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

 - Class of 1913

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1913 volume:

THE CARDINAL of 1913 PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS : UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Volume XVI E. C. LAKE .... Editor in Chief E. H. SCURLOCK . . Business Manager REETING ' Co pou tofjo ijolt) in pour hearts a pearmng for tfje olb baps in Arkansas; to pou tofjo fjabe learneij Ijere to toorfe anb plap anb lobe, anb founb fjere frienbs tfjat art true; to pou tfje Seniors of ’13 tofjo toill tfjis pear go fortfj toitfj glabneSS anb toitfj sabness from tfjese olb toalls; anb to pou our class mates tofjom toe babe long toorkeb toitfj, toe stub out tips little bolume. d t©e, tfje class of .fourteen, tfje class of tomor= roto, bo abb our cfjronicle to tfje manp tfjat fjabt gone be= fore, anb present to tfje com= ing baps of pour libes anb ours a book toJjosr pages, toe trust, toill recall one of tfje fjappiest anb Stoeetest of pears, tfje pear of ’ 12 anb ’ 13 K l i Z. r (A Ot T R PRESIDENT. :» an (Hilaries ®Ulman Hraugh a frirnb of eberp Stubent of tfjc Untbersifp toljo for elebcn pears Ijas renbereb our 3Uma jTClatrr lopal attb effi¬ cient sertrice, tips tije six= teentf) Uoltime of tlje Carbmal is af- fectionatelp bebicatfb. R R. CHARLES HILLMAN BROUGH was born in Clinton, Hinds County, Mississippi, July 9, 187(L He was educated under the direction of his uncle, Dr. Walter Hillman, at Mississippi College, from which institution he was graduated with honors in 1893. Following his graduation he pursued a post¬ graduate course in economics, history, and jurispru¬ dence at the Johns Hopkins University, where he won the $500 fellowship in political economy and received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, in 1898. Upon the retirement of President Webb, as Professor Emeritus of Philosophy in Mississippi College, Dr. Brough was elected to this chair, adding to the department extensive courses in political economy and history. After teaching four years in this capacity he resigned to take the law course in the University of Mississippi, under Gov. Sands and Prof. Sommerville, completing the two years course in one and receiving distinc¬ tion. He intended entering the active practice of law at Jackson, but just at the time he received his LL.B. from the University of Mississippi, he was called to the University of Arkansas as professor of economics and sociology. Since coming to Arkansas eleven years ago, Dr. Brough has built up one of the largest departments in the University, having an enrollment of over three hundred stu¬ dents annually. He has taken an active interest in building up the public school system of the State and has delivered the commencement address at almost every high school and college in the State. His interest in economic and political questions is nation-wide in its scope. He organized the first Uni¬ versity Woodrow Wilson Club in the United States, October 19, 1911, having taken a special course under the president-elect at the Johns Hopkins Univer¬ sity. He is chairman of the Commission of Southern Professors appointed by Dr. James H. Dillard, of New Orleans, to study the negro problem, and is a member of the executive committee of the Southern Sociological Congress. Dr. Brough is an author and lecturer whose name is familiar throughout the South, having contributed extensively to the publications of the Arkansas and Missis¬ sippi State Historical societies and to “The South in the Building of the Nation.” He is President of the Arkansas State Teachers’ Association, the most widely known member of the Faculty of the University, and one of the South’s greatest orators. Officers of the Faculty John Hi gh Reynolds, A.M.President of the University John Clinton Fttkall, A. M. ice-Prcsident J. Kogkk Williams, A. M.Secretary of the Faculty GOVERNING COUNC IL. President Reynolds Prof. Knock Prof. Gladson Dr. Shannon Dr. Car roll Prof. Drokf. Dr. Adams Prof. Nelson Prof. Futrall HOARD OF TRUSTEES. 11 on. T. A. Tfrner. .Jonesboro Mrst District. Mon. II. I.. Ponder. Walnut Ridge Second District. I Ion. Cm as. Richardson. Fayetteville Third District. I Ion. »I. I). Head. Texarkana Fourth District. I Ion. Chas. C. Reid. Little Rock Fifth District. I Ion. A. B. Banks .Fordyce Sixth District. I Ion. W. II. Askew. Magnolia Seventh District. s Faculty 9 Officers of Class of 13 1913. A . (). Rhyne. President Camille Lucas and Edith Sneli. N ice-Presidents Zora Langston. Secretary A. C. Hamilton. Treasurer Mary Droke. Prophet Myrtle Orton. Historian 11 LA NC HE B R E R ETO .I OCt R. L. Davis. Orator 1912. C. N. Wylie .President Lochie Blackshiric. ice-President Eliza Atkinson .Secretary-Treasurer Beatrice Summers. Historian Mildred Veazy .Poet W. C. Herring. Orator 1911. W. C. Herring. President Lochie Blackshire. Vice-President C. N. Wylie. Secretary Minnie Dillard. Treasurer R. L. Davis. Orator Nina Sellers. Historian Mildred Veazy. Poet 1910. It. S. Hudson. President J. L. Harris. Vice-President Mildred Veazy . Secretary I) eane 1$ la c ksh i r e .Treasurer Florine Warrick. Historian E. W. Gordon. Orator Gordon McAuley. Poet 10 11 Senior Poem Once more the ever-welcome June! And once Again the round-recurring Day, the dawn To Learning’s many a four-year child ! Hail! Hail All hail! Divnity ! Oft have we watched Your chosen line defile, and now our long Awaited time has come. Most joyfully We welcome it and you, and wistful gaze Into the misty, winding path ahead. We long to try the steep and perilous way, To gather tender flowers, if we may, As half-concealed beneath the rocks they lie. Yes, infinitely glad, and yet methinks Some tears will flow to blind the vision bright And stay the hastening foot. E’en now the heart Grows heavy as the mind recalls the scenes Gone by. ’Tis said the days of youth arc far The brightest, and the best of man’s three score And ten. And yet full well we know that in The world’s allotment that shall come to us, If bright forsooth the striving day and calm The easeful night, we’ll never cease to feel The power of things we now hold dear. We would not have it said we have not lived, I hat in these years we’ve failed to grasp and profit Of all that we have met. The means we bless— So skillfully directed by the hands Of those who’ve learned the discipline of life, Attained to wisdom through experience— Which so have strengthened our desires and aims, Our idols lifted and our thoughts sublimed. Our days have been the very essence of That life whereby each aspirant learns how he 12 More readily and fruitfully may drop His silver mite of love and sacrifice Into the coffers of the state. And, (), If by one careless word or thoughtless deed Of ours these sacred walls are marred, believe The sin was born of ignorance, and let Our future lives atone. But if, perchance, One tiny gem our sojourn here has set, Then are we humbly glad, and joyfully Pursue our sovereign way. So we depart. Our many paths diverge In ever-widening arcs throughout the world. Reluctantly we yield demesne to our Successors, worthy guardians of the trust. Forever love, revere, and sanctify, O, you, who in the coining years shall learn To know the things we know and love so well. So, long and strong, our Alma Mater’s life, Through us, through you, may be. Let ever wave The Cardinal. Imperial the response: - “To us you gave your all. We give ourselves Great Arkansas, to thee.” 13 Achenbach, C. H. s p j?, ... .Electrical Engineer Deer Lodge, Mont. Sometimes lie’s mad, Sometimes he’s sad. Sometimes he’s glad, Sometimes lie ' s had. A nderson , Wi llie . French Conway, Ark. “Would that I were a hov again.” Hill has had a hard time all year convinc¬ ing people that she is a Senior, and she has had to talk so much in defending herself that some are still of the opinion that she is a Freshman. Anderson, L. I., Garland. Economics Hollywood, Ark. He ' d he less of a puzzle If on iiis mouth he wore a muzzle. Atkinson,, Sapphic. .English and Pedagogy Bodcaw, Ark. Elza is a loyal wide-awake girl who is liked by everybody, and who does all she can, in the very best way she can. “Every effort we make for the happiness of others lifts us above ourselves.” 14 Economics Ball, S. M. 2 A E . Ravenden Springs, Ark. To meet, to know, to love, and then to spark, Is the happv tale of Ball’s and Barton ' s hearts. Barton, W. H., Perielean. Chemistry Cove, Ark. One pound of learning requires ten pounds of common sense to apply it. A pretty girl with a pretty voice Is likely to be the girl of his choice., P. L. Garland, Mathematics and Pedagogy Fort Smith, Ark. A mathematician and musician fine, And breaks the Golden Rule “narv” a time. Belts. Florence, Sapphic. .English and Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. Polite and precise and pious, Small and smart and silent. “Wouldn’t you be shocked to see her rooting at a football game?” 15 Pedagogy Blacksiiire, I.ociiie, Sapphic.... Fayetteville, Ark. “Our deeds still travel with us from afar, And what we have been makes us what we are ’ Blakely, L. R. K A . Economics Alix, Ark. “The dearest remembrance will still he the last. His sweetest memorial, the first kiss of love.” “Since he on honey dew hath fed. And drunk the milk of paradise.” Bledsoe, Alva, Torch, Sapphic... Latin, Pedagogy LaCrosse, Ark. When she came among us she had a won¬ derful brain, but her troubles and tus¬ sles with “math” have been recompensed by giving her a fine, clear and extensive prospect. Erereton, Blanche, Skull, Sapphic. . Latin and Pedagogy Sodus, N. Y. “The winds and waves are always on the side of the ablest navigator.” Blanche is a girl who never fails to find a solution for any problem she meets. 16 Brewer, M. H., Garland. Civil Engineering Murfreesboro, Ark. As an instructor Mack is an indispensable acquisition to the Military Department. He executes all movements with the ease and grace of a cow. Buckley, S. S. v . Civil Engineering Rogers, Ark. Spence is a jolly good fellow, perfectly capable of running Spence’s affairs. The motto of his heart is: “Equal rights to all and special privileges to none.” Bullock. T. J., Periclean. Economics Dover, Ark. Given the appelation, “Mamma’s boy,” by the Model School children. His crushing personality would break a stone structure. Second Lieutenant of Company B, Presi¬ dent of the Periclean, oldest man in the University. Favors the girls in all his teaching. Cherry, J. L. k A . Agriculture Paris, Ark. Louis is a farmer by profession, a lady’s man by practice and a preacher’s son by merit. Louis also holds some claims as a poet, being the author of: “The girls, they chuckle me under the chin. To see the black-headed Agri grin.” 17 Collins, A. .1 E led rical Engineering Foreman, Ark. Carnegie will be remembered for his cleverness in planning and directing rough- houses without becoming involved in the execution. He is continually tinkering with the electrical appliances in other fel¬ lows rooms. Colli ns, . 1 . H. . Agriculture Fort Smith, Ark. Homer is one of the University’s brightest lads. Ordinarily he is a reserved fellow, hut waxes warm in any discussion in which the merits of scientific agriculture is the issue. Cruze, Grant v j ]? . Civil Engineering Knoxville, Tenn. His first year. Came here because of the reputation Arkansas has away from home. Very proud of his ha r. Tt doth not yet appear what he shall 1 e. Davis. K. L., Perielean, Senior, Honor.... History Larkin, Ark. “JefF is orator for the Senior class. As¬ sociate Editor of the “Arkansan,” Presi¬ dent of the Perielean. Expects to get to Congress on his hearty laughing. As¬ sistant head janitor, and commands the Freshmen like a lord. A practical politi¬ cian, whose ambition is to he boss of Izard County. 18 Deane, Madeline, Sapphic. .English and Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. “Common sense in an uncommon degree is what the world calls wisdom.” Made¬ line has this in abundance, besides a big heart, ready sympathy and un¬ selfish nature that have won her many friends. Deeg, Lena, Skull, Sapphic. History Eureka Springs, Ark. “Things don ' t turn up in this world until somebody turns them up.” Lena is des¬ tined to be a shining light in politics, and we feel that in her future career she will turn things up just as success¬ fully as of old at the U. of A. Dickinson, It. V . Mechanical Engineering Horatio, Ark. Dick, as he is commonly called, is noted for his church-going propensity. He has been one time since he has been in the University, and that was when the Chris¬ tian Church burned. Douglas, W. E. Electrical Engineering Galesburg, Ill. Tovey’s pet, whom he brought down from Galesburg for company, and who once saved the famous musician ' s life on the Lakes. Plays the clarinet for fun and livelihood. 19 Mathematics Droke, Mary, Skull, n B i • • •■ Fayetteville, Ark. “Force rules the world, not opinion; but opinion which makes use of force.” Mary’s strong points are her good looks and brains. She is a spark in Math, and a prodigy in French. G i ST, J . E ., Peri clea n .. . . E n g Iish a n d E co n o tn ics Franklin, Ark. Gist has a great ambition. Since he was sixteen his highest aspiration has been to become President—of a family. Gladson, Hazel, ] f ft J . Economics Fayetteville, Ark. A woman of meditation is happy, not for an hour or a day, but quite around the circle of all her years. Grek;, Star, Agri Club. Agriculture Van Buren, Ark. Star maintains that ' tis the noblest pro¬ fession of them all to till the soil. We predict much success for him in that line of work, for he sleeps too late for break¬ fast two mornings out of three. 20 Hamilton, A. C. j(V . Civil Engineering Fayetteville, Ark. Treasurer of his class. Three-thirds, and blame near four-thirds, of the Military Department when he was young. Harris, Martha, x Q . English Fayetteville, Ark. There is a grace and gentleness about her that always shows itself wherever she may lie. She is musically inclined, and a good student of English. if High fill, LeRoy, n K A . Agriculture Springfield, Mo. LeRoy is news rustler. He was business manager of the Cardinal for 1911-1;?. He dreams of the day when he will become rich by writing agricultural articles. He deals wholly with the theoretical and leaves the other man to work with the practical. Holtzclaw, H. F. Mathematics Vineyard, Ark. Henry is not known to all, being Mamma ' s baby hoy. He says, however, when he is a grown-up man he intends to draw all men unto him by teaching Math. 21 -IBHaHV, Horton, H. W. 2 E . Civil Engineering Knoxville, Tenn. Here by mistake. This is his first year in Arkansas. Quiet, jovial, good-natured, and worthy of serious consideration. Horton, Ralph, Lee. History Morrilton, Ark. The man who never sleeps. Not because he doesn ' t want to, but because of his dreams over Latin 2. He fully believes that “an honest confession is good for the soul.” Because of such belief, he told Prof. Futrall he didn’t care anything for Latin, except he wanted a pass. He Passed. P stands for pass, you know. Hurst, J. I). History Fayetteville, Ark. There are only two courses that Davis can boast of, and they are German and His¬ tory 7. He coaches German and knocks on History 7. Kelton, Fannie, Sapphic. Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. A kind heart is a fountain of gladness, making everything in its vicinity to freshen and smile. The best portion of a good woman ' s life is her “little, nameless, un¬ remembered acts of kindness and of love.” 22 Kinsworthy, B. S. |(V Skull. .Senior Honor, Economics Little Kock, Ark. He made his debut as a speaker during the stirring times of the strike. He in¬ tends to be a lawyer, and figure in every¬ thing from how to rob the dead to how to enrich the “malefactors of great wealth.” Kirby, A. C. K A . Chemistry Harrison, Ark. Entered years ago. Will never amount to anything much, but imagines he has a voice. Insignificant, and goes among the ladies quite frequently. Expects to be a doctor. Langston, ora, Sapphic. Pedagogy Vineyard, Ark. Always patient and always kind. She meets her tasks without a murmur, and is never too busy to give a pleasant word or smile to anyone who may pass her way. Lawson, Lillian XU . English Fayetteville, Ark. “The sunshine is but rivalled by the sun¬ shine of her hair.” Lillian has style of dress and style of manner, hut neither of these surpass the style of her writing. Among her inexpressible charms are her good looks, pleasant smile, and kind dis¬ position. 23 English Lucas, Camille, X 12 Skull. Little Rock, Ark. Favorite type, brunette; favorite color, blue; favorite song, “Watch On the Rhyne.” Camille is full of smiles and wiles, and possesses an equal amount of earnestness and sincerity. Marsh, .J. E. Garland. Economics Okolona, Ark. Jim is a “straight-from-the-shoulder” boy. He is intense in his likes and in his dis¬ likes. At one time he studied Math., but finding it too easy to Prof. Droke, he dropped it and took Economics to Dr. Brough. Jim is frequently spoken of as “Deacon Marsh,” because of his per¬ sistency in giving moral lectures to the boys. McCluer, R. I)., Garland. Geology Cane Hill, Ark. Can learn absolutely nothing but rocks. Believes in evolution; his father is a min¬ ister, but Mac. is evolving backwards. What he doesn ' t know about fossils was torn out of the book. .VIcLelland, C. J., Periclean. . . .Latin, Economics Beirne, Ark. An incomparable phenomenon commonly known as “Ram.” Me. hates his enemies, but sticks “closer than a brother’ to his friends. He has an abundance of self- confidence, and is always ready to assist in any good cause. Rather than be in the limelight himself, he prefers to Ik back of the man in the limelight. 24 Moork, J. G. Lee. Philosophy Sulphur Hock, Ark. President of Y. M. C. A. The wittiest, prettiest, most popular hoy in school. Very fond of Latin and Agriculture. Doesn’t know what he will he, hut expects to be self-sustaining, which his friends very much doubt. A man thoroughly sound in all his principles. Moore, S. W. Civil Engineering Kensett, Ark. Sam has more pressing engagements than any U. of A. boy. But amid it all, “He whistles when he ' s merry, he whistles when he’s sad, he whistles when the weather ' s fine, he whistles when it’s had.” Morton, Jennie, HB I . Economics Fort Smith, Ark. Unlike Tennyson’s Brook, she flows on as a calm, steady river, without a single bubbling current. We may safely say that her dignity is her major. Moss, Lowell, v jsj . Chemistry Little Rock, Ark. A good little boy, his teachers say. Never makes any noise, and will play all day all to himself. “In him the virtues con¬ gregate.” Xewberry, J. L. v Senior Honor... .Economics Arkaaelphia, Ark. Fish is Business Manager of the College Magazine. He is a cartoonist of first rank. Best fellow in the world to make excuses, and the poorest fellow in the world to take abuses. Fish climbs the ladder of honor and fame in his dreams. “’Tis good he does, if he hopes to climb.” For “Things are not always what they seem.” X orthum, T. M . Electrical Engineering Charleston, Ark. Business Manager of Weekly. Quiet and unassuming, but puts through everything he undertakes. His neatness makes him a lion among the ladies. Guilty of effi¬ cient service on the Dormitory Council, of which he is President. Oneal, F. L . Electrical Engineering Rogers, Ark. Although not one of the “Dirty Thirty- Six,” he believes in “turning on the light.” He has more practical experience than any other K. F. Xever been with a girl in his life, but expects to marry a suf¬ fragette. Orton, Myrtle, ' torch, Sapphic . Pedagogg Carterville, Mo. Intelligence is a luxury. It is a torch or a firebrand, according to the use one makes of it. With Myrtle it is a “Torch.” 26 Overton, W. R., Lee. Civil Engineering C reemway, Ark. Ilis quietness is exceeded only by the whiteness of his hair. Went to classes six years without missing one until he broke his leg. Believes in woman suffrage. Surveyed Prof. Droke’s turnip patch for a pass in Mathematics. Parcell, E. W. Mechanical Engineering Tampa, Fla. Played on Senior football team. Eats Math, as vivaciously as he does bananas. Although from a warm country, he ex¬ pects to stay away hereafter. Good fel¬ low, but few know it. Potter, Mabel, Torch, Sapphic. Economics Stuttgart, Ark. “Still water runs deep.” Mabel is a splendid little housekeeper, and it has been rumored that she is a candidate for a degree in Domestic Science. Potter, Winnie, Torch, Sapphic. Latin Stuttgart, Ark. Winnie can ' t decide whether she wants to 1 h a Prof, of Latin in a higher univer¬ sity or a hair dresser in some New York establishment, so she is going to stay an¬ other year to thinn the matter over. 7 Potter, R. I Agriculture Stuttgart, Ark. To find out more about him, ask his guar¬ dian, Mrs. R. L. Potter. Rhyne, J. (). Economic Foreman, Ark. Jake has won an enviable reputation for his good, easy nature. He offends no one, and is not easily offended. Yet he is a football player, paradoxical as it may seem. He was elected as a representative of the Senior Class to the Student Coun¬ cil, and President of the Senior Class. Rice, Edna, Sapphic. Pedagogy Siloam Springs, Ark. She is industrious, studious, and intel¬ lectual. After finishing here she intends to teach for awhile, and later found an orphans’ asylum. Richmond, H., . Mechanical Engineering Fort Smith, Ark. Commonly known as “Prep,” a title en¬ tirely fitting. Is learning mechanics to enable him to build fires in his dad’s hardware store. He never comes to the Main Building except for Math., nor has he seen a girl since he had English 1. Works hard, and is a great standby with his Professors. 28 Hoakk, G. W., 2N . Chemical Engineerin ' ; Franklin, Ky. Price is his main consideration, although lie is not a merchant. Has a hunch of formulas stored away in his little hump of knowledge. Being I)r. Brough ' s brother-in-law is an asset to him. Has trouble saying things for his “ahs!” un, G. W. S | E. . E led rival E ngincering Mablevale, Ark. One of Arkansas’ greatest quarterbacks and shortstops. Very affable. His home is Mable-Vale, but his pursuit is Mable Constant. Shannon, Mary, ]IB 1 . Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. “When you get me a good man made of arguments I will get you a good dinner made by reading a cookery book.” She is a girl who never fails to express her own opinion, for—what her heart think- eth her tongue speaketh. Skinner, B. J., v a E . Economics Locksburg, Ark. Dad takes great interest in his real estate on Pea Ridge. He can never laugh with¬ out showing his artificiality. 29 Snei.l, Edith, Sapphic... .English and Pedagogy Harrison, Ark. Senior Representative to Cardinal. Edith trembles at her own capability, but we notice that she does all things well. Some think her timid, hut on knowing her they find that she is firm. Stockburger, R. R., 4E . Economics Fayetteville, Ark. “Stock” is also an important corner-stone in the Military Department. His pa¬ rents say he was always handsome, even as a baby. Stover, D. A., V | g . Electrical Engineering Rogers, Ark. Some question Don’s being a Senior, since sometimes “The truth itself is not be¬ lieved.” Became a valuable asset to the team as full-back in 191:2. Against his theology to have scruples. If he has not “done” you he will, if you get acquainted with him. Strickland, George, Senior, Honor.. .Agriculture Atkins, Ark. “Strick” is a member of the Student Coun¬ cil. He says lie’s not well up in English, but he’s an Agri. born, and an Agri. bred to raise the corn to make the bread for the new generation, the foundation of this wonderful nation.” 30 Pedagogy Tilley, Irene, y . Fayettevi 1 le, A rk. “And she has smiles to earth unknown. Smiles that with motions of their own. Do spread and sink and rise. That come and go with endless play, And ever as they pass away Are hidden in her eyes.” Torrence, J. H. Chemical Engineering Fayetteville, Ark. Torrence is an indefatigable worker. He reads Chemistry for past time. Tucker, M. C . Agriculture Fayetteville, Ark. Married. Captain of the band, and can put more into a big horn than he can get out in a week. Represents the farmers on the Student Council. Waldron, R. C., Periclean. Economics Black Rock, Ark. President of the Student Council. Inter¬ collegiate dehater against Louisiana in 11)111, which he says is the first step to¬ ward the U. S. Senate. 31 Watkins, G. W, . Electrical Engineering Harrison, Ark. So quiet his blood does not circulate frcclv. Had a nighthorse one night. Thought he had joined a Frat, but made it safely over. Has been to the Main Building three times since he finished English 1 to matriculate each year. Webb, J. W., Garland. Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. Also married, hut vows that he is not hen-pecked. " W hi tty , Anna . Pedagogy Fayetteville, Ark. So clever and Witty, With eyes bright and snappy, And disposition happy. Wohra, Har Das. Mechanical Engineering Biro Shah District; Giyrat Punjab, India. This comer from across the seas tried several American schools, but likes Arkan¬ sas best of all. A hard student. Doomed to remain a widower forever, according to the laws of his religion, the wife to whom his parents married him died. Will return to India. History Williams, Maurice, Garland.. Estes, Ark. Editor-in-Chief of Weekly. Senior Rep¬ resentative to the Cardinal. Maurice was accused in his Junior year of being a ladies’ man. Me has not yet rid himself of the charge. Wood, R. W. v a E Senior, Honor... .Economics Little Rock, Ark. Roy could he the best all- ' round athlete in Arkansas, hut, strange to say, he takes very little interest in athletics. Woonnv. W. W. VX Skull. .Romance Languages Fayetteville, Ark. Most commonly known as Judge Wooddy. His catchy looks would chill the hottest idea of his satanic majesty. “Woody” never talks, hut thinks on facts. Wylie, C. X., Garland. Economics Prescott, Ark. President of the class during his Junior year. Colen prides himself as being Lieutenant Wylie. His black eyes and hair are killers, so the ladies say. While Colen is a B. A., he feels that he has an interest in the Agriculture Department. 33 History of Class of 13 HE OLD man pushed his spectacles up on his fore¬ head and chuckled to the hoy at his feet. “Yes,” he said, “that was a great class—the best that ever graduated. I’m mighty glad I went through with that class.” “Tell me about it, Grandpa,” begged the little fellow gleefully, and stirred the fire ’till it blazed. The old man lay back in his chair and looked at the leaping flames with half-shut eyes. “We were a queer lot of Freshmen,” he mused. “I can see us coming in now, most of us green and gawky, with our high school diplomas in our trunks, and every¬ one determined to out-do the Seven Sages. We strutted around the campus as if we owned the whole place. Hut the Sophomores took most of that out of us.” He smiled in recollection and went on. “We fought like tigers in the football game, but they came out ahead in spite of us. We could only grin and bear it, and hope for better luck next time. “Hudson was President that year. Wonder what ever became of him? There were a lot of fine fellows in that class—and girls, too, of course, though I was too bashful then to get within gun-shot of the girls’ dormitory. I made up for it later, though, w hen I began going over to Carnall Hall to see your grandmother. “Hut I was talking about the fellows in the class. Let me see. There was Big Dan Estes, our football hero. How everyone did like Dan! And there was a funny little Jap in the class-—Takata was his name—that everybody liked and laughed at. Then there was one chap named Ray, who dropped out. It seems to me that he got into the State Legislature later on. Oh, that was a great lot, though some of them never came back. 34 “The next year we won the Freshman-Sophomore Debate, and of course we were immensely proud of our debaters, Herring and Medley. Herring was President that year, too. He and I roomed together, and what times we used to have!” He stared into the fire which was burning low again. “What- next, Grandpa?” asked the boy, " You were a Junior then, weren’t you ?” “Yes, that I was. It makes me feel good to think about that year. We licked the Seniors in the football game, and what a celebration and shirt-tail parade we had afterwards! Then on Junior-Senior Day we simply wiped the Senior class out of existence. A fellow by the name of Colin Wylie was President that year. Let me see, what else happened? Oh, of course, we were in the strike. You couldn’t keep the Juniors out of anything. Our class put out a mighty fine Cardinal that year, too, with Achenbach as Editor-in-Chief.” He stopped again. Impatiently the little boy exclaimed: " Put the last year, Grandpa? It was the best, wasn’t it?” “Yes, yes, the best of all”—and the old man’s eyes kindled. “That was the best year that ever happened. We had a fine man for President, Jake Rhyne, and I don’t think there ever was a class with more class spirit— 4 pep,’ as we used to call it. Why, at the Junior-Senior football game we simply car¬ ried the field, as far as spirit was concerned. We didn’t win the game, but—” " You just let them have that one, didn’t you, Grandpa?” interrupted the little boy, grinning. “Yes,” chuckled the old man, “of course. And Junior-Senior Day! I shall never forget it. And the banquet the night before was- -glorious,” he finished, almost inaudibly. “One of the debaters that year was a Senior- Waldron—and we were all proud of him, and of our Weekly Editor, Williams, and Gist, the Arkansan Editor-in-Chief. Moore was another fine man, our Y. M. C. A. President. But as for importance, why, there was old “Ram” McClelland, who got through at 35 mid-term. What would we have done without him? And the girls in the class— they were the best ever. I wouldn’t know where to stop if I began naming them. “After Junior-Senior Day time simply flew. The first thing we knew we were sitting upon the platform in our longed-for caps and gowns, feeling hot and foolish, happy and proud, glad and—sad, all at once. We were grad¬ uating, our college life was over and we were ready and eager for the future, whatever it might be. Oh, those four busy, happy years!” 11 is voice died away and then stopped. The fire burned lower and lower, until only an occasional flicker cast grotesque shadows over the faintly lighted room. And still the old man gazed with half-shut eyes into tlie glowing coals, and seei ed to see in their warm light happy memory-pictures of the class of 1913. 36 CLASS OFFICERS Paul Vo lex tine . Anna Bryant. Katherine Banta. J. G. Biterkle. Harvey Mixon. Nelle Bird. Frances Boyd . .... President Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . .Treasurer . . . . Historian .Orator .‘.Poet AGREE, W. F. A friend to every Freshman. They should not he hazed. BARTON, ALMA Modesty is the brightest jewel in the crown of womankind. ADAMS, ELIZABETH The maiden whose head is splinter¬ ed with Cupid’s dart. BERRY, B. M. Is seen hut little, and known less. ANDREWS, M. Better known as “Door Knob Dan.” The quietest man i:i Gray Hall. BIRD, NELLE ‘No, my name is not Nellie, neither is it spelled B-v-r-d. I ' m a real bird. Have you that fifty cents for class dues?” ARM IT AGE, RITA “I can love more than those girls who love so easily and so often.” BOWEN, E. A. “Behold how straight I walk BANTA, KATHERINE The charming blonde who has been so interested in the Cardinal and the Fditor-in-Chief. She says they go well together. BOYD, FRANCIS She may some day go to the Hall of Fame as a poetess, if she con¬ tinues making rhymes. ;;s BRADLEY, H. H. “Let’s see; importance sawed off.” CARROLL, HUGH A. DIXSMORE “It is not all in a man, but part in a name.” BRAGG, P. X. “Let time that makes you homely, make you sage.” CASEY, W. B. All his beauty and glory come from within. BRYANT, ANNA “If winsome smiles and artificial dimples won’t smash his heart, what will it take?” CLARK, M. D. Has not been seen lately; must he sleeping. BUERKLE, J. G. “I am going to buy a conservative suit this spring. I am tired of these fussy ones.” COOK, E. T. “What, me take a woman? Never!” CARNES, G. C. “Thav I ' ll trade latht with you.” He dances as though he were an ethereal being. COVENTON, J. W. Jim Marsh’s room-mate. 39 X I CHOOM, S. G. “I am a man; what concerns man must concern me.” DOWNS, It. R. Yes, this is he, Roy Railroad Rod- man Robert Downs, sometimes called “Goat.” CRUMPLER, S. A. “Gone but not forgotten. " DUNCAN, W. W. “Mexico for mine as soon as I can leave this place.” DAVENPORT, BESS Bessie is a Latin shark, and con¬ sequently Professor Put rail ' s pet. DUNN, W. A. He has done nothing to tell about. DeVANEY, hallie L ight of heart—and head. EARL, R. D. “Time is lord of thee; Thy wealth, thy glory. And thy name are his.” DOWDLE, R. G. “Great thoughts, like great deeds, need no trumpet.” ELLIS, ELIZABETH If hot air were music she would be a brass band. 40 FUNK, GLADYS She will have at least one star in her crown for her unswerving de¬ votion to duty as Chief Proctor in Carnall Hall for two years in suc¬ cession. “Where’s that racket?” “Turn off the light, girls. I hear G. Funk coming.” “She comes, she sees, she proctors.” HAYS, C. W. “I didn ' t understand the ques¬ tion.” GKK1G, F. A. “Doubt that the stars are fire. Doubt that the sun doth move. Doubt truth to he a liar. But never doubt I love.” HEAGLER, E. A. He arrived just in time to get his name in. GORDON, J. H. “Oh, durn it.” Expects to fall heir to Mack Brewer’s blue suit. HENRY, E. A. The man who said: “He who steals rny purse steals trash.” GOSS, A. I.. “I had rather he a moving picture machine operator than President.” HOLCOMB, LILLIAN “Mother of God! It js like a thousand deaths when one can not see the face one wants.” GRAHAM, J. J. A perpetual motion fiend. HALLABAUGH, ESSIE “If my man don’t take to bein’ more ‘konstant’ he ' ll git fewer let¬ ters.” 41 LltiHAHY ■ • k 4V i. HOLT, L. M. Was seen in the main building one time this year. JOHNSON, NELLE “It is not work that makes the student; it is scheming.” HOLT, J. B. “They do not love that do not show their love.” JORDAN, MAliY Her head is as full of gold as a mil¬ lionaire ' s purse—it is red. HON, MABEL “It is the greatest art on earth to tell a lie that sounds like the truth.” KEITH, ALLEN A. A second Zaccheus. 111’XTLEY, B. W. “Tall oaks from little acorns grow.” KELLER, FRED “A stranger who strangled his lan¬ guage in his tears.” JACKSON, A. II. “We know not where he has gone.” KENNEDY, W. E. A man from a far country. 42 KILLIAN, VIDA Lucky is that Freshman, who at the proper time can pose as a So¬ phomore, Junior, or Senior. MAGNESS, P. G. “The Gladiator of Gray Hall, He will not he strapped. Strap Magness! Strap Magness!” KNERR, BERTHA “The best part of beauty is that which a picture cannot show.” MARTIN, ALMA Here by mistake, but what can ' t bv cured, will have to be endured. LAKE, E. C. He is recognized as the most popu¬ lar hoy in the Junior Class. “Dub” has been known as a woman hater, now he is known as a lady ' s man. The girls say he is a G. M. MAY, RUSSELL V. Her eyes and the color she wears are blue; If I win the game will I win her too? If that is true, just see what I’ll do. LAMBERTON, H. C. “Pat—Shore an ' there is nothing too good for the Irish.” McCULLEY, ICY MAE She says that her highest ambition is to get a M. A. + N. (degree in the U. of A.) LACER, LUCILE Her art lies in her artlessness. M ARGUHR ITE McFARLAND “But at any rate I have loved the season Of Art ' s spring-birth, so dim and dewy.” 43 McGAUGH, CALLIE Professor Williams says that she is the only girl who knows how to dance correctly. MO.REHEAD, LOUISE “Resolved, That I will catch some man, by hook or crook, the best I can.” Her motto: “There is only one thing that counts; to love and he loved.” McGILL, MINTO “Sure! Let the women vote, what do we care?” MOSS, MILDRED The classical girl. To know her is to love her. McGILL, S. S. “Stubby”—Sure enough short. PAYNE, E. E. “A man who is in love is not respon¬ sible for what he does.” McPherson, r. r. “A whistling wife and a flock of sheep is the very best property that any man can keep.” PAYNE, H. B. “The man who blushes is not quite a brute.” MIXON, HARVEY Harvey and Sy, the newlyweds. POKE, A. A. “Oh! you great, big grizzly hear.” •44 POTTER, G. C. The more he studies the more he discovers his ignorance. RYE, V. X. “And still the wonder grew that one small head could carry all he knew.” POTTER, H. N. He can ' t tell vinegar from wine until he has swallowed it and has the colic. SCURLOCK, E. II. The hoys say he is good looking, the girls say he is handsome, the Model School children call him rosy, and his girl calls him blondy. He is also a G. M. PRICE, O. G. Dr. Price stays at the Experiment Station, and we know but little of him. SHARP, J. E. He has musical aspirations on a slide trombone. RATLIFF, E. M. “Policy consists in serving God in such manner as not to offend the Devil.” SLAYMAX, C. H. Here by mistake. ROYS, M. B. “He bane a Swede, maliy?” STOUT, S. R. He spends his Sundays at home? 45 THOMAS, O. C. Some one called him a Knight— “But that-mechanics.” YOLENTIXE, PAUL “That tall man who leads the band.” THOKXTOX, R. E. His highest ambition is to become chief pusher of a wheelbarrow. WADE, HOPKIXS “Heaven and Earth fight in vain against a dunce.” TITUS, I. R. His voice is likened to that of an ungreased wagon wheel. WALLER, RUTH Ruth is a Freshman in ways, A Sophomore in wisdom, A Junior enrolled, and A Senior in flirtation. TRFXT, RUTH “Thought is deeper than all speech. Feeling deeper than all thought.” WATTERS, R. F. “I am Sir Oracle, and when I speak let no dog hark.” TYSON, H. J. He stops his watch at night to keep it from wearing out. 46 WIN FREE, J. S. He is mamma’s little lady. The girls are all crazy about him. WOLF, W. H. “It never troubles how many the sheep may be.” WEIDEMEYER, II. A. “They always talk, never think, who have the least to say.” WOODY, L. I). Last, and also least. 47 IN MEMORY OF EDWIN CHARLES ALBERSON DIED JUNE 17th, 191 1 48 To Edwin Charles Alberson ’Tis said that whom the gods approve die young, And go far hence with those same gods to dwell; But we must know there are no gods who dare Not condescend to men, or but man-made Are they, and cannot prof it anything. That broad dominion, too, given to us—- The mastery of all created things— We’ve turned to our destruction and forgot That God is One and Love and Kindness—all Forsooth that is—and near us now as when We wake from death. For He who stilled the wave Well knew it was the will of God to raise The widow’s son and wake the sleeping maid. ’Tis right to live the three-score years and ten Allotted, but if earth the less were ours And Heaven itself a little more our own, We’d wake our friend, the dear young friend we mourn. F. L. B. 40 For the Class of 14 Sweet are the flowers we pluck in the morning, The flowers full blown by the breath of the light, Left on the stem through the heat of the noonday, Their petals embalmed in the tears of the night. Sweet arc the friends we find in the morning, And dear, too, the ties that are fashioned in youth, Ties that endure in the stress of the conflict And bless and caress us with Beauty and Truth. Close to the hearts of each other Her children, Alma Mater’s, are gathered—close , do we stand, Loyal and true in a great institution, United in friendship, a brotherly band. Each of the class, devoted and hopeful, Perchance a vision perceives in the skies, A rainbow extends o’er hilltops and valleys And points to a bag full of gold where it dies. Gold, or the end of a goodly ambition, And gold, too, the aim of honor’s high quest, (iold, as the meed of a tender affection, The gold that will live ’till the last stars rest. May Go d in Ilis goodness keep us together In spirit, tho’ distance asunder divide. Sit Love at the helm in the sun of remembrance, As down the swift stream we severally glide. 50 Officers Leslie Hitrlock Annie Lee V. LI. M OORE... 1). C. II OFFER.. E. T. Smith .... I. C. Hopfer . . . J. M. Gibson. . . .President .Vice-President .. . . . Secretary .Treasurer Cardinal Representative . . . Reporter to Weekly .Athletic Director Class Roll Adams, Noah—“And Noah lived after the flood three hundred and fifty years.” Arnof, Joseph Moses—Abraham, Isaac and Jacob. Autrey, J. L.—“I am not one of those who do not believe in love at first sight, but I believe in taking a second look.” Baker, M. S.—His heart is Stone. Barry, W. F.—“You look, my son, in a moved sort of way, as if you were dis¬ mayed.” Barton, Mary Garland- -“And still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all she knew.” Bates, Marjorie—“A work of real merit finds favor at last.” Bell, J. E.—Girls and football are specialties—in conversation. Bell, Susan—“Beautifies, benefits, and adds zest to the life at Carnall Hall.” Blackshire, J. 0.—“A wise man is strong; yea, a man of knowledge increaseth his strength.” Bland, Alice—When not otherwise employed, you will find her carefully exam¬ ining her features in a hand-mirror. Bonner, E. C.—“The leader of the Constitutional Party.” Bradford, W. E.—“Ambition—to be a Junior some day.” 53 Bryant, J. S.—“It is the wise head that makes the still tongue.” Brown, L. W.—“An acre of performance is worth a whole world of promise.” Cam mack, (i. S.—“So full of valor that he smites the air for breathing in his face.” Cates, A. W.—“True modesty is a discerning grace and always blushes in the proper place.” Carl, F. C.—“lie spends his time contriving not to have tedious hours.” Cook, Walter- “There is nothing insignificant—nothing.” Davidson, E. C.—“Affectation is a greater enemy to the face than small-pox.” Dabbler, F. H.—“Live this day as if it were the last.” Davis, Lucy—“lias the calm in conscience which realizes that nothing matters much.” Derden, J. H.—“When silence is bliss.” Duncan, E. E.-“The more we study, the more we discover our ignorance.” Dyer, C. L.—“What a spendthrift he is of his tongue!” Dunn, J. H.—“Every man, however little, makes a figure in his own eyes.” Fletcher, N.—“I have enjoyed the happiness (?) of the world; I have lived and loved—and married.” Forrest, L. S.—“Of plain, sound sense, life’s current coin is made.” Forwood, Eleanor—“Wee, modest, crimson-tipped flower.” Gibson, Ruth—“A horse! A horse! My kingdom for a horse!”—why not a pony ? Gibson, J. M.—“Gibhv” is a favorite of Coach Bezdek and of everybody. Gilliam, S. E.—“He is the pineapple of politeness.” Garrett, C. W.—“Life is a flower of which love is the honey”—who will be my bee? Gregg, Pansy—“She was good as she was fair, To know her was to love her.” Greig, J. K.—“Whatever is popular deserves attention.” 54 Harding, R. C.—“A math, fiend distantly related to Prof. Harding.” Hall, W. L.—“Better known as ‘Depot 5 Hall.” Harville, A. M.—“Consider yourself fortunate to be noticed by ‘His High¬ ness. 5 55 Hamby, L. C.—“He spins yarns for the entertainment of Freshmen.” Hinds, Helene—“ ‘The magnificent, 5 a liberal patron of arts and letters.” Hight, Alice—“0, wonderful, wonderful, and most wonderful, wonderful!” Harris, Alice—“Love me little, love me long.” Hirsch, Ralph—“Darwin’s theory proved.” Hervey, T. E.—“He sees that Bonner’s Constitution and By-Laws is enforced.” Hooper, O. C.—“Ignorance, thou art a gem.” Hopper, I. C.—“I attribute the little I know to my not being ashamed to ask for information.” Hopper, 1). C.—“If there is anything better than to be loved it is loving.” Huber, C. A.—“Our sincerest laughter with some pain is fraught.” Hughes, Anna Irene— “To those who know thee not, no words can paint! And those who know thee, know all words are faint!” Hughes, Jewell—“Knowledge is the wing wherewith we fly to Heaven.” Humphries, F. A.—“Dearly beloved by all who know him—very few know him.” Hurlock, L.—“There is only one thing worse than being in torment, and that is being at a Sophomore dance with a pretty girl when you can’t dance.” Irby, N. M.—“Full of wise saws and modern instances.” Izard, Letha—“Demands that she be rocked to sleep at night, and sung to.” Jamison, Claudine—“Love me and the w-o-r-r-r-l-d is mine.” Jones, M. F.—“Silence is golden.” Joyner, J. E.—“His years but young, but his experience old.” Jordan, Estelle—“Author of a little volume, ‘How to Rid Ourselves of Bores. 5 55 Kelly, C. Q.—“He answers to the title, ‘Strap’ Kelly.” Keith, M. N.—“Even dress is apt to inflame a man’s opinion of himself.” Kennard, It. P.—“You are wont when you laugh to crow like a cock.” Keith, Ava A.—“He could open his mouth wider, perhaps, but not without in¬ juring the mainspring of his neck, and turning his epiglottis out of doors.” Kilgore, Vesta—“Good cheer is her chief asset.” Kimbrough, Ethel—“Her wit was more than man, her innocence a child.” Lake, J. P.—“The flowering of civilization is the finished man—the gentleman.” Lee, Annie—“An angel! or, if not, an earthly paragon.” McGill, W. G.—“A man with a future.” Millwee, Fay—“The maiden knight.” McKinney, Ruth—“Herself her own delight.” Mackey, Minnie—“I love tranquil solitude and such society as is quiet, wise and good.” Moore, V. H.—“So wise, so young, they say do never live long.” Moore, Lyla—“Nature made her what she is, and never made anither.” Newton, W. K.—“He loves Freshmen.” Nichols, 1). B.—“Microbe is the quintessence of energy.” Oliver, J. W.—“Company 1), excused!” Daniel, Fannie—“True as steel.” Oliver, Jennie—“Much learning hath made thee foolish.” Parsons, L. C.—“Captain, get that fellow off that stump.” Pettigrew, Helen—“Gains most credit by her adroit way of hiding her ignor¬ ance.” Porter, Florence— “Fair as a star, when only one Is shining in the sky.” Pratt, Joy—“Very sacred to the vocation of the artist.” Price, Evadna—“Neglects the heart to study her dress.” 5G Price, Marion— “Her loveliness I never knew Until she smiled on me.” Phillips, Bess—“Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, an excellent thing in woman.” Pyeatt, Elizabeth—“A very kindly, good-natured, intelligent individual.” Quick, W. C.—“Men are women’s tools; women, the devil’s.” Reed, J. F.—“Cicero.” Reed, R. G.—“Let me have men about me that are fat.” Reed, Mary Kate—“I am here; I shall remain here.” Redus, F. B.—“A Deutsch fiend.” Robinson, Evelyn— “Ful wel she sange the service divine— Entlined in her nose ful semely.” Sedgewick, H. P.—“The greatest art of learning is to undertake but little at a time.” Shuffield, N. E.—“My wife won’t let me.” Shuffield, Mrs. N. E.—“She seem’d a thing that could not feel the touch of earthly years.” Smith, W. L.—“A great, big, beautiful, doll.” Smith, E. T.—His favorite expression: “Zum zenfel mit ihnen.” Sm ith, C. S.—“He hath a lean and hungry look.” Stone, Marion—“Not made to be the admiration of all, but the happiness of one.” Southall, R. C.—“The compound essence of concentrated gall.” Stewart, Reed—“A Socialist and believer in free love.” Stevenson, E. U.—“Fools rush in where angels fear to tread.” Stuckey, Helen—“Her heart, like the moon, is always changing, but there is always a man in it.” ihompson, J. ,J.—“There’s a red light on the track for ‘Boozie Brown.’ ” 57 Thompson, L. E.—“Importance personified.” Thompson, Joe—“Let the dead rest.” Watson, Damon—“Her excellencies lie down deep, like gold.” Walls, Louise—“Frailty, thy name is Louise.” Williams, B. R.—“E Pluribus Unum.” Winfrey, O. M.—“Little, but loud.” Wilson, J. F.—“Amor Omnia Vincit.” Wilson, Adalissa—“Too much is vanity; enough is a feast.” Woolfolk, R. L.—“Was postmaster under the Republican administration.” Womack, H. E.—“He thinks all lawyers should be hung—he lives in Oklahoma.” Yates, Tennie—“Can be silent in ten different languages.” 58 Class of 15 Hark ! Ye Freshmen ! Juniors listen ! Seniors halt your haughty pace! Bow your heads in holy rcv’rence, Gaze upon Perfection’s face. Worthy, wiry, fiery fellows, Soph’mores, they of Arkansas, Within each living, breathing bosom They instill divinest awe. Wonders are they, all in learning, Heroes on the football field ; Losing, fighting, gaining, winning, Conquering fates divinely sealed. Among their band are gayest maidens, Nature-nurtured, fresh and fair, Admired and loved by fellow classmen, Pure and sweet as mountain air. Verdant Freshies, thank your fortune, Honor knocks upon your doors. Away with gloom and dark misgiving. Some day you’ll be Sophomores. Now raise the w ine and drink a toast, A toast of Love and Truth, To Soph’mores brave of Arkansas, To wisdom, honor, grace and youth. S. G. 59 Evolution HE NOBLE Freshman is an undeveloped product—a diamond in the ■ j rough. He comes to school unheralded and unhappy. Green socks, red neckties and baggy trousers announce his arrival. The first few days he spends in awful agony. Outgoing trains are loaded with letters to mamma dear from papa’s boy. “Back to the farm” is his lonesome and melancholy wail. By and by he wanders forth from his dark and dismal dive into the world of sunshine and content. A wonderful change now appears. The Freshman conceives an idea—a truly remarkable thing—that he, the little valedictorian from his high school, is, and by right ought to be, free and equal. His conceit and egotism know no bounds. He condescendingly informs the humble Coach of flaws in his system, and shows him many improvements on his methods. He criticises the professors, one by one, and suggests various, sundry and certainly original ideas of teaching. Straightway goes he to the President, and with great patience tells him how schools are managed back home. To the many admiring Sophomores and loving Juniors he recounts his great deeds of valor and heroism —how his touchdown won the last game of the season, and his timely hit saved the day for the home team. Occasionally he speaks to a Senior. But somehow the unappreciative fellows wreathe for him no laurel crown. Then from some mysterious source there comes to him hints and warnings— awful certain. He gazes out on the campus a night, a dark and gloomy night, beholds lights of bloody red, the sign of danger. Timid friends faintly knock upon his door and enter at his haughty bidding. They go with him on a long and lonesome journey. While on this journey they impress certain things on his mind, and other things elsewhere. Then they bring the Freshman home again. Lo! Another change! The bullying, bragging, boasting Freshman is no more. His very texture is changed. The diamond, in the hands of skilled workmen, has been smoothed and polished. The Freshman has developed into a thoroughbred college man and a good fellow. As the caterpillar casts off its chrysalis, unfolds its wings of heavenly hue and flits away into worlds of sunshine and happiness, so the Freshman dis¬ cards his gaudy clothes, uncouth ways and homely manners, and steps into a life of worth and usefulness. He becomes a Sophomore. S. G. 60 IN MEMORY OF JAMES HURLBURT VADAKIN DIED APRIL 8th, 1912 61 To James Hurlburt Vadakin Alas, that he should die so young, When such unbounded promise lay Before him! Would I could essay The songs that his full life had sung! Alas! What of the lovely bride, Of whom in rapture oft he dreamed? The sound of little feet that seemed To come and linger by his side? What of the honor he had won? And what the place that led him on? The gold whose yellow lustre shone And shared the glory of the sun? The bride, only an image she, And shadows all the little feet, Supernal visions they, replete In all things save reality. The honor that he might have won, The place that might have been his own, Are empty as the winds that moan And die away when day is done. Transcendent forms the mind can see, Embodied they are incomplete, And flesh and blood is not so sweet As creatures of the fantasy. ’Tis just as well to die, I trow, Then, ere the morning dew departs, And yet live on within the hearts Of us, who stay for weal or woe. F. L. B. 7 4 W. C. Pope .President Lois Watson .Secretary Irene Taylor .Treasurer George Owens .Orator J. T. Arnold . Historian 64 Freshman Roll Alcorn, M. I . Alexander, lleba Allen, G. L. Amis, M. A. Arnold, B. Arnold, Carrie Austin, J. W. Barrow, Margaret Bentley, Fannie Benton, S. W. Bernie, J. B. Bertiek, Lohn Bransford, W. S. Brewster, Gordon Brown, Robert Cargile, I. C. Carroll, J. C. Castleberry, E. E. Childress, P. A. Cochran, Sidney Coker, M. B. Cole, C. W. Cole, Edith Cook, Jake Constant, Mabel Cordell, Jane T. Coventon, Bessie Curnut, H. A. Daly, Florence Daniels, Buford Decker, Klerchia Dubs, F. H. Eld, Ellen Ellington, F. M. Fletcher, E. Forrest, Grace Freeman, E. H. Erst, Eula Garner, F. R. Gerard, A. S. Gibson, Dean Goodwin, Ida Goza, II. Grabill, Florence Graves, Hester Anna Greaves, C. D. Greenfield, Joe Greig, Agnes Harb, Harper Harris, H. Harris, A. R. Harris, Hadley Harville, W. M. Hazard, M. Z. Henderson, Chas. Herwagen, Ruth Hicks, Ed Higgs, M. Hilton, Esther Hogue, A. A. Holmes, A. G. Hopkins, Emma Horton, Ralph Horton, W. G. Hunt, R. B. Hurst, Floy Jackson, Katherine Jelks, C. Johnson, B. E. Jones, I. B. Jordan, Pauline Kolb, E. R. I ,ambright, Geraldine Lano, Mildred Lattener, Dorothy Lee, S. L. Leonard, R. hide, Kate Marshall, Olive Martin, H. L. Massie, O. T. Master, Fffie May Mather, Juliette Mauch, Berenice McBride, J. F. McBride, Berta McConnell, W. W. McCoy, Aileen McDonald, Louise Middlehrook, Ida Middlehrook, Fda Myers, Jessie Lee Myers, J. H. Nelson, E. It. Norwood, F. A. Nunn, Henry Oliver, J. M. Oliver, Florence O’Neal, J. M. O ' Neal, Beatrice Oster, Mabel Owens, G. W. Owens, Marion Payne, W. Penix, F. I,. Phillips, R. G. Phinney, J. A. Pope, W. C. Rawlings, A. Rawlings, Trov Riddling, Little Rogers, Clementine Rogers, F. C. Rogers, Eunice Rosencratz, I. C. Rudd, J. T. Sadler, R. A. Scarborough, Lalhih Scarlett, V. Scott, Ellen Shafer, T. L. Shell, Bennie Shugart, W. Skelton, M. L. Smead, H. P. Smith, Eula Smith, A. Smith, Finley B. Smith, Sanford Smith, N. L Snyder, B. Souter, J. E. Stewart, Eva Stewart, C. J. Stone, Hilda Tanner, J. L. Taylor, Verna Taylor, Irene Taylor, J. W. Thomas, A. N. Tipton, Goodwin Toney, J. S. Treeee, Pearl Tucker, Edith Upchureh, Frederica Upchurch, Jessie May Vandusen, C. W. Vaughan, E. Walkup, R. M. Walter, Clyde Wasson, Bertice Watson, Lois E. Weiseger, Joe Wells, J. A. Weidemever, Jesse White, T. White, Eddie Whitmore, Francis Wilkes, J. Williams, W. I). Willis, R. B. Wiggins, S. B. Winn, J. Wood, Carrie May Wood, Myrtle Wood fin, Eugene Wooddy, Sue Wooten, Wm. 65 Senior Normal Armitage, Marguerite Barton, Mary Garland Bay ley, Paul Belts, Florence Blackshire, Deane Bland, Alice Bledsoe, Alva Boyd, Francis Bowen, Edward Brereton, Blanche Bryant, Anna Bullock, Thos. J. Daniel, Fannie Davis, Lucy Ellis, Elizabeth Funk, Gladys Harris, Mary Alice Holcombe, Lillian Hon, Mabel Hughes, Anna Jamison, Claudine Kelt on, Fannie Lee, Annie McCulley, I. May Oliver, J. W. Potter, Rissie Lois Reed, Kate Rice, Edna Snell, Edith Waller, Mary Ruth Watters, R. L. G6 67 Senior L. I s Some months ago a hopeful band Set sail one day for L. I. land With faces glad. But, oh, the fogs of “Preparation,” The stormy hours of “Presentation” ’Most drove us mad. And next there came “Comparison,” And when at last the step was won, We “generalized.” We got some praise, some condemnation; Then in the throes of “Application” We agonized. And in the seas through which we sailed It sometimes thundered, sometimes hailed. And then it shined. Soft-thundered insubordination Called for a peppered application, And Johnny whined. But stormy winds at length were passed. And fairer zones were reached at last. Soft blew the breeze. The end was coming so much nearer. And little faces growing dearer Around our knees. The year has ended as each year ends. And we have found so many friends, And all so true. We’ve gone on helping one another. And finding here and there a brother, As you may do. A last good-bye, we’ve reached the strand. Our prow is grinding in the sand, We are L. I’s. And hands are pressed in silent parting, I see unbidden tears are starting From limped eyes. B. 68 “A Scrap of Paper; or Adventures of a Love Letter” A COMIC DRAMA IN THREE ACTS BY SARDOU. First Performed at St. James’ Theatre, London, April, 1861. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Prosper Couramont.Kenneth Schaaf Baron de la Glaciere.Thomas Mull Brisemouche (Landed Proprietor).Raymond Jacks Anatole (his ward).Charles Kelley Baptiste (servant).Maurice Williams Francois (servant of Prosper).Eberly Stevenson Louise de la Glaciere.Nell Bird Mile. Suzanne de Ruseville (her cousin).Alma Martin Mathilde (sister to Louise).Dorothy Thompson Mile. Zenobie (sister to Brisemouche).Susie Trimble Mine. Dupont (Housekeeper).Quinland Southworth Pauline (Maid) .Mabel Hon ACT I. Scene —Drawing Room in a French Country House. ACT II. Scene —Room assigned to Prosper in the House of Brisemouche. ACT III. Scene —A Conservatory attached to the Chateau. 39 Senior Music Students POST-GRADUATES IN PIANO. Eleanor Mast in Eunice Oates DIPLOMA IN PIANO. Brickelle Davis Lucy Cory Verda Hughes Floy Johnson DIPLOMA IN VOICE. Brickelle Davis CERTIFICATE IN VOICE. Irene Steele CERTIFICATE IN PIANO. Minnie Buerkle Vida Killian Lillian King 70 71 72 MEMBERS Grace Belts Elanora Cory Evadna Price Margaret Wilson Gertrude Soule Edith Pulver Quinland Southworth Aileen Steele Marguerite McFarland Louise Parks Joy Pratt Berenice Mauch Jessie Wade Edith Tucker Helen Xorris Madge Leverett Flora Weinkle Rex Carnes Gideon Hedrick Fern Bentley Clementine Rogers Ellen Eld Bennie Shell Inm Webster Letha Izard A. L. Wasson Nora McCoy Ruth Trent Louise Mo rehead Francis Boyd J J. E. Jones Thyra Cordell Katherine Lide Mabel Constant Lois Watson Agnes Grieg May McCulley Fred L T pchurch Josie Upchurch Clarence Jelks R. F. Watters Anna Hughes Fannie Daniels J. W. Oliver Ruth Gibson Vesta Kilgore Yeve Ferrin Alice Sossamon Mildred Moss Dean Blackshire Marion Owen Bulah Smith Ellen Scott Jessie Stewart Ida Middlebrook Ida Goodwin Eula Frost Minnie Machey Anna Bryant Blanch Sanders 73 Peabody Hall THE NEW HOME OE THE EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT. 75 3n appreciation ot bis eourtcsp anb gentlemanly bearing, anb in recognition of bis splenbib ability as a lecturer, bis profounb legal bnotolebge anb genuine tuortb.tue respectfully bebicate this bolume to tbe iimuiraltU ' Utrharft (L TO HON. RICHARD C. POWERS 77 The Old State House—The Law School Upon its trails so hoar with age, A vision of the past is drawn; Within its halls , of every sage , An image seems to dawn. 78 The Law Cardinal Staff T. T. Mabdis . I. C. Langley. S. L. Ehrman. G. A. Leiper. W. F. Keichardt. J. C. Waskom. (i. H. WlMMER. 79 FACULTY 81 J. H. CARMICHAEL, LL. B. (Dean) Contracts, Domestic Relations, Conflict of Laws, J udgments. WILLIAM M. LEWIS, LL. B. Criminal Law and Procedure. W. B. BROOKS, LL. B. Real Property. RICHARD C. POWERS, LL. B. Partnerships and Bailments. 82 TOM M. MEHAFFY, LL. B. Law of Torts. JOHN E. MARTINEAU, LL. B. Equity. jb GEORGE VAUGHAN, LL. B. Abstracting and Searching Titles. JOHN T. CASTLE, 1). C. L. Constitutional Law. 83 GEORGE W. MURPHY, LL. B. Law of Evidence. WALTER G. RIDDIC K, LL. B. Law of Insurance. R. E. WILEY, LL. B. Law of Bankruptcy. J. W. HOUSE, JR., LL. B. Law of Sales. T. N. ROBERTSON, LL. B. Agency, Corporations, Negotiable Instruments, Pleadings and Practice. 84 85 Dulaney, John J Ashdown, Ark. B. A. of U. of A., ’09. Has served for two years as Professor of History and Economies in Ouachita College. He is recognized as a thorough student. Is the author of a book on “Taxation! in Arkansas,’ which bids fair to bring him fame. President of the Goar Lyceum, Secretary of the Senior Class, and elected the best debater in school. Carden, W. Morton .Malvern, Ark. A. B. U. of A. Carden is by far the weightiest man in school. Helps manipulate the Supreme Court machinery. Is a good lawyer. President, Secretary and sergeant of the Goar Lyceum. Waskom, J. G.Marked Tree, Ark. Waskom has been in the habit of bringing himself into prominence at the different Universities that he has attended by his oratory. He is an excellent trial lawyer, and no doubt will soon come into prominence when admitted to the bar. Vice-President of the Goar Lyceum and Senior Orator. Knott, G. B.Cape Girardeau, Mo. A man with many friends and few enemies. Was edu¬ cated at the Missouri State Normal. Has the air of a deacon. Divides his time between collecting and law. Vice-President of the Senior Class. Little Rock Seem an, John A, Graduated at Boscobel (Wis.) High School in 1907, later taking a degree in pharmacy. He says law and medicine make a great combination, hence his great¬ ness. His genial and accommodating nature keeps him a host of friends. Delta Phi Delta. Parham, W. E. Rodney. Little Rock Graduated from Clary Training School in 1907. Has an idea that he is a giant in the social realm. Through his kindness the Mutual Life is able to do business. Is a member of the Delta Phi Delta. His hobby in the Literary Society is making nominating speeches. Few men who receive the benefit of one of them are elected. Donnell, I. B.Little Rock Is graduate of Searcy College. Chief Deputy of In¬ ternal Revenue Collector. Has had considerable ex¬ perience in the courts. Married during the first semester, and has since given the Law School little attention. Delta Phi Delta. President of the Goar Lyceum. Hoskins, John D.Hot Springs “Ambition should be made of sterner stuff; yet Brutus says he is ambitious.” If his dreams come true he would do wonders. Has his plans drawn for reform¬ ing Hot Springs, thereby winning a seat in Congress and lasting gratitude in the hearts of his country¬ men. Sergeant of the Goar Lyceum. Received the plurality vote as the biggest gas bag in school. 87 Burnsides, Oiimfr C Little Rock “I can ' t conceive of that.” Brought himself into prominence by his wonderful tenacity in asking questions. Stenographer for Asso¬ ciate Justice Hart. His long experience as court stenographer makes him familiar with court proceed¬ ings. Clerk of the Moot Court. McKinsey, J. O.Little Rock Teacher in Little Rock High. Has a habit of telling a joke, regardless of your desire to hear it. Tall and graceful. Is recognized as one of the best students in school. Delta Phi Delta. President of the Goar Lyceum. Reichardt, W. F.Little Rock Does a little of everything, and is quite successful with all his undertakings. His main occupation is civil engineering. Spends a great deal of his time in Civil Service at Ft. Logan H. Roots. But he prides himself most as leader of the Boy Scouts. Poet and Artist of the (law) Cardinal. Poe, Tom J.Little Rock Poe is really misunderstood by all save Judge Car¬ michael. The less he knows about a subject, the louder and longer his talk. In the Who’s Who election, the biggest grafter. One of the most loyal members of the literary society and Moot Court. He is the kind that will succeed as a lawyer. 88 Holmes, George Rison, Ark. Studied law till the Legislature convened; since then Inis been too busy to do more than pay us an occa¬ sional visit. Thinks his law course will aid him in poli¬ tics. After finishing he will return to Rison to glory in the practice of law and politics. Assistant Journal Clerk in the House of Representatives. Joiner, Joseph W.Magnolia, Ark. B. A. of University of Arkansas, ’15. Mixed up with the X-ray. His future is expressed in his own words “I am going to be a devil of a big lawyer, and may get into politics.” Was known at the University as the “ladies’ man.” Delta Phi Delta. President and Critic of the Goar Lyceum. Kincannon, W. L.Boonville, Ark. “May (he) rise till (he) meet the sun in its coming, and parting day linger and play on (his) summit.” In appearance he is somewhat elongated. Attended Magazine-Ouachita Academy. At present he poses as a short-order druggist. Thompson, J. H.Alpine, Ark. This is a familiar name in the proceedings of the Criminal Division of the Moot Court. Thompson did fairly well for a man of his daring spirit during the first semester, but later, with the purchase of an automobile, he no longer regarded the laws of the Goar Lyceum and the laws of the State. His fear of Sheriff House perhaps has done more than anything else to check his ventures. 80 Johnson, C. A Paris, Ark. Has attended the University at Fayetteville. He is rather modest in his hearing, apparently earing little for popularity. Has a keen intellect. His ability is recognized in the Goar Lyceum and Moot Court, as well as the class room. Miller, Charles L.Little Rock Received his early training at the Helena High School. Perhaps talking fire insurance had something to do with his ability as a speaker. Attempts to explain whatever presents itself, regardless of his information on the subject. He will be a successful lawyer, if he can ever make up his mind to leave off the insurance business. Kiirman, S. Lasker .Little Iiock At present is a teacher in the Little Rock High School. Has a practical mind. His business ability has been recognized by the students who elected him Business Manager of the Cardinal this year and Assistant last year. Contemplates pursuing bis law course in Har¬ vard. Treasurer of the Senior Class. Hudson, Raymond S .Moreland, Ark. Another teacher who has reformed and taken up the study of law. Attended the University of Arkansas. An active member in the Goar Lyceum, of which he has been secretary. 00 Pierce, J. H .ittle Rock “(Houck) Music (Co.) has charms to soothe the sav¬ age beast,” one of which is Pierce. Graduated from the Pine Bluff Hi°h School in If) 10. His handshake is hard to forget. Has a future as a politician. Sec¬ retary of the Goar Lyceum. Waggoner, W. J.Lonoke, Ark. 11 is words are without number, and rain alike upon the just and the unjust. Has many characteristics of a J. P. lawyer. We have no doubt but that he is des¬ tined to some day wield the magic wand of a justice of the peace. WiMMEii, G. II.Des Arc, Ark. A stranger might take him to be a German. He is tbe chap who always makes good grades. Is Assist¬ ant Librarian of the Supreme Court Library, Secre¬ tary of the Goar Lyceum and Senior Prophet. He in¬ tends to make his fortune practicing law in Des Arc. Hadfielo, H. P.Little Rock His acquaintance is hard to make and just as hard to forget. He is quiet and unassuming. Has attended the University of Chicago and now is in the employ of the Postoffice of this place. Langley, Ira C.Piggott, Ark. A quasi politician from Northeast Arkansas. Has been Clerk of Clay County and has held many other important offices. He is now a clerk on a committee in the Legislature. It has been said that he may return home and run for Mayor of Piggott. Harhod. Linn B . Little Hock He has a reputation of being as good as he looks. Has attended Daniel Baker College. He refrains from taking anything seriously, even the study of law. Member of the Phi Alpha Delta. House, Arch F.Little Rock A former student of the literary department of the University. Is quite popular among the students for the fun he makes. Critic and Secretary of the Goar Lyceum. As Sheriff of the Moot Court he has brought himself into prominence bv his daring raids and thrilling arrests. He is the onlv Sheriff that can boast of being able to control such men as Hoskins when under arrest for infamous crimes. Crow, W. A .Little Rock Superintendent of the meter department of the Ar¬ kansas Water Co. Studies law when it doesn ' t inter¬ fere with his work. In class his placid nature is sel¬ dom disturbed by following the zigzag thoughts of a lecturer. Member of the Phi Alpha Delta. Win go, F. H.Little Hock Wingo is the star coacli of the Little Rock High. He doesn’t let law interfere with his coaching. At¬ tends most of his exams and some of his classes. Young, E. R .Little Rock Once lived in Camden. Little would In known of his accomplishments if it were left for him to disclose them. Stenographer for Judge Kirby. McCain, J. W.Little Hock A fellow who never becomes excited. Always plays on the reserve. He is a man who will succeed at any¬ thing that he undertakes. Boyd, W. A.Little Hock His experience as a lawyer makes him a leader in the Moot Court. He is practicing in Little Rock. Burks J. B.Helena, Ark. Formerly a student in Vanderbilt Law School. Is now an annex to Mehaffv, Reed Mehaffv. Has consid¬ erable ability both as a student and debater. Delta Phi Delta. 93 Stanley, Ed A.Little Rock Ed is one of the most popular boys in school. Has a pleasant bearing, and is a good entertainer. Deputy Secretary of State. Delta Phi Delta. Presi¬ dent of the Goar Lyceum. Mardis, T. T.Harrisburg, Ark. A. B. Hendrix College, ’12. Editor-in-Chief of Cardinal (Law) Cohn, Louis Morris .Little Hock LI,. B. of Cornell. One of the best informed students on the subject of Law that we have. 94 Senior History HE band of rugged Arkansans who landed in Little Rock in the fall of 1911 to champion the cause of justice, together with those who joined their ranks in 1912, bear little rese mblance to the phalanx of legal giants now ready to march from beneath the cover of the Old State House to do battle in the courts of Arkansas. Long and weary has been the journey; many and intricate the traps of the enemy into which some of the bravest have fallen. Ere the first semester had closed the band was decimated; and now out of the original number less than two-thirds remain to bear the colors for which they fought. In September of 1912 the Class of ’13, with its thinning ranks, realizing that a hard winter lay before them, called for volunteers. Their call was answered by men well aware of the perils that accompany two-vears-in-one; men tried and true who were willing to fight for the cause they were called to champion. Their reliance lay in their capacity for hard work and their confi¬ dence in those generals whose legal knowledge and leadership have led so many through that wilderness of legal terms and tangling meshes of legal thought to victory. The class, including the volunteers, of ’12 outnumber the original, and no doubt are as fully equipped for service as that number would have been had they all survived. 95 Senior Prophecy LOOKING BACKWARD. ’Twas twilight on a warm spring day in April, 1925. All was quiet in the Supreme Court Library. A strong wind was rising from the west, and occasionally gusts came through the open windows, causing papers and printed briefs to flutter and scatter. An unusually strong puff moved pamphlets from an overhead shelf. Upon inspection one was found to be a catalogue of the Law Department of the U. of A., containing the names of the) Class of 1913. Ye prophet of aforesaid class, then carrying the key to the chamber containing the treasured legal lore, being aroused from reverie picked up the pamphlet and glanced at the names of his classmates of yore. Sitting at the mile post of the quarter century, memory, filled with pleasant remi¬ niscences, “looked backward” for a dozen years, and in said retrospection saw thq changes time had made and what fortune had fallen to the boys of ’13. Charlie Johnson had moved to Eastern Arkansas soon after graduation, and in the course of a few years acquired a rice farm. The irrigation of this farm was supervised by McKay, and Crow gathered the harvest. .MeKinsey married a Little Rock girl and bought out Draughon’s Business College. McCain and I lad field remained with Uncle Sam, each achieved prominence in his service. The former becoming chief assistant to the Postmaster General at Washington, and the latter Assistant District Attorney in a Western State. The silver-tongued orator of our class, J. G. Waskom, is now Congressman from Eastern Arkansas, and receives strong support in his political aspirations from DuLaney and Hudson. The brilliant Jews, Ehrman and Cohn, are practicing law as partners in New f York City, specializing in Patent and Immigration Law. Ira Langley is County Judge of Clay County, where he has attained considerable popularity as author of a series of pamphlets known as “Law Quizzers on Corporations.” George Knott returned to Missouri and married a charming little lass whom he brought to live in the northern part of Arkansas, where he is now engaged in the practice of law. W. A. Boyd, after many trials was finally elected Justice of the Peace, but resigned in three days because of conscientious scruples considering the ethics of the practice. Ohnier Burnsides is now Circui t Judge of his district. On the bench he rules, but at home he walks lightly and is frequently fined for contempt of court. Burke is house detective for a large hotel in Chicago, owning a controlling interest in a cigar stand in said hotel. Harold Young teaches shorthand in McKinsey’s Business College, and lectures on Partnership in the Law School. The “lid” has been clapped on in Hot Springs by the energetic Mayor John Hoskins. Tom Mardis committed matrimony soon after school was out, and is now attorney for the St. Francis Levee Board. The genial Irishman, Ike Donnell, through the influence of his better half changed his polities, and is now the good Democratic Mayor of Newport. Reichardt, the engineer, is building the Lakes-to-the-GuIf Deep Waterways Canal. For his crew of workers, Jack Seeman is chief medicine dispenser. Harrod is chief counsel for the Klaw-Erlanger Theatrical Company and is an au¬ thority on the drama. Parham and Stanley are agents for the Mutual, while Kincannon owns a coal mine in Oklahoma. Argenta has had rather a bad reputation with Waggoner as Police Judge and Tom Poe as Mayor. Holmes could never persuade himself that he could make a living in anything except politics. A. II. Rose is attorney for a great copper mining company in Michigan, while Wingo is chief counsel for the baseball trust. Carden is manager of a gas company, and Charley Miller is State Insurance Commis¬ sioner. Thompson and Joiner are making their fortune as agents for the Brush automobile. 97 History of Junior Class HEN the University of Arkansas Law School opened on the 18th of September, 1912, there were forty new students present, who felt that they were called upon to fulfill the expectations of the people of Arkansas for learned lawyers and statesmen. And, if one judges by the looks of the newly-gathered embryonic attorneys, he could have no fear hut that their aspirations would be realized and the goals of their ambitions reached. The opening took place in the old Senate Cham¬ ber of the State Legislature, and the disembodied souls of the senators of old seeking peace and tranquillity around their former haunts created among the new students the desire to be righteous men and imbued them with the noble spirit of assiduity, by which they had many years before been carried into the membership of that august body. This class, the pride and glory of Dean Carmichael, is by fa r the most prom¬ ising that has ever entered the University. Nearly every countv of the State has a representative in it, and it is safe to say that some day in the near future Arkansas will be justly proud of those members of the Junior Class. 08 99 100 Juniors OFFICERS. W. H. Yarnell .President E. R. Neely .Vice-President Peyton Jordan .Secretary G. F. Williams .Treasurer J. I. Tea wick .Historian F. K. Gheenhaw .Prophet CLASS ROLL. Frank C. Holton G. T. Overton G. A. Leiper, Jr Roy Thompson W. G. Hutton Harry Holmes J. M. Rose James Schaufner O. E. Ellis J. B. Benley J. S. Maloney R. K. Baker D. A. Gates V. T. Lindsey R. C. Anderson Elmer Carlson E. 1L Neely O. J. Bailey Peyton Jordan G. F. Williams H. C. Currie F. K. Greenhaw W. H. Yarnell R. W. Roberts J. I. Trawick M. N. Ehrenbcrg 101 Delta Phi Delta Colors: Black and Gold. Flower: Bed Carnation. OFFICERS. E. A. Stanley .Judge Guy Williams .Associate Judge Fred L. Satterfield. . . .Clerk of Rolls E. R. Parham .Bailiff J. II. Pierce .Chancellor of Exchequer I. B. Donneli .Chaplain CHAPTER ROLL F. A. Stanley J. (). MeKinsey V. T. Lindsey F. R. Parham Archie House J. G. Rurk I. B. Donnell F. H. Wingo J. M. Rose, Jr. J. A. Seeman W. M. Carden J. G. Pipkin J. H. Pierce Harry Holmes E. It. Neely J. S. Malony J. I. Trawick .1. W. Joiner I). A. Gates J. B. Benley T. T. Mardis Peyton Jordan J. F. Williams F. L. Satterfield FRATItFS IN UR BE. A. H. Scott I . P. Beggs F. A. Isgrig Win. Nicker W. C. Bryant S. S. Coldwell G. T. Owen W. L. Bourland W. T. King F. A. Terry C. W. Breitenstein V. V. Suggs T. J. Terral S. C. Couch J. A. Sherwill W. W. Atkinson F. L. Compere F. H. Rivers S. M. Tabey Gus W. Jones V. McMillan E. E. Walden Chester S- Johnson G. L. Malony S. L. While T. B. T. Hollenlierg A. G. Mashburn John W. Rose Ewell Townsend J. W. Mehaffy Hugh D. Hart Lynn Wassell R. B. Williams O. W. McCaskill R. M. Hutchins 102 — 104 On the 18th of September, 1913, the Law School was called to order for a nine months session by Dean Carmichael. The first night was stormy—a brisk wind from old students and members of the faculty. The first week was spent in organizing classes. In those days came Peter Lessing, the disciple. On Thursday night of the second week was organized the Goar Lyceum, the history of whose meetings is highly charged with passionate and spasmodic oratory, which has had its due effect on each attentive audience as they sat in silence, blowing rings with the essence of Prince Albert and “twist,” gazing dreamily through the dense clouds of smoke at the wild movements of their entertainers. On the 38th of October, about twenty members of the Delta Phi Delta took a joy-ride in the hoodlum wagon through the city, whic h terminated at the City Hall. On this occa¬ sion, Peyton Jordan was brought into the limelight as an emergency lawyer. There is no doubt that his touching plea to the cops, together with the peroration which was addressed to Judge Tweedy, prevented a restless night, for him and his colleagues in the chill damp¬ ness of a dungeon. The most important event in November was the marriage of Donnell. The week before the holidays was given up to Professor Day, a former attorney of Boston, who lectured on “How to Find the Law.” At the close of the first semester. Professor Anderson of the Penitentiary was secured to assist Powers with Bailments and Carriers. January 15 the married men instituted a plea, praying to be released from the duties of the Literary Society. January 31 the Moot Court officers were elected, and on the following Wednesday night the first session was held, with a full docket. February 19 a bill was introduced in the Legislature to place the Law School under the control of the Supreme Court. On the following night a mass meeting of the students unanimously favored the present management of the school. Later the bill was withdrawn and another substituted, repealing the act which admitted graduates of the school to practice in the Supreme Court without an examination. Over this was witnessed one of the hardest fights of the Legislature. The bill was indefinitely postponed. Heroes—Burnsides, Coving¬ ton and Toler. 105 A Lawyer s Proposal (Thirty years ago the following won a bride for its Indiana author.—Published by The Docket.) To Ann Bright, of Blank, in the County of Blank, Spinster, Daughter of Edward Bright, of the same place, Gentleman, and of Mary, his wife—Madame: Whereasj I, the undersigned, John Smith, am a bachelor of the age of 28 years and upward now last past, in practice as an attorney and practitioner at law; and, Whereas, The net annual income and emoluments arising from the practice of my said profession amount to the sum of $1,500 and upward, and in addition thereto I am possessed or otherwise entitled to real and personal property producing a further net income of $1,000 or thereabouts, making, together with the aforesaid professional income, a total income of $2,500, or thereabouts; and. Whereas, Having regard to the several facts hereinbefore recited, 1, the said John Smith, am in a position to maintain and keep a wife, and I am desirous to enter the holy state of matrimony; and. Whereas, On divers occasions and in divers places I have observed the manner, be¬ havior and demeanor of you, the said Ann Bright, and, have further made or caused to be made sundry inquiries and investigations concerning the character, disposition, propensities, habits, tastes, likes and dislikes of you, the said Ann Bright, and have thereby and by other sufficient means duly satisfied myself that you, the said Ann Bright, are in all respects a fit and proper person to become the wife of me, the said John Smith; and, Whereas, After due and mature deliberation, I have determined to make you the offer hereinafter expressed: Now, in pursuance of such determination, and for divers good causes me hereunto moving, I, the said John Smith, do hereby irrevocably (but subject, nevertheless, to the stip¬ ulation contained in the final clause hereof), offer and tender you, the said Ann Bright, all that and those my heart, hand, body, soul, mind, understanding and affections, to be held by you to me to the use of you, the said Ann Bright, for and during the term of your nat¬ ural life in case you shall predecease me, or for and during our joint lives in case I shall predecease you. And I hereby promise and declare that in the event of you, the said Ann Bright, intimating to me in writing or otherwise in the space of seven days next after the date upon which this letter shall he served upon you, or be left for you at your last known place of abode, your acceptance of the offer hereby made as aforesaid, I will within a reasonable period thereafter intermarry with you, the said Ann Bright, at such church or in such other (building as you may select for that purpose, and will at all times thereafter during our joint lives, at my expense, in all things maintain and keep you, the said Ann Bright, as my lawful wife. Provided always, and the offer hereby made as aforesaid is upon the express con¬ dition that if you, the said Ann Bright, shall not within the space of seven days after the service and delivery of this letter as aforesaid, intimate by writing, or otherwise, your ac¬ ceptance of the said offer, the same offer shall thereupon be absolutely null and void, any¬ thing herein contained to the contrary notwithstanding. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand, designating myself as your humble servant. John Smith. 106 A Lawyer’s Philosophy H IKE is short and time is precious. That is why I must keep busy. It’s unfortunate that so many folks disagree with their neighbors, but it’s human nature that it’s so. The increase of population with its accom¬ panying “high prices” makes a struggle for existence more bitter and, man, to save himself, forgets his neighbor’s rights. In turn his neighbor remonstrates, appeals to the goddess Justice and the lawyer turns the scales. It’s all strife and struggle and vexation of spirit. I must keep cool and do the right. On the one hand, mammon beckons with a golden wand; on the other sweet-faced Justice whispers in a still small voice. I hear the call in threatening tones of the master Wealth, while modest, loving Duty plucks my sleeve and bids me walk with her. Whom shall I obey? Wealth opens a panorama of power and luxury of dazzling splendor, and as I’m tempted to yield the voice of the people cries out from the ground. Duty leads; I obey Justice and Liberty lives. The great editor, Arthur Brisbane, has recently said that “the greatest public servant in America today is the capable lawyer, who unselfishly serves his fellow man in allaying strife and in promoting salutary laws for the protection and the elevation of the people.” This is inspiring, yet my philosophy is that of the great Giver of laws who pronounced blessings upon us when he said: “Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be called the children of God.” J. J. DuLaney. 107 Mr. Brooks—Mr. Hoskins, what is law? Hoskins—Why, law is law, man; God, anybody ought to know that. Burnsides—I can’t conceive of that. Tom Poe—I am surprised at the actions of the dean in regard to this. House—Mr. Lessing, distinguish between a sale and a pledge. Lessing—Why-er it is, in a sale-er-ah, dang it, I forgot. Bolton—Suppose you would take Argenta? Mr. Robertson—Now, Mr. Bolton, let’s have nothing like that in the bar¬ gain. Carmichael—Blessed is he that attendeth the legislature, for he shall pros¬ per. Fret not thyself of the decision of a justice of the peace if thou be the plaintiff, for yours will be the reward. Mr. Brooks—Don’t bother him if he is asleep; I’ll ask someone else. Powers—Now, gentlemen. To law or not to law; that is the question. Whether it is safer, in trouble to suffer; To bear the wrongs and thefts of others, Or to risk lawyers against the sea of troubles With their opposing to avenge them. To law—for justice— If only in justice it would end. But the heartache and the graft That law is heir to. ’Tis a consummation Of your goods they wish. To law—with lawyers— Sure chance to lose that which you gain. Ah, there’s the rub. For in their game the fees that come W ill more than gobble up your spoil.—Selah. I os GENERAL ORGANIZATION 109 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet J. (i. Moore. . R. R. Stockbu RGER , Maurice Williams. . Ava A. Keith. . W. F. Acree. . Paul Bayley . J. S. Winfrey .Social J. E. Gist. W. R. Overton A. C 1 . Hamilton , Jr.. Harvey Mix on E. A. Bowen. . B. W. Dickson. Y. M. C. A. Members 101°2- IS Adams, Noah Davidson, E. C. Hix, E. It. Allen, G. L. Da bier, F. H. Hogue, A. A. Acree, W. F. Dortch, G. L. Higgs, Morton Anderson, L. I. Dowdle, R. G. Highfill, LeRoy Andrews, Malloy Daniels, J. B. Hervey, T. E. Arnold, B. C. Duncan, W. W. Jones, M. F. Amos, Moss Ellington, F. M. Johnson, B. E. Baker, C. B. Frazier, E. H. Jelks, Clarence Bullock, T. J. Forrest, L. S. Keith, Ava A. Bowen, H. R. Freeman, E. H. Keith, Allen A. Bowen, E. A. Garrett, Claude Kennard, Rolfe Buerkle, J. G. Greig, J. K. Kolb, E. R. Bonner, E. C. Gibson, Dean Kolb, A. C. Brewer, M. H. Gibson, J. H. Kinsworthy, B. S. Bethel, Claude Gist, J. E. Keith, M. X. Bayley, Paul Goza, Ilenslee Lamberton, H. C. Bryan, H. W. Greenfield, Joe Lake, J. P. Berry, B. M. Goff, J. O. Lake, E. C. Bradford, W. E. Hurlock, Leslie Love, A. .1. Carroll, H. A. D. Huber, C. A. Lee, Lucas Coventon, J. W. . Hazard, M. G. McPherson, R. R. Cammack, George Harb, B. W. McCain, Melbourn Grumpier, S. A. Harb, H. McConnell, W. W. Clement, J. W. Henry, E. A. McCluer, R. D. Cook, Walter Harville, A. W. Me Dearm on, G. W Casey, W. B. Hirsch, Ralph McGill, W. G. Cherry, J. L. Hopper, I. C. Marsh, J. E. Carnes, G. C. Hopper, I). C. M agues, P. G. Cloud, J. Y. lluntlev, B. W. Cochran, S. A. Hale, i. J. 110 Moss, L. R. Moore, Vaughan Moore, J. G. Mixon, Harvey Millwee, Fay Moon, E. R. Nichols, D. B. Newton, W. K. Overton, W. R. Owens, G. W. Oneal, L. E. Oneal, Fred Oliver, James Potter, G. C. Poff, A. A. Payne, E. E. Payne, Weston Potter, H. N. Penix, F. L. Price, O. G. Pope, W. C. Patterson, R. E. Potter, H. I.. Quick, W. C. Rhyne, J. O. Rawlings, J. P. Riddling, Little Rossner, Earl Roark, G. W. Rudd, James Rawlings, A. J. Reed, J. F. Reed, R. G. Shuffield, N. E. Stewart, Reed Slayman, C. 11. Skinner, B. .1. Smith, F. B. Snyder, Bryan Stockburger, R. R. Scurlock, E. II. Smith, Lentz Smith, E. T. Titus, Ira Thompson, L. E. Thomas, A. N. Taylor, J. W. Toney, J. S. Vaughan, Edward Volentine, Paul Walter, Clyde White, T. T. Webb, J. W. Wilkes, J. C. Williams, B. R. Williams, Maurice Weidemeyer, H. A. Wasson, A. W. Winfrey, .1. S. Winn, J. A. Wylie, C. N. Woolfolk, R. L. Waldron, R. C. Walkup, R. M. Wommack, W. O. Winfree, Oscar Members of the Faculty icho are Sustaining Members of the Y. M. C. A. Adams, C. F. Grant, J. R. Ripley, G. E. Becker, G. G. Harding, A. M. Ruzek, C. V. Bezdek, Hugo Hawkins, F. C. Shannon, E. F. Borders, J. M. Knock, J. J. Stanford, J. F. Brough, C. H. Knot, V. P. Stelzner, W. B. Carothers, Neil Kemp, J. G. Thompson, W. C Cravens, W. H. Lassater, W. C. Thompson, R. C. Davis, C. G. Mather, K. F. Tovey, H. D. Drake, N. F. Murphy, W. C. Tucker, J. R. Droke, G. W. Nettelship, W. L. Wilson, J. M. Dunn, B. J. Olney, L. S. Wilson, B. N. Futrall, J. C. Picked, F. W. Wooten, L. L. Goode, C. T. Reynolds, J. II. in 112 113 Cabinet of the Y. W. C. A. Elza Atkinson. . . Katherine Bant a Zora Langston. . . Lena Deeg. OFFICERS. .President .Vice-President Recording Secretary .Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. K A T H E R1N E B A N T A Mynte Or lon. . . . Mildred Moss. . . Anna Bryant. . . Lena I)eeg. Susan Beli. Annie Lee. .Membership .Bible Study Religious Meetings .Social .Finance .Music .Rooms Claijdine Jamison .Intercollegiate Gladys Funk .Extension A lva B ledsoe .Missionary Margaret N. Wilson .General Secretary 114 115 Members of V. W. C. A Arnold, Carrie Armitage, Marguerite Adams, Elizabeth Barton, Alma Blackshire, Deane Barrow, Margaret Buerkle, Minnie Barton, Garland Bates, Marjorie Black, Ethel Bland, Alice Burney, Jim Belts, Florence Cory, Alice Cordell, Thyra Coventon, Bess Cole, Edith Davis, Lucy Davenport, Bessie Dean, Madeline Eld, Ellen Forrest, Grace For wood, Eleanor Gregg, Pansy Gibson, Ruth Greig, Agnes Hester, Edna A. Hon, Mabel Hall, Elizabeth Harris, Alice Hallabaugh, Essie Hall, Marguerite Izard, Let ha Johnson, Floy Jordan, Pauline King, Lillian Kelton, Fannie Kilgore, Vesta Lanibright, Geraldine Lucas, Camille Lattcrner, Dorothy Laser, Lucile Middle-brook, Eda Middlebrook, Ida Myers, Jessie Lee Mauch, Berenice McKinney, Ruth Martin, Alma Morton, Jennie Owens, Marion Oliver, Jennie Potter, Winnie Potter, Mabel Pettigrew, Helen Porter, Florence Reed, Kate Robinson, Evelyn Rudolph, Freda Reid, Janet Rice, Edna Stone, Hilda Shell, Bennie Shirey, Fae Shannon, Mary Stuckey, Helen Scott, Ellen Snell, Edith Tilley, Irene Taylor, Irene Tipton, Goodwin Trent, Ruth Watson, Lois Wooddy, Sue Walls, Louise Waller, Ruth Wilson, Adalissa Wood, May Wood, Myrtle Yates, Tennie 117 Cardinal Staff E. ( ' . Lake. E. II. ScT!RLOCK. . . Business Manager Kath erine Bant a Harvey Mixon. Associate Editors. Elizabeth A dams J. S. Winfrey K. (i. Dow DEE Assistant Business Managers. Mildred Moss. A. A. Poke . .Uhletie Editor Nelle Bird Junior Editors. M. B. Roys Ruth Trent B. W. Huntley Artists. I a is : i • i: it i te M ( ' F a k land - 119 University Weekly M. Williams, ’13. ... . T. M. Northum, ’13. . W. 11. Casey, ’14... . R. G. Dowdle, ’14. . . Louise Mo behead, ' 14 J. L. Newberry, ’13. . Myrtle Orton, ’13.. Anna Bryant, ’14. . . H. 1). Carroll, ’14. . STAFF. .Editor-in-Chief .Business Manager .Associate Editor .Assistant Business Manager .Associate Editor .Athletic Editor .Co-ed Editor .Assistant Co-ed Editor .Exchange Editor 120 The Arkansan BOARD OF EDITORS. »J. E. Gist .Editor R. L. Davis .Associate Editor T. A. Jackson .Associate Editor E. A. Henry .Associate Editor E. F. Mills .Managing Editor J. L. Newberry .Business Manager Ralph Hirsch .Assistant Business Manager ADVISORY BOARD. I)k. E. E. Shannon Miss Jobelle Holcombe Dk. C. H. Brough Du. D. Y. Thomas 121 The Arkansas Engineer C. A. Achenbach, E.E., ’13 J. G. Buerkle, M.E., ’14. . . A. C. Hamilton, C.E., ’13. . W. H. Barton, B.C., ’13_ M. B. Roys, E.E., ’14. .Editor-in-Chief Mechanical Engineering .Civil Engineering . .Chemical Engineering .Business Manager 123 124 125 Student Council r. c. w ALDRON... Spencer Buckley Elza Atkinson . . . OFFICERS. .President .Vice-President .Secretary and Treasurer J. O. Rhyne . . . . | Lena E. 1)eeg . . . . j Paul Volentine ) Katherine Santa J. K. Greig | Eleanor Forwood j J. G. Moore. Star Greig. George Strickland . R. C. Waldron. Spencer Buckley . Burton Kins yorth y M. C. Tucker. Elza Atkinson. MEMBERS. .Senior Class .Junior Class .Sophomore Class .Literary Societies .Military Department .Athletics .B. A. .Engineering ..F raternitics .Agriculture .V. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 126 127 Sapphic Literary Society OFFICERS Blanche B rereton .Pres ident Katherine Banta .Vice-President Lillian Holcombe .Secretary Mary Jordan .Treasurer Lena 1)eeg .Critic Ora Blackmun .Reporter Leone Boyd .Attorney Lochie Blackshir e .Cardinal Representative MEMBERS. Elza Atkinson Winnie Potter Blanche Brereton Alva Bledsoe Mabel Potter Pauline Jordan Lochie Blackshirc Jessie Stewart Katherine Banta Deane Blackshire Damon Watson Bessie Davenport Madeline Deane Nolle Bird Lois Watson Leone Boyd Edith Snell Vesta Kilgore Margaret Berry Edna Rice Freda Rudolph Lena Deeg Nolle Johnson Ruth Herrwagen Pansy Gregg Mabel Hon Verda Hughes Lillian Holcombe Nama Carter Florence Belts Mary Jordan Essie Hallabaugh Alice Bland Fannie lvelton Lallah Scarborough Alice Harris Gladys Funk Ora Blackmun Irene Taylor Zora Langston Bess Coventon Fannie Daniels Annie Lee Bennie Shell Camille Lucas Myrtle Orton 121 ) Garland Literary Society Officers — First Term — Second Term — Third Term — President.Maurice Williams P. L. Bayley C. X. Wylie Vice President.E. C. Lake Harvey Mixon E. T. Smith Secretary.E. II. Scurloek W. B. Casey J. S. Winfrey Treasurer.D. C. Hopper E. T. Smith J. O. Blackshire Attorney.Harvey Mixon Fred Keller O. G. Price Critic.Paul Bayley E. C. Lake It. I). McCluer Anderson, L..I. Bayley, P. L. Blackshire, J. O. Bush, I). S. Casey, W. B. Cates, A. W. Coventon, J. W. Downs, It. It. Ellington, M. F. Freeman, E. H. Gilliam, S. E. Gregg It. C. Greig, J. K. High fill, Le Itoy Hopper, D. C. MEMBERS Hopper, I. C. Horton, It. Jones, M. F. Johnson, B. E. Keller, Fred. Lake, E. C. Lamberton, II. C. Marsh, J. E. Mixon Harvey. McCluer, It. I). McConnell. W. W. Owens, George. Potter, H. N. Price, O. G. Pope, W. C. Quick, W. C. Scurloek, E. II. Skinner, B. J. Smith, E. T. Smith, S. T. Thomas, A. X. Thomas, O. C. Tyson, II. J. Wilkes, J. C. Williams, Maurice. Winfrey, J. S. Wylie, C. X. Webb, J. W. H O X O R A It Y MEMBERS Pres. J. H. Reynolds Prof. G. E. Ripley Dr. C. H. Brough Dr. I). Y. Thomas Prof. G. W. Droke Dr. E. F. Shannon Prof. B. J. Dunn 130 131 Periclean Literary Society COLORS: Gold and Black. MOTTO: Union—Once a Periclean always a Periclean. The Periclean Society was founded in 1900. Today it is one of the strong¬ est societies in the University. Its members show the type of work it does by the part they play in public affairs after they leave school. It ranked first in university honors won last year, winning five of the six debaters, the Wingo Medal, the Johnson Loving Cup. Its standard invites the earnest worker to take upon himself its motto and to wear its colors loyally. MEMBERSHIP Acree, W. F. Davis, R. L. Jones, T. M. Thompson, I.. E. Alcorn, M. L. Garrett, C. W. Keith, Ava A. Volentine, P. Arnold, B. C. Gist, J. E. Kennard, R. P. Waldron, R. C. Barton, W. 11. Greenfield, Joe Massey , O. T. White, T. T. Bowen, E. A. Hicks, E. R. Newton, W. K. Williams, B. R. Brown, R. W. Henry, E. A. Oliver, J. W. Williams, W. I). Bullock, T. J. Hazard, M. Z. Ratliff, E. M. Winn, J. A. Carnes, G. C. Holmes, (). G. Shuffield, X. E. Carroll, H. I). Jelks, C. C. Southall, R. E. j Curnutt, H. A. Joiner, J. E. Taylor, J. W. OFFICERS Officers First Term — Second Term Third Term— President. T. J. Bullock W. F. Acree Vice President. T. J. Bullock W. F. Acree J. E. Joiner Secretary ' . H. I). Carroll B. R. Williams Treasurer. C. .1. McClelland J. E. Joiner O. T. Massey Attorney ' . W. K. Newton J. W. Oliver Chaplain. X. E. Shu ffield J. E. Gist J. W. Taylor Critic. R. I,. Davis E. A. Bowen Marshal. J. W. Oliver C. C. Jelks C. C. Jelks Reporter. It. C. Waldron E. A. Bowen M. Z. I Iazard Alumni Secretary . . .. W. F. Acree X. F. Shu ffield R. C. Waldron FOUR1H QUARTER. J. E. Joiner . Ed. Bowen R. C. South ali. W. K. Newton Acree, W. F . Davis, R. L. Jelks, C. C. Volentine, P. Alcorn, M. Garret, C. W. Jones, T. M. Waldron, R. C. Barton, E. A. Gist, J. E. Massy, O. T. White, T. T. Browne, R. W . Greenfield, Joe Oliver, J. W. Williams, B. R. Bullock, T. J. Hicks, E. R. Ratliff, E. M. Williams, W. 1). Carnes, G. C. Henry, E. A. Shu ffield, N. E. Winn, J. A. Carroll, H. I). Hazard, M. G. Taylor, J. W. . Curruth, H. A. Holmes, C. A. Thompson, L. E, Lee Literary Society MOTTO: To be rather than to seem. COLORS: Gold and Lavender. OFFICERS. .President .Vice-President .Secretary .Attorney .Treasurer .Critic .Reporter ROLL. Moore, J. G. Goff, J. O. Waters, R. F. Walkup, R. McGill, W. G. Sadler, Ralph Hurlock, L. Scarlett, W. C. Carroll, J. C. Cochran, S. A. Horton, Ralph Forrest, L. S. Keith, M. N. Duncan, E. E. Winfree, O. M. Bell, J. E. Cloud, J. V. Duncan, W. W Irby, N. M. Overton, W. R. Croom, S. G. W. W. I)incan. M. N. Keith . . . . L ELAND Foil REST R. F. Waters. . . V. C. Scarlet. . X. M. Irmv. Ralph IIorton. 134 135 136 Senior H onor R. L. Davis B. S. Kinsworthy T. A. Jackson J. L. Newberry G. G. Strickland R. W. Wood Arkansas University Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers T. M. Northum F. L. Oxeal. . . G. V. Watkins. W. B. Stelzner OFFICERS. Student Chairman .Treasurer .Secretary .Chairman The University Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was organized in the University of Arkansas in the year of 1 DOT. This Society holds its meetings twice a month at the engineering hall. Papers and extracts from the A. I. E. E. proceedings and electrical journals are read and discussed by the students. Also the Alumni often send in papers relating to different phases of engineering, generally along the special line at which they are at work. The Society keeps the student informed concerning the modern uses and applications of electricity, thus bringing him into close contact with men of his chosen profession and causing him to realize the importance of his pre¬ paratory work. MEMBERS. Bell, J. E. Bonner, E. C. Bradley, H. R. Collins, A. J. Davidson, E. U. Dunn, J. H. Dunn, W. H. Gladson, Prof. W. N. Goss, A. L. Graham, J. J. Hamby, L. C, Hayes, C W. Hirsch, Ralph Hopper, 1). C. Jones, M. F. Kemp, Dr. J. G. Kennedy, W. E. Lamberton, II. C. McGill, S. S. Northum, T. M. 01ney. Prof. L. S. Oneal, F. L. Parsons, L. C Ripley, Prof. G. E. -Roys, M. B. Snodgrass, G. M. Stelzner, Prof. W. B. Vandusen, C. W. Vaughan, J. E. Volentine, Paul Watkins, G. W. Weiseger, Joe Wolf, W. II. Member A. I. E. E. Associate Member A. I. E. E. Student Member A. I. E. E. 138 Senior Civil Engineers OFFICERS. •I. T. Knoch .Professor of Civil Engineering V. B. Knott .Associate Professor P. C. Huntley .Adjunct Professor MEMBERS. Hamilton, A. C. Buckley, S. S. Overton, W. R. Horton, Hugh Cruze, Grant McDowell, J. T. Moore, S. W. 140 141 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS BRANCH Meets on Wednesday night every two weeks at 7 o’clock. Minto McGill. J. G. Buerkle. . C. Bethel. R. E. Thornton OFFICERS. .... President Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS. Prof. B. N. Wilson H. Dean Prof. O. A. Carnahan W. E. Duckworth MEMBERS. F. A. Humphries W. A. Dunn John Danner F. C. Carl C. J. Stewart R. V. Dickinson C. V. Cloud H. 1). Whom II. Richmond Clark Moody E. W. Parsed W. (j. Horton II. R. Horton J. Cole L. A. Sample 14 . ' { W. C. Quick. B. M. Berry. . I). B. Nichols . . . .President Vice-President . . . .Treasurer Agri Club OFFICERS. MEMBERS. SENIORS. J. L. Cherry Leroy Highfill J. H. Collins 11. L. Potter E. H. English G. Strickland S. Greig M. C. Tucker JUNIORS. Malloy Andrews 0. G. Price R. D. Earl S. 11. Stout A. A. Keith H. J. Tyson R. R. McPherson Harry Weidemeyer SOPHOMORES. B. M. Berry D. B. Nichols E. W. Croxdale E. W. Smith C. L. Dyer M. S. Baker F. B. Mill wee W. C. Quick FRESH MEN. Mark Hazard Little Riddling Chas. Henderson J. M. Taylor Harper Harb E. G. Rosencratz Jesse Weidemeyer SPECIAL. J. W. Austin Burt Harb Harry Bryant L. 11. Henry J. L. Dixon J. J. Hale W. R. Donoghue J. F. Reed Jerry Geren Geo. Wei gar t A. A. Hogue J. Smith 144 145 Branner Geological Club R. I). McCluer. J. W. ( OVENTOX Ki th Gibson. . . Gladys Fi nk . . . OFFICERS. President Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS. Alma Barton Bessie Davenport R. L. Wool folk, Jr. R. J. Metcalf Lena Deeg Lei and S. Forrest Maurice Williams (i. S. Cammack J. H. Derden Alice Bland Alice Harris Kivia Decker Klerchia Decker II. . Potter May McCulley HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr. J. C. Branner Prof. A. II. Purdue Dr. X. F. Drake Prof. K. F. Mather 147 148 149 Pi Beta Phi FOUNDED 1807 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Jennie Morton Sue Wooddy Marion Gladson Ellen Scott Hazel Gladson Mildred Moss Ruth McKinney Elizabeth Ellis Alma Ma rtin Mary Shannon .Janet Reid Suzanne Roberts Mary Droke Beatrice O’Neal Eleanor Forwood Garland Barton Irene Knerr lhyra Cordell Helen Stuckey Katherine Banta CHAPTER ROLL Massachusetts Alpha.Boston University New York Alpha.Syracuse University New York Beta. .Barnard College Maryland Alpha.Goucher College Columbia Alpna.tieorge Washington University Pennsylvania Alpha.Swarthmore College Pennsylvania Beta.Bucknell University Pennsylvania Gamma.Dickinson College Ohio Alpha.Ohio University Ohio Beta.Ohio State University Ohio Gamma.University of Wooster Michigan Alpha.Hillsdale College Michigan Beta.University of Michigan Minnesota Alpha.University of Minnesota Wisconsin Alpha.University of Wisconsin Illinois Beta.Lombard College Illinois Delta.Knox College Illinois Epsilon.Northwestern University Illinois Leta.University of Illinois Illinois Eta.James Milikan University Indiana Alpha.Franklin College Indiana Beta.University of Indiana Indiana Gamma.Butler College Iowa Alpha.Iowa Wesleyan College Iowa Beta.Simpson College Iowa Gamma.Iowa State College Iowa Leta.Iowa State University Nebraska Beta.University of Nebraska Missouri Alpha.University of Missouri Missouri Beta.Washington University Kansas Alpha.University of Kansas Arkansas Alpha.University of Arkansas Louisiana Alpha.Newcomb College Oklahoma Alpha.University of Oklahoma Texas Alpha.University of Texas Wyoming Alpha.University of Wyoming Colorado Alpha.University of Colorado Colorado Beta.University of Denver California Alpha.Leland Stanford (Jr.) University California Beta.University of California Washington Alpha. . .State University of Washington Washington Beta.Washington State College 150 Pi Beta Phi FOUNDED APRIL -28, 1868 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Mary Droke Jennie Morton Mary Shannon Hazel Gladson Elizabeth Ellis Katherine Banta Mildred Moss CHAPTER ROLL. Irene Knerr Ruth McKinney Alma Martin Helen Stuckey Janet Reid Eleanor Forwood Marion Gladson Suzanne Roberts Garland Barton Ellen Scott Beatrice O ' Neal Sue Wooddy Thvra Cordell ACTIVE CHAPTERS Ontario Alpha Vermont Alpha Vermont Beta 151 University of Toronto Middlehurg College University of Vermont Chi Omega FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1895 CHAPTER ROLL OF PSI Hallie Devaney Lillian Holcomo Martha Harris Mabel Hon Letha Izard Lillian Lawson Victoria Norberry Marion Stone Margaret Wilson Jessie Wade Louise Walls Evadna Price Margaret Sutton Julia Williams Marion Price Ida Hugh Goodwin Hazel Williams !Juliette Mather Elizabeth Adams Hadley Harris Psi Chi Upsilox Tau Sigma Rho Omicrox Xi Nu . Mu Lamiida Kappa Iota Theta Eta Zeta Epsilox Delta Gamma Beta Alpha Psi Alpha Phi Alpha Upsilox Alpha ACTIVE CHAPTERS . . . . . University of Arkansas Transylvania University Union University University of Mississippi . Randolph-Macon Woman’s College Tulane University University of Illinois . Northwestern University University of Wisconsin University of California University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Texas West Virginia University University of Michigan University of Colorado Columbia University, Barnard, Colo. Dickson College ..... Florida Womans’ College Colby College University of Washington University of Oregon George Washington University . . . . . . Syracuse, New York rcr Alpha Upsilon ORGANIZED MAY 16, 1910 MEMBERS Lena Deeg Irene Tilley Ruth Waller Vesta Kilgore Anna Bryant Alma Barton Lucy Cory Vida Killian Emma Hopkins Mabel Constant Lucy Davis Claudine Jamison Florence Porter Brickelle Davis Aileen McCoy Bess Philips Juanita Moore 154 155 Zeta Tau Alpha Colors —Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower —National, White Violet; Local, Pink Carnation CHAPTER ROLL. Susan Bell Marguerite Armitage Aileen Steele Irene Steele Susie Trimble Helen Adams J oy Pratt Ruth Trent Jennie Oliver Eva Stewart Olive Marshall Berenice Mauch Cornelia Mcllroy Josephine Williams Mrs. Will Rose Mrs. Lee Shaver Buleau Sutton Marv Blackford Beta Delta Epsilon Theta Zeta Kappa Lambda Mu . Nu Xi Omicron Pi SORORES IN URBE Grace Jordan Mrs. Frank Fogleman M rs. Earl Holt Jessie Smith Zoie Nesbit Hattie Williams Emma Burns Verna Conner ACTIVE CHAPTERS Judson College, Marion, Alabama Randolph-Macon Woman’s College, Lynchburg, Va. . University of Arkansas, Fayetteville Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. University of Tennessee, Knoxville . University of Texas, Austin Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas . Drury College, Springfield, Mo. University of Alabama, Birmingham . University of Southern California, California . Brenan College, Gainesville, Georgia Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia 157 Sigma Phi Epsilon FOUNDED AT RICHMOND COLLEGE, RICHMOND, VA. 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 C. H. Achenbach S. S. Buckley E. C. Bonner C. B. Baker M. G. Cruze E. T. Cook F. H. Dabler T. P. Fletcher .1. M. Gibson H. W. Horton E. A. Henry E. M. Ratliff S. R. Stout C. H. Slay man I). A. Stover G. W. Schalchlin G. M. Snodgrass T. S. Watts I). C. Williams G. T. Weigart I. B. Williams ACTIVE CHAPTERS Virginia Alpha West Virginia Beta Illinois Alpha Colorado Alpha Pennsylvania Delta Virginia Delta North Carolina Delta Ohio Alpha Indiana Alpha New York Alpha Virginia Epsilon Virginia Zeta Georgia Alpha Delaware Alpha Virginia Eta Arkansas Alpha Pennsylvania Epsilon Ohio Gamma Vermont Alpha Alabama Alpha North Carolina Gamma New Hampshire Alpha District of Columbia Alpha Kansas Alpha California Alpha Nebraska Alpha Washington Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Ohio Delta New York Beta Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Morgantown, West Virginia Chicago, Illinois Boulder, Colorado Philadelphia Pennsylvania Williamsburg, Virginia West Raleigh, North Carolina Ada, Ohio Lafayette, Indiana Syracuse, New York Lexington, Virginia Ashland, Virginia Atlanta, Georgia Newark, Delaware Charlottesville, Virginia Fayetteville, Arkansas Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Columbus, Ohio Northfield, Vermont Auburn, Alabama Durham, North Carolina Hanover, New Hampshire Washington, District ofl Columbia Baldwin, Kansas Berkeley, California Lincoln, Nebraska Pullman, Washington Amherst, Massachusetts Wooster, Ohio . Ithaca, New York 158 159 Sigma Chi FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO, 1855 INSTALLED IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS SEPT. 16, 1905 lower —White Rose. Colors —Blue and Gold. E. E. Payne, T4 H. R. Bowen, ’ll J. G. Buerkle, T4 S. I). Wooddy, ' ll F. B. Mill wee, ’15 ACTIVE MEMBERS S. E. Gilliam, T5 Farl Rossner, ’15 W. W. Wooddy, ’13 R. L. Wool folk, T5 W. H. Wolf, T4 N. I,. Smith, ’16 W. C. Pope, ' Hi Fred Penix, T 6 B. W. Huntley, T4 ACTIVE Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Wesleyan University University of Georgia George Washington University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Dennison University DePau University Dickinson College Butler College I .a favette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College University of Iowa Massachusetts Ins. of Tech. Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota CHAPTERS University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University I .eland Stanford, Jr., University Colorado College University of Montana University of Utah University of North Dakota Case School of Applied Science Western Reserve University University of Pittsburg University of Oregon University of Oklahoma Trinity College Purdue University Wabash College Central University of Kentucky University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois State University of Kentucky Virginia University Columbia University University of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University University of Arkansas ICO 161 Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY IN I 860 Alpha Omicron Chapter INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, APRIL 27, 1895 Colors —Crimson and Gold. Flowers —Bed Rose and Magnolia Thos. A. Jackson, 13 L. Ray Blakely, ’13 Holman Richmond, ’13 A. Crump Kirby, ’13 J. Louis Cherry, ' 13 Harold B. Payne, ’14 ACTIVE MEMBERS L. Mitchell Holt, ’14 J. Berry Holt, ’14 R. B. McCulloch, T5 J. Fried Wilson, ’15 Colvin S. Smith, ’15 A. Ray Jackson, ’15 Evan R. Moon, ’15 Russell C. Gregg, ’15 Frank B. Redus, ’16 Eugene L. Wood fin, ’lfi J. Edgar McBride, ’Hi ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha Gamma Epsilon Zeta Eta Theta Kappa Lambda Nu Xi Omicron Pi Sigma Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Omega . . Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota Alpha Kappa Alpha Mu Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Tan Alpha Upsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Omega Beta Alpha Beta Beta Beta Gamma Beta Delta Beta Epsilon Beta Zeta Beta Eta Beta Theta Beta Iota Washington-Lee University, Lexington, Kentucky . University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia Emory College, Oxford, Georgia Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky Mercer University, Macon, Georgia University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas University of Texas, Austin, Texas University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Tennessee Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. North Carolina Southern University, Greensboro, Alabama Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Kentucky University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee Urtiversity of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana William Jewell College, Liberty, Missouri William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Virginia Westminster College, Fulton, Missouri Transylvania University, Lexington, Kentucky Centenary College, Shreveport, Louisiana University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri Millsaps College, Jackson. Mississippi Tne George Washington University, Washington, I). C. University of California, Berkeley, California University of Arkansas. Fayetteville, Arkansas Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, California West Virginia University, Morgantown, West Virginia Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia Hampden-Sidney College. Hampden-Sidney, Virginia University of Mississippi. University, Mississippi Trinity College, Durham, North Carolina North Carolina A. and M. College. Raleign, North Carolina Missouri School of Mines, Rolla. Missouri Bethanv College, Bethany, West Virginia College of Charleston. Charleston. South Carolina Georgetown College. Georgetown, Kentucky Delaware College. Newark, Delaware TTniyersitv of Florida, Gainesville, Florida University of Oklahoma, Norman. Oklahoma Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri Drury College, Springfield, Missouri 162 163 Sigma Nil Gamma Upsilon Chapter ACTIVE MEMBERS R. V. May L. R. Moss J. L. Newberry G. W. Roark F. A. Gerig L. C. Hamby J. L. Autrey M. S. Baker J. R. Wood J. J. Hale H. I). Goza I . R. Henry H. P. Smead J. L. Bostic G. C. Cobb Geo. Owens ACTIVE CHAPTERS. University of Virginia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agricultural College Washington and Lee L T niversity 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 Stevens Institute 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 164 165 Pi Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1867 Alpha Zeta Chapter INSTALLED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1901 Colors —Old Gold and Garnet. Flowers —Lily of the Valley and Golden Standard Tulips. LeRoy Highfill V. X. Rye A. E. Heagler T. E. Hervey C. W. ACTIVE MEMBERS W. L. Smith E. W. Croxdale R. G. Reed J. S. Briant Garrett H. A. M. D. Clark E. U. Stevenson S. T. Smith R. M. Wilson Smith ACTIVE CHAPTERS University of Virginia Davidson College William and Mary College Southern University University of Tennessee Tulane University Southwestern Presbyterian University I lampden-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 Iowa State University Syracuse University 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 Howard College Pennsylvania State 166 167 Kappa Sigma FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF BOULOGNE, 1400 ESTABLISHED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1807 XI Chapter Installed at U. of A. 1890 Chapter House Active Chapters Alumni Chapters Total Membership Mt. Nord 80 49 . 11,295 CHAPmi ROLL Andrew Hamilton William Bransford Burton Kinsworthv Garland Dowdle Samuel Crumpler Iceland Stewart Ralph Hirsch Pat Humphries Robert Earl William Dunn Xeil Fletcher Elbert English Leonard Hinton Goldsmith Oliver Arnett Norcott Ralph Hunt Clare Cargile Walter Cook Colors — Scarlet , White , Emerald. Flower— Lily of the Valley. 108 I (»!) Sigma Alpha Epsilon FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, MARCH 9, 185G Alpha Upsilon Chapter ESTABLISHED IN UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, JUNE 9, 1891 CHAPTER ROLL G. L. Dortch (). M. Win free J. T. Rudd S. G. Croom R. R. Stockburger S. M. Ball A. W. Harville W. E. Bradford R. W. Wood M. N. Keith B. J. Skinner J. W. Gordon M. G. McCain FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. C. G. Carrol Prof. R. P. Walker Lieut. N. J. Wiley 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. Union 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 Kansas State College 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 I .eland Stanford Jr. University University of California University of Washington University of Pittsburg 170 172 173 174 The Dorm YELL Dormitory! Dormitory! Rah! Rah! Rah! Beefsteak! Beefsteak! Chaw! Chaw! Chaw! II2S! CO2! We ' re from the Dormitory! Who are you ? On the Freshman’s first arrival At the dear old U. of A. He beheld a stately structure, That was just across the way, Rising, grimly, like a prison Underneath a grove of trees, Which were rearing, tossing, waving ’AIicl the cool autumnal breeze. Somewhat backward, but proceeding, Dragged by curiosity. Boldly then he sought unflinching, Sought the lurking mystery, That he felt those walls were keeping, For the windows bleak and gray Gazed as if to tell a story Of the dear old U. of A. 175 Then the boasting Soph, related Tales of horror and of fear, And continued, boasting, warning, That ’twas death to venture near. And the grateful freshman thanked him for his kindness, true and waim, Still abhoring, but in silence, Everything about the Dorm. Then the Soph’more straightway left And proceeded to the Dorm, fearing lest some higher classman Should descend to work him harm. But the Freshman passed the building With his steps quickened by dread. And behold the chilling deluge Fell like torrents on his head. Safe at last—he met some fellows— Boys of the V. M. C. A. And they were not half so cunning As the Soph’mores by the way. Soon those dreadful hours were ended, f riendships ripened till at last He was one among the number. Happy soul he was at last. Here he found with joy his ideal, Form was gladly thrown away, But its loss was worth the losing, At the dear old U. of A. Every soul was kind and thoughtful. Every act, unlike the rest, Made his spirit nobler, brighter. True friendship was manifest, But in orderly disturbance Where good nature turned the mill (There were stacks—artful proportions —) Made by engineering skill. 176 (There were stacks—artful proportions) Soon the brick walls ceased their frowning. Through their aisles he loved to roam, For to him there came a feeling, Not unlike he’d felt at home, And his friends, increasing, sweetened, That fair soul seemed doomed to die, When he stepped upon the campus In that awful day gone by. Winter changed to glorious springtide, With a fairer sky and earth. All was joy where once confusion Reigned supreme o’er joy and mirth. Then the glad Spring turned to Summer, And all nature seemed in tune, College days were nearly ended With the glowing month of June. It was past. His course was finished, Fair Commencement day was o’er, Ah, sad time, the art of parting He had learned here to deplore, And he felt the thorn of sorrow That was wont to prick his breast With the sad thoughts of departing From companions loved and blest. 177 . h, alas, that former Freshman Who was never fast when slow, Was as green as any 1 reshnian Who is green enough to grow. But the old inmiliar buildings Were not frowning as before, And his head was not so empty As it was in days of yore. But of all the buildings, truly’, That old Dormitory there Is the sweetest thing that ever Reared its head into the air. And he stood and gazed full-hearted For the time with fixed eye, Then his full heart overcame him And lie whispered with a sigh, ‘•Ah, my friend, when first 1 came here. Uninviting was thy gaze, But I learned one thing forever, That is thee to ever praise: And thy features-—loving features— Are as green as on that day, When I anchored on the campus Of the dear old U. of A.” ••Days and nights we’ve toiled together. Toiled with never ceasing strife, ’Gainst the din of preparation For a sweet contented life. But when burdened down with problems From it all we’ve turned away, T ) dispel our melancholy By a joke, a jest, a play. Scon from this abode we’ll wander. But those recollections warm Cannot die, though we are wandering Far away from that old Dorm. Long, long life to thee, dear building, May thy children far away Sing sweet praises never ending To their Mother—U. of A.” Apologies to Doane, Purdue University, 181M). —ROBT. F. WATT Fits, .n 17S COMPANY OFFICERS. COMPANY A. -B. S. Kinswcrthy, Captain; L. I. Anderson, First Lieutenant : M. B. Roys, Second Lieutenant. COMPANY B.- J. L. Cherry, Captain; M. Williams, 1 ' irst Lieutenant; T. J. Bullock, Second Lieutenant. COMPANY C.—J. W. Joiner, Captain; C. N. Wylie, First Lieutenant; R. G. Dowdle, Second Lieutenant. COMPANY 1).—R. R. Stockburger, Captain; E. H. Scurlock, First Lieu¬ tenant ; J. W. Gordon, Second Lieutenant. 179 N. J. WILEY 1st Lieut 6th_1nfantry |S(I 181 182 is: Base Ball RKANSAS played fifteen games this year, losing seven and win¬ ning eight, which was a very creditable showing, considering the strength of the teams which we met, and the short time in which Coach Bezdek had to train our men. The first two contests of the season, played at Little Rock, were dropped to St. Paul of the American Association. The next game we took from Wiscon¬ sin University, at Fort Smith to the tune of 3 to 2, and on the same day we dropped another game to the Chicago White Sox. Then we trimmed the Badgers in two more games on our home grounds. Texas Southwestern lost two games to us, and we dropped one game to the Pittsburg Pirates at Fayetteville. We played the last six games of the season away from home. On the north¬ ern trip, we won one game and lost one to Illinois University at Champaign. We lost two games out of three to Notre Dame at South Bend, and won the last game of the season from Chicago University at Chicago, 3 to 0. In view of the fact that four out of seven games lost were to professional teams, it may be well said that the season as a whole was very successful and measured up to the Arkansas standard. Games. Arkansas vs. St. Paul, at Little Rock. Arkansas vs. St. Paul, at Little Rock. Arkansas vs. Wisconsin at Ft. Smith. Arkansas vs. White Sox, at Ft. Smith. Arkansas vs. Wisconsin at Fayetteville. Arkansas vs. Wisconsin, at Fayetteville. Arkansas vs. So.-West, at Fayetteville. Arkansas vs. So.-West, at Fayetteville. Arkansas vs. Pittsburg, at Fayetteville. Arkansas vs. Illinois, at Champaign. Arkansas vs. Illinois, at Champaign. Arkansas vs. Notre Dame, at South Bend, Ind.... Arkansas vs. Notre Dame, at South Bend, Ind.... Arkansas vs. Notre Dame, at South, Bend, Ind.... Arkansas vs. University of Chicago, at Chicago.... Score. Batteries. 2- 3 ....Black and Walls. 0-8 ....Baber, Hinton and Walls. 3- 2 ....Black and Walls. 0-6 .... Baber and Walls. 9-5 ... .Hinton and Thomas. 6- 5 .... Black and Thomas. 17-12 ....Hinton, Walls and Stout. 7- 2 .... Baber and Stout. 2-9 ....Hinton, Benton and Thomas. 11-3 ....Black and Thomas. 2- 4 ....Baber and Thomas. 3- 11 ....Hinton and Stout. 6-5 .... Black and Thomas. 9-10 ....Baber and Thomas. 3-0 ... .Hinton and Walls. 185 w 0 - -Vw - PLAYERS AND POSITIONS. s. R. Walls. .C. M. Davis. . . .L. F. ). C. Thomas. .C. A. Norcott. .. .R. F. R. W. Wood.1st B. S. R. Stout. F. H. 11. High fill. .2nd B. L. E. Hinton... .P. A. B. Cypert. .. .3rd B. H. Black. .P. G. V. Schalchlin.. S. •S. O. Baber. .P. SUBSTITUTES. S. Benton.P. Virgil Buckley.It. F. C. Holt. .K. F. 18G rDDT-BALL Football Team 188 Football Squad L. E. Hinton (Captain) . Russell May . George Sehalchlin. W. K. Bradford. Position. .R. T. .R. E. Weight. 180 183 157 172 158-160 Huntley and Reed . . . R.G. 159-168 Harb and Ratliff . .E.G. 189-163 Poff and Rudd . .R. H. 170 Jake Rhyne . . C. 160 Chief Phillips and Reed .L. T. 170-170 Stover and Martin . .F. B. 171-165 Captain “Percy” played a brilliant game all the season. Many times lie was bruised and battered, but was always in position when the whistle sounded. He was picked for the All-Western tackle. Hinton was the only old man that played in every game this year. It was due to his fifty-yard run that enabled Arkansas to score on Wisconsin. Arkansas will feel the loss of this man, as this was his fourth and last year to play on the regular team. He is baseball captain this year. 181 ) Russell May is regarded as Arkansas ' brightest star, both in football and track. He is a good fellow, and every¬ body’s friend. He is a clean player, yet the hardest player on the team. Xo matter how hard a man hits him, he will smile and say: “Old fellow, that was good work.” Russell, better kn own as “Rusty,” is at times a spectacular player, and at all times a consistent player. He has made more touchdowns, gained more ground, made more tackles, and kicked more goals than any other man that ever played on the Arkansas team in the same length of time. May scored the touchdown on Wisconsin by playing through their line for ten yards. Was captain of the track team in 1911 and 1913, and was elected football cap¬ tain for 1913 without opposition, and was picked for the All Southwestern this year. Dutch Schalchlin, the one-season phe¬ nomenon, played good football all along. Dutch had never played any college foot¬ ball before this year, except in a class game. Nevertheless, this wiry little Dutchman made good as quarterback. Germany also made good as shortstop on the Varsity baseball team bis first year out. Lee Martin made good as fullback, and was also a first-class end. He is considered by the coach to be a good man to have on the team. He played a star game against Wisconsin, and scored the only touchdown against Lou¬ isiana by his clever work. He w T as al¬ ways in the game. 190 Jocko Rhyne, last year’s sub. center, made good this year at center. He bucked some of the best centers in the country, and never failed to hold his own. Every game saw him at his regu¬ lar position. PofTs weight, combined with his fleet¬ ness of foot, made him a strong point in Arkansas’ favor. His terrific line plunges were consistent ground gainers. Harper Harb, a Little Rock star, was injured at the beginning of the season, but came through, and made his letter. Harb was the largest man on the team, and was hard to stop. 191 Bradford, the old reliable, was, and has been for the past four years the most consistent player that Arkansas has ever had. The Varsity may well regret that Bradford is through with football, for many years will pass before she will get another end like “Old Brad.” There was no one as sure of a pass as Brad¬ ford. He always got his man, and in most cases he would help his mate get his man. The halfback that played be¬ hind him felt sure that the interference would be broken up, and as a rule it was. “Brad” was not fast, but he was sure. Don Stover entered school late, but with his knowledge of football, and with a course of hard work, he was able to gain recognition as one of the leading players. Don won fame in the Texas A. M., and the Washington Univer¬ sity games. “Cicero” Heed made his letter as tackle, and he, too, was proud of it. “Cicero” was ill during part of the sea¬ son, but he came to the front on the home stretch. 192 Bruce Huntley, brother to the great P. C., was another old man who played this year. Bruce held his old position at right guard, and played a good game. Ilis leg was injured before the close of the season, but he played a brilliant game against Texas in spite of the injury. Chief Phillips, the Indian, brother of Stanley, played an excellent game all the season. Chief was a good man to de- pend on. He was large, and had the speed and fight of his brother. Rudd, of Van Buren High School, is looked upon as a future star in football. He weighs about 170 pounds, and has the most symmetrical physique of anv athlete in the University. He is only 18 vears old, and is as hard as a rock, and as speedy as a rabbit. What will he he when he shall have played football four years? lo:i Nichols, the 118 pound midget, proved to be a giant before the close of the season. He played in most of the contests, and always played a good game. Nick, as he is called, was one of the surest tacklers on the team. Regardless of the size of the man, he would always pile him. Ratliff, the boy with the big ears, after being out for two weeks, came back and made good. He played at guard. Frazier, the iron man, won his letter after a hard fight. He was crippled at the first of the season, but would not quit. They could knock him out, but he never failed to come back. He missed practice once or twice, but when the whistle sounded he was ready to answer the call. v.n Football The llazorbacks played ten games this season, of which they won four and lost six. The season has been the worst Arkansas has had for several years so far as the number of games lost is concerned; but considering the material that Coach Bezdek had and the hard schedule, he obtained very satisfactory results. Hinton (captain), May, Bradford and Iluntly were the only old men that returned this year, and out of these four, three were injured, leaving Captain Hinton the only old man who played in all of the games. Frazier, a star player, and Gibson, one of the most promising men on the squad, were kept out of most of the games on account of injuries. Arkansas met some of the strongest teams in the Southwest and North, and covered more ground in travel than ever before, often playing two games in one week. The Razorbacks may be said to have played this season from the Great Lakes to the Gulf, going north to Madison, Wis., and south to Austin, Tex. During the season Arkansas scored 150 points against 179. Arkansas vs. Henderson, at Fayetteville . 38— 6 Arkansas vs. Hendrix, at Fayetteville . 53 0 Arkansas vs. Oklahoma A. and M., at Fayetteville . 6 _13 Arkansas vs. Texas A. and M., at Dallas . 0_ 20 Arkansas vs. Baylor University, at Waco . 0 _ 7 Arkansas vs. Texas Southwestern, at Fayetteville . 27 _ 0 Arkansas vs. Wisconsin University, at Madison . 7 _ 54 Arkansas vs. Louisiana University, at Little Rock . 6 _ 7 Arkansas vs. Washington University, at St. Louis . 13 _ 7 Arkansas vs. Texas University, at Austin . 0 _48 150 179 95 Junior Football Team Potter. .Right End Keller. McGill. .Right Guard Yolentine. . Center McPherson. .Left Guard Thornton. .Left Tackle Scurlock. .Left End Gcri S. Andrews. . 19G — Sophomore Football Team . . Right End Right Tackle Right Guard .Center . .Left Guard .Left Tackle , . . .Left End . . Right Half . . .Left Half . . . Full Back Wool folk Berry . . Cochran Cates . . . Stewart . Gilliam . Croxdale Newton . Garrett . Dabler . 197 Freshman Football Team Winn . .Full Back Smith. .Left Half Turner. .Right Half Greenfield. .Left End Horton. Stuart. Weidemeyer . . . . Walkup. .Right Guard Massey. Cook . IDS 199 T rack The Arkansas track team competed in two meets this year and lost both of them. The first was with Texas University, at Fayetteville; the second with Oklahoma A. and M., at Stillwater, Okla. Each of these schools has had a strong track team for many years, while this is the second year that Arkansas has put out a track team. Although outclassed, we gave Texas a close run, and, con¬ sidering the conditions, made a fair showing against Oklahoma. TRACK. 100-yard dash.Stewart, Garrett 220-yard dash .Stewart, Garrett 440-yard dash.Sample, Winfrey 880-yard d r ish.English, Cammaek, Williams Mile run.Moss, McCarty Two-mile run.Williams, Moss, McFarlan 120-yard hurdles..May, Garrett 220-yard hurdles.English, May Shot-put. Hammer throw. Discus throw. Running broad jump Running high jump. Pole vault. FIELD. .May, Badinelli, Keith .Poff, Keith .Badinelli, May .Garrett, May, English .May, Litzig .May, Letzig Pretty Boy Questions TO BEAUTIFY THE VOICE I wish you to help me render my voice more cultured so that it will be more pleasing to the young ladies.—G ist, still hopeful. Try debating, dramatics, talk up the school magazine, and note carefully the soft, musical tones of your classmate, Fried V. “NOT BECAUSE MY IIAIR IS CURLY” Do the girls love me because my hair is curly, or because I’m on the foot¬ ball team, or do they just naturally love a pretty man?—“P” Hinton, distressed. None of these, dear friend. It’s because you are a Kappa Sig. A VEIL MIGHT 1)0 My greatest ambition in life is to be beautiful, but alas! my face is a great hindrance to this aim and to the popularity I seek. What would you advise? Lake, worried. It is hopeless. Just wear a mask. CHANGING A FEATURE I am really a handsome man, but my nose is a decided source of annoyance, even being in my way at times. How can I acquire a small, cute, pug noser Anxious Thomas. Keep ever in mind your ideal and gaze oft upon the nose of one named Moss. If this does not avail, use vanishing-cream and lilv-of-the-vaHey. Apply nightly and with vigor. I have lately become very crazy about the girl(s), but I find that my nose is rather small for all good purposes. How could I get a large, manly nose that would be my face’s most striking feature? L. Moss, troubled suitor. You and Mr. Thomas may be able to aid each other bv being together fre¬ quently, each keeping in mind the shape of the nose of the other. In the mean¬ time, use the following formula: Two parts of glue to one of clay, molded in proper shape. Beware of boxing. 201 FOR EYE EXPRESSION I am a young man deeply in love, but find that my eyes have too little fire to discourage the rivalry of other men. Can you suggest something that will enhance their sparkling qualities and thus make perfect my otherwise faultless beauty? C. Smith, a drooping heart. W ear King’s blue goggles to match her eyes, and be careful of your sur¬ rounding complexion. It might be well to let your hair grow long and curly, and thus afford a proper background for the star-like eyes. This will give you a dazzling appearance, but please avoid all contact with mirrors, as the breaking of the glass might injure your eyesight. TO ATTAIN A ROSEBUD MOUTH. I find that since I have been in college my jack-o’-lantern mouth is not so well liked as it was among the country lasses. How may I attain one of flower¬ like proportions? J. Marsh, Country Swain. Just observe that of “Rosebud” Stallings and practice pronouncing the close vowels slowly and without stress. At night use a rubber band. FOR A NEW CHIN I need a chin in my business. Would you advise massage or must I go to a beauty doctor? Achenbach, in doubt. Do neither. Grow a goatee. GENERAL DEFICIENCIES I am frightfully lacking, somehow, in personal beauty. I don’t know in what especial features, so I enclose a photograph. Please answer immediately and in strictest confidence. T. Jackson, feeling blue. Your case is deplorable. At present I can suggest nothing. But come to me at once for special treatment. Better come in a closed cab. TAKE LIFE EASY I am fast losing my beauty. She doesn’t love me any more, and I am sure it is because I am becoming homely. I am distressed. Please investigate my case and give me advice at any price. J. Rhyne, worried. I think your chief trouble is that you work too hard, and you go out too much with the girls. You were not made for a society man. Keep closer at 202 home and take an easier course so that you may be able to go in for a little exer¬ cise. Try football. Take a little economics twice a week and train your voice. TO APPEAR TALL I am small, very small; my smallness makes me sad. Indeed, I even feel small once in a while, but not often. Please write me some remedy. Hi ' kkkle, the little giant. The only remedy I can suggest is to alter your manner of dress. Wear swallow-tail coats and tall silk hats. Have your tailor order stripes for you, and always wear French heels. Stilts would be a help at night. Never be seen in the company of Parsons, Dowdle or any of their ilk. 203 College Goose Rhymes Humpty-Dumpty sat on a wall, Humpty-Dumpty had a great fall, Rut Lou is and Hally, when they begin, Can fall worse than Humpty and all the King’s men. They stood at the entrance to U. of A. Hall, They paused, they tripped, then red shoes and all, ' They tumbled ker-plunk before all the men And now they won’t ever be seen there again. There was a professor named Turner- Now. please make never a murmur, And I will relate The doings sedate Of this professor named Turner. He read at the top of the step, A poster which said “Get the pep.” His eyes were so dim, And his knowledge so slim, That he acted very much like a prep. He went to his old friend Webster To find the meaning of pep, sir; The best that he found To approach to the sound Was spelled with an “i” ’stead of “e,” sir. So he put his mind then at ease, He went to a friend, saying “Please, Why do they, my dear, Tell the students out here To obtain a chicken’s disease?” W ise and worthy Juniors, In Engineering Hall, Thought that they would celebrate And have a Junior ball. Prissy little Sophomores, Thought they’d have a dance, Act like wise old Juniors When they had a chance. 204 So they lmd a party On a summer night. Ilall was very beautiful, Wonderfully light. But the lights that shone so bright Suddenly played them false And gave to them the privilege In the dark to waltz. Did they stop their dancing, And take their guests home then? Nay, they howled with wrathful rage— When lights came on again! There were some frats in U. of A., And they were wondrous wise, But they jumped into a squabble, And scratched each other’s eyes. They talked, and quarreled, and fussed, and fumed. And even tried to fight, And some would pass the others by Nor look to left nor right. The faculty then took it up And got the fight subdued, But still the hurt did rankle, And still there was a feud. But now the wounds are healing, These sweet girls kiss each other— They now forget that bramble bush, And prepare to jump another. Little Miss Hargis, come out and call, There are boys in the corridor, girls in the hall. Oh, where are the 0. D.’s, that look after the noise? They’re gone with the old days, and so we rejoice. Little Miss Waller And little Miss Carrie, Were doing the Boston dip, When in came a caller, A high mogul—very— And caused those dancers to trip. 205 Jokes Miss Holcombe (inspecting rooms in Carnall Hall)— Helen, do you ever sweep under your bed? Helen Pettigrew (meekly)— Yes, Miss Holcombe, I do; I sweep everything under my bed. 4 4 Zora Langston seems to be very much interested in astronomy. Every morn¬ ing since the legislators visited our school she is known to rise very early in the morning to catch the first liny of the sun and to repeat slowly and solemnly, “O, bright Ray of my hopes, shine on; it will soon give me a seat in the legislature.” 4 4 Louise Morchead—Each one of my freckles is a sun’s kiss. Geraldine Lambright—A son’s kiss? My, and you’re always lecturing me. 4 4 Most lakes are calm and peaceful, but we know of a stormy Lake that exists in U. of A. 4 4 Bessie Coventon-—Bennie, did you scream when Mr. Alcorn tried to kiss you? Bennie Shell—No; Miss Holcombe was in the next room. Elza Atkinson has acquired a very peculiar habit of late. She walks on the campus every spare moment, looking down, as if trying to find something. Her friend, Miss Deeg, asked her what she was doing, and she replied that she was straining her eyes to catch a glimpse of Green. 4 4 Nelle Bird- Mr. Scurlock slipped on the polished floor and almost killed himself. Mab Hon—Sort of a hard wood finish, eh? 4 4 Evelyn Robinson—Any mail for me, Ruth? Ruth Gibson—Believe so; it’s either a key to Trigonometry or a Latin Pony. 4 ® 4 " Prof. Evans—Miss Blackman, this story is not good; if is too flat. Ora Blackman Well, I read a book, “Advice to Young Writers,” and the first thing it tells you is not to roll your manuscript. 200 Elizabeth Hllis (in Model School)—Elbert, is the Mississippi river very much larger than the Thames? Elbert Walker—Larger! Why, there ain’t enough water in the Thames to make a gargle for the mouth of the Mississippi. 4 4 Prof. Mather—Miss Davenport, what effect does the moon have on the tide? Bessie—None. It affects only the untied. 4 4 “Are you waiting for me?” asked Pauline Jordan, coming downstairs at last, after having spent one hour fixing her hair. “Waiting!” exclaimed the patient Mr. Waldron. “Not waiting—so¬ journing.” 4 4 Nolle Bird- Come on, Edith; can’t you hurry a little? We certainly will be late to class. Edith Snell—Oh, no, Nolle; we can’t be too late; I have on my new suit. 4 Prof. Grant in pedagogy class had been impressing upon his students the ultimate triumph of goodness over beauty. At the close of his story he flattered himself for the manner in which he clinched his point. He turned confidently to Frances Boyd and inquired: “And now, Miss Frances, which would you rather be, beautiful or good?” Frances (after a moment’s reflection)—Well, I think I’d rather be beauti¬ ful—and repent. 4 4 Kate Reed (in Model School)—Who can describe a caterpillar? Rupert— 1 can, teacher. Kate—Well, Rupert, what is it? Rupert—An upholstered worm. 4 4 Prof. Lentz is a German scholar and not very fluent in the use of the English language. When Miss Funk had not been proficient in her recita¬ tion, the good-hearted professor made lip his mind to help her. After the class had been dismissed, and, to the surprise of the pupils, the professor asked, “Miss kunk, may I, after the class has gone, hold you a few minutes?” 4 4 Miss Hargis—Mr. Cherry, why are you taking French? Cherry—So I can cuss my mules when ladies are around. Dr. Brough—Mr. McLelland, a man can’t be put in jeopardy of life and limb but- McLelland—Once in twenty-four hours. L. Forest—Prof. Mather, how do earthquakes affect the other planets? £ % Dr. Brough—Mr. Oliver, on an average, about how many apples to the bushel ? Oliver—Depends on the size of the apples. % Kate Lide—Dr. Brough, will there be any water in the Panama Canal? “Yes, ma’am.” Kate—I thought they were going to use locks. Henry—The boy put his hands in his pockets and his finger in his mouth. 4 ? § Freeman, did you know that J. P. Morgan is dead? Freeman—Who is he? Lieut. Wiley—Where do you belong? Curnut—I am the third man in the hind rank. Jessie Lee Meyers (looking perplexed)—Oh, I’m so disgusted! Dr. Pickel—What’s the matter, Miss Meyers? Jessie Lee—I’ve looked until I’m exhausted and I just can’t find this pigeon’s teeth. % Kate Lide—He had one eye blue and one gray. Prof. Wilson—He must have been a freak . Kate—No, he was only a Jew. (She thought he said Greek.) 4 ? 4 ? Prof. Futrall—Miss Brereton, translate this: “Haec in Gallia est impor- tantus.” Blanche Brereton—“Hike into Gaul, it is important.” 4 4 Rev. Waldrip was making an address at a football rally. He had been comparing our Itazorback team with the opposing one, and then he compared our Razorback boys with their fine ones. Of the latter he said: “Their tails were screwed on so tightly that it lifted their hind legs off the ground.” And the “Razorbacks” roared. 208 Agnes Greig (gazing at Mr. Stallings intently)—Say, Marion, Mr. Stall¬ ings has a big soul, hasn’t he? Marion Owens—How do you know? Agnes Greig—Oh, I just guessed it from the size of his foot. ‘How are you feeling?” -r “Broken,” said the dishes. “Worn,” said the Dormitory Carpet. “Rotten,” said the apples. ‘With my fingers,” said the Freshman girl smartly, and she was rewarded with a ducking. “Long live our teachers!” The toast was drunk. A lean, hungry-looking man arose, and responded: “What on?” Elza Atkinson—What are you doing, Zora? Zora Langston- I’m making a sofa pillow for Mr. Ray. He has a scat in the legislature, you know. Madge Beall was entertaining her lover in the parlor. The evening wore on. Mab Hon and Ethel Black became anxious and came down to inquire about her. All appeared dark in the parlor. Mab raced up the stairs, got a lamp and pro¬ ceeded to investigate. To her amazement she found the lost lovers in a secluded corner, seated under the dim rays of a single small shaded light. The sight was too much for “Blackie,” and she put her hand over the lamp globe, saying, dramatically, “Put out the light ; put out the light !” Huth Waller and her roommate were walking down Dixon street when a man appeared in the far distance. Ruth—Oh, Louise, that’s Rus-sel! I just know that’s Russel! He’s the sweetest thing!” Her Roommate— Why, Ruth, that’s too dark for Russel. Ruth- I know better. I’m “puffickly” sure. The object of their attention came and passed. It was Charles, the janitor at Carnall Hall. Nelle Bird—Helen, do you know any jokes for the Cardinal? Helen Stuckey—No, not a single one. Nelle—No wonder. You’re a joke yourself. Sue Bell stubbed her toe on the broom and fell headlong out in the hall. “Oh, why did I keep Lent on profanity!” § When Helen Stuckey says her prayers she always ends thus: “God bless Hoinp, and Stubby and Stunts. Amen.” Rita Armitage—I’m so happy! Tra-la-la! (Picks up the cat.) “Um, ’ittle tweetie.” (Explanatory to spectators.) “Really, I just hate cats, but I feci like I have to love something all the time—Earl, he—” Ruth Waller —Good night! ADVICE. To Garland Barton and “Hickey” Ball: That handshake is all right if practiced on the veranda when the moon is not shining and the lights arc out. To Claudi ne J. and Lee W. We do not approve of the modern method of snow balling. The old-fash¬ ioned way of washing the face is the best. To a Certain Girl: Girls who are accustomed to leading in dancing at dormitory should be careful when they appear at a regular dance, for we assure you it is not the proper thing to be seen embracing a young man. To Inexperienced Lovers: There are various ways of proposing. The latest and most novel way is to write across your book— " ‘Jo vous aime,” “Ich liebe dich,” or something similar, and bold it where the fair one may gaze upon it. To Strollers: There is a law in the University that there shall be no strolling in Fayette¬ vil le by the students. Our advice is to go to Greenland or Springdale. Mab Hon—I haven’t a date for the scratch dance. Makes me .so tired; somebody said my name was scratched, though. Aw shucks, I don’t care, nohow. Scratch dances are so common I’m not going to any more. 210 WHAT THE GIRLS SAY ABOUT THEM. Spence Buckley. “Oh, Spence is so cute and sweet! I just love him!” Lee Wolf or k. “I wonder what Lee is doing? Richard Willis. “How could she stand to go with him as long as she did?” Colvin Smith. “Ah, he is just my hero!” “He seems rather indifferent.” B u rton Kinsworthy. “I’m in love with him, but he just don’t love me.” Lowell Moss. “‘Grandfather’ Moss and ‘Baby’ Oneal are a cute couple, aren’t they?” Russel Gregg. “Hasn’t he grand complexion? Wonder if he uses face cream?” Archie Harville. “Deliver me from that conceited thing!” “Oh, I’m crazy about Arch!” “He makes love to every girl he goes with.” B. J. Skinner. “I don’t care what you say about Skinner, I like him.” “What has come over ‘Dad’?” Ed Scurlock. “Oh, I’d just give anything in the world if I had Ed’s complexion.” Percy Hinton. First Girl—He looks as though he could chew up anybody. Second Girl—I hear he’s especially fond of girls. Joe Thompson. “Makes me tired. I heard him bracjging about hugging her when he dances with her.” 211 Jack Thomas. “When I get to heaven I do hope that Jack will ask me for a dance.” Joe Tanner. “He cut a dance with me last night. I wouldn’t dance with him again to save his life!” Earl Payne. “He just picked me up in his arms and carried me across the room (at the dance).” “ Stunts ” Hamby . “You know ‘Junebug’ ‘Stunts?’ He’s as cute as a mule.” V. X. Rye. “V. X. is one more dipping, poor idiot 1” Lee Autrey. “Oh, Lee makes me so tired. He don’t know any better, I guess.” Jim Greig. “Isn’t he handsome?” “Don’t you think lie holds you rather tight?” “IY gods , man! Oh! but isn’t he good looking?” L. 1. Anderson. “Mr. Andersen has French II. with me.” “Gracious, he took French I. year before last. French I. and II. last year and French II. and I. this year. Isn’t he brilliant. Five years French I.” Florence Porter (to her roommate)—I don’t believe I ' ll go to church. I don’t like sitting there listening to a sermon this morning. Mildren Moss—All right, Florence; I’ll tell God you’re sick. Louise Moorehead— I wonder what Jake lthyne intends to do when he gets out of school ? Edith Snell-—I’ve been worrying about that ever since I’ve known him. 212 The “Ascertaining” Committee Xow listen to a ditty That concerns a wise committee, That called forth our utmost pity— Nothing more. ’Twas the week after vacation— No, I mean examination— When we’d flunked in spite of station— (Hearts were sore.) And there came unto our city (For “ascertaining”) a committee. Who made the Faculty so fitty That they swore. They wandered ’round o ' er all the buildings; Gazed at all the bricks and guildings; With their eyes they could have killed things But forbore. Then on Monday—sweet the story— They dined at the dormitory, And there took an inventory —and some more! But the joy fullest occasion Was that splendid convocation, Where this learned delegation Sure did soar. First the “Chairman of Committee,” Tall and young and rather witty— He from Prairie Grove—great city— Took the floor. Next one said, “The Legislature Do not blame! But blame the nature Of finances in this State, sure, Nothing more!” But our president had conviction That all this was purely fiction— So he said in forceful diction, “Friend of yore- 213 “We are sick of that old answer “And we fully understand, sir, “Whence did come that system, and, sir, “What is more— “If ne ' er we get enough taxation “Or sufficient appropriation “ ' Twill he you ' ll get condemnation “Deserved of yore!” Following these, a south-state teacher, Then a wise old spectacled creature. Who made jokes the principal feature. (Big encore.) Followed then Sir Lancelot, A man with flowery language hot, Whose short speech certainly could not Be called a lwire! Then there burst upon our sight, With brilliancy, a Ray of light Who recalled with all his might. Days of yore. Last, but not least, of Committee, One whose speech was surely pretty Because it was so short and bitty —We wanted more. Then they went to the “ladies’ tea " And next day dined with the girls, pardee, With joy and mirth and jollity Unknown before. To you noble visitors— You wise and learned legislators. Listen unto educators And give us more— More money, funds, appropriation. Solid basis of taxation, To promote our education As ne ' er before. K. B. “14 Vanity Fair Now, as I said, the way through the University lies just through this town of Vanity Fair, and he that would go through the University, yet not go through Vanity Fair, must needs go out of the world. This fair is no new erected business, but a tiling of ancient standing. Prof. Droke himself when here went through it. Well, so do all pilgrims who journey on the highway of education, but behold, as each new band of pilgrims enter the fair, all the people in the fair are moved; and the town itself, as it were, in a hubbub about them, and that for several reasons; for, First. The pilgrims, known as Freshmen, are clothed with such kind of raiment as is diverse from the kind of raiment of those who have lived in the fair for some time; the people therefore of the fair make a great gazing upon them, because some of them appear prissy, some dudish and some outlandish. Secondly. And as they wonder at their apparel so they do likewise at their speech, for few can understand what they say; these Freshmen naturally speak the Queen’s English, but they of the university are men of the world, and use college slang, so that from one end of the fair to the other they seem bar¬ barians one to the other. Thirdly. But that which doth not a little amuse the upper classmen is, that these pilgrims set very light store by all their wares. They care not so much as to look upon them, hut turn awav and put their fingers in their ears and cry, “Turn away mine eyes from beholding vanity!” and look upward, signifying that their trade or traffic is in higher education. Now, when these Freshmen emerge from the wilderness and enter the Uni¬ versity, word is presently spread abroad at night in Carnall Hall, the chief place in Vanity Fair, among the Junior and Senior and Sophomore girls, to come quickly down to take the Freshmen girls into examination; so the Fresh¬ men girls are brought in and they are set upon, and asked whence they came and whither they are going, and what they do there in such an unusual garb. At last things come to a hubbub, and a great stir, until the Freshmen are remanded to bed again until further order shall be taken with them. About the same time the Senior and Junior and Sophomore boys take occa¬ sion to despitefully use the Freshmen boys, some mocking, some taunting; they take them and beat them and besmear them with green paint, and put green caps on their heads that they may be the objects of every man’s sport. But the Freshmen of 1912 behaved themselves wisely and received the ignominy and shame that was cast upon them with meekness and patience, and abode in the condition in which they were until they should be otherwise disposed of; and they jotted down in little books which they carried for that purpose all the things which they experienced, or observed, in Vanity Fair, which were as fol¬ lows, to-wit: 215 SEPTEMBER. Sept. SO. Sept. 27. Sept. 21. Sept. 22. Sept. 18. The gathering of the clans. The University of Arkansas comes to life and the Faculty holds its annual reception. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. entertain the student body at Carnall Hall. Freshmen officially received into the dormitory. Marred cheeks are in evidence. The nine months’ siege begins. OCTOBER. Oct. 11. Oct. 12. Oct. 15. Oct. 19. Oct. 25. Oct. 26. Oct. 30. Pi Kappa Alpha house dance. Sigma Nil house dance. (’hi Omega dinner dance. New professor, just over from Oxford. 46 Aw, I say, Miss F., what is that term you use to express the object of your mass meetings—Get the Pip?” Sigma (’hi informal dance. Sigma Alpha Epsilon house dance. R. R. Stockburger registers at the girls’ dormitory. Sapphic Literary Society reception. Alpha Upsilon Rush dance. The famous Ilamhy-Millwee trial results in a hung jury. 217 NOVEMBER. Nov. 2. Junior Class reception. Nov. 9. Pi Beta Phi dance at “Fern Dells.” Nov. 15. Misses Hon and Jamison “eke out their slender allowances” ing a leap-year dance. by giv- Nov. 16. Sophomore Class reception. No . 27. Scottie visits her little sister. Frank Gerig: “Now is the winter of our discontent, made summer.” glorious Nov. 28. Turkey surrenders its arms—and drumsticks. The Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. give a puritan party and candy pull in Y. M. C. A. Hall. 218 DECEMBER. Dec 3. Crump Kirby (heard above the voices trying to prompt him): “Ich habe ge—Ich hebte—Ich—” Prof Lentz: “Well, Uncle, it seems to me you ought to get that right with so many to help you.” Crump: “Trouble is, Professor, they disagree.” Dec. 12. Suggestion to the Weekly Staff ' : When publishing the list of plays the Carnall Hall girls may attend, would it not be wise to append the list of “undated” girls. Dec. 16. The Student Council Entertains with a spread. Dec. 20. Home, Sweet Home. 219 JANUARY. Jan. 5. Jan. 6. Jan. 25. Russell May: “Each cooing dove and sighing bough” stirs some new dream within me now. New resolutions to study harder than ever this year are broken for the first time. Thirty-day law goes into effect. Week of Terror begins. FEBRUARY. Feb. 3. Old scores settled and a new deal given all around. Feb. 8 . Freshman dance and reception. Feb. 14. Prof. Williams, gazing upon soliloquizes: the picture of a beautiful co-ed, If ' I were a star in the sky And you were a flower below, I never would blink my eye For watching you so, I know. If ' I were the mighty ocean, And you were a leaf on my breast, Never-more would the ocean know motion For fear of disturbing your rest. But as I am a young man dashing And you are a maiden heart-free, I’ll bet you—you product of fashion, You’ll land me, eventual ly. Feb. 14. Kappa Sigma house dance. Feb. 21. Sigma Nu annual dance. Feb. 22. Fan Hellenic banquet. 221 March 1. March 4. March 7 March 15 March 17 March 20 March 21 March 22 March 28 March 29 March 81 MARCH. Stunt night. Holiday. Ruth: “O, yes, Wilson is going to be initiated today.” E.: “Why, this is March 4th.” Ruth: “What is today, anyway?” Theta Nu Epsilon dance. Pi Beta Phi annual dance. Engineers celebrate St. Patrick’s Day. Miss Helen Stuckey is officially appointed proctor over Mrs. Park and Miss Holcomb. Junior-Senior Day. “Eat, drink and be merry.” Chi Omega annual dance. Zeta Tan Alpha annual dance. Pi Kappa Alpha annual dance. Heard in Miss Bland’s Class: “Can’t Miss Bland make one feel the cheapest?” “Yes, when you don’t recite she thinks you don’t know anything, and when you do, she knows you don’t.” 222 April 4. April 11. April 15. April 18. April 26. May 1. May 12. May 29. APRIL. Sigma Chi’s annual dance. The Sigma Phi Epsilon give their annual dance. A (telling a joke): “ And Grouch said: ‘Now, sure enough, boys, tell me, I don’t know where macaroni grows.’ ” Beatrice: “Well, I don’t see that that is so funny; I don’t know where macaroni grows, myself.” The Kappa Alpha annual dance. The Alpha Upsilon annual dance, closing the dance season. MAY. The thirty-day law again goes into effect. The Seniors begin to wonder if their diplomas will be forthcoming, and to look up credits. Final examinations. 223 JUNE. J une 7. Dramatic Club play. June 8. Baccalaureate Sermon, in the University Chapel. June 9. Garland Literary Society play, “The Girl With the Green Eyes. June 9. (Commencement drill. June 11. Commencement. 224 About this time was word presently brought to the Great One of the fair that examinations had long been over, and he deputed some of his most trusty friends to take these Freshmen, one by one, into examination. Then a conven¬ ient time being appointed, they brought them before their enemies, the Doubtful Committee, in order, to their condemnation. The Judge’s name was Lord Shannon. Then proclamation was made that they who had aught to say against the prisoners at the bar should forthwith appear and give in their evidence; so there came in three witnesses, to wit, Hard¬ ing, Williams and Ripley, who were asked if they knew the culprits, and what they had to say against them. Then stood forth Harding and said to this effect: “Mv Lord, I have known them one term and notwithstanding they have plausible manners, some of them are the poorest students in the University. They have failed mathe¬ matics most miserably. Then they called Williams, and then Ripley, and they swore the same against some of them, that they knew naught of English, nor of Physics; then the Freshmen bad a respite, and were remanded back to work again until they should have further discourse with them. Meantime the Freshmen looked to the other end of the fair through which they bad not yet passed, and knew not whether they ever should pass through it, but the} 7 continued to longingly write down what thev saw there. 226 ADVERTISEMENTS a □ □ □ □ a a the Electric City Engraving Co. B U F FALO, N.Y. -[a]- L a WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. C. H. THRELKELD, Principal Shorthand Department O. S. BAKER, Ph. 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We handle the Edison Phonograph, Victor Talking Machines, Records, COMPLETE JOB DEPARTMENT Sheet Music and Musical Supplies. WORK EXECUTED PROMPTLY WE SOLICIT YOUR TRADE PENNANTS, PILLOW TOPS J. L. MITCHELL 410 W. Dickson FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 1 and BANNERS CARRIED IN STOCK Let us take your Order for your Special Design. If you cannot call in person, drop us a Card, giving Colors, Design and Size. Champion Confectionery Co. FINE TAILORING and MEN ' S TOGS WRIGHT’S Good Work Prompt Service Ed. V. Price Co. Tailored-to-order Suits, Emery Guaranteed Shirts and Stetson Hats Arkansas Laundry WILCOX GERMAN, Proprietors WE WANT YOUR TRADE South Side of Square 213-215 South Sixth Street, Ft. Smith, Ark. LE FLORE HOTEL FORT SMITH, ARK. PADGETTS CAFE FT. SMITH. ARK. Stop with us when in the Citv When in the City Eat with Us S. E. DONOGHUE, Prop. THE BEST OF SERVICE ft be jf lower Store Our Flowers ‘Please. T oses, Carnations, Chrysanthemums, Violets, Lilies and all Cut Flowers in Season. Fancy Flowers and artistic arrangement in every order. Southwestern Seed Company Fayetteville’s Flower Store Review Printing Company Commercial Printing We make a specialty of Society Printing, Programs, etc. Give us your order for ev¬ erything in our line I 3 North Block St., Fayetteville, Ark. Exclusive Mens Store “The Shop of Culture " LILLY : Uniforms are worn at the leading colleges in the United States. They are highly attractive in ap¬ pearance and superior in point of style to other makes of uniforms offer¬ ed to colleges. : With your Lilly Uniform you buy a perfect fit, style and satisfaction. Write for Catalog The M. C. Lilly Co. Columbus, Ohio The LEADER The home of Hart Shafner Marx and Stcin-ffloch Suits Edwin Clapp and Hannan Shoes FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. The Crescent Confectionery conducted under the most sanitary conditions possible Johnston ' s Chocolates “To Suit Every Taste ” GO TO The Lyric Theatre The best equipped Picture Show in the State J. F. MOORE Funeral Director and Emhalmer Licensed under Arkansas Laws Phones 14, 302 and 639 FAYETTEVILLE At Your Service We await your demands for special occasion designs in handwrought Jewelry Diamonds, Watches and Fine Jewelry DUKE JEWELRY CO. B. H. BARNES, Prop. Vaughan’s Livery Everything ZKCodern STUDENTS A SPECIALTY pd YPYriC0 It takes Training and Intelligence to make Pj 9 World ' s Leader Clothes S tn our search for Values these Garments impress us most because of their General 1 Excellence. They are thoroughbreds and they’ll give thoroughbred service. That s the reason we have them LITTLE ROCK. ARK. THE PECKHAM CO. LITTLE ROCK. ARK. MAKERS OF THE FINEST CANDIES In the World Sent by Parcels Post or Express Anywhere University Weekly Published by The Student Body of The University of Arkansas M. L. WILLIAMS, Editor-in-Chief The Highest Art in Photography Is typified in every photograph that bears our name “LIFE LIKENESS " AND " NATURALNESS” ARE ESSENTIALS THAT WE INSIST EVERY SHRADER PHOTOGRAPH POSSESSES TELEPHONE 1193 APPOINTMENTS FOR SIlTiNGS REQUESTED SHRADER PHOTOGRAPHER STUDIO 120 MAIN ST. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. College Clothes - For - Ye College Men We have the snappiest, nobbiest line of Col¬ lege Clothes made. Norfolk and English Models $15 to $30 THE M. M. COHN CO. Little Rock, Ark. “Stifft’s for Diamonds” CLASS PINS MEDALS AND ENGRAVED ANNOUNCEMENTS Possessing unusual facilities, we are always in a position to design and manufacture Class Pins, Medals, Engraved Graduation Announcements and other forms of Stationery in a most satisfac¬ tory manner and at prices that are calculated to please the most economical. Chas. S. Stifft JEWELER 3rd and Main Sts. Utile Rock, Ark OFFICERS W. H. GRANFLO, President R. D. DUNCAN, Vice Pres, and Cashier R. M. ENDERS, Assistant Cashier R. M. BUTTERFIELD, Assistant Cashier C. M. B UNCAN, Assistant Cashier F. T. GRANFLO, Assistant Cashier State National Bank Capital $500,000.00 Commercial, Savings and Bond Departments LITTLE ROCK, ARK LAW DEPARTMENT OF THE University of Arkansas Location: LITTLE ROCK, ARK. OFFICERS: J. H. Carmichael, LL. B., Dean. T. N. Robertson, LL. B„ Secretary. CALENDAR: 1912 Third Monday in September__ 1913 Third Saturday in January__ Third Monday in January_ 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 with students discount. No library or society fees are required of students. All communications should be addressed to Secretary. T. N. ROBERTSON .... LITTLE ROCK. ARK. .-Fall Term Begins _Fall Term Ends Spring Term Begins DRAUGHON’S Practical Business COLLEGE THE OLD RELIABLE, HIGHLY HONORED and POPULAR BUSINESS TRAINING SCHOOL Colleges T jfflp T?nr lc Aflc Hollenberg Building in 18 States Li 1LL1C IVULIVj ii.1 IV Main and Seventh Streets Visit our building, inspect our appliances, examine our equipment, compare our faculty with that of any school, note the success of our graduates, and then ask a busi- man why he always prefers a “Draughon graduate.” (It is due to the difference in training.) You will then realize why the path to Draughon’s College is well beaten. ATHLETICS We encourage Athletics by supporting a fhst-class Football Team and a Champion Basketball Team Draughon ' s Little Rock College is unequalled in its building , faculty , equipment and repu¬ tation. It ' s the LARGEST simply because it ' s the BEST Write for Literature and Full Information JOHN F. DRAUGHON, President W. A. ZEIGLER, E. F. VALENTINE, Managers Haze 7ou Seen the Stem type 7 The Fastest Writing Machine in the World FOUNDERS AND SOLE OWNERS OF THE Macon Andrews Colleges The Stenolype Schools THE SUCCESSFUL SCHOOLS. THE SOUTH ' S GREATEST SCHOOLS OF BUSINESS. f Trite for particulars MAIN ST. AND COURT SQUARE : MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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