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

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 334

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1915 volume:

INLAND PRINTING G BINDING CO. • PRINOFIELO Cij ONIVERSiry OF A5UNSAS LIBRAFT 4)alTu (Cliutnu iFutrall (ultn is labnring so strenuously for a greater l ntbersity, toe respectfully beMcate tins, the ei hteeutli holiuue of the “Carhiual” . The Thixlinal (9i5 President J. C. Fi’trall University Ideals {Extracts from President hntrall ' s address to the students at the opening of the eollege year, September, 1914.) “Arkansas has often been spoken of as a state of great na¬ tural resources, but the most valuable asset this state or any other state possesses is its young men and young women. The chief function of a university is to develop these young men and young women, or rather to assist them in working out their own develop¬ ment, to the end that they may he of service to their state and to humanity. It is not what an institution can offer to the student in the way of fine buildings and fine eciuipment that counts. Nor is it an encyclopjedic knowledge of facts stored away in his head. It is the development of natural ability and char¬ acter that is worth more than all else put together. “. hundred years ago, education, even of the elementary kind, was thought to be for the elect. The great masses of the people had no part in it. It is only within the last twenty years that the idea has grown up that even higher education might he carried to thousands of those who are prevented by age or by cir¬ cumstances from enrolling in a college. The development and the putting into practical o])eration of this idea has been the great contribution of the universities of the Middle est to the cause of education and to the national welfare. The University ol Arkansas should ioin in this movement to a greater extent than ever before: and with harmonious action and enthusiastic work on the ])art of her faculty, her students and her alumni, she can and will take her place among the foremost ol them all. “The peoi)le of . rkansas have their eyes on this University as never before. Their attitude is friendly. They are watching and waiting to see what we will do. Our aim should be to make clear to the i)eople who sui)port this University that we are work¬ ing, not for selfish pur])oses, not simply to create an institution that may reflect credit on you. its students, and on us, its faculty, but that we may build here an institution that will do the highest ])ossil)le service to the state: an institution that will he worthy ot the noblest ideals and the highest a.s])irations of a great people.” I- Board of Trustees i " i it: = a The Ciovenior of Arkansas . Ex-Officio Chairman. (iEORCE W. Hays, Little Hock. The State Superintendent of Public Instruction . Ex-Officio. George B. Cook, Little Rock. ]. K. Bro yning. hirst District. . I’iRROt. H. L. Ponder. .Second District. .Walnut Ridf e. Z. L. Reagan. Third District. I. D. Head. I ' onrth District. .Texarkana. Frank Pace. Eifth District. A. B. Banks. Sixth District. .Fordvee. .Sct ' cnfh l)i. ' trict. J. K. Mahoney. .LI Dorado. Our aim in the i)ublication of this Cakuixal has been to present to students, faculty and friends a volume that is the embodiment of the spirit of our University. To¬ ward this end we have done our best. We feel that no apology is necessary, but that congratulations are in order. In thumbing these pages, dear reader, do not look upon them with an eye of scorn, raising a cloud of men¬ tal dust, a smoke as you go; but take the bright and sunny way as you skim through this mirror of the i)ast; regard the wise and foolish things herein, and let your¬ self be entertained. Our endeavor has not been to produce a volume of any ])articular literary merit, but rather to inscribe a memento of days spent in the University of Arkansas in the Ozarks. W c hoi)e our end has been accomplished, and that this volume shall contribute its mite toward a greater University and a greater State. W’e now recom¬ mend this Cardixal to you with our compliments. Junior Class, ’15. I i Carnall Hall. Thp (Iti ' Jliml i9i5 Buchanan Hall. Thp (drdind I f9l5 Faculty JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL, B. A. (University of Virginia, 1894), M. A., {ibid., 1894). President of the University. I I I COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES GILES EMMET RIPLEY, B. S., (Purdue University, 1899), M. S., {ibid., 1902). Professor of Physics and Member of the Executive Committee of the Col¬ lege of Arts and Sciences. GEORGE WESLEY BROKE, B. A., (University of Arkansas, 1880), M. A., (ibid., 1884). Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES HILLMAN BROUGH, B. A., (Mississippi College, 1894), M. A., (ibid., 1899), LL. B., (University of Mississippi, 1902), Ph. D., (Johns Hopkins Lhiiversity, 1898). Professor of Economics and Sociology, and Chairman of the Executive Committee of College of Arts and Sciences. CHARLES GEIGER CARROLL, B. A., (Southwestern University, 1895), M. A., (ibid., 1896), Ph. D., (Johns Hopkins University, 1904). Professor of Chemistry. MAX CARL GUENTHER LENTZ (Munich). Associate Professor of German. BOLLING JAMES DUNN, B. A., (Bethel College, 1871), M. A., (ibid., 1874). Associate Professor of Mathematics. JAMES RICHARD GRANT, B. A., (University of Arkansas, 1908), Ph. B., (Northern Illinois State Normal, 1911), A. M., (U. of Chicago, ’14). Assistant Professor of Education. WALLACE CARL MURPHY, B. A., (University of Arkansas, 1909), M. A., (Chicago University, 1912). ASsS ' istant Professor of History and Political Science. ARTHUR McCracken HARDING, B. a., (University of Arkansas, 1904), A. M. (U. of Chicago, 1913). Associate Professor of Mathematics. FRANK CLAYBOURNE HAWKINS, B. A., (University of Arkansas, 1909). Adjunct Professor of Ancient Languages. HUGH ELLIS MORROW, B. S. A., (University of Arkansas, 1904). Associate Professor of Chemistry. FRANK WELBORN PICKEL, B. A., (Furman University, 1886), M. S., (University of South Carolina, 1890), M. S., (University of Chicago, (m !h I I 1899). Professor of Biology. JAMES RALPH JEWELL, M. A., (Coe College, Cedar Rapids, la.), Ph. D., (Clark College, Worcester, Mass.) Professor of Education. ANTONIO MARINONI, B. A., (Liceo of Desenzano, Italy, 1898), M. A., (Yale University, 1904). Professor of Romance Languages. NOAH FIELDS DRAKE, C. E., (University of Arkansas, 1888), A. B. (Le- land Stanford University, 1894), M. A., (ibid., 1895), Ph. D., (ibid., 1897). Professor of Geology and Mining. HENRY DOUGHTY TOVEY (Knox College.) Professor of Music, Head of Department of Fine Arts. HENRY HARRISON STRAUSS, A. B., (University of Wooster, 1904), A. M., (Tulane University, 1909). Professor of Ancient Languages. Tnr Chrdhml f9lj ■d ■i I ROGER WILLIAMS, M. A., (Harvard University, 1911). Professor of English. WALTER MATTHEW BRISCOE, B. A., (Ouachita College, 1900). Professor of German. BENJAMIN SCHWARTZ, B. A., (College of City of N. Y., 1911), A. M., (Columbia, 1913). Associate Professor in Biology. JOBELLE HOLCOMB, B. A., (U. of A., 1898), M. A., (Cornell, 1907). Instructor in English. JULIAN SEESEL WATERMAN, B. A., (Tulane University, 1912), M. A., (University of Michigan, 1913). Adjunct Professor in Economics and Sociology. ARTHUR MELVILLE JORDAN, A. B., (Randolph-Macon, 1907), A. M., (Trinity College, 1909). Associate Professor of Education. DAVID YANCY THOMAS, A. B., (Emory College, 1894), M. A., (Vander¬ bilt, 1898), Ph. D., (Columbia, 1903). Professor of History and Political Science. WILLIE VANDEVENTER-CROCKETT, (N. Y. School of Expression, Uni¬ versity of Chicago.) Instructor in Expression. MARY CUMMINGS BATEMAN. Instructor in Vocal Music. MABEL BELL. Instructor in Piano. EUNICE OATES. Instructor in Piano. RAMON ADAMS. Instructor in Violin. JOHN SIDNEY TURNER, B. A., (University of Cambridge, England, 1906). Instructor in Mathematics. ROOSEVELT PRUYN WALKER, B. A., (Mercer University, 1905). M. A., (Yale University). Associate Professor in En glish. JOHN WAINWRIGHT EVANS, B. A., (Princeton University. 1907). Instructor in English. MABEL SANBORN. Instructor in Education. KATE WITHERS SIMPSON. L. 1., (U. of A., 1908, Columbia U., 1913). Instructor in Education. SARAH PETIT, B. S., (Teacher ' s College, Columbia University, 1911). Instructor in Home Economics. MRS. RAYMOND CHARLES THOMPSON. B. S.. (Kansas State Agricul¬ tural College, 1909). Instructor in Home Economics. MARY GARNETT HARGIS. Instructor in Romance Languages. ELIZABETH GALBRAITH, B. S., (Tenn. Christian College, 1893). Instructor in Art. EVELYN METZGER, (Grad, of Art Inst. Chicago, Normal School of Art. Chicago). Instructor in Art. CURTISS T. WILLIAMS. B. A., (Kansas State Normal. 1913), M. A., (Clark University, 1914). In true tor in English. U ' i V . COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING V ILLIAM NATHAN GLADSON, B. M. E., (Iowa State College, 1S88), E. E, {ibid., 1911), Ph. D., (McLeanorsville College, 1898). Professor of Electrical Engineering and Chairman of Engineering Faculty. RIRTON NEILL WILSON, B. S., M. E., (Georgia School of Technology, 1896), M. E., (University of Michigan, 1909). Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Superintendent of Mechanic Arts. JULIUS JAMES KNOCH, B. S., (Grove City College, 1886), M. S., (wid, 1887), C. E., (Cornell University, 1892). Professor of Civil Engineering. VIRGIL PROCTOR KNOTT, B. C. E., (University of Arkansas, 1904). Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. BRAINERD MITCHELL, JR., B. M. E., (University of Arkansas, 1907), M. E., {ibid., 1911). Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. LEE SEDWICK OLNEY, B. E. E., (University of Arkansas, 190.S). Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. WILLIAM BOYD STELZNER, B. E. E., (University of Arkansas, 1907), E. E., {ibid., 1911). Adjunct Professor of Electrical Engineering. WILLIAM EDGAR DUCKWORTH. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. HERMAN WAKEMAN DEAN. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. SAMUEL SPENCE BUCKLEY, B. C. E., (University of Arkansas, 1913). Instructor in Civil Engineering. D. VVILMOT BLAKESLEE, B. S. E. E. (1909, Highland Park College). BERNARD BROWN, A. B., (Peabody College, 1903), M. .S., (Chicago, 1914). COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. MARTIN NELSON, B. S. A., (University of Wisconsin, 1905), M. S., {ibid., 1906). Professor of Agronomy and Dean of the College of Agriculture. RAYMOND CHARLES THOMPSON, B. S., (Kansas State Agricultural College, 1908). Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. WILLIAM HALE WICKS, B. S. A., (Oregon Agricultural College, 1904), M. S., {ibid., 1906), M. S. Agr., (Cornell University, 1908). Professor of Horticulture. WALTER RAY WHEELOCK, B. S. A., (Ohio State University). Professor of Extension. D. E. HUNGERFORD, B. S., (Kansas Agricultural College), M. S., (.Minne¬ sota U., 1914). Assistant Professor of Agronomy. L. KILPATRIC, B. S., (Oklahoma A. M., 1912). Professor of Extension in Agronomy. H. E. DVORACHEK, B. S. A., (University of Minnesota). Professor of Animal Husbandry. V- J. H. McLEOD, B. A.. (Texas A. M., 1908). Professor of Extension in Animal Husbandry. GEORGE GROVER BECKER, B. S. A., (Cornell University, 1910). Assistant Professor of Entomology. ROWLAND M. GOW, D. V. Al., (Ohio State University, 1909). Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science. W ILLIAAI CASPER LASSETTER, B. S. A., (University of Wisconsin, 1909). Assistant Professor of Agronomy. JOHN AIALLOY BORDERS, B. S. A., (University of Arkansas, 1907). Instructor in Extension. JUSTIN RANDOLPH TUCKER, B. S. A., (University of Arkansas, 1909). Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. HARTLEY EUGENE TRUAX, B. S., (Alichigan Agricultural College, 1912). Instructor in Horticulture. LYNN WESLEY OSBORN, B. S. A., (Iowa State College, 1913). Instructor in Agronomy. WALTER SAAIUEL FIELDS, B. S., (Alichigan Agricultural College, 1912). Instructor in Plant Pathology. CLIFFORD LESLIE AIcARTHUR, B. S. A., (Oklahoma A. AL, 1911), AI. S., (U. of Idaho, 1912). Instructor in Animal Pathology and in Bacteriology. DE HELLIK BRANSON, B. S. A., (Kansas State Agricultural College, 1913). Instructor in Animal Hushandrv. WILLIAM L. NETTLESHIP. Assistant in Dairying. WILLIAAl A. DENNAN. Agent in Tick Eradication. J. S. KNOX, B. S., (Clemson College), M. S., (U. of Idaho, 1914). Professor of Extension in Horticulture. AlARY ELIZABETH AIETZGER, Diploma in Home Economics from Alil- waukee, Downer College. OTHER OFFICERS LIEUT. FRED W. BOSCHEN, 17th Infantry, U. S. Army. Commandant and Professor of Militarv Science and Tactics. MISS AIARY ANNE DAVIS. Dean of I Vo men. BRUCE WESLEY DICKSON, B. A., (Carson Newman College), AL A., (L ' niversity of Arkansas, 1912). Secretary of V. M. C. A. Margaret ' WILSON, B. a., (Park College, 1910). Secretary of the V. IF. C. A. AIRS. F. S. PARK. Superintendent of the IVomen ' s Dormitory. AIRS. JESSIE LEE W ARNER. Superintendent of the Men ' s Dormitories. DR. NINA V. HARDIN. Superintendent of University Infirmary. EARLE THOAIAS PICKERING, LL. B., (University of Aiinnesota, 1912). Director of Physical Culture and Athletics. CLARA AIILLER, Ph. B., (University Chicago, 1906). Director of Athletics for IVomen. JULIA VAULX, AL A. Librarian. CLASS OF NINFTFFN-FIFTKEN President... . Vice-President . Secretary . T reasnrer . Historian . Orator . Poet . Prophet . Cardinal Representatires. Allen W. Cates -Florence Porter -Jewell Hcohes -Claude Bethel -Sue Bell -John T. Batten -E. T. Smith -Eleanor Forw(X)d M. G. McCain Red A Alexander f ll A A r Brknnan, Mildred (Post Graduate). .-.-. English. Fayetteville, Ark. Mildred enjoys the distinction of being the only post-graduate this year. She is an enthu¬ siastic English student as well as a musician of talent. Alexander, Rp:ba, XQ . English. Little Rock, Ark. Skull and Torch; Cardinal Staff; Secretary of C ' arnall Hall; Y. W. Cabinet; Black Friars; Classical Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Student Council; Question ( ' lub. Arnold, Clara May. English. Fort Smith, Ark. Entered U. of A. from University of Mis¬ souri. Y. W. C. A. One who has covered herself with glory in her mental skirmishes. Autrey, John Lee, VN. . Electrical Engineering. Columbus, Ark. Adjutant, Corps of Cadets; A. I. E. E. One who ever bore the grand old names — ‘Pokc-easy” and ' Freshman.’ ' Barry, W. T. Ck’il Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. First Lieutenant Company “C.” Since taking to himself a wife, Mr. Barry has devoted himself assiduously to matrimony to the e.rclusion of all festivities. 7 rdindi i90 I J ll. Batten, John T. Economics-English. Paragoiild, Ark. Held practically every office in Garland; Junior and Senior Class Orator; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Garland Junior-Senior Debater’s Medal, 1914; Inter-Collegiate Debate against Louisiana, 1915; First Lieutenant Company “B”; Secretary Boys’ Dormitory; Member Dormitory Council. An exceedingly popular young man. Hell, J. E . Electrical Engineering, Chidester, Ark. Secretary of A. I. E. E.; Lee Literary Society; Junior Football Team, 1913-’14. You have capsized the boat, now don ' t go azvay. As they sang love ' s old stceet song at Monte Ne. ..Latin-Englisli. Bell, Susan, ZTA. Benton, Ark. Skull and Torch; President Y. V. C. A.; Black Friars; Question ( ' lub; President of Dor¬ mitory; Pan-Hellenic Council, 1913. Sue has been connected with every organiza¬ tion in school at some time or other and has proved her efficiency in every instance. She has done so much that her reputation fairly frightens one. Blackshare, J. O. History. Fayetteville, Ark. Garland ' Literary Society; Business Manager of 1913-’! 4 Cardinal; President of Skull and Torch; President Garland First Term, 1914-’15. Woodroiv ' is a very brilliant rival of Noah Webster, Dr. Thomas, and Dr. Brough. Bethel, Claude, TBO. . Mechanical Engineering. Bates, Ark. President Dormitory Council, 1914-’15; Mem¬ ber Student Council. Claude has conclusively proved that he isn ' t interested in eampustry. The (hrcHnal f9l5 Blair, Cixil Clyde. History Conway, Ark. Entered from State Normal 1915. Since coming to the U. of A. he has itnpressed all who know him as a thorough student. Bonner, R. C., . . Electrical Engineering. Glenwood, Ark. A. I. E. E. Hefty ’ devotes himself to study and not to ladies. Bragg, Peter N. Mathematics, Chidester, Ark. Daddy Droke’s Pet. All the girls say he has a romantic name. Browne, L. W . Ciril Engineering. W ' ard, Ark. F ' irst Sergeant Company “A,” 1913-’14. " Shorty” hides his talents under a bushel. But watch him succeed. Cam MACK, George S. Economics. Portland, Ark. Glee Club; V. M. C. A.; Track Team, 1912; President Branner Geology Club. A courteous, good-natured man. Biology. Cargile, L. Clare, KS Bentonville, Ark. President of Inter-Fraternity Conference; Stu¬ dent Council; Y. M. C. A.; Periclcan; First Lieu¬ tenant Company “C.” Clare has the bearing of a senator and a mili¬ tary genius. Perhaps his success in love is in some zcay connected with his poise. Carl, Floyd C. Electrical Engineering. Siloam Springs, Ark. A. I. E. E. One more fitted to grapple with practical e.r- perienccs would be hard to find. Cates, Allen W. Chemistry. Boles, Ark. President Senior Class; Student Council; Skull and Torch; Arkansan Staff; President Garland Second Term, 1914-T5. A man worth knowing. His dimples are truly wonderful, but besides he is of strength of char¬ acter and ability. CovENTON, J. W. Economics, Oakland, Ark. Garland Literary Society; Branner Geology Club; X-Ray Club. One who seeks to get to the bottom of any affair of " pith and moment.” Davidson, Elmer Cruse. . Electrical Engineering. Shreveport, La. A. I. E. E. Elmer is known as a Chesterfield and a divine dancer. He is a man more wise than foolish. He works when you think he 7vorks not. The ChrcUrm I l9lb .. Thr (hrdintil l9l5 Greek Dfxker, Kivikivia Fayetteville, Ark. Classical Club. We are appalled by the amount of Greek and Hcbrciv that Kivikivia knows. Df.rden, J. H. Austin, Ark. A man well worth knowing. He makes school a business. His motto is: ‘To know more about it. ' ’ Di ncan, E. E. Chemistry. Fayetteville, Ark. He reigns supreme in the Chemistry Building. ..Geology, = Dunn, John Howard. . Electrical Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. A. I. E. E. He used to be known as ‘ ' Little Did,” but now he’s known by what he did. John is a very in¬ dustrious chap. Ellis, Elizabeth, FIB . Fayetteville, Ark. Pan-Hellenic Council. Away with meditative silence! Elizabeth is busy with freshmen, fun and her friends. ..Biology. = Forrkst, Lkland S. Economics, Siloam Springs, Ark. Let Literary Society. Lcland ' s business ability has been aptly demon¬ strated this year in his management of the Book Store. Forwood, Eleanor, HH . English. Rogers, Ark. Skull and Torch; IVeekly Staff; Editor Arkan¬ san; Treasurer Y. V. C. A.; Treasurer Carnall Hall; Student Council; Black Friars. " Reggie” is a veritable peg o ' my heart, dis¬ tinguished by ready wit, quick retorts, pleasant sarcasm and strong convictions on woman ' s rights. Garrett, Claude W., IIKA . Economics. Huntsville, Ark. Periclean; Track Team, 1912; Y. M. C. A.; Fre.shman and Sophomore Football Teams. One who has loved many girls in his day. Gerk;, Frank A., SN . Engineering. Arkadelphia. He even has the grand old name of " Goat.” Gibson, Ruth. English-Fedagogy. Lake City, Ark. Y. V. C. A.; Brainier Geology Club; Normal Club; Sapphic. So quiet and demure, until you know her well. I A, s ..English. GfLLiAM, Surrey E., SX. Lockeshiirjr, Ark. Skull and Torch; Ibis; Business Manager of Weekly; Exchange Editor of Arkansan; Student Council; Secretary of Inter-Fraternity Confer¬ ence; Sophomore and Junior Football Teams; Garland Literary Society. A man who does well at everything he at¬ tempts, as is evidenced by the many positions he has held. Glaiuson, Marion, IIB D . . Biology. Fayetteville, Ark. Marion is firmly convinced of the wise old say¬ ing, " Care is an enemy to life.” Goss, A. L. Electrical Engineering, Fayetteville, Ark. Hc s interested in everything thaCs live and moving. This is the reason he loves the picture show so well. Greig, J. K., . Economics Van Buren, Ark. Junior Class President; Student Council; Busi¬ ness Manager of Arkansan; Yell Leader. Jim is a leader in all things, and usually ac¬ complishes what he attempts. Gregg, Pansy . Pedagogy. Fayetteville, Ark. Sapphic Literary Society. Always busy, therefore always happy. She ' s busy studying Spanish, too, for there ' s a man in .South America. • A ' IP (iii Grkgg, Russkll C., KA . Economics. Fayetteville, Ark. Garland Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; First Lieutenant Company “D.” ' rite ladies all adore him. Hall, . L. Agriculture. Fayetteville, Ark. ‘‘Depot ' is a very husiness-like young man. Harvey, Robin, . Biology. Booneville, Ark. V. V. C. A.; Skull and Torch. Robin can do lots more than giggle. She can make seven E’s at one time. Hopper, D. C., TBIl. . Electrical Engineering. Caddo Gap, Ark. Garland Literary Society. Electrically speaking, he is a spark. Huber, C. A., TBII . Ciril Engineering. Weiner, Ark. Lee Literary Society; Captain Company “A. ' lie has the cranium of a calculus student. Hughes, Anna v.v. v.....Englisli-Pedagogy. Fayetteville, Ark. Sapphic Literary Society. Anna ' s eyes fairly dance xvith fun and even in the library when she is delving into knowledge she cannot always look serious. Hughes, Jewell Constance. . M athematics-LMti n . Fayetteville, Ark. Skull and Torch; President Classical Club; Cardinal Staff; Arkansan Staff; Secretary of Senior Class. One who as a student has brought glory to herself and to her alma mater. She has the dis¬ tinction of being one of the most brilliant math students who has ever gone out from this uni¬ versity. IzARi), Letha, XU. Pedagogy. Mountain Grove, Mo. Black F’riars; Dramatic Club; Y. V. Cabinet. Letha is everyone’s friend, the confidante of freshmen, the consoler of “fall guys” and “Shorty’s” girl. John son , N elle . German. Hackett City, Ark. Sapphic Literary Society. Nelle is an exceedingly good girl and has won tnany friends. Jones, M. F., TBH. . Electrical Engineering. Batesville, Ark. Ciarland Literary Society; Student Council. If slowness and deliberation are signs of suc¬ cess. he is a second Thomas A. Edison. Thp (ardiim! 19:5 .English. I Thp (drclindl f9i5 Jordan, Pauline. Little Rock, Ark. Vice-President Sophomore Class; Cardinal Staff; Secretary of Home Economics Club; Sapphic Literary Society; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. It docs the soul good to know one so neat, so quiet, so studious. Joyner, J. Ed. Education. Atkins, Ark. President Pcriclean Literary Society; Debating ( ' ouncil, 1914; Dormintory Council; Major Cadet Battalion; Chairman Honesty League. “Jed ' preaches honesty and lives for the league. His greatest shortcoming is his c.rcessive use of the telephone. ..Economics. K E N N A RD, RoLFE P. Fayetteville, Ark. President Periclean Literary Society. His perpetual smile often belies his mood, for in spite of it he grinds—even in Spanish. Lee, Arthur W’. Economics. Center Point, Ark. Garland Literary Society; Law Club; Y. M. C. A.; Branner Geology- Club; Classical Club. .Arthur is a steadfast believer in the old adage, “Hlien there is a will, there ' s a wayJ He is also quite a physical culture enthusiast. Lee, Robert D. Economics. Center Point, Ark. President Garland Literary Society; Winner Garland Medal in Oratory; Brough Annual De¬ bate; Inter-Collegiate Debater against University of Oklahoma, 1915. Robert is always a leader in debating and oratory. McCaix, Dolph, . Hdncafion. Monticello, Ark. Y. W. C. A. One ti ' ith zcltoni 7ve associate quiet diunity and refinement. McCuli.ey, Icey May . lid it cot ion. Siloam Springs, Ark. L. I. Certificate, 1913. Cool and collected at all times as sltoivn by her name. McGill, W. G . Ancient Lanejuat cs. Chiclester, Ark. Lee Literary Society. lie has a soft and mclloTv voice, a calm and quiet look, back of which is a noble ambition. Moore, Lyla. Gcnnan. Fayetteville, Ark. Lvla’s S7ccet disposition is only surpassed by her beauty. She is a very interesting good girl to those who know her best. X ELSOX, E. H. is lory. Fayetteville, Ark. He has delved deep into the past. He is one who met his affinity before completing his course. He never fails to study for Dr. Thomas. Economics, Newton, W. K. Russelville, Ark. Student Council; President of Periclean Lit¬ erary Society; Sophomore and Junior Football Teams; Law Club; Sophomore Class Debate; Fellow in Economics. One who puts heart, soul and enthusiasm into work—yet knocks a little sometimes. 0’Ne. l, Beatrice, nH4 , NM. German. Springdale, Ark. Skull and Torch; Question Club; Y. V. C. A. Delicacy, refinement and tact make everyone love Beatrice. Park, IIae, KM. . . English. Conwa} ' , Ark. Skull and Torch; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet; Treas¬ urer of Student Council. Althouph zve knozv Mae devotes much of her time to study, she has time for an immense amount of fun and dates, too. Parsons, Lloyd C., KS. . Electrical Engineering. Fayetteville, Ark. Captain of Company ‘‘C.’ " “Shorty’ ' is best described as a good fellow in its biggest, broadest sense. Petfigrew, HELEN . English . Charleston, Ark. Y. V. C. A. Nothing, not even hard fate or ill luck, ever daunts “Pettie’s " artless wit. Phillips, Bess, AAA . P.iiglish. Fayetteville, Ark. Y. V. C. A. Bess has a manner ichich never fails to please. Porter, Florence Edvvina, A A. . liconoinics. Little Rock, Ark. V’ ice-President C ' la.ss of ’15; Vicc-Prc.sident of Carnall Hall; IVedkly Staff; Y. W. C. A.; Ques¬ tion Club; Pan-Hellenic. Known and liked by all. She has the widest toleration for each one’s views and everyone’s practices. Pr.att, Joy, ZTA. hdneat ion. Fayetteville, Ark. Skull and Torch; Pan-Hellenic. Anything beautiful and lovely awakes a re¬ sponsive chord in Joy. F = ..Animal Hushanarv. Price, Oscar G. - Rector, Ark. President Agriculture Club; Garland Literary Society. An ambitious piece of clay. Robinson, Henry Evalyn . Latin. Jonesboro, Ark. Domestic Science Club; ( ' lassical Club. Evalyn never swerves from her duty, not even her duty as proctor. .English, Rudolph, Freda. Fayetteville, Ark. Freda is very obliging and good natured. Her sxvcet disposition has won her a host of friends. Southall, Richard C. English, Marion, Ark. Periclean Literary Society; Law Club. Never foredoomed to dejection or melancholy. Southall takes the world as he finds it, ineluding the rope’s end. A lazeyer by inheritance. Smith, E. W. Agronomy. Fayetteville, Ark. Agri Club: Glee Club; V. M. C. A.; Chief Musician of Buprle Corps. ..English. MiTH. Euclid T., KM. Amity, Ark. Skull and Torch; Ibis; Editor University Veekly; Arkansan Staff; Garland Literary So- iety; Class Poet. A practical, straightforward, clean young Amer- can. Will publish a volume of poems soon. Stewart, Reed . Civil Engineering. Three Creeks, Ark. He stays awav from University Hall. Doesn’t he love the ladies? Reed has an unusual vocab¬ ulary for an engineer. He reads much. He de¬ lights in fine art. He is the greatest man from The thrclincil l9l5 English, The Chrdind! f9l5 Stone, Marion, X12-. Fayetteville, Ark. Skull and Torch; President German Club; Y. W. C. A. A bright and enthusiastic student who at all times and places can speak for herself. SwiLLKY, George W. Civil Engineering. Eldorado, Ark. George is a very devoted student. He thinks of his course and not of the ladies. Thompson, L. E., TBIl. . Ck ' il Engineering. Valley Springs, Ark. Periclean Literary Society. Pie speaks with genuine earnestness his 07 vn thoughts. Thompson always has a ivay of his own, and it is usually a good one. Turner, Adlai S., lIKAi EM. . Civil Engineering. Lockesburg, Ark. President of Y. C. A.; Student Council; Dormitory Council; Garland Literary Society; Varsity Football. ‘ ' Big Un.’ ' W alls, Louise, XI). Biology. Holly Grove, Ark. Vice-President of Carnall Hall; Y. V. C. A.; Ouestion Club. “Original” is the word we may apply to Louise. She has an immense amount of wit and all man¬ ner of pleasant retorts. W ' hitk, T. T., TBII . Engineering, Pocahontas, Ark. His song is a nciv version: “I love the books ' Tell is young, but he is efficient. Wiggins, S. H . Economics. Fayetteville, Ark. Y. .M. C. A.; Law Club, 1914. Sapn is exceedingly ivcll liked. The freshmen girls u ho wait until he is at the desk in the li¬ brary will be inconsolable ne.vt year. Williams, B. R. English, Jacksonport, Ark. Pre.sident of Percilean Literary Society; Fre.sh- luan-Sophomorc Debate. An exceedingly industrious young man. He zcill succeed in some profession. Willson, J. Frki d, KA . English. Ola, Ark. Skull and Torch. ‘ ' Junie” has manifested his capability and proved the truth of his genius. Rkdus, Fr.ank B., KA . Economics. Harrison, Ark. Well versed in all gentlemanly arts. A man zvith a great purpose. Harville, Archie VV., ]SAIv 0NE. . History. Augusta, Ark. Pan-Hellcnic Coinicil; Chairman of Hop Com¬ mittee. His laughter has cheered the heart of many a lady, but Arch ext ects to be a bachelor. Lake, J. P., KA.. Economics. DeQueen, Ark. h ' inished at Mid-Term. Pinni.r has been connected with numerous or¬ ganizations, ivhich proves his t of ularity. He says he ' s tired of being known as Dub ' s little brother, now since he’s graduated. McCain, Melrorne G., AK, BNE. ... Economics. Pine Bliiif, Ark. Law Club; Senior Cardinal Editor. McCulloch, Richard B., KA . English. Little Rock, Ark. Law Club. Even this mass of sternness is pierced by Cupid ' s arroiv. Dinwiddie, J. a . Electrical Engineering. Fort Smith, Ark. Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Football Teams; V’ arsity Football Team, 1914. He got his reputation as a fullback and will maintain it in the engineering field. The (drcUncil f9l5 SENIOR POEM THE X OYAGE. Our sliip is launched, our sails are set and far Out o’er the main we cast uncertain eyes. They cannot penetrate the mist to see XX ' hat breakers and what shoals we must pass by, Nor what propitious stars look through the heavens To i)oint us to what happy shores beyond. Our ship is built with skill and careful hands; Our pilot by the heavy test of Time Hath proved his art. Our cai)tain brave and true And guided by a sapiential hand Hath weathered many a gale, and like a bold And gallant voyager commands his crew, “Sail onward! Never cast your eyes behind! Unfurl your banner to the eastern gale. And in the westward trend of L earning’s course Be ever at the front! Let not the roar Of breakers nor the Siren’s song drown out The thunder of a righteous cause! Fear not To meet the wrong! Combat it with the right!’’ —E. T. S. I I I I 1 Aumstrox ;. a. B .— ‘Ahic ' “W ' hv does Abie do that?” “Do what?” “Oh, twist his i)encil so funnily.” [’ARROW, MaR(JARKT K. A. left out by request. Any information on K. A. jfiven without charf e. Arnold, C ' arrik Here comes the lady, O so li ht afoot. Will ne’er wear out the everlasting flint. Blanks, 1 .a n k— C ” v. ' ’ “Oh. these are barren tasks, too hard to keep, Not to see ladies, study, fast, not sleep.” Bi’rnlv, Jim “What’s in a name? That which we call a rose r y any other name would smell as sweet.” Cochran, S. A.— ‘‘Kid ' “What immortal hand or eye Framed thy fearful symmetry?” CosTKN, J. B. — “Jimmie. " Chorus; “lie’s my Jim.” Clark, . . C.—“Shorty. " “A fJTOod portly man and corpulent; a cheerful look, a pleasing eye and most noble carriage.” CoKKR. M. B.— “Coke. " “There was a young man named Coker Who played in the band. Oh the joker. From out of his throat He blew such a note ' Phrough his sliding trombone that he broke her.” Carroll, j. C. “From his lips springs full-born clivinest ora¬ tory.” CALLA HAN, MARGARET Grace and good disposition attend your ladyship. CURNUTT, H. A. “A modest, sly, low-spoken man.” Carolax, Clem “Man is a noble animal.” Carolan, T. L. He thinks much, but says little. Chen AULT, Ella May Her motto: “A smile is worth more than a grin in any market.” Courson, W. H. A man destined to play an important role in an economic way. Dunn, Henry S.— ‘Speedy” The fellows call him “Speedy” and the girls wonder why. Dubs, F. H.— Motor-cydc King ' “Why man, he doth bestride the narrow world like a Colossus.” Ellington, F. M. The man who caused the hair pulling in Carnall Hall by introducing election of the sponsors and maids. The (di’dinal f9l5 Frazikr, E. H. “My appetite comes to me while eating.’ Gray, Julius C. Friend 13. : “Egg for breakfast?” Julius C. : “Z: tu, Brute. ' Greer, I. !M. A studious, conscientious sort of a fellow. Greaves, Cliftox— His cogitative faculties immersed in the cogitrui- sidity of cogitation. Gerex, Jerry He seldom ever surprises his professors with his knowledge. His motto: “A girl on the campus is worth two in the Hall.” (jiLL, Tapscott— ' Reverend.” “His pious air and saintly face Wears like a cloak with reverend grace.” fioz. , H. D.— Goo-zoo. “We grant, although he has much wit. He was very sly of using it.” Harris, Hadley “The fair, the chaste, the unexpressive she. Graves, Hester “Like glimpses of forgotten dreams.” Hilton, Esthkr Noted for her coiiinion sense and tact. Holmes, O. G. “Deep on his front engraven Deliberation sat, and public care.” Hunt, R. uni— Mikc” l do know these—that therefore onlj ' are re¬ puted wise for saying nothing.” Hazlewooi), W ' . S. “Company, villainous company, has been the spoil of me.” H. rvillk, W. R.— ‘Tuffyr “Though short my stature, yet my name extends To heaven itself and earth’s remotest ends.” Hooper, O. C.— Gcncral “Why look you so stern and tragical?” Hicks, Homer —” Alkali Ike. “Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort As though he scorned the spirit that could laugh at anything.” Henry, J. 1). But still his tongue ran on, the less of weight it bore, with greater ease. Horton, W ' . G. — Busl . “Oh, that this too, too solid flesh would melt.” Thp (dminci I i9ij Horton H. R.— Bro “They grew in beauty side by side.” Moore, Lucille “She has been at the feast of languaRes and has stolen the scraps.” Moore, Vauc.max “He keeps the noiseless tenor of his way. Mackey, Minnie “Faithful unto the end.” N AIatthews, H. B.— He has occasional flashes of silence that make his conversation perfectly delij htful. AIaTHER, JlUJETTE A bright trentle thinjj:, like the dawn of the morn or the dew of the spring. Murrey, Joe “Who broke no promise, served no private end. Who gained no title and who lost no friend.” McConnell, W’. ' . “Honest labor bears a lovely face.” Nunn, Henry E. “None but himself can be his parallel. ' AIcBride, Eixiar “Lord, 1 wonder what fool it was that first in¬ vented kissing.” McDonald, Loi ise “Let the world slide. - t OlJVKR, J. W. A second Carlyle. “W’hen every blade of grass on the campus shall be arranged in order.” OsBORXK, Virginia Enough, and over measure. Onkal, Lloyd E. The Edison of the dormitories. kuDib James T.— ' ' I-ran” ‘‘I never felt the kiss of love Nor maiden’s hand in mine.” kiCE, Philip ‘T am not in the role of common men.’ kiDDLiNG, Little— Gods ' " This fellow picks up wit, as pigeons peas. And utters it again when Jove doth please. k.WVLINGS, T. F. Idleness is an appendi.x to nobility. S N YDER, Hr Y A N — D Utcll ' " Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat Smith, Harold “How happy the life unembarrassed by the cares of business.” A Stewart, C. J. " Who to himself is law no law doth need, Offends no law, and is a king indeed.” :5i Thp (iirdintil l9l5 UBRART Watson, Lois IIow quietly and softly she passes! W ooten, W. R.— “The loud laugh that bespeaks the vacant mind.’ W’ooPY, Sue That sweet child. She’s a dear. Wilson, Donald D.— Goobe” Encyclopaedia Arkansata. OsTER, Mabel Is fond of Monte Ne picnics. Brown, Robert T)r. Thomas’ history shark. 11 is side-line is capturing freshman strongholds. Martin, Ray An agri by profession, a soldier by request, and a politician by nature. Cabeen, Catherine “Nature made her what she is, And ne’er made such another.’’ For further particulars see write-up of J. E. Bell in Senior section. BrKNNAN, DOaOTHY The vanilla of society. Coffey, Jewell “O Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou Romeo? " Decker, Klerchla She would not thoughtlessly put her mind on a beau. Eij), Ellen Women of few words are the best women. Green, Una “As chaste as unsunned snow. " CLASS OF NINFTFFN-SEN’FNTEFN President . ice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Cordinal P c »resentotk es.. .James W. Trimble .Jesse E. Cooke .Lentes Carmichael -Vance L. Sailor Lennie W ole RLTON B. Myers j Le ( Caf Chkstkr Allbright A word to the wise is useless. R. H. Austin A courteous gentleman, one in short Distinctly worth while and a likeable sort. D. M. . IJJS That mysterious guy. A. G. Bl.xnks The youngest, but by no means the baby of the class. J. B. Best The “best” in the class. Burnkllk Br.xdley She that hath a merry heart, hath a continual feast. K. TH LEEN Brown Distinguished by good nature and common sense. S.XRAH H.xzel Brown Girls, beware. I can beat anybody’s time. E. E. Burr The ladyfusser. P.xuL Brooke Show me. I’m from Missouri. J. I. Carter Nothing ever, hardly ever troubles me. C. L. Clark Cecil is the ladies’ man of the Sophomore class. A. R. Cannon There’s many a .slip ’twixt a Freshman and his dip. Marie Krone Golden opinions she hath from all sorts of people. Irene Calhoun She is all that fancy can paint her, she is lovely, she is divine. S. D. Hamilton A very impressive youth. Ethkl Cark B. C. Flora Study is a dreary thing; I would I knew the If I can’t sleep nights, I can sleep in class, remedy. Eula Clark A little while to suffer and to wait. Llntes Carmichaf.l The pride of the Sophomore class. Eileen Critz She is so charitable and so pious. A. H. Craig Scoop, the cub reporter. Irene Duncan C. B. Ford Unobtrusive and quiet, as shy as a maid Is desired to be, and of girls made afraid. Merlin Fisher Ready and willing and most capable too. Always on hand his part to do. F. J. Green HAW— ' Ul’indy ' Vin(d)s debates without half trying. 1. J. Heath A genial disposition wins its owner many friends. Carey Hendrix— ' C a«arv. ' ' “.Music hath power to soothe the savage He is almost city broke, but still a little shy. breast.’’ ]. KE Cook Zen A Horner The athlete of the class. Has never been caught Greater people than I have lived, but 1 don’t at class. believe it. (i. K. Dodd Mary Huston There is a necessary limit to our achievements, If Mary were in danger, would Press Warner? but he had never reached it. ThpCdrdmtil f9i5 Fannie May Hill I care for nobody, no not I, if nobody cares for me. L). W. Jones After I Ket married, I can look around for a place to farm. Alice Harrington It is prophesied that Alice will be a Perky-later (Percolator). Sue Hill I want to be loved like a leading lady in a reg¬ ular Broadway play. TRACY Harrell— ‘ ' Marbles ' If a look judicial and wise helps a lawyer, here’s one that will rise. P. K. Heerwagen If he is as good as he looks he is all right. Ola Kindley Love maketh a woman a sensitive thing. Scott Johnson Pride of the ladies. Annie Laurie Jones Her conscience is the fear of being found out. Dalton Jobe Would that he might see himself as others see him. Sam Kuykendall Kept from a football “A” only by reasons of state. H. M. Lawson— “Chubby. " Little, but loud. Harold Langford Speaks little and to the purpose. Xelle La n ford When as a child, I spake as a child, but now that I am a woman, I retain my childish ways. B. E. Johnson My thought is easy, but my expression hard. Ruth Morton I am wrapt in dismal thinking. C ' arlton B. Mykrs — Percy ' “Let’s elect Myers. What office is it? He is all right.’’ Nora McCoy God hangs the greatest weights upon the small¬ est wires. Ekfik McNair Love is the greatest of educators. V. D. Merrill— Speck. " Not a brother to “Frank.” G. McDonald— " Pinkey. " Wanted—Some nerve; apply to McDonald and Palmer. Gelene Nichols Knowledge is power. Hp:rbert Newman He never hurries, never worries, and never talks too much. F. B. Oates The pet of the dormitory council. R. E. Froth Ro Is Welsh, not Italian. M YRTLE PENDLETON Her dignity and refinement account in a measure for her popularity. Linda Polk The shortest way to a man’s heart is through his stomach. P. N. POYNER Everybody’s friend and nobody’s enemy. Frank D. Pape He gambled on his beauty and thereby lost a dollar. j. R. Randolph The boy with the Hot Springs laugh and Cuba- nola smile. M. . Stanley I am an extraordinary man. J. E. Stevenson— Steve. " Some agri. Tiw Piiixliih. 196 I Joe Thompson A contented spirit is the sweet of existence. O. C. Thompson Speak fitly or be silently wise. Ol. Stephenson Thomas Who chooseth me. shall choose what many Seldom seen, never noticed, men desire. Myrtle Smith “The soul is dead that .slumbers And things are not what they seem.” Clyde Stewart Nothing is impossible to a willing mind. G. E. ' . KEF1ELD I’ll find a way or make one. Stella Scurlock Had I been i)resent at the creation I would have given some useful hints for the better ordering of the universe. L. Sailor “He was a parfait, gentil knight.” Jack Uzzelle He is almost tamed. C. E. Taylor — Mayor” Pet of the French I class. J. V. Tri.mble President—’nuff said. Let no dog bark. Riby Tennyson A Freshman kidnapper. She talkcth much. Margaret ilson I didn’t come. I’ve always been here. AN N A WOZENCRAFT ’Nuff said. Lennie Wolf Willing to work, ambitious quite. Has plenty of vim, in brief, is all right, The (dixliiml f9l5 1 I ' } T I resident . I lee-President . Seereiory . Treasurer . Cardinal Represen tat i: ' es. .Jamks Harvey Vance . SLO A N R A1 N W’ A TER -l.iLLiAN Freeman 1 ' - ■, John Howell ] Louisk Scott ! : ) ::a dip (hrdind f9lJ ! b U ' N FRESHMEN Open those most musty, miserable mean, mothy eyes of yours, so that all which is written herein may be impressed in letters of fire upon your soupy brain. Do not let the abominable, facial portion of your anatomy project itself upon any thoroughfare until you have arrayed your loquacious, garrulous and loathsome body in an immense ornamental knot of verdant chlorophyll hued ribbon worn upon the lapel of the coat. Do not, when passing an upper classman, reveal your condition of quadrumanous, pusillanimous, servitude by not keeping closed the lamellibranchiate peregination, knob of ivory, which in your high school hallucinations you have erroneously termed head. You shall not contaminate SHULER TOWN by your lepidopterous presence after NINE o’clock p. m. unless accompanied by a YOUNG LADY or UPPER CLASSMAN. High school emblems and chanvinisms of all misadvised conceptions are unan¬ imously consigned to the trash pile. Do not let yourselves be caught wearing any loud colored ties, shirts or socks, for to do so may be to invite disaster. Never let your cussed, carbuncled countenances, contaminate our consecrated campus when you wish to woo the GOD of NICOTINE. These rules must be obeyed NOT LATER THAN MONDAY MORNING, SEPT. 21, and if you should fail to observe these rules your remains will be taken care of by the UNDERTAKER and deposited in the sewer. Freshman Proclamation, 1914-15. LAW (Tn the Imperial ClmnccIIur Ijohn iHartiueau Hlhu in l]is juhictal raparitu l|as ixnm fnr himself ahmiratiun anh respect tl|roughout the eittire state, because of Itis absolute impartialitu, his kuololeh e of the lafo, auh bis fearless¬ ness in tempering mercy foith justice; hi bo for the past eight years as a member of our faculty, by his conscientious aub untiring efforts, has reflected honor aub crebit upon our institution, aub has been an inspiration to ns, htc respectfully iiebicate tins iiulmue. Thomas M. Mkhaffy, Torts. John E. Martineau. Equity. Georoe Vaughan, Abstracting and Searching Titles. John T. Castle, Constitutional Laiv, Fraudulent Conveyames. R. E. Wiley, Bankruptcy. Joe W. House, Jr., Evidence. T. X. Robertson, Agency, Corporations, Negotiable Instruments, Pleading and Practice. Grover C. Morris, Public International Law. H.vrry Trieber, Federal Procedure. Seniors J. B. Binley. Helena lias been the nominee for every office in the Goar l.yceuni. “Bush” stands in with the faculty. “ ’Tis much he dares. And, to that dauntless temper of his mind, lie hath a wisdom that doth guide his valor To act in safety.” Fr.axk C. Bolton. Argenta A painter by trade. Is like a cork in a bottle of Argenta beer—always popping off. His motto is, “Give me Socialism, or give me death.” Candidate for Police Judge of Argenta. Robert J. Brown, Jr. Little Rock Business Manager of the Cardinal, ' 14. “Bob” is an all around athlete and spends most of his time playing basketball in the City League. Dares to “do all that may become a man.” John . . Blrke. Little Rock A patriotic son of the Emerald Isle. Is an attentive and devoted brother. Will some day have the “Doctrine of Estoppel” invoked against him for his failure to speak when he should speak. Katherine Bi rke. Little Rock Junior Class Historian. Member of the Car¬ dinal Staff ’15. As to her future, “Let me not think on it—Frailty, thy name is woman.” ’. F. Cochran.. Little Rock Is the “high cock-a-lorum” in the Iron Moun¬ tain shops of Argenta. This man “hath borne his faculties so meek, that his virtues will plead like angels, trumpet tongued against the deep damnation of his taking off.” ) rr - ' W ' . J. Clark .Conway A graduate of the Arkansas State Normal. Talks like he had the croup. “I know no per¬ sonal cause to spurn at him. He would be crow ' ii’d” with class honors. Class Prophet. J. R. Crocker . ..Ozark Men have called him a ‘ " croaker " , but that is not his name. ' Is the " right hand man " of the Secretary of State. With his political influence he .should have no trouble in gratifying his am¬ bition to become the Police Judge of his native city. Harry ' . Elliott. Little Rock " To knock, or not to knock, that is the argument. Whether it is safer to speak or forever hold peace. " Harry is the enthusiastic and efficient sales¬ man for Af. M. Cohn Co. Is in love and does not know whether he will ever engage in the active practice of the law or not. Says “the world is a stage where every man must play his part " , and his a busy one. C. C. Elrod. Siloam Springs Comes from the land of the big red apple. ITiderstands all the principles of law. but can’t give an acceptable definition to the " Dean”. Will introduce a bill in the Legislature provid¬ ing for equal suffrage for the women in 1917. J. E. Falkenberc .Medford, Okla. “Friends, Romans, countrymen. Lend your ears to this man. " He hails from the “wild and woolly west. " Is afraid of neither God nor man—and has already conquered woman. I.eft “his footprints on the sands of time " , when he became the first Presi¬ dent of the Carmichael Debating Society. The great State of his nativity will soon hear from him. Grover C. Gates .Newport Now “Mr. Gates " is subject to sporadic out¬ bursts of oratory. Answers all questions which the rest of the class are unprepared to do. For this reason the “Dean " says that he is going to make a great lawyer some day. Will probably succeed Chief Justice McCulloch in 1935, as he is at present his private secretary. Hknry G. Gatling. Forest City Junior Class Orator. “Gat” can trace his lineage back to the first King of Denmark, and for this reason is of a somewhat fighting temperament. He abhors shyster lawyers, and has an ambition to be re¬ tained by some large corporation. “Wants a girl just like the girl that married dear old dad.” Otis Gillkylf.n .Murfreesboro The gentleman from Pike County. Can ask more questions in a minute than an ordinary man could in a week. Made himself famous by reading a paper on “How a Young I.awyer Should Conduct Himself.” “Time shall unfold what plaited cunning hides” in this man. Roy W. Goddard .Little Rock His cardinal virtues are nonchalance and can¬ didness; his vices chewing gum and whispering in class. “Will all great Neptune’s ocean wash this man clean” from Frank’s Laundry, his pres¬ ent place of employment. Perry C. Goodwin. Salem Has courted the favor of the God of Political Fortune and lost. Perry can talk on most any subject and no one will know what he is talking about. Will alternate the agricultural and peda¬ gogical professions. F. D. Goza. Donaldson An unsuccessful office seeker. Has an idea that he is not popular with the student body. Gozie’s future is uncertain—will most likely be successful “teaching the young how to shoot.” Owen O. Green .Boonevillc “Truly, I would the gods had made thee poetical.” “Greeney” is an energetic sort of fellow, who invariably stalks into the class room about ten minutes late, disturbing the attention of the a.s- sembly and annoying the lecturer. For all this he is destined to do great things in the field of literature. ' ■ E. Hall. .Scotland This “Cassius has a lean and hungry look; he thinks too much.” lias a habit of answering the right question at the wrong time. 11 is ambition is to “brush down the cobwebs from the walls of Congress.” John E. Harris.. .DcQuccn “Me was a man, take him for all in all, 1 shall not look upon his like again.” Seems to know more than he wishes to dis¬ close. John has those two great assets, courage and confidence, so needful in life, which mark him for a successful lawyer. “Hen” is one of the secretaries of the Y. M. C. A. Attended Salem High School at one time. Aspires to cleanse the politics of our State from graft and corruption. Ector R. Johnson. Augusta “Ec” is married and all th e boys know it, for he never stays out late at night. Has been suc¬ cessful in several occupations. His great desire is to engage in the business of securing pardons for convicts. William P. Johnson. ..Little Rock Here is “Bill.” A man full of wit and humor. A handsome Irishman, who attends class once in a while. Should he decide to take law seriously there is not a doubt but that he would make good. Hknry H. Jonks. Little Rock It is strange that a man so great should pos¬ sess a name so common. Henry debates, studies law and courts the ladies all in one season. Should the law prove to be a poor paying prop¬ osition, he will marry a rich girl and live in plenty. r - p(drclin(in9l5 A. L. Hkndkrson. Newport = S. JoNKS .Salem Mark Antony had nothing on this man as an orator. He thinks not loud but deep. Will re¬ turn to his naHve hearth to practice his chosen profession—may make a specialty of prosecuting mountaineer criminals. L.vtkin. Little Rock “Hearken, O Israel! unto the statutes and judgments” of this Moses. Sam’s oratorical and argumentative powers are undisputed. He is an intelligent chap, and is to become a member of the firm of Carmichael, Brooks, Powers and Rector. Holds a position with a local bank. His chief occup ation is “lady fussing.” His low batting average for class attendance will necessitate his relegation to some “Bush League.” Edwin Scott Lide .Camden A. B. Hendrix, 14. Student, Scholar, Orator. “Boss” is a modest, unassuming, unpretentious man. but once he lets him.self out all the powers of his Satanic .Majesty cannot stop him. His sole ambition is to succeed Chief Justice White. Ch.vrles Q. Kelley .Corning g Attended V. of A. four years and did every¬ thing that was to be done—from singing on the Cilee Club to dancing the Maxixe. With these many accomplishments “Kelley ought to slide in with a home run.” Robert R. Le.xgue. Little Rock = Troy Wilson Lewis .Little Rock = Lawyer, Author and Publicist. Was appropriately named “Long Arrow” the United Commercial Travelers. President of the Senior Class. by , = I Thr Cave!inti l9i Gi:o. A. Longstrkth .Little Rock Georjje and his brother put the Arkansas State Normal on the football map of Arkansas. And if “sawing wood and saying nothing " counts in the game of life he is destined to cover a lot of ground in the legal world. Roy Martin. Little Rock The martin is noted foi its swiftness. But this “Martin " is noted for his ability to solve difficult legal problem.s. He is destined to hitch his wagon to a Kirby’s Digest and fly very swiftly from one J. P. Court to another. Richard M. Milf.s. Little Rock “Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time. " “Dick " is a valued employee of the Southern Trust Company. With his experience as a ban¬ ker and his knowledge of the law he is prepared to make a name in the business world. James A. Miller. Little Rock One of Uncle Sam’s most trusted servants. Works on the night shift at the postoffice and studies law ' in the day. “Jim " is a conscientious worker and a forceful debater. The class of 1915 predicts for him much success. O. L. McNair. Little Rock A Pulaski County politician, who well fills the description of one of Caesar’s “sleek fat men " . “Mack " cuts Goar Lyceum because he has a pull with the faculty. However, if his brain is as big as his body he should be w ' ell qualified to handle a lucrative law ' practice. W illiam Roy Penix, Jr .Bono “I’eter Willie Roy " finished the U. of A. in 1912. Nobody knows how he did it. Made him¬ self obnoxious to the stu lent body by giving the contract for the pictures for the Cardinal to Harris, the Fotographer. “Cousin Willie " aspires to do great things, but w ' ill most likely settle dow ' n and lead the simple life of a farmer. Thomas W. Rainks Star City M. D. Medical Department, U. of A., 08. Although “Tom” has prescribed the drugs which have relieved many a diseased man, very few know it. He has decided that he can do more to alleviate suffering humanity by arming himself with a set of Arkansas Reports and a Kirby’s Digest, and go forth assailing the in¬ corrigible Justices of the Peace of our State. Hamilton P. Smead. Camden “Ilamp” attacked the fortresses of learning in the academic department of the U. of A. for two years, and after attending sororitv dances and playing football, came forth a well-rounded man, both in mind and body. By the conscientious and persistent effort with which he is bombarding his mind with legal facts he is bound to obtain gratifying results. Thomas G. Randle. Benton First saw the light of dav in the great State of I.ouisiana, which has produced so many great men. This “Pelican” says that he is not yet full of knowledge, and contemplates taking aca¬ demic work at Fayetteville before launching out on the starvation period. A. L. Rotenberry. Little Rock “God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man.” “ fr. Rotenberry” is an author and historian of no little ability. His most valuable donation to literature is a treatise on the Monroe Doc¬ trine. Is ambitious to become a deputy Prose¬ cuting Attorney in Pulaski County. P ' red L. Satterfield. Little Rock Fred was court reporting almost before he had learned to lisp. Having grown tired of this oc¬ cupation after following it several years, he now desires to take up the practice of law. To this big, good-looking “German” we prophesy much success. L. C. Saunders. Little Rock “Sandy” has a happy faculty of never know¬ ing what the lesson is. Vet he manages “to get bv”; “forsooth I know not whv”. He has a “perfectly go od looking face”, and should be able to hitch up with some sweet “summer girl with pharmaceutical complexion” who has oodles of money. Tiip Oirdindl t9l5 Joseph H. Schneider. Argenta “A l aniel come to judgment.” " Joe” has ventured into the political game along with friend Bolton. On the Socialist ticket he seeks to become a city father of Argenta. If “Joe” is to be a politician he should be a speaker, and therefore attend the Goar Lyceum at least once. R. Ben Sh Wer. Mena A typical nomad. Ben has traveled far and wide; has gazed upon the rugged mountains of Wyoming; has ridden the wildest broncho that ever roamed the plains of Montana. And like the prodigal son of old he has returned to his father’s fireside to live and die, happily pursuing the studv of the law. V ’. W. Shepherd. Little Rock Some have said that there was a lot in a name, but this man’s cognomen is not at all applicable to his anti-pastoral nature. " Shep” diversifies court reporting and reading law, and should his hand become palsied he will resort to the latter for the support of his wife and babe. H.vrry W ' . Stew.art. Camden Former secretary to Senator Jeff Davis and present secretary to Governor Ilay.s. " Marry” can most often be found in the lobby of the Marion Hotel among the rest of the politicians. It is said that he has been admitted to i)ractice law before the courts of the State. With his smiling countenance and friendliness he will con¬ tinue to increase his acquaintance over the State and at .some date in the near future he is most certain to be our Governor. H. Timmons. Houston Teaches school in the summer and winter, and studies in the spring when he should be fishing. Vet he articulates his superficial sentimentalities with astounding i)erspicuity. Admires oratory and detests logic. His ambition is to add a sup¬ plement to Webster’s Dictionary. FI. G. Shofkner. Little Rock Won distinction in the P ' ortieth General As¬ sembly as a representative from Pulaski County. Has introduced several important bills, and has made himself a very much respected personage. His legislative duties have necessitated his ab¬ sence from the class room much of the last few weeks, but he will soon be back in the fold studying the law as hard as he has worked as one of our distinguished solons. The tdrclintil f9l5 W. C. W ' allix Little Rork V “Even in laujfhter the heart is sorrowful. ' “Wallie” is one of those Rood old scouts who has the “world beat” at tendiiiR to his own busi¬ ness and leaving everybody el.se to tend to their own affairs. He has done this so well that I ' ncle Sam is threatening to raise him from the position of night clerk at the postofiice to one that will be more suitable to a law student. M. Woods. Evening Shade Here is our friend “Woods”, a man who is always willing to make a strenuous effort to do the right thing. He has combined banking and law for the last two years, and it is a “toss up” as to which one he will choose for his life’s pro¬ fession. It is a sure thing that he will make good in one or the other of them. W. E. Livingston. Little Rock A very enthusiastic and industrious student. Does not intend to become a practitioner of the law, but will apply these legal principles in divers real estate contracts, to be made by him in the future. Class Prophecy As the prophetic eye looks far into the dim and mystic future, the members of the class of 1915 are seen in many and various positions of life. Hall is seen in the J. P. Court of Van Buren County, standing before a jury, every member of which has been moved to tears by his forceful, yet ])athctic, speech in the defense of J. M. Woods, who is being tried for ass.uilt with intent to practice law, wdiile the Justice wdio presides at the trial, with such solemnity and firmness that he would convince the most unbelieving that he is the nation’s greatest criminal judge, is none but our old friend James A. Miller. Henry Jones, Saunders, and Elliott, after trying in vain for several years to monopolize the legal practice of Little Rock, have entered into a partnership for mutual consolation and sympathy, and decided to be content with only a part of the practice of that city. J. “Bush” Binley has been taken into a large firm of lawyers in one of the North¬ ern States, not so much because of his knowledge of the law, as because of the fact that he was the “best looking” member of his class, and it was thought he would probably increase the clientage of the firm among the fairer sex. E. H. Timmons has retired from the practice of the law’ and is now the president of the Suffrage Nursery Company, Inc., which w ' as organized immediately after the passage of the woman suffrage bill, for the purpose of caring for and rearing the children of w’omen who desired to give most of their time to politics, and wdiose hus¬ bands were either dead or abroad. “Bob” Brown has, by his attorneys, Roy Goddard and Fred L. Satterfield, sued the Suffrage Nursery Company, Inc., for $10,000.00, alleg¬ ing that on and for several days before election day his wdfe was away from home in the interest of politics; that he applied to said Suffrage Nursery Company, Inc., in the usual way and requested them to take and care for his child; that they wdlfully, and without cause, refused to take the said child; that he was compelled to stay at home and look after it and thereby damaged in the sum of $10,000.00. Penix and Gatling, attorneys for the Suffrage Nursery Company, Inc., expect to prove, con¬ clusively, that under the new law’ it is the husband’s duty to look after the children wdiile his wife is in politics, and that this company was organized solely for the pur¬ pose of accommodating widow s and women whose husbands w ere abroad, or at least beyond their control, and that it w ' as not the object of the company to relieve man of his lawfful duty. Upon this proof they expect to get Judge W. VV. Shepherd to give an instruction to find for the defendant. Livingston and Shoffner are the chief members of the Southern Pacific Aerial Passenger Transportation Company, which has largely supplanted the railway pas¬ senger service. Gates, Henderson, and E. R. Johnson, an able firm of lawyers, are the attorneys for this company, and they find their time completely taken up in defending the company against the many suits that are being filed by enterprising members of the class of 1915. Thp (hrdiim I f9l5 Troy VV. Lewis and Thomas Rains, the only noted criminal lawyers of the class, have found Arkansas too calm and sober, and gone to fields more fertile with crime, where they can exercise their extraordinary talent, and their vast knowledge of criminal law. The former has gone to Texas, and the latter to New York. Lide, Latkin, Harris and League, after deciding that they were not yet prepared to take up the practice of law, have been giving most of their time to writing text books on the various subjects of the law, expecting to get into active practice after they have made their reputation in the legal world by their writings. O. L. McNair and E. R. Young have been in county politics since their gra duation in law, each having held most every office in the county, and are now ready to start on their second round. Another politician of the class is Harry W. Stewart, who has had the State Political Machinery under his control for a number of years, and is now the Governor of the State. It was through his influence that J. A. Burke, our most worthy Attorney General, and J. H. Schneider, Associate Justice of the Arkansas Supreme Court, were elected to office. O. S. Jones, Speaker of the House, is using all his influence to get the law re¬ pealed, whereby woman was given the right to chastise her husband with a stick larger than her wrist, but since the women have taken such a large hand in politics it is not likely that he will succeed. When the new President of the United States came into office in 1925 he appointed Crocker as Secretary of State, but Crocker had just taken his first lawsuit a few days before and could not accept the position, since he desired to try his case. In the Ninth Judicial District Sinead has been elected Circuit Judge and Goza Prosecuting Attorney, and it is a well settled principle in that district that a criminal has no more chance than a snowball in August. But all the members of the class did not go into politics. Two or three have made reputations at authors. C. Q. Kelley and W. P. Johnson have not only distinguished themselves, but have made a large sum of money by the sale of their book on “How to Get Through School Without Studying.” Since they have had so much actual experience their book is regarded as an authority, and has been placed in the hands of almost every law student in the Union. A. L. Rotenberry has made himself famous throughout the world, and has built a monument that will live for ages after he has passed away, by writing a very elaborate treatise on the Monroe Doctrine. In the meantime Longstreth is distinguishing him¬ self as an editor of one of the nation’s greatest law journals. F. C. Bolton, Socialist candidate for I’residcnt of the United States, having been in the race for about twelve years, has employed the firm of Cochran, Wallin and Martin to represent him, and expects to become popular by fighting the corporations and assisting the labor unions. It is to be regretted that he has recently been seriously injured by the explosion of his “Little Red Book of Mental Dynamite.” However, it is thought that he will recover. .us B Shortly after the state-wide prohibition bill went into effect in this State, Gilley- len, Bailey and Miles, a distinguished firm, found their practice too dry, and for various reasons went west to a State where no such law was in force, and there they continue their “practice”, and also their study of the law. Falkenberg, Goodwin and Shaver have entered into a partnership for the purpose of looking for the Rule in Shelly’s Case. They have been several years studying it and state that they will go into active practice after they have found the lule and thoroughly mastered it. Poor fellows! they are turning gray now. Mr. Randal and Miss Burke have formed a partnership, probably for mutual admiration. Miss Burke will be the chief member of the firm. Our old friend C. C. Elrod, not having found a lawyer with whom he wished to be associated, has opened up an office in the mountains of Benton County, has mar¬ ried a charming little girl, and seems to be doing well. He says that since his marriage he is perfectly contented and that his troubles are all “Little Ones.” Owing to lack of time and space the prophet will not mention those of the class who have joined the Salvation Band, or are in the penitentiary. E im: he InxHntihhlDW A T- juniors Norfleet E. Blaine. Marvel “Vanity of vanities, thus saith the preacher, all is vanity.” “Fleeta” is a born orator. H. J. Bremeyer..•. Argenta “Eternal sleep! Oh! how sweet!” A devout subject of Morpheus, who thinks young lawyers sleep in the daytime and burn midnight oil. W. C. Brapforp (Major) .Lonoke “On rode the Noble Six Hundred.” The Major is a good student, as well as a good soldier. I. L. Buckalew. Arpenta “Adaptability is a much coveted element.” “Buck” has quite a fund of this commodity. V. E. Beene. El Dorado “A merry heart maketh a cheerful counte¬ nance.” D. M. Diffy. Bisinark V ' ice President of the Junior Class. “Dignified, earnest and intelligent. Surely goodness shall follow thee always.” M. F. Elms .x lpine Secretary of the Junior Class. “Great oaks from little acorns grow “And Elms should do likewise.” B. H. Guenter .Argenta “A man of sovereign parts, he is esteemed.” Dr. L. AI. Hill .Hartford “Throw physic to the dogs; I’ll none of it.” Arthur J. Jonp:s .Little Rock President of the Junior Class. “He has courage, without in.solence, And strength without violence.” Edwin J. Liske .Argenta “Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow you may die.” Elmer Schoggen .Little Rock Class Orator. “He that hath knowledge spareth his words.” The(hrclinal l9l5 S. M. Spears. Little Rock “Men at some time are masters of their fate.” J. B. Tucker. Perryville, Mo. “Thou canst not say I did it: never shake Thy gory locks at me.” Shelby VV. Woods. Evening Shade “There is no art To Hnd the mind’s construction in the face.” Ernest Sowell. Little Rock “What h ath God wrought.” I I 1 Spirit of Justice Ah, the pure, vestal call of Justice, What wonderful legends it tells! With its breath like a rose’s fragrance. And its voice as of tinkling bells. Like a page in its virgin whiteness; Like an infant’s life, untold; Like the dawn of a fond hope’s brightness. When wisdom’s first leaves unfold. Ah, the joy of its gentle calling, How it comes like a magic draught! Like a wonderful, sweet elixir P ' rom the ghosts of wizards quaffed! Ah, speak, sweet voice of Justice, VVhile I, in this spell divine, May read the glowing message, That thrills thy heart to mine. Come, thou hast passed through fire and revolution. From Aurora kissed dewy dawn To balmy twilight eve of Nations; Through the heart throbs of every people; Through the valleys of sin and death: Oh, tell me the fount of thy cleansing. Thou Platonic Justice of man to man! - 1 II. I have passed over the battle’s ravage, I have borne through the mires of sin; Through the dark and loathsome prisons, Where the sun cannot enter in; I have kissed the lips of the dying, Ere I bore their souls above; I have mourned with the sad, in their sighing, I have joyed with the glad in their love. As a seer from the distant ages, I have lived since the world began; I have breathed through the countless pages Of the record of man with man. I J c Thus 1 learned from the midnight ordeal, That had passed while the heedless slept; And I gleaned from crystalized opinions, How pitiless Logic had swept The pathway of Justice free from cver ' dcccptio.i! And I saw how the mind o’erburdened. And dwarfed with ignorance’s despair. May be cleansed in the mind’s travailing. Until pure as the morning air! —Troy Wilson Lewis. V Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity FOUNDED AT NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL IN I 902 . GARLAND CHAPTER Flower: Red Carnation. Colors: Purple and Gold. CHAPTER ROLL W. P. Johnson E. G. Shoffner W. W. Shepherd O. L. McNair Roy W. Goddard Harry W. Elliott Henry G. Gatling Grover C. Gates Norfleet E. Blaine William Roy Penix L, C. Saunders Edwin Scott Lidc FRATRES IN URBE W. B. Brooks O. C. Burnsides J. H. Carmichael Florace Chamberlin Fred Collman William A. Crow A. W. Dobyns Frank H. Dodge E. B. Downie Gus Fulk Ceylon Frazier L. J. Gibson J. C. Goodrum F. Karl Greenhaw Harry C. Hale Walter G. Harkey Lynn Harrod Judge J. C. Hart Governor George W. Hays Douglas Heard De Matt Henderson Judge G. W. Hendricks J. O. Hillis Fred Holder Roy W. Goddard M. C. Hutton William Lewis Robert Martin Judge J. F. Martineau Charles L. Miller George B. McCarthy H. F. Meek Colonel T. M. Mehaffy (Tfover Morris Colonel George W. Murphy Henry S. Pepin I ' om Poe T ewis Rhoton J. K. RitTell F. Rider ' l N. Robertson A. J. Rogoski Horace Rouse F. G. ShofTner Price ShoFfner Tudge Frank Smith l:a L. Titus Judge June P. Wooten William P. Johnson W. W. Shepherd 1 A A Legal Quiz Question—What is a widow? Answer —A wciiian wl .o knows wh ' t is wh.at and is anxious for more information on the same subject. Question—Can a man marry his widow’s sister? Answer —Depends on her situs. Question—What is watered stock? Answer —Stock which has some kind of liquid in it. Question—What is dower right? Answer —That right for which most women marry. Question—What did the Pilgrims do vv ' hcn they landed in America? Answer —Fell on their knees and blessed the earth, then fell on the Aborigines and ran them off the earth. Question—What is the status of marriage? Answer —Hell on earth. Question—What is a chose in action? Answer —Any action which a court may take in reference to a contract. Question—Why did Cain kill Abel? Answer —Because the deceased was not “Abel” to defend himself. Question—Why do most lawyers get lazy? Answer —Because they get nothing to do. Question—Why should George Washington have made a good lawyer? Answer —Eccause he could tell things and everybody would believe them. Question—What docs a good orator most detest? Answer —Logic. Question—What is the most promising characteristic of a good lawyer? Answer —Ability to get in debt and inability to get out again. Question—What member of the class of 1915 has the most appro¬ priate name for a lawyer? Answer —“Lide.” Question—What is the “unwritten law”? Answer —The law of necessity which impels a student during an examination to peep over his neighbor’s shoulder and obtain unknown information. 1 y i The ircHnal f9lb Morgan Smith, M. D., Dean. Faculty Edwin Bkntlky, M. D., U. S. A. (Retired) Emeritus Professor of Surgery. F. L. Frkxch, M. D. Emeritus Professor of Anatomy. Frank Vinsonhalkr, M. 1). Professor of Eye, Ear, A ' ose and Throat. Andkrson W atkins, jM. D. Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases, and Associate Professor of Surgery. Calku E. W in ' , M. D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. A. R. Stover, A. M., Al. D, Professor of Chemistry. }. P. Runyan, M. D., Professor of Surgery. W’m. R. Bathurst, AI. D., Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. James L. Dibrell, AI. 1).» Professor of Anatomy. James L. Greene, Al. D., E. merit us Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. (iirdindl l9l5 Jamks C. Ci’NxiN ;ii am, M. D Professor of Obstetrics. Edwin M. Pkmbkrton, M. D., Professor of Physiology. A. E. Harris, M. 1)., Professor of Clinical Medicine. Orange K. Judd, M. 1)., Professor of Medicine. M. D. Ogden, M. L)., Professor of Gynecology. Chas. Brookover, M. S., Ph. D., Professor of Embryology and Histology. A. C. Shipp, A. M., f. D., Professor of Pathology, Pacteriology and Clinical Diagnosis. Supen ' isor of State Hygienic Laboratory. Carle E. Bentley, M. 1)., Associate Professor of Surgery. W ' m. a. Snoikirass, M. 1)., Associate Professor of Surgery. John G. Watkins, M. 1)., Associate Professor of Eye, Ear, A ose and Throat. I ■ rJ Thp Cirdinal l9lD Dan. R. Hardeman, M. D., Associate Professor of Pediatrics. Oscar Gray, M. D., Associate Professor of Gynecology. Robert Caldwell, M. D., Associate Professor of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. H. H. Kirby, M. D., Associate Professor of Anatomy. Henry Thibault, M. D., Associate Professor of Medicine. Robert L. Saxon, B. S., A. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Gynecology. Sterling P. Bond, M. D., Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. O. A. Carruth, M. D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. D. W. Roberts, M. D., Professor of Nen’ons and Mental Diseases. Chas. S. Holt, M. D., Associate Professor of Surgery. ptitni J. B. Dooley, M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. Homer A. Higgins, M. D., Assistant in Surgical Pathology and Operative Surgery. Thos. H. Cates, M. D., Assistant in Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. . T. McCurry, M. D.. Assistant in Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. E. M. Hudson, M. D., Assistant in Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Hon. R. L. Floyd, Assistant Lecturer on Medical Juris¬ prudence. G. H. SciARONi, M. D., Assistant in Bacteriological Laboratory. E. O. Day, M. D., Lecturer on Materia Medica. A. B. Coon, M. D., Instructor in Anaesthetics. Thp tdrdina I f9l5 Stanley M. Gates, B. S., M. D., A.fsistant in Surgical Pathology. m i it ' y V I ■ » ‘ . ,51 .. I , ■ • . ' ' ,■ ' ■ ■■ ■ ' ■■ ' : • ■ i ' ' ? C • V V ■ ■ -H • ■ ,.‘ ' .‘W. ' ‘T.i c «■ ' » ' •- . ,r ... ' . ' I V. ‘ :: . . V ?.’ £; .; - •.. , • -,- ' ,«■•«• - ■ ' rry.7 ' ' - ' ; • ' j ' T ' ■ r- , ;. „ ' - ■■ ■(f ' " : ! £_ Ida Joe Brooks, M. D.. Lecturer on Social Hygiene. C. S. Pettus, M. D., Lecturer on Ethics and Medical History. AIiss C. C. Buckner, Medical College Nurse. Graduate St. Luke s Training School and Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. C. X. Pate, M. D., Assistant Instructor in Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. C. R. Chestnutt, M. D. Assistant in Materia Medica. Ttip (hrdind! f9i5 Wa EDITORIAL STAFF, Medical Department. Vm. a. Dashikli .Kditor-in-Chief. (T6) H. W’. Brkwkr .Assistant Edilor-in-Chief. (T5) H. V. Hughkns .Assistant Editor (’17) R. Calcotk .Assistant Editor (T8) P. V. Waolky .Senior Class Historian (’15) F. S. W atson .Senior Class Poet (’IS) R. H. Bryant .Senior Class Prophet (’15) Nouk Mtmky. I ' icture Editor (’16) ThrChrcUnd! I9i5 ■ (Ehi ?eta €bl jfratmiUii e T __J C 6 r Qv[- f W ' J VI - F. S. W atson A. L. Mobley A. C. Watson H. E. Longino H. B. Thompson R. Sheets J. P. Bremer S. B. Hinkle W. M. Matthews J. B. Hesterly Jerome Wright S. L. R eve ley K. H. Bryant S. R. Crawford H. W. Brewer A. D. Rodcla X. L. Barker J. G. Cullins F. ' . Waglev Paul Tones R. H. Sherrill C. W. Hall X ' . W. Riegler F. I . Washington W. D. Rose L. Humphreys A. A. Caloway A. M. Jones M. C. Berry A. E. Russell J. B. Wells O. G. Hirst X. Miimev O. C. Butler H. E. Mobley William A. Dashicll . s Senior Class “liob.” Robkrt H. Bryant, Gynecologist, Rector, Avk. Sloan-IIendrix Academy. Member Bentley- Uibrell Medical Society. X. Z. X. President Session 1911 ’12. Class Prophet. “Now listen to the other side, you actly rij ht, but—” are ex- “Pat. " Jkromk Wright, Ph. G., Alienist, Dardanelle, Ark. Ouachita College. P. S. Pharmacy School. Course in U. of A. Member Bentley-1)ibrell .Medical Society. X. Z. X. President Session 1912-’13. He was tall, lanky, handsome and sweet, As a medical student he was hard to beat. And amon the ladies he knew no defeat. “Nim.” . L. Barkkr, Obstetrician, Harriso n, Ark. Bellefonte Ilijrh School. X. Z. X. Member Bentlev-Dibrell .Medical Society. President Ses¬ sion 1913-’14. Here is a studious fellow. Here’s a man of pluck. Sober, steadfast and demure, Who does not depend on luck. “Uncle Boone.” S. B. Hixklk, General Practitioner, Giiion, Ark. Stone County Academy. X. Z. X. .Member Bentlev-Dibrell Medical Society. President Se¬ nior Class 1914-’15. Unblemished let me live, or die unknown. Or grant me honest fame, or grant me none. “Pete.” J. P. Bremkr, Bacteriologist, Bourbon, Mo. Course in German High School. X. Z. X. Vice - President of Bentley - Dibrell Society, 1913-’14. He knows what’s what, and that’s enough, ’e well know that he was made of the right stuff. “M.” Lincoln Hu.mphreys, Dermatologist, Argenta, Ark. Argenta High School. Little Rock High School. X. Z. X. Member Bentley-Dibrell .Med¬ ical Society. Secretary of the Class, 1914-’15. “If I don’t know. I’ll ask.” Ihp Pirclinal l9l5 % li m li a — “Rufus.” R. H. Sherrill, Pediatrician, Buckner, Ark. Radcaw IliRh School. X. Z. X. Member Benllev-Uibrell Medical Society. Vice-President 1914-’l ' 5. “If Hypocrites, the father of medicine, had only consulted me, I assure you Gray ne’er been troubled writing: his Anatomy.” “Perry.” P. ' . W’.AGLEY, Neurologist, Harrison, Ark. Bellefonte High School. X. Z. X. Member Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. Class His¬ torian. Tall, handsome, with roving eyes and a Perpetual smile is this man. Mo.st brilliant of his class, radiates good nature, None better are met on sea or land. “Tom.” H. B. Tho.mpsox, Proctologist, Spielerville, Ark. Paris High School. X. Z. X. Member Bent- lev-Dibrell Medical Society. Vice - President 1913-’14. “I.augh and grow fat, dad dam it.” “Coochie.” ’. M. M.atthews, B. S., Criminologist, Des Arc, Ark. Arkansas College. X. Z. X. Member Bentley- Dibrell Medical Society. Fre.sh and blooming, blonde and fair, With azure eyes, and aureal hair. And like the Spring roses before they bloom, He never came a wink too soon. “Nick.” N. ' . Riegler, Therapeutist, Little Rock. Ark. Course in Little Rock High School. Presi- dent of Bentley-Dibrell Medical So ety 1914-13. Vice-President of Class 1911-’12. X. Z. X. He could distinguish and divide , A hair ’twixt the south and southwest side. The Cirdinnl f9l5 “Freddie.” F. S. W ' .ATSON, Otologist, Amity, Ark. Amity High School. X. Z. X. Member Bent¬ ley-Dibrell Sledical Society. Class Poet. “And still we gazed And still our wonder grew That Fred’s small head Could carry all he knew.” OMiveKsrrr er UBRA’JT “Kid V ' al, Class Sergeant-at-Arms.“ L. V. Parmlf.y, Sociologist, Little Rock, Ark. Booneville High School. Bentley-Dibrell Med¬ ical Society. “I don’t know, nor do I give a whoop, But this I know you never found me in the soup.” S, L. Rkvklky, Pathologist, Little Rock, .Xrk. Courses in Quitmann and Hendri.x Colleges. X. Z. X. Member Bentley-Dibrell Medical So¬ ciety. Formed on the good old plan, A true, brave and downright honest man. “The Duke.” H. W ' . Brkwkr, Surgeon, New York City, N. Y. Conway Public School. Central College (Prep.) Lonoke High School. Hendrix College. X. Z. X. Member Bentley-Dibrell Medical So¬ ciety. Secretary of Class 1912-’13. Assistant Flditor-in-Chief. Here is a well balanced man. Now what more can be said? ’Cept he’s tall, and he’s broad. And he’s got a bald head. “Jake.” J. H. Hf.stkrly, Serologist, Prescott, Ark. Prescott High School. One year in Ouachita College. X. Z. X. Member Bentley-Dibrell •Medical Society. Jake, the pride of Prescott. Of manners gentle, and affections mild. Jn wit, a man; simplicity, a child. “Sam.” S. N. Hutchison, Rhinologist, Horn Lake, Miss. Course in .Maryville College. Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. .Much can be made of a man If he is caught young. “Steg-o.” J, . XoL.AN, Skceterologist, Cherry Ridge, La. Course in Everett Institute. Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. A lot of things he knew well. When asked by the Prof, he could not tell. The (hrclincil f9l5 Believing, like the gardener, that the youngest plants should have the tenderest care, and that education is the foundation of Medicine, we entered school four years ago with a desire to work, to grow, to learn, to love and to achieve—a class of twenty- three men and one woman, with what, at that time, we thought were golden opportuni¬ ties, but with the future and its promises before us. This being the College year of 1911-’12, and the one in which the U. of A. Medical Department and the Physicians and Surgeons Hospital College were consolidated, therefore we were the first class of uniform thought with the same opportunities and encouragement. At which time the school was all located at Second and Sherman streets, and though our facilities were not so great as they are now, we were looked upon by the Dean as being a self reliable class, and so envied were we by the Junior and Senior classes that the song which is applicable to so many things was applied to us: “Makes no difference if they are low down, You can’t keep kickinj? those Freshmen around.” We managed to keep that pace through the year. Though during the summer vacation we were not in so close touch, the class spirit prevailed. But when we met again for the session of 1912- ' 13, some had chosen other professions, and some for various causes were not able to return. Nevertheless we entered upon that eventful year with new students who proved to be of the same valor as those who did not return, and under the administration of a new Dean, and with additioinal laboratories, professors, and equipment. With the class organization came the election of officers. Our president, from previous college life, was full of ambition and good ideas, and gave us the proper stimulus, so that we kept the pace of our honored professor of pathology. So busy were we that only at long intervals we found time for an occa¬ sional football game, a theatre, or a class dance, and it was not until Spring that we began to check our speed, when one of our professors missed an occasional lecture or the boys thought of their past life at home that symptoms of Spring fever began to appear, and at night when we were all alone with the warm Spring breeze blowing gently through the window we would sit for hours gazing at our pathologies, thinking, “Why was I not endowed with Health, Friends, Fortune, good looks and W’ealth?” I Even in our Junior year we were delighted to have some new students. Though they came late among us they were no less welcomed therefor, and it was in this year that those of us who had been more fortunate could look back and see some who had been with our class entering the year we had just finished. It was during the Junior year that we developed broader views about medicine and could begin to apply the things we had learned in the past two years which we thought were being imposed upon us and would never be of value. With the election of new class officers came new ideas, and our president, a man who was sober, steadfast and demure, and was loved by all, does not deserve more attention than our class secretary. Having more time than in the previous two years for amusement, it was agreed by the class that we collect a given sum weekly to be used by the class in the way agreed upon, but treasurer, of whom it was so often said that— “He could distinguish and divide, A hair ’twixt south and southwest side,” being so good a collector, not only afforded means for the weekly livelihcod, The (lirclind I allowed for a banquet, which was so rare to the Juniors, and which was so much enjoyed by all that its effect was lasting. It was in the latter half of the second semester of the Junior year that we began to think and plan for the Mighty Senior, but luckily we had the summer vacation to think it over. During this vacation some of us worked in hospitals, some went to their homes in the Sunny South, others to the Great Lakes in the North, and from Greenway to the Boston Mountains, east and west. And one, Oh ! if we only knew That the stripes he saw were Red, White and Blue. The session of 1914-’15, which marks the progress of what we believe to be the greatest class in the history of the Medical Department, with an enrollment of twenty-one, and with a man of whom it may be said that he had rather be right than president, as our leader. A class who acts and thinks as one with a mind that has been properly trained and educated by the never-tiring professors, and with the hope of an M. D. in the end. we are making rapid progress as Seniors and are trying to set an example which will instill into the classes below us the ability to work in faith with the motto, “That whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap. And now the last year being reached, and the last part of the year here, we pause, and with you our hearts rest, and not without some gentle regret of parting ourselves and leaving you behind; in whose joys and hopes and cares and sorrows we have shared no imaginary part. Have you found in us anything that will give you nobler thoughts and higher ideas? If so, appropriate it and make it your own. We have tried to make your troubles part of ours. Though we are no model, we are congenial, sociable and kind, of the same spirit, and one unit in mind. PFRRV VERNON WAGLEY. ’Id. • V ’ V . - - • John Thom.vs Sherrill, Senior Class Mascot. The prohecy is subject to any criticism from anyone, as the prophet is young in the business, and has to rely to some extent upon imagination. The time of fulfillment is 1935. oil will notice that some of our fellow-classmen have given up their chosen profession and gone into other vocations. BARKER, XIM L. Xim is located at Harrison, Ark., where he has won the esteem of the profession by his wonderful achievements in obstetrics. BREMER, JOSEPH PETER. Dr. Bremer is now located at Bourbon, Mo., where he is living easy on his income from the sale of his “Xever Fail” cancer cure. BREWER, HOWELL W. Brewer has long since given up his chosen profession and is now the manager of the X ew Willard Hotel in Washington, D. C. BRLCE, GROVER C. Dr. Bruce, after following his chosen profession for five years, has given it up on account of its small income, and now resides on a forty-acre farm in ' an Buren county. BRYAXT, ROBERT H. Time, 1935. Place, Africa. Occupation, Medical Mis¬ sionary. HIXKLE, SHELBY BOOXE. Hon. S. B. Hinkle has just entered upon his fifth race for State Senator from his district, having been successful in the preceding four. The above is an exact copy from the Stone County Record in 1935. HL MPHREYS, LIX ' COLX. Humphreys is city physician of Argenta, having a side line of insurance. HUTCHISOX " , SAMl’EL. Having accumulated a fortune from the practice of medi¬ cine he is now retired, his only worry being how best to spend it. HESTERLY, JACOB B. The father of a happy family of five boys and six girls. Dr. Hesterly has just been notified that he won the county prize on fine bred chickens. HALL, CHARLES W. Dr. Hall has just been chosen president of the A. M. A. MATTHEWS, WALTER M. Brother Matthews is now closing his fifteenth year as pastor of the First Presbyterian Church at Des Arc. X OLAX , J. W. Dr. X olan has just completed his work of two volumes on “The Dis¬ covery and Transmission of the Parasite Causing Yellow Fever.” OWEXS, M. W. Owens has the largest society practice of any physician in Little I t VELKV, S. L. Dr. Reveley is now the professor of Pathology and Bacteriology in the Medical Department of U. of A. RIEGLER, NICHOLAS W. Has made good as second assistant to Dr. Carle Bentley, through these long years, and is now prepared for advancement to first assistant. SHERRILL, RUFUS HANSON. Dr. Rufus (“Will’ ' ) is located at Buckner, Ark., where he does general practice and is serving his tenth year as school director. THOMPSON, HOLMAN B. Dr. Thompson is located at Spielerville, Ark., and aside from his professional duties he is serving as Justice of the Peace. 1 i [ X i [ WAGLEY, PERRY VERNON. Lieutenant Wagley has retired on half pay from the U. S. N., having served his specified time. WATSON, FRED S. Fred is located at Point Cedar, where he gets his mail once each week. He has just invested his twenty years’ savings in a microscope and intends to practice scientific medicine from now on. WRIGHT, JEROME. Pat has just taken unto himself a helpmate, and now intends to devote the rest of his life to his profession. We cannot refrain from expressing our appreciation of the association of the above class during our four years in school, and we believe that the true prophecy of each will be that of a true, upright and honorable physician, an honor to his profession and a leader for good in the community in which he lives. R. HOMER BRYANT, ’IS. |i I. II, i We are waiting alone by the Medical fire, With our books closed—now the year is done, The school is quiet, the Juniors asleep. The bell is still and our battle won. We think as we read our surgery. And bless our lives for by-gone cares. Life’s burdens heavy for the strongest of men. But few can believe what a student bears. For here we are at close of school, While some have enjoyed theatres on Main, We will often try as man can do. In our humble manner to soften the pain. We’ll tell them all in a learned way Of careful diet, and bacteria grown; When we have preached of regular meals. We’ll not have time to eat our own. We’ve sown our oats, pretty wild they were. In the manner when life was free; P ' or a Medical student isn’t a saint Any more than doctors claim to be. I d I i I suppose we did what students have done With studious minds, laughter and glee; And the innocent pleasures we loved. Will be cast away for our Degree. We recall, as the mists of years Through the portal of memory steals. The kindly voices of doctors. Who taught us well the ways to heal. For there are better things in the world Than to choose the doctor’s sad lot. We’re compelled to leave school so dear; To earn a living that isn’t chean, To practice and to win our way By working hard and losing sleep. Day and night at the will and call Of men who ail, women who lie. To know how often the bad ones live, And see with sorrow the good ones die. To be laughed, scorned as one who fails When Nature pays her terrible debt— To give the mother her new born’s smile. And leave the eyes of others wet. For nothing we’ll treat the widow, We’ll be easy on those who can’t pay; For nothing we’ll watch the poor ones, And by their bedside we will stay. To do our duty we have sworn As others in this world of pain, And drive away to the helpless Through nights of snow and days of rain. We hope to leave good examples. For those who will remain behind. As the work of all great doctors, Make us advance and not decline. Still as we sit by surgery’s fire Studying, things are not as they seem We look upon the future bright. And hope we will realize our dream. Junior Class W. D. Rose .Rock, Ark. Arkansa.s Military Academy. Davidson Col¬ lege. Subiaco College. President of the Class, 1914-’15. X. Z. X. Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. A man like this you rarely meet, As good as gold from head to feet. If ancient Greece, his feet had trod, Who knows but he had been a God. Mrs. M.aco AR.MSTR()NG....Little Rock, Ark. Texas Christian University. Assistant Anato¬ mical Demonstrator, 1913-’14. Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. Beautiful in form and figure, Lovely as the day. Can there be so fair a creature Formed of common clay? H. E. Mobley .Blue Mountain, Ark. Booneville High School. X. Z. X. Bentley- Dibrell Medical Society. “Lo and behold;” Here’s a sensible man. Addicted to cards, but not prone to cram. With a smile like a platter, and a foot liKe a fan, We’re happy to meet him whenever we can. Ralph Steele .Gentry, Ark. Gentry High School. Course in University of Oklahoma. Treasurer of Class, 1914-’15. Bent¬ ley-Dibrell Medical Society. Think nothing, my friend, that the dullness Of this man’s eyes portends the condition Of his mind. m. a. Dashiell.... New York City, N. . Educated at Trinity School, St. Luke’s School, High School of Commerce, and Graduate of Little Rock College. Secretary Bentley-Dibrell .Med¬ ical Society, 1914-’15. X. Z. X. Editor-in-Chief. Yet was he studious, serious, moral and grave. No passion’s victim, no system’s slave. Nolie Mumey .Jenny Lind, Ark. Fort Smith Public Schools. Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. X. Z. X. Course in Krebbs High School. “The first virtue, son, if thou wilt learn. Is to restrain and keep well thy tongue.” Thp {drcHnci I l9i5 } UL Jones. Mound Valley, Kans. Houston High School. Altamont College. Course in B. C. College of Optics. X. Z. X. Bentley-Dibrell Afedical Society. In his own room and with his books around, His lively mind, its chief employment found. A. C. W atson .McAlester, Okla. McAlester High School. X. Z. X. One year in I ' liiversity of Louisville. Bentley-Dibrell .Med¬ ical Society. “O ! Chemistry there is no end, On that I’ll stake my name.” j. B. Wells .Natchez, Miss. Natchez High School. X. Z. X. Bentley- Dibrell Medical Society. President of Class, 1913-’14. And thus he bore without abuse. The grand old name of gentleman. M. C. Berry .Donaldson, Ark. Donaldson High School. Course in Ouachita College. Vice-President Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. Vice-President of Class 1914-’15. X. Z. X. “Night after night I sat and bleared my eyes with books.” A. A. Calovvay .Smead, Ark. Course in State Normal. Hampton High School. X. Z. X. Bentley-Dibrell Medical So¬ ciety. With a crabbed text. Sits he in his study nook, With his elbow in a book. “Bobbie.” Hugh Longing .Mag nolia, . rk. Graduate Western Military Academy. X. Z. X. Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. And it’s Bobbie this, and Bobbie that, And anything you please, And Bobbie ain’t a blooming fool. You bet that Bobbie sees. N ' t - A. L. Mobley .Blue Mountain, Ark. Booneville High School. Secretary of Class, 1914-’15. X. Z. X. Bentley-Dibrell Medical Society. H is heart is pure, his acts are just, His face is kind. And full of useful learning in his mind. Alotto: Qui z ' incit lahorat. Colors: Green and White. Flower: Tiger Lily. I CLASS OFFICERS S. R. Crawford .President. Ocp:e C. Butler .Vice-President. Jeffrp:y Billington .Secretary and Treasurer. BILLINGTON, JEFFREY J. (Rusty.) “Red’s there.” “You tell ’em.” BUTLER, OCEE C. (Pine Bluff.) A good fellow, but he’s married. X. Z. X. CRAWFORD, SIDNEY R. Our Athlete, popular with ’em all. X. Z. X. CULLINS, J. GRAYDON. (Pill Roller.) One of the boys, but he’s a pharmacist. X. Z. X. I DICKINSON, RICHARD C. (Dick.) His wife will let him too. HENDERSON, FINIS W. (Texas.) He’s all right, but lives in Argenta. HUGHENS, HARDY V. (Tennessee.) Stranger, but may make good. RODDA, EDWARD D. (Kansas.) The ladies’ man, but we like him too. X. Z. X. SHEETS, RECTOR P. (Preacher.) His only worry is the ladies, but “There are others.” X. Z. X. WASHINGTON, FAY P. (George.) He didn’t “cross the Delaware,” but he’s made of good stuff. X. Z. X. Sophomore Class History Our class started the year 1913-’14 with seventeen husky, hard¬ working fellows, all having a vision of an M. 1). However, seven of our boys were not able to finish the first year’s work with us on account of sickness, financial troubles, etc. The ten of us that finished the first year’s work were more enthused than ever and on the opening of the 1914-’15 session, were back on the job with our fighting clothes on. We were joined by other students, making our total number thirteen to start in with, but the beginning of the second semester brought us down to ten in number. In the face of what has already happened to our class in its brief existence, 1 do not think it wise to attempt a prognosis at this time. It has been said that “only the fittest survive.” Our “big ten” are all fit and we feel certain that there will be no more slicing unless the whole bunch is sliced on account of non-appropriation. Nevertheless, we are determined to secure a degree, and we venture to prophesy that these ten Soiihomores will each receive a “sheep’s skin” in 1917. All our bunch arc loyal members of the Rcntlcy-Dibrcll Medical Society, and contribute our share of papers at the semi-monthly meetings. You will hear from us next year. H. V. HUGHENS, Assistant Editor, ’17. c Freshman Class Roll HOWELL ATKINSON. “Argyrol is good, but I have a remedy that beats it.” K. CALCOTE. “Cally.” If he can’t be a leader, he’ll be a follower. GEORGE A. HAYS, JR., He is contiiinally shocking the class by his vast store of knowledge. O. G. HIRST. “Huttermilk.” A thing of beauty is a joy forever. X. Z. X. E. J. HORNER. “Olecranon.” He has a willingness to express his opinion at any time whether asked to do so or not. A. M. JONES. “Big Jones.” “1 know I’m right.” He generally is. X. Z. X. H. E. H. JONES. “Little Jones.” “1 am rising to a man’s work.” CHESTER E. KITCHENS. “Kitch.” When you can’t prescribe anything else, give the Kitchen pause. FI. iM. KECK, A. B. “A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men.” PAUL LF30 MAHONEY. The style is the man himself. CHARLES R. McCRACKEN. “Levi.” Never seen witliont a box of Levi Garrett, or a thermometer. J. E. NEIGHBORS, A. B. The emblem of submission and meekness. R. R. ORRILL. “Littlun.” Little, but has a heart as large as his native State (Texas.) ¥. A. NORWOOD. “Fanny.” Fools all the Profs, part of tlic time, and part of the Profs, all the time. A. E. RUSSELL. “Alice.” Lillian quit the movies for the study of Medicine. X. Z. X. CLYDE RAMEY. If quietness indicated wisdom he would be a library, but- G. W. REAGAN. As a rule good natured, but objects to wearing duodenal, jejunal, and ideal tics. H. W. SMILEY, V. S. “Hoss.” Unquestioned authority on horse epithelium and milk. H. V. STROUPE. “Colonel.” Not that he loved study less, but he loved fun more. R. BFTrrON WALKER. His conduct varies inversely as the square root of his distance from the teacher’s desk. Freshman Class The First Year Medical Class Of the Five Year Course Dan Staples Ralph A. Law This year inaugurates the beginning of a five-year course in the Medical Depart¬ ment of the University of Arkansas. The class being small, individual instruction has proved very beneficial, and an opportunity for extra work has been gladly taken. The nun pictured on this page are like “Damon and Pythias” of old. When one is seen, the other will shortly appear. Saturday afternoons are usually spent in tramping the woods. The hunting has been good, but the finding poor. one-L SP-cov£:ke:o. Tou-r -TO G-o Medical Year, 191445 SEPTEMBER. 7th to 14th.—Registration of students. 8th to 12th—Entrance examinations. 8th to 12th.—Examinations for removal of conditions. 14lh.—Formal opening at 10:00 A. M. in amphitheatre. Dr. Morgan Smith, Dean, greets the students with a fc v well-chosen words. Dr. Frank Vinsonhaler re¬ viewed the history of the College. Lectures began on the afternoon of this day. 15th.—Many new students arrive to revel in the mysteries of Medicine. 16th.—College book store reported good sale of books. 17tli.—Longino visited our sister city (Argenta). 25th.—Senior Class meeting; election of officers. 26th.—Junior Class meeting; election of officers. OCTOBER. 5th.—Freshmen arc. invited into the anatomical lab. Some strange delusions that night. 16th.—Prof. Higgins: “Caloway, define Bacteria.” Answer: “They are pizen things.” 23rd.—Meeting of the Bcntlcy-Dibrcll Medical Society, and election of officers. 28th.—Owens looks sad; board bill due. NOVEMBER. 1st.—Longino requests class meeting. 2nd.—Maco charmed by ride in Dr. Bond’s auto. 10th.—Medical students arc numerous at the moving picture shows (Saturday nights). 20th._Brewer! Brewer! Brewer! and still his hairless head turned red. 22nd. PI. E. Mobley too busy at County Hospital to get to lectures on time. 26th. Day before Thanksgiving. Many students fast in order to do justice to the occasion when the time occurs. 27th.—Thanksgiving Day. (Square meal.) 28th.—Vacant seats arc numerous. Too good a time the day before. DECEMBER. 2nd.—Owens confessed the first time he didn’t know. Mid-Semester examinations began. 10th.—Wells falls asleep during Dr. Kirby’s lecture. 12th.—Caloway changes his boarding place. 15th.—Sophomores held services in Chemical Lab. Some confessions and others requested prayer. Miss Buckner (College nurse): “I have always said there arc two classes of men 1 would never marry, t. c., doctors and traveling men. 16th.—L. Humphreys was late at college; he had to sec some ladies to the depot. 20th.—Parmlcy visits the pool parlor. 21st.—Matthews makes a break. 25th.—Xmas Day. Presents, both ways? 28th.—Medical students scarce. JANUARY. 1st.—N ew Year’s. 2nd.—Thoughts of returning to school. 4th.—School opens. General handshaking. 5th.—Everybody reports a good time. 10th.—Final mid-term examinations begin. . 12th.—Student body attends church. 15th.—Dr. Bathurst: “Wright, give treatment of skin diseases.” Answer: “Some that sulphur will cure, some that brimstone will cure, and some that all hell will not cure.” 17th.—Mume has changed his address from Old Soldiers’ Home to the Wagon Yard. Berry spends his spare time in the City Park with a certain Senior’s girl. FEBRUARY. 2nd.—“Ground Hog Day.” 4th.—Dr. Smith: “Nolan, what is the constituents of cow’s milk?” Answer: “Butter¬ milk and whey.” 5th.—Rose failed to attend class. 6th.—Pete Bremer’s favorite prescription, Canabis Indica. Physiological action like a phonograph. Dr. Bond: “Humphreys, what is the best prophylactic?” Answer: “Iodine.” 15th.—Armstrong: “Dr. Watkins, you are not in the family.” Dr. Watkins: “No, I am a close observer.” A. E. Mobley requests his roommate to practice hydrotheraphy on his feet. Dr. Bentley: “Hall, how you treat an abscess?” Answer: “Screze it.” Dr. Harris: “Riegler, what is Egophany?” Answer: “That is what the goat said when he went over the fence.” Dr. Dooley: “Bryant, what is the best bath?” Answer: “Bichloride bath.” Dr. Carruth: “Mr. Jones, give the diameters of the pelvis?” Answer: “Straight up, straight down, and straight across.” Mr. Wells: “Dr. Bond, here’s a prospect.” 16th.—Pat Wright is a frequent visitor at Blass Dry Goods Store on Saturday nights. Some Blonde Baby. Steele: “Dr. Pemberton, what is metabolism?” Answer: “By Gad, Steele, l:»een here two years and don’t know that.” 17th.—Dr. Falisi: “Dashiell, what is Cholecystitis?” Answer: “Inflammation of the Bladder.” Hisses and cat calls. 18th.—Dr. Watkins: “Rose, describe a Cancer.” Answer: “Pathologically speaking from a physiological standpoint (er—cr)-” Dr. Watkins: “Put on your brakes.” 19th.—Dr. Saxon: “Sherrill, what is a pessary?” Answer: “Either hard or soft.” Dr. W4tt: “Bryant, give the official Latin name for blue ointment?” Answer: “Hydrargyri Blue-um.” Dr. Floyd: “Bremer, what’s the difference between strangulation by the cord and that by ligature?” Answer: “It’s more Bluer.” 20th.—Dr. Smith: “Riegler, What is whey?” Answer: “1 thought that was skimmed milk.” OFFICERS RY battalion BAND BATTALION STAFF J. E. JOYNKR, Major. J . L. Autrfy, Ad j III ant. A. W. Harvillk, Quartcnnaslcr and Conunissary. 1.. E. Thompson, Ordnance Officer. I ' GIN1A OSHORNK, Battalion Sponsor. Ellkn Norwood, First Battalion Maid. Louisk Walls, Second Battalion Maid. Ruby Tknnyson, Third Battalion Maid. % C)fi-mci:rs, Sponsors and Maids. COMPANY “A” C. A. Huber, Captain. D. D. Wilson, First Lieutenant. V. H. Moore, Second Lieutenant. Zen A Horner, Sponsor. Frances Walker, First Maid. Pauline Walker, Second Maid. Captain : C. A. Huber First Lieutenant : D. D. Wilson Seco n d L ie n ten an t: V. H. Moore First Sergeant: J. A. Winn Sergeants: W. G. Horton J. E. Mclb ' ide G. S. Caiuinack F. S. Rosencrantz J. Johnston Corporals : G. W. McDonald P. Rice Merlin Fisher W. R. Wooten A. F. Lee J. B. Ccstcn Company ‘‘A’’ Privates : T. D. Adams A. L. Allphin J. W. Amis E. J. Atkinson R. H. Austin T. O. Bain G. F. Baker J. B. Best L. W. Blanks L. M. Brewster A. R. Cannon Clem Carolan K. H. Cheever F. Christopher C. L. Clark J. A. Clark W. H. Conrson T. T. Carter F. H. Dubs J. B. Daniels W. B. Hamby J. A. Harper O. R. Haynic N. M. Irby Scott Johnson L. T. Kitchens L. O. Leach B. L. Milbnrn G. B. Moore L. F. Aloorc, Jr. R. E. A or an H. F. AInrphy J. B. Alilbnrn F. B. Oates J. F. Richardson S. B. Scott J. J. Shitrictt G. Y. Short J. B. Shnlts F. B. Smith Ai. W. Stanley C. Stewart J. F. Stuart O. C. Thompson James Thweatt H. F. Torbett J. H. A ance G. F. Wakefield G. W. Winfrey F. M. Ellington, Captain. S. D. Hamilton, First Lieutenant. L. E. Oneal, Second Lieutenant. Nelle LanFORI), Sponsor. Louise McDonald, First Maid. Irene Taylor, Second ] faid. Ca ytain : F. M. Ellington First Lieutenant : S. D. Hamilton Second Lieutenant : L. E. Oneal 1 ' irst Sergeant : J. 1. Moore, Jr. Sergeants : J. C. Carroll Peyton Campbell M. G. McCain H. R. Horton Ray Martin Corporals : O. C. Holmes H. M. Lawson H. A. Ciirnutt D. M. Allis E. R. Simpson Privates : R. H. Berry M. Bird M. Bishop A. G. Blanks T. H. Butler, Jr. W. M. Cantrell S. A. Cochran M. W. Cox F. Crockett R. K. Clarcly Jeff Davis B. C. Flora VV. C. Hendrix J. D. Henry C. S. Heliums R. L. Hight A. C. Harris D. W. Jones S. J. Kuykendall J. L. Ke ' tclium Chas. Kincaid A. W. Lee L. S. Lee E. E. Mitchell, Jr. J. P. Melton W. M. Milton O. T. Massey W. E. Nelson E. O’Neal C. V. L. Overholt E. L. Parker E. R. Payne R. Quiett L. N. Reed G. N. Reeves H. W. Smith N. M. Smith E. Smythe J. P. Sparks J. Speer J. E. Stevenson G. B. Stuart J. Shinn J. I. Thompson C. O. Thomas Coy Taylor C. Willev J. H. WMkup H. Watkins Gibson Witt, Jr. C. G. Yancey ! ) a } [ i COAIPANY L. C. Parsons, Captain. L. C. Cargile, First Lieutenant. G. C. Wells, Second Lieutenant. Goodwin Tipton, Sponsor. Carrie Arnold, First Maid. Mena Tanner, Second Maid. nTTi ii; Captain : L. C. Parsons first Lieutenant : L. C. Carp ilc Second Lieutenant : G. C. Wells first Sergeant ; T. T. Gill Sergeants : J. C. Wilkes E. H. Nelson l.ittle Riddling H. W. Hicks R. W. Brown Corporals : W. P. Warner F. 1). Pape M. T. Higgs C. W. Garrett M. W. Cochran J. H. Myers Privates : T. W. Alexander S. H. Branch C. U. Brewer W. M. Brewer W. R. Brewster I aiil Brooke G. W. Bond G. A. Cantrell T. A. I illinan G. K. Dodd C. H. Dorr T. C. Douthitt Julian Dyer A. T. r si)y H. D. Goza T. C. Gray T. A. Gibson R. L. Hainniett T. L. Harrell R. D. Harris O. C. Hooper J. A. Hudson W. H. Jackson W. S. Kennard C. H. Langford J. P. Lanier H. Lenow J. T. McAteer W. D. Merrill C. M. Mills W. T. Munn C. B. Myers H. E. Nunn H. E. Perkins P. L. Porter M. K. Qnesenbnry J. K. Scroggins S. S. Sour B. Stearns E. E. Stevenson H. Sullivan T. E. Sharp V. Tarver R. C. Templeton I. J. Vernon Jerry Wallace C. H. Wofford A. A. Zoll I. K, Gri:ig, Captain. R. C. Gricgg, First Lieutenant. J. W. Olivkr, Second Lieutenant. Ola Kindlky, Sponsor. Irenk Calhoun, First Maid. Hester Graves, Second Maid. Ca taifi : J. K. Grcig First Lieutenant : R. C. Gregg Seeond Lieutenant: J. W. Oliver First Sergeant : G. L. Allen Sergeants : C. T. Stewart J. K. Willey R. B. Hunt R. R. Matthews J. E. Cooke Corporals : C. R. Ford T. L. Carolan F. V. Hall, Ir. W. W. McConnell W. D. Lee A. H. Craig IF ' irates : G. R. Bridges J. J. Carroll R. L. Cherry R. M. Cherry W. L. Childers H. Faisst R. J, Fish J. H. Freeman F. H. Frazier L. C. Gercn H. M. Gay C. G. Giles I. M. Greer W. F. Harville W. C. Hay I. J. Heath D. L. Jobe R. F. Johnson C. C. Jelks J. R. McGaiighy V. B. McDaniel C. R. McDonald Montgomery A. O. Price R. E. Frothro S. Rainwater J. Randolph F. S. Ivankin T. P. Rawlings G. A. Robinson H. H. Robinson J. R. Rainwater W. C. Scarlett O. D. Smith C. D. Sims S. P. Scott, Jr. C. F. Taylor J. Templeton B. B. Thaxton H. A. Thurmond E. Turner J. R. Turner S. S. Uzzelle I. A. Walls, Jr. P. W. Wilson W. Wilson J. R. Wood H. L. Yeager f University of Arkansas Military Department DRILL TICKET r i I I I I GOOD FOR SIX DRILLS 11 ave Commandant punch ticket after each drill. Ask Any Freshman. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENTAL HEADS B. N. W ilson N. F. Drakl VV. N. Gladson J. J. Enoch C. G. Carroll History of Engineering in the University of Arkansas As early as 1873 some Engineering work was offered in the University, and a four-year course was outlined, but no mention was made of a degree until 1878, when the degree of C. E. was offered for the completion of the course. What Engineering work there was, in the early history of Engineering, was principally Mechanical, supplemented by such subjects as Mathematics, English, Science, Philosophy, History and Political Science, Bookkeeping, Psychology, Ethics, Sociology, Evidences of Christianity, Constitutional Law, etc. A course in Mining Engineering was offered during the period from 1880 to 1886, and the degree of M. E. was given for completion of the work. The real beginning of Engineering work in the University was in 1885-6, when two four-year courses were outlined by the faculty, one leading to the degree of B. M. E. and the other to the degree of B. C. E. At the same time a four-year Manual Training or Mechanic Arts course was established. In 1891 a four-year course in Electrical Engineering leading to the degree of B. E. E. was added. All three degree courses were identical through the sophomore year and required 76 hours for graduation. Tn 1894 a short course (two-year) in Electrical Engineering was introduced and the Manual Train¬ ing course was styled “Mechanic Arts Course.” The three degree courses were increased to 75 hours, and gradually diverged from the original subject matter by the introduction of more and more technical subjects until in 1902 the only subjects common to all three courses were English, Mathematics and an optional foreign language. The hours required for graduation had now been reduced and varied from 64 to 66 hours in the different courses. At this time there were only 60 hours required in the A. B. course. It is a notable fact that almost since the beginning of Engineering in the University, more hours have been required for graduation than have been required in the A. B. course. The course in Mining Engineering was revived in 1894 and one in Chem¬ ical Engineering was introduced. In 1908 a course in Cement Engineering was outlined and carried in the catalog for a few years. The degree courses which have survived and are at present being offered are Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mining Ehigineering and Chemical Engineering. Special and short courses are also offered in Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, and last year (1913-’14) a new four- year course in Higliway Engineering was introduced. Extension work by correspondence and study center classes has also been carried on for the past year. At Fort Smith and Van Buren a class of 20 em¬ ployees of the steam and electric railway companies has been organized into a night school. They are studying such subjects as “Electricity and Magne¬ tism,” “Telegraphy,” “Power IMant Engineering,” “Mechanical Drawing,” “Sheet Metal Pattern Work,” “Steam Engines and Boilers,” etc. They meet twice a week and an instructor from the Engineering College meets with them twice a month. The enrollment of Engineering students in 1914-T5 is 174, distributed as follows: Civil Engineers, 53; Mechanical Engineers, 32; Electrical Engineers, 86; Mining Engineers, 1; Chemical Engineers, 2. Students Merrill, Dclno Smith, H. A. McDaniel, V. B. Thompson, O. C. CHKM ICAL ENGINEE1 :ING The course in Chemical Engineering is so planned as to furnish not only theoretical instruction in the subject of chemistry, but also its practical application in connection with Mechanical and i lectrical Engineering. The course gives the student a proficient knowledge of the fundamental principles that will enable him to enter intelligently into the profession of industrial chemistry. The first year of the course leading to the degree of B. Ch. E. is practically the same as that of the other engineering courses. The sophomore, junior and senior 3 cars cnd)race studies which may be grouped under the heads of organic and inorganic chemistry, qualitative and quantitative analysis,- physical and industrial chemistry as the major subjects, and the fundamental courses in Mechanical and Electrical Engi¬ neering as the minor ones. Considerable mathematics is required as well as a working knowledge of some foreign language. The greater part of the course is taken up with laboratory exercises and investiga¬ tions both in Chemistry and Mechanical Engineering, extending through the whole period of four years. Seniors Brown, L, W. Barry, W. T. Harding, R. C. Huber, C. A. Swilley, G. W. Stevenson, E. U. Stewart, Reed Thompson, L. E. Turner, A. S. White, T. T. JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE CIVIL ENGINEERS Allen, G. L. Carolan, T. L. Cochran, M. VV. Crockett, Fred. Goza, H. D. Higgs, M. T. Kitchens, L. T. Moore, Vaughan, Lee, L. S. Nunn, H. E. Payne, Weston. Rawlings, T. P. Scott, S. P. Jr. Templeton, James, Thompson, B. C. Wooten, W. R. Electrical Engineering This course is intended to give the student a good general education and to pre¬ pare him for a successful professional life. A student completing the course will be i)repared to enter any branch of the profession and make good. He will he able to enter manufacturing, electrical con¬ tracting, installation and management of power plants, designing, electric railroading, signaling, telephone and telegraph engineering, illuminating engineering, consulting engineering, etc. For a number of years all of the graduates of this department have been enabled to obtain employment on graduation. The large electrical companies, both manufac¬ turing and operating, offer employment and frequently ask for more men than the department can supply. The A. I. E. E., an engineering society for electrical engineers, holds its regular nieeting on the second and fourth Mondays of each month, for the purpose of dis¬ cussing the latest engineering news developments. Faculty Dk. W ' . N. Gladson, E. E. Pkof. G. E. Ripley, B. S. Prof. W . B. Stelzner, B. E. E. Prof. D. Blakeslee, B. E. E. Students Seniors. Juniors. Sophoniorcs. Autrey, J. L. Bonner, E. C. Bell, J. E. Carl, F. C. Dunn, J. H. Dinwiddle, J. A. Davidson, E. C. Goss, A. L. Hopper, D. C. Jones, M. F. Parsons, L. C. Coker, M. B. Dubs, F. H. Atkinson, E. J. Boyd, D. T. Ellington, E. Ai. Carter, J. 1. Clark, C. L. Hicks, H. W. Horton, H. R Kuykendall, S. J. Lighton, L. D. A lilburn, J. B. AIcGaughy, J. B Newman, H. A. Pape, F. D. Oneal, L. E. Thomas, A. N, l- ice, Phillip. Wells, G. C. Presidcnt, ' ' A. 1. E. E. Secretary A. I. E. E. Treasurer, A. 1. E. E. Poyner, P. N. Randolph, J. P. Wilson, A. L. Wakefield, G. E. Warner, W. P. Yeager, H. L. Mechanical Engineering Faculty Prof. B. N. Wilson, AL E. Prof. B. AIitchell, B. A1. E. Instructor V ’. E. Duckworth Instructor H. W. Dean Student Instructor Claude Bethel. Allis, D. AI. Bethel, Claude. Students Horton, W. G. Stewart, C. J. AlcCartney, N. A. Wofford, C. A. Alilton, W. Al. The Alechanical Engineering courses are designed to cover the following fields: Steam engineering, gas engineering, heating and ventilation engi¬ neering, hydraulic engineering, refrigeration, machine design and shop management. Short courses are given in architectural drawing, automobile work, mechanical drawing, pattern making and power plant engineering. The course in Alechanical Engineering, leading to the B. Al. E. degree, provides a sufficient foundation for work along mechanical engineering lines. The Trades courses do not lead to a degree, but arc designed to give the student practical training in drawing, shop work and the handling of machinery. The Arkansas Student Branch of the American Society of A lcchanical Engineers was established in 1909- 10. Alcetings arc held every two weeks to present original papers, and to discuss current engineering topics. MINING ENGINEERING y Department of Geology and Mining While mining is not one of the striking industries of Arkansas, it is an important and growing industry, and it is the aim of this department to fit young men for efficient service in the State as mining engineers and as economic geologists. Idle work as laid out in the catalog is planned so as to give a good grounding in geology, mathematics, chemistry, physics, surveying, drafting, mining, metallurgy, and at least one language besides English. This broadening of the groundwork, we believe, will best serve our students in fitting themselves for the varied needs that mining engineers and economic geologists encounter in their work. The department has fair laboratories and excellent equipment in mine models, relief maps, ores, minerals, rocks, fossils and biological specimens. The geologic and mining library is a good one. The Ozark plateau region about Fayetteville offers abundant opportunity for physiographic studies and training in stratiographic mapping, while the coal of the Arkansas valley, the zinc, lead and marble of North Arkansas, the bauxite of Central Arkansas and numerous other economic geologic products over the State give abundant opportunity for profitable and interesting studies in geology and mining. Dr. N. F. Dr. kk, Mi. E., Head Mining Engineering Department. Derden, J. H. Dowd, W. R. Students Munn, W. T. Stanley, M. V. FRESHMAN ENGINEERS Atwood, J. D. Church, M. A. Perkins, H. E. Apperson, S. M. Christopher, E. Quiett, Ered. Ashby, E. J. Espy, A. J. Reichardt, Chris. Brewer, W. M. Brewer, C. U. Eish, R. J. Stuckert, H. E. Gay, H. M. Shadrack, W. S. Brown, J. P. Hill, R. E. Sparks, J. P. Cantrell, W. M. Hammett, R. L. Scroggins, 1. K. Compton, T. J. Johnson, W. A. Smith, N. M. Cantrell, G. A. Johnston, Jacob. Scott, S. B. Cherry, R. M. Johnston, J. W. Tarver, Vernon. Carter, C. R. Locke, D. A. Teague, W. L. Childers, W. L. Lowe, E. B. Thurmond, H. A, Doiithit, T. C. Murphy, U.R. ' Fhaxton, B. B. Delabar, M. T. Moore, N. E. Uzzelle, S. S. Davis, i l. Nelson, W. E. Volentine, O. Ellison, H. S. Oneal, Earnest. Vance, J. H. Byrd, E. M. Oster, J. E. Willson, P. L. Bird, M. J. Payne. E. R. Parker, E. L. Wilson, E. L. Engtnkers ' Day, March 17, 1915 ENGINEERING OFFICERS FOR 1914-’15 D. C. Hopper, President. M. F. Jones, Secretary and Treasurer. OFFICERS FOR COMING YEAR, 1915-46 L. E. Oneal, President. G. L. Allen, Secretary and Treasurer. Engi Np:kri ng Laboratories. JUNK Who Painted the Smokestack? Over the walks they tread so silent, Not a word could you hear them say; Every care and precaution had they taken All watchers and passers to stay; Lest their paint should be found. Round the shop they did step In stealthy procedure and disguise, Carefully were they watching Every chance for surprise. Erect and high stood the stack. Little was the heat inside. Light in weight and quick with brush. Instantly Oneal made his stride. N ow he made what seemed a “one,” Going down a “nine” came next. To be followed b} the first repeated; Only reversed he made next a “six”— Nineteen hundred sixteen! —By Three Tarbabies. Engineers ' Yell Dynamo, engine, level, rod; Pick and shovel, hit the sod; Build a house and make a light— .Scare the B. A.’s out of sight. ' Dtt Wirze " “Watt are you doin’ there?” asked the boss. “Eating currents,” replied the apprentice, shamefacedly. “Anode you’d catch me at it.” “Wire you insulate this morning, anyway?” demanded the boss. “La 3 alen bed.” “Wouldn’t that jar you? Can’t your relay shunts get you up mornings?” “Amperently not.” “Fuse going to do that you can take your hat and go ohm,” replied the boss, and the circuit was broken right there. “If Gladson Knoch’s Wilson, will Drake Carroll?” Agri Club Roll J. D. Adams J. W. Alexander R. H. Austin G. F. Baker S. VV. Benton J, E. Bowman P. C. Brooke E. E. Burr W. P. Campbell A. R. Cannon J. A. Clark J. N. Cook J. B. Daniels G. K. Dodd J. Dyer H. H. Flinn J. M. Geren L. C. Geren F. P. Hall W. L. Hall T. L. Harrell I. T. Heath G. E. Hedrick P. K. Heerwagen R. L. Hight C. C. Jelks B. E. Johnson D. VV. Jones A. F. Lee G. Leverette H. A. Lucas R. Martin J. B. Massey L. E. Moore, Jr. F. B. Oates C. W. Overholt R. C. Palmer O. G. Price R. Quiett J. B. Rainwater L. Ridling F. C. Rosencrantz J. J. Shifflett C. Smith E. VV. Smith F. B. Smith O. D. Smith B. Stearns J. E. Stevenson R. C. Templeton J. I. Thompson C. Willey G. VV. Willey VV. M. Wilson G. W. Winfrey C. G. Yancey Officers First Semester President .F. B. Oates Vice-President .J. C. Horner Secretary and Treasurer . Little Ridling Second Semester Ray Martin A. F. Lee O. D. Smith show what swell folks Aj ris were. The crops had all been harvested so they fixed the armory up swell, just like a real ham. Right in the middle were two awful cute little calves penned in with bales of hay, chickens cackled to each other from their coops in the windows, and you ought to have seen that Agri horse and the way it took the starch outen the honery lookin’ beast in the oi)posite corner of the room owned by the other feller. All kinds of grain hung up to dry— specially ears of corn, and some of the ears were red. There were also cornstalks all around the walls. The best thing tho was the bales of hay where the fellers and gals flop])ed down between dances. They shore did beat the old stiff benches where they generally sit in misery thinking about their feet and spinal column. There wasn’t much sittin’ down, tho. Folks just had to shake their feet. It was mostly roun’ dancin’, hut they did the Virginy Reel some. Those that didn’t dance played Rook on bales of hay and talked and laughed. The real beauty of the dance was the costumes. The fellers didn’t wear no hiled shirts, nor stiff collars, nor dude pants. They just wore overalls and jumpers. And the gals, whew! they were the prettiest lot of wimmen folks in the settlement with their clean aprons and cute sunbonnets. It was pretty late when they served refreshments. They were good victuals too, cider, gingerbread, and all kinds of things; but the best of all was the i)umpkin pie— iust like mother used to make. After a while the young folks went home, sparkin’ in the moon¬ light. They were awful happy too, and they said that they had had the time of their lives, because there wasn’t nothin’ stiff about the Agri Stunt. Arkansas Stcx ' k-Judc.ing Tkam F. C. Roscncraiitz, G. K. Dodd, J. K. Stevenson, and O. D. Smith, repre¬ senting the University of Arkansas in the judging contest at the National Dairy Show, Chicago, scored highest in judging the Guernsey breed. iitniii Agri Jokes Professor Osborne: “What is the greatest eneni} to rice?” Knowing Freshman: “Chinamen.” Johnson (to waitress in cafe): “Say, kiddo, have you got corn on the car?” Waitress (indignantly): “No, brute; that ' s only a wart.” I’rofcssor Branson: “Flinn, what method would you suggest whereby hens may be made to lay more eggs?” Flinn: “Post signs around the hen¬ houses, ‘Eggs 10c a dozen.’” Horner (to Doctor Carroll): “Doctor, what preparation is used in crystallizing mirrors in saloons?” Doctor Carroll: “Why, obviously, they must use some form of a saturated—sir, how dare you?” .Senior to Freshman Agri (pointing to painting of September Morn): “What would you say would be the title of this picture?” Agri: “Buy a Bale of Cotton.” John: “Why is the way of the trans¬ gressor hard?” Jack: “Because so many have tramp¬ ed it.” Professor Schwartz: “Mr. Wilson, this plant belongs to the Begonia fam¬ ily.” Wilson: “Then T suppose you’re only taking care of it while they’re away.” Professor Schwartz (to George Wil¬ ley): “What do proteids contain?” George: “Oil.” Professor Schwartz: “What kind of oil. Omega oil?” George (indignantly): “No, castor oil.” Earl Smith (whispering to his neigh¬ bor in an agronomy test): “What’s the best method for applying lime to the soil?” The Learned One: “Use a seeder.” Earl writes as follows: “Sprinkle the lime on a cedar tree and drag it over the field.” Freshman Hall mentioned boll weevil as an unsoundness of a horse. Effie: “Don’t you think Mr. Tovey has a large repertoire?” Heerwagen: “Oh, I know he’s awful fat, but I wouldn’t say that about him.” Tracy Harrell, when naming the va¬ rieties of peaches in horticulture class, stated that the “Carnall Cling” was his favorite. Conversation Overheard in the NFor- mal Agri Class.—Lennie: “At the show last night the fair American lady en¬ tered the room dressed for a September day.” O. G. Holmes: “What time of day— morning or evening?” This Hoc’s Tkmpkraturk is 130° E. J. C. Hornkr, Champion Milk Drinker. Professor: “And you should cultivate that faculty.” Freshman: “What, the Univcrsit} faculty?” Branch (failing to remember): “Professor, 1 fail to remember that.” I rofessor Schwartz: “A very unfortunate failure, 1 assure you, Mr. Branch.’ Dave Allis goes to stock room with test tube. “1 want a little HyS, please.” .iT ' ■9 -•,19 -■ ■ h y y f P V ■■ ' i !:‘ - i ' Dr. C. G. Carroll, Musical Director. The (hrdinnl f9lb Scott Hamilton, President. Jesse Cooke, Manager. M ARK Bishop, A cconipanisf. Glee Club First Tenors M. W. Cochran E. H. Chccvcr F. Rankin W. W Sadler W. R. Brewster Second Tenors Scott Johnson F. D. Pape Jeff Davis Jack Uzzellc L. C. Palmer First Bass G. S. Cammack John Howell Kelly Clardy Scott Hamilton E. L. Woodfin Second Bass J. E. Cooke G. W. McDonald T. B. Costen b. E. White H. S. Dunn Sapphic Literary Society Roll Ronnie Bess Brown Hazel Brown Florence Buechley Jean Callahan Eula Clark Ethel Cabe Gladys Craigo Ella Chenault Pansy Gregg Jewell Hughes Alice Harrington Ruth Howell Sue Hill Fannie Mac Hill Ruth Heerwagen Nellc Johnson Marie Krone Ola Kindlcy Blanche Lincoln Adeline Lincoln Effie McNair Jim P. Matthews Edna Middlcbrooks Minnie Mackey Minnie Overton Linda Polk Evelyn Robinson Freda Rudolph Hilda Stone Ola Stephenson Jessie Stewart Effie Shell Irene Taylor Damon Watson Edna Williams Lcnnie Wolf Helen Pettigrew Pauline Jordan Officers Presidents .Fannie Mae Hill Damon WAtson Vice-Presidents .Effie Shell AIakie Krone Secretaries .Jewell Hughes Gladys Reese Treasurers .Adeline Lincoln Leila Sailor Attorneys .Damon Watson Lennie Wolf Lictors ...Lennie Wolf Ethel Cade Critics ...Pansy Gri xig Jim P. Matthews Pianists .Jessie Stewart Effie McNair Reporter to Cardinal . Ola Kindley Periclean Literary Society Officers First Term . Second Term . President .W. K. Newton B. R. Williams Vice-President . J. A. Winn J. W. Oliver Secretarv .W. H. Courson V. L. Sailor Trensiirer .R- V. Brown R. W. Brown Chaplain . J, B. Stone O. D. Smith Critic . J. E. Joyner J. E. Joyner Attorney .C. C. Jelks F. K. Greenhaw Re porter .-.- Jerry W allace Third Term . Fourth Term . President . R- R- Kennard C. C. Blair Pice-President .W. H. Courson L. Sailor Secretary .B. L. Milburn F. S. Rankin Treasurer .R Brown R. W. Brown Chaplain . Jerry Wallace B. R. Williams Critic . -J- E. Joyner W . K . Newton Attorney .F. K. Grp:enhaw B. L. Milburn Reporter .V. L. Sailor Herbert Faisst Roll R. W. Brown C. C. Blair A. H. Craig L. C. Cargile W. H. Courson H. A. Curniitt C. H. Dorr Herbert Faisst J. C. Gray I. M. Greer F. K. Greenhaw O. G. Holmes Wells Hamby D. S. Hughes C. C. Jelks J. E. Joyner J. A. Johnston R. P. Kennard L. O. Leach Harold Langford O. T. Massey B. L. Milburn G. B. Moore W. K. Newton J. W. Oliver R. E. Prothro J. G. Ragsdale F. S. Rankin Sloan Rainwater E. E. Stevenson R. C. Southall J. 1. Thompson P. L. Willson Jerry Wallace B. R. Williams J. A. Winn B. P. Woods O. D. Smith Vance Sailor G. Y. Short Jeff Davis Jarvis Shinn The {hrdinal f9l5 ' A CNIVERSITT OF.AJliKSAS U3RA!?y Garland Literary Society President . Vice-President . Secretary . T reasiirer . Attorney . Critic . Marshal . Reporter to Weekly . Editor Garland Gleanings. Cardinal Represen tative . Officers Pirst Term. .J. O. Blackshark ....... E. T. Smith .W. D. Lee .Merlin Fisjn :R .J. T. Batten .R. D. Lee .H. W. Smith .J. D. Henry President . V ice-Presid ent . Secretary . Treasurer . Attorney . Critic . Marshal . Reporter to Weekly . Editor Garland Gleanings. Third Term. ..W. W. McConnell .J. W. Trimble ..R. H. Austin ..L j. Heath ..A. VV. Cates J. O. Blackshare .B. E. Johnson .Merlin Fisher .Ray Martin Members R. H. Austin J. T. Batten J. B. Best Milno Bird J. O. Blackshare L. W. Blanks W. R. Brewster Hugh Branch A. W. Cates R. K. Clardy M. B. Coker J. W. Coventon Merlin Fisher T. T. Gill R. C. Gregg W. C. Hay T. J. Heath J. D. Henry D. C. Hopper J. C. Horner B. E. Johnson M. F. Jones A. W. Lee R. D. Lee W. D. Lee Ray Martin B. B. Matthews W. W. McConnell Second Term. A. W. Cates B. E. Johnson Ray Martin W. R. Brewster J. C. Wilkes E. T. Smith H. W. Smith J. O. Blackshare W. W. McConnell J. T. Batten C. B. Myers O. G. Price G. A. Robinson E. T. Smith H. W. Smith Clyde Stewart W. L. Teague J. W. Trimble A. S. Turner Opie Volentinc J. C. Wilkes Gibson Witt D. E. White A. A. Zoll Lee Literary Society Motto: To he rather than to seem. Colors : Gold and Lavender. Officers The Lee Society is the youngest in the University, but ranks with the best in literary activity. The Lee’s history is a brief one. It has only been in existence eight years, but during that time has had some of the strongest men of the University as its members. Quality and not quantity is its standard. It has always been well repre¬ sented in debates and inter-society contests. First Quarter. Second Quarter. President .J. C. Carroll E. H. Frazikr Vice-President .T. L. Carolan H. E. Nunn Secretary .W. G. McGill S. A. Cochran Treasurer .H. C. Carolan C. B. Ford Attorney . S. A. Cochran John Ketchum Critic .N. M. Irby j. C. Carroll Reporter .C. B. Ford N. M. Irby Chaplain .J. E. Bell T. L. Carolan Third Quarter. Fourth Quarter. President .S. A. Cochran ' . G. McGill Vice-President .W ' . G. Horton J. J. Carroll Secretary .C. B. Ford H. E. Nunn Treasurer .H. E. Nunn S. A. Cochran Attorney .VV. G. McGill Neil Reed Critic .-E. H. Frazier J. C. Carroll Reporter .J. C. Carroll Troy Rawlings Chaplain .T. L, Carolan N. M. Irby Roll W. G. McGill H. E. Nunn J. J. Carroll J. C. Carroll VV. G. Horton J. L. Ketchum E. H. Frazier J. E. Bell O. C. Hopper C. A. Huber L. S. Forrest James VValkup N. M. Irby E. E. Duncan Coy Meadors S. A. Cochran T. P. Rawlings P. D. Moncrief H. C. Carolan G. C. Reeves A. L. Wilson T. L. Carolan C. B. Ford W. C. Scarlett Uemj 1914 ' A (gocielg ' 1915 0 Q 0 Q w 0 0 0 @ 0 d 9 d 0 9 9 e d 0 Student Council i ; ‘C J. K. Greig, President .. C. B. Bethel, Vice-President. Rera Alexander, Secretary... Mae Park, Treasurer . Claire Cargile. A. VV. Cates.. Heber Flinn. M. F. Jones. A. S. Turner. VV. K. Newton. Jim P. Matthews. J. C. Wilkes. Rentes Carmichael. C. B. Meyers. George Dodd.. Representing. .A. B. Department. ..Military Department. ..Senior Cla.ss. ..Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. .Fraternities. ..Senior Class. .Agri. Department. .Engineering Department. .Athletic Department. ..Literary Societies. .Junior Class. .Junior Class. ..Sophomore Class. ..Sophomore Class. ..Sophomore Class. The Student Council is a representative student organization composed i i i of fourteen members, elected by the students to represent the different depart- f ; ments, organizations and activities of our University. I I la. i ' i The purpose of the Student Council is to draw every organization into a close, sympathetic union, to establish precedents among students which will raise the standard and tone of our school, to maintain a perfect understanding between the student body and the faculty through cooperation with both student body and members of the faculty and to foster a school spirit bigger than a selfish interest in our department or organization. The Student Council was established in 1910, and has proved that it is a force working for the best interests of the University in innumerable ways. Any matter or question relating to the University is discussed in the meet¬ ings. The Council calls mass meetings to put problems before the students. The “hazing rules,” the work of the Council, were adopted by the students. The Student Council is the reflection of the student body, its spirit, its best interests and its desire. f The Normal Club The Normal Club is an organization fostered by the Senior Normal students of the University who are preparing to become teachers. The club holds frequent meetings at which current questions, together with those per¬ taining to a pedagogue’s profession, are discussed. Meeting place, Peabody Hall. Advisers and instructors. Doctor Jewell, Professor Grant, Professor Jordan, Miss Pettit, Miss Sanborn, Miss Simpson, and others. Officers First Term. President . Vice-President . Secretarv . Treasurer . IVeeklv Reporter . Cardinal Representative . ..Virginia Osborne ..Ola Stephenson ..J. E. Joyner ..Fannie May Hill ..Adaline Lincoln ..Ruby Tennyson Second Term. President . Vice-Presid en t .. Secretarv . Treasurer . IVeeklv Reporter . Cardinal Representative . ..Marie Krone ..Ola Stephenson ..Fannie May Hill -.0. G. Holmes .Adaline Lincoln ..Ruby Tennyson Roll Jewell Calloway Stella Scurlock Eula Clark Edna Middlebrooks Bonnie Bess Brown Mable Oster Jim Burney Ruby Tennyson Irene Calhoun Ora Park Ellen Eld Effie Park Un.a Green Joy Pratt Ethel Cabe Clementine Rogers Gelene Nichols Freda Rudolph Gertrude Horton Lennie Wolfe Fannie May Hill J. W. Oliver J. D. Henry Annie Jo Roney O. G. Holmes Effie Shell Annie Laurie Jones Myrtle Smith Ethel Dodson Ola Stephenson J. E. Joyner Jessie Stewart Mildred Lano Myrtle Pendleton Marie Krone Mary Houston Adaline Lincoln Ima Webster Blanche Lincoln Pat Wyche Nclle Lanford Anna Wozencraft Jim P. Mathews Deane Black share Minnie Mackey Virginia Osborne Ella Chenault The Black Friars Officers Prof. Roger Williams. Director. Sue Bell. President. Lois Watson. Reba Alexander... Eugene W ' oodfin.. Scott Ha m ilton ... Eberle Stevenson. .Vice-President. .Secretary. .Treasurer. .Adv. Manager. .Stage Manager. Roll Irene Taylor Ethel Estes Jesse Cooke Elizabeth Overstreet William Brewster Pat Wye he Roscoe Wood Eleanor Forwood Irene Calhoun lina Webster Letha Izard Bernice Greaves Ralph Hunt Clifton Greaves Plays Presented 1913. “The Girl With the Green Eyes.” 1914. “Alice Sit By the Fire.” 1915. “Her Husband’s Wife.” Cast of ‘‘Her Hiisbancrs Wife ’’ Stuart Randolph.Clifton Greaves Richard Belden, his brother-in-law.Eugene Woodfin John Belden, the uncle of Richard and Irene.Jesse Cooke Irene Randolph, Stuart’s wife.Elizabeth Overstreet Emily Ladew, her friend.Ima Webster Xora .Eleanor Forwood Thp fcirainal l9l - $ Senior Music. : 1 Dear Reader: If you have never on a cold winter night come up the old rock-slab walk on the campus, or up the concrete walk from Carnall Hall, and, after reach¬ ing the corner of University Hall, found the many cheerfully lighted windows of “Buell”, Gray, and Hill Halls shining out to welcome you home; If you have never been aroused from an almost death-like sleep at seven a. m. by the second ringing of the kitchen gong, and knew that the chances of your getting any cream depended on your speed in dressing; If you have never been in the push at the Mess Hall door nor heard the chairs screak on the floor as some hungry boys tried to hasten the Matron’s thanks; If you never felt that queer, pressing-down, closing-in sensation somewhere about your soul when the Secretary announced that he would be in his room that day “to receive board,” you yourself not knowing just when your check would arrive to relieve you; If you have never been at one of our Sunday dinners at the Dormitory and helped to cheer the happy-faced co-eds who came that day to dine with us; If you have never plowed your way through the bunch in the parlor after supper nor felt the delightful sense of fellowship with the boys from near and distant parts of the State; If you have never sat in some neighbor’s dive with a crowd of old men and discussed the thrilling events of other days, how you helped to administer a just punish¬ ment to some Freshman; If 3 011 have never as a Freshman come out in fear and trembling in the wee small hours and faced the White Pants Brigade, nor responded to the “Left! Left! Left!” on a night shirt parade, nor taken part in the “Hail! Hail! the Gang’s All Here”; If you have never heard the “Yo-la-la-ee-ooo” of a Kelley or a Carter or a Turner, or the Indian yell of an Oneal, or the barnyard music of a Roddy, or the shrill, piercing yelp of some owl student as he announced his home-coming in the night; Or even if you have never approached with uncertain step that august Council over which Bethel presides; If, dear reader, you have never had any such experiences, you cannot, you simply can¬ not, appreciate the following dormitory pages of this Cardinal. To those who know and understand such things, to our good Matron, Mrs. Warner, and to our good housekeeper, Mrs. Reichardt; may the future years find many crossings and recrossings of our paths, and may the bonds that have held us together in the dormitories ever be as strong as they have been this year, 1914—’15, and may the warmth of our handclasps never cool with age. To those whom “Will and Fate” have never permitted to enter within the walls of our dear old dormitory homes—to those who do not understand, to our fathers, mothers, and friends who have toiled with untiring hands that we may help fill up the records of the University, we hail you now and bid you come and ramble with us through our memories. R ou h Ho use Dormitory Council Claudk Bkthfx, President. J. E. Joyner BUCHANAN HALL A. S. Turner 1 L. E. Thompson B. R. W illiams J. C. Carroll S. A. Cochran F. I. Ellington GRAY HALL ) L. E. Oneal j Joe L. Tanner Mrs. Jkssie W’arnkr, Superintendent of Mens Dormitory. Ella Carnall Hall. Women s Dormitory Council Carnall Hall, with its motherly Matron, its efficient Dean of Women, and its pleasant homelike atmosphere, is an ideal residence for Ehiiversity women. President . Vice-President. Secretary . Treasnrer . Jim P. Matthews Irene Taylor Effie Shell Stella Scurlock Board of Proctors Marie Krone Minnie Overton Mary Tankcrslcy Mabel Ostcr Effie McNair Gelenc Nichols Edna Middlcbrook Virginia Osbourne Lcla Sailor Elizabeth George Blanche Lincoln Reba Alexander hrginia Wachter Ruth Howell Quo Vadis A tliousand miles vvitliout a reel, A side-door sleeper for a bed, A.t some dame’s kitchen freely fed. And a jolly good fellow when all is said. Main Prop — Babk Sims Prop —B. Stuart Buzzer — Cyc Woodfin . C. ?.— Jfav Grkaves Decking ' Skey Sadler Heine Christopher Percy Myers Bridgey Craig Jew Greaves Sears Uzzcllc Stake — Bridufy Craig Boomer — Bill Porter Steerer — Percy Myers (le Limited Cyc Woodfin Bill Porter King Scott Jack Smith B. Stuart Babe Sims Ditched Joe Murrey Reuben Reed Homk Economics. ARKANSAS DEBATERS J. T. Batten J. D. Henry R. D. Lee The Triangular Debating League as at present organized, is composed of three Lmiversitics—Texas, Louisiana, and Arkansas. Each University has two debates each year, debating the affirmative of the subject at home, and the negative away. The debates with Oklahoma are arranged outside the triangular league. OKLAHOMA-ARKANSAS DEBATE. Norman, Oklahoma, April 12, 1915. Subject: Resolved, That the Federal Government should buy and operate the telegraph systems of the United States. Oklahoma affirmed, Arkansas denied. The Oklahoma men were Virgil Alexander and Louis Hoskins. Arkansas was represented by Karl Greenhaw and Robert D. Lee. The decision was two to one in favor of Arkansas. ARKANSAS DEBATERS F. K. Gr KEN IT AW Jerry Wallace J. A. Winn LOUISIANA-ARKANSAS DEBATE Baton Rogue, Louisiana, April 9, 1915 Subject: Resolved, That the several states should adopt schedules of minimum wages for unskilled labor, constitutionality conceded. K. S. Ray and Louis Gottlieb represented the affirmative for Louisiana, vs. J. T. Batten and J. D. Henry, who defended the negative for Arkansas. These men made a creditable showing and the odds seemed to be for Arkansas, but when the decision was read, Louisiana had two, and Arkansas one. ARKANSAS-TEXAS DEBATE University Chapel, April 9, 1915 Subject: J csolvcd, That the several states should adopt schedules of minimum wages for unskilled labor, constitutionality conceded. James A. Winn and Jerry Wallace represented the affirmative for Arkansas, vs. E. C. Nelson and Ra3unon Myers of the negative for Texas. The decision was two to one in favor of Arkansas. Skull and Torch The Skull and Torch is an honor society, founded February 15, 1915, by the nienibers of two other societies, the Skull and the Torch. Purpose: To develop a higher efficiency in scholarship, and a more wholesome moral sentiment, through a fraternal relationship. REQUIREMENT FOR MEMBERSHIP. The membership of the Skull and d orch shall be composed of students who are candidates for a B. A. degree, who shall have advanced to second- term Junior standing, who shall have made an average grade of not less than G+, or 87%, upon the term examinations of all their University work, and who shall have given evidence of high moral character and influence. Members 1915 1916 Reba Alexander Sue Bell J. O. Blackshare A. W. Cates Eleanor Forwood S. E. Gilliam Robin Harvey Jewell Hughes Beatrice O’Neal Mae Park Joy Pratt E. T. Smith Marion Stone J. F. Willson Margaret Barrow J. C. Carroll W. H. Courson T. T. Gill 1. M. Greer Adeline Lincoln B. B. Matthews Jim P. Matthews Lucile Moore irginia Osborne Irene Taylor Goodwin Tipton Tau Kappa Alpha Debating Fraternity FOUNDED AT BUTLER COLLEGE IN IQOI. Purpose: To foster college forensics and reward meritorious public speaking. National President: Hon. Albfrt J. Beveridge. ARKANSAS CHAPTER INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS MAY 26, I913. Colors: Light and Dark Purple. J. D. Henry, President. Cha])ter Roll Prof. K. F. iVlather Dr. C. H. Brough Dr. J. R. Jewell R. C. Waldron W. F. Acrcc J. E. Gist G. C. Carnes Janies Winn Karl Greenhaw L. S. McLeod J. H. Atkinson J. D. Henry R. A. Ellis D. A. Gates L. Hurlock J. T. Batten Jerry Wallace R. D. Lee Active Chapters University of Denver. University of Idaho. University of Indiana. Butler College. Wabash College. Dc Pauw College. Harvard University. Vanderbilt University. University of Alontana. New York University. Alianii University. I ' niversity of Cincinnati. Randolph-Macon College. Richmond College. University of Utah. LTniversity of Washington. University of Oregon. Lawrence College. University of North Carolina. Georgia State University. Louisiana State University. University of Arkansas. Tau Beta Pi Engineering ' Honor Fraternity FOUNDED AT LEHIGI-I UNIVERSITY JUNE 1885 ALPHA CHAPTER OF ARKANSAS INSTALLED DECEMBER I4, I914. Colors: Seal Brozvn and White, Active Members Claude Bethel D. C. Hopper C. A. Huber M. F. Jones L. E. Thompson Tell White Active Lehigh University. Michigan Agricultural College. Purdue University. Stevens Institute of Technology. University of Illinois. University of Wisconsin. Case School of Applied Science. State University of Kentucky. Columbia L niversity. L niversity of Missouri. Michigan College of Mines. University of Colorado. Armour Institute of Technology. Syracuse L niversity. Colorado School of Mines. Philip Rice Lloyd Oneal H. R. Horton Brainerd Mitchell W. B. Stelzner S. S. Buckley Chapters University of Michigan. Missouri School of Mines. University of California. Iowa State College. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. LIniversity of Iowa. University of Minnesota. Cornell University. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. University of Maine. Pennsylvania State College. University of Washington. LIniversity of Arkansas. University of Kansas. AHT ' FOUNDED DECEMBER 15 , I9I3. Members M. S. Baker F. B. Oates F. B. Smith G. K. Dodd A. F. Lee Little Riddling J. E. Stevenson Ray Martin E. C. Rosencrantz H. H. Flinn R. C. Palmer Y. W. C. A. CABINET Sue Bell. Lois E. Watson... Gelene Nichols... Eleanor For wood. Officers .President. .Vice-President. Recording Secretary. .Treasurer. Margaret N. Wilson, General Secretary. Chairmen of Committees Mae L). Park. Margaret Barrow Eleanor For wood. Pauline Jordan.... Effie Shell.. At A BEL OSTER. Jim P. Matthews. Reba .Alexander.... Stella Scurlock... Lois E. Watson... .Bible Study, .Social. .Finance. .M usic. -Rooms. .Extension. .Association A ' ezvs. .Religious Meetings. .M ission St u dy. .Membership. Young Women s Christian Association Members Ashley, Louise Arnold, Carrie Arnold, Clara Allbright, Chester Allen, Katherine Alexander, Reba Ballard, Eva Barrow, Margaret Barrow, Julia Buford, Elouise Buckley, Elorcnce Black, A4ayola Brewster, Nannie Bell, Susan Bucchlcy, Florence Bell, Grace Brown, Kathleen Buchanan, Hcnriettc Brown, Bonnie Bess Burney, Jim Bradley, Burncllc Craigo, Gladys Critz, Eileen Calhoun, Irene Coppage, Jane Callahan, Margaret Callahan, Jean Campbell, Berthal Cook, Edwina Clark, Eula Carl, Isola Carmichael, Lentes Coggins, Anabcl Davenport, Doroth} Duncan, Irene Decker, Klcrchia Estes, Ethel Eld, Ellen Fox, Leora Freeman, Lillian Fletcher, Amine For wood, Eleanor Gregg, Pansy Gatewood, Hilda George, Elizabeth Greaves, Bernice Gibson, Ruth Gordon, Ruth Green, Lhia Harvey, Robin Hilton, Esther Hurlock, Blanche Howell, Ruth Hollabaugh, Gladys Hill, Fa nnie May Hill, Willie Sue Hemphill, Mary Horner, Zena Hester, Edna Harrington, Alice Hughes, Jewell Heerwagen, Ruth Izard, Lctha Jordan, Pauline Jordan, Grace Jones, Annie L. Klausmcicr, Ruth King, Annie Kindlcy, Ola Krone, Marie Lambright, Geraldine Lanford, Ncllc Lincoln, Adeline Lincoln, Blanche T.ines, Edna Lockhart, Dorothy Lamberton, Mattie Lano, Mildred Levy, Jewell Morton, Ruth McClurkin, Daisy McCain, Dolph Metzger, Marion McGraw, Bab Middlebrooks, Edna Middlebrooks, Pearl Matthews, Jim P. McDonald, Louise McCoy, Nora Mather, Juliette Mukley, Annie Hurl McDonald, Dorothy McNair, Effic Moore, Lucile Mackey, Minnie McKinney, Ruth Norwood, Ellen Nichols, Gelenc Ostcr, Mabel Overstreet, Elizabeth O’Neal, Beatrice Pendleton, Myrtle Porter, Florence Park, Ora Agnes Park, Effie Pitts, Louise Pettigrew, Helen Park, Mae D. Pratt, Joy Philips, Bess Quaile, Beatrix Rodgers, Eunice Reese, Gladys Romine, Hazel Rodgers, Clementine Robinson, Henry Evalyn Rice, Martha Russell, Nona Roney, Annie J. Smith, Estelle Stone, Hilda Smith, Myrtle Scurlock, Stella Sanford, Bess Sims, Lucie Shell, Effie Stenhenson, Ola Savage, Ola Stone Marion Stratton, Doris Sailor, Lela Scott, Louise Stewart, Jessie Tankersley, Mary Tanner, Mena Tennyson, Ruby Taylor, Irene Trimm, Yide vonjagersfeld, Evelyn Vineyard, Marion Vineyard, Mittie Wilson, Margaret Willis, Quinette Williams, Edna Wachter, Virginia White, Emma VVyche, Pat Walker, Frances Williamson, Jeanette White, Corita Woolf, Cora Walker, Pauline Womack, Vcc Wortz, Dorothea Walls, Louise Watson, Damon Wood, Hattie Mae Watson, Lois E. Wolf, Lennie Y. M. C. A. CABINET A. S. Turner, President. J. T. Batten, Vice-President. V. G. McGill, Rec.-SePy. L. E. Thompson, Treasurer. D. C. Hopper, Membership. B. R. Williams, IVork for Nezv Students. R. C. Gregg, Social. Jerry V llace, Prayer Meetings. V. L. Sailor, Music. B. W. Dickson, General J. C. Carroll, Religious Meetings. J. T. Batten, Mission Study. ]. A. Winn, Bible Study. L. E. Thompson, Finance. T. T. Gill, Hand Book. Secretary. MiVERary of assaisas f gSARY Young Men s Christian Association General Secretary .B. W. Dickson Austin, R. H. Rain, J. O. Best, J. B. Benton, E. C. Bridges, G. R. Bird, M. Berry, R. H. Burr, E. E. Brewster, VV. R. Blackshare, J. O. Brown, Paul Bell, J. E. Batten, J. T. Blanks, A. G. Bonner, E. C. Bunckley, R. Carroll, J. J. Cannon, A. R. Carolan, Clem Camniack, Geo. Coker, M. B. Cates, A. W. Courson, VV. H. Clardy, Kelly Coven ton, J. VV. Cheever, E. H. Cargile, L. C. Cochran, M. VV. Costen, J. B. Cherry, R. L. Carroll, J. C. Church, M. A. Cobb, 1. Cochran, S. A. Curnutt, H. A. Dickinson, G. D. Dorr, Clyde Davidson, E. C. Dowd, VV. R. Erganbright, H. R. Espy, A. J. Ford, C. B. Fisher, M. Flinn, H. H. Gilliam, S. E. Goss, A. L. Greeves, C. D. Gregg, R. C. Membershil) Gill, T. T. Garrett, C. VV. Holt, L. M. Henry, J. D. Hopper, D. C. Harris, A. C. Horton, VV. G. Huber, C. A. Heath, 1. J. Harville, VV. E. Horner, J. C. Hamby, Wells Hunt, R. C. Hammett, R. L. Harper, L. A. Hamilton, S. D. Holmes, O. G. Jones, M. F. Johnson, VV. A. Johnson, J. H. Joyner, J. E. Jobe, D. L. Johnson, B. E. Knoch, E. A. Ketchum, J. L. Lee, R. D. Lee, A. W. Lee, VV. D. McCartney, N. A. McGill, J. T. McGill, W. G. McConnell, VV. W. Mills, C. M. Massey, O. T. Myers, C. B. Morgan, Robt. Moore, V. H. Aiarkle, D. H. Martin, Ray Murrey, J. H. Nelson, E. H. Nelson, W. E. Newton, VV. K. Nunn, H. E. Oliver, J. VV. Oates, F. B. Overholt, C. VV. Payne, VV. Prothro, R. E. Parsons, L. C. Parker, E. L. Pringle, E. C. Rankin, F. S. Ragsdale, G. Rawlings, T. P. Robinson, G. A. Rice, Philip Redus, F. B. Rainwater, S. Riddling, L. Shifflett, G. G. Southall, R. C. Stevenson, E. U. Smith, E. VV. Smith, F. B. Speer, Jeff Sullivan, Harry Stanton, VV. A. Shinn, J. Simpson, Dick Smith, O. D. Smith, N. Smith, E. T. Short, G. Y. Sharp, J. E. Strickland, C. Shadrach, W. S. Snyder, Bryan Trimble, J. W. Thompson, L. E. Thompson, J. 1. Turner, A. S. Turner, B. Turner, E. Uzzell, Jack Wilson, A. L. Wiggins, S. B. Winn, J. A. Williams, B. R. Wilson, William Wallace, Je rry White, D. Wilson, D. D. Wood, J. R. Zoll, A. A. The Honesty League The Honesty League was organized in 1913 at the suggestion of Profes¬ sors P2vans and Walker of the English department. Its purpose is to elimi¬ nate the spirit of dishonesty and to encourage the square-deal feeling between students and faculty. Its members realize the fact that a diploma dishonestly secured will lower the scholarship of the owner and will also weaken the reputation of the University. The real end to which the League is working is a higher standard of scholarship and higher ideals among the students. Membership is open to any student who will pledge himself not to cheat, and who will promise to report to the Honesty League Council any dishonest work about which he may know. The Honesty League Council is composed of eleven students. Two are selected from the Senior Class, two from the Juniors, two from the Sopho¬ mores, and two from the Freshmen. The chairman, ' vice-chairman and sec¬ retary are, by virtue of office, members of the Council. All cases of dishon¬ esty are tried before the Council, and no decision of guilt can be rendered without a unanimous vote of its members. The following students compose the Council for the second semester of this year: Chairman ..J. C. Carroll Vice-Chairman ...Jlrry Wallace Secretary .J, O. Blackshare Seniors Juniors Florence Porter Adeline Lincoln Sam Wiggins J. C. Wilkes Sophomores Freshmen Vance Sailor Jimmie Trimble Leila Sailor Allen Zoll Membership —Three Hundred. Chairman for First Semester, J. Ed. Joyner. Cardinal Staff Edito r-in -Chief . . J. C. Carroll Assistant Editor . ...Tap Gill M an ag er-in -Chief .. . ....H. A. Smith Business Manager .. ....J. D. Henry Advertising Manager . ....J. C. Wilkes Joke Editors .- ( Tap Gill 1 Virginia Osborne Athletic Editor . . . . F. B. (Jack) Smith Military Editor .. ... F. M. Ellington Engineer Editor .. ....L. E. Oneal Eacultv Editor . . ... Irene Taylor Agri EM it or . .. Little Riddling Normal Editor . ....Edna Middlebrook Artists . ( G .E. Hedrick Lucile Moore T. L. C A ROLAN H. A. Smith University Weekly A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY THROUGHOUT THE SCHOOL YEAR. E. T. Smith. S. E. Gilliam. Eleanor Forwood.... Bryan Snyder. Irene Taylor. T. T. Gill. A. N. Thomas. C. B. Myers. Reba Alexander. L. S. Forrest. Lojs Watson. Beatrice Oneal. H. A. Smith. J. C. Wilkes. E. U. Stevenson. M. B. Coker. Prof. J. W. Evans. Stall .Edito r-in-Chief. .Business Manager. .Associate Editor. .Circulation Manager. .Assistant Editor. .Assistant Editor. .Assistant Business Manager. .Assistant Business Manager. .Society Editor. .Exchange Editor. .Co-Ed. Editor. .Publicity Editor. .Sporting Editor. .Local Editor. .Local Editor. .Assistant Publicity Editor. .Eacuity Advisor. Reporters James Trimble Merlin Fisher Ethel Estes John Howell, Jr. Hilda Stone C. W. L. Over HOLT Philip Rice Bess Sanford Edna Middlebrooks Pearl Middlebrooks Vee Womack J. 1. Thompson Adeline Lincoln Blanche Lincoln The Arkansan Editorial Staff Eleanor For wood. E. T. Smith. Jewell Hughes. Irene Taylor.. S. E. Gilliam. A. W. Cates. J. K. Greig. J. B. COSTEN. Mr. R. P. Walker. ...Jldito r-in -Chief. ....Associate Editor. ...Associate Editor. ...Associate Editor. ....Exchange Editor. ....Alumni Editor. ....Jhisiness Manager. ....Circiliation Manager. ....Eacuity Advisor. Sigma Alpha Epsilon FOUNDED MARCH 9, 1856, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. ESTABLISHED IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, JULY 9, 1894. y . W. Harvillc AL G. McCain J. T. Rudd W. P. Sadler Chapter Roll W. E. Harvillc J. L. Tanner A. B. Armstrong H. S. Dunn F. D. Pape T. T. Gill Hugh Lawson Paul Brooks E. E. Burr W. A. Stanton Dalton Jobe Robert Quiett Pledges W. P. Warner L. P. Woods James Thweatt Walter Mason Herbert Butler Sam Kuykendall Active Chapters University of Maine. Boston University. Alassachusetts Institute of Technology. Harvard University. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Dartmouth College. Cornell Universit3c Columbia University. St. Stephens College. Syracuse University. Allegheny College. Bushncll University. Gettysburg College. L niversity of Pennsylvania. University of Pittsburg. George Washington University. Lhiivcrsity of Virginia. Washington and Lee Univ ' ' rs ' ty. University of North Carolina. Davidson College. University of Alichigan. Adrian College. Alount Union College. Ohio Wesleyan Lhiivcrsitj University of Cincinnati. Ohio State University. Case School of Applied Sciences, Franklin College. Purdue University. University of Indiana. Northwestern University. Lhiiversit} of Illinois. L ' niversity of Chicago. Alillikcn University. LIniversity of Minnesota. University of Wisconsin. Universit} of Georgia. Alercer University. Emory College. Georgia School of Technology. Southern University. Universit} of Alabama Alamaba Polytechnic Institute. University of Alissouri. Washington University. Lhiiversity of Nebraska University of Arkansas. University of Kansas. Kansas State College. University of Iowa. Iowa State College. University of South Dakota. Universit} of Colorado. Lhiiversity of Denver. Colorado School of AHnes. Louisiana State University. Tulane University. University of Texas. University of Oklahoma. Central University. Bethel College. Kentucky State University. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Cumberland Lbiiversity. A anderl)ilt University. University of Tennessee. Lhiiversity of the South. Union University. Iceland Stanford, Jr., University. University of California. University of Washington. L niversity of Florida. Oregon School of Agriculture. Beloit College. Washington School of Agriculture. Sigma Chi Fraternity FOUNDED JUNE 28, 1855, AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OFIIO. OMEGA OMEGA GHAPTEl INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, JUNE 29, I905 Colors : Blue and Gold. Flower ; White Rose. x ctive Members G. W. Willey, Jr., ’17 J. 1. Moore, Jr., • ’17 E. G. Green, ’15 J. B. Costen, ’16 S. E. Gilliam, ’15 J. K. Greig, ’15 W. Payne, C. B. Myers, ’16 L. T. Kitchens, ’16 ’17 J. A. Winn, ’15 D. W. Jones, ’17 Pledges A. R. Cannon R. H. Berry T. L. Harrell VV. H. Porter E. R. Payne J. T. Lanier T. A. Gibson H. E. Perkins J. K. Willey J. O. Bain J. A. Dillinan T. J. Compton Active Chapters Miami University. Ohio Wesleyan University. University of Georgia. George Washington Universitv. Washington and Lee University. Pennsylvania College. Bucknell University. Indiana University. Denison University. DePauw L ' niversity. 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. State University of Iowa. Mass achusetts Institute of Technology. Illinois Wesleyan University. University of Wisconsin. L niversit} " of Texas. University of Kansas. Tulane University. Albion College. Lehigh University. University of Minnesota. University of Southern California. Cornell University. Pennsylvania State College. Vanderbilt University. Leland Stanford University. Colorado College. University of Montana. University of Utah. L niversity of North Dakota. Case School Applied Science. Western Reserve University. University of Pittsburg. University of Oregon. University of Oklahoma. Trinity College. University of Colorado. Brown University. L niversity of Arkansas. Purdue University. Wabash College. Central University of Kentucky. University of Cincinnati. Dartmouth College. University of Michigan. University of Alabama. University of Illinois. State University of Kentucky. West Virginia University. Columbia University. University of Missouri. University of Chicago. University of Maine. Washington University. University of Washington. University of Pennsylvania. Syracuse University. University of North Carolina. Sigma Nu GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER R(3LL J. L. Autrcy H. D. Goza A. H. Craig J. H. Murrey H. H. Flinn J. K. Scroggins J. E. Bowman H. M. Gay C. O. " Phonias C. K. Taylor H. F. Murpliy F. V. Hall J. R. Wood H. W. Hicks B. B. ATithcws A. N. Tliomas R. C. Palmer Pledges F. H. Christopher G. W. AlcDonald H. K. L. Lenow J. D. Adams JefT Davis A. A. Zoll J. B. Schultz M. W. Cochran A. C. Harding F. A. Gcrig B. C. Flora Ruben Reed M. S. Apperson J. T. Murrey VV. C. Chapman L. 1). Lighton Gibson Witt Active Chapters University of Virginia. University of North Carolina. Delaware College. University of Kentucky. University of Alabama. North Georgia Agriculture College. Emory College. Georgia School of Technology. Ohio University. WTst Virginia Lhiiversity. Washington Lee Universit} North Carolina A. M. X anderbilt University. University of Georgia. Howard College. Alercer University. Stetson University. Bethany College. Alount Union-Scio College. Case School of Applied Science. Western Reserve University. University of Chicago. Northwestern University. University of Illinois. University of Iowa. University of Alinnesota. University of Kansas. William Jewell College. Washington University. Kansas State Agriculture College. Louisiana State University. University of Arkansas. University of Colorado. Ihiiversit} of Washington. University of Alontana. Leland Stanford Junior University. Lehigh University. La Fayette College. Syracuse University. DePauw University. Indiana Lhiiversity. L’niversity of Vermont. Dartmouth College. Brown University. Lombard College. Albion College. University of Wisconsin. University of Michigan. Iowa State College. University of Nebraska. Universit} ' of Missouri. Alissouri School of Alines. University of Oklahoma. University of Texas, dhilane University. Colorado Scliool of Alines. Universit} of Nevada. University of Oregon. State College of Washington. Lhiiversity of California. U’niversity of Pennsylvania. Cornell University. Pennsylvania State College. Purdue Lbiiversity. Rose Polytechnic Institute. Stevens Institute of Technology. Columbia University. University of Maine. Kappa Sigma FOUxXDED AT UNIVERSITY OF BOLOGNA, I4OO A. D. ESTABIASHEI) AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1867. XI CHAl’TER INSTALLED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 189O. Colors: Scarlet, H’hitc, Euierald. Flower: Lily of the Valley. Eighty Active Chapters Forty-Eight Alumni Chapters Members Loyd C. Parsons Ralph R. Hunt Louis Clare Cargilc Bryan Snyder, Jr. Sterling P. Scott Jesse E. Cooke Charles A. Henderson George R. Stuart James E. Stuart Emmett E. Mitchell Members in Faculty President J. C. Futrall Virgil P. ivnott Prof. R. N. Wilson Neil Carothers Members in Fayetteville Dr. Charles Richardson J. L. Mitchell Hon. R. W. Buchanan Judge T. H. Humphreys K. A. Tromblc A. C. Hamilton E. A. Humphreys J. ] Williams Pledges Jean Trahin Joel Real Massey Norman A. McCartney Scott 1). Hamilton Jack Uzzcllc England Benton Jack Horner Joe Shifflett Oscar F archman Mark Bishop Harry Murry Irving Vernon James Amis Bert Ellison Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY IN 1865 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER INSTALLED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, APRIL 27, 1895 Colors: Crimson and Gold. Flower: Red Rose and Magnolia. Active Members Richard B. McCulloch, ’15 Russel C. Gregg, ’15 John E. McBride, ’16 James F. Willson, ’15 Finley B. Smith, ’16 Jerry M. Geren, ’16 Alitchell M. Holt, ’15 Joe B. Holt, ’15 Eugene L. Woodfin, ’16 Frank B. Redus, ’15 Arthur F. Lee, ’17 John V. Lake, ’15 James F. Stevenson, ’17 Clifton D. Greaves, ’16 Lane VV ' . Blanks, ’17 Harry B. Fink, ’17 Wallace R. Dowd, ’17 Claude W. Sims, ’17 William P. Campbell, ’18 W. R. Brewster J. W. Howell R. L. Cherry Alt lia . Gamma . Elysilon . Zeta . Eta . Theta . Kappa . Lambda . Nu . Xi . O microti . Pi . Sic ma . Upsilon . Chi . Psi . Omcc a . Alpha Alpha . Alpha Beta . Alpha Gamma . Alpha Delta . Alpha Zeta .. Alpha Eta . Alpha Theta . Alpha Kappa . Alpha Mu . Alpha Nu .-. Alpha Xi . Alpha Omicron . Alpha Pi . Alpha Rho . 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 . Pledges R. M. Cherry W. H. Christopher J. P. Sparks Active Cha])ters Scot Johnson A. D. Locke A. G. Blanks .. Washington-Lce University, Lexington, V " a. -University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. ..Emory College, Oxford, Ga. -Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va, -Richmond (Mllege, Richmond, Va. -University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. -Mercer University, Macon, Ga. -University of Virginia, ( ' harlottesvillc, Va. -Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. -Southwestern Univcr.sity, Georgetown, Texas. ■University of Texas, Austin, Texas. ■University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn, - Davidson College, David.son, N. C. » -Uiversity of North ( ' arolina, C ' hapel Hill, N. C. •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 Rogue, La. - William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. -W’illiam and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. - Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. •Tran.sylvania University, Lexington, Ky. -University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. " Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. -The George Washington University, Washington, D. C. " University of C ' alifornia, Berkeley, Cal. -University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. -Leland Stanford, Jr-. University, Palo Alto, Cal. -W ' est Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. ..Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. ..Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. .. ' Prinity College, Durham, N. C. . N. C. A. M. College, Raleigh, N. C. .. lissouri School of fines, Rolla, Mo. -Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. ..College of (Tarlcston, Cdiarleston, S. C. -Georgetown (College, Georgetown, Ky. ..Delaware College, Newark, Del. ..University of Florida, Gaine.svillc, Fa. . University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. ..Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. ..Drury College, Springfield, fo. Pi Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, l868. ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 19O4. Colors: Garnet and Gold. Flower: Lily of the 1 ' alley. Active Members Eberle Stevenson Elmo Knoch Stuart Fitzhugh Guy Hazlewood Karl Greenhaw Joe Thompson Harold Smith Adlai Turner Claude Garrett Vaughan Moore Dave Allis Floyd Simpson Paul Wilson James Alexander Thomas McAteer Joseph Melton George Baker Cecil Clark Robert Harris William Shad rack Luther Moore James Oster Fred Quiett Mack Cox Active Chapters Alflia . Beta . Gamma . Delta . Zeta . Eta . Theta . Iota . Kahfa . O micron . Pi . Tan . Uhsilon . Psi . Omega . Alisha Alfha . Alpha Gamma . Alpha Delta . Alpha Epsilon — Alpha Zeta . Alpha Eta . Alpha lota . Alpha Kappa . Alpha Lambda.... Alpha Mv . Alpha Nil . Alpha Xi . Alpha Omicron.. Alpha Pi . Alpha Rho . Alpha Sigma . Alpha Tan . Alpha Upsilon.... Alpha Phi . Alpha Chi . Alpha Psi . Alpha Omega . Beta Alpha . Beta Beta . Beta Gamma . ..University of Virginia. ..Davidson College. ..William and Mary College. ..Southern University. ..University of Tennessee. ..Tulane University. ..Southwestern Pres. University. .. Hampden-Sidney College. .. ' Pransylvania University. ..Richmond College. .Washington and Lee University. ..University of North Carolina. ..Alabama Polytechnic Institute. ..North Georgia Agricultural College. ..Kentucky State Univer.sity. ..Trinity College. .Louisiana State University. ..Georgia School of Technology. .North Carolina A. I. College. ..L niversity of Arkansas. . Univensity of State of Florida. ..Millsaps College. ..Missouri School of iMines. ..Georgetown College. ..University of Georgia. ..University of Missouri. ..University of Cincinnati. ..Southwestern University. ..Howard College. ..Ohio State University. ...University of California. ..University of Utah. ..New York University. ..]. S. C.—“Ames.” ..Syracuse University. ..Rutgers College. ...K. S. A. C.—“Manhattan.” ..Pennsylvania State College. L niversity of W’ashington. ..University of Kansas. Sigma Phi Epsilon FOUNDED AT RICHMOND COLLEGE, RICHMOND, VA. ESTABLISLIED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, I 907 . Colors: Purple and Red. Flowkrs: American Beauty Rose and Violets. Founder ' s Day— November ist. Publication — Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal. Brothers in Faculty S. R. Stout S. S. Buckley Dr. H. H. Towlcr Clark, A. C. Nunn, H. E. Bonner, E. C, Burkett, C. C. Thurmond, H. A. Hamilton, P. C. Brothers in City 1 . B. VVillianis Active Memljers Benton, S. W. Liske, E. J. Daniels, J. B. Prothro, R. E. Pledges Sp ears, J. Templeton, J. B. VValkup, J. M. Markle, D. H. D. C. Williams Cook, E. T. Cook, J. M. Dubs, F. H. Hight, R. L. Byrd, F. M. Warren, C. 1. Active Chapters Virginia Alfha . W ' est Virginia Beta . Colorado Alpha . Pennsylvania Delta . Virginia Delta . North Carolina Beta . Ohio Alpha . Indiana Alpha . New York Alpha . Virginia Epsilon . Virginia Zeta . Georgia Alpha . Delaware Alpha . Virginia Eta . Arkansas Alpha.... . Pennsylvania Epsilon . Ohio Gamma . Vermont Alpha . Alabama Alpha . North Carolina Gamma . New Hampshire Alpha . District of Columbia Alpha. Kansas Alpha . California Alpha . Nebraska Alpha . Washington Alpha . lassachusetts Alpha . New York Beta . Rhode Island Alpha . Michigan Alpha . Iowa Alpha . ( ' olorado Beta . Tennessee Alpha . Missouri Alpha . Wisconsin Alpha . Richmond, Va. -Morgantown, W. Va. -Boulder, Colo. Philadelphia, Pa. William.sburg, Va. W ' est Raleigh, N. C. -Ada, Ohio. West Lafayette, Ind. Syracuse, N. Y. Lexington, Va. Ashland, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Newark, Del. •Charlottesville, Va. Fayetteville, Ark. South Bethlehem, Pa. ■Columbus, Ohio. -Northfield, Vt. Auburn, Ala. •Durham, N. C. Hanover, N. H. Washington, D. C. Baldwin, Kan. Berkeley, Cal. •Lincoln, Neb. -Pullman, Wash. Amherst, Mass. Ithaca, N. Y. -Providence, R. 1. Ann Arbor, Mich. Mount Pleasant, Iowa. -Denver, Colo. -Knoxville, Tenn. -Columbia, Mo. Appleton, Wis. Theta Nu Epsilon H. A Smith A. R. Cannon James Thweatt 11. Hicks A. C. Clark .1. T. Rudd J. 1 . C ' ostcn II. W. Cochran E. U. Stevenson W. P. Sadlcr C. E. Taylor, Jr. T. L. Harrell E. G. Green W. E. Harville D. Jones A. W. Harville A. S. Fit diugh M. C. McCain W. Mason H. Lenovv Pi Beta Phi FOU NDED I N 1 867 ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER Hazel Gladson Eleanor Forwood Sue Wooddy Gelene Nichols Dolph McCain Velma Leitzcl Pearl Wallacc-Lcc Chapter Roll Ruth McKinney Robin Harvey Doris Stratton Elizabeth Ellis Marion Gladson Pledges Beatrix Quailc Ethel Estes Ruth Morton Irene Calhoun Irene Kncrr Beatrice O’Neal Kathleen Brown Martha Rice Hattie Mae Wood Active Cha])ters Arkansas Alflia .University of Arkansas. ( ' olunibia Alisha .George Washington University. Colorado Alisha .University of Colorado. C ' olorado Beta .University of Denver. C ' alifornia Alpha .Leland Stanford University. ( ' alifornia Beta .. ..University of California. Florida Alpha .John B. Stetson University. Illinois Beta .Lombard College. Illinois Delta .Knox College. Illinois Epsilon .Northwestern University. Illinois Zeta....: .University of Illinois. Illinois Eta .James Milliken University. Indiana Alpha .Franklin College. Indiana Beta .University of Indiana. Indiana Gamma .Butler College. Iowa Alpha .Iowa Wesleyan College. Iowa Beta .Simpson College. Iowa Gamma .Iowa State C ' ollege. Iowa- Zeta .Iowa State University. Kansas Alpha .University of Kansas. Louisiana Alpha .Newcomb College. Massachusetts Alpha .Boston University. Maryland Alpha .Goucher College. ficliigan Alpha .Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta .University of Michigan. Minnesota Alpha ..University of Minnesota. Missouri Alpha .University of Missouri. Missouri Beta .W’ashington University. Missouri Gamma .Drury College. New Yrok Alpha .Syracuse University. New York Beta .Barnard College. New York Gamma .St. Lawrence Univensity. Nebraska Beta .University of Nebra.ska. Ontario Alpha .University of Toronto. Ohio Alpha .Ohio University. Ohio Beta .Ohio State University. Ohio Gamma .University of Wooster. Oklahoma Alpha .University of Oklahoma. Pennsylvania Alpha .Swarthmore College. Pennsylvania Beta .Bucknell University. Pennsylvania Gamma .. Dickinson College. Texas Alpha .University of Texas. Vermont Alpha .Middleburg College. Vermont Beta .University of Vermont. Virginia Alpha .Randolph-Macon College. Washington Alpha .University of Washington. Washington Beta .W ' ashington State College. Wisconsin Alpha .University of Wisconsin. Wyoming Alpha .University of Wyoming. Chi Omega FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, APRIL 5 , 1 895. Colors: Cardinal and Strma. Fi.owkr ; While Carnation. Rel)a Alexander Louise Walls Marion Stone Louise McDonald Lucilc Fulbright Hcnrictte Buchanan Katherine Allen Dorothy McDonald Bernice Greaves Edwin a Cook Bernice Gilbreath Active Metiiliers Virginia Osborne Hadley Harris Margaret Sutton Juliette Mather Allie Siincoc Pledges l ilHan Freeman Mary Dale Robinson Mary Hemphill Louise Ashley Elizabeth Overstreet Lucie Sims Margaret Wilson Margaret Barrow Carrie Arnold Elouise Buford Vcc Womack Pauline Walker Ellen Norwood Marion Vineyard Mildred Hon Frances Walker Nan Brewster Active Chapters Fsi. ... Siqma . Rho .:. Pi . O micron . Nu . Mu . Lambda . KafM . Theta . Epsilon . Delta . Gamma . Beta . Alpha . Psi Alpha . Chi Alpha . Phi Alpha . Upsilon Alpha . Tail Alpha . Sigma Alpha . Rho Alpha . Pi Alpha . Omicron Alpha . Xi Alpha . Lambda Alpha . Nu Alpha . .University of Arkansas. ..Transylvania University. .Ranclolph-Macon Woman’s College. . ' Piilane University. .University of Tennessee. .University of Jllinois. .Northwestern University. . University of W’isconsin. .University of C ' alifornia. .University of Kansas. .University of Nebraska. .University of Texas. ..West Virginia University. .University of Michigan. .University of Colorado. .Columbia University, Barnard College. .Dickinson College. .Florida Woman’s College. .C-olby College. .University of Washington. .Univer.sity of ( ' )regon. .Jackson C ' ollege. .George Washington University. .Syracuse University. .Ohio University. .Miami University. .University of Missouri. .University of Cincinnati. .Coe College. .Unversity of Utah. .Kentucky State University. .Leland Stanford University. Zeta Tau Alpha FOUNDED AT FARMERSVTLLE, VA., 1 898 EPSILON CHAPTER Alembers Goodwin Tipton Sue Bell Joy Pratt Pat Wychc Ima Webster Margaret Wilkinson Jim Burney Burnelle Bradley Alaxie Covington Pledg ' cs Myrtie Mcllroy Ruth Grabiel Dorothy Lockhart Dorothy Davenport Hilda Gatewood Alary Tankersley Ola Kindlcy Annie Laurie Jones A dele Ramsey Bab McGraw Alberta Ale Adams Mena Tanner Helen Conwa} Aiayola Black Sorores in Urbe Cornelia A ' IcIlroy Josephine Williams Delta Delta Delta FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, THANKSGIVING EVE, 1 888. DELIW IOTA CHAPTER Colors : Silver, Gold, Blue. Flower : Pansy. Chapter Roll Stella Sciirlock Mary Huston Juanita Moore Aileen McCoy Lentes Carmichael Lois Watson Florence Porter Bess Philips Pledges Zen a Horner Louise Pitts Edith Briscoe Eileen Critz Evelyn vonjagersfeld Amine Fletcher Jane Coppage May Smith Hazel Constant Florence Buckley Jeanette Williamson Active Chapters Alpha Alpha . .Adelplii College. Phi ... .Iowa. Rho . .Barnard. Delta Theta .. .Judson. Alpha Bn«;tnn Epsilon . .Knox. Alpha Epsilon . .Brenau. Delta Beta . T nil BnrWnpll. Delta Epsilon . .Millikin. Alpha Upsilon . .Colby. Theta . .Minnesota. Alpha Beta . .Cornell. Delta Nu . .Mount Union. Xi . .Goucher. Upsilon . .Northwestern. Alpha Zeta . .Hollins. Nu . .Ohio. Psi . .Pennsylvania. Delta . .Simpson. Alpha Xi . .Randolph-Macon. Beta Zeta . .Transylvania. Alpha Delta . .Stetson. Delta Gamma . .Vanderbilt. Beta . .St. Lawrence. Mu . .Wisconsin. 0 micron . .Syracuse. Delta Delta . .Wooster. Eta . .Vermont. Lambda . .Baker. Alpha Gamma . .Wesleyan. Pi . Gamma . ..Adrian. Theta Beta . .Colorado. Delta Mu . Kappa . Omega Delta . .Ames. Theta Theta . .Nevada. Delta Iota . Theta Delta . .Oregon. Delta Lambda . .Butler. Theta Epsilon . .Southwestern. Zeta . .Cincinnati. Omega . .Stanford. Delta Eta . .Coe. Theta Zeta . .Texas. Delta Alpha . .DePauw. Theta Alpha . .Washington. Delta Kappa . .Drury. Theta Eta . .Wyoming. Delta Zeta . .Franklin. Theta Gamma . .Oklahoma. W. N. Gladson B. N. VX ' iLSON J. C. Futrall A. Mari NON! G. VV. Droke E. T. Pickering Review of Football Season Football in the University of Arkansas for the fall 1914 was apparently very unsuccessful. Out of nine games did the Razorbacks land but three vic¬ tories. This record, however humiliating it may seem, is held sacred by every loyal student knowing that it was a hard fight for our constantly crippled eleven. Nearly three-fourths of the season was played by a majority of sec¬ ond team men. They were gritty enough, but, lacking in weight and ex¬ perience, the odds were against them. Arkansas opened the season with Hendrix College at Fayetteville. It was a hiard fought game and the Tigers gave us a run for our money. The score was 13 to 7 in favor of the Ozark lads. The next game we lost to Ouachita College, but in the third game we came back strong and took a brilliant victory from the representatives of St. Louis L . Our next and last victory was with L. S. U., whom we defeated by a score of 21-14. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1914. Arkansas .13 Arkansas . 9 Arkansas .26 Arkansas . 0 Arkansas . 0 Arkansas .21 Arkansas . Arkansas . 7 Arkansas . 6 Hendrix College . 7 Ouachita College .15 St. Louis U. 0 Rolla .44 Oklahoma A. M.46 L. S. U.14 U. of Mississippi. Oklahoma U.36 Drury College .21 Football Squad, 1914 ' .L -r- ' ' ■: -l ' VvH.- rARCHMAX, (). D .— .eff Rnd. “Doc” was with us this year, with his old hf htinj? si)irit. From his old position at left half, where he did excellent work last year, he was shifted to left end, and at this position he disi)layed dash and a fgressiveness. ITis knowl¬ edge of the game was always a great aid to the te " . Rudd, J. T .—Inillhack (Captain.) A veritable human combination of strength and calmness. “Jimmie” is especially strong on running interference. He can be depended upon to be there when the opponents are trying an aggressive play. It was due to his influence that the team worked so well together as it did this year. KKN N KY, J A M KS —Kiyh I Rnd. Kenney was not able to be with us at the first of the season, but his excellent work at the close of the .season was invaluable to the team. 11 is swiftness and his tackling made the safety man tremble when we punted to him. Stansbkrry, E. E. — Right Tackle. “Stan” was out a greater part of the season on account of a bad knee, but when he was in his i)osition at right tackle, the line was im¬ penetrable. He is wonderfully fast, a clean tackier, a first-class man on attack and has the dash and aggressiveness so necessary for a tackle. Tuhnkr, a. S .—Left Tackle. Our tackle in his last year of varsity ball l)laye(l a brilliant Raine, as he did when he was with our wonderful team of ’ll. With his abil¬ ity to size up the play and his speed he made it almost impossible for any play to be sent out toward his wing. Rkic M ARirr, C 11Ri s— Center. We were indeed fortunate to have Chris with us. Although a first-year man, he filled the cen¬ ter position like a veteran. Arkansas need have no worry for the next there years for a man to fill the center position. Tiuksch, Conrad— Right Guard. Triesch came to us from Fort Smith. His work on the defense was always to be noticed. In breaking up forward passes he proved to be a past master. His tackling was of the first order. Hkndkrson, Charlks— Left Guard. The left guard was always brimful of fight and enthusiasm. When he stamped his foot and threw back his head we knew which way things would go. His jolly good nature off the field kept everyone in the best of humor. Cook, Jakf. —Left Half. Kid Cook was shifted from his old position at quarter to left half. He proved that he could till this position equally well if not better than he did his old position. He is a steady, reliable, ajfgressive and alert player. After the close of the season his team-mates chose him by unani¬ mous vote to lead the Razorbacks to victory in the season of ' 15. Lkvkrft, G. V .—Right Half. “Gip,” the big right half, in this his first sea¬ son of varsity ball, developed into one of the best players we have known and is undoubtedly to be l)laced in the star class. “Gip” could always go the last few yards for a touchdown. His run of 45 yards for a touchdown in the L. S. U. game was the best of the season. Sadlkr, -. P. — Qiiarterhack. “Bill,” with his experience gained from last year, filled the quarterback position in a very proficient manner. His gains in the St. Louis game were remarkable. He could pick the op¬ ponent’s weak spots, and could always deliver in a i)inch. Next year he should appear as a past master of the game. Review of Baseball Season 1914 The Razorbacks finished the season of 1914 with a brilliant record, win¬ ning 14 out of 19 games. The team was fast and snappy and was equal to all emergencies. A team that could be taken to pieces and each individual part utilized with as much efficiency in one case as another, d ' hc outfield was excellent. But no more so than the never-failing machine of the infield. Our pitchers were constantly in form and but few times were they taken from the field on account of fail¬ ing to hold the opposing team at their mercy. System was the motto and system it was. d ' hc season opened at liomc with the All-Stars and ended with Lombard College. During tlic course of the whole season did the I ' vazorbacks suffer defeat but five times, which is a very excellent record. BASLBALL SCHLDLLL, 1914 All Stars . 6 All Stars . 5 Olkahoma Miners . 3 Oklahoma Miners . 1 I ' airmount College . 4 Fairmount College . 6 Henderson Brown College. 3 Ouachita College . 4 Hendrix College . 1 Drury College . 9 Rolla . 8 Rolla . 7 Scarritt-Morrisville College. 3 Scarritt-Morrisville College. 4 Oklahoma L " . 0 Oklahoma A. 8c M. 0 Drury College .10 C. B. C. College. 5 Lombard College . 3 Arkansas .10 Arkansas . 7 Arkansas .12 Arkansas . 9 Arkansas . 9 Arkansas . 8 Arkansas .17 Arkansas . 9 Arkansas . 5 Arkansas . 5 Arkansas . 4 Arkansas . 3 Arkansas . 9 Arkansas . 7 Arkansas . 5 Arkansas . 1 Arkansas . 6 Arkansas .10 Arkansas . 2 BASEBALL SQUAD 1914 Paynk, Catcher. Tannkr, first fase. Smith, F. B., Second Base. Cook, Short Stof Erwin, lliird Base. Gkrkn, Left field. Stout, Center field (Captain.) Cartkr, Right field. Smith, C., Utility. Benton, ] Bush, Pitchers. Ellison, ) UNiVERsrrr of assahsaS LIBnART Stout, Rodnky— Coiler Field (Captain.) “Roddj ” was the old reliable center (lelder that he had been in years i)ast. lie was always jrood in a pinch. He won the Oklahoma A. At. Kame with a single. Me is one of the best liked captains that Arkansas has had for a good while. Cartkr, J. N. —Right Field. “Nick” was always a good hitter and could al¬ ways be depended upon for good work when he w as needed. W’hen on trips he kept the team in good spirits by his jolly good nature, even if he did have to catch the train. (jKRKn, Jkrry— Left Field. Jerry is an exceptionally hard hitter. He is always cool-headed. W’hen all the rest of the team were angry, he always had a smile on his face. His popularity among his team-mates re¬ sulted in his being elected Captain for the year 1914- ' 15. Krwin, J. T .—Third Base. “Chilly” was a good third ba.seman except when the balls came too high. The feature of any game occurred when “Chilly” passed first base, puffing like a steam engine. 11 is avoirdu¬ pois and his sunny disposition kept the team in good spirits. He was a good cure for the blues. (r Cook, Jakk— Short Stop. “Fatty” could be depended upon to field any balls that came liis way. 11 is little endearing ways made him the pet of the team. lie was especially noted for waiting the pitcher out, and was the lead-off man in all games. Smith, F. B.— Second Base “Jack” did good work as second baseman. lie was a good hitter. His specialty was getting receipts for his breakfast when on a trip. For further particulars see Coach Pickering. T.xnnkr, J. L. JHrst Base . “Joe” is active and always on the spot. Al¬ ways plays it safe when the ball comes near, lie usually manages to get a hit out right of ri ght field, so as to make it safe for Arkansas. Knows the machinery of the game thoroughly. Smith, C.— Utility . “Pig Smith” was a good utility man and was considered to be the father of the team, because he was the tallest man. Was quite a lady’s man, and always watched the grandstand. Otherwise he played a good, consistent game. 7 . I Yx E, VX’kston— Catcher. “Buck” was the heavy backstop for the team. Was the hardest hitter on the team, and is bet¬ ter known as the “Fence Buster.” He was always working hard, but didiFt have much to say. Bknton, S. W.— Pitcher. “Strawberry Percy” was the first string l)itcher. When in good form it was almost im- l)Ossible for his opponents to hit his mighty curves. Was a great eater and was especially fond of strawberries. Bush, Df.xtf.r— Pitcher. “The Pride of Prescott” was a very good pitcher. He was the lawyer of the team, and was especially fond of the ladies. Was noted for his power to furnish the chin music. Ellison, H. S.— Pitcher. “Crook” was the best hitter on the team. Especially noted for his line drives to the out- held, which would tear up the helders’ hands. The other members of the team have been try¬ ing to discover the cause of his smile, but so far have had no luck. I ! I I JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM VVkston Paynk Jkrry Geren E. H. Frazier C. J. Stewart H. A. Smith Clem Carol an G. L. Allen M. B. Coker G. E. Hedrick J. C. Wilkes F. B. Smith Robert Brown W . W. McConnell S. A. Cochran E. L. WOODFIN A D. Lee SOPHOMORK FOOTBALL TEAM Roy Mkalkr W. V. W ARNKR N. A. McCartnky Jakk Cook R. H. Bkrry E. E. MitchKLL, Jr. E. E. Stkvknsox Frki) Quiktt J. B. Massky W. C. Hkndrix j. B. McGaugiiy A. H. Craig VV. H. Jackson (jKORGK W ' A KKFIKLI) FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Budi) Ladd C. Hay Jimmie Walkud V . T. Munn J. C. Richardson J. B. Turner H. E. Murry J. H. Vance A. O. Price J. P. Sparks j. T. McAteer S. K. SCROC.C.INS S. O. Bain W ' . S. Shadrack J. I. Carroll j f S ' ( xr TT yf? fS ' t rr x jv ? i y)P $.500yo f derr AA ryyx f. . POSTED-KEEP OUT!! ALL TRESPASSERS WILL BE PROSECUTED TO THE FULL EXTENT OF THE LAW. The following pages have been deleted by the official censor, but were left in by the mistake of the printer. The material that follows was taken at random from the Cardinal box, and the edi¬ tors assume no responsibility for the truth cither of the jokes or the pictures. “Things arc not always what they seem.” Let us hope not, anyway. SEPTEMBER Sept. 1. War l)cgins. Cotton is selling low. 7. It begins to look bad for the Dutch. 12. King Harvillc arrives in town and begins work. 15. Toni McAtcer declares his intention of trying out for first base on the baseball team. 16. Byron Richardson gets doctor’s certificate saying he has a broken ankle, and asks to be excused from drill. 17. Lieut. Boschen scares convocation with talk of military dis¬ cipline. Lucille Fulbright meets several E ' rcshmcn. 18. Dr. Brough shakes hands with 500, compliments 650, and signs his name 481 times; he also meets six trains. 19. Freshmen enjoy outing under auspices of upper classmen. 20. Fosters with Freshmen warnings ai)pcar in Schuler and else¬ where. 21. rh of. Murphy starts calling the roll. Lane Blanks is late to History 5. Jimmie Rudd makes big speech at college night. 24. tiukc Smith airs some of his views in the Weekly. 25. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. reception. Freshman Doolittle enters high society. 28. Lane Blanks hands in first excuse of the year. OCTOBER Oct. 2. Big ITirncr orders his uniform and thinks he is getting a bargain. 3. Freshman Brewster finds it is advisable to wear his green bow to drill. 4. Richardson gets certificate, saying he has dislocated ankle. 5. “Spike” Boschen gets his ears clipped. 6. Jane Coppage starts handing in excuses. 8. Convocation well attended for first time. 12. Glee Club starts boom for its trip. 14. Lane Blanks becomes the proud possessor of six sticks. 15. Jack Uzzelle has nice nap in Economics 8. 16. Weekly becomes a yellow journal. 17. Night shirt parade; Dr. Brough gives his i)araphrase on school spirit. John Batten learns to dance. 18. Mutt Higgs drills Gray Hall Eb ' eshmen from 1 to 3 a. m. 19. Tap Gill and Euke Smith sued for libel. 20. Blair’s ai)petite begins to fail. 26. Byron Richardson presents letter from Gov. Hays, asking that he be excused from drill. 30. Hallowe’en celebrated in Gray Hall. NOVEMBER Nov. 2. Dr. Brough formally disapproves of increasing size of U. S. army. 4. Kelly Clardy misses breakfast, and wants to know if he will be stuck. The hogs at the experiment station get plenty of dinner. 7. Judge Geren spends the week end at Eort Smith. 9. Prof. Tovey still has a few copies of “Alma Alatcr” left. 12. Kelly Clardy applies for Mr. Barr’s job as band director. 14. J. A. Clark, Bill Wilson, E. T. Smith, Jerry Wallace Co., go to Tontitown. 15. Shorty Kctchum puts high school pin and diploma away and settles down to university life. 16. Dr. IB-ough explains to Economics 8 class why prices have not gone down since passage of Democratic tariff bill. 17. Richardson gets premonition and fortifies his room and ap peals to Lieut, for protection. Eukc Smith writes a sonnet, and cuts classes all day. Inaugural sermon. Jim Oliver looks fine in his uniform. 23. President E ' utrall is inaugurated. “Father” Moss rents a cap and gown. 26. I IK A house dance; Louise puts on Arch’s pin. Agri dance in Armory. Ejection. DECEMBER Dec. 1. Prof. Harding expounds to his Math. 16 class, the diflerence between sins of omission and commission. 4. Anne is 19 years and 3 months old. 5. I.yric’s “good night” slide changed. 7. Miss Hargis cuts classes. 8. E aculty football team plays game on roof of U. H. 10. Joe Ehl Joyner kids central slightly. 12. 178 leaves of absence applied for. Cases of ill health very numerous. 13. Bob-sledding in front of Carnall Hall. Bill Brewster tears his pants. 14. Honesty league rescued and revived. 17- KA house shuts down on account of diphtheria. 18. Special train to Little Pock. Eh-eshman Hendrix tries to sleep in his hammock. 24. Thirty day law formally proclaimed from Room 2. JANUARY Jan. 5. Carnall Hall swamped with Christmas presents. 6. Prof. Curtis Williams brings home a bride. 7. First donations to fund for Honesty League Hall. 11. English 18 students become reporters for Fayetteville Daily. 12. Eleanor Forwood puts pink ribbon on cylinder press. 13. Irene Taylor writes up rock crusher. 14. Honesty League elections. Jim Grcig and Tap Gill run for offices. 15. J. D. Henry prints notable speech in Weekly, in which he boosts the Cardinal. 16. A. N. Thomas joins Hoosicr Post Card Club. 17. Claude Bethel puts ad in matrimonial paper. 19. Ethel Estes joins IFeekly reportorial staff, and asks for some¬ thing big to write up. 21. “Round the W orld” vaudeville at convocation. 23. Exams begin. 28. J. Hamilton Myers sprouts a mustache. The cat has plenty of butter. Prof. Schwartz goes to White River for crayfish, and returns minus several fingers. Crayfish die of indigestion. 7. Byron Richardson decides his table is not congenial to ecsthetic tastes. his 8. J. Hamilton’s Myer’s mustache can be clearly seen with an oil immersion lens. I I 11. Legislators visit University, and make speeches at convoca¬ tion, and elsewhere. 12. One of the legislators visits Agri building, and finds only 17 students there. Cadets enjoy an extra drill. 13. Richardson assigned seat in chapel. 19. Dormitory cabaret stunt. 22. Washington’s birthday—an illegal holiday. 1 cannot tell a lie, I cut. (NG-B) Sudden epidemic of sickness Imeaks out in the afternoon; it is especially severe at Carnall Hall. Skull and Torch initiation. 23. Dr. Carroll cuts class. 25. Cardinal staff makes speeches in convocation. 26. Cardinal day. J. D. Henry tries to sell Governor Hays a Cardinal. Officers’ banquet. Claude Bethel has a date. MARCH Tap Gill screws up enough courage to buy a ribbon for his typewriter. Forrest celebrates anniversary of his filibuster. 4. Biology II class discusses question as to whether or not “Woodrow” Wilson’s legs are hollow. I 5. McAteer thinks he has fir st base cinched. 6. Matinee dance. 8. Myers’ nuistache is visible to naked eye. 10. Freshman Overholt comments on the telephone service with Carnall Hall. 11. “Two nice girls from Carnall Hall” apply for course in campustry. 12. Annual Military Ball. 16. Clardy insists that Hill Hall men show their alibis. 17. Engineer’s Day. Pro-hi’s get busy. Prof. Gladson tests punch. 30 minutes later.—]h of. Gladson re-tests punch. 18. Headache is prevalent among Engineers. I m I 20. Carrie Arnold’s alarm clock stops. 21. At 37 minutes, 31 4 seconds after 9 p. m. Tap Gill falls in love. 26. Chi Omega annual spring dance. 27. Kelly Clardy i)roduces first volume of spring love poetry. 30. Girls’ gymnasium class inspected. 31. In a treatise on the “Evolution of Life,” Ruth Gibson dis covers a new physicist named Archenius. APRIL April 1. 3. 5. 7. 9. 10 . 13. 14. 15. 16. 19. 20 . 21 . 23. 27. 28. The biggest fool of all is an old fool. Freshman the dansanf. Prof. Schwartz begins to dig fish-bait. Yidc sets her.cap for Jerry and incinorizcs his poetry. Jerry falls hard. Arkansas-Tcxas and Arkansas-Louisiana debates. Ned Green is scheduled to leave town. Dad Ellington kidnapped and taken to Fort Smith. Arkansas-Oklahoma debate. Ned is still leaving. Oogle-googlc, coodlc-oodlc, and other romance languages are heard on the campus. John Batten informs Alary " rankcrslcy that he is a and gives her the B2 whistle; Hilda Stone secures job as housemaid at place on Block street. Inspection. Annual clean collars and gloves. Junior-Senior Day with annual bancpict that night. Ka])pa Alpha annual dance. Kelly Clardy—University mortician. First subject, a poor purp who met a tragic death in Gray Hall. Hilda Stone and Dr. Drake slide down the bannisters. Last cadet dance. 30. May MAY 3. Yhirty-day law is in effect. Social uplift society of Gray Hall appears before Dormitory Council for death of aforementioned dog. 9. Cdnircri becomes popular with Freshmen girls on Sunday nights. 10. No hope for the recovery of Euclid Smith. That love-bug has him. 16. Jim Greig goes to church. 17. Marion Stone is still “being nice” to her “Beau Maybin.” 22. Various fraternity pins for sale or gift. 23-29. Some studying. 24. Kivia Decker: O, goody! I’ll get out of all of my exams in Greek 11, 111, IV, etc., etc. 29. Final exams begin. JUNE June 1. Cardinal out. Joke editors leave town. Rain thwarts Watso’s attempts to discover them. 4. First sergeants become suddenly popular. 5. Final exams end. 6. Baccalaureate sermon. 7. Battalion drill. 8. Annual Black Friars’ Play. 9. Commencement Day. “And from tree tops and branch comes the sad refrain: I shall nevermore see her again, 1 shall nevermore see her again.” LAMENT FOR W. K. The birds are singing in the trees i nd V. K.’s in love. The doodlebugs and bumblebees Are flying up above, And humming love songs are the fleas Which everything doth move. The ticks and chiggers whet their teeth Upon the barb wire fence, ] los(iuitoes ’gin to go beneath And hither hurry hence. Preparing for the coming spring With all their common sense. The crows i)our forth their lovely lays. The owlets shriek like h—, The buzzard flits about and plays His harp high o’er the dell. The sweet sa])suckers warbled out W ' hen W. K. bad fell. Ob, Wh K., thy doom is come. Thy knell is tolled today. For thou hast followed Cupid some. For thou hast gone astray. And now you tumble in your bed, Alas, and way-la-way. BETA SIGMA Oldest fraternity IN EXISTENCE. Founded by Eve in THE YEAR ONE. Motto: And he found a nezv jazvhone of an ass, and l ui forth his hand and look it, and slezv a thousand men thcrezvith. Flowkr ; Bulrush and Cou ' slip. David Caesar Cleopatra Teddy Roosevelt George Washington George Freddie Williams Winston Cluirchill Grouch Hale Solomon Cicero Hilly Sunday Jerry Wallace J. C. Carroll Jim Greig Jew Greaves A. W. Cates Tap Gill J. D. Henry E. T. Smith R. R. Matthews J. H. Butler Judge Gcrcn J. D. Adams C. H. Langford Charter Members Pat Henry Wm. Jennings Bryan Flcnry Clay Luiclc Joe Cannon Dr. Brough Joshua Demosthenes Shakcsi)carc M unsterberg Lieut. Wiley Active Members Russell Gregg Father Joyner Claude Garrett J. P. Randolph Jim Winn Arch Harvillc Leroy Palmer Doc Torbett Pledges B. Stewart Kelly Clardy J. A. Harper J. A. Clark S. H. Ray D. H. Branson Job Marc Antony Baron Munchausen Daniel Webster Carrie Nation Kaiser Wilhelm Jeff Davis Mr. Crippen Mutt Higgs Ray Martin J. T. Batten S. E. Gilliam Bridgic Craig Jimmie Costen J. O. Blacksharc J. C. Horner Bill Brewster C. W. L. Ovcrholt Scott Johnson A11 the girls of the University arc members, but there was not space enough for their names. Campustry Class In response to a great and widespread public demand, our fellow sutVerer, J. C. Wilkes, has instituted a campustry class, with himself as instructor. The class meets in room 46, Buch Hall, every Tuesday night. The first member to enroll was B. E. Johnson, who wanted les¬ sons in Palmistry d ' amour. W. D. Lee and Merlin Fisher refused to join, saying that they already knew all about the subject. But several other members have matriculated and all are much pleased with the re¬ sults. Prof. Wilkes is a man of wide experience and is competent to teach the subject in all its intricacies. Leora: “What kind of music is snoring?” Estelle: “Sheet music.” Jerry Geren says that his father is operating a business under a consumed name. Irene (hilariously, and wav¬ ing gracefully): “Oh, hello!— Oh, is that you. Dr. Thomas?” Murphy: “I wish you’d drop the ‘mister’ and call me just plain ‘Fulton’.” Dorothy: “Oh, but it would be unkind to hurrah you about your person.al appearance.” Prof. Murphy: “Mention a memorable date in Roman history.” Mildred Hon: “Antony’s with Cleopatra.” Aliss Holcomb: “Write a short theme on the subject, ‘baseball’.” Frances Walker—(next day): ‘ ' Rain—no game” Reader: “Well, I see that Sarah Bernhardt has had her leg ampu¬ tated.” Bill Brewster: “Is she a dorm girl?” Literary Department Current Books Reviewed by Tlieophilis Demetrius Rique. LOVE PROBLEMS, by R. Kelly Clardy (12ino., 35 pp. cloth, Me Roy, $1.56 post- l)ai(l). In this his latest monograph of af¬ fairs of the heart, Mr. Clardy has shown .a deep insight into feminine nature. Deals with college life especially, and should be given to students before they leave home, in order that they may have the best ad¬ vice on this delicate subject. PRIZE FIGHTS 1 HAVE WON, by Bill Wilson (12mo., 692 pp. canvas, Calvert McBride, $3.00 net). Mr. Wilson cleverlv and entertainly sets forth his experiences. The list of the dead and wounded among his opponents is especially edifying. WILD BULLS 1 HAVE SLAIN, by J. D. Henry. (16mo, 3,216 pages, paper, 23c postpaid, Fayetteville Daily Pub. Co.) This thrilling story of adventures in the wilds of Buch Hall should be read by every public si)cakcr who has political aspirations. HOW TO WREPE POETRY, by E. T. Smith (24mo, 10 pp. limp leather, 9 full page illustrations of the author, McRoy, $2.50) This book em1)odies all the mature experience of this matchless poet. It is freely l)redicted in literary circles that Mr. Smith will be poet-laureate of Arkansas. He will gain this position by writing his masterful “Swan Song of Governor Hayes.” LOVE LYRICS TO Y. T., by Jerry Wallace. (12mo, 231 pp. seal¬ grained leather, with rubber stamp monogram of the author and a pic¬ ture of Y. T. McRoy, $3.32 postpaid). This unprecedented outburst I)uts Bob Browning and Percy Bysshe Shelly in the shade. A model for lovers in their early stages. UNIVERSITY OF GOSPEI. HYMNS, ])y Alvin N. Thomas. (400 pages, cardboard. Tovey Pub. Co. Approved by Methodist Church and National Board of Censorship. Price 59c.) Prefaced by three of the author’s greatest sermons on Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Hai)])iness. This is the greatest collection of sacred songs since Runyan. PIspecially designed for evangelical work among the heathens of Shulertown. HOW I BROKE JAIL, by G. Y. Short. (Contains many other es¬ says on “How I Evaded the Secret Service Men,” etc. Also, a chapter on “How I t scaped the Bootleggers of Montgomery County.” 12mo, 231 pp. Cloth. Gill I’ub. Co., $1.25 net.) Thrilling experiences by an old hand. SWEATERS AND THEIR INFLUENCE ON SOCIETY, by George Cammack. (Illustrated profusely with pictures of the author at intervals throughout the book. 12mo, cloth, McCroy, $1.75 net). A warm topic warmly treated by a warm advocate of this article of ap¬ parel. EVOLUTION AND REVERSION TO TYPE, by Jack Uzzcllc. (12mo, cloth. Full page illustration of the author. 221 fascinating pages.) A great contribution to science. Much original introspective study. A HISTORY OF THE WORLD, by J. O. Blackshare. ($2.50 net. 48 pp. leather.) A very comprehensive treatment of this momentous subject. Ten pages devoted to University affairs. FASHION HINTS, by John Howell, Jr. (8 mo, 333 pp., illustrated with pictures in color of the author in various poses. $4.40 postpaid. Published by Room 2.) This book should be in the hands of everyone. Special chapters are devoted to dress for various occasions, such as coasting, horseback riding, dancing, etc. POLPriCAL SECRETS, by S. E. Gilliam. (12 mo., 441 pp., cloth, $2.50. Pub. by Peace League Pub. Co.). Tells, in a most interesting manner, the common sense methods employed by this veteran politic¬ ian in his career. His ten rules for handling a political caucus have re¬ cently been adopted by such leaders as Jim Greig, Jim Winn, Clare Cargile and Archie Harville. Prof. Gladson says Noah was the first electrical engineer because he made the first arc light. Dorm. Girl—(rather large): “You know last night, Jack tried three times to put his arm around me. Room Mate: “Poor fellow; he must need an extension course.” Miss Metzgar: “Would you like to take designing?” Mary Dale: “O, heavens, no! Mother wants me to take something easy like cooking and logic.” Cardinal editor, (frantically): “A joke! A joke!” Bridgey Craig: “I know you are.” Freshman girl (smiling sweetly): “Mr. Winn, do suggest some good fiction to read.” Winn (in thundering tones): “Minimum wage question.” Helen Pettigrew: “In the Arkansas-Ouachita football game, who pitched for Arkansas?” Elizabeth Overstreet: “Joe Tanner.” Ellen Norwood (explaining to new office girl at Dorm.): “Now this lady will come to see me this afternoon, and instead of your bringing her on upstairs, take her in the parlor and bring me her card.” Office girl (running into Ellen’s room): “Miss Ellen, she’s there! she’s there! But she didn’t give me any ticket.” CERTIFICATE. This is to certify that . has completed a tzvo-year course in campustry 5 and is noziu a student in a special course knozvn as Mrs. (.) 2 h, which leads to the additional degree of S. M. (Science of Matrimony.) Bachelor s Club AIotto: ‘ ' For I say therefore to the unmarried and widows, It is good for them if they abide even as I. But if they must marry; let them marry; for it is better to marry than to burnF i Corinthians, 7:8. ‘‘He that hath wife and children hath given hostages to fortune; for they are impediments to great enterprise, either of virtue or mischiefF Sir Francis Bacon. MEMBERSHIP. REED STEWART, D. I). (Doctor of Divorce). He has identified himself with this organization ever since he entered school. Has always upheld the right of divorce and free love. J. D. HENRY, M. D. (Doctor of Matrimony). He says he used to be a lad} " - killer, but that his ten years’ experience as a j. p. showed him the mis¬ fortunes of wedded life, and now he is one of the National Organizers of the Club. He will travel extensively in Howard County in spreading the Club’s propaganda. A. W. CATES, LI. D. (Doctor of Love). His noble career is the hete noir of all those who preach the power of a woman’s good influence. He has reached the topmost pinnacle of fame without the aid and comfort of a single woipan. T. T. GILL, Ph. D. (Doctor of Phlirting). Tap received his degree by his noble work as editor of the Youngfolks’ Corner of the Weekly. While engaged in this work he came to see the follies of flirting and joined the Club. He has been very.active in spreading the doctrines of the Club, and in time will be one of the charter members. W. G. McGlLL, A. D. (Doctor of Alimony). He says: “I have no wife and children, good or bad, to provide for, and have no fear of being sued for alimony. I am a mere spectator of other men’s misfortunes.” He has been accused by some Buch Hall rough-necks of having a girl down south of the University, but such statements lack the elements of truth. J. O. BLACKSHARE, B. S. (Society Bachelor). His text books on celibacy arc recognized all over the country as the very best to be had. Besides these he has written many novels, the most noted being The Wreck of the Fast Male, which enjoyed the largest sale of any book ever put on the market. CLAUDE BETHEL, B. M. E. (Bachelor of Misplaced Endeavors). He is an extra good looking fellow and has often been singled out by strangers as a lady’s man, but somehow he never had any luck and soon saw the evil of his ways and joined the Merry Bachelors. But because he rooms next to Byron IHchardson is no proof that he is a grouch. C. A. HUBER, B. C. E. (Bachelor of Celibate Engineering). Society has long been waiting for such a man. He will construct a bridge of celibacy across the troubled matrimonial waters over which men can travel in safety and happiness. W. H. COURSON, A. M. (Matrimonial Artificer). A great theorist on the subject of matrimony. Author of goo Ways to Avoid Conjugal Misfortunes, and its sequel, entitled. One Way to Remain a Bachelor, in which he points out that the only way is “Never Marry.” S. A. COCHRAN, B. A. (Bachelor Always). “Because I will not do the wrong to mistrust any, I will do myself the right to trust none; I will live a bachelor.” These are his own words uttered just after one of his Fresh¬ man experiences in which she had proved herself untrue. J. H. DERDEN, M. S. (Single Man). He says: “A man unattached and without a wife, if he have any genius at all, may raise himself above his original position, may mingle with the world of fashion and hold himself on a level with the highest; but this is less easy for him who is engaged.” PI LGRl M ' S PROC.RKSS. “Nats” Walls: “Isn’t Truax a funny name?” Bonner Oates: “Yes, we call him ‘Hatchet’ for short.” “How’s that?” “Anybody knows that a hatchet is shorter than an axe.” “Alice, w ' herc art thou?” said Maurice Cochran, and then- Speck Merrill was working in the Chemistry lab. Dr. Carroll came in and asked him what he was doing. “Who the - wants to know?” asked Speck, without looking up. “1 do,” replied Dr. Carroll, in awful tones. “Oh, excuse me. Doctor Carroll,” replied Speck, “I thought you were Poker Sharp.” E. T. Smith (reading Literary Digest ): “Fanny Crosby, what did she write?” Eleanor Forwood: “Oh, 1 know. “Asleep in Jesus,” and ‘Take Me to That Swanec Shore.” Fisher (translating German 2): “And he became tireder and tireder.” Freshman: “What part of the body is the scrimmage?” Soph.: “The what?” Freshman: “Well, I read an account of a football game in the paper that said that a player was hurt in the scrimmage.” Alax Cox, at the football game: “Look at ’em in the mud. How do you think they’ll ever get clean?” Edna: “Huh! What do you think the scrub team is for?” Preceptress Webster, in English: “What is the future of ‘he drinks’?” Prep.: “‘He’s drunk’.” iy ' I . t ■ 1 1 i i 1 I FOUNDED AT GRAY HALL, ROOM 139, CHAPTER HOUSE JAN. 15, I915. Purpose: For the bettering of conditions in Gray Flail. Colors: Muddy Brozvn. Flower: Tulip and Tickle Tongue. Pin : Safety First Enihlem. Favorite Dish : Water a la sack. Officers President . Sh ilom Carter N e ere tar y-Treasu re r .D u tc h T riesc h Lazoyer . Sergeants-at-A nns. Squint Bird Sodie Davidson Phil Reichardt ? I Uplift Roll Freshman Allen Squint Bird Shiloh Carter Dod Carter Sodie Davidson Judge Geren Sat Meadows Idiil Reichardt Hypo Templeton Shorty Thurmond Dutch Triesch Cecil VValkup The Uplift is in mourning ever since we lost our skirt-chaser, “Handsome Lexie McAteer.” He couldn’t hide his feet in the picture, so he took his medicine, went home and reported us to the Dormitory Council. The Uplift survived that august Buch Hall body’s third degree successfully, and we have niore pep now than ever. Our ])icture shows us “tliat every night time has a morning of its own,’’ and that these are its first effects. Our star member. Freshman Allen favorite dish and he couldn’t decorate the mahogany. was serving our A Trip Through the Sideshow Personally Conducted l)y “Circus” Clark. “Now we have here, ladies and gentlemen, Diana. What is it? What is it? It’s a reptile. Yes, it’s a reptile. Diana. The largest in captivity. She was horn forty thousand miles from the Isle of Smoke. She is thir¬ ty-two feet long- and as large around as the average man’s body. This large boa-constrict- ress, Diana, can crush to death the largest elephant we have in our herd. Diana, captured by a fierce tribe of Igorotes in a far off mysterious island where no¬ body hut cannibals fear to tread. W bile this fierce tribe of Igorotes was capturing Diana, she crushed to death seven of the wild and ferocious tribesmen. Can you imagine it, ladies and gents? Can you imagine it? This large boa-constrictress killed seven of these ferocious Igorotes. We have today for you an e. ce])tional exhibition. As Diana does not eat only once in six months, it is now about time to feed her, and it will be your first and only opportunity to see this large boa- constrictress fed before your eyes. Maybe this will he the first and last time you will ever witness this great feature. Diana, Diana, she eats a whole hog, a whole hog at one meal. You can’t afford to miss it, you can’t afford to miss it. The hog will be brought in from the rear now, ladies and gents. Buy your tickets now. Pay your dime admis¬ sion. The professor will now play a ])iece on the band while you buy your tickets.” WANT ADS WANTED—A stand-in with Lieut. Bos- chen. Drum-Major Hinson. WANTED—Good scientific articles for the “Arkansan.” Limited treatments of large subjects preferred. WANTED—Ideas for i)hotoplays. J. T. Thompson. WANTED—Portable heaters for use of cadets during winter months. Apply to Peyton Campbell. WANTED—Appendicitis anti-toxin. Ap¬ ply University of Arkansas hospital. WANTED — Cornet lessons. Bonner Oates. WANTED—A right guide. Apply to Company “D”. WANTED—A credit in Biology 11. Apply to Nub Cannon. WANTED—To know wlio wrote the jokes for the Cardinal. The student body. PERSONAL—A good looking young man, 21 years of age, wealthy and re¬ fined, wishes to meet young and vivac¬ ious brunette. Object, matrimony. No triflers need apply. Claude Garrett. WANTED—A degree. Will exchange for it a complete set of teachers’ man¬ uals, as good as new. Apply to J. E. Joyner. WANTED—A proof reader for the Ar¬ kansan. Apply to Eleanor Eorwood. NOTICE—Will furnish funeral music on short notice. Arkansas Glee Club. WANTED—A position as lawyer with large and lucrative practice. By per¬ mission I refer to Dr. Brougli, to whom 1 have had courses in Ec. 2, 9 and 10. R. C. Southall. SITUATION WANTED—Young man with rich baritone voice desires posi¬ tion in church choir. H. S. Rankin. WANTED—A position with comic op¬ era company. Jew Greaves. WANTED—Traveling agents for sell¬ ing books of poems by Jerry Wallace and E. T. Smith. WANTED—Non short-circuiting light fixtures. J. D. Henry. WANTED—A position as cartoon mod¬ el. 1 have recently been employed by Bud Fisher. Apply Rolfe P. Kennard. WANTED—More German students. Apply to Prof. Marion Stone. WANTED—More chemistry to eat. Ap¬ ply to J. A. Harper. WANTED—Agents for Heath’s Hair Restorer. A few exclusive territories still left. Apply at once. Testimonials: “I have used Dr. Heath’s Hair Restorer, and I can give it my unqualified recom¬ mendation.” J. A. Clark. “Since using Heath’s Hair Restorer, I have obtained an absolutely new growth in 43 hair roots.” J. E. Joyner. NOTICE—I wdll give lessons in parlia¬ mentary law to a limited class of pu¬ pils. J. T. Batten. Testimonial: “I have used Batten’s parliamentary law train¬ ing, and attribute to it the success of my whole political career.” Jim Winn. USE K A MUSTACHE INDUCER— No young man should be without it. Testimonials: “I have used K A Mus¬ tache inducer with great success.” Liz Redus. “I heartily recommend K A Mustache Inducer to all y oung men.” J. H. Myers. AGENTS WANTED in every locality to sell my grand cure for insomnia. Agents can earn from $50 to $75 a week. Send ten cents for my book on how to sleep sixteen hours a day. Further par¬ ticulars may be obtained from J. H. But¬ ler, Jr. TO EXCHANGE—Will swap my old line for a new one, and will pay a handsome sum to boot. Sutty Gilliam. WANTED—A smile remover, so I can look as dignified as a Freshman should. J. A. Harper. LADY FUSSERS CLUB FOUNDED IN EARLY ANTIQUITY BY SOLOMON. LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1871 , TEN MINUTES AFTER FOUNDING OF THE UNIVERSITY. Under able direction, the club this year has become more cosmopolitan than ever. Its members number among the most influential in school. They are leaders in all lines of endeavor. The present members point with pride to the fact that it was through their elTorts that the rulings of the Committee on Student Social Affairs were passed. However, the Club is still trying to get the Committee to allow two dances a year to each organization, and also to allow dances to be given on Saturday nights. Membership in the Club is quite an honor, and is conferred only upon those whose qualifications arc unmistakable. The main object in view is the lifting of the lid from Cam all Hall on week nights. From time to time, members of the Club conduct classes in campustry. Several of these have been very successful, especially those given by Jack Uzzelle and John Howell. John Batten has given courses in tree climbing for young ladies. See else¬ where for illustration. J. Ed Joyner is great on telephone conversations, and should be followed as a model. The other members do not specialize in any one branch, but go out for the straight campustry ticket. Before the end of the year all the Club will be awarded diplomas entitling them to recognition in all parts of the world where there arc chai)tcrs of the order. KNOCKERS’ CLUB.—It Speaks for Itself. CAPITAL, (Fully Paid) - - $500,000.00 SURPLUS, (Earned) - - - $100,000.00 We offer you every M odern Trust Company Facility including the following departments, in which we are always glad to serve you Banking Savings Real E ate Insurance Rental Bonds ' We pay 4 % on Savings Deposits Southern Trust Company The Bank for Savings 2d and Center Sts. Little Rock, Ark. JOHN E. GEYER, Prest. ADOLPH GEYER, Vice Prest. JOHN A. ADAMS, Secty. and Treas. GEYER ADAMS COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS Established 1869 Incorporated 1891 401,403,405,407 East Markham St. Little Rock, Arkansas Lewis Brothers’ Company Hardware, Furniture Sporting Goods Call on Us Fayetteville, Arkansas CITIZENS LAUNDRY SEND US YOUR LAUNDRY YOU WILL BE PLEASED WITH OUR WORK WEST DICKSON ST. FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS A good place to get your BREAD, PASTRIES CANDIES, ETC. • , D 1 West Dickson Street L.ity DaKery, Fayetteville, Arkansas Jean: “Say, that girl acts just like a boy, doesn’t she?” Lennie: “Yes.” Jean: “That’s just why 1 love her so much.” Fayetteville, Ark., Oct. 20, 1914. War Department, Washington, D. C. Dear Sir: The boys told me that you wanted to see how my uniform fit me so I am sending you a picture of it, which was taken by one of the boys, as I didn’t want to go over to Grabill’s, you will notice that the britches bag a little but 1 am going to get them cut off. Hope this will be all right. Let me know if you don’t like my uniform. Yours sincerely, J. L. KETCHUM. Time.—December 9, 1914. Place.—Room 42, in Geology 1 class. “Jew” Greaves makes the startling discovery that a cactus plant has no leaves. Clyde Stewart (to Big Freshman Turner): “Say, Turner, I’m around collecting bath-house fees for the first six weeks.” Turner: “1 guess 1 don’t owe you anything. 1 haven’t used the bath house yet.” Prof. Waterman (in Economics 7): “Mr. Lee, when is a thing un¬ constitutional ?” A. W. Lee (promptly): “When it is declared constitutional.” Prof. Dickson: “What docs the word ‘Leviticus’ mean. Miss Tenny¬ son ?” Ruby: “Oh, that means the sons of Levi, of course.” Senior Girl (for the sixth time that afternoon): “Is Air. Jelks there?” Alatron: “No, he is not here.” Same girl: “Oh, my, hasn’t he came yet?” Our engravings are used in this Annual Made in Stjouis Write us for prices LILLY Uniforms are worn at lead¬ ing Colleges Superior in Appear¬ and Style JVith your Lilly you get a per¬ fect fit style and satisfaction Write for catalog The M. C. Lilly Co. Columbus, Ohio Charlottesville Woolen Mills Charlottesville Virginia MANUFACTURING High Grade Uniform Cloths in Sky Dark Blue Shades for Army, Navy Other Uniform Purposes And the largest asssortment of the best quality of Cadet Greys Including those used at the U. S. Military Acad¬ emy at West Point and other leading military schools Used at the University of Arkansas HOLY ROLLERS Motto : Aiiti-avoirdupou. RULE:S AND REGULATIONS. Coniiiiaiulcr Kctcluini, properly attired, places hinisclf three ])accs in front of the company and commands, Holy Rollers, FALL IN! At this command a double line is formed, and silence is so thick that you can cut it with a knife. After roll call by J. D. Henry, F. H. D., Com¬ mander Kctchum commands. Take distance, MARCH! Each alternate man steps forward three paces and halts. The next command is, Prepare for Rolling! Each man places himself prone on the floor, be¬ ing careful to pick out a soft spot. By ike right flank, ROLL! Each man groans heavily and turns thirty complete revolutions to the riglit. At the command, HALT, the rolling ceases, and thirty seconds’ rest is allowed, at which the command is given, B the left flank, ROLL! This is kept up for periods varying from an hour and a half to three hours, according to tlie gravity of the situation. Butt’s man¬ ual may be introduced for variety. However, the rolling exercises arc generally preferred. Each member is fined 25c for every time he smiles during the meetings. A New Exposition Train The Onlu Through Train from St. Louis to San Francisco A fast, new, all-steel daily train hnovon as t cemcfitniled The following schedule has been arranged to include most of the points of greatest scenic interest in daylight. Lv. St. Louis - - 2:00 P.M. Lv. Kansas City - 9:40 P.M. Ar. Pueblo - - 2:15 P.M. Ar. Salt Lake City 1:30 P.M. Ar. San Francisco 5:45 P.M. Via the Missouri ‘ €ific Dki ' Jter SRio Grande Western IRSgifig- Scenic Limited Service means luxurious observation and sleeping car accommodation, the perfection of dining car service; special attendance for your comfort and every pre¬ caution for your safety. One night St. Louis to Den¬ ver—two nights Salt Lake City — three nights San Francisco. For complete description of train and trip call on or write F. E. SCHROEDER A. G. P. A. Little Rock, Arkansas If you are a hustler and want a good job, see us Parker Bros. Nursery Office Mcllroy Building Phone 612 Fayetteville, Ark. LYRIC ONCE means LYRIC ALWAYS THE BEST E IPPED PICTURE SHOW IN THE STATE J. D. Henry says that his idea of incombust¬ ibility is the University of Arkansas cadet uni¬ form. In the great fire of March 23, which occurred in Henry’s room, his uniform was uninjured. In commenting upon the incident, Henry said: “Yes, sir, 1 lost four pairs of my best britches, a tooth-brush, seven seegars, my li¬ brary, a picture of Carrie Nation, Roberts’ Rules of Order, my vanity box, a jar of beauty cream and numerous other valuable articles of a personal nature, ddiey were completely devastated. Rut that dad-burned uniform was absolutely unblemished. It was the only thing in the room that 1 wouldn’t have minded los¬ ing. Why couldn’t it have burned instead of my seegars?” Shorty Ketchum (running into the room): “Say, boys, in dancing, docs the boy lead when he is going backwards?” Curnutt: “Not necessarily; it’s when he squeezing her.” Rrof. Waterman (to Dalton Jobe): “Was Mr. Watterson’s policy of free trade a natural sequence of his environment?” Jobe: “Yes, Kentucky was a free trade state since they did not like to pay a tariff on distilled liquor.” Prof. Waterman (to John Ike Moore in Economics 8): “What class is this ” John Ike: “Kc. 6.” “Do you think I have appendicitis, doctor?” “Let me see. I have just finished paying for my auto, but taxes are due next month. Yes, 1 really think you have.” When your shoes are not Right T T A T + It n West Dickson St. J m % iVltTC tl€ 11 Fayetteville,Arkansas See IVRIGHT He will make them Right Correct things for young men and men who dress young 328 West Dickson St. Fayetteville, Arkansas Frisco Drug Store DeLuxe Barber Shop Appreciates the Students’ Patronage J. W. BALLARD, Proprietor We try to please you Remember we have the Eastman Kodak Agency We are running a strictly up-to-date, sanitary shop, using antiseptic sterilizers and electric hair dryer and massage. We are prepared to give you effi¬ cient service and will appreciate a visit from you. R. L. JERNIGAN, Proprietor Dickson St., Fayetteville iTTwEST DICKSON ST. - FAYETTEVILLE TRY J. F. MOORE’S Wright’s Picture Framing CORRECT THINGS FOR MEN All Kinds of Picture Supplies South Side Square WEST CENTER ST. FAYETTEVILLE FAYETTEVILLE Cravens Co. General Insurance Dependable Drugs Satisfactory Service Oldest and Strongest Agency in Northwest Arkansas Tipoms 2 and J, Mcllroy Building Red Cross Drug Store Fayetteville Arkansas NORTH SIDE SQUARE, FAYETTEVILLE Conner-Fulbright Gro. Co. McCoy Electric Shop Staple and Fancy Groceries ality Tells, Price Sells All kinds of Supplies Fayetteville Students’ Trade a Specialty PHOTO made now will be appreciated in later years more than you now realize. Give your friends a portrait and get one in return. Also get a set of views of the University; some of the views, groups and games will be a lasting pleasure. Call at the Studio at once and leave orders. Grabill Studio Southwest Corner Square, Fayetteville EXPERIENCE 1 slip, I slide; I skim, 1 glide Through all my recitations, I dip, 1 duck, By just pure luck Pass all examinations. I look within. With silly grin At the fellow 1 have beaten; And think, “W ' hat a fool To study in school When he could pass by cheatin’. It went on thus Without any fuss. Until I was a Senior; The Honor System came W ho thought it a shame To allow such misdemeanor. ' Phey said it was wrong, That I must not go on. And T and my habit must sever d’hough my friends may pass. In class after class, Still I must sit on forever. University of Arkansas Fayetteville A standard institution comprising Colleges of Liberal Arts, Agriculture and Engineering, and a School of Education. Entrance to the freshman class is based on a four year high school course. The usual four year courses leading to the various bachelor’s degrees are offered. There are excellent laboratory and library facilities. Tuition is free to residents of Arkan¬ sas. Non-residents pay an annual tuition fee of $10. The next session will begin September 1 5, 1915. Catalogue and circulars of information may be obtained from the President or Registrar. J rngram «f SxmtBpa AT THE INAUGURATION OE JjanirB i arupy Haiirp as JlrcBibrnt of tl|p iFrpafiman (SiaaB of tV llniorraity of ArkaitBaa THURSDAY, NOVEMBER TWENTY-SIXTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN TWELVE O’CLOCK A. M. Captain Fred M. Ellington, Chief Marshall of Freshman Procession Dr. Allen Wade Cates, Presiding Processional—•’Wholly, Wholly. Wholly” . . E, E. Burr, G. N. B. Invocation.Dr. Jno. D. Henry, D. T. A. Sermon.“The Spiritual Dudes of Democracy” Dr. E. T. Smith, R. F. D. Vocol Solo.“SALLY Let Your Feet Hang Down” Miss J. B. Costen, P. H. S. Presentation Of Ticket Of Full Standing . Pres. J. K. Greig, F. U. Response .James Harvey Vance, P. O. F. Inaugural Address ..... Dr. James Winn. Q. E. D. All addresses have been pareed by the National Bpard of Censor- I ship. Loyd Oneal, Chairman. TO THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF T8 THIS PAGE IS DEDICATED. Give IVhitman ' s The favorite gift since 1842 of people who discriminate, A gift that is always in excellent taste that everybody welcomes and nobody ever tires of. Think of the people who would be glad to get one or more of these packages then bring us your list. fVe will prepare for Parcel Post or Express ship¬ ments. enclosing cards. as desired: Pink of Perfection Package Chocolates or Confections. In pound , two-pound and five-pound boxes, at $1.00 a pound. Sampler Package One-pound or two-pound, at $1.00 a pound. Milk Chocolates, Assorted 20-ounce packages, at $1.00. Fussy Package Chocolates In half-pound, one, two, three and five-pound packages, at $1.00 a pound. “1842” Bitter Sweets Pound and half-pound packags, at 80 cents a pound. Art Round Boxes Pwo-pound, $2.50; three-pound. $3.50; five-pound, $5.50. Super Extra Chocolates or Confections. Half-pound, one, two, three or five- pound, at 80 cents a pound. Round Boxes, two, three and five- pound, at 80 cents a pound. Seventy sorts of sweets in sealed packages are sold under the IVhitman name. Call and inspect this splendid stock. Champion Confectionery Company DR. C. H. LUTHER Dentist Modern Appl lances. Aseptic Methods. Reasonable Prices. W arranted Work Office over Mcllroy Dry Goods Store North Side Square Fayetteville, Arkansas Office Phone 223W Residence Phone 294j CONDENSED STATEMENT McILROY -BANKING COMPANY YEtrEFILLE. RKJNSAS AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1915 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts.$389,856.7-1 Overdrafts . 213.78 Furniture and Fixtures. 1,626.20 Banking House . 7,000.00 Cash and Sight Exchange. 234,677.85 Total.$633,374.57 LIABILITIES Capital Stock .$ 50,000.00 Surplus . 150,100.00 Undivided Profits . 9,631.68 Deposits . 423,642.89 I ' otal.$633,374.57 WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS THE ENGINEER ' S PUZZLE Tliere was a civil engineer, A brave young man was he, He’d ])Iant the trijjod anywhere That he wished it to he. He measured here, he measured there Surveyed the landscape o’er. But oftenest he trod the path That led him to Her door. A curious fact oft puzzled him About that beaten track, ’Twas very short when going there, ’Twas so much longer coming back —B. B. B Wic .. Vhen ' They I ASK YOU , ' d ASKEW 11 K.Gold Crowns, $3.to$5. 22 K. Bridge Work, $5.to$5. Porcelain Crowns, $3.to$5. M Full PlatesThatFit, $5. and up. ExTRACriN 3.50$ UP CLEANIKe,50 UP. SXAM VAT 0 fS rRP S ' dtirDentist 1 , theDcniist d iy. km a Ik.I Ol5 MAIN ALL WORK FIRST CLASS EVERYTHING SANITARY Little Rock, Arkansas IVe Make Moving ‘Pictures Harris Fotografer KODAKS FILMS 600 Main Street Pittle Rock, Hrk. Photographic Work of the Law and Medical Departments made by us Palace B arker Skop FOR FIRST CLASS WORK North Side of the Square, Fayetteville LESTER M. HILL Doctor of Ckiropractic Analysist, Adjuster. Orthopedist TELEPHONE 1586 401. 402, 403 Hollenberg Building LITTLE ROCK Union Central Life Insurance Company Cincinnati. Ohio C. G. Price and C. R. Ledbetter State Agents Little Rock, Arkansas The M. M. Cohn Company ARKANSAS ' BEST STORE Little Rock, Arkansas Rverything that’s fit to wear STEIN-PLOCH SUITS MANHATTAN SHIRTS DUNLAP HATS First National Bank Northwest Corner Square Fayetteville " ' Oldest and Strongest We Want YourB usiness Stop! Look! Tkink! Wken You Get Your Next Pkotos Made Here are some reasons w ky you skould try Field s Studio Bronze medal, Photographers Association of America, Milwaukee, 1902. Blue Ribbon, A. of A., Niagara Falls, 1906. Blue Ribbon, V. A. of A., Dayton, 1907. Blue Ribbon, P. A. of A., Detroit, 1908. Blue Ribbon, P. A. of A., New Eng. Con., Bos¬ ton, 1902. Silver Plaquette, Boston, 1904. Silver Medal, Philadelphia, Children’s Photos. Gold Medal, P. A. of VVis., Milwaukee, 1905. Gold Medal, P. A. of Wis., Milwaukee, 1906. Gold Medal, P. A. of VVis., Milwaukee, 1907. Gold Medal, P. A. of VVis., Milwaukee, 1908. Diploma, International Exposition Artistic Pdiotography, Genoa, 1905. Diploma, International, " rurin, 1907. Bronze Medal, International, Dresden, 1909. Bronze Medal, International, Budapest, 1910. Etc., Etc., Etc. Xkere Are Otkers F " 11 1 N. Side Square l£lCl S Fayetteville A. H. PETTING Wasl)ington MANUFACTURER OF 3 ' fotel Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry Tyy. BHUMFIELD PROPRIETOR $ $ $ Memorandum package sent to any fraterni ty member tbrougb tbe secretary of tbe chapter. ‘Banquets our $ 4) $ Special designs and estimates fur¬ nished on medals, rings, pins, for athletic meets, etc. Specialty IF YOU PATRONIZE $ 213 North Liberty Street Factory, No. 212 Little Sharp Street BALTIMORE, MD. Buck s Drug Store NortKweflt Corner of the Square. Fayetteville YOU WILL ALWAYS COME BACK C HARTKR AIkMBKRS IX Prof. Williams: “Who was Caxton?” I cba Alexander: “He was the man who invented automobile horns.” Effie said she was hugging Mr. " Povey one day and she met another girl coming around on the other side. Dr. Brough (in Economics 2): “Air. Hen¬ son, do you understand brokerage con¬ tracts to be illegal?” Henson (self confidence fading): “No, sir; aaaah, 3 es, sir. It isn’t illegal, is it?” Dr. Brough: “What outside reading have 3 011 been doing. Air. Thweatt?” Lawyer ' Thweatt: “I’ve been reading the 1914 Arkansas reports.” A Dutch Two Idyll. Eisher got fresh, and so Gladys suggested that he translate the les¬ son. Said Ih-of. Lentz: “No, that’s not a punishment for him, it’s a i)unishment for me.” J. 1. ' rhomi)son (to E. T. Smith): “Allow me to submit this story for publication in the-” E. ' T.: “Al 3 readers don’t care for stories. ' They want something spicy.” ' Thompson: “But this is a story about stuffed pepper.” Ereshman Har])er (to Prof. Lentz in German T): “Have you an 3 more of these papers for the declension of verbs?” Prof. Lentz: “ ' The declension of verbs? (Sarcastically.) No, 1 have none.” Dr. Brough: “Well, Miss Cabecn, who established the mint of the United States?” Aliss Cabeen: “Paul Hamilton.” Arkansas National Bank Get it at Draughon s Arkansas Greatest School of Business Established 25 Years Colleges in 18 States Southwest Corner of the Square Fayetteville Arkansas Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00 Bookkeeping Banking Penmanship Shorthand To uch Typewriting Spellings Letter Writing Mill tigra phing Die to- phoning, Office Practice Cotton Classing and Grading Strength and Conservatism Combined NO VACATIONS Enter at Any Time Write for Catalog Draughon College LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Looking does not obligate you to huy in fact we take pleasure in showing you: Scott Mayer Commission Company Society and Fashion Brand Suits Clothcraft Suits Man¬ hattan Shirts, Superior Union Sints Edwin Clapp Shoes E(egal ShoeSj Stetson Flats C KFIats Interwoven Socks Wholesale Grocers Fruits and Produce Price Clothing Co. Safest Place to Trade South Side of the Square Fayetteville Nos. 806-814 East Markham Street Little " Bjicky Arkansas PALACE DRUG STORE Drugs, Stationery, School Supplies Sanitary Soda Fountain Eastman Kodaks 418 Dickson Street Fayetteville, Arkansas DIPLOMA y _■ NALCO SILO GETS FIRST PRIZE Made in Arkansas for Arkansas Farmers. Low Price Because Low Freight Northwest Arkansas Lumber Co. Fayetteville, Arkansas BASTIAN BROS. CO. MANUFACTURERS OF CLASS EMBLEMS RINGS • .• FOBS ATHLETIC MEDALS Wedding and Commencement Invitations and Announcements Dance Orders Programs . Menus Visiting Cards . Etc. 744 BASTIAN BUILDING, ROCHESTER. N. Y. We made the invitations for the Class of 1915 Samples and Estimates Furnished Upon Request 0. K. Barber Shop 420 F. Dickson St., Fayetteville Caters strictly to Students’ Trade All kinds of Electrical Devices for Massaging Shampooing Union Barbers Phone 331W Try Ess-Tee-Dee for Dandruff ' We Invite Your Account + Courteous Treatment + Efficient Service 4 Citizens Bank Fayetteville Model Barber Shop 404 West Dickson Street Fayetteville First Class Service to All Your Patronage Solicited R. C. ATK NS, Proprietor THE FRESHMAN QUEEN ]n misty mid September A Freshman from the train Swung his bright tan suitcase And stepped forth in tlie rain. He looked at the directions That he’d written on his cuff, And then set out in frantic haste In search of Doctor Brough. Next day he tangoed forth at dawn To treat his sense of sight; He wandered down to Shuler town And met her —(Yes, that’s right). All thoughts of Bess—the girl hack home— Were ([uickly chased away, And in their ])lace came Lucy’s face As always is the way. Not all this Freshman did was right. But he surely did it well; Each day he’d straggle up the hill And ring her front doorbell. Aly diary, preceding, Is old by years sixteen; I’m living on a pension now. She’s still the Freshman (picen. —R. H. B. 3 THf Electric City Engraving Co. B U FFALO, N.Y. WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. K a The INLAND PRINTING BINDING CO. LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED PLANT IN SOUTHWEST MISSOURI Printings Lithographing Book Binding. IVrite us for Prices WE PLEASE PARTICULAR PEOPLE. WHY NOT YOU? 415-419 EAST OLIVE STREET TELEPHONE 435 : SPRINGFIELD, MISSOURI Prof. Waterman, in Kc. 3: “Mr. Taylor, who were the Republicans of 1812 “ All . Taylor: “W hy, they were the Whigs.” Hays’ Hesitation Sambo: “Say, dare, Rastus, is you heard about dc latest dance?” Rastus: “No, what is dat?” Sambo: “Wy, you takes one step backward, two forward, den three out to the side.” Rastus: “What you call dat. Sambo?” Sambo: “Dat’s dc Governor Hays’ hesitation.” Leaf from Joyner’s Diary Nov. 15. 1 arose at 7:00; breakfasted, and went to th e main building. 1 had not been long seated in the Lieut’s office where 1 cast my eyes about and saw my dearest one lingering at the entrance of the building. T went out to meet her but when 1 ar¬ rived there she had gone. I felt a kind of throbbing in my breast, a peculiar sensation passed over me. I supposed I was contracting a cold. Nov. 16. I saw her pass at a distance, across the street. 1 waived at her but she did not sec me. 1 plodded slowly on home. 1 rested not well that night. Nov. 17. Sunday—1 saw her at 10:00 this morning, but only said a word to her; at 3:00 we were strolling down lover’s lane, hand in hand. She had on a light creamy col¬ ored dress, her hair was a little wavy, her face and form was as an angel’s. As we strolled 1 discovered myself talking really babyish. 1 know not why. We returned at 6:55 p. m. Dr. Brough: “Mr. Thweatt, what do you think of the Socialist’s contention, such as that saying President Wilson’s time is worth as niuch as that of an ordinary negro?” Lawyer Thweatt: “It’s mighty hard on the nigger.” Effic McNair says that J. Hamilton Alyers’ mustache just tickles her to death. Thk Long and the Short of It. Vital Statistics Concerning University of Arkansas Profs. Name of Professor Dr. Carroll. Prof. Brown. Dr. Brough. “Prof.” Newton. Prof. Ripley.. Prof. Walker. Prof. Osborn. Prof. Lentz. Prof. Branson. Dr. Jewell. Miss Sanborn. Prof. Jordan.. Prof. Waterman. Prof. Pickell. Prof. Grant. Prof. Schwartz. Mrs. Crockett. Favorite No. Times Used Expression. Per Period. -Obviously . 25 -Well . 63 .Theiorc . 24 -That is . 47 -For Example . 76 .Ah-er . 98 -We’ll take that up more in detail later. 71 -Elegant . 18 ..Six of one and half dozen of the other. 42 .1 wonder . 88 -That’s your problem. 25 -Because . 21 .Ya-as . 39 -Goodness alive, close 3 0111 books. 14 .Again, is there a question. 28 -Even so .:. 36 ..You know . 35 Mr. Tovey (in History of Music): “Miss AicNair, what is chamber music?” Effie: “Chamber music is illustrative and descriptive, suitable for a bedroom.” In the Agronomy class Prof. Osborn asked Charlie Overholt what makes pop-corn pop. The great journalist, being a little ill that morning said: “Why, to some extent, it is caused by the expansion of the inside.” “Father” Joyner has been in a “Brown” study nearly all year. There is very little hope of his getting out of it soon. Acknowledgment We desire to mention some of those who have greatly aided in the preparation of this volume by their diligent work and timely criticisms: j liss Elizabeth Galbraith Miss Evelyn Metzger J. O. Blackshare P. L. tXhLSON Claude Bethel Mrs. Avez Jewell Coffey M A R G A R ET C A L L A H A N HeLExY PliTTIGREW. ff s r-ft—- - ri t-£ —i d p r:i 1 -mr -s — I id J C ) 1 m — wr m 1 • J tf — MsJ —- Bugle VlouJ, Sweet low ( Uroug ' K tke Ivull ear tKe Ctdl— 00 JL ' cvigKt, alV TFcKo seems Co recall peaceful ctreams?


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

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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.