University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) - Class of 1907 Page 1 of 226
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Show Hide text for 1907 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1907 volume: “ . li : ■ Tillman, President, B.L.L. ' ' • £!v the Cardinal. IDolume Hen. Ipublisbeb by? tbe Class of’OS, tlnivcvslts cf Brftansas. r££r : ' " ' - 4 1906 1907 . tlo ©ur ipresibent, 3ufcge 3obn B. Hillman, fTbis Dolunte of “Ube Carbinal” Is iRespectfulls Beblcateb. FOREWORD. In publishing this volume of The Cardinal we have tried to make it such that it will be pleasing to those who have but a few moments to look at its pages. We hope, however, that it will meet with the approval of any who may be disposed to criticize. We realize that we have made some errors; we trust that you will bear with them. We have endeavored to make The Cardinal a souvenir, rather than a book of literary work. We have made some changes which we think will prove to be good changes. If our work meets with your approval, we have by no means failed in our purpose. We wish to express our sincere thanks to you who have so kindly aided us in the preparation of this book and also to you who have subscribed so freely. We feel very much under obligation to you, for the hearty cooperation on your part has made us able to make this Cardinal what it is. 5 View from Mount Nord. CONTENTS Entrance to Campus.i President.2 Title.3 Dedication.4 Foreword.5 View from Mt. Nord.6 Board of Trustees.8 Faculty.9-16 Officers and Instructors.16-19 Senior Class.21-35 Senior Class Poem..36 Senior Class History.37 Senior Class Prophecy.38-39 Junior Class.41-46 Poem, “Twenty Years Hence”. . . .47 Sophomore Class.49-54 Poem, “O Sophomore!”.55 Freshman Class.57-63 “The Verdant Freshman ”.64 Special Class.66 Vocal Students.68 Piano and Violin Students.69 Art Students.70 Elocution Students.72 Chapel Choir.. 74 Law Department.75-87 Faculty.76-80 Senior Class.81 86 Junior Class.86 Medical Department.89-118 Faculty.9°-94 “The Medical Student”.95 Lecturers, Instructors.96 Senior Class.98-102 Junior Class.103-105 Poem.106 Sophomore Class.110-112 Poem, ‘ ‘ Boasts of a Sophomore ” 113 First-year Students.114 Medical Almanac.115-118 Room Scenes, Carnall Hall.119 Carnall Hall.120 The Calendar.121-142 Military Department.143-152 Staff Officers.144 Commissioned Officers.146 Non-commissioned Officers.148 Cadet Band.150 Color Plate “A”.153 Foot-Ball Team.154 Athletic Snapshots.156 Base-Ball Team.158 Basket-Ball Team.160 In Memoriam.163 Cardinal Staff.164 University Weekly Staff.166 Y. M. C. A. Lecture Board.168 Y. M. C. A.169 Y. W. C. A.172 Societies and Organizations. ... 175 Mathetian.176 Garland.178 Perielean.180 Sapphic.182 Lee.184 E. E. Society.187 Demosthenean.190 English Club.191 Senior Executive Committee.192 “Literary”.195 “A Song of the Tulas” (Illus.).... 196 Poem.203 “Vos Plaudite”.204 Advertisements.205 7 The Board of Trustees. GOV. JOHN S. LITTLE, Little Rock. HON. G. T. BRECKENRIDGE, Paragould. HON. F. P. HALL, Fayetteville. HON. J. J. DOYNE, Little Rock. HON. W. S. GOODWIN, Warren. HON. JOHN F. RUTHERFORD, Pine Bluff. HON. GUSXAVUS JONES, Newport. HON. R. O. HERBERT, Greenwood. HON. M. L. DAVIS, Dardanelle. 8 The Faculty. JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M.A., Professor of Ancient Languages. Student, University of Arkansas, 1888-1890: B.A. and M.A. University of Virginia, 1894; Graduate Student of Classical Phi¬ lology, Universities of Bo nn and Halle, 1899-1900; studied and traveled in Italy and Greece, 1900; Member of the Archaeological Institute of America; Vice-President for Arkansas of the Classical Association of the Middle West and South; present position since 1894. GEORGE WESLEY DROKE, A.M., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. A.B., University of Arkansas, 1880; A.M., University of Ar¬ kansas, 1884; Assistant in the Preparatory School, University of Arkansas, 1880-1884; Professor of English, Coronal Institute, San Marcos, Texas, 1885; Principal Public School, Bentonville, Ark., 1886; Assistant in the Preparatory School, University of Arkansas, 1887-1891; Adjunct Professor of Mathematics, Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, 1892-1893; Associate Professor of Math¬ ematics, University of Arkansas, 1894-1896; Graduate Student several short terms in Johns Hopkins University and the Uni¬ versity of Chicago; present position since 1897. JULIUS JAMES KNOCH, M.S., C.E., Professor 0} Civil Engineering. B.S., Grove City College, 1886; Instructor in German and Mathematics, Grove City College, 1886-1888; M.S., Grove City College, 1889; C.E., Cornell University, 1892; practical work, 1892-1893; Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1893-1894; Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1894-1896; present position since 1896; Member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educa¬ tion; Associate Member American Society of Civil Engineers. WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON, M.S., E.E., Ph.D., Professor of Electrical Engineering and Physics. B.M.E., Iowa State College, 1888; Construction Engineer and Expert, Thomson-Houston Electric Company, 1888-1891; Draughtsman and Engineer on World’s Fair Work for Westing- house Electric and Manufacturing Company, 1891-1892; As¬ sistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, Ohio State University, 1892-1893; with Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Com¬ pany, 1893-1894; Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1894-1897; M.S., E.E., 1896; Ph.D., 1898; Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Ar¬ kansas, 1897-1904; present position since 1904; Member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Member of the So¬ ciety for the Promotion of Engineering Education; Charter Member of the American Electrochemical Society. 9 ALBERT HOMER PURDUE, A.B., Professor of Geology and Mining. Graduate of Indiana State Normal School, 1886; Principal of High School, Sullivan, Ind., 1886-1887; Superintendent of Schools, West Plains, Mo., 1887-1888; Student of Purdue Uni¬ versity, 1888-1889; A.B., Leland Stafford, Jr., University, 1893; Graduate Student, 1893-1894; Principal of High School, Rens¬ selaer, Ind., 1894-1895; Senior Fellow, Department of Geology, University of Chicago, 1895-1896; Professor of Geology, Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, 1896-1903; Professor of Geology and Mining since 1903; Assistant Geologist, Geological Survey of Arkansas, 1892; Superintendent of Arkansas Mineral Exhibit at Louisiana Purchase Exposition; Member of American Institute of Mining Engineers; Fellow of Geological Society of America; Member of other Scientific Societies. FRANK WELBORN PICKEL, A.B., M.Sc., Professor of Biology. A.B., Furman University, 1886; M.S., University of South Carolina, 1890; M.Sc., University of Chicago, 1899; Teacher in Public School, 1886-1888; Instructor in Biology, and Bacteriol¬ ogist of Experiment Station in University of South Carolina, 1889-1891; Professor of Natural Science in A. M. College of Florida, 1891-1892; Graduate Student of Johns Hopkins Uni¬ versity, 1892-1894; Professor of Greek and German, Mississippi College, 1895-1897 ; Graduate Student of University of Chicago, 1897-1899; present position since 1899. WILLIAM SMYTHE JOHNSON, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. A.B., Ouachita baptist College, 1890; Instructor in Math¬ ematics, Ouachita Baptist College, 1890-1892; President of Mountain Home Baptist College, 1892-1896; Graduate Student of Yale University, 1896-1899; Ph.D., Yale University, 1899; Lecturer in Psychology, Yale University, 1899-1900; Professor of Psychology and Pedagogy, Louisiana State Normal College, 1900-1902; Member of the American Association for the Ad¬ vancement of Science; President of the Arkansas Teachers’ Reading Circle; present position since 1902. JOHN HUGH REYNOLDS, A.M., Professor 0} History and Political Science. A.B., Hendrix College, 1893; A.M., University of Chicago, 1897; Principal of High School and County Examiner, Rover, 1893-1896; Vice-President and Professor of History and Polit¬ ical Science, Hendrix College, 1897-1902; Secretary of Arkansas Historical Association; Arkansas Member of Public Archives Commission of American Historical Association; Secretary of Arkansas History Commission; Author of “Makers of Arkansas History”; Editor of Publications of Arkansas Historical Asso¬ ciation. 10 BURTON NEILL WILSON, B.Sc., M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B.Sc., M.E., Georgia School of Technology, 1896; studied at the University of Michigan, 1903; Instructor of Mechanical Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1896-1899; Adjunct Pn fessor of Mechanical Engineering and Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, 1899-1902; present position since 1902; Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. CHARLES HILLMAN BROUGH, A.M., LL.B., Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Sociology. A.B., Mississippi College, 1894; A.M., Mississippi College, 1899; Pel low in Political Economy, Johns Hopkins University, 1897-1898; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1898; LL.B., University of Mississippi, 1902; Professor of Philosophy, History, and Economics, Mississippi College, 1898-1901; Professor of Eco¬ nomics and History, Hillman College, 1902-1903; present posi¬ tion since 1903; Member of American Economic and Historical Associations; First Vice-President of Arkansas State Historical Society. CHARLES GEIGER CARROLL, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Southwestern University, 1896; A.M., ibid., 1897; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1904; Professor of Chemistry, Southwestern University, 1900-1904; present position since Sep¬ tember, 1905; Member of the American Chemical Society. EDGAR FINLEY SHANNON, A.B., Professor of English. A.B., Central University of Kentucky, 1893; Principal of Princeton, Ark., Public Schools, 1893-1894; Associate Professor of Ancient Languages, University of Arkansas, 1895-1902; Stu¬ dent at the summer sessions of Harvard University, 1902, 1903, 1904; Member of the Modern Language Association of America; Associate Professor of English and Modern Languages, University of Arkansas, 1902-1906; present position since 1906. I l ANTONIO MARINONI, A.M., Professor of Romance Languages. N4 A.B., Regio Liceo, Desenzano (Italy), 1898; Graduate Stu¬ dent of University of Padua, 1899-1900; and Yale University, 1902-1904; A.M., ibid., 1904; Lecturer in the Romance Lan¬ guages and Literature, Columbia University, in the City of New York, 1904-1905; Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages, University of Arkansas, since 1905; Member of Modern Language Association of America; present position since 1906. JOAKIM REINHARD, A.M., Professor of Germanic Languages. A.B., College of Frederiksborg (Denmark), 1876; A.M., Uni¬ versity of Copenhagen, 1880; studied Comparative Philology and History in the Universities of Copenhagen, Berlin, and Heidel¬ berg, 1886-1889; Professor of Modern Languages, University of Virginia, 1894-1895; same position in Browning’s School, New York City, 1895-1896; Associate Professor of German, Purdue University, 1896-1899; Professor of French, The Ely School, New York City, 1899-1903; Professor of Modern Languages, Eastern College, Virginia, 1903-1906; present position since 1906. ERNEST GIVEN HOWE, B.S., Commandant. B.S., Centre College of Central University of Kentucky, 1904; Law School, Central University, 1904-1905; present position since September, 1906. BOLLING JAMES DUNN, M.A., Associate Professor of Mathematics. A.B., Bethel College, 1871; A.M., Bethel College, 1874; Principal of Arkadelphia Baptist High School, 1877-1886; Pro¬ fessor of Mathematics, Ouachita Baptist College, 1886-1894; Principal of the Preparatory School, University of Arkansas , 1894-1898; present position since 1898. 12 ALVIN ARTHUR STEEL, B.S. in C.E., E.M., Associate Professor of Geology and Mining. B.S. in C.E., University of Nebraska, 1899; E.M., Columbia University, in the City of New York, 1900; Assistant in Chem¬ istry, University of Nebraska, 1898-1899; with Omaha and Grant Smelter, 1898; Assistant Engineer, B. M. R. R., 1899; Prac¬ ticing and Consulting Engineer with Fernando Mining Com¬ pany, San Fernando, Durango, Mexico; the Greene Consolidated Copper Company, La Cananea, Sonora, Mexico; the Pacific Con¬ solidated Copper Company, Pyramid, Nev., and the Engineering Company of America, in several parts of the United States and Mexico, 1900-1904; Assistant Engineer of Briquetting Experi¬ ments, U. S. G. S. Coal Testing Plant, Louisiana Purchase Ex¬ position, 1904; Member of American Institute of Mining En¬ gineers; Member of Society for the Promotion of Engineering Ed¬ ucation; present position since 1905. VIRGIL PROCTOR KNOTT, B.C.E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. B.C.E., University of Arkansas, 1904; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1904-1906; present position since 1906. LEE SEDWICK OLNEY, B.E.E. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.E.E., University of Arkansas, 1905; Assistant in Elec¬ trical Engineering, University of Arkansas, 1904-1906; present position since 1906. WILLIAM GEORGE VINCENHELLER, Dean of the College of Agriculture. 13 ROBERT ROBSON DINWIDDIE, M.D., V.S., Professor of Veterinary Science. M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, St. Louis, 1896; Veterinary Surgeon, Ontario Veterinary College, 1886; Veter¬ inarian to the Agricultural Experiment Station since 1887. ERNEST WALKER, B.S.A., Professor of Horticulture. B.S.A., Cornell University, 1897; Instructor in Horticulture, Cornell University, 1897; Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Clemson College, and Entomologist and Assistant Horticulturist of the South Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station, 1897— 1898; Professor of Entomology, Clemson College, and Entomol¬ ogist to the South Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station, 1898-1900; Horticulturist and Entomologist of the Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900-1905; Horticulturist of the same and Professor of Horticulture in the University of Ar¬ kansas since; in charge of State Entomological Inspection in Ar¬ kansas, 1903-1905; Arkansas Member of the National Jury of Awards in Pomology, Louisiana Purchase Exposition. GEORGE ALBERT COLE, B.S., A.M., Professor of Agriculture. B.S., Emory and Henry College, 1882; A.M., ibid., 1892; Principal of Liberty Academy, Virginia, 1883-1885; Teacher at Poplar Grove, Ark., 1886-1889; Superintendent of Schools, Springdale, Ark., 1889-1891; Principal of the Jefferson School, Fayetteville, Ark., 1891-1892; First Assistant or Principal of the Preparatory School, University of Arkansas, 1892-1904; present position since June, 1904. JOHN HENRY NORTON, B.Agr., B.S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. B.Agr., Missouri State University, 1897; B.S., Missouri State University, 1899; Teacher of Chemistry, High School, Spring- field, Mo., 1899-1901; Assistant Forest Expert, Bureau of Chem¬ istry, United States Department of Agriculture, 1901-1903; Pure Food Chemist, North Dakota, 1903-1904; present position since 1904. 14 VICTOR ALBERT HOOPER, Professor of Dairy Husbandry. Dairy Graduate of Ontario Agricultural College, 1901; In¬ structor of Dairy Husbandry, Ontario Agricultural College, 1902- 1903; present position since 1904. CHARLES FREDERICK ADAMS, B.Agr., A.M., M.D., Professor of Entomology. B.Agr., University of Missouri, 1897; A.M., University of Kansas, 1903; M.D., University of Kansas, 1902; Assistant in Entomology, University of Missouri, summer of 1897 ; Instructor in Histology and Pathology, Kansas City Medical College, 1900- 1902; Professor of Histology and Bacteriology, Kansas City Dental College, 1900-1904; Snow Research Scholarship in En¬ tomology and Graduate Student, University of Kansas, 1902- 1904; Assistant in Zoology and Graduate Student, LTniversity of Chicago, 1904-1905; present position since 1905. ROBERT WILLIAM WADE, B.S.A., Professor 0} Animal Husbandry. B.S.A., University of Toronto, 1905; present position since 1905. HAZEL ARCHER YATES, Director and Instructor in Piano and Violin. Pupil of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Busch in the University of Ar¬ kansas; Mr. Marx E. Oberndofer, Chicago; Herr Bruno Michaelis, Ft. Smith; Herr I. L. Schoen, St. Louis; and Mr. Ernest R. Kroeger.St. Louis; present position since 1904. 3 WILLIAM ALLEN RAMSEY, B.S., Principal of the Preparatory School and Instructor in Mathematics. B.S., Arkansas College, 1891; Principal of Public Schools Walnut Ridge and Augusta, Ark, 1891-1894; Principal of Jor¬ dan’s Academy, Pine Bluff, 1894-1896; Professor of Philosophy and Economics, Little Rock University, 1896-1897; Superin¬ tendent of Schools, Arkansas City and Benton, Ark., 1897-1905; present position since 1905. Officers and Instructors. HUGH ELLIS MORROW, B.S.A., Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. B.S.A., University of Arkansas, 1904; present position since 1904. HEINRICH SCHAPPER, E.E., B.S., Adjunct Professor 0} Electrical Engineering and Physics. E.E., Karlsruhe, 1903; B.S. (Physics), Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1904; present position since 1904. BRAINARD MITCHELL, Jr., Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Senior, University of Arkansas, 1905-1906; present position since 1905. ESTELLE McMILLAN BLAKE, Instructor in English and Modern Languages. Graduate of the Houston Normal Institute, 1887; Teacher of English, Ouachita Baptist College, 1887-1903; Teacher of English, West End Conservatory, New York City, N. Y., 1903- 1904; present position since 1905; Member of Modern Language Association of America, and American Dialect Society. ELLIS BLAINE CRITZER, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Student of Miller Manual Training School, 1892-1899; Instructor in the same institution, 1899-1905; practical training in Richmond, Va., and Philadelphia, Pa., present position since 1905. REV. ARCHIBALD LEE HARVEY, B.A., Instructor in English and Modern languages. B.A., University of Toronto, Canada, 1899; Student of Theology, Knox College (Presby¬ terian) Toronto, 1899-1902; Graduate in Theology, Knox College, 1902; Licentiate, 1902; Grad¬ uate Student, University of Toronto, 1902-1905; Instructor in English and Modern Languages in the University of Arkansas since 1905. 16 RUPERT TAYLOR, M.A., Instructor in Greek. B.A., University of Arkansas, 1903; M.A. University of Arkansas, 1906; Principal of Public High School, Texarkana, Tex., 1903-1905; present position since 1906. AUGUSTA NELKEN, Training Teacher in the University Normal School. Graduate of the South ern Academic Institute, 1894; Louisiana State Normal College, 1896; Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1900-1901; Training Teacher, Louisiana State Normal College, 1901-1905; present position since 1905. JOSEPH LEE HEWITT, B.S., Adjunct Professor of Horticulture. B.S., University of Missouri, 1905; present position since 1905. WILFRID LENTON, V.S., Adjunct Professor of Veterinary Science. V.S., Ontario Veterinary College, Toronto University, 1905; present position since 1906. CARL H. TOURGEE, B.S.A., Adjunct Professor of Dairy Husbandry. B.S.A., Iowa State College, 1904; Assistant in Agricultural and Dairying, Oklahoma A. and M. College, 1905-1906; present position since 1906. FRANK BARR, Band Instruments. WILLIE VANDEVENTER CROCKETT, Elocution and Physical Culture. Pupil of Mary Leverett-Taff, Jessie L. Cravens, Jessie Patton, and Will C. Milner, Chicago; Anna M. Chambers, Chicago; Frank Townsend South wick and Genevieve Stebbins-Astley, Princi¬ pals of the New York School of Expression; Private Teacher, 1893-1896; Teacher in the Bolin- ger Conservatory at Ft. Smith, 1900-1903; Public Reader, appearing in Lyceum Courses and at Chautauquas 1902-1905; present position since 1905. MARY CUMMINGS BATEMAN, Voice Culture. Pupil for two years of Lulu Crouch New England Conservatory; later Pupil for three years of Francis Fischer Powers, New York City; later Pupil of Shirley Yandell, Chicago; two years Teacher of Singing in Hamilton College, Lexington, Kv.; later three years in Campbell-Hagerman College, Lexington, Ky. ELIZABETH GALBRAITH, Art. Graduate of Tennessee Christian College, 1892; Student of Price’s College and University of Nashville, 1892-1895; Instructor in Christian College, 1895-1897; Student of St. Louis School of Fine Arts and New York Art League, 1897-1901; Teacher, Soule College, New York City Schools, and Mary Connor College, 1901-1906; present position since 1906. NAOMI JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS, A.M., Latin and History. B.L.L., University of Arkansas, 1880; Private School Teacher, 1880-1885; A.M., University of Arkansas, 1884; Teacher in Public Schools, 1885-1887; present position since 1887; Student in University of Michigan, winter of 1901-1902; Member of Classical Association of the Middle West and South. MARY ANNE DAVIS, English and History. Graduate of Hamilton College, Lexington, Ky., 1888; Teacher in Public Schools, 1890-1892; present position since 1893; Course in English, University of City of New York, 1895, and Uni¬ versity of Chicago, 1899. 17 ROBERT EDWARD PHILBECK, B.A., Mathematics. Teacher in Public Schools, 1896-1898; B.A., University of Arkansas, 1900; Graduate Stu¬ dent, University of Arkansas, 1901; Principal of Fayetteville (Ark.) High School, 1901-1902; present position since 1902. Arthur McCracken harding, b.a., Mathematics. B.A., University of Arkansas, 1904; Professor of Latin and Greek, Hinenion University School, 1904-1905; present position since 1905. JOBELLE HOLCOMBE, A.M., English and Latin. B.A., University of Arkansas, 1898; A.M., Cornell University, 1906; Teacher in Public Schools, 1898-1900; in Preparatory School, 1900-1902; in Arkansas Cumberland College, 1902- 1905; Graduate Student, Cornell University, 1905-1906; present position since 1906. ELIZABETH WALKER JORDAN, B.S., English and History. B.S., National Normal University, 1898; Teacher in Tom Allen High School, Prescott, 1891- 1892; Principal of Buckner Public Schools, 1895-1896; Teacher in Public Schools, Eureka Springs, 1898-1900; Fort Smith, 1900-1906; present position since 1906. WILLIAM FREDERIC AVELTY, A.B., Mathematics. A. B., Watson Seminary, Missouri, 1889; Teacher in Public Schools, 1881-1886; Teacher of German and Vocal Music, Hartsville College, Indiana, 1886-1888; German and Mathematics, Watson Seminary, Missouri, 1888-1889; Principal Olney Institute, Missouri, 1889-1892; Teacher German and Greek, Hirani and Lydia College, 1892-1893; Principal Public Schools of Arkansas, 1893-1906; present position since 1906. GEORGE ABNER HURST, B.A., Mathematics and History. B. A., University of Arkansas, 1906; Representative of Washington County, Thirty-fifth General Assembly; Graduate Student, University of Arkansas, 1906-1907; present position since 1906. NELL TIDBALL. English. Student, University of Arkansas, Senior Class, 1906-1907; T eacher-of Public Schools, 1904— 1905; present position since 1906. ADA PACE, Librarian. JAMES RUSH RHYNE, B.S., Assistan t Com mandant. ERNEST GIVEN HOWE, B.S., General Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. MRS. MARY D. CROCKETT, Superintendent of Boys ' Dormitories. MISS MOLLIE BROWN, Superintendent of Girls ' Dormitory 18 Officers and Instructors. 19 Class 07 21 Class of ’07. GROVER CLINTON BAKER.Fayetteville. Sergeant Company “A,” 04-05 ; Lieutenant Com¬ pany “A, v ’oj-’oG; Captain of Track Team, ’05-06; Captain Company “C,” ' 06-07; Manager of Track Team, 06-07; Local Secretary A. 1. E. E., ’ 06 - 07 ; a Garlancler. WALTER ALLEN BOLINGER, B.A...Lead Hill. First Sergeant Company “A,” ' o4-’o5 ; Lieutenant Company ‘I) ’ ' 0 - 06 ; President of Deutscher Verein, ’05-06. JERROD BALLARD, B.A.Durham. COLDRIDGE BALCH, B.A.Nelson, Okla. First Sergeant Company “F, " 04-05; Lieutenant Company “D, " ' 05-06; President of Periclean, ' 06- 07; Class Orator, o6- ' o7. LEORA BLAIR, B.A.Van Buren. Vice-President Junior Class. ' o5-’o6; President Sapphic, ' 06-’07 ; Associate Editor Cardinal from Sapphic, d6-’o 7 ; Member of Y. W. C. A. 22 JOHN MALLOY BORDERS, B.S.A. .Fayetteville. Class President; Captain Company “B,” o3- ' o4; Lieutenant Company “B,” 06-07; Secretary of Agri¬ culture Society, ’o5- ' o6; Garlander. WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT, B.A... .Nashville. Sergeant, ' 03-04; Chief Trumpeter, 05-06; Class Treasurer, ? o5-’o6; Vice-President Perielean, " 07. RUTH CROZIER, B.A.Fayetteville. Member of Y. W. C. A. LYTA DAVIS, B.S.Fayetteville. Vice-President of German Club, 04-05; Vice- President of German Club, 05-06; Associate Editor Cardinal, 05-06; Secretary Y. W. C. A., ? o6-’o7; Member of Mathetian. MARY DROKE, B.A.Fayetteville. Treasurer Mathetian, , o5- o6; Vice-President Ger¬ man Club, , o6- , o7; Treasurer Mathetian, 06-07; As¬ sociate Editor of Cardinal from Senior Class, 06-07. 23 SALL 1 E EVINS, B.A.Fayetteville. Secretary Junior Class, ' o4-’o5: Secretary German Club, ’06-07; President English Club, ’o6-’o7; Mem¬ ber of Sapphic. CHARLES CLARK HILLMAN, B.S.. ..Almyra. Corporal, 04-’o5; Sergeant, ’05- 06; Lieutenant, ' 05-06; Lieutenant, o6-’o7; Member Second Foot- Ball Team, ’o5-’o6. JAMES SEABORN HOLT, B.S.Bellefonte. Sergeant, ’02 - ’03; Lieutenant Quartermaster, ’o5-’o6. JOSEPH WARREN HOUSE, Jr., B.A., Little Rock. LESLIE CLAIRE HUGHES, B.Ch.E.. .Fayetteville. Class Vice-President. 24 ROBERT F. HYATT, B.Ch.E.Monticello. Captain First Base-Ball Team, 06-07; Member of Base-Ball Team, 05-’o6, ’06-07, Half-Back on Foot- Ball Team, ? o6- ' o7. ARTHUR JOE JOHNSON, B.A.Garnett. Editor-in-Chief Cardinal, ' o 5 - ' o 6 ; President Gar¬ land, 06; Representative in the Southwestern Uni¬ versity Debate, 07; Captain Company “E,” 06-07. JOSEPH KIRBY MAHONY, B.A.. ..El Dorado. Sergeant Major, ? 04-’o5; Manager Base-Ball Team, ’05-06; Lieutenant and Adjutant, 06-07; Member Dormitory Executive Committee. JAMES EDGAR McCONNELL, B.A. .. .Charleston. Student Hendrix College, ’o3-’o4, 05-06; President Y. M. C. A., ’o6-’o7; President Dormitory Executive Committee Second Term, ' 06-07. DODDRIDGE McCULLOCH, B.A.Marianna. Corporal Company “C,” ’04 - ’05; Quartermaster Sergeant, ’05- 06, ? o6-’o7; Lieutenant Company “A,” ‘06-07; Vice-President Mathetian, ? o6; President Mathetian, ’07; President Deutscher Verein, ' 06-07. 25 mmm HENRIETTA MOORE, B.A.Fayetteville. Treasurer Y. W. C. A., V 5-’o6; Secretary Junior Class, 05-06; Secretary Sapphic, o5- ' o6; Secretary English Club, 05-06; President Sapphic, 06-07; ice-President English Club, ’06-oj. JOHN WILLIAM MURPHY, B.S.. .Quanah, Tex. Class Secretary; Sergeant Major Patallion, 06- ' 07; Sergeant-at-Arms; Senior Executive Committee, 06-07; Member of Garland. BESSIE OLIVER, B.A.Fayetteville. Member Y. W. C. A. and Sapphic. MILAN KENTON ORR, B.Mi.E... .Ft. Scott, Kas. ARTHUR CLARENCE PARKER, B.S.. ..Paris. Sergeant, 06-07. 26 WILLIAM ANDREW POLLARD, B.A.. .Gaither. President Periclean, ' 01-02; Chairman Bible Study Committee, ’01-02; Student Wake Forest, X. C., ' 04- 05, 05-06. ANNA PUGH, B.A.Fayetteville. Secretary English Club, 05-06; Historian Junior Class, ' 05-06; Treasurer Sapphic, ' 06-07; Reporter Sapphic, 06-07 Treasurer English Club, ' o6-Y 7; Member of Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH RISSER, B.A.Fayetteville. Secretary Y. W. C. A., ’05-06; Vice-President German Club, ’05-06. LEE BRYANT SHAVER, B.S.Okland, La. SARAH SHOOK, B.A.Fayetteville. Prophet Junior Class, ' o5-’o6; Vice-President En¬ glish Club, ' 05-06; Critic Sapphic, ’o5-’o6; Historian Senior Class, ’06-07; President English Club, ’06-07; Vice-President Sapphic, ’o6-Y 7. 27 RENA SHORE, B.A.Fayetteville. Vice-President Freshman Class, ' o3- ' o4; Vice- President German Club, ’04 J 05; Secretary German Club, 04- 05; Treasurer German Club, k 5-’o6; Treas¬ urer Mathetian, ’05-06; Member of Y. W. C. A. GEORGE MURPHY SIVLEY, B.S.. ..Ellsworth. Class Poet; Member of Periclean; Member of Dormitory Executive Committee. BRUTUS AUGUSTINE SPRADLIN, B.A.. .. .Franklin. President Periclean, 04- ' 05 ; Periclean Represent¬ ative in Johnson Cup Contest, , Q4- o5 ; Chairman Bible Study Committee of Y. M. C. A., ’04- ' 05; President Junior Class, ’o5-’o6; President Honor League, ’05- ’06; Member Dormitory Executive Committee; Grade Recorder, 06-’07. JOSEPH HOPKINS STANLEY, B.A.. . .Augusta. President Freshman Class, ’02-03; Right Field First Base-Ball Team, 04-05, ’05-06; Lieutenant, ’o5-’o6, ? o6-’o7. HARRY BRECK TABER, B.A.Little Rock. Corporal Company “C,” 04- 05; Sergeant Com¬ pany “B,” ’05-06; President Mathetian, o5-’o6; Quartermaster Sergeant, ’05-06. 28 BENJAMIN FORREST THOMAS, B.A.. .. .Troupe, Texas. Sergeant Company “C-,” ’04-05; Business Man¬ ager of Cardinal, ’o5-’o6 ; Lieutenant, ’06-07 ; Ex¬ change Editor of University Weekly , ' 06-07. NELL TIDBALL, B.A.Fayetteville. Treasurer German Club, ’05-’06; Secretary Mathe- tian, ? o5-’o 6; Secretary Ge rman Club; ’06-07; Secre¬ tary Mathetian, 06-’07 ; Prophet Senior Class, 06-07; Member of Y. W. C. A. FREELAND PAGE TOWNSLEY, B.S. .Little Rock. Lieutenant Company “D,” ’o6-’o7. OLLIE UMBAUGH, B. A.Springdale. Secretary Sophomore Class, ’o4-’o5; Treasurer Mathetian, 04-’o5; Associate Editor Cardinal, ’05- 06; President Sapphic, ’06-07; Treasurer English Club, ’06-’07; Associate Editor University Weekly , ' 06-07 J Member of Y. W. C. A. CHARLES ALBERY WALLS, B.A.Lonoke. Freshman, ’04: First Sergeant, 05-06; Vice-Presi¬ dent Y. M. C. A., ’o5-’o 6; Active President Y. M. C. A., ’06; Chairman Executive Board of University Weekly , ’o6-’o7; Manager Base-Ball Team, ’ 06-07 . 29 JEAN WELD, B.A.Fayetteville. Associate Editor Cardinal from Mathetian, ’06- 07; Member of Mathetian; Member of Y. W. C. A. JOHN MELVIN WILSON, B.S... Evening Shade. President Agriculture Society, o5- ' o6; Secretary Garland, First Term, 06-07; Sergeant Company “EL ’06V07; Associate Editor Cardinal from Senior Class, , o6- , o7. JOHN SHIRLEY WOOD, B.S.C.. ..Little Rock. Member of Glee Club, 66-07; Left End Foot- Ball Team, 04-05, ’o5-’o6; Quarter-Back and Captain ' of Foot-Ball Team, ’o6-’o7. JOSEPH OTHEL YORK, B.A.Bellefonte. Class Poet, 04- 05 ; Color Sergeant, o5-’o6; As¬ sociate Editor Cardinal, ’05-06; President Periclean, ’06- 07 ; Editor-in-Chief University Weekly, ' 06-07 ; 30 Tie times that tend w happiness. ! ' —ft ' ' A 0 f 3 1 FRANK BROWN BARRETT, B.C.E.. .Jonesboro. DANIEL BAXTER BLAIR, B.C.E.Decatur. HOMER BUFORD, B.C.E.Newport. Corporal, 03-04; President Student Body, 04-05; Manager Track Team, 04-05; Lieutenant Company “C” 04-05; Lieutenant Company “C,” ’o6-’o7. HUGH REUBEN CARTER, B.C.E.. .Fayetteville. Lieutenant Company “A,” 04- , 05; Lieutenant Company “B,” ' 05-06; Lieutenant Company “E,” ? o6-’o7. ADAM COKER, B.C.E.Lead Hill. Captain Company “B,” ? o6-’o7; Member Dormi¬ tory Executive Committee. 32 ROY COKER, B.C.E.Lead Hill. Lieutenant, ’06-07 ; Assistant Business Manager Cardinal, ’o5-’o6. WALTER COMBS, B.C.E.Cotter. Artist Cardinal, ’04- 05, 05- ? o6; Sergeant, ? o6- ' o7; Treasurer Dormitory Executive Committee. SAMUEL GREEN DAVIES, B.C.E.. .Fayetteville. Sergeant, 9 04-0 $; Lieutenant, ? o5- ? o6, ’06-07. SIDNEY EDWARD DEANE, B.C.E. .Fayetteville. Captain Company “F,” ’o4-’o5; Captain Company “A,’ " ’05-06; Major Battalion, 06-07. JOHN EDWARD FEATHERS, B.C.E.. Fayetteville. Principal Musician in Band. 33 JAMES RUSH RHYNE, B.S., B.C.E. .Ben Lomond. Corporal, 04-’05 ; Captain Company “D,” o5-’o6; President Dormitory Self-Government Club, 06; B.S. Degree, ' 0 ( 5 ; President Garland, Second Term, ' 06-07; Chairman Dormitory Executive Committee, First Term, ’o6-’o ; President Deutscher Verein, T 6- ' o7. ROBERT PERCY SMILIE, B.C.E.Leslie. Quartermaster Sergeant Company “B,” ' 05 ; Lieu¬ tenant Company “D,” ' 06; Lieutenant Company “D,” 06-07 Secretary of Dormitory Executive Commit¬ tee, ’07; Member of Periclean; Manager Class Base- Ball Team, 07; Captain Company “C,” ’07. WILLIAM CLAUDE TYSON, B.C.E.. ..Camden. Member Dormitorv Executive Committee. JOHN THOMAS WATSON, B.C.E.. .Little Rock. Captain Base-Ball Team, ’05-06; Secretary and Treasurer of Dormitory; First Base Base-Ball Team, o6-’o . 34 ENOS HOWELL DICKSON, B.E.E.Desha. VERNON ALEXANDER HARDING, B.E.E., .Fayetteville. Lieutenant, ' 06-07. KENNETH A. REED, B.E.E.Gregory. Treasurer of Dormitory Executive Committee. WILLIAM BOYD STELZNER, B.E.E. .Anadarko, Okla. Sergeant, ’o5 ’o6; President Engineering Society, ' o6-oj Lieutenant, ’05-06; Captain Company “D,” ’06-’07; Member of Dormitory Executive Committee. ) 35 Senior Poem. Open your minds susceptible, And give us a serious thought; We Seniors are neither learned, Nor will we ever more be taught. All you who have time should refrain P ' rom the errors many commit, Of thinking success is contained In diplomas—mere empty emblems. Consider, when it’s awarded, That you must establish the proof Of valors in it recorded, Or man will stand scornful aloof. Blest be the ties that should bind us, Whose past is unforgotten lore, Whose future, not yet predicted, May be poets, prophets never more. 36 History of Class of 1907. The Class of 1907, which is the largest in the history of the University, has had a very unique history. We have watched with pride the splendid growth of the University since we entered as Freshmen in 1902. We have seen the student-body grow from 600 to 1,200. We have seen the campus filled with new buildings; and we hope yet to see greater things for our dear old ’Varsity. The Freshman Class of ’02-’03 was one of the largest classes the University has ever had. We had an enrollment of 120, many of whom had been through the mills of Prepdom and were proud to be called “Freshies” and to have the privilege of attending chapel without marching in by sections. We started out on our year’s work with the zeal of old warriors. We attacked Math. I. in a body, but a number of our members formed such a love for the Pro¬ fessors in that department that they lingered behind and some of this number, being of a very loving nature, are still lingering. It was in our Freshman year that we, assisted by the Sophs and the Preps, about 400 strong, smashed the Junior-Senior fortress, defended by a band of about seventy-five men, captured their flag and triumphantly bore it off the field. In September, 1904, we gathered for the next year’s work. Conflicts with the Classification Committees, exams, and various other things, had cut our number down to sixty-eight, but with this number we went our way, spending our time cramming and looking with contempt upon the measly Freshman. Our Junior year is one long to be remembered by our Class. It was at the be¬ ginning of this year that we had the famous election. The leading politicians on both sides worked long and hard, and, after the third meeting, officers were elected. After the struggle for supremacy was ended the Class sailed proudly on under one flag. At last the goal that we have been striving for is in sight, and we are called “Seniors.” This year has been the best of all. We are bound together by ties of friendship that will never be broken. We receive our diplomas, and go out to fight the real battles of life. We have had many ups and downs, but these have only prepared us for the realities of life. It makes us sad to think of leaving the dear old ’Varsity that we love so welb and where we have spent the happiest years of our lives; but let us hope that every Senior who leaves her halls this year will ever strive to live up to the principles she has taught. Class Prophecy. It was in Berlin that I first began to feel homesick. The wonder of crossing the Ocean, the life and bustle of London, the brilliancy of Paris, and beauty of Italy, were all so new and strange; but somehow Germany made me think of home. Among all the people in the park there was not one whom I knew. I was thinking how much I would give for a sight of Fayetteville, when— “Why, you dear thing!” cried a voice I thought I knew, and, turning, I recog¬ nized my old school-mate, Lyta Davis. After some minutes spent in asking ques¬ tions, which neither of us took time to answer, we found a seat in a quiet little corner of the park, and Lyta told me how she happened to be in Germany at that time. Three years after her graduation she had been sent to the Fiji Islands, where she remained ten years, and then went home for two years. She was now traveling through Europe before returning to her missionary work. Lyta is de¬ voted to her cause, and is leading a noble life. I could scarcely wait to hear of the other members of the grand old Class of Naughty-seven, for I had spent most of the time since graduation teaching in a small town in California, and had not heard from my class-mates. “Well,” Lyta began—it reminded me of the tone she used to use when starting to work a math, problem for some of us—“first, Mr. Bollinger and Mr. House have hung out their ‘shingles’ in Little Rock, and appear to be doing fine. Leora Blair long ago decided to join forces with Mr. Smilie, and they are now keeping a home for orphans in Missouri. “Our Class has the honor of producing four farmers. Mr. Borders and Mr. Bryant both own wheat-fields in Kansas. Pat Murphy has married, and man¬ ages a large farm in Arkansas; Mr. Adam Coker, one up North. “Miss Umbaugh is not a teacher, as she always said she would be, but the wife of a prosperous lawyer of the Class of 1906. Mr. Parker is a doctor in New York City. I was told that he cured a man that had broken both legs and his neck, but I hn not sure about that. Mr. Hillman is also an M.D. in our capital city. “Mr. Hyatt, Shirley Wood, and Mr. Hughes are the chemists of the Class. Mr. Hyatt and Mr. Wood have both married, but Mr. Hughes has not yet found a girl who has the requirements necessary to be worthy of him.” “And Mr. Shaver?” I asked. “A photographer. Would you ever have thought it? His hair is just as red as ever, and everyone likes him, as everyone has always done. He lives in Fay¬ etteville, and says, ‘Just a little more—no, not quite so much,’ in exact imitation of Mr. Grabill. “Sallie Evins is teaching in Smith College, Bessie Oliver in a girls’ school in Tennessee, and Anna Pugh is Professor of German in the U. of A. “Mr. Feathers, that Math student (?), after trying six different professions in as many years, finally succeeded in making enough money to buy out a merchan¬ dize house in Springdale. He has nothing to do now but watch his employees work. Mr. Walls owns a fine plantation near Lonoke. Mr. Stanley is a real estate agent in Colorado. 3 “Elizabeth Risser concluded that it would be very pleasant to travel the ' Dusty Rhodes’ of life with a suitable companion, and so—you can guess the rest.” “What about Mr. Joe Mahony?” I asked, curiously. “Senator Mahony, if you please. Mr. A. J. Johnson and Mr. Holt are also politicians. Mr. Ballard, Mr Spradlin, and, strange to say, Mr. Balch, are teaching school.” “No need to ask of one of our members. In 1915 there appeared a novel writ¬ ten in a beautifully simple, graceful style that charmed everyone who read it. The author is Nell Tidball. Many others have followed that first one, and her fame is secure. But of Rena Shore I had heard nothing.” “Rena traveled in Europe and Palestine for a year,” said Lyta, “and soon after was married to an English duke. You must speak of her as Lady Rena. “Doddridge McCulloch and Mr. Orr had some trouble over their both wanting the same girl, and it happened in the end—as it not infrequently does happen—that both failed. So Mr. Orr is still capturing hearts with that face of his, and incident¬ ally editing a paper in his old home in Kansas. Mr. McCulloch is Professor of English in the U. of A. “Mr. Sively has never left off writing poetry. It matters not to him whether anyone will publish it. “Jean Weld has become a home missionary—in her own home. She is the wife of a lawyer of the Class of 1911. Ovid Young is our musician. She studied in St. Louis and New York, but, like Jean, soon concluded that music matters not much, minus a man. “Both Mr. Pollard and Mr. McConnell are preachers. Mr. Rhyne, Mr. Watson, Mr. Deane, and Mr. Tyson are successful engineers. Mr. Davies and Mr. Carter are both working in Panama. Mr. Buford is President of the Little Rock Telephone Company. Kenneth Reed owns an electric light plant in Springfield, Mo. “Mr. Roy Coker, being ineligible to the matrimonial market, gained somewhat of a fortune in the wheat market. “Ruth Crozier is teaching in one of the Eastern colleges. Henrietta Moore became the heiress of a large fortune, and, of course, that changed her plan of being a school-teacher. Sarah Shook is a nurse in Kansas City. You know she always did well in everything she undertook, and she is especially devoted to caring for the sick. “You remember that Mathetian play Will Braly took part in during Com¬ mencement? Well, he liked so well making love to girls and not being taken to account for it that now he is one of the leading actors in a play written by our well- known playwright, Mr. Townsley. “Mr. Baker, Mr. Dickson, and Mr. Stelzner are still following their profession as electrical engineers. Mr. Combs is County Surveyor of Boone County. J. M. Wilson, the noted scientist, is still climbing upwards. I hear he has recently startled the scientific world by producing unheard-of wonders, which surpass even those of the wizard Burbank. Mr. B. F. Thomas was sent by the Government to the Philippine Islands to teach the Filipino children. Mr. York is Professor of Latin in Cornell University. “And now I have told you of every one of our class-mates. Aren’t you proud to have been one of their number?” “Yes, I am!” I cried. “Hurrah for the Class of 1907! Do you suppose the old U. of A. has ever turned out another one equal to it?” 39 In Lighter Vein. Dr. Pickel: “Miss Manning, here is a transverse section of an onion for you to draw.” Miss Manning: “Doctor, did you say for me to gnaw this onion?” Dr. Brough: “Mr. Parker, please explain the divorce laws of Arkansas, as you understand them.” Mr. Parker: “I don’t understand them.” Miss Virginia Knox: “Gee! I ’ll bet Mrs. Cicero was swearing before she got this letter read.” Dr. Reinhard: “Where is Miss Shannon to-day?” Miss Campbell: “She has the toothache and has gone to the doctor to get it pulled.” Dr. Brough: “Miss Beloate, when incorporated organizations violate the laws, what is the penalty?” Miss Beloate: “Their charter is taken from them.” Prof. Futrall: “Mr. Gatling, tell us about the gender of the word is. " Mr. Gatling: “It is masculine.” Prof. Futrall: “Well, is that all you know about it?” Mr. Gatling: “It is.” Dr. Brough: “Mr. Davis, England gets her raw materials from the United States. How does she send them back?” Mr. Davis: “Cooked.” Prof. Reynolds: “When did Edward I. come to the throne?” Mr. Gibson: “It was in 1272 in round numbers.” Prof. Pickel: “No, the tadpoles did not die. I just killed them.” Prof. Reynolds: “Do young ladies now call on young men and make proposals to them?” Mr. Starbuck: “They have not bothered me very much.” Mr. Coker (at supper at Dormitory): “Did that preacher say, ‘Make us thankful for these blessings’?” Mr. Parsons: “Yes.” Mr. Coker: “It is sure a good thing, for I would certainly have to be forced to be thankful for what we have to-night.” 40 (V 4 1 Junior Class. Colors: White and Gold. Reuben Barrett .Jonesboro. “Let me be no assistant for a state, But keep a farm and carters.’’ J. R. Belknap .Sulphur Springs “All grant him prudent.” E. V. Bird .Springdale “Thou ’It fall into deception unaware, Not keeping strictest watch.” D. B. Blair .Decatur “In all thy humors, whether grave or mellow, Thou ’rt such a testy, touchy, pleasant fellow.” T. L. Blakemore .Altus, Okla. “His wit invites you by his looks to come.” A. P. Boles .Fayetteville “So strong a wit did nature to him frame, As all things but his judgment overcame.” John Brizzolari .Ft. Smith “The heart-breaker.” T. R. Brunson .Rock Creek “He keeps his temper’d mind serene Amid a jarring world.” Roy Bryant .Nashville “Old as I am, for ladies’ love unfit, The pow’r of beauty I remember yet.” Nora Childress .Fayetteville “Some secret charm does all her acts attend.” G. D. Chunn .Holly Grove “Self-love, my liege, is not so vile a sin as self-neglecting.” Charles Cotnam .Little Rock “For my part, if a lie may do thee grace, I ’ll gild it with the happiest terms I have.” Ira Cook .Fayetteville “He gives his thoughts no tongue.” J. E. Fry .Cedarville “He sings his songs at morning, noon, and night.” 42 Junior Class. 43 Julia Goodwin .El Dorado “At sight of thee my gloomy soul cheers up, My hopes revive, and gladness dawns within me.” J. R. Grant .Dover “Besides he was a shrewd philosopher.’ ' Helen Hewitt .Fayetteville “Harmony with every grace Plays in the fair proportions of her face.” W. C. Hight . Fayetteville “At this the knight grew high in chafe.” R. E. Holt .Stuttgart. “Of singing thou hast got the reputation.” . Buford .Newport E. E. Hopson. “He, full of fraudful arts, This well-invented tale for truth imparts.” Jamie Irby. “There is none like her; no, none.” J. I. Janes .Dover ‘ ‘ Since I saw you last There is a change upon you.” A. J. Jeffries .Clarendon “Mirth, admit me of thy crew, In unreproved pleasures free.” G. F. Jones. .Frank “He might be silent and not cast away his sentences in vain.” E. R. Lambert .Monticello His way himself will choose.” Annie Lamberton .Harrison “Eternal sunshine of the spotless mind.” L. W. Lantrip .Fayetteville “Straight as an arrow have I hit the mark.” C. H. Lewis .Atkins “Of easy temper, naturally good, and faithful to his word.” J. M. Locke .Muskogee, Okla. “His own affairs he minds, not other people’s.” C. G. Lueker .Dover “All this without a gloss of comment, He could unriddle in a moment.” H. D. Miser .Rogers “Thou art graced with all the power of words.” W. L. Miser .Rogers “He does the utmost bounds of knowledge find.” 44 N. D. Mitchell .Greenway. “Must one rash deed throw down the merit of his better years?” G. C. Morris .Lonoke “Give me a pencil, I ' ll report the news.” Dora Peck .Fayetteville “She taketh most delight in music, instruments, and poetry.” F. A. Pritchett .Batesville “All the beauties of the court besides Are mad in love, and dote upon your person.” A. Redden .Harrison. “A quiet, unassuming fellow.” W. H. Riiea .Fayetteville “Glad of a quarrel, straight I clapped the door.” Lucy Sanders .Fayetteville “With countenance demure and modest grace.” W. V. Sherrod .Goshen “I ’ll tell a tale to set you all a-thinking.” E. C. Smith .Sidney “The constant tenor of his well-spent days No less deserves a just return of praise.” H. R. Smith ..Malvern. “Some day I ’ll sure be a lawyer.” V. K. Snell .Gaither. “Thus in great studies he consumes the day, Nor quits his deep retirement.” Gracey Sowers .Monticello “To know her is to count yourself her friend.” H. G. Stacy .Vandalle “He has a wisdom that does guide his valor to act in safety.” A. Starbuck .Foreman “A man of plain, sound sense.” M. F. Thompson .Fayetteville “Studious he sat, with all his books around.” J. R. Tucker .Fayetteville “I never in my life Did hear a challenge urged so modestly.” M. E. Tucker .Fayetteville “Heroic virtue does his actions guide.” Mabel Walker .Buntyn, Tenn. “She has bought Golden opinions from all sorts of people.” 45 E. P. Watson Bentotiville “Can this be true? Stand I for pride condemned so much?” J. C. Wiggins .Cecil. “Learning comes to men unsought.” Martha Wood .Van Buren “Her pencil drew whate’er her soul designed.” E. F. Woodson .McCurtain, Ok. “I am the very pink of courtesy.” C. H. Woodruff .Rhea “I ’ll versify in spite, and do my best To make as much waste-paper as the rest.” W. C. Braly .Fayetteville “My bow shall make my fortune; I ' ll no other.” E. F. Cook .Texarkana “I want no uproar; I ’m a quiet fellow.” O. C. Mitchell .Fayetteville “Now listen, sir, we will give you martial music.” J. H. Ross.Fayetteville “I traveled in distant lands and much I saw.” W. E. Thompson .Warren “Molest me not, but go your way in peace.” W. M. Van Valkenburgh .Warren “I love those best with whom T longest stay.” 46 Twenty Years Hence. One night, as I lay dreaming, Time’s curtain rolled away; I saw our friends, the Juniors, As I see them to-day. Among our friends no truer band Could we than Juniors find ; Now we had met f rom every land, And few were left behind. ’T was long years since the Juniors Had clasped each others’ hands, And some had been away To many distant lands. A few had come from far-off France And some from sunny Spain; Others had gone to heathen lands, And left a worldly gain. Some, by their inventions, And some by speeches great, Or lives of large endeavor, Had glorified their State. All these had won renown By deeds of noble worth; Than these, by their achievements done, No greater were on earth. But many of this noble Class Still lived on native soil, Blessing and being blessed By needed, helpful toil. These, by their lives of quietness And sweetness all their own, Had helped their brothers in the fight, And a bright crown had won. Oh, may this dream prove true, And all their lives be such As their Creator will approve For their help-giving touch! 47 48 SOPHOMORE ! m hvJi zt Q ' jvX chicL fdbyfiJs jpCs iS • Y ? ] ‘WuU v Sophomore Class. Sophomore .—A creature a little lower than the angels, a little higher than a Freshman. CLASS OFFICERS. C. A. Keith. President Amy BlakEmorE. Vice-President E. A. WaTERFIELD. Treasurer J. P. Woods. Assistant Editor Cardinal Lucie Nunn. Secretary Blanche Cotham. Poet Ruby Cotham. Prophet W. S. Morgan. Historian C. C. Cash. Orator 49 Sophomore Roll. Adams, Jas. W.Independence, Mg “I ’m from Missouri—sight me.” Allen, Joe Cleveland .Hatfield “There is a gift beyond the gift of art—of being eloquently silent.” Audigier, Louie. . .Little Rock “A wee bit lassie, who makes Es.” Bayley, Wilber Sidney .Ft. Smith “He that would succeed must win success.” Bell, Lexie Lou .Benton “She has a soft and pensive grace; A cast of thought upon the face.” Blair, Theron Cherry .Van Buren “Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.” BlakEmore, Amy .Prairie Grove “She was dark-haired, dark-eyed. Oh, such dark eyes! A single glance of them will govern a whole life.” Boggs, James Franklin .Rose Bud “He had no malice in his mind, No ruffles on his shirt.” Boggs, William Hampton .Winthrop “Smiling always his countenance.” Brack, Clifton Lee .Little Rock “Shall I not take mine ease in mine inn?” Bunn, James Benjamin .Hamburg “Shut up in measureless content.” Carnall, Bess Estelle .Ft. Smith “Knowledge is the wings wherewith we fly to heaven.” Carnes, May Guyon .Fayetteville “She looks as clear As morning roses lately washed in dew.” Campbell, Gordon William .Fayetteville “A handsome face maketh a proud man.” Cash, Cecil Chadwick .Texarkana “Words are women, deeds are men.” Coker, John .Lead Hill “I come not here to talk.” Coleman, Nelle .Little Rock “She walks in beauty, like the night Of cloudless climes and starry skies.” Cook, Stuart Martin .Fayetteville “How doth the little busy bee employ each shining hour?” Cotham, Blanche .Monticello “Her life is a bubbling spring, Overflowing with enthusiasm.” Cotham, Ruby .Monticello “Haste thee, nvmph, and bring with thee Jest and youthful jollity.” Cox, Orville Garland .Paris “Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest of all—it might have been.” 50 Sophomore Class. 5 Davis, Arthur Charles .Fayetteville ‘ ‘ Lord! How it would talk! ’ ’ Davis, Carl .Fayetteville “Be wise with speed. A fool at forty is a fool indeed.” Davis, Okey Lee .Marcella “Learning by study must be won; ’T was ne’er entailed from son to son.” Deaver, James Franklin .Springdale “Deeper did ever plummet sound, I ’ll drown myself in sleep.” Dulaney, John Jefferson .Ben Lomond “The secret of success is constant work.” Ellis, Forest .Fayetteville “Her air, her manner, all who saw admired.” Ellis, Oscar Ferguson .Fayetteville “Cleanliness is next to godliness.” Farish, Myrtle .Morrilton “Straws float on the surface, but pearls lie at the bottom of the stream.” Ford, David Lane .Cecil “I shall leave my foot prints on the sands of time.” Gatling, Thomas .Forest City “Facts are stubborn things.” Gatling, John .Forest City “The favorite has no friend.” Gibson, Ruby .Pine Bluff “And all that’s best of dark and bright Meet in her aspect and her eyes.” Gibson, Rupert Campbell .Berryville “With just enough of learning to misquote.” Gibson, W. B.Berryville “Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers.” Gough, Ivor .McCurtain, Okla. “All virtue lies in individual action, in inward energy, in self-determination.” Graham, Simeon Burr .Mena ‘ ‘ His opinions are generally of much more value than his arguments.” Greathouse, Ollie .Johnson “Her tresses were as glossy and as black as the raven’s wing.” Gregg, Alfred Welch .Fayetteville “Man, even in his lowest state, is a noble work.” Hawkins, Frank Claybourne .Rogers “Genius, like humanity, rusts for want of use.” Henson, Malcolm Young .Springdale “Let me live and die unknown.” Hart, Mary Bertha .Wilmer “Grace was in all her steps.” Hixon, Herbert Guy .Paris “A mighty man is he, with broad and sinewy hands.” 52 Holmes, Edwin Percy .Nathan “Self-trust is the essence of heroism.” Holtzclaw, Hanan H.Vineyard “Pain of love is sweeter far Than all other pleasures are.” Jackson, Zeb Pettigrew .Muskogee, Okla. “So many hours must I take my rest; So many hours must I contemplate.” Jennings, Dennis Russell .Beebe “Truth from his lips prevailed with double sway.” Jernigan, William James .Charlotte “I would that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arise in me.” Keeney, Marie .Fayetteville “The joy of youth and health her eye displayed, And ease of heart her every look convey’d.” Keith, Charles Alexander .Amity “Clear the mists that I might show my might.” Koser, William Aubry .Marion “Yet I do fear my nature; it is too full of the milk of human kindness.” Lamberton, Horace Christopher .Harrison “Make hay while the sun shines.” Leister, Leroy Bismark .Ellsworth “He makes sweet music with the enameled stones.” Lantrip, Lynn Winston .Fayetteville “But dost thou love life, then do not squander time, for that is the stuff life is made of.” Leverett, Charles Dean .Fayetteville “His mind was a vast magazine of knowledge.” Little, Albert Homer .Texarkana “Talent is surrounded with danger.” Manning, Gladys .. . . ..Clarendon “Her smile is as the twinkling of a star on the blackest night.” McCray, Rose .Little Rock “Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low—an excellent thing in woman.” McCulloch, Hugh .Little Rock “Life is not so short but there is time for courtesy.” McDonald, Jessie Connor .Augusta “A man is known by the clothes he wears.” McNeil, Ralph Alonzo .Rector “Brave, not rash.” Mead, Alice Fay. . .Fayetteville “Divinely tall and most divinely fair.” McGraw, Ophelia .Paris “If ladies be but young and fair, They have the gift to know it.” McNemer, Philip .Little Rock “A lion among ladies is a dreadful thing.” Mitchell, Ara Evelyn .Fayetteville ‘ ' 1 he diamonds in thine eyes might furnish crowns for all the queens on earth.” 53 Morgan, William Sidney .Chicalah “And thou art long and lank and brown, As is the ribbed sea sand.” Murphy, Wallace Carl .Ft. Smith “Patience is a bitter seed, but it yields rich fruit.” Nelson, John William .Buford “Inflexible in faith, invincible on the gridiron.” Nesbit, William Edward .Fayetteville “A man of leisure.” Newman, Thomas .Harrison “He bloweth into the clarionet and abundant music gusheth forth.” Nunn, Lucie .Monticello “A rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun, Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun.” Oates, Max Bruce .Pottsville “Deep in the man sits fast his fate.” Olmstead, Cloyd Everett .Heber “Who would hunt half a day for a forgotten dream.” Pearson, Thomas Milton .Rhea “Short is my date, but restless my renown.” Pulley, Cameron .Fayetteville “Let others hail the rising sun, I bow to those whose course is run.” Revel, John William .Augusta “His wit sparkled like some rare spar among a heap of pebbles.” Rhodes, Charles Robert .Osceola “Presence of mind is greatly promoted by absence of body.” Ross, Sam .Fayetteville “Just watch me while I do it.” Ross, William Browning .Okalona “Short of stature, like Napoleon.” Scott, Herbert Carl .Waveland “His rudeness is sauce to his wit.” Seidel, Isador .Eureka Springs “I will play the swan and die in music.” Sherrill, John Albert .Little Rock “I dare to do all that may become a man, Who dares to do more is none.” Spencer, Aileen Gladys .Monticello “She moves a goddess and looks a queen.” Strong, John Chalmers .Brinkley “Knowledge is power.” Sullivan, Herschall Edwin .Bellefonte “Who discovered the end of the rainbow.” Sutton, Beulah .Fayetteville “Fair as a star when only one is shining in the sky.” Sutton, Edith .Fayetteville “To doubt her fairness were to want an eye.” 54 Thompson, Ross Emile .Heber “His heart was as great as the world, but there was not room in it to hold the memory of a wrong.’’ Thompson, Clark .Ft. Smith “Man never falls so low that he can see nothing higher than himself.” Trent, Bess .Fayetteville “Angels are painted fair to look like you.” Warren, John Lee ...Buckner “Great truths are portions of the soul of man.” Waterfield, Elgin Arnold .Holdenville, Okla. “Had sighed to many, though he loved but one.” Watkins, James ...Dublin, Ireland “His wit, like an elephant’s proboscis, could uproot an oak tree or pick up a pin.” Westbrook, Howell Lane .Pine Bluff “Pleasant words are like oil poured upon the waters.” Webber, Jacob Boswell .Texarkana “A man from the border-land.” Williamson, Truman Dale .Springdale “Little strokes fell mighty oaks.” Winfrey, Lewis Edgar .Rudy “He draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument.” Witt, Earl .Mt. Ida ‘ ‘ Brevity is the soul of Witt.” Womack, Richard Elwood . .Centerton “An honest man ’s the noblest work of God.” Woods, John Powell .Yellville “Let well enough alone.” Wootton, Leonard Luther . Mena “Thy words, they rob the Hybla bees and leave them honeyless.” Class Poem. 0 Sophomore! O Sophomore! Can we ever forget our delight, When we know we couldn’t be Freshmen again To be laughed at day and night. We tried to put on a dignified look To prevent mistakes, you know, For even a Sophomore, once in a while, Is taken for a classman low. Seniors noticed us now and then, Nor considered themselves too high To smile on the noble Sophomores, Whene’er they passed us by. Farewell, bright days of Sophomore; We no more thee shall see. We have traveled on to Juniorland, The land of the glad and free. But we ’ll always have a kindly thought, As we go on year by year, For the happy days of Sophomore, To every heart so dear. —Blanche Cotiiam. 55 Dr. Brough: “Mr. Chunn, can you tell us about New Zealand’s old-age pension law?” Mr. Chunn: “Yes, sir.” Prof. Reynolds: “Miss Goodwin, what was done with the heretics?” Miss Goodwin: “They were burned or punished.” ‘ ‘ I solemnly affirm on honor that I have neither given or received aid on this examination.” A Freshman. “Mr. Miser: O honey! why are you running so fast?” Mr. Honey: “I am scared. The O. D. on the third floor was about to stick me for violatin’ Reg. 50.” Prof. Reynolds: “No, Louis XVII. enjoyed his beefsteak too well.” Mr. Hopson: “He should have lived at the Dormitory.” At Carnall Hall, on Hallow’een night President Tillman walks up to a supposed foot-ball player and puts his hand on the player’s shoulder, and compliments the foot-ball boys for being present. Mrs. Crockett (instantaneously): “It is me.” D. R. Davis: “No, my girl is coming home from Colorado this summer, and I have got to be there. So I can’t canvass during the summer.” Prof. Reynolds: “What closed the War of Roses?” Answer: “A marriage.” Mr. Womack: “A marriage does not often mean peace.” Prof. Dunn: “Miss Ruby, you may take the fifth example.” Miss Gibson : ‘‘Now, Professor, you always give me the hardest one. Please give me the next one.” Prof. Dunn: “Well, you may work the next one.” Prof. Wilson (to prospective students in gas engines): “Gentlemen, this is a subject in which a student was never known to fail.” A. M. Grundy, before recitation in Chemistry 3, wraps a piece of potassium in his handkerchief to take home to try some pranks. When half of the period had expired, Dr. Carroll looks over in Mr. Grundy’s direction and sees a miniature representation of the milky-way. 56 Andrew, Jennie Lee .B.S.Imboden. Andrews, Malloy .B.S.A.Siloam Springs. Atkinson, James Harris .B.A.Bodcaw. Austin, J. B. , .B.S.A.liravette. Bailey, Pat Wilson .B.A.Warren. Barrett, Arthur James .B.M.E.Jonesboro. Basham, Leetridge .B.A.Little Rock. Baum, Elias .B.C.E.Fayetteville. Bell, Mabel Claire .B.A.Fayetteville. Bennett, Elmo James .B.A.Paris. Bost, John Vernon .B.M. E.Fayetteville. Bennett, Fred .B.C.E.Benton. Bennett, Ora Elizabeth .B.A.Springdale. Billings, Mary Alice .B.A.Cobb, Wis. Black, Katie Elizabeth .B.S.Fayetteville. Black, Robert Lee .B.A.Fayetteville. Blair, James Hardy .B.C.E.Decatur. Blair, Samuel Thomas .B.C.E.Decatur. Blass, Noland .B.A.Little Rock. 57 Bledsoe, John Louis .L.I.Lacrosse. Boles, Charles Barnett. B.M.E .Fayetteville. Boles, Edwin C.B.M.E.Fayetteville. Boone, Daniel Monroe .B.A.Lonoke. Bourland, Quialy .B.S.Van Buren. Brockman, Donnie Belle .B.A.Garnett. Bryan, Walter Joe .B.C.E.Fayetteville. Bullock, William Lafayette .B.C.E.Ft. Smith. Bumpass, Edward Kenneth .B.E.E... . .Fayetteville. Burn, Farrar .B.C.E.Van Buren. Campbell, Madge .B.A.. . ..Fayetteville Campbell, Sylvester John .B.A.Fayetteville. Cannon, Jesse .B.E.E.Goshen. Chamberlain, Roy Robert. . .B.S.Malvern. Childress, Mary Virginia, Class Historian .B.A.Fayetteville. Clark, Wahneetah Beatrice .L.I.Fayetteville. Clyde, Mamie Irene .L.I.Fordyce. Cole, Kenneth Elmore .B.E.E.South McAlester, Okla. Conner, William Boliver .B.A.Augusta. Cook, Benjamin Stanley .B.A.Texarkana. Cook, James Frank .B.S.A.Fayette ille. Cook, Joseph Edward .B.E.E.Texarkana. Cook, Robert Glenn .B.A.Texarkana. Cory, Flora Lugh .B.A.Van Buren. Crawford, Claude Franklin.. .. B.S.Ft. Smith. Crawford, Henry Vance .B.E.E.Little Rock. Crocker, Julia Ethel .L.I.Mulberry. Crook, Clarence Benton .B.M.E.Newport. Croxdale, Helen Edith .L.I.Springdale. Dancer, William John .B.S.Elk City, Kas. Davis, Olga, Class Poet .. L.I.. ..El Paso. Davis, Opal .L.I.El Paso. Davis, Raymond LEE.B.A.El Paso. DeLongey, Howard Clifford .B.C.E.Mena. Devin, Paul Thomas .B.M.E.Kansas City, Mo. De Vinna, Lawrence Estill .B.S.A.Versailles, Mo. De Witt, Frances .B.A.Fayetteville. Dickinson, Clermont .B.S.C.Horatio. Dodd, Bessie Neatling .L.I.Russellville. Dodd, Corinne Washburn. . . ... L.I.Russellville. Dorough, William Thomas .B.A.Little Rock. Douglass, Francis .B.A.Fayetteville. Doxey, William P.B.C.E.Berryville. 58 Prkshman Class. Dubbs, Josephine .B.A.Fayetteville. Eason, Herman Edward .B.E.E...Fayetteville. Ellis, William Robert .B.Ch.E.Hot Springs. Evatt, Hassie Clarkson .L.I. Waldron. Fergus, Carrie Sadie .B.A.Elm Springs. Ferguson, Olive James. ..L.I.. ...Havana. Fields, Sunshine .L.I.Booneville. Fleming, Bert Rhea .B.M.E.Hot Springs. Fletcher. George Beard .B.A.Lonoke. Freeman, John D., Jr.B.S.Allen. Gaines, Charles Chapman .B.M.E.Chapman. Gardner, Powell Beal, Assistant Editor of Cardinal .B.A.Tuckerman. Gee, Charles .B.A.Camden. George, Fines J.L.I.Alpha. Glass, Lisle .L.I.Springdale. Goodbar, Joseph Ernest .B.A.Charleston. Goodner, Clyde Eric .B.A.Oden. Goodwin, Roy Chandler .B.A.Eldorado. Gould, Roy William .B.E.E.Pine Bluff. Graham, Bessie Jane .B.A.Springdale. Graham, Simon B.B.E.E.Mena. Graybill, Fay Laughlin .B.A.Fayetteville. Gregg, Alford Welch .B.E.E.Fayetteville. Grubbs, William Wiley, President. . B.A.Moody. Grundy, Archibald M.B.S.Fayetteville. Hall, Julian .B.A.Fayetteville. Hardy, Andrew .B.A.Ardmore, Okla. Harrell, Nick Murphy .B.C.E.Louisville. Huntly, Raymond Pierce .B.A.Fayetteville. PIaskell, James Miller .B.E.E.Muskogee, Okla. Hatchett, Marvin Pearce .B.A.Archey. Hatley, Viola .B.A.Van Buren. Hayes, George Augustus .B.A.Texarkana. Hodges, James W.L.I.Quitman. Holcomb, William Henry .B.C.E.Springdale. Hon, Lucy Evlyn, Class Secretary. . B.A.Waldron. Honey, Alb. Monroe, Class Orator.. B.A.Paragould. Horne, Jack Francis .B.M.E.Hot Springs. Hughey, Albert Bryson .B.C.E.La Grange. Huntley, Philip Conrad .B.C.E.Kirkland. Irby, Elizabeth .B.A.Newport. Isom, James Rudolph .B.A.Jonesboro. James, Elsie .L.I.Fayetteville. 60 Jarrel, Foster .B.S.C.Junction City. Johnson, Clyde .B.C.E.Fayetteville. Johnston, Wilmar Samuee .B.C.E.Mena. Joiner, Luea Lileian .L.I.Magnolia. Jordan, Feossie .B.A.Fayetteville. Jordan, James Keys .B.C.E.Fayetteville. Kantz, WieeiE Dean .B.S.Fayetteville. Keck, Henry ManEord .L.I.Gravette. King, Barbara Lieea .L.I.Louisville. King, W. Dawson .B.C.E.Little Rock. Kitchens, Herschaee Monroe. . .. B.A.Waldo. KeingeESMith, J. E.B.S.Norman, Okla. Knox, Virginia Dinsmore .B.A.Monticello. Kunz, Geadys .B.A.Fayetteville. Lakeman, Mary Byrd. L.I .Hot Springs. LEE, SheeeEy Hewen .B.C.E.De Queen. Louis, John Adam .B.S.Louisville. Lueker, T. F.B.A.Dover. Lurty, Wieeiam Augustus .B.E.E.Little Rock. Maguire, Audie .B.S.Fayetteville. Maguire, Neeeie Josephine .B.A.Fayetteville. Mann, Wieeiam Berkley .B.A.Marianna. Martin, Herbert Bradley .B.A.Warren. Metcalf, Date Preston .B.E.E.Elk City, Kansas. Mickee, Bertha Lenora .L.I.Van Buren. Milford, Clinton George, Man¬ ager Athletics .B.Mi.E.Ben Lomond. Miller, Henry Grady .B.A.Lonoke. Miller, Mary Elizabeth .L.I.Van Buren. Mitchell, George Washington. ... B.C.E.Greenway. Mitchell, Monti .B.A.Harrison. Mitchell, Solon BifflE .B.S.C.Greenway. Moon, Van Tyson. . .. ..B.C.E.Kirkland. Moore, Harris .B.C.E.Fayetteville. Moreland, Claude M.B.E.E.Jonesboro. Morgan, Elmore .B.A.Ste phens. Morgan, William G.B.C.E.Magnolia. Morton, Julia .B.A.Fayetteville. Mustain, Asa Boydston .L.I.Tonti Town. McAndrews, John Marshall .B.C.E.Bentonviile. McCain, Dolph, Vice-President .. .. B.A.Monticello. McCartney, Maree .B.A.Fayetteville. McCulloch, Edgar Hassell .B.A.Little Rock. McGill, Erwin .B.S.Camden. 61 McGregor, Josie Ernestine .B.S.Lead Hill. McLean, William Howard .B.E.E.Little Rock. Norman, Oliver Prince .B.S.Hamburg. Norton, Delbert Austin .B.A.Little Rock. Overholt, Anna Helen .L.I.Fayetteville. Palmer, John McCarty .B.S.A.Fayetteville. Pape, Charley Andrews .B.A. ..Van Buren. Parsons, John Clarence .B.C.E.Arkadelphia. Patton, Aaron Pinckney .B.A.Archey. Phillips, Mack Rodgers .B.A.Gravette. Phillips, Stanley .B.S.A.Ft. Pierre, S. D. Philpot, Eugene Mason .B.C.E.Pine Bluff. Plemmons, Lee R.B.C.E.Oden. Plunkett, Ralph Elbert .B.C.E.Little Rock. Pollard, Martha May .B.A.Gaither. Pope, Thomas Hendricks .B.A.Nashville. Porter, Henry Otis .B.S.A.Fayetteville. Porter, Ray Edison ., .... L.I.Fordyce. Price, Albert .B.E.E.Pineville. Pye, Walter David. ..B.C.E.Little Rock. Ragland, Fannie ..L.I.Fayetteville. Reed, John Alvis .B.C.E.Fayetteville. Rhea, Powell McClellan .B.Mi.E.Fayetteville. Rice, Ethel Anderson .B.A.Bentonville. Rice, Fannie May .B.A.Neosho, Mo. Rider, Ernest B.B.M.E..Hot Springs. Roleson, Edward Phillips .B.A.Forrest City. Rorie, George Chilles .L.I.Retreat. Ross, Sam .B.M.E.Fayetteville. Ryan, Maude .L.I.Hot Springs. Sanford, Mabel Miller .B.A.Chattanooga, Tenn. Semmes, Joe Murray .B.C.E.Osceola. Shipley, Robert Earl .B.C.E.Booneville. Sims, Mary .B.A.Harrison. Sloan, Paul .B.S.A.Imboden. Smith, Fred .B.A.Stephens. Smith, Raymond Guy .B.E.E.Charleston. Smith, Ray .B.A.Stephens. Snell, Merrill Forester .B.C.E.Harrison. Southard, Cecil Dennis .B.A.Charleston. South mayd, Labon Howell .B.A.Van Buren. Stafford, Guy C.B.C.E.Springdale. Statler, Arthur Willard .B.S.A.Siloam Springs. Stephens, Harry Dowell .B.S.Newport. 62 Stubblefield, Etale .B.A.Cassville, Mo. Sykes, Arthur Jordan .B.C.E.Prescott. Thomas, John Archibald, Class Treasurer .L.I.Magnolia. Thomas, Oliver Clancy .B.C.E.De Queen. Thompson, Clark .B.E.E.Ft. Smith. Tidball, Sue .B.A.Fayetteville. Trent, Thomas E.B.A..Tahlequah, Okla. Turner, Sterling Aubrey .B.A.Hardy. Vaughn, James Henry .L.I.Emerson. Wasson, Proctor .B.C.E.Smithville. Webber, James .B.E.E.Texarkana. Webster, Cleveland F.B.A.Elm Springs. West, Sam Earl .B.M.E.Lavaca. Westbrook, Howell Lane .B.E.E.Pine Bluff. Wheeler, Samuel Burke .L.I.Fayetteville. White, Pearl .B.A.Fayetteville. Wiggins, Thomas Claude .. .. B.S.Purdy. Wight, Arthur Edwin .B.C.E.Fayetteville. Williams, Louise Adelaide .B.A.Fayetteville. Williams, Walter Ouincy .B.E.E.Brentwood. Williamson, Ernest Russell.. ..B.A.Tuckerman. Wilson, Charles Newton .B.C.E.Cabot. Wilson, James Coswell .B.S.A.Little Rock. Wilson, William Albert .L.I.Hampton. Womack, William Vance .B.A.Centerton. Wood, Arthur Cleveland .B.C.E.Ft. Smith. Wooldridge, Harry Tucker. . .. . B.S.A.Pine Bluff. Wright, Sam .B.S.A.Camden. York, Ottis .B.A.Bellefonte. ZeiglEr, May .B.A.Harrison. 63 The Verdant Freshman. The Freshman is the most interesting of college students; he is especially so during the first few days of the term, when that trying time of matriculation and classification must be endured. A young man, wearing a new ill-fitting suit of clothes, red necktie, celluloid collar, and a big-brimmed hat stuck on the back of his head, perhaps to show his lovely hair, which has been duly brushed, greased, and smoothed down with the greatest care, comes strolling over to the University on the very first day. He goes in and sees such a crowd that he thinks he has hit the one place in the country for him. He soon learns that he must go to Room 2 for matriculation and to Room 16 for classification. Once in Room 16, he is presented to one of the Classification Committee. His conversation is characteristic. Professor: “Well, what is your name?” Young Man: “I ’m William Thomas Jefferson Davis—call me Bill at home.” Professor: “What course do you intend to take?” Young Man: “Oh, I don’t know. If I don’t t ake the B.A. or A.B., I ’ll take one of the Engineering courses.” He is then classified in the B.A. course as a Freshman. Back in his room a little later: “John, what class did you make?” John: “Oh, I made the sub-Freshman.” Will: “Why, I made the Freshman, and got eighteen hours a week—got sub- Geometry, but I don’t care; that’s easy.” And for three weeks he struts ardund with all the importance of an old gobbler. After classification, the next difficulty is getting acquainted—with new Pro¬ fessors, new books, and the other students. In Latin I. he is so scared he can hardly stammer, “I don’t know.” He thinks at first that History II. is too hard, but later finds it easy- After two or three weeks he has decided what teachers he likes and those he dislikes. The worst trial of the Freshman is, perhaps, the first-term examinations. He has heard what terrible ones the teachers here can give, and is afraid, even before he begins to cram for them, that he is going to fail. Before he enters the exam¬ ination-room he is trembling like a leaf. Some do not do themselves justice, be¬ cause they cannot quiet their emotions; others are sensible (for Freshmen), and pass the examination, taking their own time and ease. After all examinations are over (not passed, for Freshmen cannot miss the pleasure of saying, “The ‘Prof.’ flunked me”), comes a new and unheard-of trial. 64 His name is on the bulletin-board among those who must go before the horrible secret body called “The Doubtful Case Committee. ' ” While waiting for his turn he trembles as much as he did on examination; but when he is safely through he has decided that he was not so bad, after all. Such are some of the trials and difficulties of the modern Freshman—that of matriculation and classification, of getting acquainted with new teachers, new students, and new books, of examinations, and, lastly, of the meeting with “The Doubtful Case Committee.” Never mind these difficulties, Freshmen, but determine three years from now ' to stand in Senior shoes, tread Senior paths, and enjoy the manifold pleasures and privileges of the Senior. Freshmen, the west wind wailing by Calls us as voices from beyond the clouds. The dreary moving march, the crowd. Of earth’s laborers bids rise nor sigh When in aim unsuccessful, Nor weep, regretful; But in the unequal scale Throw our youth, our young strength, And all our God-given heritage of endurance Against the grinding march of evil; And then we cannot fail, Though across our lives, their unchanging length The years may roll, without assurance Of wished-for success, And our power of redress For wrong, be wanting. For the leer of evil vaunting Shall spur us to exertion Fearless, scorning desertion, Till we rest, battle-scarred, but victorious. The strife will be long, but to win it is glorious. 65 SPECIAL Corinne Bishop. Mary Braly. Pearl Clark. Urban Rolan Clark. Marion Stark Craig. Cage Cross. James Bryant Culwell. James W. Culwell. Harrison Penn Dale. Thomas Wilks Davis. Verna Edwards. Louise Feldt. t Nell Corinne Gardner. Edmund James Grundy. Lula Willie Holcombe. Sibyl An drey Mitchell. Grover Cleveland Morris. Scott McGehee. • Nell CLASS. Clifford Lawrence McLaughlin. W. W. Nelson. Louis G. Palmer. Clyde A. Peer. Joseph Irvin Pitch ford. Zenas Lytton Reagan. Alicia Johnson Read. Joseph Wicks Rhodes. Abril Neal Risley. William Pleasant Robinson. Mary Etoile Shannon. Berti-ia Elizabeth Smyer. Pearl Snapp. Fred Allen Tillman. Carrie Emma Van Valkenburgh. Mattie Stone. Anna May White. William Webster. Dick so n W i lso n . 66 Special Class. 67 VOCAL Vocal Students. Anne Wood. ] a t pilene Tiix m a n . Zenia Stroup. Leo Scott. Lillian Quertkrmous. Louise Peck. A T AGO I E N ETH ERTO N . Rutii McCartney. Nell Lindsey. Gula Lindsey. Mrs. Mary Ware. Mary Broke. Okla Bell. Viola Beloate. Fr aN CES I)A N N E NBERG, Lylah Bradley. Marguerite Baggett. Leaii Baum. Lexie Bell. Prop. E. B. Critzer. Prof. H. Sciiapper. Prof. Marinoni. Louise Williams. Lila Wade. 68 c .Sf 77 c£ X. Dollik Aydklott. . Effie Combs. Willie Parch man. Sara Allen. Verna Conner. May Pittman. Ethel Brown. Mary Droke. Theodora Peck. Margaret Bagget. Robbie Dowell. Beulah Portis. Lylah Bradley. Ethel Glines. Teen Pyeatt. Leah Baum. LucilE Gilbreath. Bess Pyeatt. Maude Bryan. Etta Hudson. Zenia Stroup. Zklla Bryan. Annie Huffman. AilEEn Spencer. Manassa Burke. Virginia Hall. Margaret Stuckey. Viola Bkloate. Bertha Hesterley. Kathlene Tillman. Claudia Covington. Genevieve Mock. Alice Thomsen. Margaret Cannon. Eleanor Mastin Jessie Wade. Helen Compton. Katherine Moorl Bessie Wolf. Ruby Cotham. Victoria Norbury Eula Wheeler. M arilla Caster. Maggie Netherton. Ethel Woodruff. Bertha Combs. Zoie Nesbit. Violin Pupils. Ovid Young. Martha Harris. Bessie Barron. Ruth Wood. Julia McAdams. Sarah Brownson. Alice Thomsen. Dora McDkrmon. Myrtle Sampson. Alberta Cravens. Gladys Manning. 69 Art Students Irma Hamby. Corinne Bishop. Martha Wood. M Y RTL E S A M P SO N. Jessie Wade. Mabel Davis. Zoie Nesbit. Eeeie Comb?. Irene Webster. Pearl Clark. Virginia Hall. Louie Williams. Bertiia Smyer. Verna Edwards. Claudia Covington. Lexie Bell. Barbara King. Bertha Hart. Mrs. Abide Risley. Annie Lamberton. Ruth Crozier. Rose McCray. Mary Car ns. Wa h n EETa ii Clark Sunshine Fields. Asa Mustain. J. W. Hodges. W. J. Jernigan. J. F. Boggs. Urban Clark. Fred Sampson. 7 1 Elocution Students. Mary DrokE. Genevieve Mock. Irma Hamby. D. R. Davis. Mrs. A. N. Risley. Pearl Fulton. Mary Shannon. Hattie Rader. Vienna Hickey. Ola Wiieelis, Anne Wood. Mrs. Lula Holcomb. Bertiia Combs. Margaret Stuckey. Margaret Bell. Blanche Leverett. Elizabeth Brown. Ruth Wood. Evadna Prior MaRGUERITE 1 jAGGETT. Frances Dannenberg. Bessie Pyeatt. Teen Pyeatt. Clara Mahan. 73 Chapel Choir. Mrs. Bateman. Miss Yates. Mrs. Ware. Dr. Pickel. Dr. Johnson. Prof. Welty. B. A. Spradlin. Lexje Bell. Bess Miller. Kathlene Tillman. Leah Baum. Louise Williams. Grace Vestal. Alberta Cravens. Anna Whitty. 74 75 Judge J. H. Carmichael. Judge J. H. Carmichael, Dean, was born in Logan County, Arkansas, and educated in the public schools and academies of that county. He was among the earliest graduates of the Law Department of the University, and is now the senior member of the firm of Carmichael, Brooks Powers, of Little Rock. A ready conversationalist and a joker, and one of the best-known lawyers of Arkansas. 76 FACULTY Dean . J. H. Carmichael, LL.B., Contracts, Domestic Relations, Judgments, Constitutional Law, Conflict of Laws John Fletcher, LL.M., Real Property. George W. Murphy, LL.B., Law of Evidence. Tom M. Mehaffy, LL.B., Law of Torts. Edward W. Winfield, LL.B., Law of Bailments. Jesse C. Hart, LL.B., Equity Jurisprudence. Lewis RhoTon, LL.B., Criminal Law, Practice, and Procedure. T. N. Robertson, LL.B., Agency, Negotiable Instruments, Pleading and Practice Insurance. T. E. Helm, LL.B., Fraudulent Conveyances. Augustus M. Fulk, LL.B., Law of Corporations. R. E. Wiley, LL.B., Bankrupt Law. W. B. Brooks, LL.B., Law of Partnership. Jacob Trieber, Federal Procedure. LECTURERS. U. S. Senator James P. Clarke. Judge Jacob Trieber. Hon. Morris M. Cohn. Hon. James H. Harrod. Hon. George B. Rose. FACULTY. T. N. Robertson, Secretary, is a native of Missis- sippi and a graduate of the University of that State. He came to Little Rock in 1892 and took the LL.B. degree in the University. Tie is an able teacher and practitioner. He is the senior member of the firm of Robertson, Martineau De Mers, Little Rock. Col. George Murphy, a native of Tennessee and four years in the Confederate Army, attended the pub¬ lic schools of Tennessee only a short time. He cayne to Arkansas in ’65 and made his private room his law school. But despite this lack of college training, he is Arkansas’ greatest criminal lawyer. He was Attor¬ ney-General for four years and is now the senior mem¬ ber of Murphy, Coleman Lewis, Little Rock. Col. John Fletcher, of the firm of Ratclifife Fletcher, Little Rock was born in Pulaski County in 1849, attended the public schools of Little Rock and spent two years in St. John’s College. He was grad¬ uated in law from Washington and Lee Unversity in 1870. He is recognized as having no superior as a real estate lawyer in Arkansas. Judge E. W. Winfield, A.B., Vanderbilt Univer¬ sity, is a son of Rev. A. R. Winfield, pioneer preacher of Arkansas. He took his law course in the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas, in 1903 he was elected Circuit Judge of the Sixth Judicial Circuit, and is known as a dispatcher of business. 78 Lewis Rhoton, of the firm of Bradshaw, Rhoton Helm, Little Rock, is a native of Indiana and is a graduate of the University of Illinois. He came to Little Rock in 1890 and was for several years the prin¬ cipal of the high school. He took his law course in the University of Arkansas. He has been Prosecuting Attorney of the Sixth Judicial Circuit since 1904 and has made a great reputation in his prosecution of the legislative boodlers. Judge J. C. Hart, born at Dardanelle, took the A.B. degree at the University of Arkansas and graduated in law at Vanderbilt After p racticing law nine years at Dardanelle he was appointed Chancellor of the First Chancery District when he moved to Little Rock He has filled this high position with credit to him¬ self and the State. Tom M. Mehaefy is a native of Georgia. On com¬ ing to Arkansas he first located at Benton, but later came to Little Rock and formed a partnership with Colonel Murphy. For several years he was Assistant Attorney for the St. Louis, Iron Mountain Southern Railroad, and has been recently appointed General At¬ torney of that road. Fie is a member of the firm of Mehaffy, Williams Armistead. Judge Jacob TriebEr is a native of Germany.. He obtained his literary education in Germany and St. Louis. lit 69 he went to Helena and studied law in the office of Judge M. L. Stephenson. There he gained such a reputation as a lawyer that President McKinley appointed him Federal Judge of the Eastern District of Arkansas. 79 T. E. Helm, a native of Arkansas, is a graduate of Hendrix College. For three years he was Superin¬ tendent of the Clarendon Schools. In 1900 he was graduated in law from the University of Arkansas, and became a member of the firm of Bradshaw, Rhoton Helm. He is now a well-known lawyer of Little Rock. W. B. Brooks was born in Arkansas. After grad¬ uating in Christian Brothers’ College, St. Louis, he took his law course in the University of Arkansas. His popular turn easily made him City Attorney of Little Rock last April. He is a member of the firm of Car¬ michael, Brooks Powers, Little Rock. Gus Fulk is a popular young lawyer of Little Rock, of the firm of Fulk, Fulk Fulk. He was born and reared in Little Rock. After finishing the High School course in his home city, he went to Gsorge Washington University, Washington, D. C., where he was graduated in law. R. E. Wiley, formerly of De Witt, is now prac¬ ticing law in Little Rock. He took his law course in George Washington University, Washington, D. C. fie makes a specialty of bankruptcy. 80 SENIOR CLASS. Abe Coleins: Class President; born at Lockes- burg, Sevier County; B.A. University of Arkansas, 06; will locate at De Queen. M. E. Vinson: Native of Clebourne County; at¬ tended Quitman College; L. I. Peabody Institute, Nashville, Tenn.; teacher and two years practicing lawyer at Argenta; will locate at Ueber. T. C. Summers: Native of Bloomfield, Benton County; Class Orator; B.A., Hendrix College, 02; Telegraph Operator; will locate in Little Rock. W. R. Rose : Native of St. Louis, Michigan; ed¬ ucated in Public Schools of Little Rock; several years with Exchange National Bank; will locate at Little Rock. John W. ArbucklE: Native of Arkansas; B.A., University of Arkansas; Insurance Clerk, Auditor ' s. Office; Location, Little Rock. 81 warn Roy D. Rasco: Native of Kentucky; educated in Public Schools of De Witt; one year in Law, Cum¬ berland University, Lebanon, Tenn.; location, De Witt. O. W. Hudgins: Native of Harrison, Boone County; educated in University of Arkansas; four years Stenographer in Railroad Commission Office; Vice-President of Class; location, Little Rock. T. E. Trick : Native of Cotton Plant, Woodruff County; educated in University of Arkansas; loca¬ tion, Cotton Plant. W. L. ProKKKR: Born at Jackson, Mo.; graduate of Southeast Normal, Cape Girardeau, Mo.; one year in law in the University of Missouri. W. H. Parker: Native of Texas; educated in Public Schools of Arkansas and Oklahoma; location, Ryan, Oklahoma. 82 J. M. Grubbs: Class Treasurer; native of Drew County; B.A., University of Arkansas, ' 05; Teacher in Arkansas Military Academy; location, Monticello. E. B. Gardner: Native of Hickory Plains, Prairie County; educated in the University of Nashville; Principal of Beebe and Argenta Schools; location, undetermined. F. Clark Jacobs: Native of St. Louis; educated in Christian Brothers’ College and the University of Missouri; location. Little Rock. O. C. Blackford: Born at Walnut Ridge; edu¬ cated at Sloan Hendrix Academy and University of Arkansas; Junior Member of the firm of Blackford, Smith Blackford, Walnut Ridge. Frank B. Pittard: Born in Little Rock; edu¬ cated in Little Rock Schools; of the firm of Beechler, Pittard Guerin, Little Rock. 83 Will Akers: Class Secretary; born in Little Rock; educated in Arkansas Military Academy; loca¬ tion, Little Rock. E. B. Downey: Native of Kansas; educated in o Public Schools of Topeka; location, Little Rock. Ira J. Mack: Born in Jackson County; educated in Arkansas College; location, Newport. A. S. Goodloe: Native of Washington County; educated in Fayetteville Public Schools; location, Ryan, Oklahoma. J. O. Hillis: Native of Jonesboro; educated in Jonesboro Schools and State Normal; Chief Clerk of Southwestern T. T. Company; location, Jonesboro. Gilmer B. Johnson: Native of Alabama; edu¬ cated in University of Arkansas: in the Railway Postal Service; location, Waldron. W. D. Cam mack: Born at Portland, Arkansas; educated in Little Rock Schools; location, Little Rock. Ernest Elberton Tuggle : Born at Sulphur Rock; Public School education; will enter Govern¬ ment Service. Harry E. Marshall: Born at Mansfield, Sebas¬ tian County; University of Arkansas, 1897-01; Illi¬ nois Wesleyan, ’06; spent several years in foreign travel; location, Little Rock. H. E. Rouse: Native of Kansas; educated in schools of Wichita, Kansas; connected with the In¬ ternational Harvester Company; location, Little Rock. 85 Seth C. Reynolds: Born at Naylor, Faulkner County; B.A., Hendrix College, 04; Summer Course in Law in University of Michigan; Principal of Ash¬ down and Richmond Public Schools; Associate Ed¬ itor of Cardinal for Law Department; location, Lit¬ tle Rock. JUNIOR CLASS. J. M. Jackson. W. j. Watkins. C). D. Longstretii. W. E. Strong. E. O. BaglEy. R. A. Bilyeu. Guy W. Sivian. O. L. Eaton. T. W. Davis. Jack E. Ashton. Vivian O. Brack. D. A. McNight. Oscar H. Winn. I. A. Lyons. W. P. Galligan. W. H. Strengiit. B. D. Brickiiouse. W. G. Riddick. Otia D. Page. Ciias. H. Ireland. Clem H. Yost. R. O. Kirtley. M. C. Hutton. J. F. Clifford. A. W. Page. C. C. Ramsey. John T. Hoover. Thomas E. Toler. R. G. Earle. J. B. Lackey. G. C. Bratton. W. B. Pinney. Louis Josephs. 86 87 89 Edwin Bentlv, M.D., U. S. A. (Retired.) 9° FACULTY. C. Watkins, M.D..Emeritus Professor of Medicine. James H. Lenow, A.M., M.D. .Professor of Diseases of Genito-Urinary Organs. Louis R. Stark, M.D.. . .Professor of Gynecology. E. R. Dibreee, M.D.Professor of Medicine. 9 1 Frank Vinson haler, M.D. .Professor of Opthalmology and Otology. Thomas N. Robertson, M.D. Professor of Medical Chemistry and Toxicology. W. H. MielEr, M.D.Professor of Obstetrics. F. L. French, M.D. .Professor of General Descriptive and Surgical Anatomy and Secretary of the Faculty. 92 Carle E. Bentley, M.D. .Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. John R. Dirrell, M.D. Professor of Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology. W. C. Dunaway, M.D.Demonstrator of Anatomy and Operative Surgery on the Cadaver. Anderson Watkins, M.D. .Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Adjunct to Chair of Clinical Surgery. 93 C. E. Witt, M.D.Professor of Ma¬ teria Medica, Therapeutics, Hygiene and Botany. Morgan Smith, M.D.. ..Professor ol Physiology. E. E. Ross, A.M., LL.B.Professor of Legal Medicine. 94 The Medical Student. The Medical Department wishes ' to share In the successes wrought with care; For devotion to duty is the fixed rule In the workings of this progressive school. Here, in veneration of the parent stock, The wise students gladly flock; Then, with a purpose never shaken, They consummate the object undertaken. Here harmony and peace prevail; No dissensions ever work avail; Devotion to study is the plan for all, Where all are present at roll-call. The parent institution we all love, For the meritorious it will quickly shove To fond positions, it is plain to see, In a country where all are free. With the impulse of genius polish will tell; On the rough surface an impress may dwell. Let none be despondent, all may have hope, Though some may be limited in extent of scope. Gratitude should be in the bosom of all Who feel themselves worthy a professional call, For, when guarded by the seal of the State, Th£y have something more than fortune or fate. 95 LECTURERS, INSTRUCTORS AND DEMONSTRATORS. R. L. Russell, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Practice of Medicine. O. K. Judd, M.D., Lecturer and Assistant to Chair of Anatomy. Mahlon D. Ogden, M.D., Lecturer on Gross and Microscopical Pathology. A. E. Harris, M.D., Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis and Clinical Medicine. James L. Dibrell, M.D., Lecturer and Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics; X-Ray Therapy and Dermatology. Oscar Gray, M.D., Assistant to Chair and Clinical Instructor in Gynecology. J. G. Watkins, M.D., Assistant to Chair of Otology and Opthalmology. A. R. Stover, M.D., Assistant to Chair of Practice of Medicine. C. D. Cunningham, M.D., Assistant to Chair of Obstetrics. M. D. McClain, M.D., Assistant to Chair and Clinical Instructor of Diseases of Genito-Urinary Organs. Milton Vaughan, M.D., Assistant to Chair of Therapeutics and Materia Medica. C. V. Scott, M.D., Assistant to Chair of Clinical Surgery. A. L. Carmichael, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. S. S. Stewart, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Wm. Goodwin, M.D., Prosector of Anatomy. Morgan Smith, M.D., Lecturer and Clinical Instructor on Diseases of Children. J. L. Dibrell, M.D., Assistant to Chair of Bacteriology. Oscar Gray, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. M. D. Ogden, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. W. M. McRae, Ph.G., Instructor in Chemical Laboratory. Lecturers, Instructors and Demonstrators. 97 SENIOR CLASS. Albert L. Boen, M.D Fallsville, Ark. Wallace H. Bolliner, M.D., Class Vice-Presi¬ dent .Charleston, Ark. B. F. Casada, M.D Fairplay, Ark. Joseph H. Downs, M.D..Vilonia, Ark. Arthur Fowler, M.D., Class Prophet .. .Cabot, Ark. 98 W. H. Gibbons, M.D Webb City, Ark. Arthur D. Gillum, M.D.Wing, Ark. E. P. Griffin, M.D Atkins, Ark. W. R. IIalloway, M.D.Choctaw, Ark. Ralph L. Maxwell, M.D., Class Secretary .. .. .Little Rock, Ark. q ' P. L. McClure. M.D Nashville, Ark. W. M. McRae, M.D., Ph.B., Class President. . . .Mt. Holly, Ark. W. H. Mooney, M.D Swain, Ark. A. North, M.D., Class Historian .Palatka, Ark. A. YV. Peterson, M.D.Little Rock, Ark. ioo C. C. Purtu, M.D Prescott, Ark. Thomas W. Raines, M.D., Class Poet .Garnett, Ark. G. B. RepeoglE, M.D.Little Reck, Ark. Ira Smith, M.D Gilbert, Ark. A. B. Tate, M.D Hattieville, Ark. IOI C. R. Teeter, M.D. .R. F. D. No. i, Russellville, Ark. S. Wilkinson, M.D.. . .Albuquerque, New Mex. vG. W. Blakely, M.D.Social Hill, Ark. Mrs. Nellie Long, M.D.Little Rock, Ark. R. H. Sneed, M.D Little Rock, Ark. IC2 JUNIOR CLASS. Bevill, S. I).Arkansas “He answers once for all. Then silence reigns.’’ Burge, J. W. Arkansas “The end is not yet.” Butt, W. A.Arkansas “To study or not to study is a question that puzzles me.” Brown, W. L.Arkansas “And thus the answer came from the man in front.” Brumbelow, A. D.Arkansas “I expect but little here below.” Cates, T. H., Secretary . Arkansas “She stammered forth in accents sweet, ‘With all thy faults, I love thee.’ ” Clark, Guy .Indian Territory “The whole world seemed to smile with approval.” Colay, J. H., Poet , Quiz-Master on Materia Medica .Arkansas “Hydrotherapy is best adapted to man’s health when used externally, and, if internally, free from contamination.” Colquitt, S. W., Quiz-Master on Pathology .Arkansas “He who seeks only one thing in life may hope to achieve it.” Cooper, Burpee .Arkansas “When we meet up yonder, in amphitheater.” Cottrell, W. P.Missouri “Well, I ’m from Missouri.” Dooly, J. B.Arkansas “The best way to learn the symptoms of a disease is to have it.” George, C. E., Quiz-Master on Obstetrics .Arkansas “My branch is the most popular, also the most productive.” Glover, R. A. (Deceased).Arkansas “In memorium of our beloved friend and class-mate.” Green, B. F.Louisiana “I am coming.” Gullett, J. E.Arkansas “It is easier to practice medicine than to learn it.” Hardy, J. T. Arkansas “Oh, my!” Harrod, George .Arkansas “Politics is my destiny.” Hamilton, W. R.Arkansas “In dental work I am left-handed, but right-handed in success.” Hutto, T. B.Arkansas “Does M.D. signify Doctor of Medicine or Many Done?” Jewell, I. H., Historian .Quiz-Master on Physiology .Arkansas “These physiological functions, philosophically fostered, constantly conduce to health.” Kenyon, A. D. Arkansas “An old chimney-corner, cob-pipe woman can teach some people a great deal of pediotries.” Indian Territory Lett, W. L. “A lone tater inea hill.” Lumsden, C. A.Arkansas “Osteopathy, first; homeopathy, second; last, but not least, alapathy.” Mathews, E. L., Quiz-Master on Anatomy .Arkansas “Doctor, true and brave; An expert on filling the grave.” Mason, J. J. Arkansas “Well done, thou good and faithful one.” May, J. R., Vice-President , Quiz-Master in Chemistry .Arkansas “Practice makes perfect. I hope it will be so in my profession.” Morris, J. A.Texas “Plave great tact in using subordinates to the best advantage.” McNeil, M. P.Arkansas “Dr. Bentlv and I each have a red tie.” McPherson, W. G.Indian Territory “She is waiting to greet me at the door.” Munn, J. A.Arkansas “Strong love for relatives and domestic pets.” Pennington, J. A.Arkansas “Always happy and agreeable, yet quick to see oddities in others.” Plunkett, C. M.‘.Arkansas “My humor is pure, never vulgar.” Powell, P. R., Treasurer . Arkansas “Always seeing some humorous side to things that others do not observe.” Ray, J. A.Arkansas “Have keen penetration, see beneath all pretense, very agreeable and en¬ tertaining.” Rizer, T. C., Prophet .Arkansas Robinson, G. M. - .Arkansas “Sees something good in all things.” Ross, T. A.Arkansas “All things are coming his way.” Row, G. C.Arkansas “Will the people know me when I get home?” SicklER, L. N. Arkansas “Revealed in the mysteries of anatomy.” Taylor, W. L..Indian Territory “Out-law medicine is the most popular in the Territory.” Thompson, A. P.Indian Territory “I am old, so old I can hardly read my anatomy.” Watson, T. C., President , Quiz-Master on Practice of Medicine .Arkansas “Practice is my branch, and, I think, the most important, as many things depend upon it.” Wozencroft, L. C., Quiz-Master on Surgery .Arkansas “Dollar-pitching is about as interesting as lectures.” 104 : •I.H.OWeu. - W.Q.rV- Phf ow WThCaT- ' rc W TSo y -TBHurro • L-A ' . cmer, Junior Class. ,TH.Co- y TA R -• ■ Medicum Votum. While strolling down East Second Street On March the twenty-third, Through a crack in the wall of a college court Here ’s what I saw and heard: Some forty men were gathered there, Some young, some middle age, All standing in a circle round, Each sober as a sage. As I stood there in silence This sentence reached my ear: The President says, “Wozencroft, Please lead the class in prayer.” “Let’s kneel,” says he. Each member dropped, All anxious to unfold To a god of war and medicine The miseries of his soul. “O Mars! we kneel here at thy feet To have a word to say, To ask a blessing from thy hands On examination day. “The day is fast approaching, and We fear we ’re unprepared, Like soldiers on the battle-field, Each with his bosom bared.” “Amen!” says Dr. Watson; ‘ ‘ Praise to his name, ” says Lett; “If the god of war is on our side We ’ll pass these branches yet.” “O Mars, we need this favor now, For this thing’s looking slim. If you can’t come, call Mercury, And send it down by him.” “Stop, Wozencroft!” says Colquett, “May I a question ask? Is Mars the god you ’re calling on To help us do this task? ‘ 4 Pray, how do you expect old Mars To understand this work, Who’s spent his life in wars between The Romans, Greeks, and Turks?” 106 “O Mars, please don’t think hard of me For what this fellow said; He’s suffering with a premature Prolopsis of the head. “Now, Mars, there ’s Brown, Who ’s up against an awful bitter pill; If you can’t help him, seat him by An able man who will. “There’s Dooley—has the finest head I think I ever saw; Quite too much sense for medicine; He should have studied law. “There’s George, O Mars, who’s lucky; The board he tried and passed, Notwithstanding he’s by far The shortest in the class. “Mars, waste no time on Rizer, Green, Roberson, nor Ross; Just hand each one a little ‘Jack,’ And they ’ll all come across. “There’s Powell, too, poor worthy boy, To whom please lend a hand; He studies hard, but we all know He’s quite too weak to stand. “And Watson—Oh, it makes me sore To have to call his name! Though put him on your pauper-list; He, too, is very lame. “There’s Jewell, Colay, May, and Cates I guess I’d better mention; Though if they pass up anything It won’t be their intention. “If you see fit to waste your time Upon these awkward clowns, Please hold them up; though if you don’t, Go on and let them down.” Clark raised his head and clapped his hands And yelled a time or two, “Hold, boys! I ’ve got that feeling; I think I ’m cornin’ through. 107 “I want you all to pray for me, That I may come through at last, And learn more in the future Than I have learned in the past.” This interruption stopped the prayer, And Wozencroft arose, Drew forth his old bandanna, Wiped the teardrops from his nose. “Arise, my boys, stand up like men, And each his troubles tell; Don’t be ashamed, for ‘medicine,’ As well as war, is ‘hell.’ ” The last to rise was Matthews; His face expressed relief; He fingered with his button-holes, And trembling in his grief, “Please pray for me,” he sobbed and said, As tears from his eyelids poured; “The reason why I ’m grieving so I’ve got to pass the board!” When he sat down, McNeal arose, With his face looking blue, And jabbered forth in Irish, “Faith! I’ve got to pass it, too.” This set the crowd to laughing And broke the dogged spell, And Watson signaled to the boys To give their college yell. And then each member bow’d his head, Each with compassion rife, And chanted forth in monotone The doctor’s psalm of life. “Tell me not in ‘Frenches’ language Doctors’ life is a pleasant dream; Though their pleasant looks prove it, Dr.’s are not what they seem. “If a doctor’s words are truthful, And graduate is not his goal, ‘Green thou art! To school returneth!’ Has been said till it’s grown old. 108 “Do not read for simple pastime, Never let that be your way; Always strive that each to-morrow Finds you wiser than to-day. “Trust a patron if he ’s honest; Let the neighbors bury your dead; Speak and act in the living’s presence, Being sure to keep your head. “Boys, remember that your mission On this earth -is but to save, And be sure that you ’re not sending Helpless mortals to the grave. “Never fail to charge a-plenty, For you know you have to wait; If your victim leaves a widow, Charge it up to his estate. “We must never cease to study, So that we may leave behind By our works a good impression On our fellow-doctors’ mind. “An impression that another, Sailing o’er life’s solemn pool, Old egotistic ignoramus May take heed and go to school. “When you ’re in your field of practice, After ‘examination’s’ .strife, Be not like a stupid donkey, Be a hero! save a life! “And may you stand at heaven’s portals, Be among those on the right; And your applause, ‘Thou faithful servant. You have fought a splendid fight.’ ” SOPHOMORE CLASS. CLASS OFFICERS. H. F. Thompson. I. B. Bradley. W. S. Woolford. F. J. Burgess.... W. M. Garner. B. L. Ware. . . . .President Vice-President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . . .Historian . Poet MEMBERS. W. E. Agree. — “No judge was ever more solemn.” J. L. Adams. —“A surgeon, a surgeon, a surgeon I ’ll be, Just as sure as two plus one equals three.” A. V. Adams. —“A man of deeds and not of words.” R. C. Allen.—“A leader in politics as well as in his classes.” J. T. Bates. —“Never trouble trouble until trouble troubles you.” B. M. Berry. —“Wish all of life was same sunny, summer Sunday afternoon.” J. H. Bohanan. —“Would, but I have not time.” E. J. Brown. —“Musical as Apollo’s lvre.” W. M. Brand. —“Always the same.” E. J. Burgess. —“I thought once; I thought again, and then I knew I had forgotten.” T. L. Bray. —“There ’s no such word as failure.” E. A. Boomer. —“No more just like him.” I. L. Bradley. —“A wise son maketh a glad father.” E. M. Clark.—“C hemistry, my hobby.” R. Cowan. —“Always happy when eating.” G. M. Davenport. —“Independent as a prince.” R. L. Dawson. —“No man is born great; therefore-.” W. M. Garner. —“In time to City Hospital.” M. P. Gleason. —“Eats physiology all the time.” J. E. Gurden. —“No man lives to himself.” 110 Sophomore Medical Class. J. E. Gowers.— “External appearance is no criterion.” O. L. Hunter. —“It’s hard to keep a good man down.” O. W. Hope. —“You would not think he knew half so much.” Miss W. E. Long. —“And is the glory from the heaven departed?” W. A. Lamb. —“My intentions are good.” N. C. Maxey. —“Happy those days when I shined in my infancy.” W. E. Mease.—“N o plans in view as yet.” A. R. Martin. —“The study of medicine is delightful, but those horrible dreams of walking bones!” C. McWassell. —“A most pleasant gentleman at the City Hospital, the nurses say.” A. T. McKinney —“ ’T is not all of life to live, And no part of it to die.” M. P. Parks. —“A star for the medical world.” E. A. Pickens. —“Remains silent until called on.” V. Y. Sanders. —“Indeed, an ornament to any doctor’s office.” W. S. Simpson. —“Prescription clerk at College Dispensary.” A. L. Spain. —“The stars all bow to his majesty.” G. W. Taylor. —“Destined to revolutionize the medical world.” H. F. Thompson. —-“The man who some day is to lead his profession.” C. C. Tucker. —“I dearly love the one who wrote ‘Home, Sweet Home.’ ” B. L. Ware. —“There is nothing for fun That Ware hasn’t done—long time ago.” W. S. Woolford. —“So small you would not know he was there if you could not see his face blush.” Sophomore Yell. Row! Row! Row! Ra! Ra! Ra! Wait and see us another day! Sophomore! Sophomore! Never behind! We ’re the Class of Nineteen-and-nine! Boasts of a Sophomore. i. Of all college years You might explore, No better will be found Than the Sophomore. II. So much of life Is yet to come, And yet none gone But just the one. III. Indeed, it’s pleasant To be far from the goal And still not a Freshman To be called “smart fool.” IV. No fear of diplomas To burden our minds, Until in the year Of nineteen and nine. VIII. We’re proud of our lady member; Indeed, we should be, For no brighter student Did this college e’er see. IX. Others, we have too, Who are equally as bright. In fact the whole class Is just out of sight. x. ' Tis reasonable to expect That aften nineteen and nine Great feats will be done In the surgery line. XI. For members we have Who in surgery delight, And declare they can study it The “God blessed” night. V. No doubt we will pass then, Not a prof will deny, For great volumes are done As each exam goes by. XII. Still others we have Who in anatomy excel; And all the school wonders How those Sophomores do so wel VI. ’Tis hard to believe, And yet ’tis true, This class, no other, In school can outdo. XIII. Now this story is true As ever was told, For each has a record You may all behold. VII. Just forty in number— Men, thirty-nine and women, one— But my! what a knowledge This body has won. XIV. So after college days, And as through life we go, May God His richest blessings On this noble forty bestow. — B. L. Ware 11 ' FRESHMAN MEDICS E. E. Johnston. E. L. Poynter. 11. W. Brewer. I. C. Ratterree. H. H. Croker. Gus Fulk. B. C. Middleton. T. D. Compton. E. T. Gibbons. O. E. Zawadzki. C. A. Patrzyowsici. Vice-President. E. L. Lindsey. W. A. Pickens. M. B. Buckley. T. M. Morgan. C. S. Allen. J. A. HeelEy. T. L. Henry. C. A. Fowler. E. W. Guyton. J. R. Brown. L. H. Jurgessen. Irvin Jacobs. Geo. Warren. W. H. M. Pearson. M. C. Thompson. J. R. Morgan. M. L. Dickens. R. M. Hunter. C. A. Lewis. M. S. Powell, President. I. S. Butler. F. P. Hardy. G. C. Bruce. F. M. Utley. J. M. Garland. C. E. Dungan. W. C. Hodges. D. D. Drake. W. H. Yeargan. C. W. Wilson. J. W. White, Secretary H. J. Hall. Jeffery Hayden. P. H. Jeffery. A. W. Berrow. J. S. McMahan. P. M. Mitchell. C. B. Dixon. C. W. Pace. P. A. Conner. G. G. Raleigh. Minto Bell. P. K. Hudson. A. A. Patterson. E. L. Green. L. P. Davidson. J. A. Gist. C. H. Russell. B. W. Duncan. H. W. Callaway. J. V. Arrington. 114 Medical Almanac. September i.—Matriculation book opens. October i.—Regular lectures begin. E. Bentley, M.D., Dean of Faculty, ad¬ dresses student-body. October 2.—Freshmen visit the dissecting-room. October 3.—Three Freshmen take train for home after seeing inside dissecting- room. October 4.—More Freshmen arrive in town. October 5.—First surgical clinic. October 6.—New students see the city. October 8.—Chemical Laboratory opens. October 9.—Freshmen Class meeting. October 10.—McNeal enters school. October 11.—-Reid Drug Store reports good sales on medical books. October 12.—Eight dissecting classes were arranged. October 13.—Work in anatomical laboratory begins. October 15.—Mathews changes his boarding-place. October 16.—First roll-call—full house. October 17.—Dr. Morgan Smith cuts physiology. October 19.—Dr. Carle Bently operates upon a body from Pine Bluff, who gives a history of having been shot in ’63. October 20.—First clinic in County Hospital. October 21.—Medical students resolve to attend Sunday-school. October 22.—Dr. C. E. Witt occupies his entire hour lecturing on materia medica. October 23.—Medical College llooded with circulars announcing the coming of Carle Hagenback’s Circus. October 24.—The big circus arrives in town. Dr. Miller reports to lecture, but excuses himself by saying: “I am large, but not as large as an elephant, so let’s go and see the parade.” October 25.—Jewell enters school. October 26.—Dr. Smith announces that he will hold monthly examinations in physiology. October 27.—B. L. Ware begins to plan for Christmas holidays. October 29.—Rough house in students ' room, Barber Avenue. October 30.—Dr. French calls roll. Hodges, a Freshman, no response. Dr. Hodges, “Here! " October 31.—All students happy. $, $, $, $. November 1.—All students gloomy. Board-bills due. 115 November 2.—First exams in physiology. November 3.—Lewis, Lindsey, and Pickens go to the opera. November 4.—Dr. Miller’s first exam in obstetrics. November 10.—Dr. E. R. Dibrell lectures to bare walls. Forepaugh Sell’s Circus in town. November 11.—Dr. Miller cuts a lecture. November 17.—Dr. A. Watkins leaves city for a two weeks’ fishing and hunting expedition. November 18.—Junior Class meeting. November 29.—Holiday. Students from Ferry Street visit Fort Logan H. Root Military Post. December 1.—Prof. Robertson gives first exam in organic chemistry. December 5.—Wassel makes another break in materia medica. December 8.—Dr. Vinsonhaler explains the use of the ophthalmoscope to the Seniors. December 12.—Sophomore Class meeting. Important business. December 13.—Tate says: “I wish the Faculty would announce when they ex¬ pected to turn us loose for Christmas.” December 15.—Brown flunks in osteology. December 17.—Watson says: “Working out the unknown solution is simply h-.” December 18.—Last roll-call before Christmas. December 19.—Dr. French requests ticket agent not to sell students tickets till the 22d. December 20.—Students cut chemistry. December 2 1.—Wozencroft says this thing is getting slim. December 22.—-U. of A. Medical Department vacates for holidays. January 7. —Dr. Witt delivers first lecture after holidays. Felix Utley defines paratitis, complications, prognosis, and treatment. January 8.—Seniors declare all of their men to remove their mustache by next class-meeting. All complied except Replogle. January 9.—Gibbons returns and declares holidays immense. January 10.—A number of students report great fun by generating H2S at a certain boarding-place. Plumbers called at once to investigate sewer pipes. January 11.—State Board examination is the topic of the day. Beville says: ‘ ‘ By Joe, boys, I believe I ’ve failed.” January 12.—Quite a number of Representatives arrive in the city and pay Medical College a visit. January 14.—Meeting of Thirty-sixth General Assembly. January 15.—Snow. Negro draymen catch hell by medical students as they pass college. January 16.—Cassody tells the woes of the bald-headed man. Sympathy. January 18.—North and Smith change boarding-place. No expense attached. They carried their trunks. January 19.—Seniors begin work in the microscopic laboratory. Gillim sees a tube-cost, and reports to the Professor that he has found a large chicken snake. Students continue to cut lectures and visit General Assembly. January 22.—Dr. Ogden demonstrates pathology by the use of the sterescope. January 23.—At the clinic a nurse calls on Bollinger for a hypodermic syringe. January 24.—Dr. Smith (to Downs, a Senior): “Do you expect to graduate this year?” January 26.—Bruce answers roll-call in Police Court. January 28.—Teeter has a badly-bruised hand. His room-mate says his chemistry jack kicked it. January 30.—Faculty request students to desist from staying at State House during lectures. January 31.- Wilson “tears” himself in chemistry. February 1.—‘ ‘ Stag ’ ’ dance by students at Center Street. February 2.—Dr. E. R. Dibrell requests students to root for Senate Bill No. 66. February 3.—Rev. Ben Cox lectures to students’ Y. M. C. A. in college lecture hall. February 4.- Janitor fails to report for reasons unknown. February 5.—Gillim finds lady’s apparel in Teeter’s trunk. February 6.- Juniors have class picture made. February 7.—McRhae and Cates receive their official license to fabricate. No time lost. February .8.—Fate, at clinic, is caught “spooning” with the nurse in the ante- operating-room. February 9.—Clinic at County Hospital. February 10.—Dr. Morgan Smith lectures to Y. M. C. A. college students. February 11.—Dr. Cunningham fills Dr. Miller’s hour on obstetrics in the way of a quiz. February 12.—“MordiGras.” Everybody goes masqued. My, such a time! But, behold! the Tittle Rock kops order masques removed at 7 p. m., at which time all wise medical students cross the river to Argenta, where masques are allowed. February 14.—Students fail to attend lecture on account of good time they had the night before. February 14.—St. Valentine. Henry Thompson was heard to say: “I wonder who sent me this awful picture of the quack doctor?” February 16.—Sophomore Class has picture made. February 18.—Zowodski leaves for Texas to accept a position as druggist. February 19.—Patryzawski, “Pat,” continues to entertain us with his comical drawings on the blackboards. February 21.—Dr. Ogden begins his review in pathology. February 22.- Holiday. Washington’s Birthday. Dr. Cunningham reports to lecture, but is very much chagrined when the janitor tells him that it is a holiday. February 23.—Dr. Judd gives his final examination in splanchnology. February 24.—Sunday night. Griffin, that most dignified Senior, gives society a “jolt”—a most uncommon occurrence. February 25.—Dr. Smith (in physiology): “Bolinger, what is the effect of damp atmosphere on health?” Bolinger : “I don’t know, doctor.” . Dr. Smith: “Do you read Kirk?” Bolinger: “No, sir.” Dr. Smith: “Have you read Raymond?” Bolinger: “No, sir. I passed physiology last year.” [Laughter.] Dr. French announces that he will give his final examination in arthrology March 5, also myology, March 9. February 28.—“Tom” Gates make a terrible break in pathology. 118 II 9 120 Ella Carnall Hall. (Grabill ' s Studio , Fayetteville, Arkansas.) CIk Calendar. SEPTEMBER 19th.—Opening day. The matriculation department does a bargain-day business. 20th.—Many new-comers find out that the Classification Committee run the University. 21 st.—New boys in dormitories are given first lessons in military tactics at 11:30 p. m. They are marched to front of Carnall Hall, where they give “Boom-a-lacka,” and double-timed to College Avenue. Then, on ac¬ count of good discipline, they are dismissed. 22d.—Entrance exams end. Prepdom is re-enforced by many whose air-castles for Freshmen fell mid scenes of blighted hopes. 23d.—Sunday. Day of rest. Boys go to tower, East Mountain, and National Cemetery. 24th.—The O. D. has trouble trying to keep the corridors clear. He is general information bureau. 25th.—Nineteen overworked Latin “ponies’ ' are forced into service. 26th.—Twenty-four boys in full uniform report to the Commandant at 3:30 for extra drill, and several offenders of the peace at the dormitories are heard to say that they will not be in any more rough-house squads. 27th.—Five “ponies” die from over-heating. 28th.—Opening reception given by the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. in Carnall Hall. 29th.—First contest on gridiron. Arkansas vs. Chiloco Indians. The Indians showed “heap big” courage, and win by score of 6 to o. 30th.—Attendance of Prof. Droke’s Sunday-school Class is increased. Motives uncertain. 122 OCTOBER ist. — First regular drill at 3.30. “Halt” is found to be the easiest command to execute. 2d. — Washington County Fair opens. 5th. — A half-holiday so students can attend County Fair. Rain in afternoon. 6th. — University Day at Hot Springs Fair. ' Varsity Foot-Ball team plays Missouri State Normals at Hot Springs. Score, 12 to o in favor of Arkansas. 7th. — “Big " Davis arrives at the University. 8th. — Third gridiron contest at Athletic Park. Arkansas, o; Drury, o. 10th. — First issue of University Weekly. nth. — Show your college spirit and subscribe for University Weekly. 12th. — The Churches give receptions to the students. The bedsteads arrive at Carnall Hall, and the girls are glad of the “raise. " Columbus discovers America, 1492. 13th.—Arkansas went up against Kansas at Lawrence, Kas., and played a gritty game, but did not win. 14th. — Prof. Reinhardt: “These Americans do pronounce my name infernally. " 16th. — Forepaugh Sells Bros. ' show in town. No holiday. Students and Professors cut classes. 17th. — Next day after circus. Flunk. 1 8th. — Junior Class election. Two new offices created on Cardinal staff, those of Artist and Assistant Artist. 19th.—The Sapphics give a most delightful reception in the Garland Hall. 20th. — The day scheduled for a game with Washington University. Game called off. Regulars play against Irregulars, instead. 2 ist. — Rev. Fletcher addresses a joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. 22d. — Usual “stag " dance at Boys ' Dormitory after supper. 24th. — Senior Class election. Offices cannot be given away. “Cincinnatus is called from the plow. " 25th. — Battle of Agincourt, 1415. 26th. — Sophomore Class election. A fight between the Garlanders and the Peri- cleans. The Garlanders win by a long score. “Big " Keith is elected President. 30th. — Texas against Arkansas at Athletic Park. A great game. The Texas Giants win by a score of 12 to o. 31st. — Hallow ' een. A crowd of ghosts arrive at Carnall Hall and are entertained by kindred spirits. 124 125 NOVEMBER ist. — The O. D. is stuck by the Commandant for violating “Reg. 50.” 3d. — Room inspection at Boys’ Dormitory begins. 4th. — C. A. Keith and C. H. Lewis import “pony” from England. Record, 2.06J. 5th. — A Freshman, on front steps of Main Building, mysteriously solves a problem for a young lady. As he looked at the wrong figure, it took him a whole hour to arrive at the answer. 6th. — Uncle Sam wins the good-will of Carnall Hall by a liberal treat. 7th. — Rough house at Gray Hall. Clap! Bang! Bump! Rap! For further information, ask A. M. Honey. 8th. — Prof. Futrall laughs out loud in Latin 3. 9th. — Periclean Open Programme. B. A. Spradlin tells audience that some men fail before a large audience and others fail before an audience of one. 10th. — U. of A. Foot-Ball team plays Missouri at Columbia. nth. — T. L. Blakemore cuts Girls’ Dormitory. 12th. — Uniforms arrive. New students have pictures made to send home to their mammas. i3ts. — New rules concerning the attendance of chapel go into effect. Choir sings a new song. 14th. — Many dull faces. An examination in History 5. 16th. — President Tillman, in chapel, referring to the Professors of Louisiana State University, whom he had just seen, remarked: “Our homeliest Pro¬ fessor, whom I will not mention,” glancing around at Dr. Brough, “is better looking than their best-looking Professor.” 17th. — Basket-ball game at Athletic Park. Arkansas vs. Tahlequah. U. of A. girls are victorious. At night boys go on “shirt-tail” parade, and en¬ counter Policeman Rough in front of Opera House. Bang! Bang! Run! Run! Skip! Fly! 18th. — Next day after parade. Excitement is still intense. 20th. — Ice. 21 st. — Snow. 22d. — Cadet officers appointed. The Fire Escape Quartette of Carnall Hall re¬ hearse at 7 :oo p. m. The neighborhood is alarmed. Announcements for holidays made in chapel. The Subs hold their re¬ ception in the Y. M. C. A. rooms, and lose their cream and cake. 24th. — Case of City of Fayetteville vs. Miser tried in the Police Court. Arkansas, 22; Tulane, o. Game played at New Orleans. 26th. — Monthly grades made out. As usual, a great harvest of Ps. 27th. — “Commandant ' s Office , November 27, 1906. “All members of Cadet Battalion report in full uniform for drill at 3:30 to-day. “By Order of the Commandant.” 29th. — Thanksgiving. A holiday. Turkey and cranberries. Gridiron contest at Baton Rouge. Arkansas, 6; Louisiana, 6. Basket-ball game at Tahlequah. Arkansas, 24; Tahlequah, 22. Several girls are invited to Springdale for Thanksgiving holidays. Henrietta Moore is charmed by a ride on the train. 30th. — Holiday. Rough house at Gray Hall from 1 to 3 a. m. Casualties: Four boys fired from Dormitory on following meeting of Senior Executive Committee. 126 127 DECEMBER ist.—A great crowd of boys go to depot to cheer the foot-ball boys, who come in on the morning train from Louisiana. 2d.—President Tillman speaks to the Y. M. C. A. on “The Opportunities and Ob¬ ligations of a College Man.” 3d.—More new uniforms arrive. Photographers still overworked. 4th.—Cadet Battalion attends the funeral of Mrs. Cole. 5th.—Prof. Reinhardt gives a discussion on witches in his class in German I. 6th.—A busy class day. A’s meet in chapel, Freshmen in Boys’ Study Hall, and Juniors in Girls’ Study Hall. 7th.—Class teams go out for practice. 9th.—A joint meeting of Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 12th.—Prof. Droke, in class, asks one young lady how many days it is till Christ¬ mas and asks another how many hours it is. 13th.—Apple sauce appears again on the tables at Carnall Hall. The girls hope it will soon go into winter quarters. 14th.—Some reminders that Christmas is near—firecrackers in Gray Hall. 15th.—Juniors and Seniors play class game in mud, water, and snow. The contest results in the score of o to o. 16th.—C. A. Keith studies on Sunday. 19th.—Sophomores, 6; Freshmen, o. 20th.—Executive Committee of Carnall Hall has its picture made. The County Fair in the Main Building, the event of the year. Some of the at¬ tractions were The High Dive, The Police Court, The Electrical The¬ atre, The Baby Incubator, The Japanese Tea Garden, Prof. Hinze’s Band, The Minstrel Show, The Wild West Show, The Strong Man, The X-ray Machine, The Dancing Turkeys, etc. 2 ist.—Students leave for home. Abe Collins, ’06, stops off at Fayetteville on his way to Springdale. Dan Sadler, ’06, is at University again. 22d.—What a lonesome town Fayetteville is! 23d.—A square meal at home. 24th.—The day before Christmas. 25th.—Christmas. Last Christmas pardons by Governor Davis. 26th to 31st.—President Tillman and several Professors attend the Arkansas State Teachers’ Association. The Ruston Conference. W. A. Pollard, ’07, gets married. 128 129 JANUARY ist.—Port Arthur surrenders to Japanese, 1905. 2d.—Rain, rain. 3d.—More rain. 4th.—Skating rink episode is on. 6th.—Last day of holidays. 7th.—Prof. Futrall again, in his customary way, says: “Take it up there.” 8th.—President Tillman asks students to help him in keeping the members of the Faculty away from the rink. 10th.—Berry King arrives at the University. 1 ith % —The Cannonball arrives on time. 12th.—Junior hats are in evidence. 13th.—Anniversary of death and burial of John Doe. 14th.—E- V. Bird accepts a position as rodman on the St. Louis North Arkansas Railroad at $60.00 per month and expenses. The Legislature meets. 15th.—Girls see a MAN at Carnall Hall. Screams and shrieks follow. 16th.—Commandant Howe makes his first mid-week inspection at Boys’ Dor¬ mitories. 18th.—The choir sings a new song, “Jerusalem.” 19th.—Birthday of Robert E- Lee. Memorial services held at Court House, and Dr. Brough delivers his masterpiece on the famous southerner. 20th.—Cold weather. 21 st.—Schedules for examinations posted. 22d.—“Merry Wives of Windsor” at Opera House. 23d.—Prof. Reynolds: “You are under the indictment of ignorance, and the ex¬ aminations will prove your fitness or unfitness.” 26th.—Although there is no heat at Carnall Hall, the girls keep hot by exams. 27th.—Cram Sunday. 28th.—T. M. Newman, for the first time since holidays, gets up in time for break¬ fast. The day before Math. 1 examination. Cram, Seniors, cram. 29th.—Prof. Droke maintains his record by giving a hard examination in Math. 1. 30th.—Profs, hunt and students cram. 31st.-—Exam in English 2. 130 FEBRUARY i st. — Exam in History 2. 2d. — After being compelled to appear before the Senior Executive Committee, C. H. Ray delivers an address before boys in Hill Hall, and pleads for better order for the rest of the year. A. Starbuck goes to the rink. 3d.—Wounded words from examination papers: Senior—receved; Junior — veg- itable; Sophomore — devide; Freshman — cappilary; Sub—desolve for dissolve; A — wrock for rock. 4th. — The harvest of Ps is great, and the laborers are few. The Faculty meets. 5th. — University of Missouri Glee Club entertains at the Opera House. The Honor League is busy handling cheaters. 6th. — An order is issued which prevents students and officers of the University attending the skating rink except on Fridays and Saturdays. 8th. — Lantrip is compelled to drill off stick, so he can obtain an honorable discharge. 9th. — Miss Brown reports Jim Sawyer for cutting call at Carnall Hall. nth. — Miss Irby (in Biology, after a wasp had alighted on her): “I must be awful sweet. " 13th. — B. A. Spradlin and Joe Fry join the choir. 14th. — St. Valentine ' s Day. The Floyds entertain at the Opera House. 15th. — The committee from the Legislature takes dinner at Carnall Hall. All the girls feel a kindly interest in Mr. Turner. 16th. — The committee makes an inspection of the University. They take dinner at Hill Hall. 17th. — Boys are seen talking to their legislators. Who can tell what is the subject of the conversation? 18th. — Legislators make speeches in chapel. In afternoon, “dress parade and music by the band. " Then follows a basket-ball game. 19th. — Augusta Cottlow entertains at the Opera House. 20th. — The announcement made that “Big " Keith passed the Rhodes Scholarship examination. 21st. — A Freshman reads Thaw trial instead of English 1. 22d. — Washington ' s Birthday. Not a holiday. Garland gives an open pro¬ gramme. 23d. — Prof. Schapper gets a shave. 24th. — Carl Brunskog, ' 06, visits the University. 25th. — The O. D. sticks A. M. Honey for violating “Reg. 50. " 26th. — Some new promotions. The Faculty Resolutions pass the Senate. 27th. — The Glee Club practices. 28th. — The last day of February, which reminds us that it is not leap year. 132 133 MARCH ist.—“The Mouse Trap” in chapel. The Freshmen Class hold their annual recep¬ tion in the Y. M. C. A. rooms. “Verdant decorations” are extensive. 2d.—Prof. Purdue informs Mr. Bunn that he needs a shave. 3d.—T. L. Blakemore takes four notes to Carpall Hall and receives two negative replies. R. C. Gibson goes to church. 4th.—Jeff Davis becomes United States Senator. C. A. Keith wins Rhodes Scholarship. He telegraphs to Fayetteville from Little Rock: “ Veni , vidi, vici.” 5th.—Jno. Swayback cuts lesson at skating rink. Miss Moore works Dr. Johnson. 6th.—Dr. Johnson rejoins the choir. 8th.—Reception at Carnall Hall in honor of Miss Eggleston. Miss Eggleston does not appear, but refreshments are on time. 9th.—The Commandant inspects the Boys’ Dormitory, and sticks three boys for being in bed and two for being sick. Basket-ball game at Ft. Smith. Score, 14 to 10 in favor of ’Varsity girls. 10th.—W. S. Johnson gives his reasons for not going to the Girls’ Dormitory. nth.—Mr. Weatherford begins a series of addresses to Y. M. C. A. in the Associa¬ tion rooms. 12th.—“Shorty” Blair goes out for ball practice. 13th.—Eighteen young men make professions of Christianity in Y. M. C. A. meeting. 14th.—Fire at Dormitory. Damage is not great. 15th.—Coach Longman telegraphs that he will be with us again this year. Three cheers for Longman. Sophomore reception is held in Y. M. C. A. rooms. 16th.—Basket-ball game at Athletic Park. U. of A. girls win. Boys seem to be afraid to go on “shirt-tail” parade. 17th.—The “comet” is the subject of the day. 18th.—Mr. Ross: “I have been out in Texas on a leave of absence.” 2ist.—Students see “Faust” at the Opera House. 24th.—The “comet” is still the subject of much comment. 25th.—Senator Bob Taylor lectures at the Opera House. 26th.—Two girls on the second floor of Carnall Hall take a house-cleaning. 27th.—Rumble! Bump! Bang! As usual, at Gray Hall. 28th.—F. A. Pritchett fails to occupy his reserved seats at chapel. 29th.—Pennant Day. 134 135 APRIL. ist.—April Fool Day. The “comet” did not strike the earth, as scheduled. Mr. Bunn carries his own note to make a date with Miss Gotham to attend the recital given by Montiville Flowers. 2d. — The ’Varsity base-ball team plays Springfield. The first game of the year. 3d.—Battalion Drill. 4th.—Death of Senator J. W. Thompson, the University’s greatest supporter, at Little Rock. 5th.—Funeral of Senator Thompson. The Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. give a reception at Carnall Hall. Senator Rowland, of Boone County, the highest legal authority in the Senate, was present. He towered four inches above “Big” Keith. 6th.—A double-header base ball game with th ' e University of Kansas. Kansas won the first game by the score of 1 to o. The second game was won by Arkansas by the same score. 7th.—A second Easter spell. 8th.—William Jennings Bryan lectures to the students in front of the Main Building. 9th.—Prof. Loisseaux begins his course of five lectures in the chapel. 10th.—C. B. Cook and Louise Williams are reported for violating “Reg. 50” on the third floor. 1 ith.—Some thief steals THE BOOK out of the Commandant’s office at night. 12th.—J. C. Wiggins begins to fill out another Record of Reports. 13th. — The fourth Cole debate in the Garland Hall. 14th. — J. P. Woods and J. C. Allen draw straws to go with a certain young lady at Carnall Hall. 15th. — Fairmount vs, Arkansas at Athletic Park. 16th.—Second game with Fairmount. 17th.—G. M. Sively composes a poem. 19th.—Dr. Brough Jias his mustache cut off. 20th. — Rough house in Gray Hall. 2 ist. — T. R. Brunson goes to the Girls’ Dormitory. 24th. — The choir sings an old song. 25th. — Some boys raid near-by berry-patches. They, however, tarry not long. 26th. — The greatest ball game of the year. Texas vs, Arkansas. 27th.—The second game with Texas. What has become of the once time-honored parade? 28th. — More raids on berry-patches. 29th.—How hot it is to have to drill! 30th. — The Glee Club practices. 136 MAY ist. — Admiral Dewey enters Manila Bay, 1898. 3d. — T. L. Blakemore has to drill off a stick. 4th. — J. E. Fry and a big crowd go on a picnic party. 6th. — H. B. Taber and J. F. Boggs are among the teachers in “The Model School .” 7th. — A base-ball game. Therefore, no drill. 9th. — A society base-ball game. Rooters do good work, but the winner is - . 10th. — The Philbeck Oratoriacl Contest takes place in the Garland Hall, nth. — Another MAN is seen at the Girls’ Dormitory. 12th. — A picnic crowd goes to Monte Ne. 14th. — Dr. Carroll is beaten at a game of tennis. 15th. — The O. D. is stuck for violating “Reg. 50.” 16th. — The Commandant orders that there is no loitering on the campus. 17th. — A band concert on the Square. 20th. — Two Seniors are ordered to leave the Library for talking. 2 ist. — The board-bill is due. 22d. — The announcements for the term examinations. 23d. — A. M. Grunby makes a break in Chemistry. 24th. — The Wingo Contest is held in the chapel. 28th. — Exams are not far off. 29th. — A Freshman counts the number of days till he will dine at home down on the farm. 30th. — Memorial Day. A holiday. LRCLARk- 139 JUNE. ist.—Those trying times of examinations are here again. 2d. — Cram Sunday. 3d. — Memorial Day. A holiday. 4th, 8th. — Before examination: Spirits of learning, be with us yet, Lest we forget, Lest we forget! After examination: The spirits of learning were with us not. For we forgot, For we forgot! 9th.—Baccalaureate Sermon, U. of A. Chapel. 10th.—Dress parade and competitive drill, nth.—Class Day exercises. 12th.—Commencement Day. 140 »2B C STAFF OFFICERS. S. E. Deane, Major. J. K. Mahony, Lieutenant and Adjutant. Z. L. Reagan, Lieutenant and Commissary. J. W. Murphy, Sergeant-M ajor. W. C. Tyson, Battalion Quartermaster-Sergeant. 144 Staff Officers 14 5 Commissioned Officers. COMPANY A. Captain . I). B. Blair Lieutenants. R. Coker D. McCulloch W. A. Bolinger COMPANY B. Captain . A. Coker Lieutenants. C. C. Hillman J. M. Borders K. A. Reed COMPANY C. Captain . H. P. SmiliE Lieutenants. R. H. Buford V. A. Harding J. R. Grant COMPANY D. Captain . W. B. Stelzner Lieutenants. A. Starbuck F. P. Townsley COMPANY E. Captain . A. J. Johnson Lieutenants. H. R. Carter J. H. Stanley S. G. Davies 146 Commissioned Officers. H7 COMPANY A. First Sergeant .M. F. Thompson Quarterm as ter-S ergea nt. N. D. Mitchell. Sergeants. T. L. BlakEmore. Z. P. Jackson. T. C. Blair. W. H. Boggs. J. J. Dulaney. Corporals. I. Gough. W. C. Might. F. B. Baker. J. B. Bunn. W. J. Jernigan. W. G. Campbell. G. W. Mitchell. COMPANY B. First Sergeant. T. R. Brunson. Quarter mas ter-Sergeant. E. C. Smith. Sergeants. R. Barrett. W. E. Nesbit. R. B. Bryant. L. B. Shaver. E. A. Waterfield. W. V. Sherrod. Corporals. J. Coker. M. Z. Hall. R. A. McNeil. J. P. Woods. H. C. Lamberton. H. S. Bagley. COMPANY C. First Sergeant. W. L. Miser. Quartermaster-Sergeant. J. I. Janes. Sergeants. G. F. Jones. W. Combs. O. F. Ellis. O. L. Davis. W. S. Morgan. Corporals. M. Burton. C. C. Cash. P. B. Gardner. L. L. Wootton. H. H. Holtzclaw. H. V. Crawford. S. B. Graham. 148 Cadet Band. 151 The Battalion, 53 Foot-Ball Team. Name . LEVERETT. ClJLWELL. Philip. Hopson. Wright. Ellington. Palmer and Dickson Wood. Hyatt. Milford. Watkins. Position. . Left End. . Left Tackle. . Left Guard. . Center. . Right Guard. . Right Tackle. . Right End. . Ouarter-Back. Left Half Back. . Right Half-Back. . Full-Back. SUBSTITUTES. Nelson, Van Valkenburgh, Hixson, Hardy, and Bird. GAMES. Arkansas, o; Chiloco Indians, 6.—September 29th, at Fayetteville. Arkansas, o; Drury, 0.—October 8th, at Fayetteville. Kansas, 37; Arkansas, 5.—October 13th, at Lawrence, Kas. Texas, 11; Arkansas, o.—October 30th, at Fayetteville. Cape Giradeau Normals, o; Arkansas, 12. -October 6th, at Hot Springs. Arkansas, 22; fulane, o.—November 24th, at New Orleans. Missouri, 11; Arkansas, o.—November iotli, at Columbia, Mo. Louisiana, 6; Arkansas, 6.—Thanksgiving, at Baton Rouge. 54 Foot-Ball Team. i55 Shirley Wood, Captain Foot-Ball Team. C. G. Mileord, Student Manager Foot-Ball Team. Bob Hyatt, Captain Base-Ball Team. F. C. Longman, Foot-Ball Coaeli. C. A. Walls, Manager Base-Ball Team. r A. F. Wole, Manager Foot-Ball Team. Base Ball Name . C. A. Walls... Bob Hyatt. Phil McNemer. Clark Thompson, Charles Keith Bob Hyatt, Joe Cook. John Watson, Grady Miller. .. . Otto Alexander. Tom Gatling. Jack Horn, Bob Hyatt. Charles Keith. Charlie Sample, Kenneth Cole. Tom Gatling. Burke Mann. Position . . Manager . Captain . Catcher and Third Base Catchers Pitchers First Base Second Base Third Base . Short Stop Left Field Center Field Right Field . Substitute SCHEDULE. A t Home . April 2.—Springfield, Missouri Valley League. April 5-6.—Kansas University. April 15-16.—Fairmount. April 26-27.—Texas University. On Trip . May 1-2.—Drury. May 3-4 .—Washington, St. Louis. May 6.—-Christian Brothers’ College, St. Louis. May 6.—St. Charles. May 8-9.—Missouri University. May 10-11.—Kansas University. A t Home. May 16-17.—Drury. May 24-25.—Washington, St. Louis. 158 691 Base-Ball Team. Basket-Ball Team. Alice Meade, Captain . Bess Pyeatt. Irene Tilly. Nita Moore. Frances De Witt. Teen Pyeatt. Ethel Woodruff. . Vernon Sherrod Jessie Smith. .. Bill Braly . Center . . Side Center ... Side Center .Forward .Forward .Guard .Guard .Manager .:•.Umpire . Referee 160 Baskict-Ball Team. 161 J ' -Htc ' betT 162 Un flfcemoriam fIDrs. Emma Milmur Cole, Instructor in History and Latin in the University of Arkansas , 1892-1904. Born in Salem, Va., June 14, 1859. Died at St. Vincent’s Infirmary, Little Rock, Ark., December 2, 1906. “She lives in the hearts of her students.” IRobert Hlvltt (Slover, Born at Greenbrier, Ark., August 4, 1875. Died at Cliickalah, Ark., January 23, 1907. Publications. Wilson L. Miser . . J. R. Grant. C. H. Woodruff. .. . M. F. Thompson. ... Nolan D. Mitchell Martha Wood. THE CARDINAL STAFF. . Editor-in-Chiej . Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager . A rtist . Assistant A rtist ASSOCIATES. Gracie Sowers. A. Starbuck. Mary Broke. J. M. Wilson. J. P. Woods. P. B. Gardner. T. W. Davis. Berry King. C. G. Lueker.. W. H. Boggs. Leora Blair. T. M. Pearson. Setii C. Reynolds. W. M. McRae. Junior Class Junior Class Senior Class Senior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class Special Class Mathetian Periclean Garland Sapphic Lee Law Department Medical Department Cardinal Staff . 165 University Weekly Staff. i 56 Staff of University Weekly. J. O. York . Editor-in-Chiej G. C. Morris . Athletic Editor B. F. Thomas . Exchange Editor James Watkins . University Editor OLUE Umbaugii . Society Editor C. H. Woodruff . Associate Editor JoE Stanley . City Editor Corinne Bishop . Artist C. H. Lewis . Business Manager j. p. Pry. First Assistant Business Manager C. D. Chunk. S econd Assistant Business Manager 167 Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course Board. Prof. Wilson,. Chairman . Dr. Brough, J. H. Ross, A. P. Boles, Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer. Doorkeeper. E. G. Howe, T. M. Pearson, S. B. Mitchell, Recording Secretary. Advertiser. Head Usher. Miss Hazel Yates. J. E. McConnell, i 68 J. F. Boggs. Y. M. C. A. ROLL,. John D. Freeman. D. R. Jernigan. T. C. Blair. M. O. McAnally. E. P. Holmes. A. J. Johnson. S. E. Butt. R. C. Wiggins. E. A. WaterField. Thos. C. Steele. Albert Earnest. J. E. Fry. Geo. W. Mitchell. ' S. A. Turner. P. R. Wiggins. Grady Thompson. T. M. Pearson. Herman Kersweck. Ray B. James. W. G. Morgan. Cecil C. Cash. W. C. McAnally. Fred E. Olmstead. J. C. Massey. William Barton. O. C. Thomas. J. E. McConnell. John Baugii. Walter Williamson. Jos. B. de Roulhac. Harold Skidmore. Mark A. Reder. Monroe Honey. M an ford Keck. Anderson Compton. Philip McNemer. H. C. Eamberton. M. S. Craig. A. Starbuck. E. Penn Watson. Earnest McGill. Scott McGeitee. T. Joplin. J. T. Brockman. J. E. Goodbar. R. G. Smith. j. W. Still. A. C. Hamilton. M. Ward. C. A. Parker. Felix Church. C. O. Maxterson. R. D. Smith. A. Irving. F. L. Graybill. J. D. Watts. B. A. Spradlin. Cecil D. Southard. Shelley H. Lee. J. R. Soutitworth. L. L. Wootton. Rex Hopkins. M. Barton. Thos. R. Wilson. E. H. Dickson. Ben F. Allen. Clifford Brown. Bedford B. Bethel. Wilson L. Miser. C. W. Sprigg. F. J. Kocourek. Willie Campbell. M. Z. Hall. Robt. E. Shipley. Nolan Mitchell. Wilmer S. Johnston. J. L. Bledsoe. Chas. H. Ray. J. C. Parsons. J. C. Ashley A. Jeffers. Hendricks Pope. S. Hollingsworth. Jacob Nelson, Jr. J. M. Wilson. Edward P. RolESON. C. A. Walls. Ardis Tyson. Chas. N. Wilson. 169 C. O. Smilie. Myron F. Smith. Fred Bennett. Powell B. Gardner. C. B. Deane. J. E. McAdams. W. L. Aeford. O. G. Cox. A. C. Davis. J. C. AtEEN. C. Capee. Eedrid Bowden. Cpiarlie Tayeor. J. B. Cueweee. Norman E. Becnel. John L. Jordan. R. A. McNeil. Logan FIeuly. Walter D. Pye. Elbert Byler. Sam I. Ross. Arthur Stateer. Scott Muehn. John T. Stanus. Toe King. W. F. Weety. Jas. B. Bunn. D. R. Davis. William A. Wilson. Henry S. Bagley. Dayton P. Metcalf. James Watkins. M UR R A Y PE RC I VA L . A. O. Flowers. H. D. DeBerry. C. E. Goodner. N. M. Harrell. Grover Tarter. J. C. Strong. C. H. Buford. J. R. Bryan. • L. A. Polk. Vance Crawford. A. H. Little. W. L. Crown-over. J. H. Ross. C. A. Keith. J. R. Grant. T. L. Harkreader. K. D. Blackwell. S. Blackwell. L. L. Hilton. A. M. Douglass. T. A. Green. S. B. Mitchell. A. P. Boles. W. J. Jernigan. J. C. Wiggins. J. M. Lewis. E. W. Prothro. J. B. Austin. K. C. Key. Curry Bradford. M. O. Alcorn. Clark Thompson. J. E. Brewster. M. P. Hatchett. W. C. Bryant. A. W. Bowen. D. L. Ford. T. A. Vaughan. Jesse I. Janes. Dow Bland. Hunter D. Bowers. Louis Ramsey. L. C. Parsons. E. J. Bennett. Hugh Miser. W. B. Thorn. Bedford Ford. Harvey Thorn. W. C. Braly. Jopin M. Holmes. Clifford J. Brown. W. E. Nesbit. W. J. Landy. W. A. Lurtey. E. R. Lambert. J. M . Rhodes. Guy Johnson. A. M. Grundy. W. W. Grubbs. E. R. Williamson. A. P. Patton. W. E. Simpson. H. G. Focht. John T. McCloud. W. D. Herman. Jas. McGaugle. Andrew Hardey. B. F. Thomas. O. F. McKinney. Joe W. House. G. W. Reid man. Fred Smith. J. S. Wood. F. B. Barrett. John A. Bryan. W. D. King. J. L. Sykes. H. R. Smith. Berry King. J. M. Locke. L. B. Shaver. E. F. Woodson. C. H. Woodruff. 1 7 ° Y. M. C. A, Y. W. C. A. Roll. Mabel Walker. Ressie Croxdale. Cora Miser. Etalee Stubblefield. Floy Oakley. Lyta Davis. Grace Phillips. Cora Me Anally. Lucy 1-Ion. Ophelia McGravv. Elea nor Brow n in eld. Ethel Thompson. Emma Hurst. Georgia Oliver. Alice Meade. Dolpii McCain. Flora Cory. Myrtle Miller. Virginia Knox. Elm a Morgan. Barbara King. Myrtle Stephens, Corinne Bishop. Ruby Gibson. Lexie Bell. Julian Hall. Elizbeth Risser. Gean Weld. Gracey Sowers. Henrietta Moore. Ruth Crozier. Josephine Dubbs. Fannie Ragland. Rena Shore. Mabel Davis. Lillian Joiner. Julia Goodwin. Mary Braly. Gladys Manning. Alice Thomsen. Bess Sedwick. Lillie Mathews. Leora Blair. Edna Jacobs. Willie Whitmore. Clara Maiian. Carrie Fergus. Horton Lake. Mattie Dougan. Amanda Braly. Nora Childress. Eleanor Brown. Ollie Umbaugh. Mary Shannon. Jessie Brown. Sarah Hall. Carrie Curry. Ray Powell. Forrest Ellis. May Zeigler. Lou Lindsey. Nellie Norman. N elle Cole man. Vienna Hickey. Lillian Quarter nous. Clara Gray bill. Frances De Witt. Mae Hudson. Evadna Prije. Sibyl Mitchell. Beulah Sutton. Evalina Pendergrass. Helen Hewitt. Ella Corley. Monte Thurston. Martha Wood. Anna Holloway. Bessie Dodd. Corinne Dodd. Josie Buttram. Pearl Snapp. Carrie Van Valken- BURGI-I. Gertrude West. Zenia Stroupe. Theodora Peck. Amy Crouch. Patti McNamara. Ethel Harper. Etta English. Bess Carnall. Nell Tidball. Monti Mitchell. Belle Bennett. 172 Y W. C. A Hassie Evatt. AilEEn Sponger. Ruby Cotham. Betty Lee Wilson. Marie Wilson. Mary Lakeman. Sadie Shook. Helen Compton. Maud Bryan. Mary Sims. Mary Campbell. Louie Williams. Eliza Grady. Lillie Brace. Ruth Wood. Berry Morgan. Frances Douglass. Marguerite Baggeh. May Pittman. Minnie Smith. Marilla Caster. Xell Gardner. Rutpi Deane. Lylah Bradley. Anna Burke. Viola Beloate. Maybelle Benson. Irma Hamby. Kate Reed. Jessie Sexson. Katherine Moore. Mamie Clyde. Dorothy Smith. Martha Brownfield. Bertha Hart. Alberta Cravens. Bertha Micicel. Sue Tidball. Lisle Glass. Ella Morris. Edna Jordan. Reba Dyer. Eleanor Mastin. Bertha Hesterly. Grace Vestal. Theodora Blake. Anna Pugh. Olga Davis. Annie Lamberton. Maude Cook. Reth Ford. Irene Tilley. Bess Wole. Pearl Weber. Mildred Gregg. Ala Neill. Mabel Bell. Etta Hudson. Annie Eidson. Ruby West. Hazel Gladson. Nelle Maguire. Katharine Tillman. Mamie Sherrod. Rose McCray. Clara Ellison. Gladys Kunz. Robbie Dowell. Mamie Vestal. Myrtie Farrispi. Isabelle McCartney. Carrie Williams. Flossie Jordan. Helen McCoy. Besse Chandler. Mamie Trent. Willie Kantz. Anne Wood. Ethel Renick. Blanche Leveret r. Bessie Barron. Bessie McCauley. Nellie Cox. Bess Oliver. Stella Pearson. Maude Ryan. 1 74 Somites mtii ©njamzatuma 175 The Mathetian Literary Society. Lyta Davis. Fan nil Ragland. Ella nor Brown. Sul Tidball. Mary Drokl. Glan Wlld. Josil McGrlgor. Frances Douglass. Nlll Tidball. Sarah Brownson. Ruplrt Taylor. Gladys Manning. Blrry King. Philip McNlmlr. John Shlrril. Doddridgl McCulloci Grovlr Morris. C. A. Walls. D. A. Norton. Vernon Sherrod. Jol Rhodes. Russel Lambert. Harry Taber. % MaThETian. 1 The Garland Literary Society. Baker, G. C. Bailey, W. S. Barrett, R. Boggs, W. H. Borders, J. M. Cash, C. C. Crawford, H. V. Davis, D. R. Davis, C. Ferguson, O. J. Ford, B. F. Freeman, J. D. George, F. J. George, I. L. Graham, S. B. Green, T. A. Grubbs, W. W. Grundy, E. J. Hardy, A. Hatchett, M. P. Hawkins, F. C. Hixon, H. G. Hodges, J. W. Holmes, E. P. Honey, A. M. Hurst, G. A. Johnson, A. J. Keith, C. A. Kemp, J. W. Leggitt, F. A. Lueker, T. F. McNeil, R. A. McMillan, F. L. Mahoney, J. K. Maloch, T. C. Milford, C. G. Mitchell, S. B. Mitchell, N. D. Miser, W. L. Miser, H. D. Murphy, J. W. Olney, L. S. Parrish, A. T. Patton, A. P. Parsons, J. C. Polk, L. A. Pope, T. H. Pritchett, F. A. Rhyne, J. R. Rorie, G. C. Seidel, I. Simpson, J. A. Smith, R. D. Smith, Fred. Smith, Roy. Starbuck, A. Smith, E. C. Taylor, Chas. Thomas, J. A. Thomas, B. F. Vaughan, T. A. Vaughan, J. H. Williamson, E. R. Willis, J. E. Wilson, J. M. Winfrey, L. E. Wooton, L. L. Honorary Members . Brough, Dr. C. H. Cole, Prof. G. A. Droice, Prof. G. W. Philbeck, Prof. R. Shannon, Prof. E Wolf, Mr. A. F. 178 79 The Periclean Literary Society. Allen, J. C. Ashley, J. C. Ballard, J. M. Bassett, J. W. BaxendalE, J. Blake more, T. L. Blair, T. C. Balch, C. P. Boggs, J. Bradford, C. G. Bryant, R. B. Bryant, W. C. Bunn, J. B. Barrett, A. J. Brunson, T. R. Bird, E. V. Caudle, R. D. Caudle, R. A. Davis, O. L. DeBerry, H. L. Gibson, R. C. Grant, J. R. Goodner, C. E. Goodbar, J. E. Hall, M. Z. Hopson, E. E. Harkreader, T. L. Isom, J. R. Jordan, J. K. Janes, J. I. Jones, G. F. Jennings, D. R. Johnston, W. S. Leister, L. B. Lueker, C. G. McConnell, J. E. McCuin, Quinton. Moon, V. T. Morgan, W. G. Murphy, W. C. McClendon, M. O. Nixon, C. M. Olmstead, C. E. Frothro, E. W. Redden, A. Smith, R. G. SmiliE, R. P. Stelzner, W. B. Spradlin, B. A. Thorne, H. B. Woodruff, C. H Wiggins, J. C. Wilson, W. S. Witt, Earl. Watkins, Grover. Womack, W. V. Wasson, Joe. Wasson, P. T. York, J. O. 180 181 The Sapphic Literary Society. MOTTO: “Paulo majora canamus.” COLORS : Brown and Gold. EMBLEMS : Sweet Peas and Ferns. SAPPHIC ROLL Bess Oliver. Henrietta Moore. Xell Gardner. Helen Com pto n . Louie Audigier. Leora Blair. Amy Blakemore. Phebe Buttram. Nora Childress. Olga Davis. Madeline Deane. Sallie Evans. Louise Feldt. Maude PIall. Lillian Hooper. Lucy Hon. Annie Lamberton. Blanch e Lev ere tt . Rose McCray. Cora Miser. Bertha Mickel. Elizabeth Miller. Anna Pugh. Hattie Rader. Ethel Renick. Bessie Sedwick. Sarah Shook. Gracey Sowers. Ollie Umbaugh. Grace Vestal. Carrie Williams. Pearl White. Viola Hatley. Ressie Croxdale. Helen Croxdale. Ruth Deane. Dora Peck. Lucy Sanders. Martha Pollard. Corinne Dodd. Bessie Dodd. Lisle Glass. Aileen Spencer. Ruby Cotham. Bertha Hart. Louie Williams. Honorary Members. Mrs. Blake. Mrs. Crockett. Miss Nelkins. Miss Cora Me An ally. Miss Mattie Bro-.vn- ElELD. Miss Naomi Williams. Miss Curry. 182 Sapphic Literary Society. The Lee Literary Society. j. P. Woods. W. S. Morgan. P. B. Gardner. D. L. Ford. T. M. Pearson. W. J. Jernigan. M. E. Tucker. E. A. Watereield. Ottis York. M. R. Phillips. C. N. Wilson. C. G. Davis. P. C. Huntly. J. B. Austin. C. M. Moreland. W. P. Doxey. W. A. Pollard. F. D. Williamson, R. E. Thompson. W. B. Gibson. J. L. Bledsoe. S. IT. Lee. HONORARY MEMBERS. President John N. Tillman. Prof. A. H. Purdue. Mrs. Crockett. Dr. C. H. Brough. Dr. W. S. Johnson. Prof. J. H. Reynolds. Prof. W. N. Gladson. Prof. E. F. Shannon. Prof. Marinoni. Mrs. Blaice. Miss Brownfield. The Lee Literary Society. The Lee Literary Society, the youngest society in the University, was organ¬ ized in November, 1906. Its organization was effected by five members of the Periclean Literary Society, who permanently withdrew from that Society for the purpose of organizing and maintaining the Lee. The necessity for a new society was apparent from the congested condition of the existing societies. The founders of the Lee recognized the necessity of better facilities for literary training, and lim¬ ited the membership of the Lee to collegiate boys. The Electrical Engineering Society. In September, 1902, the Board of Directors of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers appointed a committee of local organizations, the object of this committee being to promote the organization of local meetings. The primary purpose of these meetings was stated to be the presentation of papers and discus¬ sions of the regular meetings of the Institute, to be supplemented, however, by original papers from local members, or by subjects of local interest. A local organization was formed in the University during March, 1904, since which time regular meetings have been held. Any person pursuing a regular course of study in electrical subjects may be enrolled as a student-member of the Institute. This entitles all such students to receive the regular monthly proceedings of the Institute, to attend Institute meet¬ ings, and to purchase bound volumes of the Transactions at a reduced price. The student-members of the Institute in the University recognized the need of an Engineering Society that would promote the literary interests of its members and, at the same time, bring them into closer touch with their life-work. Accordingly, in October, 1906, such a Society was organized—known as the Electrical Engineering Society. At present the Society has twenty-seven members, and is very progressive. Regular meetings are held in the Engineering Hall on the first and third Tuesdays of each month. All students, whether members of the Society or not, who are in Electrical subjects are welcome to attend these meetings, take part in the discussions, and present papers. 187 The Electrical Engineering Society. Colors: Old Gold and Turquoise Blue. YELL. Sis! Boom! Engineers! OFFICERS. W. B. StelznER. President G. C. Baker and K. A. Reed. . . Secretaries MEMBERS. Prof. W. N. Gladson. Prof. H. Schapper. Prof. L. S. Olney.| G. C. BAKER.f R. B. BETHELL.f R. B. Bryant. W. S. Bayley. A. W. Bowen. H. V. Crawford. E. H. Dickson. H. D. De Berry. R. M. Edwards. S. B. Graham. V. A. Harding. C. E- Hicks. H. C. Lamberton. f C. M. Moreland. C. A. Peer. G. C. Pratt. A. Price. K. A. Reed. C. R. Rhodes. W. B. Stelzner. t W. V. Sherrod. W. C. Shelton. M. E. Thompson. f R. E- Thompson. T. P. Williamson. F. S. White. ' • ' Member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. fStudent-members of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 188 189 1 he Demosthenean Literary Society. The Demosthenean Literary Society was organized in the spring of 1907 by a band of energetic young men, who saw the need of a new literary society in the University, the enrollment of the other worthy societies being so numerous that members were deprived of active literary work. The first meetings of this society were held in a class-room in the University building. By March 22, 1907, the society was well organized. At this time the following motto was adopted : “Tam Marte quam Minerva ’ “As much by courage as by skill. ” The society is growing in numbers, and has the hearty approval of the presi¬ dent. The doors of this society are open to preparatory and collegiate students, who desire to improve their literary talent. OFFICERS. President .C. H. Nolan. Vice-President .C. C. Harris. Secretary .D. W. Jeffries, acting. Attorney .J. H. Crawford. Treasurer .E. A. G. Verschueer. Critic .C. J. Brown. Marshal . D. W. Jeffries. Chaplain . C. H. Ray. English Club. C. H. Woodruff. D. L. Ford. A. Starbuck. A. J. Johnson. J C. York. C. A. Walls. T. M. Pearson. Sallie Evins. Sarah Shook. Ollie UmBAUGH. 11E N RI ETTA MOOR E Lena Hardin. Bess Oliver. Mabel Walker. Nora Childress. Nell Tidball. Anna Pugh. Instructors. 191 A. L. Harvey. Rupert Taylor. Mrs. E. M. Blake. Miss Holcomb. Miss Jordan. Professor Shannon. Senior Executive Committee. S ; C. P. Balch. W. A. Bollinger. W. C. Bryant. A. Coker. W. Combs, Treasurer Second Term. J. K. Mahoney. J. E. McConnell, President Second Term J. W. Murphy. M. K. Orr. A. C. Parker. K. A. Reed, Secretary First Term. J. R. Rhyne, President First Term. G. M. Sively. R. P. Smilie, Secretary Second Term B. A. Spradlin. L. B. Shaver. W. B. Stelzner. B. F. Thomas. W. C. Tyson. J. T. Watson. Senior Committee. i93 1 94 95 “A Song of the Tulas.” Harken, muse divine, And touch my lips with poetic fire From off that sacred altar of thine, And give me power to draw from my lyre A wild heart-stirring lay That in the hearts of men Shall live forever and a day. I sing of wild and stirring time, When the world itself was young; When in the western clime, Upon a prehistoric shore, The foaming waves forever rung. Here on this cliff, With its base of blue and crown of red, Like a prehistoric giant Sprawling full length on his bed, Stretched on the other side of yon rift A fortress, the home of the Tulas. On a certain summer morn Stood gazing on the dawn Its chief, in aspect wild and stern, As if the thunder of the waves Making hard his visage Had also made him brave, But their oft-repeated thunderous message Upon his heart had burned. By his side stood a youth, The picture of health and strength. His proud and flashing eye Told of long lines of noble ancestors Dating from the dawn of Creation, When God walked and talked with men. O’er his shoulders fell a mass of raven hah That glistened soft and smooth, His own pride and his father’s joy— For what father who sees his son In his own likeness growing Can repress a feeling that God to him Has done an unequalled kindness? Thus the elder began In a voice that smooth and liquid rang, Lifting, as he spoke, An arm like the limb of a giant oak: 196 “Son, thou Tt of a stock Almost as ancient as this majestic rock. Ages ago when men were driven from Eden Hither they fled for shelter; Hither to this broad-lying country Came the three tribes of Tula, Far to the northward near the ocean Built by our fathers in the dawn of the ages. “In a brackish salt-water basin Lies Coligoya, a tall mound, The fortified home of the maritime Tulas, The home of the swift ocean-roving Tulas, The home of the land-hating, sea-loving Tulas. Then to the southwest ward, Near the land of the rolling prairies, Perched on a ridge between the valleys,— Where waves the corn in the sunshine; Where glows the gold of the pumpkin; Where the first frost falls in the autumn; Where hang the brown beans; Wherewith in winter they feed the nations— There above the great fountain of water Lies the yellow mound of the ag ricultural Tulas, The home of the agricultural pot-making Tulas, The home of the wild free Tulas, That skim the prairies on their fleet-footed horses. So much for our friends; now for our enemies. Far to the northwestward under the Great Bear, Nestled in the bosom of the mountains, Lies the valley of the hot waters. There the nations bathe at the healing springs, Bathe in the living waters and are made whole. “There live the Cayas, the enemies of our people, The breeders of discord among the nations. Oft have we fought them in the passes When went we to get heads for our arrows; Oft have they come in our land, But as oft have we beaten them. I have fought them before thy birth, Even in the lifetime of my father. Troublers of our people are they, Causers of sorrow to us, And yet will be our ruin. “Beyond these dwell the Casqui; Them I have never seen, But my grandfather had been among them. Great cowards are they, said he, And men that cringe before the Casqui.” Then, changing his tone from war-like energy 197 To one of fatherly tenderness, The chieftain dismisses his son, Bidding him remember that on the morrow Began the annual making of salt, Wherewith they cured the meat On which they fed during the long winter And which they took with them When in the mountains they dug flint— Flint for their arrow-heads, their spears, and their tomahawks. Then, when the morrow had come, The early sun-light saw half the tribe Transported to the head of a near-by inlet, Where, while the women went to and fro Among the hissing cauldrons, Stalked on the beach the great chieftain, Planning for future battles, Planning for future victories, On recounting the deeds of his fathers. There at night, when the camp-fires were blazing, Heard the youth wild, strange stories Of desperate fights in the passes; Tales of the valor of his people; Tales of the wickedness of the nations; Songs and stories of maidens and their lovers. So passes the time in useful toil—■ In hunting and in fishing; In trips to the mountains, Where in the earth’s great bosom Painfully they dug the brown novaculite And of it made their weapons, Till at last the cry of the wild geese, Swift winging their way to the northward, Gave promise of spring returning. Then rose the old chief from his camp-fire To lead his young son to Coligova, There to learn from their sages The knowledge he must have to be a chieftain. Long and painfully they journeyed; Journeyed through dense pine forests, Where the wind moaned and sighed forever; Journeyed over rough, flinty passes, Where the sharp stones cut their moccasins, And called for all their powers of resistance, Till at last in the dim fog of the morning Saw they the mound of Coligova. Long they gazed on the picture; Saw from its summit curl The blue smoke of the camp-fires And, mingling with the mists of the marshes, Form the shadowy genii, The mythical guardians of the nation. Standing at the foot of the mound, 198 Awaiting them as they waded in the brackish water, Were the Coligoyan chief and his daughter; Fair as a summer rose was she, Robed in purest white; Her blue-black hair fell in soft profusion O’er shoulders draped with a mantle, Clasped with coral set in gold. Her graceful neck, that showed The delicate bronze of her race, Was encircled by a string of pearls, Brought by her roving father From islands of the sea. Softly her eyes rested on the youth While their fathers met in stately greeting, And then, as her dear cousin, She led him up into the home of her fathers. Then on the morrow rose the old chieftain And wended his way homeward, Leaving his son at Coligoya; Leaving him to learn of war and fighting; To learn the ways of their statesmen; To learn the secrets of their medicine men And the mystic rite of the magicians. There till autumn remained the young man; Remained he all the long summer. There, when the twilight had fallen, When the haze of dust lay on the forest, When all the air was heavy with the scents of summer, Danced the magicians of the tribe Around the blazing pine-knots, Lifting their voices in musical cadence Till all the pine-woods rang with their fullness And the echoes sounded back from the mound across the water. Then, when the gold of the pumpkin Shone out from the valley, And all the woods were gold and crimson, Came from the far South a runner, Asking for the young man; Asking that he might come to their village To see the annual dances, To see the joyous dances wherewith They celebrated the harvest. Then on the morrow rose the youth To obey the wish of his people; Rose he to take leave of the chieftain, Saying, with the grace of a born leader, “Mighty friend of my fa ther, 99 Long have I sat at your table; Much have I talked with your wise men; Great regard have I for you and your daughter; Oft have I wandered with her Among the sighing pine-trees; Together have we consulted the sorcerers; They say our paths lie together, And truly our hearts are agreed upon it. Her would I make the daughter of my father, The daughter of my war like father, The pride of my people, And the mother of future chieftains.” Then rising, the old chieftain, Drawing his spare form together Till the smoke-blackened rafters Were brushed by his head-dress feathers, Cried in a voice of resignation: “So it is ever in life. Scarce had I chosen a wife And thought my roving o’er Than she was snatched from me And I was left to roam again; Scarce am I settled with my daughter Than the good of my people, Which I have ever had in mind, Demands that I should lose her. But the young birds cannot remain Even in the old home nest; Some day they must fly abroad And build nests for themselves; Therefore I give you my blessing And go again a-roaming. Strange lands will I see; To every wind of heaven will spread my sail; The tribes of the sea will hear our war-cry. Perhaps at last I shall drift down Among the ‘Happy Isles’ and see my wife; Then I shall be happy in knowing That I have done well in uniting my people, And, with an easy conscience, Shall enter my rest.” Then, with sad thoughts of the old chief In his wild, reckless roaming, Southward went the young chief and his bride Till they came to the mound that Lies above the vallev. There they tarried till winter, Till Boreas whitened the trees with snowflakes. Then homeward they hastened To the waiting nation and its leader To cheer them after the long absence. Much joy to the nation 200 Brought the fair Coligoyan maiden. Oft she cheered them and her husband With light-hearted song and story; Cheered them with thoughts of a hereafter When the old chief went to his Father ' s, Forgetting her own sorrow In bringing joy to others. Long labored the new chief among his people. Often he fought their enemies, the Cayas; Fought them in winter’s white solitudes; Fought them in the green woods of summer; Fought them till they were weary of slaughter. Then, retreating homeward behind the moun¬ tains, He left them to remember the lesson. Long governed he the nation; Long he taught them to be peaceful; Taught them to be kind to their neighbors, But terrible when roused to action; And at last dying he left them Much advice, many warnings; Left them hopeful and trustful of the future; Left them a prophecy of the nation’s great¬ ness; Told how in after years the sea should go backward; Coligoya should be left among mountains, And where the great gulf of Tula Had washed the feet of the hills Should be left only a great river; Told how, after many moons, To the southward should come a great warrior, Seeking gold and finding the mighty river; Finding only the river, nothing greater; Nothing greater than the grave he should lie in. Thus passed the greatest Tulan chieftain, But his spirit remained with the people; Remained till the white men found them; Remained till the Spaniards came from the sunrise, And, with the jov a soldier feels In meeting the steel of a worthy foeman, Proclaimed him the bravest of the red men. Ages have succeeded ages, Warriors have risen and warriors have fallen, But the spirit of the nameless chieftain Still broods over the valley, And, in the hearts of a new nation, Still fosters peace and leniency. J. C. Parsons. 201 It was a still winter night, While on my bed, so soft and quiet. Peace and slumber ruled supreme. But for a shadow of a dream. Not a token on my wall Told me of her frozen call; Bit by bit her cold white froth Came as crystals to the earth. All night long her icy flakes Came without the sound that wakes Just beside my silent berth Gently covering the earth. Vos plaudite , The play is done, And thankfully, one by one, Are stol’n away the actors, Glad if aught’s been done For our Alma Mater , great ’Varsity; Glad of even meanest place In her service, our great mistress; Glad when she turns her face, Smile-wreathed, upon us. Some notes in our harmony may have jarred, Our songs by discords may be marred, But our purpose fails not from a rhyme’s false jingle; ’T is always steadfast, always single, That in this book the students may find, Each for himself, remembrance fond Of pleasures and of sorrows gone In days that fled with nimble feet, ’Mid bright success and dark defeat. 203 McILROY BANK LEADS . New York, February 14, 1907. McILROY BANKING COMPANY, Fayetteville, Arkansas. Gentlemen :—Under separate cover we are mailing you an advance proof of the State Bank Roll of Honor, which we will issue shortly. Permit us to congratulate you on the fact’that your bank occupies the highest posi¬ tion in your State on the Roll, leading all other institutions in point of surplus accumu¬ lation to capital. It is a distinction to be classed as a Roll of Honor Bank for only one out of every two hundred State institutions in the country are entitled to representation on the Roll. It is an added honor to lead every other bank in the State. Respectfullv yours, THE FINANCIER, By C A. Hazan. (From Daily Arkansas Sentinel, February 25, 1907.) Lewis Bros. News Company, THE BEST PLACE IN THE CITY FOR School Supplies, Cigars, Tobaccos, Candies, Fruits, Nuts, Confections and the Latest Papers and Periodicals. CALL AND BE CONVINCED. 204 ...THIS... Drug Store Insists on QUALITY, Absolutely First Quality. This is why noth¬ ing you buy here ever disap¬ points you. T. C. SKAGGS, Druggist, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS. 1865. 1907. OLDEST IN YEARS. 0 YOUNGEST IN IDEAS. We carry at all times complete lines of Wearing Apparel and j Furnishings suitable for every member of the household. HIGHEST IN QUALITY. LOWEST IN PRICE, a BRUM 5c BRO. ADVERTISERS OF FACTS, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS. 205 THE. University of FOUNDED IN Arkansas 1871 .- Next Session Begins September 18, 1907. Ideal location in the Ozark Mountain, 1,500 feet above sea level. Mountain scenery unsurpassed for beauty. Healthful location. Five of the eight divisions of the University, viz.: College of Lib¬ eral Arts, Sciences and Engineering, the Preparatory School, the Conservatory of Music and Arts, the College of Agriculture and the Agricultural Experiment Station, located at Fayetteville; Law and Medical Departments at Little Rock, Branch Normal at Pine Bluff. Enrollment at Fayetteville this year, 1,200; total enroll¬ ment in all departments, 1.800. Tuition free except for Music and Art. For catalogue, address .JOHN N. TILLMAN, Phesimnt, FAYETTFVILLF, ARKANSAS. A. C McAdams, PROPRIETOR OF Live and Let Live ...Drug j ofe... Books and Stationery. TWO STORES, SOUTHWEST CORNER SQUARE « AND NEAR FRISCO DEPOTS 206 T1 here was 1 but one Sam j [ones Doubtless it is if his place will ever be filled What man ever possessed so many characteristics in his nature? Not one of them was responsible for his success. They all contributed to the acknowledged result. His unmatchable humor and his wonderful judgment of human nature endeared him to all. He feared nothing, not even human criticism. He strove to make right his guiding star, and man’s censure was as welcome as man’s praise, for he knew he was right. He convinced the world that he was a man of honest and earnest pur¬ poses. His humor was all-abounding and bubbled in its mellow force to flavor his utterances; and this aroused the emotions. Through his wonderful inflnence he possessed a mas¬ tery over audiences that no man of his time or before possessed. Why Sam .Tones Appealed to the Masses He hated the sin, but he helped the sinner. He thought an ounce of mirth was worth a pound of sighs in any market place. He was himself a living exemplar of the truths he preached. ?rom a member of the “Down- and-Out Club” he raised himself to a profit of light. He never forgot, that Christianity was a religion of joy and laughter, not one of tears and sorrow; a living help for this earth, now and here, and not a bundle of dried and moldy dogmas. With all his firmness and steadfastness of purpose and conviction he was gentle, tender and kind in the truest sense. __ Agents Coin Money. 500 page Book mailed for $ 2.50 G. A. Stanton, St. Francis County, Mo., orders 100. W. II. Oglivee, DeWitt County, Ill., orders 180 H. E. Newton, Floyd County, Ga., orders 200 We have liundaeds of similar orders. Write quick for free circulars, or send 50c for agent’s outfit. A. • JENKINS SCOTT CO., Atlanta, Ga. Washington Hotel LOUIS DUBS, Proprietor. ¥ ¥ ¥ BEST $2,00 DAY HOUSE IN TIIE STATE. ¥ ¥ ¥ FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS. I INTERNATIONAL I mrTinM a nv © NEEDED in every HOME, SCHOOL and OFFICE. Reliable, Useful, Attractive, Lasting, Up to Date and Authoritative. 2380 Pages, 5000 Illustrations. Recently added 25,000 New Words, New Gazetteer and New Biographi¬ cal Dictionary. Editor W. T. Harris, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Com. of Ed’n. Highest Awards at St. Louis and at Portland. Write for “ The Story of a Book” Free. G. C. MERR1AM CO., Springfield, Mass. Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary. Largest of our abridgments. Regular and Thin Paper editions. Unsurpassed for elegance and con¬ venience. lllti p ige end 1400illustrations. GET TIIE BEST. J Fayetteville, Arkansas, branch office of Security Mutual Life Insurance Company Binghamton, New York. Charles M. Turner, President. Willson Collins, General Agents. f »i ■ r STUDENTS OF U. OF A. Are cordially invited to make this their down-town head¬ quarters. Office rooms, desks, stationery free, and a hearty welcome. gcrrtev and geuer Will be found at the same old stand and will save in. of H Stufcents Money in buying goods to furnish your rooms. We have some nice secondhand goods at bargain prices. ’IPbone 454 Trunks Delivered. Wear Depot Beane Dry Goods Co. Headquarters for High Class Dry Goods, Notions and Eadies’ Ready-to-Wear Garments. The Only Exclusive Tadies’ Store in Town. Our Specialties: Brainard and Armstrong Silks, Broodhead’s Famous Dress Goods, The Princess Skirts, The Wayne Knit Hose, The Munsing Knit Underwear, The La France Shoes for Ladies, The Royal Worcester Corsets. Southeast Corner Square Fayetteville, Ark. Glasses Fitted to Your E,yes Scientifically Hours: 8:30 to 12:00 2:00 to 5:00 Prices : Nickel: SI.00 to $6.00 Gold: $5.00 to $12.00 %. Jlttke Jexuelvy Co. Scientific Opticians EXAMINATION FREE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED INSPECTION of our line of delicacies affords clever suggestions in dainty delicacies for YOUR CLASS OR CLUB RECEPTIONS. Our SPRING- FIELD ICE CREAM is SMOOTH AS VELVET, served at OUR FOUNTAIN AND PARLOR or ordered IN FANCY SHAPES AND COLORS for your social event. : : : : • BATES BROTHERS Dickson Boulevard ’Phones 3 and 500 209 Fratt and McLendon Fayetteville Weekly Republican and Daily Evening News Wholesale and Retail D. C. Ambrose, Editor Coal and Wood Republican established in 1884 Daily News established in 1894 Fine Job Printing a Specialty We Sell Arkansas and Indian Territory Coal. Upstairs, second door West of Postoffice ' Phone 35 or 51. Fayetteville, Ark. ARTELEE. A pointer to Students, Teachers, Professors and everybody else when up town. If a nice place you wish to see, You want to stop at the Artelee. The number of the place is 103, And the proprietor is Joe McAfee. REMEMBER THAT MITCHELL’S is headquarters for everything in Rates $1.00 AND $ 1.25 PER DAY. Headquarters for Students while in city. Opposite Frisco Depot, FORT SMITH, 103 Gar. Ave. ARK. all the Drinks,Confectionery, and News line. HE ’EE TREAT YOU SQUARE West Side Square In looking over the city we have found ¥ 0 F eViev £be jfrteco S nig Store ePolali iDf Gompaoy Is the place to buy your Drugs, Patent Medicines, Stationery, Toilet Goods, Cigars and Tobaccos. Headquarters for Eastman Kodaks and Parker Pens. Call and examine our stock when in need of anything in our line. Respectfully, J. C. Williams, Prop. Pamphlet and Commercial PRINTING Telephone 374 East Side Square First Door East of Depot Fayetteville, Ark. STUDENTS L. F. EGBERTS see MODEL CLEANING WORKS F. BOZEMAN Clothes cleaned, dyed and repaired For Stationery, Fountain Pens, Blank Books, Jewelry, Souvenirs, etc. HATS REBLOCKED Students Work a Specialty West Side Square 416 West Dickson 210 Ipracttcal j£bucation FORT SMITH, the rapidly growing wholesale and manufacturing center of the progressive southwest, offers many opportunities to good men who throughly master a course of instruction at our Commercial College. From the University of Arkansas through our Commercial College into the handsomely furnished offices of business men is the history of many of the most intelligent business builders of the United States. No vacation, sum¬ mer and winter school. Twentieth Year. Illustrated Catalogue Free. G. ]VI. NEflliE, Principal, FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS. Masonic Temple Building. 21 I M. BORN CO J. E. VAUQHAN Proprietor of Eclipse Livery and Feed Stable ’Phone No. 41. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. MAKE CLOTHES TO FIT. TO FIT IS TO PI EASE. DR. RICHARDSON DENTIST Office over Skaggs’ Drug Store. J. R. RHYNE. Agent. DR. THOS. W. CLARK DR. W. N. YATES DENTIST Office over Campbell and Bell’s Store. Over Price Clothing Co. DR. JAS.R. SOUTH WORTH DENTIST PARKS HOUCH Complete line of Fayetteville, Ark. D. FLOYD HIGHT DENTIST Men’s Furnishings Specialties in Men’s Shoes and Hats. Fayetteville, Ark. Over Red Cross Drug Store. DR. HAMM EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT a specialty Washington County Banking and Trust Co. Capital Stock, $100,000.00 U. of A. Boys 0 will receive our usual good attention COME IN AND SEE US. Office over McAdams’ Drug Store. 212 P. H. Ruebel, Pres. B. F. Drummond, Vice Pres. P. H. RUEBEL 4 COMPANY FUNERAL DIRECTO R and EMBALMER. Every facility for immediate service to any part of the State. FIRST GLASS AMBULANCE SERVICE. Long Distance Telephone 107. Residence 562. 3938. 525 Main St., Little Rock, Ark. FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING CO Printers of Everything 15 East Central St., Fayetteville, Ark. Telephone 244 PRICE CLOTHING COMPANY, FAYETTEVILLE, IARKANSAS. The Quality Store. STUDENTS f en route are invited to stop at HOTEL MAIN Fort Smith, ARKANSAS- Mail, Wire or Phone Your Orders for Cut Flowers or Plants VESTALS L argest Growers of Cut Flowers and Plants in the Southwest. Long Distance ’Phone 463 After 6:30 P. M., Call 687 409 Main St.,LITTLE ROCK, ARK. PROMPT SERVICE, REASONABLE PRICES. We make a specialty of High Grade Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats Men’s and Boy’s Shoes. We also have a Tailoring Department where we make Suits and Pants to order. We invite you to make this Store your headquarters. 2I 3 GET SECTIONAL BOOK CASES FOR YOUR LIBRARY. By using the Humphrey System of Elastic Book Cases you always have a book-case just large enough to suit your particular needs- The Humphrey is equipped with absolutely dust-proof non-binding doors. The doors disappear into pockets and cannot possibly mar the tops of your books. The shelves are reinforced by a steel bar set edge-wise to the books and will support the heaviest book without sagging. Write for Catalogue and prices. Freight paid anywhere in Arkansas. JONES HOUSE FURNISHING COMPANY, 609-611-613-615 Mala St., LITTLE. ROCK, ARK. L. W. Cherry, Pres. Chas. McKee, Vice-Pres- i CAPITAL FIFTH and MAIN STATE NATIONAL B£NK LITTLE ROCK.ARK $ 500,000 00 Max Mayer, Vice Pres. R. D. Duncan, Vice Pres. W. W. McLaughlin, Cashier. 214 PARAGON—Key and Arrow brands of Drawing Instruments. Give ' entire Satisfaction- Adjustable Slide Rules for the pocket and desk. ANVIL n n p paragon Drawing Papers are Excellent. UNIVERSAL Surveying Instruments, Measuring-Tapes, Chains, Etc. Complete line of Mathematical and Engineering instruments for students. KEUFFEL AND ESSER CO. of NEW YORK. 813 LOCUST ST., ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI. Catalogue on Application. OUR ST. UOUIS HOUSE Most Complete in the Southwest. ARTISTS ENGRAVERS DESIGNERS The facilities of this house for producing fine engraving are unequaled by any other engrav- [ ing establishment. 1 The engravings used in this book are the product of our St- Louis House. T Consult house nearest you. BARNES-CROSBY COMPANY E. W. HOUSER, President. 214-216 Chestnut Street SAINT LOUIS, MO. 215 J. F. MOORE, Dealer in everything you need in the Furniture Line Special Attention to Outfits for Students’ Rooms “Your money’s worth or your money back.’’ North Side Square, FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. J. R. Harris, Pre . J. J. Baggett, Vice-Pres. A. I,. Trent, Cashier. U. D. Harris, Ass’t Cashier. The National Bank of Fayetteville, Arkansas Capital Paid Up $60 000.00 Responsibility $120,000.00 “Interest paid on Time Deposits. Keep Your Money in the World’s Fair Safe. Give us a call 216 “Clothes of Quality.” FAYETTEVILLE BOOK Fine tailoring and up-to-date styles characterize our clothes. COMPANY MADE BY EAST SIDE SQUARE HART, SCHAFFNER MARX School Books and Supplies of all kinds AND SOLD ONLY BY McIIroy Dry Goods Company. especially for the U. of A. Fayetteville, ARK. Special Orders Given Careful and Prompt Attention. Experience in buying and Ability to pay—is the Key-note of our busi¬ ness success. STOP A " N 1) SEE Dr. S. D. Luther Son We have the goods and the prices. CALL AND SEE. about your teeth. NESBiT-McMILLAN Furniture Company Teeth extracted Painless by the use of laughing gas. Fine Gold Work, and Artificial teeth a specialty. S. W. Corner Square ALL WORK GUARANTEED. PRICES REASONABLE. P. S. Modernly equipped for Un¬ dertaking. r n Office over McIIroy’s Dry Goods Store North Side of Square. 217 EQUALED BY FEW—EXCELLED BY NONE. DUNLAP BROS. PHOTOGRAPHERS MISS EMILY JEWELL ROSS, Reader. Photo and Cut by DUNLA1 BROS., S. II. Corner Square, Fayetteville, Art,-. WE MAKE THEM BETTER tt I | I ' YOUNG MEN who want to get a start -who must earn a living and would like to make more—should write for the CATALOGUE of I v ft I l ' i « I I I I I $ | I I k $ I i i I t | § Y ft ft I “The best practical school in America.” We prepare more than one thousand young people for business pursuits every year and obtain desirable situations for ALL graduates of our Complete Commercial Course. Merchants and business men, the officials of Railways, Banks and other corporations constantly apply to us for properly trained assistants. This course appeals with special force to COLLEGE MEN who would add a practical finish to their liberal education and thus get promptly to work in some profitable and congenial employment. If any young man should read this who wants a Paying Position let him write to us, for we can fit him for business—and find business for him—as 44,000 graduates testify- For information address: CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., B. L., President 29 Washington St., POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK ' )! i I i $ » a § i i $ I I 219 Dolceola A Miniature Grand Piano The DOLCEOLA is the only musical instrument ever invented that has been demanded and sold in nearly every country upon the globe, the first year it was on the market. It is endorsed by leading musicians everywhere, as well as by the nobility of Europe. From a Musical. Authority of New York:— “I consider it an instrument of great merit. It will be of great assistance in preparing beginners for the piano.”—Albert Gerard-Thiers. Chas. K. Harris, author of ‘‘After the Ball,” says ‘‘My children are learning it without an instructor’’ The Princessjof Isenberg, Dramstadt, Germany, Played with hey ' lilce a piaw and ha ring similar savs: ‘‘I have received the Dolceola, and am delight- ncHon . ed with it.” The Dolceola, with its four full octaves, embodies the exquisite tone value of two guitars and two mandolins. Its action, while similar to that of a piano, is quicker and more simple, permitting effects impossible with the larger instrument. Any class of music can be played. Music lovers are delighted with it. You must have one Agents Make from $100 to $500 Monthly. Write for Proof HANDSOME ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE FREE. THE. TOLEDO SYMPHONY CO. Key No.528 Snow Flake Bldg., TOLEDO, OHIO. A GREA T PHYSICIAN SAYS: “Seventy-five percent, of all disease and sickness is caused by the pores becoming clogged, thus shutting up in the blood the poisons and effete matter which nature intended they should eliminate. The pores are the sewers of the body, and must be kept open and active if you would have perfect health. “Sir Erasmus Wilson.” Robinson Turkish Bath Cabinet GIVES YOU HEALTH AND BEAUTY A Turkish Bath in your home for 2c. It opens the pores and sweats all the poisons out of the blood, leaving it pure and healthy. Physicians recommend it for the cure of I y a Grippe Colds. Kidney, Liver, Blood and .Skin Diseases. Rheumatism, etc. If you are sick it will make you well—if well, it will keep you so. Price, No. 1. $12.50; No. 2, $7.50. No. 3, $5.00 There are cheap imitations of the Robinson Cabinet on the market. Don’t be deceived by then. We’have agencies in almost every city, where our cabinet can be seen, or it will be sent C. O. D. with privilege of ex¬ amination before payment. Send for Free Booklet. “Health and Beauty.” We want first-class dealers in every town—liberal terms to good agents. ROBINSON THERMAL BATH CO. 495 Snowflake Bldg., TOLEDO, OHIO A KITCHEN SAVINGS BANK Make Cooking a Pleasure by Using O f f i Cnmhirmtinn ailc steam cooker with two doors. 111 DaKer It whistles. Price $1.00 to $9.50. ADVANTAGES 1. Cooks entire meal over one burner, any style stove. 2. Saves 50 per cent in fuel. 3. Food cannot be burned. 4. Food always steaming hot. 5. Food unspoiled by waiting meal. 6. Saves 50 per cent in food. 7. Meats always tender. No evaporation. Saves 25 per cent in m »at bills. 8. Steamed cooked food always easily digest¬ ed. Cures dyspepsia 9. Saves 50 per cent in doctors’ bills. 10. Cooker once filled will cook entire meal from soup to dessert without further attention. Can’t overcook. 11. Saves 50 per cent of labor. 12. Takes the place of a cook or makes a good one cut of a poor one. No Mistakes. FINE FOR CANNING Handsomely Illustrated Catalogue FREE. We want GOOD AGENTS and will guarantee them $30.00 to $40.00 per week and expenses. Write now and start in business before your territory is given to another THE OHIO COOKERY CO. 495 Jefferson Ave, TOLEDO, OHIO. PARKE.R. Sc REED PHOTOGRAPHERS COPYING AND ENLARGING OUR WORK THE BEST AND CHEAPEST IN THE STATE. Photo and Kodak Supplies For Sale. Kodak Finishing. North Side Square. We Toot Our Horn, Then U. OF A. WORK A SPECIALTY. Stand Behind It. Gleason’s European Hotel RATES $ 1.00 UP A Restaurant in Connection A We Use Boiled Filtered Water All Modern Improvements One-half Block from Markham and Center Street Cars Corner Second and Center Sts. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. “The Underwood Travel System.” Mr. Blakemore writes us, as follows, regarding his work with us last summer. Fayetteville, Ark., Sept. 18, 19C6. Underwood and Underwood, Ottawa, Kansas. Dear Sirs,-I am back in school and am well pleased with my summer ' s work. I have realized, above all ex¬ penses, $ 275.00 for fifty-four days’ work. Yours truly, T. L. Blakemore. Students desiring a profitable position as one of our trave’iDg salesmen can secure the same by writing,— Underwood and Underwood, New York London San Francisco Toronto, Can. Ottawa, Kansas. 2 2 I Publishers of the Largest Military Library in United States j jt Letters and Essays John James Ingalls Buckram $3.00 Cloth $2.50 j j Franklin Hudson Publishing Company KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI BOOK PUBLISHERS Printers, Engravers Music Publishers Lithographers Binders j j j Specialists College Printing and En¬ graving, and Stand¬ ard Publications s 222 Des Moines Life Insurance ...Company... Pays Annual Dividends on all Policies Written. It is a regular Old Line Company, organized in 1885, and has very liberal policy contracts, giving loan values the second year. Agents wanted for Arkansas and Tennessee. Exceedingly liberal con¬ tracts are granted as our motto is: “A Small Margin on a Large Amount of Business.” “We pay men well for what they do and nothing for what they do not do ” For particulars, address Johnson Wood, GENERAL, AGENTS, PEOPLE’S BUILDING, LITTLE ROCK, - ARKANSAS. EDGAR M. MERITT. ME AH M. MERITT Proprietor. Editor-Manager. Established 1875. J rkangag DailiJ Sentinel Daily and Weekly . West Mountain Street, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS. Printers... Stationers Programs, Cards, Circulars, Stationery and Job Work of all kinds solicited of University Faculty and Students. g. h. McGuire s FAYETTEVILLE SHOE STORE ELECTRIC LIGHT t POWER CO. IS A SAFE PLACE TO BUY Anything Electrical. SHOES AND HOSIERY, j ’Phone 35. EAST SIDE SQUARE. Office in K. of P. Opera House. CITY GROCERY. A. B. KELL, PROPRIETOR For Freshest and Best Goods. Prompt Service. LIVERY, FEED HHD SHE STABLE ’Phone 444. East Side Square, FAYETTEVILLF, ARK. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. ' Phone 55. fee Git A BILL’S ST U DIO. FINK POBTRAITURH. = UNIVERSITY WORK A SPECIALTY. Patronize Dormitory Industry C. A. May will make your shoes as good as new. Room 12, Buchanan Hall. If time your watch should fail to keep, Dean could fix it good and cheap. FOUND DEAD. Those dead scales should be removed from your skin. K. D. Black- well will furnish you with soap. You will not pass unless your themes are written on U. S. Mail tablets. Call and see my new line. D. L. Ford, over Belknap’s office. NO SHOW for a man with long hair. Kemp and Mustain are now prepared to do your barber work. First door north of Hilson Co. WHY have a torpid knife? Janes has a fine lot of new ones. His friends will find him in the Keith building. TO WHOM it may concern. This is to certify that the Crowe Laundry is the best in the State. Hopson and Starbuck agents. EVERYBODY must have light. See R. B. Bryant for globes. GO TO Rhyne, West, Parker, Murphy, Wilson, Thomas, Cook, Davis and Grubbs for your tailor-made clothes. THE ENTIRE FAMILY needs to take Cream of Tarter and Saults. A new supply just arrived. Let us show you. Mamma Crockett. NO MAN looks best unless his clothes are pressed best. We do it. West Fry. SEEING IS BELIEVING. Come and see our post cards. D. R. P. Davis. A GOOD EDUCATION may be had by reading Century Book of Facts. We will treat you right. GIBSON BROS. Over Johnston’s real estate office. JUNE P’s may be secured from B. A. Spradlin. Room 2, Main building. A LADY judges a man by the LAUNDRY he keeps. I guarantee satisfaction. G. F. JONES. I. C. U. R. A. C. E. Let us furnish you with instruments. Blair-Wiggins Co. GOOD RESULTS or money back. I deliver notes at all hours of the day. Barton. Room 37. THE CENTER PLACE on the center table is for a stereoscope. Have you one in its place? If not, call and see us. Blakemore Green. WHILE YOU WAIT your clothes may be pressed. We are modernly equipped to do your work. Pitehford Pier, Room 15. GO TO Wilson and Ryne for a game of chess. SAMPSON will make your pictures best and cheapest. Room 47. TIME saved is time gained. You will save time by getting Bryant and Wooten to do your typewriting. Go to C. A. Ray to have your shoes mended. Room 12 Buchanan Hall. A LADY judges a man from the laundry he keeps. Give your laundry to Jones. AN EDUCATION may be had by reading Century Book of Facts. Gibson Brothers? agents over Johnston’s Real Estate office. Goto Murphy, Wilson, Morgan, West, Thomas, Rhyne, Grubbs, Cook and Davis for your tailor-made clothes. No man looks best unless his clothes are pressed best. We do it. West Fry. If time your watch should fail to keep, Deane will fix it good and cheap Call and see my line of U. S. Mail tablets. D. L. Ford. 225 Why have a torpid knife, when Janes has a lot of new ones. His friends will now lind him in the Keith building. Your laundry lasts longer and looks better when done by Starbuck and Hopson. Have your clothes pressed while you wait. Shipley and Peer. We all have to have lights. See Grandpa Bryant at once. FREE, Cream of tarter and saltz. Mrs. Crockett. Spring peas may be had by applying to Spradlin and Son. Go to Sampson to have your picture made. FOUND DEAD: Those dead scales should be removed from your skin. K. D. Black- well will furnish you with soap. Lost time is never found. Save time by getting Bryant and Wootton to do your type¬ writing. Give us a chance to furnish you a room with stereoscopes. Blakemore and Green. Don ' t wear long hair. Kemp and Mustain will cut it. Opposite Hilson and Co. I. C. U. R. A. C. E. Get your instruments from Blair, Wiggins Co. See D. R. Davis for your post cards. Good results insured, or your MONEY BACK. Get Barton to deliver your notes. He is ready at all hours of the day. Room 37, Buchanan Hall Don’t Throw Rocks But if you DO break a window ring us up. We furuish glass and men to put them in. Artists’ and Draught- men’s Materials always in stock. Northwest Arkansas Lumber Company, Dickson Street. Two Blocks East oi Depot. 226 ”
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