Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) - Class of 1921 Page 1 of 170
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Show Hide text for 1921 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1921 volume: “ We offer here a year-book of the State Agricultural School, located at Jonesboro. This book is pub- lished by the junior Class of 1921, U ] 192,1c E. R. BARRETT Editor R. N. BANKS Business Manager ag si zz]t9. ' 2rH= icg T sQ ' Should auld acquaintance be forgot and never brought to mind ' We offer here a cup " for Auld Lang Syne. " 8 Foreword We hope that you will hear in mind that you are reading the works of them who have ventured into a new field, unaided by any examples of our predecessors, since this is the first annual of the institution. However we hope that we have made this first edition of untold benefit, both instructive and pleasing. How well we have succeeded, we leave to your good judgment. 19 1 Dedication To memory of Mr. D. T. Rogers, who gave the last years of a useful life to the services of this Institution, we lovingly dedicate the " 1921 YEAR- LING. " as si 1 1 9 2ri i — MR. D. T. ROGERS Not selfishness has ruled your life, philosopher and sage; Not gain and luxury of wealth have been your aim and wage ; But service rich, of head and heart, in love with all mankind, You ' ve freely, fully, gladly given, with never self in mind. Such service has its true reward, unlooked for though it be, — Not told in titles, ' graved on stone, nor paid in golden fee; In your own heart, there is the joy of noble work well done. And in the heart of all the world, deathless esteem you ' ve won. £3=£» VCwflfR LING Order of Books BOOK I SCHOOL BOOK J I DEPARTMENTS BOOK III ORGANIZATION BOOK IV CAMPUS Book I School ' Tread softly as you go about these sacred precincts ' 1 =£ 3 VCwflfK LrING " Long years ago a winter sun Shone over it at setting ; Lit up the western window-panes, And low eaves ' icy fretting. " 3l92rlt ] 192rl " Our midnight is thy smile withdrawn; Our noontide is thy gracious dawn; Our rainbow arch thy mercy ' s sign ; All, save the clouds of sin are thine ! " " As one by one thy hopes depart, Be resolute and calm. " ] 192,1c ] " Ere the evening lamps are lighted, Like phantoms grim and tall. Shadows from the fitful firelight, Dance upon the parlor wall. " ]192rir From thee, upon the chilly morning air The radiator ' s notes are flung, That she, whose voice is sweet and face is fair May rest in place so warm and snug. 192,1 " Through the meadows green, the feeding kine Are loathe to wander all the day ; Yet to thy shelter they always come. Before the sun has passed away. " ffl G j VC IR LIMG fflG Z 3 syCJIP LING Board of Trustees R. Whitaker Knobel. Ark., President J. A. Blackford Jonesboro. Ark., Vice-President W. S. Danner Clarkesdale, Ark., Secretary W. L. Banks Smithdale, Ark. R. E. Lee Wilson Wilson, Ark, 19£t PRINCIPAL V. C. KAYS, M. S. A. " Be thoughtful, hard working, self-directing people. ' ]192rlC Miss Edith Barnhart, B. S. Dean of W mien, Head Home Economics and Art Departments. E. L. Whitsitt, B. S. Dean, Registrar and Head of Agronomy Department. Foy Hammons. Director of Athletics and In- str uctor in 1 1 istorv. fflG Z 3 a VCwflfK LING W. T. Martin, B. S. Head of Horticultural De- partment and instructor in Phvsics. R. L. Reese, B. S. Head ! " Animal I department. andry H. C. Cocanower, Instructor in Dairyins J92rl 1192,1c CLASS OFFICERS President ..William E. Brown Secretary Jewell Smith Yearling Reporter Earle Best BENSON, RUSSELL Stephens, Ark. Erosophian Literary Societv, Glee Club, Debating Club, Foot- ball, Basketball, Baseball. " I ' m just lonesome, that ' s all. " BEST, EARLE Dota, Ark. Erosophian Literary Society, Hoof and Horn Club, Debating Club. " When I get my platinum mine developed " . BLACKFORD, BEATRICE Jonesboro, Ark. Erosophian Literary Society, Booster Club, Basketball. " Yes That ' s just it. " BROWN, W. E. Walnut Grove, Ark. Philocadian Literary Society, Hoof and Horn Club, Debating Club. " Absence makes the heart grow fonder — for the other fellow. " t9Zt y CURLING G sE5=£2 ; as DUVALL, BOULDIN Ravenden Springs, Ark. Erosophian Literary Society. De- bating Club. Baseball. " That ' s what Agnes said . " REESE, LAWRENCE Jonesboro, Ark. Erosophian Literary Society. De- bating Club, Glee Club, Baseball, Basketball. " Send me to Little Rock. " SMITH, JEWELL J. Washington, Ark. Erosophian Literary Society. Secretary of Booster Club. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Basketball, Glee Club. " Stop flirting with me. " MAYS, GLADYS Wheatley, Ark. Philocadian Literary Society. V. M. C. A. Cabinet, Glee Club, Booster Club. " I can ' t go girls — I have to write to Garland. " U92rtt LING G rS CLASS OFFICERS President - Felix Gilmore Secretary Joe Roddy Yearling- Reporter ...Selma Johnson BABER, CLEMENT Franklin, Ark. " Eat, drink and be merry, for to- morrow we may die. " " Doc " never worries, but he al- ways manages to get by. BANKS, RICHARD N. Hernando, Miss. The Yearling Business Manager. The future Pierpont Morgan. BARRETT, E. RUSH Jonesboro, Ark. Editor-in-Chief of The Yearling. A longfellow but not a poet. BLACKFORD, JOEL F. Jonesboro, Ark. " By Golly! That ' s pretty good. ' BLEVINS, J. STEWART Little Rock, Ark. " I am content, J do not care, wag as it will the world for me. " COOPER, FLOYD Wynne, Ark. " Darling Floyd " is the Joke Edi- tor. " They say that I ' m good looking, yet they always have a date. " GILMORE, FELIX Yardelle, Ark. " An equal mixture of good hu- mor and common sense. " He fought for Uncle Sam and we are proud of our president. GREGSON, MARY LOUISE Jonesboro, Ark. ....Our Assistant Editor. " Sure. I ' ll try it once. " JOHNSON, SELMA Walnut Ridge, Ark. We wonder why she is anxious to master the art of cooking. LOVE, R. L. Hughes, Ark. " Not so pretty, but Oh; so cute He ' s our Art Editor ' to boot. ' " ]192rlC MILLER, MARY VAN Nettleton, Ark. Vannie is good natured, honest, and always busy. Perseverance is here combined with an ade- quate brain. RODDY, JOE Black Oak, Ark. " The silver-tongued orator of the Sunny Southland. " SIMPSON, JOHN Franklin, Ark. John is quiet, studious, and a tried and faithful friend. SMITH, MARGUERITE Washington, Ark. Marguerite is the kind of person that we all like to know. Jolly, good-natured and friendly al- ways. PATTERSON, J. W. Jonesboro, Ark. He served well in France and is now working hard in preparation for further service to our coun- try. ll92rtt CLASS OFFICERS President Thomas Dixon Secretary ....Edna Spikes Yearling Reporter Clyde Duncan ffl G D CE VCJIF LIWG CLASS ROLL Baber, Lytle Franklin Baber, Quinn Franklin Banks, Julia .i.Williford Causbie, Bert Ash Flat Duncan, Clyde Lake City Dixon, Thomas Little Rock Gee, Carl Nashville Land, Thomas Portia Mangold, Frank Jonesboro McMinn, Will Newport Mike, Lula Manila Oldham, Okel Jonesboro Palmer, Fred .....Jonesboro Parsons, George Cold Springs, Okla. Roderick, Theodore Leach ville Rush, Charles Ravenden Springs Snodgrass, Jospeh .Pocahontas Spikes, Edna Hardy Thompson, Horace Malvern Turner, Bernice Jonesboro Williams, Lucile Marked Tree Copeland, Elmore Jonesboro Stone, A. A vista Gregory, Donald Jonesboro □ 192,1 ffl VCwflTR LIWG Sophomore Class Prophecy Today as I look into the dim future I feel that we can expect great things from the members of the Sophomore Class. I feel if I could only express my feelings as to the future of every member of the class indeed it would be a pic- ture of a wonderful achievement. There has always existed between each and every member of the Old Class a harmony which goes to make the class a suc- cess. We have toiled together in the class room, whether it was in the Math- ematics room, working under the pressure of a great proposition, or whether in the Physics " lab., " manipulating some great principle ; at all times we have enjoyed the pleasure of school life together. Today I have pushed aside the curtain and I see in the future Horace Thompson, Charles Rush and Lytle Baber, as noble representatives of the Old Class, making an extensive and thorough study of theology. In them we have three of the greatest theologians of the future. I can also see Frank Mangold, Joe Snodgrass and Bert Causbie dressed in those pretty blue suits, as they stand in the crowded thoroughfares, famous in their vicinity as the " Village Cops. " Still others from the ranks are Lucile Williams, Bernice Turner, Sidney O ' Hara and Dan Cordle, who have become famous on the pages of music and art and are now performing with the great Chautauquas of the country. I feel as the inspiration of Botany comes to me that 1 can see Julia Banks, Lula Mike and Thomas Land picking the wild flowers that grow in Lapland, for their study in their botanical laboratories. There is no doubt but what Quinn Baber, Carl Gee and George Parsons will enter into the great medical world as colleagues, and will undoubtedly produce much good by the study of " Pneumogastric Nerves on the Lower Floor of the Fourth Ventricle. " On the front page of a big newspaper, in large headlines, I read an account of the stump speeches made by Ted Roderick, the Old Class orator, in his tour of the middle-west. He was endeavoring to convince his audience, with his great powers of persuasion, that the growing of cabbage on the side will re- turn wonderful results as a cash crop. But after all I am inspired to know that I was a member of the Old Class. I have today dreamed the dream of every member of the " Old Class, " and I know in the future we will never regret the good old days of the Sophomore Class at " Aggie " in 1920-21. CLASS OFFICERS President Garnett Warren Secretary Josephine Rogers Yearling Reporter Gladys Glisson ] 192,1 c m G £ eE £ LING CLASS ROLL Buercklin, T illie Portia Collins, Joseph Sturgis, Ky. Davy, Guy Ebony Hall, Ellis Lepanto Hanni, John. Turrel Hines, Alice Jonesboro Hines, Earl Jonesboro Johnson Harry Walnut Ridge Lister, Velma.. .Nettleton Mitchell, Mary Lepanto Mitchell, Marjorie Portia Overman, Floyd Ouachita Peregrine, Paul Deputy, Ind. Ramsey, Russel Griffithsville Rogers, Josephine Jonesboro Smith, Horace Wheatley Taylor, Gertrude Brinkley Walker, Sidney Lepanto Warren, Garnett Lepanto Wood, Ewell Nettleton ] 19 2rlC When Freshman Dreams Come True In the year 1920-21 there came to " Aggie " a tribe of mighty boys and The word, Freshman, may sound insignificant to all the Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores, but we are all thankful that we are not " Preps. " After the rules were handed out to us in General Assembly, on the gen- eral procedure of being a Freshman, we assembled and elected very efficient officers, who have done all in their power for the betterment of the class. Of course (from force of habit), we were called the " Ignorant Freshmen, " but, we think, only by those who cannot see how we have profited by our oppor- tunities. It took us but a short while to realize that we had a tremendous task be- fore us. Once every week there is a work day, which means dish-washing for the girls and farm work for the boys. At first we formed grotesque ideas of these work-days, making us dread them, but if we were to let such things as three hours work stagger us, what was the use of starting? So in spite of all of our hard times we are coming through with a smile. We are spit on by the Seniors, mocked by the Juniors, scorned by the Sophomores, and consoled by our teachers only, yet we are confident that be- fore the setting of many more suns, we shall rise as bright lights over the horizon of fame in all glory and splendor. Our light shall blind the Seniors, prostrate the Juniors, enrapture our faithful and patient instructors, and we hope that the " dear Sophomores " shall sleep in the light that old superstitions come true. r girls. CLASS ROLL Branson. Ethelbert Boydsville Borror, Horras Hatchie Coon Christian, Minnie Jonesboro Cole, Roy ...Jonesboro Crossno, Zollie Jonesboro Davis, Lovard Pangburn Davis, Eunice , Pangburn Fender, Vance Walnut Ridge Gilmore, Ivan Pennington Gilmore. Scott R e d Rock Gilmore, Edith Pennington Goans, A. P Portia Goodwin, Melvin. Lynn Gordon, Erwin Memphis, Tenn. Grady, Williams Pleasant Plains Hall, Edgar Widener Long, Leo Qkean McKinney, Clyde Jonesboro Morrison, Eula Jonesboro Prewitt, W. A..... Winstead Schmitt, Elmer Zent Strickland, Alexander Booneville Terrell, Eula Light Turner, Powell Jonesboro Wright, Ottis Lynn Winn, James A Brookland Book II Departments Photographs in this Annual made by Art Shop, Jonesboro. Arkansas THE ENERGY OP THE SOIL IS THE LIFE OP THE PEOPLE . T?. L.LOVE. , ■;- ' «• :? They who see stock with an expert eye. an wisely and build well. " Blessings on Science; when the earth seems old, When Faith grew doting, and the Reason cold, ' Twas she discovered that the world was young, And taught a language to its lisping tongue. " Arena. r r " The friendly cow all red and white, 1 love with all my heart ; She gives me cream with all her might, To eat with apple tart. " n ] 19 2rl c " Life! I know not what thou art But know that thou and me must part; And when, or how, or where we met 1 own to me ' s a secret vet. ' ' H92rlC Corner in the Art Room " For art to appear in the works of man, or for him to ap- preciate its presence, it must be there as a working " element in both his conscious and unconscious life. It must be the cause and not the effect of harmonious working. I believe that the realization of one ' s ideals in any material form is that man ' s highest art expression, and that his understand- ing of its beauty is the highest form of his art appreciation. " 19£1 Promoters of Art. " True art is the overflow of a radiant spirit, and the growth of art in any community depends, not only on the number of workers, but also on the number of appreciative on-lookers, creators of an atmosphere favorable to the spirit of Art. " □ 192,1c Sewing Room " No woman can afford to dress for herself alone, but must consider her position, her business or profession, her purse, her own appearance, and the occasion. When all home-makers have trained tastes each member of the fam- ily will he appropriately and becomingly costumed. " G £2 = 3 VCJIF LING C H aS Motto : " A stitch in time saves nine. ' ' =□ 19 2rt c " We may live without poetry, music and art: We may live without conscience, and live without a heart We may live without friends, we may live without hooks : But civilized man cannot live without cooks. " 192,1 ]E 3r£ D yC Jill LING " I hold every man a debtor to his profession; from it which as men of course do seek to receive countenance and profit, so ought they of duty to endeavor themselves by way of amends to be a help and honor thereunto. " 192rt Shorthand Room. Book III Organizations Erosophian Literary Society Officers First Term. Second Term Third Term Doss Thorn Earl Best Clyde Duncan I ' resident President President Bouldin Duvall Clyde Duncan Horace Thompson Vice-President Vice-President Vice-President Selma Johnson Mary L. Gregson Gladys Glisson Secretary Secretary Secretary Jewell Smith Jewell Smith Beatrice Blackford L reasurer 1 reasurer 1 reasurer Russell Benson Hugh Boone Bouldin Duvall Sergeant-at-arms Sergeant-at-arms Sergeant-at-arms Motto : Never g ,, ive up. iVcieocK, nomci Gilmore, b elix Mike, .Lula Goodwin, Melvm l Hunam, lllarti Benson, Russell Gilmore, Ivan Patterson. J. W. .Best, iiarl Uiegson, Mary Louis e Peregrine, Paul Blackford, Joel Glisson, Gladys Prewitt, W. A. Boone, Hugh Lrrad} , W illiam Reese, Lawrence Borror, Horras nail, Jillis Roderick, Theo. Bass, Bessie rimes, Alice Robinson, Vernon oisiiop, Kutn Holman, Florence Rogers, Josephine Blackford, Beatrice Heidelberg, W. E. Simpson, John Buercklin, W vllie Johnson, Harry Smith, Horace Branson, Ethelbert Jose, Bertha Smith, Jewell Cooper, Floyd Johnson, Selma Seaton, Orlis Causbie, Bert jameson, Molhe otone, A. A. LOOK, Lt. D. Johnson, Thelma 1 home, JJoss Cordle, Dan Jameson, Jack Turner, Powell ( nnplatin Flmnrf 1-.CII1L1, J- llljlllcl J_v. 1 ' inn ' i rir T-T 1 a 1 1 11 , 1V1 cl 1 V -T . Crossno, Zollie Lary, Charles Taylor, Gertrude Carter, Edgar Lytle, John Turner, Bernice Davy, Guy Love, Era Thompson, Horace Duvall, Bouldwin Lester, Velma Taylor, John Duncan, Clyde Meadows, Marion Wright, Otis Davis, Eunice McLain, Pauline Williams, Lucile Elliott, Tony Mitchell, Mary Woodell, Jessie Everette, Claude Middlecamp, Beulah Winn, James ] Inter-Society Contest First Term Philocadian Edna Spikes Essay .... Rush Barrett Oration .. Garnett Warren Reading .. Erosophian Bernice Turner Lawrence Reese Mary Frances Tann DEBATE — Resolved; That immigration to the United States should be pro- hibited for a period of ten years. Affirmative Gordon Keller Joe Snodgrass Negative Bouldin Duvall Clyde Duncan RESULTS — Debate tied. Oration to Philocadians. Reading and Essay to Erosophians. Second Term Mary Van Miller Essay Jewell Smith Joe Roddy Oration Earle Best Marjorie Mitchell Reading Beatrice Blackford DEBATE — Resolved: That the United State- should build and maintain the largest navv afloat. Affirmative W. E. Brown Quinn Baber Negative Doss Thorn Felix Gilmore RESULTS — Debate and Oration to Philocadians. Reading and Essay to Erosophians. 192,1 THIRD TERM Philocadian Erosophian Louise Brady Essay Bernice Turner Rush Barrett Oration Lawrence Reese Edna Spikes Reading Beatrice Blackford DEBATE — Resolved, That the United States should adopt compulsory mili- tary training for all able bodied men between the ages of eighteen and twenty. Negative Affirmative William E. Brown Bouldin Duvall Joe Snodgrass Clyde Duncan MUSIC— Roses of Picardy— Hayden Wood— Girls Glee Club. Mary Jane— Clark— Men ' s Glee Club. 192rtC Philocadian Literary Society Officers First Term Second Term Third Term W. E. Brown Rush Barrett Joe Snodgrass I ' resident President President Leroy Woods Eldridge McComb R. N. Banks Vice-President Vice- 1 ' resident Vice-President Dora Ross Maurine Burton Louise Brady Secretary Secretary Secretary R. N. Banks Moselle Clair Garnett Warren Treasurer Treasurer Treasurer Joe Roddy Joe Roddy Joe Roddy Sergeant-at-arms Sergeant at-arms Sergeant-at-arm A I otto : " To the Stars Through Adversities. " Bartley, Inez TT„11 T?,1rr-,,- 1 lall, Lngar Kusn, Lharles elevens, Stewart 1 1 utton, Bessie Roddy, Joe Burton, M aurine rimes, Earl Rea, Samuel Benedict, ttrceil Jamerson, Mollie Ramsey, Russell Baber, Quinn Jackson, alter Roddy, Frank Hanks, K. IN. Keller, Gordon Spikes, Edna D 1 T Brady, Louise Kitterman, Vernes Snodgrass, Joe tsai i ett, JtL. i . Lowry, Leo Swain, Charles Baber, Clement Love, Lyles Smith, Marguerite Brown, . E, T 1 1 T ) .1 Lovell, Bertha Schmitt, Elmer Banks, Julia Jf ,C„l„k 1 f Ale L ale b, Mary Smith, Sowle Carwell, Lloyd MclJougal, Ira M, Sowle, Opal Cole, Roy IVlcijiure, Kucly Stack, Adaline Clair, Moselle MrMirm WilH-im 1VJ.L LVl ] 1 1 1 1 , lllltlll! Turner, Luther Christian, Minnie Mangold, Frank- Thomas, James Collins, Joseph Miller, Clayton T read way, Omage Copeland, Elmore Miller, Mary Wan Terrell, Eula Davis, Lovard Mitchell, Marjorie ' Tiser, Lena Dixon, Thomas Mahar, Willie Warren, Garnett Fender, Vance Mays, Gladys Walker, Sidnev ( lee, Carl ( ldham, ( kel Wood, Ewell Gilmore, Scott Palmer, Freddie Wyatt, Donna Gordon, Irwin Parsons, George Waldron, Marvin ( ribbs, Marvin Ping, Louis Wright, Maude Hanni, John Ross, Dora Wright, Gladys WHITSITT DEBATING CLUB Officers President . Joe Roddy Vice-President Quinn Baber Secretary-Treasurer Russell Benson Members Benson, Russell Gilmore, Ivan Best, Earle Reese, Lawrence Brown, W. E. Roddy, Joe Blackford, Joel Smith, Horace Cooper, Floyd Simpson, John Duvall, Bouldin Spikes, Edna Dixon, Thomas Turner, Bernice Duncan, Clyde Thorn, Doss Gibbs, Marvin Walker, Sidney If JVR LI IMG HOOF AND HORN CLUB Established at the State Agricultural School during the school year 1920-21 ' urpose: To promote a greater interest in Animal Husbandry through a fraternal relationship. Members Brown, W. E. Baber, Lytle Blackford, Joel Baber, Quinn Carwell, Lloyd Duncan, Clyde Dixon, Thomas Palmer, Fred Smith, Horace Snodgrass, Joe Simpson, John Thorn, Doss Thompson, Horace Walker, Sidney LJ 3 19 2rl c We cannot praise the Booster Club too highly. Their tireless, unrelent- ing " efforts have been of untold benefit to the institution. By candy sales and various other means they have stood behind the Ath- letic Association in their financial problems. We admire their " pep " as well as pluck. Members Beatrice Blackford Gladys Mays Jewell Smith Mary Louise Gregson Selma Johnson Mary Van Miller Marguerite Smith Julia Banks Lula Mike Edna Spikes Bernice Turner Lucile Williams Gladys Glisson Alice Hines Velma Lister Marjorie Mitchell Josephine Rogers Gertrude Taylor Garnett Warren Wyllie Buercklin Helen Cobb Thelma Downey Donna Wyatt Minnie Christian Eunice Davis Edith Gilmore Eula Terrell Alfred P. Goans Eula Morrison Inez Bartley Ruth Bishop Maurine Burton Louise Brady Moselle Clair Florence Holman Thelma Johnson Era Love Bertha Lovell Ira McDougal Lillie Mahar Ruby McGuire Dora Ross Orlis Seaton Adaline Stack Mary Frances Tann Hl92rtt ] 192rit 1 m G €E = S VC tf FLING E YMCA v CABINET OF Y. M. C. A. President Richard Banks Vice-President .Theodore Roderick Secretary Russell Benson Treasurer .Floyd Cooper The pictures in this Annual were taken by The Art Shop, Jonesboro, xArkansas. 19 2,1 Y. M. C. A. ROLL CALL Irwin Gordon Vance Fender Clement Baber Floyd Cooper Lovard Davis John Simpson Russell Benson Lytle Baber Theo Roderick- Joseph Collins Ercell Benedict Ellis Hall Ivan Gilmore Bouldin Duvall Earl Hines W. E. Brown Edgar Hall Joel Blackford Robert L. Love Horace Thompson Melvin Goodwin Leo Lowrv R. N. Banks Sidney Walker Lawrence Reese Stewart Blevins Quinn Baber Otis Wright Marvin Gibbs Clyde Duncan Horace Smith Joe Roddy Earl Best Doss Thorn Charles Rush Lloyd Carwell John Hanni Claude Everett Samuel Rea ©G £ eE 3= s ye F ling YWCA V Y. W. C. A. CABINET President .Selma Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Gladys Mays Devotional Leader Lucile Williams Social Leader ...Jewell Smith t9Zt Y. W. C, A. ROLL CALL Selma Johnson Louise Brady Gladys Mays Jewell Smith Lucile Williams Dora Ross Ira McDougal Julia Banks Mrs. Mollie Jamerson Wyllie Buercklin Marjorie Mitchell Garnett Warren Lily Mahar Gertrude Tavlor Donna Wyatt Edith Gilmore Eula Terrell Minnie Christian Lula Mike Mary Mitchell Alice Hines Thelma Johnson Bertha Lovell Orlis Seaton Marguerite Smith Gladys Glisson Eunice Davis Edna Spikes ] 19 2rt [ B G £ €E =£ l VCwtfF LING Voices Alto Gladys Glisson Tra McDougal Dora Ross Bernice Turner Lillie Mahar Selma Johnson Marjorie Mitchell Soprano Lucile Williams Jewell Smith Thelma Johnson Alice Hines Gladys Mays Wyllie Buercklin Mozelle Clair Maurine Burton Louise Brady 192rl BOYS ' GLEE CLUB Floyd F. Jones, Director Voices First Tenors Leo Lowry Joel Blackford John Hanni Russell Ramsey Vance Fender Second Tenors Lawrence Reese Richard Banks Melvin Goodwin Irwin Gordon Baritones E. L. Whitsitt Charles Rush Lyles Love Russell Benson Basses Joe Snodgrass Horace Thompson Felix Gilmore Eldridge McComb YEARLING STAFF Editor-in-Chief E. Rush Barrett Business Manager Richard N. Banks Assistant Editor Mary Louise Gregson Joke Editor Floyd Cooper Art Editor Robert Lyles Love By deeds, and not words, shall ye know them ] 19 2rl c " Of all the arts, great music is the art To rouse the soul above all earthly storms. " ]192,it V CURLING G£ S?£H3=£2 affl You are now about to enter the golden gate of " Aggie " life. As you approach, go easy, tap lightly and open the door, gently ; slip through, closing the door with a slam. Now, if you get caught in the noise, don ' t raise a fuss. Whose fault is it? ART SHOP the Yearling Photographer, Jonesboro, Ark. ll92rlC ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Faculty Members Students Mr. V. C.Kays Doss Thorn Miss Edith Barnhart Gladys Mays Mrs. Foy Hammons Joe Roddy Mr. Fov Hammons ©G £2 E « ye R LING Line-up Vivian Moser Center John Lytle Right Guard Gordon Keller Left Guard Vernon Robinson Right End Doss Thorn Left End Floyd Cooper Right Tackle Russell Benson Left Tackle Clayton Miller Right Half Charles Rush Left Half Clarence Crump Full Back Eldridge McComb Quarter Back Joel Blackford Right Guard Joe Roddy Fullback To these battle-scarred veterans of the football world we ascribe the suc- cess of the first team. The first team went forth to battle for victory, while these men stood by " in all the silent manliness of grief. " BASKETBALL TEAM Russell Benson Guard Floyd Cooper ..Guard Charles Rush Center Lawrence Reese Forward Doss Thorn Forward Theodore Roderick Forward 192,1 BASEBALL TEAM 1920 Season Ed Perry Catcher J. Mitchell Pitcher Doss Thorn First Base Russell Van Dyke Second Base Paul Lindsey Shortstop Benton Sorrell ....Third Base Russell Benson ■ Right Field Aulse Thorn Center Field Vernon Robinson Left Field Garland Thorn Catcher " Speed and Endurance " 19£t Football While the football record this year is probably not so good as that of last year, it is in many respects equal to it. The loss of last year ' s regular back-field men crippled the team badly, and it was necessary for Coach Hammons to shift Miller and Rush from guard and tackle to the back-field. With the addition of Crump and McComb, two new men, things worked nicely until the middle of the season, when injury put Crump out for the rest of the season. Being quarterback, his place was very hard to fill, as we had no experienced men. The line, however, was one of the best in the State. Robinson and Thorne were two of the best men that Aggie has turned out. Their ability to pick forward passes out of the air resulted in many touchdowns for the Cardinal and Black eleven. The return of Center Moser strengthened our line considerably, and he was elected to pilot the 1920 team, as captain, as Pucket did not return this fall. The guards ' positions were well taken care of by Lytle, Keller and Blackford. We had very few gains made over Cooper and Benson. Benson was the main- stay of our line, and his presence will be greatly missed next year, as this is his last year on the varsity, owing to graduation. Roddy, although not playing a regular position, played enough to make his letter and will make a very valuable man next year. The opening game was played with the University of Mississippi, at Oxford, and resulted in a defeat of 32 to o. Mississippi made 26 points in the first quarter, and her last touchdown was made in the last five seconds of the fourth quarter. The following week we beat West Tennessee Normal, 12 to 0. Fumbes were responsihle for us not running the score up higher. ( )ur boys did not play the brand of ball that they played at Oxford. )n the 29th of October the team journeyed to Arkadelphia to meet Ouachita. Ouachita expected to pile a high score to get revenge for the defeat that we administered them last year. Several times our boys held them within the ten- yard line, but finally they were withdrawn by the score of 27 to o. The game which closed the season was played in Jackson, Tennessee, on " Turkey Day " with the Union University. When the game started that afternoon a large crowd was on hand to witness it. Union was expecting a victory, but they were unable to form a defense to meet the aerial attack of the " Aggies. " Time after time " Aggie " advanced the ball within the ten-yard line by the over- head attack, and just before the first quarter ended. Thorn received a forty-yard pass behind the goal, but the " Aggies " failed to kick goal. Union came back strong, and the first half ended 6 to 6. In the third quarter " Aggie " continued their aerial attacks, and within five minutes after play started Robinson received a thirty-yard pass behind the goal. This was all the scoring, and the game ended, Aggie 13 to 6. This game was the test of a hard schedule of the six games played. Three were lost and three won. Taken as a whole and considering the disadvantages " Aggie " played under, the season may be said to have been very successful. The team deserves great credit for having made such a good showing. The total number of points made by " Aggie " was 99, as against 80 made by their opponents. BE rgl, 1192rt - Ig aB Girls ' basketball this year has for the most part been confined within the school limits, the girls of various organizations opposing those of other organ izations. Opposition being good, our girls developed an extra good team. t9Zt Hallowe ' en On the night of October the 31st, the girls of the Booster Club entertained their boy friends with a masquerade party in the gymnasium. The gymnasium was transformed into a picturesque woodland bower — made possible by quantities of autumn leaves which were scattered lavishly everywhere. The artistic effect was further brought out by the Hallowe ' en motif and the unique costumes worn by those present. Upon arrival the guests were welcomed by a white-clad figure and forced to clasp the icy hand of a spirit long departed from this world, yet doomed to return to its earthly home each year to celebrate this festival. Having practically recovered from the terror of this reception the guests were permitted to mingle, and a lively scene was presented. All soon began to feel as if they were in another world. Surely these strange-looking beings did not bear any resemblance to those dignified fellow-students with whom we had associated for almost two months. After the party had all posed around and witnessed a very bright illusion, all set out to get their fortunes told. After the lighted candles had given forth all their knowledge, and either pleased or displeased their victims, the guests determined to take their fate in their own hands, and after being blindfolded, sought their fortunes by means of the alphabet fastened upon a large white sheet. The guests, havii atisfred-4heir curiosity as to the future destiny, were requested to form a circle, being seated upon the floor. Then the lights went out and in the obscure darkness there prevailed an atmosphere of a grotesque character. All through this we were compelled to listen to ghostly stories which gave us a creepy feeling. At last the suspense was relieved when the lights came flooding back with ripply cheer. Then various games were enjoyed, until the very walls seemed to bustle forth with laughter. Memory denied old age, and the oldest person present could not have felt more than fourteen. Now comes the appeal to the appetite, probably the most enjoyable feature of all. The refreshments served were in keeping with the occasion and heartily partaken of by all. The tea was brewed in an iron cauldron and presided over by a mystifying witch. At a late hour the guests realized that they must hasten if thev did not wish to be caught abroad unawares by some white-clad spirit in the wee small hours of November ' s morning. Many were the words of gratitude and pleasure expressed for the delightful evening ' s entertainment. After all had departed and the last farewell had been said, the lights flashed out for the last time on the scene of a happy frolic. Although all visible traces have been erased from the scene of this Hallowe ' en party, its happy memories shall never be blotted from the memory of those present. ] 19 2rlC Boys ' and Girls ' Glee Club Concert Among the memorable entertainments of the year is a joint concert given by the two glee clubs. It was presented on the evening of December 20th, under the direction of Mr. Jones and Miss Coger. The curtain rose amid much applause upon a row of young men attired in white flannel trousers and dark coats. The members of the Girls ' Glee Club were in evening dress. The following program was rendered, showing a wide range of voice and original selections : PART ONE For Fellowship and Song Fearis There ' s a Hole in the Bottom of the Sea Unknown Men ' s Glee Club Spirto Gentil Donizetti Star t Rogers Floyd F. Jones Hark to the Mandolin Parker Santa Lucia Neapolitan Boat Song Girls ' Glee Club Over the Ballister Sinclair Lewis Reading- — Miss Mary Frances Tann PART TWO Anchored Veazie The Bells of St. Mary ' s Adams Combined Glee Clubs My Isle of Golden Dreams Blanfuss What a Pity Billy Stutters Unknown Messrs. Jones and Whitsitt My Heart ' s in the Highland Old Welch The Um-Ya-Ya Family ; Original Men ' s Glee Club Allegro Classique Ravina Medley Miss Louise Coger Arranged by F. F. Jones Christmas Tree Christmas comes but once a year, and it is the season when everyone, both old and young, desire to send gifts to their friends and loved ones. Christmas festivities at Aggie necessarily began early, since the majority of students departed for their homes a few days before Christmas. On the night of December 21st all assembled in the school auditorium, where a huge Christmas tree held a place of honor in the center of the stage. The tree was decorated with quantities of Christmas novelties, popcorn and berries, and bore a gift for everyone. The gifts were all gaily wrapped and tied and presented a beautiful appearance, although their value could not exceed ten cents. •A beautiful program was rendered by some of the students and faculty members, which was inspiring as well as entertaining. Surely there is no poetry or music more beautiful or ennobling than that of the Christmas season. After the musical numbers were rendered, all eyes were directed to the Christmas tree. Within a few minutes the faint music of approaching sleigh bells was heard in the distance and silence reigned supreme within the halls. Soon afterward St. Nicholas himself appeared in all his pomp and splendor with a hearty welcome for all. Realizing that his stay must needs be brief, he immediately set about ex- amining the tree and its parcels. After he had stamped it with his approval he hastened to distribute the gifts, compelling each person in turn to come to the stage to receive their gifts and display it to the audience. This procedure caused much merriment and brought forth many hearty laughs from the spectators. The gifts were numerous, to say the least, and were of all kinds, sizes, shapes and descriptions, ranging all the way from ABC books and blocks to high- powered steam locomotives. After the last gifts had been distributed and the tree alone remained empty and forsaken, still another surprise was in store for those present. The members of the faculty, desiring to remember each and every student, had provided a lovely treat for all, it being tied up in prettily decorated packages. This feature concluded one of the most delightful entertainments of the entire school year. All felt that Christmas had truly come and they would say that they had Christmas cheer in their hearts. When all departed for their homes the following day they carried with them the happy memory of their last assembly together in the year of 1920. Although similar events may be witnessed from year to year, this Christmas tree cannot be duplicated, and in the succeeding years memory will often call back the happy hours spent together on the night of December 21, 1920. Fie Suffer Feb is f-i Aggie Pie Social 192,1 n Galloway Reception One of the most enjoyable social functions given at Aggie during this school year was the reception by our faculty members to Misses Darr, Wilson and Day, of Galloway College, in the girls ' dormitory, following the splendid concert which was held in the auditorium of the school. Among the guests was the Galloway Club of Jonesboro. The lower floor of the dormitory, decorated with violets, jonquils, ferns and potted plants, was turned over to the guests, who were received by Mrs. Rogers, Miss Barnhart, Miss Avery, Miss Musgrave and Miss Coger. Thelma Johnson, Lillie Mahar and Lucile Williams assisted with the wraps. Miss Avery, our efficient Domestic Science teacher, served delicious refresh- ments of ice cream, fancy wafers, coffee and whipped cream. Placed on each plate was a small bouquet of violets, which made the plate very attractive. Miss Avery was assisted in serving by Misses Thelma Johnson, Mary Louise Gregsoh, Marguerite Smith, Jewell Smith and Bernice Turner. Messrs. Reese, Parrish, Cocanower, Nixon, Whitsitt, Jones and Martin and other members of the faculty assisted in entertaining the guests. ES ] I9 2rl c ffl G £3= S VC JIR LING G £3 E tS aQ Among the most pleasant events of the year has been the Artist Course given under the auspices of the Boys ' and Girls ' Glee Clubs. Each has been a source of inspirational pleasure for the audience. The first number of the series was given by Mrs. Maude Kennedy Cate, of Memphis. This number was much anticipated by the music lovers of Jonesboro, since Mrs. Cate was formerly of our city and was always a favorite. The universal opinion after she sang was that she had never sung so well in Jones- boro, and her numbers were varied and well chosen. After her concert we all felt that we did not have to send far away to get a real artist. Mrs. Cate was fortunate in having Mrs. Hal Holt Peel to accompany her, who is an artist at the piano. She played one solo which added much to the program. The next of the series was by faculty members from Galloway College, Miss Verna Day, violinist ; Miss Alta Darr, soprano, and Miss Lynn Marie Wilson, pianist. The variety made possible by this combination was very pleas- ing, and each performer seemed at her best. When the program was finished, everybody was loud in their appreciation of each and every number. We counted ourselves fortunate to have had these young ladies give the concert. The third of the series was rendered by Mr. and Mrs. Sucher, of Chicago. They gave a varied program, consisting of vocal solos, duets, readings and a one-act play. Mr. Sucher ' s voice was very pleasing and his numbers were greatlv enjoyed by the audience. Mrs. Sucher charmed her hearers by her artistic- presentation of each and every number. Especially was she good in child dialect, which she gave in a natural and unaffected manner. The fourth of the series will lie given the 25th of April by Mr. Jones, tenor, and Miss Coger, pianist, both members of the faculty. Knowing their ability, we have the anticipation of one of the best of the four concerts. Artists Course QUEENS OF OUR HEARTS " And ' heaven ' s best gift to man ' is thine, God bless our rosy girls ; Like sylvan flowers they sweetly shine,— Their hearts as pure as pearls. " V)Ztt SG £2 €E 0 D VCJIK LING Alumni Directory Photos- Kodaks — Kodak Supplies and Developing — The Art Shop. Jon Alumni Directory Class of ' 13 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Frank W. Farley. ( Married) .Care Hereford Journal, Kansas City, Mo... On Hereford Journal Kansas City, Mo. Staff King L. Ranks. (Married) .Wynne, Ark Same .Dairv Farmer Earlie Elliott (Married) .De Rider, La Same . County Agent, Govern ment Work Ezell Agnew 722 South Seventh St., Same (Mrs. L. E. Davis) Independence, Kan. .Housekeeper Lelia Bryant Conway, Ark. 1007 Washington Teacher Ave., Jonesboro, Ark. 3 I9 2rl c Class of ' 14 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Rupert Sedberry Buena Vista, Tenn Same Mail carrier and (Married) farmer Louis Story Artesia, N. M Same Druggist Raymond Reese Care S. A. S., Jones- Same Instructor, Agri- boro, Ark. cultural School Roy Keller Bowling Green, Mo Same County Agent, Government work W. Troy Martin Care S. A. S., Jones- Same Instructor, Agri- (Married) boro, Ark. cultural School Mildred Scott Hazen, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Acock) Bess Graham 612 W. Washington Av., Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Howard Stuck) Jonesboro, Ark. Name Class of ' 15 Present Address Home Address Occupation Nell Nesbitt Tonti, 111. (Mrs. W. A. Cope) .Same Housekeeper .Parkin, Ark. ?ess Entrekin .... (Mrs. Fussell) Blanche Randolph Highland, 111. .Same Housekeeper .415 Jefferson Ave., Teacher Jonesboro, Ark. Cora Lee Ritter 702A Flower Street, Same Santa Ana, Calif. . Teacher Mary T. Rogers 1121 W. Matthews Ave., Same (Mrs. H. Brown) Jonesboro, Ark. . Housekeeper Walter Bogard David Banks . ( Deceased) .Care S. A. S., Russell- Same ville. Ark. Instructor, Agri- cultural School Ruffian White (Married) .Hope, Ark Same . Far Class of ' 16 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Foy Hammons, Care S. A. S., Jones- Same Instructor, Agri- (Married) boro. Ark. cultural School W. C. Alsopp Arkansas Gazette, Lit- 600 Gaines Street, Adv. Department tie Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. Arkansas Gazette Tallulah Morelock 313 West Monroe Ave., Same At Home Jonesboro, Ark. Clarissa Vicry Bird Wakenda, Mo Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Lynn Warren) Elsie Brinton Bono, Ark Same Teacher George Baumgardner Old Wine, Iowa Same Railroading (Married) Mildred Nesbitt 1100 W. Matthews Ave., Same Clerk Jonesboro, Ark. Veron Scott 626 W. Washington Avc.Same Civil Engineer Jonesboro, Ark. Class of ' 17 Name Present Address Hume Address Occupation Lizzie V. Williamson Seyppel, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. L. Murphy) Bess Clements Magnolia, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. W. R. Smith) Ada Sidwell 915 Jackson Street Eleven Point, Ark. Teacher Tulsa, Okla. Rosa Sterling Widener, Ark Same Housekeeper ( Mrs. Ben Fogg) Homer McEwen Care S. A. S., Jones- Same Dairy Farming (Married) boro, Ark. Burt Har l 718 South Main Street, Same Salesman (Married) Jonesboro, Ark. Elza Findley Ranger, Tex R. F. D.. Jones- Oil Business boro, Ark. Llewellyn Sibert Miss. A. M. College, Same Senior, Miss. A. M, (Married) College Station, Miss. Roy Barnett Knoble, Ark Same Farmer (Married) Wade Jeffries McCrory, Ark Same Farmer zzzii92rtc K aa ©G £2 eH i£ VCJIR LING Name R. V. Harper ( Married) Clifton Keller Louie Micklish Class of ' 18 Present Address Home Address Occupatic .Peach Orchard, Ark Same Farmer .Care University of Mo. R. F. D., Jones- Senior, University of Columbus, Mo. boro. Ark. Missouri .705 Huntington, Jones- Same boro, Ark. Clerk Ralph McFadden .1447 Anderson Ave., Manhattan, Kans. 1007 W. Washing- Senior, Kan. A. M. ton Av., Jones- boro, Ark. Alma McAuley Diaz, Ark Weldon, Ark Teacher Dorothy Diamant Dean Kohonke (Deceased) .1112 South Main St., Same Jonesboro, Ark. At Home John L. Fletcher Agricultural College, 521 Cumberland Senior, Agri. Col. Sta. A., Ames, Iowa Ave., Little Rock, Ark. Ollie Tankersley Jud Hill, Ark Forest City, Ark Farm Manager Ennis Cooley .610 College Ave., Co- 1007 W. Washing- Senior, Univ. of Mo. lumbia, Mo. ton Ave., Jones- boro, Ark. Chas. Lane Bono, Ark. Same Farmer 192rt Class of ' 19 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Curtis Carter 218 Creath Ave., Jones- Ravendon Springs, Drug Salesman boro, Ark. Ark. Addie B. Mitchell Box 39, Durham, N. C. 519 W. Washing- Teacher ton Av., Jones- boro, Ark. Dellal Mike 714 Union Ave., Jones- Manilla, Ark Bookkeeper boro, Ark. George Benson Stephens, Ark Same Farmer Bernice Kiltz R. F. D. 4, Jonesboro, Same Teacher Ark. Georgie Ramey Searcy, Ark Russell, Ark Teacher Dorothy Bouton 701 Rush St., Chicago, Little Rock, Ark. ..Student, N-W. Univ. 111. Frank Campbell -Higginson, Ark Same Farmer Elise Rogers 237 Oak Ave., Jackson, The Elms, Jones- Stenographer Tenn. boro, Ark. Robert Ramsey 5714 Blackstone Ave., Weldon, Ark Creamery Chicago, 111. Beulah Torrian Weldon, Ark Same At Home George Buford 200 Warner Avenue, 505 Alabama Ave., Senior, Purdue Univ. LaFayette, Ind. Memphis, Tenn. bg= £ ° =£ o q £:ji ' R ling n Class of ' 20 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Gage Vaughn R. F. D. 3, Sheller, 111 R. F. D. 10, Mt. Farmer and teacher Vernon, 111. Russell Van Dyke Peach Orchard, Ark Greenup, 111 Teacher Gladys Mays Care S. A. S„ Jones- Wheatley, Ark. ... Senior, S. A. S. Norma ' boro, Ark. Ruth Reid Menomonie, Wis 418 W. Washing- Student, Stout Univ. ton Ave., Jones- boro, Ark. 192rt Class of ' 19 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Curtis Carter 218 Creath Ave., Jones- Ravendon Springs, Drug Salesman boro, Ark. Ark. Addie B. Mitchell Box 39, Durham, N. C. 519 W. Washing- Teacher ton Av., Jones- boro, Ark. Dellal Mike 714 Union Ave., Jones- Manilla, Ark Bookkeeper boro, Ark. George Benson Stephens, Ark Same Farmer Bernice Kiltz R. F. D. 4, Jonesboro, Same Teacher Ark. Georgie Ramey Searcy, Ark Russell, Ark Teacher Dorothy Boutori 701 Rush St., Chicago, Little Rock, Ark. ..Student, N-W. Univ. 111. Frank Campbell Higginson, Ark Same Farmer Elise Rogers 237 Oak Ave., Jackson, The Elms, Jones- Stenographer Tenn. boro, Ark. Robert Ramsey 5714 Blackstone Ave., Weldon, Ark Creamery Chicago, 111. Beulah Torrian Weldon, Ark Same At Home George Buford 200 Warner Avenue, 505 Alabama Ave., Senior, Purdue Univ. LaFayctte, Ind. Memphis, Tenn. Class of ' 20 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Gage Vaughn R. F. D. 3, Sheller. Ill R. F. D. 10, Mt. Fanner and teacher Vernon, 111. Russell Van Dyke Peach Orchard. Ark Greenup, 111 Teacher Gladys Mays Care S. A. S., Jones- Wheatley, Ark. ... Senior, S. A. S. Norma: boro, Ark. Ruth Reid Menomonie, Wis 418 W. Washing- Student, Stout Univ. ton Ave., Jones- boro, Ark. n 3l92rtC GIRLS : BOYS :■ Information in brief concerning Four Year Alumni 43 per cent of Alumni are girls. •17.8 per cent took degrees in other institutions. 53 per cent became teachers. 35.7 per cent are married. None deceased. 57 per cent of Alumni are boys. 40.5 per cent will have taken degrees in other institutions at the end of this school year. 24.3 per cent are farming for themselves or managing farms. 21.6 per cent became teachers. 73 per cent are now doing work along various lines of agriculture. 70.6 per cent came directly from the farms. 37.8 per cent are married. Only two deceased. ffl G £ eE £}« yCJIK LING STUDENTS WHO RECEIVED TEACHERS ' CERTIFICATES FROM THE NORMAL DEPARTMENT, 1918-20 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Mildred Malorte .... Georgie Knight Wheatley, Ark Love, Miss Teacher .200 Warner Avenue Same Teacher Jonesboro, Ark. Cora Lee Ritter 702 South Flower St., Same Teacher Santa Ana, Calif. Housekeeper Housekeeper Rosa Fay Sterling Widener, Ark Same ( Mrs. Ben Fogg) Elsie Nelms Osceola, Ark Same (Mrs. J. A. Edrington) Wilodean Pickler Miss. A. M., College Same Housekeeper (Mrs. L. Sibert) Station, M iss. Dellal Mike 714 Union Ave, Jones- Manila, Ark Bookkeeper boro, Ark. STUDENTS WHO RECEIVED CERTIFICATES FROM THE COM MERCIAL DEPARTMENT. 1918-1919 Elizabeth Hawkins Edgar Sage Gladys Washburn Cecelia Jansen Lois Hay Gay Newsom Amy Carnes 1919-20 Julia Nicholas Mabel Ball Gordon Keller Eva Ball Aretha Wire Opal Potter Delia Robinson Hassell Warrall Mildred Davis Alma Woodard Mrs. Jack White Emma Vogle Elmer Hunt Rose Tucker Bessie Bullock Mary Hopkins Hazel Utley Horace Thompson Dellal Mike OUR DEAD David Banks Dean O. Kohonke " To live in the hearts of those we leave behind is not to die. " 9 192,1 Passing of the Old Hack Passing but not quite passed is the weather-beaten and travel-worn wagon conveying students to Aggie Hill. Soon it will be replaced by a Packard of such imposing appearance and marvelous speed that the distance and time between the two points will be annihilated. Startled but admiring pedestrians skip for their lives, greater boon still, drowsy pupils may linger a little longer in the realm of Morpheus without fear of missing the hack. Yet a little longer must be borne the good-natured taunts of the townsfolks, the unreserved chaffing of the small boy and the dust or mud from everybody ' s wheels as down the road the old hack wends its weary way. far outdoing the omnibus in its capacity for holding " one more. " Seven on a seat, three layers deep ! Freshly laundered dresses and shop- pressed trousers ! No, this gives a false impression, for the literal truth is that only girls are privileged to occupy these seats of honor, while the boys, the power behind the throne, trudge the highway alone. That promised Packard is to be of such dimensions as to afford breathing space and reasonable room on the seat, instead of on the fellow-passenger, and room to move the feet, whereas formerly a foot move meant a breaking up of a dovetailed pattern of number sevens, or suffering the agony of a trodden corn. Also the new machine will afford a view of the passing scenery, to-wit : Machine shops, water tank, two brickyards and a signboard, giving a spiritual uplift for the day. But to return to the hack ! Month after month it has served in sunshine and in storm ; twice daily it has drawn us on duty ' s rugged way ; when laid by for repairs no substitute fills the bill ; shabby and decrepit, like a chronic invalid it is, its familiar outline is seen early each morning alongside the hotel veranda, whose sheltering roof and easy seats furnish a safe waiting place for the wide- awake, forehanded passengers, if such there be. And the driver! No ordinary mortal is he who quietly sits with reins in hand while his head is humming with the countless commissions intrusted by teachers, pupils, foreman and laborer. Resignation is his chief expression. Silence is his habit. Even his pockets are not his own ; out of them peep letters to be posted, samples to be matched, laundry for John Chinaman, medicines for the sick and groceries for the cook. Saint of heavenly patience! Hero that shall not go un- written and unsung. His gallant conduct whenever there is a breakdown — which makes it almost habitual — in transferring his irate passengers to the dray wagon would put Chesterfield to shame. ( )nly once has his sincerity been ques- tioned — when he had inadvertently used a jar of salad dressing to lubricate the wheel. No apology was sufficient for this student of domestic science whose latest achievement had been taken for axle grease. This driver of the school hack shall never become a common chauffeur. A versatile genius is he. and it is fitting that he should pass with the hack. The team must not be forgotten ! It cannot be said " to know them is to love them, " for mules are mules ; yet out of association grows some sort of a bond, if not sympathy, then of interest in the welfare of even a mule. Appropriate names are Peter and Paul, for the latter, like his illustrious namesake, has daily fought a good fight, and the former ' s attitude is one of constant denial — that he isn ' t at his best, that he is feigning lameness, that he can hear and understand. His ears indicate his mood , a barometer, the weather — one northeast and the other southwest means the " goose hangs high " and we ' ll be on time. Any other position, " the wind is in the east, " and you must suffer the consequences. Little tow- headed mules ! About you, even you, sentiment weaves in roseate hues. In the after years when memory brings before us those leisurely drives, weather-old scores shall be forgotten, but remembered will be your faithful service for your master ' s pleasure. " JONESBORO AGGIE. " VCv IK LING G £ eE3=£ as Dear Dad : The Commodore has kum back to stay I guess now for he lias got over his wurst grouch now. Gee dad he was awful after he first commed back from his regular company. He got after all the fellers and give them a lot of penuckle fatigue. The senior that he was sor at, and couldnt give penuckle fatigue he confessed. Me and the rest of the fellows had to fill up a big ditch here. I got off easy dad for some of them boys had to work all day. Gee but its fierce ! One day one guy was working right outside of the school. He was shoveling dirt so some guy threw some plaster down on him. Then they had a dirt plaster fight and broke the glass in front of the door. Some of them who was standing around when it happened had to go see Mr. Kays too. Gee but dad they wuz scared. Friday the Parguld baseball team kum down to beat our team. At first it looked like they wuz going to but their pitcher only lasted good for a little while so we beat em 14 to 3. Part of the boys stayed out here to the dormitory that nite and gee dad but they could talk. They told us their real pitcher could play the next day and they would have a bunch of rooters and beat us. All the team had their girls kum except a little feller named Ellis. My little brown eyed girl is his girl so he had her. Instead of being better next day we wuz beaten them wurse when it begun to rain. Wuz so auful muddy Saturday nite and the gurls dormitory on the second floor didnt have any lights so the boys all went over there and played the piano and games until nine thurty. Mr. Whitsitt, the man who teached chemistry and who helps boss the senior boys, is trying to help win the war, so he started some projects several boys and gurls are helpin him by setting incubators and raising chickens. The eggs in one of the incubators hatched last week and the chickens were put in a new brooder, which the A. E. 3 4 class built. Gee dad I dont want you to let them make me take that A. E. 3 4 cuz gee dad the way they wurk is fierce. Some boys had to build a barn here they say. These chickens wuz white but some one let the stove smoke and now they is all black. I just spect the people who is raising black chickens did it so they could swipe sum. The commodore must have got a check from Uncle Sam, or his mamma cuz he has bought some mnhogany leggins and shoes. He is so proud now cuz he feels like he is dressed up as them other officers what cum to visit us to drill. Some of the gurls are talking about when they are goin to change tables again. All of the gurls want to get at the newest sargents table. He told Miss Barnhart and the commodore to give him all the gurls — gee dad I wish I was popler like him. They is going to hold some primarys here soon. They isnt the primarys like you have at home now on vote but these is to tell who is goin to be in the contest I told you about. I aint goin in dad cuz they said your speech wuzznt good they aint got no cents anyway. I didnt want a medal anyway. Your lovin sun, BILL, THE AGGIE YO WLER. " WORK-DAY " CELEBRITIES ' Tis the day for manual labor, and a jolly bunch are we, Setting out to plant spuds, with tools, seed and Sallie. Now we reach the fateful ground. Soon ' t will be turned upside down. We hitch the mule to the rusty plow, And Joel and Sallie have a row. " Come up here, Sallie, woah haw! You get around like some see-saw. Ge! Where are you a goin ' ? ' Giddap ' and stop your pokin ' . Haw, Sallie ! You know better ' n that ! Hold up that head ! You ' re already fat. " And so the set proceeds until the last, Until a " Woah " announces that the evening ' s past. What care we now if we have worked a bit, Work day is past and we are all feeling fit, To eat good and hearty when supper time comes. Then we will get our lessons and work out our sums. " With light hearts and clear minds, As work dav for us the two combines. .j Mr. Martin (in Physics) — " Duncan, define two kinds of energy and giv examples. " Duncan — " Potential, that energy which is motion, like Garnet Warren ' tongue. Kinetic, that energy which is stored up. Example : Thomas Dixon. " Nothing more truly reflects the prosperity of a city than its THEATRES THE JONESBORO AMUSEMENT CO., Invites you to compare with the theatres of other cities THE EMPIRE NORTH-EAST ARKANSAS ' FINEST PLAYHOUSE WITH ITS MAJESTIC WURLITZER ORGAN and perfect equipment for presenting Road Shows and Photoplays. THE GRAND The most popular theatre north of Little Rock. Equipped with Simplex Projectors, Minusa Gold Fibre Screen, Typhoon Cool- ing and Ventilating systems. Its $10,000 Pipe Organ and every other modern development of the industry. THE LIBERTY That cozy Temple of Silent Drama. Perfectly equipped, with the finest of projectors, Screen, Musical instruments and Typhoon Cooling and Ventilating systems. AND ABOVE ALL YOU WILL FIND THE BEST PIC- TURES MADE, PRESENTED -WHILE THEY ARE NEW— At the Smallest Prices in the State mG== £ y ye fR ling Football man (to coach) — ' ' Ever have any accidents? " Coach — No. Got seven ribs, a leg and my nose broken in a game one time, though. " Recruit — " Wasn ' t that an accident ? " Coach — " No. An opponent did it on purpose. " Ruth Bishop — ' ' How does Hiedelberg listen to Joe Blackford? " Land — " He ' s used to it. He got gassed in France. " t$ Mr. Martin — " I have a toothache. " Coach — " I had one yesterday, so I went home, kissed my wife and the pain was gone. Why don ' t you try the trick? " Mr. Martin — " I believe I will. Is your wife at home now? " Miss McDougal — " You wouldn ' t marry me for my money, would you, Tony? " Elliott — " Why-er-er, no. I wouldn ' t marry you for all the money in the world. " t$ Hall — " I see where Eagle ' s shirt store has burned. " Love — " Who ' s ? " Hall — " Eagle ' s shirt store. " Love (looking blank) — " Who tore it? " Thorn — " These flowers never wilt, they ' re artificial. That girl that put them there ' ll never wilt, either. " Brown — " She ' s artificial, too, is she? " 3 192,1c REPUTATION .... A school is known by its faculty, likewise a wholesale grocer by the Manufacturer he repre- sents. . We challenge your attention to a few of the manufacturers we represent, who distribute only thru jobbers who are worthy.. These are not sur- passed — Omega Flour Del Monte Fruits Canova Coffee U. M. C. Ammunition Hirsh Bros. Pickles Excello Feeds Council Vegetabes and other high grade brands. WIMBERLEY GROCER COMPANY Best Wishes for the First Yearling. Jonesboro, Ark. IF YOU WANT TO KNOW:— Where Black Oak is, see Joe Roddy. Prices at Links ' Cafe, ask Thomas Ray. If the girls are going to town, ask Banks. How to show off, see Lawrence Reese. How to charm the women, see " Luke " Benson. What. you are, ask Ira McDougal. Why Love is off the women, ask Marjorie Mitchell. The latest out, see Garnet Warren. How to tickle a typewriter, ask Dora Ross. A real sport, get acquainted with Ted Roderick. Why Banks is alone, ask Selma Johnson. How to feed beef cattle, see Miss Barnhart. Who breaks dates, try Lillie Mahar. About grasshoppers, see Mr. Martin. Who " Old Pap " is. ask Jewell Smith. About the dawning of civilization, see Clyde Duncan. At breakfast, why the oats are inhabited, ask Gladys. How to act dignified, watch t he Seniors. The horrors of lending, ask Best. Why we came to Aggie, see Dad. The art of giggling, consult Gertrude Taylor. About the chaperon ' s eyes, get careless. A line of bunk, listen to Joel Blackford. What ' s coming next, turn over (the page). ] 19 2rlC ffl G r D VCJIR LING Buy your shoes from an EXCLUSIVE SHOE STORE We Specialize A. E. Nettleton and Dalton Shoes for men. Smaltz Goodwin shoes for Ladies. " The snappy style first " We Fit Your Feet. Jo nesJjrotl er5 INSURANCE Do you know your insurance is properly written? Would you like for us to look over your policies? It might save you a serious loss. We write every kind of insurance. UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY, Gregg Building ]192rlt m G= E =£ ] VCJIK LING Evolution of Species Said William Brown to the protoplasm, " Between you and me is a mighty chasm We represent extremes, my friend ; You the beginning and I the end. " The protoplasm made reply, Winking his embryonic eye ; " Well, when I look at you, old man, I am rather sorry that I began. " tip B. Wise Have you ever thought of loving that fair maiden with blue eyes, Whose curly locks are softer than the starlight from the skies ? Was you ever prone to woo her, for her lily hand and spotless heart. That she might in all of her splendor be of your life a part? Would you not stoop to kiss her lily hand, Letting your soul wander to some far fairyland? Could you plead like a boy who wants out to play, Telling her all about the future in a meek and gentle way? Then go home and breathe to the open air your plan ; For we have a bet — " that she wants a man. " ffl G D € = = £] VCJIK LING JONESBORO MACHINE CO. Jonesboro, Ark. FULL LINE OF TIRES, PARTS AND ACCESSORIES EXPERT REPAIRING, ALL WORK GUARANTEED ACETYLENE WELDING Phone 457 JONESBORO, ARK. LUMBER BRICK WHOLESALE ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERILS C. A. STUCK SONS V€Jwtf R LING WHO IS WHO, AND WHY, AROUND AGGIE SMARTEST — When any one says a girl is smart, there is no argument to it. If a girl can be smart and popular at the same time it is Edna Spikes. MOST STYLISH— Of course this must be a girl, and we confess we cannot judge between the soul- mates, Maurine Burton and Mo- selle Clair. CLEVEREST— When we found out what clever meant, we decided that W. E. Brown would fill the bill. MOST POPULAR— Of course, there is close competition, but we select Louise Brady. ATHLETIC— If we inspect the court, diamond, or the gridiron, Russell Benson will be there. PRETTIEST— Strange to say, but the taste of the student body is much the same. The dark beauty is in the ascendancy. The honored are Wyllie Buercklin, Lillie Mahar and Gladys Glisson. THE SWEETEST— We need only to mention Bernice Turner. THE WITTIEST— If there is any doubt we refer you to the pair that made Aggie famous. Joe Roddy and Clement Baber. NEATEST— Lyles Love. THE VAMP— All together, men— Marjorie Mitchell. LAZIEST— After casting twelve bal- lots we selected Will McMinn by a large majority. MOST STUDIOUS— He wears a grave but honest look and can al- ways be found hard at work. Would you not guess John Simp- son ? SENTIMENTAL — He falls for them all. Maybe this is why Charles Rush always sleeps in class. MUSICAL— Should be a lap-organ, therefore we guess that she is a member of the Girls ' Glee Club. IMPATIENT— See her very near everywhere every day. Who but Garnett Warren. QUIETEST — At last we have reached the point where we need not to deliberate in saving Vannie Miller. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS WANTED — To know what became of Aggie Chilli. Dora Ross. FOR SALE — iooo Orthoptera, 30 Lepidoptera, 100 Coleoptera, 10,000 Diptera collected by students Sun- day afternoons. Apply Troy Mar- tin. WANTED — Any information lead- ing to the recovery of Cicero. Strayed or stolen from the Girls ' Dormitory. Address Qld Maid ' s Club. Room 8. WANTED — Information leading to the arrest and conviction of the guy that stole my nap while I was asleep. Charles Rush, Room 13. WANTED — To know who invented the manless dances at S. A. S. Boys. ATTENTION, ARTISTS— If you are a first-class artist capable of nainting the hog barn, call or see Lvles Love, Yearling Art Editor. DETECTIVES— Can you trace the fellow who stole my other pair of socks ? Big opportunity. Apply Ted Roderick. FOR RENT— The Black Oak Ora- tor. Apply Whitsitt Debating. Club. FOR SALE— One pair of shoes. No. ioy 2 , not badly worn, but are too small. See Will McMinn. FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN— The little bell that has caused so much annoyance to the girls the past year. Call at Chris ' Dormitory. WANTED, PUGILIST— Must be able to knock out from ten to twen- ty at once. Apply in person to the Joke Editor, Floyd Cooper. GIRL WANTED— Must be unpopu- lar, so I can keep her when I get her. Apply Russell Benson. $50.00 PER WEEK— Selling fine line of excuses, a sure seller. Ad- dress Joel Blackford, care V. C. Kays, Jr. WANTED — A decent funeral. Joke Editor. BOOKS FOR SALE— " How to Dress the Hair, " by Julia Banks. " How to be CUTE, " ' by Ira Mc- Dougal. Corkscrew Publishing Company. c. K. THEOBALD A REAL ELECTRICAL STORE Jonesboro, Ark. 224 South Main St. Phone 348 PARSONS HOTEL 312 Church Street Jonesboro, Arkansas Centrally located, two blocks south of Union Station, one block East of Main. 1 2 Block South on Church. Good Food, good service and reasonable prices are found in this House of Welcome. G. C. O ' Brien C. F. Dicus 226 Main Street. O ' BRIEN DICUS Dealers In PAINTS AND WALL PAPER Painting Contractors We Contract Work Everywhere. Jonesboro, Ark. Phone 414 REIDS DRUG STORE The Rexall Store 401 Main Street Jonesboro, Ark. J LING MARJORIE MITC.H ELL FREDDlg PALMER DORA R()SS garnEtt warren DOC B BER BILLIE BUERCKLIN JOE RODDY HORACE SMtXh harry johnson jewEll smith WILL MC MljNjN BOULDIN DUVALL TONY ELLIOTT LAWRENCE REE§E TED RODERICK JOEL BLACKFORD doc r,A IiF - R MARVIN G IBBS OTIS WRlG HT RICHARD BANKS FLOYD COOPER L. N. BARBER SHOP 404 Main Street LAUDERDALE, SPEARS MAXWELL Jonesboro, Arkansas SANTHULY ' S Candies, The Sweetest Ice Cream, The Best You Come To See Us We ' ll Do The Rest S. J. Coutrakon, Prop. SANTHULY ' s! SAMMONS PRINTING CO. The Office Supply House with a Knock Out Service 239-241 Union St. Jonesboro, Arkansas 192,1c r 3 FAIRY TALES Once upon a time there lived a man whom you may know, By the name of Martin, sometimes known as " Hawkshaw. " Now this man by the name of Martin, Set about to raise a vegetable garden ; He planted beans, peas, cabbage and corn, Working hard each evening and early morn " . A pig slid through his fence as slick as grease ; This pig belonged to a fellow by the name of Reese, The pig rooted up the beans and corn and peas, And turned them into grease, the cabbage to grease. Martin got angry and so with a slug He hit Reese ' s nose, so now he ' s pug. Now if my story has been well told, Very much interest it should hold ; All ended well for Martin and Reese, Divided up their cabbage and grease. They ate and were happy, forgetting their strife, Now they are at Aggie, leading a peaceful life. ■j , S I love to sit in quietude, And from the great world hide, And peep through at the magnitude Of Life ' s fast-changing tide. Oh, what a noble world is this ! Still each o ne ' s discontent. And feels quite sure he missed the bliss That fortune for him sent. These are the thoughts that may not be To everyone applied, But I wonder if I will ever be Really satisfied. D. C, ' 16 — Jonesboro Aggie. In every FIRST NATIONAL TOWN You will find a FIRST NATIONAL BANK where your account will be appreciated and your interests will be safeguarded see FIRST NATIONAL BANK Jonesboro, Arkansas HYDE ' S PURITY BAKERY Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes Prompt Delivery Shipping a Specialty Phone 389 115 South Main St. THE ART SHOP. Yearling Photographer, Jonesboro, Ark. ] 19 2rl t RELYING ON A GAME OF CHANCE When " Doc ' s " oil well does come in, And the prospects are lookin ' glim ; There will he a mighty stir around Aggie. Then we ' ll have a seat for lovers under every tree. A library building will be erected, And all fine books will be selected, To make such a fine literary collection, That it will be to Mrs. Rogers ' satisfaction. Sallie shall have a new set of harness ; The janitors ' supply room shall be done in varnish ; And " Luke " Benson ' s tongue shall be silver-coated, When " Doc " gets his oil well promoted. When " Doc " gets his oil well under way, Mr. Whitsitt shall have chemistry supplies to throw away. Aggie shall have new basketball and football suits, With red and black in curves and loops. Captain Momany shall have a new cob pipe, And the girls shall have no more floors to wipe. The railroad switch shall come to the power-house, There the coal shall be dumped, as soft as souse. He shall also pay for the pie that he eats, When he tried Joe Roddy to beat. Now if you don ' t think that this is true, See " Doc " Baber— he ' ll tell you. GALLOWAY ' S STOCK FARM Headed By MILL FAIRFAX NO. 559312 and FLETCHER FAIRFAX NO. 694698 Our herd is a government accredited herd and it is acclimated to Arkansas Climate. We always have some good bulls, heifers, and cows for sale. We especially welcome the visit of the students of the State Agricultural School. GALLOWAY GOW, Props.. North Little Rock, Ark. THE JONESBORO LAUNDRY Let the Jonesboro Laundry do your laundry work. Give your work to Mr. R. N. Banks, our agent at the school. Laundry picked up on Tuesdays and returned Fridays. Phone 389 115 South Main Street HAVE YOU HEARD " THE EDISON " ? " The Phonograph With A Soul. " For Sale By JOHNSON BERGER CO., Furnature Store Jonesboro, Ark. 3 19 2rlC X to J3 to 1- 1) ns op o 33 — to J2 O - J3 _3 u 5 O to u c « rt a a — — o to 3 H .2 i 3 I 3 u o i 3 in " S .3 bo — o to O to to " Sb to bp £ tO U tO to h bo o B to a! tO O - p. en bo g be 3 -2 O P 3 •a — . qj — tO PQ c °o c P H H to U 5, o U U U en ai o m h ij £ 3 X to o to 3 bo to U H S " c 3 .5 to £ E 5 S .2 £ ' on pi to to u -a o to bo 3 to JO to to g to bo — 3 O to 3 to to O i_J TO to. jL_i ps cq m o h to to rt to o E ni to «■ .3. J P to H O X O P o to to P — p — to o m to Z pq to H to to o o " 5 pq 3 PQ bo X) to j Z o cn " cfl 3 P to o o to p o to 5 ni o to to H O o to o to 3 to 3 U m Ej o to 3 o to 3 p PQ o to to r y to o P S to o to o o U XI o 13 to to to PQ u We have no quarrel with the man who places his busi- ness with other jobbers But it ' s a bad habit to do this without looking over what we have to offer Dominating Jonesboro there ' s the Jonesboro Grocery Company Wholesale We welcome this first issue of the " Yearling " We ' re looking for an- other next year. If Miss Musgrave got out would Floyd Cooper? If she fell in the mud would Gladys Glisson? If I am wrong is " Fatty " Wright? If Gladys was in trouble would Charles Rush? If out at sea would Thomas Land? If you should swat him on the jaw would Lyles Love? If a preacher is needed, how about George Parsons? There are national banks, how about Richard Banks ? If Doss Thorn is a sticker, does Edna Spike? If his mother fell down could Powell Turner? If Frances is Tann, is William Brown? If you can ' t Clyde, Dun-can. If Fannie is Cook, is Gertrude Taylor? Who would answer if Miss Charlotte Hollard? If it was all true would Rush Barrett? If Johnson will not, McMinn, Will. Physical Instructor — " What do they take the air out of electric light globes for ? " Palmer — " That air what? " S It is hard for us to show Brand-new jokes that all don ' t know; So if one you know, you should spy, Do not frown and shut your eye. If an old one you behold, Don ' t scorn and say that one is old ; Just think you ' ve found a new surprise, Be a sport and don ' t get too wise. fflG £ eE 3« V€ ZIR LING Our stock of Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and Silver is most complete at all times. " GIFTS THAT LAST " The Hallmark Jewelers JONESBORO TRUST COMPANY " THE BANK OF SERVICE " CAPITAL SURPLUS UNDIVIDED PROFITS $170,000.00 T. J. ELLIS COMPANY (Established over thirty years) JEWELERS OPTOMETRISTS Jonesboro, Arkansas 3 108 Huntington Ave. Phone 568 MABREY ' S SHOE HOSPITAL Will Save Your Soles and Heel You Jonesboro, Ark. BILL ' S PLACE Bill keeps this place and this place keeps Bill. " Boys " when you are in town don ' t forget Bill ' s Place. ■ • . .We sterilize your suit with LIVE steam and drive out all dust and dirt. Steam pressing restores the " life " to your clothing — makes it look like new. Keep your garments in good condition by having them pressed regularly. Pure and Sanitary Fountain Drinks, Candies, Smokes. Next Door to Liberty Theatre. CLEANING VAN HOOK CLEANING CO. Phone 566 Jonesboro, Ark. ft ffl VCJIK LING TEN RULES THAT ALL NEW STUDENTS SHOULD FOLLOW WHEN ENTERING A CAREER AT JONESBORO AGGIE: 1 — Be careful to place your gum where no one will mistake it for theirs. Such would he unsanitary. 2 — LTpon entering a classroom always carve your name on the chairs to avoid trouble in finding seats later. 3 — Never offer to tell Mr. Parrish a joke, because it would make him mad. 4 — Skip classes as often as possible, for your teachers get as tired looking at you as you do looking at them. 5 — Do not pick up paper lying around the campus, as the school pays janitors to do that. 6 — If you have any pets at home, bring them along, as you will need them to pass the time away. 7 — Never pull down the windows in the evening, as it would keep out the nice fresh air. 8 — Get on the good side of Miss Barnhart by saying, " Down with the suf- fragettes. " 9 — When giving an applause in the auditorium never clap your hands, but whistle and gently stamp the floor. io — Be late to class as much as possible, for it will put you in good standing with your classmates. Joe Roddy (at Miss Barnhart ' s table) — " I wish I had a neck a foot long so I could see if there is anything left to eat. " " Peace Maker ' ' PURE FOOD PRODUCTS Satisfy Your Mind and Us — v 4 , J« Nothing but the Very Best are sold under this Label. jt Ask Your Grocer Distributed by PURYEAR GROCER COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Jonesboro, Arkansas ffl G= e 5« VCwflfK LING JONESBORO FARM SUPPLY CO. (Incorporated) Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Farm Implements, Wagons, Buggies, Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Wire Fencing, Harness, Saddery and Field Seeds. Agents For John Deere Line Agents For Moline Hooper Line JONESBORO, ARK. Phone 146 CHAPIN THE DRUGGIST The best in drug store Merchandise at Prices That Please 408 Main Street RHODES DRY GOODS CO. 8 DRY GOODS, SHOES Ladies ' and Children ' s Ready-To- Wear Jonesboro, Arkansas 192,1 QUALITY AND SERVICE are pre-eminent. Price is secondary. Our success has been as- sured by the foundation on which it has been built. We handle only merchandise of the highest quality and then under Nationally known and advertised brands which carries besides our guarantee that of the manufacturer himself. We are here to serve — whether in the course of our business dealings with our customers or for the good that can be done to others. c C ti$8 A. B. JONES CO. Distributors Albatross Flann Curtice Blue Label Goods Alameda Coffee Sunkist Calif. Fruits Budweiser Bevo And many other Nationally Known Lines Jonesboro, Ark. t$ t$ U Branches at — Mammoth Spring, Ark. Marked Tree, Ark. Leachville, Ark. Pocahontas, Ark. VC IK LING SCHOOL TOGS FOR THE YOUNG MAN OR YOUNG LADY Clothes of Quality With Style and Dependability Prices Moderate ,« £ . TASTY YOUNG MEN READILY RECOGNIZE The Superiority of our Lines We Recommend — STEIN-BLOCH SMART CLOTHES Manhattan Shirts Clapp Shoes Munsing Wear Stetson Hats Z. T. MATTHEWS SON 238-242 Main St. Jonesboro, Ark. ELDER STEVENS 236 Main Street it9Ztt Herbert Parker ' s ROYAL PHARMACY 504 Main Street 147 Two Phones 148 Phones: Day 66; Night 684 J. B. GREGG SON FUNERAL DIRECTORS Jonesboro, Arkansas Courteous and Prompt Ambulance Service JONESBORO DAILY TRIBUNE Jonesboro, Arkansas Subscription Coc Per Month JONESBORO HARDWARE CO. (Incorporated) WHOLESALE and RETAIL 400-402 Main St. Phone no Jonesboro, Ark. 19£1 MOTHER GOOSE — PANAMA BREAD Get Bread Made With Milk, Pies and Cake " Just Like Mother Used to Make " — at— HOPKINS BAKERY 334 Main Street Jonesboro, Ark. J. J. TURNER -Dealers In- Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits. 219 Main St. Jonesboro, Ark. NASH ' S CROUP PNEUMONIA SALVE Nationally Advertised Nationally Sold Manufactured by NASH BROS. DRUG CO. Jonesboro Ark. THE YEARLING STAFF SUGGESTS THA T YOU TRADE WITH YEARLING ADVERTISERS GIVE THEM FIRST CONSIDERATION S :192rt GLOBE DRUG STORE Everything in the Drug Line We Carry a Full Line of Sporting Goods of all Kinds. Parcel Post Packages a Specialty. If You Haven ' t Time to Come Call or Write Us. Phone 134. Jonesbcro, Arkansas. Best Wishes For HAPPY and PROFITABLE School Days st st St BARTON LUMBER BRICK CO. Building Material Jonesboro, Ark. Phones 74 75 PENIX BROS. St St st Dealers in Gents ' Togs for young men who dress young 3l92rlt AMERICAN TRUST CO. CAPITAL SURPLUS $150,000.00 t£ t$ t£ Established in 1905 GAYCO QASOUNii HSS ILE OIL Gasoline - r pTf That Lubricates For more miles Sii B r to the last drop and-greater-Power Independent-Oils GAY OIL COMPANY ' S PRODUCTS are the result of Years of careful Study, and are made in modern plants where QUALITY is the watch-word. DRIVE IN SERVICE STATION JONESBORO, ARK. Corner Main Jackson Sts. — Look For Sign. The Place Where Quality and Service is the Best. GAY OIL CO. — Main Office — LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Service and Distributing Stations All Over State. Get our Prices, Be- fore You Buy as si H 92ri — i ga THE STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL JONESBORO, ARK. M Offers courses in Agronomy, Animal Husband- ry, Dairy Production, Dairy Manufacturing, Horti- cuture, Drawing, Drafting, Cabinet Making, Car- pentry, Forge Work, Truck and Tractor Theory and Practice, Domestic Science, Dietics. Sewing, Dress-making, Millinery, Art and Design, Drawing, Painting, China, Craft Work, Pedagogy, Psychol- ogy, and other teacher training courses. Voice, Piano, Book-keeping, Typewriting, Short-hand, and the various Liberal Art Subjects offered by the best Secondary Colleges. The training given is of the character demanded by the world today. It is practical, thorough, and fits young men and women for service. Special Normal Courses are offered each spring for the purpose of fitting teachers to teach in the rural schools. t$ TUITION FREE BOARD AT COST For information address, Registrar, STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL Jonesboro, Arkansas. Phone 233 237 Union Street JONESBORO TRANSFER COMPANY W. S. Montague, Proprietor GENERAL TRANSFER AND STORAGE BUSINESS Special Attention to Heavy Hauling Horse and Mule Market Ambulance Service Cabs Furniture Packine This Space Subscribed for By JONESBORO Y. M. C. A. Jonesboro, Ark. JONESBORO MANUFACTURING CO. JONESBORO, ARK. FLOOR SWEEP Quality and Satisfaction Guaranteed J. P. BURNS Fancy Groceries and Fruits Ferndell Line a Specialty 502 Main Street Phone 11 DELIVERY SERVICE UNEXCELLED STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL Jonesboro, Arkansas Breeders of Pure Bred Live Stock Shorthorn, Hereford, Aberdeen Angus Beef cattle Duroc Jerseys and Poland China Swine Jersey and Holstein Dairy Cattle Breeding Stock for Sale at all times ] 19 2rl£ S G £} e Q 2 VC JIR LrING ;.yAVAUAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAVAWC 5 The Most Complete Book on Annuals Ever Published Can be Secured Absolutely Free T EXPLAINS to the business editor by the use of illustrations and with the utmost simplicity proper methods to be used in laying out the dummy, grouping, designing, making panels, selecting proper photographs, selling advertising, selling Annuals to say nothing of explaining thoroughly hundreds of technical problems that will confront the staff. This great book is only a part of the Stafford service. Our ex- perience gained in handling hundreds of Annuals is at your com- mand ; your plans and problems will receive individual and care- ful attention. The staff of this publication for whom we furnished engravings will confirm these statements. Write to us as soon as you are elected and we will tell you how to secure a copy of " Engravings for College and School Publi- cations ' ' free of charge. STAFFORD ENGRAVING COMPANY INDIANAPOLIS re and High School Annual Engravers SEVENTH FLOOR CENTURY BLDG. INDIANA m G= £ CE } I yCJIR LING " When the lids of dusk are falling O ' er the dreamy eyes of day, And the whippoorwills are calling And the lessons laid away — May memory soft and tender As the prelude of the night Bend over you and render As tranquil a delight. " The End. ffi G= £} OzZD yCJIK LING Printed by THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP School and College Printers Fowler :: Indiana ”
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