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

 - Class of 1908

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1908 volume:

■ Here’s to Arkansas, the ' Varsity we admire; Rivalled by none neither near nor far. Knowledge and virtue, her greatest gem Await the student that enters in; No school in the whole world her surpasses, So with a great cheer let us fill our glasses And drink to her greatness with all our might; Sincere in her convictions, steadfast in the right. JOHN N. TILLMAN, LL. D PRESIDENT 3lu ' (Cardinal lllnlum? iElrnnt |Iuliltsl;rb by thr (Class nf ’03, Itniurraitij nf Arkansas 130M911B ifayrttrmllr, Arkansas DEDICATION With sentiments of the highest admiration, loyalty and affec¬ tion, this volume of the Cardinal is dedicated to ‘‘The Faculty,” who with their faithful services and true devotion have dedicated their lives to the youth of Arkansas. 4 FOREWORD PON the window of a publishing house in one of our great American cities the passer-by may read the words, “Books are the only things that live forever.” We do not maintain that this volume will bear out this noble sentiment; but it has been our effort to arrange in memento form a part of the spontaneous ideas of student life. In this publication we have endeavored to be loyal to our Alma Mater and we hope that it may be a souvenir to remind you of your joyous days. The photographs and cartoons present to you the student as he really is— frollicking youth, with manners not established by age, but a student in the hey-day of life, filled with enthusiasm and hoping for distinguished honors. If we have failed in our effort at just representation von must blame yourself and the photograph. In after years, it may be your lot to have accomplished your desired purpose in life, on your honored shoulders may rest the laurel wreath of success and your withered hands may hold the silken thread of a well spent life. But if, in those hours, these voiceless pages bring to you soft echoes of college fancies long subdued by worldly affairs, if they bring to memory cherished hopes and fond recollections of fervent friends long forgotten, if these pages do this, we shall rejoice at our finished labor and feel that our time was not spent in vain. A VIEW FROM THE STEPS OF MAIN BUILDING Table of Contents Page. Junior Girls.I President .Insert Title .3 Dedication .4 Foreword . ..r.5 View of Campus.6 Board of Trustees.8 Faculty .9-13 Officers and Instructors.13-17 Silhouettes of Faculty.17-22 Senior Class.23-31 Senior Poem.31 Senior History.32 Senior Prophecy.32-35 Classics Illustrated.36 Junior Class.37 " 4 2 Junior Class Poem.43 Junior Class History.44 Sophomore Class.45-53 Sophomore Poem.54 Freshman Class.55-62 Freshman Song and Poem.... 63-64 Sub-Freshman Class.65 Piano Students.66 Vocal and Art Students.67-68 Elocution Students.69-71 A Campus Scene.72 Law .73-95 View from Tower.96 Medical Department .97-124 Calendar .123-144 Military Department .145 Staff Officers .146-147 Commissioned Officers.148-149 Cadet Band .150-151 1 ugle Corps .152-153 Page. Foot Ball Team. 1 56-157 Base Ball . 1 5 - T 50 Basket Ball.160-161 Class Teams.162-166 Athletic Board .167 Athletic Snap Shots.168 In Memoriam .169 Cardinal Staff .170-171 University Weekly Staff . . . .172-173 Y. M. C. A. Lecture Board.174 Chairman of Committees .175 Y. M. C. A. Double Quartette. .. 176 Y. M. C. A. Roll.I77- 1 8 Y. M. C. A. Picture.179 Y. W. C. A.180-182 Literary Clubs.183 Mathetian Literary Society.. . 184-185 Garland Literary Society.186-187 Periclean Literary Society... 188-189 Sapphic Literary Society.... 190-191 Lee Literary Society.192-193 Demosthenean Literary Society. 194-5 Glee Club .196-197 Deutscher Verein .198-199 Inter-Collegiate Debates .200 Epicureans .201 Bohemian Club .202-203 Knockers Club .204 Senior Normals.206-207 E. E. Society.208-209 Bachelors’ Club .210 Dormitories .212-214 Jokes .215-221 Farewell .222 Advertisements .223 Board of Trustees HON. X. O. PINDALL, Little Rock. HON. G. T.. BRECKINRIDGE, Paragould. HON. F. P. HALL, Fayetteville. HON. W. S. GOODWIN, Warren. HON. JOHN F. RUTHERFORD, Pine Bluff. HON. GUSTAVE JONES, Newport. 1 -ION. R. O. HERBERT, Greenwood. HON. M. L. DAVIS, Dardanelle. 8 FACULTY JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M. A., Professor of Ancient Languages. ALBERT IIOMER PERDUE, A. B., Professor of Geology and Mining. GEORGE WESLEY DROKE, A. M., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. FRANK WELBORN PICKEL, A. B., M. Sc., Professor of Biology. JULIUS JAMES KNOCII, M. S., C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering. WILLLIAM SMYTIIE JOHNSON, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON, M. S., E. E., Ph. D., Professor of Electrical Engineering. 9 JOHN IIUGTI REYNOLDS, A. M., Professor of History and Political Science. KDGAR FINLEY Professor SHANNON, of English. A. B., BURTON NEILL WILSON, B. Sc., M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. ANTONIO MARINONI, A. M., Professor of Romance Languages. CHARLES HILLMAN BROUGH, A. M., LL. B., Ph. I)., Professor of Economics and Sociology. C. V. NORGORD, B. S. A., Professor of Agronomy. CHARLES CREIGER CARROLL, A. M., Ph. I)., Professor of Chemistry. 10 CARROLL FALCONER A R MI STIC AD, A. Commandant. LEE SEDWICK OLNEY, B. E. E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. BOLLING JAMES DUNN, M. A., Associate Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM Dean of GEORGE VINCENHELLER, the College of Agriculture. ALVIN ARTHUR STEEL, I . S. in C. Em E. M., Associate Professor of Geology and Mining. ROBERT ROBSON DINWIDDIE, M. D.. V. Sm Professor of Veterinary Science. VIRGIL PROCTOR KNOTT, B. C. Em Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. 11 ERNEST WALKER, B. S. A., Professor of Horticulture. CHARLES FREDERICK ADAMS, B. Agr., A. M., M. D., Professor of Entomology. RUFUS J. NELSON, M. S., Professor of Agriculture. CARL MAX GUENTHER LENTZ, Professor of Germanic Languages. JOHN HENRY NORTON, B. Agr., B. S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. HAZEL ARCHER YATES McMILLAN, ' Erector and Instructor in Piano and Violin. VICTOR ALBERT HOOPER, Professor of Dairy Husbandry. 12 WILLIAM ALLEN RAMSEY, B. S., Principal of the Preparatory School. DAVID YANCEY THOMAS, Ph. D., Associate Professor of History and Political Science. JO BELLE HOLCOMB, M. A., Dean of Women. 13 Officers and Instructors HUGH ELMS MORROW, B. S. A., Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. HEINRICH SCFIAPPER, E. E., B. S., Associate Professor of Physics. BRAINARD MITCHELL, Jr., B. M. E, Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HERMAN WAKEMAN DEAN, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. COLIN CUTHBERT ALEXANDER, A.B.,A.M., Adjunct Professor of English. ROSE BLAND, Training Teacher in the University Normal School. JOSEPH LEE HEWITT, B. S., Adjunct Professor of Horticulture. WILFRID LENTON, V. S, Adjunct Professor in Veterinary Science. CARL H. TOURGEE, B. S. A., Adjunct Professor of Dairy Husbandry. S. A. ROWLAND, B. A., Mathematics. NEIL CAROTHERS, B. A., Adjunct Professor of Economics and Sociology. ROWENA McCORD GALLOWAY, B. A., English and Latin. ERWIN HENRY SHINN, Mathematics. MRS. STELLA R. LAWRENCE, Librarian. MISS MATTIE BROWNFIELD, Asst. Librarian. JOHN J. DuLANEY, Asst. Librarian. 14 OFFICERS AND INSTRUCTORS MISS ELSIE MOORE, Music. MISS LILLIAN HOOPER, M usic. BRUCE WESLEY DICKSON, A. B., General Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. MRS. MARY D. CROCKETT, Superintendent of the Boys’ Dormitories. MISS MOLLTE BROWN, Superintendent of the Girl’s Dormitory. A. K. SHORT, Instructor in Animal Husbandry. FRANK BARR, Band Instruments. WILLIE VANDEVENTER CROCKETT, Elocution and Physical Culture. MARY CUMMINGS BATEMAN, Voice Culture. ELIZABETH GALBRAITH, Art. NAOMI JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS, A. M., Latin and History. MARY ANN DAVIS, English and History. ROBERT EDWARD PHILBECK, B. A, Mathematics. Arthur McCracken piarding, b. a., Mathematics. ELIZABETH WALKER JORDAN, B. S., English and History. SAMUEL W. MOORE, English and History. JOHN J. JAMES, B. A., Adjunct Professor of Ancient Languages. 1 () The Faculty as they Really Seem “Well, well, I understand.” 17 ' ‘Take it up there.” “Well, take your seat.” “Let us see what the book says.” " At Yale, I was classed witli many of the distinguished men of the country.” IS “Have a masterv of facts.” “You understand, is it not?” 19 “Come on, come on.” “Eyes to the front.” “This kind of soil.” 20 “Stand still, is it not?” “State your reason ' “That is not so bad.” “Play more slowly and firmly—now, one, two, three four. " “Come to the point please, be definite. " “Girls, I am waiting on you to gee ready. " 21 6 SAMUEL W. MOORE, B. S.....Fayetteville. Senior member of track team and half back foot ball team, Tarkio College Mo., 1899-1901; Vice-President Athenian Literary Society, Tarkio College, 1900; half back, Ensworth Medical College St. Josephs, Mo., 1902; Member Kansas University Glee Club, 1904-05; Superintendent Siloam Springs High School, 1905, 1907; instructor in English and History, Prep. Dept., Member of Glee Club, 1907-08. OSCAR EUGENE WILLIAMS, B. A.McKinney, Texas. Attorney of Periclean, ’05; Critic of Periclean, ’05-07; President of Periclean, ’05; First Sgt., ’05; Vice-Pres. Deutscher Verein, ’o7- J o8; Class Orator, 08; Captain Co. C., ’08; Drury Debater, ’08. D. A. E. JOHNSON, B. A..Paris. Garland Representative in Brough Debate, ’07; Quartermaster of Battalion, ’o7- ' o8. RUTH DEANE, B. A.Fayetteville. Associate Editor of Cardinal, 06; Reporter of Sapphic, 07; President of Sap¬ phic, 07-08; Critic of Sapphic, ' 08; Member of Y. W. C. A.; Class Prophet, , 07 - , o 8. ARWARD STARBUCK, B. A.Foreman. First Sgt. Co. C., ' 05-’o6; Left End Sophomore Foot Ball team, ’o5-’o6; Lieut., ’o6-’o7; Left End Junior Foot Ball team, 06-07; Pres. Dormitory Self- Government Club, 07; Univ. Representative in debate with Drury, ’07; Manager Senior Foot Ball team, ’07-08; Sec. Executive Board of University Weekly; Chairman of Inter-Collegiate Debating Committee; Pres. Deutcher Verein. J. C. WIGGINS, B. C. E.....Hope. Sgt. ’05-06; 1st Sgt., 06-07; Capt. Co. E., 07-08; Delegate to Ruston Con¬ ference, 06; Corresponding Sec. of Y. M. C. A., o7-’o8; Member of Senior Com¬ mittee from Buchanan Hall, ’07-08. L. B. SHAVER, B. C. E.Oakland, La. Private in rear rank, ’o5-’o6; 13th Sgt. Co. B., ’o6-’o7; County Fair “Tender¬ foot”; Leg Puller, M. E. 4, ’07-08; Specialty—Dixie Minstrel. MABEL WALKER, B. A.Buntyn, Tenn. 24 NOLAN D. MITCHELL, B. C. E.Greenway. Cardinal Artist, ’o6-’o ; Second Duty Sgt. Co. A., promoted to Quartermaster Sgt., ’o6-’o7; ist Lie lit. Co. E., ’o7-’o8. J. M. LOCKE, B. C. E.Muskogee, Okla. LESLIE C. HUGHES, B. S., B. Ch. E.Fayetteville. Chief Musician, Bugle Corps, ’06-07; Sgt. Major 2d Battalion, ’o7-’o8. DORA PECK, MUSIC.Fayetteville. Vice-Pres. Sapphic, ’07; Class Prophet, ’o6-’o7; Member Y. W. C. A. ASHLEIGH P. BOLES, B. A.Fayetteville. Corporal ’o4-’o5; Member Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course Committee, ’o6-’o8; Membership Committee’ of Y. M. C. A., ’07-08; City Editor University Weekly, ’o7-’o8. WILLIAM C. HIGHT, B. C, E.Fayetteville. Lieut. Co. A., ’08. MARVIN A. HATHCOAT, B. A.Bellefonte. Corporal ’05; Pres, of Periclean, ’07; Member of Dormitory Executive Com¬ mittee, ’07; Treas. Y. M. C. A., J o7-’o8; Member Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course Com¬ mittee, ’07- 08; Pres. Senior Class, ’07-08; Lieut., ’o7-’o8. GRACEY SOWERS, B. A.Monticello. Treasurer Sapphic, ’06; Cor. Sec. Y. W. C. A., ’06; Pres. Y. W. C. A., ’o6-’o7; Pres, of Sapphic, ’07; Assoc. Editor of Cardinal, ’06-07; Critic of Sapphic, ’07; Class Sec., ’o7-’o8. ALBERT REDDEN,. B. A.!.Harrison. Corporal, ’o3-’o4; Quarter Master Sgt., ’06-07; Vice-Pres. Periclean, ’06-’07; Lieut., o7-’o8; Representative of Periclean to Cardinal, ’o7-’o8. ELMER C. SMITH, B. C. E.Sidney. Quarter Master Sgt., ’07; Treas. of Junior Class, ’07; Pres. Garland, ’08. WILLIAM S. MORGAN, B. A.Chickalah. Corporal, ’05; Sgt., ’06; Class Historian, ’06; Vice-Pres. of Lee, ’07; Asso¬ ciate Editor of Cardinal, 07; Lieut., ’08; Pres, of Lee, ’08. T. L. BLAKEMORE, B. A.Altus, Okla. Sgt., b5-’o7; Attorney of Periclean, ’07; President Juniors, ’o6-’o7; Pres, of Periclean, 08; Sec. Dormitory Executive Committee, 08; Assoc. Editor of Cardinal, ’o7-’o8; Captain Co. A., 07-08. VIRGIL K. SNELL, B. C. E.Fayetteville. JESSE I. JANES, B. A.Dover. Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention, Nashville, Tenn., ’06; Pres, of Periclean, ’07; Quarter Master Sgt., ’07. EARL V. BIRD, B. C. E.Springdale. Captain Class Foot Ball Team, ’05-06; Class Athletic Mgr., 06-07; Substitute on ’Varsity Foot Ball Team, ’o6-’o7. THOMAS M. PEARSON, B. A.Rhea. Orator of Freshman Class, ’05; Attorney of Periclean, ’06; President of Lee, ' 07; Assoc. Editor of Cardinal, ’07; Member of Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course Com¬ mittee, ’06-07; 1st Lieut. Co. F., ’07-’o8. NORA CHILDRESS, B. A.Fayetteville. Class Sec., 06-07; Vice-Pres, of Sapphic, 06-07; Member of English Club, Member of Y. W. C. A.; Assoc. Editor of Cardinal, ' 07-08; Sec. of Honor League, 07-08; Pres, of Sapphic, ’08; Member of University Weekly Board, ’o7-’o8; Attor¬ ney of Sapphic, ’07. JOHN R. ELLIS, B. E. E., B. C. E.Pine Bluff. Lieut. Co. A., ' o 7 -’o 8 . CLARENCE H. WOODRUFF, B. A.Rhea. Associate Editor of Cardinal, ’o5-’o6; Vice-Pres. of Periclean, ’06; Assoc. Editor of University Weekly, 06-07; Sgt., 05-07; Lieut., ’o7-’o8; Manager of Periclean Base Ball Team, ’06. ZENAS L. REAGAN, B. C. E.Fayetteville. Corporal Co. A., 03-’o4; Quarter Master Sgt. Co. B., ’o4-’o5; Lieut, and Acting Capt. Co. B., ’05-06; Lieut, and Quarter Master, 06-’07; Lieut, and Adjt., ’o7-’o8. JOSEPH E. FRY, B. C. E.Cedarville. Delegate to Ruston Student Conference, 04; Corporal Co. B., ’04; Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention, Nashville, Tenn., 06; Sec. Y. M. C. A., ’07 Asst. Bus. Mgr. University Weekly, ’07; Sec. Debating Council, 07; Member University Weekly Board, r o8; Manager of Glee Club, ’08; Sgt., University Band, ’06; Principal Musician, ’08; Member of Dormitory Executive Committee, ’08; Member of Dramatic Club, ’07-08. FLEET E. COOK, B. A.Texarkana. Member of U. of A. Orchestra and Glee Club. H. RUSH SMITH, B. A.Malvern. CHARLES G. LUEKER, B. A.Dover. Freshman, ’o5-’o6; Junior, ’o6-’o7; Drum Major, ’o4-’o8; Pres. Glee Club, ’06- ’07; Student Instructor in German, ’07-08; Pres, of Periclean, ’07; Pres. Deutcher Verein; Pres. Glee Club, o7-’o8. 27 EDWARD F. WOODSON, B. C. E.Huntington. Sgt. Co. F., J o5-’o6; Sgt. Co. B., ’06-07 ; Asst. Eng. Junior Survey, 07; Eieut. Co. B., 07-08; Class Treasurer, ’o7-’o8. THOMAS R. BURNSON, B. C. E.Rock Creek. Class Athletic Mgr., ’o5-’o6; 1st. Sgt. Co. E., J o5-’o6; 1st Sgt. Co. B., ’06-07; Asst. Eng. of Surveying Corps, ’o6-’o7; Captain Co. B., ’o7- , o8; Knight Kommander of Konsolidated Knockers, , 07- , o8. ALFRED J. JEFFRIES, B. A.Clarendon. W. E. THOMPSON, B. S.Warren. Treas. Special Class, ’o5-’o6; Sgt. Co. B., ’o6-’o7; Color Sgt., ’o7-’o8. REUBEN BARRETT, B. S. C.Jonesboro. M. F. THOMPSON, B. E. E.Fayetteville. PI. I). MISER, B. A.,.Rogers. Sec. Garland, J o4-’o5; Sgt. Co. B., ’05-06; Treas. Garland, ’os ’o 6; Quarter Master Sgt. of Co. D., ’o6-’o7; Pres. Garland, , o6- , 07; Class Orator, , o6-’o7; Member Executive Board of University Weekly, -’oS; Capt. Co. D., ’o7-’o8. J. H. ROSS, B. S.Fayetteville. Office Asst., Prep. Dept., ’03-04; Office Asst., Dept, of M. E., ’o4-’o6; Sec. for M. E. Dept., ’o6-’o8; Advertising Manager, Y. M. C. A. Eecture Course, ' os-’od; Treas., Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course, ’ob-’oS; Member Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ’o7-’o8; Trumpeter, Cadet Battalion, J 05-’o6; 1st Lieut, in charge of Trumpet Corps, ’o6- ' o7; Major 2d Battalion, ’08. 28 WILLIAM H. LANGFORD, B. S. Entered Senior Class from Hendrix College; Lieut. 07-08; Sec. Periclean, 08. .Vilonia. on Battalion Staff, C. C. BROWN, B. A.Arkadelphia. WILSON L. MISER. B. A.Rogers. , Sgt. Co. B., ’o5-’o6; Atty. Garland, ’05-06; Assoc. Editor of Cardinal, ’05- oo Editor-in-Chief of Cardinal, 06 -’o 7 ; 1st Sgt. Co. C., ’o6-’o7 ; Critic Garland, 06-07; Member of Judiciary Committee Honor League, ’06-07; Pres. Y. M. C. A. ’o7-’o8; Capt. Co. F., ’07-08; Pres. Garland, ’o7-’o8; Sec. Dormitory Executive Committee, ’07; Member Lecture Course Board, ’07-08. OLI HR S. WOOD, B. S. .Ft. Smith. Lieut. and Adjt. of Second Battalion. Member Senior Foot Ball team. F. A. PRITCHETT, B. C. E.Batesville. Lieut. ’08. Ii. G. STACY, B. C. E.Vanndale. JAMES R. GRANT, B. A.Dover. Pres. Sophomore Class, ’05-06; 1st Sgt. Co. B., ’o5-’o6; 1st Lieut. Co. D., ’06- ’07; Pres. Dormitory Self-governing Club, ’o6-’o7; Chairman of Bible Study Com¬ mittee, ’o6-’o7; Periclean representative in Johnson Cup Contest, ’06-07 and ’07-08; Pres. Periclean, ’06-07; Manager of Cardinal, ’o6-’o7; Chairman Executive Board of University Weekly, ’07-08; Class Poet, ’08. R. E. HOLT, B. A.Stuttgart. Member of Glee Club, ’o6-’o7; Pres. Glee Club, ’07-08; Member Junior and Senior Base Ball and Foot Ball teams, ’o6-’o7; Member Senior Foot Ball team, ’07- ’08; Lieut, and Quartermaster, ’07-08; Member University Weekly Staff, ’o7-’o8. GEO. D. CHUNN, B. S. . Holl vp ' rove. Corporal, ’o5- ' o6; Sgt. ’o5-’o6; Sgt. ’o6- ' o7; Manager Track Team, ' 07; Lieut., ’07-’08; Manager of Base Ball team, ’08. LUCY SANDERS, B. A.Fayetteville. Class Sec.. ’os-’o6; Vice-Pres. Juniors, ' o6-’o7; Sec. and Treas. Deutcher Verein, ’07; Sec. Sapphic, ’07; Member Y. W. C. A.; Student Inst, in German. ' 07-’08. J. R. BELKNAP, B. M. E.Sulphur Springs. JNO. BRIZZOLARA, B. A.Ft. Smith. GEORGE F. JONES, B. A.Frank. R. D. MESLER, B. A.Fayetteville. O. C. MITCHELL, B. A...Fayetteville. C. M. McSPADDEN, B. C. E.... . .Chelsea, Okla. W. V. SHERROD, B. E. E.Habberton. F. P. TOWNSLEY, B. S., B. E. E.Little Rock. 30 Senior Poem We hope to stand no more examinations, And at first thought we cry from over joy, But how can we accept congratulations As we leave the U. of A? Upon these grounds we’ve spent four happy years, We’ve looked with longing hearts for our ’08, And now it’s come, how can we hide our tears As we leave the U. of A? We love our Alma Mater as ne’er before Because the word farewell must soon be said; This precious spot will soon know us no more; Duty calls us away. We leave this place, as dear to us as life. To fight our way through a crowded busy world; But years from now, in midst of toil and strife. We’ll praise the U. of A. We leave classmates, teachers and president, But may we go for the good of God and man. That when death comes, our minds may be content. Farewell, dear U. of A. 31 History of the Class of ’08 In the memorable year of 1904 a band of strong-hearted pilgrims entered the land of College Life. Many kept to the straight and narrow path of digging, but some, alas! wandered aside in pursuit of youthful frivolities. Their time¬ worn guide, called by some Working-the-Profs, failed them in the lime of need and they soon found themselves lost in a wilderness of P ' s. Meanwhile their more serious-minded companions continued rejoicing on their way until they met the famous lions, Math., Latin, etc. Some of our pilgrims then fell by the wayside, but most of these arose again to battle once more with the lions or else to pin a noted band of pilgrims who, by the pursuit of devious paths, avoided such an encounter. There is a story that some of our noble pilgrims had certain animals guaranteed not to shy at one species of lions, which they mounted upon certain occasions and it is also said that they left these well-broken animals for others whom destiny decreed should tread the same paths and meet the same lions. But both stories are entirely unfounded. Many and varied were the experiences of our pilgrims, but they continued faithful unto the end when in the year of grace, 1908, by the decrees of a wise and beneficent Faculty their wanderings were declared to be over. Each re¬ ceived his passport of “well-done” and left forever this land of Sunshine and Shadow—College Life. 32 As the Poets See the Senior Class in 1950 R. BARRETT. “Worthiest by being good Far more than great or high.” J. R. BELKNAP. “He paid his courtship with the crowd, As far as modest pride allowed.” E. V. BIRD. “Too much sadness has congealed your blood.” T. L. BLAICEMORE. “I have bought, Golden opinions from all sorts of men.” A. P. BOLES. “On his bold visage, middle age Has slightly pressed its signet sage.” T. R. BURNSON. “Never on man did heavenly favor shine With ray so bright distinguished and divine.” C. C. BROWN. “Three-fifths of him genius and two-fifths sheer fudge.” 33 NORA CHILDRESS. “Blown roses hold their sweetness to the last.” FLEET COOK. “Nations unborn your mighty name shall sound.” G. D. CHUNN. “Great is his triumph, in retirement great.” R. E. DEANE. “Some solitary cloister will I choose And there with holy virgins live immured.” JOHN ELLIS. “Be pleased your politics to spare I’m old enough, and can myself take care.” j. E. FRY. “In years he seemed but not impaired by age.” J. R. GRANT. “A bard here dwelt, more fat than bard beseems.” M. A. HATHCOAT. “Wisdom he had and to his wisdom courage.” W. C. RIGHT. “Yet had his aspect nothing of severe, But such a face as promised him sincere.” R. E. HOLT. “He now assists the choir Of angels, who his songs admire.” L. C. HUGHES. “Truth needs no flower of speech.” D. E. JOHNSON. “He said right or wrong what came into his head.” J. I. JANES. “I wanted nothing fortune could supply.” A. J. JEFFRIES. “A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits.” G. F. JONES. “Alive ridiculous and dead forgot.” J. R. LANGFORD. “His name a great example stands to show.” J. M. LOCKE. “He was not spiteful.” C. G. LUEKER. “Conquests he strewed wherever he came.” W. L. MISER. “’Tis the sunset of life gives me mystical lore.” H. D. MISER. “He spake reservedly but spoke with force.” N. D. MITCHELL. “Heroic virtue did his action guide.” O. G. MITCHELL. “Your word is as good as the bank, sir.” W. S. MORGAN. “No worse a husband than the best of men.” W. S. MOORE. “I’m glad you thus continue your resolve To suck the sweets of sweet philosophy.” 34 DORA PECK. “Age cannot wither her nor custom stale her infinite variety.” T. M. PEARSON. “He could on either side dispute Confute, change hands, and still confute.” F. A. PRITCHETT. “Love did his reason blind.” Z. L. REAGAN. “There stands a structure of majestic fame.” A. REDDEN. “He was a scholar, and a ripe good one.” LUCY SANDERS. “Wrinkles undistinguished pass For I am ashamed to use a glass.” L. P . SHAVER. “How ill white hairs become a fool and jester.” W. V. SHERROD. “A life of glorious labors past.” E. C. SMITH. “Stranger to civil and religious rage, The good man walked innoxious through his age.” H. R. SMITH. “Tongued like the night crow.” V. K. SNELL. “Who mixed reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth.” GRACEY SOWERS. “Grace was in her step, heaven in her eye, In every gesture, dignity and love.” A STARBUCK. “The best he was, and faith fullest expounder of the laws.” M. F. THOMPSON. “The feeble old indulgent of his ease.” W. E. THOMPSON. “I have not that alacrity of spirit T was wont to have.” MABEL WALKER. “For mine own part T could be well content To entertain the lag-end of life With quiet hours.” O. S. WOOD. “My mind is my kingdom.” E. P. WATSON. “He spake and into every heart his words, carried new strength and courage.” J. C. WIGGINS. “Artists plans relieved by solemn hours I founded palaces and planted bowers.” E. F. WOODSON. “An old man broken with the storms of state.” C. LI. WOODRUFF. “You are a worthy judge You know the law.” O. E. WILLIAMS. “Last scene of all, Sans teeth, sans eyes, sans taste sans everything.” 35 Illustrated -Classics Jitntnra Junior Class Roll Allen, Joe C. “An affable and courteous gentleman. 1 ” BaylEy, Wilbur S. “The man that blushes is not quite a brute.” Bell, Lexie. “A woman can keep one secret, that of her age.” Blair, Theron C. “One with more of soul in his face than words on his tongue.” Brack, Clifton L. “To err is human.” Bunn, James B. “A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men. 5 Carnall, Bess. “The crown of creation.” Cash, Cecil C. “See how the skillful lover spreads his toils.” Chamberlain, Roy. “He that takes a wife, takes care.” Coker, John. “Love reigns a very tyrant in my heart.” Coleman, Nell. “As full of spirit as the month of May.” Cook, Ira. “He will succeed for he believes all he says.” Cotham, Blanche. “You drown him with your talk.” Cotham, Ruby. “All orators are dumb when beauty pleadeth.” Davis, Arthur C... “His body is not as strong as his appetite.” Davis, Okie L. “A multitude of books distract his mind.” Douglass, Francis. “Her step is music and her voice is song.” DuLaney, John J. “The man of thought strikes deepest and strikes safest.” .... Hatfield. ...Ft. Smith. .Benton. .Van Buren. .Little Rock. .. . Hamburg. ...Ft. Smith. . .Texarkana. . .. .Malvern. ...Lead Hill. .Little Rock. . .Fayetteville. . .Monticello. . . .Monticello. . .Fayetteville. .. . .Marcello. . .Fayetteville. Ben Lomond. 38 Kansas City, Mo. Devin, P. T. “His bark is worse than his bite.” Ellis, Forrest .Fayetteville. “She watches him as a cat would watch a mouse.” Farrish, Myrtie .Morrilton. “A fair exterior is a silent recommendation.” Ford, David L.Cecil. “Fine words, I wonder where you stole them.” Gibson, Ruby ..Pine Bluff. “I always get the better when I argue alone.” Gibson, Rupert C.Berrvville. “Long talking begets short hearing, for people go away.” Gibson, Wiliam B.Berryville. “Whilst thou livest keep a good tongue in thy head.” Goodwin, Julia .El Dorado. “Thy voice is a celestial melody.” Greathouse, OlliE .Jolinson. “Nothing so truly becomes feminine beauty as simplicity.” Grubbs, Wiliam W.Wilmar. “Thyself no more deceive, thy youth hath fled.” Hawkins, Frank C.Rogers. “If he had two ideas in his head they would fall out with each other.” Hixson, Guy .Paris. “I feel an army in my fist.” Holtz claw, Hannan H.Vineyard. “To myself alone do J owe my fame.” Huntley, Philip C. .Kirkland. “Little boats should keep near the shore.” Hurt, Garland .Newport. “A lazy man aims at nothing and generally hits it.” Jernigan, William J.Charlotte. “I came, I saw, I was concpiered.” Keeney, Marie .Fayetteville. “No woman dares express all she thinks.” Lambert, Russell E.Monticello. “Hold the fort! I am coming.” Leister, Leroy B.Fayetteville. “None but an author knows an author’s c;vre.” 40 MachEn, Jewell .Magnolia. “If women only knew the extent of their power.” Miller, Myrtle. Fayetteville. “She never told her love.” LEVERETT, Dean ..Fayetteville. “May we never want bread to make a toast or a good cook to prepare it.” Mitchell, Ara E.Fayetteville. “She changes her heart as easily as she does her gloves.” Moore, George J.Bentonville. “A modest man never talks of himself.” Murphy, Wallace C.Ft. Smith. “Deeds, not words.” McCulloch, Hugh .Little Rock. “Though it is pleasant weaving nets, yet it is wiser to make cages.” McDonald, Jesse C.Augusta. “A gentleman who makes no noise.” McNeil, Ralph A.....Rector. “I once was young and beautiful.” McNemer, Phil. Little Rock. “I am the state.” Nelson, John W.Mathis, Texas. “Hang sorrow ' , care will kill a cat.” Nesbit, William E.Fayetteville. “A wounded heart can with difficulty be cured.” Nelson, Willis W. Muskogee, Okla. “Plough deep while sluggards sleep.” Nichols, Elizabeth .Muskogee, Okla. “The scarlet hue of modesty.” Norton, Delbert A.Little Rock. “So much to win, so much to lose. No marvel that I fear to choose.” Nunn, Lucy. Monticello. “A still small voice.” Oates, Max Bruce. Fayetteville. “As plain as a nose on a man’s face.” Pulley, Cameron H.Fayetteville. “I have other fish to fry.” Read, Alicia. Fayetteville. “Tn one soft look wdiat language lies.” Revel, John W.Augusta. “Fair, fat and forty.” 41 Osceola. Rhodes, Charges R. “Think not I am what I appear.” Rhodes, Joe W. Osceola. “Greatness knows itself.” Ross, Sam I.Fayetteville. “He loves but lightly who his love can tell.” Sherrill, John A.Little Rock. “One-fifth of him genius and four-fifths sheer fudge.” Shipley, John L..Booneville. “He is next to the gods whom reason and not passion impels.” Snell, Merrill F.Fayetteville. “An ounce of courage will go farther with women than a pound of timidity.” Spencer, Aileen . Monticell©. “I love to lose myself in men’s minds.” Thompson, Ross E.Heber. “There is none so homely but loves a looking glass.” Tillman, Fred A.Fayetteville. “The man who falls in love finds plenty of occupation.” Trent, Bess M.Fayetteville. “Her step is music and her voice is song.” Tucker, Justin R.Fayetteville. “From a little spark may burst a mighty flame.” Waterfield, Elgin A.Holdenville, Okla. “The ladies, God bless ’em.” Watkins, Guy A.Fayetteville. “The surest way not to fail is to determine to succeed.” Westbrook, Howell L. Pine Bluff. “He used to raise a storm in a tea pot.” Wiliamson, Truman D.Springdale. “They most assume who know the least.” Winfrey, Lewis E.Rudy. “Struck blind with beauty, shot with a woman’s smile.” Womack, Richard E.Centerton. “He knows little who will tell his wife all he knows.” Woods, John P.Yellville. “I am the light of the world.” Wootton, Leonard L.Mena. “Ambitious? No, by that sin angels fell.” Yowell, James .Gallatin, Tenn. “I doubt if hard work steadily and readily carried on, ever yet hurt any one.” 42 The Junior Jingle O Junior, Junior, Junior! Your majesty bids, we thy servants obey, And all that we have at thy feet we now lay, O Junior, Junior, Junior! For quaking with fear we seniors do hear The name of the Junior,—we hear and revere! How shall we respect thee the rest of this year, O great and mighty Junior! O Junior, Junior, Junior! We sophomores, whom thou hast raised from the dust, And our former state made to regard with disgust,— O Junior, Junior, Junior! Completely contended no more to rebel, Now heartily beg in thy mercy to dwells For anything short of that simply is, O! O awe-inspiring Junior. O Junior, Junior, Junior! We freshmen, though ’customed to slur s and abuse, O Junior, love thee as loves water the goose,— O Junior, Junior, Junior! There never was Class half so learned before, No, never was other so ’spicuous in lore; There never will be such a monarch no more, O justly-honored Junior! O Junior, Junior, Junior! We, too, bring our trophies to place on thy brow. Experience teaches to honor thee now, O Junior, Junior, Junior! Thy young men are handsome, thy ladies are fair, And surely naught can with thy wisdom compare; Let others ne’er dare to give themselves the air Of foe-destroying Junior! Thus, under subjection my enemies all Have I (thanks to courage), the great and the small: No spectres now come in my dreams to appall; The wily old senior, the deadliest foe (Perhaps ’twas because of his “knocking”, you know) Now pays me large tribute,—and this must be so. The bloody, carnivorous, man-eating soph., The last of the cann’bals his gewgaws to doff, Now, like a bold senior, can work the old prof. The poor silly freshman tries loy’lty to prove: He’s much like the bird that he mentioned above; 1 brook him, say rather in pity than love. The special (proverbially stupid is he, Like donkey of fable,—nor changed can be) In his most stupid way, makes obeisance to me. 43 History of the Class of ’09 It was just twenty-five years ago. The gods had assembled at the urgent call of Jupiter to discuss the result of a very important experiment. Mercury had just arrived with the news that the earth was in raptures over its gift from the gods. A child had been horn in Arkansas, who promised to be a king among men. Every eye was turned in anxious expectancy as Jupiter arose to speak: “Gods and Goddesses, since the days of Achilles and Hector the world has lacked a man. This want, at your suggestion has been filled. I perceive that the child who has just been born in Arkansas, will be a world conquerer, if nature is allowed to take her course. Gods assembled, in this day of trusts and combines the unit is ni 11, and this divinely gifted one can never accomplish our purpose. He must have help. I have in mind a plan, not Hell-enic, ’tis true, although often referred to in similar sounding words. Why not have a TRUST of brains and brawn? Give this Godlike being a number of companions, his equal in intellect and strength; together they can move the world, defy the trusts and live supreme.” “A worthy plan, O, Jupiter.” “And would it not be well to have these beings born in different places widely separ¬ ated over the land?” spoke the haughty Juno, “In such case something good might even come out of Yellville.” “Let us distribute them first and bring them together later at some central place to be educated together.” “The Arkansas University,” spoke up Mercury, “is well situated for a suitable gathering place.” The thing was done. Wonderfully precocious children began to spring up ali over the land. The comic supplements and the mother’s corner in the Ladies’ Home Journal were overflowing with the witty sayings and lively pranks of such intelligent children. At last the day set by the gods for the assembly of these wonderful creatures dawned. September the nineteenth, 1905, they took charge of the University of Arkansas and have held possession since that day as the class of ’09. As mighty Freshmen, they bore themselves with a quiet unassuming mien that, like the proverbial still waters, spoke eloquently of depth. It was that year that the class of 08 sought to distinguish itself by contesting this marvelous class in a game of football. Great was the astonishment oi the surrounding world when these hitherto unnoticed Freshmen snatched victory from the older class. This was the first victory. The next year, as Sophomores, the Red and the Black floated victorious in every conflict. In football they defeated the Freshmen and even in oratory, when every class was lighting for the victory, a silver-tongued repre¬ sentative of the Sophomore Class won the Wingo medal. Time passed by. At last as Juniors this wonderful class of ’09 makes its appear¬ ance. As usual, in accordance with the wishes of the gods, the learned Seniors now fall defeated in two great battles—one upon the gridiron and one on the diamond. Mere his¬ tory ends. The Cardinal and Black has always found favor in the eyes of the gods. Jupiter and Venus have endowed the class with strength of mind and character; Hercules and Mars promise to guard its interests in all manner of conflicts and Juno and Diana have vied with each other in cultivating the beauty and charm of those far sweeter members of the class to whose lot it falls to cheer and encourage their victory crowned champions. With such support, let us hope that— As in the past, May the future see That this class, unconquered Shall ever be. 44 Class Officers E. R. Wl lylylA M SON. Neeue Maguire. Waeter D. Pye. May ZiEGEER. J. D. Freeman, Jr. J. E. Goodbar. Louise Ci-igevEr. Francis DeWitt. Fines J. George. CeErmont R. Dickenson . President. . Vice-President. . T reasurer. . Secretary. Assoc. Editor Cardinal. . Class Poet. . Class Prophet. . Historian. . Orator. . Athletic Monager. 45 Sophomore Class Roll Allen, Estes .England. “The only hope of science is genuine induction.” Arnold, Jesse G.Waco, Texas. “Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm.” Atkinson, James H . Bodcaw. “For they can conquer who believe they can.” Austin, Judge B.Gravette. “Let us never forget that the cultivation of the earth is the most important labor of man.” Barrett, Arthur J.Jonesboro. “Every fancy you consult, consult your purse.” Bailey, Pat Wilson . Warren. “I have immortal longings in me.” Badenelli, Eugene B.Wynne. “Make all you can, save all you can, give all you can.” Baker, Alice O.Berrvville. “I have no parting sigh to give, so take my parting smile.” Barton, Herbert W.Searcy. “Love makes fools of us all, big and little.” Beloate, Viola .Corning. “Music washes away from the soul the dust of every day life.” Bennett, Fred .Benton. “Character is the diamond that scratches every other stone.” Binkley, Ralph J.Little Rock. “It is impious in a good man to be sad.” Blair, Samuel T...Decatur. “Let us respect gray hairs but above all our own.” Blair, James H.Decatur. “I am a feather for each wind that blows.” Bledsoe, John L.Lacrosse. “A life of ease is a difficult pursuit.” Boles, Charles B.Fayetteville. “There are treasures in the earth which have never been found.” Brown. Eleanor .McCurtain, Okla. “Suffer little children to come unto me.” Bullock. William L.Ft. Smith. “Noble by birth yet nobler by great deeds.” Burn, Farrar A...Van Buren. “He conquers twice who conquers himself in victory.” Campbell, Madge .Fayetteville. “She most attracts who longest can refuse.” 46 SOPHOMORE CLASS Fayetteville. C A M PBELL, S YI WESTER J. “A good conscience is the best looking glass of heaven.” Carnes, Mary .Fayetteville. “Time and pains will do anything.” Carter, Nellie .Fayetteville. “Romance is the poetry of literature.” Childress, Virginia .Fayetteville. “Every ear is tickled with the sweet music of applause.” Ciieever, Louise .Richmond. “Veni, vidi, vici.” Clark WahneETah .Fayetteville. “What woman can resist the force of praise?” Cole, Kenneth E.South McAlister, Okla. “Too like the lightening which doth cease to be ere one can say it lightens.” Conner, Verna .Fayetteville. “Sentimentally, 1 am disposed to music but originally I am incapable of a tune.” Cook, Stewart M.Fayetteville. “I won’t quarrel with my bread and butter ” Cook, Joseph E., Jr .Texarkana. “Time out.” Cory, Flora ..Van Buren. “Refinement is superior to beauty.” CrawEord, Henry Vance .Little Rock. “As soon as women become ours we are no longer theirs.” Crook, Clarence B.Newport. “Every tub must stand on its own bottom.” Curl, May .Monticello. “The burden becomes light that is shared by love.” Davis, Olga .El Paso. “With a smile on her lips and a tear in her eye.” Davis, Opal .El Paso. “A gem whose value is unknown.” Davis, Raymond L.El Paso. “Against the flying ball no valor avails.” DeLonoy, Howard C.Mena. “When I am in danger of bursting I will go and whisper among the—girls.” DeWitt, Francis .Fayetteville. “Alas that we must dwell, my heart and 1 , so far asunder.” Dickenson, Clermont R.Horatio. “Snug as a hug in a rug.” Dickenson, Benjamin F.Little Rock. “So obliging that he ne’er obliged.” IS Dodd, Corinne W.Russellville. ‘‘A lovely girl is above all rank.” Dodd, Bess .Russellville. “I was never less alone than when by myself.” Eason, Herman E.Fayetteville. “Ability is of little account without opportunity.” Ellis, Oscar F.Fayetteville. “The lofty oak from a small acorn grows.” Evatt, Hassie .- -.Waldron. “So sweetly she bade me adieu I thought she bade me return.” Falconer, Helen .Ft. Smith. “Absence makes the heart grow fonder—I hope.” Ferguson, Olive J...Havana. “I profess not to know how women’s hearts are wooed and won.” Fletcher, George B.Lonoke. “Smoothly runs the water where the brook is deep.” Freeman, John D., Jr .Allene. “With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles come.” Freeman, Thomas B.Marianna. “Liberty is given by nature even to mute animals.” Gardner, Powell B...Tuckerman. “I live for those who love me.” Gee, Charles .Camden. “A gallant man is above ill words.” Goodbar, Joseph E.Charleston. “And yet as a child, yet a fool to fame.” I lisped in the numbers for numbers came.” Goodner, Clyde E.Oden. “Could my griefs speak the tale would have no end.” Goodwin, Roy C.El Dorado. “Be great in act as you have been in thought.” Goree, Victoria .Pine Bluff. “As pure in thoughts as angels are, to know her was to love her.” Gould, Roy W.Pine Bluff. “The less men think the more they talk.” Graham, Simon B.Mena. “God hangs the greatest weights upon the smallest wires.” Graham, Bessie .Springdale. “Mutual love the crown of all my bliss.” Graybill, Fay L.Fayetteville. “He who promiseth runs in debt.” Gregg, Alfred W.Fayetteville. “Believe one who has tried it.” 49 Grundy, Archibald M..Fayetteville. “I take my property wherever I find it.” Hall, Julian .Fayetteville. “Her tears, her only eloquence.” Hennessey, William T.Ft. Smith. “Today for thee and tomorrow for me.” Hon, Lucy .Waldron. “When I’m sad, I sing.” Hughey, Albert B.LaGrange. “Man delighteth not me—nor woman neit her.” HuxtablE, William G.Blytheville. “He was a bold man that first ate an oyster.” Isom, James R. Jonesboro. “The early morning has gold in its mouth.” James, CliETon R.Tuckerman. “Our thoughts are heard in heaven.” Joiner, Lillian L.Magnolia. “She who means no mischief does it all.” Jordan, Flossie .Fayetteville. “My mind to me an empire is.” Kantz, Willie D.:.Fayetteville. “A charming girl is she.” Keck, Henry M.Gravette. “The one thing in the world of value is the active soul.” King, W. Dawson .Little Rock. “He wakes into music the green forest bowers.” Knox, Virginia D.Monticello. “She is a woman, therefore may be woo’d; She is a woman, therefore may be won.” Koser, William A.Marion. “I will speak daggers to her but use none.” Kunz, Gladys .Fayetteville. “They say that the best counsel is that of woman.” Laser, Thomas L.Clarkesville. “Much study is a weariness of the flesh.” LEE, Shelby H.DeQueen. “Though an angel should write still ’tis devils must print it.” LuEKER, T. F.Dover. “I love no man nor woman either.” Maguire, AudiE .Fayetteville. “As merry as the day is long.” Maguire, Nellie J.Fayetteville. “Still sweet with blossoms is her year’s fresh prime.” 50 Mardis, Paul L. .Fayetteville. “He who thinks his place below him will certainly be below his place.” Martin, Herbert R.Warren. “Night after night he sat and bleared his eyes with books.” Mastin, Eleanor D.Fayetteville. “Surely the stars are images of love.” Mendenhall, Caroline .Fayetteville: “If you would, be loved, love and be loveable.” Metcalf, Date P...Eik City, Kansas. “The noblest mind the best contentment has.” Mickel. Bertha L.Van Buren. “Oh that eternal want of peace which vexes public people.” Milford, Clinton G.Ben Lomond. “I saw her at a country ball.” Miller, Henry Grady .Lonoke. “Sufficient unto the day is the evil thereof.” Mitchel, Solan B.Green way. “O, world, how many hopes thou dost engulf.” . Greenway. Mitchel, George W. “I’ll not budge an inch.” Moon, Van T. Kirkland. “Sense, shortness and salt.” Moreland, Claude M.Jonesboro. “The meanest thing in the world is—the devil.” Morgan, William G.Magnolia. “Love is the greatest of educators.” Mustain, Asa B.Tontitown. “The best and most important part of every man’s education is that which he gives himself.” McAmis, Waldo R.Fayetteville. “I have learned in whatsoever state I am therewith to be content.” McAndrews, John M.Bentonville. “Thou unassuming commonplace of nature.” McCartney, Marie. Fayetteville. “Learned women are ridiculed because they put to shame unlearned men.” McCulloch, Edgar II.Little Rock. “Love is an egotism of two.” McGill, Erwin .Camden. “I am the last of my race.” McSpadden, Theodore R.Chelsa, Okla. “I do pity unlearned men on a rainy day.” 51 Neimicyer, Fred W. Little Rock. ‘ 4 Oh, that I might have my request and that God would grant me the thing that I long for.” Norman, Oliver P.Hamburg. “I am wrapt in dismal thinking.” Oates, John F.Fayetteville. “The burden becomes light that is shared by love.” Overholt, Helen A.Fayetteville. “The youth of the soul is everlasting and eternity is youth.” Patton, Aaron P...Archey. “A true life is at once interpreter and proof of the gospel.” Phillips, Mack R. Gravette. “Too much of a good thing.” Piiilpot, Eugene M...Pine Bluff. “Years teach us more than books.” PlEmmons, Lee R .Oden. “Too low they build who build beneath the star.” Porter, Henry O.Fayetteville. “There is no evil in the world without a remedy.” Porter, Ray E.Fordyce. “The sun shines even on the wicked.” Price, Albert. Pineville, Mo. “Let me dream that love goes with us to the shore unknown : ’ Puntney, Jimmie. Corneville. “Starch makes the gentleman, etiquette the lady.” Pye, Walter D.Little Rock. “First come, first served.” Ragan, William A. Clarksville. “Oh, who can tell save he whose heart hath tried?” Reed, Kate. Fayetteville. “Women are ever in the extremes; they are either better or worse than men.” Rider, Ernest B.Hot Springs. “I would give all my fame for a pot of ale and safety.” Ross, William B.Okolona. “He shines in the second rank who is eclipsed in the first.” Ryan, Maude. Hot Springs. “She has an eye that could speak though her tongue were silent.” RyE, W. Gordon. Russellville. “It is a wise father that knows his own child.” Shipley, Robert E.Booneville. “Fain would I climb yet fear I to fall.” Smith, Fred. Stephens. “I am here, here I remain.” 52 Southmayd, Laban H.Van Buren. “Man is the circled oak, woman the ivy.” Sutton, Beulah .Fayetteville. “There’s a language in her e r e, her cheek, her lip.” Tidball, Sue .Fayetteville. “Do you know a young and beautiful woman who is not ready to flirt—just a little?” Turner, Sterling A .Hardy. “When one begins to turn in bed it is time to get up.” Vanderslice, Alma .Willow. “Oh! save me, ye powers, from these pinks of the nation, These tea-table heroes! These lords of Creation.” Womack, William V.Centerton. “Man is frail and prone to evil.” Webb, Joe W.Martinville. “Two heads are better than one.” Wheeler, Samuel B.Fayetteville. “He is good that does good to others.” White, Pearl . Fayetteville. “Good deeds ring clear through heaven like a bell.” White, Felix S.Fayetteville. “This goin’ ware glory waits ye liaint one greeable feetur.” Williamson, Ernest R.Tuckerman. “I have a heart with room for every joy.” Wilson, Charles N.Cabot. “He travels with his eyes.” Wilson, William A.. ....Hampton. “Give me liberty or give me death.” Wood, Corinna .pt. Smith. “What a soul, twenty fanthoms deep in her eyes.” Wooldridge, Harry T.Pi ne Bluff. “The ascent from earth to heaven is not easy.” Young, Ovid ..•. ...Booneville. “She in beauty, education, blood, Holds hands with any princess of the world.” Zlicler, May .Har rison. “Last but not least.” 53 Soph omore Poem What shall we be, this sturdy host Of noble Sophomores, What will we do, where will we go In unseen years to come? Shall it be said of us that we, Impatient for the strife, Proved weak of purpose, strength, and will, Unworthy of success ? That when temptations fierce assailed, Our vaunted strength gave way And we, the well trained soldiers, dropped Before life’s shot and shell? Such imputations shall not be, O noble Sophomores! They’re weak of base and cannot stand Before triumphant Truth! As the great soaring albatross Still wings its tireless way— Despite great winds and the lightning’s flash— Far o’er the treacherous deep, So will our class of Sophomores, Upheld by Honor’s power, Endure the shocks, withstand the storms, Courageous, strong, and true. —J. E. G. 54 Freshman Class Roll Orator , G. C. Rorie.L. I. Garland. .Retreat. Associate Editor of Cardinal, Ben F. Allen. . . C. E . Periclcan.. Heber. Poet , Ethel Thompson .B. A. Sapp hie.. Decatur. Athletic Manager, J. E. Willi s .M. E . Garland. .Little Rock. President, M. O. Alcorn .L. I. Garland. .Big Flat. Vice-President, Bess Wole .Music. . .Sapphic. .Fayetteville. Secretary K Francis Utley . Sapphic. .Hobart. Treasurer, S. D. Cook .B. A. Lee .Allene. Historian, T. O. Abbott .B. A. Lee .Newman. Ashley, J. C. ... B. A. . .Periclcan . ...Violet Hill. Alphin, J. H. . . . B. A. . ..El Dorado. Anderson, D. O. ... C. E. . . .Lake Creek. Arnold, Miss Lillian.... .. . Music. .. . . ..Waco, Texas. Armitage, J. G. . . B. A. Black, Miss Kate.. ...L. I. Baum, E. J. ... E. E. .. .Fayetteville. BaglEy, H. S. ... E. E. . .Garland . . .. Lit tle Rock. Brockman, Miss Donna.. ... B. A. . .Sapphic . . ..Garnett. Bancroft, D. H. ... E. E. Barnett, T. T. ... E. E. . .Lee . ...Eureka Springs. Barrett, J. E. ... B. A. Barton, D. R. , .. B. A. . .Glee Club , Lee. . . . .Jonesboro. Basham, L. ... B. Mi. E.. ...Little Rock. Bassett, J. W. ... B. A. Beardsley, J. M. , ..C.E. ..Winfrey. Bell, C. H. ... E. E. Black, L. G. ... B. A. . . . Corning. Blakemore, W. A. ...C.E. Bowen, S. C. ... B. A. 56 FRESHMAN CLASS Block, S. M. .... B. A. Bond, S. P. . .. .B. S. Burnside:, Mollie A. _B. A. Bradford, C. G. ... . B. S. Brown, Jessie P. ... .B. A. Brown, C. J. -C. E. Bryan, J. A. .. .. B. A. Bryan, Frank. . ...B. Mi. E. ,. .. . Nelson, Okla. Buck, W. A. -C. E. Buckley, V. B. -C. E. Bumpass, E. K. -E. E. Burgin, W. D.. -E. E. Byrne, L. H.. . ... B. A. Cannon, Miss M. .... Fayetteville. Cardin, W. N. .. ..B. A. Clapp, Clarence. -E. E. Carruth, B. H. .... B. A. .Warren. Carter, Miss Ola. . • • . L. I. Clark, Ophelia. .. ■ • L. I. Carter, O. R. ....L. I. Carter, Maud M. . ...L. 1. Combs, Miss Bertha.... Cazort, W. L. . ...B. S. .Fayetteville. Chandler, P. E. . ...C. E. Combs, Miss Effie. .Sapphic . .... Cotter. Conatster, R. C. -E. E. Cooper, Eunice N. . ...L. I. Craig, Miss Pearl V. Cook, T. D. .... B. Mi. E. . M athetian . .Texarkana. Concpi, Nelle S. ... . B. A. Creekmore, S. W. .... B. A. Cook, I. F. ... ,B. S. A.. . Croxdale, Miss R. W.... .. .. B. A. .Springdale. Cypert, A. B. .. .. B. A. . .Mathetian . .. . .Little Rock. Croxdale, Helen H. . ...B. A. . Sapphic . .Springdale. Davis, Mabel A. ....Art. .Favetteville. Davis, H. A. . ... B. A. .Marcella. Davis, John. _E. E. .Lee ' s Summit. Dyer, Miss Jennie R.... . ...B. A. Davis, D. R. P. . ... B. A. . . Garland . .Lowell. Deal, W. L. ... .B. A. Davis, E. D. _E. E. Deane, C. V. — E. E. DeBerry, T. A. .... B. A. . .Periclean . .Bogata, Texas. Dodson, H. C. -C. E. .... Harrison. Dollarhide, W. F. -E. E. .Foreman. Dorougit, W. T. .... B. A. Douglass, C. PI. -E. E. Douglass, A. M. Dowell, Miss Grace. . ...B. S. 58 Dowell, T. G. Duke, S. W. Eagle, Hugh. Eagle, J. D. Edwards, Francis M.... Elliott, H. D. Ethridge, Y. W. Eoff, Miss Dennie. Evans, D. J. Eoff, Miss Lieeian. B. A. M. E. B. A. Peri clean. B. A. Mathetian . B. A. Mathetian B. A. B. A. B. A. C. E. Lee Music. Fleming, B. R . M. E . Fogleman, J. F.C. E. Ford, B. R . E. E. Feeeman, Miss Luea. B. A . Mathetian Forehand, O. O.B. A. Foreman, C.B. S. FoueES, R. B.B. S. Futraee, Miss Emma. Gandhi, J. R. George, I. L. Garwin, Luea V. Glass, T. E. Gilliland, Miss Myrtle. Goodwin, W. G. Grady, Miss Eliza. Green, C. H. Guynes, W. M. Green, T. A. Hale, C. L. Hale, M. Z. Hale, Miss Sarah E. Hale, Miss Virginia. Hale, W. E. Hamilton, A. C. Hoeeman, K. E. Harley, H. P. Harris, Miss Mae E. Hartley, R. P. Hatchett, M. P. Hines, Miss Lillian. Hesterly, Miss Bertha. Hennessy, W. F. Herbert, C. B. Herbert, H. L. Highfiee, R. D. Hodges, J. W. Hughes, J. L. Huese, L. R. Humphreys, H. H. Irving, Arthur. B. A. M. E. L. I. Garland. B. A. C. E. Music. B. A. L. I. Sapphic. . C. E. E. E. B. A. Garland. . C. E. B. A. Periclean L. I. Music. M. E. C. E. C. E. Garland. . M. E. B. A.. B. A.. B. A.. B. A.. Music. C. E.. E. E.. E. E.. B. A.. L. I.. B. A.. E. E.. C. E.. M. E.. Garland Periclean Garland. , Lee . .Tuckerman. . Prescott. . .Bellefonte. .Bellefonte. . .Texarkana. . Fordyce. . Hamburg . . Bellfonte. . Gilkey. . Bellfonte. . Hot Springs. . Fogleman. . Helena. .Ozark. . Booneville. . Chelsa, Okla .Pine Bluff . Stephens. . Bombay, India. .Havana. . Harrison. . Fayetteville. .Knobel. . El Dorado. .Cove. . Aurelle. . Siloam Springs. Mineral Springs. .Montrose, Mo. .Mulberry. Holly Grove. .Fayetteville. . Plain Dealing. Fayetteville. .Ben Lomond. .Paris. . Fayetteville. Muskogee, Okla. , Archey. .Eureka Springs. Prescott. Ft. Smith. . Greenwood. Greenwood. .Argenta. Quitman. .Waldron. Charleston. Fayetteville. Morrilton. Irwin, J. G .E. E.Ft. Smith. Jordan, J. K.B. S. A.Corning. Joiner, Miss Jennie.B. A. Mathctian .Magnolia. Johnson, Proctor .B. A.Eureka Springs. Jopein, Pheee .E. E.Hot Springs. Kagy, R. H.B. A.Van Buren. King, W. C.C. E.Van Buren. Kinkeard, W.B. A.Ft. Smith. Lawson, Miss Lieeian .Music.Fayetteville. Laughinghouse, J. F.E. E.Forrest City. Lea, R. A.E. E.Fayetteville. LeCroy, R. E...B. S. A.Lawrence. LEE, J. L.C. E.Eureka Springs. LEE, S. C.B. A. Mathctian .Benton. Leigh, W. M.M. E.Little Rock. Lee, W. W.E. E.DeQueen. Lindsey, G. S.B. A.. ..Bentonville. Longino, L. A.E. E.Magnolia. Lynch, R. V.B. A. Mathctian .Clarendon. Loyd, Miss Lieye L.B. A.Blue Mountain. LipE, Miss Ada .L. I.Hobert. LitteETon, Miss Hazed C.B. S.Eureka Springs. Lyon, Miss Bessie.L. I. Sapphic .Lockesburg. Marks, J. A.Agr.Springdale. Mayo, B. A.C. E.Morrilton. Metcaee, C. H.B. S. C.Horatio. Mitcheee, W. F.E. E.Harrison. Milan, Miss E. M.B. S. Mathctian .Fayetteville. Moore, U.B. A. Moore, Harris .C. E.Fayetteville. Moore, N. P.B. A.Fayetteville. Moore, W. H.M. E.Hot Springs. Miser, Miss Cora D.B. A. Sapphic .Rogers. Morris, G. E.B. A.England. Morris, B. B.B. A.England. McCarty, R. L.E. E.Fayetteville. McCeure, . .E. E.Fayetteville. Morgan, Miss Berry .B. A.Winslow. McCeain, A.B. S. C.Mena. McCuelum, Albert .B. A.Atkins. Morton, Miss Julia .B. A.Fayetteville. Morton, Miss Lena .B. A.Fayetteville. McGraw, T. D.B. A. Lee .Altus. McAdams, Miss Julia .Music.Fayetteville. McCain, Miss Doeph .B. A.Monticello. McCartney, Miss Mary .B. A.Fayetteville. McKinney, G. F.P». S. A.Harrison. McNeill, J. C.E. E.Magnolia. McCoy, Miss Helen .B. A.Fayetteville. Nixon, Miss Loy M.B. A.Jacksonville. 60 Oliver, Miss Lelia R. , . 1’,. A_ Oakley, Miss Floy, A. ,. B. A. Oliver, Miss Nora. ,L. I . Ogden, Miss Ola L. , . B. A. Outlaw, Miss Maud. . L. I . .Rector. Overholt, Miss Margaret. . , .It. A. .Fayetteville. Overiiolt, J. E. . a. a. Paine, B. P. .. B. A. Patrick, K. C.. . ,L. T. Pape, C. A. . .B. A. .Van Buren. Peel, D. W. .. B. A. Pearson, Miss Stella. .. L. I . . .Sapphic . .Fayetteville. Page, Miss Elizabeth. .. L. I . Peoples, C. T. .. C. E. Percival, J. M. .. E. E. Plunkett, R. E. . ,B. S. C.... Powell J. S., . .B. A. Pyeatt, Mary E. .. B. A. Pape, Miss Sophia . .. B. A. .Van Buren. Ramsey, Lewis . . .B. A. Renick, R. L. .. M. E. Reed Miss Oi i ip . L. T. .Spring-dale. Reed, N. B. .. C. E. .Favetteville. Rettig J W C. E. .Bentonville. Rhea, P. M. B. Mi. E.. Richards, Miss Wanda. . .. B . A. . .Mathetian . .. . .Favetteville. Richards W F B. A. .Favetteville. Rice J H C. E. .Little Rock. Reed Alms AT ggte B. A. .Tohnson. Rice Teee B. A. . .Mathetian . .. . .Bentonville. Rice Miss T ut M B. A. .Centerton. Roleson, E. B. B. A. .Tonesboro. Ross G L B. A. Rider, E. B. .Hot Springs. Sherrod, Miss M. . . Music. .. . .Mathetian . .. . .Habberton. Savage D L B. A. . . . . Carlisle . Sanders, ATiss E. .Favetteville. Sedwick, B. F. C E. .Favetteville. Shook C PT .C E. .Muskogee, Okla. Smi th M P ,. E. E. .DeOueen. Smith, Roy . .. B. A. . .Garland .. .Stephens. Smith, R. D. .. I!. A. . .Garland .. .Yellville. Smith, R. G. .Charleston. Smith, W K BA ... .Malvern. Sims, Miss Mary J. .. B. A. . .Sapphic . .Harrison. Smith, ATiss Mennie L. .Roselville. Slaughter. Miss Dessa.... . . B. A. . .Mathetian . . . . .Springdale. Spilman, W. G. .Paragould. Stamps, C. E. ,.L. T . . . Periclean . .Van Buren. Starkey, J. J. . ,B. A. . . Mathetian . .. . .Eureka Springs. 61 Stroup, Almond. .. E. E. Stone, Miss Mattie. . ,L. I. .Waldron. STRAHAN, H U BERT. .. M. E.... Stuckey, Margaret. .. Music... .Fayetteville. Sykes, A. J. . . C. E. Thompson, S. A. :. b. a. Thomas, Miss Maud. .. E. I. .Magnolia. Tilley, R. F. ..E. E.... . .. . Fayetteville. Tilley, Irene. .. Mathctian .... .Fayetteville. Tompkins, C. H. .. C. E. .Prescott. Tillman, Miss Kathleen.. . . Music. .. . .Mathctian. .. . .Fayetteville. Todhunter, Miss Lula.... . . Music.. . Torry, F. P. . ,B. A.... Tomlinson, J. B. .. B. A.... .Butler. Tucker. M. C. .. B. S. .... Fayetteville. Vaughan, Miss Rosebud... .. L. I . . .Sapphic . .Lockesbur . Vickers, R. H. . . B. A.. . : Veazey, Miss Julia A. .. B. A.... .. . Mathctian . . . . .Dardanelle. VEstell, Miss Mamie L.... .. E. I. WaglEy, T. M. .. E. E. Wasson, Joe H. .. C. E. .Smith ville. Wade, Miss Jessie E. . . Music. .. .Favetteville. Webb, R. L. .. M. E.... Welch, Erastus. .. C. E. Wheat, Ila . White, Miss Mary F . . .B. A.. .. . Paris. Wilkerson, S. C . .. E. E. Whitty, Miss Emile M.... .. L. I . .Pinev. W hitty, Miss Anna S. .. B. A. Wiggins, P. P. . . E. E. Williams, R. T. .. B. A . Williams, J. P. .. B. A . Williams, W. L. .. E. E . Williams, J. M . .. B. A . Williams, Miss Carrie.... . . L. I . . .Sapphic . Williams, W. S . .. E. E. Wilson, Miss Lena M . ,.L. I . Wilson, T. S . .. B. A . Wilson, F. E. .. B. A. Wilson, M. H. . .B. A . Wise, Miss Emma. . . E. T. Wilson, T. C . . . B. A. Wilson, T. FT. .. B. A . ,. .Lee . Wole, Guy W. .. B. A. . Summit. Wood, Miss Edith D. . . B. A. Woosley, Miss Hattie. ... .. B. A. Woods, F. D. . . B. S . Yocum, H. S . .. B. A. .El Dorado. York, O. .. B. A . Yowell, W. L. . . B. A . .Mansfield. Our Song (Tune, Yankee Doodle.) O, here we go, the Freshman band, The largest of the classes, We ' ve got the pluck and grit and sand To rise above the masses. Chorus. We’re on the train for Seniorville, There are but three more stations; We’ll all press on o’er rock and rill With joyous contemplations. Our hearts are full of joy so great It is a taste of heaven. To contemplate when we’ll have weight, To dream of nineteen ’leven. Hippo ! hyo ! ris rah rack ! Watch our train move up the track! Yes! () yes! we’re full of glee I dice all classes ought to be. Che hee! che ha ! Che-ha-ha-ha! Freshmen! Freshmen! Rah! Rah! Rah! We Jolly Freshmen Though petty troubles may annoy, This year of ours is one of joy— Triumphant joy. Good thoughts and hopes our minds employ, And thus we spend a year of jov; Such joy! The jov of life Well filled with deeds of noble strife. The joy of answering many “whys,” The joy of “E’s,” that glad surprise, The joy of dreams, not dreamed at night, The joy of plans and schemes most bright, The joy of labor and of mirth, The joy of air, and sea, and earth. Countless joys our way doth cheer, And ne’er o’er casts our sky with fear. As a fond parent worries o ' er his child, And the child plays merrily all the while, So upper-classmen feel undue care; But we are joyous, so well we fare. They fear we’ll pay with many “P’s;” But we’re as cheerful as you please. They worry when we’re exultant, gay, And then declare we’ll rue the day; But merry hearts, exalted aims, And pluck, and grit, we’ll trust for gains. And now, whate’er there he of sorrow Will we put off until tomorrow. Though petty troubles may annoy, This year of ours is one of joy— Triumphant joy. —M. O. A 64 Officers of the Sub-Freshmen Class Oscar M. Corbeee, President. Reece A. Caudle, Vice-President. Emma HusT, Secretary. Peare Ktec.ore, Treasurer. 05 Piano Students Martha Allison Lillian Arnold Viola Beloate Maydelle Benson Maude P ryan Zella Bryan Clara Burns Margaret Cannon Bertha Combs Eeeie Combs Verna Conner Maude Cook Pearl Craig Taylor Dowell Roy Earnest Myrtle Gilliland Virginia Hall Bertha Hesterly Alberta Kilpatrick Lydia Leming Ralph Lynch Elsie Mason Eleanor Mastin Lula McMath Nora McDearman Zoie Nesbit Theodora Peck Mae Saneord Mary Shannon Mamie Sherrod Margaret Stucky Kathleen Tillman Monti Thurston Lula Toditunter Eula Wheeler Louise Williams Bess Wole Edith Wood Anne Wood 06 Mary Cummings Bateman. Vocal Students KathlEEn Tillman Maydelle Benson Margaret Cannon Eula Wheeler Bess Wole Zoie Nesp.it Theodora Peck Eleanor Mastin Viola Beloate Monti Alithen Irma Hamby Martha Wood Ella Shepherd Joy Pratt Rena Shore Rachel Davis Margaret Creek more HalliE Neelly Margaret Wilson Ruth Trent Margaret Stuckey Kate Hill Mabel Davis Edith Sutton N. D. Mitchell Kate Black Bess Carnall Bertha Combs Margaret Stuckey Julia McAdams Maud Bryan Mary Shannon Mamie Sherrod Lula Todhunter Monte Thurston Edith Wood Eeeie Combs Art Students Mama Carter Flora Cory Eunice Cooper Bessie Dodd Corinna Dodd Hassie Evatt Hellen Falconer Fannie KelTon Lizzie Irby Lillian Joiner H. M. Keck W. H. Landlord Audie Maguire Bertha Mickel Annie Overholt J. F. Oates R. E. Porter 08 Bertha Hesterly Verna Carter Anne Wood Pearl Craig Lillian Lawson Lillian Arnold Virginia Knox Louise Williams Myrtle Gilliland Zella Bryan Kate Reed Maude Ryan Alma Vandersclice Julia Veazey Nell Coleman Victoria Goree Opal Davis Gracie Sowers Nora OlJiver Cora Utley J. W. Kemp Alice Baker Ora Roger J. P. Morgan M adge Ca m pbell Jewell McKay Willie Vandeventer Crockett. Elocution. 69 Dramatic Cr,uB. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Orsino, Duke of Illyria .Mr. J. E. Fry Sebastian, Brother to Viola.Miss Ada Barnes Antonio, A Sea Captain, friend to Sebastian .Miss Mary Shannon A Sea Captain, Friend to Viola .Mr. J. J. James Gentlemen Attending on the Duke. . . Miss Annie Gregg Miss Mabel Davis Valentine Curio Sir Toby Belch, Uncle to Olivia. Mr. William Braly Sir Andrew Ague Cheek.Mr. G. F. Jones. Malvolio, Steward to Olivia. Mr. E. J. Bennett Fabian ) Servants to Olivia. i Miss Amanda Braly Feste, a Clown j ( Mr. Olivia, a Rich Countess. E. A. Waterfield Miss Ollie Umbaugh Act I Scene V. Act III Scene I. Miss Ola Wheeles Viola, Sister to Sebastian.Miss Mabel Chapman. Maria, Olivia ' s Woman.Miss Mary Shannon. A Priest .Miss Cora McAnally Officers.Mr. James, Miss Annie Gregg Lords, Musicians and Attendants. Mr. L. L. Wooten, Misses Hazel Gladson, Bessie Wolf, Katharine Moore, Genevieve Mock, Hattie Rader, Pattie McNamara, Margaret Stuckey, Margaret Cannon, Nita Moore, Irma Neelly, Carrie Williams, Georgia Oliver, Katharine Tillman, Jessie Wade, Sue Tidball, Irene Tilley, Gertie Jones. Pupils in Elocution Gladys Snider Helen Compton Evadna Price Ethel Rhodes W. L. Cazort Ruth Wood Bertha Combs Mamie Sherrod Evelyn Milam Anne Wood Louise Cheever Lillian Eoff Margaret Stuckey Elizabeth Brown Ruby Craven Roby McAmis Lula Holcomb Clara Burns Gertrude Turnham Vivian Carlisle Viola Hatley Irma Neely Hattie Rader Mary Shannon Sue Tidball Sarah Brownson Nell Coleman Verna Conner Helen Croxdale Ressie Croxdale Ethel Dedman Ethel Harper - Vienna Hickey Emma Hilt Inez Hudson Bi-ss McCoy Jessie McCoy Dora Peck Elroy Simmons Quinland South worth Zenia Stroup Bess Wolf Ethel Woodruff 71 JUDGE J. H. CARMICHAEL DEAN OF LAW DEPARTMENT LAW DEPARTMENT Faculty J. H. CARMICHAEL, L. L. B„ Dean, Contracts, Constitutional Law , Conflict of Laws, Judgments. T. N. ROBERTSON, L. L. B., Secretary, Agency, Corporations, Negotiable Instruments, Pleading and Practice. JOHN FLETCHER, L. L. M., Real Property. GEORGE W. MURPHY, L. L. B., Law of Evidence. EDWARD W. WINFIELD, L. L. B., Law of Insurance. JESSE C. HART, L. L. B., Equity Jurisprudence. JACOB TRIEBER, L. L. B., Federal Procedure. W. M. LEWIS, L. L. B., Criminal Law and Procedure. T. E. HELM, L. L. B, Fraudulent Conveyances. MENIFEE HOUSE, L. L. B., Law of Sale s. R. E. WILEY, L. L. B., Law of Bankruptcy. W. B. BROOKS, L. L. B., Domestic Relations, Real Property — Junior. R. C. POWERS, L. L. B., Bailments and Torts. J. K. RTFFEL, L. L. B., Partnerships. GEORGE VAUGHAN, L. L. B., Abstracting and Searching Titles. 73 TOM M. MEHAFFY, L. L. B., of Mehaffy. Williams Armistead. General At¬ torney for Missouri Pacific Railway System in Ark. GEORGE VAUGHAN, L. L. B., of Vaughan Vaughan. GEO. W. MURPHY, L. L. B., of Murphy, Coleman Lewis. R. C. POWERS, L. L. B., of Carmichael, Brooks Powers. R. E. WILEY, L. L. B, of Wiley Clayton. JACOB TRIEBER, L. L. B., Judge of the U. S. Circuit Court. J. K. RIFFEL, L. L. B,. of Riffel Dunaway. 74 W. B. BROOKS, L. L. B., of Carmichael, Brooks Powers. T. N. ROBERTSON, L. L. B., of Robertson, Martineau DeMers. Secretary of Law School. T. E. HELM, L. L. B., of Bradshaw, Rhoton Helm. JOHN FLETCHER, L. L. M., of Ratcliffe Fletcher. MENIFEE HOUSE, L. L. B., of J. W. M. House. 75 Senior Class JOHN E. CLERGET, L. L. B.Morrilton, Ark. Quitman College, ’97. Admitted to bar in March, 1899. “I have ever loved to repose myself, whether sitting or lying, with my heels as high or higher than my head ’ ROBERT OMAR K 1 RTLEY, L. L. B.Stephensville, Tex. Bickder Academy, Austin, Tex., ’99. Served three years in U. S. Army, in foreign service, “He had no malice in his mind, No ruffles on his shirt.” GUY WINFIELD SWATM, L. L. B.Little Rock. “Truth from his lips prevailed with double Sway (m).” EDWARD LEROY CARTER. L. L. B, B. A...Little Rock. University of Arkansas, ’05. Garland Lit. So¬ ciety. University of Chicago Law. “The very hairs of thy head are numbered.” 76 WALTER GARRETT RIDDICK, L. L, B.Little Rock. Prophet Senior Class. Washington Lee University. Washington Lit. Society. “So on the tip of his subduing tongue All kinds of arguments and questions deep For his advantage still did wake and sleep.” JOHN F. CLIFFORD. L. L. B.Little Rock. Senior Class Poet. “There is a pleasure in poetic pains which only poets know.” BENJAMIN D. BR 1 CKHOUSE, L. L. B.Little Rock. “An engineer who has wheels in his head.” WALTER HENRY STRENGTH, L. L. B.. .Marshall, Tex. Marshall High School. “What’s in a name?” WALTER LEE MORRIS, L. L. B.Little Rock. “This fellow’s of exceeding honesty.” GEORGE GORDON MURPHY, L. L. B... .Magnolia, Ark. “He never says a word, and is continually keep¬ ing silence.” ASHBEL WEBSTER DOBYNS, L. L. B, B. A., M. A. Little Rock. Millsaps College, ’99. Lamar Lit. Society. Principal of Literary Dept., Deaf Mute Institute, Little Rock. “As good be out of the world as be out of fashion.” C. C. RAMSEY, L. L. B. Little Rock. “A mind not much the worse for wear.” 78 OSCAR D. LONGSTRETH, M. Di, B. S., M. A., L. L. B., .Little Rock. Iowa State Normal, M. Di., ’98; Iowa U., B. S., ’04 and M. A., ’06. President of Senior Class; Pres. Ark. State Athletic Assn.; Member Towa Academy of Science; Prof, of Science in Little Rock High School. “Titles of honor add not to his worth.” M. COUNTS (Pete) HUTTON, L. L. B.Little Rock. Vice-President Senior Class. U. of A. Var¬ sity Eleven, and second Base Ball team. “Adorned with features, virtues, wit and grace.” ALEXANDER DIXON WHITEHEAD, L. L. B., L. I. B., S. A.Taylor, Ark. U. of A., ’05. Garland Lit. Society. Principal of Warren High School, ’06 and ’07. Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Class. “The light that lies in woman’s eyes Has been my heart’s undoing.” SAMUEL FREDERICK MORTON, L. L. B...Fordyce, Ark. Orator Senior Class. Vanderbilt University. “My life is one demm’d horrid grind.” 79 WILLIAM PATRICK GALLIGAN, L. L. B....Little Rock. University of Notre Dame, St. Josephs Debat¬ ing Society. “I have often regretted my silence, never my speech.” OSCAR LESLIE EATON, L. L. B.Little Rock. Treasurer Goar Lyceum. „ “Still you keep o’ the windy side of the law.” LOUIS JOSEPHS, L. L. B.Winthrop, Ark. Admitted to the bar in ' o7. Served 3 years in U. S. Artillery service, and honorably discharged. “Fit to rule in politics as well as wit.” OSCAR H. WINN, L. L. B.Little Rock. University of Arkansas. “I awoke one morning and found myself famous.” SO ISAAC A. IAtONS, L. L. B.Hot Springs. “His nose was not sharper than his wit.” SI P rophecy CLASS OF 1908 The Imp at the Gate let me in and looked at my credentials. He pronounced them perfect and handed me a ticket, made of the most perfectly heat-resisting asbestos, on which were listed the sins for which I must do penance. “Be careful,” said the Imp, “to have the ticket punched for each sin expiated, so that your term here may not be longer than the original sentence. The executive clemency is never invoked here in favor of the careless.” And with something meant for a smile, he added that I might find several of my old friends here. So I concealed my ticket and started on a search for friends of old, being aided in my explorations by the repeated vociferation of the word “Stung” coming in accents strangely familiar from a commodious apartment near by. I entered. Above the door, in red hot letters, glowed the sign, “HEADQUARTERS OF THE GOAR LYCEUM. M. C. HUTTON, FOURTH ASSISTANT BEELZEBUB, DEVIL-IN¬ CHARGE.” Similar placards announced a cordial welcome to all old members. I was surprised at the slight attendance. Beside myself there were only two present. One was the Honorable Fourth Assistant above men¬ tioned, who, having arrived before the rest of us, had, with characteristic energy and thoughtfulness, prepared quarters for those who might follow, in which kind work he was greatly aided by the powers of the official position to which his natural endowment of impish traits had elevated him. Pie was in charge and conducted what I considered a very severe examination on the lavv of Fire Insurance, the other member being the victim. Him, 1 had difficulty in recognizing. He was arravcd in what I later found to be the most approved style in these parts, of which he was the acknowledged dude. High Asbestos collar, and immaculate white shirt of the same material, evening clothes of the newest aluminum fabric, pointed and highly polished cast iron shoes, adorned him. His hair was parted exactly in the middle and pasted down on each side with some shiny oil of molten metal. As he invariably missed the questions propounded to him by the Fourth Assistant, that Dignity awoke the echoes with a hilarious “Stung, Mr. Carmichael, you make twenty-live on this examination”! In his agitation, the Victim dropped his ticket, and before he recovered it, I perceived that it was marked with the words “For all eternity”. On my arrival, the examination was discontinued, the Lyceum was called to order, and the Fourth Assistant took the chair. The Victim claimed the floor. He began an impassioned oration. “I protest,” said he, “against such high-handed proceedings. Mr. Fourth Assistant, you know as well as I do that you are only a de facto devil, and not empowered to act in this manner. The Supreme Court of Arkansas, in a case which 1 took—” “Receives no credence here,” interjected the Fourth Assistant. “You’ll have to cuss the faculty and let it go.” Here we were interrupted by the arrival of another—one whose stately tread and familiar mien and form revealed his identity at once. “Mr. Chairman, and gentlemen of the Jury” he said, “1 beg to be marked present”. It was Gorget, and of course he took the floor for the rest of the meeting. “Before proceeding with your remarks, Mr. Clerget”, said the Fourth Assistant, “l deem it proper to call your attention to the sign above the door. All my acts receive full faith and credit by the highest authorities here. You will also be delighted to know, and I consider it one of the redeeming features of our situation, that certain words and phrases forbidden in our meetings on the earth are admitted here, and obtain that sanction which their force and expression demands.” Clerget greeted this piece of intelligence with a grin that showed his keen apprecia¬ tion of this courtesy to orators. He then proceeded. The stenographic force assigned us from his Satanic Majesty’s headquarters soon broke down and quit in disgust. I am there- 82 fore unable to give you his speech verbatim. But lie was just from the earth and he gave us full details concerning our classmates there and enroute. Mis remarks drew forth con¬ tinued applause, for they indicated a great addition to our ranks.in the near future. Below are the facts as related. Carter, E. L., Justice of the Peace, and, when criminals are scarce, teacher of the young idea, is still doing business in a remote mountain hamlet, where the people are too sleepy to see anything strange in the fact that the J. P. is still a partner with the ' attorney— with-the-verdict in every suit before him, one Strength. Brickhouse early acquired a most lucrative ' practice, as a r epresentative of railroads. He is now, in the year 1949, President of the Jonesboro Southeastern, Leased and Operated Lines, and in a fair way of becoming a member for all eternity in this body. Dobyns and Eaton, after graduation, each pursued the error of his way according to his own peculiar bent. But finally they formed an alliance, offensive. and defensive, against all clients, and reports say that the success of the partnership surpasses all bounds, and is strictly in accordance with the purpose for which it was formed. Kirtley, when at last rewarded with his sheep-skin, deserted the wagon for the bench, serving for forty years as Police Judge of Argenta. His wealth is reported as unlimited as his knowledge of law is the reverse. Morton and Morris formed a partnership, which was never dissolved. They never quarreled over a just division of their fee ' s, probably because there were none. Murphy began his practice with every indication of substantial success. He was early retained in a case of international importance, and began his speech. He is still beginning. Longstreth, forgetting all the law he ever knew, but retaining his ability as a teacher, succeeded the Dean. For his lecturer on Real Property, he had one Swaim, who was considered fit for the place because he never owned any and could speak without prejudice. Galligan developed into such an orator that his services won him recognition on an occasion where there was the least excuse for a speech. He became the leading night orator for the Salvation Army post at Little Rock. Here, while Clifford plays a rusty accordion to drown the horrible sound he calls his voice, Galligan exhorts the sinners. Mayes and Toler became respected Justices of the Peace, Ram¬ sey was too good to study law and left the profession for that of selling suburban lots. “Tuggle had just graduated when I left,” said Clerget, “and was ready to accept a position in the consular service, having been appointed ambassador to Madagascar. “Winn, Whitehead, and Josephs”—at the mention of these loved names the Fourth Assistant could not restrain tears of joy—“were finally elected. Whitehead became a Senator, the others Representa¬ tives. No doubt their careers would have been brilliant and glorious” —and here the speaker choked a sob—“but their respective constitu¬ encies resigned.” When Clerget concluded, the Fourth Assistant took the floor, and while he puffed away at a brimstone cigarette, tearfully related a career, meteoric both in rise and fall, and it developed that he got in on general principles. Your reporter, “The prophet,” so said his card, was removed from the earth because it was learned that he got there in the first place through mistake. His place here is therefore fixed, certain and eternal. W. G. R. ’oS. 83 Junior Class ADELBERT OWEN ANDREWS, A. B.Little Rock. President of Junior Class. Friends University Wichita, Kans., ’04; Scholarship man to Haverford College of Philadelphia. ’05. Instructor in English and Chemistry, Union Springs High School, ’06 ; in Ear ham College, ' 07; Little Rock High School, ’08. ‘‘Studious lie ' sat with all his books around.” Cl IAS. A. VEDDER .Little Rock. Geneseo (N. Y.) Normal College. “When duty and pleasure clash, let duty go to smash.” WILLIAM L. BOURLAND .Little Rock. .“The gloss of fashion and the mold of form.” BEN JACKSON CAGLE .Little Rock. Treasurer of Junior Class. “His reasons are as two grains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff.” SHELBY M. CULLOM TOBEY .Little Rock. Artist, Law Department of Cardinal. “This man has done dark deeds.” 84 F. C. NOLEN, A. B.Little Rock. Vanderbilt University, ’99. Senior Class poet; Orator Goar Lyceum. “His voice was heard through a mile of fog.” JOHN T. WHITEAKER .Springfield, Mo. Junior Class Prophet. “Study is a dreary thing; 1 would I knew the remedy.” GROVER C. CARTER .Hobart, Ark. “His head must be full of something.” JAMES H. JOHNSTON, B. S.Little Rock. U. of A., ’06. Garland Lit. Society. “I come not here to talk.” J. LARKIN BROOKS DENDY .Little Rock. University of Louisiana. Junior Class. “True he is a fisher, but he angles for hearts.” 85 Little Rock. EDGAR EL DR T DOE WALDEN . “Whence in thy learning hath thy toil In books consumed the midnight oil?” RUFUS GARRETT DICKINSON .Okolona, Ark. “His own affairs he minds, not other people’s.” WILLIAM WILDER ATKINSON .Little Rock. Associate Editor, Cardinal. Orator Junior Class. “I’m saddest when I sing.” ALONZO J. BOWERS .Little Rock. “My tongue within my lips 1 reign, For who talks much must talk in vain.” ROBERT FOX . “f come to seek counsel.” Little Rock. 86 W. JESSE HERRING .Little Rock. “Of gentle blood, his parents’ only treasure.’ " JULIAN WYNNS PURDOM .Little Rock. “I cannot tell what the dickens his name is.” S. LAURIE WHITE .Little Rock. Secretary of Junior Class. Ouachita Baptist College; Hermesian Lit. Society. “Exceedingly wise, fair spoken and persuading.” ANDREW CEPHAS MARTINEAU .Lonoke, Ark. U. of A. Garland Lit. Society. “Deep on his front engraven deliberation sat.” GUY W. CARON . “A lion among ladies.” Little Rock. 87 Mountain Home. E. E. HOPSON, L. L. B. U. of A. “He who runs may read.” Note. —Member of Senior Class. Inserted here by mistake. HENRY CLAY LOCKLAR .Little Rock. So. Ill. St. Normal University. Zetetic Society. “Scarcely half a wit and more than half a clown.” Aspirations of a Junior Law Student I long to be a lawyer, One of the fighting kind, With lots of clients in my office And lots more in my mind. Or else a politician, gay and grand, Whom all the Laymen hear so much about; With very little cash on hand, But lots of I. O. U. paper out. Or a judge I would be, And go my whole life through Enjoying fame because of all The Corporations I would do. Or I would be the “President,” And make “Old Teddy” laugh, To see me form these text-book writers Into my legal staff. J. T. W. 09. 88 INFORMATION BUREAU OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY Midsummer, 1908. Judge J. H. Carmichael, Dean of the Law School, Little Rock. Dear Dean :— I was very glad to receive your letter of some days ago, and it is with pleasure that I submit the following report of the fellows who will be your pride and mainstay during the coming school year. The fellows are hustling this summer to make the where¬ withal to finish their course in the Law School, and I am sure that if they work as hard after they get into the practice as they are this summer, something is sure to happen and no mistake. Martineau is touching the people lively for the coin of the realm by doing all kinds of stunts in his favorite avoca¬ tion, sleight-of-hand freaks. It would amaze you some to see that " lightning wizard” execute his thrilling tricks and pull people’s legs for the “dust that makes the ' lawyers grin.” Nolan continues to enjoy his usual good luck, having been fortunate enough to secure a job as caller of trains in the new Union Station in Little Rock. His malodorous voice is well suited for such work, and he is making good at it. So if he “makes a bobble” of his law practice, he will always have this to fall back on. Atkinson is a true genius, and shows his business sagacity in bolting his stenographic work at the Supreme Court for a rushing trade at Hot Springs shining the foot coverings of the summer tourists. He uses a peculiar polish of his own make, which cannot be duplicated; and he has a trick of shining one shoe and then absolutely refusing to shine the other for less than a plunk or more. Although the smiles don’t show up much on his customer’s faces, they do on the shoes and Atkinson usually has the satisfaction of feeling the plunks hit his pocket. He tells me confidentially that he stuck Judge T. N. for a five-spot a few days ago. Was this " undue influence” or “duress?” Walden is busy taking up periodical collections at his great summer revival meetings. He works very successfully on the feelings of his hearers and then proceeds to “work” them for the mazoumas. Purdom has incorporated dc facto for the summer at Coney Island. You doubtless know the prohibition wave has struck there, and Purdom is taking advantage of his opportunity and is very artfully putting pink lemonade down the thirsty throats of the public while he extracts the currency from their purses. Tobey, the boy with the open face and innocent gray eyes, is spending the summer at Battle Creek, Michigan, recovering from the effects of the storm which broke upon his devoted head when the cartoons in the Cardinal came out. He says he wouldn’t be artist for the school again if it meant an L. L. M. degree for him. Vedder tells me he has secured a most pleasant position as foreman of the hello girls at the telephone office. With his charming personality and winning manners, to say nothing of his face, which alone is a fortune, I understand that he is making good so emphatically that he is almost persuaded to renounce his legal ambitions. I would suggest that you see him and attempt to reclaim him before it is too late. White, the spectacular hlonde, is traveling through the rural districts as a living ad¬ vertisement of Dr. Bleechem’s Facial Cream. Whitaker is training his voice for future forensic conquests by singing in light opera. He writes me that the emoluments are very gratifying, the profits from last week alone amounted to no less than $1.37 1-2. Bowers is busy at Forest Park, where he is employed as “barker” for Mme. Schnitzki, the World Renowned Horoscopist and Palmist. There is always a crowd gathered around the genial Lee, and the poor woman is nearly worked to death in the attempt to keep up with the trade. Condray is also in the summer park business, operating a shell game at Wonder¬ land Park. All the “rubes” make for his joint and remain there until their funds are gone and they have borrowed all they can raise. And in the meantime Condray is as solemn as a judge. Bourland has concluded that he ought to have a wife to support him, and he is on the still-hunt. Last week he wrote me that he had broken the heart of an ante-bellum spinster who claims to own a ranch in Texas worth some $100,000 or more. But Bour¬ land says that the property was left to her on condition that she not marry anyone with questionable ambitions—and Bourland you know is conscientious. Caron is doorkeeping at the Republican National Convention in Chicago. He in¬ forms me that the tips are very encouraging—and that he is also taking tips from the different speakers for use at the Lyceum next winter. G. C. Carter was running a peanut stand in Argenta the last time I heard from him. They were threatening to run him off the street at that time, and I do not know where he is at this time. Had I the time I would like to go on and tell you all about the rest of the fellows: how Dickinson is advertising agent for a new brand of cigars and smoking tobacco; about the success Elkins is making in his efforts on the stump for Bryan; about Locklar’s increas¬ ing fame as a singer for phonograph records; about Johnson’s popularity with the fans of New York, where he is playing with the Nationals; about the crowds that attend the singing school which is being run by Andrews down at Fourche Dam; about the way the young ladies are all after Herring, who is canvassing for Vassar; about Fox, sweating away in the wheat fields of Kansas, where he says he is getting back to Nature; and so forth, ad infinitum. The fellows are all working, ,and you may surely look for us to show up promptly when school opens in the fall. Very respectfully, Who? NOTE: The Junior Prophet got cold feet and backed] out; the above was thereupon written by another, whose identity we have agreed not to reveal.—E d. Most Popular Student —Guy W. Swaim. Most Studious Student —Samuel F. Morton Most Solemn Student —George G. Murphy. Best Orator —C. L. O ' Daniels. Ugliest Student —John E. Clerget. Best Looking Student —Mr. Mashburn. Cutest Student —Pete Hutton. Biggest Dude —Will Bourland. 90 Who’s Who at the Law School The President of the Senior Class is Oscar D. Longstreth, M. Di., B. S., M. A., etc., etc. He is also President of the Arkansas State Athletic Association of Schools and Colleges, President of the Goar Lyceum, and goodness only knows what else. In the Lyceum, which is the debating society composed of the entire Law School, he is one of our recognized leaders. Long¬ streth is an old football player, and when anything gets in his way it is sure to find him “playing low” and “buckin’ the line.” The Junior Class found this out at the beginning of the year, when the Lyceum was being organized. We know him now, however, and we all “buck the line” right with him. Three cheers for Longstreth ! A. O. Andrews, President of the Class of ’09, is our next whoo. His full name is Adelbert Owen Andrews, but that is such a mouthful we skip it and call him A. O. He is an A. B., going from Friends University of Wichita, Kansas, = where he graduated in ’04. to Haverford Codege of Phila- 5 TTir-oi- — - delphia as scholarship man in ’05. When A. O.’s second term as critic of the Lyceum expired we were all sorry; but being good Democrats, no third term goes with us. He tried to sing one night when he got to thinking of his old Kentucky home back in Kansas, and everybody fainted. Finally, Pete Hutton, who was then sargeant at arms and general flunky, let fly a “Cooley on Torts " at him and order was restored. He has been very well behaved ever since. John E. Clerget, good-natured, witty, eloquent and ugly, was blown into the Law School through an open window one night last fall when the Lyceum was in session, and he landed sitting on his neck instead of—well, the usual place—in which attitude he has been sitting ever since. As a dispenser of super-heated atmosphere and blarney, Clerget has few equals—even in the Law School. When our able artist was requested to draw a picture of Bro. Henry Clay Locklar, he drew an interrogation mark—and then he felt hurt when we told him we weren’t after a like¬ ness especially, but that it was a picture we wanted. If the ability to ask questions is an evidence of legal ability, the rest of us law students might as well quit school and go to farming because Bro. Henry Clay is going to gobble up all the practice in Arkansas— and some predict he will beat that. We may smile when he says he is going to do something “agin;” and when those big won¬ dering blue eyes of his open wide, and that at-peace-with-all- the-world smile gets busy, and we hear him say, “Now Jedge, s ' pos ' n” we all brace up and get our note books ready, for we know something’s coming. Nor are we ever disappointed. For two terms Locklar served us nobly as—sargeant at arms. Guy W. Swaim, ex-president of the Lyceum, is one of our keenest, most logical and most convincing speakers. Swaim is a quiet, thoughtful fellow—and as absent minded as a judge. William Patrick Galligan is a Frenchman, as the name indicates. He wasn’t born in Ireland, but that wasn’t his fault. (See his portrait in the drawing of the Lyceum in .session.) Some one dubbed him William Pat early in life, and the name fitted so well it stuck. The poor fellow is subject to occasional oratorical spasms, for which there seems to be no cure. When one of his attacks comes 011, we are likely to hear something like this: “Gen-tle-men—(ominous pause) may my tuhung cleave to the roots of my mouth-” and the rest is lost in thunderous applause. 91 Mr. Dooley on the Goar Lyceum Sliure air it’s great (loin’s they do be havin’ doon at th’ Law Scluile ivery Wi’nsday noight, said Mr. Dooley, as we lighted our pipes for a cool smoke. Oi wint doon th’ lasht toime they was in sesshun, and shure, ’twas grreat shpor-rt t’ see til’ voting barristhers par-r-rade their shtock of nooly acquired legal phr-r-rases, an’ t’ hear-r-r thim raise th’ divil aboot thfiigs that th’ old lawyer-r-rs niver hear-r-rd of. Oh, Oi’ll tell yez, they are a noisy set; and the shpread-eagle or-r-r-ratory that thim fellows shpieled out wud have shamed th’ Shtate Legislatur-re whin th’ Cigar-r-ritt bill was oop. Oi hear-r-rd soont wan maulin’ on a table wid a sledge hammer-r and yellin’ “Ordher-r-r” at th’ top av his v’ice; and when th’ shmoke had cleared away sufficiently for th’ secretar-r-ry t’ rhead th’ minits, th’ little fellow wid a moostash, whom th’ fellows called “Dob,” got oop in th’ prisidint’s chair and pahssed sintince on a number-r av th’ mimber-r-rs for not pleadin’ guilty t’ th’ char-r-rge av bein’ absent. Wan divil-may-care sort av a fellow plead as an excuse that he had been detained at th’ police staslnin, an’ he was excused; but anither poor young gint wid a worrid look to his face said he had to shtay to hum and moind th’ baby the whoile his woife wint t’ th’ cloob, and th’ prisidint shtuck him th’ limit, and none there wor t’ question th’ justice av th’ decision. Afther th’ pinalties had all been assissed, there was a pale-faced fellow, who an¬ swered t’ th’ name av Swaim, got oop an’ adjoosted his monocle th’ whoiles he perceeded t’ perpethrate a t ' ree-quar-rther-r-rs av an hour infliction upon the Siciety, (lurin’ which th’ most av the numbers wint t’ shlape. My friend Galligan thin aroose and deliv- errred an oration on th’ subjec’ av “Insanity as a Difinse for-r-r Croime,” in th’ coorse av which some personal allushuns t’ wan Misther Locklar wor resinted by that gintle- man, an’ th’ sargint-’t-ar-r-r-ms was called upon t’ resthore ordher. Galligan’s shpache was a foine effoort, if Oi do be sayin’ it mesilf, and him a coosin av moine. Oi niver c’u’d mak oot what he wor drivin’ at, but Oi guess that’s joost proof that it was foine. Whin he had finished an’ th’ applause from th’ fellows that was awake had aroused th’ wans that had dhropped off t’ shlape, th’ sicretary, who was a busy-lookin’ young gintleman wid a foine face an’ a big head av hair-r joost loike these football player-rs, got oop and called th’ debate. Th’ soobject, which he said was a ver-ry important wan failin’ under th’ head av Domestic Relations, was “Raysolved, that th’ choild is th’ son av the father.” T’ree av th’ young gints, wid glahsses- on th’ inds av their-r noses and wid expresshuns on their-r faces as if they had joost berried their-r grandmither’s pet hens, wor called t’ act as judges, and they took th’ sates allotted thim. Th’ rool-call showed that all of the debhater-r-rs wor absint but wan short, pudgy little fellow they called Cler-r-rget. Th’ prisident then appinted himself and a couple av ithers t’ carry on th’ de- bhate, which was then opened. Cler-r-get was th’ fer-rst shpaker-r, and he sthar-rted off somethin’ loike this: “Gintlemin av th’ Joory—Yes have hear-rd this question discussed th’ noight, orr if yez haven’t yez are goin’ t ' hear-r it. Oi wan’ t’ .say in th’ beginnin’ av this, my main spachc, as Oi have a rayjoonder (that’s th’ way it sounded t’ me, annyway), afther th’ ithers git though. These old maid scluile taychurrs, these crack-brained editors and these shyster-r-r lawyers don’t know as much aboot this subject as did Adam’s off-ox. We want this matther vsettled roiglit her-r-re acor-r-din’ t’ th’ law and-justice; an’ if th’ goggle-eyed pedagogue overr there seeks t’ interrupt me”-Just thin ther-r-e was siveral av th’ fellows got wild and slung a lot av books at th’ poor fellow’s head, while ithers yelled for a pint av ordher. Faith, methought some av thim had morre than wan pint already. Whin th’ shmoke had cleared away, th’ prisidint assessed a foine av 25 cints against Clergett for disthurbin’ th’ pace and not lettin’ th’ fellows have their pint that they was yellin’ so for; and Cler-rget yelled that he would see th’ prisidint in tlr home av th’ Divil befure he would pay a cint. Th’ nixt shpaker was thin called, Locklar by name; and afther shtandin’ there an’ openin’ his mouth wide for about ten minits, durin’ which toime he managed to say “And ’er” siveral toimes, he quit and just shtood therre and let his mouth hang open, which Gal¬ ligan inforrmed me he did most av th’ toime. An’ well lie moight, for ’twas that larrgc ’twas th’ most conspicuous thing on th’ soide av th’ table where he was shtandin’. Foinally he sat doon amid ghrreat applause, to which he responded wid a shmoile that would have turrned an ice-factorry into a smoke-house. His shmoile tuk oop so mooch room that th’ young gint sittin’ nixt t’ him had t’ moove t’ give him shpace. 92 Th’ nixt young fellow was on th’ wrong soide av th’ debate, an’ rayfused t’ slipake. “A foine lawyer he’ll make,” Oi raymarrked t’ my young frind Galligan, “if he’s such scruples as that whin he goes int’ th’ practice.” But Galligan asshurred me that he was a parrt av th’ schule, and would niver practice. Dob, th’ prisidint, then called himsilf t’ th’ flure, and shtarrted into a slipache in which th’ wurrds came out as fahst as th’ shot out av a Gatlin gun. Finally, wan av th’ fellows grabbed him by th’ collar and pulled him out int’ th’ yarrd, where lie was still shpielin’ when we all left. Clerrget was then called forr his rayjoonder, and he quickly settled th’ debate by suggestin’ that th’ bye moight have bin a gurrl. Ivery wan yelled, and he was declared th’ victor. Th’ Sicretary announced that as it was 11:30, all gints that had woives awaitin’ thim moight be excused, and therre was a grand rush for th’ dure. E. L. C. 93 Lamentations of the Learners of the Law The Law is known by all under the sun, At least, that’s what people presume: For “ignorance of the law excuses no one” And we know that’s precisely their doom. But this is all wrong, T assure you of that: Because years we must spend in law schools In our efforts at getting the laws straightened out pat, Till we’re so mixed that we feel much like fools. We’ve spent days and weeks with Mehaffy on Torts, And it looks like we’ve spent them in vain, Since Cooley himself won’t attempt to find Vorts To explain it in language that’s plain. And the same may be said of the little word Fraud, That the courts can’t define it is true : So I want to know why, in the name of the Lawd, They recjiiire it of me and of you. And then there’s Carmichael and his Conflict of Laws, Here’s where we find food for some thinking; And it seems to us all that the loopholes and flaws Will inevitably drive us to drinking. And besides all of this, we’ve “lex loci contractus,” The gist of which we must know Before we’re allowed our profession to practice Or forth as law graduates go; And the principles learn of “lex loci rei,” And many more just as distressing: For example, “lex celebrationes loci;” Now wouldn’t that put von to guessing? 94 Distinctions as shadowy and fine as can be We meet with in Equity’s Code; While the lectures on Evidence by Mr. Murphcc 7 Seem to add the last straw to the load. Nor is this all yet—Fletcher’s Real Estate, And Brooks on Domestic Relations; And a man who to these has just entered the gate: Mr. Robertson, who talks Corporations. (Robertson no longer says he “don ' t care a straw,” That “the ills of a bachelor ' s life Are blisses compared with a mother-in-law And a boarding-school miss for a wife.”) But back to our troubles. We know we have more By thousands than flesh is heir to In other professions, where just a few score Are all that they have to pass through. But we ' re plaining, not complaining: you know how it is, That no legal lawyers could be Without knocking out eyes in the Property quiz— “Sparing justice feeds iniquity.” So onward we ' ll press, all tried as by fire, ' Till we realize our fondest ambition; We’ll maintain our p atience and bottle our ire And—thank Heaven when we’re done with tuition. —One Who Knows. 95 A VIEW NORTH FROM THE TOWER JAMES H. LENOW, A. M., M. D., Dean of Faculty and Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases and Syphilis. Graduate Jefferson Med. College, Philadelphia, 1872; A. M. Military Inst., 1876; Prof, of Genito-Urinary Diseases and Syphilis U. A. Med. Dept, since 1880; formerly surgeon in charge Choctaw, Okla. Gulf Rv.; Member of Pulaski County Medical Society; Member State Medical Association; Member American Medical Association; Secretary of Faculty of University of Arkansas. Faculty U. of A. Medical Department C. WATKINS, M. D., Professor of Medicine, Emeritus. Jefferson Med. College, Philadelphia, Pa., 1858; Post- Graduate New York Polyclinic School and Hospital; Prof. Practice of Medicine, Dept, of Med., U. of A.; Ex-Pres. Ark. Med. Association. EDWIN BENTLEY, M. D, U. S. A. (Retired.) U. of City of N. Y. 1850; Col. Phvs. of Surgs., N. Y. City, ’77; Bellevue Hospital Med. Col. N. Y., ’77; Prof, of Principles of Practice of Surgery, U. of A. Med. Dept, since its foundation; Prof, of Anatomy, Med. Dept. Pac. Med. Col., San Francisco; Supt. Insane Asylum, Cal.; Contributor Nat. Museum, Washington, D. C.; Established Smallpox Hos. New Orleans, ’76. Now on retired list of the Med. Dept. U. S. Army, rank Lieut. Col., U. S. A. Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; State Med. Assoc.; Amer. Med. Assoc. CARLE E. BENTLEY, M. D, Professor of the Principles of Practice of Surgery. B. A. Little Rock High School; Attended School Wash¬ ington, D. C., and Special Private Tutors; Graduate of U. A. Med. Dept., 95; Bellevue Hosp. Med. Col., N. Y. City, 1896; Prof, of Dermatology and Clinical Surgery since ’04; Med. U. of A; Attending Obstetrician and Gynecologist Woman’s Industrial Home; Acting Asst. Sur. U. S. Army; Surgeon Ft. Logan H. Roots, Little Rock, Ark.; Member Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. Ark. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc. LOUIS R. STARK, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. B. A. Citadel Academy, Charleston, S. C., 1867; M. D. New Orleans Med. College, 1867; Charity Hospital, 1869; Prof, of Gynecology in U. of A. Mpd. Dept., Little Rock, Ark., since T882; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc. 99 EDWIN R. DIBRELL, M. D., Professor of Practice of Medicine. M. D. U. of A. Med Dept., 1882; Med. Dept. University of Pa., 1883; Prof, of Physiology, Med. Dept. U. of A.; Prof, of Medicine, Med. Dept. U. of A. since 1904; Mem. of Pu¬ laski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc. W. H. MILLER, M. D., .Professor of Obstetrics. Graduate Stuartsville Literary Col., St. Louis, Mo., 1886; U. A. Med. Dept. 1888; Bellevue Med. Col. New York City, j88q; Obstetrical Training, N. Y. F. Inst.; House Physician of same; Asst. Prof, of Obstetrics, U. of A. Med Dept., iSqo- v, since ’93 Prof, of Obstetrics of same; Mem. Pulaski Co. Med. Society; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; M ' em. American Med. Assoc. FRANK VINSONHALER, M. D., Professor of Opthalmology and Otology. Grad. Med. Dept. Columbian Uniw, N. Y. City, 1885; Post-Grad. Univ. of Vienna and Royal Opthalmic Institute, London, Eng., 1893; since been Prof, of Opthalmology and Otology Med. Dept. U. of A.; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc. F. L. FRENCH, M. D., Professor of Anatomy (Surgical and Descriptive). Graduate U. of A. Med. Dept. 1882; New York Poly¬ clinic, New York City, 1900; Prosector of Anatomy U. A. Med. Dept., 1882-90; Pulaski County Physician, 1882-’84; City Physician of Little Rock, i885 j 9I ; Prof, of Materia Med. and Ther., i896-’o 4 in U. of A. Med. Dept.; Sec. of same 1900-07; Prof, of Descriptive and Surgical Anatomy U. of A. Med. Dept., 1904. Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc. 100 JOHN R. DIBRELL, M. D., Professor of Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology. Graduate U. of A. Med. Dept., T900; Prof. of t Surgical Pathology, Microscopy and Bacteriology, U. of A. Med. Dept.; New York Polyclinic, 1901; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc. ANDERSON WATKINS, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Adjunct to Chair of Clinical Surgery. Graduate U. of A. Med. Dept., 1897; Post-Graduate Chicago; Post-Graduate School, 1903; Pathalogical Course, Harvard Med. School, 1905; Ex-Supt. L. R. City Hospital; Ex-City Physician of Little Rock, 1898-07; Prof. Prac. Med. U. of A., M. D., 1902. Prof. Phys. of same I902-’o4; Since 1904 has held Chair of Surg. of same; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Anier. Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. CALEB E. WITT, M. D., Professor Materia Medico and Therapeutics. Graduate Med. Dept. U. of A., 1889; N. Y. Polyclinic, 1905; Prof. Mat. Med. and Therapeutics, U. of A. Med. Dept, since 1904; Phys. and Surg. State Penitentiary, i 899- , 05 ; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; M ' em. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Association. O. IC. JUDD, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. Graduate U. of A. Med. Dept.; Post-Graduate Course John Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md., 1906; Asst. City Phys. Little Rock, I905 -’o 6; Sec. Board of Health and City Phys.; Supt. Logan H. Roots Memorial Hosp., Little Rock; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; M ' em. American Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. 101 A. E. HARRIS, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Physical Diagnosis. Graduate Jefferson Med. Col., Philadelphia, 1901; Post- Graduate New York Polyclinic, 1903; Post-Graduate New Orleans Polyclinic, 1903; Post-Graduate Philadelphia Poly¬ clinic, 1904; Post-Graduate Richard E. Cabot’s Summer Course in Med., 1907; Prof, of Clinical Med. and Physical Diagnosis, U. of A. Med. Dept.; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. M ' . D. OGDEN, M. D, Professor of Pathology. B. A. Little Rock High School, 1898; M. D., U. of A. Med. Dept., 1904; Interne Logan H. Roots Memorial Hosp., i902-’04; Interne two years John Hopkins Hospital, Balti¬ more; Prof, of Pathology U. of A. Med. Dept, since 1904: Post-Graduate Course John Hopkins University; Sec. Pu¬ laski County Med. Soc., I9 o6-’o 7; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Chairman to Section on Pathology of State Med. Soc., I9 o6-’o 7; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Fraternity. OSCAR GRAY, M. D, Clinical Gynecology Chair. Interne St. Vincent’s Infirmary, Little Rock; Graduate Little Rock High School; M. D. U. of A. Med. Dept., Little Rock, 1904; since been associated with the Med. Dept. U. of A.; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc; Mem. Amer. Med. Asso. A. R. STOVER, B. A., M. D, Professor of Chemistry. B. A. Baker University, 1888; A. M. of Baker University, 1890; M. D. U. of A. Med. Dept., 1893; Graduate Mo. Med. Col, 1893; Post-Graduate Med. Dept. Washington University ; Assist, to Chair of Physiology, A. U. M. D., i90i-’o3; Asst, to Chair of Prac., 1903-07 of same; Prof, of Chemistry of same; Special course in Harvard University. Mem. of Pu¬ laski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc. J. L. DIBRELL, M. D., Professor of Dermatology and Demonstrator of Anatomy. Educated in Public and Private Schools of Little Rock; U. A. University Med., M. D., 1904; Prosector of Anatomy and Asst. Bacteriologist during senior year; Belle Military Academy, Virginia; Post-Graduate Course New York Poly¬ clinic, New York, 1904; House Surgeon of same one year; Asst, to Chair of Electro-Therapy of same; Mem. Pulaski Med. So.; Mem. State. Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi. I0‘2 Nurses—Logan H. Roots Memorial Hospital (City Hospital) Little Rock, Arkansas. Agnes Pearle Deal, (Professional Nurse.) Agnes Healey, (Nurse.) Bessie Miller, (Nurse.) Sussie B. Jin kins, (Nurse.) , Avis Mail, (Professional Nurse.) Mary Cole, (Professional Nurse.) MORGAN SMITH, M. D., Professor of Physics and Pediatrics. Graduate U. of A. Med. Uept.; Post-Graduate Polyclinic, New York, Chicago and New Orleans; Chair of Pediatrics and Physiology. U. of A. Med. Dept. Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc. Lecturers, Demonstrators and Instructors J. G. Watkins, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Otology and ()hthalmology. M. D. McCain, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of and Clinical Instructor of Diseases of Genito-Urinary ()rgans. C. D. Cunningham, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Obstetrics. Milton Vaughn, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. C. V. Scott, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Clinical Surgery. A. L. Carmeichael, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Clinical Medicine. William Goodwin. M. D., Assistant to Chair of Bacteriology and Microscopy. A. M. Zell, M. D., Assistant to Chair of Pathology. W. M. McRae, M. D., Ph. G., Instructor in Chemical Laboratory. R. L. Maxwell, M. D., Prosector of Anatomy. Kirdy, M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Dermatology. 104 Sketch of Members Class of 1908, Medical Department, University of Arkansas ROBINSON, G. M. Native of Arkansas. Educated at El Dorado High School, and Industrial Institute at Ruston, Eouisiana. Will locate in Union County, Arkansas. SICKLER, L. N. Born at Durby, Kansas, and educated at the Little Rock High School. Will locate at Little Rock. STOVER, G. C. A native of Arkansas and educated in Conway County. Will locate at Center Ridge, Arkansas. SWITZER, D. M. Born in Ashlev County, Arkansas, and educated at the Hamburg High School and University of Arkansas. Loca¬ tion, Crossett, Arkansas. WATSON, C. A. Born in Sabine County, Texas, and educated at the Hemphill High School. Will locate in Sabine, Texas. WOZENCRAFT, E. C. Is a native Arkansan, educated in the public schools of Dallas County, and at Hendrix College. Will locate in Little Rock, Arkansas. 100 MATTHEWS, E. L. Born and raised in Arkansas. Educated in high schools of White County. Located at Perryville, Arkansas. MAY, J. R. Vice-President and Class Historian. Born in Pope Coun¬ ty, Arkansas. Educated in Norman (Okla.) High School, and University of Oklahoma. Ph. G. Ohio School of Phar¬ macy. McNEIL, M. P. Born in Little, Rock, Arkansas, and has resided in the Capital City the greater part of his life. Educated in Little Rock High School. Will locate in Little Rock, Arkansas. NOWLIN, W. A. Is a native of Arkansas. Received his education in the ' public schools of Pulaski County. Located at Natural Steps, Arkansas. Dr. L. B. Moreland, of Natural Steps, is his preceptor. PORTER, W. C. Born in Johnson County, Arkansas, and educated in the public schools and University of Arkansas. Is located at Hunt, Arkansas. POWELL, P. R. Born in Pope County, Arkansas, and educated in the high schools of Conway County. Will compete for com¬ mission in U. S. Army. 107 DOOLEY, J. B. Secretary and class prophet. Born at Downs, Illinois. Was educated at Downs Academy and at Wesleyan Univer¬ sity, Bloomington, Illinois. Came from New Orleans to Little Rock in 1898. Located at Little Rock. GREEN, B. F. A native of Arkansas. Educated in Union County, Ar¬ kansas. Located at Aurelle, Arkansas. HAMILTON, W. F. Born in Marshall County, Kentucky, and educated in his native State. Came to Arkansas in 1898, and is located at Dabney, Arkansas. JEWELL, I. II. Class President. Came to Arkansas in his youth, from Gibson County, Tennessee. Was educated in Paris Academy and University of Arkansas. He is Assistant City Physician of Little Rock, Arkansas. JUNKIN, S. P. Born at Pheba, Mississippi, and educated at Woodland Academy. Located at Fourche Dam, Arkansas. 108 BEASLEY, H. S. Born in Darlington County, South Carolina. Came to Arkansas in his youth and settled in Cleburne County, where he received the greater part of his preliminary education. Will locate at Heber. BEVILL, S. D. Born at Winfield, Arkansas. .Was educated in the public schools of Scott County. Located at Waldron, Arkansas, with his father, Dr. C. Bevill. BROWN, W. L. Native of Arkansas. Educated in the public schools of Boone County. Has been practicing for some years at Keener, Arkansas. CLARK, GUY. Born in Harrison County, Tennessee, and educated in the public schools of Conway County, and at Quitifian Col¬ lege. Located at Milburn, Oklahoma. COTTRELL, W. P. Class poet. Born in Lauderdale County, Alabama, and educated in Carroll County. Ls located at Cape Fair, Mis¬ souri. 109 Junior Class 1907-1908 President. I. L. BRADLEY, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, W. S. WOOLFORD, Jr. BERT L. WARE. BERT L. WARE. Poet, Historian, HENRY F. THOMPSON. BERT L. WARE. Associate Editor of the Cardinal, BERT L. WARE. Roll of Members, Third Year ADAMS, J. L.Western Grove. “Honesty is his policy; surgery is his hobby; and a great man is his prophesy.” ALLEN, R. C.Argenta. “A doctor should be a leader of society, master of his profession,” etcetera. BRADLEY, I. L......... ... .Little Rock. “Where marriage is bliss ’Tis folly to be single.” BURNETT, J. A.Sullivan. “Shall I ‘jack or shall I ‘flunk?’” BURGESS, F. J.Whittington. “I can tell you what the book says about it.” BURTON, R. F.....Little Rock. “Great heights are gained by steady flight.” BRAY, T. L... .. ' .. ...De Rock. “If ‘lemons’ were dollars, doctors might feast.” BOHANNAN, J. IT. Monte. “He who says I am not a doctor Talks what he is forgetting about.” COOPER, SAM.Alma. “Tf I were alone on the sands of time, Something would bob up to hand me a line.” FLANAGAN, T. A.DeValls Bluff. “Off again, on again, gone again.” GUISE, J. A.Driggs. “Perseverance leads to success.” HENDRIX. A. J.Antoine. “Always ‘reddy.’ ” HOPE, O. W.Prattsville. “I had rather practice medicine than to learn it.” JUSTL S, S.Smithville. “An architect in manner, deed and thought.” KING, J. A. Jeva. “Where even the alligator dies with the fever, is the place for me.” KENYON, A. D.Shawnee, Oklahoma. “It is not all of life to live—in Oklahoma.” 110 JUNIOR CLASS LUMSDEN, C. A.DeQneen. “Study as though you would live always; Live as though you would die tomorrow.” LAMB, W. A.Delight. “Gentle as Mary’s lamb, is this Lamb at school.” LEWALLYN, W .N.. ... Buckville. “Once an idea struck me: the hideous thing; I shall never tempt it again.” LONG, MISS W. E...Little Rock. “Tf I were a man I would be a doctor.” MASON, J. J.Tnka. “A man never gets too old to learn.” MEAN ' S, C. S...., .Charleston. “Dr Dibrell says: ' A doctor is a great man.’ I’m a doctor.” MITCHELL, J. D. Alma. “Dreams much but yet he learns.” MAXEY, N. C...Timba. “Absence makes the heart grow fonder.” MORRIS, G. W. Betta. “Willing but not quite ready.” MORRIS, C. H.Betta. “Money never made a man.” McKINNEY, A. T.Little Rock. “I bad rather be an M. 1). and possess millions, than to be mayor of ‘Sweet Home.” ' PICKENS, E. A.Bentonville. “Five brothers have I; six worthy physicians among us.” ROBERTS, D. C.Marble. “We shall all be gathered over there.” SANDERS . Magnolia. “M. D. means mighty dry—let’s take one.” SMITH, J. H.. ' .Mableville. “I may never be good but T always will be careful.” SIMPSON, W. S.. ' .Franklin. “To learn when I was a Freshman, I would not; then I got old and could not.” THOMPSON, H. F.El Dorado. “I would that I were a ‘deaf muteI like a teacher.” TUCKER, C. C.Chickaloh. “I seek but one thing, why may I not achieve it?” WARE. B. L. Greenwood. “Hospital internship is a rarity; I am it.” WASSELL. C. Me. A.Little Rock. “Star of his class, pride of the hospital, success is his own.” WOOLFORD, W. S.Kingsland. “I know I will be a successful practitioner ’cause my ‘old man’ is.” Junior Yell Well man! Dead man! Sick man! Stiff! Cut ’em up, tear Am up, what’s the dif? Numerous, tumerous, blood and gore, Juniors! Juniors! Just “one” more. 112 The Sophomore’s Aim 1 Often ! How often ! Have tales been told, Of brave men and wise men, both young and old, Who have fought hard battles and victories won; Yet volumes are unwritten and songs unsung. 2 There are lesions to detect and regions to explore; These are left for the present Sophomore. The Freshman ’s too young and the senior too old— Also the Junior for work of this mold. 3 There is Sarcoma to meet, Hydrophobia to cure ; A diploma to obtain, and license to secure. The diseases will retreat ’neath the Sophomore’s gaze: For he’ll meet them in battle in numerous ways. 4 He is designed to be courteous and true in his work, And never from his task or his duty to shirk. His patient’s life in his hands he may hold. But he will reckon its value as more than gold. 5 His work may be venturous, but careful and right: Always to serve his greatest delight. Ever ready to go at midnight or noon, For his patients will his time consume. 6 When duty calls he will be there, Life’s joys and sorrows alike to share; For on the “Heights of the Doctor’s Fame,” There lies the heart of the Sophomore’s aim. —Charles Fowler. 113 Sophomore Meds—1907-1 908 ROLL OF OFFICERS. JAMES WALTER WHITE. President. CHARLES ANDY FOWLER. Vice President. RCIB’T MARVIN HUNTER. Secretary. CHARLES ALEXANDER PATRZ YK AW SKI . Treasurer. CHARLES ANDY FOWLER. Poet. ROBERT MARVIN HUNTER. Historian. ROLL OF MEMBERS. BAILEY, W. F.Little Rock. “Plain old honest Bill Bailey.” BELL, MINTO.Blevins. “If you don’t see him you will hear him.” BERROW, A. W...Hot Springs. “Oldest member of the class.” BLANTON, H. O...Bernice, Louisiana. “They will never hear of this in Louisiana.” BRIDGES, F. J.Argenta. “Old, but on wheels.” BROOKS, E. J.Pleasant Plains. " Took a short course at Frank’s Laundry.” BROWN, G. W.Hamil. “Try him. His head is white.” BROWN, J. R.Huntington. “Tt is supposed he is specializing.” BRUCE, G. C. Dabney. “Took hydrotheropy at Battle Creek Sanitarium.” BUTLER, T. S. ' .Maumelle. “More commonly known as the Village Schoolmaster.” CONNER, P. A. Bigger. “He never came back.” CRANDALL, M. C. Charleston. “We should care for the widows and orphans.” DAVIDSON, L. P.Hollywood. “Any information on Pathology.” DUNGAN, C. E.Albion. “He lost it at the postoffice.” FOWLER. C. A.Supply. “Still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all he knew.” HALL, IT. J.Scotland. “He runs like a sewing machine.” HARDY, F. P. Social Hill. “Frank and Social spell his disposition.” HAYDEN, J.Mr. Olive. “Uneasy because it is Leap Year.” HAYES, J. B.Hot Springs. “Better late than never.” I-IEFFLEY, J. A.Cbismville. “When he speaks, he says something.” HENRY, T. L...Mt. Vernon. “Makes a specialty of the ears.” HODGES, W. J..... .Social Hill. “To see him is to know him.” I-RTDSON, P. K.Hillsboro. “His discoveries may be as great as were Henry Hudson’s.” 114 HUNTER, R. M..Choctaw. “Not worth mentioning.” ISLES, J. T.Sabinetown, Texas. “He is always surrounded.” IVY, J. B...St. James. “A dainty plant, Is the ivy green.” JACOBS, IRWYN .Hunt. “He seldom smiles.” JEFFREYS, P. IT.-.,Mt. Olive. “He claims no kin to the pugilist.” JOHNSON, E. E...Little Rock. “The boys are good to Johnson.” (He keeps the record of attendance.) LEWIS, C. A...Prairie Grove. “ ’Tis plain to see he is not from ‘The sticks.’ ” LINDSEY, E. L.Bentonville. “Handsomest member of the class.” LIVINGSTON, J. J.Hot Springs. " It happened in Memphis. ’ MIDDLETON, R. C.Little Rock. “Leader in chemistry and hair-pulling.” MITCHELL, C. S.Blue Jacket, Okla. “He left his jacket in the Territory.” MONTELL, S. A.Alicia. “We can say no harm of him.” MORGAN, T. M.Cairo. “If you don’t know, ask Morgan.” PACE, C. W.Hot Springs. “Shortest member of the class.” PATRZYKAWSKI, C. A.....Buffalo, New York. “His name is Charles but we call him Patrzykawski for short.” PICKENS, W. A.... ...Bentonville. “The best dresser in school.” POWELL, M. S.Quitman, Louisiana. “He " drew the shot gun.” POYNTER, S. L.... .Dover. “Is at home collecting.” RATEREE. I. C...Little Rock “The boy’s friend in time of trouble,— (at police court).” SADLER. W. L....Little Rock. “In the city but not in school.” SKINNER, J. H.Little Rock. “His attendance is like Sadler’s.” SNIDER, vS. M...Hector. “He came when least expected.” SUMMERS, J. A.Enola. “Likely is ’Summers,’ he hasn’t been seen at school.” THOMPSON. M. G..Hot Springs. “Dr. Smith says Thompson is from Hot Springs.” UTLEY, F. M..Utley. “Unavoidably detained at home after Christmas.” WARREN, G. D..Limit. “Objects to Louisiana boys coming to our schools.” WHITE, J. W...El Paso. “President and enforces the Sedition Law.” WILSON, C. W...•.Fayetteville. “Lie came after roll call.” YEARGEN, W. M.Mena. “Quietest member of the class.” 115 SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS Freshman Class 1907-8 D. W. Roberts.... J. C. Black. R. T. Henery. Thomas D. Hurley . President. Vice President. . Treasurer. . Secretary. Allbright, S. J. Bracy, J. H. Browning, IT. W. Boyer, H. L. Banister, B. T. Black, J. C. Buchanan, G. A. Black, Miss Minnie J. Bosshart, Jacob. Bohannan, C. H. Compton, T. O. Calaway, W. IT. Doyne, Russel. Dunn, Oscar. Duff, W. M. Fowler, J. B. Fletcher, M. A. Freemyer, W. N. Gentry, J. E. Gladden, J. G. Guthrie, O. FI. Goodwin, W. E. Hardgrave, G. L. Harvey, J. H. Henry, R. T. Hurley, Thos. D. Hall, J. A. Hunt, W. J. Ivy, C. M. Jenkins, W. P. Lewis, Wm. IT. Leiblong, J. S. McCarty, Kenneth. McKinney, Garland. Neal, J. FI., Jr. Norton, Jas. M. Oury, Ed. G. Reed, C. C. Roberts, D. W. Reynolds, J. R. Ross, John IT. Rushing, J. L. Sandling, J. T. Slaughter, J. W. Spikes, Jessie M. Stover, Vern. Stewart, Joe. Stewart, R. G. Skinner, T. IT. Sisco, C. P. Thomas, Earnest. Turner, L. M. Williamson, Philips. Wright, F. A. Welch, W. W. 117 Medical Diary SEPTEMBER. ist.—Matriculation book opens, numerous letters for choice seats. OCTOBER. ist.—Opening day, Dr. Lenow (Dean of the Faculty) greets the students with a few well chosen words. Regular lectures follow. 2d.—The Freshmen begin to read signs and learn the city—two get lost and never return. 3d.—Mathews, that delightful Senior (so the nurses say), enters. 4th.—First surgical clinic—many Freshmen can not stand the pressure, so leave the operating room. 5th.—May resigns as chemist and pharmacist for State Hospital, and enters school. 6th.—(Sunday.)—A certain student visits our Sister City (Argenta). 7th.—Many new students arrive, to revel in the mysteries of medicine. 8th.—Read Drug Company reports immense sale on medical hooks. 9th.—Cottrell enters school. Senior class meeting; election of officers. 10th.—Beasley changes hoarding house—hoping to get turnips, fat meat and cabbage, and especially fewer ‘‘bugs.” nth.—Ware and Thompson go courting—to the Deaf Mute Institute, of course. 12th.—Mathews and Cottrell unite in matrimony to separate May ist, 08. (Graduate.) First meeting of the X. Z. X. 15th.—Clark requests his room mate (Beasley) to apply Hydrotheraphy to his feet. 16th.—Freshmen are invited into the Anatomical Laboratory. Strange delusions that night—one man is heard to say (no more steak for me). 17th.—Brilliant Switzer instructs the Prof, of Surgery how to prepare for an operation. 19th.—Prof. Watkins: “Lewis, define bacteria?” Ans. “They are (Pizen) things.” 22d.—Prof. Dibrell puts Powell on first base (as pneumonia doctor). 25th.— (Big Utley) : A medical student to a law student: “Well, I have a case at last.” Law student: “Glad to hear it! When you get him to the point where he wants the ‘will’ drawn, telephone me.” 26th.—Prof. Stover, in chemistry: “Mr. Middleton, how many kinds of force are there?” Ans. “Three sir: bodily force, mental force, and the police (force).” 28th.—Prof. Bendy can ' t understand why he continues to wear red neckties. 30th.—Buchanan and Williamson visit the skating rink. 31st.—Beville looks sad—board bill due. 1IS NOVEMBER. ist.—Sickler continues to cut roll call. 2d.—Junior class meeting. 3d.—Robinson attends church. 5th.—J. Masson is charmed by a ride on the street car. 6th.—Prof. Smith holds examination on physiology. 8th.—Woolford goes to the opera. 9th.—Medical students are numerous at the moving picture shows (Saturday night). nth.—Hendrix signs the register at the secretary ' s office: “A. HENDRIX, M. D.” 12th.—Prof Dibrell: “What’s the normal respiration ?” Ans. “Henry Thomp¬ son, 98 1-4 per centA 13th.—Prof. Miller holds examination on Obstetrics. 15th.—Seniors hold important class meeting—nobody knows the reason, nobody ever will. 16th.—Wassell studies fifteen minutes. 17th.—Clark sleeps too late to get the morning paper (Sunday). 19th.—While looking through the microscope Beasley accidentally drops the lense. He declares he sees a “tube cost” $35.00. 20th.—McNeal fails to laugh out loud all day; something unusual. 21 st.—Prof. Watkins informs the Senior class that they will have to “get down” after his branch—Surgery. 22d.—Football team goes out for practice. 23d.—The turkey’s familiar “pewee” is heard on every corner. 24th—(Sunday) Jewell says: “I intended to go to church today.” 25th.—Allen surmises what “Jeff” will do when the Senate convenes. 26th.—Thump! Thump! Thump! And still the hairless heads exercise an affinity for paper wads, etcetera. 27th.—Day before Thanksgiving many students fast in order that they may do justice to the occasion when the time comes. 28th.—Than ksgiving. Holiday. Square meal. Some one said, “I wish Thanks- givin’ came twice a year.” 29th.—Vacant seats are numerous; a too good a time the day before. 30th.—My, those board bills come around so often. DECEMBER. t st.—Sunday. Everything quiet at Second and Sherman streets. 2d.—Dr. Carl Bently announces at his clinic that he is contemplating matrimony. 3d.—Beasley (Dad) expresses great admiration for Dr. Ogden’s branch (Path¬ ology). 4th.—Roll call. Full house. 5th.—R. C. Allen, finding the river rather deep, decides to move over into Little Rock. 6th.—Wassell and Switzer confess for the first time that they “didn’t know.” 7th.—Trial of Senior President Jewell: charge, flirting with the nurses. 8th.—Sunday. Services in the Chemical Laboratory. Two Seniors and a Junior in attendance. No confession. 9th.—A freshman who would not “butt in,” was found to be suffering from “Paralysis Lingualis.” 110 loth.—Clark very much disappointed; fails to get “Muskogee Phoenix;” nth.—C. A. Lewis sober. 12th.—Cottrell elected chairman of the Grievance Committee at the boarding house—he proceeds to make love to the landlady and is discharged. 1361.—Robinson visits the thirst parlor across the street. 14th.—Quite a number of students gone home “for the fust week in de Xmas.” 15th.—Another service held in the laboratory ; one confession and others recpiest prayers. 16th.—Stovers denies that his recent sickness was due to hard study. lyih .—“Hot Springs’’ Thompson, a Soph., starts overland for home. 18th.—Porter meets (Bud Wizer) again. 19th.—Exam. Surgery Dooley’s “PONY” takes the prize—“not for size, but for speed.” 20th.—Mathews makes his sixteenth brake. 21 st.—Powell takes a young lady to the station—train is late, and he fails to see the U. of A. basketball game. Regrets. 22d.—Woolford leaves for Pine Bluff; on the way to the station was heard singing “Merry Bells,” “Christmas Bells,” but the dearest of all are the Pine Bluff belles. 23d.—Everybody at home. 24th.—Clash ! Clash ! Clash ! Christmas Eve. 25th.—Christmas Day—presents. 26th.—Sunshine ! Sunshine ! 28th.—No medical students in the city. 31st.—Quietude reigns. JANUARY, 1908. 1 st.—Ware accepts internship at City Hospital. 2d.—Fleeting thoughts of returning to school. 3d.—Rain ! Rain ! 4th.—More rain. 5th.—Sunday; last day of holidays. 6th.—School opens; general handshaking. Cigarette papers plentiful. 7th.—Everybody reports a good time. 8th.—Roll call. “Quite a few absent.” 9th.—W. A. Pickings starts in with a flushed face and a bleady eye. 10th.—Patreykowski (Pat) arrives from Buffalo via Milwaukee and Bud Wizer. nth.—Who will be the next Governor is the question. 13th.—“Are you going before the State Board?” 14th.—State Board meets; eight of our noble band face the gun. 15th.—Morgan discovers the specific gravity of the blood to be 98 degrees cen- tregrade. 16th.—Brown sleeps during the lecture. 17th.—Hunter won his “A” on the football field. 18th.—Utley takes his semi-annual bath. 20th.—Hope failed to answer in Physiology (lost his pony). 22d.—Butler attempts to correct Dr. Stover in Chemistry. (Hisses and cat calls follow.) 23d.—Twenty members visit the “thirst” parlor across the street. 120 25th.—J. R. Brown (Eclectic) buys a new tie—the rainbow variety. 27th.—More politics. 28th.—White has fish bone from his throat. 29th.—Only a few have cigarette papers—all smoke. 30th.—Dungan extracts a tooth without pain (to himself). 31st.—Dr. Smith entertains his class with a few timely remarks—much enthu¬ siasm. Dr. Judd ' s examination on Anatomy of Internal Viscera; attendance great. FEBRUARY. 1st. — Many students under Pat’s command leave school at 2 p. m. to see picture shows along Main street. 2d.—“Ground hog” says winter has not passed. All is well; peace reigns. 3d.—In the dead-house Allen finds a heart in a subject’s neck. 4th.—Express auction sale; articles concealed. McNeal buys a jug marked “Old Kentucky, XXX Old”—it proved to be buttermilk. 5th.—Dr. Stover: “Bell, what’s the constituents of cow’s milk?” Ans. “Butter- ine and whey.” 7th.—Watson said he had rather preach than practice medicine. 8th.—Students’ Pleaven (in the roost at the threatre) crammed with medical students. 9th.—Yeargen joins the church (hard shell). 1 oth.—Candidates for Governor speak at the State House. nth.—Utley returns. 12th.—Wilson answers roll call. 13th.—Ratterree and the dead-room are unknown to each other. 14th.—Dr. Miller cuts lecture. (Valentine Day). 15th.—Hendrix “Reddy” answers roll call at Police Headqu arters. 16th.—Livingston promises to attend Church. (Confidence.) 17th.—Pat conducts meeting in the dead-house. Attendance small ; professors absent and a good time for all. 18th.—“Quack Doctor” valentines are numerous. 19th.—Reports from chemistry examination. 20th.—Thompson calls on his lady friend—remains until cars are in the barn; walks in—just forty-nine blocks. Oh, my sore feet. 21 st.—Ware’s books become “mildewed” for want of use. 22d.—Washington’s Birthday. “Holiday I guess.” 23d.—Sunday; quietude reigns again. 24th.—Nowland is “down and out.” His chemistry died in the harness. 23th.—Prof. Harris: “Give cause of rheumatism, Brown.” “Why Doctor, I have forgotten.” Harris: “What a pity, the only man that ever knew and he’s forgotten.” 26th.—Mathews’ “new” license misplaced—burglary suspected—immediately calls out police force to search the house for the license, three towels and a bar of soap—another student’s naughty trick. 27th.—Some Freshmen are dreaming of home, while the Seniors are counting the days to (May 1st) 1908. 28th.—Prof. Stover continues to unravel the mysteries of chemistry. 29th.—Many “all-wise” Freshmen say “good-bye,” and depart for home and mamas (?). 121 ‘College Life” of a Medical Student 1 The first year a man enters college To become a new-born “Med.” l ut for the first two weeks lie’s there, He feels that he’d rather be dead. 2 He thinks of home and mother Whom he had left behind; He thinks of seven long months to pass, He wishes he had changed his mind. 3 ' He thinks of his boyhood moments In which he used to play, But now they ' re spent in learning The bones and muscles in “Gray.” 4 He takes lectures and dissecting The clinics and the quiz; He then takes out his program card To see what the next hour is. 5 Finding nothing for that hour, He hastily trips away, Down the street to his boardinghouse To learn some muscles in “Gray.” 6 His boarding place is very tough; IBs not like home to him. His bed is hard, his cover scant, His hash is very slim. 7 His biscuits are hard and very dry, His steak is very tough ()n account of a paralyzed “Masseter” He quits before he gets enough. 8 His mattress is hard and knotty. His pillow is narrow and thin, His illium bone from friction, Has penetrated the skin. 9 JIis hash is hard as I formerly said— Mainly composed of stew. Another feature that comes in— He pays for it before it’s due. 10 The session is in the winter time As everybody knows. Let it rain or shine, snow or sleet, “Old Med.” is forced to go. 11 Up to the dissecting room he goes, Next down in the hall. Tie ' s all the day and part of the night, Trying to catch it all. 12 The first or second thing he learns After he has entered school Is that he lacked more of being a “Solomon Than he did of being a fool. 13 But time rolls on, and Christmas comes, With all its presents rare; And he thinks of home and mother And wishes he was there. 14 He listens to all the lectures, And takes in all they say Just to get a seat in the lecture hall On examination day. 15 His mind is worried from study, ] Iis head may give him pain; He lavs old “Gray” aside for awhile And tries to settle his brain. 16 He goes to the Majestic theatre, Which only makes him worse, For it fills a cavity in his head, And makes one in his purse. 12a 17 The name of a “medical student” Is a horror to the Little Rock clan. They look on him with an eye of scorn As the lowliest grade of man. 18 But the time will come if nothing happens When he his crown will wear. When free from “Whitleather” and “Waspuest” In his home of better fare. 19 St me have no use for a doctor, While free from any disease, But wait ' til the hour of sickness And see who they call, “If you please.” 20 He’s then the best fellow on top of the earth, As long as he calls each day; But a lower down devil does not exist Than when he comes up and ask for pay. 21 But wait ’til he gets his sheepskin, The residence of his pride, It’s doctor this and doctor that And doctor on every side. 22 But when his four years have ended, And from “College Life” lie’s free, His “Diploma” is pinned on tail of his coat On the tail of his name, “M. D.” 23 He then enters into his practice At his home in his native land; He meets with many of his old-time friends And gives them the greeting hand. 24 Though some of his old friends scorn at him, And call him a little guy. They ' re healthy now—just wait awhile; They ' ll know him “by and by.” 25 He ' s now located permanently Like the house that was built on a stone: He’s free from the horrors of “College Life;” From Little Rock, its “beefsteak and bone.” —Extract. 124 aty? (Ealnt ar 18th—School opens. 19th—Entrance examinations begin. 20th—Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. x . reception at Car- nall Hall. 21st—Turner and Walker arrive. 22cl—Rev. P. C. Fletcher addressed the Y. M. C. A. 23d—A school day in reality. 24th.—J. B. Bunn cuts Economics. 27th—All societies organized. 28th—Arkansas vs. Haskell—o to o. 29th—(Sunday) L. L. Wootton fills his first ap¬ pointment at Carnall Hall. 30th—The new hoys first drill. S e pt e m b.e r 126 School Politics Most popular Professor.Dr. Brough. Best all-’round University man.J. R. Grant. Brightest young lady . ....Miss Lexie Bell. Best football player.C. G. Milford. Ideal college student.Miss Julia Goodwin. Prettiest young lady.Miss Edith Sutton. Degree in society .R. D. Smith. Best literary student.R. E. Womack. Hot-air man.Laban Southmayd. Degree in knocking.C. G. Lueker. Degree in prevaricating.E. E. Hopson. Best military man.Z. L. Reagan. Bashful man.J. B. Bunn. Degree of buttin ' in.“Oscar " Starkey. 127 Oct©b c r 2cl—Prof. Cole curried the old white mules for in¬ spection. 4th—Prof. Futrall orders an inquisition of Latin “Ponies.” 6th—Prof. Reynolds addresses the Y. M. C. A. Sub¬ ject, “The College Man, the master spirit of his age.” 7th—Arkansas vs. Drury—23 to o. 10th—Prof. Shannon distributes blue pencils. 12th—Dormitory Police Club parade the grounds about the buildings. 13th—Joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 14th—Arkansas vs. Drury, at Springfield—17 to 6. 16th—Two melodious male voices in Chapel Choir. 18th—Senior election. 19th—Arkansas vs. St. Louis—6 to 42. 21st—Boys rejoice, walk to Carnal 1 Hall finished. 25th—Mathetians entertain the students. 27th—Ernest Williamson gets a B. S. degree at Car- nall Hall. 29th—Junior class election. 30th—Arkansas vs. Texas—6 to 26. 128 Definitions of Love It is not definable. A temporary insanity. The greatest cementive force of social life. One-fourth association; three-fourths imagination. That which calls Dr. Brough to Kentucky. The thing that keeps the world going. “Brevity unequalled. ' ” An inward uneasiness, an outward all-overness. A gift divine, something we feel, but can’t define. A tickling sensation of the heart which cannot be scratched. A consuming passion of the soul. A conglomeration of unexpressible feelings. The blind God. Love is the essence of life. Something given, not bought. That which makes one desire to leave home and cleave to another. That most fickle of all the abstract. A thing so divine that description makes it less. Nothing surrounded by hot air. A temporary insanity which acts as an escape for an over accumulation of sentiment and romance. Love manufactures every man into a poet while the fever lasts. Love is the life of the soul. It is the harmony of the universe. ist—First meeting’ of the Deutscher Verein; Peri- clean open program. 2cl—The organization Facultas Stultorum. 3d—Beginning of the week of prayer. 6th—Arkansas vs. Baton Rouge—12 to 17. 8th—Lee open program—Dr. Brough speaks. 10th—T. L. Blakemore fails to go to the girls’ dormi¬ tory. 11 th—Commandant makes appointment of officers. 12th—W. D. Weatherford addresses the Y. M. C. A. 13th—J. E. McConnell, ’07, visits the ' Varsity. 18th—Arkansas vs. Tennessee—2 to 14. 19th—The Freshman asks the O. D. “Where the cor¬ ridor is at? " 21 st—J. B. Bunn’s room stacked. 23d—Sophomores have their picture made for the Cardinal. Ernest Williamson slept in his Sunday clothes. 25th—Rev. Lailamme addresses the Y. M. C. A. 26th—Miss Stubblefield arrives. Mr. Barrett pow¬ ders his face. 28th—Arkansas vs. Rolla—7 to 5. Night-shirt parade. 130 Definitions of Beauty That quality which few possess. A short-lived tyrant. Moonlight. My head can ' t say it. Multiplicity of unity. An Arkansas girl. What you make it. “Pretty ways and good manners;” A rare compound of blue eyes, fair skin and brown hair. An optical illusion. An angelic expression. Something girls are jealous of and boys crazy about. The expression of love. Paint and powder. Beauty is the outer covering of a good inner being. Beauty is an exquisite flower and its perfume is virtue. Beauty is the first present nature gives to women, and the first it takes away. Beauty is but a flower which wrinkles will devour. 131 December ist—J. C. Allen’s room stacked. 2(1—Miss Keeney presents Prof. Lentz with a box of candy. 6th—Seniors vs. Juniors—4 to 8. 8th—Dickson addresses Y. M. C. A. 10th—Dr. Barr sells gloves. 12th—P’s below par. 13th—Dr. Brough lectures in chapel. 15th—Sophomore vs. Freshman—o to o. 18th—Last drill until after Christmas. 19th—Uniforms received; Grabill rushed. 20th—S ' tudems run the special. 22d—A Sophomore reports to his home girl in full uniform. 26th—Ladies in town declare J. P. Wood and Reuben Barrett to be sports. 132 The Revised Matriculation Blank 1. Name in full. 2. Pedigree. 3. Date of birth. 4. Full name of parents. Their occupation. 5. Color of their eyes and hair. 6. Do they send you money to defray your expenses? 7. Give your length, breadth and thickness. 8. Give color of coat, size of hat, shoes and collar. 9. How many pockets in your coat? 10. Is your nose long, short, medium, hooked or turned up? 11. Who are you and why did you come to the U. of A.? 12. Are you married or single? 13. Do you talk in your sleep? If so, what do you say? 14. Have you had the mumps, chickenpox, whooping cough, measles and smallpox ? 15. Are you troubled with indigestion? 16. Do you slide down the banisters or work the Profs. ? 17. School last attended? 18. State whether you were fired or not. 19. Do you love any one? If so, whom? 20. Capacity of your stomach. 21. Do you carry a life insurance policy? 22. State your nationality, church membership, standing in society. The Students’ Creed I believe in Arkansas, the University, the maker of men and women, and in Judge Tillman, one of her sons, born within the State, educated at the ' Varsity; in after years he rose and ascended to the throne of Presidency, from thence he shall rule the students with a mild but disciplined hand. I believe in cu tting chapel; the working of Profs; the strolling in corri¬ dors; the removal of sticks; the renewal of sins, and in buttin’-in. Amen. t st—New resolutions adopted by the Faculty. 4th—Students begin to return. 6th—School opens ; teachers lecture. th—Ruston delegation returns. Miser lost a box of candy. 9th—A new song in chapel. 10th—The Ladies’ National Quartette. 14th—Barrett and Tyson of 07 visit friends. 17th—Janies Hedley in chapel. 19th—George Cappleman of Little Rock died. 20th—Prof. Cole resigns; R. J. Nelson fills the va¬ cancy. 23d—C. H. Woodruff pushes the pencil for the Weekly. 2 5th—Ex ami n at ion s begi n. 26th—All students hold a consultation meeting for working the Profs. 27th—Examinations in Latin ; C. Pulley indicted on the charge of cruelty to animals. 28th—Woe unto the Flunker for you know your doom. 30th—D. A. Norton tells the business men about the Cardinal. 134 The Meetinge of the Societie of Research On the 7th day of February, 1908 PROGRAMME. A Piece of Musieke Played on the Fiddle.Charles F. Adams. The Pietie and Virtve of men longe ago.Dr. D. Y. Thomas. A Ryght Pleasaunt and Merie Comedie.Professor Edgar F. Shannon. Uaue the Ladie Ryghtlie taught the younge.Dr. William Johnson. The Okie Tragedie.Professor Alexander. Friendlie Conclusyon. The olde Sthole Hons.General Discussyon. Controversie: Be yt resolued that the olde homespun breeches are better than the manufactured ones of Modern Tynie. ist Spache.Professor Droke. 2 d Spache.Professor Dunn. Spelling Matche.Betwixt Dr. Brough and Dr. Pickel. Closing Speache. . . . By the worthie and mightie learned Professor of Historie. February 2cl—Universal rejoicing; a day of rest after the ex¬ aminations. 3d—Miss Holcomb addresses the Y. W. C. A. Sub¬ ject, “Quiet Hour.” 4th—Meeting of the Research Club. 5th—A letter from Mr. and Mrs. VanValkenburgh stating that they wanted a Cardinal to de- ight the natives. 7th—Baseball boys begin to feather out; Clark Thomp¬ son takes forty hours more work. 9th—Prof. Reynolds addresses the Y. M. C. A. nth—Garland Monument Fund started on foot. 12th—Fox Wood of Ft. Smith visits friends. 13th—Dixie Minstrel at the opera house; Dr. Brough wins the cake in a breakdown dance. 15th—Pete Black, our baseball star in past seasons, visits friends. 16th—Cox in chapel Sunday afternoon. 19th—Students hear Jeff Davis; vacant seats in class rooms. 20th—Prof. Purdue spent some days at Eureka Springs “geologizing.” 24th—Walter Combs, of 07, visits friends. 26th—Bachelors’ Club organized. 281 h—Knockers’ Club have picture made for the Car¬ dinal. Vacation Letter of a Freshman My dearest dear I am at home I’ve saw my parents and my chum, I’ve did what you ought to not do, I et my wax and lost my gum. I’ve shown my cap, coat, gloves and pants And learnt ’em all how I could drill, I’ve went off on four separate jants To praise the name of Fayetteville. I’ve saw four million men or more Observing of my uniform; But I walked on and tried to think I was not no better than them. I have not had no fun at all, Since I left there where you were at; I aint bin home sense way last fall, But you outshine my sister Mat. There haint no use to try no more To stop this aking hart of mine, From jumping up into my mouth When your sweet smiles enter my mind. Now dear, I’ve wrot what I have writ, It should be kept twixt I and you, I no much more, but I will quit, My time is up, I’ve did my do. 137 ist—(Sunday) Jernigan carries a “Bell” to church. 2d—Gamma Epsilon Delta dance. 5th—Someone fell down stairs. 6th—Normal class entertained by Miss Bland. 7th—Y. W. C. A. gave a reception in honor of Miss Dabb. 9th—Mr. Hathcoat blue; wonder why? nth—Hal Stacy won the long- jump. 13th—Basket ball girls return with State champion¬ ship. 15th—J. C. Allen finds a lady’s cloak. 17th—Meeting of the Junior class. 18th—Max Lentz accuses Miss Bell of being ugly. 19th—C. H. Ray’s patent granted. 20th—A new weather signal on the tower; indications a stormy day. Prep, day; Junior and Sen¬ ior banquet. 23d—More drill, drill. 24th—Lillian Eoff confined to room with fever. 27th—Pennant day ; Juniors vs. Seniors—4 to 3. Rah for the Juniors! 29th—Rain, rain, rain. 30th— I ore rain ; no game. 31st—Arkansas vs. Kansas State Normal—4 to o. 138 “Is it Not?” 1 slept and dreamed I heard a song, As bad as ever was heard; My soul took up its discords and I drank in every word. It did a simple story tell— The wording I have forgot; But the burden of the story was Three words only: Is it not? I woke me up and on my couch I tried to think it all out; But not at all could I recall E ' en what the song was about. Some physical phenomena I new were mixed in the plot, But all the rest oblivion was, Save those three words: Is it not? Nebuchadnezzar was not more At a loss, I’m sure, to recall His drunken dream than I was when I lay and gazed at the wall. “Oh, for another Daniel now,” I groaned as if I ' d been shot, “To tell me what is this I ' ve dreamed, And explain these words, Is it not?” “Begone!” I cried, “ye hated words, Why ring ye so in my ear? Have mercy on a mortal man! Aroint! avaunt! disappear !” I clinched my teeth and shut my eyes— My blood lay still in a clot; But ' twas no use! Those burning words Were in plain sight: Is it not? I got me up and breakfasted, Not aware of it, I confess; It was a silly thing to do, But I did it nevertheless. It seemed to me as if my head, Just like some sort of a slot- Machine kept swinging to and fro To a rhvthmical Is it not? 139 (Continued on page T4T) J pri I -Arkansas vs. Kansas State Normal—7 to 2. Arkansas vs. Kansas State Normal—19 to 1. ' Varsity Dramatic Club renders program. -Calculus examination. Five Seniors join Junior class. Joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. -Battalion inspection. —Arkansas vs. Little Rock League. —J. E. Fry indicted for going to church. —Arkansas and Drury debate at Springfield. —Arkansas and Oklahoma debate at Fayetteville. —A day of the latest fashions. -D. A. Norton has his head re-shaved. -J. I. Janes follows suit. -Miss Norris flunked a boy in society. -Dr. Brough begins to prepare high school speeches. -The last day of all fools. 1 i ) I betook me to the college for To seek relief from the thing; But das Ding an sich still in my ears Rang on a pitiless ring. By this time you can guess that I Had become a little bit hot; Still everywhere that I would look I could see those words: Is it not? T met with Bagley in the hall— You know him?. Yes, lie’s the one I meet him in the hall and say, “Are you your mother’s own son?” “Why, yes,” says he, “I’m ’sposed to be, Though it’s been disputed a lot. But say, I’m thinking: all the fools Are out today, Is it not?” Miss Olga Davis next I meet—• Her face with beauty besmeared; “Are you living where you moved from last Said I. Miss Olga appeared To be confused, but quickly said: “Yes, at the very same spot; But I hope that you will never find The way up there —Is it not?” Oh! “Is it not?”! In those three words I s shut up some that is good; They express the deep prof-e tic soul As no three other words could. Quite well impressed upon my mind Are they with many a jot; But I know I’ll their full meaning grasp Never here on earth, Is it not? Could all great Neptune’s ocean wash Away this one mental blot, How happy would I ever be! And how content with my lot! What is’t to me, I’d like to know, A joule, an erg, or a watt? If forever come my life to vex Those dreadful words, Is it not? 141 JVIay —J. B. Bunn and Winfrey begin to cram for the examinations. —R. E. Holt sings his first farewell on Dickson street. —John Revel says, “Dr. Carroll, if you will pass me in Chemistry, I will do as much for you some day.” -Miss Cory does not receive a letter from “Hobby.” -C. C. Alexander stuck by the O. D. for whistling in the corridor. —W. L. Miser fined by the Senior Committee for boisterous singing. —B. L. Williams, one of our students, preached at Rose Hill. -Miss Tillman stuck for strolling in the corridor. 2d—Literary societies meet for the last time. 24th—Dr. Johnson warns his classes of the examina¬ tions. 28th—The final examinations begin. 30th—Memorial Day; holiday. M2 Toasts to the “Varsity” Here is to the good old U. of A., May she grow stronger and prosper. Here is to the students gone before. And here is to the ones who come after. Here’s to the good old U. of A., May she stand until the judgment day. Here’s to our Alma Mater, May her influence live long after her walls have crumbled into dust. May the U. of A. live as long as it likes, And have what it likes as long as it lives. Here’s to the best old University, the U. of A. Here’s to the dear old U. of A., may she prosper and live to a ripe old age. • V i . • 1 Here’s to the Cardinal—may its colors never fade. Alma mater, God bless her, may she live and flourish. Here’s to the University of Arkansas which is as far above the other es of the State as the stars are above the earth. Here’s to the dear old U. of A., Where we’re fed on chops and whey; Where the girls are always prim, And the boys are in the swim. Here’s to the grand old U. of A., Look away, look away, ■ “ ’v Down south in Arkansas The grandest you ever saw Rah, Rah, Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! Arkansas, Arkansas! Here’s to the school we love the best; Here’s to the “exams.” we all detest. Here’s to the teachers one and all; Here’s to the dear old U. of A. Hall. u n e M aBEl Dav is i st—Many tell how they feel in the robes of higher classmen. 3d—Memorial Day, a holiday. 6th—Rejoicing—last of the exams. Jim Grant sings “Home, Sweet Home.” 7th—Baccalaureate Sermon. 8th—Commencement Drill. 10th—Commencement Day—Farewell, loving Seniors. Ml MAJESTIC HOTEL, HOT SPRINGS, ARK. yjSJnXft DEP I Staff Officers Commandant .C. F. Armistead. FIRST BATTALION. Cadet Major . F. P. TownslEy. Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant .Z. L. Reagan. Cadet Lieutenant and Quartermaster .R. E. Holt. Cadet Sergeant Major ..L. C. Hughes. Cadet Color Sergeant .W. E. Thompson. SECOND BATTALION. Cadet Major .j. H. Ross. Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant .O. S. Woods. Cadet Lieutenant and Quartermaster .R. E. Holt. Cadet Sergeant Major .S. C. Wilkerson. Cadet Color Sergeant .A. P. Holes. CORPS STAFF Cadet Lieutenant and Signal Officer .W. H. Langford. Cadet Lieutenant and Ordnance Officer .P. Watson. Cadet Quartermaster Sergeant .1). A. E. Johnson. Cadet Signal Sergeant .A. J. JeeeriES. STAFF OFFICERS Commissioned Officers COMPANY A. Captain .T. L. Blakemore. Lieutenants. J. R. Ellis. W. C. Hight. COMPANY B. Captain .T. R. Brunson. Lieutenants. R. Barrett. John Brizzolaro. E. F. Woodson. COMPANY C. Captain ..O. E. W illiams. Lieutenants. W. S. Morgan. J. T. Janes. J. R. Belknap. COMPANY 13. Captain . H. D. Miser. Lieutenants. PI. G. Stacy. F. A. Pritchett. PI. R. Smith. COMPANY E. Captain .J. C. Wiggins. Lieutenants. N. J). Mitchell. JVI. A. Hathcoat. COMPANY F. Captain . W. E. Miser. Lieutenants. T. M. Pearson. A. Redden. 148 COMMISSIONED OFFICERS U. of A. Cadet Band Band Master Student Leader . . Chief Musician . . Principal Musician Drum Major .... First Sergeant . .. ...Frank Barr. O. C. Mitchell. .. .L. B. Li ester. .J. E. Fry. ... C. C. Lueker. .W. L. Ellison. J. W. Revel. J. R. Tucker. D. P. Metcalf. Sergeants: C. B. Crook. P. M. Rhea. M. F. Snell J. R. Isom. A. E. Stockburger. R. A. Lea. F. Greathouse. R. E. Thompson. Corporals: F. L. Graybill. P. McNemer. M. C. Tucker. A. M. Wilson. Fred Bennett. Privates: R. K. Baker. L. Calahan. 4 C. PI. Douglas. PI. D. DeBerry. A. E. Eason. O. E. Greathouse. Lynn Goodwin. E. R. Lambert. B. Moseley. Frank Moody. M. D. Moon. W. Nutt. O. A. Aday. PI. E. S ' anders. PT. Straiian. M. F. Smith. B. F. Sedwick. CADET BAND Bugle Corps R. D. Smith, Chief Musician. W. E. McCracken. L. H. SOUTIIMAYD. R. McKinley. L. R. Hulse. H. W. Barton. F. A. Tillman. L. E. Gulledge. V. K. Snell. W. J. Fene. H. H. Humphreys. K. E. Hallman. D. D. Deaver. A. M. Douglass. BUGLE CORPS THE BATTALION Atljlrttrs Foot-Ball Team Hixson. Center . Phillip . Left Guard. Ellington . Right Guard. Phillips . Left Tackle. Culwkll. Right Tackle Davis. Left End. Dickson . Right End. Nelson . Quarter Back. Fleming . Tull Back. Orricic . Left Back. Milford . Right Half. Substitutes .Green, Ramsey, Badinneli, Oates. Coach .Longman. M anager .Hopson. Captain .Milford. 15G FOOT-BALL TEAM Base-Ball Squad McNemer and Thompson. Catchers. Tompkins, Cook, J. C. Wilson and Sutton. Pitchers. Liddell . First Base. Miller . Second Base. Stoakes . Short Stop. T. R. Willson. Third Base. Milford . Left Field. Sample . Center Field. Horn, Captain . Right Field. Substitutes .Dickinson, Hennessy, Turner, Orrick. Coach .V andergriff. Manager .George Ctiunn. 158 BASEBALL TEAM BASKET-BAWL. Basket Ball Team Ethff Woodruff, Captain . Myrna Guass.. Bess Woff. Maud Ryan. Nfff Coffman. MyrtfF Johnson.. Substitutes .Katie Suf Moorf, Rfssif Lyon, . Right Guard. . Left Guard. . Center. . Side Center. .. .Right Forward. ... .Left Forward. Rose Roffins. 160 BASKET BALL TEAM Senior Foot-Ball Squad Starbuck. Brunson. Pritchett. Miser. Wiggins. W OOD. Stacy. Grant. Ellis. Holt. Hight. Ross. Luekkk. Bird. 1G2 Belknap. Mitchell. Junior Foot-Ball Team H. G. Hixson. Manager. P. C. Huntley. Center. H. H. Holtzclaw. Right Guard. k. A. McNeii. Right Tackle. C. D. LEVERETT . Right End. C. C. Cash. Reft Guard. Ika Cook. Left Tackle. J. W. Rhodes .r. Left End. C. R. Rhodes, Captain . Quarter Back. M. B. Oates. Left Half. Phil McNemer. Full Back. J. A. Sherrili. Right Half. Substitutes .John Coker, J. P. Woods, W. W. Grurbs. Sophomore Foot-Ball Team H. M. Keck . Center. H. W. Barton . Left Guard. R. E. Porter . Right Guard. J. D. Freeman . Left Tackle. E. B. Rider. Right Tackle. H. E. Eason, V. T. Moon . Left Bud. M. R. Primes . Right End. K. E. Code . Left Half. VV. L. Buci.ock . Right Half. C. R. Dickenson . Quarter Back. J. E. Cook . Full Back. Substitutes .W. G. Morgan, A. J. Barrett, W. G. Rye. 1(34 Freshmen Foot-Ball Team T. E. Ellington. Coach . C. V. Deane . Center. D. J. Evans. Left Guard. J. C. Ashley. Right Guard . T. E. Willis . Left Tackle. k. E. Hallman . Right Tackle. Roy Smith.. Left End. Lee Cazort. . ' ..Right End. C. J. Brown. Full Back. Arthur McClain. Left Half Back. Jeep Rice. Right Half Back. Morris Guynes. Quarter Back. Substitutes . Witt Carter, Frank Bryan, R. F. Tilley. 1(35 Dormitory Foot-Ball Team A. W. Bowen, Manager. Cook. Hallman. Cole. Green. Sell. Willson. Ashley. Daniels. Smith. Kincannon. Dickenson. Tatum. Moon. ATHLETIC BOARD COACHES MANAGERS CAPTAINS ATHLETIC SNAP SHOTS In Tfoemortam GEORGE CAPPLEMAN LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS DIED JANUARY 19, 1908, AT FAYETTEVILLE Publications CARDINAL STAFF. David L. JFord. Editor-in-Chicf D. A. No rto n. Bit sin ess M an ager. J. C. Allen. Assistant Business Manager. J. A. SiiivRRiu.. Assistant Business Manager. Alicia Read. Artist ■ R. E. Thompson. Assistant Artist. ASSOCIATES. Bess Carnall. Junior Class. T. C. Blair. Junior Class. T. L. Blakemore. Senior Class. Nora Childress. Senior Class. J. D. Freeman. Sophomore Class. B. F. Allen. Freshman Class. Sue Tidball. Mathetian. N. D. Mitchell. Garland. A. Redden. Peri clean. GracEy Sowers. Sapphic. W. S. Morgan. Lee. Marie Keeney. Deuscher Verin. B. L. Ware. Medical Department. W. W. Atkinson. Law Department. 170 CARDINAL STAFF UNIVERSITY WEEKLY STAFF University Weekly Staff Grover C. Morris. Editor-in-Chief C. H. Woodruff . Associate Editor. L. E. Winfrey . University Editor. Julia Goodwin . Society Editor. Clark Thompson . Athletic Editor. A. P. Boles . City Editor. W. J. JERNIGAN. Exchange Editor. C. C. Cash . Business Manager. W. D. King . First Assistant Business Manager. L. B. Shaver . Second Assistant Business Manager. 173 Y. M. C. A. Lecture Board Prof. B. N. Wilson, Chairman. Dr. C. H. Brough. Mrs. Hazf v l Yates McMillan. B. W. Dickson. J. H. Ross. W. L. Miser. A. P. Boles. S. B. M ITCH ELL. T. M. Pearson. 174 Chairmen of Committees W. V. Womack. . . J. H. Ross. J. C. AllKn. E. A. WARTERFlEW) M. A. TIathcoat. J. E. Fry. J. C. Wiggins. . Bible Study. ....Mission Study. R cligioiis M eetings. . .Prayer Meetings. . Finance. . Social. . Membership. 175 Y. M. C. A. Double Quartette B. W. Dickson. R. D. Smith W. D. King. W. L. Miser. E. Stock burger. J. D. Freeman. D. R. Barton. J. W. Kemp. 170 Y. M. C. A. Roll Oscar Abbott. M. (). Alcorn. B. F. Allen. J. C. Allen. C. C. Anderson D. O. Anderson. J. G. Arnold. J. C. Ashley. Roy Austin. H. S. Bagley. R. K. Baker. Donald Bancroft. A. J. Barrett. J. E. Barrett. W. W. Baron. D. A. Barton. R. A. Bilyotj. L. J. Binkley. T. L. Blakemore. J. L. Bledsoe. E. T. Blair. T. C. Blair. S. Mi Ball. j. H. Blair. A. P. Boles. C. B. Boles. D. L. Bradley. C. G. Bradford. J. M. Beardsley. C. J. Brown. Virgil Buckley. T. A. Bunn. J. B. Bunn, Jr. T. J. Bullock. J. G. Burke. L. Calahan. T. 7- Calloway. C. C. Cash. R. D. Caudle. R. A. Caudle. R. R. Chamberlain. Ben Cheek. G. D. Ciiunn. U. R. Clark. Raymond Conatser. S. D. Cook. E. F. Cook. I. Cook. R. II. Corrutii. O. M. CoRBELL. Guy Cozort. H. V. Crawford. J. Culbreath. . R. W. Daniels. T. L. Davis. A. C. Davis. D. R. Davis. W. W. Harris. Zemri Davis. H. W. Dean. Paul Devin. T. DeBerry. H. D. DeBerry. F. S. DeLamar. J. B. DeRouliiac. R. E. Dickson. W. T. Dorough. W. W, Duncan, 177 Albert Earnest. S. East. C. B. Echoes. F. M. Edwards. G. H. Emory. Y. W. Etheridge. O. J. Fergeson. Wide Fene. Walter Finley. D. L. Ford. R. B. Fowees. J. E. Fry. L. Fuller. P. B. Gardner. I. L. George. T. E. Glass. J. E. Goodbar. J. R. Grant. G. H. Green. T. A. Green. W. W. Grubbs. K. E. Hallman. S. G. Hamilton. M. A. Hathcoat. T. J. FIarris. C. C. Harris. F. C. Hawkins, Jr. Clyde Herbert. J. W. Hodges. Earl Holt. Thurman Huggins. J. S. Hughes. A. B. Humphrey. L. B. Hulse. P. C. Huntley. Garland Hurt. J. J. Jambs. J. I. Janes. W. J. Jernigan. J. T. Johnson. P. F. Johnson. D. E. Johnson. Otis Jones. J. K. Jordan. T. Joplin. PI. M. Keck. R. R. Kimmons. W. D. King. W. B. Kinkead. W. H. Langford. 9. PI. Lee. S. C. Lee. W. M. Lee. J. M. Lewis. F. Liddell. R. V. Lynch. R. D. Martin. B. A. Mayo, Jr. C. PI. Metcalf. Grady Miller. N. D. Mitchell. G. W. Mitchell. S. B. Mitchell. W. L. Miser. II. D. Miser. N. D. Moon. B. Mosley. V. T. Moon. Frank Moody. A. B. Mustain. Paul Murphy. C. A. Murphy. Arthur McClain. N. T. McCann. R. D. McClure. H. McFarlane. Erin McGill. T. D. McGraw. W. A. McQuin. G. F. McKinney. F. L. McMillan. R. A. McNeil. T. R. McSpadden. J. P. Nelson. M. B. Oates. F. E. Olmstead. S. P. O’Neil Earl Orrick. H. D. Pack. A. J. Parks. A. P. Patton. S. J. Peoples. M. R. Phillips. J. T. Pomeroy, Jr. H. Poynter, Jr. W. D. Pye. C. H. Ray. R. T. Reagan. Jack Reed. E. B. Roleson. G, C. Rorte. J. H. Ross. S. I. Ross. W. G. Rye. D. L. Savage. E. A. Searce. W. V. Si-ierrod. E. PI. Shinn. C. H. Shook. R. E. Shipley. J. L. Shipley. Cecil Shane. E. J. Smith. Fred Smith. R. D. Smith. Roy Smith. E. IT. Souter. J. R. South worth. J. T. Starnes. C. E. Stamps. A. Starbucic. RuM. Stevenson. Hubert Straiian. A. Stroup. A. E. Stocicburger. J. L. Sykes. Sam Thompson. R. F. Tilley, F. P. Torry. R. H. Vickers. J. IT. Wasson. P. L. Wasson. J. M. Wagley. C. Wait. E. A. Warterfield. Procter Wasson. R. L. Webb. Erastus Welch. W. F. Welty. J. W. Webb. Jake Webber. W. A. Wilson. B. L. Williams. E. R. Williamson. J. C. Wiggins. M. Williams. S. C. Wilkerson, Jr. T. D. Williamson. L. E. Winfrey. P. R. Wiggins. G. W. Wolf. E. L. Wootton. J. P. Woods. W. V. Womack. R. E. Womack. S. W. Woods. 178 Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Roll Anne Brown. Jewel Machicn. Lillian Joiner. Lula V. Garvin. Lisle Glass. Mary Sims. Jessie Brown. Helen Compton. Ellen Horton. Amanda Braly. Frances DeWitt S ' arah E. Hall. Anne Greic. Lex ie Bell. Helen Bradley. Myrtle Herrin. Roberta Pierce. Mabel Swope. Dora Goddard. Lilah Davis. Lillian Hines. Hazel Littleton. Maggie Reed. ] I E x R r ETTA Coz ART. Hassie Evatt. Frances Utley. Jimmie Puntney. Sarai-i Allen. Sula FlEEman. Irma Hamby. Bess Wole. Viola Beloate. Dolph McCain. Mamie Sherrod. Irma Futrell. Evelyn Milam. iso Y. W C. A. Bertha Woodson. Lucy E. Hon. Qua Ogden! Rosebud Vaughan. Ressie Lyon. Elizabeth Risser. Nora Childress. Lelia Morehead. Gracey Sowers. Floy Oakley. Genevieve Tyson. Ethel Thompson. Mamie Vestal. Elma Morgan. Pearl Crain. Ella Sheppard. Guyon Carnes. Ophelia Clark. Lena Blacksiiare. Margaret Galloway. Claire Norris. Rachel Davis. REssie Croxdale. Helen Croxdale. Mabel Davis. Blanche Cot-ham. May Curl. Elizabeth Nichols. Lora Strickland. Mae Sandeord. Mattie Stone. May ZeiglER. Cora Miser. Rutii Dean. Sue Tidball. Mabel Walker. Ada Li pe. Flora Cory. Minnie Smith. Lula Rife. Eleanor Mastin. Julia Goodwin. Myrna Glass. Louise CheEver. Nell Couch. Jennie Joiner. Ethel Rhodes. Ethel Sue Howell. Virginia Knox. Naomi Williams. Frances Douglass. Lucie Nunn. Ruby Cotiiam. Edna M. Milam. Carrie M ende n h a l l. Pearl White. Berry Morgan Eliza Grady. Kate Reed. Jessie Sexson. Bertha Hesterly. Myrtie Farrisi-i. Maude Ryan. Reba Dyer. Willie Kantz. Bertha Mick el. Mabel Bell. Ray Guthrie. Carrie Cella. Kathryn Hill. Corinna Wood. Gertrude Turn ha m . Lillian Arnold. Lida Leming. Aileen Spencer. Bess Carnall. Ruby Craven. Ocie Carter. Rena Bettis. Vienna Hickey. Ophelia M cGra w. Deane Blackshare. Locicie B lacksh aril Jennie Blacksiiare. Aurelle Burnside. Ruby Gibson. Irene Tilly. Eunice Cooper. Faye Hunter. Elsie Mason. Maude Bryan. Lillian Eoff. 182 LITERARY CUJBJ iRtAA 1“ U.oa Mathetian Literary Society Roll Lexie Bell. Maydelle Benson. Sarah Brownson. Joseph Cook. A. B. Cypert. R. L. Davis. Ethel Dedman. Frances Douglass. Mary Droke. SULA FlEEMAN. Messie Graham. Sarah Hall. Ethel Harper. FI. H. Holtz claw. Jennie Joiner. Flossie Jordan. Gladys Kunz. Ralph Lynch. Edgar McCullough. Philip McNemer. Locpiie Mendenhai.l. Edna M. Milam. Evelyn Milam. George Moore. Grover Morris. Elizabeth Nichols. Dalbert Norton. Wanda Richards. Joseph Rpiodes. Mamie Sherrod. Vernon Sherrod. Dessa Slaughter. ( )scar Starkey. Laban Southmayd. Elays Simmonds. Sue Tidball. Irene Tilley. Kathleen Tillman. Julia Veazy. i o MATHETIAN The Garland Literary Society Roll M. O. Alcorn. J. H. Atkinson. H. S. Bagley. R. Harriett. C. C. Cash. H. V. Crawford. IT. A. Davis. D. R. Davis. J. J. DuLaney. (). J. Furgeson. J. D. Freeman. F. J. George. I. L. George. T. A. Green. W. W. Grubbs. K. E. Hallman. M. P. Hatchett. J. W. Hodges. D. E. Johnson. J. T. Johnson. IT. M. Keck. J. W. Kemp. W. D. King. T. F. Lueicer. H. D. Miser. W. E. Miser. N. D. Mitchell. S. B. Mitchell. R. A. McNeil. R. D. Morris. A. B. Mustain. A. J. Pack. A. P. Patton. W. D. Pye. G. C. Rorie. D. L. Savage. J. L. Sykes. Roy Smith. Fred Smith. R. D. Smith. E. C. Smith. A. Starbuck. S ' . A. Thompson. J. W. Webb. E. R. Williamson J. E. Willis. L. E. Winfrey. R. E. Wood. Guy Wolfe. L. L. Wootton. Honorary Roll 1 3 RO LESSOR A LEX A N DER. Professor Brough. Professor Cole. Professor Droke. Professor Dltnn. Professor Philbec k. Professor Shannon. G. A. Hurst. A. F. Wolf. C. A. Keith. 186 GARLAND The Periclean Literary Society Roll J. C. Allen. 13ln F. Allen. J. G. Arnold. John C. Ashley. R. K. Baker. A. J. Barrett. J. W. Bassett. J. Baxendale. T. C. Blair. E. T. Blair. T. L. BlakemorE. T. R. Brunson. J. B. Bunn. R. H. Carrutii. R. D. Caudle. R. A. Caudle. (). M. Cordell. W. L. Deal. T. A. DeBerry. IT. D. DeBerry. R. E. Dickson. Hugh Eagle. .IT. Emery. R. C. Gibson. J. E. Goodbar. J. R. Grant. M. Z. Hall.. M. A. Hath coat. R. D. Highimll. J. I. Janes. G. F. Jones. W. IT. Langford. L. B. Leister. C. G. Leuker. G. F. McKinney. C. O. Moore. W. G. Morgan. W. C. Murphy. C. M. Nixon. E. W. Protiiro. A. Redden. J. TI. Ross. W. G. Rye. R. Scott. Cecil Shane. E. H. Shinn. R. G. Smith. C. E. Stamps. R. M. vStephenso A. Tyson. C. C. Waigiit. P. L. Wasson. Joe Wasson. O. E. Williams. W. A. Wilson. J. C. Wiggins. Roy Wood. C. H. Woodruff. W. V. Womack. R. E. Womack. Honorary Members Dr. D. Y. Thomas. Pres. J. N. Tillman. Miss Naomi J. Williams. Dr. C. H. Brough. Prof. W. N. Gladson. Prof. A. M. Harding. Dr. W. S. Johnson. Prof. A. Marinonl Prof. IJ. Mitch el. Prof. H. E. Morrow. Prof. A. IT. Purdue. Prof. J. IT. Reynolds. Prof. A. R. Steele. Prof. IT. Schapper. iss PERICLEAN The Sapphic Literary Society Motto: “Paulo majora canamus.” Colors : Brown and Gold. Emblems: Sweet Peas and Perns. Roll Alice Laker. Donna Brockman. Tella Butler. Bess Carter. Maid a Carter. Nam a Carter. Nora Childress. Virginia Childress. Pauline Clark. Wahneetait Clark. Nell Coleman, Eeeie Combs. Helen Compton. Helen Croxdale. Ressie Croxdale. Olga Davis. Ruth Deane. Fra nces DeWITT. Clara Ellison. Merna Glass. Eliza Grady. Bettie Grady. Viola Hatley. Lucy Hon. Lillian Joiner. Virginia Knox. Lyda Leming. Ada Lire. Ressie Lyon. S ' ula McMatii. Bertha Mickel. Cora Miser. Elma Morgan. Ruti-i Oliver. Stella Pearson. Jimmie Puntney. Dora Peck. Hattie Rader. Ethel Rennick. Ethel Rhodes. Lucy Sanders. Mae Saneord. Bess Sedwick. Mary Sims. Myrtie Smith. Aileen Spencer. Gracey Sowers. Mattie Stone. Lora Strickland. Maud Thomas. Ethel Thompson. Rosebud Vaughan. Pearl White. Carrie Williams. Bess Wole. May Zeigler. Honorary Members Mrs. Blake. M rs. Crockett. Miss Bland. Mrs. White. Miss Browneikld. Miss Williams. Miss Davis. 190 Lee Literary Society Roll J. P. Woods. W. S. Morgan. A. P. Gardner. D. L. Ford. T. M. Pearson. W. J. Jernigan. M. E. Tucker. E. A. Warter field. Otis York. M. R. Phillips. C. N. Wilson. P. C. Huntley. J. B. Austin. W. P. Doxey. T. D. Williamson. R. E. Thompson. W. B. Gibson. J. I,. Bledsoe. S. Ii. Lee. D. J. Evans. Clyde Herbert. Harry Herbert. 1). R. Barton. Lee Cazort. M. F. Snell. Dempsey Cook. T. O. Abbott. W. T. Dorougi-i. T. D. McGraw. W. L. Yowell. J. H. Wilson. J. L. IiUGHES. T. J. BurneTt. A. F. Bills. Honorary Members President Tillman. Mrs. Crockett. Dr. Brough. Dr. Johnson Prof. Reynolds. Prof. Gladson. Prof. Purdue. Prof. Marinoni. Mrs. Blake. Miss Brownfield. 192 The Demosthenean Literary Society Motto: “Tam Marte quarn Minerva.” “As Much by Courage as by Skill.” Colors: Green and White. E m b le m s : Cedar a n d Wh ite L iI i es. The Demosthenean Literary Society was organized in February, 1907, for the purpose of giving to its members a literary training which could not be obtained in any of the other societies on account of their congested condition. This is the only literary society in the University which has a limited membership; its membership being limited in order to give active members weekly access to the program. It is also the only society which has honorary members acting as critic. Students who are looking to law, journalism, politics, ministry or any other public calling will do well to visit this society before joining any other society. The doors of this society are open to any male student of the University who is eligible; both collegiate and preparatory. Demosthenean Roll R. C. Kerley. R. N. Austin. J. TI. Crawford. Z. Davis. W. L. FuQua. D. W. Jeffries. C. H. Nolan. J. E. Overholt. C. IT. Ray. E. A. G. Verchueer. J. G. Waskon. Honorary Members Pres. J. N. Tillman. Dr. Y. S. Johnson. Prin. W. A. Ramsey. Mrs. Crockett. Prof. Neill Prof. S. W. Moore. Prof. R. E. PiiiLBECK. Prof. S. A. Rolland. Prof. A. J. Thomas. Corotiiers. 194 DEMOSTHENEAN Glee Club Dr. C. G. Carroll Earl Holt. D. A. Norton .... J. E. Fry. . Director. President. Secretary. . M anager. First Tenor. R. D. Smith. A. Marinoni. B. W. Dickson. S ' . W. Moore. First Bass. C. H. Pulley. R. V. Lynch. J. W. Kemp. Earl Holt. Jeee Rice. J. E. Fry. Second Tenor. Estes Allen. J. W. Murpi-iy. L. PI. SoUTHMAYD. H. L. Westbrook. Second Bass. D. A. Norton. A. E. Stockburger. D. R. Barton. W. A. Ragon. C. G. Lueker. R. E. Thompson. Fred Bennett. 197 DEUTSCHER VEREIN Deutscher Verein MITGLIEDER. Lexie Bell. George Moore. Viola Beloate. Lelia Morehead. T. C. Blair. Lucy Nun. Forrest Ellis. Dora Peck. Louise Feldt. Alicia Read. John Freeman. Joe Rhodes. Fay Graybill. Arch Rowland. Jennie Joiner. Lucy Sanders. Lillian Joiner. A. Starbuck. Marie Keeney. L. E. Winfrey. C. G. Lueker. Mary Wilson. Phil McNemer. Oscar Williams. T. F. Lueker. May Zeigler. W. L. Miser. EHRENMITGUEDER. Prof. Max Carl Guenther Lentz. Mrs. Agnes Lentz. 199 Intercollegiate Debates ARKANSAS vs. OKLAHOMA. Resolved : That Congress should enact an Income Tax. Arkansas Representatives: J. P. Woods. W. J. Jernigan. ARKANSAS vs. DRURY. Resolved: That the passage by Congress of a Ship-Subsidy Bill would be both constitutional and expedient. Arkansas Representatives: J. J. DuRaney. O. E. Williams. 200 Epicureans Motto: “Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow you may die.” Colors : Lemon and Orange. Flower: Cauliflower. Emblems: Chafing dish and bottle of alcohol. BOHEMIAN CLUB The Bohemian Club On the last day of February a homeless infant Idea new-born and scantily clothed was found wandering in the vicinity of the ’Varsity by J. J. James and George J. Moore. Such a thing being a most rare occurrence, the Idea, afore¬ said, was adopted and carefully nurtured by these gentlemen and in their task, which has proved to be a considerable pleasure as well, they were soon assisted by H. E. Morrow, O. E. Williams, E. B. Leister, C. C. Cash, and A. Starbuck. This Idea, which by the way, has developed into a lusty child, and those who cared for it have come to be called the Bohemian Club. For the edification of the masses the following information is added to the above history: The Bohemian Cl ub provides for a general and informal discussion of literature and current events. Its nature is such that it does not encroach upon the provinces of the literary societies. The membership, because of the nature and purposes of the Club, is limited to ten. The Bohemian Club has no constitution or by-laws and keeps no records of its meetings. Solomon, foreseeing the organization of the Club, wrote Proverbs 15:23, and this text has been taken by the Club as its special property: “A man hath joy by the answer of his mouth; and a word spoken in good season, how good it is!” The colors of the Bohemian Club are those of the solar spectrum and the flowers those of that beautiful and useful plant, the Solanaceac Nicotianum Tabacum. 203 Knockers Club Motto: We hammer for the right as zoe see it. Favorite; Drink: Epsom Water. Color : Smoke. Oath : “I solemnly szvcar before hash, beans and bacon that I zvill ham¬ mer my best if not badly mistaken ” ROLL. C. G. LuEker . Past Grand Master of the Hammer. T. R. Brunson . King of the Consolidated Knockers. T. L. Blakemore . Lord Keeper of the Seal. O. E. Williams . Chief Inspector of Wrongs. J. B. Bunn . Grand Warden of Communications. R. Barrett . Chief Councillor and Adviser. A. Redden . Grand Wielder of Blows. L. E. WinerEy . Grand Deacon of Ceremonies. D. L. Ford . Grand Guardian of the Hammer. Members of the American Grand Lodge of Knockers. 201 The University Normal School The University Normal School is one of the departments of the University in which those who expect to make teaching their profession receive their professional and cultural training. Though not generally known, the normal department dates back to the very beginning of the University, for the first catalogue ever issued bore these words on its cover, “The Arkansas Industrial Institute and Normal School ’ In later years, the in¬ dustrial and normal features were neglected for the more popular academic courses. How¬ ever, of late years these departments have taken on new life and are now receiving due consideration, and are being liberally patronized. The normal course covers four years; but the first two may be done in the prepara¬ tory school or in the various accredited high schools over the State. Henice, one who enters the Freshman class may complete the course for the normal diploma in two years. The amount of work required is the equivalent of the completion of the Sophomore year in the A. P». course. All the work done in this department is also credited on the A. B. course, so that one may after completing the normal course, receive the A. B. degree in two years of further study. With the elective system prevailing, many students in the regular A. B. course now elect their major in the department of Philosophy and Pedagogy and thus receive the Normal Diploma at the same time they receive the A. B. diploma. Three years ago, Dr. Johnson succeeded in getting the bill making the normal diploma a Life License, passed by the Legislature, which has greatly assisted in attracting students to the University. When he came to the University six years ago, there were only six students in the Normal and now there are over two hundred. The number graduating from this department has gradually increased during this period from six to thirty, the number applying for graduation this year. The present Junior normal class numbers sixty-five. If all this number return next year there will be something doing. The Normal offers two courses of study: The Latin Course and the Science Course. The same amount of professional work is required in each of these courses; the difference being that in the first, Latin and Mathematics is emphasized, and in the second, the Natural Sciences. All the thoretical professional work is given by Dr. Johnson and the practice¬ teaching is done in the “model school” under the direction of his assistant Miss Bland. For this professional work during the two years, the students receive ten hours credit. The other twenty hours is devoted to cultural studies and the work is given by the various University professors. We are proud that Arkansas has at last waked up to the importance of training her teachers and that we arc to have a State Normal, but this does not mean that less emphasis will he laid on the normal training here at the Llniversity, for there is a great demand for professionally trained teachers, and both schools will not be able to supply the increased demand for teachers from year to year. 205 SENIOR NORMALS Normal Seniors Guyon Carnes. Nama Carter. Wahneetai i Clark. NellE Coleman. Flora Cory. Olga Davis. Opal Davis. Bessie Dodd. Corinna Dodd. Hassie Evatt. I. L. George. Victoria Goree. J. R. Grant. Lizzie Irby. J. T. Janes. Lillian Joiner. H. M. Keck. W. Ii. LangEord. C. G. LuekEr. Bertha Mickel. W. S. Morgan. A. B. Mustain. J. F. Oates. 11 i-len Over holt. R. E. Porter. G. C. Rorie. Maud Ryan. Aileen Spencer. Gracey Sowers. Alma Yanderslice. J. W. Webb. BEvSS Carnall. Kate Reed. S. B. Wheeler. W. A. Wilson. 207 E. E. Society Roll IT. S. Bagley. C. H. Bell. R. C. CoNATSER. W. M. Guynes. IT. P. Harley. J. M, Haskell. C. B. Herbert. L. R. IIulse. R. A. Lee. F. E. Omstead. R. G. Smith. M. F. Smith. R. F. Tilley. C. G. Thompson. J. C. Wacley. K. E. Cole. IT. V. Craweorp. S. B. Graham. W. A. Koser. C. M. Moreland. D. P. Metcale. F. S. White. W. S. Bayley. C. R. Rhodes. R. E. Thompson. T. D. Williamson. M. F. Thompson. F. P. Townsley. W. L. Aleord. B. Cheek. IT. L. Herbert. B. R. Isaacs. S. Joplin. J. M. Lee. R. M. Martin. IT. Sanders. G. Spillman. P. R. Wiggins. IT. D. DeBerry. W. Nutt. Stockburger. P). R. Ford. 208 E. E. SOCIETY Bachelors’ Club Motto : “Get married ” Color : Green. Favorite Flower: The old maid. MEMBERS. Miser: The eternal feminine doth draw us on. Wiggins: Our first and last love is self-love. WatkrField: In love we are all fools alike. HaThcoaT: Think of the ills from which I am exempt. Grubbs: Blessed is the man that is bald; for his wife cannot pull his hair. Starbuck : It is better to sit all day long on the top of a sharp roof than to dwell in the house with a brawling wife. Grant : It is not good for a man to be alone. But— Smith : Sir, I would rather be married than be President. Jernigan: Let us have faith that hopes make reality. HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr. Brough, Dickson and Marinoni. 210 Matrons of Dormitories MISS MOLLIE BROWN MARY D. CROCKETT BOYS’ DORMITORIES JOKES AND ROASTS Miss Cory: Well, Dr. Johnson, 1 would advise everyone to have a ‘•Hobby.” Dictionary Wisdom: Something that will die with the Sophomore—The End—ac¬ cording to the Senior’s point of view. Vacuum: Nothing shut up in a box. Athlete: A dignified bunch of muscles, unable to split or saw wood. Freshman (derivation unknown) : Usually a fresh boy. Sophomore (n) : A Freshman with advanced standing. Junior (n) : The model student, but opposed to work. Senior (n) : Not only opposed to work, but distinctly in favor of rest. It is natural that a man who gives himself away should feel cheap. She—Oh, dear me! Mr. Grubbs, you speak with so much wisdom! Mr. Grubbs—I am glad that you have discovered that my head is a store house for thought, and not a loafing place for hair. Professor in Latin—Caesar se dicat an de cur, egisse lectiem. Student’s translation—C?esar sicked the cat on the cur; I guess he licked him. A Freshman ' s reason for studying on Sunday: If a man is justified in helping the Ass out of the pit on the Sabbath day, how much more justifiable would the Ass be in helping himself out. A soft answer turneth away no book agent. Blessed are the innocent, for they have much to learn. It is not necessary to say excuse me, if you flunk in class; the professor will do all the necessary talking. Of all the sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these: Fve Flunked again. Dr. Brough—Young gentlemen, 1 believe that very soon the Federal government will regulate the divorce laws. Mr. Arnold—Doctor, what clause of the Constitution permits the govern¬ ment to encroach upon the State divorce laws? Dr. Brough—The commerce clause. Professor Reynolds—Who was it that ran whom how many times around the wall of what? Mr. Bunn—Well, Professor, th at was when the Queen of France kissed LaFayette. 216 The Inevitable Remedy A smashed up youth To Hill Hall came, He walked on crutches For he was lame. “That means she said, In motherly tones, “That you have broken Some of your bones. He went to the office Of the Matron there— He was the picture Of woe and care. “A panacea I manufacture Will tone your blood And knit the fracture. His cheeks were pale, His eyes were red, A bandage wide Encircled his head. “This treatment has More advantages Than surgeons’ splints Or bandages.” His hair dishevelled . His face awry, A deathly pallor Was in his eye. At this the youth Seemed pleased at first For he was growing From bad to worse. He said he was All down and out And felt as though He had the gout. But when she mixed it Before him there He moaned and screamed In utter despair. To Ma he talked Most pitiably, He said he wanted Some remedy. Fie said he ' d die If he took that stuff To kill a horse It was enough. She promptly gave As her diagnosis That he was suffering From gilligososis. But then he reckoned Without his host, And a moment later With salts was dosed, 217 Never do tonight what you can copy tomorrow. Mr. Woods called on his best friend, and as he hung up his overcoat he said: “Hang there -you twenty-five dollar coat.” He laid his hat on the floor and said: “Lay there you five dollar hat.” She (politely)—“Have a seat, you ten cent dude.” Professor—Leister, old boy, there is not but one thing that keeps you from being a poet. Leister (brightening up)—And that is? Professor—Your poetry. When I am not using my hatchet I enjoy passing away my time reading a pure book like the Cardinal.—Carrie. Any lady, who is gifted in housekeeping and sentimentally inclined, de¬ siring a husband of respectable standing, address the Bachelor Chib. There is no harder work in the world than to knock. “To see her is to love her. And love but her forever; For nature made her what she is, And never made another.” —Winfrey. Love keeps out cold better than a cloak, It serves for food and raiment. —Plopson. 219 A Prep.—Are you a teacher up here at this school? Professor Droke—Yes, sir. Prep.—What do you teach? Professor Droke—Mathematics. Prep.—I wish I had that instead of my A Algebra. Corporal George (addressing his squad)—Right dress, front! Now men, we will go down to the infirmary and get guns. Starkey—I was sent in care of the Y. W. C. A. and it would not pay the express charges. “When sorrows come, they come not in spies, but in battalions.” Never wedding, ever wooing, Still a lovelorn heart pursuing, Read you not the harm you are doing, In my cheek’s pale hue? All my life with sorrow strewing Wed, or cease to woo. — I achelors’ Club. All “gall” is divided into three parts—equally among Sam Wilderson, “Oscar” Starkey and R. Dallas Smith. 220 A SKETCH FROM LIFE Prof. Schapper (calling the roll)—Mr. Leister (absent). Well, I guess he is out riding on a poem. Extracts from Johnson’s and Jones’ campaign speeches: Fellow citizens, no longer shall the iron-clad steed of graft corrupt your legislative halls; no longer shall you be deceived bv political tricks if you will elect tried and true representatives My qualifiactions are unlimited, my legis¬ lative ability has for its beginning the rising sun and the end the judgment day. I am in favor of patent churns, against whisky, for the latest fashions. I favor an appropriation to put the Ladies’ Home Journal in every home. I am in favor of Woman Suffrage. Some favor one bill and some favor another, but as for me, give me the office, or give me death, and then the star-spangled banner shall wave over the home of the free and the land of the brave. Mr. Allen—A man of your refined culture, your noble character, and with a desire to hell) your fellow man should be a missionary; but I would advise you to take a Nun to assist you in your missionary work. Question in History II.—Who, what and when are the following: Chil- lons ? Student’s answer—He lived probably about 1200 but did not amount to anything in History. Dr. Brough—Mr. Smith, 1 suppose you recall the panic of 1837, do you not? H. R. Smith—Well, not very much—that was before I was interested in public affairs. A dude is a fellow with tan slippers, speckled socks, a big cigar in his mouth, his hair parted in the middle, and he goes down the street with his head in the air and air in his head. 221 Farewell There ' s a sad word that I say, When I reach the parting way— “Farewell. " Now the book and the task is done, The labor is spent and the victory won, Though I hear many voices rising — Students praising and criticizing— “Farewell. " I look through my list of friends, And to their home a Cardinal send; May its shining rays of gold Remind them of the days of old. “Farewell. " Good friends, if the heart can bear An eternity in it, beyond this world of care, On and on through endless time— If so, you shall remain, eternally, in mine. “Farewell. " —D. L. F. Aftm ' rtiBmimtB LAW DEPARTMENT OF THE University of Arkansas LOCATION Little Rock, Ark. OFFICERS JOHN N. TILLMAN, LL. D, Chancellor. J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL. B., Dean. T. N. ROBERTSON, LL. B., Secretary. CALENDAR 1908. September 21, Monday—Fall term begins. 1909. January 16, Saturday—Fall term ends. January 18, Monday—Spring term begins. TUITION AND EXPENSES. Tuition, Junior Course, payable on entrance ' .$00 00 Tuition, Senior Course, payable on entrance. 60 00 Board and Lodging, per month.$15.00 to 20 00 Diploma . 5 00 Text-books can be procured with students’ discount. No library or society fees are required of students. All communications should be addressed to the Secretary. T. N. ROBERTSON Little Rock, Arkansas. 225 WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENTS are recognized as standards thoroughout the world Our standard laboratory instruments are the most sensitive and accurate obtainable, while our Station Voltmeters and Ammeters are unsurpassed in point of extreme accuracy and lowest consumption of energy. Instru¬ ments to meet the requirements of every kind of work. Send for catalogue. Weston Electrical Instrument Co. Main Office and Works, Waverly Park, NEWARK, N. J. NEW YORK OFFICE, 74 CORTLANDT STREET Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter, Model 1 Spend Your Summer at the Basin Park Hotel WRITE FOR BOOKLET EUREKA SPRINGS : : ARKANSAS . -q Window Glass Artists’ Materials and Supplies V- -. J PHONE No. 9 324 N. DICKSON ST. A. C. McADAMS PROPRIETOR OF LIVE AND LET LIVE DRUG STORE BOOKS AND STATIONERY TWO STORES SOUTHWEST CORNER SQUARE AND NEAR FRISCO DEPOT A POINTER To Students, Teacher, Profess¬ ors and everybody else when up town. Remember that MITCHELL’S Ts headquarters for everything in all the Drinks, Confectionery and News lines. HE WILL TREAT YOU SQUARE. WEST SIDE SQUARE PALACE BATH HOUSE and EUROPEAN HOTEL W. J. RIGG, Proprietor EUREKA SPRINGS, ARK. IS THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR DRUGS Patent Medicines Stationery Toilet Goods Cigars and Tobaccos Headquarters for-O EASTMAN KODAKS and PARKER PENS Call and examine our stock when in need of anything in our line. J. C. WILLIAMS, Prop. First Door East of Depot. U 55 PAY SUCH HIGH PRICES FOR FUR NIT U RE You can buy slightly used for half the money. DEVER BROS. 408 Dixon St. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. SWEET SPRING HOTEL MRS. M. E. GUFFY, Proprietor FORMERLY OF THE WAVERLEY The Famous Sweet Spring adjoins the House. Lo¬ cation central, one block from postoffice. Nearest Hotel to bath houses. Electric cars pass the door. EUREKA SPRINGS, ARK. 227 FINE STATIONERY and EMBLEM JEWELRY Let us send you samples and prices of our Correspondence Paper and Calling Cards, showing our skillful engraving and fine Papers. We also would like to place in your possession our fine 225 page illustrated Catalog of Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry Silver Novelties. Box Stationery 50C TO $1 .00 A great variety of fine Imported and Domestic Papers, the very latest styles. Initial or monogram stamped on your paper free of charge. JACCARD’S MERMOD, JACCARD KING Emblem Jewelry Our factory (situated on the premises) produces the very finest Class Pins, Badges, Trophies, Medals, Kings, Prize Cups, etc. Special designs when desired. BROADWAY, COR. LOCUST St. Louis, Mo. A. H. FETTING MANUFAC RER ° F Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 N. LIB ERTY STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Memorandum package sent to any Frater¬ nity member through the Secretary of the Chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals for athletic meets, etc FIRST NATIONAL BANK N. W. CORNER OF SQUARE CAPITAL $125,000, FULLY PAID STRONGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED TO HANDLE YOUR BUSINESS SAFETY-PROMPTNESS -ACCURACY WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS 228 Keys Institute A S .TANDARD BRYANT STRATTON COM- 00E AS I- ION ME RCIAL TRADES SCHOOL; OLDEST AND LA RGEST IN THE SOUTH; ELEGANT EQ UIPMENT; FACULTY OF SPECIALISTS INI DIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION; DAY AND NIG iHT SESSIONS; POSITIONS ASSURED TO WORTHY GRADUATES; AN INSTITU- TIC N OF MERIT .... NO CATCH-PENNY SC HEMES. THIRD AND MAIN STREETS, LIT TLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. :::::: CO - OPERATIVE TELEGRAPH SCH THIRD AND MAIN STREETS LITTLE ROCK, : ARKANS Through Continental and Train Order Wires. No experimenting Quick Results. Fifty Thousand Operators now in Demand. WIRELESS TELEGRAPH STAT 229 Graybill’s Studio ALWAYS J SOMETHING NEW f ALWAYS UP-TO-DATE PHOTOS DAY OR NIGHT WE HAVE PHOTOGRAPHED THOUSANDS OF FACES • WE CAN MAKE A PICTURE OF YOURS-• 230 Charlottesville Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA High-Grade Cadet Grays, Sky Blues and Dark Blues Indigo Dye and Pure Wool Free from all adulterations and absolutely guaranteed We are the sole manufacturers of the Gray Cloth used for uniforms of the cadets of the United States Military Academy at West Point, N. Y., and of University of Arkansas. Fayetteville The Arkansas Sentinel Published Weekly. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 14 N. Block St. MEAH M. MERITT, Editor and Pub. E. B. MERITT, Prop- Electric Light It Power Co EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL PHONE 35 OFFICE IN K. OF P. OPERA HOUSE Cotrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. MAKERS OF CAPS and GOWNS TO THE UNVERSITY OF ARKANSAS And to the American Colleges from the At¬ lantic to the Pacific BULLETIN, Etc., ON REQUEST Official Legal Paper of Washington County ESTABLISHED 1875 Medium for Arkansas District, including Washington, Benton, Carroll, Madi¬ son, Crawford, Boon, Newton, and Franklin Counties. ::::::: WELL EQUIPPED JOB PRINTING PL4NT LET THE SENTINEL DO YOUR JOB WORK 231 THE Des Moines Lite Insurance Company OF IOWA HAS ABSOLUTELY THE LOWEST RATE OF ANY COMPANY DOING BUSINESS IN THIS STATE : No Estimates Everything is Guaranteed “IF Nil SEE IT III TOE FOLICV THEN IT IS TIE " Liberal loan values at the end of the second year to pay the third annual premium. Very liberal values all along the line, and no company in this State gives as low rates. WE GUAR¬ ANTEE THIS STATEMENT. ::::::::::: AGENTS WANTED For particulars address-• JOHNSON WOOD, Gen’l Agts. Southern Trust Building LITTLE ROCK, ARK. 232 prepares young men and women for positions of trust and responsibility, and assists them to Paying Positions Comprehensive courses of study, Liberal Policy. Faculty of specialists, Strong lecture course, Ideal location, Excellent record of 48 years, More than 47,000 alumni. Prospectus and Calendar may be had upon application. Address CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., B. L., President Poughkeepsie, N.. Y. 233 Arkansas National Bank Fayetteville, Ark. J 234 Conway Business College The latest development in Conway, Arkansas, is the Conway Business College. We would like to call it best, but as every¬ thing advertised is best, will call it good. We haven ' t room on this little spot to tell what it covers, but a few months will prove that it covers a business education. Shorthand complete, ready for use in the office or in the court room, in sixty days. This statement is signed under a written guarantee. If you wish to read a business catalogue full of truth and common sense, drop a postal card to J. E. Wooton, Conway, Arkansas, and you shall not be disappointed. YOUNG PEOPLE LIKE IT! [ So do Old Ones ] EVERYBODY LIKES IT! @1tp g’iu ' trii Siook Handsomest Publication in the South Address THE SKETCH BOOK LADY Little Rock, Ark. 235 FRATERNITY MANUFACTURER DESIGNER IMPORTER BADGES AND NOVELTIES Class Pins Pipes or Canes HIGHEST GRADE OF SPECIAL ORDER WORK IN GOLD AND SILVER J. F. NEWMAN 11 JOHN STREET NEW YORK MANUFACTURING JEWELER I. W. GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE We Handle the Leading Makes of High Grade Pianos Phonographs, Records, Music and Music Books, High Grade Strings, String Instruments of all kinds. We will make spe¬ cial orders for your music or anything you want in the music line. I. W. GUISINGER Phone 118 REVIEW PRINTING CO. JOB WORK EXCLUSIVELY Have the Best Equipped Job Printing Plant in Northwest Arkansas Our Work is Superior to that of any other Printing Establishment Outside of the Larger Cities. Nor. Block Street West Side Square Fayetteville FOURTH DOOR FROM BANK 1 DRAUGHON’S PRACTICAL Business Colleges BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND, TELEGRAPHY, ETC. JNO. F. DRAUGHON FORT SMITH, ARK. For Catalogue Address President, at either place ST. LOUIS, MO. NASHVILLE, TENN. THE BIG BIGGEST JACKSON, MISS. AND BEST MEMPHIS, TENN. 30 MUSKOGEE, OKLA. COLUMBIA, S. C. DALLAS, TEX. PADUCAH, KY. ATLANTA, GA. EL PASO, TEX. FORT SCOTT, KAN. KNOXVILLE, TENN. RALEIGH, N. C. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. SHREVEPORT, LA. COLUMBIA, S. C. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. WASHINGTON, D. C. WACO, TEXAS AUSTIN, TEXASj DENISON, TEX. TYLER, TEXAS FT. WORTH, TEXAS EVANSVILLE, IND. GALVESTON, TEXAS SAN ANTONIO, TEX. MONTGOMERY, ALA. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI SPRINGFIELD, MO. A Tower of Thoroughness A Pyramid of Progressiveness A Monument of Genuine Merit An Obelisk of Great Popularity Resting on a Substantial Foundation I INCORPORATED, $300,000 CAPITAL 18 years’ success. Diploma from D. P. B. Colleges represents in business what Harvard’s and Yale’s represent in literary circles ::::::::: POSITIONS SECURED OR MONEY REFUNDED I C A Dll nv Mill Bookkeeping, Banking, Penmanship, Shorthand, Business tflnN nl MAH Letter Writing, Law (Qualify for Practice), Commercial Law, .. Ul mn,L Business English, Business Arithmetic. MONEY BACK if not satisfied after completing Draughon’s Home-Study Course by Mail. DIP¬ LOMAS issued. Write Today for prices on Home Study. Dr. Price’s Wheat Flake Celery Food Nature’s food for man—cleanly, as not a human hand touches it from the scouring of the grain of wheat until served upon the table. Baked twice by a high temperature so as to destroy the indigestible propert ies of the starch and render it easy of digestion to the most delicate stomach. Used daily, it Avill regulat e the bowels. One pound contains more strengthening properties than two pounds of beef. Worth its weight in gold for growing children. Beneficial to every person the whole year rouud. Palatable, Nutritious, Easy of Digestion, and Ready to Eat MY SIGNATURE IS ON EVERY PACKAGE . DR. V. C. PRICE A Cook Book containing 75 excellent recipes for using the Food mailed FREE to any address. Prepared by PRICE CEREAL FOOD CO. CHICAGO,. ILL Flave You a Standing In the Community There is nothing under the sun that will establish you on a basis of credit so quickly as a bank account. A bank account will not of itself make you rich, famous or virtuous but it will help in the good work if you handle it right. Besides a bank account is very convenient and will be your best friend in time of need. Try the Old Reliable MclLROY BANKING Capital and Surplus, $180,000.00 H. N. Wade, President Kettering’s Studio 9th and Main We are recognized headquarters for University |of Arkansas High Class Photography ALL GUTS OF LAWYERS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE FROM OUR PHOTOS LAW PINS Albert Pfeifer Bro, LITTLE ROCK 238 The LeFlore Hotel LEWIS BROS. S. E. DONAGHUE, Prop. Fort Smith, Ark. ARTELTE . . . . If a nice place you wish to see You want to stop at the Aitelte The number of the place is 103 And the proprietor is Joe McAfee RATES $1.00 AND $1.25 PER DAY Headquarters for students while in the city OPPOSITE FRISCO DEPOT 103 Gar. Ave. FORT SMITH, ARK. NEWS COMPANY The Most Convenient Place SCHOOL SUPPLIES CIGARS, TOBACCOS CANDIES and FRUITS NUTS, CONFECTIONS AND THE LATEST PAPERS AND PERIODICALS CALL AND BE CONVINCED MEDALS, CLASS PINS, ETC. made to order and engraved IN OUR OWN SHOPS FOP GRADUATING GIFTS Diamonds Watches Jewelry Etc. Catalog Free by Mail CHAS. S. STIFFT, - Little Rock, Ark. 239 J. F. NEWMAN MANUFACTURING JEWELER Official Jeweler to all prominent National College Fraternities by Special Convention Appointments The well known NEWMAN quality has been a standard and a guarantee of excellence for the past thirty years. Our lines comprise Fine and Artistic work in JEWELRY, BADGES. RINGS, MEDALS, STATIONERY, LEATHERS, etc., in existing designs or to special order, We will be pleased to mail on application a Booklet explaining our complete lines and facilities. DESIGNER AND MAKER OF THE PURDUE RING 11 John Street NEW YORK Makes Irksome Correspondence An Easy Task. a perfect equipment which makes every writing minute capable of more work in better style and with an ease which is in itself a pleasure. In all, it is the perfectly made pen, which, with the patented SPCON FEED—regulating perfectly the flow of ink to the point of the pen, and the clever CLIP-CAP insuring against loss, have made it the world’s recognized standard writing instrument. Ask your dealer. L. E, Waterman Co., 17 3 Broadway, New York. 240 Young Man Get into a Business Of Your Own — If you are honest, ambitious, and aggressive, I can help you Make Money — no matter where you live I have made more than $1,200.00 in one month in the Real Estate Business. I made this in commissions selling property for others. It doesn ' t matter whether you have had experience or not, or what your pres¬ ent occupation is, I can teach you the Real Estate Business by Mail then I want you to act as my associate and assist me in your locality to sell prop¬ erty. WRITE ME NOW I Will Teach You a Clean, Honorable, Dignified Business Write for Free Book ROBT. DAWSON Department U FORT SMITH, - ARKANSAS Mr. Robert Dawson, Fort Smith, Ark. Dear Sir: After a careful personal investigation of your course of instruction, I can heartily endorse it as being the most thorough course I have ever seen in correspondence instruction. I believe it contains informa¬ tion if properly mastered will equip any man for a successful business career. I heartily endorse it. D. A. Noiton, Bus. Mgr. 241 ' A ' ! l{ f )% im ♦ REPEATING RIFLES ARE ALWAYS RELIABLE Don’t experiment and take an unreliable rifle on your hunting trip this year. It will surely spoil your sport if you do. Take a Winchester. They are always reliable, and from the ten different models in which they are made you can select just the rifle to fill your requirements. If you want a thoroughly satisfactory equipment use Winchester rifles for all your shooting and Winchester make of cartridges in all your guns. FREE: Send name and address on a postal for our large illustrated catalogue. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. - - NEW HAVEN, CONN. A. KIMBEKLING L. L. BLANl) IF YOU WANT A J Crescent Livery and Transfer POSITION Saddlers, Single Drivers Carriaaes and Tallyhos OR IF YOU DESIRE HELP OF ANY KIND HORSES AND MULES BOUGHT AND SOLD EUREKA SPRINGS, ARKANSAS “UNCLE SAM” controls The Rammelsberg Bath House HOT SPRINGS, ARK. 21 BATHS $3.00 First-class Attendants G. E. HOGABOOM, Mgr. SUPERIOR BATH HOUSE Write for Illustrated Pamphlet : : : : •-W. W. PRESTON HOT SPRINGS, ARK. JOHN FEATHERS. SURGEON CHIROPODIST Address the Southwestern Employment Agency Room 212 Illinois Bldg. FORT SMITH, ARK. M. A. JOHNSON Clothing Company THE HOUSE THAT SELLS NO OLD STYLES : : : : —— FORT SMITH, ARK. Arkansas Laundry Largest and Best in the State All troubles of feet treated without inconvenience No. 9 NORTH BLOCK STREET FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS CITY GROCERY CLYDE WALTERS merchant aaiLir FOR FRESHEST and BEST GOODS Prompt Service Phone 444 107 n. BLOCK ST. CLOTHES CLEANED AND PRESSED EAST SIDE OF SQUARE u. of a. work solicited i FAYETTEVILLE, ARK- 243 T lie University - of Arkansas IDEAL LOCATION IN THE OZ RK MOUNTAINS 1500 FEET ABOVE SEA LEVEL MOUNTAIN SCENERY UNSURPASSED FOR BEAUTY HEALTHFUL LOCATION Five of the eight divisions of the University, viz: College of Liberal Arts, Sciences and En¬ gineering, the Preparatory School, the Conserv¬ atory o f Music and Arts, the College of Agri¬ culture and the Agricultural Experiment Station, located at Fayetteville; Law and Medical De¬ partments at Little Rock; Branch Normal at Pine Bluff. Enrollment at Fayetteville this year 1200; total enrollment in all departments 1800. Tuition free except for Music and Art. For catalogue address, JOHN N. TILLMAN, Pres’t FAYETTEVILLE, : : ARKANSAS 244 Experience in buying and ability to pay— is the key-note of our business success NESBIT- McMILLAN FURNITURE CO. We Have the Goods and Prices CALL AND SEE S. W. CORNER SQUARE Modernly Equipped for Undertaking Glasses Fitted to Your Eyes Scientifically PRICES: Nickel - - $1 00 to $ 6.00 Gold - - 5 00 to 12.00 J. L. DUKE JEWELRY CO. Scientific Opticians HOURS: 8:30 to 12:00 2:00 to 5:00 examination free SATISFACTION GUARANTEED PENNANTS AND PILLOWS Made by MRS. H. M. HUDGINS Are the most artistic, and one-third cheaper than any in town PHONE 330 It is a Sin To Wear Dirty Clothes When SHULTZ SON Will do your Laundry Work so well and so cheaply PHONE US AT No. 67 WE’LL DO THE REST MITCHELL’S Confectionery and News Depot NORTH SIDE SQUARE WASHINGTON HOTEL BARBER SHOP The Best Equipped Tonsorial Parlor in the City Hot and Cold Baths DR. W. N. YATES Office over CAMPBELL BELL’S STORE Unlike the preacher who makes souls holy, I make Holey Soles Whole Let me put you on a firm foundation FULLER WEST DICKSON STREET. NEAR DEPOT 245 In passing through Schuler Town do not fail to stop at the CITY BAKERY COOK’S JEWELRY CO. Fountain Pens L. F. ERBERTS MODEL CLEANING WORKS Clothes Cleaned, Dyed and Repaired Hats Re-blocked i Student Work a Specialty 416 WEST DICKSON J. R VAUGHAN Proprietor of Eclipse Livery and Feed Stables FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. HOTEL MAIN Students en route are invited to stop with us FORT SMITH, ARK. A. B. KELL Proprietor Livery, Feed and Sale Stable WASHINGTON HOTEL Louis Dubs, Proprietor Best $2.00 Day House in the State FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. PRICE Clothing Company THE QUALITY STORE We make a specialty of HIGH GRADE CLOTHING, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Men ' s and Boys ' Shoes. We also have a Tailoring depart¬ ment where we make Suits and Pants to Order. We invite you to make this store your headquarters. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Security Mutual Life Insurance Co. BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK Frederick W. Jenkins,. President ARKANSAS DEPARTMENT FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. W. B. Collins, Manager Thurman Bohart, Cashier U. OF A. STUDENTS! We want your business, and can give you the BEST. Can contract with graduates to write insurance. Investigate. 247


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

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

1905

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

1906

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

1907

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

1909

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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