Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 206

 

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



Page 6, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1925 volume:

llMMIIIIIliniiiniMllllMIIMIIIIinilllllllllllllllllllMlllltlMIIIIJIIMIIIIIMI The Ijearlinq IIIIUI)IIIIIHMIIMIIMIJIIIIMIIIIIlllIM|lllllll1IMIIII1inil1lllirillltllllll ' j ®f)e fearltng (Efje gear $ook of Agricultural anb Jtlecfjantcal College 3ontiboxo, gJrfeangatf I 925 $ubltsf)eb bp tfjc srtubent bobp " Volume V. f, Mlllltllt|llillllllllllll1lltlHIIIIMIIIINIItlltlllM1IIIIIMIillllUI[lllllllllll1IIIIIIUIIIMIIHII IIIIIIIIIIIUMIMIllllllHIIHIIIHlHIIHMIIllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIUIItlllhlHIIIHIIItlLl diiiiiiiiiiMiiuiiiiiiitiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiniiiiii The TJearlinq flllllllMHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIItlllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIts Jforetoorb 3fust as all tbings must come to an enb, so pour college bar s tuiU pads: atoap all too soon, anli tfjere mill remain onlp ttje memories of bofjat useb to be. Wit, trje pearling taff, babe gtben tbese memories expression in tf)c bope tbatburing all time, tfjc 1925 pearling map be a gutbe boob for pour reflections of life at bear olb gggie. EiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiMiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiMimiiuiiiiiMiiiiiuniiiiuuiii 1925 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIfllllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllfllUlfl . JmHm , „,„, i ■nnn.mimiu.i mmumm mi,1 N Th C n OJriinrT V A I " 1 " " " " " ' " " ' " ' " " " " W The yearling Wqz 1925 iearltng S taff 3Jo£epf)tne ftoger Cbttor=tn=Cf)tef Bolpb £l mttf) J@us£tne£f£t iHanagcr Samuel Jf. i orrifi! gtastant dfbttor Coobloe £ tucfe get debitor lenba lUbbell distant 8rt (Ebitor JSeberlp grmsftrong ?Eoton isrtonan Cfjarline IMjoreg SJormttorp historian Jttarp ane JWrBamel Umapgfjot (Ebitor 4ttortne Jfisifjer napsfjot Cbttor apmonb ffloptx Mit anb umor €bttor Ularp l earb Annual Cpptst 3Tofjn £ tla? Annual ptet =.i iiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiimimiiKmiitimiiminmMMiiiiiiiiiiMii iiliiiinii hiiiiiniuiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiti Hiniiiiiiiinimmuniiuiiiiiii ummiiin | JMtlllllHIIIIIIIIIIItlinillllllllllilllllMIHIIIIHIIIIIinilMlinillHIIIIillM The Ijearlinq fl IIIIIMIIHIMIIIMHMII I II II III 1 1 1 11IIIIIIIKI1I1 1 II I11MI 1 1 IHg ©ebtcatton Wit bebicate tfjc 1925 gear- ling to iffliss €bttfj atnrjart toho not onlp lobes to harmonise color anb form, but lobes to harmonise character. Poth in her class room anb in the bormi- tort ' she teaches the pupils to lobe tfje beautiful, in tbeir Sur- rounbings anb in character. EiHiMtiniiiiimiiiiiimiMtiimiMiiiHitiiimtmiiiniMitiiiitiiiiiiiiMiMiiiuiiHiiuiiitiitii 1925 fl»IIMIIHmi»MIIIMIItlltllllllHtllllllltlltlHIIMII)llllintllllll|lllllll»» ' llllllt1IHII[llhlfl 3fn Jtlemortam Et)c Mzati) Cbange Come " 2§eatb is; anotljer life. Mt bob) our fjeaofi gt going out, toe tijmfe, anb enter Straight inotfjer rjolben cbamber of tfje lUng ' s. larger tban tfjtg toe leabe anb lobelier. nb tben in sbabotop glimpses, bisconnect tKbe storp flotoer lifee, closes tbus its leabeS. be toill of (Sob is all in all. J e makes, BeStropS, remakes, for bis pleasure, all " Babtb $anks Bean Eobonke Sfofjn Humpson ©lite {EankerSlep JMihimii " iiiimiiiiimiiiiniiiii iimiinii muni V 1 I HiO I O ir mrr V A fmiMiini iiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiin n mihiiimih urn The yearling 0vhtt of poofes! poofe I ®I)e College poofe 2 department Poofe 3 Clashes Jloofe 4 ©rgan atton£ $oofe 5 ftcfjool life Poofe 6 tf)lettc Poofe 7 junior anb Sb£ Z.llllllliruiHinUUMUIHIIIIIIIHMIIIIIIHIlllllliltlllllllinillllllllMIIMIIHIinillUIIIMIIIIII ) lllllllMIMIMIHHIItlllllll)lllliltllll(lllllltllllillllMirillMIMItlllllll " !M(IIIMIHIM1lltllllll 1 92 5 ] J Poofe 0nt f Cfje College ministration Jguilbmg 1. m. c. a. Momen ' s Bormitorp ffltn ' n Bormttorp engineering mitring jfaeultp 3 oto The TJearlinq bmtnt£tratton Board of Trustees. President R. Whitaker, Knobel. Secretary W. S. Danner, Clarkdale. R. E. L. Wilson, Wilson. W. L. Banks, Hickory Ridge Miss Pearl Davis, Forrest City. The State of Arkansas is indeed fortunate to be able to have such men to conduct its affairs as the Board of Trustees of this institution. The members are all men and women who have made a success of their own affairs, and are putting into the school affairs the same interest and ability, that they put into their own busi- ness. Just this year a lady has been added to the Board. Immediately she showed her interest by making possi- ble a concert grand piano for the auditorium. Almost sixteen years ago, before the school opened, the Board of Trustees chose as the first principal, Mr. V. C. Kays. He was a young man and people shook their heads and doubted the wisdom of the choice. But this has only proved that the Board knew a man when they saw one. His vision was great from the first, and although he has met opposition from every angle, he has pushed on and is now able to see the result of his perserverance. Northeast Arkansas has a school which would be a pride to any state. Not only had Mr. Kays a vision of a great physical plant, but of a manhood and womanhood which would help to make of Arkansas a great state. When the days come for Board meeting and the President ' s office is closed to the students, we know that five men and one woman, are busily and earnestly en- gaged in planning for the future welfare of the school. When their plans are divulged, we are made to lift up our heads in wonder at the bigness of the undertakings and the interest that they manifest in us. Einillliitil ll linn miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilHliilllliliiiiiilii iiiiiiMitiiiiiiMiiiitiitiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiii.i nineteen JlllMIMHIIIIMIIHMMIIMIIIIIIIinilltlltMHIIIIHIIIIUIIIIIIIinUIIIMIIIIIII The yearling IIIMmillllllllllllllllllHMIIIIIMIillllllllHIIMIMIinHlllllllHI-IIIIMIIIII ' i ' jflr. €. 3L OTfcttSttt Would Aggie be Aggie without Mr. Whitsitt? One ' s first introduction to the school is through the Registrar ' s office, and it is there we meet him. About the first question he asks you is " What do you want to take " ? You tell him and he says, " Show me what you have already taken " . It is up to you to produce evidence then that you are prepared to do the work you are asking for. It is not with fear and trembling you talk to him, for from the very first you feel that Mr. Whitsitt is your friend and is going to do the best he can for you. In coming days you find him ready ever to counsel you when difficult problems affront you and from his own practical experience, he has goodly advice to render. Perhaps in chapel Mr. Whitsitt furnishes as much interest as any one else. When he rises to make an announcement, you anticipate some- thing different, for he is so witty that his announcements take on an un- usual form and always create interest. His classes enjoy the time spent under his instruction ; he presents the subject matter in such a lively form that he creates more than a pass- ing interest. Many boys and girls will leave his classes imbued with the idea that instruction can be presented in such an attractive way that it will be taken like those medicines, that are so disguised that one is un- aware of what he is taking. He believes in that kind of instruction that better prepares boys and girls to live. Doubtless many of you have read " Whistling in Heaven " . If you remember, the pioneer ' s wife felt that unless there was whistling there, that the music would be incomplete. Without Mr. Whitsitt ' s whistling Aggie Hill would be bereft of some of its brightness. Early in the morn- ing and late in the evening one can hear Mr. Whitsitt whistling. Some one has said that the first of the week he whistles Sunday School songs, and the latter part of the week, popular airs; but regardless of what they are we enjoy " The Music in the Air " . It seems wonderful that a person can meet the problems of life with so much bright philosophy as Mr. Whitsitt does. -.IIIIIIMMIIIIIIMIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIUII M IIMII IIH ' U I ■ 1 1 Illtilllll 1925 iiiuiiMiiiliiiMiuiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiinifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiluiHn Twenty -one The Tjearlmq ®f)e Jfacultp IMIItllllllllllMIIIIIMIIIItlllltlllrMllllllllllllllllMltMIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIUIIPj; Mr. V. C. Kays _. Principal Miss Nelle Alexander Head of Foods Department Miss Mary Babcock Head of History and Latin Department Miss Edith Barnhart Head of Art Department and Dean of Women Miss Margaret Carmichal Director of Physical Education for Women- — Assistant Instructor in English Mr. George Callis Director of Physical Education for Men Miss Mozelle Clair Secretary to the Principal Mr. A. C. Cook Head of the Animal Husbandry Department Mr. W. W. Cochran — Farm Superintendent Miss Vesta Marie Culler Head of the Clothing Department Capt. Harry E. Eldridge....Head of Agricultural Engineering Department Mrs. Harry E. Eldridge Instructor in History Mr. J. L. Hague School Engineer Mr. Theodore Lafferty Mathematics Mr. W. T. Martin Head of Science Department Mr. Homer McEwen Instructor in Animal Husbandry Miss Kathleen Pewett Instructor in French and Ass ' t. in English Miss Emma Rogers ._— Instructor in Mathematics Mrs. Nannie A. Rogers Head of English Department Mr. Herman N. Shuster . Head of Music Department — Instructor in Voice Marvel F. Shuster Instructor in Piano Mr. Herbert Schwartz ...Instructor in Sciences — Basketball Coach Mrs. C. V. Warr Director of the Dining Hall Mr. E. L. Whitsitt Registrar, Head of Teacher Training Department Mr. C. V. Warr Bookkeeper :,ltllllltinillHllllliHIIHII1MIIIIIIH1tlllllHIHIIIIIIIllI11IHinilllll1IIIUMllll1IIIIIHIIII!IMI Twenty -four 192 5 iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiHiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMitiiiiiiiiiHiiuiiiiiiitiiitniHiiiiinitn Mook ®too, Bepartments y ' llllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIMIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIII The pearling Uttieral arts; Although we are living in an age of specilization, 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. " Making a living, of course, is an essential to most of us, yet it is not the whole of living. We do not want a country of nar- row-minded bigots, but a nation of broad-browed thinkers. Early special- ization develops only one side of our nature, and to live fully and complete- ly we nesd all the development we we can get, hence the place of the Liberal Arts Department. 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 faculties will be keener if we do not get into a rut too soon. Bacon said " Reading maketh a full man; confer- ence a ready man ; and writing an ex- act man. Histories make men wise; poets witty; the mathematics subtile; natural philosophy deep; moral grave; logic and rhetoric able to contend. " mil I IUI IH 111 II 1 1 limillH I Hill Mill III mil II I milium mil mil 1925 |llllllll»lllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|lll»lllll1llllllllltlHIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllHltl1llllHtn Twenty-five U t;ii!i!ntiHKMiiiiii ]ii)tii;iittniitiiiii( Mnmiiiiimim Minimi m Th e yearling iiiuiiiniiMiim iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniirj ®tje Htbrarp Until this year library facilities of the school have been limited. Always when more books were asked for, Mr. Kays would say, " Wait till we get a Librarian " . During the summer of 1924, plans were perfected whereby a librarian could be employed. Immediately preparations began for converting the old study hall into a regular library. All the desks were removed to the Prep room and reading tables and chairs placed in their stead ; steel shelving has also been added. I hear someone say " Where are the books? Are they the government publications? " No, indeed. At the same time that the librarian was pro- vided for, funds to purchase many new books were arranged for. Each department head made a list of those books most needed in his or her de- partment. Soon after the ordering, the books were in the hands of the librarian, being made ready for the shelves. It was not long till every instructor was able to put long reading lists on the bulletin board. In November the school purchased the John H. Hineman Library. This collection added over one thousand books to the library. Among this collection are some very valuable old books which would be hard to pur- chase now. The collection consists chiefly of literature, history, and education. During the latter part of the first term, the library committee put on a benefit. A penny supper was given and afterward a program in the Chapel. A nice sum was realized. Eilllllliliilll Ill lllllimllllllll i ri 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ( 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11111:1111 Twenty-six nilHIIIIMIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIlllllllllinilllllllMltMIIIIHIIIItlltMlllllllllllllllllllil The TJearlinq One who had known the librarian in her student days, can hardly realize that she is the same Sammie Nutt. She, by her firmness has been able to keep the library the quietest spot around Aggie. If one steps to the doors and glances in, he knows that the pupils are thoroughly appreciating the privileges afforded them. Just before book report time, Miss Nutt does a business that would compare with that of a toy shop just before Christmas. The school has supplied an unusually good list of periodicals. Maga- zines to suit every department have been provided. Each week the in- structors post lists from these magazines that call attention to articles pertaining to their subjects. Perhaps some of the readers may not know that through the influence of Senator T. H. Caraway this library is the depository for government publications. Much valuable material is to be found here. This is avail- able not only to the students but to citizens of Northeast Arkansas. This year ' s program is only a beginning of what the library will be when a new auditorium is provided ; the old auditorium is to be used as a library. Then a cork linoleum will be laid, modern reading tables, chairs and lights will be furnished, and much more shelving added. Many books both for departmental and general reference libraries will fill this new shelving. €bucatton " Greeting his pupils, the master asked, ' What would you know of me? ' and the reply came: " ' How shall we care for our bodies? " ' How shall we rear our children? " ' How shall we work together? " ' How shall we live with our fellowman? " ' How shall we play? " For what ends shall we live? ' " And the teacher pondered these words, and sorrow was in his heart, for his own learning touched not these things. " Within recent years, the demand of students in education has seemed more than ever before, to be for the practical rather than the theoretical courses. This tendency is in keeping with the new demand in other fields of study and indicates a healthy interest in con- crete materials and in training that gives the ability to do. " The above quotations are taken from the Principles of Education by Chapman and Counts, and we believe expresses the opinion of those connected with the De- partment of Education in this school. The aim is to give the student teachers those principles that will help them to teach their pupils the care of the body, the rearing of children, the qualities of co-operation with their fellow- men, and last but not least how to play, or to sum it up in a brief phrase, " How to live successfully. " .iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiHiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiuiiiiiHH Twenty-eight iniiimi IIIIIIIIIMflllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIMt The Tjearlinq lIMIIIIItllltlllllllMllMlirtlllltMltlHHIIIIItllltlMtllMllllIllllllllflllllllll s Agriculture It used to be that the average farmer got up at four sharp every morning, lit his lantern, went out and woke the cows up, milked, fed and went back to the house to eat his breakfast and wait for the sun to rise. A sleep-eyed, freckled, barefoot boy drove the cows to the pasture (just like the poem says) while " pap " hitched up and went to work. At night the family gathered around the big fire-place to listen to the interesting tick of the old clock on the mantle-piece and watch the backlog crackle and burn in the fireplace. Mother patched Willie ' s homespuns, Dad read the favorite periodical, and the old cat curled up in the corner and purred herself to sleep. On Saturday the spring wagon was hitched up before daybreak and it bumped over eleven miles of rocks and mud holes to town. That night the pigs squealed for supper until that wagon came home and brought someone to feed them. Those were the days of the " houn ! dawg and rabbit " farmer. But those days are gone forever. Today the farmer can afford to get up later because he knows how to employ machinery to help him do his work. It is likely that he has a few hired men too. He plows with tractors and does all of his farming scientifically. When he wants to go to town he steps on a self-starter instead of hitching up. He drives to town over eleven miles of good gravel road or maybe a state highway. The barefoot boy no longer spends his morning driving the cows to pasture, for he must hurry to catch the Consolidated School bus. At night the family tune in the radio or turn off the electric lights and hustle off to town to see a good show instead of sitting around a dim oil lamp and reading musty literature until bedtime — nine o ' clock. The farmer of today is keeping up with life. He gets as much pleas- ure out of living as any city professional man or probably more. What is helping him? The Agricultural School! It is teaching him to make money out of farming instead of just a living! It is enabling him to enjoy what he should enjoy. E.iniiiMiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiitiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiniiMiiiiiiiiitiiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniinii Thirty IIMIIIMItlllllUlltllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllHlllllltMIHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllKllliM -JMitiniintMiutiHiniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiHiiiiMiniiiiiiitMiiiiiiiMiiiiiiti The yearling lUIIIIMIIIIIIIHIHMIfltllilllMMIMIIMIIHnillllMIIIIIMIinilllllllMIIIM ' Jf me arts; " When the Earth ' s last picture is painted and the tubes are twisted and dried, When the oldest colors have faded, and the youngest critic has died, We shall rest, and- faith, we shall need it lie down for an aeon or two, Till the Master of all good workmen shall set us to work anew. " ■ — Kipling. You know how that poem runs on — about the splashing at a ten- league canvas with brushes of Comet ' s hair. But that will probably be a long time coming, and a wealth of pictures will be painted between now and then. The bad ones we will throw away, and the good ones, because we can not do without them, we will keep. Art will stand as long as life does, because art is an instinct, and in- stincts are long livsd. From the cave-man ' s chiselings in the rock, it has been handed down to us and refined, becoming a part of us that we can not let go. For that reason art will stand till the end, if there happens to be an end. Though the oldest colors of the earth fade, those on the ten-league canvas will never ! Drama is the medium throught which the daily grind is forgotten. In most of our lives it is the big romance, for we can live a different life in its embrace. It is the " realest " of the unreal. In itself, drama plays a role in the big scheme of humanity, and that role is -of the character r.illlllMltllllMllllllftlllllllllltlllllltllllMIIIIIIIHIIIIIllllllIIHIIIIIllllHnUIIIIIUUIIHIIIIII Thirty-two a 1925 illlUllllllllllMtlilllllllllllllllllllllltlMIMniltllllHIHIIIIIIIIlllinitlllllllUIIMIIHIIIItlllllil The TJearlinq which acts as a relief to reality. It is a reflection of ourselves which is wide and far-reaching. Because it presents to us a study of life and character, we can claim it is as a necessary element of our modern culture. Where a masterpiece of art fails to bring an appreciative response, or the drama does not create interest, there is always something that can be depended on to go deeper, touch some hidden chord, strike an emotion, and prove that music is the most effective of the arts. Music moves brutes as well as men, and that is something that the other elements can not do. In fact, some animals are mora devoted to music than the average man. You have all seen your little Fido or Rover grow attentive when a phonograph is playing, and in this advanced day there are even many animal radio-fiends. There is the soul-stirring swell of war music, making men go into battle and die under the spell of it, and there is the peaceful, beautiful strains of the serenade, the soothing of the lullaby which rests us and soothes. After all, we can say that it is very great — this music ! The yearling arte of Home economic In view of the fact that our advanced culture of today — Mali Jong, dancing, and golf — has almost turned the damper clown on the more an- cient, but almost-as-necessary art of keeping house, a few of the profs who still retain their power and influence put their heads together to try and devise some plan or scheme by which the coming generation might be kept from going straight to the bow-wows. Mavbe some of these profs were married to strictly modern wives themselves and knew something o f the trials of life from first-hand experience, but at any rate, to save the future hubbies the tragedy of existing on crisp-black potatoes, " iron- man " pork chops, and biscuits that would knock out a mustang, or coffee showing symptoms of declining health, they devised a course and called it " Home Economics. " All the dyspeptic profs in the country hastened to endorse this course and to get it started in their school. The young generation took to it be- cause they didn ' t know anything about it. It was something new and different from conjugating French verbs, digging up complex formulas in chemistry or finding logs and cologs in math. Now we will not state just what good the Home Economics course does. It may have a world of effect or it may not have a bit, but it does help to smooth over the idea in the minds of the wise ones that culinary art has become so dilapidated in the home that we cannot eat without be- ing in mortal dread of ca tching hydrophobia or some such fateful sickness. However it is, we will admit, though, that the science may have a great future in store for it. It is not hard to imagine a school like Aggie sending out a cocking team against another school. Think of the triumph of being a letter-girl on the varsity cooking squad ! Imagine the howling mob in the bleachers following the gyrating cadence of a yell-leader in the uniform of a chef! " Yea, team, flip those eggs, Flip those eggs ! " Imagine the coach sending in a substitute when Sadie burns her finger in the grease ! Well after all maybe its a good thing that this is only imagination. =.llllll1ll1llf1IIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllMIIIIIMIIitllllllllimilllllll1IIIIIHUtlVUIUIItl Thirty-four IIIUimillHIllMilillllllllHIIIIIIIIIIiniHHIUIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIlMIIUIIlllllin U UllllMI!l1lllltllMtllMIIMIIIIIIIinilllllHIIIIM!lltlllHI|IMIIHIIIIHlll l| The " yearling i iillHIIlllmlllil 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 1 1 in 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 it Hlllllg Commercial " Rtit-a-tat-tat-tat- ' tat-tat-tat-tat-tat-tat-tat-tat-tat-tat-tat-a-tat ! " By all means try to get that sound settled firmly in your mind before attempting to read this. It will help you to appreciate the atmosphere of the Commercial Room. " See that little girl over on the right — She is chewing gum (just like a real stenographer) but it isn ' t the gum that is making all that noise; that comes from one of our old trusty Underwoods. What is she writing? I ' m not sure because I can ' t see from here, but it sounds like this, ' The lazy dog is asleep in the sun while the sly fox points his nose toward the sour grapes. ' What? No? You say she is more advanced than that? Im- possible! — No, pardon me! I believe that she is an advanced student, very advanced, almost an expert stenographer. How do I know? Simple, that is. She stops to powder her nose so frequently, gazes out the window at nothing in particular; she gives such a romantic little sigh every once in a while; she has misspelled a bunch of words, and has a copy of " The Sheik " on her desk. Yes, Lad, there ' s no doubt. And that girl with the notebook and troubled expression all over her face? Why she is trying to take dictation in shorthand. You say she can ' t even write longhand? Well, perhaps that is exactly the reason she is studying shorthand. Lots of people in the same fix. The sad-faced lad by the window has spilled ink on his trial balance sheet. They all do that sooner or later. I ' d judge that he never had arithmetic from the trouble he is having with that string of figures. We should bother him though, he ' ll outgrow it. " There was never a greater injustice done the people of the Commer- cial classes than the above fantasy, but according to popular belief all stenographers have these mentioned failings, and the picture is just of a conventional stenographer, not a real Aggie " steno. " The truth is that the Commercial classes are doing some real, practical work, and they are prov- ing it by being sought after and employed by the business men who want and must have efficient workers. r.ilUIIMIIIIIIIlIIIIMIIUIIIlltllllllllilltlllMlllllllllItltlllhllHlSltlHMIItlllllllUflfllttllMIIMII Thirty-six iNllMHIUIIIIIIIIIIIimiUIIIIIUlllHIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIlinnilllllllllHIHIIIUIIIHIIItHIIIKtlliin Uunmimi niiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiiiniiiiriiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiuiiiiil The Tjearlinq llHIMII Illl 1 1 1 1 U L 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' Don ' t you remember sweet Alice Ben Bolt, Siveet Alice, so tender and frail, Who shuddered aghast at all exercise, And fainted at the sight of a snail? In the old Aggie gym downstairs, old sport, Far away from the dance and the ball, There are girls at setting-up stunts, old sport, And siveet Alice works hardest of all! " This is not much of a poem, as poems go, but there is a heap of truth in it. Therefore it is worth the allotted space. Not so many years ago people thought that a girl should grow up in about the same manner and atmosphere as a flower. Not so today! At Aggie as at nearly every school the girls ' physical culture has long been established and regarded as being just as important as the boys ' . That is right, too. It doesn ' t keep her from being a real girl, either. This athletic part of it just keeps her active enough to get the most out of life. For boys the value of physical culture has long been advocated. Nineteen of every twenty boys are naturally full of life, but this training helps them all and is the making of the twentieth boy. That twentieth boy, he is the one who can be thankful that his school has a gymnasium, and takes enough interest in him to try to square up his drooping should- ers, develop his lungs, and give him a body that will support his brain. So much has been said on this subject, and it is such an establihed fact, this value of physical training, that we feel the utter futility of tell- ing an intelligent public what good physical education will do. E.illilllimilllMllllllimi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii mum in Thirty-seven iimimmmmimimimmiiiiimiimmiii The yearling Jfort Ml You may read of romance and adventure in your books ; you may fol- low the malamutes in the Yukon or you may " Trek " over a forgotten trail in South Africa; you may even ride in the " old flotilla " down the Irra- waddy in India, and you may call that romance. But it is only the ro- mance of your books. Battery " C " found its romance out on the Oklahoma prairie at Fort Sill. This romance that Battery " C " found had most of the paint and glam- our knocked off, but it was real. There is material for a thousand stories if it could be collected. In an army camp things happen and that is what makes stories. Many a good yarn could be told by men who did guard duty, many more by men who went on the artillery range, and even the pleasure-seekers who hiked out with their kodaks could relate a few strange things. There was tragedy too, for a young fellow a few streets from " C " was killed in an accident and the army sent him home to his mother — dead. The differ- ence is all in the telling of it. That period in camp made better soldiers out of us too. We left home white-faced tenderfoots, knowing very little of military science except for the infantry drill that we learned at school, but we returned home sun- burned and a bit more seasoned. We had gone through a bunch of regi- mental parade, guard mounts, had stood reville and retreat every day. We had all gun-shyness knocked out of us by the time we had gone out on the ranged and fired sixty or seventy rounds in our " seventy-five. " Some of us had our fling at the hospital and guard house, but that didn ' t make us at all down-hearted. We had our athletic contests alon ? with the rest of it, and Battery " C " came out with two cups to her credit " one for the baseball championship and the other for the heavyweight wrest- ling title. The whole company worked hard to win the efficiency cup, but we were beaten by a scant point or two. Last year we were " Rookies " with the world to conquer, but now we are veterans and we leave the rookie role to be played by those who have joined this year. We will be ready next summer to take them out and teach them how to soldier. And we want that efficiency cup! r.lHIinilUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMUIIIIMlllHllllinillllHIMIIIIIMIIMIIIIIlMIMHIIIII miHHmillHIMIMMII illllllHIMIIIII: IMIIIMfllllllMMimilll Th irty-nine Poofe t!Cfjree t Clares laitjo ' si OTljo on ttjc Alumni $ase 1. Miss Georgia Ramey. 2. Miss Bernice Kiltz. 3. Mrs. Hewlette Brown, formerly Miss Mary Rogers, and her two children Hewlette Rogers and Mary Elise Brown. 4. Howard Jr. Genevieve, and Constance, children of Mrs. Bess Graham Stuck. Their mother says they are future Aggie students. 5. Lynne Randolph Warren, whose mother was form erly Miss Clissie Vicery. 6. Miss Ethel Fincher. 7. Miss Grace Love. 8. Mr. Clifton Kellar. 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii ru 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 tt 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 »• 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 » 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ i m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 « 1 1 1 r 1 1 IHIIIIIttlllUIMIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIII UNIIMII IIIIIJIHIIIIIIIIIIimiHIIIMIIIIIIM iiiiiiimiiiiiiiinini i iirtiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiMMiiiiiil The " yearling flllllll! iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Who ' s Who on the Alumni Page (Continued) 9. Miss Mary Dixon Burnley. 10. Miss Beatrice Blackford. 11. Mrs. Howard Stuck, formerly Miss Bess Graham. 12. Mr. Homer McEwen. 13. Mr. Elza B. Findley. 14. Maurine and Rosalee Martin, children of Mr. W. T. Martin. 15. Mr. W. E. Brown. 16. Misses Marguerite Joiner and Annie May Davidson. 17. Charles Lane Jr. a future Aggie student. 18. Homer Eugene and William Bert McEwen. Their father is Homer McEwen. 19. Miss Cora Lee Ritter. 20. Mrs. Lynne Overstreet and little daughter Melva Margaret of Ogden, Utah. Mrs. Overstreet was Miss Mildred Malone. 21. Mr. W. T. Martin. 22. Mr. Aldwin Dryer. 23. Dorothy Jean Tankersley, whom we feel belongs to Aggie because her father Ollie Tankersley was such a part of the school. 24. Mr. and Mrs. Burt Harb, Mrs. Harb was Miss Wei don Smith. 25. Margaret Melva Overstreet. 26. Robert Ramsey. 27. A group seen on Home Coming Day. 28. Miss Sammie Nutt. 29. Raymond Whitaker, whose father is Charlie Whit- aker. 30. Mrs. Rosa Sterling Fogg, husband and little son. 31. Ben Fogg Jr. Son of Mrs. Rosa Sterling Fogg. 32. Charles Shoffner. 33. Miss Bernice Turner. lUilmtrii in iiiiinriiiniiiiniin iiinniniiiniiiiriiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiilliMii 192 5 nmmimmiiHi imfmiiiiiimmiiiiMiiimiiiiiiHiimimuiHi Forttj-three lllllinilllll(IIIMIItMllllllllllllinilllllllllllllHHII1IIIUIIIIIIMIIIHIIIMI Jttesaage from our 2Uumm The Tjearlinq milltlllllllllllllllltllllllllHIIIIIIIlHIIIMIIIHIIIIIIIIIIilllllMIIIUIIIIII Miss Cora Lee Ritter is a teacher in Garden Grove, California. Her address is 708 South Parton Street, Santa Ana, California. She writes, " Give my love to Old Aggie. " Mr. Clifton Kellar is now County Agricultural Agent of Greene County, Missouri. His address is Springfield, Missouri. Mr. Robert Ramsey has a position with the Clover Farm Dairy Company, Memphis, Tennessee. He says " Hello everybody, Doc. " Miss Beatrice Blackford is at present County Home Demonstrator for Searcy County, and her address is Marshall, Arkansas. Mr. William E. Brown whose address is Box 97, Nash, Oklahoma, writes " I am not married, as the pic- ture shows. I have all the hair on my head that nature gave me. I have just started my second year of teaching vocational (Smith Hughes) agriculture. Best wishes for Aggie. " Mr. Elza B. Findley is taking a course in manu- facture of rubber goods. His address is 32 Bachtel Ave- nue, Akron, Ohio. He writes, " Give my most sincere wishes to Aggie, and its Alumni. " Mr. William Allsopp of Little Rock, Arkansas writes that he hasn ' t a picture of himself. He says " At present I am advertising manager of the State ' s leading newspaper, The Arkansas Gazette. " Mrs. Rosa Sterling Fogg who is housekeeper in Matthew, Missouri says, " Please give my regards to the old Hill. " Miss Georgia Ramey is County Home Demonstrator of Independence County and is located at Batesville, Arkansas. She writes, " Keep up the fighting spirit of Aggie and I shall always be loyal to the Red and Black. " Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown is a housekeeper. Her present home is at Pocahontas, Arkansas. She says, " I ' m always back of Aggie. " Mrs. Bess Graham Stuck is a hous ekeeper in Jones- boro, Arkansas, and is one of the most loyal supporters of Aggie. Mr. Homer McEwen is a member of the Aggie faculty. His address is S. A. S. Jonesboro, Arkansas. iMHinmiiHiHmiiiiiiMHliHMimiiiiiHHiiimmilimtiimiiiuilltlltlllliHltlnlilHimM Forty-foxir 4 T D- 1 925 IIIIIIIMI COLLEGE SENIORS Cecil Baine _. President Mildred Whitaker Vice President Alta Moyer Secretary-Treasurer HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS Dolph Smith President Charles Booth Vice President Virgina Watson Secretary-Treasurer =,iiuimiiMiiiiii!MiimmiiuiiiiMinmmiiHiiii iiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii limiHIIIIIIIMIilllllllllllMIHIIIMIIt llllKIIIIlMIIIItllllllllllltlllllf llllllMllllllim Forty-five y MIICIII1HIIIIII1lllllM1IMinUIIIIIIIIHIIIIlllllllllllllHlllllllllMlllllHIM The yearling IIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIMIIIIMllllllllfHMIIIIMIIIIIIIItlllHIIMHIIMIIIMIIini ' i CECIL BAINE " Brainless " Every once in awhile one meets a chap who, because of his cheerfulness and opti- mism drives away our gloom. Sort of mis- chievous, full of little playful tricks, harm- less of course. ALTA MOYER " Tike " An ambitious student and the best of pals. Always ready to extend a helping hand to her host of friends. With these qualities as her attributes, we can only see life for her as a succession of joys and deeds of good will. BELLE RANKIN There is nothing so appealing as a lovely soul enfolded in a character that is unself- ish. Belle ' s ideals, opinions, and standards are appreciated and admired by all who know her. MARGARET MALONE " Glaver " A smile, a laugh, a word of friendly greet- ing — that ' s Margaret. And as a friend let ' s look back to the old adage: " True friends, like ivy and the wall, both stand together, and together fall. " Her popularity is a mir- ror of her pleasing personality HORACE THOMPSON " Hoss " A diplomat, active, keen of mind, and has real ideas an ' everything. A man ' s a man with never a grouch, and a certain lady ' s man also. A homestead is his haven, you see. He ' ll win his spurs or we ' re way off. GEORGE METZLER " Metz " According to Emerson, life is a compen- sating affair. If this be true, " Metz " need have no fear of the future because his fine personality and good College record will bring him happiness and success. " Why does he like Diggers so well? PAUL PERIGINE " Shiek " Paul is so full of wit that it comes out loud on all occasions, especially in Zoology. He is chief chemist and has a rare talent for breaking bottles. Summing it all up, Paul is a good scout. — We like him. MILDRED WHITAKER " Mandy " One of those persons who always sees the silver lining in every cloud. She cheers us when we get blue and her happy dispos- ition will make her a favorite wherever she goes. f.iuiiiiiiiiiillnliiitliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiM ' inMiiiMMiiiiniuiMiiliillihiiiiinillliMliiiliiii Forty-six miiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiMHMimiii iiiiimiiiiiMiiiiiiimiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiuHMiiiiMiiiiln jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii College H emor£ The Tjearlinq F 1111 ■■ 1 1 en il ii 1 1 in ten t r 1 1 ii i nil ■iitiiiiiini 1 1 iimiUMil- " Their Yesterday — To-day — To-morrow May 1, 1925 and the Aggie college days of these eight seniors will be but memories of hours of hard work, yes ; but of good times and pleas- ures as well. Two years ago we entered Aggie to begin our college edu- cation. In every phase of school life we were represented. There were members on both the Varsity football and basketball teams, on the Year- ling and Herald Staffs, on the Girls ' basketball team and in society con- tests. Memories of things accomplished for the good of old Aggie, mem- ories of friendships and romances will linger in the thoughts of the seniors as they meditate over these years of happiness. Eight of the original members compose the College Seniors of 1925. They have lost none of the school and class spirit, even though they have decreased in numbers. Can they do things? Just take a peep into their book called " To-day " . George Metzler and Paul Peregrine were star play- ers on the College team, which won the intramural football tournament. Horace Thompson is on the football squad as is Cecil Baine, our presi- dent, who is also on the Herald Staff. Mildred Whitaker, our vice presi- dent, is star forward on the Girls ' basketball team, while Alta Moyers is not only Secretary and Treasurer of the class but is Editor-in-Chief of the Herald. We hold honor seats in Chapel, being allowed the privilege of sitting on the front row. The College Seniors may be compared to some people — " little but loud. " We are fortunate in having Miss Rogers as our Sponsor, who has a large share in making the College Seniors the great class that it is. And now comes their " To-morrow. " Mildred Whitaker will become the greatest coach of Girls ' basketball in America and will command the position in any college she desires. Who is he, who says he has no future — Horace Thompson? Now the Oracles have contradicted this for just as he was able to lead the students of Aggie so he will be able to lead men in the business world. Alta Moyers will achieve success as a Home Econ- omics instructor. Can she cook? Probably her better half will be able to answer that question. Then comes the interesting account of the cul- mination of a romance which started when the College Juniors of 1924 gave the play " Excuse me. " Bob Stetson, whom we knew as Cecil Baine will be happily playing the part of a dutiful husband. And the lady in the case — guess my friends — . Paul Peregrine is to be the proud owner of a large creamery, although Paul was not very fond of Chem. and Zoo. Belle Rankin, quiet and demure, is to be head of a unique tea room, which will be one of the new features at Aggie. She will enjoy her work thoroughly. Finally, George Metzler will be faithfully leading the College Seniors of Aggie, in the years to come, through qualitative and organic Chemistry just as he was led in the days gone by. EilllllllllllllllinilMlllMllllllllimilllllllllllllllllllllllltl »»» IIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIII iitiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiUHmniiHiiiiivi Forty-seven Milium The Tjearlinq fiiiiiiuiiiliilliiHiiililii mi i n 1 1 1 n 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n ■ • ■ 1 1 1 1 1 jfaretoell Fare thee well! Dear halls of learning, Oh! Our hearts to-day are yearning. For the days no more returning ; In our eyes the tears are burning. And our feet are almost turning back to thee. You have given us richest treasure, Hours of work and. hours of pleasure; Filled our liearts with fullest measure, Of the beauteous sunny treasure Sang thy songs to give us pleasure all the way. Lowly here we bow before thee, Lowly kneeling ive adore thee, Alma Mater see before thee, These our lives in each there may be, Germs of good which thou and God see hidden there. We would live each moment wholly. Live it proudly, live it lowly, Live it richly, live it solely, With the purpose high and. holy. In each action, great or lowly, To do right. We must cease our backward turning, In life ' s school new duties learning, All things base ignoble spurning, Hearts afire with noble yearning, Using life and there by earning more of life. E.iiliHMlliiillllllliliililiillilllltilllHIlllillllHllllllliiiniHllliniimnniniimmiimiimij forty-eight |iiiuiiiitiiiHiiiiitiniiiiiiMiiiniiiniiiiiiMnnniiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiimniinini " i y ' MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIII I The yearling H 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 ! 1 1 1 1 .z ' EDITH ARMANTROUT G-irls Reserve. Home Economics, Ero- sophian, Art Students ' League. No matter how dull the day, " Dick " al- ways greets you with a cheery smile. VETAL ARMSTRONG Engineering Club, Oracle Club, Hoof and Horn, Y. M. C. A., Football. In every deed he has a heart to resolve, a head to understand, and a hand to execute. MILDRED BROWN Girl Reserve, Erosophian. Home Economics Club, Art Students ' League. A full, rich nature free to trust, Faithful and also very just. Thoughtful and earnest, prompt to act, And make her generous thoughts a fact. OSCAR BYRD Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn Club, Athletics. " For he ' s a jolly good fellow. ' ' CHARLES BOOTH Erosophian, Y. M. C. A., Engineering Basketball. " When he studies, he studies hard, When he plays, he plays hard. " Club. KELLY BELL VILLE Engineering Club, Hoof and Horn, Eroso- phian, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Athletics. Truly everyone w ho knows him can but say, " This is a man after mine own heart. " MARIE BUTLER Erosophian. Art Students ' League. Can ' t you see I ' m bashful. HOMER BREWER Y. M. C. A., Hoof and Horn Clu ' b, Life ' s too short to squander. OLTA BURKE Erosophian, Home Economics Club. She desires to graduate with a real class. PHINEAS BREWER Oracle Club, Hoof and Horn Club. A terrible spendthrift of his tonf F.llllllllltllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIII 1925 lltlllMII1llllllllllllMlirillMIHIIIMIIMIIIIHHlllHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIinilIllllllinilllMllllltl.-t Forty-nine JMIIIIIMlHIIllltlMIIItinilillllllllinllMIIMlltlHMIIMNItMMllHIMIlllilll The yearling llllHlllilllllllMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIhllllllllllllllllllllMllltlllltllHIIEMHIII JOSEPH BOWERS Y. M. C. A., Erosophian, Hoof and Horn Club, Athletics. " Here the ladies find perfect satisfaction. " PEARL CARAWAY Girl Reserve, Philocadian. Art Students ' League, Home Economics Club. She has a voice of gladness and a smile And eloquence of be.auty. LORAINE CLARK (!iil Reserve, Erosophian Literary Society, Art Students ' League, Home Economics Club. Her smile is quite contagious, And soon we too must smile, And so we ' re very thankful Loraine tarried here awhile. NORENE COX Girls Reserve, Erosophian Literary Society, Art Students, League. Boys may come, And boys may go. But none are like Old Pocahontas Joe. ORAN CLAYTON Y. M. C. A., Clionian Literary Society, En- gineering Club. " Work is his recreation. " NELLE CASTLEBERRY Girl Reserve, Clionian Literary Society, Inter Nos, Art Students ' League. Quiet and steady, strong in mind. Is our dear Nelly. RALPH COLE Erosophian Literary Societv, Engineering Club. " Le.t nature ' s gifts go not to waste, My tongue ' s for talking, not for taste. ' ' SLAYDEN COPELAND Erosophian Literary Society, Engineering Club. Anything for a quiet life. CHARLES COWELL Y. M. C. A., Engineering Club, Clionian Liter- ary Society. " Man delights me not, or woman either. " FAY DARR Art Students ' League, Philocadion. Home Economics Club, Girl Reserve. " It ' s the songs you sing and the smiles you wear, That makes the sunshine every where. ' ' :.!lll|ttlltllltmilllll!IIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIItllllll IIIIIUIIIIIIMIinilMIMIIIhlllllUIIIIIILIIMI Fifty IIIUItiMllllUINilillllllinillllHlllinMtlllMlllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIlllMIIMlil jiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiMiiin iiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The pearling IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIII ' IIIUIIilll GRACIA DAY Home Economics Club, Erosophian, Inter Nos, Art Students ' League, Girls Reserve. A charming winsome lass who attracts everyone with her sweet appealing ways. HERMAN DAY Hoof and Horn Club, Y. M. C. A., Eroso- phian. Be not the first by whom the new is tried Nor yet t lie last to lay the old aside. JAMES DEADRICK Hoof and Horn Club, Animal Husbandry, Erosophian, Y. M. C. A. He comes up smiling-. GLEN ELROD Erosophian, Girl Reserve. To be trusted is a greater compliment than to be loved. THOMAS ENGLISH Erosophian. Inter Nos. " The heart seldom feels what the heart expresses. " GRACE EVANS Erosophian. Girl Reserve, Art Students ' Lea- gue, Glee Club. Some girls are like sunbeams. And some are like flowers. But Grace is like violets, The choicest of Mowers. MOURINE FISHER Erosophian, Home Economics Club, Girl Re- serve, Art Students ' League, Yearling Staff. She ' s neat, quiet, kindly and pleasant, And always enjoys a good spark. LOUISE HAYNES Erosophian, Art Students ' League, Girl Re- serve. She is very quiet and very neat. And her friends all say she is very sweet. THOMAS HIGHTOWER Erosophian. Y. M. C. A. Silence is golden. BEULAH HENSON Girl Reserve, Art Students ' League, Eroso- phian. A face with kindness overspread. Soft smiles by human kindness bred. - i 11 1 1 ii r 1 1 1 li i j tn 1 1 in i itni in mtm mi mum tmiiiiilllimimiHl ViiiMHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiMMiiiiHinniiMiiniiiiiit niinnuiiiu iiiHUiniiiiuiiniii inn ii i iii Fifty-one x]ti)iMiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiMtiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiii» The yearling iMiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMj: MARIE HOGUE Philocadian, Engineering Club, iiome Econ- omies Club, Athletics. Who ever does not know " Minervie " Has missed a lot of fun. For she really is a dandy, You ' ll find in the long run. GOLDA HUDSON Fhilocadian. " Cheerful, determined and thorough. " OTHEL JENKINS Glee Club. Philocadian, Y. M. C. A., Art Stu- dents League. How doth the little busy bee Improve each shining hour. HOWARD LOFTIS Erosophian, Y. M. C. A., Engineering Club. He talks little, hears much, and keeps un- pleasant things to himself. WILLIAM LEACH Hoof and Horn Club, Glee Club, Erosophian Army, Y. M C. A. His courteous manner suggests Sir Wal- ter Raliegh. ORLEY LILLY Animal Husbandry, Erosophian, Y. M. C. A.. Inter Nos, Basketball, Football. A man ' s a man for o ' that. MARY JANE LOVELACE Erosophian. She ?miles and the. world is gay. ELINOR METZ Erosophian, Art Students ' League, Home Economics Club. The lambs play always, They know no better. JOHN MILLER Hoof and Horn Club, Fhilocadian, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Athletic Board of Control. In truth, a man. Peace be with you and your pipe. LON MORGAN Hoof and Horn Club, Clionian Literary So- ciety. Small in statue, but with a big determina- tion. r.illlHIIMIMIItlHIillllllllllMlltllMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIinilllllllHIIIIMHIMIIUIIIIIIINIIIJIIIMIMI Fifty-two liflllllMIIIIMIM IIIHHIIUIIIIIHIIIMHIMIIMIIIIHIIUtMlirillMHIIHHIIIUlllllHIIIIMIIIIIHIItl UMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiuiiniuiiiii The " yearling Miiiii)iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMuiHiiMiiMiiiniiuiiiiMiiiiiiniitiiiinir ELSIE RICHARDSON Home Economics Club, Art Students ' League, Erosophian. Girls Reserve. Beautiful eyes are but windows to a more beautiful soul. CHARLINE SHORES Philocadian, Girl Reserve, Art Students ' Lea- gue, Home, Economics Club, Yearling Staff. Duties, pleasures, dancing measures. Studies, wit and fun, Seriousness, wiseness. blitheness, All combined in one. JOHN SILAZ Glee Club, Erosophian. Music hath its charms, All things come to him who hustles While he, waits. DOLPH SMITH Y. M. C. A., Manager Football. Yell Leader, Athletic Board of Control, Thilocadian. Dolph, our president, is one among many. " In all the humors, whether grave or mellow, Thou art such a touchy, tasty, pleasant fellow. HOMER SMITH Erosophian, Y. M. C. A., Armv, Engineering Club. ' Say, I taught three. " HELEN SMITH Erosophian, Girl Reserve. " Aren ' t you ever going tc ;row up: D ' MAE SNYDER Art Students ' League, Girl Reserve, Eroso- phian. " I chatter, chatter, as I flow. " GOODLOE STUCK Inter Nos, Erosophian, Glee Club, Y. M. ( ' . A., Art Students ' League. Yearling- Staff. John Wesley ' s disciple — Make all you can. Save all you can. Give all you can. HERBERT WALLIN Y. M. C. A., Engineering Club, Hoof and Horn Club. Army. A smile will get you a long way. VIRGINIA WATSON Erosophian, Art Students ' League, Glee Club, Girl Reserve, Secretary of Class. " Sparking eyes, curly hair. " That ' s Virginia, sweet and fair. r 1 1 1 I iiillllllMlllllilllllimill ■■■■■ linn I iiiiilillllMlMIMllll iMiitiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiMiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiii)it)i iiiiiiiiimiiiimii.i Fifty-three HFNRY WFSTRROOKF FL0YD WILM0TH H ™ KI HfiSlBKUUtVH y M. C. A., Oracle Club, Hoof and Horn, Clionian Literary Society, T. M. C. A. Army. Oh, what may man within him hide I His mind, his kingdoms and his will is law. .,ltllllllHIMIIIiniltllNIHIIIMIIItllllllllM lllllllllllll!IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIMHIHUtllM Fifty-four lillllllMIIIMIIIHIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIUMIIIIUItinilllllllllllltllMIMHinillMIMinillllKIHIIil The Tjearlinq IIIIIMUIIIIIIIIIiniHIIIIIItllUIHIIHIMIIlllllllllllMIIMIIIIIIIMUIIMIMII ' j; 9 Senior ' s; Jffletntatton Seniors, yes, we are seniors. It seems but yesterday since we as juniors wondered wheth- er we should ever occupy the front seats in chapel, and be told that we were the best senior class that the school had ever had. This is the year to which we have been so eagerly looking forward for so long. " A feeling of sadness comes o ' er us, A feeling of sadness and longing, That is not akin to pain, And resembles sorroiv only, As the mist resembles rain. " It has been a happy period since we were organized as the class of 1925, during which, we have become united by the priceless links of friendship, and have learned to love our dear " Old Aggie. " It has been for the school a period of tran- sition and progress. We, too, have changed. Our mental processes have been strengthened, our moral character some what developed, and the fields of knowledge have been partially ex- plored. In the class room, we have shown in- tellectuality, on the campus affibility, and for all school activities, enthusiasm. Soon our endeavors and achievements here will be only a matter of history. We thank our President, and instructors for the lessons we have learned and the ideals which have been weaving themselves into the warp and woof of our lives, and which shall be an inspiration in years to come. In the garden of our memory — Miss Barn- hart, our sponsor, are many choice flowers, but none more beautiful than your sincerity. r.lllllMllUIIHIIIMIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIlMIIIIIIIIIIMllilllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlhll imimiiHiiiiiimimtmimiiMMimiiiiiiiiiii Fifty-five J, 111 IUIIIIIIIIIIIII Illllllllllllll Mill • till 11 Mil 1 1 1 II I The TJearlinq miiniiiuiii IIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIItllJIIMIIIMIIIIUIIlMIIHI U ' £ College Jf restf)te£ " All work and no play " should be the rightful motto for the College Junior Class. If there ' s any work to be done, the College Juniors can always take on a little more. Indeed, we have learned through sad ex- perience that much is expected while such rewards as " Please take twenty-five more pages on Valence for tomorrow ' s lesson " is doled out to us as rewards for our patience and long suffering. Despite the fact that we are called under the less embarrasing title of " Juniors, " we are really little College Freshies, although it hurts our feelings to be reminded of the fact. We can never forget it, for it is daily impressed upon our minds that we are entering into a new life beset with hazards and difficulties of all kind. We wonder if some of our most esteemed teachers really know to what class we belong. Perhaps we have succeeded in pulling the wool over a certain few observing eyes, and then it might seem that the other few consider us too dumb to be anywhere but in High School Classes. We can truthfully say that we ' ve learned how to recite without holding up our hands, how to speak English, how to use color effectively, how to sew on buttons, how to wash dishes, and how to exercise our bodies as well as our heads. College Juniors always put into practice what they learn too. Just watch them. We believe that we have progressed wonderfully in the laws of good manners and etiquette. If you don ' t believe us ask Miss Pewett. We ' re sure she won ' t deny that the Juniors do a lot of bowing and scraping around and say a good many " excuse me ' s " when they pass through her room late. Oh no, we ' re never late, unless poor Mr. Schwartz fails to hear the bell ring. Don ' t forget the demonstration that the College Juniors Foods Class put on one day in the auditorium. We wager that they taught some College Seniors some valuable rules regarding table etiquette. Who dares to dispute us when we say that the College Juniors Class is the very best all around Class in school. If there is such a person, let him speak up now or forever hold his peace ! Consider these few facts : Who was the School Carnival Queen, who made up the best players on the Aggie football and basketball teams, who is Editor of our School Yearling, and who makes the best Sponsor in the school of S. A. S.? When you have answered all of these questions then answer this one more. Who ' s going to be THE class of 1926? We ' ll tell you that it ' s going to be no other than the present Junior Class of ' 1925. r.nu IIMIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIII11II1III1II1III1I1IIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIII1IIIIIIII mi mi Sixttj-oyie junior Jumbled Shining Lights among the Juniors. Hugh Cantrell - ...Weight Flossie B. White Gift 0 ' Gab. Byron Goad Diplomatic? Yes. Sarah Nance Clever with the Pen. Lois Wilkins Artistic in the use of vivid color Al Bauer ... Cotton Top. Maurine Haynes Equally skilled in cooking and basketball. Florine Kiech A whistler to be proud of Leota Barnett Especially skillful in the use of the compact. Loran Robinson A president to be proud of. " I wish, " said Grace Dryer, " that the Faculty would take immediate action and bring the moon down closer to the campus : especially when we have to write a theme for the following day. " We are thankful that none of our class, except about a dozen, are in love. There ' s a sad day comin ' , a sad day comin ' when the Juniors and the Seniors will be parted right and left, (Sad for the Seniors) The Juniors Resolve : To have all the fun we can while we are Juniors for the Senior days are not far off; to make the path rosy for ourselves, but thorny for the teachers; to be the best Seniors we know how to be, profiting by the mistakes of the present Senior class ; and so on ad infinitum. I 111 1 1 IIIII ' MIM ' lHllllhlllMIUIIMIIhtllllllllMlinilllHIIIIIHIIIIMUIIIIIIIIIIIIHMIJKII a 1925 llliMlllllMlltlllllllllllllllllllllUIIMIllllllMIIIM llllllirilMIIIMIll ll(llllMI1l1llli;ilMin Sixty-three jiuiiimiiiii Mimiiiiniiiiiiiiiimmiiiii iiiiiiiiiiihmiiiiniiiii The pearling iiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii ' i mm Wi )V tfte £ opf) Class Cxcel Almost one hundred per cent of our last year ' s freshmen have glori- ously survived the persecutions that we were ruthlessly subjected to, and are back on the job causing the other classes to realize that it is " A Sur- vival of the Fittest " , and making them feel sorry that they ever nagged, slammed, rebuked and persecuted last year ' s freshmen. The result is this peppy, enthusiastic, ever excelling life, a new and brighter star on the horizon of Aggie school life, making all other constellations less conspic- uous. We have some of the most promising material for football in the whole school in the scphomore class — just watch Aggie ' s team of twenty- six and twenty-seven ?nd remember they are the same that were sopho- mores in twenty-four. Our class affords one of the best basketball players at Aggie ; while all the members of our class are ardent supporters of athletics. We have the peppiest yells in school, though we may not carry off the laurels every time. If the other classes do not appreciate our superiority, it is not be- cause of inability on their part to recognize our excellent qualities; we are not bad enough to attribute their silence to envy — we can only conclude that, knowing we are tha peppiest, liveliest and most perservering class in school, and with a sponsor that we would not exchange for that of any ether class in the institution, they naturallv expect a lot of us and take our excelling qualities as a matter of fact — which is only a slight disad- vantage to us, realizing that we have the big advantage on our side — that of being the peppiest, liveliest class at Aggie. Hurrah for the SOPHO- MORES of ' twenty-four and the Seniors of ' twenty-seven ! =.llllllllllllllllMIIM IIIUIIIIII|IMIIIIIIIUHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllll(M 1925 IIIIIHIIIIIHIIIMHIIMIIIIIII1lllllinillllll1llinilHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIMIII1IIIIIIIIIIHI1IIMII1IIM.-k j Sixty- five jiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiMiiiiiin iiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiii The Tjearlinq IIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMMIIIIIMMIIII Gtfjat Jfresfyman Class; An individual for the Freshmen ! Freshmen ! Rah ! rah ! Freshmen ! What a motely mob of us assembled August 18! Big, little, fat, slim, fair, dark, clever some not so clever, as many different kinds, and as many as ever followed the Pied Piper. Such an unsightly crowd as this might have discouraged a less brave faculty, but not so the faculty of S. A. S. What are we now, as the freshman year is nearing its close? We have listened with awe and reverence to the clever citations of the cool collegians, wondering if we would ever reach the time that we could ever be as utterly oblivious of any one else ' s existence as they are of us. Let ' s hope not. The stares, struts, and sallies of the spunky seniors, as they come and go, we have patiently endured, for to them all honors and privileges go, and some day we hope, with all our young hearts, to enjoy these privileges. We haven ' t minded much the jeers and jibes of the jolly juniors since we must look to them for guidance and help as the days go by. The sins and short-comings of the silly, silly sophomores have shock- ed us as well as warned us as to what we must not do, and many are the high resolutions as we innocently look at them. The preps, poor preps, probably we had better be quiet about them for Prepdom still lingers in our memories. Our ranks are thinned some what as there have been some who could not stand the storm and strife of the routine of High School. Those of us who remain are keeping ever before us the words of our motto: " Not on the heights, but climbing. " T.lltllltlllllllllllllllllllllMIIMItllllinilllllllMllllllllltllMIIMill! iiiiuiiiiinniiiniiitiiiMiiiuiiMiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiitiiiiiiTi Sixty-seven illlllKlllllllllllllMllllllllllllinilHKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIUIIIIinillll The yearling iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiii iiiniiiii niiiiiniii-iiin Confitience tn ®f)em£elbe£ There is no one group in school which is more prominent than the " Preps " . Our fellow school mates respect us because of the profuse at- tentions we receive from our instructors ; our athletic opponents are con- stantly in dread of our undisputed ability; the shining lights in the field of school dramatics envy us for our ability to stage clever entertainments : — in short, we have our colleagues at our feet! Because of our reputation, we are subjects for harsh criticism from less gifted people. We have even been accused of that same absence of energy which was accorded Coleridge ' s famous " Painted Ship Upon a Painted Ocean. " The absurdity of such a statement contrasts with our class motto which is " Find a way or make one. " If such reports were true, we might be moved to wish with Bobbie Burns. " 0 wad some Power the giftie gie us To see ourselves as others see us It wad frae mony a blunder free us Au foolish nation — " As yet, however, these rumors have not influenced us to any great extent. The president of the " Preps " Ferrell McDonald, and the Secretary, Beatrice Games, have proved efficient and capable officers, and the co- operation of the class members in matters of athletics as well as other activities has been an outstanding feature of a most successful year. ZlHUIMItllinillllllllUllllltllMMIIMillllltlllMIMMIIllHIIIIMIIUHIMIiniMlllllllltlllllinil 1925 iiiMiniitiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiMiniiiiiiiiiniitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiHinniiiHiniuuiiuiiii Sixty-nine the Ijearting Vocational jWen Ky Billingsley. E. T. Holder. Doris J. Barnett. D. K. Herriage. W. R. Goad. John Howard. Lawrence Greene. Dick Jordan. Hutchinson. Grover Layne. Jeter McGaha. H. J. Reynolds. Berry Ozburn. R. P. Sewell. A. J. Ramer. S. E. Umbarger. r.tiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiMiiHininii IIIIIIIIIIIIIItHltttll Jllllitt Seventy j J l 9 2 5 ■ • ir r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ m t ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ru i • « 1 1 1 j r t j 1 1 « 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 it 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m I » f r iHilttarp Unit Captain Harry E. Eldridge. Lieutenant - .Theodore T. Lafferty Second Lieutenant James A. Puckett Armstrong, Vetal Games, Howard Quinn, Stanley Baine, Cecil Horn, Ewell Robinson, Loran Brooks, Willie Hobgood, Olen Roth, Emile Blackford, Ernest Harvey, Loyce Ray, Lawrence Boothe, Chas. Johnson, Lloyd Sibert, Ariosta Barnett, Harry Jones, Luther Smith, Homer Brown, Ralph Leach, William Sterling, Albert Burns, Jimsie Lawson, Otis Sloan, Stanley Clayton, Oran Lawson, Hosa Smith, Raymond Case, William Lohman, Zeke Thompson, Burl Cook, Homer Latta, Nola Tomlinson, Horace Cowell, Chas. Metzler, George Watson, Caleb Cole, Ralph Magee, Chas. Whitsitt, Roger Copeland, Slayden Morgan, William Wilmuth, Floyd Currie, Jas. Merrell, Raymond Wallin, Herbert Davis, Lovard Mays, Chas. Weaver, Ernest Duke, Melvin Mays, Melvin West, Elmer Dodson, Ewell Norris, Samuel White, Burnice Echols, Oscar Nutt, Hall Winters, Preston Etter, Chas. Neely, Ted McCartney, Frank French, Elmo Oldham, Okel Goodwin, Malcolm Fletcher, John Peregrine, Paul McEwen, Homer Gibson, Truman Pyland, Frank Justiss, David Goad, Byron Quinn, Hallock II Ur.lllll!!MUIIIITIIIIIIIIIIlllIlllllllllllllilllli:ill(ill!lltllllinilllltlMIIIIIIIIIHIfHIH1llllllli: IIIIMIIHIIimi1M!llllllll M!HIIIIIII IIIM!IIIIIIMIIIMI!!II!IIMII!II!!I!1 Seventy-one l] 1ill(IIUHII[Hll ' lltl!ltlllMllllllllllIMIIIIlMIMItlMliMlli:!h(tlMl|1lt ll| The Ijearlinq itllimiliiiiiiiliiiM 1 1 1 1 1 1 HiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiMiiihiiiuiit ' €ro£opf)tan Utterarp ocietp First Term James Young President Margaret Malone Vice President Josephine Rogers Secretary Second Term Mildred Cox John Silaz Catherine Slaughter Paul Reeves Treasurer Goodloe Stuck ,IIUIM ll1lllllllll llliniMlllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIHMIIII1 llll1IIIIIIU IIIIIIIIIHIIIIMIilltt Seventy-two 192 5 IIIIIHIIIIIMIHIIIIlllllllIIIIIMIUIIIMIIUIMHIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIMIIIUlllllllllllllllllllMlllllliin $f)tlocabtan Utterarp Club First Term Second Term Frank Falls President Loran Robinson Marie Hogue Secretary Alma Falls Treasurer Fay Darr r.iMIIMIIUMIIIIIIIIllMIM HltllHIIIIIU niMIMIMIMIIMMIMIIIIIIIIMI IIIIMIHIHIIIIII 1925 i in minimi i mmim mm imi iiimmimi iiiniiiiiiiii Seventy-three (girl ' s Eeserbe Club Dorothy Reel President Charline Shores Vice President Beverly Armstrong - Secretary Mary Jane McDaniels Treasurer Nelle Castelberry Chairman of Program Committee Cornelia Games Chairman of Service Committee Lucy Markle Chairman of Social Committee Charline Shores Chairman of Membership Committee a ' liii iniii iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiHiniiiiiu The yearling IIIIMIinitliniillllllllllMtMIIIIIIIHHIMIIHIIIIIIIIIilElltUIMIItlllMIMHI ' Cltomon Itterarp S otietj First Term. Second Term. Lon Morgan President Loyce Harvey Olen Hobgood Vice President Oran Clayton Nelle Castleberry Secretary Henry Westbrooke Ray Stephens Treasurer Ewell Horn - " I " IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIinilllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIt tu Seventy-six 1925 iiiiM iiiiiiiiiiimiitiiiiiiiniii hi iiiiiiiiiMiii iniiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiin.i Sitter i?os; octetp Princeps Thomas English Vice Princeps Nelle Castleberry Secretaria Dorothy Reel. Custos Pecuniae Mary Alice Lyons. Liminis Goodloe Stuck r.iiuiiiiiniiiiiiirmtiiiiiiMijiimimiii iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiuii VitMiMiiiiiMiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMtiitiniitiiiiintniiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiniiiiiMiiMMMiHiiiiiin | Seventy-seven J ' llllIIIIHIllllMllllllllUlllllllIlllltlllMIIIIIIIIIIIillllHMIIiinillltflllllll The yearling IIIIIIUttHIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIMIIIItllMIIIMIMIIIMIIIIIMinfllMUIIIIHt : Home €conomtcs Club Margaret Malone President Mildred Whitaker Secretary-Treasurer Alta Moyer Vice President Gracia Day Reporter 3.NIIIIIIIIIIHIIU Ill IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIUMIIIlini IIIIIUIUIIIIIIII! Eighty 192 5 kiiiuitiMiMiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiuiiiMiiiiiituiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiiriiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiii.t jiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The Ijearlinq iiHiiiiiiiitn iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiii itiliiinii iiimiiiiiii J J|oof anb $orn Club Herbert Wallin President James Currie Vice President Bill Leach Secretary-Treasurer EillillimimiiililiiiiiimMMiiiMiiiiiMllilimillliiiMiimm iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiimiiimi ViiMiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiiMiitiiiHitiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM iitMiiiiiiitiiitiiinniiiiHtHitmiiniiiii.t Eighty-one J 1IIIIIIIMtll1illtl1li11IMIIIII[IhllUII)i;iflIIIM11ll(lllllt:i!llllMilll NIIIII)IIIIIIIIMIIIIHMMIIIIItlllM!|ll|l||HIIIIIII1IIIHItllllllinillllMIIIHI ' ©trte lee Club Sopranos Barnett, Leota. Caraway, Pearl. Day, Estelle. Games, Cornelia. Goforth, Pearl Lister, Velma. Lowry, Kate. Malone, Margaret. McKeowen, Lula Mae Pittinger, Margaret. Altos. Brown, Ada. Brown, Mildred. Evans, Grace. Jenkins, Othel. Liddell, Glenda. Rogers, Adelaide. Rogers, Josephine. Volentine, Ruby. .illiltltiiiltliilllllllililitlltiiitiiiiiiiiiuiiniiiiMiuliiiiitiiiMliiiiiiiniiniiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM Eighty-two 1925 U IIIIUIII IIIIIIltlliililllllllHIIMItllllllllllllUMMIIIIIMIIMIIIMtltHIIIIIIIIMItlllllMKIIllllltil Pops! (glee Club Tenors. Joyce, Clyde. Leach, William J. Miller, John H. Mizell, Floyd J. Silaz, John- Bass. Blackford, Ernest. Lotta, Nola J. Puckett, Tames. Sloan, Stanley. Stuck, Goodloe. r.llllllllllllllltllllllttlllllMHIIIIIIinillfllHIIIIIIIIUIIIIIinilnllllHItlllllMIIIIIIIIMIIHUMI 192 5 Y jZ tiiiiiitiiitiiniiniiiiiHii ' Mi ' iiniiiiiiiMitiiiMiiiiiiniit niiinniiiiniiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiii Eighty-three yMlllllllllllllllMHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIimilllllllllMnillllllMIIUIIIMIMHIII The pearling ®t)e pacr of ikljool ctttritte£ tn a g tubent ' S % U The educators of several generations ago left outside activities from their school systems. Their aim in edu- cation then was to train the young men and young wo- men in Greek, Latin, math, and other classical subjects, which made of them, of course, brilliant educated people. But what were they educated to do? In reality they were prepared for nothing except teaching others just what they had learned. No sense of leadership had been de- veloped by their training, no responsibility had been theirs to fear. Quite different are the ideas of the educators of today. They view the education problem from a very different angle than their predecessors. They think of education as something practical, something which, after a boy or girl has secured it, he or she is really fitted to live among others. Along with this practical education came the still more practical idea of school activities, student projects, which gave the student ample opportunity to train them- selves in leadership, business ability, and simply put into practice the knowledge and experience they are acquir- ing from their text books. The question often arises today whether school activities are an important enough factor in a young person ' s development to let them consume time which otherwise might be devoted to class room work, and raising their scholastic standing. The all important purpose of attending school is to secure the training which comes through systematic study; and therefore it is important that every young person strive to that end. The activity work, however is practically as im- portant, and the earnest student who really wishes to ac- complish big things in life should undertake both. In a great many, if not most instances it is the students with high scholastic standing, who are able to accomplish more in school activity work. r.iiuiMmmiiiHiimmmiimimiiimiiii Eighty-four imimiiimiimiiirmiiiiiummiHiiJiiimiii mimiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiMiiiiii llllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllllUHIIIIIIIIHIMIIIIinilHfl Poofe Jfibe, cfjool Htfe dMHMIMIIltllllMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIinilllllllllllMliniMIMIimiMtUllllllllllMl The Tjearlinq fllMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIUIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIItUlM Ill ' llll Mv tnb of a ©trl (In honor of the winners of Aggie ' s Popularity contest) They say that a miss is always entrancing, No matter her nation or creed, But I ' ll take for true Without sailing the blue, For a glimpse of the furriner ' s breed. They say that Granada or Madrid in Spain Homes beauty of brunettish kind. They can have their " Marchetas " And dark Senoritas — No Bull-fighter ' s madam for mine. I ' ve read of the glam ' rous Parisianne petite, With her taste for dance and cognac, But she ' s wild enough Without drinking that stuff, And that ' s all she does, in fact. Out Eastward there ' s Suez, and Kipling ' s Burmese. I detest the brand of her smoke, And her face is not fair, So I give her the air, For she looks like a heathenish joke. Now in order to find the type that I like, I keep to my side of the world, And I pick for my queen, That dainty colleen — The American college girl ! — Samuel F. Norris. =,illllllll1IMIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlMII!lt1lllllllirilll1IIMIIIIIIllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiiniilliMIII1HIIIIIIIIII iiiiiiiiimiiiimimiimiiiiiHiiiiHiiiHiiiiiinimMiiiiiiii Eighty five IIIIIIIIIII11IIHIIIIIUIIMIIIIIIIIIA llMi1l1MIHIItlIltl ' l1U1lll)HHtlllllllllMIMMMII(Mllintlllli:inilOliltlllll IIMUniMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIMMllllMHIIIMIMMIIIIUIIIIIIMUIIIillllllll The Tjearlinq 1921- 1922 Editor-in-Chief Felix Gilmore Assistant Editor ._ Mary Louise Gregson Business Manager .. Richard Banks Assistant Business Manager Frank Bowden Exchange Editor Kathleen Lockhart Circulation Manager John Miller Society Editor Bernice Turner Local Editor Selma Johnson Athletic Editor Ray Washburn Wit and Humor Doss Thorn 1922- 1923 Editor-in-Chief Bernice J. Turner Assistant Editor Marguerite Joiner Business Manager Chas. W. Watson Circulation Manager Ralph Stuck Exchange Editor Annie Mae Davidson Society Editor Marguerite Pardue Local Editors Dove Torian, Grace Love Athletic Editor Byrnes Montague Wit and Humor Henry Young 1923- 1924 Editor-in-Chief .Josephine Rogers Assistant Editor ...Stanley Sloan Business Manager John Miller- Assistant Manager Kelly Bellville Circulation Manager Charles Booth Society Editor Glenda Liddell Local Editors Velma Lister, Virginia Watson Athletic Editor Cecil Baine Girls Athletic Editor ...Mae Nichols 1924- 1925 Editor-in-Chief - Alta Moyers Assistant Editor Sarah Nance Business Manager Chas. W. Watson Circulation Manager ...Kelly Bellville Society Editor — Marie Hogue Local Editor ... Dorothy Reel Athletic Editor ...Cecil Baine Girls Athletics Editor Maurine Haynes Exchange Editor Mildred Brown .IIIIIIMIHIIIIIllllllllMIMHinirtllllMinHIIMIIIIIIMllllllllMHIllMHIIllllllllllllllUIIIIMMI Eighty-eight iniiii iiniiMiiHiiiiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii The yearling iiiMiiiMiiHiiiiiiiiiiliiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' l Miss Alta Moyer Miss Mildred Cox DEBATING TEAM OF 1924 SSte (©trig WBin ©etmte Two years ago, for the first time an inter-collegiate debate was held between West Tennessee Normal and Aggie. The winners were the Normal. Right then and there Aggie resolved not to let the Normal take off the honor each year. Fired with the spirit of determination, the team when chosen the second year went to work earnestly. The subject was chosen by Aggie and the side by the Normal. " Resolved, That Immigration should be further restricted " was the sub- ject and the Normal took the affirmative side. It was a question of vital interest, at the time and much material was available. As the time came nearer for the debate Congress began its debate on the subject and about a wesk before our debate, the House passed the Johnson Bill, which re- stricts immigration. The Aggie debaters watched the papers anxiously to see what the Senate would do with the bill. Alas ! on Thursday it pass- = lMMIIMnillHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII 192 5 HiniiimiiiiiMMiiiiiiimiiiiMiHiiiiiM HiiiimiiiimnmiiimmMtiiiiiHin Ninety-one I UM Illl1IUIIII1IIMlll[i:i1lllililllllllllllllll(|[|tllllllllMHIIIIIlllHI1ltllim! The Tjearlinq iiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimHmniMHiiliihHiiNiiimiHiiiiiimmiiiiimiiHHiiii ' j; ' ed the Senate sixty two to two. Our debaters realized that this gave their opponents the influence of sentiment, but nevertheless felt that they had a fair chance to win. On Friday afternoon M ' ssss Alta Moyer and Mildred Cox, with their coach, Mrs. Rogers left for Merrphis. The time intervening from the ar- rival till the debate was very pleasantly spent. Through the courtesy of Miss Wright, of the Home Economics Department, the young ladies with Mrs. Rogers, were given a ride over the city. As the hour for the debate drew near the young ladies kept wondering just how thsir argument would appeal to the judges. At 8 :30 the four debaters with the presiding officer, Miss Frye of the Normal, filed into the auditorium. Most naturally the Normal felt quite a good deal of confidence in its debaters and was loud in its cheers when they appeared. The affirmative side of the contention was upheld by Miss Helen Prewitt and Dorothy Ward. In quite a poised and able manner the affirm- ative presented argument defending their side of the question, although at times we felt that they begged the question. With equally as much poise, much ease, and an unusual familiarity with the question at issue, the negative denied the proposition. The attention given the young ladies ' speeches was splendid. The young ladies were all especially good in their main speeches but the nega- tive shewed much more strength in their rebuttal than the affirmative. After the argument was finished and while the judges, J. L. High- shaw, principal of Tech High School, P. S. Keebler attorney at law, and E. H. Klewer, prosecuting attorney of Shelby county, were rendering the ' r decision, one of the young lad ; es of the Normal sang " Don ' t cry Little Girl " . Miss Frye then announced the decision of the judges as being in favor of the negative. The Aggie debaters remained over the next day to hear Billy Sunday and enjoyed his sermon very much. When they arrived home, a large party of students met them and expresesd their pleasure and appreciation over the success of the debate. p.llllllllltlHIIIIIIIIIIII Mlllllllllllil millllMMIIMIIIIMIMIimillMHIIIMtllllllllllll Ninety-two r — 1 925 IMIIIIlMlllMllltl II II s ill n .n 1 1 in: 11.114 | Ill nil Iliiliil.l The Tjearlinq Watermelon Jf eas?t The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. proved themselves perfeit hosts and nostesses when on Friday evening of September 6, they delightfully enter- tained with a watermelon feast on the Campus in honor of the new stu- dents. Upon their arrival on the campus, each guest was handed a slip of paper on which he wrote his name and pinned it on his clothing, and thus by an informal means became acquainted. The campus was beautiful with its natural decorations of flowers, trees, and shrubs. Never was a summer evening more delightful; beautiful girls in light summer frocks and fine boys gathered in groups around the campus, and then — the feast. Watermelons were served to five hundred guests by Miss Mary Eabcock, Miss Emma Rogers, and John Miller. This party will be remembered a:; one of the most successful parties of the year. WATERMELON TIME Old Watermelon time is a-comin ' ro nd ag ' in, And they ain ' t no man a-livin ' an}) tickleder ' n me, Fer the way I hanker after watermelons is a sin — Which is the why and ivharefore, as you can plainly see. Oh! it ' s in the sandy soil watermelons does the best. And it ' s thare they ' ll lay and waller in the sunshine and the dew Til they wear all the grean streaks clean off theyre breast, And you bet I aint ' a findin any fault with them! Air yon? — Riley. ®i)e !3gsie Jllmstfrel The minstrel show given last year under the direction of Mrs. Julia Haverstick, was a success from a financial as well as a realistic standpoint. The work of each and every one taking part reflected much credit on themselves and their director, proving that they spent much time and hard work to make the minstrel a success. The costumes were new and up to date, all the characters were so well made up, and the setting so well planned and carried out so artistically, that a person not knowing that the show was given by amateurs would have thought it a sure enough professional show. Charles Shoffner as interlocuter was an ideal character and his work throughout the entire program was good. The black face end men Cecil Baine, Elbert Ferguson, Fred Palmer, Roland Hughes, John Miller, Thomas -f „ Ninety-four jiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiitiMiiniiMiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiin The yearling IIIMllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMlllllllllllItilllllllllllllllllllMtllllllllll ' j; ' English, Victor Shreeve, and Herbert Wallin were of a high order. Gladys Barham and Evelyn Pierce in the role of negro girls, acted as if they were real negroes. It was with great pleasure that the audience saw Dr. Brickhouse of Jonesboro in a comedy skit and Miss Margaret Harrison, a little toe danc- er give a solo dance. The following is the program. Act I. 1. Love ' s Old Sweet Song Ensemble 2. Old Fashioned Girl Jack Sorrell 3. Alice Blue Gown Helen Smith 4. That Old Gang of Mine Amma Matthews 5. Red Moon Velma Lister Dance Maxine Harrison 6. Swing Low Sweet Chariot Ensemble Little Liza Jane. INTERMISSION Act II 1. Carry me back to Old Virginny Jewel Sanderson 2. Trio .Mighty Lak a Rose, Slumber Boat Matthews, Sanderson, Liddell 3. Sweet Pal Jack Sorrell 4. Steal a Little Kiss Jewel Sanderson 5. Mellow Moon Virginia Watson 6. Love Sends a Little Gift of Roses ...Stanley Sloan 7. Old Pal By the Waters of Minnetonka Florine Keich 8. Perfect Dav ...Ensemble Chorus — Glenda Liddell, Era Osborne, Louise Haynes, and Lorraine Clark r.llllillllllllltlHIIIMIHMtMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIHIinilllMlllllltininiUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMtlllllllllllll 1925 IMIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIflHIIIMIHIIMIIIIMIIIIIHIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMUMIttllllllllMlj-l I Ninety-five Class of 1924 presents " S Cabin Courtsfnp " The school Auditorium was full to overflowing Friday night March 7, 1924, to witness the Senior Class play, " A Cabin Courtship " , presented under the direction of Mrs. Julia Haverstick, head of the Music Depart- ment and Mrs. Nannie A. Rogers, head of the English Department. The stage setting was especially appropriate; it was a cabin scene. The furniture used was furnished by the courtesy of Johnson Berger, and Company. The play was well rendered and reflected much credit upon Mrs. Rogers and Mrs. Haverstick who put much time in preparation. The following is a brief synopsis of the play : The action took place in a remote Cabin in Tennessee Mountains. A daring plan it was for George to arrange a house party at which Carol, his impressionable fiancee would be left in two weeks companionship with a man with whom she was infatuated. But George knew what he was doing when he left them with the others in the mountain wilderness " Where you have to match wits against the forces of nature and there ' s no help from servants or hired guides. " George knew that life up in the mountains brought out the real values, for he was born and raised in them. And Carol learned almost too late the difference between the staying qualities of the hollow reed and the sturdy pine. It would be hard to give any special mention to a single member of the cast, for each and everyone were selected for their individual parts so well and seemed so well suited to their parts that they acquitted them- selves in a manner which stamps them as having real ability. .lIlIIUIMlllllltlllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIMHIIIIIHtlllllHIIIMIIIIlllltllllfllllllllllMIIHIUIIlllllltlll Ninety-six 1925 IIIUltllllllllllllitlllllllllinillllltlllHIIMIIMtllllllUHIIIIIMIIIMIHIIUIIIIIIIIinilllllllllllil , mi iimmiHiuii i iiMiMiH in i fvN TU 11 e» ir lirt r V R ' " " " «» " " ' " 1 111111 ' ' " " " " " " " = The Ijearlinq The costumes of each were very appropriate. Following is the cast of characters : — June Forrest, the singer — Elizabeth Furst. Philip Russel, the painter — Charles Shoffner. Mrs. Culpepper, June ' s aunt — Glenda Liddell. George Ware, Carol ' s finance — James Martin. Carol Pratt, the poet ' s inspiration — Grace Love. Murray Alden, the poet — Stanley Sloan. Bill Jakin — A mountaineer — Horace Wallin. Liz Jakin, Bill ' s wife — Velma Lister. Big Pete, Bill ' s enemy — Hayden Loudermilk. Time The present Place - Mountains of Tennessee Scene Living Room in a Mountain Cabin 1924 Commencement program Sunday, April 27, 1924. Baccalaureate Sermon — 11:00 A. M. Processional Holy, Holy, Holy — Dykes Congregation Prayer Reverend B. A. Pugh Hark, Hark, My Soul Baptist Choir Quartette Scripture Reading Reverend B. A. Pugh Send Out Thy Light— Gound Chorus S ermon Reverend B. A. Pugh Onward Christian Soldiers — Sullivan Orchestra and Congregation Vesper Services— 4 :30 P. M. Piano Solo — ' Melody in G Flat — Cadman Josephine Rogers Hymn — O Worship the King — Hayden Congregation Duet — I Waited for the Lord Mrs. Julia Haverstick, Mr. B. M Raborn Piano Solo Mrs. Hal Holt Peel Chorus — The Heavens are Telling — Hayden. Orchestra — Rosebuds — Zamecnik. Chorus — Anchored — M. Watson. Violin Solo — Hearts and Flowers — Tobani ...Masie Orf Now the Day Is Over .Congregation Monday, April 28, 1924. Girls Track Meet 1:00 P. M. High School Senior girls were victorious. Stunt Night 8:00 P. M. r.illMIMIIMIIIMIHItMIMIMIHIIIMIIIIIlllllinilMHIIHMMIIIIIIMIIJIininillllllllllllllllllllll [ 1 Q S, t!Mmmmmu l|l|llll1llltlllllllMIMIHIHMIIIHllllinillllllllllllll IHIIIIIMII1llllltMHIIIini.-t Ninety-seven IIIIIIIMillMlllllllltliltf The yearling iiMMiiiiiiitiiiiiHiiMiiiiniinMihniiiiiiniiMiiiiitiiiiHiniiiiiiiiitiiiiii : Part I. a. Chorus — Hello Everybody, Glad to See You. b. People you Know. c. Reading — The Cultured Daughter of a Plain Grocer — Helen Smith. Part II. (Stunts) a. Walter Camp ' s Upsetting Exercises. b. A Home Run. c. A Honey Moon. Part III — Crowning of the May Queen. a. Double Quartette — May Time. b. Coronation. c. Chorus and May Pole Dance. d. Dance Narcissis. e. Chcrus — When You Are Gone, We Won ' t Forget You. TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1924 Live Stock Show 2:00 P. M. Inter-Socisty Contest .8:00 P. M. I. Rosebuds — Zamecnik Hope Eternal — Zamecnik. Orchestra. II. La Gracene — Bonne Margaret Silaz, Cuba Brown. Essay — Ercsophian — The Bible as Literature Harriet Brown Essay — Philccadian — The River — Sarah — Nance . Voice — Eroscphian — Song cf the Robin — Anna Case, Amma Mathews. Voice — Philocadian — Once — Arthur Hervey, Pearl Caraway. Declamation — Ercsophian — The March of the Flag — Cecil Ba ; ne. Declamation — Philocadian — One of Historv ' s Shining Figures — Marie Hogue. Oration — Ercsophian — Wilson, The President and the Man — John A. Gregson. Oration — Philocadian — Robert E. Lee — Frank Falls. Reading — Ercsophian — Angeline at the Seelback Hotel — Glenda Liddell Reading — Philocadian — The Going of the White Swan — Evelyn Pierce. III. Happy and Light — (from Bohemian Girl) Chorus WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1924 National Guard Drill 2:00 P. M. Senior Class Exercise _ 7:00 P. M. Piano Solo Josephine Rogers Reading .Velma Lister Trio — To a Wild Rose— iMcDowell . Marguerite Pardue, Josephine Rogers, Clifford Clark, Velma Lister, Glenda Liddell, Oriole Elrod Vocal Solo — Mother Machree Stanley Sloan Reading Zella Walker EllUIIMIIIMIirillllllllllllllllllMMIIIIIIIIIIItlll I IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIlltllllllllll Ninety-eight 3 1925 iifiuiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiitiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitMiiiiititiiiiiitiiHiuiiiiiiiiiiiiitniiiiiitttiiiiitiiitiiin ill mm in II ii 1 1 ill ii i linn i nun ni muni iii i in mm mi m i ii 1 1 111 1 mi 1 111 1 The yearling IMIMMMIMIIMIIIIIIMIHMIIMIMIIIMIMtMIIIMMMIMIIMIIHIMirniimilll Chorus— Blow Soft Winds— C. B. Rich ......Class Presentation of Memorial Charles Shoffner Acceptance ...Mr. W. L. Banks Class Song — Farewell Class Home Economics Reception 8:00 P. M. THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1924 Graduation Exercises 10:00 A. M. Processional Invocation Reverend J. M. Hughey Italia Beloved — Donizetti . Glee Club Piano Solo — Air De Ballet — Chaminade Glenda Liddell Solo — Spring is Here — ....Woodmen ...Mrs. Julia Haverstick Address Honorable John J. DuLaney Presentation of Diplomas Recessional. Alumni Banquet ....9:00 P. M. Hotel Noble Toastmaster James Martin Welcome to Alumni _. Aldwin Dryer Response . ..Paul Stephens Toast — (What we expect of the new addition) ... Mr. Troy Martin Piano Solo Marguerite Pardue Toast (The Faculty) Willard Irwin Reading ....Glenda Liddell Talk on Alumni Mr. E. L. Whitsett Class of ' 24 -IIIIIIIIIIHMHMIIinMUMIIIIMIIIMMIHMlMIIIIIIIIMHMMMIMIUlMMIIMIIIIIMMIMMIMMIIM 1925 IIIHIIlMIIIIIIMIIIHIIIMIHIIIIMIMIIMIIMnMliMIIMIMMMIIMIIIMiniMMMMIMIIMMMIIIIIII Ninety-nine flltllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllltlHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIMIHHIIIIHIIIIlilHIlillllHll The " yearling Mill Mlllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll II €xcusa iFWe The Junior College Class of 1923-24, put on a play entitled " Excuse Me " . The play was under the direction of Mrs. Julia Haverstick and Miss Emma Rogers, and proved to be one of the best home talent productions of last year. It was a most exciting affair and kept the audience wondering what would happen next. It was a mixture of excitement, romance and comedy and every character showed good train- ing. Miss Mildred Cox as Elaine Stetson Harding, the heroine was the hit of the evening. Her part in the second act as a Swedish Maid was especially clever. Miss Alta Moyers as Katie, the maid was also good in her use of the Irish dialect. Mr. George Metzler, as John Harding, the hero had the longest role in the play and showed much work in the memoriz- - ing of his lines. Mr. Robert Pickett as Aloysius Dalyrimple. the college entomologist was a scream and his use of scientific words could not have been excelled. Mr. Pickett rendered the comic part of the play and was certainly ap- preciated by the audience. Mr. Cecil Baine played the part of a loving attentive brother to Elaine very well and seemed perfectly at home on the stage. Mr. Aldwin Dryer as Pinkerton Bean, who peddled pills, played the part of a real sales- man. Miss Margaret Young, a cold and very dignified friend, and Miss Amma Mathews, as Narcissa O ' Kee, a frivolous, fickle young girl trying to pose as a movie actress were all good in their particular places. The play taken as a whole was a great success. r.llllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIHIIMinUlllllltlllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIUIMIIIIIIIIIHIIIlllHIIIII One Hundred liiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiituiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiinnniiiiiiiinniimnrniii The Tjearlinq fiiHIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIfllllltlllllllltllllllllllllllllMlllltlHIIIHIIIIIIHII 1 ®t)e 1924 Carntbal The annual Fall Carnival was held this year on Friday and Saturday, September twelfth and thirteenth. The committee in charge of this carnival, with thought of the rainy weather which usually comes at this time of the year, placed the various concessions in the gymnasium and Engineering Building. The atmosphere of a real carnival prevailed. Side shows of every kind greeted our eyes : all kinds of strange looking creatures, freaks of nature, fortune tellers, and wild animals came to life on these two nights for our entertainment. On every side pink lemonade and hamburger stands tempted us to come their way and taste their wares, leaving our nickels and dimes in exchange. A sure enough Ferris-Wheel was on the job, and we enjoyed many thrilling rides on it. At the Dairy Barn, a rodeo also drew large crowds each evening. The chief feature of the carnival however, was the crowning of the Queen, Miss Mae Nichols. This was an impressive ceremony and was viewed by a large crowd. The proceedings were as follows : Fi rst, into the large area spaced off for the activities of the particip- ants, strolled a stately figure garbed in princely apparel. This majestic man who could have passed for James I, was James well enough, but better known to us as Jimmy. His benign and royal countenance was en circled by a curly blond wig, apparently unperturbed by the steady gazes which were focused on him; he leisurely approached the flowery verdant throne and stood there awaiting the arrival of the queen and her attend- ants. Following him at an appropriate distance was the bugler in white and yellow with a medieval effect. He took his place at the foot of the throne and blew a deep sonorous blast. In obedience to this signal in filed the royal procession. The flower girls, Sarah Stuck and Lucy Markle, strewed flowers in the queen ' s pathway ; next came Helen Smith as crown bearer; then the four maids, Marguerite Young, Marie Hogue, Mildred Cox, and Mildred Whitaker followed. p.lllllllllllltllllllllllllllll MMIHIIIII HIIUIHIinilllinillllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII One Hundred Four iiiuiitiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiniun Then appeared the most important personage of the evening, Miss Mae Nichols, queen of the carnival. She was royally arrayed in an ex- quisite white costume. Holding the long train of the queen ' s dress were two pages, John Hague, and Hansel Winters. Approaching the throne, the queen knelt, and the Prince placed the crown upon her fair head, uttering these words. " Lady Mae, I crown thee Queen of the Carnival. " He then gallantly conducted the queen to the throne. Her attendants respectfully took their places around her. Then the trumpeter placed his instrument to his lips and emitted a clarion call. At this bidding the moonbeam dancers, Misses Lois Wilkins, Marguerite Silaz, Ada Brown, Theodore Metz, Nell Waisner, Adelaide Rogers, Christine Dryer, and Mary Katharine Evans, appeared and danced for the queen. They were as grace- ful as moonbeams themselves. This was followed by a solo dance, by Miss Maxine Harrison, depict- ing the spirit of Harvest time. It was a splendid interpretation and skill- fully executed. Again at the sounding of the trumpet, appeared another group of lithe and graceful young ladies clad in autumnal colors, green, yellow, red and brown. Their expression in dance of the spirit of autumn was splendid indeed. Their free and graceful movement were comparable only to the beautiful autumn leaves. At the conclusion of the perform- ance they seated themselves at the foot of the queen ' s throne. In regular order the coronation procession filed out to the sweet strains of the " Flower Song. " Miss Virginia Watson was accompanist for the en- tire ceremonies. All together it was a beautiful affair. rjllllllltlilllllllllMlllltlllllllllllMllillllHIIlllHIIIIHIIiniMUMIIIItHUItlMIIIIIIIMIIIMIIII One Hundred Six 192 5 llllllllllllMlllllllllllllllinillllHIIIIlllllllllllllfllllllllMMIinillllllllMllllllllllilltlllllllt.l iiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiitHiiiiitiiiiiimimiiiii iMiiiiuiHiiimiimiiu The Ijearling IMIIIIItlilllttllllllllllHIIIIIIItlllhHMIIMUIIItlllMtlllllltlllllMIIIIIIIIIII ' i: ' Calendar 19244925 FEBRUARY 28 — Teachers are assigned seats in chapel. Have they been cutting Gen- eral EX? State College Basketball Tournament starts in Aggie gym. Cecil Baine is injured playing base-ball. 29 — 5:00 P. M. Joy rampant! Aggie wins from Little Rock College. 10 :00 P. M. Woe, gloom, weeping and wailing! Aggie lost to the State Normal. MARCH 1 — Many girls go home for the week end. 2 — Girls are a 100% at Sunday School. 3 — Blue Monday. Everybody grumbling. 4 — Representatives from the different Agricultural Schools speak to student body. We are proud of Mr. Kays. 7 — Senior Play " A Cabin Courtship " a decided hit. The dormitory girls have escorts. 8 — Hair washing at the girls ' dormitory. 9 — First snow. 22 — Virginia Watson and Elizabeth Furst spend the week end in town, Margaret Young entertains. 23 — Dinner today as usual. 24 — A beautiful spring day ! 25 — DeMolay vs. Aggie. APRIL 1 — Juniors skip English. 3 — Basket-ball team receive sweaters. 4 — Junior and Senior reception. 7 — Inter-class track meet. College Juniors get first place. 9- — Rain. 10— Cold. No heat. 14 — Track meet. Aggie vs. West Tennessee Normal. Normal wins. 20— Easter. 24-25 — Seniors exams. 27 — Baccalaureate sermon. 28 — Exams! Scramble for Yearlings. Senior girls win track meet. Stunt night. 29 — Eros, win Winged Victory. 30 — Cecil Baine wins medal in competitive drill. HlmwilliliiiiiiiiniiliiiiiH ii ' iiM itiHiiltiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiHiimiliiirti One Hundred Eight iiiiiiiliiHiiMtiiiniiiuiiiiniiininiiinuiiiiiiiitimiininiiDiiiniimnniimiiniimliHilA JtlllllllllMlltllUUIIItllltlinilllllllllllllilMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIUiUllllilllllU The yearling HIHIIMimiHlllllHIHIHIHIMIlHllllMlllill!IJIIIIIIIIIIIHIlllltlllHUIIIIII_ 5o JuBDEN » MArcH 2,OTk S+ocje T LCnt Trtr ' ills a Ur e Audience . Vars ' +y vi Fqcul-jy- Exam 5 ! 201 Jeoae wi ' tK ■f left- dij loi11QS, =.IIUIHIIIII1lllllirilllltl1UllllllllMlllinillll1tllllllttl1llHIMMII11lltlllMHMIMHIIini11UIII llllllltMtllUIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIlllllHllllliilltlinilllllllllilMllllltltllMIIIIIIHIMIIIIIIIIIIItll One Hundred Nine ItiMiiimiiniimii i r MllinilMllllllMIIIIHIIintllllllltlllllllHIIIMllMH The Tjearlinq IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHII IIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ' i MAY 1 — Seniors get their diplomas. Every body goes home. 2— Quiet. 3-10— Interim. 10 — Teachers Vanguard. 11 — Some more teachers. 12 — Teachers Training School opens. 17 — Teachers visit Kenward ' s and Scott ' s. Pansies and ice cream. 18 — Homesick teachers. Tears and groans. 28 — Terror among the girls ! Three storms in one night. JUNE 10 — Dr. Denny of the State Normal visits Aggie Normal. 11 — Dr. Jetton goes through college again for the benefit of the teachers. 19— 20 — Teachers ' exams. 21 — Aggie Hill quiet again until the short course in July. AUGUST 18 — Registration — Girls and boys of every description, all, short, fat, and lean. 21 — Representatives from the churches urge Aggie students to attend. 22 — First reception of the year — Baptists entertain. 25 — Seniors in the girls dormitory given privileges. 26 — The wails of the Homesick echo through the halls. 27— Mr. Whitsitt introduces the Faculty. 29 — First meeting of the societies. Girl Reserves and Y. M. C. A. entertain with water melon party. 30 — Foot-ball now in vogue — Aspiring candidates tackles coach for dummy. SEPTEMBER 1 — Labor Day — One half holiday! 2 — All classes seated permanently. 3 — First Class meetings. 4 — Student body beauties snapped. 5 — Joy! Dormitory girls and boys take supper over on the hill. 8 — Dr. Miller talks to us on Forestry. 9 — Nominations made for Carnival Queen. 10 — Seniors organize — Decide to clean up everything but politics. 12 — First issue of the Herald. 15 — Crowning of the Carnival Queen — Mae makes a beautiful queen. 16 — Listen! Music in the air — Concert Grand piano has come. 17 — We have a new cheer leader — Dolph is no Napoleon, but he can impress ' em. -.null uniim irn 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii i ki r 1 1 1 in ti m.iiij i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ri 1 1 1 One Hundred Ten INIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIimil | iMiiiiii | HIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlTi j ' lmMiniin iiiiiiiiiillliniiiiiliillililiiMililliiililliliiilllllliililii The pearling IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|lllllllllliniMIIIUUIIIIIMIIIIIIIII ' £ us ) Aucj I8 1K " Kegis-f-rcv foN Doj Ai q 30 " Football 1?Ah! -R The old-4 fit}) Training Gffnc| Sfar s Oct. 3 - " Mississippi, here we corns, Gel. =. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • » 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 ) 1 • ( 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 1 1 1 • • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M S M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 T 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f B 1 1 1 1 1 r t 1 92 5 " pi a— Ne V iiiiMiiiiifiiitMliiiiftitfiiiiiifiaiiiitiitittiiiiiJtiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitMiiMinniiHUPiuMilviJ One Hundred Eleven iitiMiiiiitiiiiifmiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii The Tjearlinq IIMIIHtllllllllHHIIHIIItllllMlllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHItlU 19 — Aggie seconds play football at Pine Bluff. 20 — Alumni returned — Memorial service — First football game. 24— — Evangelist Reynolds entertains in chapel with piano solos. 25 — Dr. Stroud gives splendid talk on physical cleanliness. 26 — Superintendent A. B. Hill visits Aggie. 26 — Aggie seconds win over Harrisburg 25 to 0. 27 — Aggie first team wins over Mayfield College 12 to 0. 2 — Mrs. John Hawthorne talks on courtesy. 3 — Pep meeting at the train to encourage football boys. 4 — Game donated to Ole Miss. 7 — Societies pose for the Yearling pictures. 9 — Messrs. Dudley and Shaver visit us. 10 — Unlucky Day — Arkansas Normal defeats Aggie 14 to 0. 11 — Hurrah! Physical education classes hike. 14 — More pictures taken. 16 — Mr. Roy Penix talks on Honor. 17 — Aggie seconds defeat Pocahontas, 64 to 0. 23 — Lucky Day — First team wins over Magnolia Aggies, 37 to 0. Second team wins over Osceola, 9 to 0. 6-7 — Who ' s cramming? Everybody! Exams! 10 — 8:00 a. m. Second term begins. Grins and groans as results of Exams are known. 7:00 p. m. Monster pep meeting at Court House, High Scohol and Aggie. 11 — Aggie pep rampant. Monticello Aggies drowned by Varsity. Forrest City bows to J. H. S. 12 — Madame Halberg, contralto, Madame Butler, pianist, delight Aggie folk. 19 — Aggie welcomes again representatives of the other Aggie schools as well as several representatives elect. 26— 12 :00 m. Home for Turkey Day. 27 — Too full for utterance. 1 — Back at work, tired and heavy eyed. 2 — Josie Jones returns from Chicago. 8 — Who ' s the best all round girl? Margaret Young. The most popular? Mae Nichols. OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER E.lllMIMIinillMINIIIIIIIIIIIIIinillimillllllllllllHIIMinilHMHIUIMIIMIIjltlllMUIIIUUIIIII One Hundred Twelve liiiuiniiiiiiiiiiiiUitiiiiiitiiiiMiMiiiitiiiiiiiuiiiiiiitiiiiiHiiiiiiiniitiiitiiiinitiiiHHiiiiiln d ' imiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The yearling IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIItllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIinilllMIIII ' y e s4 " oj on old enemy Nov |Ott Exam Gnad Cquse Several CMses hear I " hii I ur-e • Nov. I-Hk AGiiic me4 » AncJ we bea4 4 e down- a+e farmers from r}cn4. ' cello | to 121 close- ufc of I THE FOUR hORSEMEN " , ©nly Q .Glee Cl u h Jdn.23tJ. UfiJuncj Her-oinei. — Miss Pewe44 J who, wi4H 4he l cj c$ a 4ew Seniors, TRIED +° +eacr, us c liffle ociol qmenrfv »N CHAPEl- — JAN . |?I Slamp pho4© In c»rc i |o,4ier ' 3o-3Ki- Oid GracU Conic bock +o look over 44 e corn bu s Cincl See Ka+ us youi)a 4ers tie- ' clcimj . " PUG HO USE. P A LES Ahnuql K-4W4 Ctyma ' A more. i work +o do =.iii iiiiiHiiiiiunii)iMiiniiiiii!iiniiiiiiniiiiiMiHiiuiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiMiMiii |ll1IHIIMIIIHMI1llllllllllllliMII(IMnHIIIIMIIIHIItflllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIII(MIIMIIIini|llr One Hundred Thirteen JMUMMiiiiiiiiiiiiMimimiiiiimii iiiimitmiiiiiiriimiiMiiiHiiHi The " yearling lllllllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllllHIIIfllNIIIIIIIIIIHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIS 11 — No more toothpicks, no more shoveling with the knife! The College foods class shows us how to serve and eat a luncheon. 16 — Mr. and Mrs. Schuster present a number of pupils in a joint recital. 29 — Work again. Whadja get for Christmas? 30 — Jimmie Martin, the same old Jimmie, greets us with the same old grin from University of Missouri. 31 — Roy Kellar, of the University of Missouri; shows us how fast Aggie pupils talked in days gone by. School spirit, they must have had it 1, 1925 — Miss Pewett and members of the senior class gave us a much needed demonstration in social amenities. 2 — Basketball. Aggie Varsity meets the U. of Ark. Let ' s keep the score secret. 8 — Varsity basketball team invades Tennessee. 9 — Everybody happy? Well, yes! Aggie girls defeat West Tennessee Normal 10 — Varsity team returns. Did they win? Ask ' em. 12 — Mr. Kays attends meeting of the Legislature. Aggie ' s interests will be well cared for. 15 — The Varsity team leaves for their northern trip. 23 — Glee Club Concert. Fine ! Keep up the good work. 27 — Dr. Edward Howard Griggs lectured to most appreciative audience. We all hope he ' ll come again. 31 — Girls ' Varsity team beats Mayfield College girls. 6 — Great day — Varsity Girls defeat Arkansas Teachers ' College girls. But this isn ' t all. The Legislature changed our name to Agricultural and Mechanical College. Second term ends. then. JANUARY FEBRUARY EiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiimimiMiiMiiiimiiiiimiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiMimiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiuiuiiiuiiii One Hundred Fourteen 1925 |IIIWMIIHIIIIIIIi»nillMI1ll11IUIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMllllllllHinillMIIHII1IIIHHIIIIIII»n BUTCH Halfback " A glutton for gaining ground; " that ' s Mat. He was placed on two all-state teams, and that ' s proof enough of his ableness to deliver the goods. An excep- tionally fast man in open field running, and one whose passing and punting is as good as Aggie has ever seen. HORACE THOMPSON Tackle There was one fighting man in the old back line that never quit bearing down. He went into them with all he had, and he had a lot. He stayed with them all the time. Whenever he couldn ' t smear his man for ten yards, he smeared him for five. That man was Horace, senior member of the Thompson Bios, concern. ROBINSON Captain, Guard, Fullback Uncle D. led his men both in fighting- spirit and in versatility- He could play any position and play it well, but his stellar performances were at the posi- tions of defensive fullback and offensive guard. We like him because he left the grandstand stuff to the others and plug- ged right ahead, playing the game all the time- r.illHUHIIIIIIMimillUimillHNIIIIIHIMllinillll iiiiimiiiiuMiiuiMiiimiMiiiiim One Hundred Sixteen Q 1925 Q = llllltlllllltMIIHII»MtllimillimilllllttlllHtlllllMtltMnillllllMltlMltlMIIIIII1llllllirHIIIA JIHIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIII I n IIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJII Ill The pearling Miiiniini i niiiii i iimii iihiiimiii ' inl ' ■ Vavxitp Jf oottmll pergonals; JOHNSON Halfback BELLVILLE Halfback Harry graduated from the ranks of the second team this season and was called on time after time to start a game. His talent for eluding the tackles, his spinning and sidestepping accounted for yaid after yard. He will be especially remembered for his first touchdown against the Magnolia Aggies. REIDER Whenever something tore down the field like a streak, kicking up a cloud of dust, and hustling toward the goal at a dazzling clip — Kelly was in the game! There are few men on any team that are much faster than Kelly, and it generally gained eig ' ht or ten yards for him before the enemy defense woke up. Tackle The Dutchman from South Bend knew one tune, and he knew it well, ' ' Hey, Red, you chase ' im in — I get ' im! " He got him too. Dutch had some appetite for making tackles, and he never let the old pep die out. Maybe that is partly why he was placed on the same all-state team with Edwards. i.illllllllllllltlillllllllllllllllllililllllllllilllllllllllll i in IMIlllll HI I iii i 1925 litiiiiiitiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiintuiiininiiMiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiMiiMiiiiitiiiiMiii iiimiun.T One Hundred Seventeen Vavxity Jf ootball pergonals; HEARD End Hilary was bothered somewhat this season by an injured knee but he played well even when he should not have been in the game. The opposing men found it hard to keep from being blocked in when Hilary dived into him, and on the defense a runner had to be pretty loose to get away from him. CECIL BAINE Cecil fulfilled all expectations of 1923. He was one of the best defensive men on the team. We hate to loose Cecil. OLDHAM Center Not all our luck is bad luck. We had a pivot man left over from last year, and it didn ' t take long for him to cinch his place on this year ' s varsity- Okie has been working, like a good many oth- ers have for the last two years, trying to make Aggie football rank high. This year we had a real team, and it is due to the efforts of men like Oldham that we can again hold up our heads in the football world- r,i) iilllniituiiiiiitiiiimiiiininMiinii inHimuuiHimniimmmiHlum MiminiH 0»c Hundred Eighteen 1 92 5 lillllMIIIIIIIIIIHtlllUllllllllltlllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIttllHIIlllllllllMIIIIIIIMKIMIIIIIIIIidllMil V vxity Jf oottmll pergonals; YOUNG Guard Theie was enough of the old fight about Jimmy to keep the other fellow pretty busy all of the time, trying to keep Jimmy from smearing him all over the landscape. Here is another man who has helped Aggie football climb out of the rut. FENDER Halfback Lady Fortune was unkind to the little man of the backfield, for an early-season injury which was later hurt all over, kept him from taking the field many times when he and his style of football were needed. When Black John did get in there to carry the ball he was a spec- tacular runner. B. THOMPSON End If there ever was a go-getter, we nom- inate Red for the honor. The game never got too hot for Red, and they nev- er got too vicious for him to spill behind the line of scrimmage. He worked whether the rest of the team did or not. Horace will tell you that it runs in the family; it might at that. XIIUIIMIUIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIMINIIIHHIIIUIIIIISIIIIMIIIIIIIUIIMIIIUIIIIIIMMIIIMIIIIIIIIHIIIHI IIMIIIIIMIIIMMIMIIMIINIIIIIIIIIHMIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMINIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIMIIIIIIIII.l One Hundred Nineteen bll|illlltllllinillllllll1illlltllillllll11IMIIIIHIIMl l!lilMllllllkliitti The yearling IIIIMIIIHIIMIMIIIMI Illlllllllllllllllll 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 H 1 1 1 U 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 COLLINS Fullback LOHMAN End Buck, the lad from sunny California, lumbered into a line like a runa-way freight train, and when he smashed, things generally ripped open. Gre at de- fensive work, however, was Buck ' s big card. Zeke was out most of the season with a bad knee, but what time he was in the fray, he was in there strong, grabbing the men coming around the end- GOAD Guard BYRD Tackle Boy! Tubby was arsenic when it came to spoiling the plans and specifications of an enemy play. He had an uncom- monly strong habit of being in the way of the opposite backfield and he never got rid of it the whole season, and sim- ply worried the opposing quarterback to death. If Oscar keeps up the good work he has started this year, he will make a great football player. Oscar is coming back next year, and give all he has to make Aggie have a winning team- (By mistake picture left out.) =,,1111 1lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll1lllllllllll1ll1lll1lllllll ' II IMUIlllllllHlllllllllllMi:iill One Hundred Twenty 1925 IMIIIIII1HM1HIIHIIinillllllMlllllllllllllt lllltlllltlltlinilHlll)IIIHIIIII1lllll1llll1lllllllll. ° JilllMlinillinilHIMIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIllMIIIIIIMIIIIIMMIIimillMIIIIMllMHI The IJearlinq 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 ' - ' Ql )t Jf oottmll Reason Aggie football is out of the rut ! The season of ' 24 saw a squad of men in black and red take the field who could be depended on to fight it out from the first whistle to the last — men who not only could fight, but men who could win ! Coach Stanley did what the cynics said could not be done. He took a varsity composed of a half dozen Junior College men, the balance High School fellows, and he whipped together a team that met and conquered good college teams. The University of Mississippi booked Aggie and ex- pected to fatten their score on what seemed to be a " set- up " for them. At the end of the first half Ole Miss, had felt the sting of the Aggie ' s clever " Shenandoah Attack " to the tune of seven points, while all the beef of the Mississippi team could score was a single field goal. All through the gruelling third quarter " that thin, black line from Arkansas " held tight. The final quarter, too, had almost faded into the past when a desperate lines- man, of the red and blue species, broke through and blocked an Aggie punt which counted for their only, precious touchdown — and Aggie had lost one of the most glorious fights against odds of her whole career. At the end of the season three of this fighting crew were named for all-state honors. Butch, left half-back, was a first team selection, while Reider, guard and Edwards, quarter, were chosen on the second team. It is a credit to " Cookie " that it took the famous veteran, John Tucker of Russellville, to beat him out of first team honors. There are a number of men who, while they were not among the lucky " select few " of all state fame, played the game like real men, and by their team-work made it possible for the other fellows to star. Many are the times that the opponents fought up to the shadow of the Aggie goal post only to be stopped and driven back by one of " the boys you don ' t hear much about. " Remember all of your men if you would remember one or two! ir.lHMIIinillllllltlllttllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIItllllMltllllHIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIItlllllllllll imiimilniiiiHmiimmtiHimiHiiim One Hundred Twenty-one 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 L t H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r T ! • ' . The Ijearling IIIHIIllliniMIIIMIIIItMIMtllltlllltllllllMMIIIIIIIItllinillllHIitlMIIII ' i I No one denies that we had a good varsity, this season. Any junior college team that can come out of the rut of not having scored in two years, and can play good college teams and win half of their games is not only shaking off a hoodoo, but is making a mark in the world. What is the reason ? This : We had a better second team this season than ever in the history of the school. We had a second team that took the old varsity by the horns and bull-dogged it around the field. The sec- ond team showed them the red flag. The second team worked and sweat- ed, giving all the opposition they had that the varsity might develop into a scrapping machine. Because they did, the seconds were a success them- selves. Besides helping the varsity, what did they do? They beat decisively every team they met with the exception of the state-champion Pine Bluff- ers, coached by the old Aggie man, Foy Hammonds. And if we had to lose a game, we had rather lose to him than any coach we know. Winning six of seven games is a record, but collecting a fat total of three hundred and nine points against our opponents thirty eight is something that few teams in Arkansas can claim, and is a mark for many a future red-and- black machine to shoot at. .lMUIt1[fnilill!1linil!i1lllllMINIII!HllllllllllIlllltltllllMlllHIUIII1IIMIII1llllMII!IM1!IUI 1925 One Hundred Twenty-two IHIIIilllllllUMMIIIIinillllMIMIIHMIMIinillllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlUlllllllilllinil.-l JillllllMIIIIIIIIIIMIlllMIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIMIIIIIIHllMllMtlllllllllllllllllllll The yearling IIIIIIHIIMIMillllllMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIHIHIIIMMIIIIIIIiniKlllinillHIIIIIHII ' , 3SopsT arsritp pasfeetball quab Vance Fender. Loran Robinson. Hilary Heard. Burl Thompson. Ray Stevens. Okel Oldham. Frank Falls. James Young. Frank McCartney. Charles Boothe- -.IIUIIMIIIMIMMIIIIIIIIMHIIIIUUMIIIIIMIIIIItlllllltlllHIIIItlllllMIIMIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIMIIIIII 1925 UimiitmiMiiiHimimmimiiiiiiiiiiHiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiN One Hundred Tiventi iimiiiiiimiiiiuiimiMMiillil.-i Twenty-three II ' MIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH § The yearling iimmiitmimiitMiiHiiintiiiiiiiHiiiimnmiiiiiiiiiniMiimminmin ' pops; ' econb pas ettmll Gteam Orley Lilly. Fred McDonald. Allen Gilbert. Allen O ' Brien. Emile Roth. Erroal Catterton. Jimsie Burns. Caleb Watson. Oscar Byrd. Roy Lawrence. C.lllllllilllllllllHIIMIIIIIIIIUIItlllUltjIIIMIIIiiiillUMIIIIIIIIIItlllUllllltllllllllllllttMIIIIII One Hundred Twenty-four 1 925 1111111111111111111111111111111 III! 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 r a IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMIIIIII.I JilllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIHIIIII The " yearling i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliillliiiiinuniiiii iiiiiiiiiiiii ' £ . uA T V. MARIE HOUGE Captain Every team wishing success must have as a leader one who is an in- centive to her team-mates. Hog, who for the past four years has given her All to the making of a successful basketball team for Aggie, was be- yond a doubt the one for this place. In the four years of conscientious labor with the basketball squad, Hog has developed all the finer points necessary for a good guard and it is due to her consistent guarding that the Aggie girls have been for the past two years able to say. " We are Winners. " MAE NICHOLS Forward " Billie " has been with us for four years, and is one of the best for- wards to be found in the state. She is known for her long dribbles and accuracy in hitting the wicker from the many different angles of the court. She is a good team mate. We feel that if they were to choose an all state girls team that she would unanimously be chosen a member. MILDRED WHITAKER Forward " Pete " is a favorite among the lovers of basketball; without her an Aggie Sextette would not be complete. She has been with us for four years, and we regret the fact that she will be lost to us through gradu- ation ; we are confident of her playing on any University Varsity she may choose. Her ability to loose her guard, pivot and shoot from angles on the court seemingly impossible has probably been the reason for her being ranked as one of the best forwards in the South. SniJiii 11 imni inn li mil [i i ill i niiiinitu i in muni 1 1 iu J)i 1 1 m J 1 1 mi niiiiiiiini mi i MiiimiiNMiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiii nniiiniiniiiiiiui»niniiinuntinmmininui One Hundred Twenty-five I iiMimiimiiitiiiiiimii (lllltlllllllMIIIIIHIIIIllllllltinilllllH: The Tjearlinq MHIIIUIMIIIHIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIItllllMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIHIIIMIIIIIIII ' i ' MARGARET YOUNG Jumping Center Margaret gets the tip off no matter how tall, or how good her oppon- ent may be. This is her second year to play on the Varsity, and if she keeps up the good work, we are confident that she will make a success as a basket ball player. FLORA COX Side Center This is Flora ' s first year at Aggie ; she hails from Forrest City, and from the way Flora plays, they know how to play basketball down there. She is a consistent player and we hope to have her with us again next year. M A I RINK HAYNES Guard It was discovered that Maurine could guard, when sne played on last years second team. She came out this year with fight and determination to win a place on the squad; she has won. We are glad that she will be back next year. MABEL McCARROLL Mabel promises to be a real forward if she keeps going like she has been here lately. The second team lost a real member when Mabel took her rank as a Varsity sub. PEARL CARAWAY Pearl ' s ability to guard, run and jump center makes her indispensable to the team. One who plays so many positions and plays them well de- serves much praise, which we willingly give to her. GRACE DRYER Grace is just starting on her basketball career and promises to make a real nick in the hall of basketball fame. iiiiiiiiiiimimiimimiminiiiiiin iiiiiitiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiuiiiiuiMiiiNiiiil.i One Hundred Twenty-six JillUUIIIIMIIIMIIHIIIIIIIHIIIItllllllllllMMIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIillllllllilllM The yearling iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiMiiiiiimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMii iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' j I Sasrtjall When the baseball season opened last spring Coach Schwartz was confronted with the problem of building a new team around only a few veterans. His new material looked pretty good but they needed experi- ence, so his problem was that of seasoning rookies and making real base- ball players out of them. His men were unused to the excitement the fans create at the games, so it was his duty to prepare them to stand the gaff. His pitchers were affiliated with mound fright, his infielders with over anxiety, his catchers were plentiful, but they were unseasoned and lacked the inside knowledge of a successful mattman. After one or two reverses his team apparently hit their stride and turned in wins over Arkansas College, West Tennessee Normal, Hendrix, Trumann Independents and Harrisburg. Several other teams of outstand- ing ability were among the teams to succumb to the teriffic slugging at- tack launched by Messrs. Braden, McCartney, Fender, Lohman and others. By the end of the season a road trip was scheduled and again fate =.iHiii)tntMitiuiiiirttinii)iiMiiitiuiiitiiiiiiiiiiiit!iiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiii(niiit 1925 IIHIUIIIIItlltlllNIIIII1llllllllllllllll1ll1ll(lll)IIIIIIIIMIinilllHII1!llll1llllll1IIIIMtllHlllll.1 j One Hundred Tivcnty-seven iiMimmiiiuiinmiHiiiitiiiiiiHiHimi The pearling IHIIHHillllllllllllllllllHlllllliilll in 1 1 1111 1 ' in ■ ■ 1 1 m m 1 1 said " no; " three regulars were out of the running because of mumps. The patched up team which took the road sent in good accounts of themselves and they were gaining the aforesaid experience. The season had been successful from the loyal fans ' and the coaches ' viewpoint, the men were all veterans and every body was anxiously await- ing the opening of the new season. The fair weather sport was to have full control in 1925. The season of 1925 seems to be just what all have predicted, the re- turn of all the old material, and in place of only three veterans, Coach Schwartz has seven of his old regulars back in harness, including two pitchers, two catchers, two infielders, and one gardner. With an even break on new material to fill the vacancies, a call is sent out to even the most skeptical to watch the varsity baseball team do their sutff. For Aggie the track team was run systematically for the first time during the season of 1924. Under the tutelage of coach Thos. E. Dandelet a splendid array of high school and pre-high school stars were brought out, and each man gave an enviable account of himself. The first meet to be run off was an intra-mural affair, the first year college team coming out winners by a very comfortable margin. The second year college team being runners up and the junior high managed to garner third. In this meet several, as yet unsung heroes, were brought into the spotlight. Geo. Metzler proved himself to be the iron man of the day by winning the mile and the half mile, beside placing second in two other events, and third in another. James Martin of the second year college team covered himself with glory by winning the individual honors and virtually placing his team in second place. The dual meet with West Tenn. Normal resulted in a very close and hard fought for victory for the Normalites. At the state meet, with only eight men, Coach Dandelet was able to bring home several firsts, a parade of seconds, his share of thirds and third place honors of the gathering. With the new season now in sway, Coach Callis and Capt. Metzler are busy getting their charges in condition. With the return of Baine and McCartney, weight men, Johnson and Belleville, sprinters and an especially pleasing array of high school stars, the prospects looks as though a pleasing season will be in store for the fans, alumni, and student body. Wrack Siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumuiiiiiii One Hundred Twenty-eight 1925 liHUMititiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiinuiMiiiiiitiMiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiiiHiHtnitiiiminmiiiiin $oofe etien, junior anfc iHtis; T The TJearlinq h||H1IHt|IIIIIIMIII1IIIIIIIHIMIIMII1IIM|lllltlltllllllllllllH1IIIHIIIIIIIIII1 Beneath that mound lies Johnny Raines, His car hit ice — he had no chains. Jt j There ' s all that is of Freddie Yonker, He ' d have made the curve had he honked his honker. j There was a young man in our city, His name was Willie McBee, The boy in his way was right witty, Till the car stopped short and Will hit the tree. J J There ' s the ashes of Ferdinand Hatch, He looked in his gas tank with a little match. jst .Jt J There in that grave is one we loved, Our beautiful Dolly Stakes. The railroad crossing she essayed, But her car — it had no brakes. Down in the creek lies Charley Bass, A narrow bridge — he tried to pass. De MA Snyder G race Dryer Marie HoGue Helen Smith EllEn Watson Flora Cox MiLdred Whitaker ElizAbeth Watson Mary Perkins Pearl Barton MabEl McCarroll MargaRet Young Sara Stuck EtiMiiifiiiMitMiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiitiiniiiiiMiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiittiiniiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiii One Hundred Thirty |i»uiMiiiiin»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiHiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiii»iinuiiiiiiiiitiiiitiiiiiiinnn •jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiMiiiiiniiiiiuimiiiiiiitiiiiMiiuiiiiHiittiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii The yearling lllllimiMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIlMMII Illlllllllllll ' IIIIIIIIIU!- E. B. Noble C. M. Noble HOTEL NOBLE " Northeast Arkansas ' Finest 100 Rooms 50 Baths Excellent Dining Room and Restaurant Service MAIN DINING ROOM COFFEE SHOP TABLE D ' HOTE AND A LA CARTE SERVICE HO - BOHEMIA Downstairs Grill Headquarters for all Aggie Students and their Friends = i!iiiiiiiniii iiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiii iiiniiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMii imiiiiiim Hi Ji IHIIIIllMHNIHHIIIIIlllllllllllllMlltllMIMIMUIIIlMIIIMIIMMIHIIlUllillllltUUllMHIIIIIUI.1 One Hundred Thirty-one UiHIMIIininillllHIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMhIIUIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIlHHIMIMIIIl! The yearling in minimi Mill iilllllllilllill Ill II II I HIS Smart Clothes ELDER STEVENS 236 Main Street The Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes Store JOHNSON-BERGER CO. Jonesboro ' s Best. Inc. Oldest and Largest Furniture Store in Northern Arkansas. JONESBORO ARKANSAS JETER HARDWARE COMPANY QUALITY FIRST We feature Wiss Scissors and Robeson Pocket Cutlery and have anticipated student needs. Make our store your hardware store while in Jonesboro. 403 MAIN STREET PHONE 264 CHAPIN THE DRUGGIST Best Drug Store Merchandise at Prices That Please 408 MAIN STREET .lllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIHlllltMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIUtlUIIMIIIimilJIMMIIII One Hundred Thirty-ttvo 19 2 5 VtiiiuiiiiMttutiitiiHiiiiniiniiiiittiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMHtMiiiiiiiiiiitiiiirnini.i iiMiitiniitiiMtiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHiNiiiiiMiiniiiiiiiiHMitiMiiiNiiHitiiiiiil Sv i f [ U a | | iwii S " € V xM 1 1 t » M 1 1 » M 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 I r 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 n t » i I • n I • 1 1 1 1 » » 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 »H The yearling Joke Mrs. Rogers — " How many of Shakespeare ' s plays have you read? " Sarah Stuck— " Eleven. " Mrs. Rogers — " Name them. " Sarah Stuck — " Ten Nights in the Bar-room " and " Merchants of Venice. " ,« I ' ve made a great discovery, T ' would make old Darwin blink; I looked beneath the dresser, And found the missing link. , t , Great Caesar, tis of thee, Short cut to lunacy, O ' er thee I rave. Another week or so, Of studying thee, I know, Will send me down below — Into my grave. ..« The following advertisement was found in a paper: " Why kill your wife? " Let electricity do it for you! Electric Supply Company will help you. " Dear Mr. Martin " wrcte Mrs. Silas, " Kindly excuse Johny ' s absences from school yesterday afternoon, as he fell in the mud. By doing same you will greatly oblige his mother. " Tom — " Henry ate something that poisoned him ! " Harry — " Croquette ? " Tom — " No, not yet, but he is very sick though. " Teacher — " Now, can any one in the class tell me how iron was discov- ered? " Johnny — " Yes, mam, they smelt it! " r.illl|IIM1lll|lllll||)IIIIIII!lllllinilHMIIllltlllltliftlll|lllllliM!lll!ljlllltllMMIIIIIillllllllll One Hundred Thirty-f our IqJ— Sc? fltlllllilMIIIIIIIHIIinilllHIIIIIIUUIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIiniltllllilllMIIIIUirillllil U ' liiMimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiMmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiii The yearling tlllllllllMltlMllimillllltlllJItlllMirilMlllllUKItlllllllMMM Ltlltliltlll IIJ Quality and Service Are pre-eminent. The price is secondary. This is the foundation on which we have built and to which we attribute our success. We handle only merchandise of the high- est quality and then under nationally known and advertised brands which carries besides our guarantee that of the manufacturer him- self. We are here to serve, whether in 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 SUNKIST CALIFORNIA FRUITS ALBATROSS FLOUR ALAMEDA COFFEE BEVO BUDWEISER And Many Other National Lines JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Branches at Blythesville, Ark.; Marked Tree, Ark.; Leachville, Ark.; Osceola, Ark.; Carutherville, Mo. yillilllliuilllllllllllllllli iiimiMiiitimiiiuiiiiiiiin n iiiniiii ilium 1925 linillllMlllllllllllllKHll mi uriiri 1 1 nun iimi ii m iiiiilllllliilii iiiiiiiililllllln I One Hundred Thirty-five ' miiiiitimiim llltlllMlllltllHHIIIN, ,111111.1111 The yearling iiuiuiiimii mi illinium iiiniiiiiiinimni niilll ' J Nothing can beat the McCormick-Deering Tractor for all around usefulness on the farm. It delivers three kinds of power — drawbar, belt and power take-off. It replaces high-priced man labor all through the year, and puts the farm on the modern double-time basis. It is one tractor that provides for future tends in farm machine design. It is the ideal power unit for use with the equipment you will buy in years to come. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. 300 FERRY STREET LITTLE ROCK, ARK. BELL PHARMACY Make OUR store— YOUR store The best place to get what you want. When you want it TRY US 203 Main Street Phone 505 48 Years Satisfactory Service J. B. GREGG SON Funeral Directors Unexcelled Ambulance Service Phones: Day 66, Night 684. 510 Main Street JONESBORO, ARK. Lady Betty and Betty Aim Bread GET BREAD MADE WITH MILK Pies and Cakes " Just Like Mother Used to Make " — AT— HOPKINS BAKERY 334 MAIN STREET JONESBORO, ARK. =.iiuMiiiiiMiiMiiii)iiitiiiiiiittiiiiniiniHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiinitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiuniinn One Hundred Thirty-six 192 5 -O tiiiiiMiiiitiitiMiiiiiiuiiiMiiiiiitiiiiiMuiiiiiiiniiiiiitiii iiiniiiiiiiniiiiiDiiiiiiiiuiiiiiin.i JMIIIIlllllMIIMIIIiniMIHMIIltllllMltllMMtlllMHIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIMMIul V Y I U A I I A 1MMV Y V il fi IM1I11I ' IHItHIII I nilll llllllll III I 111 IIMIUIII III III till I III I II I Ml Mil I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 The yearling uestf W()o ®f)e e people Sre He about faced and saluted smartly. " Battery formed, Sir. " He spoke with a snap. " Take charge of the battery, " snapped the officer. All day he had been under the authority of teachers, walking to and from class with the rest of the students ; his wavy red hair, broad shoulders and erect military bearing making it easy to distinguish him from any of his fellow students. He was a good student in English, a fair one in history, but in mathematics he was, like Napoleon, Washington, and all other great generals, the best in his class, and, like the soldier he was, he was always submissive to authority. But here he was at home, he was master, and giving his commands in sharp, soldierly manner, he drilled the battery. As you see him rushing up and down the halls, or from room to room, you will observe that he is very business like. He is rather short and slender, has a little turned up nose, and light hair. Everybody knows him; how could you help but know him when every day in chapel he jumps up and makes two or three announcements, usually regarding athletics. He dresses very nicely, always looks neat in his clothes, wears tan shoes and a jelly-bean tie. He is always the same wherever you meet him and is a good friend to everybody, faculty included. He is about six feet tall and very slender; his hair is light and his eyes are greyish blue. From his physique and walk we judge he was at one time a very good athlete. His clothes are generally dark and though clean and neat they show signs of long wear. This only goes to prove that his time and thoughts are taken up by weightier subjects than clothes. The expression on his face is rather serious, showing that he is a man of power and used to having a great deal of authority. In other words he is a man ' s man. One of the type that does his work as he thinks is best and right in spite of any criticism he may receive. r.iMllltllUMIinUIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIMIIIllltlHMUIItlHIIIIIIIIHIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIHMIIMMIIIIIHIII 9 2 5 " piMiMiiMmuMinin iiiiiiiiimi irnnmrnnniiiliiiliiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiMii imii.i j C One Hunderd Thirty-seven Jill 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 ■ 1 1 ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiHilliiinlilliiiii mini The pearling imiiiiliniii iiiiiiiiiiMiiii iiliiiiliiMllliilli mini n ' . CALL MABREY ' S SHOE HOSPITAL For quick service done right with the right kind of machinery THE GOODYEAR WAY Phone 569 158 Huntington HUB CLOTHING HOUSE Home of Fashion Park and Ed. V. Price Clothes and Michaels- Stern Co., Thompson Shoes, Schoble Hats 208 MAIN STREET SCOTT ' S VELVET ICE CREAM The Cream of the Town Visit our up-to-date and sanitary plant. Visitors always welcome. A. J. SCOTT COMPANY Phone 602 = MIIIIMIM llinillllllllllMIIMIIItl tlltllltlllllllMmi IIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIHIIIMIIIIMI 192 5 IIIIUIHUnillMIMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllMlllillllllllllMniltlllllllllllltlllllHIIIIIIIUIIil.l One Hundred Thirty-nine I iiiittiiiiiiitniiiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiKiM The yearling IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIHIIIIIIHIIMItlHIIIilliinMlltMMIIIIIMMIMIIIIinilMI ' i Someone Somewhere Wants Your Photograph GRUBBS STUDIO 114 E. Jackson Ave. Jonesboro, Ark. CARSON CORBORATING CO. " Bottlers of the Best " Leaders in all Fruit flavors Try our CheroCola, Delaware Punch and Good Grape- they are leaders. PHONE 321-J SAMMONS PRINTING COMPANY Complete Office Outfitters 239-241 UNION ST. JONESBORO, ARK. You will find everything that belongs in a REAL Drug Store at the CITY DRUG STORE r.lilUIIliMHIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIillH ' llllllllllitlHIHMIIIIIIIIIIininilllllllllUUIIIIIH One Hundred Forty )iiiiiMiiiiiiiiiitiiniiiiiiiit)iiiiiiiiiMiiniiiini[(iiMiiiiiMiiiiiiMMMiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiii(iiin I y :iiiiiii:niiiini(uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiMiniiiiii(iiiiiiiiii: The yearling IIIIIIII IIIIIIIHI11IIIIMIM1IIIHIIIlHHI|l l1llllllllllllllini1MI11IIIIIIIIIM " When the eyes are shut, the hearing becomes more acute, " says a medical authority. We have noticed several people experimenting in chapel. For hours they had been together on her front porch. The moon cast its tender beams down on the young, handsome couple who sat strangely far apart. He sighed. She sighed. Finally : " I wish I had money, " he said. " I would travel. Impulsively she slipped her hand into his and then, rising swiftly, she went into the house. Aghast, he looked at his hand. In the palm lay a nickel ! j« ,« Cecil Baine (after waiting fifteen minutes for his soup) — " Waiter, have you ever been to a zoo? " Waiter— " No, Sir; why? " C. B. — " Well, then, you ought to go. You ' d enjoy seeing the turtles whizzing by you. " .jt Oran Clayton — " My boss offered me an interest in the business today. Ernest Blackford— " He did? " 0. C. — " Yes, he told me if I didn ' t take more interest in the work, he would fire me. John Lyons and Herman Day were telling about their abilities to see and hear. John said, " Herman, do you see that barn over there on the horizon? " " Yes. " " And can you see that fly walking around on the roof of that barn? " " No, but I can hear the shingles crack when he steps on them. " ,S5 s £ A pretty young woman tripped into a music shop in the city the other day. She stepped up to the counter where a new clerk was assorting music, and in her sweetest tones asked, " Have you kissed Me in the Moon- light? " The clerk turned, looked at her for a moment, and said, " It must have been the man at the other counter. I ' ve only been here a week. " p«l IIUIIIMIIMIIIIIII INIIIIIIIiHII ' llllllllllll IIMIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIMIIMIIIIHIIIMI One Hundred Forty-two IIIIIIMMIinilMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIItMIIIIIIIIIHIMIIIHMIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIin.l JMMtllllHIIIIIIIlMIIMMIMMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIinilllllllllllllllllhlllllllhlllll The yearling IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIII ' SERVICE The greatest service that is possible for a distributor of food products to render the public is to sell merchandise of such quality that contains the Maximum 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 WIMBERLY GROCERY COMPANY JONESBORO -:- ARKANSAS " We are for the Aggie " :.IIUIIIIIIIIIIMUIIIIMIIHIHMHIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllHllllltlllllHHIIIII1llllllllllMI iiiiitiitiiiiimtiMiiiiiiiiitMMiMintiniiiiiiMiinniniiiiniininiiiiiiiitimiiiimuiininiUT j One Hundred Forty-three minimi The Tjearlinq hlHIIIHIIHIIIIIMIMHIIIII ! 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rl 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 ®o ©cm Enoto ®f)em? The young man is one of the best known and best liked students in Aggie. He plays football and there, as at everything else he proves him- self a hard conscientious worker. He has managed several athletic teams, being president of different societies and clubs, and always when called upon, has shown that he is ready and willing to do his part. He always dresses in plain but suitable clothes. In spite of the fact that he has a job here at school and one at which he has plenty of opportunities to get dirty he always looks neat and clean. He has a quiet voice and never makes himself annoying to his fellow students. If he has any bad habits, none of his schoolmates have been able to discover them. In fact he is a most admirable student, schoolmate, and friend and we all feel sure he will be the success out of school that he has been in school. This person is the kind that most of us would call a shiek. His shining black hair, blue eyes, and neat form of dress give him a very attractive appearance. He possesses a nervous disposition and is hardly ever still, although some of his relations say that he is never tied in the bed or at the table. This fellow has been known to put on his basketball or football uniform and prance around before a mirror, shoot goals and make tackles in the best of form. We know of a case where his attractive ways were a hindrance to him, (Pocohontas) and he was not allowed to participate in the game, the coach fearing that the girls would kidnap one of his star performers. Orval — " Say what is an equinox? " Okel — " Why-er-it-is-ahem — ! For goodness sake, kid, don ' t you know anything about mythology at all? an equinox was a fabled animal, half horse and half cow. Its name is derived from the Latin " equine and Ox " . It does not seem as if you have been learning much in the public schools. Margaret Malone (reading)- — " Think of those Spaniards that went 3000 miles on a gallon. " Mildred Cox — " Aw, forgit it. You can ' t believe all you have heard about those foreign cars. " ■tllilllitlllllliiliiiMlllllllliiliriilltliiliiiliiiliitiimiiinmlMlHlllimiiiiiHiiiiiiuiililun One Hundred Forty-four 1925 |1IIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIli»l1HIMnillllllllllllllllllllllllllllMI1Mllllllllllllll1ttl)IIIIIMIMIIIIllllllin J ' lllltlllUimiUllimil miHIIUIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIHIUIUMimiimilllll ' The yearling iiiiiiiuiiiiiiniiNiiHMniNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiii ' i " 11 THANKS, WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Photos — Frames — Art Pictures — Kodak Finishing CASTETTERS 405 Main Street, Jonesboro, Ark. WHEN YOU THINK OF SHOES, THINK OF JONES BROTHERS SHOE STORE JONESBORO HARDWARE CO. Wholesale and Retail Hardware and Mill Supplies 400-402 Main Street Phone 110 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Ladies ' High Grade Toggery of All Kinds The very best courteous service SPENCER HARRIS CASH STORE PAY CASH AND PAY LESS 326 Main Phone 913 r.iiiniMiiiHiiiMiiiniiiiii MMimuiiiiiimiiMiiiimiiiiiiiMiiiiiniHimiiiiiiiHiiimifii IltlltlllHtMIIIMtllllllllllllllllllHtllUllllilMIIIIMIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHtlllllllllllllMIMIIIIIIIII ' .l One Hundred Forty-five iiiilillllliillliiiilliiiMtiiMimiijiiiiiiiriiiihllllllliilllil miimiHiMiiiiiimiiiimmiiiui mil iiiiiniiiimiiininnmm£ The yearling Joke Little Mary was visiting her aunt in the country. Walking in the garden, she chanced to see a pea-cock, a bird she had never seen before. After gazing in silent admiration, she ran quickly into the house and cried out, " Oh! Aunty, come and see! One of your chickens is blooming. " ,«s s " Where is the car? " demanded Mrs. Shuster. " Dear me! " said Mr. Shuster. " Did I take the car out? " " Certainly you did. You drove it to town. " " How odd ! I remember now that after I got out I turned around to thank the gentleman who gave me the lift and wondered where he had gone. " . s DeMae Snyder walked briskly into a store and dropped her bag on the counter. " Give me a chicken, " she said. " Do you want a pullet? " the store-keeper asked. " No " DeMae replied, " I wanta carry it. " 5 , t The A. E. 3 4 classes ' usual lack of intelligence among the students that afternoon had got under Mr. Eldridge ' s skin. " Class is dismissed, " he said, exasperatedly. " Please don ' t flap your ears in passing out. " 6 ■£ Mr. Cook had instructed Homer Reichling as to a suitable method for administering medicine to a horse. " Simply place this powder in a gas pipe about 2 feet long, put one end of the pipe well back in the horses mouth, and blow the powder down his throat. " Shortly thereafter Homer came running into Mr. Cook ' s room, gasp- ing for breath and black in the face. " What ' s the matter? " asked Mr. Cock. " I ' m dying! " cried Homer hoarsely. " The horse blew first. " £ , t . On one of the tombstones in old New England there appears the fol- lowing epitaph; " Here lies Jonathan Steel — Good and Upright citizen. Weight 250 lbs. Open Wide Ye Golden Gate. " ,»? S : Binks — " Did the orator electrify his audience? " Jinks — " Naw, he gassed them! " r.lllllllllllllMllllllltlllllltlBHIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllUIIIUIlllllllHltllllllimillllUIUlllllUII One Hundred Forty-six 1925 iMUitiitiiiiuiiiiuitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiuiiiiiiunHiiiiiiniiMiiitiitMiiHiimiuiiiinii.i jumMiiuiiiniMUiiiiii iiliniiMiiMiiliiiiiiiiiiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini The yearling n 1 1 mil hi i mi iikiii i tu in i im ii j uiii ■ iiiihiiii HNHinilg Aladdin ' s Lamp Wrought nothing more marvelous than the Motion Picture. Through it, the world is brought to you— The Pyrmids of Egypt, The Sands of the Sahara, The Tombs of Pharoahs — all are as familiar to modern stu- dents, through the medium of the Screen, as they form- erly were to world travelers only. THIS, WITH ITS ENTERTAINMENT QUALITIES Makes the Motion Picture the Greatest Influence on modern existence. JONESBORO OFFERS YOU The best the Film Market affords — in perfectly con- ducted and comfortably equipped playhouses. The Grand — The Liberty — The Empire The pleasure resorts of Jonesboro Not mere theaters, but public service institutions. BOOST YOUR SCHOOL and BOOST ATHLETICS You do this when you EAT at THE AGGIE INN = MHIII1lHtllllllHII1inHIIIIIIHilllMMIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIiniMIIIIIIIIIII1lll1ltIIMUIIIMIIIMII(lll |IIMIMIIIIIIIIIIMIItllllHIIIIIII|IMIIMIMIIIIIM)IIMIIIIIIIMIM1tllll IMIIIIIIHIlltinil1lillli;:.1 One Hundred Forty-seven JillHlltlllllllltlllUMHIMIIIHIIIIIIIIIMIMIIMHIIMIIIIIinillllllHMIIllllHI The Tjearlinq hlllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinilllHtllllllllMIIIIII Illllllllllllllllllllllllllg fakes; Some extracts from Freshmen History Papers. " Dido means just the same — you write it. " " Hordes of Goths, Lambards, and Osteopaths overran Europe. " Hieroglyphics were mythical monsters which inhabited the Tigris- Euphrates. " Joan of Arc was a peasant girl who captured New Orleans. Miss Pewitt. — " Glen, what is the term ' etc " used for? " Glen Yates — " It is used to make people think we know a lot more than we really do. " A gentleman farmer tells of a city lad who had once worked for him. The lad was called one winter morning before dawn and told to har- ness the mule to the buggy. The lad was too lazy to light the lantern, and in the dark he didn ' t notice that one of the cows was in the stable with the mule. The farmer, impatient at the delay shouted from the house, " Billy! Billy! ' What on earth are you doing? " " I can ' t get the collar over the mules head ! " yelled back the boy " his ears are frozen ! " Judge — " Now, my man, how did this accident happen? " Victim of Accident — " Well, your honor, (hie) this is the way it was. I was drivin ' along pretty fast an ' (hie) trees an ' telephone-poles were flyin ' by me. Here comes a big stone culbert down the road. I jus ' turned out o ' the road to let the culbert by an ' (hie) here I am. " g ,«« Hubby (when car stalls)- — " Now what in the X. Y. Z. can be wrong now? " Wifey — " How dare you to swear before me? " Hubby (still irritated) — " Oh, excuse me, I didn ' t know you wanted to swear first. " " Beggin Miltons Pardon. " Two little negroes on a bridge a sittin ' A pair of little white dice ' atween them aflittin ' , Hole in the bridge where a knot was missin ' , Pair 0 ' Dice Lost. " A Continual Victory. " Prof. — " When did Caesar defeat the greatest number? Student — I think, on examination day. " EiiiiiiMiiMiitiiiHiiiiiitiiiiitiiitiiiiMiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitmniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiitmi One Hundred Forty-eight liiiiiiiiMiiiMiiitiiiiHiHiiiiii» ' » " ii ' »»iiiMiiiiniuiiiiniiiiiiiniiniitiniiiiiiiiiiiniruiiin J ' lUllinilltlllllllllinilllllillllHIIIIIfMMIIIIIIIHillllllllllllillllllllilMII The yearling Jlabe ©ou jWet ®t)em? urn iiiiiiiiilllliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m ■ n c i •■ The young man was walking very fast, when he hit the steps on the north side of the building. He opened and shut the door with a bang, but I thought nothing of it as this is one of his habits. He is a rather tall young man, who on the whole is a rather neat young man. He is very fond of dark clothes and he is wearing a suit of them. He passed on down the hall with a short but a fast step, looking neither to the right nor to the left until he arrived at the library. Here he stopped long enough to ask someone the lesson, to borrow a book, and to borrow a pencil and paper. Then he goes on into the library, and he can be found there for the next two hours looking at some jokes in some paper. •j She walks down the path of old Aggie with the air of a peacock. Her clothes are very becoming as usual and give her a distinctive look. She nods here and there to her friends she meets. It matters not whether they are of her class or set, they are her friends, and she makes everyone who comes in contact with her feel that they have something to remember by having met her. Laurels have been heaped upon her head. She is proud of the honor and forgets not the ones who made it possible for her to have this dis- tinction. Is she vain? Why, no. Is she a teacher ' s pet? Not exactly and even Mr. Schwartz isn ' t partial to her. Oh, she ' s Aggie ' s fairest queen, even though chemistry doesn ' t bother her. j " Purely Business. " " I rejoice that the world is filled with sunshine. " " An optimist, eh? " " No, an awning manufacturer. " jt £ A Norse handmaiden said to her mistress, " Ay vent to das movie las night. " The lady of the house inquired, " Scaramouche? " And the girl answered, " No, not ver ' mooch. " llllllllltlllMIIIIIIIIIEIIIlnilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIItllHIIllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIII One Hundred Fifty klVIHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIItllllUIIMIIIIIIIIIIII miiiifHMiiiniiiiiiiimiiiHiiiiiiii Minima jiiiuimmini IIIMIIIhllllllllillfl The yearling IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIillllHllMIMIIIIIIIIIHMIIHIMIUIMMIillUIIIII ' j; i )0WI1 A girl ' s name (Possi What every student should be. The first syllable we ever uttered. Preposition. 7. What the lisper says for yes. 8. What we should all have in life. 9 Artless, ingenious. 10 What the West Tenn. Normal forward did to Minerva. 15 Possessive pronoun. 31 What Helen Shaw had. 33 What happens on the stairs when the bell rings. 37 What all the girls are doing. 39 Amount (Abbv.) 40 What every one did at supper. 42 To exist. 53 A nickname for a high school class. 60 A man ' s name. 62 What every girl should be. 64 Pronoun. (Poss.) 66 A western state (Abbv.) 70 What Mrs. Rogers requires boys to wear in class. 74 How letters are addressed to school. 80 A syllable of a scale. 82 An exclamation of glee. Across I Where we go to school. 6 A famous Aggie dish. II What Mae and Dolph most de- sire on a summer night. 16 A kingdom of Southwestern Asia 20 What the cow says. 23 An article. 26 Spanish for my. 29 After Christ. 34 A measure. (Abbv.) 37 Fur tippet. 40 Exclamation of triumph. 44 A domicile. 54 A wager. 57 First woman. 61 A preposition. 66 A firm. (Abbv.) 68 What Miss Barnhart doesn ' t allow the boys to do on the front porch. 71 An evil. 74 Found in Aggie ' s pig pen. 77 A girls crowning beauty. 82 " Buddy Kays middle name. " 86 The kind of hills we climb at Aggie. 91 One of the makers of our grand piano. Key to his puzzle — page 164 EiiliiitiitiiiitiiiiiiuiiiiiiiliitiitiiHtiitMnliiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit One Hundred Fifty-two 192 5 iiiniiiMiitiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiniiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiintiiiiniiiiiiiiHiin The yearling IIIIIIIMI IIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIInillHIIIIIIIIIIHIII ' j: ' Sokes; Clerk — " This book will do half your work! " Student — " Quick — give me two! " St St St " Up to Date. " Teacher — " Now, Tom, hold your head up and shoulders back — you ' d like to have a fine carriage when you are a man, wouldn ' t you? " Tom — " Well, I ' d rather have an aeroplane. " : St " Wrong Flavor. " Schram, who had run out of gas on the outskirts of a country town, saw a boy coming along the road carrying a large, tin can. " Say, boy ! " he yelled, " I hope that ' s gasoline you have in that can. " " Well, I hope it ain ' t, " replied the boy. " It would taste like the dickens on ma ' s pancakes. " St st st Instructor — " My boy, your work has fallen down; and if you are going to pick it up, you will have to step on it. " St st Mrs. Cox — " Mildred, who was that in the parlor with you until twelve o ' clock last night? " Mildred — " Margaret was over for awhile. " Mrs. Cox — " Will you please tell Margaret she left her pipe on the table? " St St St Jim Miller — " These are the best hamburgers we have had for months. " Maxine Harrison — " Then let ' s see some you ' ve had only a week. " st st st Dorothy Reel — " My grandfather built the Rocky Mountains. " Beverly Armstrong — " Huh! That ' s nothing. You know the Dead Sea? Well, my grandfather killed it. " st st St Traffic Cop — " Come on! What ' s the matter with you? " Tommie English — I ' m all right, thanks, but me engine ' s dead. " st st st Nurse — Have you taken a bath? Patient — No, is one missing? .IIIH:iHUtllltllllllHnilMIIIIIIIMII1tUMillllHIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMII1IMIIII1IIIIIMIIHHtl)(l!l One Hundred Fifty-four Km mil HIM mil ml IHIIHIIIIIUIIHIItlllMllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIM.l BANK OF NETTLETON Nettleton Arkansas The Bank of Friendly Serviee Four Per Cent on Time Deposits JONESBORO TRUST COMPANY Jonesboro -.- Arkansas Large enough to serve. Strong enough to be safe. Small enough to know you. THE BANK OF SECURITY AND SERVICE Complete Insurance Service = 1111 IIIIMNIIIIIMMimil! tUIIIMIHIIlUlllUIHHIIItlllllllllll ni " iiitiMHiiiiiii ' MiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiittiiiuinitiiiHitiiiiiiiiiii iimiHiHiiiiniiinn One Hundred Fifty-five JMIllIllllllfllllllUIIMIHItinilllllllllMllillllllllllllllMIMMtlllHIIimilM The yearling UIIMIItillllMIMIItlllMIIIIIIIIIIUIIHIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIItlMIIMIHIIHIHIinilH ' j Soke Mr. Swilley has come to the conclusion that a waffle is merely a non- skid pancake. j Miss Carmical — What two great poems did Homer write? Charles Reeves — " The Idiot and the Oddity. " $ -j A Florida beach and a blue sea looked invitingly to the tourist from the north, but venturing out to swim he thought to make sure. " You ' re certain there are no alligators here? " he inquired of a guide. " " Nossuh, " replied the guide, grinning broadly. " Ain ' t no l ' gaters hyar. " Reassured, the tourist started out. As the water lopped about his chest, he called back, " what makes you so sure there aren ' t any alligators here? " " Deys got too much sense, " bellowed the guide, " De sharks done skeered them all away! " j« , A certain man made th e following will : To my wife I leave my perfect permission to marry some other guy right away. She ' s always thought that other men were more perfect than I, now let her find him and be disillusioned. To my son, I leave the fun of making a living for myself. For 35 years he ' s thought the pleasure was mine, so let him hop to it and see if he hasn ' t made a bad guess. To my daughter, I leave $10,000. This will continue to assist in the support of her trifling husband. To the washwoman I leave all my underwear. Her husband has worn them half the time anyway, and I know he likes ' em. To the man who drives my car, I leave the durn thing. He ' s ruined it anyway, and I want him to finish the job. To my business partner I leave the suggestion that he get a clever partner, or the blame business will go busted. £ Say, Bill, are you a musician? Well, judge for yourself. I played on the linoleum when I was a year and a half old ! Goodloe Stuck — " How was the first loud speaker made? " Mr. Whitsitt — " From Adam ' s rib. " " " " " " " 1 uit.iiiiininiiimiiiii iniiiiiiij K-) , h,i, u ,„, ,„„„ „,„„„ ,, , „„,ft One Hundred Fifty-six IIIIIIIIIMMHIMillltllilllllllllllltlllNllililM The yearling MllllllllllllHIMtlllllllllllllllMlltHIIMIIIIIIItlllllllllllllilllllllllllHIIM ' J: Jflapper She was a girl of average height ; of course she might have been a little shorter but you see she had on very high heels. She wore a dress of every color, the more flashy the dress the better: she would try to get striped hose to match her dress with, the stripes going horizontally and if she couldn ' t make them match that was still better, because it made more of a variation of colors. Her shoes were always a light color and very high heels. She usually wore a small hat and let her short bobbed hair come out under the edge. I never was in her home but I can almost tell the kind of pictures she would have, pictures of Rudolph Valentino and all the Matinee idols, including Nola J. Lotta and Elton Reeves. I don ' t think she ever owned a book but of course she reads True Story, Smart Set and she may have read Jack and the Bean Stalk when she was a small girl. She never did own a car but I have seen her ride in one so much till I thought it was hers. She has a very pleasing voice but I am afraid she is going to wear it out if she doesn ' t stop using it. .. .jt Freshman — " I wonder what this funny note can be. I ' ve been getting it for two or three days. " Kindly Junior — " Let me see it. " Freshman (presenting slip marked " Insured Pkg. " ) " Now isn ' t that queer? " Mr. Eldridge — " Paul, why is it that 4500 pounds of air pressure on top of a roof doesn ' t crush it in? " Paul Peregrine — - " The roof is slanting on both sides, and I suppose it slides off. " 3 S " Barton, who were the Four Horsemen? " Barton Etter — " Bill Sheridan, Buffalo Bill, Will Rogers, and Barney Google. " 3 S £ Mrs. Rogers — " What are the three forms of expression by the verb? " Sammie Norris — Indicative, interrogative, imperative. " " Give examples of each. " " Tom is sick. " — pause. " Is Tom sick — longer pause. " Sick em Tom! " =r.ttiiniritiiMrijlliiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiii4MHiiM a mriiiirii(iiiiiiiMiinliiirijiiHiitHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Fifty-eight IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIMMII IIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIMIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIII.I J ' lllMIUIIIIIIttllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIinhllllllMlllll The yearling 1 1 1 m 1 1 it m i ■ 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 ri 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 m 1 1 SH A KE WELL m BEFORE USING W H AT IS W R ONG I i WITH THIS PICTURE ? for external use onlu. .1lllillll1fll|l|ll1||MI1lllllll|l|IIMIIIIItlllMHIINIHMIIIIIlllinillllllNIIIIIII!IIIIIIIIIIUIIIII 1925 IIIIIKIIIIIMttlll IIIIIII1IIIIMII11JII1I Iltllll ItHIIIIIIIIIIIHimilim ' UIIIIIIIIIIIIII ne Hundred Fifty-nine JMtlllllllHIIIIIIIIIMIIIIllltlllllllliniMlllillllllllMIIMHMIIItllllllllllllll The yearling , IHIIIIIIIMUIHIIIIMIIH IIIIIIIIIIIIMIUIIIIIIIIItlillll IIIMIIg If YOU like good Clothes well enough to buy them YOU should like them well enough to take care of them. " THE ' -JONESBORO LAUNDRY — and — 4 THE " Jonesboro Dyeing Cleaning Co. Will help YOU take care of your Clothes. Special attention given to out of town work. THE BEST quality of work and THE BEST service is our motto. • When you need work done call JONESBORO LAUNDRY Phone 246 or JONESBORO DYEING CLEANING CO. Phone 277 Clifford Coffee, Aggie Agent. =.11111111 iiiiiiiiiii iMimnlliiiiiiilii iiiiiimniimiKiiiiiiiiiiiMiiituiiiimniii One Hundred Sixty l|llillll IIIIIUIIitllHIIMIIMIItllMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIiniiniUIIMIIIIIIIM»tllHHIH1lllltlllMliT U 11 lllllt II IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllMMINIII The yearling ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' OTtjat bo tfte girls call fnm? " You almost broke your record, " remarked Mr. Martin as a member of the college Junior Class entered his room. This person has a habit of being late on all occasions. He seldom enters any of his classes on time except French, which is taught by a young lady of whom he is very fond. Not many days past while conversing with me he told of calling three young ladies of Jonesboro asking for a date, each time he was late. If you were to enter his room without his knowledge and see him dress you could easily account for his tardiness. His wardrobe is crowded with suits, one for any occasion, you might mention. He has to select the one best suited to the time of day and the nature of the subject treated in class. After selecting the suit he must have time to fit it properly, viewing himself many times in the mirror after fitting each garment. As he leaves the room he stops and takes a survey to see if his clothing fits properly while in motion and to see if he has forgotten anything. Another peculiar trait of this person is that when talking to anyone of the boys he must have his arm around the one to whom he is talking. Many of the boys, especially I, need a dictionary with which we are famil- iar when conversing with him,, as he uses such high sounding words and uses them properly. £ ,« Miss Mary — " What is the contribution of the Middle ages to modern life? " Henry Westbrook— " Chaperones. " , John — " I hear Bill was kicked off the squad. " Jack— " How so? " John — " He was to tackle the dummy and he tackled the coach. " •j 3 £ " I wonder if Prof. Smith really meant what he said. " " What did he say? " " He said his lecture would be on " Fools " and when I bought my ticket it said " Admit One. " A small boy who asked a gardener how he got the water into water- melons received a reply that was worthy of his question. " I plant the seed in the spring. " Little Willie had gone to bring the new kittens in. His mother, hear- ing a shrill meowing, called out, " Don ' t hurt the kittens, Willie. " " Oh no, " said Willie, " I am carrying them very carefully by the stems. " lillllHMUMIMIIIIIilllllllMltlllHMUIIIIIIIIIUIIIIItlllllllltllHIIIIIItllllllllinillllHIIIIK 1925 HIIIIIIIIUIIIIMtllllllMIIIIIIIIIIHIMIIMIinillllllttltMIIIIIIIIIIUIIUIItllMUIHIimUIIIIMIM ne Hundred Sixty-one IMIIIIIinMllltllltlllinilllllUllltlllllllllllHHnilllllliltMllhMIMIMllllll The yearling I II 1 1 11 1 ill llMlli tin rr II I IlllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillS Joke Two boys were walking to New York. They met a man and one of the boys asked him, " How far is it to New York? " " Fifty miles, " replied the man. " That ain ' t bad, " remarked one of the boys, " we ain ' t got but 25 miles apiece. " St St st Lon Morgan — " I ' d like to have a new pair of shoes, Sir. " Capt. Eldridge — " Are your shoes worn out? " L. Morgan — " Worn out? Man, the bottoms of my shoes are so thin I can step on a dime and tell whether it ' s heads or tales. . St St Mary had a little lamp She filled it with benzine. She went to light her little lamp, She hasn ' t since benzine. St St St Diogenes held his lantern in the face of the calm stranger. He held out his hand and said, " Shake, old top. You are the honest man I have long sought for. How many miles do you get out of a gallon in your ford? " " 30 " , was the answer. Diogenes passed wearily onward. St St George Metzler (who is always trying to be funny; to a cab driver) — " I say old man, is your Noah ' s Ark full? " Cab Driver — " One ape short, sir; hop in. " St St St Goodloe Stuck — " I have an idea. " Henry Westbrock — " Be good to it. It ' s in a strange place. " St St St " How much are those collars? " " Two for a quarter. " " How much for one? " " Fifteen cents. " " Give me the other one. " St : St Mrs. Rogers — " Harley, can you tell me what a coquette is? " Harley Flannigan — " Yes mam, that ' s what we have for supper every night at the dining hall. " St st St Byron Goad — " Yea, I remember that guy, Pericles. " r.iimmiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimi Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii One Hundred Sixty-two 1925 IIIIUlllllllimillillllllltNIIIIIIIIIUIIIIllllHllltllUtlllllllllltllMllllllllllHIIIMIIHIIIimill.l JMiiMiniiitiiitiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiMiiiiniiiHi The yearling IMIIMIIUIItllllllllllillllHIIIIIIIIIIIhinilllllllllMH Illlfs Since 1895 EAGLE CLOTHING HOUSE Kuppenheimer Clothes, Dobbs Hats and Caps, Manhat- tan and Wilson Bros. Shirts, Florsheim Shoes Largest men ' s clothing house in Northeastern Arkansas JONESBORO, ARK. Sep to dje Cross; OTorb $u le Down Across 1 Amma ' s. 1 Aggie. 2 Good. 6 Beans. 3 Goo. 11 Moon. 4 In. 16 Siam. 7 Is. 20 Moo. 8 Aim. 23 Thee. 9 Naif. 26 Mio. 10 Smote. 29 A. D. 15 Thy. 34 Ft. 31 Sores. 47 Boa. 33 Shove. 40 Aha. 37 Bob. 44 Dormitory. 39 Am ' t. 54 Bet. 40 Ate 57 Eve. 42 Are. 61 On. 53 Soph ' s. 66 Co. 60 Cowen. 68 Pet. 62 Neat. 71 Sin. 64 His. 74 Sow. 66 Colo. 77 Hair. 70 Tie. 82 Hale. 74 S. A. S. 86 Steep. 80 Re. 91 Hamlin. 82 Ha. =.IIUII IMIMIIIIIlllllllUIIMIIIIIIIIIIlllltllllMllllMI1irini)1IMIII1IIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIHilllUI1lll One Hundred Sixty- four 19 2 5 " Q = hiniiiiiiiitiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiiiiiii niHIIIIMIIIIIlMIMIIIIIIIMIirillllA iJMIilliniMIIHIIIIIItlllllMllllliniMllllltlltHlllllllllllllllllllUllllllllllll: The pearling IIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIII IMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIHIIIIini ' lllllMIIII When you buy a " HAMILTON You ' ve bought SOME Watch R. C. HAILEY SON JEWELERS Jonesboro Arkansas 3©oe£ £ )t pelong to 3ggte? There never could be any doubt who she is and the type of a girl she is. Even if you only catch a glimpse of her as she turns to go into the building or you see her getting into a car she is always the same. Maybe you ' ve seen her and know who I mean, but really I won ' t mention her name. She ' s tall and slender and wears her hair cut in ex- actly the correct style. From a glance at her you cannot decide whether she is a model or a very elite young lady. Maybe her height and slenderness give her this added charm or it may be the way she wears her hat or the carefree manner in which she dons her gloves, so clever in the latest design. Her clothes are of the cut that give her a slender, girlish figure. Her shoes are small, neat and polished until it is a mystery to know whether she spends more time in polishing her nails or her shoes. The color of her clothes seem to bring out the color of her eyes and hair. Look at her hands, they speak of the life that the owner lives, long slender hands with tapering fingers and beautiful nails. She does not wear much jewelry, perhaps a ring. She is like a willow, tall, slender and lovely, and along with all these other good qualities she is a capable young lady. Yes, she is in Aggie, watch for her. .illlllHMIIIIlllHIIIIUIIUIIIIMIIIIIIllllllllUinillMIIIIIMnilMllllllllillltllUMIIlllltMHMII 1925 IIIIHI1lltlllllMIIIIIMUIIIIIIIIIlMUnilllllllll!IMlllllll1inillllllMIIIHI111IIIIIIIMMIIIIIII One Hundred Sixty-five jMHIIIIIIIIItllMIIIIIIMIIIIilllllllllllllllNIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIHIHiMIIIMIIIIMI The yearling luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiniiHiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiniiitiHiiMiiiMiiii ' j; Eat at— LINK ' S CAFE Good Home Cooking WILLIAMS GRETZINGER MEAT, FISH AND GROCERIES PHONE 400 FOR QUICK DELIVERY 1C8 East Momtoe Jonesboro, Arkansas Who are QCfjtp? " Well, I like it here very well but things are so different. Why, did you ever see a teacher assign a lesson like that; why in they always did it this way, etc, etc. " The speaker was a small girl with bobbed- reddish-tinted hair and brown eyes that always pleasantly stare at you as if you were a profound mystery. When she smiles at you, or when she laughs (which; is rare) her eyes never loose that innocent childish stare. She is an even tempered girl of a very sweet sympathetic nature. But she is always just a wee bit homesick for if you talk to her very long at a time she will begin to tell you of her home town and how glad she will be to go back. Tho she talks quite a bit of her home and of her former friends; she is far from being a bore and I really enjoy her telling me these things for I remember my first lonesome year away from home. He is a rather low stocky-built young man about twenty years old. He has dark hair and eyes and a broad forehead. His head is large, sup- ported by a short neck which is set upon a pair of large but drooping shoulders. He is fond of athletics and is a real fighter when he gets into the game but he also plays in a fair, clean, sportsmanship way. He is very diligent in his studies, but he does not always make the best grades that are made in his classes. When you get all tangled up in your history, it is good to have him drop around and pull you out because he knows his P ' s and Q ' s in the subject. He has great ambitions: the two outstanding ones are to get into the medical profession or into the engineering world. I am wondering which he will choose. r.iUHIIIIUIinMIIIIIMUIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllMIIIIDMIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIII llllMHIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIMIHIItllllllllinill MMiHiiiiiiiiiiiitimiiiiiHimiiiiiMni i One Hundred Sixty-seven JMItllllltlllllilllMIHIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIMMIIIMIIIIIIIIlllllllllhHIIIMllllIlt The yearling MllllllillHllllllinilMIIIIIIMIIUIIMIIIINIllllMIUIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ' PRO. DUCTS TRADE MARK REO u S. PAT OFFICE This label always insures you of receiving the best products which can be had. Insist on Receiving Peace Maker Products — Distributed by — PURYEAR GROCERY COMPANY XlllllllllUlllinillltlUUIIIIIIIItlllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIUIIUIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllHIt era iniiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiHiiiHMiiiiii kiiii 1 1 1 1 1 1 ill mi tt: 1 1 ,1 One Hundred Sixty-nine JIUIMIIII IIIIIIIMIMIIMIIIIIIIIIMII IMI 1 1 H II 1 1 f HI I i . Ill 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 The yearling IIIIIIIllMIIIIIII1IIIIIIHIIIIIMIII1IIMII|llllinillllMltll1IHII1IIIHIII11IIM ' : THAT STKOXG BANK BANK OF JONESBORO Capital and Surplus, $300,000.00 !§ ee i)tm bettoeen 3 anb 6 p. m. Every day in Chapel after the first song and one or two announce- ments, he gets up with a solemnity of air that makes everyone feel that something dreadful is about to happen. Very stately and steadfastly he marches to the front ; meanwhile he is assorting little square cards. Then, in the hush of expectancy which follows, he reads the list of those persons who have ten absences against them and asks that they meet him from 3 to 6 P. M. While he reads the list of those persons, who have the absences against them, let us look at him and see if we can describe him. He is of medium height, well-built, stands erect as one who has been trained with an army of soldiers. His hair is brown, somewhat curley, his eyes are brown and his features are very regular. His mouth and chin show a determination of character, which is certainly not out of place in any person. He is the sort of man that is difficult to know just whether one pleases him or not, unless one knows him well. He is very likable and when he laughs there is the merriest twinkle in his eyes, that quickly vanishes all traces of his sternness. miiiiiMiilli iimmiiiiiimiiiitin iiliiiiiiiiiiMlitiiimmuiHiinii iiimiin a 1925 UIIIIIIIIHIIIIIlJHIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllH lMIIIIHIIHIIIlMllltlllllllllHIIIIII One Hundred Seventy-one miimiimiMiiiiiii.i iimiiiiiin The Tjearling IMMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIHMIIIIIIIfllllHHIIIIIHUIMIIIIIIIIIItllMIIIIMIHIMII ' CITY MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY SCHADE BROS. EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT Phone 61-6 THINK FIRST Before condemning the girl with bobbed hair, consider this fact : It ' s her hair. Many a poor chap who cleans his clothes with gasoline is given credit for owning an automobile. There ' s one sure way to flatter any man — listen to him. If you want to forget your troubles for a minute or two, step under a cold shower. It ' s wonderful how your mind will drop everything elss and concentrate on those shivers. There ' s no place like home — that ' s why so many boys and girls run away every year. On a little booklet entitled " The Joys of Getting Ahead " we found the following scribbled " notation : " There ' s a lot of fellows that need one. " The Safest Way To buy your oils, greases and gasoline Say " GAY! GAY OIL COMPANY Main Offices and Plant in Little Rock Service and Districting Stations Through Arkansas p.llHHIIIIII|[MIIIIIHIIIIIItllHltlllllllilllf ' llll[|llimilllllllllHIHIIIHMtlllHlllllllllllUII One Hundred Seventy-two 1 925 iiHiintimmiHiiiiiMiiriiiiMminiMi llltlMII Ji|IMUIIIIIIItlllllllllll1IIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIiMIMHIMIIilllMlllhUIIIIM(IIII| The yearling lllltllinilllllllltlllllliniMIIIMlMIIIIIMIinilHIMIIIllllHIII 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 2So |9ou Eecosm e ?|tm? The man that 1 am going to describe is a very popular member of the present faculty. He has black hair and blue eyes, and seems to be able to hear a person whisper in the adjoining room. His great ambition is to invent something that will bring him fame and make him rich over night. Often you can find him in his room studying about this invention. He says that he is not sure but he thinks that the invention will be something like the eskimo pie or the lolly-pop. His best pastime is to eat lollypops and to talk about football ; some- times he will sit and talk about football for hours and in the meantime consume a dozen or more lollypops. His least worry is finding him a help-mate. He seems to treat all girls with the most respect and courtesy, still he has in his heart a feeling that makes some people think that he is a woman hater and destined to be a bachelor. He is always happy, good natured and ready to lend a helping hand to those that seem to be in distress. =.IIUIItllllllllHII!IIMMIIlllinilMMIIIIllHIIHIIIIIMIItllllllllllinillllUII[flHIIIIHHIItllllll 1925 Uiirn in I in I n u it 1 1 1 • i One Hn IMIMIIMIIIMMIimtMIHIHII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1III1IHII1.1 Hundred Seventy-three MlltllllllltllllltDlllllllillliritMIIIIIIIMIIlllllllMIIIIHIIIIIIIIH The Tjearlinq limillillMMMMIMIMIIIMIIIimtllHIIIIMMMHHIIItUlllltMIHIIIiMlllllll THEY ' RE ALL ALIKE Eph. — " What am de difference between a ' old man, a young man, an ' a worm? " Mose — " Nuffin. Chicken gets ' em all. " AT THE FOOTBALL GAME Stoney: " There ' s another man knocked out. " She (turning leaves of program) : " Oh, if he ' s dead I do hope they ' ll turn him over so I can see his number! " DEFINITIONS. Piece of Junk — The other fellow ' s car. Personality — The ability to get one ' s self noticed. Pest — One who insists on talking about himself when you want to talk about yourself. Highbrow — A man who buys a daily paper for the editorials only. VALUE OF A SMILE Scores of motion-picture actresses would lose their jobs, says Frank Farrington in Forbes, if they were deprived of their ability to smile. They know it. They realize what their smiles are worth to them; but most of us do not know that our ability to smile may be made to bring us success right in our own line of work. People pay money to see their favorites smile in the movies. They pay money to see smiles on the living stage. They pay money to be made to smile. When God created man in His own image, He gave him the power to smile with the use of only thirteen facial muscles, while he must use sixty-five muscles for a first-class frown. Can you smile? Can you wriggle your facial muscles into that form of good looks called a smile? If you can smile and do not, you are throw- ing away limitless possibilities and countless opportunities. Everything is going to break right some day for the man or woman who smiles. If the smile does not bring riches, it will at least bring happi- ness to self and others, and happiness is greater than riches, for riches are valuable only for what happiness they buy. r.illllMlllltmiHIIH iniiiiiiiiii imii i 1 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 1 1 illinium I 19 2 5 I | One Hundred Seventy-four |q— fr J iitiiltllllllHillimiiiiimiimimtiiiiM luiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiiln J ' lllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII The yearling llllllin IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllllllllllllll Little Pirate Pure Food Products Nothing but the best under LITTLE PIRATE Every Item Sold, Satisfaction Guaranteed H= si« Ask your grocer for the best and receive LITTLE PIRATE JONESBORO GROCER CO. Distributors =.lUIIIMIIUIIIIIIIIIIIMiniUIIIIMIIIIMIIIHIIlllUM1IIMMMIIIIIIIt lilltlllilllllllUtHIIIIII 1925 One Hundred Seventy-five MUlllllllltimiMIIIII •J ' lllllllMIUIMMIIMI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIII Illlllllllllltll The yearling IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIHIIIIIirillllllllllllllllllllMMIIIIIIIIIIMMIMIIIIIIIIIIM ANIMAL HUSBANDRY DEPT. State Agricultural School Jersey Jonesboro, Arkansas CATTLE Holstein-Friesian Shorthorn Hereford SWINE Poland China Duroc-Jersey Hampshire Arkansas is building up ber live stock industry by the use of pure bred sires. Now is the time to put your herd on a better paying basis by the use of a sire bred for production and type. HERD FEDERALLY ACCREDITED WHAT ' S YOURS? The little boy who said a tennis net is made of holes, tied together with a string isn ' t so far wrong. He ' d probably say a steel tower is a lot of rivets held together with steel strips. AGGIE ' S LITTLE BOY " Pass the prunes please, " called a boy about six feet four inches high. He had only eaten a hundred and sixty prunes and was gaining speed all the time. The person of whom I am speaking is, as I said before, very tall, and to express it in his own words, " I still expect to grow a few inches taller. " He has wavy brown hair with dark eyes and is very good natured. On the track he is a perfect demon, being able to make a hundred yards in fifty six seconds. When not eating, he likes to play football and enjoys nothing better than to reach out with his long arms and tackle a player about three yards from him. r.lllUIHIUIIItMIIIIIMIllllMllillllllllHlllitlHIIUIHilllllllllllllllllllllllllllHilHIIIIIHtlHIl 1925 MIMIIIIIMIIIimilllMllllllllltllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIHIIUHIIIIIHIlHIIIMIMIllltllimilMIIIII One Hundred Seventy-seven j iiiliiniM iii ' iiiinilltiiiiiiiiiiiliuiriiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiit(ii1iihiiili1liili|i| The yearling MMII]ltitllllllMI11ll}ltllinilllllll11lllllllllllMIIII1MIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIII Z. T. MATTHEWS SON JONESBORO ' S BEST STORE 238-242 Main Street ' We have satisfactorily clothed the past three generations. ' GLOBE DRUG STORE Everything in the drug line. We carry a full line of sporting goods. Parcel post packages a specialty. If you haven ' t time to come, call or write us. Phone 134 Jonesboro, Arkansas T. J. ELLIS COMPANY " GIFTS THAT LAST " Let us be your gift counselors Jewelers and Optometrists BOOST THE 1926 YEARLING = iinmiiiiiniiiiiiiliiilMi limn iiliiliiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiminiiliiinMiiiiimiiuiiii One Hundred Seventy -eight j Tliimnmum Mini ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 milium Minimum m Illllllllllll .1 mini The l]earling iiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiH iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii When you THINK Insurance, TALK to Peel HAL H. PEEL CO. (Inc.) " Complete Insurance Service " PHONE 136 JONESBORO, ARK. AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY JONESBORO -:- -:- -:- ARKANSAS Capital, Surplus and Net Profits, $290,000 DEPOSITS MORE THAN ONE MILLION DOLLARS Liberal rates of interest paid on deposits Twentieth year under the same management 3 lllll Illlltllllllll IIIIIIIIIHIIH lllltlHlllllllllllHI Mil ' Ml MM mil III llll I II III DJ 2 " t " " ' 111111 ' " " " " iMiiii ' MMimiiiimimiilillliiil Iliiilim inil -q y One Hundred Seventy-nine llMUMIIMIIIMIMI!ll!llllllMIIIIIIIMt1llllliflllli;illlllMHIIIIIIIIIIflinHlll The Tjearlinq utograpf)S iiiUMiiiiHiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiniiininiiiii ' j: 11 =,||ll|IIMIltlllllllllllHll1IIItll1ltlMH{ll1IIHIUIII]1IIIIIIIIHIII tlllllltlttl1HIMIII1ll!IMI!ini One Hundred Eighty-two 192 5 IIIIIMiniltlllllMIIIIIIIMIMIIllllllllllllllHlllllllllUNIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllll.1 JMIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllllllllillilllllllllllMIIHIIIIIHIIIMIUlinillllllll The yearling MlllllllltlllHIIIIMIIIItlMIIHIIHIIItHIIIIIIHtlllMlllllllllltllHIHIIIIMllll ' j =.IIUIIIIIIIIIM Illlllllllllllrlllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIImllllllllll jlUIHI IIIIHIIIHIIIIII Illl II ' HIMIIIIII IIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.1 One Hundred Eighty-three


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

Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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