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

 - Class of 1906

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1906 volume:

• V. MAIN BUILDING. FOREWORD. In editing the Cardinal this year, we have ever kept in mind the fact that this publication belongs to the student body. It is for your pleasure and your benefit and for the upbuilding of this institution; yet the attitude of the students as a whole toward us as the Cardinal force has been the greatest difficulty that we have met in the preparation of this volume. For the composition of the Cardinal we have endeavored to utilize such ma¬ terial, and incidents that have occurred the past year, as we thought would inter¬ est the student body. We have tried to say something suggestive of each stu¬ dent and have employed all the jokes obtainable to make it enjoyable, at the same time using enough serious matter to make the Cardinal live. We have tried earnestly to picture and cartoon the students and student enterprises, and in these especially we trust there is something that will attract attention and make this Cardinal a pleasant reminder in after life of your college days with their successes and defeats, their friends and associates, and cause you to reflect on this short period of your career as the greenest spot in your life. BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS. HIS EXCELLENCY, JEFFERSON DAVIS.little Rock. Governor of Arkansas. GEORGE THOMAS BRECKENRIDGE.Paragould. FIRST DISTRICT. WILLIAM HENRY LANGFORD.Pine Bluff. SECOND DISTRICT. DOUGALD McMILLAN.Arkadelphia. THIRD DISTRICT. HENRY STROUP.Paris. FOURTH DISTRICT. FRANCIS PRESTON HALL.Fayetteville. FIFTH DISTRICT. JERRY C. SOUTH.Mountain Home. SIXTH DISTRICT. H. F. REAGON.Secretary of the Board. W. H. ROLLINS.Treasurer. 5 To our new President , JUDGE JNO . N. TILLMAN, a man who dots things and does them now , this volume of the Cardinal is respect¬ fully dedicated by the Cardinal Staff : JOHN N. TILLMAN, B.L.L., PRESIDENT 7 GREETING. Hello! Arkansas, Ye Cardinal is ready for your inspection. We ' ve scratched onr heads and cussed, gee! in getting it up. We thought of all of you. We sought your peculiarly prominent trait of character and in some, we found it and have mentioned it. Look for it. In others we found it hut it was too good to publish. We ' ve told the jokes as they happened, ' cause we are not funny ourselves. The serious matter will seem crude, no doubt, but an apology will make it no better. Look for your name. We didn ' t omit or misspell it intentionally. Now you, treat us right. Give us justice. “Nuf sed. " Q CARDINAL STAFF. ARTHUR J. JOHNSON.Editor-in-Chief. B. F. THOMAS.Business Manager. SANFORD STEWART...Assistant Business Manager. ROY COKER. . .Assistant Business Manager. ASSOCIATES. J. OTHEL YORK. OLLIE UMBAUGH. A. D. POPE. L. W. WEBER. C. H. WOODRUFF. G. T. KITCHENS. J. BERRY KING. W. L. MISER. J. W. GARDNER. LYTA DAVIS. RUTH DEAN. JNO. P. STREEPEY. S. J. McGRAW. BOARD OF ARTISTS. W. C. TYSON. ROY COKER. WALTER COMBS. ADAM COKER. CARDINAL STAFF. TI OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS JOHN N. TILLMAN, B.HL. President. John N. Tillman, eighth President of the University of Arkansas, was born December 13th, 1859. He received his common school education near Fay¬ etteville, and in 1875 he entered the sub-Freshman class of the University. He was graduated with the class of 1880, receiving the Normal Department degree and the degree of Bachelor of Latin Letters. After his graduation he taught in the common and high schools of the State for several years, read law and was admitted to the practice July 3, 1883. In 1884 he began his public career by his election as Circuit Clerk of Washington County, which position he held for four years. In 1888 he was elected State Senator to represent Washington County in the General As¬ sembly, and at the expiration of his term in 1892 he was elected Prosecut¬ ing Attorney of the Fourth Judicial Circuit, to which position he was twice re-elected. In 1900 he was appointed by Governor Jones, Circuit Judge of the Fourth Judicial Circuit to fill out the unexpired term of Judge Pit¬ man, deceased, and in 1902 was elected Circuit Judge to succeed himself. In June, 1905, by unanimous vote of the Board of Trustees he was elected to the Presidency of his Alma Mater. ANCIENT LANGUAGES. J. C. FUTEALL, M.A.Professor. B.A. and M.A., University of Virginia, 1894; graduate student of classical philology, Universities of Bonn and Halle, Germany, 1899 -1900; present position since 1894; member of the Archaelogical Institute of America. MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY. G. W. DOOKE, A.M..Professor. A. B., University of Arkansas, 1880; A.M., University of Arkansas, 1884; Adjunct Professor of Mathematics, University of Arkansas, 1892-1893; As¬ sociate Professor of Mathematics, University of Arkansas, 1894-1896; grad¬ uate student several short terms in Johns Hopkins University, and the Uni¬ versity of Chicago; present position since 1897. B. J. DUNN, A.M.Associate Professor. A.B., Bethel College, 1871; A.M., Bethel College, 1874; Principal of Arka- delphia Baptist High School, 1877-1886; Professor of Mathematics, Ouachi¬ ta Baptist College, 1886-1894; Principal of Preparatory Department, Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, 1894-1898; present position since 1898. Only Professors and Associate Professors are members of the Faculty. i3 CIVIL ENGINEERING. J. J. ENOCH, M.S., C.E. Professor. B.S., Grove City College, 1886; M.S., Grove City College, 1889; C. E., Cor- . nell University, 1892; Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1894-1896; present position from 1896 to date. Member So¬ ciety for Promotion of Engineering Education; associate member, Amer¬ ican Society of Civil Engineers. " V. P. KNOTT, B.C.E.Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.C.E., University of Arkansas, 1904; present position since 1904. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND PHYSICS. W. N. GLADSON, M.S., E.E., Ph.D.. .. Professor. B.M.E., Iowa State College, 1888; Associate Professor of Electrical Engi¬ neering, University of Arkansas, 1894-1897; M.S., E.E., 1896; Ph.D., 1898; Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1897- 1904; present position since 1904; member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers; member of the Society for Promotion of Engineering Education. L. S. OLNEY, B.E.E.Assistant in Electrical Engineering. B.E.E., University of Arkansas, 1905; present position since 1905. HEINRICH SCHAPPER.Instructor in E. E. and Physics. E.E., Karlsruhe, 1903; B.S. (Physics), Massachusetts Institute of Technol¬ ogy, 1904; present position since 1904. GEOLOGY AND MINING. A. H. PURDUE, A.B. Professor. Graduate, Indiana State Normal School, 1886; student, Purdue University, 1888-1889; A.B., Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 1893; graduate student, 1893-1894; Senior Fellow, Department of Geology, University of Chicago, 1895-1896; Professor of Geology, University of Arkansas, 1896-1903; Pro¬ fessor of Geology and Mining since 1903; Assistant Geologist, Geological Survey of Arkansas, 1892; member, American Institute of Mining Engi¬ neers; Fellow, Geological Society of America. A. A. STEEL, B.Sc., in C.E., E.M.Associate Professor. B.Sc., in C. E., University of Nebraska, 1899; E. M., Columbia University in the City of New York, 1900; present position since 1905. BIOLOGY. F. W. PICKEL, A.B., M.Sc.Professor. A.B., Furman University, 1880; M.S., University of South Carolina, 1890; M.Sc., University of Chicago, 1899; graduate student, John Hopkins Univer¬ sity, 1892-1894; graduate student, University of Chicago, 1897-1899; present position since 1899. H OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION. T 5 HORTICULTURE. ERNEST WALKER, B.S. Agr.Professor. B. S. A., Cornell University, 1897; present position since 1900; State En¬ tomologist since 1903; member of the Society for Horticultural Science, and Association for the Promotion of Science; Secretary of the State Hor¬ ticultural Society since 1900, State Vice-President of the American Pomo- logical Society. c J. LEE HEWITT..Associate Professor. ENGLISH AND MODERN LANGUAGES. J. W. CARR, A.M., Ph.D.Professor. A.B., Harvard University, 1893; A.M., Harvard University, 1895; graduate student of English, Germanic, and Romance Philology, University of Leip¬ zig, 1897-1899; Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1899; present position since 1902; member of the Modern Language Association of America, and the Goethe-Gesellschraft in Weimar, Germany; State Secretary of the American Dialect Society. E. F. SHANNON, A.B.Associate Professor. A.B., Central University of Kentucky, 1893; Associate Professor of Ancient Languages, University of Arkansas, 1895-1902; student at the summer ses¬ sions of Harvard University, 1902, 1903, 1904; present position since 1902; member of the Modern Language Association of America. ANTONIO MORINONI, M.A.Adjunct Professor. A.B., Regio Liceo, Desenzano (Italy), 1898; graduate student at the Uni¬ versity of Padua, 1898-’99; graduate student at Yale, 1902- 04; M.A., Yale, 1904; Lecturer at Columbia University in the city of New York, 1904-1905; present position since 1905. MRS. ESTELLE BLAKE, B.A.Instructor. A. B., Sam Houston, 1877; post graduate work at Chicago University and at Columbia University; Professor of English, Ouichita College, 1887-1904; Professor of English, West End Conservatory, 1904-1905; present position since 1905. REV. A. L. HARVEY, B.A.Instructor. B. A., University of Toronto, 1899; graduate in Theology, Knox College, 1902; graduate student, University of Toronto, 1902-1905; present position since 1905. PHILOSOPHY AND PEDAGOGY. W. S. JOHNSON, PH.D.Professor. A.B., Ouachita Baptist College, 1890; graduate student, Yale University, 1896- 1899; Ph.D., Yale University, 1899; present position since 1902. HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. J. H. REYNOLDS, A.M.Professor. A.B., Hendrix College, 1893; A.M., University of Chicago, 1897; present position since 1902. 17 ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY. C. H. BROUGH, A.M., LL.B., PH.D. Professor. A.B., Mississippi College; 1894; A.M., Mississippi College, 1899; Fellow in Political Economy, Johns Hopkins University, 1897- 1898; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1898; LL.B., University of Mississippi, 1902; present position since 1903; member of American Economic and Historical Associa¬ tions; First Vice-President Arkansas State Historical Society. C. G. CARROLL, A.M., PH.D.. Professor. A. B., 1896, A.M., 1897, Southwestern University; Ph.D., 1903, Johns Hop¬ kins University; Professor of Chemistry, Southwestern University, 1898-1905. Present position since 1905. | H. E. MQRROW, B.S.A. Adjunct Professor. B. S.A., University of Arkansas, 1904; present position since 1904. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. B. N. WILSON, B.Se., M.E. Professor. B.Sc., M.E., Georgia School of Technology, 1896; studied at the University oi Michigan, 1903; Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering, and Super¬ intendent of Buildings and Grounds, 1899-1902; present position since 1902; member, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. B. MITCHELL, JR. Adjunct Professor. Senior, University of Arkansas, 1905-1906. E. B. CRITZER. Instructor in M. E. Present position since 1905. AGRICULTURE. G. A. COLE, B.S., A.M. Professor. Connected with University of Arkansas since 1902; present position since 1904. R. W. WADE.Professor of Animal Husbandry. V. A. HOOPER.Professor of Dairy Husbandry. C. F. ADAMS, B.Agr., A.M., M.D.Professor of Entomology. JOHN H. NORTON.Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS. R. B. POWERS. Professor. Graduate West Point, 1896; commissioned officer since 1896; present posi¬ tion, 1905. MUSIC AND ART. HAZEL ARCHER YATES.Director.Piano and Violin. GERTRUDE CRAWFORD. Voice Culture. FRANK BARR.Band Instruments. WILLIE VANDEVENTER—CROCKETT. . . .Elocution and Physical Culture. FRANCES McSWINE. .Art. CORDELIA BAIRD .Art. 18 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ADMINISTRATION- IO PREPARATORY SCHOOL. ADA PACE.Librarian. MRS. SAM WASSELL.Matron Dormitory. JOHN GRISSOM.Engineer. W. A. RAMSEY, B.S.Principal. B.S., Arkansas College, 1891; principal of Walnut Ridge Public Schools; principal Jordan’s Male Academy; professor of Philosophy and Economies, Little Rock University; Superintendent Schools, Arkansas City; present posi¬ tion since 1905. MARY ANNE DAYIS.English and History. NAOMI JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS, A.M.Latin and History. ROBERT EDWARD PHILBECK, B.A.Mathematics. DAISY YOUNG, B.A.Mathematics. GENEVIEVE CHRISTINE BRODERSEN, B.A.English and Latin. RUPERT TAYLOR, B.A.English. ARTHUR M. HARDING, B.A.Mathematics. EDNA ALLEN, B.A.Latin, English and History. AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION. W. G. VINCENHELLER, Director. OFFICERS OF THE STATION. R. R. DINWIDDLE, Pathologist and Bacteriologist. ERNEST WALKER, Horticulturist. GEORGE A. COLE, Professor of Agriculture. JOHN H. NORTON, Chemist. V. A. HOOPER, Dairy Husbandry. C. F. ADAMS, Entomologist. R. W. WADE, Agriculturist. J. LEE HEWITT, Assistant Horticulturist. EDITH M. BLACK, Executive Clerk. 21 THE DESERTED CABIN, Sleeping in the purple gloam On the mountain ' s dizzy crest, Where the gusty breezes roam Blowing from the fabled West, With its windows gray and old, Kotting rafter, wall and sill. In the winter twilight cold Sleeps the cabin on the hill. Starbeams made of silver dust Move like phantoms o ' er the floors; Ghosts of sighing breezes thrust Fearful faces in the doors. Softly glides the cheerless eve Through the lonely land until Silent, silver moonbeams weave O ' er the cabin on the hill .—Brodie Payne . 22 BOARD OF DIRECTORS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. CAPTAIN B. B. POWERS, Chairman. PROFESSOR JOHN C. FUTRALL. DAN lv. SADLER, Secretary. FOOTBALL, VARSITY ELEVEN. A. F. WOLF.Manager. BROWN, of Syracuse University.Coach. DR. OTEY MILLER.. ...Surgeon. TERRY FEILD.Assistant Manager. WM. JETT.Captain. CULWELL.Cent r. STANLEYS ELLINGTON.Right Guard. NORTON.Right Tackle. PALMER.Right End. OLNEY.Left Guard. PRUETT.Left Tackle. DE LONY, WOOD.Left End. JETT, CAPTAIN.Quarterback. HUTTON, COUNTS.Right Half. MULLINS, MOORE.Fullback. MILFORD.Left Half. HY r ATT, PALMER, VAN VALKENBURGH.Substitute . Score. Place. Oct. 7 Fayetteville.Kansas Oct. 14 St. Louis.Washington Univ. Oct. 16 Springfield, Mo.Dr Oct. 26 ury Fayetteville.Chiloco Indians Oct. 31 Fayetteville.Texas Nov. 12 Fayetteville.Kentucky Univ. Nov. 17 Rolla, Mo.Mo. School Mines Nov. 30 Fayetteville. .Kansas City Medics 0 Arkansas 26 Total. 6 6 12 0 4 6 16 Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas .50 32 25 JOHN WATSON, Captain Baseball Team. WILLIE JETT, Captain Football Team. G. C. BAKER, Captain Track Team. A. F. WOLF, J. K. MAHONY, Manager Football and Baseball Teams. Student Manager Baseball Team. DAN K. SADLER, Manager Track Team. wm. A K.E. ILMIVERS1YY k ' She. f . iQRKAAfSAS ' . 4 4 VARSITY ELEVEN.” SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM. J. M. PALMER, Captain. HOPSON...Center. ELLINGTON.Right Guard. REARING.Left Guard. WOLF.Right Tackle. MILNER.Left Tackle. MAUCIv...Right End. NELSON.Left End. YAN YALKENBURGH.Quarterback. IIYATT, FLEMING. .Full Back. PALMER.Left Half Back. WOOD...Right Half Back. JOHNSTON, ACUFF, KIMBALL.Substitutes. 28 OUR FOOTBALL TEAM. A number of people throughout the State have been asking why Arkansas did not win more games during the past season. An answer to this question in a few instances is, that we lined up against stronger teams, another instance is of hard luck, and various reasons might be assigned to the others lost, but it must be borne in mind that the Ar¬ kansas eleven has been raised from the standard of a high school eleven to that of a State university. A few years ago Arkansas was competing for honors with high schools and academies. This foot¬ ball spirit has grown with the Univer¬ sity. Our schedules now comprise games with the State universities and other leading colleges in the Southwest, all of which have had exceptionally strong- teams during the past.season. The season of 1905 marked a new era in inter-collegiate football as far as Arkansas is concerned. For the first time in our history we lined up against a State university on the local gridiron. Manager Wolf had arranged a very heavy schedule for Arkansas eleven, and Coach Brown had his men ready when the first game was called. The past season was more than a success from an athletic point of view. While winning only a very small per cent of the games played, Arkansas put up as good an exhibition of football as any of our opponents, and with any rea¬ sonable luck more victories would have been scored. Arkansas has demonstrated her ability to play the game, and the past season is only considered the fore¬ runner of more glorious seasons to come. The personnel of Arkansas eleven was picked from a squad of thirty-five men, and was composed of some of the best scholarship in the University. The student body demands clean athletics, and the past season witnessed the burial of the little hammer which has been knock¬ ing itself away in the past. The fact that Arkansas won only two games dur¬ ing the season and the absence of any knocking shows to the world that we have a football team which the student body is proud of and is ready to back up. At Holla the Arkansas eleven was given no chance to win. The officials were in the game, and upon our return President Tillman issued an order to the Athletic Association, severing all athletic relations with the School of Mines. The season of 1906 promises to be one of the grandest in the annals of foot¬ ball in Arkansas. Michigan’s famous full-back, Longman, has been engaged as coach, and Manager Wolf is arrang¬ ing a schedule which comprises the lead¬ ing institutions in the South. BASE BALL. 31 FIRST BASEBALL TEAM, A. F. WOIiF. JOE K. MAHONY J. T. WATSON.. COTHAM. KEITH, HYATT. WATSON. BOHART. BERNARD. BLAIR. HORN. STANLEY. KEITH, HYATT. .Manager. Student Manager. .Captain. .Captain. .Pitchers. , .. ..First Base. .. .. Second Base. .. ..Third Base. .. .. Short Stop. .. .. Right Field. .. .. Center Field. .Left Field. BASEBALL SCHEDULE, 1906. Games at home: April 5, 6, 7—Arkansas vs. Tulane. April 13, 14—Arkansas vs. Fairmount. May 11, 12—Arkansas vs. University of Missouri. May 18, 19—Arkansas vs. Drury. May 26—Arkansas vs. Frisco Grays. Games on the trip: April 20, 21—University of Missouri vs. Arkansas. April 23, 24—Drury vs. Arkansas. April 26—Missouri Normals vs. Arkansas. April 27, 28—University of Mississippi vs. Arkansas. FIRST BASEBALL TEAM. SOLILOQUY. This endless Hurry sickens me withal. And turns aside my mind from bold attempts To do a deed that would surprise the world And make it stand agape. Here have I been For six long seasons gone, attempting that Which others do in four, or five at most, But is not Patience with her halting tread To be desired more than a nimbler pace That sends men on to ruin? Aye, aye. That saying shall be mottoed on my heart To be a comforter in time of dire distress. A hy should I learn the tongues of other lands And never use them? ' Tjh the height of folly. Albeit I could quite as well have been Benowned in any of these by only wishing It were so. But I would rather be by far A man of action at whose every nod Things move as galley slaves do at their lords ' Command. Action, aye, this to myself I ' ll keep. But now to dreamland and the fairy realms of sleep. 34 SECOND BASEBALL SQUAD. MILFORD. NELSON. WALLS. MITCHELL. RAGON. SMEAD. TILLMAN. GELISPIE. BULLOCK. DICKSON. CEAIG. f 35 TRACK TEAM, DAN K. SADLEE D. H. PEATT.. . G. C. BAKEE.. . .Manager. Assistant Manager. .Catcher. J. B. STANFOED. E. J. BOWEES. BEUCE OATES. BEET GEEGOEY. FAY BULLOCK. A. M. GEUNDY. J. M. SEMMES. M. C. HUTTON. J. H. JOHNSTON. C. E. JAMES. JOE FEY. EAEL ANDEIX. C. G. MILFOED. G. C. PEUETT. CHAELEY MEECEE. 100 yard dash. 220 yard dash. 440 yard dash. 880 yard dash. 1 mile run. 2 mile run. 120 yard hurdle. 220 yard hurdle. 16-pound hammer throw. EVENTS. Shot put. Throwing the discus. Standing broad jump. Eunning broad jump. Standing high jump. Eunning high jump. Standing high kick. Pole vaulting. Tug of war. COMIC EVENTS. Three-legged race. Sack race. Potato race. 36 TRACK TEAM. FIRST BASKET-BALL TEAM, W. M. BKALY.Manager. BERRY KING.Umpire. MISS LILLIAN HOOPER. Referee. MISS MARY BRALY.Captain. TEAM. MARY BRALY. CLAUDINE SIMNORS. FRANCES DE WITT. ALICE MEADE. TEEN PYCOTT. NITA MOORE. ETHEL WOODRUFF. BASKET-BALL TEAM ? ODDITY GROUP. 41 ROOM SCENES. V 42 19 r- SENIORS - 06 3 d tEW r 7Z xP. £ £. (R . ?-sx JJ (i A.lOX fce , C, £ fb {Zvidfioy. 3 -i«- 3 t ydayt iRf iutU. Ucfay £1 4. , f[A. 3 X axL v dfLjUu. S ' 7-rroti- 0 xy v r 97?.£%oUts. 3. ;4C 2z4Ztr Jb Jla £ 3 «J-C au j ■ tAMdsOcu-j-xR ' J J. 7 7_ S CLeSe. 45 SENIOR CLASS POEM. Than all the deeds of by-gone times, That mortal man did see; A greater one will sound its chimes, With universal glee, When on next June the Senior class Will graduate. Now to the world I shall proclaim In clarion tones of power; And to mankind I shall declaim, Now at this very hour, The personnel of each great Senior Of naughty six. I head my list with Brockman, Ed The Senior President; I follow this with. Darwin Pratt, Of evolution bent; And close this verse with Percy Craig, The Dutchy-boy. My heart goes out to Oates, C. E., Because he is so slim; My eyes are charmed by Miss Maybelle Because she is so trim, Until I see neat Miss Irene, The fairest rose. My soul now lists to Brodie Payne, The poet of the hills, When as by magic Abner Hurst With oratory thrills, My mind to turn toward Lillian Hooper, The sweet musician. But now I drop to Harry Hunt, With everlasting gab; And then still more to Winters, L., The cold and biting crab, Who throws me down to Tabor, Breck, Among the demons. While here I think of Drease Delony, The wild and woolly Russian, 1 try to say Herr Schimmelpfennig, The tall and worthy Prussian, But now I rise to Nellie Wilson And I am blessed. Oh, now. Ye Gods, hear Collins, Abe, In thunderous joint debate, Then turn thy eyes to Campbell, Lon, Who lovetli but to hate, And feast thine eyes on Mitchel, B., The Senior Prof. I tell you now that Holland, W. C., Is full of brains and sense, But for the brains of Cleveland Groom There is no recompense. Unless you take the Hicky Stone And count him naught. 1 dreamed last night of G. McCrory, And thought that he was bright, But he is like unto Ben Ballard, Who shinetli after night; Then I was waked by Mash burn, E., The money clerk. My nerves are reached as Mullins, C., Goes forth to football battle; My eyes arc dimmed as Andrix, E., Runs on mid dust and rattle; My ears are numbed as Terry Feild Pe-megaphones. I call to mind big Pruett, R., The clumsy football rush, And then His brother, Pruett, J., Who likes hot cakes and mush; Now make the trio Barrett, F., You engineer. I thought one day of Pope, A. I)., And thought that he was funny, I talked one day with Austin, B ob, About his girl and honey, It made me sad till Mr. Catts Began to mew. I walked one day with Stanford, Jim, And talked of bloody love, We talked right on till Borders, John, Looked down from up above And told us of poor Jacks, M. E., Who brays in silence. Oh, tell me not that Wilson, C., Likes not liis dog and gun; ISlay, whisper not that Harding, C., Is not his father’s son; For I was told by Foreman, C., That cows have teeth. Oh! can’t you hear Hordmeyer, C. D., The Teddy Boosevelt man; Oh, can’t you list to Carl Brunskog A-talking ’cause he can, Or will you see J. W. Gardner And talk of love. Lest I forget that Weber, Louis, A genius great will be, I mention him with P. Blackshirc So that you now can see That both these make with C. E. Dalton Exactly three. We doubt no more that James, J. J., Would like to graduate; We long to see Van Valkenburgh Just stop and quituate, And give the chance to J. H. Johnston For mercy’s sake. Thus ends the roll of all the Seniors, Men forty-five and women four; We would but say to you young Juniors That you should have a dozen more; And to the Profs with tears we say, We flunk no more. When now at last we must depart And leave the U. of A. Our hearts are sad; our looks impart. That now we see the day. When we must bow and say forever. Farewell, oh, farewell. 47 HOLLAND, W. C. “A wise son maketh a glad father, but frequent calls for money raisetli a row.’ Peculiarity—Little, but 0 my! Ambition—Assistant to T. A. Collins. SADLER, D. K. “I hn the very pink of courtesy.” Peculiarity—Wisdom and plenty of words to tell it. Ambition—Ambassador to Germany. HOOPER, LILLIAN. “A lovely damsel, modest and fair Peculiarity—Her voice ever soft, tie, and low. Destiny—To be determined. MASH BURN, E. E. Major of the Varsity Battalion. ITobby—Military fiend. Motto—“To be or not to be.” andrix, e. r. How bright, how strong, in youth’s untroubled hour.” 1 eeuliarity—Brevity. Destiny—Inventor. WILSON, C. P. Man, proud man, dressed in a little brief authority.” Peculiarity—Vanity! Yanity! Vanity! D esti ny—F arm er. STANFORD, J. B. “Needles and pins, needles and pins, When a man marries his trouble be- Peculiarity—Too many to mention. Destiny — Missionary to the Philip¬ pines. CUBAGE, J. G. “Pretty, but not old enough to go with the girls.” Pecu 1 i arity—Bombast. Destiny — A politician if his health will permit. FOREMAN, C. D. " Silent as night ’ Peculiarity—Laziness. Ambi t i on—H or ti cu lturist. STONE, J. H. " Only in the world to fill up a place.“ Pe c u 1 i ari ty—Feminine-like beau ty. Spec i alty—F u dge-m airing. POPE, A. I). " Variety is the spice of life Peeuliarity—Tim id ity. Ambition—Supreme Bench. ARRETT, F. B. t man in the right place;” lobby—Tending to his own busines Vmbition—To bridge the Atlantic. J AMES, J. j. I care for no one, no not I, II 110 °ne cares for me” Peculiarity—-I do love m ci tte ; Hobby Greek fiend. PAYNE, B1I0D1E. am 8ir Oracle, and when I open ni. ' lips let no dog bark. Hobby— Writin O . —© poetry. Specialty-—Harper’s Magaz JOHNSON, MAYBELLE. “A graceful ease, and sweetness void of pride.” Peculiarity—“Not like other girls.” Destiny—A writer of books. DAVIS, BAEBAKA. “Musicians are born, not made.” Peculiarity—Meekness and plumpness. Destiny—Sappho the II. gazme. McCRORY, G. G. “He used to tell me, in his boastful way. How he had broke the hearts of pretty girls.” Peculiarity—Brevity. Destiny—Hirst assistant enguneer in the construction of Panama Canal. OATES, C. E. “A tall lean gentleman, by heavens!” Peculiarity—Enthusiasm. Destiny — Teacher of Sleepy Hollow School. SCHIMMELPFENNIG, c. w. “He was a man after God’s own he Peculiarity—Only the name. Destiny—City engineer, Little Ro Such men PRUETT, J. R. “He thinks too much. dangerous.” H obby—Exam inations. Destiny — First assistant enginee His Satanic Majesty. NORDMEYER, C. D. “The noblest mind the best content¬ ment has.” Hobby — Admirer of ltoosevelt and Booker T. Washington. Destiny — Going West and grow up with my party. (Republican.) LEVERETTE, S. “Prompt, decisive, no breath h: wasted.” 11 obby—Fi re Brigad c. Destiny—Organizer of “The Gold¬ mine Trust.” BRUNSKOG, C. W. ‘How far that little candle throws its beams.” Peculiarity Always content. 0 Hever fearful of trying. spaceships, P. l. An engineer after Prof. Enoch’s own heart.” , H e " Rarity-—Long-winded. Jestiny—Engineer always. BALLARD, B. C. “A Stoic of the woods—a man with¬ out a tear.” Specialty — Being a gentleman and working Dr. Johnson. Destiny—Prof. VAN VALKENBURGH, W. M. “A noble duke, my lord.” Characteristic—Energy. Ambition—Mayor of Warren. WINTERS, W. L. 4 JIis sweet smile haunts me still- Peculiarity—Beauty? ? Destiny—Chief Engineer of the Is.and System. BROKE, LEILA, Graduate Student. “I hear, but say not much.” I )e£tiny—Unknown. JACKS, M. E. “If lie be not in love with some woman, There is no believing in old signs.” Favorite Study — Profs Purdue and Steel. Destiny—Too difficult a problem. KEENEY, GUSSIE. “A child of her grandmother Eve.” Peculiarity — “A face with gladness overspread.” Destinv—Matrimony. VILSON, NELLIE. Lentle, unpretentious, calm and mild.” Fa vorite study—“Deutscli.” Destiny—Prophetess. rOCKTON, IRENE. “T • l ' ne not oassinsr fair-’” Peculiarity—Beauty. Destiny—Old maid. BROCKMAN, E. W. “President of the Senior Class ’ Hobby — Ardent disciple of Mr. De Loney in his doctrine of “The Uni¬ versal Brotherhood of Man.” Ambition—Back to the Farm. HURST, G. A. “I am Monarch of all I survey.” Peculiarity—Eloquence. Can’t help it Destiny—Statesman, understood. JOHNSTON, J. H. “ Tis better to have loved ai Than to have married a bossed.” Peculiarity—Absentmindcdne Destiny—Always to be bel times. WEBER, L. W. “He loves to study lessons; are always right.” Hobby—Euthanasian theory. Destiny—A bookworm. PRUETT, G. C. Uis waiist- is larger than his life, 01 life is hut a -span.” eculiarity—Physical frailty. Hobby-Football. mullins, t. c . How bright, bow strong, in youth ' s untroubled hour.” Peculiarity—Math. eater. Destiny—Architect. GROOM, C. W. “A man with many disappointments.” Peculiarity—Modesty. Destiny—Leader of men. COLLINS, T. A. “Greater men than I may. have lived, hut I don’t believe it.” Hobby—Leader of “Dormitory Ring.” Ambition—Political boss. CRAIG, P. G. “0 for knowledge vast; of learning most profound; And, best of all, a kind and courteous gentleman.” Favorite studies—German and more German. Destiny—Not short of the President’. Cabinet. CAMPBELL, L. L. “Monk,” the missing link in tli lution theory. Peculiarity—Power of prevarical Ambition — Bung-hole orator universe. HARDING, ( ' . “When I was a child, 1 did as a but since I have become a 1 a m an Engineer.” Peculiarity—Calculus fiend (?). Ambition — Chief engineer on Grand Trunk Railway to Mars GARDNER, J. W. “A Lion among ladies.” Favorite study—( ?) Dos t i n v—E1 vsi a n field. DeLONEY, E. D. awoke one morning and found my- seli famous.” Favorite book —“I s the Negro a Beast?” Ambition—To solve the race problem. dalton, c. e. S0lne c °ld mountain cold and bleak, Ue stands a solitary peak.” peculiarity—A man of few words. Ambition—C. E. Mock. bird. I bough the last to join our class, we welcome thee, my lass.” 1 eudiairity. Always informed as to the latest. Specialties—B.A., M.A., B.M. MESLER, R. i). " A youth to fortune and to fame un- known.” Hobby—Fossil hunting. estiny — To succeed Pluto in his reign. AUSTIN, E. L. Un his bold visage middle age ad slightly passed his signet sage.” Hobby-Military fiend. D es tiny-—Geologist. BORDERS, J. M. Mature found but one such man, And broke the die in moulding BORDERS.” Peculiarity—Changes with the wind. Destiny — Farmer, if not something else. PRATT, D. H. “A little learning is a dangerous thing.” Hobby — Anarchy, Socialism Agnos¬ ticism. Destiny—Re former. CATTS, E. C. “Long live the ‘Cat who has seven lives.” Peculiarity — Biggest grafter in the Varsity. Destiny—Naval Engineer. TABOR, II. B. “Truly a ladies’ pet, 1 know it by his style.” Pecu 1 ia rity—D ign ity. Ambition—TJ. S. Supreme Court. HUNT, H. G. “Whose • mouth is so large he can whisper in his own ear.” Hobby—Drill. Destiny—Automatic encyclopaedia for Coin m hi a Uni versity. 59 6o PROPHECY OF THE SENIOR CLASS. Johr rr in + e „ first year ol ' the reign ot had q 5 i t the Judges, there the kiiw’ 111 6 ! in an u PP er chamber of the t be P al ce , cal led “Varsity,” all of raved h ° Senior. And they had ar- plaeed ll , t ' rnse !y es . “i Mack robes and same eni 011 ? t0 . r deads a ca P of the were m ° r an,d cai ' i° us shape. There amone- c ° ntenti °ns and dissensions a;! t t em ’ tat of a sudden there was awful ' h UJTI hng in, the heavens, as of settled ir de1 ' And a great darkness came fi around the palace. There stream r r ? ut the heavens a glorious that .. f t.hght seven times brighter than one i’.,;, , e Slln an d shone down about WiLon d rrn‘ Sel - Nelli e of the blouse of down a„j J a e others seeing her, fell Bui ! Were sore afraid. “F ear m unto them saying, from tlm 0r . ? 011 f iave been delivered men ru i 1 K J u es °f the lands of Fresh - Yon rn° pl ! omores and Juniors; and manifold ( n re l oiee exceedingly over the Permitted : les f ln f . «nce you are now But nof i ° dweU n the laud of Senior. dwell tLjff L Wi11 • y0U be allowed t0 the r)o«L? tor Jt ls gi y en unto me tribe a J ()re tell the future of the straio-Tifw. 110 sbe? the prophetess, came tribe 8 of sL lmt ° i th n king “ The anions fu ei l lor shall soon be numbered said “t | os bribes 5 Now the king palaee of v? T e de P art from out the a sheend • ars ]fy each of you shall have you j d ‘ ln? w liieh will be a comfort to Ad 3 travels ” the HouS® fanned, saying: -He of great hv G ?• Andrix shall become the the arro and uiagnetic healer of vealerf anC lan d shall be Tc¬ had shidf ri y s tories of the soul, for he K‘d under the great doctor and teacher of philosophy, also of the king ' s palace 5 -Among the engineers the greatest shall be one Plautus Horatius Black- shire, who, with the assistance of G. G. McCrory and F. B. Barrett, one upon his right hand and the other upon his left, shall be the final constructor of the Panama Canal 5 Spake she also of Maybelle of the House of Johnson, who shall he historian and recorder of all good and bad deeds of the members of the tribe. -And be it but right and fitting that our own Brodie of the House of Payne and Daniel of the House of Sadler, shah become joint editors of the Little Kock Gazette” But spake now the prophetess of others, Constant of her own House, and Doss of the House of Foreman, who, both being near Nature, shall become the great naturalists of the age. -And Darwin of the House of Pratt, the great knocker and anarchist, will be seen going about seeking whom he may devour. -Lillian of the House of Hooper, and Barbara of the House of Davis, shall be¬ come the great musicians of the tribe. -And among the great railroad kings of the future will be found the names of Harding, Mullins and Dalton. 55 She also spake of the future condi¬ tions of the Philippine Islands under the very efficient administration of His Ex¬ cellency, Ernest called DeLony. Under him the Islands shall be put under good sanitary conditions by General Mashburn and Captain Brunskog, chief engineers. And she prophesied that Oats of the House of Ichabod, and Benjamin of the House of Ballard, shall become great ped- 61 agogues, and the years of Ichabod in this work shall be extended fifteen, when he shall have been permitted an helpmeet. “Louis of th e House of Weber shall become the great playwriter of the age, and his plays will be plaeed on the stage by the great actor, Robert E. Lee of the House of Austin. “And they of the i ames Jacks and Leverett shall enter into their life work as miners, and they shall dig into the bowels of the earth and bring forth pre¬ cious metals in great abundance. Also John and Cleve of the House of Pruett shall, so to speak, hurl mountains into the sea and burrow into the earth, for they are mighty engineers. And yet an¬ other, Charlie of the House of Nord- meyer, shall be seen to wear his Senior cap and gown on commencement day. “James, of Stanford, shall be heard to lift up his voice and cry aloud to the multitudes, ‘Hot Tamales, Hamberger, rayd-d-d hotP “Cambell, Cats, and Cubage, the three big ‘CPs being by natural ability great organizers, shall become the organ¬ izers of the grand order of prevaricators. “James, called Jesse, the second great outlaw of that house will keep up his reputation as a murderer of many cigar¬ ettes. “James and John, respectively of the Houses of Johnston and Borders, like 6nails, move slowly but they are sure to reach the goal of their ambition—tillers of the soil—and they shall leave their footprints in the sands of the potato patch. “Feild will become the famous cross roads grocer and will have on sale At ner Hurst brand of cigars, best on th market. “One, called Hunt, will be heard cry ing out in the wilderness, ‘Graft, trea son, corruption!’ and he shall be knowi as the second great knocker of the tribe “And a certain sign in front of ai imposing structure of the city of Rose will read: ‘Craig Taber, Attorneys-at Law; Divorce cases a specialty But a: opposed to them the tribe will be repre¬ sented in Congress by the famous states¬ men, Brockman and Groom, as the champions of the Anti-Divorce bill. “Rhyne shall be ostracised for having incurred the wrath of Prof. Knoeli by changing from a C. E. course to a B. S- “Holland will become attorney for the Rock Island Railroad System and Win¬ ters its chief engineer.” Now spake the prophetess with fal¬ tering voice, “It is sad to foretell that Miss Stockton is soon to join Miss Mock in posing as a college widow.” Yet spake she again in even more distressing words and voice so faint that the king did lift his glasses that he might hear as she spake of those who would soon be caught into the maelstrom of matrimony. If I remember, theiv names were, Gardner, called Joe; Col¬ lins, called Abus; Miss Hicks Stone; Schimmel of the House of Pfennig, and Gussie of the House of Keeney. “It i sad but inevitable,” sayeth the proph¬ etess. “Pal,” the Pope, will continue to reign over his Papal See. HISTORY OF SENIOR CLASS. Ihe class of ’06 takes its place along with classes that have preceded it. It said that within onr hook of life ere nius t be some turned-down page 0 W€ can refer. Surely, our col- e e career will make up this most at¬ tractive page. Far back in the archives °f memory there will be a glowing light ich will often remind us of our col¬ lege days. In the year nineteen hundred and rree a goodly number of students be- g -n the ascent of the hill of learning at leads the goal of wisdom—the reali¬ sation of which was to come four years a ter. The circumstances were not most auspicious. Of course, many were raw recruits and unprepared to stand the °ng siege, but like a soldier of the iron nge, they prepared to demonstrate to the world what a courageous spirit and an mdomitable will can accomplish. Many seemingly insuperable barriers were met 7 " 8UC J 1 as examinations and the Doubt- lul Case Committee. Then there was that Discipline Committee, which has such terrible effects on the Freshman ho supersaturated with “greenness,” has not learned to do “wirework.” In- deed, this was a year of tribulation. How many times did the upper classmen injure his personal pride by calling him “Little Freshie”! How many times, in the library was he mistaken for a “prep.” and ordered to depart! He was sub¬ jected to all kinds of indignities, and innumerable humiliations, yet he bore his lot valiantly. Many of these reliec- tions are not very well connected, nor will they bear translation into words, yet they will last indefinitely. Toward the end of the year you have noticed a change — not so profound, however, as you might imagine. By nineteen and four the freaky Freshman has metamorphosed into the monotonous Sophomore. Of course, the transformation has not been complete. He has retained many of his original characteristics, hut in a modified form. He feels like he has been raised from the abyss of humiliation to a delirium of bliss. The first mlc-stone has been passed, and he is, apparently, led along by the most brilliant prospects. Al¬ though he regards himself an oracle on points of learning, yet his wisdom is only in the embryonic state—his sagac¬ ity only in its incipiency. His flatulent garrulity and his jejune babblement avail him nothing. Lest he should forget the trying times of the past, examinations again appear and haunt him as before, but by this time he has become some¬ what accustomed to difficulties and his condition is more tolerable. Knowing that every difficulty yields to the enter¬ prising, he pushes ahead, and no longer recognizing the title of Sophomore, he assumes the role of a Junior. 6.3 The turu of the tide lias come. Half of the course has been completed. The past becomes hazy, and the fantastic Junior mentions his previous years that have been so important in accentuating his deficiencies, with only a lugubrious sigh. Difficulties of the past no longer trouble him. Fewer hours is he re¬ quired to give to those irksome studies, and consequently banquets and recep¬ tions demand more of his time. Not¬ withstanding his shrewd manipulations and dexterous tactjps, sometimes it be¬ comes necessary for some gentle “Prof” to admonish him to drink more at the fountain from whence all wisdom ema¬ nates. He has become a victim of his imagination, of chasing visions that are not worth the catching. His year has been, however, quite delightful, though rather uneventful. Now, at last, the Senior in all his glory is before you. You behold one who has viewed the panorama of college life through the lines of experience, one who is the consummation of all the “ups” and “downs” experienced in a four years’ course. Though at times that ca¬ reer lias been fraught with adversity and discouragement, yet he has persevered, and his ambition has been gratified. The dreamy, visionary, speculative sort of things has passed. Untiring energy and supreme devotion to a fixed purpose has brought its reward. The class of naught six is rejoicing —gaudio salit. That which we have longed for in reverential dreams has finally arrived. Such bliss has never been ours. We are just as simple and foolish as we were before the days when success came and spread her loving, wel¬ come hands over our fevered brows. 64 “the junior.” JUNIOR “SQUIBRLES ” There is a destiny that shapes our ends. Hence, young people of Arkansas, of learning, of patriotism, of small minds and of great minds, stand still and marvel at the short but startling story of the Class of Naughty Seven. As every whole is made up of its constituent parts, each part of a variety of smaller parts, so the Junior class of this year is made up of that variety of men and women, each with his peculiarity, his merit, his skill, his very life, ali together make up that class whose brilliancy shines in undiminished splendor, whose colors are unchallenged, and who have been nominated and have the un¬ qualified support of the Faculty to be the guiding stars in the Varsity next year. Only two years ago scarcely free from knee pants and short petticoats, we entered the arena of college conflicts, and from the very beginning we were the class of adoration and respect. Even then from our fulgid summit of pre¬ eminence we were the master lights to guide the wearisome Sophs, and members of all classes were emulous of our talents and virtues. In the long sojourn in Sophomore we very easily retained our most enviable position, and furthermore began to dictate some new master thoughts to the im¬ prudent Senior and to inculcate deeds of gallantry and manhood in the then superfluous ambitious Junior. We know that this is a free country and that every motley, bald-headed bumpkin can soar to the highest positions in the land, can skim along the azure field of philosophic thought and see through the dim distant milky way the stupendous stratum of stars girdling the heavens. But let him stand upon those magnificent pines of wintry Maine and look to the snow-capped mountains of Colorado or to the orange groves of southern sunny California and he will not find another Junior class that is more worthy of kidnapping Senior privileges and glory. JUNIOR CLASS. Colors: White and Pea Green. Hullabaloo! Hu llaba 1 oo! We’re the Juniors; Who are you? l ' RAKER .Harris il v me on ce, look at me twic .YAi will want to look again. C - P. BALCH tt „ „r Bhm V , Christian gentleman, wl • h nis Drains more than his tongue. J - BALLARD r» w ' MU some day he rich, for Jupit voice " ni lan lsf ln0l ' v for the use of 1 D - B. BLAIR. n , suhtv f Ze 0f Ca P tain Shorty Blai 7 t,Mt from « » » we date. LEORA BLAIR ¥ T herself C ox pErnation she explaii WA I L Im R l .Lead Hi to-morrow. 0ng this WOrld ’ if 1 d W Fi.Payettevil makee V the violin ai „ M °I Portnnities to talk to the gir .Naahvil B- CARTER TTi ,, ., «om!, r, aS , 1,2de P endent as a prince ar giris know it. C, A. CAZORT.Ft. Smith Will lie ever find his way back? ADAM COKER.Lead Hill Guaranteed to use his tongue, If he can start a little pun. ROY COKER.Lead Hill Alias, John Jones, a little lower than an angel, is waiting for the chariot that will carry him liomu WALTER COMBS.Cotter A bashful fellow whose piercing black eves are sure to break some girl’s heart. RUTH CROZIER.Fayetteville The only one of her kind not in cap- ti vity. LYTA DAVIS. Fayetteville Is this a molecule ol‘ humanity which I see before me? S. G. DAVIES.Fayetteville Though be looks frightened, he is only timid. S. E. DEANE. Fayetteville A man of military appearance. E. H. DICKSON .Desha Holds himself aloof from props, girls, and profs. 67 MARY DROKE.Fayetteville Has opimpns of her own and doesn’t care who knows them. J. E. FEATHERS.Fayetteville Will surely have to be expressed, if he ever reaches the pearly gates. MARGARET GALLAWAY. Fayetteville Though I look young I am not. Y. A. HARDING.Fayetteville He is never seen studying, yet he never flunks. LUCIE HASKELL.Fayetteville “A rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun, Who relishes a joke and rejoices in a pun.” C. C. HILLMAN.Almyra A dose student of nature, especially girls. J. S. HOLT.Beliefonte An industrious young fellow, and for¬ tunate is she that catches Holt. J. W. HOUSE, JR.Little Rock Someone, someday, may have a home. L. C. HUGHES.Fayetteville Knows not one hour what he will do the next. R, F. HYATT.Monticello A good athlete, by Jove. A. J. JOHNSON.Garnett He is in every act polite and unas¬ suming. J. K. MAHONY.Eldorado His mouth plus his lungs make the sum, But subtract the mouth, the remain ' der is none. 0. C. MITCHELL.Fayetteville The young son of Apollo. HENRIETTA MOORE.. . .Fayetteville Spends much of her time in arguing, but much more of it in working the faculty. J. W. MURPHY.Texas The Irishman, possessing all the goqd nature of Pat. J. E. McCONNELL.Charleston Possesses the qualities that men ad¬ mire; a true friend and d courteous gen¬ tleman. D. McCULLOCH.Mariann» My sacred reputation must bo free from all blemishes. BESSIE OLIVER.Eureka Springs Judging by her looks, she is con¬ tented. M. K. ORR.Little Rock Would rather sleep twelve hours than to work calculus one hour. H. E. POWELL.Prescott Yes, he is made of the material that stands the rub. ANNA PUGH.Fayetteville Oh, is there another? 68 Z. L. REAGAN.Fayeotevill j llis head must be full of something. K. A. READ.Gregory Tell me, are there any more at home like you ? ELIZABETH RISSER.. ..Fayetteville One touch of sweetness makes the whole world better. J. H. ROSS.Fayetteville Blessed is nothing, for it harms nothing. SARAH SHOOK.Fayetteville Verily in quietness there is power. RENA SHORE.Fayetteville Mi ladie of societie. G. M. SIVELEY.Ellsworth The satirist of Logan County, who expects some day to outrank Pope. R- P. SMI LIE.Leslie A man unskilled in fawning and flat¬ tering. B. A. SPRADLIN.Franklin Usually called Pappy. Has the honor of being president of his class. W. B. STELZNER.Anadarko A fellow handsome enough to grace any young lady’s parlor. B. F. THOMAS.Fayetteville The people recognize ability when they see it, F. P. TOWNSLEY.Little Rock Just a little larger than your list, Therefore so easy to be missed. SANFORD STEWART.Magnolia Spends one-fourth of his time before the glass, one-fourth eating, the remain¬ der courting the girls. J. 11. STANLEY.Augusta However interesting he may be to himself, it is possible to hold a mirror too long before his face. M. E. TUCKER.Magazine An attached friend to Plane Geom¬ etry. W. C. TYSON.Buena Vista Paddle your own canoe and let mine alone. OLLIE UMBAUGH.Springdale She’s pretty to talk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to look on. W. M. VAN VALKENBURGH. Warren Doubtless the sun looks down on bet¬ ter, but he doesn’t know it. J. T. WATSON.Little Rock A quiet unobtrusive fellow among boys, but wide awake among girls. JEAN WELD.Marianna Her winning ways almost drive me mad. J. M. WILSON.Evening Shade He is by no means a thief, yet he will steal a kiss. J. S. WOOD.Little Rock He just can’t help being a sport. J. 0. YORK.Bellefonte “A Corinthian, a lad of mettle, a good boy.” 70 A JUNIOR ' S PRAYER. May swefet heaven on us smile Lingering as we are awhile At our Varsity. May our sacred love for right Guide us ever in our fight For supremacy. Then in nineteen hundred seven May we reach the Seniors heaven All in “harmony. 7 r FROM THE PAGES OF AN OLD MAGAZINE. [The following article, written by Miss Sarah Shook, teacher of English in a western University, was taken from the September issue (1936) of The Alum¬ ni Ozark, a magazine published by the Alumni of the University of Arkansas.) THE CLASS OF 07. The class of ' 07 is grateful to Mrs. Xynfcis (Miss Lucie Haskell) for bring¬ ing about the class reunion. Last March she wrote to each member of the class whose address she could get, suggesting that all meet at commencement in June, and furthermore, since it was exactly thirty years since we were real Juniors, that we meet this year as rejuvenated Juniors. She made the beautiful white badges which we wore and which we still keep as souvenirs. As many of us as could, reached Fayetteville Saturday, June 12th, as we were anxious to hear the baccalaureate sermon which was to be preached by Bishop J. E. McConnell. On Monday following we all met the south bound train to welcome the last incoming member of the class, Mr. H. E. Powell, who has been in Germany for the past five years and whom we hardly recognized because of his long gray beard. We wore our badges lettered in white: “Juniors, Naughty Seven.” We were the chief attraction, and on our way back to the college we raised our voices in lusty yell for the U. of A., followed by others for the Juniors. We felt our¬ selves Juniors in very truth and lived again in “Naughty Six.” A meeting was called and by unani¬ mous consent the Junior president of ’06, Brutus Augustus Spradlin, Ph.D., was chosen as presiding officer. After a shore speech by the president, the secretary, Miss Bessie Oliver, now a professor of French ' in a southern college, called the roll, and those present responded briefly about themselves and their work. A pro¬ gramme for the remaining two days of our visit was planned. The old yell was rehearsed and some new ones were adopted; and all during commencement wherever you happened to be you were sure to hear the “Junior, 07” yells. We lead a strenuous life during these few days of pleasure. We dined at the boys dormitory at noon. In the evening we attended in a body the programme rendered in the new Conservatory by the Department of Music. Tuesday morning we breakfasted with Mr. Z. L. Reagan at the Washing¬ ton Hotel. We then visited all the new buildings scattered over the college grounds. It is well to note that two Heads of Departments wore our white badges—namely, Mr. G. C. Baker, E. E., and Mr. J. R. Rhyne, C. E. Wednesday afternoon we were enter¬ tained at the country home of Dr. Shir- 72 ?y Wood, who has been professor of enustry in his alma mater for the ast ten years. After reaching Dr. vvoods home, a stately white mansion mounded by an extensive lawn of soft green, we spent three delightful hours, touV? Ch time ma «y stories were ? 07 °i ?o ears intervening between llin e veiling we attended sue C . U1M v Bai ’ 1Uet ’ which was a great w A early one thousand alumni nose , pi 8eu1- )as after toast was pro- i. ’ 8 80 8 00( f that it never occurred s r , S t0 think wk ich was the best, f men l ,m ‘ nt !° n ° nl y those given by the whi ? M 0f n the dass of ’07, the first of wh,ch was Kai Aluim ,, by pro( . Then Mr h K 0l A 1 dnc f on University, triei... A ' A ' Jiee( ’ now an elee- p_. ' of rt ' cognized ability, gave “Our ’rty in . .. Varsit ' X th ® men who have guided the Denari ' ° present hi g h rank. “The na P p,, r nt ° f English ” Uy Miss An- Teacher favorite novelist, and “Our sponsiv ’ i by Mrs - X ynh», touched re- e ore in hearts of every strano ! Mies 011ie Umbangh, who, tS t0 Say ’ is sti11 “Miss 01 lie,” A ht d us Wlth « The Girlg „ whil ; Mr fid rv.™ Was 0 3 uaI1 y funny in “Doubt- After aml tdiscipline Committees.” and th A JailC|Uet good-byes were said each 0 L C m - WaS 80011 separated again, life bn l IT 8 ’ t0 1,1S cll0 sen duty of o£ Sr ‘. a v eeper “ i,iK gt a t e 1 ls a ma mcjter and bis we fa ° W S ° JOl,ni at the University inten t many facts that may be of French Jcan Wdd taught a seminary for a few years after graduating, studied in France a year ;md was them married to a French¬ man, who is now Minister of Education in France. Miss Lyta Davis and Mi s Ucora Blair, who lived so long by “eat¬ ing math,” were after long and patient persuasion, induced to give up math for men. Miss Elizabeth Kisser and Miss Henrietta Moore taught in the Univer¬ sity for a few years, and since then have traveled extensively in the West, prepar¬ atory to writing books oil that section and its people. Miss Ruth Crozier and Miss Rena Shore married soldiers and went with, them to the Philippine Is¬ lands, where their husbands Avon the good will of the natives and have been very successful in keeping peace among them. Miss Mary Droke gave up every¬ thing for music and has become a favor¬ ite in the musical world. Mr. Sanford Stewart and Mr. Harvey Ross are still Juniors. They go hack to the University at intervals and try for their degree- but as yet have not obtained them. Mr. J. 0. York is making money rapidly in the real estate business in Northwest Arkansas. Mr. A. J. Johnson is well known as present Minister of the In¬ terior. Mr. E. H. Dickson made a for¬ tune as an electrician, and has recently retired to the shades of a quiet life. Mr. Joe Mahony started in 1916 to the far North at the head of an expedition in search of an Eldorado. A great mis¬ fortune overtook the expedition. The party were all lost except the leader, who was rescued by the natives of a little town, where he is now engaged in the timber business. Mr. B. F. Thomas is the successor of Prof. Futrall, and has adopted, “Read. next, please, " in- stead of the stereotyped, “Take it up there, please.” Mr. Jerrod Ballard is a dauntless politician. He is the hero of many campaigns but has never held an office. Messrs. D. B. Blair, Walter Combs, and S. E. Dean have for some time superintended construction work in Africa, and have recently decided to set¬ tle there. Mr. W. A. Bolinger is large¬ ly interested in North Arkansas mines and has done much in developing the lumber industry in that section. Mr. Freeland Townsley has won a great rep¬ utation by the invention of a pen that cannot possibly ink the fingers. Mr. D. McCullough has become a fa¬ mous cartoonist and is now drawing a handsome salary. Mr. George Sively is still writing poetry. Mr. W. B. Stelzner is professor of electrical engineering in the University of Oklahoma. Mr. E. F. Hyatt is now considered one of the best surgeons in his native State. Mr. C. C. Hillman is a prosperous planter in Ar¬ kansas County. Mr. M. K. Orr went to Colorado and then to Australia. His friends rarely ever hear from him now. Everybody knows Joe Stanley, the rail¬ road magnate. Messrs. John Feathers and Roy Coker are digging ditches in the arid West. That rainless section will soon be watered. Mr. J. W. Murphy has been trying some queer things with light ning, though he has acquired no prac¬ tical results. Mr. Tyson is in South America boring a tunnel through the Andes. Mr. Hughes is widely known as the inventor of the “Hughes Light,” now in general use. Mr. M. E. Tucker is general manager of the Arkansas Pack¬ ing Company. Mr. Braly is an able law¬ yer and mayor of Fayetteville. Mr. W. M. Van Valkenburgh has made several improvements in wireless telegraphy. He believes that Mars has a system of elec¬ tricity far superior to ours and is now trying to connect Earth with Mars by wireless telegraphy. Mr .J. W. House is editor of a newspaper in his native county. Mr. Holt is Clerk of Boone County. Messrs. Cazort and Cubage have for some time been in the United States Senate. Messrs. V. A. Harding and Hugh Carter are well known throughout the State as electrical and divil engi¬ neers. Mr. J. T. Watson, to the surprise of his class-mates, broke into the Ar¬ kansas Legislature soon after graduat¬ ing, and lias been in politics steadily since. He has recently been elected as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court. ■ f L i W mt 5 jy£W5 TO I OopWWRC. SOPHOMORE POEM. 0 joyful days of Sophomore, The fairest of our college years, We love thee well, and dearly wish That everyone could feel thy cheers. What other days have treasures such ? These have the fondest hopes that rise, These have the golden days of youth, These have the highest zeal for prize. Out in the boundless sky we reach For lofty turrets, strong and sure, Where we can see as one vast plain This great wide world in sunlight pure. Dear friends, we hope in future years, You 11 read upon the scroll of fame, In glowing words, in graceful terms, Some worthy phrase to e ch Sophomore. When all these glorious days are past, ’Twill be the joy of every heart To live again these happy days, Although of memory’s gems a part. —D. E. J. ' n SOPHOMORE CLASS Colors—White and. Gold. YELL: Sophomore Rah, Sophomore RUH! Won’t we raise a Hellabaloo! Hella-ba-la-la-ba-lu-lu-ba-late! We’re the class of 1908! J. R. GRANT. CLARA WILLIAMS LUCY SANDERS. . J. I. JANES. C. H. WOODRUFF. . D. E. JOHNSON.. . E. E. HOPSON.. .. T. R. BRUNSON.. . OFFICERS. .... President. Vice-President. .... Secretary. .. ..Treasurer. Associate Editor Cardinal. .Poet. .Historian. Manager of Athletics. SOPHOMORE ROLL. BARRETT, REUBEN, B.S.Jonesboro. “Who is sweet Fortune’s minion and her pride?” BARTON, MAUD LEE, L.I.Cove. “And all that’s best of dark and bright Meet in her aspect, and her eyes.” BECKETT, LOVELL, S.C.Cowlington, I. T. “Desirous of learning.” ; BELKNAP, JOEL ROSSEAU, M.E. Sulphur Springs. “Musical as is Apollo’s lyre.” 78 SOPHOMORE CLASS, BENSON, FREDERICK, B.Sc.Camden. “A lamb in town thou shalt him find. 5 ’ BETTIS, AUSTIN BOYCE, B.A. -Chapel Hill. “He has passed his timid years 5 BIRD, EARL VALENTINE, C.E.Springdale. “There are no birds in last year’s nests 5 BLAKEMORE, THOMAS LESTER, B.A. Altus, I. T. “A lion among ladies. 55 BOLES, ASHLEY PANNEL, B.A. Fayetteville. “Wise, beyond his years. 55 BOLES, FLORA ALICE, B.A.Ft. Smith. “Wrapt in visions, lost in dreaming 5 BRACK, CLIFTON LEE.Little Rock. “You banish your friends when you frown 5 BRALY, MARY LAURA, B.A. Fayetteville. “She walks in beauty like the night Of cloudless climes and starry skies. BRIZZOLARA, JOHN, B.A.Ft. Smith. “He 5 s packed every book that 1 know of All open leaved like in his head 5 BRYANT, ROY BLAKE, E.E. v .Nashville. “Eager, excited, but mouse still. BRUNSON, THOMAS ROSWELL, C.E.... . .R oc k Creek. “A nftan for all eternity 5 BRYAN, ZELLA. Fayetteville. “Full of mirth and song. 55 CABE, ROBERT LEWIS, B.A. Burks. “You haven’t the valor of a grasshopper 5 CHILDRESS, NORAH, B.A. Fayetteville. “Pleased with life. 55 CHUNN, GEORGE DAVIS, B.S.Holly Grove. “So lightly through this world you prance, You well might teach us all to dance. 5 COOK, ERNEST FLEET, B.A.Texarkana. “Grief wastes my life. 55 COOK, IRA, M.E.Fayetteville. “He but perceives what is. 55 COTNAM, CHARLES. “In town 1 ’ll fix my station.” cowling, anson day, b.a. ‘Whose judgment scorns the homage flattery pays.” Davis, okey lee, c.e. “Seen with wit and beauty seldom.” DKANjB, ruth. “Wisest of Eve’s daughters.” dent, charlton gale, e.e. “True to your friend, kind to your foe.” broke, albert hill, e.e. " Those eyes were made for love, not anger.” Elder, thomas duane, b.s. “The roof above me is my home.” F DY, JOSEPH ELMER, C.E. My home is “Greece”, cordon, luther, b.a. “A pretty, well-bred, agreeable youth.” CfiANT, JAMES RICHARD, B.A. “Now as a jester T accost you.” Cray, bertha foustina, l.i. “Oay or serious by infection.” CREEN, BRUCE CLARENCE, C.E.. ... ' . “His face still combating with smiles and tears.” CREGG, ALFRED WELCH, B.A... “Forthwith I gird myself anew in steel.” DAS KELL, LUCIE, B.A... “Thou art fairer than the evening air Clad in the beauty of a. thousand stars.” dicut, william clarence, c.e. “As one who walking in the twilight gloom Hears round about him voices.” Hopson, edwin Eastman, r.a..... “Fearless to be overmatched by living might.” HPRT, GARLAND, B.S. “Your serious aims are fixed on fortune.” J RBY, JAMIE HAPGOOL), B.A. " In maiden madness, bold.” JACKSON, ZEB PETTIGREW, C.E. " As for myself 1 walk abroad o’ nights.” 81 . . .. Little Rock. Cowlington, I. T. .Marcella i . . .. Fayetteville. I .. .. Annieville. .. .. Fayetteville. . . . .Jonesboro. .. . .Oedarville. .Morrilton. .Doverl , .. .. Bates ville. .. . .Pine Bluff. .. . .Fayetteville. .. .. Fayetteville. .. . .Fayetteville. .Buford. .Newport. .Newport. .Muskogee, 1. T. JANES, JESSE ISAAC, B.A.Borer. “For by his face straight shall ye know him.” JEFFERIES, ALFRED JEFFERSON, B.A.Clarendon. “The pet of the college.” JOHNSON, DAVID EUGENE, L.I.Paris. “Poets are born, not made.” JONES, GEORGE FLEMING, B.A.Frank. “Mute o’ the sudden.” LAMBERTON ANNIE LOUISA, B.A. Harrison. “Whom all eyes follow with one consent.” LEWIS, CHARLES HAWLEY, B.A.Atkins. “With secret gaze or open admiration him behold.” LOCKE, JEREMIAH MATTHEW, C.E.Muskogee, I. T. “Joy tunes his voice.” LECHE, MARY MAUD, L.I.Donaldsonville, La. “What is man that thou are mindful of him.” MAUCK, RALPH WALDO, B.A.Bentonville. “Man delights not me nor woman either.” MEEK, ROY SETTLE, B.S.Russellville. “His head light tosses as he moves along.” MERCER, CHARLES...Dermott “I am a part of all that I have met” MISER, HUGH, B.A.Rogers. “There is nothing I like so much as grave conversation.” MISER, WILSON LEE, B.A.Rogers. “Joy glistens in his eye.” MITCHELL, JOHN LUCIEN, B.A.Fayetteville. ir Elate with conscious glory moves along.” MOORE, GEORGE JACOB, B.A.Bentonville. “Still idle with a busy air.” MORGAN, SAMUEL ROSS, B.S.El Dorado. “Erect his mien.” MORRIS, GROVER CLEVELAND, B.A.Lonoke. “My thoughts hold mortal strife.” MYRICK, CHARLES EARLY, B.A.Poplar Grove. “That can sing both high and low.” McANALLY, CORA LEONTINE, L.I.Elm Spring. “The softer charm that in her manner lies Is framed to captivate yet not surprise.” 82 McKNIGHT, DAVID ARTHUR, B.S.Van Buren. “Eager for discovering truth.” Mcleod, angus, e.e .Ft. smith. “He is weary of life.” McMillan, FRED LEE, E.E..Pine Bluff. “Tired of work and tired of play.” Norman, OLIVIA, L.I.Fayetteville. “Where joy forever dwells.” I’ORTNELL, JAMES ROY, E.E.Fayetteville. “As proud as he were all.” Pritchett, frank, c.e .Batesvuie. “Wise as fox and strong as bear.” j PRITCHETT, ROBERT HUGH, E.E.Batesville. “Affecting thoughts co-equal with the clouds.” READ, ALICIA JOHNSTON, B.A.Fayetteville. “She would not prove Apollo’s priestess, but Apollo’s love.” RHEA. WILLIAM HARRIS, E.E.Fayetteville. “Who like a statue stands in view.” RHODES, CHARLES ROBERT, E.E.Osceola. “Nothing can restore me to myself.” . RUSSELL, ARRY LEE, C.E.Texarkana. “My eyes confess a heart inclined to love.” SANDERS, LUCY EDNA, B.A.Fayetteville. “In flower of youth and beauty ' s pride.” SHAVER, LEE BRYANT, C.E...Oakland. “Only a little shaver” [ SHEPHERD, CLAUD HAROLD, E.E.Texarkana. “Every shepherd tells his tale.” j SHERROD, WILLIAM VERNON, E.E. Goshen. “But. his courage ' gan fail him.” SMITH, ELMER CLIFTON, C.E.Sidney. “Who makes by force his merit known.” SOWERS, GRACIE, B.A.Monticello. “A smile o ? her would banish care.” | STACY, HAL GILLETTE, C.E.. . .Vandal©. “I walk in air and contemplate the sun.” STARBUCK, ARWARD, B.A.Rocky Comfort. “The star of love and rest.” j THOMPSON, MACK FRANKLIN, E.E.Fayetteville. “My face is my fortune.” 83 THURSTON, MONTE, Mus.Rector. “I, the friend of man.” TUCKER, JUSTIN RANDOLPH, B.S..A.Fayetteville. “I’m not as bashful as I look.” VAN VALKENBURG, CARRIE, Mus.Warren. “Pretty and witty, yet a friend.” WATSON, EDMOND PENN, C.E.. ..Bentonville. “Who hath gained of education all the grace.” WIGGINS, JOSEPH CLEVELAND, C.E.Cecil. “By merit raised.” WILLIAMS, CLARA, L.I.Eureka Springs. “If woman lost us Eden, such as she alone restore it.” WILLIAMS, OSCAR EUGENE, B.A.McKinney, Texas. “He speaks with dignity.” , WINTERS, ELIZABETH, B.A.Ft. Smith. “I live and love, what would ye more.” WOODRUFF, CLARENCE HERBERT, B.A.Rhea. “I, that am not shaped for sportive tricks.” WOODSON, EDWARD FRANCES, C.E.McCurtain, I. T. “He grows wiser with increasing years.” FROM POINT OF VIEW OF A SOPHOMORE. From time immemorial it has been the custom to charge to the Sophomore the shortcomings and failings of all the other classes combined; in a word, to hold him responsible for everything that the rest of the school wished to shirk. They have even taken our name and looked up its derivation, telling us that it signifies, in Greek, “wise fool.” We are very glad to accept the first term, even if the last must be added to it. We hope, however, that the last part is a pure Old English word. All this we have borne with the good nature so characteristic of our peculiar constitution and have looked forward to the day when we could be something other than th e golden mean between the verdant Freshman and the sophisticated Junior. Then we shall have gained some in experience and shall perhaps have justified in some small degree our classic origin. Until that time our light shall be hid under a bushel and we shall tread the rocky pathway of knowledge with a step as confident as it is brilliant. When we shall have advanced one more niche in the temple of Fame and are ready to assume the togas discarded by the Juniors of the preceding year, we hope to be able to look back on a past of splendid achievements — a worthy example to the patient and plodding Freshman in the depths below; that he may see the giddy orbit of our flight and be inspired by it, is our fervent hope. A Typical Freshman. PhatocyGpVver Th ' t) h the la t plate F try Fve h—; -joo break th one Vll c O to an art ' »s and hove vt pointed. " THE VERDANT FRESHMAN. There is a class in our University called Freshman. It is great in numbers, strong in gall, but wavering in head. They are necessary evils. Their motto, “By our works we are judged " is short, old, yet true. Why is the motto short? These worthy fellows have a peculiar fascinating way in which they do things. If you see a young man stalking awkwardly around, looking for flies on the win¬ dow, grinning, eating biscuits whole and imitating “spcrts,” lie is a Freshman, If you see a young lady loitering, looking at the boys, chewing wax, biting off her finger nails, she is a Freshman. By their works they are judged, but why is their motto old? The Fresh¬ men as a rule are not original. They must forever travel in the same old ruts, never deviating a hair’s breadth. What Freshmen did 100 years ago they are doing to-day. The first Freshman class that ever existed established this motto, and it will ever be until the higher classmen change it for them. Why is the motto short? These satellites have such burdened memories. They try to memorize Geometry and Latin, they store away in their craniums the acts of upper classmen and treasure the little love verses of heir sweethearts. No wonder they sometimes fcrget to eat and sleep. Not only by our heads are we judged but by our heads are we known. Freshmen have a curiously shaped head, usually very large, bulging out in front, but flat behind, showing a deficiency in gray matter and room for development. Freshmen, the Senior class of to-day was once the verdant Freshman. You resolve three years from now to stand in Senior shoes, tread Senior paths, and enjoy Senior privileges. Make your class one of the strongest that ever gath¬ ered within the University walls. Then will your fond Alma Mater retain a place for you in her great big loving heart. 86 FRESHMAN POEM. To-day as Freshman bold we stand, A class so bright and fair That in your dreams of paradise You find its members there. Now next we ' ll be great Sophomores, A class so bold and free; When that long year has ever past Grand Juniors then we ' ll be. When our school days have wandered by And we have reached our goal, Each bold one will answer call And from his loved ones stroll. We ' ll part with classmates every one. To meet we know not where, Though many thoughts we ' ll often have Of when we Freshmen were. — C. S. B., ’09. FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL. Razzle, dazzle, hobble, gobble, Who are we? Freshmen, Freshmen, yes, sir-ee, We’re in line, see us shine, Freshmen, Freshmen, 1909. ABBOT, T. 0., ADAMS, JAMES WILLIAM, Independence, Mo. ALLEN, JOE CLEVELAND, Pres., B.A. Hatfield. ATJDIGIER, LOUIE, Historian, L.I., Little Rock. BATES, BEULAH, BAYLEY, WILBUR SIDNEY, B.E.E., Fort Smith. BECKETT, FRANK, C.E., Cowlington, I. T. BELL, LEXIE, B.A., Benton. BECKETT, C. M., C.E., Cowlington, I. T. BICKEL, NORMAN E., Carroll. BLACK, CURTIS, B.A., Corning. BLAIR, T. C., B.A., Van Buren. BLAKEMORE, AMY, L.I., Prairie Grove. BOGGS, WILLIAM HAMPTON, B.A., Wolf City, Texas. BROWN, ELIZABETH, B.A., Fayetteville. BRYANT, JOHN ARTHUR, Fayetteville. BUCK, WILLIAM ROBERT, B.A., Fayetteville. BUMPASS, EDW. KENNETH, B.E.E., Fayetteville. BUNN, JAMES BENJAMIN, B.A., Hamburg. BURTON, MORTON, B.M.E., Judsonia. CAMPBELL, GORDON WM., B.E.E., Fayetteville. CAMPBELL, MINERVA MADGE, B.A., Fayetteville. CARTER, NAMA, Vice-President, B.A., Durham. CHANDLER, JAMES IRVING, B.E.E., Fayetteville. CHAPMAN, GEO. ARNOLD, B.E.E., Fayetteville. COKER, JOHN, B.C.E., Lead Hill. COOK, LELA, Fayetteville. CONLEY, JACK, B.A., Harrison. COX, OXVILLE GARLAND, B.A., Paris. CRAW, BLAINE, Rogers. CROOK, CLARENCE BENTON, B.E.E. Newport. 88 FRESHMAN CLASS. DAVIS, ARTHUR CHARLES, B.M.E, Fayetteville. DAVIS, FRANCIS HARRIET, B.A., Chickasha. DAVIS, LYNAH HAMILTON, Little Rock. DAVIS, WALLACE CARTER, B.A., Little Rock. LEAVER, JAMES FRANKLIN, B.C.E., Springdale. DEWOODY, SORRELLS, B.O.E., Pine Bluff. DODSON, JAMES WILLIAM, B.S., Paris. DOKE, EUGENE M., B.A., Benton ville. DULANEY, JOHN JEFFERSON, B.A., Ben Lomond. DYER, CLAUDE HOWARD, B.C.E., Fayetteville. EASON, HERMAN EDWARD, B.E.E., Fayetteville. EBY, ERNEST COWLEY, B.E.E., Eureka. Springs. EDWARD, RALPH MERLE, B.C.E., Mena. EDWARDS, VERNA, B.A., Texarkana. ELKINS, G.W., B.S.A., Magazine. ELLIS, DORA, Fayetteville. ELLIS, FORREST, B.A., Fayetteville. ELLIS, OSCAR FERGUSON, B.E.E., Fayetteville. FARR1SH, MYRTLE, L.I., Morrilton. FEARING, BENJ. FRANKLIN, B.xU, Camden. FERGUS, CARRIE SADIE, Elm Springs. FERGUSON, THOMAS MOODY, Bonneville. FLOYD, NINA BERRY, B.A., Yell ville. FINLEY, WALTER, E.E., Lincoln. FORD, DAVID LANE, B.A., Cecil. FORD, RETH, C., Washburn. FREEMAN, THOS. BENNETT, B.A., Helena. GIBSON, RUPERT CAMPBELL, B.A.. Berry ville. GIBSON, WILLIAM BERTRAM, L.L, Berryville. GRAHAM, SIMON BUNN, B.C.E., Mena. GRAY, JOSEPH LESLIE, B.C.E., Beaver. GREATHOUSE, OLLIE, B.A., Johnson. GREGG, ANNIE JOSEPHINE, B.A.. Fayetteville. HAMILTON, WM. MALCOLM, B.A., Falcon. HAWKINS, FRANK CLAI¬ BORNE, B.A., Rogers. HUDSON, ETTA, C., England. HENSON, MALCOM YOUNG, B.E.E. Springdale. HIGHT, STELLA, C., Fayetteville. HINKLE, SHELBY EARLE, B.C.E.. Bates ville. HICKSON, HERBERT GUY, B.C.E., Paris. HOLCOMB, WILLIAM HENRY, B.C.E.. Springdale. HOLMES, EDWIN PERCY, B.A., Nathan. HOLTZCLAW, HANAN, B.S.A., Vineyard: co HUGHES, JOHN JACKSON, JR., Haynes. HUXTABLE, WM. GU1REY, B.A., Vincent IRBY, ELIZABETH, B.A., N ewport. JAMES, CLIFFTON RICHARD, B.A., Tuckerman. JOHNSON, JAMES ROBERT, B.C.E., Arkansas City. JORDAN, FLOSSIE, B.A., Ingram. JORDAN, JAMES K., B.C.E., Ingram. KANTZ, WILLIE DEAN, Fayetteville. KEENEY, MARIE, B.A., Fayetteville. Keith, chas. Alexander, Athiet- ie Manager, B. A., Amity. keith, ernest thomas, b.a., Sherman. keller, irvin, b.c.e., Hot Springs. KITCHENS, GEORGE THOMAS, Ed¬ itor, B.A., Waldo. kolb, william burge, b.a., Ola. KOSER, WILLIAM AUBREY, B.C.E., Marion. KRISTLE, SHELTON, Dermott. HAMBERTON, HORACE CHRIS¬ TOPHER, B.E.E., Harrison. UANTRIP, LYNN WINSTON, B.C.E., Fayetteville. REG GIT, FRANK ASBITRY, B.S.A., Paragould. LEISTER, LEROY BISMARCK, B.A., Ellsworth. lemon, burle rembert, b.a., Fayetteville. LEV ERETT, CHARLES DEANE, B.A, Fayetteville. LINDSEY, ELMER MARVIN, B.C.E, Fayetteville. LITTLE, ALBERT HOMER, B.C.E, Texarkana. LUEKER, CHARLES GOTTLIEB, B.A, Famous. MANNING, GLADYS, B.A, Clarendon. MAPLES, REE, LX, Berry ville. MEAD, ALICE F, B.A, Kansas City. MILLER, MYRTLE, B.A., Fayetteville. MILNER, DUFER, B.E.E, Milner. MITCHELL, ARA EVELYN, B.A, Fayetteville. MORELAND, CLAUDE, B.C.E, Jonesboro. McArthur, fred ross, b.e.e., Russellville. MeCLAIN, WM. HOWARD, B.M.E, Little Rock. McCRARY, ROSE, LX, Little Rock. McCTJLLOGH, HUGH, B.A, Little Rock. McDermott, angus, b.a, Dermott. McDonald, j. c, b.s, Augusta. McGRAW, GROVER DE WITT, B.M.E, Paris. McNEIL, RALPH ALONZO, B.C.E, Rector. McSPADDEN, THEODORE R, B.A, Chelsea. Me WILLI AMS, JESSE HUBERT, B.S, Eldorado. r 1 NEELY, IRMA, B.A., Fayetteville. NELSON, JOHN WILLIAM, B.C.E., Buford. NESBIT, WILLIAM EDWARD, B.A., Fayetteville. NEWMAN, THOMAS F., B.A., Harrison. OLMSTEAD, CLAUDE EVER¬ ETT, B.S., Heber. PALMER, JOHN, B.S.A., Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. PEARCE, THOMAS R., B.C.E., Aurora, Mo. PEARSON, THOMAS MILTON, Ora¬ tor, B.A., Rhea. PECK, DORA, B.A., Fayetteville. PITCHORD, JOSEPH IRWIN, B.A., Tahlequah, I. T. PRUETT, WM. NATHAN, B.C.E., Osceola. PULLEY, CAMERON, Fayetteville. RAGLAND, FANNIE, B.A., Fayetteville. RANKIN, JOHN GORDON, B.A., Morrilton. RANKIN, WILLIAM FRANK, B.A., Russellville. REDFORD, EDWIN, B.E.E., Woolstock, Iowa. REEI), KATE KATHLEEN, B.A., Springdale. REED, MAGGIE, B.A., Johnson. REGAN, J. ELMER, B.C.E., Prescott. REYES, CHAS. SUMNER, B.E.E., Poet, Alma. REYES, GEORGE WILLIAM, B.M.E., Alma. REYNOLDS, WM. THADDEUS, B.E.E., Ft. Smith. RICE, WALTER D., B.E.E., Brightwater. ROSE, SAM, B.M.E., Fayetteville. ROSS, WM. BROWNING, B.E.E., Okalona. SCOTT, HERBERT CARL, B.A., Waveland. SEMMES, J. M., C.E., Osceola. SEIDEL, ISIDORE, B.E.E., Eureka Springs. SMITH, H. R., B.A., Malvern. STAFFORD, GUY CLAYPOLE, B.C.E., Springdale. STANSBERRY, GEORGE P., B.C.E., Little Rock. STOVER, LUTHER MARTIN, Casa. STRONG, JOHN CHALMERS, B.A., Brinkley. SUTTON, BEULAH, B.A., Fayetteville. SUTTON, EDITH, B.A., Fayetteville. SUTTON, JOHN HAYWOOD, B.S., Holly Grove. THOMPSON, ROSS E., B.C.E., Heber. TRENT, BESS, B.A., Fayetteville. TRIMBLE, FANNIE, B.A., Lonoke. WALKER, MABEL MARGARET, B.A., Buntyn, Tenn. WATERFIELD, ELGIN A., B.A., Holdenville, I. T. WEBB, JOSEPH WATSON, B.A., Martinville. 92 WESTBROOK, HOWELL LANE, B.E.E., Pine Bluff. WEST, DOUGLAS, B.A., Dardanelle. WHITE, PEARL, B.A., Fayetteville. WHITE, F.S., C.E., Fayetteville. WHITMORE, WILLIE, Secretary, B.A., Fayetteville. WILLIAMSON, T. D., E.E., Springdale. WHEEL!S, OLA. WILLIAMS, TRUMAN DALE, B.A., Springdale. WILLIAMS, H. L., Fayetteville. WILLIS, FRANK EVERS, B.A., Eureka Springs. WINFREY, LEWIS EDGAR, B.E.E., Van Buren. WITT, EARLE, B.A., Mt. Ida. WOOD, ARTHUR, B.C.E., Ft. Smith. WOODS, JOHN POWELL, B.A., Treas., Yellville. Strong. WOO ' l ' ON, LEONARD, B.E.E.,Mena. YOUNG, NANCY OVID, B.A., Bonneville. 93 SPECIAL CLASS. 94 REVIEW OF SPECIAL CLASS, In regard to the Special Class we shall only say that we have not in any great degree deviated from the worthy precedent of our former comrades. Through respect and love for our ancestors, we have retained the privilege of flunking, of cutting classes, and of standing in the social world as beacon lights to guide the preps, and “pesky’’ Freslnnan. Our motto is to seek nothing and thereby run no risk of future; hence our refusal to become candidates for degrees. Tin ' s has been the motto of the class from time immemorial, and it requires only a glance at our past history to affirm the appropriateness of our motto, and how loyal to its great principle we have been. We love our ancestors, yet we do not adhere to their broad and liberal pol¬ icies through loyalty alone, but also on account of our firm convictions of the justice and liber ality of the fundamental ideas of these policies. If we have one member who is diligent and will not cut a class, we have ten members who M ’ill do so with pleasure. This shows nerve and grit not only to meet life’s in¬ evitable battles but to create struggles for the opportunities they afford. w95 SPECIAL CLASS. OFFICERS. H. H. R AG ON.President LAURA REED.Vice-President A. T. BOHART.Secretary ZELLA BRYAN.Poet W. E. THOMPSON.Treasurer M. C. HUTTON.Athletic Manager BERRY KING.. ..Associate Editor Cardinal E CLASS ROLL. ALLEN, C. B. DAVIS, F. ALSTON, E. R. DEAN, H. W. ARNOLD, J. G. DIFFEY, H. T. BAUM, E. J. ELLINGTON, T. E. BARRY, LUCILE ELDER, TOM BERRYMAN, E. A. FERGUSON, E. F. BOWERS, E. J. GARDNER, U. M. BOHART, A. T. GRAHAM, H. C. BRYAN, ZELLA HARVEY, H. A. BROWN, E. HARPER, F. M. BRALY, MISS A. L. HICKS, M. H. BURROWS, C. M. HUTTON, M. C. CARTER, MISS N. INGRAM, C. W. CLARK, MISS P. JARRELL, F. COWLING, A. D. JERRELS, L. L. COOK, MISS L. JETT, W. A. COOK, F. M. JORDAN, E. G. COOK, S. M. JONES, MARY DUNN, RALPH KING, BERRY CROSS, M. C. LEWIS, M. DANIELS, A. J. LEWIS, J. A. DANIELS, L. LEVERETT, BLANCHE 96 SPECIAL CLASS, LINDLEY, C. M. LINDLEY, J. A. MAPLES, R. McGILL, J. T. McWilliams, j. h. McMillan, e. MEEK, W. L. MITCHELL, SIBYL MITCHELL, S. A. MILNER, I). F. MOON, C. MORGAN, W. L. MOCK, TOM NANCE, D. NORMAN, 0. NORMAN, F. A. PALMER, L. L. PEARSON, H. S. PEER, C. A. PORTER, W. H. PRATT, G. C. EAGON, H. H. REVEL, JOHN REED, LAURA RICE, H. M. STEWART, C. F. STEVENS, 0. STOVER, L. M. STANLEY, TOM SULLIVAN, H. E. TERRY, FRANK TIDBALL, NELL TILLMAN, FRED TILLMAN, JOHN TORRANS, P. WELLS, E. E. WEBSTER, W. E. WILSON, W. D. WOODRUFF, E. S. WOLF, 0. CHAPEL. REV. A. L. HARVEY, Chaplain. CHAPEL CHOIR. Miss Gertrude Crawford.. .. Miss Haze] Yates. PROF. PICKEL. MEMBERS. MISS MABEL CHAPMAN. HISS LEXIE BELLE. MISS GUSSIE KEENEY. MR. TERRY FEILD. i MISS CRAWFORD. ir. I)R. JOHNSON. MR. C. E. MYBICK. 99 NEW OZARK STAFF BRODIE PAYNE.. . GEORGE J. MOORE T. A. COLLINS.. .. L. L. CAMPBELL.. W. C. HOLLAND.. . K. A. REED. .. Editor-in-Chief Business Manager .. Associate Editor .University Edtior .Exchange Editor .. .. City Editor :oo NEW OZARK STAFF. GLEE CLUB. MEMBERS: DR. CARROLL PROF. MARINONI PROF. CRITZER C. E. MYRICK TERRY FEILD. HARRY SHULTZ E. M. DOKE C. M. BURROWS L. B. LEISTER SHIRLEY WOOD ;o .3 ENGLISH CLUB. OFFICERS—FIRST TERM. BROD1E PAYNE.President MAYBELLE C. JOHNSON.Vice-President HARRY G. HUNT.Secretary SECOND TERM. D. K. SADLER.President SARAH SHOOK.Vice-President ANNA PUGH.Secretary MAYBELLE C. JOHNSON.Treasurer MEMBERS: DR. J. W. CARR PROF. MARINONI A. L. HARVEY W. C. HOLLAND IRENE STOCKTON MAYBELLE C. JOHNSON ANNA PUGH SARAH SHOOK HENRIETTA MOORE C. E. OATHS BRODIE PAYNE PROF. E. F. SHANNON MRS. BLAKE RUPERT TAYLOR T. A. COLLINS HARRY G. HUNT LEORA BLAIR OLLIE UMBAUGH NELL TIDBALL WALLACE CARR J. E. McCONNEL G. M. SIVLEY DAN K. SADLER 104 ENGLISH CLUB. 105 DEUTSCHER VEREIN. OFFIZIEREX. HERR WALTER BOLINGER.President FRAEULEIN LYTA DAYIS.Vice-Prasidentin HERR RECTOR MESLER.Secretar HIE FIIAEULEIX. RUTH CROZIER. LYTA DAVIS. BARBARA DAVIS. DELIA DRAKE. MARY DRAKE. RHOENA GALLOWAY. GUSSIE KEENEY. MARIE KEENEY. JESSIE McCORTNEY. SYBIL MITCHELL. HENRIETTA MOORE. ANNA PUGH. ELIZABETH RISSER. SARAH SHOOK. RENA SHORE. IRENE STOCKTON. MABEL SUTTON. NELL TIDBALL. MONTIE THURSTON. BESSIE TRENT. OLLIE UMBAUGH. CARRIE VAN VALKENBURGH. BEULAH WILLIAMS. HATTIE WILLIAMS. MARY BRALY. ALICE READ. NELLIE WILSON. ELEANOR VAULX. MYRTLE MILLER. MADGE BATES. DIE HERREN. WALTER BOLINGER. PERCY CRAIG. FLEET COOK. WALLACE CARR, LUTHER GORDON. CLEVELAXJ ) HOLLAND. C. G. LUEKER. R. D. MESLER. dodridge McCulloch, hugh McCulloch. BRODIE PAYNE. A. D. POPE. HOWARD POWELL. JAMES RHYNE. JOE STANLEY. HICKS STONE. JIM STANFORD. C. W. SCHIMMELPFENNIG. W. M. VAN VALKENBURGH. 0. E. WILLIAMS. CLIFTON BROCK. C. W. BRUNSKOG. D. K. SADLER. W. C. BRYANT. El I REN MITGLIEDER. HERR DOKTOR BROUGH. HERR DOKTOR CARR. HERR DOKTOR CARROLL. HERR PROFESSOR DROIvE. HERR PROFESSOR FUTRALL. HERR PROFESSOR KNOCH. HERR PROFESSOR NORTON. HERR PROFESSOR MARI NON! HERR PROFESSOR SHANNON. HERR PROFESSOR SCIIAPPER. FRAU PROFESSOR SCHAPPER HERR PROFESSOR WALKER. HERR PROFESSOR WILSON. FRAU BLAKE. FRAEULEIN MARY VAULX. 06 DEUTSCHER VEREIN, CIRCLE FRANCAIS The students in the higher classes of French met at the home of Miss Mary Braly on October 25, 1! 05, in order to form a French Club. Miss Braly was elected temporary chairman, and with the help of Professor Marinoni, the offi¬ cers were elected according to the French custom. The club meets every second and fo :rth Wednesday night. OFFICERS. W. C. BRALY, JR., President. LELA DRAKE, Vice-President. MARY BRALY, Secretary. NELLIE WILSON, Treasurer. MEMBERS. PROF. MARINONI. HARRY B. TABER. BESS WINTERS. BESS OLIVER. ANNA PUGH. JEAN WELl). MAUDE LECHE. NELLIE WILSON. MONTE THURSTON. IRENE STOCKTON. HONORARY MEMBERS. MRS. W. S. JOHNSON. MRS. PURDUE. MISS HART. MISS NELIvINS. DR. CARROLL. 108 Military Department. Present ARMS?! 109 STAFF OFFICERS. CAPTAIN R. B. POWERS, SEVENTH CAVALRY, U. S. ARMY. E. E. MASH BURN.. . W. D. McCLOUD.. .. E. P. WATSON. S. CARPENTER. D. McCULLOCH.. .. , II o COMMANDANT AND STAFF. COMPANY OFFICERS COMPANY A. S. E. DEANE.Captain. G. C. BAKER.Lieutenant. V. A. HARDING.Lieutenant. J. C. CUBAGE.Lieutenant. COMPANY B. Z. L. REAGAN.Lieutenant. B. J. McCLOUD.Lieutenant. H. R. CARTER.Lieutenant. A. COKER.Lieutenant. COMPANY C. S. STEWART.Captain. S. G. DAYIS. ..Lieutenant. K. A. REED.Lieutenant. C. C. HILLMAN.. .. ..Lieutenant. COMPANY D. «L R. RHYNE.Captain. C. P. BALCH.Lieutenant. W. B. STELZNER.Lieutenant. R. P. SMILIE.Lieutenant. 112 OFFICERS. UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS CADET BAND. (Military Band.) Leader... ..PROFESSOR FRANK BARR. Chief Musician.OWEN CECIL MITCHELL. Principal Musician.JOHN EDWARD FEATHERS. First Sergeant. JOHN CHALMERS STRONG. MARSHALL ERNEST TUCKER. Sergeants. .. ..WILLIAM LEE ELLISON. ( .JOSEPH ELMER FRY. Drum Major.CHARLES GOTTLIEB LUEKER. CORPORALS. JOHN WILLIAM REVEL. WILLIAM HARRIS RHEA. JUSTIN RANDOLPH TUCKER. MOSELEY CLARENCE TUCKER. HOMER A E VAN HARVEY. JOHN ADEN LEWIS. DAVID AUGUSTUS EUGENE JOHNSON. PRIVATES. WILLIAM VASHNI WEBSTER. LEROY BISMARCK LEISTER. THOMAS MURPHY NEWMAN. WILLIAM JOHNSON DANCER. EC GENE MILTON DONE. I SI DOR SEIDEL. THOMAS DREW HURLEY. JAMES WILLIAM DODSON. SAM EARL WEST. MERRILL FORESTER SNELL. DAYTON PRESTON METCALF. CLARENCE BENTON CROOK. powell McClellan rhea. CADET BAND. INSTRUMENTATION, Solo 1! Flat Cornet. First B Flat Cornet . JOHN CHALMERS STRONG. .- . ..WILLIAM LEE ELLISON. ( . ..JOHN WILLIAM REVEL. .JOHN ADEN LEWIS. .1 DAYTON PRESTON METCALF. Second B Flat Cornet.THOMAS DREW HURLEY. Third B Flat Cornet.DAVID AUGUSTUS EUGENE JOHNSON. Solo B Flat Clarinet.THOMAS MURPHY NEWMAN. First B Flat Clarinet.CLARENCE BENTON CROOK. Solo E Flat Clarinet..JOHN EDWARD FEATHERS. Solo E Flat Alto.MARSHALL ERNEST TUCKER. First. E Flat Alto.JOSEPH ELMER FRY. Second E Flat Alto. . .JUSTIN RANDOLPH TUCKER. Third E Flat Alto.ISIDOR SEIDEL. Fourth E Flat Alto.SAM EARL WEST. First B Flat Tenor.MOSELEY CLARENCE TUCKER. Second B Flat Tenor.JAMES WILLIAM DODSON. Solo B Flat Tenor Slide Trombone..OWEN CECIL MITCHELL. First B Flat Tenor Slide Trombone.WILLIAM HARRIS RHEA. Second B Flat Tenor Slide Trombone.WILLIAM JOHNSON DANCER. Third B Flat Tenor Slide Trombone.MERRILL FORESTER SNELL. P» Flat Baritone.LEROY BISMARCK LEISTER. B Flat Bass.HOMER ALVAN HARVEY. E Flat Bass.WILLIAM VASHNI WEBSTER. Snare Drum.EUGENE MILTON DOKE. Bass Drum..POWELL McCLELLAN RHEA. TRUMPET CORPS, TRUMPET CORPS. CHIEF TRUMPETER. WILLIAM CULLEN BUY A NT. ALEXANDER, G. L. MARTIN, L. R. THOMPSON, E. E. LINDSEY, E. M. SCOTT, Ii. C. TRUMPETERS. HUGHES, L. C. WOOTTON, I.. L. TILLMAN, F. A. ROSS, J. H. FINLEY, W. 1:8 m LAW DEPARTMENT. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION. JOHN N. TILLMAN, B.L.L. President. J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL.B. Dean. THOMAS N. ROBERTSON, LL.B. Secretary. FACULTY. J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL.B. JOHN FLETCHER, LL.M. GEORGE W. MURPHY, LL.B.. . T. M. MEHAFFY, LL.B. A. M. FULK. LEWIS RHOTON, LL.B. THOMAS N. ROBERTSON, LL.B THOMAS E. HELM, LL.B. AUGUSTUS M. FULK, LL.B.. .. . .. Contracts, Equity and Corporation . .Real Property. ..Law of Evidence. .Law of Tort . .Conflict of L ws. .Criminal Law. .Agency Commercial Paper. .Fraudulent Conveyance . Criminal Law, Practice and Procedure. 120 LAWYER OR LIAR? I. Is the standard of the lawyer as it used to be? I)o anything and act anyway in order to get a fee. Or lias the standard been raised to a higher plane, Where lawyers will not sacrifice principle for gain? Does “You vmisft be a liar to be a lawyer ’ still sway, Or has this old adage vanished from the present day? Do the Courts and Schools so instruct young men. That they must lie and cheat, or else not win? Or do they instruct that the best way to success Is for them to be honest and always to do their best? If all lawyers are liars and no exceptions to the rule, What is the use of teaching honesty in our State f aw Schools? Is it possible that in this present age of right, Where Ethics rules and the Millennium is in sight, Tha.t the practice of law has been passed by, And in order to win you must still tell a lie? i II. You who are teachers, tell us from the public stage, Can a man be an honest lawyer in this age; Can he practice with justness and fairness to all; Or is he moved by old King Graft to roll the ball? Methinks I heard these questions answered one day, When I was honored with hearing Bryan, W. J. He said that the standard is not measured by glance, Nor is it measured by illegal gain or chance; But the rule applies to lawyers and all other men alike, Whoever succeeds and climbs to fame, he shall do right That “Every lawyer has his price” has forever gone by, We, at least, of Arkansas brand it as a lie. Arkansas has placed all professions on a level plane, And if young lawyers believe it not, just let them try the same. They’ll find that all professions are fitted so very true That they must live in its Ethics and paddle their own canoe. — J. B. Beed. I 2 I SENIORS. CLASS OFFICERS. MAUDE E. DUNN AW AY (Yale, B.A.), President.Little Rock. A. SCOUGALE, Vice-President.Little Rock. ALVIN S. IRBY (U. of A., ’05, B.A.), Secretary.Black Rock. HON. JAS. B. REED, Treasurer.Krupp. WALLACE TOWNSEND (Hendrix, B.A.), Orator.Conway. WILLIAM H. RECTOR, Poet.Gilliham. G. FILLMORE LEFFLER, Prophet.. ..Clinton. HON. J. SCOTT ABERCROMBIE (U. of A., ’04, B.A.), Historian.Benton. JNO. P. STREEPEY (U. of A., ’03, B.A.), Editor Cardinal.little Rock. MEMBERS. HORACE CHAMBERLAIN, Little Rock. JOHN A. VICK, Little Rock. C. M. WALSER, Little Rock. g. a. McConnell, Little Rock. HARRY C. HALE, Little Rock. A. R. COOPER, Little Rock. IRA J. MACK, Newport. C. K. RIFFLE, Little Rock. HON. JOHN R. WILSON, (U. of A., ’04, B. A.), Warren. 122 SENIOR LAW CLASS. 123 THINGS THAT HAVE AMUSED US DURING THE YEAR. Lecturer: In case of survivorship, does the survivor take through the heirs or as a survivor? Pupil: I think, sir, that his rights come by the air-ship (heirship). “Judge, 1 5 d like to ask a question 5 — House. On November 2d, McConnell tells us that a corporation “lies in state three years after it is dead 5 “There was a young man named Tuggle By the stove he 5 d snuggle To sleep during class. But he wasn 5 t the only one Who would join in the fun, For Burt would sleep too. The ‘Judge 5 refused to interfere For he said they looked Too dear 5 And they couldn’t pass. But he sure missed his guess a mile And caused us all to smile, For they both got through. 55 — S. On November 10th, we are enlight¬ ened as to “impossibility of perform¬ ance 55 and how the pigeons brought it about at the Isle of Icheboe. The Judgv handed down the opinion. Heard gets “obstreperous 55 and is elected Secretary of the Goar Lyceum. GOAL LYCEUM, Plaintiff, vs. J. R. COOPER, Defendant. EXTRACT OF PROCEEDINGS. Townsend: “Now, Mr. Cooper, don ' t quibble, are you going to pay this tine assessed against you or not? 55 Financial Secretary: “Ask him ‘when, 5 Townsend, 1 need the money. 55 The tine was paid and everything ha£ been lovely since. (Note by the Editor.) Opinion in the “Corp 5 case. Car¬ michael, J. “A private corporation is organized for ‘gain’ ” “A municipal corporation is organized for ‘graft’” HOW CAN IT BE? I. If marriage is a. contract in the eyes of the law, How can it be avoided by mistake? The girl would be restored to her ma Yet- the boy is always simple “Jake 5 n. v If husband and wife are partners through life And the law considers them one, Can the husband be a partner of another man 5 s wife And they be considered as one? —Alvin S. Irby . I 2 JUNIORS. CLASS OFFICERS. W. RUSSELL ROSE, President.Little Rock. E. B. GARDNER, Vice-President.Argenta, B. A. NORTON, Secretary.Little Rock. J. M. GRUBBS (U. of A., ’05, B.A.), Prophet.MonticeUo. E. B. DOWNIE, Poet.Little Rock. —. —. SUMMERS, Orator...Little Rock. W. G. AKERS, Historian.Little Rock. H. E. ROUSE, Treasrirer...Little Rock. MEMBERS. ERNEST E. TUGGLE.. . .Little Rock. J. B. SPRICK.Little Rock. E. L. SPRIGGS.Ida Belle, I. T. S. D. HEARD.Little Rock. 0. W. HUDGENS.Little Rock. F. E. BAYLIS.Little Rock. JNO. D. ARBUCKLE. . ..Little Rock. A. S. POLLARD.Little Rock. W. L. MORRIS.Lonoke. A. W. DOBBYNS (Millsaps, M.A.).. . Little Rock. JUSTINIAN G. GRAY.Conway. B. D. BRICK HOUSE.Little Rock. W. I). CAMMACK.Little Rock. J. H. MATHEWS.Little Rock. J. 0. HOLLIS . Little Rock. F. B. PITTARD.Little Rock. CLARK JACOBS.St. Louis. W. K. LLOYD (IT. of Toronto, Ph.D.) .Little Rock. G. C. BRATTON.Little Rock. W. L. BURT . Clinton. HARRY MARSHALL .Mansfield J25 THE TALE OF THE COMING CLAN. Oh, my Master, I have a tale to un¬ fold of the strange and stormy career of a group of young Musselimans, who were joined and banded in a elan, called the “Clan of 1906, Law” Oh, most High, perhaps you have heard of this daring Clan whose ambi¬ tions and purposes may mean so much to the great dominion of A1 Arkansas, who, to the mystic number of twice ten, came together at the great inland city, Elze Little Rock and there sat at the feet of the wise prophets in the fortieth year of your Majesty ' s reign and the year one thousand and ninety-four? At first, 0 Master, there were many difficulties which besot their paths, for their eyes were dim and their minds un¬ comprehending. Great was their study, for a while. Vigilantly they worked, even with the patience of fisher of fishes, or of the wise Solomon when dealing with his countless wives. 0 Commander of the Faithful, work accomplishes the impossible and even their eyes began to brighten, their minds to grow and expand in the study of the Law until almost the wisdom of the Prophets they imagined they had. But lo! a year had passed, and when they had come together again, strange to relate, they found a most wonderful work, called “Reel Prop.” of almost the ♦Probably the celebrated Real Prop¬ erty. size of the Koran, and which was ex¬ pounded at great length by a great and wise Prophet. They fell and stumbled along its gloomy paths Till all idea of their own wisdom vanished like the clouds before a summer sun. Even their enthusiasm was sapped until only such of it was left as they might need in the “Work of Life” whither they were progressing. Even as they had come into their second year some few had fallen and been laid low by the waste and ravages of that grim monster. Necessity, and that ghoulish guardian of greatness, A1 Exams. Their Clan wavS so small and reduced that it was necessary to be augmented. However, their fame had been so far- reaching that they were soon joined by others of daring minds and hearts, and in the forty-first year of your Majesty ' s reign, 0 Commander of the Faithful, they numbered the mighty host of four and ten. Troubles rolled about them, some even ventured to leave the Clan for brief intervals, to re-enter the mountain fast¬ ness and fertile valley to breathe out to their tribe and kindred the wonderful knowledge they had gained, and ask to be made Emir of the tribe. Even had their fame so far preceded them that some were thus exalted. 0 most High, they were wise be¬ yond the ken of other men. They were 126 ♦ knowing intimately of those mighty mon¬ sters, Korporations, even by running; them, of the repositories of the golden coin of the realm, of the oil of the earth, even of the art of catering, some could tell you of the wonderful machines for mowing grass, and of the art of in¬ structing the young was a part of their knowledge, hut last and not least, I have heard that there were a few, a very few, on whom study sat as a mantle and that they had more than a passing acquaint¬ ance with it. 0 most excellent llaroun A1 Rachid, my tale is nearly told; this Clan which has toiled so faithfully are ready to go out into your vast Empire to offer ad¬ vice, protect the widows and orphans, help to dissolve iniquitous marital rela¬ tions, etc., having been instructed well and truly; lastly to help preserve the peace and dignity of your dominion, A1 Arkansas. Most High, I have done. I leave to others to tell you of the coming “Clan of 1907, Law,” which is destined to take the place of the past “Clan of 1906, Law” i T27 PROPHECY OF THE JUNIOR LAW CLASS, ' 07. In the fourth year of Dean Carmi¬ chael’s second reign, which was the six¬ teenth year of the era of the U. of A. Law School, came unto me in a dream an angel of his Satanic Majesty, who holds the prophecy of all members of that tribe called lawyers. He appeared in a great snow storm in the dark nights of January, in the year above named, and he was dressed all in black, and on his head was a countless number of black crooked horns so long and large that I could not even estimate their length and size. He rode in a chariot of pitch - covered iron drawn by black horses, and was escorted by a retinue of devils a thousand times as black as the blackest member of the blackest trite 1 of Africa. So black was his equip- page that the darkness about where he was became so intense that beyond the scope of that darkness the snow clouds looked like a golden sunset, and the fall¬ ing snow of the storm made the wot1(1 appear one monstrous shop where silver threads were being spun and woven in¬ to diamond embossed garments. Out of this darkness spoke this chief prophet of tin tribe of lawyers: “Behold, hearken unto me, you le¬ gally authorized agent of mine to make known unto the world the destiny of that part of our tribe now incubating as juniors in the Law School of the great land of Arkansas, and 1 will give unto you the station and the occupation, thirty years hence, of such of your classmates as ii is good for the world to know. Look—after we pass, behind us will come, that you may see, the members of vour class as they will appear thirty years from to-day;” The darkness passed and l was in a great hall where many youths did study and seek after knowledge. On the ros¬ trum did sit an old bald-headed man, and he taught the youths out of a book. 1 looked, and behold! it was Gardener. The hall changed, the youths no longer talked by word of mouth, but made signs. A man of the appearance of one of great learning came forth and signed unto them that he was to he their superintendent for the year 1936. Dobbins was making hi® inaugural ad¬ dress as the Superinendent of the Ar¬ kansas Deaf Mute Institute. The “Speech of Signs” was finished. The great ball became a little dingy office in which negroes were testifying as to the facts of some matter, then and there, being tried before the court. The trial was concluded and the judgment rendered, which was subscribed: “Given under my hand and official seal, this, the 1st day of May, 1936. E. E. Tuggle, J. P ” Again the scene changed, but still it was a court room; a jury of twelve men sat in the box, and the circuit judge did preside with solemn dignity. The de¬ fendant was being tried for his life, and many there were who thought he must 128 hang. But Hudgens said, ‘‘No, this man is not guiltySo eloquent was liis ap¬ peal that with fifteen minutes delibera¬ tion, the jury returned a verdict of acquittal. Next I was in a beautiful grove. The weather was that of a beautiful spring- day, and hundreds of people were pres¬ ent for the speaking of the candidates for county oilices. Many had spoken. At last came forth an old man, and thus he addressed the people: “Gentlemen and Fellow-Citizens: I come to-day to exercise my right, as a citizen of Arkansas, to announce my can¬ didacy for Representative of Pulaski County. This is the fourteenth time 1 have made the race for this position, and, though I have not yet been elected, I have a right to run as many times as I please, and it is the business of none of my opponents, no matter how much I run.” A great laugh drowned the voice of the speaker, and Douglas Heard had finished his speech for that day. 1 vyas n ext in the United States Senate. The debate was waxing hot, and it seemed doubtful as to what would be the fate of the measure until Summers arose and spoke. His speech ended the debate. All doubtful members were won to his views and the bill was defeated. I next beheld that I was in a great assemblage of women and children, with now and then a “hen-pecked husband” whose wife had brought him along. A man came forth to sing and so touching was his solo, “Shivering in the Cold,” that all the women, and children wept, and the men cried, “Amen.” Again and again was he encored until the time for the lec¬ ture of the evening was being consumed. Then Jacobs announced that he would sing only one more song, when the audi¬ ence should listen to the greatest temper- ence lecturer of the 20th century,—Rev. H. E. Rouse. From this hall 1 was transported into a small office. A strong-looking gentle¬ man of 50 or 55 sat at his desk and care¬ fully arranged the papers that came in his morning’s mail. On entering into con¬ versation with him, I learned that he was the leading financier of Little Rock, and that he was the former President of our Junior class, Mr. W. R. Rose. Next I was conducted through a suite of law offices, the most commodious, the most elegant, and the most elaborately equipped, I was told, in the South. A double room was used as a reception par¬ lor, a library consisted of two other large rooms, and a dozen or more small offices were occupied by clerks and stenograph¬ ers. On a table in one of the rooms, I found the simple card of the Finn, “NOR¬ TON DOWNEY, Lawyers.” The scene changed, the air became chilled, and I was alone in the snow storm, until an old man with long white heard and of a kind and meek demean ap¬ proached me. He said, “I come to ad¬ monish you that you will see the destiny of no more of your class-mates. 1 hat you may believe me, 1 will tell you my name, and why you should, and shall, know no more. You are now in the presence of Time. Before this sickle I hold in my hand, all men must one day fall. Some of your class-mates have already fallen before it. Of these, you should not be foretold, for it would sadden them and their friends, for you to make known to them that they are to become my victims 129 at a premature age. Besides, the end oL‘ some of them is not good to be told. Others there are, whose acchieveimmts you should not foretell, because so great have they become that many would be envious of their future success, and the achievements of those whom you have seen would be dimmed by the brilliancy of those greater members. Those have passed before, even the dark prophet, and far in the future you shall read of them. He admonished me again 1 hat. I had once stood in the presence of Time. He vanished and I awoke. 130 Literary Societies. GARLAND LITERARY SOCIETY. Motto: “Nulla Vestigia Retrosa.” Colors : White and Blue. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. Third Term. President,.Brodie Bayne,.. . .J. G. Cubage,.. .. D. K. Sadler Vice-President,.. . J. J. James,.D. K. Sadler,.. .. J. H. Johnston Secretary,.F. A. Pritchett,.. .Fay Cotham,.L. M. Stover Attorney,.A. Starbuck,.P. L. Blackshire,. .Roy Alston Treasurer,.Fay Cotham,.Hugh Miser,.E. P. Holmes Critic,.E. W. Brockman,. .T. A. Collins,.... A. Starbuck Marshall,.C. E. Oates,.W . W. Grubbs,.. . .D. McKnight MEMBERS. Alston, Roy Honey, A. Patton, A. P. Baker, G. C. Hurst, G. A. Payne, B. Barrett, F. B. James, J. J. Pope, A. D. Blackshire, P. L. James, C. R. Pratt, D. H. Boggs, W. H. Johnson, A. J. Pruett, G. C. Brockman, E. W. Johnson, D. E. Pruett, J. R. Cash, C. Johnston, J. H. Pritchett, F. A. Coker, A. L. Keith, C. A. Rhyne, J. R. Collins, T. A. Keith, E. T. Rorie, G. C. Cotham, Fay Deeper, F. J. Russell, A. L. Cubage, J. G. Leggitt, F. A. Sadler, D. K. Davis, H. A. Lueker, T. F. Stanford, J. B. DeLoney, E. D. Little, J. G. Starbuck, A. Dulaney, J. J. McCrory, G. G. Stewart, S. Fenton, J. A. McKnight, D. Stover, L. M. Garner, W. E. McNeil, R. A. Thomas, B. F. Grubbs, W. W. Miser, Hugh. Wilson, J. M. Grundy, E. J. Miser, W. L. Webb, J. W. Hawkins, F. C. Morgan, Ross Wells, E. E. Hixson, Guy Murphy, J. W. Willis, J. E. Holland, W. C. Oates, C. E. Wolf, H. H. Holmes, E. P. Olney, L. S. Wootton, L. L. HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr. C. H. Brough. Prof. G. A. Cole. Prof. G. W. Broke. Prof. B. J. Dunn. Prof. R. E. Philbeck. Prof. E. F. Shannon. 132 GARLAND LITERARY SOCIETY. 133 GARLAND LITERARY SOCIETY. Boom-i-la-hi, boom-i-la-lii! We’re from the Garland, ki-ki-ki! Zip-zip-zip, boom-i-la-ra! Garland, Garland, TJ. of A! The Garland Literary Society was organized in 1886 by a number of pre¬ paratory students, and was named in honor of one of Arkansas’ greatest states¬ men, Augustus II. Garland. Much interest wa-s shown in the Society by its founders and has always been maintained by its members. The membership has always been large. There being no distinction as to class, any male student of good character may become a member. The object of the Society is to develop the powers of oratory, argumenta¬ tion and literary talent in general. The weekly programmes consist of read¬ ings, essays, original stories, impromptu speeches, orations, discussions on cur¬ rent topics, and formal and informal debates. Some of the programmes are de¬ voted entirely to the discussion of the lives and inventions of great inventors, and of noted literary characters and their productions. Each programme is crit¬ icised by a competent critic who points out to the members their strong and weak points in order that they may be enabled to strengthen the latter. Professor Cole offers a medal each year for improvement in debate. This does much to stimulate debating and offers to new and undeveloped members a great opportunity to train their reasoning powers. Professor Philbeck offers a gold-headed cane each year for the improvement in oratory. The three lit¬ erary societies compete in an oratorical contest each year for a loving cup of¬ fered by Dr. Johnson. Dr. Brough also offers a medal for debate which is open to the literary societies. From the beginning success has cro.vned almost every effort of the Garland Literary Society. Its representatives in the oratorical contests and debates in the University have always won honors, and have often borne away the prize. Last year Mr. Holland won the Bryan prize; Mr. Collins won the Brough med¬ al; and Mr. Hurst won the Johnson loving cup. This year Mr. Hurst and Mr. Collins were unanimously chosen to represent the University in the debate with the Georgetown University. Seventeen members of the present Senior class are members of the Garland and six members of the Faculty are honorary members. Many of the prominent men of the State, while in the University, were mem¬ bers of the Garland. 134 SKETCH OF THE PERICLEAN SOCIETY. The nucleus from which the Periclean Literary Society sprung was a band of four young men, who in the fall of 1900 began to meet together as a debat¬ ing club. The influence of the club was soon felt on the outside and other members were admitted. In March, 1901, it had grown to such an extent that it received the recognition of the Faculty, and was duly organized as the Peri¬ clean Literary Society. At first it had no meeting-place, but through the kind¬ ness of the Mathetians was allowed to meet in their hall until a separate hall could be secured. In 1904 the Board perceived the value of the organization and set apart for its use a hall on the third floor of the main building. Since that time the society has been meeting in that hall and gradually furnishing it with those things which are indispensable to a society hall. The members of the society since its organization have always striven to keep the standard of literary work at its highest mark, and the society has been a success from its beginning. 135 ROLL OF PERICLEAN. WILLIAMS, 0. E., President. OFFICEES. PEAESON, T. M., FEY, J. E., Vice-President. MUEPHY, W. C., : FOED, D. L., Secretary. McConnell, j. : SPEADLIN, B. A., Treasurer. NOEDMEYEK, C. ALLEN, J. C. MEMBEES. LUEKEE, C. G. AUSTIN, E. E. L. LEISTEK, L. B. BALLAED, B. C. MASHBUBN, E. E. BALLAED, J. M. McConnell, j. e. BALCH, C. MUEPHY, W. C. BIED, E. V. NANCE, D. BLAKEMOEE, T. L. NOEDMEYEE, c. d. BLAIE, T. C. OLIVEE, J. A. BEADFOED, C. G. PEAESON, T. M. BEYANT, E. B. PEAESON, H. S. BEYANT, W. C. BOSS, J. H. CABE, E. L. SIVELEY, G. M. CAMPBELL, L. L. SPEADLIN, B. A. CAETEE, N. D. STAMPS, C. E. COMSTOCK, K. TYSON, W. C. DAVIS, 0. L. TUCKEB, M. E. DEANE, S. E. WILLIAMS, 0. E. FOED, D. L. WOODEUFF, C. H. FOEEMAN, C. D. WIGGINS, J. C. GAEDNEB, J. W. WOLF, 0. GIBSON, E. C. WOODS, J. P. GEANT, J. K. WILLIAMS, L. A. HALL, M. Z. WATEEFIELD, E. A. HAEEIS, J. L. WILSON, W. A. HAEVEY, H. A. WILLIS, F. E. HIGHSAW, J. L. WILLIAMS, J. E. HOPSON, E. E. YOBK, J. 0. JANES, J. I. PLEMMONS, L. E. JONES, G. F. STELZNEB, W. B. JOED AN, J. K. HONOEAEY MEMBEES. PEES. JOHN N. TILLMAN. DE. J. W. CAEE. DE. C. H. BEOUGH. DE. W. S. JOHNSON. PEOF. A. H. PUEDITE. PEOF. J. H. EEYNOLDS. PEOF. H. E. MOEEOW. PEOF. A. MAEINONI. PEOF. A. L. HAEVEY. MISS NAOMI WILLIAMS. PEOF. W. N. GLADSON. 136 PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY. I?” MATHETIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. President.HARRY TABER. WINSTON WINTERS. Vice-President.KENNETH REED. DODDRIDGE McCULLOCH. Secretary.NELL TIDBALL. NELLIE WILSON. Treasurer.RENA SHORE. MARY DROKE. Attorney.BERRY KING. RALPH DUNN. Sergean ' t-at-Arms.FLIP PIN COOK. HARRY TABER. Reporter to New Ozark—Lucie Haskell. Associate Editor of Cardinal—Lyia Davis. MATHETIAN ROLL. MARY DROKE. NELLIE WILSON. IRENE STOCKTON. SARAH SHOOK. OLLIE UMBAUGH. HENRIETTA MOORE. CORA Me ANALLY. LEORA BLAIR. MAUD BARTON. MAYBELLE JOHNSON. CARRIE VAN VALKENBURG. RENA SHORE. NELL TIDBALL. GUSSIE KEENEY. LEILA DROKE. SYBYL MITCHELL. LYTA DAVIS. LUCIE HASKELL. MARY SHANNON. FOREST ELLIS. ELIZABETH WINTERS. ANNA PUGH. SUE TIDBALL. JEAN WELD. DORA PECK. REE MAPLES. MARY BRALY. AMANDA BRALY. DELIA TURNER. WILLIE WH1TTMORE. FLORA BOLES. M. K. ORR. K. A. REED. PERCY CRAIG. HARRY TABER. WALTER BOUNCER. DODDRIDGE McCULLOCH. C. W. BRUNSKOG. RALPH DUNN. C. E. MYRTCK. BERRY KING. W. L. WINTERS. GEORGE MOORE. C. P. WILSON. C. A. WALLS. R. C. MORRIS. H. H. RAGON. A. G. T. BOHART. MR. McGILL. J. E. CHANDLER. TERRY FIELD. JOHN BRIZOLLARA. FLTPPIN COOK. MATHETIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. The Mathetian Literary Society, the oldest literary society now in the Uni¬ versity, was founded in 1873 by eleven members of the Clariosophic Society. Its chief purpose is one of mental improvement and to this end it has worked very successfully. Members of the Mathetian have besides building up their own society, or¬ ganized two others, the Grady Society for young men and the Sapphic Society for young ladies. The former is no longer in existence, having merged into the Mathetian several years ago. Mathetian has had many difficulties to overcome, the first being a conflict with the Board of Trustees about the time for meeting. It formerly met on Friday evenings, but the Board did not approve of this, and the time was changed to Friday afternoon. After the time for meeting had been settled, trouble among its own members arose and as a result the young men were put out of the society, but were later taken back. They then exiled the young ladies but soon recalled them. Since this time Mathetian has advanced rapidly and has done a great deal of good work. 140 SAPPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY. “Whereas the facilities for literary training among the young ladies in this institution are insufficient, we the students of the University of Arkansas, in order to give practice in Parliamentary Law, to stimulate a greater interest in literature and the fine arts and to cultivate that fellowship among its mem¬ bers which is necessary to the right appreciation of college life, do ordain and establish this constitution for the government of the Sapphic Literary Society of the University of Arkansas, adopting as our motto, “Paulo majora canamus.” The above preamble to the constitution of the society admirably sets forth its purposes. Knowing the need of a society which would give all university girls an equal opportunity of gaining literary training, a body of girls sixteen in number, met in the Expression room on the third Aoot of the University Building, for the purpose of forming such a society, January 12, 1906. At this meeting the motto was adopted and necessary committees appointed. One week later the constitution was adopted and color and flower chosen. Several names were proposed, from which “Sapphic,” in honor of the Grecian poetess, Sappho, was unanimously chosen. By January 26th all organization was completed and the society in good working order. The members are taken from every class, both preparatory and collegiate, in the University. The honorary members are an honor and a great aid to the society. Several members are on leave of absence from the Mathetian Literary Society. They have been of the utmost assistance and the society is deeply grateful to them. The society is growing in numbers and strength and has the hearty ap¬ proval of the President and the Faculty. Filling as it does a long felt need, and with so auspicious a beginning no one has any doubt that the society will go down through the years as a most important factor of the University girPs life. Never will any member depart from the motto “Paulo majora canamus” —Let us strike a higher strain. SAPPHIC ROLL Motto: “Paulo majora canamus,” Color: Brown Gold. Emblems: Sweet Peas and Ferns. OFFICERS. CORA McANALLY.President MAYBELLE JOHNSON.Vice-President HENRIETTA MOORE.Secretary GRACEY SOWERS.Treasurer MAUDE LECHE.Attorney MAUD MILEE.Lictar LUCY HON.Usher SARA SHOOK.Critic RUTH DEANE.Reporter J ACTIVE MEMBERS. LOUIE AUDIGIER. VIRGINIA ALLEN. AMY BLAKEMORE. LEORA BLAIR, ADA BARNES. MAUDE BARTON. PHOEBE BUTTRAM. BEULAH BATES. LOUISE CHENEY. NORA CHILDRESS. INEZ COLLINS. OLGA DAVIS. HASSIE EVATT. LOUISE FELDT. NORA GRISSOM. NELL GARDNER. CLARA WILLIAMS. LILLIAN HOOPER. EDNA JORDAN. ANNIE LAMBERTON. AGNES LYNN. BLANCHE LEVERETT. eula McMillan. CORA MISER. ROSE McCRAY. ANNA PUGH. ETHEL RENICK. HATTIE RADER. NORA SHARPE. BESS SEDWICK. MATTIE THARPE. OLLIE UMBAUGH. GRACEY VESTAL. CARRIE WILLIAMS. HONORARY MEMBERS. MRS. BLAKE. MISS CURRY. MRS. CROCKETT. MISS NELKIN. MISS NAOMI WILLIAMS. 142 SAPPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. FACULTY. JOHN N. TILLMAN, B.L.L., President. C. WATKINS, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Medicine. EDWIN BENTLEY M.D., U. S. A. (Retired), Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and President of Faculty. JAMES H. LENOW, A.M., M.D., Professor of Diseases of Genito-Urinary Organs. LOUIS R. STARK, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. I E. R. DIBRELL, M.D., Professor of Medicine. FRANK VINSONHALER, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. THOMAS N. ROBERTSON, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Medical Chemistry and Toxicology. W. H. MILLER, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. F. L. FRENCH, M.D., Professor of General Descriptive and Surgical Anatomy and Secretary of the Faculty. CARLE E. BENTLEY, M.D., ( Professor of Clinical Surgery and Dermatology. JOHN R. DIBRELL, M.D., Professor of Surgical Pathology and Bacteriology. W. C. DUNAWAY, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. ANDERSON WATKINS, M.D., Professor of Physiology and Assistant to Chair of Cli nical Surgery. C. E. WITT, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, Hygiene and Botany. E. E. MOSS, A.M., LL.B., Professor of Legal Medicine. 145 WHAT IS EXPECTED OF A SENIOR He is expected to dress well, to behave well, to be in his seat when the bell rings, to answer any question that may be put to him, to prepare forty pages of Gray’s Anatomy in two hours, to read up and understand all about digestion in four hours, to be able at any moment to explain in detail the Pathology, Etiology and Morbid Anatomy of Tuberculosis; to name and classify all the tonic drugs giving their action and indication by the next recitation. He is expected to attend every lecture during the six days of the week, to be at the County Hospital Sunday morning by eight o’clock for Dr. Bentley’s Clinic, and at the College that evening by one o’clock for Dr. Lindsey’s Clinic; to diagnose, prognose and treat any of the old chronic cases that have gone the rounds of the doctors and finally landed as they usually do in a Medical College Hospital. These are some of the things that are expected of a Senior Medical student and it is all right. If he cannot stand the pressure all for him to do is to drop out and let the next man in. 146 SOME OF THE PROFESSORS’ SAYINGS. Young men, do you know what you have undertaken? — Dibrell. No man should enter the practice of medicine without having first considered its sacred duties and terrible responsibilities. — Stark. It now remains for you, young gentlemen to work out these things. — Bentley. You should hold your instrument in your fingers as delicately as a young lady holds her writing pen. — Lenow. I will meet you on the outside, on the inside, or anywhere you like, and settle it with you. — Smith. It appeals to me, gentlemen, that a man’s time is worth something. — Watkins. Little head, little wit; Big head, not a hit. ' — Robertson. The three donTs: Give opium to a child; blister an old person; poultice an eye.— Vinsonhaler . | Just put these things back in your memory and keep them; some day they will help you out.— Witt. 147 MEDICAL DEPARTMENT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS. SENIOR CLASS, 1905-06. Names. Post-office. State. PERRY, J. T., Class President.Branch, Ark. JOHNSON, H., Vice-President.Barling, Ark. GOODWIN, WM., Secretary.Little Rock, Ark. BAINES, S.Harrison, Ark. BLAKELEY, G. W.Social Hill, Ark. BLOHNT, W. F.Arkana, Ark. BOGART, HARRY.Wheatley, Ark. BRITT, J. B. Pottsville, Ark. DRENNA, A. T.Oakland, Cal. ELTON, ALBERT.Bruno, Ark. HODGES, E. E.Little Rock, Ark. HORTON, NEAL.Plummerville, Ark. JOHNSON, S. C.Kingsland, Ark. KESSINGER, J. S. Quitman, Ark. KING, EDGAR.Van Buren, Ark. KING, R. R.Little Rock, Ark. LINZY, C. B.Balloon, Ark. MABRY, THOS.Holland, Ark. MAYFIELD, A. M.Upland, Ark. McGRAW, S. J.Wesson, Ark. MORTON, E. L.Beebe, Ark. NELSON, F. L.Prescott, Ark. NEWKIRK, C. H.Datto, Ark. OLIVER, R. B.Simmons, Tex. PORTER, M.Water Valley. Miss. REEDE, C. C.England, Ark. SMITH, H. H.Calico Rock, Ark. SNEEDE, R. H.Little Rock, Ark. TIPTON, W. C.Little Rock, Ark. WATKINS, G. E.Mena, Ark. 148 SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS. THE SENIOR YEAR. This is our Senior year; the year for which we have waited anxiously but patiently, and the one we will ever after remember with pride. It is nice to be a Senior; it brings us closer to the Faculty; it brings us closer to each other. Oh, how near, how very near to me are my classmates who for four long years have labored by my side both day and night. Difficult indeed has been our task, but pleasant after all. And now that the end is near, it is almost sad to t hink how vacant and lonely everything will appear when we go home. First, we shall miss Dr. Bentley, our most- worthy and most honored Dean, whose whole life is in his work and whose sound instruction and advice will go with us all the days of our lives. ! We shall miss Dr. Witt, our efficient instructor in Materia Medica. Always kind, painstaking and thorough, he has won the highest respect and admiration of the entire class. We all love Dr. Witt, and in the coming years will remem¬ ber him with the same kindness he has shown us during our four years in college. • We shall miss Dr. French, who has so ably taught us that most difficult and yet most important branch—Anatomy—the very foundation of our profession. And, perhaps more than any other one, we shall miss Dr. Dibrell, our bril¬ liant man on Practice, who leaves nothing undone that can be done, nor puts off anything for to-morrow that should be done to-day; but investigates every case so thoroughly and so systematically that his conclusions are obtained al¬ most with mathematical precision. Other instructors we have of whose virtues we have not space to speak. But suffice it to say they will not soon be forgotten. And when lectures are over and school is. out; when the old bell has called us together the last time, and the grand old Dean has delivered his last address to the Class of ’05 and J 06, heaven forbid that anyone shall be found wanting, but that all may hear the welcome: “Well done, good and faithful student, come up higher and receive your diploma.” JOKES. Dr. Andersen Watkins in Physiology Class: Name the juices of the stomach. Student: The “digastric” juice. Dr. Watkins: Are you a first year man? i i Dr. French in Anatomy Class: Where is the superior constrictor muscle attached ? ! Bright Medico: The boa constrictor muscle is attached to the ramus of the line bone. ; Demonstrator of Anatomy: Bound Scarpa’s triangle. First Year Man: It is bounded on the inside by the adductor longus; on the outside by the Sartorius, and on top by Poupart’s ligament; and on the bottom by the iliacus, psoas, and pectin eus. Dr. E. B. Dibrell: What is gastritis? Student: Gastritis is a very severe pain in the stomach. Dr. Dibrell: Now aren’t you ashamed? You ought to be at home following a mule. Dr. King, from Panther Nob, I. T., reports three cases of puerperal sipses occurring in his practice: two women and one man. 152 Mr. Robertson in Chemistry Class: If I were to give you a bone and tell you to get some phosphorus out of it, how would you do it? First Year Man: I would throw the bone away and go buy me some phosphorus. Dr. Lindsay: How are diseases of the skin divided? Student: Into three classes. Dr.: Name them. Student: Those of the first class sulphur will cure. Those of the second class sulphur and arsenic will cure. Those of the third class all h—1 will not cure. 153 154 Y. M. C. A. 155 Y. M. C. A, E. G. HOWE.. E. T. KEITH. C. A. WALLS J. E. FRY.. . C. G. DENT.. OFFICERS. General Secretary. .President. . .Vice-President. .Secretary. .Treasurer. COMMITTEES. J. R. GRANT. J. E. FRY. B. A. SPRADLIN. j. e. McConnell. J. T. WATSON. C. G. DENT. SANFORD STEWART. .Bible Study. . . .Mission Study. Religious Meetings. .. Prayer Meetings. .. .. Membership. .Finance. .Social. ROLL OF Y. M. C. A. FULTZ, JAMES E. WHARTON, LEONARD A. GRESHAM, SAM N. DENT, CARLETON G. MOORE, GEORGE J. COTNAM, CHAS. MISER, HUGH. ROBINSON, SAM’L 0. MYRICK, C. E. ALLEN, J. C. WIGGINS, J. C. HOUSE, J. W. FLEMING, B. R. JOHNSTON, J. H. RHODES, CHAS. R. GRAHAM, S. B. COZORT, T. J. TUCKER, JUSTIN. MISER, W. L. POPE, A. D. LEGGITT, F. A. GILLISPIE, C. H. TURNER, S. A. WOOTTON, L. L. BLAIR, D. B. OLMSTEAD, C. E. GUSTAVUS, F. L. BUNN, J. B. HIXSON, G. NEELY, W. L. MITCHELL, S. B. GREATHOUSE, W. D. COOK, S. D. WOODS, J. P. CRAWFORD, V. C. HENSON, M. Y. SEIDEL, I. STARBUCK, A. RAGON, H. H. DALE, T. WILLIAMSON. MENTUN, B. B. BASSETT, J. W. LAMBERTON, H. C. COLLINS, J. E. Officers and members of the Committees compose the Cabinet. 156 Y. M. C. A. CABINET. 157 ROLL OP Y. M. C. A. CHAMBERS, BALES. HEWITT, PROF. J. 0. COZORT, C. A. PITCHFORD, JOS. I. OATES, C. E. GRANT, J. R. BOLES, A. P. SOUTH WORTH, J. R. FRY, JOSEPH E. HUGHEY, A. B. SMITH, U. F. DENNIS, RALPH. HARRIS, JAS. L. IvOSER, WILLIAM A. SPRADLIN, B. A. COWLING, A. D. SHAVER, LEE BRYANT. WILLIS, FRANK E. EL LISTON, BERT E. NESBIT, W. F. McConnell, j. e. MASH BURN, E. E. SHIPLEY, R. H. WOLF, H. II. WALLACE, C. E. RIGGS, S. G. STEWART, S. BLACKSHIRE, P. L. WADLY, ROBT. B. KIMBALL, F. E. CASH, C. C. CONNOR, W. B. JOHNSON, D. E. PRUETT, J. R. GRIFFIN, W. B. DAVIS, A. C. WATERFIELD, E. A. WILSON, C. N. HOLLAND, W. C. BLAIR, T. C. MURPHY, W. C. WILSON, T. IL MARTIN, II. B. SHERROD, W. V. DODSON, J. W. ROSS, J. H. STEPHENS, H. D. FEARING, B. F. FRANCIS, E. il. HAMILTON, A. C. ALEXANDER, G. L. McANALLY, J. B. WILLIAMS, J. H. RHYA, P. M. OATES, M. B. BROOKS, G. U. CLAYTON, J. M. WINTERS, W. L. ELLIS, 0. F. THOMAS, B. F. REYES, C. S. GRUNDY, A. M. McKinney, o. f. BENNETT, K. J. BLAIR, J. li. SCH1M ME I .PFEN¬ NIG. C. W. KEITH, E. T. HALL. M. Z. WALLS, C. A. COLLINS, ABE. FULL. W. T. MATHIS, H. F. BRYSON, JOE. WEST, D. E. STANFORD, J. B. GARNER, W. E. JANES, J. I. YORK, J. 0. CUBAGE, J. G. WILLIS. J. E. HUDGINS, II. R. OLNEY, L. S. JACKS, M. E. MORRIS, G. C. BLACKFORD, 0. E. ELLISON, W. F. MARTIN, R. M. BRYAN, G. A. STANSBERY. G. P. BICKEL, N. E. WATKINS, C. T. HURLEY, T. D. HORN, JACK. GREEN, T. A. 158 SKETCH OF THE Y. M. C. A. Under the direction of the State Secretary, Mr. J. L. Schofield, the Young Men’s Christian Association was organized in the University on March 16, 1902. The membership at that time consisted of seventeen young men, who were deep¬ ly interested in the welfare of the University, and were willing to put forth their best efforts to awaken in the student body a deeper interest in their spirit¬ ual life. During the first year of its existence its growth was slow 1 , but the second year witnessed a large increase, both in membership and interest, and the development since that time has been rapid. This year it has employed a student secretary, who devotes his entire time to the work. Under the leadership of this secretary, Mr. E. G. Howe, it is reach¬ ing into every activity of student life and is the most powerful organization in the University. From a membership of seventeen it has grown to a membership of something over three hundred. During the first year of its existence there was one Bible class with an enrollment of about twenty. This year there are eighteen Bible classes with a total enrollment of one hundred and ninety-six. In addition to the distinctively religious work, the association has access to the gymnasium, and a number of classes have been organized under Mr. Howe. The work done by the Y. M. C. A. is a work which no other organization can do, and, marshaled under an able secretary, Mr. Howe, and the president, Mr. Keith, one of the strongest Christian workers of the association, it is des¬ tined in the coming year to go forward with even greater strides than ever before. 59 Y. M. C. A. LECTURE BOARD. PROF. B. N. WILSON. Chairman. DR. C. H. BROUGH.Secretary. J. W. GARDNER.Treasurer. J. H. ROSS.Advertiser. SANFORD STEWART, C. W. SC HIMMELPFENNIG.Ushers. MISS HAZEL YATES. C. E. MY RICK. E. G. HOWE. 160 Y. M. C. A. LECTURE BOARD. l6l Y. W. C. A, President, GLADYS MANNING. Secretary, LYTA DAVIS. Vice-President, CORA MeANALLY. Treasurer, MARY BRALY. Corresponding Secretary, GRACEY SOWERS. BEULAH WILLIAMS. ELEANOR BROWNFIELD. ELSIE MOORE. ANNIE ROSSER. MAMIE TRENT. HORTON LAKE. ADA KNESAL. MARY CAMPBELL. Y. W. MARGARET G ALLAWAY. LYTA DAVIS. STELLA HIGHT. MARY J. EVANS. RENA SHORE. RUTH CROZ1ER. OLLIE UMBAUGH. ELIZABETH RISSER. GLADYS MANNING. HENRIETTA MOORE. JEAN WELD. FANNIE RAGLAND. WILLIE WHITMORE. CARRIE FERGUS. NELLIE C. WILSON. MAUDE BARTON. CORA MeANALLY. ETTA HUDSON. LUCY SAUNDERS. EDNA JORDAN. LENA KINDLEY. FLOSSIE JORDAN. ANNIE HUFFMAN. BEULAH SUTTON. JULIA McADAMS. EDITH SUTTON. RUTH WOOD. ANNIE GREGG. MAYBELLE JOHNSON. KATHARINE MOORE MEMBERS IN TOWN. BESS THOMAS. MABEL THOMAS. ELLA HUDGINS. BES S HUDGINS. DAISY VAUGHN. LELA ADAMS. DOROTHY LACKEY. CARRIE CROMWELL. MADGE LAKE. PEARL CLARK. MARY SHANNON. HASSIE EVATT. CARRIE GOULD. SARAH HALL. LEORA BLAIR. GRACEY SOWERS. MAUD MILLER. TOLLIE JARNIGAN. LULA WHITTMORE. GUSSIE KEENEY. OLA WHEELIS. MARY BRALY. ETALEE STUBBLEFIELD. CLARA WILLIAMS. ORA COWLING. NITA MOORE. FANNIE TRIMBLE. ZOIE NESBIT. JAMIE IRBY. LENA WILSON. NELLE WILSON. LILIAN HOOPER. BARBARA DAVIS. BYRD MOCK. AMY BLAKEMORE. KATHLEEN TILLM AN. NELfc GARDNER. BEULAH BATES. OVID YOUNG. 162 ETHEL MOCK. ROWENA GALLAWAY. MADGE BATES. MAY PATTERSON. CORRIE CURRY. OLIVIA NORMAN. LETTTE HARRIS. MAY MEAD. NELL TIDBALL. BIjANCHE I jEV ERETT. JULIA MORTON. SARAH SHOOK. LEILA DROKE. IRENE TILLEY. SUE TIDBALL. LOUIE AUDIGIER. FLOY OAKLEY. BESS SLOAN. DELIA TURNER. A N NIE LAMBERTON. RUTH DEANE. BLANCHE EDMONDSON. OLLIE ATTEBURY. NORA CHILDRESS. MAUD LECHE. ALICE FAY MEAD. DORA ELLIS. MAGGIE REED. AMANDA BRALY. OLLIE GREATHOUSE. GEORGIE OLIVER. LOUISE CHENEY. MONTE THURSTON. CARRIE VAN V ALKEN BURGH. FORREST ELLIS. BESSIE SEDWICK. C. A. MEMBERS IN SCHOOL. Y. W. C. A. DORMITORY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FJRST TERM. OFFICERS. SECOND TERM. J. W. GARDNER, President. E. D. DELON Y, President. C. W. SCHIMMELPFENNIG, . J. H. JOHNSTON, Secretary. Secretary. G. C. PRUETT, Treasurer. C. W. BRUNSKOG, Treasurer. BARRETT, F. B. BLACKSHIRE, P. L. CAMPBELL, L. L. COLLINS, T. A. DELONY, E. D. GARDNER, J. W. HOLLAND, W. C. JOHNSTON, J. II. MASHBURN, E. E. MeCRORY, G. G. MULLINS, T. C. MEMBERS OATES, C. E. PAYNE, BRODIE. POPE, A. D. PRUETT, G. C. PRUETT, J. R. SADLER, 1). K. SCHIMMELPFENNIG, C. W. WEBER, L. W. WINTERS, W. L. RHYNE, J. R. BRUNSKOG. C. W. DORMITORY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. PROGRESS OF THE UNIVERSITY. The purpose of this backward glance is to review briefly the progress of the University of Arkansas during the past two years. The Cardinals which have gone before said nothing concerning the development of the University—a fact which can not be justly passed over. During the past two years the uniform growth and development of the University has been marvelous. At the pres¬ ent al most every department is taxed to its fullest capacity. Increase in Number of Students.—The increasing desire among the people of the State for higher and better training lias not failed to make itself felt in the University. In the year 1903 there were enrolled in the University 806 students, in 1904, 810, and under the present administration the enrollment lias reached 1,075. With this increase in the number of students has come an increase in the teaching force. Prof. A. L. Harvey and Mrs Estelle Blake have been added to the English Department. Prof. Hewitt, Dr. Adams, and Dr. Wade have been added to the Department of Agriculture. These represent the permanent assist¬ ance, and other departments have secured temporary assistance. Clubs and Literary Societies.—The University has for many years had only three literary societies. The membership in these is very large, and owing to this fact, many students have been unable to take part in such work. This gave rise to the organization of departmental clubs. The first of these clubs to be organized was the Deutschcr Verein, a society composed of those students and professors who are interested in the study of the German language. The next club to be organized was the English Club organized by the members of that department for the purpose of making a more extended study of the English tongue. The Cercle Frangais has benn lately organized, and the Department of Agriculture has organized an Agricultural Society. The object of this last so- ciey is to make a close study of the agricultural interests of the country. The young ladies of the University have established during the present year the Sapphic Literary Society. The work of this society is conducted wholly by young ladies, and notwithstanding the fact that the society is very young it prom¬ ises to be one of the leading societies in the University. The work done by students and professors both in the literary societies and in departmental clubs clearly shows that the intellectual development is assuming a very extended scope. GROUP OP NEW BUILDINGS. Material Development.—Although the number of students has increased very rapidly, and the intellectual growth is very gratifying, the material devel¬ opment stands out much more vividly. The Legislature of 1905 was very liberal toward the University, and as a result of this liberality the University has now a new dormitory for young men erected at a cost of $20,000, a dormitory for young ladies, at a cost of $35,000, a Science Hall at a cost of $8,000, and an Agricultural Half at a cost of $12,000, a Dairy Building at a cost of $10,000, an Infirmary at a cost of $5,000. By the close of the present scholastic year all of these buildings will be completed. Therefore the advantages at the Uni¬ versity are growing better every year, and the University of Arkansas can no longer be placed in the background, but she is rapidly advancing to that rank beyond which few universities ha e, thus far, gone. — E. TP. B. 168 ROASTS “Don’t waste it, Billy; it’s the last jug I’ve got.”—Joe Mahony. “Just think, only three months and I ' will he an aluinnium.”—Harding. Stewart: “Say, Fry, where is your seat to Virginius?” Fry: “ In parquet. Where is yours.” “Stewart: “In park B.” “He has a smile that won’t come off.” —Shaver. Flemming: “Let’s cremate John Doe.” Choc Bowers: “Let’s don’t do that, let’s burn him.” i If he should go away, what would this University do?—AV. C. Bryant. “As from a little balsam much sweet¬ ness doth arise, so in a little woman there’s a taste of paradise.” — Gladys Maiming. Dr. Carroll: “Mr. Logan, 1 would just like to know how high a man can climb on a step ladder ?” “Mr. Logan (very slowly): “That would depend on how high it was, Dr.” “Fair as a star when only one is shin¬ ing in the sky.”—F. Cook. “Oh, that all life was one long Sun¬ day night.”—Maud Barton. Nordmeyer: “Say, Pope, who wrote ‘Remember the Maine ?’ ” Pope (after a moment’s thought): “Buskin.” Prof. Reynolds: “How are they rep¬ resented ?” Mr. McCulloch: “By not less than seven nor more than two.” Abe Collins: “Say, Schimmelpfennig, why are you taking Calculus again this year ?” Schimmelpfeimig: “I have no jack to it.” Prof. Olney finds a 35-carat ring. Dr. Brough: “Miss Rena, what do you consider the strongest union in Amer¬ ica to-day?” Miss Shore: “The Match-makers Union.” Otlxo Wolf: “Williams, who wrote Bunyan’s Pilgrim’ Progress?” L. A. Williams: “Milton, why?” 0. Wolf: “Your answer is correct, but I didn’t think you knew.” “Wonder if he would know enough to get in out of the rain?”—Feathers. 170 J. Rhyne: “If it wasn’t for this C. E. Department this school would he lum” Carter: “Darnfit wouldn’t.” “Some men, like pictures, are better for a cornei than a full light.”—J. T. McGill. Jones: “Wootten, I’m counting on 100 this term in Latin.” Wootten: “How is that?” Jones: “I got 50 on this month and think 1 can make 50 on the final exam. That’s 100.” “If J could just have my way?”—Jim Stanford. Get E. H. Dickson to tell you about the election of the Junior baseball captain. Walls: “The ‘trusties’ do not have to stay in the stockade at night, do they?” Dr. Brough: “You mean trustees, Mr Walls.” Dr. Carroll: “Mr, Holt, if you have chlorine water and pass hydrogen through it, what chemical compound is formed?” Mr. Holt: “Manganese dioxide.” “When she stood up for dancing her steps were so complete The music nearly killed itself to listen to her feet.” —Carrie Van Valkenburgh. J. H. Johnston: “Starbuck , the Garland Society papered?” Starbuck: “No, but the Garland Hall is.” Dan Sadler says , “The Russian ‘Bu¬ reau rock rasy’ is woefully corrupt.” Dr. Johnson: “Mr. Myrick, what do you consider the hardest thing to gain •a correct conception of?” Myrick: “Woman.” Grundy says that an atom must be “purty” small. Boles: “Prof. Reynolds, if I had cut to-day, would you have thought I was a Junior or a Senior?” Prof. Reynolds: “Yes, or a Fresh¬ man.” English teacher (talking of a line of poetry from Chatterton): “Tell me some¬ thing about Chatterton.” Freshman: “Why, is he in school? " “I talk better when I lie.” — P. L. Blackshire. Siveley says, “B 2 SO 4 has a ‘spungent ’ odor.” Dr. Pickel: “What is an insect, Mr. Hillman?” Hillman: “A bug.” Prof. Marinoni: “Non! zat ees non French; if you say zat you vould haf no sense.” Mrs. Blake: “Who was Mordacia?” Sadler: “I looked the encyclopedia through and all I could find was that he was a civil engineer who built some bridges across the Mississippi River.” 172 THE RESULT OF AN EXPERIMENT. 173 Mrs. Blake: “Mr. Hutton, what does this mean, ‘E ' en from the tomb the voice of nature cries ' ? " Mr. Hutton: “It means that there are some little birds above the grave and they are singing. " Mr. Howe (swinging for exercise): “That kind of exercise makes my arms sore. " Burrows: “It makes my head swim " Mr. Howe: “I suppose it affects a man where he is the weakest. " “Alas! for the man whose head stocked with only book sense. " — L. L. Campbell. Prof. Reynolds: “What was the X. Y. Z. affair? " 0. E. Williams: “It was a premedi¬ tated political French job. " “With plats and projects of my own. " — Baker. Equations Demonstrated. Taber -f- opportunity — a walk home with Miss Stockton. Elizabeth Irby + Jessie Smith = a racket in the library. Sam Carpenter — society = 0. Brodie Payne + a pipe = a poem. Room No. 1 (Old Dormitory) + Harper + Smilie = Rough-house. Read + “Home, Sweet Home " == stag dance. I have no taste of the noisy praise Of gidSy crowds, as changeable as winds. —Miss Boles. Dr. Brough: “Mr. McKnight, why are there so many paupers in Ireland? " McKnight (seriously): “Because so many of the people are poor. " Woodruff: “Say, Mesler, let ' s go into the library. " Mesler: “Can ' t do it, my week ' s not up yet. " Woodruff: “That ' s so, mine is not either. " Ford: “Grant, I am going to drop Math. I. " Grant: “Why? " Ford: “Because, I flunked in it. " “Temperate as the moon. " —York. “Who sings a farewell to the parting day. " —Leister. “ ' Tis not in mortals to command suc¬ cess; I ' ll do more—I ' ll deserve it. " — Miss Winters. “The man that blushes is not a brute. " —L. Gordon. “She is beautiful and therefore to be wooed. " — V. EdwardvS. SOME UNIQUE SENTENCES TAKEN FROM MID-YEAR EXAMINATION PAPERS U OF A., 1906. “He is hair is like the snowdrift " (simile). “The music crept by me on the wut- ter " (personification). 174 “In the third period Chaucer had many misfortunes; his wife died and he became a man of poverty.” “Caxton is noted for his great writ¬ ing ” (0 “Caxton is noted carrying the first printing press into England and transac¬ tion of the prophecy of Hie kings” “Caxton is noted for his gift as a poet, though when young he was not by any means noted as a poet, but when about middle age he was inspired from above to write and sing.” S “Beowulf wrote Beowulf.” 1 “Caedmon is the one that some fel¬ low found asleep and demanded that he should sing.” “Caedmon at first had no talent for music, singing, etc.; he retired to a barn and was during the night called upon to sing; he sang a song and afterwards wrote only sacred pieces.” “Metonymy and Schenectidy are near¬ ly the same, taking a part for the whole ’ “There is a continual rain on the cost of organ.” “Wyclif went to Lutterworth, Ger¬ many, and there studied for three years ” “The venerable Adam Bede translated the bible and kept church records.” “More wrgte ‘Utopia a story of an land of which he must have dreamed, for it was all imagation ” “Ingratitude, thou marble - hearted feign ” (metaphor). “Oh, tygars heart clothed in a wom¬ an’s smile.” (Not stated what figure of speech this is.) “A midsummer’s night dream.” “A midnight-summer’s dream.” “Midnight summer dreams.” “We construct a building and we construe it when we tear it down.” 175 Miscellaneous. 177 REVERIE OF AN ENGINEER. Ah! yes; now I feel comfortable enough. It is amusing to sit back and watch things happen. I mean little everyday affairs. Although I could have finished two years since, ’tis no loss, for haven’t I gained in experience? And, besides, early maturity means early decay. There was never a truer saying than that. Besides, I am learning the greatest profession of the day. I will be a Vauban or a Shonts. But none of Greek, 1 Latin and history for me. Such 6tnJff is for children and intellectual invalids. I prefer to be a man of action—one that does things. How much better to be the guiding genius of something like the Panama Canal than a monk - like bookworm in a moss - covered monas¬ tery, digging out and translating obscure Latin manuscripts and gloating over hieroglyphics. What do I care what Napoleon said when he crossed the Rubicon, or what Caesar did on his famous march to Moscow. But it is 8:30—time for tired brain to rest. I 11 get Calculus to-morrow. Bruce Vohr. 178 179 Cumberland Presbyterian] CHURCH GROUP. Gra bill Stud 10 PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHES CENTRAL METHOD Church south mmm 180 i8i PENNANT DAY. Celebrated by Junior and Senior Classes March 16. Master of Ceremonies, Percy G. Craig. PROGRAM OF THE DAY. 1 . 11 . III. IV. Y. YI. VII. VIII. IX. X. Address.E. W. Brockman, President Senior Class Response.B. A. Spradlin, President Junior Class Piano Solo.Miss Nellie Wilson, Senior Reading.Miss Ollie Umbaugh, Junior Address.Professor Dunn Presentation of a Book to the Library bv Senior Class. . .W. C. Holland, Senior Laying Block of Concrete.Senior Class Address...President Tillman Baseball Game.Juniors vs. Seniors Banquet. March 16th being Pennant Day in the University, President Tillman de¬ clared it a holiday for the Junior and Senior classes. Much enthusiasm and class spirit were manifested throughout all the exercises of the day . Both classes attended chapel where considerable yelling was indulged in. The Juniors bore their flag made of white and pea green, the class colors, which was made con¬ spicuous by the absence of a Senior flag. Soon after chapel the classes repaired to the Garland Hall, where the Mas¬ ter of Ceremonies, P. G. Craig, announced the program of the day, the first feature of which was speeches by the presidents of the respective classes. Prof. Dunn made a short and instructive talk, after which there was a new feature —the presentation of a book to the Library by the Senior class. After the reg¬ ular meeting adjourned, the members of the two classes spent an hour around the piano singing old songs. This practically ended the exercises of the day. The banquet at the Washington Hotel was perhaps the most successful feat¬ ure of the entire holiday. The program, as originally made out, consisted of toasts by members of the respective classes, also by President Tillman and Prof. Dunn. The banquet closed at 12 o’clock when the fanciful of the crowd retired to tlie ball-room and danced till the stars began to wane. Then they turned their steps homeward with a bright page in their book of experience, with a kindlier feeling for class-mates, and greater pride and reverence for the University. 182 RESULT OF THE VOTING CONTEST. Biggest brag. . .Horace Whyte. Best all round university man.Clint Mullins. Ideal college student. . .Percy G-. Craig. Prettiest young lady.Miss Nell Gardner. Brightest young lady.Miss Leora Blair. Best student enterprise._.Y. M. C. A. Degree in society.C. E. Oates. Degree in flunking.Pete Hutton. Degree in prevaricating...E. E. Hopson. Degree in idleness.Buck Mitchell. Degree in knocking.D. H. Pratt. Degree in hot air. H. G. Hunt. If cutting is a sin, the chief of sinners is.J. M. Seninies. Greatest grafters.Senior Committee. Who runs this school.Classification Committee. 184 STRANGE. How that Classification Committee " butts in.” That Lncile Barry makes E’s on exam. That the girls don’t root at ball games. How Shaver laughs! That Dr. Carr doesn’t cover more ground in German 2. That the profs in English 2 and History 2 don’t require more parallel reading. That the Faculty continues to cut chapel. " That Miss Umbaugh sleeps in English 6a on Monday. Juniors plus a diamond equals Seniors plus a gridiron. EVERYBODY WANTS TO KNOW. Why the 22d of February is not a holiday. When Miss Pace will get manned. Why dormitory board is so high. What they do not know on examinations. Why Spradlin parts his hair in the middle. Why the Seniors cannot agree. How things will go at the “Henery” next year. When the boys will get a gymnasium. If Prof. Broke will ever favor a. holiday. If the cannon ball is on time. What went with the minstrel. i 5 DORMITORY ETIQUETTE. As Adopted by the Boys ' Self-Governing Club. Don’t stand in the door when the bell rings. Never come late to your meals unless you want to go away hungry. Never be too anxious about “a friend.” Do not pass things across the table, pitch them over. Never use a cracked glass or cup, push them off the table by mistake. If you are a new man make yourself at home; never depend on the gener- generosity of your friend. Don’t pile your scraps on your plate; throw them in the corner of the mess-hall. Drink your coffee out of your saucer and not from your spoon. Make a fellow call six times before serving him. Leave your napkin on your chair. When you have finished leave your plate on the table. Don’t kick if your chair is saturated with gravy. FOOTBALL SNAP-SHOTS. WITH APOLOGIES TO LORD TENNYSON. Flunk, flunk, flunk, On this old exam. 0 Gee! And I would that my tongue could utter The thoughts that arise in me. Oh well for the Freshman lad Who is always happy and gay, Oh well for those who have gone, Who now have time for play. And the stately profs, go on To their work of giving P’s And think not of the bliss ’twould be If Ps were onlv E’s. Flunk, flunk, flunk, Again, again I pray That the terrible thoughts of this day when itpassed Will never come back to me. 188 CAPTAIN R. B. POWERS FOUND GUILTY of pumping his Freshmen guests. PROF. J. C. FUTRALL SUSPECTED his classes of riding. no JUNIORS AND SENIORS DISCHARGED their duty on Pennant Day. PROF. ;. H. REYNOLDS WARNED his classes that exams were approaching. DR. C G. CARROLL BEATEN at a, game of tennis. DROMITORY SENIOR COMMITTEE EXECUTED a cockroach caught in the mess hall. DR. C. H. BROUGH SEVERELY PUNISHED his coat tail by going down the front entrance walk. 189 RESOLUTIONS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. The following rules of the University will be obeyed both in the letter and spirit: 1. Using, keeping , buying, selling, bringing or causing to be brought, tasting, smelling, or causing to be tasted or smelled any intoxicating liquors, such as Pe- runa, ginger ale, stomach bitters, etc., is strictly prohibited. 2. Drawing or using any deadly weapon against any person, offering or accepting a challenge to a duel or causing such to be offered or accepted, engag¬ ing in, aiding, promoting, abetting, watching or hearing of a duel of any kind. 3. Gambling, engaging in raffles or games of chance, holding stakes, wager¬ ing money on athletic contests or elections, prize fights, etc. 4. Having in their possession arms or weapons or other instruments of a sanguinary nature, keeping loaded arms or ammunition in their room, knives, forks, spoons, brickbats and other implements of a like nature. 5. Wantonly insulting, “guying,” throwing at or whistling after a citizen or any other person. 6. All offenses against Puritan morality and all gross neglect prejudicial to good order and discipline, such as canning dogs or causing them ih any way to act in a boisterous, reckless manner; tlirowing fire-crackers and other explosive material in the building, or on the campus. 7. Application for leave of absence must be accompanied by eight or more certificates from reputable physicians, at least three of whom must be resident. 190 THE REBELLION. ’Twas after supper; pipe and rocker were my only companions. With my feet elevated at a comfortable angle, I was giving my thoughts an half-hour va¬ cation with liberty to amuse themselves anywhere except in the regions of the Present, and as a holiday was a very unusual thing for them, they were making the most of the vacation. How long I had been thus, 1 do not know. Perhaps it was the steady gaz¬ ing into the fire that was slowly dying that brought about the hypnotic seance; perhaps—but that is of no matter. At any rate, I soon found myseLf in an utterly passive state, subject to any force that might exert itself. This peaceful condition, however, was not destined to continue long. For a slight disturbance on the tabic at my elbow caused me to look around, and to say that I was surprised, would he expressing it mildly. Emerging from a pile of books was a French Grammar. There was a fiery gleam in his eye and his whole body was shaking with rage. He seemed to be urging someone to follow, and soon 1 saw a Chemistry extricating himself. He too seemed to be angry, for great drops of sulphuric acid were standing on his brow. All this time I had been sitting there in fearful apprehension, utterly help¬ less. As it was now evident that there was an indignation meeting in session and that I was both the subject of discussion and the object of the “cussing.” Astronomy now came out with a half-inch telescope in his hand and was gesticulating wildly at me. All this time Monsieur had been chattering away at terrific speed. He now, however, closed his angTy invective with an “A has le tyran.” Next, each one related in turn the shameful use—or rather disuse he had received at my hands. Some of them even declared they hadn’t had a breath of fresh air for a week. While this was going on Greek and Latin were standing together away from the crowd, quietly conversing, and 1 had begun to think that perhaps they would remain silent. But clad in evening dress and with stately tread, they advanced and were on the point of filing their complaint when each was seized by the coat from behind by two diminutive valets in threadbare garments. They were humble to a fault, and begged the two dignified gentlemen not to be too severe, as I had always showed them a regular and deferential attention. I 9 ! This reguest was indignantly scorned, and, after a little discussion, each proposed a penalty—severe in proportion to my negligence toward him. Astronomy, for instance, suggested that. I be tied to the tail of a comet that only appeared once every century—this to be repeated indefinitely. Some others were: writing a second Aeneid; reading Plato’s works at sight; to be boiled in sodium hydroxide at 330° C.; and to master French until I could converse flu¬ ently with a Parisian ventriloquist. 1 was so shocked that I awoke with a start —but all the books had quickly resumed their places—backs towards me in haughty disdain. I was on the verge of nervous prostration, and the next day was so indisposed that I did not attend classes. My health, however, was permanently wrecked. Neither Mexico nor any other land will ever give it back to me. —Bruce Vohr. 192 CARDINAL ALMANAC. September. 20. An opening program by the Faculty with the inauguration of tin new president as the main feature. At¬ tendance large. 21. Entrance examinations. Palm¬ er says, “Those exams look bad.’ 22. Y. M. C. A. Reception. “Come out and let us show you around.” 23. Melvin Wilson, the Y. M. C. A. transfer man, is lodged in the calaboose for drumming the other fellow’s trade. 24. Sunday. New students see the town. 25. Work begins in earnest The gong takes up its old tune and the profs give their first command, “Listen to the roll.” 27. Charles Lewis meets the cannon ball. Says that he has it on his caird and expects to keep it up through the year. 29. Baker begins to talk politics. 30. Saturday night. All new dor¬ mitory boys are given a few lessons in midnight drill including the setting up exercise. Captain Roy Coker and Lieu¬ tenant Combs officiating. October. 1. Prof. Drolce: “Young gentlemen, the fact that you are in my Sunday school class will in no way assist you in passing your mathematics. (Strange, but eighteen have been absent since. Ask Crover Morris about it.) 2. The annual campaign opens by the sudden call of the Junior class. Fraud! Fraud! Watson and Rhyne are appointed to investigate. 4. Senior class election. Brodie Payne says: “It’s a shame to take the money.” 6. First contest on the gridiron. Ar¬ kansas vs. Kansas. Arkansas exhibited Cyclopian brawn when they were lined up in that massive phalanx, but they did¬ n’t quite win. 7. J. J. Dulaney applies for a leave of absence to go down town. 10. Mass meeting of students in chapel. Resolutions adopted refuting the Kansas reports of Arkansas’ playing. 13. Various churches in town give receptions for the pleasure of student members. 14. Second gridiron contest. Ar¬ kansas vs. Washington. We lost again but w ' e played well. 15. Main building on fire. Dormi¬ tory boys come to the rescue. The Fire Department force came over but forgot their hose. 17. Ringling Brothers’ Big Show. Halt holiday. Judge Tillman, says: “I can ' t afford to miss it.” 19. Meeting of the Honor League. Election of officers. 193 20. Matlietian Literary Society gives an open programme. Something swell. 23. Organization of a University Fire Department. Thirty members. Lee 01- ney elected Oliief and Jim Rhyne As¬ sistant. 24. DeMotte ' s illustrated lecture giv¬ en in the chapel under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. 25. Arkansas defeats the Indians on the gridiron 6 to 0. Shirt tail parade immediately after supper. Dr. Brough says: “The parade was a thing of beauty and a joy forever.” 2G. President Roosevelt visits Little Rock. Several students go to see him while there. 27. Prof. Broke and his Astronomy class survey the stars. Lyta Davis asked if all the planets and the sun revolve around the earth. 28. Prof. Steel takes out an accident policy. He says that the risk in sliding down the banisters is entirely too great for him to be without such a policy. 29. Hutton and Webster request that their breakfast be telephoned over to them. They stay at the dormitory, of course. 30. H. B. Taber goes to English Ga. 31. Arkansas meets Texas on the gridiron. Fine game, Arkansas, if you didn’t win. Watch them next time. } November . 1. Monthly reports submitted indi¬ cating an ample supply of Ps on the Profs’ roll books. 2. New uniforms very much in evi¬ dence. Freshmen and preps begin to strut. The photographers are over¬ worked. 4. Arkansas wins over the Fort Scott Tigers. Tige Mullins says: “Yes, we won, but I didn’t get to play.” 5. The 0. I). orders Prof. Taylor to leave the bulletin board. G. Judge Tillman leaves for Wash¬ ington, D. C., to attend the Association of University Presidents, Prof. Futrall takes up duties as Acting President. 10. “Rec” Mesler shirks his duty as officer of the day. 11. First copy of the long-looked for Ozark arrives. “Get one. Do it now.” ' 13. Kansas defeats Arkansas 6 to 0. Though defeated, Arkansas by her agile and clever manipulation in that stupendu- ous struggle enscrolled the names of Mil¬ ford, Hutton and Mullins upon the pil¬ lars of honor and brought up the sun of DeLony and Pruett. 15. Senior class declare for cape and gowns. 16. Weber and James import a “pony” from England. Record 2.08£. 17. Cartwright lectures at the Uni¬ versity chapel. Sub-Freshman reception. 18. Governor Davis and Attorney- General Rogers address the voters at the Court House. Students well repre¬ sented at the speaking. 21. The upper class teams begin to practice for the class game. 23. The Freshman reception. 24. Mass meeting in the chapel. They decide who shall wear the “A” sweater. 25. Periclean open program. Prof. Purdue addresses the society, and in liis speech he urges the young men to get married at an early age. 26. Remember the “Maine” but don’t forget the New Ozark. 194 27. Eldridge, Impersonator, is heard in the chapel. “Press on, sisters. Re¬ member womans sphere.” 30. Thanksgiving. A holiday. Chi¬ cago Glee Club entertains at the chapel. December. 1. Another holiday. Faculty getting liberal. 2. Battle of Austerlitz (1805). 6. Football enter t a i n m e n t. Dr. Brough tells witty sayings of great Amer¬ icans. 8. Junior-Senior football game. 11 to 0, Seniors. Captain Pruett formed his line up. Says, “Juniors, you ? d better fear Old Plaut and BarT are in the center And Tige and ' Shim’ are in the rear.” 9. R. J. Nelson matriculates. With him the enrollment reaches 1,000. 11. Death and burial of Colonel O. C. Gray, former Professor of Mathemat¬ ics in the University " of Arkansas. 12. The Anvil Corps organized. Pratt elected president. R. L. Austin vice- president. Twelve charter members. 14. Grand dormitory roughhouse. No casualties. 15. The Georgetown contest con¬ tracted for. Collins and Hurst are ap¬ pointed to represent Arkansas. 18. Prof. A. L. Harvey, Instructor in English, arrives and is appointed chaplain. 19. Holiday tickets on sale. So many students have sick relatives. 20. Dismissed. x 95 January. 4. Trials resumed. Everybody com¬ ing back. Library opened till 10 o’clock at night. 5. Many new students matriculate. Watch the enrollment this year. 6. Grooms is mistaken for a prof; accepts apology with smiles. 7. Burrows gets excused from drill. 8. “Pal” Pope (calling for order in the library): “Gentlemen, you will please remember that the reputation of the li¬ brarian is at stake.” 9. “Stag” dance at the dormitory becoming very popular. 11. Brockman pronounces Spanish a “pud.” 12. Hicks Stone says that Napoleon was not proficient in languages. 13. Burial of John Doe, who was found dead at the dormitory on the morn¬ ing of the 13th. 15. Baseball boys begin to practice. Excused from drill. 16. Prof. Futrail is absent from Greek. B. F. Thomas gloomy. 17. 166 pension bills passed the House. Who said the old soldiers were not being looked out for? 18. Miss Thurston collides with Dr. Carr in the corridor. She says that she made a “hit.” 19. General Robert E. L eV birthday. 20. Judge U. M. Rose appointed by President Roosevelt as a member of The Hague Tribunal. Hurrah for Arkansas! 22. Death of Queen Victoria (1901). 24. Walls (in history 3a. U. S.): “Prof. Reynolds, George Washington while he was president lived in all the pomp and show of Louis XIV. of France.” 25. John Tillman goes to Econom¬ ics 1. 26. Dormitory investigation. T h e boys say that the dormitory hash is too high. 27. Midwinter examinations begin. 28. Sunday, “Better the day, better the deed ' , 7 ’ therefore cram! cram! cram! 29. Eclipse of the moon. Hurst ob¬ serves and says that it was very inter¬ esting. February. 1. Big Keith says, “Say, Camp¬ bell, I’m afraid I have flunked in Latin. How about yourself?” 2. Prof. Marinoni goes to Tonti- town. 3. Last day of examinations. 4. Sunday. Rev. Sweetes talks to the Y. M. C. A. boys. 5-8. Loiseaux lectures: (1) Historical Corners of Old Paris. (2) Country Life in Prance. (3) Spain and Morocco. (4) London to Venice via the Rhine. 9. The preps confer title of Dr. on C. E. Oates when he accepts a position as instructor in that Department. 11. Pal Pope goes to Springdale. 12. Miss Irene Stockton begins a two weeks’ sojourn in the Prep. School. 13. Carrie A. Natigan arrives in town. The hatchet is quite in evidence. Some of the U. of A. boys get a lecture. 16. Prof. Droke tells his Astronomy 196 class that it will be well for them to reacl the text at spare times. 17. Celebration of the White House nuptials. 19. Lyta Davis (in Astronomy): " Prof. Droke, I can’t grasp 100 trillion miles.” 20. L. L. Campbell goes to New r Orleans. 22. Washington’s birthday. Holi¬ day? Well, no. 23. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. re¬ ception. " Bring your jane.” 24. Dan Sadler and Fay Cotkam go to Springdale. 26. The ’Varsity delegation leaves for Nashville. 27. Proclamation of the French Republic (1848). March. 2. Prof. J. W. Kuykendall, former¬ ly principal of the preparatory depart¬ ment, visited the University. 3. Y. M. C. A. benefit program. C. E. Myrick talks on " What Is Man?” 4. Inauguration Day. 7. The delegation returns from Nash¬ ville. Joe Gardner says: " We showed Arkansas up.” 9. Richard Ill. at the Opera House to-night. " Hear ye him.” 10. Lecture in the chapel. 14. Mr. Cotnam goes to French I. Prof. Marinoni says: " I am glad to see your face again, Mr. Cotnam.” 16. Pennant Day. 17. Saint Patrick’s Day. 20. Joe Mahony moves to the dor¬ mitory. 21. Miss Haskell anticipates the com¬ mand in French I. Prof. Purdue with the class in Geol- ogy II. leaves for a few days’ field work. 24. W. C. Tyson elected president of the Boys’ Self-Governing Club. Adam Coker and Brunson said they were deal¬ ing in futures by urging his election. 26. New regulations for the govern¬ ment of the library. 30. The Peace of Paris signed (1856). 31. Junior-Senior baseball game. 11 to 2, Juniors. 197 AFTERWORD. The Cardinal is finished. Look for your name and picture. They are in this book. If not, why? We have spared neither pains nor efforts to please you. It is our inability for this work with your good will or indifference that lias made the Cardinal what it is. If you do not like it and your displeasure annoys you, we beg that you search diligently to find from whose faults your displeasure has arisen. If your class is not edited to suit you, go to your class editors. You elected them to do it. Think about what you have “not” done for ifts. Then if we are guilty and you must “kick,” let us be the victims of your wrath. We will bear your criticisms manly, and if possible profit by them. If on the other hand there is anything that merits your applause, talk it over to our friends or let your silence indicate your approval. 19S 99 TABLE OF CONTENTS. Main Building.. 1 Title. 3 Foreword. 4 Board of Trustees. 5 Dedication... : .. . 6 President..« • ;. 7 Greeting. 9 Cardinal Staff.’.10 Officers of Instruction and Administration.13 The Deserted Cabin. 22 Athletic. 23 Soliloquy.34 Classes.43 Chapel.99 New Ozark. 100 Clubs.103 Military Department.109 Law Department. 119 Literary Societies.131 Medical Department. 145 The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.155 Dormitory Executive Committee.164 Progress of the University. 166 Eoasts. ..169 Miscellaneous.177 Cardinal Almanac.193 Afterword. 198 200 The Supreme Merits of Kimball Pianos, Organs and Self=Players are known to more than 400,000 owners. AWE YOU ONE OF THEM?-- HOLLENBERG MUSIC CO. Established 1853 Factory Warerooms, Little Rock, Ark 201 Fayetteville, Arkansas, Branch Office of Security Mutual Life Insurance Co. Binghamton, New YorK CHAS. M. TURNER - - President. WILLSON COLLINS - - General Agents. Students of U. of A. Are cordially invited to make this their down-town headquarters. Office rooms, desks, stationery free, and a hearty welcome. 202 f •• •• l l University ° f Arkansas 1 •• •• l l Courses in Agriculture, Horticulture, Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineer¬ ing, Mining Engineering, Pedagogy, Music, Elocution, Art, and the usual Literary and Scientific branches Tuition free, except for music and art. Law and Medical depart¬ ments in Little Rock. Attendance this session 1,171, the largest by far in the history of the University. For catalogues giving terms and requirements, address JOHN N. TILLMAN, President • Fayetteville, Ark. C. C. Conner. T. J. Conner. W. C. Conner. C. C. CONNER CO. Wholesale and , Retail Grocers.. Fayetteville, Arkansas Jl Share of Your Patronage Solicited Students en route are invited to stop at HOTEL MAIN Ft. Smith, Arkansas. Statement of condition of the Mcllroy Banking Company Fayetteville, Arkansas at the close of business, December 30,1905. Loans and discounts. $282,805.35 Real estate. 6,000.00 Furniture. l’ t J7,3 Gov. bonds and Prem.$ 13,400.00 Imp. Dist. bonds. 1,000.00 Cash and sight exchange. 136,901.39 151, 301.31 $441,934.10 JLieibil itlen Capital stock. . $ 50,000.00 Individual deposits. $286 866 02 Bank . 7 1826.04 294,692.06 Undivided profits.,. 97,142.04 6441,934.10 We beg to cal! your attention to omr annual statement Compare it with any bank statement in Northwest Arkansas, and consider it worthy of your business, we should be glad to extend to you any favors in keeping: with good banking. Yours truly, H. K. WADE, Cashier. M. MILBURN Merchant ' Tailor South Side Square, ad Floor Pants 6 4.00 Up Suits 15.00 Up 203 4A4 AA4AA44 A4AAA 4fA H Broken Windows I We furnish (he glass and a man (o put them in jt Jt The Past Office is opposite asr yards and Planing Mill jl j A A A A b i t % I ♦ ♦ ♦ § i 4 I s - — s Byrnes Lumber Co. § X ’Phone 119 £ | fc »v »» $» v w ' vv v «£ " ► X Y - $ 1 1 I Uncle Sam’s Students’ Headquarters for cold drinks of all kinds J Lunch eatables side line A A Best line of cigars, candy and chocolates J t U i! i! GALLAGHER SON Dickson St. Near Depot ‘ li . i A. C. McADAMS, “The Student’s Friend” Drugs, Books and Stationery Cold Drinks and Cigars West Side Public Square V 4 4f § 4b i « 4b 4b 1 4 4? I « § I 4p 4 4b A||AA AAAI AAAAA AAjkA.AA Vanderbilt University Medical Department Requirement for admission, High School diploma, or equivalent. Lit¬ erary graduates from recognized in¬ stitutions given advanced standing. The course, which is strictly graded, consists of four sessions of seven months each. Special attention giv¬ en to clinics, bed side work and lab¬ oratories. For further particulars address $ L. E. BURCH, M. D. Secretary 150 Eighth Avenue, North Nashville, Tennessee. 4 +♦ ? 204 “Clothes of Quality” Fine Tailoring and up-to- date styles characterize our clothes. . . Made by HART, SCHAFFNER MARX and sold only by 1 ft $ m i ? ■.i) ft •i ft Mcllroy Dry Goods Co. ft ft Fayet’eville, Ark. .J Grier Murchison SHOES AND HOSIERY South Side Square Dr. THOS. W. CLARK DENTIST 11} South Block St. Fayetteville, Ark. DUNLAP BROS. FOR BEST PHOTOGRAPHS SOUTHWEST CORNER. SQUARE, Washington County Banking and Trust Co. Capital Stock $100,000 00 U. of A. boys will receive our usual good attention COME IN AND SEE US Charlie’s Confectionery Fine Candies, Ice Cream Hot and Cold Drinks in Season NORTH SIDE SQUARE 205 « W E ARE always up with the times. We have new styles, new work. We also have a printing machine for printing views postal cards, and kodaks which en¬ ables us to get the work outmoie uniformly. VISIT O UR STUDIO EARL Y AND OFTEN Everybody Knows our name to a photograph is a sign of Merit and Excellence in portraiture PARKS 4 HOUCK Complete line of Men’s Furnishings Specialties in Men’s Shoes and Hats FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. FIRST NATIONAL SANK Paid Capita $50,000 OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE CITY Would appreci ate YOUR, business Shultz Son Steam Laundry New Machine Domestic Finish Students ' Wcrk a Specialty SPRING STREET L. F. Eberts 4J6 W. Dixon MODEL CLEANING WORKS Clothes Cleaned, Dyed and Repaired STUDENTS’ WORK A SPECIALTY ___ I £ J. R. Harris, Pres. J. J. Baggett, Vice-l’res. A. L. Trent, Cashier. U. D. Harris, Ass’tCashier THE NATIONAL BANK of Fayetteville, Arkansas J Capital Paid Up $ 60 , 000 . 00 . Responsibility $ 120 , 000 . 00 . j Give us a. call £ 207] v e. THE. Henderson=Ames co. FAMOUS KALAMAZOO CADET UNIFORMS Are Superior to all Others BE.ST IN TEN YEARS Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical College Raton Rouge, Jan. 6, 1906. The Henderson-Ames Co., Kalamazoo, Mich. Gentlemen:— Itgives me great pleasure to bear witness to the fact that the uniforms sup¬ plied by you to the military department of this University have given greater satisfaction than those furnished by any other of the several firms from whom we have ordered uniforms during the last ten years. Not only is this the case, but all our business relations with your company have been of the most pleasant character. Very truly yours, Thos. D. Boyd, President. Headquarters for Equipments, Class Caps and Gowns, Class Pins, etc. Why not write us before you make your next year’s contract. The Henderson-Ames Co. Kalamazoo, Mich. 2 « € 3 «? «p « 208 WWW 813 Locust St. KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK. St. Louis, Mo. D rawing Instruments K- E. Paragon Key Brand Arrow Brand Sr s •p I 4p «r 3 « 3 1 3 c DRAWING PAPERS Paragon, Anvil, Universal, $ Duplex. } ADJUSTABLE SLIDE RULES Five and Eight Inch in Leather Sheaths, for po cket use; Ten, Sixteen and Twenty Inch for desk use. Transits, Levels, Compasses, Measuring Tapes, steel and metallic for field and pocket use, Leveling Rods, Poles, etc. Full Illustrated Catalogue Application A. F. WOLF Lends Money Writes Insurance Sells Real Estate Has Best Abstract Books in the County. Office with above de¬ partments on Southwest Corner Square j £ “Shulertown” Headquarters for Books and Stationery Candies and Cigars O 0 O Full Line of Drugs $ 3 i i u I Students’ “Home, Sweet Home” 5| » Near Depot 209 Frisco Drug Store The Place to buy all you need in drugs, patent med¬ icines, scho o1 books, tablets, etc. The most complete line of cigars and tobaccos in the city. The finest candies made, pre¬ scriptions filled accurately by an old experienced druggist. Come in and see me. Satis¬ faction Guaranteed Parker Lucky Curve Fountain Pen. 1st Door East of Depot. J C. WILLIAMS, PROP. Mitchell’s Confectionery The place to get the finest CIGARS AND CANDIES HOT and COLD DRINKS in SEASON Near Depot WE EXTEND 4 HEARTY WELCOME TO STUDENTS J. F. MOORE Dealer in everything you need in the JR u rnitu itg 1 i n e Special Attention to Outfits for Students Rooms “Ycur Money’s Worth or ' our v oney Back.” North Side Square Fayetteville, Ark. 2 10 Established I 75, aijsag eqtiijel [Daily and Weekly) Washington Counly’s Leading New - paper. The Paper that stands for a Greater University. Up-To-Da e Job Print ng EDGAR MERITT, Prrp. MEAH M. MERITT, Fditor and Publisher. South ide Square, Fayetteville. Ark. W. H. WMITTMORE’S The best place lor the best SHOES, HATS and CLOTHING Lowest Prices for Cash. Everything up to Now Southeast C Square. The Parlor Barber Shop First Class in every respect Bath Room in Connection J. F. GOSS, Proprietor. Near Depot. Fayetteville Book Company EAST i IDE QUARE School Pooks and Supplies of all kinds Especially for the U. of A. Special Orders Given Care¬ ful and Piompt Attention. it C it it | i(t 1 a I it ;(t JM ALLEN ICE CREAM FACTORY Fancy Bricks and Bottled Goods a Specialty ....... E. J. GRUNDY, Mgr. W. St. Opposite Arkansas Cold Storage. $ a it it. a it ; I i I I ft f t, • % • W || 2 1 I ARRANGED, PRI NTED AND BOUND BY 3Franklin Ijubami JJublialnuy (Eo. 1014-1016 Wyandotte Street , Kansas City, U. S.A. fcjiwialiBta in 2jigb-(j raJu (flullrgr printing MAKE CUTS AND DO THE ENTIRE WORK CORRECT WORK at CORRECT RA TES It will be cheaper to buy from PORTER 6 DEVER Cash Dealers in Hardware and Household Furnishings Will furnish our room at little cost and buy back what ou want to sell at end of term. Both New and Second Hand Goods. Trunks delivered. Near Depot, ’Phone 454 ' 4 TTT

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

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, 1905 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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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