Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1922

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1922 volume:

Printed by THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP School and College Printers Fowler : : Indiana The 1922 Yearling Yearling " Staff Horace Thomps n Editor Clyde Duncan Business Manager Quin Baber Associate Editor Rhea Whitley Associate Editor Toe Snodgrass Associate Business Mgr. Bernice Turner Art Editor Elmer Randolph Associate Art Editor Joe Roddy Snapshot Editor Edith Castetter Associate Snapshot Editor Harry Greenberg Joke Editor Edna Spikes .Annual Historian In presenting this book, the 1922 " Year- ling-, " the chief aim has b een to portray the school life as lived during the school year of 1921 and 22, if we have failed, we are sorry, but apologies will not remedy it now. You will find in this book the names and pictures of all your friends, true to life as pos- sible, and if these bring sweet memories to you, we shall feel sufficiently rewarded for our efforts. STAFF. •IIP Dedication We dedicate this 1922 Yearling to the memory of Mr. John Blackford. He served the State Agri- cultural School so faithfully as secretary of the Board of Trustees during the years of 1914-1921. He was one of the originators of the plan that brought into existence the four Agricultural Schools. Not only did he have a vision of the need of the schools, but was untiring in his efforts to establish them, and was sacrificing in his efforts to promote their interests. JOHN A. BLACKFORD Order of Boofe 1. School 2. Classes 3. Departments 4. Organizations 5. Activities 6. Athletics 7. Humor and Ads Bool;!. School JHam putlbtng §irte ©ormttorp a g. M. C. . Puilbtns otoer House $restbent ' $ Cottage History of Aggie A resolution was passed in the Washington County Farmers ' Union, in 1906, endorsing the establishment by the Legislature, of a number of agri- cultural schools in the State of Arkansas. In 1907, the Legislature passed a bill, of which lion. C. E. Bush was author, to establish one agricultural school, but the Governor vetoed this bill. The state Farmers ' Union then asked for four schools instead of one. Two years later Hon. J. J. Bellamy, of Lawrence County introduced House Bill No. 2, appropriating $160,000 for the establishment of four agricultural schools. On January 30, 1909, the Agricultural Committee of the House returned the bill with three amend- ments and their endorsement to the revised bill, ' [ ' he bill passed the house on February 4, and the Senate on March 23, and being approved by the Governor on April 1, 1909, it became a law. The first Board of Trustees of the First District Agricultural school ap- pointed by Governor George W. Donaghey were: Hon. J. J. Bellamy, Smithville Hon. C. E. Bush, Antioch Dr. O. X. Hammett, Paragould Mr. W. L. Banks, Smithdale Mr. L B. I .ewis, lonesboro The board met on February 1, 1910, at Little Rock, in joint session with the Boards of the other three schools. Governor Donaghev presided and the Board discussed the proper plans to pursue after which each of the Boards held its first meeting for the purpose of organizing. Alter consideration of the bids of several towns and counties the bid of Jonesboro and Craighead county was accepted. This bid was $40,000 and 200 acres of land. June 11, 1910, the site for the school was selected. At this same meeting Mr. V. C. Kays was elected as principal. School started its first term at 8:00 o ' clock Monday, October 3, 1910. The first girls ' dormitory was the house now owned by Mr. Diamant on South Main street and the boys ' dormitory was the house now owned by George Taylor on Witt and Warner. The rooms above the present City W ater and Light offices, the Carville Plumbing Shop, and Ellis ' Jewelry House were used as school rooms for the first year. It was not till the sum- mer of 1911, that the school was moved to its new quarters. There were not funds enough available in 1911 to pay current expenses, so Mr. Kays and the Board advanced money to continue the school. In 1913 while Senator Joe T. Robinson was governor these deficits were paid. In 1915 Governor George W. Hays vetoed all teachers salaries, and teach- ers received only half salary, and this was secured by loans on the notes of one hundred of the best citizens of Arkansas. In 1917 these deficits were paid and the school was put on a millage basis. Senator Whitaker intro- duced a bill providing that the University, Normal School, and Agricultural Schools be supported by a levy of 1-9 mill for the Normal and each of the four Agricultural Schools, and 4-9 of a mill for the University. In 1921 an act was passed which increased the millage of the Agricultural Schools from L9 to 15-100 of a mill. As the funds have permitted, improvements have been made. Steadily the school has grown in enrollment and interest. R. WHITAKER {F$oard oj Trustees R. Whitaker Noble, Ark., President J. A. Blackford Jonesboro, Ark., Vice-Pres. W. S. Banner Clarksdale, Ark., Secretary W. L. Banks Smithdale, Ark. R. E. Lee. Wilson Wilson, A!rk. Faculty Mrs. D. T. Rogers, B. A. Head of English Department. R. L. Olson, B. S. Head of Animal Husbandry Department. f Thomas E. Dandalet, B. A. Head of Latin and History Department. E. A. Brooks, B. A. Instructor in Chemistry and Physics. Miss Edith Neville Head of Music Department. JUNIOR FACULTY Classes Alumni Directory Class of ' 13 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Frank W. Farley Care Hereford Journal, On Hereford Journal (Married) Kansas City, Mo. Staff King 1 L. Banks Wynne, Ark Same Dairy Farmer (Married) Earlie Eliott De Rider, La Same County Agent, Govern- f Married) ment work Ezell Agnew 722 South Seventh St. ' Same Housekeeper (Mrs. L. E. Davis) Independence, Kan. Lelia Bryant Conway, Ark 1007 Washington Teacher Ave., Jonesboro, Ark. Class of ' 14 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Rupert Sedberry Buena Vista, Tenn Same Mail carrier and farmer (Married) Louis Story Artesia, N. M Same Druggist Raymond Reese Rustin, La Same Instructor, La. Indus- trial Institute Roy Keller Bowling Green, Mo Same County Agent, Govern- ment work W. Troy Martin Care S. A. S. Jones- Same Instructor, Agricultural (Married) boro, Ark. School Mildred Scott rlazen, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Aycock) Bess Graham 612 W. Washington Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Howard Stuck) Ave., Jonesboro, Ark. Class of ' 15 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Nell Nesbitt Salem, 111 Same Housekeeper (Mrs. W. A. Cope) Bess Entrekin Parkin, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Fussel) Blanche Randolph Peoria, 111 415 Jefferson Teacher Ave., Jonesboro Ark. Cora Lee Ritter 702 A Flower Street, Same Housekeeper Santa Ana, Calif. Mary T. Rogers 1121 W. Matthews Ave. Same Teacher (Mrs. H. Brown) Jonesboro, Ark. Walter Bogard. (Married) David Banks. (Deceased) Russellville, Ark Same Instructor, Russellville High School Ruff in White lope, Ark Same Farmer (Married) Class of ' 16 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Same Athletic director, Pine Bluff High School. Foy Hammons 170 Cherry St., Pine (Married) Bluff, Ark. W. C. Alsopp Arkansas Gazette, Lit- 600 Gaines St., Adv. Department, Ar- (Married) tie Rock, Ark. Tallulah Morelock (Mrs. Ike Doyle) Clarissa Vicry Byrd ... Marked Tree, Ark. ( Mrs. Lynn Warren) Elsie Brinton Bono, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. kansas Gazette. Same Housekeeper Same Housekeeper Same Teacher George Baumgardner . . Old Wine, Iowa (Married ) Mildred Nesbitt. . . Same Railroading . .1100 W. Matthews Ave. Same Clerk Jonesboro, Ark. Veron Scott 626 W. Washington Ave Same Civil Eng-ineer Jonesboro, Ark. Class of ' 17 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Lizzie V. Williamson .. Seyppel, Ark Same Housekeeper ( Mrs. L. Murphy) Bess Clements Magnolia, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. W. R. Smith) da Sidwell 915 Jackson Street, Eleven Point, Teacher Tulsa, Okla. Ark. Rosa Sterling Widener, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Ben Foggs) Homer McEwen Care of S. A. S. Same Farming Dairy (Married) Jonesboro, Ark. Burt Harb Forrest City, Ark Same Bakery (Married) 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 Class of ' 18 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation R.V.Harper Peach Orchard, Ark... Same Farmer (Married) Clifton Keller Richland, Mo R. F. D., Jones- County Agent, Govern- boro, Ark. ment work Louie Micklish 705 Huntington, Jones- Same Clerk boro, Ark. Ralph McFadden Spearville, Kan 1007 W. Wash- Smith Hughes work ington Ave., Jonesboro, Ark Alma McAuley Diaz, Ark Weldon, Ark. Teacher Dorothy Diaman 4 Judd Hill, Ark Same Housekeeper (Mrs. Ollie Tankers- ley) Dean Kohonke (Deceased) John L. Fletcher 521 Cumberland Ave., Same Little Rock, Ark. Dll ie Tankersley Judd Hill, Ark Forrest City, ArkFarm Manager (Married) Ennis Cooley 1007 W. Washington Same Farmer Ave., Jonesboro, Ark. Charles Lane Judd Hill, Ark Same Farm Manager Class of ' 19 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Curtis Carter Ravenden Springs, Ark. Same Clerk Addie B. Mitchell Durham, N. C, Box 39.519 W. Washing- Teacher ton Ave., Jones- boro, Ark. Dellal Mike Manilla, Ark Same Teacher George Benson Stephens, Ark Same Farmer Bernice Kiltz R. F. D. 4, Jonesboro, game Teacher Ark. Georgie Ramey Fort Smith, Ark Russell, Ark. Teacher Dorothy Bouton Little Rock, Ark Same Frank Campbell Higginson, Ark Same Farmer Elise Rogers £37 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 Ave., La- 505 Alabama Ave Agricultural Extension Fayette, Ind. Memphis, Tenn. work Class of ' 20 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Gage Vaughn R. F. D. 3, Sheller, I11..R. F. D. 10, Mt. Farmer and teacher (Married) Vernon, 111. Russell Van Dyke Peach Orchard, Ark.. . Greenup, 111 Teacher Gladys Mays Wheatley, Ark Wheatley, Ark.. .Clerk Ruth Reid Menomie, Wis 418 W. Washing- Student, Stout Uni. ton Ave., Jones- boro, Ark. Class of ' 21 Name Present Address Home Address Occupation Lawrence Reese Jonesboro, Ark Same Clerk William E. Brown. .. .Walnut Grove, Ark. ... Manhattan, Kan. Student Earl Belt Dota, Ark Washington Uni- Student at University versity, St. Louis Mo. Bauldin Duvall Springfield, Mo Ravenden Clerk Springs, Ark. Russell Benson Ouachita College, Ark- Stephens, Ark. Student at Ouachita adelphia, Ark. College Jewell Smith Washington, Ark Same Teacher Beatrice Blackford. .. .Alexander, Ark Same Instructor in Home Economics, Girls ' In- dustrial School REVISED COURSE OF STUDY. This Course replaces all previously published courses. HIGH SCHOOL DEPARTMENT. This Department is outlined in accordance with the Course of St udy for High Schools as compiled by the State Board of F ducalion. This department is open to pupils who have completed the eighth g ade. Pupi Is completing 16 units of work in this department will be ghen a High School C ertificate. FRESHMAN YEAR. Required Subjects. Hours per Week. Units Fall [V ; nfp ,. w lntci Spring Credit English I. 5 c D 5 1 Algebra 5 e D 5 1 A. E. I. 2 z 2 2-5 A. E. II. 4) 3 o o • 5 3-5 Sewing I. •» O o 3 3-5 Free Hand Mcch. Drawing 2 2 2 2-5 Electives. General History 5 ' - r 5 1 Latin 5 5 5 1 SOPHOMORE YEAR Required Subjects. English II. Physiology Hygiene 5 5 5 1 2 2 2 2-5 Geometry 5 5 5 1 Stock Judging 3 3 3 3-5 Art I. 3 o O o O 3-5 Electives. Medieval Modern History 5 r b 5 1 Latin 5 r O 5 1 JUNIOR YEAR. Required Subjects. English III. Physics 5 5 5 1 5 5 5 1 A. E. HI. 4 A. E. IV.- T 2 2 2 2-5 • 3 3 3-5 Sewing IL ] Art II. 2 2 2 2-5 3 O o O 3-5 Electives. Drawing Painting 5 r O 5 1 Latin y 5 5 5 1 Short Hand Typewriting ' f 5 5 5 1 Elementary Psychology Review 5 e o 5 1 SENIOR YEAR. Required Subjects. English IV. 5 5 5 1 Zoology Botany Jfl 5 5 5 1 Community Civics ■ O o 3-5 Dairying « f 2 2 2 2-5 Domestic Science nL 2 2 2 2-5 Electives. Drawing Painting 5 5 5 1 Latin Bookkeeping — i- ' Pedagogy, Critique Review 5 5 5 5 5 5 1 1 5 5 5 1 COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. This department is open to students who have completed sixteen units of work in an accredited high school. A diploma will be awarded to students who have completed 120 hours of work in this department including the required subjects as outlined below. All theses must be submitted during the first week of the last month of the school year. AGRICULTURAL GROUP JUNIOR EAR. REQUIRED. English General Chemistry Qualitative Analysis 3 Farm Management Marketing Farm Products Types Breeds of Farm Animals Field Crops Feeds Feeding Bacteriology 5 Plant Diseases Electives. Advanced Stock Judging Cotton Classing aking £ j Farm Butter Entomology Orcharding Vegetable Gardening SENIOR YEAR. REQUIRED. Quantitative Analysis ' .3 Soil Fertility Plant Breeding Animal Breeding Senior Thesis Senior Apprenticeship Electives Farm Architecture Farm Machinery Farm Power Machinery Care Management Live Stock Vet. Science Poultry Advanced Milk Testing " Care of Dairy Herd Farm Dairying Soil Physics Landscape Gardening Credit Hours Winter Spring • o Our Dead Dean O. Kohonke David Banks College Department Besides the four year High School Department, we have a two year College Course in Agriculture and Home Economics, which provides the graduate with a scientific, practical and working knowledge. This course provides for the men students, training in agriculture, the most essential of all industrial efforts ; this enables him to solve scientifically the practical problems that will confront him as a fanner, a stock raiser, or as an expert in any other agricultural line. All industries are growing more and more dependent, for their highest success, upon intelligent and practical application of the sciences. This is especially true with the agricultural pur- suits w hich are making their greatest progress .by tracing their phenomena back to the physical and chemical changes that accompany them. The various laboratories are equipped with the very best apparatus, giving the student an excellent opportunity for scientific, practical, and efficient research along lines of modern agriculture and home economics. Home life being the most important phase of human existence, home- making is the chief contribution of the course for women. But in addition to home making, the course aids a girl to take dietary work, and gives a splendid foundation for work in art. The course truly prepares a girl for a life of service. Graduates of these courses (who have finished the high school depart- ment) obtain standing consistent with the work accomplished in the Col- leges of agriculture maintained at all reputable universities. Senior Class Officers Doss Thorn President Richard N. Banks Vice President Yannie Miller Secretary Selma Johnson Treasurer William Floyd Cooper Reporter DOSS H. THORN Harrisburg, Ark. College Senior. President of Senior Class. Erosophian Literary Society, Whitsitt Debating f ub, President of Y. M. C. A., Aggie Herald Staff, Chairman of Student-Faculty Coun- cil, Football, Basketball, Baseball and Track. Thorn is leaving Aggie after four years of work in the institution which will always remain dear to his heart. Doss is one of the best all-round athletes and students that ever attended this institution. When Doss graduates this year and be- gins his profession in an unknown field, we wish him the best of luck, and feel sure that success and hap- piness will be his. RICHARD N. BANKS Hernando, Miss. College Senior. Philocadian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn Club, Bus- iness Mgr. 1921 Yearling, Business Mgr. Aggie Herald, Vice-President of Senior Class. Banks came from Hernando, Miss., four years ago, with the same intention of all ambitious freshmen. His experience has been varied and broadening. In the class room his class work has been up to the standard. His business ability has been recognized, as he has been manager of ' 21 Yearling and Aggie Herald with marked success. His specialties are Dairying, Agricul- ture and Blondes. In his day dreams appear visions of a cozy fire-side. In this respect, he is a mere man. We wish you all the joys that a grand success can bring to you. WILLIAM F. COOPER Wynne, Ark. College Senior. Class Reporter, Erosophian Lit- erary Society, Whitsitt Debating Club, Y. M. C. A., Football, Bas- ketball. Cooper is graduating after four years of honest toil at Aggie, and t is with regret, that we lose Floyd, as he is one of the most conscien- tious workers in the institution. Cooper is a good cstudent and ath- lete, and his deeds will always be remembered by those who knew him. We are all wishing him god- speed on his mission, and are con- fident that success will always reign supreme. JOEL F. BLACKFORD Jonesboro, Ark. College Senior. Erosophian Literary Society, Whitsitt Debating Club, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A., Football. Glee Club. Joel, we wish you success in all of your undertakings, and feel as- sured that there will always be a warm spot in our hearts for you. You have been a good student and athlete, loved by all that knew you. Your efforts in doing things, and your high ideals will be an inspira- tion to those who formed your ac- quaintance, and as a reward for your faithful service, may success and happiness be the dominant fea- ture of your life. SELMA RUSSELL JOHNSON Walnut Ridge, Ark. College Senior. President of Y. W. C. A., Ero- sophian Literary Society, Glee Club, Booster Club. Selma is one of the most popular girls in school, which was shown by her winning out in the popularity contest. Selma is a good student and an earnest worker in all the various school activities. She is as full of pep as a ten-thousand-volt current — a sort of perpetual mo- tion machine. Incidentally, Selma is somewhat of a magnet, and has finally attracted a blonde. We wish her best of luck and trust that Sel- ma will be as successful in accom- plishing things in after life as she has in school. MARY VANNIE MILLER Monette, Ark. College Senior. Secretary of Senior Class. Philocadian Literary Society, Home Economics Club and Booster Club. Mary Van is studious and thor- oughly dependable. You never find her out of sorts or unsympathetic. She is an inspiration to the rest of the Senior Class, and is one of the best liked girls in school. Vannie, we wish you all the success and happiness that can possibly be yours. Senior College Class Four years ago we came here, not alone but with a large crowd and with 1922 far in the future. Year after year we saw our class gradually de- crease but a few of us have weathered the storm and today as we stand on the threshold we find our- selves stamped as the " Survival of the Fittest. " As we realize that the time is drawing near for us to pass out of this institution our thoughts turn backward as well as forward. We gaze out upon the familiar scenes and memory recalls the happy days spent here; then it is that we wish that college days might never end. But despite all this we are eager to be on. We realize that our work is not finished but is only be- gun. And as we look out into the dim future we w T onder what she holds in store for us. However, we are breaking into that future with high aims and no thoughts of failure. Let our call- ing be whatever it may, that of tilling the soil, mak- ing a home, ministering unto the sick and afflicted, or convicting the guilty you will find us then as you have found us all through our school life, through night and day, through rain and hail, untiringly performing our duties, thus leaving such a record that our dear old Alma Mater may always point with pride to her class of 1922. College Junior Officers Rhea Whitley President Claude Byrd Vice-President Sammie Nutt Secretary and Treasurer Marguerite Joiner Reporter VERNA BAKER Philocadian Literary Society, Booster Club, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. " Woman to her inmost heart, and woman to her tender feet. " CLAUDE BYRD Class Vice-President Philocadian Literary Society, Whitsitt Debating Club, Hoof and Horn Club, Glee Club. " Happy art thou, as if every day thou hadst picked up a horse- shoe. " ANTHER COLEMAN Philocadian Literary Society, Booster Club. " Thy eyes are springs, in whose serene And silent waters, heaven is seen. " ETHEL FINCHER Philocadian Literary Society, Booster Club, Y. W. C. A., Art Club, Home Economics Club. " For she was jes ' the quiet kind Whose nature never varies. " MARY LOUISE GREGSON Erosophian Literary Society, Booster Club, Home Economics Club. " And her modest answer and graceful air Show her wise and good as she is fair. " HARRYANE W. GREENBERG Erosophian Literary Society. " Through all his tuneful art, how strong The human feeling gushes! " RICHARD HIETT Captain of 1922 Football Team Football, Basketball. " His look, his air, his curt speech told The man of action, not of books. " DOROTHY HOLBERT Philocadian Literary Society, Booster Club, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. " Blue were her eyes as the fairy- flax Her cheeks like the dawn of day. " MARGUERITE JOINER Class Reporter Philocadian Literary Society, Booster Club, Whitsitt Debating Club, Art Club, Latin Club. " The only way to have friends is to be one. " GLADYS MONTAGUE Erosophian Literary Society " For a smile of God thou art. " SAMMIE NUTT Class Secretary and Treasurer Philocadian Literary Sociey, Booster Club, Art Club, Whitsitt Debating Club, Home Economics Club. " May her life be as bright as her hair. " LEONARD REID Philocadian Literary Societv, Football. " A mighty man is he. " LEON SCHOENFIELD Basketball. " With the look of a man at ease with fate. " ANNIE WARE Erosophian Literary Society. " A form more fair, a face more sweet Ne ' er hath it been my lot to meet. " RHEA WHITLEY Class President Erosophian Literary Society, Whitsitt Debating Club, Basket- ball and Annual Staff. " If luck stays with him, he may be a genius some day. " FLORENCE WILLIAMS Philocadian Literary Society, Glee Club, Booster Club, Whitsitt Debating Club, Art Club, Home Economics Club. " Oh, isn ' t that romantic! " LOUISE YOUNG Erosophian Literary Society. " A beautiful and happy girl, With step as light as summer air. " HENRY YOUNG Philocadian Literary Society. " He was six foot o ' man, A. 1, Clear grit and human nature. " College Junior Letter Jonesboro, Ark., May 1, 1937. Dear Florence: Here at Jonesboro after so many years! 1 never realized bow much a town could change in fifteen years. When I first arrived, I could hardly imagine I had been here before and just think, 1 used to live here! But of course, the oil wells have been the spur for Joiiesboro ' s growth. When 1 arrived at the Hotel Royale, I was very pleased to find that the proprietor was an old acquaintance of mine. Perhaps you remember him. lie is Henry Young, and was a member of our class at Aggie, in ' 22. I had a long conversation with him and learned that Harryane Greenberg owns the most exclusive Ladies ' Shop in the city, and that Rhea Whitley is the president of the largest wholesale grocery corporation. Surely, the next place to visit was Aggie, you would hardly recognize it. In the first place there is no " Aggie Road " but the lovely Aggie Boule- vard through one of the most beautiful residence sections of the city. Some of the finest and most exclusive homes in Jonesboro are situated in Aggie- ville, as that section is called. Next, the school itself is so changed. The main building has been greatly enlarged and improved, several wings and another story added. The whole of the ground floor of the original build- ing is the auditorium, with its large, up to-date stage, pipe organ, and other improvements. The rooms on this floor of the added wings are music rooms. The study hall and class rooms are in the second and third stories and the laboratories are in the basement. Next comes the other changes; a large dormitory for women and a gymnasium have been built ; the me- chanical building has been completed, and the other buildings have been greatly improved. After visiting Aggie and several places of interest in Jonesboro, I de- cided to visit Sammie at Black Oak. On the train, 1 met Claud J. Byrd. Do you remember him? He has a beard and mustache now and I would never have recognized him but he did me. He has the finest dairy in Ar- kansas. I found Black Oak to be a very enterprising little town. The leading citizen and spur to all business undertakings is Mr. Leonard Reid. He is very influential in Arkansas and has certainly put Black Oak on the map. 1 enjoyed my visit with Sammie very much. She has a lovely home with all the modern conveniences. Of course, she could tell me many things about my old friends but the report that I was most interested in was the one that Ethel Fincher had married a very wealthy bachelor and is now living in Chicago. I am back now at Aggie in time for commencement. Sammie came up with me. I wish you could be here with us, too. T will leave in another week because I want to spend a short time wLh you in your California home before I return to New York. Your old pal, Marguerite. High School Senior Officers Agnes Watson President John Simpson Vice-President Vivian Sloan Secretary Dorothy Barnes Reporter DOROTHY BARNES Home Economics Club, Latin Club, Booster Club, Glee Club. Class Reporter. " She moves a goddess and she looks a queen. " LYTLE BABER Erosophian Society, Debating Club, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A., Oratorical Contest. " In all things a second Hercules; nothing too big for him. " QUIN BABER Philocadian Society, Debating Club, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A., Oratorical Contest, Stock Judging Team, Associate Editor, of 1922 Yearling. " A fellow too big in every way For one to know where his boun- daries lay. " CLEMENT BABER Philocadian Society, Debating Club, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A. " A substantial citizen of the Wonder State. Aim in life to be a dentist and a philosopher. " STEWART BLEVENS Philocadian Society, Hoof and Horn Club, Debating Club, Y. M. C. A. " Who conquers me shall find a stubborn foe. " HELEN BOYDSTUN Secretary of Erosophian Society, Home Economics Club, Booster Club, Glee Club, President of Latin Club. " The light she leaves behind her lies upon the paths of men. " CLYDE DUNCAN Erosophian Society, Debating Club, Oratorical Contest, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A., Stock Judging Team 1921-22, Business Manager of 1922 Yearling. " Whate ' er he did was done with as much ease, In him alone was natural to please. " LAWRENCE LOCKHART Current Events Club. " He talks little, hears much, and keeps unpleasant things to him- self. " LYLES LOVE Philocadian Society, Glee Club, Y. M. C. A., Art Club. " Nothing is impossible to the man who can will. " LEONA METZ Philocadian Society. " Is jolly, good-natured, and radi- ates sunshine wherever she goes. " JOE RODDY Philocadian Society, Debating Club, Oratorical Contest, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A., An- nual Staff. " To argue and never tire Is an orator ' s greatest desire. " VIVIAN SLOAN Erosophian Society, Booster Club, Latin Club, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. " Good name in man or woman is the immediate jewel of their soul. " JOHN SIMPSON Erosophian Society, Debating Club, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A. " Tis he the hero who stands firm, though alone, for the truth and right without flinching or fear. " AGNES WATSON Basketball, Erosophian Society, President of Senior Class. " A voice that is ever soft and low Is an excellent thing in woman. " RAY WASHBURN Society X, Athletic Manager. " The man of independent mind; He looks and laughs at that. " VIRGINIA WELLS Booster Club, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Philocadian Society, Glee Club. " When you are good to others, you are good to yourself. " FRANK WHITE Art and Crafts Club, Hoof and Horn Club. " The wisest man could ask no more of fate, Than to be simple, modest, man- ly, and true. " ' HATTIE WILSON Latin Club, Booster Club, Philo- cadian Society, Home Economics Club. " A merry heart maketh a cheer- ful countenance. " Last Will and Testament of Senior Class oj The State Agricultural School STATE OF ARKANSAS COUNTY OF CRAIGHEAD KNOW ALL MEN AND WOMEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That the Senior Class of the State Agricultural School, Jonesboro, Ar- kansas, being in poor health and claiming to be of sound and most certainly ol disposing mind and memory, do hereby make and publish this, its last will and testament, hereby revoking all wills made by it at any time heretofore made. Item 1. We hereby direct that all of our just debts shall be paid by V. C. Kays as soon after our departure as our creditors may be able to get in touch with and touch him therefor. Item 2. To President Y. C. Kays we hereby give and bequeath all curry combs, harness, saddles, and whips located on the State Agricultural School premises for and during his natural lifetime to the end that he may use the same in an effort to keep the on-coming Senior class in line and under control. Item 3. We hereby give and bequeath to Mrs. D. T. Rogers, the blind, red and white spotted calf as an evidence of our gratitude for the motherly love shown to us. Item 4. We hereby give and bequeath to E. L. Whitsitt all the rest and residue of our chewing gum. This gift is made to him on account of the fact that he has chewed the rag so much with this class that we realize that he will have to swear off gradually and are leaving him this to gradually taper off on. Item S. We hereby give and devise to Prof. B. H. Parrish the real estate on which the Agricultural School is located, this being about the amount of dirt that he has said about our class. Item 6. To all members of the faculty not specifically named above, we hereby give and bequeath surcease from physical suffering and mental anguish attendant on attempting to plant ideas and have them take root and grow in the minds of the testator. In this they have made a miserable failure, through no fault of their own, but they are entitled to the plaudit, " Well done, thou good and faithful servant. " Item 7. To the Junior class of the State Agricultural School, we here- by bequeath one razor-back hog with swallow-fork in the right ear and hole in the left ear, as a token of the appreciation of the general attitude which that class has maintained toward us. They have attempted to root us out of our legitimate rights and privileges and when they were unsuccess- ful, they -have always grunted. Item 8. To the members of the Sophomore Class we hereby give and bequeath the potato patch in view of the fact that it has been demonstrated that the potato consists of 90 per cent water. This is a tribute to the intel lectual achievements of that class. Item 9. To the members of the Freshman Class, we hereby give and bequeath one span of mules, named " Jack " and " Jude, " keeping in mind the time honored maxim that " Birds of a Feather Flock Together. " Item 10. We hereby constitute and appoint Horace Thompson, presi- dent of the Junior Class, as the sole executor of this our last will and testa- ment and may Heaven protect the beneficiaries of this will. IN WITNESS WHEREOF we have hereunto set our hand on this the 4th day of May in the year of our Lord, 1922, in the presence of " Cap " Momany and " Pa " Cochran, who attest the same at our request. SENIOR CLASS OF THE STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL, Jonesboro, Arkansas. By " VIVIAN SLOAN, Secretary. Attest Agnes Watson, President. ATTESTATION CLAUSE The above instrument was now here subscribed by the Senior Class of the State Agricultural School, Jonesboro, Arkansas, the testator in our pres- ence and we, at their request and in their presence, sign our names here- unto as attesting witnesses and at the time of our signing said testator declared said instrument to be their last will and testament. " CAP " MOMANY, " PA " COCHRAN. Attesting Witnesses. High School Junior Officers Horace E. Thompson President Joseph W. Snodgrass Vice-President Freddie Palmer Secretary Mildred Whitaker Reporter ft High School Junior Class Roll ( lemma Xesgitt Bonnie Nesbitt Opal Carmichael Joe Snodgrass Frank Mangold Yvonne Forgey Mary D. Burnley Tom Musgrove Frank Bowden Kenneth Crews William Hyatt Alvie Stone Dove Torian Lela Crews Freddie Palmer Wavne Watkins Hazel Vaden Ralph Cochran Paul Perigrine Mae Xichols Marion Alston Marguerite Young Mildred Whitaker Bernice Turner Lucile Williams Edna Spikes Theo Ted Roderick Horace F. Thompson Carl Reisehling Fred Wegman John Hanni Junior Class Prophecy Dear Editor of the 1930 Yearling: The Aero mail just dropped your letter into my roof garden box. You want a write up of the activities of the Junior Class of 1922: Well here goes. Horace Thompson the old class president is King of Buggany and an advocator of Bolshevism. The old pals Mae, Margaret and Marion are the editors of the " Gentle Spirit " successor to the " Wh — Ba — . " Edna Spikes is still the devoted s.udent of history, as president of the Zu Zu Historical Society, she is complying with the motions made in the Roman Senate in the year 99 B. C. It is surprising to know the number of us who have gone into natural things. Freddie Palmer, Lucille Williams and Mar. ha Shirey are aiding the future generation by making an extended expedition into Lapland in search of the origin of the tadpole. John Hanni is still looking for a woman to support him. Mr. Snodgrass recently ran for the office of the justice of the peace of Pocahontas — Don ' t know why — A? Paul Perigrine. Fred cgman and Wayne Watkins have formed the Catrat Company which at present owns a cat ranch with a rat ranch adjoin ing. The purpose is to produce Cat fur at a profit of S9.000.00 a day. Ken neth Crews went broke in the business and now is in Vaudeville singing. " Bring Back My Kitty to Me. " Bernice Turner is Latin Tutor to Victor Kays, Mr. Kays ' oldest son Nellie Barringer has attained her goal as principal of the Brookland city schools. Opal Carmichial and Gemma Xesbett are comparing Horace ' s and Vir- gil ' s use of the ablative absolute. Nellie Miller is very satisfied as Mr. Kay ' s private secretary. Yvonne Forgey and Bonnie Nesbett are blithely sailing the seas of matri- mony with Milton Bradley and Joe Roddy. Frank Bowden found his place on the lecture platform from which he discusses, argues and denounces woman suffrage. Carl Reichling has become a classic writer, his latest work being " Why Girls Leave Home. " Elmer Randolph owns, controls and operates a peanut roaster in Otwell. Mary Dixon Burnley is helping her father run a saw-mill at Walnut Corner. William Hyatt in infinite love of nature holds communion with her in- visible form at Apt Station. Bonnie Bartley and Dove Torian are making their fortunes in the study of abnormal psychology. This is about all of the old class. I hope my information as to their vocation, will not conflict with any you may have. With best wishes for the 1930 Yearling. I remain. Yours truly, Bernice Turner. Junior Poem As we come to our third year at Aggie And these three years attempt to survey, My mind is o ' erflowing with memories And yet what one word can I say? No words can tell their full meaning For they showed us much work to be done, And they brought to each one a self-knowledge And spoke of a race to be run. Our journey has not all been pleasure ; As steadily onward we ' ve gone ; We ' ve found after mountains, the valleys. The places that knew not the dawn. We have learned that the sturdiest manhood, The manhood that battles for right, Ts grown in the shade of the valley Where defeat only adds strength to might. We have learned many beautiful lessons But the few that are best are not penned. For they come from a teacher ' s example Or were taught by the life of a friend. Self-sacrifice, patience, and kindness, And standing for right if we ' d win, A sympathy broad for our fellows ; Such lessons as these they have been. Fvery day left some thought that inspired us Flave I proved myself true and strong? Have I been to all kind and thoughtful? Have I been a friend that ' s sincere? Have I loved for the love that was given? Have I guarded my honor as dear? At the goal there ' s for each one a question Yea or nay, in each heart, is the answe r Sophomore Class Officers Virgil McCracken President Garnett Warren Vice-President Josephine Rogers Secretary Edith Castetter Reporter Sophomore Class Roll Boys Nolan Robinson Juanita Craig Robert Dillport Homer Rush Florence Ernst Aldwin Dryer Max Seymour Marie Galligher Ellis Hall Stanley Sloan Marie Hogue Harry Hatfield Edward Speck Vivian Jones Thos. Hightower Laudel Spann Velma Lister Earl Hines Sam G. Steele Genevieve Mason Ewell Horn Ralph Stuck Elsie Newton Harry Johnson Chas. Watson Marguerite Pardue Glen Lane Ewell Woods AJice Parrish Virgil McCraken Josephine Rogers Tom Musgrove Girls Martha Shirley • Okel Oldham Alice Bailey Gertrude Taylor Lessie Pratt Nellie Brady Garnett Warren Donna Wvatt Sophomore Class Prophecy It was a bright August day, my chum and I were strolling in the woods behind the girls ' dormitory of " Old S. A. S. " We were meditating over what the future had in store for our class, when, on looking to our right, we saw a gate, unnoticed by us before. Over this gate was the word, FUTURE, and out of curiosity we opened the gate and walked in. On en ' .ering, we saw not a soul, but before us was a beautiful flower garden. By each flower was a stake with a name printed on it. After look- ing over the names, we found them to be the names of the Sophomore Class. We became so interested that we examined each flower closely and like unto a mystic globe, we saw the following: Robert Dillport as a switchman on the ]. L. C. and E. He states that he owes all his fame to old S. A. S. and the 1922 A. I. A. C. In the next flower, we found Aldwin Dryer, one of the world ' s great- est cartoonists, who works for the Chicago Tribune. Looking into the next flower, a lily, we saw Harry Hatfield still serv- ing S. A. S., now as a noted attorney : his soul mate is Mrs. Harry Hatfield, formerly Velma Lister. Passing on to the next flower, we noticed Earl Hines. a well-known juvenile detective, and in the same flower with him was Vivian Jones. Next we saw Albert Hill, chief cook and bottle washer of " Aggie 1 1111. " We looked into the heart of a buttercup and saw Marie (jalligher teaching aesthetic dancing to Gertrude Taylor. We then saw Harry Johnson serving ham and eggs at his famous cafeteria, " Evening Shadows. " Then came Florence Ernst as model at Greenberg ' s fashionable Style Shop ; with her was Elvis Landers, a history professor of Yale, he being her attentive suitor. Then Virgil McCracken, with his wife, Nellie Brady, manicurist, was owner and head barber of the " Clean-up Barber Shop. " We then looked into a row of zinnias, which are commonly called " Old Maids, ' ' and found Nancy Tannehill and Mildred Miller living on their income ; Alice Bailey an athletic instructress and Josephine Rogers as Domestic Science teacher. The next flower was an orange blossom. There we saw Mack Sey- mour teaching Laudell Spann the " Art of Energy " and beside him was his fair maid, Marie Hogue, making the living by teaching elocution. Then, gazing into the face of a pansy, we saw Alice Parrish, now Mrs. Ellis Hall, an efficient housekeeper. There too we found the happy couple, Mr. and Mrs. Okel Oldham, the matron formerly Genevieve Mason. In the next flower was a regular little city. In the city newspaper which Nolan Robinson was reading, we found the following locals : Gar- nett Warren sings at the Grand Theatre tonight, seats $1.00 up; also Charles Watson and Marguerite Pardue star in " Out of Aggie, " a new Donna Wyatt production. , On the front page we see Ralph Stuck has a serious accident while driving a lumber truck of Elsie Newton Lumber Co. Also Stanley Sloan defeats Webster in word debate ; and among the adds we noticed Lessie B. Pratt ' s Exclusive Ladies ' Shoes. Freshman Class Officers Burl Thompson President Arnold Patterson Vice-President Virginia Watson Secretary Elinor Metz Reporter Freshmen Class Roll 53 Boys James Aiken Virgil Ballew Vetal Armstrong Chas. Boothe Carter Brooker Vernon Bradley Alvin Camp Robert Camp Wilbur Cartwright Roy Cole Justin Conner Southard Creighton Nolan Davidson Oscar Echols Robert Irwin Vance Fender Elbert Furgeson Scott Fowler Ralph Gibbons A. F. Goudeau Love Harvey Othovon Hancock Eugene Henderson Audie Herod Alvis Henley Olin Hobgood Wilburn Hobgood Newton Hopkins Mack Jeter Garland Johnson Marcus Kolb Ernest Landreth P. L. Louks Carl Mason Robert McClelland John Miller Lon Morgan Wayman Parker Carl Phillips Clarence Phillips Monroe Porter Leonard Reavis Ivey Schockley Jewell Stevens Goodloe Stuck Burl Thompson Aulse Thorn William Tuggle Powell Turner Wayne Watkins Cleitus Webb Henry Westbrokke James Young Homer Wilson 50 Girls Leota Barnett Prudence Berry Mary Bobbitt Bertha Broadway Edna Broadway Grace Burnett Olta Burke Nell Castleberry Elberta Chambers Loraine Clark Mildred Douglas Faye Darr Nellie Englehart Alpha Ford Alice Gant Ruth Garner Edna Gibson Edith Gilmore Ermadell Golden Irene Harris Louise Haynes Laverne Heflin Othel Jenkins Florine Keich Kathleen Lockhart Hazel Mabry Winifred McCain Elinor Metz Mildred Miller Mabel Norris Era Osborne Louise Owen Luzena Potter Frances Ray Julia Sharp Etta Schultz Mildred Smith Elizabeth Smith De Mae Snyder Nancy Tannerhill Louise Tipton Elizabeth Watson Virginia Watson Virginia Webb Wilma Wegman Urey White Lilla Wood Nina Wisdom Freshman Prophecy Having passed from the effervescent age of sixteen into a tull-fledged young lady I turned down, one by one, the few scattering proposals that came my way for I notice that I have become quite exacting and particular. I suggested to my kind and indulgent father, that since he will not have the expense of a trouseau for me, that he give me an up-to-date aeroplane. Looking up my friend, Elizabeth Watson, who has had experience with an aeroplane, I proposed to her that we take a trip far above the dust and din of earth. We first winged our way in the direction of New York. As this great city comes into our vision, powerful glasses are taken by us and looking down we see a number of people making their way into a theater. The bill-boards advertise the showing of Berry ' s famous musical comedy, which stars Mary Bobbett, Edna Broadway, Grace Burnett, Olta Burke and Nell Castleberry — favorites in the chorus. As we pass on, a studio comes into view, and we see three young men about to enter. Who can these gentlemen be — immaculate even to their long beards. They prove to be none other than the distinguished artists, James Aiken, Virgil Ballew, and Vetal Armstrong. Then this ac- counts for their Vandyke beards, a symbol of their profession. A few blocks down the street we see three women ; on closer in- spection we see that they are Loraine Clark, Faye Darr and Mildred Doug- las, who are making a nation wide campaign in the interest of the question that is attracting much attention from the public at this time: " Should women be allowed to hold the office of President of the United States? You can imagine just which side they are upholding. As the beautiful Hudson river comes into view, we see situated upon its banks an enormous building, and upon its gateway this inscription, College Institution of the Higher Education of Women. The principal of the school is Miss De Mae Snyder and assistant Miss Nellie Englehart ; Board of Trustees, Charles Boothe, Carter Booker, and Vernon Bradley. Before we can realize it, we are n earing the city of Washington; and on arriving at a small town near by, we see a great crowd, eagerly listen- ing to a very animated host of champion speakers, Robert Camp, Roy Cole, Justin Connor and Southard Creighton, who are proclaiming the superiority of the platform upon which Nolan Davidson, Oscar Echols, Alpha Ford, Alice Cant, and Edith Gilmore are running for re-election to different offices. Upon reaching Washington, we are attracted by a large white building and upon its doors are written, Henry Westbrooke and Vance Fender, Hospital. One part of the upper story is glass. We use more powerful glasses, and imagine our surprise when we see that several operations arc in progress, and that our old friends whose names were inscribed on the doo rs are the surgeons. While by their sides with gentleness and efficiency stands the white clad figures of Scott Fowler, Ralph Gibbons, and A. F. Goudeau. Very proud are we, to know that these young men are being such a blessing to humanity. Tn passing the residence portion of the city, we see prosperous looking couples entering beautiful homes. On looking closer we find the men who are with their wives to be Mack Jeter, Garland Johnson, Marcus Kalb and Eugene Henderson. Leaving Washington, we arrived at the historical city of Savannah, and this place we make a landing, as we are having our plane inspected and repaired, So Elizabeth and T decided to take in the citv. You can fancy we are surprised when we pass good-looking ladies on the street who somehow remind us of people we have seen bfore. L T pon inquiring, the ladies prove to be Frances Ray, Era Osborne, Winifred McCain, Mabel Norris, Flor- ine Kiech, Julia Sharp and Kathleen Lochart, who tell us they are con- templating entering the mission fields. Before we leave I receive the news that Hurl Thompson, athletic in- structor in a college, is ill. On going to the hospital we find Nina Wisdom as head nurse and John Miller, Karl Phillips, and Clarence Phillips the attending physicians. Nina informs us that Mildred and Elizabeth Smith and Virginia Watson are very busy housewives. After leaving " Savannah we take a long flight to Paris. We want to hear some good music, so we go into one of the largest opera houses. There we are delightfully entertained by Ury White, Alberta Chambers and Wilmia Wegman. Being tired of foreign countries, back across the ocean we fly and land in Chicago. The beautiful home of Goodloe Stuck is where we first go. What a good time we have talking with Goodloe about other members of the class of ' 22. While we are there, 1 pick up a newspaper, and whom do T find to be the editor but Anise Thorn and the advertising manager Wilburn Hobgood. In this same paper I find Leonard Reavis to be the best cartoonist in the United States. While traveling in my plane homeward, to my dismay, I ' found my right arm so cramped that 1 could not steer and down, down we sailed. Then T become aware that the light is still burning, the fire is but a heap of ashes, and in the realms of dreamland T have flown much higher and farther than the little French Aviatrix of whom I had been reading. Elinor Metz, ' 22. Prep Class Officers Fannie Spear President Joe Stewart Vice-President Beulah Hall Secretary Bessie Dixon Reporter Preps Boys Gildie Kibbons Gladys Burnett Chas. Acton Elzie Legg Pearl Caraway Jessie Lee Bagley Lee Mabry Delia Davis Otis Baker Robt. Pyle Bessie Dickson Leonard Betts Clyde Roach Lillian Davidson Ercell Benedict Loran Robinson Lissie Hutton Ernest Blackford Verlon Roddy Beulah Hall Horace Borror Cyril Scruggs Mildred Heflin Plez I. Burrow James Stevenson Vera Jamison Virgil M. Burrell Joe L. Stuart Orena McDaniel Lovard Davis Lindsey Thompson Inez Moore Louis Dozier Russell Watkins Nigel Robb Ellis Hammonds Louis F. White Grace Skeen M. Hamonds James A. Winn Fannie Spear Prank Harris Thelma Tipton Edward Hynes Girls Bonnie Tipton Orvel Jenkins Fannie Brust Emma Nell Turner Prep Jingles (Written by a Prep.) Listen: All girls who want to marry And don ' t want to take just Tom, Dick and Harry Just listen to a good description of these — Make your choice and marry whom you please. If you want a boy who is tall and handsome With light blue eyes and features winsome; And one with a wonderful taste for drugs — Come right this way — take Cyril Scruggs. Loran Robinson is honest and a regular brick Stays away from white mule when he knows it will kick ; So, maiden fair, be modest and keep right If you would have Loran the wonderful knight. There is Verlon Roddy — the little mink With big blue eyes and cheeks of pink, He may be all right (tho ' I wouldn ' t bet) When he gets older — we don ' t know yet. Listen : All boys with their brains in a whirl Who would like a reliable, pretty girl, Just listen to a good description of these Make your choice and get the girl you please. There is a girl with black hair and eyes that flash, Quick temper, and a little of the gypsey dash; Beulah Hall, by name, with a head of her own Doesn ' t like the boys that she has always known. Pretty Fannie Spear with her great brown eyes, Where, hidden in their wondrous depths there lies A hint of the true, noble nature of hers And the modest, sweet innocence that always lures. Emma Nell Turner lived sixteen years unlearned That girls as old as she must not have an eager face upturned To every stranger she ever did meet — Whether in the church or in the street. Baby Where did you come from, Baby dear? Out of the everywhere into here. Where did you get those eyes so blue? Out of the sky as I come through. What makes the light in them sparkle and spin? Some of the starry spikes left in. Where did you get that little tear? I found it waiting when I got here. What makes your forehead so smooth and high? A soft hand stroked it as I went by. What makes your cheek like a warm white rose? I saw something better than any one knows. Whence the three-cornered smile of bliss? Three angels gave me at once a kiss. Where did you get this pearly ear? God spoke, and it came out to hear. Where did you get those arms and hands? Love made itself into bonds and bands. Feet, whence did you come, you darling things? From the same box as the cherub ' s wings. How did they all just come to be you? God thought of me, and so I grew. But how did you come to us, you dear? God thought about you, and so T am here. BOTANY CLASS AT WORK Student Bodi, 921-1922 The Farm Our farm which contains 520 acres of land owned by. the state with 200 acres rented, is under the supervision of W. W. Cochran, who has been with the insti.ution as farm superintendent since 1915. Through scientific methods, the fertility of the production of the land has been increased to such an extent that the land which, at the time of pur- chase, produced from 7 to 25 bushels of corn per acre or one bale of cotton from 2 to 5 acres per year, now yields 50 to 75 bushels of corn, 25 to 50 bushels of oats, or 3 to 5 tons of alfalfa per acre each year. This fertility is maintained by the use of manure and cow-peas. From 30 to 40 acres are fertilized each year. This increased fertility makes it possible to produce enough feed stuffs to maintain all the live stock on the farm. This live stock includes the government ' s experimental feeding and breeding herds of beef cattle, a large dairy herd, a large herd of breeding hogs, a small herd of sheep, and mules to do the farm work. In order to have the proper quantities of different food ma- terials approximately the following sized plots are devoted to the production of the various crops: 100 to 125 acres to corn, 70 to 100 acres to oats, 100 to 125 acres to cow peas, 15 acres to alfalfa and the remainder to pastures. In addition to the above mentioned crops, truck gardening is carried on. Almost all kinds of vegetables and both irish and sweet potatoes are raised in sufficient quantities to supply the dining room. Neither wheat nor cotton are raised at the present time. In previous years, from 50 to 75 acres were devoted to the raising of wheat but the recent increased demands for feed stuffs made it necessary to discontinue the raising- of wheat, land to corn and hogs. The following crop rotation is being used here at the present time. A crop of oats follows corn, and a hay crop of cowpeas follows oats. The greater part of the work on the farm is done by the boys who are working their way through school. During the scholastic year, the farm employs 20 to 25 boys who do the feeding and caring for the stock, while during the summer vacation, about half this number is employed and they cultivate and harvest the crop. In this way, quite a number of boys have gained a good practical knowl- edge of farming and also defrayed part of their expenses in school. FAMILIAR SCENES SHOW CATTLE CHAMPIONS Stock Judging Team The bringing home of a large number of trophies, medals and cash prizes tells the story of the success our school had this year in stock judg- ing work. Training started in the fall with a considerable number of stu- dents contending for team honors. This number was gradually sifted down to six boys, all of whom were polished stock judges at the time the team was selected, so that the main basis of selecting three men to make the team rested largely upon uniformity. These six boys were Clyde Duhcan, Alvin Camp, Quin Baber, John Simpson, John Miller, and William Tuggle. Be- cause of their uniformity of placings and manner of giving oral reasons, Alvin Camp. Clyde Duncan, and Quin Baber were selected as a team to represent the school with John Miller as first alternate and John Simpson as second alternate. The first contest in which the school was represented was the Southern Vocational Contest held at Macon, Georgia, on November 1. This was a contest between thirteen southeastern states. The Arkansas team was made up of one man from the Monticello School, one from Russellville, and one from our institution. B. F. Pruett represented Russelville ; James Horsfall, Monticello; while Clyde Duncan was sent to represent this school with Quin Baber as an alternate. The Arkansas team placed fourth in the contest with a score of 1186, or 349 points below the winning team of Texas. Duncan was high man on the Arkansas team and had the other men scored as well as Duncan did, Arkansas would have taken second placing. Pruett, of the Russellville Aggies scored well though, his total points being 400. Duncan tied with Herbert Bryan of the Texas team for fourth place on highest indi- vidual honors with a score of 499, which was just 20 points below the high man in the contest. Duncan was high man in the contest on Shorthorns. On this breed he scored 100 per cent perfect and received the gold medal awarded by the American Shorthorn Breeders ' Association. In the contest held at the Arkansas State Fair on November 22 between the State Agricultural Schools, the team which was chosen to represent our school gave a very creditable account of themselves. The Russellville and Monticello Aggies failed to put in a team and thus the con- test was necessarily a duel between the Magnolia Aggies and our team. Mag- nolia had out a splendid team but the combination of Camp, Duncan, and Baber in our team defeated them by 010 points. Out of a possible 3300 points our team scored 2723 points. Camp was high man in the contest with a score of 943. He placed nine rings correctly out of the eleven judged. Dun- can was second high man in the contest with a score of 908, and was high man on reasons. Baber was third high man in the contest. Our team was high team in the contest on hogs, beef cattle, dairy cattle, and sheep, and was high team on ten of the eleven breeds judged, losing on Hampshire hogs. We also had high man of ten of the eleven breeds judged, losing on Hol- steins. Duncan won the largest number of honors. He won the gold pencil given by the Poland China Breed Promoter Committee, the silver medal giv- en by the American Aberdeen Angus Association, and the book, " History of the Guernsey Breed, " given by the American Guernsey Cattle Club. He was also high man on Hampshires and Southdowns, and tied with Camp for the high honors on Durocs. Baber won the gold medal given by the American Hereford Breeders ' Association. He was also high man on Shropshires and tied with Camp for high honors on Jerseys. J. A. Fairchild of Magnolia was high man in the contest on Holstein- Friesian Association of America. Our team being high team in the contest, won the handsome silver loving cup given by the Arkansas State Fair Association. They also won the splendid silver loving cup given by the National Duroc Association for high team on Durocs. Out of the $90.00 offered in cash prizes, our boys brought home $70.00. The team is to be congratu- lated for their splendid record, but we must not forget that their success was due largely to their splendid coaching, given them by Air. Olson, head of the Animal Husbandry Department. DINING HALL MR. AND MRS. WARR Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Warr have spent a great part of their lives for the benefit of the students of this institution. They were connected with the school in its early days ; Mr. Warr as Farm Superintendent and Mrs. Wan- as Matron. They have seen the rise and development of many young men and women of this section of the state. They have been a source of inspira- tion to all who have come in contact with them. In the present connection with the institution, they are carrying on the work which they helped to start. There is in their work a zeal and spirit which impresses all who know them. Organizations EROSOPHIAN SOCIETY Erosophian Roll Call Alice Parrish Mary Louise Gregson Carl Reischling Julia Sharp Rhea Minor Whitley Cecil Kiker Elizabeth Watson Doss H. Thorn Goodloe Stuck Vivian Jones Floyd Cooper Fred Wegman Bessie Dickson E. E. Hale Ralph Stuck Kathleen Lockhart James Winn Cleitus Webb Hazel Vaden Nellie Miller Albert Hill Dove Torian Dorothy Barnes Virgil McCracken Lucile Williams Helen Boydstun William Tuggle Vivian Sloan Velma Lister Charles Watson Fannie Brust Florence Ernst Wayne Watkins Emma Nell Turner Marguerite Pardue James Young Gertrude Taylor Marguerite Young Burl Thompson Fannie Spear Lytle Baber Powell Turner Lela Crews Clyde Duncan Selma Johnson Bernice Turner John Simpson Marion Alston Ernest Blackford Agnes Watson Edna Broadway Lessie B. Pratt Opal Carmichael Homer Wilson Josephine Rogers Mae Nichols Harry Johnson Aulse S. Thorn Robert Dillport Alvin Camp Robert Camp Ellis Hall Willie Clark Florine Keich Harry H. Hatfield Albert Ferguson Frank Harris Paul Perigrine Allie B. Parrish Virginia Watson DeMae Snyder Gladys Montague Louise Young Horace E. Thompson Anne Ware Winifred McCain Kenneth Crews Yvonne Forgey Joel Blackford Max Seymour Mary Bobbitt Charlie Oldham Ralph Cochran PHILOCADIAN SOCIETY Philocadian Roll Call il ClljC 1 j Uul J. lllgCl i ' IN ' ill Uauci Mildrpd Whitakpr . ' 1 11 ' II t W VV 111 tUlVCL IW n Y T Tl 1 YA n R 11 vnlOTT 1 1 tt I y 1-J lAUIl DUI 1 1 Icy V 1 [ U III Ul VV C11E5 Fflnn Qrvik ' pc: i . 1 iui opiivca It 1 1 1 n Rghov V UIII IJctUCL 1 l cl Joe Roddy Tftt-j C!r Viiilt ' 7 EjLi d ocnuitz Martha Shirey Stewart Blevins Vera Jamison yjiid, DurKe Lois Harvey iNeine rjiigienarL l i uuciilc Dei x y W iVmiwip W n 1 " o r n rl VV 1UUI lie XlUUfiUUU IVTuvip TTno ' iip ivictiiti iiuguc Lilla Wood Bonnie Nesbit Nina Wisdom Gladys Burnett Freddie Palmer Bonnie Tipton Mildred Douglas Glen Lane Edna Gibson Beulah Hall Monroe Porter Irene Harris Orena McDaniel Edward Speck Carter Booker Grace Skeen Garnet Warren Robert Lyles Love Ruth Garner Bonnie Bartley Leonard Davis Fay Darr Elizabeth Smith Scott Fowler Alice Gant Alice Baily Claude J. Byrd Thelma Tipton Nellie Brady Ercell Benedict Edith Gilmore Alcede Goudeau Leonard W. Reid Florence Williams Olen Hobgood Nancy Tannehill Era Osborn Gemma Nesbit Vernon Bradley Louise Haynes Louise Dryer Henry Young Ermadell Golden Bonnie Kaylor Roy Cole Tom Musgrove Ernest Landreth Marie Galligher Marguerite Joiner William Hyatt Donna Wyatt Sammie Nutt Joe Snodgrass Vance John Fender Ethel Fincher Ewell Home Dorothy Holbert Anther Coleman Robert McClelland Vannie Miller Verna Baker Okel Oldham Richard N. Banks Urey White L. H. Reavis Philos Hold 6 ' Winged Victory " Erosophians win in Reading and Essay, but Philocadians take the medals for Oration and Debate. Much enthusiasm was shown by the members of each Society, Tuesday night at the annual inter-society contest held in the auditorium at Aggie. Neither side had an easy " walkover, " in any event for each contestant put forth his best effort to win or defend the W inged Victory. These efforts, with the loyal support of the members of each society, produced a contest that lives up to its reputation of past years. The essay was won by Miss Josephine Rogers, Erosophian, from Miss Edna Spikes, Philocadian. Oration won by Miss Marguerite Joiner, Philocadian. from Mr. Joel Blackford, Erosophian. Reading won by Miss Helen Boydstun, Erosophian, from Miss Garnett Warren, Philocadian. After these were announced, the suspense was almost unbearable, for still the deciding factor was in store. As the debate counted two points either side winning would claim the Winged Victory. So imagine, if you can, the hilarious joy of the Philos when the judges announced their decision in favor of the negative, which was upheld by Joe Roddy and Ouin Baber, Philocadians, winning from Doss Thorn and Lytle Baber, Eros. However, the Erosophians are to be admired for being hard fighters and brave losers. They assure the Philos a harder fight than ever next year. The Debating Club Mr. E. L. Whitsett Mrs. D. T. Rogers Claude Byrd Joel Blackford William F. Cooper Lessie B. Pratt Ellis Hall John Simpson Horace Thompson Lytle Baber Aulse Thorn Carl Reischling Stanley Sloan Russel Watkins Quin Baber Clement Baber Joe Roddy Florence Williams Sammie Nutt Marguerite Joiner Bernice Turner Marie Hogue Mildred Miller BOOSTER CLUB Booster Club Roll Call Marion Alston Mary D. Burnley Alice Baily Verna Baker Dorothy Barnes Leota Barnett Nellie Baringer Bonnie Bartley Mary Bobbit Helen Boydstun Nellie Brady Prudence Berry Fannie Brust Edna Broadway Grace Burnett Olta Burke Fay Canada Irene Cagwin Willie Clark Pearl Caraway Lillian Davidson Opal Carmichael Edith Castetter Nellie Castleberry F.lberta Chambers Lorraine Clark Virginia Cleveland Anther Coleman Juanita Craig Lela Crews Delia Davis Marguerite Pardue Allie B. Parrish Alice Parrish Frances Ray Luzena Potter Loraine Robinson Tosephine Rogers T ulia Sharp Martha Shirley Ftta Schultz n - ' -a. ' e Skeen Vivian Sloan Mildred Smith DeMae Snyder Fannie StDear Edna Spikes Tvah Stevens Nancy Tannehill Gertrude Taylor Bonnie Tipton Thelma Tipton Dove Torian Louise Tipton Emma Nell Turner Annie Ware Hazel Vaden Garnett Warren Agnes Watson Elizabeth Watson Virginia Watson Virginia Wells Willma Wegman Virginia Webb Mildred Whitaker Florence Williams Lilla Wood Lucille Williams Hattie Wilson Nina Wisdom Donna Wyatt Louise Young Margaret Young Lucile Yaeger Pauline Willis Jewell Winter Gladys Wilkerson Ethel Western Bessie Dixon Mildred Douglas Fay Darr Louise Dryer Nellie Enelehart Florence Ernst Ethel Fincher Vvonne Forgey Marie Gallagher Alice Gant Ruth Garner Lucille Gibbons ' madell Golden Marv L. Gregson Reulah Hall Trene Harris Louise Haynes Mildred Helflin LeVernf Heflin Marie H " frue Doro+hv Holbert Lissie Hutton Vera Jameson Othel Jenkins Vivian Jones Selma Johnson Marguerite Joiner Bonnie Kaylor Florine Keich Velma Lister Era Love Kathleen Lockhart Genevieve Mason Winifred McCain Orena McDaniel Elinor Metz Nellie Miller Vannie Miller Gladys Montague Ruby Lee Montague Bonnie Nesbitt Gemma Nesbitt Mae Nichols Sammie Nutt Era Osborne Louise Owens Dorothy Walker Inez Moore Grace Lamb Martha Campbell Ruby Lawrence Mary Ware Mary McAllister Lorine Holt Eula Morrison Ruby Phillips Louise Nixon Flora Holmes Bernice Holt Sherda Mays Grace Isbelle Eula Lee Jackson Margaret Holmes Fern Downey Ooal Davis Gladys Davidson Ruth Bvrd Daisy Cole Velma Freeze Victoria Harrison Elsie Newton Mable Norris Members of the Hoof and Horn Club Third Term Claude Byrd President John Miller Secretary Clyde Duncan Vice-President John Simpson Treasurer Russel Watkins Sergeant-at-Arms Vetal Armstrong Quin Baber Lytle Baber Otis Baker Joel Blackford Ralph Cochran Robert Dillport Clyde Duncan Richard Banks Claude Byrd Harry Hatfield John Miller Joe Roddy John Simpson Joe Snodgrass Horace Thompson Burl Thompson Clement Baber Frank Harris Carl Reischling Russel Watkins Aulse Thorn Lovard Davis Dewitt McGaughey Monroe Porter Loran Robinson Alvin Camp Thomas Dixon Fred Palmer Fred Caldwell Junior Livestock Show May First Plans for the Junior Livestock Show which will be held on Wednesday afternoon, May 3 are nearly completed. This show is being put on under the auspices of the peppy Hoof and Horn Club and those who attend can be assured that " pep " will be out in all its glory. At the last meeting of the club. President Byrd appointed a committee consisting of Joe Roddy, Quin Baber and Vetal Armstrong to act with faculty members of the Animal Hus- bandry Department in arranging the day ' s program. In the morning the stock judging contest will take place. This will be between two teams of five members, selected as the best judges in the stock judging class. Team No. 1 will consist of Burl Thompson ' , Louie Harocy, Stanley Sloan, William Tuggle and Harry PTatfield ; while Team No. 2 will he composed of John Miller, Robert Cam]), Landed Spann, Ralph Cochran and Wayne Watkins. The winning - team will be given a silver trophy and the highest scoring man will receive a medal. At one o ' clock the judging of beef animals will take place. Contestants who will show animals in this contest are Ralph Cochran, John Simpson. Claude Byrd, Lovard Davis, John Miller, Robert Dillport and Quinn Baber. Immediately following this the judging of dairy cattle in the Fitting- Contest will take place. Contestants who will try for honors in this contest are Claude Byrd, Lovard Davis, Sam Steele, Joel Blackford, Wayne Watkins and John Miller. Then all will compete in the best show man contest. This is a contest to see which contestant can pose his animal the best in the show ring. Medals will be presented to the winners in the beef feeding contest, the fitting contest and the best show man contest. Ribbons will be presented to other high scorers. Just preceding the presenting of awards a livestock parade of all the animals in the show will take place before the grandstand in Kay ' s field. Stunts will make up the remainder of the afternoon ' s program and they will undoubtedly be an interesting part of the day ' s events. A greased pig chase is one of the events scheduled and a prize will be given to one who is able to run fast enough to catch the pig and hold him. A Ford relay race should prove more than exciting. The shoe race will be some scramble, you can bet on that. A tug-of-war across the lagoon or creek will make you hold your breath. This will be between the classes in school and then there will be many other entertaining events. Putting it all together, the Hoof and Horn Club are aiming to make this, the Junior Livestock Show Day, one of the big days of commencement week. ome nLconomics Club Dorothy Holbert Gertrude Taylor Marguerite Young Nellie Barringer Bernice Turner Edna Spikes Opal Carmicheal Virginia Wells Sammie Nutt Florence Williams Lucile Williams Fay Darr Olta Burke Helen Boydstun Dorthy Barnes Vivian Jones Hattie Wilson Alice Parrish Selma Johnson Mary D. Burnley Vannie Miller Verna Baker Yvonne Forgey Dove Torian Mae Nichols Ethel Fincher Velma Lister Mable Norris Miss Barbara Coe Miss Ina Holterman Art Club Edith Castetter Cathlene Lockhart Genevieve Mason Vivian Jones Mary D. Burnley Era Osborne Alice Parrish Mildred Whitaker Selma Johnson Florence Williams Vannie Miller Sammie Nutt Thelma Lister Marion Alston Dove Torian Ethel Fincher Marguerite Joiner Verna Baker Gemma Nesbitt Gertrude Taylor Olta Burke Bonnie Nesbitt Mildred Miller Marie Hogue Fay Darr Josephine Rogers Louise Owens Marie Gallagher Elinor Metz Lucile Williams Robert Lyles Love Richard N. Banks Boys Glee Club Miss Edith Neville Joel Blackford Tom Musgrove Carter Booker Leonard Reid Ercell Benedict Lessie Pratt Aulse Thorn Scott Fowler Lyles Love Robert Camp John Hanni Miss Edith Neville Vivian Sloan Edna Spikes Josephine Rogers Bernice Turner Florence Williams Dove Torian Gertrude Taylor Girls Glee Mildred Whitaker Mildred Miller Nina Wisdom Alice Parrish Fannie Spear Edith Castetter Mildred Douglas Lucile Williams ' ub Olta Burke Vivian Jones Selma Johnson Marie Hogue Marion Alston Lavern Helflin Kathleen Lockhart Mildred Helflin Y. M. C. A. John Simpson John Miller Jimmy Aiken Harry Johnson Ellis Hall Russell Van Dyke DeWitt McGaughey Verlon Roddy Joe Roddy Robert Dillport Richard Banks Max Seymour Loran Robinson Lessie B. Pratt Leonard Reid Johnny Grubbs Ted Roderick Otho Campbell Robert McClelland Joe L. Stuart Stanley Sloan Harry Hatfield John Hanni Floyd Cooper R. L. Love Horace Thompson Burl Thompson Doss H. Thorn Aulse Thorn Alcede Goudeau Albert Hill Lon Morgan Paul Morgan Vetal Armstrong Otis Baker Cyril Scruggs Clarence Phillips Karl Phillips Herbert Schwartz Eugene Forester Raymond Washburn Ercell Benedict Carter Booker Edward Speck Russell Watkins Ernest Blackford Vance Fender Clyde Duncan Carl Reischling Robert Camp Ralph Cochran Alvin Camp Scott Fowler Claude J. Byrd Joel Blackford Leonard Davis Stewart Blivins Edward Hale Earl Hines Quin Baber Lytle Baber Clement Baker Y. W. C. A. Marie Gallighar Miss Mary Babcock Selma Johnson Edna Spikes Vivian Sloan Edith Gilmore Ruth Garner Alpha Ford Nina Wisdom Mildred Miller Irene Harris Emma Nell Turner Fannie Brust Verna Baker Prudence Berry Donna Wyatt Dove Torian Mary Blevins Etta Schultz Marie Hogue Nancy Tannehill Faye Darr Olta Burke Mary Burnley Edith Castetter Virginia Wells Dorothy Holbert Lucile Williams Mildred Whitaker Fannie Spear GET ACQUAINTED— WATERMELONS— JOY At the beginning of school, September 2, 1921, the faculty very kindly invited the entire student body to meet and get acquainted. At eight o ' clock that evening the campus was a scene of real gaiety ; over three hundred studen ' s were getting acquainted by means of conversa- tion, games, and that best of all ways, eating together. We have always heard it said, that to eat together makes even the cannibals sociable, and what does any southerner get more joy out of than eating real Dixie watermelons? Long tables, presided over by faculty members, were filled with this food fit tor gods, and our teache-s seemed to get real pleasure in slicing and serving to all that hungry, thirsty, crowd until three wagon loads of melons had been devoured. The object of this evening ' s enter ainment was fully realized ; there was established a spirit of fellowship that has continued throughout the year. The ice and snow of January and February have never chilled the warmth of feeling begun between s.udents and faculty that lovely autumn night when we ate the red meat from watermelons. j GIRLS ENTERTAIN FOR BOYS One of the most enjoyable affairs of the whole year was the party given last fall bv our fair co eds in honor of their boy friends. Friday night, October 7. was the time set aside for the party and promptly at eight o ' clock on that night the boys from the dormitory, rein- forced by many from town, made a massed attack upon the girls ' dorm. The rush was met at the door by a well organized reception committee which made the boys feel very much at home. Music, conversation, and various games made the time pass very rapid- lv for all. One of the diversions of the evening was a singing contest. Six leaders were appointed and they each selected six boys and girls as members of their groups. Each group was given fif ' een minutes in which to compose and sing a song about Aggie. Joel Blackford ' s group was awarded first honors by the judges. Refreshments were served at a late hour and soon afterward the boys departed, all declaring that theirs was the finest bunch of co-eds anywhere to be found. Most Popular Girls Miss Selma Johnson Senior Class Walnut Ridge. Arkansas Miss Edna Spikes Junior Class Kingston. New York Miss Nina Wisdom Freshman Class Otwell, Arkansas TRWKINC FO BUSINESS AGGIE HERALD " WE ARE BOOSTERS OF THE WONDER STATE " TRAINING FOR LIFE DR. STROUD GIVES TO AGGIE tf AM AT FOR TOURNAMENT The Herald Staff The following people were responsible for " The Aggie Herald, " during its infancy : Editor-in-Chief Claude Byrd Assistant Editor-in-Chief .... Alary Louise Gregson Wit and Humor Editor Doss Thorn Athletic Editor Raymond Washburn Eociety Editor Bernice Turner Local Editor Selma Johnson Business Manager Richard Banks Assistant Business Manager Frank Bowden Circulation Manager John Miller Exchange Editor Kathleen Lockhart Idle first issue of " The Aggie Herald " appeared, November 18, 1921. Since this date, it has made its appearance every two weeks, making a total number of fourteen issues. Each issue has been sponsored by an instructor; by doing this, the dif- ferent phases of student activities and the different courses of the curricu- lum have received due consideration. Every student looks with much eagerness to the coming of the Friday that brings " The Aggie Herald, " for in it they find the latest news from the athletic world, the richest jokes from student life, the locals of Aggieville, reports of the chapel speakers, and papers written by the students on vari ous subjects; in short, everything that is of any importance at all appears in our school paper. The Agg ' ie Herald has been a success during its first year. We believe it is going to remain a permanent factor in this institution, so that students as well as parents and alumni, may keep in touch with the happenings of Aggie. HALLOWE ' EN PARTY On the Saturday night before Hallowe ' en, a masquerade party was given in the gym. Such a variety of costumes has hardly been known. There were dancers from Paris, Indians from the West, Gypsies, girls of Grandmother ' s day, and even Charlie Chaplin. As soon as every one had arrived two pictures were taken — one with masks and the other without them. Then a good time was had seeing who everyone else was. Several games and contests were enjoyed, but the best of all were the charades. The crowd divided into four groups; witches, owls, black cats, and red devils. The owls won the prize for they " raised the devil. " Later, hot chocolate and doughnuts were served. At a late hour, all departed, declaring that a most enjoyable time had been spent in the Aggie Gym. BooK VI Athletics COACH DANDALET. A coach is always measured by the results which he obtains, and very satisfactory, indeed, are the successes which have come to Aggie under Coach Dandalet ' s tutelage. Through his splendid efforts, Aggie has been well represented by a good football team, a championship basketball quintet, and a baseball team as good as any in the state. Very few coaches have ever been so successful during their initial year and these successes bespeak much for Mr. Dandalet ' s science and leadership, RAYMOND F. WASHBURN The Athletic Department of the school has been fortunate in having the service of Mr. Raymond Washburn as Manager. He understands this work and has done it well. Football Squad JOEL BLACKFORD Left Tackle Joel belongs at tackle all right, and how that boy can spill them! Joel loves football and was in every game for all he had in him. He is a sure tackier and showed his grit by staying in there when crippled and really unfit for play. Aggie will miss him at left tackle next year as he graduates this spring. FLOYD COOPER Right Tackle Floyd is of that stocky type that makes the ideal linesman and the boy from Wynne was true to type. Floyd took part in every game and his hard work and fighting spirit entitled him to the All-State mention which he was given in the press. This is his sen- ior year and his second year on the Varsity squad. RICHARD HIETT (Captain-elect) Right Halfback " Dick " came to Aggie after having been the chief works on the Jonesboro High School eleven during the two preceding years. His work at Right Half was of the steady variety that inspires confidence and he should prove one of Aggie ' s best men in the backfield next year. Hiett did the for- ward passing and he sure can toss a wicked pigskin. FRANK MATTHEWS Center " Shorty " used his six foot three to excel- lent advantage in the pivot position and was a good passer as well. The big boy was the team punter and as such came in for sev- eral commendations by the press writers. At Cape Girardeau " Shorty " looked so big that they advertised him as " Aggie ' s huge center. " He sure had a " huge " day punt- ing and averaged over 60 yards. Unfor- tunately he will not be back next year. LEONARD REID Right Guard " Tubby " played his first year of college football this year and in addition to being- one of the fastest guards in the state was also the heaviest man on the squad. Leon- ard always managed to get in on the play. He has ambitions to become a backfield man and with his speed and weight should have no trouble in doing so. Reid will be back next year. HERBERT SCWARTZ Righ Halfback " Herb " is an old timer at football and the most elusive back seen on the local field during the 1921 season. Speed and pluck are his main attributes on the football field. As an open field runner " Heinie " was by far the peer of them all. Herb was one of the lightest men on the squad — also one of the toughest. One of Aggie ' s best ground gainers. BURL THOMPSON Right End " Burl " is one of those chaps with so much of the old fighting spirit and ability, that plays around his end, when attempted by the opposition, usually ended where they began; in back of the line. " Red " starred in several games and is particularly remembered for his spectacular touchdown during the Nor- mal game. He was one of the best defens- ive players on the team. CARL REISCHLING Fullback " Dutch " played his first year of college football last fall after starring on his home town ' s high school eleven. No player on any team ever put more pep and fight into the game than the big Dutchman. Carl has good speed plus weight and will be heard from again next fall. DOSS THORN Left End Doss is the " Granddaddy " of Aggie ath- letes. This year completes his fourth year of service. Few if any have surpassed his record, not only in athletics but in all other branches of school activities. He was a choice of several coaches and writers for all-state end. It is our opinion that he un- reservedly deserved the honor. EUGENE TURCOTTE (Ca ptain) Quarterback The leader of the 1921 Aggies. A batter- ing ram who " hit ' em " low and hard. " Turk " has been well coached and showed it in every eame. His regular job is at halfback, but he obligingly and very competently acted as quarterback. " Turk ' s " grin is as familiar as the pigskin at a football game. Manv thought he deserved a place on the All- State team. WAYNE W ATKINS Left Guard Wayne played his first football this year and his record is wonderful considering this fact . If Wayne shows the same amount of improvement next fall he is certain to land up there with the top-notchers. This boy has all the requirements of a good football player and will be one of Aggies ' mainstays on the 1922 eleven. First touchdown of the season. Season Schedule and Record Sept. 30 Kays Field Oct. 14 Kays Field Oct. 28 Kays Field Nov. 1 1 Kays Field Nov. 18 Homecoming Nov. 24 Cape Girardeau Aggies 13 Arkansas College Aggies Little Rock Coll Aggies 7 Bethel College Aggies 19 West Term. Norm Aggies 6 Arkansas Normal Aggies Cape Girardeau. Season Score: Aggies 45 Opponents... Games Won — 3 Games Lost — 2 Games Ties — J Football Football had a fine run of popularity at Aggie this year. The also increas- ed interest in town showed that this most popular of all college sports is be- coming yearly more of a favorite with the residents as well as with the student body. There were several reasons for this condition. Aggie was very fortunate in securing as athletic director a man who was a player of remarkable ability in his college days, and a man who is able at all times to get the best a candidate has in him to the surface. Starting with a rather light, green team, Aggie 1921 gridiron representa tives developed to a point which gave them equal ranking with the best elevens in the state. The season was opened September 30, when Aggie entertained the eleven from Arkansas College. The final score was, Aggie 13, Arkansas College 7, which does not indicate the relative merits of the two teams. Al! who saw the opening contest unanimously agreed that Aggie should have won by a more comfortable margin. Arkansas College scored first and the end of the first half found them holding a 7 point lead. This failed to daunt the Aggies, however, and during the last half the Red and Black jerseyed athletes marched down the field for two touchdowns, and the final whistle found contest No. 1 tucked safely away. Little Rock College, our next opponent, brought to Aggie a team con- siderably heavier and more experienced, but it required all their skill and weight plus practically all the breaks to win over Aggie by a margin of 13 0. On straight football, and in other departments of the game, Aggie showed a marked superiority and deserved at least a tie score. A game was to have been played with the Tennessee Medics, Cham- pions of Tennessee, but the " Doctors " cancelled, and with considerable wire warming by Coach Dandalet, the Bethel College eleven was substituted. The Bethel College team had, earlier in the season, held the strong Medic outfit to a 13-6 score. Bethel played a hard game here, and every gain on both sides was stoutly contested. Aggie reached the 5 yard line on two dif- ferent occasions only to have the ball go over. A touchdown was scored on Bethel during the third quarter on a series of straight football plays. The game ended Aggie 7, Bethel College 0. Armistice Day proved to be the best football day of the season as re- gards weather conditions and the " gate. " It being a holiday many visitors and townspeople were on hand when the opening whistle blew. A double- J BooK HI Departments header had been arranged whereby Jonesboro High School met Blythe- ville High, and immediately after, the Aggies took on West Tennessee Normal. Blytheville defeated Jonesboro High 13-7 in spite of the combined yells of the high school and Aggie students. The Aggie-West Tennessee Normal game started at 3 p. m., and Aggie secured a touchdown after about 5 minutes of play. Coach Dandelet shook his men up verbally during the last half. The final score, Aggie 19, West Tennessee Normal 0. The entire team played splendidly. November 18 had been set aside as home-coming day and a goodly number of the Alumni and visitors were present. Aggie ' s old-time rival, Arkansas Normal, furnished the gridiron attraction and succeeded in handing Aggie their second defeat of the season. It hap- pened in the following manner. The teams were nearly evenly matched. Normal succeeded in scoring first on an old fashioned criss-cross. The team had been carefully coached on this point but relapsed long enough for Normal to slip one over. Normal failed to kick goal. Aggie scored next when " Burl " Thompson snared a beautiful pass on the Aggie 10 yard line and ran uninterrupted for a touchdown. Aggies failure to kick a goal left the score 6 all. The game progressed in this manner until 2 minutes of time, when Normal intercepted an Aggie pass, and scored from the 30 yard line. The game should have been at least a tie, and of course, Aggie followers were disappointed with the outcome, although the team played a splendid game all things considered. The final game of the season was played with the Southeast Missouri teachers at Cape Girardeau, Mo. The Cape team had a splendid record and having met and held the strong St. Louis University eleven to a seven point score, were doped by the wise ones to win. Aggie had other plans made, however, and emerged from the hardest game of the season, played away from home, undefeated. It is true that neither team scored, but a scoreless tie away from home with a team of the Cape ' s caliber can be viewed in no other light than a victory. SECOND TEAM FOOTBALL There is a squad of devoted Aggie men each year who must bear the brunt of the scrimmage and hard knocks without the reward which comes to the Varsity squad. This is the Second Team and much of the credit for the success of the First Team is due to their sacrifices. From this group comes the future stars of S. A. S. Basket Ball Top Row, left to right : Coach Dandalet, J. K. Malone, Reporter. Middle Row: Washburn, Manager; McCain, Forward; Thorn Guard; Hiett, Center. Bottom Row: Cooper, Guard; Turcott, Guard; Schwartz (Captain) Guard; Whitley, Forward; Schonefield, Forward. FLOYD COOPER Guard Floyd was one of the two veterans left from last year ' s quintette. He took part in a majority of the games played and always gave his best for Aggie. Floyd guards his man very closely and has sufficient speed to cover more than his share of the floor. RICHARD HIETT Center " Dick " proved a valuable man at center and managed to out-jump his opponent most of the time. He is a fast floor man and handles the ball smoothly. He was forced to play against men a great deal taller in the tournament but came through with the best record of any center participating. HOWARD McCAIN, Right Forward Howard starred on the long northern trip, and by the reason of the smoothness of his playing managed to be open most of the time for shots. Mac is a very accurate shot and a very reliable forward in handling the ball. Played in every Varsity contest and al- ways gave an excellent account of himself. LEON SCHOENFIELD Left Forward Leon was our high score man and makes a specialty of caging the ball from all angles of the court . He is especially strong on free throws and had an average of .750 for the season. Leon was rated the best forward at the tournament, and was undoubtedly the best in the state — high scorer of the tournament. HERBERT SCHWARTZ (Capt.) Left Guard " Herb " was switched from forward to guard this year and the quintette benefitted greatly by the change. Herb proved a guard of exceptional ability and aside from guard- ing his men closely could always be count- ed on for a marker or two. He always pulled back quickly on the defense and the forward who drew Schwartz for a guard was always in for a " large " evening. DOSS THORN Right Guard Doss was veteran from last year ' s quin- tette. The big boy doesn ' t believe in giving them many shots, and the forwards whom he guarded didn ' t have much use for the ball after they got it. Doss did his best playing of the season during the tournament. He and Schwartz were easily the class of the guards at the tournament. EUGENE TURCOTT Guard " Turk " played his first basketball this year and left no doubt as to his ability in the popular indoor game. Turk has been a football and baseball player for several years and he put the same " pep " into his basketball efforts that he always does in the other branches of athletics. The game is never too rough for Frenchy. RHEA WHITLEY Forward Rhea was the lightest player on the squad, too light, in fact, to stand the rigors of the heavy quints encountered in the North and at the State Tournament. However, we look for great things from him next year. Played in the Russellville-Aggie game at the victory. Basket Ball Aggie had the good fortune, this year, to be represented on the court by the best quintette the College has had in several years. The greatest thing that can be said here is that the teams succeeded in winning the Arkansas Athletic Conference Title, and by reason of the failure of Hendrix and Henderson-Brown to accept the Aggie challenge for a titular contest, Aggie had a clear claim to the State Championship. An unusually large scpiad interested themselves in this popular winter sport, and as a result, Aggie, with excellent coaching in the most modern and efficient systems, was able to show to the basketball fans a Varsity squad which won the state championship and a second team that went through the season undefeated. Aggie opened the season by defeating Hardy and Stuttgart in easy fashion. In both these games the regulars were used only part of the time, being substituted for by the second team. The Hardy game ended with Aggie leading 47-21, while Stuttgart was defeated 35-9. The third game was scheduled with the Pine Bluff " Y " team, at Pine Bluff. Pine Bluff has a fast aggregation of veteran players who always put forth increased effort whenever they are pitted against Jonesboro. Our team evidently did too much justice to the holiday cooking, as New Year ' s eve found them away off form and unable to locate the basket even when in close quarters. Pine Bluff on the other hand played one of their best games and Aggie had to be satisfied with the short end of a 30-21 score. Coach Dandalet, with a view to later games involving state honors, scheduled a long Northern trip including such teams as Cape Girardeau, Carbondale Normal, Illinois Wesleyan, St. Viators and Valparaiso Univer- sity. The team left for the north during the latter part of January and was away 10 days. On this trip the squad scored a total of 216 points. As nine games were played this meant that the team averaged 24 points per game, which was certainly good, especially for a team away from their home court. In the five games played with local teams the Aggies scored a total of 170 points as compared with 70 points scored by their opponents. This gave them an average in all the games played of 31 points per game. The Farmers, after returning from the North, put in two weeks of strenuous practice and after defeating the West Tennessee Normal quin- tette 31-18, left for the State Tournament at Conway. While at Conway Aggie, they defeated the Russellville Aggies 36-10. In the final game be- tween Aggie and Arkansas State Normal for the championship, Aggie de- cisively defeated Normal 29-20. The tournament statistics showed Aggie led in team scoring, individual scoring, free throws, as well as in games won. As a result of winning the title, Aggie has one more beautiful cup added to the trophy case. Aggie 47 Aggie 35 Aggie 21 Aggie 17 Aggie 21 Aggie 31 Aggie 36 Aggie 29 S. A. S 237 Season Record Hardy Stuttgart Pine Bluff V Valparaiso U Illinois Normal . . W. Tenn. Normal Russellville Ark. State Normal Opponents 21 Aggie Gym 9 Aggie Gym 30 Pine Bluff 30 Valparaiso 24 De Kalb, 111 18 Aggie Gym 10 Conway, Ark. 20 Conway, Ark. 162 BASKETBALL SECOND TEAM The Second Team went through the season without meeting defeat once. A schedule of seven games was arranged and included the well known Helena quintette, Paragould, Philadelphia, W ilson, Bono, and Pocahontas. Reese, Randolph and Roderick played forward positions on the second team and this trio proved too fast and accurate for the opposing quints. Seymour, at center, was the high score man of the team. Max is tall, fast, and an excel- lent shot. " Tubby " Reid also played center, and the big boy with no previous experience looks like a comer. Washburn and Watkins took care of the guarding and the low scores averaged by the opposition shows that these guards were always on the job. The season scores follow Second Team . . . Second Team . . . Second Team . . . Second Team . . . Second Team . . . Second Team . . Second Team . . 38 . 23 38 Pocahontas 23 25 Philadelphia 14 25 Philadelphia 7 28 Helena 7 40 Wilson r 24 Paraeould .... ....20 Total 228 Total 99 BASKETBALL, SECOND TEAM Tow Row, left to right : Max Seymour and Coach Dandalet. Center Row: Ted Roderick, Leonard (Tubby) Reid, Lawrence Reese. Bottom Row: Elmer Randolph, Wayne Watkins, Raymond Washburn. COACH GIRLS ' BASKETBALL MRS. T. E. DANDALET To Mrs. Dandalet is due a great deal of credit for the splendid record made by the girls ' basketball team, as well as the skill displayed by the young women during Commencement week in the aesthetic dances, which were a part of the May Festival. Mrs. Dandalet is a graduate of St. Joseph ' s Academy, Adrian, Michigan ; and also of the Fine Arts Studio, Chicago, Illinois. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL First Row, left to right: Mary Dixon Burnley, Selma Johnson. Second Row: Gertrude Taylor (manager), Garnett Warren, Mrs. T. E. Dandalet (coach), Mae Nichols (captain), Vivian Jones. Third Row: Mildred Whitaker, Alice Parrish, Edith Castetter, Agnes Wat- son, Alice Gant. Last Row: Marie Hogue. Girls Basketball The girls ' basketball team had a very successful season and with the exception of a town team practice game, were undefeated. The girls ' sextette was coached by Mrs. Bandelet, and in point of ap- pearance and playing ability were an unqualified success, and a credit to the athletic history of the institution. The personnel of the team was as follows: Forwards — Mildred Whitaker, Mae Nicholas, Vivian Jones, Alice Par- rish. Centers — Selma Johnson, Alice Gant, Garnett Warren, Mary Dixon Burnley. Guards — Agnes Watson, Marie Hogne, Josephine Rogers, Edith Castet- ter. Manager — Gertrude Taylor. Coach — Mrs. Dandalet. Season ' s Record Aggie 6 Central Drug 12 Aggie 6 Hardy 5 Aggie 27 Trumann 1 Aggie 30 Marked Tree Aggie 69 Opponents 18 Baseball While the " Yearling " goes to press too early to give any definite in- formation regarding the more important games on the schedule, a few words may be written regarding the early season games and the team personnel. It is very difficult to prophesy the probable results of a baseball campaign, but considering all things Aggie will undoubtedly be represented on the diamond during the 1922 season with as good a club as the College has ever had. The club is fairly well balanced. Out of the twelve men on the squad five are able to do battery work acceptably, can be used as infielders, and have had outfield experience. Four games have been played preliminary to the con- tests with Conference schools and in each of these games Aggie proved an easy w inner. A picked team of town talent was defeated, 6-1. Harrisburg next visited us and were easily drubbed, 25-4. M. U. S. from Memphis came next and was taken twice, the first game was won, 5-1 ; the second 12 0. The Aggie pitchers, Turcott and Reid, both showed class and were well received by Catchers Thompson and Reischling. The infield played almost errorless ball and no errors were made in the outfield. Games have been scheduled with West Tennessee Normal (2), Arkansas College (2), and Arkansas Normal (2). Other games are pending. TEAM PERSONNEL E. E. HALE Center Field, Second Base " Pete " is a fast, accurate fielder and is second choice for sec- ond base. Lead off man on the batting ' list. A good all around man. PATTERSON Third Base " Pat " holds down the red light corner and does it in style. When Pat cuts the old horse-hide loose it travels some fast. A good bunter and reliable willow artist. LENORD REID Pitcher, Substitute Infielder " Tubby " is one of Aggie ' s first string pitchers and also plays in the infield. When " Fritz " pitches the opposition doesn ' t need many bats. CARL REISCHLING Catcher " Dutch " is always there fighting for a win. A good heady backstop and a fair hitter. LEON SCHOENFIELD Catcher, Infield Leon is a versatile infielder and catcher. Has a good whip and knows how to wield the willow. HERBERT SCHWARTZ Shortstop " Herb " is the fastest shortstop ever turned out by Aggie. He has played everywhere on a ball team but catch. Schwartz has an accurate peg and is a good sticker. MAX SEYMOUR Right Feld, Substitute First Base This big boy has the best peg from the outer garden ever seen at Aggie, is also a good first sacker. Hits ' em often and when he does they travel. STELL AMOS Left Fielder Amos is a " crooked arm " and outfielder de luxe. Makes a specialty of getting them off the fence. Hits them in the same direction. BURL THOMPSON Catcher " Red " thinks baseball is a profession and lives up to it. Would rather catch a game than get free promotion. Does his work in style. DOSS THORN (Captain) First Base Doss is right at home on first. Clean up man at bat. Doss is one of the best first basemen in the state. A good extra base hitter. EUGENE TURCOTT Pitcher, Substitute Infielder " Frenehy is one of Agg ' e ' s mainstays on the slab and always delivers the goods. He plays a classy game at third base, and is a good hitter. RAY WASHBURN Outfielder, Manager " Siwash " plays the outfield, right field by choice, and can be depended upon to snare the tall ones. No fence buster with the willow but comes through with a timely hit every now and then. BooK VII Humor and (Ids THE HOME OF AIRY FAIRY The Flour That Has ALWAYS SATISFIED THE CUSTOMER " WE SPECIALIZE IN FLOURS " The Store That Always Has and Gives What It Advertises YOU ARE NEVER A CUSTOMER UNTIL YOU ARE A SATISFIED ONE JONESBORO FEED COAL CO. Phones 976-977 Fannie — Have you seen Carmen? Garnet — Sure my brother is a conductor. £ Vivian S. — Oh, clear, I ' ve lost my little pink bow. Agnes W. — How perfectly awful. What did he look like? t$ Waitress — Will you have pie? Schwartz — Is it compulsory? Waitress — Huh ? Schwartz — I say, is it compulsory? Waitress — Why-ah-we are just out of compulsory, but we ' ve got some good raspberry. First Co-ed — Have you read Kant? Second Ditto — No, but I ' ve read " Don ' t for Girls. " Joe Snodgrass — I may be poor now, but when I was young I had me own carriage. Henry Young — Yes, and your mother pushed it. t$ John Simpson — Lend me a dollar and I will be eternally indebted to you. Ouin Baber — Yes, that ' s what I ' m afraid of. Conductor — Watch your step, miss. Edna Spikes — It isn ' t necessary ; there are several sap-heads behind doing that. S Dove — You know, there were automobiles in the old Bible days. Faye — Why no, how ' s that? Dove — The Bible says if we are good we will be taken home on High. S .„! Vivian Jones — My brother takes up Spanish, French, German and Scotch. John Miller — Goodness, where does he study? Vivian — Study? He doesn ' t study. He runs an elevator. Lytle Baber — Your hair is getting grey, sir. Washburn — Well, I ' m not surprised. Hurry up. z$ t$ Doss (trying to make friends) — Have you many fast friends? Miss Ford — No, I ' m not that kind of a girl. AMERICAN TRUST CO. Jonesboro, Arkansas. CAPITAL, SURPLUS and NET PROFITS, $190,000.00 ONE DOLLAR AND ONE MINUTE STARTS A SAVINGS ACCOUNT JETER HARDWARE COMPANY " Quality First " QUICK MEAL OIL STOVES AND RANGES No. 403 Main Phone 264 IF YOUR WATCH WON ' T RUN SEND IT TO HALEY SON. " THE MEETING PLACE OF SATISFACTION COLD STORAGE MEAT MARKET Phone 999 Leave your laundry with Ralph Cochran, or Agent and same will have prompt attention JONESBORO LAUNDRY HERBERT PARKER ' S ROYAL PHARMACY 504 Main Street 147 :: Two Phones :: 148 Harry Hatfield — Pass me the butter. Mrs. Warr — If what, Harry? Harry — If you can reach it. Mrs. Rogers — Did you enjoy " The Passing of Arthur? " Rhea W. — Yes, but I liked his punting much better. Virginia — How can one tell the imitation pearls from the real ones? Salesman — Ah, Madame, you do not tell. You just keep that a secret. ■ Mildred Smith — Are late hours good for one? Ware Watson — No, but they are fine for two. 5 : S Well, Margaret is engaged. Who is the happy man? Her father. Cooper — He is wandering in his mind. Cam]) — That ' s all right; he won ' t go far. 6 S Fritz — My gal is sure handy with the needle. Heinie — A good seamstress. Fritz — Naw ; a dope fiend. Frank — This cold weather chills me to the bone. Hatty — You should wear a thicker hat. t J Barber — How do you like the new razor, sir? Coach — I hardly knew I was being shaved. Barber (flattered) — Why, that ' s fine, sir. But what could you have im- agined ? Coach — That I was being sandpapered. v£ t$ t$ After an Hour ' s Ride in the Country Louise — Don ' t you think you have gone far enough? Doss — Why, I haven ' t even put my arm around you yet? Co-ed — Had you heard that Helen eloped with a boarder from the boarding house? Second Co-ed — No, that was only a roomer. Calendar Run -A? . AUGUST 29 — Students, more students. Trunks, more trunks. 30 — Rouge, powder, and short dresses still in style. Summer reviewed by old stu- dents. 31 — Are you a n Ero or a Philo ? SEPTEMBER 1 — His mother says he doesn ' t like the girls, but Chubby ' s actions tell us something different. 2 — First meeting of the Literary Societies. New faces appear. 3 — Town is the most attractive place on Saturday afternoon. 4 — Every student signed up for Sunday School. Bus sent out for the students to attend services. Quiet hours, 2 to 4. 5 — Labor Day. A half holiday and a balloon ascension. 6 — Dormitory rules and regulations were given this morning. Familiar echoes. 7 — Girls, do you need an escort from the dining hall ? 8 — Glee clubs organized. 9 — Faculty give water melon feast. 10 — First lesson in bed-making. More to follow. 11 — Sunday School well attended today. 12 — No more skipping chapel as everyone was given his particular seat. 13 — Organizations met this morning. 14 — Football practices begin in earnest. 15 — Booster Club organized. Lots of " pep. " 16 — The heart of Aggie was saddened by the death of Mr. Blackford, a member of the Board of Trustees. He was buried today. 17 — Improvements are being made on the Campus. 18 — Everyone sleeps until quiet hour is over and then they are very much awake. 19 — Blue Monday. Glee Club Practice. 20 — Yearling Staff meets to discuss the work. 21 — Hoof and Horn Club meets tonight. 22 — Seniors meet to discuss the hay ride, only to find that someone has already ended the discussion. 23 — Mr. Whitsitt entertains with a very in- tellectual moving picture. 24 — Room cleaning begins immediately af- ter breakfast on Saturday morning. 25 — Mr. Banks never fails to meet a cer- tain engagement on Sunday afternoon. 26 — Pep meeting for first football game. Washburn leader. 27 — Boys are working hard for victory in the first football game of the season. 28 — Salesmen are in prominence, selling tickets for tomorrow ' s game. 30 — Great football game, first of the season. Aggies 13 vs Arkansas College 7. OCTOBER 1 — Aggie Inn was opened with John Hanni as general clerk and manager. 2 — Garnett Warren goes to breakfast. 3 — Partial eclipse of the moon. 4 — Er lish III. Class entertains students with current event program. 5 — Stanley Sloan takes his daily nap in history. 6 — Band practice begins. 7 — Girls entertain at the dormitory. Plenty of punch and a jolly good time. 8 — Everyone takes a walk. 9 — A mos Bradley and Jack Murray visit- ed the girl ' s dormitory this afternoon. 10 — TicKet selling contest begins. 11 — Er lish IV. appears on the stage. 12— Coach Dandalet entertains chapel. 13 — Pieparations are being made for the reception of the Little Rock College men. 14— Aggies 0. Little Rock College 12. 15 — Our boys know how to take defeat and were on the field promptly for practice. 16— Y. W. C. A. was led by Miss Mary Bab- cock. 17 — Examination week begins. 18 — Cramming! Cramming! Cramming! 19 — We have been told some of our grades. Shall we worry or work? 20 — Lessie Pratt makes a recitation. 21 — Our second team met the Blytheville team on home grounds. Blytheville 42. Aggie 0. 22 — Saturday house cleaning day in the dormitory. 23 — Regular meetings of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 24 — Mr. Olson ' s section challenged any other section for a debate. 25 — Chapel talks by representatives from the other Agricultural schools were en- joyed. 26 — Current events program by the Amei ' i- can Literature Class. 27 — Miss Mildred Malone ' s section accept- ed the challenge of Mr. Olson ' s section for a debate. 28 — Katcha Koo in town tonight. 29 — Hallowe ' en was fittingly observed. A variety of costumes were shown and refreshments were served. 30 — Amos Bradley visits the Girl ' s Dormi- tory. 31 — Good resolutions for better grades next month. NOVEMBER 1 — Study Hall at girl ' s dormitory from J? 7:30 to 9:30. 2 — Preparations for school booth at the state fair are about completed. 3 — Booster Girls seem very proud of a little pin they have received. 4 — Aggies played Bethel this afternoon, winning with a score of 7-0. Olta Burke decides to go through the window rather than risk her life in a burning buss. 5 — ■ Girls went nutting (or nutty) this morning. Later a rule was made for- bidding the cracking of nuts in the dormitory. 6 — Young gentlemen entertain the young ladies by cracking nuts for them. 7 — As usual, Mr. Thompson made an- nouncements concerning the " Yearl- ing. " 8 — Sophomores and Juniors feel very im- portant when they have their beauties (we suppose) snapped for the Yearl- ing. 9 — Mr. Whitsitt ' s solo, " My Bonnie Lies over the Ocean " , was enjoyed very much. Teachers leave for Educational Association at Little Rock. 10 — Messrs. Kays, Dandalet, and Wash- burn talk at chapel. Pep meeting at the Auditorium tonight. 11 — Armistice Day, No school. Double header on Aggie field. Blytheville wins over Jonesboro High, 14 to 7. Aggies win over West Tennessee Normal, 19 to 0. Aggie second team lost to Harris- burg on their field, 13 to 0. 12 — Nina and Selma report a wonderful minstrel show last night. 13 — Jack Murray, from town, is a regular caller at the girl ' s dormitory on Sun- day. 14 — Teachers return from Little Rock. 15 — Girls sign a pledge not to sleep with anyone. Just another unexplainable incident of school life. 16 — Girls are practicing basketball regular- ly. 17 — Boys are having the last football prac- tice of the season. IS — First issue of " Aggie Herald " is re- ceived. Aggie boys lost to Arkansas Normal. Homecoming day. A ban- quet is given in the evening. 19 — " Free Promotion List " is posted. We call those people lucky who were for- tunate to see their names there. 20 — We attend Sunday School. Are hoping to be home by a week from today. 21 — Girl ' s basketball teams were organized. 22 — " Girls lengthen your dresses and forget your paint when you return " was the admonition of the Dean of Women. 23 — Homeward Bound! 28 — Back to Aggie after a joyful vacation. Thanksgiving games. Aggies vs. Cape Girardeau 0. Ag- gie second team vs. Marianna. 29 — Debating Club met tonight in interest- ing session. 30— Athletic Association organized. DECEMBER. 1 — Mr. Olson and stock judging team gave interesting talks today. 2 — Popularity contests start. Students go to see " Hamlet " and " Taming of the Shrew. " 3 — Christmas shopping begins. 4 — Girls attend Epworth League through kindness of some of the Methodist Young people. 5 — Past and Present " Yearling " staffs meet and it seems as though " There ' ll be something doing now. " 6 — Reverend McCash visited the school and gave us some helpful advice. 7 — Inspectors were here and it was our duty to look dignified and answer all questions asked, whether in class or out, and to appear in general as if you knew something about everything. 8 — Mr. Hailey gave a talk on diamonds Boys were interested. 9 — Hoof and Horn Club entertains with a wonderful party. 12 — Mr. Kays, on a return from a visit to Russellville, told us some of our ad- vantages over other schools and show- ed us where we can improve. 13 — Mr. Whitsitt must have attended De- bating Club last night. He has been talking about heredity and environ- ment all day. 14 — Boys receive sweaters. Frank Bowden and Gertrude Taylor win in ticket sell- ing contest. 15 — Mr. Spencer, an attorney from town, entertained us this morning. 16 — Boys win over Hardy High School. 19 — Christmas seems to be in the very air we breathe. 20 — Hooray for Santa Claus! 31 — Boys played Pine Bluff Y losing 21 to 30. j?op ulrr tV Contest, SlflRTS T6-DftV Hiss Nina Wisdom Hiss Selmh lo ds n 1 i £dnh Spttf es H9ST o5oT ty g ifclLQft JANUARY ' 22 4 — Everyone tells what Santa Claus brought. 5 — Mr. Parrish conducted chapel exer- cises. 6 — Friday once more. We see basketball games at town. 7— Stuttgart 9, Aggie 33. 8 — Girls go walking during the quiet hours. 9 — The girls extend their heartfelt sympa- thy to Garnett Warren in her sad bereavement. 10 — " Save electricity, conserve public prop- erty, and stay where you belong " were points emphasized by Mr. Kays today. 11 — Clyde Duncan has been traversing the halls today taking subscriptions for Annual. 12 — Mr. O ' son ' s section represented by Clyde Duncan and Joe Roddy defeated Miss Malone ' s section represented by Bernice Turner and Edna Spikes, in a debate. 13 — " Show was good tonight. " 14 — Aggie second team 38. Bono 23. 15 — Everyone on the campus today. 18 — Aggie basketball girls 2, City girls 6. 19 — We were entertained by a splendid Lee memorial program. Address by Rev. Bearden. 20 — Aggie second team 30, Pocahontas 23. 21 — The doctors hand small white cards bearing " Successful vaccination " to Aggie students. 22 — Just Sunday. Everybody sleeps. 24 — League games. Junior boys 17. Freshman boys 12. Junior girls 20. Freshman girls 6. 25 — Miss Holterman is dreadfully worried about her vaccination. 27 — Aggie girls 6. Hardy girls 5. Aggie second team 25, Philadelphia 14. 28 — Coach Dandalet and the basketball boys are welcomed home from the Northern trip, by the girls. 30 — Glee Clubs plan to entertain basketball boys. 31 — Tay day for the Annual. Mr TH C SW£ £TjeJr gee ! 3: just TE 3 e He J EOYS TP j mT it- £ftl FEBRUARY. 1 — Mrs. Bevins, of the Forrest City Dis- trict of Federated Clubs, gave an in- teresting talk on Arkansas education. 2 — Professor Womack delivered an es- pecially profitable address on " Good Citizenship. " 3 — We are proud we live in Arkansas, es- pecially after hearing Mr. Pettie ' s address. 4— West Normal 18, Aggies 31. Tru- mann girls 1, Aggie 27. Glee Clubs entertain basketball boys. 5 — The day of rest again. 6 — Dr. Soule delivers the student body an inspiring address. 7 — Governor McRae talks at the First Baptist Church on 100 percent Amer- icanism. We all go and are profited 9 — Mr. Eli Collins, president of the Lion ' s Clubs talks on " Hays and the Moving Picture Industry. " 10 — Aggie second team defeated Helena 28-.7. 11 — Y. W. C. A. entertain with a Valentine party. Cupid is awake. 14 — Miss Barnhart is welcomed back after her illness at the hospital. 16 — Dr.. Stroud talks to us on selecting our life work, and tells about his pro- fession. 17 — Aggie second team 24, Paragould 20. Aggie girls 30, Marked Tree girls 0. 20— Miss Reid, a Y. W. C. A. field secre- tary, visits us and we are inspired by her presence. 21 — Free promotion list. Are you one of the lucky few ? 22 — Term examinations begin. 23 — Mr. Frank Farley, an Aggie graduate visits the school and gives a talk. 24 — Home again! Miller says pigs were glad to see him. 25 — Boys played Russellville and Conway. Won A. I. A. C. championship. 27 — Third term begins. Baseball prac- tise not so far off. 28 — Garland Johnson learns to swear in Latin. By Hercule. MARCH. 3 — Societies elect new officers. 5 — The football boys and those who made free promotion were honored by a chicken dinner. 9— Mr. Will Stuck entertained the stu- dent body by telling of his trip to Eome. Mr. W. E. Halbrook was here on business and he told some amusing- jokes with a good moral attached. 14 — Mr. Gregg, the postmaster of Jones- boro, gave us some helpful hints about our mail. 15 — Mr. Olson announces the opening of the contest for the Junior live stock show. 16 — Baseball practice begins with a good show of enthusiasm. 17 — A professional reader was at High School tonight and was enjoyed by all who went. 20 — A luncheon was served by the mem- bers of the Foods Class today. 21 — Classes meet to discuss Commence- ment week. 22 — Another luncheon was served today. How nice to be a lady faculty mem- ber. 23 — Stanley Sloan takes a nap in History Class. 24 — The last of the series of luncheons was served today. Half Holiday! We all went to see the " Podunk Limited. " 28 — We were pleased to have the High School oi ' che stra with us. They play- ed some of the latest music. 29— Mr. W. C.Best, of the central telephone company teaches us how to use the telephone. 30 — Mr. Burress, manager of the Jones- boro Ice Company, tells us the whys and wherefores of the ice business. 31 — Mr. E. B. Tucker, promoter of edu- cation, talks. Juniors entertain Sen- iors. APRIL. 1— All Pools Day. Hoof and Horn Club entertain with a tackey party. CALL— MABREYS SHOE HOSPITAL For Quick Work — Done Right, with the Right Kind of Machinery THE GOOD-YEAR WAY Phone 568 108 Huntington QUAYLE QUALITY QUAYLE SON, INC. Steel Engravers to American Universities Albany, N. Y. Samples of Wedding Stationery upon request Correct Forms Moderate Costs Bananas, Lemons, Oranges, Apples, Grape Fruit, Cabbage and Onions 3 ■ HATCHER FRUIT CO. JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Wholesale Only Local Phone 562 Long Distance 1807 Whatever Your Are Whether you be a future farmer, dairy man, cabinet worker, bookkeeper, stenog- rapher or housekeeper, You Will Build a Home Some Day REMEMBER We carry the most complete line of build- ing material in Northeast Arkansas. C. A. STUCK SONS 211-237 Union St. When you contemplated new buildings, or re- pairs and additions to the old ones think of — BARTON LUMBER BRICK CO. Phone 74 or 75 Jonesboro, Ark. SCOTT ' S VELVET ICE CREAM— —THE CREAM OF THE TOWN VISIT OUR UP-TO-DATE AND SANITARY PLANT. VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME A. J. SCOTT CO. Phones 601-602 Jonesboro, Ark. — Aggie Headquarters — CENTRAL DRUG COMPANY A complete line of drugs and sundries High class line of candies Soda Fountain 312 South Main Street - - Jonesboro, Ark. CHAPMANS ALTMANS BELL PHARMACY Drugs, Cigars, Stationery, Sporting Goods TRAIN YOURSELF FOR FUTURE DIVIDENDS Boys and girls of the farm, nothing will pay as large dividends on the investment as will the money spent in training yourself for the future at this institution. Among the leading farmers and housekeepers of this state, county agricultural agents, school teachers, and business men, you will find our graduates and that they are drawing BIG dividends on the investment they made at this Institution. You, Too, Can Increase Your Dividends by taking courses which we offer that prepare young men and women for service. Courses are offered in Ag- riculture, Animal Husbandry, Dairying, Butter-Making, Horticulture, Carpentry, Drawing, Drafting, Domestic Science, Sewing, Dress-making, Art and Design, and many others that will be helpful to you in your life work Special Normal Courses are offered each spring for the purpose of fitting teachers to teach in rural schools. TUITION FREE For Information Write STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL " THE FARMER ' S COLLEGE " Jonesboro, Arkansas " LITTLE PIRATE " Pure Food Producers ■ " SUNSHINE " BISCUITS UPTON ' S TEAS, COCOA and SPICES " WHITE CREST " FLOUR And Many Others t$ JONESBORO GROCERY CO. Wholesale JONESBORO - - ARKANSAS Hiett (gazing at a volcano) — Looks like hell, don ' t it. Native — My, how these Americans have traveled. c$8 c$8 c$8 What Men Like in Women 1. Looks. 2. Brains. 3. Looks. 4. Money. 5. Looks. 6. Flattery. 7. Looks. 8. Responsiveness. 9. Looks. C$8 v$8 C$8 Aulse (at track meet) — That fellow broke three records yesterday. Mildred — 1 hope he doesn ' t play my victrola when he comes to see me. c$8 c$8 c$8 Banks — May 1 call you revenge ? Selma — Why ? Banks — Because " revenge " is sweet. Selma — Certainly, if you will let me call you vengeance. Banks — And why vengeance? Selma— Because " vengeance " is mine. c$8 c$8 c$8 Alice — The garbage man is here. Mr. Parrish — Tell him we don ' t want any. " At your service, " said the burglar as he jimmied the family sideboard. c$8 c$8 c$8 When woman was made out of man ' s rib, someone pulled a bone. c$8 (,$8 Clyde — How much postage will this require? P. O. Clerk — Two cents. It ' s first class matter. Clyde — Oh, thank you, sir. c$8 ,$8 (,$8 Finder — What would you say to a stew? Gertrude (indignantly) — I never speak to drunkards. c$8 c$8 c$8 Gladys ' Ma — Have you ever played the game of love? Richard — Just once, but I needed a shave and was disqualified for un- necessary roughness. Ladies high grade Toggery of all kinds The very best courteous service SPENCER HARRIS IT PAYS TO TRADE AT " THAT STRONG BANK " BANK OF JONESBORO Capital $200,000.00 Surplus 250,000.00 THE HOTEL NOBLE E. B. NOBLE, PROPRIETOR PRIDE OF ARKANSAS JONESBORO, ARK 100 ROOMS SOLID COMFORT DINING ROOM SERVICE UNSURPASSED RATES VERY REASONABLE You go a-walking down the street And trail a nifty Jane. She trots a pair of high spool heels And floats a hefty mane. You double time and hurry up ; You plot a clever scheme. But as she turns and looks around — And things ain ' t what they seem. t$ t$ Opal — Did she let you kiss her good-night? Floyd — Sure, that ' s the reason I was late for class this morning. Before There are meters of accent And meters of tone ; But the best of all meters Is to meet her alone. After There are letters of accent, And letters of tone ; But the best of all letters Is to let her alone. £ -jt She stood before her mirror With her eyes closed very tight. And tried to see just how she looked When fast asleep at night. f 7 Mildred — How did you enjoy the musical comedy last night? John M. — Before the curtain went up two feet I knew I could enjoy it. John — Do you object to kissing on sanitary grounds? Mae — Oh, no. John — Then let ' s take a little stroll through the hospital. Mr. Martin — Didn ' t you have a brother in Physics last year? Love — No, sir, it was I. I ' m repeating the course. Mr. Martin — Extraordinary resemblance, though, positively extraor- dinary. INCREASE YOUR YEARLY INCOME By keeping a pure-bred sire at the head of your herd. A good pure-bred sire used on grade cows (plus good feeding meth- ods) will increase the production of the resulting off-spring from 50 to 75 per cent. We have two splendid dairy herds — registered Holstein- Friesians and Jerseys — from which we can supp ' y you with pure- bred sires that will increase the production of your herd. Our Jersey herd is headed by the grand champion bull at the 1921 Arkansas State Fair. Address inquiries to THE AGGIE DAIRY STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL Jonesboro : : Arkansas HIGH CLASS APPAREL FOR MEN AND WOMEN CORRECTLY STYLED EXPERTLY TAILORED HONESTLY PRICED Z. T. MATTHEWS SON " Jonesboro ' s Best Store " VAN HOOK CLEANING CO. 102 W. Washington Ave. We pay special attention to out of town business And we are " strong for " the S. A. S. RHODES DRY GOODS CO. Will apreciate your investigation of mer- chandise, both in quality and price Everything in Dry Goods and Shoes " Let ' s Help Each Other " —EAT AT— THE AGGIE INN TURCOTTE REISCHLING Managers Mr. Whitsitt — And the price of nitrates is now very high. Harry — What do we care. We never telegraph. fc? 5t5 Florine — Do you drink anything? Turcott— Yes, " ANYTHING! " ■jt The tears were streaming from her eyes. As her lover left for prison ; He clasped her fondly by the hand And she in turn clasped his ' n. .4 £ Selma — Which has the greatest number of admirers ,blondes or bru- nettes ? Virginia — Ask Marie ; she ' s been both. J J Jt She — Why do you always look down when there is a young lady ahead of us? He — My Aggie education has taught me to observe all places of interest. t£ Mary — I ' m very despondent over my literary outlook. Claude — Why so? Mary — I sent my best poem to the editor entitled, " Why Do I Live? " and he wrote back: " Because you didn ' t bring this in person. " Beggar — Kind sir, will you give me a dime for a bed? Dick (cautiously) — Let ' s see the bed, first. ■„ .. Louise Dryen — I thought you were going to kiss me when you puckered up your lips just now. John Hanni — No — er — it was only a piece of grit in my mouth. Louise — Then for goodness sake swallow it — you need it. j S " Jimmie, " said his mother, severely, " there were two pieces of cake this morning, and now there is only one; how is that? Jimmie: " I don ' t know; it must have been so dark that I didn ' t see the other piece. " NASH ' S CROUP PNEUMONIA SALVE Nationally Advertised — Nationally Sold Manufactured by NASH BROS. DRUG CO. Jonesboro, Ark. 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. MADDYS The Home of that High Grade lee Cream and Eskimo Pies Jonesboro, Ark. - - Phones 103 and 443 JONESBORO HARDWARE CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE AND MILL SUPPLIES 400-402 Main St. Jonesboro, Ark. PEACE MAKER PRODUCTS SPOTLESS FLOUR PURINA FEEDS GOLDEN DRIP COFFEE EVERY PACKAGE GUARANTEED FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS — Distributed by — PURYEAR GROCER CO. Sounds Like Einstein Theory Two gentlemen riding on a train were very much intoxicated. Turk — " What time is it? " Tom (after extracting a match-box from his pocket with much exertion and gazing at it intently) — " Thursday. " Turk — " My heavens, I ' ve got to get off here. " St Si St Doing His Bit Goudeau — The man who says styles are shocking is always willing to be a shock absorber. Arithmetically Speaking Sunday School Teacher — - " How many commandments are there, Clyde? " Clyde — " Ten. " Teacher — " That is right. If you broke one of them what would happen? " Clyde — " There would be only nine left. " St St St From an English Five Theme " She held out her hand and the young man took it and departed. " St St -J Teacher ' s Mistake Fritz — Teacher, can anyone be punished for something they didn ' t do? Teacher — Why no ; of course not. Fritz — Well, I haven ' t done my arithmetic. St St St " Where is my umbrella? " fumed Mr. Johnson just as he was ready to hurry to town. " Somebody has taken it. " Harry looked up at his dad. " I think Banks took it, father, " he said. Selma, the daughter, began to blush crimson. " Oh, Harry, " she cried, " how can you say such a thing. " " Well, Sis, " Harry replied, " when he was saying good-night to you last night, I heard him say, ' Selma, dear, I ' m just going to steal one more. ' " t$ t}£ That ' s Over Pratt — " Look here, I am asking you for the last time for that five you owe me. " Thorne — - " Thank Heaven, that ' s the end of that silly question. " St St St He Made No Bones About It Turcott — If I were a doctor I ' d specialize in bone surgery. Reischling — You ' ve got a good head for it. Phones: Day 66— Night 684 J. B. GREGG SON Funeral Directors - - Jonesboro, Ark. Courteous and prompt ambulance service 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 - - Jonesboro, Ark. PENIX BROS. CLEANING AND PRESSING MERCHANT TAILORING Phone 54 CARSON CARBONATING CO. Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE SODA WATER Jonesboro, Ark. Phone 321-J QUALITY AND SERVICE Are preeminent. Price is secondary. Our success has been assured by this foundation on which we have 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. And many other nationally known lines A. B. JONES CO. — Distributors — Albatross Flour Alameda Coffee Budweiser Curtis Blue Label Goods Sunkist Calif. Fruits Bevo JONESBORO, ARK. Branches at — Mammoth Spring, Ark. Marked Tree, Ark. Pocahontas, Ark. Leachville, Ark. REPUTATION Let us repeat, a school is known by its faculty; likewise a wholesale grocer by the manufac- turer he represents. We challenge your atten- tion to a few of the manufacturers we repre- sent who distribute only through jobbers who are worthy. These are not surpassed: OMEGA FLOUR DEL MONTE FRUITS CANOVA COFFEE U. M. C. AMMUNITION LIBBY ' S PICKLES And other high grade brands. Again best wishes for the second " YEARLING " WIMBERLEY GROCER COMPANY JONESBORO, ARK. " We are for the Aggie " Have you heard The Edison? " The Phonograph with a Soul " For Sale by JOHNSON BERGER AND CO. Furniture Store Jonesboro, Ark. BILL ' S PLACE Bill keeps this place and this place keeps Bill Boys, when in town don ' t forget Bill ' s Place Pure and Sanitary Fountain Drinks, Candies, Smokes Next Door to Liberty Theatre CHAPIN, THE DRUGGIST The best in drug store merchandise at PRICES THAT PLEASE —408 Main Street— W. B. LANGFORD FUNERAL DIRECTOR Calls answered at all hours Phones : Office 120 Jonesboro Res. 65 Arkansas The above picture is a view of Main Street, Jonesboro. This town has about twelve thousand wide awake inhabitants who take every interest in the advancement of their community; this is shown by the keen interest tak- en in the State Agricultural School, which is located one mile east of town. The school has been very fortunate in securing some of Jonesboro ' s best speakers and entertainers to conduct the General Exercise Period. The following arc some of the speakers who have been with us this year : Mr. Chas. Gregg Postal Information Mr. Best Telephone Service Mr. Tom Burress Ice Delivery Mr. Stuck Rome and Palestine Dr. Hughey, Dr. Rice, Dr. Crouch, Dr. Stroud Choosing an Occupation High School Orchestra, Mrs. Barton and Miss Neville . . . .Reading and Songs Dr. Riddell, An Elevating Experiment (From the notebook of Byrd in chemistry.) Apparatus : 250cc Flask. Materials : Axe, matches, gasoline, dynamite, nitro glycerine. Procedure: Drop lighted match into gasoline, this is to see if it sup- ports combustion. Does it? How high did it raise you? Measure dis- tance in millimeters. Next determine boiling point by placing lOcc into a beaker over Bunsen burner. Move a lighted splint over the gas and see how- close you can come to it without igniting it. Make a record of the distance. Note the physical properties of dynamite. Pound a small piece into a Hat shape and jump on it. Chop the dynamite into pieces one millimeter or the result will be inaccurate. Put dynamite into Mask of 2Scg capacity, and add lOOcc of nitroglycerine. Move a lighted splint around the bottom of the beaker. This is to see if it leaks. If you are still in good health boil for fifteen minutes, and pour the residue through a sieve. After the blood has been mopped from the aisle, and the remains of your fellow workers sent to the morgue, clean up your desk and then from your results calculate the amount of dynamite necessary to blow the eyebrow off a mosquito. 3 The Professor Wasn ' t Tongue Tie-d Snodgrass (looking through microscope in bacteriology) — Mr. Martin, what kind of bacteria are these with such a riot of color? Mr. Martin — They have no color; that ' s the reflection of your tie. , 3 Almost Coughed Its Cylinder-Head Off Davis — Say, Joel, I see your engine ' s coughing badly again. |oel Blackford — Shouldn ' t wonder. I had its muffler off last night. The Horse Blew " Himself. " Mr. Cocanower (in veterinary science class) — Harry, take this tube, fill it with that powder, put it in the horse ' s mouth and blow hard. H. Greenberg (returned after a few minutes with eyes watering and ap- peared in great agony) — All r-right s-sir. Mr. Cocanower — What on earth is the matter? Harry — The horse blew first. .4 .„ The Supreme Task Mr. Whitsitt (in chemistry class) — Clement name a substance difficult to analyze. Clement Baber — Aggie Hash. BUY YOUR SHOES FROM AN EXCLUSIVE SHOE STORE WE SPECIALIZE THE SNAPPY STYLE AT ALL TIMES WE FIT YOUR FEET " Jonesboro, Arkansas VICK AND DARTON ERY EST DYERS AND CLEANERS Phone 277 Jonesboro, Ark. CITY DRUG STORE Compliments of THE BARKER BAKERY Whitman ' s Candy Jonesboro, Arkansas Phone 228 Phone 1053 And Sea-Sickness Prof. Nixon (In chem. class) — What does sea water contain, besides the sodium chloride, that we have not mentioned? Miss Fincher — Fish, sir. ,4 Tis True Mr. Whitsitt — Simpson, what do electric currents grow on? Simpson — Power plants of course. Mr. Martin (in physics class) — What is a good conductor of electricity? Randolph — Telephone poles. . ■ Wonderful Control Edna Spikes (at a baseball game, excitedly) — Isn ' t Tubby Reid a won- derful pitcher? He hits the club nearly every throw. ,1 £t , t Speaking of Funny Places Ralph (to his room mate) — Where is my cap? Camp — On the typewriter, I guess. Ralph — What! On the typewriter? I wonder what ridiculous thing will 1 find it on next ? Don ' t Fall for This Nearly everybody has a well developed bump of curiosity. And what does this lead to? u.wop apisdn aSnd Suuun; o} spna[ ;i , sbo snjj ui Aii , . S Some Height Quin — I saw young Whitley ' s sweetheart yesterday. Lytle — Wal, I rcckin I did meself, but she ' s so tall it would make a woodpecker dizzy to look out of her ear. •„ £ The Real Question Cooper — We had been hunting long when there lay a rabbit dead at my feet. Love — What had it died of? .£ £ «jt His Grasping Disposition Vivian Jones — Why did they put Turcott out of the game? Mrs. Dandelet — For holding. Vivian — Oh, isn ' t that just like Turk ! Selma Johnson — One never hears a breath of scandal about Mildred. Edith Castetter — Why? Hasn ' t she any friends? •j £t ,Jt Bovinely Speaking Schoenfield — Has Mike Howe registered here? Clerk — What do you think this is — a livery stable? J -J His Prize Lamp Father (reading letter from Fritz) — Fritz says he ' s got a beautiful lamp for boxing. Mother — I just knew he ' d win something in his athletics. . Careless of Him " Terribly rough, " said a stranger on board the boat returning to America with our soldiers. Joe Snodgrass — " Well, it wouldn ' t be near so rough if the captain would only keep in the furrows. " . , Distinction Mr. Olson (in A. H. class) — What, forgotten your pencil again, Clyde! What would you think of a soldier without a gun? Clyde Bowdon (an ex-service man) — Fd think he was an officer. , i Saving Him Pain Dillport — Dad, can you sign your name with your eyes shut? Dad — Certainly. Dillport — Well, then, shut your eyes and sign my report card. , Developing 1 understand that your boy, Max, is interested in perpetual motion. Mr. Seymour — Yes, and I ' m kinder encouraged about it. I thought for a while that he was interested in perpetual rest. Efficient Remedy Miss Babcock (in history class) — Can any one of you tell me what makes the Pisa lean? Marion — I don ' t know, or 1 would take some myself. Class Bud Sammie — Why do they call me the flower of the class? Joe — Because you ' re such a blooming idiot. IN Every First National Town You Will Find a FIRST NATIONAL BANK where your account will be appreciat- ed and your interests safeguarded. See THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK JONESBORO, ARKANSAS REID ' S DRUG STORE " The Rexall Store " 401 Main St. Jonesboro, Ark. SAMMONS PRINTING CO. " The Office Supply House " With a Knock Out Service 239-241 Union St. Jonesboro, Arkansas Put It in Rhyme The following complaint was made by Mr. Cochran to the J. L. C. E. railroad, after one of the school ' s hogs had gone down in defeat: Mr Razorback strolled your track A week ago today ; Your 29 came down the line And sniffed his life away. You can ' t blame me; the hog, you see, Slipt through a cattle-gate, So kindly pen a check for ten, This debt to liquidate. This is the reply from the J. L. C. E. : Old 29 came down the line, And killed your hog, we know ; But razorbacks on railroad-tracks Quite often meet with woe. Therefore, my friend, we cannot send The check for which you pine. Just plant the dead ; place o ' er his head : " Here lies a foolish swine. " v -.4 Careful Joel Blackford, having been asked to sing asked Miss Neville to accom- pany him on the Piano. " Not without a chaperon, " she meekly replied. Because she was a very, very careful girl. ■J -J £ Just a Little Dew Helen — What beautiful flowers; why, isn ' t there a little dew on them yet? Everette (blushing furiously) — Yes, but I ' ll pay it before long. ■j Not Satisfied Robinson — What you got? DeWitt — Four aces. Robinson — Hm-m-m — what ' s your other card? £ Hoarse Sense Doss Thorn — Dorothy, you are hoarse this morning. You must have caught cold in the theatre last night. Dorothy Barnes — Shouldn ' t wonder. I sat in the Z row (zero). T. J. ELLIS AND COMPANY of Jonesboro, Ark. The Reliable Jewelry Establishment Our Stock of Diamonds, Jewelry and Silverware is the largest in Northeast Arkansas " GIFTS THAT LAST " Jewelers Optometrists We Recommend —STUDENTS— Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes, Man- hattan Shirts, Edwin Clapp Subs cribe to Shoes, Munsing Wear and support the " YEARLING " Stetson Hats Your ELDER STEVENS Publication 236 Main St. Dot ' s So Dick Burnley (to bus driver) — Which end of the bus do I get oft ' ? Driver of bus — It don ' t make no difference, both ends stop. J That ' s What They Say— " I ' ll be dammed, " said the river. " I ' m on the run, " said the motor. " I ' ve been exposed, " said the film. " Well ! I ' ll be darned, " said the stocking. £ j j Perpetual Motion R. Whitley — That fountain pen you sold me wasn ' t any good. Salesman — What was the matter with it? R. Whitley — The other day when writing with it, it stopped writing all of a sudden. Salesman — Did you fill it? R. Whitley — No, it said self-filling on the box. .jt j . But Will He Go? R. Washburn — Mr. Parrish has a wonderful invention in the way of a clock. H. Schwartz — What ' s wonderful about it? R. Washburn — Well, beginning at ten o ' clock, instead of saying " Coo- coo, " it says " time-to-go — ain ' t you gotta home? " v »t „« Hadn ' t Joint ' Em Yet Mr. Martin (in Biology) — What can you tell me about the joints? O. Campbell — I don ' t know much about ' em, sir, I ' m a new student here. St J S A Hot One Mr. Martin (in Physics class) — Love, why didn ' t you complete the last experiment on the tempering of steel? Lyles Love — Well, sir, I began heating the steel as you said and the first thing I knew the strip of steel lost its temper, and I could not complete the experiment while it was in such a state. DUPLICATES OF ANY PICTURES IN THIS YEAR ' S BOOK MAY BE OBTAINED FROM L. C. CASTETTER 405 Main Street Jonesboro, Arkansas Telephone 548 Autographs Name Home Title What I say 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL Jonesboro, Arkansas COMMENCEMENT WEEK EXERCISES Sunday, April 30 — Thursday, May 4, 1922 Sunday, April 30 11:00 a. m Baccalaureate Sermon 4:00 p. m Vesper Services Monday, May 1 7:30 p m. Inter-Society Contest Tuesday, May 2 4:00 p. 7:30 p. in in May Day Exercise Stunt Night Wednesday, May 3 1 :00 p. S:00 p. in m Stock Show Senior Play Thursday, May 4 3 :30-5 :00 p. m 8:00 p. m. Home Economics Reception ..Commencement Exercises

Suggestions in the Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) collection:

Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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