— Barrett, Mashburn, Brunskog, McCrory, and the two Pru- -are building a great railroad from Panama to New York. Plautus L. Blackshire started to New Zealand, but was shipwrecked off the coast of a can- 1 a l island, and was eaten by the savages. th Borders quit the engineering business and took to farming. He has now a fine fruit farm in le Ozarks, and is raising apples, strawberries, and hogs. Brockman, with his overpowering oratory and his broad, deep mind, has won his way to the air °f the Chief Executive of our State. . Buford went to Panama, and made a great reputation as a cook. His receipt for ‘making etT ° Ut ° f no thing” is famous, and is bringing him thousands of dollars. The world lost a great Suieer when Homer turned cook. E°nnie Eee Campbell, who intended to become a professor of modern languages, is running .street car in Tittle Rock. I saw him the other day and he told me he was going to throw up l°b as the life was too fast for him. Collins, Gardner, Gray, and Harris are all lawyers of some note in Arkansas. Collins was an? ed to the Legislature two years ago. I was talking to one of his constituents the other day, d he said that Abe went in with very little opposition and went out with none at all. Terry Fields is the chief bass singer of “Fair Japan,” an attraction that was very popular ' 39 at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition in St. Louis years ago. He is billed to appear in Lit e Rock this week. Ben Harvey is in the Blind Asylum. His ears were blown off and his eyes were put o three years ago while he was trying to prepare a barrel of oxygen. I suppose you heard about Hunt ' s great victory over Ingersoll for Congress. Ingerso had strong support, but Hunt ' s wonderful oratory and gift of gab defeated him. Jacks has control over the majority of the mines in Colorado, and it is said that he is th e principal stockholder in the North American Iron and Steel Trust. Hicks Stone is an artistic traveling sign painter. He paints signs in a way that was nev e heard of before. He makes a specialty of “cigar shop " and “hog and hominy " signs. The firm of Mullins, Friedell Schimmelpfennig controls all the engineering work in United States. Mitchell has gone into the brick-laying business, and it is thought that he will soon read 1 perfection in that line. C. E. Oates has never risen above the dead-level of mediocrity. He taught a country scho° for a while, but soon moved to Texas, where he is now languishing in jail for stealing horses. Our poet, Brodie Payne, has written several volumes of poems, which you have doubtl read; but it is sad to relate that he soared so high among the clouds that one day he fell a broke both feet. He is now laid up for repairs. He swears he will never go so high again some of our engineers build him a stairway to climb. “Pal " Pope is selling books, soap, hatpins, and other household novelties in the India 11 Territory. Dan K. Sadler is the editor of the Booneville Sun, a very enterprising county paper. Weber and Ballard have attained great fame by writing a new Latin grammar. The b is being placed in every university in the country. C. P. Wilson is a major in the United States Army. You ought to see him in his uniform! Winters is building a bridge from Alaska to Asia, and expects to have it ready by spring. Jim Henry Johnson is, as you probably know, at the head of the Horticultural Departm el1 at Washington, D. C. He has made many discoveries in his line of work. Percy Craig is Professor of Modern Languages at Yale. He is considered to be one of best linguists in America. Van Valkenburgh won fame as an athlete at Yale. After leaving the university he invent a storage battery, which weighs only three pounds, and will run a train from Boston to Chic 0 without re-charging. Well, I must close. Write soon, and tell me all about yourself. Your old friend, Jim Stanford. 40 Junior Class Roll Rickety zah! Ziggety boom! Juniors! Juniors! Give us room! We ' re all right; Let us fight. Juniors! Juniors! Out of sight! “A class is good and a lass is good, And a pipe to smoke in cold weather; The world is good and the people are good, And we ' re all good fellows together. " Aivity Aust: B Ba E. R., Sergeant.Bentonville. “A lion in strength. IN) E- E. L.Fayetteville. “Without a sign, his sword the brave man drew. " hbARn, B. C., Sergeant.Durham. “I know everything except myself. " E. B., Sergeant.Jonesboro. g “ ' Tis not the whole of life to live, nor all of death to die. " Ck shire, P. L. ; Corporal; Assistant Business Manager of Cardinal, ' 05 ; President dormitory. Crockett. “I will take my corporal ' s oath on it. " 41 JUNIOR CLASS ROLL—Cootioued. Brockman, E. W.; Lieutenant; Class Orator; President of Dormitory.Garnet “Deep on his front engraven deliberation sat.” Brunskog, C. W. ; Captain. BentonviU 1 “O, hour of all hours, the most blessed upon earth; Blessed hour of our dinners!” Buford, C. H.; Lieutenant.Newp 0 “Neat, not gaudy.” Croom, C. W. Dardanell “He might have proved a useful adjunct, if not an ornament, to society.” Campbell, L. L.; Lieutenant.Newpo 1 “I have ever loved to repose myself, whether sitting or lying, with my heels as high or higher than my head.” Clegg, C. B.Siloam Spri fl £ “As staunch and true as a knight of old.” Collins, T. A.; Associate Editor Cardinal; Lieutenant; President of Dormitory. . .De Qu ee “I have been there, and still would go; ’T is like a little heaven below— ‘West Dickson. ' ” Craig, P. G.; Sergeant.Little R° c “I am resolved to grow fat, and look young until forty.” Dalton, C. E.; Captain.Fayettevil “Sentimentally, I am disposed to harmony; but organically, I am incapable of a tune.” Friedell, D. J.; Sergeant. Texarka “Ah, you flavor everything; you are the vanilla of society.” Field, Terry .Little R° c “Let me live unseen, unknown.” Gardner, J. W.; Associate Editor Cardinal; Lieutenant.Sal el11 “Never look for the birds of this year in the nests of last.” Gray, J. G. ; Corporal. Batesvil e ‘ ‘Time ripens all things.” Harris, J. S.; Sergeant; Assistant Business Manager of Cardinal; Manager of Second Foot Ball Team.Montic “I built my soul a lordly pleasure-house, Wherein for aye to dwell.” Hathcoat, M. A.Bellefo 1 “Talk to him of Jacob ' s ladder, and he would ask the number of steps.” Harding, C. T.Fayettevi “The only chick in school.” 42 ( ' 4 : 4 - 4 ' 4 " 4 - 4 ' 4 4 : 4 -1 4 4 ' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Junior Cuass. • " 4 {- y y u u y y y y u y k .y y y y n y y u y u y u y u y u y y y ) 1 i ® 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ' 43 IM Could Write I would not write like Tennyson Nor Chaucer, as of old; I would not write like Shakespeare did And clothe my words in gold. I would not write like Robert Burns Who sang his heart away; Nor would I write like Stevenson, Nor even vet like Gav. Now, I ’ll admit that Herrick wrote Some lyrics passing fair; And Shelley wrote some fairy things, Part cloud and partly air; And Keats on godlike pinions flew And in the heavens sang; And modern bards are pretty good, Like Markham, Gosse, and Lang. But I would lay all these aside— I would not write like they, And weave the sad and simple song To pass the time away; But like professors would I write, And do just as I please— I’d write in grade-books all day long, And turn my F’s to E’s pi ◄ M H XXX-XX-XT 44 JUNIOR CLASS ROLL—CootiQued. lO] ftlJ] am h V Y, Ben .Douglas. “I have everything, yet have nothing; and although I possess nothing, still of nothing I am in want.” hAND, W. C.; Lieutenant; President Junior Class.Greenwood. “Whose little body lodges a mighty mind.” H. G.; Corporal.Walnut Ridge. “My tongue within my lips I rein, For who talks much must talk in vain.” G. A.Fayetteville. “As headstrong as an allegory on the banks of the Nile.” GEiR so LL) w H.; Sergeant.Perryville. “At whose sight all the stars hide their diminished heads.” Hn ston, J. H.; Treasurer of Class.Auvergne. “Anything for a quiet life.” J « . ’ E.; Lieutenant.Marianna. “He is the very pineapple of politeness.” to. a sh Bu tocC; toi-r, tom No; R N, E. E.; Captain.Melbourne. “My heart is fixed.” R °RY, G. G.McCrory. “My appetite comes to me while eating.” B.Fayetteville. “I have often regretted my silence, never my speech.” T. C.; Lieutenant.Fayetteville. In every deed of mischief he has a heart to resolve, a head to contrive and a hand to execute.” C. D.; Lieutenant; Class Poet.Fayetteville. q “The peerless speaker and inimitable orator.” E r Sergeant.Martinville. “He is never less at leisure than when at leisure. ' Brodie; Editor-in-Chief of the Cardinal; Sergeant.Hot Springs. .Taylor. p “There is a pleasure in poetic pains which only poets know.” A n Lieutenant-Quartermaster. . “Old as I am for ladies ' love unfit, p The power of beauty I remember yet.” ’ C.; Class Athletic Manager; Corporal.Denning. iv “He is a second Hercules.” T ’JR.; Class Historian; Corporal.Denning. “There are times that try men’s souls—exams.” 45 JUNIOR CLf?5S ROLL—CoQtiQued. Sadler, D. K. ; Business Manager of the Cardinal; Color Sergeant; Manager Second Base Ball Team.Boonev “Truth from his lips prevailed with double sway.” Schimmelpfennig, C. W.Little R o c “A fair exterior is a silent recommendation.” Stanford, J. B.; Lieutenant; Class Prophet.Fayettev “Just at the age twixt boy and youth, When thought is speech, and speech is truth.” Stockton, Irene; Vice-President of Class.Little R° c “A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair.” Stone, J. H.; Sergeant.Fayettev “He would make three bites of a cherry.” Taber, H. B.; Sergeant. Little R° c “Oh, my! Why should life all labor be?” Van Valkenburg, W. M. Watf “Whence in thy learning hath thy toil, In books consumed the midnight oil?” WEBER, L. w .Hindsvil “He glides as silent as a mouse around the halls.” Wilson, Nellie; Class Secretary.Ft. S “She ' s all my fancy painted her.” Wilson, C. P.; Adjutant.Ft. “The gloss of fashion and the mold of form.” Winters, W. L.; Lieutenant.Ft. “Oh, wad some power the gieftie gie us To see oursel’s as ithers see us!” 46 Sophomore Poem. AvST year we thought we knew it all; How happy were we then! The big round earth seemed much too small To each of us Freshmen. To-day in Sophomore shoes we tread, A class so bold and free That there is not the least of dread In facing Fate ' s decree. Next year we do desire to rank As Juniors rank to-day; And next our stars we ought to thank If we are Seniors gay. At last, when college days are o ' er, And classmates have to part, The dear old name, sweet Sophomore, Will rest in every heart. —Othel York. 47 Sophomore Class. Sophomore—“A being darkly wise and rudely great.” OFFICERS. Kerr C. Key, . . . . . . . . . . Preside Leila Blair, .......... Vice-Presid £} Ollie Umbaugh, .......... Secret J. G. Pope, .......... Treasui J. G. Cubage, ....... Associate Editor of Cardin James R. Rhyne, ........ Foot Ball Maim Dan B. Blair, ......... Base Ball Manaf Bruce A. Spradlin, ....... Histoid Joseph O. York, Arthur J. Johnson, .......... Of Akin, John W. T e “My conscience hath a thousand several tongues, And every tongue brings in a several tale, And every tale condemns me.” Albright, Ella .Barren “And while I live I ’ll never fly from a man.” Balch, Coldridge P.Holly “Then come, o’ God’s name; I fear no woman.” Ballard, Jerrod . Durb “Be wise to-day; ’t is madness to defer.” Barrett, Reuben .Jonesh° f “His conscience cheers him with a life well spent.” ' Beane, Ada Louise.R “A scorn of flattery and a zeal for truth.” Blair, Dan B.Deca tt! Better known as “Shorty the Shortstop.” Blair, Leila .Van “The coast Where first my shipwrecked heart was lost.” Bolinger, Walter A.Lead $ “For as his own bright image he surveyed He fell in love with the fantastic shade.” Baker, Grover C.Fayette “His wit invites you by his looks to come, But when you knock, it never is at home.” m Benson, Frederick P.Cam 0 ; “A wit with dunces and a dunce with wits.” 48 U )-• ••v • JU. U .. .. h •: vU : U j- f f ff f ' } «i «W44¥«WW4 W «W» W4 Sophomore Class. 49 Carpenter, Sam .Arkadelphia- Officer of the Day Perpetual. Coker, Adam .Lead Hill “He rubs his thoughtless skull, And thanks his stars he was not born a fool.” Coker, Roy .Lead Hill “He will weep, howl, and repent even while he doth smite you under the fifth rib.” Combs, Walter .Mountain Hom ‘ ‘ He would not flatter Neptune for his trident, Nor Jove for his power to thunder.” Catts, E. C...Washington- Police Judge for the Dormitory Ku Klux. Cantwell, Haiden C. Tennessee- “Scarcely half a wit and more than half a clown.” Cotham, Robert B.Monticell 0 ’ “A harmless, necessary cat.” 4 Crozier, Ruth Margaret .Fayetteville “None named thee but to praise.” Cubage, J. G.Amity- “Heedless of verse and helpless of renown.” Dacus, Ira T.Chickalah- “The ills of love, not those of fate, I fear.” Davies, Samuel G.Fayetteville “A little learning is a dangerous thing.” Deane, Sydney E.Fayetteville “He bears old Goliath’s sacred sword.” Dickson, Enos H. Desha- “I’m saddest when I sing.” Davis, Lyta .Fayetteville “A modest blush she wears, not formed by art.” Fergus, Frank H..Elm Spring 5 “This indeed is Ajax, The bulwark of the Greeks.” Feathers, John E.Fayetteville “You beat your pate and fancy wit will come; But knock as you please, there ’s nobody at home.” Hillman, Charles C.Almyra “I am the very pink of courtesy.” Holt, Seaborn J. Bellefonte “And he’s the wisest of our race.” House, Joseph W.Little R° c ’ “His words were simple and his soul sincere.” 50 ghes, L. C.Fayetteville. “For I am young, a novice in the trade.” v att, Robert F.Monticello. “My only books were woman’s looks.” a ding, Vernon A.Fayetteville. “I am never happy when I laugh.” Tchinson, Frederick M.Nashville. “Much learning doth make him mad.” Ing am, Cecil .Lavaca. ‘ ‘Who rides an elephant when he would hunt mice.” J° dan Emmet . Lockesburg. “Why does Antony dream at his hours, And tempt not fortune for a noble day?” J° Dan, Edna Garungton .Blakemore. “And her sunny locks Hang on her temples like a golden fleece.” °Anson, Arthur J.Garnett. “With words of learned length and thund’ring sound Amazed the gazing rustics ' , ranged around.” Kerr C.Fayetteville. “He would unlock nature’s secrets and unshackle the thoughts of men.” CHell, John L. Fayetteville. “Yet do I fear thy nature; It is too full o’ the milk of human kindness.” Ch ELL, Nolan D.Greenway. The chief of the “digger tribe.” MqQtt v ' u ELoch, Doddridge. Marianna. “Ye Scots, wha’ ha’ wi’ Wallace fought?” Q Ay Mary Elizabeth .Ft. Smith. “What is man, that thou art mindful of him?” 0 o RE, Henrietta .Cincinnati. “Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are.” VRic k, Charles E.Trenton. “Wisdom’s thy gift, and all her force . From thee derived.” John W.Texas. “Wee, modest, crimson-tipped flower.” 1 x ips, Grace .Fayetteville. v “She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen.” ° Pe: ’ J- G.Taylor. “Let me be no assistant for a State, But keep a farm and pasture great.” 51 Reagan, Zenos L. “Alone of all my sons is he, Who stands confirmed in full stupidity.” Rhyne, James R... “He was in logic a great critic, Profoundly skilled in analytic: He could distinguish and divide A hair ’twixt south and southwest side.” Ross, J. H... “Not free from faults, nor yet too vain to mend.” Reed, Kenneth A. “Look on me as a man abandoned o’er To an eternal lethargy of love.” Rhea, William H. “With such a grace she pardoned all except his face.” Reinberger, Maurice L.,. “He left a name at which the world grew pale.” Risser, Elizabeth Inez. “Fresh as April, sweet as May, Bright as the morning star.” Sadler, William L. “Full of sound and fury signifying nothing.” Smilie, Robert P. “Better a grim failure than a smiling success.’ Snell, Virgil K. “He doth deserve As much as may be yielded to a man.” Shivel, Otto L. An engineer, who has wheels in his head. Stelzner, William B. “Heaven heard his song and hastened his relief.” Sivley, George M. Whose satire on Democracy caused the defeat of Parker. Spradlin, Bruce A. “So on the tip of his subduing tongue All kinds of arguments and questions deep For his advantage still did wake and sleep.” Shore, Rena Buchanan. “So unaffected, so composed a mind; So firm, so soft, so strong, yet so refined.” Shook, Sarah. “In sooth I know not why I am so sad, Unless it is because I am not merry.” . FayetteviH e Ben Lomofld Fayetteville .. .Gregory Fayetteville .Pine Bh fr Fayetteville .Little R oc .Leslie ... Gather 5 .Kans . .Oklah of .. Ellsworth .. .Frankie FayetteviH e ‘ Fayetteville 52 Hanley, Joseph H. . ..Augusta. “The light that lies in woman’s eyes Has been my heart’s undoing.” °Mas, Benjamin F.Fayetteville. “Such men as he be never at heart’s ease, Whilst they behold a greater than themselves.” h ° Ma s, Emily Louise .Clarendon. “Trust not too much in that enchanting face; Beauty’s a charm, but soon the charm will pass.” ° Nsley, Freeland P.Little Rock. “The child is father of the man.” Uc KEr, M. E. Fayetteville. “Theje be some women, Silvins, had they marked him, Would have gone near to fall in love with him.” Ys ° n , William C.Buena Vista. “Mislike me not for my complexion.” b augh, Ollie .Springdale. “Deign to be loved and every heart subdue; What nymph could e’er attract such crowds as you!” a c son, John T.Little Rock. “The moping owl does to the moon complain.” ° 0e Shirley . . . . Little Rock. “A vile conceit in pompous words expressed.” I ' hington, H. V..Harrison. “ ’T is power almighty bids him shine, Nor bids him shine in vain.” James M.Evening Shade. ‘ ‘ Eternal blessings crowns my earliest friend, And round his dwelling scratch the busy hen.” Jean .Marianna. “Look on her face, and you’ll forget them all.” Joseph O.Bellefonte. “In wit, a man; in simplicity, a child.” 53 The Optimistic Freshman A Freshman am I, and I smoke my pipe, And I spend my father’s dough, For I like the clink of my pater’s chink, And I like to make it go. So I make it go as far as I can By taking it with me on trips; And I buy the beers and get the cheers From all good fellows’ lips. But when it comes to Math and Psych, And Latin and History and stuff, I often get stuck, for it’s hard to buck, And some profs are hard to bluff. Oh, the lines of a Freshie are sometimes hard, But his fun makes up for it all; And the praise he earns and the things he learns Will save him many a fall. I’m the son of the son of my grand pa-pa, And a wise old man was he; So I expect in time toward fame to climb By the aid of the “family tree.” A Freshie am I at the U. of A. I shall strive for fortune and fame; But at present my fate is to write ’08 As the numerals after my name. — . ]• ' 54 Freshman Class Roll ’Tis no lie, ' tis no bluff! Freshman Class, red hot stuff! Hippety rah, hippety ray! Freshmen, Freshmen, U. of A.! B.A. and B.S. Thurston, Poet,. C ° HN alter Akin,. Claude Elkins,. ytJc v Sanders,. Vl Keller,. ClI ° Haskell,. p Reed May, Orator, . Allen Tillman,. Hamilton,. Hinsmore Miser,. Ha es Albert Walls,. Houston,. Valentine Bird,. . Almon Reynolds,. Ward,. Cl AH Hamilton Davis,. AlJt) E McKinney Burrows, Captain Class Foot Ball Team, Crockett. McKinney, Tex. Fayetteville. Fayetteville. Hot Springs. Fayetteville. Clarksville. Fayetteville. Fayetteville. . Pea Ridge. . Lonoke. Sulphur City. . Springdale. Fayetteville. . Branch. . Pine Bluff. . Little Rock. . Little Rock. 55 William Roy Stevens, .Texarkana David Dunk Ford, .Webb City Clarence Herbert Woodrough, .Rhea Arthur Melvin Jones, .Poteau, I. T George Davis Chum, . Hollygrove Charles Haw Lewis, .Atkins Carl Guy Davis, .Fayetteville Ralph Willis Mauck, .Bentonville Ollie May Greathouse, .Johnson William Jett, . Little Rock Myrtle Ellen Miller, Historian,.Fayetteville Garland Hurt, .Newport Joseph Kirby Mahony, . El Dorado Annie Lonesa Lamberton, .Harrison Ralph Knox Dunn, .Fayetteville Hugh Smith Parish, .Newport James Quincy Blockwood, . v .Newport Edith Sutton, Secretary, .. Fayetteville Berry King, .Harrison Wilson Lee Miser, .Pea Ridge Mills De Witt, .Peter Pander David Eugene Johnson, . Paris Jesse Connor McDonald, .Augusta Alicia Johnston Read, Vice-President,.Fayetteville George E. Sanders, . Lonoke John Lane Huddleston, .Flippin Ruth Brough, . Fayetteville Lon Ela Barrett, . Jonesboro Oscar Eugene Williams, . Fayetteville Alfred Jefferson Jeffries, . Clarendon A. D. Cowling, ..Cowlington, I. T James Lafayette Childs, .Warren Willie Leora Whitmore, .Fayetteville Samuel Ross Morgan, Treasurer,.El Dorado Earnest Fleet Cook, .. Texarkana Edward B. Futrall, .Marianna George J. Moore, Associate Editor Cardinal, .Bentonville James Linniel Petitt, .Poteau, I. T 56 [- ( §® §5 § §» §® § I -i «| -[ -j «| ;• -} f‘( ' »| } 4 4 -i -I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 -I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Freshman Class. i 4 | 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 57 Luther Gordon, Jr., .Morriltor Thomas Duane Edler, .Jonesborc James Yowell, B.S.A.,.Fayettevilk Dunnington Archilus Yancey, .Batesvilk Oscar Daniel Langston, .Warret Thomas Lester Blakemore, .Altus, 1.1 B.E.E. AND B.C.E. C. G. Dent,.. C. S. Yarborough,. W. H. Glover, Captain Base Ball Team, Eugene Smith,. C. H. Sheperd,. William H. Beasley,. A. Starbuck,. W. V. Sherrod,. Albert H. Droke,. Edward Smith,. M. E. Thompson,. M. B. Wellborn,. Henry L. Green,. Dane Block, President, .... James A. Jackson,. Robert Hugh Pritchett, W. S. Fuhrman,. J. L. Holcomb, . . . . H. L. Westbrook,. Thomas P. Mock,. F. L. McMillan,. Zeb Pettigrew Jackson, Robert I. Blacicshire, .... JoeM. Semmes,. Lynn W. Lantrip,. Micajah C. Cross, Jr.,. William E. Thompson,’. J. M. Locke, . Walter R. Stokes,. . AnnieviH e . Camder Little Rock . . Rogers . Texarkafl 3 . Texarkafl Rocky Comfo Favettevitf e Fayettevi e Cotton Pla 1 Rh e . Howe, I- . . Searc) ' . Vannd . Paragon Batesv . Ft. Snai tl1 Springd e Pine 3 Fayettevi e Fayettevi Muskogee, L Crocked ' Osceola Fayettevi ' Pine 3 ' Warr eJl Muskogee, I Bentonvi 1Ie 58 al Stacy, Vannaale. C. C. Witherspoon, .Lonoke. Oscar F. Feus, .Fayetteville. J C. McKinley, .Garfield. O ey L. Davis, .St. James. L. Russell, . Texarkana. Howard F. Woodson, .McCutain, I. T. • arry J. Sweany, . Bentonville. Joseph C. Wiggins, .Cecil. • ank Pritchett, .Batesville. Oeorge Williams, .Hot Springs. James H. Morton, .Fayetteville. Lliam C. Hight, .Fayetteville. Clentis M. Beckett, .Pawlington, I. T. Novell F. Beckett, .Pawlington, I. T. J omas R. Brunson, .Rock Creek. M.E. 0. McGraw, . Altus. OWin Glassbrook, .Millville. 0. Boles, .Fayetteville. J sse G. Little, .Lavaca. J‘ Boss,.Fayetteville. AVr R H. Johnson, Manager Athletics,.Little Rock. Jennings, .Beebe. °OK,.Fayetteville . 59 An Ode to the Doubtful Case Committee. I. Exams and the Doubtful Case And the O. D. comes for me, And tells me a committee ; s met, Which I must go to see. II. And such a crowd of students goes along To that same goal as I, And when they near those awful Profs so stern I hear them groan and sigh. III. Exams and Doubtful Case, And after that, Oh, my! And may there be no salty teardrops shed When I shall say, “Good-bye.” IV. For though from out this dear old happy place The Profs say I must go, I fear to meet my father face to face Since I Ve been flunking so. 60 Special Class Roll C.P. Seamans, Irene Manning, Sybil Mitchell, Henry Rector, . Filmore Lefler, Berry, F. H., . Belknap, J. R., . Bishop, J. M., . Bohart, Thurman, Bosman, A. W., Bryant, R. B., Burckett, J. R., Burton, M., Byrne, L. R., . Catts, E. C., Chandler, J. A., Cox, H. H., . CoTHAM, F. E., . Crawford, Ell, . Comstock, G. M., Dean, H. W., Dinsmore, H. A., Droke, Mary, Eason, A. P., . Finley, W., . Grey, Stella, . Gregg, A. W., CLASS OFFICERS. President. Vice-President. 0 • • Secretary. T reasurer. Associate Editor of Cardinal CLASS ROLL. .Bentonville. .Sulphur Springs. Fayetteville. Fayetteville. ■ Augusta. . Nashville. .Fayetteville. .Fayetteville. Luna Landing. .Washington. .Fayetteville. .Lamar. .Monticello. Prairie Grove. Uniontown. .Fayetteville. .Fayetteville. .Fayetteville. . Fayetteville. . Jonesboro. .Batesville. .Fayetteville. 61 Grundy, E. J., . Hicks, O. R., Hooper, E. K., Hurst, J. H., Hutton, M. C., Johnson, Clare, . Jones, R. R., . Larrabee, R. A., Lefler, F. G., . Manning, Irene, Martin, S. F., . Melton, C. L., Mitchell, Sybil Moore, Myrtle, . Moore, J. W., . McCoy, C., McCloud, B. J., McCloud, W. D., McDermott, Ben, McLeod, A. A., Nonnan, F. A., Parker, A. C., Portnell, J. R., Portis, F. G., Rector, W. H., Robbins, C v . Ross, Jewell, . Sedwick, J. E., Schicker, E. B., Seamans, P. S., . Tillman, J. W., Trigg, T. E., Watson, E. P., Wilson, J. M., . Wilson, J.T., . Wilson, Frank, . Williams, R. W., Wunnenburg, E., Fayettcvil Lonok f . Fayettevil Ie . Clarendoi ' Little R 0 Fayettev . Fayettevil c FayetteviU c Scotia® . Clarend® 1 ' . Fayettevd f Fayettevil e ' Fayettevil c ' Fayetlevil 1 Arkadelpk ' 3 Favettevi 1 . Winsl 0 Winsl° ' ( . . Derm 0 1 . Ft. Smi 11 . Fayettev pad 5 . Fayettevil lf Fayettevi ,,e . GilHi 9 " 1 Seaf cj . Fayettevi Fayettevi . . Caffd Derm 0 1 . Fayette Texarka . Bentonvi 1 1 Evening Sh 9 Jti® el Fayettev ,lc . Fayettev Cotton P 111,1 62 Special Class. §» :{- b ?- f b ■ ' k ■’ b t : - " ' ti ' •- t t t t fe b ' l b i ' - • Hf 4HHHMHI Mf tit HtHr ' ? ( f t HH 4-f ' T -f ? -J--y 4 - 63 Special Class History. The history of the Special Class in the past has been nothing more than a burlesque, but ' l is our purpose to give you a few facts concerning this deserving body of students. Our Class is composed of those students who, for various reasons, have not desired to cofl ' tinue their work in the regular collegiate classes; it is composed of those who are preparing t0 take up some profession and are not disposed to take a degree. We also have on our roll sW dents who are only preparing to enter some larger university. To say that the Special Class lS composed of those who have failed to make their class, would be a gross injustice to those sT 1 ' dents who have just been mentioned. A more patriotic class can not be found. Upon all ° c ' casions we show our love for the dear old institution, and our Class is represented in almost a ' the athletic contests, and takes a great interest in the various literary societies. As for the pf eS ent class, we predict a brilliant future. Some, no doubt, will return next year, while others be numbered among that great body of men who are making every possible effort to be of t lC greatest service to their country. In this Class we have men who will perform great engineering feats; men who will be princes in the business world; men who will establish their reputation 3 ' statesmen and receive undying praise for the services rendered their nation. o FACULTY OF THE Medical Department of the University of Arpans3 s Henry Simms Hartzog, LL.D., James Anthony Dibrell, M. I)., . Edwin Bentley, M. D., . Claibourne Watkins, M. D., James H. Lenow, A. M., M. D., Eouis R. Stark, M. D., E. R. Dibrell, M. D., F. L. French, M. D., Frank VinsonhalEr, M. D., Thomas N. Robertson, A. B., TL.B., William Hamilton Miller, M. D., Carle E. Bentley, M. D., E. E. Moss, A. M., LL.B., Caleb Ewin Witt, M. D., Morgan Smith, M. D., Anderson Watkins, W. C. Dunaway, M. D., . Pres iP Professor of Aw 1 tow . . Professor of 5 j Professor of the Practice of M Professor of Diseases of Genito- Urinary Orf Professor of Gyn c ° l Professor of Physi° l Professor of A ai id Professor of Ophthalmology and 0t° l . . . Professor of Chemistry and ToX 001 Professor of DbstP Professor of Clinical Surgery and Derm ° [ . . Professor of J.egal Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica and Therapy Acting Professor of Phy ° [ id Demonstrator of A d 66 Jokes and the Joked. Xj ai W me dical men’s motto: “When the roll is called up yonder (in the amphitheater), January, Dr. Dibrell made Dr. Routh “first baseman on malaria.” dig e leading event of January at the Medical College was a clinical demonstration of the 1 ren tial diagnosis of pneumonia with consolidation, and pleurisy with effusion, by Dr. W. D. y otherwise known as “Texas.” W ss Oberholtzer accidentally dropped her note-book one day. Dr. Utley, a veritable Ches- y 0 eld gallantly picked it up for her, whereupon Dr. Judd said: “Utley, you will have to keep ° n er ’ s e dro P s er n°t e " book on purpose.” Dr. Utley, admitting more than he in- ed: “I’ve had my eye on her ever since school opened.” C0 |j Harris’s studio the photographer attempted to call Dr. Wayman from the depths of his ca di n g “doodle-bugs” from their homes in the sand. Dr. Wayman, unable to ex- ate his head from the intricacies of said collar, was graciously assisted by his fellow-sufferers. % authority of Uncle Sam, Dr. Shinn’s name was changed to “Shine.” % the aid of the microscope, a particle of dust was discovered on Dr. Judd’s shoes. January i—February 28: “ Jam satis terris nivis atque diraz Grandinis misit pater, et rubente Dextera sacras iaculatus arcis 4 S Terrint urbem. ’ ’ restdt °f the above state of the weather, Dr. E. R. Dibrell contracted a violent case of influ- s ch ’, rorn - which he suffered constantly for weeks together till an old lady recommended Bo- s German Cough Syrup. He tried it, and one bottle completely cured him, and he now Can nil y recommends it to the students in the Medical College, and uses it in his practice. He W?° n fidently say that Boschee’s German Cough Syrup, with plenty of fresh air and careful at- o x ° n to diet, will do more for influenza than all the doctors combined. He thinks every s Hould know that there is relief from pain in every bottle of Boschee’s German Cough Syrup. colored patient, on coming from under the anaesthetic and seeing Miss Hardin standing h 0v ’ , th °ught he had died during the operation and gone to heaven, and that the angels were to near; but, on seeing the surgeon and his male assistants, he decided that he had gone si st „P r - Stark inadvertently asks “Mr.” Oberholtzer to recite, while Dr. Bentley, the elder, per- er- er ln Quizzing “Miss” Martin and “Miss” Pratt. The preface to Dr. Routh’s answer: “Well- er ' a h-ah-let-rae-see, I think, Doctor- Dillard got sick and was out of school A great deal more than’s the Seniors’ rule; But he said: “Why, Shaw! Of course I ’ll pass. Am I not the weightiest man in the class? Is my avoirdupois not two hundred or more? Just show me a solider man, I implore.” But Shaw thought he couldn’t, and said: “Let’s wait, For the ides of April seal every one’s fate.” 67 Senior Medical Class Motto: “ Vir sapit qui pauca loquitur.” J. A. Simmons, ........ Class Presto J. F. Crump, ......... Vice-Presw li A. S. Buchanan, . . . . . . . . . Secret Abbott, C. C., . Alford, T. F., . Allen, R. L., . Berry, F. O., . Berryman, L- D., . Buchanan, A. S., . Cason, J. R., Crump, J. F., . De Jarnatt, J. W., Dillard, W. H., Greene, w. c., Hardin, Nina V., . Hathaway, A. H., Herron, W. T., Hughes, F. A., Judd, O. K., Long, Nellie L-, . Martin, J. W., . McDonald, C. S., . McFerrin, J. O., . McMath, J. T., Oates, L. T., Oberholtzer, Ollie, Pate, L. H., . . Powell, J. W., Pratt, J. B., . . Quidor, J. E., . Routh, C. M., . Shaw, J. B., Shinn, T. J., . . Simmons, J. A., Utley, V. T., . . ' Wayman, A. K., Cherry Ridge, ® Umpire. Choska, I. T. Drake’s Creek. Russellville. Prescott. Arkadelphia. Kedron. Guy. Zion. Little Rock. Fayetteville. Pontotoc, I. T Gritts, I. T. Prescott. Little Rock. Little Rock. Plum Bayou. vSpearsville, La Jasper. Hillsboro. Oppello. Little Rock. Wooster. Springfield. Natchez, La. Argenta. Batavia. Buckville. Yardelle. Hensley. Beebe. Little Rock 68 Senior Medical Class. 69 Junior Medical Class. Harry D. Bogart, .......... Preside J. W. Bush, .......... Vice-Preside F. L. Nelson, .......... Secret Atkins, W. T., . Baines, Swarts, . Bogart, Harry I)., Brazzel, R. D., Burnett, M. C., Bush, J. W., Butler, V. V., . Coffee, O. T., . Coffman, J. S., Cole, C. F., Daily, J. N., Glover, A. J., . Goodwin, “Billie,” Hodges, E. E., . Harris, C. L., . Hathaway, W. G., Hays, J. F., . . Holiman, J. E. T., Horton, Neal, Hughes, F. T., . Irby, W. D., . . Johnston, S. C., Bate s Harrison. Wheatley. Moro Bay- Wooster. Hot Springs- Witch erviH e ' Conway, 1 Barling. Shaw. Black Fork Guy. Little Rock- Little Rock- ' Melbourne. Provence, Scottsvill e - Redfield. Plummervi e Burtsel. Elk, I.T. Kingsland- 70 Junior Medical Class. Johnson, N. J., Kessinger, J. S., King, Edgar, . King, K. W., . King, R. R., Lester, W. T., . Linzey, C. B., . Luck, J. L., Mabry, Tom, Mayfield, A. M., McGraw, S. J., Moore, W. T., . Morton, E. L., Muse, J. M., Nelson, F. L., . Nougher, R. T., Oliver, R. B., . Robert, ' J. L., Ross, T. A., Smith, H. H., . Thompson, C. E., Thompson, G. R., Taylor, W. L., Thompson, A. P., Tipton, W. C., . White, L. W., . Wilkinson, S. L., Wilson, J. W., . Newburg, 1 Quitman. Little Rock- Mountain Vi e ' v Little Rock. Little Rock. Balloon. Riddle. Holland. Upland. Wesson. Marshall. Beebe. Conway. Prescott. Tillar. Simms, Tex j, Murfreesbor Arkadelphi Calico Rock- j College HiU ' j Little Rock- Guertie, I- Spiro, I. T- Little Rock- England. Little Rock- KnoxvilR- In Nemoriam. and reverence of the living for the dead have ever been characteristic of enlight- atl d civilized men. And this sentiment is creditable to the living. Its effect is elevating 1 0 , etlll obling to the race. It has given rise to such services as the simple ceremonial of the and such religious rites as the funeral oration, the gorgeous pageant, and the magnificent l| Uso eu m which love raises to the memory of those who have been distinguished among their tj 0vvs It is this feeling which prompts us to give unrestrained though humble testimony to t 0 e Cee ding worth of our well-loved Dean, Dr. James Anthony Dibrell, and to give expression r sorrow over his death. Come when it would, to us his death would have seemed untimely, til] p e ven erate the virtues of this great man, who “sleeps the sleep that knows no waking, of r ist shall bid him rise.” His memory will ever be dear to the hearts of the medical men hi nsas, and will remain enthroned in the hearts of his students and colleagues, who loved devotedly and whom he loved so well. ea th found Dr. Dibrell at the zenith of his achievements, at the head of his profession, as b°th benevolent and beneficent. He was a real philanthropist—none was so charitable of tb. Was an ana t or nist without a superior, if not without a peer. Yet here, in the midst cl a j e delights and glories for which his past appeared the preparation, the All-powerful pro- a pause. “Death takes us by surprise And stays our hurrying feet; The great design unfinished lies, Our lives are incomplete.” tender hands his devoted friends laid this mighty chieftain to rest. We realize all too at this man of Christian character and lofty life will be with us here no more forever; ln fluence will be endless as eternity. s Ur 0 friend, a fond father, a conscientious counselor, a sublime scholar, a scientific 1° jo] as passed away. But so well had he performed life’s labors that when the call came nnumera tde caravan that moves to the pale realms of shade, where each shall take Ms mber in the silent halls of death,” he went not “like the quarry slave at night, scourged to but sustained and soothed by an unfaltering trust,” approached his grave “like : ho Wra ps the drapery of his couch about him, and lies down to pleasant dreams.’ —The Medical Senior Class. 73 As We See Ourselves. Abbott’s a Senior of dignified mien, The very most stately among us, I ween. He seems to be neither envious nor jealous, Nor to harbor grudges against the fellows. No matter what teachers and students have said, He promptly “heaps coals of fire on their head.” Then, there ’s Alford, whose lily-white hands Are the cleanest and best kept in many lands. Little need of antiseptics has he, For from noxious germs his hands are free. So while other surgeons with soap and water, Which latter they ’ve heated hotter and hotter, And applied so violently with scrubbing brush That they wear the integuments off of the flesh, And soaked their hands in permanganate And oxalic acid from early till late — I say while these are getting ready He’s operating, firm and steady, Saving from jeopardy of life and limb All those whose good fortune bring them to him. R. L. Allen, called “Cherokee Bill,” Thinks that the good in Arkansas’s nil; So, when he graduates, to our sorrow and pain, Arkansas’s loss will be the Territory’s gain. 74 A. S. Buchanan, familiarly called “Buck ’ Is a youth of much learning and even more pluck. When they ask him a question he promptly casts round For words of “long length and thundering sound " ; And in deep base tones he answers out loud So correctly that of him we all feel proud. Iv. D. Berryman, of Russellville, Ark., Is the Class ' s chemist, and he ' ll make his mark. His services are very much in demand When “writing reactions " is on hand. Of course, no student tries to shirk And let Dr. Berryman do his work; B ut it ' s perfectly right to help them out When they don ' t know exactly what they ' re about. Dr. J. F. Crump ' s our all-round man, And we consider him chief of the clan. Bright as he is, he ' s good to us all. And deigns to assist the great and small. From egotism he is as free As it ' s possible for mortal man to be. At this late date Dr. Dejarnett Is beginning quite economical to get— He doesn’t like to read the texts For fear of wearing out his specs. (His specs are new, and now you know The reason that he saves them so). One day a reckless little fly That neither cared to live nor die Lighted on the front of Hathaway ' s head And slipped off on the floor stone dead. J. R. Cason ' s a preacher ' s son, Who has a keen sense of humor and fun. He ' s the sweetest singer in all the school (A musician ' s the exception and not the rule); And, too, he ' s the youngest man in the Class, But I promise you ' ll find him as sure to pass 75 As if he’d been born about the year one, Or with Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob had run. Dr. Martin, of Plum Bayou, The “Jeff-Davis-looking man,” you know, Is one of the very best men in school, And follows more closely the Golden Rule Than any Medic, far or near, Has been known to do for many a year. F. A. Hughes, the man with the dimple, Is anything in the world but simple, And one of the handsomest men in the Class— At least that ’s the judgment the women folks pass; For he’s a man of fine physique, And then that dimple in his cheek! When the scribe, on his mission, went to Miss Hardin, She said: “My friend, I beg your pardon, But I was born the Lord only knows when, For that’s a secret not told to men; Be assured, though, that from senility And its ravages I hope for a while to be free”; But the scribe feared not, and wrote St. Peter To hold himself constantly in readiness to greet her, For he knew she’d reach heaven,but she’d get there late So he begged St. Peter to hold open the gate, For she wouldn’t enjoy heaven and its glory sublime If she should, by accident, get there on time. The three Dr. Mc’s are much the same In other respects than the first of their name. All three are married, and each one’s wife Is the pride of his home and the joy of his life; And each will be glad for the time to come When he ’ll get through school and go back home. F. O. Berry takes the prize On “sawing wood and looking wise.” When a Dr. puts a question to him, And the answer seems in his mind to be dim, 76 He ’ll “hem” and “haw” till he gains the time To fix up an answer that’s simply sublime. Iy. T. Oates and Dr. Pate To miss a question truly hate; And it’s a thing they seldom do, For they learn their lessons through and through Till they say them up and down the line, Forward and backward, equally fine. Quidor and Wayman are good to their wives And intend to t e throughout their lives; For this is just as the Lord intended, That the weak should be by the strong defended; And they, like true knights, would bleed and die Before they’d let harm their ladies come nigh. J. A. Simmons, our Class President, During all of last session a-courting went, And “ in a neat and ready way” Wore all his good clothes every day; And during vacation their troth they plighted, And in holy wedlock were united; And now he speaks of “home” and “my wife” Just like he’d been married all his life. In the case of Herron ’t was decreed by fate That he should enter the Class quite late; But, as the men in the vineyard of old, By the Lord of the harvest were kindly told That those who came at the eleventh hour Should receive the self-same dower As those who came at break of day— We trust that with him this will be the pay. Miss OberhoeTzer, a very hard student, In everything is quite prim and prudent. She belongs to the sect that’s known as Adventist, And the eating of flesh they sorely repentest; For the strictest vegetarians are they, Who argue Scripture and preach and pray; 77 And, as the old monks cared for pediculi, They are equally loath to see God ' s creatures die. Dr. Thomas J. Shinn, his father’s own son, In the college an excellent course has run. In anatomy he is so very wise That we all look on him with envious eyes; " Except Crump and Simmons and Alford and Judd, Who in the same branch are exceedingly good. William Green —he’s from Battle Creek; Of this place, no doubt, you’ve heard folks speak. He’s a right good fellow; but he does despise— Nay, verily, abominates—the whole race of flies. When he makes a dive for one it says its prayers And for eternity promptly prepares; For from Dan to Beersheba he’d chase one ’round If he did not sooner run it aground. V. T. Utley, the man from Beebe, Is the biggest monkey you ever did see. At first sight you’d think of naught in defense Of one who shows no symptoms of sense; But when better acquainted the symptoms appear, And shortly your diagnosis is clear Of mental ability of great magnitude, And a disposition so cheery and good That, far from thinking him a perfect donkey, You think him a mixture of man and monkey. Powell’S heart goes pit-a-pat When the Drs. quiz him on this and that; He does not miss, but he fears he will Till the thought of it almost makes him ill; Then he answers up as nice as you please, And this seems to give him comfort and ease. One of our gentlemen is J. B. Pratt, Who’s gallant and courteous and such as that, But not more so than the other men, Who, during their whole course, polite have been; 78 For there ' s not a mixed medical in all the earth So many of whose students have sterling worth, And who seem this quality to appreciate In each man and woman who is their schoolmate. O. K. Judd, as his initials imply, Is “all right” in everything under the sky. He ' s always faultlessly attired, As if to naught else he aspired; The finest shoes that look so neat Are always seen upon his feet; His haberdasher and tailor, too, Just try how well that they can do; To these is added every grace Of intellect and form and face. Charue Routh loves tobac, And full many a sack Does he pile in a stack From which he has smoked His beloved tobac. He thought to reform, Ere the weather got warm, Could do no harm; But giving it up Soon caused him alarm; For he couldn ' t eschew Whole days and nights through, So what did he do? Why, back to his loved Tobacco he flew. 79 A Leaf from a Student’s Diary. (Covering a Period of Seven Days.) Monday .—The breakfast bell woke me up at seven o’clock. I turned over and asked my “Old Lady” if it was n’t Saturday morning. Only five minutes in which to eat my break¬ fast. Rushed back to my room and prepared my lesson for the first period. Got to Chapel just in time, 8:20. Spent the second period preparing my lessons for the third and fourth periods. Flunked most gloriously the fourth. Prepared my lesson for the seventh and afte drill took a walk down to Shuler-town to buy a note book. Settled down and prepared my lessons for Tuesday. Tuesday .—Rose at 6:45. Cleaned up my room after breakfast. Nothing unusual hap ' pened to-day—only I didn’t flunk. Played ball awhile after drill. Wasted half the night h 1 talking. Wednesday .—Only had three periods and one of these was a lecture. So I did n’t fare $ c badly after all. Spent part of the afternoon in reading magazines in the Library. Went to a lecture in the Chapel to-night, by Caveny, the cartoonist. Thursday .—I flunked again most gloriously in Chemistry. Resolved to get up my leS ' sons for Friday if I had to study my eyes out. G ot into an argument with DeLoney about the Russo-Japanese war. Worked until 12:10 on Latin Composition. Friday .—Flunked to-day worse than I did yesterday. After the seventh period English Class was over I came back to my room worn out and disgusted with myself. Resolved to do better next week or bust. Went down to meet the five o’clock train for a little recreatioU After supper went to the Literary Society. Planned to do everything to-rr.orrow. Saturday .—Though I had planned to do everything to-day I did nothing. A typi ca Saturday at the Dorm. Cleaned up my room and got ready for inspection. The mail camei read my county paper; wrote a letter home. Commandant came around to inspect my room; “raked me over the coals”; went to dinner feeling rather disconsolate; came away feeling not much better. Went to town in the afternoon to do some shopping. Bought a p air of sh° e strings. Spent the rest of the afternoon reading the Saturday Evening Post and playing ball- Wasted the whole night talking. Retired ot 11:30. Sunday .—Attended Sunday School and Church in the morning—(I hardly ever do botk the same Sunday). Went to Y. M. C. A. at 2 130. Spent the rest of the afternoon in writiu letters. Went to see my-, a young lady friend. Retired at 11159. 80 Law Department. OFFICERS. HENRY S. HARTZOG, President. J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL.B., Dean. THOMAS N. ROBERTSON, LL-B., Secretary. FACULTY. J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL.B., Contracts, Equity, and Corporations. JOHN FLETCHER, LL-M., Real Property. GEORGE W. MURPHY, LL.B., Law of Evidence. T. M. MEHAFFY, LL.B., Law of Toris. A. M. FULK, Conflict of Laws. LEWIS RHOTON, LL.B., Criminal Law. THOMAS N. ROBERTSON, LL.B., A gency Commercial Paper. THOMAS E- HELM, LL.B., Fraudulent Conveyances. JUDGE JACOB TRIEBER, LLB. 81 Senior Class OFFICERS. Fred N. McDonald, Edgar E. Cochran, . Prentiss E. Rowe, W. B. Toney, J. T. Castle, Thomas E. Rutherford, Chester Holland, . W. T. Scoggins, . President- . . Vice-President- Secretary- . . Class Prophet- Class Poet. . Class Historian- Associate Editor Cardinal- Class Orator. MEMBERS. County. W. J. Apple. Lonoke. J. T. Castle .Yell. E. E. Cochran .Little River. A. D. Du LanEy. Little River. J. T. Hobbs .Pulaski. R. C. Holland. Sebastian. F. W. McDonald. Pulaski. P. E. Rowe.. .Sebastian. T. E. Rutherford. Garland. W. T. Scoggins. Garland. W. O. Williams. Garland. R. H. Dudley. Clay. J. D. Roundtree. . . Pike. W. B. Toney. Allen, I. T. J. P. Baker.. Grant. 82 Senior Law Class. 9 Senior Class History (Law Department.) Wielding the pen of the historian of the past history of the Class of ’05 of the Law Depad ment is by no means a wearisome task; but the future historian of this Class will write in glow 11 ? terms the history of a grand State, made famous by the members of this Class. Time only e 11 tell to what height their fame will reach, or what latitude will hear their names. It is true, at the present time little history has been made by them; their history will be 111 the future. It will take a Hempstead or a Shinn to chronicle their deeds on the page of the State 5 and the Nation’s history. With the completion of a new State Capitol new Solons will make their appearance— Governors, Senators, Judges, and any others that may be needed to perform the duties of State. And the Class of ’05 will not be found lacking. (By a Student.) Once there was a presumption That all men knew the law; But what gave rise to this presumption Is what I never saw. For here I have been digging For nigh two years or more, And every day brings something I never knew” before. I find in contracts many times Things are not what I guessed, And many times there exists a contract, Though none has been expressed. I also find in agency The superior must still respond, Though the agent overlap his agency, And has in fact gone beyond. I further find that corporations Issue an immense amount of stock, And that most of it is watered; Then comes a cold and cruel shock— The thing turns out wrong, And leaves you in a squeeze; Then the watered corporation bursts By a financial freeze. There are many other points of law That I can’t just make go; But I guess I ’ll pass them up, For I ’m presumed to know 85 Cuts and Grinds. {Law Department.) 1. The common law looked upon the husband and wife as one and the husband was that one; the statute makes husband and wife two and looks upon the wife as that two. 2. If all the cuts from the classes were recorded they would constitute the majority of our records. 3. Corporations are invisible, intangible beings that have no body to be kicked or soul to be damned. 4. Equity, like a gallant courtier, regards woman as a favorite and as subject to its pt° ' tection. It regards that as done which ought to be done and throws its willing arms about her 5. Never appeal a case on the fact that God knows you are right, but stand by the record- 6. If a man stores wheat and it is destroyed by rats, it is to be considered as the act of public enemy, rather than the act of God. 7. Students are presumed to know the law, but this may be rebutted and the contrary established. 8. If an attorney’s fee came, like an express package, C. O. D., the world would seem brighter place for some lawyers. 9. The definition that “a corporation is a legal entity” might leave room for some close observer to remark that some entities have a startling affinity for water. 10. Man wants but little for his pay, But wants that pay spot cash; The J. P. wants just $10 per day In wood or coal or hash. 11. Mr. Scoggins, in pleading a case before the Moot Court, called the attention of the jury to the fact that in considering the wei ght to be given the statements of a witness, they should take into consideration his manner of testifying and his misdemeanors on the stand. 12. February 12, 1905—This is a red-letter day in our history: Williams answers a QU eS ' tion. 13. Mr. Reed defines a felony to be an “offense punishable by imprisonment or by imp rlS onment and death in the penitentiary.” 14. Lecturer: “Would you say stealing a kiss would be grand or petit larceny?” StU dent: “I should think it would be grand!” 15. Judge Robertson: “Mr. Williams, what is the meaning of detinue?” Mr. W. (h eS tating): “I should think you could turn it around and it would mean a new debt.” 86 Class Prophecy. (Law Department.) Apple.—A man of fruitful mind, whose legal pathway will be strewn with flowers of success. Castle. —Having a strong hold on the law, he will ever be a secure refuge for his clientage. Cochran.—A man of wise council and resourceful mind; will win renown and wear laurels of success. Dudley. —His sound discretion and level-headed judgment eminently fit him for a great civil lawyer. Dulaney.—A schemer, politician, and lawyer by nature; nothing but honor and success await him. Hobbs.—A man of dignified appearance; a leader of men; surely the “woolsack” awaits him. Holland.—H as great legal and political possibilities, and will some day stand in the council halls of his country. McDonald. —The legal mind of a Blackstone will place him in the front ranks of the legal profession. Roundtree. —Will grow and prosper in the legal profession. Rowe. —His eloquence as an orator, his passion for the dramatic, wid make him a great criminal lawyer. OTherford. —A born leader of men, a politician by nature, and a lawyer by practice. Scoggins. —Formerly a banker, but now a man of law; the biggest-hearted Democrat the writer ever saw. He will succeed. 1 ' oney. —A natural fraternalist; familiar with the law; nothing but eminent success awaits him. Williams.—H is philosophic mind and pleasing manners will make him popular and win him success. In tne good old Summer Time 89 Athletic Association. Officers. J. Chapman, Jr. Frank Fergus. Preside ' Secretarf ' Board of Directors. Prof. J. C. Futraia, . Chairm J. Chapman. Secret 1 Captain Fanning Parsons. Treasure Members Professor Futrall and Captain Fanning Parsons_ C. O. Phillips and J. R. Bloom. B. M. Kitchens and A. H. Beard. J. Chapman, Jr. .Members from Faculty .Members from Alufli .Student Membe ' President of Athletic Associate 11, 90 ' I AthlKTic Board. 01 When. When Black turns White and White turns Brown, And Brown yet turns to Gray; And Frost falls on the Berry’s leaf Right in the month of May; When Murphy steps on Tucker’s Oates, And Blakemore breaks his Shinn; And days are Green—then, O my soul! Oh, what will happen then! When Sadlers take to cutting Wood, And Butlers swipe the Pve, And Cooks don’t pick the Feathers off The chickens that they Fry; When Rice grows on the mountain Peak, Where Carter Hunts the hen; When Long is Short—then, O my soul! Oh, what will happen then! When Bowers Gaines a Little ease, And Gardner reaps the Rye, And Fields are filled with spider Webbs, Where Martins catch the fly; When Forrests do not have a Hill, And Peaks don’t have a glen; When Catts are dead—then, O my soul! Oh, what will happen then ! 92 Dave Block, a Ptain of Base Ball Team. Earl Andrix, Captain of Track Team. p ITCHENS - 8 °f Base Ball Tei n W. E. Dickinson, Manager of Foot Ball Team. Jess Moore. Captain of Foot Ball learn. C. H. Buford, Manager of Track Team. 93 Culwell Center First Foot Ball Team. Olney., Childs. Mullins Milford Wood. . Eason. Jett. . . Moore. Bloom. Hutton . . Left Guard . Right Guard . Right Tackle . .Left Tackle . . . . Left End . . Right End Quarter Back . . Eull Back Right Half . . .Left Half SUBS: Buford, De Loney, Schicker, McGregor. W. E. Dickinson . Manager Jess Moore . Captain A. D. Brown . Coach 94 First Foot Balt T am. Second Foot Ball Team. Buford. Left End Mauck. Left Tackle Cooper..... . Lejt Guard Langston. Center Phillips. Right Guard De Loney. Right Tackle Friedell. Right End Johnson. Quarter Back Van Valkenburgh. Left Half Mitchell. Right Half Glassbrook. Full Back SUBS: Grundy, Senyard, Catts, Sherrod, Schicker, Stanley, Bird. J. S. Harris. Manager Wm. Van Valkenburgh. Captain U. of A. vs. Fort Smith .11—5 U. of A. vs. O. B. A. . 6—5 U. of A. vs. Fort Smith.12—o U of A. vs. O. B. A.28—o 96 Second Foot Ball Team. FIRST BflSE BfILL TEflM. Robbins. Catcher Dave Block . j . Pitchers Arch Reeves . J. T. Watson. First Base G. T. Bohart. Second Base Joe Benard. Third Base Neeley Black. Short Stop Tom Trigg. Left Field R. F. Hyatt. Center Field J. H. Stanley. Right Field Subs. —Cecil and Leverett. B. M. Kitchens. Manager Dave Block. Captain Games Played up to Date of Publicatior) of CardiQal ’Varsity vs. Springfield Normal. 14— 1 ’Varsity “ Rolla. 8— 3 ’Varsity u Rolla .. 4— 5 ’Varsity “ Drury. 9— 4 ’Varsity “ Rolla. 6— 5 ’Varsity “ Rolla. 5— 3 ’Varsity “ M. S. U . 2— 3 ’Varsity “ M. S. U. ... 3—1 r ’Varsity “ C. B. C. 5—9 98 First Bash Bail Team. SECOND BflSE BflLL TEflM Milford. Catcher Russel. ) . . Pitchers Dinsmore.J Tillman. First Base Kimball. Second Base Mitchell. Third Base De Toney. Short Stop Burrows. Left Field Bell. Center Field J ies. Right Field Dan. K. Sadler, Manager Fletcher Kimball, Captain ’Varsity vs. Fort Smith High School. I4 _ 4 ’Varsity “ Fort Smith High School. 9— 4 100 Foot Ball Snap Shots. 101 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS LIBRARY Track Team. Earl Andrix, G. C. Baker, T. E. Trigg, D. K. Sadler, A. H. Beard, William Jett, W. L. Winters, Claude Burrows, H. C. Cantwell. C. H. Buford . Manager Earl Andrix- . Captain 102 Track Team. First Basket Ball Team. Manager . Referee . Umpire . Captain . .Miss Beaulaii Williams Miss Jessie Smith, Miss Carrie Van Valkenburgh, Miss Ruth Crozier, Miss Willie Whitmore, Miss Mary Shannon, Miss Madge Campbell, Miss Zella Bryan, Miss Lucile Barry. Basket Bai.e Team 105 O look sublime! 0 smile so sweet! There’s beauty in its loftiest height! A king would fall to kiss thy feet And lose his soul to greet thine eye, From which beams forth the lovely light Of a soul where love can never die! 106 107 an s Military Staff. Captain Banning Parsons, Eighth Cavalry, U. S. Army,. Comma C. P. Wii son,. Lieutenant and Adj A. D. Pope,. Lieutenant and Quartering J. K. Mahony,. Sergeant-M ' ¥ A M. K. Orr,. Quartermaster-Serf e(J D. K. Sadler,.. Color-Serf Commandant and Staff. Captains and Commissioned Officers E. E. Mashburn, ......... Captain Company “A. J. M. Borders, ......... Captain Company “B. A. W. Gregg, .......... Captain Company “C. C. E. Dalton, ......... Captain Company “D. C. W. Brunskog, ......... Captain Company “E- S. Deane, .......... Captain Company “F. Lieutenants. Terry Field, W. C. Holland, H. R. Carter, Co. “A.” Co. " A.” Co. “A.” W. L. Winters, T. A. Collins, T. C. Mullins, Co. “B.” Co. “B.” Co. “B.” C. T. Harding, C. D. Nordmever, Co. “C.” Co. “C.” M. E. Jacks, J. B. Stanford, K. C. Key, LCo. “D.” Co. “D ” Co. “D ” E. W. Brockman, C. H. Buford, L. L. Campbell, n o Co. “E.” Co. “E.” J. S. Gardner, D. N. Black, Co. “F.” n o no Officers. Ill Cadet Band Barr, Frank. . . .. Band Master Mitchell, O. C . Chief Musicta 1 Feathers, J. E. Principal Musicioft Lueker, C. G. Drum Maj 01 Sergeants. Bryant, W. C. Pritchard, V. F. McLeod, A. A Corporals. Wilson, J. M. Strong, J. C. Leister, L. B. Melton, C. Tucker, M. E. Ellison, W« Mauck, R. M. Privates. Leister, A. H. Nicks, H. Tucker, J. R. Abercrombie, E. Johnson, D. E. Tucker, M- Lewis, J. A. Revel, J. W. 112 Cadet Band. 13 The Cadet Band The Cadet Band of the University of Arkansas deserves more credit than it has ever f c ceived. Under the skillful leadership of Mr. Frank Barr it has attained to a point of excellent which can be equalled by few cadet bands in the Southwest. The boys of the Band have ever stood ready to aid the University and the student-bod} ’ including the Y. M. C. A., in anything that they might undertake. Few lectures are given 011 our Lecture Course that are not advertised by the boys of the Band throughout the whole toWir they aid the oase ball and foot ball managements in advertising their games. On the day the Legislature visited the State University the Band boys were on duty nearly all day, and th e } conducted themselves in a way not only to the credit of the University, but to the credit of e whole State itself. The two highest offices in the Band are held by Mr. O. C. Mitchell, chief musician; and J- L Feathers, principal musician. The rest of the officers and members come from counties eir ' bracing every part of the State. The offices are allotted to each one according to his rr.usi ca ability, behavior, and the length of time he has served in the Band. The leader of the Band, Mr. Frank Barr, is an old student, and it was he who organized first band that the University of Arkansas had the fortune to possess. He has been leader f° eight years. From a mere crowd of unskilled cadets he has raised the standard until now ° il Band is second to no cadet band in this part of the United States. His hand has ever been read} to aid the students and authorities in any way that he could. This is evidenced by the fact th there are few entertainments given at the University in which he does not take a willing P art 114 Military Snap Shots. Company A. Company B. Company C. 116 Company D. Company E. Company F. 117 Guard Mount (Early in the morning—A recollection of last year .) Wouldn’t it jar you, wouldn’t it kill you, Wouldn’t it set all your nerves in a rack? Wouldn’t it smatter you, wouldn’t it shatter you, Wouldn’t it take all the skin off your back? Goodness! just think of that merciless marching! O Captain Parsons, don’t treat us that way! Ye s, we will drill for you, murder and kill for you— But don’t make us drill at the break o’ the day. Think of those naps that we take in the morning; Think of the dreams and the visions we lose; Think for a moment the great inconvenience To get up so early and put on our shoes! We will act nicely and march to East Mountain— Stand on our heads in just any old way; Yes, we will cry for you, sing for you, die for you— But don’t make us drill at the break o’ the day! 118 — The Buglers. J. A. Jackson. J H. Tolley. 119 My Soul and L Deep in the night whene’er the gusty cry Of sleepless winds goes down the winter air O’er yon still star that burns so bright and fair A whisper cotnes to join my comrade nigh, Deep in the azure vastness of the sky. Where shall we go and whither shall we dare? Into what vale, unto what countries rare Shall we depart, my soul, my soul and I? No mortal knows unto what vales we go; Blue-cradled in the amethystine west, Beyond the borders of the bloomy spring— We wander far in sandals soft as snow To Avilon—to wander is to rest Whene’er my soul and I go gipsving. — P. P- h U ;b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b V § b b b; b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b T b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b 120 121 Y. M. C. A. Roll Aixen, J. C. Alston, R. Barton, D. E. Beard, A. H. Bettis, A. B. Blackford, O. C. Berry, F. H. Blackshire, P. L. Brunskog, C. W. Boggs, J. F. Burton, M. Brough, C. H. Buck, W. R. Cazort, T. J. Collins, T. A. Cowling, A. D. Crawford, Vance. Cromwell, C. W. Cantwell, H. C. Cox, H. H. Curry, Bob. Cook, G. R. Dean, H. W. Davis, C. G. Dickinson, W. E. Dent, C. G. Dickinson, R. C. Elkins, E. M. Elkins, C. E. Edwards, J. R. Elder, T. D. Fields, W. T. Fletcher, Frank. Fuhrman, W. S. Fesperman, J. Fergus, F. H. Gardner, J. W. Gray, J. H. Grant, J. R. Gray, Albert. Green, T. A. Gregg, Fay. Grubbs, J. M. Gordon, L., Jr. Gibson, F. I. Grubbs, W. W. Hughes, J. J. Harris, J. S. Hall, M. Hamilton, P. K. Hughes, T. L. Hall, S. E. House, J. W. Hall, H. C. Huddleston, C. Huxstable, W. G. Janes, J. I. Jordan, E. A. Jennings, D. R. Johnston, J. H. Johnston, A. J. Jordon, J. K. Keith, E. T. Key, K. C. Langston, O. D. Lark, W. H. Legate, R. H. Lewis, J. A. Locke, J. M. Miser, W. L. Mayo, W. P. Mitchell, J. L. McKnight, D. A. Murphy, W. C. Miser, H. D. Morrow, D. B. McNeil, R. A. Nesbit, W. E. Oates, C. E. Oates, S. C. Pearson, I. M. Pruett, G. C. Pruett, J. R. Ross, J. H. Reves, C. M. Reves, G. W. Reves, C. S. Sanders, George. Strong, J. C. Sheperd, C. H. Schimmblpfennig, C. Starbuck, A. . Steltzner, W. B. Sively, G. M. Spradlin, B. A. Stanford, J. B. Stokes, W. R. Stover, L- M. Thompson, R. E. Tucker, J. R. Tucker, M. E. Webb, J. W. West, S. E. Watson, J. T. Walls, C. A. Williams, O. E. Webb, C. W. Wells, E. E. Winters, W. L. Whitehead, A. D. Wellborn, M. B. Willis, J. E. Wilson, J. M. Witherspoon, C. C. Womble, V. H- 122 Y. M. C. A. 123 Y. W. C. A This society was organized September 12, 1904, by Mrs. Beauchamp, of Little Rock. Fro 111 a membership of twelve it has increased to sixty in six months. Merrjbers in the University. OFFICERS. Beaulah Williams, . Gladys Manning, . Elizabeth Risser, Jean Weld, . Henrietta Moore, . Bryan, Zella. Barton, Maude. Crozier, Ruth. Cole, Mary. Davis, Lyta. Davis, Lynah. Fergus, Carrie. Gallaway, Margaret. Gray, Stella. Brodt, Ethel. Bromfield, Eleanor. Campbell, Mary. Conner, Kate. Davies, Edith. Duncan, Anne. Evins, PH(EBE. Evins, Mary. Hamilton, Eileen. Hudgins, Bess. Gray, Clara. Jones, Bertha. Lamberton, Annie. Manning, Irene. McKay, Mary. McAnally, Cora. Miller, Myrtle. Phillips, Grace. Stockton, Irene. Shore, Rena. Members in tl e City. Hight, Stella. Knesal, Ada. Lake, Horton. Lackey, Laura. Moore, Elsie. Oakley, Cora. Rosser, Annie. Ragland, Fannie. Shannon, Mrs. E. F. Shellenberger, Alice. Sutton, Mabel. Presided . Vice-Presided ' Secretm Ccorresponding Secretf ' Treasure - Shelton, Dean. Simmons, Dean. Tharp, Mattie. Thomas, Louise. Trimble, Mattie. Thurston, Monte. Umbaugh, Ollie. Wilson, Nellie. Whitmore, Willie. Thomas, Bess. Trent, Mamie. Tiiarp, Mary. Tharp, Maggie. Vaughn, MolliE. Vaulx, Susie. T g Vandeventer,Gerali iN Walker, Pearl. Williams, Hattie. Williams, Jennie. 124 Y. W. C. A. 125 Y. M. C. A. Lecture Board Prof. B. N. Wilson, Dr. C. H. Brough, J. W. Gardner, Prof. B. N. Wilson. J. W. Gardner. Chat Sccn ' iil1 Treat 11 ’ 1 ' Members frorr) Faculty. Dr. C. H. Brough. Miss Hazel Yates. Merobers from Y. M. C. f . C. W. Sc IIIM M E L PF E X NTI G . M. A. Hath C. E. Mvkick. J. H. Ross. ' Y. M. C. A. Lecture Board. 127 Dormitory Executive Committee FIRST TERM. L. S. OENEY, C. W. Jones, . C. M. Cook, J. M. Grubbs, Fay Webster, B. M. Kitchens, h. S. Olney, C. W. Jones, Officers. SECOND TERM. President. • C. M. REVfiS Secretary. — i r . A.fD. WhitehUA 0 T reasurer. . C. W. CromwEL l M arshal. R. H. Lega Members. C. M. Cook, A. D. Whitehead, E. Iv. Carter, A. S. Irby, C. M. Reves, R. H. Legate, C. W. Cromwell J. M. Grubb Dormitory Executive Committee. 129 The English Club. The English Club, which was organized February ro, 1905, held its first meeting at the r cSl deuce of Dr. J. W. Carr, at which officers were elected and definite plans formed for future w° r All students of the University who have finished the English Courses 1 and 2 are eligible ' membership and are urgently requested to join. The purpose of the Clun is to study dialect words and expressions (especiallv those of - kansas), colloquialisms, proivncialisms, anything pertaining to English philology, and to atl alyze and to become more familiar with the literary problems which can not be taken up regular English courses. The following is a list of those who have been admitted to membership: Dr. J. W. Carr. Susie Vaulx. Irene Stockton, Sec. J. B. Davis. Percy Craig. H. B. Van Vai.kENB 1 Wallace Carr. J. M. Grubbs. C. H. Webb. Brodie Pavne. Guy Hudgins, PreS. Mary Cole. Margaret Galloway. Bruen Jackson. Grace Jordan. D. K. vSadler. Nellie Wilson. Henrietta Moore. H. G. Hunt. Hicks, Stone. Mabel Johnson. 130 131 Deutseher Vetfein. Herr Percy Craig, . Fraeulein Beulah Williams, Fraeulein Nellie C. Wilson, Herr J. B. Davis, . Fraeulein Rena B. Shore, Fraeulein Nellie C. Wilson, Herr Doktor Brough. Herr Doktor Carr. Herr Professor Droke. Herr Professor Futrall. W. A. Bolinger. H. C. Cantwell. W. B. Carr. P. G. Craig. J. B. Davis. W. C. Holland. Bertha Abercrombie. Mary Cole. Lyta Davis. Grace Jordan. OFFIZIB B. First Term . . First Term First Term Second Term Second Term . Second Term Herr President Hartzog. Herr Professor Knoch. Herr Doktor Muckenfuss. Herr Chemiker Norton. Herr Instructor Schapper. miTGLiIEDEf . Die HePipen. J. G. Hudgins. B. O. Jackson. C. W. Jones. R. H. Legate. C. G. Lueker. D. McCulloch. Die ptfaulein. Irene Manning. Elizabeth Risser. Alice vShellenberger. Rena Shore. Irene Stockton. Prasidw V ice-Praside Secretar und SchatzmeisW ' Prasid ' . Vice-Prasideti . Secret Frau Instructor Schapp er ' Herr Professor Shannon Fraulein Mary W. Vaul ' Herr Professor Walker. A. D. Pope. C. W. Schimmelpfenflig ' J. B. Stanford. J. H. Stone. H. B. Van Valkenburgh- ' C. W. Webb, Jr. Mabel Sutton. Susie Vaulx. Beulah Williams. Nellie Wilson. 132 Deutscher Verein. Deutsche Vet ein det Unive sitat Arkansas- Gesehiehte des Vepeins. (History of the Verein.) f Der Verein was organized December 15, 1904, by a few students who were desirous 01 coining more proficient in German conversation and of learning more of the German mfifi 11 and customs than was possible in the class-room. The idea originated with Dr. Carr, to is due the flourishing condition of the society at present. Although ostensibly an h onO member, he is in reality one of the most active in the society. To be eligible for membership, one must have completed at least one year of Genn 3 .fi» this way every member has a foundation already laid. The meetings are held every other Thursday night at the home or boarding-place of s ° one of its members, thus relieving them of the class-room atmosphere, at the same time comb 111 work with pleasure. ve r At present only five meetings have been held, yet the membership has increased from s e teen to forty-five, and the greatest enthusiasm prevails among the members. The hofi° ‘ members, members of the Faculty, and instruction corps are of great assistance to the stim e in this work, and their efforts are greatly appreciated. Although still in its incipiency, the society is of inestimable value, and the benefits ah eJ ' accrued are only forerunners of many more to come. ffiustep-Ppogpamm. (model Programme.) “Deutsches tagliches Leben” (“German Daily Fife”). . . Herr H. B. Van ValkenburgF j “Mein Lieblingsschriftsteller” (“My Favorite Author”). Fraeulein Deutsche Recitation, “Der Handschuh” (German Reading, “The Glove”) . . Fraeulein WilL iA $ Auszuge aus “Till Eulenspiegel ” (Extracts from “Till Eulenspiegel”). Herr J. B- Vortrag (Address). Herr Doktor MuckEN 1 Ein in Deutschland geschriebener Brief (A Letter written in Germany). . .Herr Doktor Ca K Deutsche Chorgesange (German Choral Singing). . By the whole S 01 ' ety our — f Bi±GH-Hausz The Rough House Club C. S. Yarbrough, Roy Coker, . W. C. Tyson, . C . H. Lewis, . Adam Coker, J. G. Cubage. T. E. Trigg. T. C. Chew. F. B. Barrett. Presideid " Grand Wielder of the Strop ' High Master of the Doo Lord Keeper of the Seed- . Sergeant-at-Ar 5 ' MEMBERS. T. C. Mullins. William Jett. E. D. De Loney. G. C. Pruett. J. T. Watson. J. R. Pruett. P. L. Blackshire. B. A. Spradlin. 136 Citerary Societies. 137 Garland Literary Society First Term. C. M. RevES, OFFICERS. Second Term. Third Term. A. D. Whitehead, E. W. Brockman . . . President T. A. Collins, C. E. Oates, P. L. Blackshire .. . . Vice - President . J. G. Cubage, E- J. Grundy, J. B. Stanford. . Secretary . J. B. Stanford, J. H. Johnson, H. H. Cox. . Treasurer . P. L. Blackshire, Fay Cotham, A. Starbuck. . Attorney . E. W. Brockman, G. A. Hurst, A. J. Johnson. . Critic . A. J. Johnson, N. D. Mitchell, N. D. Mitchell. . Marshal . J. J. James, J. W. Webb. . Librarian . MEMBERS. Ambercrombie, E. T. Grundy, E. J. Morgan, Ross. Alston, Roy. Harvey, Ben. Mitchell, N. D. Barrett, F. B. Holland, W. C. Oates, C. E. Beard, A. H. Hurst, G. A. Oates, J. F. Blackshire, P. E. Johnson, D. E. Olney, L. S. Brockman, E. W. James, J. J. Payne, B. Carter, E. L. Johnson, A. J. Pope, A. D. Chew, T. C. Johnston, J. H. Pruett, J. R. Coker, A. L. Jones, C. W. Pruett, G. C. Collins, T. A. Kitchens, B. M. Reves, C. M. Gotham, Fay. Keith, E. T. Sadler, D. K. Cotham, R. B. Kunz, E. H. Stanford, J. B. Cox, H. H. Langston, 0. D. Starbuck, A. Cubage, J. G. Leeper, F. J. Stover, L. M. Dickinson, W. E. Legate, R. H. Thomas, B. F. Fenton, J. A. Little, J. G. Whitehead, A. D. Gibson, F. McKnight, D. Wilson, J. M. Gregg, L- H. McMillan, Fred. Webb, J. W. Grubbs, J. M. Miser, H. D. Willis, J. E. Grubbs, W. W. Miser, W. L. 138 s ' Garland Litera ry Society. The Garland Literary Society The Garland Literary Society was organized in 1886 by a number of preparatory students in the University, and was named in honor of one of Arkansas’ greatest statesmen, Hon. Au¬ gustus H. Garland. The Society has been successful from the time of its organization, as shown by the fact that the membership has been large for many years. Any male student of good character may become a member, no class disUnction being made. The object of the Society is to develop the power of oratory, argumentation, and literary talent in general. The weekly programmes consist of declamations, essays, orations, original stories, discussions on current topics, and debates on popular subjects. Each programme 1$ criticized bv a competent critic, thus enabling the members to see their strong points and also their weak points, and to strengthen the latter. Professor Cole offers a gold medal each year for improvement in debate. This does much to stimulate debating, and offers an incentive to new and undeveloped members to train theft reasoning faculties. Medals are also offered by Professors Kuykendall and Philbeck—by the former for general development in vSocietv work, by the latter for improvement in oratory. A contest is held each year between the three literary societies for a loving cup offered by Dr. W- S. Johnson. Dr. Brough also offers a medal for debate, open to the three societies. Twelve members of the present Senior Class are members of the Garland, and from the Faculty the honorary members are Prof. G. A. Cole, Prof. B. J. Dunn, Prof. IJ. F. Shannon, Prof Philbeck, Dr. C. FI. Brough, and Prof. J. W. Kuykendall. Many of the strongest men who have gone out from the University were at one time members of the Garland. The motto, “ utt a Vestigia Retrosa " —no steps backward—is ever an incentive to the members of the Society to climb higher, and is a worthy motto for any organization. 140 Sketch of the Peri clean. In the fall of 1900, four young men met in the room of one of the students and organized a Literary Club. This Club carried out regular programmes and new names were added to the roll. It be¬ came necessary to secure larger rooms, and, in January 1901, per¬ mission was granted the club to use Room 34 in University Hall. The society was recognized by the Faculty in March, 1901, and was duly organized under the name of The Periclean Literary Soci¬ ety. Afterwards the Society met in the Mathetian Hall, and has recently moved into its elegant new hall on the third floor. Through the kindness of Miss Naomi Williams an annual dec¬ lamatory contest is maintained, and the Society has succeeded in keeping the Johnson Cup from all other competitors ever since that prize was first offered. 141 Periclean Roll ACTIVE MEMBERS. Akins, J. W. Allen, J. C. Austin, R. E. L. Balch, C. P. Ballard, B. C. Ballard, J. M. Bird, E. V. Blakemore, T. E. Boggs, J. F. Bryant, W. C. Cabe, R. E. Campbell, L. L. Davis, O. E. Davis, J. B. Deane, S. E. De Witt. Elkins, E. M. Folk, A. J. Foreman, C. D. Gardner, J. W. Grant, J. R. Gray, J. H. Hall, H. C. Hobson, E. E. Huddleston, C. Hutchinson, F. M. Ingersoll, W. H. Janes, J. I. Jennings, R. Jordan, J. K. Key, K. C. Lueker, C. G. Mashburn, E. E. Means, C. S. McKinley, P. Mitchell, B. Montcalm, S. R. Murphy, C. W. Nordmeyer, C. D. Olmstead, C. E. Oliver, J. A. Pearson, T. M. Pearson, H. S. Pye, G. Reynolds, E. A. Reynolds, C. P. Ross, H. Samuels, J. C. Sivley, G. M. Spradlin, B. A. Tucker, M. E. Tyson, W. C. Waterfield, E. A. Wiggins, J. C. Williams, O. E. Woodruff, C. H. Yarbrough, C. S. York, J. O. HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr. H. S. Hartzog. Dr. J. W. Carr. Dr. C. H. Brough. Dr. W. S. Johnson. Prof. A. H. Purdue. Prof. J. H. Reynolds Prof. T. C. Treadway Prof. H. E. Morrow. Miss Naoma J. Williams. 142 Per i clean Literary Society. Mathetian Roll Motto: “Facto probent meritum.” Colors: Flowers: Red and White Roses. Blue and Old Gold. OFFICERS. Second Term. Third Term. Percy Pope, Alvin Irby. Alvin Irby, Harry Taber .. . Lucy Haskell, Mary Cole. Ollie Umbaugh, Nellie Wilson . . Berry King, George Moore . . H. B. Van Valkenburgh, Percy Pope .... First Term. H. B. Van Valkenburgh, Guy Hudgins, Irene Stockton, Irene Manning, Percy Craig, Flippin Cook, Mary Droke. Grace Phillips. Louise Thomas. Maud Barton. C. Van Valkenburgh. Nellie Wilson. Henrietta Moore. Zella Bryan. Ralph Dunn. Guy Hudgins. Cora McAnnally. H. B. Van Valkenburgh. Rena Shore. Percy Pope. Winston W inters. Sarah Shook. ROLL. Homer Buford. Doddridge McCulloch. Monte Thurston. Lynah Davis. Beulah Williams. Myrtle Miller. Frank Fergus. Milan Orr. Leila Blair. Kenneth Reed. Lyta Davis. Harry Taber. Mary Cole. Irene Stockton. Reed Maye. Hamilton Dinsmore. Flippin Cook. . .President. .. . Vice-President- . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . . . Attorney . . . . Serg’t-at-Arn ts- T. W. Davis. Edith Sutton. Bertha Jones. Irene Manning. Carl Brunskog. Henry Rector. Earle Myrick. Haiden Cantwell. Berry King. Percy Craig. Alvin Irby. Walter Bolinger. Penn Watson. Ollie Umbaugh. Walter Johnson. George Lefler. HONORARY MEMBERS, Prof. E. F. Shannon. Richard B. Barton. Mrs. Pickel. Dr. C. H. Brough. Miss Hadgie Davies. Prof. J. W. Kuykendall Prof. G. W . Droke. Miss Mabel Sutton. Miss Eileen Hamilton. Miss Jessie McKay. 144 Mathetian Literary Society. 145 Mathetian Literary Society “Wherefore by their fruits ye shall know them. ' ’ For the pleasure of our alumni, that they may imagine themselves again under the of that despotic oligarchy, the Programme Committee, and engage in fancy in some totyfi- parliamentary battle or eloquent oration; for the encouragement of our present members on knowing the results, may apply themselves with more grace to the original poem or ded tion assigned them; for the information of unenlightened critics, this brief mention isrmnF ()I ew of the former members of Mathetian: Professor G. W. Droke, Professor of Mathematics, University of Arkansas; Senator J. I. Moore, former Speaker of the House of Representatives; John N. Tillman, Circuit Judge, Fayetteville, Arkansas.; N. F. Drake, Consulting Geologist, Tientsin, China; Professor Stubblefield, former teacher at the University of Arkansas. Dr. Gregg, physician of Fayetteville, Arkansas; R. B. Barton, Secretary of St. Francis Levee Board, Memphis, Tennessee; I. G. Hedrick, member of the firm Waddell Hedrick, Consulting Engineers; T. B. Kitchens, banker at Paragould, Arkansas; Lieutenant Frank Ellis, member of the Greeley Relief Expedition; Carrol D. Wood, Associate Justice of Supreme Court of Arkansas; W. H. Langford, member of Board of Trustees of the University of Arkansas; Henry Stroup, member of the Board of Trustees of the University of Arkansas; Miss Ella Carnall, former teacher at the University of Arkansas; Miss Naomi Williams, teacher at the University of Arkansas; Mrs. A. H. Purdue, former teacher at the University of Arkansas; Miss Julia Vaulx, Professor of English, Coe College, Iowa. But what man has done man can do. It requires no deep and mystic augury to p re . that from our present members there will come forth at least two great Spurgeons, two F a a feminine Paderewski, several Rockerfellers and Russell Sages. We shall give to the W° r great impersonator and reader, an army officer from West Point, a poetess, two great journal 1 noted for sarcasm and wit; a silver-tongued orator, a politician, civil and mechanical eng 111 . j and Ph. D’s from Leipsig. Some of our young ladies may be content to be quiet powers b e 5 thrones, but others will mount the ladder of fame to its very summit and write across the he “Dux femina jacti. ” And all will honor and be honor to the Mathetian. “Fellow members, one and all, What Elysium have ye known. Happy field or mossy cavern, Choicer than Mathetian Hall?” 146 Ixiterary arjd I iscellaijeous. o r m " 52 9 . 147 Tales Told ii) t )e Nigl)t. Scene.— A student ' s room in the evening. Four students are sitting in chairs around which is covered with pipes and one thing and another. Each in his turn tells a story of the proj eS or calling which he intends to follow. The Poet arises and speaks in this wise: Sweet masters mine, sweet masters mine! The silver sun doth set, And night upon the waiting world Doth trail her robes of jet; And in the silence of this hall, While stars do flicker pale, Arouse! arouse! arouse! for all Let’s tell a tale; So ho! so ho! And tell a tale! The Lawyer: And make it wise and full of years; The Farmer: And make it smell of sod; The Professor: And make it hard and difficult; The Poet: And wonderful as God. The Professor arises and requests the Lawyer to tell a tale. The Lawyer turned and looked askew, 4 s legal eyes are wont to do, And then began an awful tale Of clients, gold, and goblins pale. 148 The Murderer’s Reward, The Lawyer: Once on a time there lived a man Who killed a brother of his clan; He met him in a lonely wood, And stabbed him dead and drank his blood— As murderers and devils should. He hastened on at break of day And to a lawyer found his way, And told him. with a villain’s face The facts and fictions of the case. He went away—the lawyer took The argument; and book by book Went o’er the ground for his defense To find some chance of innocence. The trial came; the culprit stood To answer for a brother’s blood. The lawyer rose and cast his eye On all the men that stood thereby. He spoke a speech in act and word, Its equal man has never heard. He won the case. The culprit goose Was rescued from a hangman’s noose; And forth he went from law as free As you or you that sit by me. The lawyer asked him for his pay: That bloody man he answered, “Nay, 1 ’ll pay you nothing, you old goose, Who saved me from a hangman’s noose.” The summer passed, and bloomy May Gave place to snowy skies of gray. The murderer died one winter night— To worlds afar he took his flight. By chance the lawyer died that day, And so they met upon the way, And journeyed on to meet their fate From good St. Peter at the gate. St. Peter said that such as he Who’d cheat a lawyer of his fee Should journey to that summer shore And bum till time should be no more. The devil came and took that man Down to that world where not a fan 149 Nor cake of ice is ever found Nor seen the whole bright year around. St. Peter saw the lawyer next— That legal man looked sore perplexed. St. Peter said: “Your mortal sin I now take off, so enter in. Here, take these wings and put them on— Away! away! Begone! begone!” This took the lawyer by surprise And made him squint and work his eyes. And now the lawyer, like a lamb, Sleeps on the breast of Abraham. There shall he sleep for ages hence A little child of innocence; And often now he looketh down Upon his client roasting brown, And chuckles like a little lamb Upon the breast of Abraham. The Lawyer ceased and raised his eyes, And looked like Solomon the Wise, And took a drink from out the pail, And blew tobacco like a gale. The Farmer said that it was good— “The client ended as he should; It fits him well—1 like him not, For he should pay for what he got.” And since the Farmer spoke so well A hush upon the evening fell; And then they asked him for a tale Of spreading farm or purple vale. The Farmer: Why, darn it all, it is a crime To ask of me to speak in rhyme; It’s hard for me to speak correct, So I shall talk in dialect, And tell a tale of Joseph Brown Who sang until the church fell down. 150 Brother Brown and the Mocking Bird, (A Singing-match.) The Farmer: One summer day in August There drifted into town The queerest sort of lookin’ man, Whose name was Joseph Brown. He could n’t tell a yarn at all; Much less he could n’t spin it; But when that man began to sing There war n’t nobody in it. One Sunday morn Bill Jones riz up An’ said that we would try “On Jordan’s stormy banks I stand An’ cast a wistful eye.” The preacher tried to lead the tune, The teacher softly follored; Then Joseph Brown he busted loose, An’ mercy, how he hollored! He sounded like a hurricane, Then soft as any fiddle; He galloped up and down the scale From front and fore and middle. There war n’t no use to try to stop The singin’ of that man— He said he was a gentleman, Come from a singin’ lan’. He sung “ol’ Jordan” forty times, Then shouted fur and free “Amazin’ grace, how sweet the soun That saved a wretch like me.” He sung so loud the ceilin’ fell, The church came tumblin’ down; But still above the roar and crash We heard ol’ Joseph Brown. He sung so loud upon that day He asked us all to note That he could beat just anything That had a mouth or throat. It happened then that Cyrus Jones Had caught a mockin’ bird That sung the sweetest tones and airs That mortals ever heard. 151 That made oV Joseph mighty mad An ' set his hands a-wringin’; He said he’d eat his oY straw hat If that bird beat him singiiT. This sorter meant the whole blame thing Was comin , to the scratch; An’ so one purple summer night We had the singin’-match. Or Brown was thar on schedule time With all his singin’-books, An’ we could see that victory Was written in his looks. Then things began—Brown busted loose, An ' clamored loud an’ louder, Until we thought the air aroun’ Was full of smoke and powder. He sung “On Jordan’s Stormy Banks,” An’ “Johnny, play that fiddle,” An’ “Dinah’s got a bran’ new dress,” An’ “Sally, heat that griddle.” He sung until there war n’t no breath Left in his soul or body; An’ then we gave him food and drink An’ whiskey raw and toddy. Then silence fell—far o’er the hills The silver moon uplifted, An’ bright along the purple sky The starlight dreamed an’ drifted. That mocking bird, he raised his head, An’ all at once he jes’ Began to put off music At his level singin’ bes’. I ’ll tell you what, that mockin’ bird, Thar war n’t no flies on him; He sang as he would sing to God Until the stars were dim. We sat an’ leaned an’ listened While the song in wonder rolled Like a stream of liquid silver Over banks of yellow gold. We wandered down the country lanes Through twilights of the spring, An’ dreamed that we could hear the songs Our mothers used to sing. 152 The song was jes’ like heaven, An ' it drifted up so high That the angels looked in wonder Through the windows of the sky; An ' the moon forgot the mo mtains, An’ the stars grew dim an’ deep, An ' the angels ' heads grew drowsy An ' the angels fell asleep. Then silence fell—Brown tore his hair, An ' gathered up an’ went An ' took up summer quarters In another settlement. He took the train an ' went away Ten thousand miles, for, law! He could n ' t beat the mockin ' bird That lived in Arkansas. The Farmer ceased and spat right fair, And threw his legs across a chair, And turned around and lit a pipe, And paused a little while to wipe A grin of humor, which full sly Did creep along his rural eye. For during all the witty tale The Bard was snoring like a gale. The Lawyer woke him with a slap, And bade him speak and break his nap. The Poet. To spin a yarn or tell a tale To me would be of no avail; But I shall sing and try to make A little rhyme for friendship ' s sake; And make some little thought more bright And place it in a clearer light. The Land where the Lost Things Go. The Poet: Oh, the Land Where the Lost Things Go! I know not where it lies— Beyond what hill, across what vale, Beneath what still blue skies. 153 I look to the east and the star-crowned west, And ask of the winds that blow— They answer, aye, far, far away Is the Land Where the Lost Things Go. Oh, the Land Where the Lost Things Go! The dreams of my heart are there— A soft sweet word and a love unheard, And a tress of the golden hair; And deep in the west in a land unguessed Are the songs that we used to know; And they wander there in the valley fair, In the Land Where the Lost Things Go. Oh, the Land Where the Lost Things Go! In the realms of the Used-to-be, Are the voices of friends that we used to know And the friends that are gone—ah, me! And low as the stir of the bough and the burr, And soft as the winds that blow, They wander there in the valley fair In the Land Where the Lost Things Go. There are ghosts of tears that our soul has shed, And snatches of songs we sung In a far-off day when the world was May And the soul and the heart were young. I ask ot the night and her still, starred skies Will the years come back—ah, no! They sleep, they sleep, where the dream-winds creep In the Land Where the Lost Things Go. Oh, the Land Where the Lost Things Go! I have builded it deep in the west— A vale that lies in the royal skies, In the fabulous Isles of the Blest; And oft when the soul is sad with fear, And the heart and the pulse are low, I wander there in the valley fair In the Land Where the Lost Things Go. The Poet ceased, and all confessed That they believed he did his best, And that he gave the best he had, But that, at best, was very bad. 154 The Lawyer: Now, Herr Professor, take the stand, And tell of knights and nobles grand. The Professor: And so I shall, and take the chance, And weave a tale of knight and lance, Of lady, maid, and baron bold, Who lived when all the world was gold. The Knight of the I ily-White Plume. The Baron of Blois was weazened and old; His heart was thick and his blood was cold. Annie of Blois was bloomy and fair, And the shades of the night were asleep in her hair. She was his daughter, and shone like a star, And lured the brave vassals and knights from afar. The castle was placed on a wind-beaten crest, With windows of stone that looked to the west— That looked to the west when the twilights were cold And the mountains were bathed in great torrents of gold. One soft day of summer the tidings were borne, ' Mid rattle of hoof and the clamor of horn, That the Castle of Blois would open its doors To the lords and the ladies who lived on the moors, For Annie of Blois, in her diamonds and jet, Would dance with the lords through the gay minuet. At last the day came. Through the long afternoon They danced to the throb of a cavalier ' s tune; They danced till the day was shrvielled and thin To the soft low blur of the mandolin And the age-worn harp that stood by the wall, Where the first white beams of the moonlight fall. But sudden as lightning there clamored a blast, And the lords and the ladies grew pale and aghast. They looked far away, and, in gold trappings dressed, They saw a brave knight coming out of the west— Coming out of the west in the glow and the gloom An armor-clad knight with a lily-white plume. He rode to the rampart; his loud bugle rang; Th e bridge rattled down with a clamor and clang. He urged his steed forward and leaped to the ground; Their weapons were useless; their tongues they were bound. 155 The knight gave the word, and the music began, And a tremor of joy conquered maiden and man. Sweet Annie of Blois, in her diamonds and jet, Tripped light with the knight through the gay minuet. How loving her heart, how happy her sigh, Was seen in the glow of her heaven-blue eye. The knight gave the word, and the harps died away, And the midnight was deep on the mountains of gray. The guests whispered softly in crowds and in parts, ' ‘What knight of the moorlands has conquered our hearts? The Baron of Blois, who was weazened and old, Whose heart was thick and whose blood was cold, Spoke up to the knight of the lily-white plume, “You have conquered our souls, you have made you a room Deep down in our hearts, and I beg you with tears To dwell with us here through the numberless years. ,, But the knight of the lily-white plume answered, “No, Sweet Annie of Blois would I have e’er I go; I would bear her away to a wind-beaten crest, To a castle that waits in the far-away west, And there should we dwell till the stars should grow gray And the mountains fall down and the heavens decay.” The guests were aghast, and the maiden bowed down Tike an ermine-robed queen who was taking a crown. The maiden spoke softly and said, “My behest Is to go to the castle that waits in the west; To love and to follow in glow and in gloom The armor-clad knight with the lily-white plume.” There was silence on all, and each bosom was still, And the west wind was calling on moor and on hill. The Baron said, “Go, it’s my will and behest— Bear Annie of Blois far away to the west.” So they saddled the steeds, and the two rode away In the starlight of mom when the daylight was gray. So this is the tale, and so it is told By the firesides of farmers when evenings are cold, How the knight of the plume with his bearing so high Made every one love him who looked in his eye. And oft, say the shepherds, when day is at rest, They can see the gold turrets agleam in the west; They can hear the soft words in the glow and the gloom Of Annie of Blois and her knight of the plume. 156 By now the night was growing old; The dawn-winds swept the mountains cold; And in the distance far away The stars and moon were growing gray. The Poet arises and speaks thus: Sweet masters mine, the brown eyes of the day Peep softly o ' er the purple eastern way; The stars are gone; the moon doth shine no more; The morning winds knock softly at the door; One bugling bird calls clear in yonder vale; And hark! was that sweet call the nightingale? Ah, no! ' t is winter now; ' twas but the teams Of faery Mab a-free from sleep and dreams A-sailing to the Islands of the Blest Along the borders of the yellow west. Then let’s away! but pledge one cup of wine To life and health, sweet masters mine! So ho! So ho! Sweet masters mine! And may life be all jollity, Sweet masters mine! So ho! —Brodie Payne. 157 The Sons of Eternity Although not generally known, there exists in the University of Arkansas a club called Sons of Eternity, composed of congenial companions, who have for their object the perpetual of the Long Smoke in the pipe-way. In a remote corner of the town this club has three roo s ’ furnished like the palace of Solomon, where the members meet in council, and where the on the Sacred Hearth is never allowed to die. The most important laws are that the P ur P Chair of Nicotine shall never be vacant, and that a cloud of smoke shall come forth continue ' from the mouth of the occupant until he is relieved by the member next in order. An old Grand Keeper of the Fire-place, is always present, who keeps the fire in a constant show flames, so that the members, however great or small the hour they arrive may have a P la to ignite their tapers and light their pipes in blissful content. No member ever dies, for as s° as he shows signs of dissolution he is buried in a dense cloud of smoke and relegated to the of the Past, where the minds of his brothers never go. Cigars and cigarettes are not allows only the heavenly clouds of the soporiferous pipe are permitted to drift along the Purple Ha Elections are held once a year on the 30th day of September in the dark of the moon. of the members are very old, and have blown smoke in the faces of our fathers when they college boys thirty years ago. So were the Sons of Eternity in the past, so are they now, so vVl they be in the future, as long as the delicate fumes of the Indian weed give to mortals the P aS port into the land of anodyne and oblivion. Fratres in Universitate. Fay Webster . Grand Master of the Baron de Mahony . Grand Keeper of the H Abdul Hamed .. Grand Keeper of the Sacred r Fay Cotham. Brodie Payne. P. K. Hamilton. Claude Burrows. G. D. McGraw. J. J. James. J. S. Harris. G. F. Lefler. D. K. Sadler. F. M. Harper. H. A. Dinsmore. T. E. Trigg. A. S. Irby. Fred Berry. J. T. Watson. T. C. Chew. William Jett. Pete Hutton. 158 The sorq ot the Freshman ox the broVen PKonoi cjraph. 05 »-0 Definitions of a Kiss (By Various Students ) The lovers’ joy. A perfumed sugar plum to sweeten the breath. Nothing divided by 2. A thing of no use to one, but perfect bliss to two. A mixture of Paradise, Purgatory, and Hades. A contact of tulips. A kiss is a kiss, but the value varies directly with the good looks of the girl and inversely with the infatuation of those concerned. An infinite quanity. Something contagious. A snatch of heavenly bliss. A medium through which the rays of affection travel fastest. Not always what “it’s cracked up” to be. A conjunction. Something both impulsive and repulsive. Something too good to keep, but not always easy to give away. What a child receives free, what a young man steals, what an old man buys, and what an old maid can not possibly get. It is time wasted, but such a pleasurable waste that one could wish to waste the same time twice or twice the same time. A collision of the lips. A spontaneous meeting of the lips, which is more pleasant to execute than to describe. A dream, first and all the time. It is an elliptical ( a lip tickle) shape. A loud report heard at the front door on dark nights and a reminder to parents of happ ier days. A face-to-face proposition. A touch of glory. 160 A Dictionary of College Slang. Canned. —To be expelled or suspended from school. This word is of uncertain origin, but Probably comes from the Latin canis , meaning dog. This derivation is accounted for by the feet that students are occasionally expelled for canning dogs—that is, tying cans to their tails Flunker. —One who continually fails in his classes and on examinations; derivation anal- °gous to the Latin fluitare, to flow, to drift,—that is, one who drifts along easily. Fro} .— A person who teaches in a university. From the Latin profession a declaration— hat is, a person who merely declares and puts forth no argument. Math-eater. —An animal that devours calculus. This animal is very rare, found only in the Angles of Africa. It has big eyes, high cheek bones, long fangs for teeth, and ears that stand ° u t like miniature sails. Freshman. —An animal that is a cross between a cabbage and a sunflower. Diddy .—To make a diddy—that is, to make a motion as if you would jump on another fellow a ud whip him. It is illustrated in this sentence: “Don ' t make any diddies at me, or I will Wek you. " To cut. —That is, to absent yourself from class with malice aforethought. To work. —Usually used in the sense “to work a prof " —that is, to get on the good side of and get him to give you a pass. A stand-in is closely allied to “work, " and is used in almost the same sense. F .—An E is a passport to heaven. 161 G. —A G is a second-class ticket on the hallelujah train. F. —An F is a very common term, which needs no definition. P. —A P stands for poor and for pa and for put. Prep .—Th is is an animal just one notch lower in the scale of civilization than the Freshman (See Freshman ). To kill or eat up. —These terms refer to a person who immortally slays his lessons. A scrub is a person who plays on any college team below the second. 4 A knocker is a being who grumbles at everything in all kinds of weather. To cram means to put into one’s head in two hours the contents of a text-book which it takes three months to learn. A grind is a big, yellow, dried-up worm that lives between the pages of a text-book. A pony is a gray-looking thoroughbred from the stable of Hinds Noble. To pass is a verb, and means to get through a term’s work by the skin of one’s teeth. Exam. —Synonymous to “The Reign of Terror.” It is a thing that tries men’s souls. To squeeze through means just to make a pass; it is a long, lean, Ichaood-Crane-looking Slob. —A word of military origin, which has no synonym; sometimes applied to novelists A buttinsky. —A person who has on his forehead horns tipped with brass; a person wh° always comes into the room when one is writing a letter to one’s girl. A rooter is one who roots—that is, a person who yells himself hoarse cheering for the ho e earn. 162 _ 2z. K t t A L jyiffyu YM. -- i ua C aA U£ Uosn }gJlJ!dhd j‘ Hc ob nrm ( Lrus LcUyyvc Tno rfjuJUsv 7 e L l rUoyi (jcat A e n.L (xtfj n lA yi - zSsvl, HfimM. S U oL 7 2Jk£. A aM-A U nd Q JUUjL, QoT . CXs r . dbn U tkA A _,___ AiJxtMiA AJ A AAC aJtfr ' Lj 3 iyl4A lC v . Cj Ua AjtjSl££ iL 163 164 Room Snap Sh.ot$. AND WELL DONE 165 Roasts l are ai?d U ell Done. .. Mandolins making music; Eyes that glow and glance, Come on, Miss Carolina, Let ' s go to the Junior dance. Prof. Bloom (to young lady in class): “As you have a very small knowledge of algc ’ would advise you not to take up physics until next year.” Young Lady: “Why, Prof. Bloom! But maybe you won’t be teaching physics year.” Professor Shannon: “Didn’t you get Swift out of the library?” Miss Beaulah Williams: “Why, I tried to, and couldn’t get Swift at all.” Dr. Johnson (to young lady): “How numerous and how close together are the nerv eS the body?” Young Lady: “I don’t just exactly know, Professor.” Dr. Johnson: “Mr. Craig, please stick a pin in the young lady.” of Professor Shannon: “Mr. T. W. Davis, please throw your gum out the window.” “Big” Davis (misunderstanding the question): “I can’t conjugate it to-day, sir; I ha eI1 studied the lesson.” “Mr. Schimmelpfennig must be a genius of some kind.” “Why?” “He has such an unpronounceable name.” Pruett: “McCrory is the luckiest fellow I ever saw.” Brunskog: “How’s that?” ve Pruett: “A wagon ran over him the other day and broke his leg, and now he doesn’t n to drill.” 166 Peulah W.: “I am no writer, but I sing songs instead.” Taber: “Yes, and we have to listen to them.” Miss Jordan: “Professor Shannon, what is an idiom?” Professor Shannon: “You had better look it up and see.” a ARDINA k runs the editors and the editors run the subscribers and the subscribers run a y» Please sing the doxology.” Johnson Chapman was heard to remark: “This old world, my fellows, Is bright as it can be; But the next old world that ’s blazin ' — That ' s what ' s a-botherin’ me.” Mashburn: “Van says Beulah is pretty.” McCullough: “Yes; he knows he ' d better.” W Hudgins: “I wonder what the wind is saying?” She: ‘Hold your tie and listen.” One-half the world wonders how a Freshman survives it. Sue: “So that girl in the Senior Class is married?” Me: “Yes, she married a home and got a boarding-house.” Mr. Brough (very seriously): “More money was in circulation in 1873 than at any other Of course, you all remember it.” 167 Mr. B. A. Spradlin, the bald-headed man of the dormitory, has retired from active life will positively speak to no man. They have sent a woman to interview him. Dr. Johnson: “Mr. Davis, what part of a biscuit do you like the best?” John Bull: “The hot part.” Dan K. Sadler: “Wouldn ' t it be funny if Parker should carry New York, New Jersey, Indiana, and get elected?” Captain Brunskog’s quandary: “Shall I provide myself with stilts or have my cut off?” The Fre s hmaa Grubbs’ philosophy: “A boy’s hard time comes when the girl quits and he can’t; girl’s hard time comes when she quits and the boy won’t.” At 3:30 Brockman drills Company E and at 4:30 he smokes a cigar. 168 Boy Sj what makes W. E. Dickinson look so rusty ?” ‘Oh, he ' s been lost up in St. Louis.” u _ - r °fessor Shannon (calling the roll): la hony Here!” “J- K. Mahony!” (No response.) “Mr. J. K. in ° Un —® ne d ii a Pi dated pocketbook with the cover tom and latchets disarranged, con- a ln £ nothing but a piece of paper with the following inscription: “Property of the Athletic s °ciation.” Mr. Davis, why don ' t you play foot ball?” J- B. Davis: “I have too much respect for God ' s handiwork as represented by my person.” Oollin’s motto: “Learning does little for one without love.” Professor Shannon: “Mr. Coker, what is the ‘inverted order ' in German?” ds ° ker: ‘Why, that means—to—turn the sentence around so you can read it from both g J°hn B. Davis (making a speech in favor of caps and gowns) : “I wouldn ' t wear a cap and Dm- ’ R S4J onl Y time in a lifetime that I ’ll get to wear a mother hubbard without the 1Ce interfering.” Brough: “How much does a hole in a coin reduce its value?” Mr. Kitchens: “It depends on the size of the hole.” c °nd r0feSSOr Re y nolds ( t0 clasS in history): “Your text-book will be an excellent guide for Acting the review, together with your notes.” 169 Dr. Brough: “How far do we take to-day?” Mr. Robbins: “To the bottom of page 69.” Mr. Crooms: “To the top of page 70.” Mr. Robbins (earnestly): “Oh, Crooms, I know better.” t Professor Reynolds: “Mr. Grubbs, name some of the craft guilds in King John ' s ti e ' Mr. Grubbs: “Plumbers and locomotive engineers. ' ' Professor Reynolds: “Mr. Sadler, what was the trouble m Sicily• " Mr. Sadler: “I believe Frederick had gone down there ' Professor Reynolds: “Frederick had gone down in the grave. It might have been b e for him if he had gone to Sicily. " A certain young lady whenever she sees “Pappy " Spradlin’s bald head begins to sing ilTl mediately: “And the moon rose o’er the city, behind the dark church tower. " Percy Pope says: “Give every man your ear, but few your money. " Pete Hutton was heard to say: “Flunk in haste and repent at leisure. " Taber: “No thinking person would commit suicide. " Miss Thomas: “Well, then, you want to be careful. " In the Garland, Mr. Grubbs rises to a “pint " of order. Friend: “Say, how is Sam getting along at the University? " Proud Father: “Excellent, excellent. He came home a darned good two-stepper. " Ask Olney about the coal-chute in Texas. Dr. Johnson: “I am so fond of bright colors that I would wear a red coat to school nothing would be said about it. " J. B. D.: “Well, Professor, doesn’t our psychology say that a love for bright colors lS tendency toward savagery? " Professor Shapper (to a boy expectorating out the window): “Young man, don ' t do you might somebody spit on the head. " The combined age of three members of the Senior Class is eighty-seven years. Guess they are. Olney says he can’t keep his windows clean, more about it. Carter and Whitehead could tell him so e Professor Shapper (giving an illustration with a tuning fork): listen to the color of the sound. " “Now, we will hit him 170 the Hicks Stone will issue his new astronomy in May with a special chapter on the changes of oon. This book is most complete, no phase of the workings of the heavens being left out. uuuk must cuiiipieue, nu piicibe ui me wuiKings ui me xieciveiib e book is printed in bold black type, with an introduction by Professor Droke, Tbe dormitory always brings to mind the name of one of Dickens’ famous novels—‘ ‘ Bleak %se.” That breakfast gong, that breakfast gong! What tragedy is wrapped in song! Of coffee thin and biscuits green, And oleo spread all between! «, runskog says he wonders how many more years there will be before people will call him Ca Ptain” and not laugh. A Wati Note- Millioms femDerrNSE ‘Did you fall on the snow?” No,” answered Dr. Brough, “it was in the library, thank you, sir.” Some one gave Miss Mary Cole a cat Christmas, and she named it “Ray.” The commandant came one morning To Blackshire’s room and said: “Oh, Mr. Blackshire, don ' t you think You ’d better wash your head?” J- M. Wilson: “Rhyne, how often does the Saturday Evening Post come out?” • hyne: “Once a week, I think.” Walls (in Sophomore English): “Swift’s ' girl ' died and he went mad.” 171 f{ Professor Reynolds: “Mr. Jett, during the Middle Ages, what kind of gifts did the se have to give to the lord of the manor ? " Mr. Jett: “Two hens and a rooster. ' ' Professor Reynolds: “And on what days did the serf make these gifts to his lord?” Mr. Jett: “At Christmas, Thanksgiving, and the Fourth of July.” He entered the yard right joyful, And strode up the stairs with bliss; The old man saw and broke his jaw, And the youth came down like i s FW The following highly figurative literary gem is attributed to Percy Craig: “The meafl est flower that lives is a well that often gives thoughts too deep for tears. " Here is a specimen of Junior English: “Swift was bom in Ireland in 1667, and, greatly his regret, died there in 1745.” A toast to Melvin Wilson: “Raised at the dormitory and lives in a ‘green house. ' ” William Cullen Bryant subscribes for a weekly, and thinks it ought to come once a day- Dr. Brough (trying laboriously to pin a paper to the door with a hairpin): “Harry, you got a hatchet in your pocket? " Mr. Harris (getting Professor Purdue to sign his leave of absence):‘ ‘I ' m going to join Navy, Professor, so I won’t have any more need for geology. " Professor Purdue: “Mr. Harris, you’ll find need for geology anywhere you go—even 011 the ocean. " Mr. Harris: “Professor, is ocean water stratified? " Van Valkenburgh (giving statistics in economics): “One hundred and fifty per cent of e children in factories are under twenty-one years of age. " A Sophomore engineer to the O. D.: “Say, Mister, can you tell me where the general library is? " The O. D.: “It ' s the second door to your left down tht hall. " Engineer (a few moments later): “Say, Mister, 1 don’t want to go in there; why, fellers are studyin’. " 172 E- I . Carter at ' Newport”—She: ‘‘Mr. Carter, I get so homesick every time I see you.’ Mr. Carter: ‘‘Thank you. I am very much gratified to be informed of your superb fascin- a hon, delectation, and approbation whenever you look in tenderness at me. But it would fill 1116 With the utmost satisfaction il you would only inform me why you grow so homesick at Se ei U g roe » She: “Your bald head, sir, reminds me so much of papa ' s A Song of “Daddy (Tune, ‘ Just because she made those goo goo eyes. ) Dad Grubbs, he surely is a freak of fate; He s got no hair upon his polished pate; There are dimples on his chin, Where the smiles go out and in— Yes, old Daddy is a freak of fate. Just because old Daddy butted in; The boys they thought it was a fearful sin. His ancient head is white And it shines out in the night, Just oecause old Daddy butted in. f arn A great many sad things have happened this year, but the saddest of all is Governor Jones’ °us trip to Van Buren. 173 Drs. Hartzog and Brough enjoy a glass of the new drink called “liquizone.” Professor Reynolds: ‘ ' Mr. Burrows, what is the contribution of the Greeks to modern civilization?” Mr. Burrows: “The Huns.” Dr. Brough: ‘Mr. Irby, you can make a living in a great many more ways to-day than y oU could fifty years ago, can you not?” Mr. Irby: “I g-u-e-s-s so, Dr. Brough.” Nolan Mitchell was called up over the ' phone the other day and was offered an excellent position on a railroad survey. He was to take Mr. Smiley along with him as his rodman, but it seems that neither accepted the position. Mitchell says it was all a joke. W. C. Holland went to Little Rock lately, and mistook an automobile for a street car. Walter Combs was nearly blown to pieces by several students or the occult from the chen 1 ' ical laboratory. Joe Harris says the “grub” at Annapolis can’t compare to the delicacies he used to eat a the dormitory. Ask Baker to tell you about Andrix and the cider in a cave in Benton County. Andrix is swell fellow. C. E. Oates is taking a thorough course in anti-fat. He told some one the other day that b e would get a degree in it in July. Alex Whitehead wore his Senior cap and gown all night last March. C. E. Myrick got into a rough house last winter, and he has been limping ever since. They say that the Senior Committee stands for justice, but Billy Jett says he can’t see that way. Young Lady (to Hicks Stone): “ Can you crochet?” Hicks: “No, but I can make delightful fudge.” 174 Definitions of “Home. 99 Any old place I can hang my hat, is home sweet home to me. A place where I would like to be—where mother is. A foundry for moulding character. Where I am not when I pretend that I am. Something that everybody who has not won, is trying to win. A place where the board bill comes very rarely. A place too sweet to be appreciated. Happiness complete. Often a circus, sometimes a menagerie, and rarely a den. Any old place, but the dormitory. A place where you can go when you can’t go anywhere else. Wherever my hat is off. Heaven when you are away from it. Where my “ma” stays. Departmental Library of English. Where bread and butter taste best. A thousand miles from the dormitory. The only taste of heaven that some of us will ever get. A paradise for a hungry boy. A place to sleep in at night, and where you can put your feet under the table three times a day. Nothing like it. Heaven. Where the kitchen is made out of cake, and the cellar is made out of cream. The nearest thing to paradise. A place where one is always welcome. A thing desired by many, but not often attained, except by the fortunate ones. Not the dormitory. A place where a boy longs to return for one reason, and does not return for another r ason. A terrestial heaven. A refuge in a time of storm. 1 he one place where we are always pretty sure of a welcome. Every body’s palace. Hie place where I eat, drink and sleep—the scene of my life, and the place of my sepulcher. Where I am satisfied to work and be contented. M here my lady love is. He it ever so humble, it is better than this—(the dormitory). A place where you can shoot or sing; laugh or cry—and receive sympathy. Where “grub” tastes best. 175 The Watchman. “Watchman, what of the night? What say the stars of Fate?” A. A. Evins, Captain of Company H, 15th Regiment, Northwest Arkansas Ini aIltr ' Volunteers, Confederate States of America (never surrendered). 176 Never In a Thosuand Years Will Harry Hunt quit talking. Will Ham Dinsmore quit rooting. Will the University clock keep time. Will drill be abolished. Will E. D. De Loney love a Jap. Will Terry Fields quit singing. Will there be quietude in the English library. Will Dr. Brough cease being polite. Will the guns in the armory be kept clean. Will Tissimo Carter cease going out at night. Will A. D. Pope quit talking slow. Will Percy Craig get a new derby. Will John Bull Davis get tired of cracking jokes. Will Tom Trigg throw away his pipe. Will R. D. Mesler quit chasing strata of rocks. Will J. R. Pruett quit cramming for exams six months before hand. Will C. W. Cromwell vote for caps and gowns. Will J. M. Grubbs stop butting in. Will A. S. Irby find a happy home. Will Wallace Bradbury Carr go back to Quincy. Will Justin Gray stop school. Will Roy Coker ever use slang. Will F. G. Lefler quit singing. Will Louis Weber learn Latin. 177 He slept at the lonely gloaming; He died at the birth of night; And out in the sky the stars were cold. And the world was roofed in white We bore him out in the windy hills. And buried the angel—dead; We turned the sod from the rabbit ' s home. And the mould from the daisy ' s bed So that is the reason my heavy heart, At the wane of the golden fall, Grows sick and sad when the daisies sleep. And the north winds softly call. 178 gt« pemoriatn. e e %ee ptelkrr, Bom March 2, 1885. Died October 5, 1904. Wallace pUmtgomcrij ( avofyev Born December 10, 1887. Died November 11, 1904. (Mbevt |;itavtutt gakev, Born March 7, 1882. Died February 8, 1905. Best Books for Young People. (Compiled by the Librarian.) Mary Had a Little Sheep. By C. W. Cromwell. A book telling of the many and divers ad ' ventures oi the famous animal. Several chapters are headed thus: “How the Lainh Acted in Sunday-school”; “How the Lamb Enjoyed the Louisiana Purchase Exposition “How the Lamb Butted In”; etc. The Melodies of Mother Goose (horribly modernized.) By Rena Shore. A Freshman in Liliput. Lucie Haskell. The Bandit Cat. By Grace Jordan. Telling of the escapades of a gallant cat who lived in the time of King William, the Norman. It tells how this cat stormed and captured a castle containing forty thousand men, thus throwing the deeds of Robin Hood and his merfl e good fellows into insignificance. Recommended to be used in all nurseries. Der BauERNJunge. By Irene Stockton. The story of a poor struggling country boy in Berlin- Recommended to all who wish to rise in the world by their own merit. The book acts as a sort of stimulant. ’Tis Twilight and Other Nursery Rhymes. By Charlie Webb. Mr. Webb is a young p° et who has caught the mystic atmosphere that lies about childhood and who has placed it in a tangible form in this beautiful red and gold book. All Freshmen should read it. How To Catch Minnows With a Pin. By C. P. Wilson. This valuaole book throws som e fine light on the art and technique of angling in a tub with a pin. The author remarks that galvanized iron tubs are the best, but the old washing-tub may be used with some success- How To Make Paper Dolls. By J. Hicks Stone. Models for Parisian dolls are shown, als° American, English, Dutch, and Negroti dolls. The author has a special chapter of twenty ' five pages on “My Collection of Paper Dolls.” 180 The Land Where They Don’t Have to Drill. (Respectfully Dedicated to the Commandant.) In the Land Where They Don ' t Have to Drill There are clouds in the far-away sky; There are carols of birds in the murmuring trees, And a song in the winds as they sigh. There are glimmering streams in the vision-like vales; There ' s a crown on each sky-reaching hill ; And the far-away blue is a-calling to you In the Land Where They Don ' t Have to Drill. To the Land Where They Don ' t Have to Drill I am going as soon as I can; I shall make me a bed in the shade of a tree— So leave me alone, Mr. Man. I am going to stay for a year and a day And do just whatever I will; I shall weep no sad tears, but shall sleep forty years In the Land Where They Don ' t Have to Drill. In the Land Where They Don’t Have to Drill The commandant ' s never allowed; The heart is as light as a bird in its flight, Or a breeze as it rests on a cloud. So break all the guns and burn all the belts— Do with them whatever you will; But leave me alone and let me go on To the Land Where They Don’t Have to Drill. In the Land Where They Don’t Have to Drill There ' s nothing to do but to snore; There ' s nothing to do but to sleep the day through, Then eat and then slumber some more. Good-bye to the sergeants and captains and all, I leave with a hearty good will; I shall ne ' er get a “stick " and I go double quick To the Land Where They Don ' t Have to Drill. — B. P . 181 Songs Recently Published. (By Popular Authors.) She Kissed Me in The Mooneight. By Harry Breck Taber. The song is a very sad story of blighted love, and has a very appropriate and significant title. Sold at all book-stores. WiEE You Love Me When I ’m Oeo? By B. A. Spradlin. This young writer has the unusual power of portraying the feelings of an old man. If he lives forty years longer he will prob- ably become a great writer. I Was Oney Squeezing You. By J. M. Grubbs. This song needs no recommendation. The name of the writer on the title page is enough. He is said to be a dark-haired sentimental young man, who moves in the highest literary circles. Retreat, Boys, They Are Shooting at Us. By Welch Gregg. This song breathes a military air throughout, and bespeaks of one who is nimble on his feet. It is unusual to find a military man who is a poet of such force. When the Nigger Man Turns White. By Erne t Drease De Toney. This is a humorous song, which tells of the many wonderful things that will happen when the negro turns white. We advise all our readers to purchase it and sing it, as it is undoubtedly a masterpiece of sly humor, such as Mr. De Toney alone is able to create. To Far New Zeaeand Wiee I Go and Tive There Tiee I Die. By P. T. Blackshire. A spit ' ited ballad of a wild and woolly country. A full-sized picture of the young writer, dressed in native costume, adorns the title page. ’T is Twieight at Johnson Switch. By E. T. Carter. This is a sad song of blighted love nipped in the bud. Those who know the promising young writer say that he is a firmly-set young man with sad, longing eyes, which seem to be gazing into dreamland, far away. Oed Granny Ratteetrap. By F. G. TEFEER. This is a comic song, and is sung exclusively by the author. He has given recitals in several large cities, and he has met with a world of applause. Don’t fail to hear it. 182 Give; Me a Hamburger or I Die. By David McKean. This is a sad tale of an orphan in the city who goes about the streets during a cold night night crying, “Give me a hamburger or I die.” The poor little child finally dies in the early morning. No one could have surpassed Mr. McKean in the death scene; it runs thus: “He dreamed he had a hamburger That was old as Methusalem; The orphan died, and then he said, ‘Isn ' t that the New Jerusalem? ' ” When I Was on The Bum. By G. G. McCrory. This is a ballad containing more truth than fiction. It tells how the author lived for thirty days on thirty cents. The author would probably make a better economist than poet. I Am a Butt-in, Don ' t You Know. By William Cullen Bryant. A very real and truthful tale of a “Butt-in,” which is probably taken from the life of the author himself. Mr. Bryant is peculiarly fitted to write such a work. When the Hot Air Gives Out. By H. G. Hunt. A very truthful song, and a subject well adapted to the talent of the writer. Prunes, Prunes, Prunes, Morning, Night, and Noon. By Percy Pope. The idea that pre¬ dominates throughout the poem is the idea of a change of diet. The author seems to be tired of eating prunes, prunes, prunes. Some ot e might recommeno some good breakfast food to him. 183 Sweet Bells Out of Tune. The other day the writer stepped into the President ' s office, and, to pass away the time, he put his ear to the ' phone, which is connected with all the professors ' rooms, the Experiment Station, and the dormitory. He heard the following harmonious melody, which was evidently caused by a peculiar condition of the telephone wires. Each dash indicates where some one broke in: The letters of Stella are the purr of the tiger-which lay in the pyramids of EgyP 1 for a thousand years-and as young grass is good for growing cows, it is well to feed them enough-while the area of the surface of a sphere of radius r is 471-r 2. The cube root of 27 is-the imperialistic idea direct from Rome-air ships will run from San Francisco to New York-when the dormitory is freed from microbes and all the rooms are thoroughly disinfected. The steak at the dormitory is-a relic of the carbon- iferous period. It contains fossils which man has never fully understood. The Brentwood lime¬ stone occurs in-Book II. of Caesar’s Gallic War, in which-H 2 SO4 was found to be a very strong acid-Dante ' s ‘ ‘ Inferno " is the masterpiece of Italian literature. ‘ ‘Mac¬ beth " is an excellent English play. The witches are very natural-(the O. D. breaks in) “Yes, I reported ten of them for cutting chapel and breaking Reg. 50, and I think they will be up before the Discipline Committee before long. I think they will be fired, but " -since they are nothing but grasshoppers, or, as some call them, katydids, they should not be molested. A great many different kinds of bugs are found in the Ozarks, but I have found no kind that is as interesting as-a cadet when he is trying to tell the commandant why he cut drill. Boys are strange things and should be handled with care, right side up. Ever since I have been in the army I have made a special study of cadets, and I have found them to be-■— a menace to the State of Arkansas, as they eat up all the green leaves of the trees, and, not satisfied with this, they sometimes turn in upon cabbage farms and destroy the plants entirely. When these insects are young they are green, bu t they become browner as they grow older. Several years ago they were harmless, but- “The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power, And all that beauty, all that wealth e ' er gave, Await alike the inevitable hour— The paths of glory lead but to the grave. " 184 , pastyioi? | lote$ for Students (Just from Paree.) If you hang your hat in the cloak-room, it is fashionable this year to keep your eye on it. Don’t wear a dress suit if you have four straight periods. Gloves are not worn unless you are handling a professor. It is not necessary to say “excuse me” if you flunk in class—the professor will do all th e talking necessary. Patent leather shoes are not worn at drill this season. Base-ball bats and firearms should not be brought into the class-room. Military trousers are made wider at the bottom this year than last. The brain may be used to a certain extent during examinations. It is not good form to leave the class-room before the period is up, unless the professor h s gone home. Overalls and arctic shoes are not worn in the Latin and Greek classes this year. It is not the custom in Paris to carry the Latin pony in one’s hand to class. It is the latest and most approved style to handle live wires with gloves. Cigarettes are not smoked in the halls by the elite, but they are smoked to some extent the basement. The latest thing in cutting drill is to have a sore toe. Chapel exercises are conducted at 8:20 every morning except Saturday, as this is the latest from Paris. Politics will be the rage this winter and spring. It is not considered just the proper caper to throw snow balls in the halls when the cotf 1 ' mandant is looking. Among the most fashionable it is not the style to cut class more than five times duriflS one term. Under certain circumstances, base ball can not be played in Athletic Park on Sunday. 186 I. T and Around Fayetteville. 187 Quatrains (Written by Various Students Tommie got up to the board— His work looked very fine; When called on to explain he said- “That work is none of mine.” If I were you and you were me, And we were both each other, What a mixture there would be If each were the other’s brother! Long have I toiled for thee and prayed; While others failed and left thee I have stayed; And now thou art mine, O Calculus divine! Though I began to get thee in ninety-nine. I have n’t time To write a line, For now to flunk Means pack my trunk. A maid—a man—an open fan; A seat upon the stair— A stolen kiss—six weeks of bliss, And forty years of care. The autumn leaves are falling, Falling here and there; Falling through the atmosphere And likewise through the air. ’Varsity girls are tall, And ’Varsity girls are pretty; And ’Varsity girls are small, And ’Varsity girls are witty. I had a little dog And his name was Davy; And when he died I sopped his tail in gravy. The boy stood on the moonlit deck, His head was all awhirl; His face and eyes were full of hair, And his arms were full of girl. Before long we scatter through the land, To do all we can for our fellow-man; And may those who take our place Strive their best to win the race. During the Voting Contest.) The period had started all right, And the lesson was about to begin, When the prof asked Pruett to recite And he answered, “Me or him?” Each day as we are called upon Our ideas to express About the things we do not know We make a “shot-gun” guess. The fools will never be dead— I will tell you the reason why: The young ones they grow up Before the old ones die. The boy sat thinking all about The things he could not think, Because when he had looked at her— Well, she had wank a wink. Here ’s to the girl Of all the rest— To me she is prettiest, Sweetest, and best. 0 ye master of the drill! O ye man of iron will! Be ye kind and patient till My excuse blank I can fill. Where flows the calm and placid Rhine On to the Mississippi, There is a bright and healthy clime, And there would I be happy. There was a young man from Pulaski Who planned for a trip to Alaska, But soon he announced to his pa and ma, “It’s cold enough in Arkansas.” She met him on the darkened lawn; Said he, “I have some roses.” Her answer was significant— It was, “How cold your nose is!” He smoked his cigarette, This youth of timid years; For aught I know he’s smoking yet Beyond this vale of tears Marie hatte ein kleine lamb, Es fleece war weiss als schnee, Und uberall dat Marie ging Dat lamb wollt’ iminer geh’. 188 The Meet of the Kangaroo. We knew not what his name was, Nor when he landed here; But he was as fresh as a lyrical bird That calls in the spring of the year. We gave him goodly warning, And nailed the cross on his door, And gave him the tip with the warning lip, And the good Lord knows what more; But he still kept up his folly— What more was there to do? So the call went round in the deep of the night For the meet of the Kangaroo. The Judge was there in his terror— He of the elfish eye— And the sheriff lean with his glance of green, And the sergeant glared hard by. The prisoner, pale and frightened, Was wilted and worn of form— ‘‘Forty-five licks,” said the pious Judge, “Applied till his legs are warm 7 So we marched him out in the windy night, Out in the starlight still; And we stretched him out on the good gray rock, And worked with a right good will. And myriad are the words we say, And thousands the deeds we do, When the call goes round in the deep of the night For the meet of the Kangaroo. — B. P. 189 Dormitory Food Dictionary. (Unabridged.) Biscuits.—Sinkers, boot-heels, terrapins. Light Bread.—Gun wadding, punk. Com Bread.—“Cawn” bread. Steak.—Leather, bull, io-year-old, old cow. Gravy.—Sop, paste. Hash.—Balance brought forward, review of reviews. Force.—Shavings, imagination, moonshine. Milk.—Water, chalkwater. 01 eomargarine.—Salve, lard, grease, oleo, wagon dope. Water.—White River punch, Adam’s ale. Coffee.—Parched beans, coffee, damaged water. Pie.—Legal tender for all debts and bets. Cake.—Good cake, sweet cake, nice cake. Molasses.—Glucose, mucilage. Beans.—Ball-bearings. Irish potatoes.—Spuds, murphies. Mush.—Invalids’ food. Prunes.—McKean’s dish. Honey.—Nectar, food for the gods. Toast.—Boiled dish-rags. Soup.—Dishwater, Duke’s Mixture. fStrawberry Short-cake.— -. We have never had any of the following dishes, and consequently have no names for them: Eggs, Preserves, Butter, Ice Cream, Angel Food, et cetera , without end. Substance of things hoped for, evidence of things not seen. The weak point is always in the coffee and the strong point in the butter. We always have butter, whether the cows come home or not. fThe boys have too much respect for it to call it by any other than its proper name. 190 September 14—Matriculation and classification. ] September 15—Dark plans on foot in the dormitories. New boys bar their doors. September 16—Y. M. C. A. reception at the new dor¬ mitory. Everybody has a good time; also initiation into the mys¬ teries of dormitory life takes place a few hours later. Several tender- feet find themselves blindfolded in the unknown parts of East Moun¬ tain. The campus also has no lack of defenders. One sentinel is court martialed for disobeying the orders of the War Department at Wash¬ ington; also some pugilistic battles on the Square. September 17—New boys go up on the tower. September 18—Johnny Highpocket arrives on the Can¬ non Ball. September 19—Dr. Hartzog requests everybody in f town to matriculate. M September 21—Fifteen Latin ponies arrive in town—Kentucky thoroughbreds. September 23—Two ponies die from overwork. September 25—Math students make a great rush for Prof. Droke’s Sunday-school class. September 26—Setting up exercises—“Eyes and ears to the front!” 191 September 27—Cold weather arrives in town; straw hats go south. October 1—Dedication of the Washington County Court House. October 2—Sunday night; Tissimo Carter looks lonesome; no place to go. The train will not switch off at Johnson any more. October 3—Athletic meeting. Hatchet buried. Junior Class election called. Hasty meetings on the stairways. October 5—Pap Spradlin tells of the troubles of a bald-headed man. October 6—Jess Moore comes out to foot ball practice. October 8—First foot ball game of the season; Arkansas vs. Drury. October 10—R. E. L. Austin in evidence. New cadets afraid to breathe. October 12 —Professor Shapper orders the O. D. to “stick” the person in the radiator who continually keeps hammering on the iron and disturbing the classes. October 13—Winter’s Rules of Order appear. A unique volume. October 14—Mr. Grubbs says he loves his horse better than he does his wife. October 15—Room inspection at the dormitory. “Yes, sir, I make up my bed once a day reg’lar.” Schimmelpfennig makes a cozy corner and can’t get it in b s door. Foot ball game with Fort Scott (Kan.) Tigers; Arkansas, 22; Tigers, o. October 16—Abe Collins smokes a cigar on Joe Harris. October 17—Dr. Johnson shows the Pedagogy 10 Class some stunts in hypnotism. SophO ' more Class election. Ram Pearson was heard to say, “We didn’t get a dam thing.” October 18—Joe Harris goes into a barber shop and asks for a “mirage”; he wanted a “maS ' sage.” ;;J October 19—Pete Hutton tells Dr. Carr that he (Pete) has never had any Shakespeare, but that he knew all about Schlitz beer. October 20 —In the Senior Class meeting, Father Grubbs wishes very strongly to have M r Carter’s head covered upon class day with a cap, as the sun will not need a rival. October 2 1—J. Hicks Stone receives a ducking at the dormitory and gets his voice wet. 192 October 22 —Foot ball coach, Brown, has some “guss-eggs” on his head. Why wouldn ' t goose eggs do? October 24—Mr. Floyd speaks in the chapel. Dr. Brough cuts economics to go to the speak¬ ing in the afternoon. October 25—Dr. Brough tells us about the Hungarian Orchestra. October 26—Harry Hunt drills. October 27—Oliver Cromwell takes up “Cannon Ball, 4 " and drops chapel, 1. October 29—Mr. Meeks tells of the efficiency of the man behind the gun and the uselessness to Chew the rag in the apple orchard. October 30—“Cannon Ball” Harry Hunt meets the train, as usual. October 31—Hallowe ' en. Mr. Joe Gardner cuts the pigeon-wing to the edification of several natives of the dormitory. November 1—The morning after Hallowe’en. Hie! November 2 —The choir sings a new song. November 3—Boys of the training table want to swap eggs for pie. November 4—Gov. Jones sits up all night singing “Annie Laurie” and mourning for his lost love. November 7—Foot ball; Fairmount vs. Arkansas. Great politeness displayed by Arkansas boys, who always begged pardon if they impeded the opposing team. November 8—Welch Gregg wears an expectant air; promotions are at hand. November 9—H. G. Hunt, corporal. November 10—Fay Webster says that the Presidential election was the quietest Fayetteville has had since 1868. November 14—Miss Stockton becomes professor of German I. November 18—Junior Class reception. Jacks looks mad all the evening. What ' s the matter? November 19—An unclaimed clothes auction at the dormitory. McCrory buys a new shirt. November 21—Professor Futrall smiles out loud in class. November 24—The verdant Freshmen have their pictures taken. November 25—Thanksgiving foot ball game with Rollo. Gobble! Gobble! Gobble! 193 November 26—The Juniors go out to practice for the Senior-Junior game. December 1—Second Team foot ball game with Bentonville. Arkansas, 27; Bentonville, 0. December 2—Hutton and Jett are caught in the comer of the cloak-room discussing the im mortality of the soul. December 3—Y. M. C. A. reception in Mathetian Hall. Daddy Grubbs gets choked. December 4—Basket ball game with Bentonville. December 5—Joe Harris is taken for an “A.” December 6—The commandant makes De Loney clean up his room. December 8—Winters says the best thing in Fayetteville is Uncle Sam ' s credit system. Junior foot ball game; score, 5 to o in favor of the Juniors. The Seniors turned green behind the ears. December 9—The Seniors ' yell sounds lonesome in the chapel after such a terrible defeat on the gridiron. % r December 10—A jolly crowd has a fine time at a reception north of the University. Tf f ft f ' : December 12—Olney says he can ' t keep his windows clean. Carter and Whitehead say they can solve the problem. December 13—First dress parade of the year. December 16—The Freshman-Sophomore foot ball teams play their class game in a snow storm Freshmen, o; Sophomores, o. December 18—Some one tries to blow up the University with a firecracker. Miss Barry comes frightened and swallows her gum. December 19—Frank Harper gets a foot-washing. December 21—Holidays are on. Hie! Hie! Huic! Huic! Hie! December 22—Boom! December 23—Bang! December 24—Crack! December 2 5—Fizz! Turkey! Gobble! December 26—Hie! Hie! December 27—What a headache! 194 January i—Turkey once more. January 6—Second edition of Winter ' s Rules of Order appears. January 8—Brockman goes to church. January 9—Snow! The O. D. catches it. January 11—Sleet! Mind your business, and look out for your feet! January 13—Green comes to the University and forgets his collar. January 15—Cold weather. The thermometer ought to be ashamed of itself, gettingdown so low. January 16—“Big” Davis falls through the ice. January 17—Berry King falls down on the ice and gets his face dislocated. January 18—The Cannon Ball arrives on time. January 19—“The sun rises on time.”—O. K. Spradlin. January 20 —Water in the dormitory, “Run, tramps, run!” January 22—The University trembles in the throes of a blizzard and examinations. January 24—Troubles on top of troubles—three exams in one day. January 26 —Before examination: Spirits of learning, be with us yet, Test we forget, Lest we forget! After examination: The spirits of learning were with us not, For we forgot, For we forgot! January 29—The days of tribulation are over, and Sunday has come at last. January 31—Captain Parson leaves for Fort Riley. February 1—Professor Shannon, commandant. February 2 —Ground hog out, and he didn’t see his “shadder”—snow. February 4—Dr. Brough takes a tumble in the library. 195 February 5—Coasting! Coasting! February 7—Snow! Sleet! Slip! Slide! McCrory gets wallowed in the snow. Miss Bertha Jones falls off of a sled. February 8—Rabbit races on the campus. February 10—Professor Shannon inspects dormitory. February 12—Firecrackers in the hall of University. February 15—Snow! The O. D. gets a black eye. February 18—Things begin to look clean around the University. The committee from the Legislature will arrive in a few days. February 21—Legislative Committee arrives. February 22—For some reason there is a very great commotion among the students. February 24—New commandant expected. February 27—Commandant Powers arrives and reviews the companies. He advises the cadets to scratch their noses with sticks. March 3—Legislature arrives and inspects the University. Battalion review in the after- noon. March 5—Great activity among the students. March 7— ' ‘Full loud the shrieking winds of lusty March do blow. ,, March 9—Hot conferences and arguments among the students. “O, wad some power the giftie gie us To see oursels as ithers see us!” March 11—A country break-down occurs at the dormitory. March 13—Abe Collins and Joe Gardner go to see Dooley. March 15—The mocking birds are out in full force. March 17—George Sively composes a poem. March 19—The base ball team begins to practice. 196 March 21—The choir sings a new song. March 23—Jefferies flunks in Anglo-Saxon. March 25—The Cannon Ball arrives on time. March 27—Soda fountains open for business. March 29—J. G. Cubage goes to drill. April 1—April fool! fool! fool! 197 THE ROGUES’ GALLERY While in St. Louis, last summer, the writer went around to the Rogues ' Gallery, and found the pictures of the people named below, who were in for the following crimes. C. M. REVES. —For shooting a fire-cracker with malice aforethought—murder in the first degree—ioo years in penitentiary. Frank Fergus. —For stealing second base—grand larceny—ten years. B. A. Spradlin. —For hooking a piece of ice—thirty days in jail. W. M. Van Valkenburgh. —For beating the drum—assault and battery—out on bail. Beulah Williams. —For squeezing the hands of the University clock—ten days. Homer Buford. —For striking a match—assault and battery. K. A. Reed. —For stepping on the five o ' clock train—out on bail. F. G. LeflER. —For whipping a nightmare, cruelty to dumb animals—$200 and three days on the chain-gang. Grace Jordan. —For licking a stamp—banished to Siberia. Tom Chew. —For shooting a snipe—released on habeas corpus. M. E. Tucker. —For maliciously taking a bath—penal servitude. A MIXTURE,. The following dialogue was heard in the girls ' cloak room last winter. Each young lady had a big wad of gum in her mouth: “Gotcher lesson? " “Nah. " “I kin get mine. Doncher think you can get chors? " “Yeh. Let ' s go down town. " “All rike. I can go right now. Getcher hat. " “Say ' re you goin ' to the dance t ' night? " “Nah. " “Say, getcher hat. " “Did n ' ti say I was. " “Come on. Du like chocolate? " “You bet. Du? “Yeh. Getcher hat. " “Let ' s get som’p ' n feat. You hungry? ' “Yeh. Come on. " 198 After-Word. Just lay this simple book away; The daylight darkens into gray; The winds are up and sob around The houses with a mournful sound; The grass is sleeping in the lawn, And great hills whisper for the dawn— So shut each latch and blow each light; Sweet friend and foe, rest well to-night! The book is done; the tale is told; The stars look down the heavens old. Tet tender words keep well each mouth, Tike spring winds calling in the south. May courtly Mab erase thy care And give thee gold and jewels rare; So sleep and rest, for dreams are best While moonbeams fall across thy breast, And blot each care and canker ' s blight— Sweet friend and foe, rest well to-night! 199 CONTENTS Page Cardinal Staff... 8 Board of Trustees. 11 Faculty. 14 Instructors and Officers. 15 The Classes. 16 Seniors. 22 Juniors. 35 Sophomores.47 Freshman. 54 Special Class.... 61 Faculty Medical Department. 66 Senior Medical. 68 Junior Medical.. .. 70 Law Department. 81 Senior Law. 82 Athletics...89 Foot Ball Team. 94 Base Ball Team. 98 Track Team.102 Basket Ball.104 Military Department.107 Military Staff.108 Captains and Commissioned Cadet Band. 112 Y. M. C. A.122 Clubs.130 Literary Societies.137 Roasts.165 Ye Cardinal Almanack.191 Advertisements.201 200 201 STUDENTS. We wish especially to call your attention to the ad¬ vertisements appearing in the following columns. The different firms advertising with us are friends to the U. of A. boys, and have always been ready and willing to aid in the different student enterprises. We, therefore, bespeak for them your kindest consideration when need¬ ing anything in their line. 202 Fayetteville, Ark., Branch Office of Jeeurity ffiutual fife Insurance Qo. BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK. CHAS. M. TURNER. .President WILSON COLLINS, .Managers STUDENTS of the U. of A. Are cordially invited to make this their down-town head¬ quarters. Office rooms, desks, stationery free, and a hearty welcome. HERE IqTHERE CHEAP EXCURSIONS TO PACIFIC COAST 204 F. WEBER CO., St. Louis Philadelphia Baltimore MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS. Special Discount to Students DRAUGHTSMEN’S AND ENGINEERS’ SUPPLIES Sole Agents for Riefler’s Patent Round System Drawing Instruments. Large Assortment of Drawing Instruments and Supplies for Schools and Colleges. Transits, Levels, Compasses, Instruments of Pre¬ cision, Drawing Boards and Tables, Scientific Books, Blue Prints, and Blue Print Paper, including FULL LINE OF ARTISTS ' MATERIALS. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. 709 Locust St., ST, LOUIS, MO. Indorsed by the great Artists and Musicians of Europe and Amer¬ ica and 400,000 users KIMBALL PIANOS Sold on easy terms and rightful prices. Send for Catalogue ESTABISHED 1853 Hollenberg Music Co. Little Rock a Fort Smith Washington County Bank= ing and Trust Co. CAPITAL STOCK $ 100 , 000.00 I. G. COMBS, President S. C. BO HART, Vice-President W. H. MORTON, Cashier D. W. BOHART, Ass’t Cashier A. C; McADAMS, Sec ' y and Treas. U. of A. Boys will Receive our Usual Good Attention. COME IN AND SEE US. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE The above institution now requires of students, matriculating for their first course, a high school diploma, or a com¬ pleted course in a preparatory school in affiliation with a college or university, or its equivalent. Graduates of recog¬ nized colleges or universities will be per¬ mitted to take first and second courses in one. The length of each course has been extended to seven months. We shall be glad to welcome such students as can meet the above requirements. This advance in educational requirements and in length of term places Vanderbilt on a plane with the best institutions all over the country. For catalogue, address. Dr. G. C. SAVAGE, Sec’y. 205 GRABILL ' S STUDIO Parlor. Operating Room. Rkcf ption Rohm. Op pick. Noted for its Originality and Pine Photos. The Photos in this book were made at the above place. 206 UNIFORMS If you want a Uniform of any kind, we can make it for yon. Send for the catalogue you want, with cloth samples and prices. We have catalogues for all kinds of Uniforms. a a THE HENDERSON-AMES CO. ’Phone 451. Established 1876. Arkansas Sentinel (Daily aad Weekly,) Washington County’s leading newspaper. The paper that stands for a GREATER UNIVERSITY. Up-to-date Job Printing. EDGAR B. MERITT, Proprietor. MEAH M. MERITT, Editor and Publisher. Sooth Side Square, FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Whitlow=W illiams Drug Co. Wholesale and Retail Druggists, FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Finest Line of Groceries BATES BROTHERS Cold Fountain Drinks First National Bank Paid Capital, $50,000 Kalamazoo, Mich. Only National Bank in the city Would appreciate your business. UNCLE SAM Charlie’s Confectionery. Gollaher and Soq, Students ' Headquarters for Cold Drinks of all kinds Lunch Eatables Side Line Fine Candies, Ice Cream. Best Line of Cigars, Candy, Oranges and Chocolates. Hot and Cold Drinks in season. North Side Public Square. On DicKson St. - Near Depot. E. B. Harrison t Pres. J. H. McIlroy, V.-Pres. H. K. Wade, Cashier. F. P. Hall, Ass’t Cashier IMcILROY BANKING CO., Fayetteville, Arkansas Paid Capital. . $80,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, - - - 58,500.00 DIRECTORS. E. B. Harrison, C. D. McIlroy, J. H. McIlroy. J. K. Pool, H. K. Wade. Dr. W. N. Yates, Physician and Surgeon, 11} West Side Square, Fayetteville, Ark- Dr. James R. Southworth, DENTIST, The! Fayetteville Daily. Fayetteville, Arkansas. Room 2 Bank of Fayetteville Building Established 1894. Circulation 500. Telephone J80. John Feathers, C. C. Conner. T. J. Conner. W. C. Conner. CHIROPODIST. C. C. CONNER CO., Corns and Bunions treated without pain or soreness to foot Wholesale and Retail Grocers, FAYETTEVILLE, Bank of Fayetteville Building. A Share of Tour Patronage Solicited. ARKANSAS 208 YOUNG MEN who want to get a start—who must earn a living and would like to make more—should write for the CATALOGUE of “The best practical school in America.” We prepare more than one thousand young people for business pursuits every year and obtain desirable situations for ALL graduates of our Complete Commercial Course. Merchants and business men, the officials of Railways, Banks and other corporations constantly apply to us for properly trained assistants. This course appeals with special force to COLLEGE, MEN who would add a practical finish to their liberal education and thus get promptly to work in some profitable and congenial employment, if any young man should read this who wants a Paying Position let him write to us, for we can fit him for business—and find business for him—as 44,000 graduates testify. For information address: CLEMENT C. GAINES, M.A., B.L., President 29 Washington Street, POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK 209 “The proof of the pudding,” you hear people say, in the eating thereof,’’ BUT ‘lies The proof that our Glasses will do what WE say lies in the WEARING thereof. We are equipped for Optical Work, and know how to use our equipment. Ask— DAN K. SADLER, jfljj D. F. McKEAN, J. B. KING. Examination and Consulta¬ tion Free. Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded. OPTICAL DEPARTMENT J. L. Duke Jewelry Co. IRA S. DRESBACH, Eyesight Specialist. Ann TflWflT PV RllQlNRRR is 39 years old and married—to the principles of reliability, progression, faithful and efficient UUA U u II Ci Li A I DUOil ' uOO store service, and all that makes for complete satisfaction in the minds of our customers. No musty ideas of styles or patterns, no Dutchman’s one per cent profit, no hesitation about backing up our guarantees. On these principles we ask for your busiuess. J. L. DUKE JEWELRY CO., Pioneer Jewelry House of Northwest Arkansas. ‘ Away Down in My Heart” I have a feeling for Students. Therefore The People’s Furniture Store offers special inducements to Students. Clean Stock, Clean Prices, Clean Treatment. Everything you need in our line. Your money’s worth or your money back. J F. Moore, Proprietor, North Side Square, = - . FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 1 5 We make you cold when it’s hot and hot when it’s cold. CONFECTIONERY Hot and Cold Drinks in Season. West Side Square. In summer the coolest, and in winter the warmest place in town. 210 KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK. 708 LOCUST ST. K. 4 E. Paragon, Key Brand, Arrow Brand Drawing Instruments. ST. LOUIS, MO. 993 Instruments in Separate Pieces or in Complete Sets. K. 4 E. Student’s Slide Rules, K. 4 E. Adjustable Manheim Slide Rules. Five and Eight=inch Rules in Leather Cases, for Pocket Use. Ten, Sixteen and Twenty=inch, for Desk Use. | I I 1 Paragon—Universal Anvil and Duplex Drawing Papers Are Unexcelled. Flat and Triangular Scales, Triangles, Tee Squares, Adjustable Drawing Tables, Trestles, Board, Etc. 500 page Catalogue on application. READ The Daily Arkansas Democrat Bank of Fayetteville, FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Paid-up Capital, = » $75,000.00 We want yottr business. For the Day’s News For Arkansas’s News We pay interest on time deposits. $4.50 per year in advance. Dr. Thos. W. Claris ADDRESS Arkansas Democrat Co., DENTIST. Little Rock. lli South Block St., FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 211 Broken Windows Frisco Drug Store We furnish the GLASS and a MAN to put them in.«M« The Post Office is opposite our Yards ai)d Planing Mill. Byrnes Lumber Co. ’Phone 119. Established 1883. J. J. Little Clothing Company Extreme and stylish Suits, Hats, and Fixings for the young chap in his big teens and early twenties Dress Suits, Silk and Opera Hats, and Party Requisites of only the standard makes. J Agents for Stein-Bloch and Col¬ lege Brand Suits, Paragon Pants, Knox and Hawes Hats. Mail Orders promptly filled FORT SMITH, ARK iQ tbe right place “cornin ' and goinV ' The only first-class Drug House in the city carrying a graded line of CIGARS AND TOBACCOS to suit the gentlemen. Nesbit-McMillan Furniture Co. EVERYTHING IN FURNITURE at rock bottom prices. Undertakers, Embalmers and Funeral Directors. Office Phone;No. 188. On the Avenue at Sixth St. 212 Residence ’Phones Nos. J and 390, S. W. Corner of Square. ; may Plans Bring Summer Tans. Remember That Vacations Are Rock Island Specialties. There’s Colorado, the goal of thousands of summer visitors; the Great Lakes—a continu¬ ous chain of cool and attractive resorts; there’s California and Washington and Oregon; the Lewis and Clark Exposition at Portland. Don’t forget that a visit to the Fair may include a trip over the entire Pacific Coast. Let us help you plan your outing this year. Illustrated Booklets and Folders on Request. Very Low Vacation Rates All Summer. GEO. H. LEE, JAS. HARRIS, Gen. Pass. Agt. Dist. Pass. Agt. Little RocK, Arkansas. A. C. Me Adam’s, “THE STUDENT’S FRIEND,” Lake 4 Frost Hardware Co. DEALERS IN Hardware, Farming Implements, Harvesting Machinery, Buggies A and Wagons. A A A A A A A DRUGS, BOOKS AND STATIONERY, Cold Drinks and Cigars. 2 - STORES - 2 Public Square and Near Depot. Go to A. B. REUIi FOR First-class Rigs of All Rinds. My name is C. J. LEVERETT, and My business is to Sell Fruit Farms. Office: = FAYETTEVILLE,, ARK. 213 Franklin Hudson Publishing Company, KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI. Advertising is the key-note of your success, as it is in a degree ours. Our product is our best advertisement. We are especially well equipped to turn out COLLEGE and COMMERCIAL WORK with a style and finish to insure good results. We will gladly give you a figure on the production of that book you intend publishing. When in Kansas City call and inspect our plant. Lithographing, Printing, Publishing, Engraving, Binding, Map Making, Etc. Includes In the New Edition 25,000 NE.W WORDS, E,tc. New Gazetteer of the World New Biographical Dictionary Edited by W. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Commissioner of Education. 2380 Quarto Pages. 5000 Illustrations. _ New Plates. _ Rich Bindings. _ FREE. “A Test in Pronunciation in¬ structive and entertaining. Also illustrated pamphlet. G. 6 C. ME.RRIAM CO., Publishers. Springfield. Mass.. U. S. A. Greetings to 1905 and 1906 from C0TRELL 4 LEONARD, Albany, N. Y„ MAKERS OF CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS to the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific.! Class Contracts a Specialty. Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench. 214 In this Bool Zj ‘Were mcide by ; ELbctkic (Tty J qraviNg (fgUFFALO N.Y. 215 Students! GILBREATH 4 TAYLOR, Groceries and Feed, CROCKERY. Fioe Lir)e of Coffees ar)d Teas aQd Tropical Fruits. Enough men employed and wagons running to assure prompt and efficient service. Correct Clothes. Any man, large enough to be called a man, and not too old to be careful about his appear¬ ance, will find in this store the right style, fit, quality and price. Clothes made by Hart, Schafner and Marx, and sold by Mcllroy Dry Goods Co., FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Before going elsewhere, call and get our prices for things you need in Stationery, Books, China, University Souvenirs, Pictures, Notions, Etc, BUSY BEE 5 AND 10c STORE, West Side Public Square. Dunlap Bros. Invite you to inspect their studio and work. For Capacity and Group Lenses, they are second to none in the State. They make Flash Lights that please the most careful critics. j j They solicit your patronage. Southwest Corner, Opposite Washington Hotel. Stop at A. F. Wolf Realty Company Has fifteen offices in Arkansas. One hundred traveling immigration agents. HOTEL MAIN, FORT SMITH, " ARKANSAS. Has more la nd listed than any other company in the South. FAYETTEVILLE BOOK COMPANY, Will sell you a home in Fayetteville for a little cash, rest like rent. East Side Square. School Books and Supplies of All Kinds especially for the U. of A. Head Office, Fayetteville, flrk. Special orders given careful and prompt attention. i and leave behind you a monument of virtue. Writeyour name by kind¬ ness, love and menqy on. the hearts c 1 the thous- f anAayoa ' com® .in contact I with, day by day and when you write, use a L.E.Waterman Co 173 Broad way. New YorK fa School S».(loston 160 Suit SuChtcogo 138 Montgomery Sr.Sanfrancaco •n London IQ7 SuMonlr ! 12 Coldan Lon l C. M. Oliver, For Household Goods of all kinds, both New and Second-hand, call on C. M. Oliver. Be sure to see him before buying or selling, and save money. Schultz Son, STEAM LAUNDRY. They do the best work. Try them. Students’ work a specialty. Spring Street. 217 University op Arkansas. Courses in A griculture, Horticulture, Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mining Engineering, Pedagogy, Music, Elocution, Art, and the usual literary and scientific branches. A Law and Medical Depart ments in Little Rock.AA For Catalogue giving terms and requirements, address The Next Session Begins September 14,1965. HENRY S. HARTZOG, President, FAYETTEVILLE, • • ARKANSAS. New Yorl Store D. M, Harbeson, EVERYTHING FOR STUDENTS SHOES, HATS, CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS, ETC. One Low Cash Price to All. Courteous Treatment. UCKER 4 CARLISLE, Props. MEAT MARKET, Everything found in a first-class Meat Market. MARQUIS RICH, The Parlor Barber Shop Tailor and Cutter, First-class in every respect. Bath-room in connection. Over Hulse 4 Hight’s New Drug Store. J. F. GOSS, Proprietor. Near Depot. PARKS HOUCK. COMPLETE LINE OF Men’s Furnishings, Specialties in Men’s Shoes and Hats, Fayetteville, Ark, Washington Hotel, FAYETTEVILLE, - ARKANSAS. 218

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

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


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


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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.