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

 - Class of 1909

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1909 volume:

k. f £s0 $ Ww ■ mm SmiMm Bh H THE CARDINAL VOLUME TWELVE PUBLISHED BY The Class of ’io, University of Arkansas FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1908-1909 Tn Prraibrut Jitljn N. (Tillman rnlfii, bg Ijia ahcrr torn 4 of rljarartrr mtit untiring prrantrranrr, baa plarrb thr llniurraitu mt a Ijiglirr rnllrgiatr baaia tljan it ltaa rurr urrugirb br- fnrr, tltia nnliunr nf (Tb r (Tarbinal ia gratrfullu brbiratrb. GREETING For the Junior Class of the University of Arkansas, the Cardinal staff presents this, the 09 Cardinal, to the University, hoping that its numerous flaws may be overlooked, and that it may succeed in presenting some idea of a true picture of college life at the University during the past year. We hope that within these covers there may be found something that will bring a smile or a fond recollection to someone. We do not hope that our Cardinal is perfect. If it were, it would hardly be real. But what we do hope is that you will be generous in your criticism of its all too evident weak points. By an uncontrolable law of nature we have been forced to roast most of you. We hope you will take it in good part. If you find that you have been roasted, look on the next page and take comfort in what the other fellow got. We have made no effort to arrange the material according to a perfect model of English. We have only attempted to record some of the things that throw a charm and glamour around the student’s life at the University. Remem¬ ber that it is of you and your deeds that we have written. We wish to extend our most hearty thanks to every one who has in any way helped in the compilation of this book. MILITARY CONTENTS A Sketch of Judge J. N. Tillman. Cardinal Design. Dedication . Greeting. . Infirmary. FACULTY Board of Trustees Faculty . 10 Instructors.20 Seniors . 23 Juniors .37 Sophomores . ■ •) Freshmen . 69 Preparatory. til Medical Department . 60 Literary Societies . 95 Debaters .193 Miscellaneous .111 to 19 to 22 to 36 to 48 to 58 to 63 to 68 to 94 to 108 to 110 to 123 Y. M. C. A.124 to 127 Y. W. C. A.128 to 129 Glee Club .130 to 131 Athletics .132 to 143 Military .144 to 155 In Manoriam .156 to 159 Normals .ItiO to 161 Comic .162 to 163 Snap Shots . 164 Law Department .165 to 189 Cardinal Almanac.190 to 194 Jokes and Roasts.195 to 218 The Farewell . 219 Acknowledgements. 220 Advertisements . 221 LAW THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE INFIRMARY THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES HIS EXCELLENCY, GEORGE VV. DONAGHEY, Governor of Arkansas and ex-officio chairman, Little Rock HON. GEORGE B. COOK, State Superintendent of Public Instruction and ex-officio Member of the Board of Trustees, Little Rock HON. GEORGE THOMAS BRECKINRIDGE, Paragould HON. MARCELLUS L. DAVIS, Dardnelle HON. WILLIAM S. GOODWIN, Warren HON. FRANCIS P. HALL, Fayetteville HON. R. O. HERBERT, Page Greenwood 9 ”t HON. GUSTAVE JONES, R u Newport $ T HON. JOHN F. RUTHERFORD, Pine Bluff THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL No truer design of life can be Than this of our dear President, John T. For, always, when he says, “I u nderstand,” We see the glasses in his hand. Next comes a hag, of a color green, Many, many a time have we seen Under this hag a Prof., tall and slim, And all the students admire him. Page io F A C U L T Y Then here is the biologist. Dr. Picked. What does he carry ? Can you tell ? With this problem you may combat, But I will pronounce it a—tom cat. Dr. Carroll, the Chemist, now appears with a flask, What he intends to do, you may ask. Probably he will drink to the man who can menace His superiority at playing tennis. A philosopher, a human skull within his hands, Next in the row stands. Let him feel vour head, with look sublime, And he will tell your future, lie did mine. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL An orator next, of no mean note, And for him as a popular Prof, you should vote. Says lie: “Hitch your wagon to a star, And your progress you shall not mar.” Prof. Droke is gazing into the heaven To see if new stars have ariven. In astronomy he is well versed, And if you know not Math I. you ' re accursed. A Geologist now comes, and with his “Proceed, proceed, Leads his students o’er hill and mead. P AG E And the student who doesn ' t win, “True, true " — Will the examination day rue. The big man, you say, is a foot hall player; But no, lie ' s the musician of the U. of A. Truly a wonderful musician is he, And of music much can he teach thee. “Forward, march.” Imperatively calls a oice, And the line moves forward, its only choice, Into the President ' s office it goes, Where a faculty meeting is proposed. (Jh Pag e 12 F A C U L T Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL APPRECIATION We have a faculty at the University of Arkansas of which we should justly be proud. It is composed of some of the most learned men of the Southwest. In looking over the list of our faculty, we find that seventeen have Master’s degrees from the most reputable Universities of the United States and Europe. Each member of the faculty seems to be peculiarly suited for his position. Every student knows that no one is better in Latin than Prof. Futrall; that Prof. Droke knows all about Mathematics; that Prof. Knoch is the only man to teach Civil En¬ gineering, and that no one knows such a mass of economic facts as Dr. Brough Many of the faculty have given practically all of the work of their lives to the University and to the youth of Arkansas. The members of the faculty are devoted to what they think is the interests of the University. Most of them have helped make the University of Arkansas what it is to-day, having been connected with her for many years. They have seen a rise in her enrollment from five hundred to nearly twelve hundred, and the number of buildings and conveniences increased many fold. Very often the student body takes the wrong position with reference to the faculty. They have a tendency to regard the faculty only as a symbol of author¬ ity and not as made up of teachers who have the interest of the students at heart. Although we as students may not be grateful enough at present to these men who are giving their lives for our good, yet in after life we will doubtless look back upon them as upon men whom we have patterned after and whose char¬ acters have been stamped on our characters. Pag e 12 F A C U L T Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL FACULTY JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, M. A., Professor of Ancient Languages “Seldom smiles, and smiles in such a way. As if he mocked himself and scorned his spirit.” “Jack” runs a “cinch” course, and if you are looking for something easy we would advise you to see him at once and “avoid the rush.” GEORGE WESLEY DROKE, A. M., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy When anyone wants to wring a few more dollars out of the student body for athletics or any old thing, they have only to go to “Daddy” and ask him to spring a few jokes in Chapel, or at a foot ball rally. In fact, “Daddy” is coming to have quite a reputation as the athletic association’s pickpocket. JULIUS JAMES KNOCK. M. S„ C. E, Professor of Civil Engineering We have heard no kicks against this sawed off Prof., consequently if is rather a difficult proposition to roast him. From his looks and name, you would think that he was related to the great Julius Cajsar, but there is nothing to it: Caesar swam the Rubicon, but this Prof, would bridge it. WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON, M. S., E. E., Ph. D„ Professor of Electrical Engineering “Dutchy” spends his vacations sell¬ ing lightning rods. It is estimated that he saved Arkansas at least ten million dollars in the last two years. He is at present perfecting a scheme by which the lightning, given out by the lightning bugs, can be utilized. Let the good work go on. “There are a lot of people worse than “Dutchy.” ALBERT HOMER PURDUE, A. B.. Professor of Geology and Mining Some teachers merit so much that they are extremely exacting of their pupils, “true, true” they can ask “thought” questions that will keep you from “talk¬ ing in a circle,” and make an easy les¬ son hard by “hurriedly” injecting their “Proceed, proceed.” But if you wish to have it easy this year, select your major in that field, where indifference excuses you from exams, and the Senior gets full consideration (in the form of an exam) for a daily grade of G. Page I! T A C U L T y U-( THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page H c u L T Y FRANK WELBORN PICKEL, A. B., M. Sc., Professor of Biology The thing for which lie is most noted is not the way in which he springs such big words in the Biology class, but more the evident anger with which he greets any jovial appreciation of them. “Grasshoppers belong to the order Orth- optera” (I do not see anything funny about this). “It is of the familv Acrididae.” (There is time to laugh and not to laugh). “It is of the genus Rhomoleum.” (This is one of the times you had better not laugh.”) WILLIAM SMITH JOHNSON, Ph. D. Professor of Philos phy and Pedagogy To roast the Doctor is like taking candy from a baby. He has seen more of the world and heard more lies, per¬ haps, than any other member of the faculty. He has a peculiar way of say¬ ing: “Yes, let me see, that is what the book says. Me, for instance, and while in Yale, I was a classmate of the author of this book, etc., ad ridiculosum.” JOHN HUGH REYNOLDS, A. M. Professor of History and Politi cal Science This Prof, is “under indictment for ignorance,” and if he is convicted he wib be put “under the ground” where he will surely sprout ana increase the crop of Ps an hundred fold. He is the object of a great deal of affection on the part of new students from accredited schools, and especially when the” are lacking in some required work. BURTON NEILL WILSON, B. Sc., M. E.. Professor of Mechanical Engineering Wilson is one of the sharks. It is doubtful whether he will make it through this year on mechanics, or not. But from the way he has succeeded in skinning the Boys’ Dormitory on the heat prop¬ osition, it seems likely he ought to go through, with drums beating and colors hying. CHARLES HILLMAN BROUGH, A. M, LL. B, Ph. D., Professor of Economics and Sociology “Gentlemen, we have a continuation of the tariff. Mr. George, can you explain what is meant by the maximum and minimum tariffs? or, in other words, you are quite sure, are you not, that there is a tariff on steel rails and pulp?” George: “Yes. Dr.” Dr. Brough: “Mr. Grubbs (and by the way, Mr. George has very ably dis¬ cussed this subject), don’t you think that trust-made articles should be placed on tne free lists?” To make a hit with the Dr., pay close attention to the arrangement of his question, and the tone of his voice, and ao not let your own opinion influence your answer. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL CARROLL FALCONER ARMISTEAD, A. B., Commandant Nearly every student in the Univers¬ ity has had occasion to visit the Captain’s office and all receive a warm reception. If you want to make a hit with the Captain, avoid all military formalities, walk up to him, slap him on the shoulder and say: “Say, look ' ee here. Old Pal,” and results will not he long forthcoming. The Captain is a lion among the ladies and a pet among the “Preps.” BOLLING JAMES DUNN, M. A., Associate Professor of Mathematics “Pappy,” as he is generally known, looks like the villain in a ten cent show, and if many of us did not know him, we would become frightened at the first glance. But “Pappy” is easy in Math. 1, and as he gives out problems in class he amuses himself by wrapping one leg around the other. It is rumored that he will give an exhibition sometime in the near future, in order to raise money for the Athletic Association. ANTONIO MARINONI, A. M., Professor of Romance Languages Tie is married now. “Nuff sed.” EDGAR FINLEY SHANNON, A. B., Professor of English I ' he Prof., like most English Profs., has slang for a hobby. Me is, with many f»f Ins pupils, the ideal Prof, of the University. He seldom looks at a text n° i and never refers to it in class. Vq , s lately become distinguished as a Maud patter against giving credit to any collegiate debaters.” While dis¬ cussing this subject in a faculty meet¬ ing, he uttered this time honored and eloquent expression: “Never, never as long as the stars and moon shall sh’ne, will i yield one io a to th s request of a diabolical student.” CHARLES CREIGER CARROLL A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry Me has had the responsibility of the Glee Club thrust upon him, but with his musical turn he will be able to acquit himself creditably. Tennis, though, is nis long suit. Me talks, hears, thinks, sees, smells, and tastes love games and didn’t get a hit in the last year’s Senior- Kacultv base ball game. Page L 5 F A C U L T Y c n THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL CHARLES FREDERIC ADAMS. B. Agr., A. M., M. D., Dean of the College of Agriculture Nature evidently intended him to be a bright and shining light for some mis- guiaed community, but his environments made him a buggist. He seems to take delight in slaying these harmless “crit¬ ters.” He is a lion in his element (among the bugs), but when it comes to “masticating the muslin” he gets sea¬ sick, consequently he is hopelessly stuck in the habits of a buggish old bachelor. ERNEST WALKER, B. S. A., Professor of Horticulture This Prof, is especially noted by the delicious flavor of the apples he raises, lie succeeded in buttin’ his way into Who’s Who, and since then has content¬ ed himself with the strenuous life of a college Prof. He has one of the hardest courses in school, and unless you wish to do some cramming, avoid his depart¬ ment. “Why,” he says, “there is no comparison between my course and the engineering courses.” The poor, deluded fellow is full of prunes. RUFUS J. NELSON, M. S., Professor of Agriculture Were it not for Rufus what would become of the farming interests in Ar¬ kansas? But didn’t he vote for college credit on inter-collegiate debates at that great, autocratic convention? That is enough to give him a passport into our good graces. He is at present engaged in perfecting a scheme whereby he can raise potatoes successfully in dry weath¬ er by planting onions among them. The onions, he thinks, will make the eyes of the potatoes water and thus furnish moisture enough to weather the drought. VICTOR ALBERT HOOPER, Professor of Dairy Husbandry How this Prof, succeeded in buttin’ his way into the faculty, has always been a mystery to many of us. He is noted principally for his grand style of riding. In his wide and varied experience, he has probably milked more cows than any other member of the faculty. ROBERT ROBSON DINWTDDTE M. D, V. S., Professor of Veterinary Science We have this Prof, at our mercy. He has promised us the cigars if we will only not roast him. So when the Car¬ dinal comes out we shall pass gently bv the Experiment Station lest we disturb any of the dark shadows that hover about his department. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Mrs. WILLIE VANDEVENTER CROCKETT, Elocution Her favorite expression is: “Small people should be seen and not heard.” We will forbear to roast her. WILLIAM ALLEN RAMSEY, B. S., Principal of the Preparatory Department He is practically dictator of “Prep- dom,” and his word is law in that de¬ partment. His countenance is rather cross-grained and weather beaten, due partly to his nature and partly to his habitation among the “Preps.” But he means no harm by his looks. By his famous lecture on Ben Franklin last year, he made himself a great divine among his tribesmen. ARTHUR McCRACKEN HARDING, B. A., Associate Professor of Mathematics This little man is such a good Math, teacher that it would be a sin to roast him. DAVID YANCEY THOMAS, Ph. D, Associate Professor of History and Politi¬ cal Science “A mighty man is he, with strong and sinewy hands, Am. the muscles of his brawny arms are strong as iron bands.” He is frequently mistaken by the stu¬ dents for the Commandant. He is the very impersonation of energy, thrift, and enthusiasm. lie seldom, if ever, looks into a book. “It seems to me,” he often repeats, “that Burgess takes the right view of this when he says, ‘It would he better if some of you in the back part of the room would lower your pedal ex¬ tremities.’ ” GARLAND GREEVER, M. A., Associate Professor of English Prof. Greever calls examination week a week of holidays. By making known this opinion pf examinations, he has given room for quite a deal of specu¬ lation, as to where he went to college. The Prof, is exceedingly fond of jokes. Page 11 F A C u L T Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL ELIZABETH GALBRAITH, Art Unmarried. LEE SEDWICK OLNEY, B. E. E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering We haven’t any kick coming against this Prof, but he belongs to the E. E. bunch and therefore is not above sus¬ picion. He seldom visits the chapel and wheu he does he takes a back seat, and looks as wise as the best of ’em. It has been rumored that he was married Christmas. VIRGIL PROCTOR KNOTT, B. C. E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering This young man is all right. lie may be a little kiddish, but time will wear that off. Like all civil engineers, he rath¬ er dotes on that department. lie cuts Chapel by the wholesale, and bids fair to get out on F. in C. E. 1. ALVIN ARTHUR STEEL, B. S. Associate Professor of Geology and Mining This Prof, has seen a great deal of the world, but has never rea.ized any practical benefits from his travels for lie spent all his time hunting worthless shells. He is one of the most knowing Profs, in the University. He is young yet and bids fair to make lrs mark if he will only quit his shell habit and ge, down to work. RIPLEY, B. S., M. S., Professor of Physics Some of the students say cutting things about this Prof. They even say he has caught the “dying habit” from some of his ancestors, and that he “ate an egg” which had been “laid perhaps centuries ago” (not kept on ice, either,) and lots of other things, too, of which we will not make mention as he is a new Prof, here and bids fair to add laurels to the U. of A. crown. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL MISS JOBELLE HOLCOMBE, M. A., Dean of Women It is rather hard to say cutting things about a lady. Somehow or other they all have our sympathies. But, my, the way she lords it at Carnall Ilall would do justice to Napoleon himself. Outside of her department she has a decided preference for things pertaining to the Bugology (Etymology) Course and is fond of all bugs, especially those of the brighter hue. HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY, B. Mus., Director of the Music Department We certainly appreciate Prof. Tovey’s self-denial in teaching music for us, for we feel sure that he could do better for himself as a foot ball coach. We deny the charge, however, that he weighs four hundred pounds. HUGO BEZDEK, M. A., Athletic Director In stature short, but in diameter great. His receipt for strength and ferocious power is raw beef. Everything is just left with him and don’t you worry, He will “stay mit ihm,” and when “he hit ihm,” why, “just because.” CARL GUENTHER MAX LENTZ, Professor of Germanic Languages The only kick wc will register against Max is his name. We think he does ex¬ tremely well to succeed in life, handi¬ capped by such an appendix as Guenther. German II class is wondering whether he smokes a different cigar each day or whether the same one lasts him a week. His looks belie him, for those who know him say that he is not really dangerous. Page c u L T Y 1 4 THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 20 T N S T R U C T O R S OFFICERS AND INSTRUCTORS H. E. MORROW, B. S. A., Professor of Chemistry H. W. DEANE, Instructor in M. E. ROSE BLAND, Training Teacher BRAINARD MITCHELL, B. S., Adj. Professor of M. E. J. L. HEWITT, B. S., Adj. Professor of Horticulturc S. A. ROLAND, B. A., Instructor in Mathematics NEILL CAROTHERS, B. A., Adj. Professor of Economics and Sociology ROWENA GALLOWAY, B. A., English and Latin E. H. SHINN Mathematics MISS MATTTE BROWNFIELD, Librarian B. W. DICKSON, B. A., General Secretary of Y. M. C. A. MRS. MARY CROCKETT. Matron of the Boys’ Dormitory MRS. PARKS, Matron of the Girls’ Dormitory A. K. SHORT, Instructor in Animal Husbandry FRANK BARR, Band Master WILLIE VANDEVENTER CROCKETT, Elocution w o Oh W X h OFFICERS AND INSTRUCTORS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL OFFICERS AND INSTRUCTORS CLAUDIA WOOD, Piano MARY CUMMINGS BATEMAN, Voice Culture ELIZABETH GALBRAITH, Art NAOMI JOSEPITINE WILLIAMS. Latin and History MARY ANN DAVIS, English and History R. E. PHILBECK, B. A., Mathematics ELIZABETH JORDAN, B. S. f English and History SAMUEL W. MOORE, B. A., English and History Page 22 T N S T R U C T C) R S JOHN J. JAMES, B. A., Adjunct Professor Ancient Languages THEODORA BLAKE, M usic MISS WHITE, Physical Culture L. E. WINFREY, German MISS LILLIAN MOOR EH E AD, German J. P. WOODS, Latin CARL H. TOURGEE, B. S. A., Adjunct Professor Dairy Husbandry C 3 W Z O P c i Z c u w z z I X o D z SENIOR W X h 73 O THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL. SENIORS Page 24 T E N I S Louis E. Winfrey, B. A. Rudy University editor of The University Weekly, ’08. “Prof.” was the man that made the German language. He is not an entire success as a ladies’ man, and does not care anyway. lie is going to be a lan¬ guage Prof, and knows how to “flunk” one gracefully already. Motto: “Zum Tuyfel mit ihnen.” M. E. Tucker. B. A. Fayetteville Lieut. Company A. He is big and robust, “Hale fellow well met.” Quite a musician and doesn’t run around much; still he has a pretty good time. W. C. Murphy, B. A. Ft. Smith Captain Company E, ’09. Murphy is an Irishman, in name only, for no Irishman ever combed his hair as does this man. He doesn’t use a rat, either. Mr. Wallace Murphy is a good boy, if he is from Ft. Smith. He in¬ tends to be a preacher, or a lawyer, or something of the sort. Hannan H. Holtzclaw. B. Agr ..Vineyard Works in Commadant’s office to escape drill. Long and lean, played foot ball for the Seniors Is the assistant engineer of the Military department and has made and unmade captains. He is an agricultural fiend, can tell a corn stalk from a cotton blossom from afar. P. S.—“Coldslaw” does not use curling irons. Arthur C. Davis, B. M. E _ Fayetteville Captain Company B, ’09. Arthur is a good student; in fact, such a good student that he hasn’t taken time to have his hair cut in the last ten years. Russel E. Lambert, B. A. Fayetteville Leader of the band. Leader of the German band and first aid to falling stars. He is the tallest Senior in captivity. He is fond of Dr. Brough, because of the latter’s frequent reference to “Suncrowned men,” carrier of the big stick, sometimes called a baton. He always endeavors to “beat the band.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Phii, McNemer, B. A . Little Rock ’Varsity base ball team. “Mack” is a great big fellow who does our kicking when we play foot ball. He also knows how to play base ball, so the Seniors say. Myrtie Parish, L. I., B. A... .Morriltown Secretary of the Junior class ’07, ’OS. Treasurer of Executive Board of Carn- nall Hall, ’07. “To learn when I was a Freshman, I would not, and then when I got old I could not.” Guy A. Watkins, C. E . Fayetteville Guy is a civil engineer. He has lately been studying on a plan by which he can make a submarine airship. It is useless to say that if he succeeds in this that his reputation as an inventor will be estab¬ lished. Frances Douglas .. Fayetteville Vice President Mathesian, ’08-’09. Vice President Y. W. C. A. ’08-’09. “I come not here to talk.” She is very fond of books, although she dislikes to be called a “college grind,” so much so J have been told that she has assumed a love affair. At least she has taken up the study of Bertha M. Clay. She goes about her work with a suspicous smile and is frequently heard singing, “Just a little rocking chair and you.” Truman D. Williamson, E. E Springdale T. D. is a fiend after electrical appar¬ atus. He has invented an electrical ma¬ chine that will doubtless revolutionize the industrial world. “It is,” he says, “self-constructing, self-repairing, self-oil¬ ing and a self-operating machine.” Jewell Machen, B. A. Magnolia Associate Editor of the Cardinal, ’08- ’09. For some unaccountable reason no re¬ marks were written about this noble Sen¬ ior. If you want to know the reason ask her. Page 25 N I O R 5 m c n THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 26 S E N I O R S John P. Woods, B. A. Ycllville Winner of Georgetown Debate, ’08. Joint winner of Oklahoma Debate. “John Peter” is quite small, physic¬ ally. He wears his hair trimmed poet’s length, pretends to teach “A” Latin, is very fond of good clothes and precious jeweis and stones. He is partial to “Rubies.” Ollie Greathouse, B. A. Johnson “The quietest member of the class.” Some say that she is thinking of taking the “Veil,” others that she has had a great disappointment, but those who know her best say she is working out a plan to cheat Prof. Marinoni out of hours. The latest report is the reading course. She says it is a dead snap. We think she should be sentenced to read French every day from now until June. John W. Revel, B. S. C. Augusta Treasurer of Senior Class. “Johnnus” is above all a society man, he is also a little musically inclined. His favorite song is “Mary had a little ‘Johnnus-’ ” etc. Johnnus says the peo¬ ple of the University of Arkansas are too kiddish for him, he is going to the A. M. A. Marie Keeney, B. A. Fayetteville Secretary of the Senior Society, ’08- ’09. “.Study is a dreary thing: I would I knew the remedy.” Marie is simply crazy about wit in quotations. It is real interesting to see her slipping the “Life” and memorizing jokes. She is also frequently found solv¬ ing the riddles in the almanacs. She sometimes springs them in class, thinking by this means to make a hit with the Profs. Another of Marie’s hobbies is the discussion of marriage and divorce. William B. Gibson, B. A. Barryville Lieutenant. Bert is the “Old He Raugue Hauseur.” lie is a great man for an argument and is the originator of the famous “Hill Hall Hindoo Hoodoo.” Fie is also the chief manipulator of the saiu machine. He managed to go three months without getting caught by the Senior Committee. Such crafty managements merits especial mention. T H E NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Ara Mitchell, B. A. Fayetteville “You can never hitch your wagon to a star if you keep your eyes lowered on your pony.” A wee bit lassie, very “cute,’ though often accused of the sin of deception. She goes about with her coy smile and neat little curls trying to play “sweet sixteen,” but you can’t fool us. She also has the reputation of be¬ ing a graceful rider: however, there is one peculiar thing about her—she always carries her pony in her pocket. C. R. Rhodes, B. E. E . Osceola Lieutenant. Quarterback “Dusty” has followed the ’09 team to victory three times. He is little but loud. Nell Coleman, L. I., B. A — Little Rock ’Varsity basket ball team, ’07-’09. Sec¬ retary Senior Class, ’08-’09. You can never fail to recognize this dignified little Senior, known as the “Hermit” of the Dorm. It has long been a perplexing question to the matron as to how she will induce her to take enough exercise She seems to take no notice of things about her. The matron has finally decided to place her under a very strong woman who will teach her how to play jokes, especially on the Juniors. Garland Hurt, B. A . Fayetteville Color Sergeant. “Miss Hurt” is an autocratic gentle¬ man who presides over the University Weekly board. He is a leader in so¬ ciety and likes to be among beautiful women, but doesn’t bring his heart when he comes to school. Bessie Carnall, B. A. Ft. Smith Associate Editor Cardinal, ’07-’0S. Class Prophetess, ’08-’09. Of the many promising characters at the ’Varsity this year, Miss Carnall is the most talented. Her voice is some¬ thing to be wondered at. She usually chooses the midnight hour in which to practice her songs, in order that at that quiet time she may be able to distinguish the “mellow tones.” In her zeal she for¬ got the comfort of her neighbors, and it became necessary for her to move to the first floor. She is now dying her hair in preparation for a trip to the Cincinnati Conservatory. Page 27 N I O R S w CD THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 28 S E N I O R S Alice Reed, B. A . Fayetteville Vice President Freshman Class, ’04- ’05. Artist Cardinal, ’08. “But there is more in me than thou understandest.” Alice’s good humor has won her great love. She smiles so much that she has often been accused of flirting. She is very modest in her aspirations, not car¬ ing for woman’s rights. She is also very domestic in her tastes, and is a firm be¬ liever in the old saying, “The shortest way to a man’s heart is through his stomach.” Dan Blair, B. C. E. Decatur Captain Company A, ’06-’07. Short, sour and sassy, is an ardent lov¬ er of “Preps.” Can be seen fondling them at all times. Bess Trent, B. A . Fayetteville Prophetess class, ’07-’08. Bess is Myrtle Miller’s chum; they stick to each other like a sick kitten to a hot brick. You never see one wit hout the other. They are very much alike. R. C. Gibson, B. A. Berryville Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant. Gibson is a human question box. He can discuss any question relating to English, Economics, History, Latin or most anything else. His ideas are al¬ ways guaranteed to be original. He is short and square, and wears a smile which is adjustable for the use of either old or young ladies. He doesn’t mind talkin ' to strangers. Myrtle Miller, B. A . Fayetteville Historian of class, ’05-’06. “I care for nobody, no not I, if no¬ body cares for me.” Myrtle is the other part of the Miller- Trent chumship. They form a dead “crush”—a crush is a conjunction of two persons having a strong affinity for each other, and when they get tangled up in each other’s arms, it is hard to tell which is the mushier, more impres¬ sionable substance. the NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL C. C. Cash, B. A. Texarkana Lieut.-Col. at the Dormitory. “What funny children some people raise.” The lion of the Weekly, his teachers see in him the elements of a Mark Twain. He has a very strong affinity for Freshman girls and so frequent are his visits to Carnall Hall that Mrs. Pane has consulted the Dean about charging him rent for parlor space, and the wear and tear of the furniture. Under the magnanimous name of man- killer he even tried to get a room at Carnall Hall. Roy B. Liester, B. A. Fayetteville Member of Y. M. C. A. Quartette. He is a vocalist, organist, pianist, and a humorist, but not a socialist. Fayettville, Ark., Dec. 17th, 1908.— Mr. R. B. Liester, who so ably enter¬ tained an audience of twelve thousand in our town last night, is a student in the University of Arkansas. Mr. Liester’s characterization of a Jew was especially apt. He was also quite funny in his “A Professor of Music.” We are looking forward to a return engagement of Mr. Liester .—Fayetteville Daily. Now I guess you know who Liester is. Merrill Snell, B. C. E. Fayetteville An engineer who has finished his course in three years. This shows that he is one of the brightest members of his class. The latest problem he has been working on is that “it is possible to construct an elevated railroad under the Mississippi River. Cameron H. Pulley, B. A ....Fayetteville A nice, quiet fellow who always wears Sunday-go-to-meetin’ clothes. Jim is a real, true ladies’ man sometimes, but he will go down in history as a man “too great to be president.” Fred A. Tillman, B. A. Fayetteville Fred is the last man in the University that we would have thought would have fallen in love, but Cupid’s fiery darts have even reached his hard, hard heart. He is now a slave to a habit, love. Page 29 S E N I O R S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 30 T E N I O F S Joe W. Rhodes B. A. Osceola Lieutenant and Adjutant. Joe is built square, all dimensions are rather short. He thinks he knows how to play foot ball, but he gets the game confused with prize fighting. He has a patented walk and is day keeper of the Commandant. William W. Grubbs, B. A. IVilmer .Adjutant. President of Garland. “Daddy” Grubbs is not old, he just ap¬ pears to be. It is whispered that " Daddy” has been clearing a convenient place on top of his head preparatory to moving up his face. What the cause of his dissatisfaction is, is not known, for you can see that he is not bad looking. C. N. Wilson, B. C. E. Cabot Lieutenant, ’09. C. N. is another engineer who is sup¬ posed to graduate in three years, but it is doubtful whether he will make it or not. lie is a little gaseous, in fact we are afraid to strike a match within his vicinity. Recently he has patented a new hot air furnace. John L. Shipley, B. A. Booneville Lieutenant. Tohn L. is not as fisty as the other John L. S. was. He is a quiet, good- natured and unassuming “cuss, who never says a bad word and very seldom any other kind. He is always spring¬ ing surprises when one least expects them. Estes Allen, B. A. England Some malicious Junior once hinted that he was not a Senior. He wishes us to make mention of the fact that he is a Senior. the NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Justin R. Tucker, B. Agr. Fayetteville He is a little man with keen, black eves; loves to hunt quail on posted land. He toots a horn and can always be found on the band wagon. He is seldom seen after night fall. Annie Ketchem, L. I., B. A. .Fayetteville Graduate of Henderson College. “If you do not see her you will hear her.” It is a serious thing for a girl to et afflicted with the “smiles.” Annie has a bad case of them. As she grows older, she seems to realize her condi¬ tion, and has been seen several times trying to close her mouth. It seems to be the reaction of a serious love af¬ fair, as she is often heard saying to her¬ self, “Men are not always what they seem.” Therom C. Blair, B. A . Van Buren President of Periclean, ’08. T. C. is a blushing youth of sixteen years, or more. Blair is noted for his dainty mouth and his company (fe¬ male?). His long suit is not going with the fair sex. He spurns them. In other words he is not for them. Blair is a big Y. W. C. A. man; perhaps this ac¬ counts for his disposition. Lucie Nunn, B. A. Monticello Vice President of Carnall Hall. “Love maketli woman a sensi.ive thing.” You all know Lucy, at least, vou have heard of her. She talks in her sleep and often disturbs her roommate with indistinct murmurs about “preach¬ ers.” Her most confidential friends say she is thinking seriously of changing her religion. She, of course, denies this in her waking hours, but prevarication covers a multitude of sins. Roy Chamherlain, B. A . Malvern Lieutenant. Bashful, modest, very coy. Roy can’t stay away from Mount Nord. He has an artistic temperament, reveling in Maupas¬ sant and “The Billboard.” He has never loved — in vain. Page V_ T E N I O R S THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL Page 3£ S E N I O R Delbert A. Norton, B. A. Little Rock Business Manager Cardinal, ’08. Senator wears a cap on his head and a twenty-five dollar meerschaum in his mouth. He is a musician and when sell¬ ing Card inals an orator. The Senator alwavs sheds his top hair in the spring— watch for the sign. Guy E. Hixson, B. C. E. Paris Member of ’varsity foot ball team. Guy is a foot ball enthusiast and a good player. He is one of these ath¬ letic fellows who likes to be idolized. But “Guy ' will not let but one girl at a time worship at Ins shrine. Elgin A. Wakterfield, B. A.. .Holdenvillc “Waterbury” wears a pompadour. He is from Oklahoma and ’tis whispered that he is 4-17th Creek Indian. He debated his home university this year. Elgin loves the fruit (not the after effects) of the chafing dish. He knows where to go, too. John J. Dulaney, B. A. Ben Lomond Joint winner in the Drury Debate, ’08. John is a simple man. He is aspiring, studious and subtle. He is the incum¬ bent of the President’s chair of the .Sen¬ ior class. He knows how to make a slate. He was not in the Marathon race, but should have been. He believes in the divine right of kings and that “The state can do no wrong.” Motto: “Pass the pie around.” O. L. Davis, B. C. E... He gets out of drill. . .. .Marcello THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Wii.uam E. Nesbit, B. A . Fayetteville If you see a nice looking boy, rather slender, walking around with nis head in the air, observing the rabble through well cleaned glasses, that’s “P»ill” Nesbit. Ruby Gibson, B. A. Pine Bluff Society Editor of the Weekly. Class Poet. “Love makes fools of us all, big and little.” Her wit might be likened to that of Solomon. She is a great lover of na¬ ture and spends much of her time stroll¬ ing about, observing the beauty and grandeur of the “Woods.” Her musi¬ cal talent is as great as that of Orpheus, for although she has not yet induced the mice and children to follow her, the forest seems to be walking in her foot steps. Richard E. Womack, B. A_ Fayetteville Major, 1st Pattalion. He is a worthy man if he is a major. He is the only officer of the day who has successfully worked a bluff. Womack is a connoisseur in good bed-time stories and lullaby songs. He is a grammarian of “purest ray serene.” Forrest Ellis, B. A . Fayetteville “She seldom smiles.” It is a puzzle to many of her classmates why she looks so sad. Some say she is growing a mouth and chin, or is becoming to be a lawyer, as she aspries to that profession. None of us doubt it, considering her love for Economics. Dewey is her favorite au¬ thor, and she also expresses great ad¬ miration for Seligman. Max Bruce Oates, B. Agr_ Fayetteville President of Agr. Society. Bruce is a foot ball enthusiast and an all around athlete. He was the Senior left half back. Oates is the southern salesman of the Century Books of Facts, and can sell to every unfortunate being on whom he sees fit to visit his wrath. Pag e 33 S E N I O R THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 34 T E N I O R S John A. Sherrill, B. A. Little Rock Business Manager University Weekly. “Johnnie” is the business end of the Weekly. He says that me oniy tiling that the Weekly needs to make it the best college paper in the South is an extra couple of sheets of advertising. Georce J. Moore, B. A. Bentonville Associate Editor of Weekly. “Now ladies and gentlemen, etc.” (See page —). A. Thetford, B. S. A. Knoxville Although he is a Senior, it took many until after mid-term exams to find out that he was not a “Prep.” David L. Ford, B. A.” Char lest own Editor-in-Chief of Cardinal, ’08. “Dave” has been an orator, a foot- ballist (indirectly), and was at one time an editor. He is now living down a past reputation. Remember him in your prayers. Special to the Publishers: Through oversight there was no mention of the fact that he was Matron of the Dormi¬ tories for three months. James Mehaffy, B. A. Little Rock Winner of Arkansas Oratorical Con¬ test. It is easy to see that he is from Hen¬ derson. “He is President.” THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL James B. Bunn, B. A. Hamburg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Bunn is something of a sport. He says he is cut out for a lawyer. Uses Foley’s Face Food. When interviewed, Mr. Bunn said: “For twelve years my com¬ plexion was dark and muddy, but after using Foley’s Face Cream for two days I could see a change and two boxes af¬ fected a complete cure. I always keep it on my dresser.” For sale at all drug¬ gists; two sizes, 25 and 50 cents. Wilbur S. Bailey, B. E. E. Ft. Smith Captain Company A, ’08-’09. Bailey is a good captain, even though he didn’t get to be major. He is a quiet, unobtrusive fellow and was never known to sport. Leonard L. Woottcn, B. A. Mena Secretary to President. Leonard has a thirty second degree in society. He is professor of “Campustry,” and official distributor of campus tickets. “Sunshine” Wootton, as he is known by some, is the man who invented athletic gravy. He is the man behind the type¬ writer, the living, pulsating heart of the institution and the “Prep” Bureau of In¬ formation.” Joe C. Allen, B. A. Hatfield Secretary and Treasurer of the Dormi¬ tory, ’08-’09. “Joe” represents the effects of asso¬ ciation. lie is naturally - very religious sort of fellow and is president of the . M. C. A., but has never broken him¬ self of the room stacking habit. He likes all the girls, but loves Nunn. Frank C. Hawkins, B. A. Rogers Lieutenant. bramc says that foot ball is too stren¬ uous. However, he believes in Roose¬ velt’s other theories. He loves Latin, Greek, Economics, Athletic Gravy and Miss -. He is the author of “How to Live Easy.” Page 35 T E N I O R S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 36 S E N I O R Elizabeth Nichols, B. A. Muskogee Associate Editor of Weekly “I am satisfied with myself.” A de¬ mure little maid, whose egotism and self-righteousness has deceived many. A friend becoming curious about her many nrayers, found her one evening kneeling before her mirror admiring her likeness through a pair of opera glasses, earnestly reneating the prayer. “I thank thee that I am not as other girls are.” Lexie Bell, B. A . Benton President of Y. W. C. A., ’07-’08. Vice President of L. I. Alumni Associa¬ tion. “Look unto me.” Too august to be understood. Some of the under class- men who have not learned better, ven¬ ture the opinion that she has a history. One little slanderer even suggested that sue had lost a lover in the Civil War. Such thoughts wound us. William J. Jernigen, B. A. Charlotte Editor-in-Chief of the University Weekly. “Bill’ ' is tall, a brunette with eye¬ brows highly elevated and pursed lips. He wears a white hat in the summer¬ time and dark trousers in the winter. He is the editor of the “Weakley,” but can’t help it. Bill has sleigh bells for eyes. Aileen Spencer, L. I, B. A ... .Monticello Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’07- ’08. “True, she is a fisher, but she angles for hearts.” How can a woman be so cruel as to break the heart of a poor, innocent man? Four, 1 have been told, lie prostrate at her feet. The mere glance of her eye is laden with Cupid’s darts. Just the other nay a down-town druggist was over- neard to say that within the past week he had sold four bottles of deadly poison on trial, some of which were mailed to other points. ’Tis a secret, mind you, but I accidently heard that Miss Spencer has received a letter bordered in black and containing the threatening words, “Every dog has his day.” Howell L. Westbrook, B. A... .Pine Bluff A small, nice looking boy who lives on “Lovers Lane.” “Toady” doesn’t believe in carrying too much work. “Alexander the Great died at the age of 38 from overwork” he says. “Toady” is one of the most popular young men in school. S —, D Z - O P w O Qh Z Q U W z t—H z h £ L D Z JUNIOR w ac h THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL JUNIORS My Curl-ly-haired friend, Farmer Miller, visited me in December. He is a good farmer living in Minnesota and Rye is his main crop. He planted his Rye last year in a marshy flat of ground, which he called (Nei)mire, and he raised an exceptionally good crop despite the fact that the Martin-s eat a good deal. He had got a good Price for his grain and r-Eason-ed that he could buy More-land or take a vacation. He chose the latter and came to see me at the University. My friend Was-son of the Young-gcst son of Joe Miller of Arkansas. 1 took mv friend to the University Monday morning and introduced him to President Tillman. We went into the Commandant’s office and saw the d-Arn-old stick book. Then we crossed the Plall. Here we met a iady, who asked us to Joiner and go up on top of the tower. My friend Blair-ed his eyes, wondering at the distance that he could see. The flag was hanging at half-Mast-in in respect to 3 friend of the University who had died. We came down by the gymnasium and inspected the equipment. There were a few Goodbar-s and a great many bars that were so small that they might be designated as Barrets. The physical direc¬ tor told us that some one had a Patton-t on the Goodbar-s, and that they had to secure them at any Price. While we were in here a boy fell from one of the Wood-en bars and cut a gash in his hand. It Bledsoe that he took a “Bandy”-age from a Coyle in his pocket and tied it up. This proved to be a good remedy to Freeman from loss of blood We went back to the dormitory for dinner and took a seat at the Hux-table. When asked to have some coffee he said sure, Phillip my cup from the Phii 1 -pot. We had Rye, (Gra)ham and (Gr)eggs for dinner. A friend of mine Knox a lot on the dormitory grub but there are many ' ‘cants’ ' (Kantz) in life and you AG E can’t feed three hundred boys cheaply on good food. I notice that they Cook with 38 Cole. One thing I notice is that dormitory doors Creekmore than any I had ever “j seen. As we came out from the dining Hall, Mr. Miller slipped on the steps and u hurt his Shinn, but he was not hurt bad enough to keep him from playing Gough that afternoon. I left my Hatly-ing on the floor in the dining Hall and we had to o go back and get it. Mr. Miller left me that afternoon, saying that he had had a R very pleasant visit. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL JUNIORS ARNOLD, J. G., Texas Debate.B. A. The Judge is an orator of some note, especially among the “Preps.” Last year on “Prep Day” he held the “Preps” spellbound at least fifteen minutes. lie says that he is going west and grow up with his party (Republican). BOLES, C. H.B. C. E. We don’t know as much about Boles as we would like to know. They say, though, that he has acquired so many good habits since he came to college that he now assumes the dignified air of a parson. BARRET, A. J. Gentlemen, he is perfectly harmless, even the ladies fondle him. Me says that he inherited his manly stride from an ancestor who saw the six league boots. B. A. GRAHAM, BESS.B. A. “It is much easier to be critical than comical.” BINKLEY, R. J.B. A. We really haven’t time to fool with this fellow. But if you are especially inter¬ ested in him call around to our office and we will talk the matter over with you. BLAKLEY, G. T.B. A. Solomon in the selection of a school. This is “Blake’s” first year with us, so in order to make his stay here as pleasant as possible, we positively refuse to roast him. He is also to be congratulated in his selection of a class. KUNTS GLADYS . “A hat, a hat, my kingdom for a little Junior hat.” B. A. BADENELLI, E. B., Sub on the foot ball team.B. A. “Bandy” is a good, easy fellow, as good fellows go. He made sub on the ’varsity foot ball team, but yet we can’t conceive of him ever heading a riot. BARTON, D. R., member of Y. M. C. A. Quartet.B. A. Barton is the Y. M. C. A. quartet base (bass) fool. His Y. M. C. A. duties are so urgent that he sometimes fails to meet his classes. In fact he is making quite a reputation as a cutter. Page 39 J WHITE, PEARL.B. A. u “If she will, she will; you many depend on it, and if she won’t, she won’t.” N I BLAIR, S. T...B. C. E. ° Blair would make a good minister in some little town where they are not espec- q ially choicy. But Blair is a good fellow, and can look just as dignified as any of the C. E. bunch. o - z c THE NAUGHT ' - NINE CARDINAL CREEKMORE, MARGARET, assistant artist to the Cardinal “Slow, but sure of speech.” B. A BLAIR, J. H, Lieut.B. C. E Shorty is strictly a military man. He is authority (in his own mind) on military tactics and civil engineering. Out among the C. E. bunch the men will have to right dress to the orders of the Major General of Shorty’s dreams. McGuire, nell. “I live because I must, I die because it is my destiny.” B. A. ZIEGLER, MAY, Class Treasurer. “For she was grounded in astronomy.” B. A. CAMPBELL, S. J.B. A. He is our “baby” Junior. Despite his age, lie hath worn a wise look ever since he came onto the campus. But don’t get disgusted if he talks a little on the side for Taft. COLE, K. E., sub on ’varsity base ball team; half back on class team.B E. E. “Stub” is a wonder. It is a sight how much ginger, salt and snap can be put up in so small a package. “Stub” played a star part last year in the “Prep” fracus. CONNER, VERNA “My pride started out on the highest speed and got towed home.” B. A. COYLE, N B. A. Really his sojourn here has been so short that we do not feel like passing our judgment upon him. CROOK, C. B.B. M. E. Crook, belongs to tbe band gang, as his name would indicate. He was born with a pitch pipe in one hand and a music roll in the other, and he has been indulging in his musical dreams ever since. Page 40 HATLEY, Viola.B. A. “I always feci when the song is done, no other is soft in the rithm, I always feel when left by one, that all men else go with him.” J DAVIS, R. L., on ’varsity foot ball team B. A. Davis is a Knot on the end. Nobody knows wdiat Davis intends to be. He does not seem to be studying for anything. S DICKINSON, B. F B. M. E. This is another shy rat. Really we must confess that he has got us skinned and we must hurry on. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL DELONGY, H. C.B. C. E. We don’t hope to make this a complete sketch of this sport. Yes a sport, but not a sparkcr. That is too common place. If you will excuse the use of technical terms, he is a dramatic spooner. EASON, H. E., Lieut B. C. E. He is a perfectly lovely little lad. A Co-ed chaser, did you say? No, nothing to it, Eason is a confirmed woman-hater. Too bad. MORGAN, ELMA.B. A. “Of Christ and Ilis apostles twelve she talked, But first she followed it herself.” FERGUSON, O. J„ reporter to Weekly .B. A. Ferguson is a loyal supporter of the G. O. P. He is ever at his best when defending the principles of his party. But “Ferg” is not a radical and is always open to reason, if you have anything to say—in his favor. FREEMAN, J. D„ Class Poet.B. A. He is rather handy with a hammer. We are waiting in suspense his inspection of the Cardinal. We should hate for it to have anything in it of which John disap¬ proved. FREEMAN, T. B.. Business Manager of Cardinat. B. A. The hugest joke of the season is a man in love and thinks nobody knows it. CARTER, NAM A. “Now as a child, I spake as a child, I thought as a child, I understood as a child, but that now, I am a woman, I retain my childish ways.” B. A. GARDNER, P. B., President of The Lee.B. A. A frequent worshiper at the shrine of Carnall Hall. GEORGE, F. J., Associate Editor of the Cardinal. B. A. Finis studies hard and does not spend any time sporting. He has called on only one lady during the whole year, and as she was not at home he has refused to make another venture into the social world. McGUIRE, AUDIE.B. A. “Of remedies for love she knows full well. And she has applied them too oft to tell.” GEORGE, I. L.B. A. To say he is a combination of beauty, wit and wisdom is misleading. He tran¬ scends the power of our limited vocabulary to portray. Hut it is a “cinch” he thrills the very mocking bird itself with his melodious strains of “vocal music and singing.” GOODBAR, J. E., Assistant Business Manager of Weekly .B. A. Joe is taking his major under “Daddy” Droke. That is enough to give him a passport into our sympathy. Joe thinks that the originator of that “PreF’ day last year ought to be court marlialed and shot. MASTIN, ELEANOR B. A. Page 11 T u N I O R S “She is contented. Her ambition has gone to seed.” o 2 THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page JUNIORS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 43 J u N I O R S JUNIORS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL GOREE, J. L.B. A The way this lad works Prof. Lentz would do credit 10 an experienced diplomat. That’s all right, old boy, just go ahead, if your name does not keep you back, you will make your mark yet. TTDBALL, SUE. “Possession is nine points of the law, self-possession is the tenth.’’ B. A BLEDSOE, J. L A man is in a good state about whom nothing bad at all can be said. He didn’t write this himself. I did. B. A. GOULD, R. W.B. A. This young sport is a near relation of Jay Gould, the late multimillionaire. He has his famous namesake skinned a country block when it comes to smelling out a hard piece of work. GRAHAM, S. B., member of Junior foot ball team.B. E. E. It has never struck us that Graham would turn the world over, lie is just a sim¬ ple, rustic, unassuming, unnoticed, unpolished, unobtrusive, undignified young gen¬ tleman. GOUGH, I B. Mi. E. A young lady was heard to say that Mr. Gough was the handsomest man in school. ' 1 hat is a bad enough reputation for any one. HUXTABLE, W. G., Assistant Business Manager Cardinal .B. C. E. “Billy” is all right, he “hain’t got miffing ’gaint nobody.” He “was once a ‘Prep’ himself and he can appreciate a ‘Prep’:’ feelings on certain points. CAMPBELL, MADGE.B. A. “Students may come and students may go, but 1 stay on forever.” CLARK, VV B. A. “She sees herself as she would have others see her.” Pag e 44 T u N I O R S ISOM, J. R B. A. Isom also belongs to the band gang. He has written some excellent music which he intends to play at the next concert, with the rest of the band, to barricade the doors and keep the audience pacified JENNINGS, J. L. This fellow is indeed very ingenious. They say that he has invented a scheme by which you can pass Math. II to “Daddy ’ Droke without cramming. B. A. CHILDRESS, VIRGINIA “That is the way with you men. I don’t understand you, I cannot.” B. A. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL KANTZ, WILLIE .B. A. “Come and trip it as we go Trip it on a light fantastic toe.” KECK, H. M Keck is called a “scrub.” Hut he is the stuff the regulars are made of. Keck says he had rather face the whole ’varsily eleven than one member of the fair sex. B. A. KOSER, W. A., Lieut.B. E. E. Koser has never been caught in the act of studying. He is never happier than when he has his pipe in his mouth, his legs propped up on the table and singing, “Won’t you be sweet to me, honey.” WOOD CORINNA. “The fashion wears out more apparel than the men.” B. A. LUEKER, T. F.B. A. Lueker is part German and part (k)not. He crams for the love of cramming. In Lueker we behold what a university can not do for a man in the short space of three years. MARTIN, H. B.B. A. Martin belongs to the “cinch” bunch, and can smell a streak of easy work a half mile. MILLER, GRADY, captain ’09 foot ball team.B. A. We positively refuse to roast our little second baseman. He has played consistent ball for two seasons and this year is captain of the team. Grady still wears the same size hat he did before he had this honor thrust upon him. TRIMBLE, NELL. “I have neither words, nor action, nor utterance, nor the power of speech to stir men’s blood: I only speak right on.” B. A. DAVIS, OPAL B. A. Opals are considered to be unlucky, but there are some who are willing to take the chances. DAVIS, OLGA.B. A “Those who in quarrels interpose, Must often wipe a bloody nose.” MITCHELL, SOLON B.B. S. What Mitchell don’t know about Chemistry has never been printed. He is so stuck on the Chem. habit that he is inclined to put into practice every idea that comes into his head. They even say that he is contemplating an experiment of the marriage state, but the Co-eas vehemently denounce this idea. MOON, V. T., Cardinal Artist.B. C. E. Appearances arc deceitful, but never more so than in the case of “Shorty.” More than once the Co-eds have mistaken him for the Commandant, but horror of horrors, when “Shorty” removes his glasses and they get a glimpse of the real “Shorty” behind them. WILLIAMS, LOUISE.B. A. “I live to be the show and gaze of the times.” Page 45 T u N I O R S z a THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL JOINER, JENNIE, assistant artist of Cardinal .B. A. “The muses and gods around me flit, As I beside my study table sit.” MORELAND, C. W.B. E. E. You will have to wait a minute, until we remove our gloves, before we can un¬ ravel this bundle of college spirit. It is put up in a small package, but quality makes up for quantity. BEANE, ADA. In dignity she is second only to Miss Holcombe. B. A. MUSTAIN, A. B.B. A. This man is not the cruel “grinder” who eats Latin alive. When you get next to him he is real tender-hearted. Iiis habitual expression is the result of his many years spent as a country school teacher. Having a dignified personal expression he has often been taken for one of the faculty chaps. MORGAN, W. G.B. C. E. Here we have a man who never hurried, never worried, never talked too much. He believes in making haste slowly and taking lots of time before and after all such painful operations. DeWITT, FRANCIS.B. A “Whene’er offended at some unlucky time She slides into verse and hitches into rhyme.” McCOLLOUGH, EDGAR...B. A. ' This chap stands for Democracy or bust. Bryan’s defeat was more than he could stand, consequently he was lii for three weeks. (So reported in Econ. 8). McANDREWS, J. M.B. C. E. “Mac” has the reputation of a “grinder.” “Mac” is seldom heard to talk except in the class room, and there his voice has the clear ring of a “grinder” and carries with it conviction and 90 per cent. McClellan, v. s .b. s. McClellan is a rather quiet chap, and we know very little about him. lie is from Hendricks. He seldom mentions the name of a Co-ed, unless it is absolutely neces¬ sary, and then he blushes and begs pardon for discussing such an unpleasant subject. Page 46 SUTTON, BULAH.B. A. “Oh, the light that lies in her eyes.” NEIMEYER, F. W.B. S. He is a sport of the first magnitude, and of course has his major to Dr. Brough. LAMBERTON, ANNIE...B. A. “Give me the lowest place, or if for me That lowest place is too high, make me more low Where I may sit and see my God, and love Him so.” KNOX, VIRGINIA.B. A. S “I think little, I say little, I do little.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL PLEMMONS, L. R.B. C. E. An engineering enthusiast. lie is engaged in perfecting a scheme whereby lie can connect the earth and Mars by rail. If his plan materializes, branch lines will extend to the other planets. CURL, MAY.».B. A. She starts her tongue to running, and then goes off and leaves it. PHILLIPS, M. R.B. A Why is Phillips like a kerosene lamp? Pecause he occasionally smokes. lie is often turned down and seldom goes out at night. PYE, W. D.B. C. F. A gentleman who looks like a gentleman, and acts like a gentleman, even if he isn’t dressed like a gentleman. Walter can put on as sagacious a look as the best of them when he tries. RYE, W. G.B. E. E. Out of respect for the weak and lowly, the lame and the halt, the widows and orphans, 1 think we shall pass this man up. Put Rye isn’t much for good looks. To hear Rye talk you would think he had broken all the hearts in Polk County, “by gosh.’’ CHEEVER, LOUISE.B. A. “I cat, drink and am billions ’ SMITH, FRED.B. Ch. E. Smith is a Co-ed chaser. lie is right at home when ' ‘masticating the muslin.” His life at the University has been one of sweet dreams. SOUTHMAYD, L. H.B. A. The meek and lowly Southmayd is the star fool of the Glee Club. Whenever lie makes a semi-monthly visit to Econ. 8, the Dr. shakes hands w r ith him. tells him the subject under consideration, gives him E for his presence in class, and then Laban is not seen again for the next two weeks. SHINN, E. LI.B. A. This man’s experience is varied. He rather dotes on how they do things at Ouchita, and the U. of Missouri. Py means of the wise look he wears he has been able to butt in among the instructors. WASSON, P. L B. C. E. The “Homely” Wasson is the father “grinder” of them all. He is a present help in time of trouble, to the C. E.’s WEBB, J. W.B. A. Joe has taught school so long that he is able to skin the Profs, out of pretty good grades. Ilow ' ever, he is a hard w ' orker. He has some one to cheer him up and PAG E smooth his aching head when the day’s work is done. _ WHITE, F. S.B. E, E. He is not especially noted for anything. He has curly hair and rosy cheeks and thus he has to bear the envy of many Co-eds. WOMACK, W. V.B. A. Life is one hard fight for Womack. When not at work at the Green-house he is grinding. WOOLDRIDGE, H. T.B. A. He has never let the studying habit get a strong hold on him. We think he has planned to stay in college an extra year. 47 T u N I O R S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL A JUNIOR’S DREAM A dreamer sat alone one night In a city far away. He dreamed of youth and pleasures spent. In the dear old U. of A. He’d gone from out those classic wa’ls In the year of 1910. His thoughts went back to those happy days, And his heart was gay again. He thought of the games the class had lost And the games that they did win. He thought of the happy hours he’d spent. With the class of 1910. “But where are the Juniors now?” he asks, Of the dream God old and gray. ‘‘What has become of those girls and boys. Since they left the U. of A?” Then came the dreamland elves, so small. And took him in their flight. They carried him both here and there, And showed him many a sight. In Little Rock an office was Of a large and prosperous “biz,” The owner, knew he at a glance, As an old classmate of his. To other places then they went, And other faces saw, In schools, in homes, in factories, All over Arkansas. Then from the state they went anon, And time and time again. He found among the busy folk. The boys and girls of ’10. At last he thought he’d seen them all But, no, there’s others still. Across the ocean, there are some, Obeying the Master’s will. In China a lady, whom all love, Has for Him toiled and worked, And though her trials have been hard, She ne’er her duty shirked. There are others, too, in Africa, And some are in Japan. And India claims from the great class A consecrated man. To South America have gone, Some Jolly engineers. Who in that land so rich and new. Are working without peers. Their training in the U. of A. Has made them fit to win, And now they thank the fates that they Were of the class of ’10. The Panama Canal is done, Who finished that great task? ’Twas a C. E. from our bunch Why such a question ask? Then suddenly the elves brought The dreamer back to land. He woke and what was that he held So tightlv in his hand? ’Twas just a picture old and torn, And worn down very thin, A group of boys and girls who made The Class of 1910. J. D. F. z hH a 04 V w z z h X O D Z w SOPHOMORE. x b o Pag e 50 T o F H O M O R E S the n aught- nine cardinal As a rule when a class history is about to be written, the Sacred Muse of History has occasion to be elsewhere than in her accustomed place, and thus many heroic actions that would else have moved the credulity and excited the astonish¬ ment of the civilized world, are forever lost from her sacred pages. Likewise, in her absence her worthy devotee dips his pen into the fanciful liquid of imagination and judiciously proceeds to “give to airy nothingness a local habitation and a name.” But we have changed all this. The class of 1911 is not composed of those who, “having eyes, see not.” They are willing to let facts plead their cause instead of leaving it in the hands of dissimulating fancies. Listen to their story — Bound for Seniorville. In 1907 a train pulled by engine No. 37 set out from Freshville, on the Ark. E. S. J. S. R. R. Slowly the great engine puffed, and the drivers slipped on the rails many times, but by continually steaming up and sanding the track, she soon had the long train in motion. Soon the passengers chanced to observe a grizzly mountain looming up in the distance. A murmur of dismay was heard when the dreadful name of Math. 1 mountain was called out by the train man. The pass by this mountain was guarded by a giant, who stroked his beard and smiled grimly as the train drew up. He was found to be a very friendly giant, and many were the wise suggestions which he gave for the management of the train. Beyond Math. I mountain lies the valley of Ec. Through this beautiful valley we glided, while we listened to the sounds of sweet music. But we soon awoke to a stern reality, for we were told that the Latine Hills were not far away. They were very rough and so steep that the passengers were forced to alight from the train and make their way as best they could by means of sure-footed animals, which they found grazing near the base of the hihs. Soon we had passed these hills and alighted from our faithful “ponies.” Here we met a band of Seniors, who told us wonderful stories of Seniorville, a land of joy and music and peace. Our conductor now told us that we could have a stop¬ over of three months. We found various ways of passing this time, some in studying good books, and still others in imparting the knowledge to others, which they hand gained on their journey to Soph City. Suddenly as the third month was drawing to a close, came the sharp and imperative summons, “Quick, arise, time has rolled around and the trip to Seniorville must be continued.” Many of our valiant band were missing when the train rumbled up, but we were reinforced by many new members, and with sighs and occasional smiles we again set forth on our journey. After many adventures, quite similar to those experienced before our stop¬ over, we at last, in a great cloud of glory, drew up to the station on Junioir Heights and here, crowned with honor, we are now resting securely. From this lofty height we look outward and upward, where we see the blue mountains of Seniorville and Success standing out clearer and fairer than ever before, and with our eyes fixed on that goal we shall pass onward until it is attained and we are crowned with laurels which grow on its loftiest peak. Pag e 50 T o p H O M O R E S THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A I SOPHOMORES B. A. ABBOTT, T. O. “Here, let us reason together about this matter.” ALPHIN, J. H. “I would play the womau with mine eyes.” ASHLEY, J. C. “Deep on his front engraven Deliberation sat, and public care.” “Let others do what e’er they will. But as for me—why I’ll cut drill.” BLACK, L. G “L But BRYAN, J. A. “Had T been present at the creation I would have givei the better ordering of the universe.” BRADFORD, C. G. “With what e’er gall he sets himself to write. His inoffensive satires never bite.” CARDEN, W. M. “It is true he is the older, but I have the more weight.” CARRUTH, R. H. “And when he comes she locks herself up fast: Yet through the key hole will he talk to her.” CARTER, BESS. “She is so charitable and so pitious.” COOK, B. S. “He that is of a merry heart, hath a continual feast.” COUCH, NELL. “Grace is in all her steps, heaven in her eye.” CRAVENS, RUBY. “And her voice, it murmured lowly.” “Mighty hearts are held in slender chains.” DEANE, MADELINE. “Her modesty is a candle for her merit.” “Pensive poets, painful vigils keep. Sleepless themselves, to give their readers sleep.” DOROUGH, W. T. “Exiles feed on hope.” DYER REBA. “She is all that fancy can paint her, She is lovely, she is divine.” EOFF, DENNIE. “Who chooseth me, shall choose what many men desire!” .El Dorado Violet Hill . Nelson for West Point . Favctteville . Texarkana . . .Magnolia Fan Buren Fayetteville Page 5 S o p . Fayetteville H O M O R E S c THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 52 T o p H 0 M E S ETHRIDGE, R. W. Hamburg “His eyes make pictures — when they are shut.” FELT, LOUISE. Fayetteville “My kisses are his daily feast.” FLLNN, HEBER. Little Rock “His soul is noble, and his hair is red.” GAR WIN, LULA. Harrison “A happy soul is she.” GOODWIN, W. L. El Dorado “He hath a plentiful lack of wit.” HALL, M. L. Monticello “He has a face and figure of a little child.” HALL, M. Z. Mulberry “lie could talk on forever and say nothing.” HARREL, V. C. Pillar “He is often the wisest man who seems not wise at all.” HATCHETT, M. P. nreney “He bears without abuse the name of gentleman.” HIGHFIELD, R. D. Argcnta “He seemeth busier than he is.” HUGHES, J L. Waldron “Wrapped in the solitude of his own originality.” HYATT, C. I. Paragould “Golden opinions I have from all sorts of people.” KAGY, R. A. Van Buren “There is a pleasure in being a fool that only foolish men know.” KINKEAD, W. B. . Ft. Smith “Don’t be such a fool as to think yourself wiser than other people.” LEE, S. C. Benton “I am no common man.” LYNCH, R. V . Helena “Swell the anthem raise the song.” LEPHIEW, W. E. Dermont “I know a hawk from a hand saw.” McMANIS, TERESA. Ft. Smith “Is she not more than poetry can express?” METCALF. C. H. Horatio “Hence, all you vain delights.” MOORE, L O. Ft. Smith “A poor fellow, am I.” MOORE, W. A. Hot Springs “He is confirmed in full stupidity.” MOREHEAD LELIA. Hot Springs “You will know her by her merriment,” CO o O £ O Si U3 IT) w c Oh CO 10 SOPHOMORE CLASS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page j 4 T o F H O M O K E S NATHAN, REBA. Ft. Smith “If my eyes are not at fault, she is beautiful.” NELSON, J. P. Muskogee “I would build an airy house for my thoughts to live in.” NORRIS, CLARA. Hamburg “Oft she objects, but never once offends.” ORTO, WILBUR. Pine Bluff “No one shall rule my heart save I alone.” POPE, SALLY. Monticello “Of all the girls that are so smart, there is none like pretty Sally.” POWELL, J. D. Bentonvillc “Nothing is of any use unless it is to be striven for.” RICHARDS, WANDA. Fayetteville “She strove the neighborhood to please, with manners wondrous winning.” ROREX, SAMUEL. Dardanelle ‘Fantastic fancies through his mind fly.” RORIE, G. C. Retreat “While words of learned length and thundering sound Amaze the gazing ‘rooters’ ranged around.” SAMPLES, C. M. El Dorado “Be wise with speed, a fool at forty is a fool indeed.” SANKEE, PATTIE. Fayetteville “She is beautiful, and therefore to be wooed, She is a woman, therefore to be won.” SAVAGE, D. L. Carlisle “Women, I hate ’ SEAL, AGNES. Fayetteville “Her eyes are sapphires, set in snow.” SIMMS, MARY. Harrison “When she had passed, it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music.” SMITH, GUY E. . Hamburg “And here is a nice youngster of excellent pith, Fate tried to conceal him, by naming him Smith.” SMITH, R. D. Ycllvillc “If feathers fine make not fine birds, I am not yet a man.” SMITH, W. K. Malvern “Age I do defy thee.” TOMPKINS, C. H. Prescott “I want to be loved like a leading lady, In a regular Broadway play.” THOMPSON, ETHEI. Decatur “We have never seen her match.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THOMPSON, S. A. Stephens “He is a rather stupid fellow.” UTLEY, FRANCIS. Hobart “The big round tears stand trembling in her eye.” VEAZEY, JULIA. Fayetteville “Her merit wins the soul.” DOUGLASS, C. H. Pocahontas “You yourself, may judge my merit.” BROKE, A. H. Fayetteville “Learning by study must be won: Twas ne’er entailed from sire to son.” EVANS, C. J. Bulkey “Shall I, wasting in despair, Die, because a woman’s fair.” FOGLEMAN, J. F. Fogleman “A lion among ladies.” HALL. C. L. Kansas City “He is not fair to outside view.” HARRELL, N. M. Lewisville “I fear thy kisses, gentle maiden.” HUGHEY. A. B. La Grange “A man that blushes is not quite a brute.” HUMPHREYS. H. H. Fayetteville “Error is worse than ignorance.” IRWIN J. C. Fort Smith “He is as thoughtless as the monarch oaks that shade the plains.” KING, W. C. Van Buren “Here is a youth with a three story brain. Who could harness a team with a logical chain.” Page PHILLPOT, E. M. Pine Bluff “He has been in his dullness from his tender years.” 5 5 RETTIG, J. W..., . Bentonville “He is one of the bored members of society.” O P SMITH, R. G. Charlestozvn H “A self-made man, and worships his creator.” O M TOVEY, E. C. Galesburg, III. o “Birds do not always have feathers,” r E S THE NAUGHT - NINE C A R D I N A I Page 56 If o p H O M O R E S WASSON, J. H. “lie has hitched his wagon to an old bachelor star.” WELCH, C. E. “He is not rushing through college.” WIGHT, A. E. “A grinning prodigy.” WILSON, T. R. “For index learning turns no student pale Yet it holds the eel of silence by the tail. E. E. BAGLEY, H. S. “I hold it true what e’er befalls, That nonsense hurts no one at all.” BARNETT, T. J. “This fellow is wise enough to play the fool.” BELL, C. H. “A boy without wit.” CHANDELAR, T. E. “Never smiles.” CONATSER, R. C. . “I have a life time iob waiting for me. On the top of a telephone pole.” GUYNES, W. M. “An inventor would I be.” WARNER, C. R. “His eye brow dark, and eye of fire, Shows spirit proud, and prompt to ire.” WILSON J. C. “It would be foolish to mistrust him.” WILLIAMS R. T. “And panting time toiled after him in vain.” WILSON, T. C. “A very impressive youth.” WOLF, GUY. “Wolf has a heart, they say, nor do 1 deny it, He has a heart and makes his speeches from it.” WOOD, R. G. “There may be those who know more than I do, but I doubt it ” YOKUM H. S.. “Beauty is but a vain, doubtful good.” STONE, MATTIE.. “Earth’s noblest thing—a woman perfected.” . Smithvillc . Mena . Fayetteville . Ola . Little Rock Eureka Springs ... .Hot Springs .Siloam Springs . Ozark .Siloam Springs . Fort Smith . Fayetteville . T exarkana .... Washington . Summit . Fort Smith . El Dorado . Fayetteville THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL C. E. ALLEN. B. F. Heber “Success is born of resolution.” BEARDSLEY, J. M. Gentry “All nature wears one universal grin.” BLAKEMORE, W. A. Prairie Grove “He is never more at home than when in mischief.” BROWN, C. J. Rison “Let me not make known my ignorance.” BUCKLY, V. B. Rogers “On his comely but stern looking face Not a sign of a smile could one ever trace.” HARLEY, H. P. Fayetteville “No greater wonder ever existed.” HERBERT, H. L. Greenwood “A man of understanding holds his peace.” LEA, R. A. Fayetteville “I do but sing, because I must.” LEE, J. M. Dallas, Texas “An honest, open fellow.” SMITH, M. F. Deque cn “Much study wearies his mind.” MOORE, P. J. Fayetteville “Too civil, by half.” B. Mi. E. BRYAN, FRANK. Nelson, Okla. “ ‘Rose’ should be his name.” Pag e MILFORD, C. G. Ben Lomond “A believer in physical, rather than mental development.” 57 DOUGLASS, A. M. Fayetteville S “Wedded to science.” O P NORMAN, O. P. Hamburg H “Missing link in the evolution theory.” q M MARKS, J. A. Springdale o “Rack to nature.” E S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SOPHOMORE POEM When we were verdant Freshmen, The world seemed very small, But now since we are Sophomores We can’t see the end at all. When we were verdant Freshmen, The Soph seemed far above, But now since we are Sophomores The same is the class we love. Now that we’re jolly Sophomores, We have wiser grown, And now the name of Junior Is the one we wish to own. Now when we reach that giddy height, I know that we shall be The same old plucky, honest class, That Sophomores used to be. But at last upon reaching The goal we have striven for, We’ll ne ' er forget the steps we took To bring us up thus far. Page Now when this life is o’er And by chance you get to heaven, 3 Just look around and you are sure to find S The dear old Class of ’ll. o p H o M o R E $ THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE FRESHMEN Page 60 F R E S H M E N Freshmen are we of talents rare, And knowledge great beyond compare. If others do not see it so It is because they do not know. Some of our girls are neat and trim, While others like to flirt with “him.” Some of them burn the midnight oil, While others know not how to toil. And some of them grow pale with fright, When they are asked a theme to write, But when a swell sport passes by He’s won by just a glance. Each boy is like a bumble bee, His whiskers young are great to see. His ever changing voice abounds In lovely concord of sweet sound. Our president is great, you see, The shepherd of our flock is he. But, though he watches night and day, He does not keep the “wolf” away. When we a class fool went to find. In this respect we fell behind. We looked about us, but in vain, We one and all had too much brain. Ye, upperclassmen, here and now, Pause, and place laurels on our brows. Till 1912 you need not wait, Already we are counted great. e. g., “Oscar” Starkey. w O vO -3 Z U w z N-H z I h a: a D z w X h FRESHMAN CLASS [jh THE NAUGHT - NINE C A R D I N A [ FRESHMAN CLASS Page 62 E s H M E N Adams, Ralph Ambrose, W. H. Austin, R. M. Backarach, Edgar Baker, L. S. Baker, R. K. Bancroft. D. H. Barton, W. H. Bates, J. W. Baugh, John Belts, Miss M. F. Benson, S. D. Billingsly, A. L. Blackford, Mary Blackshire, Julia Blackshire, Miss L. D. Blackshire, Miss J. L. Blackshire, Miss L. E. Bloom, S. M. Boles, E. H. Bradford. W. E. Brewster, C. R. Bringman, F. W. Brack, W. K. Brown, D. W. Brown, Jessie Brown, R. L. Burgih, W. D. Cannon, Margaret Case, H. N. Caudle, R. D. Caudle, W. C. Cheever, E. H. Coffee, Miss M. R. Compton, Helen Cook, J. D. Carbell, O. M. Cox, Miss M. J. Crawford. J. T. Cypret, A. B. Cohn, FI. E. Darr, I. R. Davis, Miss D. L. DavL, Mabel Davis, Miss M. E. Davis, W. C. Doherty, J. E. Douglass, E. P. Dunn, B. T. Delemar, F. S. Delongy, H. P. DeRoulac, J. B. Eakin, M. E. Edsell, A. L. Ellis, Earl Enow, Hazel Farrar, F. L. Fleming, B. R. George, Miss H. A. George, Raymond Gillespie, Miss V. E. Gillespie, Vivian Gladson Hazel Glass, Myrna Glass, T. E. Goodrum, J. C. Goss, J. L. Graham, E. S. Gregg, Annie Guthrie, Adam Harland, Earle Harris, Eutha Harrison. J. F. Harper, E. L. Hedrick, Grace Highfill, H. H. Hilt, Miss E. F. Hilt, E. W. Hinchee, L. M. Hirst, C. M. ROLL Hiscox, Miss F. A. Holt, A. B. Holloway, C. G. Hudson, Inez Hughey, I. L. Hussian, M. Hutchens, R. M. Jackson, C. B. Johnson, E. R. Johnson, C. A. Joiner, J. W. Jones, Curtis Kilgore, Pearl King, Arthur King, D. L. King, Harry Knighton, Nina Kittrall, E. N. Knott, Miss N. M. Langford, Miss G. E. Laster, Donald Laughinghouse, N. R. Lee, J. R. Ledbetter, Raymond Leuker, L. E. Liddell, R. F. Linsey, G. S. Mackin J. P. Malone, W. F. Mann, J. H. Mardis, Misis L. M. Menard, Bonnie Merriwether, L. H. Milam, B. W. Miller, W. H. Miles, W. C. Milwee, R. M. Moore, C. O. Moore, J. G. Morrison, Arthur THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Morris, B. B. Smith, Miss M. E. Williams, Maurice Mans, G. E. Snell, Edith Wilks, W. M. Muller, C. S. South worth, J. R. Willey, G. M. Mullins, Lennie Southworth, Miss Quinland Wohra, H. D. McAlexander, 0. G. Stalling, R. M. Wood, R. H. McCartney, Ruth Starnes, J. T. Wood, Ruth McClain, L. N. Stout, S. R. Young, W. T. McCoy, Miss B. C. Stover, D. A. Andrews, Ollie McCoy, Miss J. M. Stroup, Alma Barnes, J. K. McDaniel, Lewis Strider, Caroline Block, J. H. McDermon, Nora Sparks, C. L. Bradley, D. L. McGill, S. D. Spencer, T. E. Braxton, F. G. McGraw, T. D. Speaker, S. F. Briggs, G. C. Mcllroy, W. H. Spikes, W. F. Burnside, Miss M. A. McKean, H. C. Spivey, J. W. Dowell, A. S. McNeal, J. C. Summers, Miss B. M. Earnest, A. N. Nichols, Bard Taff, N. O. Ellis, R. S. Nicholson, H. M. Tailor, J. E. Fields, R. H. Norbury, Victoria Thomas, O. L. Fogg, R. H. North uni, Ted Thomas, Fannie Fox, H. G. Old, Miss M. L. Tilley, Miss I. L. Gregg, Miss A. E. Oliver, P. O. Tilley, R. F. Hall, Sarah Overholt, J. E. Townsend, J. M. Hogue, Miss E. L. Oxford, C. E. Tyson, J. H. Hill, Miss E. Pace, E. J. Vann, J. C. Johnson, W. D. Pettigrew, Miss L. A. Valagar, C. H. Kantz, Miss N. W. Penix, W. R. Vestal, Grace Kusig, T. w. Pettigrew, Miss M. R. Volkner, L. H. Khosla, R. K. Protho, E. W. Walls, S. R. Kirby, A. C. Pulliam, Lucy Wasson, Miss J. G. Longino, L. A. Purcell, W. R. Watkins, Miss M. E. Mardis, V. P. Pyeatt, Wallace Watkins, W. E. Martin, W. M. Renick, Miss E. L. Welsh, S. E. Martin, A. V. Roark, G. W. Welsh, Samuel Milam, E. M. Rogers, L. H. Wheat, Ila Moore, N. P. Rye, V. X. Whitty, Miss A. S. Moore, S. 0. Sanders, D. T. Whitty, Miss E. M. Williamson, E. R. Schoolfield, Miss E. Wiggins, C. E. Moore, S. W. Sedwick, Bess Woody, W. M. McBride, E. M. Shane, J. C. Willbanks, N. C. McClanahan, Lula Shaver, R. B. Williams, J. P. McKinney, 0. F. Simson, J. C. Williams, Guy McLeod, L. S. Smith, Mbs L. Williams, T. J. Paul, C. N. pa THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE FRESHMEN OF 1909 Page 64 T R E S H M E N Be it known to all men by these presents that we, the Freshman Class of 1909. differ from all preceding Freshman Classes. Three hundred strong , we come from all parts of the grand old state of Arkansas, every one of us full of enthusiasm. We do not have to go through the trials and tribulations usually gone through by Freshmen during matriculation and classification; no anxious days and sleepless nights were for us because we were just entering college. We knew that we had unusual ability and that the Profs, would not be long in finding it out. No great boasts were made. We only promised to make things move and make them move with a rush. The higher classmen, especially the Sophomores, whose backs still leave a green tint whereever they touch, were inclined to deride and belittle us on account of what they called our self conceit. However, they soon found, very much to the detriment of their own high opinion of themselves, that what boasting we were doing was not all bragging, and that instead of sinking to the lowest depths of college life and being lost from sight in the realms of oblivion, we became famous for our knowledge and prow¬ ess, even before the mid-term exams. This is proved beyond a shadow of a doubt by the results of the Freshmen-Sophomore foot ball game. The two months just preceding the game were characterized by the number and boastful¬ ness of the utterances, which continually fell from the lips of the self-conceited Sophs and by the calm and unassuming air and unboastful conversation of the confident Freshmen. As the day for the game approached the claims made b the Sophomores grew and grew more extravagant. Their principal regret was that they were compelled to waste some of their time and strength on such little and insignificant creatures as Freshmen. The game is at hand. The “Sophs” marched out, confidently expecting to wreak summary vengeance upon the verdant Freshmen, who are already on the field calmly awaiting the arrival of the enemy. Our men were determined to do or die, and after an hour’s battling they march away in triumph, leaving behind them a bruised and battered foe. And meanwhile the boastful “Sophs” creep away to hide themselves and to endure as best they can the disgrace of having gone down in defeat at the hands of the much despised Freshmen. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Not only are we powerful on the athletic field, but in the literary world we have made ourselves felt. Our bosoms swell with just pride as we think of our accomplishments in the field of learning. We have orators who could make De¬ mosthenes hang his head in shame and sneak off to the sea shore to begin anew his attempt to learn the art of speaking. Our debators rival such men as Lincoln and Webster, so perfect are they in that art. The speeches which we have had, from time to time, in our class elections would do credit to a Bryan or a Taft, so well were they prepared and delivered. A few of the good qualities of our .Freshmen boys have been set forth, but so far our girls have not been mentioned. It would be an unpardonable sin to close this description of our noble class without saying a few things about our sister classmates. Of course when girls are mentioned, the first question asked is, “Are they pretty?’’ Of course the Freshmen girls are pretty, yea, they are more than pretty, they are very pretty. We may go still further and say that they are unapproachably beautiful and stili remain in the bounds of truth. This beauty is of a type rare and never to be forgotten, which needs but to be seen in order to be admired. To behold a Freshman is to love her. Nor does their beauty make them vain, but only adds to their goodness and increases their loveliness. “Their graceful ease, their sweetness vo’d of pride, Would hide their faults, had they but faults to hide.” The songs which they sing rival in sweetness those of the nightingales, and the tunes, which in some mysterious way they beat out of the piano almost cause the mountains to break forth in singing. For fear we may cause some of our friends to doubt the truthfulness of our statements, we will say no more con¬ cerning our useful accomplishments. Some of the higher classmen will be inclined to sneer at us and designate us as “verdant Freshmen,” and accuse us of being “light in the upper story,” but what do we care for that. The Freshmen of to-day are a different class of people from what they were two or three years ago when you were Freshmen. “There’s not one lesson e’er forgotten, There’s not one dunce among the lot.” A Loyal Freshman. Pag e 65 F R E S H M E N Oh Oh THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SUB-FRESHMAN CLASS, ’08-’09 SUB-FRESHMAN TRIBUTE Of a class like ours, What can I .sing? Words as sweet as flowers Ne’er to you could bring The story of the glory of a class like ours. With true hearts and glad hearts, We all began our work, Resolved though pleasure try her arts. That we would never shirk; Though often she might tempt us and we might half-way fail, She should find that all her efforts had been to no avail. For the wish to do the transient thing that pleasure prompts us, cowers Before the will to keep the faith of a glorious class like ours. Together we have worked and played for days throughout the year, And memories of failures made or triumphs high and clear Bring sometimes to our lips a smile, or to our eyes a tear. But as the sunshine and the joy we’ve gathered in this year Outweigh the sorrow, so our smile outweighs the falling tear: And feeling this we know, though hard, no trial overpowers The glory great of being one in as brave a class as ours. And when at last we reach the goal and look out o’er earth’s maze, The class of nineteen-thirteen will be first to meet our gaze; Brave men and noble women from out its number move, And help to make the world a place of purity and love; And since all crowned with success each member lofty towers, The glory we can ne’er forget, of that dear old class of ours. Mildred Veazy. Pag e 66 E P A R A T O R Y OFFICERS U R. Clark -------- President Mildred Veazy ------- Vice President Fanny Harris - Secretary and Treasurer CLASS ROLL Alewinc, Osca r M. Allen, Sarah Ambrose, Roscoe Andrews, John A. Armstrong, Roy B. Baker, Rufus Ball, Samuel M. Billindsley, Andy L. Bilyeu, Robert A. Black, Earnest H. Black. Jewell H. Blackshire, Dean Blacks hi re, Lochie D. Boner. Robert P. Brown, Chas. E. Bryant. Chas. H. Bullock, Thomas J. Burkhoiter, L. R. Butler, Lucy Byrd, James W. Cann, Henery E. Carter, Geo. B. Cartney, Von Caudle, William C. Chambers, Thomas H. Clark, Urban R. Clark, Elv H. Coker, Raymond W. Cole, Leon R. Cook, E. T. Cotrell. Theo. N. Crippin, Orilla Davis, Lilali F. Davis, Lucile Davis, Lucy Davis, Robert L. Dever, Dixie D. Decker. Kivkivia L. Dickson, Earnest Dinwiddie, James A. Dodson, Eli j a. G. Driver, Cooper Earl Ghugraine R. Easley, Clyde D. W. Eason, Arthur Ederington, John T. Ellington, Oriea Ellis. Geo. Ellis, Robert A. Farrar, Frank Fontain, Dave L. Frederick Duke Fuqua, Walter 1.. George. Grover Gillispie, Vergie Gilliland, Ruth F. Goodwin, Frank S. w O CLt vO PL, C THE NAUGHT- NINE CARDINAL Page 68 Goss, Alpha Greathouse, Frank B. Greathouse, William D. Greig, Star Hall, Samuel L. Hamilton, Samuel G. Hannah, Mammie Harris, Fanny M. Harris, Martha A. Hedrick, Grace Henery, Elbert A. Herring, Beulah Hilt, Geo. W. Hilton, Lilburn L. Hilton. Jessie J. Hilt, Paul H. Holbrook. Homer H. Holcomb, Lillian Holtzclaw, Hebry F. Horton, Ralph Hotchkiss. Henry P. Hudson, Inez Hudson, Raymond Hunter, Earnest Hurst, Jefferson D. Hyde, Blanch Tacks, Raymond D. Jackson, Alice R. Jackson Chester B. Jackson. Grover G. Tames, Ray B. Johnson. Cora Tones. Otis Kelton, Fannie Kelton. William T. Knight, Ralph Kuntz, Clifford Landron. Bessie Lane, Ora H. Langston, Zora L. Leake, Annie Lee, William Leverett. Madge Leverett, Fred P. Lewis, John M. Lillie. Clara Little, Thomas E. Lucas. Julia McCauley, Robert F. McCain, John E. McCarteney. Ruth McCauley, Gordon B. McCulloch, Ben McDearmon, Geo. W. McDearmon, Nora McFarlane, Harris McFarlane, Marguerite McFarlane, William L). McGehee, Tate McLain, Evelene Macrae, Shelda Magness, William A. Magness, Beacher Martenson, Christopher C. Meade. Ransom L. Medearis, Park H. Melton, Arch Menard, Bonnie Milligan Hazel Milam, David W. Milligan, James J. Miner, Chas. L. Mitchell. Bess H. Moore, Chas. H. Morris, Lizzie F. Morris, Vinie Murphy. Charlton A. Murphy. William H. Neely, Hallie T. Norwood. Chas. M. Oliver, Grace M. Oliver, Pharos O. Overton. William R. Pack, Homer D. Parks. Lizzie Parks, John D. Parsons, Lovd C Payne, Richard H. Pearsons, Stella R. Pennington Bessie Perkins, FILabeth Petross, Erma Phillips. Josenhine Porte, Lee V. . Pratt. Marguerite T. Pulliam. Henrv N. Ralph. Tames L. Pay. Chas. H. Peed. TacK Richmond, Holman Pittenhouse, Huffman Robertson. Arthur Roper, Cornelia Ross, Oric M. Roulhac de. Toseoh B Rupple. William W. E P A R A T O R Y Sanderson, Clifford E. Sankee, Ruth E. Sawyer, Jordan E. Schindler, Chas. S. Scurlock, Mabel Skidmore, Harold M. Smith, Earl W. Smith, No 1 , i Snell, Frank G. Snyder, Leo. L. Southworth, Quinland Spurlock, Gerald Stephens, Walter Stinson, James H. Stinson, Mary L. Stockburger. Roy Strickland, Geo. Strup, Zeta Strup, Zinga Sturdivan, Agnes Suttle, Hugh D. Sutton, Geo. H. Talev Lewis B. Taylor, Frank Thomas, Ouida Thompson, Mills G. Trent, Ruth Trice, Cecil Veazy. Mildred Vestal, Grace Vickers Hazzalette Valkner, Leo Walthail. Ben War mack A Lx Waskorn, Jessie G. Watts, Tom Webb Bert A. Weigart, Geo. T. Wheelis, Rov B. Whetstone. Ethel Williams. David C. Williams, Grace L. Williams. Guv E. Wilson. Allan M. Wilson. Marguerite Winfrey. Hugh L. Wisenor, William O. Wolf, Harrv H Wood, Robert E. Woodv, Dale S. Wozencraft. Timothy Wright Pat Young, Garrison THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Pag e 69 M E D I C A L D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A I Page 70 M E D I C A L D E JAMES H. LENOW, A. M., M. D., President and Dean of the Faculty and Professor Genito-Urinary Diseases Graduate Jefferson Med. College, Philadelphia, 1872; A. M., Kentucky Mil. Inst., 1876; form¬ erly President Little Rock School Board; member Pulaski Co. and Ark. Medical Societies, Amer¬ ican Medical Ass’n, and Medical Referee for the Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York. P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL EDWIN BENTLEY, M. D., U. S. A., (Retired) Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. U. of City of N. Y., 1850; Col. Phys. of Surgs., N. Y., 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.; es¬ tablished Smallpox Hos., New Orleans, ’7G. 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, and Amer. Med. Assoc. LOUIS R. STARK, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. B. A., Citadel Academy, Charleston, S. C. 18(57; M. D., New Orleans Med. College, 18(57; Charity Hospital, i860; Prof, of Gynecology in U. of A. Med. Dept., Little Rock Ark., since 1882; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc. EDWIN R. DIBRELL, M. D., Professor of Practice of Medicine. M. D., U. of A. Med. Dept., 1882; Med. Dept. Uni¬ versity of Pa., 1883; Prof, of Physiology. Med. Dept. U. of A.; Prof, of Medicine, Med. Dept. tj. of A. since 1904; Mem. of Pulaski County Med. Sor • Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta- Chi. FRANK VINSONHALER, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. Grad. Med. Dept. Columbia Univ., N. Y. City, 1885; Post-Grad. Univ. of Vienna and Royal Ophthalmic In¬ stitute, London, England, 1893; since been Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology Med. Dept. U. of A.; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Medi¬ cal Fraternity. W. H. MILLER, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. Graduate Stuartsville Literary Col., 188G; U. A. Med. Dept. 1888; Bellevue Med. Col., New York City, 1889; Obstetrical training N. Y. F. Asylum and Inst., house Physician of same; Prof, of Obstetrics, U. of A. Med. Dent, since ’93; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc.; local surgeon St. L., I. M. S. R. R. 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; Citv Physician of Little Rock, 1885-’91; Prof, of Materia Med. and Ther., 1896-’04 in U. of A. Med. Dept.; Sec. of same 1900-’07; Prof, of Desc. and Sur¬ gical Anatomy, U. of A. Med. Dept., 1904; Mem. Pul¬ aski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc. CARLE E. BENTLEY, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical 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. College, N. Y. City, 1896; Prof, of Clinical Surgery since ’04, Med. U. of A.; Attending Obstetrician andl Gynecologist Wom¬ ans Industrial Home; Acting Asst. Sur. U. S. Army; Surgeon Ft. Logan LI. Roots, Little Rock, Ark.; mem¬ ber Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. Ark. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc. D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL ANDERSON WATKINS. M. D„ Professor of Principles and Practice of 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 Hospit¬ al; Ex-City Physician of Little Rock, 1898-’07; Prof. Prac. Med. U. of A., M. D., 1902; Prof. Physiology U. of A. Med. Dept., 1902-’04; since 1904 has held chair of Surgery of same; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.: Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. JOHN R. DIBRELL, M. D., Professor of Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology. Graduate U. of A. Med. Dept., 1900; Prof, of Micro scopy and Bacteriology, U. of A. Med. Dept.; New York Polyclinic, 1901; Mem. Ark. State Board Health; U. S. Examining Surgeon; Ex-Pres. and member of Pul¬ aski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. CALEB E. WITT, M. D., Professor Materia Mcdica and Therapeutics. Graduate Mo. Med. Col., St. Louis, Mo., 1889; Post- Graduate Coll, of Med., Louisville, Ky., 1896; course N. Y. Polyclinic, N. Y., 1905; Prof. Materia Medica and Therapeutics, U. of A. Med. Dept, since 1904; Pliys. and Surgeon State Pen., 1899-1905; Mem. Pulaski Co. Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc.; Sec. Med. Dept., U. of A. MORGAN SMITH, M. D, Professor of Physiology and Pediatrics. Graduate L T . of A. Med. Dept.; M. 1)., Tulane Uni¬ versity, Med. Dept.; Post-Graduate Polyclinic New York and New Orleans; chair of Physiology and Pediatrics, U. of A. Med. Dept.; Mem. American Assoc, for Advance¬ ment of Science; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Sec. Arkansas Med. Society; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. ARTHUR R. STOVER, A. M., M. D. Professor of Chemistry. B. A., Baker University, 18S7; A. M., Baker Univer¬ sity, 1890; attended U. of A. Med. Dept., 1891-1892; M. D., Mo. Med. Col., 1893; Post-Graduate, University Kansas; Post-Graduate, Med. Dept., Washington Uni¬ versity; Post-Graduate Med. Dept. Harvard University; Asst, to Chair of Physiology, A. of U. Med. Dept., 1901- ' 03; Asst, to Chair of Practice, 1903-’07 of same; Pro¬ fessor of Chair of Chemistry of same; Mem. Pulaski Co. Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc. M. D. OGDEN, M. D., Professor of Pathology. B. A.. Little Rock High School, 1898; M. 1)., U. of A. Med. Dept.. 1904; Interne Logan 11. Roots Memorial Hospital, 1902-’04; Interne two years Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore; Professor of Pathology U. of A. Med. Dept, since 1901; Post-Graduate course Johns Hop¬ kins University; Sec. Pulaski County Med. Soc., 1906- ’07; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Chairman to Section on Pathology of State Med. Assoc., 1906-’07: Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. O. K. JUDD, M. D, Professor of Anatomy. Graduate U. of A. Med. Dept.; Post-Graduate course Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md., 1906: Asst. City Physician, Little Rock, 1905-’06; Sec. Board of Health and City Physician; Supt. Logan II. Roots Me¬ morial ITos., Little Rock; President Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. American Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL A. E. HARRIS, M. D„ Professor of Clinical and Physical Diagnosis. Graduate Jefferson Med. Col., Philadelphia. 1901; Interne St. Timothy’s Hospital, Philadelphia, 1901-’02; Post-Gradu¬ ate New York Polyclinic, 1903; Post-Graduate New Orleans Polyclinic, 1903; Post-Graduate Philadelphia Polyclinic, 1904; Post-Graduate Richard E. Cabot’s Summer Course in Med., 1907; Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diag¬ nosis, U. of A. Med. Dept.; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Sot.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi-Zeta-Chi Med. Fraternity. OSCAR GRAY, M. D., Professor of Clinical Gynecology. Interne St. Vincent’s Infirmary, Little Rock; graduate Little Rock High School; M. D. U. of A. Med. Dept., Little Rock, 1904; since have been associated with the Med. Dept. U. of A.; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc. J. L. D1BRELL, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. Educated in public and private schools of Little Rock; M. D. U. of A. Med Dept.; 1904; Prosector of Anatomy and Assistant Bacteriologist during Senior year; Belle Mili¬ tary Academy Ver.; Post-Graduate Course New York Poly¬ clinic, New York, 1904; House Surgeon of same for one year; Asst, to Chair of Electro-Therapy of same; Mem. Pulaski County Med. Soc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Mem. Amer. Med. Assoc.; Mem. Chi- .eta-Chi Med. Fraternity. E. P. BLEDSOE, M. D. Professor of Nervous Diseases. B. S. Washington-I.ee University, 1898; M. D. P. S., Baltimore, 1903; Baltimore City Hospital, 1903-’04; Asst. Central State Hospital, Petersburg, Va., 1905-’08; Chair of Neurology; Mem. County Med. Assoc.; Mem. State Med. Assoc.; Post-Graduate Johns Hopkins, 1904; Post Graduate Har¬ vard, 1906. D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LECTURERS, INSTRUCTORS AND DEMONSTRATORS A. L. CARMICHAEL, M. D„ Instructor in Clineal Medicine T. G. WATKINS, M. D., Assistant in Ophthalmology and Otology J. C. CUNNINGHAM, M. D, Assistant in Obstetrics M. D. McCLAIN, M. D., Assistant in Genito-Urinary Diseases MILTON VAUGHAN, M. D., Assistant in Materia Medico and Therapeutics WM. GOODWIN, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology C. V. SCOTT, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Surgery Page 74 M E D I C A L D E P T H. K. KIRBY, M. D., Instructor in Dermatology and Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy A. M. ZELL, M. D, Assistant in Pathology J. A. TELLIER, A. B.. LL. B., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence BEN C. MIDDLETON, Instructor in Chemical Laboratory R. L. MAXWELL, M. D., Prosector of Anatomy THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 76 M E D I C A L D E P T SENIORS THOMAS C. WATSON.‘. Mt. Vernon Class President. Although lie hails from the hill of Faulkner County, suffer¬ ing many hardships in his many years of practice, he has at last come for his diploma. Tom is a merry youth of generous width and meagre height. He is sure to find the ladder of Fame, to which he has aspired. Ex-Interne Pulaski County Hospital; at present Interne City Hospital. EMMETT A. PICKENS. Pea Ridge Class Vice President. One of the good fellows of the class. He has entered heart and soul into his profession, and when not at school he cap he found at home with his beloved better “nine-tenths.” BERT L WARE. Greenwood Secretary and Treasurer of class. His name fits well. Even after spending four years in medical college, two of which he has served as Interne in City Hospital, he is still not much the worse of “wear.” We predict him a bright future. Interne City Hospital since Jan. 1, ’08. ROBERT C. ALLEN Argent a Four years in medical college has not changed his determina¬ tion to be a doctor, and yet, he doesn’t look it. THOMAS L. BRAY DufEe Bray has had three ambitions: to get through school, then get married, and beat the world out of a living afterwards. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL IDUS L. BRADLEY. Dover I. L. is what might be called neutral, or slightly alkaline in reaction. His home is at Dover, and the fact that he is now a partner of Dr. Young, is evidence of his ability. RALPH F. BIZANZ. Dubuque, Iowa Though he has been with us this last year, R. F. has proven to be well primed. lie came charged with a store of excellent knowledge and is on his way to success, for lie is sincere, industrious, and a gentleman. JAS. A. DILLARD. Melbourne Dillard is one of the quiet men of the class, but does a lot of good hard studying. Contrary to his impression he is not married and asserts emphatically that his henpecked look is not due to any matrimonial affairs past or future. CHARLES F. GEORGE. Brumlcy, Mo. Since entering the U. of A. as a Freshman, lie has by his own efforts risen in the world, till to-day he bears lightly the dig¬ nity of a Senior. Contrary to the general belief, he is not mar¬ ried. He has been a good student, and is sure to make a record after he leaves school. WILLIAM B. LAMB. Delight Gave up teaching for the pill-bag. Well known in Pike County as a teacner and has also won honors at college as a foot ball star. Lamb has a bright future. Page 77 E D I C A I. D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page IT M E D I C A L ARTHUR I). LONG Oakland , La. He lias been neither good nor discreet, yet we have nothing upon which to roast him. MISS WINONA E. LONG. Mena Class Poetess. Her dignity and refinement accounts in a measure for her popularity. The only girl in the class. She is a student of ex¬ ceptional ability. A specialist on the eye. CHARLES S. MEANS. Charleston Class Historian. “A man with a smile.” A man also of real wit, and genial good nature. A hard student — studies on Sundays — but is then taking a side degree in the “mute’ language. He has said, “If I had as good a teacher in medicine I might like it better.” ARDEN T. McKINNEY. Little Rock A firm believer in the idea that it is never too late to get an education. Mac brought his family four ago to Little Rock, where he entered the U. of A. Has proven a splendid student—at times giving information that surprised even the professors in his class. GLEN M. ROBINSON. Eldorado The Beau Brummel—and bv all odds the only sport in class. When he dons his “gala rags” he looks like the hind end of bad luck. We hope that Rob will do well, for he is good-hearted, a deep student with all the signs and symptoms of chronic, malig¬ nant love. I) E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THOMAS C. RIZER. Southwest City, Mo. Prior to his entering the U. of A. he was for three years in the hospital corps of the army, spending the most of the time in the Philippine Islands, and making a few trips to France. With the nerve and brass that he has, and the learning that he has acquired, we predict him a bright future. DOCK W. SHAMBLIN. Reng, Ohio An honest, timid, bashful, clean cut, good fellow, deserving all he has ever received. WILLIAM S. SIMPSON Franklins Quiet, speaks only when necessary, lie says, “Still water runs deep.” “He is there.” HENRY F. THOMPSON. Eldorado A very bright lac! when awake, but he will sleep during lectures. Ilis motto: Early to bed, early to rise. Does very well for preachers and “guys;” But it makes a man miss all his fun till he dies. And ioins the “stilts” up in the skies. CORRY A. WASSELL. Famous for his “butting in.” Despite the fact he hails from the salt district, he has been wondrously fresh all through his college career. Page 79 M E D I C A L D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL BURTON A. WASSON.. Dodson, La. He conies to us from Louisiana. After spending his other three years at Nashville, he decided to come to the U. of A. for his diploma and fill its hahs with his wonderful “hot air,” which is almost as fierce as the last volcano that erupted. WOOD S. WOOLFORD, JR. Kingsland Class Prophet. “Woody,” with his nineteen years, is the youngest and smallest of the class of ’09, but by no means the weakest. His pleasant smiles and beautiful complexion are envied by all the fair sex who know him. Ex-Interne City Hospital. JAMES E. YARBROUGH. Amity P»y dropping out a few years, James has managed to be one of the class of ’09. He is quite prominent in class affairs; al¬ though from Pike County, he has demonstrated the fact by actual experience that he will make good. . Page LUTHER L. WHITE. Jebb Known as “Bob White.” Boo started in to graduate in the fall of 1903, but waited till now to find a class to graduate with that exactly suited him. The best dancer in school, and noted as well for his wit and humor, which is clearly shown between classes. 8o M E D I C A L D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A L HISTORY The historian writing the history of his class has a grievous and very much to be comisserated task, for it falls to his lot to be the sad recorder of the many who began and the few who finish, nor can he recall the blissful past without a melancholy sigh that it is gone forever. Ours is a cosmopolitan class in that it is composed of representatives from many schools of medicine and the welding together of these various units into the class of 09 was left for our own Alma Mater. The fall of 1905 found this class composed of fifty-six members. Each succee ding year has been a winnowing of the wheat from the chaff. But twenty-four of the original fifty-six remain to-day. It has been a survival of the fittest. We are about to enter the great army of physicians, the modern alchemists, still grop¬ ing for the philosopher’s stone, but yet a different stone, not one changing the baser metals into gold, but a cure for every disease, the true philospher’s stone. May each of us con¬ tribute his mite towards revealing these great secrets, many of which science has not yet discovered. We have hoped, feared, and worked together, and assuming no superiority except such as is substantiated by fact, we may say we are the same to-day; let future classes do better. Young Pillman has his shingle out, Proclaiming him M. D., But from A. M. to late P. M., His office is M. T. W. S. Woolford. PROPHECY Note. —According to one of the Profs., two members of this class are destined to be¬ come famous. Along what avocation was not stated, but from an intimate knowledge of the class born of four years’ association, your prophet is assured that the fame of the favored two will not be g ' ained in the realm of medicine. Hence this prophecy. There are two ways by which men become famous. One is by thinking a little and by saying a great deal, and the other is by not thinking at all, and saying nothing. And in ac¬ cordance with the first many a vaporing, superficial individual acquires the reputation of being a brilliant man; and in accordance with the second many a block-head—like the owl. the most stupid of all birds—is held a man of wisdom by a discerning world. 1929 will find two men of this class famous. Allen, finding in medicine no outlet for his particular gift, has forsaken it and is now filling the position of a long since departed E. V. Debs as the Prince of Knockers. His fame will rival that of Demosthenes in his day and that of Debs in his. History records that Demosthenes suffered from an impediment of speech in his early manhood. So did Allen. Ergo Allen will be a second Demosthenes. As his mind follows the same channel as does Debs’, his oratory will be of a like type. Wasson. Yet another has left the fold. Wasson has forsaken medicine for politics, in which new field he has become Justice of the Peace and his wisdom and his virtue are as those of Wouter Van Twiller. The remainder, at this writing, are living their lives, practicing their profession. Each the most respected man, living in the best house, and having married the prettiest girl in his community, arc flourishing all. BOYS OF ’09, LONG MAY YOU WAVE! W. S. Woolford, Prophet. Pag e 8i M E D I C A L D E P T W. S. Woolford, Prophet. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SENIOR CLASS POEM Four years ago a pilgrim band Set forth into an unknown land Of Anatomy and Pills, Of Germs so small they can’t be seen, With Cells and Atoms in between. And a Catalogue of Ills. How many strange new words there were We pilgrims found them everywhere. Except within our heaels, And all of that first year was spent In contemplating what it meant To be among the “Meds.” So passed away that year anel then When autumn rolleel around again, Behold a band of Sophomores! So studious, grave and dignified That all the doctors propbecied We’d be the coming meteors. Our band reached next the Junior state And then we seemed to cultivate A disposition gay; ’Twas quite unheard of heretofore, But vve were filled with hopes galore So near seemed graduation day. To mighty Seniordom at last We’ve reached, the goal of four years past, Four years of toil and labor. Our band which once stood haltingly, Has trod each path unfalteringly, Up to the very door Of the practicing profession. There is then a little session, Within a certain “green room. " O how we quake and trembling wait. To learn the verdict of our fate! Will it be joy or doom? Pag e “82 M E D I C A L Of all the days of all the year, The one that seems to us most dear Is our commencement day. Tis then we hear our victory, ’Tis then our sheep-skins we first see, Sealed by our U. of A. How proud we are to hold these fast While friends crowd round our hands to clasp With words of kindest praise! We gladly listen to the cheers, Remembrance sweet ’twill be for years This happiest of our college days. They say each joy a sorrow hath So often as an aftermath In this strange world of ours. ’Tis so with us, for lurking here, A shadow darkens as we near The last of goodby hours. To teachers, words of thanks we speak, We wish our classmates all God-speed, For more there is not time; While in our thoughts we know that we Will always honor and revere Our class of nineteen nine. Miss W. E. Lang. D E P T THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL JUNIOR CLASS ROLL OF OFFICERS Robert Marvin Hunter ----- President George D. Warren ------ Vice President William A. Pickens - - Secretary and Treasurer Charlie A. Fowler -------- Poet Ben C. Middleton ------- Historian ROLL OF MEMBERS JOHNSON, E. E. Little Rock Smallest member of the class. UTLEY. F. M. Utley 1-argest member of the class. HEAD, W. M. Wave land “Slow and sure” is bis motto. PICKENS, W. H. Bentonville Well, Dr. Bentley did not find the bullet. RATTEREE, I. C. Little Rock To bis name he always answers, “Where?” HORNSBY, W. W. Barber He is always present. HOLOWAY, E. E. St. Louis, Mo. Two years in Barnes’ Medical College, St. Louis. MORGAN, T. M. Cairo Says he wants to be a doctor. BLANTON, H. O. Bernice, La. l-Iis leading question, “Have you got any smoking? ’ WARREN, G. D. Hunt Class boss No. 2. HUNTER, R. M. Choctaw An “all round” college man.” HALL, H. G. Scotlant Fair catcher, sure batter, and “sewing machine runner.” BUTLER, I. S. Marshall “Well, so far as that concerns—” BELL, MINTO. Blevins Has symptoms of Alopecia. HUDSON, P. K. Hillsboro Discovered his pathology day before examination. HARGIS, J. W. Somerville . Tenn. “Knowledge is power.” BROOKS, E. J. Pleasant Plains He has pretty teeth. JACOBS. IRVIN. Jacobs Got his “jacks” mixed, and used his “obstetric jack” on Chemistry examination. BROWN, G. W. Hamil Quinine hypodermically is his hobby. DUNGAN, C. E. Albion Equal to a lawyer in asking questions. MIDDLETON B. C. DcRoclie Door-latch to the Chemical laboratory. Page jL M E D I C A l D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A I POWELL, M. S. “Give me a good partner and I’ll go through.’ PACE. C. W. . ... He turned in his “jack.” COFFMAN, H. L. A popular member. COLEY, J. H. Does all his work left handed. LUMSDEN. C. A. Still taking Christmas. LINDSEY, E. L. Surgeon in all but authority. FOWLER, C. A. Saddest words of tongue or pen. Are these: “I’m stung again.” TAYLOR, G. W. Specialist on Pathology. JEFFREY, P. H. “It’s all gone now.” HAYDEN, H. The analytic Chemistry. HENRY, T. L. Professional “Mutinski.” BROWN. E. J. Has one symptom of opiumism. BEASLEY, J. I. ' Pile ladies’ man. CHAMBERS W. C. The bachelor. JOHNSON. J. N. “I have the terms mixed.” MITCHELL, C. S. Well, he is in town. WILLIAMS E. T., . Don’t know him. BLAKELY, M. M. “Don’t be in a hurry.” ALLEN, C. S. Took spring fever in January. YEARGEN, W. M. Doesn’t talk often, but loud. MUNN, J. A. Indoor Athletic Manager. HARDY, H. B. Songster. McPherson, m. g. Can’t say. HARDY, F. P. Dr. Smith: “What is stomatetis?” Hardy: “The stomach holds a gallon.” THOMPSON. M. G. Won. It was a girl. ROSS, F. C. As dainty as the name. CARTER, W. 1. Pathology digester. .... Quintman, La. . Hot Springs ....Walnut Ridge . Cleveland . De Witt . Bentonville . Supply . Zinc . Mt. Olive . Mt. Olive . Mt. Vernon . H untington ....Litpkin, Texas . Centerton . Bragg, Okla . Blue Jacket , Okla. . Greenbrier . Social Hill . Harmony . Mena . Lutic, Okla. . Greenbrier ...Spalding, Okla. . Social Hill . Hot Springs . Lead Hill . Newlonville, Ala. Page " IT E D I C A L D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL HISTORY OF JUNIOR CLASS Pag e 86 M E D I C A I) E P T Oct. the 1st, 1906, found a band of ambitious youth assembled in the Med. Building of the University of Arkansas, .filled with enthusiasm of becoming renowned in a science that is second to none. We were what might be termed a regiment of brigadier generals, there being no privates in our ranks. We soon realized, however, in order to promote the affairs of the class as a whole the need of an organization. A class meeting was called and election and installation of officers consummated. We then with one united effort began to make a record that at once marked it for future greatness. As " Sophs” we distinguished ourselves in many ways. Our greatest claim to eminence being the success with which it transformed itself from a state of weird heterogereity into a harmonious whole. Led by the hand of a faculty filled with the spirit of the philosophers of old, we have come thus far in one united struggle for the goal. As Juniors we possessed a rare com¬ bination of doing thorough work and having a good time. We have maintained our posi¬ tion in the firing line, kept our colors to the front and in every phase of University activity. The Juniors have had their share of representation, for with industry and sobriety the Juniors cannot be surpassed and we are confident that in some future day there will be some of our number who will attain positions that will do credit to our Alma Mater. Junior, Junior, may your future all be bright, Junior, Junior, May your burden all be light. May you never falter In the final test. No matter where you go, May your record be the best. And in the future may we all meet again. For there’s nothing so dear to us one and all As the class of 1910. B. C. Middleton, Class Historian. OFFICERS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION U. A. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT M. G. Thompson ------- Prof. Kirby - - - - - - -Vice Prof. Harris - -- -- -- - E. L. Lindsey ------- C. Me A. Wassell ------- President President Treasurer Secretary Reporter FOOT BALL TEAM U. OF A. MED. Riley.Center Williamson Mathews .Left Guard Harvey.... PlunTee .Right Guard Gates. Buchanan.Left Tackle Roberts. ... Black.Right Tackle Fletcher. .. Dovne.Right Half Substitutes—Boyer, Brown, Stapp. Manager—Roberts Captain—Doyne. SCHEDULE Oct. 15. U. of A. Med. 12—Little Rock College, 11. At home. Oct. 24. U. of A. Med., 0—State Normal, 5. At Conway. Nov 7. LT. of A. Med., 6—West End Athletics, 0. At home. .Left End .. . Right End Quarter Back ... .Full Back ... .Left Half BASE BALL TEAM U. OF A. MED. Lamb and Williams.Catchers Williamson and Cathey.Pitchers Harvey.First Base Black.Second Base Roberts Substitutes—Albright, Dillard, Doyne, Holt. Hunter, (Capt.).Short Stop Bolinger.Third Base Brown.Left Field Hall.Center Field Right Field Coach—Watson. Manager—Gates. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS D. W. Roberts - R. T. Henry - J. H. Neal - G A. Buchanan F. F. Hurl P. G. Williamson - - President - Vice President - Secretary and Treasurer C lass Prophet Class Historian - Class Reporter MEMBERS ALBRIGHT, SAM J. Capps “Then why pause with indecision.” BLACK, J. C. Corning “Has done such deeds of valor sirong that neither history nor song can count them all.” BROWNING, HARRY W. Little Rock “We are singers, please your honor.” BOYER, H. L. Harmony “His mind is not as strong as his appetite.” BUCKHANAN, G. A. Prescott “Who knows what may happen! Shuffle the caids.” BANISTER, BENJ. F. Greenbrier “Every tub must stand on its own bottom.” COX, H. W. Hot Springs “Not so.” he cried, “1 will not drink.” CISCO, C. S. ' .. Carrol “Is there another like him?” DUFF. W. M. Clarksville “The sun shines even on the wicked.” DOYNE, RUSSEL. Little Rock “Knowest thou not me?” DRAKE, DAVTD D. EvanHmvn. V. Y. “We lost him. he has gone.” FOWLER. J. B. Whiteheld Okla. “If he had two ideas in his head they would fall out with ea h other.” FLETCHER, M. A. Pratt “Good looks and success walk not hand in hand.” GENTRY, J. E. Doyle “Two o’clock and no sleep has found me.” HARVEY. JOHN H. Bentonville “What’s the use.” HENRY, RICHARD T. Bentonville “And when I see those locks of gold, Pa’e grows the evening red.” Page jr M E D I C A L D E P T THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL HURLEY, THOMAS D. “Be still sad heart and cease repining, Behind the clouds the sun is still shining.” HUNT, W. J. “Seek and ye shall find.” HARDGRAVE, G. S. “He said right or wrong, whatever came into his head.” HURLE, FRANK E. “I am not so bald that you can see my brain.” LEIBLONG, J. S. “And lo, I clothe myself with wisdom.” McKINNIE, GARLAND. “Reap as ye have sown.” McKARTHY, KENETH. “A wise man says little, a fool much.” NEAL. JAMES H. “Good night but not to bed, for I must read a little.” NORTON, J. M. “Nuff said.” OURY, ED. “A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wit.” REYNOLDS, J. R. “I am the last of my race.” ROBERTS, D. W. “My kingdom for a horse (pony).” REED, C. C. “My mind is my kingdom.” SLAUGHTER, J. W. “He will do as is his name.” STOVER, VERNE. “Intelligence and courting are not always combined.” STUART, JOE. “One-fifth genius, and four-fifths seer fudge.” SANDLIN, J. T. “A full beard is not always the sign of distinction.” SPIKES, JESSE M. “Alas, alas, I neither win nor lose.” THOMAS, ERNEST. “He who promiseth runs in debt.” WILLIAMSON, P. J. “Four balls, thou shalt take thy base.” WELCH, W. W. “He whose name is on every tongue, no eulogy needs.” Pawhuska, Okla. . Denning . Clarksville . Hot Springs . Greenbrier ..... Mcna . Cook . Ft. Smith . M alvern . Lonoke . Berryville . Brazil . Norman . Eldorado . Little Rock . Mena . Little Rock . S warts . Whitefield . Colfax , La. . Arcade , La. Page jL M E D I C A jL D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Benj. H. Day -------- President Edward 0. Day - - Vice President Sterling P. Bond ------- Secretary A. D. Cathey ------- - Treasurer Wood, Geyer C. Gates, Stanley M. Higgins, Homer A. Fletcher, Geo. B. McHenry, P. L. Cutting, Herwalcl Dollar, Jno. J. Mitchell, J. E. f Jr. Underwood, Eric O. Culbertson, R. R. Bates, C. A. Henderson, Thos. C. Younpr, Jas. Z. Riley, J. Lee Bollinger, I. W. Taylor, Mrs. I. M. Simpson, W. F. MEMBERS Moore, W. P. Gray, Geo. A. Stapp, Wallace W. Melton, A. S. Branch, S. H. Jackson, Geo. Ira Hale, Chas. L. Parker, Orlie Plumlee, Jno. L. Morris, Richard D. Heath, Ernest M. Matthews, J. T. McPherson, V. L. Bomar, J. L. Tew ell, V. L. Ward, R. H. Bumpass, E. W. Center, Bruce Lewis, C. R. Utley, F. E. Ivy, C. M. Pace, Joseph Baker, Forrest P. Jones, S. S. McCurry, J. H. Bosshart, Jacob Taylor. Randall Holt, C. Zeno Willis, Jno. T. Matthews, W. L. Freemeyer, W. N. Musser, J. F. Webb, Calvin E. HISTORY OF THE MEDICO CHIRUGICAL CLASS OF ’09 The autumn of 1905 shall long remain -sacred in the minds of a band of pilgrims who entered upon the laborious task of mastering the br anches of medical science. Most of the pilgrims have pursued the lion from the beginning to almost the com¬ mencement. But, alas, there are a few who could not stand the rushing, mighty wind, and have remained for the work of the good Samaritan. The pilgrims had not long been upon the duties of their new work till all signs were familiar to each: each had learned to chew boarding-house steak and to appreciate a pass on Physiology. At the same time a search was begun for the Philosopher’s stone, that all diseases might be healed at their will. As weeks and months passed, their ambitions grew: some aspiring to be Mayos, others to be Osiers, Hares, and Tysons—some have hoped to be laboratorians that the cure for tuberculosis might be discovered, while others wished to establish sanitariums that the cure might be practiced. Since they signed the register in 1905, peace, harmony, and a feeling of brotherly love have reigned supreme, there has arisen a college spirit that has never before existed in this branch of our state institution. They have been active factors in promoting 9 1 sociability among the students and have encouraged religious and moral principles. They have aided in organizing an athletic association, which, though in its infancy, has already M been a credit to this school. E There are now existing societies and various other features such as add to the spirit and awakening of all institutions of learning. This band of pilgrims has not only aided in putting these features on foot, but have cultivated high ideals of professional life and have advanced manly principles in all matters of business and social affairs. Now as they leave C this place where drills have been given, and theories discussed, and where love and friend- a ship have been acquired, each one expresses himself to the other, “You have run a great j race, you have fought a good fight.” P T C. S. Means, Class Historian. T H E NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A I, WHAT THE LADY DOCTOR TOOK When Mary Ann announced at home That she would be a doctor, Her father laughed, her mother cried, The news had “simply shocked ’er.” They told her tales of aches and pains Of operations fearful— Of chills and cancers, wens and fits— And death scenes sad and tearful. But Marv Ann had set her head. In spite of sneer and cynic She packed her duds into a grip And headed for a clinic. The dreadful things she feared to hear Of students petticoated She heard not, though her class was all The trousered kind which voted. She studied hard of blood and bones How they were put together. Of what affected them in dry, And what in cloudy weather. She learned of all the curious ways That microbes bore and bite us Of every sort of human ill Down to appendicitis. She learned to tell without a guess Real things from mere illusions Of anaesthetics and of cysts— Of polyps and transfusions. And when she’d learned the thousand ways Of mankind’s certain ailing. And knew what pills and salves to use Without a chance of failing. Pag E She then herself took a complaint, “A case of ‘heart affection,’ ” 92 The kind young doctor she had called ——— Said after short refl ection. M And when he hinted at a cure E She turned diagnostician, D And leaving tonic, powders, pills, 1 She took the whole physician. c Miss W. E. Long. A L D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL MEDICAL ALMANAC, 1908-09 Oct. 1 . Oct. 2. Oct. 3. Oct. 4. Oct. 5. Oct. 6. Oct. 7. Oct. 8. Oct. 9. Oct. 10. Oct. 11. Oct. 12 . Oct. 13. Oct. 14. Oct. 15. Oct. 17. Oct. 18. Oct. 19. Oct. 20. Oct. 21. Oct. 22. Oct. 23. Oct. 24. Oct. 25. Oct. 26. Oct. 27. Oct. 28. Oct. 29. Oct. 30. Oct. 31. Nov. 1 . Nov. 2. Nov. 3. Nov. 4. Nov. 5. Nov. 6. Nov. 7. Nov. 8. Nov. 9. Nov. 10. Nov. 11. Nov. 12. Nov. 13. Nov. 14. Nov. 15. Nov. 16. Nov. 17. Nov. 18. Nov. 20. Nov. 21. School opens; Dr. Lenow welcomes old students back and assures the Freshmen careful attention. Dr. Bentley holds first surgical clinic. (Freshmen lo ok pale.) Dr. Lenow holds first clinic. All Freshmen attend. Buchanan visits deaf mute. Two Freshmen visit Argenta. Dr. Stover tells of the unknowns in Chemistry. Welch asks his first question. Gates makes a business trip to St. Louis. Sisco orders some very necessary articles from home (prepaid). Bollinger realizes at last that he is a medical student. Plumlee makes his first call (bad luck.) Wasson arrives from Louisiana. Cutting tells Dr. French, “That’s what Gray says.” Full house (roll call.) Russel Doyne attends a lecture. Roberts buys a new suit of clothes. Rain. Utley has his whiskers amputated. Foot ball team organized. “Big Dick,” “7 come 11.” Hurl slips Roberts a post office order. Reed begins work on his first (Jack). Foot ball team wins first game. (Saturday eve.) Henry and Hurlv visit Kress’s. (Sunday.) Harvey spends afternoon on the free bridge watching the “gold fish” go. by. Dr. Smith calls Morgan down in the front row. Ratterree attends Dr. French’s lecture. Boyer uses first full application of “Hydrotheraphy.” Neal blushes (nurse spoke to him). Several medical students visit insane asylum. Oh, the first board bill. (Sunday). Welch testifies at the Baptist Church. Fletcher changes collars. Second foot ball game (defeat). Sandlin .surprises Dr. French bv answering “one” question. Hot Springs Thomnson joins the Salvation Army. (One night only.) Rain, rain, more rain. “Big Day” attends clinic. (Sunday.) Thomnson reports everything noisy at the deaf mute. All attend Board of Trade smoker. Foot ball team goes out for practice. Lindsey shows a yellow streak on the gridiron. Freshman Mitchell joins the (Doodlers). Miss Long’s lunch is stolen. (Bond is convicted.) Bob Allen takes first les son in the dancing school. DOODLERS meet in the unknown cave, after 12 m. And Hudson continues to ask for cigarettes. Everybody practices “yells” for Thanksgiving ball game. “Cops” investigate unusual noise about Second and Sherman streets. Plans are matured for the DOODLERS parade. Seniors discover more “bugs” in Microscopical Laboratory. Page 21 M E D l C A L D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Nov. 23. Nov. 24. Nov. 25. Nov. 26. Nov. 27. Nov. 28. Nov. 29. Nov. 30. Dec. 1. Dec. 2. Dec. 4. Dec. 5. Dec. 6. Dec. 7. Dec. 8. Dec. 9 Dec. 10. Dec. 11. Dec. 12. Dec. 14. Dec. 15. Dec. 17. Dec. 19. Dec. 20. Dec. 21. Dec. 22. Dec. 23. Dec. 24. Dec. 25. Dec. 26. Jan. 4. Jan. 6. Jan. 7. Jan. 8. Jan. 9. Jan. 11. Page Jan. Jan. 12. 13. 94 Jan. 14. M Jan. 15. E Jan. 16. D Jan. 18. I Jan. 19. C A Jan. 20. D E P T Medics charter two street cars for Thanksgiving Day. U. A. foot ball team arrives from Fayetteville. Famous DOODLERS parade at night. THANKSGIVING DAY. One of our scarce holidays. We rode, we yelled, we sang, but Arkansas was defeated on the gridiron. Special clinic held for RAW, RAW, RAW, throats. Stag dance at a near by boarding-house. Bil 1 Williamson accidentally attends church. Bob Allen administers chloroform by way of “auditory canal” at the clinic. Welch decorates the bulletin board with an original poem. Henry Thompson sleeps while Prof. Bledsoe strives to explain to him the anatomy of the brain. Medics are well represented at the “old horse sale.” Lamb wishes to know if he looks “Sheepish.” (Sunday.) Spent as usual. Dr. Bentley holds his star surgical clinic (ten cases). Three times eight plus one equals Xmas Day. Seniors get busy for holiday examinations. Dr. McLain reminds us with a lengthy quiz. Freshmen begin collecting souvenirs to show home folks. Dr. Dibrell tells Bell “that he must dissect before he can take his examination.” Wasson says, “You got me.” What is leukocytosis?” The soon to be doctors begin wondering what the next General Assembly will do in regard to requirements regarding the practice of medicine in our state. The bulletin of Exams is getting to be something fierce. Seniors take examination on surgery. (Sunday.) Just think where I will be one week from to-day. So many are absent. Just look at them going home. Only a few remain. Try to be happy. Xmas Day. Lonesome here but happy at home. Nothing but “dead ones” at the college until Jan. 4. Everyone reports a great time. Ware leaves for Ba’timore to attend x. z. x. Annual Convention. Bob White enters to finish his course. Miss Long takes charge of an eye case at the clinic, gives one treatment—patient never returns. Bradley talks during the clinic. Dr. Lenow’s favorite questions are again asked at the clinic. Rizcr returns from a visit somewhere. Ware returns from Baltimore. “Reports a great time.” Woolford resigns interneship at City Hospital. Watson succeeds Woolford as interne. Higgins gets his toes “frost bitten.” All because he stayed too late for the “cars” and had to walk in from Deaf Mute. Justus drops out of class of ’09. Mocking bird club sings in the hall way. Don’t talk about playing “base ball” to me when snow is on the ground. Wasson has his blood pressure taken at the clinic; someone suggested he also have his “nerve-strength” measured. McKinney is stumped by the Prof, asking him to write a prescription for bron¬ chitis. finis. NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE LITERARY SOCIETIES Page 95 L i T E k A Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Page 96 L 1 T E R A R Y OFFICERS FIRST TERM SECOND TERM President - _ T. C. Blair J. G. Arnold Vice President - J. E. Goodbar W. G. Morgan Secretary - - R. D. Highfill T. A. Deberry Treasurer - R. K. Baker J. C. Ashley Attorney - - B. F. Allen W. C. Murphey Critic - - W. C. Murphey A. J. Barret Chaplain - - M. Z. Hall Harry King MEMBERS Bradford C. G. Moon, V. T. Shinn, E. H. Bullock, T. J. Moore, C. O. Tatum, G. Baxendale, J. Arnold, T. G. Wasson, P. L. Bunn, J. B. Allen, B. F. Tyson, A. Baker, R. K. Morgen, W. G. Blair, T. C. Caudle, R. D. Ashley, J. C. Barret, A. T. Deberry, H. C. McKinley, P. S. Wasson, Joe Gibson, R. C. Murphey, W. C. Williams, G. E. Highfill, H. H. King, Harry Womack, W. V. Barton, W. H. McCloud, L. S. Carruth, R. H. Hinschee, Lee Prothro, E. W. Deberry, T. A. Isom, J. R. Rye, W. G. Hall, M. Z. Leister, L. B. Smith, R. G. Highfill, R. D. HONORARY MEMBERS Tillman, President J. N. Crockett, Mrs. W. V. Williams, Miss Naomi Thomas, Dr. Brough, Dr. C. H. Harding, Prof. A. N. Johnson. Dr. Marinoni, Prof. Mitchell Prof. Morrow, Prof. Purdue, Prof. Reynolds, Prof. Steel, Prof. Jackson, Prof. W. N. SKETCH OF PERICLEAN The Periclean Society was organized in 1905 by four young men who withdrew from the Garland. Since that time the Periclean has grown steadily, and is now one of the largest and most enthusiastic societies in the University. This Society makes no distinction between classes. Any young man who desires to do good, helpful literary work will make no mis¬ take in joining the Periclean. As a special inducement to ambitious young men, two medals are offered by the Society, one to the young man delivering the best original oration, the other to the member who excells in a series of two declamations. PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL MATHESIAN Page 9 T L i T E R A R Y A. B. Cypret Francn Douglass R. L. Davis Prof. Droke R. M. Hutchins H. H. Holtzclaw Miss Holcomb Sarah Hall Eltod Johnson Ra.ph Lynch Ophelia McGraw G. J. Moore Miss McClanahan Mary Shannon Edna May Milam D. A. Norton H. N. Pulliam Lucy Pulliam Sallie Pope J. W. Rhodes Bess Graham Sula Fleeming . I. Starkey Prof. Shannon L. H. Southmayd Sue Tidball Cathleen Tillman W. M. Wilkes Miss Naomi Williams THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL M AT 11 ESI A N LITERARY SOCIETY Page 99 L i T E R A R Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL GARLAND Page ioo OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary - Treasurer - - Critic President Tillman Dr. Brough Prof. Philbeck Prof. Nelson Prof. Droke FIRST TERM L. E. Winfrey F. J. George R. S. Bagley S. B. Mitchell C. C. Cash SECOND TERM W. W. Grubbs A. P. Patton A. B. Mustain W. C. Davis F. J. George MEMBERS Bagley, H. S. Bacherach, E. M. Chambers, T. A. Cash, C. C. Crawford, H. V. Cheever, E. H. Cates, A. Davis, W. C. DuLaney, T- J Ellis, R. S. Ferguson, O. J. Freeman, J. D. George, I. L. George, I. J. Green, T. A. Grubbs, W. W. Platchett, M. B. Hirst, C. M. Johnson, E. A. Jackson, J. J. Lueker, T. F. McNeil, R. A. Mitchell, S. B. Mustain, A. B. Patton, A. P. Oxford, C. E. Rorie, G. C. Ross, E. M. Rorex, S. Shipley, J. L. Williamson, E. R. Winfrey, L. E. Wooten, L. L. Wiggins, C. E. Wood, R. E. Wolf, G. W. Williams, Maurice HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Olney Prof. Greever Dr. Johnson C. A. Keith Prof. Cole The Garland is one of the oldest and best societies in the University. It was T organized in 1886. During its long life it has ever been recognized as a leading E society, and has given to its members literary training not excelled by any other R society, and has been constantly successful in contests. The Johnson loving cup has been won bv this society more often than by any other. This society may justly be called the parent society. From it other societies have been organized. THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LEE Motto: To be rather than to seem. MEMBERS Gardner, P. B. Ford, D. L. Woods, J. P. Jernigen, W. J. Tucker, M. E. Waterfield, E. A. Phillips, M. R. Wilson, C. N. Huntley, P. C. Gibson, W. B. Bledsoe, J. L. Evans, J. 1). Herbert, Harry Snell, M. F. Barton, D. R. Abbott, T. O. Borough, W. T. McGraw, T. D. Hughes, T. L. Carden, W. M. Coker, John Fogg, J. P. Joiner, Joe Tafif, N. O. Parker, Robert Mil wee, Robert Nesbit, W. E. Hall, Guy Metcalf D. P. Moore, J. G. Oates, M. B. l’.ragg, P. Armitage, J. G. Thomson, R. E Page HONORARY MEMBERS President Tiliman Mrs. W. V. Crockett J)r. C. H. Brough Dr. W. S. Johnson Prof. Reynolds Prof. Gladson Prof. Purdue Prof. E. F. Shannon Prof. Marinoni Mrs. Estelle Blake Miss Martha Brownfield = A SKETCH L i The Lee was organized in 1906. It meets every Friday evening in the ex¬ pression rooms. This society receives only collegiates as members, and contains some of the most energetic men of the University. Although it is one of the K A youngest organizations of the kind in the University, last year it won the Jolm- r son cup in the second inter-society contest, in which it has ever participated. Last Y year the men who won the Oklahoma debate were from this society, and this year two of the inter-collegiate debaters are Lees. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LEE LITERARY SOCIETY - THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SAPPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY Motto: “Paulo majora canamus. " Colors: Brown and gold. OFFICERS Madilene Deane Viola Hatley Augusta Thomas Sarah Shook Bess Sedwicic - Eunice Sckoolfield - President Vice President Treausrer Secretary - Lictor - Critic MEMBERS Deane Blackshire Alice Baker Bess Carter Nama Carter Virginia Childress Nell Coleman Olga Davis Madelene Deane Myrna Glas:; Fannie Harris Viola Hatley Pearl Kilgore Annie Lamberton Elma Morgan Eunice Oates Stella Pearson Martha Pollard Mattie Stone Hattie Rader Ethel Renick Caroline Strider Mabelle Shurlock Ethel Thomson Maude Thomas Onida Thomas Rosebud Vaughan Grace Vestal Bess Wolf Page HONORARY MEMBERS 104 1 T E R A R Y Mrs. Blake Miss Bland Miss Brownfield Mrs. Crockett Mrs. White Miss Naomi Williams w C CL. 10 C w X h SAPPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 106 L i T E R A R Y DEMOSTHENEAN Motto: “Tam Marie quam Minerva MEMBERS Ray, C. H. Overholt, J. E. Fuqua, W. L. Jones, Otis McGeowen, W. A. Brown, C. E. Waskom, J. G. Toler, B. Davis, R. L. Browning, J. M Bird, J. W. Black, E. H. Black, J. H. HONORARY MEMBERS President Tillman Dr. Johnson Prof. Ramsev Mrs. W. V. Crockett Prof. Moore Prof. Philbeck Prof. Rolland Dr. Brough Prof. A. J. Thomas Prof. Caruthcrs THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL Page UEMUSTHENERN SEE I EM ' EM © DKMOSTH.ENEAN LITERARY S0C1E. Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LITERARY SOCIETIES There are seven literary societies in the University for the accommodation of those students who are interested in literary work. The opportunities are so val¬ uable that no student can afford to neglect them. The oldest of these societies is the M ' athesian. The increased number of students in the University, together with the grow¬ ing interest in literary work rendered the facilities of one society inadequate. This resulted in the founding of the Garland in 1886, the second oldest society in ,the University. This progressive tendency was not checked in the establishment of these two societies, but continued its onward course and in 1901 the Periclean was founded. The year, 1906, marks the beginning of a deeper interest in liter¬ ary work, manifesting itself in the establishment of two societies, the Lee and Sapphic. The Lee restricts its membership to collegiate students. The Sap¬ phic extends its membership only to the young ladies of the University. The Demosthenean and Franklin Societies were established in 1908. There are two prizes offered for inter-society contests, one by Dr. Brough of the Department of Economics and Sociology, the other by Dr. Johnson of the Department of Pedagogy and Philosophy. The prize offered by Dr. Brough is a medal of the value of ten dollars. This contest consists of a series of two de¬ bates, the first impromptu, the second prepared, and is a regular attraction of the commencement exercises. Representatives in this debate are elected by the vari¬ ous societies. This medal was won by the Periclean, 1906 and 1907, the Garland 1905, 1908. The prize given by Dr. Johnson is a valuable loving cup. This is an oratorical contest and is also a feature of the commencement exercises. This cup was won by the Periclean 1903 and 1901, the Garland 1905, 1906 and 1907, and the Lee 1908. Besides these inter-society contests, there are prizes offered in the different societies, which greatly stimulate the interest. Prof. Philbeck offers a gold headed cane to be contested for by the members of the Garland. Miss Naomi Williams gives a loving cup to be contested for by the members of the Page Periclean. President Tillman offers a medal to the member of the Sapphic who writes the best essay, and Mrs. Crockett gives a medal to the Lee for the best == declamation. L While the past history of literary work in the University has been charac- 1 terized by a deepening and broadening of college spirit, revealing itself in the increased membership and the founding of new societies, yet the interest is not R as great as it should be. The support given by the faculty and the hearty good a will prevailing among the students indicate that greater things may yet be R achieved. Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATES In the year of 1906 the literary spirit of the University of Arkansas was aroused successfully for the first time. Up to this time we had never had any collegiate debates. At this date, arrangements were made with Southwestern University at Georgetown, Texas, for a series of three debates. The first of this series was held in Georgetown, in the spring of 1906. Messrs. Abe Collins and G. A. Hurst represented the University of Arkansas. In this, our first attempt, we were unsuccessful, being outscored by a few points. Two debates were arranged for the year of 1907. One was with Drury College of Missouri, and the other was the second of the series with Southwestern Uni¬ versity. The one with Drury was held on our home grounds. This debate we won. The one with Southwestern University was also held on our home grounds and we were equally successful against them. Abe Collins and A. Starbuck held up the banner for the University of Arkansas against Drury and Messrs. A. J. Johnson and J. P. Woods were our faithful representatives against Southwestern University. The year of 1908 was a very prosperous one for the University of Arkan¬ sas in the line of intercollegiate debates. We were fortunate in securing the efficient services of Messrs. W. J. Jernigen, J. P. Woods, O. E. Williams and J. J. DuLaney. During the spring of 1908 we had our first debate with the Uni¬ versity of Oklahoma. Jernigen and Woods were our representatives in this debate. Of course victory was ours. O. E. Williams and j. J. DuLaney represented us in the Drury debate which was held at Drury. With their eloquence and per¬ suasion they even brought victory out of the opponent’s country. This year we have been more than fortunate in securing the services of Messrs. D. L. Ford, J. G. Arnold, E. A. Waterfield, and A. P. Paton to represent Arkan¬ sas. We have a debate with Baylor University this year on our home ground. 109 D. L. Ford and J. G. Arnold will represent us. E. A. Waterfield and A. P. q - Patton will represent us against Oklahoma. The University of Arkansas has e B shown her superiority in debate for the past three years. Out of five debates we ’have won four, and with the able representatives we have this year, victory is t assuredly ours. E THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL TEXAS VS. ARKANSAS. Subject: “Rcsoli’ed, That, granting the constitutionality, a graduated in¬ come tax should be passed by the Federal Congress.” Arkansas representatives: J. G. Arnold, D. L. Ford. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY OFFICERS M. B. Oates ------- President H. H. Holtz claw ----- Vice President J. R. South worth - Secretary and Treasurer Tucker, J. R. MEMBERS Davis, R. L. Nelson, R. J. Chamberlain, R. R Hooper, Prof. Barnes, J. K. Short, A. K. Braw, H. McGraw, T. D. Bailey, P. W. Marks, J. A. Bullock, W. L. Walker, Prof. Thetford, A. Martin, H. B. Valega, C. H. Hewitt, Prof. Vickers, H. A. Hughey, A. B. Yowell, J. Gregg, G. Starky, J. J. Graham, E. S. Um ' holtz, A. SKETCH The Agricultural Society was organized in 1908. Seeing the need of organ¬ ized effort along agricultural and horticultural lines, the Seniors of the agricul¬ tural class began work and affected an organization which the University has Pag e long needed, the Agricultural Society. It is the purpose of the society to create a larger interest in the agricultural 112 work in the University, as well as throughout the state: to stimulate investiga- M tion and to furnish knowledge along lines not necessarily brought out in the I Agricultural Course; also to arouse an interest in research work on the later and s more important agricultural topics of the day. Weekiy meetings are held in the Agricultural Building. L L A N E O U s THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY, Director. KATIE DEE COOKE, Violin. THEODORE TAKE, Piano. CLAUDIA WOOD, Piano. MARY CUMMINGS BATEMAN, Voice. WILLIE VANDEVENTER CROCKETT, Elocution. LUCILE HORTON, Practice Teacher. It is the aim of this department to give a thorough course of instruction in technic, in¬ terpretation, and ex pression of the best compositions in Piano, Violin, Organ, Voice, and Elocution. To aid pupils in acquiring confidence in themselves, a series of recitals is given in which all take part. To cultivate a taste for really good music, a series of concerts is given by the faculty. The faculty is composed of teachers who are specialists in their work, all off whom have enjoyed exceptional opportunities for study and have records of successful experience. The method used makes constant appeals to the mind, thereby building and educating the pupil to a positive technic, confidence, accuracy and ability of expression. We. strive to teach the pupil how to think, how to practice, how to memorize, how to play and how to teach. CONCERTS DURING 1908-1909 October 9. Faculty Concert. October 29. Pipe Organ Recital: Mr. Tovey, Mrs. Crockett, and Mr. Clair Tovey. November 13. Modern Music: Mr. Tovey and Mr. Clair Tovey. December 3. Misses Cooke ' s and Blake’s pupils. December 8. From MacDowell: Mr. Tovey and Mr. Clair Tovey. December 10. Mr. Tovey’s pupils. December 11. 3:30 p. m. Miss Wood’s pupils. December 11. 8:00 p. m. Mr. Tovey’s pupils. Two piano recitals. February 5. Mrs. Hewitt, Miss Cooke, Mr. Tovey, and Mr. Clair Tovey. February 11. Miss Cooke, before the Coterie. February 19. Miss Cooke, at the University. March 11. Miss Cooke and Mr. Tovey at the Ozark Theatre. March 24. Grieg: Mr. Tovey and Mr. Clair Tovey before the Coterie. March 26. Mr. Tovey and Mr. Clair Tovey at the University. April 16. “Enoch Arden.” Mrs. Vandeventer-Crockett, Mr. Tovey, and Mr. Clair Tovey. Pag e 111 M 1 s c E L I, A N E O U S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL Pag e i i5 M 1 s c E L L O W V. » A 1 ' ' v v y ' v ' It? V 0 vv -» V)0 cvVlV O ( ' • . V u c ' " f v « Y yy , O l V 4» ' v X ' V ■, fr »vo SNAP SHOTS TAKEN AT ODD MOMENTS C O m 2 : THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page Vus S vvd 0 ,V ( Q Sw(!o v y y i? i ' u c vw 11 14 C oAg v 1 ( x V V A , V e o aA C.OVAVSU SNAP SHOTS TAKEN AT ODD MOMENTS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL mw« THE TORCH On Friday, December 11th, 1908, evidence was first given that a Senior organization, now known as “The Torch,” existed in the University of Arkansas. This fact was made known by means of posters scattered throughout the University and over the campus, and by the Senior girls coming to Chapel, robed in cap and gown, each girl carrying in her right hand a torch, and lastly by the announcement of the founding of “The Torch in The University Weekly . This organization, founded by the Senior girls of 1909, at the instigation of the Dean of Women, was instituted for the purpose of drawing the Senior girls closer together, making the last year of their University life better and more dear to them than that of any other year. And furthermore for the purpose of maintaining high ideais of womanhood in the University. At present the privilege of membership in “The Torch” is extended to all girls in the Senior Class. But as the University grows and the classes become larger, it is hoped that its membership will become purely honorary. As a step in this direction it has been decided to choose from the Junior Class four girls— Page two to be chosen on the basis of scholarship and two as the best all-round girls of i7y the ciass. To these girls will be handed down “The Torch.” They will be given ■ the privilege of attending the meetings of “The Torch” during the months of May and June, and to them will be entrusted “The Torch” for the following s vear. c E L L A N E O U S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL DEPARTMENT OF EXPRESSION MRS. WILLIE VANDEVENTER CROCKETT. Under the direction of Mrs. Crockett, the Dramatic Club from the class in Dramatic Art. presented Merely Mary Ann at the Thirty-fifth Annual Commencement and afterwards made a .short tour of the state. OFFICERS Mr. Thomas Bennett Freeman - Mr. James Wallace Kemp - Mr. Alvin Forrest Bills - Mrs. Willie Vandeventer-Crockett - - Business Manager - Stage Manager - A dverUsing Manager Director “MERELY MARY ANN” CAST OF CHARACTERS. Page i i 8 M i s c E L L A N E O U S Lancelot, a composer. Mr. Peter, in business. Herr Bra ' hmson, a music publisher. Rev. Samuel Smedge, a country vicar.... Jim Blaydes, a medical student. O’Gorman, a Sunday journalist. Lord Valentine Foxwell, a gilded youth. Mrs. Leadbatter, a lodging-house keeper. Rosie, her daughter. The Sisters Trippit, music ha’l dancers... Lady Chelmer, a poor peeress. Caroline, Countess of Foxwell, her friend Mary Ann, merely. Dick, a canary. Howard, a footman. .Mr. Joseph Elmer Fry .Mr. William Lee Cozart .Mr. Thos. Bennett Freeman .Mr. James Wallace Kemp .Mr. Alvin Forrest Bills .Mr. DuVal Bradley .Mr. Alvin Forrest Bills .Miss Elizabeth Brown .Miss Irma Neelly Misses Mary Shannon and Irma Neelly .Miss Elizabeth Brown .Miss Mary Shannon .Miss Ara Mitchell .Mr. DuVal Bradley THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL C O c o THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL PUBLIC AT IONS CARDINAL STAFF J. L. Bledsoe - T. B. Freeman - V. T. Moon - F. J. George - Miss Virginia Knox - W. G. Huxtable - H. V. Crawford - Miss Jennie Joiner - Miss Marguerite Creek more - Editor-in-Chief - Business Manager Artist Assistant Editor - Assistant Editor - Assistant Business Manager - Assistant Business Manager Assistant Artist Assistant Artist Page 120 M i s c E L L A N E C. C. Cash Julia Machen R. D. High fill R. K. Wood - C. H. Ray Mustain - B. F. Allen - W. B. Gibson Waskom - W. S. Wool ford B. L. Ware A. H. Scott A. O. Andrew ASSOCIATES Senior - Senior Sophomore - Freshman Preparatory - Garland Periclean Lee Demosthenean - Bus. Mgr. Medical Dept. Editor Medical Dept. Bus. Mgr. Law Dept. Editor Law Dept. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL CARDINAL STAFF THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL UNIVERSITY WEEKLY STAFF Page 122 M i s c E L L A N E O U S W. J. Jernigen J. A. Sherrill - J. G. Moore B. F. Allen Bulah Sutton - O. J. Fergerson Rosebud Vaughan F. J. George - Francis Douglas - Grady Miller Elizabeth Nici-iols Alice Reed R. E. Womack W. C. Murphy - J. E. Goodbar - H. V. Crawford - Editor-in-Chief - Business Manager Associate Editor Artist City Editor Reporter - Reporter - Exhange Editor - Alumni Editor Athletic Editor Assistant Editor - Assistant Artist Literary Editor University Editor Assistant Business Manager - Assistant Business Manager U! Q Oh z a c V w z z h X o D z w DC h UNIVERSITY WEEKLY STAFF University of nrrrr: THE UNIVERSITY WEEKLY J. L. Mitchell S Co. Stylish Merchandise MLN ' S FURNISHINGS DENTIST- Over Price ClMhin O ’ l)r. W. V Yates ArH. :“:.r . 1. Moore, M. I). FULLER .. , «. sz: s g-i-Ep ' I ' VJLISS PINSW I S PIIIOWS Dr. Luther .V Sun Pag e 124 T H E Y M C A THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL The Young Men ' s Christian Association of the University of Arkansas was founded in 1882. At first much enthusiasm was manifested in the work. The Association was so weak, however, that it could not secure a general secretary. The work dragged on for about a year in a desultory fashion, and then stopped altogether. The Association did not secure a lecture course or introduce the Bible Study Courses. For nearly twenty years no effort was made to revive the Y. M. C. A., and it seemed that the first unsuccessful attempt had discouraged all other efforts along the same line. In 1901, a movement was put on foot to re-establish the Y. M. C. A. in the University. On March 16th, 1902, seventeen young men met in the President’s office to discuss the matter. At the dose of the meeting an Association had been or¬ ganized and a president, vice president, secretary and treasurer had been elected. The Association soon secured a charter and became a member of the national organization. The first meetings were held in room seventeen, in the Main building, and were not very well attended. In a short time rooms in the base¬ ment were fitted up and the place of meeting was changed to that place. From this point the Association made progress slowly but surely. The Bible Study courses were introduced and new life infused into the religious meetings. In 1905, Mr. Earnest Howe was secured as general secretary. His arrival marked a new epoch in the development of the Association. A lecture course was established on a self-supporting basis and some of the best lecturers were secured Under his management the Association began to do more for the new students. The Y. M. C. A. handbook was gotten out, and assistance rendered the new stu¬ dents in getting boarding places. In 1907, Mr. B. W. Dickson succeeded Mr. Howe as general secretary, which position he now holds. Under his guidance the Association has shown a marked improvement along all lines. Pag e 124 T H E Y M C A THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL A THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NAUGHT-NINE A x H THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 128 T H E Y W C but ip JRg Spirit saitli to Until ul Unto 1 - — -- Nut ip Iiatrt. net ip ffloiucr. Y. W. C. A. CABINET A THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Y. W. C. A. CABINET MISS SLY, General Secretary MISS BESS CAR NALL MISS ELMA MORGAN MISS LUCY NUNN MISS DeWITT MISS COUCH MISS FRANCES DOUGLASS MISS LEX IE BELL MISS RUBY GIBSON MISS ELIZABETH NICHOLS Page 129 E Y W C A x H THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A l Page 130 G L E E c L U B FIRST TENORS Mardis, Morrison Carter, G. B. Smith, R. D. SECOND TENORS Malone, W. F. Lynch, Ralph Westbrook, F. L. Rothwell FIRST BASS Tovey, Clair Johnson, E. R. Cash, C. C. Case, J. R. SECOND BASS Adams, C. G. Bates, J. W. Smith, G. E. Oxford, C. E. McKinley, P. G. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL GLEE CLUB Pag e 13 G L E E c L U B THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL EXPERIMENTAL GARDEN hIJWh-Uw W X h COACH HUGO BEZDEK Athletic Director THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 134 A T H L E T I C s MEMBERS FOOT BALL TEAM P. C. Huntley. .Center S. Creekniore and Claude Sparks.Quarter Back W. J. Nelson, Capt. r .Left Half C. G. Miilford.Right Half Bert Fleming.Full Back A. E. Wright.Left Guard Robert Parker.Right Guard Stanley Phillips.Left Tackle Guy Hixson.Right Tackle R. L. Davis.Right End Orrick, C. E.Left End SUBSTITUTES Llorace Brown, John Willis, Badinelli, Guthrie, Chambers. FOOT BALL SCHEDULE FOR 1908 Oct. 3—Fayetteville - Oct. 10—Fayetteville - Oct. 17—St. Louis Oct. 21—Fayetteville - Oct. 30—Norman Nov. 2—Austin - Nov. 11—Fayetteville - Nov. 21—Fayetteville - Nov. 2( —Little Rock - Arkansas 6 Arkansas 33 Arkansas 0 Arkansas 51 Arkansas 5 Arkansas 0 Arkansas 12 Arkansas 72 Arkansas 4 Haskell Indians 0 - University of Mississippi 0 - St. Louis University 24 Henderson - University of Oklahoma 2 University of Texas 21 Kansas State Normal 12 Ouachita College 0 Louisiana State Universitv 35 o ? THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDIN A L Page FOOT BALL TEAM THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL A REVIEW OF THE FOOT BALL SEASON Page 136 A T H L E T I C $ At the opening of the season the ’varsity’s foot ball outlook, to put it mildly, was not very auspicious. Milford was not expected back, many of last year’s veterans did not return and we had few new men of experience to replace them. Capt. Nelson, Stanley Phillips, Davis, Dickson, Orrick, Hixson, Fleming, and later Millford, returned to the University. It looked as though we would have a fine which would be very weak in places, but “Red” Parker and “Pat” Wright, both weighing over two hundred pounds, made good as guards, P. C. Huntley, a last year’s scrub took center, and Creekmore and Sparks made things move at quarter. Coach Bezdek, with his characteristic energy, made haste to get the team in practice. He emphasized head work, team work, and hard work, with the result that the raw and inexperienced men were soon playing a good game and the old players were working together better than ever before, and the Haskell Indians were defeated ( to 0 in the first game of the season, on Oct. 3rd, and just one week later the University of Mississippi was smothered 33 to 0. Then came a halt, St. Louis U. defeated us 24 to 0 and Creekmore and Nelson were so in¬ jured in the game that neither could play for over two weeks. Meanwhile we demonstrated our superiority over anything in the state by defeating Henderson 51 to 0. While still in a crippled condition, the team left to play Oklahoma Uni¬ versity, which Jater defeated Texas 50 to 0, and was defeated 27 to 5. Then our battered team went to Austin, where the long horns defeated us in a listless game 21 to 0. Right here comes the saddest part of this review, that part dealing with the death of Earnest Dickson. Dickson played in the Oklahoma game without apparent injury, but on the way to Austin he began to complain. He was placed in a Sanitarium and left there, still without any one thinking him in danger. On Nov. 15th a telegram was received here announcing his death, caused by a compli¬ cation of peritonitis and pneumonia. His death cast a deep gloom over the Uni- versitv and the game with Drury was called off. The University next defeated the Kansas State Normals on Nov. 14th bv a score of 42 to 12, and a week later beat Ouchita bv a score of 73 to 0. All was now in readiness for the big game with Louisiana University at Little Rock. The student body was sanguine. Coach Bezdek and the team hopeful. Tt seemed that the team was at its highest point of efficiency. The fact that we were de¬ feated showed that Louisiana had the strongest team in the wSouthwest. The score should not have been as large as it was, for our men seemed afflicted with stage fright at first. They soon tightened up. however, and gave Fleming a chance to score four points by a place kick from the field and held Louisiana to two touch¬ downs during the remainder of the first half and to only one in the second half. In summing up the season, it may be said that we won five games and lost four. We scored a totnl of 214 points as against a total of 120 points against us. There is some satisfaction, too, in knowing that we were defeated by none but first class teams and that we scored twice as manv points against Louisiana as all other teams did put together. Auburn alone having scored two points. We can look back and see that we are progressing rapidly, and we can look forward to a much brighter future. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e i37 A T H L E T l C 3 THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL BASE BALL TEAM McNemer and Miiford..Catchers Tompkins, Cook, and Wright.Pitchers Page Liddell .First Base Sfoakes .Short Stop 1 Wilson .Third Base A Sample .Center Field T Horn.Right Field j Miller (Captain) . Second Base E T i c s THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL ARKANSAS BASE BALL The University has held its own in base bad with the other colleges and universities of the Southwest for many years. Base ball, America ' s most popular game, certainly does not lack for popularity at the University. The contests on the diamond are always attended with a good show of college spirit. The game is so liked that every organization has its base ball team. Many class and society games are played. In 1907 we defeated our ancient enemy, the Texas Long Horns, from Texas University. Last year we beat them again by a score of 2 to 1. Nineteen hundred eight was a very successful year for us in base bad, although “Big " Keith, our champion pitcher was not with us. We scored a total of 120 points against our opponents, while only 50 points were scored against us. Out of twenty-three games played, we lost only five. Among the colleges and universities which we defeated were Kansas State Normal, Baylor University of Texas, Union Univer¬ sity of Tennessee, Fairmont College and Drury. Our unprecedented success was due to a large extent to the work of our coach, Vandergrift. This year will doubtless be more successful. Coach Hugo Bezdek thinks that we will have a fine team. Among the new men who will in all probability make good, are “Pat " Wright, Coyle, “Si " Vann, and Walls. Vann has played with Drury for several seasons. It is useless to mention the old men, for they are known to all of us. The team will make a northern trip this year, including Chi- p AG E cago. On this trip St. Louis U., Washington U., and several other Northern Uni¬ versities will be played. Let us hope that this year will be our most successful one. L-.. A T H L E T I C s THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page HO A T H L E T I C S BASKET BALL TEAM Bess Wolfe (Captain) Caroline Strider . Nell Coleman . Myrna Glass . Ethel Whits tone . Katie Sue Moore. Grace Williams . . A. E. Stockburger . . . A. E. Earnest. .Center . .. Forward .. . Forward .Guard .Guard Side Center . . Substitute . . . Manager .Coach THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page ATHLETIC SNAI J SHOTS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL ATHLETIC BOARD THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SENIOR ROOT BALL TEAM THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SENIOR FOOT BALL TEAM McNemer, Phil Aden, Estes Rhodes, J. W. Shipley, John Holtzclaw, PI. PI Grubbs, W. W. Oates, M. B. Coker, John Rhodes, C. R. McNeal, R. A. Cash, C. C. Davis, O. L. DECEMBER 11 The 11th of December was a day full of interest to every Junior and Senior. Some time previous to this date a society was organized, composed of the Senior girls. Somehow the Junior girls found out some of the secrets of this organiza¬ tion. One of the secrets which they discovered was that the Senior girls were aiming to appear in Chapel on the morning of the day on which the game was to be played with their caps and gowns and bearing in their hands candles. An astute Junior formulated a plan to slip the caps and gowns of the Seniors from their rooms. Somehow, every cap and gown found itself in a secret recess, known only to the Junior girls, on the day before the game. The Senior girls made known this misfortune to the Senior boys, who spent a good part of that night searching for caps and gowns. Their movements excited the suspicion of the Junior boys and led them to keep a close watch to find out what the Seniors were up to. The Senior girls appeared in caps and gowns in Chapel the next morning, however. To offset this stunt, the Junior girls took possession of the choir and sung the class song. I he Juniors had the much better yells and succeeded in out- yelling the Seniors. After Chapel a good deal of class spirit was manifested in the corridors. The game was called at 3:30. It was a hard fought game and every man fought his best, for he realized that his class was watching him with the most in¬ tense interest. The game ended 14 to 0 in favor of the Seniors. JUNIOR 145 FOOT BALL TEAM A Coyle, N. Cole, K. E. T Blakley, G. T. Moon, V. T. H Eason, H. L. Phillips, M. R. L Keck, H. M. Delongy, H. P. E T I Graham, S. B. Martin, Herbert Rye, W. G. Barton, D. R. C s THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SOPHOMORE FOOT BALL TEAM Guynes Ashley Welch Wilkerson Trwin Rhea McClain Evans, Brown Carden Droke Bryan Buck Wilder FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE ag_e football game 146 The Freshman-Sophomore game was the last game of the season of ' 08. Before the game, the general sentiment was that the Sophs would have a walk¬ over, but the result of the game showed that the Freshmen were a formidable H foe. The interest during the game was great. The Juniors yelled for the Fresh- l men, the Seniors yelled for the Sophs. The first half was decidedly in favor of E the Freshmen, as they made their only scores during this half. Almost every time the Freshmen kicked they recovered the ball. After about eight minutes of play, Left Halfback Tatum carried the ball over for the first touchdown on a s THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL FRESHMEN FOOT BALL TEAM Ambrose Kuntz Wilkes Prothro McAlexander Williams Tatum Cypret McCain Starnes line buck. Kuntz kicked goal. Soon another touchdown was made by the Fresh¬ men, and Kuntz again kicked goal. The first half closed with the Sophs in pos¬ session of the ball in the center of the field. The second half showed both teams fighting their best without either gaining much. The Sophomores pulled off several forward passes, and taking everything into consideration they seemed to piay a better game. Fullback McClain for the Sophs seemed to be the only Soph who could advance the ball any distance. Al¬ though injured in the first half, be showed bis grit and remained in the game till its close. Much of the credit for the Freshman victory goes to Bradford, right tackle. The game ended T2 to 0 in favor of the Freshmen. The game was remarkable for being fast and clean. Page i47 A T H L E T I C S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL DORMITORY FOOT BALL TEAM Page Tatum Moon Ambrose Cypret Prothro Welsh Smith Starnes Williams Ashley McKean 148 The Dormitory is justly proud of its tough little team. In the Dormitory A T team men are trained for the Varsity team. Many of our best Varsity foot ball h men have had previous training on this team. This year it is composed mostly of little men. They can play good foot ball, even if they are little. Very few indeed E t are the defeats they have suffered. They have not suffered defeat in two years. 1 The work of Tatum at full and Starnes at center merits especial mention, c S - _j - H tar THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL STAFF OFFICERS Page i5Q M i L I r A R Y C. F. Armistead - - - - - - Capt. 21st Infantry, Commandant C. C. Cash - -- -- -- -- - Lieut.-Colonel R. E. Womack - - - -- -- - Major First Batallion D. L. Ford -------- - Maj. Second Batallion J. W. Rhodes ------ Lieut, and Regimental Adjutant F. C. Hawkins ----- Lieut, and Regimental Quartermaster W. W. Grubbs ------- Lieut, and Batallion Adj. W. E. Nesbit -------- Lieut, and Batallion Adj. Westbrook - Lieut, and Batallion Quartermaster and Comissary Stroup, A------ - Sergeant Major First Batallion Wilkerson, S. C - - - - - - Sergeant Major Second Batallion F. W. Neimever - -- -- -- -- Signal Sergeant R. C. Gibson ------- Regimental Sergeant Major T. D. Williamson ----- Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant R. A. McNeil ------ Regimental Commissary Sergeant THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL BUGLE CORPS Barton, chief musician Welch Humphreys Douglas Dever Sou th may cl Cahn Farcell Cornwall Coker Williams Eason Page 15 i M 1 L I T A R Y THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 152 1 L I T A R Y COMMISSIONED OFFICERS COMPANY A. Captain.W. S. JBayley Lieutenants Bunn, J. B. Tillman, F. A. COMPANY B. Captain. A. C. Davis Lieutenants Allen, Estes Rhodes, C. R. Warnack, W. Y. COMPANY C. Captain.Waterfield, E. A. Lieutenants Ferguson, O. J. Gregg, A. W. COMPANY D. Captain.John Coker Lieutenants Huxtable, W. G. Gibson, W. B. Wilson, C. N. ' Eason, H. E. COMPANY E. Captain.Murphy, W. C. Lieutenants Blair, J. H. Crawford, H. V. Pye, W. D. COMPANY F. Captain.Woods, J. P. Lieutenants Oates, M. B. Shipley, J. L. Bailey, P. W. THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL COMMISSIONED OFFICERS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Hn Ifoemoriam HUGH PARISH Died on December the 4th, 1908 at Fayetteville THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL In Memory of Hugh Parish Dead is his youth, in his unsullied glory; Dying as perish the blossoms in fall; Cut off all too soon and ended his stay, Of life ' s mystic raptures, repeated by ail. Cold blows the breath of the North on the flowers, And cruel death blew on him even as chill, Killing their beauty and stilling his powers; See him, how calm he lies, lifeless and stiil. Low hang the clouds from the arch of the heavens, Ragged and jagged their rough, rugged forms, And grief like those clouds hangs low o ' er his comrades: Dispel it, thou great One, who stillest the storm. Softly—how softly—they tread in the chamber. A Silence has fallen that came not till now ; Pay we respect with a sad, mournful rev’rence; Twine we the laurel of grief ' round his brow. He lies ’neath the first, fallow snow of the season, Peacefully resting ' neath the cold sod. Page His soul in its glory has passed to its heaven: Our classmate has gone home to dwell with his God. A Classmate. n M E M O R I A M THE NAUGHT-N INE CARDINAL Page i N M E M O R I A M Ifn flftemoriam EARNEST DICKSON Died on November the 5th, 1908 at Austin, Texas THE NAUGHT-NINE CAR DINAL To the Memory of Earnest Dickson We, as loyal students of Cardinal and White, Weep for “Dick, " who has gone from our sight; We weep, we mourn, we spare not tears, For we have loved him for two long years. ()h, thou sad hour, why did’st thou come so soon, And pluck a bud before it was full grown ; Hut why didn ' t you wait until the bud was full blown, ()r either snatch a rose, that was ripened with perfume. “Dick " was a sire of the Varsity’s name, Who won for Arkansas an exalted fame, He was our hero, and our chan pion, too, I le was the one who scored on St. Louis U. It was a beautiful November evening, calm and still, When “Dick” for his ast time marched onto the field. Here with the “Sooners,” oh, how he did fight! lie met his death on the next Thursday night. Still onward rocks the dreary day, Each has his day, then fades away, Yet we give a word of love and praise Whate’er other people may say. If we should not to the world impart The love and secrets of the heart, They are treasured away in our inmost souls, Where they stay, faded flowers of old. Isn’t it sad to see a life so fair, AG 1 Drift away on the desert air; 159 Although ’tis a debt we must pay, = Be it now or some future day. N If time passes us, with careless ease, Ne’er will she pass again to appease. e But she is gone, and further goes M Till she brings life to a close. R I A M Z O THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SENIOR NORMALS Francis Utley Mattie Stone Rosebud Vaughan Maude Fleeman Jennie Joiner Alice Baker Ruth Jennings Kate Black Annie Ketchem Madge Campbell Jessie Lee Louise Cheever Audie Maguire Ruby Craven Clara Norris Madeline Deane A. B. Mustain Dennie Eoff Lucy Nunn Lulu Fleeman Nora Oliver I. L. George Wanda Richards Lula Garwm Mrs. Simpson Bessie Graham E. H. Shinn Viola Hatley Aileen Spencer Lillian Hines Page r M A L s THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SENIOR NORMALS Page i 6 i N o R M A L S o O THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A I Page 162 M 1 c A TRAGEDY IN FOUR SCENES A “MAN” AT CARNALL HALL HELD AT DAY THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL Pag e 163 c” o M I C ON GUARD THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL athletic snap shots THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LAW DEPARTMENT Page 165 L A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL COL. G. W. MUKPIIY THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Colonel George Washington Murphy The legal pages of this Annual are gratefully ded¬ icated to the memory of “Colonel George Washington Murphy ' a distinguished member of our faculty and an eminent lawyer of our beloved state. We as stu¬ dents take this opportunity to express our gra titude and appreciation for the boundless good and wisdom that our honored Colonel has been so good to give us. May his years be extended far beyond the allotted three score years and ten is our wish, that we as young- lawyers may be benefited by his learning and wisdom; is the wish of our Alma M ' ater that her standard of work may be raised by his able lectures; is the wish of our glorious commonwealth that she may be aided by his ripe intellect to take an advanced standing in jurisprudence among her sister states. Page a w E p T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page i 68 L A W D E P T FACULTY J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL. 13., DEAN, Contracts, Constitutional Lazo, Conflict of Lazos, Equity. T. E. HELM, LL. B., Fraudulcnt Conveyances. T. N. ROBERTSON, LL. B, SECRETARY Agency, Corporations, Nego¬ tiable Instruments, Plead¬ ing and Practice. MEN I FEE HOUSE, LL. B., Lazo of Sales. JOHN FLETCHER LL. B., Real Property. R. E. WILEY, LL. B., Lazo of Bankruptcy. W. M. LEWIS, LL. B., Criminal Lazo and Procedure. THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL W. B. BROOKS, LL. B.. Domestic Relations and Real Property (Junior). GEORGE VAUGHN, LL. B., Abstracting and Searching Titles. R. C. POWERS, LL. B., Bailments. TOM M. MEHAFEY, LL. B., Judgments. JOHN THOMAS CASTLE LL. B., Torts. Supreme Court Librarian. J. K. R1FFEL, LL. B., Partnerships G. W. MURPHY, Lazo of Evidence. JACOB TRIEBER, LL. B., JUDGE OF THE U. S. CIRCUIT COURT, Federal Procedure. Pag e 169 L A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL FACULTY ECHOES Page 170 A W D E P T " Now let us see what the statute says.” “Well, I think I can illustrate it by an example.” “Now let us look at that for a moment.” “You must learn to reason it out. " “I don’t know.” “Now let us analyze that and see what we have.” “Mr. P., what do you think of that? Next.” “Mr. K., what is the rule laid down in Scrooge v. State, 82 Ark. 927?” “Where the proof is clear and the preponderance of evidence is great.” “Yes, certainly, when it occurs by operation of law.” “You ' ve got to dig it out, I tell you.” “The U. S. Supreme Court decided in Jones v. Smith.” “That ' s like a case I had down here in Logan County.” “I don ' t want to be unreasonable, but I must insist that you pay close at¬ tention. " THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL Page 1 7 1 L A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 172 L A W D E P T SENIOR CLASS John T. Whittaker, (Whit).LL. B. Springfield, 1.1 Junior Class Phrophct, ’08. “Every whit a man.” William Dupree Davenport, (Happy) Searcy, Ark. “He has a smile for everybody.” LL. B. William L. Bourlanp, (Handsome).LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. “Heaven made him and then broke the mold.” S. Laurie White, (Cupid).LL. B Little Rock, Ark. Ouachita College, ’05. Hermesian Literary Society. Secre¬ tary Junior Class, ’08. “Fair to look upon.” Shelby M. Cullom Tobey, (Sir Tobey). LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Artist Law School Cardinal, ’08. Artist and Senior Editor Law School, ’09. “A kind heart and a smoothe tongue.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDIN A L W. A. Bishop, (Romeo).LL. B. Pocahontas, Ark. He says what lie thinks.” Manley L. Caldwell, (Digger).LL. B. Saginaw, Ark. Ouachita College, A. B., ’07. Vice President Senior Class, ’09. “He is as a man in love.” Ben Cagle Jackson, (Bennie).LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Treasurer of the Junior Class, ’08. “A burner of the midnight oil.” Grover Cleveland Carter, (Nick).LL. B. Hobart, Ark. “Give me the law or give me death.” Charles Laban O ' Daniels. A. B., LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Hendrix College, ’01. , “He has the voice of a lion.” Page 173 lT A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Grover Cleveland Hardin, (Clio). LL. B. Okolona, Ark. University of Michigan, ’08. “He is a jolly good fellow.’’ Arthur D. Chavis, (Puritan).LL. B. Hamburg, Ark. “I come to seek counsel.” Heber Michael Blaisdel, (Mike). LL. B. Enid, Oklahoma. Valpariso University, ’08. “His dignity is the pride of our institution.” Adelbert Owen Andrew, (Andy).A. B., B. S . LL. B Olathe, Kan. Friends University, Wichita, Kans., B. S., ’04. Haverford College. Phila., A. B., ’05 President of Junior Class, ’07 and y 08 Senior Class, ’08. Editor Law School Cardinal, ’09. “A dreaded adversary.” Andrew Cephas Maktineau, (Cy).LL. B. Lonoke, Ark. University of Arkansas, Garland Literary Society. “Quiet, but earnest.” E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Arthur G. Maskburn, (Judge).LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Superintendent Arkansas Deaf Mute Institute, Goar Lyceum Orator, ’09. “A hundred point man.” Charles A. Vedier, (Ved) LL. B. Senior class president ’09. Geneseo New York State Nor¬ mal College. “ITe has a sweet persuasive voice.” William F. Condray .L. L, Ph. B., LL, B. Little Rock, Ark. University of Arkansas ’89; University of Chicapo ’05. “Fine at definitions.” ITenry Clay Lockler, (Level Headed).LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Illinois State Normal. Zetecic Society. “Wit now and then struck sharply shows a spark.” William Wilder Atkinson, (Weary Willie).LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Editor Law School Cardinal ’08. Junior Class Orator ’08. “Highly enthusiastic.” Page 111 L A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL F. C. Noi.f.n, (Hurry Up Nolen).A. B.. LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Vanderbilt University, A. ]»., ’09. Goar Lyceum Orator ’08. “A keen, wide awake student.” D. E. Johnson, (Senator). ' .A. P ., LL. B. University of Arkansas ’08. Reporter for Goar Lyceum. “The biggest little man in the state.” Fred O. Coixman, (Daisy). Little Rock, Ark. “A good mixer.” LL. B. James H. Johnson, (Tootsie).B. S., LL. B. Auvergne, Ark. University of Arkansas, ’06. Garland Literary Society. “He stands well with the ladies.” Edgar Eldridce Walden, (Beau).LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. ' treasurer Goar Lyceum, ’08-’09. “Conscientious.” THE CARDINAL NAUGHT-NINE Guy W. Caron, (G. O. P).LL. B. Little Rock, Ark. Lake Forest College. “A man of convictions.” Robert Fox, (Foxy). Little Rock, Ark. “What’s in a name.” LL. B. Rufus Garrett Dickinson, (D ck) .LL. B Okolona, Ark. “Great on constitutional questions.” William Cullen Bryant, (Bohunk). ...L. T., B. A., LL. B Little Rock, Ark. University of Arkansas, ’07. “Girls, who said girls?” Page 1 77 L A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SENIOR CLASS INFORMATION Page J7L L A W D E P T The average age of the class is 24.7 years. The average height, 5 ft. 9R$ inches. The average weight is 158 lbs.. 7] 2 oz. There is some difference of religious opinion in the class We have two Episcopalians, four Presbyterians, .seven Methodists, one Hard Shelled Bap- tist, two Freethinkers, one Friend, one Israelite, and a number of outlaw denominations. Tobey calls himself a Mohammedan, while Blasdel claims to be a Republican. The national¬ ities represented are divers. The English and Dutch predominate. There are four German Americans, three Irish-Germans and two Dutch-Jtalians, two Irish, three Dutch. Two or three give strong evidence of Argeiitian origin. Seven men have escaped without a condition or flunk of any kind. Six have never been in the Police Court. About half the class refrain from smoking. The drink question is at present in a very unsettled condition. 1. Who is the handsomest man in the class? No one voted for. 2. Who is the ugliest? Look at class picture. 3. Who is the brightest? Loekler and Condray are about even on this number. Lockler is naturally bright, zvhile Condray has achieved his by persistent questioning. 4. Who is the most versatile? Mashburn wins this easily by his all around ability to speak an unknown tongue, to teach a mute or to handle legislators. 5. Who is the smoothest? Mashburn, Nolan and Beldin were about even on this event, but Bclden was given the decision on his natural abilityi to refuse to answer a question in lectures and yet please the Dean. 6. Who is the biggest bluffer? Three zverc even on this. It is not necessary to name them. 7. Who is the best (?) politician? Atkinson zvas a mile ahead here, as sliozvn by his ability in manipulating the famous “ring,” until Terril dethroned him in the famous “Brook- Baxter” zvar of January last. 8. Who will be the most successful? At present Blasdel shozvs greater abilities and better form in legal lines; zvhile Andrezv by his great genius in raising money zvhenever needed promises to outshine the Andrezv of Steel (steal) fame. 0. What is your favorite study? Twenty voted equity, zvhile some three or four gave domestic relations the honor. 10. Who is your favorite actress? Blanch Walsh zvas given the honor. Bourland voted for the second from the right end of the second rozv in “Cornin ' thro the Rye.” 11. Who is your favorite lecturer? A large majority zverc for the Dean for various rea¬ sons. Caldwell divided his vote on this, and gave one-half vote to Judge Riff el. 12. Who is the happiest? Davenport and Lockler zverc close contestants for this place. Davenport dually winning by one monster smile, shozving better form than his rival. THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL The grand hall of the Goar Lyceum presented a roval appearance. From the frescoed ceiling of oak, mellowed by the varnish of years, to the floor polished by the passage of countless feet, it shone with a welcoming glow. Yards of bunting hung artistically from its time-stained walls, and draped from post to post its crimson folds, reflected the atmosphere of anticipation. Above the president’s chair hung the motto of the Lyceum, “If you are an anvil, be patient; if a ham¬ mer, knock.” Every chair was Ailed, but the accustomed laughter and badinage was lacking on this particular evening and instead there reigned an oppressive silence, broken only by the ticking of the clock and the running of the sand in the hour glass. The oppressive silence was happily broken when Mashburn, President of the Lyceum, took his exalted seat and addressed the society in a low and dis¬ tinct voice: “Gentlemen of the Goar Lyceum: T well know that it is unnecessary for me to state the name of our distinguished visitor this evening, but for the benefit of those who are ignorant of the purpose of his visit, I will state that it is for the purpose of studying the Functions, analogous, and structural characteristics, as well as the hypothesis, history, rise and fall, modiflcation, differentiation and devo¬ lution of the genius Lex, and chooses our honored Goar Lyceum that he may study the same in embryo. T might also say by wav of preparation that the party in question has an overwhelming penchant to question those crossing his path, a Pag e cultivated power of observation, and a shrewd manner of accomplishing any de¬ sired purpose, so beware, gentlemen, I have the pleasure of announcing the ar- 79 rival of The Man from Mars.” The folding doors were opened wide, and the visitor was escorted in state a into the meeting by the Executive Committee, Messrs. Blasdel, Lockler and Pen- w kins. The Lyceum stood to receive them, and gave the veil: “Boom, boom, law, law, mars, mars, comets and stars. Hit him on the wish bone, soak him on the jaw; Send for the ambulance, rah! rah! rah!” THE NAUGHT-. NINE CARDINAL Page i 8 o L A W D E P T The visitor was welcomed by Thurman in his usual happy vein, and was pre¬ sented, on behalf of the Lyceum, with the school pin, being a column of re¬ tainers, rampant, or a field of contingent fees, after which the sealed program for the evening was opened. The first number of the program was, “Brains, and How to Detect them in the Goar Lyceum,” by Caldwell, the peerless promulgator of painless parliament¬ ary procedure. After the silence was broken, Tobev, the absent-minded instigator of artistic atrocities, was introduced and with a small piece of crayon and a confi¬ dent air, executed a sketch on the blackboard, which was unanimously pronounced to be the perfect likeness of a night rider. This offended Tobey, who had attempted to portray the Dean, and he withdrew in indignation. The next number was an address by Biggs on the subject, “Why I am not General Counsel for the Rock Island Railroad.” This was excellent and every¬ one saw clearly the reason, as well as the purpose our wise program committee had in providing such a valuable number to the evening’s program. (Some sym¬ pathy was shown). The quartet then gave their new song success, “Don’t Cry, dear Father, Don’t Cry, I’ll be a Lawyer Bye and Bye.” This quartet is composed of Blasdel, basso: Johnson, J. H., basso profundo; White and Whiteaker, double bass profunda, and all have good speaking voices. In the dead silence that followed this number, the visitor inquired as to the identity of the parties in the rear of the room who had so far remained silent. The parties in question were brought forward and introduced as Atkinson, Con- dray and O’Daniels. Then they were dragged back and their gags replaced. The visitor seemed interested and all appeared well, but we were hardly pre¬ pared to meet the question when gazing into the midst of the audience he said, “Methinks in yon man who holds his hand behind him, and with the other chucks somewhat in his pocket, looks about with a furtive air, I recognize one who be¬ longs to such a body as our Grand Assembly.” “No,” we sadly replied, “Johnson is only in the Legislature.” The visitor expressed a desire to know where the Lyceum obtained the neces¬ sary finances to carry out its purpose. Walden ably explained that we had an excellent system of penalties and fines in not complying with the desires and wishes of the Executive Committee and Treasurer that produced a goodly revenue. “Then,” said he, “Each of you contribute to the general fund?” “No,” said Walden, “this institution is entirely supported by Pippin Co.” At this time the Sergeant at Arms was instructed, by motion of Mr. Dickin¬ son, ably seconded by Locklar, to put Messrs. Bourland, White, Perkins, and No¬ len under the ban for exceeding the speed limit in producing an excess of smoky atmosphere. They were at once put in the “gagged row.” The visitor next inquired of one called Beldin. Said he, “The young man with the sad face and vacant stare, who thrusts his hands into the empty air as if plucking invisible flowers, why does he such?” We said, “He is seeking to grasp a question that the lecturer asked last week.” “Also the ybung man in yon corner of stately mein and silent mood, who is he, I pray?” The young man very reluctantly came forward and was intro- THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL ducecl as Mr. Andrew of Kansas. “Mr. Andrew,” said the visitor, “I am indeed much obliged to meet you, but Kansas is a goodly state, why didst thou leave it? " For an instant there was intense silence, then realizing the full import of the ques¬ tion, weaker men turned pale, and strong men groaned in anguish, then with a shout that caused the Godess of Liberty on the dome to drop her shield with a clang to the pavement, all shouted in unison, “Oh, why?” After quiet had been restored Scott gave a reading which was a very strong effort of the imagination, entitled, “How 1 made a million as business manager. ’ The next number on the program was a debate between Condray, O’Daniel, Whittaker, and Vedder, on the question, “ Resolved , that Married Men should be Excused from Goar Lyceum when Necessary.” The society voted that Con- dray and O ' Daniels be given their liberty the rest of the evening, in order to take part in the debate, and also as a reward for good behavior. Mr. Condray made a splendid speech, the theme of which was that the issue was “undemocratic.” O’Daniels claimed that it was “too personal,” and demanded a verdict in favor of the affirmative. The judges, being friendly to the negative, gave them the de¬ cision. Mr. Atkinson was very much surprised at this and moved that we recon¬ sider. Mr. Perkins moved that it be tabled, and the chair put Mr. Perkin’s motion and it carried by a big majority, largely through Mr. Pippin’s great influence. Mr. McCarty was somewhat taken off his feet bv such whirlwind procedure, and in a dazed condition lie could be seen dimly, through a cioud of smoke back of Per¬ kins, rising to a point of information. Mr. Scott suggested that he just remain standing. The president announced that the next order of business was, “Remarks for the good of posterity.” Mr. Strawn was recognized and taking the platform with his usual graceful bearing began to address the body on some unknown subject, starting away back in ancient history and coming to modern times he tactfully approached his audience. Lie then eulogized the various members of the Senior class (those who needed it worst) and stated that in view of the fact that this was the last meeting of the year and also that it was the custom to honor some three members of such class by way of placing their picture in our “Hall of Fame” for their prowess as legal scholars while in school he moved that the Lyceum honor Messrs. D. E. Johnson, Beldin and Caldwell by placing their portraits next to those of the illustrious “Pat” Galligan, the renowned Winn, and other famous “soda-pop orators;” also that Mr. Locklar be honored in particular by a life-sized statue, placed to the right of the speaker’s stand. This motion was greatly ap¬ plauded and Mr. Isgrig ably seconded it with a short, eloquent speech. Mr. Thurman moved to amend the motion by striking out the word Caldwell and inserting Blasdel, giving as his reason it would be much easier to look at the pic¬ ture. Mr. Young amended the motion further by substituting the name Atkin¬ son for Johnson, giving as his reason that Johnson was a member of the Legisla¬ ture. At this place sc many motions were made and amendments offered that the chair readily recognized Mr. Andrew’s motion to table everything, giving as his reason that he didn’t think the proper names had been offered. Out of deference to the gentleman for his past services the motion to table carried. The Junior quartet, composed of Shofner, Threlkeel, Pippin, and Rider gave a very appro¬ priate and pleasing selection for the closing number, entitled, “We’ll Know More Some Glad Day,” after which the Lyceum adjourned sine die. Page i 8 i L A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag r 182 L A W D E P T JUNIOR CLASS J. M. Thurman. Little Rock “A nature passionate and bold.” Andrew H. Scott. Little Rock “He holds the law within him mute.” James W. Strawn. Little Rock “Large brains, clear-eyed, of such as he Shall the Law’s future apostles be.” E. K. Edwards. Little Rock “A man of honor and of worth.” Geo. B. McCarty. Little Rock “A Frenchman from Cork.” Henry S Pippen. Little Rock “He poured into the treasury gold and precious stones.” Earl H. Rivers. Hope, Ark. “A River, beautiful, but shallow.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDIN A L Frank A. Terry . Little Rock “For eschewing books and tasks Thou gave Nature all it asks.” C. W. Breitenstein . Little Rock “A suggestive name. “I don’t care if I do.” Leonard P. Biggs . Little Rock “The heir of an unknown des¬ tiny.” Price Shofner . Little Rock “Ilis life shows a pure-toned am¬ bition.” O. M. Young . Little Rock “Marked by the hand of experi¬ ence, yet young.” Fred A. Isgrig . Little Rock “Truthful and sternly just.” T. J. Terrial. Holmesville, La. “The truest steel gives forth the reddest spark.” J. E. Perkins . Little Rock “A manly feeling of content , The mark of a life wisely spent.” Page jK L A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL J. W. Morrow. Little Rock “Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act.” J. S. Jacobs.,. Little Rock “You may dare to trust for honest fame to the jury time empanels.” J. S. M. Cannon . Little Rock “Oh, father, I hear the sounds of guns.” W. H. Laney. (State at Large) “His presence lends its warmth to all who come be¬ fore it.” W. T. King . Little Rock “Full well he keeps his genial mood.” A W D E P T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL A SPECIMEN QUIZ Judge: “What is a tort?” Student : “A crime ‘minus the intent ” Judge ‘What is an injunction?” Student: “A judicial order issued to prevent a party from accomplishing something .” Judge: “What is the greatest law of our country?” Lazy Student: “The law for the conservation of energy.” Judge: “What is the unwritten law.” Student: “That which our most learned lawyers plead when they find none written to suit them. Judge: “What is equity?” Student : “Equity is that branch of the law which enforces rights. Judge: “What is a corporation?” Student : “A number of men joined as a legal entity for the purpose of evad¬ ing the pangs of conscience and thwarting the law.” Tudge: “What is a court?” Student: “A number of persons upon whom more dignity is conferred than they can well carry, and who are skilled in juggling the law.” Judge: “What is the jurisdiction of a court?” Student: “Anything and everything of value that is liable to be seized by such court.” Judge: “What is the right of eminent domain?” Student: “The exclusive privilege of a lawyer to deduct his fee before his client takes anything ' Judge: “What is a brief?” Page Student : “The verbose written arguments of a lawyer on some issue in law and so called in distinction to what his arguments would be were they spoken. - L Judge: “What is a jury.” a ' Student: “A number of persons chosen to defeat a lawyer’s effort to do a w party wrong.” D Judge: “What are the respective functions of a lawyer, jury, judge, etc.?” e Student: “The judge passes on issues of law, the jury on matters of fact and p a lawyer surpasses both law and fact.” T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page i 86 L A W D E P T Sayings Wise and Otherwise “The common law i.s getting to be very uncommon now. " “If you are beaten, don’t squeal but appeal “Never argue a point that you see clearly and conscientiously; “’Tis better to have argued and lost than not to have argued at all.” “Supposin’, Judge?” “A good defense would be to prove an alimony.” “I wonder if the Dean will remember, in looking over these Equity papers, and apply the maxim, ‘Equity imputes an intent to fulfill an obligation.’ ” “What is Statuary Law?” “It seems to me that isn’t just.” “You are said to be ‘seized in fee simple when you are limited in your charges.” “I wonder if there will be an ‘Equity of redemption’ in this exam?” “A cause of action is a potential law suit.” “Be a lawyer, but first be a man.” “A case well begun is a case worth some.” “Seest thou a student diligent in his studies; he shall stand before Supreme Courts.” “A ‘Bona Fida’ student is one who studies without notice, for a valuable consideration.” “Law suits are the discords on life’s harp; i. e., to the clients.” “A problem in law,—given a point in a triangle of difficulty to construct the other three sides.” “A lawyer would make a great soldier, were he to charge as a soldier as he does as a lawyer.” “Some juries are to be appealed to by reason; others by prejudice; while others have to be mauled into submission.” “Any ordinary person can make a law, but it takes a Solon to construe it.” “Not all is law that legislatures enact.” “Press your suit(e) well however small or great, whether it be for a dollar, a suit of clothes or an American Beauty.” “A legal recipe: Mix the facts of your case with the law in your case, shake well, and administer to the jury in broken doses.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LAW CARDINAL STAFF Things are Not What They Seem Some tilings that many men of lawyers dream Makes the profession all seem low and mean. But does it follow he would rob a bank Who makes a shining mark in legal rank? Because a lawyer argues black is white It does not follow black is never right; Should he be classed with thieves and frauds and fakes Because a bank account he sometimes breaks? Without these lawyers, law could not prevail, And Christianity itself would fail; There would be no relief for the oppressed, So thank God for the lawyer—bad or best. His mission is to set the captive free, For this who would deny the man a fee? Though sometimes it may seem a little high, Far better pay it than get hanged—and die. When humankind gets in some awful straight, When fate it seems has hedged him in with hate. The lawyer comes and makes some small correction Which turns stern fate into a new direction. Decreeing that the conflict he will quell Or send the wicked ones to justice—or to -. Page L A W D E P T M. L. C., ' 09. THE NAUGHT -NINE C A R D I N A I A Nolle Prosse Case There was a young lawyer, by Jinks! Who had in his head a few thinks; HTe made him a fee, Something dandy to see By straightening out legal kinks. He loved a fair maiden, by lien! Who had broken the hearts of ten men; Said he to a Justice “Tie tight, fate might bust us,” So tight did the Squire tie—and then Domestic squalls followed, by Gum! And the lawyer was driven from hum; Said the heart-breaking lassie Grown scrappy and sassy, Page “I ' ll see that tie’s kept going some!” 188 L Then the young legal light said, “By Hecl Of trouble Pve had a full peck Where I acted the goose I’ll go back and get loose A From this Benedict yoke on my neck.” W Said the naughty old Justice, “By Gosh ! D Your petition young man I must quash The legal profession E Counts nin-tenths possession She’s got you—so now ‘nolle prosse.’ ” P T —B. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Confession of an Egotist I stood on Fame’s high mountain top, my forehead bound with bay, For 1 had won a golden prize on that Commencement day. ’Tv as a great speech, “a mighty speech,” the hearers all had said. So with proud heart 1 let myself by Vanity be led. With eye prophetic I looked out into some future hour; Saw greatness just within my grasp, attainment in my power. L saw myself in Fame’s great hall and heard my praises sung, 1 saw vast multitudes of men swayed by my silvery tongue. And as I saw these wondrous sights the notion came to me That Eloquence to Law’s great door would prove the Magic key. I felt myself the brightest lad on which the sun e’er shone— In Oratory’s annals bright my equal never known. With brain like mine I told myself, “No effort it will take, But I must go to some Law School, just for convention’s sake.” 1 see it now, and ever will, that bright Autumnal morn When, big with pride, I started from the place where I was born. Off to the U. of A. to take its prescribed course in Law Depending on my eloquence to pass me without flaw. I knew there was no chance to fail, from that 1 felt exempt, And looked upon the plodding ones with pity and contempt. I put small time in study hours, scarce more on lecture ha 1 ! Depending on my eloquence to pass me over all. So day by day. and month by month, with never count nor measure 1 ate the bread of idleness and spent the time in pleasure. And when examinations came I took them with the class, With not a fear, no, not a doubt that I would surely pass. The end was near, my idle course had doomed my high estate. The castles builded in the air were to lie desolate: In my report, my grade announced, I heard with anguished groan, That one there was had fai’ed to pass. ’Twas I—yes I alone. Led far astray by my conceit, my Ego all to blame, My vanity had caused my fall, to it ! owed my shame. With failure’s gall still on my lips, to make it yet more bitter, Pag E From “Lonesometown-down-on-the-Pike I got this meaning letter ■ - j Dear Son: You thought to master Law I see that you have failed, 1 9 Self admiration in you deep has over all prevai’ed The small successes you attained gave you a false perspective, You no doubt know it better now—your mind is more receptive, The cotton blooms down in the field, the corn grows on the hill I need a farm hand powerful bad, I think you’ll fill the bill. You had your chance, it costs a heap—perhaps you did your best But come home son and buckle down. Dad now will take a rest” T L A W D E P L. P. B., To. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL The CARDINAL ALMANAC SEPTEMBER Pag e 190 A L M A N A C 16— School opens. Everybody in town are requested to matriculate. 17— New dormitory boys are in mortal terror. Many of them bar their doors. 18— Matriculation, classification and examinations continue. 19— The landscape undergoes a decided change. It turns two shades greener in an effort to outclass the Freshman. The Y. M. C. A. transfer men are kept busy. “Oscar” Starky arrives from “Chicago.” 21— Sunday—The trials of examinations are over for the Freshmen. Many who aimed to enter Soph are only Fresh, with six hours back. 22— J. B. Bunn is heard to arrive in town. First gong is sounded, and work begins. 23— The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. reception. 24— Several dormitory boys sent into exile. 25— Captain Armistead is taken with nervous prostration. 26— New uniforms are ordered. 27— Football practice begins to move along nicely. 28— “Red” Parker and “Pat” Wright show up well at practice. 29— No drill. Everybody in good humor. 30— Beefsteak is served at the Dormitory. THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A L OCTOBER 1 — Nothing doing. 2 — Freshmen make a rush for Chapel seats. 3 — Haskell Indians. 6 to 0 in favor of Arkansas. 4 — Many “ponies” arc called in off the grass and put to work. 5 - 20 —Oh! Why don’t something happen? 20 — J. G. Arnold instigates a rough house among the “Preps.” 21 — Lovers begin to show signs of paring off. 22 — Frank Hawkins .states very thoughtfully that the reason that Pinkney was not elected President was that he did not get votes enough. A young lady mistakes Prof. Lentz for the Janitor. Poor girl, she can’t be blamed. 22 — O. J. Fergeson’s moral compunctions cause him to banish a pony from his room. 23— Freshman class elect officers. Grades sent in. Oh! what shall the harvest be? A sure enough man is seen at Carnall hall. Mustain and Bagley go down and play hero. 24— Shorty Blair and Powell Gardner ’phone down to Carnall hall offering themselves for police duty. Henderson vs. Arkansas. 51 to 0 in favor of Arkansas. 25— R. C. Gibson creates quite a sensation by appearing in a new suit of clothes. 26— We hear that Prof. Lentz is thinking of buying a new suit of clothes next spring. A “Hunkers” society organized; very popular. 07 — Intercollegiate debaters chosen. J. J. DuLaney gets out and catches ball. Prof. Lentz gives Winfrey a lesson in spelling. 28 — Foot ball team leaves for Oklahoma. 09 —“Dusty” Rhodes and the other Freshmen have their pictures made for the Cardinal, also Sophs. 30 — Arkansas vs. Oklahoma. 27 to 5 in favor of Oklahoma. Oh, my! 31— Hallowe’en night. 121 A L M A N A C THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL NOVEMBER 1 — John DuLaney gets up at 3 o’clock in order to get his door open before breakfast. 2 — Arkansas vs. Texas. 21 to 0 in favor of Texas. Jeff Davis speaks. CadeH appoint ment. 3— Taft elected President. Dr. Drough makes a speech to the literary societies. 4— Arnold and Fergeson raise a disturbance in honor of Taft’s election. .5—There is rumor that a republican congressman is elected from the 7th district. Earn¬ est Dickson dies. , t 6 — Half holiday in respect to Dickson. 7 — Drury football game called off. Guy Smith moves his trunk to Carnall hall, and sends a telegram home stating that he has moved his boarding place. 8 — Dedication of the Baptist Church. 9— Hindoos arc tick-tacked. Khosla says, “There was a basket hanging down in front of the window, and Mohammed was in the basket and Mohammed was trying to get in at the window. 10 — First number on the Y. M. C. A. lecture course. Midland Opera Quintette. “Biir Dorough fails to make use of his two season tickets. John DuLaney barely escapes mob violence at the hands of the Buchannan Hall boys. 11 — “Shorty” Blair becomes an avowed disciple of Miss Gray, the mind reader. “Teddy” Neimeyer finds his trunk. 12 — Junior and Senior classes both meet in the Girl’s study hall. 13 — Scads of Baptist preachers, delegates to the convention come to chapel. Prof. Purdue becomes desperate at the length of Chapel and rings the gong to get them out. He says, “We must ‘holler’ fire if we don’t get them out some other way.” Miss Gray, the mind reader appears in Chapel the second period. Many boys cut classes. Ar¬ kansas vs. Kansas State Normals. 42 to 12 in favor of Arkansas. Pag e 192 T " L M A N A C 14— Bunn and Russell go down to the front and sit with their girls during Chapel. A great howl at the Dormitory; board $14.26. 15— “Billy” Barton takes his first shave. J. D. Evans offers a reward for the return of a pair of shoes. 16— Still more Baptist preachers in Chapel. 17— Hirst has his picture made for the Cardinal. IS—Discussion about the eligibility of men for Junior and Senior football teams becomes warm. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL 19— Baglcy and Mustain lose a sack of walnuts. 20— Powell Gardner takes Daddy Grubbs to the Y. M. C. A. lecture, instead of Miss - 21— Mrs. Crocket issues an order at the dormitory that the boys shall not cheer when girls come into the dining hall because it will embarrass them. 22— Grundy gets stuck for talking in the Library although he is not in school. 23— Ross Thomson goes to sleep in Math. 5. and is sent to the board by Prof. Dunn to keep awake. Cardinal Staff meets. Prof. Lentz has his fortune told by Ruth Grey. Foot ball mass meeting held in Chapel. 24 — Foot ball team leaves for Little Rock to play Louisiana U. 26— Arkansas vs. Louisiana; 36 to 4 in favor of Louisiana. 27 — Many boys call at Carnall Hall. 23—A certain Senior shines a Junior’s shoes. F. J. George goes to the Y. W. C. A. candy pulling because of his loyalty to the Y. W. C. A. 29 —A reaction from Thanksgiving Day. Winfrey has the mumps. 3 Q—Juniors begin to practice in earnest for the Junior-Senior foot ball game. Capt. Armi- stead takes charge again. Cadets appear in uniform for the first time. DECEMBER 1 — Guy Smith sends Hixson’s dresser down to “Dave” Ford’s girl at Charleston, mistaking it for “Dave’s.” Sophomore foot ball team called out for practice. 2 — Cardinal staff discusses methods of canvassing for subscriptions. Rev. Hamilton ad¬ dresses cadets during drill period. Prof. Reynolds gives a lecture to his History 2 class on the impropriety of casting “goo-goo eyes” in the corridor. 3 — Meeting of the Preps. Every Sophomore receives an invitation to the Sophomore re¬ ception. They advertised it thus: “Make your dates early and avoid the rush.” 4— Hugh Parish dies. 5 — The second team played Springdale 1 ligh School. Second team wins. 6— It is raining hard, nevertheless Spargo brings his girl to the Dormitory for dinner, but they get there too late. p AG E 7 — Capt Armistead begins his examination of the companies preparatory to choosing the majors. 8— Basket ball mass meeting. Junior hats are ordered. “Jack” Thomas does not go to Car- A nail Hall. L 9— Capt. Armistead comes out to inspect the companies on horse back. Junior class meets. A 10— Winfrey tells a joke in German. N 11— A Cardinal campaign. More people broke than ever before. Junior and Senior foot A ball game. Senior girls appear in caps and gowns while the Junior girls take charge C of the choir. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL 12— Freshman-Sophomore foot ball game; 12 to 0 in favor of the Freshmen. Seniors are chagrined. 13— The Baptist meeting closes. 14— It is proposed to fit up a dance hall in the armory. Arnold is roasted in the Weekly. 1? —A concert by the Y. M. C. A. double quartet. Prof. Lentz has his hair cut for the oc¬ casion. 16— Miss Nunn and Miss Collins take supper at the Dorimtory. 17— Much excitement over getting ready for the holidays. 18— Last day of school this year. “Home, Sweet Home.” 18 to Jan. 4 —Christmas holidays. JANUARY Page i94 A L M A N A C 4— Goodbar is arrested in Fort Smith for expectorating on the sidewalk. 5— Bunn loses a valuable picture which he had enshrined in a circle of pennants. 6— He offers a reward of five dollars for the return of the picture. 7— “Bill” Dorough strikes a match in German 1. Winfrey calls for order. 8— Prof. Lentz drives a dog to German class. 9— Business manager tries to get “Billy” Huxtable to do some work but fails. 10— T. F. Leuker is seen with a young lady. 11— Capt. Armistead goes sleigh riding on the campus. A very deep snow on the ground. 12— Snow still holds its own. 13— Exams are getting near. Everybody is studying hard. 14— Eleven Latin ponies are ridden to death in preparation for exams. 15— “Joe” Goodbar tests the hardness of an iron rod in the gymnasium by butting his knee against the end of it. He limps as a result. 16— Prof. Greever speaks of examination week as a week of holidays. 17— Joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. —J. W,. Webb is warned to work the street all because he is married. 19— Prof. Futrall cuts Latin 2. There is great rejoicing. 20— Cadet officers have their picture made. Their attention was held by placing a picture of Ella Carnall Hall just below the camera. 21— First dress parade of the year. The batallion was drilled for an hour and thirty minutes. 22— Shorty Blair cuts all classes in preparation for examinations. 23— The Cardinal staff begins working day and night. 24— Cram, cram, cram. 25— Many Freshmen wonder at the hardness of the exams. 26— It is rumored that Prof. Futrall goes hunting. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL 195 J o K E 5 THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL A sample of 1. L. George’s poetry: Virgil’s dead and buried, And so is Cicero; And where the two old gents have gone I wish their works would go. Prof Ripley: “Mr. High fill, what planets were known to the ancients?” Higi-ifill: “Well, sir, there was Venus and Neptune and (after a pause), I think the Earth.” “Joe” Allen : “My wife must be a good cook, must be wealthy, beautiful, accomplished, educated and must have a good temper, fine figure, good health, domestic habits, and a good ancestry.” Miss Nunn: “Well, what have you to offer in return?” Joe’s face reddened. Hawkins : “Oh, my! this world is at best only a gloomy prison.” Miss Gibson: “Yes, especially to old bachelors doomed to solitary confinement.” A Young Lady: “You bachelors ought to be heavily taxed.” Y. M. C. A. Dickson : “Yes, bachelorism is certainly a great luxury.” K. E. Cole (giving one man an extra drill, gives the following order) : “Column right. March. Company right turn, march.” Cash: “Hello, Jack, out of the infirmary this soon? Say, there were some young ladies who told me they were coming over there to see you this afternoon.” “Jack” Thomas: “Oh -, T am the unluckiest creature alive.” Student: “Say, Prof. Short, how long does it take to break a borse to ride?” Prof. Short: “Sometimes in one ride, sometimes in two rides.” Student: “Did you ever break a horse in two?” Prof. Reynolds: “What is the modern name for Gaul?” Student : “Vinegar.” Mrs. Crockett (addressing a poultry man who had twenty turkeys for sale) : “I always like to give my boys plenty to do at mea 1 time. So just pick out the ten toughest of those turkeys for me, will you ?” The man was pleased at the chance of getting rid of the less valuable portion of his flock, and gladly did as he was asked. Mrs. Crockett: “Oh, thank you, T will take the other ten.” Edgar McCulloch : “You say Archimedes discovered specific gravity by getting into a bath tub; why had this never occurred to him before?” Prof. Ripley : “Probably this was the first time he had ever taken a bath.” “Dave” Ford, after several days’ hard practice, has finally learned the tune to “If you will only quit your meanness, you will outshine the sun.” By special request Dallas Smith’s name is again mentioned in the Cardinal. He is greatly disappointed that he didn ' t receive more attention last year. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL, CLASSIFIED ADS C OOK WANTED.—Experienced, white, must not be mar¬ ried ; good wages. Call immediately. Apply to Prof. Neil Carruthers, 621 West Dickson. A REMEDY WANTED.—For a chronic case of bald-head- ft edness. A ten thousand dollar reward for it. Apply W. W. Grubbs, room 51, Bucannon Hall. A DVERTISERS WANTED.—Men with stentorian voices. ft No experience required. To let world know who is the greatest orator in the University. J. J. DuLaney, 59 2 Hill Hall. P ARTNER WAN TED.—-With capital to invest in a house and lot. When writing, state age. Miss Jobelle Hol¬ combe, Carnall Hall. W ANTED.—A good reason why intercollegiate debaters should not have credit. A reward of hundred dol¬ lars for any reason the student body will accept. Apply Faculty Committee, rooms 34, 36. 17, 29, Main Building. H OUSE KEEPER WANTED.—A girl not over forty years old, unmarried, to do general housework in a small family. To such a person there is an elegant home and perm¬ anent situation. Phone 571. Prof. J. J. James. W ANTED.—By Joe vllen, a plan by which Miss -and I can live at peace. Suggestions received at room 58, Hill Hall. W ANTED.—A position for next year; can give refer¬ ences. Apply to any Senior. P AINTER. —Situation wanted by practical decorator, by day or job. Has had experience. Address J. P. Woods. Carruth (before the Senior Committee) : “Now—now I’m—I’m humble in your presence, but hon—honest—Pm not guilty.” Prof. Caruthers (calling Econ. 3 roll) : “Mr. Bullock.” Neimeyer: “He is sick, Professor.” Prof. Caruthers: " He just walked up the steps behind me.” Neimeyer: " Oh, he just said he was sick, Professor.” O. J. Ferguson has received a new degree, the degree of D. D. (Dormitory Dotter). Page Dr. Johnson (lecturing on the association of ideas) : “Now. Miss Belle, what thought oc- ■ - curs to your mind immediately on the mention of the word ‘date.’” jq 7 Miss Belle thinks a while, and then begins to blush, while the rest of the class laugh. . " Prof. Greever (in English 4) : “Now I want you to write me an interesting theme along J some phase of college life and it must possess unity.” Mr. Barrett: “May we write on the character of some student?” Prof. Greever: “Yes, if you can make it interesting.” Arnold: “We will have to write on two to make it interesting, Professor.” Prof. Greever: ‘‘That is all right, just so there is unity between them.” S J. P. Woods: ‘‘Jernigcn, are you going to dine anywhere next Sunday?” Jernjgen : ‘.No.” Woods : " Won’t you be hungry on Monday ?” o u w m 7 O THIS IS NOT DALLAS SMITH 2 r O tfi i w a: h SWAP ABOUT IS FAIR PLAY, SAYS " THE HEART BREAKER” THE NAUGHT-N INE CARDINAL Proverbs of the Solomon of the University of Arkansas CHAPTER XIV. Page 200 J o K E S 1. The proverbs of Solomon, ,son of Solomon, a student in the University of Arkansas. 2. To know wisdom and instruction: to perceive the words of understanding. 3. A wise man will hear and increase in learning: the words of the wise and their dark sayings. 4. The fear of the Faculty is the beginning of knowledge. 5. My son. hear the instruction of thy father, but in no case follow it out. 6. My son, if they entice thee to buy foot ball season tickets, consent thou not, but get a place as guard. 7. Wisdom crieth without, let her not in. 8. Trust in a pony with all thine heart, and lean not upon thine own ability. 9. A prudent man concealeth knowledge, but the foolish lcaveth his “pony” in the exam blank. 10. Boast not thyself of to-morrow, for thou knowest not what quizzes the day may bring forth. 11. A stone is heavy, and the sand weighty, but Dormitory buiscuit are heavier than both. 12. A prudent man foreseeth the evil and bestireth himself, but the simple pass not, and meet the doubtful case committee. 13. Hell and destruction are never full: so the eyes of R. C. Gibson are never satisfied. 14. Wrath is cruel, and anger is outrageous, but who is able to stand before the doubtful case committee. 15. As a bird that wandereth from her nest, so is Dr. Johnson in Psychology 8. 16. The full soul loatheth a honey comb; but to a Dormitory boy a pie is something grand. 17. Envy thou not the upper classmen, but choose to imitate his ways. 18. Withhold not a strapping from him to whom it is due, when it is in the power of thine hand to give it. 19. The “Boosters” shall inherit glory, but shame shall be the promotion of “knockers.” 20. Happy is the student who abides in these sayings. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Miss Hatley wants to know if anybody has any hair to give away. She wants to make—a pin cushion. Onto (at Cunningham’s Place) : “Do you ever serve lobsters here?” Waiter: “Yes, we serve everybody; sit right down.” Freeman : “Price, that is my collar.” Price: “No, it ain’t; it is mine” Freeman: “How do you know?” Price: “Because mine is a 14 ” A visiting young lady to “Dusty” Rhodes. “Are you a Senior?” Dusty: “Yes, why?” The Young Lady: “I thought yon were a Freshman, you’re so small.” Miss Hatley: “Mr. Blair, if we are going to stand here, let’s sit down.” Wasson: “‘Daddy, how did you lose your hair? Did it come out?” Grubbs : “No, it grew in.” Wasson : “Oh, that’s what makes you so hair-brained, then.” Mitchell (in Cliem. Lab.) : “What are you looking for?” Winfrey : “Oh, T was only looking for the alcohol.” Miss Davis (in Biol. I) : “Dr. Pickel what do bees do with their honey?” Dr. Pickel: “Cell it.” W. V. Womack: “Why do thev always represent victory as a woman?” R. E. Womack : “Wait till you marry and you will find out.” By personal request Dallas Smith’s name is mentioned. Shorty Blair: “Now, I suppose these lines are equal by supposition.” Dr. Johnson (in Psychology 8) : “Mr. Smith, how would you discover whether a man was a fool or not?” Smith: “By the questions he would ask.” Dr. Thomas: “Did I not tell you to prepare your history lesson, and here you are unable to repeat a word of it?” D. R. Barton : “I have always heard, Professor that history repeats itself.” Billy Barton (in History 2 exams) : “The Crusaders were a wild and barbarous people until Peter the Hermit preached to them.” D. P. Metcalf (in Geology 1 class) : “A volcano is a hole in the ground which emits lavender and ashes.” Prof. James has a very large per cent of girls in his classes, What is the reason? Page 201 J o K E 5 THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL WE COULD NOT PUT THESE TOGETHER IN THE SENIOR PIC¬ TURE. AT THEIR PERSONAL RE¬ QUEST WE INSERT THEM HERE. Page 202 J o K E § WE COULD NOT PUT THESE TOGETHER IN THE SENIOR PIC¬ TURE. AT THEIR PERSONAL RE¬ QUEST WE INSERT THEM HERE THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL FROM THE WIRES “Hello, Central! give me the girls’ Dormitory, please. Hello! is that Miss Parks? This is Jim Blair. Miss Parks, I understand that you want several of the Dormitory boys to come down and see that no ‘man’ attempts to get into the Dormitory again to-night. I shall be glad to accommodate you. Oh, I was mistaken, then. That is all right, Miss Parks, if you ever need my services, just let me know. Good bye.” Blair to Powell Gardner, who is standing by the phone with him: “Well, Powell there is nothing doing for us to-night.” “Hello, Miss Parks! Is Miss Veasey there? Please. Hello, Miss Veasey! This is Russell. Have you a date next Sunday night? Well. 1 am awfully sorry. Sure thing! Well, say, don’t you want to go to the Y. M. C. A. lecture Monday night? It is that Mid¬ land Opera Quintet, you know? What! busy all day! Stung again. Well, how about the show Tuesday night, Merchant of Venice, you know? Got to study? Say, how about the taffy pull Friday night? Got a date? Gee, I am in luck. Say, the Juniors and Seniors are going to have a banquet next spring; save me that, will you? Thanks. Good bye.” Late Friday afternoon: “Hello, may I speak to Miss Virginia Knox? Hello, is that you Virginia? This is Roy Gould. You know that standing date I have with you for Fri¬ day, Saturday, and Sunday nights? Well, I have decided not to come over to-night. Why? You know why. Then I was mistaken? Oh, well I will be there at seven- thirty. I didn’t believe that, any way. Good bye.” A SOCIAL STUNT Yes, he never had been out in society, in all the three years he had been at the University, but he was invited to the Y. M. C. A. reception and was requested to call for Miss -. “Good bye, old lady,” he said to his room mate on leaving, “I’ll not be back till late.” Now he supposed a date had already been made for him with Miss -, but horror of horrors, when he called, she was not at home. He returned to the Dormitory very much depressed in spirit. “Old lady,” he said, “I am sorry I left you, I am going to stay with you now.” And one of our associate editors entered into his den and has never ventured into society again. Pag e 203 J o K E S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 204 T o K E S New Students, Take Notice Don’t act like this was your first year. Don’t allow the O. D. to run you out of the corridor. You are a free American citizen, and have certain inalienable rights, among them the right of free speech in the corridors. Don’t fail to show your “originality” in anything you undertake. Don’t miss the opportunity of drilling; if your name i.s not on the roll, give it to the First Sergeant. Don’t fail to study (how to work the Profs). Don’t neglect to give your opinion on all vital subjects, somebody will need it. Don’t neglect to make an early application for a chapel seat, for it is a rare treat to get to attend chapel regularly. Don’t forget to study in chapel. The exercises are held to give the Profs, practice at appear ing in public. Don’t fail to have a good opinion of yourself. Remember that “valedictory” you gave at your graduation from the high school. Doubtless your road to higher honor will be made much easier because of the prestige it gave you. Don’t miss a chance to knock. Don’t you know the knockers have been the ones who have made the University one of the best in the Southwest. Don’t under any circumstances hesitate to talk in the library. Miss Brownfield is fond of noise. Don’t allow any one to persuade you into joining a literary society. They are decidedly inimicable to a student’s best interest. Don’t fail, if you want a “cinch,” to elect a lot of Math. Math. 1 is the hobby of many upper classmen, even. Don’t take your failure easy. If the Prof, “flunks” you, go to him and demand satisfaction. Don’t take Ec. in your Freshman year, at least. Dr. Brough is a very stern and austere gentleman, and offers no easy courses. Don ' t fail to wear your uniform home Christmas. It will raise you greatly in the estima¬ tion of your friends. But try to think that you are no better than they. Don’t associate with the “Preps.” Butt into the upper classmen. Don’t fail, if you study Latin, to provide yourself with a “pony” fresh from the stables of Hinds Noble. We should profit from the learning of former sages who have worked out the problems of life for us. Don’t join the Y. M. C. A., as any manifestation of a religious .spirit is demoralizing. Don’t let them keep you from joining the honor league; it is a secret organization whose object is to secure its members from punishment for cheating on examinations. Don’t centralize, but grow to be broad-minded by taking a special course. Don’t, under any circumstances, subscribe for the Weekly or a Cardinal. Don’t try to get the lessons that the Profs, assign. They have no conception of the student’s limitation. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL Page 206 J o K E S PROF. FUTRALL SUSPECTED His Pupils of Riding MRS. WHITE CAUGHT A Little Boy Sitting in Prof. Droke’s Lap PROF. REYNOLDS MRS. BLAKE FOUND Two Girls Dancing in the Mathesian Hall JUDGE TILLMAN DISCHARGED A Boy From the University for Gross Neglect of Duty THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL DR. P1CKEL CUT TO PIECES A Frog With A Knife DR. BROUGH Says that Brigham Young was Convicted of Bigamy DR. THOMAS Says that only a Bad Man Gets Drunk MRS. CROCKETT FIRED Six Boys From the Dormitory Pag E 207 J o K E S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL NOT GENERALLY KNOWN Page 208 J o K E A. P. Patton really cares for girls. He says, “If I just could and knew I could, I would go out into society.” John DuLancy never had his speech of acceptance for the presidency of the Senior class prepared two weeks before the election. Prof. Futrall is a man of meek and gentle bearing in the class room. Joe Allen is a slave to love. Dr. Johnson paints his lips. “Bill” Wilkes is not related to Dr. Brough. Overholt failed to make a date with Miss - at the Y. W. C. A. taffy pull on Thanks¬ giving night. He tried again for the next Sunday night and failed again. Arthur Barret, John Freeman, and Jim Bunn, although from outward appearances good friends, are the most bitter enemies. (From one who knows.) “Daddy” Grubbs secretly worries over the fact that he is bald headed. Dormitory butter is composed of equal amounts of lard, tallow, axle grease, and gray hairs. Aubrey Koser will graduate some day. Part of the vote for president of the Garland stood: W. W. Grubbs, “L. E. Winfrey;” L. E. Winfrey, “W. W. Grubbs.” Who says that they exchanged votes. Joe Goodbar was prevailed upon by heroic measures to go to Carnall Hall. (Witnesses “Dave” Ford, Guy Smith, and “Red” Parker.) Dr. Brough will some day cease to be polite. J. P. Wood was unanimously elected marshall for the Lee. The Dormitory syrup consists of 25% glucose, 50% water, 24% impurities, and 1% sugar. Fayetteville will have a street car system in 1912 (or later). Not over one per cent of the Latin II class ever saw a pony. The literary societies are still alive. Prof. Max Lentz is very fond of “carrots.” Teddy Neimeyer blondines his hair. Edgar McCollough has a hat. Mr. Tovey doesn’t weigh 300 pounds. Miss Claudia Wood is a teacher and not a student. Dallas Smith is not the son of a millionaire, but the son of a very respectable man. Jim Madding has lived in Arkansas all his life. Short y Moon has done one hour and twenty-seven and a half minutes’ work on the Car¬ dinal. Charley Tompkins has had a desperate love affair in his life time. Prof. Droke bets on the races. Prof. Futrall never played a game of poker in his life. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL o THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Yes, John loved Lucretia, and Lucretia loved John. Paul loved Caroline, and Caroline loved Paul. John and Paul were the closest of friends, so were Lucretia and Caroline. How were all these bonds of love and friendship severed (for a time) ? This is how it happened. On Friday evening. Nov. 27, John and Paul called on Lucretia and Caro¬ line at Carnall Hall. Soon it happened that John and Caroline were talking to them¬ selves, and Paul and Lucretia were talking in the other corner of the room. Lucretia gave Paul a box of candy that she had intended for John and John and Paul came to the dormitory by different walks that night. A Prep : “Kings carried their sepulchres in their hands in olden days.” “The reason that the- College is such a learned place is that most of the students take some knowledge there and never bring any away.” T. B. Freeman: “How can you tell an add sign, Billy?” Billy Huxtable: “Why, it is always plus.” Gould: “Dr. Brough, the appropriations will have to be increased .since Taft is elected.’ Dr. Brough : “Why, I don’t see that they should.” Gould: “They will have a big ‘Bill’ to contend with.” A Dormitory boy labelled a piece of butter thus: “Best artificial butter—five cents a pound.” A table orderly was about to “stick” him, but he apologized thus: “I was mistaken. The butter is not the best artificial butter, and it did not cost five cents a pound.” An Oklahoma Foot Ball Player: “Huntley, tbe University of Arkansas never turns out any good men.” Huntley : “Sure not, it lets the good men go on and graduate.” Shorty Blair: “Prof. Droke, was Menelaus a trustworthy man?” Prof. Droke : “Why, yes, I suppose so.” Shorty : “Well, it seems to me then that we could accept the correctness of this proof without going any further.” A Student: “Prof. Purdue, why do you always take me into the museum?” Prof. Purdue: “Why, that is where 1 take all curiosities.” Prof. Reynolds (in Hist. II) : “Mr. Wooddy, was Charlemagne such a man that young ladies would like?” Wooddy: “I don’t know whether Charlemagne was married or not?” RED PARKER’S SOLILOQUY i ' hree is a crowd, And there were three: Mary, the parlor lamp, and me. Two is company, And that no doubt p AG g Is the very reason the lamp went out. io BUDDING JOURNALISM It is not generally known that wc have an obscure genius in our midst who is branching out into literary lines. That such is the case is evident, however, from the following let- O ter which was inadver tently left where thieving hands could thieve: K Searcy, Ark., Oct. 25, 1908. E Mr. J. W. Revel , Fayetteville , Ark.: S My Dear Johnnie: I am writing to ask permission to publish some of your letters to our daughter in our home paper. Your story of the night shirt parade is just lovely. I hope you will comply with my request. Your prospective mother-in-law, Mrs. B. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL MOORE “Now ladies and gentlemen : “This is the man we all call Moore. The author of a terrible Roore, About a committee composed of foore, “Who went behind a class room doore, And caused some debaters, also foore, To grind their teeth for faculty goore. And then it was that this man Moore “Saw what he had not seen befoore. If the faculty foore Read the roore That the Weekly boore It would be 24 Minus one, for Moore. So now he sits behind the doore. As he will sit for evermoore. “And this is the chant he doth outpoore: And Drokc was there, And Shannon, too. And Dr. Johnson, And Prof. Purdue Sheffield (on a History Exam.) : “The people have a right to partition the king.” A Freshman: “The Mormons invaded England about 1300.” A Student: “Doctor, did I pass on Economics I?” Dr. Brough : “Oh, yes, yes. You passed.” The Student: “What grade did I get. Doctor?” Dr. Brough : “Oh. I haven’t graded your paper yet.” “To kiss the miss You ought to kiss Is not to kiss A miss amiss; But to kiss the miss You ought to miss Is to kiss A miss amiss.” Page 21 i J o K E 5 A Preacher (in chapel) : “Procrastination is the thief of time.” Neimeyer (in undertone) : “Where does that fellow stay, I lost my watch.” Arthur Barrett was made to understand that he did not have a standing engagement for the Y. M. C. A. Lecture Course. Southmayd: “Is a drum hollow?” Wilson: “Yes. why?” Southmayd: “Well.. I’ve always heard people talk of a drum ‘core’ and I never could tell in what part of the drum it was.” A Freshman (angry at being refused permission to escort a young lady to church) : “You are particular about whom you go with, aren t you?” She: “Yes.” The Freshman: “Well, I’m not.” o THE NAUGHT- NINE CARDINAL Page 212 T E § A young man kissed his girl about forty times in succession and then stopped. She looked up at him with tears in her eyes and said, “Oh, dear, I am afraid you have quit loving me.” He: “No, l haven’t, but I must get my breath.” Winfrey (in Ger. I): “Miss Veasey. will you translate?” Miss Veasey (translating Ich will tun zcfas du sagst, mein taffern Ritter) : “I will do as you say, my brave hero.” Winfrey blushes. W. B. Gibson: “I think Taft is grotesque, he is so fat.” Carden : “No, sir, he is not.” A note which Captain Armistead found under his door: Fayetteville, Ark.. Dec. 17th, 1908. My Dearest Friend: I wasn’t at drill last Monday because I went to Grabill’s to have my picture made in my uniform to send to my folks at home. I saw a letter on the wall saying that you must write out your excuse, so I have wrote mine out. I will thank you if you will take my stick off. Your humble friend, Hal Delongey. Dr. Brough (in Econ 2 class) : “The field of taxation is becoming greatly extended.” Neimeyer (excitedly) : “Dr., do you reckon they will ever put a tax on wives?” The hypotenuse is the slopeing side of a triangle.— John Coker. Dr. Ptckel: “You know, don’t you. Mr. Starky, that if you stand on your head that your blood will run to your head.” Oscar: “Yes, Dr.” Dr. Pickfl: “Now, why is it that when you stand on your feet the blood doesn’t run to your feet?” Oscar : “Because, Dr., your feet are not hollow.” Cadet Hinchee always wears dirty gloves to drill. This particular evening we were to have inspection. Hinchee had one moderately dirty g’ove and one that was very dirty. As the Captain came down the line, Hinchee doubled up the dirtier glove in his right hand so the Captain would not see it. Capt. Armistead (grasping Hinchee by the left hand) : “Now, young man what do you mean by wearing such dirty gloves? Here, First Sergeant, take this man’s name.” Hinchee began to make excuses. Capt.: “If you can find a dirtier glove in the who’e Battalion, T will let you off.” Hinchee promptly held up his right hand. THE NAUGHT- NINE CARDINAL. Miss -:“What is the shape of a kiss?” Guy Smith: “It is of an eliptica! shape. (A lip tickle.) Prof. Greever: “Mr. George, is there anything in Green ' s ‘Conquest of Ireland’ that ini pressed you much ?” George: “No 1 believe not.” Prof. Greever: “Well, was there anything that depressed you?” Dr. Johnson: “Psy. is a study of one’s own mind.” I. L. George: “How long will it take me to finish a course in Psy.?” Dr. Johnson: “Oh, about two weeks.” Dr. Pickel: “Mr. Holtzclaw, how many kinds of jay birds are there?” Holtzclaw: “Two, Professor, male and female.” A Freshman (in History 2 Exam) : “The battle of Trafalgar was fought on the sea. therefore it is sometimes called the batPe of Waterloo.” J. G. Arnold (defining the imperfect tense in Spanish) : “The imperfect tense is used to express a future action, in pasttime, which never happened at all ” Joe Goodbar (at the reception at the Methodist Church) : “Miss -, you are the only—, er—” She: “But, Mr. Goodbar, they want to turn out the lights, and we had really better go.” An Unknown Voice: “What in the world are you doing here at this late hour? I have got to turn these lights out.” Prof. Greever: “Mr. Barret, you were absent last time, were you not?” Barret: “No, Professor, this is the first time 1 have made my appearance.” Prof. Greever : “I guess we will have to give you an encore.” J. B. Bunn: “Gas should not be confined, that is why I talk so much.” Dr. Johnson: “The students are mercenary. Why, there are on’y seven taking logic.” Hixon and Miss Utley (talking over the foot ball situation) : “Now, there is “Bob” Parker; in a few days he will be our best man. Prof. Reynolds: “Girls are the most peculiar creatures 1 ever saw. One day they wear a narrow hat, the next day a merry widow, and some days they don’t wear any at all And it is the same way with clothes.” Page 213 J o K E S Prof. Futrall (at a foot ball mass meeting) : “I recall a Latin motto which I think is very appropriate for the student body before the game to-morrow, ‘Soc et tuum ” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL REPUBLICAN CLUB The nucleus of the Republican Club consists of the Republican members of the Eco nomic 8 class. It is a secret organization, whose membership is limited to nine. Its primary object was to secure an organization that could successfully uphold the Republican principles in the debates in Economics 8. The club will doubtless, later, play an important part in the politics of the state. MEMBERS J. G. Arnold, President of the Club. Ambition—to become a country post master under the Pag E Republican administration. :=== O. J. Ferguson. Destiny—leader of a world wide movement for the equalization of the 214 negro and white races. F. J. George. Strongest conviction—Dr. Brough is very radical on the tariff question. J A. B. Mustain. Characteristic—a meek and gentle disposition. 0 I. L. George. Destiny—a creature of the vested interests. R Guy Smith. Destiny—a mail clerk during Taft’s administration on one of the main “Trunk” E line rail roads of the United States. s H. M. Keck. Peculiarity—a child-like confidence in President Roosevelt’s theories. George Moore. “The negro is not a beast.” Oscar Starky. “Low tariff and poverty, high tariff and prosperity.” K. E. N. Cole. “Because my father is a Democrat, is no reason why I should be. " THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Su JWemmiam V. T. MOON Born, October 12th, 1898 must have Died, December 1st, 1908 for he has worked little on Thk Cardinal Page 215 J o K E S o u THE NAUGHT - NINE CARDINAL A PETITION We, the undersigned, do hereby petition those misguided persons who reign supreme over Ella Carnall Hall, that the ten o’clock rule, so stringently enforced in the aforesaid biddy coop, be hereafter abolished. Signed: J. C. Allen, J. B. Bunn, Guy Smith. Miss B -: “Mr. Jernigen, why don t you get some one to accompany you on the troubled ocean of life?” Jernigen : “I would, if I knew the ocean would always be the Pacific.” Patton : “When I get to heaven I am going to ask Shakespeare if he real’y wrote all these plays.” Rorie: “Maybe he will not be there.” Patton : “Then you can ask him.” Dr. Pickel (in Biology IT) : “Miss King, what are the principal kinds of food.” Miss King: “Oxygen and water.” Dr. Pickel : “Miss King, it is evident that you stay at the Dormitory.” Miss Gibson (after the Mathesian reception) : “l never knew Mr. Woods was so strong before.” “Well, what are you all laughing at?” ENGINEERING DICTIONARY A combination of cranks—the Faculty. Compression—the effect of a couple thoroughly (em)braced Satisfactory face contact—a kiss. Stayed to resist constant pressure—A girl’s waist. Electric lamp—a bottle containing a burning hairpin. Release—effect produced by marriage. Wilkes—“A man who bets is no good.” Hutchins—“A man who doesn’t is no better.” Page 216 Price (after the first dav’s drill) : “What did the Captain mean by the command, ‘Port, face?”’ Prof. Morrow (holding a gasometer up in front of his mouth) : “Here we have an appar¬ atus for measuring th o amount of gas passing through a given opening.” Prof. Morrow has never found out why the class giggled. E S “And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all (t)he thought he knew.” J. P. Woods THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL O u THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Hindoo Hoodoo Tn the 1906th year, in the fifth month, on the fifth day of the month it came to pass that there was a famine in the land. And a certain man of India said unto his son: Ghandi go thou to America where there is plenty and to spare, and get you an education. And Ghandi and Khosla, and their kinsmen, Wliora and Hussian, came to America, even as far as the University of Arkansas. And they found the land flowing with milk and honey, and they made a covenant with the Dormitory boys that they would live in peace. Then came all the boys of Hill Hall to Gibson unto his room, saying, “Behold we are thy bone and thy flesh.” So all the boys of Hill Hall came to Gibson unto his room, and they appointed him leader over them, to have some fun out of the Hindoos. And he divided the twelve men into two companies, one at each window, and he put a string into every man’s hand, and a can, and the string through the can. And the Hindoos’ room was directly under Gibson and his Hill-Hallites. It was about the twelfth watch. And he said unto them, look on me and do as I do; and, behold, when I come to the edge of the window it shall be that, as I do, so shall ye do. When I pull the string througn the can I and all they that are with me, then yell ye also, on every side and say, the sword of Mohammed and of Gibson. And they stood every man in his place, and did as he was bidden. And the Hindoos were exceedingly amazed, and said, “It is the voice of Moham¬ med.” All the Hindoos ran and cried and fled, leaving behind them their shoes, their shirts, their trousers and all their apparel. And the Hill-Hallites gathered themselves out of all Hill Hall, and pursued after the Hindoos and they took two prisoners of the Hindoos, Ghandi and Khosla. And the Hindoos took council together and joined themselves with the Senior Committee to get vengeance. Something That Might Have Happened One moonlight night a young lady and a young man stopped at the front entrance to the main building. They had come to a lecture to be given in chapel, but for some reason they were very early. The girl seated herself on the steps, doubtless she was tired. She drew her skirts closely about her and looked at her companion invitingly. He sat down so close to her that his arm reached protectingly along the step just behind the young lady’s back. The moon was shining brightly, and doubtless the moon was responsible for what happened. Bill pondered for a long time. He leaned towards her and drew her head towards his own with his hand. “Don’t,” she said, “you will muss my hair.” And the next instance it was mussed by a cataract of H20 from Prof. Shannon’s room above. Of course they were absent from the lecture that night. When be reached home that night he was at no loss to account for his damp appearance. He said, “That fool waiter down at Cunningham’s turned a pitcher of water over on me.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE FAREWELL May the honor of the University ne’er be diminished, By the character of Cardinal we have published; But may it become still more extended, As a result of the labor we have expended. From the beginning, our weakness we’ve lamented, Because never were we talented To tell jokes, or write up roasts, And thus, of our ability we have made no boasts. ()ur only desire, throughout the year you see. Has been to tell of happenings at the University That are of much interest to you, And the doing of which you never wil» rue. And to present to you a spectrum of University life In its diversified colors, with its strife, Its comfort, its pleasure, its sorrow, Its dread of the Ps to be made on the morrow. Many, many risks we ' ve run of making Ps And seld om, very seldom, have we made Es As a result of the labor expended, Upon which this book’s success has depended. Well we are now done the work, And no part of the task did we shirk. Happy will we be if this book pieases you, And if it reflects honor on our dear old U. [the end] Pag e 219 F A R E W E L L THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A I MEDICAL FOOTBALL THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL ADVERTISE¬ MENTS H 25 THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LAW DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Location: Little Rock, Ark. OFFICERS: Jno. N. Tillman, LL. D., Chancellor J. H. Carmichael, LL. B., Dean T. N. Robertson, LL. B., Secretary CALENDAR: 1909 September 20, Monday .... Fall term begins 1910 January 15, Saturday.Fall term ends January 17, Monday .... Spring term begins Page 222 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S Tuition and Expenses: Tuition, Junior Course, payable on entrance.$60.00 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, Ark. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Fayetteville Commercial College OFFICE PRACTICE DEPARTMENT THE BEST EQUIPPED SCHOOL OF BUSINESS IN THE SOUTHWEST | Actual practice from the start J Office experience before you leave the school Cfl Individual instruction C| Positions for graduates The Fayetteville Commercial College Leads them all Catalogue free Mention The Cardinal when you write FAYETTEVILLE ARKANSAS Page 223 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 224 D V E R T I S E M E N T S ifiayettmllr 3Flnral Fancy Cut Flowers, Floral Emblems, Artistic Decorations. We make satis¬ factory deliveries in the city, and suc¬ cessfully ship to distant points. Mail orders carefully filled. All the stu¬ dents know our store. J. C. Williams, Prop. Is the Place to Buy Your Drugs and Jewelry Stationery and School Supplies. Agent for Eastman’s Kodaks and Parker S mtthuu ' Htmt § rrii QUimpmuj Fayetteville, Ark. Pens. Most Complete Circulating Li¬ brary in the City. First Door East of Depot (fimuu ' r-JfuUuujlit (Smrrr (fin. CRAVENS COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Dealers in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Flour, Grain, Hay and Feed. Agents for Chase Sanborn’s Teas and Cof¬ “Insurance that Insures” FIRE-TORNADO—ACCIDENT LIABILITY —PLATE GLASS BURGLARY 25 of the Best Companies in the World fees. Ferndell Goods. Reliable Indemnity Not Cheap Insurance Produce a Specialty Fayetteville, Ark. J. L. MITCHELL CO. 22 E. Center St. Phone 167 A C McADAMS Proprietor of LIVE AND LET LIVE all kinds of Men’s Furnishings Drug Store Books and Stationery Paints, Oils and Glass 410 West Dickson Street -Two Stores- Southwest corner Square and near Frisco Depot THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Good Positions JNO. F. DRAUGHON gives contracts, backed by a chain of Thirty-one Colleges, $300,000.00 capital, and Twenty years’ success, to secure Positions under reasonable con¬ ditions or Refund Tuition. q. JNO.F. DRAUGHON’S competitors,by not accepting his prop- LHiUlvIVCC JlIlg osition to have his Three-months’ Bookkeeping students con¬ test with the Six-months’ Bookkeeping students of any other business college, in effect concede that Jno. F. Draughon’s Colleges teach more Bookkeeping in Three months than others do in Six. You can learn Jno. F. Draughon’s Bookkeeping By Mail. About 75 per cent of the U. S. Court Reporters Write the Shorthand j no p Draughon’s Colleges teach, because they know that by its use they can write 30 per cent faster than by the use of any other system and that their earning capacity is thereby increased accordingly. You can learn Jno. F. Draughon ' s Shorthand By Mail. HnmP STUDENTS are taking Jno. F. Draughon’s courses by kJLLIU. jr ma il. Hundreds are filling good positions who learned by Jno. F. Draughon’s Home Study Only. F. Draughon’s Colleges. Home Study Free if you afterwards enroll at one of Jno. Irw4rfcrc rl Vw R nlrArc J no - F - Draughon’s Colleges are indorsed by More lllUUlbcU py DdllKClb Banks in the 17 States in which they are located, than all other business colleges combined; Draughon’s Practical Business College Company—Jno. F. Draughon, President—has 21 bankers on its Board of Directors. DO YOU WANT TO RISE? It is the educated man or woman who gets ahead. Jno. F. Draughon’s Colleges will teach you a profession that will raise you out of the Dollar-a- Day class into the Five-Dollar-a-Day class, and as much higher as you are willing to go. tsilna ' llf For “Catalogue H.’’ on Home Study, or “Catalogue P.” on V aiaiU UC 1 Attending College, or booklet, “Why Learn Telegraphy?’’ CALL ON OR ADDRESS DRAUGHON’S Practical Business College AT ANY ONE OF THE FOLLOWING POSTOFFICES FT. SMITH, ARK. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Washington, D. C. Tyler. Tex. Dallas, Tex. Austin, Tex. Waco, Tex. Jacksonville, Fla. Evansville, Ind. Raleigh, N. C. MuskJgec, Okla. Memphis, Tenn. Ft. Scott, Kan. Shreveport, La. Houston, Tex. San Antonia, Tex. Jackson, Miss. Knoxville, Tenn. Kansas City. Mo. Denison, Tex. El Paso, Tex. Paducah, Ky. Ft. Worth, Tex. Atlanta, Ga. Oklahoma City, Okla. Montgomery, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. St. Louis, Mo. Galveston, Tex. Columbia, S. C. Springfield, Mo. Page 225 D V E R T I S E M E M T S 5 ]|CZ30IZ3l| ' - IOT tO to ON o m o [ ][ □ OE Rifles Shoot Well, Work Well and Wear Well The rough, hard usage that hunting rifles often receive requires them to be constructed on sound mechanical principles and of the best materials. All Winchester rifles are so made. Strength, accuracy, reliability of operation and general finish are all given careful attention. Nothing is left undone that will make them shoot well, work well, look well and wear well. Winchester Rifles are made for all kinds of Hunting and Winchester (Cartridgesfor all kinds of Guns. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. - - - NEW HAVEN, CONN. O X w o pc a iq i -)||cnoi=z?| fc THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL £ H THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Watermans idealFounteJnPen accomplishes everything that can be required of a good writing instrument. Made to last for years of service and give its owner the satisfaction which comes with owning “ the best.” From all dealers. The Globe trade-mark is our guarantee 8 School St., Boston 209 Slate St Chicago 0 V 742 Market St.. San Francisco. 136 St. James St., Montreal 12 Coldcn Lane. London 6 Rue de Hanovre Pari Dr. Brough : “There is now tariff on frogs’ legs.” Southmayd: “Doctor, is that a protective tariff?” Dallas Smith : “In England a man must belong to the male sex and be twenty years old before he can vote.” Page 228 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S Dr. Brough : “Mr. Creekmore, what is a bank ?” Mr. Creekmore : “A building where people deposit money.” “Where does Joe Allen stay?” “Half the time in Dr. Brough’,s room and the other half at Carnall Hall.” Silently, one by one, In the infinite note books of teachers, Blossom the little zeros, The for-get-me-nots of the Seniors. THE NAUGHT-NIN E CARDINAL New Weston Alternating Current Portable and Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters are absolutely dead beat. Extremely sensitive. Practically free from temper¬ ature error. Their indications are prac¬ tically independent of frequency and also of wave form. New Weston Eclipse Direct Current Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters (Soft Iron or Electro-Magnetic type) are remarkably accurate. Very low in price. Admirably adapted for general use in small plants. Well made and nicely finished. All of these new instru¬ ments are excellent in quality but low in price. Correspondence regarding these and our well-known Standard Instruments is solicited by Weston Electrical Instrument N. Y. Office nmnanv Newark 74 Cortland St. V ' UlIlfJdliy New Jersey m Haaljtngtott ifyaUl LOUIS DUBS, Proprietor Best $2.00 a Day House in the State of Arkansas GLASSES FITTED TO YOUR EYES SCIENTIFICALLY PRICES Nickel, $1 to $ 6 Gold, $5 to $12 J. L. DUKE JEWELRY CO. Scientific Opticians Hours: 8:30 to 12:00; 2;00 to 5:00 EXAMINATION FREE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED FAYETTEVILLE CRESCENT COLLEGE, Eureka Springs, Ark. FINISHING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES WRITE FOR YEAR BOOK THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL D THE BASIN PARK, Eureka Springs, Ark. V This beautiful, seven story, stone constructed building occupies a central position at this Resort adjoining the famous Basin Spring. It contains one hundred bed rooms, fifty with private bath, and is equipped with every R modern convenience, including fine electric elevator, hot and cold water and telephone in every room, ball T room, sun parlor, reception, grill and billiard rooms. The hotel is open all the year and caters to both tran- j sient and weekly patronage. For books, rates and reservations, write Maddox Phillips, Props. E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 232 " a " D V E R T I S E M E N T S Remember, we have the convenience of a ground REVIEW PRINTING floor studio HARRIS Jfatografer WASHINGTON, D. C. PINE BLUFF, ARK. Phone 600 Main COMPANY LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Cloudy Days Good as Sunshine for Sittings Children’s Fotografs a Specialty Our Studio would be incomplete without the smiling countenances of the Medical Students. JOB WORK STUDENTS EXCLUSIVELY Stop and consider ! I will make your Have the Best Equipped Joh Print¬ suits from ing Plant m Northwest $20.00 UP Arkansas All of my work guaranteed. Moneyre- funded if not satisfactory. Cleaning, Remodeling and Pressing a Specialty A. LAND THE TAILOR 314 West Dixon jPr A POINTER y TO STUDENTS, TEACHERS, PROFESSORS and EVERYBODY ELSE WHEN UP TOWN c Remember that Our Work is superior to that of any other MITCHELL ' S Printing Establishment Outside of the Larger Cities is headquarters for everything in all Drinks, Confectionery and News lines. He will treat you square. NOR. BLOCK STREET North Side Square Fourth Door From the Bank THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS «I IDEAL LOCATION IN THE OZARK MOUNTAINS q 1500 FEET ABOVE SEA LEVEL J MOUNT AIN SCENERY UNSURPASSED FOR BEAUTY q HEALTHFUL LOCATION piVE of the eight divisio ns of the University, viz.: College of Literal Arts, Sciences and Engineering, the Preparatory School, the Conserv¬ atory of Music and Arts, the College of Agri¬ culture and the Agricultural Experiment Station, located at Fayetteville ; Law and Medical Depart¬ ments at Little Rock ; Branch Normal at Pine Bluff. €J Enrollment at Fayetteville this year 1,200; total enrollment m all departments 1,800. C][ Tuition free except for Music and Art. FOR CATALOGUE ADDRESS JOHN N. TILLMAN, President FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Pag e 233 A D V E I S E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 234 D V E R T I S E M E N T S 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 Dr. Chas. Richardson TIPTON HURST DENTIST Over Skagg’s Drug Store Jfflonata Dr. T. W. Clark Cut Flowers, Plants and Decorations for all occasions. Send for Floral Catalogue. DENTIST Over Price Clothing Co. 519 Main St. - Little Rock, Ark. Have You a Standing In the Community • CjJ 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 McILROY BANKING Capital and Surplus, $180,000.00 H. K. Wade, Cashier THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 235 N A P s H O T S 1 Vva , SNAP SHOTS THE NAUGHT-NINE C A R D I N A I CAPITAL STOCK $25,000.00 Gtttsen’s Bank DIXON STREET Near Frisco Depot Accounts of Heads of Departments, Instructors and Students Solicited LOANS MADE ON FAVORABLE TERMS Why Pay such High Prices for Furniture ? We Handle the best grades of Furniture and Hardware at moderate prices Dever Bros. 408 Dixon Street Fayetteville, Ark. J. A. McGuire i CASH GROCER Saves you a little money on all your purchases PHONE 444 East Center Street FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Parks, Wright Co. iutlTtriiaalitrs SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Handle a popular and up-to-date line of Men ' s wear. We take orders for Ed. V. Price Co.: Chicago Merchant Tailors, Your measure taken correctly and fit and satisfaction guaranteed. Try us for your next suit. DORMITORY PRESSING CLUB We press your clothes right Coats ... 20 cents Trousers . . 15 cents ROOM 15, BUCANNON HALL Fayetteville, Arkansas THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL The Photos in this book were made by GRABILL’S STUDIO Page 237 A D V E R T I S E M E S H 2 THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 238 " A D V E R T I S E M E N T S Unlike the preacher, who makes souls holy, I make Holey Soles Whole Let me put you on a firm foundation FULLER West Dickson St., Near Depot A. B. KELL PROPRIETOR Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Fayetteville - - - Ark. E. B. HARRISON McCormick McConnel DEALER IN Shelf and Heavy Hardware and Stoves Tinware, Belting and Mill Sup¬ plies, Keen Kutter Goods Fayetteville, Ark. Handle only the FRESHEST MEATS Quick Delivery West Dickson J. E. VAUGHAN Lake-Frost Hdw. Co. PROPRIETOR OF Eclipse Livery and Feed Stables Hardware, Farming Implements, Harvest¬ ing Machinery, Buggies and Wagons Fa) eiteville, - - - Ark. South Side Sq. Fayetteville, Ark. Arkansas jyUrtrt) 1300 b MRS. BERNIE BABCOCK, Editor Art--Music--Literature ISSUED QUARTERLY One Dollar for One Year BY THE SKETCH BOOK PUBLISHING CO. Little Rock, Ark. The Sketch Book is made IN Arkansas, BY Arkansas, FOR Arkansas, and is the Handsomest Pub¬ lication in the South. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL The Qesj Practical Schools in America prepares young men and women for positions of trust and responsibility, and assists them to PAYING POSITIONS €J 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. Page 239 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL FOUR-DRAWER VERTICAL LETTER FILE HOLDS 20,000 LETTERS 2 Drawer - - - $6.75 3 Drawer - - - $9.75 All F. O. B. Factory. Patent Applied For SOLID OAK (Golden or Weathered) DUST PROOF Roller Bearings Patent Follower. Legal and Bill sizes proportionately low priced. Send for Catalog of Card Indexes, Clips, Postal Scales and other Office Devices. THE i K MFG. CO. 113 Union Street MONROE, MICH. D. L. Ford has expressed a desire to be so that he could sing a solo alone. A Student (during a discussion of the censored press of Russia) : ‘‘Miss-, would you like a free press?” She (excitedly): “Oh, no, no, no, I mustn’t!” Oscar Starkey and his girl in passing along the road saw an old farmer at work. The old farmer kept gazing at them. Oscar : “Rubber, now will you, old man.” The Farmer: “Rub her yourself, you’ve got a hold of her.” Prof. Futrall: “Miss Veazy, the subject is pigeons, not men. They never had air ships Pag E in those days.” 240 D V E R T I S E M E N T S Prof. Ripley: “Two forces pulling in the same direction would not be a couple. Couples never pull together.” A Prep: “Say, Hall, do trains ever run south here? I want to go home Christmas and I want to know where I can go to find a railroad where the trains run south.” Hall: “Oh, they run south by here sometimes.” Mr. Crook: “Doctor, what did I make on Ec. II on exam?” The Doctor: “Well, I’m mighty sorry, Mr. Crook, I’m mighty sorry. You just made an F.” You didn’t have a single question right.” THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Charlottesville Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE UNIFORM CLOTH For Army, Navy, Police and Railroad purposes, and the largest assortment and best quality of CADET GRAYS, including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point, and other leading military schools of the country. USED IN UNIFORMS OF CADETS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Page 241 D V E R T I S E M E N T S MANY BOOKS IN ONE WEBSTER’S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY Do you know th t the INTERNATIONAL answers with final authority ALL KINDS of questions in Language, The Trades, Arts and Sciences, Geogranhv, Biography, Etc.? Ncte Plan of Contents as foil w-: Colored Plates, Flags, State Seals, Etc. , Brief History the English Language Guide to Pronunciation . Scholarly Vocabulary of English , Dictionary of Fiction. Gazetteer of the World.., Biographical Dictionary. Scripture Proper Names. Greek and Latin English Christian Foreign Words... . Abbreviations... 2,380 Pages. 5,000 Illustrations. 25,000 Added Words. Should You Not Own Suc h a Book ? WEBSTER ' S COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY. Largest of our a bridgme nts. 1116 Pages. 14001 1 lusts. Write for " Dictionar Wrinkles,” and Specimen Pages, FREE. Mention in your request this inagazine and recei e a useful set of Colored Maps, pocket size. G. C. MERRIAM CL, Springfield, Mass. Cottrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. Makers of dapfi anil (hmumi TO THE AMERICAN COLLEGES FROM THE ATLANTIC TO THE PACIFIC Northwest Arkansas Lumber Co. (Haas and Artists Supplies Dickson Street Fayetteville THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 242 D V E R I I S E M E N T S Mississippi Valley Life Insurance Co. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Paid in Capital.$1 75,000.00 Surplus in Cash.$ 42, 000.00 LIST OF DIRECTORS OF THE COMPANY W. S. Mitchell, Little Rock, Ark - - Tres. Dem. Prt. Lth. Co. A. E. Moore, Little Rock, Ark. - Ex.-Auditor and Ins Commissioner T. E. Helm, Little Rock, Ark. - - Atty. (Bradshaw, Rhoton Helm) W. E. Lennon, Little Rock, Ark - President Peoples ' Bank W. M. Kavanaugh, Little Rock, Ark - - Pres. Southern Trust Co. Chas. McKee, Little Rock, Ark - - Vice Pres. State National Bank W. S. McClintock, Marianna, Ark - Banker and Capitalist J. J. Hughes, Haynes, Ark - Banker and Planter J. F. Rutherford, Pine Bluff, Ark. - - Lumberman and Capitalist R. R. James, Cotton Plant, Ark. - Banker and Capitalist H. P. Gorman, Searcy, Ark. - Cashier Bank of Searcy Gustave Jones, Newport, Ark. - Atty. and Capitalist G. D. Stanfield, Edgemont, Ark. - Banker and Real Estate W. R. Etherly, Greenwood, Miss. - Physician and Capitalist Geo. Walker, Helena, Ark. - Insurance and Real Estate M. C. Weaver, Batesville, Ark. - Merchant and Capitalist R. C. Rose, Osceola, Ark. ----- Banker and Capitalist Parker C. Ewan, Clarendon, Ark. - Atty. and Capitalist J. F. H. Wiison, Sheridan, Ark. ------ Banker E. Dalton, Pocahontas, Ark. - Banker and Capitalist T. J. Watts, Camden, Ark. ------- Banker A. L. Aydelotte, Biscoe, Ark. - Merchant and Capitalist J. J. Kress, Gurdon, Ark. - - Gen. Mgr. Gurdon, Ft. Smith Rv. J. B. Baker, Melbourne, Ark. - Banker and Real Estate J. E. Hicks, England, Ark. - Merchant and Capitalist Licensed by State of Arkansas, Feb. 9, 1909. Wrote first three weeks $300,000. Live, up-to-date agents wanted. Mississippi Valley Life Insurance Co., W. S. Mitchell, President. A. E. Moore, Secretary. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL SCHOOL AND CLASS PINS The Whitehead Hoag Co. MANUFACTURERS OF Badges, Buttons, Banners, Gold and Enameled Emblems and Pins, Calendars and Leather Goods, Metal Novelties. Send for our Illustrated Catalogue of Gold and Enamel Emblems, School and Class Pins. THE WHITEHEAD HOAG CO., Board of Trade Building Little Rock, Arkansas Write for our Catalogue of Fashions for Men and Women. A profusely illustrated edition, depicting and describing the styles for the current season. Our Mail Order Department will be found adequate to the demands of all who can not make selections here in person. Our stock embraces the best lines offered anywhere in the country, our prices are right and our service unsurpassed. Your wants, no matter how small are given the same careful attent ; on through the mail as a personal visit would afford, write for Catalogue The M. M. Cohn Co. Arkansas’ Best Store LITTLE ROCK. ARKANSAS Everything That’s Fit To Wear Stein-Bloch Suits Manhattan Shirts Dunlap Hats We do out of town work. Wite us for Agency Mod era Laundry Little Rock, Ark. 11th and Main Street American Restaurant Bpji:r Broi. . Props. Meals, 25 cents Short Orders a Specialty Rooms in Connection Prompt and Polite Attention 110 E. Markham St. Little Rock. Ark. Established 1885 Little Rock Laundry JAMES P. SEE President and Treasurer 217, 219 and 221 Center Street Pag e 24 3 A D V E R T f S E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag e 244 " a " D V E R T I S E M E N T S HOTEL MARION ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF LITTLE ROCK, ARK. 175 Rooms; 100 with Bath. Cafes. Grill Room. Rathskeller. Private Dining Rooms. Every convenience desired by patrons of first-class hotels. Owned and Operated by THE MARION HOTEL CO. Arkansas Brick and Man¬ ufacturing Co. and Big Rock Stone and Construction Co, W. W. Dickinson. President J. W. Dickinson, Jr., Vice Pres. C. E. Taylor, Secretary Treas. Manufacturers of Building Brick and Crushed Stone. Dealers in Atlas Cement, Lime, Plaster and Sand. Office: hi Center St., Little Rock, Ark. Old Phone, 752 New Phone, 817 If you want to buy, sell, rent or exchange,or have repaired a Typewriter of any make, write for our “illustrated Price List” which tells all about every leading typewriter made. Parkln-Longley Company 205 W. Second St., Little Rock. Medals, Class Pins, Etc. Made to order and engraved in our own shops For Graduating Gifts DIAMONDS, WATCHES JEWELRY, ETC. Catalogue Free by Mail Chas. S. Stifft, Little Rock, Ark. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL 3Dcs IWotnes ffctfe insurance Co of IOWA Has most liberal policy of any in tbe state Liberal loan value at end of second year Everything guaranteed No estimates That s the reason the Little Rock agency of the Des Moines Life wrote the largest busi¬ ness in the State of Arkansas in the year 1908 and outstripped the agencies of all other companies c ' Agents wanted—address WOOD WOOD General Agents LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Page £45 A D V E R T 1 S E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 246 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S American Clothing Company College Men ALWAYS IN DEMAND OUTFITTERS For Technical, Engineering, For Men Who Care Mining, Executive, Office 205 West Markham Street and Mercantile positions Opposite Hotel Marion throughout the LITTLE ROCK “Southwest” and elsewhere. Get in line for a Old Phone 4958 position when school is out T. B. ROBERTSON TERMS — Registration fee, $ 100 : final CLEANING , PRESSING commission, 15 to 30 percent, first month’s and REPAIRING pay, according to salary. Clothes Called for and Delivered FORT SMITH 1 19 Center Street BUSINESS EXCHANGE In Gleason Hotel Bldg. Fort Smith, Ark. LITTLE ROCK W. E. Watts, Manager ALL RECORDS BROKEN Both Phones 245 «jj| A. W 1 nder Co. LIVERY Fhe - and - Boarding Stable Unfcmtinoft (jJijjmitriter SPEED RECORDS— SPECIAL ATTENTION SALES RECORDS— DURABILITY RECORDS- TO BOARDERS There’s a reason. If interested in a standard visible writer, with all conveniences, write for information. Free examination. 313 and 315 West Third Street Unhmunnii {Uyjmunfrr (£n. FORT SMITH, ARK. LITTLE ROCK THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL T HE Typewriter industry, which began with the invention of the Remington thirty-seven years ago, has grown to such proportions that it takes an enormous factory to turn out enough machines to supply the present demand. This demand took a hig leap on the advent lately of the Nos. 10 and 11 models, when improvements long contemplated and thoroughly tested were embodied in Remington construction. I IMPROVEMENTS I Double Wheel Escapement Variable Line Spacer Column Selector and Back Sp acer Built in Decimal Tabulator Visible Writing Permanent Alignment Type Bars Automatic Ribbon Movement C| In four months we have sold forty-five thousand of these new model machines and the demand continues to increase. If you have any doubt as to the popularity of them write us for a list of delighted customers who are now using them. Remington Typewriter Depot 211 CENTER STREET Little Rock Page 247 A D V E R T I S E M E N T THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 248 A D V E R T I S E M E N T s Experience in buying and ability to pay- - is the key-note of our business success. Nesbit-McMillan Furniture Co. We have the Goods and the Prices Call and See Price Clothing Company Fayetteville, Ark. Fine Clothing Furnishings Hanan’s and Regal Shoes S. W. CORNER SQUARE We are always first to show the new styles Modernly Equipped for Undertaking Quality the Highest Prices the Lowest A. H FETTING MANUFACTURER OF (Srppk IGutrr Jffratemty Jnurlrg 213 N. Liberty St. . . . Baltimore, Md. Factory: 212 Little Sharp St. R. S. Kettering Photographer to Law and Medical Departments Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the Secretary of the Chapter. Kodak Work a Specialty Special designs and estimates fur¬ nished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals for Athletic Meets, Etc. 9th and Main Street S. E. Corner THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS THROUGH THE Fort Smith Commercial College Into the office of a Business Man, Manufac¬ turer, Banker, Railway Official or Attorney is the history of the best educated and most efficient business builders of the Southwest. The success of our graduates proves that our COMMERCIAL COLLEGE is not a branch school. You may enroll on any week day. Your term begins the day you enter. Your salary begins the day after you graduate. The sooner you enter, the sooner you will become a builder of your own fortune. Good students are cordially invited to visit the College, write for a catalog and enroll. Jltasoiru ' (Temple Pag e 249 A D V E R T I S E M E H Z THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 250 " a " D V E R T I S E M E N T S HE DEMOCRAT PRINTING AND LITHO¬ GRAPHING COMPANY’S plant combines the latest improved type casting machinery, (Linotypes and Mono¬ types) for setting and making type; the newest printing presses, folding machines, sewing machines, stitching ma¬ chines, embossing and lithographing presses and accessories. In fact, the plant is as complete in mechanical equipment and arrangement as any in the South or West, and as it was only installed in the spring of (1907) it is of necessity modern in every respect. Democrat Printing Lithographing Co. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Theatre Parties a Specialty Open Day and Night IRo al Cafe P. B. STEVENSON, Proprietor GAME, FISH and OYSTERS IN SEASON No. 4 South Sixth Street FORT SMITH •Pape-inpebitrg look (Emttpattg Booksellers, Stationers, Office Supplies, Wall Paper, Paints, Varnishes, Oils, Glass .Y.Y.Y. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL N E Sectional Filing Systems. Kodaks and Picture Framing. Loose Leaf Ledgers and de¬ vices of all descriptions for the office. FORT SMITH, ARK. Dr. Jas. R. Southworth DENTIST All Gold Work Must be Cash No accounts allowed to run for an indefinite time Telephone 180 Fayetteville . - Arkansas THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL THE RIGHT PLACE Established 1878 KL-EIN FINK TO BUY YOUR Snurlrra unh (0ptirtana FURNITURE 0 Q We offer the Arkansas pub- cvl . lie better service than any other furniture store in the State. Our store is twice the size of any other furniture store in the DIAMONDS State—larger than any of those in Memphis and equals those of Watches, Fine Jewelry, Silverware, Etc. 701 Garrison Avenue Fort Smith, Ark. St. Louis. Watch Inspectors for Frisco Railroad, Missouri Pacific § We offer you a large variety from which to choose in both R. R., Kansas City Southern R. R., Fort Smith Western R. R., Midland Valley R. R. fine and staple furniture, carpets, rugs, crockery and kitchen fur¬ Htnum (Eimtral IGifr niture. Slnaurattrp (Eo. If you bear in mind that we furnished the largest hotel ever CINCINNATI, OHIO built in St. Louis—the Marquette —you will realize that it is not C. G. Price, U. of A., 98 | Q A C. R. Ledbetter, Emory, ' 98 3 e Cn S necessary to go away from home for either quality or price. Assets, $67,933,245.40 Write for Catalog Insurance in force, $267,069,300.00 JONES HOUSE FURNISHING CO. 609-611-613-615 Main Street Agents wanted. Splendid opportunity for vacation work. Office, 223 Louisiana Street Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Page zlL A D V E R T I S E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 252 T " D V E R I I S E M E N T S KEYS INSTITUTE LITTLE ROCK A standard Bryant Stratton Commercial and Trades School. Oldest and largest in the South. Elegant equipment. Faculty of specialists. Individual instruction. Day and night sessions, No vaca¬ tions. Positions assured worthy graduates. An institution of merit— no catch-penny schemes. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, English and Trades Courses THE UNUSUAL SCHOOL” TUITION AND TIME SAVED All banks, Clearing Houses, Corporations and large mercantile establishments use Bryant Stratton systems exclusively in their clerical departments. This means that the prospective office worker should he STARTED RIGHT. Descriptive pamphlets of one or all departments upon request. Write and then investigate. Address LEVI KEYS, Principal, Third and Main Streets, Little Rock, Ark. Co-Operative Telegraph School LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Third and Main L. KEYS, Local Overseer Through continental and train order wires. Station agency train¬ ing. No experimenting. Quick results. Long, steady demand for operators. Only school in the world operating a Wireless Telegraph Station. Write for circulars. Positions assured. THE NAUGHT-N1N E C A R D I N A WE ARE FACTORY DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE KNABE, IVERS POND, PACKARD, BUSH LANE, LESTER, LINDEMAN, MILTON, R. C. BOLLINGER, AND OTHER LEADING MAKES of PIANOS HARDMAN, HARRINGTON, HENZEL, AUTO, LESTER AND AUTOTONE PLAYER PIANOS. We buy our pianos in car lots. We pay spot cash. We can sell you a Piano for less money than a small deal¬ er can buy them for in small lots. If you will come to the store and talk it over with us we will tell you how we can save you from $50.00 to $100.00 on a piano. Pianos sold on easy monthly payments. Old organs and pianos taken in exchange on new makes. $10 TO $25 DOWN AND $7 TO $25 PER MONTH SENDS PIANO TO YOUR HOME. Jobbers for Edison phonographs and Zonophone Talking Machines. Send for Prices and Catalogs R.C. Bollinger Music Company Fort Smith, Ark. No. 701 Garrison Avenue. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Page 254 D V E R T I S E M E N T S Just a Moment, Please q It will PAY YOU to stop and consider. Little Rock has a new Sporting Goods house, and the people of the State are finding out we are in a posi¬ tion to furnish them with a full ine of athletic goods. We own and control the State of Ar- -jkansas upon the celebrated We will appreciate your visit to our store. Geo. W. Clements Harry Speck SPORTING GOODS. D. M. GOODS. This line is complete under one .brand, and we guarantee everything we sell in this line. The Willson Printing Co. Little Rock ARKANSAS!! BEAL-DOYLE DRY GOODS CO. Little Rock, Ark. can print your year books or any other kind of books, equal to this in every particular Leaders in Dry Goods, Notions and Furnishing Goods General Book and Commercial Printers. We will Kelp you keep your money at borne Sell to Merchants Only Arkansas National Bank FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. U. S. GOVERNMENT DEPOSITORY Capital, Fully Paid.$100,000 Surplus and Profits - -- -- -- -- $ 15,000 Shareholders’ Responsibility.$100,000 Total Responsibility.$215,000 ESPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO STUDENT PATRONS THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL ARKANSAS CARPET AND Furniture Company SUCCESSORS TO BEAUCHAMP-POLK Carpet and Furniture Company THIRTY YEARS OLD WAS BUILT, AND IS MAINTAINED BY A STRICT ADHERENCE TO “QUALITY METHODS” LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS 209-213 WEST THIRD ST. TELEPHONES 157 C. L. KRAFT CO. See aitii £il»cnj LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS THE NEW SCALE represents the highest developement of science and art. Musically it is unsurpassed. It is wonderfully durable. It is made of the finest materials in the lar¬ gest factory in the world, by the most skilled work¬ men. It is used and endorsed by the greatest living artists of the day. It is used in more homes, colleges and studios than any other. The KIMBALL is the BEST for YOU to buy. Catalogues. Prices and Terms sent anywhere upon request. itimiall Uiauo E.t.bi»wj853 HOLLENBERG MUSIC HOUSE Holl sKi‘; a . The ‘Best, the Largest, the Oldest Piano House in the Southwest Page 255 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Pag f 256 " A i) v E R T I S E M E N T S PATRONIZE YOUR HOME PEOPLE Pull for Arkansas Yell for Arkansas Die for Arkansas We don’t ask you to buy inferior goods from us. Never! But we do ask you to give us your orders on the finest line of sporting goods in the world— A. J. Reach’s Base Ball and Foot Ball Supplies and Martin’s Standard Base Ball, Foot Ball and Track Uniforms ATHLETIC MANAGRRS: You can buy these goods in Little Rock as cheap as you can any place in the United States. Send for our wholesale catalogue and see— J. H. MARTIN ARMS CO., Your friends forever —Make our store your headquarters Capital, $500,000.00 Natimtal lank COMMERCIAL and SAVINGS DEPARTMENTS L. W. Cherry, Pres. R. D. Duncan, Vice-Pres. Chas. McKee, Vice-Pres. W. W. McLaughlin, Cashier Fifth and Main Streets LITTLE ROCK l c = . I Q1— 1 Albert Pfeifer Bro. SwmUvb atth f( IOI=?| Little Rock, Arkansas NICK NOVAKOVICS Proprietor Nick’s estaurant Finest m the City " Good Things to Eat LITTLE ROCK Geo. Pullets Co. Tom Costakis Proprietors Manager Uirljrlimt (Eafp BEST IN THE STATE CLEAN AND QUICK SERVICE 211 W. Second St. Little Rock FINEST IN ARKANSAS ed. p. Jakobs ISjntd filar inn Hlarbrr g ltup Phone 4681 Little Rock, Ark. THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL LOOK! I CAN TF.A( H YOU IN A FEW WEEKS. BY MAIL. HOW TO MAKE $500.00 A MONTH — in the: ===== REAL ESTATE BUSINESS And will then appoint you our Special Representative, to co-operate with us in your own locality. You can make big money, no matter where you are or what your occupation. NO INVESTMENT NECESSARY Write for Particular and Our FREE BOOK “A PLAIN TALK ON THE REAL ESTATE BUSINESS” Addmi Drpl. THE FINKS REALTY AND MINING CO.. Fori Sm.tb. Ark. Page 257 " a " D V E I S E M E N T S H THE NAUGHT-NINE CARDINAL Ijis liooii is a fair sam¬ ple of tljc quality) of lnorli ttyis print styop is turn ing out. }JPc specialise in College Annual |3ut)Ii- ratious.anb request tljat you looli ot»er ttyis bool Mou mill bo mdl to consult us lytycu in itceb of goob printing THE MAIL PRINTING CO COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS GALESBURG ILLINOIS iff


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

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

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

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

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

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

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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