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

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 342

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1910 volume:

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'V.I?f13?i-22-Iwi'BHQAQFZZ -S A 1 1 M512-,ii ef ww' 'f ' ei, . 1 ,'fff, 11, ., , -3.15,-A. ,gfgg...-'ff1,:2,.Q,. gm ragga- - 1 ' ' 'Mfr -. 3' -.ES'112.lPa: f-52. --jwifki' ff ,.-, .1 its 'inte f"'.::'l-1. 'QQ - f fe., - tif ' Sf'if gWf2g1-' 35111125-:IQ is-NJ". W3 ' gifsysmzxb? si.Sf.2,-fb?" f,-QW?-' ' .1 . l 54571. -' 'W' Wfi',41'..-YQ 895,-f'3 'J'2fu , QUJLQJ iff-fgg,3"f.,5"' Z' "f ' V A 1 wf4Tx53Ai'f3'ii2f3:"c'f?5,f'?F:?ff ':"."',f,5 'V ii? 'iff Azz? 5 -' "-I 2. ! QT f "e'- Lax. ly'-wg' ,..fQ-112113, ,g,., u 1 11' . fi .ji . H14 N. 'E 'i?z':f21:fwQff-b.- -L -:Sm fQZa,f, .5Lg- 5? 1472125255: 'es-2.32134--1 1' ,m,,:H.,x-sfS,,q-:gg -A.:f.gf:,eg3?5: -m -.iS- .,- x ' ' 3.zi3JQmxxfzf'1'sv:.z-vw My 1. A-1?2 "'f w F Published me CLASS w OF '11 IVERSITY OF FAYETTEVILLE, AJVSAS .ARK ARKA-,NSAS Bviliraiinn In Qnmling Zlamvz- Bunn ' Aaanriair Hrnfvzaur nf illklathvmatiirfa Uh? Hgrzxnh nlh mam" nf The Hniurrniig ihia numher nf ihr Glarhinal in rhvrrfullg hrhiratrh I S w i Q ,E Q 51. 1 I , I 1 ly L 11 U i U lf- - 3? T 1 J 1 f 1 1 0 E 4 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Foreword "A snap-shot" was the spontaneous reply of one who was asked the follow- ing question: "What is the most desirable souvenir ?,' This distinction is given to a snap-shot because of its representation of moving life, Hence the effort of the Staff to make the '10 CARDINAL a veritable "Snap-shot" of our thinking, speaking, and acting college life. In this volume, as in a snap-shot, you may find yourself in a scene where you least expected. As in a snap-shot, too, you may have been caught when you were not at your bestg but we could not wait for you to Uposef' Among the virtues of this memento you will also find its faults! yet, whatiis a snap-shot but the contrast of sunshine and shadow? - If here and there we halve retouched the picture do not forget that the artist's brush, however well intended, does not always touch to improve. A With sincere thanks to all who have contributed to this work, and with the earnest desire that it may "help you to remember," the junior Class presents the '10 CARDINAL. it , TEN THF. CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN Table of Contents Photogravure, Pres. John N. Tillman . Cardinal Design . Dedication . . Foreword . . Alma Mater . . In Memoriam-Archie Mason Board of Trustees . Faculty . . . Instructors . . Presidents Q . . . 1 . . Poem-Legend of the Passion Seniors . . . Class Presidents . Juniors . . Sophomores . Freshmen . . Normal Class . . Department of Fine Arts Law Department . Medical Department Military . . Y. VV. C. A. Y. M. C. A. Athletics . . Fraternities . . In Memoriam-VValter Literary Societies . Agriculturre . Debates . . Publications . . Miscellaneous . . Physical Culture Class Dramatics . . Glee Club Clubs . Calendar . jokes . . Finis . . . Advertisements . cook 'Kin ,.. ...,.....i..L.....-......... . ,......,,,.,,.,,. V., - . 5 7 . 8 . 10 13 . 14 . 15 16-22 23-24 26-27 . 28 29-49 . 50 51-66 67-80 81-86 87-88 89-96 97-124 125-158 159-164 165-170 171-174 175-196 197-217 218 219-237 238-241 242-246 247-251 252-257 258-261 263-265 266-267 269-281 282-300 301-307 . 308 309-329 Fl EX IIN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN , 7, 7,-,7,,Y..... ,E 7 7, w BIRDJS EYE VIENV OF THENCAMPUS. TVN ELY E THE CARDINAL NTNETEEN TEN El lc ion it IQ Alma Mater Pure as the dawn on ,the brow of thy beauty Watclies thy Soul from the mountains of God Qver the Fates of thy children departed Ear from the land where their footsteps have trod. Beacon of Hope in the ways dreary lightedg Pride of our hearts that are loyal and true: From those who adore unto one who adores us- T Mother of Mothers, we sing unto you. 'N We, with our faces turned high to the Eastward Proud of our place in the vanguard of Truth, S 5 VVill sing unto thee a new song of thanksgiving- Honor to God and the Springtime of Youth. Shout for the victor or tear for the vanquishedg Sunhine or tempest thy heart is e'er trueg Pride of the Hills and the White-laden LoWlands- Mother of Mothers, we kneel unto you. 5.4 u Ever the Legions of Sin will assail us, Ever the Battle in cities afarg Still in the depths will thy Spirit eternal Beckon us on like a piloting Star. Down the dim years do thy dead children call thee, VVafted to Sleep while the Springtime was newg 'We of the Present, thy Hope of the Future- Mother of Mothers, We pray unto you. Brzoonz PAYNE IQ If ion ml IQ TH IRTEEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 1'O URTEEN ARCHIE MASON Dzed February I4 1910 at Fayezftevzlle Once more Oh holy Mother Death hath lain His cruel hand upon thy 'la art and thence Hath plucked another pledge of love intense- Another budding flower without a stain. The chill wind, moaning 'round thee in thy pain, But adds another sorrow While it rings His knell for Whom We mourn, and While it sings A requiem in a sad and simple strain. Oh, mournful heart cease now thy sad lament, Cease and be still, for thy dear pledge has gone To dwell in joy and peace and sweet content In that pure light that radiates from His throne. His frail bark, tossed about on Lifes rough sea, Is safely moored, and rests under theNLea. R. D. H., '11, 5111 vmnriam , - . N , . i THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Board of Trustees LHIS EXCELLENCY, GEO. VV. DONAGHEY Goverazor of Arkfmsas and Ex-Oziicio C11CZI1'17lCZ7'Z. LITTLE ROCK HON. GEO. B. COOK State S zfzpe1'i1zte1fIde1zt of Public I11st1'ucf1'01z and EI--offiwio 1ne11zbe1' of the Bean! of Trustees. LITTLE RQCK HON. GEO. THOMAS BRECKENRIDGE PARAGOULD HON. MARCELLUS L. DAVIS DARDANELLE HON. VVM. S. GOODWIN WARREN . HON. FRANCIS P. HALL FAYETTEVILLE HON. R. O. HERBERT GREEN WOOD HON. GUSTAVE JONES NEW PORT HON. JNO. F. RUTHERFORD PINE BLUFF Executive Committee GOVERNOR GEO. IN. DONAGHEY C11 aizvmm - E. P. HALL G. B. COOK G. JONES FIFTEEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN SIXTEEN Faculty This is the dignihed Prof. John Hughg Flunks many a Fresh. in History Tugh. Cf others it is trugh, He flunks not a fugh: "Shame on you, you ignorant crughf' Prof 'fDaddy" reads figures by reauxg His fancy's pleased by him who kneaux: But don't 'isuppeauxf' Or he walks on your teaux. "And youlll miss this train sure's it geauxf' A strenuous Prof. was Purdieu, No class recited just as he knieu. "What you said's Trieu, But you've missed it clear thrieug If you can't do my work, skiddieuf' T'here was a stern Prof. they called "Jacque, For ancient lore he had a knaqueg But he's not slaque If the Latin you laque. ' "That's rightf' "Translate there Mr, Blaque This Prof. can quiz beyond yofrrxken, He asks you a question and thenf N "Well, let me :seep Just how can that be? Now begin that over againf' There was a Prof. strong of physique, Who discoursed on "Ped" by the wique. He had a clique VVho devoured his techniqueg Then innocence abroad they would sique Charles Geiger's a chemist by job, And .he teaches the Glee Club to -sobg Should any him rob, T He'd escape from the mob, If they'd leave a stem, sack, match and cob. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Faculty With a tiger nine booms and a rah, Coach Bezdek lines up Arkansas, The Sooner yells Maw! And eats up the dirt raw, Oh! Bezdek's the whole deck-by fHaw. Prof. Wilson, mechanicgwho creaux And lectures on whistles and bleaux, But toward the 'cleaux His students all deaux, "And make a great noise with their neauxf' There was a Prof. Antonio Who might -speak French, 'f he'd own it so. When Seniors fail, lf you'd hear their tale, They'd send him off to Jtricho. H. Doughty T. knows some musique And has a good stock of technique, His body's quite weaque, And his voice is quite meequeg He is a dainty beaked peak, so to syeaque. Prof. Lentz, Chief Cracker of joax, Hands out the stale yarns by the poax. You never can see What the story will beg But raise a big laugh when he crcax. Doctor Brough's a failure on Pfs, With this point he fully agrees, He plants them indeed, But they all are bad see-dg For when they come up they are Efs Robert D 's the .great Doctor of Drill, He smokes long cigars ,with a will, WVhcn the bugle-5 blow shrill, And the band mounts the hill: "As you were,'l yells the Doc., 'Take your pill l" SEVENTEEN THECARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Faculty T JOHN CLINTON FUT-RALL, M. A. Professor of A7ZC1:87Lf Languages GEO. WESLEY DROKE. A. M. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy JULIUS JAMES KNOCH, M. S., C. E. Professor of Civil Errgmeerlng. WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON M. S., E. E Professor of Electrical Erzgirzeermg. ALBERT HOMER PURDUE, A. B. Professor of Geology and Mi1zi1zg. FRANK WELBO-RN PICKEL A. B., M.AA.Sc-. Professor of Biology. VVILLIAM SMYTHE JOHNSON, Ph. D Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy. JNO. HUGH REYNOLDS, A. M. Professor of History and Political Science. f EIGHTEEN THE CARDTINAL NINETEEN TEN CHARLES GEIGER CA-RROLLP A. M., PH. D. Professor of Chemistry. EDGAR FINLEY SHANNON A. B. Professor of Erzglish. CAt Harvard on leavej GILES EMMET RIPLEY B. S., M. S. Professor of Physics. BOWLING JAMES DUNN - M. A. Associate Profcssor of MUfll61I1UfI'CS BURTON NEIL VVILSON B. sc., M. E. Professor of Mechanical E7Zfgl'11'6Cl'Z.71'g.' CHARLES HILLMAN BROUGI-I A. M., LL. B., PH. D. Professor of Ecolzomics and Sociology. ANTONIO MARINONI A. M. Professor of Romance Languages. ROBERT D. CARTER Clst Lieul.. 16511 Infantryj COHllllCZ11dC'l77' and Professor of .Military Sczerzce and Tact1cs. NI NETEEN VATHE CARDINAL NTNETEEN TEN ALVIN ARTHUR STEEL B. s. in c. E., E. M. VIRGIL PROCTOR KNOTT B. c. E. Associate Professor of Civil Eiigitzeeriiig LEE SEDWICK OLNEY B. E. E. Associate Professor of Electrical Eiigiueeriiig. DAVID YANCEY THOMAS PH. D. Associate Professor of History and Politi- cal Science. CHARLES FREDERICK ADAMS' B. AGR., A. M W, M. U. Dean and Acting Professor of Entonzology. ERNEST WALKER B. S. A. Professor of Ho1'tic1ilti:re. VICTOR ALBERT HOOPER Professor of Dairy Husbandry. RUEUS J. NELSON Professor of Agriculture. TWENTY Associate Professor of Geology and Min- Q - 1 V , 4 , '1HL CARDINAL NTNETEEN TEN HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY A D1'1'fcz'0r and Ill5"l"ZlL'f07' in Piano, Organ, Tlzeory and Hisiory of Hlusic. MARTHA H. XVI-HTE Physica! Czzlfzzrv, GUSTAVUS GARLAND GREEVER A. M. Assorfcrte Professor of E1Ig1I'S!1'.' NVILLlE VANDEVENTER-CROCKETT IiIof11fz'011. MARTIN NELSON P1'0f8.5'SOl' of Agrozzonzy. I-' UGO BEZDEK Aflzlffzk D1'rccz'01'. XV. ALLEN RAMSEY fJl'Z'llCI'f7UI of Pl'UPU1'tIf0l'j' 5611001 and I71sf1'1rct01' in lwaflzcflzafics. ELIZABETH GALBRAITH - A1 f. ,TWENTY-ONE THE CA RDINAL NINETEEN TEN Our New Member of the Faculty -c !. Professor Clin D. VV3I11131'1121liCl' entered Wfofford Coll.ege in South Caro- lina, his native State, at the age of seventeen, and graduated at the age of twenty-one, with the degree of A. B. Two years later he was awarded a scholarship for post graduate study at Vanderbilt University, and, while he was yet twenty-four years of age was given the degree of M. A. He special- ized in English, but took two years of graduate Greek and one year of ad- vanced undergraduate and one year of gra-duate Latin. He spent the year 1901-O2 in graduate study at Harvard, pursuing courses in English and Greek, and in june before his twenty-seventh birthday, received the degree of M. A. Mr. Wannamaker was acting Professor of English at Wofford College, 1900-'01, Professor of English in the Canton Christian College, Canton, China, 1902-,Ogg Acting President of Canton College, 1905-'06, and part of l907-,085 Associate Professor of English at the VVon1an's College of Baltimore, 1908-'O9. He resigned the position at the VVoman's College to accept the position of act- ing Professor of English at the University of Arkansas for the two years, 1909-'11, , TVVENTY-TVVO ro- of 1 a he Lal- ad- ear zek, A. Fger ma, '08 5 -'09 act- ars, f THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TETN Other Members of the Faculty WILEORD LENTON . Professor of Veter'i1zary Science I. M. VVILSON Professor of Agriculfare W. M. BRUCE, A. M, Ph. D. Professor of Agrzcultural Chemistry 1 MAX CARL GUENTHER LENTZ Professor of Germanfic Languages Offieers andffnstraetors B. VV. TURREYSON Professor of Secondary Ed1fzcaf1'o1z HUGH ELLIS MORROVV, B. S. A. Associate Professor of Chemistry BRAINERD MITCHELL, JR. Adjunct Professor of .Mechanical E7'lgl'I1CC7'ZT71.g ARTHUR M. HARDING, B. A. Adjunct Professor of lWathemaz'z'cs NEIL CAROTHERS, B. A. Adjunct Professor of Economics and Sociology INO. J. JAMES, B. A Adjunct Professor of Ancient La1Lg1za,g'3s VV. B. STELZNER, B. E. E. Adjzuzcz' Professor of Elecfrical E7ZgI'lI6L'7'l.7Zg ESTELLE MCMILLAN BLAKE Instructor in English IOBELLE HOLCOMB, B. A Iazsfrucfor in English HERMAN WY DEAN IllSfl'1lC1f0I' in lWCCflGlITCUI EllgI'1IC81'I'llg ROSE BLAND Tl'GI.III.Ilg Teacher in U1zz'versiiy Norma! Sclzocl - DUCKVVORTH fll'5fI'ZlCf0J' in Meclzanical Eng1'11eer1'11g FRANK BARR Band Ill.S'f1'Ill1IL'IlfS TXVENTY-THREE THE CARDINAL NIN TVVENTY-FOUR NAOMI JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS, AQ M. Latin and History MARY ANN DAVIS English and H7ZSf07'jl WY J. JERNIGAN, B. A. Mathevfzatics ELIZABETH WVALKER JORDAN, B. S English and H'is!01'y ROWVENA MCCORD GALLOWAY, B. A. English and Latin JOHN J. DULANEY, B. A. English and H'is'!01'y ANDREW JACKSON THOMAS Maflze111af'ics V MARY GARNETT HARGIS E1LgIz'sl1, and Hisf01'y JENN1, TOINER German JNO. D. FREEMAN Germaiz MARIE KEENEY G61'711,6Z1'L PEARL H. -ETHRIDGE I1zst1'z:ci0r in .E1'LgI1'.S'I'L LOUISE FELDT German GLADYSX LANGFORD German EMMA HILT ' German X J. E. GOODBAR I .F7'6'l'lC'!l MRS.-MARY AUSTIN Libravfian HENRY S. BAGLEY Secretczvfy to the President L. H. GA-RDENER General Secretary of Y. M. Cp A. ELVA L. SLY Secretary of Y. W. C. A. EUNICE BU-RNS Supe1'i1ztg1zde1fLt of Boys' D01"71lIf07'IUS MRS. E. S. PARK S1zpc1'1f111'c1zde11It of Girlf' D07'1lLff0l'j' I 1 ETEEN TEN THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN - . 4 1 , Q fgf a L K I' 5 V A 435 KV? JW, uf" . , 3 A., I JU XX ELTX IX 'ET - , , THE CARDINAL FIRST PRESIDENTf1X4. P. GATES 1872-73 1874-77 THIRD PRESIDENT-D. H. HILL 1877-84 TWENTY-SIX NINETEEN TEN SECOND PRES1DENT-A. W BISHOP 1873-74 FOURTH PRESIDENT-GEO. M. EDGAR 1884-87 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN FIFTH PRESIDENT-E. H. MURFEE 1887 94 . SEVENTH PRESIDENT-HENRX' S. HAIZTZOG 1902-05 SIXTH PRZSIDINT-JNO. L. BUCHANAN 1894-1902 gdihw V EIGHTH PRESIDENT-IND. N. T:LL1:,xN 1905 TXVENTY-SEVEN THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN TXX ENTY-EIGHT Legend of the Passion Upon the cross the Savior hung, His head crowned with a thorny wreath, And from the ground just underneath A lowly flower sprung. It looked up towards the darkened sky, The petals all, with one accord, In sorrow drooped to see their Lord Thus piteously die. The snow white blossoms opened wide, And while His blood did freely How, One drop fell on the iiower below- i One drop from out His side. And ever since that awful hour, The hammer, nails and crown of scorn, In crimson outlines lstill adorn ' The gentle Passion Flower. -I EMMET GAUGHAN, '12. Cln Georgetotciu College fouwzal Z +1-I H A Ill IQ H M Z r-4 Z J 4 Z Q M fi U Id Tl P+ Z Q-Z , 1 Z g XX, EDO 4 ,X . TXVENTY N1NE TEEN TEN THE CARDINAL NINE 5 a TH IRTY ' J Senzors JOHN AD. FREEMAN, B. A... .... Allene Ark. I A man with a head of his own. Iohn is always open to conviction, when you see things just as he does. A-preacher, student Prof. and politician. Chief executive of the Senior Class. JOHN ALVIS REED, JR., C. E ....... . .... Fayetteville Once l1e had a brain storm. Knew more in his Freshman year than at any time since. We know not where he is going but he seems to be on his way. v 1 OLGA .DAVIS B. A .... . . .Elpaso "VVork is war, silence is golden and co-education is great." This was Olga's reason for taking Econ. 8'and joining the debating club. L! N.. I. W. BLACKLOCK, B. A... . ...Sheridan A stranger in the Senior class. We know not whence nor why he came. Motto: "Never too . late to learn." .y l J k. lle aso idan THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN LABAN HOVVELL SGUTHMAYD, B. A. .Van Buren, Ark. Glee Club 'OS-'09. All-class rooter, lO9-'1O. Con- ceit personified. Past master at meeting you and not speaking. Southmayd is handsome and can't help it. It is no fault of his. He knows how to talk all around and about a subject so as to con- vince his Profs. that he knows all about it and some more. He boasts of the fact that he is not in love. WILLIAM VANCE WOMACK, B. A ..... center-town, Ark. ' A man brim full UD of college spirit. Has al- most lost his voice yelling for the home team. President junior class, '08-,09. "Boys, be care- ful and dorft spring anything new." LOUISE CHEEVER, B. A .... ...Richmond ARLIN Prophetess Sophomore Class, '07-'08. Louise has tried in vain to get a pull with the Faculty and a stand-in with the French instructor. In fact, she is a noted grafterg but with all her pranks and jokes, passing years have left her disposition as that cf a lamb. EARL' STOCKBERGER, B. A. ..Fayetteville, Ark. President of Y. M. C. A. A man who always wears "Sunday-go-to-meeting clothesf' Plays right tackle in the Double Quartet. THIRTY-ONE THE CARDINAL THIRTY -TVVO NINETEEN TEN ASA B. MUSTAIN, B. A ....,. .... T ontitown, Ark. If you see a man going about with his head raised to the angle of 65 to 70 degrees, erect in stature, and possessing manners equal to those of a statesman of the twentieth century, you can say there is A. B. Mustain. He is a pedagogue of broad experience and is anxious to get out of College and devote his life to the training of the youth of his country. ELEANOR MASTlN, B. A. .... ..,. F ayetteville "She spake, And his love-wildered and idolatrous soul Clung to the airy music of her words. Like a bird on a bough, high swaying in the wind." f 1 JAMES Short and snappy. Never loses an opportunity to tell them what he thinks. Once he had great interest in Carnall Hall and used to visit there often. Somehow he has quit. WR X x KENNETH ELMORE COLE, E. Ei ..... McAllister, "Comer" His appearance would suggest administrator of athletics. He is Athletic Manager of the Senior Class. Learned to play football at the Dormi- tory and knows the game. He has coached some of the Winning teams of the country. Claims that a fluttering white handkerchief in the bleachers helps long end runs. l I HAULEY BLAIR, C. E .... .... D ecator, Ark. Gkla Nl k. lle Xl' Jkl k. 21. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN HENRY VANCE CRAVVFORD, E. E... ...Little Rock A small chap but can make more noise than a cackling goose. Has managed to keep out of the hall of fame but will break in some day. JULIAN HALL, B. A .................. . ...... Fayetteville Vice President junior Class, '08-'09, Member of 'Weekly Board. Wfhen she starts in a talking, others are apt to quitg for they realize that her elocutionary power far excels theirs. HENRY GRADY MILLER, B. A .... .... L onoke, Ars. Captain baseball team, '08-'09. A reliable player. "Grady doesn't want to hurt anybody's feelingsf, Likes to live easy. Not especially addicted to hard study. Many a man has injured himself by overwork. A ladies' man but fickle. Never makes a date until he knows it won't rain. SAMUEL T. BLAIR, C E .... ...Deeator, Ark. An engineer of large calibre. Knows a great deal more than he cares to tell. Rather study calculus than to talk to the fairest damsel. You can easily see that he is a Senior by his dignified air. THIRTY-THREE W, THE CARDINAL THIRTY-FOUR NINETEEN TEN RALPH V. LYNCH, B. A... I ..... Helena, Ark. Glee Club, '08-,09. He has a voice that would make a donkey ashamed of himself. Ralph is not a sport, although his influences point that way. VVhen college is out he returns to his farm and herds 'possums for recreation! B. A .... .. .... Harrison- MAY ZEIGLER, n Medal, '08. Vice President of Winner of Tillma Senior Class, '09-'l0. Treasurer of Y. W. C. A., '09-'10. She preaches Woman's suffrage from morning till night, ,and might have become a famous lecturer had she not spent so much time going to dances and Proctor's meetings. I ' SYLVESTER CAMPBELL, B. A .... I ..... Fayetteville "Too young to roast? N ARTHUR JAMES BARRETT, B. A ....... Jonesboro, Ark. Barrett is the big gun of The Week'y this year. He is a plugger of long calibre. Wants to marry or go into the ministry after he graduates. He is best suited for the ministry. EN Ark. rison teville u, Ark. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN CLAUDE M. MOXRELAND, E. E .... .... I onesboro, Ark. Admired not for the quantity but for the quality. "Prep," always puts his money on the homc team. Has special reasons for liking Kansas U. Likes to graft on the Profs. in the electrical work. THOMAS BENNETT FREEMAN, B. A. ..Marianna, Ark. Business Manager l09 Cardinalg of Weekly, '09- '10. One of Coach Bezdek's right guides in looking after athletics. A rather promising young man. He offers S5 reward for the man who got his wax. OPAL DAVIS, B. A. .. ...Elpaso Opal has tried all courses in the University in search for snaps-Chemistry, Math., Latin and Greekg at last she has found one-Ethics. This, says Sister Olga, is her theme in her sleep as well as in her waking hours. DAVID RALPH BARTON, B. A... .... Jonesboro, Ark. President of Glee Club. Professional choir boy. He's mother's sisterls angel's child. He plays the Iew's narp and is high private in the rearl rank of the Glee Club. THIRTY-FIVE. u THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN l 'THIRTY-SI X CHALMERS B. BOLES, B. M. .... Fayetteville Fat and plump. A master of his profession. Spends most of his time chiding Engineering Profs. Very fond of the opposite sex. Takes pleasure in drawing plans for his future domicile. JENNIE IOINER, B. A ..............., ........ IV Iagnolia Senior Associate Editor of Cardinal, '10. One can seldom get her opinion on a subject. She is very timid 'and allows others to impose on her too much. I. DENNIS -R. JENNINGS, B. M. E ...... .... B eebee, Ark. Particularly fond of Math. and the ladies. Takes special pride in preparing his toilet for the morn- ing sesion. A long distance walker by nature and a handy man with wrench, bolts and screws. IRA LESTER GEORGE, B. A .... ...I-Iavana, Ark. Likes molasses and Tuxedo. A very popular man in the dormitory. Often invites his friends around to take a smoke. "That's all right, boys, just so you don't let Miss Bland find it out." You can't keep a good man down. l EN TI-IE CARDINAL NINETEEN TE-IN ...nie f WALTER D. PYE, C. E .... .. . ..... Little Rock A lean, hunfrry looking man who has the ap- pearance of a country squire. Member of Senior football team. Particularly fond of "Catts." Unoha PROCTIER L. VVASSON .................. Smithville, Ark. Wasson is a grinder and cares little for social features. I-Ie is a petrified civil engineer. Varies both directly' and inversely. Has lived in the Dor- mitory four years but has remained true to his early training. i Ark. ELMA MORGAN. L. I., B. A .... ...Stephens President of Y. WI C. A. She is sometimes very noisy. The O. D. has exhausted himself trying to keep Elma from strolling in the corridors and the Librarian has used up all her blanks report- ing her for talking in the Library. a, Ark. PHILIP CGNRAD HUNTLEY, C. E ...... Kirkland, Ark. P. C. is a student Prof. and a ladies' man. An intellectual and physical giant. Member of foot- ball team, 'OS-'09. Plays a game at center that keeps any of his opponents guessing. THIRTY-SEVEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN THIRTY-EIGHT HERBERT A, JONES, B. A. .. ...Plummerville, Ark. "A stranger hails the way." A man of great judgment. Saw the error of his way, repented, and came to U. of A. from Hendrix College. LILLIAN WALLACE, B. A... ...Ft. Smith "There's nothing in the world like etiquette In kingly chambers or imperial halls, As also at the race and country balls." MACK -ROGERS PHILLIPS, B. A. Gravette, Ark. "Mac" is a blushing youth of twenty or more. He is a valuable man in the Physics department and has some original ideas. He is now working on a plan whereby he will secure perpetual motion, 5 and it is generally conceded that he has about is perfected it. ' x HENRY MANFORD KECK, B. A.. .. ...Gravette, Ark. Keck is the strongest man in the Senior Class- physically. He is a product of the model school, and has the pedagogical ideas of a Rip Van Winkle. A member of the Senior football team. VVas once in love. ii. EEN Ark. Smith , Ark. e, Ark. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN VVILLIAM GUEREY HUXTABLE, C. E. .Blytheville, Ark. Billy is from Blytheville, but don't try to find it on the map. A conscientious, hard working "mule.,' Gives every one the glad hand. NORMAN COYLE, B. A .... . .... Coal-s.Hill, Ark. Varsity baseball, '09-'10. A really bright boy. VVa1king encyclopaedia of athletic knowledge. Will cut breakfast to get a Sunday paper. SUSAN TIDBALL, L. I., B A .... .... F ayetteville Prophetess Senior Class, '09-'10. "That part in thy hair might serve for a line To divide studying hard from having a good time." But it is not her lessons that Sue studies so hard. She studies the conundrum page of the magazines, and makes her frie-ids think she is a second Oedipus. JOSEPH EARNEST GOODBAR, B. A .... Charleston, A man of a promising future. Here is one man who has won the admiration of Prof. Droke. He is a student Prof. and is very popular among the ladies---who have work to him. Ark. THIRTY-NINE , l l THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN FORT Y FINES JEFFERSON GEORGE, B. A ....... Havana Ailx Not a brother to the other one. A man of intellectual strength. A professional country base- ball player. Has knocked as many as five home runs in one game. It is interesting to hear him tell it. I-Ie flunked in society in his Junior year, and has sworn vengeance against the feminine race for all time to come. BEULAH SUTTON, L. I., B. A. ...... .. ...Fayetteville "A twentieth century girl.', Beulah is such a Latin shark that some people think she will be the leader of a second Renaissaneef She is an enthusiastic student of Humanism and even takes Latin Exams. after Prof. Futrall has excused her from them. I. HARRIS ATKINSON, B. A .... Bodcaw A very quiet chap, he walks about saying noth- ing. He is as devoted to Buch. Hall as Powell G. is to Carnall Hall. He frankly admits that he is not much for good looks, but says he is "cute" just the same. PATRICK VV. BAILEY, B. A ....... I. ..,.... War1en Ark A typical Philos-Econ-Agriculture student. Chairman membership committee of Prof. Droke's Sunday School class. Always enters college late. An impersonator of rare ability and good nature. Prof. Lentz remarked that you couldn't stick him without touching his heart. N rk. ille .cavv Ark. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEA JOHN LEWIS BLEDSOE, B. A ..... ...Lacrosse Ark. Editor of '09 Cardinal. A modest, unassuming youth against whom the world owes naught but- SARAH HALL, L. I .... ...Holly Grove "My heart leaps up when I behold a rainbow in the sky.', BENJAMIN F. DICKINSON, B. M. E .... ...Little Rock A very modest youth yvho is sr good natured that he smiles in his sleep. Has an inclination toward co-education. POWVELL B. GARDNER, B. A. .. .. ...Tuekern1an, Ark. As noiseless as a parson's turbine. Gun of no small calibre. He desires to announce to the ladies that his highest ambition is to get Out of college and get married. Powell has deviated from his early Sunday School influences and, after four years' dormitory life has learned to Say, "Durn itf' FORTY-ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN FORTY-TWO WILLIAM G. MORGAN, C. ........ Magnolia, Ark. Another engineer who possesses the characteris- tics of a grinder. Made his debut in society re- cently. He is exceedingly fond of dormitory dances. Member of the Senior Class football team. VAN TYSON MOON, C. E .... ........... K irklancl, Ark Looks quiet and harmless. A regular Sunday School boy. No one but him shall ever know that he has cherished a hopeless love for a sorority girl since, he was a Freshman. MAY CURL, L. I., B. A... ...J ...... Monticello "She is a girl whose sum of knowledge, never can increase at any college." She can't even convince the preps. that she is not their fellow classman. ' N.. ERWIN HENRY SHINNQ' B. A .... .... R usselville "P1'of." as he is best known. used to help Pro- fessor Ramsey manage the Preps. Was once considered studious, but like all Seniors, he has departed from that habit, and has decided to do more social work, before it is too late. A gun in pedagogical work. He expects to get rich teaching "School." EN Ark. Ark ticello selville THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN SIMEON BURR GRAHAM, E. .. ...... Mena, Ark. Said to be a lady killer. But up to this time we have heard of no injuries. A useful man around the E. E. Department. Grafts and walks fast. x ERED VVILLIAM NELMEYER, B. A ..... Little Rock, Ark. "Teddy,,' as he is best known, is a iolly good- natu1'e'd Dutchman. He has the reputation of being a Prof. Quizzer. Took a course in society in his Junior year which came verv near proving fatal. He expects to be a lawyer if he can. ANNIE LAMBERTON, B, A.... .... Harrison Anne's seclusion and rstirement has always been a puzzle to her friends. But recently she was seen in a corner of the library with a paper read- ing eagerly the matrimonial column. AARON PINCKNEY PATTQN, B. A ....... Archey, Ark. Represented Varsity in the.Oklahoma Debate, '09. Treasurer of Boy's Dorm., ,O9 and '10. An authority on lay's Treaty. Wfhen asked by Dr. Thomas to explain Iay's Treaty, he an- swered: "Jay's Treaty was a treaty made by Chief Justice Jay in 1794 between the United States and Japan." FORTY-THREE l l l THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN FORTY-FOUR WILLIE D. KANTZ, B. A., L I .... ...Fayetteville Although she teaches in the Model School and some peoble think she will make a teacher, her real ambition is to be a great debater. She has already organized a suffragist club. VIRGINIA CHILDRESS, B. A .... ...Fayetteville Historian Freshman Class, '06-'07, After many bit- ter disappointments in love, Virginia has reduced her experience to a science, and is now in her Sen- ior year, doing research work on "Man's Heart." She will take a degree in Masculinology. OPHELIA MCGRANV, B. A. .J .. .Altus Historian Class ,10. "VVhat a wonderful piece of work is man!" "As unto the bow, the cord is, So unto the man is woman, Though she bends him, she obeys him, Though she draws him, yet she follows: Useless each without the otherf' The center of gravity, around which moves the universe-"Man." k "Love ine, and the world is mine." W. GLADYS KUNTZ,-B. A... .... Fayetteville "I know it is a sin For me to sit and grin." Sometimes this grin grows into a giggle, espec- ially when she has to take three English Exams. in the morning and Irnysics in the afternoon. EN eville ,teville .Altus etteville THE CA RDINAL NINETEEN TEN PAUL LESTER MARDIS, E. E. .. ...Clarksville, Ark. Positively the handsomest man in college. "To Study is terribleg I will be glad when I get through." Paul expects to spend the second term at the dormitory learning table etiquette. PEARL VVHITE, B. A... .... Fayetteville . f, Everybody knows Pearl, since she 'is such an enthusiastic Senior, and a leader in all college affairs CFD She is now originating some yells for the 'Senior Girls, Club. FRED ALLEN TILLMAN, B. A .... .... F ayetteville, Fred is a young lawyer but has not hung out his shingle yet. He expects to defeat Jeff Davis for the Senate at the next Senatorial election. He is a fearless, conscientious youth and would be more studious were it not for the tact that the girls won't let him. TRAUGOTT FREDERICK LEUKER, B. A. . .Dover, Leuker is a tynical Dutchman. He is a stand- patter of rare attainment. The ladies all like him, but "he has gum for none of them." He is a professional wielder of blows and is a mem- ber of the "Anvil Chorus." ROSS E. THOMSON, E. ....... Heber, Another one of that peculiar species of University tribe, who, after four or five years, has learned how to get along easy. Manages a moving picture show for work and studies for recreation. Ark. Ark Ark FORTY-FIVE K . , . 1 1 1 . -U... - .. . .. A THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 1.1 1. "1 11 11 111 111 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1? 1 1. 1 1 1. 171' . 1111 11. . 1, 11 11'1 1E11 ' 1111 1 11.1 111 11' 111 111 11 , 111 11:11 1 ,I 11.1 Y 1f':1 1 1111 1 1.111 1,15 1 1 '1 lx 1,i 31 11 V 11 1 1 1 +1 , ' I1 1 11 11 1 H E1 7 ,. .1 1 1 I '1 1 FORTY-SIX 1 -1 .1 1 I 1 1 .I 1 . IVOR GOUGH, B. Mi. ...Dublin, Ireland Gough is an Irishman but you would never think so. A handsome, dignified fellow who always wears good clothes but does not care to sport. A builder of air castles, but a Senior who will make good. FELIX SLOAN WHITE, E. ...Fayetteville A slender, curly haired man of several summers. Goes to college for the love of going. His look of benignant sympathy endears him to all his Profs. Expects to finish some day. . VIRGINIA KNOX, L. I., B. A .......... .... IVI onticello Associate Editor of the Cardinal, '08-'09, "If love is blind I know I will never see." !. A. VVELSH GREGG, E. E .... ...Fayetteville "Doo" ' .X A gun on mlilitary science. Likes to look mean, and rather enjoys commanding the cadets with that gruff voice of his. He is a typical rough- neck. ROY GOODVVIN, B. A .... . ...Eldorado Hard to tell just what this man is cut out for. He is a man of broad experience. Now in poli- tics, having been recently elected Justice of the Peace of Huckelberry Township. He expects to retire from public life in order to keep country schools and farm near the old homestead. Ark THE CA RDINAL NINETEEN TEN CARL GAY DAVIS, B. A .... ...Fayetteville A conscientious, hard working animal. Expects to be a matrimonial candidate after graduation. HERMAN EASON, E ...Fayetteville, Ark. Here is another very studipus fellow. XVears a smile for everybody. VVas 'convicted recently in I. P. court for premeditated attempt to Hirt with a merry widow. Stands by his class when it comes to athletics. HOXVARD CLIFFORD DELONGEY, C. E .... Mena, Ark. "Awfully eutef' in spite of the fact that he is an engineer. Has a sunny disposition. Likes for things to 'fo easy. Has a special liicing for lady teachers. Carried a lantern during his Fresh- man yearg now a feminologist. NAMA CARTER, B. A. .'. ' .... .. .. .Fayetteville Historian of Junior Class, '08-l09. Ul.:fllCI'1 in doubt, giggle." FRANCIS DEWITT .... . . . . . .Harrisonville, Mo. Historian Sophomore Class, '07-'08. Secretary of Senior Class, '09-'10. "I am pressed down with eonceitg conceit, my comfort, my injury." But conceit is not the only virtue with which Francis is endowed. The gods have been benefi- cent in bestowing upon her an unnatural dignity and a supereilious mien that make even the verdant Freshman wilt. RAYMOND L. DAVIS, B. A... ...Elpa.so, Ark. Varsity football, '06, '07, '08 and 'O9. A hard hitter, pl-ays for the love of sport. One of the best ends in the Southwest. FORTY-SEVEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The Class of 1910 The closing sentence of the history- of this class in its Freshman year was as follows: "Never mind the difficulties, Freshmen, but determine three years from now to stand in Senior shoes, tread Senior paths and enjoy the manifold pleasures and privileges of Seniors." This, I may say, has been the keynote of the class throughout its career-DETERMINATIQN. Though some have fallen by the wayside, many have faithfully run the race and attained the goal. Our Freshman year was ended with 222 members. The next year found us with yet a hundred and forty-two. We were not always victorious in every line of work. We were often de- feated, for instance, in the class games, yet we kept up that spirit of determin- ation, and in our junior year gained a noted victory over the Seniors, who never before had lost a battle. On class day we also took possession of the battlefield and by our originality effected a complete retreat of the Seniors. if At last, in the fall of 1909, we reached the foot of "Senior Heights." Though hard has been the pull, seventy-three have surmounted the big rock of English II., Math., and Latin, often discouraged and. cast down we have reached the summit, have reached the vantage ground, from which we get a vision of the many hills yet to ascend, of many battles still unfought. And as we go on, Seniors, to face these future problems of life, may it always be said of us: "We were such as never turned our backs but marched breast for- ward." FORTY-EIGHT EN ,il- ,-1... r was years nifold :ynote in the nbers. Len de- ermin- 5, who of the iors. ightsf' .g rock 'e have e get a And as be said lst for- THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Senior Poem "Our Course Is Done " We have finished our course, and yet, In our long future life, Before us lie many achievements, If our hearts 'be in the strife. But trooping from our college years- And years that went before- Come visions that we'd fain forget, And banish forevermore. X Q VVith eye undimmed and far-seeing, Our past comes rushing here- And actions and thoughts long forgotten Crush our hearts with sudden fear. O Memory! why dost thou haunt us Mfith images so dire? Have we not wept and repented Full measure for thine ire? "Remember," comes the answer back, "That all debts must be paid, The mem'ries that o'erwhelm thee now Are everlasting made. "Yet fame and fortune thou would'st hav And good repute, and love, The blessing of a happy home, Sweet blessed by Une above. "Then evil and slothfullness forget- Witli all their hideous train- And add ye your quota of happiness- From evil thoughts abstain. "This done you may plunge into life, You may enter the strife, Your days with great sorrow and battle a NVith drumbeat and whistling fife. Then hasten to fight for the right, Your heart and soul afireg With no hind'ring conscience or doubt, To life's best gifts aspire. "A conscience unstained-XN'isdom's wish Gives strength to soul and heart. Injustice and Sin and Fell Greed- From these keep thou apart." -Ji ei re rife E. Goodbar 10 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN E l I. D. FREEMAN ' I. C. ASHLEY President Senior Class President fnnlor Class P ' ' l X nn , X S iJ ., VV C DAVIS . . R. S. HUDSON V President Sophomore Class President Freshman Class FIFTY !!Jwf1,4b, , 'X z 5 J' f Q .f ZW M, ' I . ' V., , ff f" x '- "Z'?7x- f-'X " - ,Ne ,f lf? , 1 'YV' Y Ni ' A if hp! I I ,"' If-kg Q lm., Wim ' + Q ,D Q y V.jgV gg-wx., '55 X 7' M!! . ,, ., 1 .. X bzf Vff ,'7 ,, X ,' 5525? I4 1 1 V4-.,, ,,.f9.fN f f , Q. X f fi f k f 'ff-f25W- ff W - by f ' 1 ' f' f. Y? fA X Y '++li? 4 I X' i7 , 1 ff J! 1 dl. -,,, f f .-- - ,I L gaw:,9!W '1- - -I!" .- , -1 - i...'-.f..x.:,,,., ix, ., , 1 4 FIFTY-ONE THECARDINAL NINETELN TEIN FIFTY-TVVO Juniors DENNIE EOFF "Beware of her curly hair for she excels All women in the magic of her locks." L. R. COLE If there is anything about Mechanical Drawing "Prof," does not know, it is because that thing has never been put in the books. FRANK FOGLEMAN More devoted to his lady than books. Aspires to get through so that he can take up his devotion. LULA GA RVI N Arrived in Harrison during the nineties. At this time she began to grow and never stopped until she came to Fayetteville to attend the University. Since she has been here her work has been so heavy and her social duties so arduous that the burden of them has stopped her growth. She ex- pects some day to marry a duke or count. K W. G. RYE A "Farmer" is not like a phonograph-he never needs winding. The-.idol of the Dorm, the refuge and comforter of all homesick farmer lads. 'Tis said the "goils" are simply crazy about him. Won first prize in a beauty show. X J. L. HUGHES Once committed an attempt to flirt, with afore- thought and premeditation. In his old age has re- signed to the fate of an old bachelor. I. H. WILSON , v THECARDINAL NINETEEN TEN W. A. BLAKEMORE As an under classman great things were pre- dicted for himg he has yet to confirm these predic- tions. . RESSIE CROXDALE "No padlocks, bolts or bars can secure a maiden so well as her own reserve." XLUCY HON "All is vanity and vexation of spirit." B. F. SEDWICK Frank gives information freely in Math. but ex- pects to be paid for his efforts in chewing tobacco. CPiper I-Ieidsieck.J E. C. TOVEY Weai's a cap on his bump of knowledge which happens to be a, dent. A professional choir boy. Wanted to help out The Cardinal so he gave us his picture. Cf. C. BREWER After biting off a big hunk of raw knowledge at Ouachita. he came to the University in '09 to masti- cate and assimilate it. His long suit is military. Is past master in the art of giving commands. "Right shoulder! HUMPV' L. D. BRADLEY Brad is supposed to be an engineer but in reality is an agent for Madam Yale Complexion Special- ists. Big timber in the dramatic forest. In love with one girl and himself in particular, and all the rest in general. i FIFTY-TH REE ,a-RS... THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN JAMES MARKS A lad who comes down from Springdale to visit the Aggies. Can be found lying fiat on his back in a peach orchard counting bugs. R. G. SMITH Hush, Smith, that is enough- How long will you speel forth such stuff? You've talked an hour on the square, But not one word you've said, I'l1 swear. LOUISE FELDT "And gladly would she learn and gladly teach." LULA TODHUNTER Likes all the boys but especially those with brown curly hair. She studies sometimes on the' side. It would tire the hand of her biographer to write all the good things which might be said about her future. T. R. WILSON Tommy plays baseball, hookie, and severallother college games. He has an exalted opinion ofxhim- self. W X. I. M. BEARDSLY Takes courses at the University-and at Cun- ningham's. A sample of the latter. Waiter-"What is your'order?" Joe-1'One on the red, heavy on the beans." T. O. ABBOTT "Seldom he smiles and smiles in such a sort, As if he mocked himself and scorned his spirit That could be moved to smile at anything." I THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN W. T. DOROUGH Bi1l's head is up high, rivaling the balloon in alti- tude. Eloquent in class discussions. Shows off be- fore the band. A Q JULIA VEAZEY Julia is an all round college girl. She has dis- tinguished herselfx by her thorough Work and a careful avoidance of snaps. Latin and English are her pet subjects. She expects f?J to teach. H. L. HERBERT C0-Ed believer, spends about eighteen hours per week at Carnall Hall. C. H. METCALE Master of the short story, tireless workerg has done nothing of note yet but his day is coming. He will be a matrimonial candidate after gradua- tion. M. O. ALCORN A self made man who loves his maker. Has been too busy with his studies to broaden his world of acquaintance. R. E. SHIPLEY A rip roaring Junior. C. E. A staunch supporter of the Droke Sunday School class and owns a pew in the Y. M. C. A. . R. H. CARRUTH Hill is a nice boy, noted most for his Y. M. C. A. tendencies and his fondness for asking questions. One of the important factors'in Chapel singing. -1.-i-1- - FIFTY-FIVE .THE CARDINAL 1 NINETEEN TFN FIFTY-SIX C. G. BRADFORD p "Center of gravity." Is such a strict disciplin- arian that he tried to run one of the teachers out of the hall while O. D. A. M. DOUGLASS Gentleman Al is a bright boyg a natural born Chemist,-has learned the art of mixing H20 and alcohol. Quick in movement and speech. Wears shoes on his feet and has black eyebrows. WANDA RICHARDS Who could describe her voice or her varying moods? Her motto is: "My kingdom for a horse CponyJ." Won the booby prize in dancing. LUCY NICHOLS "There is a soft and pensive grace, A cast of thought on her face." . R. D. HIGHFILL . Literary aspirations. I-las the dignity of a statesi, man. Is in love with a little girl but it will not' do to say who she ist AURELLE BURNSIRDE "To those who know her not, no words can paint. And to those who know, all words are faint." E. M. PHILLPOT Full of knowledge but keeps it to himself. Ladies man. Sometimes late to class. Great periods of his life have been spent in the soothing arms of Morpheous. Phillie is one -of the heroes of "Prep" day. I THE CARDINAL I NINETEEN TEN ALBERT DROKE A chip off the old block. Hobo in 1907, Junior in 1909. Aspires to the chair of Math. in the Uni- versity. Has held several offices of trust, latest being class Rooter. Chews harder than he studies. Has taken stock in the Star Tobacco Trust. JOHN BAXENDALE Somewhat old and a grind, but intends to take a course in Campustry in his Senior year. x J. SOUTHWQRTH Jimmie is Prof. Hewitt's man Friday. Has the reputation of being a bad man but we think it is all hot air. Fond of leading horses about the campus at midnight. I I. P. NELSON Prewitt made a high dive for society but the re- sult of his experiment is not yet announced. He is a good skater but he stands rather heavy on the ice at times. ' R. L. RENICK His hat should be a glove for he wears it on his hand. Holds his head up as if he were trying to "hitch his wagon to a star" with his teeth. FRANK BRYAN "Plays football with his feet And flunks his Trig complete." Stands by his class in Athletics. BESSE CARTER She comes to the University to get away from washing' dishes at home. The most valuable course in her opinion is "Of coursef' and her favorite course, the easiest. She is a dear lover of Chaucer, expects to be somebody or something at some fu- ture time. ' A FIFTY-SEVEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN FIFTY-EIGH T I. H. ALPHIN Dump "Biggun" in the Gulf of Mexico with a dime and he will bubble up with a quarter. A bright sun on his financial horizon. Will make his dollar mark some day. Has Romeo beat at his own game. C. G. MILFORD ' Though he is always busy with divers duties and dry pleasures, a somewhat deleterious lethargy re- stricts the ultimate limit of his industry along geological lines. Will be a mining engineer some day. ' G. C. RORIE Not quite as warlike as his name sounds. Has attained a high degree in intellectual and social culture, especially social. D. L. SAVAGE He is a faithful student but is most noted for his tennis accomplishments. He presents a striking appearance in his duck trousers, and envious ones have said that he took up tennis for the sole pur- pose of exposing his handsome form in tennis icos- tume. i x C. HYATT You will Hnd Hyatt and Dr. .Carroll at the Chem- istry building. General Superintendent of the chemistry broom, and has charge of the Doctor's smoking tobacco. T ISABEL MCCARTNEY "Tm not denyin' that the women are foolish. God almighty made 'em so to match the men." BEATRICE PRALL "I am the very slave of circumstance And impulse-borne away with every breath." THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN JOHN E. WILLIS Has been around the university long enough to feel at home. Holds the degree of U. of A. Pioneer. l LELIA MOREHEAD "My tongue within my lips I reign: For who talks much must talk in vain." REBA DYER' "Ripe in Wisdom was she but loatient, And simple and childlike." V. B. BUCKLEY An inveterate student and hard Worker. But with all, says little. Don't mention ladies to him, as he blushes very rosily if "ragged" M. P. HATCHETT The irony of sis name is roast enough. R. D. SMITH "Dally" got "hisn" last year. CECIL WARNER "Ceo," is a tall, quiet youth, who likes loquacious abbreviated girls. He says he made a date once because he ran out of anything else to say. His friends fear that sometime when he runs out of something to say he will ask a girl to marry him. .Y.,-,,.. .. Y FIFTY-NINE -,-.:12.e ...f - sift: ,fi- wg-: THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN JOHN ASHLEY Class President. The busiest, most harmless, best natured and most benevolent old soul that ever lived in old "Buch." SAM WILKERSON Sam never loses an opportunity to speak. 1 Greater in person than achievements. Main screecher on the Campus. He is a tobacco Hend but is usually ,. without tobacco. Motto: Me, and then the rest of the world. 1 R. C. CONATSER If he were as long as he is short he would be a ' millionaire. Never makes a date for fear it will rain. . ETHEL THGMPSON "None but herself can be her parallel." VIRGINIA KNOX A Senior-with the Juniors by mistake. BEN ALLEN Active in Literary Society and Y. M. C. A. work. Likes to give us all advice which we never take. Takes himself altogether too seriously. No doubt that Ben is in love. HENRY S. BAQLEY Henry believes in the one woman theory. Fond of his rosy cheeks and his wit. The latter. Often gets him into trouble in class. SIXTY X. - Q --X a .-.J THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN M. F. SMlTH Myron was a pretty decent sort of a chap until he began rooming with "Prep" Moreland. Has lots of class spirit. CAt timesb. P. M. RHEA "Coolie" stands high in all society, about six feet, in the Vocal Department. Has lost his heart but 'tis said that one of the fair members of the fac- ulty has it in safe keeping. b M. Z. HALL Hall has decided that the University could not run without him, so he has decided to stay here in- dennitely. . NELL COUCH Her face makes one think of Poe's "Rare and Radiant Maiden whom the Angels Named Lenoref' Oh Minerva! do not take complete possession of her being, but lend her both time and inclination to make the acquaintance of that blessed goddess who rose from the foam of the Cytherean sea. JOHN A. BRYAN Generally known as "Girlie" Bryan. Johnnie re- sembles Dr. Pickell too much for a roast, as the Doctor would take it as a personal affront. J. H. WASSON Joe intends to do away with tights in the near future, and don the peg-top and the dip front. Will leave large footprints in the sands of time. FLQSSIE JORDAN "I have lived and loved." "I dress myself with studious looks." ' SIXTY-ONE '- -Ms,-,szamfe-.qaa11'a v,., . . l l , fi-size. 4 Il ll 1 4 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN SIYTX TXVO H H HUMPHREYS Hubh can beat Gabr1el blowxng a hOlI'1 Noted fo1 ask1ng the Profs questlons on mlscellaneous subjects can t bet over two of hlS ch11d1sh ways chewmg gum and snappmg h1S finbers 1n class MAUDE THOMAS There 1S no royal road Wh1Ch leads through Geometry W A VVILSON Guarchan of the P crop A very populax man w1th the students fat umesl Has red ha1r and can tell you how to work a Prof Y W ETHERIDGE B1ll has a g1eat love for Pxof Fut1a1I or at least we Judge so smce he has taken Lat1n II 1 2 and 3 tlmes W M CARDEN Hls are-atest cla1m to fame 1S the speed and good g1aCe w1th Wh1Ch he can get on the outs1de of a Dorm DIDHGI He IS a devotee of h1s downy couch He IS w11l1nb to use all h1s powers to save a fr1end from fatty degene1 atlon of the l1ver by eu EICISC H S YO CUM Hen1y 1mag1nes the women are all 1n love w1th hlm An epldemlc of love slckness has struck h1n1 smce the new nu1se came THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN RUBY COTHAM Shen and Where this Junior was born, nobody knowsg and she thinks the Cardinal Staff las no naht tho ask her. The Visor with which she declines to answer our questions eads us to believe that she is old enough to take care of herself. L. G. BLACK Little Lannie, Lord Fauntleroy, Mother's angel darling boy, Can he dance? bet your boots! Does he blush? Clear to the roots. N. M. HARREL "Brigham YOUYIE of Arkansas." "Sleepy Nick." Plays 'possum when the Profs ask him questions but wakes up between periods when femininity is parading in the halls. VV. T. HENNESSY N . "Mus" Chases corn plows in the summer and Co-eds in the winter but has ill luck. The Drize beauty of our flock. '- GUY HALL He will be "awful nice when he gets older." Most scared to death of the girls but never cussed in his life. 4 CQK. HZDOPER "Who knows him ?" PATTI SANKEE I "She mixes reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth." O P. E. CHANDLER Ped is a gun at knocking on the ivory. Has made a hit with Dorm boys by exercising a beautiful falsetto voice each evening during study hours. Says he is in the right church but the wrong pew. C. J. BROWN . T We just couldnit roast this fellow who was responsible for that famous Senior defeat last fall. A C. H. DOUGLASS A true Chesterfield and ladies man. Musical. Will accompany Sousa one of these times. ELIZABETH BURROVV 1 From her own statement, was born some time in the seventies. She showed her wisdom by leaving Randolph-Macon and coming to the University of Arkansas. She claims no honor-class, military or athletic. She hopes to find some high school students on whom she can inflict her vast extent of knowledge. G. T. BLAKELY A uiet unassumine' fellow, who takes a newspaper C01-WSE in the Library in the UIOFH- q :a ing followed by another in his room in the afternoon. Has spring fever all the year through. R. I. BINKLEY ' A Senior disappointment. Calculus and Analytics in the way. Is looking for a short process by which he can graduate- SIXTY-THREE TI-IE CARDINAL ANINETEEN TEN HEBER FLINN A blonde boy with a wee little voice. He is all the rage with the ladies who adore his auburn hair. R. KAGY A casual visitor at the University. Morpheus is agreat friend of his and he spends most of his time with his friend. JACK EVANS Believes in the maxim that silence is golden, and never breaks it. W. C. KING You can best tell what he is by telling what he is not. VICTORIA VOGEL b "Can't say." MORRIS GUYNES Has made specialties of everything but his studies: spends much of his time in the office of the commandant. Got into the Library once by mistake. VV. L. GOODWIN ' Lynn is best distinguished by his rosy cheeks, and that fascinating grin that refuses to wear off. Owns a seat on the band wagon. ' I R. A. LEA This quiet, bashful boy steers clear of the Main Building, some say because he is afraid some co-ed will speak to him. ' RALPH MQCARTY. I ., 1. "Carthy" is fond of complicated mathematical equations. Such as 1: - , find 11. X .va OTTO V. MARTIN The man who made Ozark famous. He originated there in a recent panic. When he grew up he entered Hendrix, came to the Universi of long hair and long shoe string watch fobs. xx ty 'O-8. A Chemistry shark. Very fond B. B. MORRIS Spends the mornings glancing at girls in the library and discussing ladies' fashions with John Bryan. The afternoons he devotes to pressing his trousers. FRED OSWALD . Any Freshman Medic could analyze his grey matter providedhe had a powerful micro- scope w1th which to locate it. A. MCCLAIN A "Fuzzy" would ra a fashionable resort ther run a molecule to its lair than eat the white meat of a turkey in i SIXTY-FOUR N THECARDINAL I NI g NETEEN TEN SGLON WILDER his "Some men were born for great things, Some men were born for small: But 'tis not recorded why some men were born at all." ROSEBUD VAUGHAN ost Gentlest in mein and mind- Of gentle womanklind. HALLIE SNELLING "A good woman without pretense." "Describe her who can." She is an interesting girl. The date of her birth she cannot remember, as she was so young at the time she neglected to put it in her note book. x T. C. VVILSON I "Ty Cobb" is almost as noted as his namesake. S' The greatest known trainer of Latin and German ponies in the world. Likes to pose behind the rail in the library, but can't keep his eyes away from the girls' section. I MARY I. SIMS "Of all the girls that are so sweet, ce V There is none like pretty Mary." , LOUISE WEBB Y She left Ouachita and came to the University hoping to find a place where rules were not so rigid. to H. B. NICHOLS - The characteristic of Bard is his firm resolution never to miss cutting at least one class a day and at least one day a week. Goes on all football trips solely to root for the t ? . ld eam C J H. C. SHEFFIELD - Will take a course either in anti-fat or matrimony after graduation. If you see him standing twice in the same place you may know he is trying to make a shadow. MARY SHANNON We are told that she was disappointed in a. love affair at the tender age of sixteen, but that she is recovered is evident from the diamond that she wears. It is on her middle e Hnger-because he was not sure about the size. I d VV. T. WILLIAMS A lady killer, but often Wastes his fragrance on the night air. fl GUY E. SMITH Smith is a beauty in disguise, good disguise. "Few men are above suspicion, a good ma-my below it." ' SAM ROREX . Side pal of "Doug," Very proud of his wavy locks and his pearly teeth. Will teach. Can also wipe dishes. Member of the "Too Busy For Such Things" Literary S0Ci6tY. CHARLES TOMPKINS The spitz ball wonder. Chas. has, after many trials, Succeeded in mastering the difficul- i ties of the dance, which was the only hindrance to his becoming a social lion. SIXTY-FIVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN SIXTY-SIX The Students' Songs THE CLASSICAL STUDENT I'm a student of ancient Greek, And Latin I fluently speak. I will teach in a college, Disseminate knowledge, And fame and emoluments seek. THE LANV STUDEN1' I'm a student of Economix' 3 I knock I-Iuffcut and Bullock ker-flomix I will soon study law, And wiggle my jaw, And hang out my single-by gollix. THE AGRICULTURAL STUDENT I'm a student of horse and plow, The hog, and the spotted cow, Your knowledge iforlorn, I laugh it to scorn, I despise your eternal bowfwow. THE ENGINEERING- STUDENT I'm a student of Mathematics, "Pappy Droke" and big quadurati 'My mind's quite prolific, In things scientific, And I ardently love Mechanics. CS nm 'm n A, laww' 'Ef f f ff 9 . Wi z x x, 'fi ff V ' ,ff .W 4 W I . ' Mag., 4 , j 1 ,. f u, -A 1" if Xxx ' J 'W SUPHUNURE ' x ,bl -S+ - ..-- i - SIXTY-SEVEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEIX Sophomores Ojficers W. C. DAVIS - JENNIE BLACKSHIRE EUNICE SCHOOLFIELD BESS WOLF - - R. M. HUTCHINS HARRY KING - O. M. CORBELL EDNA WRIGHT - - N. O. TAFF CECIL SHANE - - L. S. MCLEOD Members ADAMS, RALPH 'tOne who loses all the time which he might employ to - President Vice President - Sec1'etaw1'y - T1'easm'e1' - H istoffian Oraioff - - Poet - Prophetefs Cardifgal Rep1'ese1ztative Athletic Ma1'zager Reporter to Weekly better purpose." ARMITAGE, J. G. "He who has provoked the shaft of wit can not complain that he sm-arts fi om It AMIBROSE, W. H. K' "Reckless youth makes rueful age." ATKINSON, MISS E. "Men have sight, women insight." AUSTIN, R. M. BAKER SIXTY-EIGHT "My life is one demd horrid grind." H BAKER, R. K. "There is a woman at the beginning of all great things." ,L. S. "Zeal without knowledge is like expedition to ajman in the dark." BARTON, H. W. - . "I take it to be a. principal rule of life, not to be too much addicted to one thing THECARDINAL NINETEEN TEN SOPHOMORE CLASS SIXTY-NINE 1 1 1 1 1,1 11 1 1 1 1 11 .1 .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 5 1 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN BAILEY, PAUL "VVe wish for more in life rather than more of it." BLACKSHIRE, IENNIE "A light heart lives long." BLACKFORD, MARY "Modesty is the citadel of beauty and virtue." BLAKEMORE, W. A. "There is nothing half so sweet in life as love's young dream." BLAKELY, L. R. "Judgment is forced upon us by experience." BLOOM, S. M. "In idleness there is perpetual despair." BRAGG, P. N. ' 'tKindness in women, not their beauteous looks, shall win my love.', BREWER, W. H. 1 "A face that can not smile is never good." BRODIE, PHILIP "Self inspection-the best cure for self esteem. CAMPBELL, G. W. "To Know how to disemble is the knowledge of things." CANNON, MARGARET "They always talk who never think." CARTER, O. "Every man, however little, makes a iigure in his own eyes." CAUDLE,R.D. w "Few minds wear out, more rust out." CHEEK, BEN "Genius is nothing but continued attention." COCHRAN, PEARL "To be proud of learning is the greatest ignorance." COLLINS, I-IOMER "No man is so great as mankind. COFFEY, MISS M. R. "Sweet, silent rhetoric of persuading eyes." COLLINS, ALICE "Self trust is the essence of heroism." COMPTON, HELEN "The proud are ever most provoked by pride." SEVENTY THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN COGPER, J. W. "HQ Only is exempt from failure, who makes no efforts." CORBELL, O. M. "Above all things reverence yourself." COXVARD, LILLIE BELL "Man is not made to question, but adore." CREEKMORE, S. -W. I "Nothing can seem foul to those that win." CYPERT, A. B. "Let the end try the man." DAVIS, MABEL . "Speech is great, but silence is greater." DAVIS, RACHEL "Like virgin parchment, capable of any inscription." DAVIS, W. C. "They can conquer who believe they can." DAVIS, V. ' f'I study myself more than any other subject." DICKINSON, I. A. "Justice is to give every man his own." DODSON, VV. C. "Men Kind it more easy to flatter than to praise." DOI-IERTY, J. E. "The abbreviation of a man." DORTCH, G. L. "To be Weak is miserable, doing or suffering." DOWELL, A. S. "He wants wit who Wants resolved will." EAGLE, HUGH "They always talk who never think, and who have the least to say." EAGLE, I. D. "The study of mathematics is like climbing' a steep and craggy mountain." ELLIS, R. S. "Delightful task to teach the young idea how to shoot." EARNEST, T. H. 'tThe better of valor is discretion." SEVENTY-ONE TI-IECARDINAL NINETEEN TEN EAKIN, MARY "The worst deluded is the self deluded." FILES, F. W. "The end of doubt is the beginning of repose." FOGG, I. P. "Hanging, and wiving go by destiny." GATES, D. A. "Every one complains of his memory, nobody of his judgment." GILLESPIE, VIVIAN "Her voice is ever soft, gentle, and low,-an excellent thing in woman." GLADSON, HAZEL "The wants of woman are an unknown quantity." GRAHAM, LEA. "Brevity is the soul of wit." GREG, ANNE "How goodness heightens beauty!" GOODRUM, C. "MGH give HWHY nothing so liberally as their advice." GREEN, E. G. "Ambition is but the evil shadown of aspiration." I GREEN, T. A. "Every one of his ,opinions appears to him to be written in sunbeamsf' HALL, MISS S. E. - "I know a lady that loves talkingfk, HAMILTON, A. C. "The highest manhood resides in position, not in mere intellect." x HARLAN, E. T. "As our inclinations, so our opinions." HARRELL, V. C. . "It is the wise head that makes the still tongue." HARRIS, EUTHA "It is often constancy to change the mind." HARRISON, I. T. "Who to himself is law, no law doth need". HAYES, ELIZABETH "Tenderness is the repose of love." SEVENTY-TWO in ir if A N., U Y 77,17 . THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN HILT, EMMA "Men are led by triflesf' HIRST, C. M. "Nothing is so creclulous as vanity." HODGINS, W. B. ' "Wie rarely like the virtues we have not." HOGUE, EFFA "Union does everything when it is perfect." HOLLOXVAY, C. V. "He could sit in the shadow of a broomstickf' HOLT, I. P. "Pride is seldom delicate." HUTCHINS, R. M. ' "Men seldom die of hard work." HUNTER, L. H. "A heart of gold is better than a cheek of brass." IACOBSON HARRY, "Idleness is emptiness." OINER . W. ! "The greatest pleasure of life is love." JONES, CURTIS "A man's own manner and character is what most becomes him.." JQNES, LEAH "At eighteen it is mighty hard to tell a peach from a. parrot." JOHNSON, C. A. "VVho has deceived thee so often as thyself.'.' JOHNSTON, W. D. 'Even dress is apt to influence a man's opinion of himself." KANTZ, Nell "Modesty is the color of virtue." KILGORE, PEARL "Virtue is its own reward." KILPATRICK, LUCY ' "What sweet delight a quiet life affords." KTNG, ARTHUR HMS, salad days. yvhen I was green in judgment." SEVENTY-THREE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN KING, HARRY "Talking and eloquence are two distinct things." KING, D. L. "Sarcasm poisons reprooff' KITTRELL, E. M. "Few love to hear the sins they love to act." KNIGI-ITON, NINA "None preaches better than the ant, and she says nothing." KNOX, R. C. - "Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look." LAUGI-IINGI-IOUSE, W. . "To find fault is easyg to do better may be diiiicultf' LAUGI-IINGHOUSE. FENNER "Our deeds follow us." LENKER, L. E. "Absence of occupation is not rest." LEE, S. H. 'T "Ability and necessity dwell near each other." LINCQLN, S. E. 3 "Why walk when you can ride." LIPE, ADA "There is nothing insignificant." LOOMIS, L. E. "Never reason from what you do-not know." LUNSFORD, J. B. "If it is the truth, what does it matter who says it." MALONEY, ORLEAN "They love least that let men know their love." MANN, J. H. "Id1eness is the burial of a living man." MARTIN, A. "Cunning is the ape of wisdom." MCCARTNEY, RUTH . "Patience is bitter, but its fruit is sweet." MCCLANAHAN, LULU "It is much easier to plan than to perform." SEVENTY FOUR V.- THE CARDINAL H Ln NINETEEN TEN MCCOY, BESSIE "Duty and to-day are ours." MCCOY, JESSIE "That is good which doeth good." 3 MCCLAIN, A. w , "Looks are more expressive than words." MCDANIEL, L. t'Agriculture for an 'honorable and high-minded man." ' MCGILL, S. D. . "I would marry if I could support a wife." 5 MCG1LL, ERWIN ' "Not so badvas he looks." E 5 E MCILROY, W. H. , "Our delight is in study." MCKINNEYN "I-Iie loves to hear himself talk." MCLEOD, L. S. ' L il "It is a beautiful necessity of our nature to love something." E MILES, W. C. I "Study is a weariness of the flesh." A MOODY, W. T. . ' "If you tlon't toot your own horn who Will?" MOORE, S. VV. "Who got the strawberries ?" " MOORE, J. G. 1 ' "Consider the liliesg they toil not, neither do they spin." ji - MORRIS, B. B. W "All grand thoughts come from the heart." l i MORETON, IENNIE v "Love is an egotism of two." MULLINS, LENNIE "The best part of duty is that which no picture can express." OLD, LOUISE f "Duty by habit is to pleasure turned." SEVENTY-FIVE THE CARDINAL ORTO N, MYRTLE "I would be true, for there are those who trust me." OUTLAW, MAUDE "Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul." GVERHOLT, I. E. "Falling drops at last will wear the stone." PARKER, R. H. "Hair of red and heart of gold." PAUL, C. W. "Take the World as it is, not as it ought to be." PAYNE, R. H. "Take all the swift advantage of the hours., PENIX VV. R. 9 - "Where boasting begins, dignity ends." PETTIT, H. C. "Ambition is not a vice of little people." PETTIGREW, LUCILE "Thought is deeper than speech." PETTIGREW, RUTH "If there is anything better than to be loved, it PULLIAM, H. M. "How empty is learning!" PULLIAM, LUCY -. "Much Wisdom often goes with fevyest words." PYE, RUTH X "Hope is loVe's happiness, but not its life." PURCELL, VV. R. "What a spendthrift he is with his tongue." PROTHRO, E. W. U "A man deals with an agent at his own risk." REED, N. D. "Second thoughts, they say, are best." RENICK, MISS E. L. "Better late than never? REDDING, LAURA "Thou hast not lost thyself to save thyself." SEVENTY-SIX is to love r I4 I I I I II II II It II I I T1-113 CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ROBINSON, A. ' "Mina is the partial side of mind." I I I ROGERS, L. H. I "The wavering mind is but a base possession." RYE,V.X. I "Keep cool and you command everybody" II SALTHOUSE, Miss L. t F "Ye are the salt of the earth." S I I SANDERLIN, D. E. I . , ' "Beard was never the true standard of brains." I I . -, I. I III I SCHOCDLFIELD, EUNICE I "It is in learning music that many youthful hearts learn to love." I I I III I SEDWICK, R. C. I I l"Men may come and men may go, but I go on forever." II II ' SHANE, J. C. II "The loud laugh that speaks the vacant mind." III II I SLY, A. G. II "Be temperate in all things, even in temperancef' III SMITH, LUCILE II "Real happiness lies in useful work." I SOUTHWGRTH, QUENLIN "Virtue alone is true nobility." I I, I sPARGo,s.D. I "Who so iindeth a Wife xindeth a good thing." I., ' I, SPEAKS, 5. L. I II "His best opinion is of himself." III I I I III II' I I I SPENCER, T. II . "I'll find a way or make one." I I .. I I. I SPENCER, E. E. ,Il "One thing at a time." SPIKES, W. F. . I 'His favorite pastime is sporting? STALLINGS, R. "Where ignorance is bliss 'tis folly to be Wise." STOVER, D. A. I "The rolling stone gathers no moss." SEVENTY-SEVEN I I. I. I I I 1 i 1 i1 I ig? 1! 1 ' J1 1 111 Ii 1 11 1 511 -11 I .1 3 T114 11151 ll 351 111 11 ' 1.1! J' 1 in 1 1 1 ,1I1 1 ,tu 111 M11 1U 1151 11,1 111 1 '31 111 .1.' 111 111 11-- 1,1 111' .11 ':i1 VII fail Ezi 11' il Wil 113 1.1 if 1-if .111 1,111 1 11 11 1 ll 'I11 1, 1' 1. 1:1 ll ' K I.. X . 1l1 11 li il 1' 1 1! X1 111 ll 11 1, 11 H 1 'l li 1' 15 ll ' .1 .1 li W 31 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN STOUT, S. R. W "He is his own light." STUCKEY, MARGARET "Happiness is not the end of life." TAFE, N. O. "His name is too sacred to be exposed to the public." THOMAS, FANNIE "Latin is her chief delight." TAYLOR, G. E. 'iBig, but not dangerous." TILLEY, R. F. "Ease makes 'P's'." TILLEY, IRENE "She hath a. daily beauty in her life." TOWNSEND, I. M. "Man is a social animal." TRIMBLE, NELL "Love is indestructiblef' TYSON, J. A. "There is no necessity for. pushing' when you have a pull." I UMHOLTZ, I. A. "Man's best friends are his ten fingers. VALEGA, C. H. "Knowledge is the consequencek'of time." .xl VICKERS, R. H. ' 1 "As the world leads we follow." WADE, ALICE "And yet a spirit still, and bright." WARD, SIBLEY "Wha1t's done can not be undone." WATSON, C. C. "No really great man ever saw himself so.' 'WAUGI-I, CHARLES "Blesses his stars and thinks it luxury." VVHEELER, S. B. "How near to good is what is fain' SEVENTY-EIGHT THE CARDINAL NINETEEN WHITE PEARL "Fair words never hurt the tongue," WHITEHOUSE, W. C. "I am slow of study." WHITTY, ANNA A 'fIs she not passing fair?" WHYBARK, NADA "Your heart's desires be with you. WILDER, S. F. "The world know WILLEY, G. W. 'L s nothing of its "A still, small voice." WILLIAMS, M. Ii "A man after his WILSON, J. H. "Great men are n WO LF, B ESS "Golden opinions VVOODS, MISS C. "Why should life VVOOD, OLIVE "Imitation is the WOODS, R. G. own heart." ot always wise." from all sorts of all labor be?" 11 greatest men." people." sincerest flattery. " "Empty vessels have the loudest sounds." WOODS, I. S. "But all in good time." VVRIGHT, EDNA "Queen rose of the rosebud garden of girls," says the poet. YOUNG, W. F. C. "The grinders cease because they are few." SEVENTY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN History 0 Sophomore Class The class of '12 is thoroughly imbued with the winning spirit. It has never been defeated in competitive meets either on gridiron, platform, or stage. ' Last year, the class football game was a walk-over in their favor, with a final score of 12 to O. Closely following this victory, the class of '12, repre- sented by King and Williams, won the debate over the class of '11 with a unanimous decision. I. D. Henry added to their laurels by Winning the Wingo medal over all the classes. I. D. Bradley, the star of the Dramatic Club, is one of whom the '12 class is proud. This year they have Won theirf gridiron conl test, and have the brightest hopes of winning the class debate. ' The class of '12 is Well represented in each of the following university organizations: Football, and Baseball Squad, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Weekly Staff, and incidentally' represented on the honor rolls of their respect- ive professors. K N EIGHTY '-. A V- M WWA' M " 7 'VSN- fr 1 V- QI fr X Q- Z-X 1 I fy, I X X2 X V 'I I 1 fzffff f f AW J If N Jf' Jw! 7 -.xxx M IW sqmbrx I 7 glllyfxt , -U , . P4 kj f 4' ' rx ff .1vl.L', ' . XA T- ' V 1 f J mf, f fw I' jf? "f:.. 1 ' ' A ' . '.,'-?""'f' f ' . gmkx lj 1 la J I . 1 I ' V I 'l"'Q 1 fy, N A I L1 l'pI, , - : ' K . . ' iV1z 9 ' ,, X X ' jp '1 ' 1+ f f if " 7 ,,r-- Z Q ' .Z ML? 5 f ' f , V 4 1 f V 1 1 mf, 'I' f 'r . ,.-aff!! ,. ,, , 9 1 . 01,5 ' f'n.y, ' ,141 ,.,',p,,9!"Y -IW EIGHTY-ONE THECARDINAL -A NINETEEN TER Freshman Poem "Oh! you Seniors, in your exalted form: You above all others do we adorn. I am a Freshman, young and weef, Begging for a story, he climbed upon his knee. "Tell me the trials and troubles you have undergone, In reaching your exalted position where each stands alone, Were you at one time young and naughty as we? And do you think a Senior's gown would become me? just look at this army of Freshmen, three .hundred strong: Should they all gather it would make a mighty throng. Is that long road between our training clear? Can you look back down that road and see your Freshman year? Look at this small band of Seniors, why do so many hide ?" Not so little Fres'hman, they tangled among P's and fell by the wayside' "Well, Mr. Senior, you are great, aren't You have something more valuable than Oh, if Mr. Senior could only transmit to you? You remained true, gold that is new. me a route or road, I could see my way clear with the burdensome load. Could you tell me some way to miss rocky road and thistle? Do not some ride along on Latin ponies and whistle P" "I can only say, little Freshman, hard work is the road between you And if you will continue 'to labor you will get here happily If you ride in on your pony you will not know the way: You should be very careful and a good foundation sure toi lay." and "Well, Mr. Senior, the Juniors are our best friends: But when we are talking the Sophomorezs butt in. Now listen, good Senior, and our resolution I will read: Whereas, It is evident that the Freshman Class of 1910 I-Iave all the qualities of great women and .great men: And lflflzewas, It is evident that said class is determined to All others in literary work and athletics as wellf' excel Therefore, Be it Resolved, by the Freshman Class of 1910: That here and now we will tenaciously begin, And pledge our word and honor to do our work thoroughly And work until we can see each problem clearly. Be it further resolved: That we boost college and class And travel on to Seniortown leaving our ponies on the grass." J EIGHTY-TVVO 1116 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN V FRESH MAN CLASS EIGHTY-THREE THE C ARDINAL NINETEEN TEN R. S. HUDSON J. L. HARRIS - MILDRED VEAZEY - DEANE BLACKSHIRE FLCNNIE WARRICK ED. W. GORDON - GORDON MCAULEY RALPH HORTON O. M. ALEVVINE G. W. TATUM Freshmen Ojfcers - President Vice President - Secretary - Treasurer - Historian - Orator - - - - Poet - Cardinal Represe1zfaf1've Members Abeles, I. T. Achenbach, C. H. Adams, Helen Agee, P. W. Alewine, O. M. Allen, G. C. Allen, Annie Atkinson, Elza Atkinson, W. H. Barry, W. T. Beal, R. K. Bilyew, R. A. Black, I. H. Blacklock, E. E. Blackshire, Deane Blackshire, Lochie Bledsoe, Alva Bowen, Miss M. Bozarth, Gladys Bransford, W. H. Brennan, Mildred Brereton, Blanche Bryant, W. P. Buckley, S. S. Burkhalter, L. R. Burrow, Emma Gene Butler, V. Cantrell, W. T. Carnes, G. C. EIGHTY-FOUR Carter, G. B. Carter, Witt Carothers, S. W. Carrol, J. C. Casey, W. B. Catts, Mary Chambers, T. H. Cheever, E. H. Cherry, I. L. Clark, R. T. ' Cotrell, T. N. Council, B. P. Cunningham, O. H. Curl, I. L. Darr, C. G. Davis, C. M. Davis, Brickel Davis, R. L. Davidson, E. N. Decker, Kivikivia Derden, I. H. Deroulhac, I. B. Dickson, D. B. Dillard, Minnie Dinwiddie, I. A. Dodson, Katy Drover, W. H. Duncan, W. W. Duncan, Miss I. F00f Ball .Manager Assisfmzt Manager Dyer, C. L. Eason, A. A. Ellington, Orin Ellis, G. Eoff, W. C. Estes, G. D. Evans, W. V. Faulkner, T. H. Flannigan, Miss 'M Freeman, I. W. Freeman, W. O. Gardener, A. Garrison, P. E. George, G. C. Gerig, Gordon, Ed. VV. Goss, A. L. Govan, C. F. Graham, E. S. Greathouse, B. F. Gregg, Mildred Gregg, Star Hamburg, E. S. Hamilton, S. Harkness, Jessie Harrell, I. E. Harris, I. L. Harris, Fannie Harris, Miss M. THE CARDINAL NINETEEL Hay, EHS6 McFarlane, Marguerite Spikes, Alma Herring, W. C. McHenry, W. H. Steece, H. Highhll, Roy McRae, Evyln Still, F. Hilton, L. L. Nall, Hazel Stockburger, R. H0332 D- L- Stricklin, G. Holtzclaw, H. F. Horton, Ralph Hudson, R. S. Hudson, I. H. Huisane, Mohammed. Hulse, L. R. Hurst, J. D. Izard, Leather jackson, T. A. jackson, T. L. , Jones, G. W. Johnson, M. Johnson, Floy Kidd, C. L. Kirby, A. C. Kirk, Lula I Knott, J. C. Langston, Zora Lilly, Clara Loomis, Miss V. Magness, E. V. Marsh, I. E. May R. M. Medley, W. C. Merriwether, L. H. Miller, I. V. Minor, C. Ll Moon, C. I. Morrison, A. B. Mosely, B. Murphy, Ieflie McKain, J. E. McAuley, G. B. McCartey, R. O. McClellan, C. McCloud, I. D. McCulloch, Ben McDearmon, Nora Nichols, Bard Nichols, H. A. Northum, T. M. Nyhagen, H. A. O'Neil, H. O'Neil, Fred Overton, W. R. Parker, A. L. Parks, Eliza , Parsons, L. CQ U Pemberton, R. Pittman, May Pope, VV. Porter, H. O. Pratt, joy Price, Evadna Pugh, J. D. Pyatt, W. Ray, C. H. Reaves, I. R. Rhyme, O. Richmond, H. Roark, G. W. Robertson, Agnes Rogers, I. T. Roper, Comelia Ross, E. M. Sanderford, Miss R. Sankey, Ruth. Sellars, Nina Sellars, A. Y. Shackleforcl, C. N. Sykes,, F. L. Simpson, L. D. Sisco, C. M. Skinner, B. J. Scott, Maggie May Smith, Ida Smith, Gladys Sutton, G. W. Sykes, I. L. Takata, N. I. Tatum, G. W. Taylor, F. Terry, Ruth Thomas, R. Thompson, O. E. Tillman, J. R. Trent, Ruth Vann, I. C. Veazey, Mildred Vineyard, H. B. Walker, O. F. Wallace, Grace Walls, L. R. Warrick, Flonnie Watson, Gertrude Watson, O. Watts, P. Weigart, G. C. Wheelis, R. B. White, V. D. Whiting, H. O. Wiggins, P. R. Williams, W. R. Williams, G. E. Williams, B. L. Williams, D. C. Wilson, R. M. Winfrey, H. L. Wofford, C. A. Wood, R. E. Woods, Brice Woods, H. E. VVoody, W. W. VViley, C. O. Yates, Mary THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN X O Freshman Class Iistory .I andfi CWitl1 due apologies to Caesar.j b Clt is usually stated that Class History repeats itself, but this statement is not sup- ported by the fact of the Freshman Class of 1909-l910.j All the University is divided into four parts: One of which is the Seniors, another the Juniors, yet another the Sophomores, and the fourth and largest is the Freshmen. All of these differ among themselves in intelligence, dress, and table manners. Of all these classes the Seniors are by far the smallest in number, but they excel all others in learning, and cunning social manners. On .going to war with the Juniors, they always seek the Sophomores as allies. The Juniors, being a very- courageous people, at' tacked the Seniors on the gridiron unawares, and before nightfall defeated them by a score of eight to five Now, the territory lying between the Freshmen and Junior tribes is inhabited by the Sophomores. These are a very strong ally of the Seniors, as mentoned above, and they hold the Freshmen most warlikeg but they are much their inferior in regard to intelli- gence. The most peculiar custom of the Sophomores is that they hold their meetings with Fogg, and this makes them the Green-est of all the classe.s. They, being very strong in men, continue to carry on physical and mental combat with the Freshmen. The Freshmen -are the hercest and most dreaded of all races for they have been farthest removed from culture an.d humanity, but they never indulge in any of those ways that tend to weaken the minds of men. Having collected a small force, the Sophomores betook themselves to a Freshman Council, of which they had been informed by Shane The Council, being stormed without warning of the foe's approach, was greatly alarmed, and by strategy the enemy' succeeded in capturing a "derby.'l This being ma-de known throughout the Freshmen camps, a great warlike spirit suddenly arose, and Freshmen came ipouring into Buchanan Hall from Gray and Hill Halls. The Sophomores, hearing of this great commotion, betook themselves in fright to the third floor and attic of Buchanan Hall. According to custom, the Fresh- men thought it best to -decide upon some plan of battle. Having been informed by legates from that territory to which the Sophomores had fied that their forcrs consisted principally of Cooks, Bakers, Braggs, and Cowards, it was thought to be disgraceful for an army of so great courage to wage war against them, and by the advice of the Council, the energetic and studious Freshmen returned to their Study. After having recovered from this fright, the Sophomores again became adventurous. and this time they met their ancient enemy on the athletic held. Here they fought bravely. recovering the disgrace of the former engagement, and proved t'hemselves the equal of the Freslnnen in physical strength. Having taken new hopes from those contiicts, they have dared to send forth their most powerful orators foraging for scalps: but it is to be hoped that before the close of the year the Freshmen Ambassadors will have established a cen- tral bank for them. t EIGHTY-SIX v DOROHL CLH55 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN E Seniors Alcorn, M. O. Baker, R. K. Blackshire, Lochie Blackshire, Lena Blackshire, Jennie Blacklock, I. W. Bledsoe, I. L. Bradford, C. G. Coffey, Ruby . Cotham, Ruby Cochran, Pearl Couch, Nelle Croxdale, Ressie Curl, May ' Dyer, Reba Eakin, Mary Ellis, R. E. Gillespie, Vivian Greig, Annie Hall, Sarah Hon, Lucy Kantz, Nell Kantz, Willie Kilpatrick, Lucy Knox, Virginia Knighton, Nina Langford, Gladys Lipe, Ada McCain, Dolph McClannahan, Lulu Moore, I. G. Morehead, Lelia Morgan, Elma Old, Louise Outlaw, Maude Prall, Beatrice Pulliam, Lucy Read, Ollie Renick, Ethel Shannon, Mary Shinn, E. H. Sutton, Buelah Taff, N. O. Todhunter, Lulu Tyson, I. A. Tidball, Susan Watkiiis, Maude Vlfhitty, Alma Vllright, Edna VVood Corrina EIGHTY-SEVEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The University Norma! School The University Normal School is one of the -schoolscot the University. in Wl11Cl'1.'El1OS6 who expect to make teaching their profession receiveitheir professional training. It is not generally known that in the early history of the .Un1vers1ty, the Normal School,. together with the agricultural studies, constituted the principal courses of the University. For some reason or other both of these departments were for many years crowded out almost entirely, and only of late years have they regained a footing on a par with the other courses in the University. The first catalogue ever issued bore these words on its cover: "THE ARKANSAS INDUSTRIAL INSTITUTE AND NORMAL SCHOOL." The Normal cour.se covers three years, the tirst of which may be done in the accredited high schools over the state. Hence, one w'ho enters' the Freshman class may complete the course for the Normal diploma in two years. The amount of work is the equivalent. of the completion of the Sophomore year. All the work done in the Normal is also credited on the B. A. course. Hence, one may, after completing the Normal course, receive the B. A. degree in two years of further .study. Under our elective system, many of the students in the B. A. course now elect Ped- agogy -as t'heir major and thus receive the Normal Diploma at the same time they receive the B. A. degree. This is a most excellent plan, as it enables those who expect to enter high school and college work the opportunity of not only becoming better prepared for their -duties from the literary standpoint, but at the same time get a professional preparation for the busine.ss of teaching. It is to be .hoped that the time will not be long when the Nor- mal may be sufficiently equipped that it may with due propriety assume the more dignified name of School of Education. One of the attractive features of the normal course consists in the fact that the Nor- mal Diploma 'gives the holder thereof the privileges of the Life License to teach in any of the public schools of this state without further examination. The Normal Sc'hool of the University has had a remarkable growth in the last ifew years. Seven years ago there were only six students in this department, and now there are over two hundred matriculates. The number graduating from the Normal 'has gradually increased during this period from six to hfty-two, the number applying for graduation this year. The present Junior Normal Class numbers seventy-eight The Normal offers two courses of study for the diploma: The Latin Course and the Science Course. The same amount of professional work and the same number of hours of literary work is required in each of these courses, the difference being that in the first named. Latin and Mathematics are emphasized, and in the second, the Natural Sciences. Out of a total of thirty-one hours for the Junior anid.Senior years, eleven hours are de- voted to professional work. and the remainder to cultural subjects. All the professional courses are given by Dr. Johnson and his assistant, Miss Blandg the culture courses are given by the professors in the various departments of the University. -The University of Arkansas is ahead of many of the other State Universities in having a very .efficient practice-school where the Senior Normals have 'the chance of put- ting into practice the principles ofeducation Each .student is require-d to teach one class daily and observe others teach also. This work is .done under the strict supervision of the critic teachers, Misses Bland and Carnes, assisted by two Fellows, Mr. A. B. Mustain and Miss Louise Cheever. Hitherto, the practice department has only included the grade work, but owing to the large number of students preparing for high school work, it is Con- teinplated next year to add high school courses so that a student will have the oppor- tunity of getting practice work in any an-d all subjects which he may be called upon to teach in the grades or high school. Arkansas has -at last waked up to the importance of training her teachers. WVith the State Normal and the University Normal, it is to be hoped that in a few years Arkansas will have a much better class of teacher.s. There is no excuse now for a young man or woman entering the profession of teaching without firstmaking due preparation. The .state demands it, the children are entitled to it, and the opportunity is here to realf7e it. EIGHTY-EIGHT THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN FI EARTS l DEPARTME T E EIGHTY-NINE ZITI-IE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The Facult JOHN NEVVTON TILLMAN, LL. D., President HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY, Director, Piano, Organ, T:':e01'y. Graduate in Piano, Organ, Theory, Knox Conservatory of Music, Galesburg, Ill., 1904. Pupil of Mary WVood Chase, Chicago, 1904-05. Columbia Concert'Co., 1902-05. Private teaching, Galesburg and Canton, Ill., 1900-05. Ouachita College, 1905-08. University of Arkansas, 1908. ,Elected colleague of the American Guild of Organists, 1909. Honorary Vice President of the State Muswal ASSOCIHUOH. 1903- MA-RY CUMMINGS BATEMAN, Voice. Pupil of the following teachers: Lulu Crouch, Boston, Francis 'Fisher Powers, New York, CPupil of Shakespere, London and Lamperti, FlorenceJg Shirely Gondell. Chicago, CPup1l 0f.G3FClHD. Taught in Hamilton College, Lexington, Ky., three years: in Campbell-Hagerman College, Lexington, Ky., three yearsg University of Arkansas, 1900. Appeared in Chautauqua Courses, 1906-09. . KATIE DEE COOK, Violin. Graduate of Potter College, Bowling Green, Ky. Pupil of Joseph Ohllheiser, Chicago Musical .Col- lege. Taught in Potter College, 1904-06. Private teaching, 1906-OT. Ouachita College, 1907-08. Univer- sity of Arkansas, 1908. Soloist with University of Arkansas Glee Club, 1908-09. SUE BELL wooo, Primo. ' Graduate Ouachita Conservatory, 1897. Pupil of Emil Liebling, Chicago, and Mrs. O. L. Fox, CVoiceD, 1899-01. Pupil of Miss Bessie B. C-lay, .New York College of Music, N. Y., 1902-04. Teacher of Piano in Ouachita College, 1904-1909. University of Arkansas, 1909. THEODORE MCMILLAN BLAKE, Piano and Hist01'y of Music. Graduate in A. B. and music courses, Ouachita College, 1903. Pupil of Miss Bessie D. Clay. New York College of Music, N. Y., 1903-04. Teacher Ashdown High School, 1905-06. Private teaching, 1906-08. Pupil of Mary Wood Chase, Chicago, 1907-08. University of Arkansas, 1908. JANE WOOD, Superiizteizdeizt of Pffrzcfice. , Graduate of Ouachita Conservatory of Piano and Voice, 1906. Pup? Of C. B. Hawley, 1907-08.1 Teacher in Simmons College, Abilene, Tex., 1908-09. University of Ar' nsas, 1909. WILLIE VANDEVENTER-CROCKETT, Elocufion. Pupil of Mary Leverett-Taft, Jessie D. Cravens, Jessie Patten and N'Vill C. Milder, Chicago, Annie M. Chambers, Chicagog Frank Townsend Southwick and Genevieve Stevins-Astley, New York School of Expression. Private teacher, 1893-96. Teacher in the Bolinger Conservatory of Music at Fort Smith, 1900-03. Reader appearing in Lyceum courses and at Chautauquas, 1902-09. University of Arkansas, 1905. MARTHA HUDSON WHITE, PM-fqaz Cuzfw. -Pupil of S. H.. Clark, Chicagog Bertha Kunz-Baker, and Emily M. Bishop, New York. Special work in Physical Training, University of Chicago, summers of 1908 and 1909. ELIZABETH GALBRAITH, Art. X I Graduate of West Tennessee Christian College. Student of Calvert Bros., Universitv of Nash- villeg Price's School. New York. Art League. Chicago Art Institute. Director of Art in' XY. T. C. College. Hardin College, Saule College. Mary Conner College. Supervisor in New York Citv Schools. University of Arkansas, 1906. ' EVELYN METZGER, z'l5SZ'SZiUlZf l-ll Art Dc'pa1'!111e11f. The fundamental idea of the management has been to make the Conservatorv of Music and Art complete and t'horough in every respect, and to advance the pupils rapidlv yet carefully. In' other words the .standard of efhczency must be so high that a certilicate of :study and ability granted here will possess a value recognized far and wide, and that the pupil will choose to study here in preference to going to the great cities. It has .placed 'true artistic merit above other considerations. The courses are planned 011 broad 111165. Wlth 2 VICW to fitting its pupils for careers as' artistic concert performers and teachers. NINETY THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN SUE BELLE VVOOD MARY CUMMINGS BATEMAN KATIE DEE COOKE 1 MARTHA HUDSON VVI-IITE HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY ELIZABETH GALBRAITH -L YVILLIE VA NDEVENTER CROCKETT THEODORE MACMILLAN BLAKE JANE 'WOOD NINETY-ONE THE CARDINAL WIYINETEEN TEN RECEIVING DIPLOMAS IN PIANO, MUSICAL HISTORY AND THEORY Genevieve Mock, Louise VVilliams Eleanor Mastin, Mabel Bell, Mabel Scurlock, Eunice, Schcollield Lucy Kilpatrick Sopliia Pape. DIIPLOMA IN PIP.: ORGAN Louise X'Villianis CERTIFICATES IN PIANO Margaret Stiickey, Charlotte Kilpatrick, Verna Conner, Beulah Herring, Ara Hayden, Nell Trimble. CERTIFICATE IN VIOLIN Roberta Kilpatrick Julia MCAd211HS CERTIFICATE IN VOICE Roberta Kilpatrick Susie Moore CERTIFICATE IN PIPE ORGAN Beulah Herring I'3sT GRADUATE CERTIFICATE IN PIANO Mary Droke f From Musical Amezfica, May 22, 1910, New York: Apropos of the statement made by Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield-Zeisler, our eminent American Pianiste, in a recent interview, to the effect that more musi- cal atmosphere might be found in the United States than in Europe, Mr. Einck, in the Evening' Post, quotes the case of a highly esteemed correspondent who says that this opinion of Mrs. Bloomfield-Zeisler may hold good for music centers like New York and Boston, but that as soon as one strays into smaller communi- ties the matter assumes an entirely different aspect. This is particularly true of the university towns in tlIe middle, west a1Id south, where the faculties of the music department often are struggling to foster -a taste for noble music in the face of most discouraging obstacles. 'X x As an exception to this, the case of the State University of Arkansas, tlIe Music Department of which is under tlie energetic Mr. Tovey, is quoted, which throughout last winter gave a series of Grieg recitals at which many of the Nor- wegian compositions, including sonatas for violin and 'cello, were ably performed' while the Glee Club, under Dr. Caroll, sang Grieg's "Land Sighting" at its. numerous concerts throughout the state. From the Musica! C0m'1'cr, New York, Dec. 16, 1908. I f'The curriculum of the Department of Music in tlIe University of Arkansas' is modern, and is worthy of the University with which it is connected. From an inspection of the musical numbers given by the students at their recitals, and a scrutiny of the general work performed by them, it is evident that the Univer- sity of Arkansas has an excellent department of music." NINETY-TVVO yl THE CARDINAL ' NINETEEN TEN - l I I v 1 I r 1 NINETY-THREE THE CARDINAL M. O. Alcorn J. L. Bledsoe Jennie Blackshire Lena Blackshire Clarence Bradford Aurelle Burnside Theo. Blake Mrs. M. F. Brown Ruby Cotham Pearl Cochran Ressie Croxdale Ruby Coffey Reba Dyer Madeline Deane Rachel Davis Mabel Davis Margaret Dargen Mary Eakin Robert Ellis G. D. Estes Fogg Vivian Gillespie Virgie Gillespie Jene Galloway Anne Greig N1 NETY-FOUR NINETEEN TEN 759 , in 171, 1 J -Af I I 1 fd I 9 I 5' A, 6 LW . f 5 7 6 l"Py7l,?f lj' f flaf X ff ff X-,ff-,M , 941 , f f ' V 1 W 0 I ff 1 4. 47, . X 257115710 I+: '71, f , ,fi M 31 ,fjf , .".f'Z,ff ,--f-I 17,17 C' 1' flfg ff'f:,r,,,, , X , , ,,, , 3 ' 'ffwlaf WW b lj ! I I ! I I I, K J f 'lf 1,1 f ff, f " ,ff y ' haf '- an f ' 47 f I g J f I 4 if ff! J f ff 1 Z I ix J P gif 7 N ll ff V ., ,, e f 2 J f I 'ff If , ' 26 1 9 f W 22 I 1 X ',,1f'2'.Q'f.-f- '1!"f7f f' V. , ' u ' - f to ., 5:72 1 " '17 'F' 4, ' ,,, fin I .Inv 'I 1'-'HZi1.:?,',l,f-if? V N ' '. '- .57 I .. ' . F' f519fl'f',?-aff '. ' f' ik 23' .1 - ef, ff ' ig . 'fm '-"- y- " ,. :ag-A 6 A , .- 0 r . ' x ,wi V,- 4- 1: J.: zrfggza- 5 WZ.. VU - , 1 , 1 , J fx 5, 4i:1vS52,iff"' Sd ,A .. " f' V ,',f,1 ' " ,f ..:y, Y-,.. 1. , ' I .5 7,75 'lg Uizii, ' , 'f n 1 f Age' al, n , Um'-. f 'fi-I ' ' e 'T Z !"f,.':J wr, I f R011 of Students T. A. Green Lucy Hon Marie Harrington Jessie Harkness Elizabeth Hays Myrtle Johnson Charlotte Kilpatrick Lucy Kilpatrick Nell Kantz X Nina Knighton Pearl Kilgore Elizabeth Lamberton X Gladys Langford V Ada Lipe Linnie Mullins J. G. Moore Dolph McCain Ophelia McGraw Lulu McClannahan Margurite McFarlane Lucy Nichols Gladys Thornwood Maude Outlaw Louise Old Joy Pratt Beatrice Prall Louise Parks Ethel Renick Laura Redding Dorothy Richards Gladys Smith Eugenia Smith Myrtle Sampson Beulah Sutton E. H. Shinn Fannie Thomas N. O. Taff J. A. Tyson Sue Tidball Nell Trimble Ruth Trent Lulu Todhunter Jessie VVade Louise Wfebb Anna Wfhitty Roy Vfheelis Flonnie Wfarrick Corrina Wfood Mary Yates -X RT CLASS XIS-JRQLEININ 1 Q6 ff " .av foo Asffef 07' he A Cf-44767 I ff'0.5"f' 4 . xx . no ,W alfqs 7' SNAP SHOTS SNAP SHOTS THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN DEPARTMENT ua n NI NETY-SEX EN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN NINETY-EIGHT THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN To Col. John Fletcher A man of regal character, a sense-carrier of high degree, a lover of bravery and unafraid of aught but cowardice, Whosenforensic aptitude and juridical in- sight engrave his name on the scroll of the honored of his craft, in all things evincing a Wholesome charity, which suffereth long and is kind, are some of the delineations of a student of Col. John Fletcher, to Whom this section of the CARDINAL is dedicated. Approaching the Scriptural Statute of Limitations, we see him erect and self-poised, his character as strong as strength, and from him we inherit the legacy of eternal youth. May his life be prolonged that posterity may be en- riched by its presence, and, when the docket is at last closed to things mundane, may it bask in the sunshine of eternal Morning. J, M. P. I """"'- l i ei 1 . - "' "- l XXXXXQ--V7 ll lf if NINETY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Faculty J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL. B. qnmp C07lf7'CZCfS, D011ze.mf1'c Relations, Con- M flict of Laws, J1tdg1l1f61Zf'5. I. K. -RIFFEL, LL. B. Pa1't1zc1'shz'ps. JOHN FLETCHER, LL. B. Real Property. JOHN E. MARTINEAU, LL. B Equz'1'y. GEO. W. MURPHY, LL D. Law of Ezffdczzcc. THOMAS M. MEHAFFEY, LL. B. Law of Torfs. ONE HUNDRED THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN T. N. ROBERTSON, LL. B. CSec1'etary of Law Schoolj A mvzcy, C01'p01'atz'01'zs, Negotiable Inst! 'I'I1f6'7IfS, Plcadiazg and P7'CICf1'C8. VVILLIAM M. LEWIS, LL B. E'C1'i11zi1ml Law and P1'0cedu1'c. VV. B. BROOKS, LL. B. Co11sz'iz'ui1'011dl Law, Rxbal Property. R. C. POWERS, LL. B. Law of Bailmeuis. MENEEEE HOUSE, LL. B. Law of Sales. GEORGE VAUGHN, LL B. AIJSf7'dCfi7Lg and .S'earc11ing Title. WALTER G. RIDDICK, LL. B Law of Ifzsumnce. ..g. --S. --.. J. .. 'M- ONE HUNDRED ONE TI-IE CARDINAL NINETEI-Ik TEN The Debut of Daniel Webster Gerlaeh ONE HUNDRED TVVO "Mr, President, and Judges, Members of the Goar Lyceum, As I rise to speak this evening, I'm confronted by a problem, Let me see-what was the question? Now, my honorable opponent Used big vvords which were confusing, But I will tell you briefly- Let me see-please read the question! Oh! of course, Administration, Corporation and Taxation! Now, a Graduated Income, If-I'll think in just a minute! I-Iaving briefly demonstrated All the evils of the system I have here outlined before you, I will leave the question with you. Having thoroughly refuted All the arguments expounded By my learned adversary, I will close my perorationf' CGreat applauselj -Wf T. K 'x. Limehcks A thundering quizzer is Brooks X . Whose long suit is quoting from books, When he starts in to grumble A technical rumble, The students all cry, "Get the hooks In A peculiar guy is Riffle, You may storm and plead and sniffle, ' But you never get an answer from a Sphinx: I-Ie will quiz without abatement, But he never makes a statement. And no one knows just what he knows or thinks. 1 NINETEEN TEN Seniors THOMAS JEFFERSON TERREL ..... ..... H olmesville, La. "We'1l invite the Governor." VVILLIAM W. THRELKELD ....... ..... P ike County, Ark. ' Sergeant-at-armsg"stands on his constitutional rights. JOHN N. HENDERSON, B. A., B. S .......... St. Charles, La. His oratorical plumage was bathed in the thundexfs home. PHIL MCNEYMER, B. A. ....... ..... ........ L i ttle Rock A forty thousand pound gun on a four inch trigger. JAMES E. PERKINS ............................. Little Rock ' Your Honor Please: "Let's hear more about the mule." ONE HUNDRED THREE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN T VVARREN THOMAS KING ....... ..., L ittle Rock Poet, orator, artist, astrologer. JOSEPH B. WEBSTER ........................... Little Rock ' Give us a. little more light on the subject. SAMUEL DOUGLAS HEARD .............. .... L ittle Rock A bum politiciang see the Dean for reference I HERBERT CARL SCOTT .... ..... N Vaveland, Ark. A Willing performer. JAMES W. MEHAFFY, B. A ........... .... L ittle Rock I aver that I never fudge in an Exam. ONE HU NDRED FOUR gi THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN C. W. BREITENSTEIN ........ .. ......... ...Little Rock A hundred-to-one shot shorthand writer. ' GEO. B. MCCARTEY ............... . .............. Little Rock Inclined to be too honest with himself. Slow, dignified, and marriedg but one of the boys for all-,that ANDREW HORACE SCOTT., ...... . ............ Little Rock Says he can make a hit with the ladies, but can't get a pei'- manent stand-in. G. S. LINDSEY ........................, ....... B entonvilie "Judge" He doesn't make much noise but gets over the ground. FRED ARTHUR ISGRIG ...... ---- L iftle Rock BLOW! BLOW! BLOW! 1 ONE HUNDRED FIVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN J I . ONE HUNDRED SIX JAMES O. KINCANNON ..... ................... B ooneville Not a plodder, not a plunger, but gets out seven issues every Week. JOHN S. M. CANNON ................. ...Little Rock n 'Full of fire, but doesn't like smoke.. G. E. JONES, B. S., L. I ...... .................... L ittle fRock "When we go to Congress we'll attend to that." PRICE SHOENER ........ ..... L ittle Rock Seldom seen, nex er noticed! JAMES W. STRAWN .............. ..... L ittle Rock A good man with a bettol- past. I. VV. MORROVV .............................. ...Little Rock An appeal from his decision, is out of order. ' O. M. YOUNG ......................... , .......... Little Rock Wears all his beauty, wit, wisdom, and Wealth in his button hole. JOHN THOMAS MQGILL, B. A. .......... ...... B entouville "Measure your mincl's height by the shadow cast near the moon." JOHN H. XNALLACE CDESHAD ............. .... ll legehee Doesn't let study interfere with his education. JOHN MATHEWS THURMAN .......,.......... Little Rock Has many years in which to changeg it cannot be for the worst. l ONE HUNDRED SEVEN THE CARDINAL NINETE-EN TEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ONE HUNDRED EIGHT GLENN H. DALE .......................,..... Blythdale, Mo. Gentlemen! Let's adopt the good old Missouri plan. E. E. VVALDEN ..................... .... L ittle Rock Will he ask St. Peter any questions? HENRY S. PEPPIN. ....... . .,................ Little Rock Student, cheuffuer, rough-neck, but a better side-stepper, JOSEPH ALEXANDER PATTERSON ...... Muskogee, Okla.. He once aspired to be a lawyer, JAMES MILTON PEARSON ................ Fort Scott, Kan. Now abideth Pearson, and 109 ofliee seekers, but the greatest of these is Pearson.. iSee Junior picture.J THE CARDINAL T NINETEEN TEN --fear-:.:f '1 .pW, w,1W -vw . ,fm , M, Y.,Y ,, . . ,, , - ' 1 ..,,. M-fvri' "" ' V' " "" -' 'f'-' 1" ' . - , 5 V' " ' ff, -ff f .f . 3' 0252 r 4 ' :" I' .av ., f fm , 61 ., , ,. X , gan ,V . 1 J Z . 0 iw L W -f ' A, V -- 'K -rf? 1 I '1'.',1"zfi,,-:4,1f1"f'.Q'f,2 Q04 ff .af -Y, A Qmti, ,.,. 2' , , ' I ,,,, ,. ..,.. , , i ".,:4fg"7,y"" .. V , Q ii' ' ., ' I ' Mfr-P. 'M' . ' "47f"'2 ' 3- "W" ' ' ' f 'ff' f.. . .. ' I T . " ' 'T fm 'Q:H,.f' lg Q A' "V-V, ,,, Yr 11,1 , f 1 " . ,.,g p,L,g W -. ,Wh 771:35-I ,N , ,, .A , . gat, 'ij 4,55 1,535 9, if K f I I ,R X -V V t .M WW ' .,v?f. im' Ay ""' f ' .f ' A ' A , gc . W.. agafyf ., Y.. ., Wy' I. 'A' fr "frm ,,, X 1. V. f I ., ,f . . , 1. ,f A-.-M i, ,f ,. .,, .Hifi lim . f N -. ..-M A .4 ff ' .i ff f W4 Ay, if A V- y',7,9?:!g'.f . 'Q' J-AS" I4 ' - '- Nj X 316' f :Q mx L " ,YQ 4 - ,Vg--f F 5' b,,,,, X .,,. . .7,,'::', , z ,L , 654 f , ,,,. , .- f ' C Q f ' W A . WL 13:2 f .fe ' f , 2 1-5 Mt, 147, 3 rrp, 3 V M Q 'A if A -..x 1 -..,: 4- ,,:qg:t35,,A av f- ' gr- yr ' 1' A.. R . 4. 1 N-an ,w ff ri' 2 QQ ' ,, "Qi 'fn' f. im f "'- f 1- aff: .,,' ' if-f-' -...,:-, izzf p... f "":A?-mmf , fs ,,,. -W 44, '61 za, ' " 2 . ,, ' A r f- 'wr' ff' T' iX.:QL,!,i'7 -- ,,, Q, ..., 1. . .rn .. ..,, ,z,,,,,,.,..g.:,:,i.1'I3Z-'Z':7'13fjQt""'' "" ,,,i,1. Q.: ,- L.f"i5:2ff.J2 .,..,A,. , .. T H - C . ,,,,..,., . W pt V, V M . - . I 1 e 1 f ' A A 'W i -ff-H.. A . ' -A A . . 1, 43 X A A . 'S - .. V 'll-if-L -. ' ,,.. ' fA" H The Goar Lyceum VVhen tired Nature was robing herself in an habiliment of brown, when the blue haze was on the hills and the sumacts shocking announcement was to the effect that Autumn was sitting in Summer's lap, the student body was marshaled together by the beloved Dean, and, in a tone almost as sad as pro- phetic, we learned from him that the Goar Lyceum was to be exhumed. And what is the Goar Lyceum? Tt is dedicated to the advancement of law-culture, one of those enterprises which its you out with the culture while you wait. Sad were the expressions worn on some faces when this announcement was made. The less experienced students wore an untroubled and uncurious gaze, unafraid, but not aware of what was in store for them. The Lyceum is a neighborly sort of a creature and is housed under the same roof with the Law school. It looks at the matriculation books every fall and from this influx gathers voyagers for its nine months' cruise. The Ark Qnot the one Noah built, but looking much olderj ,where these enterprises thrive could probably recount Goar Lyceum incidents to the crack of doom, never telling the same story twice, but the Ark as diversified as it is, cannot talk, and the writer is involved in the subject of a true portraiture of this Lyceum-its pranks, perils and possibilities. The man who founded the Lyceum was not feeling badly at the time. Knowing in this new or nascent life a half baked lawyer is innocent of the verbosity closely knitted with the finished product, the Lyceum seeks to instill ONE HUNDRED NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN into the embyronic Blackstones such metaphorical self-defense and resource-- fulness as would make imperishable the name of any student and drive into the Continuous such famed names as Demosthenes, Vlfebster, and that num- berless collection of thunderous patriots of nineteen hundred and something. Wfe revere the man who endowed this institution and dedicate to him anew I-loratio's "Farewell, Sweet Prince, and Hights of Angels sing thee to thy rest." We were marshaled together-and it was to be an epochal event-the first Thursday of the school year, and the Dean recited that twice told tale about how prone the Archives of the school were to withhold sheep-skins from those who refused to do Lyceum work. No oratorical Hower was to blush unseen if the Dean was to have his way about it. Stumbling across an antiquated door-mat at the entrance of the Chamber of Horrors, the writer inquired that night where the Lyceum was to be con- vened. He spoke to an old negro. Pointing towards the waiting throng the negro, robbed of the poetical imagery so common to all Arkansayers, replied, "Them's them." He spake better than he knew. Each new-comer was greeted with a seraphic smile and a handshake full of adhesion and linger. The rays of light percolating through the dense clouds of gathered smoke betrayed the fact that a quorum was present and the gavel descended calling order. We were first to know what a pulsating heart lurked in every breast for every one else. -I. W. Morrow, the deep-voiced, fire assayed, 34-candle power legal light, told us this story. Corrosive tears were not ex- pected but the smoke and Morrow's oratory produced them. And then it was that James MeHaffy's mauve panne voice was lifted up by main strength, tell- ing us how glad everybody was that we had arrived. VVe were to form a part- nership, he said, of brotherly love, and every fellow was to be virtually the principal and agent of every one else. Such fellowship! Damon and Pythias never knew more genuine. Our Hrst impression of the fervor of a Goar orator was formed when the moot court proposition was brought in for dissection. Pearson, Cox and Bour- land were champions of this plan, and plead for Venderbilt Wfebster to join them. Threlkeld, a pachyderm sort of a fellow, favoring the court, spake thus with extreme unction, "whether it is more nobler under the star studded firma- ment to perfect this organization, dedicated to such noble causes, O my be- loved, we shall soon see. Are we to talk of Metemsachosys or the Eccentrica- cies of the Jack-pot, or of the inexpressible beauty of Dame Democracy? But give me 'mute' court or give me death or is it more nobler to have or to hold F" The irresistible logic of the speaker produced a furore and in the ensuing riot everything but a call for the state guards was resorted to that peace might reign.. Interlocutory debates followed so sizzling that the fresco on the walls was ignited and singed. Primitive muscle was the only force overlooked in ONE HUNDRED TEN THE CARDINAL NINETEPTTF TMP.-H 1 the pandemonium. Mr. justice Heard, with hair and other idiocyncrasies, as well as an inherit tendency towards the justice bench Qwhich the dean so lovesj, introduced himself and with smoke in his voice spoke for two hours and thirty-nine minutes, vehemently declaring that if the moot court didn't become an actuality the sun would no longer shine for him. He cajoled, flat- tered and fumed and only the noise of Peppin, who had fallen asleep, silenced him. Isgrig and VValdon et al pounced upon the moot corpse and a French revolutionary massacre followed. MeHaffy lustily declared that order should obtain. VVallace of Desha issued a challenge to light a duel with the man whom he thought had maligned masonry. Perkins and Henderson were plan- ning an impeachment, while Dale and Shofner went home to get copies of moot court books which they said had passed the pure food test in nineteen other states. The moot court plan was now so low that it had to tip toe to reach the bottom of anything. Bourland clashed with the Dean on an amend- ment and Cox and Isgrig came near establishing a fistic close relationship. At 12 :58 the Dean began an address telling us the faculty wasn't ready for its sweet cherubs to take up moot court. Pearson moved an adjournment so the students could reach home in time for breakfast, but President Morrow had entered the arena to light Patrick Henderson on the Roberts order entangle- ment. iThe dean broke up this play, by apologizing for Patrick and asking that all lines be remitted. Tranquility was unveiled and someone asked "where were we at ?" 'f'Twas the moot court," came in answer, and the fury broke forth anew. At the break of purple dawn seven men were on the iioor speaking at the same time, the furniture was in a choatic state and the ser- geant-at-arms had barricaded the door to perpetuate the captivity of those present. The reports had been used to keep the stove going, but new ones were being prepared. The deadlock was as firm as the Rock of Ages. The janitor arrived at 6:45 to open the temple of justice for the day. It was he who met the writer ten hours before with the immortal gem "them's themf, He was now more sulphuric. The windows began their fall opening, the doors were ajar, lights flickered out and the Golden tints of the sun of another day drove the "ghosts of Goar" from the Ark and we were at the first port of the nine months' cruise. .l- M- P- ONE HU NDRED ELEVEN CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN , Juniors FRANK C. COLLINS ...... q ........,................. Argenta W lmagines he is the handsomest boy in the school. O. C. LUDVVIG, IR ............. , ...... ...Little Rock A man of words but not of thoughts: Is like a. great big row of 0000000000O0000's H. C. REIGLER ........... ........................ L ittle Rock Sits on front seat, chews gum, and assumes interested express- ions. j SGLOMON S. HARGRAVES .... ...Little Rock Shy, timid, but city broke. ALBERT GERLACK ........................ .. .Argenta "Let me see, just two points I want to make." ONE HUNDRED TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ELBERT RIDER, B. A ........ , ........ ..... S ewanee U. One had better live now than hereafter. JAMES EDWARD RAY ......... . ....... ...Little Rock Charmed by the oratory of the Seniori THOMAS I. POE ................ ..... L ittle Rock "I am small but I am loud." LEE JASPER LEWIS ....... ..... ............ I-I a vana "'Pears to me that whatever you do you ought to do it in order." VERN MCMILLAN ........... ..... L ittle Rock Bury me where the sunflowers IOXX ' ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN THE'CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN VIVIAN O. BRACK ............ ..... L ittle Rock Oh you Arkansas Legislature. V. V. SUGGS .......,.......... ..... L ittle Rock: The last man to enter school. IRA L. TITUS .... ..... L ittle Rolck "Have a ci at N, G. L. MALLORY ................. ......... . .... L ittle Rock, Shows up remarkably well for one nkurtured at the pie plant. L. .............. ,,,, L ittle RQQIQ A hard nut to crack. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 1 A. J. DE MERS ..... ..... L ittle Rock His fathers son A' JOHN A. SHERRILL, B3 A ........,.............. Little Rock His questions would puizle the supreme court. R. W. QUINLEY .......... ..!..Little Rock Handsome and silent. E. L. COMPERE .................................... Magazine Soldier and statesman, with ambition to be a lawyer i W F. L. SOUTH ............... ..... L ittie Rock . "By the nature of God." ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN Fi Y -Y ....'-1.3.--.: - . . , - . -... ,...... . , , F 1 : i l THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN GROVER T. OWENS .................... ...Fort Smith If he's as good as he looks he's O. K. HUGH F. MATHIS ........... ...Granis "A real lawyer would I be, That's his motto don't you see C. L. COLLINS ......... ........... . ........... D ecauter Became famous by as 1 ning his features to the poison label. I 1 BERT DEE PARKER ..... .,.... ..,. C 1 aytou, 111. A man with a hair triggem conscience. J. C. BOSSHART ................ ...Argeuta A black snake in a law suit. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN S. S. CALDWELL ............. .......... . . .... Little Rock I am a stranger here,-heaven is my home. E. K. EDVVARDS, ....... .... L ittle Rock "Study is a nedeshsityf' L. P. BIGGS ...................................... .Little Rock He knows what he knows, when he knows it. W. S. BOURLAND ......... ..................... . Little Rock Vaccinatcd for the missionary, but it didn't take. J. M. PEARSON, CSenio1'Q Here by mistake. ONE HUNDRED SEVENLEEN .--- -' - - . '- . ' ... . . THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN FRED F. HARRELSON .................. Orlando, Ark. The court of last resovt on paints of law. W. S. COX ........................... ...Littleh Rock He submits to the powers that be. V Y S THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN PHI ALPHA DELTA Augustus H. Garland Chaptenj ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN l,Y,,, I EINO A.LNIIAX.L CIEIEICINIIH 1: ,,,... ., 3' Q 'Q is , sl Xi 4-:--VvV A wg? S2 Xxx x X DELTA PHI DELTA QE1iil0u Chapteltj b THE CARDINAL' NINETEEN TEN Law Department "Cardinal" Stay? J. M. PEARSON .,.. ..... E dlitor-m-Chief PRICE SHOENER ..... ........... B usirzess Manager JAMES NlET'TAFFEY ..... I ., ....... Assisiazrt Business Manager GLEN H. DALE, G. B. TXTCCXRTQY ,............. Senior Editors A. C. REIGLER, FRED T. T'TARR1'TLSO'N. .. .... Jrmior Editors VVARREN KING .................. . . ..... Poiot-Artist E. L. COMPERE. .. .... Historian ' th e i Eggs, The Chancellor: "VVhen will equity act upon the operation of eminent domain ?" Threlkeld: 'fWhy, Judge, if I understand eminent domain, it is the con-- dition that arises when a man marries a suffragette, and there is no equity, if We apply the maxim, 'Equality is Equityf " The Dean: "Mr Pepin, may a creditor look to the widow of a deceased debtor for satisfaction ?" Pepin: "VVhy-er-it depends on the widow, judge? ONE HUNDRED TXVENTY-ONE ... , Y. .., . , . .- ---1-J-. -.V - -- - - f J... Avi- A 1 T THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN - fy VV ,,,,..V,..,.. ,..,.,,,, .l -, '-'f . ., -- ' i , A , . .V of ' . A f f.-. , VV MV . . ,. wk, xVVky-,wi-3 V, V Z VV! ff xx ', I-,,.,,,,,..:.,.f.fLlTLQ.fftKI, QQ.. ,,,,. 67. V,,, ff'-v ' . ' 'WMI Q gx 5 " ' , 'ff V . 111, Q 0 ' 'ff ' nk fi? V -Vx V, V p X VZJ VV 57 .,,, , V V X, , - V V ., ,VV,V 2 .X 5 .V . ,.,V i ff V ff ,X 3 j f 7, fi vif "" ,VV, .USL ..., . Q f W .V ,.-.V 1 ' , ' ' Yfff iw., """ , Vg ,V,Vjf.,fV I V4 f f p R ib . """'Y' 73 fx, ff ' f 1' SW ' N it A J T iff X 1 .f ' 447753 .V w fr "' iw ff' '5 . V, --.'. M 55, .Z ,' Z Ag i x fffi . I ,gif .lgg lgypfffyf 5 ' ' K ,, , l ,,, f,faf ,'Z, ,J g PM ...W 1 W- - .L l W f 1 'A '1 ' . 'pf' 1 Q ' N 34 ,f ' H' ff fm 5. .,. 715653510 - M . ef -+- . f PA,A T QQ'l,i'f ' .,.W..,4K4faam'a4g.,, i i,??'i'i'T. .A A , in iw- r.ff wzf41i12 - l ,, , .lra r "Legem Wrumque Cano " The slow sun slips from the western sky, The gaping shop doors close, And homeward bound, with a weary sigh, The "Av'rage citizenl' goes. There, for an hour of rest and peace, There, for his supper's well earned feast, Then to a blissful snooze in bed Or to a vaudeville show instead. V But turn with me from the common throng VVho plod the well-worn rut along, To those, who fired with inner light Are Htoiling upward in the night." Six veiled lights in aismoke-fogged room, A barrel-stove throws a ruddy glare Gn thirty men in the sober gloom And a learned judge in a high-backed chair. The scattered seats in a crescent curve, The tabled feet and upturned stare, X The straining ears and parted lips Prove Young Ambition also there. Save where Price Shofner's slender form Bends gracefully to'rd Thrcllelds irass, And pro and con are sternly hissed As legal laden whispers pass. Full strikes the light on Perkin's pate Close by McCarty's sable locks, In strong contrast of shine and shade, Like midnight sea and moon-lit rocks. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO ' THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The school cat rests on VValden's lap Till Morrow tweaks her taper tail, VV'hen, lo, the vaulted ceil resounds . Her loud, protesting, feline wail. There, half-obscured upon the wall Behind the bench his gavel chid, Qld Dan'l Ringo gazes down And smiles at us and shifts his quid. A moment's pause, then a throat well cleared, Then the drone of a voice, deep set and weird, Gives forth in long syllabiiications The terrors of tangled Domestic Relations. Another night, perchance we hear ln maxims full of legal cheer The justice done by Equity VVhen Courts of Law are bleak and drear. Or else, a gentle sage we see, Vlfho lectures on Real Property And quizzes oft the slothful few Wfhose wand'ring minds "gang aft aglee." The Lyceum! 'Tis here we find That product of the rural mind That soars aloft on verbage strong And leaves poor Reason far behind. I never had an honest thought That longed on wings of Truth to soar, But hid 'its head in dumb amaze XVhen Henderson was on the floor. Here, where Bourland fought and fled, Arid learned men arise in dread, VVQ- hear the home-spun clarion call, ' "Mr. President! Have you read-!" Enough! 'Tis thus the chosen few, The flower of youth in Arkansas Assemble in the storied hall And find their heart's desire in Law. Anon, we find them scattered far At legislative hall and bar, 4 Attorneys wise of modest mein, XVho emulate their worthy Dean. -King. fThe aut'hor thinks the touch of humor in the last line very neat! ......- ONE HUNDRED TXXENTY-THREE .. ., ,,,.,..,, ,, .. --,.. -, , A N., , .-.-...........,.,. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 1 X I f , . .F rr ,, u SNAP SHOlS ONE HUNDRED TXVENTY-FOUR THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN DEPARTME T G MEDICAL ONE HUNDRED TXNIINVFX FRE .. ..f.. ........: ,,....:,.,:,: in H--,it .i -VV, V W. ,I W ., wr V A V 1 I 5 5 H I ! 1 I 1 f I V , il vl u X w Q THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN QE K K lx . x x JAMES H. LENOW, A. M., M. D. Pvvsideuf cmd Dean of Faculty! and Professor of G2'Ili.t0l-U1'l71'Ul'j' Diseases. Graduate jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, '92, A. M.. Kentucky Military In- stitute, '76. Formerly President Little Rock School Board. Member of Pulaski County and State Medical Societies, American Association and Medical Referee of Mutual Life Insurance Co., of New York. ONE HUNDRED TVVENTY-SIX I THE CARDINAL NINETEEL TEN Faculty ARTHUR R STOVER M D X M Izofessol Of C1Z61llZSf71l B A B'1ke1 Un1ve1s1t5 Q7 A 'Xl Paker Un1ve1s1ty 90 -Xttenfled U of X Med1calDepa1tme11 91 9 NI D Mo Xled lC ll 1ca o e e JS Ost G1ad11ateIUn13ers1tx of Ixansa Post G1aduate NIed1cll Depa1t111ent VK .1511 t 11,, on lost G1acluate Med1cal DE173.ltl116l1f Harxard U 'XSSlbtHl1f to Chan of Phxsmlogy lXlEd1C21l Dep'1rt1r1ent U ot X Xss1ta11t to Chan of Practlcv. 03 1 llesent po 11011 smce 01 Uemb 1 of P1l3Sk1 Co Me heal Xs oclatlon A111e11ca11 Medlcal Xssoc1at1on FRANK VINSONHALER M D Paofcxvsoi of Oplzflmlnzology and Ofoloffy G1aduate Med1cal Depa1tme11t of C01L'll'Tlbl3 U111v Post Graduate of Un1 xe1s1ty ot X lCIl1'l3. '1nd Roval Op1tl1alm1c I1lStltlltC of London V3 bmce bee11 1l0f6 sor of Opthalmolo y and Otology of Medlcal Department of U of X Wlember of Pul'1sk1 Co Merhcal X5SOC1'1t10ll State Meshcal As oc1at1o11 Xmer 1can Med1cal ASSOCIATION C111 Zeta C111 E R BLEDSOE M D B 5 NVasl1111 ton and Lee U 98 M D P and Q Paltnnore 02 Lal t1more C1ty Hosp1tal 02 01 Ass1sta11t Central State HOSDlt3.1 Petersburg Va 05 08 Cnan of Neurolo y Member of County Medxcal SOC1Cty grate NIed1 al Assoc11t1o11 Post Graduate Johns Hopkms 04 Post Graduate Har va 06 I L DIBRELL M D Demonstlfztof of Anatomy Educated 111 1JL1b1lC and pruate schools of Llttle Rock M D Metllcal De Iartment U of A O4 P1osecutor of Anatomy and Xsslstant Bacter1olog1st durm Senxor vear Belle M1l1tary A V1rg1111a Post Guaduate COUISC New Xolk Polycl1111c 04 House Sur eon of same for one vear ASSlSt3.11t to Cl1a1r of Llectrotl1L1ap5 of same Member Pulaskl Lo Mechcal SOClCty State Nledlcal A soc1at1o11 X111e11ca11 Medlcal rXSSOCl3.t1OI1 C111 Leta C111 NVILLIAM C DUNAWAY M D Pzofcssoff of Gynecology Cladtlate U of A S7 Med Ky School of Med1c111e Post Gmduate johns Hopkms Medical Department 1902 Den1 of Anatomy U of X Med1 cal DC171ffUlCllt 1902 06 Present 11051121011 Professor of Cynecology Mem ber Pulaslu Nledlcal SOCl6ty State Mechcal SOClCty A NI X Xledlcal AS soc1at1on ONE HUNDRED TVVENTY SEVEN -1 T 4 g Alf W- M- -Yu ,W WW iii f F f . , . ., . . Q . , ' , . - ., 1 ' ' ' ' ' ', ,1 . '. 1 ., 1 ' ' ' , '. . .' . 1 1 ' - 12- t J 9 , , ' 1 11- . A. Y ., 7.,. .M 1. ., ,.' g,...vP . ' 1 f s. ' L z - fm - i 0' I V - C f ' - 7 - Y '. A ' 3 1, f 1 , . ' 1- ., '01-'u:a. 1 's -, - - 1 . , , ,- - - ,. - I 1 -, -.- ON. 3' at ' . 1 e' 1 . 1 .- s , ' f ' l ' ' ' , .M . -4 l , . . ,I I ' ,, 1 f Q, . 9- s g 7 . f. 1' . . ' ' . 1 ' .L ' '. ' , ' f' ' S ' , f - , . , f . . , . . Professol' of Nervous Dzseczses. 1 1 - V, I - 1 ,x - . . f . S ,., . . ., . ..., 1 , - . . . . , , V . . 1 ' ' '- 9 an , , . .l v . . .,. .- . . A g , ' y f . . lf 1: . C . ', f. t - rd, ' . , . . , . 4 . . . 7 . . I' I 7. - N , - 5 . . , 4 . 1 .' ., I . - - , . A v g ' 1' y. f ., . I , - - o' , . B - Q ,U . .v I P ' X. Y X 1 X . X I 1' ' s ' ' . 1 " f ' ' ' . ' ' '. I f . . , . . - 1' . . .,' y . ' . . . ' . lc . ' , , ' '. . . I . ' f. y ' ' ' -- . 1 . I -.. ' ' " ll '. ' '. . 1f . f. 1 - THE CARDINAL .NINETEEN TEN MORGAN SMITH, M. D. P1'ofc.fro1' of Physiology and Pcd1'at1'ic.r. ' G l t U. f A. Medical Department. M. D., Tulane U. Medical 'De- ' partnigniia Post Graduate Polyclinlc, N- Y' and N' O-,. ILZ1- Member American Association for the advancement of Science. PL1l2Sk1'C0. Medical Society. 1 Sef. Ark. Medical Society. Member American Association Chi Zeta Chi. CALVER E. VVITT, M. D. P7'0f0S50l' of Materia fllfcdica and Ths'1'apeut1'c.t. Graduate Mo. Medical College, St. Louis, '89. Post Graduate .Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky., ,9V6. Course, New York Polyclinic, Q0- Present position since i04. Physicians and Surgeons, State of Pennsylvanla, '99-'05. Member Pulaski Co. Medical Society.. State Medical Association. American Medical Association. Secretary Medical Department, U. of A- Medical Director of Peop.'e's Health and Accident Ins. Co., L1t,le Rock. M D. OGDEN, M. D. Professor of Pathology. B. A. Little Rock High School, '98, M. D., U. of A., Medical Department, 'O4. Interne Ft. Logan H. Root Memorial Hospital, '0'2f04. Interne two- years Johns Hopkins University Hospital. Present position since '04. . Post Graduate Course Johns Hopkins. Secretary Pulaski Co. Medical Association. Chi. - X CARL E. BENTLEY, M. D. ' P1'0f0.vsor of Pi'Z.7ZCif'Z6S and Practice of Surgery and Clinical Su1'ge1'y. B. A. Little Rock-,High School. Attended School, NVas'hington, D. C., and Special Private Toursf Graduate U. of A. Medical Department, '95. Belle- vue Hospital Medical Coliege, New York City, i9G. Professor of Clinical Sur- gery since '04, Medical Department of U. of A. Attending Obstetrician and Gynecologist VV. I. Home. Acting Assistant Surgeon U. S. Army. Surgeon at Ft. Logan H. Root, Little Rock. Member Pulaski CO. Medical Society.. State Medical Association. American Medical Association. VV. H. MILLER, Mi D. Professor of Obsfrtzios. s Graduate Stuartbsville Literary College, '86, A. U. Medical Department, SS. Bellevue Medical College, New York City, '89. Obstetrical Training, N. Y. F. Asylum and Institute. House Physician of same. Professor of Obstet' rgcsu of U. of A. Medical Department since '93, Member Pulaski Medical Society. State Medical Association. American Medical Asociation. Local -Surgeon St. L. M. 8 S. R. R. ONE HUNDRED TVVENTY-EIGHT 1 Chairman to Section on Pathology of State Medical Association. Chi Zeta. THE CKARDINAL NINETEEN TEN OSCAR GREY, Mp D. Professol' of Cliliical Gynecology. Interne St. Vincent's Inf., Little Rock. Graduate Little Rock High School. M. D., of A. Medical Department, '0-L. Since been associated with U. of A. Medical Department. Member Pulaski Co. Medical Scciety. State Med- ical Association. American Medical Association. A. E. HARRIS M. D. Professor of Clinical and Physical Diagnosis. Graduate Jefferson Medical College, ,01. Interne St. Timothy Hospital, '01-'02, Post.Graduat'e New York Poylclinic, 'O3. Post Graduate New Or- leans FPolyclin1c, 703. Post Graduate Philadelphia Polvclinic, '04. Post Gradu- ate Richard E. Cabbot Summer Course in Medicine, '07. Member Pulaski Co. Medical Association. State Medical Association. American Medical Associa- tion. Chi Zeta Chi. I EDVVIN R. DIBRELL Professor of Practice of lM6dl'CZ'7ZC. M. D., U. of A. Medical Department, 1882. Medical Department Univer- sity of Penn., 1883. Professor of Physiology Medical Department, U. of A. Professor of Medicine, Medical Department, U. of A. since 190-1. Member of Pulaski Co. Medical Society. Member State Medical Association. Member ' American Medical Association. Chi Zeta Chi. EDVVIN BENTLEY, M. D., U. S. A. Cretiredj Professof' of Pl'I.7LCffJIFS and Practice of Surgery. U. of City of New York, 1850. College Physicians and Surgeons, '77'. Bellevue Hospital Medical College, New York, '77. Professor of Principles of Practice of Surgery, A. U. Medical Department since its foundation. Prof. of Anatomy Medical Department of Pacific Medical Ccllcge, San Francisco. Supt. Insane Asylum, California. Contributor National Museum, washing- ton. Established Smallpox Hospital, New Orleans, '76. Now on retired list of Medical Department of U. S. Army. Rank of Lieut.-Col., U. S. A. Member of Pu aski Co. Medical Association. State Medical Association and American Medical Association. ANDERSON WATKINS, M. D. P1'0fc'ss0z' of P1'Z.l1Cl.f?16S and Practice of Su1'ge2'y. Graduate U. of A. Medical Department, '9T. Post Graduate Chicago Post Graduate School, '03. Pathological course Hanard Medical School. 1903. Ex- Supt. L. R. City Hospital. Ex-City Physician of Little Rock, '98-'07. Profes- sor Physiology U. of A. Medical Department, '02-,O-1. Present position since ltlt. Member Pulaski Co. Medical Society. State Medical Association. Amer- ican Medical Association. Chi Zeta Chi. ONE HUNDRED TWVENTY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN o ONE HUNDRED THIRTY JOHN R. DIBRELL, M D. P1'0fess01' of Cl1i7'1l'CllZ M1'f1'0sc0py and Bacfe1'z'0l0gy. G liate U. of A. Medical Department, 1900. New York Polyclnic, 1901- fact Member Arkansas State Board of Health. U. S. Examining Surgeon. Lx- - 1 ' l S t. Stat Medical Associa- Piesident and Member Pu aski' Co. Medica ocie y e tion. American Medical Association. Chi Zeta Chl. O. K. IUDD, M. D., Professor of .fluatouzy Graduate U. of A. Medical Department, '04. Post Graduate Johns Hop- kins, '06. Assistant City Physician, Little Rock, '06. Secretary Board of Health and City 1'iiysic.an. Supt. Ft. Logan H. Root Memvr al Hospital. President of Pulaski Co. Medical Society, '09. State Medical Association. American Medical Association. Chi Zeta Chi. F. L. FRENCH. M. D. Professor of AlLGf07lZ3l fS'LH'g1.CVlZl and Dc.9c:'z'ptivc'j Graduate U. of A. Medical Department, '82. New York Polyclinic, New York City, 1900. Prosecutor of Anatomy, of A..Medica1, Department, '82-,9O. Pulaski Co. Physician, ,872-,84. City Physician, 8:1-91. Profes sor of Materia Med. and Ther., '96-'04, in A. U. Medical Department. Sec- Medical Department, 1904. Member Pulaski Co. Medical Soc eq a Medical Association. American Association. X. retary df same, 1900-,07. Prof. of Desc. and Surgical Anatomy, U. of A.. ' ' ' f ' ' i t f. St te- THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 1 ,M l . N LE CTURERS, I NSTRU CTC RS, DE MONSTRATORS. ONE HUNZTRED THIRTY-ONE. I 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ' 1 Lecturers, Instructors and Demonstrators A. L. CARMICHAEL, M. D. .lrtstructor in Clirtical lWedlci1te. I. D. WATKINS, M D. ASXl.SlU71af in Ofnlaflzalmology and Otology. I. C CUNNINGHAM, M. D. Assistant in Obstetrics. M. D. MCLAIN, M. D. Assistant in Granrito-Urtrzary Diseases E. E. HODGERS, M D. Assistant in Materia-Med'z'ca and Tlterapeatics. MELTON VAUGHAN, M D. Assistant in Tlzerapeatsics. W. M. GOODWIN, M. D. Assistant ia Clinical Microscopy and -Bactericlogy. Q C. V. SCOTT, M. D. Assistant in Clinical Surgery.. Y. E. VVHITMORE, D. D S. Instructor tu Dental and Oral Surgery. H. K. KIRBY, M. D. Instructor itz- Dermatology and Assistant Demortstrator in A11ClZ'0IfIj'. A. M. ZELL, M. D. Assistant in Pathology. Z. A TELLIER, A. B., LL. D. Lecturer on Medzcal farisprudevzce. J. H. DOOLEY, M. D. Assistant Instructor in Chemical Laboratory. I. H. IEVVELL, Mr Assistant in Cl2FllLlSf7'j'. R. L. MAXXVELL, M. D Prosecutor of Artatomy. J. H. BAEHR, M. D. Instructor in Hygiertc, Histology and Bacteriology. FALIST. M. D. A Assistant in SflH'g67'j'. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-TXVO V Q THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Seniors W'. A. PICKENS, Secretary of Class i Born at Bentonville, Ark. Educated at O. B. A. Will locate at Benton- ville. ' 1, L. BEASLEY ' Native of Texas. Educated at- Lufkin, Texas. Will locate at Lufkin. 1 H. I. HALL, Class Prophet. Born at Scotland, Ark. Educated at Clinton Academy and U. of A. Will locate at Eglantine, Ark. I. N. JOHNSON Born at Iberia, Mo. Educated at Iberia. VVill locate at Bragg, Okla. L. O. THOMPSON Born in Mercer, Penn. Educated at XVest Minister College, Penn, 'O-1. Not located. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE l 1 e 4 -.-We . .--E 5 THE CARDINAL NIE-lQ 'Qj2,EF7' 'FEN 4 5 t W. N. YEARGAN 5 ' A llc-rn at Mena, Ark. Educated at Mena. XVill lccate at Umpire, Ark. 3 l 1 ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FOUR F. M. UTLEY, Class Treasurer l Born in Logan Co. Educated in Logan Co. Not locategl. l E. T. VVILLIAMS Born at Koping, Mo. Educated at Perry Public School of Perry, Mo. IS located at Green Briar, Arkf 1 I l 5 l 1 1 I I. HAYDEN, Class Historian. t Born at Mount Olive. Ark. Educated in High Schools of Stone and Izard i Counties. Willnlocate at Jamestown, Ark. gl Q t 6 L 1 5 r E. L. LINDSEY Q Born at Gasgille, Ark. Educated at O. B. A. VVill locate at Bentonville ' 3 with father. P f l A l N I I THE CKARDINAL NINETEEN TEN a-v--I '-'-- f-- --:---:-- -T r---... .- .,,.... ,, E.MQINGRAM Born at Eno, Ark. Educated in Public'Scl1ools of Faulkner, Ark. XVill locate at Plummerville, Ark. N I.H.FAHUUS Born at Alexander, Ala. Educated at Musgrove, Ala. He is located at New London, Ark. ' , . T.L.BRAY Born at Duffy. Ark. Educated in Hot Springs, County and O. B. C. Is. located at Duffy, Ark. -E.I.BROWQJ Born at Lucas, Ark. Educated at Xvaldern High School. Located at' I'IL'll'ltlI'lgl'Ol'1, Ark. C.E.DUNEGAN born at Searcy, Ark. Educated in Arkansas College. Not located. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE - .. , - E---.1 fa.-.f--,E-, ,v:- - ......,,..,... . ALg .-.:j,-r- l 1 I i 1 l P THE CXRDINAL NINETIIFR 1115. I. A. MUNN ton Olcla. E, E. JOHNSON VVill locate at little Rock. W. G. HATHAWAY born at Bells Tenn. llclucated at Morriltou Colle e. Located at Proxince Okla. . I. S. BUTLER Cl'Lss Poet H Born at .XI8.l1Sl1'1ll Ark. Educated at Marshall arid Nal yy SlJ1'1'lbS Acad emy. Not located. X VV. G. THOMSON Born at Hot Springs. Educated at O. B. C. 'vVill locate at Hot Springs. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX -4 I In A -1 --I T 1 4 V I 1 , L , , C l , Q i Natlve of lVl1SSO1.1I'1. Educated 111 State Normal of Eagle Lake, Texas w , . I 1 g L ,A I Y . 7 C I A, X C , . 1 ' gn A U l . ' Born at Xlilonia Ark. Educated at Conway Ark. Will loc1.e at Wlbur- THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN CHAS. FOVVLER, President. Born at Supply, Ark. Educated at O. M. A. and U. of A. VVill locate at Supply, Ark. . G. W. BROVVN Born at Hamil, Ark. Educated at High School of Maynard, Ark. Willl 1 locate at Dalton. -k ' MINTO BELL Born in Hemstead, Ark. Educated at Hemsteacl. Not locaied. I. A. DILLIARD Native of Arkansas. Educated at Melbourne, Ark. NVill locate at Zion, Ark. HALL H. JEFFERIES Born in Stone County, Ark. Educated in High Schools of Izard and Stone- Counties. Will locate at Guion. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY SEVEN?" --- -- - rf ' r r - '- 'fog' 'L---'--?z--W"-:r": '-fake-E" THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN H. O. VVILSON, Class Edltor, Born at Rison, Ark. Educated at Rison. VVill locate at --- A E. I. BROOKS CARDINAL Manager Native of Arkansas. Educated in Heber and Pleasant Plains High School. WVill locate at DuValls Bluff, Ark. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT I THE CARDINAL NINETEEB TEN Senior Class Poem In 1906 of us a few, ffVe our friends did bid adieug Then we sought the drug and knife And took up the work of life. Of a noble class of boys I write, And as your choice ltll do my mite, Although I'm but a feeble one, I will my duty never shun We are from the Ozarks blue, The balmy Southland, too, , Then from California's golden shore. And from our border states come more. We left our'orchards fresh and bright, The cotton fields sowpure and whiteg The laborer quits the workman's bench, And anxious students thirst to quench. We'll have a surgeon in the class, Who know.s enough to make him passg But of the many are some, alas! Who will partake of the foaming glass. We have studie-d Anatomy, And dreamed of surgery, The pathology we have taken, While the chemistry is forsaken. We :study the parts and dissect the dead With an anxious heart and an awful dread All tired out we go to bed, And dream of a day some time ahead. VVe watch the surgeons operate, The ntangled arm they amputate, With .suture, needle and knife in sight, He severs the vessels and ties them tight The class may claim a famous one Of this grand old state. he is a son, Thou.gh only a boy, he's a noble lad, With always a word to console the sad. Some boys are cheerful, their minds are free W'hile some are impatient to charge a fee As the crowd in the hall whiles time awav And the others prepare for the final day T.he time has ariven, the faculty has assembled lfVe l'oped and we longed and with fear we trembled The door was flung open we were called around And were told of the one who is most 161 on ned B THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN Senior Prophecy Every member of this class is destined to become famous .along the line' he pursues. Many members of this class left the medical profession and launched on other seas to achieve success. Tlte prophet will give tlte position of- each mem-A ber in 1925. , i Isaac S. Butler, soon after graduation established the best and most prof ductive fruit farm in North Arkansas. .Now he-holds the chair on Physical Diagnosis in A. U., and whenever a student challenges his answer, Dr. Butler" replies: "By grabs, thatis what the book saysf 4 ' . joseph Lambert Beasly demonstrated to the Texans his thorough medical. knowledge acquired at the U. of A. To-day he is serving as president of the State Medical Board. , . Minto B'ell'has long since forced his neighboring doctors to seek new loca-- tions. Still he claims to have accumulated his vast wealth "swapping horses." James Henry Eairris has located at New London. He is not only the leader' of the profession in his community but the leader morally. Felix Marion Utley moved west of the Rockies and has won the distinction of being the best Utrapperv in the west, He has 'become quite wealthy from his. pursuit. i Wlien asked why he left the medical profession, 'he replies: f'All wise men will see their mistakes." 1 Murray Gill Thompson, Jr., will long be remembered as the junior member' of our class. He is now Dean of the Gate City Medical College. , A Alvin Edward Dunegan is a specialist, and holds down a chair in U. of A.. He takes great delight in his clinic work. Q Thomas Lee Bray is the leading country 'physician of Garland Co. The remuneration from his practice has notsupportecl' him, therefore he has never' married. ' - Earnest J. Brooks left his profession soon after graduating- and took up the. ministerial work. He is now the lead-ing country minister of Independence Co. George VVilliam Brown has been very successful. He has married the pret- tiest and wealthiest girl of Randolph Co. Soon after his marriage he drifted. into politics and now he is the most proficient justice of the peace in his county. Elmer I. Brown has located at Huntington. To tell the truth he is "hunt-- ing" for patients. He has 'made a special study of icerebro-spinal meningitis. When asked the cause of this disease he says: "Diplocaccus intra cellularisf' Charley A. Fowler still remains at Supply. He is termed one of the most. practical and successful men ever graduated from U. of A. In one respect he has been successful-he has become unpopular with the women.- As the result. he can find no helpmate. VVhen approached on this subject he exclaims: 'XI was a fool for not marrying before I began the study of medicine? Paul. H. Jeffery is serving his fifth term as coroner of Tzzard Co. This is. the only income from his profession. You can imagine his financial success. ONE HUNDRED FORTY f THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN r J. Hayden is the chief broker, live stock dealer and physician and surgeon at Pleasant Plains. Strange to say, he has been successful at everything he has tried. ' ' Jessie A. Munn is the most distinguished physician and surgeon of Lutea, Oklahoma. He confines his entire time to his city practice. Lutea is Hag sta- tion on the Rock Island R. R., and has '75 or 100 inhabitants. During the sickly season he employs an assistant. X Horace Gliver Wilson is an unusually successful, energetic doctor. He has sold his mule and bought 'him a microscope. So he walks to see his patients, but his daily rounds are only moderate exercise. L Earl T..VVilliams has developed to be a great base ball magnate. He is owner of the Green Briar Baseball League team. They must be classed as Z ball. Except during the ball season he devotes his time to his professional career. ' Edgar Lee Lindsey has located at Bentonville with his father. He enjoys a lucrative practice. Dr. Lindsey's professional career is surpassed by only a few men of our country. joseph Nelson johnson is the chief surgeon of Bragg, Gkla., and is secretary .of his State Medical Board. Elijah Madison Ingram devotes one-third of his time to the practice of medicine, one-third to ministerial work, and the remaining part lecturing before the farmers' union. ' Lloyd G. Thomson has charge of the chemical laboratories for the Univer- sity of California. A e , Vlfilliam A. Pickens has become a notorious chemist. Now he occupies the chair of Chemistry in U. of A. He claims his skillful knowledge of his branch is due to his thorough mastery of chemistry while a student. p VValter G. Hathaway is located at Guthrie, Gkla., and is the chief surgeon for the Frisco R. R. . E. Edward johnson still remains in our capital city. He is not crowded with patients and he finds ample time for his microscopical work. ' Vifilliam Melvin Yeargan has become very wealthy from the income from his profession. Still- in two ways he has been unsuccessful: Twice he has been disappointedin matrimonial affairsand has been defeated three times for con- stablef ' Harvey J. Hall. Time: 1925. ,Placez Africa. Gccupation: Practicing medicine on a long eared mule, but still he keeps that same old "sewing ma- chine motionf' james A. Dilliard is the leading physician and surgeon of Melbourne, also chief surgeon for Missouri Pacific R. R. The prophet believes that each member o-f this class will be the most hon- orable and successful of his community, that he will rank among the leading men of our country, that he will be an honor to the institution from which he graduated. ' T7TARVEY I. HALL, Prophet. ONE HUNDRED FORTY-UNE -eg'-1-'Sig-3:-eg- eg: ..- aaa--. ...W 4. fag, THEACARDINAL' NINETEEN TEN Junior Class Class Ojfcers G. A. BUCHANAN .... ......,........ P residenz W' M. WARE ...... ........... I fire Pz'fsz'de1zt I. G. GLADLEN .... ...Sec1'c'z'a1'y and T1'easm'er R. T. HENRX7... ................, Plzophft T. D. HURLEY... Class Roll BROVVNING, H VV. 'AAsk McNeal where I go." SANDERLIN, J. T. ' "Act by the present lifefl STOVER, V. R. "The man with the clean chin." BLACK, C. "The favorite at St. Vincent's.U NEAL, J. H. Jr. "Let earth's life once more enmesh us HURLEY, T. D., Class Poet "We Wonder why he wishes to be a Jew." HENRY, R. T., Class Prophet " 'Tis not for me to sayf' HARVEY, J. H. "Always has a certain spectator at football practice? LEWIS, C A. I "My suit is neat but not gaudy." BUCHANAN, G. A., Class President "Very popular with the nursesf' HUNT, VV. I. X "Too timid to have his picture made." HURRLE, E. E. "Pine Bluff for me." DUNN, O. O. - "The rosy cheeked boy." SMITH. J. H. "Always wears a mi7e except on examination day." DOYNE, C. R. V "Don't cry, Lillie, thatls all right." HARDGRAVE. G., L "No more school teaching for mef' BUYER, H. L. ' "A handy man with a cl1air.'l PYATT, E. C. "I never knew some things could get so large."' DODSON, C. A. . "I treat acute and chronic diseases ROBERTS, D. Wi "She says that I should be an eye specialiitfl ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TVx'O .....P0et JUNIOR MEDICS FORTH'-THREE ONE HUNDRED THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN WILLIAMSON, P. G. "Put me on the end there where I starfl THOMAS, EARNEST "A soldier firm and sound of heart." NVILLIAMS, H. P. "Did you call my name, Doctor?l' SPIKES, J. M. "Says she to me: '-Tesse, you are a darlingf " BANNISTER. B F. "Love thyself last." COX, H. VV. "That horse Cponyj was no good." REYNOLDS, J. fR. "I wish Christmas vacation came three times a year." ILJ-Es, J. Tj ' "Resemb1es a passageway more." MORTON, I. M. "Father says I should have stayed in the cornfieldsf' SISCO, C. P. "I can't. Why? Because I am married now." LIEBLONG, J. s. ,- "Men of few words are the best men." WARE, W. M.. Vice President of Class. "Though short and stubby, he knows surgeryf' HODGES, W G. ' "Every why has a wherefore. XNhy?" VVHITE, E. C. Do I look like a cotton-picker?,' GLADE, A. Z., Class Secretary. "And such an energetic fellow." DUFF, VV. M. "My name is Duff, but I am not a Duffeyf' WELSH, W. W. "I am going where diplomas are more easily got next year." CONNER, T. A. ' "I can't leave my practice to attend college." PACE, C. VV. "We are very busy in Hot Springs just now." CLARK, F. M. "Better late than never." I ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN I SOPHOMORE MEDICS ONE HU NDRED FQRTY-FIVE THE CAARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN Sophomore Class Class Ojcers H. A. HIGGINS ..., ..... . ..P1'rs:'demf EDWARD O,DAY... ...Ifice President HERNVALD CUTTING.. ........ Secretary I. T. TVTATTHEXVS... .... Treasurer C. ZENO HOLT ....... .. .... Class Poet STANLEY M. GATES .... ............ C lzaplaiu V. L. JEWELL ....,. Class Roll BAKER FORREST R "A diamond in the roughf, BATES, C. A. "Oh, Lord, deliver me BOLINGER, I. iff. "Johnny on the spot." BOND, STERLING P. "Things are coming my way-especially chairs." BRANCH, S. H. CI-Ionorablej "Who says a Doctor can't be :I politician." CENTE-R, TU. B. "And the Lone Star shines before himf' CATHEY A. D. from these cccci." .. .... Sergeant at A1'11z.v y 'l "Stick to the youngerf' CULBERTSON R. R. "From Oklahoma, if you please." CUTTING, HERWALD-'fCotto1I Topf' "Who mentioned midnight oil?,' DAY, EDWARD o. A A "VVlIile he Wears the other's colors, his heart is in the right place." P. S.-On the left side FLETCHER, GEO B. He smi'es and rubs his thinly clad heailg then smiles again and saysn: K'TlIi5 is what makes me wander round, lie, beg and steal: Spend all my money to the very last dime And wear my summer clothes in the winter time? I EREEMEYER, NV. N. Dr. Kirby: "Is this not Dr. Freebircl?' GATES, STANLEY M., '-Velmsff ' Dr. Smith: 'lCould you if you l'Vooa', or Iflfood you if you could?" ONE HUNDRED FORTY-sIx ' TH-E f?gA,,RD1NAlig, g NINETEEN TEN HALSTED, BEELER . Dr. Hodges: "Has Beeler also gone rabbit hunting?" HEATH, ERNEST, "Hot Springsf, "It takes a whole lot of ambition to bring a man sixty miles from home.", HIGGINS, H. A. "A shining light-or rather a halof' I-IOLT, cf zENo jilfroin breaking bones to breaking hearts, fis all the same to him." JERGESAEN, L. H. "We know not whence he cometh, nor Whither he has flown." IEWELL, V. L. ' K - "Oh, precious Jewell, Sweet precious Jewellf' JONES, -I. A. . "U know." MATTHEVVS, I. T. "Post card air castles are easily shatteredf' MCHENIRY, P. L. 'fOh, there you Neurology." MCPHERSON, V. I- "Mack, for short. Coming strong." MELTON, A. S. "There's nothing like being a married man." MOORE, VV. P., "Pink," i "One of Dr. Lenow's very attentive students." MORRIS, R. D. He says. "Beware of girls." NELSON, I. O. "He doth bestride this narrow world like a Colossus." PACE, JOE "We,re always glad to see him." PARKER, ORLIE 'fsmiling onief' PLUMLEE, J. L. E , "A shining star in football and everything else." RILEY, I. LEE - "In the reiiection of a smooth set of pearly white teeth, one may see pretty girls, footballs and medical books." SIMPSON, W. E. Q "The mind is a garden, tend it well." SHEETS, W. VV. In Embryology. "VVell, if I ever resembled that thing you can shoot mef' SUMMERS, I. A., "Honest Abe." I N "There are no unknowns about chemistry to me now. UNDERVVOOD, E. o., "Our gospel singer." UTLEY, E. E. l "Fluid Extractug 90 per cent. solution. VVALKER, I. C., "Fatty," M H "An admirer of the Pair Sex. WARD, R. H. , , H "Another victim of Cupid- WILLIAMS','H:mEd.stii3i.laughs and is gay-and is 3 married man' too? wooo, GEYER C. , ,, - "Ah, there, you rat tall. ONE I-I U NDRED FORTY-SEVEN EL, - .,...,...1..:.,,,................,.....-Q...4 A-...i-,,,.,c ...Q-.,., THE CARDIN AL NINETEEN TEN V' ' ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIG A Sophomore The term began with all hearts gay, And theiSophomores on the second floor VV ere smiling with a beaming face, Glad that their Freshman days were o'er Une little Soph. hung low his head, 2 Sad thoughts ran through his mind He thought of the studies before him, And none of them behind. He said, "I'll go back to my room And study this thing o'er, And if it looks too big for me, I'll be a Doc. no moref, He Walked into his little room, Each book of unlearned -facts Seemed to swell so large, it looked As if 't would burst its back. At last he lit his meerschaum pipe, And on the table placed his feet, And as he watched the smoke rings curl, He fell into a dreamy sleep. X And while he slept a vision came Of the faculty all in lineg And each one took a punch at him Wlienever it came his time, First came the Materia. Medica man Witli his tinctures, extracts and pillsg Then the man on human pathology, Witli all kinds of beastly ills. HT THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Next came the man on chemistry, Witli all its unreasonable thingsg The professor of anatomy followed him, Wfith questions that strained his heart strings. Then came our little histologist, VVit'h microscopes, dyes and stains galoreg He didn't forget to mention 'Bacteria and several things more. And thus his dream went on and on, Till all had passed him by, When a bony ustiffi' crept up to him And touched him on each eye. That moment Qrpheus departedg The little Soph. awoke. if He rubbed his eyes with amazement And said, "That was no joke." While yet he paused and pondered, He 'heard the clock proclaim The hour that was appointed For the calling of his name. He gathered up his note books, A And firmly said, "I'll be, If study and Work can make me, Some day a noted M. D." ess d A Toast Hereis to all the Medical Sophomores, And to all other students as Well! May each of you ever prosper And be happy wherever you dwell. ONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE 5. 5- A.-5. 5.97, ,.. --,4- ,.. M... -..n...A..., ., .- ,. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Freshman Class 1909-I0 J. R. GRAMS .... W. P. ALLEN ...... BURR HARRIS .... I. H. BAKER .... Capel, Coll Allen, W. P. Wlarforcl, W. R. Finch, H. Crockett, B. F. Drennen, S. A. WVhitaker, E. L. Harris, Bun ogiivie, B. L. . R X Fairchild, R. Miller, Louie Rubens, H. M Baker, J. H. Vllright, J. E. Werlein, P. E. Poe, I. F. Guthrey, J. E. Powell, E. B. Class Offcers .President . . . .Vice Presiidem' ........Secreta1'y . . . T1'easm'er Class Roll . Rainey, Clyde Graves, J. R. Barham, J. H Crockett, W. Gwaltney, B. Pool, T. J. Utley, H. L. Murphy, Pat Scott, Homer Lawson, L. D Gladden, J. R. Crosser, J. L. Moore, Gi C. Pierce, R. H. VValtrip, R. Browning, E. Powell, Wlin. Norman, Jas. Chitwood, E. R. H l .L. R., G., l l OIXE HUNDRED FIFTY THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Oct. Oct Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct Oct. Oct. Oct Oct. Oct. Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct. Oct Oct Medical Almanac 1909-I0 College opensg Dr. Smith delivers the welcome addressg Dr. Lenow assures all Freshmen careful attention. Freshmeneager to see their first clinic. Oscar Dunn visits a friend at Kress. Bell loses his tie at the. park. Yeargan doesn't know exactly what kind of an animal he is. Hodgels friend from Gilford causes him to mislead the ladies. Jeffrey ,still gets all the grapes at txhehboarding house. Utley and Wilson visit Kress. S Jones gets bawled out on Pathology Cyou knowb. Sisco :does not know which class he is' in. .llngram wants to know if he looks Irish. Big dayg everybody attend clinic. Boyer offers Bond his chair. Hodgers has his mustache amputated. Bell and Hall take a post course at the P. and S. Conly stay a few hoursb. Butler tells Prof. Carmichael that he knows he is right. Dr. Dibrell knows Brooks. Bray goes home on important business. Pickens looks sleepy. He went to the show last night. Dunegan lseems to be very jolly with the nurse. Wood gets a can, Cbad lucky Piot-: l'Wliat is the operation for removing the tubes ?" I. N. Johnson: "Tubu- otomyf' Dr. Watkins tells Hayden if he doesn't stop looking at the girls he will turn to a pillar of salt. Beasley gets a can from a lady on Spring St. Dr. Whitmore calls Bell down on first row. The Dr. Paces from Hot Springs are always present at roll call. Freshman Powell has Dr. Lenow to give him a prescription. The first boar-d bill will soon be due. Foot ball team plays lirst game Q-defeatj. CSunday.j Everybody goes to Y. M. C. A. Q ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE -- - --gr.-,J Y.v-- -4-----wi--fr-A g Q.- THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Parker talks during clinic. Dr. Vinsonhaler reminds us with a lengthy quiz. Dr. Dibrell gets Browning balled up on typhoid fever. Day likes to visit the P. and S. hospital. Brown E. I. doesn't know what an emunctory is. Gates 'is stunned by Dr. Witt's asking him to name t'he alcoloids of opium. Two Freshmen visit the post. Hot Springs Thompson talks during clinic. Welch continues to ask questions. Branch fthe to bel representative from Polk Co. Foot ball team goes out to practice. L. O. Thompson comes in with a black eve. Fowler comes to school with a new pair of trousers. Rain, rain, more rain. Lindsey gets raw during Dr. Welch decorated the bulletin Dr. Whitmore entertains the Doodlers hold ma.sk meeting Everybody practice yells for Bentley's clinic. with one of his class by pulling in amphitheatre, Thanksgiving. U. of A. Medics Foot Ball team play second CSundayj spent as usual. s U. of A. Medics win State Championship. Freshmen are singing for Thanksgiving. artistic drawings. l two teeth by using nitrous oxide. game Cwinj . U. A. Foot Ball team arrives from Fayetteville. Thanksgiving. We rode, we sang, we yelled, and Arkansas won the game. Freshman Rubin went to a dance last night. An ad for a new janitor. CSundayD. Dr. Ogdon entertains the class by performing an autopsy. Stover eats nuts while Dr. Bentley operates. Dr. Dunaway reminds G. W. Brown of the fact that he is asleep. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO L I THE CARDINALJ NINETEEN TEN Dec. 1. Butler will make hi.s annual visit home about Tan. 1.st. Dec. 2. Dr. Dibrell tells Lewis that he will let 'him know when to look at his watch. Dec. 3. Leiblong has a new fours-in-hand tie. Dec. 4. Hathaway has his mustache trimmed. Nov. 5 Sunday. Spent as usual. Dec. 6. No fire! W.liere is the janitor? Dec. 7. Cox is stunned by the Profs asking him to write an essay on Placebo. Dec. 8. F. M. Utley has a new cap. , Dec. 9. Dr. Vinsonhaler holds an interesting clinic. "Everybody attends." Dec. 10. Murphey blushes ii, nurse .spoke to him. Dec. 11. Dungan did a successful operation at Dr. Lenow'.s clinic. Dec. 12. Sunday. Rain and snow. Dec. 13. Dr. Cunningham called Bond down on 4th row. Dec. 14. Football team have picture made for the CARDINAL. Dec. 15. Ramey decides at last that he is a,medical student. Dec. 16. Everybody attends Dr. Lenow's annual lecture. Dec. 17 -Roberts: 'II never saw inside Amuismf' Prof: "Did you ever see inside a Pathology P" Dec. 118. Senior class take examination on .surgery Dec. 19. The bulletin of exams. is getting to be something fierce. Dec. 20. Freshmen are collecting souvenirs to carry home. Dec. 21. Look at them going home! Dec. 22. Just a few left. Dec. 23 So lonely, no one to console us at the college but the stiffs. f Ian. 3. College openedf Everybody reports good time during the holidays. Jan. 4. Dr. Dibrell says, 'LI can't stand the social dog wagging the medical tail." Jan. 5. Dillard enters the class of '10. Jan. 6. Wilson is stunned-Nurse bawled him out. Jan. 7. Banister wishes he were not a medical student. Ian. 9. Sunday. Spent as usual. Ian. 10. Utley .has an new watch. Jan. 11. Ogdon requests the Sophomore class to read the lesson over. Ian. 12. Dr. Smith: "Bond, what proteids are found in niuscle?', Answer: "Quinine and 'strychninef' Jan. 13. F. M. Utley administers anaesthesia by way of absorption through his chin. Ian. 14. Dr. Miller: "What is arterial blood doing in a vein?" ' Boyer: i'Circulating through it." Jan. 15. E. Clay entertains the nurse during Dr. Vinsonhalerfs clinic. Jan. 16. "If I don't deserve a diploma I C1O11't want ONC- jan, 17. "Hodges, by jacks, I believe the man is dead." ONE HUNDRED FIETY-THREE .xl ill fl I 2 5 a il: 1. 3 W fl 1 i r l THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN Athletic Association U of A. Medzcs For the Year 1909-1910 A OWCQFS STANLEY M. GATES ..... ......,....... ..... P 1 'eside it E. O. DAY ...... AQ.. .... ................. S e c fetazg G. B. FLETCHER .... ...Capt 1909 Football Team P. G. VVILLIAMSON .... ..... M afzager IQ ro B. Team RUSSELL DOYNE .... .... 1 Manager 1909 Football Team Football Schedule AT CONWAY Oct. 16, U. of A. Medics ..... . . . 0 State Normal School. . .. AT LITTLE ROCK Nov. 6-U. of A. Medics .... 0 Little Rock College. . .. AT LITTLE Tioclc Nov. 20-U. of A. Medics. .. ...... 15 Collegelxof Physicians and Surgeons Wearers of the Medical HA"- FOR FOOTBALL, SEAsoN 1909. Fletcher Thompson Gates Doyne Moore Branch Pltunlee ONE HUNDRED FIFTY FOUR Buchannan Roberts Riley Harvey Vllilliamson Holt THE CARDINAL 5 NINETEEN TEN UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS BQEDICSJ 1909 Reading from left to right, top row-Holt, VVilliamSon, Branch. 'Middle Row-Harvey, Gates, Buchannzm, Plumlee, Riley. Bottom Row--Moore, Roberts, Fletcher QCapt.D, Thompson, Doyne. ONE HU NDRED FIFTX' -FIVE THE.CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Mar Mar Mar. Mar - Mar Mar Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. U of A. Medic Base Bal! Team Lamb and Plumlee ..... Williamsoii and Roberts .... Williams ................ .. Harvey .......... Billard ............ Hunter CCaptainj .... Bollinger ........ Hall ...... Brown .................. . . . . . .Catchers . . . .Pitchers ..First Base Second Base .Third Base .Short Stop .Right Field Center Field ..Left Field Black, Hurley and Holt ..... ..... S ubstitutes Gates .............. .. . .. ..... Coach Thompson .... . . .Manager Watsoii .' .... ..... U mpire Base Bal! Schedule 11-Meds. G .... .... L ittle Rock College 13-Meds. 21 .... ......... A . D. M. I. 16-Meds. 23 ..... 18-Meds. 2. . . 25-Meds. 1' .... 30-Meds. 15. . . 1-Meds. 11 .... 3-Meds. 11 .... 8-Meds. 1. . . 15-Meds. 1 ................... . . . . . . . .Little Rock College .. . .Little Rock High School, .Little Rock High sciloel ..... Little Rock College . . . .Little Rock High School . . . . . .Little Rock College, 10 ....Lift1e Rock High sehooi, 3 Little Rock College, 6 U. of A. Medics. won second place in the city Interscholastic League Fou teams were competitors for the pennant. U. of A. Medios. won State Medical Championship in base ball. Athletics are in the embryo state at this institution In the near future U. of A. Meds. will rank with the best Universities of the country. ONE HUNDRED TIFTY-SIX J 7 'THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN HMEDIC BASEBALL TEAM!! ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN THKE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 127 Efffranc e I . I SNAP SHOTS 1 ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-EIGHT f PN 0 W' -N4 F X x A Q IEP 1 , J' K x I , ' vi Q. , .5 2. aff " as? - - , -' Q Q 'XQ J Qi 1 -H A Q CZ 3lliQ1lXXX CQ , -' e L UQ? g ' X 'A QS gf? gx g J 1 1 rise ' , A Mx M! 41" R f xf K THE 'CARDINAL NTNETBEN TEN A Commissioned Ojfcers MAJOR ................. . ......... WOMACK, W. V LIEUT. AND BATT. ADJ. ............. WILLEY, G. W LIEUT. AND BATT. SERGEANT MAJ. . . COLOR SERGEANT. .............. . Q. M. AND COM.. . .. ....SHINN, E. .MOON, V. T H ....RYE, W. G COMPANY A CAPTAIN. ...... ..................... P YE, W. D. LIEUTENANTS TILLMAN, P. A BRADFORD, C. G. JOHNSTON, VV. D. EASO-N, H. E. COMPANY B CAPTAIN. ...... ................ C RAWFORD, H. V. LIEUTENANTS GARDNER, P. B. GRAHAM, A. B. LUEKER, T. F. . COMPANY C CAPTAIN .... ..... . ............... G REGG, A. W. LIEUTENANTS BAILEY, P. VV. MORELAND, C. M. BAXENDALE, J. I COMPANY. D CAPTAIN.. . . ..................... WHITE, H. S. LIEUTENANTS . HUXTARLE, W. G. BLAIR, S. T. NELSON, J. P. COMPANY E A CAPTAIN .... ...................... B LAIR, I. H. LIEUTENANTS GEORGE, I. L. TNTCCARTY, R. L. MARDIS, P. L. COMPANY F ' CAPTAIN .............. . ........... MORGAN, W. G. LIEUTENANTS CAMPBELL, S. J. BARTON, D. R. ONE HUNDRED SIYTX BREWER, O. C. ' 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Q ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-UNH THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Non-Commissioned Ojiicers COM PAN-Y A. COMPANY D Sergcanfs. Swgecmfs. Carruth, R. H., lst Sergeant Mitchell, G. W., Q. M. Sergeant George, E. I., lst Sergeant Keck, H. M, O. M. Sergeant Cole, K. E., W'illiamis, W. Q. Droke, A. H. Hamilton, A. C. Smith, R. G. Hall, M. Z. Wassoii, P. L. Phillips, M. R. Wilsoii, W. A. Corporals. Beardsley, J. M. Cmipmals' Cheek, B. Ellington, O. Dowell, A. S. Gerig, F. A Hughes, J. L. . Bragg, P. N. Moore, S. W. ' Davis, VV. C. Meriwether, L. H. Austin, R. M. Eason, A. A1 Gordon, E. COMPANY B SG1'gEG7'l:fS. COMPANY E Shipley, R. E., lst Sergeant Sergecmfs. I Allen, B. P., Q. M. Sergeant McCulloch, E. H. Tyson, I. A. Wassoiu, J. H. Dickinson, B. F. C01'p01fals. Mustain, A. B., lst Sergeant King. W. C., Q. M. Sergeant Speaks, S. T. Rorie, G. C. Blakemore, VV. A. I Tilley, R. F. ' Alcorn, M- O. Corporals. Buckley, B. V. Hirst, C. M. King, D. L. McClelland C Parsons, L. C. Tovey. E. C. Chandler, P. E. spikes, -- ROM' Sam Vvinfreyy X, Haflall, tAbbott, T. O. Highhll, H. H. COMPANY C X SC'I'gUCZ7'L+S .COMPANY F . Brewer, M. H., lst Sergeant Sergeams' Jennings, D. R., Q. M. Sergeant Highfill, R. D. Evans, D. I. Green, E. G. Metcalf, C. H. Harrell, V. C. Lynch, AR. V., lst Sergeant Goodwin, R. C., Q. M. Sergeant Alphin, I. H. Yocum, H. S. Corbell, O. M. Brown, C. I. C01'1v0f'f1ls. Corporals. Paul, C. W. Purcell, W. R. Jones, C. Cole, L. R. Cypert, A. B. Ambrose, W. H. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-TVVO Collins, I. H. Southworth, I. R. Candle. R. D. Harrison I. F. Lenker, L. E. Shane, C J. '1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN V Y w 5 Bugle Corps Smith, R. D., Chief Trumpeter Philpot, E, M. Douglass, A. M. Pemberton, R. L. Pemberton, H. I. Ball, S. M. Stockberger, R. R. Smith E. 'W' Barton, H. Wf Parcell, E. NV. Humphries, H. H. YViIliz1ms, D. C. Baker, L. S. ONE H UNDRED SIXTY-THREHL THE CARDINAL NTNETEEN TEN P MILITARY VIEVVS ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR VE EXT -F ONE HUNDRED 4 1 I 1 I 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 111 111 1 1 1.5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 'UNE HUNDRED SIXTY SIX Y W CA. Advisory Committee Miss Iobelle Holcomb Mrs. J. C. Futrall Mrs. W. A. Ramsey Mrs. I. O. Risser Mrs. R. F. Hess Miss Naomi Williariis Miss Lyta Davis Mrs. R. Willis Mrs. G. G. Creever Mrs. C. H. Brough Miss Elizabeth Galbraith Mrs. Lee Qlney THE NTINETEEX TLW C A R D I N A L v l i5 w T A ii A A g L A of'00'0o -oo-'09 '- .. " XDX 1501 X BO XRD ONE HLNDRED SIXTX SEXEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN President . . . Vice President .... Secretary. . . Treasurer. . . OWCQFS . . .ELMA M'ORGAN . . . . .JULIA VEAZEY . . .ROSEBUD vVvAUGHAN . . . ...MAYV ZEIGLER Committee Chairmen I' Nleuibersliip .... Bible Study. . . Mfissioii Study.. . . . Religious Meetings .... Fiiiauee. . . . . . Social ........ Iutercollegiate. . . Rules ........ Geueral Secretary. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-EIGHT . . . .JULIA VEAZEY . . . .LUCY PULLIAM ...X7IVIAN GILLESPIE R f...X.FRANC12s DL. VV ITT . . . . .MAY ZEIGLER . . .LUCY KILPATRICK . . .BEATRICE PRALL . . . .NELL COLEMAN . . .ELVA L. SLY THE CARDTNAL! NTNETEEN TEN oo' 00x '00, Ooso o 140, o"o. . U STA FF if ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Helen Adams Elza Atkinson Mary Austin Marguerite Baggett Garland Barton Ada Beane Alva Bledsoe Jennie Blackshire Gladys Bozarth Martha Brownfield Aurelle Burnside ' Mary Blackford Gieoris Case Bess Carnall Mary Catts Louise Cheever Nell Coleman Alice Collins Nelle Couch Lillie Coward Ruby Cotham Fannie Daniels Lucy Davis Lita Davis Mabel Davis Rachael Davis Frances De Witt Minnie Dillard Kare Dodson Isabelle Duncan .Reba Dyer Elizabeth Ellis Madeline Flannigan Gene Galloway Lula Garvin Virgie Gillespie Vivian Gillespie Leah Graham Anne Greig Flora Harding Jessie Harkness Ella Hemphill Alice Hobbs Ellie Hogue ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY Roll of Members Lucy Hon Elizabeth Hays Etta Hamilton i Marie Harrington Lois Hayden Neil Jeffery Myrtle Johnson Leah Jones Floy Jo'hnson Marie Keeney Mable Kirk Lola Kirk Nina Knighten Charlotte Kilpatrick Roberta Kilpatrick Lucy Kilpatrick Gladys Kunz Annie Lamberton Elizabeth Lamberton Zora Langston Gladys Langford Anne Leake Dorothy Leighton Ada Line Lelia Loomis Euna Loomis Margaret Milligan Margaret Moore Lelia Moorehead Elma Morgan H. J Efhe Murphy ix X Marguerite McFar1an Olive McMurtrey Lula McClanahan Nora McDearmon Evelyn McRea Katie Sue Moore Lucy Nichols Eunice Oates Louise Old Maude Outlaw Lucy Pulliam Sophia Pape Josephine Phillips 6 Ruth Pye May Pittman Beatrice Prall Lucile Pettigrew Ruth Pettigrew Agnes Robertson Ollie Reed Laura Redding Mary Sims Margaret Scott Hallie Snelling Mabel Scurlock Myrtle Sampson Eugenia Smith Stella Sanderford Mary Shannon Eunice Schoolheld Zeta Stroupe Zinga Stroupe Nettie Treece Susan Tidball Nell Trimble Lula Todhunter Maude Thomagf Fannie Thomas Ethel Thompson Victoria Vogel Rosebud Vaughan Julia Veazey Mildred 'Veazey Lillian Wallace Florine Warrick Velma Watt Nata Whybark Doll Weir Susan West Edna Wright Bess Wolf A Artie Wasson Gertrude W'atson Corinna VVood Mary Yates May Zeigler 5535? -' ' 'Ls .- Sf ' 5 5 I 4' . .I fe .R+ ' 2 " f 5 9513 'f 'a:f3:..X 'xr - a Eg fs: 5553? Lsrfzl ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Atkinson, I. H. Anderson, E. J. Achenbach, C. H. Alphin, I. H. Ashley, J. C Alcorn. M. O. Allen, B. F. Blacklock, I. W. Bunn, I. B. Brewer, M. H. Barton, D. R. Bledsoe, I. L. Brewer, O C. Bunch, VV. L. Bryan, C. Barton, H. W. Bayley, H. S. Barrett, A. J. Bryant, W. P. Brannan, L. H. Bradford, C. G. Carruth, R H. Crawford, H. V. Collins, A. I. Carter, Ollie Casey, VV. B. C'heever, E. H. Cherry, I. L. Dickenson B. F. DuLaney, J. I. Dunn, B. I Droke, G. W. Davis, W. C. Doherty, I. E. Daugherty, L. D. Eagle I D. Ellington, O. Ellis, R. A. Estes, D. Freeman, T. B. Freeman, I. D. Goodbar, I. E. Goran, C. F. Gordon. E. Greever, G. G. Grav. P. ' Gardner, P. B. Garrison, P. E. Gerig, F. George, F. I. Hughes, I. L. Hayes, E. T. Hackworth, P. D. Hayes, C. W. ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-Two YMCA. R011 of Members Hatchett, M. P. Hogan, D. L. Herring, VV. C Hard,.ng A. M. Hulen, E. C. Hulse, L. IR. Hudson, J. H. Herbert, H. L. Highfill, R. D. Hilton L. L. Jacks, R D. Jackson, T. L. Johnston, W. D. Jones, H. A. Jones, R. W. Knox, R. C. Keck, H. M. Kittrell, E. N. King, A. King, H. Lindsey' H. Lunsford, I. B. Lidell, R. F. Lainberton, H. C. Metcalf, C. H. Merriwether, L. Mitchell, G. W. May, R. M. Myer, N. S. Marsh, J. E. Moreland, C. M. Murphy, W. A. H. McCartney, R. O. Moore, I. G. s Moran, M. M. Moreland, J. D. Medley, W. C Moore C. I. McCutcheon, H. McCloud, L. S. G. as Neimeyer, F. W. Newman, A. L. Nall, H. Nickell, H. A. Nelson, I. P Oneal, Fred Otts, W. O. Overton, R. Pickel, F. VV. Patton. A. P. Pye, W. D. Parker, R. H. Pettit, C. Pope, VV. Pulliam, H. N. Pugh, J. D. Rogers, C. H. -Ray, C. H. Reubell, O. R. Rorie, GQ C. Ross, E. M. Ross, W. J. Russell, F Ramsey, W. A. Smith, E. VV. Slv, A. G. Smith, R. D. Stover, D. A. Shackelford, C. Sisco, C. M. Stockburger, R. Sanderlin, D. Southmayd, L. H Skinner, B. Thomas, D. Y. Taylor, I. E. Taff, N. O. Thomas I. Tyson, I. A. Toler, H. Toler, B. Takata, N. I. Tovey, H. Tyson, H. J. Vineyard, H. V. Winfrey, L. E. Willis, I. E. Waldron, -R. C VVl'1eeli9. B. B. Williams, J. M. 'VVilder, S. F. VVilliams, B. L. Wasson, I. H. Wilson, W. A. Wasson. P. L. Williams, M. Williams. M. R. WVilson, T. R. Womack, W. V Wofford, C. A. Whitehouse, W. VVilliams, G. Umholtz, A. I. Winfrey, H. C. Wooten, L L. Wilson, I. H. THE CARDINAL N1NETEEN TEN u. . -- . Y. lvl. C. A. ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-THREE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 1 V L V 1 . r UNE H UNDRED SEVENTY-FOUR ATH WCS H UGO BEZDE Ky, DIRECTO VENTY-FIVE SE RED HUND ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ATH LETI C BOARD ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-SIX , THE CARDINAL A NINETEEN TEN frm ONE HUNDRED SEXELTX SEX N 44. V 1 I FOOTBALL SQUAD x ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-EIGHT T H E C A R D I N A L 'Q E E N T E lj -Q THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN PHILIP CCapt.j Tackle HUNTLEY, Center ESTES, Guard WRIGHT, Guard ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-NINE THE CARDINAL DNINETEEN TEN ELLINGTON, Tackle MILFORD, Half ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY DAVIS, End PHILLIPS, Fullback THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ALLEN, Half BRAD FORD, End CREEKMO-RE, Quarte BLAKELY, Sub ONE HUNDRED 1' EIGHTY-ONE THE CARDINAL NINET-EEN TEE Review of the Football Season To step from near the bottom to the summit of success on the "Dixie" grid- iron is the record of Arkansas University during the season of 1909. Heretofore Arkansas had been considered by her rivals as a very good team from which to win a game, but a defeat from this coming giant was greatly lamented. lt' has been a hard struggle for Arkansas to place herself on a par with the best Univer- sities in the South and Southwest, but with the close of the season of '09 the hard battle seems completely won. It remains for U. of A. only to retain the position she has reached. The position she now holds is not only due to the remarkable record of "no defeats and all victory" with a score of 186 points in her favor to 12 against her, but the fact that she played a manly game in every contest, and so conducted herself on the gridiron as to gain the sincerest respect from the thou- sands of spectators who witnessed the games during the season. The first on the schedule was Henderson College, the state College Cham- pions. They proved easy for Coach Bezdek's young warriors, the latter winning by the score of 24 to-40. Carlton College was to follow, but cancelled. Oct. 16, Arkansas went to Springfield where they played a hard game, defeating Drury College by the small score of 12 to G. Drury's score was due to a decision of the officials which is not in accordance with the rules. The college lads played a hard game and owing to the earliness of the season gave Arkansas an interesting game. It was not until after the Drury game that Coach Bezdek was able to get his men down to hard work. The next week's practice made a wonderful difference in the team work. By the following Saturday Arkansas was in shape for Fairmount College, who invaded the Hrazorbacks' " camp, but were routed by the score ,of 23 to 6. Up to the last ten minutes of play it looked as if the visitors would not get in striking distance of the goal, but Bezdek sent in several second team men, so weakening his defense that the opponents were able to carry the ball over. But Fairmount played a clean game. Oct. 30 Arkansas was again attacked in her own camp, this time by Oklahoma. A more confident eleven than Oklahoma's was that day, never walked out on a gridiron: But their confidence was more than equaled by the determination of Bezdek's giants. g The visitors opened apparently the stronger, but after only a few minutes play it began to dawn on the Arkansas boys that they were not meeting the expectation of hundreds of faithful rooters. Here the advance of the visitors stopped. ifvlthlll five minutes more Milford was sent over for Arkansas' first touch down. This recognition of their power set Ar- kansas warriors afire. At times they fairly carried the visitors off- their feet. At no time until the last five minutes was Arkansas' goal in danger. As was the case in the Arkansas-Fairmount game, Coach Bezdek sent in several subs, allowing the visitors to carry the ball over for their only touch down. In this game every man on the team conducted himself with credit. Captain Stanley Philip, Milford, Creekmore, Davis and Allen gained special praise. Mississippi was scheduled to visit Arkansas the following Saturday, Nov. 6, but the horrible picture of overwhelming defeat loomed up before them with such telling effect that at the last moment they had barely enough courage to cancel the game and then col- lapsed. But Arkansas suffered little inconvenience from the failure of "Ole Miss" to meet her engagement. Bezdek spent the following two weeks testing every portion of his football machine. Thursday evening, Nov. 11, Arkansas' warriors left for Memphis where on the following Saturday they met Louisiana. Long before the train pulled in, the depot was crowded with enthiusiastic U. of A. stu- dents who had gathered to express their sincerest wishes for victory in the com- ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-TVVO l Q i l 1 TI-IE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN i ing contest. Then came patient waiting until Saturday, when Arkansas was to appear before thousands of Southern spectators. It was an excited crowd that gathered at the VVestern Union office that afternoon and evening awaiting returns from the game. Finally a short report of the first half came announcing that the score stood 5 to 0 in favor of Arkansas. Then the fun started. There was rejoic- ing in the U. of A. camp and preparations were being made for a jubilee. As the time approached for the final report, the throng began to crowd around the tele- graph office again. Its words were few, but they meant much to the anxious stu- dents. 'fBrilliant game, Arkansas 16, Louisiana O." In one game Arkansas had placed herself in the front rank on the Southern gridiron. -Cn the return trip, Arkansas stopped at Arkadelphia, where they defeated Ouachita College by the score of 56 to O. The team arrived home Tuesday morning and no team was ever given a more royal welcome than was Bezdek's warriors on their return from Memphis. The last game of the season was pulled off in brilliant style at Little Rock Thanksgiving, when Arkansas defeated VVashington University of St. Louis, scoring 31 points to the opponent's 0. The team that appeared before the thousands of spectators at Little Rock represented the culmination of the season's efforts of Coach Bezdek to put out a perfect football machine. The results of the game indicate the degree of his success. It must not be overlooked that only a week before, VVashington University held' Vanderbilt, the reputed Southern "Champs," to the closepscore of 12 to O. Though Arkansas was not awarded the Southern Championship the position she held in the estimation of Southern authorities is clearly defined by the number of Arkansas men who were picked for the All-Southern team. Captain Stanley Phillip was chosen for all-Southern guard. Creekmore, Estes and Allen are all- Southern subs. On the all-Southwestern Arkansas is also ably represented by Captain Stanley Phillip and Milford. The former was picked for left tackle and the latter for left half. Milford was also mentioned as captain of the all-South- western. There will be many familiar faces missing from Arkansas' lineup next fall. In fact, the maiority of last season's stars will defend Arkansas' goal no more. Those of the regulars who will not return are Captain Stanley Phillip, the big Indian tackle and all-Southern guard, Milford, left half, has served his time on the gridiron, having defended Arkansas' goal for four years. Ellington, another veteran tackle, will not return. I-Iuntley, the big center, will graduate this Year, and as a result Arkansas will lose a thorough student of football. "Pat" Vifright, the big "all right" left guard, has enrolled in a medical college. But there still remains a nucleus of men who promise to retain in every respect the position Ar- kansas has taken on the "Dixie" girdiron. Creekmore, the brilliant little quarter and captain of the 1910 team, is in the center of this group. Around him is Allen, right half, Blakely, sub half, Davis and Bradford, the two brilliant ends, Phillips, the little full, and Estes, the promising big guard. In conclusion, it may be stated as a summary that Arkansas played the most brilliant season in the history of the University, winning every game, scoring 186 points to their opponents' 12, and came out ofthe season with every man in perfect physical condition. This phenomenal record is due in a great measure to the con- sistent work of the players, but too much credit can not be given Coach Bezdek for his untiring efforts. Coach Bezdek is a thorough student of this college game and it is due to -his knowledge and masterful ability that Arkansas was able to send out one of the most formidable football machines, during the season of 1909, that has ever represented the University. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-THREE J THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN IL , , N ' -I0fff0f70f5?Kl - 113- Arkansas V V K , 1 L , V f '- ATHLETIC VIEVVS ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-FOUR THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 436 '.2C'b W : ai EE' . .- 5,1 1 'qw-.-34.31 fly ONE H UNDRED EIGHTY-FIVE L V THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Base Grady Miller, Capt.. C. G. Milford ..... C. H. Tompkins .... Si V ann ........ Oscar Baber ...... Henry Hotchkiss. . . . Pinisse Lidell ..... Tommy Wilsoli .... Sid Stoakes. . . Norman Coyle .... Chas. Sample .... Steve Creekmore .... ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-SIX Ba!! Team . . ..... 2d Base . . . .Catcher . . . .Pitcher . . . .Pitcher . . . .Pitcher . . . .Pitcher . .lst Base . . . .3rd Base . . .Short Stop . . . .Left Field . . . .Center Field . . .Right Field r 1909 BASE BALL TEAM N HUNERILD EIIZHTY-S ONE THE CARDINAL NINBTBBN TEN Arkansas .... Arkansas Arkansas .... Arkansas .... Arkansas Arkansas .... Arkansas .... Arkansas .... Arkansas .... Arkansas .... Arkansas Arkansas .... Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas .... Arkansas .... Batting Averages Stoakes .. Milford . . Miller . . . Coyle . . . Sample .. Wilson . . Liddell .. Tompkins Baber ...... Creekmore Hotchkiss Vann .... 350 ....298 .....29O ....278 ....24O ....23 5 ....17'9 ....200 .....095 Base Bal! Record for 1909 .....10 .....13 ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-EIGHT Cumberland College Cumberland College Springfield B. B. C. spfinigseid B. B. C. spfingf-ieid B. B. C. Carlton College. 4 . . Carlton College .... T. C. U ......... T. C. U ..... A ...... Missouri State N. . . Washington Univ. . O. B. C. ....... . O. B. C. ....... . Illinois ........ Missouri S. of M Missouri S. of M Drury College ..... Drury College. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN vm, T? ,..A. ?f:f25'54v,. ii E ' 'flwirffl L X ES , ' f f I U . 5 - X Z K 1 1' f A , Z W l WK J 3 , L. kj! X .':T.Qe1 ' ' I I dmglfllllll A MWlMWZ. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTX INIXE BASKET BALL SQUAD ONE HUNDRED NINETY THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN THE CARDlNAL is NINETEEN TEN Basket Ba!! Team Katie Sue Moore, Kivikivia Decker ....... Forwards Bess Porter ............... ...... ........ C e nter ' Lula Toclhuuter .......... ..... S ide Center Sue Ticlball, Sarah Hall .... .....,. G uarcls ONE HUNDRED XIX TY-ON THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN A Senior Football. Team K. E. Cole, Coach V. T. Moon P. B. Gardener I. E. Goodbar M. R. Philips H. M. Keck Grady Miller ONE HUNDRED NINETY-TWO S. B. Graham H. E. Eason E. H. Shinn H. H. Holtzclaw J. H. Blair VV. G. Morgan W. D. Pye THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ' Junior Football Team Gervas Blakeley, Coach Tommy Wilson J. E. Willis Albert Droke C. I. Brown Chas. Tompkins J. C. Ashley A. McClain Frank Bryan P. M. Rhea VV. C. King M. E. Smith D. I. Evans M. Guynes ONE HUNDRED NINETY-THREE 9g5!Y r - r o. . My ' milk 'FUN 1 irklfl r 1: 0,',' 1 Iiig' 'I -T1 , Wil r WMU W 1 l 5, WWW. . IRM 4 . TE ' IM :H V wifi. ULU Q' ri H raf 25 if wi +1 rg MY EM! I?',gV W! PQ! war! W -1 r li.!w ' 1 w-MQ' V 'i1Hi .mu . . fer: or rw , ,,f 3' "U r QW r am 1+ 53 v'rE!. ? 'IW l ids r Mir IV Vw WNV' ' HBH 3 fqii ' . r , X rl , wir r19,i4i1 ievj wi WE W , ffllfl W ' UE!! :3l"' W WH w,,j J' .ll 1'1s ri. SW! H ri M 354: .gfu .rs , 3i Wi .irylsslxl A 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEER TILN Sophomore Football .Team R. H. Parker, Coach Sam Wfood P. N. Bragg Boyd Cypert XV. F. Young Wfiley Ambrose ONE HUNDRED NINETX POLR R. F. Tiny Cecil Sha113 E. VV. Prothro S. D. McGill H. NN. Barton Roy Penix A. S. Dowell A ! 1 ' 1 THE CARDINAL i NINETEEN TEN f ' -1 - Freshman Football Team Alewine, Manager ' Davis Tatum Grover Huggins Lindsey Trigg Bryan Milwee ONE HUNDRED NINEIX 1'IXE IHE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Dormitory Football Team H. H. Hig11f111, H. VV. Barton Boyd Cypert Chas. Gist A. McClain CNE HUNDRED NINETY-SIX Manager Cecil Shane Q. V. Martin, Myron Smith Roy Penix M. Guynes THE CARDINAL I NINTETEENT ,PEN KZ KA ZAR gf l A I -f Rtw-'XNXXX X aj D , x jg? Qyf M VH. if! ' X Q' ZN wi Q fx XY 34 Q E F J I 1 K I -Q gmfhcqfv - T f if W X' LQ 219553 542 Q UKA ZTAA UMD do e o 4 WW NDRED NINETY-SEVE ! THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Zeta T aa Alpha I Founded at State Normal, Farmville, Va., 1898. Epsilon Chapter Founded 1901 FLOWERS-Red Camation, Wfhite Violet Virginia Knox, '10 Louise Williams, '10 Verna Conner, '10 Beulah Sutton, '10 -lulia McAdams, '10 Dennie Eoff, '11 Lulu Garvin, '11 COLORS--Blue and Grey IN FACULTATE Miss Josie Droke Chapter Roll Kathleen Tillman, '11 Pearl Cochran, '11 Corrina Wood, '11 Mrs. Bess Rose IN URBE Mrs. Lila Wade Harrell Mrs. Hazel McMillan Emma Byrnes Jessie Smith OIN E HUNDRED NINETY-EIG HT Mary Blackford, '12 Helen Compton, '1 Mary Eakin, '12 Helen Adams Glive Wood I Qrlean Maloney, Agnes Robinson' Florine Warrick Maud Qutlaw, '12 Mary Bowen, '13 Lucile Barry Edieth Sutton Zoza Nesbit Hattie Williams Lillian Chandler Pima, ONE HU NDRED NINETY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Pi Beta Phi p Established at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established Dec. 29, 1909 COT.ORS-IV1-716 and Silver Blue :FLOVVER-Vl7i1'L6 Carrzattovt CALL-Ring Ching Ching! ' Ho Hippi Hi! Ra, Ro, Arrow! Pi Beta Phi! PUBLICATION-,JTIT6 Arrow." Madge Campbell Mary Campbell Barbara Davis-Olney Lyta Davis Dolph McCain Hazel Gladson Ruth Wood Mary Shannon Ruth Jennings Mildred Gregg Victoria Vogel Elizabeth Nichols Sula Fleeman Bess Jane Graham Margaret Stuckey Sallie Pope Nell VVilson 'IVVO HUNDRED Chapter Roll IN URBE M rs. Gladson Mary Droke Susie Moore Lucy Nichols Y Wanda Richardsk Aileen Spencer Ovid Young-Barrett Sunshine Fields Frances Douglass Lillian Wallace Claire Norris Josephine Dubbs Bess Carnall - llfiay Pittman Ruby Cotham Aurelle Burnside jenny Morton Lucy Butler THE CARDINAL A NINETEEN TEN TWO HUNDRED ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Founded at Chi Umega University of Arkansas, April 5th, 1895. COLORS-CCI1'0fZi7fLCIl and Straw. F LONVER-Wl1il'e C arnatiovz PUBL1cA'r1oN-Eleusjs CALL-We'll try, vve'll vie, W'e'll never die, Chi, Chi Qniega. Chi. . IN FACULTATE Miss Iobelle Holcomb' Miss Rowena Galloway Julian AHall Genevieve Mock Sophia Pape Isabelle McCartney ' Victoria Norberry Gladys Langford Linnie Mullins Ruth McCartn Jessie Wade Eutha Harris Nell Trimble Margaret Cannon X X Mrs. A. H. Purdue Jessie McCartney Margaret Galloway Aileen Hamilton Mrs. Alston Vincenheller Florida Reed Mrs. E. F. Ellis Alice Reed Ruth Crozier Elizabeth Risser A Ophelia White ' Ara Mitchell TVVO HUNDRED TNVO Miss Theodore Blake Chapter Roll Nina Knighton Vivian Gillespie Virginia Hall Beatrice Prall jane Wood Lucy Hon Mabel Bell Evelyn McRae Leah Jones 'L Ruth Terry X Emogene Burrow Martha Harris CY xx. ' Eiise Hay IN URBE I Edith Davies Dr. Chas. Richardson Sybil Mitchell Maniye Philips Mrs. Laura links Hettie Bell Mrs. E. F. Shannon Lucy Bird 'Mock T Clifton Reed Kate Vaulx Margaret Creekniore Forrest Ellis Mrs. Collins ' Z 1 1 l I l THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 044,31 TWO HUNDRED THREE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Pi Kappa Alpha M Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established at University of Arkansas, Nov. 10, 1901. COLORS-Gtllllfl' and Olaf Gala' FLo-WERS-Lily of the Valley and Gold Stcmdafd Tulip Chapter Roll . Ivor Gough, '10 .......... , ............ Chalmers B. Boles, '10 .... Pat W. Bailey, '10 ...... V. McCurtain, Fayetteville, ......War1'en Roy C. Goodwin, '10 ..... ..Eldorado, E. H. Shinn, '10 ..... ..... R ussellville R. Earl Shipley, '11 .... .Booneville, Henry S. Yocum, '11 .... J. Hendrick Alphin, '11 .... W. Lynne Goodwin, '11 .... . .Eldorado, . .Eldorado . .Eldorado J. Prewitt Nelson, '11 .... ..... lX luskogee, Walter' C. Miles, '12. .. Ray Purcell, '12 ...... Ralph E. Adams, '12 .... Joe W. Cooper, '12 ..... ' Wilsey Hunter. . . . J. Emmet Gaughan, '12.. Erank Eiles, '12 ....... P. E. Garrison, '13 ......... . I FRATRES IN URBE' . .Eldorado, . Xhlarren, . . .Malvern . . .Malvern Little Rock . . . Camden, J 7 Okla Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark Ark, Gkla Ark. Ark. Ark. Ark Ark. Ark. .Gak Ridge, La. . . .VVarren, Ark Ashleigh Boles Reagali TVVO HU NDRED FOUR u Wtf-- --,:.... f:-Lf' .41--,L rx. H'--2-' , 5- ' PI KAPPA ALPHA HU NDRED FIVE TXVO THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded, 1901, Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Founded at University of Arkansas, 1907. COLORS-PZl7'pl6 and Red. FLOWERS-A7l187"iCG71 Beauties and Violets lVIAGAZINE--Sig111-Cl Phi Epsilon fournai. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE L. R. Plemmons, '11 I R. I-I. Kagy, '12 M. R. Phillips, '10 V. B. Buckley, '11 VV. T. O. Young, '12 J. C. Mackin, '12 S. R. Stout, '12 ' - E. S. Welch, '11 I-I. M. Nicholson, '12 n ' Chapter Roll Virginia Alpha, Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia. West Virginia Beta, Morgantown, West Virginia. Pennsylvania Beta, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. - Illinois Alpha, Chicago, Illinois. Colorado Alpha, Boulder, Colorado. fl Pennsylvania Delta, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Virginia Delta, VVilliamsburg, Virginia. North Carolina Beta, West Raleigh, North Carolina. Ohio Alpha, Ada, Ohio. . Indiana Alpha, La Fayette, Indiana. New York Alpha, Syracuse, New York. Virginia Epsilon, Lexington, Virginia. Virginia Zeta, Ashland, Virginia. Georgia Alpha, Atlanta, Georgia. Delaware Alpha, Newark, Delaware. Virginia Eta, Charlottesville, Virginia. X Arkansas Alpha, Fayetteville, Arkansas. p ' Pennsylvania Epsilon, South Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. Virginia Theta, V. M. I., Lexington, Virginia. Ohio Gamma, Columbus, Ohio. Vermont Alpha, Northfield, Vermont. Alabama Alpha, Auburn, Alabama. North Carolina Gamma, Trinity College, North Carolina, CDurham, N. C.j I New I-Iampshire Alpha. I District of Columbia Alpha. f Kansas Alpha, Baker College, Baldwin, Kansas. TXVO HUNDRED SIX THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN A SIGMA PHI EPSILON TXYO HUNDRED SEXEN li :ll X. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN i l . l ' iff more ii Ui . li 1 gil . IE' f il il .? SIGMA CHI HOUSE . Sigma Chl . Founded, Miami University, Oxford, Qliio, june 25, 1855. 4, T it 3' Omega Omega Chapter 5 Founded, Sept. 16, 1905. 'N f E . li CoLoRs-Blue 'aaa Gold. if FLOWER-Whit: Rose Chapter Roll X I W. G. Iiumbie, '10 A. H. Droke, '11 T. B. Freeman, '10 VV. H. Ambrose, '12 P. M. Rhea, '11 E. C. Jones, '12 K. E. N. Cole, ,10 VV. T. Klingensmith, ,213 C. H. Tompkins, '11 G. VV. lfVilley, '12 N. M. Harrell, '11 X S. T. Speakes, '12 F. Laughinghouse, jr., 312 P. C. Huntley, T10 J. F. Fogleman, '11 VV. Freeman, Jr., '13 TWO HUNDRED EIGHT i .. . li li if: HUNDRED NINE VO SIGMA CHI TX THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma was originally founded at the University of Bologna, 'Italy,. in 1400 A. D. It was revived at the University of Virginia in 1867. Xi Chapter of Kappa Sigma was chartered at Arkansas University in 1890, and was the first Greek Letter Fraternity in Arkansas. ' The charter members were: John Clinton Futrall, Williain Alfred Craw- ford, Carl C. Miller and Williain Shields Goodwin. To these and to Dr. Charlesn Richardson, of Omicron Chapter, much credit is due for the manner in vvhiclr they supported the Chapter in its infant days. During the twenty years of the Chapter's existence in Arkansas there have: been over three hundred initiates. - Chapter R011 l Grady Miller J. M. Beardsley S. C. VVilkerson, Jr H. H. Humphries hl. M. Williains, Jr R. Binkley J. E. Doherty Lanie G. Black L. D. Bradley D. L. King I A. S. Dovvell S. R. Walls R. F. Lidell D. COOk Harold Dodson VV. Ross Williams Icfhn Clairhorne Goodrum C. M. Davis, Jr A. C. Hamilton, Ir TW'O HUNDRED TEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN TXYO HUNDRED ELEVEN THE. CARDINAL NINETEEN TRN Kemp a Alpha Order Founded, Washington and Lee, 1865. Alpha Omicron Chapter Founded, 1895. FLOWERS-Magnolia and Rad Rose. Morro-"Dieu ct les Dames." L. L. Wootton, '09 E. H. McCulloch, '10 D. R. Barton, '10 G. T. Blakely, '11 T. R. Willson, '11 S. F. Wilder, '11 R.'C. Conatser, '11 Ben McCulloch, '12 J. M. Townsend, '12 Chapter Roll , T. F. Spencer, '12 W. D. Johnston, '12 R. G. VVood, '12 V. C. Harrell, '12 J. B. Holt, '12 A. C. Kirby, '13 Ray Blakely, '13 'l. A. Jackson, '13 C. C. Watson, '13 lx. FRATRES IN FACULTATE TVVO HUNDRED TWELVE A. H. Purdue F. 'W. Pickel L. S. Olney FRATRES IN URBE C. C. Curry W. C. Hight THIRTEEIN HUNDRED TXVO 3 THF CARDIRAL NINETEEN TLN SIGMA NU H USL Sigma Nu Founded V1fb1Hl3 Military Academy 1Q69. Arkansas Gamma Upszlon Chapter Installed December 1901. Co1oRs Black l'Vhitt and Gold. FLOWER-White Rasa. . FRATRES IN FACULTATE . M. Harding Chapter R011 . .Vlfestbrook 10 . ,. De Longy 10 . .Bennett 11 . C. VVilson 11 . .Lynch 11 . M. Douglass 11 FRATRES IN URBE . M. Harding -' VV. M. Bruce ' L. A. Palmer I TXVO HUNDRED FOURTEEN P I ll E ll ll W. M. Bruce H. HS Plinn, '11 E. M. Philpot, '11 . H. Mann, '12 J. D. Powell, '12 . C. Knox, '12 . Oswald, '12 . A. Tillman . M. Palmer Ll., THE CARDINAL I NINETEEN TEN TXVO HU NDRED FIFTEEN .i lil ll . 1. g. ll 1 ii: ll lf' ,. 6 4 I. 'v V Ill s l l ln I ll ' 'l 1 il ll . 4 THF. CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN gg a 1- A no ' ' .gg if All ill ' l V o a l Sigma Alpha Epszlan rl Founded University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. M Alpha Upsilon Chapter A lj Established University of Arkansas, Jtily 9, 1894. Ei ll Chapter Roll MQ Top Row. C. G. Milford L. McDaniels F. N. Neimeyer C. R. Warner L. H. Southniayd, .Ir I. A. Reed, Ir Bottom Row. ' P. L. Marais ' N. B Reed lx il S. W. Creekmore J. A. Dickinson B. Nichols P. H Brodie . B. F. Dickinson XG. L. Dortcli fl W. H. MCI11-Oy 1. H. Wood ll yl :li 'r el 1, ll E. .ii li ll Tl . all 1 lil 1:1 . H I ' l In i 5 i Vis I 1 l 4x ' 1. l TWVO HUNDRED SIXTEEN I I I.. l .1 lil X Z Lu zu H Z f L. y z A IJ E 9 . 1 5 H l l I' TI-IE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 3111 rmnriam VJALTER COOK KING BORN NIAY 17TH, 1888 DIED APRIL ZTTH, 1910 Crossing the Bar Sunset and evening star, . And one clear call for me, And may there be no moaning of the bar, When I put out to sea. ' But such a tide as moving seems asleep, Too full for sound and foam, Wlien that which drew from out the boundless deep Turns again home. ' , Twilight and evening hell, And after that the dark, 'N X And may there be no sadness of farewell VV hen I embark. I, For, though from out our bourne of time and place, The Hood may bear me far, I 'hope to see my pilot face to face - Wlieii I have crossed the har. -Tc1fmys01z TWO HUNDRED EIC HTEIIN .1 ,...n...a U, A-.....,ms. -1 4 S i is I l F I l J i S I gk I l THE CARDINAL ' NINETEEN TEN SOCIETIES LITERAR Y , TVVO HUNDRED 'N IX ETIIFIN THE CARDINAL C NINETEEN TEN P Sapphic Literary Morro-Paulo -majorcz cavmnzus. COLORS-Brown and Ojizieers President ..... V-ice President .... .... .... Secretary ..... Treasurer ..... Attorney .... C7'1'fl.C ....... Lictor ..... Reporter. . U sher. . . Members Giga Davis Bess Wolf Stella Pearson Rosebud Vaughan Mabel Scurlock Eunice Schooliield Eunice Cates Pearl Kilgore Mildred Veazey Zora Langston Gold. ... . .NAMA CARTER ANNIE LAMBERTON . . ..... LOCHIIE BLACKSHIRE . . . . .H.ATT1E RADER .. .. .VIRGINIA CH1LnREss DEAN BLACKSHIRE .ELMA lMlORGAN . . .MAUDE THOMAS . ..FANNIE HARRIS Leara' Whitmore Elizabeth Lamberton Anne Greig Josephine Philips Cornelia Roper Ethel Renick Fannie Thomas Elizabeth Porter Alma Spikes Lillie Belle Coward Ada Lype Panzy Greig Ressie Croxdale Fannie Kelton . Honorary In Members Mrs. Blake ' Mrs. Crockett Miss Bland Mrs. VVhite Miss Holcombe ii . ' Sketch The Sapphic was organized in 1905. It meets every Friday at 3 :30 in the Garland Hall. It is open to all the women students in the University. Any young lady who desires to do 'helpful literary work will do well to join the Sap- phic. As a special inducement, President Tillman offers a medal to the member of the society who writes the best original essay on a subject chosen annually by him. TVCO HU NDRED TXVENTY THE CARDINAL NINQMQEN SAPP HIC TXYO HUNDRED TXXENTX IX THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Clippings from Sapphic School Notes Rosebud Vaughan: CTranslating Germanj "God is the gentleman of the heavens." Mildred Veazey Cin Latin IQ : "Prof james, can you tell me how much a Latin quarter is in our money ?,' - f Last Sunday ,night Miss Wliitniore saw a man come into church with an ear trumpet. Turning to Mr. Williains, she said: .Ulf that man toots that thing he ought to be put out of church." zsb ,asa In speaking of reminiscences, the other day at lunch period, a few girls were giving their early experiences in bending down bushes for "riding horses? Miss Carter had been silent for some time, when she suddenly blurted out, "Yes sir, I'll bet I've rid a thousand miles that way." h I Hallie: "Zora, what on earth are you doing with those field glasses ?H "Ch," said Zora, turning her gaze heavenvvard again, "lim looking for Mr. Atkinson, he said he Would be down this afternoon." 'V .X -, Prof. Wilsoii: "Miss Harris, dehne an insect."N Miss Harris: "An insect is an animal with a body divided into three parts with six wings and three legsf' f Miss Pearson, on discovering a little scratch on her tiny forefinger, ex- claimed, "Oh, Bess, look here, I'm going to have to send for a vetenarian !" TVYO HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO 1 THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN The Garland Sketch . The Garland Literary Society is one of the strongest societies in the Univer- sity. It was founded in 1886. It has a splendid hall on the fourth Hoor Where it holds its meetings every Friday evening. The programs are varied, interest- ing, and instructive. Here have been trained many prize-winners in inter-society contests. The Brough Medal and the johnson Loving Cup have each been won three times in the last five years by members of the Garland. In the weekly meetings of the Garland have also been trained several winners of inter-colleg- iate contests, several state legislators and several lawyers. In a recent address to the Garlanders, Prof, Droke said that he had been observing the literary socie- ties for several years, and that he had come to the conclusion that, judging from the results, the Garland was doing the best work. The Garlanders are noted for their good fellowship and loyalty to their society. Any male student of the University who earnestly desires improvement in composition, declamation, de- bating and oratory, will do Well to join the Garland. TWO HUNDRED TXVENTY-THREE Q . 3. if sl I.. i . i 1 15' ill ii 'z .. ll . I 2 1. ., l -l M 1 I i F 1 L l tl ll 1 T 1 - 1 l l l 4 l y 4 wr ul ng. l - A 4 l e l i P x IE ll li ,lil i , . l L X . l THE CARDTNAL NTNETEEN TEN Oficers OFFICE FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM President ....... ...... I . D. Freeman A. P. Patton T F. Leuker Vice Presidezit ..... ..... . A. P. Patton I. H. Atkinson . I. H. Atk1n.son Secretary ....... ...... M . O. Alcorn W. C. Davis A. Cates Treasurez' ..,.. ...... X 7V. C Davi-s Maurice Williams E. T. Hayes Critic ..... ...... F . J. George M. P. Hatchett M. O. Alcorn Attorney .... .. .... C. M. Hurst O. C. Brewer R. M. Austin Members Alcorn, M. O. Anderson, L. T. Atkinson, J. H. Austin, R. M. Bailey, Paul Brewer, O. C. Cates, .Allen Corbrell, O. M. Crawford, H. V. Davis, W. C. Davis, V. Ellis, R. S. Estes, G. D. Files, F. W. Freeman, I. D. George, I. L. George, F. J. Green, T. A. Hatchett, M. P. Hays, E. T. Herring, W. C. Hirst, C. M. jackson, T. L. Johnson, C. A. Lincoln, S. E. Leuker, T. F. McClellan, Clarence Marsh, J. E. May, R. M. ' Mustain, A. B. 31. Norris, C. B. 32. Patton, A. P. 33. Rogers, J. T. 34. Rorie, G. C. 35. Savage, D. L. 36. Shane, C. 37. Shackelford, C. E. 38. Sisco, C. M. 39Q Stover, D. A. 40. Thomas, Roy 41. Williams, Maurice 42. Winfrey, H. E. 43. Wylie, Colen l Honorary Members Pres. John N. Tillman Prof. B. J. Dunn Prof. I. Dulaney Dr. C. H. Brough Prof. R. J. Nelson Prof. G. E. Ripley Dr. W. S. Johnson Prof. L. F. Qlney Prof. J. H. Reynolds Prof. G. W. Droke Prof. G. D. Giaeever Dr. D. Y. Thomas . R It was only the middle of examination week, but Don Garland had finished his exams and now felt himself a He had not, received any express from the 6, but he was feeling hilarious, and decided to catch his pony, go to 9, and fish for 21. Putting his thought into action, he went to making his preparations. He got some 14, sharpened his 19, and tied it to his saddle. He then caught his 43, 30, and started. His 30 had not been well ,cared for, and looked almost 35. It 'had not had any 18 feed, 39, or 20, but its feed had been 1. He soon reached 9, but not finding it a desirable place to fish for 21, he crossed the 28, and Went down to 37. Here he spent the day fishing, and dreaming of his girls in 4, 25, 2, 33. 23, and San Fran38. After 32 himself on the head to think he was so well off, he gathered some sweet 41 for '7 sister 29, and started home. fSee numbers in -Roll. ' Two HUNDRED TWENTY- FOUR . K' J :A K 5 K K, 1 ..,..,K - I ,K - K K ,....: , . l K K, KK, 7 K, N J x K4 , KX , K K K: K K . K , KK K, ., K K Km .1 K 'K .N K5 KK, I ,, K K K . , - 4 . ' . ' Q X 5 K I D f ' . .1 f 5 . v-I '13 1 K , JK, V K K , . K. . , . K - , , x . 4, - If jv , 1 . 1, 7 , , , 1 .aff .ffff ' 1 ' . ., - K- . 5 I f - - K 5 - K: 5 . ' ,.- 1' A A J -2-, 7.2'-fm:'t .. S+- ' ' A -15 .K - . 9.3! . - .K K j f- v K:iiK.Q.f,,f ,K KKlK..:-',',:3K.K-- - .MK ,KKK3 , - ' ,K 5g,,.,x , .,,. ,K, K,,.. , , .. ,..,,.g , ,, .X K W, sKKQ,, . . g"g 'X'L' N .. - f " '- - -x.-..f, ...V l -f., .c-1. N 5 .44--:-Q, -3 , -J .4 . -. f- 'w .T .Q . ,qw , x .sm . 4 ' .-. ,.K,, .NQ.,,..5fv .WV . . .-Q. V f . , 1: 1. Q X K':.,1"z ' .avr ' - ,g- 'X QQ. , -. ,- -'swxs x ff . , If J . I ' :Y2:12:,f. f-rua. 4: "if fp: X A ,, K K,,K K 4 K. KKK!-J K K . . ,, K .KK KK , K, . .N K . 'r f ' 1 593565 1' . . 5 - . s' X I F ' K J .. , ., . K A ., .g-1-f-g,3.gsf::gah:ff gsm- , .V : ,- 1 - : f ' fs:-g:g4egr:t'm,g,f-si - .f K ' Kf 5 5 . Kf , ' . S21 . K Kg . x . ,..KKKK:.1 K K . KK K, K, ,4 K, K ' 2 KK, -w.1:, ' 93 .- "QfkMgXSiQ!e:wil-alla-Sxg.f,:AEST.,-e-naw-4+1.gfgrrsst-usa,m..cf.m. . '11 ' ,S -. .. - 2'1" 259. Xf vi, ' - ' 'Elf ' Q , K g. I W I 'N x i fxewfeis. f--3. . 1 f , ff f . V' ff'-Mfr A, , f I ' f f 4- 1 X I X 5 , -an Q me.-x-fi: X ' Q--35:1 11432 ' ,xx 1 f ' WQEGiHE?fi'f15,g-,1f:N" . 1- A ., ,- .-., 1 , . - , - f QSVQQ tif-L TE I." Gif W f ,--z15fS,5S5"3if ' 0 EX-M9-T.Kf' -Xxg"fgi5,fE'xv5 . w, V. ff - --- , ,..f, ..,:,,,f5X -3 1.-:f1'Xfss,, 5' " "7 21:-'XF . - 'f1K..5K,K' -,1f'.ffj-1.6 . .- , K 1,5 KKKK ... KKKK 5 . ., ,, . . KK . K.KEKKK.KKKg K , , ,K K.. , QA Km .. , W.. K K KKKKKKKKKK. KK ,K . VV , 4 ' : xv KJ . . 1 - .. .v K.. K . 3 .. 1. . . . Ax... MQ. xg, wmv... ., .. .-,.,...-X 1 .. . .f Q. X . Q ,.. K, ,. K, .N 0... , A , ,v 1K,,,J..5,K . M.. -1, K, 9 'wfiqiiw'-xifqfx--' N- f M' f K' 1' f-X ...J f ' .. -'Ts-g 415, , v B :,x.:"is-:'f,',:v2w .n1:fX.mf- ,1w.il'. K " 'X1+?:gQ9ewif -1KK., ' -i '. va., - ' ,. - -lx - ' - ' -.K Q .K K 'QK .10 ' 'S 132+ 1-' f- fb-,:s,K:.,, , -. X' 4. ' vs- X 2 ' f . . ,KK K . . . KK K . .K K.KK K .. K, K I Q ,. - . . ,. ip? , il.. "P x v f I v 'Z I' , - V1 ' .' w - M- Nw .Nw ...wa . f. ,.-f. -1w,.sK-iz... .w .ti .yy .v3sg,syfgw: A -N p2.r .wggx:,., .., -1 :af 543,14 . , '52-14,-ri. a TXYENTY-FIVE TXYO HL' NDRED THE CARDINAL NTNETEEN TEN The Perielean Officers OFFICE FIRST TERM Prcsidcnt ....... .... A . I. Barrett Vice President .... .... . R. D. Highfill Secretary ..... .... B . F. Allen Treasurer . .... I. C. Ashley Attorney ... .. . .. Marshal .... . Critic ..... .... Chaplain.. .... Reporter.. .... Allen, B. F. Ashley, J. C. Baker, R. K. Barrett, A. J. Baxendale, john Blacklock, I. W. Blacklock, C. E. Bradford, C. G. Carruth, R. H. Caudle, R. D. Cunningham, O. H. Goodbar, J. E. Gordon, Edward Hall, M. Z. Dr. C. H. Brough Mrs. VVillie Vandeventer Crockett Prof. W. N. Gladson Dr. W. S. Johnson 'l' VO HUNDRED TWVENTY-SIX W. A. Wilson R S. Hudson I. E. Goodbar .T-larry King C. G. Bradford SECOND TERM W. A. Wilson Harry King Edward Gordon J. H. VVasson C. V. Holloway R. D. Caudle R D. Highfill L. S. McLeod J. E. Goodbar Members A THIRD TERM I. E. Goodbar H. A. Jones O. H. Cunninghanl I. W. Blacklock B. F. Allen G. E. Williams C. G. Bradford R. H. Carruth Walter Pope Harris, J. L. Highfill, R. D. Highfm, H. It. Holloway, C. V Hudson, R. Jones, H. A. King, Harry Knox, R. C. McCain, J. E. McLeod, L. S. Merriwether, L. H. Moon, V.xT. Morgan, VV: G. Parker, R. H. Pope, Walter Pro-thro, E. W Rye, W. G. Shinn, E. H. Smith, R. G. Spikes, W. P. Sykes, J. L. ji Sanderlin, D. Talley, L. S. Tatum, S. Tysonuj. A. Vlfasson, P. L. Wasson, H. Wfilson, VV. A. X Honorary Members Prof. A. Marinoni - Prof. ll. H. Reynolds Pres. I. N. Tillman Dr. D. Y. Thomas Miss Prof Prof Prof. O. D. Wannamaker . Prof. Naomi Williaiiis G. G. Greever A. H. Purdue G. E.qRipley W 1Q J ll if 4 HUNDRED TXYENTY-SEVENF TXVO N 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Sketch Looking through the half open door of a neatly furnished hall on the third floor of the main building on any Friday evening, we see some twenty-five to forty Pericleans listening intently to a live debate, a resonant oration, a reading, an original poem, a declamation, or the inimitable wit of "The Periclean Pick- ingsf' Live men and live subjects seem in order, though some of the speakers are Freshmen striving for the first time to release that eloquence long held cap- tive in their bosoms. The Periclean has been three times successful in winning the johnson Lov- ing Cup, and twice have its representatives been victorious in the Brough Debate. The Periclean maintains a declamation contest and an oratorical contest for its own members. R. D. Highfill, ,08, and G. E. Smith, '09, have been the victors in the declamation contest. In 1905 Miss Naomi Vkfilliams presented the Periclean with a beautiful Loving Cup to form the basis of an oratorical contest among the members. This contest has been 'held each spring since, save in 1907, and the victors have been B. A. Spradlin, ,053 G. F. Jones, '06, J. E. Goodbar, '08, and B. E. Allen, ,09. Each victor was a Sophomore when ,he won the cup and medal. The Periclean does not neglect her duty to the 'Varsity, but last year fur- nished one of the four inter-collegiate debaters, J. G. Arnold, andy' this year has furnished two, J. C. Ashley and I. E. Goodbar. Progress is the watchword of the Periclean. Its influence helped to deter- mine that inter-collegiate debaters should be chosen by contest. It fosters the literary spirit, it now furnishes the,,University VVeekly with its editor-in-chief, its associate and its assistant associate editors. Engineers and literary students contribute alike to the success of its programs, and are alike subject to the scath- ing remarks of a critic whom custom 'has rendered bold. In a word, this is a live, working, infiuential organization. It gives its mem- bers actual training and practice in forensic art. P It wins its full share of inter- society contests. It furnishes a goodly number of literary men and debaters. Those men who go forth from the four years' training within its walls are, if not finished debaters and orators, at least far from being raw and untrained, and some are qualified for high rank in any walk of public life. TVVO HUNDRED TXVENTY-EIGHT A THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The Lee Morro-To be, rather than to seem. COLORS-Gold and Lawmdcr. Sketch The Lee was organized in 1906 by a few enthusiastic members of the Peri- clean Literary Society, who saw the need of more facilities for literary work. It meets each Friday evening in the Expression room at the University. At first, no one but collegiate students were receivedg but in the last year the con- stitution has been changed to include preparatory students as well. The Lee 'has furnished more than its proportionate share of men for the inter-collegiate contests. Two years ago the men Who Won the Qklahoma debate were from this societyg last year two from the Lee were in inter-collegiate debates, and this year it is represented by one man in these debates. The Lee has won the johnson Cup once in its short history and from the interest displayed in the society work at present, it seems that the Lee may accomplish more in these lines. TXVO HUNDRED TXVENTY-NINE lll s F 1 l 31 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN l l , rs i 11 I. 11 4 ,N 4 iw ! i w 1 l l 1 1l 1 l '1 11 1 ,r . v 1,1 , Members Abbott, T. o. u - Armitage, J. G. ll ' Bledsoe, J. L. ,A1 Baxter, E. R. 52 - t Priyrw, R. A. Btrririraltrr, L. R. V Carden, W. M1 K Dorough, VV. T. - Fogg, J. P. .ff , Gardner, P. B. 'li Q. Gtinam, P. P. .TE I Herbert, H. L. it it Hackworth, P. D. W Hughes, J. L. i 'J Horton, R. if Jones, Otis 11 Lee, S. H. .V ' Metcalf, C. H. T' Moore, I. G. . . Medley, W. C. A McCutcheon, H. D. il Overton, W. R. Tart, N! o. A Wilson, J. H. i1 Wilder, C. S il Honorary Members 1, Pres. john N. Tillman . A , 1 Mrs. W. V. Crockett l Dr. C. H. Brough Q Dr. W. S. johnson 1 f Prof. J. H. Reynolds l 1 Prof. W. N. Gladson . , T Prof. A. H. Ptrrritre Prof. E. F. ,Shannon Q, Prof. A. Marinoni if Q Mrs. Blake V 'TVVO HUNDRED THIRTY ll 'I t. I J. l. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ' if f : " ll ! g b!! ! I I 2. t 'N . 3 A v , iz 5 XL .... Qmmx 73. .I , I , ' A ,,1.,-' 42-VA' 1'V 1 ,,::. . . 1, 42-4 ' ,-- ' 9 1 5 .l I TVVO HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Ffirmfl' CDV? 3 Qnffy W I A M .-fi -XJEW -'RQ .'. XX Q' A "1" un! ff 'bf f X -5 -135. H 1 i f 5 ,Q gg M , U"' ff W ! f fm- ' 'H ffgizifif W 0 f fd f f f W ima X Q., N c' "V M ' ' ' ,J ' NX n. j ,, Q . X x K e , X' , N S, ' - v 'lg ' - 5 RQ ' S Y f ' N :ff ' . f L ' 'QS x if -1 ie" -xjjzaff 1, A .512 ff Nl - gf xg, I I -.Lx J f - Q M r WEUX 4 - X S' , .f V W' yi Q36 , f' r f 'H X v in v 'I Q faxlw 'XB 59,00 " X.4 QM145- V' fb, Q-:.1-fdqb h bv, W Wk vlnhlm, . X 8 at I1 I :Z Q.: Q 9 I7 jg? , iv. 4 A l Q Q . N 2 Jinx ,wxic 5 I! I '- - NV If f 'a 1. m l -y xl! +2 k u f? X ZW! f E- . -2 Z5 ' 5, M . 3 . xx. x - 7 1. Mo Qi -'7'ue. wr N -A '7wuas. ' M 1- -T an-N 55' 0-'QAM 7!gK.'J5v1ieofdeQfy", 'g g . 5 ' 0 q, f- f dig, N19 1-' g d X .aeab f ,x' XM M 1535 Aga K -I i n-,Kg , vig gffo . 'P D ' o J , Q ' 'Q f 'gaikfl L, pil, J fff' I x A: af.. 9 x ' -10" lg X V -CMWFFD CONEMIANDA-XN'I'IS POINT OF VIEXV TXYO HUNDRED THIRTY-TXVO THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN -P ,5e1"af'6 Exam-s. SNAP SHOTS S IVVO HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEIN Electrical Engineering Sacietg Arkansas Branch Of American Institute of Electrical Engineers COLORS-Old Gold and Tiirqnnise Blue. YELL I Volts, Amperes, Meters, Shuntsg Synchronous Motors always hunt. Induction growls, statics fear, High potential, differential Engineers. Officers W. B. STELZNER .............. .... P resident P. S. ,XVHITE .................. .... .S 'ccrctary Members XW. N. Gladson TL. S. Qlney H. V. Crawford R. E. Thompson K. E. Cole P. L. Mardis A. VV. Gregg C. M. Moreland S. B. Graham H. E. Eason F. Russell R. G. Smith VV. G. Rye M. P. Smith P. E. Chandler L. R. Cole W'. M. Guynes R. L. McCarty J. B. Lunsford L. R. Hulse D. A. Stover O. E. McKinney H. I. Pemberton Professor of Electrical Engineering. 'I IASSOCIHTC Professor of Electrical Engineermg. TVKO HUNTDRED THIRTY FOUR A. I. Collins C. W. Paul W. R. Purcell G. L. Dortch L. R. Lenker J. E. Tavlor A. L.-Parker N. S. Meyer T. Watts T. M. Northum M. R. Milwee C. M. Waugh S. D. Spargo E. K. Hooper L. S. Baker Ben Cheek R. E. Tilley C. M. Pendleton G. Ellis VV. L. Hall R. W. Hall R. VV. -Tones .... fr, Z I-T-I H Z C1-I Lf-1 E-4 Ld Z +-4 Z A fi Z P-4 D Gd 4 La M CG H .-xg ,TW W, Z ,, grid., -,-, W- ....n:..,,i: , , , -Lv-Pk. .... . L -, vi. THB CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN American Association of Mechanical l Q. 5 Engineers 4 i 1 1 U T i l The University of Arkansas Student section of the A. S. M. E. was organ- y . . Wg ized Dec. 7, 1909, with a charter inembersliip of 17. L .r l. tl The object of the Society is to stimulate an interest in engineering inventions, 1 li ll l A i 1 literature and progress. . Q I ll Any student pursulng an engineering course IS eligible to membership. . Oficers , 4 .. V., il f PROF. B. N. VVILSON .... ...Honorary President i C. B. BOLES .......... . . .Student President ll E. R. IENNINGS .... ...Vice President f W. Q. WILLIAMS. .. ...... .Secretary T . ' H. W. BARTON ..... .......... T reaszirer f i li" - A N PROF. B. 'MITCHELL .... . . ..H0n0rary Member? t A V PROF. H. W. DEAN. . . .... Honorary Member i 3 A lg or Members . il i I. Baxendale F. Oswald L V. Butler E. C. Pulley Ir if y jll H. N. Case How. Parcell y fn. F. Dickinson R. Reniclgg l A. B. Morrison F. J. sau T lui A. Stockburger il , . l i :A If l 1 'lll lug, li 'I , V1 i lf 'fl I 1. , . N ,4 'l 'S , rl TXVO HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX . V . xl 1 .fi . Q ip. l e in ' if 1, im ul .lf , lg 'I M., lr, . . A Nl Il: it t ,I 1, ..4 ., 1 ,' . i l- W. 'ii lllll Elia i THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN K TXVO HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN Q Am f K1 if UQ 6 na I A rr .,f i11?r'QF?Pr . gg vs . f 1,i'!'+?rfff L, if s il 5 ' 7 1155 NF. P- -".n9-gs areas i5'i3f .rrkree STAR GRE1c. . H. C. PETTIT H. A. VSICKERS. . . . .. . . ., -- P1 e rident L 1' ll' A KIA Q . 1' Vice P16'Sid6IZf q Sct'.1'c'iaZ7'3 and T1 casiurer ' ft H ' i. Members I. L. Cherry 'i X WJ ' in Y XX A Q 1 2 ,fi N if Y AOR, . 'L if '7 . qui S ' ' ' U' U I ' frm ff S ' x .IL .. 'l skx cu, f , N, a V f . f- u f. I ' xx k fi X Q It 5 ,Jo K '57, ' U A W av 1 , ,Q ' ' 1 1 '57 - 5' rm., W I' X 1,1 r s L RE? .a a qi ,sr rar 1 N c JSIYS iff' ' 'Mi Ss L . eazqgfkffb 'F gg! T' di' 065914-L2 4' 44,4525 f V. rf sfffr gl 4-J7 :fV!Z ' X- v' 1 ff- ' W . xi" 9 XXX 2 151- B ak! P if If g a 3 'Eli S 'vim I in Roy Highfill A. A. Keith C. L. Minor I. A. Marks H. G. Porter H. H. Richards Lee Porter G. H. Sutton E. P. VVard H. Steece , R. G. VVood H. S. Stearns V. L. VVilliams A. Umholtz, Honorary Members yr Prof. A. K. Short Prof. I. F. Stanford Prof. R. I. Nelson Prof. G. A. Cole Prof. I. M. Wilsoii Prof. M. B. Oates Prof. E. Walker Prof. Paul, Hayhurst Prof. H. S. Mohley ., Prof. J. Ri: Tucker Prof. G. H. Kuntz ix . Prof. H. H. Holtzclaw Prof. VV. Lenton Skezch X The Agricultural Society was organized in 19OS,iby the members of the Senior class. It was organized for the purpose of drawing the agricultural stu- dents closer together, and to create a much larger interest in the work through- out the University and state. Two meetings were held during the Farmers Short Course this year with the object of showing the people of the state what work was being done in the society. It meets every Thursday night in the Agricultural building, the onlv re- quirement for admission into the society is that one must have some work 11. the Agricultural Department. Several of the men in the Arts Department are doing good' work in the society. - TVVO HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN I AGRICULTURE SOCIEIY TVNO HUNDRED THIRTY N'NF , M , V YF., H ,-yurm 4, mr, ,A,,,,,,,,-,, ,,, gn, J ,,, W, "'3,,,,,4i 1 ,ill I .,,,,, CIEIHCINHH OAAI. A1805 ENGINEERJS DAY THE LARDINAL NINETEEN TEN it I -4 3 4 ,,Y, 1, .,,.. ml 1 b Affgr Oklahoma Game. SNAP SHOTS TXVO HUNDRED FORTY-ONE THE CARDTNAL NINETEEN TEN Baylor-Arkansas .Debate Resolved, That the present tendency to increase the power of the Federal Government by Execntive and Leg- islative action and Judicial interpretation is a dangerous n'enace to our system of constitutional government. I Afi1'111a't17ve, Arkansas 5 Negartifve, Baylor. ARKANSAS TEAM: J. L. Bledsoe, '10, and I. C'.VAsl1ley,"11 . , Ky .X X N TXVO HUNDRED FORTY-TWO THF CARDTNAL NTNETEER TEN Mr Ashley 15 recovnized as one of the strongest members of his class In 1908 he was vt inner in the Vlfingo DCCl311l3t1OH Cen test and last year repiesented the Peiiclean in the Lrough Debate T -4 A . l I l , 1 ' 6 T . , N Q 7. . . . Y - . ' x Q 'x W . Mr. Bledsoe is a student of ability and ex- perience in literary Work. He was a repre- sentative of the Lee in the Brough Debate in 1908, and last year Was editor-in-chief of THE CARDINAL. TNVO HU NDRED FORTY-THREE 1 11 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 I1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 11 'N ,111 11 11 11 1 1 11 11 111 11 111 111 11 11 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 11' 11 11, 111 1, 1 11' 1 1 1 11 '1 11 1i!' '11 1 .1 1111 11 11111 1 S 11.11 ' 511. 1'11"1 l11 1111 1 1 11" THE CARDINAL NTNETEEN TEN Arkansas- William-Jewel! Debate "Resolved, That the present tendency to increase the - power of the Federal Government by Executive and Leg- islative action and Judicial interpretation is a dangerous menace to ourvsystem of constitutional government." Afarmative, Arkansasg N egaltfive, Willialii-Jewell. ARKANSAS TEAM: J. H. Atkinson, '10, and J. E. Goodbar, '10. w TVVO HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN .xy Mr. Goodbar has distinguished himself both xin class work and in literary attainments. In 1908 he was winner in an oratorical contest in the Periclean. Mr. Atkinson has been a faithful member of the Garland, and takes a lively interest in literary Work. In 1907-08 he was in the Cole Contest, a series of five debates. TNVO HU NDRED FORTY-FIVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The Freshman-Sephomore Debate "Resolved, That Arkansas should have Initiative and Ref- erendum in State affairsf, Sophomores: Guy Wolf and Geo. Rorie, Afiirmative. Freshmen: Harry King and Maurice VVi11iams, Negattiw. VVinner: Freshmen Class. TXVO HUNDRED FCRTY-SIX .IBEW ',,i- SE-"'-'5'l?Y.v -- " ' : 'ef 1- ,L J-TZf'f'H 1 T V. , 1+'Ljlg.QlZ1,:QjiLf., V V "' 53?-1 Am, TWO HU NDRE D FoRTy-SEVEN V x - V 5 D254 lkx My I , 'x C Q 5 V5 :xx ' 5 H fn' H gm L-4 3 f' SEQ? . FN! J A W NW ENN , GQ :tt-.v A THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN University Weekly Stal? A. I. BARRETT .... T. B. FREEMAN .... R. D. HIGHFILL. .. I. E. GOODBAR. . . JULIA VEAZEY ..... LILLIAN WALLACE. . . MAY ZEIGLER ...... MAURICE VVILLIAMS. . . T. S. SPENCER ..... F. W. NIEMEYER. . . LEROY HIGIIFILL. . B. F. ALLEN ...... C. H. RAY ......... VIVIAN GILLESPIE. . L. S. MCLEOD .... TVVO HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . .Business Manager . .A ...... J .Associate Editor . . .Assistant Associate Editor .l ........ Literary Editor .Society Editor' . . . . .Alnnzni Editor . . . .University Editor . ..E.1'change Editor .....City ,Editor Athletic 'Editor . .First Assistant Business Manager Second Assistant Business Manager .............k....RPejJortcr ...Reporter ? s S i l 4 THE QARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Q I A -W ,mn - T -4 I 1 I WEEKLY STAFF TWO HUNDRED FORTY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN "Cardinal " Stain M. P. I'IATCI-IETT. J. P. NELSON ..... ROSEBUD VAUGHAN .... J. F. FOGLEMAN. . . J. M. BEARDSLEY. . I. H. ALPHIN ..... B. F. ALLEN. .. E. C. TOVEY ...... LELIA BEOREI-IEAD. J. H. SHINN ..... JENNIE JOINER .... N. Q. TAFF ...... RALPH HOR'lxO'N. . . M. O. ALCOARN. .. OLGA DAVIS .... J. E. GOODBAR. .. P. B. GARDNER .... S. B. GRAHANI. .. H. O. WILSONN. . . E. J. BROOKS .... J. M. PEARSON. .. PRICE SHOFNER. . . TWVO HLNDRIID FIFTY Editors . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . .Associate Editor . . .Associate Editor Managers . . . . . . . . . .Business Manager . . .Assistant Business Manager . . .Assistant-.Business 1VIana0'err fb Artists . . . . .Artist . . . .Assistant . . . .... Assistant Associates . . . . .Senior Class .......Senioij Class . . . .Soplz0nioreK'1 Class . . . .Fresliinan Class ... . . . ...Garland ....Sa-ppliic . . . .Periclean .......Lee . . . . .Editor Medical Department . . . .M anager Medical Departnient . . . . . . .Editor Law Department . . .Manager Law Department E 0 i 4 I l 5 ! F 4 s l I 1 o I s E i ? THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TSIEN I S 47 ., - -' --,. Q, V CARDINAL STAFF ' TWO HUNDRED FIFTY--ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN EAR Alma Mater on thy hillside green You seem to rest in majesty serene, Like some kind spirit that before us stands To guard our footsteps, and in turn demand The love and fond devotion of the child On whom a parent's fondest love has smiled. It seems as though your walls must have a soul, To which are added, as the seasons roll, The souls of those who through thy doors have passed And fought the battles of the world until at last They have been gathered to thy guarding breast To sleep in quiet repose and be at rest.. Now mother, we thy children gather 'round And in a vision like a monarch crowned Behold thee seated high upon a throne: Thy brow pressed down by gems of worth unknown Each shining like a distant sun whose light With jealous care is guarded till the night Has hurled the selfish daylight from the skies And op'ed its flaming treasures to our eyes. And ever and anon new lights appear j' To mingle with the rest their luster clear- They are the bright achievements of a son Who in the world a gallant fight has won- And yet thy starry crown grows brighter still As newer victoriesx are won until it Its radiance far outstrips the power of speech And wild imagination fails to reach. The vision fades and stern reality Puts forth again his icy hands to me, To draw me from this world of fitfulsdreams Yet in my heart, there is a voice that seems To say, 'fAwake, to work, thy dream is true And, for the crown prepare thy jewel toof, J. E. GAUGHAN, '12 FXXO HUNDRED TIFTY TVVO EN TI-IE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Caught in the Flood It was one of those very wet periods that are so common during the spring months in 'the Southern States. The rain had scarcely stopped falling for three days and the streams were becoming very dangerous. Little River lacked but a few feet of being over the levee .and was :still rising at the rate of a foot every three hours. During the afternoon of the fourth day the rain ceased -falling for a short time. 'Tm getting awful uneasy about my traps," .said old Skeith to .his wife, as he .sat on the doorstep of his little hut and puffed away on an old clay pipe. "If the levee breaks 'it will be sure to wash away the last one of them traps, and if such a thing should happen I would be a ruined man. I reckon I had better get my gun and call old 'Tige' and go -down on Pond Creek and gather them up." I ,X "Now Skeith,". said hiswife pleadingly, HYou ,know it won't do for you to go into that 'bottom this evening. You know Sam Jones just went by here a little w'hile ago and told us that the levee could not hold but a mighty few hours longer. I wouldn't go into that 'bottom this day for all the steel traps in Frog Levelf' ' "But," insisted Skeith, HI just got to .get them traps out of there, or I tell you we would be ruined. We wouldn't have enough left to winter the old hen and chickens." "I never thought you were so foolish as to risk your life for a few old traps," .said Mrs. Skeith. "Bah," said Skeith, thinking lightly of what his wife said. HI don't believe the river is very .dangerous yet. You know you can't believe half Sam Ionefs tells you. I recollect it rained more than it has this spell one time last year and the levee didn't break. They 'ain't no use in your trying to keep me from it, I am bound to gather up the traps." After saying this, he got his rifle and called his faithful old hound and :started for the bottom. His wife looked after him with a .great deal of foreboding until he was lost to her sight in the woods. She then went about her work softly praying that the "Good Lordy' 'would protect her "old man." Skeith, however, did not consider his position very danger- ous, he had gone through a thousand hardships, and from his appearance we would judge that he was ready to dare a thousand more. I-Ie 'had not gone far before he had lost all 'thought of his going into a .dangerous place, and went his way with a light heart. Little River bottom is a very desolate looking place. It is very low and flat and has a :great many ,sloughs and stagnant ponds scattered about over it. A very dense forest of gums, oak, hickory and a .hundred other kinds of trees 'cover it so closely that one can scarcely find his way through it. All along the slow running :streams and sloughs, cypress trees grow very thick and often reach a hundred or more feet in height. It was along fone of those streams that our old trapper had his traps set for mink, raccoon, opossum. After a half hour of brisk walking Skeith reached the place where his Hrst trap was set. He took it up and proceeded along the creek gat'hering up his traps as he went. Some of them were buried in mud at the waterls edge where mink and 'raccoon u-sually have their trails. The traps were hidden so .skillfully that the slyest animal would not have the least apprehension that he wasiabout to step on a place that would grab him and hold him like some cruel-beast. Many of the traps were covered with leaves or set in a notch cut in a log along which the .game was likely to travel. Indeed, our trapper was so skilled that he could tell with surprising accuracy whether or not a mink was going to go -over a certain trail during the night. While .he was gathering up the traps, he found as he 'had expected, for he hard not TXVO HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE u l THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN visited them in .several days that a few of them had caught the desired game. One of them had entrapped a raccoon and four had caught as many minks After he had gathered up all his traps, he sat down o-n an old fallen tree to skin the animals he .had been so fortunate as to catch. Wliile he was thus engaged, he heard a dull roar that sounded at first likedistant thunder. He thought little about it at the timeg he decided it was the wind. Little did he dream that the levee had broken and that a great flood wa.s taking its path of destruction across the bottoms. Such was the case, however, and many people were destined to lose their lives, while .still more were to be left without homes. He worked on for a few minutes and observed that the noi.se was growing louder. 'fThat is a very strange .sound,', thought he, "It must be another storm coming up, I had better strike for home, or I will be caught out in a bad place." I-Ie hurriedly finished skinning the last mink and threw his bunch of traps over one shoulder, and his gun, with the furs tied to it over the other, and started off home in a brisk walk. He had not gone many steps before he observed that the roar was growing louder every minute. He :stopped and listened at it, trying to think what so strange a sound meant. He heard a few faint, sharp cracks, that .sounded like distant cannons. "That must be trees breakingf' said he aloud, "But what can itgbe that is breaking them ?" He then thought of the .swollen river which was at the point of breaking over the leveeg the thought flashed over his mind that the levee had broken and the great Hood of water was rushing out of the bottom. At first he was dumfounded and did not know what to do. He stood motionless and breathless for some moments, he soon became somewhat com- posed and cried aloud: 'KI had better get out of this place, or I am a lost man V' He :started for home as fast as he could rung but run as fast as he might, he could not escape the mighty flood of water that was bearing down on him. T'he roar grew louder and louder with every step that he took. It soon became as intense as the roar of battle. Faster and faster, louder and louder it was approaching him. He ran as one pursued by a demon, thinking it would mean certain death if the flood overtook him. In a few min- utes it had drawn so close to him that he could see it rushing down upon hind, a great wall of black, angry water. He felt that he would soon be dragged low beneath its angry tread, never to know life any more. He ran on in despair until the water began to run about his feet. 'fIn another minute it will be over my head," he thought. He looked about him in despair for some place of refuge. Some fifty paces ahead of him he saw a great oak tree t'hat had been uprooted and its massive roots formed a mound ten or Rtwelve feet high. I-Ie made for it with all the energy that he' could command. He reached it but none too soon- the water was already up to his breast. iHe climbed quickly on top of it, but just in time to avoid the great wall of waterthat seemed to be leading the Hood in its march of de- struction. The first wave ran slightly over the top of the mound, at first it seemed as if he would be :swept awayg but .soon the water fell slightly and left 'him several feet above its surface. I He was :safe for the time, but how was he to hope that he could yet avoi-d being drowned in the flood? Night was coming on and the water was still rising. Slowly the time passed and the water crept inch by inch up the side of the mound. To add to the horror of the .situation another storm set ing the night was as black as ink and the rain fell in torrents. The lightning flashed at times across the great bl-ack flood and made it appear more hideousithan pen can describe. The water was filled with floating tree trunks which seeme-d, as they rose and fell on the face of the water, like struggling animals trying to keep themselves from being borne down by the surging Hood. Skeith saw all this and wondered how long 'it would be before he too would be bat- tling with the angry water. He .had given up all- hopes of being saved Death, he thought. TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-FOUR 1 v 4N J- e of ered 1 so d at the 5 its -ople He psi one in a .ving ge a 1ons. rm ?" vee g water 1 do. IOH1- :ould uder lttle. :l by min- wall read, t his n in tree He on- time de- s if ove -,eing ' the the r fell -pear 'hich g to bat - ght. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN would be upon him in a very short time. He thought of his wife at home, and how she must be in a fit of terror over his not having come home. He thought of what would be- come of her and his little ,home that he had loved so much. He had no hopes for himself, but he prayed for his Heavenly Father to be very merciful to hi.s poor wife. The night dragged on and it seemed to him to have been months since he was caught in the terrible place. The rain ceased to fall. but the water crept higher and higher. The day began to .dawn but what hope could day bring to one in hig, pogifion? The Water was now near to the top of the moundg soon it would be runnin.g over it. He had been sitting down, but now he was forced. to stand. He noticed that one of his feet was slowly :slipping from beneath himg he looked closely and saw that his refuge was being worn away by the strong current that was coming against it. He watched it for a moment and calmly in his despair began to calculate how long it would be before the perch would be worn away. VVhile he was engaged in this thought, Xa Violent splash caused him to look and ,see just above him a great log coming rapidly towards him. He saw from the direction of the current that it would pass exactly where he wasistanding. He watched it for a second as it came nearer-nearer-still nearer. He closed his' eyes in horror, thinking his last mo- ment had come. He dared not even breathe. A great surging of the water caused him to look once more. The log lodged and wa.s slowly turning to one side. Soon it was free again, and shot past him at a terrible speed, missing him only a few feet. He was :safe for the moment,g but only for a moment, he thought. i He noticed that w'hile his attention had been attracted by the log his narrow footing had grown even smaller. He had now only a few inches of standing room. A few minutes longer and this too would be gone. "And then," he thought, "I will be-" While he was thus' engaged, he fancied he heard someone calling. He listened in- tentlyg yes, someone was calling him by name, the sound was very faint, for it came from some distance. This ray of hope, coming upon him so unexpectedly, completely overcame himg his frame shook as if he was having a violent chill. With one 'mighty effort he suc- ceeded in calming .himself and answered at the top of his voice. Soon the voice, which was calling him was heard again, louder t'han before. It -came nearer and nearer until at last he saw a man coming towards him in a boat. Skeith called for him to hurry or it would yet be too late. The boat approached him. He stepped from the mound into it As the boat was turning around, the mound trembled for a second and went down into the water like a chunk of lead. . CLYDE METCALF, lll. fSlZ0l'f Story in Eng. 4.2 Two HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVE i 1 1 'L T Il , l ill j T ' ll! fl 1 ' 'Mill T THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN vlllfl T Mill: T ' will :slr , ifillll lf !il lx, it ll ll r,,r.li EMI l qw ll' iw, i I Jil' lwhl ill ll1'f'il ll T 008158 All will ll l fl Ijifwiwl . ' l Q5 Qllwsl Some drink to the fields of Norway, ',l illfl . . . Some drink to the beautiful Rhine, Some drink to the Alpine mountains, And so on down the linej ' But none of these have caught my eye, -ll x . 'Ml a Gr made my brain to whirl, l ll lliil , . . j The worker of this miracle El llix lllilll H 1 ' ' 75 ' E til Wg Is The Dormitory Girl. , T llllll E 5 l ll llll I 1 I ii MM I I , ll Here's to acountr alread endowed, l l l . ll Milly! y y l ' l ' l1ll'l 1 ll With all of the blessings by nature allowed, I ' I ll limi . . . r . i T ll There the climate is mild and the sun always bright, l iv , l will . i . . , l And the moon a mild splendor throws over the night, z And the stately old oak, and the evergreen pine l 5' If N . . f ll ll Together are seen covered over with vine g Q , 1 Wuxi! And the fields are adapted to nature's demand: , - llllr ill' . X I E l I El So here's to this country, my own native land. T ll I W. y ll ll in ., il 'll N J. E. G., '12, -1 lllr ,K wig 2 lil llilll l lnlllsz 1 f F: E l 'gee , I 5 qi: lla! lil ll lllwlsa l l 3 "ii lliw 6 1 , illj l 1114 r F N ln lull 5 12 ir llallfllllll l T ll ilfw!fEl , 5' um ll" r , llrgf 5 gil. ' ll 5 llllilll l 5 ll E y gflfiii TWO HUNDRED FIFTY-six if in.: iw: l ll l il ll T Lrg 3,5 1 dll ji N ' l ' Q lM:lU,'f,u 3 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Clippings from the "Garland Gleaningsv The Garland Gleanings is a weekly paper published for the edification of the Garland Literary Society. The Society department is edited by T. F. Leukerg the sporting column by Cecil Shane, while the 'department devoted to knocking is edited by O. M. Corbellr The Gleanings at each issue prints an article on socialism, by comrade O. C. Brewer. Beginning with the next issue, A. P. Patton will contribute a true fascinating story of love entitled, "I-Iow I VVon Her." Mr. Patton is almost an author of good reputation. I. D. Freeman will givetus a picturesque description of "I-Iow to Fat Green Peasff Ned Cheever will unearth to you "The -Scandals of the Dormitory Postal Service." Dr. Vance Crawford will contribute a scientific treatise on "The Duty of the Head Lineman of a Wireless Telegraph Com- panyf' A. B. Mustain will give you f'The Actual Experience of a Dinged Old Bachelor." Last, but not least, will appear that masterly, matehless poem, by VM. O. Alcorn, entitled, "The Vlfeeping of the Wailing Widow I Left Behind." f -Gi Extracts from "PericIean Picking.s" Friday, November 5th, J. F. Goodbar came to his French class with his hair combed. As long as a man can find something to knock about he feels that life is worth living.-W. A. Wilson. I "I'm sorry, Mr. Barrett, but I can't be your wife." "Why not Pi' u "Well, I suppose I must tell you the truth-I'm a somnambulistf' "A what?" "A somnambulistf' :IVV ell that won't make any difference. You can go to your church and I'll go to mine." R. K. Baker fto his lady friend at the Sophomore Receptionj : "I wonder if you would marry a fool if one should ask you ?" Young Lady: "Is that a p1'0POS31?U ' TWO HUNDRED TIFTY-SEVEN l - , g , , pl! I , , g , .saLx2 uz. , , ,,.. ,,,,,. Y.-ge. .l,-:far ,f ,, - CIEIZIUNIIH O.XX.I. LHDIEI-A.T,JI:I PHYSICAL CULTURE CLASS V V325 -4- , .h. 1, r1.nL.-V ..v-" ' '+-""!'-' . - .Y f-- .. 4- W, . 1. ,- .M ,J w M,,,,1-Ju, 1, .V , -Y-Y f- - - ,- . 5' - , gT.,,, , . ., , ,kg wp..-. ,-u.., 1,--4.,.-L-U--I-'1----, f 2--'-' ---'M' . ,C H Y-..,4.,,.--- 6-W-f--' -'ff'-L'T-A' Qvm ...W . , . PHYSICAL CULTURE CLASS lu!-nuns: ' gill." ' 1:""r "" "' ' """' ' J ..L- Y.. ... . . .JZQ Y Y."i""'ii ' " TW' r A - Senior Girls NAME Clza1'afte1'istic Hobby. Chief PV01'1'y. Greatest Ambition Dcstmy. Virginia Childress Talking. Boys. Her lovers. To be a musician. Principal of a girls' Seminary. Nama Carter. .. .. Brunette. Do as you please. Prof. Marinoni To grow up. Belle of N. Y. Sue Tidball. .. .. Preciseness Mrs. Crockett. Combing her hair To be a genius. Raise chickens. Willie Kantz. .. Strolling in corri Math. C?J Keeping quiet. To be an actress. Matron in union dors. depot St. Louis. Gladys Kuntz .... , Talking out. Eng. 9b. Sticks at Senior ta- To make life easier. Invent an automat- e. A ic translator. I May Ziegler ...... Don't care. Lie of necessity. Keep, from laugh- sTo be housekeeper Die of hvsterics ' , ing. at Carnall Hall. Elma Morgan .... . Short and sweet., Y. VV. C, A. Nebular hypothesis To be a geologist. Queen of the Fiji ' Islanders. Ophelia McGraw. Telling yarns." Eng Prof-s. Her books. To vote. An actress. Jennie Joiner .... .. Studiousnessf Torch. Prof. Futrall. To know it all. To run a lunch counter at U. of A. Frances DeWitt.. Dignity. "My lady of the How to get stiffer To show her A Gibson girl. Decorationf' French blood. Olga Davis .... .. Making dates. Debates. Econ. 8 notes. d'To rival Frances in Tariff reformer. . ignity. Opal Davis .... .. Noise. . Workiiig the Profs Sister Olga. T To pass exams Run co-operative , book store. Julien Hall ....... Charming. Eng. 11. VVoman's Suffrage. To be a public Marrya title. A speaker. Louise Cheever... Bashfulness. Lessons. Class '10, To be Patti's suc-' Teacher at deaf cessor. mute institute. Virginia Knox. Ambition. " Oklahoma letters. Her studies To be related to h To die of a broken Jay. eart. Annie Lamberton. Flirting. Dramatics. Rats. To succeed Carri. Keeper of Gibralter . Nation. light house. Pearl White ...... Modesty. Study. PT' VVoman's ri.g'hts. To wear a cap and Author. gown. Beulah Sutton .... Blue eyes. Latin. Capturing hearts. To marry , a foot- Agent for a matri- ball hero. monial bureau. May Curl. ,. .. .. Giggling Model School. Has none. . To look like a Sen- Lost in a balloon. ior. , THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN SENIOR GIRLS ' TXVO HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Math. 13, P. Exam. 1. How many groups of three each can be made out of those who stroll in the corridors on Eeb. 9th, allowing one rushee in eachigroup? 2. If you dress in the dark what is the probability that you will get your clothes on wrongside out? 3. Find the value of the series: English 11, P.g Geology 1, P.g French 1, Ex.g Math. 23, P.g also ind the limit that it approaches in your senior year. b 4. The bank contains a dime, two lifty cent pieces, three pennies, and a quarter. If a Professorls salary is two thousand dollars per annum, what is the value of his expectations? 5. Prove that every tlunker is in the form: laziness-1-inability-l-society- gray matter. NOTE-Since a key is wanted by Professor Droke, at student solving any two of the above will receive an E. , f I O. O. F Undependent Order of Flirtsj ' I MOTTO-A mcml' A mam! Zlify leingdotiizf for a man! COLO'RS-500511611 blue and sky pink. , ELo'vvEii7BacheI01"s Bznfton. N YELL-Rip, Rah, Ree- Rip Rah Reel Qls my hat on straight? Look and SCS!! A man! A man! A man for me! Zip, Zah, Zine, Zip, Zah, Zine! . Come sisters, come, now is our time! Members Jennie Joiner Virginia .Childress Ada Beane Lucy Kilpatrick Annie Lamberton . Lucile Pettigrew TW'O HUNDRED SIXTY-TWO Q ,..,,., JH XQD x A m y 'Q 5 2 C? . WA for- N' 5 1 K 5 is QFQ 3? 2 94, 1 02 0 f cd cv I O Lu L P .- 5 if 5 the life, the spirit and the meaning of the play in its actual performance. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The University Dramatic Club The University Dramatic Club has been in existence for several years and is now one of the leading organizations in the University. Under the able di- rection of Mrs. W. V. Crockett, this club has presented a number of plays each year, the more important being the Commencement plays as follows: Twelfth Night, Merely M ary Arm, The Taming of the Shrew, The M ercha-ht 0f'V'61'LiC6, .As You Like It, and The College Widozv. Each of these plays has met with better success than its predecessor, and this year the Club expects to continue its progress to victory with Brown of Harvard as a probable vehicle. The present Dramatic Club membership includes some of the best talent the Club has had since its organization. For the season of 1909-10, the first play, The M'dW Oh the Bar, scored a pronounced hit. . I There is a growing feeling in all educational institutions that dramatic study not only serves to afford pleasurable entertainment, but forms an important ele- ment in mental discipline. The work of the University Dramatic Club consists of the study and presentation of plays of high standing, not only ,for their en- tertaining qualities but for their educational value as well. Each year the Club presents two or more plays, after devoting to them much serious study. It is absolutely certain that students who undertake the masterpieces of dramatic literature in theatrical productions learn more of the literature of the drama in the dramatic performance of the plays than they ban learn of such 'things in any other possible way, because of the mode of getting at the truth, Ara Mitchell Margaret Willis Louise Williams Ella Spinks Mary Shannon Sue Tidball Fred Tillman 'TVKO HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR NL Members M elbern Martin ND. R. Barton C. C. Watson Robert Hutchins Jack Wood R. H. Carruth DuVal Bradley Q ' V " ---- - - - H Y .4 ,,,4,-,wil N ,nd di- rch fill lce, 'ith me erlt ay, ldy 316- V 1sts en- 'lub of the uch 1th, THE CARDINAIl VFW' I :H NINETEEN TEN i 4 DRAMATIC. CLUB W ' : 1: J a 'N iQ ii TXVO HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE1 gk I f THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN A ' A Z C41-D X ff W Q, Jil: aa N Nl .7 N K 6512- sa 0 X .6"'g ' O '- 'I ' lx Officers DR. C. G. CARROLL .............. .... D firector D. R. BARTON ..... .... P 1'esz'de11t E. C. TOVEY. .. .... Secretary Members First Terztors. R. D. Smith A. B. Cypert 5 G. B. Carter A. B. Morrison ' Second Tumors. D. V. Bradley V. Davis Q A. Robertson C. C. Watson E. T. Hayes First Bassas. E. C. Tovey H. Nz1Case R. A. Nyhagen V H. Jacobson E. R. Johnson Second Basses. D. R. Barton G. C. Rorie R. K. Beale H. KN. Barton TVVO HUNDRED SIXTY-SIX IX ii' 3 I THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN I w GLEE CLUB TNVO HUNDRED S XTX bEVhbl TI-IE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The Salt of the Earth Na Cl Chapter PREAMBLE: This institution was founded at the University of Arkansas, February 4, 1910, and had its inception in the Scriptural principle which says: I f the Salt have lost its savor, wherewrith shall it be salted? Realizing that Ar- kansas U. needed a little seasoning and that a little injection of Salt in her veins would stimulate a greater educational interest about her corridors, we have es- tablished ourselves as an inspiration to underclassnien. OBJECT-Notolriotlls and Ardeht C07'lS'lL71167S 0fLea1fhihg. MOTTO-R6Mt614fLb67' Lot's W ife. COLORS-SOClt'Ll71t and C lorthe, c. jr. Roll of Halogens l I. PREWITT NELSON, M. D... .... Lord High Gmatzcl Salter HENRY STUART BAGLEY .... .... P ast Exalted Salt Shaker J. HENDRICK ALPHIN ....... ....... C hief B1'im9lD1lstiller WM. ALBERT WILSON, PH. D. .. .......... Grader of Salts- REV. TY COBB WILSON ...... .... P llot of the Brlhy Deep WM. YAPP ET1-IERIDGE. .. .X ......... .Chief Epsom W. G. RYE ........... A . ..Asst. Epsom SAMUEL L. ROREX .... ....... H atlide CHAS. H. DOUGLAS. . . . . .Asst Hatllde' CDear Reader: A11 of the above may be taken With' a. grain of saltgi TVVO HUNDRED SIXTY-EIGHT EN sas, ys : Ar- :ins CS- TI-IE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN gy CL N I TWO HUNDRED SIXTY-NINE i l l 1 i The Torch The Torch Club was organized by the girls or the Senior class of 1909. It 'has the distinction of being the only organization in the University which stands THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN b , for the promotion of scholarship. I In May of each year the members are elected from the Junior class. This election is based on the average grade of all Work done while in the University. In 1909, only five students of the Junior class had reached the required standing of scholarship. . This society is co The torch is a ne pertaining to the gener among her students, a also seeks to develop t in closer touch with on the purpose and aim it Bess Carnall Marie Keeney Nelle Coleman Myrtle Miller Ara Mitchell TVVO HU NDRED SEVENTY mposed of college Women, who meet to discuss problems al Welfare of the University, to promotion of higher ideals nd to a better realization of what college life means it he social side, and to bring the Women of the University e another. The symbol is a torch, the colors are red and , I W organization, and it is hoped that it will continue with s founders have given it. '-Members Y. May Ziegler Opal Davis Jennie Joiner Beulah Sutton Julien Hall R It ds lis Qy. lg ns L15 it ty 1d th THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN T OR f 1 ff' TWVO HUNDRED SEVENTY-ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN w TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY-TWO THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Senior Honor Society G ' 1908-09 C. H. Pulley D. A. Norton George Moore H C. C. Cash W. I. Jernigan W. J. Nelson I J. P. Wood P. C. Huntley L. L. Wooten 1909-I0 F. W. Niemeyer T. B. Freeman V. T. Moon C. G. Milford R. L. Davis W. G. Huxtable E. H. Shinn C. M. Moreland TNVO H UNDRED SEVENTY-THREE THE CARDINAL H NINETEEN TEN The Kentucky Club COLORS-P1l7'f?l6 and White. FLowER-B111 2 G rays lVloTTo-United we stand, divided we fall. X7ELI.-DSKY Wow Wow! Vlfhiskey wee wee, Holy muck i ei, Qld Kentucky, i ei. VV ow. T T 0j7?cers T G. W. RoARk ..........,.. . ..... ........ P 1'esz'de1izt W. C.. WrIITEHo1UsE ..... .... V ice P1'es1'dent I. B. LUNSFOTRD ..... ...... T 776ClS1l7'C7' Roy THOMAS ..... ..... S ccretary p ' Members ,V G. VV. Roark, Franklin, Ky. I. B. Lunsford, Hickman, Ky. VV. C. Whiteliotise, Lexington, Ky. Roy Thomas, Fulton, Ky. C. S. Schindler, Louisville, Ky. , R. Honorary Members Ray Purcell, Hickman, Ky. ,Prewitt Nelson, Lexington, Ky. Margaret Scott, Wilinore, Ky. Katie Cook, Bowling Green, Ky. Dr. Chas. G. Carroll, Ashland, Ky. Dr. D. Y. Thomas, Caycy, Ky. Qrganized on january 13th, 1910. The purpose of the club is to cement the bond of friendship among the Kentuckians in the University of Arkansas- TWO HU NDRED SEVENTY-FOUR THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN KENTUCKY CLUB W TXVO HUNDRED SEVENTY-FIVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Oklahoma Tribe COLORS-Light Blue and Bronze. F LOVVER-jlfiSfl6t06. ' MOTTO-Faithful wntil death. YELL-Hi yi yi yi, Heap big knaves, Ki yi yi yi, Redskin Braves, Holamagooslam rackreann, This is the bunch with a ram tam lam, We are out to Win, never to lose, Ocski ki yi Yama Toma, Ocski ki yi OKLAHOMA! Oficers V . PREWITT NELSON. ............... ..... Chief 1 WILEY AMBROSE ..... .... S ab-Chief LUCY NICHOLS ..... ......... . Kola KENNETH COLE .... ........ S achem . . . .Medicine .Mani FRANK BRYAN. . . SHELLEY LEE. . . . ......... ........ . Scout Braves I Wiley Ambrose, McAlester, John Baxendale, Lehigh H. H. Bradley, Harrah Cecil Bryan, Viam Frank Bryan, Nelson John Bryan, Nelson Kenneth Cole, McAlester T. N. Cotrell, Stillvvell D. N. Davidson, Bokoshe Walter Grover, McAlester Okla. Wm. Duncan, Westville 1 Ivor Gough, McCurtain Jerry Harrison, Muskogee Ralph Jones, McAlester Jarvis King, Cameron Ralph Knight, Broken Arrow Prewitt Nelson, Muskogee Fred Oswald,l,Nowata Roy Renick, Stillvvell , X - Archy Cellars, Westville Maidens Josephine Philips, Novvata Gertrude Cellars, Westville Virginia Tucker, Westville Velma NVatts, Quinton Rachel Davis, Porum Susie Moore, Tishomingo Lucy Nichols, M'uskogee The Oklahoma students at the University of Arkansas organized the Okla- homa Tribe on Jan. 12, 1910, for the purpose of promoting the interest of the University in the new state and to strengthen the bonds of friendship among the Oklahomans at the University. , ' TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY SIX Ek Ivkla the Ong THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN OKI AHOMA TRIBE Two HUNDRED SEVVNTY SEVEN -T " " "" " - - -A fk,'A - -V,-,',...f , f.,1 3 E ' H R .I . W 11 V E J ii L 'i f -E E --5 if Pg . ii . , I! ! E , :Q i QF XI 11 E V N . N' i ,I Nl 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEE N TEN The Ft. Smith CECIL WARNER. . . SUSIB Moorus .... LUCY HoN ....... Officers L12 Roy HIGHFILL ........ Lillian VVallace Susie -Moore Jennie Morton Lucy Hon Marie Harrington Corinna VV ood Olive Wood Bess Carnall Cecil VVarner Solon VVild:r Members Club . . . . . . .President . . ..Vice P1'esz'dent . . . . . .Sec1'etcV'y . . . .Treasuirer Holman Richmond DuVal Bradley LeRoy Highfill Samuel Wood Will Hennesy Roy Wood Drew Gardner Paul Bayley Carl VVortz Claud Paul Homer Collins - A new feature ofthe social curriculum at the University of Arlransas this year is the Fort Smith Club. It is composed of those students in attendance at the University who reside at Fort Smith. The chief purpose of the club is to develop a stronger social union betweenithe students from 'Fort Smith, thus making their college life at the University of Arkansas moreilenjoyable and in this way attract other students in Fort Smith who are preparing for college. Not only is it the purpose of the Club to foster the social side of education among its members during their college residence at the University, but to join heartily in any similar movement which will tend toward a general improvement of so- cial conditions in the University. The nature of the work followed by the Fort Smith Club is serious only in that it stands for all that is pure and elevating. Its meetings are full of gayety and manyiare the gay social functions to be con- ducted under its management, which will add charm tojthe college days of its members and cement in their hearts love and respect for! U. of A. TVVO HUNDRED SEVENTY-EIGHT THE CARDINAL s w NINETEEN TEN FT. SMITH CLUB TVVO HUNDRED SEVENTY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Le Cefcle Francais Ojicers M. J. E. GOODBAR ........... ........ P resident M, SYLVESTER CAMPBELL .... ..... I fire President MLL12. MARIE KEENEY ..... ....... S ecfetaivfie lVlLLE. BEss CARNALL .... . ., .... ,Tresomfie Members ' M, D. R. Barton M. C. M. Hirst ML Sylvester Campbell Mlle. Marie Keeney A Mlle. Bess Carnall Mlle Nina Knighton Mlle. Bess Carter Mlle Lucy Nichols Mlle. Nama Carter Mlle Lucile Pettigrew 1' M. Norman Coyle Mlle Agnes Robinson Mlle. Mabel Davis Mlle. Eunice Schoollield M. J. E. Goodbar Mlle. Sue Tidball. ' Mlle. Marie Harrington Mlle. Bess Wolf ' Mlle. Ethel Thompson, Q Mlle Corinna Wood Members Honora ires Mlle. Rowena Galloway Mlle. Marv G. Hargis Mine. W. S. johnson M. Antonio Marinoni, Proffesseur TVVO HU NDRED EIGHTY THE CARD INAL NIIXETFEN TEN A I V Y W., Y V 4 ' - 3 7g,,,,, i ,' r ,- I , , 3 , I V X FRENCH CLUB TNVO HUNDRED EIGHTY-ONE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TER f xv ff .Rfk 7 Nwfqw QKEHC iv A it 2.,,5fQ1-' ff, P yi VP? .,f ' Q A v 4 , ' X K l ' . . 4. . .' ,x 'JJ ' '. .,, N.: gf -if -A. ..,- -A ,-1. ..n...,-. 1 ,' ' . .. A. 1' .- LN,- S. ..,, .4 - v. 47 '11 if 2 ' GSRQ ' i .1 x 4 ' x. 4,,,. - ' .Y-fs.. ,., 'ef " 'S . NFB: . 'f ' 2' -'L ' - Q 1f-w3"'- -2 r- Q.,- Q'.:L35.,4gj:,-' t .- 3: Q4 -'fe v-' ' .- .. 'u- Z-. Ply,-g,:1:f::r - '-,"kr E-f..-.PPE . ,- , '.' 'Na-1 9"-.'j '!"'.lf" . 'og .1-I f, Q4-v . 5,-,ig g..4,:. 'Z'- 3'-1 1.i?4!'1I1r' -frm' -' 4 -1- 3,-!'.4'. . I.. . lfa :,- 5-. -e '1 ' WL, -5f.'.":g., . v. . I S. 13? ?" . 3, Livllffle :GQ 3 lf- Q, f Q 5 - - 2 1 EP EMB R College opens. Freshmen after reading the notice, All students are required to matricu- late at once ' soliloquizes: Gecl They ex- pect big things of a fellow as soon as he gets ICFC. Prof. Droke and Hill Carruth present to clas- sifying students the arguments for the depart- ments of Math. and Ec. respectively. g Collins buys a pennant to wear at dijiill. Stanley Philip visits the main building. N Hugh'Eagle buys season ticket privileges for cutting up in dining hall. Dennie Eoff. in the corridor, gives Vtfilson a spectacular description of how to eat molasses candy. Latter half of the ruth Period. Margaret Stuckey was not seen strolling in the corridors. n. J it 3 'v 1 ,, . uv., 1 4 H X . sc- , "- .s " . o -4 . , v. - -1 x 1 p r H 1, ,' ' , r J 'T' ua' 1, 5 I ff A . -s ,Q-Q-f'.,'4f fb Q ..x ".-,v wif J Q a - .J 1 5 -- 5, . .-9 .g .1-hr, . ,-',3M N. ' ' ' ,C "' " 'xl Ju. ' 'I m ' .5 01 . . 0-.F . ' " gn -.. -. ' - ,s. 1, lv: g', "0 . ,,n' U , -5 o .',,,. ,- . .-,,.. ,'.,: ag , .1 u' u 1 , K ,, 1 I N s .,n L 'Q' 1 5 ..'.s,,.l -,W 51' ' '.v'.' '. Q 'fn' . 'B K". 'e .. u n .4 '.v . " , A v ,' .. af - ' .1 , , ' ' 1 ' 1 . . N ' x '11 , , Q , -1' , " 3 . 'NI 'st A -59,51 .-,.' ., . Jr .,. TNVO HUNDRED EIGHTY-TVVO l I N U the ricu- ex- gets clas- part- s for OI'1 3. EISSCS .garet dors. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Felix Austed Club 'MoTTo-Rest for the weamy. YELLQTOO Lazy to yell. PLACE OF BIEETING-D1'fG7'l1ZG71d. x Officers Chief Rester. ..... .... S TANLEY PHILIP I Assistant Raster. . . .... FRED QSWALD Dreamers Sam Wilkersoii "Prep.,' Moreland Bard Nichols D. N. Davidson john Willis Welch Gregg C. G. Milford Louis McDaniel joe Beardsley Ed Taylor TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-THREE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TF,lN Af ,lv ,I We i y V l H. W 7 f . ' - ,7 A i:.,f.r"' i F i J X l N 1 'lx v A 5 OCTOBER Arkansas 24 Henderson 0 President Tillman gets invitation to meet Freshmen at depot lunior and Senior night at Carnall Hall Juniors and Seniors bid Mary Eakin and Mary Yates to sweep sand off of recrea tion floor They obey orders at 2 o clock next morning. Bill Dorough makes a speech ,in class meeting. Arkansas 12 Drury O. A QSunday . Lost: H. 0. Wliitingts beard- Finder will receive good reward for same to be used for Rats., Hu Eagle has his fortunebtold. Arkansas 23 Fairmount 6 Carnall Hall girls furnish music for a. dance at Boys Dormq C. H. Ray Cafter the dancej "My! This. has got me all stirred up.', Freshmen have pictures taken for CAR- DINAL--they immediately get a shower bath, from third story window. Arkansas 21, Cklahoma G. MMM TVVO HUNDRED EIGHTY-FOUR EN , . meet lall. and rea- lock lass ird- for 7 3 his, XR- JSF THE CARDINAL V NINETEEN TEN Freshmen Characteristics Building mafilial-VVood Qbeing a chip off the old blockj. Coloring-the Dyer with Vifhite and Black. Big feet-Alewine. Stinginess-Skinner. Penetrating ability-Spikes. Speed fwhen pursuedj-Vifalker. Inventive genius-VVatts. Executive ability-Hudson. Independence-Freeman. ' Excellency in class work-Lochie Blackshire. ReadinesseCherry. U Poetical talent-MacAuley. ii Political ambition-Gordon. Sincerity-Burkhalter. Mifsery-Achenbach CAche-in-backj. EZSD E295 Interesting information Contributions of 1909-I0 HISTORY-Th6 Federal Council of Germany can not 60145111116 control over cases between Commonwealths.-Carden. , Charlemange was crowned 800 in the year of our Lord at Rome by the Apostle Peter.-Reprint from History II Paper. When congress took President johnson to task for issuing the Amnesty Proclamation, johnson referred the matter to George Was-hingtoii-P. J. George. Governors cannot withdraw their signatures from bills after they have been put on docmfnent.-C. A. johnson. i LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE-C Translation from the Germany The younger of the two daughters is the older.-Ambrose. TWVO HUNDRED EIGHTY-FIVl THEACARDINAL NINETEEN TEN I. :LV f 11' u-.1 . .- I 5 , 1 if , W ' lx '11 X 1 I 1 ui fl If, Tx 11 f y XX 3 . IA 1 I I: 'ISGQQAN fps. ' se I I V! Ku 1 arf' 'IK' I gli ,, - kr A ff' M. h I If l. I4 f li W il 7' I Xia-4,34 QW 52 QQXJ A11 v.r",. 'V aislfizw. Nils if IA .X ,Q 1. 3a,..w MD j' 17 ,f"'! A G TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY SIX 3 NOVEM ER ' v V x 1 2. Y. W. C. A. delegates return from St. Louis. Misses Holcomb and Sly represent latest styles Csee page --D T. P. Leuker tries experiment in hypnotism on George Mitchell. Arkansas looks too big for Mississippi lt s rumored that Prof Futrall will go With the foot ball team Ponies get a rest Arkansas 16 Lou1s1ana O Arkansas 57 Ouachita O Prof Futrall looked as if he Wanted to smile Decree agamst Pleshman derby takes effect Twenty nine different girls ask May Zergler if she is going to the dormltory dance I have the blood of a Macbeth to spill over th1s C H Ray, on the derby war Arkansas moved to Little Rock Thanksgiving Arkansas captures lfV3Sl'1111glIO11 U at Little Rock 34 to 0 N D Louis. 1 styles ism on 'ith the mile. ect. .gler if r this." lington THE CARDINAL NINETEENTEN y The Nursery P1'0f7'l'lCll'C'SS .... . . .. . . .... PEACE Nurses ' Generally Useful. .... A , , .NOTE BOOKS Cradle Rocker. . . . ..... L ......... TIME Lullabist. ...... .... I NCOMING FRESHMAN I Babies Handsome Babies-CNames omitted out of respect for the feelings of these babiesj Ugly Babies-Gardner, George Willey, Rye. Fat BabiesfNichols, Carden, Knox, and Ashley. A Lean Babies-Shefheld, Bledsoe, Miles and Rogers. Tall Babies-Dorough, Barrett, Purcell. Short Babies-Doherty, Moon, Blair and Bloom. Hungry Babies-Savage, Goodbar and Carruth. Squalling Babies-Hutchins, Gregg, Wilkerson. Awkward Babies-Wassori, Overholt and Barton. Teethers-Clair Tovey, Marsh and Moore. TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY-SEVEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN agp fr r I j mfhx , .. f ' - - vm ' , ' xx ,. ., QQ, ig ,h M 'll "fi . - 0 P pf . 9. .t 'af' ' wk' x fill 47 :WP vw IW Ill ,Wf r, 11, Nl if 1 Km '12, lx ', 'flair f I gf f WWW xv 11,310 1' . ,r R. K X 1 1' 'UWM ' I, 1 ff I l lull Q Q it 1 I fy! XR w x r fir Ni f If 'f lf? QN f f if ! J! 4 f fl 1 . iQ" N K4 5' 1 I f ,-.1 S Wfll' X A l :ww 0, lib I 'ly I lu? 44,154 , ul rffifgg , 1 49' 7,'1Mw,lwXN5i!tx 'f'?Mf!0?d'2N R I Wf F4 is I mxsgx x s x A Y' V P" .ll W s' O X lx u id PMI E TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY EICI11 1 r H! Y 5 xx ml x if ix L Xxx IW ,x 1,1 ' 'Q' 'rw flff ' NW , ,ff RHF' Wi' 643: fl? V r ', J ,-- X, ' N 1 NX : X 1. ctw, kv. f Q M ,-J-uae' , WP- 1 A . .,,,'- -zxllf,,gis' -P f ax . Qqwaw alta'-,1.:-1l..L , , 5 4 il ' 'K' is 2 ww if . -- ' l' JJ' 44 ,af is 1 1 N had 1' 7, 'fl' ' .ix 1"f"'2 'l bl ki-xk K' If ,Af I 1 ILECEE E I Senior Cin history 2j: "Where was the battle of Waterloo fought? 37 CSunclavj Catts rejoice to see Pye at Carnall Hall Vlay Zelgler and LOLllbC Cheever hunt Ralph Lynchs credits Ophelia Mc Graw sends Douglass a card Written in German Douglass cuts class to make out the translation CARDINAL subscription day Dan Estes carried away because the girls talked to him in corridor he buys three CARD1 NALs Bledsoe answering roll call 1n History ir Stanlev Philip V1s1tS Main building shakes hands W1tl'1 old friends Last day before holidays The Battle of the Biscuits fought at Boys Dormi tory from 6 to 6 30 p m B1scu1teer General Blakely seriously Wounded Cas ualtv Chief D1spenser of Ammumtion, Roy Wood 17 31 Pestus Russel visits little ch1ldren of his home community M Z Hall does research Work 1n vicinity of Harnson Aaron Patton and Cecil Shane take coach lessons in Cupid s Art N le at nt C- in ce es to uI- ry cle 1i- er S- n7 of es n- ch THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Research Club The aim of this organization is to advance the mental status of the Univer- sity and to seek the highest truth in science and in nature. To this end, each member has chosen a field for systematic study and investigation. They hope to become the main factors in the promotion of scholarship and to engender among the students a deeper appreciation for true learning. Members- I x DOLPH MCCAIN-AUth0f of a Textbookiion Quaternions. MARY SIMS-Comparative Philology. KATHIJEEN TILLMAN-Studying Ancient Hebrew Mss. to se- cure data regarding disputed Biblical points. LEAH JONES-Af present with the American Legation of Arch- eologists at Capri. ' MARY YATES-Abnormal Psychology. LOUISE WILLIAMS-Anthropology. LOUISE CHEEVER-Compilation of facts in regard to the foun- dation and organization of Greek Letter Societies in Amer- ican and European Colleges. JAMES CooK-Author of a new book entitled "The Nomencla- ture of Shakespeare's Playsf' I NO'RA MCDERMO'N-CO11lp3l'lHg Horace's and Virgil's use of the Ablative Absolute. TNVO HUNDRED EIGHTY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN 5 pr lv' JW s ' . wi . 4 xx. X SQ' we QN f N X' r il - rf Ex 4 X R. v AX ' A-4 x QNX-521. lr -XZ"-5 -4 ' -L Y .-.:, lt" 4 ix Al pigs X .3- ,.f f 5 1 :WAV -. hx. . K . ,X 4, . ' 1 . I ' , l --" Q' J . ' -4 f V IW' P V '. ' A 111 X J ' x f, at I 1 xillb ,J fi' 2, 1 ' l f X KM K , Y., Y , ,Aw f 7 X' 'l i N K ., ',,,f lx V 1 x ',.,rx up ' v XA J K Xxx l L f ly M, K ll M4 yi N T lf . wi yilfx A y f j ff v M Wx' lily f Ni' ii X xl- fi' 1 'Q li, x W N f l' lf lk W yt lpl ,n KM!! ill 'll' l lu 1 ,xv X X' x ll Il 4 Q9 ll in iii J V M 5 l " HW M sl L ' J' "xx f V ly qu H X W 'li ill ll 'ni A l l Ml: lltltn I ad twill' ly? will Z gym N1 lik iff Xxx A , A 'b 1' t X ,,f' N' , 1 K I 'NAU 54, , . i X , I l x,,4 l xl x N I , K l ,, . 1 Y K K A Fl" ' A W 1 1 ' by N W i Pg Wm ' l I x 1 I f 4 'M Q SIN AQWKWSX 01 q Cb l Q EN Q Q 'N i . ,Agia ,aggw N ri... fi ' 'I ll we 'ri TVVO HU NDRED NINETY JQAQNQUAQHQY College opens after holidays. C. M. Hirst begins to cram on Ec. 1. May Zeigler makes a date With J. D. Freeman. p Margaret Moore announces that she has four Latin Exams. in one period. Gladys Langford was actually seen practicing her violin lesson. Preliminary contest for Arkansas de? bating team. English language re- ceives valuable contributions the, form of newly coined Words. i Exams in Latin. Rorie announces that if he passed he would celebrate with ar night shirt parade. Prof. Steliner goes to Pea Ridge. Re- turns later with -.ap valuable collection of P's for distribution among his stu-- dents. john Baxendale gets his room Stacked- lf-le issues a search warrant for the stacker. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Ifnts on Theme Writing for Freshmen Go down to McAdams' and buy some theme paper, borrow a pen from the Librarian, take the last bottle of ink from the Library desk, together with four large encyclopaedias, and take your position at a table in the center of the Li-V brary. hi Prop up your books in a semi-circle in front of you. Hum a little, then swear a little to exhilerate the mental machinery. Then with careful flourishes, vvrite the subject which you 'have chosen. Be sure to choose one that will ex- pand to the proportions of a Freshman when in the bosom of his family. Lead up to your subject gently, copying a paragraph from each encyclopaedia without. partiality. If you blot, stimulate the blotting paper by swearing copiously-in a low tone, of course, for you must remember that others have rights in the li- brary as well as you. 'Having reached your subject, talk all around it, playing' all the variations on it that you knowg then bring. up short with a conclusive jerk. This is called summing up. But your task is not yet done. You must now count the words written and place the sum total at the bottom of the last page, with the number required and the balance on hand. These may be carried over and counted on your next theme. Finally you can look at the finished theme, and reflect with satisfaction, that the "paper', was yours, anyhow. Two HUNDRED NI NETY-ONE. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN I"r' :.-- - 77"-1.5 ' - -g ' -1, - L 4295?-'1zT,fEaQkyq:fQ-A C A J g153Fi3'f rhglniilg-PYP?-3' P .fi -: .1 ,, -.e-nf,-.v Arr: 1, '--, 1'--, . yt .WF LIQIZB31- ' . l --,J 1 ,I -.--tix: fiii' ' ' ' vi- --v gg ,fi 3-.rf ' -..214-f-W7 71X , V Aa .. ai' '.'. 63 : X 1' . 2 . -1:1 -+- .. -- - wh. :Jn ' -1' ' F '. -' 'X . " ."-:. '- - 3: -1-' - ' ' 2:1 : " .J5s'-Xu:-s: -.ag-1-j.... .' ' w"..: ' ."2:g9-'se 'r-' -1-v-'nr : - , -- lava f-'N ti? 2+ ,,-.',.,i.f f - -Q:.,..Zs-f1l"l'5Y5J 1 -' ,9, . ' ' 5 , Y' FN Y , - bw, 3' . ' , ,.f"ll ' ,T ,141 . I iifj ,r 1 ly 'ni M 'Qff. W3 'T' ff A, Q, 4-'P ' V1 Q.-4 V1-.1-1 ,f -.LG ' f ,h :H-S - v-'35,..:'s -1 -'G ' in ,, -'f7: 4, 5 95 '35 1 11N 1,2 Wx , I- ,, 'fl 'hw v fa , ff ,Q ,X 1 ,g. HV' fi' S' ' N-1 " S J -' ,xv ":?',,x.'f"-1" 'l'1,vf ,1, t"1 'x r' ' www: - J. z-az'-.M we 1 H42 ,U-. ,,-' 4. 'H JJ? f,v"a.: Ur: "-"N Y. Q 1 uwlgiv X vi. uw :xxx , .N ',"' I , ' , 'w H.-Uv, ' B.. , 3113: .1 -lv' 'M .2 - 1 .. 1, If X . uk! 1 A- alfa i .4- y "v Q f 'S if' ' ' ' - ' .f . '--gt 5 qi f,g: W" 1 . 'ff X ' ,N in Wx, ,Ani N Y ,Fr-,fl ,',. .f'50+ -,5'sQa' .N - 'af eg--. ' Q..-v .Mem ,N 1 ,,, f Ag J.. ' ,. gn ,lg I 'J -4-L ' 'J.'9.':fr , I 95' in . 'ms-"4 if r 41' 14.1" l"'z I x"s v ' 1 , mls '11 wx 'V,asLr A an . ff' . . +14 '- J 'QE 1 fc-1 X 1 4 -,s 'f' 1 I v ' . 40 X , f 5, sf P Nr 'Wg gt." 9 " L' 'A an if im K up ...aiu I -gin 'Ev . , ' -w w, " 1-A 1 :ff f --ag, v v Jg,Yn e'2x5 '. , ' X i ,f W tx ii 1 Q X 17 X 11 i -wh' 16 X ,fr V ,f Vlq x Q I V' u 'xl' ' l 'J A xr I I 1 , , MQ' . ' I 1 v I . . eff: Ml! xx! f NN i luv! If f 5 HJ1. NA .L .XA 'x X '- H l .1 111. 1 W ' ft'K'iW45Z my 51' w Aff 1 X , es- J .ef 7 iff f 'X 2, 7 1 x lf 1161 f X fig 7 he X N A' X pq XX 0' XJ ! "f "' .' "la ix . 4 - Q? , ' 'A' ,' .XX I xx 'wxlix l H Xu . ilf lily A-PM X., -X , lf -'57 Y QQ. xy! fifty' fifty! , 1 'lk r ' if Q lf. gg 'll J l yivli ii V, If J A Kwa i! I ll ii x 1 1 5Q'xf' 1, . . lr 1 C. 1 Q 1' 'P 1. . W i t , . ffm' M 1. r M 11 J xxx' i. V Pfzifdmli ' , ., I 'i-4 N Iii V' xi I iv, li 71561 if-:V . ff ,iii lf , ll will lr " k ,als 1 llllvl. . - '-if X 9 K .arm 1, - . ' L " far it 'c fs . QQ ,f 'X A " c 'Q TVVO HU NDRED NINETY-TVVO BRU 2 4. 11 11 15 21 4 25 Arkansas received challenge for debate from Georgetown, D. C. ' jim Moore, Dan Estes, Cecil Shane, and oth- ers received notice that they flunked f'Cupid's Art." The above named flunkers take special exam. with the following grades: Shane, P, Patton, Eg' Moore, G-Qfn spoonology onlyj, Estes, P-fvvill receive full credit when he makes G in Proposalosophyj. Prof. Eutrall says: 'flt is similar to the exf pression, Dum tacent clamantf' i "It is just like the expression, 'Dum tacent cla- mant' 'l-Prof. Putrall. ii W. C. Davis looked in rcom 21 during recita- tion in Ec. C E Chapel choir re-enforcedg now five in all. Prof. Reynolds and Prof. Vlfannamaker get run over in the corridor fsee page 305j. A N e from nd oth- Cupid's l exam. Patton, 5 Estes, L makes the ex- tent cla- Ig recita- all. ker get 155. 1 2 3 4 5 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Imperial Order of Improoers VV. G. HUXT.-XBLE ..................... President of the Shebano- 6 J. D. FREEMAN ........ "VVhy study when you can ride through EW A. E. STOICKBURGER ...... . ..... "Cut everything but our meals " NL-XRIE KEENEY. . . BESS CARNALL .... M.-xy ZEIGLER ..... Y ELL- than ten abreast. the choir at chapel. 4 s Y - "VVould that I were a man that I might vote." "VVork the Profs. or they will work you." "Better dead than out of fashion." Ain't got none, clon't need none. Rules 5 . Members who make passing grades in their studies will be expelled. . All are required to chew gum assiduously in the class rooms. . Act allithe timeg no reflection necessar . 1 Y . Cut classes and spend vacant periods promenatling the corridors-not less . All members must learn to sing, and be ready to perform in the absence of ,ESD 1 United Brotherhood of Jokers W. V. WOMACIC ..... ......... l Tunny Boy Doc GOODVVIN.. .... ........... S tory .Teller MAX LENTZ .... ....... C hief Teller of Jokes PAT BAILEY .... .... H ead Explainer of jokes Receivers of Stale Jokes Henry Bagley Prank Bryan Leban Southmayd T, B. Freeman Two HUNDRED NINETY-THHEB f ,f .-5 'reall ' , W 1 ,, IIN M Ui fl I THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN . ,I x g 'X ie ff in i -MX cs. XS S- . W 'T - rl it ,V H ly. N x ,. , .uae .i-JR. M ,gf fl if fx .ggW-Wllif-inf' -. M . ,l 1' if mf- ff yi- l l . ,,i:,I,'ff'Tf,'5' ,I-'il In 'El 'V X 'l', zu - J. A ,iff ll 'i fi. X ll ,llllliv if M If I f-7 I 'aff , y, , I. W4 lf ' -ll' illGnlI".itIiWQ ' fa 'ir f' ll Wil'ii1lu'y5v1.?if fgififa I' . ii, lx is ill ffl fl fiiiiiiiylffizigfifi 2 'T , V X iliiFl'l'.fl' l 5 if X ,K , f 'l f' 'lie llifflllu .I ag! W, at 1 l, Wil. . X l llll ' f l T fi f , , j . x Qlllliw "fur ' .T T Ss. . - X- Jnmq, .X X X X X . X x ll m ay I , Z, A t T X li f l ..,,. X ,L , X X. 1. - mg, . wily? 'N ll l. . g I N X PRATL - TVVO HUNDRED NI NETY-FOUR . A me -mg, , i"i C a N fl f Q -X f , ilv ,f K L5 1 2 ,ft ' l 'Es Lkxfi I .A fi I, A11 f g 1 'A 5. Rufus Baker buys a tube of shaving paste. G. CSundayj Baker gives his teeth a shave. 7. Dr. Thomas Qto History 2 classj: "Look up Napoleon's second Wife for to-morrow." 8. Dr. Thomas: "Did you look up the refer- ence I gave you yesterday P" "Yes, but I couldn't find llGT.,,-Anon, lo. VV. C. Davis gets E on Econft I 1 16. Joe VVasson stuck for talking to girl in the corridor. K N .M 18. Fozmd, on second floor of Main building: Two periods in succession when T. C. Wfil- son and Dennie Eoff were not strolling in the corridor.-O. G. 24. Dr. johnson makes the statement that if he were to conunit suicide the government would take hiin up and try hiin for it. - 1 See Feb. 21. N LSYC. E. look wwf, fer- the ,ng : N il- gin ut if ient THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Who. What? When. Why. Got Councilas derby? Broke the windows in Buchanan Hall? Threw the radiators in Gray Hall? Said Ben Allen never makes a date? Is f'Alicozer?" ' Says "Shoot! John Brownlu? Does not fall below "G" on any study? .X- Makes some people so afraid of mice and yet keep rats on their heads? A Did Fogg say was the reason he did not hear Derante? Did Bob Highfill fail to Walk home With- Witli the girl who Wore the White hat? Will the Legislature appropriate a' mite to im- prove the Literary Society Halls? Do some boys 'hand in papers scented with nic- otine, then rail on the Professors for Hunk- ing them on exam? Not add a course in journalism to our curricu- lum? Are so many students contented with F? TVVO HU NDRED NINETY-FIVE THE CARDINAL E NTNETEEN TEN ce?"-' X- X li, -L5 g , mrx. Jump TWO HUNDRED NINETY-SIX 2 17 A P I L 1. Yellow sign hung out at Girls' Dormitory. 'phone calls concerning smallpox scare. fl. Cai-ruth struggles with a mad cat in his room He makes a high dive out of the second storv window. 8. Dr. Thomas asks Hist. G students to write the history of our foreign relations from Jan. 1st to June lst, 1910. Joe Goodbar: "Professor 'er, Dr. Brou- I mean Dr. Thomas, is that to be handed in at r the next meeting of the class ?" 10. George Mitchell stuck for boisterous conduct on the campus. 13. Class in Campustry organized under the pro fessorship of "Proc" Wasson. 16 Festus Russell begins a new cycle of Calculus Exams. 1 of M. S. QMonkey Shinesj in society. 19. Two new classes in campustry organizedg Hill Carruth and C. H. Ray elected members of the faculty. 1 . Mrs. Park very busy all day answering . Sunday. Vance'Crawford receives a degree N 5. ering 'OOlT1. story ze the 1. lst 1-I 1n at aduct pro- culus gree Hill, 5 of 9 T H E C A R D 1 N A L r lf on Hemel , 'fe' f ,ii mf Y X I A T E E X T E N x r Vi S. A. R. Dean Revenge Club MoT'ro-""S011z701' Comvmtice, have pity 011 115 and can all 0tl1c1's." HAB1'rA'1'-G1'ay Hall. School HVVOODIEU VVOOND ......... ..... C hief Inspector of Bait 'KMERRYU lVlERRIWE'l'HER .......... Explorer of the Deep Sea 'iBRAD't' BRADFoRD.... .Ofhcial Reporter of Approaching Sharks f'BILL" PENIX .... ...................... l fligh Swnnmer HRUNTU HALL. . . . . .Surface Floater "VVad" lsonl 4'Nick" Carter "High" Highiill "Snooks" Donaldson "Hub" Cypert "Little One" Jackson "Ped" Chandler TXVO HUNDRED NINETY SEVENJ - n if 32 .1 V. - :gf v p' 'O . -2 'tv ' QQ ,Ll lg T 2,2 z R12 E556 r.-a 'f- 7.' s 4 9:1 P55 4- 1. l 1 Q1 ll I Q .1 1 , W : Q-'J' A' r, 2 1 'L . l If Y. 'T Qs. -.rr 11' 'Nu 1" 56' 7 -'fl ,"f1LU.',-I S' LW gif gig' .13 -4 41 2, -l , ,Z V I pe'- .-. W,- K . L-3. u He, f E. P47- .:-, Ag wi, N THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ' - From the signs of the times we feel safe in E Li predicting the following events for May: 9- Am. . 2. By a unanimous vote of the Faculty rep- i'?-W43 f . - - resentmg the department of Campustry as -f' y . . . . . gg," the principle of co-education will be '-. 'G '1"-I, 1. Q"l'1.El'5x3l' .. f - -' adopted. Attendance greatly increased. Af. , Af N . T 2 "'f- Joe Wassoii and C. L. Hyatt will get a leave of absence, Frank Fogleman will tlfiafaf,-12.'r2farf4li'mW KW- 4 take post graduate work. ,. f-- at-f:scrw.m.4Sy J, , . ,ffaif :lm YY-' f lllfjgiyig 5' 5. Three students will have received E in 'wwf ff . . English. -sf , X ' ' ,4',,lW X 1 We-',a X . 'WMM wr V V ' " Q'-:1l" l " 'fra - , lsQ.f'gX'5Q- J 'fi-K g 6. The co-ed phalanx for the conquest of 'XX H 11,4 C A --1 . . . . Zli llli the corridors will be disbandedxf A F l QMPAEM- L 1 :Q f myvllf W. 9. Professor Droke will get stuck by the 'fi 3' it 'l " :qc ' - - - my 'Ul f " 5-3.355 O. D. for whistling in the corridors. uf, . ' ul l. fini!-Link? H 10. F. J. George will recite History with his :iff MT-I-i, . . - L- ff l jilt .r . X K finger out of his mouth. -35.5. r EI, l f V I . ll .llff X X . i ll a za Q - - 96 ,fl 0' C-v ls. T. B. Freeman will occupy the chair of mv 0 - . . . yiziyjyygll Lhief Pilot of Co-eds on the campus in . ' f' i la. 'if ' V xl I V ' !jI1llnfj?:14ij' qZ!M5gs r fi the absence of J. L. Bledsoe, on leave. lil -.rgszfai -.ai r - amaziw 'pf Qxhiwqh 'Ji 'fl +:A.5,' , uwW,1!1 N . is lo CSundayj. Senator Fogg will get a real .',Q'fIr' iv, 'Q-,, 1 , i ,1 '1 iigai73i"',-.gxwg 4 1 P173-,MQQM 'lllM'll"'l'4lF Qfmtfgilwflll day at Caiuall Hall. rtlmvw fwfr' f .,yl.iali,l'.Mi ,,. s.srl?ltMl1llli.,.. M il ll W. .- 1""i"lllfi"b riff l f WMV! :'!W'l?t5llW ..a fr-'ill - - This is mere prophecy. i, . 5 ,'1-lf, 'lsr I ff ,' ig5,,,.:,l vi -ig. TWO HUNDRED NINETY-EIGHT I, T H E C A R D I N A - . L L N T N E T E E N T E N '-1'N- 5: ,F ' - - . L "' V' - V1 fx, T L We-ag :Q-Qs-,L I W, ' Y - ?W,1 .nf ' x ,.,-fwf'1'f'i"" 1- f ll T f wx .x 1 f T 'Ning My-H N X f 5 f "4-"' QQ-"Nu , fn x N., ? , M460 mf'-,ggggkgdvifll XXILQHQ dy' V gf , Lg? Twfuwzffwfwwyfm u fl :Q-fr ,41-I 14 fff -l .l..- -------- ZS .. ...1l.l. . Ztaf Lffore: lr! 157, V5 12 190.9 ks VS RELATIVE FOOTBALL SCORE fri S35 A '41 W' F552 llv . 5 r II" W TXVO HUNDRED NINETY-NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Forecasts for June 1. Festus Russell will close his third cycle of Cal- 5 Yx K X THREE HU NDRED culus Exams. Song of the G. Sezrziors. "The heights ky great rnen reached and kept," etc. 1 l l Song' of P. Seniors. 1 Good grades by Seniors, it is talked Wfere not attained by Work or mightg 1 But they, while their companions walked Wfere riding ponies in the night. 3 l ft l The following degrees will be conferred: 1 Ph. D. QDor1nito1'y Phenonienonj, Pye, Shinn and Rye. A T BTS. QBungling Suitorsj, Goodbar, Eogg and i ' , l Carruth. C. E. fCampustry Eineritusj, Hall, Wasson, and Barrett. Wai! of ta. Senior. Don't talk of Poe and his lost Lenoreg But Weep with ine, for Ii've Hunked some more- .....-....... , , -.. M ,,,V- .VY , . A x-E,,,,,,,.,,. G5 .P.. U .. -Q 3 - XG Y X etc- . QE . ,,i'A5 I A x. h 1 I V T' nf. H f ,frling.'Jimi fWiL?,l' l5 550117 NDRED ONE HU REE TH THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ., AO f1 " i P f'?s-Qi ua. 4 as KFILA JLIJA I' f .frrlg an lf' f WW' , ll! v H lv :Q Q 'F-99 ' wil gb- x Six-Da 9 T . ' X ' ' K X-, A www Qc innmvn twill! J N , fi I P ' os' rss a e " L-r ., ,gy W Jflfsffd Prof. Purdue: "The stratigraphy of Ni- affara Falls Bed! Discuss, MR. HUTCH- D INS V' Mr. H: "Yes sir, I think it had 'emf' Mr. O. M. Corbell predicts that board will be higher this month than ever before. He states that biscuits are now going at fifty cents each.-Garland G Zreaniugs. Notice The matron of the Girls' Dormitory is hereby Warned and admonished to keep her Catts from carrying off Boys' Dormitory Pye. i I 1 Miss Vaughan Qhearing some one knock at the Girls' Dormitoryj: "Oh! that's Mr. Freeman's knock-it's the Way Dr. Barrett wipes his shoes, but Pll declare, it sounds like Prof. Du Laney's voice." ' 'x. V 1 1- -5 - E 'fl Mrs. Blake: "Give a brief sketch of Ad- V K dison's 1ife.', ,- , ' , ' ix H . . A f i .- .4 N - .H Burkhalter: Addison-he-, Addison X y io' -he-3' 'H ' Q v :' If I" U - Mrs. Blake: "Now Burk, do not say ' . f . 53, . , .V 1 Addison-he" ' 5 If ,f ff Burk: "Yes'amg Addison he-." . ' ff! 'El' I THREE HUNDRED TWO ' - THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Q , Tom Caudle: 'KSay, we can eat till the E TI - gOHg sounds, canit we ?l' ' ' ' lst. Prep. Cdeploringlyj : 'Wyhat will they do with Prof. Ramsey when the Sub. class ' T g li' A is demolished PM 9 y . .eee T 45 Museum." ,232 ,, ff Dr. Thomas, Qin T X F, I K I It t li A . l V' 1 I ui X l R, 5 4' :I 1 l IEW I 1 l , fbf' X I ' ' TU' ' -N ' q'5:E ' ' Bp7I7IMr7 We., K 4 Fi 41' , P Uzfdealhaclff l voluntary serv1tude.', Dr. Thomas: "VVhat is involuntary SC11Vi'C11ClC?H Southmayd 2 f'Slaveryf' Prof. Freeman: "Translate Die Vogel siizgm 1z1'cl1t." Baker: '1The birds are singing in their nests." Baker: I "Files, your initials are F. VV., aren't they?" Files: "Yes" Baker: "Wliat's your middle name ?" T jim Moore: '4Oh! that VV. stands for VVarriek." Baker: "Jim, your middle initial is G, isn't it? Wfhat does Files: "M-M-M, that stands for Gertrude." Lieut. McCarty in giving commands, finds the original right on left Hank of company. To return to original pos- ition he commands: 1. "Fall out! 2. Fall in again as you were at the main building! 3. MARCH !" fTwo Freshmen talkingj : lst Freshman-"VVe've a fine lot of Co-ops in our classf, V Second Freshman-"Oh you ninny, not Co-ops, but Co-- edsg spelt C-o, hyphen e-d-s-kind of an abbreviation of coeducation, you know." First Freshman-'KMy! 'Don't you know a lot, where did you find it all out ?H A d Prep. Qadmiringlyj : "Put him in the History tij: "Mr Southmayd, what is slavery ?" Southmayd: "Putting persons into in- that stand fir" EU if 'YN fy g .ft ' fi f be xi: xx H 'Rh t ' . U .. 7 . ' Q - K I l I 5 fi T. . 13 if X-it-X .ku xN5'.I MURPHY HARRELL DURING EXAMS THREE HUNDRED THREE v THE CARDINAL 1 NINETEEN TEN I S V 'W ' . W l"f"' gSl3 Z ik, ! ' 1,1 , . . , . ill T xii. Mildred Veazey is going to stake a B. A., qif zx M. A., M. A. N. at fi' X Dr. Thomas: "What was Socrates, wife's L ix ' it name?,' ilx 'X Doherty: "Mrs Socrates." Nelle Trimble regrets exceedingly that she did not payimore attention to Taft when she was in Washington City, but then she did not know that he would ever be President. J. J. Dulaney read a new QU quotation one day in the Library and as 'he passed out of the door one of his friends heard him say, f'Smile and the world smiles with youf' He went on down to the Hrst floor and was againiheard to say, f'Smile and the world smiles with youf, When he reached- the basement, he was heard again to say, "Smile and the world smiles with you? If One night Leah jones went to sleep saying her prayers. Her room mate called her and said: "Aren't you asleep, Leah ?" Leah: "Yes, darn it, I am." I jim Moore: "Dr, Brough, in a partnership, if one of the partners marry, will the partnership be dissolved ?" i x Dr. Brough: "Yes sir, Mr. Moore, and a new partnership formed." FOUND-Five whole minutes when Nell Trimble was not talking. l-osT-A football game: return to class of '1O. LOVST-GHC whole period in the library looking at the girls. Finder please return to Tommy Wilson and Ralph Lynch. ' LOST-A heart. Finder will please apply to Hendrick Alphin and receive same as reward. THREE HUNDRED FOUR NINETEEN TEN THE CARDINAL ' AWK 0'1f'Hy Qx JAM :army WW, f - Bm, OU My-' 'v if it 1 K N Q 'gf K ,. .kX,gg!' B Q g? I X '5 1 ' ff f1'f ' ul , ff - X 19. 5 f r. . . A, Louise Cheever CSeniorj: "Say, Nell, how would you address a letter to VVashington City?" Nell CPost Grad.: "VVhy, Washington, Mary- land, of cour-se." The Senior gratefully accepted the information and acted accordingly. Prof. Du Laney Ccalling roll in Econj "Miss McClanahan." Miss McClanahan treading a bookj: "I-lello!" VVhen the 'steam heat came on for the first time, a Freshman girl hearing t'he radiator spew- ing, turned to her room mate and said: "just listen at t'he mosquitoes singing." Miss Morehead: "Do you know that Mr. M--- is going to the Dormitory dance with Miss Wi?" Ned Cheever: "You are not mad about it. are you ?', Mary'Yates: "Don't Thanksgiving come on Sunday this year ?,' i Biol. II Exam. question: "Explain the difference between plant and animal life." Answer: "This is the difference between plants and animals: Man, the highest form of animal life, has the power of motion and walks around upright on two feet and two hands. Plants, on t'he other hand, cannot move, except a few called creepers and climbers and others that are moved by the wind."-Alife Collins. Captain: 'Present arms!" - Recrtit: "Surely Amb ose Cin Econ. ID: "Prof, did you say that the power of speech is the distin-- guizshing mark between man and animals ?" Prof. Du Laney: "Yes" Ambrose: "What about the parrot? Prof. Du Laney: "The parrot is not an animal: it's a fowl." Prep Cissuing from the study hall an-d placing hand on O. D.'s .shouldefli 0533'- may I go to town ?" O. D.: "No, you .go back there and get to studying." He backed into the -study 'ha1l. ' H gi fl- ,. W rm . , H if 61,13-I W 1 -l ?., I l , g Vff nf l ' lfy' 'Il .F . IF' A W -- l at All ' 4 ' . Q in ' 'l T32 4 al, ' ' , f t ,. 1 pl . T l go ' , 3- x D, J" F WN .. X vfri 7Wf'7Z1ff0'0fPfW? 'pfiajqnl , I tif, ,U 'T l l Q 1 l - ..."' c. -1'-,L-,-,..,..-,..-s, T HREE H U NDRED FIVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN niversity of Arkansas B1ii1c1ingSV ," iii! ' f ' 'mf 4 -.E - + 11- E 'A M " -- -"' '. "' gffn, ' A 'W ' A .EQ 1 , AZN Q .. m-f.,.. " M' ""' .f f -' 1' . .. X- -f . -' '. ,551 -i 1145.7-' . ' - .- ' if-f'1':', ' -' 2,2 a-Q4 32 'I , Q .LW .--.. .Q ...3..f,,...','., ,Av ,,.,, ,. , ' f ,. - 9,5 1' ,,1- ' , 1237? Q 'ff"'ff" J'-I 1'-tg Q g, Ll, -1'-jst .' ,. ,, Wil-Q-wb' . . Qaggiggidfzf- N 44 ,1 --5, A I ,gut . , ir mi s,..?ffff.g .., .A.. MM , ., ,. M . 553.3 . , G 7 ' -gf. -v --aw. . .N ff ,...,. .M " "-ff' wp' . ,., . - , f f - A - 'M' " , W: .. 1.53151 .yi fwfr: ,jp-3 - 52... , F v' -.N A . 1 f' 13111: 111-if-,:.e: . M . ..,:.fwQw-f'2-42,2-ffsqfgwiffmw f ., .Q my A . ww-f-vm ww M M .2 ?f fr af.-Mfwfm.: ' 7' -,,.'.f'. f?-95311 '?T"l5!?fT'J-NX? ,.f'-h"::'-7 321 " 7'-if' "f 4 ?'Z.x4a3v:Av6f1ig2iivQQ'f5- k 1 ,-Z' -- :1q'V'4'W', 'GLY-W A 5 14274 75911. Eu:-1 Carnau Hall--Girls. Dormitnryf - V-:Inc 550.000 577- .3 lf ' VJ' Z f f ff f 1 -. dig. . f L fnoyk' I. . ,4 71, 4 W -N".-,-rw. ' f SML ---1 V' -'fihfiii ' if M, -Qzif A --aff-ff , f ,R Sky 'L f Q . LAM, rx na N :ffm -44. 7' f an--.' - " K. f 1,---ff, -f ,. -7' - .ff . ,44'l.'1.,, I ' f Jw, 'x. 41. ,- --'15 "ew ' J ' ' . f 1 ,z u :jf -V I. ... . : .,,ff7S'YJo-'f:,..'f5l':".4:-, .1 -'-g.i- 'away v'.:.1 f . f-gf .. v"',:'..v 24 T' 1. 'cj f Le' f ' J, :rw-','.sT.r.' 2 'Q 'A ff' , , E .,,, M.. igwh ' 'N' - ' Q 7.-rf-5' Aff-f:'5'41: :..f."" ::.. ,' ..,,,. xfii' , 3 'ligwlyi-X ,Z-:f3.ig?' f 1. I, 1 -ff ef... 4 ' ' gf- bp, --A. f -.5-'.-u ,:',fA.v gf -g.., ,-...au ..', , 3: .1 '4Z'4f-uv. .Nfl . ,,. -.5 , ,, . .. '14 ,..:..s:if"-Eff-.-H - - . -fy as- A . -"rn, mv .qv-ar :guy As- it H I' I ' f if .54 , . '. .MW gf, w wry ' MQ. 9,1 If S ' I 4 6 . J ig Q, 432 ,5 K 1 . 1 WN' X ', 1 Ag W, fi , 4 7 -al r xx 'A i u ,, 1 fr ,z 5' w rw f 1 u. I I 1 ,B 1 I , 1 Zhi -1 -J V' .. 1, f f' M., . F I ,. 'K Y s T F f P A - 5 ,, Mmm- ' -1 ' F .-.. 1 'Q If J Vp Aj .., ,, H--1, , -Q. M, ' Y ,O 4 ., K .151 :.... - ,- zz 115- '--'ww , -rw- ' 'J af", .. 1 'Q . .L-2. ,. "'f,.-ff. J.-:QQA-.:,.- 3g Ms' -f.12aay5.J. -'-f ' A -'Kg ' n' ' X Myf -ffm? ?""' 'Q' -,Q f N 1 A X . ,Q , 1 . A 4 f Mechanical Engineering Hall. Value 550.000 Main Building--Value 5300.000 ' -',H,1,f,v . if .: , - , , .f-.1-1" is ev, .. 'Y ff ,' ,Vai 2 . ' -:Ll if R .- I 23'iif'.fk , 'ff ff, ':,,f, " V I' 'W ,f , .L 221- '. ' +:'ff2. W' . ', "4 ,J 5-5-5 . s 'Vg . 1 lf ,if wwf. , -J:,g 155 if x 2"-N' " 3- .+ 4.42 E , A , E " ,QQ 53f17f,.. 3 : 53..gq:,,.f- .Af - 1 "9 - iii. Q . g ' A Q' ig.-'Jgz " f'ifEj.:.g'?,: mf if f??..fs!iz'l ' ff ,:. ,g.Q'iT7' w ..!Ef?-'E - iii? egg H JU . 2 ..ffa'1. , - 4. in ' - " ff, ,, f1 ,. ,,i1.,-. 5 , .W-.j"f.f+.z.??f2aQf5yw fm, WNV . . 2' . -. V 1 - . ., ., -'ff' .. f -44,.,,,m Al G I U t ,L -1.1 U. Experiment Station--Value 58.000 - Agjricultuxjal Building--Value 515.0110 THREE HUNDRED SIX N 1 1 A NINETEEN TEN A +5 0 1 , Q1 1 :12 1:3 ,fig ig' - ,--4, 1 vw L.. --wg. -+A 1.4,.,W1.1 ,-. - gy., 1, 4 , f fp '3 1 'm' r "'5V5 5 U39 9-1' :4'fEgX',' 0 0 ff 4:45 K ., . fX .Q V' :xv 5 yklg. ' . fi ,',, E if N , ' 1 0 ' as ' - " .K W.- V , "'-- N-'- j z V - f l ,r'.' i1lj,iL1 .,VV-. I I ' I f Gray HAH--Buys' Dormitory Vglqf 530.000 5-wwf-7'--.fu.:f ,S -, f E .ff ,. ,I fun . 41.1 ,"--' ff-gf nw: -",X L ,?z2'-'WEQWK' W, .a. , ,W g.. . nf., , A ..,,, - -gf X ., , ff-4 gg M V 521'- f. ., ,,,.A 4 P 1, A . ,,,, I . . 5 ., J "ii 1' Eff? '11l5,Z12kf2.':.fC 'fia- TSSFY 'if ' . Q . 3 ' 15. 1 W ' Q X , , 44 ,J P mf S , ,. Y 'f ' I ' 2 ,fg f Q, ,za nf 1 as if, " wg 1 y x 7 Q- 1 , ,Z , A , fs.. aw-1 , 2 5 7 5 , Q, 1 i 1 r " 'vt' 4- " 1 4 " .M A, ,, my ,.L 2, gr A , 1, , Mme Hur. fry' '41, ..f,',5g:3,,7,:,,4 7 , f 5,-,,g,g5Q1,',zf'-.-Cf?1m,4t . I A Y K .vu ,a M.: 1 -q 'fy . v , .W . , , Q . , ., ,, , lm.,-Qys,.'3f42f2,f: mfhfffffi-i eg Chemistry Bfxilclfxng--Valxxc 520,000 'Hospital Bgxilclfng, --Value 55,000 Unfvcrsit?' r'ucnI1:ms::A-Vzxluu 55,000 A 'A Q 0 E0 " Q ' .Q QQ V V ' ff"'f2, - '3 1' 155' 2. -, 'Q -.1 j V- 5,,",5"': I ga,-H. ,5 " E ., . -f' ,Q ..:i-W. ' - " - --1 N -5 I ,uve v 7, , , ,L , 1' I 5' ' K ' , rw i f , La x, , J , ,4 1 1 1 , il' f ' 3 ' 2 f 1-W ,l if 1 0 f f 4 6. SL ' 5 bf a ' rf A ll ,W ,Syn fy 4 ,- p . , :Va s 3 .f 'E , tw-J A F h I. r, '- ' N9 .1 MJ , A ' . , ,Le -fig-,. , , '. is A-IJ-?551S'Jh5a1' 'Wd' 'KGCQ' faiusfzfy' A X 5 , ' .9 1 y mx f Z J' . ,. x , 4 ,E ?1,,,x,,,,":sar 'Q zswieah, Q, 1 I I x , M ffyf 7 1 Q' N, gl ll I ' , I 1 7 ' 'r L 1 S 'I I f A 5, 8 ' 'yr nv- ff - J 'a W ' I G .fJ'.x51.1iil.LfJ I ,Ll X -1 if I 'sndl 5 1 ' ,gl J! I 5 N", Bucfmanan Finn--Boys. Dormftury 'xuftf S411 rm X Shops and Foundry--Value 57,000 V Q A .,- 'Y Q E , I 2' 'fflf-Q 1 i , N 0 0 ghzgQZgAP.iE1?L,:iak .L qi 5.4, , ,: V M.. o 1 , 'hr ' rf , . f Q 1 1 Q ex X 51 Z L Z,Q,,., 1 1 " ff' ' sf ff ,Y I P i V' ,' r.14.5 , lf' 341. . ,A W .AWQLQ X5 . 02-ff: V: Vi' I' -vi-'L' ' -- fx:-3: git? 5?.i,T'?f25r"l'a7 X- :Q I fag' -1' .15 ::1f:A..H1-fun, ,I 1-,. m i!" --' ' ' - W- --fm V' 4 - ,, . Ma. f 44... ',:' Dnfry lfufldffug--Value 515.000 0 113' .4 . , fb 3 41 :1 W. 1 1 1--F .M . .My mug 1- 2 N I , V , M FT Q J' , .. , 8 ,wi -. A ,i2E':'X" 2" .1-'fff w' 'N "N - L.. W NSC' ,4l .. Ill , 7 ,. A-.gp-ob.,H Ig- ' . -' V. H 5 - . .,- 'gy-f V, A -, 5 513- 1 , f , x lf? M. . , ,,31: i A, H-gif L x F - ,nv 4.,.,.f .. .mb QQ :V-qgqw, aw' ' - V3 mn.: f' .E ,. .. ,...Q.....T5 I: - M -. W My x , ff. M, I f,3t'4i2 iw 1 ' f L '1 f -- - A-44.1-, 4' -'uf-,I j 1 ,V H ' ' J.. 5 fa 4.4 4g3?,g-A jf - A, - FQ v - 'Q vs' 'ffzf 171' - ' S bv. fi' W: 154.-K: 1,1 ,Y ... ,. c . .. -- , , gf gfil- 125 232212 ac. 1 ffffvff' ,.,f,,,., ,,, . 3-'11fg 'w " I I xv ,A ,i.f,..f-r. ' A' T" ,L:--- ,u..'E""'j.'-I:i'?,?'f' , .- -1f12:f""': Hill HaIi"f5oys' Dormitory-'Value 515.000 THREE HU NDRED SEVEN s 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN From aloft the shades of eve are softly falling, And, with his dusky chains the day enthralling, Retires beyond the western hills, while sable night Envelopes all the earth to hide his flight. Who does not feel as cheerful day departs, Even the slightest sorrow 'in his heart of hearts: Longing for what is now beyond recallg E E Laughing to face the greater end of all. I J. E. GAUGHAN FINIS THREE HUNDRED EIGHT THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN E H AD VER TISEMENTS lc JOB II THREE HUNDRED NINE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN University of Arkansas Ideal Location in the Ozark Mountains 1500 feet alaove SCS. level. Mountain Scenery llI1S111"P3,SSCC1 for laeauty. Healthful location. Five of the eight divisions of the University, viz: Col- lege of Liberal Arts, Science and Engineering, the Preparatory School, the Conservatory of Music and Arts, the College of Agriculture and the Agricultural Experi- ment Station, located at Favettevilleg Law and Medical Department at Little Rock, Branch Normal at Pine !Bluff. Enrollment in all departments about ISOO. Tuition free except for music and art. sxtv"r'f.-se,-lwQQ,-4 sexcams-1 ffrf of, ,-,791 SP-S fi:'?.-:gi-ESU' 5Zz.Ja,:f 2.39, ,f 'E 2177.5 'tilllll E! """:" 3"""E' ' ' W' f"".'E1 W I i!': A he .215 6 K ' is .-- w 4' ' f . -'- lgl 'za 1 ' ,Qi , -1: L! I. so! Q O 'gf F or Catalogue, Address JOHN N. TILLMAN, President Fayetteville, Arkansas THREE HUNDRED TEIN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN GRABILIQS STUDIO 1 l NOTED FOR ITS FINE PORTRAITURE AND LATEST STYLES THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN CRAVENS fd SMITH INSURANCE THAT INSURES Eire-Tornado-Accident-Liability Plate Glass-Burglary 25 of the Best Companies in the VVorIcI Reliable Indemnity---Not Cheap Insurance 22 'East Center St. Phone 167 CUT FLOWERS x EJJPN: I .E-sfecmfi, :vm 1 ,qi -,Q pf s lm Ji. NJ1yNxx F 1 16s . .' .IXIQ7 Ns Our Store is the place where you get Fancy Cut Flowers. Ask any oi tI1e Students SOUTHWESTERN SEED COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE FLORAL STORE 1 if rdlrng Banking Qlnmpang Elkrgriieuillr, Arkaniaan I CAPITAL STOCK - - - I - 515 50,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS - - 33l32,000.00 Gbffirera b E. B. BARRISON, President I-I. K. WADE, Cashier J. I-I. IVICILROY, Vice-President F. P. HALL, Assistant Cashier FRED RAEDELS, Bookkeeper Your Business Solicited Four per cent. Paid on Time Certificates PRICE CLOTHING COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS y ' A 2 FINE HANAN'S amz RQL I I SHOES ..... 1-5 FURNISHINGS We are Always First to sI1ow tI1e New Styles QUALITY THE HIGHEST PRICES0 THE LOWEST SUTTLE'S CONFECTIONERY FOR ICE CREAM A COLD DRINKS OF ALL KINDS, FINE CANDIES. CIGARS ANDITOBACCO NICE LINE OF POST CARDS ARKAN SAS NAEQESNAL BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS . CAPITAL, S I 00,000.00 YOUR! BUSINESS SOLICITED THREE HUNDRED TNEELVE I THE CARDINAL T CONYTENIENTLY LOCIXTEIJ Z Z 40, Q Q W , f Q ' 'Z J WWI ,wmv Q be Z5 ZQZZQQE 5 323 RESPE OTFULLY SOLICITS IXCCOUNTS FROLNI HEADS OF DEPAXRT- INIENTS, INSTRUCTORS AND STUDENTS LOANS MADE ON I+'AWTORABLI4l TERBIS its at' nal Jlivank North-West Corner Of Square Capital 5l25,C00.00, ILIIIQ llbaib UD Strongest and Best Equipped to handle Your Business SAFETY PROMPTNESS ACCURACY WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS Review Printing Compan ob Klork Gxclusively l WE HAVE THE BEST EQUIPPED JOB PRINTING RLOANTE E191 .FLQBTHWEST ARIYANSAE Our Work is Superior to that of any other Printing Establishment outside of the larger cities. H K T Fourth Door From Bank T IREE HL NDRED THIRTEEN NINETEEN TEN THE ,CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN The Cardinal Wishes to announce that Is the Place to buy Y ANDERSON BROTHERS -.1pnuc.1s1oRE3.,j. Brugn uni: J. c. WILLIAMS, PROP. lijpumlrg Glnnfpfiintwrg Stationery and School Supplies auth Qlafgu. Agent for Eastmanss Kodalcs anti is Well suppliecl with everything to eat and clrinlc Phone 195 428 West Dixon Street Experience in Buying and Ability to Pay is the key note of our business success Nesbitt mrfllklillan 'iliurniturv Gln. We have the GOODS and the PRICES Call and SCC Nort-East corner of the Square MODERNLY EQUIPPED far UNDERTAKING Gunner-Fulbright Grnrrrg Clin. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in STAPLE amz FANCY GRGCERIES Flour and Feed of All Kinds Agents for Chase fd Sanborn Agents for Fernciell Goods A11 latest and best Groceries will be found at our place Phones 71 fs' 514 Fayettville, Ark. Parker Pens Most complete Circulating Library in the City. First door east of depot Be Tllnxe Mather Svhup , The only Union Shop in Town ELECTRIC MASSAGE, BATH BILL LISCO. Prop. 404 W. Dixon A. C. MCADAMS I Proprietor of LIVE and LET LIVE 4 R pDrug Store Boolcs, Stationery, Paints, Oils and Glass Two STQRES South-West corner of Square ancl 4 near Frisco Depot T HREE HU NDRED FOURTEEN THE CARDAINAL ' NINET-EEN TEN fa my - A To Stuclents, Teaclmers, Professors ancl every- gvsfgl I ' ' l30ClY. CISG! when up town remember tlmat ttst9etI's J 'L-J Is headquarters for everything in n and NEWS LINES He Will Treat You Square North Side Square Our Prices will please you Everything m tlrie line of . Parksq rlgtht 6 CO. Popular Furni slm ings South Side of Square Suit Cases- Hats and Gloves ' X ED. V. PR1g:C'gefaAgJEt1llf iffiguiar Tailors Weston Alternating Current Dortable and Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters are absolutely dead beat. Extremely sensi- tive Pr cticall fr efr mtem eratureerrors. . a y e 0 p Their indications are practically indepen: dent of frequency and also of wave form. Weston Eclipse Direct Current Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters fSoft :rin Electr11Mzf'netty'pe3iarc respondence regarding these and our rd Laboratory, Portable and Switchboard Weston Electrical lnstrument NP Y k Ofli Newark all Lljblerty sle Company New Jersey il. ll. Bakr Elmnrlrg Gln. ESTABLISHED 1866 Nortli Side ot Square Fayetteville, Arlcansas THREE HL DI' lllvf THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN A. I-I. FETTING Manufacturer of ,, . GREEK LETTER FRATERMTY L13 North Llbeffy Street fu BALTIMORE, MD. Factory: 2I2 Little Sharp Street V QU Memorandum package sent to any Fraternity Member through the Secretary of the Chapter. QI Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals for athletic meets, etc. Charlottesville Woolen Mills CI-IARLOTTESVILLE, VA. Manufacturers of ' I-IIGI-I GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHES for Army, Navy, Letter Carrier, Police, and Railroad purposes, and the largest assort? ment and best quality Cadet grays. Including those used in the United States Military Academy at West Point, and other leading Military I Schools of the Country. Prescribed and used by the CADETS OF UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS5, 1. TI-IE, STAMP OF QUALITY . is evident on every piece of merchandise coming from us BANNERS : BADGES : BUTTONS : CLASS PINS : COLLEGE PINS Cadet Uniforms : Oxford Crowns : Mortar Board Caps : Pennants : Baseball Uniforms and a varied Iine of College and School novelties THE PETTIBONE BRos. MFG. eo. Manufacturers--not jobbers CINCINNATI, OHIO Always the Best THREE HUNDRED SIXTEEN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN E :U Z "4UJ1'f'hQ m I G'E.HQm O its M ww we rf: U' Qwgjgm, --l,mo'o 'PSD m5n"'1f'oD"" miuffnmig H ' 5.4 m 22552 go-sg: P-4 m ii C EXW g'5' SZ: .mgsnwnn 'U W..-.UQ....D. 'mgzrnznzngg C3 'ba ylrorpg 'jSg1Q"wg.D' zsiohi 'U 1 0 3.f'B 0 :H+ "' ,S'miQB:9, '11 1 IUNN r-1 E '3wQOmWgm .V m , "'i'o15"Y-f U9 ,losnonanfb .obagnfbilg . Y D Q'-xp gg '11 " 359,11 N Q- D- M2553 '2pf'f25.5!rw A z 5 g. QEQZ, 2i:.rE"fD5 S D' U7 N:.':r-.arf E swnofbp' iffgsifs-"5 C N o emewii Z lm D1 5-'1 z D 3 'nnoo 'Jeno I9P0 H9 -saq 9H4 DNIJ. THREE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN 5 S z , 4 1 , x I 5 fi 1 i i 9 If 'Q 1 5 EE . ...vga I i w 1 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN ENGRAVINGS THE ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAvlNG Co.. BUFFALO. N. Y. THREE HU NDRED EIGHTEEN I THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN N UNIVER ITY OF ARKANSAS Medical Department PROFESSORS CRetire:lJ, Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. E R DIBREL Professor of D.seases of Genito-Urinary Organs and Dean of the Faculty. '- - ' ' L, M. D ........................ .. I-RANK I ................. 4 XINSONHALE W. . t A if H MILLER, M. D .... F. L. 1 T ITRLNCH, M. D. CARLE E. BENTLEY R w ...Professor of Medicine , ll. D ..................... Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology ..................Professor of Obstetrics M' . ....................................... .Professor of Anatomy ,Professor of Principles and Practice of Surger a d Cl' ' al S M. D...V ............. Professor of C.ini.cal4Micro5sco1Ify aiidngactefibifggy C. E. VVITT, M-fD.Ixg,IAN S, M. D ....... l .... .Professor of Principles and Practice of Slurgery MORGAN SMITH, M A. R. STOVER , M. D ................... MAHLON D. OGDEN, I ofessor of Materia Medica and lherapeutics, and Secretary of the Faculty D. . . . .......................,............... Professor of Physiology V .................... Professor of Medical Chemistry B . D .... ......... . ......... P rofessor of Pathology and Histology O. KJUDD. M. D ............. ............,...................... P rofessor f Anato A. E. HARRIS, M. D ......... ..... P rofessor of Physical Diagnosis and Cliniccal Mediciiile OSCAR GRAY, LI. D. ........... ....................... I 'rofessor of Clinical Gynecology JAMES L. DIBRLLL, M. D ....... ............... ' ............. D emonstrator of Anatomy E. P. BLEDSOE. M. D .......................... P f' Q. f N d xi 1 D' VVILLIAM c. DUNAWAY, M. ii .................. ' fJ.7?777.'? .... e.r7f'F?0i'lS05 Zftizymfifigi LECTURERS, INSTRUCTORS, AND DEMONSTRATORS MORGAN SMITH. M. A. L. CARMICHAEL, I. G. VVATKINS, M. D ......... ........ J. C. CUNNINGHAM, M. D .... . M. D. MCCLAIN, M. D ....... MILTON VAUGHAN, M. D .... C. V. SCOTT, M. D ................... H. H. KIRBY, M. D., Instructor A. M. ZELL, M. D .... J. A. TELLIER, A. B. WILLIAM GOODWIN, R. L. MAXWELL, M. VINCENT FAL1s1, B. JOHN BAEHR, M. D 1. H. IEVVELL, M. D. D .......... Lecturer and Clinical Inctructor on Diseases of Children . . .................. Instructor in Clinical Medicine .Assistant to Chair of Ophthalmology and Otology ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Assistant to Chair of Obstetrics . . . . .Assistant in Diseases of Genito-Urinary Organs ....Ass'stant to Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Assistant to Chair of Clinical Surgery M. D ........... Embryology and Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy Assistant to Chair of Pathology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence . .Assistant in Clinical Microscopy and Bacteriology ............................Prosecutor of Anatomy in Dermatology, ,LL. B ..... M. D ...... D .... P ........ . A., M. D .... . .................... ...... I nstructor in Surgery ....Director of Laboratories . . . ...... ................ .... I n structor in Physiology The thirty-second annual course of lectures will begin on Monday, Oct. 3, 1910, and con- tinue seven and one-half months. The Faculty has recently added new and well equipped laboratories in. Histology, Bacter- iology, and Pathology, thus affording students every opportunity for pursuing these important branches of Medicine. If you contemplate the study of Medicine, the University of Arkansas Medical Department offers you unexcelled advantages. The matriculation book is now open to students desiring to matriculate early and secure choice of seats. TERMS All fees payable in advance at the beginning of the term, except Graduation fee. TABLE OF FEES FOR EVERY YEAR OF THE FOUR-YEAR COURSE: lst yr. 2d yr. 3d yr. 4th yr. Professors, Lectures,' etc .... ----- 3 100-00 S100-00 3100.00 Graduation, Diplomas, etc .... - - ai! Total ..... . ..................... ........... . ..SI00.00 5100.00 sioo.oo 35125.00 The animal announc ement and catalogue will be sent on application. All communications should be addressed to C. E. WITT, M. D., Secretary of the Faculty, Little Rock, Ark. J THREE HUNDRED NINETEEIN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN f. N LAW DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Location: Little Rock, Ark. OFFICERS JNO. N. TILLMAN, LL. B., Chancellor J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL. B., Dean T. ROBERTSON, LL. B., Secretary CALEN DAR : 1 1910 , Third Monday in September ...... .. .... Fall Term Begins I 1911 Tliird Saturday in January ................. Fall Term Ends Tlzird Monday in January. ... . .. ........ Spring Term Begins 'L TUITION AND EXPENSES: Tuition, Junior Course, payable on entrance ....... . . . ......... I 360.00 p Tuition, Senior Course, payable on entrance. . . ......... 360.00 l I Board and Lodging, per month ........... .... S 15.00 to 320.00 I Diploma ............. ...... .............. ...... .......... S 5 . 0 0 I Text books cn be procured with students' discount. No library or society fees are required of students. All communications should be addressed to Secretary T. N. RoBERTsoN, LITTLE ROCK, ARK. X J THREE HUNDRED TWENTY THE CARDINAL NTNETEEN TEN ERRETT HAMILTON 'S FAMOUS ANDIES c ?4'5,-YJ THE F INEST-CANDIES THAT'S MADE TO-DAY MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT Through this Department your orders receive the best attention and all orders are shipped the same day received Price per pound-Assorted Chocolates ' . - 60 cts. H U H -Bon Bona and Chocolates - - 60 cts. U H U -All Nut Chocolates - - 75 c'ts. ERRETT HAMILTON 220 Main Street LITTLE ROCK, ARK. HOTEL MARIO European Absolutely Fil-epmof Annex containing l 25 additional rooms will be ready for occupancy April l ...Also Convention Hall, Seating Capac- ity l ,000...Rates S l .00 per day up..Excellent Restaurants LITTLE ROCK, ARK. THE MARION HOTEL CO. HOMER WILSON PROPRIETORS Manager THREE HUNDRED TXX ENTX ONL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN - ' ' ,111 l '5 .1 ' ' lt Q b Sr.- f Ill i s f! , so -sae U College Boys Wear GOOD CLO T HES RTNCQTWTQ CO. Make Them We ,make them for people all over the State and would like to make yours. Drop in and leave your measure while in the City. We furnish samples on application. I - Suits tailored to taste'SZO to 3540. Pants S5 to 51513. We carry the Largest Stock in the State. Ring KL Co. A 109 WL Markham sr. Near Crerman National Bank l..lTTLE ROCK, - .ARKANSAS TELEPHONE 2 I I 4 vhh Q 'Irv 11? nrniinrr 21152111 I 608 Main Street LITTLE ROCK, ARK. If you have in mind the purchase of a l X.. , V M ....... El li JJ . ll N K A Piano, Organ, Player Piano or Graphophone It will .pay you to consult l-lollenberg. We number among our many makes such celebrated high grade instruments as Kimball Pianos and Organs, Ballet 68 Davis Pianos, Apollo f88 nqtesb ,and Solo Apollo Player-Pianos, and Col- umbia Graphophones and Records. Every in- strument is sold with a distinct guarantee that perfect .fatiyfaction must result from your purchase. Write for Catalogue, prices and full information. Terms of payment Liberal and easy. Established IS53. HOLLENBERG MUSIC CO. The Best, the Largest, the Oldest Piano l-louse in the South-west THREE HUNDRED TVVENTY-TWVO THE CARDINAL CT ITT NINETIIEN TEN sffwvf.. - . 1 A ,f,fW'W'Q3ffx sy 5 ,f , V ., s. ff I t 'ff-AX iff , -5-ug" ' . - 1"9.-lfnf-w'cQfeffK!?I 2 --. -. MOORE LUNCHERY Whatever We have is Good Whatever is Good We have JUST A LITTLE BETTER THAN ANY OTHER I Patronize a good place when you visit the City of Roses A place that is a ways run first class, always clean and sanitary A pIace that makes a cup of , 5 . ' , f Lhgsm gf DEL'cloHifLV::!i'! coffee that IS equal to the fEil'IlOl1S Yemen of the Courts of and PCYSIB I if corse t ' gh Pima. 1592 -5 02, AZI, 4 'X 115 Main Street I Not one thing one day and something else the next. Run by A citizen, a voter: ' a taxpayer. Employ only English speaking white help. MOORE'S BUSY BEE Little Rock. Ark. 1 Hninn Glvntral Eifv Jlnnuranrr Gln. Glinrinniti, Qbhw C. C. PRICE, U. OF A. '98 State Agents C. R. LEDBETTER, EMORY '98 Assets over 570,000,000 Insurance in force over S280,000,000 Agents Wanted. Splendid opportunity for vacation work. Ofhce, 223 I..ouisana Street Little Rock, Ark- Unmistalcalaly the laest place in Little Roclc to lmuy HARDWARE Mooress Stoves Sherwin- illiams Paint STUDENTS WILL FIND CLOTHING 'ffl-M9397 Anal other Wearables just to their Iilcing, at Arkansas, most Modern Menls Store. Garclen ancl Farm Implements FOSTER HARDWARE CO. tc. if if . 3rd AND MAIN STREETS LITTLE ROCK. ARK. THREE H UNDREU TXYIENTY-TH REE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN,TEN The New Capital Hotel, which is built of iron, reinforced concrete, Italian marble and tile, bas tbe largest airiest, most elegantly furnished rooms and magnincent lobby with Tungsten illminationt the best con- ducted and most largely patronizecl cafe in Little Rock, on account of its un- equalecl service. A grancl Conven- tion Hall, Banquet Hall, and Ball A Room without supporting columns, with committee rooms, all on same floor, is tendered free of cost to conventions, and meetings belcl in Little Rock. you want the best the City affords, give us a trial. For further information apply at the 05506. N. HOLT, Manager. JONES PAYS THE FREIGHT p We also refund your railroad fare on a basis of allowing you two miles for every clollarqs Worth you buy from us. FUR ' ITURE FOR EVERY PURPOSE - Vx7e furnish completely every class of building and want to get a chance to show you that this is the place for tbe best goods and lowest prices. JONES HOUSE FURNISHING CO. Arkansas' Greatest Store Little Rock, THREE HUNDRED TVX EINTX FOLR CARDINAL NINETEEN Beale-Doyle Both Phones 245 Dry Goods A. Winder 8: Co. Company LIVERY , . d Leaders II1 an Dry Goocis. Notiions Boarding Stable and K Furnishing coca. I Little Rock SPECIAL ATTENTION TO BOARDERS 313-315 W. Third Street Seii to Merchants Cniy Little Rock A. B. Poe I Hub The Shoemam Clfffhing C0mP3UY 114 Main Street Second and Mam St. LITTLE ROCK LITTLE ROCK Largest Retall Shoe House e Will Appreciate Your Business in the State A. B. POE, President Arkansas Brick and Manufacturing Co. and Big Rock Stone and Construction Co. W. W. DICKINSON. President C I Manufacturers of C J. W. DICKINSON, JR., Vice President C. E. TAYLOR, Secretary and Treasurer 0FFlCEg BRICK STONE 111 Center Street, Little Rock Dealers in Atlas Cement, Lime, Old Phone 752 New Phone 817 Plaster and Sand THI HL NDREI T TX I' THE-CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Svnnthvrn 'mat nmptmg LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Capital Subscribed , . S500,000.00 Capital Paid Up . . . S275,000.00 Surplus QEarr1edD . . . S 40,000.00 Assets over S1 000,000.00 rr 7 111 Has the most modern and up-to-date banking house in the State. 'JI Has a Commercial Banking Department. QU Has a Savings Department which pays 4 per cent. per annumion deposits. 111 Has a Real Estate Department which buys and sells all kinds of real estate. It acts as administrator, executor, guardian and curator and trustee for estates. It buys and sells School, Street lmprovement, Levee and Drainage District Bonds. It invites the accounts of lndividuals, Firms and Corporations, and guarantees careful, satisfactory attention to all matters entrusted to it whether great or small. W. M. KAVANAUGH A. C. READ R. VINSON President Vice-President Sec'y and Treas. I, Are You a Home Builder ? E vvantto become' ersonall ac uainted With, ever . .P -. . Y q Y person interested 1n making the home attractive We have the largest stock of Carpets, Rugs, Curtains ana' Furniture in Arkansas. We offer special inducements to out- ' of-town customers and prepay freight anywhere in the State Arkansas Carpet and'Furniture Ca. . THE HOUSE THAT "QUALITY" BUILT We are agents for Globe-Wernecke Bookcases 522-524 Main Street ' THREE HUNDRED TXVFINTY-SIX THE CARDINAL NINETEEX TEN . .,-A - Typewriters: S29 for No. 2 SmlII1S5 No. 6 Remingtonsg I or No, 2 Olivers, former price MOU. Ready for use, guaran- 'K V teed one year. Will sell at S3 I "" " per mo. Shipped for examina- hon. Send for full price list. All Makes Sold or Rent d J. PARKIN LONGLEY CO. 205 W. 2nd St. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. -1-cglh-if '-m f'- ""' .Q i- -A .L ' ' -' .- . ' C f , Q-W.. .JL-,, , . .fe .- 3 4-. v Qnfnlftif ' r Gi V 1325114-i9E4'wfiv ' ' X 1 ' Established I 81 5 LITTLE ROCK LAUNDRY JAMES P. SEE, Pres. and Treas. ZI7, 2l9, and 22I Center Street GTBSON DRUG co. The Rexall Store g Markham and Center Sts. Little Rock, Ark. Mail and Phone Orders Selieited Wholesale and Retail Dealers in All Kinds of Baggage Little Rock Trunk and Bag Company Little Rock, Arkansas MARY E. HALK Art Studio ' Daily Classes in Drawing. Charcoal Water Colors, China 930 Southern Trust Bldg. Little Rock, Ark. JACOB BLASS Little Rock, Ark. Dry Goods, Shoes, Ctents Furnishings Mail Orders Our Specialty SPOTT 8z JEFFERSON JEWELERS 1 216 Main Street Little Rock, Ark. Write for Catalogue WALTER A. BRANNEN Cigars and Tobacco, Pipes Cold Drinks Everything You Want Opposite the Marion Hotel Little Rock, Ark. Old Phone 4958 T. B. ROBERTSON ::: Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing ::: Clothes called for and delivered I I9 Center Street. In Gleason Hotel Building LITTLE ROCK, ARK. NEW WILSON-WEBB CO. dealers in Books, Periodicals, Stationery and School Supplies 212 Main Street Little Rock, Ark. Finest in Arkansas ED. P. J AKOBS Barber Shop Phone 4681 209 W. Second St. Little Rock, Ark. JOE P. WALDENBERGER Manufactufef of and dealer in Saddlery, Harness, Trunks, Suit Cases, Bags Old Phone 547 LITTLE ROCK 4Il Main sr Repairing a Specially THREE HUNDRED TXYENTY-SEYVN 'IHE CARDINAL NINETEEN TEN Remember we have the convenience of a Ground Floor Studio HARRIS PHOTOGRAPH ER Phone 600 LITTLE ROCK, ARK. WASHINGTON, D. C. PINE BLUFF, ARK. 7 vs QEISQ' I,..3 Cloudy days as good as sunshine for sit- tings, Children's photographs a specialty. Our Studio would be incomplete without the smiling countenances of the U. of A. Students. 72.4 M. M. OOHN OO ARKANSAS' B E ST STO RE LITTLE ROCK, ' ARK. QSM -an. EVERYTHING THATIS FIT TO WEAR STEIN-BLOCH SUITS . MANHATTAN SHIRTS DUNLAP HATS Men who seek Top Notch Style in CLOTHES of QUALITY iI',?!f7l7 N. Will find the Blass stock peculiar- ly suited to their needs. Orders by mail receive the same careful consid- eration as personal callers receive. Every garment sold with a strict guarantee for style, fit and service. Money will be refunded for any un- satisfactory purchase. Gus Blass Dry Goods CO. Little Rock, Ark. Medals, 'Class Pins, Et Made to Order in our Shop K 'I-EOR GRADUATING GIFT DIAMONDS, WATCHES JEWELRY, ETC. A Catalogue FREE' By Mail CHAS. S. STIFFT LITTLE ROCK - ARKANS ' I FI- ITE HUNDRED IWVEINTY-EIGHT THF CARDIBAL NIXETETX TLX Ol 07 'llc fllf lOl :He :Hr QQ "Genius may have its limitations U f but stupidity is not thus handicapped." ' If you buy yourj printing from us, you may not get the lowest pricegbut you will get more for the money you spend than you would elsewhere O WAGONER PRINTING CQMPANY I The Cadmus Press Galesburg, Illinois O, ,nf ,uf com ,gif ,llc co I THREE HUNDRE Autographs Autographs Autographs R.. ,. V 7 1 sf ' N,f:.,.,,. - f .P X -Q . --" 'N ff' ' P ' --M --.- - W '- Y " -' ' " f '- 172' -1---..,.' 'k . l-- ' ' i , fj ZA - I. V " 'A v1L-V "?'2f:l7.', ,N VA . , .vr--l ,N-w , . " " " ' - ' uf fi f Y' 12?-1f,f', Q4:f ,- .W , ' ' -5 'pe-A 1 ""5:'f3'. 'f L '--- , Y ,, .-wr. ,-7:22-gf-::..:f.Vg, ,,,,f.f--,-f ,4,- H --,. h - -- lf'-5-m.-,-,f -,. :A --A- -,,,. . - Y rf- ' ,-Ai, ,,. V.-J, '-' ,wi f, Z., t ' y Z-. f"' -' Ng, ' A ' 1. - 4 5 N a ' 1 ,kd X -' ,. J' Y' -. ,.',Y :Li K' Vx .' J' - 7 , X --I X , - ,,- - ' 1 - Q., ' e . , ,Q f ,L 1 , Agp 11- 1 -,7-,f- , , , 2 . - V, n ' ' -1 1-'W-Af A ,- -, -'f ' ,V A' 'fi - , Q 1 1 -- 1 4.4 , g x ,- X. . , 5.4 , V - N ',.., . 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1907

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