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

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 332

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1916 volume:

Ol)£ 3 azorback 1916 INLAND PRINTING BINDING COMPANY SPRINGFIELD MISSOURI The Razorback— “Woof! Woof! Woof! Woof!” Oo X3l)e Rtemory of Tar6irtal fox SoTLong H ' fas Sorve6 l£s 2V$ b e College ZA.itnual, t3l)is, t31)o 7irst dumber Of O e Rcuorback Us Respectfully 2 e6icate6 V. L. Sailor — “S ay, Jimmie, what do you suppose they will say about our changing this?” Explanation There will perhaps be some who will question the pro¬ priety of changing’ the name of our college annual from The Cardinal to The Rasorback. It is for those that we are at¬ tempting this explanation. It has been the custom in a number of the larger universi¬ ties and colleges to designate the annual by the school’s nick¬ name, and consequently the annual can be recognized as far as the school name is known. For example in the name The Gopher we recognize Minnesota University, in The Jay hawker. Kansas; in The Badger, Wisconsin; in The Longhorn, Texas; in The Sooner, Oklahoma, and so on with numerous other cases. Likewise in the name The Rasorback, almost anyone in the South or Middle-West will recognize the book as a Univer¬ sity of Arkansas publication, while if it is the name The Cardi¬ nal that one sees, further marks of identification must he sought to reveal the source. Our idea then in changing the name is obvious. We hope this change will meet with such approval by the student body of the University as to warrant its being made permanent. C. B. Ford — “Well, don’t sec how I’m coming out even.” Board of Trustees The Governor of Arkansas. Ex-Officio Chairman. George W. Hays, Little Rock. The State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Ex-Officio. George B. Cook, Little Rock. First District. J. K. Browning .Pig-got. Second District. H. L. Ponder .Walnut Ridge. Third District. Z. L. Reagan .Fayetteville. Fourth District. J. D. Head .Texarkana. Fifth District. Frank Pace .Little Rock. Sixth District. A. B. Banks .Fordyce. Seventh District. J. K. Mahoney ..El Dorado. J. B. Best— “Well, boys, am ready to leave any time nozv;my trunk has been sent on ahead. President J. C. Futrall. It is not what an institution can offer to the student in the way 01 fine buildings and fine equipment that counts. Nor is it an encyclopaedic knowledge of facts stored away in his head. It is the development of natural ability and character that is worth more than all else put to¬ gether.” Aubrey J. Rawlings— Vice-President of the University . DEANS. College of Arts and Sciences . Prof. G. W. Drokk College of Education . Dr. J. R. Jewell College of Engineering . Dr. W. N. Gladson College of Agriculture . Dean Martin Nelson Department of Extension . Dr. J H. Miller Tap Gill —(Dean of the College of Campustry) —“You know I didn ' t care for the ladies at all until I was sixteen.’ Peabody Hall. N. M. Irby — “I am helping Mrs. Simpson run the Primary Department now: J. C. Gray —“By George, I sure am glad to get back in Hill Hall. CLASS OFFICERS. (. C. Carroli . President. Jim P. Matthews . Vice-President. Virginia Osbornf . Secretarw J. B. Costf.n . Treasurer. J. A. Winn . Orator. Lucille Moorf . Poet. R. W. Brown . Prophet. Louise McDonald . Historian. Irene Taylor and H. A. Smith. ....Razorhack Representatives. Freshman —“He is wearing corduroys, so I suppose he is a senior. Alcorn, M. O. Chemistry. Fayetteville. Garland. Posscsscs that “sticking” ability which as¬ sures success. Takes his work very seriously and accomplishes much. Assists in the Chem¬ istry laboratories. Alcorn, Maurice L. English. Imboden. beta Gamma; Periclean ; V. M. C. A.; Nor¬ mal Club; Freshman Class Debater, ’12-’13; Senior Football. A hard worker — slow, but sure. Allen, Glenn Luman. . Civil Engineering. Prescott. Student Council; Sec’y-Treas. of Engineers; Sec’y-Treas. of Men’s Dormitories; Captain of Company D; Gray Hall Gang and l piift Society. A good engineer—also takes considerable interest in his “soldiering” and is said to be Lieut. Bosclien’s pet (?). Brown, Robert Washington ....History. Adona. Skull and Torch; Officers’ Club; Y. M. C. A.; President of Periclean, ’15-’16; Captain of Company C; Class Football 4 years; Win¬ ner of Pugsley Prize, 1915 ; Class Prophet. Bob is an excellent student and a very de¬ serving fellow. Amuses himself by writing peace-essays and participating in raids on Freshman dances. Will probably succeed Dr. Thomas. Careen, Catherine Ahney, AAA— . English. Fayetteville. President of Sapphic, ’ 15-’ 16; Y. W. C. A. “Thy voice . ... is music to the ear, Soothing and soft, and gentle as the stream That strays mid summer flowers.” Cantrell, Walter Th urman. . Electrical Engineering. Bellefonte. A. I. E. E. The only “wireless” authority in the Uni¬ versity. Pulls the “demon lightning " from out of the sky. Adaline Lincoln — " I ' m not a freshman!” Carroll, John Charles . History. El Dorado. Skull and Torch; Sphinx; Editor of Cardi mil, ’15; President of Seniors; President of Lee Society; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Student Council; Dormitory Council; First Prize ($50) in Essay Contest on Race Question. ’15; First Prize Pi Bet a Phi Essay in Eco¬ nomics, 14. Has always taken lots of interest i)i his class and the University, and has received a (treat many school honors as his reward. Carolan, H. Clf.m . Education. Booneville. Beta Gamma; Normal Club; V. M C. A.; President of Lee Society; Class Football 3 years. Clem is noted for his good nature. Doesn’t say much but saws ' wood just the same. ( A ) I ,K M AN, V KR N A M AE. . Home Economics. Fayetteville. Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. " You know l haven ' t heard from Nelson this week. Ain’t it f: ' ■ " Did yon say this was exam week I a id, 1 d forgotten all about it. " Coker, Marion B. . Electrical Engirt rering. Fayetteville. Beta Gamma; IVcek’x Staff (Englneeinft Editor); Garland; Y. M. C. A,; A. I. E. E. ; Junior and Senior Football. Coker is a consistent worker, and the undis¬ puted originator of " Short Circuits’ in the Weekly. Costen, James B., 2X. Chemistry Paragon Id. Business Manager of Arkansan, ' 15-’ 16 ; Black Friars; Ibis; Rho Omega. " Who is she, JimmieC‘ “Why Bo. she’s a little ehc rlead r in Ft. Smith High.” Is full of " pep " , and d ' lights in unfolding his line which invariably begins with " Bo " . Cocrson, William i Iershia . Hi. tory. 11 ami) n rg. (iot his degree in 3 years. Tri Eta; Skull and ' Porch; President of Periclean, ’15-’16; Vice-Pres ' dent of Y. M. C. A.; Alternate Debater, ’16. Quiet and unassuming, and a good student. Is an important factor in the F. M. C. A. Irene Taylor —“I leant everyone to know that am a barb. V Decker, KiviKivia, (Postgraduate) . Greek. Fayetteville. Classical Club. She reads Greek for pastime. Decker, Keerchia. Mathematics. Fayetteville. “She never told her love But let concealment like a worm i’ the bud Feed on her damask cheek.” Downs, Roy Richard. . Civ il Engin eering. Fordyce. Garland Literary Society. “Railroad” had to come back and tell his experiences. Praises the day on which the seniors adopted canes. Dubs, Ford Harvey, 2 ( FE. . Electrical Engincering. Fayetteville. Made his “A” in football in 1913. Insists that he was not named after “Henry”. Rides his “put-put” machine during spare moments. Ellington, F. M. . Electrical Engineering. Monrovia, Cal. Tau Beta Pi; Tri Eta; Y. M. C. A.; A. I. E. E. ; President of junior class, ’ 14-’ 15 ; Cap¬ tain of Company B, ’14-’15. Helped decorate the smokestack. Was pres¬ ident of the junior class, and is one of the foremost graduates from the engineering de¬ partment. Eld, Ellen . Education. Bentonville. Sapphic; Y. W. C. A. A diligent student, a conscientious worker, Car nail Hall’s star proctor and Theda Bara’s rival. J. . Oliver- “Xow, fclimes, really, don’t you think 1 have hard luck with my girls? ' .Education. Forrest, Grace, AAA. Siloam Springs. D. D. Club. She would not have a man prosecuted for stealing her picture although it zvas set in gold; but if he carried off the setting and left the portrait, we would not answer for his safety. Frazier, E. H . Education. Havana. Tri Eta; President of Lee, ’ 1516 ; Normal Club; “A” in Football, ’12-’13 and ’15-’16. Has zcon a place in the heart of every fel- lozv student by his consistent and gritty work on the grid iron. Gill, Thomas Tapscott, 2AE. . English and German . Little Rock. President Skull and Torch; Garland; Edi- tor-in-Chief of the Weekly; Author of Fresh¬ man Proclamation; Gray Hall Gang; Ser¬ geant-Major in Cadet Battalion; got his de¬ gree in three years. “Tap” is a very precocious child, and a hard worker. Has rendered much valuable work to the University publications. Was known to go with a girl to the Skull and Torch banquet. Gray, Julius C., 2 ( I E . Economics. Guy. Y. M. C. A.; Periclean. Came here from the State Normal. Is rather quiet when lie gets outside of Hill Hall. Puts in four-fifths of his time studying French. Greaves, Clifton D., KA . English. Fayetteville. Quo Vadis; Ibis; Black Friars; Y. M. C. A. It is said that he never had a serious thought. An all-round “ good-fellozc”, noted for his steady stream of wit and humor. Yes, it is true that all of it is not original with him, but zchat a memory! Hall, W. L. Agriculture . Waldron. Agri Club; Y. M. C. A. Says he has reformed and hasn’t been near the depot this year. J. C. Carroll — ft Those darn juniors got my cane — Harville, William E., SAE— -History. Augusta, “Tuffy” has withstood the ravages of many serious love affairs since the beginning of his University career. Drowns his sorrows in the ecstasies of Spanish 1, and simply will not carry a cane. Harris, Hadley, X12 . English. Fayetteville. G. N. V., 1914 15; G. T. B., 1915-’16; Sapphic; V. YV. C. A. Her good nature and sweet disposition make her many friends. Higgs, Morton T. Civil Engineering. ldabel, Okla. Second Lieutenant Company C; Class Football; Gray Hall Gang. “Mutt” holds the exalted position of Lord High Dictator to Freshmen with much dignity. Has that much-coveted faculty of “getting by” and rarely fails to do so. Hilton, Esther Childs. English. Pueblo Col. Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet. Quiet, helpful and trustworthy, but poten¬ tially a deep-dyed criminal. ■ Horton, Horace R. . Electrical Engineering. Fort Smith. Tri Eta; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Glee Club, 13- 14; Knights of St. Patrick; Pres¬ ident of Garland; Student Assistant in Engi¬ neering Mathematics. Is a good engineer and deserving of much credit. Knows the ropes and pulls most of the wires. Hinds, Helene Lois . English. Fayetteville. Skull and Torch; Owl Club; Y. YY C. A. Helene is always busy. She has longed for Dormitory life but she couldn ' t get rid of her family. Byron Johnson— “You know I believe I am falling in love. Horton, William G. . Mechanical Engineering . Fort Smith. Beta Gamma; President A. S. M. E. ; Lee Literary Society. He is gifted with a deep bass voice. Exults in attending class meetings, and is one of the main-stays of the M. F. department. IVas given the name “Bush” before the new in¬ terpretation came into vogue. Hunt, Ralph B., KS . Mathematics. Dardanelle. Sphinx; Ibis- Black Friars: K. K.: Pres¬ ident of Inter-Fraternity Conference. Mike belongs to everything in school and has been an active worker in all of them. Is always willing to do his part, and has won many friends. King, Iler . English. Shreveport, La. Y. W. C. A. “There is strength Deep buried in her heart.” She is full of fun, too, but since she is a new-comer only a few know her. Irby, Nolan M . History. Booneville. Normal Club; Y. M. C. A.; President of Lee; Skull and Torch. A scholar with little to say. Plays “500” as a means of diversion. Kx err, Irene . English Fayetteville. The Arkansan Staff; Company “B” Maid; Owl Club; Black Friars. Possesses literary ability and a warm belief in woman suffrage. “Friends, Romanesses and country-women, lend me your caresses.” Lano, Mildred . Education. Fayetteville. The Sapphic; Y. Y. C. A. “She liked whatever she looked on And her looks went everywhere.” R vY Martin— ' 1 ' A great believer in vaccination.” Civil Engineering. Lee, Lucas. Fayetteville. Although he is usually seeking the “game”, Luke invariably gets by. Lee, Wendell D. Economics. Center Point. Garland; Tri Eta; Y. M. C. A.; Brough Debate, M5; Junior Football Team. A winsome chap and not afraid of work. Lincoln Adaline . Latin. Van Buren. Sapphic President; Y. W. Mission Study Com. ; Skull and Torch; Honesty League Council; Classical Club; Normal Club; K. G. Q. Got degree in 3 years. In spite of her pedestal of learning, “Speedy”, the sixteen-year-old prodigy, can succumb to a childish tendency to prattle and has an adolescent interest in cute boys. Martin, Ray. Agricnlture. Austin. Agri Club; Secretary of Y. M. C. A. ; Gar¬ land ; Student Council; Second Lieutenant Company “B”. Ray hails from “just North of Little Rock”. Extremely good-natured, and indispensable around the animal husbandry department. Matthews, Ben B., 2N.—- ... Economics and English. Pine Bluff. Skull and Torch; Ibis; Garland Literary Society; Debating Team; Y. M. C. A. Makes good grades and is somewhat of a debator. “Fickleness” is his greatest fault. Matthews, Jim P. .. English and Education. Horatio. Skull and Torch; President of Y. W. C. A.; Student Council; Arkansan Staff; Sapphic; Vice-President of Senior Class; President of Women’s Dormitory. Like radium she is constantly giving out energy and losing practically nothing. F. M. Ellington — u All is not Gold that glitters.” McBride, John Edward, KA. . Chemistry. Fort Smith. They say “Moc” is cracy about the women, but of late is down on them. A chemistry ma¬ jor seldom seen around that building. McKinney, Ruth, . Biology. Corning. Question Club; Social Com. of Y. W. ; Cardinal Staff, ’15. Ruth is an enthusiast in college activities and in spite of her devotion to bugs and aV things biological, is very human. McDonald, Louise, XQ . Education. Fort Smith. Treasurer of Y. W. C. A.; Battalion Spon¬ sor, ’16; Senior Historian; Pan-Hellenic; Question Club; Sapphic. Her money-making schemes rival Walling¬ ford ' s. She is destined to be a great financier. Has a weakness for sarcasm. McConnell, Willard W. Education. Charleston. Treasurer of Y. M. C. A. ; President of Garland; Normal Club; Tri Eta; Junior and Senior Football. Mac is not the kind to set the world on fire, but no doubt something zvill get scorched be¬ fore he ' s through. Middlebrooks, Edna. ... English and Latin. Hope. Y. W. C. A.; Normal Club; Classical Club. “She points the arduous height where glory lies And teaches mad ambition to be w ise.” Moore, Lucille. Latin. Carthage, Mo. Skull and Torch ; Class Poet; Y. V. C. A. ; Cardinal Staff, ’15; Classical Club; K. G. Q. We are glad she has no double, but zvhen we consider the fact that there has never been and never can be anyone like her we pity those of other generations who could not knozv her. Vaughn Moore— ' ' Give me dignity or give me death” Moore, Vaughn, IIK A. . Civil Engineering. Fayetteville. .Social Committee, V. M. C. A.; Second Lieutenant Co. “B”, ’14-T5. Is possessed of that nagging persistency which usually accompiishes that which he de¬ sires. As for the women — well, V. H. has a girl in every port. Nunn, H. E., 20E —-Civil Engineering. Blue Mountain. Y. M. C. A. ; Lee Literary Society. Although small in stature, Henry has a large heart and a warm spot reserved therein for each of his many friends. Oliver, James W. Education. Eureka Springs. P ' ricle ' n Pr sid f Pr sident cf Dormi¬ tory Council; President of Normal Club; Tii Eta; Y. M. C. A. Takes great pride in making announcements in the Mess llall, and has grown quite pro¬ ficient in the art. Oneal, Lloyd E. . Eject Heal Engineering. Rogers. Tau Beta Pi ; Tri Eta ; President of Engi¬ neers; A. I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Sphinx. Lloyd is one of these practical fellows and one who believes in doing things. He is ener¬ getic, and very popular among the engineers. Osborne, Virginia, XI) . English . Fort Smith. Skull and Torch; Sec. of Student Council; Y. W. C. A.; Sapphic; Sec. of Senior Class; Battalion Sponsor, ’14-T5; Weekly Staff; Cardinal Staff, T5. Made course in 3 years. Ever active in student activities and dormi¬ tory life. She rules the freshmen with stern diplomacy. Claims the authorship of " The New Democracy”. Parsons, Lloyd C., K2. . Electrical Eng in ccrin g. Fayetteville. Battalion Major, ’I 516 ; Captain of Com¬ pany “C”, T4-’15; A. I. E. E. “Shorty” will probably return next year to pursue his extensive researches into the intri¬ cacies of Calculus. yj i L. E. Oneal— Victim of the great kidnapping mystery Payne, Weston, 2X-C Vi7 Engineering. Forrest City. Varsity Baseball 3 years; Captain of Base¬ ball. ’16; Inter-Fraternity Conference: Sphinx. “Buck” is an all-round man in every sense of the word. He is of steady habits and is easy-going—rather silent at times, but always thinking. Riddling, Little. Agriculture. Mena. Agri Club; A. B. C. The man who played a game of chess with his brother to sec who should leave school. Admired for his good-natured disposition. Rodgers, Eunice Loraine. English. Fayetteville. V. W. C. A.; Normal Club. She is a very capable little person and is a star especially when it comes to Argumenta¬ tion. Her favorite color is Black. Rosencrantz, Franklin C ...Agriculture. Fayetteville. Atfri Club. ' Rosie ” is rarely ever seen around the cam pus and it ' s a mystery where he spends his time. Rogers, Clementine. Education. Prairie Grove. Delta Gamma Tau; Y. W. C. A. Her good-humored, fun-loving nature and her absolute sincerity have gained for her a host of friends. Rudd, James T., 2AE . Chemistry. Van Buren. Sphinx; Theta Nu Epsilon; “A” in Foot¬ ball, 1912-’13-’14-T5; Captain of Football Team ’14 and ’15; In ter-Fraternity Confer¬ ence, ’15-’16. A consistent student, quiet and reserved. A star football player from the first and leader of the team two years. Finished at mid-term. if juvy W. E. Harville— Pond of elderly spinsters. Saddler, William Paul, 2AE. . Chemistry. Van Buren. Theta Nu Epsilon; Quo Vadis; Ttiter-Fra- ternity Conference; Student Council; “A” in Football 3 years. He lives on College Avc., but for some un¬ known reason prefers to spend his spare moments on Lafayette. Bill is very popular as is shown by the many things he belongs to. Sears, Eliza Ella. English. Fayetteville. Motto: “The best is yet to come.” “Perseverance keeps honor bright.” Short, Gilbert Young. History. Maynard. Periclean ; President of Y. M. C. A.; Skull and Torch. He has proved his ability by the efficient manner in which he has managed the Y. M. C. A. Shannon, Mary (Postgraduate) riB I .;. English. Fayetteville. Owl Club. Mary is very popular because of her win¬ ning ways. She did not get enough school in her four years so she had to come back to POSTGRADUATE. Smith, Earl W. Agriculture. Fayetteville. Agri Club; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Only Dame Misfortune can account for the fact that Earl didn’t graduate last year, but zve are glad to have had him zuith us another year anyway. Smith, Oscar D. Agriculture. Hamburg. Y. M. C. A.; Agri Club; Beta Gamma; Periclean; Gold Medal in Stock-Judging, ’15; Stock-Judging Team, ’15. “O. D.” is not one zvho might zvell be called a speed demon, but he digs, and consistently, too. M. B. Coker— “Steal my reputation if you will but leave me my cane. Smith, Harold A., IIKA . Chemistry. Monroe, La. Skull and Torch; Theta Nu Epsilon; Sphinx; Business Manager of Cardinal, T5; Student Council; Weekly Staff; Inter-Fra¬ ternity Conference. He is a Chemistry fiend of the first water. His popularity is evidenced by the number of pins he wears and the number of offices he has held. Snyder, Bryan, Jr., K2 . Economics. Rogers. Ibis; Circulation Manager Weekly; Ex¬ change Editor, Arkansan. “Dutch” is a very level-headed fellow, and possesses considerable business ability. Stevenson, E. U., TIKA. . Civil Engineering. Marianna. Theta Nu Epsilon; Black Friars. Steve is quite a “man about town” but it seems paradoxical that he has at last obtained his much coveted degree—until you consider the source of his inspiration. Taylor, Irene Olcott . English. Paragould. Skull and Torch; Sapphic; Y. W. C. A.; Black Friars; Delta Gamma Tau; Editor-in- Chief of the Arkansan; Weekly Staff; Cardi¬ nal Staff, ’15; Maid in Co. “B”, ’15; Vice- president of Dormitory; K. G. Q. She is a literary critic, poet, and dramatist, and is destined to be a movie actress unless the Ben Greets get her first. She has a warm heart and a jolly laugh. Thomas, Alvin N., 2N. . Electrical Engineering. Amity. Business Manager of the Weekly, T6; A. 1. E. E. Alvin conducts all his affairs with becoming dignity. Takes an active interest in student affairs and has many friends—especially since he has had charge of the “Sticks.” Tipton Goodwin, ZTA . English. Forrest City. Skull and Torch; Question Club; Y. W. C. A. “God will not love thee less, because men loved thee more.” W. G. Horton —Genius often lurks in the hushes. XT Wells, George C.. . Electrical Engineering Purcell, Okla. A. I. E. E. ; First Lieutenant Co. “C”, 14-’15. “Goat” is that tacit man with a big smile. They say he is in love but it is hard to be¬ lieve. He is a big bug in the E. E. depart¬ ment. Wilkes, J. C. ...Education. Star City. President of Garland; V. M. C. A.; Nor¬ mal Club; Assistant Manager of the ’15 Car¬ dinal; Brough Debate, ’15; Student Council, 14-’ 15 ; Junior and Senior Football. “J. C.” dotes on education, and applies him¬ self well to his work. Nevertheless he reserves some of his time for thought of the fairer sex. Winn, James A., 2X . Economics. Russelville. President of Sophomore Class ; President of Periclean; Varsity Debate 2 years; Captain of Co. “A”; President of Student Council; Y. M. C. A.; Sphinx; Junior and Senior Orator. More than once have we been moved to tears at one moment, and laughter the next by those excellent speeches of his. Jim is a conscientious and fair-minded fellozv, as well as a good student. Wilson, Donald D., V]AP]. . Economics and English. Fayetteville. First Lieut. Company “A”, ’14-’15; Stu¬ dent Council; Inter-Fraternity Conference; Sphinx. “ Goobe ” has been fittingly dubbed “Encyclo¬ paedia Arkansata.“ Whenever dope is sought he is usually consulted. Possesses a remark¬ able memory and much personal ability. Woodfin, Eugene L., KA . Biology. Brinkley. Black Friars; Glee Club; Quo Vadis ; Drum Major. “Cyke ” is an actor of no mean ability, which, along with other things of course, prob¬ ably accounts for his status tvith the ladies. Womack, Vee. Education. Hugo, Okla. Just Vee. Conquests in love have not made her sentimental. She is a terror in Carnall Hall. Mb y Peyton Campbell— Has made quite a reputation as an amateur photographer. Elmo Knock. He said that he was not a woman and he refused to put on a cap and gown. That made us curious to see how Tie would look in one so we had a picture drawn. At Twenty-three. At Three. Just Twenty Years Difference. It is surprising how little change may take place in a human being in the long period of twenty years. At the age of three the subject looks very promising, but how disappointed his fond relatives must be now—in his looks of course, for Mack has really made quite a record at the University. P. X. Rice. Me knew that if he had a photograph made all his friends would want one, so we made a portrait of him. A Dormitory Girl.—“Guess who called me up? Jim!” Chorus.—“Yc Gods!!!” Irene (entering)—“Ye Gods? Who said Yc Gods? Have I another rival?” Stubby Hicks (in Contracts and Specifications class)—“Professor, if a contractor refused possession of a house because the owner refused to pay him, could not the owner declare the house a nuisance on his land and confiscate it?” Professor Gladson.—“No, Mr. Hicks, the contractor would declare the owner a nui¬ sance for not paying him.” Miss Prather.—“Mr. Coker, are you going to the agri stunt?” Marion Coker.—“No, Pm not an agri.” Miss Prather.—“You ought to be.” Adaline Lincoln (translating Latin)—“Come to meet us with your feet tangled up with your long feet.” Jim P. Matthews — r 7 would have words with thee. THE CLASS OF 1916 The sweet girl graduate, one glad June day, Sat before a table, where her memory book lay; She touched very lightly the U. of A. seal As if she half doubted—if it were real. With a touch almost reverent, she fingered the pages As if it contained all the deeds of the ages; When she opened the book, the first thing to be seen Was a long line of pig tails, tied with huge bows of green, ’Twas the first worthy record of the class of ’16. Class athletics, next in order came, With Cooke, Sadler and Dubs all stars in each game; Such records of victory were n’er seen before The first two years told a wonderful score. (13-0) The third year showed victory—or almost the same, The letters were written “Seniors Forfeit the Game!” For the Senior game—something seemed to lack— No score written down—just a ribbon of black. To an interesting page, she now turned her fancies, Here—the programs and menus of banquets and dances. The pilgrim maiden with snow white pinafore Brought back memories of a Junior dance of yore. A “Zu Zu”, the only thing left of those stolen sweets Acquired in the combat for the Junior-Senior eats. The last page was one to view with pride, There was told the story of how 1916 had defied All the ancient traditions and started not a few Precedents and customs, quite as good as new. First their advisory system—a success the faculty say, Then the presentation of a “cozy” concrete “A”, And at the bottom of the page, written in convenient nick Was the motto of the Senior—“Long live the cane and swagger stick Goobf. Wilson — Shadowing and detective zvork, a specialty. (Vv AiaitiMtf CLASS OFFICERS. J. E. Stevenson. Lentes Carmichael. Margaret Callahan. W. P. Campbell. Chester Albright and R. H. Austin. . President. . Vice-President, . Secretary. . T reasurer . Rasorback Represen tatives. Peyton Campbell— “I think we need a little ‘pep’ in this class: Alcright, Chester She found a quotation for every other girl in the class but she could not find one that she thought would do for herself. Austin, R. H., (“ Agri ”) It is peculiar that the junior class rep esenta- tives should come at the very first of the roll, but the class decided that the best was not last. Boyd, D. r A Still water runs deep. Drury is chief music¬ ian in the band. Best, J. B. ( Abscstos ) He wanted to rush the ladies but the Bachelors Club would not let him gv . Brown, Hazel “Bid me discourse and I will enchant thine ear.” Cabe, Ethel “She is a woman, therefore may be wooed.” Callahan, Margaret “Happy am I; from care I’m free. Why can’t they all be contented like me?” Cabler, Cleveland Swollen with pride. A good orator and one of the Varsity debaters agamst Oklahoma. Campbell, W. P. The pride of the ladies. lie made such a hit in his gold braid that he had no trouble finding his battalion maid. Carmichael, Lentes “Persuasive speech and more persuasive sighs. Silence that speaks and eloquence of eyes.” The junior class could not get along without her. F. B. Smith —“Men may come and men may go, but I’ll stay on forever’ Cheever, E. H. (Ned) For many years a banker, but still quite young. Banks, L. D. A newcomer among us, but already quite pop¬ ular. Clark, C. L. Quite a ladies’ man. lie was very fond of the “Young” ladies. Cochran, M. W. Maurice has found a rival. Who? Paul. Conner, Christine “Thinking is but an idle waste of thought.” Coffey, Jewel “Fluency of speech is seldom of real use ex¬ cept to spread out a small idea over a large space.” Covington, Maxie “Rich in saving, common sense.” Craig, A. H. A well-known writer he would be. Daniels, J. B. The beautiful boy from Dermott. Ferguson, Christelle “Exceedingly well read.” This is her first year among us, but she has already distinguished her¬ self. Evelyn von Jagersfeld— “That makes me so ma-ad! Ford, C. B. He is always ready to step into the gap. Fisher, M. F. Silver-tongued orator of the junior class. The one who started the measles. Gilmore, Lucile “Of manners gentle, of affections mild.” Meerwagen, Ruth “A creature not too bright or good, For human nature’s daily food.” Harrington, Alice “Cookery lias become an art, A noble science.” Heath, I. J. Irvin always says something but it takes him a long time to say it. Henson, J. A. A gentleman of leisure, sure, but he always gets by. Heerwagen, P. K. An agri of some repute. You may judge his ability by taking a squint at the agri section of The Razorbach. Harrell, T. L. “The world will be what it will be, so what is the use to worry.” Horner, John (Jack) Agri, orator, good-fellow, and ladies’ man, all combined ; and quite a combination it is. Margaret Wilkinson— “Oh my, I should say so! But ain ' t it awful?” Illing, Leo M. H. The fifty thousand dollar kid. A new-comer at the U. Jenkins, Catherine “Charms strike the heart, but merit wins the soul.” Jones, D. W. Quiet and unobtrusive, but some politician if it were only known. Johnson, B. E. Slow but sure, maybe. He has registered in more courses than any other man at the U. Richardson, C. O. No, “R” doesn’t come between “J” and “K” in our alphabet, but Richardson can be stuck in just anywhere. Kitchens, C. E. ( Kitch ) A great doctor of medicine. Family physician for Gray Hall. Markle, Eva “Her voice was ever soft, Gentle and low, an excellent thing in woman.” Lawson, H. M. ( Chubby ) The pride of Company B. Zora Ward— “Always wrapped in some deep thought. Mendenhall, Ruby “Neat—not gaudy.” McGaughy, J. B. Fate made me what I Merrill, N. D. He is not a fish but a chemistry shark. Milburn, J. B. He bears the colors, and truly, there was never a more faithful sergeant. Moore, J. I. The little Lieut. Many a maiden has cast her eyes toward him. Mitchell, E. E. Little, but all there. McCartney, N. A. (Mike) He is not found wanting when he is needed. Morton, Ruth “The virtue of woman is based upon modesty, education and refinement.” J. A. Henson — “I wonder, fellows, if that is an easy course: Overton, Minnie “Reason’s whole pleasure, all the joys of sense, Lie in three words, health, peace and compe¬ tence.” Oates, F. B. His greatest ambition is to be a professor. Polk, Mary “ ’Tis well to be merry and wise, ’Tis well to be honest and true, And pleasant, too, to think on.” Pape, F. D. Was never seen without a co-ed. He engi¬ neered the Engineers’ representation in The Razorback. Palmer, R. C. A man with a judgment all his own. Quaile, Beatrix “I am the very pink of propriety.” Rawlings, A. J. He won his fame in the Fayetteville High School and Gray Hall. Sailor, V. L. The jolliest when jolly, the “seriest” when ser¬ ious, so is this “Sailor” boy. Also ye editor. Scurlock, Stella “Her air. her manners, all who saw admired, courteous, though coy, and gentle though retir¬ ed.” One of the mainstays of the junior class. Scarlet, W. C. Not as mature as his name might indicate. J. I. Moore— " love the name of Mary: Seward, Marguerite “The mildest manners and the gentlest heart.” Simco, Allie “She is pretty to walk with, Sweet to talk with.” Sims, C. D. (Babe) He drills wdien he is there. The good-looking little man. Smith, Carr ( Old Man) The little man with the rosy cheeks. He bugles the soldiers home. Stevenson, J. E. (Steve) The high esteem in which he is held may be judged from the fact that he is junior class pres¬ ident. The first agri to be class president. Stuart, J. E. (Jimmie) The one who thought the junior men should carry canes in order to compete with the seniors. Stuart, G. B. He is quiet and retired and is well-liked by the ladies. Stone, Hilda “I have immortal longings in me.” A great exponent of “Juliet.” Thompson, O. C. (fatty) True worth, not pretense wins out. Taylor, C. E. (Mayor) lie is one of those who are are born great. C. B. Myers— “These dog-gone merchants zvouldn’t give you an ad on a betf Trimble, J. W. ( Jimmie) The Weekly (weakly) man. He is very delib¬ erate and almost as slow, but he never makes a mistake. Walkup, R. W. (Bob) As his name implies, he walJts up the hill every night. Warner, W. P. (Pres) The best course I have is campustry. White, Eddie “I love tranquil solitude, And such society As is quiet, wise and good.” Do not let her name deceive you. Willey, George The master of ceremonies at the freshman re¬ ception. Wilkinson, Margaret “She is the very pine-apple of politeness.” Willis, Robert B. A wise man is the one who seeketh after mat¬ rimony while he is yet good looking. Wilson, A. L. (Woodrow) The only grand opera singer who furnishes his music free of charge. Woody, Sue “Words sweet as honey from her lips distil.” Eichelbercer, O. H. The last junior to have his picture made for The Razorback and also the one with the most complicated name. C. E. Taylor— “Let ' s come Monday and make up those physics experiments J. W. Trimble— “Well declare, fellows! The longer I live the older I get: Squint Bird — “li ' hat do you know about it? I didn ' t have to report to the Dormitory Council to-night . J Amis, J. W.—The lamb of the flock. Ashley, Louise —“If one could have that little head of hers.” Ballard, Eva —“Love seldom haunts the breast where learning lies.” Bain, J. O.—Terror of the gridiron.. Bell, Grace —“Patience is the key of con¬ tent.” Buechley, Florence —“Hope the best for yourself.” Adams, J. D.—“His smile is adored by all the ladies.” Bond, G. W.—Old Reliable. Just pegs along without much to say but accom¬ plishes much. Brewster, W. R.—Bill, we bid thee an af¬ fectionate farewell. Buchanan, Henrietta —“As full of fun, of frolic, as any I have seen.” Campbell, Kate —“Simplicity and truth swell in her breast” Carroll, J. J.—Talks less, does more. Be¬ lieves in freshmen knowing their places. Callahan, Jean— “To all she is polite without parade.” Casey, J. E.—Build upon a rock if you want a sound foundation. Church, M. A.—No, he is not a master of arts; those are only his initials. Coffield, H. A. — The leader of the Gray Hall gang. Cherry, Rorkrt —He eats math three times a day and enjoys it. Cherry, R. L.—The Chemistry shark. Cook, Edwina —“Why all this toil for tri¬ umph of an hour?” Clardy, R. K.—Caruso’s half-brother. No one knows what the other half is. Douthit, Jesse —The Soph with the per¬ petual grin. H. A. Coffield —“Get out of that mob!” Dowell, Gladys “Come and trip it as you go, On the light fantastic toe.” Faisst, Herbert —“Hoch der Kaiser!” Fireman on the Dormitory Steam Roller. Fox, Leora —“She knows whatever is to be known.” Fish, R. J.—And he could sit by a stream all day and never get a nibble. Gibson, T. A.—“And they spake of him, saying: ‘Lo, he is a boob’.” Goode, Fannie Belle —“Study is a dreary thing. I would know the remedy.” Gold, Marjorie —“Calm and serene, pass¬ ive as a silent pool.” Gordon, Ruth—“’T is well to be merry and wise.” Grabiel, Ruth —“What I have learned, I have forgotten; what I know I have guessed.” Greaves, Bernice —“Her ways are ways of pleasantness.” Harris, R. D.—“What cute freckles!” the girls all say. Hamby, W. B. — The star orator of Hill Hall. Hemphill, Mary —“’Tis only lovely thoughts can make a lovely face.” Henderson, C. A.—Contentment is written all over his face. Hammett, R. L.—“And even in his dreams she haunts him.” Hon, Mildred— “Ah! that this too, too solid flesh would melt, thaw and re¬ solve itself into dew.” Howell, Ruth —“Labor is itself a pleas¬ ure.” Hollabaugh, Gladys —“Ah, what may a girl within her hide, though angel on the outside.” Smith, Norman— A common name but an uncommon kid. Irby, Guy—T he dignity of his bearing is easily recognizable. Johnston, J. A.—“I am Lieutenant Bos- chen’s double, d—n it!” Kate Cantrell — “Frailty, thy name is zvoman!” Jordan, Grace —When a child she fell out of the window and came down plump. Jordan, Kara —“Of study took the most heed and care.” King, Ann —“She is the girl we all admire, For lofty ambitions we find none high- Klausmeier, Ruth—“T he height of my ambition is only to find my place.” Lanier, John —A modest man, a truly darling boy. Leitzell, Velma—“A nything for a quiet life.” Forgy, G. H.— The Soph with the political future. Lockharte, Jane Dorothe Isabel —“Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor’s tablets, nor her ink, nor her pens—just take Leach, L. O.—Solid as a brick wall, and admired by all. Has been to Kansas. McDonald, Dorothy —“Popular with both boys and girls.” McDonald, C. P.—“Who am I that I should do this?” McAteer, J. T.—“Hey, John, here’s a freshman needs a strapping.” Massey, Beal —The memory lingers. McIlroy, Mertye—“A little learning is a dangerous thing.” Meadows, C. T.—The star member of the Gray Hall Uplift Society. Middlebrooks, Pearl —“Excellence is the reward of labor.” Melton, Joe—A star in Economics and Dr. Waterman’s pet. Milburn, Bryan —The man with the strong rich voice who made it hot for Okla¬ homa. Moncrief, P. D.—The man responsible for all these knocks, but big enough to de¬ fend himself. Mitchell, W. M.—A sophomore at the first pop. Level-headed and well-liked. Mitchell, J. E.—There are just too many Mitchells in school. Francis Dyer—“0 manners gentle , of affections mild ” Morgan, R. E.—Dealer in belts. Nelson, W. E.—Innocence is p rot rayed in every feature. Norwood, Ellen —“She attracts me daily with her gentle virtues, so soft and beautiful and heavenly ’ Overstreet, Elizabeth —“And that sweet dignity all who saw admired.” Pendleton, H. F.—Has many times been mistaken for a senior. Parker, E. L. —One of the finer works of art. Perkins, H. E.—“When I ope my lips all dogs hark.” Peden, Orchid —The prim little girl who doesn’t like to smile. Speaks to the boys semi-annually. Ramsey, Adele—“I chatter, chatter as I go, to one and then another. Some talk fast and some talk slow, but I talk on forever.” Rainwater, Sloan—“I can do it if it can be ‘did’.” Reeves, Ruth— “Greatness does not con¬ sist of much talking.” Russell, Nona— One of the few lucky ones of our number, very studious. Reichart, Chris —The Razorbacks’ hefty center. Sailor, Lela— “Her heart and hand both open and free, for what she has she gives.” Sanford, Bess— “She says little but knows much.” Scott, Louise— “Of rather short duration, but an interesting specimen.” Shifflett, J. J.—A man of much experi¬ ence. Shadrach, W. S.—A very fast man — in football. Shinn, Jarvis —He never says too much. Simms, Lucie— “Why should I blush to own I love.” Smith, May— ' “M y words are half in earnest, half in jest.” Hazel Brown — “Sober, steadfast and demure . J Sour, S. S.—“Ich weisz nicht.” Sullivan, Harry —That mild, meek blond with the prize-fighter’s name. Torrence, Julia —“A diamond in the ring of acquaintance.” Tarver, V. X.—A draftsman from Star City. Uzzelle, Jack—H e is perfectly harmless. Von Jagersfeld, Evelyn —“Judge her not ill, for you will be mistaken.” Vineyard, Marion —“She is of so free, so kind, so apt, so blessed a disposition.” Vineyard, Mittie —“Draw aside the drap¬ ery of gloom and let the sunshine chase the clouds away.” Volentine, Opie —“What is life without a fair companion?” Wachter, Virginia —“Be ashamed to catch yourself idle.” White, Carita —“To keep my health! to do my work! to live! That’ll all I ask.” Woolf, Cora —Very meek and gentle. Al¬ though she is a wolf there is no danger. McDaniel, V. B.—The ceaseless chatter of the harmless. An admirer of blond(s). Eichelberger, M. H.—The short end of the military department. Zoll, A. A.—He is “there” on the gridiron, in politiques and any place you put him. Christopher, F.— Star half-back of the re¬ serves. Mullins, W. E. (Tubby) —Yes, he is a sophomore, all right. He has said so all the year. THE END. Alan Zoll— “By heckie! Sophomores, let ' s get the pep! CLASS OFFICERS. William Cross Dudnry.. Amelia Hilton.. Marian Prather. Harvey Hale. . President . . Vice-Presiden t. . Secretary. . T reasurer. Beverly Ann Bird, Lester Skaggs.. ..Razo rback R c resent a Hi rs. Ann Bird — “The light of midnight ' s starry heaven is in those radiant eyes: Mabel Monteith —“A rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded. Amelia Hilton —“To keep my health, to do my work, to live is all I ask.” Vivian Brewster — “She neglects her heart zvho studies her glass” n ED Ic s -D UG STOKE- -umdert iker- — T ROSVECTS ' B OrUTEK — ytl bicai Department XCniversit? of Arkansas TLittle 3 ock Dean Morgan Smith. Laboratory Building (Old State House) W est Markham and Center Streets. Laboratory Faculty A. R. Stover, A. M., M. D., Professor of Chemistry. Edward M. Pemberton, M. D., Professor of Physiology. Charles Brookover, M. S., Ph. I)., Professor of Histology and Embryology. A. C. Shipp, A. M, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, and Director of State Hygienic Labora¬ tory. D. A. Rhinehart, A. M., M. 13., Associate Professor of Anatomy. Chas. E. Oates, A. B., M. D., Associate in Chemistry and Pharma¬ cology. S. L. Reveley, M. D., Assistant in Clinical Laboratory and State Hygienic Laboratory. George H. Sciaroni, M. 13., Instructor in Clinical Microscopy. Histology Laboratory. General Laboratory of Physiological Chemistry. Anatomical Laboratory. A Corner of the Technician ' s Room ST Edwin Bentley, M. D., U. S. A. (retired.) Emeritus Professor of Surgery. Dewell Gann, A. M., M. D., Associate Professor of Surgery. Carle E. Bentley, M. D., Associate Professor of Surgery. Chas. S. Holt, M. D., Associate Professor of Surgery. Homer A. Higgins, M. D., Assistant in Surgical Pathology , and Operative Surgery. A . M. Zell, M. D., Lecturer of Electro-Therapeutics. J. P. Runyan, M. D., Professor of Surgery. C. S. Pettus, M. D., Instructor in Ethics, Medical Economics and Medical History. Robert L. Saxon, B. S., M. D., Associate Professor of Gynecology. Ida Joe Brooks, M. D., Instructor in Social Hygiene. A. W. Strauss, A. M., M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. C. N. Pate, M. D, Assistant Instructor in Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Frank Vensonhaler, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Robert Caldwell, M. D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Anderson Watkins, M. D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. W. T. McCurry, M. D., Assistant Instructor in Diseases of the Eye, Ear, A ' ose and Throat. Thos. H. Cates, M. D., Assistant Instructor in Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Orange K. Judd, M. D., Professor of Medicine. A. E. Harris, M. D. f Professor of Clinical Medicine. Roscoe Kory, A. B., M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine. Albert G. McGill, M. D., Instructor in Medicine. J. Vincent Falisi, A. M., M. D., Associate Professor of Medical Poslol- ogy. John G. Watkins, M. D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Eye , Ear, Nose and Throat. Sterling P. Bond, M. D., Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. Caleb E. Witt, M. D, Professor of Materia Medica and Thera¬ peutics. Samuel P. Vaughter, M. D., Instructor in Materia Medica. E. O. Day, M. D, Instructor in Materia Medica. James L. Dibrell, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. H. H. Kirby, M. D., Associate Professor of Anatomy. Mahlon D. Ogden, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. U MJ Wm. A. Snodgrass, M. D., Associate Professor of Surgery. Nolie Mumey, Assistant in Surgical Technique. T. M. Fly, M. D., Associate Professor of Gastro-Enterol- ogy. A. B. Coon, M. D., Instructor in Anaesthetics. D. C. Lee, M. D., Assistant in Pediatrics and Clinical Mic¬ roscopy. Charles Russell Doyne, M. D., Clinical Assistant in Mental and Nervous Diseases. O. A. Carruth, M. D., Associate Professor of Obstetrics. S. B. Hinkle, M. D., Assistant in Obstetrics. Miss R. R. Riley, Medical College Nurse, Graduate of Physicians’ and Surgeons’ Hospital, Lit¬ tle Rock. A. L. Jobe, M. D., Instructor in Materia Mcdica and Thera peutics. E. M. Hudson, M. 1)., Assistant in Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. F. S. Overton, Registrar. 15. Business good for the Judge. 16. The Pre-Medics are even called “Doctor”. 17. Holiday for Freshmen and Pre-Medics’ class election. 20. All Matriculates must pay. 23. Certain Freshmen attend Circus and declare “There mals.” 25. Hughens pays his fine under protest. 28. Freshmen install officers. All classes invited. ain’t no sich ani- OCTOBER. 1. All tuitions are paid. 2. The Dean and the Judge greet all the boys with the prefix of “Mr.” 15. Ocee Butler arrives and considers starting in. 18. Foot-ball bug stings “Dick.” 20. A rumor that a Junior was seriously considering beginning work. 21. Wells unable to tell Dr. Thibault the difference between a horse-fly and a mosquito. 25. A representative number of Pre-Medics attend an operation at Second and Sherman. 30. New nurse arrives; every one curious. NOVEMBER. 5. 13. 14. 18. 20 . 21 . 27. Game scheduled with Russleville “Aggies”. Medics nearly beat “Aggies”. Fifteen foot-ball players in hospital. “Rusty” May coaches the team. Butler visits Mill in Grant County. Arranged for a game with Normal on home ground. Four Seniors attend foot-ball game. Conway Normal got an awful tussle. DECEMBER. 1. Billington spends the night on Pulaski Heights. Rodda walks home. 6. Mid-Semester “Exams” begin. Juniors disappear. 8. York visits the Marion. 9. Sophs declare that Organic Chemistry is a “cinch”. 12. Miss Eslie makes ice water for Dr. Epperson. 15. Horner calls on the technician. 18. Holiday granted until after Christmas. JANUARY. 1. Three students report for work. 3. Dr. Bond chases Crawford out of operating room. 4. Mrs. Armstrong makes friends with a certain six-foot Junior. 6. Dr. Smith declares that the Juniors are good football players but “bum” pediatricians. 8. Sheets locates the address of a new girl. 10. Cullins inquires of Dr. Bond if he should massage a female prostrate. 11. Big show at Majestic; all students attend. 13. Crawford and Sheets after seeing “September Morn” consider going on the stage. 15. Butler returns from Mill and declares his intention to matriculate. 17. Bell and Wright show signs of becoming “city broke”. 19. Norwood takes championship from Walker. 21. Keck and Norwood cut lecture to contest championship. 22. Dr. Epperson and Miss Simons becoming very thick. 24. Certain Junior has a case of complicated mumps. 25. Dr. (?) Hughcns reports big business—in his line. 28. Dr. Watkins warns Junior class of danger in contracting Tetanus when the atmosphere is polluted with certain substance. 29. Hays replenishes his line. 30. Crawford not heard from since the 3rd. 31. Only one Junior passes Dr. Bond’s exam. He claims to have had “ex¬ perience.” FEBRUARY. 1. Blocker remains awake during a lecture. 2. Orrill locates a new “sixteen-year-old”. 3. All students declare they arc going to cut out the girls. 5. Dr. Smith: “Mr. Mumey, go ahead with the examination of the patient.” Mumey, (to patient’s mother): “How old was the child when it was born ?” 6. Dance for benefit of Athletics; Paul Jones represents Senior class. 7. Dr. Smith leaves for “Chicargo”!!! 8. Tacky Party by Medical Dames; three Seniors attend. 9. General feeling of uneasiness in regard to approaching exams. 10. Dr. Rhinehart informs Freshmen, again, that “It has got to be got and that they have got to get it.” 11. Henderson attends a lecture. 12. Dr. Brooks puts the Juniors through the Binet-Simons test; all fail. 13. Several students reported to have broken their resolutions of the 3rd. 15. Miss Lee inquired of Mumey if he had any bath towels for his laundry. Mumey replied: “I don’t use ’em.” 18. Dr. Shipp: “Cullens, where is the ligament of Treit?” Cullens: “Just beneath Pouparts ligament.” Dr. Shipp: “You missed it only about two feet.” 20. Steel is seen hanging around cigar stand in State Bank Building. 22. Washington’s Birthday; everybody takes a breathing spell. 24. Dr. Bond: “Mrs. Armstrong, how about that Gynecological joke you were going to tell me?” Mrs. Armstrong: “I can’t tell you before the class.” Dr. Bond: “If it is too strong for the class, it is too strong for me.” 28. Dr. Witt inquires for the eleventieth time of the Junior class, “if any mem¬ ber of the class owns a Hare, and if so, is it read?” He refers Wash¬ ington to the left hand page for certain information. 29. A Senior answers a question at Dr. Witt’s quiz. 4. Where will “watchful waiting” be one year says that it’s a doctor’s job. 8. Hornsby and Stringfield not seen on Main Street; their wives are town. in 20. Mid-term Exams. 25. Terrible! O thou, fearing exams! Arise and consider! Thy book—study it! Thy knowledge—increase it! Thy idleness—stop it! For examinations cometh full soon! Yea, by the moon! By the night when it retreateth! By the morn when it brighteneth! And exams are most grevious woes, Fraught with danger to man, To him among you who desireth to press forward, or remain behind. And if thou studiest, thou shalt be rewarded, And if thou dalliest, thou shalt fail. Yea! And would ye know it with the knowledge of certainty! —Stolen. Some flunked! 1 CLASS OFFICERS. H. E. Mobley . President. Wm. A. Dashiell . Vice-President. Nolie Mumey . Secretary-Treasurer and Poet. John B. Wells . Historian. 0 Dashiell, Wm. A., XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. New York City. Vice-President of Class. “Love me and get next to the Faculty.” Though what he learns he speaks, and may advance some general maxims, or be right by chance. Mobley, A. L., XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Blue Mountain, Arkansas. “Be good to B. H. and I will be your friend.” He knows no beverages but the flowing stream. Jones, Paul, XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Mound Valley, Kansas. “I)r. Snodgrass’s La Grippe treatment can’t be beat, try it.” A man of great defense. Steele, R. W., d X Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc Gentry, Arkansas. “I knew as much about it as you but I just couldn’t tell it.” Ilis words speak stronger than his actions, but have little meaning.” Hornsby, W. W., XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Barber, Arkansas. “I know it’s that way; I’ve seen 5000 cases.” Jt is his purpose that makes strong his vow. Blocker, H. B., XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. DeKalb, Texas. “Let us sing, fellers, (Somebody Stole My Old Coon Dog)” Courage from the deeps of His knowledge springs. Mobley, H. E, XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Blue Mountain, Arkansas. President of Class. “Come on boys, before Judge gets somebody else.” lie can repair detriment If such it be, good politician. Rose, W. D, XZX Bentley Dibrcll Med. Soc. Little Rock, Arkansas. “We’ll ask the widder” His books are the eloquence And dumb presages of his speaking breast. Wells, J. B., XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc Natchez, Mississippi. “Don’t let me miss seeing any of the pirates.” The malignancy of his fate Might perhaps distemper yours. Berry, M. C, XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Donaldson, Arkansas. “I can’t do it unless I ask my Bud.” Friendly to the women, far from deceit or guile. Caloway, A. A., XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Smead, Arkansas. “Wait till I get my knife and I will show you.” His occupations oftentimes Deceived the listless hours. Longino, H. E, XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Magnolia, Arkansas. “Come on, who has any pennies. Small mat¬ ter.” Blessed is he Among the women. Armstrong, M. C. Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Little Rock, Arkansas. “Oh, well, have your way, I will have mine.” Her heart and hand both open and both free; For what she has she gives, what she thinks, she shows. Strincfield, J. H., ] X Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Franklinton, Louisiana. “Well you know it’s just like this.” He makes no noise therefore Nothing can be said of him. Mumey, Nolie, XZX Bentley Dibrell Med. Soc. Jenny Lind, Arkansas. Secretary-Treasurer of Class. “Come on Puss, this go get something to eat.” But let his due feet never fail To walk the studious Cloister’s pale. Snookie, friend and mascot of the Senior Class. Class Prophecy As the Prophets Sec the Seniors in 1950. H. E. MOBLEY, Blue Mountain.—In the race for prize hogs, children and cattle. Practicing medicine as a side line. J. H. STRINGFIELD, Franklinton, La.—President of A. M. A. WALLACE D. ROSE, Little Rock.—Author of a “Manual of Physical Diag¬ nosis”. NOLIE MUMEY, Jenny Lind.—“The Man of the Hour.” W. W. HORNSBY, Barber, Ark.—Roasters snuff and home-made tobacco only drugs used. HOPE BLOCKER, Little Rock.—A successful rancher of Texas. (Shooting Bulls, a specialty). A. L. MOBLEY, Blue Mountain.—Manager of the Wild Cat Still. PAUL JONES, Carrsville, Ky.—Pastor of the First M. E. Church. Very pop¬ ular with the ladies of his parish. MRS. MACE ARMSTRONG, Little Rock.—A lover of flowers. “Blown roses hold their sweetness to the last.” A. A. CALOWAY, Smead, Ark.—Having served one year in the State Pen, he has made great fame as a Criminologist. H. E. LONG1NO, Magnolia, Ark.—Merchant, wholesale cocoanuts. J. B. WELLS, Natchez, Miss.—Treasurer of Armour Company. M. C. BERRY, Donaldson, Ark.—First assistant to his “bud”. W. A. DASH I ELL, New York City.—Superintendent, Lying Hospital, New York. R. W. STEEL, Gentry, Ark.—Happy with his family and a successful banker. The dreary hours of night Come under a canopy of blue. And the light of day is draped, With the mourning veil of the night; The faithful stars are shining, After the moon has passed from sight. , And the noise of life has ceased For a journey of peaceful rest, All sleeping, save one who rides Through the night like some belated guest. The owl cries in his shrill tones, Of whom that passing stranger he, Answered by echoing hoofs That carry sorrow, joy and glee. Onward he rides through the night And stillness of that silent gloom, As faithful to suffering humanity As stars are to the waning moon. Long after the scorching days, Summer in furs of winter clad; He goes to visit the sick, Administering kindness to the sad. L’ENVOI. The Doctor should forever be, The greatest, noblest of all men; For through him we are helped in The world and cared for to the end. Senior Class History Just when ambition’s sun has clambered almost to its zenith, and the hand of time is about to draw the curtain of our school career; we pause for a brief retrospection; to look back down the aisle of progress through which we have walked from our Freshman vicissitudes up to our long coveted position as Seniors. We do not know whether to attribute our thirst for a knowledge of scientific medicine as an instrument with which we might alleviate the suffering of mankind, and respond to humanity’s cry for help, to phylo- genesia or to ontogenesis, but that thirst, of whatever origin, brought seventeen of us to the fountain head of learning for the School Year of 1912 and 1913; and though we have lost some of our original number, we have gained one for each one lost so that now our number is seven¬ teen. Our class has ever been a quiet, steady, studious and self-reliant class, neither asking the class ahead as a guide nor accepting the class below as a goad. We have met obstacles and difficulties as they arose, with quiet determination, and shoulder to shoulder have overcome them. We have had the best that the untiring efforts of our able Dean and instructors could give us, and for each of them we entertain the highest degree of love and respect. Our class officers are fair and broad and ever for the best interests of the class. We have men in our class than whom there can be none more loyal hearted and lovable. And now, believing in the motto of our adoption, that we should look upward and not downward, forward and not backward, we close our restrospection and approach the end; not with fear and trembling, nor yet with over-confidence, but with a full knowledge that we have striven conscientiously, and believing im¬ plicitly that virtue is not its sole reward. —John B. Wells. CLASS OFFICERS. R. C. Dickinson. F. P. Washington.. J. G. Cullins. .. President. . Vice-President. .Secretary-Treasurer Ocee C. Butler, “Sawdust”, Pine Bluff. Ark. Chi Zeta Chi. “Beg pardon, Doctor, my mind was on the Mill, but I think the heart has four sounds.” Jeffrey T. Billington, “Rusty”, Enterprise, Okla. Chi Zeta Chi; Assistant Editor-in-Chief of the Medical Razorback. “Professor of Obstetrics.” Preparing to take his father’s place. Sidney R. Crawford, “Sid”, Benton, Ark. Chi Zeta Chi; Football. “My experience at Bauxite leads me to be¬ lieve—er—er—. ” Richard C. Dickinson, “Dick”, Horatio, Ark. Captain Football Team. “Yes, Doctor, I have a Hare but can’t ‘git’ nothing out of it.” John G. Cullins, “Pill Roller”, Junction City, Ark. Chi Zeta Chi. I would have passed but I left my pocket cyclopedia at home. W Frxis W. Henderson, “Yendel”, Argenta, Ark. Chi Zeta Chi. “Yes, Doctor, our experience, one.” Hardy V. Hughens, Little Rock, Ark. Phi Chi; Editor-in-Chief of The Razorback, Medical Department; Football. “Now, Mr. ITughens, what did I say?” “Sir? I have it in my notes.” E. D. Rodda, “Charlie Chaplin”, Arma, Kansas. Chi Zeta Chi; Business Manager of The Razor- back for the Medical Department; Business Man¬ ager of the Athletci Association. Just a child—his mind runs to High School girls and Pulaski Heights. Understudy of the Dean. Rector P. Sheets, “Preacher”, Amity, Ark. Chi Zeta Chi; Assistant Business Manager of The Razorback for the Medical School; Football. He left the “Cummins” farm before the flood. No, not a trusty, but assistant on Medical Staff. Fay P. Washingon, “George”, Clarendon, Ark. Chi Zeta Chi. Not seen in society but has taken on a pro¬ fessional “air” and has a prescription for every¬ thing. DEAR LAIETY. R Extr. 2x4 No. 1 E I Tr. 1x4 B. Finish E III Syr. White Pine qs ad E VI M.et ft Box cars No. X Sig. One each week. O. C. Butler, “M. D.” or cH jrtcf Sophomore ft SOVnOt lOTZE ' s NlG-HT n FI R E. CLASS OFFICERS. Royal Calcote. E. J. Horner. J. A. King. . President. .. Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. Introducing Ourselves When the Sophomore Class made its auspicious advent into the portals of the Medical Department of the University of Arkansas, there was a certain amount of flurry on the part of the faculty, but not an amount sufficient to placate the desires of this most illustrious class. Without much ado we ac¬ cepted each day’s events in the hope that the Highbrow professors would eventually sit up in awe and reverence when any of us spoke. We allowed a year to pass, waiting for the acknowledgment of the respect due us, and when it failed to appear, we decided to adopt rather unusual methods “next year”. This we have done, and as a result, have commanded the respect of the whole school. We have frequently held “faculty meet¬ ings”, the most notable of which resulted in our protest against taking a new course. We might have taken the course in toxicology, however, had we an¬ ticipated the opportunities for Keck to pass a part of the time away arguing for some of his original theories. In every kind of school spirit we have manifested considerable enthusiasm; our men have furnished the majority of the football team; our general aver¬ age in grades is said to be the highest of any class. Our best efforts are given whole-heartedly to every move for the good of the school, and our men are equally divided between the fraternities, there being only one absolute neutral. We contemplate a most interesting Junior year and we are truly thankful for the hope of relief from tiresome laboratory work and will enter next year with the firm determination to meet every professor or know the reason why he is absent. Look us over. Royal Calcote, “Scillic”, Ruston, La. Winner of Physiology Prize; Phi Chi; Foot¬ ball. Has laughed and grown fat at his own jokes. George Augustus Hays, “Dean”, Little Rock. Racorback Representative; Athletic Manager, 1916- 17 ; Kappa Sigma. A man of many accomplishments and admits he ' s good. Ottis Grady Hirst, “Dad Baum”, Prescott. Chi Zeta Chi. His spats brand him as the Beau Brummel of the class; has nearly learned to dance. Ernest Justin Horner, “Jack”, Yellville. Phi Chi; Ex-President of Dancing Club and Orator of Edmund (Okla.) NormaL Herbert Fay Hempstead Jones, “Doc”, Paris. Chi Zeta Chi. Has the most extensive practice of any of us in spite of his rotten wit. Henry Manford Keck, L. I., A. B., “Harry”, Paris. Phi Chi; Eligibility Committee; Football. As hair decreases intellect increases—vice versa, inversely, et al. Jesse Arthur King, “Croesus”, Jena, La. Chi Zeta Chi. Has accumulated Five Hundred Dollars. We all know it because we have seen it. Charles Pusey McCracken, “Mac”, Vine Grove, Ky. Phi Chi; Football. Between his sawdust and his “Simmons” in¬ terests, he leads a very busy life. Jasper Eugene Neighbors, A. B., “Friday”, Little Rock. Phi Chi. Assistant in Anatomy. Believes in the privil¬ ege of speech, especially in regard to professors. Frank Anderson Norwood, " Fanny”, Little Rock. Phi Chi; Football. No statements damaging to himself will he ever make. Walker’s only rival. Rastus Ray Orrill, “LiftIc-un”, Mt. Pleasant, Texas. Assistant Manager of Athletics, 1916-’17; Phi Chi. Is ever in diligent search of 5cc of “unk”. Clyde Ramey, B. Pd., “Louisville”, Lee Creek. Chi Zeta Chi. “It don’t say nothin’ about this here in the catalog.” Grady Watterson Reagan, “Fatty”, Osage. Chi Zeta Chi. His ideas are good but he conceals them in his speech. Albert Eugene Russell, “Caroline”, Waldo. Chi Zeta Chi. “Don’t call me Alice, it makes me so sore.” A wonderful embroiderer. Hannibal Washington Smiley, D. V. S., Little Rock. Chi Zeta Chi; Class Sergeant at Arms; City Milk and Dairy Inspector. “Oh, Doctah, when I was in K. C.-”. Henry Von Hoozer Stroupe, “Col.” Paris. Chi Zeta Chi; Football. A natural wit and absolutely the only trained sophomore in captivity. Robert Burton Phi Chi. Walker, “Bob”, Pine Bluff. The class athlete and winner of many trophies in pool, craps, and allied sports. Freshman CLASS OFFICERS. Nicholas Weny. W. E. Gray. R. A. Law. . President. . Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. William Edward Gray, “Crabby Bill " , Little Rock. Politician and lobbyist. We all wear cotton in our ears when he is around. Chi Zeta Chi. Ralph A. Law, “Kid " , New York City. I.over of a practical joke. Gets blamed for all he does,—and then some. Diploma in camp dish-washing. Phi Chi. Racorback Representa¬ tive. Dan Staples, “Boy Scout " , Little Rock. Partial to integument on the upper lip, but alas! it turns red. A good old scout, but a pretty poor cook. Phi Chi. Val L. Eason, “Hoszmld the Cookee " , Argenta. If lie could only put his studying in on car¬ toons, he would be happy. Thinks he can sing, but we don’t. Phi Chi. Jack Edwards, “Slippery " , Arkadelphia. A doggone good fellow, but has a bad habit of being always late. Has a private office in the rear of the first floor. Chi Zeta Chi. Nicholas Weny, “Hot Dog " , A man of sterling worth. Could recite the dictionary if asked. Hails from Little Rock. Phi Chi. S. I. Sims. A. L. Smith... C. R. Walton. . President . .. Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. S. I. Sims, Chi Zeta Chi, Crossett, Ark. C. W. Wright, Belmont, Ark. W. E. Bell, Chi Zeta Chi, Blevins, Ark. A. L. Smith, Magnolia, Ark. M. N. York, Phi Chi, Ashdown, Ark. C. R. Walton, Phi Chi, Benton, Ark. Miss Lillian Simmons, Little Rock, Ark. Special Laboratory Course. F. R. Epperson, Chi Zeta Chi, Bluff City, Ark. Special Laboratory Course. Mrs. H. W. Smiley, Little Rock, Ark. Special Laboratory Course. PtHhRMhCY A. W. Stahel, Ph. G., Professor of Pharmacy and Pharma¬ cognosy. A R. Stover, A. M., M. D., Professor of Chemistry. C. E. Oates, A. B. f M. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Edward M. Pemberton, M. D., Professor of Physiology and Pharma¬ cology. A. L. Jobe, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. E. O. Day, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. James De Kalb Steele, ’16, Gentry, Ark. Gentry High School. Jim’s sporting proclivities were awakened some¬ what late in life, but his conduct now shows him to be a firm believer in the old adage—“Better late than never”. Isaac Jeffrey, ’16, Mount Olive, Ark. Stone County Academy. Ike’s good nature prizes the virtues th t ap¬ pear in men, and looks not on their evils. Hubert Ray Blankenship, ’16, Melbourne, Ark. Rayship gave up the strenuous life of a peda¬ gogue to take up one of the world’s “snaps”, namely, “pill rolling”. Suffering humanity will gain very much on account of this change. Hubert Hall, ’16, Calico Rock, Ark. Salem High School. Associate Rditor of the Medical Racorback . Uncle Peter knows the synonyms of every drug plant in existence. Synonymism, however, is not his onlv accomplishment. As a philosopher he easilv rivals Tohn Hall, “the sage of the Ozarks . T. Hamilton Goodgame, ’16, Monroe, La. Iler.derson-Brown College. J. IT am is a consistent, careful worker, but the “Komical Kuss” thinks S o’clock is too early for lecture. Albert H. Fendley, ’17, Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock High School. “Quality” and not “quantity” is what really counts as is evidenced by this modest fellow. Razorback Staff for the Medical Department H. V. Htjghens, 17- J. J. Billington, ’17. E. D. Rhodda, ' 17. R. P. Sheets, ’17. Nolie Mumey, ’16. G. A. Hays, ’18. R. A. Law, ’19. C. R. Walton, ’20. Hubert Hall, ’16. V. L. Eason, ’19. . Editor-in-Chief. . Assistant Editor. . Business Manager. . Ass’t. Business Manager. . Associate Editor. ... Associate Editor. .Associate Editor and Cartoonist . .. Associate Editor. . Associate Editor (Phcy.) . Cartoonist. mmmm Chi Zeta Chi Medical Fraternity FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, OCTOBER, 1903. Flower: White Carnation. Colors: Purple and Gold UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, MEDICAL COLLEGE, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. A. A. Calloway A. T. Mobley H. E. Mobley Nolie Mumey Hope Blocker J. B. Wells M. C. Berry W. D. Rose Paul Jones W. A. Dashiell Active Members. W. W. Hornsby H. E. Longino Rector P. Sheets Sidney R. Crawford J. G. Cullins Finis W. Henderson E. D. Rodda F. P. Washington J. J. Billington O. C. Butler J. A. King H. W. Smiley Ottis G. Hirst H. Fay Jones Clyde Ramey Grady W. Reagan Albert E. Russell Henry V. Stroupe F. R. Epperson W. E. Gray Jack Edwards Active Chapters. Alpha ..University of Georgia. Theta .Vanderbilt University. Lambda .University of Tennessee. Mu .Tulane University. Nu .University of Arkansas. Omicron ..Washington University. Xi .St. Louis University. Alpha Alpha .Atlanta College of Medicine. Beta .New York College of Physicians and Surgeons. Delta .University of Maryland. Upsilon . .. Fordham University. Rho .College of Physicians and Surgeons. Psi .Medical College of Virginia. Phi Chi Medical Fraternity (Incorporated under the laws of the State of Kentucky, May 8, 1901. Amended January 2, 1908, and December 30, 1915.) Phi Chi (East) founded in the University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt., 1889. Phi Chi (South) founded in the University of Louisville, (L. M. C.) Louis¬ ville, Kentucky, October 25, 1905. LAMBDA RHO CHAPTER. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS MEDICAL COLLEGE, APRIL 10, 1915. Colors : Green and White. Active Members. Steel, R. W. ’16 Orrill, R. R. T8 Stringfielcl. J. H. ’16 McCracken, C. P. ’18 Hughens, H. V. Calcote, R. ’17 Horner, E. I. ’18 ’18 Walker, R. B. ’18 Keck, H. M. ’18 Eason, V. L. ’19 Neighbors, J. E. ’18 Law, R. A. ’19 Norwood, F. A. T8 Sims, S. I. Pledges. Staples, Dan ’20 ’19 Weny, N. ’19 Walton, C. R. York, M. N. ’20 ’20 Active Chapters. Alpha .University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha Alpha .University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Alpha Beta .University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. Alpha Theta .Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Alpha Mu .University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Beta .University of Oregon, Portland, Ore. Beta Beta .University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Gamma .Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Gamma Gamma .Bowdoin, Brunswick and Portland, Me. Delta .Tufts College Medical School, Boston, Mass. Delta Delta .College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Aid. Epsilon .Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Alich. Zcta .University of Texas, Galveston, Tex. Theta Eta .Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Theta Upsilon .Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. Iota .University of Alabama, Alobile, Ala. Iota Pi .University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Kappa .Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Kappa Delta .John Ilopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Kappa Upsilon .University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Lambda Rho ..University of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. Mu .Indiana University Medical School, Indianapolis, Ind. Xi .Texas Christian University, Ft. Worth, Texas. Omicron . Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Pi .Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Pi Delta Phi .University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Rho .Rush Medical College, affiliated with University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Sigma .Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Theta .University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Sigma Upsilon .Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, Cal. Upsilon Pi .University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Phi .George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Phi Beta .University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill. Phi Rho .St. Louis University, St. Louis, AIo. Phi Sigma .Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago, Ill. Chi .Jefferson Aledical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Chi Theta .Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Psi .University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Alicli. Chi Upsilon .Creighton University, Omaha, Neb. University of Arkansas Medical Dames FOUNDED BY THE WIVES OF THE FACULTY FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROMOTING THE ACQUAINTANCE OF THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY. President . First Vice-President .. Second Vice-President . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer . Mrs. Charles Brookover .Mrs. C. E. Oates .Mrs. F. W. Henderson .Mrs. G. A. Hays, Jr. .Mrs. W. A. Dashiell .Mrs. R. C. Dickinson Ways and Means Social . Programme . Visiting . Chairmen of Committees. .Miss Lillian Hill .Mrs. W. E. Gray .Mrs. R. C. Dickinson .Mrs. A. E. Russell Events. September.Informal Reception to Faculty and Students. October.Tea for Delegates to Arkansas Federation of Women’s Clubs. November.Luncheon. December.Winter Picnic at Mrs. Brookover’s. January.Poverty Social. February.Card Party. March.Wind Lunch at Old State House. April.Cheesecloth Sandwiches Served to Students. May.Entertainment for Graduating Class. Members. Mrs. Adams Mrs. King Mrs. Blankinship Mrs. Law Mrs. Dashiell Mrs. Neighbors Mrs. Findley Mrs. Oates Mrs. Gann Mrs. Ray Mrs. Gray Mrs. Revely Mrs. Hall Mrs. Rhinehart Mrs. Hays Mrs. Russell Mrs. Henderson Mrs. Shipp Mrs. Hill Mrs. Simmons Mrs. Hinkle. Mrs. Smiley Mrs. Hornsby Mrs. Stringfield Mrs. Hughens Mrs. Stover Board of Control, Dr. A. C. Shipp Dr. D. A. Rhinehart E. D. Rodda R. P. Sheets R. Calcote Eligibility, Dr. Morgan Smith Dr. H. H. Kirby Dr. George Fletcher H. M. Keck Treasurer, Charles Brookovkr. Football Team of 1915. Captain Dickinson.Q. B. York and Reagan...C. Calcote and Graves.L. G. McCracken and Parmley.R. G. Keck and Mobley.L. T. Sheets and Blocker.R. T. Billington and Lewis.L. E. Stroupe and Goodgame.R. E. Crawford . .F. B. Sims . R. H. Norwood .L. H. Substitutes. Hughens, Rodda, Bell. 1 Athletics in the University of Arkansas Medical Department was merely an experiment this year. It was doubtful at first whether enough enthusiasm could be instilled into the Faculty to allow us to make a start even, but what we lacked in the Faculty was more than supplied by the students. After a few weeks of intense excitement on the part of the students, a mass meeting was called and an athletic association was formed, the purpose of which was to put athletics upon a permanent basis. By this time we had brought the doubtful one on the faculty over to our side and the financing of the associa¬ tion took on a brighter aspect. Considering the fact that we were so late getting started, we believe that we have at least shown signs of life. At any rate, we have succeeded in perfecting an association which will make it possible for us to start at the very beginning of the season next year and we hope to put out a team which will bring back the scalps of our enem¬ ies. We do not anticipate any trouble whatever about our finances next year as a $5.00 fee will be added to the matriculation and we have no doubt that the faculty will not only be willing to help us but will over-run us in their de¬ sire to add their names to our list. The Doctor ' s Heaven I dreamed that I was talking With a doctor, old and gray, Who told me of a dream he had, I think ’twas New Year’s Day. While snoozing in his office, The vision came to view, For he saw an angel enter, Dressed in garments white and new. Said the angel, “I’m from heaven, And Peter sent me down To bring you up to glory, And give you a golden crown. “You’ve been a friend to every one, And worked both night and day; You’ve doctored many thousands, And from few received your pay. “So we want you up in glory, For you have labored hard; And the good Lord is preparing Your eternal just reward.’’ Then the angel and the doctor Started up to glory’s gate, But when passing close to Hades, The angel whispered “Wait, “I’ve a place I want to show you, It’s the hottest place in hell, Where the ones who never paid you, In torment must always dwell.’’ And behold, the doctor saw there His old patients by the score; Then grabbing up a chair and fan, He wished for nothing more. Just content to sit and watch them As they sizzle, singe and burn, And his eyes would rest on others Whichever way they’d turn. Said the angel, “Come on, doctor, There the pearly gates I see.” But the doctor only murmured, “This is heaven enough for me.” Engineering Department Heads. Prof. B. N. Wilson, Head of the Department of Mechanical Engineering. Dean W. N. Gladson, Head of the Department of Electrical Engineering. Prof. J. J. Knoch, Head of the Department of Civil Engineering. Dr. C. G. Carroll, Head of the Department of Chemical Engineering. Philip Rice —“Great minds arc lonesome in this world: Electrical Engineering For several years, the Electrical Engineering Department has been the largest of the engineering departments. Its men, both in the long and the short courses, have been of uniformly high quality. Its graduates have nearly always been able to secure positions as soon as they finished school. The usual practice is to do one or two years apprentice work with one of the great manufacturing or operating companies in order to gain practical experience. The curriculum of the department embraces various courses from elementary physics and theory of electricity to the advanced theory of alternating currents, transmission lines, laboratory practice, etc., with elective courses in English, modern languages, economics, etc. As much practical work as possible is done. Inspection trips to the great companies in northern states arc made whenever possible. Water power surveys are made annually. Many of the students work dur¬ ing the summer in electrical or allied industries. Students under the direction of Pro¬ fessor H. A. Brown have installed a very good wireless station in the engineering hall. Messages have been received from Arlington , Va., and other points. The professors and instructors whose work is included in this department are W. N. Gladson, W. B. Stclzner, H. A. Brown, G. E. Ripley (Physics) and Bernard Brown (Physics). Faculty. Dr. W. N. Gladson Prof. W. B. Stelzner Prof. G. E. Ripley Prof. H. A. Brown Students. Seniors. Cantrell, W. T. Coker, M. B. Dubs, Ford Ellington, F. M. Hicks, H. W. Horton, H. R. Oneal, L. E. Parsons, L. C. Rice, P. X. Thomas, A. N. Wells, G. C. Juniors. Boyd, D. T. Carter, J. 1. Clark, C. L. McGaughy, J. B. Milburn, J. B. Pape, F. D. Warner, W. P. Wilson, A. L. Sophomores. Bird, Milmo Cherry, Robert Douthit, J. C. Hammett, R. L. Hamilton, P. C. Henderson, W. D Nelson, W. E. O’Neal, E. P. Perkins, H. E. Pendleton, H. F. Robison, Hale Shadrach, W. S. Smith, N. M. Smyth, P. E. Teague, W. L. Thaxton, B. B. Officers of the Arkansas Branch of the American Society of Electrical Engineers. Philip Rice . President . F. M. Ellington . Sec.-Treas. ‘Horrors” Horton — “Lo, u ' Jiat a change can eye glasses make in one ' s dignity” George Wells — “In one year I’ll have Edison’s job: Civil Engineering Faculty. Pi ' of. J. J. Knoch. Prof. V. P. Knott. Instructor S. N. Whitman Allen, G. L. Downs, R. R. Higgs, M. T. Seniors. Knoch, E. A. Moore, Vaughn Lee, L. S. Nunn, H. E. Payne, Weston Stevenson, E. U. Mutt Higgs —“Many know more than 1 do, but none can blow better about it: Sophomores and Juniors. M. W. Cochran R. J. Fish J. A. Johnston P. L. Porter E. R. Payne S. B. Scott W. C. Scarlett C. O. Thomas The civil engineering course is the oldest of the engineering courses in the Univer¬ sity and has graduated more students than any other. Since 1893, Professor J. J. Knoch has been at the head of the department. Since he took charge, over one hun¬ dred men have graduated from the department. Many of these now hold responsible and high-salaried positions over the country. The courses now offered in the depart¬ ment are surveying, railroad engineering, bridge and steel construction, drainage engi¬ neering, highway engineering and reinforced concrete and masonry construction. Other minor courses are embraced in several of these. The department lays stress on prac¬ tical work. Much surveying and drafting work is done, actual designs of bridges, con¬ structions, etc., being made. Each year a week is spent in camp, actual work in sur¬ veying and railroad location being done. The other professors in this department arc V. P. Knott and S. N. Whitman. E. U. Stevenson —“Who says I m an engineer?” Mechanical Engineering The mechanical engineering department is smaller than the department of electri¬ cal or civil engineering, but has turned out many graduates of very high quality. Probably the highest salaried engineering graduates of the U. of A. took the M. E. course here. One now receives twelve thousand dollars per year. Of all the gradu¬ ates of this department whose addresses are known, there arc none who are not classed as successful men. The courses offered in this department include pattern, foundry and machine shop practice, heat engines, power plant practice and theory, machine design, material testing, and others that are necessary for the demands of mechanical engineering today. The head of the department, Professor B. N. Wilson, is a man of wide experience. He is widely known as an expert in his field. The assistant pro¬ fessors in this department are Braincrd Mitchell, H. W. Dean and F. A. Humphreys. Prof. B. N. Wilson Mr. H. W. Dean Faculty. Prof. B. Mitchell Mr. F. A. Humphreys Students. Christopher, F. Church, M. A. Cofffeld, H. A. Horton, W. G. Irby, Guy Markle, Dan Rice, A. W. Scroggins, J. K. Officers of the Arkansas Branch of the American Society Oj. Mechanical Engineers. W. G. Horton.. H. A. Coffield. J. C. Moody.. C. Bossemeyer. . President, Vice-President. . Secretary. . Treasurer, W. G. Horton — " Genius often lurks in the hushes: H. A. Coffield —The dare - devil , death-defying aeronaut . Chemical Engineering Faculty. Dr. C. G. Carroll Prof. H. E. Morrow Roll. Dean, T. O. Merrill, W. D. Henderson, E. L. Ramsey, W. L. McDaniel, V. B. Thompson, O. C. The chemical engineering course in the University of Arkansas has not as many students as the other engineering courses, but is nevertheless one of the most thorough courses offered. Seventy-two hours are required for graduation, as compared with sixty-seven in the other departments. The regular chemical engineering course em¬ braces a thorough training in chemistry and extensive courses in mechanical and elec¬ trical engineering. The graduates are trained for analytical work, physical and indus¬ trial chemistry and other occupations. Speck " Merrill —{Engineer s Day)—“IVe hare ice cold nit ro-glycerine on tap at the Chemistry Hall: Freshman Engineers Acree, J. T. Freshman Roll. Alewine, O. D. Bishop, Oscar Stobaugh, F. H. Brewer, W. M. Shumaker, A. C. Belknap, R. L. Brewer, C. U. Chotard, R. C. Turner, W. O. Conley, G. D. Tennyson, E. J. Chaml3erlain, M. S. Childers, YV. L. Boone, W. B. Corzine, J. W. Cherry, R. M. Cantrell, G. A. Greenfield, John Evans, J. S. Cargile, C. K. Hardin, Temple Hannah, P. D. Jackson, F. J. Jory, Sam Hall, W. Knott, J. H. Lyle, T. E. Hunt, R. C. Philbrick, L. A. Milton, W. M. Henderson, E. C. Moore, EL Moody, J. C. Logan, R. R. Pyatt, G. P. Reichart, Chris Mulrennin, B. C. Mott, Henry Ruff, H. E. Scott, Reed Uzzelle, S. S. Anderson, Lance Mills, C. M. Willis, R. B. Alsopp, Edward Rice, D. M. Wade, J. S. Albritton, Louis Smith, M. H. Dean, T. O. Brown, Max Short Course Engineers. Phipps, H. G. Holiman, E. E. Bell, B. F. Sandlin, J. C. Kolb, J. A. Bishop, John Thompson, D. L. Parker, E. A. Cooperrider, Luke Williams, H. A. Volentine, Opic Clement, D. D. Bossemeyer, C. O. Wozencraft, Andrew Evans, L. S. Collamore, L. J. Atkins, Ruby Lipscomb, J. S. Curl, Robert Tarver, Vernon Stuckert, H. E. McAteer, J. T. Hinkle, J. C. Meadows, C. T. Railroad Downs — “Don’t touch my derby.” The Engineering Department in th e University of Arkansas Engineering in the University of Arkansas is pursued in five different branches—civil, electrical, mechanical, chemical and mining. The civil engi¬ neering was the first of the engineering courses to be given in the University, the history of this department dating from 1878. Mining engineering was first offered in 1880, mechanical engineering in 1885, electrical engineering in 1891 and chemical engineering in 1894. The total enrollment in all the engineering departments this year is 157. The work of each of the departments is describ¬ ed in more detail in another section. For the past several years, Dr. W. N. Gladson has been dean of the Col¬ lege of Engineering. Under his efficient administration, the department has prospered and is today reckoned among the best of the engineering colleges in the country. The work of each department in the college has been seriously hampered in the last few years by lack of funds. In spite of this handicap, however, the various courses in the engineering departments have been taught in the best possible manner. The result is that U. of A. engineering gradu¬ ates are able to hold their own with those of the large technical schools in the north and east. This year there are eighteen men in the senior classes of the three main departments. Engineering Societies. For several years the A. 1 . E. E. and A- S. M. F.. have been operating independently in this school, but this year it was decided to join forces for mutual benefit. Since then, the programs of the two socie¬ ties have been held in common, members from both societies appearing on them. This move has served not only to add interest to the programs of each society by introducing material new to the members, but has also brought strongly before the members of each the close relation between their fields of work. The meetings of the societies this year have been of unusual interest. Motion pictures from the manufacturing companies have been presented at many of the meetings, and in other ways, the programs have been superior to those of past years. The officers of the local A. I. E. E. are Phil Rice, Presi¬ dent; L. E. Oneal, Vice-President, and Fred Ellington, secretary-treasurer. W. G. Horton is president of the A. S. M. E. and J. C. Moody is vice-presi¬ dent. Three of the members of the local branch of the A. I. E. E. have stu¬ dent memberships in the national organization. These arc P. X. Rice, M. B. Coker and G. C. Wells. The Chemical Engineering Society was formed at this school during the fall of 1915. All of the chemical engineers in the school arc members. At the first meeting, W. D. Merrill was elected president. While young among the other societies, this society means to make itself felt in engineering circles. Engineer ' s Day. The engineers in the U. of A. are well organized. For the past several years, the annual Engineer’s Day has been held on St. Pat¬ rick’s Day. The whole day is given over to various activities of the engineers. This year the program was a grand parade over town, engineering ceremonies in front of University Hall, including the kissing of the Blarney Stone by the seniors and their initiation into the Order of The Knights of St. Patrick; ex¬ hibits all the afternoon and a dance and entertainment at night. The Uni¬ versity Weekly, under a special staff of engineers, issued an engineer’s edition. The day was a great advertisement for the U. of A. engineering departments. 19 fi Alvin Thomas— “I fool the profs by dazzling them with my multi-colored shirts” W. T. Cantrell —“Fm the guy that made the ‘mark’ in Marconi.” Knocks Prof. Gladson.—“Mr. P., why can’t a bashful girl work with electricity?” Mr. P.—“Because she might get shocked.” Prof. Miser (After half of the class had flunked a calculus quiz)—“I am going to give another quiz on the same thing.” Math Shark.—“Professor, if we all flunk it again, you’ll call in some of these genii who carry canes, won’t you?” Prof. Miser.—“Not if the ones we have around here are fair samples.” Why is it that no one has been able to see Prof. Brown’s note book?” Prof. Whitman.—“Mr. Schaller, what is the most travelled highway in Washington County?” Schaller.—“From Buck to Carnall Hall.” She wore a dress, 1 laughed at it— For brevity’s The soul of wit. Prof. Stelzner.—“Mr. O’Neal, how does an alternating current work?” O’Neal.—“Like a woman’s mind.” B. A. (surveying the crazy motor in the E. E. laboratory on Engineer’s Day, to an engineer)—“Oh, you can’t fool me; I know what makes that motor move backwards and forwards.” Engineer.—“What?” B. A.—“Alternating currents.” M. E.—“I’m getting a lot out of that course.” E. E.—“Is that so?” M. E.—“Yes, I’m out of it most of the time.” Buck Payne — A hard hitter, not only in baseball, but also with the ladies. Martin Nelson, B. S. A., M. S. Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Experiment Station. I. J. Heath —“The Agri Club will meet tonight at seven-thir ' y. Faculty of the College of Agriculture. Marion Peel— “As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean Roster of the College of Agriculture Seniors : H. H. Flint Ray Martin F. C. Rosencrantz E. W. Smith W. L. Hall 0. D. Smith Little Riddling Juniors : R. H. Austin B. E. Johnson A. F. Lee R. C. Palmer J. E. Stevenson Carr Smith W. P. Campbell D. W. Jones F. B. Oates F. B. Smith P. K. Heerwagen J. C. Horner T. L. Harrell Sophomores : S. W. Benton J. B. Daniels I. J. Heath J. B. Massey C. C. Willey William Wilson j. A. Clark J. M. Dyer G. E. Hedrick Bryan Stearns G. W. Willey Specials : P. F. Hall J. E. Bowman J. E. Skillern Norman Taylor G. K. Alter L. S. Dowd E. O. Stockburger Freshmen : Minor Gordon L. P. Smith J. R. Murphy J. B. Walker Oliver Wilson H. A. York J. E. Tradin ' C. P. Vaughn J. J. Shifflett I. L. Might E. J. Allen S. j. Beard j. H. Butler J. E. Casey Junius Davidson Reed Fletcher L. A. Frappia H. Harding C. B. Hinton j. P. Lanier H. A. Lucas I. T. McGill A. M. Mixon J. W. Nyegaard F. L. Oliver Stephen Rye C. E. Sloan Julian Little N. A. McCartney P. H. Millar L. A. Nichol W. K. Oldham G. H. Reed W. W. Sconce W. E. Williams J. A. Heard Howard Vestal R. B. Willis G. W. Winfrey T. L. Summers J. F. Thompson D. D. Vaughn J. I. Thompson W. S. Kennard E. J. Atkinson Harland Bird C. M. Campbell V . C. Crane Fred Ellison Clay Forrest H. S. Hale Hubert Hinds R. C. Kennard W. M. Lee Officers of the Agri Club. First Semester President . I. J. Heath Vice-President . ..O. D. Smith Secretary-Treasurer .J. A. Clark Second Semester W. P. Campbell P. K. Heerwagen J. C. Horner Roy Palmer— A great tennis shark. J. E. Stevenson —“I ivould just like to hear you juniors ' opi ion on that. N. A. McCartney —He is a junior, but a freshman agri. Agriculture Day THE DAY BEFORE THANKSGIVING. The roosters crowed early in the morning on November 24, but not too early for the Agri students, for they were up and doing about, gathering up the agricultural products for the different displays. Many of the other students in the Dormitory, on first awakening, thought they were home once more as they caught the fragrance of the new hay and heard the cackle of the chickens and other characteristic sounds from the barnyard. The spirit of jolliness and contentment prevailed, and the students, while doing their work, whistled and sang parts of the more modern ditties, as older farmers pick at Coming Through the Rye and other stone age harmonies. J. A. Clark —The big barker at the circus. This agriculture day had two distinct features; a fair made up from the different departments, home economics, entomology, agronomy, horticuture, veterinary science, plant pathology, bacteriology, agricultural chemistry, extension and dairying; and the farmers’ hop that night. On the campus of the dairy building was a live-stock display, where the judging contest occurred, the girls judging a class of bovines and one of the squealers. From, here all adjourned to the dairy-barn where the milking contest was conducted, each contestant being allotted two minutes in which to milk, after which time the milk was weighed, the winner milking three pounds in the specified time. More enthusiasm was manifested in the milking contest as the girls proved themselves more efficient at milk¬ ing than at stock-judging. The colleagues of the agri students,—the home economics girls,—had splendid ex¬ hibits. The girls attired in white, with caps to match, served coffee and ‘‘agri spec¬ ials”, which were cakes originated especially for this occasion. They gave with these refreshments souvenirs which contained the recipe for these cakes. During the noon- hour these same girls served a barbecue luncheon to about three hundred people. The students from the other colleges, and town visitors were conducted to the various exhibits throughout the day. The Armory in the meantime was being dolled up in true country style. All the stiff b acked seats were taken out and fresh bailed hay was put in their places. The large columns were completely hidden by fodder representing shocks, diffused here and there with pumpkins. In the center of the dance floor was an old rusty corn crib, capped with hay and fodder. Corn of different colors and grasses of all varieties were strung up around the walls and between the columns. The windows and corners of the hall were fittingly decorated with agricultural products, including calves and chickens. Every one came attired in true country style, the boys wearing overalls and jumpers, and the girls gay in calico aprons with sun- bonnets over their curls and pig-tails. The dance which was the climax of the history- making day for the agris, ended too soon for everyone. Prof. Arthur Lee — “Let us have individual •work hack there ” Georgia Ray Hamilton —“Goodness is beauty in its best estate. Doris Fisher — “The face of an angel with a demon in her eyes: HOME ECONOMICS MARGARET CflUflHRM Leslie Freeman —Noted for her wit and her height. Roster of the Department of Home Economics Leora Fox Margaret Callahan Mae Coleman Gladys Dowell Perle Dutt Leslie Freeman Ruth Gordon Alice Harrington Amelia Hilton Grace Jordan Evelyn Kone Eva Markle Willie McLees Ruby Mendenhall Irene Nelson Marion Peel Eva Ballard Kate Campbell Dixie Collett Thelma Drain Dauphine Ivapp Frances Dyer Nora McCoy Eileen Critz Doris Fisher Lucille Gilmore Hazel Gladson Georgia Ray Hamilton Constance Harper Bessie Hodges Mary Huston Pauline Lennox Mary Louise Reed Virdelle Simpson Elizabeth Taylor Louise Scott Mena Tanner Emma White Carita White Ruby Perkins Myrtle Pendleton Julia Torrence Sue Wooddy Officers of the Home Economic Club. Ruby Mendenhali . President. Margaret Callahan .. Vice-President. Mary Huston .. Secretary. Lkora Fox . Treasurer Pauline Lennox —“Go lose, or conquer, as you canT R. B. Willis, Jr .—The exacting drill-master Bridgie” Craig —A genius at running a boarding house. THE CORPS OF CADETS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS lllllllllllllllllllMi 1WCr H8PEGTQB ' 3 HEPOET - COLLEGE II8PX0TIQI. INSTITUTION. University of Arkansas. EXPORT Of AN INSPECTION Of THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT Of (County) Washington University of Arkansas (State) Arkansas Major Andrew Moses, General Staff, U. S. Army At (Olty) Fayetteville April 20, 1915 Is this Institution essentially military, or is the military instruction merely a single feature? Single feature. What degree of importance is attaohed to the military instruction by the faculty? 3y the President, a great degree; by the faculty generally a moderate degree. Z. Is any change In the War Department classification desirable? No. 4. Are the students required to be continuously in uniform, and do they lead, as far as the sur¬ rounding conditions oan reasonably be erpeoted to permit, a military life? No. 5. To what degree is a military spirit developed and nurtured? Moderate. 6. With what degree of seal is military duty performed? Moderate. 7. What was the general appearance of the cadets at inspection? Excellent. 8. Is the efficiency in infantry instruction and training sufficiently advanced to warrant devot ing time to instruction in artillery and other branches? Yes, but do not recommend it. 9. Is the military instruction of suoh an extent and thoroughness as to qualify the average grad¬ uate for a commission as a lieutenant of volunteers? Ho. For the best graduates yes. I be¬ lieve the oadet offioers are qualified. 10. General Remarks. I was courteously reoeived by the President, Mr. John 0. Futrall, and disoussed with him at length the conditions of the Military Department, president Futrall expressed himself as being in complete aooord with the ideas of the War Department in regard to the Military De¬ partment, whioh he considers of the greatest value and importance. Lieutenant Fred. W. Bosohen, 17th Infantry, U. 8. Army, has worked earnestly to bring the Corps of Cadets to a high plane of efficiency, and the result obtained in the instruction of the Corps is very gratifying. The inspection consisted of battalion review and inspection, battalion drill, and company drill in close and extended order. The battalion presented an excellent appearance; the uni¬ forms are neat and well fitting; arms and equipment in excellent condition. Due to rain, it was not praotioable to have a field problem that has been scheduled, but the Corps has had similar problems and were reported as taking great interest in them. The ceremony and drills v.ere well executed, and show oareful training. All exeroises were under charge of the oadet offioers, who are a well appearing, manly and intelligent lot of young men. Through the ef¬ forts of Lieutenant Bosohen, a gallery praotice range has been installed in the Armory and excellent results have been obtained. The work accomplished during this session is regarded as an advance over previous years. The Corps of Cadets is a oredit to the State. Form Ho. 358.A.G.0. WESTERNUNION TELl 1AM GCOROC W. L ATKINS, v NEWCOMB CARLTON, f RECEIVED AT 49 A ST DI 36 GOVT. WASHING?OH D C JUNE 10 1915. _ANDREW MOSES. IjlaJor, General. Staff t Inspeotor, PRSSIDEDT. UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS. ON RECOMMENDATION COLLEGE INSPECTION 3CARD INSTITUTION UNDER YOUR CONTROL SPECIALLY COMMENDED FOR PROGRESS AID IMPROVEMENT DURING YEAR AND ANNOUNCEMENT TO THAT EFFECT WILL BE MADE IS WAR DEPARTMENT BULLETIN. KSISTAND ADJUTANT GENERAL. 9 47 AM. “As We Ark Seen by Others ' R. W. Brown —The little hoy who climbed the flag-pole. mSS MARGARET CALLAHAN MAID JAMES W. TRIMBLE CADET 2M LIEUTENANT and ORDNANCE 0FPICE2 MISS LOUISE MPDONALD SPONSOR WILLIAM P. CAMPBELL CADET lii LIEUTENANT ana BATTALION ADJUTANT LLOYD C. PARSONS CADET MAJOR MISS MARY HEMPHILL MAID MISS BURNELL! BRADLEY MAID MAURICE W. COCHRAN CADET 2 ' : LIEUTENANT and BATTALION QUARTERMASTER BATTALION STAFF. L. C. Parsons, Major. T. Gill, Sergeant-Major. W. P. Campbell, M. W. Cochran, J. W. Trimble, A d jut ant. Quartermaster. Non-Commissioned Staff. D . L. Porter, A. F. Lee, Ordnance Sergeant Color Sergeant. Ordnance Officer. J. B. Milburn, Color Sergeant. E. L. Woodfin, Drum Major. Sergean ts : H. S. Dunn W. S. Shadrach C. Smith H. E. Stuckert Band Roster. D. T. Boyd, Chief Musician. Corporals: A. L. Wilson S. J. Beard C. E. Clark E. L. Parker S. R. West S. Johnson M. F. Fisher G. Y. Short Privates : B. F. Bell J. A. Henson G. R. Love H. E. Ruff H. Harding W. T. Hall V. L. Sailor, Prin cipal Musician. J. A. Moffit C. L. Skaggs J. A. Heard T. W. M. Boone C. O. Richardson J. Uzzelle PHK 19 ft 16 1 Rl P m mj M. W. Cochran — Biggest crook in school. “Cyke” Woodfin— That graceful drum major with the dignified frown. mmm w JAMES A. WINN CADET CAPTAIN COMPANY “A " MISS BLANCHE EVATT MAID MISS SUE WOOY MAID MISS LOUISE PITTS SPONSOR. JACOB A. JOHNSTON CADET 1SI LIEUTENANT COMPANY‘V WILLIAM R. WOOTEN CADET Z— LIEUTENANT COMPANY “A” COMPANY “A” ROSTER. Captain : Privates : J. A. Winn O. Alcorn C. Kitchens First Lieutenant : O. Alexander E. J. Atkinson L. O. Leach W. M. Lee J. A. Johnston L. Albritton M. McCaleb Second Lieutenant : U. E. Barret H. Mott W. R. Wooten L. F. Battles J. A. Beauchamp G. F. Moore C. M. Mills First Sergeant : T. E. Bowman G. A. Perdue F. B. Oates W. H. Black L. A. Philbrick O. Bishop S. Rainwater Quartermaster Sergeant : C. K. Cargile D. M. Rice R. H. Austin J. A. Clark J. E. Richardson Sergeants : J. B. Best J. B. Daniels R. E. Morgan S. B. Scott H. B. Crosby R. L. Searcy T. E. Casey J. J. Shifflette C. Dildy W. C. Dudney B. L. Faison C. E. Sloan J. E. Stuart T. L. Summers W. B. Grayson B. B. Thaxton Corporals : W. B. Hamby C. O. Thompson B. L. Milburn O. R. Haynie J. L. Thomson J. D. Adams B. Hays J. I. Thompson G. W. Winfrey C. B. Hinton D. D. Vaughan J. W. Amis J. A. Holt J. B. Walker W. F. Ramsey F. J. Jackson H. A. York D. N. Holmes C. E. Key Bonner Oates —The conscience of Gray Hall. C. E. Tayi.or —“When there ' s nothing else to do I study. MISS MARY KERNODLE MAID JOHN I. MOORE CADET 1 LIEUTENANT COMPANY“B SCOTT D. HAMILTON CADET CAPTAIN COMPANY “B” MISSTHEOLA SIMMONS SPONSOR. COMPANY “B” POSTER. Captain : S. D. Hamilton First Lieutenant : J. I. Moore, Jr. Second Lien tenant : R. Martin First Sergeant : F. B. Simpson Quartermaster Sergeant : H. M. Lawson Sergeants : D. W. Jones J. E. Stevenson J. Davis C. O. Thomas Corporals : P. E. Smyth R. Payne E. E Mitchell W. E. Nelson C. C. Willey E. P. O’Neal Privates : O. B. Alewine E. J. Allen R. L. Belknap H. Bird M. Bird M. Bishop A. G. Blanks T. A. Bradsher G. R. Bridges F. H. Burrow M. S. Chamberlain F. Christopher P. B. Cochran J. W. Coleman J. Davidson G. H. Forgy J. M. Greenfield H. H. Hall H. Hinds O. Hollct H. A. Hooss R. C. Hunt S. Jory J. L. Ketchem J. H. Knott RAY MARTIN CADET 2 - LIEUTENANT COM PA NY J. J. Little H. Machen J. P. McGaughy J. T. McGill J. P. Melton M. W. Milton J. C. Moody H. A. Moore W. E. Mullins J. N. Perdue C. Rankin H. L. Ray N. Reed H. Robison E. W. Scales B. J. Shinn C. A. Shumaker H. W. Smith N. M. Smith J. Speer G. B. Stuart B. Taylor H. W. Townsend H. Vestal H. E. Wheeler Mary Kernodle — “If she be but young and fair, she has the gift to know it: Thomas —The information bureau. Mitt HFMDIFTT RiirMAKlJ FRANK D. PAPE CADET PJ UEUTEISANT COMPANY “C ” COMPANY Y” ROSTER. Captain : R. W. Brown First Lieutenant : F. D. Pape Second Lieutenant : M. T. Higgs First Sergeant : W. P. Warner Quartermaster Sergeant : W. D. Merrill Sergeants : R. D. Harris J. E. Sharp R. L. Hammett H. E. Perkins Corporals : V. Tarver J. M. Dyer B. Stearns C. U. Brewer R. R. Logan C. E. Kitchens Privates : J. W. Adams E. Allsopp G. W. Bond J. Bradley W. M. Brewer L. D. Banks R. A. Campbell G. A. Cantrell J. I. Carter R. C. Chotard G. D. Conley IC. Clardy J. C. Douthit O. H. Eichclbcrger M. W. Eichelberger S. Ford T. A. Gibson R. D. Hannah T. L. Harrell C. A. Hoeppner G. Irby J. D. Keener W. Lake J. T. Lanier N. A. McCartney R. L. McLachlan T. A. Mason E. Matthews W. M. Mitchell F. H. Morrow W. T. Munn L. A. Nichols F. L. Oliver G. P. Pycttc C. A. Reed D. B. Sain J. M. Shackleford V. Singles O. D. Smith J. M. Stokes W. S. Stokes R. A. Sadler N. Taylor J. W. Thomas Lentf.s Carmichael —“Listen here! Listen! Listen now! Let me tell you something.” Blanche Evatt —“Let us sing life’s lonesome times away. First Lieutenant : A. H. Craig Second Lieutenant : R. B. Willis First Sergeant : J. B. McGaughy Quartermaster Sergeant : C. E. Taylor Sergeants : C. D. Sims R. E. Prothro H. Faisst R. J. Fish Corporals : R. M. Cherry H. M. Gay W. C. Hay I. J. Heath C. P. McDonald H. H. Robison Privates : G. K. Alter L. D. Anderson P. J. Batson W. B. Boone C. C. Burkett J. H. Butler R. L. Cherry G. Clark W. C. Crane F. Ellison C. B. Ford C. Forrest H. C. Halliburton P. N. Hamilton R. S. Hayden W. D. Henderson H. Henson F. V. Holman L. Hurlock D. L. Jobe R. C. Kennard J. B. Landrum C. H. Lutterloh V. B. McDaniel B. C. Mulrennin J. R. Murphy J. M. Nesbitt J. W. Nyegaard H. F. Pendleton L. O. Pierce J. G. Ragsdale A. F. Rawlings R. Scott W. C. Scarlett L. P. Smith M. H. Smith F. H. Stobaugh E. E. Stockburger A. R. Sugg F. H. Strange W. L. Teague J. E. Thompson W. C. Tillman T. B. Turner R. R. Tushek S. S. Uzzelle I. S. Wade R. M. Walkup W. E. Williams R. B. Willis O. Wilson 19 tt 1G Lester Skaggs —He toots his own horn. Revised Version — “Shadrach, Tushek, and Under-the-bed-we-go. Mary Hemphill— “It’s great to be an ‘adjntantess’. OFFICERS CLUB. Major L. C. Parsons . President. Adjutant W. P. Campbell . Vice-President. Captain J. A. Winn . Secretary . Captain S. D. Hamilton . Treasurer. Roll. Major L. C. Parsons Adjutant W. P. Campbell Quartermaster M. W. Cochran Ordnance Officer J. W. Trimble Captains: J. A. Winn S. D. Hamilton R. W. Brown G. L. Allen F i rs t L i eaten a n ts: J. A. Johnston J. I. Moore F. D. Pape A. H. Craig Second Lieutenants: W. R. Wooten Ray Martin M. T. Higgs R. B. Willis Campbell— “The officers ' picture zvasn’t good because the ‘realm’ was out of the camera: “NON-COM. CLUB.” Sergeant J. B. Daniels. President. First Sergeant F. B. Oates. Vice-President. Quartermaster Sergeant R. H. Austin. Secretary. Corporal J. M. Dyer. Treasurer. Corporal Bill Stearns. Orator. Corporal J. D. Adams. Chief Valet. Sergeant Major T. T. Gill. Commandant Flunkey. Corporal C. C. Willey. “Spike ' s” Attendant. Roll. Sergeant Major T. T. Gill Ordnance Sergeant P. L. Porter Color Sergeant A. F. Lee Color Sergeant J. B. Milburn First Sergeants : F. B. Oates F. B. Simpson W. P. Warner J. B. McGaughy Quartermaster Sergeants : R. H. Austin H. M. Lawson W. D. Merrill C. E. Taylor Sergeants: J. B. Best J. B. Daniels R. E. Morgan D. W. Jones J. E. Stevenson J. Davis C. O. Thomas R. D. Harris J. E. Sharp R. L. Hammett H. E. Perkins C. D. Sims R. E. Prothro H. Faisst R. J. Fish Corporals: B. L. Milburn J. D. Adams G. W. Winfrey J. W. Amis W. F. Ramsey P. E. Smyth R. Payne E. E. Mitchell W. E. Nelson C. C. Willey E. P. O’Neal V. Tarver J. M. Dyer B. Stearns C. U. Brewer R. R. Logan C. E. Kitchens R. M. Cherry H. M. Gay I. J. Heath C. P. McDonald H. H. Robinson J. B. Milburn— “I think the battalion ought to have one more {Moore) maid.” “The Four B ' s” “Beef—Balls—Brains—Bull ' ‘The Backbone of the Military Department, Discussing the Mexican Situation.” ‘ ‘ B ALLS— B R AIN S— B ULL— B EEF. " Shorty Parsons —Organiser and Chief of the K. K. 11 Mi IIIIIIIIIIIIIM • ■ 8 COMPANY " B,” SECOND REGIMENT " SCABBARD AND BLADE " Charter granted April 14, 1916. CHARTER MEMBERS : GLEN L. ALLEN ROBERT W. BROWN W. PEYTON CAMPBELL SCOTT D. HAMILTON LLOYD C. PARSONS JAMES A. WINN ACTIVE MEMBERS : M. W. COCHRAN A. H. CRAIG M. T. HIGGS J. A. JOHNSTON F. D. PAPE R. MARTIN J. I. MOORE, JR. J. W. TRIMBLE R. B. WILLIS, JR. W. R. WOOTEN ALUMNUS MEMBERS : T. C. CARLSON, University of Minnesota. E. G. WILL, Ohio State College. NATIONAL SOCIETY : First Regiment : Company A, Company B, Company C, Company D, Company E, Company F, Company G, Company H, Company I, Company K, Company L, Company M, University of Wisconsin. University of Minnesota. Cornell University. University of Iowa. Purdue University. University of Illinois. University of Missouri. Pennsylvania State College. University of Washington. Michigan Agricultural College. Kansas State Agricultural College. Ohio State University. Second Regiment : Company A, Iowa State College. Company B, University of Arkansas. Company C, State College of Washington. Company D, West Virginia University. Company E, University of Maine. Rookie —“I am not guilty, sir.” “Recollections Both Pleasant and Painful ' “Where the Cadets Take Their Weekly Saturday Morning Exercise. " Mutt Higgs (8 :oo a. m . March 18 ) — “ I’ve got a dark brown taste in my mouth this morning , all right : n d. f o re. i t C o t n. £rvO ui vv f r ox’ StWitH C. E. Kitchens —A specialist of prominence. No Dr,l To-D " A-?! ec.o kct| 6 » MltlllllllliliB 1 TJI KMEMim m , 1.1 . ■ Ml :in:i hi ■I! JBHM Ti v rv rv Q Ooer tk R.SkoW " T h ColA Cr r v. D r o ' tke. ftoriM A-yi -r. ' D’ G PtrS ivincJ ' •n $ rv T k T» V ' r irv £ OivYto Us. " Photographic Grinds. Grinds Ask Lieut. Fluff Johnston why he did not report to drill on Saturday, November 20. Examination Questions : Q. Define “point of rest”. Answer of Lieut. Mutt Higgs—“Point at which battalion rests.” Q. Define interval and distance. Answer of Lieutenant-Captain-Colonel-Major-General-PRIVATE Ikey Crane.—“Interval is distance divided by men. Distance is interval divided by men.” Lieut. Boschen to Private Jim Stuart.—“Take Spike out for a walk.” Private Jim.—“Yes, sir; and I will be back in a few minutes to shine your shoes, sir.” Maid Burnelle Bradley to Brainy Jack Uzzelle.—“Where are those cute little frogs that were on your blouse last year?” Jack.—“Arms (rifles) are more attractive than drum sticks.” Lieut. Boschen to Sgt. Bill Brewster.—“Why were you late to drill this morning?” Brewster.—“Prof. Humphreys had me locked up in the shops all night, sir.” Captain Allen to Company “D”.—“Dress up!” Sgt. Lawson.—“Where?” Washington County farmer watching parade.—“That air band would be a good un if hits drum major warn’t so stuck up and that air bass drummer didn’t look so slippery and slimey.” At Officers Club, Adj. Campbell to chair.—“Major Parsons, I move that each officer be assessed $2.00 to buy badges for the Sponsors and Maids, and that Lieut. Bonehead Craig be assessed $4.00 for being a bigamist.” Motion carried. Lieut. Ray Martin.—“Did you see the battalion parade this morning?” Maid Irene Knerr.—“Yes, and I heard Corporal Parsons give the command ‘Dropping Arms’.” Capt. Winn.—“Corporal, suppose you were approaching the main build¬ ing with your squad and you were suddenly fired upon, what would you do?” Corporal.—“I would give the command, ‘To the rear, double time, march’!” Captain Brown on coming to a narrow gate and not knowing what forma¬ tion to order to get his company through, gave the following command: “This company is dismissed. You will fall in on the other side of the fence in one minute.” Louise Pitts —The reason her mind is so clean, she changes it so often. OBITUARY. And so beside the Silent Sea I wait the muffled oar; No harm from Him can come to me On ocean or on shore. I know not where His islands lift Their fronded palms in air; I only know I cannot drift Beyond His love and care. —John Greenleaf Whittier. IN MEMORIAM JAMES W. CORZINE DIED FEBRUARY 2 1916 TO JAMES W. CORZINE. From happy homes and promises of youth You vanished, and the long eternity Now claims you for its own. Your soul can see While we grope darkly and with touch uncouth, Unable to discern the form of truth, Stand waiting for a light that is to be. Deep in the hearts that bear your memory And sadly think of your departed youth, A longing burns and infinitely sw eet, Its pain shall linger through our life’s rough way. And in that moment when the unfettered soul Shall freely go to its Creator’s feet, It shall find light and in the dazzling day Rejoice to see your face there at the goal. —I. O. T. LINES WRITTEN ON THE DEATH OF CHARLES GEIGER CARROLL When in the cycle of Time’s race Fate moves Among ns, and our kin arc stricken down In the fell clutch of Death, We stand transfix’d in wonder at the brown, Dull world. In awe we question if it proves That Life is Fate’s fool, Who, in the merry tinkling of his bells, Hears not the deeper tone of knells For those fair creatures in the earth entomb’d; If he who in the walks of men Shed learning’s light, had been The star of wisdom to the youth Struggling for the heights of earth’s bequest, If he was yet the object of Fate’s blundering hand, And all our thought of truth But vain imagining. A kinder spirit bathes the wounds Of our despair. Reason’s comfort brings The healing balm that “all that was, is; All that is, shall be”. The beauty of the sounds From the music of the soul lingers On in other songs with the spirit that was caught From the master; The radiance of the light from the star That was greatest in the heavens Widens out over space, and afar Extends the halo of its greatness. A sweeter spirit heals the wounds Of our despair. Immortal love, That which baffles all that reason sounds In its strange and futile effort but to prove That all is best, rests in the heart, And the soul that was bow’d Comes to meet the doubt that cow’d, And with face to the East, Stands triumphant over Death; For the god that was Fate Is the god that is Love, And the angel that was Death Rolled the stone. —Roger Williams. CHARLES GEIGER CARROLL, 1875-1916. Dr. Charles Geiger Carroll, the son of a Methodist minister of Ashland, Kentucky, was born there October 15, 1875. The family resided next in West Virginia, and then in Colorado, where, in his fifteenth year, he entered the University of Denver. He was interrupted there by the removal of his fam¬ ily to Texas, and for the next few years he held various teaching positions in the schools of Texas. In 1895 he entered Southwestern University, at George¬ town, Texas, from which he obtained the B. A. degree in 1896, and the M. A. degree in 1897. From graduate student, he rose to the place of instructor in language and literature, and in 1898 was appointed assistant instructor of chemistry, which marked the beginning of his great interest in scientific work. In 1901 he entered Johns Hopkins University and worked in chemistry and physics there one year, returning to hold the position of head of the chem¬ istry department of Southwestern University in 1902, which he held one year, and again entered Johns Hopkins University, where he obtained the Ph. D. degree in 1904. He came to the University in 1905, as head of the chemistry department, and his vigorous application to his duties was evidenced by the immediate re¬ sponse he commanded from the department. The scientific library was im¬ proved to a point of excellence qnd the periodical additions were the selection of his master hand. He organized the Glee club, and remained its director the rest of his resi¬ dence in Fayetteville. He was one of the most influential men on the faculty, admired and respected for his logical ideas, and clear thinking. In 1907 he was married to Miss Ruby Rothwell of Denver, Colorado, daughter of Edwin James Rothwell, M. D. and Augusta Moore Rothwell, M. D., and their life was an ideal example of perfect love and understanding. Keeping up all the while his versatile interests, in literature, music, and the University, he made researches which commanded international recogni¬ tion, reviewed by his articles: “The Freezing Point Lowering of Aqueous Hydrogen Peroxide Solutions”; “Connection between Conductivity and Vis¬ cosity”; and “Ironic Hydration and Ionic Velocity.” The most notable of his literary work is the collection entitled “French Lyric Poets of the Post-Romantic Period”, which he prepared in connection with his intimate friend, Professor A. Marinoni. Our most elegant tribute to his memory is to strive to attain some of the excellence of his work, and our most eloquent eulogy is to enumerate the deeds that made him great. Those who knew him best, loved and admired him most. —J. B. C. ' 16 . IP ■ V ' . . Tap Gill— Office boy for the Editor of the Arkansan. • i v_ Razorback Staff Editor-In-Chief .- ... Assistant Editor . Business Manager .. Assistant Business Manager. Associate Editor . Associate Editor . Society Editor . A thletic Editor .. Military Editor . Engineering Editor . Agri Editor .. Joke Editor . Artist . Artist . Artist . ..V. L. Sailor .J. W. Thimbu-: ' .C. B. Ford .C. B. Myers .Hilda Stone .Stella Scurlock -Lentes Carmichael .J. E. Stevenson .W. P. Campbell .F. D. Pape .P. K. Heerwagen .J. B. Best .Nora McCoy .Minnie Overton .Margaret Callahan J. B. Best —Champion rock cracker of the University. A F. D. Pape — “Fellows, it sure is expensive for your girl to have the measles p vjy M OVERTON. PK.HEZR WAGON. 06 FORD. CB.nEYERS. J.L5 TEVENSOM 5. ECU ft LOCK. J.8.5E5T J.W.TRimLF. VESA I LOR. N. M c COY. H.STONE. Weekly Staff Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Associate Editor . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor .. Assistant Editor . Engineering Editor . Exchange Editor .. Local Editor.... .. Society Editor . Agricultural Editor .. Co-Ed Editor . Sporting Editor . Circulation Manager .. Assistant Circulation Manager. Assistant Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager . .Tap Gill .A. N. Thomas .Irene Taylor ....J. W. Trimble .Merlin Fisher .Hilda Stone .M. B. Coker .H. A. Smith .Vance L. Sailor .Virginia Osborne .J. I. Thompson .Lentes Carmichael .E. U. Stevenson .Bryan Snyder .Scott Hamilton .. C. B. Myers .J. T. Lanier Reporters. Brooks Hays John Landrum C. B. Ford Lela Sailor Pearl Middlebrooks Fannie Bell Goode Adeline Lincoln Bess Sanford Olive Stewart Ann Bird Amelia Hilton A. B. Armstrong Resigned February 1, 1916. M. B. Coker— The daddy of (t Short Circuits: Lentes Carmichael —The edifying co-ed who edits “Co-Eds.” Arkansan Staff Editor-in-Chief . Irene Taylor Associate Editor . Jim P. Matthews Associate Editor . Beatrice Knerr Associate Editor . Lucie Simms Alumni Editor . R. W. Brown Exchange Editor . Bryan Snyder Business Manager . J. B. Costen Circulation Manager . V. L. Sailor J. B. Costen— Wc can stand his “bo” but zve cannot stand his line. Christian Associations Madge Lewis —“Those that are good are always happy Young Women ' s Christian Association CABINET. Officers. Jim P. Matthews. President. Jean Callahan...... Vice-President Evelyn von Jagersfeld. Secretary. Louise McDonald. Treasurer. Margaret N. Wilson, General Secretary. Chairmen of Committees. Ruth Howell. Ada line Lincoln... Stella Scurlock.... Esther Hilton. Louise McDonald. Irene Taylor. Marian Prather.. Ruth McKinney.. Lela Sailor.. . Bible Study. . Mission Study. Religious Meetings. . Extension. . Finance. . Music. .. Rooms. . Social. ...Association Nezvs. Gladys Teeter— “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” ESTHER HILTOll LEIASAHOR Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. i; ' ' ruth mvai ; D rnmvw m cr flARtfltl PRATHER CABINET Jean Russell— “What is he anyway? I knoiv he is something A [ary Shkll— Prof. Droke’s ideal freshman. She has only 16 hours ivork. MEMBERSHIP OF THE YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. Albright, Chester Ashley, Louise Alexander, Rebecca Atkinson, Pearl Ballard, Eva Bell, Grace Bird, Marie Bird, Beverly Ann Bloom, Clarice Bradley, Burnelle Bristow, Rilla Brewster, Vivian Brown, Ada Bryant, Marguerite Buchanan, Henrietta Beuchley, Florence Carmichael, Lentes Carl, Isola Callahan, Margaret Callahan, Jean Cabeen, Catherine Campbell, Martha Covington, Maxie Cook, Edwina Collet, Dixie Coleman, Mae Conway, Helen Collins, Clyde Craigo, Gladys Critz, Eileen Davidson, Olive Sue Decker, Klerchia Dibrell, Artilla Drain, Thelma Dyer, Frances Eld, Ellen Eppes, Geneva Fisher, Doris Fox, Leora Forrester, Charlie Freeman, Leslie Furr, Beatrice Gordon, Ruth Greaves, Bernice Harper, Constance Harrington, Alice Harris, Carolyn Harris, Hadley Harvey, Ruby Hollabaugh, Gladys Hamilton, Georgia Ray Heerwagen, Ruth Hemphill, Mary Herring, Gillis Hilton, Esther Hilton, Amelia Howell, Ruth Horner, Zena Hodges, Bess Hoeltzel, Pauline Hon, Mildred Horton, Gertrude Jordan, Grace Kernodlc, Mary Keener, Edith King, Annie Klausmeier, Ruth Kone, Flvelyn Lano, Mildred Levy, Jewell Lee, Mildred Lennox, Pauline Lewis, Madge Leitzel, Velma Lincoln, Adaline Little, Jane Lockharte, Dorothe McCoy, Nora McCullough, Gladys McDonald, Louise McDonald, Dorothy McIntosh, Carrie McKinney, Ruth McLecs, Willie Matthews, Jim P. Mehlburger, Gertrude Middlebrooks, Edna Middlebrooks, Pearl Morton, Ruth Moore, Lucile Moore, Verda Morgan, Gladys Monteith, Mabel Murphy, Elizabeth Norwood, Ellen O’Barr, Blanche Overstreet, Elizabeth Osborne, Virginia Park, Effie Peel, Marion Peden, Orchid Pitts, Louise Pickens, Alary Porterfield, Nina Prather, Alarian Quaile, Beatrix Ramsey, Adele Ramsey, Gene Reeves, Ruth Rodgers, Eunice Romine, Hazel Rogers, Clementine Ross, Una Russell, Nona Russell, Jean Ryan, Rose Sailor, Lela Sanford, Bess Scurlock, Stella Scott, Louise Shell, Alary Simms, Lucie Simpson, Virdelle Sibley, Velma Simmons, Theola Simmons, Una Smith, Velma Stone, Hilda Stone, Clara Styron, Alary Stewart, Olive Sykes, Alary Tanner, Alena Taylor, Irene Taylor, Elizabeth Tipton, Goodwin Tollett, Mamie Torrence, Julia Tyson, Lucille Vineyard, Alittie von Jagersfcld, Evelyn Wachter, Virginia Warren, Gladys Watts, Charlotte White, Carita White, Emma Williams, Edna Williams, Jessie Wilson, Beulah Wood, Hattie May Womach, Vce Woolf, Cora Woodall, Ethel Elizabeth Taylor— “Oh, that thy lips had language: G. Y. Short. W. H. Courson.. Ray Martin. W. W. McConnell P. X. Rice. M. F. Fisher. J. A. Winn. J. C. Carroll.. R. H. Austin. W. H. Courson. J. W. Trimble. W. W. McConnell V. H. Moore. V. L. Sailor. Officers. . President. ... Vice-President. . Recording Secretary. . Treasurer Chairmen of Committees. . Membership. . ..Bible Study. . Social Service. .. Mission Study. ... Religions Meetings. . Prayer Meetings. .. Extension. . Finance. .... Social. . M usic. Vaughn Moore— He ' s got such pretty hair. W. T. Cantrell— The wireless kid and writer of Uncle Remus stories. MEMBERSHIP OF THE YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. Acree, J. T. Albritton, Louis Alcorn, M. L. Alcorn, Oral Alewinc, Boyce Allen, E. J. Allen, Glen L. Atkins, Ruby Austin, R. H. Beard, S. J. Best, J. Boyd Bird, Milmo Bishop, Howard Bishop, Oscar Bradley, James Brown, Robert W. Cabler, Cleveland Campbell, Win. P. Cantrell, W. T. Carolan, H. C. Carroll, T. C. Carroll, J. J. Chamberlain, M. G. Cheever, Ed. H. Church, M. A. Clark, Harry Clardy, Kelly Coker, M. B. Conley, Dewey Costen, Jas. B. Courson, W. H. Dean, Tlios. H. Dudney, Cross Eaton, Ross Ellington, F. M. Ellison, Fred Evans, Sid Fish, R. T. Fisher, C. L. Fisher, Merlin Ford, C. B. Frazier, E. H. Gill, Tap Gray, J. C. Greaves, C. D. Hall, H. H. Halliburton, H. C. Hamilton, S. D. Hammett, R. L. Harris, R. D. Hays, Brooks Heath, I. J. Henderson, E. L. Holman, E. E. Holman, F. V. Holmes, Dan W. Holt, J. A. Horton, H. R. Hunt, R. C. Hurlock, Lloyd Jones, D. W. Johnston, J. A. Ketchum, T- L. Key, C. E. Landrum, John B. Leach, L. O. Lee, A. W. Lee, W. D., Jr. Lipscomb, J. S. Love, George R. McConnell, W. W. McAteer, J. T. McGill, T. T. Martin, Ray Mason, Allen Matthews, B. B. May, Guy Meadows, Coy T. Milburn, Bryan Miller, Paul H. Moffitt, J. A. Moncrief, P. D. Moore, H. A. Moore, V. H. Morrow, F. H. Myers, C. B. Nunn, H. E. Nvegaard, J. W. Oates, F. Bonner Oliver, J. W. O’Neal, E. P. Oncal, L. E. Parker, E. A. Parker, E. L. Pendleton, H. I,. Ragsdale, G. Ramsey, W. F. Rankin, Fay Rankin, R. C. Rawlings, Archie Rawlings, A. T. Ray, H. L. Reed, C. A. Reed, L. N. Riddling, Little Rice, P. X. Sailor, V. L. Scarlett, W. C. Scott, Reed Schaller, Geo., Jr. Searcy, R. L., Jr. Shumaker, C. A. Sharp, J. E. Short, G. Y. Simpson, F. B. Skaggs, Lester Sloan, C. E. Smith, H. W. Smith, M. H. Smith, O. D. Stevenson, E. L T . Stevenson, J. E. Sugg, A. R. Sullivan, H. Tarver, Vernon Thomas, Alvin Teague, W. L. Tennyson, Ed. J. Townsend, Harold Trimble, J. W. Tushek, R. R. West, Ray Wilkes, T. C. Willis, R. B. Williams, Emmett Wilson, A. L. Vestal, Howard Zoll, A. A. W. Hershia (Hershey) Courson— The candy kid. Societies anb (Hubs F. M. Ellington —Is very strong out on the avenue. lillllillMI ' Jl.lltFlIII ' lililllllMiilllilllllilllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMlillllllMIE llMIlllllI Sapphic Literary Society Officers. President . First Semester . .Adaline Lincoln Second Semester . Catherine Cabeen V ice-Presid en t .. Secretary . .Minnie Overton .Ruth Klausmeier Lela Sailor Marjorie Gold May Smith Treasurer . .Jean Callahan Attorney . .Virginia Osborne Minnie Overton Lictor . .Mary Sue Rains Cora Woolf Usher .. .Mary Shell Virginia Wachter Critic . .Hazel Brown Jim P. Matthews Gladys Hollabaugh Pianist . .Margaret Callahan Chaplain .. .Lela Sailor Mary Shell Weekly Reporter . Razorback Representative . Sponsor .. .Olive Stewart .Mrs. W. C. Murphy Adaline Lincoln Ruth Klausmeier Mrs. E. G. Nourse Members. Hazel Brown Florence Beuchley Eva Ballard Beverly Ann Bird Grace Bell Ethel Cabe Jean Callahan Margaret Callahan Gladys Craigo Catherine Cabeen Olive Sue Davidson Perle Dutt Leora Fox Lula Felton Marjorie Gold Alice Harrington Carolyn Harris Gladys Hollabaugh Mildred Hon Amelia Hilton Georgia Ray Hamilton Kara Jordan Ruth Klausmeier Adaline Lincoln Madge Lewis Jim P. Matthews Pearl Middlebrooks Verda Moore Edna Middlebrooks Louise McDonald Blance O’Bar Minnie Overton Virginia Osborne Beatrix Quaile Ruth Reeves Una Ross Lela Sailor Velma Sibley Theola Simmons Verdelle Simpson Mary Shell Velma Smith Mae Smith Olive Stewart Hilda Stone Mary Sykes Irene Taylor Julia Torrence Lenna Torrence Mittie Vineyard Edna Williams Cora Woolf Virginia Wachter Jessie Williams Carita White Blanche O’Bar — “Virtue is bold and goodness never fearful.” IllHlIlilllliH Olive Davidson —Noted for her common sense and tact. Periclean Literary Society Officers. First Term. Second Term. President .J. A. Winn R. W. Brown Vice-President . B. L. Milburn Herbert Faisst Secretary .Herbert Faisst J. M. Dyer Treasurer . V. L. Sailor J. W. Oliver Chaplain . G. Y. Short W. H. Courson Attorney .J. C. Gray J. A. Winn Critic . W. H. Courson G. Y. Short Weekly Reporter . Brooks Hays Third Term. Fourth Term. President .W. H. Courson J. W. Oliver Vice-President .. W. B. Hamby L. O. Leach Secretary .J. E. Bradley Brooks Hays Treasurer .J. W. Oliver F. S. Rankin Chaplain .Fred Ellison F. H. Strange Attorney .Sloan Rainwater R. B. Willis Critic . M. L. Alcorn G. Y. Short Weekly Reporter .Brooks Hays J. E. Bradley Razorhack Representative .W. H. Courson Members. J. O. Alcorn M. L. Alcorn J. E. Bradley R. W. Brown J. B. Costen E. Cox W. H. Courson A. H. Craig Jeff Davis Cross Dudney Henry Dunn J. M. Dyer Fred Ellison Herbert Faisst L. E. Filbrick J. C. Gray Brooks Hays Wells Hamby Otho Hollett Dan Holman J. A. Johnston C. E. Key L. O. Leach Maxie McCaleb B. L. Milburn J. W. Oliver Fred Oliver G. A. Perdue Lewis Pierce R. E. Prothro J. G. Ragsdale Sloan Rainwater F. S. Rankin R. C. Rankin V. L. Sailor J. B. Shinn G. Y. Short Chester Sloan O. D. Smith S. S. Sour F. H. Strange I. L. Thompson J. I. Thompson Harold Townsend L. Vineyard R. B. Willis T. G. Willis T. A. Winn Maurice Alcorn — “Well now, I—I just don ' t know about that. " Lee Literary Society Officers. First Term. Second Term. President ..N. M. Irby E. H. Frazier Vice-President ..J. C. Carroll W. G. Horton Secretary . : .W. G. Horton C. B. Ford Treasurer .C. B. Ford J. C. Carroll Sergeant-at-Arms .C. T. Meadows Tate McGill Attorney .J. L. Ketchem C. T. Meadows Chaplain .T. L. Carolan A. R. Sugg Weekly Reporter . R. W. Atkins Third Term. Fourth Term. President .Clem Carolan W. G. Horton Vice-President .C. B. Ford J. C. Moody Secretary ...P. D. Moncrief R. W. Atkins Treasurer .J. J. Carroll O. D. Smith S erg eant-at-Arms .G. K. Alter P. D. Moncrief Attorney . C. T. Meadows C. T. Meadows Chaplain .J. C. Carroll N. M. Irby Weekly Reporter .J. B. Landrum J. J. Carroll Members. Atkins, R. W. Alter, G. K. Carolan, H. C. Carroll, J. C. Carroll, J. J. Coffield, H. A. Evans, H. S. Ford, C. B. Frazier, F. H. Hammett, R. H Horton, W. G. Hurlock, L. Irby, N. M. Landrum, J. B. Nunn, H. E. Ketchum, J. L. McGill, T. T. Meadows, C. T. Moncrief, P. D. Moody, J. C. Ray, H. L. Reed, L. N. Scarlett, W. C. Smith, O. D. • Sugg, A. R. Sullivan, H. Walkup, R. M. Wilson, A. L. fEEh W. C. Scarlett —The star of the English is class. H. C. Carolan —Organizer and “dissolver” of the Bachelors ' Club Officers. First Term. Second Term. President . . J. C. Wilkes W. D. Lee Vice-President .M. F. Fisher W. L. Teague Secretary . .H. W. Smith I. J. Heath Treasurer.... ..J. W. Trimble Kelley Clardy Attorney . . T. C. Horner Cleveland Cabler Critic . .J. B. Best J. B. Best Reporter to Weekly . .R. H. Austin M. F. Fisher Third Term. Fourth Term. President . . H. R. Horton B. E. Johnson Vice-President.. . B. E. Johnson H. W. Smith Secretary . .C. 0. Richardson I .o y Fish Treasurer..... . J. W. Nyegaard J. W. Nyegaard Attorney . .H. W. Smith W. D. Lee Critic . .W. W. McConnell M. F. Fisher Reporter to Weekly . .I. J. Heath C. 0. Richardson Members. Brewster, W. R. Witt, Gibson Downs, R. R. Heath, I. J. Best, J. B. Austin, R. H. Johnson, B. E. Clarcly, R. IC. McConnell, W. W. Trimble, J. W. Wilkes, J. C. Morgan, Robert Gill, T. T. Mason, T. A. Fisher, M. F. Casey, J. E. Lee, W. D. Fish, R. J. Smith, H. W. McGaughy, James Horner, J. C. Williams, Emmett Martin, Ray Campbell, W. P. Matthews, B. B. Nyegaard, J. W. Coker, M. B. Myers, C. B. Zoll, A. A. Alcorn, M. O. John Horner — Dr. Brough’s only rival . D. Lee — Orator and criminal lawyer for Buck Hall. Arkansas Debaters J. A. Winn B. B. Matthews Gibson Witt, Alternate. INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATING. Arkansas held her annual debate with Oklahoma at Fayetteville on April 15 this year. A second debate was arranged with Texas, which was held at Austin, April 18. It has been the custom for several years for Arkansas to have three debates, but the third contest could not be arranged this year. The question debated with both Oklahoma and Texas was: “Resolved, that there should be a material increase in the military and naval armament ot the United States over that which existed August 1, 1915.” Arkansas upheld the affirmative in both contests. The Arkansas-Oklahoma debate resulted in a two to one decision for Oklahoma, and the Arkansas-Tcxas debate in a two to one decision for Texas. Although we lost both debates we still have the greatest confidence in our four splendid debaters who, we believe, did all that could have been done on the affirmative side of the question. James A. Winn, one of the team to meet Texas, proved his worth last year when he and Jerry Wallace defeated the Texas team on the minimum wage question. He has excellent oratorical abilities and is a deep and ready thinker. We lose Winn this year as he gets his B. A. degree in June. Ben B. Matthews, also a member of the team debating Texas, was an al¬ ternate on the debating team last year. He is a very fluent talker and a quick thinker. Matthews is a brilliant student and will get his B. A. degree this year after three years of college work. Bryan L. Milburn, a member of the team to meet Oklahoma, was an al¬ ternate on the debating team last year. Milburn, who is only a Sophomore, is already considered as one of the most effective speakers in the student body. He thinks well on his feet and never lacks expression. Cleveland Cablcr, who with Milburn met Oklahoma, is a speaker of ability and an earnest and conscientious worker. Although a Junior, he is spending his first year in the University, having come here from Henderson-Brown. W. H. Courson and Gibson Witt were alternates. They are both fluent speakers and would probably have been the choice for a third term. Cleveland Cabler —One of the few University students alloived to vote for Dr. Brough. W. H. Courson, B. L. Milburn Cleveland Cabler Alternate. INTER-SOCIETY DEBATES. The Inter-Socicty debates held between the men’s literary societies, which were inaugurated last year were continued this year. The debates proved to be very successful in arousing interest in debating last year and are expected to be equally successful in the future. A somewhat different plan was adopted this year, however, in that all three debates arc to be held during one week. The first one, between the Garland and Lee societies, will take place Saturday afternoon, May 13, and the other two, between the Periclcan and Lee and the Periclean and Garland, will come on the evening of the same day. The question for all three debates will be: “Resolved, that the United States should adopt a more restrictive immigration policy.” ORATORY. A new contest for all societies in the University was instituted this year when Professor J. R. Grant, of the Education department, offered a silver lov¬ ing cup to the society whose representative should win in an oratorical con¬ test. It is known as the Grant Oratorical Contest and promises to be very spirited this year. B. B. Matthews —He was invited to the junior dance with two different girls. Normal Club Officers. President .. Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Reporter to Weekly . Razorback Representative. First Semester. ..Sloan Rainwater ..Lela Sailor ..Hilda Stone ..N. M. Irby . Ruth Klausmeier Second Semester. E. H. Frazier Minnie Overton Cora Woolf H. C. Carolan Lela Sailor W. W. McConnell Members. Alcorn, M. L. Bell, Grace Bond, G. W. Brown, Hazel Buechley, Florence Cantrell, Katherine Carolan, H. C. Courson, W. H. Covington, Maxie Decker, Kivia Decker, Klerchia McDonald, C. P. Frazier, E. H. Harris, Hadley Hemphill, Mary Irby, N. M. Jordan, Kara King, Annie Klausmeier, Ruth McConnell, W. W. McDonald, Louise Middlebrooks, Pearl Overton, Minnie Pace, Carrie Pitts, Louise Quaile, Beatrix Rainwater, Sloan Rodgers, Eunice Sailor, Lela Sears, Mrs. O. B. Stone, Hilda Torrence, Julia Trimble, J. W. Vineyard, Marion Vineyard, Mittie Wachter, Virginia Wilkinson, Margaret Wilkes, J. C. Winn, J. A. Womack, Vee Woolf, Cora Marion Vineyard — So pale, so wan, and yet so full of life. The Blackfriars Officers. Prof. J. Roger Williams. Miss Lilian Lawson.-. Eugene Wood fin. Irene Taylor... Allie Simco. Scott Hamilton... . Director. Assistant Director. . President. . Vice-President. . Secretary. .Business Manager. Roll. Elizabeth Overstreet Burnellc Bradley Clifton Greaves Zena Horner Janies Costen Eberle Stevenson Irene Myrtie Mcllroy Ralph Hunt Bernice Greaves Roscoe Wood Mary Shannon Hazel Gladson Knerr Plays Presented. 1913. “The Girl With the Green Eyes.” 1914. “Alice Sit By the Fire.” 1915. “Her Husband’s Wife.” Irene Olcott Taylor —“The leading lady” in the Stunt Nig SOCIETY INI V E R SIT Y of A R K A N S A S DRA MAIIC Scott Hamilton—O we of the best looking friers ( friars ) Skull and Torch Founded February 15, 1915, by the members of two other honor societies, the Skull and the Torch. Purpose: To develop a higher efficiency in scholarship, and a more whole¬ some moral sentiment, through a fraternal relationship. REQUIREMENTS FOR MEMBERSHIP “The membership of the Skull and Torch 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. “Students who have made an average of 87% on all their work in other schools equivalent to the University of Arkansas, and who shall have made an average of 87% on at least one semester of work in the University of Ar¬ kansas, shall be eligible to membership, provided they have attained second- term junior standing and are aceptable to the society.”— Extracts from Consti¬ tution. Members. 1916 Tap Gill Irene Taylor Adaline Lincoln Goodwin Tipton William H. Courson Jim P. Matthews Ben B. Matthews Virginia Osborne Lucille Moore John C. Carroll Harold A. Smith Robert Washington Brown Nolen M. Irby Helene Hinds G. Y. Short 1917 Vance L. Sailor Gertrude Mehlburger Minnie Overton Christelle Ferguson J. Boyd Best J. W. Trimble FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. Leonard Hancock Thorgny C. Carlson Goodwin Tipton —So small, and yet so responsible—Treasurer of Skull and Torch. Miss Jim P. Matthews —“Please don ' t let my name deceive you. " FOUNDED AT LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, JUNE, 1885. ALPHA CHAPTER OF ARKANSAS INSTALLED DECEMBER 14, 1914. Colors : Seal Brown and White. Active Members. H. R. Horton F. M. Ellington Brainerd Mitchell L. E. Oneal Philip Rice W. B. Stelzner A. L. Wilson M. W. Cochran Active Chapters. 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 University. University of Missouri. Michigan College of Mines. University of Colorado. Armour Institute of Technology. Syracuse University. Colorado School of Mines. University of Michigan. Missouri School of Mines. University of California. Iowa State College. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. University of Iowa. University of Minnesota. Cornell University. Worcester P olytechnic Institute. University of Maine. Pennsylvania State College. University of Washington. University of Arkansas. University of Kansas. ‘Woodrow” Wilson —He is not the President—only his understudy. Student Council J. A. Winn, President . H. A. Smith, Vice-President. Virginia Osborne, Secretary... W. P. Sadler, Treasurer . D. D. Wilson. G. L. Allen. Ray Martin. Weston Payne. J. C. Carroll.. Jim P. Matthews. Stella Scurlock... V. L. Sailor. Lela Sailor. A. A. Zoll. ..A. B. Department. ..Senior Class. -Senior Class. ..Athletic Department. -Military Department. ..Engineering Department. ..Agricultural Department. -Fraternities. -Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. -Literary Societies. ..Junior Class. -Junior Class. -Sophomore Class. -Sophomore Class. The purpose of the Student Council is to unite student sympathies and to bring about a better understanding between the students and faculty. The Council strives to bring the students’ point of view before the faculty and the faculty’s point of view before the student body. It is not the purpose of this body to bring about any radical changes in University affairs, but rather to reform by a gradual process accompanied by much discussion in order not to make any false step. The spirit of the Student Council has been fine this year, the average at¬ tendance at meetings having been about eleven. Some of the things definitely accomplished are: senior advisors for freshmen, the establishment of a $125 limit for formal functions given by student organizations, and the promise of an Easter holiday for next year. J. C. Carroll— “Well now, I don ' t knozv about that. Pm rather of a different opinion. Virginia Osborne— “You all excuse me for doing all the talking, hut I’d just like to make a suggestion ” The Men’s Dormitory Council. Mrs. Jessie Warner, Matron. Buchanan Hall, James W. Oliver, President. Willard W. McConnell William R. Wooten Glenn L. Allen, Secretary of the Dormitory. Councilmen. Gray Hall, Morton T. Higgs F. Bonner Oates Paul Millar Hill Hall , James W. Trimble J. Boyd Best Clarance B. Ford J. W. Oliver— rt Bird and Coffield report to the Dormitory Council tonight ’ President . Minnie Overton Vice-President ... Ruth Morton Secretary .-. Lela Sailor Treasurer . Martha Campbell Board of Proctors. Aclele Ramsey Marian Prather Velma Sibley Ruth Klausmeier Virginia Wachter Mabel Monteith Olive Sue Davidson Evelyn von Jagersfeld Blanche O’Barr Ellen Norwood Nona Russell Ada Brown Rose Ryan — “They say curiosity once killed a cat. I wonder why? ' Freshman —“Do those question marks on those girls’ faces mean that they want to know something?” Bf.ss Sanford— “Oh yes, its purpose is a deadly secret” I )OROT H R Lor K H ARTE- ' Neither a horrozver nor a lender be. Ye Gods " Riddling —If zee could only preserve his laugh! Mike” Hunt — Has the distinction of being Louise ' s beau. E. H. Frazier — “Patron” and star member of the Tri Eta. “Bill” Sadler — “Guess who I am in the middle of this picture.” Theta Nu Epsilon. Pan-Hellenic Conference. President Ha et Gladsof? Secretary Leotea Carmichael Members P. Beta Phi Sue UJ ooddy Hays I Glodsor? Delta Delta Delta Stella Scurlock Lerfo Cirmicboe. I Z.eta Tau Qipha C b» Omega GoodbJir Tjptorp Margaret Uillciqsar? EllWr? r]oru»ood Louise M Donald Gillis Herring— A German shark and the teacher ' s pet. INTER-FRATERNITY CONFERENCE. Officers. President . R. B. Hunt Vice-President . ....Harold Smith Secretary-Treasurer . Weston Payne Sigma Chi Pi Kappa Alpha J. B. Costen H. A. Smith Weston Payne J. E. Casey c Sigma Alpha Epsilon F. D. Pape W. P. Sadler Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma J. E. Stevenson R. B. Hunt J. E. McBride E. E. Mitchell : Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon R. C. Palmer J. B. Daniels N B. B. Matthews S. W. Benton 1 Leo Illing —Got his fame through Bethlehem steel gag — Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY IN 1865. ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, APRIL 27, 1895. Colors : Crimson and Gold. Flower: Red Rose and Magnolia. Active Members. John E. McBride, ’16 Claude W. Sims, T7 Finley B. Smith, T 7 William P. Campbell, T7 Eugene L. Woodfin, T6 William R. Brewster, T8 Arthur F. Lee T 7 R. L. Cherry, ’18 James E. Stevenson, T7 R. M. Cherry, T8 Clifton D. Greaves, ’16 Scot Johnson, A. G. Blanks, ’18 Lane W. Blanks, T7 T7 Pledges. Clark Morton L. S. Dowd Beloit Taylor ]. B. Walker Charles Lutterloh A. H. Mixon James Nesbitt J. W. Adams Winifred Lake T. W. M. Boone C. C. Crane Active Chapters. Alalia .Washington-Lee University, Lexington, Va. Gamma .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Epsilon ....Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zcta .Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta .Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Theta ..University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Kappa .Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda .University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Nil .Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Xi .Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Omicron .University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi .University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma ...Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Upsilon .University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Chi .Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi .Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega ....Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha .University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha Beta .University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Gamma ..Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta .William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha Zeta .William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta ...Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha Theta .Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Kappa ..University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Alpha Mu .. .....Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nit .The George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Xi ...University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Alpha Omicron .University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Pi .Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Alpha Rho .West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha Sigma .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Aplha Tan .Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Alpha Phi .Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Omega .N. C. A. M. College, Raleigh, N. C. Beta Alpha .Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. Beta Beta .Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Beta Gamma .College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C. Beta Delta ...Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. Beta Epsilon . .Delaware College, Newark, Del. Beta Zeta ..University ' of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Clifton D. Greaves — The dutch comedian of the University. R. M. and R. L. Cherry— A favorite combination with the girls is dates with “Cherrys . Chi Omega FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, APRIL 5, 1895. Colors: Cardinal and Straw . Flower: White Carnation. Active Members. Hadley Harris, ’16 Lucie Simms, ’17 Vee Womack, ’16 Christelle Ferguson, ’17 Virginia Osborne, ’16 Henrietta Buchanan, ’17 Louise McDonald, ’16 Marion Vineyard, ' 18 Allie Simco, ’17 Mildred Hon, ’18 Ellen Norwood ’17 Bernice Greaves, ’18 Louise Ashley, ' 17 Bernice Gilbreath, ’18 Mary Hemphill, ’17 Edwina Cook, ’18 Elizabeth Overstreet, ’17 Dorothy McDonald, ’18 Christine Conner, ’18 Martha Campbell Theola Simmons Edith Keener Mary Kernodle Pledges. Laura Conner Evelyn Konc Adele Wilson Leslie Freeman Gladys Warren Virginia Neely Katherine Allen Artella Dibrell Active Chapters. Psi. .University of Arkansas. Chi .Transylvania University. Sigma .Randolph-Macon Women’s College. Rho .Tulane University. Pi .University of Tennessee. Omicron .University of Illinois. Xi ...Northwestern University. Nu ...University of Wisconsin. Mu .University of California. Lambda .University of Kansas. Kappa ...University of Nebraska. Iota .University of Texas. Theta .West Virginia University. Eta .University of Michigan. Zeta .University of Colorado. Delta .Dickinson College. Gamma .Florida Women’s College. Beta .Colby College. Alpha .University of Washington. Psi Alpha .University of Oregon. Chi Alpha .Jackson College. Phi Alpha .George Washington University. Upsilon Alpha .Syracuse University. Tan Alpha .Ohio University. Sigma Alpha ....Miami University. Rho Alpha .University of Missouri. Pi Alpha .University of Cincinnati. Omicron Alpha .Coe College. Xi Alpha ....University of Utah. Nu Alpha ...Leland Stanford Jr. University. Mu Alpha .New Hampshire College. Lambda Alpha .Kentucky State University. Kappa Alpha .Kansas State Agri. College. Laura Connor —“She is all that nature can paint her, she is lovely, she is divine” LG Edith Keener — “Then let us smile ivhen skies are gray. Kappa Sigma FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BOLOGNA, 1400 A. D. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1869. XI CHAPTER. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1890. Colors: Scarlet, White, Emerald. Flower : Lily of the Valley Eighty-two Active Chapters. Forty-eight Alumni Chapters. Members. Ralph B. Hunt Bryan Snyder, Jr. James E. Stuart E. E. Mitchell, Jr. Mark Bishop George B. Stuart Members President J. C. Futrall Prof. Virgil P. Knott J. Beale Massey James W. Amis Jack Uzzelle W. M. Mitchell F. H. Burrow J. E. Trahin in Faculty. Prof. B. N. Wilson Prof. F. A. Humphreys Members in Fayetteville. Dr. Chas. Richardson J. L. Mitchell K. A. Tromble A. C. Hamilton Hon. R. W. Buchanan Judge T. H. Humphreys J. P. Williams L. C. Parsons N. A. McCartney S. D. Hamilton J. J. Shiflctte I. J. Vernon J. C. Horner H. S. Ellison Clell Dildy W. B. Boone C. K. Cargile Clifton Hinton Pledges. Harvey Hale W. K. Oldham R. A. Campbell J. P. Melton J. W. Bishop W. F. Ramsey D. B. Sain, Jr. J. A. Holt D. B. King Jack Uzzelle — The fashion plate for the University men. Harvey Hale — Why has he never worn his “A”? Sigma Chi FOUNDED JUNE 28, 1855, AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO. OMEGA OMEGA CHAPTER. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, JUNE 29, 1905. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. G. W. Willey, Jr., Weston Payne, C. B. Myers, D. W. Jones, J. I. Moore, Jr., J. B. Costen, L. T. Kitchens, T7 J. A. Winn, T6 Harry E. Perkins, T8 T. J. Compton, T8 J. O. Bain, T8 J. T. Lanier, T8 T. A. Gibson, T8 W. R . Wooten, T 7 Active Members. T 7 T6 T 7 T 7 T 7 T6 T. L. Harrel E. R. Payne J. E. Allsop C. A. Hoeppner J. M. Shackleford Member in Faculty. J. R. Williams Pledges. H. B. Crosby Mack Hulse G. H. Forgy W. B. Grayson June Davidson J. R. Murphy Brooks Hays R. W. Jones E. A. Jones J. B. Webb Active Chapters. Miami University. Ohio Wesleyan University. University of Georgia. George Washington University. Washington and Lee University. Pennsylvania College. Bucknell University. Indiana University. Denison University. DePatnv University. Dickinson College. Butler College. Lafayette College. Hanover College. University of Virginia. Northwestern University. Hobart College. University of California. Ohio State University. University of Nebraska. Beloit College. State University of Iowa. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Illinois Wesleyan University. University of Wisconsin. University of Texas. 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 Kansas. Tulane University. Albion College. Lehigh University. University of Minnesota. University of North Carolina. University of Southern California. Cornell University. Pennsylvania State College. Vanderbilt University. Leland Stanford Junior University. Colorado College. University of Montana. University of Utah. University of North Dakota. Case School of Applied Science and Western Reserve University. University of Pittsburg. University of Oregon. University of Oklahoma. University of Arkansas. Trinity College. University of Colorado. Brown University. Perdue University. Wabash College. Central University of Kentucky. University of Missouri. University of Chicago. University of Maine. Washington University. University of Washington. University of Pennsylvania. Syracuse University. University of New Mexico. W. R. Wooten —Very popular at mail time. Brooks Hays— “My home is in Pope county hut my heart’s zvith ‘Marion’: Delta Delta Delta FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, THANKSGIVING EVE, 1888. DELTA IOTA CHAPTER. Colors: Silver, Gold, Blue. Chapter Roll. Flower : Pansy. Stella Scurlock Grace Forrest Louise Pitts Alary Huston Alae Smith Catherine Jenkins Fannie Belle Goode Lentes Carmichael Evelyn von Jagersfeld Margaret Seward Eileen McCoy Nita Moore Catherine Cabeen Zena Horner Estelle Young Constance Harper Pauline Lenox Pledges. Gladys Morgan Grace Jordan Gillis Herring Eileen Critz Louise Bryant Elizabeth Alurphy Mildred Lee Alpha Alpha . Alpha . Alpha Epsilon- Tan . Alpha Upsilon.. Alpha Beta . Xi . Alpha Zeta . Psi .. Alpha Xi . Alpha Delta . Beta . O micron . Eta . Alpha Gamma- Alpha lota . Alpha Kappa- Gamma . Delta Mu . Omega Delta.... Delta lota . Delta Gamma— Zeta . Delta Eta . Delta Alpha . Delta Kappa . Delta Zeta . Phi . Delta Theta . Eplison . Delta Beta . Iota . Delta Epsilon- Theta . Delta Xi . Delta Nu . Upsilon . Nu .. Delta . Beta Zeta . Delta Gamma- Mu . Delta Delta . Lambda . Pi . Theta Beta . Theta Iota . Kappa .. Theta Theta . Theta Gamma- Theta Delta .. Theta Epsilon.. Chi . Theta Zeta . Theta Lambda. Theta Eta . Theta Kappa— Active Chapters. ..Adelphi. .Boston. .Brenan. .Bucknell. .Colby College. .Cornell. .Goucher. .Hollins. .Pennsylvania. .Randolph Macon. .Stetson. .St. Lawrence. .Syracuse. .Vermont. .Wesleyan. ..Florida University. ..Pittsburg University. .Adrain. .Alabama. .Ames. .Arkansas. ..Butler. ..Cincinnati. .Coe. .DePauw. .Drury. .Franklin. .Iowa. .Judson. .Knox. .Miami. .Michigan. .Millikin. .Minnesota. .Missouri. .Mt. Union. .Northwestern. .Ohio. .Simpson. .Transylvania. .Vanderbilt. .Wisconsin. .W ooster. .Baker. .California. .Colorado. .Kansas State. .Nebraska. .Nevada. .Oklahoma. .I.Oregon. .Southwestern. .Stan ford. ..Texas. .W ashington. .Wyoming. .Dallas. AIildred Lee —“She has the easy dignity of mien that marks the daughters of the great. Sigma Alpha Epsilon FOUNDED MARCH 9, 1856, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA. ESTABLISHED IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, JULY 9, 1894. Armstrong, A. B. Cheever, E. H. Dunn, H. S. Harville, W. E. Illing, Leo Active Members Kuykendall, S. J. Lawson, H. M. Mullins, W. E. Rudd, I. T. Sadler W. P. Tanner, J. L. Pape, F. D. Wilson, D. D. Warner, W. P. Wood, L. P. Gill, T. T. Beard, S. J. Butler, J. H. Pledges. Jobe, D. L. Little, J. J. Skaggs, Lester Wade, J. S. Active Chapters. University of Maine. Boston University. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Harvard University. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Dartmouth College. Cornell University. Columbia University. St. Stephens College. Syracuse University. Allegheny College. Bushnell University. Gettysburg College. University of Pennsylvania. University of Pittsburg. George Washington University. University of Virginia. Washington and Lee University. University of North Carolina. Davidson College. University of Michigan. Adrain College. Mount Union College. Ohio Wesleyan University. University of Cincinnati. Ohio State University. Case School of Applied Sciences. Franklin College. Purdue University. University of Indiana. Northwestern University. University of Illinois. University of Chicago. Milliken University. University of Minnesota. University of Wisconsin. University of Georgia. Alercer University. Emory College. Georgia School of Technology. Southern University. University of Alabama. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. University of Missouri. Washington University. University of Nebraska. University of Arkansas. University of Kansas. Kansas State College. University of Iowa. Iowa State College. University of South Dakota. University of Colorado. University of Denver. Colorado School of Mines. Louisiana State University. Tulane University. Unive rsity of Texas. University of Oklahoma. Central University. Bethel College. Kentucky State University. Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University. Vanderbilt University. University of Tennessee. University of the South. Union University. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. University of California. University of Washington. University of Florida. Oregon School of Agriculture. Beloit College. Washington School of Agriculture. W. P. Warner— The mandolin kid. W. E. Mullins —“You can ' t strap me, I ' m a ‘soffimore’. Sigma Nu GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER Roll. J. D. Adams. F. H. Christopher M. W. Cochran A. H. Craig Jeff Davis H. H. Flinn B. C. Flora J. R. Wood H. W. Hicks B. B. Mathews A. A. Zoll R. C. Palmer A. J. Rawlings C. E. Taylor, Jr A. N. Thomas Gibson Witt J. E. Bowman H. M. Gay G. W. McDonald J. K. Scroggin Pledges. C. O. Thomas P. B. Cochran F. P. Hall, Jr. L. A. Nichol C. H. Vestal J. N. Perdue G. A. Perdue D. M. Rice Don Vaughan 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. West Virginia University . Washington Lee University. North Carolina A. M. Vanderbilt University. University of Georgia. Howard College. Mercer University. Stetson University. Bethany College. Mount Union-Scio College. Case School of Applied Science. Western Reserve University. University of Chicago. Northwestern University. University of Illinois. University of Iowa. University of Minnesota. University of Kansas. William Jewell College. Washington University. Kansas State Agriculture College. Louisiana State University. University of Arkansas. University of Colorado. University of Washington. University of Montana. Leland Stanford Jr. University. Lehigh University. La Fayette College. Syracuse University. DePauw University. Indiana University. L niversity of Vermont. Dartmouth College. Brown University. Lombard College. Albion College. LTniversity of Wisconsin. University of Michigan. Iowa State College. University of Nebraska. University of Missouri. Missouri School of Mines. University of Oklahoma. University of Texas. Tulane University. Colorado School of Mines. University of Nevada. University of Oregon. State College of Washington. University of California. University of Pennsylvania. Cornell University. Pennsylvania State College. Purdue University. Rose Polytechnic Institute. Stevens Institute of Technology. Columbia University. University of Maine. University of Idaho. Colorado A. and M. College. George Washington University. C. E. Taylor, Jr. —Mayor of Little Rock, Jr. Gibson Witt —His name does not necessarily mean that that is his characteristic. Zeta Tau Alpha FOUNDED AT FARMVILLE, VA., 1898. EPSILON CHAPTER. Goodwin Tipton Margaret Wilkinson Maxie Covington Ethel May Dunlap Melba Hulse Jane Little Active Members. Dorothc Lockharte Helen Conway Ruth Grabiel Cornelia Mcllroy Pledges. Marion Peel Evangeline Pratt Eugene Ramsey Florence Grabiel Mertye Mcllroy Adcle Ramsey Burnelle Bradley Emma White Mena Tanner Alberta McAdams Active Chapters. Alpha .Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Va. Beta .Judson College, Marion, Ala. Gamma .Hannah Moore College, Reistertown, Md. Delta ..Randolph-Macon Woman’s College, Lynchburg, Va. Zeta.. .University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Eta .Mary Baldwin College, Staunton, Va. Theta .Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Iota ._.Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Kappa .University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Lambda .Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. Mu .Drury College, Springfield, Mo. Nu .University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Xi .University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Omicron .Brenan College, Gainesville, Ga. Pi ..Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga. Rho .Boston University, Boston, Mass. Sigma .Baker University, Baldwin, Kan. Tan ._..James Milliken University, Decatur, Illinois. Upsilon .University of California, Berkeley, California. Phi .Trinity University, Durham, North Carolina. Chi .„.University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Penn. Psi .Southwestern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas. Adele Ramsey —-T don ' t care if they do call me Mrs. -. Burnelle Bradley— Often spoken of as “that very pretty girl with the szveet voice” Pi Kappa Alpha FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1868. ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1904 Colors : Garnet and Gold. Flower: Lily of the Valley. Active Members. E. U. Stevenson J. T. McAteer H. A. Smith R. D. Harris E. A. Knoch J. E. Casey V. H. Moore L. D. Banks W. S. Shaclrach O. H. Eichelberger F. B. Simpson T. B. Shinn N. M. Smith Pledges. M. W. Eichelberger J. B. McGaughy M. S. Chamberlain J. T. Carroll R. B. Willis, Jr. Glenn Clark Active Chapters. Alpha .University of Virginia. Beta .Davidson College. Gamma .William and Mary College. Delta .Southern University. Epsilon .Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Zeta .Universtiy of Tennessee. Eta .Tulane University. Theta .Southwestern Pres. University. lota .Hampden-Sidney College. Kappa .Transylvania University. Lambda .So. Carolina Military Academy. Mu .Presbyterian College of South Carolina Nu .Wofford College. XL... .University of South Carolina. Omicron .Richmond College. Pi .Washington and Lee University. Rho .Cumberland University. Sigma .Vanderbilt University. Tan .University of North Carolina. Upsilon .Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Phi .Roanoke College. Chi .University of the South. Psi .North Georgia Agricul. College. Omega .Kentucky State University. Alpha Alpha .Trinity College. Alpha Beta .Centenary College of Louisiana. Alpha Gamma .Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta .Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Epsilon .North Carolina A. M. College. Alpha Zeta .L T niversity of Arkansas. Alpha Eta .University of State of Florida. Alpha Theta .West Virginia University. Alpha Iota .Millsaps College. Alpha Kappa .Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Lambda .Georgetown College. Alpha Mu .University of Georgia. Alpha Nu .University of Missouri. Alpha XL... .University of Cincinnati. Alpha Omicron .Southwestern University. Alpha Pi .Howard College. Alpha Rho .Ohio State University. Alpha Sigma .University of California. Alpha Tau. .University of Utah. Alpha Upsilon .New York University. Alpha Phi .I. S. C.—“Ames”. Alpha Chi .Syracuse University. Alpha Psi .Rutgers College. Alpha Omega .K. S. A. C.—“Manhattan.” Beta Alpha .Pennsylvania State College. Beta Beta .University of Washington. Beta Gamma .University of Kansas. Beta Delta .University of New Mexico. Beta Epsilon .Western Reserve University. 19 ® 16 E. U. Stevenson — His thoughts hare been on Little Rock all year. J. E. Casey —His characteristic is his dignity of hearing. Pi Beta Phi FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, MONMOUTH, ILLINOIS, APRIL 28, 1867. ARKANSAS ALPHA CHAPTER. Colors : Wine and Blue. Flower : Red Carnation. Hazel Gladson Mary Shannon Marion Gladson Irene Knerr Ruth McKinney Ruth Morton Elizabeth Murphy Doris Fisher Pauline Hoeltzel Willie McLees Mabel Montieth Active Members. Sue Wooddy Gertrude Murphy Beatrix Quaile Henrietta Murphy Velma Leitzel Alice Murphy Hattie Mac Wood Pledges. Mary Pickens Mildred Rosser Mary Styron Mary Thompson Active Chapters. Arkansas Alpha .University of Arkansas. Columbia Alpha .George Washington University. Colorado Alpha .University of Colorado. Colorado Beta .University of Denver. California Alpha .Leland Stanford University. California 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 College. Iowa Zeta .Iowa State University. Kansas Alpha .University of Kansas. Louisiana Alpha .Newcomb College. Massachusetts Alpha .Boston University. Maryland Alpha .Goucher College. Michigan Alpha .Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta .University of Michigan. Minnesota Alpha .University of Minnesota. Missouri Alpha .University of Missouri. Missouri Beta .Washington University. Missouri Gamma .Drury College. New York Alpha .Syracuse University. New York Beta .Barnard College. New York Gamma .St. Lawrence University. Nebraska Beta .University of Nebraska. 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 .Washington State College. Wisconsin Alpha .University of Wisconsin. Wyoming Alpha .University of Wyoming. Mary Pickens — f Golden opinions she hath from all sorts of people Mary Styron — She has the most innocent eyes in the world until she smiles—then look out. Sigma Phi Epsilon FOUNDED AT RICHMOND COLLEGE, RICHMOND, VA. ALPHA CHAPTER. INSTALLED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1907. Founder ' s Day, November i. Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal. Colors: Purple and Red. Flower: American Beauty Rose and Violet. Brothers in City. Dr. H. H. Towler J. W. Baxter Active Members. Benton, S. W. Cook, J. M. Willey, C. C. Dubs, F. H. Prothro, R. E. Gray, J. C. Nnnn, Henry Daniels, J. B. Walkup, R. M. Speer, J. Scales, E. W. West, Ray Bradsher, T. A. Reed, G. H. Bossemeyer, C. O. Marklc, D. H. Burkett, C. C. Hamilton, P. C. Hight, R. L. Sullivan, Harry Stuckert, H. E. Love, G. R. Holiman, E. E. Thompson, I. Active Chapters. Virginia Alpha .Richmond, Va. West Va. Beta .Morgantown, W. Colorado Alpha .Boulder, Colo. Pennsylvania Delta .Philadelphia, Pa. Virginia Delta .Williamsburg, Va. North Carolina Beta .Raleigh, N. C. Ohio Alpha .Ada, Ohio. Indiana Alpha .Lafayette, Ind. New York Alpha .Syracuse, N. V. Virginia Epsilon .Lexington, Va. Virginia Zeta .Ashland, Va. Georgia Alpha .Atlanta, Ga. Delaware Alpha .Newark, Dela. Virginia Eta .University, Va. Arkansas Alpha .Fayetteville, Ark. Pennsylvania Epsilon .Bethlehem, Penn. Ohio Gamma .Columbus, Ohio. Vermont Alpha .Xorthfield, Vt. Alabama Alpha .Auburn, Ala. North Carolina Gamma .Durham, N. C. New Hampshire Alpha .Hanover, N. H. D. of C. Alpha .Washington, D. Kansas Alpha .Baldwin, Kans. California Alpha .Berkeley, Cal. Nebraska Alpha .Lincoln, Nebr. Washington Alpha .Pullman, Wash. Massachusetts Alpha .Amherst, Mass. New York Beta .Ithaca, N. Y. Rhode Island Alpha .Providence, R. I. Michigan Alpha .Ann Arbor, Mich. Iowa Alpha .Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. Tennessee Alpha .Knoxville, Tenn. Missouri Alpha .Columbia, Mo. Wisconsin Alpha .Appleton, Wis. Pennsylvania Eta .State College, Pa. Ohio Epsilon .Delaware, Ohio. Colorado Gamma .Ft. Collins, Colo. Colorado Beta .Denver, Colo. C. J. B. Daniels — They call him “Beauty” — we wonder why. Stuckert —Handsome Harry, the c. s. sport. SOCIAL CALENDAR September. 24. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. reception. 25. Sigma Chi porch clartce. October. 1. Delta Delta Delta swan party for pledges. 1. Pi Beta Phi banquet for pledges. 1. Chi Omega spread for pledges. 1. Zeta Tan Alpha dinner and bunking party. 2. Kappa Sigma—Hendrix dinner. 9. Kappa Sigma—Ouachita dinner. 15. Cadet Club dance. 16. Sapphic annual reception. 20. Kappa Sigma house dance. 22. Cadet Club dance. 29. Junior Class annual reception. 30. Y. M. C. A. Hallowe’en stunt. 30. Pi Beta Phi at home for the Kappa Sigma. 30. Kappa Alpha dinner at Washington Hotel. 30. Sigma Phi Epsilon Hallowe’en dansant. 30. Sigma Nu-Pi Beta Phi Hallowe’en party. 30. Pi Kappa Alpha dinner dance. November. 4. Sigma Nu pledges entertain with a dance. 5. Sophomore class annual reception. 12. Cadet Club dance. 13. Sapphic Literary Society entertains with a bon-fire. 13. Oklahoma week-end party—Kappa Sigma. Katherine Allen —“Hold my hat, I ' ll be back in a minute” 19. Delta Delta Delta annual dance. 20. Pi Beta Phi at home for the Sigma Phi Epsilon. 24. Agricultural Day. 25. Kappa Sigma dinner party. 26. Sigma Chi house party. 27. Sigma Nu banquet. 28. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Thanksgiving hike. December. 3. Sigma Nu annual dance. 4. Kappa Alpha buffet luncheon. 10. Kappa Sigma annual dance. 11. Pi Beta Phi at home for the Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 12. Kappa Sigma informal reception for Miss Adele Read. 19. Delta Delta Delta morning the dansant. 16. Y. W. C. A. Christmas party. January. 1-31. The social functions are all peaceably burning in the Grecian urns. February. 4. Women’s Dormitory entertains with leap year dance. 11. Sigma Alpha Epsilon annual dance. 12. Pi Kappa Alpha entertains with ilie dansant in honor of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon dance guests. 12. Sigma Nu entertains with open house. 13. Sigma Chi buffet luncheon. 18. Men’s Dormitory dance. 25. Sigma Chi annual dance. 26. Pi Beta Phi at home for the Kappa Alpha. 26. Kappa Sigma’s dinner party and dance. Ruth Gordon — ,( It makes me fu-rious.” March. 1. Y. W. C. A. Birthday Party. 3. Kappa Alpha annual dance. 10. Zeta Tau Alpha annual dance. 11. Sigma Nu entertains with the dansant. 17. Engineer’s Day. 18. Delta Delta Delta pledges entertain initiates with the dansant 24. Pi Kappa Alpha annual dance. 25. Sapphic Literary Society. 31. Pi Beta Phi annual dance. April. 1. Sigma Nu the dansant. 1. Delta Delta Delta. 1. Zeta Tau Alpha the dansant, scholarship fund. 1. Y. W. C. A. hike to the country. 5. Chi Omega party for pledges. 7. Sigma Phi Epsilon annual dance. 8. Pi Beta Phi at home for Sigma Nu. 13. Junior-Senior picnic and dance. 14. Military German and banquet. 15. Pi Beta Phi at home for Pi Kappa Alpha. 21. Cadet Club dance. 22. Pi Beta Phi at home for Sigma Chi. 28. Delta Delta Delta annual banquet. 28. Chi Omega founder’s banquet. 29. Sigma Nu the dansant. May. 1. Y. W. C. A. birthday party. 1. Y. W. C. A. May fete. 1. Officers’ Club entertains Maids and Sponsors with outing. June. 6. Delta Delta Delta in honor of alumni. Prof. Lussky — “Well, cant take any of the responsibility on my shoulders; Coach T. T. McConnell W. W. McConnell— A T o , he is not the coach—nor even his brother . Review of Football Season The season of 1915-16 opened with rather gloomy prospects for the foot¬ ball team. A hard schedule lay in front of us; only four of last year’s “A’’ men returned; the new material was quite green; the strict enforcement of the new conference rules bade fair to bar many of the best men; and there was a new coach to remodel and form the team. It is this very coach, T. T. Mc¬ Connell, to whom all credit for the team’s success should be ascribed. It was he that got all of the suitable material in school to report for practice and kept a squad of four teams at work all season. Through his untiring efforts a team was molded into shape in time for the first game. Hendrix was met and defeated 41 to 0, the scrubs playing most of the last half. This game showed our weaknesses which were overcome before the Ouachita game the following Saturday. The defeat of the previous year was avenged by beat¬ ing Ouachita 13 to 9. The team was driven hard the next week to round it into form for the Oklahoma A. and M. game. It got the form and we conquered the enemy to the tune of 13 to 9. It was a great and jubilant day and the result showed the effect of constant work on the part of the team, and loyal as well as faith¬ ful rooting on the part of the students. By many, this was regarded as the team’s best fought game. The next game was with St. Louis University at St. Louis which resulted in a 0 to 0 draw. Rudd and Frazier were not in the game and the officials were manifestly in favor of St. Louis. They gave every advantage to the Billikins. These things, together with over-confidence on our part, due to the trouncing we had given them the previous season, kept us from defeating them. Only the heroic work of the line kept St. Louis from crossing our goal line several times. She was held for three downs one foot from the goal. The fifth game was at Shreveport against Louisiana State University. Bad luck—several crippled men—and over-confidence induced by our easily scoring the first touchdown, caused the first defeat of the season. Louisiana, 13; Arkansas, 7. A. A. Zoll — “Go after ’em fellows! Eat ’em up!” This defeat did not affect our standing in the race for the Southwest championship, and every energy was bent on beating Oklahoma University. Percy Hinton, Russell May and Ashton Vincenheller, former Arkansas stars, returned to help Coach McConnell for the big event. It was a week of hard work and enthusiasm for all concerned. We met them bravely but went down in just defeat by a score of 29 to 0. The first half was brilliantly played and ended with a score of 6 to 0 in Oklahoma’s favor. In the second half, how¬ ever, they crossed our goal three times more and kicked a field goal. The next game was to have been played against Mississippi University at Memphis, but Mississippi canceled the game, ostensibly on account of her crippled team. She played Ouachita Thanksgiving, however, and received a severe drubbing. Had she not canceled the game there is no doubt that we would have richly avenged ourselves for past defeats. The Rolla game, which was to have been played Thanksgiving, was can¬ celled two days before the date on account of the death of one of her players in an auto accident. Tn place of Rolla we played Oklahoma School of Mines on Thanksgiving in a veritable mud-puddle and succeeded in piling up a score on them of 46 to 0. Taken all in all the season was a success, for we won four games, tied one, lost two, and were prominent in the race for the Southwestern champion¬ ship. We scored a total of 120 points as against our opponents 60. The team proved itself supreme in the state and landed five places on the All- Arkansas eleven. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1915. Arkansas... 41 Arkansas.13 Arkansas.—.13 Arkansas. 0 Arkansas. 7 Arkansas. 0 Arkansas...46 Hendrix College. 0 Ouachita College. 9 Oklahoma A. and M. 9 St. Louis University. 0 Louisiana State University.13 Oklahoma University.29 Oklahoma Miners. 0 Freshman Girl (at football game)— “ Well , I can ' t sec which one is catcher : Reich ardt, Chris— Center. Our next year’s captain. Reichardt was the only man on the team who played every minute of the entire season, lie was always reliable and his accurate passing contributed much to the good teamwork of the team. Campbell, C. M.— Left Guard. The big left guard from Hendrix whose play¬ ing at all times was steady and was often bril¬ liant. It was his heroic work in the St. Louis University game that prevented them from scor¬ ing. He brought credit to the school by being selected as left guard on the All-Arkansas team. Hale, Harvey— Left Tackle. “Bus”, the 190 pound left tackle, was the mainstay of the left side of the line. Although a hrst year man he showed true “Varsity form. He was a stone-wall defense and a battering ram on offense. n Frazier, E. H.— Left End. Frazier—always good. One of the star prod¬ ucts of Bezdek’s championship team of ’ll. He showed his customary ability this year and when he was not crippled, the left end could not be circled. He won a laurel wreath in the Okla¬ homa University game when on being knocked senseless, he played a magnificent game. Wallace Milton— The cliff dicellcr. Zoll, A. A .—Right Guard. In this man ' s estimation his best was none too good to give to his college. No man on the team had more “pep” and fight than Alan. He played in every quarter of every game and it is needless to say that very few gains were ever made through the right guard with Zoll at the post. He was the mainstay of the right side of the line and an All-Arkansas right guard. Stansbkrry, E. E. — Right Tackle. “Brick” was a pillar of strength and the dread of opposing teams. He had hard luck with an injured knee and the team suffered when he was out, but when in the game he made up for his ab¬ sence. All-Arkansas eleven. Rudd, J. T. — Right End. “Captain Jimmie” was always on the job to put fight into his men. In his old place at end lie was superb. A crippled knee kept him out of several games but he played a sensational game against Oklahoma A. and M., though so lame that he could scarcely walk. The team loses a real man with Jimmie’s graduation this year, after four years of successful playing. Hardin, T. H.— Quarterback. “Little Temp”, the “runt” quarterback who, though inexperienced, generalled the team like a veteran. His fleet-footedness, his clear head and his grit counted largely in giving Arkansas success. V W. G. Horton— Champion ticket-taker at the football games. Frappia, A. I.— Fullback. “Red” played the largest part of the games and his weight, fight and knowledge of the game were of great assistance in advancing the ball. Davidson, Gene— Left Half. There are about three things that are ever called “Old Reliable”—a wagon, a tobacco, and a man. The first is so called because of its un¬ measured duration, the second because of its frightful strength, and the third because he al¬ ways does what he sets out to do. “Sody” was so called for all three reasons. Whenever a play got to a critical point and it was well-nigh impossible to advance the ball, the bleacher’s demand was “Give it to Sody!” Their confi¬ dence in him was justified for seldom did “Sody” fail. He was always good-natured and full of fight. All-Arkansas halfback. Cochran, M. W. — Utility. Maurice, the halfback who was brimming over with “pep” and fight and who always endeavored to keep the line and backs filled with the “Ar¬ kansas spirit”. He was a fierce line plunger and a sure ground gainer. Jimmie Costen— He always worked in front of the bleachers where the ladies sat. Bain, James — Quarterback. Another runt. Jimmie was the swiftest man on the squad and his extreme speed was a great asset on his end runs. Sadler, W. P.— Halfback. Bill, our third little man, made up in spirit what lie lacked in size. In losing him this year the team loses a good man and a successful player. Carroll, J. J.— End. Carroll filled as no one else could Rudd ' s place when he was out. We need have no anxiety about the position of right end next year with Carroll out for the team. Luke Cooperrider— We just wanted to get his name in the Razorback. Weld, D. P.— Utility . This was Dana’s first year of Varsity football and his behavior under fire was commendable. His combination of size and strength were great assets to our well working machine. John Lipscomb— A classified ad—want column. Review of Baseball Season, 1915 The season of 1914-15 opened with fair prospects for a winning team. Seven of last year ' s “A” men returned, and around this nucleus Coach Picker¬ ing built the team. At times the infield was brilliant and it may be consid¬ ered the fastest infield Arkansas has produced for several seasons—Ellison, Cook, Tanner and Smith. The outfield was well cared for by Captain Geren, “Sody” Davidson and “Nub” Cannon. The hard hitting of the outfield was a great factor in the Varsity’s victories. The pitching staff had only one old man back and things looked blue for that department until practice started and we saw Walkup and Leverett throw. Both of these freshmen proved to be excellent pitchers and after the college season they received tryouts with the Western Association. The batting average of the team was high. The team showed its strength by holding the St. Paul leaguers of the American Association as well as the Chicago Federals to a small score. For the rest of the season, Arkansas won the majority of the games played, and the season taken as a whole was a credit to the University. BASEBALL SCHEDULE, 1915. Arkansas. 3 All Stars. 5 Arkansas.U All Stars.. .. Arkansas. 3 St. Paul.—. Arkansas. 0 Chicago Federals. Arkansas. 6 Ouachita. Arkansas. 9 Rolla... Arkansas.12 Rolla.— Arkansas. 0 Oklahoma A. and M. Arkansas.-. 5 Oklahoma A. and M. Arkansas. 0 Oklahoma University. Arkansas. 0 Oklahoma University. Arkansas ..11 Henry Kendall College. Arkansas. 8 Henry Kendall College. Arkansas.—- 8 Rolla.- . Arkansas. 5 Oklahoma University..... Arkansas. 5 Oklahoma University. 3 A. R. Sugg —Made his reputation as a teamster. Geren, J. M. (Capt.) —Center Field— “Jerry.” Jerry played exceptionally good ball all through the season. He was especially useful in a pinch. Even in the tightest places, he never gave up, and more than one game was won on account of Jerry’s ability to come back at the critical moment. He proved to be a good leader for the squad. Davidson, Gene, Right Field — “Sody.” “Sody” was a very lucky find for Arkansas. He ranked with the best in his work with the stick, and his pep and ginger went a long ways towards keeping the team together. Taking it all for all, he was the most popular player on the squad, and although a first year man, made an enviable record. Bleacherites were always begging “Sody” for base hits. Cannon, A. R., Left Field — “Nub” “Nub” went through the entire season without making a single error. He was considered rather a weak hitter but his wallops were timely and well placed. Although a first year man on the Varsity, he was Pickering’s secretary. Ellison, H. S., Third Base — “Crook.” “Crook” still retains the reputation of being the heaviest hitter on the team. His popularity resulted in his being elected captain of the team in 1915-16. In addition to being a first class ball player, “Crook” also has quite a reputation as a lady’s man. H. S. Ellison —“We would have won that game if it hadn ' t been for the big Indian.” Cook, Jake, Short Stop—“Big Six .” Jake was the midget of the team. He was us¬ ually employed as lead-off man and his heavy hitting was one of the surprises of the season. Few balls that came his way ever escaped his glove. Smith, F. B., Second Base — “Jack” Held down his old position on second in good form all through the season. Although never known to exert himself, few balls escaped his notice, or better than that, his glove. Tanner, J. L., First Base — “Joe.” Joe still holds his I. O. U. for $4.00 from Coach Pickering. His main weakness was in watching the grandstand instead of the game. He held down the initial sack with credit. Payne, Weston, Catcher — “Buck.” Silence has always been and will continue to be his motto. Buck was sure to be on hand in a pinch, and is generally considered to be one of the best catchers that ever donned an Arkan¬ sas uniform. H. Black— His home is not at Rogers hut his heart is. Walkup, J. H., Pitcher — “Jimmie.” Jimmie was the leading pitcher on the squad. Was the team’s tenderfoot, and during the sea¬ son almost learned to cuss. He pitched from the port side—nuff said. Benton, S. W., Pitcher — “Percy.” Percy’s grouch was always present—long, lanky, lean. Pie was a most excellent pitcher for hitting practice on the squad and could al¬ ways be relied on to untie difficult knots that the team had tied in their chances of victory. Palmer, R. C., Catcher, Utility — “Humpy.” Plis strong point is his “hot air peg” to sec¬ ond. Ilis terrific line drives over the infield caused many collisions among opposing infield¬ ers. His ready wit also pulled Arkansas out of many a deep hole. Is known to have pitched one game in St. Louis. Leverett, G. V., Pitcher — “Sloppy” or “Gyp.” . The student of the baseball team. Pie showed up in baseball as he did in football the season before, and that is saying a good deal. Dr. J. L. Hancock —The midget star of the faculty team. The Arkansas Reserves Besides the local games, the Reserves played two games at Ft. Smith with Ft. Smith Higli School, winning the first 6 to 0 and tieing the second, 13 to 13. The two other out of town games were lost, one to Springfield, (Mo.) Normal, 26 to 19; and the other to the Talequah, (Okla.) Normal, 14 to 7. The team was composed of the following men: Coleman. Singles. McGill. Black. McAteer. Oliver. Munn.. Bishop. Christopher. Stockburger.... Mulrennin. Hollett. . Hunt. Hinton- Crook Ellison .Center .Guard .Guard ..End ..End .Tackle .Tackle _Halfback .Halfback Quarterback .Fullback .Substitute —.Substitute —Substitute . Coach ' Fatty " Singles —That energetic laundry man. SENIOR FOOTBALL team. E. H. Frazier, Coach . Ray Martin Vaughn Moore J. C. Wilkes F. B. Smith M. T. Higgs W. W. McConnell Clem Carolan Henry Dunn M. B. Coker J. A. Winn M. L. Alcorn J. C. Carroll Little Riddling 0. D. Smith R. W. Brown Football Scores. 1912-13. Freshmen .. .13 Sophomores . 1913-14. Sophomores .. .13 Freshmen . 1914-15. Juniors won from Seniors by forfeit. 1915-16. Seniors .— 0 Juniors ....10 Gods Riddling —The slashing fullback. JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM. M. W. Cochran, Coach Oates Casey Massey McGaughy Carter Jackson Batson Burkett Football Scores. Freshmen . 1913-14. . 0 Sophomores .. .13 Sophomores ... 1914-15. . 0 Freshmen .33 Juniors .. 1915-16. .10 Seniors . . 0 McCartney Warner Mitchell Fisher Trimble Scarlett Walk up Best Paul Batson— “Yes, I’m a junior, although they strapped me as a freshman the first of the year. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM. Freshmen Chris Reichardt, Coach. H. A. Coffield G. H. Forgy J. B. Turner W. S. Shadrach C. Meadows J. T. McAteer R. K. Clardy J. Shinn P. D. Moncrief S. Kuykendall W. R. Brewster O. R. Haynie R. L. Hammett J. K. Scroggins H. Sullivan F. H. Christopher J. H. Vance R. J. Fistfi Football Scores. 1914-15. ..33 Sophomores . Sophomores 1915-16. 0 Freshmen FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM. Temple Hardin, Coach . T. T. McGill S. Evans H. L. Ray E. E. Stockburger H. Black L. C. Skaggs B. C. Mulrennin W. B. Stansberry C. B. Hinton V. Singles W. Lake L. COLLAMORE L. P. Smith F. Oliver O. Bishop M. H. Smith S. Ford L. Albritton O. Hollett W. D. Henderson J. W. Coleman Football Scores. Freshmen 1915-16. .21 Sophomores 0 Louis Albritton —He went out for football to save tivo mo ntJis interest on the price of a military uniform . The Yell Leaders — No, they are not convicts, the stripes are red. To The memory of Thomas Tapscott Gill, former Joke Editor, the guy who removes the sticks, former sergeant-at-arms of the freshman class, rector of the Beta Sigma, a disciple of yellow journalism, an ardent devotee of the Bachelors’ Cluh, and whose unsullied life is a living example that all good bachelors may follow, these pages are affection¬ ately and reverently dedicated. Tap Gill — “That’s keen.” Can You Find These Things in “The Rctsorbackf” Why Kay Martin was fined, and what is section 248 of ordinance 280. Tap Gill with a sweater on. Rev. H. A. Cofifield and his flying machine. Tnbbv Mullins and his smile. Why C. B. Ford missed French 1. Sweedie Carlson walking down the railroad. Irene Taylor walking down the railroad. “Spike” taking his morning constitutional. Dad Ellington with a smile. Marjorie Gold with a smile. Vance Sailor holding two girls’ hands at one time. Mamma’s little soldier boys (Paul Batson and Jess Willis). Ruby Landron and Dick Hammett. Horace Horton dressed as a hobo. Gods Riddling and a baby-buggy. What’s under the derby? What Maurice saw through the transit. A prominent Bachelor Club member near the Frisco depot. The relapse of another prominent Bachelor Club member. A bunch of rough-necks before the University Hall. Harvey Vance’s hobnailed boots. Henry Doughty Tovey. G. Y. Short and Jim Oliver summoned before Discipline Committee. How manj ' times your name is mentioned. Why Jimmie McGaughy missed chapel. Annie King —“They don ' t do that way at Texarkana and Magnolia Temp Hardin —“Til bet $500 Vm the biggest man in Gray Hall. Sept. 1. 2 . 13. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20 . 21 . 22 . 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. September. The French lines advanced 3 feet, 7 4 inches. “It’s a lie,” say the Dutch. The halls commence to fill up. Enrollment and classification commence. Gut hammer rings for first time. Everybody goes to the free show at the Lyric. V. X. Tarver gets a square meal. Freshmen are entertained. The quarter mile record busted. Posters printed with the vapors of boiling sulphur on paper of asbestos appear in all conspicuous places. Kelly Clardy arrives, and work commences. Miss Hargis calls the roll the first time. J. D. Adams tardy. G. Y. Short misses breakfast. First convocation. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. reception. Freshman Faison breaks into society. Vance Sailor and W. W. McConnell start competition. Freshmen Rawlings and Hooss do guard duty. Bachelor’s Club organized. N. M. Irby a member. College night. Dr. Jewell is honored. Roy J. Fish misses breakfast. Two or three freshmen leave for home. James Costen— “Hello, Bo: October. Oct. 1. Co-ecls prepare to pick their heroes. 6. New members of Razorback staff elected. Pigtails are the style for freshman co-eds. 7. Dean Droke cuts an analytics class. 8. Church entertainments. Freshman Doolittle meets his affinity. 9. Another double knot in the Tiger’s tail. Varsity 13—Ouachita 9. 10. Never even thought of a shirt-tail parade. 11. Decorations forbidden in the Armory. A. C. A. organized. 12. Lieut. F. W. Boschen becomes a prof. 13. Senior elections. A. C. A. smashed on the cruel reef of defeat. 14. Junior elections. Hill Hall steam roller run over by Agri roller. 18. Sophomore elections. 19. Freshman Jim Thomas starts his campaign for presidency of of the freshman class. 20. Freshmen, assisted by Jake Johnston, hold their election. 21. Beta Gammas meet and plan a long lonesome trip. 23. Trip to Fort Smith. Game with Oklahoma A. M.; Arkan¬ sas 13—A. M., 9. The southwest championship appears as a speck on the horizon of hope. Many good bachelors forget their vows. 25. “September Morn” at the Ozark. G. Y. Short does not come in from town until 12:15 a. m. 28. Razorback day. 29. Juniors entertain in honor of the seniors. Jack Uzzelle returns to his old haunts. 30. Hallowe’en. Razorbacks tie St. Louis U. November. Nov. 2 . 3 . 4. 5. 6. 7. 8 . 10 . 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 22 . 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. Gray Hall open house. Squint and Ug Coffield receive. Tri Etas organize. Bachelors begin to look blue. Sophomore stunt. Razorbacks lose (13 to 7) to Louisiana U. Championship looks like a mirage. No news from Kitchens and Allen. Carrie Pace whispers in the library much to the surprise of the library force. Nothing unusual happens, Dubs snores in E. E. class. Scoop Craig changes a few drill regulations. Dr. Jewell honored again. Peyton Campbell gets unusually interested in agri day. Byron Johnson makes a date for the 24th. Orland Leach shuns Byron all day; sleuths cannot find out why. A busy day. Agri day. Thanksgiving. Dudney inaugurated president of the fresh¬ man class. Razorbacks defeat Oklahoma Miners 45-0. James Trimble goes to Oklahoma and falls in love with an Indian princess. Courson, instead of Leach, shuns B. E.—trouble. Clem Carolan breaks constitution of Bachelors Club, section 5, article 56 (no young man may accompany a young lady more than twice during the same week) and section 13, ar¬ ticle 23 (nor shall he, at one time, contribute more than $5 toward her pleasure and recreation). Clem Carolan is suspended from the Beta Gamma. Wells Hamby suddenly waking up, sees a devil in his mirror and throws a dumb-bell at it, thus making himself liable to seven years of bad luck. Humbug circus comes to town. E. H. Frazier —“By Ned, stay with them boys till the cows come home: December. Nyegaard begins first volume of “Lyrics of Love and War.” Kelly Clardy claims copyright. Sophomores begin to crow but freshmen are sil ' ent. Freshmen whitewash sophs 21-0. “Every dog has his day.” 5. Walks painted green. Tracks leading to C. B. Ford’s and J. W. Trimble’s room discovered by Hill Hall criminologists. 6. Gray Hall transportation committee established. 7. An Arkansan comes out. 8. J. D. Adams arrives at French class on time. The K. G. Q. club is organized. 10. Seniors postpone football game until December 13 because it is their lucky day. (?) 11. Kelly Clardy slept twenty minutes. 12. Seniors begin to feel nervous. 13. Seniors swamped by juniors. Two junior girls come to the game. 14. Coker mad because he failed to get hurt in the game. 15. Freshmen begin packing suit cases. 16. Santa Claus is heard in the distance. “Cases” bid each other a fond and affectionate farewell for a few days. 18. Only eighteen are left. 19. They are unable to take nourishment. H. A. Coffield —“Even so: January. 5. Sleuths find out that there is a benedict in Hill Hall. 6. J. C. Sandlin rivals W. J. Burns. 7. Wedding ceremony performed for the benefit of J. R. Kolb. 8. Dr. Jewell honored again. 10. Exam schedules posted. 11. Freshmen studying exam schedule. 12. G. Y. Short, Miss Carrie Pace, Jim Oliver, Byron Napoleon Ever-ready Johnson and John Charles Carroll resign from board of censorship of the Razorback. 13. Tap Gill and the Rev. H. A. Coffield are appointed as censors for the Razorback. 14. J. R. Kolb leaves and goes home to his family. 15. Miss Peck fails to call on Carita White during the home ec. recitation. 16. Leo Illing declares for woman suffrage. 17. Maurice Cochran begins to drill. 18. Vance Sailor scores one on Willard McConnell. 19. Jim Oliver tries to make a date. 22. Exams begin. 23. Jim’s plan fails to materialize and he goes to league with Coker. 25. Dormitory Council meets. President Oliver states policy of august body. 26. Quiet reigns in the dormitories. 27. Carrie Pace crammed all night for an exam and then over¬ slept it. 29. Light bill is very large. 30. Everybody, including Short, goes to the show. Adalixe Lincoln (Speedy) —“I am crazy about that , you know” February. Feb. 2. 3 . 4. 5. 6 . 7. 8. 9. 10 . 11 . 12 . 13. 14. 15. 17. 18. 19. 20 . 22 . 24. 26. 28. 29. The day after Monday everybody snores in classes. Ground¬ hog sees his shadow. J. C. Carroll has a birthday. Leap Year dance. Signs put up in parlor of Hill Hall. Cleveland Cabler didn’t laugh one time during the whole day. Beloit Taylor goes to convocation. Commandant lectures—two listen. Telephone run from Hill Hall to Carnall. Sunday again. Weather cold and stormy. Obituary notice of Bachelor’s Club appears in University Weekly . Dormitory Council returns a finding. Beta Alpha Rho Beta and Sigma Tau Eta organized. Weekly sets permanent head, “Dr. Jewell Honored.’’ St. Valentine’s day. Lots of mail in Matron’s office. Merlin Fisher introduces measles into the dormitory. Maurice Alcorn loses his balance in physics 5 class. Freshman Townsend just asked 57 questions in physics reci¬ tation. Wireless messages received. Jesse G. Willis moves to dormitory, and is given warm re¬ ception. George Washington’s birthday. Students celebrate. Harvey Hale meets Dormitory Council. C. B. Ford learns to dance. Boys’ Dorm spends too much money on dance. Lieut, gets sore. Glenn Allen has shaky dreams. Co-ed Anti-Date Club organized, Irene Taylor president. Paul Batson —“Look out freshman, don ' t you call me prep. March. 2. Skull and Torch initiation. 4. A third party enters in competition with Sailor and Mc¬ Connell. 5. Tubby Mullins stars in education class. 6. Paul Batson gets too much tea and comes in sick. 7. Hilda Stone attends matin. 8. J. C. Carroll finds out who are members of A. C. A. and who C. is. 9. The flour sifted on the back stairs at Carnall Hall found down the corridors and on several dozen pairs of shoes. 11. Drill. Telegrams from St. Patrick. 12. Russell Austin fails to report for dinner. 13. J. J. Carroll looks good among the ladies. 14. One week before Ellington was called before the Dormitory Council. 15. Ye Gods fails to do police duty. 16. Coker busy with the Weekly. 17. St. Patrick’s day. Coffield establishes his reputation as an aviator. 19. Fire at Engineering Hall disturbs Big Turner. Rasorback elections. 20. Rentes dreams of steam roller. 21. Ellington tries to blufif Dormitory Council, and succeeds in getting fined. 22. J. C. Gray buys some chewing gum. 23. Weekly survives Engineers’ day. 24. Irene Taylor miscalculates and gets to class on time. 25. Someone’s birthday. 26. Fay Rankin seriously considers making a date. 27. Jim Bradley makes a hit in physics. 28. Dr. Hancock is seen wearing a hat. 31. The day before April fools’ day. C. B. Ford — “We’ve got to get that dope in: 3. Business manager sits up all night with his contract. 4. Windy Lee hears from Texarkana and is all smiles. 5. (3. D. Smith gets $25 from Metropolitan Street Railway Com¬ pany of Kansas City, Mo. 6. Jimmy Costen failed to say “bo.” 8. Inspection day. Irene Taylor and Prof. Lussky go to “Everywoman.” Willard McConnell goes to the show and has good luck. 9. Big Turner falls down Buck Hall stairs. 10. Buck Hall stairs repaired. Dr. Logan cusses. 11. Mae Coleman rose early enough so she was able to remove her cap during home ec. laboratory period. 12. Jim Oliver’s and W. Y. Short’s names are written in soft con¬ crete of walk leading from Hill to Jeff Hall. 13. J. C. Wilkes goes to Hartford to see about a school (?). Junior-senior day. All the live ones go on the picnic. 14. Jerry Wallace quits politics and goes into ministry. 15. Arkansas-Oklahoma debate. Mickey Milton and Squint Bird enter the big leagues, and show up well in fast company. 16. Measles still scattered here and there. 17. Norman Smith advises Prof. Brown. 18. Clem Carolan sees a bungalow and has the heartache. 19. Horrors Horton gets three letters. 21. The piano player goes all night in Hill Hall. 22. Lieut. Boschen announces that he is going to resign. 23. Willard McConnell makes a hit. Easter Sunday. 24. The Rev. Coffield gets out a volume of lyrics. (?) 25. Rosey Ryan asks a question in Education 1. 26. Alvin Thomas is a little puny and almost “cusses.” 30. Bob Brown knows he is in love. J. E. Sharpe — “Parlez-vous franscias?” “Cases” developing on every side. Nolen Irby a victim. C. O. Thomas comes through Schulertown alone. Elmer Frazier attends teachers’ meeting. Thirty-day law declared effective. Many tears shed. Pocket- books rejoice. J. J. Carroll is past redemption, calls for help, but she has his heart and has gone. 9. 10 . 12 . 13. 14. 15. 17. 19. 20 . 22 . 24. 25. 27. 28. 29. Jake Johnston tells about his girl “Fluff”. Squat Matthews suddenly becomes modest. Bob Searcy wears a broader smile than usual. G. Y. Short almost says “darn.” Marion Coker threatens to let his mustache grow out. Rasorback roots into camp. Spring fever still raging. Dr. Wise checks fever temporarily. Many hearts begin to flutter as exams approach. Books are opened that were never opened before. Whatsoever a student soweth that shall he also reap on the examinations. Prayers and supplications take the place of dances and picture shows as things of supreme importance to students. The supreme tests. Joke editor nearly caught. Joke editor sued for $13,346.87 exemplary damages. Robert Curl —“I enjoy being called ‘Swamp’. June. June 1. June bugs begin to sing. 2. Sailor, Ford and Best leave for Hong Kong in quest of safety. 3. Final exams end. 4. Cases cinched. 5. Baccalaureate sermon. 6. Commencement drill. 8. Commencement. Seniors get their dips. 9. Drs. Logan and Crippen soliloquize on the frailty of college students in general and Hunkers in particular. 10. Curtain. Ford Dubbs —“Was I asleep, fellows?” THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW— Who nailed Prexy’s derby to the newell-post of Hill Hall. Who founded the A. C. A. Where Big Turner buys his clothes. Who Hilda Stone is going to follow to the Philippines. Who could sleep with Ye Gods Riddling. Where the dog bit Paul Cochran. How Squat Matthews got his name. Who wants Prof. Lussky to have the measles. What size sweater Bus Hale ordered. Who wrote the sonnet entitled “Lament” in the March Arkansan Where J. I. Carter hasn’t been. Several things that Brooks Hays said. Who is Cozette Campbell. Who sent Tap Gill a sun-kissed lemon. Where Squint and Mick go every night. Who put Jim Oliver’s and G. Y. Short’s name on the Jeff Hall side walk. Who dubbed Adeline Lincoln “Speedy?” Why Carrie Pace sleeps with the light burning. How many kinds of detective work Maurice Cochran has been en¬ gaged in this year. How Big Turner put out the fire at Engineering Hall. Why the light bill is so large in 135 Gray Hall. When Sot Meadows sleeps. Why Prof. Hancock wears no hat. Why Prof. H. A. Brown changed the wireless so much. Why Chris Reichardt cleaned up his dive. Who swept out Tap Gill’s room. When K. Oldham goes to school. Who was Tuffy Harville’s affinity. Why Luke Cooperider wears shoes. Who stole Horace Horton’s cane. Julius Gray —“Salute the Kaiser FROM OLD CARDINALS. iqoS-’cx). November 21. Mrs. Crocket issues an order at the Dormitory that the boys shall not cheer when girls come into the dining room, because it embarrasses them. January 20. Eleven Latin ponies are ridden to death in prepara¬ tion of examinations. Lloyd C. Parsons a member of the sub-freshman class. i9C 9-’io. November 2. Y. W. C. A. delegates return from St. Louis. Misses Holcomb and Sly represent latest styles. November 18. Professor Futrall looked as if he wanted to smile. Hcber Flinn (of the junior class)—“A blonde boy with a wee, small voice. Pie is all the rage with the ladies, who adore his auburn hair.” “Some drink to the fields of Norway, Some drink to the beautiful Rhine; Some drink to the Alpine Mountains, And so on down the line; But none of these have caught my eye, Or made my brain to whirl; The worker of this miracle Is ‘The Dormitory Girl ” I9IO- II. “Now Parsons, our sergeant, he drillcth them all, He, it is said, is so awfully tall, That should he e’er stumble, And make himself humble, It would take him five minutes to fall.” R. R. Downs (to his folks at home Christmas)—“Yes, we have sev eral literary societies at the University, the best being the Garland, one of whom I am which.” Cross Dudney — “It’s exciting to be president: E. U. Stevenson (of sophomore class)—“Fools rush in where angels fear to tread.” Helene Hinds (of sophomore class)—The magnificent. A liberal patron of arts and letters. J. W. Oliver (of sophomore class)—“Company D excused.” “Little Miss Hargis, come out and call; There arc boys in the corridor, girls in the hall. Oh, where are the o. d.’s that look after the noise? They’re gone with the good old days and so we rejoice.” I 9 I 3-’ I 4- There is an alumnus of the University of Arkansas who started with fifty cents, and in twenty years he was the possessor of $100,000 because of his frugality, thrift, and good habits, and because of the fact that his rich uncle died and left him $99,999.50. I 9 I 4-’ I 5- Miss Metzgar.—“Would you like to take designing?” Freshman Girl.—“Oh, heavens, no! Mother wants me to take some¬ thing easy like cooking and logic.” The seniors have their plans, The juniors have a hope; The sophs have belts in hand, The fish furnish the dope. T. A. Gibson —“Who said I spoke io three people last month?’ PROVERBS XXXII. 1. Use of proverbs. 5. Fear of fac¬ ulty. 11. Knowledge of profs. 20. In¬ structions to virgins. T HE counsels of Solo mon, the seventh son of the seventh son of the seventh son of a Solomon who has lived on the banks of the Nile, yea, even to the seventh gener¬ ation. 2. To know the use of bull and the deceiving of the profs. 3. To lend an air of learning to the ignorant; and poise and grace to the foolish, 4. To understand the meaning of a full house; and to appear wise as to the words of the faculty and their dark sayings. 5. 1 The fear of the faculty is the beginning of learning; but a fool dc- spiseth the translation of a Latin pony. 6. My son, hear the instruction of the foolish, and forsake forever the law of thy father. 7. For now that thou art 21, thou knowest more than the old man who provideth thee with kale. 8. My son, if they entice thee to go to the Lyric when thou shouldst study, go thou, for thou canst study tomorrow and Neptune’s Daughter may appear again never. 9. A foolish man studieth his les¬ sons, and worketh unto the late hours, but a wise man bulleth his profs. 10. My son, receive my words and hearken unto what 1 shall say, for it will save thee from much hard work. 11. Know thy profs, yea even as a miser knoweth his gold, know whether he be prohi or anti, whether he be pro-Hodges or pro-Brough, and be thou likewise. 12. Know whether he wanteth thee to wiggle thy hand or no, and at all times look wise, especially when thou doth not know the answer. 13. A wise man knoweth wisdom when he secth it, but the foolish leaveth his pony in his exam blank. 14. A foolish man cutteth not his classes, but the wise one handeth in the certified upon honor excuses. 15. My son, forget not thou to go two higher on the royal flush, lest thou may appear to be short or seem to have feathers on thy legs. 16. Neither forget not to scratch thy name on the walk, for a wise man maketh his mark but the foolish pass by and future generations see not where he has been. 17. Pass thy examinations from thy notes, but steal not the cane of a senior, 18. For it rileth him up and mak¬ eth him angry, so that he wanteth to fight: 19. But lay thou low and his an¬ ger will subside, he will become harmless unto thee; yea even as a little lamb. 20 flMy daughter, thou, too, shouldst hearken unto my instruc¬ tion and follow not the counsels of thy mother: 21. For they are old by twenty years, and arc not of today. 22. Learn thou maxixe, and for¬ get thou not the hesitation. 23. Laugh thou at the jokes of thy escort, lest he take another to the next show; 24. And forget thou not to look lovingly at the Palace when thou passeth or else he may think that thou art not feminine, and liketh not the nut sundaes. 25. Yea, hearken unto these words of wisdom and thou shalt be called wise; follow them, and thou shalt prosper. Selah. E. H. Frazier— ' " A lie is an abomination unto the Lord but a very present help in time of trouble. Prof. Nourse—“Statistics prove that there arc more men than wo¬ men in the United States.” Carrie Pace (frantically from the back of the room)—“Pro f. Nourse, I don’t believe that’s so.” Olive Sue Davidson.—“I’m almost related to Dr. Jewell!” Annie K.—“How’s that?” Olive Sue.—“His secretary goes with my roommate.” Member of the Bachelors Club, commenting on a visit to Carnall Hall—“I was afraid I wouldn’t know what to do when I got there, but I saw the other fellows sign their names in a book, so I did too.” Cantrell.—“My purse is an aching void.” Coker.—“Mine hasn’t enough sense to ache.” Here lies Clifford Hoyle, We’ll never see him more; He thought he took castor oil, But it was H 2 SO.j. Dr. Thomas (in history 10)—“In what direction from the North Pole is Alaska?” Miss Horton.—“Why, it is southwest.” Vee Womack.—“Prof. Strauss, do you really consider Horace or Virgil the greater poet?” Prof. Strauss.—“Yes, Miss Womack, yes-” Clementine Rogers, announcing Y. W. C. A.—“Come to Y. W. C. A. this afternoon and hear one of the biggest men in the University, Dr. Hancock.” Dr. Thomas (in history 10)—“Mr. Dudney, what is the Sherman anti-trust law?” Dudney (sleepily).—“Really, Dr. Thomas, I didn’t know there was a banana trust.” Richard Willis —“That is what I said , Miss Hargis . Em] UNIVERSITY WEEKLY Em! VOLUME 19 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, FAYETTEVILLE, MAY 9, 1916 NUMBER 19 DEAN DROKE was told that a couple had been SEEN DANCING IN THE ARMORY On the 7th a couple was seen dancing in the armory, and when they drew nearer, it, to the as¬ tonishment of the observer, was seen to be Miss (Continued on page 32) Miss Holcomb Caught a little boy Sitting in Dr. Jones’ Lap The weekly sleuth while scouting for material happened suddenly upon a very extraordinary scene (Continued on page 17) Lieutenant Boschen says that Stu- was Seen Sober On the first day of May, a reporter to the Weekly saw Lieutenant Boschen who said that he Would make affidavit that to the best of his knowl- (Continued on page 13) DR. DRAKE DISCOVERED an oil well This much concealed and hitherto unknown fact was discovered on the sixteenth of February, 1916, (Continued on page 24) DR. HANCOCK SUSPECTED Miss X— of using a pony. For a long time it had been thought but not un¬ til recently, when following out another clew, the suspicion was strengthened, and in fact almost con- continued on page 10) DR. JEWELL said that he would be DISHONORED If lie should be found cheating. This repre¬ hensible practice has been continued long enough in the University. (Continued on page 13) Rufus Cherry — “I’m always as busy as a bee 2 UNIVERSITY WEEKLY UNIVERSITY WEEKLY A Yellow Journal Published Weekly during School Year by Local Chapter of Beta Sigma. Entered as second-class matter October 10, 1906, at Fayetteville, Arkansas, under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1870. UNIVERSITY WEEKLY STAFF. Editor-in-Chief .John Henson Business Manager.Byron Johnson Associate Editor.Adele Ramsey Chief High Muckety Muck.Mutt Higgs Chief Flunky.Peyton Campbell Office Boy—.-.Jack Uzzelle Athletic Editor.James Trimble Society Editor.Carrie Pace Faculty Advisor. .H. D. Tovey FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MAY 9, 1916. X-RAY. Pons Asinorum. The last few days have witnessed a sad departure from the sacred and time-honored customs of the University. Innocent and peace-loving pedestrians have been startled and shocked beyond measure by witnessing many of the members of the great and green class of 1919 on the streets accompanied by immense canes and appropriately colored ribbons. It is indeed an outrage for these freshmen to dare wear such tokens of their extreme verdancy and the general opinion among all students who have the in¬ terests of the University at heart is that it should not be permitted. There are rumors afloat that drastic measures are to be taken and that each freshman guilty of the offense will be hung, drawn and quar¬ tered by a selected committee from the dormitories. I do not know that such measures are wise. In fact, it seems to me that the freshmen should be encouraged in this course. As the title of this X- Ray, “pons asinorum”, indicates, the freshmen are travelling the “way of fools.” LOCALS. The Razorback came out Monday. Freshman Key sore because he was not men¬ tioned. J. B. Best left town on an indefinite leave of ab¬ sence. Whereabouts unknown. Faculty well pleased with Razorback . C. B. Ford is away on business. L. O. Leach decides to major in French 1. The only occupant of the infirmary this week was Vance Sailor. He will be out in about three weeks as the bruises on his head and body are doing nicely. Vernon Tarver has been appointed as student as¬ sistant in the department of trigonometry as that is his major subject. C. O. Richardson lost the decision for middle¬ weight champion of Hill Hall. Herbert Faisst —“By golly, the Kaiser is there. UNIVERSITY WEEKLY 3 CLASSIFIED ADS. One cent per word per insertion. ELECTRICIAN, paper-hanger, blacksmith, telegra¬ pher acquainted with continental code, lock¬ smith, musician, drill master, haymaker, cowherder, bricklayer, section hand and locomotive fireman. Will appreciate any work along my line that you can give me. Apply, Pres. Warner, 78 Gray Hall. WANTED—Bodyguard. Must be at least six feet three inches tall and weigh 200 lbs. Must be able to handle a 25 ccntimcntcr gun, should be a master with the sword and pistol. Ex-heavyweight champions preferred. Apply to Joke Editor at onc e. SECRET SERVICE SCHOOL—Oldest and best in the state. Apply after nightfall to either Goobe Wilson or Shorty Parsons. Password: Hot tamale. WANTED—By a young man five feet ten inches high with blue eyes, light hair and amiable dis¬ position, just one date at Carnall Hall. Apply, R. C. Rankin, phone 101. WANTED—Other oppressed countries to solicit subscriptions for. We have about finished with Belgium. Suggestions gladly received on this sub¬ ject by Dele Ramsey and Henrietta Buchanan. FOR SALE OR RENT—One perfectly good set of social privileges. Satisfaction guaranteed. Ap¬ ply to Shorty Parsons, West Side of Square. WANTED—Ladies to learn beauty culture, hair dressing and manicuring. Private lessons after 6 p. m. Rose Ryan. WANTED—Someone to review the Arkansan. Those connected with the Weekly need not ap¬ ply. Irene Taylor, editor-in-chief. WANTED—Responsible housekeeper. Widow with four or five children preferred. Begin work June 10. Apply to Fred Ellington, phone 101. WANTED—To know who reviewed the last issue of the Arkansan and said that the anonymous poem entitled “Lament” was an expression of puppy love. Prof. J. R. Williams. MAKE APRONS at home, according to my de¬ signs. I teach you at small cost. Apply to Mena Tanner. $500 REWARD for the capture or apprehension, dead or alive, of a measly individual commonly known as the Joke Editor. Almost Anyone. WANTED—A job. Can qualify as English prof, poultryman, herdsman, plantation manager, etc. Apply to Heber Flinn. INFORMATION WANTED as to the identity of the rising young poet, Cozette Campbell. Bertha M. Clay Pub. Co. WANTED—First Class Cobbler. Apply to Bill Shumaker. WANTED—By young man with military training and noble bearing, a position as a non-com. C. B. Ford, Hill Hall. WANTED—Machine oil for agri steam roller. Apply Junior Class. WANTED—Just any girl who will stay with me for three dates. Jim Oliver. WANTED—A ticket to “Everywoman.” P. D. Moncrief. WANTED—A date with M. H. Apply to J. I. Moore. WANTED—Small boy, white or colored, to carry breakfast to my room. Must be trustworthy and prompt. Bill Wooten. FOR EXCHANGE—Suit of B. V. D.’s for exam blanks. Apply to Bonner Oates, 146 Gray. DETECTIVE WORK done cheaply and noisily. Apply to Maurice Cochran, 78 Gray. WANTED—Brown pony, either Latin or German stock. Any Latin or German student. AGENTS WANTED—Either sex. Distribute free packages perfumed laundry starch; good pay; all or spare time. No money needed. Bloomer Chemical Co., Poker Sharp, Mgr. WANTED—Three husky foreign missionaries. Es¬ pecially needed by the following rooms: 144, 135, 134, 78, 133, 132, 41. None but the best need apply. Gray Hall Uplift League. DR. C. E. KITCHENS, M. D. Office hours 7:30 to 11:30 p. m. daily. Your calls solicited. FOR SALE—Complete set of English 11 themes. Satisfaction guaranteed. Joe Melton. HUSTLERS—Make $30 weekly easily selling our patented ladies’ specialty, showing means of sell¬ ing. Apply to Ford Dubs. WANTED—A light after midnight between Big Town and Buck Hall. R. H. Austin. WANTED—Heavy liquor drinkers to take treat¬ ment at Dr. Kitchens’ sanitarium. Not a failure in eight years. First week’s treatment free. Send for booklet. 76 Gray Flail. LOST—On Athletic field, one football game, last seen Dec. 13. No reward offered. Senior Class. Kathleen Rhodes —“I sure thought I’d flunked but I hadn’t: 4 UNIVERSITY WEEKLY “THEORETICAL AND APPLIED DIPLOMACY.” “AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY” by Maurice Cochran. by Peyton Campbell. Written by a veteran, and describes the handling of freshman initiations, discipline committees and other branches of executive and judicial work. 568 pages; cloth. $1.50 postpaid. Contains implicit directions for making interior time exposures and also modern methods of still-life photography. Mr. Cochran is also the author of an in¬ teresting little book on the “Use of the Transit.”—250 pages; 75c. CARLSON PUB. CO., 3 University Hall. 24 illustrations—50c postpaid. GRABILL PUBLISHING CO., North Side of Square. “HOW TO MAKE LOVE.” “WHICH SHALL I CHOOSE?” by J. J. Carroll. by Vance Sailor. This little book should prove an invalu¬ able aid to all those bashful young men who would like to know this courtly art. An illustration from this book may be seen on another page of the Weekly. A psychological study in the choice of a wife by an authority on this subject. Should be read by young men contemplating matri¬ mony. 25th reprint—paper covers, 25c. 25c—fifth large printing. TRI ETA PUBLISHING CO. FORD PUBLISHING CO. 60 Hill Hall. 69 Hill Hall. “LOVE LYRICS TO E. T. S.” “POLITICAL SECRETS.” by Cozette Campbell. by Jim Winn and Fred Ellington. Contains a romantic love story couched in language of singular beauty and charm. Illustrated with engraving of E. T. S. Intimate revelations of the common sense methods used by these two veterans in diplomacy. Formulas given for handling all kinds of public gatherings. Padded edition—$1.75 net. 2,481 pages—cowhide covers—$2.75. ARKANSAS PUBLISHING CO. SENIOR CLASS PUBLISHING CO. 148 Center Street. General Delivery. Fayetteville, Ark. Olive Stewart —“Not so old but she may learn: UNIVERSITY WEEKLY 5 “MEMORIES OF GOAT DOWNS” NEVER BEFORE PUBLISHED. Enlightening chapters on— How I Made a Hit With a Senator’s Wife. My Escapades with the Queen of England. Reenforced Concrete Design. My First Trip to Kansas City. How 1 Got Run In. Directions for Holding the Senior Cane. Experiences of the German Army. How to Stack Dimes. 1200 pages, sheet iron binding—62c. SPECK D. MERRILL PUB. CO. 121 Gray Hall. (Inflammable—Cannot be sent by mail.) “HOW TO BUILD A FIRE WITHOUT FUEL.” by Mae Coleman. The author has discovered an entirely new process by which she utilizes the lat¬ ent energy contained in the ions of the at¬ mosphere freed by the strepticocci which transport the sunbeams. Cloth covers—2 86 pages—$3.25 postpaid. HOME EC. PUB. CO., 6 Peabody Hall, Fayetteville, Ark. “.AERONAUTICS IN ARKANSAS,” by Ug Coffield. Although more famed for his volume of lyrics and his labors among the Gray Hall heathen, Mr. Coffield has devoted years to the study of air flights and he speaks with authority at every point. Illustrated by cuts showing some of his more sensational flights, especially the one from University Hall on Engineers’ day. 201 pages, cloth; $1.50 postpaid. .AERO PUB. CO. 48 Block St. THE LATEST SCREAM, GIRLS! Put My Picture in Your Room. Only a Few Hundred Left. Beautifully printed in red blush tints and mounted on a date calendar 19x29 inches. Sent free to any interested girl student. R. KELLEY CLARDY, Fayetteville, Ark. “LYRICS OF LOVE AND WAR.” by J. W. Nyegaard. In this charming little volume of lyrics we hear the silvery tinglingling of the love notes interspersed with the harsher tramp, tramp of mamma’s little soldier boy. Limp leather, with engraving of author. $2.00 net. LOVE LYRICS PUB. CO. Carrie Pace, Mgr. “HOW I EVADED THE FAIR SEX ON LEAP YEAR,” by Bush Horton. In this book the author gives a psycho¬ logical analysis of the problem and the numerous ways by which he escaped the wiles of the opposite sex. Testimonial.—“I have been aided by Mr. Horton’s book and find it very effective.”— M. B. Coker. 12 mo. Full page illustration of the au¬ thor with snapshots of many of his hair¬ breadth escapes. $3.50. Published by ANTI-LOVE SOCIETY, 1 Buck Hall. Otho Hollet — ' 7 wonder if Brooks has a date! Bill Shumaker wants to know why everyone laughs when they meet him. " Exams? Oh, well, they’re what General Sherman said about war. They ' re fierce.” Ruth Morton.—“I thought you took biology 1 last year.” Lentes.-—“I did, but Prof. Pickel encored me.” Time—Almost any recitation. Place—History of education class. Circumstances—Prof. Torreyson a visitor. Dr. Jewell.—“Now, Stokes, tell us something about Queen Eliza¬ beth. Over what country did she rule?” Stokes.—“Why, she was queen of Spain.” Betty Coffey.—“No, she gave Columbus some ships for his voyage. Well, she did, didn’t she?” Bridges.—“Well, I don’t know. Anyway, she lived at the time of the revolution in France—the French revolution, you know.” Freshman girl.—“Mr. Courson, shall I call you ‘William’ or ‘Her- sliia’?” Senior Courson.—“It doesn’t matter, dear.” New Drill Regulations. Major Parsons.—“Column of companies, second company go straight up.” Lieut. Pape.—“You corporals in the rear rank get a line to the right!” Harold Townsend stayed in Gray Hall for three months before he found out that “damn freshman” was not all one word. The ambition of Lloyd Oneal’s life is to install dictaphones in every room in Carnall Hall, and have them connected with his room in Gray Hall. He figures that by subletting various wires of his system, he could make at least $167.92 per month. Campustry classes are not as large now as formerly. The Beta Gamma will probably come out of the caves after leap year. C. B. Hinton — “There ' s no chance for you, guy, against me. V Ug Coffield —“Sorry my feet were too big for the picture. A group of icehouses went up in flames recently and according to a newspaper report, “twelve hundred tons of ice were reduced to ashes.” A petition has recently been submitted to the University Senate asking that senior boys who take campustry be forced to choose their colleagues from the senior class and not from the freshman class. Cleveland Cabler (discussing Napoleon’s campaign)—“One of the ' biggest feats that Napoleon achieved was the getting of his army over the pyramids.” Gladys Teeter (in geology 1).—“The source of Arkansas rains is from the northeast westerly winds.” A woman of taste is known by the perfume she uses. Speck Merrill, Stobaugh and G. A. Perdue showed much histrionic talent in the performance of “Everywoman”at Fayetteville on April 8. The mob scene would not have been a success without them. Fred Ellington gave as an excuse for breaking a date that he went to take a nap in the afternoon and slept until three the next morning. Cleveland Cabler, dramatically.—“The die is cast. Caesar has cross¬ ed the Rhine!” Adaline Lincoln.—“I had the measles when l was five or six years old and I can’t remember a thing that happened during the time.” Charles McDonald.—“No wonder you can’t remember. It has been so long ago.” A riddle.—What is it that is as hard as rock and as cold as ice? Answer.—Toast at Carnall Hall. Emmet Scales— “The work down at the Training School is easy . AN HONOR SOCIETY FOSTERED BY THE FERTILIZER TRUST. Motto —“Silence is Silver, Speech is Golden.” Flowers —Bulrush and Cowslip. Baron Munstcrberg Teddy Roosevelt W. J. Bryan Julius Caesar Dr. Crippen Charter Members. Col. Hceza Liar B. N. Wilson Sis Ramsey Dorothy McDonald Booker T. Washington Luke Cooperider Temp Hardin KiviKivia Decker Jerry Wallace Yaas Waterman Pres. Futrall Dr. lewell Mutt Higgs Earl W. Hodges Charley Stone Irene Taylor Cleopatra Wart Brown Carrie Nation Nero Sweedie Carlson Goat Downs Active Members. J. E. Stuart B. Stuart Ben Matthews Sloan Rainwater Glenn Allen Dr. Kitchens Jim Winn J. C. Wilkes Jimmie Bain Hughes Machen Leroy Palmer S. S. Sour Paul Batson Tom McAtcer Scoop Craig Mike Hunt Squint Bird Mick Milton John Horner J. B. Best I. C. Carroll John Ike Moore J. D. Adams Sodie Davidson Ug Coffield A. J. Rawlings Kelley Clardy Cyke Woodfin M. B. Coker Gods Riddling J. A. Clark Lane Blanks Jimmie Costen Vance Sailor Scott Johnson Luke Lee Tesse Douthit W. C. Scarlett N. M. Irby M. S. Chamberlain Tap Gill Joe Tanner J. L. Ketchum Sot Meadows Jew Greaves Big Turner Windy Lee Beauty Daniels Scott Hamilton Jack Uzzelle P. D. Moncrief Lloyd Oneal Bush Horton Gib Witt J. W. Oliver Fred Ellington Take Tohnston Allen Aaron Zoll Paul Porter Shorty Lawson S. B. Scott W. T. Munn C. E. Taylor Shorty Parsons Pledges. Louis Albritton Bus Hale L. P. Smith Tracy Harrell Ruby Atkins Skcet Hinton A. R. Sugg I. J. Heath Skccter Blanks Harry Hooss W. C. Tillman William Mitchell Bill Boone Lloyd Hurlock Peyton Campbell W. F. Ramsey Loftus Colamore James Lyle Paul Cochran D. B. Sain Swamp Curl Jimmy McGaughy Maurice Cochran E. W. Scales Cl el 1 Dildy J. W. Nyegaard Gales Ragsdale T. L. Summers Bert Faison J. C. Sandlin T. T. Little Beloit Taylor Spurgeon Ford I. C. Gray J. S. Wade June Davidson Peckcrwood Greenfield Scott Hamilton— “Be there, will you, with the roll call: P. D. Moncrief.—“Do you object to capital punishment?” Kctchum.—“No, if it isn’t too severe.” The Agri field work class had gradually worked down to the vicin¬ ity of Carnall Hall. Byron Evcrrcady Johnson leveled the transit at a certain section of the second floor and sighted for about ten minutes. When asked what he was doing, he said—“I’m trying to locate Polaris, but haven’t had any luck.” Hereafter when Byron calls up Carnall Hall we will listen and see if he asks for Miss Polaris. Hilda Stone, in all seriousness to Cora Woolf, after having formed a new resolution to use good English at all times.—“Say, kiddo, I’m goin’ to cut out slang.” There was a professor named Lussky, Who had a deep voice that was husky; He was a great student, Exceedingly prudent, And kept all his classes till dusk(y). James Walker (the little Post boy, to his partner, after having tried to sell a Post to the Lieutenant).—“Gee, I wish I’d had a Ladies ' Home Journal and I could have sold it to the bull-dog man.” Virginia Osborne (to George Wells).—“How are you this morning?” George.—“Fine as morning glories before the dew leaves them.” Virginia.—“You look fresh.” Catherine Cabecn.—“I have just received an invitation to the Engi¬ neers’ stunt.” Adaline Lincoln.—“Who’s it from?” Catherine.—“Mr. Payne.” Adaline.—“Misery loves company.” Jack Uzzfxle — “I’m the same Jack that zvas here three years ago. " acmu flllllillliiMllllllHM TTTT gPP J. C. Carroll, member of the Beta Sigma, victim of A. C. A., chief contributor toward the upkeep of the library, and candidate for matri¬ mony. His campaign manager has been selected. OVER THE TELEPHONE “Hello, is this Professor Drake? This is Lane Blanks talking. Yes, Lane Blanks. How did I do in the Quiz? -27. Good. Thank you. Professor. I will see you again.” (Receiver is hung up.) J. C. Wilkes, filling out blank of Peabody Teachers Agency. Nationality.American. Age.-... 25 Married or single.Not now but will be in June. The personage I almost hate, Is he who goes Out with my date. “Say, you ought to have seen Helen do the quarter mile.” “What did she do it in?” “I don’t know what you call the durn thing.” Speaking geologically—two kinds of students flourish here, the na¬ tural gas and the midnight oil. “Practical Use of the Transit.” —Maurice Cochran. Squint Bird — “I am little, yet I ' m as big as you arc. 1 Buy-it-on-the-Campus Everything the Student Needs Text-books, Stationery and Supplies. Official Drawing Instruments and Material. Gymnasium Suits, Tennis Rackets, Shoes, etc. Fountain Pens Repaired Tennis Rackets Restrung Prompt Attention Given all Mail Orders Cbc Jltrtfficretin uf Arkansas Jffink jSinre " ON THE CAMPUS” - J a— Rose Ryan (pointing to Prof. Williams).—“And who is he?” Hilda Stone (innocently)—“That’s Prof. Williams, of the English department. He is a champion prize-fighter.” Rosey.—“1 noticed what an athletic walk he has.” Dr. Jewell (by way of opening a lecture).- —well, I might as well say it—to the devil.” ‘Some people are going There was a lieutenant named Boschen, Who went for a sail on the ocean; And when he came back, He bought up a tract, And settled right down there in Goshen. Skeet Hinton.—“I’m not engaged to any particular girl.” Young Lady.—“I know you are not engaged to a particular girl.” Dr. Jewell, on handing back some examination papers, had a sheet left, and holding it up, said—“Anybody short here?” Short.—“Here.” Student (writing a letter home) to his roommate.—“How do you spell financially?” His old lady—“F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y. And there’s two r’s in ‘em¬ barrassed’.” Louise Pitts.—“I hear that Mr. Rawlings is creating quite a name.” Evelyn von Jagersfeld.—“There’s nothing in a name.” Charlie Forrester (reading the home paper)—“Ruby Fuller is going to have her wedding Easter.” Blanche Evatt.—“Oh, why didn’t she wait until the next summer so I could sing the offertory?” J. C. Wilkes —‘7 get so dad burned mad sometimes I can ' t see ” University of Arkansas Fayetteville A standard institution comprising Colleges of Liberal Arts, Agriculture, and Engineer¬ ing, and a School of Education. There is also a Medical Department, situated at Little Rock. Entrance to the freshman class is based on a four year high school course. The usual four year courses leading to the various bach¬ elor s degrees are offered. There are excellent laboratory and library facilities. Tuition is free to residents of Ark¬ ansas. Non-residents pay an annual tuition fee of $10. The next session will begin September 20, 1916. Catalog and circulars of information may be obtained from the President or Reg¬ istrar. PROGRAM OF EXERCISES. At the Inauguration of William Cross Dudney as President of the Freshman Class, University of Arkansas. Thursday, November Twenty-Fifth, One Thousand, Nine Hundred and Fifteen—Twelve Fifteen O’Clock, P. M. Processional, “Nero My Dog Has Fleas”.—Harry Alfred Hooss, T. T. B. Invocation._.Gilbert Young Short, C. T. A. Sermon, “Opportunities for Missionary Work in Gray Hall”. ..Rev. Henry Allen Coffield, B. O. C. Report on Physical and Mental Condition of the Freshman Presi¬ dent,.Dr. Chester Earl Kitchens, S. M. K. Vocal Solo, “How Grandma’s Toenails Slipped and Tore the Sheets”...Buck Hall Quartette Farewell to the Green Caps.William Ruby Atkins, H. C. P. Presentation of Keys of Freshman Class.—Janies Harvey Vance, F. P. F. Response.William Cross Dudney, P. F. Inaugural Address, “The Verisimilitude of Veracity in Relation to Unlearned Behavior and the Subconscious Mind”. .Thomas Tapscott Gill, R. B. S. Explanation of Degrees. T. T. B., Tovey’s twin brother; C. T. A., chapel ticket agent; B. O. C., bootlegger of culture; S. M. K., some medical kid; H. C. P., Henry Clay’s protege; F. P. F., former president of freshmen; P. F., president of freshmen; R. B. S., rector of Beta Sigma. All addresses have been passed by the National Board of Censor¬ ship, composed of Phillip Xantippc Rice, Lloyd Edwin Oneal and Ray Demetrius Martin. THIS PAGE FOR FRESHMEN ONLY. A. R. Sugg —“7 had rather talk than eat: COME TO LITTLE ROCK TO DO YOUR SHOPPING Your railroad fare will be refunded in accordance with the plan in use by the Retail Merchants Association. A circular detailing this plan will be mailed on request The Merchants Association Board of Commerce Building Little Rock, Arkansas Another One on Ford. Professor Osborne had been showing John Casey, who had just ar¬ rived, some of the stock on the University farm. John, pointing to C. B. passing by—“What kind of a critter do you call that, professor?” Tubby Mullins entered the commandant’s office and said he wanted to enter the University. Tap Gill.—“What department do you want to enter?” Tubby.—“Dancing department.” Tap.—“Go down those stairs at the south end of the building and classify with Miss Miller.” Freshman Pierce entered Carnall Hall with a suitcase in his hand and told Miss Davis that he wanted to engage a room. (The rest of this incident was deleted by the censor.) Hilda Stone.—“The first time I heard of the University I thought it surely must be a sickly place.” Annie King.—“Why?” Hilda.—“Because I heard of so many doctors up here—Dr. Thomas, Dr. Jewell, Dr. Brough, etc.” While sitting on the porch swing, Blanche Evatt, thinking that she would display some knowledge of drill to Jake Johnston, gave the fol¬ lowing order—“Drop in arms.” Jake dropped. Quite So. Dr. Jones.—“Mr. Johnson, do you drive or toll a donkey along?” Johnson.—“I toll it along.” Dr. Jones.—“That is just what I am trying to do.” Tracy Harrell— “Well, he did hit me on the head with a rock hut it never hurt. At the CONVENIENT CORNER Your Business Will be Appreciated CONSERVATIVE SAFE England National Bank United States Depository 300 Main Street Little Rock, Ark. Let us make an Oil Portrait from your old copies Kodaks HARRIS Films Fotografer Kodak Finishing Enlargements Phone 600 Main Little Rock Washington, D. C. We make Special Designs for Rings, Medals, Trophy Cups, Etc. Send for our new 1916 catalog. It illustrates and gives prices of Diamonds, Watches, Jewelery Stationery, Etc. Chas. S. Stifft 310-312 Main Little Rock The United Main and Fourth for Your Clothing, Hats and Furnishings JOHN B. BOND, Jr. WHOLESALE DRUGGIST LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS We deal in everything a druggist sells or uses. Send us your orders. They will be shipped the day received There is only one place for Photographs THAT ' S SCHRADER’S, 120 Main PHONE 1193 Highest class work at reasonable prices If conceit were consumption, all the seniors would be on their way to Arizona by this time. Whom Does This Remind You Of? Professor.—“Instead of the ordinary recitation this morning I will substitute a written examination. (Great excitement; two men near the door quit their conversation.) I am a great believer in the honor system, so I will not exercise any supervision over you. However, for convenience, I will have you sit two seats apart. Although I have im¬ plicit confidence in your honor, I will divide the class into two divisions, and give each alternate row a different question. You will please bring your noteb ooks to my desk and leave them here, lest they get in your way and interfere with your writing. While the examination goes on, 1 will stroll around the room, not for the purpose of supervision, but simply to benefit my liver. The examination will now begin.”— Ex. Prof. Morrow.—“Singles, what kind of timber would you prefer for a bow (beau) ?” Singles.—“Fir.” Mr. Stone, thinking that Mr. Waterman used the textbook, “Hu¬ man Behavior,” happened to ask him this question just as Mr. Water¬ man was taking a bite of pie: “Do you use ‘Human Behavior’?” “I try to,” replied Mr. Waterman. A talkative girl dancing with Marshall Shackleford.—“Why don’t you talk?” Shackleford.—“I’m carrying the conversation around.” Lives of seniors all remind us, That we should strive for G’s and E’s, And, departing, leave for others, Themes that will not give them P’s. Bert Ellison —“ didn’t play in a single game during the whole trip! CAMPBELL-BELL Dry Goods Company " The One Price Store” Ladies’ Ready to Wear, all kinds The right Clothing for Young Men J. K. Shoes for Ladies Walk-Over Shoes for Men CAMPBELL-BELL Dry Goods Company LILLEY COLLEGE UNIFORMS The M. C. Lilley Co. Columbus, Ohio The acknowledged standard for Col¬ leges and Military Schools everywhere Caps, Belts, Swords and all equipments College Pennants and Pillow Tops Write for College Catalog Charlottesville Woolen Mills Charlottesville , Virginia Manufacturers of High Grade Uniform Cloths in Sky and Dark Blue Shades for ARMY , NAVY and OTHER UNIFORM PURPOSES and the largest assortment and best quality CADET BLUES Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point and other leading Military Schools of the country Bastian Brothers Company Manufacturers of Class Emblems Rings, Fobs, Athletic Medals Wedding and Commencement Invitations and Announcements Dance Orders, Programs Menus, Visiting Cards, etc. Samples and Estimates furnished upon request 1028 Bastian Building c 1 Rochester, New York ■Mill Hughes Machen— “ 4 - 0 - 5 -J, please” Your friends can buy anything you can give them except your A gift to please those you would favor with a mark of your person¬ al esteem Photograph Your Portrait Grabill Studio Fine Portraiture w ,,«... «. Worth side square The Young Maiden is most charming in her graduating days. Let us preserve that charm True friends think less of the monetary value of a gift than of its significance. What could be more fitting than your Pictorially Portrait? Christelle Ferguson— “I ' m happy, do you care?” First National Bank The Cardinal Points Correct Linen for Your Proper Attire Northwest Corner Square Remember Fayetteville Personal Appearance Counts Much " Oldest and Strongest” Correct Linen First We Want Your Business Citizens Laundry Phone 557 It Would Be a Shame for me to take up your valu¬ able time and space telling you of the numerous articles I carry in stock, for you know that already. What I leant to say is, my business is a success, and You have made it so. I want you to know I appreciate your patronage and your help. 1 have tried hard to merit these kindnesses shown me by giv¬ ing good, cheerful service in return. I thank you. Frisco Drug Store R. L. Jernigan, Prop. On Dickson Street U. of A. Barber Shop 420 W. Dickson We Cater to Students ' Trade Electrical Devices for Massaging and Shampooing Union Barbers Phone 331-W R. C. Murphy Austin Hall C. L. Cory We Invite Your Account Courteous Treatment - " Efficient Service Citizens Bank Fayetteville She.—“I want you to forget what I told you. I didn’t mean what 1 said about not taking back my refusal to change my mind. I’ve been thinking it over and I’ve decided that I was mistaken in the first place.” He.—“Do you really mean that, Isabelle?” Professor Waterman (in economics 11, a course in trusts, pools and combinations)—“Mr. Melton, what were the principal characters of the whiskey pool in Kentucky?” Joe, who had not read his lesson.—“1 have read about lakes of lemonade in the fairy stories, but I never heard of a whiskey pool be¬ fore.” First student—“Say, why arc you taking Latin 2 over again this year?” Second student—“Eccause I didn’t get a jack for it last year.” P. D. Moncrief.—“It is true that if you sit on the front row you get a better grade, so now, at the beginning of a new semester, I am going to prop my feet on the teacher’s desk.” 1 In French 2 . Allic S ' in co had just finished reading and it was Leo Illing’s turn. Just before he began Allie slipped him the paper with the translation on it. Miss Hargis saw the exchange, saying—“Now pass it right back. I’ll tell you nothing escapes my eye. I see everything in this class.” Adele Ramsey.—“You missed something this time, then.” Allie.—“Yes, it is Leo’s paper and I was just returning it to him.” Rijdy Landron —“Hare you seen my darned Indian?” E. C. Gollaher Hudson Hardware Staple and Fancy Groceries Company 414 West Dickson On Dickson Street R. E. SHADEL Washington Jeweler Hotel On Dickson Street 7 . J. Brumfield Dependable Drugs Satisfactory Service Red Cross Drug Store North Side of Square Fayetteville Lewis Brothers Co. Hardware, Furniture Sporting Goods Call on us Fayetteville , Arkansas Buy Your Shoes at If You Patronize Hall’s Shoe Store South Side of the Square Buck’s Drug Store Northwest Corner of the Square Get Fit, Get Service Fayetteville Get Style You Will Always Come Back J. L. MITCHELL 410 West Dickson Street - Fayetteville ' T ' HIS space is sacred to those mer- chants who receive student sup¬ Correct Things for Young Men and Men who port , but who fail in return to support the student body by advertising in the Student Publications. Dress Young Prof. Murphy.—“Mr. Ragsdale, who was Joan of Arc? Ragsdale.—“Noah’s wife.” There was a professor named Drake, Who talked about rocks that won’t break; He knew all the stars, Cyclones, Isobars, And all sorts of things lie could make. Fisher.—“When 1 sing, I get tears in my eyes. What can I do for it?” Williams.—“Put cotton in your ears.” I Fred Ellington, after the professor had explained that alchemy was a study of the Middle Ages on the transformation of other metals to gold—“That’s the course for me.” Beal Massey (cautiously entering the “Chicken Roost”)—“I would like to speak to Miss Quaile, please.” Lady, returning.—“Miss Quaile is not here. Will another Bird do?” Lola Sailor.—“Say, Olive, I have the best compliment for you.” Olive Stewart.—“Oh, is it from a boy?” Kelley Clardy, at the library desk, called for a book, “Development of Memory,” and then forgot to sign for it. First girl.—“Marion Prather ought to make a good poet.” Wendell Lee — “If this special train leas going to Texarkana, Vd give $ 25 .” Have You Seen Champ’s New Fountain? Clean--White-Sanitary Sample Our Sparkling Sodas Whitmans Landies Make Our Store Your Headquarters Champion Confectionery Company DO YOU want to buy Guaranteed Clothing? Clothing that will he sent to you on approval? DO YOU want to save 30 per cent, on your clothing purchases ? DO YOU want to buy direct from the manufacturer at wholesale prices? 3000 of our customers did this last season. We want you to do it this season. Suits $15.00 u p Small Monthly Payments Business by Mail or Call R. L. Caldwell 612 West Dickson St. Fayetteville, Ark. The Sad Story of Mac. A charming young fellow named Mac, Who was known as a star on the track, Once met a girl With a mischievous curl. And in beauty she nothing did lack. And this beautiful girl with the curl, Set Mac’s flutt’ring heart all awhirl. And the way she could smile Made Mac glad all the while; He was sure he had captured a pearl. Rut before Mac could ask for her hand, She went to a far-away land, Which, sad to relate, Was to settle Mac’s fate, Although he still kept up his stand. For to Mac she had promised to write, And he answered with all of his might. But one sad, dark day Came a letter to Ray, Which we’re sure you’ll agree was not right. For this beautiful girl with the curl Ran away with a boisterous churl, And her letters galore, Came to poor Mac no more, Which made him feel small like a squirrel. —Sequel. Moral : Absence makes the heart grow fonder—of some¬ one else. Gene Davidson —“Alla time boys, alia time, we ' ll win today ” Price Clothing Co. The House of Standard Brands Clapp Shoes Regal Shoes Society Brand Clothes Clothcraft Clothes Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats C. K. Hats Price Clothing Co. Safest Place to Trade Arkansas National Bank Southivest Corner of the Square Fayetteville , Arkansas Capital, $100,000 Surplus and Profits, $25,000 Strength and Conservatism Combined Dr. C. H. Luther, Dentist Modern Appliances, Aseptic Methods Reasonable Prices, Warranted Work Office over Mcllroy Dry Goods Store, North Side of the Square Office Phone 223W FAYETTEVILLE Residence Phone 657J CONDENSED STATEMENT OF THE McILROY BANKING COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS TUESDAY, MARCH SEVENTH, NINETEEN-SIXTEEN RESOURCES LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts - Overdrafts .... Furniture and Fixtures Banking House Cash and Sight Exchange - - $369,985.58 128.46 1,626.20 7,000.00 327,720.89 Capital Stock Surplus Undivided Profits Deposits $ 50,000.00 - 150,100.00 10,949.50 - 495,411.63 Total $706,461.13 Total $706,461.13 Freshman girl.—“Oh, isn’t that Mr. Gill just too cute for anything! And he is so dignified, too. I do believe he is studying to be a preacher.” Landmarks In the University. A. N. Thomas—Champion lady fusser of seven states. J. C. Wilkes—Fastest talker in Arkansas. Tenth oldest man in Buch Hall. “Spike”—Second in command in Room 4. Mr. Carlson—Lord high marshal of the grades. Jack Uzzellc—Greatest exponent of the gentle art of flunking. Big Turner—Tallest man in America, next to Jess Willard. Mutt Higgs—Freshest freshman on record; still fresh. Tubby Mullins—Most prominent figure in the university, next to H. D. T. Herbert Faisst—Only Arkansas exponent of Kultur. Jim Winn—Only surviving president of Class of 1916 in its fresh¬ man days. Jim Oliver—President of the Tri Eta. Ray Martin—President of the Beta Gamma, deceased. Carey Hendrix—First man to be canned from the Beta Gamma. Tap Gill—Joke editor of the Cardinal, 1915. Uzzclle, Ford, Best—Same office in 1916. J. W. Nycgaard—Longest winded man in the world, including Texas. -(name censored)—Only U. of A. supporter of Earl Hodges. G. V. Short—Most wicked man in the University. Whenever a freshman first reports for the Weekly, he is tried out on Convocation. His journalistic career in the University is made or marred by the way in which he handles this topic. Here is the way one man handled the situation. He has never become editor-in-chief, but is still on the staC: “Convocation.—The meeting was held in a big room on the north side of the schoolhouse. There were a big crowd present and nearly all sat near the front. While the choir was selecting the hymns, a lit¬ tle fellow with a big board in his hand went around looking at all the scats. I don’t know what he was doing. Then the music started. There was a awful big man at the piano. I heard some of the fellows call him ‘Henry.’ The choir sang two songs. 1 couldn’t tell what they were, but they had pretty strong voices. Then a man with a little pointed beard they all called ‘Daddy’ got up and made some announce¬ ments. Another man with a soldier’s suit on got up and made a lot of fuss over some sticks. The meeting closed with a prayer by Prof. Wil¬ liams.” Otis Haynie —“Tin wise, therefore, I laugh: For Your Snappy Suits Classy Shirts or Anything Else Up-to-Date See Cochran Brothers Representing Morrison Clothing Company Springfield, Missouri We Rent Dress Suits That Fit Spinal Irritation Causes All Diseases Go to Dr. C. W. Jacobs, the Chiropractor, for adjustments which remove thecauseofyour ailments. Room 7 Mcllroy Bldg. Fayetteville, Arkansas Phone 243 :i=i 1=1: Be a Fashion Shop Dressed Man The consensus of opinion among the better dressed men about the University is greatly in favor of our store. Instinctively men prefer Fashion Shop togs. Intuitively their minds focus on our shop for counsel in attire. That’s one reason we are so consis¬ tently careful to fulfill our obligations to patrons. Mail Orders taken care of promptly. Phone or Write us. nc fiumotidfme “ toiorcs best ioj . sioi°e " Fort Smith, Arkansas 3 s. i—i Bob Brown.—“Hey, Olive, aren’t you with the wrong man?” Ollie S.—‘‘Yes, I don’t know where Vance and Willard are.” Jimmie Bain to Johnnie Greenfield, who was catching for the Engi¬ neers.—“You’re a good catcher just like my Uncle Pete—and I ain’t got any Uncle Pete!” It was during the summer of 1915 and Clem Carolan was at the Methodist Church one Sunday night. The only reason he went to the Methodist was because he was very anxious to see a certain young lady. He apparently did not see her, for after the service he asked Coker: “Say, Coker, I wonder where Madge was tonight? I didn’t see her.” ‘‘Well, I guess you looked the wrong way, for she was in the choir.” Problem. If there are 500 seats at the Ozark what is the probability that Wil¬ lard McConnell would get a seat beside a certain young lady, provided that he had not been doing a little amateur detective work? J. I. Carter.—‘‘Yes, I certainly was sick. My fever went up to 105.” A. R. Sugg.—‘‘In the shade?” Another Discovery. Otho Hollctt, discussing expansion caused by heat.—“An example of this may be seen in the summer; when it is hot the days are long, and in the winter when it is cold, the days are short.” Winton Scarlet —“l wasn ' t mad at all, I was doing a Christian act: The Arkansan Support Your Publications The space in the Arkansan next year will be divided between the Engineering , Agri¬ cultural, and Arts and Sciences colleges , and the support of every loyal Razorback is solicited. Help us make the Arkansan A Sixty-page Magazine Your Monthly Magazine The University Needs Your HELP SHOW YOUR LOYALTY Subscribe for The University Weekly A Four Page 9 Six Column Paper " The Live-wire of the University” $1.00 per year WHO’S WHO AND WHY. Professor H. A. Brown, electrical engineer and wireless expert. He can put up and change a wireless aerial in more different ways than can any other man in the United States. “Woodrow” Wilson, a junior member of the Tau Beta Pi, an all round good fellow, has kept more people awake after midnight than any other man in the dormitory, spoiled more silver thoughts in two sec¬ onds than a German siege gun could in three weeks. He has done it all singing. The greatest singer that Buch Hall ever produced. Roy Railroad Richard Rodman “Goat” Downs, the best looking man in the University, always accompanies a cane, never chased by water¬ melon rinds, just can’t fall in love. The only R. R. D. in existence. Lieutenant Boschen, the man that put the U. of A. on the map, dis¬ coverer of graft in Congress, commandant, professor, member of dis¬ cipline committee, member of student publications committee, charter member and chief exponent of the Beta Sigma. His reputation is made, by golly. Hilda Stone or Lentes Carmichael, politician, suffragette, lover, and an aspiring young lady. Would not marry if she got a dozen chances. “Hickey and Mutt” instead of “Mutt and Jeff” is her slogan. Scott Hamilton, Belinda, originator of the Roll Call, captain in gen¬ eral, lover of peace. Scott covers his ground always, and certainly cov¬ ers all he stands on. Loves French and-(her name was censored.) Professor Droke, the most obliging man in many ways that the Uni¬ versity has ever produced, a cordial opponent of the Beta Sigma and Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. More than one footstep has faltered before entering the Sanctum Sanctorum of his office. Many have entered but few have returned—smiling. J. 1. Carter, member of the Gray Hall Uplift, traveler of renown, and should be rector of the Beta Sigma. He has been in every town in the United States, and has traveled in Europe and Asia. Irvin doesn’t really intend for us to believe it all, anyway. Nolen Irby, only surviving member of the Beta Gamma, star mem¬ ber of the Beta Sigma, lover of all six graders and certain grown-ups of the sweeter sex. Nolen never helped strap a fellow in his life, but is very fond of “mistletoe stories.” Lost his reputation stunt night. C. O. Richardson —“Who said got lost in the railroad cut?” The Inland Printing and Binding Company The Largest and Most Modern Equipped Printing House in Southwest Missouri 415-417-419 East Olive Street Springfield, Missouri RAZORBACK EXPENSE ACCOUNT. Fabulous Sums of the Business Manager, resources. Sale of books..$ 36.00 Received from loyal advertisers. 11.63 Assessments on Underclassmen. 1765.00 Graft on fraternities. 2595.00 Paid by Military Dept. 1115.00 Assessment on seniors. 635.15 Hush money. 3325.35 From Medical school. 800.00 $10263.13 LIABILITIES. Trips for the business manager.$ 346.52 Life insurance premiums. 250.00 Ford car for escaping. 15.27 Gasoline for car. 115.35 Taxi fares for editor-in-chief. 127.25 Damages to Irene Taylor. 1500 00 To lawyer retained. 18.65 Stamps . 215.00 Express . .45 Paid to W. W. McConnell for use of baby picture. 55.75 Business Manager’s profit. 7618.89 Total.$10263.13 Mary Hemphill —“I don ' t know ivhy I alzvays answer the kappa Sig whistle. " Art Department Let us do your Grouping and Designing Engraving Department Let Us Quote on Your Annual We made the Engravings for this Annual Notice. -White lines have been tooled where mounting of photos have left an irregular edge. Acknowledgment We wish to acknowledge our appreciation of the ser vices rendered by those whose names appear on this page. They have aided us materially in the publication of this book and we are indeed grateful. Miss Evelyn Metzgar Pkof. J. Roger Williams Thomas Tapscott Gill Miss Jewell Coffey H. R. Horton G. E. Hedrick Bfooks Hays Freshman Thomas— It zvould not do to close the book without mentioning Jus name. “And the little old THE UNIVERSAL CAR just rambled right along.” The means by which the Editor-in-Chief, Assistant Editor and Joke Editor left town. Ijere enfreth the tale af tlte Razarhacfe A. A. Zoll — His name appears last in everything else, therefore it should here.


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

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

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

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

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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