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

 - Class of 1912

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1912 volume:

THE ’12 VOLUME THIRTEEN PUBLISHED BY THE CUSS OF 13 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANS nil-1912 FAYETT ARKANSA p n a t THE CARDINAL Volume Fifteen :: Years 1911-12 PUBLISHED BY THE Junior Class C. H. Achenbach, Editor-in-Chief LeRoy Highfill, Business Manager THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Otontents PAGE Frontispiece . 2 Introduction . 3 President John N. Tillman. 5 Dedication . 7 History, Prof. W. N. Gladson. . 8 Picture of Prof. Gladson. 9 Foreword . 10 Board of Trustees. H Cardinal Staff . 12 Faculty Poem . H Seniors .17- 38 Juniors .39- 50 Sophomores .51- 64 Freshmen .65- 6S Law Department Dedication . 70 Law Cardinal Staff. 72 Law Faculty . 74 Seniors . 77 History, Law Seniors. 80 Law Prophecy . 87 Juniors . 89 Delta Phi Delta. 96 Memoriam . 98 Calendar . 99 Y. M. and Y. W. Y. M. C. A.102 Y. W. C. A.106 Societies and Clubs Electrical Engineers .HO Mechanical Engineers .112 Civil Engineers .114 Weekly Staff .1 8 Debaters .139 Senior Honor .130 page German Club .131 Glee Club .132 Music .134 Art .136 Geological Society .13S Democratic Club .140 Department of Expression.142 Dramatics .143 Senior L. I. Students.145 Agricultural Club .146 Frats Chi Omega .150 Zeta Tau Alpha.152 Pi Beta Phi.154 Alpha Upsilon .156 Kappa Sigma .158 Sigma Aloha Epsilon.160 Pi Kaopa Alpha.162 Kappa Alpha .164 Sigma Nu .166 Sigma Chi .168 Sigma Phi Epsi ' on.170 T. N. E.172 Athletics Athletic Board .175 Foot Ball .177 Base Ball .179 Track .181 Military Department .185 “X-Ray” Scenes .188 Smiles .189 Bob Howard .206 ?oem .207 Events, 1912 .208 Advertisements .222 PRESIDENT JOHN N. TILLMAN THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE William Nathan Gladson w [TLLIAM NATHAN GLADSON was born at Corning, Iowa, February 22, 1866, and received his primary education in the Corning schools. Later he attended the Iowa State College at Ames, from which he re¬ ceived his degree of M. E. in 1888. The first few years succeeding his gradua¬ tion were spent in practical work. During the Chicago World’s Fair he was employed on the grounds as de¬ signing engineer for the Westinghouse Electric Company. The following spring, he accepted a position as professor of electrical engineering in the Ohio State University. He came to the University of Arkansas as adjunct professor and was made head of the Department of Electrical Engineering in 1897. From 1904 to 1908. in addition to his other work he also served as professor of Physics. Professor Gladson’s service in the University of Arkansas has been marked by a spirit of energy and progressiveness. In addition to his capable filling of the chair of Electrical Engineering, he has also served the state along many practical lines. The first year after coming to the University he designed and built the Fay¬ etteville Telephone Exchange. In 1896 he did original research work on the X-ray, and secured and operated the first X-ray machine in the state. He was granted the degree of Ph. D. by the McCleanorsville College of Tennessee for a thesis on his work in this field. He also obtained and operated the first wireless telegraph in Arkansas. During his service in the University of Arkansas he has spent one summer vacation in the University of Chicago, in special research work, one summer with the Allis-Chalmers Electric Co., as Superintendent of Construction of a large railway plant, and two summers in investigating the water power develop¬ ments of Washington, Oregon and California. For the past two summers he has been in charge of the Water Power Sur¬ vey of Arkansas jointly for the state and for the United States. The past year he has received the degree of M. E. E. from his Alma Mater, the Iowa State College. Professor Gladson stands as a type of the modest, practical, energetic man, who is self-reliant and capable. In character he is magnanimous, honorable and conscientious. His high character and pleasant personality have won him a place of respect and esteem, alike among the other members of the faculty and the student body. 8] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE WILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON [9 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Foreword w [E present to you, dear reader, this volume of the Cardinal, as a gift, to be used in the dimly lighted future as a key to open the vault of your nearly forgotten past. Look not upon this work with a scornful eye; but rather with a smile pass by the little flaws that creep into the greatest of man’s works. Look only at the structure as a whole, strong in its might and purpose, set¬ ting upon its massive foundation, built of many minds. As this book is taken from its dusty shelf ; may it light the beacon of many a weary soul; may the flood gates of the happiness of the past burst forth, flooding your soul with gladness and sunshine. 10] the cardinal NINETEEN TW ELVE Board of Trustees HIS EXCELLENCY, GEORGE W. DONAGHEY Governor of Arkansas and ex-Officio Chairman Little Rock HON. GEORGE B. COOK State Superintendent of Public Instruction and ex-Officio member of the Board of Trustees Little Rock HON. ARTHUR TURNER Jonesboro HON. CHAS. C. REID Little Rock HON. H. B. McKenzie Prescott HON. FRANCIS P. HALL Fayetteville HON. R. O. HERBERT Greenwood HON. GUSTAVE JONES Newport HON. EDGAR BREWSTER Pine Bluff [11 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE C. H. Achenbach. Edit or An-Chief LeRoy High fill . B usiness Man ager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Mildred Veasey Elza Atkinson R. R. Stockburger ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS J. L. Cherry H. L. Winfrey ARTISTS Jesse Wade G. J. S. Shaw Alva Bledsoe ASSISTANT EDITORS Camille Lucas. J. O. Rhyne. Athletic Editor Olive Wood ) R. M. Austin f Senior Editors Harvey Mixon. Sophomore Editor M. N. Keith. Freshman Editor W. C. Davis. . Garland Society C. M. Nixon. Periclean Society J. G. Moore. Lee Society Miss Blacksliire. Sapphic Society 12] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE The Faculty JTIOWN toward the chapel the faculty step jjjy| In solemn and fitting array, Led by our President, glowing with pep, And anxious to usher the day. “Step lively now, Droke,” says J. T., “I entreat, Don’t you see William Smythe just behind? He is crazy to get to his dear chapel seat, He’ll knock you down if you don’t mind.” “I don’t care if he does knock me down,” answers he, I am sure I don ' t think I should mind; I could measure the floor then quite easily, And perhaps a new star I should find.” Says the Judge, “I don’t see Dr. Thomas at all man, Now where can that slow rascal be?” “I am not a tall man,” puns Thomas, “so none can See me—I’m behind H. Tovey. “Picked,” says the Judge, “you are trying to hide Those things that you have in that case; 1 know what they are—here—just drop them outside, No microbes allowed in this place.” “And you, too, Dr. Carroll, I’m sure I can tell, By some little airs that surround you, You are up to some mischief, I certainly smell Some H2 S—take it out now, confound you!” 14] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE “He must not take it out!” conies Ripley’s quick shout, “That will be nothing short of a sin; Make him keep it stopped up, for there isn’t a doubt That what he takes out we shall take in.” “0, dear me,” sighs the Judge, “look here come Knock and Dunn, We must wait for them here in the hall.” “Don’t Knock on them, please,” pleads Professor Gladson, “They have Dunn well to get here at all.” “It is vulgar to pun,” Shannon whispers with force; “The low wit of that Prof, is quite shocking, His pun should be punished with pungent discourse — But it’s Dunn, and there’s no use in Knocking.” “We must wait here a minute again,” sighs J. T., “For here comes Brough, Steele and Purdue.” “Don’t lose patience, dear sir,” begs the Dr., “with me, You would pity me if you but knew. “My furnace fire died and the water pipes froze, I had no poem for the occasion, And I lost all of an hour ere I ’rose, In composing a fitting quotation.” “I speak for myself and for Steele,” says Purdue, For, though late, it is not our fault, but ’Tis the fault of an earthquake we’ve been to view — You will find the fault down in the Cut.” “Cut it out,” drawls the Cap, “Must 1 stay here all day? Pretty soon 1 shall stick to the floor.” “You’ve stuck now,” Adams snaps, “till I’m sure I can say That your stick-book won’t hold any more.” [15 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE “Well, well now, wat iss the matther?” cries Marinoni, “My heaven, you’re all in a stew ! Such gr-grouchy people I jost never see— Wat on earth is the matther with you?” “There is nothing the matter with me,” Briscoe hums, “I sing Ich Liebe Dich everywhere.” “All right,” Futrall growls, “but so much standing numbs, I could sing Amote to a chair.” “Goodness me!” gasps Miss Galbraith, “This weakens my ’art So a scarcely can draw a good breath!” “For once I shan’t speak, for I’d say something tart,” Moans Mrs. Crockett, “I’m most crushed to death!” “Well, Fraulein,” puffs Lentz, “now this is hard to bear, Here, just lean on the wall for awhile, You are getting quite pale, and I do just declare You have lost your adorable smile. “Can’t you do something, Wilson, to help us get there— Build a bridge, cut an underground hole?” “Aw, come on!” yells Bezdek, “Make a dash for your chair, Buck the line, follow me, win the goal!” “You be quiet back there,” says the Judge, “follow me, Remember—a satisfied smile.” So they all amble in so harmoniously You would think they were saints for a while. M. V. V. 16] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL •SENIORS [17 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Heber Howard Flinn— 2N; Skull. Economics Little Rock President of Senior class. “Rosy” has two occupa¬ tions: Running the German department, and looking for his soul-mate. Most confidential fellow in school. His one request of all his friends is, “Now please, don’t get my name in this.” Charter member of the Skull. Alice Gwendolyn Collins—T orch; ZTA Economics De Queen, Ark. “Think you I am no stronger than my sex?” Vice pres¬ ident of Senior class. “Al” spends some of her time in studying and much more of it in working the fac¬ ulty. She intends to be a lawyer if people will just leave her alone. William Cleveland Davis— Garland; Skull .History Greenwood, Ark. W. C. is no politician, but he is an accomplished of¬ fice-holder. Was Prep, class poet, Soph, class pres¬ ident, Editor-in-Chief of ’ll Cardinal, president of Garland, and is president of the Y. M. C. A. He has not sought honors, but they have been thrust upon him as the result of his overwhelming co-ed support. His ambition is to be nominated, against his will, for circuit clerk of Sebastin County. Harvey McHenry— n K A. Economics El Dorado, Ark. “Mack” is a quiet and unassuming youth who would rather sleep twelve hours than study one. Shuns falling in love like a deadly enemy. 18] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Claire Norris —T1 B $»; Skull. Mathematics Hamburg, Ark. Has been very active in college life. Many of the girls would be surprised to know that she is president of the Girl’s Dormitory. Is patroness of the Sigma Moody Fraternity. Claire is somewhat involved in college politics but attends classes between campaigns. William Franklin Moody .. .Electrical Engineering Rison, Ark. Moody is of a decided musical turn and leads the band on St. Patrick’s Day. He lias many marked pe¬ culiarities, buit we don’t know what they are. Is matron at the Sigma Moody Plouse. William Roy Penix—X-R ay; Garland.. .Economics Jonesboro, Ark. Willie Roy is a conscientious and patriotic student and is always there with his part. He is the class hope in football and is destined to make a touchdown in law. Nelson Pulliam—P ericlean. Economics Osceola, Ark. Pulliam says that four years’ residence is all that is necessary to get a diploma. He is a law student and is involved in a case at Van Buren. [19 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Ruth McCartney—X fi. German Fayetteville, Ark. Ruth has just been coming up to the University since the year one, and now she knows it all. Aided by Quinland, she is able to conquer anything, even Ger¬ man 4a. Her aspiration is to be chief assistant in a biological laboratory when she expects to charm some specimen with her song. David B. Sanderlin—P ericlean ; Skull... .Economics Warren, Ark. Sandy is treasurer of the Boys’ Dormitory, but stays at Carnall Hall. His desire for knowledge is not yet satisfied; but, for the life of him, he can’t decide whether he ought to do graduate work or come back next year, change his name, and enter Freshman on his own merits. Nollte Olin Taff—T orch; Lee. English Waldron, Aric. A quiet, easy, good-for-nothing sort of a fellow who wastes his time reading Shakespeare and Chaucer. When not reading he is humming some innocent little ditty and smiling slyly to himself. During the sum¬ mer, he teaches singing schools and writes poetry for the Waldron Reporter. Benjamin Franklin Allen—P ericlean. History Heber, Ark. The orginal Benjamin Franklin was much like our Ben. Allen is considered one of our most forceful speakers for several reasons. First, because he al¬ ways has an idea; second, because he believes that an idea should be expressed; and third, because he knows how to express an idea in the most methodical and effective manner. He agrees with Mr. Bryan. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Ruth May Pettigrew—S kull. English end Pedagogy Charleston, Ark. Ruth is a student but no grind. Is a charter member of the Skull. Has a way all her own of looking en¬ thusiastic when a professor makes a statement. She intends to study law, but is taking the model school work as a bluff. Lucile Aldrich Pettigrew Mathematics and Pedagogy Charleston, Ark. “No, I am not melancholy, but I am serious; and it is proper that we should be so.” Lucile detests snap courses and is said to study calculus for recreation. She succeeded herself as class historian. Leonard Ross Hulse. Electrical Engineering Charleston, Ark. “Now by two-headed Janus, Nature hath formed strange fellows in her time.” Hulse is a physics fiend and a man after Prof. Ripley’s own heart. He stud¬ ies a little during the day and plays the violin during study hours at night. Sarah Ella King — S apphic. Latin Waldron, Ark. An A. B. from Ouachita. Came here to study Greek and Latin. It is said that she reads the stuff without a pony. [21 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE May Pittman— n B £; Question Club... .Economics Greenwood, Ark. “To be or not to be. that is the question.” A maid of many whims, but studying is her very lightest. She will be great some day, for May is a girl of “Ernest” aspirations. Claude Allen Webb — 2X. Civil Engineering Manitou, Ark. Claude goes his part in everything. He has such a leaning towards the scriptural that when he became entangled in the web of romance, he chose a biblical character to rescue him — and her name was Ruth. Mack Hamilton Brewer — Garland Civil Engineering Murfreesboro, Ark. As major of the batallion, Mack constitutes the mil¬ itary department. With the help of the Commandant, he has brought the department up to a high degree of efficiency. He knows the distinction between “Squads Right” and “Port Arms,” and can execute “Pass in Review” by himself. Eugene Bard Badinelli. Civil Engineering Wynne, Ark. Bad is class pugilist and is extremely handy on class day occasions. He is thinking seriously of taking up Civil Engineering as a life work. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Ollie Carter. Civil Engineering Murfreesboro, Ark. Formerly of Ouachita. Discovered his unfitness for the arts and came to the University where he discov¬ ered his unfitness for Civil Engineering. For any further information concerning him, we refer you to Carter himself, as he has made a close study of the subject. Earl T. Harlan—K2. Civil Engineering Searcy, Ark. One of the few who have the reputation of working Daddy Droke. A Civil Engineer who travels in the interest of St. Patrick’s Day. Jere F. Harrison— KA; Senior Honor Electrical Eng ineering Muskogee, Okla. Asks the blessing at the Boys’ Dormitory. Used to study a great deal. Will probably enter society after graduation. Elias Harvey Oneal. Civil Engineering Rogers, Ark. An engineer with a reputation for E’s. It is claimed that he even reads the texts on military science and tactics. If not in his room he can be found at the Engineering Hall. [23 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Jessie Marie McCoy —A T Mathematics and Ped agogy Fayetteville, Ark. One of the twins. Jess does things because she wants to. She has time for study as well as for pleasure. Her ambition is to teach mathematics. Her favorite expression is, “Have you seen my special attraction?” Shelley II. Lee— Senior Honor; X-Ray Civil Engineering Valliant, Okla. Her special attraction. Has been in the University four years and in love two. Was class president in Junior year. Through association, he has become much like “Daddy” Droke. Bess Cedelia McCoy— A T Pedagogy and Mathematics Fayetteville, Ark. “They say we are as much alike as two eggs.” The quietest, most demure maiden in school. “A jewel which shines by its own light.” Bess wants to teach school next year but don’t want to teach with Jess. Thomas Andrew Green— Garland. Agriculture Mineral Springs, Ark. Was born and reared in Howard County. Secured his early education in the public schools of that county. At the completion of his public school course, he began teaching, but was compelled to retire from the profession on account of his health. He then became . ' identified with the King-Richardson Book Co. Becoming convinced through his contact with the world, of his need of a higher education he came to the University in 18—? THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Olive Wood — Q uestion Club; ZTA. Pedagogy Paris, Ark. Olive is a modest, sly little girl, who won’t go through the corridors unless somebody goes with her. Likes to study and to be let alone. Had rather read Milton than go to a show any time. John Samuel Wood — KA. Economics Fort Smith, Ark. “He hath never fed on the dainties that are bred in a book, he hath not eat paper, as it were; he hath not drunk ink.” “Dick has formed many habits during his career in college, such as grinning at the fair sex and appre¬ ciating at once the poorest jokes. He used to be a regular breezer, but in his Senio ' r year he has joined the bachelor’s club. Boyd Cypert — K 2; X-Ray. Economics Little Rock, Ark. The athlete of the class. Although he is often seen around the Hall, he never attends classes except be¬ tween football and baseball seasons. Robert Stallings. Civil Engineering Morrilton, Ark. Stallings is past master of the art of stalling. Is long in Theology and goes to church to criticize the preacher. Bob is a civil engineer of great promise and intends to work at his profession. [ 25 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Ruth Esther Pye — Torch. Pedagogy Little Rock, Ark. A torch whose light can not be hid. Is president of the Y. M. C. A. .and has held every office in the gift of her class. Is not a politician, but she knows who the politicians are. Is enthusiastic over teaching and may be found in the model school any time. After graduating, she intends to teach — for awhile. Roy M. Austin— Skull; Garland History and Pedagogy Charleston, Ark. The biggest breezer in school. Was heard to say in his dreams, “Oh, Carnall Hall, what charms thou hast for me.” His greatest aspiration is to be called “Prof.” and already he has become known by that name in the Model School. Oscar M. Corbell— Skull; Garland; X-Ray Economics and Philosophy Charleston, Ark. Bishop Corbell has had charge of his present diocere since the funeral of the ’ll class. Though a socialist, he is usually mild and harmless in company. His exceptions to your views are final. Is Dr. Johnson’s last resort in Ethics. As class prophet, he is easily first among all the prophets. Is an X-Ray and served on its defense committee. Joseph William Joiner— UK A; X-Ray; Periclean Economics Magnolia, Ark. The ladies’ man. Is eternally harassed by them—so he says. Joe is the natural champion of the people and the sworn enemy of “graft” and “predatory wealth.” Spends the summer making Fourth of July speeches and delivering Farmers’ Union lectures. lie will study law, and aspires to be the next representa¬ tive from Columbia County. 26 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE N. I. Takata. Electrical Engineering Kobe City, Japan Our little “Jap” is brimful of the ambition and te¬ nacity so characteristic of his race. He has a way of “doing things” and “getting there with his part” that insures his making good. Takata has a strong stand with the co-eds, and takes advantage of this fact now ' and then. Immediately after his return to Kobe City, Takata intends to electrocute Russia. Leah Thompson Jones— Xft; Question Club Newport, Ark. “Unthinking, cute, wild and young, I laughed and danced and talked and sung.” “Jonesy” is better known in the corridors than in the class room. Once upon a time she was a proctor but few people could even guess it. Walter Carrigan Miles— nKA. Economics El Dorado, Ark. “Tec” is the boy with the dreamy eyes and the Southern accent. Never studies but has spieling down to a fine art. Favorite with both faculty and student body. Robert Carr Knox—2 N. Economics Monticello, Ark. Bob’s courtly air has gained him the title of Lord Knox. His largeness of heart, broadness of judg¬ ment, and greatness in cordiality over-balances his smallness in size. [27 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Jennie Lacy Blackshire— Torch Sapphic. .English Fayetteville, Ark. “How truly is a kind heart a fountain of gladness.” Is studious but never too busy to smile. Alwa-s has a nod and a kind word for the Freshmen. Stands high in Torch circles. Is poet of the Senior class. Guy Walker Wolf— Garland; X-Ray.. .Economics Aurora, Mo. “Turn on the light.” Chairman of the X-Ray illumination committee. Is a little, wiry, keen-faced “Guy,” always at a high pressure, and alive to the gravity of the situation. Always carries a reserve supply of thunderbolts ready to be turned loose at the slightest provocation. Lena Ellis Blackshire— Sapphic. Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. Lena has a mind of her own and, if urged, will ex¬ press her opinion. She is resourceful and enthusias¬ tic, and knows how to do the next thing well. Al¬ ways helps write the class song or yell for the occa¬ sion. Herbert H. Highfill— X-Ray; XX. Economics Paragould, Ark. Is conservative and inclined to be reticent, either be¬ cause he knows a great deal or for some other reason. Is collector of tithes for the University Weekly. Will likely star in the business world. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE David Allen Gates — 2 N; Periclean ; X-Ray Economics Little Rock, Ark. “Meagre were his looks Sharp misery had worn him to the bones.” “Bones” was unknown until his oratory began to re¬ sound in the Ozark Mil’s. Now he even ventures to sing. Claude Marvin Hirst — Garland; X-Ray .Economics Weaver, Ark. Claude is an intellectual phenomenon. Could read the Commercial Appeal at four years of age. At five, he had read and thoroughly enjoyed Adam Smith’s “Wealth of Nations.” His mind is a veritable ware¬ house of statistics. He is a law student and a ring politician — but usually on the outside of the ring. J. Gordon Arm it age—L ee; X-Ray.y. Economics Harrison, Ark. “Tige” is class knocker. If anything has gone wrong it is Tige’s duty to knock on somebody for not set¬ ting it right. He knocks where knocking is needed regardless of class, position, “race, color, or previous condition of servitude.” Got his name in the paper on the X-Ray deal. Was one of its defense commit¬ tee. Claudius Victor Holloway— Periclean; Torch X-Ray. Economics Lonoke, Ark. Is zealous, thoughtful and ambitious. Is an orator of the first class and a future statesman. Holloway usually has some opinions of his own, but you won’t find out what they are. [ 29 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Eutha Harris—X ft. English Fayetteville, Ark. “Full of mirth and song.” That “sweet, mild and gentle maid” who haunts the corridors at the University. She blushes and dimples at regular intervals. Ernest Hayes— KA; Garland. History Amity, Ark. Though not the whole Glee Club, Hayes is by far the greater part of it. llis love for song is equaled only by his enthusiasm over History. Hayes is noted for his originality in dealing with historical facts. Lee Roy Plemmons—2 I E. Civil Engineering Oden, Ark. A trim little engineer who is often mistaken for an A. B. because of his good looks. Bridge building is natural to him. He used to make grape vine bridges when a boy. Emma Frances Hilt— Skull. Pedagogy Fayetteville, Aric. There is a deep seriousness beneath the pleasant smile. She does things but says nothing about it. You would be surprised to know just how great a little girl she really is. 30 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Corinna Susan Wood—Z T A Paris, Ark. “If love, alas be pain, the pain I bear No thought can figure and no tongue declare.’’ She isn’t very studious, but she doesn’t care. She will charm all by her power of song. Roy Gilbert Wood—KA; X-Ray. Agriculture Fort Smith, Ark. “Eagles suffer little birds to sing.” He not only manages the Glee Club, but Dr. Carroll even lets him sing. Roy is very timid and has never crossed the danger line of Carnall Hall. Alice Wade— Sapphic ... Latin Rogers, Ark. She waded in Latin and declared it shallow; she stirred up the heavenly firmanent to the extent that Halley’s comet came almost in contact with the earth. In fact, she revelled in astronomy to such a degree that the poet said of her, “O thou art fairer than the evening air, Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars.” Lilbourn Ii. Meriweather— 2 X ; Skull. English Paragould, Ark. You might judge from his name that he is not human but a pleasant condition of the atmosphere; but please correct this idea, for he is the most original and wittiest boy in school. He dazzles Dr. Johnson. r 3i THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Galloway C. Harrison—XU; X-Ray... .Economics Stamps, Ark. Galloway is the Guy from Hendrix. Came to the University to play football and take Geology 2. Is rather conservative about his class work. Will im¬ press you as being deep and thoughtful. Hasn’t much use for girls, but thinks they are nice sometimes for ornamental purposes. Is chief fulminator of the X-Ray staff and one of its defense committee. Leslie E. Lenker — 2 A E; X-Ray Electrical Engineer Leslie, Ark. “Les” is Mr. Tovey’s adopted son. It is said of him that he thinks so rapidly that no one as yet has been able to catch onto his train of thought. Looked up to as a big engineer. His town is named after him. Agnes Robinson — Torch; T A Clarksville, Ark. “Baby” is very quiet, but when she desires to express she can always be heard. She startles all with her views. She will teach English somewhere, some day. W. T. Clint Young— 2 t E; X-Ray. Economics Jonesboro, Ark. Clint looks like he intends to hurt you, but he doesn’t. It is just his way. He is a good fellow and can play- football. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Laurence Spurgeon McLeod — Periclean ; Torch English Smithville, Ark. Sober, earnest and conscientious. Studies hard be¬ cause he thinks it is his duty. Will be there at seven o’clock if he says he will. He will succeed somewhere — of course, we can’t say where. Mack has put more E’s on the grade book than any other student in the University. Lucy Pulliam. Mathematics Osceola, Ark. Lucy is an earnest and thoughtful girl, but can smile when the occasion demands it. Studies math, because she likes it. Is sometimes seen in the library read¬ ing magazines. Would like to teach. D. J. Evans. Civil Engineering Ola, Ark. Jack dug his first ditch with a grubbing hoe when a mere boy, but has since learned to dig them on paper, lie shows a marked inclination to attend to his own business and to sleep. The Freshmen take him for a Prof. Effa Lydia Hogue — Torch; Sapphic. English Fayetteville, Ark. Caine back this year to take the rest of the arts courses. Is a suffragette and doesn’t know but what she may enter politics in the near future. If so, she will make the race for county superintendent on the Socialist ticket. [ 33 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE John Allen Dickinson—2 A E Mechanical Engineering Little Rock, Ark. “I am not in the role of common men.” “Sonny” loves adventure and always does the unu¬ sual thing. Never comes to the Main Building unless the commandant ca’ls for him. Walter Ray Purcell— II KA .Electrical Engineering Warren, Ark. A true and sincere man on whose word you can al¬ ways rely. He never lost his temper but once and that was when a young lady, despite his modest de¬ nial, complimented his handsome physique and as a climax to her argument said, “Why, then, do you walk as if you had swallowed a ramrod?” Claude Willis Paul. Electrical Engineering Fort Smith, Ark. Paul is an engineer, but that doesn’t make any differ¬ ence—he is in love. You can see it in his eyes. He spends most of his time wiring air castles. Has been known to cut drill. Quinland South worth. German F AYETTEVILLE, ARK. Ruth’s co-worker for an education. Thinks Biology III the most delightful course in school. May be found in the library at the table next the librarian’s desk, on the side not facing the girls. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE L. H. Rogers — X-R ay. .Electrical Engineering Tom Watt’s room-mate. Rogers is a calculus fiend and an electrical engineer of some promise. He lias installed an electrical door-bell system in his home which works like a charm. Ethel Renick — Sapphic. Economics Fayetteville, Ark. “I am the very pink of perfection.” Ethel is a good student and stands in with the fac¬ ulty. Her views never conflict with those of others, except on woman suffrage. Reuben D. Caudle— Periclean ; X-Ray. History Scottsville. Ark. Reuben not only believes in calling a spade, a spade; but believes that is what it really is. He is no man of romance; facts are the commodities in which he deals. He is “eminently practical” in everything. His am¬ bition is to teach the ignorant. Samuel Davis McGill. Mechanical Engineering Chidester, Ark. Senior member of the firm, “Bragg McGill.” Sam is taking an M. E. course, but is at the same time working for a B. A. After graduating he intends to farm and teach school. [ 35 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Aubert Martin — S kull; X-Ray. Economics Warren, Ark. D. B. Sanderlin’s ward. Very tiny, but full of opin¬ ions. Laughs when he thinks it necessary. Aubert intends to marry and settle down. R. A. Lea. Electrical Engineering Fayetteville, Ark. Plays the clarionet and does a little E. E. work on the side. Can be found at the Lyric. Thomas A. Jackson— KA; X-Ray. Economics Hamburg, Ark. Tom made his debut in Carnall Hall in 1912 and since then he has been constantly smiling. He has made a wonderful record in Econ¬ omics and no doubt will be a powerful lawyer when he puts all his Elizabethan ideas into practice. Served on X-Ray defense committee. Lucy Smith. Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. Lucy Is a student and hopes to know everything some day. She ac¬ quired that far away, dreamy look trying to memorize the Aeneid. Is taking the Normal course so that if she ever has to teach she will know how. 36 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Irma Marshall — $ B II; B. A. She arrived late in the year, but she will leave with her class. Those love her most who know her best. Newman R. Laughinghouse. Electrical Engineering Forest City, Ark. Got to class on time once in 1909. Is always rushed. Though he has a funny name, he is in reality one of the most serious fellows you ever saw. Frank Files Oak Ridge, Ark. Economics “I am slow of study.” “Sleepy” has formed the habit of walking in his sleep. You can never tell when he is awake. They say he studies a great deal. We predict that he will Make up some day and find himself famous. Irene Tilley—AT. Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. “A gent’e and unassuming creature.” “Tilly’s” chief delight is to teach down in the model school, but she doesn’t like to be observed. Had rather be seen than heard. Knows how to make a smile count for all that it is worth. Floss Jordan— A T. Latin and Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. Floss has studied hard while in school and has had some little exper¬ ience in life. Her favorite occupation is performing experiments in the pedagogical laboratory. Arthur King. Civil Engineering Fayetteville, Ark. Thinks a great deal but never says anything about it. Is a hard stu¬ dent when he is not in love. Feels that this is a critical period in his life. V. B. Buckley — E I E; X-Ray. Civil Engineering Rogers, Ark. Buck plays a little ball now and then and visits his home at Rogers. We are not advised as to whether he ever studies any. [ 37 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Senior Poem A S we come to our last year in college, And these four years attempt to survey. My mind is overflowing with memories, And yet what one word can I say? No words can tell their full meaning, For they showed us much work to be done. And they brought to each one a self-knowledge, And spoke of a race to be run. Our journey has not all been pleasure; As steadily onward we’ve gone, We’ve found after mountains the valleys The places that knew not the dawn. We have learned that the sturdiest manhood, The manhood that battles for right. Is grown in the shade of the valley, Where defeat only adds strength to might. We have learned many beautiful lessons, But the few which are best are not penned; For they come from a teacher’s example, Or were taught by the life of a friend. Self-sacrifice, patience, and kindness. And standing for right if we’d win, A sympathy broad for our fellows, Such lessons as these they have been. We have lived in this choice world of freedom. With the rarest of friends for our own; We’ve been guided and loved and protected. In our dear U. of A. College home. Every day left some thought that inspired us. And that led us away from the wrong, At the goal there’s for each one a question, Have 1 proven myself true and strong? Ffave I been to all kind and thoughtful? Flave I been a friend that’s sincere? Have I loved for the love that was given? Have I guarded my honor as dear? Can my teachers remember with pleasure, Those hours when I sat in their class? Will my name give my brother a welcome. Long years after this one shall pass? Yea, or nay, in each heart is the answer. But it’s victory to rise when we fall, To gather new courage and wisdom, And lessen men’s needs when they call. Let us enter life’s broad held of service, And give to the world of our best, May we hear the “well done” when life closes, “Faithful one enter into thy rest.” 38 ] J. and L. Blacks hare THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE JUNIORS. [ 39 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE R. R. Stockburger “He was a parfit, gentil knyght.” Lillian Lawson She could really love if she only would (Wood). Camille Lucas Her major is the “Skull.” Dan Estes “Ye gods and little fishes! Will the foot ball season never come again?” Fannie Kelton She may regret her silence, never her speech. Ruth Trent “A laugh is worth a hun¬ dred groans in any market.” Kathleene Wright “I de (Clair) how I wish there were more like me.” W. R. Overton He never does to-day what he can put off tuntil to¬ morrow. Lucy Mae Daniel She thinks she did not fall in love with Prof. H., but rose in love. Ruth Terry One who thinks it better to be heard than seen. 40 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Madaline Dean “It is better to know less than to know much that ain’t so.” Dean Blackshire Her favorite saying is, “I like not only to be loved, but to be told that I am loved.” Ruth Mayes The nightingale of the Junior class. Mildred Veazey The poetess of the class. One day when asked in Eng¬ lish for a definition of Unity she replied: I wo souls with but a single thought, J wo hearts that beat as one.” G. W. SCHALCHLIN Ue really believes that t lere is something in a name. J. E. Marsh “Greater men than I have lived, but I doubt it.” Mattie Stafford The girl who believes that a still tongue makes a wise head. G. J. S. Shaw Just call him alphabet for short. Hazel Roberts She likes to be the only one in her classes so that she can excel; guess that is the reason she likes Greek so well. H. W. Barton Ilis hobby is showing off and his motto is, “I am wis¬ dom personified and sawed off.” [41 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE R. C. Waldron He knows more about books than any other member of the class. Ruth Smith “Stuck-up” is always afraid some, one will think she is younger than she really is. Alva Bledsoe S he is Prof. Droke’s pet. Lochie Blackshire Her greatest ambition is to vote. Zora Langston “Don’t worry about your new photograph; the man can retouch it so it won’t look natural.” J. H. Collins His motto is: “Love is bund; he burnt out his eyes making matches.” Hazel Gladson She could not wear a halo for it is all she can do to manage her false hair. J. E. Gist His motto: “If you have a difficult task to do don’t say, ‘Shall I be Abel?’ Cain killed Abel.” D. C. Williams He is a lover to a’l the girls. W. C. Herring “The more you say, the less people remember. The fewer words, the greater the profit.” 42] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Rachel Davis “If I can not realize ray ideal I can at least idealize my Real.” R. D. McClure My ignorance of him is “Stupidity, reduced to a sci¬ ence.” W. T. Camtrell “Let your speech be bet¬ ter than silence, or keep si¬ lent.” C. M. Davis “A gain.” C. M. Nixon “A contented spirit is the sweet of existence.” R. L. Davis “Why, Dr. Thomas, really I don’t believe I just re¬ member that exactly.” Roy Wood Became famous by assign¬ ing his features to a poison label. R. V. Dickinson lie never hurries, never worries and never talks too much. J. R. Newberry He believes in making haste slowly and taking plen¬ ty of time, before and after all such painful operations. S. S. Buckley Error is worse than ig¬ norance. [43 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Curtis Jones The great I am. LeRoy High fill During summer school he developed a great love for Shakespeare’s characters, es¬ pecially Portia. J. D. Hurst Some people believe he has brains, but they can produce no evidence supplementing their theory. G. W. Roark He looks wise. Will some one please correct the error. C. H. Achenbach Oh, furies! This dummy grows too slow. H. L. Winfrey A lion among the ladies. Jessie Wade “My kingdom for a man.” T. A. Jackson S h! ’Nuff said. V. X. Rye A dealer in doctor’s certi¬ ficates. C. N. Wylie We could tell you what he is not, but never what he is. Class President. 44 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE J. L. Cherry Look close and perhaps you will see him. W. H. Bransford He thinks studying is a bad habit and has decided to quit it. W. V. Evans A confirmed “breezer. B. S. KlNSWORTHY He sees himself as he would have others see him. A. C. Kirby He almost had an idea one day, but some one disturbed him. T. S. Watts Tom has never been ac¬ cused of having any gray matter. J. O. Rhyne Some men are born for great things, but we can not understand why some men were born at all. R. M. Milwee He is stubbedness worse confounded. C. A. Wofford “I am the last of my race.” F. A. Gerig He is so absent-minded that he put his umbrella to bed and stood up all night in the hall. [45 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE C. J. McClelland More commonlv known as “Ram” on account of his tendency to butt in. E. H. Richmond “Men may come and men may go, but I’ll be here for¬ ever.” C. M. Davis The height of his ambition is a mustache. Maggie M. Scott Birds do not always have feathers. P. L. Bailey Cheer up. Don’t worry till you are scratched. Mary I. Droke Nobody knows her. R. O. McCarty Never do anything to-day that you can put off till to¬ morrow. A. J. Collins When his name is called he answers. Where? F. L. Oneal A very impressive youth. T. J. Bullock 46 ] Mamma’s boy. the cardinal NINETEEN TWELVE E. Atkinson When in doubt giggle. T. M. Northum We know not whence nor why lie came. L. I. Anders on “A h there, you rat tail.’ G. L. Dortch He is almost city broke, but is still a little shy. W. W. WoODDY He has a hard time con¬ vincing students that he does not belong to the Model School. Maurice Williams “A lady’s man.” Beatrice Summers Her greatest desire for four years has been to see another leap year. Florence Belts Her favorite study is Eng¬ lish 10. F. J. Still “Still water runs deep.” Martha Harris She is a Harris now. but she longs to be an “Heiress.” [47 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE STOVER, D. A, Be sure you always keep t his “stove” at the right temperature. SHACKELFORD, C. E. One of our loyal football players. SNELL, EDITH She always wears a smile. MOORE, J. G. Iiis genius is eternal patience. DEEG, LENA “Every moment of worry weakens the soul for its daily combat.” WEIGART, G. T. A celebrated man. He was born on the 4th day of July. GREIG, STAR A co-ed spoke to him one day and he did not show himself again for a week. SNODGRASS, G. M. “Let me not make known my ignorance.” STRICKLAND, GEO. He wonders how a lightning bug turns on his light. BROWN, J. R. A political scientist and a constitutional lawyer. SKINNER, B. J. He rubbed his mahogany dome and said, “Life is just one thing after another.” MILLS, E. F. He shows symptoms of a bad case of spring fever. BLAKELEY, T. R. An authority on campustry and an artist with the strap. 48 ] the cardinal NINETEEN TWELVE JACKS, RAYMOND A (Strong argument in favor of Darwin’s theory of evolution. VICKERS, H. A. He saw his shadow on groundhog day and hasn’t been out since. Hamilton, a. c. “I am the University army.” houglas, w. e. I am an extraordinary man. STUART, L. J. We have nothing to say. CAMPBELL G. M. A beauty in disguise, good disguise. HAYS, c. w. He believes in living now rather than hereafter. McDowell, j. t. So slim that he must eat spaghetti one at a time. penn, m. e. Here by mistake. WATKINS. G. W. I am going where there are no doubtful committees next year. woods, h. e. If he is as good as he looks he is alright. dinwiddie, j. a. His sum of knowledge will never be increased in any school. [ 49 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE History of the Junior Class Zi T came to pass in the thirty-seventh year of the University of Arkansas, in Jll the fourth year of Tillman’s reign, in the tenth month and the tenth dav of the month, Hudson was made captain of the guard over the Freshmen. Now the Freshmen possessed the fourth part of the campus and the buildings, but they said it was not enough for us and they tried to drive out the Sophomores; but the Sophomores would dwell in that land. And it came to pass that there arose war with the Sophomores at which time Ray and Waskom led forth the power of the Freshman army. Then rose up Gates and Flolloway and smote them with many words and prevailed against them. And there was war with the Sophomores. And the Freshmen were mighty men of valor and they were armed with a football; but the battle went sore against them. And the next year the Freshmen strengthened themselves and gathered war¬ riors from other cities, and they were no more called Freshmen, but Sophomores. And it came to pass that they went into a covenant with the Seniors. And they took Flerring and made him captain of the guard over them. And he was twenty and five years old when he began to rule and he ruled nine months. Now Herring took Medley with him and strove mightily against Bowers and Acree of the tribe of Freshmen. Then all the Sophomores gathered themselves unto Herring and Medley and said : “Behold, we be stronger than the sons of Freshmen. Be of good courage and let us behave ourselves valiantly.” Now Bowers was a man of loud voice, but when he defied the Sophomores, he was utterly defeated; as is written in the book of chronicles of the University. And there was war between the Freshmen and Sophomores all their days. And it came to pass in the next year that the name of the tribe was changed again and they were called Juniors. They added to their numbers three valiant warriors,—Williams, Moore, and Newberry, and Wylie was made captain of the guard. And he was a goodly man to behold and found favor in the eyes of the women. Now in those days, the Juniors gathered their army together to fight against the Seniors on the gridiron. And they sent messengers to the Seniors, saying: “Come, let us look one another in the face.” And it came to pass that the Sen¬ iors were put to the worse before the Juniors; and they fled from the field every man to his tent. And the Juniors waxed strong and put the Seniors to tribute; but did not utterly drive them out. Now the rest of the acts of the Juniors and all that they did, are they not written in the book of chronicles of the University? Beatrice M. Summers NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL SOPHMORE [51 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE 52] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Members of the Class ACREE, W. F. “He carries his age remarkably well.” ADAMS, MISS ELIZABETH “A flash of fire, wit, and brightness.” ANDREWS, M. “To discuss an opinion with a fool is like carrying a lantern before a blind man.” ARMITAGE, MISS MARGUERITE “A spirit of mischief hid by a flowering face.” BANTA, MISS KATHERINE “Ever charming, ever new.” BARRETT, MISS GRACE “Her stature tall—I hate a dumpy woman.” BATTEN, J. T. “Whoa Bucephalus! Not so fast!!!” BEANE, MISS EUNICE “Be gone, dull care, be gone from me.” BERRY, MISS MARGUERITE “A dreamer of many dreams.” BUERKLE, J. G. “Little, but loud.” BIRD, MISS NELLIE “Thou sayest such an indisputable thing in such a solemn way.” BLACKMUN, MISS ORA “Nothing is impossible to a willing mind. BOYD, MISS FRANCES “A kind and gentle heart she has.” BOWERS, M. D. “Neither rhyme nor reason can describe him. BOWEN, H. R. “The life of a soldier, too strenuous for him.” BOWEN, ED. “Singing many a timeless song.” [53 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE BOOTH, F. E. “A Math, fiend (?).” BRISCOE, MISS EILEEN “Of manner gentle, of affection mild.” BRADLEY, H. H. “A homely youth.” BRYANT, MISS ANNA “Always in haste but never in a hurry.” BROWNING, J. M. “Lavish of a heedless tongue.” CARRIGAN, MISS ANNIE “I’ll be merry and free. I’ll be sad for nobody.” CARROLL, H. A. “He lias a lean and hungry look.” CARTER, G. C. “Gone but not forgotten.” CASEY, J. E. “We censure the inconstancy of women when we are the victims; we find it charming when we are the objects.” CAMMACK, G. S. “A swamp angel.” CLARK, M. D. “I treat acute and chronic diseases.” CLARK, R. T. “Once a corporal; now a private.” COOK, E. T. “Handsome and silent.” COTNAM, T. T. “Name him and take him.” CONVENTION, J. W. “I would marry if I could support a wife.” CROOM, S. G. “A word to the wise is sufficient.” 54] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE CROCKETT. FRED “Slow but sure.” CRUMPLER. S. A. „ “Ilis nose is sharper than his wit. DAVENPORT, MISS BESSIE “Her only fault is that she has no fault.” DEAL, W. L. “ man can get his wife’s attention by talking in Ins sleep.” DEVANNEY, MISS LIALLIE “Double, double, toil and trouble.” DEANE, G. F. “Swollen with ‘pride.’ ” DENNIS, E. E. . „ “Pie has as many friends as enemies. DODGE, MISS ALICE “Iliaste makes waste.” DOWDLE, R. G. “So far above us that we know nothing about him. DOTSON, MISS KATIE “Date made me what I am.” DOWNS, R. R. “Bolted doors do not a prison make. DOUGLAS, E. P. “He has done a deed whereat va or will weep. DUNN, W. H. “I’ll find a way or make one.” DUNCAN, W. W. “Nobody loves life like an old man.” DUNLAP, R. D. “Never known to meet a class. EARLE, R. D. “His dearest friend is Bob Earle. [ 55 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE ELLIS, MISS ELIZABETH “She thinks too much; such girls are dangerous.’’ ELLIS R. R. “The man with the rosy cheeks.” EMERSON, H. A. “A doubtful case.” FERGUSON, J. A. “When you can, use discretion; when you can’t, use a club.” FLETCHER, NEIL “He is like a phonograph; every day he reels off exactly the same GARDNER, W. B. “Strong for his mother tongue.” GARVIN, MISS KATHLEEN “Oh! call it by some better name, for friendship sounds too cold. GILLIAM, E. B. “An indiscreet man is an unsealed letter; everyone can read it. GLADSON, MISS MARIAN “Comfort’s in Heaven, but we are on Earth.” GOSS, A. L. “At odds with all the world.” GRIMSTEAD, MISS MONTANA “I am Sir Oracle, when I open my mouth, let no dog bark.” GRESHAM, G. G. “Many things come to him who waits.” HACKWORTH, P. D. “W’e know not whence he cometh nor whither he has flown.” HALLABAUGH, MISS E. A. “I am busy, O, so busy.” HARRIS, MISS RUTH “Even though vanquished, she argues still.” HARVEY. MISS ROBIN “A violet in her modesty.” HALL, W. L. “A youth, to fortune and to fame, unknown.” 56 ] record.” THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE HACKLEMAN, G. L. “Life is what our thoughts make it.” HACKLEMAN, E. L. “Whatever is worth doing is worth doing well.” HAMBERG, E. S. “We miss his smiling countenance.” HAMILTON, A. B. “A pearl diver of no mean accomplishments.” HARVILLE, A. W. “A man of genius.” HAZLEWOOD, W. G. “I propose not to wait on fortune.” HEMPHILL, MISS KATE “A proper study of womankind is man.” HENRY, E. A. “He will have plenty of time yet to make a fool before he dies.” HEAGLER, A. E. “Little pretense goes a long ways.” HOLCOMB, MISS LILLIAN “A mind in duty firm, composed, resigned.” HOLBROOK, C. B. “As far from help as limbo is from bliss.” HOLT, B. P. “Worthy of a king’s daughter.” HOLT, A. C. “His own company offends him.” HOLT, M. L. “The greatest sport in the Sophomore class.” HIGGS, J. W. “He’s up in the air most of the time.” HON, MISS MABEL “Happy am I. from care I’m free. Why aren’t they all like me.” [57 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE HOUSE, A. F. “To be admirpd is but to be seen. ’ HULEN, E. E. “A sober youth with solemn phiz Who eats " his grub and minds his biz.” HUMPHRIES, S. “Life is a iest, and all things show it, I thought so once, but now I know it.” HUNTLEY, B. W. “As high in the air as an unthinking king.” INGRAM, F. J. “He pats himself on the head and thanks his stars that he is not like other men.” IZARD, MISS LETHA “Whatever she did was done with so much ease. In her, ’tis natural to please.” JORDAN, MISS MARY “I am always merry, but I do not so beguile myself by seeming otherwise.” JORDAN, MISS IDA “Let gentleness my strong enforcement be.” KELLEY, C. Q. “Slide! Kelley, Slide!” KENNEDY, W. E. “He has made no attempt to become naturalized.” KILLOUGH, W. N. “Struck blind with beauty; born with a woman’s smile.” KNEER, MISS BERTHA “A creature not so bright or good. For human nature ' s daily food.” LAKE, E. C. “Man is a thermometer, woman the temperature; the thermometer is subject to changes of temperature.” LASER, MISS LUCILE “Some are always busy and never do anything.” LETZIG, F. W. “Knowledge is power.” THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE LIGHTON, MISS DOROTHY “Sober, steadfast and demure.” MATTHEWS. MISS JIM P. “O wonderful, wonderful and most wonderful, wonderful and yet again wonderful.” MAGNESS, P. G. “The like was never read of.” MAY. RUSSELL ‘ ' I came, I saw, 1 conquered.” McDEARMON, G. W. “Winning, not handsome.” McFARLANE, MISS MARGUERITE “Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.” McFARLANE, W. D. “Some say come, some say go, but he stays forever.” McCULLEY, MISS ICY “She thinks too little and talks too much.” McGAUGH, MISS C. “Wanted — Someone to appreciate my importance.” McGILL, S. S. “Pleasing without skill to please.” McGILL, MINTON “He dares anyone to call him a Freshman.” McGEHEE, W. A. “Visits his classes semi-annually.” McMURTREY, MISS OLIVE “Like a river, largest at the mouth.” McPherson, r. r. “Sergeant.” MERRILL MISS MABEL “Take away love and our earth is a tomb.” METCALF, R. J. “A woman gives a man two days of joy — the day of the wedding and the day of her death.” MITCHELL, FRED “Lost, strayed or stolen.” [59 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE MIXON, HARVEY “I dare not tell thee who I am.” MOREHEAD, MISS LOUISE “The price of wisdom is above rubies.” MOSS, MISS MILDRED “I want to be a cabbage-rose — But fate’s not willed it so.” MOORE, MISS LYLA “My thought is easy, but my expression hard.” NALL, MISS HAZEL “Come over on the sunny side of life.” NALL, T. N. “Much liked for his charm and magnetism.” NEELLY, MISSHALLIE “I have never seen a greater wonder than myself.” NORRIS C. B. “To be married to two women is a crime, to be married to one may be only an indiscretion.” OXFORD, MISS MAY “The pleasure of talking is the most distinguished passion of woman.” PAYNE, E. E. “If marriage is a lottery, divorce should be referred to the post office inspectors.” PATRICK, MISS KATIE “Modesty is the beauty of woman.” PARSONS, L. C. “I was never deep in anything—but love.” PENNINGTON, MISS BESS “Diligence is the mother of good luck.” PETTYMAN, MISS HAZEL “Give thine ear to many but thy voice to none.” PENN, M. E. “It is not expected that average men should be satisfied with a bachelor ' s life.” PEMBERTON, R. L. “It doesn’t cost very much to please a woman, but keeping her pleased is what caused many a man to go broke.” 60 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE POFF, A. A. “Not by might, but by my strength.” PORTER, MISS FRANCIS “Life would be smooth if it had no rubs in it.” POTTER. R. L. “A fool may give a wise man counsel which proves he is a fool.” POTTER. H. N. “A perfect man nobly planned.” POTTER, G. C. “He knows what he knows when he knows it.” PRATT, MISS JOY “The sunny locks hang on her temples like a golden fleece.” PRICE, O. G. “O’ercome with pride, ambitious past all thinking.” PULLEY, E. C. “Would that he might see himself as others see him.” RANKIN, MISS ETHEL “Vivacity is the gift of woman.” RATLIFF, E. M. “The Alexander Hamilton of the Sophomore class.” RABON, E. R. “Withdrawn — by request.” REINCH, O. R. “Not born to blush unseen.” ROBINSON, MISS MAUDE “Life without laughing is a weary blank.” ROBINSON, MISS L. A. “There is a necessary limit to our achievements, but she has never reached it.” ROYS, M. B. “Still an authority on yells.” RUDOLPH, MISS FRIEDA “She has dignity enough for the whole class.” SCURLOCK, E. H. “A girl, a girl, my kingdom for a girl!” [61 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE SEMANS, MISS PHENE “Nonsense now and then is pleasant.” SHAVER, MISS DOROTHY “The most studious girl in the U. of A. — the night before exams.” SHELTON, M. L. “Save his own soul, he hath no star.” SHARP, J. E. “He was, is and shall be.” SIMPSON, MISS RUTH “Light of heart—and of head.” SIKES, F. L. “I love my wife and seed corn, too.” SMITH, E. W. “His voice is low and sweet.” SMITH, E. T. “A fellow you have long sought.” SPANGLER, C. R. “Here by mistake.” STALLINGS, D. G. “Mamma’s boy.” SWILLEY, G. W. “Enough said.” THOMAS, O. C. “His probiscus blushes with pride.” THORNTON, R. E. “The target for the arrows of the sighs of the oppressed.” TITUS, I. R. “The Beau Brummel of the Sophomore class.” TORRENCE, J. H. “Love me and the world is mine.” TRIMBLE, MISS SUSIE “How fair is thy face, how light is thy heart.” t 2 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE TURNER, A. S. “Master of the situation.” TYSON, H. J. “Seldom seen, never noticed.” VAN DUYN, C. A. “God created the coquette as soon as he had made the fool!” VOLENTINE, PAUL “He dost bestride the narrow world like a colossus.” WARDLOW, MISS VIVIAN “You look wise; pray correct the error.” WALLER, MISS RUTH “Condemn not her whose hours are not all given to spinning nor to care.” WEIDMEYER, H. A. “A human foghorn.” WIGGINS, C. “The idlest man in the class.” WILSON, MISS RUTH “Speaks little and to the purpose.” WILSON, MISS MARGUERITE “Studious of ease and fond of humble things.” WINFREY, J. S. “They love not poison that do poison need.” WISENORE, W. O. “Author of Mid-night Thoughts.” WOLD, W. H. “He is almost tamed.” WOODDY, L. D. “He has seen better days.” WYCHE, MISS GLADYS “A thing of beauty and a joy forever.” YOUNG, L. G. “Pride of the ladies.” [ 63 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE The Sophomore’s Desire F k LEADEN hours! How heavy you fall, How slowly we see you pass away! 7 or the light you now bring to all Shows us that our class work is midway. Oh! do fade and flee and leave us More rapidly now than aye, For some weary of their toiling Shall leave forever to-day. But some will follow gladly on As you lead the van of maid and man Glad that they are free this day to see, Rejoicing as pages of truth they scan. Oh! help the few, the tried and true To keep an abiding place Till our work as a class to time pass And run is our U. A. race. Oh! give us zeal to know and feel As new light shines upon our way, And strength we ask to watch our task That we faint not near close of day. So, hours, when your weary plodding Has brought grad-u-a-tion day, May you impress each lad, each lass “This in his life is half-way.” And thus impressed, to life’s work addressed You lead us yet and the past forget And help us climb with the march of time, To falter not at problems met. Then at life’s close give us sweet repose, In dreams let us hear old voices true, These old, old halls in dreams let us see As in days of yore when here with you. Then, hours, waft us to Leethe-land And soothe us into soundless sleep “That neither wrangling sounds nor rankling wounds Of the world from us can’t keep.” 64 ] A. W. F. NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL [ 65 FRESHMAN- THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Members of the Class Noah Adams A. B. Armstrong J. M. Arnoff Judson Austin J. L. Autrey Mr. C. B. Bauer Eureka Barrett Myrtle Bates John Edward Bell Susan Bell Fay Bell Lawrence Benson O. K. Bentley S. W. Benton B. M. Barry Claud Bethel J. O. Blackshure Florence Blair A. L. Bland E. C. Bonner L. B. Brasher O. K. Breman J. S. Bryant Epps Brown L. W. Brown E. S. Bunn Joe Campbell A. W. Carrigan Allen Cates B. A. Childress L. D. Clark J. P. Clegg M. N. Cochran J. V. Coffey Mae Coleman T. S. Cornelius T. A. Crowley E. T. Croxdale Lee Daltroff John Danner E. C. Davidson Lucile Davis L. E. Deeg A. Denby E. T. Dillihunty M. W. Driver E. E. Duncan J. C. Dunn J. LT. Dunn E. L. Dyer R. L. Turner N. M. Forbes L. G. Forrest Eleanor Forwood J. F. Freeman W. Fuller A. S. Gervay J. M. Gibson S. E. Gilliam C. W. Garrett LT. W. Goodson J. W. Gordon Ethel Graham Esther Graves Pansy Gregg R. C. Greig J. W. Greeg O. E. Grimes J. M. Guthrie L. C. Hamby W. P. Hammer E. E. Hamilton R. C. Harding M. A. Harris G. C. Harvey Robin Llarvey R. E. Llayden D. C. Henry Johnnie Herndon T. E. Herby E. C. Hilton W. L. Hinds D. C. Hopper T. C. Hopper B. B. Hornberger L. H. Haskins C. S. Heedson A. I. Hughes F. A. Humphries Leolie Llurlock N. M. Irby A. O. Jackson C. E. Jamison Nelle Johnson M. F. Jones Ethel Jordan R. P. Kennedy Kimbrough E. W. Kirby E. A. Knoch J. C. Knott J. P. Lake M. N. Keith A. L. Lee D. O. Lighton M. L. Love T. A. Lyon J. F. Magale J. E. Mather Robbin McCloy F. J. McCormack Aileen McCoy L. M. McCullough Robt. McFall Cornelia Mcllroy Fay Milwee Katisue Moore V. A. Moore Winifred Morton Thomas Mull D. B. Nichols F. A. Norwood J. W. Oliver W. L. Pettigrew Bess Phillips Florence Porter M. L. Price C. J. Pyeatt E. L. Pyeatt N. C. Quick Exie Ramsey Leona Rayborn James A. Raleigh J. F. Reed H. E. Rice Henry Robinson Earl Rossner Geo. deRoulhac [67 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE H. R. Row H. S. Stevenson John T. Williamson Jucldeth Kuddell Reed Stewart J. A. Williams L. A. Sample Josie Stewart P. M. Williams R. 0. Schaff Marion Stone Ruth Williams J. L. Schoolheld Margaret Sutton R. B. Willis H. P. Sedwick J. J. Thompson D. D. Willson J. H. Scuffield L. E. Thompson L. E. Wilson W. E. Silliman Trent O. M. Winfrey J. R. Simpson Earl F. Upchurch Helen Stuckey C. M. Skaggs J. H. Vadakin H. E. Womack S. C. Sidney Burton Walker Sue Wooddy E. T. Smith C. K. Walton R. L. Wolforlk W. L. Smith C. J. Warren Katherine Worthington C. A. Stone D. Watson N. J. Wright Irene Steele Robt. Watters W. A. Yarbrough J. F. Stelzner Sam Wiggins T. A. Yates E. U. Stevenson B. R. Williams Claud J. Sillian 68 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL [ 69 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE TO THE HONORABLE THOMAS M. MEHAFFY Who for twenty-five years has been a leading member of the Arkansas bar; whose legal learning and ability, sterling integrity and force of character, have won for him the confidence and respect of the members of the bar, of his associate members of the faculty and of the students of the Law Depart¬ ment of the University, we respectf ully DEDICATE THIS VOLUME. NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Editorial Staff Law School 1911-12 John Powell Woods Aaron P. Patton Gus W. Jones Lasker Ehrman J. H. Pierce L. C. Sutton I. L. Titus Allison Timms Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor Business Manager Asst. Business Manager . Junior Editor Prophet Poet and Artist Historian THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Faculty J. H. CARMICHAEL (Dean) Contracts, Domestic Relations, Conflict of Laws. Judgments. WILLIAM M. LEWIS Criminal Law and Procedure. W. B. BROOKS Real Property. GEORGE W. MURPHY Evidence. R. C. POWERS Partnerships and Bailments. 74] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THOMAS M. MEHAFFY T orts. JOHN E. MARTINEAU Equity. GEORGE VAUGHAN Abstracting and Searching Titles. JOHN T. CASTLE Constitutional Lazo, Fraudulent Conveyances. WALTER G. RIDDICK Lazo of Insurance. [75 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE R. E. WILEY Bankruptcy. J. W. HOUSE, Jr. Sales. T. N. ROBERTSON Agency, Corporations , Negotiable Instruments, Pleading and Practice. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Seniors SKIP WITHE W. ADAMS .Dalark B. A., Henderson, ’09. “Skipwithe,” Anglo Saxon for “Scipio.” It was this man’s ancestor who wiped Carthage off the face of the earth. YVe predict for “Skip” a stormy career. Normally he is peaceable enough, but we have good authority for stating that he often cries out in his sleep, “Delenda est Carthago.” Junior orator, ’ll. Business manager, Cardinal, ’ll. JOHN BAXTER .Argenta Characteristic—A lamb among fleas. Favorite Expression—Strange, everybody is always wrong but me. Ambition—To be president of the Goar Lyceum. Destiny — Author of “Baxter’s New Rules of Order.” Vice President Goar Lyceum. VERNE BOWERS .De Witt Characteristic — He remembers the day he was born and every¬ thing that has happened since. Hobby — Spinning yarns. Ambition — Successor to Senator Gore of Oklahoma. Destiny — Same as ambition. Treasurer Goar Lyceum. [77 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE GUY BRATTON .Little Rock Characteristic — Meddling with other people’s business. Hobby — Gold bricks. Ambition — To be Powell Clayton ' s successor. Destiny — Postmaster of Argenta under first Socialist president. J. C. BROOKS .Red Cloud, Neb. Characteristic — Willingness to receive knowledge. Hobby — Graft. Ambition — To be a briefless octogenarian lawyer. Destiny — Will become famous as author of “The Mistakes of Osier.” Vice President Goar Lyceum. J. S. BROOKS... Texarkana Characteristic — Good student. Chief Occupation — Digging. Ambition — To find what is the rule in Shelley’s case. Destiny — Impossible to predict. President Goar Lyceum. U. A. GENTRY .Belton Characteristic — Coolness under fire. Hobby — “Working” Profs. Ambition — County judge. Howard County. Destiny — Will be elected justice of the peace at tender age of thirty and die in office. 78] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE NEALY I. GLENN. Hanaford, III. Characteristic — “Champ Clark ' ’ voice. Hobby — Leading cases. Ambition — To oust Lorimer from Illinois politics. Destiny — A leading civil lawyer of Illinois bar. J. C. GOODRUM. Lonoke Entered U. of A-, ’09. Characteristic — Pessimism. Favorite Expression — “When the world gets right.” Chief Occupation — Growling. Destiny — Cartoon poser for “Groucho the Monk.” HUGH D. HART .Arkadelphia B. A., Henderson, ’09. Characteristic — Retiring (?). Chief Occupation — Committing to memory OTHER great ora¬ tors’ fine phrases. Destiny — Will place in nomination the “Gentleman from Gar¬ land” for Speaker of House, 1923. Goar Lyceum Orator, ’ll. Class president. R. M. HUTCHINS . Augusta B. A., U. of A., ’ll. Characteristic — Studiousness ( ?). Hobby — Old Virginia cheroots and moving pictures. Ambition — To read ONE book through. Destiny — General manager Augusta “Natural Gas” works. [ 79 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE C. L. JOHNSON .Little Rock Characteristic — By his voice ye shall know him. Ideal — The man who whipped Jeffries. Destiny — Leading member of Sweet Home bar. GUS W. JONES .Little Rock Ancestry—Frederick the Great. Ambition—To be a Justice of the Peace lawyer. Destiny—Will practice in the J. l and Police Courts of Little Rock. He may have an occasional Case in the Circuit Court by appointment. Business Manager, Cardinal, ’1 2. E. L. LANIER. Bentonville Entered Valparaiso University, ‘10. Characteristic — Personal likeness to his cousin, Sidney. Hobby — Changing jobs. Ambition — To succeed witho ut effort. Destiny — Grower of big red apples in Benton County. OSCAR W. McCASKILL .Little Rock B. A., William Jewell, ’10. His most serious thought would bring a smile to the lips of the Egyptian Sphinx. He is a ripe scholar in the school of comedy, the Dean’s pet, Hugh Hart’s nemesis, and we predict that his suavity and wit will bring him fame as a trial lawyer. President Goar Lyceum one term; sergeant-at-arms four terms. 80 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE ROLLIE E. NEUNLIST. Hanaford, III. Characteristic — Minding h!s own business. Hobby — Ready answers. Ambition — To learn ALL the law. Destiny— Nealy Glenn’s man “Friday.” AARON P. PATTON. Clinton B. A., U. of A., TO. Characteristic — Modesty. Hobby — Love sonnets. Ambition — Wealth. Destiny — Old Soldier’s Home. Associate Editor, Cardinal (Law). THOMAS H. ROGERS. Paris Characteristic — A profound sleeper in class room. Hobby — Military tactics. Ambition — To absorb a little law between naps. Destiny — Lieutenant Colonel Arkansas National Guards. Justice of Peace, Moot Court. JOHN W. ROSE. Little Rock Characteristic — Homeliness. Hobby — “Star Navy.” Ambition — Chief attorney Rock Island Railroad Company. I )esti ny — Obscure. President Goar Lyceum. [81 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE M. L. STACY .Little Rock Characteristic — Enthusiasm. Hobby — Parcels Post. Ambition — To decorate the walls of his shop with an LL. B. in a walnut frame. Destiny—Anything but a lawyer. ARTHUR THOMAS .Benton Characteristic — A “nice” fellow. Hobby — Raiment and fine linen. Ambition — Has none; a follower of Omar Khayyam. Destiny — Will be a popular, though not very busy lawyer. ALLISON TIMMS .Little Rock Characteristic — Timm(s)idity. Chief Desire — To tell all he knows on every occasion. Destiny — Author of “Timms’ Encyclopedia of Things Heretofore Untold.” Historian, ’12. IRA L. TITUS .Little Rock Ancestry—St. Peter and the Popes. Characteristic—Resemblance to Napoleon Bonaparte. Motto—Esse tarn videri. Destiny—American representative to The Hague, 1930. Vice president Goar Lyceum. Poet and artist, Cardinal (Law). 82 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE T. B. VANCE .Bigelow This gentleman ' s characteristics, hobbies and ambitions are too numerous to mention; and we dare not attempt to foretell his destinv. However, we expect him to put Bigelow on the map. Secretary Goar Lyceum. R. B. WILLIAMS .Little Rock Cha racter i stic — Pol iteness. Hobby — Big words. Ambition — None. Destiny — Stenographer for Chief Justice Sanders. President Goar Lyceum. Goar Lyceum orator, ’12. JOHN P. WOODS .Little Rock B. A., U. of A.. ' 09. Characteristic — MY will, not thine, be done. Hobby — “Mere sham” pipes. Ambition — Political boss. Destiny — ( ? ? ? ?) President Goar Lyceum. Editor-in-Chicf, Cardinal (law). Senior orator, ’12. [ 83 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE W. A. DODD .Little Rock The editors of the Cardinal will appreciate any information as to the characteristics, hobbies, etc., of this gent ' eman. Few of the students and none of the faculty have ever seen him. F. B. T. HOLLENBERG .Little Rock What is in a multiplicity of names? A man with fewer names would sign a shorter autograph (we’re glad we beat Shakes¬ peare to that). The subject of this “Sketch” has decided not to be a lawyer after all, hence “we’ll none of him.” W. D. JACKSON .. .Little Rock Characteristic —Loquacity. Favorite Expression—“Believe me.” Ambition—Speaker Arkansas House of Representatives. Destiny—Retired politician at age of thirty. Secretary Goar Lyceum. J. H. WALLACE .Carlisle Characteristic — A quiet, unobtrusive fellow. Hobby — Safety razors. Ambition — To hold himself out as a lawyer to innocent third persons. Destiny — Will escape the Arkansas legislature only by a “close shave.” THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Historiaette " •’ISTQRY is customarily divided into sacred and profane. As a matter of course, all intelligent people and even some illiterate folk know this, and ordinarily it would be superfluous to mention the fact, but for the benefit of some who may be interested in reading these pages, perhaps it is well to do so. However, this brief narrative will not be very “sacred,” possibly not to those whose acts and conduct have contributed to the making of it, much less to others; and we trust it will not be “profane,” though “cuss words” may have been used in some of the discussions upon which its most salient features are based. Had “Ye Historiaetteist” the vocabulary of a Shakespeare, the philosophical mind of a Guizot, the historical genius of a Carlyle, the facile pen of a Dickens, and the superb word painting ability of a Macaulay, he could not in the short space allotted “do justice to the subject,” as the old man said when he lost the end gate of his wagon and all his potatoes rolled down the bill. At best the writing of contemporaneous history is a difficult task, but to be under the necessity of doing so in the few short moments snatched from the over-crowded hours of a senior law course makes it exceedingly arduous. No great history of any epoch has ever been written till years after, when all its events could be seen, not in such a smoky, heated atmosphere as usually pervades a Goar Lyceum meeting, but in the clear, cool light of after developments. And in this case we have no doubt that a much better history could be written a few T years hence, when the stirring, hair-raising scenes (except on the heads of some of our bachelor boys, as for instance, Titus, Adams, et. al.) of which we hope to give you some faint idea, have crystalized into more substantial “stuff” than young law¬ yers’ dreams, or even the much vaunted “Soda Pop” oratory. Yet. while 1 am keenly con¬ scious of the fact that I am not able to write history that will live beyond the memory of those for whom it is particularly written, I know that in the years to come they, or at least some of them, will make history that will live as long as God lives and eternity lasts. Among the many events of more than passing significance there are two of special importance that will vividly recall to the memory of every member of the Lyceum of the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred eleven, “strenuous” times which “stirred men’s souls” and tried their courage—times when “Greek met Greek,” and the vanquished as well as the victors were covered with glory and blood. The first of these came about in this wise. For some unaccountable, unintelligible, unimaginable, unfounded reason (?) best known to one whose name 1 fear to use, but whose initials are E. A. Stanley, the Juniors considered themselves aggrieved. Their con¬ tention was that, in justice to them, the Goar Lyceum meetings should be held on Wed¬ nesday instead of Thursday evenings. Accordingly, McNamara like, they held a secret meeting in the dead hours of night and decided to change the by-laws to conform to their wishes. Thinking thus to catch the Seniors off guard, every member of the coterie was on hand at the appointed time. But. Burns-like, the Seniors discovered the “diabolical” plot, and they likewise were out in full force ready for the fray. The first shot was fired by that prince of (we came near saying good fellows, but in justice to the public and due regard for the truth we must use another expression) par¬ liamentarians and past master of stump oratory. Miller, followed by broadsides and wide aim from Knott, McCain, Erhman, Stanley, McKay. Wiinmer, and Pierce, backed up by grape and canister from Buchanan, Phillips, Murry and Rowe, also by hot air laden with “horseradish” from the “member from Garland County,” Hoskins. Through it all the Seniors stood calmly behind their breastworks, although Johnson, Thomas. Bowers, Goodrum, and Titus were kept exceedingly busy holding McCaskill to keep him from running away, while Rose, Bratton, Glenn, J. C. Brooks, Vance. Wallace and Patton were fiercely wrestling with Baxter trying to keep him from vaulting the breast¬ works and going after every mother’s son of the invaders single handed. To add to the great calmness that reigned in the ranks of the besieged, Hutchins yelled, “Keep ’em off, boys, for heaven’s sake, keep ’em off,” as he hid behind the portly form of Rogers. By this time the attack had subsided, and the Seniors, after so quietly and calmly holding the fort, became the aggressors and opened fire by a hot shot from Hart’s rapid fire gun, quickly followed by an attempted shot from an original piece of “ordinance” in [ 85 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE the hands of Gus Jones.- J. S. Brooks, Gentry, Neunlist and LaNier sent out some telling shots, but the final shot that routed the enemy and gave the Seniors the victory was bred by Jackson. A vote was taken and the meeting night remained the same. After this terrific battle ‘‘all was quiet along the Potomac ’ judging from surface in¬ dications, but there were internal commotions that culminated in a mighty upheaval and volcanic outburst a few weeks later. The Juniors were not satisfied with their hard earned defeat, and after sundry clan¬ destine meetings and no small amount of wire pulling (and ear and hair pulling as a side issue) prepared a slate and decided to elect Ju niors to every office from Sergeant-at-Arms (Janitor) down to President. The Seniors, though not knowing these plans in detail, but suspecting “foul” play, held a few meetings of their own at an hour when all honest folk are supposed to be abed. They also prepared a slate. Miss Chambers, easily and by far the most popular, as well as the wisest, prettiest and best member of the class, was unanimously nominated for pres¬ ident. As to the other candidates, well, they were the best but, well, you know—. Owing to the former contest being so close—the Juniors actually outnumbering the Seniors—it was thought best to use a little chicanery. Hence, it was planned to call the house to order at an earlier hour than usual. According to the by-laws this was perfectly legitimate, and no legal wrong could be done the unsuspecting Juniors. Finally the hour for action came and with it came not many Juniors. As the roll call proceeded with the rapidity of the fire from a Gatling gun, they came in leisurely one by one. However, when the situation dawned upon their ‘‘well trained” legal minds, runners were sent out to bring in the much needed missing ones. That was the situation when Mr. Williams, assuming a Gladstonian air, and summoning all his pent-up oratorical pow¬ ers, began the most eloquent, chivalrous, logical, convincing, soul-stirring oration ever heard in the Lyceum—pronounced by many who heard it to be the greatest ever uttered by mortal man. While this matchless forensic display was in progress, the belated Juniors began arriving breathlessly in twos and threes, but the speaker kept on to the end of his well prepared and never-to-be-forgotten speech, and by the time Mr. Stanley had made a rousing speech nominating Mr. Donnell as the Junior candidate, all but one or two of the late comers had arrived. However, these were needed, and to add to the consternation in the ranks of the Juniors. Mr. Donnell very politely and chivalrously declined to run against Miss Chambers. Thereupon, Waggoner, Langley, Thompson, Hadfield, Voght, Hudson, Brown, Dent and a dozen others were on their feet yelling at the top of their voices, “Mister President!” After much yelling on his part President Woods made it un¬ derstood that he recognized Mr. Sutton, who had mounted a chair and was yelling and gesticulating like mad; whereupon Mr. Sutton raised the question as to whether or not Miss Chambers was a member of the Lyceum, which of course called a dozen or more of the Juniors to their feet. A bitter and wordy contest ensued, which might have ended fatally, but for the intervention of Dean Carmichael. Without regard to the feelings of the Seniors, he declared that owing to the fact that he had excused Miss Chambers from the Lyceum work, she was not a member. Confusion and consternation now ' reigned in the ranks of the Seniors, while the Juniors yelled with delight. But under the skillful management of Gentry and others, McCaskill was nominated for president and elected, after which Jackson was elected vice president, Brooks secretary, Baxter, critic, and Stan¬ ley sergeant-at-arms. May the memories of these and the other great events of the year he lovingly cher¬ ished, and may they survive “amid the w r reck of matter and the crush of worlds,” is the wish of Your humble servant, “Ye Historiaettist” THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Prophecy UMAN prophecy is born of curiosity and nourished by imagination. The longing to m brush aside the curtain that conceals the mystic future is an attribute irresistible and inexplicable. It follows as the night the day that upon the pinions of fancy we speed into realms beyond cloudland’s purple zones and indulge in the sweet intoxication o- : hope. Upon our return to the domain of realities we are reminded that the land of milk and honey is not yet, and there is a consciousness of unworthiness, because we know the key to accomplishment is work; but there is also a consolation in knowing that man is the author of his own destiny and that out of creatures of the imagination can be moulded things real. This intensely human desire to know the things that will be has led (or misled) the U. of A. Law classes of 1911-12 to empower your humble servant to prognosticate in tbeir favor (or disfavor) ; and if he, in his zeal, is carried beyond the realm of probability, let them be estopped from denying his authority. In 1930 it is strange indeed to find that, notwithstanding their brilliant careers in the U. of A. Law classes of 1911-12, and with seeming utter disregard for the interests of the people, who need their excellencies’ services in the law, H. R. Young, Hugh D. Hart, O. W. McCaskill, C. L. Miller, Fred L. Satterfield, et. ah, are successfully taking care of the inter¬ ests of the CATRAT COMPANY, Inc. It was the fertile brain of the Hon. Hugh H. that conceived the CATRAT idea and thought the best location for the business was in Clark County, where land could be bought for a song, rendered by Satterfield. McCaskill, in the beginning, was against that location on the ground that the land was not fertile enough, but when he raised the point in a stockholders’ meeting he was promptly ruled out of order by Chairman Hart, because, as Hart said, “Versatility breeds fertility, and as Me. possesses an abundance of the former he can furnish a sufficient quantity of the latter to meet all requirements,” and it was so ordered. Satterfield, having been in his boyhood days a court reporter, volunteered to report the proceedings of all meetings, gratis, and furnish all members a copy. Young got two copies of the first meeting by mistake, one of which he sold to Miller, who got none, for $1.39 per page, the total amount being consider¬ able, as LI art and Miller talked fourteen hours apiece. Just after organizing the com¬ pany, in explaining the proposition to a friend, Hart said, (in part) : “The object of this company is to operate a large cat ranch near Arkadelphia. To start with we have 1,000,000 cats. Each cat will average twelve kittens a year. The skins will sell for from ten cents for the white ones to seventy-five cents each for the pure black. We will have about 12,000,000 skins to sell the first year, at an average of 30c apiece, making our revenue about $10,000 a day, gross. A man can skin fifty cats a day. He will charge $2 a day for his labor. It will take about 100 men to operate the ranch; therefore the profit will lie about $9,800 a day. We will feed the cats on rats and will start a rat ranch adjoining the cat ranch. The rats will multiply four times as fast as the cats, and. if we start with four million rats, we will have four rats a day for each cat. which 1 think will be plenty. We will feed the cats on rats and in turn will feed the rats on the stripped carcasses of the cats, thus giving each rat one-fourth of a cat. It will be seen by these figures that the business will be self-acting and automatic. The cats will eat the rats and the rats will eat the cats, and we will get the skins.” The friend he was addressing was “the gentleman from Garland County,” Jno. D. Hos¬ kins. Hoskins applied for a job skinning cats, and got it, it being a condition subsequent that he would skin 400 cats a day, and he said he believed he could skin 600 easy. In the three years the cat business has grown to such proportions that the company has employed J. Baxter, the constitutional lawyer of Argenta, to look after its legal interests, who is ably and congenially assisted by S. P. Rowe, Prohi of Pine Bluff; U. A. Gentry, who has gained a wide reputation as “the cat lawyer;” T. B. Vance, the policy man (Gus W. Jones, the office boy of Baxter, says salary and policy are synonymous) ; Hon. E. LaNier, chief clerk, lover of details, et cetera (mostly et cetera) ; and R. M. Hutchins, private secretary to General Attorney Baxter. The interstate traffic in cat products is enormous. Congress, at its last session, almost exclusively consumed its time in cat legislation. I. C. Langley was sent to lobby for cat interests, and through his co-operation with Congressman D. L. Ford of Arkansas, and G. B. Knott of Missouri, he was able to have a bill passed in the [87 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE House creating a high tariff on imported cat products. Senator Guy Bratton opposed the bill in the Senate, but the Hon. R. S. Hudson favored it as progressive legislation, and it passed and became a law when signed by President S. Y. Britt, the last of a continuous line of Democratic presidents since Woodrow Wilson was elected in 1912. Col. J. C. Brooks, the young and promising editor of Elwood, Ind., in his " Elwood Bladder. ’ stated editorially that the nation was in the toils of the giant CATRAT octopus, and pointed out that when President Britt appointed E. ' A. Stanley Secretary of State, 1. B. Donnell Post Master General, H. C. Buchanan Attorney General, and Miss Erie Chambers Post Mistress at Germantown, Tenn., that he appointed henchmen of said octopus. J. C. Goodrum. owner of the Arkansas Eree Lance, disagreed with this as to Miss Chambers, and his sheet ad¬ vocated her as a presidential possibility on the ticket of the Suffragette-Socialistic party, consolidated, with L. B. Harrod as a running mate and J. H. Pierce as campaign manager. The paramount issue is the CATRAT monopoly. The high tariff law, above mentioned, of which W. L. Kincannon of Booneville, is the real daddy, has made it possible for the small cat men to be crushed. J. C. Goodrum was interested in the company of J. S. Brooks and they handled the by-products of the H. P. Hadlield Feline Mfg. Co., both companies of Izard County, both being forced to the wall. The company of S. L. Ehrman took rough on rats. The Independent Cat Producers Co., of Horsehead, Cal., composed of A. McCay, D. I. Phillips, W. J. Waggoner and J. A. Seeman, handled the Pacific Coast trade, and was one of the last survivors, but by some strange manipulation of words Hart was able to convert them to the CATRAT faith. John W. Rose went broke in the business, and is now in vaudeville singing " Bring back my kitty to me. " Among those who have escaped the toils of the CATRAT Company and the penitentiary we find that A. Tims has become a classic writer, his latest book being " Why Girls Leave Home.” In this he was assisted by R. B. Williams, who knows. J. P. Woods has moved to Mississippi County and is making an assault with attempt to practice law, and over his desk is hung the picture of Jeff Davis with the inscription. " The greatest statesman that ever went to the penitentiary.” J. C. Huie is publishing a fashion plate for men in Chi¬ cago. We find W. J. McCain in his office explaining to his law partner, R. E. Neunlist, why he was up until eleven o’clock the night before. J. McPhetridge is a Methodist preacher. A. P. Patton went him one better; lie is now first lieutenant in the Salvation Army. I. L. Titus has married an actress playing in " Uncle Tom’s Cabin,” and Tom Poe won and wed a millionairess at Mt. Ida; hence there’s no necessity for either to practice law. N. I. Glenn, in his infinite love of nature, holds communion with her visible form on a farm in Illinois; but to G. H. Wimmer she spoke a various language, and his soda pop oratory would now make Hugh Hart ashamed of himself. W. D. Jackson has gone to Pittsburg as a strike breaker on Rodney Parham’s street railway system. W. A. Crow fills prescriptions in C. L. Johnson’s booze emporium. M. L. Stacy knows naught but the law. His office is in the Equity Building on Constitutional Ave., City of Torts, State of Bankruptcy. T. H. Rogers is now serving as clerk of the Crowbate Court of Pulaski County. Arthur Thomas at present owns, controls and operates a large peanut roaster at Benton. J. H. Wallace is running for governor on his record in the Goar Lyceum. K. E. Voght is the only J. P. the school produced. W. H. Letson has invented a cascarette- work-wdiile-you-sleep-automatic cotton picker, and he is worth two billions. L. E. Hutchins is publishing a monthly magazine edited by Dean Carmichael on " Men’s Wearing Apparel.’ T. L. Cook is still looking for a woman to support him. S. M. Dent has already found one. Coney Island has captured W. A. Dodd, and he may be seen by anyone presenting a trading stamp before entering the arena. 1. C. Murray lives on a farm and has so many children that he has to tag each one to remember their names. H. P. Davis and H. K. Brown learned in school that every man is presumed to know the law and wasted no more time learning it. We find them assisting J. H. Thompson and R. D. Carter, who are ad¬ mit ted to he the champion cat-skinners on Hart’s farm. The right Honorable S. W. Adams is the best prestidigitator that ever prestidigitated in vaudeville or anywhere else, and his present engagement is for 99 years. Vernon Bowers is Chief Justice of the United States, and will soon render his decision on the constitutionality of the high-tariff-on-cat- products law. Thusly the prophet speaks. 88 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Juniors W. A. CROW .Little Rock “If I can’t sleep nights, I can sleep in class.” Born at Arkadelphia, Arkansas. Graduated from Arkadelphia High School in 1898. Here is the capable meter superintendent of the Arkansas Water Company. The (to him) soporific influ¬ ence of Colonel Robertson’s lectures enables him to pass many undisturbed hours wrapped in the arms of Morpheus. H. P. DAVIS .Dardanelle “Their lives have parallels, but this has none.” Graduated from Dardanelle High School in 1911. The only one who can boast of the unrazored lip of a Hebe. But this does deter him from vigorously pursuing the study of law. Mayhap he is spurred by the fact that he was conspicuous by his ab¬ sence during the first term. T. B. DONNELI .Little Rock “There is no gambling like politics.” Graduated from Searcy College in 1898. Chief Deputy Internal Revenue Collector. Ike and Ed Stanley intend to incorporate at Muskogee, Oklahoma, as a law firm and to do anything else that is not in restraint of trade. They wi 1 make a specialty of campaign managing. S. LASKER EHRMAN .Little Rock “I am sure there are lots of things I ought to know now that my beard is beginning to sprout.” Born in Vicksburg, Mississippi. Graduated frcm Little Rock High School in 1911. He is at present assistant instructor in Manual Training at Little Rock High School. Lasker has “that merry glance that seldom ladies’ heart resists.” He is destined to be a traveling salesman. Assistant Business Manager, Car¬ dinal (Law). Treasurer Junior Class. [ 89 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE LINN B. HARROD. Little Rock “After I get married I can look around for a place to practice law.” Some time a student in Daniel Baker College. Some whim, perhaps a mere inadvertance led him to choose law. Best re¬ pent before it is too late, Linn. Your ear is better trained to detect an imperfection in the mechanism of a gas engine than to defeat the syllogism of an opponent in debate. H. P. HADFIELD. Little Rock “Acquaintance I would have, but when ’t depends, Not on the number, but the choice of friends.” Has done special work at the University of Chicago. Is now engaged as a clerk in the post office. We offer him as our most modest and unassuming student. JOHN D. HOSKINS. Hot Springs “The more seriously 3 011 take yourself, The less seriously the world will take you.” Come, look not pale. Gentlemen, observe him. He wears a motley of his own. His modesty is not that of the violet. He is a booster—of himself. His language, to speak mildly, is susceptible of considerable improvement. Ambition, to bask in the calcium light of publicity. Will probably edit a muck-raking magazine, or join the over-crowded ranks of the world’s re¬ formers. Secretary Junior Class. Reporter Goar Lyceum. RAYMOND S. HUDSON. Moreland “On their own merits honest men are dumb.” Was a student in the University of Arkansas for several years. Had he lived in the days of Chivalry he would have been a knight. Be good, Raymond, and let those who will be clever. Intends to confine his practice within the broad limits of the LTnited States. JESSE C. HU IE. Choctaw “The frivolity of social life is not for me.” Choctaw High School. Has passed a large part of his time in teaching the young idea and in getting near to nature’s heart by means of farming. Makes one believe that the proverbial honest farmer is not extinct. Whatever he thinks he supports with vigor, taking care, however, not to trample upon the feel¬ ings of others. 90 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE W. L. KINCANNON .Booneville “Every inch a man — to say nothing of his feet.” Attended Magazine-Ouchita Academy for several years. Characteristic — his size. Hobby — Smoking. Ambition — To be as good a lawyer as his brother. Destiny — A green grocer. G. B. KNOTT .Cape Girardeau, Mo. “Everybody’s friend and nobody’s enemy.” Educated at Missouri State Normal School. Is a booster of every endeavor which is for the best interest of the school. Vice president Junior class. Secretary Goar Lyceum. It is very likely that he will become a hoosier schoolmaster. IRA C. LANGLEY .Piggott “It was a fancied noise, for all is hushed.” Has been in politics in Clay County, since the memory of man runneth not to the contrary. Is taking the law course with the intention of running for the Senate, or whisper, does he intend to set a precedent by becoming a J. P., who knows the elemen¬ tary principles of law and procedure? If he is not successful, he will practice at Piggott. CHARLES L. MILLER .Little Rock “A woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke.” Educated at Helena High School supplemented by private in¬ struction. The fact that he is a special fire insurance agent makes the assertion that he is a rapid fire talker almost axiom¬ atic. He says his law course is only cumulative knowledge which he needs daily in his work. Country Club. Boat House. Critic Goar Lyceum. JIM McPHETRIDGE .Little Rock “What’s in a name That which we call a rose By any other name would smell as sweet.” Born at Mena, Arkansas. Through all the various vicissitudes of life, Jim has managed to preserve his remarkable equanimity. [ 91 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE E. R. PARHAM .Little Rock “Even an oyster may be crossed in love.” Graduated from Clary Training School in 1910. Chief oc¬ cupation, telling people about “her.” His knowledge of book¬ keeping enables him to keep up with his social engagements and his loans. As collector for Hollenberg Music Company, he gives them ten per cent, of what he collects. J. H. PIERCE .Little Rock “Give me the luxuries of life and I can do without the neces¬ sities.” Graduated from Pine Bluff High School in 1910. Jack has the fixed habit, characteristic of political aspirants, of extending the glad hand to everyone. Boat House. Junior Editor Car¬ dinal (Law). S. T. ROWE .Fort Smith “Wise from the top of his head up.” What siren charms have made this gentleman on divers and sundry occasions absent himself from lectures, we do not know—but we can surmise with some degree of accuracy. FRED L. SATTERFIELD .Little Rock “You can ' t be a lawyer unless you smoke. That’s why I learned.” Educated at Fayetteville High School. A history of this man would almost be a history of phonography in Arkansas. An ex¬ pert court reporter of many years standing. We are all proud of him, for he has those sterling qualities which must be ad¬ mired. Boat House. J. A. SEEMAN .Little Rock “A genial disposition wins its owner many friends.” Graduated from Boscobel (Wis.) High School in 1907. Jack is a perfect cavalier. By profession he is a pellet maker, i. e., a pharmacist. This native of the Badger State will more than likely occupy his time in preparing briefs (short cuts) to a lady’s heart. 92 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE ED. E. STANLEY .Fordyce “He was a quiet youth — at times.” Deputy Secretary of State. Leader of the Juniors in their memorable battle with the Seniors for equal rights and repre¬ sentation in the Goar Lyceum (no blood was shed). Has been an insurance agent and politician so long that he doesn’t intend to ever practice law, considering it too much work. President Junior Class. Secretary and Sergeant-at-arms Goar Lyceum. L. C. SUTTON .Little Rock “So many virtues joined in him, as we Can scarce pick here and there in history.” Born in Caledonia, Missouri. Graduated from Grandon (Mo.) High School in 1902. Sutton is one of those gentle ones that will use the devil himself with courtesy. He is an expert court reporter. Intends to swell the legion of aspiring legal novices locating in Little Rock. Destiny, a subordinate clerk in the em¬ ploy of the Political Equality League. Critic Goar Lyceum. Prophet Cardinal (Law). KENNETH E. VOGHT .Escanaba, Mich. “He was something of a gas producer himself.” Graduated from Escanaba High School in 1907. University of Wisconsin. Henderson College. A most versatile man. Lack of space will not allow a resume of his virtues and varied pur¬ suits. Using his knowledge of engineering he expects to har¬ ness the horse-power, which the American girls expend in gum- chewing, in running machinery. Occupies his time in thinking of ‘her.’ A man who has traveled much and been careful of his time. W. J. WAGGONER .Lonoke “Words are like leaves; and where they most abound, Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found.” Graduated from Lonoke High School in 1909. The human in¬ terrogation point. Waggoner is loyal to the class and to the school. Intends to monopolize the legal business of Lonoke. In all probability he will remain in the civil service. G. H. WIMMER .Des Arc “All fat is smooth and I am fat.” Born at Lamar, Missour i. Educated at Des Arc High School and Ouchita College. This cheerful Teuton reminds us of the well advertised Merlin ' s food baby. Wimmer will practice in Des Arc if he ever gets through, and judging by his grades thus far he should have no trouble. [93 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE H. R. YOUNG .Little Rock “Air and manner are more expressive than words.” Born at Camden, Arkansas. He is at present court reporter for the Pulaski Circuit Court, Second Division. Young holds him¬ self coldly aloof from the plaudits of the multitude. H. K. BROWN .Little Rock “A little learning is a dangerous thing. That’s why I never got even a little.” Of Brown we know little. In fact, it is believed that only the bursar has seen him. ALEX McKAY .Little Rock “He was a rake among scholars and a scholar among rakes.” First disturbed the world’s serenity at Bismark, Missouri. Graduated from the Peabody High School in 1902. Alex is taking the course for the mental stimulus only. Has been known to say a few harsh words concerning the predatory rich. Demonstrates the fact that if a rolling stone does not gather moss, it may acquire polish. GARFIELD NICHOLS .Magazine “I am not an orator as Brutus was — but.” Graduated from Magazine-Ouachita Academy in 1909. Attended Ouachita College three years. A staunch republican with aspirations. This ardent dis¬ ciple of Powell Clayton has been known to remark, “I can bring tears to the eyes of any audience.” He answers with arguments, not facts. He intends to practice at Clarksville, but will probably be content with the postmastership at Magazine. D. I. PHILLIPS .Pine Bluff “Silence does not always mark wisdom.” Phillips has departed from our midst as suddenly as he came. His ambition knows no bounds. Is a telegrapher during the day and a student at night. Intends to practice in far away New Zealand, if he can ever get there. 94 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE CLYDE BUCHANAN .Little Rock “I would if I could, but I can’t — for I am married now.” Born at Prescott, Arkansas. A railway mail clerk of many years’ experience. A member in good standing of the married men’s club. Intends to practice wherever the field is large and the expenses are light. Clyde has gleaned this from the text-book oil economics taught in the school of Life (Compulsory). S. M. DENT. “He came, he saw and was conquered.” Too modest to allow us even to glimpse at his erudescent countenance. CLAUD MURRAY .Arkadelphia “If a person could live on talk, what a wealthy man I should be.” Entered Henderson College and graduated in 1911 with degree of A. B. As jolly a sailor on life’s tempestuous sea as it has ever been our good fortune to meet. W. J. McCAIN ....Little Rock “My life is one continual grind.” Began to quietly inherit standing room on this planet at Scottsville, Arkansas, in 1879. Another railway mail clerk. lie is very conservative, proceeding with much care for fear he will be too radical. J. H. THOMPSON .Little Rock “The race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong.” Born at Alpine, which is located somewhere in Arkansas, at least so Thomp¬ son asserts. Graduated from Perryville High School in 190.3. He also attended the University of Arkansas for some time. Has been an husbandman for several years. Just what influence could have lured him from the felicities of rural life, we are unable to state. [95 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Delta Phi Delta Colors —Black and Gold. F lo w er— R cd Ca rna t ion. OFFICERS John W. Rose . Judge Reginald B. Williams. Bailiff Skipwithe W. Adams . Clerk of Rolls Gus W. Jones .... Chancellor of Exchequer Oscar W. McCaskjll . Chaplain J. P. Woods Hugh D. Hart A. P. Patton C. L. Johnson R. M. Hutchins E. A. Stanley J. A. Seeman MEMBERS E. L. Lanier E. R. Parham J. H. Pierce L. C. Sutton I. B. Donnell Fred L. Satterfield F. B. T. Hollenberg, Jr. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE 3ln iHtutmimn JOHN FLETCHER Was born in Pulaski County, Arkansas, on March 10, 1849. By hard study and close application to his law books, he became one of the leading lawyers of the state. Slow of speech, but steadfast in conviction, up¬ holding the things that were right, he caused ever} ' one who knew him to believe him to be earnest and sincere, a fair antagonist, a courteous opponent and an able advocate. He was faithful to every trust, an up¬ right, gentle and Christian man. He was a lecturer in the Law Department of the University of Arkansas for more than twenty years. It was his custom to attend the opening session of the law school, and when he was not present on the evening of September 17, 1911, the opening day of the present term, all knew there was good cause for his absence; but all were shocked next morning when they read of his death. Never did expectant students feel with keener regret the loss of a beloved instructor. His life to them was an inspiration, his death a solemn reality. 98 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Calendar of Important Events October 1 — Dean Carmichael gets hair cut. October 13 — Mr. Robertson dismisses a class before nine o’clock. November 2 — Judge Martineau accidentally gets acquainted with a student. November 24 — Mr. Castle requests the students to read a case. December 6 — Mr. Powers astonishes the Juniors during his lecture by asking a qucslion. December 19 — Mr. Brooks comes to class with his lecture prepared. January 3 — Dean Carmichael gets another hair cut. January 12 — Mr. Lewis delivers a lecture on clean habits and good morals. January 31—Mr. Mehaffy yields to Dean Carmichael on a mooted point of law. February 15 — Colonel Murphy fails to hold the attention of the class. March 2 — Mr. House apologizes for asking a difficult question. March 14—Mr. Vaughn attends a lecture. April 1 —Dean Carmichael gets a third and last hair cut during the school year. April 25 — Mr. Wiley ‘‘cuts” a class. May 15 — Mr. Riddick asks for a definition of “morality” tables. June 7 — Thirty promising young lawyers go forth from the classic walls of the old State House .o save their country from destruction. In the Goar Lyceum September 28 — Hoskins introduces himself to the Lyceum and makes a speech. October 5 — Tom Poe answers roll call for the first and last time. October 12—Patton attacks the constitutionality of the Old Testament. Ocober 19—Baxter and Rowe swear eternal friendship. October 26—Hart is re-elected Sergeant-at-Arms. November 2 — Wiliams is “meteorically” injected into office. November 9 — Hutchins makes a powerful plea for the abolition of the J. P. Court. November 16 — Gentry is caught smoking a pipe. November 23—Red hot race between Hart and McCaskill for Sergeant-at-Arms. McCaskill votes for him- se.f and is elected by a majority of one vote. December 8 — Juniors and Seniors do the AIphonse-Ga to stunt. President Woods breaks the handle of the Chief Justice’s gavel. December 15 — Stanley is unanimously elected to fill the “vacancy” in the office of Sergeant-at-Arms. January 4 — Peace and good will reign supreme once more. January 11 — Glenn, in a veritable cyclone of eloquence, overcomes the powerful logic of Buchanan. January 25 — Election night. Juniors bury the hatchet. February S — Thirteen men speak at one time on twenty-six sides of thirteen questions. February 29 — Neunlist proposes an amendment to the Constitution of Arkansas providing for the abolition of the law of gravitation. March 14—The fancy of Titus “lightly turns to thoughts of love,” and he recites forty-three verses °f Locksley Hall. April 11 — Wallace opposes a motion to abolish the Goar Lyceum as follows: “When the Goar Lyceum is abolished, elephants will roost in trees, billy goats will butt from the rear, Arkansas name will be changed, the Democrat party will be dead, and this country won’t be worth a D . [ 99 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Legal Menu Roasts and Toasts Mr. Robertson — “Will some gentleman please give me an example of a self-perpetuating corporation in Arkansas?” Bob Hutchins — “Jeff l avis.” Williams — “Rose, I wonder if we have the same idea as to just what is the ruile in Shelley’s Case.” Rose — “I can’t say. What is your idea?” Williams — “Well, I — er — don’t know,” Rose — “Yes, we have the same idea.” Sunday School Superintendent (to A. P. Patton on the morning following an all night session of the Five Hundred Club) — “Mr. Patton, will you lead?” (meaning in prayer). Patton (suddenly awakening) — “It’s John Peter’s lead; I dealt!” There was a young man named Gaux Who just simply doted on laux. He read all the boox. Then chased all the croox From the Legislature of Arkansaux. Dean Carmichael — “Why, Mr. Lanier, can’t you see that? It’s so plain that a wayfaring man th —th— er — can understand it.” Mr. Brooks (afterassigning a number of cases to be read by the Senior Real Property class)—“Now, write that down in your little books and forget all about it.” a lawyer ' s toast Fee simple and simple fee, And all the fees entail. Are nothing when compared to thee Thou best of fees — fema’e Waggoner received a letter from a man in his home town who stated that a good cow of his had been run over and killed by a train, and asked what steps should be taken against the railroad company. After many days Waggoner wrote his would-be client the following letter: Dear Bill: Your letter received. Nothing doing. There is no law on the subject. I have read clear through Cook on “Stock and Stock¬ holders,” but find nothing about cows. Yours truly, W. J. W. “Ye lawyers who live upon litigant’s fees, And who need a good many to live at your ease, Grave or gay, wise or witty. Whate’er your degree, Plain stuff or state’s counsel, take counsel of me; When a festive occasion your spirit unbends, You should never forget the profession’s best friends. So we’ll send round the wine, and a light bumper fill To the jolly testator who makes his own will.” 100 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE OF A . Y.M.C.A. CABINET. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Y. M. C. A. Cabinet W. C. Davis N. O. Tafk . . . Vice President Ollie Carter . Recording Secretary M. H. Brewer W. C. Miles . . H. H. Flinn . Mission Study L. S. McLeod . . Religious Meetings R. D. Caudle . Prayer Meetings C. A. Webb . . . Social B. W. Dickson . General Secretary [ 103 NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Adams, Noah Austin, R. M. Anderson, L. I. Allen, B. F. Batton, J. T. Berry, Marvin Brewer, M. H, Bonner, E. C. Braser, L. B. Bunn, Edward Bowen, E- A. Baker, C. B. Bullock, T. J. Bryant, J. S. Croom, S. G. Cornelius, Terrill Corbel 1, O. M. Carter, Ollie Cammack, G. S. Caudle, R. 1). Coventon, J. W. Cates, Allen Casey, T. E. Carroll, ' H. J). Carl, F. C. Grumpier, S. A. Duncan, Ed. Duncan, W. VV. Deane, G. F., Jr. Davidson, E. C. Davis, W. C. Davis, R. L. Denby, Arthur Douglass, E. P. Dunn, J. C. Ellis, R. A. Estes, G. D. Flinn, II. H. Files, F. W. Forrest, 1,. S. Forbes, N. M. Goodson, Harry Gardner, W. B. Gaughan, Em mitt Gist, J. E. Garrett, Claude Grimes, O. E. Members Adams, C. F. Barr, Frank Brisco, W. M- Brough, C. H. Becker, Borders, J. M. Bezdek, I Iugo Christopher, Carl Carothers, Neil Carter, R. D. Dean, H. VV. Duckworth, VV. E. Droke, G. W. Dinwiddie, R. R. Dunn, B. J. Futrall, J. C. Y. M. C. A. Active and Associate Members Green, T. A. Hervey, T. E. Herring, VV. C. Halbrook, C. B. Hamilton, A. B. Hamilton, A. C., Jr. Hackleman, George Hackleman, Eugene Hoskins, Louis Hirst, C. M. llonner, ]). C. Harville, A. VV. Ilurlock, Leslie Ilighfill, LeRoy Hunter, Wilsie Henry, E. A. House, Archie Ileagler, H. E. Hays, E. T. Irby, N. M. Jackson, T. A. Joiner, Joe Jackson, ' A. R. Knox, R. C. Kirby, E. W. Keith, Ava A. Lee, S. H. Lea, R. A. Letzig, F. VV. Lyons, T. A. Lake, E. C. Lindsey, Yol T. Levcrett, Percy McHenry, II. VV. McFarlane, VV. D. Meriweather, L. H. May. R. Y. Moss, Lowell Miser, H. 1). Marsh, J. E. Moody, VV. F. Martin, Aubert McLeod, L. S. McGill, W. G. Mixon, Harvey Millwee, F. B. Nall, T. N. Nash, L. S. Nichols, D. B. Potter, G. C. Potter, H. N. Penix, Roy Rabon, E. R. Richmond, Harmond Reinsch. O. R. Rovs, M. B. Reed, j. F. Shaaf, I . A. Silliman, W. E. Stelzner, J. F. Stewart, Reed Swilley, G. W. Stallings, Robt. Stockburger, R. R. Skinner, B. J. Sample, L. A. Stark, C. A. Titus, I. R. Titus, A. E. Turner, A. S. Tail, N. O. Takata, N. I. Trent, H. L. Volentine, Paul Wolf, G. VV. Wolf, W. H. Williams, G. E. Wylie, C. N. Webb, C. A. Weidemeyer, H. A. Winfree, Oscar Williams, Maurice Wood, .1. S. Willis, R. B. Wisenor, VV. O. Wood, R. W. Waldron, R. C. Wolfolk, R. L. Vveisiger, Jas. Williams, D. C. Warren, C. I. Young, L. G. Young, Clint the Faculty Who Are Goode, C. T. Gladson, VV. N. Greever, G. G. Harding, A. M. Hawkins. F. C. Hewitt, J. L. Iiayhurst, Paul Johnson, W S. Tones, V. L. Knock, J. J. Knott, V. P. Mathern, K. F. Newberry, F. C. Nelson, Martin Olney, L. S. Pickell, F. VV. Sustaining Members Purdue, A. II. Ruzek, C. Y. Ripley, G. E. Shannon, E. F. Stelzner, W. B. Stevens, H. E. Tillman, J. N. Thomas, A. J. Thomas, D. Y. Thompson, R. C. Tucker, T. R. Tovey, H. D. Williams, J. R. Wilson, B. N. Wilson, J. M. Wootton, L. L. [ 105 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Ruti-i Pye Elise Hay Florence Porter Alva Bledsoe President Vice President Secretary Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Lucy Pulliam Elza Atkinson Alice Collins Agnes Robinson Jim P. Matthews Claire Norris Elise Hay Rut.h Pettigrew Eunice Beane Alva Bledsoe Elm a Morgan Bible Study Mission Study . Social R eligio us Meetings Rooms Inter-Collegiate Membership . Extension Music Finance General Secretary ADVISORY BOARD Miss jobelle Holcomb Mrs. G. G. Greever Mrs. Lee Olney Mrs. A. H. Purdue Mrs. R. B. Willis Mrs. J. O. Risser Mrs. Jay Eulbright Mrs. E. L. Housh Miss Elizabeth Galbraith Mrs. J. C. Eutrail Mrs. C. H. Brough Mrs. W. A. Ramsey Mrs. W. V. Crockett Miss Naomi Williams Mrs. E. F. Shannon Mrs. F. S. Park Mrs. M. C. Bateman Mrs. Jerome Reynolds [ 107 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE 108] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 109 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE C. R. Sfangler L. R. Hulse Fred O’Neal W. B. Stelzner Arkansas University Branch -s, of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS L. H. Rogers . Rep. to Cardinal W. F. Moody . Rep. to Weekly . Treasurer . Secretary . . . . Student Chairman Chairman American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in 1884 for the advancement of the theory and practice of Electrical Engineering. Meet- ings are held monthly for the purpose of discussing engineering questions and the proceedings, in pamphlet form, are distributed among the membership Presented and discussed by our foremost engineers, these papers represent the most modern theory and practice, making the Institute the center of engineering activity. Relationship with such a society is essential for the greatest development of the student, as it enables him to keep up with modern developments, it brings him into intimate contact with men of his profession and it makes him realize the necessity for careful attention to the details of his preparatory work. For these reasons, and because of his untiring interest in the welfare of his students, Professor W. N. Gladson caused the University Branch to be organized in 1904—thereby giving Arkansas the honor of having the ninth such organization among the colleges of the United States. We are justly proud of the position we hold and with the spirit and energy of our founders, together with a respon¬ sive student body, our future is unlimited in its possibilities. The Branch work is one of the largest fields for student endeavor, to which every student interested in Engineering is cordially invited to participate. ROLL A. J. Collins G. M. Snodgrass N. Adams W. R. Purcell D. C. Williams N. I. Takata L. R. Hulse H. H. Bradley J. F. Harrison L. E. Lenker J. F. Stelzner D. C. Hopper W. F. Moody T. M. Northum W. H. Bransford L. H. Rogers G. W. Watkins N. R. Laughinghouse T. S. Watts J. J. Graham H. W. Dunn A. B. Hamilton M. F. Jones C. R. Spangler W. H. Wolf C. W. Paul G. M. Campbell M. B. Roys Prof. Gladson Prof. Olney G. J. Shaw C. PI. Achenbach E. C. Bonner F. L. O’Neal L. C. Parsons L. C. Hamby R. M. Mil wee W. B. Stelzner B. H. Glass G. W. Schalchlin 0. K. Bentley E. J. Bell W. T. Cantrell J. H. Dunn D. B. Nichols 110 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL [ 111 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE m Bamfflc Mechanical Engineering Society Established 1909-10 Arkansas Student Branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers Colors— Purple and Gold Yell— Boilers, Engines, Belts and Gears, Arkansas Mechanical Engineers The meetings of the society are every two weeks, the purpose of the meet¬ ings being to discuss current engineering topics by both members and faculty. B. N. Wilson J. A. Dickinson II. Richmond L. G. Young . H. B. Gardner OFFICERS . Honorary President . President . Vice President . Treasurer . Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS B. Mitchell W. E. Duckworth W. H. Dean MEMBERS J. A. Dickinson H. Richmond L. W. Hunter C. A. Wofford R. V. Dickinson J. G. Buerkle H. B. Gardner L. S. Sample C. Bethel S. D. McGille R. E. Thornton C. W. Cole C. B. Halbrook L. G. Young 112 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE GINEER1NC Senior Civil Engineering J. J. Knoch V. B. Knott P. C. Huntley OFFICERS . . Professor of Civil Engineering Associate Professor, Civil Engineering Adjunct Professor, Civil Engineering MEMBERS E. B. Badinalli V. B. Buckley D. J. Evans Arthur King E. H. O’Neal J. R. Stallings M. H. Brewer Ollie Carter E. T. Harlan S. H. Lee L. R. Piemens C. A. Webb 114 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 115 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE The Periclean Literary Society Periclean Literary Society, though one of the youngest societies in the II IL University, is among the strongest. It was founded in the spring of 1901, by four young men, who saw the necessity of giving more students an opportunity to develop their oratorical and argumentative ability. So each member of the society is given training in whatever line he chooses, whether in declamation, oration or debate. A strong, ardent spirit prevails among the students and the entire society endeavors to create and promote an enthusiastic literary spirit. The Editor-in- Chief of the University Weekly for the last three years has come from the Peri¬ clean list. Last year it furnished four of the six inter-collegiate debaters and this year five out of the six. ROLL Acree, W. F. Allen, B. F. Barton, W. H. Bowen, E. A. Bowers, M. D. Bullock, T. J. Caudle, R. D. Deal, W. L. Davis, R. L. Ellis, R. A. Gates, D. A. Garrett, C. A. Gist, J. E. Henry, E. A. Joiner, J. W. Joyner, J. E. Keith, A. M. Kennard, R. P. McLeod, L. S. Merriweather, L. H. Moore, J. G. McLelland, C. J. Nixon, C. M. Oliver, J. W. Holloway, C. V. Hulen, E. E. Waldron, R. C. Williams, G. E. Wiggins, C. E. Shuffield, H. C. Pulliam, H. N. Stark, C. A. Takata, N. I. Volentine, Paul Willis, R. B. Ratliff, E. M. Sanderlin, D. B. Sykes, F. L. HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. C. H. Brough Prof. W. N. Gladson Dr. W. S. Johnson Prof. A. Marinoni Dr. D. Y. Thomas Prof. Farrar Newberry Dr. Virgil L. Jones Pres. J. N. Tillman 116 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 117 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE The Lee Motto— To be rather than to seem . Colors —Gold and Lavender ROLL OF MEMBERS Taff, N. O. Armitage, J. G. Hackworth, P. D. Gilliam, E. B. Goodson, H. W. Sharp, J. E. McGill, W. G. Wisenor, W. O. Bell, J. E. Majors, J. L. Erby, M. N. Moore, J. G. Lee, S. H. Keith, M. N. Noll, T. N. Silliman, W. E. Waters, R. F. Hurlock, L. Hamilton, A. B. Overton, W. R. Duncan, W. W. SKETCH ?rHE Lee Society is the youngest society in the University, but ranks with the 1|L best in literary activities. The Lee’s history is a brief one. It has only been in existence six years, but during that time it has had some of the strongest men of the University as members. As it is composed of such men it is always well represented in debates and inter-society contests. The membership of the Lee is composed of men from every department of the University. By associating with the men of different work a student gets new ideas and breadth of view that he otherwise does not have the opportunity to get. All classes of the University are represented and given an equal advan¬ tage in all discussions. The membership is limited to a small number in order to give greater advantage and development. Each member is on the pro¬ gram twice a month. 118 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Garland Literary Society OFFICERS OFFICERS FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM President .W. C. Davis G. W. Wolf R. M. Austin Vice President .C. M. Hirst Allen Cates Dan Estes Secretary .R. M. Austin E. H. Scurlock Paul Bayley Attorney .O. M. Corbell W. C. Davis G. W. Wolf Treasurer .Maurice Williams A. S. Turner J. E. Casey Critic .W. C. Herring R. M. Austin W. C. Davis Reporter .J. E. Marsh E. T. Smith Marshal .R. R. Downs R. R. Downs R. R. Downs ROLL Anderson, L. I. Herring, W. C. Potter, H. N. Austin, R. M. Hilton, L. L. Potter, G. C. Batten, J. T. Hirst, C. M. Potter, R. L. Blackshare, J. 0. Hopper, D. C. Price, 0. G. Bayley, Paul Hopper, I. C. Quick, W. C. Casey, J. E. Jones, M. F. Scott, C. H. Cates, Allen Lake, E. C. Scurlock, E. H. Corbell, 0. M. Marsh, J. E. Smith, E. T. Davis, W. C. McCarty, R. O. Stelzner, J. F. Downs, R. R. McCiure, R. D. Turner, A. S. Emerson, H. A. Me Far lane, W. D. Tyson, H. J. Green, T. A. Mixon, Harvey Williams, M. Hackleman, E. L. . Norris, C. B. PoflF, Albert Wolf, G. W. Hackleman, G. L. Highlill, LeRoy Wylie, Colen T came to pass in those days when Augustus 11. Garland sat in the Cabinet 11 of the President of the United States, that it entered into the hearts of cer¬ tain of the young men of the Mathcsian Society to establish a new society. And when they had gathered unto themselves all their possessions they went into a new home and there abode. And they called themselves Garlands. And the years since these things were done are one score and six. As time passed, the Garlands and their allies, much people, went forth to strive against their enemies. And the captains of them said unto their hosts. Be not afraid because of your enemies, for to-morrow ye shall prevail against them and shall establish yourselves firmly. And when the hosts heard these words, they were encouraged in their hearts, and their men of valor wrought mightily against their enemies. And the men of the Garlands did many great deeds, so that the fame thereof filled the land and the Garlands had great favor in the sight of men. 120 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL [ 121 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Sapphic Literary Society Organized January, 1006 Colors— Brown and Gold OFFICERS Elza Atkinson Jennie Blackshare Jim P. Matthews Montana Grim stead President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer ROLL OF MEMBERS Elza Atkinson Louise Austin Lena Blackshare Jennie. Blackshare Lochie Blackshare Deane Blackshare Alva Bledsoe Leone Boyd Lucy Mae Daniels Bessie Davenport Madeline Deane Montana Grimstead Effa Hogue Nelle Johnson Mary Jordan Fanny Kelton Ella King Zora Langston Julia Lucas Jim P. Matthews Elma Morgan Bess Pennington Winnie Potter Mabel Potter Ethel Rennick Edna Rice Ruth Smith Mattie Stafford Jessie Stewart Beatrice Summers Alyce Wade 122 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Torch Club Colors— Red and Black Flower — Red Rose EALIZING the need of a higher ideal of scholarship and desiring to foster such, the young women of the Senior class of 1909, whose grades aver- aged G plus or above, organized the Torch Club. The immediate object of this organization is to uphold the dignity of the Senior class, to encourage scholarship among the University students, and to promote loyalty to our Alma Mater. The ultimate object is to raise the standard of scholarship so as to se¬ cure a chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity. The Club was at first com¬ posed only of young women, but in 1911 young men were admitted to it s mem¬ bership. It is composed of B. A. seniors who have the required standing of G plus or above and who have not failed in any subject during their Sophomore and Junior years. MEMBERSHIP Bess Carnall Bess Trent Jervel Machem Annie Ketchem Frances Douglas Lucie Nunn Marie Keeney Beulah Sutton Jennie Joiner Patti Sankee Ethel Thompson Bess Carter Roseoud Vaughan Effa Hogue Myrtle Orton Agnes Robinson 124 ] 1909 Mvrtle Farish Aileen Spencer Elizabeth Nichols Myrtle Miller Ruby Gibson 1910 May Zeigler Julien Hall 1911 Louise Feldt Gladys Manning Harry King- 1912 Jennie Blackshare Agnes Robinson Ruth Pye Alice Collins Lexie Bell Nelle Coleman Forrest Ellis Alice Read Ollie Greathouse Ara Mitchell Opal Davis Frances DeWitt W. M. Carden T. O. Abbott D. L. Savage J. C. Ashley L. S. McLeod C. V. Holloway N. O. Taff NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Student Council PURPOSE JTHE purpose of the Student Council is to draw the students into a close relationship l|L to promote union between the different departments, to promote relations and ac¬ quaintance between the students and faculty, to maintain a high moral standard among the students, to work for the welfare of student organizations, to initiate and pro¬ mote student and University enterprises, to conduct campaigns for the support and im¬ provement of the University, and to reflect student sentiment in all matters of concern to the students and to the University. SKETCH The Student Council was organized in the spring of 1910. During its brief existence, it has striven earnestly to carry out the purposes for which it was created; and it has suc¬ ceeded in rendering valuable service, in spite of the many difficulties that it has met. Nearly all questions of University interest are thoroughly debated and analyzed in the Council ' s meetings before being put to the student body. This decreases the amount of senseless quibbling and corresponding loss of time that takes place in the ordinary mass meetings, and insures saner undertakings and better organized effort. The various stunts, such as the annual “college night” and the ‘‘County Fair,” are under the direction of the Council. At the close of the college year, 1910-11, the control of the University Weekly was assumed with all the governing powers of the old board, namely, to elect and control the staff of editors and business managers. Regular meetings are held twice each month in order that all questions of interest may receive attention. OFFICERS C. M. Hirst Ruth E. Pye N. 0. Taff R. G. Wood member ' s D. A. Gates Ruth E. Pye l f. Senior Class H. L. Winfrey Alva Bledsoe 1 . Junior Class G. L. Hackleman Miss Jim P. Mathews 1 c. Sophomore Class C. M. Hirst Literary Societies S. H. Lee ... . J. G. Armitage . B. A s E. T. Harlan Military Department G. R. Wood Agricultural Department J. S. Wood N. 0. Taff . . . y. m. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 126 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE University Weekly Staff L. H. Meriwether H. H. Highfill W. C. Herring J. L. Cherry LeRoy Highfill C. V. Holloway Agnes Robinson Hazel Roberts Editor-i n-C li i ef Business Manager Associate Editor Ass ' t. Bus. Manager Athletic Editor . Exchange Editor Co-Ed Department Assistant Co-Ed 128 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE DEBATES Resolved, That the Federal Government should adopt a progressive income tax, with a reasonable minimum of exemption, as the best remedy for the existing evils of our Na¬ tional tax system. Constitutionality is granted and it is admitted that the existing evils of our National system are: regressivity, inelasticity, and complexity. University of Arkansas vs. University of Texas. Affirmative: Arkansas—D. A. Gates and J. E. Gist. University of Arkansas vs. University of Mississippi, Negative: Arkansas—C. V. Holloway and M. D. Bowers. [ 129 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Senior Honors D. A. GATES J. G. ARMITAGE C. M. HIRST S. A. LEE L. H. MERRIWEATHER P. H. BRODIE J. S. WOOD JERRY F. HARRISON L. E. LEM KER 130 ] G. C. HARRISON THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Ter Tcittfdjc herein tBcrtintcn riisiiiciit, {vrrinlciit |)a$cl iKobert Sefretar, Jyriiitlciu (£Inirc Morris ®d)n$ntciftcr, {yriiiilciu MJnrgnret Mrmitngc [ 131 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE University Glee Club Dr. Charles Geiger Carroll, Director Ernest T. Hays . President Harry A, Weidemeyer . Secy-Treas. Roy G. Wood . Business Manager First Tenor J. G. Armitage Smith Humphreys Earle Smith Russell May Second Tenor Roy G. Wood J. S. Bryant C. O. Kelley W. L. Smith P. B. Pemberton First Bass Ernest T. Hays Ira Titus Neil Fletcher Lee Autrey Second Bass 132 ] H. A. Weidemeyer C. S. Smith David Allen Gates David H. Burrows NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE music THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE “Music washes away from the soul the dust of everyday life.” —Auerbach “We live in this world in order always to learn industriously and to enlighten each other by means of discussion, and to strive vigorously to promote the progress of science and the fine arts.” —Mozart “Freedom and progress are our true aim in the world of art, just as in the great creation at large.”— Beethoven. “Work alone praises or condemns in its masters, and I there¬ fore measure every one by that standard.” —John Sebastian Bach. “The person who is unacquainted with the best things among modern literary productions is looked upon as uncultivated. We should at least be as advanced as this in music.”— Schumann. “Every person has a lead with which he attempts to measure the depth of art. The string of some is long, that of others is very short; yet each thinks he has reached the bottomless deep that none have yet as fully explored, and probably none ever will. Art is endless.”— Schopenhauer. Seniors in the Department of Music Pianoforte Blanche Hoyt Elise Flay Lucy Ward Eunice Oates l oice [ 135 Eutha Harris Nelle Collins NINETEEN TWELVE 136 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 137 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Branner Geological Club OFFICERS H. D. Miser J. E. Gaughan Fred Still Lowell Mess President Vice President . Secretary . T reasurer HIS organization is named in honor of John C. Branner, who was State l|L Geologist of Arkansas, 1887-1893, and who now is vice president of Stan¬ ford University. This club was organized in January, 1912, and consists of students who are taking or have completed some course in the Department of Geology and Mining. It has as its object the promotion of the interest in the science of Geology in the University. Meetings are held in the Mathetian Hall, on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month and programs dealing on geologic subjects are ren¬ dered. Field trips are made to local points of interest. NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Democratic Club OFFICERS C. V. Holloway . President R. L. Davis . Vice President J. G. Armitage . Secretary R. C. Knox . Treasurer LeRoy Highfill . Reporter W. C. Miles . Cardinal Re present at Toe MEMBERS LeRoy Highfill John E. Casey L. B. Brasher L. G. Stewart H. A. Emmerson O. M. Corbell B. S. Kinsworthy R. C. Knox S. A. Crumpler T. J. Bullock W. C. Herring R. D. Earl C. G. Carter W. C. Miles A. Poff J. C. Dunn James Robertson R. O. McCartey C. E. Shackelford Robert Mil wee J. W. Covington J. G. Shaw A. C. Kirby F. W. Files J. L. Autrey J. S. Wood R. R. Downs Nelson Pulliam J. M. Brownie Martin Guthrie L. C. Hamby T. J. Jackson C. K. McTillard J. E. Ghist M. N. Keith E. A. Henry E. M. Radclifif E.B. Gillam M. D. Clark C. B. Baker C. V. Holloway D. B. Badnallie A. Martin PI. W. McHenry R. V. Willis Joe Joiner W. F. Acree J. P. Lake T. S. Watts W. C. Pyatt Dr. Brough M. H. Brewer W. C. Davis Roy Phenix 140 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL r i4i THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Mrs. Willie Vandeventer-Crockett Directress GROUP FROM CLASS IN ARTISTIC RENDERING INCE September this class has given before the students in the Expres¬ sion Department vocal interpretations from the following: The Bird ' s Christmas Carol, by Kate Douglas Wiggin; The First Christmas Tree and The Spirit of Christmas, by Henry Van Dyke; Dombey and Son, and Nich¬ olas Nickleby, by Charles Dickens; Judith and Elolofernes, by Thomas Bailey Aldrich. 142 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Jlfl The VorH ' i R Stajc The University Dramatic Club UNDER THE DIRECTION OF MRS. WILLIE VANDEVENTER-CROCKETT PRESENTED “LE MEDICIN MALGRE LUI” The Doctor in Spite of Himself (A Comedy in Three Acts by Moliere) At the Thirty-Eighth Commencement, Saturday Evening, June 3, 1911 AT THE OZARK THEATRE PERSONAGES Geronte, father to Lucinde. Lucinde, daughter of Geronte .... Leandre, lover of Lucinde. Sganarelle, husband of Martine . Martine, wife of Sganarelle. M. Robert, neighbor of Sganarelle Vale re, servant to Geronte. Lucas, husband of Jacqueline .... Jacqueline, nurse in Geronte’s family Thibaud, father of Perrin , Perrin, son of Thibaud j peasants . Robert Knox Eileen Briscoe Sam Wood Carl Wortz Mary Shannon Sam Wood Raymond Jacks Hill Carruth Orlean Maloney j Raymond Jacks ( Hill Carruth Scene from “The Doctor in Spite of Himself. " The class in Dramatic Art has in preparation a dramatization of The Cricket on the Hearth, by Charles Dickens, which will be presented in April; also a number of short plays to be given in Expression Hall. [ 143 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Senior L. I. Students L. I. Anderson Bess Pennington Roy M. Austin Lueile Pettigrew Eileen Brisco Ruth Pettigrew John Casey F. E. Porter R. D. Caudle Lucy Pulliam Lucy May Daniels Ruth Pye Katie E. Dodson Ethel Renick Robert A. Ellis Alice Robinson Cathleen M. Garvin Maggie Scott Effie Wallabaugh E. N. Scurlock Kate Hemphill Lueile Smith E. E. Hulen Ruth Smith Vena Loomis Irene Tilly Oscar McCarty C. E. Wiggins Olivette Me Mur trey Guy E. Williams J. P. Matthews Ruth Wilson Katie C. Patrich Olive Wood Stella Pearson Kathleen L. Wright [ 145 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE The Agricultural Club A GAIN this year the “Agri.” Club was organized with a stronger member¬ ship than ever. The prospects for a good year were never brighter. Everybody was imbued with the “pep” and our first meeting was a rousing good one. It was decided that from now on the Club should have a two¬ fold purpose. The meetings are both educating and social and everybody comes expecting to have a good time. We do not expect to accomplish wonders this year but we do expect to lay the foundation for a greater and more staple organization. We hope to see the time in the near future when the “Agri.” Club wilt be the strongest and most representative body in the University of Arkansas. Till then we can only confine ourselves to building up its strength and gradually adding o its prestige. 146 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE College of Agriculture F late years the ‘‘Back to the Land” movement has taken on such propor¬ tions that it is meriting the consideration of the most eminent men of the day. The movement has been general, not confined to any one particular locality. To the serious minded observer this movement appears in the true light, not as a passing whim on the part of the nation as a whole, but as an epoch- making departure from things of the past. To be sure failures in the new move¬ ment will be many, but the fall of the radicals in any undertaking must serve as a warning to the more serious minded. The rapid spread of the new gospel has been phenomenal and there is no part of our country but what has felt its influ ence. Here in Arkansas the raising of the standard of agriculture will mark the difference between progress and stagnation. It is easy to see that if Arkansas is to rank on a par with her sister states she must do so primarily as an agricul¬ tural state. The great resources of Arkansas are just beginning to be developed and the greatest of these is the value of the land for farming purposes. The land is as good as any in the country, the climate is mild and markets are close at hand. With these three essentials cared for, can there be any valid reason why the Arkansas of the future shall not stand forth as one of the richest and most productive sections of the United States? Taking its place at the head of the great movement, the State College of Agriculture is fast becoming one of the most powerful agents for good in the entire state. The great usefulness of the institution is just beginning to dawn upon the minds of all those serious minded men whose interests are in anyway related to the science of agriculture. The farmers are coming to see that “Book” farming and practical experience in the field go hand in hand, that each supple¬ ments the other and without one the other must eventually fail. It is the policy of the College of Agriculture in so far as is possible, to overcome the prejudice which so many of our farmers have to anything which is founded on scientific research. The work of the College is eminently practical. Information as to how to control fruit diseases has been published. Better corn and cotton have been bred. Experiments in practical stock raising are being carried on. Studies on the growth and care of the staple crops have been issued. The number of students enrolled in t he College of Agriculture is yearly becoming greater. These students after graduated, will spread the doctrine of school still further throughout the state. Bearing in mind these facts, it is easy to see that the power of this in¬ stitution will not wane, for with its name will come downfall of those factors which stand for the future growth and prosperity of our state. 148 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL [ 149 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Chi Omega Founded at the University or Arkansas, 1895 CHAPTER ROLL OF PSI Marguerite Wilson Virginia Hall Isabelle McCartney Ruth McCartney Eutha Harris Martha Harris Victoria Norberry Hallie DeVaney Letha Izard P a 11 i e M c N am are Mable Honn ACTIVE CHAPTERS Psi .University of Arkansas Chi. Transylvania University Upsilon. Union University Tau. University of Mississippi Sigma. Randolph-Macon Woman’s College Rho. Tulane University Omicron .University of Illinois Xi . Northwestern University Nu .University of Wisconsin Mu .U niversity of California Lambda. University of Kansas Kappa. .University of Nebraska Iota .University of Texas Theta .West Virginia University Eta. University of Michigan Zeta. University of Colorado Epsilon. Columbia University, Barnard, Col. Delta. Dickson College Gamma. Florida Woman’s College Beta. Colby College Alpha. University of Washington Psi Alpha. University of Oregon Phi Alpha. George Washington University Upsilon Alpha. Syracuse, New York Lillian Lawson Camille Lucas Elise Hay Ellen Jones Leah Jones Elizabeth Adams Louise Walls Jessie Wade Ann Carrigan Hallie Neely 150 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 151 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Zeta Tau Alpha Colors— Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower— National White Violet I .ocal —Ping Carnation CHAPTER ROLL Alice Collins Olive Wood Mary Cochran Alice Robinson Grace Barrett Nell Collins Catherine M. Garvin Gladys C. Wyche Agnes Robinson Corina Wood Alice Dodson Ruth Wilson Susie Trimble Inez Wommack Dorothy Shaver Ruth Mayes Josephine Williams Aileen Steele Irene Steele Marguerite Armitage Hazel Prettyman Susan Bell Cornelia Mcllroy SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Will Rose Mrs. Earl Holt Mrs. Lee Shaver T essie Smith Buleau Sutton Zoie Nesbit Mary Blackford Hattie Williams Grace Jordan Emma Burns Mrs. Frank Fogleman Verna Conner SORORES IN FACULTATE Josephine Droke Louise Williams ACTIVE CHAPTERS Beta .Judson College, Marion Alabama Delta .Randolph Macon Woman’s College, Lynchburg, Va Epsilon .University of Arkansas, Fayetteville Theta .Bethany College, Bethany, West Va. Zeta .Lhiiversity of Tennessee, Knoxville Kappa .University of Texas, Austin Lambda .Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas Mu .Drury College, Springfield Mo. Nu .University of Alabama, Birmingham Xi .University of Southern California, California Omicron .Brenan College, Gainesville, Georgia Pi .Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia 152] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Pi Beta Phi Founded April 28 , 1867 Arkansas Alpha Chapter CHAPTER ROLL Mary Pitman Clarie Norris Margaret Scott Katherine Banta Elizabeth Ellis Marion Gladson Hazel Gladson Ruth Pye Hazel Erma Marshall Jeffie Murphy Mary Droke Irene Knerr Jennie Morton Hazel Nall Mildred Moss Alma Martin Roberts ACTIVE CHAPTERS Middlebury College University of Vermont Boston University University of Toronto Syracuse University Bernard College Swartmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College George Washington University Ohio University Ohio State University University of Wooster Franklin College University of Indiana Butler College Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Hillsdale College University of Michigan University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Iowa Wesleyan College Simpson College Iowa State College Iowa State University University of Missouri Washington University University of Arkansas Newcomb College University of Nebraska University of Kansas University of Oklahoma University of Texas University of Wyoming University of Colorado University of Denver Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California State University of Washington 154 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Alpha Upsilon Founded in the University of Arkansas, May 1( , 1910 Colors— Gold and White Flowers — White Rose and Yellow Chrysanthemum CHAPTER ROLL Rachel Davis Juanita Moore Floss Jordan Brickelle Davis Irene Tilley Jess McCoy Bess McCoy Aileen McCoy Katisue Moore Olive McMurtrey Eileen Briscoe Lucile Smith 156 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Bologne, 1400 University of Virginia, 1867 Seventy-nine Active Chapters Forty-nine Alumni Chapters Colors — Scarlet White and Green Flower — Lily of the Valley FRATERS IN FACULTATE Prof. J. C. Futrall Prof. B. N. Wilson Prof. P . V. Knott Prof. Neil Carothers Prof. G. G. Greiver FRATERS IN URBE Dr. Chas. Richardson William Dunn J. L. Mitchell Rev. J. J. Vaulx CHAPTER ROLL S. R. Walls C. M. Davis A. C. Hamilton W. H. Brans ford B. S. Kinsworthy E. FI. English L. G. Stuart E. T. Flarlan L. E. Hinton W. A. McGee S. A. Crumpler R. G. Dowdle A. B. Cypert A. Norcott R. D. Earl IF Humphreys 158 ] E. F. Mills THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March 9 , 1856 Alpha Upsilon Chapter Established in University of Arkansas, June 9 , 1894 J. A. Dickinson G. L. Dortch R. VV. Wood J. R. Brown CHAPTER ROLL Archie F. House R. D. Dunlap W. H. Mcllroy L. E. Lenker J. A. Ferguson PRATERS IN FACULTATE Dr. C. G. Carroll V. T. Lindsey A. W. Harville S. G. Croom W. E. Green Jay Fullbright R. R.Jones FRATERS IN URBE H. A. Dinsemore A. G. Vincenheller A. P. Eason Bates Reed ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Dartmouth College Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephen’s College Syracuse University Alleghany College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College. University of Pennsylvania George Washington University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. LTnion College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science Franklin College Purdue University University of Indiana Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Chicago Millikin University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University of Kansas University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Colorado University of Denver Colorado School of Mines University of South Dakota Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas University of Oklahoma Central University Bethel College Kentucky State University Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Union University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California University of Washington 160 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 161 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Pi Kappa Alpha Pounded at the University of Virginia, 1867 Alpha Zeta Chapter Installed at University of Arkansas, 1904 Colors— Old Gold and Garnet Flowers — Lily of the Valley and Golden Standard Tulips ACTIVE MEMBERS J. E. Goughan F. W. Files W. C. Miles W. R. Purcell L. W. Hunter LeRoy Highfill H. W. McHenry A. E. Heagler Dan Estes J. W. Joiner V. X. Rye T. E. Hervy ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Virginia Davidson College William and Mary College Southern University University of Tennessee Tulane University Southwestern Presbyterian University Hampden-Sidney College Transylvania University Richmond College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Alabama Polytechnic Institute North Georgia Agricultural College Ohio State University University of California Howard State University Trinity College Louisiana State University Georgia School of Technology North Carolina A. M. College University of Arkansas University of State of Florida Millsaps College Missouri School of Mines Georgetown College University of Georgia University of Missouri University of Cincinnati Southwestern University University of Utah University of New York College. 162 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee Unive rsity in 1865 Alpha Omicron Chapter Installed at the University of Arkansas, April 27 , 1895 Colors— Crimson and Gold Flowers— Red Rose and Magnolia ACTIVE MEMBERS H. B. Van Valkenburg Thos. A. Jackson J. C. Robertson L. R. Blakely J. Louis Cherry E. T. Hays A. C. Kirby J. F. Harrison J. F. Willson Roy G. Wood J. Sam Wood H. B. Payne Holman Richmond MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. H. Purdue L. S. Olney F. W. Pickell MEMBERS IN CITY L. L. Wooten W. C. Hight ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha .Washington-Lee ’University, Lexington. Ky. Gamma....v. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Epsilon .Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zeta .Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta .Richmond College. Richmond, Va. Tlieta .University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Kappa. Mercer University. Macon, Ga. Lambda .University of Virginia. Charlottesville, Va. Nu .Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Xi. . .Southwestern University. Georgetown, Texas Omicron .University of Texas. Austin, Texas .University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma .Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. I psilon .University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. I hi .Southern University, Gheensboro, Ala. Chi .Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega .Central University of Kentucky, Danville. Ky. Alpha Alpha .University of the South. Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha Beta ..University of Alabama. Tuscaloosa. A’a. Alpha Gamma .Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta .William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha Zeta .William and Mary College. Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta .Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha Theta .Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Iota .Centenary College, Shreveport, La. Alpha Kappa .University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Alpha Mu .Mil Isa ps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nu .The George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Xi .University of California, Berkley, Cal. Alpha Omicron .University of Arkansas. Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Pi .Leland Stanford. Jr., University, Palo Alto. Cal. Alpha Kho .West Verginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha Sigma .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tan .Hampden-Sidney College. Hampden-Sidney, Va. Alpha Epsilon .University of Mississippi. University, Miss. Alpha Plii .Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Omega .N. C. A. M. College. Raleigh. N. C. Beta Alpha .Missouri School of Mines. Rolla. Mo. Beta Beta .Bethany College. Bethany, W. Va. Beta Gamma .College of Charleston. Charleston, S. C. Beta Delta .Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. Beta Epsilon .Delaware College, Newark. Del. Beta Zeta .University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Beta Eta .University of Oklahoma. Norman. Okla. Beta Theta .Washington University, St. Louis. Mo. Beta lota .Drury College, Springfield, Mo. 164 ] [ 165 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Sigma Nu Gamma Upsilon Chapter ACTIVE MEMBERS L. H. Merriweather D. A. Gates, Jr R. C. Knox H. H. FI inn R. L. Pemberton W. V. Evans F. A. Gerig G. W. Roark J. L. Newberry M. S. Baker H. C. Holt B. P. Holt ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Virginia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agricultural College Washington and Lee University University of Georgia University of Kansas Emory College Lehigh University University of Missouri Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina Depaw University Purdue University University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic State University of Iowa Ohio State University William Jewel College University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont North Carolina A. M. Syracuse University Dartmouth College Columbia University Western Reserve University University of Oklahoma Delaware State Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College StevensTnstitute of Technology Lafayette College State School of Mines, Colorado University of Oregon Cornell University State University of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan State School of Mines, Missouri Washington University University of West Virginia University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Case School of Applied Science Lombard College Pennsylvania State University University of Nebraska Washington State College 166 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 167 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Sigma Chi Colors— Blue and Gold Flower— IVhite Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS T. T. Cotnam, ' 14 Claud Webb, T2 P. C. Huntley, ’10 Maurice Guynes, ’ll E. E. Payne, ' 14 R. M. Milwee, ' 13 John G. Buerkle, ’14 G. C. Harrison, ’12 H. R. Bowen, ’14 Wallace Pyeatt, ' 13 Robt. Clarke, ’13 Herbert H. Highfill, ' 12 Curtis Jones, ’13 ACTIVE CHAPTERS Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University George Washington University University of Georgia Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University Depew University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University of Illinois Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College State University of Iowa Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Syracuse University University of Arkansas Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford University Colorado College University of Montana University of Utah University of North Dakota Case School of Applied Science and Western Reserve University University of Pittsburgh University of Oregon Purdue University Wabash College Central University of Kentucky University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois State University of Kentuckv West Virginia University University of Columbia University of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania 168 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ U 9 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded, 1910, Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia Arkansas Alpha Chapter Founded at University of Arkansas, 1907 Colors— Purple and Red Flowers— American Beauties and Violets Magazine— Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal ACTIVE MEMBERS L. R. Plemmons, ’12. W. T. C. Young, ’12. S. R. Stout, ’13. V. B. Buckley, ’12. C. M. Nixon, ’13. E. A. Henry, ’14. M. G. Thompson, ’15. E. B. Gilliam, ' 14. W. H. Drover, ’13. G. W. Schalchlin, ’13. D. A. Stover, T3. S. S. Buckley, ’13. T. S. Watts, ’13. C. H. Achenbach, ’13. ACTIVE CHAPTERS Virginia Alpha. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. West Virginia Beta .Morgantown, West Va. Pennsylvania Beta. Philadelphia, Penn. Illinois Alpha .Chicago, Ill. Colorado Alpha .Boulder, Col. Pennsylvania Delta. Philadelphia, Penn. Virginia Delta. Williamsburg, Va. North Carolina Beta .West Raleigh, North Carolina Ohio Alpha .Ada, Ohio Indiana Alpha. Lafayette, 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. Charlottsville, Virginia Pennsylvania Epsilon. South Bethlehem, Penn. Virginia Theta, V. M. I .Lexington, Virginia Ohio Gamma .Columbus, Ohio Vermont Alpha. Northfield, Vermont Alabama Alpha .Auburn, Alabama North Carolina Gamma. .Trinity College, N. C., (Durham, N. C.) New Hampshire Alpha. District of Columbia Alpha. Kansas Alpha .Baker College, Baldwin, Kansas California Alpha. Berkeley, California Newark Alpha. Pullman, Washington 170 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 171 NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL 172] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Athletic Board Hugo Bezdek Prof. J. C. Futrall Dan Estes Russell May “Shep” Walls Athletic Director . Chairman Captain Foot Ball Captain Track Captain Base Ball 174 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE ATHLETICS [ 175 17i) ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Foot Ball A REVIEW of the A. U. 1911 foot ball season will show clearly that the “Razorbacks came through with the best of the score, piling up 238 points and losing 23. The biggest game of the season was lost to Texas who put Arkansas out of the race for the Southwestern championship title. The “Long Horns” walloped the “Razorbacks” at Austin, 12 to 0. The Kansas “Aggies” took another whack at us, defeating A. U. on a muddy field, 3 to 0. hen practice opened last fall prospects were more gloomy than ever before. Prac¬ tically none of the old men were ready for work at the first call of practice and many did not show up until two weeks later. By the middle of October a much stronger squad had reported than was expected and the foot ball machine was at work. The lirst game of the season was with the Missouri State Normal of Springfield. Ar¬ kansas completely snowed them under by the score of 100 to 0. In this game practically every man on both teams, the first and second, was given a try out. The entire third quar¬ ter was played by the scrubs and they scored 12 points on the Normal. Drury college followed with much blowing and bragging about what a crimp they would put into Bezdek’s team, but they made but little better showing than did the Normal. Arkansas cleaned them 65 to 5. The Collegians got away with a fumble by Guynes and scored. Hendrix College followed. The Collegians put up a good game, but Arkansas was going too good for them. The second team held them down and even scored 6 to 0 in the first quarter. The regulars were then turned loose on them and run the score up to 44 to 0. These minor games were all that Arkansas had to get into condition. The Saturday following Arkansas lost to Texas 12 to 0. It was a hard fought game, but the “Razorbacks” suffered from over-confidence. This put Arkansas out of the South¬ western championship race. Enroute home Arkansas played Texas Southwestern a 0 to 0 game. The next game was with Rollo School of Mines, played at Ft. Smith. The Miners were defeated 43 to 3. For the first time of the season Arkansas showed some of her old time pep in this game. The following week Arkansas was scheduled to meet St. Louis University at St. Louis. Coach Bender of St. Louis, insisted on playing Brannon, a well known professional player. Arkansas protested him. St. Louis refused to bar him and Arkansas cancelled the game, winning the greatest victory of the season—a moral victory which placed Arkansas in the lime light as a clean school in athl etics. The next game of the schedule was with the Kansas “Aggies” at Kansas City. It was conceded that this would be one of the closest fought games of the season, which it proved to be. I he farmers always show up in form and are never to be reckoned with lightly on the gridiron. The farmers again chased the “Razorbacks” to the tune of 3 to 0. The defeat at the hands of the “Aggies” demonstrated that only by the most consistent work could Arkansas hope to win the remainder of her games. Accordingly they returned home and went to training in a dogged manner. Their best was none too good, for a week later they were able to defeat Washington University by the close score of 3 to 0. The last game of the season was with Louisiana at Little Rock on Thanksgiving day. The Tigers showed up in great form and held the “Razorbacks " to a 11 to 0 score. But Arkansas was going fine and put up the best game of the season. This was the third con¬ secutive defeat Arkansas has handed Louisiana. Following this game Percy Hinton, right tackle and one of the greatest players ever de¬ veloped at Arkansas was elected captain of the 1912 team. Hinton is an all-round athlete and is the mainstay of Arkansas’ pitching force, having pitched Arkansas to victory over Illinois University in the Arkansas-!llinois series at Fayetteville in the spring of 1911. [177 NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL 178 ] THE CARDINA L NINETEEN TWELVE Base Ball TTpHE record of Arkansas’ 11)11 base ball team is one that the students are ill duly proud of. At the opening of the season things looked pretty blue, but considering all things the 1911 team was one of the best that Coach Bezdek has put out since he has been in charge of the athletic work at Arkansas It was not a collection with two or three individual stars who did all of the scoring, but it was a team of nine men who worked like one. It was hard work getting them in shape to play, but after the team got to going nicely they worked like old leaguers. One of their greatest victories was over Illinois. The only college teams that were able to defeat the “Razorbacks” were Illinois and St. iateur s College. In the list of defeats will be found Notre Dame, St. Louis University, l niversity of Texas, and University of Oklahoma. I he 1911 season witnesses the passing of three of Arkansas’ greatest ath¬ letes. Charlie 1 ompkins, regarded as one of the greatest college pitchers in the South, was with the team for the last time. He is now with Memphis in the Southern League. Creekmore, Arkansas ' brilliant quarter back and for two years short stop on the base ball team, received his degree and now is in business in St. Louis. Smith, the terrific hitter and the most reliable second baseman Arkansas has had for years also received his degree. Base Ball Record for 1911 Mo. State Normal. 0 Mo. State Normal. 2 Drury College . 0 Drury College .2 Pittsburg B. B. C. ... 2 Hendrix College .6 Ft. Smith B. B. C.10 Ft. Smith B. B. C. 0 Ft. Smith B. B. C. 5 Univ. of Illinois. 7 Univ. of Illinois. 1 Univ. of Illinois. 6 Univ. of Texas. 3 Univ. of Texas. 1 St. Louis Univ. 4 L niv. of Illinois. 9 St. Viateur’s College. 6 Univ. of Notre Dame. 2 Univ. of Notre Dame. 2 St. Louis Univ. 2 St. Louis Univ. 0 St. Louis Univ. 3 Univ. of Oklahoma. 0 Univ. of Oklahoma. 4 Arkansas . 8 Arkansas.11 Arkansas. 6 Arkansas.10 Arkansas. 2 Arkansas.10 Arkansas. 9 Arkansas . 8 Arkansas. 6 Arkansas. 5 Arkansas. 2 Arkansas. 4 Arkansas. I Arkansas. 2 Arkansas. 7 Arkansas. 5 Arkansas. 1 Arkansas. 3 Arkansas. 4 Arkansas .11 Arkansas.11 Arkansas. 4 Arkansas. 4 Arkansas.25 [ 179 ISO ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Track T( HE record of the University of Arkansas track team for the spring oi 1911 was exceedingly good considering the fact that this was the year one in the history of track. Most all of the men were unexperienced in this work and labored under disadvantages. Captain Russell May led the team to victory in the State meet at Little Rock, April 29. It was a hard fight, but Arkansas succeeded in winning by scor¬ ing 51 points. Henderson College followed with 48, and Hendrix came third with 44 points. Arkansas was strong in the field events but was weak in the dashes and the long distance runs. Captain May was the individual star in this meet, winning 26 of the 51 points. Arkansas now holds the state trophy cup. The second meet of the season was with Oklahoma A. M. The farmers were too strong for Arkansas. They entered some very strong individuals, es¬ pecially where Arkansas was weakest. This meet was held May 13 at Fayette¬ ville. Captain May was again the bright star for Arkansas. The visitors scored 75 points, leaving 45 for the “Razorbacks.” The track season was rather limited on account of this being the first year. Captain Russell May was again elected for 1912, when Arkansas expects to take the place she should in intercollegiate track work. [ 181 NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE [ 185 NINETEEN TWELVE NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE 188 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE MILC r AVCCC-,«t V - THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE That Little Green Serpent HERE were two houses on a plain, Tall, slender, finished well, but frail, And of their virtues somewhat vain, Who often saw fit to bewail That every house was not as they. And as they talked and held aloof From other houses, on a day, One shuddered clear from ground to roof. For rising up close by his side He saw a strange and wondrous sight, With broad rough-hewn form stretching wide And every fragment breathing might— A house—indeed the very make That he was wont to criticise Because its style did not partake Of graces such as pleased his eyes. Those houses standing on that plain Looked at the house so near to them, And they began with might and main To ridicule it and condemn Its structure and its whole effect. Cried one, “We’ll just examine this With care, so if you don ' t object We ' ll scrutinize this edifice. .190 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Upon my word! The thing is crude. It quite offends my well trained eye, Its polish rough, its finish rude, And surely no one can deny That we are far more fair to see. Now had its timber been as mine And as yours—polished carefully, Perhaps it would look ’most as fine. “There’s more than outside weakness there” The other cries, “for can that be Aught other than a vacant stare From out those windows? I can see There’s naught within but atmosphere. How dull and gloomy and morose! The upper story’s weak—that’s clear— I wish it didn’t stand so close.” Ah, mercy! How they slandered them, And why they did is plain to me— It happens even among men That there creeps in some jealousy. Indeed, these things the houses cry Against their neighbor, do appear Quite like remarks sometimes made by The B. A.’s of the Engineer. [ 191 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Daffodils If Leah was in danger would Cecil warn (Warner) her? If Gladys grew a mustache, would Dorothy Shaver?. Can Cecil Holt a date with Blanche? No, but Russell ’May. If there would be an earthquake, would Susie Trimble? If Mary Ann would send good news, would Euritha Barrett? If the creek was high, would Alice Wade? If Joe Brown threw a snowball, would Alice Dodge? If the Freshmen get fresh, would Elise Hay(s) them If Jessie Wade got lost, would Wilsey Hunter? If Ann went to war, would she Carrigan? If Cecil Holt went to China Olive a Wolf? No, but Nelle might. Leap Year: If Calvin said no, could Grace Barrett? If Mrs. Campbell would leave the dining room door open, would Aileen Steel? If Fay went bankrupt, would sh e Sue Bell? The turkey flew and the Mary Cochrane. Will Claire Norris flirt? No, but Corinna Wood. If Roy Wood went broke, would Irene Steel? If you were on the Pullman, would Florence Porter? Lucile Pettigrew Beans and Ruth Pettigrew Hay. Which would you rather be: A Pitman or a Coleman ? When Hazel goes with Roark, Robert Knox. It isn ' t necessary for Allen Gates to have quail, he can have Robin. 192 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Daffodils If the Dorm run out of corn meal, they could use “May ' s.’’ If Mary Ann said we couldn ' t go to the show, would Camille Lu cus? If Sue Bell was a forecaster, would there be Merriweather? If you have money, would you give Patty Nichols? If “chances ' ’ w ere high, would Louise take a Holt? If Fatty Knox on the door, would you let him in? If the meat was all gone, would Sam call for Moore? Would it B. Greene to go with Leah Jones? If the mud was deep, could Jessie Wade it? Ah, ha! A note! Did Kathleen Wright it? If Mildred Veasey flunked English, would it Greever? If a girl had whiskers, could Dorothy Shaver? If you had Chemistry to-day, would you go to-morrow? If a professor in English gave you a pass, would he be Goode? If a hen lays three eggs a day, how many will Buckley? If you heard a sweet song, would it be a Carroll? If a cabbage head was large, could Eddie Cook it? If you sought pleasure, would you go to the Woods? If the cadets shot a cow, would Captain Carter away? Some say Olive Wood catch a Holt, should he happen to come by. Did he Custer (cuss her) after Wofford? If the monkey danced, would Louise Walls? Will Eula Berry the Freshmen next year? If you call Rita Darling, would you call Mabel Hon? [ 193 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE The Boys Are Too Much With Us The boys are too much with us, late and soon, Smirking and smiling, we lay waste our powers ; Little of nature, much of art is ours, We have given our hearts away an unsought boon! There’s not a wile beneath the sun or moon But shall be tried with all its drawing powers To safe ensnare these gods and make them ours. For beaus, for beaus, our hearts are set atune; They move us much—great God! I’d rather be A spinster circled in a gown outworn, So might I from this University See all of these my sisters so lovelorn Sail out upon the matrimonial sea, And leave me here in single bliss to mourn. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Smiles Elise Hay: “Prof. Greever, we heard that you said we were your worst English class for this year?” Prof. Greever (indignantly) : “Why, I never said anything of the kind. Someone has surely been reading my mind.” Mike Davis: “Bismark was the first country to have a protective tariff.” Dr. Brough: “Mr. Davis, your point is very well taken. " Prof. Purdue: “What does a volcano do with its lava?” Arch House : “I—urn—ab—give it up.” Prof. P.: “Correct! That was good.” Prof. Williams (in English) : “Miss Nall, what caused the death of Samp¬ son?” Plazel: “The Philistines cut off his hair and it broke his heart, so he died. " Blanche: “My new roommate is so funny, she chews foolscap.” Dorothy: “You had better hide your hat, then.” ATTENTION. SOPHOMORES I want to write your themes for English II. My rate is 50c a theme; no certain grade guaranteed, but my themes are never graded below P. If you have any doubt as to my capability, I refer you to the former English teacher, Miss Holcombe. This is my third year in English II and I certainly ought to know all about it. Give me a trial. Robert Knox Prof. Newberry: “Miss Stuckey, where is your note book?” Miss Stuckey: “Oh, I don’t need any note book. I have your notes written in my mind.” Prof. N.: “Pardon me, I should have said blank book.” [ 195 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Prof. Futrall: “Mr. Grumpier, give the principal parts of ‘occido.’ ” Sam: “O kiddo, O kid dearie, O kiss ' um.” Some like homes with windows, Some like homes with halls, But between you and me and the gate-post I want only a home with Walls. Robt. Earle Sue Bell to Ruth McKinney: “You can lead a horse to water But you can’t make him drink; You can use a Latin pony, But vou can’t make him think.” Said A to U, I C U R Inclined 2 B A J. Said B to A, Ur mind, I C, Shows signs of slight D K. Fay Bell (in History class) : “I didn’t catch the question.” Prof. Thomas: “Mr. Lake, did you catch it? It was too high for Miss Bell.” Heard in the Hall: “Nix on de rough house, kid. You can’t tell which of these Freshies is a new teacher.” Marion Stone, (in History): “Luther did not die an ordinary death. He was ex-communicated by a Papal bull.” 196 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE How many of these jokes did you put in? Then don ' t kick. Prof. Shannon: “Mr. Wood, what is the meaning of selfish? ' ’ Mr. Wood: “Why — er — it ' s some kind of a fish. " “I propose—I propose ' translated Mr. Moody. “Congratulations, old man, " said his friend across the aisle. C. Banta: “Oh, how do you spell excelsior? ' ’ Sue Bell: “Oh! make it sawdust, it’s easier. " Prof. Greever: “I would like to say a few words to the absent students. " Applause from the class. Hazel Roberts: “Well, now, what would you do if you were in my shoes? ’ F. Bell: “Stuff the toes to keep them from sliding back and forth. " Voice over the phone: “Hello, may I have a date?” Louise Walls: “Why, certainly. Who is this talking?” Carl Wortz: “Yes, I came down to the big game and so I just dropped in for a ‘kiss and a cup of tea, ' as they say. Martha: “Awful glad you did, but the tea isn ' t quite ready yet.’’ [ 197 Chellie: “What have you sworn off for the new year, dear? " Alice: “Not to be engaged to more than two men at a time. " THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Blanche Hoyt: “Tm quite willing to propose to him this year, but I dread one thing. ,, “And that is?” said Susie. Blanche: “Asking his mother if she’ll let him marry me.” Prof. Marinoni (suspiciously) : “Did you Sigma Nu’s have a rooster for dinner?” Heber: “Yes, sir.” Prof. M.: “A big one with black tail feathers?” Heber: “Don’t know, Aunt Rhody didn’t cook the feathers.’’ Prof. Shannon (in Sunday School class) : “And now, can you tell me, Mr. Gates, when Balaam and his ass conversed, what language they spoke in?” Allan : “Please, sir, Assyrian.” “Roy Wood: “Halloa, there, old fellow, you look sad this morning. What’s the trouble?” Billy Green: “I’ve just undergone a most annoying operation.” Roy: “What was it?” Billy: “I had my allowance cut off.” Roy: “I ate some of the cake Lillian gave me just to make myself solid. Junior: “Did you succeed?” Roy: “I couldn ' t feel any more solid if I had eaten concrete or building stone.” Dr. Picked: “What happens when a man’s temperature goes down as far as it can go?” Joe Joiner: “He has cold feet.” 198 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE John: " Are you working hard these days, Fred?” Fred: " Deah me, yes! Fm coloring a meerchaum pipe, you know.” Jim Bryant: " Heavens! I got a zero to-day.” Terrill Cornelius: " That’s nothing.” Basil Holt: " What are the proper calling cards?” Ralph Pemberton: " Threes or upward are considered very good.” Prof. Thomas asked Frank Norwood how many wars Spain had in the fifteenth century. " Six,” he replied. " Enumerate them,” said Prof. T. " One, two, three, four, five, six,” said Frank. Ruth Mays: " Hasn’t Prof. Tovey a large repertoire?” Kathleen Wright: " Well, he is rather fat, but I wouldn’t say that about him.” Said Lucy Ward to Mike Davis: " Pray answer this question grave: Is that a mustache on your upper lip, Or did you neglect to shave?” Eleanor Adams: " How do you usually open Senior week?” Toddy Cotnam: " With a corkscrew.” What would Montana Grimstead do if her past were taken away. It serves as a second backbone. [ 199 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Arch: “I think you have a very pretty face. Victoria: “I believe you are sincere. At least, you don ' t seem to have anything against it.” Prof. Jones: “Who wrote Pilgrim’s Progress, Miss Wyche?” Gladys: “Er—ah—I don’t know.” Prof. Jones: “What do you have on your foot?” Gladys (promptly) : “Oh, corns, of course.” In translating Cicero, Anne Carrigan is having a trying time. The third time she asks for assistance. “And how do you translate, ‘mihi credite. Prof. Futrall: “Believe me.” Ann: “Oh! I can’t, let some one else.” Prof. Greever, discussing Shakespeare, asked Gerard Mills if he had read Romeo and Juliet. He answered: “I ' ve read Romeo, but not Juliet, because I’ve never heard much to the good of it. Leah Jones: “How may 1 become a good conversationalist?” Answer: “Say more and talk less.” Heber Flinn wants to know a formula for growing tall. Answer: We are sorry to say we have lost the formula. Inquire of Lloyd Parsons. George Dortch, coasting down the hill one day, lost control of his sled. A little later two working men picked him up and he replied to their questions as to what the matter was: “Well, came down that inclined plane with the velocity of freely falling bodies and was precipitated on the hard macadamized road.” “Oh, come away; lie’s a foreigner,” said one of the men. 200 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Answers to Correspondents Prof. Williams—As you freckle so easily doubtless you would find a reddish- brown chiffon veil a decided protection. 2. White of egg would be effective in keeping your hair in curl. Prof. Tovey—Running up and down the piano several times each day will prove satisfactory in reducing your size. Miss Pye—Yes, it is very proper for a bride to kiss her husband’s family when she first meets them. Mr. Armitage—Noses are often kept from appearing red by a slight wash of blue paint. Prof. Greever—A good way to get your name in print would be to fall out of a third story window, or advertise for a lost book. Mr. Taft—No, we do not think 38 too young to get married. Prof. Playhurst—Yes, we know that a girl is supposed to propose this year, but if she does not before August, you might gently remind her. Lena Blackshire—Look in the preceding publication for home decorations for a June wedding. [ 201 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Alyce Wade—Will say in answer to your question that I haven’t space here to publish all flirtations, but passing the finger slightly over one eye means I love you. Effa Elogue—1. No, you can not say, “Now is the time for every lover to get together, " for it is impossible for an individual to get together. 2. Saw and seen may not be used interchangeably. Mr. Flinn—A man doesn ' t need to be dark and dashing to be attractive to the young ladies. A sweet smile and a pleasant demeanor are the most effective weapons in the feminine capture. Prof. Dunn—Large red and blue plaids will give you a fleshy appearance. Prof. Carothers—1. Pure white vaseline perfumed with violets is said to be an excellent cure for baldness. 2. If you will keep your mouth in one posi¬ tion more, you will not be troubled with chapped lips. A SENIOR I am a Senior just finished, and life is lying before me; Life full of promise surpassing, and hope that seeth no failure; P uoyant as birds on their pinions, my thoughts fly up to the mountains, Leaving the shadows behind me,—the shadows that fall on the Freshman. Elizabeth Adams (pondering) : ‘‘Are all men liars? " Louise Walls: “Yes, don’t believe a thing Tom Jackson tells you. " 202 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE All persons in trouble go to “Dr. Young” and “Dr. Skeeter,” the philoso¬ phers of Gray Hall. What they don’t know, Bill Penix does. “Prep” Richmond, a genius in the art of Engineering, has invented a new way to make a gun. Take a hole and wrap some iron around it. Captain Carter was seen to smile one day. Cause unknown. Wofford: “Professor, how do you connect this up?” Prof. Stelzner: “I don’t know, you’ll have to fiugre that out yourself.” Wofford: “I am just as ignorant as you are, Professor.’’ L. R. Plemmons is majoring in drill. It is supposed that he will finish this year. E. A. Henry—Everlastingly leaning on somebody’s shoulders. George Strickland. You will have to watch him because he is a second Uriah Heep. Prof. Thomas, in History III examination, asked who wrote the Declaration of Independence, and to give the first three lines. Dr. Young started out by saying: “It was written by Theodore Roosevelt, and the first three lines are as follows: ‘We, the people of the United States in order to form a more perfect union in the care of human events, to establish justice, provide for the poor, etc. First Student: “How do you like Prof. Ripley?” Second Student: “Fine, only he is awful inquisitive.” JUST BEFORE THE JUNIOR-SENIOR FOOTBALL GAME Tom Watts (Junior) : “Old lady, don ' t you think we ought to shave before the game?” Hugh Rogers (Senior) : “No. I expect to get through by a close shave.” [ 203 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Toddy Cotnanrs resolution: I will not let the grass grow under my feet and, on the other hand, I will avoid that swiftness which causeth it to grow prematurely over one ' s head. Jack Thomas says that his nose is blushing with honest pride, because he has never stuck it into anybody’s business. Rodney Stout: “What are you looking at, Dan?’’ “Dan Estes: “I am looking at this speck in my plate; it seems to grow big¬ ger all the time.” Stout: “Set this plate of meat by the side of it.” Archie House: “Every tree has a bark, but do you suppose any would bite?” George Dortch : “The dogwood.” At a Texas hotel a porter brought Turner and Silliman some ice water, and Turner gave him a tip. The next time he brought some water up, Silliman said, “Til pay for it this time, Turner.” Wallace Pveatt—The man with a sour foot. G. W. Schalchlin — While not handsome, he is beloved by the German stu¬ dent. An orderly came into Professor Droke ' s room one morning and asked for Curtis Jones. Professor Droke: “You ' ll find him down in Schuler town trying to charter a car to ship his P’s home.” Professor Olney — He is a slumbering fire, but don ' t stir him up, boys. It is also rumored that he is a Socialist. 204 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Scene —Room 31, third floor of Main Building. The class in Calculus has assembled for the tri-weekly massacre. Prof. Droke: “Miss Bledsoe, take the fourteenth;” M ' iss B.: “I am not prepared on this lesson. " Prof. D.: “Miss Norris, take the fourteenth.” Miss Norris: “I am not prepared, Prof. Droke.” Prof. D.: “Well, what’s the matter—been to Mexico ?” Miss N.: “No, just to Missouri. " Prof. D.: “Mr. Buckley, take the fourteenth. " Mr. B.: “I am not prepared, either. " Prof. D.: “Hum! Well, have you been to Missouri, too?’’ Finally Mr. Moody tackles the luckless fourteenth, and is endeavoring to explain its mysteries when Mr. Badinelli speaks up and declares that he doesn ' t see how Mr. Moody gets 1 QS0 = 0, that having been one of the first things the class learned. Prof. D.: “Now here comes Mr. Badinelli in on the freight. Mr. Badinelli, I do wish you would try to travel in the observation. It is entirely too much trouble going back after you. " Mr. Moody continues the explanation. M ! r. Badinelli (again) : “I don’t see how he gets that trigonometric equa¬ tion.” Prof. D.: “Mr. B., I feel like telling you what the fellow told the preacher A preacher got up to preach and said: ‘I know no North, I know no South, I know no East, I know no West.’ An old man in the back of the church arose and said: ‘Gosh! you had better study your jogerfy F and I feel like telling you, ‘Gosh ! you had better study your trigonometry.’ " After the explanation of the fourteenth, Prof. Droke glances around the room and calls the attention of the class to a “peak of the Alps, " as plotted by Mr. Buckley. Before the class has finished tearing down the peak and rebuilding it according to more analytical methods an orderly enters and announces that the Commandant wishes to see Mr. Stover. Prof. Droke: “Mr. Stover, I wish you would behave yourself so you could stay in this class.” The next problem for inspection is another curve. This Prof. Droke says has no limit and will continue to go upward till it “tickles the feet of the angels. " Mr. Estes is next called on to recite. This method is different from the one used in the book and the class wonders how he happened to discover it. They are soon enlightened, for Mr. Estes remarks, as he gets up, “This is the method we used last year.” In the meantime Mr. Moody is struggling with another invincible in which he has an equation equal to zero and is busily clearing it of fractions. Prof. Droke (with a withering look) : “Sit down, Mr. Moody, (lo the class) Did you ever see anything like that since you left the ‘A’ class? ’ Mr. Buckley, finding that Mr. Stover is in need of help, is doing his best to give it to him, when Prof. Droke suggests: “Plough in your own field, Mr. Buckley.” The gong rings and the class files out. [ 205 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Bob Howard HE return of spring, with all its beauty and grandeur, the sweet melody of the birds’ songs, the green covering the earth has taken on, creates within us a love, a longing, a desire for a companion,” remarked Bob Howard to Eveyln McNair, as they strolled across the campus of the University of Arkansas. The difference in their stations in life, their positions in society, caused Evelyn’s heart to flutter and a crimson blush to cover her face,—not a flutter of joy at this outburst of Bob’s heart, but a feeling of disdain, for her proud nature was wounded because she felt that he was be¬ neath her. In spite of herself she admired his manly nature and his gentlemanly conduct on all occasions, but she could not forget the story of his life from the time he left his hum¬ ble little mountain home down in Peary County, through his four years in college, or to the present time which was the close of his Senior year. She remembered full well the many honors that had been conferred on him during his college career—from the time he won the dclamation contest until h e was selected to rep¬ resent the University in debate against her strongest rival; and finally his unanimous elec¬ tion to the presidency of the Senior class. But this proof of scholarship, of noble manhood, took second place in her mind when she remembered that he was only a poor boy, who was forced to make his own way through school. Acting upon this impulse she said: “Why, Mr. Howard, I am surprised at you! Our stations in life are so different.” For an instant his emotions almost overcame him and he felt that all was lost. He was brought to a sense of his duty by her remark, “I must go home. We must not speak of this subject again.” The rest of the distance was spent in silence. A great battle was raging in Bob’s breast. What would he do? How could he leave her whom he had learned to love? He went back to his room hoping to receive fresh courage and a new ambition in life from his room mate. But he was disappointed. He could not tell his troubles. All night he lay on a sleepless bed and thought of his future. Time passed on. Soon graduation day came. As every student expected Bob won first honor. Finally the commencement exercises were over and the Senior class went out in the world, each member to build his own fortune. Bob Howard went out too. Where he went very few people knew. About fifteen years after this Governor Robert Howard, of Wyoming, his beautiful wife and two bright little children, after spending several days in Washington City, Buffalo and Niagara, took the train for Chicago. So busy was he looking after the comforts of his wife and children that he failed to notice a stiff old maid and a little dog, seated just opposite them. Finally their eyes met. She recognized him. “Why, Mr. Howard,” she said, “little did I think you were the Governor Robert Howard of Wyoming, spending a vacation in the east.” “Yes,” he said, “I am now admitted to the best homes.” 206 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE From Infancy to Death m ' HEN in the morning of our infancy, While we are yet too young to sin, The sun rises in all its brilliancy, Its golden rays into our hearts sink in. And we look at nature through eyes of God, Thus in childhood the paths of truth we trod. Soon man awakes and by his sins destroys This beautiful and heavenly scene. Children grow to maturity, their joys Hidden away, there to remain unseen ’Till the Ivey of Knowledge opens the door That leads to the pathway of childish lore. Day by day we trod the beaten way Beside the ever moving multitude, A few from all the nations break away To make a pathway through the solitude. Jeered at, laughed at, they still pursue their course, At last to triumph through an inborn force. When in the rapidly growing twilight, As we totter towards the verge of death, As we behold with eyes no longer bright, Our brow grows cold and white, and our last breath Draws near. What do we have to call our own hi all the vastness of the Great Unknown. [ 207 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE September 20. College opens. Mr. Potter tries to show Mr. Williams how to matriculate. 21. Miss Robinson (to Mr. Taff) : “Did you bring your son up to put him in College ?” 23. Classification committee begins to look bored. 24. Sunday. Freshmen begin to stroll around the Girls’ Dormitory. 25. The chapel choir christens “Onward, Christian Soldiers ’ 28. “Goob” Wilson: “I tell you, that Commandant is no respecter of person. He yelled at me something fierce.” 29. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. reception. Prof. Hayhurst sighs forth his ambition to meet all the girls. 30. Freshmen make dates for Sunday night. [ 209 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE October 2. Prof. Dunn goes up to lake his first boxing lesson. G. Dr. Brough tells the young ladies that they must meet two classes a week in order to pass. 7. Ladies 1 glove found in Garland Hall. 12. Freshman (in first class meeting) : “I move you, gentlemen, that we ap¬ point a committee to draw up a constitution and by-laws for this class and arrange for a meeting every two weeks.” 14. Lochie Blackshire says she likes music with a heavy base because it sounds like men talking. 1G. Dr. Johnson says he wishes he had charge of the church and the state. 17. Mr. Wisner gets stuck for making a date in the hall. 2G. Freshmen caps arrive. They are found to be green and very becoming. 27. Pi Kappa Alpha gives an informal dance in their beautiful Chapter House. 30. Prof. Mather gets strapped by jealous Sophs, for appearing on the campus minus one green cap. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE November 2. Mr. Sheffield gets strapped for being minus a green cap. 3. Mr. Sheffield’s dignity is still wounded. 15. New uniforms arrive. 10. Freshmen besiege Grabill’s studio. 20. Mr. Norton buys a box of candy for his girl and decides that it will spoil her complexion, so he eats it himself. 25. Pi Beta Phi’s entertain. 27. Freed Wilson; “Say, is blondine hair a physical or a mental defect?” Edmund Wilson: ‘‘You bet!” 28. Cardinal Day. 29. Home for Thanksgiving. 30. Miss Lucy Mae Daniels takes dinner with Prof. Playhurst’s mother. [ 211 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE December 1. Mr. Crumpler complains that the Profs, have sat on him so much that he is getting pie-faced. 4. Judge Tillman is late to Chapel. 5. Dr. Brough: “Mr. House, what are the weapons used by the capitalists?” Mr. House: “The blackmail and the knock out.” G. T. A. Green (to visitor) : “Well, it just seems like the longer I stay here the littleder I know.” 11. Prof. Newberry appears in a new suit. 12. O. D.: “Does Mr. Blackshire have a class here?” Prof. Thomas: “No, but I do, and lie’s in it.” 13. Mr. McLelland criticises Cicero ' s style. 14. Mr. Cornelius falls off his chair in the lab. 16. Freshman: “Say, are Tennyson’s ‘Crossing the Bar’ and the ‘Passing of Arthur’ the same?” 18. Home for Christmas holidays. 212 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE January 2. Festus Russell, ’10, receives two proposals and decides to stop teaching school. 5. It is discovered by several young ladies that C. H. Ray is not in college this year. 8. Prof. Greever (looking at Freshman’s brilliant-hued socks) : “Be quiet there, be quiet.” • 9. Only two curls appear above Dr. Thomas’ collar. 12. Chapel is made compulsory. 13. Miss Blackshire says she had a good time during the “Holliways”—just a slip of the tongue. lo. Geological Club organizes. l(j. Dr. Picked: “What kind of eyes do lobsters have, Mr. Mixon?” Mr. Mixon: “Brown eyes.” 17. Busy day for the bulletin board — Exams, posted. 27. Flunk blanks — ink, pens, stuffed heads, groans, and other examinioular symptoms. 28. Symptoms increase. 29. Harold Stephenson: “I’ll bet those Profs, are surprised how much we have learned. [ 213 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE February 5. Second term begins. 6. Students are now called to classes by the shop whistle. 14. Pledge Day — unusually quiet. 15. The O. D. gets busy. 24. College stunt night. Prof. Futrall laughs and chokes on a lemon drop. 17. Prof. Purdue entertains. 19. Mr. Cates, writing to a young lady: “My Dear friend: I would be filled with pleasure to carry you to the reception, but acc’t of the inclemtary snow and slick sidewalks, and to-morrow I have a test, so Yours regretting it, Mr Cates.” 26. The little green paper shines its light far and wide. 27. The student body follows its glimmer and the music of the band for sev¬ eral hours. 28. The band continues to play “Home, Sweet Home.” Faculty begins to un¬ derstand. 29. More bonfires, more speeches, more revelation of student intelligence, more pep. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE March 1. Continuation of holidays. Miss Stone cries because she is wasting so much time from her books. 2. Governor arrives. Miss Wardlaw is moved to patriotic tears on catching a glimpse of the back of his head. 4. Full attendance at Chapel. Everybody in a good hu mor. 5. Co-ed Suffragist Club meets in Girls’ Study Hall for a discussion of the new spring hats. 8. Mr. Estes is discovered standing before his mirror and saying, “O you beautiful doll.” 11. Dr. Picked: “How does a plant develop?” Leah Jones: “Well, it just grows and grows and gets longer.” 14. Prof. Newberry: “Miss Carrigan, where did you get that answer you just gave ?” Miss C.: “Got it from my book.” Prof. Newberry: “How far from it?” 15. G. W. Wolf prepared a speech for Junior-Senior banquet. 17. Wolf found out he wasn ' t to appear on the program. 2h. Miss Snell (coming in and finding her room-mate sobbing) : “Why, Anna, what is the matter?” Miss Bryant: “O, I j-just got to thinking and wondering if I should die which one of my suitors I would send for first.” [ 215 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE April 1. Everybody goes about with dreamy eyes, inky fingers, and vacant smiles. And thou too, O.Corbell, wilt thou be caught by the shadowy muse and leave us words that burn ? 3. The following poem is found at the foot of the entrance steps. The com poser can not be found. If he is in hiding, we will give five dollars just to see what he looks like: ‘‘Spring has came, It looks the same Mayhap to some As when it come Last Spring. But not to me, For I and thee Have met and saw And loved. Hurraw! This Spring.” 21. Emerson (overheard in dimly lighted parlor) : “Are you sure, darling, that you are marrying me for love? Remember that beauty will soon fade and perish away.” THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE May 1. Co-ed Suffragist Club will meet and discuss the latest thing in wedding veils. A paper will be read on: How to cook a meal in five minutes for ten cents and still retain the affection of your husband. 3. Exams, will be casually mentioned by the Profs, and sentiment will flee, giving place to reason. ( . Claire Norris will stop wondering what she will do next year and “some¬ body will stop making suggestions. 8. Billy Green will buy himself a Biology text-book and think about getting ready for the final. 9 -30. Model behavior, quiet studiousness, and gentle courtesy toward the faculty will characterize the student body. [ 217 31. Final exams, will begin. THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE June 3. We will have a holiday. Ten Seniors will plan work which they need to make up in the summer school. 9. Baccalaureate sermon will be preached. Mr. Merriweather will fall asleep. 12. Commencement. 218 ] NINETEEN TWELVE THE CARDINAL [ 219 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE cannot think the glorious world of mind, Embalmed in books, which I can only see In patches, though I read my moments blind, to be lost to me. I have a thought that, as we live elsewhere, So will those dear creations of the brain; That what I lose unread, I’ll find, and there Take up my joy again. O, then the bliss of blisses, to be freed From all the wants by which the world is driven; With liberty and endless time to read The libraries of Heaven. Wagoner Printing Company Printers of ANNUALS UNIQUE GALESBURG, ILLINOIS [ 223 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE a a □ □ th Electric City Engraving Co. B U F FALO. N.Y. - □ --- WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. o= 224 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THIS IS GRABILL PHOTOGR E APHER He is not very handsome, but be can make you a picture that will please the most artistic taste. COME AND SEE. You are always welcome at the Gra bill Studio. And Grabill is always pleased to advise with you in regard to having pictures made. He will NEVER give you poor work. [ 225 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE ©rescriptioits Our Specialty Bring your prescriptions to us, and they will he compounded ac¬ curately and skilfu Uy IRrit drnaa Untg 5 tnrr ON THE SQUARE Arkansas National Bank FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS South Side Square Your Business Solicited Parlor Grocery The Place to Get High Grade Staple and Fancy Groceries Quality Tells-Price Sells Agents For Chase Sanhorn Teas and Coffee Golden Gate Teas, Coffee and Spices. Ferndi 11 Good. Conner Fulbright Grocery Co. Phones 71 and 514 Fayetteville, Ark. First N ational Bank Northwest Corner of Square CAPITAL $125,000.00 FULLY PAID UP Strongest and Best Equipped to Handle Your Business We Want Your Business Safety Promptness Accuracy 226 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Price Clothing Co. Vaudeville Pictures Orchestra Fine Clothing, Shoes and Men s Furnishing Ozark Theater WEST SIDE SQUARE THE ONE BEST SHOW O. K. Merchant Barber Shop Carrying a Nice Line of Toilet and Tonique, Also Fine Razors and Strops. Caters strictly to student trade. Union Card and Union Barbers. BATHS. Vaughan’s Livery Everything Modern G. T. LADD, Proprietor First Shop East of Depot STUDENTS A SPECIALTY O. L. CHAMPION CO. DeLux Barber Shop 416 WEST DIXON STREET Confectionery and News Stand. Cigars and Smokers’ Articles. First Door West of Frisco Station Only Sanitary Barber Shop in Northwest Arkansas. Caters Strictly to Student Trade A PLACE FOR LADIES GENTLEMEN LISKO HINSON, Props. Fine Tailoring and Men’s Togs GO TO WRIGHT’S Kandy Don’s For Cold Drinks, Fresh Home and Factory Made Candy. Chocolates a Specialty. Salted Peanuts Prepared Daily. Home Made Velvet Ice Cream South Side of Square Fayetteville, - - - - Arkansas SUCCESSORS TO KANDY BOB TheKatzung Cigar Store CRAVENS i£ CO. Garrison Avenue and Sixth Street Insurance That FORT SMITH, ARK. Insures — Fire — Tornado — Accident — Liability — Plate Glass — Burglary Visit Us AVhen m the City. First Class Service Guaranteed 25 of Best Companies in the World. Re¬ liable Indemnity. Not Cheap Insurance 22 EAST CENTER ST. PHONE 167 [227 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE We Arkansas Sentinel I. W.Guisinger Music House — High Grade Pianos One of the Best Weekly News- papers in Arkansas. Published at Fayetteville. Ark. See Us Before Buying Your Piano We Handle the Edison Phonograph, Complete Job Department Victor Talking Machines, Records, Work Executed Promptly Sheet Music and Musical Supplies. Jlllen G. Flowers, Prop. We Solicit Your Trade H. L. HARRIS W c e J e an WS U Ie T Us de Dealer in Drugs and Jewelry Staple and Fancy Stationery and School Supplies Groceries Sole Agent Eastman Kodaks and Amateur Sup¬ plies. Most complete Circulating Library in the city. Curtis Bros. Blue Label Canned Goods TH E CARDINAL and Vegetables Are the Best East Side of Square. Telephone 106 Only Exclusive Confectionery in the University City “Cleanliness Is Our Motto " Fayetteville, - - Arkansas Best of Service to Be Given 228 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Exclusive Men s Furnishings Jfie LEADER ” “The Shop o f Culture " “Get the Habit” FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Review Printing Company A. C. McADAMS Live and Let Live Druggist School Books, Stationery, Cigars, Choice Candy Also Commercial Printing PALACE DRUG STORE NEAR DEPOT 13 North Block Street W. T. Farrar Co. Fayetteville, - Arkansas Hardware and Furniture We make a specialty of society printing, pro¬ grams, etc. Give us your order for everything in our line. Sporting Goods and Cutlery CALL AND SEE US The Flower Store Our Flowers Please. Roses, Carnations, Crysanthemums, Violets, Lilies and all Cut Flowers in Season. Fancy Flowers and artistic arrangement in every order. Southwestern Seed Co. Fayetteville s Flower Store [229 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE THE PRIDE OF ARKANSAS LITTLE ROCK’S Motion European, Fireproof, 325 Rooms, Con¬ vention Headquarters, Auditorium seating 1,000. Room Rates $1.00 to $5.00 per day. HOMER WILSON, Manager MARION HOTEL CO. Proprietor Limit your spending and save the bal¬ ance, that is a better way to get a start financially, than to limit your saving and spend the balance. Mcllroy Banking Company Fayetteville, Ark. Capital Stock $50,000 Surplus and Profits $132,000 OFFICERS E. B. HARRISON, President J. H. McILROY, Vice President H. K. WADE. Cashier F. P. HALL. Asst. Cashie. FRED RAEDLES, Bookkeeper Your Business Solicited Four Per Cent Paid on Time Certificates Medals, Class Pins, Etc. Made to Ord er in Our Shop For Graduating Gifts Diamonds Watches Jewelry, Etc. Catalogue Free by Mail Chas. A. Stift Little Rock .... Arkansas 230 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Sittings By Appointment All photographs made by ar¬ tists who give tone, light and beauty to them — not mere pictures. We Photographs IN THE Law Department Of This Annual iVere Made By My Dada 120 MAIN STREEE LITTLE ROCK, ARK. UNION CENTRAL Officers and Directors LIFE INSURANCE W. H. GARANFLO, President L. W. CHERRY, Vice-President R. D. DUNCAN, Cashier E. M. ENDERS, Asst. Cashier COMPANY R. M. BUTTERFIELD, Asst. Cashier J. D. ARNOLD WM. F. BRACY t yi ik i p a TCC Cincinatti, Ohio JOHN E. COA I Lb H. H. FOSTER J. E. FRANKLIN J, H. HOLLIS GEORGE McLEAN GORDON N. PEAY W. E. TALLEY C. G. PRICE, U. of A., ' 98 T. T. MYERS C. R. LEDBETTER, Emory -98 STATE AGENTS State National Bank No. 6902 Assets Over $87,000,000.00 Insurance in Force Over $321,000,000.00 Little Rock, Arkansas Capiial $500,000.00 Agents Wanted. Splendid Opportunity For Vacation Work “Commercial, Savings and Bond Office 223 Louisiana Street Little Rock, Ark. Departments.” [231 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE HIS OPPORTUNITY B usiness success is the ambition of every thorough¬ going young man. Yet he often fails for the lack of training in the matter of saving. But the opportunity is still his, if he will make use of a savings account in this hank. One dollar will start the account. We Pay 4 Per Cent Interest Southern Trust Company Little Rock, Arkansas INSURE YOUR LIFE 1872 " 1912 Individual Service Given to Each Pkc Equitable Customer Of Course Order By Mail We Pay tlie Freight Strongest in tiie Arkansas Carpet World Furniture Co. Little Rock, Ark. W. E. BILHEIMER General Agent Little Rock - Arkansas We have had forty years of success¬ ful business experience furnishing good homes at a distance. Consult us. You will he pleased with the result. 232 J THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE College Brand Are the Clothes that appeal to BBHI the young men-especially the more particular kind. fblHraUllBMlB! Our Suits Set the Pace Ask Your Friends to Stop at the When it comes to high quality and snappy suits for college men. Gleason Hotel When in Little Rock Come to Corner Second and Center Streets the Boys ' Headquarters T. P. MURREY, Prop. 1 The Headquarters For the School M. M. Cohn Co. People of the State Young Mens Shop Westcott Motor Cars Rising Higher and Higher in Public Esteem. Higher Power-Effi¬ ciency Than Rated WRITE FOR CATALOG AND IDEA Westcott Motor Car Co., of Ark. South-Western Branch 413 MAIN STREET LITTLE ROCK, ARK [233 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE 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. N. Robertson, LL. B., Secretary, CALENDAR: 1912 Third Monday in September. 1913 Third Sat urday in January.. .. , Third Monday m January. . . Fall Term Begins . . .. Fall Term Ends Spring T. erm Begins TUITION AND EXPENSES: Tuition, Junior Course, payable on entrance.$75.00 Tuition, Senior Course, payable on entrance. 75.00 Board and Lodging per month.$15.00 to 20.00 Diploma . 5.00 Text books can be procured witb students discount. No library or society fees are required of students. All communications should be addressed to Secretary. T, N. ROBERTSON - - LITTLE ROCK, ARK. 234 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Successful Books For Progressive Teachers PIANO PIANO TEACHING, Its Principles and Problems By CLARENCE G. HAMILTON, A. M. " THE book is thoroughly practical, written by a practical man to meet practical needs. A We do not hesitate to say that the work is one which should he in the hands of every piano teacher in the land seeking success. Price, prepaid, $1.25. “Crammed with information every teacher and pianist needs.” — The Nation. VOICE Resonance in Singing and Speaking By DR. THOMAS FILLEBROWN Twenty-one years Professor of Oral Surgery in Harvard University Price, Postpaid, $1.25 “His directions for deep breathing- are, perhaps, the most lucid and valuable ever printed. They are important not only to students of singing who have to become pro¬ fessional breathers, but to all who wish to enjoy perfect health.” — Henry T. Finck, in The Nation. Oliver Ditson Co. Chas. H. Ditson Co. 150 Tremont Street, Boston 8-10-12 E. 34th Street, New York A. H. Fetting Manufacturer of Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry No. 213 N. Liberty Street BALTIMORE, MD. FACTORY No. 212 Little Sharp Stret Memorandum package sent to any fra¬ ternity member through the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals, etc., for athletic meets, etc. kluntmtii ®runk (Company Nifty Bags Suit Cases Shopping Bags Dependable Trunks, Etc . 518 Garrison Ave. Ft. Smith [ 235 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE Greater Speed—Greater Accuracy—Greater Efficiency—Are the Logical Results of Installing the Underwood Typewriter Exclusive Underwood features make pos¬ sible tbe most important labor saving sys¬ tems of modern accounting. Tbe ever growing demand puts tbe an¬ nual sales of Underwoods far ahead of those of any other machine--making necessary the largest typewriter factory and the largest typewriter office building m the world. Such a demand from business men every¬ where is unquestionable evidence of the practical mechanical superiority of “The Machine You Will Eventually Buy.” Branch Offices in All Principal Cities Underwood Typewriter Co., Inc. 225 Louisiana St., Ft. Smith, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas W UqW instruments A FULL LINE OF Alternating Current Switchboard Indicating Instruments Is offered by this Company, comprising Wattmeters, Single and Polyphase, Power Factor Meters, Synchro¬ scopes, Frequency Meters, Ammeters, Voltmeters New Models of Weston D. C. Instruments to Match This whole group of instruments embodies the results of several years exhaustive study and scientific investigation of all the complex electrical and mechanical problems involved in the develop¬ ment of durable, reliable, sensitive and accurate instruments for use on a lernating current circuits. Every detail of each of these instruments has been most carefully studied and worked out so as to be sure that each shall fully meet the most exacting requirements of the sendee for which it is intended. Neither pains nor expense has been spared in the effort to produce instruments having the longest possible life, the best possible scale characteristics, combined with great accuracy under the most violent load fluctuations and also under the many other trying conditions met with in practical work. Every part of each instrument is made strictly to gauge and the design and workmanship and finish is of the highest order of excellence. We invite the most critical examination of every detail of each member of the group. We also solicit the fullest investigation of the many other novel features and very valuah’e operative charac¬ teristics of these new instruments and request a careful comparison in all these respects with any other make of instrument intended for like service. We offer them as a valuable and permanent contribution to the art of electrical measurement. Their performance in service will be found to justify the claim that no other makes of instruments approach them in fitness for the service re¬ quired from A. C. Switchboard indicating instruments. Full particulars of design, construction, prices, etc., are given in Catalogue 16. Write for it. Main Office and Works, NEAVARK. N. J, 236 ] THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE DRAUGHON’S Practical Business College Established 23 years. 48 colleges in 18 states. Over 150,000 successful former students. Our Standard systems of instruction have aided in establishing an international reputation for thoroughness and reliability. All other commercial colleges are judged by the Draughon Standard Your literary education is essential, your Business Education is necessary. We train young men and women for Successful Business Careers Call, Phone or Write for Free Catalogue We Also Teach By Mail ENTIRE FIFTH FLOOR Donaghey Bldg., Little Rock, Ark. [ 237 THE CARDINAL NINETEEN TWELVE ON MAIN AT 4 -TH LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS The Largest Exclusive Men ' s Store in Arkansas Tke Young Man who wears Pfeifer s Woriel s Leader Clothes This spring will be the best dressed in his community Lilley Uniforms Are Sterling Quality They are highly attractive in appearance and super¬ ior in point of style to other makes of uniforms for col¬ leges. University of Ar¬ kansas students will find them unequalled for wear¬ ing qualities and built to keep their shape and look neat and new and highly attractive in their appear¬ ance all through the hard test of daily college wear. We put the best quality of ma¬ terials into Lilley College Uni¬ forms and employ skilled tailors to make them up for you. We insure perfect lasting satisfaction through our exclusive method of inside con struction and guar¬ antee this extreme durability and protect the stundent purchaser through this binding guarantee of satisfactory service of your Lilley College Uniform. Write For Catalog The M. C. Lilley Co. Columbus, Ohio Editor of Cardinal: “What is the first thing I had better do?” Editor of Weekly: “Drop all your work, borrow five hundred dollars, and when the Cardinal is finished, prepare to die.” 238 ] m ■» - m . 4,4 -s ,TO ;l TO X nu . U -TO 4 aroj . « ■ u 0 m fc ♦ a r j »• j • ■ ; c •■ ’ % • « TOrTOr . ' • • w -- - 4 -? «rtr :• »- ' jrf ■fVV TOTO »Ai—TO ' V...J V., TO. — •;. -W«w. —Si, •■ A. — ” J+-+ - ■ TO ' " t . “D ' %‘ V • - • .r . - , , . - 1 w -• -to -m ’■.j ••» ' ••- -.«•• « ( ir S?l «|yr ■ ■ - ■■ - , -to - » a t - TO-- 4 MI m A».Hfc-qtoMfci -U _ _ _ _ . ™ »«’ +• • - to ■ » rtf 4b.- stf ' V nf -m-Ux t»r ' w - TOrTO— 4r .- - T -■ +-« -wv . ■ -- " r - r tf " Hr v» - ' ■•■■ • ■„» ... ' • p; ■ ' -• ' •• •’ iA - ■ - ' s -» -N«r- ■ r iH •» . 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Suggestions in the University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) collection:

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

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

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

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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