Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) - Class of 1923 Page 1 of 206
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Show Hide text for 1923 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1923 volume: “ Printed by THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP School and College Printers Fowler :: Indiana €t)e 1923 pearling An Annual Production hy the Students oj the State Agricultural School Jonesboro, Arkansas Order of Books 1. School 2. Classes 3. Departments 4. Organizations 5. Calendar 6. Athletics 7. Humor Ads Foreword It has been our purpose in publishing the " 1923 Yearling " to give a complete and accurate history of our school life, to recall to mind the familiar faces and scenes which we have grown accustomed to, and to perpetuate in our memories the spirit and ideals of an institution, which during its fourteen years of existence has ever been the pride of the old " Won- der State. " We have made an earnest effort to make this book worthy of its title, and as good as any previous publication. If when the days have lengthened into years, this book should play some active part in the happy memories of the good old gone-by days at S. A. S. we shall feel sufficiently awarded for our ef- forts, and the " 1923 Yearling " will have fulfilled its purpose. STAFF. m ■ Five " Yearling ' ' Staff Lytle Baber Editor-in-Chief Stanley Sloan Associate Editor Horace Thompson Manager John Miller Business Manager Claude J. Byrd. Associate Business Manager Aldwin Dryer Art Editor Ralph Cochran L. Snapshot Editors Genevieve Mason j Mildred Whitaker 1 | - -- Calendar Editors Dorothy Roleson j Loran Robinson Joke Editor Grace Love — - Social Editor Dedication To the Board of Trustees we dedi- cate the 1923 Yearling. By this dedication we are expressing our ap- preciation to a group of men who are not surpassed in the State in devoted service to a public duty. Highly successful in their own af- fairs, they are handling the affairs of the institution in the same capa- ble manner. It is our sincerest de- sire that we shall be able to evidence a greater appreciation to them by rendering a useful service to our State. MR. R. E. L. WILSON Member of the Board of Trustees Nine Mr. V. C. Kays In justice firm, in judgment clear, a champion of right. Deep tooted in conviction, not less open to the light; Earnest, thoughtful, kindly, true, to duty consecrate; Never halting, manhood first, in honors small or great. Tribute to thee, our President. That the Board of Trustees should have chosen Mr. V. C. Kays as the first President of this school is most fortunate. There are few men who possess both the power of vision and the ability of execution, yet Mr. Kays has both of these qualities. He has a clear conception of the need of the State for an institution to develop the boys and girls along agricultural lines, and just what the institution should be to fill this need. He has shown superior ability in promoting plans whereby the institution is filling the need for which it was established. Often when the outlook for the successful accomplishment of these plans was discouraging, he took on renewed courage and determination, and attacked the problem from a new angle and with still greater energy. The success that the institution has attained is due in a large degree to Mr. Kays ' untiring and unselfish efforts. He is a close student of public affairs and a progressive educator. He has a deep devotion to the highest interest of the students and the larger service of the State ; both of which have enshrined him in the hearts of all. Ten V. C. KAYS, M. S. A., President Eleven 5. A. S. History ' ' The present still is echo of the past. Of both the future will an echo be. " Lest we forget the sources of our institution and some historical evi- dences that still cling about it like ivy to some old monastery, let us here set down a few of the things that should be indelibly written upon the tablets of memory. In 1908 we see a few patriotic members of the Farmers ' Union real- izing the lack of opportunity of the boys and girls of the state of Arkansas to secure an education suitable to their needs and the necessity of up-build- ing the state by providing better education facilities for the home builders and home makers. They passed a resolution requesting the Legislature to establish four District Agricultural Schools. Hon. Geo. W. Donaghey, then candidate for governor, recommended the establishment of these institutions. The Legislature of 1909 responded by passing Act 100, providing for these institutions to be located. The people of Craighead County gave 200 acres of land and raised $40,000 by subscription at the urgent solicitation of a few patriotic citizens. So eager were the members of the Board of the First District to begin serving the people, that they opened school in the fall of 1910 in the second story of a business house in Jonesboro, and the girls ' dormi- tory was one of the private residences on Main street, and the boys ' , the old Martin home on Witt street. In 1911 we see the school launched upon a stormy political career. After many set-backs and under divine circumstance school was opened in its present location with the Main Building and two Dormitories as the only buildings of permanence. Day by day through the loyalty and sac- rifice of friends the institution increased its capacity for service. When the appropriations were cut, the members of the Board, banks of the District and friends endorsed paper to keep the wolf from the door. Teachers, imbued with the idea of service and loyalty, served without salaries for months, while politicians preyed upon it like vultures. The service of these loyal citizens lives and will continue to bless the people of this state long after the dying cry of derision or the lamentations of the grafters. Twelve Truly our school is a living, serving example of right triumphing over wrong and of the ever watchful eye behind the scatfold keeping watch over its own. Memory shows ever interwoven in the history of our school the serv- ice of our beloved President, Mr. Kays — coming to this institution in his twenties, fired with the ambition to carry out an educational theory and ideal ; he has labored night and day always ready to put a shoulder to the wheal of progress, whether at his desk or in the field, doing a man ' s work wherever needed. His personal sacrifices and great ability makes him head the list in the service of this institution. Early memory shows us the gentle, kindly sympathetic and intellectual personality of our former Registrar, Mr. D. T. Rogers, who after many years of service passed to his reward. While his place has been filled by our worthy Mr. Whitsitt, many are the hearts left with an ache in his passing, for he was the most universally loved man, not only in our school, but in the county. We see earnest students organizing societies and clubs to further their efforts. There are the Erosophian and Philocadian Literary Societies, the Whitsitt Debating Club, the Hoof and Horn Club, the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. ' s and others. Memory lingers yet while we recall many great frays in which the Eros and Philos. battle in defense of the Winged Victory. Memory points out our great Dairy Barn and Herd, made possible through the endowment of our generous Board of Directors. As we rush on we see many happy Home-coming Days. Memory reveals the Athletic trophy case. Cheering crowds- — Aggie ever victorious. There are the laurels of many victories. Another trophy case! Many more contests — Aggie is ever winner in Stock-Judging Contests. A shadow falls — Memory passes quickly to the World War. Aggie responds to the call of Democracy and suffering humanity. The campus is covered with khaki clad boys. Her service flag is covered with stars, and some of these gold. Memory brightens and the social life is revealed. We see many happy gatherings, Hallowe ' en parties, Receptions, Carnivals and gaiety scattered like sunshine throughout the years. In 1922 the Mechanical Engineering Building is completed. The ful- fillment of a dream. In the same year the Y. M. C. A. is completed, a fine building with its spacious dining hall. Thirteen Memory does not overlook the " Aggie Yowler, " an ancestor of the present " Aggie Herald " and the " Yearling " the annual publication, all factors in the history of the institution. We see Aggie in all its glory of achievement. Has the dream of its founders been realized? Is it the fulfilment of the vision of service? The answer lies in you and me, in the Alumni. And higher waves the Red and Black! And the vision of our President blesses us ! And the wisdom of our Faculty inspires us ! And we the inheritors of unfilled renown Rise from their thrones built beyond mortal thought Far in the unapparent ! Move forward then with steady pace To glories yet to be : New joy shines in a thousand eyes That now are fixed on thee. A thousand hearts beat with hope With ne ' er a thought of fear While all thy sons rise up and greet The future with a cheer. Fourteen BooK I School Jfflain putlbtng (Strte ' Bormttorp Sixteen Eighteen Anticipations " Who can tell what the future will bring forth? " We can; or, at least, in part. As we look in to the future and see the long procession of good things that is moving steadily toward Aggie, we rejoice for we realize that our splendid school is to be still better in time to come. First and nearest among these good things is the new gymnasium which will be constructed at a cost of approximately $15,000. It will have three stories and will contain a swimming pool, track for indoor meets, lockers, shower baths, and all the latest modern equipment. The rooms that will be in the upper stories will be used as class rooms for those desiring physical education. A part of this new building will also be given over to the Music Department. We next see some radical changes in the main building. The study hall will be moved to the present gym where we will have plenty of room for the pupils and the library. A number of new books will be added to our present supply and a librarian will be employed so that the books may al- ways be in place — and the students may find what they want when they want it. The study hall will be made into class rooms with the exception that part next to the girls ' dressing-room which will be given over to the Y. W. C. A. for a ladies ' rest-room. We are going to have some much-needed new equipment next year. All the class rooms are to have desk chairs; the art department will pur- chase some more prints and paintings; the laboratories will be supplied with all the apparatus they need ; and, we hope, a grand piano, stage fur- nishings, and one or two beautiful paintings. Looking further into the future we see a new dormitory for the girls. It will have a gymnasium and a teacher who will be hired especially to coach the girls in physical training. Of course, all the rooms will be strictly up-to-date and most home-like. All the women ' s work will be moved into the building when it is finished, thus making things more convenient for all concerned. Next year we will have a beautiful campus. A large amount of money has been raised by the business men of this district for this purpose. We are going to have a landscape gardener and a hot-house so that those in- terested in landscape gardening can take that work. Of course, these things will incidentally beautify the school. We hope there will be numer- ous rustic benches over the campus and we anticipate a beautiful fountain just in front of the main building. We are expecting to have the largest student body in the history of the school enrolled next fall. We expect fully 750. We will have about 500 teachers at the Rural Teachers ' Training Course this year and this number should grow next year. Last, but by no means the least in importance, we are going to have a live Alumni Association which will boost Aggie in the coming years and lend all their aid toward making the S. A. S. at Jonesboro THE School of the State. Twenty-three MISS EDITH BARNHART. MRS. D. T. ROGERS, B. A B. S.. B. A. Head of English Dean of Women and Head Department of Art Department niiiiMiiiiniiiiNiMiinniiniMiihiiiinniinniirmtuniiiiiiiiniuiuiiiimiiiiA Twenty-four W. T. MARTIN. B. S. Head of Horticultural Department MISS MARY P. BABCOCK, B. A. Head of Latin and History Department MISS DELLA ROBERTSON Instructor in Expression, — English B. A. I ' ARRlSri, B. S., B. C. Head of Commercial Department Twenty-five S. P. LYLE, M. S. MISS EMMA ROGERS Head of Agricultural Instructor in Mathematics Engineering Department ROBERT FURLEIGH, B. S. J. L. HAGUE Instructor in Agricultural Engineer Engineering Twenty-six MISS MAUDE HARRIS, M ISS MARION JARVIE , ? ' T ? " A ' J ' . Instructor in Home Head of Home Economics Economics Department ■ Twenty-seven THOMAS E. DANDELET B. A. MI SS SARA EDDY Head of Athletic Department Head of Music Department Twenty-eight MISS MOSELLE ( LAIR W. W. COCHRAN Stenographer Farm Superintendent Sayings of the Faculty Mr. Kays ' . " Think ' Mr. Whitsitt " Mebbe so, I don ' t know. Mr. Martin " Get your excuses now; Miss Barnhart " I think Mr. Kays has said ' Mrs. Rogers " We as American People. Mr. Parrish " Once I knew a young lady : Mr. Cook . " Here ' s the old judge himself Mr. Nicason " You Birds Mr. Furleigh " I give up. ' Miss Babcock " Why is in the Subjunctive mood? ' Miss Rogers " Get quiet, please. 1 Miss Robertson " Her position was good Mr. Schwartz " Write the equation for the reaction Mr. Dandelet " All right. ' Miss Eddy " Sit up straight ' Mr. Lyle " That ' s what we are striving for. ' Mr. Miller " Who knows. ' Mr. Warr " Want to pay your fees? ' Mr. Haig " Static ' Miss Clair ..... " Well, I ' ll declare. ' Miss Harris " What cha want ' Miss Jarvie " Why where I went to school . ' Mr. Cochran " Get to work. ' Thirty-two Booh. H Classes ■ . 1 I 1 . . The yearling Senior Officers Claude J. Byrd President Margaret Pittinger Secretary T. M. Fisher Treasurer MOTTO " Be thoughtful " Flower — Magnolia Thirty-three College Section QUIN BABER A youth of strong reasoning power, blessed with the gift of ambition, back- ed by a strong will power. His greatest desire is to walk the halls of a large university, Y. M. C. A.. Philocadian Literary Society, Whitsitt Debating Club, Hoof and Horn Club, President of Engineering Society, Stu- dent Activity Council. LYTLE BABER He has a vocabulary, they say, nor do we deny it, for he always makes his speeches by it. He whose name is on every tongue needs no eulogy. Y. M. C. A.. Erosophian Literary So- ciety, Whitsitt Debating Club, Engi- neering Society, Chairman of Student Activity, Editor-in-Chief of the 1923 YEARLING, Hoof and Horn Club, Football. CLEMENT BABER (Doc) Malaria control a speciality. Man ' s most necessary possession in life is an understanding and sympa- thetic — wife. " Ravenden " . Y. M. C. A., Secretary of Oracle Club. Whitsitt Debating Club, Engineering Society, Hoof and Horn Club. Thh-ty-four STEWART BLEVINS The world knows nothing of its great- est men. Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn, Philoca- dian Literary Society, Whitsitt Debat- ing Club. CLAUDE J. BYRD (Jay Bird) He ruled, a man of dignity. " Grubbs " . Y. M. C. A., Philocadian Literary So- ciety, Engineering Society, Student Secretary of Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn Club, Whitsitt Debating Club, 1922 YEARLING Staff. Stock Judging Team, President of Senior Class. SAMMIE NUTT It is better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all. Chairman of the Publicity Committee of the Y. W. C. A., Philocadian Lite- rary Society, Students ' Art League, Whitsitt Debating Club, H. E. Club. FLORENCE WILLIAMS A scientific cook that could win any man ' s heart. Philocadian Literary Society, Whit- sitt Debating Club, Y. W. C. A., Stu- dents Art League, Home Economics Club. Thirty-five High School Setlion MARION ALSTON Pretty, spry and smart; her greatest ambition is to break a boy ' s heart. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. HASKELL BLOODWORTH Great is the gift of determination backed by a strong will power. Engineering Club, Y. M. C. A., Philo- cadian Literary Society, Debating Club. BEATRICE BLANKENSHIP A true girl, modern, simple, and sweet. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. THELMA BRYANT She is good to look at, good to hear, and good to think on. A more de- pendable girl is seldom found. Philocadian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. MARY DIXON BURNLEY Her beauty wraps her like a cloak. Philocadian Literary Society, Art Students League, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Thirty-six BERNARD CARVILLE The wise are often silent. Philocadian Literary Society. Engi- neering Society. RALPH COCHRAN He says little but thinks much. Erosophian Literary Society, Debat- ing Club, Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn Club, Engineering Society, 1923 YEAR- LING Sta ff. HARRY (Squire) CRAIG Men may come, and men may go, but I talk on forever. Y. M. C. A.. Engineering Society, Phil- ocadian Literary Society. EARL DAY He is always good humored, with a smile for all he meets. Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn Club, Or- acle Club, and Engineering Society. LOREN O. DAY " Made much of me, good men are scarce. " Debating Club, Y. M. C. A., Engineer- ing Society, Erosophian Literary So- ciety Hoof and Horn Club. Thirty-seven CARL DAVIS Why do we all like Carl? Why, just because he ' s Carl — friendly, pleasant and j lly. Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A., Phil- ocadian Literary Society. URSO DeGOOD She has a good word for everyone. Philocadian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. ALDWIN DRYER Our Art Editor, of whom we are proud. Erosophian Literary Society, Art Stu- dents League, Engineering Club, Y. M. C. A., Art Editor of 1923 YEARLING. LOUISE DRYER Goodby pain and care, I take mine ease today. Philocadian Literary Society, Art Stu- dents League, Home Economics Club. RAYMOND DUPWE He ' s like the sailor who has a sweet- heart in every port. Philocadian Literary Society, Engi- neering Society. Thirty-eight YVONNE FORGEY We wonder why she doesn ' t like the boys in the Senior Class? Erosophian. Y. W. C. A. PARKER FRYE A growing young engineer. Philocadian Literary Society, Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A. JACK HODGES One of the most attractive girls in our class. She is the neatest of us and possesses an indescribable charm. Philocadian Literary Society, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. " LENA HOGUE You can depend on her for every duty, she is as true as steel. Philocadian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Basket Ball. ORAL MAYS True and confident. " You ' d better be nice, now. " Philocadian Literary Society. Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A., Orches- tra, Glee Club, Engineering Society. Thirty-nine MARVIN MELTON His school will miss him as he is one of its ardent supporters. Philocadian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Whitsitt Debating Club. ALTA MOYERS A girl with charm and a willingness that wins her many friends. Philocadian Literary Society. Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Basket Ball. BONNIE NESBITT She has a longing expression in her eyes — for Black Oak. Philocadian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Art Students ' League, Home Eco- nomics Club. MAE NICHOLS Fair as the flowers in May. Y. W. C. A., Erosophian Literary So- ciety, Basket Ball. PAUL PEREGRINE A high school senior whose ambition is to become a college senior. Eroso- phian Literary Society. Hoof and Horn Club, Secretary of Y. M. C. A. MARGARET PITTINGER Her steps are light as snow flakes. Her presence is as welcome as the morning sun. Erosophian Literary Society, Glee Club, Secretary of Senior Class, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member, Secretary and Treasurer of Art Students ' League. ELMER RANDOLPH A graceful youth full of music. History Club, Orchestra, Engineering Club, Y. M. C. A. CARL REICHSLING A true and noble man. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn Club, Whitsitt De- bating Club, Engineering Society, Foot Ball. ELMER SMITH When he studies he studies hard, when he plays he plays hard, and that is the correct procedure. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Engineering Club. HAROLD STIDHAM His dignity is enormous. Art Students ' League, Erosophian Lit- erary Society, Y. M. C. A. Forty-one WARNER STEWART And the prodigal son came home. Y. M. C. A. Erosophian Literary So- ciety. HORACE THOMPSON He is a very busy man; what time he isn ' t working on the Annual, he is talking to some girl. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Engineering Society, Hoof and Horn Club, Whitsitt Debating Club, 1923 YEARLING and Herald Staff. DOVE TORIAN A quiet unobtrusive manner but cap- able and dependable. Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Erosophian. BERENICE TURNER The old saying is true, if you want something done ask someone who is busy. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Whitsitt Debating Club, Home Economics Club, Art Students ' League, Editor of " Herald. " WAYNE W ATKINS When one is brilliant and beautiful, too, ain ' t that a grand and glorious feeling ? Erosophian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Engineering Society, Hoof and Horn Club, Football, Basketball. Forty-two FRED WEGMAN Nothing can turn him from his purpose. Y. M. C. A., Art Students ' League, Erosophian Literary Society, Engi- neering Club, Glee Club. LUCILE WILLIAMS One whose presence is admired by all. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Art Students ' League, Glee Club. MILDRED WHITAKER Such popularity is becoming to one so fair. Y. W. C. A., Philocadian Literary So- ciety, Engineering Society, Debating Club, Art Club, Glee Club, Basketball, on 1923 YEARLING Staff. MARGARET YOUNG The mildest of manners and the gent- lest of hearts. Erosophian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., and Art Students ' League. MAX SEYMOUR He is a long boy. Erosophian Literary Society, Engi- neering Society. Forty-three Senior Class Appreciation After four years we have reached the much-looked-for goal. It is true that the reaching of it has not been without some difficulty, but there were ever those who were willing to lend a helping hand and give encour- aging words. It is now with happiness that we are at our graduation day, but before we leave Aggie we feel that it is befitting that we express our appreciation to those who have been a source of help and encour- agement. To our parents first we express our gratitude. We know that their part has cost sacrifice, but we sincerely hope that we can repay them in love and achieving successes which will give them much happiness. To the faculty members we give grateful thanks for the splendid in- struction and kindly and helpful influence which they have so unselfishly rendered. Especially do we wish to thank Mr. Kays for the splendid talks he has given us, and the deep interest manifested in us at all times. To all who have in anyway helped us through the four years do we express our appreciation. We trust that the school may have just cause to be proud of us in the years to come, and it will ever be our pleasure to do all we can to make of it one of the greatest institutions in Arkansas. Forty-four Farewell Address Members of the Senior Class and Fellow Students: The period for our graduation from the State Agricultural School, being not far distant, and the time actually arrived when we must think of departing from our school, we must now prepare to say farewell. It appears proper to express our appreciation to our teachers and to ask the future Senior classes to maintain the standards we have established. In looking forward to the moment which is intended to terminate the career of our High School days, our feelings do not permit us to express, as we wish to, the deep acknowledgment of that debt of gratitude which we owe to our beloved school, and for the opportunities we have received through this noble institution. First — We want to thank Mrs. D. T. Rogers for staying with us dur- ing the great ordeals of selecting rings and invitations, and for being our Senior teacher. Of course we realize the importance of the class of ' 23 and know there will never be another quite so remarkable, and we feel that she has been greatly honored to be our sponsor. Second — We want to thank Mr. Kays for honoring us with his private consultations. We all feel that he has offered us advice, if taken, that will add great strength to our characters. Third — We want to thank Mr. Whitsitt for our prominent seats in chapel; we feel that he put us in front because we are all such model students in chapel, making us examples for under classmen. Fourth — We want to thank all our teachers for telling us to be quiet and asking us to move out of the halls into our rooms. We admit that we have found several Senior talents, such as temper, and stubbornness in class meetings. We shall expect all members of the future classes of S. A. S. on each anniversary of the class of ' 23 to send each surviving member of this illus- trious class a corsage of Magnolia blossoms tied with blue and white ribbon. We cannot say we have enjoyed the entire course together for the majority of us have only been together a year or two, nevertheless friend- ships have been made, and purposes and standards have drawn us together so that the Seniors of ' 23 will look back on this year as a very happy time. In leaving we have no excuse to offer for the class of ' 23. We have tried to " carry on, " and we can only say we will always be true to our Alma Mater. M. A. Pittinger, Secretary. Forty-five College Junior Officers Grace Love President Mildred Ksir Secretary- Minnie Lou Mendel Treasurer FIRST YEAR COLLEGE Dorothy Barnes Clema Bearden Russell Burnley Marion Cartwright Marie Lee Cox Vertis Craig Anna Mae Davidson Elsie Davis Mary DeArmond Adelaide Evans Marion Greenburg Ruth Graham Baxter Harvell Richard Hiett Leslie Johnson Margaret Joiner Shapleigh Kilcrease Mildred Ksir Grace Love Katherine Lumpkin Herbert Sanderson James Martin Ralph Matthews Minnie Lou Mendel Byrnes Montague Violet Micklish Gladys Morrisette Frank White Earl Whitsitt Louise Wilson Henry Young Emerson Taylor Walter Thompson Wm. E. Underhill Edna Lou Scott Hebert Schwartz Chas. Shoffner Paul Stephens Richard Nash Olive Neeley Margaret Rosenfield six CLEMMA BEARDEN She is jolly, good natured. and friend- ly, always just the kind of person we all like to know. MARY LEE COX " Richer than rubies, dearer than gold, Woman, true woman, glad we be- hold. " ANNIE MAY DAVIDSON She is gifted with humor and good common sense. A better gir! is sel- dom found. ELSIE DAVIS " Pretty and winning, Entertaining and quaint, Always what she is And never what she ain ' t. " RUTH GRAHAM Good nature and good sense are her characteristics. MARGEUERITE JOINER A mind full of knowledge is the mind that never fails. OCTA JONES " Ain ' t it grand to get good marks and have good times, besides? " JAMES MARTIN James knows that he knows what he knows. Forty-seven GLADYS MORRISETTE Fair of face and sweet of voice. HERBERT SANDERSON He isn ' t looking for research work, but he is an All-State Forward in basket ball. CHARLES SHOFFNER A prince among women. EDNA LOU SCOTT She will make a valentine for someone. PAUL STEPHENS Behold a smart Junior lad! It ' s as easy for him to make a grade as it is for the rest of us to go to sleep in our eight o ' clock classes. EMERSON TAYLOR He talks very little, and who can read his thoughts ? Could we do so I am sure some of us would marvel at their depth. EARL WHITSITT A man with an aim will sooner or later be a man with a name. LOUISE WILSON With unassuming ways, these halls of learning. she treads Forty- eight Junior College Quiz What is the relation between Love (Grace) and Rainwater? What is Grace ' s opinion of Mr. Schwartz? To whom does Charles Shoffner write when he waits for his train in the Metropolis behind the pump? What things in common have Minnie Lou and Charles S. ? Minnie Lou, being a writer, has decided to write a book in which she will describe the Metropolis behind the pump? Why does Earl Whitsitt visit the typewriting room when Jack Hodges is there and say, " Good morning Glory? " Mr. Parrish keeps close watch; is he afraid of another love match? Why does Emerson Taylor detest debates? Is it because someone (she) can out-talk him? Information wanted: Does Clemma Bearden like pies (Piet) ? Where was C. on Hallowe ' en night? Whom was she with? Of what interest is Little Rock to Mary Lee Cox? Why is M. L. in- terested in Buick cars? Does James Martin remember when he said the little innocent word AAAhhhh on a moonlight night? Who ' s Frat pin is Marguerite Rosenfield wearing? Why does M. like Nashville, Tenn., rather than Memphis? Is Paul Stephens satisfied now that he has the chance to argue to his heart ' s content? Does he consider English V. class a blessing? Who is the Nightingale of the Junior College Class? Which sings the better a Nightingale or a Jaybird? Gladys Morrisette will have to give Claude a few lessons in voice training. To whom is due Louise Wilson ' s LOVE for debates? Will she like storv writing as well? ' Why does Pat Jones like PICTURE SHOWS? Is it wise to become delirious and tell your own secrets and those of others? Why does Bill Higdon make Pat angry? What is Aggie ' s chief attraction to Adelaide Evans? Why does A. like athletics, especially basketball? Why is Edna Lou so quiet and never has anything to say? Who saw E. L. winking at Noble Ivie? Why do Bill Higdon and Haskell Bloodworth want to know Marion Greenberg ' s age? How does Marion always make herself known? How is it that Annie May Davidson always knows the latest jokes? Where did Annie May get her practice in argumentation? Who is the favorite in English V. Debating Club? Why did Agnes Watson return to Aggie? Is there someone left over from last year that she is interested in? H. S. What College Senior boys is Marguerite Joiner interested in? Why are: M. and Annie May always late to Shorthand Class? Who wrote this? Who is the AUTHOR of these nerve wrecking ques- tions? Have you the ability to concentrate, think, and deduct the answer to this amazing and surprising QUIZ? Forty-nine Junior High School Officers Lottie Mae Matthews President Josephine Rogers Secretary Harry Hatfield Treasurer Lois Adams Roy Glasco Anna Grace McGill Roy Allen Jamesena Gillis Bonnie Nesbitt Alice Bailey Louise Hambrook Gemma Nesbitt Dorothy Barton Harry Hatfield Okel Oldham Nellie Brady Sibyl Hay Wallace Orbison Cuba Brown Alton Helton Wayman Parker Fred Caldwell Bill Higdon Marguerite Pardue Pearl Caraway Logan Hill Dorothy Reeve Opal Carmicheal Armenia Henson Sterling Richardson Clifford Clark Marie Hogue Nolan Robinson Jasper Cosby Wm. Holbert Josephine Rogers Chas. Cowell Harry Johnson Dorothy Roleson Thomazine Crawford Thelma Johnson Arlon Seagroves Agnes Day Mitchell Kelley Clella Sharp Russell Day Glenda Liddell John B. Silaz Vivian Dicus Velma Lister Ralph Stuck Esther Ebbert Zeke Lowman Nancy Tannehill Mary Ellis Reba D. Mack Paul Trotter Elizabeth Furst Genevieve Mason William Tuggle Marie Galligher Lottie Mae Matthews Zella Walker Glenna Griggs George Miller Lacy Watson Naoma Green Alton Montague James Young Jr. Stacy McAdams Fifty Who ' s Who in the High School Junior Class Nellie Brady. Still water always runs deep. Alice Bailey Easy-going. John Silaz The teacher ' s PEST. Ralph Stuck Our radio expert. Glenda Liddell .....The girl who plays the piano. Marguerite Pardue The prettiest. Stanley Sloan ...The walking dictionary. Jasper Cosby The quietest boy. Harry Johnson The hunter Mary Ellis The quietest girl. Bill Higdon The dude. Arlon Seagroves " Good-looking " Fifty-one Lacy Watson The boy from Monette Logan Hill :.. " Dapper Dan, " the ladies ' man. Nolan Robinson The junior fat boy Marie Hogue Most popular Marie Galligher Most agreeable. Lottie Mae Matthews :-. — Hurrah ! for our president Dorothy Barton Most friendly Velma Lister .... Ever faithful. Thomas Hightower Best dressed boy Vivian Dicus Best dressed girl Harry Hatfield He ' s our treasurer Okel Oldham The athlete Fred Caldwell.. ..The future cattle man of the United States. Dorothy Roleson ----- The vamp Pearl Caraway The tee-hee girl Nancy Tannehill Our historian William Tuggle The giggler Cuba Brown Hard to know, but worth the effort. Agnes Day „ A sunshiny day. Russell Day Skinny. Sterling Richardson True to his name, Sterling Olta Burke The reliable. Elizabeth Furst The coquette. Louise Hambrooke One who spins a " Webb " Sibyl Hay. She wiggles her way into your heart. Genevieve Mason Neatest girl Anna Grace McGill The Carnival queen. Gemma Nisbett The neatest pattern. Josephine Rogers The class scribe. Fifty-two Sophomore Officers Vance Fender President Virginia Watson Secretary Kathleen Lockhart Treasurer Vetal Armstrong Jeff Graves Delma Oxley Virgil Ballew Ermadell Golden Louise Owen Mary Bobbitt Cora Mae Gilliam Clarence Phillips Carter Booker Otto Von Hancock Karl Phillips Chas. Boothe Perry Hamilton Maude Pittman Myrle Broadway Loice Harvey Russell Ramsey Chamma Buck Louise Haynes Frances Ray Grace Burnett Beulah Henson Homer Reichling Olta Burk Earl Hines Alice Rikard Alvin Camp Olen Hobgood Julia Sharp Edna Campbell Wilburn Hobgood Charline Shores Nell Castleberry Pugh Hodges Stanley Sloan Gerald Chumbler Noble Ivie Lorena Smallwood Lorraine Clark Sadie Jacobs Helen Laura Smith Oran Clayton Othel Jenkins Helen Smith Mattie Cleveland Mack Jeter DeMae Snyder La Verne Coward Garland Johnson Homer Smith Daisy Cowden Florine Keich Sowle Smith Southard Creighton Pearl Xirby Ruth Staggers Lem Danner Neison Ladd James Steele Fay Darr Beatrice Leismeister Goodloe Stuck Nolan Davidson Kathleen Lockhart Neva Tate Gladys Dodson Leo Lowery Burl Thompson Escar Echols Rebecca Lucas Frederick Townsend Nellie Engiehart Carl Mason Chas. Ware Watson Thos. English Richard Matthews Elizabeth Watson Florence Ernst Elinor Metz Virginia Watson Alma Falls Chas. Metzler Virginia Webb David Feezor John Miller Wilmia Weeman Vance Fender Lon Morgan Henry Westbrooke Elbert Ferguson Frank Morgan Harold Willoughby Lester Fisher Winnifred McCain Kittie Wilson Morine Fisher DeWitt McGaughey Essie Wood Theo Gearhart Hoyt McNeil Maude Wyatt Jim George Era Osborne Arthur Gregg Retrospect and SPRING— FRESHMAN YEAR It may be said that our Freshman year was the springtime of our career at Aggie. Anyway, in spite of the high hopes and the exalted self-esteem with which we entered the college walls, we were soon made to feel as green as the Springtime grass and the upper classes considered us greener. We learned, too, that the more we knew the less we knew we knew. The year passed with its " ups and downs " an d at last some of us were no longer the despised Freshies. SUMMER— SOPHOMORE YEAR Now the summertime of our Aggie course is nearly over. We know less than we did as freshmen. The question now is who will be overcome by the summer ' s heat and wilt and die before the end of the season. The summer beauty is fast fading along with some of our air-castles and the Junior year is thrust upon us. AUTUMN— JUNIOR YEAR As we look forward into the Junior year, the autumn chill comes upon us, our knees weaken as we anticipate the long and arduous tasks that devolve upon juniors. Our number will grow smaller but the thought of the privileges and dignities of seniors will keep most of us hard at our work. WINTER— SENIOR YEAR Can it be that this year will bring upon us the wintry blasts of criticism, the sleets and snow of advice from the faculty who realize that this is their last chance at us? Will the reward of work well done be ours? Yes, we feel sure that the class of 1925 will give a good account of itself and be one that will be remembered with pleasure and pride. Fifty-four Freshman Officers Elmo French President Bernice Richey Secretary Frank Falls Treasurer Ruth Alston Beverly Armstrong Otis Baker Leota Barnett Bonnie Bartley Carl Bass Hays Bedford Kenneth Blaine Ernest Blackford Martha Blankenship Mary Blevins Horras Borror C. Brannon Edna Broadway Edna Brock Lola Brown Mildred Brown Fannie Brust Hazel Bullard Grace Burnett George Caldwell Hugh Cantrell Irvin Carter John Causey Llewellyn Cawood Logan Cawood Alberta Chambers Hosa Lawson Otis Lawson Roy Lawrence Forrest Lawman Bethel Lynch John Lyon Lee Mabry Guy Mag-ee Chas. Mays Paul Morgan Oran McCoy Joe McClure Edgar McDaniel Orena McDaniel Billy McDaniel Lawrence McGaughey Beatrice McFerrin Inez Newsome Ross Newsome Nelson Norman John Palmer Arnold Patterson Margaret Peebles Win. Pudephatt Lawrence Ray Dorothy Reel Howard Richardson Ronald Richardson Bernice Richey Opal Harper Minnis Hammons Ellis Hammona Homer Hall Beulah Hall Era Hay Maurine Haynes Gertrude Hickman Thos. Hightower John Hightower Clingman Hinson Edna Holmes Dessa Holt R. T. James Vera Jamerson Alice James Mildred James Arthur Johnson Elma Johnson Earl Johnson Lola Johnson Terry Kiker Myrtle Kirby Nell Lamb Chas. Lamb Elvis Landers Florabell Childers Justin Connor Cecelia Cole Leo Coleman Orville Coleman Clara Cook Chas. Coppage Glen Cox Lucy Dail Lovard Davis Bessie Dixon Grace Dryer Eugene Echols Iris Ellis Oriole Elrod Frank Falls Edith Ferguson Gussie Floyd Elmer French Cornelia Games Ruby Greene Ernest Gilmore Lorna Gibson Blanche Harvey Donna Wyatt Powell Turner Myatt Volentine Caleb Watson Blythe White Clara White Roger Whitsitt Harold Wilcox Lois Wilkins Ruth Williams Nellie Winters Cline Wofford Verna Wortham Glen Yates Katie Young Maggie Ricard Claude Roach Frank Roddy Verlin Roddy Loran Robinson Etta Schute G. P. Sharp Arrissta Sibert Togo Sibert Edgar Slayden Tilton Smith Ralph Snyder Bertha Staggers Hazel Stallings Lorena Stallings Joe L. Stuart L. D. Summers, Jr. Dorothy Tannehill Otis Tatum Gilbert Taylor Bonnie Tipton Thelma Tipton Autie Turner Fifty-five Expectation of Freshmen We have a large class of boys and girls that expect to make men and women who will reflect credit on their Alma Mater. We are determined to be in the fore-front in our chosen professions. Our boys will be the leading farmers, stockmen, dairy men, lawyers, doctors, merchants, statesmen, ministers, newspaper men, electricians, engineers, and bankers for this entire section. Who knows the possibil- ities of these boys? We are confidently expecting great things of them and we know we shall not be disappointed. A look at our girls will convince anyone of their cleverness, their beauty, their charm, their all together loveliness. But let us go a little further and see in what they really excel. We have already begun our work in home economics, music, art and are taking the same literary work the boys are. We are expecting to excel them in all their work, and have these other accomplishments to our credit. Our boys will find us their rivals in all their professions, for are we not having the same training as they are? We are expecting our class to be the best of the best during our school days and for each member of our class to win some great distinction in after years. We are freshmen and have four years in which to prove our worth, four golden years of opportunity. We are full of great expectations and realize that every day in every way we must be better and better. Fifty-six C. W. Ford President Floyd Wilcox . . Secretary Treasurer Cleveland Koh onkee Treasurer Charles Acton Carl French James Partlow Mabel Berry Edna Gibson Mildred Pate Frank Brannon Howard Games Agnes Pitts Mabel Mae Brown Albert Gibson Ernest Reeves Floyd Campbell Truman Gibson Glen Richardson Mack Case Frank Gramling Addie Ricard Thos. Christian John Greer Nigel Robb Roy Cole Hubert Grimes Frank Robinson B. F. Cole Victoria Helton James Ryall Anna B. Collins Obie Hickman Cyril Scruggs Ollie Cowell Edward Holt Effie Mae Snell Irma Cox Archie Hulett Cecial Speak Maud Crow Floyd Isabel Herbert Spence Lela Dacus Lloyd Jenkins Burley Spillman Lilian Dail La Mar Kimbrough Marie Staudenmeyer Delia Davis Rex King George Swain Calvin Duncan Hote Knott Adrain Thomas Ola Duncan Cleveland Kohonkee Lawrence Thornberry Virginia DuVall Freeder Lister Emma Nell Turner L. D. Eskew Harry Lingc Russell Watkins Homer Faulkner Mary Martin Lettie Watson Thos. Fincher Eula Morrison Floyd Wilcox Lawrence Fisher Ferrell Norman Floyd Wilkinson Clint Ford Maurice Osborne Grace Willoughby Victor Freer Chas. Overstreet Ralph Wilson Fifty-seven The Longing of a Prep As we look back over the past four months of school, it seems to us as if they were the longest four months that we ever lived through, and then we begin to think of the next five months before us, before we shall become full fledged freshmen. It is for this that we study and try to make free promotion ; to be freshmen is one of our greatest desires, although they are called the green ones and have to take the blame for the trouble caused by the " sophisticated seniors. " When preps become freshmen they are very important because they are taking up high school work and their future depends on how they go through their first year. I can see our first freshie class meeting with its uproar and disorders. When we are " Freshies " we won ' t have to study geography, arith- metic, spelling and reading, but we can begin on all the " ologies. " It won ' t take long for us to be seniors after we ' ve once become freshmen, then we can have our individual picture in the " Annual. " Fifty-eight BooK III Departments Shall I Be a Farmer? Many of us are asking ourselves the question, " What shall be our life ' s occupation? " People who are not successful in any profession, sometimes choose the occupation of farming. This is decidedly a mistaken idea. To be a farmer one must have as great, if not greater preparation than for any other occupation. The farmer is a combination of business man, mechanic, naturalist and laborer. As a business man the farmer must know how, when, what and where to buy products, produced and consumed. In the days of our forefathers this phase of the farmer ' s life was lacking for he usually grew everything he needed to eat and to wear; what he lacked he traded for at the village store. The cotton was grown, picked and the fiber, after being separated from the seed, was spun into cloth on the farm. With the introduction of machinery this has been changed. The farmer sells his cotton and buys his clothes. There are other things that the progressive farmer must look after. An idle horse in the barn is so much feed going to waste. The farmer must plan his work so as to keep men and horses busy. He must foresee things that are about to go to waste and prevent them from doing so. Mechanical ability has always been advisable, to some extent, on the farm, but with the introduction of machinery it has become absolutely necessary. Just a little lack of attention will cause the loss of a day ' s work. There is more to farming than taking a joy ride behind a fine team of horses. Grain and corn binders, mowing machines and gasoline en- gines must be looked after. The farmer cannot afford to pay a master mechanic the salary he can receive in a factory, neither can he allow un- skilled labor to take care of his machinery. He must do that himself. Fifty-nine The farmer to .some extent, has always been a naturalist. He used to depend on the man and almanac to yield a bountiful harvest. Never-the- less, he has gained a great deal of knowledge about plant and animal life from his close intimacy with nature. Now the experience of the farmers all over the United States are being collected in systematic form and to this is added the results of the investigations made by the government. The farmer should profit by these investigations instead of having to de- pend upon his individual experiences alone. The farmer has always been a laborer. The labor which he must do now, is probably not so strenuous as in olden times, but he must still be a laborer. Then his farm implements consisted of a hoe, rake, cradle, scythe, and a few other tools each of which involved hard work to operate. Now the introduction of machinery has modified the work but has by no means entirely eliminated it. In a factory one man may supervise the work of a thousand men, and if he can increase the efficiency of each man just a little he has earned a good salary. Not that it is impossible to supervise that number of men but he seldom has over five men at a time and to pay an experienced supervisor would be too expensive. Therefore, if a farmer would be successful he must not only know how, but be willing to do the work. In the words of Benjamin Franklin, " He that by the plow would thrive; himself must either hold or drive. " Sixty Sixty-one The Hoof and Horn Club The Hoof and Horn Club is an organization of which our old Aggie School is proud. One of the objects of this institution is to promote the interest in the study of live stock which is not only done in the class room, but is taken up by energetic students of the school in the form of a volun- teer activity called the " Hoof and Horn Club. " Mr. Cook and Mr. Nicason are the sponsors and have been the source of much information to the membership. Through this club much practical work has been done. A Beef Feed- ing Contest has been staged, through which every member is learning how to feed and care for an animal to obtain the greatest amount of gain with the least cost: and also, a Dairy Feeding Contest, which gives us knowledge of the rules, regulations, and tactics of the showman who ex- pects to win prizes in the show ring. Besides the work in animal husbandry, we get practice in appearing on public programs. The members feel that this is the best organization in the institution. Sixty-two Sixty-three Sixty-four Top row, left to right: Coach Nicason C. J. Byrd Bottom row: John Miller Harry Hatfield Stock Judging Team Those interested in the live stock judging contest saw the team from Aggie come out victorious over the other three Aggie schools at the State Fair, at Little Rock, October, 1922. The team, composed of Harry Hatfield, John Miller, and Claude J. Byrd, with Mr. Wm. Nicason, coach, left Jonesboro on Sunday morning. They arrived in Little Rock the same day, and went to the Merchants Hotel to await the day of the contest. Monday was spent in seeing the sights of the city, as the officials would not let the teams visit the stock tents. Harry Hatfield was given the pleasure of his first elevator ride, while Jay Byrd busied himself with the task of keeping the pretty girls from kidnapping John Miller. Finally, the day of the contest came. The boys walked out to the grounds early, dressed in overalls and wool shirts. During the day the following rings were judged: in beef types of cows- — Herefords, Angus, and Shorthorns; Dairy type — Jerseys and Holsteins; Hogs — Poland China, Duroc Jerseys and Hampshires. Then all teams were called in for the report and Jonesboro carried first, second, and third places. Harry Hat- field carried off the honors of high man, making a score of 660 points out of a possible 800 ; John Miller came second with a total of 629 out of 800; Claude J. Byrd made 617 out of 800. John Miller was lucky to be high man in swine and was given a gold watch as a reward from the Hampshire people. Much credit is due Coach Nicason for building a team that could bring honor to our dear old Aggie. Sixty-six Junior Live Stock Show On May 1, 1922, the Hoof and Horn Club put on a peppy Junior Live Stock Show. This day was well advertised and came up to the expecta- tions of all. In the morning the stock judging contest took place between the two teams of the Animal Husbandry class. The team composed of John Miller, Robert Camp, Laudell Spann, Ralph Cochran and Wayne Watkins won the silver trophy over the team composed of Burl Thompson, Loice Har- vey, Stanley Sloan, William Tuggle and Harry Hatfield. John Miller was high man and as a reward received a medal. At one o ' clock the judging of the baby beef took place. Ralph Coch- ran ' s animal won first place in the ring for which Ralph received a medal. Immediately following this was the judging of dairy cattle in the feed- ing contest. Lovard Davis won the medal in this event. This was followed by a parade of all the live stock before 2000 people on and around the grandstand. Then stunts made up the remainder of the day ' s program. Among the most exciting of these was the greased pig chase. The contestants in this event were Ralph Cochran, Paul Peregrine, Joel Blackford, Fred Caldwell, Robert Camp and Claude J. Byrd. The pig was turned loose and the chase began. Round and round the field the scared pig ran and after him came the chasers, until Joel Blackford threw his 180 pounds upon his back. Joel held him long enough to receive his reward of $2 and turned him loose. Then another prize was offered to the one that could put the pig back in the crate, so the chase was on again, this time Claude J. Byrd succeeded in winning the prize. Putting it all together the Hoof and Horn Club under the direction of the efficient management of Mr. Olson and Mr. Cocanower made this the Junior Livestock day, one of the big days of Commencement Week. Sixty-seven Vocational Students Ellis S. Adams Leonard 0. Betts Oscar Bishop Clyde Bowden Virgil M. Burrell Plez I. Burrow- John R. Comer Louis Dozier Gaines Durant Alvis Henly Eugene V. Henderson Edward H. Hynes Elzie Legg Wm. A. Loch Palmer L. Louks John E. Meredith Leonard Reavis Sam G. Steele Wm. A. Sumner Hubert J. Taylor Robt. L. Taylor Floyd T. Ward Louis F. White Thos. E. Land Richard A. Norman Marquis M. Lane Robt. Leggett Freeman Spikes Tilden C. Harty Joe Snodgrass John D. Simpson John H. Bryant Sixty-eight Sixty-nine Seventy Agricultural Engineering The school year 1922- ' 23 marks the beginning of a new period of serv- ice for the Agricultural Engineering department. The new Engineering Building completed last summer is one in which this institution may take justifiable pride. With more than 20,000 square feet of floor space in spacious and well lighted class rooms and laboratories furnished with agri- cultural engineering equipment of all kinds, this department is prepared to serve the " Aggie " students in their quest for knowledge and experience in the solution of the engineering problems of the farm. The American farmer is the most progressive farmer in the world. Scarce and high-priced labor has caused him to adopt engineering methods in farming. The advantages of farm machinery and labor saving methods need not be explained to him for he has long ago felt his need for them and ceaselessly demands improvements in both machinery and methods. The farmer of five generations ago did all his work by hand except for plowing with a wooden mold board plow, unthinkable today, but that was just in the past century. The farmer of four generations ago had iron mold board plows offered to him, but he was afraid they would " poison the soil, " and also crude reapers to replace the scythe, but farm laborers destroyed them. Our grandfathers, the farmers of three generations ago, accepted these machines and called for many improvements. Our fathers saw the first binders with knotters come into use as well as the general use of power machinery on the farm. What will the improvements of tomorrow be? Whatever the farmer needs and demands. He has de- manded and obtained not only labor saving machinery but also other engi- neering services equally important; irrigation of immense tracts of arid land and rice land; drainage of swamps and control of flood waters; ter- racing and the control of soil erosion ; building of roads ; improvement of farm power and transportation facilities; design and equipment of farm buildings; the adaptation of household conveniences to the farm home. These are all agricultural engineering projects. This department gives training in work of this nature which is of most importance to farmers in Arkansas. Soventy-one Seventy-two Engineering Club The engineering department this year under the direction of Mr. Lyle and Mr. Furleigh organized what is known as the Engineering Club, for the purpose of promoting interest in agricultural engineering. The en- thusiasm shown by every member in the organization has helped to make it one of the most successful student undertakings. The work in this organization is devoted to gas engines, farm ma- chinery, electrical engineering, chemical engineering, draining and terrac- ing, surveying, and many other subjects of vital importance in the agri- cultural engineering field. Each lecture has been demonstrated by experiments. The accomplishment that has given great pleasure and much valuable knowledge is the purchase of a radio set for the school. Through this medium the students, faculty, and the people of the city have enjoyed many splendid concerts. Seventy-three The Home Economics Department Home Economics has been well defined as a subject which centers around the problems of the home and other institutions of similar char- acter. It includes a study of food, shelter, and clothing viewed from the standpoint of hygiene, economics, and art, and a study of like relations of the members of the family to each other and to society. Hence, the clothing classes have co-operated throughout the year in making costumes for such functions as the Hallowe ' en Carnival and the minstrel, and by making handkerchiefs for the art bazaar, all of which work has given practical experience. The work done in the foods classes includes doughnut sales, candy sales, luncheons, and a banquet. During the Hallowe ' en Carnival the girls accepted a challenge to sell more doughnuts than the boys sold hamburgers. The girls won the contest. A candy sale was conducted during one of the basket ball games for the purpose of buying dishes for the laboratory. On January twenty- seventh a four-course banquet was served to fourteen guests in honor of the visiting Legislative committee. Seventy-five Business and Professional Woman ' s Club The Business and Professional Women ' s Club, consisting of about forty members, was served a three-course luncheon by the college and high school foods classes on February first. The proceeds were used to buy some necessary equipment for the foods laboratory. Meetings of the Home Economics Club have been held regularly on each second and fourth Wednesday afternoons of each month. These meetings have been educational as well as pleasurable. Some of the pro- grams have included discussions of the Present Status of Home Economics, Boys and Girls Club Work, The High School Cafeteria, Housekeeping in Other Lands, and The Hygiene and Care of Clothing. Seventy-six Seventy-seven The Value of Liberal Arts Education Before Specialization Although we are living in the age of specialization we should not direct our faculties into one channel too soon. Thorndike said that " The aim of education is not to fit people to get a living, but to fit them to live. " Getting a living, of course, is an essential to most of us but that is not the whole of living. We do not want a country of narrow-minded bigots but a nation of broad-browed thinkers. Early specialization develops only one side of our nature and to live fully and completely we need all the development we can get. Early specialization will reduce our capacity. A liberal arts course before specialization will prove a strong foundation. What architect would build a sky scraper without first erecting a strong foundation? Our fac- ulties will be keener if we do not get into a rut too soon. Mathematics and science increases the reasoning power, English increases the depth of thought, foreign languages the consideration of details, and history the understanding of mankind. What person can say that we do not need these faculties trained before we are ready to begin specialization. Seventy-eight Philocadian Officers Fall Term Henry Young President Vance Fender Vice President Mildred Whitaker ....Secretary Sammie Nutt Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term Harry Craig President Marguerite Joiner Vice President Grace Love Secretary Verlon Roddy Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term Thelma Bryant President Marguerite Joiner Vice President Haskell Bloodworth Secretary Stewart Blevins Sergeant-at-Arms Seventy-nine Erosophian Society Officers Fall Term Horace Thompson President Lytle Baber Vice President Josephine Rogers Secretary-Treasurer Ralph Cochran Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term Lem Danner President Josephine Rogers Vice President Clema Bearden Secretary-Treasurer Horace Thompson Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term Horace Thompson President Ernest Blackford Vice President Mae Nichols Secretary-Treasurer Goodloe Stuck Sergeant-at-Arms Eighty The Whitsitt Debating Club It is in the Whitsitt Debating Club that the students have the oppor- tunity of developing their powers of expression and the poise which is needful to make an impression upon an audience. Debating is not only a training for poise and expression but also adds much to the mental efficiency of the participant. This training can scarcely be over-estimated by anyone, and all students should grasp opportunities of this kind. It is a great mistake for a student not to join such an organization. The club has many promising orators who will no doubt be the leading citizens of their community. The membership of this organi zation has been unusually good this year and the members have shown much enthus- iasm over the debates. These debates have been about some of the most important questions of the day and a keen interest has been taken. The club hopes for still greater success and feels that it has only be- gun its work. MIHIIIIIMIIMIIIIIinil.-t Eighty-one The History Club The History Club of the State Agricultural School was organized March 3, 1922. The name of " The Aggie History Club " was first adopted but it was later changed to " The History Club. " The purpose of the club is to make a united effort in research and investigation of history and other social sciences, a common knowledge of which is necessary for intelligent citizenship. The following subjects were taken up in the year 1921- ' 22: The Founding of the Four District Agricultural Schools of the State ; The First District Agricultural School, Jonesboro, Craighead County, Counties of Arkansas, and Arkansas from 1836 to 1874. The work was resumed September 22, 1922. The entire year of 1922- 1923 was taken up with the study of Ancient History, laying especial stress on Mythology. Eighty-two The Oracle Club During the winter term of the year 1921- ' 22, about fifteen boys, real- izing the great need of making an effort to keep up with present day af- fairs, met, with Mrs. Rogers, in Room 22, and organized the Oracle Club. The object of this club is to try to keep abreast with the progress of the times by study and discussing the current news furnished by such periodicals and newspapers as are available. Each member is required to answer to roll-call with a current event and the programs consist of papers and talks on current topics of interest, which are very much enjoyed. The first officers of the club were : Mr. Vetal Armstrong President Mr. Ralph Gibbons Secretary This year the membership has increased to about twenty-five. Eighty-three The TJearlinq UH»iM»HiimiiiHiiHHniHiiiini(HiinimoniuiiniHiiiiimmiuiHn « Art Department The increased interest and progress in the art department this year has kept pace with the increased enrollment and the department ' s widen- ing activities. To make art more than a school room study, to make its use a reality and its practice a pleasure in everyday living has been the special aim of this year ' s work in all classes and we have had many opportunities for immediate and tangible service. Daily requests have been presented for one thing or another. Posters and signs probably head the list. Illustra- tions for the Yearling come in close second and are followed by designs for favors, place cards, etc. Although our ingenuity has been taxed almost to the limit, we read in these requests an opportunity to develop through " purposeful activity " not only technical skill and inventive ability but a conception of the joy of service. The Art Students ' League by the departmental club which was organ- ized in 1921, has not only more than doubled its membership this year but has increased in interest and enthusiasm for all phases of art work. Perhaps the outstanding achievement for the organization has been the purchase for the school of a collection of three hundred beautiful color reproductions of paintings by the world ' s greatest painters. This collec- tion is very valuable not only in the teaching of art appreciation but also in the teaching of literature, history, sociology, and other subjects. The club of 1923 has begun to realize its possibilities and it sincerely hopes that the club of next year may ever keep in mind our motto " Seek beauty, give service, " and continue to be a most useful organization both for the school and its own members. Eighty-four ' J ' llMllllllllinililtlllinilllHIIlllHllllllllHhIIIIIMIIHIIIIMhHUillllllKli The pearling IIIIMIIMIHMIIIitllllMIIIMIMilKIIIIIIUUHMUinilMIIIIIHHIIIIIIIH Students 9 Art League Officers President Harold Stidham Vice President Dorothy Barton Secretary Margaret Pittinger Advisor Miss Barnhart SUtUM llllimilllHlHIIIIHIIIIIIIlltlHlltlliHilllllHIIIIUIIIIHIIIII IMtlllltlilllllHIl V||||||IHIinillMllllllllllllll(IIMIHMIIIIIMIIIIllllllllllMIMIIIIIIHIIU)lllllllllllllHlllllinil.-| Eighty-five The Art Class at Work If once genius was concentrated in the single temple or cathedral, now beauty is distributed among the millions who dwell in cottages. Art has ceased to limit its refining influence to the favored few. — Newell Dwight Hillis. Eighty-six The Music Department Orpheus, with his lute, made trees, And the mountain tops that freeze, Bow themselves when he did sing; To his music plants and flowers Ever spring, as sun and showers There had made a lasting Spring. Everything that heard him play, Even the billows of the sea, Hung their heads, and lay by. In sweet music is such art Killing care and grief of heart Fall asleep, or, hearing, die! The above is what William Shakespeare has said of music, and few of us would care to dispute his opinion, at least, on this subject. During the year 1922- ' 23, the Music Department has made itself heard, perhaps in more ways than one, but the student body and other listeners have assured us that it was heard more often with pleasure than with ears stopped up in vain attempt to be rid of the sound. That assur- ance is what made possible the measure of success that has been reached during the year. The classes, clubs, and orchestra worked hard and steadily throughout the three terms, but not without enjoyment. The department is particu- larly proud of its orchestra, viewing it somewhat as an infant prodigy. The organization developed rapidly and, as the result of untiring effort on the part of every member, has acquitted itself unusually well. But theirs is not the only achievement worthy of notice. The members of the boys ' and girls ' glee clubs, who worked faithfully and long, are due credit which they have not failed to receive. And now another still, small voice insists on being heard, tho its owner is still in its infancy. Two sight-singing classes struggled all year for existence and have won out, to form a nucleus of future courses in school music. Altogether, we feel that the 1922- ' 23 school year has been a profitable one for the music department. Eighty-seven Orchestra Noble Ivie Charles Shoffner Mrs. A. C. Cook Mr. William Martin Minnie Lou Mendel Glenda Liddell Beverly Armstrong Naoma Green Clemma Bearden Parker Frye Oral Mayes Eighty-eight Girls ' Glee Club Lucile Williams Annie May Davidson Glenda Liddell Beverly Armstrong Charline Shores Fay Darr Urso DeGood Gladys Morrisette Josephine Rogers Marguerite Joiner Margaret Pittinger Velma Lister Thelma Bryant Lena Hogue Olta Burke Eighty-nine Boys ' Glee Club Noble Ivie Ralph Stuck Forrest Lawman Homer Hall Ernest Blackford Oral Mays John Palmer Mr. Parrish Minis Hammond Ninety Ninty-one VllllllllllHIIIIIIMIHIIIimiMIUIIIIIimilllHIIIMIHIIMIMUli .JHHUlA Ninty-two The TJearlinq Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Lucille Williams President Mildred Whitaker Vice-president and chairman of Social and Social Service Committee Josephine Rogers Secretary-Treasurer Marguerite Joiner . .. Chairman of Music and Program Committee Margaret Pittinger ....Chairman of Membership Committee Sammie Nutt ... Chairman of Publicity Committee Elsie Davis Chairman of World Fellowship and Bible Study Committee Ninty-three Y. M. C. A. President Charles Shoffner Vice President James Martin Recording Secretary Paul Peregrine Treasurer William Tuggle Corresponding Secretary Marvin Melton COMMITTEES Committee on work for men students Committee on Religious meetings Harold Stidham Arlon Seagroves Fred Wegman Aldwin Dryer Clement Baber Claude Byrd Committee on Bible Study Committee on Entertainment Horace Thompson Paul Stephens Quin Baber James Martin Vance Fender John Miller Finance Committee T. M. Fisher Ralph Stuck Elmer Randolph Ninty-four Ninty-five The IJearlmc Aggie Herald The second year of the Aggie Herald ' s successful career has now come to a close. The students who have so efficiently done their work on the staff are: Berenice Turner Editor-in-Chief Marguerite Joiner Assistant Editor Horace Thompson Business Manager William Tuggle Circulation Manager Dove Torian, Grace Love Local Editors Annie May Davidson Exchange Editor Octa Jones Joke Editor Byrnes Montague Athletic Editor Although the staff selected this year is most capable, nothing would have been accomplished without the splendid co-operation of the entire student body which has characterized this last year. Enthusiasm was aroused in a most unique way before subscriptions were taken. The staff took the opportunity of a Chapel period to tell the student body about the expectations of the year. Mrs. Rogers, one of our sponsors, introduced the members of the staff and each made a short talk. When this program had been finished, interest ran at high tide and it was an easy matter to take subscriptions which was done. The first edition was issued September 29th. The other issues were as follows: Stock Judging Edition ...October 23 Athletic Edition October 27 Alumni Edition November 10 Thanksgiving Edition November 24 English V. Edition December 8 Christmas Edition December 22 Southern Edition January 19 Ground Hog and Valentine Edition February 2 Senior Edition February 16 Basket Ball Edition March 2 St. Patrick ' s Edition March 17 Easter Edition March 31 Commencement Edition April 7 We have an Exchange Editor this year who has believed in extending our fame all over the U. S. We have exchanged papers with schools in seven states — Florida, California, Mississippi, Tennessee, Arkansas, Mis- souri, and Illinois, and the High Schools in our district. IMIMMIIIIIIHIIIItlltMllllllMll imiHIIMimilHIIIflHIHHIIHIiim Nintv-sevei; Popularity Contest Probably one of the most interesting events during the school each year is the selection of Aggies ' most popular young ladies. In the contest this year there was much interest manifested; six very attractive young ladies were nominated and supported throughout the entire contest. The candidates were Misses Thelma Bryant, Marie Hogue, Mildred Whitaker, Marguerite Pardue, Gemma Bearden and Ruth Graham. The winners were Miss Thelma Bryant of Weiner, a member of the Senior Class, and Miss Marie Hogue of Truman, Arkansas, a member of the Junior Class. Ninety-eight Nintv-ninc II lie Hundred One Hundred One Aggie Carnival The Aggie Carnival was an event which had been looked forward to with great anticipation and at last the time had arrived. The scene was one of great bustle and activity. The impatient crowds thronged to and fro. At the entrance of the wonderful attraction tickets were sold which admitted one into any of the side shows. The appetites of all were amply satisfied at the Penny Social where the best products of the culinary art were on sale, also hamburgers, pea- nuts, popcorn, candy and such delicacies peculiar to such an occasion were vended profusely. The next thing to be the center of attraction was the coronation of the carnival queen, which was accomplished with much regal splendor. The queen and her attendants were attired in very chic costumes, and queenly grace was quite evident in the person of the queen, Miss Anna Grace McGill. The eager and thronging multitude were vociferously requested to congregate by the show ring, after the coronation of the queen. There they were amazed at the prognostications of " Lonesome Mama, " who was a most uncanny figure. Following this a stupendous wrestling match and boxing bout was staged. Then the audience was favored with some startling feats of magic, in- volving the strange disappearance of a match and so forth, which were ex- ecuted by a personage that would make the illustrious Thurston, verdant with envy. After these exploits, the next character to bask in the lime light and be the recipient of admiring gazes was " Rusty Red " who manipulated the pasteboard weights with great alacrity. Sandow couldn ' t have held up a candle to " Rusty Red " when it came to jostling the dumbbells. Meanwhile the clowns were amusing all with their comical remarks and antics. At the close of this spectacular and colossal ring show, everybody ' s attention was directed to the side show, in which many of the wonders of the age were on exhibition. There was " Lotta, " the fat girl, a most astound- ing example of corpulency; the " Wild Man " who had to be rigorously re- strained from violence. Madame Zippa, an exotic, specimen of femininity who had quite a bit of information about every one, being acquainted with their past, present, future and just any tense you wanted to know about. There was a " Kissing Booth, " which caused many " smacks " to occur. But, Alas! the kisses were illusions and the " smacks " were smacks of masticat- ing pieces of candy instead of the contact of lips. (Continued on Page 104) One Hundred Two (Concluded from page 102) One could hear sensual strains of music issuing from the " Men Only " show, which prospered muchly upon masculine credulity. Besides these attractions there were others too numerous to mention. Now as if these attractions were not enough to richly compensate one for his trouble in coming out to the Carnival, a most highly interesting program was given in the auditorium, in which the clowns and the orches- tra featured. The orchestra regaled the ears of all with charming selec- tions and the clowns were very witty and in addition to their comical dialogue they brought their audience from hilarious laughter to briny tears by singing a pathetic song about an urchin who was brought to an untimely end in his career by consuming a green apple. The Ferris Wheel was not lacking at this carnival and it ground out quite a bit of money. Not for a minute did it lack for occupants and many sought the thrills it gave. On the whole, the Aggie Carnival would have made the affairs on Coney Island seem pitiful in comparison with it. " " " " " " " " " " " " " 1 minium nijmiuiiii |IIIIMIItllllMIIIHtlll)lllMllllMiuntMtilllH)liinnnil)lniilllunill)UnmiUHIMllllnnn ln One Hundred Four Homecoming Day Homecoming day was on November 3. The chief events of the day were a joint society program, football game with Russelville, box supper, rnd radio concert. In the auditorium that morning a splendid program was given by the literary societies and speeches were made by some of the alumni and Mr. Hugh Critz, President of the Russelville school. These were very interest- ing indeed. Then came the noon hour and a sumptuous repast was enjoyed at the dining hall. The football game was the next event and we went down in defeat before the brilliant gridiron stars of Russelville, championship team of Arkansas. That evening there was a box-supper and many artistic boxes full of delicious food were auctioneered to eager purchasers. Great excitement prevailed during the beauty contest, and the voting was very furious for a few minutes, and feeling was intense; Miss Thelma Bryant was acclaimed to be the most beautiful girl, and a most beautiful cake was presented to her. James Martin was honored with the distinc- tion of being the " ugliest " boy and a very handsome cake was given to him as a token of the honor due him. While the people were regaling themselves on the contents of the boxes, the radio brought the music out of the air for their entertainment. On the whole, homecoming day was chuck full of interesting oc- currences. One Hundred Five A rt Exhibit and Tableaux of Living Pictures During the early fall it became the desire of the Art Students ' League to bring the Aggie students into a closer appreciation of the world ' s mas- terpieces of Art. They wished to purchase a wonderful collection of three hundred color reproductions as a gift to the school. To further this desire they planned an elaborate program to include an Art Exhibit and Tableaux of living pictures. The entertainment was given Monday night, December 18, and proved to be one of the most delightful ever given at the school, reflecting much credit upon Miss Barnhart, Head of the Art Department, and Misses Eddy and Jarvie, and Mrs. Dandelet, who were responsible for the success of the entertainment. The halls of the Main Building were arranged to display the three- hundred famous prints loaned the League by the Art Appreciation Com- pany. Christmas gifts made by the students were sold in the Art Room, and contributed to the sum paid for the prints. The program of the Tableaux of Living Pictures was certainly the most unique ever given in Jonesboro. Each and every number was car- ried out true to the painter in color, composition and form and impressed and interested the audience by its beauty and perfection. The Glee Clubs and Orchestra added much to the success of the entertainment, due to the splendid work of Miss Eddy. The orchestra played throughout the pro- gram and was heard with much appreciation by all present. The following is the program of the Living Picture Tableaux and musical numbers: Part One 1 " Madam LeBiun and Her Daugh- ter. " Music — " Rosebuds " by Le Brun 2. " The Song of the Lark, " Bre- ton. Music — " Hark! Hark! the Lark, " Shubert. 3. " Hope, " Watts. Music — " Vene- tian Love Song, " Nevin. 4. Section from " Freeze of the Prophets, " Sargent. Music — " Lar- go, " Handel. 5. " The Angelus, " Millet. Music — " Ave Maria, " Bach Gounod. 6. " A Spring Dance, " Frans Von Stuck. Music — " Spring Song, " Mendelssohn. 7. " Mother, " Whistler. Music — " Mother 0 ' Mine, " Kipling. One Hundred Six Part Two 1. " Spirit of ' 76, " Willard. Music— " Yankee Doodle. " 2. " When Washington Gave Thanks, " Ferris. Music — " Nar- cissus. " 3. " The Greatest American and His Flag, " Ferris. Music — " Star Spangled Banner. " 4. " A Family Group. " Music — " Keep the Home Fires Burning. " 5. " Christmas Eve. " Reading. Mu- sic — " The Night Before Christ- mas. " 6. " Madonna, " Raphael. Music — " Nazareth. " 7. Christmas Music " It came Upon A Midnight Clear, " Glee Clubs. " Carol, " Boys ' Quartet. " Holy Night, " Adams, Gladys Morrissette " 0 Little Town of Bethlehem, " Glee Clubs. " A Legend, " Tschashowky, Girls ' Glee Club. " Silent Night, " Glee Clubs. " All a Mistake " SENIOR CLASS PLAY On Friday night, February 9, the graduating class gave the annual Senior Play in the Aggie Auditorium for the benefit of the Yearling. They presented a farce in three acts entitled " It ' s All a Mistake. " It was the most enjoyable event of the year and undoubtedly the best play staged at Aggie for several years. All the characters were well selected and carried off their parts exceedingly well. Much of the credit for the play ' s success is due Miss Delia Robertson, its director. Haskell Bloodworth and Jack Hodges as Lieutenant, and Mrs. George Richmond, the newlyweds, took the leading parts and led — a hard life. Haskell was entirely at ease and acted the distracted husband to perfection. Jack as the dainty, beautiful wife, was the best possible for her part. She spent one-half of her time worrying about George and the rest worrying about herself. Ralph Ccchran, the mighty lord, whose displeasure George and Nellie his wife, feared, was perfect in his portrayal of Capt. Obidiah Skinner, the lieutenant ' s uncle. The sturdy old seaman who is accustomed to having everything go his way, melts under the lovable influences surrounding him and becomes as meek as a kitten. Margaret Pittinger, as Miss Cornelia Skinner, made a very realistic old maid. Her love affairs with the unknown " Romeo, " (Carl Davis), was a scream. Carl played the part of Ferdinand Lighthead, the simple mil- lionaire " ya— as, y ' know doncha know? " Nellie Mclntyre, Captain Skinner ' s Irish maid, was Lena Hogue, who played her part splendidly, though she had a hard time finding that she was not " Romeo ' s " " Miss Nellie. " Bernice Turner, took the part of Miss Nellie Huntington who so suc- Huntington who so successfully helps George out of his difficulty that she goes crazy (?). It is then George ' s turn to help and he knows how. As a result the errant lover, Richard Hamilton (played by Elmer Smith) be- comes an " humble supplicant. " Everything ends well for " It Was All a Mistake. " The oichestra rendered several delightful selections during the even- ing. Though this is the first year for this organization it has taken its place as one of the best in the school. They are always willing to spend time and study to make any performance interesting and their selections are all enjoyed and appreciated by all. Seven Senior girls, namely: Mildred Whitaker, Urso DeGood, Flor- ence Williams, Louise Dryer, Thelma Bryant, Dove Torian and Alta Moyers gave a little song in Japanese costume under the direction of Miss Eddy. Mr. Furleigh had charge of the scenery and is to be complimented on his prompt work in changing and arranging scenery. One Hundred Seven Minstrel The minstrel show at the Aggie Auditorium Friday night, under the direction of Miss Delia Robertson, expression teacher, Miss Sara Eddy, music teacher, and Miss Marian Jarvie, domestic art, who superintended making of the end men ' s costumes, was a most enjoyable affair and re- flected much credit on those in charge as well as everyone who took part. The entertainment was given by the students, with Miss Glenda Liddell as the accompanist at the piano, for the benefit of the " Yearling, " the school annual, and was full of fun from the time of the curtain until the final. The jokes were all new, fresh and clean as were the songs and dances. Charles Shoffner was the interlocutor and did his part well. The end men were Noble Ivie, Ralph Stuck, John Miller and Claude J. Byrd, who were clever and acquitted themselevs most creditably. End women were Miss Winifred McCain and Miss Eddy, the latter substituting for Miss Mary Dixon Burnley, who was taken ill during the past week and not able to go thru with her part. The beauty chorus, con- sisting of Miss Dorothy Barton, Margaret Pitinger, Alta Moyers, Era Osborn, Louise Haynes and Gladys Morrissette, all beautifully gowned in appropriate and stunning evening dresses, formed a bevy of pretty girls, who added much to the show. A nice sum was realized as a result of the splendid attendance. One Hundred Eight Southern Literature Since the foundation of our great nation, the center of the literary world has several times been changed. First, during the Colonial days, it was in Boston ; then as the scene of politicial action shifted to Philadelphia, the literary center changed with it; and, at last, when " nationalism " was the watchword of our country, it was again moved — this time to New York City, where it has remained despite repeated efforts of Hamlin Garland to carry it to Chicago. But it will not always be so, for the literary center must be somewhere in the heart of the South, its natural home. The literature of our Southland is the richest our country has pro- duced. It is a literature which embraces all the characteristics of the other sections and yet retains its own individuality. It is a literature full of chiv- alry and romance, truth and beauty ; it tells the story of the joys and sor- rows of a proud, distinguished and refined people. Southern literature has as its producers some of the most eminent of all American writers. John Smith, William Strachey, John Lawson and William Byrd have recorded invaluable information concerning the settle- ment and early life in our colonies. Such prominent statesmen as George Washington, the Father of his Country, Thomas Jefferson, the author of the " Declaration of Independence, " and Patrick Henry, the ardent patriot, were all sons of the South and have, both in speeches and writings, given us some of our most sincere and thoughtful literature. Francis Scott Key, the author of our " Star Spangled Banner " is honored and loved for the patriotic writing he has given to literature. The literature of the South is not of the stilted, intellectual type as is some of our literature. It is rather a literature of action, of thought — a literature with a purpose and a literature with a soul. Every political speech of Henry Clay had its practical purpose. John C. Calhoun, the much-admired statesman, gave us some of our best literature when he was least thinking about literature. He was making a plea in the defense of his beloved Southland. Robert E. Lee, foremost Southern general, wrote as he spoke and acted, — honestly, simply, earnestly and convincingly. Jefferson Davis, President of the Confederate States of America, was also a writer of note and pro- duced several works of lasting type. Theodore O ' Hara, the soldier poet, will live in the memory of all who read the " Bivouac of the Dead. " One Hundred Ten Edgar Allen Poe, the fo remost of America ' s literary men, belongs to the South. Poe is the acknowledged founder of the short story in America and will always be kindly regarded for the service he has rendered us in widening both the style and range of our literature. Poe ' s poetry is equally as good as his prose; it is fascinating and haunting. Who, that has read " The Raven, " can escape its mystic spell? All Southern Literature is good but the best of it was produced by those writers who portrayed home life in the South. Most prominent among these are Paul Hamilton Hayne, Father Ryan, Sidney Lanier, Joel, Chandler Harris and Thomas Nelson Page. Father Ryan ' s " Conquered Banner " and the " Sword of Lee " voice the heart-felt sorrow and gratitude of a broken, but unconquered people. Sidney Lanier, the musical genius whose originality was equalled only by Poe, is the South ' s most famous poet, and had he lived America ' s most gifted. His poems are noted for their depth of feeling, beauty, expression and musical qualities. Lanier delighted in making the everyday sights and sounds bring a message to mankind. The " Song of the Chattahoochee " and the " Marshes of Glynn " are perhaps his best known and most widely read poems. Joel Chandler Harris immortalized the Old South with its institution of slavery. His " Uncle Remus Stories " so well and simply describe the Georgia and Carolina darkeys that they will always be treasures, espe- cially to the lovers of the Old South. Fully as great, and perhaps greater, is Thomas Nelson Page. This skilled artist portrays Southern home life " as it uster wuz " with entire naturalness. He so uses seemingly indifferent incidents and sayings that he lights up his pictures until they seem to live. Page ' s " niggah " is the affectionate creature of the ante bellum days and his " white folks " the gentle-folk of the country. His incidents are natural and interesting. His negro dialect stories have been described by the " Critic " as " A series of black classics, wherein the color is an accident, the soul human and indi- vidual. All that Mr. Page has well done is to open a sympathetic and retentive ear, to reproduce in firm outlines what everyday life in Virginia provides, and to clothe the whole in a humorous dialect which is to the psychology what the salt is to the soup. " Page ' s most widely read work is " In Old Virginia. " Anna May Davidson. One Hundred Eleven Aggie Reception On the evening of September 22, the Aggie students convened at that imposing structure of the " Y. " The occasion of the gathering was a " get acquainted " party. Upon entering each student was given a ribbon of either red, yellow, blue, or purple which designated him to one of the various groups in which we were to take part in the " athletic contests. " In addition to this decora- tion each student had a small placard on his person, bearing his name, thus making introduction more convenient. The chief diversion of the evening was the athletic contests which provided many thrills for the spectators. There was also a very entertain- ing program of music and readings. The merrymakers were refreshed with punch, cake, and that great frozen delicacy, ice cream. The " items " were- consumed in large quantities. There is no doubt that there were many fond friendships formed that night that will endure for many years to come. One Hum I led Twelve Three Story Gym will be built at Aggie STUDENT BODY WILL DO THEIR PART A $20,000 three-story gymnasium is to be built at the State Agricul- tural School, to be ready for use when school opens in August, 1923. This announcement was made by V. C. Kays, President of the school, during chapel exercises recently. In making his announcement President Kays proposed to have work started on laying the foundation for the new building, provided the student body was sufficiently interested in securing a gymnasium to furnish half of the labor incident to putting in the foundation. When this suggestion was voted upon, it was unanimously accepted by the students, and a stu- dents ' committee was appointed to act in conjunction with the Board of Trustees. This committee is made up of Coach Thos. E. Dandelet, chair- man ; Claude Byrd, Charles Shoffner, Wayne Watkins, Elmo French, Lytle Baber, Herbert Schwartz and Richard Hiett. They had a meeting with the trustees, discussed ways and means for carrying out their pro- gram of activities in connection with the construction of the gym building. The insurance on the grand-stand, which was blown down by a recent windstorm, together with the salvage obtained from the ruins, aggregat- ing approximately $1500 will be used as a nucleus for the fund to provide for the foundation ; work on which will begin just as soon as the old grand- stand is cleared away. The gymnasium will be situated a few yards north of the location of the grand-stand. It will be a modern three-story brick and concrete con- struction, estimated to cost from $15,000 to $20,000, and with a floor space of 150x135 feet. Besides a mammoth gym with ample seating capacity, it will house a swimming pool, an indoor track and the usual dressing rooms, lockers, showers, etc., for both boys and girls. An architect will be secured, plans submitted and the contract let at the earliest date possible. One Hundred Fourteen Bool V Athletics Glen Yates, Mascot Captain Football Howard McCain, Captain Basket Ball Mae Nichols, Captain Girls ' Basket Ball One Hundred Fifteen i ii immn ; The First Team Charles Shaffner Half Back Elmo French Center Herbert Schwartz Quarter Glen Yates Mascot James Young Guard James Morten End Carl Reischling Full Back Gilbert Taylor Tackle Edgar McDaniel Tackle Wayne Watkins Half Back Okel Oldham End Vance Fendin Quarter Lem Dannen End Nelson Ladd Tackle Lytic Baber Tackle Haron Thompson Guard Richard Hiett Half Back One Hundred Sixteen Personnel of the First Team LYTLE BABER Left Tackle Playing his first year on the Varsity Lytle won instant recognition for his vicious tackling, capably filling the position vacated by the great Blackford. CHARLES SHOFFNER Quarter Back Charley was a very capable general, a good ground gainer, and an ex- cellent defensive player. Plays football for the love of the game and is at all times a true sportsman. It was a real treat to see Herb carry the ball. The fastest man to ap- pear here in several seasons and shifty as an eel, Herb made monkeys out of some of the visiting players. Could always be depended on to gain the necessary yardage for a " First. " WAYNE W ATKINS (Captain Elect) Left-Half, Full This season Wayne ' s record was but a repetition of last season ' s bril- liant work. An all round player, he was shifted from the line to the back- field. Playing at half and defensive Full Back Wayne could be depended on in any emergency. Next year ' s selection for Captain, Wayne should make a great leader. JAMES MARTIN Right End " Boob " sprang to the front when Danner ' s injuries forced his tem- porary retirement. In his few games Boob proved himself a real star and became especially adept at raking in long passes for substantial gains. EDGAR McDANIEL Right Guard " Red Mack " started the season at end, but was soon shifted to guard where his great strength could be used to the best advantage. One of Aggie ' s best defensive men. Okel played his first year on the Varsity and was a stone wall on the defense. Most of the plays started around Okel ' s end were stopped where they started, behind the line. HERBERT SCHWARTZ Left Half OKEL OLDHAM Left End One Hunched Sevent een CARL REISCHLING Left Guard Playing his record year on the Varsity, Dutch was shifted from Full Back to Guard where he made an even more brilliant record than he did at his former position. LEM DANNER Right End Lem played his first big-time foot ball this year and made a wonderful record. Lem has the true spirit of a foot ball player and next season should develop into as brilliant an end as ever wore the Red and Black. ELMO FRENCH Center " Elmo Lincoln, " in his first few games, the big boy was a little nerv- ous and displayed a tendency to throw the ball " a fur piece. " After he got over his stage fright Elmo proved himself a defensive star. VANCE FENDER Sub Quarter " Black John " was the regular second string quarter. So good was his leadership of the seconds Coach Dandelet, t oward the close of the season, ran him at quarter on the Varsity. Vance is a comer and with a little more experience should make a truly brilliant quarter. RICHARD HIETT (Captain) Right Half Dick ' s playing was but a characteristic of Dick himself, a steady drive which knows nothing other than ultimate success, a great offensive player and a capable leader. NELSON LADD Right Tackle " Nels " was one of those hard working types of players whose work, though not spectacular, is a very necessary element of any foot ball team ' s success. One Hundred Eighteen One Hundred Nineteen Second Team - - Foot Ball The Aggie Seconds won for themselves considerable prestige in the surrounding territory. With victories over the best High School teams in N. E. Arkansas they were recognized as the best football team of their class in the vicinity. Several of the seconds made brilliant records and look good for the Varsity next season. IIMIIIKIINIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllKlltn One Hundred Twenty One Hundred Twenty-one First Team - - Basket Ball Thos. E. Dandelet, coach; J. K. Malone, reporter; Edgar McDaniel Max Seymour, Russell Burnley, Richard Hiett, Howard McCain, captain Herbert Sanderson, Burl Thompson. One Hundred Twenty-two Personnel - - Basket Ball League RUSSELL BURNLEY Guard Under Coach Dandelet, " Tarzan " attained the greatest heights of his meteoric basket ball career. An all state High School guard of several seasons past Burnley was chosen unanimously for the mythical all Con- ference quintet of 1923. An aggressive guard and one of Aggie ' s high score men. All State Guard. MAX SEYMOUR Center Max is the ideal type of center, tall, well built, young fellow. Max has made a splendid record the past season. A great defensive Center. Max also added many field goals to the Aggie ' s score. BURL THOMPSON GUARD " Red " is a very capable guard, could be depended on at all times and was Coach Dandelet ' s best bet in the reserves. With a little more exper- ience Thompson should make an excellent guard. RICHARD HIETT Guard Dick needs no introduction to Arkansas Basket Ball fans, having led the Jonesboro Hi team in various capacities throughout his Hi school career. Hiett made an enviable record in basket ball. Hiett won unlimited praise on the northern trip, but it was in the championship game of the Tourney he reached his greatest form. The main spring of the Aggie de- fense Dick played no little part in the Conference Victory. All State Guard. HOWARD McCAIN (Captain) Forward Howard is that type of cool fighter that makes so great a leader. A clever forward and a great general, every minute McCain is a dangerous man. Possessed of an uncanny eye for long shots and a splendid defen- sive player in short, Howard possesses all the qualities which are found in any truly great basket ball player. All State Forward. EDGAR McDANIEL Guard Under Coach Dandelet " Red " developed into a standing guard of no mean ability. A stone wall on the defense Red ' s opponents were not meas- ured by the shots they got. HERBERT SANDERSON Forward Sanderson is the fastest man ever to don the Red and Black. A little man, he is quick as a flash of lightning. His uncanny speed and footwork make him the ideal type of floor man. Sanderson capably filled the posi- tion vacated by the great Schoenfield. He possesses a weird ability to toss foul goals . Sanderson played his best game against Union U., and was in a large measure responsible for the Aggies ' victory over the Tennessee quintette. All State Forward. One Hundred Twenty-three Four Regulars on All State Team February 23 the Jonesboro Aggies won the championship of Arkansas Collegiate Basketball, defeating the Arkansas State Normals, runners up, in the final game Friday night, Feb. 23, the final score stood 28-17. The Aggies proved themselves superior to their opponents in every department of the game. Especially effective was the five man defense — the Aggies ' bulwark of strength — which proved impregnable to the most determined attacks of the visiting teams. The fact that the Aggies placed four men on the all state team is sufficient evidence as to the comparative strength of the competing teams. The fifth place went to Murphy — Little Rock College center. Murphy exhibited a heads up brand of basketball thruout the tourney and won the commendation both of coaches and spectators. Murphy is easily the star of the Capital City quintette. His work far outshone that of his team mates, both on the offense and defense. The four remaining positions went to the Jonesboro Aggies. The forwards, McCain (Capt.) and Sanderson; the guards, Hiett and Burnley. Capt. McCain might well be called a team in himself. A great general and as clever a forward as ever stepped on a court. McCain ' s long range fire kept his opponents completely at sea and his defensive work is well above par. Sanderson, the diminutive Aggie Flash — former High School Star — the kind of player that every one likes to see in action. His dazzling speed and shifty foot work make him a handful for any guard. Tho not up to his usual form in field goals Sanderson ' s floor work was one of the features of the tourney and a prominent factor in the Aggie Victory. Sanderson possesses an almost uncanny ability at shooting foul goals. His work in this direction being up to par with that of the great Schoenfeld — high score man of last year ' s tourney at Conway. Leon needs no introduction to Arkansas basketball fans. " Tarzan " Burnley — a little man of true championship caliber. Burn- ley is one of the much-sought-for type of guards, a wall of strength on the defense and a major member of the Aggie ' s scoring machine. Burnley was an all state high school man under the Black and Gold flag of J. H. S. in 1921. At that time " Tarzan " was pronounced the best guard in the an- nals of Arkansas high school basketball history. His subsequent years absence from the indoor sport detracted none whatever from h is former skill. Under Coach Dandelet ' s instructions Burnley has attained the great- est height of his brilliant career. None could have denied him a position on the mythical all state team. Dick Hiett, throughout the tournament played a spectacular brand of basket ball. Dick ' s work was pronounced by visiting coaches as a feature element of the Aggies ' success. His deadly accuracy spelled disaster for the visitors. Time after time when a score was most needed Hiett proved himself the man of the hour; some of his long shots were little short of phenomenal and coming at crucial moments swept the great crowds to their feet in pandemoniums of frenzy. Against the Normals with a championship at stake Hiett went on a scoring rampage which lasted thruout the entire game. His incessant fire from mid-court kept the Normals at bay and roused the spectators to the wildest enthusiasm. One Hundred Twenty-four Members of Girls ' Basket Ball Team Mae Nichols Ruth Graham Opal Harper Esther Ebbert Elizabeth Furst Nigel Robb Dorothy Roleson Mildred Whitaker Marie Hogue " To- One Hundred Twenty-five Second Team - - Basket Ball For the second consecutive year the Aggie seconds have gone through the season without a defeat. Having played the best High School teams of the immediate vicinity this is quite a creditable record. Under the effi- cient direction of Mr. Herbert Schwartz, Second Team Coach, the seconds played a style of basket ball much similar to that of the Varsity and clev- erly outclassed everything they went up against. From the Seconds, Coach Dandelet will draw an abundance of mate- rial for the Varsity of the coming season. One Hundred Twenty-six Review of Foot Ball Season A weird succession of misfortunes and disasters was the football sea- son of ' 22. Pursued by a jinx which made its debut the first day of prac- tice and remained faithfully with Coach Dandelet ' s Farmers in every scrim- mage of every game, the Aggies of ' 22 made not so brilliant a record as their predecessors the Red and Black eleven of 1921. With three letter men as a nucleus and a squad of 35 green men Coach Dandelet ' s task of building a football machine was indeed a difficult one. His success and the ultimate result of his untiring effort may not be meas- ured by the drastic season of ' 22. Rome was not built in a day, neither is a football team a matter of a moment ' s consideration. Losing only three men through graduation, practically the entire varsity squad will report for practice this fall — with a year ' s experience and the rankling memory of the season of ' 22 fresh in their memory, the football team of ' 23 will be imbued with the case hardened determination to win back the lost laurels of 1922 and to raise the Red and Black banner again to the brilliant height which it has attained in the past. One Hundred Twenty-seven Review of Basket Ball Season Winning the Conference Championship the Aggies brought to a tri- umphal close what was probably the greatest basket ball season in the history of the school. Playing a par excellent game from the first the Aggies as a team in the early part of the season were above reproach, but not until the Northern Invasion was well under way did they strike the great stride which characterized their play the remainder of the season. From here on the Aggies ' record is a constant succession of brilliant successes. In every position the Aggies had a star, two truly great forwards were found in Captain McCain and the diminutive Sanderson ; Seymour at Center, playing his first year on the Varsity, played a stellar brand of basket ball in every game and was a prominent factor in his team ' s suc- cess; " Tarzan " Burnley and Hiett were probably the greatest combina- tion ever to work at guard on a Red and Black quinetette. A high scoring combination in view of which fact the low score of their opponents is noth- ing short of marvelous. For two successive seasons the Aggies won the Conference Champion- ship and broadcast a challenge for the State Championship. As no one has seen fit to dispute this challenge, the Aggies are recognized as the Basket Ball Champions of Arkansas for the second consecutive year. One Hundred Twenty-eight The Baseball Team Carl Rieschling Catcher Max Seymour Right Field Dass Thorn First Base Burl Thompson Catcher T. E. Dandelet Coach Leonard Reed Pitcher Herbert Schwartz Short Stop Leon Schoenfeld Third Base Still Amis Left Fielder Eugene Turcatt Pitcher Edward Hale Second Base Ray Washburn Right Fielder Paterson Center Fielder ■ One Hundred Twenty-nine One Hundred Thirty BooK VI Calendar Calendar Aug. 28 — Registration Day — Students and baggage begin to arrive. Aug. 29 — Students, more students — many old faces. Aug. 30 — Mr. Kays in his address of welcome did not forget his favorite advice, " T hink. " Aug. 31 — Representatives from the different churches invite the students to attend Sunday School and Church. Sept. 2 — Blue Sunday. Getting homesick. Sept. 7 — Literary Societies reorganized. Sept. 9 — Sunday. Not so blue. Getting acquainted. Sept. 11 — Organization of classes. Sept. 12 — Dr. J. H. Reynolds, President of Hendrix College, gave us a splendid talk on " Dress and Address. " Sept. 13 — Aggie Herald held Booster meeting in chapel. Sept. 14 — Engineering Club organized. Sept. 20 — Dr. McCauley, a returned missionary from Korea, spoke to us on Korean conditions. Sept. 22— Aggies? " Get Acquainted Party. " Sept. 29 — First issue of the Aggie Herald. Oct. 2 — Y. W. C. A. gave its first program. Oct. 6 — First football game of the season. Oct. 7 — Radio set received by Engineering Club. Oct. 9 — Home Economics Club h eld its first meeting. Oct. 10 — Aggie Stock Judging Team left for Little Rock. Oct. 12 — Jonesboro High puts on " Microbe of Love. " Oct. 13 — Aggies ' first team meets Arkansas College, Batesville. Aggies ' second team wins over Pocahontas. Our Stock Judging Team won first place at State Fair. Oct. 18 — College foods class gave a 12 o ' clock luncheon. Oct. 19 — Athletic Association organized. Oct. 20 — Unlucky day — First team meets defeat at the hands of Arkansas Normal at Conway and the Second team falls at the hands of Walnut Ridge Bobcats. One Hundred Thirty-one Oct. 25 — Have you subscribed for a Yearling? If not, why not? Oct. 28 — The Penny Social and the W-o-n-d-e-r-f-u-1 Carnival. Nov. 3 — Home Coming Day. We see how the Russellville " Wonder Boys " play football. Box Supper. Radio Concert. Nov. 7 — Mr. Nelson talks on Student Friendship Fund. Nov. 8 — Popularity Contest begins. Nov. 9 — Marie Hogue has a hair cut. Nov. 11 — Armistice Day. Game with Monticello Aggies. Nov. 17 — Aggies against Little Rock College. Nov. 23— Dr. Riddell, of the Christian Church, talks to us on " Stick-to- it-ive-ness. " Nov. 27 — Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. hold a joint meeting. Dr. Jetton is the speaker of the occasion. Nov. 28 — Orchestra and Expression Department give program in chapel. " Mr. Bob, " a comedy in two acts was given under the direction of the Y. W. C. A. Nov. 30 — Thanksgiving Day. Dec. 5 — We learn that the State Tourney is to be played here. Dec. 10 — Radio concert for all. Dec. 11 — Thelma Bryant victorious in popularity concert. Dec. 14 — Everybody practicing. Dec. 15 — Art Students ' League and Orchestra give Christmas Entertain- ment. Dec. 16 — Basket ball season opens with victory over Hardy. Dec. 18 — Everybody making Christmas presents. Dec. 20 — Girls hang up their stockings for Santa. Dec. 21 — Going home. Hurrah ! Jan. 3 — Everybody back — everybody happy. Jan. 10 — Seniors are wearing their new rings. Jan. 17 — Judge Dudley gives an interesting and instructive talk on laws relating to minors. Jan. 19 — Robert E. Lee ' s birthday celebrated by a joint program of the Eros and Philos. Jan. 22— Y. M. C. A. invited to the Y. W. C. A. meeting. One Hundred Thirty-two Jan. 23 — Mr. Whitsitt favored us with one of his characteristic talks. Subject, " Campus Affairs. " Jan. 24 — Aggie girls loose in basketball to West Tennessee Normal. Jan. 27 — Something different. School Saturday. We are visited by a committee from the legislature. Jan. 30 — Aggies win over Union University. Feb. 2 — Hurrah. A day of exemption from labor. Feb. 7 — Home Economics department serves a luncheon to Y. W. C. A. cabinet members. Guest of honor, Miss Margaret West, Field Secretary of the Girls ' Reserve Movement. Feb. 12 — Lincoln ' s Birthday. It is not a school holiday. Feb. 15 — We changed tables again and we were just getting acquainted. Feb. 22 — The first game of the Tournament is played — Little Rock loses to Normal. Feb. 23 — Aggies Champs win over Little Rock and Normal. One Hundred Thirty-three One Hunched Thirty-four Bool; VII Humor and Ads THE STUDENT WHO TURNED IN THE MOST SNAPSHOTS TO THE " YEARLING " One Hundred Thirty-five One Hundred Thirty-six Who ' s Who at Aggie Charles Shoffner Most Handsome Boy Thelma Bryant Prettiest Girl Horace Thompson Most Popular Boy Nell Lamb Freshest Freshie Bernice Turner Wisest Senior Squire Craig Biggest Bluffer Marie Hogue Loudest Student Lucille Williams Biggest. Bookworm Harold Stidham Most Industrious Idler Lucille Williams Worst Man Hater Herbert B. Schwartz Worst Woman Hater Harold Stidham Politest Student Elizabeth Furst Rudest Student Clemma Bearden Most Dated Girl Lem Danner Biggest Crush James Martin Most Awkward Boy Mr. E. L. Whitsitt Hall Walker Richard Hiett Best Boy Athlete Mae Nichols Best Girl Athlete Stanley Sloan Laziest Boy Anna Grace McGill Laziest Girl Aldwin Dryer Biggest Jelly Stanley Sloan Lounge Lizard Harry Craig Dumb Bell Warner Stewart Biggest Tea Hound Frank Roddy Flappiest Cake Eater One Hundred Thirty-seven Mr. Martin — Has our baby had the measles yet? Mrs. Martin — Oh, be quiet, honey, everything she hasn ' t got she cries for it. v , v AN APPRECIATED PREACHER Thomas English to local preacher — Sir, I always go to church when you preach. Preacher (flattered) — I am so proud, but why do you go when I preach, and not every Sunday? Thomas — I am always sure of getting a good seat when you preach, Sir. .j Mr. Lyle, to Gilbert Taylor — That Engine is missing, it needs a diagnosis. Taylor — We are out of them, ain ' t we, Mr. Lyle? James Steel — Leota, why don ' t you sue Elmer Randolph for breach of promise? Leota — I would if I had a decent picture to give to the newspapers. .jt .j je " I tell you, " said Mascot, to his teacher, " the old friends are better than the new ones and I can prove it. " " How? " " Where can you find a new friend that has stood by you as long as the old ones? " Nell Lamb — Beverly, you are a spend thrift. Beverly Armstrong — Why? Nell — You sharpen your pencil at both ends and use twice as much. Mildred Ksir — James, you look so worried, what is wrong? James Young — Well, the man that sold me that second-hand car the other day said it would last me a life time. £ jt Miss Moselle — Mr. Kays, I am going to get married. I am marrying a poet. Mr. Kays — Then I am losing you, what shall I do for a typist? Miss Moselle — Oh, no, you won ' t lose me, I will need more salary than ever. One Hundred Thirty-eight E. B. NOBLE, Prop. C. M. NOBLE, Mgr. Greater Jonesboro ' s Finest Hotel 100 Rooms Excellent Dining Room 50 Baths And Restaurant Service Ho-Boh emta FAMOUS DOWNSTAIRS GRILL Dance If You Like HOTEL NOBLE CONCERT ORCHESTRA LARGEST HOTEL ORCHESTRA IN THE STATE Every Sunday Night, Main Dining Room Headquarters for all Aggie Students and their friends One Hundred Thirty-nine One Hundred Forty JETER HARDWARE COMPANY " Quality First " STEAM FITTING MILL SUPPLIES Jonesboro, Ark. Phone 264 SCI I MUCK ' S MODERN PHARMACY A GOOD DRUG STORE Drugs, Cigars, Stationery, Candies 407 Main Street. Phone 100. Jonesboro, Arkansas THE JONESBORO AMUSEMENT CO. Invites YOU to spend YOUR idle hours at THE GRAND, EMPIRE — OR— LIBERTY THEATRES Courtesy, Service and the lowest possible ad- mission prices for the highest possible quality of entertainment Always glad to reserve blocks of seats for parties One Hundred Forty-one Miss Eddy to T. M. Fisher — I would like to really know the formula for Aggie hash. T. M. — Well, it is a body of homogeneous character whose constituents vary between any limit. t$ t$ Mr. Cook — Lon, why are you so late to class? Lon — A cow kicked me. Mr. Cook — Why would that cause you to be late? Lon — It took me that long to get back. PERRY HAMILTON LOGAN HILL STERLING RICHARDSON RABBIT JOHNSON VANCE FENDER CLAUDE J. BYRD WAYNE WATKINS ORAL MAYS CARL REISCHLING ALDWIN DRYER QUIN BABER WARNER STEWART LEM DANNER LORAN ROBINSON CHARLES SHOFFNER One Hundred Forty-two SPEND YOUR SPARE MOMENTS WITH US The home of delicious CANDIES and COLD DRINKS THE PRINCESS CANDY SHOP AT T. J. ELLIS and COMPANY You can always be assured that every article sold will be as represented and will give service and satisfac- tion. Our large stock of Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry offers you the opportunity of buying just what you want without looking elsewhere. T. J. ELLIS COMPANY Jewelers and Optometrists Jonesboro, Arkansas One Hundred Forty-three Mrs. Rogers — That man put his whole mind in that poem. Richart Hiett — Evidently he did. I see it is blank verse. ZO Mr. Lyle— Wifie ! ! ! ! Mrs. Lyle — No, my dear. I don ' t spend too much. It is you who don ' t earn enough. CLASSIFIED ADS Wanted — A boy to deliver eggs 17 years old. Wanted — A peg-legged man to mash potatoes in a restaurant. Wanted — A widow with two children wants washing. Wanted — A joke for this section. — Editor. Wanted — An audience to sing to. — Stanley Sloan. Wanted — A letter from Ravenden. — Doc Baber. Wanted — A boss. — Marvin Melton. £ St Vance — Bobby, I hope you didn ' t tell your daddy that you saw me kissing your sister Clemma last night. Bobby — I didn ' t have to, she woke us all up after you had gone and told them herself. t$ Coach — You are a pretty sharp boy, Glen. Glen — Well, I ought to be ; Schwartz takes me into his room and straps me three or four times a week. 5r 8 Marguerite — John, were you ever pinched for going too fast? John — No, but I have been slapped. j Haskell — Herb, this place reminds me of being in prison. Schwartz — Well, son, it ' s all a matter of what you are used to. j £ " I would like to get on to something sharp, " said the joke editor. " Try sitting on a tack, " was the only reply of his unsympathetic con- temporary. v ? t$ Formula for Aggie Bread : 4 year loaf. Great deal of dough. Plentv of " crust. " One Hundred Forty-four TRAIN YOURSELF FOR FUTURE DIVIDENDS By taking courses which we offer that prepare young men and women for service. Courses are offered in Agriculture, Animal Husbandry, Dairying, Butter Making, Poultry, 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. In order to meet the needs of training for rural teachers a course throughout the year is given. A number of boys and girls should plan to take the Rural Teachers Training Course throughout the year. Two years of college work accredited with the Central and Southern Association of Colleges. TUITION FREE For Information Write STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL " THE FARMER ' S COLLEGE " JONESBORO, ARKANSAS One Hundred Forty-six Professor Lyle — Wayne, what is velocity? Wayne — Velocity is what a fellow lets go of a bee with. J £ Black John — Nobility, do you spell since with a " c " or an " s " ? Noble — That depends, do you refer to money or brains? Black John — Aw, I don ' t mean either of them. What I want to say is, " I ain ' t seen him since. " THE MODERN MARRIAGE " Dick, why did Loran marry Marie? " Dick — " Well, they were engaged for two years and he got tired of seeing her every day. ■£ : James Martin — Say, John, you have made a mistake in my laundry. You kept my shirt and sent me six very old handkerchiefs. John — Lor ' bless yer, sir, them ain ' t handkerchiefs; that is your old shirt. ■M .j j Mr. Nicason — That was a tip-top dinner, waiter. You know what that means, don ' t you? Waiter — Yes, that is one that top off with a tip. ■j j t Stanley Sloan wants to buy a house by the side of an old lady, with a big front porch. s «M Mr. Schwartz — Agnes, what is pig iron? Agnes Pitts — It is iron shaped like a pig. ti5 Mr. Nicason — How did you come back to school this time of night, on the bus? Loren — Naw, on the spur of the moment. J Mr. Whitsitt — And then my shotgun let out a roar and there lay a dead duck in front of us. Mr. Kays — How long had it been dead? j Mr. Schwartz — After all I think American girls and cars are the best. Charles — How so? Mr. Schwartz — Quick on the pick-up. One Hundred Forty-seven We handle Special Dollar Stationery. Your name, street and city address printed on 100 sheets, and 100 envelopes for $1.00. We also handle invitations and all kinds of calling cards. HERFF-JGNES COMPANY PENNSYLVANIA AT VERMONT STREET INDIANAPOLIS, IND. A PURE BRED SIRE WILL INCREASE THE EFFICIENCY OF YOUR FARM HERD. Herds of Holstein, Friesian and Jersey cattle Hampshire, Duroc Jersey and Poland China hogs. Holstein herd is headed by a son of a $60,000 bull and the Jersey herd sire was the grand champion bull at the 1921 Arkansas State Fair. A pure bred sire from our herd of hogs will pro- duce large litters of uniform type, bringing a better price an the market for your pig crop. Animal Husbandry Department State Agricultural School JONESBORO, ARKANSAS One Hundred Forty-eight Mr. Whitsitt — Charles, what is tellerium? Charles Shoffner— ? ?????? Mr. Whitsitt — What is uranium? Charles—? ? ? ? ? Mr. W. (Disgusted at Charles ' ignorance and very much out of pa- tience) — Then! One last question. Tell me. What ' s the difference be- tween uranium and tellerium? : Si Parker Frye took Mr. Schwartz fishing. The latter knew nothing of the gentle art of capturing the finny dwellers of the deep, but was set up comfortably on the bank with necessary equipment. Parker started fishing a few yards higher up the stream. Presently Schwartz said — " How much do these things cost? " " I suppose you mean the float, well, about a dime. " " Well, I owe you a dime, " said Schwartz. " The one you gave me has sunk. " j 3 . Warner and Mae sat upon the porch at midnight, their eyes were tightly pressed. The father gave the signal and the bull dog made Warner do the rest. j 3 j Mr. Cook — What do you tell your wife when you ' ve been late? Every- thing? Mr. Martin — No, anything. S TOO HIGH Never kiss a girl on the forehead, for you are liable to be called down. , v « % t " I hear the Buddy has a baby Saxaphone. " Mr. Furleigh — Yeh, and it will be an orphan soon. ■j -jt -j PREP MOTTO The sun shines east, The sun shines west, But the Preps know where The sun shines best. (Aggie) .j .j J. Byrd — I never mind carving when I ' m out but the gravy never seems to match the wall paper. One Hundred Forty-nine One Hundred Fifty Service The greatest service that is possible for a distri- butor of food products to render the Public is to sell merchandise of such quality that contains the Maxi- mum Food Value for the price invested. Thousands of the most expert authorities have testified that the following brands of merchandise are the very best to be had. —OMEGA FLOUR —DEL MONTE FRUITS — CANOVA COFFEE — FIRST CALL VEGETABLES —MONOGRAM PICKLES Every package of each brand guaranteed DISTRIBUTED BY WIMBERLEY GROCER COMPANY JONESBORO, ARKANSAS " We are for the Aggie ' ' One Hundred Fifty-one THINGS ARE NOT WHAT THEY SEEM He — There ' s something dovelike about you. She — Oh, you flatterer. He — Yes, you are pigeon-toed. , £ Burl — The German marks are very low. Glenda — They ' re no lower than mine. ■j Jack — I can ' t stand kissing. Ahmed — Shall we find a seat? ■j S Soph — Did you hear about that awful fright Quin had at the party last night? Freshie — No, but I saw her. , ..« Mr. Furleigh — Roger, when was America discovered? Roger — I don ' t know, I wasn ' t there. j j S Mr. Cook to burglar — If you don ' t go away peacefully, I shall call my wife. 3 Mildred — Anything you tell a man goes in one ear and out at the other. Horace — Yes, and anything you tell a woman goes in at both ears, and comes out at her mouth. S -j Miss Harris — Mildred, what is Pasteurized milk? Mildred — Pasteurized milk is milk you get from a cow that is con- tented on a pasture. £ J Mr. Martin, in Physiology class — Cyral, what is indigestion? Scruggs — Indigestion is digesting anything you buy at the Aggie Inn. 8 6 Miss Harris- — Florence, go down to the dairy and get the cream. Florence returned and Miss Harris said — Florence, where have you been, and where is the cream? Florence — I went down to the dairy but the cows have never come up yet. One Hundred Fifty-two Quality and Service are pre-eminent. The price is secondary. Our suc- cess has been by this foundation on which we have built. We handle only merchandise of the highest qual- ity 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. A. B. JONES COMPANY —DISTRIBUTORS— Curtice Blue Label Goods Albatross Flour Sunkist California Fruits Alameda Coffee Bevo Budweiser and many other nationally known lines. JONESBORO, ARKANSAS — Branches at — Blythesville, Ark. Marked Tree, Ark. Pocahontas, Ark. Leachville, Ark. Osceola, Arkansas One Hundred Fifty-three The dog stood on the burning deck. The flames rolled up around his neck. Hot dog! DID YOU EVER SEE Anyone change the sheets on the bed of a river? Someone eat with the fork of a road? A plank walk? A house fly? A turkey dressing on a table? A cow-catch-er ? A dog- blossom? A school hop? Or a Tree bark? St St St IF Fanny quit would A. C. Cook? Alma Falls will Powell Turn-er? Clemma is lost will Vance Find-er? James Steele would Pearl Caraway? Erma Dell is Golden is Roy Cole? Parker Fryes will Ottis Baker? Mable is a Berry is Sammy a Nutt? If Loren is a Knight is Agnes a Day? Dorothy is a Reel would Bernice Turner? Bessie is a Bass would Tim Fisher? Charline is a Shore is Logan a hill? Alvin Camps Oral May. Annie May goes to the Inn will Marguerite Joiner? St St st " Hi, gimme a handful of waste, " I howled, (I was under the car to grease it). But Joe had an armful of Waist in the car, And wasn ' t disposed to release it. St S St James Martin, Lytle Baber, Marvin Melton, and Horace Thompson owed a local merchant $25.00 each. The merchant died; these boys are honest so Lytle, Marvin, and Horace put $25 in the coffin. James wrote a check for $100 and took the $75. One Hundred Fifty-four LITTLE PIRATE • PURE FOOD PRODUCTS wnenever you Duy an ariitie unaer mis idDei you re- ceive the BEST. A trial is all we ask. Little Pirate Products, sold by all leading grocermen. TONESRORO GROCERY COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS One Hundred Fifty-five After Horace had proposed to Alta and been accepted, he sat silent for several minutes. " Why don ' t you say something, " remarked Alta. " My goodness, girl, I have said too much, already! " Miss Delia, reading a letter to English class — Will you please change the address of the " Woman ' s Home Companion? " Demae Snyder (interrupting) — What have they got to do with the woman ' s home companion changing a dress? MUM Lem — Is it possible to confide a secret in you? John — Certainly, I will be as silent as the grave. Lem — Well, then, I have a pressing need for two bucks. John — Worry not, my friend. It is as if I had heard nothing. •j -.« -j Mr. Whitsitt — I am dismissing you ten minutes early today. Please go out quietly so as not to wake the other classes. HIGH STEPPING Red Thompson — Jack, I wonder what Sir Walter Raleigh said to the queen when he put his coat down for her. Jack — Probably, step on it, kid. £ j Mr. Whitsitt in Chem. I. Class — Paul, what do you work at? Paul Stephens — At intervals, Mr. Whitsitt. 3 ■£ John Miller — Hello, Mildred, will you marry me? Mildred — Yes, who is it? ■£ THEY SLEEP IN THEIR CLOTHES Glen — But why are you pawning all your night-shirts? Logan — I have a job as a J. L. C. E. night watchman. ■j jt S Mr. Cook — Marie, how much time have you spent on your Algebra since yesterday ' s lesson? Marie — Eight hours. Mr. Cook— Impossible ! ! ! ! ! Marie — Oh, no, you see I put it under my pillow last night. One Hundred Fifty-six HAVE YOUR SUITS CLEANED THE MODERN AND SANITARY WAY Special attention paid to out of town work VIGK T ERY JL ICR A R T O N E S T Master Dyers and Cleaners Phone 227 - - - Jonesboro, Ark. DEPEND ON ICE IN ALL WEATHER JONESBORO ICE COMPANY One Hundred Fifty-seven WE WONDER Why Charles Shoffner is a 1916 mo del? Why Bonnie Nesbitt has a longing expression in her eyes? Why Study Hall is occupied from four to five? Why the preliminary was so exciting? Why Grace Love likes Chem. Lab. so much? When Quin will decide between Mildred and Marie? Why Lytle has a worried expression? How the Cicero class studies? Why Debating class is popular? Why Adelaide Evans started to Aggie? How many girls J. Byrd has been in love with? When Doc will get another letter from Ravenden? Why Clemma and Grace are so popular? Why Harry Craig was elected dumb bell in the Who ' s Who contest? Why Charles Shoffner blushes? Who helps the Chem. I class get their problems? How often Buddy Ford ' s home coming is? Who Lytle ' s girl is? Why some people think Marguerite Joiner is a man-hater? Why J. Byrd visited Buddy Ford? Who parted Horace and Bernice? Why the boys in the Whitsitt Debating Club are interested in the West Tennessee Normal debate? When the contest rules will be changed? Why Marie was voted loudest student? Why the boys spend the day on the farm, sometimes? When the Seniors will have a party? How the Seniors liked their banquet? Who the Joke Editor is? Why Stanley Sloan quit the Glee Club? Why Oral Mays didn ' t like the Senior edition of the Herald? WHAT IS IN AGGIE HASH? One Hundred Fifty-eight SCOTT ' S VELVET ICE CREAM The CREAM of the Town Visit our up-to-date and sanitary plant — visiters always welcome. A. J. SCOTT COMPANY Phones 601-602 BANK OF JONESBORO CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000.00 One Hundred Fifty-nine IN EVERY FIRST NATIONAL TOWN You will find a FIRST NATIONAL BANK where your accounts will be appreciated and your interest SAFEGUARDED. SEE THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK JONESBORO, ARKANSAS WHATEVER YOU ARE Whether you be a future farmer, dairy man, cabi- net worker, bookkeeper, stenographer or housekeeper YOU WILL BUILD A HOME SOME DAY REMEMBER We carry the most complete line of building material in Northeast Arkansas. C. A. STUCK SONS 211-237 Union Street One Hundred Sixty-one Goodloe Stuck (In A. H. class after watching cows chew their cuds for a while) — Mr. Nicason, how much does it cost a year to keep these cattle in chewing gum? , -J UNHEARD OF THINGS Stanley Sloan on time at any class. Mr. Nicason with a beard. Glenna Griggs without her hair curled. Elinor Metz without her rouge. Goodloe Stuck not asking questions over. Neva Tate as a teacher of History. Pugh Hodges as a professor of Algebra. Cleitus Webb without Louise. Miss Delia passing out chewing gum to the members of her English class as they come into the room. Mr. Whitsitt without his smile and whistle. James Martin in Grand Opera. Noland Davidson winning the high jump. Mr. Kays at chapel without making a talk. Clemma Bearden without a date. Emma Nell Turner keeping quiet for three minutes. Sammie Nutt and Florence Williams not trying to capture a beau. : j ■£ TOO BAD They met on the bridge at midnight, They will never meet again; For one was an east bound heifer, And the other a west bound train. S FORGETFUL MAN Claude Byrd — Hello, Gladys, I proposed to you last night, and I have forgotten what you said. Gladys M. — Oh, Claude, I am so glad you called, for I said " Yes " to a man last night and forgot who it was. HEARD AT THE AGGIE MINSTREL Noble — Let ' s sit in a box. Florence — Why do that when they ' ve got seats? Then the argument was on. One Hundred Sixty-two MODERN— PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY In all its branches GRUBBS STUDIO 114 E. JACKSON STREET MADDY ' S The home of that delicious ICE CREAM Jonesboro, Arkansas, Phone 103 Are You Proud of the Watch You Are Carrying? If It ' s a Gruen — you are. t$ R. C. HAILEY SON One Hundred Sixty-three One Hundred Sixty-four - We believe that Jonesboro has the the best Agricultural School in the State just as strong as we believe that we can give you the BEST SERVICE IN TOWN. VAN HOOK CLEANING COMPANY CANDIES CIGARS FRUITS HAMBURGERS SIMMONS CANDY SHOP " WE MAKE OUR CANDY " LET US HELP With Your Building Problems .j ,jt PHONE OR WRITE BARTON LUMBER BRICK CO. 74 — Phones — 75 JONESBORO, - - - ARKANSAS One Hundred Sixty-five Shoffner says — " The value of a kiss usually depends on the supply. " Jack says — " A good deal also depends on the demand. " . -3 James — That is the ugliest man I ever saw. T. M. — Not so loud, Jim, you forget yourself. j£ GETTING BETTER Dr. Will Cool — You seem to cough more easily this morning. Carl Reischling — Well I ought to, I practiced all night. " I always love like this, " she sighed as she nestled a little closer to him. " Yes, yes! " murmured Elmer absently, " so I heard, so I heard! " 5 ■£ J. Byrd calls his girl " Revenge " and she calls him " Vengeance. " Because revenge is sweet, and vengeance is hers. .jt .j .j Mrs. Rogers — I ' m tempted to give you a quiz. Thelma — Yield not to temptation. jx j " Excuse me, " said Harold, " may I speak to your stenographer a moment? " Mr. Parrish — You can not ; she is engaged. Harold — That is all right, I am the guy she is engaged to. jt ,«t .jt Mr. Nicason, in A. H. Class — John, why do you suppose the cow has a bell on? John Silaz — Well, I guess that is to call the calf when dinner time comes. £t .jt Mrs. Rogers in English V. — Earl, does a hen set or sit? Earl — Mrs. Rogers, that ain ' t the question down at Paragould. Mrs. Rogers — How ' s that, Earl? Earl — Well, we want to know when a hen cackles, has she laid or lied ? 6 .j ,j ONE USE FOR IT " Poor Mildred ' s husband died of poison. " " Well, Mildred, can ' t say her Chem. course wasn ' t of value. " One Hundred Sixty-six LET ' S HELP EACH OTHER —EAT AT— THE AGGIE INN RODDY REISCHLING Managers CALL MABREYS SHOE HOSPITAL For quick work done RIGHT with the RIGHT kind of Machinery. " THE GOOD YEAR WAY " Phone 568 — 158 Huntington Leave your LAUNDRY with JOHN MILLER or agent and same will have PROMPT ATTENTION JONESBORO LAUNDRY One Hundred Sixty-seven Loren Day — Lucille, would you accept a pet monkey? Lucille — Oh, I would have to ask papa. This is so sudden. jt jt ,jt James Partlow — Mr. Furleigh, what is preparedness? Mr. Furleigh- — Preparedness is wearing spectacles to breakfast when you know we are going to have grape fruit. jt jt jt Mr. Miller in history — Rabbit, will you tell me one important thing we have now that we didn ' t one hundred years ago? Rabbit— Me. jt - t jt Miss Delia — I heard that Russell Day was admitted to the bar. Mr. Whitsitt — I have been expecting it. jt .jt jt Mr. Lyle in Gas-engine Class — Our wonderful automobiles will tell future generations much about us; and locking devices on them will tell the rest. .jt .jt .jt Agent — When are you going to pay for your sewing machine? Miss Jarvie — Well, you told me that it would pay for itself in a short time. jt jt jt EXAM. Miss Barnhart — Grace, do diamonds come from oysters? Grace — No, pearls come from oysters and diamonds from some old poor fish. jt jt .jt Mr. Whitsitt, in Psychology Class — Elmer, tell me what an optimist is? Elmer — An optomist is a cross-eyed man who is thankful that he is not bow-legged, knock-kneed and hair-lipped. jt .jt .jt Sign at local store : " $3.00 hats for $2.00. They won ' t last long. " One Hundred Sixty-eight Mother Goose — Betty Ann Bread Get bread made with milk — Pies and Cake " Just like mother used to make. " — AT— HOPKINS BAKERY 334 Main Street - - - Jonesboro, Ark. RHODES DRY GOODS COMPANY Will appreciate your investigation of merchandise both in QUALITY and PRICE. EVERYTHING IN DRY GOODS AND SHOES CHAPIN THE DRUGGIST THE BEST DRUG STORE MERCHANDISE AT PRICES THAT PLEASE. 408 Main Street SAMMONS PRINTING COMPANY Office Outfitters SAFES TYPEWRITERS FILING CABINETS 239-241 Union Street. Phone 600 Jonesboro, Ark. One Hundred Sixty-nine One Hundred Seventy 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, ARKANSAS JONESBORO HARDWARE COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE AND MILL SUPPLIES. 400-402 Main Street, Jonesboro, Arkansas PHONE 110 LADIES HIGH GRADE TOGGERY OF ALL KINDS The very best of courteous service SPENCER HARRIS One Hundred Seventy-one AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY Jonesboro, Arkansas Capital, Surplus, and Net Profits, $250,000 Deposits more than ONE MILLION dollars. Liberal rates of interest paid on DEPOSITS. Eighteenth year under same management. Don ' t throw away that old hat. FREE ROAD SERVICE Send it to Phone 8888 IDEAL HAT WORKS AND SHINE PARLOR WAIT EDMONDS CO. Phone 537 VAN ' S PLACE Z. T. MATTHEWS SON Jonesboro ' s Best Store 238-242 Main Street " We have satisfactorily clothed the past three generations. " IT PAYS TO TRADE AT THE STORE FOR EVERYBODY One Hundred Seventy-two ODE TO SCHWARTZ When to heaven I go As I shall, you know Though this prophecy to believe you are prone I hope that I May there espy Chasing some mixed unknown Mr. Herbert Schwartz With his merry smile All gone from that once handsome class And in its place On his beaming face A regret of the continued fuss That he would not let Regardless of threat Offered by friend or foe A single one pass From the Organic class Who did not an ethane from methane know. One Hundred Seventy-three JOHNSON BERGER CO. Hardware, Implements, Auto Accessories Mill Supplies and Household Goods The House With a Full Line — Everything for the FARM, HOME and FACTORY 327-329 MAIN CAF E OUR MOTTO Highest Quality — Lowest Prices SUPPORT YOUR SCHOOL BY SUBSCRIBING FOR A 1924 YEARLING One Hundred Seventy-four One Hundred Seventy-five DEDUCTION Salesman — A velour hat, Miss? What size does he wear? Dorothy (buying Stanley a birthday present) — I really don ' t know, but he takes a sixteen collar, so I suppose he would wear a nineteen or twenty hat. J J WHY FOR? Fisher — What did you do last summer? Max — Worked (for) my grandfather. Fisher — You used one word too much. j .j -jt Mr. Whitsitt — We would discuss the story of crude oil, but it isn ' t refined. Things that help you through school — faculty of working, and work- ing the faculty. j j HEARD AT A DANCE Bill Higdon — I love to dance to that music. Ruth Graham — Why don ' t you? ■£ -jt Mr. Nicason in A. H. Class — Vetal, do you see that cow? Vetal— Yes. Mr. Nicason — That shows you are not blind. -jt £ .jt Mr. Martin in Botany — Did you look up your family tree? Charles — Yes, Mr. Martin, I did, and found that it was the sap. S " I hear that that man Jay Byrd is getting to be an awful liar, " ex- claimed Mr. Nicason. " Yes, " said Mr. Cook. " He even has to get me to call his hogs. " ,? v J Emerson Taylor in Poultry Class — Mr. Cook, could you pour hot water on a hen and make her lay hard boiled eggs? jt St. Peter— You say you contributed to the YEARLING? Editor— Yes, St. Peter. St. Peter — Step into the elevator. Lytle — How soon does it go up? St. Peter — Up, you fool? It goes down. One Hundred Seventy-six .5 « cs u c o c 2 £ O CO — SO e ° a 3 — 2 2 CD pq S 0) c E b ■ a •-= r« « ? • be " S o c 33 Q W cs cu-ap " . ' - — pl 3;a - 5 • — — TO bo o l-H 3 -W OS bO c 3 3 5-b u °.-Ec £ -5 u b " 2.5 bo cS ' C X 3 3 -wO-h5 -a E u - P - ctf 5 3 3 -fi 3J= - D = ™ 0) ' u a w b 3 cu ' « a in co k, - - - E o ce.. is cog o o ft-. 3 ,3 w " o o CS cu £ o W +i to " ft h -B -E -3 " 2 r? 2 h -ta to 5 o « , c X-O l 0) to © CU cS be T3 « C C h ' I Q o o « bo ' °S ' S.g CO cu AS o bo 1-1 3 EC) 3 bo :3 cu £ 5 bo C X cu .3 C .ire ,C T3 ' 60 bo £ c 5 ' cu - ■ -£ - cS o ffi a) !-5 , a-n.£ P en oj 2 S O bo 1 - 1 •£ C cS-S ft bO.C cu §2 bo CU CO CS f M o cu o bo 1,3 M£ " c.£ C o 2 u jj 3 b g g o= S g ' .S 60 bo bo g 1 bo ►r es cu cs of 2 ir 3 bo bo-£ c " bo° C 00 ft.S £ a s cu " E £ o TO " ° S bo bo 3 C 5 " ft O cu o 6) C 3 cu CU w fto o cS 3 68 C CS 3 bO a 3 : « « 3 cs cS j . " E o O 5 Hi bo bo bO 3 3 +i E 2 o s c cu cu VI 09 3 ft s| cS Xi ' cu cu f-o-s 6 •si g CS-C CS 3 ° ftg 3.5 JS en 43 -3 X CU w 5 c § S " 5 c c c c£ ° £r II -3 3 o o cu cu c -S H to bo p ■5 ] £ " ro 3- .2W3 H 3 3- 5 cst72 g bo . « " co p I 43 cu J, ' U Uc72 3 3 3 3 2 « 2 ra U P 3 cs 3 b 3 cs c S3 U eg ? 4= CO s C9 o ft co 3 £ ft . 3 cu =3 CO ■ co 03 3 .a 2.a-S-§l - 1-1 °cS 3CS g «0 - 4) co-S 2 3 »3 a op oo i s a M " S P.S » S a 3 , ||:£- a: c3 § J 3 m . 2 03 ' 5 g a) co a o S..2.2 4 = CS -3 CU a 3.i:-3, o Oj] i PiWQi-jQffiCLi -»- CO -. 03 3 cs ■— • cs — S o .S cs ; oOn2J2 c — cu or; cu ,2 o o ° o CS co g-g cu CO CO o o =pcu o cs cu-a.s 2 [C O ft. 3 3 CS CS CS Q HOh ' cs : S g cu •2 w ' g S 3 i7 g 3 3 3 cs S « £ cs Who ' s Not Who and Why WHO NOT WHY Stanley Sloan - Singing Audience left Ralph Cochran . Very handsome .. Avoirdupois Mr. Martin ...Happy ...Married Lem Danner Contented - Ask Marian Dick Burnley Not telling jokes —.It is not her nature Harold Stidham Good Eng. Student Sleeps too much James Martin Good student ..Campus Lab. Sammie Nutt Yearling ' s beauty .. -Golden curls Joe Snodgrass Politician Hand worn out John Miller In love Ask Mildred Haskell Bloodworth Ready to argue Papa ' s letter didn ' t come Marvin Melton A lover of women Without a chance Harry Craig Popular His face Buddy Ford The flappiest cake-eater. .Roddy beat him Pugh Hodges Free Promoted Average 24 per cent Loran Robinson Good Joke editor .Lost his three jokes Vance Fender Courting Clemma Perry interfered Noble Ivie Intelligent Too goofy Charles Shoffner ...Kissing girls He ' s an old model One Hundred Seventy-eight SI MM; r Service PLACING your engraving contraft with Stafford is more than merely buying plates. You secure a highly skilled and trained organization, with more than thirty years ' experience in college and school publications, whicli serves you as eagerly as if we were part of your staff. Yours to command STAFFORD ENGRAVING COMPANY •aS q Photo jrjpherp One Hunched Seventy-nine " €f)t (2Mb ang " NAME TOWN STATE " Meet me at Aggie next fall " NAME TOWN STATE " Meet me at Aggie next fall " TOWN " Meet me at Aggie next fall " ”
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