University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) - Class of 1914 Page 1 of 240
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Show Hide text for 1914 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1914 volume: “ 2-A-Z, 6 (= A v rv V- President J. C. Futrall. Oo (BilesTEmmet wbo is devoting bis life to tbe students of tbc ICniversity. this volume of tbc (Lav - inal is respectfully 6e6icate6 ROFESSOR GILES EMMET RIPLEY was born in Adams County, Indiana, in 1874. He was left an orphan at an early age, for his father died when and his mother when he was school days were spent in the County. He then attended a After he had completed the lie was only six months old six years old. His earliest country schools of Adams private Normal at Marion. normal school, he entered Purdue University in 1895 and was graduated in 1899 with the degree of Bachelor of was literary editor and depart- Science. While in college he ment editor on the college weekly. During his senior year he was class historian. His first teaching was done in the Eastern Indiana Normal University, where he was head of the department of Science during the year 1899. From 1900 to 1902, he was in charge of the department of Chemistry and Physics at the High School of Racine, Wisconsin. In 1902 he received the degree of Master of Arts from Purdue. The next two years of his life were spent in the contracting and retailing business at Winchester, Indiana. He taught at Marquette, Michigan, from 1904 to 1905. During the years from 1905 to 1908 he was head of the department of Science at the State Normal, Valley City, North Dakota. He studied at Chicago during the year 1908. In the fall of 1908 he came to the University of Arkansas, where he has done much earnest work to better the College of Engineering. His attrac¬ tive personality and kindliness of spirit have led all his stu¬ dents to love and respect him. Torewor6 In publishing this volume of The Cardinal we have endeavored to make it a souvenir of the college year rather than a book of particular literary merit. May it equal its predecessors in promoting the Spirit of a Greater Institution and thus contribute its share to¬ wards making a Greater Arkansas. Trusting that our efforts will meet with your ap¬ proval, we now introduce to you what will one day be your Alma Mater, The University. Entrance to University Hall. Peabody Hall. Engineering Hall. Buchanan Hall Edgar Finley Shannon, A. M. Ph. D. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Professor of English. A. B., Central University of Kentucky, 1893; Principal of Prince¬ ton, Arkansas, Public Schools, 1893-94; Associate Professor of An¬ cient Languages, University of Arkansas, 1895-1902; Associate Pro¬ fessor of English and Modern Languages, University of Arkansas, 1902-06; present position since 1906; A. M.. Harvard, 1910; Ph. D., Harvard, 1912. William Nathan Gladson, E. E., Pii. D. Dean of the College of Engineering. B. M. E., Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1888; assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering at Ohio State Uni¬ versity, 1892-93; E. E., Iowa State College, 1896; Ph. I)., McClean- orsville College of Tennessee, a degree granted lo- research work on X-Ray and radiant energy; with the University of Arkansas since 1894 Martin Nelson, B. S. A., M. S. Dean of the College of Agriculture . B. S. A., University of Wisconsin, 1905; M. S., University of Wis¬ consin, 1906; came to the University of Arkansas in October, 1908; Dean of the College of Agriculture since June, 1913. ! oar6 of Orustees The Governor of Arkansas. Ex-Officio Chairman. George W. Hays, Little Rock. The State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Ex-Officio. George B. Cook. Little Rock. First District. T. A. Turner . Tonesboro. H. L. Ponder.. Second District. .Walnut Ridge. Dr. Charles Third District. Richardson. .Fayetteville. J. D. Head. Fourth District. .Texarkana. C. C. Reid. Fifth District. .Little Rock. A. B. Banks.... Sixth District. .Fordyce. W. H. Askew. Seventh District. .Magnolia. Cheever, Loi ise Pedagogy. Richmond, Ark. Pedagogy. ’10. Pedagogy Graduate Scholarship. Cruze, Grant, X ( I E Civil Engineering. Knoxville, Tenn. B. c. E., ’13. There has been much discussion as to why he came back for his C. E., but only one conclusion has been drawn. Moss, Lowell R. XX . Chemistry. Little Rock, Ark. Chemistry, ’13. Graduate Scholarship in Chemistry. Chief Flunky for the Chemistry Department. Roark, Granville W., Jr. 2 N. ©NE Cht mistry . Franklin. Ky. B. S. in Chemistry. ’13. Lawson, Lillian, XQ. English. Fayetteville, Ark. English. ’13. English Graduate Scholarship. s Woody, L. D., XX. Civil Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. “Love me, love my dog.” Aside from one short story published in the Arkansan , we have been unable to discover anything unusual that he has ever done. Andrews, M., 0 NE. Agriculture. Siloam Springs, Ark. “Pray, Danny, please to moderate ihe rancour of your tongue! Why flash those sparks of fury from your eyes? Remember, when the judgment’s weak the prejudice is strong.’’ One of the leaders in the reformation in hazing. Adams, Noah, Kohinur Civil Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. “A youth to fortune and to fame unknown.” Until he was suddenly elected to the presidency of the class to fill Dowdle’s unexpired term. Adams, Elizabeth, XQ, Skull English. Pine Bluff, Ark. “So Nature wrote her charms upon thy face.— The cheeks bright bloom, the lips envermeilled dye. And every gay and every witching grace That youth ' s warm hours and beauty’s store supply.” Elizabeth has made herself famous in U. of A. his¬ tory by being the first girl to hold the position of Editor- in-Chief of the Weekly. Wolf, W. H., XX Electrical Engineering. Mt. Home, Ark. “The boy with that grave mathematical look.” The girls say that he is shy, but such a good dancer! Berry, B. M. Agriculture. Fayetteville, Ark. “His wit invites you by his looks to come. But when you knock it never is at home.” About all we know concerning him is that he is a farmer and especially fond of the girl(s). Boyd, Frances Leone, AAA, Sapphic.. English. Fayetteville, Ark. “Poetry is the blossom and fragrance of all human knowledge, human thoughts, passions, emotions.” And Frances’ college career prophesies well for her future as a poet. Many of her poems have excited a great deal of wondering comment and praise. Bryant, Anna, AAA, Sapphic Pedagogy. Rector, Ark. “She doeth little kindnesses Which most leave undo: e or despise: For naught that sets one heart at ease. Is low esteemed in her eyes.” “Anna” has worked hard in all her class’ activities since she was a Freshman, and her class has a.ways hon¬ ored her with an office. Brennan, Mildred ... English. Fayetteville, Ark. “Modest and shy as a nun is she.” She is known chiefly for her talented voice ar.d en¬ gaging ways. BuERKLE, J. G.. 2X Mechanical Engineering. Stuttgart, Ark. “lie is one of tlose wise philanthropists who in a time of famine would vote for nothing but a supply of toothpicks.’ Nevertheless, he delivered the Junior Class from in¬ solvency. Barton, Alma, AAA German. Jonesboro, Ark. “To see her is to love her. And love but her forever, For Nature made her what she is And never made another.” Alma entered school as a Junior, but that irresistible charm of hers has already wrought its havoc. Bird, Nell, Sapphic. English. Waldron, Ark. “ ’Tis beauty that doth oft make women proud, ’Tis virtue that doth made them most admired.” And “Nelle” has all of these. She has been a leader in college, the orator of her class in her Junior year, and this year Editor-in-chief of the Arkansan. Armitage, Marguerite, Z T A, Torch.. . .,. German. Harrison, Ark. “And cloudy the day, or stormy the night, The sky of her heart was always bright.” “Pete” has found that cheerfulness and eternal good spirits are excellent things in woman—and in “Rita” in particular. Blackshire, Deane, Sapphic. English. Fayetteville, Ark. “In many ways does the full heart reveal The presence of the love it would conceal!” If it had not been for Deane, the Sapphic never would have been. Banta, Katherine, IIBO, Skull English. Springdale, Ark. “Of manners gentle, of affections mild; In wit a woman, simplicity a child.” Katherine is an excellent student and has success¬ fully filled more offices than any other member of the class. Carnes, G. C., Periclean.. Economics. DeWitt, Ark. ‘‘A gentleman that loves to hear himself talk, and will speak more in a minute than he will stand to in a month.” President of the Dormitory Council. Blackmun, Ora, Torch.. German. Fayetteville, Ark. “Her heart and hand both open and both free: For what she has she gives, what thinks, she shows.” She has made more E’s than any other member of the class. Wohra, Har Das . Electrical Engineering. Piro Shah, Punjab, India. ‘‘Unobtrusive and quiet, as shy as a maid Is desired to be, and of girls mucn afraid.” He has won the name of eating degrees. Carroll, H. A. D., Periclean... _____ Ancient Languages. Valley Springs, Ark. “There is nothing ill can dwell in such a temple; If the ill spirit have so fair a house. Good things will strive to dwell with it.” The boy that was lost in Carrol Cave. Dyer, C. L.. Agriculture. Fayetteville, Ark. ‘‘I am not merry: but I do beguile The things I am by seeming otherwise.” He is a great lover of music. Dunn, W. A., Mechanical Engineering. Fort Smith, Ark. ‘‘Oh wad some power the gif tie gie us To see oursel’s as others see us! It wad frae monie a blunder free us. And foolish notion.” President of A. S. M. E. Dunn, H. W.. Electrical Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. The paper dealer wh o has for his advertisement: ”If you want to pet stung buy from me. If you want to get stung worse buy elsewhere.” Davenport, Bessie, Sapphic... Latin. Hartford, Ark. ‘‘Work, for the night is coming, Work, in the glowing sun. Work, while the dew is sparkling-” And then work some more. Bess believes that rest comes only with old age. Croom, S. G., 2 AE, 0 NH Romance Languages. Dardanelle, Ark. ‘‘Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can render a reason.” Ilis most famous toast is ‘‘Scholarship as an Asset to Fraternities.” Casey, W. B., I IK A, Garland. Economics. Boxley, Ark. ‘‘lie bore a mind that envy could not but call fair.” Bert makes E’s even in Economics to Prof. Carothers. Electrical Engineering. Graham, J. J... Springdale, Ark. “Whither, midst falling dew Dost thou pursue Thy solitary way?” “Jesse” is known to few, but his only fault so far as we can find is that he comes from Springdale. Gerig, F. A., XX -- Civil Engineering. Arkadelphia, Ark. “Thou would ' st be loved? Then let thy heart From its present pathway part not!” Frank, known generally as “Goat.” has never shocked us much by anything, except his absolute con¬ stancy in love. Baker, M. S., XX.. .Agriculture. Little Rock, Ark. “I tell thee, love is Nature’s second sun. Causing a spring of virtues where he shines.” Mabin’s personality has been so wrapped up in that of another that it has distinguished itself for little else in the U. of A. Berry, Margaret, Torch History. Fayetteville, Ark. “Her sensibilities are so acute The fear of being silent makes her mute.” Margaret sometimes talks, but it is in German or about it. Hon, Mabel, X12, Sapphic. Pedagogy . Fort Smith, A r k. “And then she will talk, ye gods, how she will talk!” “Mab” is not planning a career on the stage, but she has made a good beginning in Commencement plays. Huntley, B. W., 2X, 0NE . Civil Engineering. Kirkland, Ark. “When he acts piously, soberly, and temperate’y, he acts prudently and safely.” Bruce has won such a reputation on tne football field that he needs none in anything else. Hollobaugh, Essie, Sapphic. English. Leslie, Ark. ‘‘If you want knowledge you must toil for it; and if pleasure, you must toil for it. Toil is the law.” If Essie ever fails to do anything it will not be through low aim or lack of diligence. Holt, M. L., KA. Economics. Harrison, Ark. “His sparkling surface scarce betrays A thoughtful tide beneath it rolled.” Hopper, I. C., TKA, Torch, Garland History. Caddo Gap. Ark. ‘‘That which ordinary men are fit for, I am qualified in; and the best of me is diligence.” He is best known for his oratorical abilities and for the ease with which he learns. Henry, E. A., 2$E, Periclean, Skull. . Economics . Jacksonville, Ark. “He faces the world unflinchingly.” “Gus” has done about everything in school from de¬ bating to making good grades and dancing the bear. Agriculture. English, E. H., KZl L ittle Rock, Ark. “Can knowledge have no bound but must advance So far to make us wise for ignorance.” If he succeeds as well in his profession as he has on the track, he will make a successful man. Estes, G. D., LIKA, Garland ..Civil Engineering. Alpena Pass, A He. “He slew our dragon, not, so seemed it, knew He had done more than any simplest man might do.” • ' Good Old Dan” is the man who put Alpena Pass on the map. Known chiefly as a football star, he is also President of the Y. M. C. A., and has been an all-around man all through school. Dowdle, R. G., KS. Civil Engineering. Morrilton, Ark. “He was a beautiful creature, depending on this beauty for much of his authority over his fellows.” The most beautiful man in the class was in this case, the leading man. “Garland " was the President of the Class of ’14. Erwin, J. T., KS... Economics. Crossett, Ark. “Happy am I: from care I ' m free! Why aren’t they all contented like me?” “Chili " is making a record on the baseball diamond. Funk, Gladys, Sapphic, Torch. German. Rogers, Ark. “Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do it with all thv might.” Faithful work in all school life and notably in Y. W. C. A. has characterized Gladys’ college course. . Agriculture , Keith, A. A. Van Buren, Ark. “Every man has his faults and honesty is his.” By his quiet and unassuming ways, Allen has gained many friends and lost none. Humphreys, F. A., KZ . . Mechanical Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. “Too young for love? Ah. say not sol Too young? Too young? Ah no! No! No!” “Pats,” like other men. his classmates, has been conspicuous for nothing until his Senior year—and then only for his meteor-like interest in a girl! Kennedy, W. E.. Electrical Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. “He is never less at leisure than when at leisure.” The steam engine genius who made a reputation by keeping his mouth shut. Jordan, Mary. I nglish . Newman, Ill. “A foot more light, a step more true. Ne ' er from the heath-flower dash’d the dew!” She has fallen in Love. Keller, Fred, TKA, Garland Economics. Jonesboro, Ark. “Elis words, like so many nimble and airy servitors, trip about him at command.” He has done everything from writing love lyrics to winning inter-collegiate debates. mmsm Laser, Lucile Economics . Clarksville, Ark. “She was so charitable and s ' ) piteous She would wepe, if that she was a mous.” As the “Widow of the Deceased " in the fannus trial of the State vs. Dexter S. Bush. Lucile proved her¬ self a worthy member of the Law Club. Lake, E. C., Garland, X-Ray. Economics. De Queen, Ark. “A man of sovereign parts he is esteemed: Nothing becomes him ill that he would well.” Editor-in-Chief of the Cardinal in 1912-1913. Lamberton, H. C., Garland____ .-.. Electrical Engineering. Harrison, Ark. “He is of a very melancholy disposition.” The greatest thing that he has accomplished is his falling in love. McPherson, R. R. Agriculture. Stuttgart, Ark. “He hath not fed of the dainties that are bred in a book: he hath not eat paper, as it were: he hath not drunk ink.” What “Mac” doesn’t know about Agriculture no¬ body knows. Winfrey, J. S., Garland. History. Rudy, Ark. “Yond Cyrus has a mild and gentle look, He dreams too much.” But in spite of his dreaming, the Arkansan and the library couldn’t exist without him. MRS Magness, P. G. Civil Engineering. Magness, Ark. “A comely old man as busy as a bee.” At times his mind seems to wander—to Springfield for instance. MlXON, H. D., Garland. Economics. Atlanta, Ark. “Wisdom lie has, and to his wisdom courage; Temper to that, and unto all success.” Harvey has distinguished himself in everything lie has ever undertaken; he is now Business Manager of the A rkanscm. Moorehead, Louise, AAA, Arkansas Club. .. Pedagogy. Hot Springs, Ark. “Great feelings hath she of her own. Which lesser souls may never know.” With the spirit to do anything that she thought right and prudent, Louise has met everything in. college with fearlessness. She has made herself known as a good public speaker on several occasions. McGaugh, Callie . History. Fayetteville, Ark. “A thing of beauty is a joy forever.” Callie is one of our most studious and earnest Seniors—the girl historian prodigy. McCarty, R. O., Garland . Economics. Yellville, Ark. “Flattery is the food of fools: Yet now and then your men of wit Will condescend to take a bit.” “Mac” is one of those changeable persons that you can’t tell anything about. McGill, S. S., Kohinur... Electrical Engineering. Chidister, Ark. “Wit and wisdom are born with a man ’ President of A. I. E. E. McGill, Minto . Mechanical Engineering. Chidister, Ark. “Man delights not me: no, nor woman neither.” Mr. Logan’s pet. Metcalf, R. J ........ Geology. Horatio, Ark. “Wise to resolve, and patient to perform.” The only Geology major in the class. Moss, Mildred, EIBO. Skull. Latin. Little Rock, Ark. “We sometimes meet persons who in their very mien and aspect manifest such a signature and stamp of virtue as to make our judgment of them a matter of intuition.” Mildred has made one of the most brilliant records for scholarship in her class, and is Vice-President of the Class of ’14. Payne, E. E.. XX, 0XE. Civil Engineering. Forrest City, Ark. “He that hath knowledge spareth his words.” We have heard his voice seldom, except in connec¬ tion with Rita. Civil Engineering. Potter, G. C.. Fayetteville, Ark. “And what he greatly thought, he nobly dared.” A man from Kansas. Potter, Winnie, Torch, Sapphic. . Ancient Languages. Fayetteville, Ark. “The girl with that grave mathematical look (?)” The Potters are known for their cheerfulness and mirth and Winnie ranks first. Potter, Mabel, Torch, Sapphic. Economics. Fayetteville, Ark. “Can knowledge have no bound, but must advance So far to make us wish for ignorance?” She was a Senior last year and liked it so well that she tried it again this year. Potter, H. N., Torch, Garland Economics. Fayetteville, Ark. “Urge him with truth to frame his fair replies; And sure he will, for wisdom never lies.” Member of the Torch Club. Potter, R. L... Agriculture. Fayetteville, Ark. “To heal divisions, to relieve th’ opprest; In virtue rich; in blessing others, blest.” An Agri benedict. Economics. Scurlock, E. H., Garland Piggott, Ark. “I have the spirit to do anything, that appears not foul in the truth of my spirit.” “Ed” has been business manager of almost every¬ thing in school—especially the Cardinal 13 and the Weekly. Roys, M. B .... Electrical Engineering. Russellville, Ark. ‘‘I’ve made it my practice to put all my worries down in the bottom of my heart, then set on the lid an’ smile.” “Marco” has been this year a most enthusiastic and successful King of Rooters—one of the best we have ever had. Quick, W. C., Garland .. Agriculture. Elm Springs, Ark. ‘‘Recognizes ever and anon The breeze of nature stirring in his soul.” President of the Agri Club. Sheltox, Wilma . English. Terre Haute, Ind. “What she wills to do or say Is wisest, virtuousest, discreetest, best.” Her sweet disposition and high scholarship have won much admiration during her brief stay here. Ratliff, E. M., 0NE..— ...... Civil Engineering. Healing Spring, Ark. “In the make and nature of every man, there are some powers for better things.” Who would have dreamed in “Rats’ ” early career here that he would be a lady-killer? But see what his Senior year has brought him to. Civil Engineering. Titus, I. R. Mena, Ark. “Just a little larger than your fist, Therefore so easy to be missed.” Ira has gained quite a reputation as a steeple-jack. Shuffield, N. E.. Pe riel can . Economics. Nashville, Ark. “He is the half part of a blessed man Left to be finished by such as she.” He has gained his reputation through his wife. Schoolfield, Eunice, Torch, Sapphic. . Ancient Languages. Fayetteville, Ark. “Her air, her manners, all who see admire: Courteous, though coy, and gentle, though retired.” Eunice cried because she didn’t make E4- in Shakes¬ peare. She is equally good in everything else, too. Stout, S. R., . . Agriculture. Rogers, Ark. Ever 3 T little movement has a meaning all its own— watch his ej’es. “Roddy” is captain of the baseball team and one of the star players. Stewart, L. G., K2 Civil Engineering. Little Rock, Ark. “We have left undone those things we should have done, and done those things we should not have done.” The University has seen little of him—as a student! Waters, R. F., Skull, Lee. English. Havana, Ark. He is by no means a thief, yet tie manages to get control of most of the money that comes to the boys’ dormitory. “By this face. This seeming brow of justice, did he win The hearts of all he did angle for.’’ VOLENTINE, Paul . Electrical Engineering. Clarleston, Ark. “Mature in dullness from his tender years— Yet still the wretch’s master bears the blame.” Paul has made an enviable record in football and is noted for his pep. Trent, Ruth, ZTA... . English. Fayetteville, Ark. “A maiden never bold: Of a spirit so still and quiet that her motion Blushed at herself.’’ Ruth has distinguished herself only for modesty and unobtrusiveness. Thornton, R. E. . Mechanical Engineering. Hot Springs, Ark. “A merrier man Within the limit of becoming mirth I never spent an hour ' s talk withal.’’ He is not in Arizona—but his heart is. Tyson, H. J., Garland... Agriculture. Camden, Ark. “He can look into the seeds of plants And say which grain will grow and which will not.’’ Harvey is a farmer and it takes but a short time for anybody to find it out. A griculture. Tucker, M. C. Fayetteville, Ark. “His corn and cattle are his only care, And his supreme delight a country fair.’ He couldn’t pass Ec. V because of too many do¬ mestic duties. Collins, A. J. Electrical Engineering. Foreman, Ark. “Talk to him of Jacob’s ladder and he would ask the number of steps.’’ “Carnegie” never gets into trouble himself, but he always engineers it. Stockberger, R. R., 2AE, 0NE. Economics . Fayetteville, Ark. “His looks, his air, his curt speech told The man of action, not of books.” He is an ardent student of Psychology, but is fa¬ mous chiefly for his ability as a chauffeur. Quo Vadis? CLASS 1914 For four long years we’ve walked the press together And trod the harvest out to flood the sluices, Together toiled in fair and frowning weather. And set our vats to catch the purple juices. The work is ended and today we meet To part, in spirit, something less than gay. We pass the gate with hesitating feet And whither—whither shall we then away? The paths are many and the ways unknown, The old familiar guides must stay behind. ’Tis now, dear comrades, each must choose alone The road he’ll follow for his fortune’s find. Now some will take the road that leads afar Amid the shadows and the growing grain, Where Nature lavish in her low-built car Will bear them satiate down the winding plain. And some will choose to climb the lofty mountains, To breathe the purer air above the mist, To drink the water from the snow-fed fountains, And there to sleep by kindly angels kissed. But as for me I fear the mists and chills Adown the valley. I should lose my way Among the lofty peaks. The little hills And fresh sweet fields, my timid feet shall stay. And I shall have me there a cottage bright, With honeysuckle twining ’round the door. And love shall season all my life and light, And love shall furnish all my earthly store. If one of you shall fall among the thieves, Remember I for you keep wine and oil; When you are tired and cruel fate bereaves You, come to me and rest you from your toil. —F. L. Boyd. The Students Prologue Here Floweth the Prologe of the Student’s Tale of Purgatorie. At my beginning now I yow biseche Have me excused of my rude speche; For tbogh I lerned many bookes certevn, What I yow telle shall be bare and plevn— But, goddes, bi-cause I am a hurel man, I preye that yow wol shilde me for yow can Right well my doom; there is non that is here Of eloquence that shal be thy pere— I shal yow telle of a campanye Of students pore, eek ever sad and trewe, W hich I shal holde alway in memorie Bi-cause they dwelt four yere in purgatorie. Now, lerned man, hold wel thy speche I preye, Til I am thrugh; there is na-more to seye. THE STUDENT’S TALE. Here beginneth the Tale of Purgatorie. What shal I sayn? my wit is al ago, The words I speke, ther nis no might therto, But I shal nat compleyne or make moon, For sone shal my joye and alle be goon; Maugree my heed, 1 shal sayn bitterly, I shal not wyten clerkes sinfully. This campanye of whiche I now you telle, Y-spended four longe yeer in drede and helle; As for the more part, I say nat alle, For god shilde that hit sholde so befalle. ‘Ay, craft is al, who-so that do it can.’ In Purgatorie dwelt a burel man That highte was som name I dare nat saye; He was so rude that whan he gan to preye, Hem thoughte only of two grete German men, Whose early deeth was noght to him but sin, Sin that heigh god hadde hem y-tak away To lyve in parfit joye eek night and day. Myn English here is insufficient To peyente him a techer excellent, Accordant to his wordes was his chere, As techeth German layes hem that it lere. I can nat in my lewednesse comprehende Wher that I telle of the badder ende, But if ther he a goode ende, god it showe, That to myn lyves ende I shall it knowe. This techer dwelt sotn tyme in Germany Among faire clerkes, eek of heigh degree, And thogh he was tendre and younge of age, He spak with joye hir heighte language. ' English’, he seyde, ‘whiche that I spak bifore, It nedeth nat to vow reherce it more, For I wot lyve alway in Germany, And trewely na-more in my countree,’ Me thinketh that he were a wonder ass If that he hadde four feet and ete gras, But sin that he only on hinde feet goon, I lete hem passe, and clerkes many oon. God wot that sorwe and paine is sone ago, And wot the latter ende of joye is wo, But eek the ende of wo is svvete solas As demeth me is true in this cas; And when this longe four yeer was al y-goon, This companye gan leve everichoon; They hadde y-doon hir sorweful sacrifise, And wente for to dwelle in Paradise. Ther nis no sorwe now, no paine alias! But ever joye and blisse, eek swete solas, Sin that this companye was y-gone, To dwelle in Paradise everichon, Hem thoughte na-more on sorweful Purgatorie; Now ther nas noght but greet felicitee, W hich never was, but ever-mo shal be. Nat longe tyme after this pilgrimage This companye bothe young and olde of age, Alle sawe wel som thing ther was amis. ‘What’, Seint Peter, ‘what maner world is this?’ Ouod oon, ‘is alle might and minde agoon, And is hevene alias, as colde as stoon?’ ‘Sir!’ quod Peter, ‘ye woot what is to done, And it wol bettre been if righte sone.’ Thanne thoughte they, it was the beste reed, Sin that nat oon of hem hadde be deed, To wende another tyme to Purgatorie, Which al y-faded hadde from mermorie. O hrotil joye! what sorwe here to telle, This companye sliolde wenden bak to belle. They can nat don Peters comandements, But som-tyme they ben goddess instruments. Then faren they abouten the viage, Which was, in short, a longe pilgrimage. Clerkes, I coude you telle muchel more Which happed er they left that blisful shore, Swiche peynes that your hertes mighte agryse, But wot 1 wel no tongue can hit devyse, Thogh that 1 sliolde a thousand winter telle The peyne of thilke cursed hous of helle! They woot right wel that of necessitee, Ther nis na-more swete humanitee, But sorwe and eek ever-mo hardnesse To-geder with the peynes of hevinesse They dorste nat lenger lyve in Purgatorie, Sin that they tak keep, in hir memorie, Of thilke cursed man that longe y-goon Hadde made hem alle to suffre, everichoon. This leoun sat in his waiste alway To slee the students alle, if that he may; But they na-more to his (lore wente, For they unto this place, the world, stinte To spende hir lyves here as best they may, Singing and dancing eek by night and day. 1 preye that thise students hem repente Of alle hir sinnes, er that the feend hem hente, And, by my fey, so make us all good men, And bringe us alle to greteste blisse. Amen. Here endeth the Student’s Tale. Reba Alexander. “A big. gracious heart—the verdict of all who know hjr.” J. L. Autrey. “Only one better grafter in the University and he’s my partner.” J. T. Batten. “The law is a sort of hocus-pocus science that smiles in yer face while it picks yer pocket.” Susan Bell. “To know, to esteem, to love.” Claude Bethel. “God made the country and men made the town.” J. E. Bell. “Unforced with punishment, unawed by fear, Elis words were simple, and his soul sincere. J. O. Blackshare. “He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one, PLxceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading.” E. C. Bonner. “Elath Somnus brushed thy eyelids with his rod?” L. W. Browne. “He that hath a beard is more than a youth.” G. S. Cammack. “There’s really nothing else to do, fellows, so let’s study.’ ’ A. W. Cates. “Can any man have a higher notion of the rule of right and the eternal fitness of things?” Mabel Constant. “All eyes you draw, and with the eyes the heart.” E. C. Davidson. “The eternal feminine doth draw on us.” Lucile Davis. “An honest eye and a pleasant smile. What more could one desire?” E. E. Duncan. “Tho’ modest, on his unembarrassed hrow Nature hath written. ‘Gentleman. ' ” J. H. Dunn. “That man who hath a tongue is no man If with his tongue he cannot win a woman.” R. A. Ellis. “Some smack of age in you, some relish of the saltness of time.” L. S. Forrest. “If she undervalue me What care I how fair she be.” Eleanor Forwood. “And witty to talk with And pleasant too, to think on.” Claude Garrett. “Claude has social service aspirations.” Ruth Gibson. “Young in limbs, in judgment old.”’ S. E. Gilliam. “Common sense is the most uncommon thing in ex¬ istence.’ Marion Gladson. “In books, or work or healthful play.’’ R. C. Gregg. “A man who’s not afraid to say his say, Though a whole town’s against him.’’ Pansy Gregg. “Rich in saving common sense.’’ J. K. Greig. “Fond of learning yet fond(l)er of woman.’’ A. L. Goss. “His fame was great in all the land.’’ John J. (Grouch) Hale. “His line is the finest ever. He is a Junior by request.’ W. L. (Depot) Hall. “I was a goer in my day.’’ R. C. Harding. “And the whining schoolboy with his satchel And shining morning face, creeping like a snail Unwillingly to school.’’ A. W. Harville. “Hath thy toil o er books consumed the midnight nil?” I). C. Hopper. “He could on either side dispute. Confute, change hands and still confute.” C. A. Huber. “Mankind have a great aversion to intellectual labor.” Anna Hughes. “It’s guid to be merry and wise.” Jewel Hughes. “True genius, but true woman.” Leslie Hurlock. “Some are born great, some achieve greatness and some have greatness thrust upon them.” Nelle Johnson. “Lovely is the light Of a dark eye in woman.” M. F. Jones. “Trust in all things high comes easy to him.” Pauline Jordan. “Of fancy, reason, virtue naught can we bereave.” J. E. Joyner. “Remove not the ancient landmarks.” R. P. Kexxard. “A vast and imperious mind and a heart large as the sands upon the sea shore.” Vesta Kilgore. ‘‘Begone, dull care. Thou and I shall never agree.” Irene Kxerr. ‘‘Thou would’st be great. Art not without ambition, but without The illness that attend it.” E. A. Knoch. “Exhausting thought, And hiving wisdom with each studious year.” J. P. Lake. “One vast, substantial smile. Jabe is a royal fellow and popular.” A. W. Lee. ‘‘And still they gazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all ne knew.” R. D. Lee. ' R. D. Lee. sir, of Hendrix College, sir; yes. sir.” M. G. McCain. “Women and music should never be dated.” ! I ARC A U R IT E M C F A R L A X E. “She doeth little kindness Which most leave undone or despise.” W. D. McFarlane. “A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows.’ W. G. McGill. “He was a verray perfight gentil Knight.” Ruth McKinney. ‘‘Fair tresses man’s imperial race ensnare. And beauty draws us with a single hair.” Lila Moore. “Of manners gentle, of affections mild.” N. K. Newton. “God said, ‘Let Newton be,’ and all was right.” E. H. Nelson. “His fame was great in all the land.” Marion Owens. ‘‘Looks wise, but you can’t always sometimes tell.” May Park. “Doing good is the only certainly happy action.” L. C. Parsons. “Waited on the government with a claim to wear Sabers by the bucketful, rifles by the pair.” H E L EN P ETTIGREW. ‘‘A happy life is what the Muses love.” Bessie Philips. “For such a mind is contemplative and kind.” Florence Porter. “Good sense, which is only the gift of Heaven.’ Joy Pratt. “Her deep blue eyes smile constantly.’’ Frank Redus. “Slumber is more sweet than toil.’ Evalyn Robinson. “I thus neglecting worldly ends, all deducted To closeness and bettering of my mind. " Ellen Scott. “Almost but not quiet.’’ E. T. Smith. “Who can tell for what high cause This darling of the gods was born.’’ E. U. Stevenson. “The bed has been a place of luxury to me, I would not exchange it for all the thrones in the world.’ ’ R. Stewart. “A moral, sensible, and well-bred man?’’ Marion Stone. “From grave to gay. from levity to severe.’’ Helen Stuckey. “Happy am I; from care I’m free. L. E. Thompson. “He was a man. Take him for all in all I shall not look on his like again.” A. S. Turner. “A faultless body and a blameless mind.” Louise Walls. “The daintiest last to make the end most sweet.” B. R. Williams. “I may justly say with the hook-nosed fellow of Rome, ‘I came, I saw and overcame.’ ” Damon Watson. “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” S. B. Wiggins. “Towering in the confidence of twenty-one( ?).” f. F. Wilson. “Really a handsome and charming man.” Harry Wommack. “Let me wind my watch—then I’ll have time.” CLASS OFFICERS. J. A. Winn. Agnes Greig. Katherine Lide. Lois Watson. George Owens. President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Cardinal Representatives. Irene Taylor Class Roll Alcorn, Maurice L. (Al-corn, no cobb) A promising young gentlem an, with exceedingly large feet, who has the ambition of U. S. Senator. Arnold, Carrie Divinely tall, and most divinely fair. Carrie is indeed a lovely dancer. Arnold, B. C. Talks much and says little. Amis, M. W. (Hypo Harry) “Empty casks make the most noise.” Allen, G. L. (Freshman) “When I think of the happy days I spent with you, my dearie, And now what lands between us lie, how can I be but eerie ?” Barrow. Margaret She would make a good trade-mark for Old Dutch Cleanser. Brown, Robert W. If little labor, little are our gains, Man’s fortunes are according to his pains. Beale, Madge The muses blushed to see their friends exalting Those grape-vine tango dances never halting. Bransford, W. S. He looks as if he had been rubbed down with sand paper. Good looks buy nothing on the market. Buford, A. W. Afflicted with many relatives. “A man’s a man for a’ that.” Burney, Jim No mere man has ever yet vanquished her. Carl, F. C. “Fine feathers make fine fowls.” Carroll, J. C. Peculiar but perfectly harmless. Carolan, Clem Has the strength of a Hercules. Childress, Paul (Chilley) Past all shame, so past all truth. Cochran, Sidney Thy head may be likened to a robin’s breast. CURNUTT, H. A. The truly generous is the truly wise And he who loves not others lives unblest. Cordell, Thyra But still her tongue ran on, the less Of weight it bore, with greater ease, And with its everlasting clack Sets all men’s ears upon the rack. Coventon, Bessie ’Tis so much in your nature to do good that your life is but one continued act of placing benefits on many. Covington, Maxie A modest blush she wears, not formed by art; Free from deceit her face and full as free her heart. Carolan, L. T. He has done nothing (yet) to tell about. Coker, M. B. A co(r)ker who never fails to show embarrassment by placing his hands in his trousers pockets. Dunn, Henry (“Speedy”, “The Mediator”) Music washes away from the soul the dust of everyday life. Decker, K. K. Would be perfectly happy to play basketball the rest of her life. Du bbs, Ford The power of his motorcycle determines his speed. Ellington, M. F. He is said to have the dark ambition of a villian. Eld, Ellen Can always be heard singing: “No, I shall never marry, No man shall call me wife.” Frazier, E. H. A man of the hour—a football hero. Frazier “starred” for us in ’13, and experienced a very unfortunate accident in having his ankle broken. Forrest, Grace All paints may be said to be noxious. They injure the skin, ob¬ struct perspiration, and thus frequently lay the foundation for cutaneous affections. Model School kid: ‘‘Miss Forrest’s head looks just like er brush heap. M Fletcher E. P. (Fletch) Men of genius are often dull and inert in society, as a blazing meteor when it descends to earth is only a stone. Greenfield, Joe (“Greeny” Saloame) “A great many pair of shoes are worn out before a man does all he says.” Garner, F. C. First Student: “How near were you to the answer in the fifth question? n Garner: “Two chairs away, only .” Greaves, Clifton D. (“Jew”) We find in sullen writs, And cross-grained works of modern wits, The wonder of the ignorant. Geren, J. M. (Jerry) Be a fool, the rest will follow. Goodwin, Idahugh When I’ve done my best, I can do no more. Greig, Agnes Because T would live quietly in the world, I hear and see and say nothing. Green, E. G. A breath of spring. Hilton, Esther Childs Her longing to master domestic science has not yet been explained. Harville, W. E. (“Tuffey” Pummie) “Blessings on thee, little man.” Henderson, C. A. (“Tubby”) A goodly portly man, i’ faith, and a corpulent. Holmes, O. G. (Waking up in English lecture): “Oh gee! Yes, Dr. Shannon, my initials are O. G. M Horton, W. J. “Good morning! Uh! L T h!” Possesses a jovial face and is detsined to become a literary genius. Hurst, Floy Du, du, liegst mir im herzen! A German fiend. Harvey, Robin (“Rob”) She is the fortunate possessor of seven hats—one for each day of the week. Harris, Hadley She dwelt among untrodden ways, Far from the haunts of man. Henry, J. D. (Somebody’s King) Have you seen my lovin’ Hen-ery Man? Hazard, M. G. 1 When it shall please God, to bring thee to man’s estate, use great providence and circumspection in choosing thy wife.” Hedrick, G. E. Truly, he draws very well, but it is exceedingly fortunate for himself (others) that he does not take his models from a glass. Horton, H. R. His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles. Higgs, M. P. (“Mutt”) Don’t flirt with the girls (when you have the mumps). The girls say he is a “typical ladies’ man.” Jelks, Clarence “Experience keeps a dear school, but fools will learn in no other.” Kimbrough, Ethel He(s) can(ned) who thinks he can. Lee, L. S. It is sad to love and be unloved, But sadder still to be unable to love. Lide, Katherine (“Never”) “A close mouth catches no flies.” Lano, Mildred Gets homesick every time she sees a snowflake. Lighton, Dorothy Dorothy’s stories about her rich aunt make Baron Munchausen look like a Freshman before the “Traveling Committee.” Lee, W. D. “No, I’m not goin’ to church today.” SHE hasn’t been there in three Sundays. McCoy, Aileen Said to be a wolf in sheep’s clothing. Middlebrooks, Ida The price of wisdom is far above rubies. Moore, Emily Virtue is a diamond that scratches every stone. Matthews, B. B. The very substance of the ambitious is merely the shadow of dream. McConnell, W. W. (Mack) Men of few words are the best men. Murrey, J. H. (The football star—“Hoffnagel”) Handsome apples are sometimes sour. Mather, Juliet “Ah were she pitiful as she is fair, Or mild as she is seeming so. " Middlebrooks, Edna “Feed me on lemons, T am sick of love. " McDonald, Louise You ' re a great big blue-eyed baby, (You ' re the sweetest girl I know). Moore, Lucile There was a young lady named Lucile, Who was so exceedingly thin That when she assayed to drink lemonade, She slipped through the straw and fell in. Her slenderness is exceeded by her mental brilliance. McBride, J. E. ( " The Trig Shark " ) Student: “Lieut. Wiley, can you tell me where McBride is? ' ' Lieut. Wiley: “You can always find him in Prof. Droke ' s Tri Class when not found in the corridors. " Moore, V. H. I love you. Words are small; ' Tis life speaks plain; in twenty years Perhaps you may know all. McBride, Berta Come try your luck in the golden west (Texas), Where men do the work and women rest. Nunn, Henry The heights by great men reached and kept, Were not attained by sudden flight, But they while their companions slept Were toiling upward in the night. O’Neal, Lloyd Is the general practitioner for lights and all electrical con¬ trivances of the “U. ” Oliver, Grace Of course I expect to get married some day. Ott, Gail Russell A pink of propriety. Owen, George W. (Pinkie, Chauncey) “It’s the songs you sing and the smiles you wear That makes the sunshine everywhere. ’’ George is a lion among the ladies and an indispensable member of the Sophomore Class. “Let George do it.” Oster, Mabel A farmer’s life, a farmer’s life, a farmer’s life for me; If I could be a farmer’s wife, how happy I could be. Philpot, Lillian (“Phillv”) “Don’t you know when I was a baby, I was the cutest little thing, an’ I’d just lie in my mother’s arms and breathe and breathe and breathe.” Payne, Weston (Puck) ITe hath an excellent good name. Penix, F. L. (Little Penix) He is truly happy who can make others happy too. Robinson, Lillian Her voice was ever low and sweet,— An excellent thing in woman. Rogers, Eunice “Well, yes, I really do like the boys.” Her hair is rival to the setting sun. Rawlings, A. J. (Doc) A shark in the L. I. Department who will no doubt eventually succeed Dr. Jewell. Rawlings, T. P. (Runt) The “baby” of the C. E. Department and a lover of Math. Richardson, Byron “Hail, blithe newcomer! I have heard, I hear thee and rejoice.” Byron is a genius who has never been appreciated. Rosencrantz, F. C. Agri.—miff sed. Rice, Phillip A good heart never changes, but keeps his course truly. Riddling, Little (“Ye-Gods”) He is naturally very, very handsome, but his pictures never do him justice. Rogers, Clementine Oh my darling! Oh my darling! Oh my darling Clementine! Smith, Hattye (“Somebody’s queen”) Fair and fair, and thrice as fair, As fair as any may be. Scott, Sterling (Scottie) If these and such like you women can bear, Then like and love and never fear. Smead, Hamilton (Piker, Hamp, Hungry, Sold Out) A diamond in the rough. By the tender hand of a girl he may some day be wrought into beauty ' s own perfection. Smith, H. A. A perfectly divine dancer, who juggles molecules and other mix¬ tures for Dr. Carroll. Shell. Bennie Prof. Carother ' s pet. She loves her teacher and her school. Saddler, W. P. (Bill) A light heart lives long. “He hath a heart as sound as a bell And his tongue is the clapper; For what his heart thinks His tongue speaks. " Stewart, C. J. The Dormitory photographer, who carries a trig under one arm and a kodak under the other. Smith, O. D. Is particularly fond of red roses grown on Leverett street. Thomas, Alvin (Fragments of conversation in “Chicken Roost. " ) “Alvin is just the sweetest thing. I always have just loved Alvin. " Taylor, Irene She needs no eulogy. She speaks for herself. Taylor, Vena Y our own goodness will be your faithful guard. Tipton, Goodwin (“Goodie”) Oh, she’s charming and she’s handsome. She is good and true and kind. Vaughan, Edward “If he’s gone, let him go. God bless him.” White, Eddie Silence is gold. Winn, J. A. (“Senator”) Our distinguished President and Class Debater. All Sophs swear by Winn. Watson, Lois The only way to have a friend is to be one. Wyche, Pat (Esther) I have no name, T am but two days old. Here’s to the woman with a heart like a trolley car—always room for one more. Wilson, R. G. I call it. What yuh got ? Full on kings. Wilson, D. D. (“Gube”) I take it to be a principle of life not to be edicted too much to any one thing. Woodfin, Eugene (Sikes) “Mother’s wag, pretty boy, Father’s sorrow, father’s joy.” Wilkes, J. C. (The Happy Hooligan) Good courage breaks illduck to pieces. Weisiger, Joe One of the young ladies of the Dormitory is anxious for his health, and wonders when he sleeps. Wells, G. C. He bears an amiable face and lots of grin. Thanks to the pleasant man for helping us out of the “dumps.” White, Tell Indeed, a Math. Shark. He never realizes (or recognizes) his as the losing side of an argument. Possibly this to some extent accounts for him being an uninitiated Soph of Gray Hall. Walk up, R. M. Has decided to learn to play cards. Williams, W. D. “Nature made him what he was, And never made anither. ” CLASS OFFICERS. Jerry Wallace .President. Fannie Belle Goode .Vice-President. Lf.ntes Carmichaei .Secretary. Karl J. Michel ..Treasurer. Virginia Osborne. Representatives to “Cardinal Carlton B. Myers. J. W. Trimble. Representative to “Weekly.” Freshman Boys Allen, Walter Ellison, H. S. McFarlane, Eldred Applegate, T. P. Fallen, Joe McCartney, N. A. Ashley, G. E. Farrior, Ed McIntyre, Leslie Ashley, J. F. Fisher, Merlin Martin, Roy Atkinson, E. J. Ford, C. B. Martin, W. C. Allis, D. M. Fincher, Grady Martin, Lee Austin, Russel Fink, H. B. Massey, Beal Bateman, T. T. Fletcher. Reed Merrill, W. B. Benton, Sidney Gettle, W. S. Mealer, Rov Berry, Robt. Gill, T. T. Michel, K. J. Best. ' J. B. Goza, H. D. Milburn, J. B. Boyd, Martin Griffin, C. R. Milton, W. M. Boyd, D. T. Hale, J. J. Mixon, G. S. Blanks, Lane Hamilton, P. C. Moore, Fred Buchannan, J. G. Hamilton, S. D. Moore, Curt Burr, E. E. Harold, J. A. Moore, J. I. Butts, J. B. Heerwagen, P. K. Myers, C. B. Briant, J. S. Hicks, Homer Norwood, Frank Carter, E. Hardin, Harvey Oats, Bonner Cannon, A. R. Harris, R. D. Owens, A. R. Carter, Jewel Hart, George Owens. Robertson Clement, J. W. Heagler, E. H. Palmer, R. C. Chamberlain, M. S. Henson. John Pape, F. D. Cherry, L. W. Holmes, Lewis Parchman, O. D. Clark, A. C. Horner, J. C. Peay, Nick Clark, C. L. Hunter, Thomas Pendleton, H. F. Clark, W. O. Hudson, C. S. Peterman, H. B. Cochrane, M. W. Jackson, W. H. Porter, W. H. Cook, Jake Jones, D. W. Powell, J. C. Cooke, Jesse E. Johnson, B. E. Prothro, R. E. Courson, W. H. Jobe, D. R. Purkev, S. S. Craig, A. H. Jordan, Ell wood Randolph, J. P. Craig, R. H. Kenney, J. S. Rainwater, R. O. Davenport, Richard Kitchens, C. E. Reed, Reuben Dickson, J. L. Kolbe, J. R. Reeves, H. B. Dodd, George Lacey, Sterling Reeves, G. N. Dortch, R. L. Lawson, Hugh Riddling, Neil Donaghue. W. K. Lighton, L. D. Richardson, C. J. Douglas, E. P. Liske, Edwin Rogers, W. H. Dowd, W. L. Lee, A. F. Rogers, Julian Duncan, W. W. Lucas, H. A. Sailor, V. L. Eberly, J. P. McCreight, O. V. Sanford, R. S. Ellis, Harold McDonald, G. W. Sloan, Victor Smith, Carr Smith, F. B. Smith, W. H. Snyder, Bryan Staunton, W. A. Stevenson, J. E. Stewart, G. C. Stone, Ben Stough, D. B. Sullards, R. A. Simpson, F. B. Tanner, J. L. Templeton, R. C, Thomas, Charles Thompson, D. C. Thorne, J. A. Toney, Morgan Torhett, H. E. Trahin, Eugene Trimble, J. W. Turner, L. B. Uzzelle, Jack Vineyard, G. H. Wakefield, J. E. Wallace, Jerry Warner, W. P. Wells, Walter Wilson, A. L. Wood, A. E. Wooten, W. R. Wright, C. C. Waugh, C. M. Youmans, F. W. Freshman Girls Allbright, Chester Allen, Vera Beauchamp, Fay Bird, Eula Brown, Bonnie Bess Brown, Hazel Bradley, Burnelle Buford, Elouise Buchannan, B. V. Buchanan, Henrietta Cabe, Mary Calloway, Jewel Calhoun, Irene Carlley, Ruth Carmichael, Lentes Carl, Mary Chenault, Lena Cheever, Lucy Chenault, Ella Childress, Ruth Clark, Eula Collins, Pauline Cole, Edith Critz, Eileen Cross, Levi Davis, Lucile Davis, Pauline Dotson, Ethel Duncan, Irene Fullbright, Lucile Garner, Alma Gilmore, Lucile Goode, Fannie Bell Green, Una Gladson, Hazel Harrington, Alice Heerwagen, Ruth Hill, Fannie May Hill, Sue Hight, Alice Hopkins, Emma Horner, Zen a Horton, Gertrude Horton, Margaret Houston, Mary Howell, Mildred Jones, Annie Laura Kindley, Ola Krone, Mary Ann Langford, Nellie Leon, Bonnie Levy, Jewell Lincoln, Adeline Lincoln, Blanche Magale, Lillian McClurkin, Daisy McCoy, Nora McGaugh, Emma McNair, Effie McNeil, Leona Mel vin, Eva Paul Miller, Florence Martin, Winfred Mahan, Louise Moore, Willia Martin, Ruth Nicholls, Gelene Oats, Eunice Osborne, Virginia Overton, Minnie Pendleton, Mertie Philpot, Lillian Polk, Mary Polk, Carnall Ramsey, Adeale Ray, May Bush Roney, Annie Joe Rogers, Julian Romine, Gladys Savage, Opal Scurlock, Stella Saunders, Blanche Shell, Effie Silverman, Bessie Silverman, Gussie Simco, Alice Smith, Estelle Smith, Myrtle Southworth, Alice Skaggs, Cuba Brown, Kathleen Smythe, Hattie Soule, Gertrude Spalding, Mrs. W. T. Stowitts, Dorothy Stevenson, Ola Tenneyson, Ruby Thompson, Sidney Thompson, Camille Trimble, Bessie May Wasson, Artie Wasson, Beatrice Watson, Joethel Whaling, Mary Wilkinson, Margaret Williams, Edna Wilson, Hazel Worcester, Mildred Wozencraft, Anna Wolf, Lennie Womack, Vee Roberts, Robert Lamberton, Mattie IN MEMORIAM DALTON KELLY DIED JANUARY 15TH, 1914 In Memory of Dalton R. Kelly How poor indeed, our strength! How short our arm! The enemy that man shall conquer last Came in the night of our dense ignorance And took his tribute from our own dear midst. Our fearful prayers reached not the source of good. Into the mists our friend has passed from sight. Woe! Woe! What is our comfort now? Hope! that in the light of days to come Our children fearless, shall stand up and say, “Divine love did not will it so, and we Refuse to pay the tribute: we refuse To bow our heads to shadows less than gods Of wood or stone!” The bud shall make a rose, The fruit shall ripen on the tree. The child Shall glad his mother’s heart a hundred years. F. L. B„ ’14. Normal Graduates Arnold, Hen C. Bird, Nelle Jo Carroll, H. D. Constant, Mabel Cordell, Jane Thyra Coventon, Bessie Davenport, Bessie Davis, Lucile Forrest, Grace Gibson, Ruth Gregg, Pansy Greig, Agnes Goodwin, 1 dab ugh Hurlock, Leslie Izard, Letha Kilgore, Vesta Kimbrough, Ethel Lide, Katherine Middlebrooks, Ida Morehead, Louise Moore, Lyla Oliver, Grace Owens, Marion Potter, Mabel Rawlings, A. J. Robinson. Evelyn Scott, Ellen Shell, Bennie Stuckey, Helen Taylor, Vena Trent, Ruth Watson, Lois Williams, W. D. President Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer OFFICERS A. J. Rawlings, .Lois Watson. ..Letha Izard. Vena Taylor. The Importance of Being Earnest By Oscar Wilde. Eighth Annual Play, Presented by the Dramatic Club at the Ozark Theater, June 8th, 1913. Act III. CAST OF CHARACTERS. John Worthing .. Algernon Mongrieff. Rev, Canon Chasuble, I). I) .. Merriman (Butler) . Lane (Merriman). . Ladj Bracknell . Hon. Gwendelen Fairfax. Cecily Carden. Miss Prism (Governess).. C. Q. Kelley. .Ralph Hunt. .Leland Forrest. G. C. Carnes. Fberly Stevenson. Nell Bird. .ACma Martin. Mabel Hon. Jessie Wade. Seniors in Expression. MABEL HON NELL BIRD Enrollment of Dramatic Club for the Terms 1913-T4 Sixty Members. Book Three li .stem mistress, 6. very jealous one and he who would win her, must woo her constantly,’ — Carmichael Those who are depicted within have undertaken to w»n her; some attcr a lonj and arduous study raduahn from the preliminary staje,— others are just bey in run May they all mount all obstacles and overcome all diffi in their pathway. T has been said that in order to be a great lawyer, one must possess the following requisites: Statement, method; imagery, selection, tenacity of memory, power of dealing with facts, rapid generalization, humor and pathos. The subject of this sketch, not only possesses these qualities, but has a wide reputation as a ripe scholar, a profound lawyer, a faithful servant of his clients, and above all a gentleman. Words, therefore, being inadequate to express our gratitude and high appreciation for the mam- memorable examples and intellectual efforts that he has bestowed upon us, we, the staff of Nineteen Fourteen, respectfully dedicate this book to our worthy and esteemed pilot of Real Property, THE HONORABLE W. B. BROOKS. Sen iors Pete Lessing. Little Rock, Ark. German descent—“blew” from Chicago. Aspires to be Jus¬ tice of the Peace of Big Rock Township. Has a favorite expression when referring to ‘Real Property " that would not look well in print. Far from being narrow, and he has our best wishes for suc¬ cess in his chosen profession. H. E. Meek. Phi Alpha Delta. Camden, Ark. ‘ Meek” is right. Mum is the word with Meek. From a " dry territory,” and as dry as his name would suggest. He has proven himself a favorite. At present familiarizing himself with the work¬ ings of the Supreme Court, preparatory to his ascendency to one of the seats of this august tribunal. T. J. Moher. Little Rock, Ark. Offspring of Argenta. Claiming Little Rock as his domicile. Has a wonderful ability for speaking in public, if properly culti¬ vated. If you are looking for a lawyer we refer you to the above— T. J. MOHER. Hen F. Allen. Hcber Springs, Ark. Graduate of the U. of A. in ' 12. Has a remunerative position at local Y. M. C. A. Takes all matters seriously, especially himself, and would make equally as good a " PREACHER” as he has proven himself a lawyer. Will engage in practice at Heber Springs, Ark., and he has the grit and ambition to make a success. M. P. Hatchett. Phi Alpha Delta. Clinton, Ark. Hails from a point not on the map. Graduate of the U. of A. in ’ll. Has gained quite a distinction as being a “MOOT COURT ' ' lawyer, and has proven his ability on a number of occasions. A promising young lawyer. He has ambition and intellect and will grasp success. Senior Class orator. A. B. Cypert. Little Rock, Ark. “Cy” graduated from the U. of A. in 12. Attended Harvard in ’12-’13. Arkansas STAR—“All round " athlete. Makes a favorable impression on the ladies. Has wonderful resources. Arkansas feels proud in sending this young man into the world, as she well knows with his qualities he is bound to do her credit. Founder of the Blackstone Debating Society. C. R. Starbird. Little Rock, Ark. Right you are “ALL NIGHT LONG.” This boy is a Star, also a BIRD, and much devoted to his Father when Moot Court is in session, and is another STAR when it comes to making excuses. He is young and has a promising future. J. A. Rutherford. Wagoner, Okla. Talk about your human interrogation points: " Still he talked and still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he knew. " Leland-Stanford ' ll. U. of O. ’12 ’ 13. and here he is seeking knowledge in " Old Arkansas.” “It’s this way in Okla¬ homa. " Some future lawyer, BOYS. Little Rock. Ark. Karl Greexhaw. Phi Alpha Delta. Spell it as you wish, hut it ' s “Carl” when you say it. Gained fame as an orator. Associate Editor of Law Cardinal. Goar Ly¬ ceum orator. President Blackstone Debating Society. Now Chief Clerk for the corporation of which he will eventually he Chief Ad¬ visor—the Southwestern Bell Telephone System. Guy F. Williams. Delta Theta Phi. Little Rock, Ark. Guy is married, hut happy. His wife, with whom he has resided for several jfears now. gave him permission to study law in connec¬ tion with earning a livelihood as manager of the Darragh Company. He is an active member of the Moot Court. Became famous as an expert witness. A deserving man with wonderful ability. We wish you well, Guy, where you may be. W. V. Evans. Benton, Ark. Commonly known as “Punk.” Attended the U. of A. three years. Washington-Lee 12-’ 13. Deputy Circuit Clerk of Saline County. Will practice among friends of his boyhood days, and should he venture out into the world we are sure that success will attend him. be he where he may. He has a history that would make Washington. Lincoln, and others of the old school look out of place. A member of the S. N. fraternity. D. F. McElhannon. Antoine, Ark. A descendant of Ireland. Possesses an active mind, a cool head, and a wonderful delivery. Whoever heard of the Irish failing? Future-great man. V F. E. Wilson. Williford, Ark. BEHOLD: A gentleman from Williford, a place not on the map. What is his legal status? F. E, is an able debater. Prose¬ cuting attorney in Moot Court. Convicts both innocent and guilty. A second Jerome Travers. He will make good wherever it may be. B. S. Morrow, Jr. Clarksville, Ark. He’ll win if you’ll give him time. His acquaintances are hard to make and just as hard to forget. Is quiet and unassuming. As¬ pires to be Governor some day. John Rose. Delta Theta Phi. Little Rock, Ark. The name of “Rose” is written upon the memories of the law¬ yers of the world, and John promises to be one of the big men. as his ancestors before him. A man of VALOR, CHARACTER, and WORTH. G. T. Overton. Little Rock, Ark. Red headed, small in stature, and with a memory like Webster. Overton is a good fellow, and, like the girls with hare lips, his heart is in the right place, and the ladies all love him. Will be the legal advisor of the “Cotton Oil Trust.” E. M. Ross. Grapevine, Ark. He hails from the home of William J. Bryan ' s favorite drink. Has held several honorary posts during his short stay, and was at one time a candidate for ‘Sergeant of Arms” of the Moot Court. He ' ll win. Vice-President of the Senior class. A typical son of the Sunny South, pleasant and affable, chivalrous and loyal. Jim Shoffner. Little Rock, Ark. ‘Jimmy” has that habit of showing up 30 minutes late and leaving 30 minutes before close of class. Outside business takes up a great deal of his time. Told us he was from Little Rock, but investigation shows he walked here from Cabot. In spite of all this, his fellow students have found him to be a good fellow and with a bright future. J. C. Huie. Choctaw, Ark. When Huie left Choctaw he little tho’t that “Fools” rush in where angels fear to tread, and thereby hangs the tale of his en¬ trance to Arkansas Law School. But no less for its suddenness he leaves us with kindly impressions and remembrances of his quiet, faithful, and ever-willing labors. Friend, we wish you well. Peyton Jordan. Delta Theta Phi. Little Rock, Ark. A native of “Dreamland.” A picture of beauty, the wisdom of Solomon, and the dress of an actor. Face powder and feminine ways were unknown to us until “Peeten” made his appearance. Ladies, he is not responsible, and must not be blamed for the magic of his eyes. He is to be commended for his record and for his uni¬ versal popularity. He intends to live. Vol. T. Lindsey. Delta Theta Phi. Bentonville, Ark. Here’s “Vollie,” commonly known as “Bear Cat " He hails from the land of the big red apple, and is an active debater on the subject when attacked. President of the Senior class and Senior class prophet. Will hang out his shingle in Bentonville as the firm of Lindsey Lindsey. A man of his ability should suc¬ ceed in his chosen profession. J. I. Trawick. Delta Theta Phi. Little Rock, Ark. This handsome brunette is one of the most treasured posses¬ sions of the Moot Court. He is remarkable for his strong and con¬ fident voice, fitted for the persuasion of classmates, quiz-masters, and others. His collar, tie. shirt bosom, and socks are always a perfect harmony. “Tra” has made himself famous as Deputy Pros¬ ecuting Attorney in Moot Court. Pie is reasonably sure he has the goods, and has brought us to the same conviction. We need not prophesy great things of him; that’s a foregone conclusion. Elmer Carlson. Argenta, Ark. Here’s a man that hails from just over the river. If you ' re ever out late, BOYS, just drop in with Elmer. He ' s a man that’s never heard and seldom seen. He knows the law, but won’t admit it. A man of his character and ability is bound to succeed. T. N. Nall. Sheridan, Ark. Here’s Mr. “Nal,” as the Judge calls him. The coming lawyer of the famous Sheridan. Attended the l " . of A. three years. Chief editor of the Cardinal staff. President of Goar Lyceum and clerk of Moot Court. Nall is a married man. but he can’t help it. Surely, with all his qualities, he will meet with a great success. W. M. Chandler. Seattle, Wash. Behold: A roan from the wild and woolly west, and has never been curried below the knees. His ambition—to discuss the con¬ stitutionality of the “Going Act.” A good student, and with many friends. We wish him well. O. E. Ellis. Salem, Ark. Ellis, better known as “Red,” hails from Salem. Fulton County. He is a deep thinker and a convincing speaker. He says what he means and means what he says. At present running for Repre¬ sentative of Fulton County, and if elected will be one of the leaders during the 1915 session. Prophecy “By Gosh! Vol, I’ve got it!” “Got what, Pete, you old Dutchman, you are always saying something nobody knows anything about.” “Got that machine I’ve been working at since the night Dean Carmichael said I’d never make a lawyer.” “Well, tell me what it is,” I said, for I had noticed Pete had fallen into the habit at class of sitting humped over, his black eyes completely overshad¬ owed by his blacker eyebrows, and had positively refused on several occasions to venture any kind of an answer to his questions. “It’s an invention by means of which I can make myself immensely rich. It is simply this, it is a radio, electric dynamo which utilizes a force hitherto undiscovered. When this machine is put in action, it records accurately the future of any person who may be focused in its delicate mechanism.” “But how are you planning to get rich out of that?” I asked, hoping there¬ by to lead him further in order to gather data to present before an insanity com¬ mission. “Just let these poor simps who are studying law hear about it, and the last fool of them will pledge half their fees for twenty years to stand before it.” Then reaching down in his pocket, he pulled out an instrument somewhat larger than the Ingersol watch he was carrying, and handed it to me. Just to see if there was anything to it, I focused it on Pete, and here was what I saw: “Pete Lessing: Born a German, attended lectures in law, precedent smashing Justice of the Peace; Motto: ‘Everybody guilty until proved inno¬ cent.’ ” ' Phis brief summary of his career at once inspired my confidence in the instrument, then an idea stru ck me. I had been assigned the task of writing a prophecy of the class of 1914 for the Cardinal, and after telling Pete I saw through his Futurescope that he would gain fabulous wealth and die a multi¬ millionaire, I prevailed upon him to let me use his invention to gather material for the Prophecy. When the possibilities of the instrument became noised among the stu¬ dents each could scarcely wait for his turn to be examined. I took them one by one, with the agreement that the record should never be published. And I fain would not do so, but for the urgent request of the public press. So here they are, in order of their appearance. “Overton—Banker, deacon in the church, immense fortune devoted to promoting conjugal felicity, became standard bearer of the Woman’s Suffrage movement.” “Jordan—Born handsome—ran for Justice of the Peace; hobby, chewing tobacco. Now, news butch between Little Rock and Hot Springs.” “Williams—Has strong lungs, hands out what the butcher sells, success as financier.” “Greenhaw—Native of Arkansas and has never been out of the State— Promising future. Noted for superfluous adjectives, made criminal lawyer, died from the effects of chewing gum.” “Trawick—Blew in from ‘Ole Miss. great lover of the Merchant’s Bureau; life devoted to fighting corporations.” “Evans—Born in Benton; blindfolded and put on train and sent to Lit¬ tle Rock in care of Dean Carmichael, made civil lawyer and settled down at De Queen, Arkansas.” “James Shoffner—Got one case, never could learn how to begin it, gave up the practice, married and attempted to raise ‘Kids’ for a living, but some¬ one got his goat and he finally decided to replace his ‘Trust’ in the ‘Mercan¬ tile.’ ” “Martin—A natural product of the City of Roses, has high aspirations, ‘Ignorantfa legis neminem excusat.’ ” “Rose and Cypert—Famous Lawyers and Notary Publics, side line, short¬ hand, typewriting and baseball correspondence; office, Little Rock, Arkansas.” “McElhannon and Chandler—Noted Firm, also sells eggs and butter, auctioneering a specialty.” “Huie—Made famous by his speech in the Senate, holding up the hon¬ esty and integrity of ‘Country Greenhorns’; standard bearer of his community. “Meek, Moore and Wilson—General Counselors, Politicians and Specu¬ lators, have practiced in the Justice Court twenty years and neither has had a case in the Circuit Court; they wonder why.” “Rider, Carlson and Yarnell—Big Firm Boodlers, five years on the Coun¬ ty Farm, license revoked.” “Nall and Ross—Practicing law and teaching school; for further informa¬ tion write the Charity Society of Sheridan, Arkansas.” “Rutherford—Famous teacher of common law, will go down to his grave with the pet theory of trying to abolish all statutory law.” “Morrow, Starbird and O’Donald, law firm ; motto, You can take the boys out of the country, but you can’t take the country out of the boys.” “Ellis—The Fulton County Statesman, attended lectures in law, ran for Representative, Postmaster and Mayor of Salem.” “Allen—Drifted away from the influence of his mother; attended lec¬ tures in law in U. of A. Law School; preaching now. His motto, ‘No smutty yarns for me.’ ” “Hatchett—No record.” I handed the invention to Pete, the inventor, and asked what was wrong. Pete squinted his practiced eye through its mysterious contrivance, then with a disconsonant frown, he piped out in his puling voice: “By Gosh! He’s broken my machine.” Juniors Juniors Officers. L. C. Saunders. .President. Harry W. Elliot. .Vice-President. Miss Katherine Burk... L. T. Wagner. 0 . L. McNair. .Historian. .Secretary and Treasurer. .Prophet. H. G. Gatling. .Orator. T. G. Randall E. T. Means H. H. Jones H. G. Gatling Harry W. Elliot R. M. Miles R. J. Brown, Jr. W. P. Johnson Ralph League Tom Crane J. M. Wood O. N. Jones J. R. Crocker J. H. Schneider O. S. Henderson R. B. Shaver Sam Latkin A. L. Rotenburg Troy Bland O. L. McNair J. A. Burk L. T. Wagner R. W. Wood Class Roll. W. F. Cockran C. B. Fraser G. A. Longstreeth E. G. Shoftner B. A. Drummond A. J. Rogoski Miss Katherine Burk Roy W. Goddard L. C. Saunders Roy P. Martin Harry Warley W. W. Shepherd W. C. Wallin R. N. Dabbs F. R. Bryson J. E. Harris C. S. Brantley H. A. Rouh F. B. Gregg E. R. Young E. H. Nix W. H. Lusby Karl Neal History of Junior Class History is a narrative of events of the past, showing some degree of development. Man and the nation have a history. The babe and the tribe have only the baldest annals. Still, babes grow into men, tribes become nations, and annals are born anew into history, so the Class of 1915, being yet a babe, has an uneventful past, an active present, and an expectant future. Its history, therefore, is neither full nor over¬ exciting. The class numbered sixty-five, and comprised the usual variation of height and build, of form and figure, of disposi¬ tion and capacity. Our color, however, was uniform, being a very decided “green.” Early in the year the organization of the Goar Lyceum, which is composed of members of the Junior and Senior Classes, was contemplated. A controversy arising as to the weekly meeting night, the Seniors desiring Thursday night, and it being understood that their desire was acquiesced in by the Dean, we could see that a battle was before us if we wished to secure Wednesday night. Sending forth a call for volun¬ teers, we prepared for the battle, and by the very able efforts of Poe, Harris, Shepherd and others, successfully won out. The Dean graciously admitted our victory, the Seniors also declaring the day was ours. Incidently it may be remarked that it meant rejoicing for us, and we were justly proud of our fellow-members who so nobly championed our cause. After the battle came peace, and the election of our worthy classmate, Shofner, as the first president of the Goar Lyceum, and throughout the year our power was shown by the fact that the majority of the officers elected monthly were members of the Junior Class. The debates of the Goar Lyceum were hugely enjoyed by us, many exciting discussions being had, made interesting not only by the marked ability of many of our members as orators, but also by the presence of Dean Carmichael, who often gave us the pleasure of his company, and the benefit of his in¬ structive, humorous talks. In November Moot Court was formed, and we had the opportunity of assisting in the trial of cases. Owing to lack of time and the large membership of the Goar Lyceum, it was found impossible to give all members an opportunity to exercise their literary abilities, so shortly after the holidays we formed a new literary society, naming the same after the Eminent W riter of Law, “Blackstone,” and appointing Monday the weekly meeting night. We take pleasure in recording, as part of our history, the fact that two of our classmates, Shofner of Pulaski County, and Crane of Miller County, will represent their respective Counties in the next Legislature. W e predict a successful political career for them, and are sure their presence will add much to the brilliancy and dignity of the next Assembly. W’e feel that the young men of the city of Little Rock have made a most excellent choice in electing Elliott as presi¬ dent of the Young Men’s Chamber of Commerce, for he is a sunny lad from the sunny South, with ways that are more than alluring, and abilities that are unexcelled. Brown and Wagner, our representative Advertising Man¬ agers on the Cardinal, are “Heroes of the Hour,” having efficiently and satisfactorily solved the advertising difficulty with the business men of Little Rock, demonstrating to us all their marked abilities as hustlers and diplomats. “Oh, fellows! Think of the fair ones who will be admir¬ ing Wood, our Athlete, this summer. Don’t you wish you were one of the shining Stars of the American Baseball League?” And so does the year pass, with much of work, and some¬ thing of play, and we are ready for the Senior Year of our Course. Already we dream of our June, when we shall receive our diploma, and the honor of admission to the Bar of Ar kan¬ sas. But should misfortune overtake us, we have penetrated deeply enough into the study of law to take away pleasant memories. We thank our friends of 1913-T4 for many of these, and we wish them success in the broader life upon which they are entering. We realize that in future years we shall look back upon the present time as our golden age, and that the most pleasing feature memory will be able to recall is the fellowship exist¬ ing between classmates and our distinguished lecturers. The sharing of success and disappointments, and the intimate con¬ tact of man to man, have cemented ties of friendship that will endure forever. And Woman, lone Woman, what of Her?” Editorial Staff T. N. Nall .Editor-in-Chief. Karl Greenhaw .Associate Editor. R. J. Brown, Jr. Business Manager. L. r. Wagner .Associate Business M anager. E. M. Ross.Historian. V. T. Lindsey ...Prophet. Pete Lessing. ..Artist. Delta Theta Phi U. M. ROSE CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, SEPTEMBER l6, 1913- Chapter Roll. J. T. Travvick Ed Stanley J. B. Biriley J. F. Williams Vol T. Lindsey John Rose J. S. Maloney F. H. Wingo J. H. Pierce Peyton Jordan J. S. Seeman E, R. Neely Active Chapters. Cleveland Law School. Northwestern University. Dickinson University. Detroit College of Law. Cornell University. De Pauw University. University of South Dakota. University of Georgia. University of Tennessee. University of Minnesota. Western Reserve University. New York Law School. Chattanooga College of Law. University of Arkansas. John Marshall Law School. University of Chicago. Chicago Kent College of Law. Washington and Lee University. Washburn University. University of Michigan. St. Paul College of Law. Ohio Northern University. Union University. University of Pennsylvania. Georgetown University. Richmond University. Richmond College. University of Southern California. Fordham University. Creighton University. Washington University. University of Oregon. Ohio State University. Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity GARLAND CHAPTER. Flower: Red Carnation. Colors: Purple and Gold. Chapter Roll. Ceylon Frazer Grover Morris F. Karl Greenhaw Thomas Poe M. P. Hatchett A. J. Rogoski Wm. fohnson E. Rider H. E. Meek E. G. Shoffner Fratres in Urbe. G. B. Brooks O. C. Burnsides J. H. Carmichael Horace Chamberlin Fred Collman Wm. A. Crow A. W. Dobyns Frank H. Dodge E. B. Downie Gus Fulk Ceylon Frazer L. J. Gibson J. F. Good rum F. Karl Greenhaw Harry C. Hale Walter G. Harkey Lynn Harrod Judge J. C. Hart Gov. Geo. W. Hayes Douglas Herd De Matt Henderson Tudge G. W. Hendricks J. O. Hill is Fred Holder M. C. Hutton Wm. Johnson Wm. Lewis Robert Martin Judge J. E. Martineau Chas. L. Miller Geo. B. McCarthy H. E. Meek Col. T. M. Mehaffy Grover Morris Col. G. W. Murphy Henry S. Pepin Tom Poe Lewis Rhoton J. K. Riffell E. Rider T. N. Robertson A. J. Rogoski Horace Rouse E. G. Shoffncr Price Shoffner Judge Frank Smith Ira L. Titus June P. Wooten “Who’s Who” in Law School, 1914 Best Lawyer. Best Orator Best Debater. Best All Around Biggest Rube Biggest Sport. Biggest Gas-bag Biggest Knocker Biggest Bone-head Most Popular. Most Handsome Most Studious. Class Politician M. P. Hatchett. .Karl Green haw. M. P. Hatchett. J. I. Trawick. J. C. Huie. Vol. Lindsey. E. L. Means. F. C. Bolton. H. H. Jones. McNair. Gattling. B. F. Allen. E. G. Shoffner. 0 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet OFFICERS. Miss Margaret N. Wilson. Anna Bryant . M ildred Moss . I TH I KIM I] WTA Lois Watson General Secretary. President. Vice President. Recording Secretary. Treasurer. CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. Alma Barton. Mabel Constant. Lois Watson Sue Bell. Marion Owens Bennie Shell Letha Izard. Reba Alexander Gladys Funk. Bible Study. Social. Finance. Music. Rooms. Social Service. Association News. Religious Meetings. Missions. Young Women’s Christian Association Members. Arnold, Carrie Alexander, Reba Adams, Elizabeth Armitage, Marguerite Blackmun, Ora Bell, Sue Bryant, Anna Burney, Jim Berry, Margaret Boyd, Frances Brown, Bonnie Bess Barton, Alma Beauchamp, Fay Barrow, Margaret Banta, Katherine Bradley, Burnelle Brown, Kathleen Blackshire, Deane Bird, Nelle Bolinger, Maude Carmichael, Lentes Coven ton, Bessie Cross, Leyl Clark, Eula Cole, Edith Critz. Eileen Cordell, Thyra Cheever, Louise Cheever, Lucy Covington, Maxie Constant, Mabel Carl, Isola Chastain, Kathleen Davenport, Bess Decker, Klerchia Eld, Ellen Davis, Lucile Duncan, Irene Forrest, Grace Funk, Gladys Forwood, Eleanor Goode, Fannie Bell Goodwin, Idahugh Gibson, Ruth Greig, Agnes Garner, Alma Greene, Una Hollabaugh, Essie Horton, Margaret Harvey, Robin Horner, Zena Hill, Sue Hill, Fannie May Hilton, Esther Hon, Mabel Harrington, Alice Hughes, Jewel Heerwagen, Ruth Izard, Letha Jordon, Pauline Jones, Annie Laurie Jordon, Mary Krone, Marie Kindley, Ola Kilgore, Vesta Lanford. Nelle Lincoln, Blanche Laser, Lucile Leonard, Bonnie Lide, Katherine Lighton, Dorothy Lincoln, Adaline Lano, Mildred M oore, Willia M ackey, Minnie McNair, Effie Middlebrooks, Ida McClurkin, Daisy Miller, Florence Morton, Ruth McGaugh, Emma Moss, Mildred Moo rehead, Louise McDonald, Louise McKinney, Ruth Middlebrooks, Edna M oo r e, Lucile Moore, Emily McFarland, Eldred Mahan, Louise Nichols, Gelene Owens, Marion Oster, Mabel O’Neal, Beatrice Oliver, Grace Philip, Bess Pratt, Joy Philpot, Lillian Pettigrew, Helen Porter, Florence Park, Mae D. Pendleton, Myrtle Potter, Winnie Robinson, Evalvn Roney, Annie Roberts, Roberta Savage, Opal Stephenson. Ola Shell, Effie Stuckey, Helen Shell, Bennie Smith, Hattye Scurlock, Stella Shelton, Wilma Scott, Ellen Silverman, Bess Smi th. Estelle Tennyson, Ruby Taylor, Vena Taylor, Irene Trantham, Edna Trimble, Bessie May Worcester, Mildred Watson, Lois Willson, Hazel Walls, Louise Wozencraft, Anna Watson, Damon Womack, Vee Y. M. C. A. Cabinet OFFICERS. B. W. Dickson .General Secretary. Dan Estes ______President. H. D. Carroll .Vice President. E. H. Scurlock. .........Recording Secretary. Noah Adams.......... T reasurer . CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. R. A. Eli is Bible Study. H. N. Potter Membership. R. C. ( iRi z(. . .Social. Fred Keller Religious Meetings. W. G. McGill Prayer Meetings. H. C. E wiBi RTox .Temperance. Allen Cates ......... Mission Study. B. R. Williams.. ...Wo r k for New Student Noah Adams .....Finance. Members of Y. M. C. A. Allis, I). M. Hamby, L. C. O’Neal, Lloyd. Andrews, M. M. Hamilton, P. C. Powell, J. C. Arnold, B. C. Hazard, M. G. Poyner, Neff. Austin, R. II. Heagler, E. H. Potter, H. N. Baker, M. S. Holmes, 0. G. Quick, W. C. Batten, J. T. Holmes, L. 0. Rainwater, R. 0. Berry, B. M. Hopper, D. C. Rawlings, A. J. Best, J. B. Horton, W. G. Reeves, H. B. Bethel, Claude. Huber, C. A. Riddling, Little. Blackshare, J. 0. Hunter, T. E. Rice, Philip. Bonner, E. C. Jelks, Clarence. Roark, G. W. Boyd, Martin Johnson, B. E. Robertson, Fred. Bryant, James. Jones, Maurice. Rosencrantz, F. C. Buckley, S. S. Joyner, J. E. Rye, Y. X. Bullock, T. J. Keller, Fred. Sailor, V. L. Butts, J. B. Kitchens, Chester. Sanford, R. S. Bush, Dexter. Kernard, R. P. Scurlock, E. H. Cammack, Geo. Lambertson, Ii. C. Sifford, Gaylord. Carnes, G. C. Looper, V. H. Shuffield, N. E. Carroll, H. D. Lee, W. D. Simpson, F. B. Casey, W. B. Cates, A. W. Lee, R, D. Smith, 0. D. Lee, A. W. Smith, E. T. Coker, M. B. Lee, Arthur. Smith, H. W. Clark, W. 0. Lighton, Louis. Smith, E. W. Clark, C. L. Mealer, R. J. Smith, H . A. Collins, A. J. McGill, W. G. Stevenson, E. U. Cochran, S. A. McFarlane, W. D. Stockburger, R. R Courson, W. H. McCreight, Oscar. Thompson, L. E. Titus, I. R. Craig, A. H. McConnell, W. W. Curnutt, H. A. McBride, Edgar. Torbitt, H. E. Trimble, J. W. Dodd, George. McPherson, R. R. Duncan, W. W. Magness, P. G. Turner, A. S. Duncan E. E. Martin, Clyde. Tyson, H. J. Douglas, E. P. Martin, Ray. Yerdell, B. Dyer, C. L. Mixon, G. S. Volentine, Paul. Eilis, R. A. Mixon, H. D. Wilkes, J. C. Estes, Dan. Moore, Fred. Wallace, Jerry. Ford, C. B. Moore, Y. H. Wiggins, S. B. Flinn, H. H. Moss, L. R. Wells, W. W. Forrest, L. S. Murrey, J. H. Williams, B. R. Gill, T. T. Myers, C. B. Wilson, A. L. Gregg, R. C. Nelson, E. H. Oates, Bonner. Winn, J. A. Members of Faculty Who Are Sustaining Members of Y. M. C. A. Becker, G. G. Goode, C. T. Ripley, G. E. Borders, J. M. Gow, R. M. Ruzek, C. V. Bland, Miss Rose. Grant, J. R. Schwartz, B. Briscoe, W. M. Harding, A. M. Seymour, L. FI. Brough, C. H. Hawkins, F. C. Shannon, E. F. Carothers, Neil. Jewell, J. R. Strauss, II. H. Dean, H. W. Kemp, J. G. Stelzner, W. B. Dinwiddie, R. R. Knoch, J. J. Thomas, D. Y. Drake, N. F. Knott, Y. P. Thompson, R. C. Droke, G. W. Lassater, W. C. Truax, H. E. Duckworth, W. E. McArthur, C. L. Turner, J. S. Dunn, B. J. Murphy, W. C. Tovey, II. D. Fields, W. S. Melson, Martin. Wheelock, W. R. Fowler, W. L. Olney, L. S. Wiley, N. J. Futrell, J. C. Gladson, W. N. Osborn, L. W. Pickell, F. W. Wilson, B. N. Cardinal Staff Leslie Hurlock. J. O. Blackshare A. W. Cates Jewel Hughes. P l LIN E JORD W M. F. Jones L. S. Forrest R. C. ( jREGG Ruth McKinney Marguerite McFarlane. Jo Pr ii Claude Bethel. S. E. Gilliam. Reba Alexander Editor-in-Chief. Business Manager. Associate Editors. 1 | Assistant Business Managers. Athletic Editor. Society Editor. Artists. ) i, Junior Editors. Holds this title by right of election, not by right of service. The Weekly Organization The University Weekly is the live wire of the school. It is a newsy, up-to-date paper, published once a week by the student body and representing student sentiment. Positions on the Weekly are based on merit. Each year there is a call made to all students to try out for reporters. From the number who try out, those who write the best stories, who are readiest to serve and who hand in stories promptly are chosen as reporters. After good work as Freshmen and Sophomore reporters, in their Junior years, reporters are given places of honor and service on the editorial staff. Once a week all reporters and editors meet together to discuss news items which will be beneficial and instructive to the public. Each reporter has a regular beat and in addition to that he is given other news stories to write up for the week. These stories must be turned in to the office at a certain time or the whole scheme of business is upset. There is no maximum limit placed on a reporter’s work. The more “scoops” he makes, the better position he will secure in the future. When the stories are written they are corrected by the editors before passing thru the hands of the editor-in-chief. Certain men are scheduled each day to take the cor¬ rected stories to the printers’ office. The printer makes a proof of the paper and submits it to the editor who makes the final corrections before sending it back to the printer. If each person does his part in this plan, the paper will come out promptly and well organized each Wednesday evening, but if the least one fails in his duty there is a delay and confusion to all. All the articles are classified under heads, which each reporter must learn in order to successfully write a news story. The editorials, which come from various sources, must all receive the approval of of the editor-in-chief before publication. A plan is being drawn up to install a course of Journalism in the school next year. When this course is given the management of the Weekly will come under this department. Staff. Elizabeth Adams . Editor in Chief. E. H. Scurlock ..Business Manager. Mildred Moss ..Assistant Editor. Eleanor Forwood .Assistant Editor. E. T. Smith .Assistant Editor. S. E. Gilliam .Assistant Business Manager. A. N. Thom S .Assistant Business Manager. Louise Moorhead .Social Editor. Anna Bryant . .Co.-Ed. Editor. L. S. Forrest .Local Editor. Vester Kilgore. . Publicity Editor. G. C. Carnes. .Sporting Editor. Reporters. Katherine Lide Irene Taylor Beatrice O’Neal Dorothy Lighton Mildred Worcester Fannie Bell Goode Ellen Scott M. B. Coker Jerry Wallace Alfred Craig James Trimble G. S. Mixon T. T. Gill M. S. Baker Lewis Holmes Arkansan Staff Nell Bird Frances L. Boyd. J. S. Winfrey.. Katherine Banta R. F. Waters E. C. Laki Harvey Mixon Prof. C. T. Goode ..Editor-in-Chief. Associate Editor. ..Associate Editor. Associate Editor. Alumni Editor. ..Exchange Editor. Business Manager. ...Faculty Editor. Tau Kappa Alpha Debating ' Fraternity. FOUNDED AT BUTLER COLLEGE IN I9OI. Purpose: To foster college forensics and reward meritorious public speaking. National President: Hon. Albert J. Beveridge. Arkansas Chapter. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS MAY 26, I913. Colors: Light and Dark Purple. Fred Keller, President. I. C. Hopper, Secretary and Treasurer. Prof. J. R. Grant, Historian. CHAPTER ROLL. Prof. K. F. Mather Dr. C. H. Brough Dr. J. R. Jewell R. C. Waldron W. F. Aeree L. S. McLeod J. H. Atkinson J. ' E. Gist J. D. Henry R. A. Ellis D. A. Gates L. Hurlock G. C. Carnes ACTIVE CHAPTERS. University of Denver. University of Idaho. University of Indiana. Butler College. Wabash College. De Pauw College. Harvard University. Vanderbilt University. University of Montana. New York University. Miami University. University of Cincinnati. Randolph-Macon College. Richmond College. University of Utah. University of Washington. University of Oregon. Lawrence College. University of North Carolina. Georgia State University. Louisiana State University. University of Arkansas. Skull E. A. Henry Elizabeth Adams Katherine Banta Mildred Moss R. F. Waters E. T. Smith Jewel Hughes Marion Stone Reha Alexander Beatrice O’Neal J. O. Blackshare Eleanor Forvvood Torch I. C. Hopper H. N. Potter Mabel Potter Winnie Potter Margaret Berry Ora Blackmun Gladys Funk Eunice Schoolficld Margeurite Armitage The Kohinur An honor society tor engineering students, founded March 17, 1914, for the purpose of en¬ couraging clean, honest scholarship. Eligibility to membership consists of grades averaging G+ during the Freshman, Sophomore, and first half of the Junior year. MEMBERS. S. S. McGill, President Noah Adams, Secretary Claude Bethel D. C. Hopper M. F. Jones L. E. Thompson Fail) i nu r Sapphic Literary Society Roll. Deane Blackshire Lois Watson Bonnie Bess Brown Vesta Kilgore Frances L. Boyd Irene Taylor Pansy Gregg Eunice Schoolfield Gladys Funk Blanche Lincoln Mary Jordan Adeline Lincoln Ethel Kimbrough Stella Scurlock Mable Hon Sue Hill Essie Hollabaugh Fannie May Hill Ora Blackmun Wilma Shelton Bess Coventon Opal Savage Bennie Shell Edna Middlebrooks Ruth Heerwagen Ida Middlebrooks Bess Davenport Mildred Worcester Katherine Banta Nelle Johnson Pauline Jordan Effie Shell Damon Watson Ola Stephenson Jessie Stewart Linda Polk Anna Bryant Willia Moore Nelle Bird Alice Harrington Minnie Mackey Jewel Hughes Evalyn Robinson Freda Rudolph F.ffie McNair Officers. ft Presidents: Frances Boyd. Lois Watson, Damon Watson. Vice-Presidents : Lois Watson, Gladys Funk. Jewel Hughes. Secretaries: Pansy Gregg, Bennie Shell, Fannie May Hill. Treasurers: Essie Hollabaugh, Damon Watson, Willia Moore. Critics: Katherine Banta, Frances Boyd, Gladys Funk. Garland Literary Society OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. President. .Harvey Mixon Fred Keller Vice-President. .Dave McKnight R. D. Lee Secretary. .John T. Batten T. T. Gill Treasurer. f. O. Blackshare J. O. Blackshare Critic. .I. C. Hopper I. C. Hopper Attorney. .J. D. Henry J. D .Henry Marshal. .B. E. Johnson B. E. Johnson Reporter to Weekly... .H. C. Lamberton Harvey Mixon Reporter to Cardinal. J. T. Batten OFFICERS. THIRD TERM. FOURTH TERM. President. .I. C. Hopper R. D. Lee Vice-President. .J. T. Batten J. O. Blackshare Secretary. H. W. Bryan W. D. McFarlane Treasurer. .W. W. McConnell W. D. Lee Critic. .Fred Keller I. C. Hopper Attorney. .I. D. Henry J. D. Henry Marshal. .B. E. Johnson B. E. Johnson Reporter to Weekly. .R. D. Lee E. T. Smith Members. J. T. Batten Harvey Mixon R. D. Lee J. O. Blackshare G. S. Mixon C. B. Myers J. B. Best Fred Moore C. R. Griffin Martin Boyd H. N. Potter E. E. Burr W. B. Casey W. C. Quick H. B. Peterman A. W. Cates E. T. Smith H. W. Smith W. O. Clark A. N. Thomas J. C. Horner S. E. Gilliam A. S. Turner Ray Martin R. C. Gregg H. J. Tyson L. W. Cherry D. C. Hopper J. C. Wilkes H. R. Horton M. F. Jones J. S. Winfrey B. B. Mathews B. E. Johnson J. D. Henry M. B. Coker Fred Keller G. D. Estes W. D. McFarlane E. C. Loke T. T. Gill J. E. McBride Hj. C. Lamberton L. W. Blanks H. W. Brvon W. W. McConnell R. (). McCarty Merlin Fisher 1. C. Hopper Periclean Literary Society Membership. Alcorn, M. L. Martin, R. C. Brown, R. W. Newton, W. K. Craig Owens, Alfred R. Cargile, L. C. Prothro, R. E. Coursin, W. H. Rainwater, R. O. Carnes, G. C. Sailor, Vance Carroll, H. A. D. Shuffield, N. E. Curnutt, H. A. Sloan, Victor Dodd, Geo. Smith, O. D. Ellis, R. A. Southhall, R. C. Greenfield, Joe Stone, J. B. Henry, E. A. Thompson, L. E. Hazard, M. G. Turner, L. Holmes, O. G. Wallace, Jerry Jelks, C. C. Williams, B. R. Joyner, J. Ed Williams, W. D. Kernard, R. P. Winn, J. A. Officers. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. President G. C. Carnes R. A. Ellis ice-President.H. A. D. Carroll Jerry Wallace Secretary. J. E. Joyner R. O. Rainwater Treasurer J. A. Winn J. A. Winn Critic . R. A. Ellis G. C. Carnes Chaplain.N. E. Shuffield W. C. Martin Attorney. M. L. Alcorn M. L. Alcorn Reporter W. I). Williams OFFICERS. THIRD TERM. FOURTH TERM. President.H. A. D. Carroll E. A. Henry ice-President W. K. Newton W. K. Newton Secretary.R. O. Rainwater O. G. Holmes Treasurer J. A. Winn J. A. Winn Critic.J. E. Joyner H. A. D. Carroll Chaplain. W. C. Martin J. B. Stone Attorney M. L. Alcorn J. E. Joyner The Lee Literary Society Colors: Gold and Lavender. Motto: To be rather than to seem. Sketch. The Lee Literary Society was founded in 1906 by five young men who are now taking prominent parts in the affairs of the State as able, broad-minded, and patriotic young men. The Lee Literary Society has always been creditably represented in the debates and inter-society contests, and it is composed of some of the strongest and most wide-awake young men of the University. The membership of the Lee Society is cos¬ mopolitan—B. A.’s, Engineers, and Agri’s, and all classes, from the Freshmen to the Seniors, are represented. By associating with men from all classes of work in the Lni- versity, a student gets new ideas and different views of present questions which he does not receive in the class room. Each member who is in good standing is on program twice a month. Officers. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. President R. F. Watters W. G. McGill Vice-President. L. Hurlock S. A. Cochran Secretary.W. G. McGill J. C. Carroll Treasurer R. M. Walkup R. M. Walkup Chaplain.J. C. Carroll Lester Carolan Critic.L. S. Forrest L. Hurlock Marshal .J. E. Bell H. E. Nunn Roll of Members. Bell, J. E. Duncan, E. E. Hurlock, L. Carolan, Clem Duncan, W. W. McGill, W. G. Carolan, L. Forrest, L. S. Nunn, H. E. Carroll, J. C. Frazier, E. H. Walkup, R. M. Cochran, S. A. Huber, C. A. Watters, R. F. Croom, S. G. Hooper, O. G. Arkansas-Tennessee Debate UNIVERSITY CHAPEL. Friday, April 3, 1914. Resolved, That the President of the United States Should be Elected for a Term of Six Years and be Ineligible for Re-election. The Arkansas affirmative team met Tennessee in the University Chapel and an appreciative audience closely followed the efforts of the contestants. Though Arkan¬ sas won the decision, the Tennessee debaters presented an argument that was forceful, clear-cut, and well put, and the debate was interesting throughout. The argument for Arkansas was presented by R. A. Ellis, 15, and J. D. Henry, Tb. The Tennessee team, H. E. Malone and E. H. Denison, showed careful preparation and well planned modes of attack. The efforts of the several speakers won the hearty applause of the audience. Texas-Arkansas Debate Austin, Texas, Friday, April 3, 1914. Resolved, That the President of the United States Should be Elected for a Term of Six Years and be Ineligible for Re-election. Our negative team, I. C. Hopper and Fred Keller, journeyed to Austin to meet the always strong Texas team. The debate was, according to the Dally Texan, ‘‘One of the most evenly matched contests ever staged in the history of the Pentagonal League.” The Arkansas team was well balanced and made Texas extend herself to the limit in order to win in a two to one decision. Arkansas-Oklahoma Debate UNIVERSITY CHAPEL. Monday, April 13, 1914. Resolved, That Minimum Wage Legislation Should be Enacted in the United States. Arkansas met Oklahoma this year in the first of a series of two debates. Okla¬ homa upheld the affirmative and Arkansas the negative. The debate was probably the most interesting ever heard in the Chapel. The Oklahoma debaters, J. Roy Orr and Walter Morrow, were well trained speakers, but the Arkansas boys, G. C. Carnes and Leslie Hurlock, were, at all stages, masters of the situation, and won a unanimous decision. Student Council E. H. ScurlOCK, President . REPRESENTING. B. A. Department. M. B. Roys, Vice-President .) Senior Class. Elizabeth Adams, Secretary . ) S. E. Gilliam, Treasurer ...] r Junior Class. Vesta Kilgore. J 1 Lois Watson. ] Sophomore Class. J. A. Winn.J M. S. Baker 1 Department of Agriculture. Paul Valentine. Department of Engineers. G. C. Carnes. Military Department. Ered Keller. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. Frances Boyd. Literary Societies. E. E. Payne. Fraternities. Arkansas University Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers The Local Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engi¬ neers, which was organized in the University of Arkansas in 1904, holds its meetings twice a month at the Engineering Hall. At these meetings papers and extracts from A. I. E. E. proceedings and electrical journals are read and discussed by the students. The Alumni, also, often send in papers relating to phases of engineering in which they are interested. The Society keeps the student informed concerning the modern uses and applications of electricity, thus bringing him into close con¬ tact with men of his chosen professions and causing him to realize the importance of preparatory work. Officers. S. S. McGill .Student Chairman, M. B. Roys .Secretary. A. J. Collins ...Treasurer. Roll. SENIORS. Collins, A. J. Dunn, H. W. Graham, T- T Hays, C. W. Kennedy, W. E. Lamberton, H. C. McGill, S. S. Roys, M. B. Volentine, Paul nVolf, W. H. Wohra, Har Das JUNIORS. Bell, J. E. Bonner, E. C. Davidson, E. C. Dunn, J. H. Dinwiddie, J. A. Gerard, A. S. Goss, A. L. Hopper, D. C. Hirsch, Ralph Jones, M. F. Hamby, L. C. Parsons, L. C. SOPHOMORES. Carl, F. C. Coker, M. B. Dubbs, F. H. Ellington, F. M. Horton, H. R. O’Neal, L. E. Rice, Philip Thomas, A. N. Vaughn, T. E. Wells, G. C. FRESHMEN. Applegate, T. P. Bovd, D. T. . Clark, C. L. Carter, J. 1. Dortch, R. L. Hamilton, Paul Holmes, Lewis Hunter, Thomas Kelley, D. R. Mealer, Roy Milburn, f. B. Ridling, Neil Mills, E. W. Pendleton, H. F. Pape, F. D. Warner, W. P. Wilson, A. L. Wakefield, G. C. Yeager, Hugh Randolph, J. P. PROFESSORS. Gladson, W. N. ' ' ()lne , L. S. Stelzner, W. B. Member of the A. I. E. E. Associate Member of the A. I. E. E Student Member of the A. I. E. E. Mechanical Engineering Arkansas Student Branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Yell: Boilers, Engines, Belts, and Gears, A rk a n sas Mechanical En gi n ee rs ! Colors: Purple and Gold. The Arkansas Student Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was established 1909-10. Meetings are held every two weeks to present original papers, and to discuss current engineering topics. Officers. W. A. Dunn R. E. Thornton Dave Allis J. C. Moody President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Honorary Members. Prof. B. N. Wilson H. W. Dean Prof. B. Mitchell W. E. Duckworth Members. W. A. Dunn R. E. Thornton Minto McGill J. G. Buerkle F. A. Humphreys C. Bethel J. C. Moody W. G. Horton C. J. Stewart Dave Allis S. S. Purkey W. M. Milton Mike McCartney Harold Ellas Senior Civil Engineers Roll. Doudle, R. G. Cook, E. T. Payne, H. B. Payne, E. E. Titus, I. R. Ratliff, E. M. Estes, G. D. Woody, L. D. Adams, N. C. Magness, P. G. Stewart, L. G. Duncan, W. W, Gerig, F. A. Huntly, B. W. Potter, G. C. Professors. J. J. Knoch V. P. Knott S. S. Buckley Professor of Civil Engineering. Associate Professor. Adjutant Professor. A£ri Club Officers. W. C. Quick B. M. Berry. H. J. Tyson... .President. .Vice-President, Treasurer. Members. SENIORS. M. S. Baker M. C. Tucker R. R. McPherson C. L. Dyer E. H. English A. A. Keith S. R. Stout E. W. Smith M. Andrews H. J. Tyson W. C. Quick R. D. Earl B. M. Berry JUNIOR. W. L. Hall SOPHOMORES. M. A. Hazard J. M. Geren Little Ridling T. C. Rosencrantz Paul Childress FRESHMEN. Bonner Oats D. W. Jones R. H. Austin G. K. Dodd E. E. Burr J. E. Trahin Carr Smith J. Cook S. W. Benton A. F. Lee R. C. Palmer O. D. Smith SPECIALS. J. C. Horner L. T. McIntyre Roy Martin Reuben Reed T. E. Stevenson H. H. Flinn R. C. Templeton P. K. Heerwagen J. W. Clement J. J. Hale A. R. Cannon Branner Geological Club Officers. H. N. Potter Ruth Gibson Gladys Funk R. J. Metcalf ..President. .Vice-President. ...Secretary. .Treasurer. Members. D. M. Allis Reba Alexander Marguerete Armitage T. F. Ashlev J. T. Batten Ora B lack mu n Frances Boyd Robert Brown G. S. Cammack A. H. Craig Kivia Decker Klerchia Decker H. S. Dunn R. A. Ellis Lei and Forest Pansy Gregg Sue Hill Fannie M. Hill L. Hurlock T. Penix Lake R. D. Lee Blanche Lincoln W. D. McFarlane Effie McNair Lila Moore Louise Morehead W. K. Newton A. J. Rawlings W. A. Stanton Ben Stone Helen Stuckey Irene Taylor A. S. Turner Damon Watson Honorary Members. Dr. N. F. Drake Dr. John C. Branner. Prof. K. F. Mather Prof. A. H. Purdue Prof. Benjamin Schwartz Glee Club Personnel First Tenors: Amis, Moss. Cochran, M. W. Greenfield, T- E. Toney, W. M, Second Tenors: Briant, J. S. Kelley, C. Q. McFarlane, W. D. Uzzelle, Jack. Farrior, E. W. Smith, E. W. First Basses: Owen, G. W. Hamilton, S. D. Cammack, G. S. Second Basses: Horton, W. G. Casey, W. B. Cooke, T. E. ■ Imr% B . B fr - Hy K V s Hi h 4 jfcf t 1 in .« U B| l K uJ B ■, Jm hHf i | jp Jk 1B| Law Club Mathews, B. B. Courson, W. H. Joyner, J. E. Alcorn, M. L. Hurlock, L. Wilkes, J. C. Kennard, R. P. Lee, W. D. Gill, T. T. Lee, A. W. Hopper, 1. C. Henry, J. D. Brown, Bob Decker, Kivia Newton, W. K. Batten, J. T. Gilliam, S. E. Potter, H. N. Hunt, R. B. Blackshare, f. O. Ellis, R. A Smith, E. T. Adams, Elizabeth Amis, M. R. Arnold, B. C. Bryant, J. C. Cammack, G. S. Cargile, L. C. Gregg, R. C. Gladson, Marion McCarty, R. O. Mixon, H. D. McFarlane,, W. D. Philpot, Lillian Potter, Mabel Rainwater, R. O. Redus, F. B. Stone, Marion Winn, J. A. Lake, J. P. Bush, D. S. Forrest, L. S. Garner, F. R. Greig, J. K. Lawson, Lillian Harville, A. W. Holt, J. B. Holt, M. L. Laser, Lucile McCain, M. G. McCullock, R. B. Scurlock, E. H. Suffield, N. E. Southall, R. C. Wiggins, S. B. Wilson, J. F. Wilson, D. D. Henry, E. A. Poff, A. A. Croom, S. G. Erwin, J. T. Debating Council Watters, R. F. Keller, Fred Williams, B. R. Hurlock, Leslie Blackshare, J. O. Joiner, J. E. Forrest, L. S. Hopper, I. C. Ellis, R. A. Senior Honor Huntly, 15. W. Earle, R. D. Dowdle, R. G. Henry, E. A. Croom, S. G. Volentine, Paul Stockburger, R. R. Pi Beta Phi FOUNDED IN l867. ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER. Chapter Roll. Alice Hight Hazel Gladson Elizabeth Ellis Katherine Banta Mildred Moss Irene Knerr Ruth McKinney Helen Stuckey Eleanor For wood Dorothy Lighton Marion Gladson Ellen Scott Beatrice O’Neal Sue Woody Thyra Cordell Roberta Roberts Robin Harvey Ruth Morton Kathleen Brown Pledges. Irene Calhoun Gelene Nichols Active Chapters. Arkansas Alpha .University of Arkansas. Columbia Alpha . George Washington University. Colorado Alpha . Colorado Bela.. California Alpha.. California Beta... .University of Colorado. . University of Denver. .Leland Stanford University. . University of California. Florida Alpha .lohn B. Stetson University. Illinois Beta. Illinois Delta . Illinois Epsilon. Illinois Z eta . Illinois Eta . Indiana Alpha . Indiana Beta . Indiana Gamma . Iowa Alpha . Iowa Beta.. Iowa. Ga mma.. lowa Z eta . Kansas Alpha.. ..Lombard College. Knox College. Northwestern University. .University of Illinois. .... James Millikin University. .Franklin College. .University of Indiana. .Butler College. . Iowa Wesleyan College. .Simpson College. .Iowa State College. .Iowa State University. .University of Kansas. .Newcomb College. Louisiana Alpha . Massachusetts Alpha .Boston University. Maryland Alpha .Moucher College. Michigan Alpha ..Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta .University of Michigan. Minnesota Alpha ...University of Minnesota. Missouri Alpha .University of Missouri. Missouri Beta .Washington University. Missouri Gamma . New York Alpha . New York Beta . Nebraska Beta . Ontario Alpha . Ohio Alpha . Ohio Beta . Ohio Gamma .. Oklahoma Alpha . Pennsylvania Alpha . Pennsylvania Beta . Pennsy 1 vania Gamma.. . Texas Alpha . Vermont Alpha . Vermont Beta . Virginia Alpha . .Drury College. .Syracuse University. .Barnard College. .University of Nebraska. .University of Toronto. .Ohio University. .Ohio State University. .University of Wooster. .University of Oklahoma. .Swarthmore College. .Bucknell University. .Dickinson College. .University of Texas. .Middleburg College. University of Vermont. . Randolph-Macon College. Washington Alpha .University of Washington. Washington Beta .Washington State College. Wisconsin Alpna .-University of Wisconsin. Wyoming Alpha .University of Wyoming. Chi Omega FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, APRIL 5, 1895. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation. Active Chapters. Psi .University of Arkansas. Chi .Transylvania University. Sigma ..Randolph-Macon. Rho .Tulane University. Pi ..University of Tennessee. Omicron .University of Illinois. Ki ....Northwestern University. Mi ....University of Wisconsin. Mu .University of California. Lambda .University of Kansas. Kappa .University of Nebraska. Jota .University of Texas. Theta .West Virginia University. Eta .University of Michigan. Z eta .University of Colorado. Epsilon .Columbia University. Delta .Dickenson College. Gamma .Florida Woman ' s College. Beta .Colby College. Alpha ..University of Washington. Psi Alpha .University of Oregon. Chi Alpha .I.Tufts College. Phi Alpha .George Washington University. Upsilon Alpha .Syracuse University. Tau Alpha ...Ohio University. Sigma Alpha .Miami University. Rlio Alpha .University of Missouri. Pi Alpha ..University of Cincinnati. Psi Chapter Roll. Elizabeth Adams Ida Hugh Goodwin Mable Hon Lillian Philpot Reba Alexander Virginia Hall Letha Izard Myrtle Smith Carrie Arnold Hadley Harris Louis McDonald Louise Walls Margaret Barrow Marion Stone Emily Moore Vee Womack Kathaleen Chastain Allie Simco Juliette Mather Hazel Willson Fay Beauchamp Bessie Mae Trimble Virginia Osborn Alma Garner Pledges. Henrietta Buchanan Elouise Buford Lyl Cross Lucile Fulbright Lillian McGail Dorothy Stowitz Delta Delta Delta FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, THANKSGIVING EVE, 1 888. DELTA IOTA CHAPTER. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, IQ 1 3. Colors: Silver , Gold, Blue. Flower: Pansy. Magazine: The Trident of Delta Delta Delta. Chapter Roll. Mabel Constant Anne Bryant Lentes Carmichael Marion Owens Florence Porter Aileen McCoy Mary Huston Louise Morehead Lois Watson Alma Barton Emma Hopkins Frances Boyd Juanita Moore Vesta Kilgore Kate Lide Grace Forrest Fannie Belle Goode Winifred Morton Bess Philips Pledges. Florence Miller Gladys Romine Cuba Skaggs Zena Horner Vera Allen Louise Mahan Active Chapters. Alpha Alpha .Adelplii College. Rho .Barnard College. Alpha .Boston Universitv. Tau .Bucknell University. Alpha Epsilon .Colby College. Alpha Beta .Cornell University. Xi ..Goucher College. Bui .Pennsylvania University. .1 Ipha Xi Randolph Macon. Alpha Delta .Stetson University. Beta .St. Lawrence University. Omicron .Syracuse University. Eta .University of Vermont. Alpha Gamma .Wesleyan University. Lambda .Baker University. 1 niversitj of Jalifoinia. Theta Beta .University of Colorado. Kappa .University of Nebraska. Gamma .Adrian College. 0 Dt Ita low a Stati College. Delta Iota .University of Arkansas. Zeta .University of Cincinnati. , tin I In J )e Jolh g Delta Alpha .DePauw University. Delta Kappa .Drury College. Delta Zeta ....Franklin College. Phi .University of Iowa. Delta Theta . .Judson College. Epsilon .Knox College. Delta Beta .Miami University. Delta Epsilon Milikin University. Theta ..Minnesota University. Upsilon Northwestern 1 nit ei sit Nu .Ohio State University. Delta ..Simpson College. Beta Zeta .... Transylvania University. Delta Gamma .Vanderbilt University. Mu .University of Wisconsin. Delta Delta Wooster Universtv. Omega .Stanford University. Theta Zeta ....University of Texas. Theta Eta .University of Wyoming. Theta Theta . .University of Nevada. Theta Gamma .University of Oklahoma. Theta Delta .University of Oregon. Theta Epsilon ...Southwestern University. Theta Alpha . University of Washington. Zeta Tau Alpha Colors: Turquoise blue and steel gray. Flower: White violet. Chapter Roll. Marguerite Armitage Susan Bell Goodwin Tipton Ruth Trent Joy Pratt Jim Burney Maxie Covington Eva Stewart Verna Conner Zoie Nesbit Pat Wyche Pledges. Burnelle Bradley Alberta McAdams Nell Pulley Florence Grabiel Adele Ramsey Alice Southworth Maud Bolinger Margaret Wilkinson Sigma Alpha Epsilon FOUNDED MARCH 9, 1856, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. ESTAB¬ LISHED IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, JULY 9, 1894. S. G. Groom A. W. Harville R. R. Stockburger M. G. McCain J. T. Rudd F. R. Garner Harry Bryan W. A. Stanton Chapter Roll. H. E. Womack W. E. Harville Joe L. Tanner A. B. Armstrong W. P. Sadler H. S. Dunn Pledges. Lee Martin Allan Walls J. S. Kenney R. L. Dortch F. D. Pape T. T. Gill K. J. Michel Hugh Lawson Dalton Jobe Preston Warner Active Chapters. University of Maine. Boston University. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Harvard University. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Dartmouth College. Cornell University. Columbia University. St. Stephens College. Syracuse University. Allegheny College. Dickinson College. Pennsylvania State College. Buchnell University. Gettysburg College. University of Pennsylvania. University of Pittsburg. George Washington University. University of Virginia. Washington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. Davidson College. University of Michigan. Adrian College. Mount Union College. Ohio Wesleyan University. University of Cincinnati. Ohio S ate University. Case School of Applied Science. Franklin College. Purdue University. University of Indiana. Northwestern University. University of Illinois. University of Chicago. Milliken University. University of Minnesota. University of Wisconsin. University of Georgia. Mercer University. Emory College. Ge orgia 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. Kansas State College. University of Iowa, lowa State College. University of South Dakota. University of Colorado. University of Denver. Colorado School of Mines. Louisiana State University. Tulane University. University of Texas. University of Oklahoma. Central University. Bethel College. Kentucky State University. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Cumberland University. Vanderbilt University. University of Tennessee. University of the South. Union University. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. University of California. University of Washington. Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY IN 1865. ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, APRIL 27, 1895. Colors: Crimson and Gold. Flowers: Red Rose and Magnolia. Active Members. Richard B. McCulloch, ’i5 Finley B. Smith, Russell C. Gregg, ’15 Jerry M. Geren, Mitchell L. Holt, William K. Donaghue, James F. Wilson, ’15 M. Clark Martin, Harold B. Payne, Clifton D. Greaves, Calvin S. Smith, ’i5 Eugene L. Woodfin, John E. McBride, ’16 James E. Stevenson, Frank B. Redus, ’i.S Wad M. Toney, Joe B. Holt, ’i4 Harry B. Fink, Arthur F. Lee, ’17 Lane W. Blanks, Dawling B. Stough, ’16 John P. Lake, Pledges. L. W. Cherry. Wallace Dowd. Active Chapters. A Ipha . Gamma . Epsilon . Zeta . Eta . Theta . Kappa . Lambda . Nu . Xi .... 0 micron . Pi . Sigma . V psilon . Phi . Chi . Psi . Omega . A I )h a Alpha . Alpha Beta . Alpha Gamma.. Alpha Delta . Alpha Zeta . Alpha Eta . Alpha Theta . Alpha Kappa... Alpha Mn . Alpha X a . Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi . Alpha 11 ho . Alpha Sigma.. . Alpha Tan . Alpha Phi . Alpha Omega... Beta Alpha . Beta Beta . Beta Gamma.... Beta Delta . Beta Epsilon.... Beta Zeta . Beta Eta . Beta Theta . Beta lota . .Washington-Lee University, Lexington, Va. .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. ..Emory College, Oxford, Ga. .Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. .Richmond College, Richmond, Va. .University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. -Mercer University, Macon, Ga. .University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. .Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. .Southwestern University. Georgetown, Texas. .University of Texas, Austin. Texas. .University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. .Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. .Southern University. Greensboro, Ala. ..Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. .Central University of Kentucky. Danville, Ky. -University of the South. Sewanee, Tenn. .University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. William Jewell College. Liberty. Mo. William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Westminster College, Pulton, Mo. ..Transylvania University, Lexington. Ky. .University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. ..The George Washington University. Washington, D. C. ..University of California, Berkeley. Calif. -University of Arkansas. Fayetteville, Ark. .Leland Stanford. Jr., University, Palo A lto, Cal. .West Virginia University. Morgantown, W. V. .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Ga. .Hampden-Sidney College. Hampden-Sidney, Va. .Trinity College. Durham. N. C. X. C. A. M. College. Raleigh. X. C. .Missouri School of Mines, Holla. Mo. .Bethany College, Bethany. W. Va. .College of Charleston, Charleston. S. C. .Georgetown College. Georgetown, Ky. Delaware College, Newark, Del. . University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. University of Oklahoma, Norman. Okla. .Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Drury College, Springfield. Mo. Kappa Sigma XI CHAPTER. I9I3-I9I4. Chapter House, Mt. Nord. Colors: Scarlet, White, Emerald. Flower: Lily of the Valley. Members. Robert D. Earl Robert Garland Dowdle Leelan G. Stewart Elbert H. English William A. Dunn Lloyd C. Parsons Scott Hamilton Norman McCartney Ralph Hirsch L. Claire Cargle Ralph Hunt Wallace S. Bransford Bryan Snyder F. A. Humphreys Pledges. Gene Tryan Beall Massey John T. Erwin Sterling Price Scott Moss W. Amis A. S. Gerard Joe W. Clements Jessie E. Cooke Bert Ellison Charles Henderson Active Chapters. University of Virginia. University of Alabama. Trinity College. Washington and Lee University. Mercer University. University of Maryland. University of Tennessee. Vanderbilt University. Lake Forest University. Southwestern Presbyterian University. University of the South. H. S. College. University of Texas. Purdue University. University of Maine. Southwestern University. Louisiana State University. University of Indiana. Georgia School of Technology. Bucknell University. University of Nebraska. William Jewell college. Browns University. Richmond College. Washington and Jefferson College. University of Missouri. University of Wisconsin. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Lehigh University. New Hampshire College. Cumberland University. Swarthmore College. Randolph-Macon College. Tulane University. William and Mary College. University of Arkansas. Davidson College. University of Illinois. Pennsylvania State College. University of Pennsylvania. University of Michigan. George Washington University. Cornell University. University of Vermont. University of North Carolina. Wabash College. Bowdoin College. Ohio State University. Millsaps College. W. C. Ag. and M. College. Case School of Applied Science. University of Washington. Missouri School of Mines. Colorado College. University of Oregon. University of Chicago. Colorado School of Mines. Massachusetts Agricultural College. New York University. Dartmouth College. Howard University. University of Georgia. State University of Kentucky. University of Minnesota. University of California. University of Denver. Dickinson College. State University of Iowa. Washington University. University of Idaho. Syracuse University. University of Oklahoma. Iowa State College. Washington State College. Washburn College. Denison University. University of Kansas. Baker University. L Sigma Phi Epsilon FOUNDED AT RICHMOND COLLEGE, RICHMOND, VA. ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER. FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, I907. Colors: Purple and Red . Flowers: American Beauties and Violet Magazine: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal. Active Members. Ratliff, E. M. Buckley, S. S. Applegate, T. P. Fletcher, E. P. Craig, R. H. Liske, E. J. Bonner, E. C. Prothro, R. E. Benton, S. W. Dubs, F. H. Clark, A. C. Childress, P. A. Nunn, Henry Cook, E. T. Cook, Jake Hamilton, P. C. Jordan, Ellwood Dabler, Fred Stout, S. R. Doughlass, E. P. Henry, E. A. Active Chapters. Chapter. Address. Virginia Alpha .. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. West Virginia Beta .Morgantown, W. Va. Colorado Alpha.... ..Boulder, Colo. Pennsylvania Delta .Philadelphia, Pa. Virginia Delta .vVilliamsburg, Va. North Carolina Beta .Raleigh, N. C. Ohio Alpha .Ada, Ohio. Indiana Alpha ..Lafayette, Ind. New York Alpha ..Syracuse, N. Y. Virginia Epsilon .Lexington, Va. Virginia Z eta . Ashland, Va. Georgia Alpha .Atlanta, Ga. Delaware Alpha . Newark, Del. Virginia Eta .Charlottesville, Va. Arkansas Alpha .Fayetteville, Ark. Pennsylvania Epsilon ..Bethlehem, Pa. Ohio Gamma .Columbus, Ohio. Vermont Alpha .Northfield, Vt. Alabama Alpha .Yuburn, Ala. North Carolina Gamma .Durham, N. C. New Hampshire Alpha .Hanover, N. H. D. of C. Alpha .Washington, D. C. Kansas Alpha .Baldwin, Kan. California Alpha .Berkeley, Cal. Nebraska Alpha .Lincoln, Neb. Washington Alpha .Pullman, Wash. Massachuestts Alpha .Amherst, Mass. Ohio Delta .Wooster, Ohio. x,ew York Beta . . Ithica, N. Y. Rhode Island Alpha .Providence, R. I. Michigan Alpha . Ann Arbor, Mich. Iowa Alpha.... .Pleasant, Iowa. Colorado Beta ..Denver, Colo. Tennessee Alpha .Knoxville, Tenn. Pi Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, l868. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, I9O4. Colors: Garnet and Old Gold . Flowers: Lily of the Valley . Frater in Facilitate. De H. Branson. Chapter Roll of Alpha Zeta. Dan Estes E. U. Stevenson Harold Smith W. B. Casey Elmo Knoch C. W. Garrett V. X. Rye Jim Briant Joe Thompson Robin Sanford Active Chapters. Alpha . University of Virginia. Beta .Davidson College. Gamma . William and Mary College. Delta ...Southern University. Zeta.... .University of Tennessee. Eta .Tulane University. Theta .Southwestern Presbyterian University. Iota .Hampden-Sidney College. Kappa .Transylvania University. Omicron .Richmond College. Pi .Washington and Lee University. Tau .University of North Carolina. Upsilon .Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Psi .North Georgia Agricultural College. Omega .Kentucky State University. Alpha Alpha .Trinity College. Alpha Gamma .Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta .Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Epsilon .North Carolina A. and M. College. Alpha Zeta .University of Arkansas. Alpha Eta .University of State of Florida. Alpha Iota .Millsaps College. Alpha Kappa .Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Lambda .Georgetown College. Alpha Mu ..Univeristy of Georgia. Alpha A u .University of Missouri. Alpha Xi .University of Cincinnati. Alpha Omicron .Southwestern University. Alpha Pi .:.Howard College. Alpha Bho .Ohio State University. Alpha Sigma . University of California. Alpha Tau . University of Utah. Alpha Upsilon .New York University. Alpha Phi . 1 . S. C., ‘ ‘ Ames. ’ Alpha Chi . Syracuse University. Alpha Psi .Rutgers College. Alpha Omega .K. S. A. C., ‘ 1 Manhattan. 9 ’ Beta Alpha . Pennsylvania State College. : ‘Bwk i : JEt. 4 %« Ml - ' nfafc v , i ' -r¥ Sigma Nu FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869. GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER. Flinn, H. H. Gerig, F. A. May, R. V. Roark, G. W. Baker, M. S. Hamby, L. C. McDonald, G. W. Lighton, L. D. Taylor, C. E. Jr. 1904-1914- Autrev, J. L. Hale, J. J. Sinead, II. P. Owen, G. W. Ott, G. R. Goza, H. D. Murrey, J. H. Pledges. McIntyre, L. T. Mead, Curtis Reed, T. N. R. Jr. Thomas, C. O. Harding, R. C. Palmer, R. C. Cochran, M. W. Hicks, H. W. Matthews, B. B. Fletcher, R. Holmes, Louis Michell, Ollie Craig, A. H. Chapters. Virginia Military Institute. University of Virginia. Bethany College. Mercer College. University of Alabama. Howard College. North Georgia Agricultural School. Washington and Lee University. University of Georgia. University of Kansas. Emory College. Lehigh University. University of Missouri. Vanderbilt University. University of Texas. Louisiana State University. University of North Carolina. DePauw University. Purdue University. Univeristy of Indiana. Alabama Polytechnic. State University of Iowa. Ohio State University. William Jewell College. University of Pennsylvania. University of Vermont. North Carolina A. and M. Syracuse University. Dartmouth University. Columbia University. Rose Polytechnic Institute. Tulane University. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Brown 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. Washingt on University. University of West Virginia. University of Chicago. Iowa State College. Universit y of Minnesota. University of Arkansas. University of Montana. University of Washington. Case School of Applied Science. Lombard College. Pennsylvania State College. University of Nebraska. Washington State College. Western Reserve University. University of Oklahoma. Delaware State College. Brown University. Stetson University. University of Maine. Sigma Chi FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO, 1855. INSTALLED IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, SEPTEMBER l6, I905. Flower: White Rose. Colors: Blue arul Gold. E. E. Payne, ’14 T. G. Buerkle, ’14 L. D. Wooddy, ’14 B. W. Huntley, ’14 Active Members. E. G. Green, ’15 S. E. Gilliam, ' 15 F. L. Phenix, ’16 A. W. Buford, ’16 D. W. Jones, ’17 C. B. Meyers, ’17 Weston Payne, ’16 W. H. Wolf, ’14 Nick Peay, T r - W. H. Porter F. A. Norwood Robert Berry Pledges. G. W. Vineyard T. T. Bateman Harold Ellas Tracey L. Harrel John I. Moore, Jr. A. R. Cannon J. L. Dixon J. Allen Harrel Active Chapters. 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. Denison University. DePauw University. Dickinson College. Butler College. Lafayette 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 Institute of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University. University of Wisconsin. University of Texas. University of Kansas. Tulane University. Albion College. Lehigh University. University of Minnesota. University of A University of Southern California. Cornell University. Pennsylvania State College. Vanderbilt University. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Colorado College. 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. West Virginia University. Columbia University. University of Missouri. University of Chicago. University of Maine. A ashington University. University of Washington. University of Pennsylvania. Syracuse University. University of Arkansas. University of Colorado, labama. Theta Nu Epsilon CHAPTER ROLL. Ned Green, XX Bruce Huntley, XX Fred Phenix, XX John Hale, XN Granville Roark, XN Hamp Smead, XN L. C. Hamby, XN E. A. Henry, X$E Spencer Buckley, X ( I E E. M. Ratliff, X ( I E Dan Andrews. R. R. Stockburger. XAE A. W. Harville, XAE F. R. Garner. XAE M. G. McCain, XAE S. G. Groom, XAE Lee Martin, XAE F. Youmans. N. J. Wiley, ist Lieut. 6th Infantry, Commandant. Company Officers Company A: M. B. Roys, Captain; I. C. Hopper, First Lieutenant; C. A. Huber, Second Lieutenant. Company B: H. D. Mixon, Captain; R. E. Thornton, First Lieutenant; W. W . Duncan, Second Lieutenant. Company C: L. C. Parsons, Captain; R. J. Metcalf, First Lieutenant; N. E. Shuffield, Second Lieutenant. Company D: E. H. Scurlock, Captain; G. C. Carnes, First Lieutenant; P. N. Bragg, Second Lieutenant. ooon fine B6DE96IG0 Players and Positions. J. H. Murrey Left Knd. J. S. Kinney Right End. G. D. Estes . Left Tackle. E. M. Ratliff Right Tackle. Reed Fletcher .Right Guard. E. W. Mills Left Guard. Paul Volentine __Center. Jake Cook_ Quarter Back. O. It. Parch man Left Half. R. V. May, ( ' .upturn Right Halt. J. T. Rudd Full Back. J. N. Carter Half Back. A. S. Tl RNER End. F. B. In BS Tackle. R. V. May. Captain “Rusty” at right half proved himself a past master of the game, and was the continual sup¬ port of his team in all her tight places. He is un¬ doubtedly in the “star class ' and probably the great¬ est player on the offensive that we have ever had. J. T. Rudd. “Jimmie” is in no sense a spectacular player, but his certain gains through the line and the excellent interference which he furnishes, places the hard-work¬ ing fullback as one of the strongest men on the team. He was chosen by his teammates to lead them to vic¬ tory in the season of ’14. G. D. Estes. Dan was with us again this season after a vacation of one year, and his presence in the game meant that the left side of the line was impenetrable. This is the big left tackle’s last year and he retires from the gridiron in glory as one of the surest ground-gainers that has ever played on an Arkansas eleven. Jake Cook. “Kid” Cook, in this his first season of Varsity ball, has developed into one of the best quarterbacks Arkan¬ sas has ever known. He was especially successful in carrying the ball, and his kicking was a feature in every game. F. B. Dubs. Dubs was a support upon which the team could al¬ ways rely. His immense size and knowledge of the game made him a very valuable man to the squad. O. D. Parchman. “Torchy” was at all time full of “fight,” and his gains through the line were remarkable. Although this is his first season at the Varsity, the left half proved himself a wonder in the back field. J. N. Carter. Carter was one of the swiftest men on the squad, and his remarkable gains in the Mississippi game to¬ taled more than the gains of all his teammates com¬ bined. J. H. Murrey. Joe won his letter through untiring energy and hard work. His playing in the Oklahoma A. and M. game showed clearly that he is destined to be one of the greatest ends Arkansas has ever produced. A. S. Turner. Turner ' s former experience made him invaluable to the squad, as the big fellow was able to fill any posi¬ tion in which he might be placed. An injured shoulder kept him from a regular place, but in all games his work was excellent. Paul Volentine. Paul was in all the games played this season, and the great weight of the big center was a stumbling block on which all opposition fell. J. S. Kinney. Kinney was in every game played, and his speed and accuracy made the little right end a terror to all the teams we met. His sixty-yard run in the Baylor game was one of the most spectacular plays of the season. Reed Fletcher. “Fletch’’ came to us with a state-wide reputation as a high school star. He took to Varsity ball like a duck to water, and throughout the season played an excellent game at right guard. E. M. Ratliff. Ratliff was one of the most consistent players on the team, and in every game the big right tackle al¬ ways made an opening in the opposing line. E. W. Mills. Mills at left guard played a good game all through the season, but he especially distinguished himself in the battle against Louisiana by the terrific fight he put up against the big center of the opposing team. Foot Ball With three men who were on the squad last year, and with the new system of play introduced by Coach Pickering, the Razorbacks entered the season of ’13. The prospects were indeed bad, but under the direction of the new coach the season terminated very successfully. May, Estes, and Rudd formed a nucleus about which the new material was placed, and under the direction of these veterans the famous Minnesota shift was executed to perfection. However, these men were not able at all times to hold the “youngsters’ together, and upon two occasions Arkansas was forced to bite the dust. The contest with Oklahoma A. and M. was possibly the hardest fought battle of the season. Captain May was out of the game, and the Razorbacks, realizing the handicap under which they labored, fought to the last ditch. Victory crowned their endeavor when Cook, the kicking phenomenon, made a field goal. During the entire season Arkansas scored 137 points as opposed to 41 scored by her opponents. The season ended with the Thanksgiving game at New Orleans, where Tulanc went down in defeat before the Razorbacks, by a sco r e of 14 to o. After this victory the team by a unanimous vote selected Rudd as their Captain, and, under his leadership, next year promises to be one of the most successful which Arkansas has ever experienced. GAMES. October 3rd Henderson Brown At Fayetteville Arkansas 3 Henderson B rown 0 October nth Hendrix College At Fayetteville Arkansas 26 Hendrix O October 18th Oklahoma A. and M. At Fayetteville Arkansas 3 Oklahoma O October 25th Baylor University At Fayetteville Arkansas 34 Baylor 0 November 1st Austin College At Ft. Smith Arkansas 26 Austin • November 8th Louisana U. At Shreveport Arkansas 7 Louisiana 10 November 15 th Mississippi U. At Little Rock Arkansas 10 Mississippi 21 November 17th Ouachita At Arkadelphia Arkansas U Ouachita 3 November 27th Tulane University At New O r leans Arkansas 14 Tulane 0 Players and Positions. J. M. (jEREN. C. S. Smith. F. B. Millwee. E. W. Croxdale. R. W. Wood. A. Norcott. S. R. Stout. C. H. Achenbach L. E. Hinton, Captain R. Horton B. Harb S. S. Buckley . Catcher. First Base. Second Base. Third Base. Short Stop. Left Field. Center Field. Right Field. Pitcher. Pitcher. Pitcher. Utility Man. Base Ball Arkansas opened the last ball season of 1913 when she defeated Fairmount on March 28th by a score of 9 to 3, and with this start she succeeded in winning twelve out of seventeen games played against collegiate opponents. During the nineteen games played, Arknasas was able to score 128 runs as opposed to 94 scored by her op¬ ponents, thus maintaining her high reputation and holding her accustomed place at the top of the ladder. Captain Hinton showed marked ability as a pitcher throughout the season, pitching a no-hit game against C. B. C. at St. Louis and holding the Pittsburg Nationals to a score of 3 to 2, Pittsburg making the winning score upon an error. Achenbach led in the hitting line, with Stout, Norcott, Smith, and Geren following, all of them batting in the 300 class. One of the tightest games of the season was that played at Fort Smith against Rolla School of Mines, in which Wood scored Millwee from second by a long drive to left center in the eleventh inning. This was the hardest game of the season and ended with a score of 6 to 5. Arkansas made an extensive tour this season, playing at least seven games against the leading schools of the North. On this trip fortune did not smile quite so bright as might have been expected, as Wood was injured in the second game played, and out of the seven contests the Razorbacks could only claim victory on three occasions. In a review of the season, however, we can reasonably say that Arkansas was indeed very successful, and that the team of ’13 would reflect credit upon any educa¬ tional institution in the South. Games March 28th. Arkansas vs. Fairmount, at Fayetteville. 9 to 3 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. March 29th. Arkansas vs. Fairmount, at Fayetteville. 7 to 4 Batteries: Harb, Bush, Horton and Geren. April 4th. Arkansas vs Pittsburg, at Fort Smith. 2 to 3 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. April 5th. Arkansas vs. Pittsburg, at Fayetteville. o to 10 Batteries: Harb, Horton and Geren, Thomas. April 7th. Arkansas vs. Oklahoma Miners, at Fayetteville. 7 to 3 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. April 8th. Arkansas vs. Oklahoma Miners, at Fayetteville. Rain. April 14th. Arkansas vs. Rolla, at Fayetteville. 5 to 2 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. April 15th. Arkansas vs. Rolla, at Fort Smith..._. 6 to 5 Batteries: Harb, Horton and Geren. April 18th. Arkansas vs. Drury, at Springfield, Mo....:.17 to 3 Batteries: Harb and Geren. April 19th. Arkansas vs. C. B. C., at St. Louis, Mo.17 to 1 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. April 21 st. Arkansas vs. Concordia, at St. Louis, Mo.. 3 to 5 Batteries: Harb, Horton and Geren. April 22nd. Arkansas vs. Illinois, at Champaign, Ill.. 4 to 6 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. April 23rd. Arkansas vs. St. Viator, at Kankakee..15 to 3 Batteries: Horton and Geren. April 24th. Arkansas vs. Notre Dame, at South Bend, Ind. 3 to 17 Batteries: Harb, Bush and Geren. April 25th. Arkansas vs. Notre Dame, at South Bend, Ind.. o to 10 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. April 26th. Arkansas vs. Notre Dame, at South Bend, Ind. Rain. May 1st. Arkansas vs. C. B. C., at Fayetteville.10 to 6 Batteries: Horton and Geren. May 2nd. Arkansas vs. C. B. C., at Fayetteville. 5 to 3 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. May 3rd. Arkansas vs. C. B. C., at Fayetteville. 6 to 1 Batteries: Harb and Geren. May 8th. Arkansas vs. Mississippi, at Fayetteville.... 6 to 2 Batteries: Hinton and Geren. May 9th. Arkansas vs. Mississippi, at Fayetteville. 6 to 7 Batteries: Horton and Geren. May 10th. Arkansas vs. Mississippi, at Fort Smith..... Rain. Senior Football Tea.y I Junior Football Team Sophomore Football Team. Freshman Football Team 1 1 - ‘ k. jryzi WtjM 3forewor5 To you who by your actions or inertness have consciously or unconsciously contributed to this section of the book: To you who will not be offended if your name appears in more than one place, or if it does not appear at all; We, trusting you will be impartial and sympa¬ thetic, present this for your consideration. SEPTEMBER Sept. 17. The offices of Drs. Shannon and Thomas crowded with students who desire to enter the University. Sept. 18. Stella Scurlock gets lost from her brother. Sept. 19. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. give joint reception at Carnall Hall. 10:30 o’clock, and still the Freshmen do not know how to get away. Sept. 22. Numerous green bows appear on Freshmen boys for some unknown (?) reason. Sept. 24. William Porter asks Prof. Williams what course he is taking. Sept. 25. Lieut. Wiley asks the girls and boys to initiate the Armory. Sept. 26. Eleanor Forwood and Helen Stuckey prepare their famous sketch “A Pair of Lunatics.” Sept. 27. Armory formally opened by a Cadet Club dance. Everyone is happy over the dance and dance hall. Sept. 28. Freshmen are still worrying over their cons. Sept. 29. A Freshman bashfully approached the counter at the Palace Drug Store and called for an “Irish Mail Tablet.” OCTOBER Oct. 5. Alfred Craig offers his toll bridge ticket to Dr. Brough for safe keeping. Oct. 6. The new girls start hazing. Oct. 7. Annie Laurie Jones loses her a la Chinese finger nails. Oct. 9. Bushy Horton springs his automatic holt. Oct. 10. A voice at the phone is heard to say: “Is this Pauline Collins?” Pauline: “Yes ’ Voice: “Well, I declare”—and the receiver is hung up. Oct. 12. Freshman Purkey asks Mrs. Austin if she has a date for the dance. Oct. 15. Mable Hon (at the dinner table) : “You know after reading ‘Ivanhoe’ I thought the name ‘Minnehaha’ beautiful.” Oct. 16. Lucas visits the library, but is frightened away. Oct. 18. Those “rude boys” indulge in a shirt-tail parade. Oct. 20. Jim Wynn accidently falls asleep in Ec. 10. Oct. 21. Chillie Erwin has a nightmare in Ec. 8 and turns over his chair. Oct. 22. Joe Clement wakes up and goes to class. Oct. 25. Lucile Laser helps Rita Armitage elope. Oct. 26. The Freshmen begin to worry about their uniforms. NOVEMBER Nov. i. Nov. 5. Nov. 6. Nov. 7. Nov. 9. Nov. 11. Nov. 14. Nov. 16. Nov. 18. Nov. 22. Nov. 24. Nov. 26. Nov. 27 . Nov. 28. Nov. 29. A few go to Fort Smith to see the ball game, and for other purposes. Arkansas wins, 26-7. Six o’clock. Huber makes a date. Some boys are behind times and pla Hallowe ' en stunts. Juniors give a small but select dance. Helen Stuckey asks Eleanor what Theta Un Epsilon means. Lillian Lawson, M. A., shocks Prof. Walker by saying that she does not like “Faerie Queen.” Delta Delta Delta give their installation dance. Prof. Williams uses the girls’ dressing room to put on his powder. Fred Keller says he doesn’t like these tight trousers, because he has to put them on over his head. Stella Scurlock writes a note to Prof. Walker—very nice note, too. Mr. and Mrs. Suffield celebrate their cotton wedding anniversary. Prof. Goode warns students not to work too hard—(especially girls). Small crowd celebrates Thanksgiving with a dance in the Armory. Pi Kappa Alpha entertain with an informal house dance. Sigma Xis give a dinner dance. Carnall Hall celebrates the holiday with breakfast at 11 o’clock. 1 ' he Armory has a familiar scene with the boys in their uniforms at the Thanksgiving Cadet dance. DECEMBER Dec. 2. Daddy Droke cuts a class. Dec. 3. Dec. 4. Dec. 6. Dec. 7. Dec. 9. Dec. 10. Dec. 12. Dec. 13. Dec. 15. Dec. 16. Dec. 17. Dec; 18. Dec. 19. Prof. Hawkins fails to shave his upper lip. Lillian Lawson writes 59th Baconian essay. Junio r -Senior football game. The Sophomore class entertains with a reception. Marco Roys drops a nickle in the collection plate and does without a “coke” for a week. E. T. Smith hurts his imagination trying to write a theme, and goes to the Infirmary. Sid Cochran is too lame to dance the “lame duck.” A german is given by Kappa Sigmas as the annual dance. Board o + J rustees visit Carnall Hall. Various non-admittance signs appear immediately. Freshman dance—nuff said. Prof. Hawkins’ lip needs shaving badly. Freshman Holmes decides to buy his apples instead of getting them other¬ wise. Y. W. C. A. gives Xmas tree for the children of Carnall Hall. Theta Nu Epsilon annual dance. “Cases” bid each other a fond and affectionate farewell. The “Special” leaves for Little Rock. It is whispered that Prof. Hawkins is attempting to develop a mustache. JANUARY Jan. 4. Where is Bob Waters’ diamond ring? Jan. 5. The students return with their New Year resolutions to study hard— at least within the next three or four weeks. Jan. 6. Prof. Mather: “Mr. Bransford, what is spring-tide?” Mr. B.: “That is when the trees become green and the flowers spring up.” Jan. 7. Still many missing faces. Probably they forgot to come back. Jan. 9. Prof. Walker delights his classes by being absent. Jan. 12. “Dub” Lake asks his Ec. 1 class if they think room 21 is an Old Sol¬ diers’ Home. Jan. 14. Virginia Osborne announced that she has lost her rooster kimono. The girls all admire Prof. Hawkins more and more. Jan. 15. “Jabe” Lake changes his time for securing milk at the dairy. He now gets it in the day time. Jan. 22. Prof. Hawkins had a picture made of his mustache. Jan. 24. Trials and tribulations of the students begin. Jan. 25. Freshman Richardson announces his arrival. Jan. 27. Place: Chemistry Building. Time: Economics examination. Girl: Essie H. “Prof. Carothers, is there a blotter on the desk?” Then Prof. Carothers turns on the water. Jan. 28. Joe Clements, in studying for examination, finds who wrote the Eco¬ nomics 1 Book. Jan. 30. The boys decide that coasting is a cure for examinations. Jan. 31. Great rejoicing in the University after the long siege of examinations. Dance in honor of Miss Mary’s birthday. FEBRUARY Feb. i. Sixteen candles on Miss Mary’s birthday cake. Feb. 2. Bethel: “Prof. Lentz, what did I make in German?” Prof. Lentz: “Ach! mistakes.” Feb. 3. Prof. Hawkins has his mustache shaved off. Feb. 5. Departing couple showered with rice at the depot. Feb. 8. Mable Constant: “I just love Rogers; you know I would like to live there.” Feb. 10. Dorothy Lighton postpones her trip to Wellesley indefinitely. Feb. 10. Cardinal Day. Feb. 11. Prof. Jewell: “Well, we all know about the marathon.” Miss Wolf: “Yes, I know all about him.” Feb. 12. Lincoln’s birthday, but no one remembered it. Feb. 14. Zeta Tau Alpha give a dance, complimenting Delta Delta Delta. Feb. 15. Richardson eats too much butter. Strapping is the result. Feb. 16. Richardson says he is going to reform this institution. Feb. 21. The Editor goes on the war-path. Feb. 22. Helen Stuckey sits up all night with her dog. Dormitories inspected. Feb. 24. The Editor writes a whole ream of stuff for the Cardinal—poems, jokes, short essays, etc. Feb. 26. The ream increases to 100 pages. Feb. 27. Sigma Nu give their annual dance. Feb. 28. The chickens at Carnall Hall mysteriously disappear. The Sigma Xis have their annual chicken stew. MARCH March 2. Orderly asks Prof. Mather where Prof. Drake is— Prof. Mather: ‘‘He is in the Museum.” March 3. Boys appear with green feathers in coat lapels. A great spirit moves the Editor, but fails to move him to the class meet¬ ing. Forrest pulls off a sensational filibuster. March 4. Essie tries to blow out the gas in the Biology laboratory. March 5. Smallpox vaccination quite a taking fad at Carnall Hall. March 10. Snap tests are being tried. March 11. Martin Boyd forgets to wear his medal. March 13. Sigma Phi Epsilon have their dance. March 17. Engineers’ Day. Engineers celebrate with a dance. March 18. Hooper and Huber win a rook game. March 19. The ream is sadly diminished. March 25. Election day, but we can’t vote. March 27. Pi Kappa Alpha give their formal dance. March 29. Miss Mary finds that the parlor lights are out. Ben Williams makes a date. APRIL April 3. April 4. April 5. April 5. April 6. April 7. April 8. April 10. April 11. April 12. April 13. April 14. April 15. April 17. April 20. R. A. Ellis and J. D. Henry win the intercollegiate debate with Ten¬ nessee. Blackshare gets too much punch. Katherine Banta entertains Mr. Denison. Pi Beta Phi give their annual dance. Henry severely criticized because he “split an infinitive” Friday evening. Keller says he was treated to a beer and a cigar in Texas. Freshman English class leaves the following note for Prof. Walker, who is late: “We have went home.” Prof. Walker walks into English room and writes on the board: “1 have came back.” Joyner arranges for class day at convocation and delivers his speech. Everybody is happy because we have a spring vacation ? The ream completely disappears without a single page getting in the Cardinal. Mab Hon chases her new spring bonnet down Dixon Street. Arkansas debates Oklahoma. Inspection. Much sprucing up. At the girls’ dormitory phone: “Miss Park, would you like to go to the ball game?” Mrs. Park: “Yes, but you must be mistaken; I am the matron.” The receiver hung up quickly. Sigma Xis give their annual dance. Prof. Williams, talking to Reba Alexander: “Oh! I am scared pink, for there is diphtheria next door to my house.” Xi Omega have their annual dance. April 24. MAY May i. The last Cadet dance. May 2. Everybody begins to study, for the 30-day law is on. May 8. Spring affects the young men. Proof of this is that Mr. Ott makes a date. May 11. M iss Mary catches Mr. Butts talking to a girl in the Main Hall. May 14. Si Winfrey is seen reading “Molly Brown’s Freshman Days.” May 16. Berry Holt loses his wooden whistle. May 17. Ira Hopper loses his summer school souvenir. May 20. Berry Holt finds his wooden whistle. May 21. Hamp Smead lays down a book on library desk and then calls for Wright’s “Sociolog 7 .” Mrs. Austin: “You just laid it down, Mr. Smead.” May 27. Hopper still disconsolate. May 28. There is wailing and gnashing of teeth on account of the exams. May 29. Young ladies of the University plan to darn socks of the young gentle¬ men. No more holes above low shoes. JUNE June i. Everyone is studying. June 6. The final exams end. June 7. Baccalaureate sermon. June 8. Cadets drill. June 9. Class play. June 10. Commencement Day. Some of the boys are sad, and a few are glad. It all depends upon whether she resides here or at home. Special Poses for The Cardinal. Stony Phiz Who is the man with visage grim ? Stony Phiz. Who made us all afraid of him? Stony Phiz. Who, without show of force or vim, Has made us either sink or swim, Without one hit of help from him? Stony Phiz. Who is it speaks of naught but rock? Stony Phiz. And thinks my head is naught but block? Stony Phiz. Who talks forever in a drawl? Who showed compassion not at all ? Who is it caused my pride to fall ? Stony Phiz. Who is it gives me grade of P? Stony Phiz. Whom do I never wish to see? Stony Phiz. Who is as cross as he can be, And never smiles to you and me, Hut always frowns forbiddingly? Stony Phiz. You should consider and beware, Stony Phiz. You’d better breathe an honest prayer, Stony Phiz. For you I heave a dreadful sigh; Too well I know that bye and bye You’ll never die, but petrify, Stony Phiz. VITAL STATISTICS CONCERNING THE DEPARTING SENIORS GIRLS. Most popular.-Katherine Bant a. Thinks she is.Louise Morehead. Prettiest............Elizabeth Adams. Thinks she is. .Cal lie McGaugh. Best matured.Mildred Moss. Thinks she is. Ora Blackmun. Best student.Eunice Schoolfield. Thinks she is.Winnie Potter. Best grafter.Anna Bryant. Thinks she is.Rita Armitage. Best talker.Gladys Funk. Best dresser Nell Bird. Best cook.Margaret Berry. Biggest hot-air merchant..._Mab Hon. Most marriageable.Alma Barton. Most modest. .Ruth Trent. Wittiest...Essie Hollabaugh. Thinks she is.Trances Bovd. Who tries to be.....Mabel Potter. BOYS. Most popular . .Marco Roys. ' 1 hinks lie is.C. Q. Kelley. Handsomest. E. H. Scurlock. Thinks he is. . Sam Groom. Grouchiest..-.-E. C. Lake. Laziest....W. B. Casey. Best natured.Paul Valentine. Best student. I. C. Hopper. Thinks he is.H. N. Potter. Biggest dude.R. R. Stockburger. Thinks In- is.G. C. Carnes. Best athlete.Dan Estes. Thinks he is .Harvey Mixon. Best ladies’ man.Berry H » 1 1. Thinks he is. .Mitchel Holt. Bluest flirt. .J. S. Winfrey. Biggest feet..Fred Kellar. M »st modest. -Bob Thornton. Best gambler.Bruce Huntley. Best all-around fellow.Noah Adams. Thinks In is . .R. O. McCarty. Notice. A young man of wealth, cultivation and refinement wishes to occupy his lei¬ sure time during the summer corresponding with a limited number of young ladies, between the ages of sixteen and twenty. Object, mutual improvement and perhaps—matrimony. Apply to Harvey Tyson, ’14. STOP! While the Quartet gives that swelling Anthem: “Cut Down Expenses ’ Boy’s Dormitory. Be sure you enter this section of the Cardinal with the right sort of spirit; do not feel any envy for the unfortunate writer; never laugh unless you are tickled, then do not suppress your emotion. Thomas: “ When does a man laugh at a joke which is not funny?” Watters: “When the Professors tell them.” Was He Right? McConnell (writing a paper in Economics), “Idleness is the cause of negro immortality.” Of Course. “Which one does you like best, Sambo?” Sambo: “I likes as-Jbestos.” A New Discovery. Ira Hopper on making his deductions from an experiment in Physics, de¬ termining the value of Jt made this statement: “We conclude from the above data that Jt is not equal to the circumference of a disc divided by the diameter.” A Logical Conclusion. Martin Boyd, answering the argument, “A Republican form of Government is a menace to our common good,” said, “If that be so, the United States have been a menacing for twenty-five years.” Very Successful. The writer has in mind an alumnus who started with fifty cents and in twenty years he was the possessor of $100,000.00 because of his frugality, thrift and good habits, and the fact that his rich uncle died and left him $99,999.50. Lost. One blue bow tie in the auditorium of the Baptist Sunday School, between the hours of ten and eleven, from the neck of Merlin Fisher. The recipient of said piece of apparel will subside the emotions of the gentleman by returning the property. R. L. Potter would like to know what course he can take next year. R. D. Lee wants the world, and the students, too, to know he is not neces¬ sarily a Freshman because he is no larger. A Simple Problem. “She: “You may kiss me on one condition”— Rodgers: “That’s easy—I entered the Freshman class with three condi¬ tions.” Classified Wants A girl. .W. K. Newton. An “E” in anything........ Kathleen Brown. A week-night date......... .Anna Bryant. More dates. .Nell Bird. A darker campus. C. E. Kitchens. Something to knock on. .E. T. Smith. Prestige...-......Tri Delts. Money Class Treasurers. A degree. AV. W. Duncan. Hair restorer. A. A. Keith. Anti-fat. H. D. Tovey. Cozv corners...... . Elizabeth Ellis. A new name Alma Barton. A record. .Student Council. Pet dog. Helen Stuckev. Deck of cards. G. C. Carnes. More dances. .J. K. Greig. Pretty mouth. .Bert Casey. A new place to stroll . Ned Green. An appetite. .“Woodrow” Wilson. A gentler pony. .YV. G. McGill. Another breach-of-promise suit. Lillian Philpot. The Past He kissed me. Oh, he kissed me, In those happy days gone by. His arm my waist encircled, And his hand so tenderly Enfolded mine, and Oh, he whispered W ords as sweet as words can be. For he vowed by earth and heaven That he loved me, only me. And his love would never falter Till his loving lips grew cold. ’Twas the selfsame sweet old story, Always new, yet ever old. Can it be that I shall never Hear those tender words again? Feel those kisses falling gently Fike the patter of soft rain From the clouds of dusky mustache Down on cheek, and lips and brow? When did he die? Oh, he’s not dead, But lie’s my husband now. Some People’s Idea of What a University Is For Lucile Moore. Ora Blackmun. “Bob " Waters. Marco Roys. Roy Metcalf. Marguerite Armitage. E. C. Lake. V esta Kilgore....... Grace Forrest. Roberta Roberts. Jack LTzzelle. Pauline Collins. L. S. Forrest Manie Lou Maxwell Stella Scurlock. Jerry Wallace.. Byron Richardson. E. E. Duncan. Nita Moore. Lentes Carmichael. Reed Stewart. Fannie Belle Goode. Sam Croom. Gladys Funk. John D. Henry. Merlin Fisher. Fred Keller. Archie Harville. Louise Walls. Fay Beauchamp. Bonnie Bess Brown. Harvey Mixon. Lucile Laser. R. A. Ellis. To show off new styles. ..To make “E’s”. ....To work the profs. .. To learn the fancy dances. ...To visit the museum. ...To fall in love. ...To be lord of all. ... To talk to Jim. To make eyes across the library. ...To join a sorority. To wear white hose. To get stuck. ...To filibuster. ....To flirt. ...To write notes. ....To be a Freshman. ...To clean up the dormitories. ...To pass Chemistry 3. ...To be a grouch. To do society. To be a “fraid-skirt.” To plan stunts. ...To cut. To be religious. ...To go to Champs. ...To wear a uniform. ...To write home to mother. ...To ask Pa for money. ...To whistle for Arch. ...To wear a slit skirt. ...To write poetry. ...To study ( ?) French. ...To giggle incessantly. ...To minister to the sick with flowers. A Chemistry Class The whistle blows, and a number of drowsy Freshmen drift up the steps into the Chemistry lecture room. After giving quite a lengthy explanation of the lesson, Professor Morrow asks,— “How do you make water gas, Mr. Jelks?” “Why we, —you, —in order to—to make water gas, you burn -n” Professor: “Burn what?” quite impatiently. Some one near suggests onions. “You burn onions,” answered he quite confidently. At this point Jelks was taken from the room by the Orderly. “Now,” said Professor Morrow, “we have arrived—or let us imagine we have—to carbon dioxide and carbolic acid. Who knows the difference?” Mr. Fisher: “Well they’re spelled different 1 think,”—thinking a moment—“they smell differently, too.” Professor: “Discuss the subject at greater length, Mr. Mason.” Mason: “Why, carbolic acid is longer.” “By weight or volume?” queries the Professor. “Solve the mystery, Mr. Hazard.” Hazard is aroused by the noise and rubs his eyes—“It’s insoluble " — “What is?”—asks Professor Morrow. Hazard: “That substance you were discussing,—it was—was— “Carbolic acid,” shouted Prof. Morrow, quite impatiently, “what is it used for?” “For dyeing purposes,” says Hazard. “Which kind?” “I didn’t know there was but one kind.” Another butts in,—“Carbolic acid is used for making ‘Sundaes’.” “Now Mr. Smith, how is oxalic acid produced?” “From the ox, I think.” “Next ten pages,—Class dismissed.” Professor Submits. Prof. Droke: “How many sides has a circle, Mr. Clarke?” Clarke: “Two.” Prof. Droke: “How do you get that?” Clarke: “It has an inside and an outside.” Ouips and Cranks. What race is born to blush unseen? Negroes. When are stockings like dead men? When they are men-ded; when their souls are departed; when they are in holes; when they are past heeling; when they are no longer on their last legs. “His everlasting smile conveys nothing.”—Randolph. Gets her beauty sleep in class.—Helen Stuckey. His devious way is lined like the Mississippi River—by bluffs—R. D. Lee. Why are some women like facts? They are stubborn things. Wrapped in the solitude of his own originality.—E. T. Smith. He chews spearmint to purify the evening kiss.—Garner. Getting His " n, P " Nothing Strange. Stewart, Clyde: Say, old lady, did you see how pleasantly that girl smiled at me?” Stewart, Charles: “Why, that’s not strange. I smiled out loud the first time I saw you.” What Is Beauty? “Grouch” Hale: “Gee, that’s a pretty woman,” pointing to a passing dame. Stone: “I don’t know how you can tell, since her face is covered.” Hale: “Good God man! look at the clothes she has on.” Stone: “Then it’s clothes that make a woman?” Hale: “Sure; a can properly dressed would be pretty.” One More of God’s Children Erred. Applegate went to the store room at the Chemistry Building and signed for some pieces of apparatus called “burettes.” For some unknown reason he sign¬ ed for two brunettes. Whereupon, Professor Morrow thought one would suffice. Marriage is a desperate thing.—Mrs. Shuffield. When a man tries to make himself look beautiful, he steals a woman’s pat¬ ent right. In a recent debate,—Resolved: That the gun is more powerful than the newspaper. Mr. Carolan said: “Now, Mr. Judges, suppose there were a bear at the door and you should go and shake a newspaper at him, you know what he would do. But just discharge a cannon at him and see what results. I call for the question.” Bush, while on the Frisco from Fayetteville to Fort Smith, saw a very beau¬ tiful maiden looking somewhat inviting. “Say, Miss”, said he, “is this seat en¬ gaged?” “No,” was the calm reply, “but I am.” Prof. Wilson: “Mr. Humphreys, how many pounds of water would it take to make a pound of steam ?” Mr. Humphreys: “About twenty,” was the timid answer. Prof. Wilson: “Then what becomes of all that weight?” Mr. Humphreys: “Oh, it vaporizes, and does not way anything.” Mr. McGill, one of the two members of Greek II, said he was afraid to prepare a good lesson, because the Professor might assign more next time. “Pressure is the unit area.”—Waugh. To Mv Shoe Dear old shoe, you’re worn and rough, But even so, are good enough For such as me. You show all signs of service past But for a time you yet must last And still serve me. When I look at you from the rear, I almost quake with dread and fear Lest you should reel. You look so queer and all run-down, Where once was black now homely brown. You poor old heel. And when I view you from the toe, You seem in haste as wont to go On errands bent. Your buttons loose hang anywise, The holes outstretched to twice their size, Your best days spent. I feel just like you look, old shoe, So tired and worn, discouraged too, I feel quite sore. But like you still I ' ll plod me on Nor pause to rest till work is done And tests are o’er. J. T. Hatton was asked for a dance with his girl by Mr. Gilliam. After an effective entreaty the latter was granted the distinction of half a dance with the lady in question. “Take her,” said Hatton, but remembering his law,— “Theory of Contracts,” said: " I give and bequeath to you, Mr. Gilliam, to have anti to hold in trust, one-half of my right, title and claim, and my advan¬ tage in a dance known as the ‘One Step’, with Miss .-., with all her hair, paniers, rings, belts, hair-pins, smelling bottles and straps, with all right and advantage therein; with full power to have, hold, encircle, whirl, toss, squeeze, or otherwise use,—except to smash, break or otherwise damage—and with right temporarily to convey the said Miss., her hair, paniers, rings, straps and other heretofore or hereinafter mentioned, after such whirl, squeeze, etc., to her natural parents, now living, and without regard to any deed or deeds or instruments, of whatever kind or nature soever, to the contrary in any wise notwithstanding.” “Tension is the force that makes a wire move out of its place.”—Robertson. ? V ey s " IKoiT gv y wKo »ci 5 1® v-a c € i M Why? On reading the account of the destruction by fire of the Main building and Girls’ Dormitory of Henderson-Brown College, and how heroically the manly cadets of the two schools rescued the young ladies from a parching grave, “Gen¬ eral” Hooper unconsciously exclaimed: “I wish Carnall Hall would catch a fire.” “Love me and the world is mine.”—Grant Cruze. “If you would speak of love, then speak in French.”—Carrie Arnold. “He stoops (not from necessity) to conquer.”—Mr. Clarke. “I have no other, but a woman’s reason. I think him so, because I think him so.”—Eleanor Forward. “Render to them, therefore, all their dues.”—Class Treasurer. Professor Wilson: ‘How do gases expand, Mr. Roys?” Mr. Roys: “Why, they expand chiefly by constant volume.” Dr. Carroll: “Mr. McBride, how do you detect hydrogen sulphide?” McBride: “Instinct.” “Agronomy 395 is where you cut the weeds from the fence corner.”—Quick. “An he was not right fat I undertake.”—Lloyd Parsons. “I’m sure care’s an enemy to life.”—Bob Walkup. In Ec. 8, discussing State against National Control of conservation, Mr. Woodfin was asked for another argument in favor of the state, answered: “Well, in case of war we would call out the state militia.” Ec. 10. Evidence Is Being Discussed. Dr. Brough: “Now Mr. Holt, will you tell me please sir, whether the theory of organic evolution or its opposite would be presumed?” Mr. Holt: (thinking which guess to make, answers) “Well,-a- 1 be¬ lieve the opposite would be.” Dr. Thomas in History 3: “What was Gadsen’s Purchase?” Mr. Nelson: “Cotton and canned goods.” Chem. II. During a discussion of the effect of containing vessels on water, and other liquids, Mr. McBride asked: “Dr. Carroll, are tin cans copper?” I refuse to write the answer. A Junior: “I thought you had ‘Trig’ last year.” A Soph.: “I did, this is the aftermath.” By Way of Explanation. Mr. Ellis oEered the Editor a liberal sum to put a joke in the Cardinal con¬ cerning him and his girl, as an advertisement. Bob Earle: “My dear, you are the breath of my life.” She: “Then don’t hold your breath too often.” Out of the Darkness (It is said that when the first Democratic President after the War was elected, students of the University of Arkansas lighted candles and placed them in windows and towers. A pretty light was thus made which could be seen for a great distance.) And still their lights are gleaming From the windows and the towers, And their old forgotten story Mingles strangely now with ours. In the heat of youthful pleasure Lighted they their tapers bright, And the beauty of their beaming Cast a splendor o’er the night. Lighted by the great Death god’s tapers, The noblest to their graves have crept, Though their memory lives on tides of music That down the years have dreamed and slept. But still their lights are gleaming From the windows and the towers, But their old forgotten story Mingles sadly now with ours. —Jerry Wallace. Dr. Jewell in History of Education. “Mr. Trimble, what people believe in animism?” Trimble, replying quickly, “Barbarians.” Twenty minutes later, in same recitation. Dr. Jewell: “M iss Wyche, do you believe in luck?” Miss Wyche: “Yes, sir.” Dr. Jewell: “Then you believe in animism?” Miss Wyche: “I do, certainly.” Dr. Jewell: “Mr. Trimble,” calls second time, and the latter arousing from a state of lethargy, looks wise, “Who did you say believed in animism?” Mr. Trimble: “Only barbarians.” Mrs. Marinoni, dancing with Clyde Stewart, asked: “What is the name of that piece the orchestra is playing?” Stewart: (readily responding) “Oh, that’s no piece at all; it’s an extra.” Professor Gladson: “When would a motor have maximum horse power?” Mr. Parsons: “When standing still.” “This is no High School course.”—Dr. Carroll speaking of Chemistry 5. “Not every one who says Lord, Lord, will pass this course, but only they who stay awake all during my lecture.”—Mr. Schwartz, Biology 1. “You know only those things you use.”—Miss Bland. “Tests now come as a thief in the night. take heed, ye Freshmen, that when weighed in the balance ye may not be found wanting.”— Prof. Droke. “What is the striking difference between a Latin student and an Agri. ?” “The Agri. cares for the ‘pony’ and the B. A. ‘rides.’ ’ Element Riddling Wells Horton Parsons Chemical Properties. Symbol Ye Gods Speck Zip Shorty Property very mobile volatile sounding elastic State liquid gas solid (brass) viscous solid Newton:: “I know a fellew in Russellville who catches fish by means of hypnotism.” Walkup: “He must have a fine line.” Hooper, looking through Pool’s Index for seme material on the Philippine question, saw this: “Scenes in Rio de Janiero,” asked Mrs. Austin: “Is that the name of one of the Philippine Islands?” Bear Ye One Another ' s Burdens. This was Hall’s motto until the lieutenant “balled him out,” thinking he was Keith, the instigator of a damnable petition. “Success,” says Dr. Jewell, “is a series of rear-end collisions.” Mr. Fisher, who hesitated at the door with his - affinity for a sweet answer, refuses to tell just what took place, but grants he saw the old man, and had success. Bob Walkup was sitting beside his affinity (?) at a game last fall when she shyly whispered: “Doesn’t that pop corn smell good?” “Yes,,” Bob readily agreed, “let’s move down a few seats till we can smell it better.” “Say, think you’ll ever amount to anything?”—I. C. Hopper. Clippings from Papers in Physics i Test. Momentum is when a fly wheel moves at the rate of 3,000 revolutions per second. A horse power is the amount of work one horse will do in carrying one pound of water a mile per minute. Energy is that which makes a body live. Kinetic energy is the energy that causes a body to get hot or warm, or the evaporation of water in a little bowl with a cover over it. Density is the area per cubic inch. Inertia is the force that keeps the sun, moon and stars in the sky. Specific gravity is the gravitation a body may have, regardless of shape. Five Wonders in Economics 2. 1. Penix Lake present. 2. Kelly stays awake. 3. Dunn has a book. 4. Smeed on time. 5. Duncan has read the lesson. The Garland Literary Society’s Xmas. Program. 1. Roll call, members answer by quotations from Jack London. 2. Minutes read, disapproved and burned. 3. My trip to Colorado, by B. E. Johnson. 4. “Recording Angel,” rendered beautifully by Garland Quartette. 5. Parlor Politics, J. O. Blackshire. 6. Mustache Growing, W. C. Quick. 7. Debate: “Resolved, That Job’s Turkey was a Gobbler.” Affirmative, J. D. Henry. Negative, R. D. Lee. Newton: “Life is just one damn thing after another.” Walkup: “Then love is two damn things after each other.” Dr. Kemp: “Have you ever heard the story about Pat, who tickled the heel of the donkey, but saw to it that he took his laugh beforehand? Interested Student: “No, sir; tell us that story.’ Things I’m Paid Not to Tell. What happened to C. B. Meyers in the cemetery. Why Hurlock consulted the Associate Editor of the Arkansan. Who wrote the knocks in the Cardinal. Whom “Dub” Lake is engaged to. Who found Jack Uzzelle to be the missing link. Mamma’s little soldier boy appears some place between these covers. “Ye Gods, Ye Gods, can I endure all this?”—Irene Taylor. Thomas (to Miss Hardin, the Nurse in the Infirmary) : “Can you dis¬ guise castor oil?” “Yes,” she kindly replied. A few minutes later. Miss Hardin: “Drink some of this tea, son. Now vou’ve taken the castor oil.” “Oh,” gasped Thomas, “I did not want it for myself, but for my old lady.” Harvey Tyson with his girl at the Crescent, when he was given the list of sundaes, readily exclaimed: “We don’t want to read, we only want a drink.” “Now here so busy a man as he there w as, and yet he seemed more busy than he was.’ —G. C. Carnes. Miss Pratt, translating a sentence in Latin concerning a brave soldier who had a wound in his breast, in this way: “He showed them the wounds on his heart.” Athlete: “That guy has a pretty jersey.” Agri. (misapprehending): “I prefer Hereford though, for dual purpose.” “I love its gentle warble, I love its gentle flow r , I love to wind my tongue, I love to hear it go.” —Lillian Phil pot. “Of me you may write in the blackest of ink, I sav what I mean, and know what I think.” —E. C. Lake. “I have a girl in every port.”— R. D. Lee. “Within that awful volume lies The mystery of mysteries.” — (Logic.) “He is a pretty little fellow.”—J. S. Winfrey. Bob Watters’ Announcement in the Mess Hall. “Insulation of officers of the Y. M. C. A. this afternoon at 2:30.” Professor Williams (to Air. Martin) : “What can you say of Scott’s emotion ?” Mr. Martin: “I think that is one of his best books.” Mr. Williams (teaching in the training school) : “Now Willie, can you tell us how many zones the earth has?” Willie: “Five.” Mr. Williams: “Correct. Now name them.” Willie: “Temperate, intemperate, canal, horrid and ozone.” Slow at Discernment. J. D. Henry says A. A. Keith, his old lady, can distinguish between an ox and a donkey, rice and peanuts, potatoes and apples, but he is unable to tell hard cider from hyrant water. Dr. Jewell to his Psychology class: “Now you see it is not the object that has the color, the shape and qualities in general, but the mind of the observer.” Unfortunate Student: “Is that the reason I ‘flunked’?” Wanted to Know. Dr. Thomas in History: “Now Mr. Bush will you name President Washington’s cabinet officers?” Bush names them, one of whom was named Knox, Secretary of War. Dr. Thomas: “Someone please name President’s Taft’s cabinet officers?” They are given (one whose name is Knox). B. C. Arnold’s curiosity is aroused over the two Knox officers, and asks: “Are they the same man?” Four Rules in Table Etiquette. 1. Thou shalt not be later than five minutes, lest thy pie be masticated. 2. Thou shalt not bring lady visitors to dinner, lest the wrath of thy table fellows fall upon thee for painful etiquette. 3. Thou shalt not pass Wilson the flesh first, lest his table companions be left wanting. 4. Thou shalt never eat more than thy ' allotted portion, lest ye be shame¬ fully banished from the table. Some Wit. Williams: “The Turkish Army was scattered like wool.” Newton: “I bet it’s worsted.” Archimedes’ Principle—Its Practical Application. “This principle,” argues Mr. Buford in Physics I, “involves a striking phenomenon in every-day life. Mr. Archimedes,” he continues, “says when a body is immersed it loses weight which is equal to the amount of water it con¬ tains. This was discovered while Mr. Archimedes was taking a bath one day. He found that his body was losing weight, and he immediately left the water, screaming ‘Eureka! Eureka!’” He is a man of unbounded stomach.—“Woodrow” Wilson. Answers to Correspondents. Miss Petit, to Mr. Wells: In order to make red hair black, remove it, put it in solution with acid and generate hydrogen sulphide into the mixture. A. A. Keith: Mucilage mixed thoroughly into the hair before retiring will prevent baldness and preserve pompadours. Mr. Cruze: A little dynamite will clean a pipe of yours in the twinkle of an eye. Mr. Mixon: Old automobile tires make excellent teething rings for the baby. J. D. Henry: Tincture of iodine and crystallized potash, taken only once internally, will cure you of the smoking habit. Harvey Tyson: The way to be optimistic is to hang your mirror on your window ' , and instead of looking out on dreary, gloomy nature, look at yourself in the mirror. Bob Thornton: Hot coffee is an excellent solution for removing dandruff, and will also make the hair stand beautifully. New Music Pupil: “Yes, I learned to play entirely by ear.” Professor Tovey: “And have you never had an earache?” A. N. Thomas: “Where do you get your hats, Louis?” Holmes: “At the dances, generally, but sometimes I have been lucky enough to exchange at church.” Very Useful. Professor Grant: ‘‘You say you are engaged in some original research. Upon what subject?” Carnes: “I’m trying to discover why the ink won’t flow from my foun¬ tain pen unless I place it in an upright position in the pocket of a fancy vest.” Lieut. Wiley: “Where’s your belt?” Hale: “I forgot it.” Lieut. Wiley: “What would you think of a soldier going to war without a rifle?” Hale: “I’d think he was an officer.” The Editor-in-Chief seeks to determine experimentally the affinity existing between brickbats and maltese kittens. A Bargain Hunter. Freshman Best (to clerk in the five-and-ten-cent store) : “Have you a shoe department?” Too Late to Classify. On April 17 there was a glorious Junior-Senior Day, in which many things came to pass. The Sophs and Freshies essayed to take part, and as a result many of them are still taking their meals from off the mantle-piece. “Polky Dotty.” He’s a thing of health and beauty With a limp, He’s a genius with a little Mental crimp. You oughter heard him beller, When a gypsy fortune teller Said his future was a scaffold And some hemp. He’s a truly mental Samson, But he’s lame. He’s kept most mighty busy Dodging fame. You can ask most anybody, They will tell you “Poky Dotty” Is either his condition Or his name. Cardinal Financial Statement Just before going to press the Managers have heard whisperings of suspic¬ ions of graft, princely incomes, unbridled rakeoffs, underhand corruption, and a “regular skin game ’ Before coming to any conclusion. Gentle Reader, let fig¬ ures speak for themselves. DISBURSEMENTS. For printing of book. $ 2.98 For engravings in same . 1.40 Office furniture 200.00 Miss Kilgore, for licking stamps. 25.00 Hospital Bill 150.00 Refreshments for Artists 25.00 Cubebs for the Editor...........-. 5.00 Country home for over-worked Editors...„. 1,000.00 Life insurance premiums for Joke Editor. 200.00 Soda water for the Class Editors.„... 5.00 Joke Books ;s.oo Fines and libel suits. 1,000.00 Dress suit for A. W. Cates...._.. 50.00 Pressing same . 2.00 Subscription for “Life” for the Artists ....... 10.00 Pens and ink. 10.00 To Grabill for lenses broken by Jack Uzzelle. 400.00 Total $3,161.38 RECEIPTS. Sale of books .$ 25.00 Hush money from C. B. Myers.. 100.00 Advertising 1.50 Hush money from the Editor. 100.00 Pensions (from Carnegie) . 1,000.00 Additional hush money from Myers. .50 Donations from former Editors 200.00 Political pie 1,000.00 For keeping the Editor’s name on the staff. 200.00 Total $2,627.00 Total Disbursements .$3,161.38 Total Receipts .$2,627.00 Deficit $ 534.38 LW.GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS We are factory representatives for the following makes of High Grade Pianos and Player Pianos: Hobert M. Cable Schiller Schenecke Marshall Winded Brewster Our Terms and Prices are very reasonable We will ship Pianos any¬ where in Arkansas on rea¬ sonable monthly payments. Write for our special cata¬ logue and let us explain our special selling plan. Victor Victrolas and Edison Amberolas From $15 to $200 Sheet Music and Music Books. Get our prices before you buy. GUISINGER’S MUSIC HOUSE FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS The Startin Point [Today’s Best should be tomorrow V starting point. §We try to follow this rule in all our work. [That’s what keeps us busy filling appointments. The Grabill’s Studio Fayetteville, Arkansas GET IT AT DRAUGHON’S ARKANSAS’ GREATEST SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ESTABLISHED 25 YEARS COLLEGES IN 18 STATES Bookkeeping Banking Penmanship Shorthand Touch Typewriting Spelling Letter Writing Multigraphing Dictaphoning Office Practice COTTON CLASSING AND GRADING (Under a Government Expert. Open from March 16th to Sept. 16th) Complete Modern Equipment Standard Systems Experienced Teachers Thorough Instruction NO VACATIONS-ENTER AT ANY TIME WRITE FOR CATALOG DRAUGHON ' S S c e a ss COLLEGE LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS LAW DEPARTMENT of the UNIVERSITY of ARKANSAS OFFICERS: J. H. Carmichael, LL. B., Dean T. N. Robinson, LL. B., Secretary CALENDAR: 1914 Third Monday in September - Fall Term Begins 1915 Third Saturday in January ------ Fall Term Ends Third Monday in January ------ Spring Term Begins TUITION AND EXPENSES: Tuition, Junior Course, payable on entrance ----- $75.00 Tuition, Senior Course, payable on entrance ----- $75.00 Board and Lodging, per month ------ $15.00 to $20.00 Diploma - -- - -- -- -- -- $5.00 ALL COMMUNICATIONS SHOULD BE ADDRESSED TO SECRETARY. TEXT BOOKS CAN BE PROCURED WITH STUDENTS DISCOUNT. NO LIBRARY OR SOCIETY FEES ARE REQUIRED OF STUDENTS. T. N. ROBINSON LITTLE ROCK, ARK. When Ton Are Through your University work you will need our special work before you are fully prepared to enter the business world. Stenography, Bookkeeping, Civil Service, Salesmanship and Ad- writing are our strong features. INVESTIGATE The Practical Business College FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. GRADUATION YOU ARE GRADUATED FROM THEORIES TO FACTS The departments of the University furnish you means for mastering theories. The departments of a Trust Company furnish you means for mastering facts. The Southern Trust Company is a complete institution, and a powerful factor in the business world. The Southern Trust Company maintains the following departments, under competent management: COMMERCIAL BANKING REAL ESTATE BOND AND TRUST SAVINGS INSURANCE RENTAL SAFE DEPOSIT SOUTHERN TRUST COMPANY LITTLE ROCK Capital , Surplus and Profits , $6)50,000.00 SAFETY SERVICE Charlottesville Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHS in SKY and DARK BLUE SHADES for Army, Navy, ami Other Uniform Purposes and the Largest Assortment and Best Quality CADET GRAYS [Including those used at the U. S. Military Academy at West Point and other lead¬ ing Military Schools of the country. Prescribed and used in uniforms of cadets at University of Arkansas. S HRADER P HOTOGRAPHS ARE THE BEST! ABSOLUTELY SO!! Our Prices Are Always Pleasing Even Though Our Work IS the Best STUDIO 120 MAIN ST L ITTLE ROCK, ARK. Review Printing Company Commercial Printing We make a specialty of Society Printing, Programs, etc. Give us your order for everything in our line 1 3 North Block Street Fayetteville, Arkansas Arkansas’ Greatest Mail Order Drug Store No matter what you need in the drug line, you can get it from us, and get it quick by mail without any additional charge. Our immense stock is brought to your door through the parcel post. We never close and will gladly take your order over the long-distance telephone and mail it imme¬ diately, so you will receive it almost as quickly as if you ordered it from your local druggist. We are the largest dealers in min¬ eral waters in the State. Write for price list. Local and Long-distance Phones, No. 963. Snodgrass Bracy The Big Mail Order Drug Store 120 MAIN ST. LITTLE ROCK. ARK. ...SEE... J. F. MOORE For Pictures, Frames, Artists’ Supplies, and General Art Work 1ST DOOR WEST FIRST NATIONAL BANK When Thinking of Clothes or furnishings Think of CLOTHING CO. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. ARKANSAS’ BEST MEN ' S STORE Ask Your Friends HUB CLOTHES to stop at the The kind you like to wear , at a price Gleason Hotel you can afford to pay, $15 to $35. Corner Second and Center Streets T. P. MURREY, Proprietor THE HUB CLOTHING CO. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Headquarters for the School People of the State EXCLUSIVE MEN’S SHOP LILLEY Bargains in Unredeemed Pledges UNIFORMS IN HIS NEW STORE EXCEL IN STYLE WILLIAM E. BELL FIT AND 121 and 123 Main Street SERVICE Little Rock, Ark. PENNANTS fA AND Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Musical PILLOWS Instruments, Fire Arms, Suit Cases, Valises, Etc. FOR SCHOOL OR FRATERNITY EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING AND ARE ALSO MADE BY MANUFACTURING JEWELER 7he M. C. LILLEY CO. COLUMBUS, OHIO WRITE FOR CATALOG Money Advanced on Articles of Value LYRIC THEATRE Palace Barber Shop For First-Class Work Invites Comparison North Side of the Square This space is reserved by GO TO Philips Hardware Co. A. J. MITCHELL For anything in the Hardware Line—Base Ball Goods, Fishing Tackle, Keen Kutter The Up-1 own Confectioner and News Dealer Goods and Oliver Plows EAST SIDE SQUARE For a Student Walter E. Pollock working his way through college, 1 1 6 Main Street a typewriter is the best money Little Rock maker. Rent a Remington, Mon¬ Arkansas arch or Smith-Premier visible Hatter and Lurnisher model from us. Only $2.50 (stu¬ dent rate) per month. If later you Custom Tailor wish to buy, the first three months’ rental will apply at any time on purchase price. Address Exclusively Men’s Wear REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. 61 7 Garrison Ave. Fort Smith, Ark. SUIT OR OVERCOAT TO ORDER $ 15 ALWAYS NEWEST PATTERNS 207 MAIN STREET LITTLE ROCK, ARK. ALWAYS LATEST STYLES 207 MAIN STREET LITTLE ROCK, ARK. WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS Arkansas First National Bank National Bank South Side Square Northwest Corner of Square Fayetteville Ark. $ Capital $125,000.00 Fully Paid Up $ $ Strongest and Best Equipped to Handle Your Business YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED SAFETY PROMPTNESS ACCURACY E. B. Harrison, President J. H. McIIroy, Vice-President H. K. Wade, Cashier F. P. Hall, Assistant Cashier Fred Raedles, Bookkeeper McIIroy Banking Co. Fayetteville, Arkansas Capital Stock : $50,000 Surplus and Profits $150,000 Limit your spending and save the balance, that is a better way to get a start financially, than to limit your saving and spend the balance Four Per Cent Paid on Time Certificates YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED Provide for the Education of Your Children If you were suddenly taken away without having made specific provision for the edu¬ cation of your children, do you realize what a responsibility that would mean for your wife? You can accomplish this by a small annual outlay of cash while you are living. It will not inconvenience you, and at the same time you will be more than compen¬ sated by your peace of mind. Write us for particulars as to how you can provide a monthly or annual income for this specific purpose. Price , Ledbetter Myers STATE AGENTS Union Central LAfe Insurance Company 223 Louisiana St. Little Rock, Ark. PALACE DRUG STORE Drugs, Books, Pennants, Pillows, Banners We have the largest line of Stationery and Toilet Articles in the City. Get our prices on Drawing Instruments and Sup¬ plies. Gunther’s and Beich’s Box Can¬ dies. Always Fresh. Telephone 677 W. Dickson Street Make Our Bank Your Bank CITIZENS BANK Dickson Street O.K. Merchant BarberShop Carrying a nice line of Toilet and Tonique. Also fine Razors and Strops. Caters strictly to the student trade. Union Card and Union Barbers. :: Baths. TOL LADD, Proprietor [ f 1 rs 0 t f s d h e %t AST ] FRISCO DRUG STORE We carry Stationery, School Supplies, Toilet Articles Reach Base Ball Goods, Cigars and Tobacco A Sanitary Soda Fountain We Appreciate Your Patronage R. L. JERNIGAN, Registered Druggist, Prop. PARLOR GROCERY De Luxe Barber Shop The place to get High Grade Staple and 416 West Dickson Street Fancy Groceries Our work is our most effective means of advertising r V T 7 Home of Fernedell Goods Quality Tells Prices Sells Iry Us Conner-Fulbright Grocery Co. MURPHY BALLARD J. L. MITCHELL Correct Things for Young Men and Men who dress young WRIGHT’S 410 WEST DICKSON SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Fayetteville, Ark. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. HALL ' S SHOE STORE SOUTH SIDE SQUARE FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. PRICE CLOTHING CO. SAFEST PLACE TO TRADE Fine Clothing, Shoes and Men’s Furnishings WEST SIDE SQUARE FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. The Cuts in this Book were made by Bureau of Engraving Minneapolis Minn THIS BOOK PRINTED BY INLAND PRINTING AND BINDING CO. SPRINGFIELD, MISSOURI LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED PRINTING PLANT IN SOUTHWEST MISSOURI ”
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