Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 178

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1927 volume:

KERN COUNTY MUSEUM LIBRARY Bakersfield, California Gift of. Of0lfAJOtO j Date " l Wi)t pearling 5Tfje Annual publication of tije Arkansas; agricultural anb Jfflecftamcal College m mmmm- ■ mm 3Toncgfaoro, gtfeansag 1027 $ubltsf)eo bp tfje tubent Jgobp Volume VI I i dDfje currents of our Reboot lite toitb miniature ebbieS anb tof)trl= pools map mbeeb stoeep us on= toarb anb outtoarb; but tfjrougf) all stormful stresses our frearta babe rematncb ancboreb to tfjose tobo feel pribe in our smallest toortfw acbiebement, anb tobose lobe for us i£ broab, beep, anb eberlasftmg. therefore, as a small token of our appreciation toe bebtcate tijtS bolume of tlje pearling to our mothers anb fatfjers. poHimiiiiiMiHiiniiniiiimiiiimNiimiiiiiiiiiuHmMinitiiiiiuinit The pearling miNHiMiiiniiiPiimnttnuiiiioiiiiinifKiiK ' miti 3fn memorp of tfjoisc toljo fcabe gone on to tfte great toorlbbe ponb, toe bebicate tjjte page. Babtb Mantis Bean ikofjonfce 3fofm fetmpston (JDUte (Eanfeerslep Cfjarlea g t)affner dftittt) gramtrout 9Et)e Content Zbt College— Poofe 0nt Cfje Jlepartmenta - oofe fttoo Hi)t Clares; -JBoofc Ctjree rgam?atfons— Jloofe Jfour gcttbito— pioofe Jfibc H)letlc£f— Jioofe is ix Jfeatyre — Jloofe ebcn o S llMIMItn)Hllllt|llllll(IMHIIIIII1|inil ltlI!!Tl 1 j iBortfj g toe main Jgutlbtng g ebenteen sessions fjabe passed at Sggie. Students babe enrolled : diploma babe been aknarded; alumni babe emerged, but toe babe neber " graduated " one of tbem. Mt do not intend to let pou get atoap from us. Wit)) pour cooperation and f)elp and guidance, our Sim a Jtlater toill groto and succeed in it Serbtce to ttje pouff) of ruansas. llet us continue to build an institution totti) tra dittons. standards of toortb and originality. QlfKougfj a rebtbal of social pedestrianism let us build substantial!? and permanentlp. jjtlap our efforts be characterised bp patience, persistence, perspectibe, tolerance and un= derstanding. v. c. %m Dean Whitsitt is perhaps the most sought after member of the faculty. His popularity may explain this fact but we suspect that official summons figure prominently. At any rate the number of visits to the Dean ' s Office in the course of the year is amazingly large. One meets the Dean probably for the first time at registration. His reassur- ing smile disarms suspicion and before one knows what has happend he has been loaded down with about all the courses he had planned to sidestep. Classes begin and with the close of the first month another visit to the Dean will probably be made to explain to this inexorable man some low grades. And so on through the year the necessity of calling at the office constantly recurs. That the Dean is on the job is evidenced by the long hours he spends on the hill. He knows the institution — its problems, needs and capaci- ties. The faculty functions smoothly under the directing hand of Mr. Whitsitt. Storms arise in the student body but he weathers them easily.. To the uncritical observerer all institutions of higher education are incon- sistent bundles of discordant elements. And they may become that under some Deans. The various parts of our institutional machinery are well fitted, correctly operated, and so operate smoothly. For this credit is largely due to Mr. Whitsitt. Homer McEwen W. W. Cochran Miss Margaret Carmical Miss Josephine Smithey Miss Emma Rogers Page twenty-fiyo MiMiHimmiiiMiiiimiiHii % )t Jfacultp Mr. V. C. Kays, B. A., M. S. A. President Mr. E. L. Whitsitt, B. S. A , Dean Mrs. Nannie A. Rogers, B. A. Dean of Women, English Mr. J. S. Humble, B. A., M. A Dean of Men, Education Mr. Newton H. Brown, Ph. D. Engineering Miss Mary Babcock, B. A Latin Miss Emma Rogers Mathematics Mr. H. E. Eldridge, B. S., C. E Engineering Mr. H. B. Schwartz Athletics Mr. A. C. Cook, B. S Animal Husbandry Miss Margaret Carmical Women ' s Athletics, English Mr. Clarence Hyslop, B. S., M. A. Chemistry Mr. Homer McEwen _ Animal Husbandry Miss Howard Baker Woolridge, B. S Art Miss Irene Rhodes, B. S., M. A French, English Mrs. Mosie Abbott, B. S Teacher Training Mrs. H. E. Eldridge History Miss Daisy Mildred Jones, B. A Commerce Mr. Dean B. Ellis B. S. M. S Mathematics, Physics Mr. Clyde A. Butts, B. S., M. A. Agricultural Science Mr. W. Z. Fletcher, B. Mus. Music Miss Mae Winfield, B. S., M. A Foods and Dietetics Miss Helen Heddens, B. S ..... Clothing Miss Josephine Smithey, B. S., B. F. A. Expression Mr. R. J. Racely, B. S. Band and Orchestra Mrs. Howard Brotherington Music Mr. Curtis Morris, B. A., M. A History, Economics Miss Catherine Slaughter Librarian Mr. W. W. Cochrane Farm Superintendent Mr. Clyde Warr Bursar i - 1 ! jM " " " ' " Petffe twenty-four JUT jiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiuriiiniiHiiiiiiiiMiiNiiiHmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The pearling rtg anb Sciences Out of the swirl of new developments in higher educa- tion have come a number of new departments in our insti- tutions of higher education during the last quarter century. Colleges are being replaced by universities. These newer institutions place Engineering, Medicine, Law, Music, and Agriculture on an equal footing with Arts and Sciences. But despite these new developments Arts and Sciences as a college continues to make its strong appeal to the young manhood and womanhood of the world. Even in the Agricultural and Mechanical College there is the demand for the so-called liberal education. Awake to its opportunities our institution has provided an Arts and Sciences course. So satisfactory has it proved and so large has been the demand for this work that Arts and Sciences has become the largest department in our institution. Its existence and its high relative position is perhaps the highest tribute that the Department of Arts and Sciences at Aggie can enjoy. luumiiuiiuiiuiiiuiiuuiiiiuiu Page twenty-five Agriculture If a new day is dawning for the agricultural popula- tion of the United States it is the brighter for the intelli- gent direction and leadership which the institutions of agri- cultural education have made possible. If that new day con- tinues bright it will do so because our Agricultural and Me- chanical Colleges throughout the United States shall have willed it. It was with wisdom that the people of Arkansas planned four state agricultural schools to offer instruction in agri- culture and home economics. The people of the state acted wisely in enlarging these schools and raising them to the rank of colleges. In this state there has been a conspicuous need for scientifically trained agricultural leaders and for a higher level of general agricultural education among our rural people. This institution is coming to play an import- ant part in satisfying that need. In no one single enterprise can the State of Arkansas do more to guarantee the future prosperity of its people than by supporting liberally agricultural education. ' lllllHIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUniHUIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIUIIIHIIHIIIIIMI ' llllirHIII ' i ' BALANCED brY- Home economics Bulwer-Lytton has said that civilized man can live with- out painting, music, or art but not without cooks. He seems to have overlooked the fact that dressmakers in the final an- alysis are equally as important to man. So man, presumably becoming more civilized, is not allowing his interest in what educators call home economics to wane. At any rate state legislators — still composed chiefly of men, we believe — are providing home economics courses in the state colleges and universities. Such courses are becom- ing more comprehensive. Our legislators hope that through these courses our American women will learn to do the busi- ness of keeping house scientifically and find an opportunity for self expression and self determination. Thus they hope the worst excesses of the Women ' s Revolt will be avoided. Better Breakfasts and Law and Order may yet become a rallying cry. IIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIHIIIIIIIMIIHIIIlMIMUIIIIMIIIIIUIIMlllltllltHIIIMIIItllilllll.l Patjc twenty-eight nuKiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiHiiuiiiiiinMniiiiiiHiiHiiiiiimnininpiiiiiiiiii ThelJ. 1 )t Uttcijcn iian«iMuinniiii iniuuifuiiuuaniiiiauii 0= 1927 imHiiMimininiiiiiiiimiiiiHiMiiitiiiMimiNminuMiiHiimiiHMiB Ctmcatton ' What is a school teacher and why ' , is one of the rid- dles of modern civilization. Great expenditures in electric light current, good book paper, and printer ' s ink have been made. The larger portion of the physical results of these ex- penditures gather dust on library shelves. But those who conceived these expenditures seem not to despair. They re- mind one of the philosophers of the sevententh century. Colleges and universities have now taken up this in- door sport of education. They make some modest claims to significant achievements. Public opinion favors them. Con- sequently we teach the history teacher some history and not a little of the science (?) of teaching. Professors of Educa- tion claim that they are better teachers. In support of their contention they ask if our schools are not greatly improved over what they were say twenty years ago. We believe that they are. Paf e th irty iiiifiiiiiiiiiitHinmiMiimiiiMiiimiiinmiiiiiiinHMfimiMiiiiiiiiMin CO l ' 3C PERFECT copies from the typists PERFECT observance of business forms PERFECT balances by the bookkeepers PERFECT neatness in all business records. Perfection ! That is the goal toward which the Commercial Depart- ment is steadily driving. The old adage says that ' practice makes per- fect ' and the students of this department are given ample opportunity to secure the practice necessary to perfection. Direction is given their efforts by a sympathetic faculty who realize that the students of today are the wizards of the commercial world of to- morrow; and that the economic success of our country is in their hands. The Agricultural and Mechanical College provides modern equipment for the benefit of the students in the Commercial Department. The stu- dents learn how to use intelligently the accounting and typing machines to save time and energy. With the equipment provided by the institution, the instruction af- forded, and the practice made available, the Commercial Department hopes to come nearer achieving its high goal with each year. Page thirty-two $re=jWebtcal Modern science is accomplishing wonders in the field of medicine. As the achievements in this field multiply so seems to increase the need for more M. D. ' s. Arkansas needs must have her share of medics. ' So if has been thought wise to provide for as much pre-medical work as the in- stitution is well able to give. Little journeys into organic chemistry and little excursions into the private life of germs constitute a part of the would-be doctors ' training. The anatomy of frogs, familiarity with squids, the reaction of H 7S -, Ba, i(M | to Bpoe — to mention only a few interesting matters — comprise a course which would drive the average sane collegian to Greek poetry for relief. We sympathize with the members of the medical profession and wish them well. The same sympathy we extend to Mr. Hyslop ' s proteges and the same good wishes. tEfjc ILafaoratorp ffcf ThcTJearlinq IMIIIMHIIIIIIHIiniUllimiHIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIUIIIIininiHIIIIHIHIUIIIII Jftne art ' Music, when soft voices die, vibrates in the Memory. ' — Shelley. The progress of music in America, as an art, and commercially, is unparalled. The appreciation of it is so great that parents everywhere realize that the child who does not have musical opportunities is being deprived of his birthright. Shades if Plato! What would the old philosophers who climbed the heights of the Parthenon think of the America of 1927? Their ideals of music ' s proper place in education and state are all being developed in a way which even they would not have deemed possible. The procession of earnest students to music studios is unending. They realize that music is of importance to the development of not only their finer sensibilities, but is of value in the education of the mind. The student of today, looking for the better things of life, realizes that he would have music, its study, and the delightful people that music brings to one. " Though we travel the world over to find the beautiful, we must have it with us or we find it not. ' — Emerson. If we have not within us the ability to think in an orderly way ; if we have not the ability to develop a keen imagination ; if we have not the ability to appreciate nature we need not hope to find beauty. What is beauty? There is no definition for beauty; there are no definite rules and regulations one may follow and produce a beautiful re- sult. This is where orderly thinking and vivid imagination come in. To be a great musician, artist, sculptor, or architect one must be able to look into the future and see the result of his work before the work has really begun. ' The art of living is the supreme art because it presents the widest range of material, and the most varied, delicate, and enduring forms of activity. ' The Tjearlinq Teach me how to go Softly as the grasses grow ; Hush my soul to meet the shock Of the wild world as a rock ; But my spirits, propped with power, Make as simple as a flower. Let the dry heart fill its cup, Like a poppy looking up ; Let life lightly wear her crown, Like a poppy looking down. Let me, also, cheer a spot, Hidden field or garden grot — Place where passing souls can rest On their way and be their best. Edwin Markham could not have expressed a student ' s sentiments better on expression if he had written for that express purpose. The art of expression includes all the different emotions, attitudes, and gestures in the whole of human experience. IIIIIHIinMMIimilllMlltlllllllliniliniltllliniHIIIIIIUHMIIIII ' J: I I $f)} £tcal Cbucatton " A strong mind in a healthy body " is the aim of the work that is be- ing done by the Department of Physical Education of the Agricultural and Mechanical College. It is impossible for students to do the best work of which they are mentally capable if they are not up to par physically. A healthy student does better work and gets more enjoyment out of both his work and play than the weakling who is unable to show his capabili- ties because of physical frailties. Therefore, the Department of Physical Education has a great work under way in this business of keeping the students in the best of physical health in order that they may do them- selves justice in their books, and in order that they may enjoy life most completely. While the different athletic teams, such as the football team, the bas- ketball teams, the baseball teams, provide excellent training for a number of students, they also provide entertainment for the other students who are spectators in their contests with the teams from other schools and colleges. The number of students eligible for these teams is not large enough to take in all the students, but the gymnasium exercises and callis- thenics are open to all students and thus make wholesome recreation as well as health-giving exercise available for every student in the State Agricultural and Mechanical College. Pa.f e thirty-six itiUHimuinMmmHiiwiHHHiHwiiiHiHHiniiiinnNtKiiiiin: engineering Someone has said that this is the day of the chemist. It might also be said with equal truth that this is the day of the engineer. In the en- gineering accomplishments which have been achieved in the last few months there is a curious romantic side which is peculiar to our modern American growth. Witness the boring of the Moffat Tunnel through the Continental Divide, the erection of the great suspension bridge across the Delaware at Philadelphia, the building of the great water supply plant at Cleveland, and the projection of the Boulder Dam of the Colorado River. And not all of the engineering is in the hands of the civil engineer. Chemical engineering and sanitary engineering are two recent interest- ing developments in this already interesting field. In the future development of Arkansas, engineering must play a con- spicuous part. In this work Arkansas engineers should take the lead. For the education of these Arkansas engineers of the coming years, the state is making provision. Our own institution is able to play its part in this work by providing at least a preparatory course in engineering which will enable these students to complete their work in standard in- stitutions. Pu e thirty-eight U- MWIianiMIIIUUMMIIIIIMIWUIIIIUIUMIIIIIIMIWHIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHtia IIIIIIHIIIIUIItUIIIMIIIMIIUUIIIIIHIHIIIIUimilllHIIIIHIIIIIUIIMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItMlla I ' nge forty jJlllllllllUIHIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIUIUIIIIIIMmilllllllltllllllHiniUllllllllUIIMI The Tjearlinq liaillHmUIIUIHIIUUlUHIIUUIIIIUHIIUlUlfttlHHIIMIllUlHIIIHtUIMUIIUHIfUIUIlU Page forty-three Page forty-four =p t 1927 TP f miniiiuimiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiiiil I I ) niimniinnt iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiiiiiiiiniin age forty-five 9UtiiiiiiiiiitiMiiiuiuiiiiiMiriMiirinitiiiiiHiiMMiiiMuiiiMHtniiniiiMi The pearling Beverley Armstrong Clifford Clark Henry Westbrooke Roger Whitsitt VV. W. Fowler Louise Wyatt Elbert Eubanks Frank Hewey Vestal Fuqua Lena Ferguston Frank Falls Lovard Davis ElMniiiiiuuuiiiuinuiiMWmwmiiMiiiiniHiiiiuiMniiiMirnuiiiruiiiiiiitiiuiiriinH a 1927 Page forty-eight MAE LOVE fred Mcdonald vera bellville Secretary Vice President Yell Leader niimnunitimiiintiiiiiiHHumiHiiiiiiiiHiHiiininiiiuiiuiHiiA | Page fifty-two imiiwHimMHmmNNiittimMNtHMii niMimwnnnmMiiii£ iiiunmiliiuiiiiwutiiniimuimtiimiuHHiuiiiiMiMHiiuiiiiMiii»iinimii,i Fayc fifty-four 3 iniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniutiuiiiiiininiiiinniiuiiiiiiiuMiiii The pearling iiiniMiiiiuiiiiiimii " ii nHiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Q 1927 Q 5 MiiniiiiiuuiiurMiuHiuiMiiiiiiwiummunjiMWiiuimmMMiiiuiciiinmiMii J Page fifty-nine iHimimmmiiutmmimmiiiiemiimrin The 1J« V- liiiiimMiMliiiuiuliniiniiiuiiniiiHiiiii Iiliuiiii Page sixty I 1927 miiiiiiimiiHiiiiiniiuiiiiuiiiiMiMHimiiii m I IIllMlltlll1llllinillMIIIIIMlllllIllt1IIIIIIIIIMIHIIIIHtlllllllllllllMMIIII The yearling pwiiuiitwiinjiuiiiuiiKumnniimiiRiiiiumirtiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuHmuniitniiuiiiMiHi 1927 Pctfje sixty-one UMrmumjmmtiiHHfttimmiiHMmiiii The pearling iniiuiiriimiimmiirHniiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiHHiniiiiiiiHiMMiiiiHiiiB opf)omore 5Msf) S cfjool Claste FIRST: Bulla, Sigman, Woods. SECOND: Green, Ashburn, Blackford. Fields, Bvars, THIRD: Holt, Cole, Quinn, Nelms, Thome. FOURTH: McCall. Tomlinson, Falls, Henson, Altman. FIFTH: Hay, French, Smith, Lawson, Dupree. SIXTH: McClurg. Watkins, Ferguson, Cruse, Trice. Page sixty-two The Tjearlinq Preparatory H tubent£ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii FIRST ROW — Paul Hopkins, Ellen Watson. Wayman Parker, Cornelia Games, Beulah Hen- son. SECOND PCW — Lucille French. Cecil Marie Cox, Sam Cooke, Amelia Griffin, Virginia Moor- ing. THIRD ROW — Nora Robbins, Gaynelle Ballew, Erma Wegman, Clifford Clark, Ima Cudd FIFTH ROW — Maxine Hudson. Frances Byars, Ivo Lister, Margaret Evans, Marie Nance. FIFTH ROW — Daisy Wood, Dorothy Brown, Violet Cantrell, Dorothy Nelle Lilly, Helen French. =.IIIIIIIIMI1IIMIIMllllllMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItflUIIMHIIIIIIIIIHIttinilllllHltnilliaMHHmHMI 1927 MIIIIIIIMHHttlHIMIMaHIIMIHIUHMUtlHIMMllMtHHINMIIIIIIIIIIIIinHHIIII Page sixty-nine imiimuRiiHiiinninmnmmMimiMiiininuHiiiiniHimirMii ' u ©ramattc Srt Club JOHN HARRISON MILLER President ELIZABETH ALT MAN Secretary First: Bellville, Cox, Evans, London, Gooch, Mooring, Rains, Games, Wegman Second: Cook, Yates, Bradshaw, Makie, Jarman, Flannigan, Shively, Whitaker Third: Miller, Altman, Gardner, Wyatt, Case, Fisher, Johnson IIHHHtHMIIIHIIHIIIIHIIIHH7i I Page seventy Dorothy Reel Lena Ferguson Elizabeth Altman Carlie McVay Charline Shores Amelia Griffin Wilma Wegman Ester Lou Hardman Mina Fisher Cornelia Games Thelma Bradshaw Emma Purser Margaret Rains Margaret Evans Louise Wyatt Katherine Rains Earline Whitaker suiuum iiiiiiimin miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimu iiimimuMitiuunmiii f||ll(tlllllinH)lftMOHinil)miMNIIUtllHIIHIUIIHItlHIIIIMHIIIII1(nt(HII Page scvoity-onc iHiHmiiiiMirHiiiBniimMwiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiMiimiUMiniHimBmiiiKii ' i; Moment lee Club FIRST: Adelaide Rogers. Mildred Cox, Cornelia Games. SECOND: Ruth Wilkerson Cecil Marie Cox, Dorothy Thomas. May Adams McVay. THIRD: Brma Wegman, Jerry London Beulah Henson, Thelma Bradshaw. FOURTH: Opal Lawson, Joyce Downs, Willie Wood, Violet Cantrell Page seventy-two 4U1IUmHUIIHUIimUIHIIUU1linillUUIIUIIUnMltflllHIMIIMMHIHMMMMMIHIIIIIHH l J ' nut ii nr 1 1; 1 1 1 1 :i 1111 1 1 1 1 mi i i ii n m 1 1 rr 1 1 m i inn uiii m m ll inn ii in i The pearling ffltnz lee Club First: Troupe Reid, Paul Bryant, Mr. Fletcher, Albert Gibson. Second: Edwin Gibson, Herbert Clawitter, Charles Dupree, Earl Mc- Kelvey, Bernice White. Third: Clediece Brannam, Edward Miller, Mildred Valentine, Roe Whitaker, James Puckett, Mack Case. |juiMuiuiuiminiininuiuiiiiiiuiuinuuiiaiiiiiiiinniiHimiiiniiiimiiuiiiiuiuiiiiii »MHUUIIUUIIUIUUIIHMIUMItUHIMMIIllUlilllllt Page seventy-three The Tjearlinq $. C. Club ! FIRST ROW — Dorothy Reel, Flora Cox, Virginia Mooring. SECOND ROW — Clifford Clark, Miss Mae Winfield. Beulah Henson. THIRD ROW: Cecil Marie Cox, Cornelia Games, Margaret Evans. FOURTH ROW — Mina Fisher Joyce Downs. Gaynelle Ballew. FIFTH ROW — Dorothy Jarman, Mae Ashburn, Helen Davis, Margaret Rains, Amelia ti riff in. Page seventy-four IIHIIIItlllltllUlllllllllinilllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllNIIIIIIIIIUII HIIUIUIIW g iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiMUiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiumiiiiniiuiiiiiHiuiiiiii The yearling Mae Love Mabel McCarroll Zelma Gogue Virginia Mooring Francis Dameron Jerry London LaMar Kimbrough Mary Aline Moore Pauline Forbes Margaret Warr Leton Adams Letha Adams Lucille French Vahntee Adams Jessie Quinn Mabl e Mae Brown Daisy Wood Mildred Valentine Adelaide Rogers Juanita Bartholomew Dorothy Nelle Lilly Ruby Volentine Freda Case Reba Jamieson Bonnie Spain Vivian Barnes Agnes Pittman Mary Nisbett Ruby Roberts May Adams McVay Constance Heath Alma Blumhorst Mae Agnes Parr Irene Bulla Minnie Armour Ruth Wilkerson Josephine Copeland Vivian Darr Bernice Mangum Nell Clarke LeeNell Pearce Opal Lawson Mary Emily Armstrong Rubye Faye Louey Ruth Lawson Margaret Feild Audrey Feild Hetty Munger Ruth Craig Helen McCutcheon Louise Cosby Jessie Barrow Naomi French Roma Barringer Marie Nance Lois Connor Ima Cudd May Ashburn Mildred Kennemur Viola Acree Mittie L. Brown Allie Wood Dora Lee Ashburn NHMHIUUimnUUHIHIIUIIIMWIUUmiHIUIUHIIHIIMU Page seventy-five TheUearlinq ®tattytv$ ' framing Club ROSCOE WHITAKER Preside nt MARY K. EVANS Secretary First: London, Spain, Warr, Brown, Gray, Bellville, Evans, Rogers Second: Cooper, Causey, Brown, Copeland, Ferrell, Ashburn, Mrs. Abbott Third: Gillmore, Case, Case, Wood, Stanley, Pearce, Whitaker, Heath 19; IHIIIIIIlllDHIMinMIIIMUINIimiMIIIIIHIUIIIIIIIMIIItHIIHII Page seventy-six Pafje seventy-seven [fcj The Tjearlinq iMiiiuitiiiiMiimngiimNiMMi(iieni MMiiiiHiimHiimiiiiiiM(iiHMii " a " ciuti Top: Davis, Schwartz, Thomas, Rains, Bryant, Stevens, Byrd Middle: Puckett, Cox, McCarroll, Sigman, Dillon, Hazlette, Bellville, Miller Bottom : McDonald, Robinson, Hewey, Goad, Wallin, Oldham, Thompson. Page sevoity-cirjht Q tm nn wnHummmmtmmmumnmtin DntiiiiniiiuiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiinnHiiiiiMiiiiiMiiNHiuiiiiiHiiiiiiiiii The yearling (Engineering Club ML. Top: Mr. Eldridge Carroll French Charles Cowell Frank Hughey Elizabeth Jarman Norton Snyder Homer Stroud Lawrence Brady John Palmer Preston Winter Dr. Brown Bottom Willard Owen Charles Stuttle James Bassett Herschel Lewellyn Mr. Ellis Oscar Byrd Elbert Eubanks John Verkler Raymond Moyers Thomas Hightower iillltilWBWlliiiiiujl i Mii m muinmiiiiiiiMiiiiijniniiniiiiiuiHniJiiiioniumiuiK 0=J 1927 Parjp seventy-wine fhc pearling iiiiiiiiiiHiiiiuiiniiiiiinHiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiniimiiH ® )t 1927 Sgsie eraltr jg ta« Cornelia Games Editor-in-Chief James Bassett Associate Editor Bryan Brawner Associate Editor Virginia Mooring Society Editor Mack Case Athletic Editor John Miller Features Edgar Dillon Business Manager Cleveland Kohonke Circulation Manager Wilmia Wegman Reporter Vera Belleville Reporter Lamar Kimbrough Reporter Lee Nell Pearce Reporter Page ei ghty-two miNMIMIinUIIIMIiniHIUIIIMIIIinillllllM ' .MIMIIIHIMIMIIIIIlMHIIIIIHIIIIH ©ebattng During the season 1925-26 the State Agricultural and Mechanical College had only one debating team in the field and took part in but one debate. This contest was held with the State Teachers College on the Aggie Campus. The ques- tion argued was the passage of a constitutional amendment empowering Congress to regulate child labor. The State College upheld the affirmative of this ques- tion. Miss Dorothy Thomas of Jonesboro, who had had de- bating experience in Jonesboro High School, and Miss Anne Seaborn of Cardweil, Missouri, comprised the State College team which won the unanimous decision over the Teachers. For the 1926-27 season, contests have been arranged with Teachers College and West Tennessee Normal. Pan- American relations will be argued in both debates. Page eighty-four miiHiMtwMiHtiNiiiitmiuiiaiinHmitiiiii 1926 Commencement programme Sunday, April 25, 1926 Vesper Services— 3 :00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon — 8:00 P. M. Monday, April 26, 1926 Judging for T. J. Ellis Medals— 1:00 P. M. Stunt Night— 8:00 P. M. Tuesday, April 27, 1926 Live Stock Show— 2:00 P. M. Inter-Society Contest— 8:00 P. M. Wednesday, April 28, 1926 Boys ' and Girls ' Track Meet— 2:00 P. M. Presentation of Senior Memorial — 7:00 P. M. Home Economics Reception — 8:00 P. M. Thursday, April 29, 1926 Graduation Exercises — 10:00 A. M. Processional Senior Class Invocation Rev. H. K. King Vocal Duet Mr. and Mrs. Schuster Commencement Address Dean J. R. Jewell Violin Solo Mrs. Roy Penix Presentation of Diplomas Dean J. R. Jewell Land of Hope and Glory Elgar Boys ' and Girls ' Glee Clubs Benediction Recessional Alumni Banquet— 8:00 P. M. =n 1927 n Page eighty-six finHMMMMM In a season which has been peculiarly devoid of social func- tions the Young Women ' s Christian Association reception at their dormitory on the evening of December 31 was probably the most attractive. Coming on New Year ' s Eve made it the more interesting. Among the faculty and students moved a consider- able number of friends and patrons from the city of Jonesboro and the surrounding country. Social functions which can be participated in by these groups have an added charm by virtue of that fact. A pretty setting for the event was provided by large num- bers of flowers and potted plants arranged among the furniture in the halls and rooms of the second floor. Soft lights, music, and the attractive gowns contributed their usual portions to the enjoyableness of the occasion. In the receiving line were Mrs. Rogers, Dean of Women, Miss Rogers, Miss Carmical, Miss Woolridge, and Miss Rhodes, members of the faculty living in Y. W. C. A. Dormitory; and the members of the Senior Class. Refreshments of wafers and hot punch were served. Following the hours of eight to ten the young women of the dormitory held a watch party for a group of invited guests. Page eighty-eight [iiiroHiuiiuMiiiiiiiMiiuuiiiniiiMtiiMuiiiwiiHiiiiiiiliiiiMimiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimin biimiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiimiiiiiiuiiiiniiniiiiKiiNiiiniiiimmMMiiHiiiiiiii The Tjearlinq IIIHIIHnillUMUIIMIIHinilllHIIIIHIIIIIIMIUIIII Sbarn anb €ba Aggie ' s new Dramatic Arts Club made its bow to the public Friday evening, October 15, in its presentation of the excellent comedy " Adam and Eva. " This was the first college play of the season and set a high standard of excellency. A well pleased audience from a good house attests to its success. Adam Smith ' s employer is a man of fortune and family and allows both to get on his nerves to the extent of driving him off to the Amazon river country. Adam falls heir to both responsi- bilities and too is threatened with a case of nerves. Adam tells a weak lie about the family fortune evaporating and somehow persuades the other half of his responsibilities to go into the poul- try business. Eva, the mainspring of action and reaction in the family, is charmed by the fair Adam and the two decide to head a family of their own. The father comes home then. Caleb Watson as Adam demonstrated rare executive and domestic qualities and was the star of the performance. Dorothy Reel wore some charming dresses in her part as Eva. Jimmie Young did pretty well as a man of property. As a useless son-in- law Tom English rose to considerable heights. If it be possible that there be a dumb Scotchman and broke, then it is John Mil- ler who tries to trade a title for a slice of the family fortune. Harley Flannagan as a parasitic and dyspeptic uncle enjoys his illness. Neighbor Sam Ccoke drops in occasionally. As a parlor maid Thelma Bradshaw made a good big sister. " Aunty " Wil- mia Wegman essayed the balance wheel. Miss Rhodes was in charge of this play and was assisted in the coaching by Miss Smithey. It was quite successfully done. 1 927 1 " " " " WMWMHIIHUIMIIIHWIIIUllMMIIIUMIUiilMUIIUyillllllUHIIUWilU Page eighty-nine For the second college play the College Senior Class gave " Dulcy, " a confused mess of lines woven crazily into a plot as in- volved as one of Sabatini ' s. The presentation was on Friday evening, December 10, in the Aggie Auditorium. Husband is a manufacturer of imitation pearls and strug- gling in the toils of a grasping capitalist. A heterogeneous group of individuals, including the capitalist, is rounded up by Dulcy for a house party. She then attempts to fix things and so save husband. She also aspires to play the Goddess of Love. If husband ' s backbone had not all gone to arms the comedy might have turned out a tragedy. Fate, too, kindly intervened. Dorothy Thomas in the role of Dulcy bored everybody to the point of extinction and was easily the star. Bryan Brawner, the husband, elicited considerable sympathy. Brother Willie, Edgar Dillon, is a harmless moron who rejoices in runninng off with the bride elect while the bridegroom elect fixes a tire. John Miller is this unfortunate and hails from Hollywood. Old Man Forbes, the capitalist, and Norton Sneider might have been twins. As Mrs. Forbes, Cornelia Games played very well. Cecil Marie Cox seemed too apologetic for a rich man ' s offspring. Advertising engineering isn ' t hardly the brand for Tom Hightower. Glen Bryant, Wilbur Stack, and Earl McKelvey did their best in their unheroic roles. " Dulcy " was quite as successful as " Adam and Eva " . Miss Smithey piloted this cast. i J age ninety IIIIIIIIIIMHIIIIillllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIUIflllllllllllH ' MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiHiiiininiiiumiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiii The pearling yp= " ftlje grrtoal of Utttp Another comedy was presented by the Senior High School Class for the third play of the season. The author of " The Ar- rival of Kitty " probably saw Syd Chaplin in " Charley ' s Aunt " but forgot the plot before he made his contribution to dramatic literature. A good house endorsed it and so it was a success. Only $20,000 is involved. A guardian verging on feeble- mindedness attempts to marry off a niece, already madly infat- uated with a young chap inclined toward melancholia. At the same time he attempts to provide a sister-in-law with a husband. All of which he tries to accomplish before 6 P. M. the same day. Naturally no possible chain of fortuitous events is able to accom- plish such a task. The young chap inclined toward melancholia runs around in women ' s clothing and wins the object of his af- fection. Without rhyme or reason must have been originally ap- plied to this anomaly. As the wicked old guardian-uncle John Johnson was about as diabolical as a college Sophomore at his rolls and coffee before a nine o ' clock. Paul Hopkins as the young man inclined toward melancholia was well cast. Margaret Warr as the unfortunate niece was quite lovable. Aunt Jane, the old maid sister-in-law, Vera Bellville, apparently enjoyed the show as much as anyone. As Kitty, the actress, Ellen Watson was very good. Charles Owen as proprietor of the summer hotel gave little promise of future success in that business but seemed a fair sort of city al- derman. Mack Case was clever in the role of the hero who has passed the dangerous age. Jim Miller and Virginia Mooring did the servants ' roles. This performance was hardly up to the high standards of the first two college plays. It is no fault of Miss Smithey or Mrs. Eldridge, who were in charge of it. immmmmmmmmmmmmmmaimmil I I vJ wMMiwiMiiiiMiiiiuniiuiiiiMuiiiiiiii»iuu.iiiuiii l ii5iiiiiiiMiiiiiMi Page ninety-one Pattcrp " € " 206 Coast SrtiUerp In the four years of its young life Battery C, 206 Coast Artillery, more familiarly known as t he " Army " , has won for itself a high place and something akin to affection among the Aggie students. Despite the furore on American College campuses concerning military training for students, " Cap " Eldridge and " Ace " Puckett proceed calmly with the pre- paration of an anti-aircraft unit that on occasion can shoot down enemy aircraft with the same facility with which " Cap " shoots ducks. When the war clouds loomed up last winter the " Army " smiled grimly and drilled regularly. Seeing the battery, full strength and trim, march to location, set up the long slim rifle, and go through firing practice sent an appreciative thrill along several spines. This regardless of the fact that this is the stuff wars are made of. What interesting transitions from civil life to military life! Roger may be Tramp to the students but Uncle Sam knows him as Sergeant Whitsitt. One hardly recognizes Mack Case, vocalist, as mess Sergeant intrenched in all the dignity of his office. " Dee " Robinson, sometime hero, blossoms into the arrogance of the non-com. Not even the Dean gets so much respectful attention as " Red " Thompson, Second Lieutenant Thompson. Bill Sigman, student, is no relation of Private Sigman, gun tender. In Lieutenant Puckett, barking firing orders, one looks in vain for Tulip of " The Garden of Singing Flowers. " Annual Encampment is a big event in the life of the Battery. For this two weeks ' period of active training Battery C is taken to Fort Sill, Oklahoma, located seven miles from Lawton, Oklahoma, and put through the paces. Last year the battery left for Fort Sill July 16. Seventy-two Page ninety-two enlisted men under command of Captain Eldridge made up the battery. The men wore their side arms and carried their regular camp equipment. The rifle was not taken since rifles were available at the Fort. The training included gymnastics in the early morning, drilling, and instruction and practice in the use of the anti-aircraft rifle. Out of 153 shots Battery C was credited with 24 hits, a very high score. Aside from the actual training there were numerous other interests which appealed to the embryo soldiers. In the baseball games between the various batteries, Battery C won second place. For this success, credit is largely due Zeke Lohman, " Ace " Puckett, and " Red " Thompson. On one occasion two rival batteries attempted to run the local boys through the gauntlet but " Dee " Robinson and Zeke Lohman were equal to the emergency. They armed the battery with cot sticks and beat off the attackers. Medicine Park with its bathing beauties and dance hall is said to have attracted some of the boys. Probably untrue. More am- bitious chaps took the seven mile hike to Mount Scott, a point of local interest. Permission to go to town and privilege of remaining out until eleven kept the boys from getting homesick. The battery returned Aug- ust 1. yearling iiiMiiuiiiiiiiinmrniimmiiimiHiitmiimutntminmuimiuimnii Calendar 1926=27 AUGUST August 22 — I sho do feel little to think they ' d pick me out ub all this bunck to be a freshman. I couldn ' t eben step into the halls today with- out gettin ' almost run down with somebody ' s trunk. An ' they told me I had to go to the office to register but they kept knocking me out of line until I give it up. Aug 3 August 26 — I don ' t know many persons yit so in my behalf they had a party. There was some recitations and some games and some refresh- rumpts. This was one time I had enough. It was watermelluns and I got a piece from every one that was cutting. They was several of them. August 30 — I never was so humbuled in my life as when these old girls at the dormitory made my girl wear shoes what weren ' t alike. I wanted to take her to see Buck Jones tonite but I wouldn ' t take her dressed in them inatiun shoes. Fage ninety-four n The yearling SEPTEMBER September 3 — I always thot them Presbyteriums believed in predis- tination and I sho am glad if they do if that party they gave us student body was intended for us. September 6 — They is a lot of happy fellows here which I am gettin ' to know. And they are so care free. They say that I mustn ' t let my education keep me from being joyous. September 10 — Tonite I enjoyed my- self so much cause the teachers perform- ed. Miss Moore ' s hands shore hit them piano keys and Mr. Fletcher displayed his voice. I couldn ' t quite understand him but my roommate said it was be- Miss Smithey said a piece about a fiddle and She was most as good cause it was in Sandscript when she went thro the motions a fiddle played as that fellow in the medicine show. September 25 — Gee I sho was thrilled to- day for I thot I was goin to get to see my first football game but our car stopped on us and we had to come back. Our Gorillas — that ' s what we call our football team — got beat tho and I was expectin ' to see them come home sort of busted up but then they weren ' t very much. Football seems pretty rough like but then there ain ' t much damage done. It ' s sort of amusin ' how serious like they take it for otherwise they don ' t seem over serious. ;. iiiiiiii»u niiuinuiii u i» Miu iiiiuwim Ki nituninuiiiiniuiHiiuiiiManuiMniiM Page ninety -five The Ijearlinq iitiitiMitiiiiininmiimniiiimmiiiuiiiuiiMiiiniMiiiMtiiniiHiitHim OCTOBER October 1 — I went to a place about twenty-six miles from here what they call Paragould. It was funny about this town for nobody knowed why it was there. The second team football went with me. We got whop- ped but not so bad. Mr. Butts thought we did fine and I guess he ot to know. I went up and back in the well equipt Chevelot. ij j mmmAM- tenin. The place where my girl stays was the Girls Dormitory but it ' s Barnhart Hall now cause they christinened it that. I been to baptisin and heard of christinin but they was folks not houses. October 15 — The ones who won the tryouts when Mr. Whitsitt said " all those who want to try out for Adaman Eva meet nonight " give their play in the Auditorium with ihe orchestra which was also there. This wasn ' t a very nice play for they cussed a lot in it and the girls wore dresses without any sleeves in them. They was awful short but I guess they must have worn them thataway in A daman ' s time. What money there was left out of the show was spent to buy blankets for the Gorillas. October 19 — We had chappil today as usual. They said that people mustn ' t park crossways of the road. Of course that was pretty good ad- vise but I don ' t guess we needed it cause all the autos here are parked up on the grass or on the walks. October 12 — Terrible noises like howls and yell s down on Si Coates farm when he is runnin off his liker woke me up this mornin. It was the Gorillas — you know our football team — gettin redy to go to Memphis to beat West Tennessee Normal. We beat um too. October 14 — Today was a great day had everybody been invited to the chris- Pacje ninety-six IIItHHM«1IHimH11M«UU1IHMWI dHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIMIUIIIIUnlllllllllllMIIIIIIIII The yearling immmhinmmmmif NOVEMBER November 11 — Today was a half holiday. No one objected as I Knows of. The Gorillas was off at the Teachers College. They wasted that one as it was nothing to 0. Mr. Humble and Mr. Morris was off to Little Rock to attend a teacher circle. November 18 — The Gorillas beat the socks off of Monticello yesterday and they wrot us a tellegrum about it today. The Girls Reserved give us a program in the afternoon but they called it vesper services. They was sorta pretty in white dresses and candles and music. November 25 — It seems as things are comin in fast like. Miss Culler got married to a city fellow up North name of Lyman. Then we won the Homecoming game from the Panthers — you know the Presbyterium Preachers over to Batesville. It was excitin about all day. An to we have a vacatiun for 3 da. November 30 — Mr. Whitsitt who is straw boss when the boss is off on politics said some things in chapul. Things ot to be neat and respectful like. If you drop a piece of paper on the floor OnL -V0U s ou have your name on it so ' s Mr. Whit- Poses sitt would know as whose it was. Tow The ANNUAL Mmmmmmm iiiimiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiinitiHiiniiiiiiinniiimiiniiiimuinM»ii 1927 niitiMMmiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiititmiiiitMiitiiriiimiMiiimuniMiHini Page ninety-seven UiililllinilliiilllilllliilliilliliillliiiiiilliMillllililliniiimiiilllllliillMI The pearling llinUIMIIIIIIIIIIII »ii DECEMBER December 1 — Today I got the first spirits of Christmas. The Girls Reserved held a Christ- mas tree. I ask my girl what she got- an she told me a pair of mules. She said they sho were good uns. Kind of funny for Christmas presents I thought but I didn ' t let on and so I asked if she was fixin to sell them. I guess I must have got her wrong. December 10 — I bout made up my mind agin marryin after seein that " Dulcy " what the Senior Colleges give. That woman ' s tonge was hung in the middle like Beck Alsike ' s and work- ed on both ends. I think her husband was sort of a dam fool the way he let her mess things up. December 12 — The Y ' s give a pagunt they called the " Nativity " . They was angels in it but I don ' t think they belonged here. They was some sheep herders but they was just students and easy enough to find. The speakin sounded sort of scripture like. December 14- — Our Gorillas— they are the basketball kind now — played Sloan-Hendrix an won easy that is they didn ' t exert much. The lady Gorillas played the females from Sloan-Hendrix too. December 16 — They was sad news what came from Ole Miss — that ' s a school too — what said that the Gorillas had lost the last an the first of theyre 2 games. December 17 — Me and Santa ot to get ome bout same time. December 27 — I was glad to get back tho it was kinda hard to leave the folks but I was anxius to show the fellows the new scarf what my girl give me. What a pleasure it was to see those joyous boys again. The teachers all come back to and Mr. Humble brung his wife but she didn stay long. December 31 — All the College girls at the Y M C A give a reception until ten o ' clock at nite. They walked around in Adaman Eva dresses and talked with a lot of visitors but they was no sense to it. The girls was goin to stay up til midnite so they had some stuf to eat and passed it around. I think most everbody enjoyed it. uitmmnniiinnmnnimnii«iinim iiiiiiiiiiiulinimiiinliliiitiiimiilimilllHiiii limiMIIIIUtUMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItBIIIIMIIIilMIII Par e ninety-nine JANUARY January 2 — Yesterday was new Years. The Gorillas was shipped North today where they will play basketball at each stop. Between times they are to visit crazy houses, where they make newspapers, picture show houses, and other interestin places in the North. January 3 — A new picture show house down town give all the College Seniors free tickets to the show. They didn want that any of um should- n ' t never see a picture show before leavin for good. They was a marryin right here at the school in the evenen. The bride was sho husky but the man was sorta runty. It took two preachers to do it and lots of other folks but they wasn ' t so important I guess. January 18 — A man named Diggs wore a long taled coat and made a speech in the afternoon. It was about some Dutchman and an Italian which I didn quite figure out. They charged half a dollar. January 21 — Them West Tennessee Normal basketball players whop- ped our Lady Gorillas in awful fashun. January 25 — Us Freshmen put on a picture show of our own but somethin musta been wrong with it an I think it was because Paul Revere isn ' t so well known as Tom Mix as a rider. Next year we may try either Tom Mix or Buck Jones if we get the picture show notion. FEBRUARY February 4 — Several basketball teams from Smith-Hughes come here to play. I guess where they come from wouldn ' t do for to decide the champions or else they wanted to play in the new Armor. Then the quires give a musicale and had some singin flowers only they didn sing of cose but it was really boys and girls. The singin teacher was the man in the moon and rolled his eyes somethin awful. February 7 — The Gordlas played the Presbyterium Panthers in the new Armor in the evenin and won. This new Armor is nigh as large in sise as pap ' s sweet potato patch south of the barn. Theyre goin to keep the Gorillas in it and the Army. February 11 — They was another play which was kind of funny if it was crazy like. A fellow was so bad in love that he lost his mind and run around dressed up as a woman afrightnin people an most near af- fectin their minds to. IIIIHIIIIIIIHItlintllltlllllltlllllMllllllllllHlilHIHIUIilllllllllHIIItllllll Page one hundred jiiniiiiniiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiiiminiimiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiMHiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii! The Tjearlinq February 12 — The Juniors and Seniors had a party in the old gym- nasium in honor of Lincoln ' s birthday. Cose I wasn there but my room- mate was an he said they was costumes an games an refreshrumpts. Lots of the girls wore paper hearts. February 18 — A lot of long winded fellows in the State Legislature was chased out of Little Rock yesterday an they come here an they was tellin their trubles in chapul this mornin. February 25 — The Lady Gorillas has went to Memphis to play some more basketball in the well equipt Chevelot with Captain Eldridge for a return game to West Tennessee Normal. =,lllllllllllllllllllllMUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIimmUIBIII4IBWIIHl| |IIIIHH U mt]MMIHtmilNiailMHIMMUHBIMMIIM1IHMHiamil Page one hundred one Page one hundred two itMiuttiHUHiiHianniniiiHiiimHHWiimiiiHiHMRiiinHiiniiiiiiiiU: Yea! Gorillas! Yea! Gorillas! Fight! Fight ' Fight! BURL " Red Head " THOMPSON Tackle " Red " always played the hardest games of football that could be played. The oppos- ing teams soon learned that to try to run a play over " Red " was foolish be cause he was always where they would have liked for him not to have been. ZEKE " Hambone " LOHMAN End " Hambone " is one of the best ends in the state and has proven this several times to the opponents. He has a knack for grabbing passes and also is a hard hitter. When he goes down on a punt the opponents never bring the ball back very far. This is Zeke ' s second year on the Varsity and we hope he will get back next year. |UIMItMIIIWMIIIMIIimUHIIIBUlllllMIIMIIIMIIHilllllllllHlllirii;iMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII« 3 LORAN " Uncle D " ROBINSON Quarterback " D " led the team on offense and proved a very good leader. He was a hard hitter, was not afraid to hit the line and when he did hit it something ' always gave and he went for his usual five or ten yards or a touch- down. ,«« ,« EDGAR " Papa " DILLON Center Ed was shifted from tackle position to center this year and proved very effective on both defense and offense. Trying to run a play through center was useless because Ed was always there to get his man. This is his second year on the Varsity and he has proven himself very capable of holding down his position. BYRON " Tubby " GOAD Guard Tubby is a three year man and was al- ways in every play. He was a hard man to move and always took care of his man when a hole was needed. Here ' s hoping he may be with us for another season. Page one hundred five OSCAR " Hog Jaw " BYRD Tackle " Hog Jaw " is one of those hard hitting linesmen that you read about. He was al- ways in his position and it just seemed im- possible to move him. We will be sorry to lose Oscar this year on account of his grad- uating. ■J Jt J« HORACE " Curley " WALLIN Guard Horace is a small man in stature but in a game he looked mighty big to his opponent because he was a hard hitting linesman and his man never got into many of the plays. If we can ' t have Horace next year, let ' s have Horace ' s brother. FRANK " Oklahoma " HUGHEY Halfback Frank hails from Oklahoma and this is his first year at Aggie. He is one of the best ground gainers on the team and is known as the boy that can pass and kick. This is Frank ' s first year in college and everyone likes him. JAMES ACE " Red " PUCKETT End This is Red ' s first year on the Varsity. He is a big man in stature and is like a stone wall when they try to run around the end he protects. Ace has two more years in Aggie and will probably be on the Varsity both of these years. ■J : FRED " Tail Light " McDONALD Halfback This is Freddie ' s first year on the Var- sity. He has proven to be a good ground gainer and a hard hitter. He is a slim boy that can run over a rabbit if it be going the same way, and can therefore run away from most of his opponents. St ,t CAROL " Battling " FRENCH Guard This is French ' s first year on the Varsity and he has proven himself to be worthy of holding down the position on the team. He is one of the hardest hitters Aggie has ever known and could always take care of his man. IHiHJtmUlJItftMUUJIIIUIlMIHMHtlUJUUMJIimilMIUItHUII Pac c one hundred seven CHARLES " Slim " OWENS End Slim did not make a letter this year and he only played in one or two games but he will be on the Varsity next year and is sure to be a good man for the position. And we ' ll need several good men another season. J TIBBS (otherwise unnamed) HEARD Halfback This brother of the well known Hilary will not have to depend on his brother ' s name and reputation for his own. Another season will find this budding baekfield man a batter- ing ram of the first order and a skirter of ends as fleet and shifty as an Indian. OLIVER " Gentleman Jim " Fullback SANDERS Among the promising candidates who will answer the first call for football candidates next fall will be this smiling young lad who feels as if he is all set for a good record in this famous sport. From all indications he is in line for a baekfield place on next seas- on ' s varsity. Still slight of stature he de- pends more on his bean. It rarely fails him on the gridiron. Page one hundred eight nilllllinMlllllllimiltlllltlllllMIIIIIIHIIIIIIIUHIHlllUIIIMJtHHIIHIIItll.l I yearling aaelmli) of Jfoottall 1926=27 iiiiiuiiiiiiiinmniitmiitiiHiiiHHiiiiHiiiiHHimmiuiimiiiiiittiim It was a creditable season at A. M. despite the fact that the Red and Black dropped three and tied in one contest of eight games. Victory over Mississippi was hardly a possibility but a win over Magnolia was to be expected. This setback may have contributed its marginal bit to the defeat the following week at the hands of Southern Illinois Normal. The tied game with the State Teachers might have been anybody ' s game. In victories over West Tennessee Normal, Lambuth, Monticello, and Arkan- sas College the Red and Black has a most worthy record. University of Mississippi — Ole Miss has for several years opened the season with the Aggies. She presented the strongest team by far which the Red and Black met during the season. Bowers, Lohman, and Thompson starred in this game and were able to give as well as to take. It was a losing battle that Captain Oldham ' s men waged but it was a game one as the 28-0 score shows. West Tennessee Normal — Hughey on two different occasions got away for long runs, one of 65 yards, to cross the goal line. On one of his spec- tacular runs he was out of bounds, however. Goad was brilliant on de- fense. The 7-0 score indicates the even terms on which both teams played. Magnolia A. M — Aggie failed to score early in the contest through an unfortunate pass which lost one down. Superior team work on the part of Magnolia from then on kept Aggie on the defensive and outpointed her 18-0. The team felt the loss of Thompson who was out because of injuries. Southern Illinois Normal University — Thompson was again out. Goad was outstanding for Aggie by getting through time after time to break up plays. The Red and Black backfield was weak on defense throughout. A 45 yard kick which netted three points and a successful pass as the whistle ended the game gave Illinois a 10-0 victory. On the whole Aggie was superior, though, despite the result. Lambuth College — This was the first home game and one of the best turned in by the Aggies. Captain Oldham smashed straight through the line a number of times for good gains. In skirting ends he gained yard- age consistently. Bowers was at his best and ripped the opponents line Page one hundred ten almost at will. A wet field slowed the game up considerably but did not prevent some brilliant plays. The final score was 13-0. Arkansas Teachers College — Save for the Ole Miss, game this was the hardest of the season. Thompson played probably his best game of the season in this wearing contest in which the Aggies were on the de- fensive for the most part. At times the line gave way entirely ; at others it held perfectly. Once the line held on the two foot line for downs. Hughey, usually a good punter, was taxed to his utmost in averaging 20 yards on his punts. Considering the instability of the team at critical times Aggie was lucky to get a scoreless tie. Monticello A. M. — During the first half both teams played con- servatively and disjointedly. In the second half Bowers broke loose for a number of large gains which enabled his team to annex the game by the final count of 26-6. French, a comparatively new man, destinguished himself in this contest. Arkansas College — Homecoming-Thanksgiving Day saw the last game of the season played and one of the most thrilling. In the final quarter al- most certain defeat was turned into glorious victory. Aften finally checking a furious assault in the shadow of their goal posts the Aggies took the ball to midfield and on two long brilliant passes, one to Lohman on one end and one to Puckett on the other, scored their second touchdown. Hughey and Lohman are entitled to especial credit for this 14-7 win. FOOTBALL SCORES, 1926 A. M ....0 Mississippi 28 A. M ...7 West Tennessee Normal A. M Magnolia A. M 18 A. M. Southern Illinois Normal 10 A. M _ _ 13 Lambuth _ _ A. M.— ----0 Arkansas Teachers A. M 26 Monticello A. M 6 A. M.._. 14 Arkansas College 7 A. M ...60 Opponents 69 Par c one hundred eleven VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD TOP — Slaughter (Mgr.) Thompson, Palls, Schwartz (Coach). BOTTOM — Thomas, McDonald, Rains (Captain), Hughey, Stephens. J ebieto of basketball 1926=27 The Red and Black basketeers finished the season with a record of only three victories out of sixteen contests. This in no way can be inter- preted in casting any reflection on the Coach or his men. In these contests they were matched against some of the strongest teams in the South and the Middle West. In the first game of the season, played with Sloan-Hendrix Academy, many of the second string men were used which accounts for the final score 36-35 in favor of A. M. On the following day the team travelled by bus to Ole Miss and lost the same evening 53-22. Cold, fatigue, and re- sultant stiffness placed the Aggies under a severe handicap. In the sec- ond game with Ole Miss on the following evening they did much better but lost a well-payed game 41-16. Stevens at center starred in these two contests. The University of Arkansas had little difficulty in defeating the Aggies 41-12 on the latter ' s court New Years night. Paye one hundred twelve iiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiMiniriiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiir The I « ■H I.. WtJ » SECOND B ASKETBALL TEAM TOP — Slaughter (Mgr.), Winters, Hughes. Freeze, Wallin, Schwartz (Coach). BOTTOM — Bur- gess, Kohonke, E. Miller. Yates, (iray, Mathias, Quinn. On the Aggies ' annual trip north the Southern Illinois Normal Uni- versity was first met. The visitors played poorly and dropped the game 40-17. Here as throughout the trip the absence of Falls was keenly felt. In the next game Millikin University won easily 42-19. Thomas at forward was outstanding for Aggie. In the game with Lincoln College Hughey at forward and Young at center played well though the game was lost 39-24. Thompson at guard and Captain Rains at forward were out- standing for Aggie in a good game with Valparaiso University which the latter won 38-17. In Chicago the Red and Black met the powerful Loyola University which turned them back 37-9. McDonald deserves not a little credit for his team ' s strength in this contest. DeKalb Normal inflicted a stinging defeat on the invaders 54-20. Quincy College was lucky to win from the Aggies 21-18. Illinois College won from Coach Schwartz ' men by only a two point margin 17-15. On the evenings of February 8-9 the Aggies met Arkansas College on their new floor and vanquished them 29-27 and 23-18. Falls played brilliantly in both contests as did also McDonald and Thompson at guards. At Batesville Arkansas College avenged herself on the Aggies by annex- ing both games 36-25 and 36-24. E.iiiiiiniiiigiiiiiiiiiMiMiilHilwililiiiiiiiiiiiHin»niiiimiiiiimii»iiwiimciiiiwuiiiHiiH cr- " Page one hundred thirteen VARSITY GIRLS ' BASKETBALL SQUAD TOP — Slaughter (Mgr.), Wyatt, Bradshaw, Hazlett. Purser, Shores. BOTTOM — Bellville, Cox. Bartholomew, McCarroll (Captain), Evans, Hubbard, Kelly. a ebieto of (girls JiasffeettmU 19264927 In view of the difficulties by which they were handicapped and the strong teams played the Aggies turned in a good season. Under Miss Carmical ' s careful guidance the Varsity girls came through a very successful season in basketball. In their five contests they took two games and dropped the other three only after good fights and with no discredit. The team included some good material but a large part of it was new and inexperienced. Mabel McCarrol, Captain, forward, was one of the best members of the squad and contributed the larger portion of the scoring in the several contests. A jumping center Juanita Bartholomew played very well and promises to be a valuable player another year. At running center Vera Bellville played her second season. Her good de- fensive playing and her pleasing personality have made her many friends on the basketball court. Modena Hazlett at guard was steady, reliable, and clever. She, too, played her second season. Emma Purser and Helen Hubbard at forwards were dependable and got into every game. Among blUinHUItHMniMHIIIIIIIHIinMIIIIIIIHIIIllllMllintllttllHIilHIHMlllllll The yearling SECOND TEAM GIRLS BASKET BALL FIRST — McFadden, Warr, Cudd, Bloomherst, Gray, Brown. d, Ja SKCOND — Moore, Wall en, McDaniel, London the other guards were Flora Cox, Louise Wyatt, Delia Kelly, all new members except for Flora Cox. Charline Shores, who played her fifth season with Aggie, alternated with Vera Bellville at running center. Mar- garet Evans and Thelma Bradshaw frequently had the call at jumping center. In their first game the Aggie girls won handily from Sloan-Hendrix 18-13. Practically the entire team took part in this game. Mabel Mc- Carrol and Modena Hazlett were outstanding for Aggie. West Tennessee Normal was the second team encountered. It proved to be fast, shifty and well coached in perfect team play. Against this team the Aggie girls were at a disadvantage and went down 34-13. Vera Bellville and Mo- dena Hazlett constituted the strength of the Aggie girls. Lambuth Col- lege visited the Aggies next and brought an excellent team which won 28-18. The Aggie girls dropped a good return game with West Tennessee Normal 27-14. Emma Purser starred. An alumni team was beaten the final game of the season 25-23. p,iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiimiiiiiiinniiiiitiiiiiiiiirHiinMiiiii HmiimuHiiiiiiiiiiiMiiitiiiiiimm Page one hundred fifteen Burl Thompson Catcher and assistant coach for baseball for 1927. Zeke Lohman Pitcher and Outfielder Barton Etter Utility infielder Claude Goss Pitcher and outfielder Clyde Braden Outfielder Hugh McCartney Infielder Art Nichols Infielder Oscar Byrd Infielder Pagfi one hundred sixteen ifUbieto of $a SetmU 1925=26 For the season 1925-26 the Aggies annexed but four victories and tied one game out of twelve contests. Coach Schwartz was obliged to use a number of new and inexperienced men during the season which was responsible for the lack of consistent strength in the pinches. The team was handicapped, too, by weak pitching. The first pair of collegiate games was played with Millikin University at home. Both games were taken by the visitors, the first by a score of 11-8 and the second 17-4. In the second about all the hurlers Aggie had were utilized to no advantage. Then their seven hits were offset by their errors. Better fortune attended the Aggies in their next two games with Arkansas College. In the first they collected nine hits for eleven runs while Arkansas College was garnering seven for seven runs. The second was taken 6-3, Goss twirling for Aggie. Southwestern was next taken on at Memphis and the two games di- vided. Aggie dropped the first 12-6 but nosed out in the second, which turned out to be a slugging match, 16-15. In this one Lohman is cred- ited with a pitcher ' s victory and with two hits and a sacrifice in five times at bat. " Red " Thompson fattened his batting average here getting five hits out of six times at bat. Arkansas College was next with a two game series there. She took the first 13-4 and the second also by the equally one-sided score of 15-3. Lack of hitting power and ragged fielding explain the Aggies ' failure to get even a look-in. In the second series with Southwestern the two teams again divided. After being shut out 18-0 in the first, the Aggies rallied in the second to win 6-1. Lohman ' s pitching and Thomas ' hitting featured this re- covery. By tying the first game with Hall-Moody 3-3 and dropping the sec- ond 2-1, the Red and Black closed its season. Largely throughout the efforts of Lohman, Thomas, Thompson, and Nichols had the Aggies been able to get through a passable season. With the training the new men secured and the return of the old stand-bys the season of 1926-27 should be a more successful one. 5,[IUIIIIIIII1HIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIMIIIIIIII UHUIInHHIIIimmtHHUHHHIH 1927 Page one hundred seventeen SOPHOMORE CLASS TEAM (Girls) Winners Intramural Basketball Tournament 1926 TOP: Barringer, Horsley (Coach), French, L. French. BOTTOM: Ashburn, Rogers, Wood, Davis. Page one hundred tiventy HMOHMHWUMMWHIIIMIIIHIIIIMIH The TJearlinq IIMIUtl IIIIIIIIIIIIUnulUIIUIIIIIIIIMIilltlllllllllHllllllll ' IIIIIMIIIIg ' Lines to Nicholas Murray Butler Roll on, thou senior year, roll on. Through breathless realms of years Roll on! What, though I ' ve shed a billion tears? What, though I can not meet my bills? What, though I suffer many ills? What, though I ' ve jilted numerous Jills? Roll on! Roll on, old year, roll on ! Though I am in despair Roll on! It ' s true I ' ve got no clothes to wear; It ' s true my sweetie ' s on a tear; It ' s true I ' m feelin ' mighty blue — Old year, don ' t let that worry you ! Don ' t mind me! Roll on! —A M— Not in July Necessarily Prof. Hyslop — The heat given off from this chemical is intense. Class — Much silence — Prof. Hyslop — You all don ' t seem to appreciate this fact now, but the day is coming when you will. A. B. — The screen version of Sinclair Lewis ' Main Street seems to have been a failure. B. A. — Yeh, the director failed to find enough mud for the settings. Ace in the Hole She — My ancestors came over in the Mayflower. He — Yes, and went west with the forty-niners? A M —A M— Page one hundred twenty-two Economy— Superior Service— Supreme Quality are conveyed by the simple legend " ENGRAVINGS BY ZEESE " It will pay you to have your next annual bear the " ZEESE " imprint A. Zeese Engraving Company " Premier College Annual Engravers " Dallas. Texas gmimimiiiiiiiHiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiHimumiiumiiuii uiiim The yearling iiiniHiiiiiuiiHiiitiiinniiiiHMi iiiiiiiiiiiuiiii E. B. Noble C. M. Noble HOTEL NOBLE BLYTHEVILLE " Arkansas ' s Most Beautiful Hotel " 125 Rooms, 75 Baths JONESBORO " Northeast Arkansas ' s Finest " 100 Rooms, 50 Baths Main Dining Room and Coffee Shop Table D ' Hote and A La Carte Service HO-BOHEMIA Downstairs Grill " Headquarters for all A. M. and their friends. " Mlllllllllll = We Solicit Your Insurance j | UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY | j Phone 53 j Gregg B dg. JONESBORO, ARK. i H UIIIIMMIIIIIIII HIHIIIM !IIIIIIIIIIM. 1 I ' I I I I II YEA, VERILY The ancients hitched their chariots to a star- Our fathers hitched their buggies to a tree- We do not have to hitch our motor car For it runs out of gas at the Proper time. O 1927 IIMMIWI lUUininiUJHlMIIIIIII UM4IUUIII Page one hundred twenty-three llllllHIMMIIIIIIimiHIIMnillUIHIIIIIIIIIIMIIimillMIIHIIIIIIIIHMMIIIM 1 Intelligence Test for College Freshmen 1 — What is wrong with this sentence? " All college professors are helpful and sympathetic at all times. " 2 — Where does chewing gum come from? Where does it go? Why not? 8 — Describe the manufacture of alibis ? Is this a profitable business ? 4 — Mark with an X the magazines listed below best suited for reference work in an English course. War Stories, The Billboard, Physical Cul- ture, True Story, Confessions, The Nation, Hearst ' s International Cosmopolitan. 5 — Mark an X after the statement of contrary to fact. " All blondes are light-headed. " " Every young woman is somebody ' s sister. " " Bachelors never marry. " 6 — Identify the following quotations: " Give me liberty and the pursuit of happiness. " " Out damned spot. " " With all my worldly goods I take me hence. " " Don ' t swear, sir. In another minute we may meet a friend. " 7 — Which is the wider, the Alimentary Canal or the Leviathan? 8 — How would you find a house number at night which was not dis- played ? 9 — Do the stars which one sees in the day time have rings about them? If so, how many? 10 — How many hills are required for the capitol buildings of Kansas, Kentucky, and Kolorado? 11 — Which is the more deadly — sleeping sickness or a Smith and Wesson? 12 — How many legs has a frog? Are they arranged in quatrains? four Page one hundred twenty-four liiniHiniiiiiiiHHiiiniHiiiiniuimiiiiimmmiiHiH iiiiuihiihiiiiiibiiiiihiiiiiiiiii.i kmilllU .■MinmilllMIUMMIIIIHmHIMIIIIIIIIIIIII The ljear lllllll lllllllll lltl IIMMIII llll lllll llllllll llll Illlllll lllll n JONESBORO HARDWARE CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE AND MILL SUPPLIES JONESBORO, ARK. Phone 110 BARTON LUMBER BRICK CO. " When you fail to consider quality you buy dis- appointment. " THE ART ROOM »imiiiiiiiii»MiMii M ii » i w i«iiiwiW)(iiMMiiHiiimiiniiiiiiuiiiiuiiuiinii iiiiiiiiH| n 1927 n lo- Pcif e one hundred twenty-five The yearling iriiiuiiriiMininniiiniii KimiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiUMUiiiiiiuiiiiiimii NOMINATIONS FOR THE A M HALL OF FAME (Three to be elected at some time in the future) " Ma " Ferguson — Because of heroic devotion to her husband in his time of need; because of her great sympathy for criminals; and because of her interest in good roads construction. — Nominated by H. E. Eldridge. H. L. Mencken — For his interest in yokels; his discovery of mores; his collection of Saints ; his success as a b ook agent. — Nominated by Miss Mary Babcock. George Horace Lorimer — For his devotion to negro stories ; for his poets ' corner ; for Isaac F. Marcosson ; for his success in advertising. — Nominated by W. Z. Fletcher. William Randolph Hearst — Because of his discovery of Marion Davies ; because of Cosmopolitan ; because of his friendship for Al Smith — Nominated by Miss Joe Smithey. William G. McAdoo — For his interest in the Presidency; for his sup- port of California; for his ability as a railroad executive. Nominated by Miss Daisy Mildred Jones. Peter B. Kyne — For Cappy Ricks; for other big noble men to numer- ous to mention; for Alaska; for Seattle; for San Francisco — Nominated by Miss Emma Rogers. Clarence Darrow — Because of his defense of Chicago ' s virtue; be- cause of his support of the southern negro ; because of his theory of non- adherence to distasteful laws; because of his attacks on eugenics — Nom- inated by Homer McEwen. Edward L. Doheny — For his kindness to his friend Albert B. Fall ; for his love for his wife ; for his patriotism — Nominated by Curtis Morris. Jack Dempsey — For his ability as an actor; for his late friendship with Jack Kearns; for his hopes — Nominated by Miss Irene Rhodes. Page one hundred twenty-six The pearling 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 highest quality and then under nationally known and advertised brands which carries besides our guarantee that of the manu- facturer himself. We are here to serve, whether in course of our business dealing with our customers or for the good that can be done to others. A. B. JONES COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS Courtice Blue Label Goods Sunkist California Fruits Albatross Flour Almeda Coffee Bevo Budweiser And Many Other National Lines JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Branches at BLYTHESVILLE, ARKANSAS; MARKED TREE, ARK.; Leachville, Ark.; Osceola, Ark.; Caruthersville, Mo. I I M I I III llll III I -II I I III ■ I II . UBUuiiiiiHHiwwnmimtntnmHWiutu mm a hi ioinHnwmunmuwm| 0- 1927 Page one himdred twenhj-seve? Dean — Here are three witnesses who say they saw you cribbing. Accused — I can find thirty who didn ' t see me do it. —A M— Him — Many hearts will be broken when I marry. Shim — How many do you expect to marry? —A M— Dr. Brown — I am afraid my dear that somebody has stolen my sparkplugs. Mrs. Brown — Are you sure we had them when we left home? —A M— Mrs. Kays — But I asked for a dozen oranges. Grocer — Yes, madam, but one was bad so I threw it away for you. —A M— Friend on Ground (to falling painter) — Fall on your head, Jim. You ' ll get more compensation. —A M — Art student (doing a landscape) — Well, what is it? Ag student (momentarily observing) — I give up. —A M— Phi Gam — Daisy doesn ' t know what she wants. Phi Psi — You ' re lucky. Margy does! —A M— i We Recommend — Padded posts for pedestrains Tacks for speed cops Crutches for Automobile victims Parachutes for bus passengers. itMMMMiHiiHmuiiuntiiiuuiaaifUJtHanMiiUMUjmic die hnndied twenty-eight ' diinilllllMIMIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIII The I Compliments of AMERICAN TRUST CO. RESOURCES OVER TWO MILLION DOLLARS Insist on Receiving PEACE MAKER PRODUCTS — Distributed by — PURYEAR GROCER CO, 5.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiuiiiiiiili[ii«iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimiiniiinniiiHinniimnulllHiiii ran-, ■iiiiiiniuiuiuiiiiHiiii One hundred twenty -niri ■iiraHiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiuMiiiniiiuiM luuiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiii ftvN Tn » ll tt.3T»lir» ' r Y il I " ' " ' " ' " " " " " " " " " 1 " " " " " " " " 1 " ' " " " " The pearling II III II Ill I II I MM III I llll Hill llllll Ill III II II i I I i i i i n i ii I II I III I JACKSON PAINT SUPPLY WHOLESALE RETAIL Paint Wallpaper Glass JONESBORO, ARKANSAS MAKE YOURSELF AT HOME AT THE 0. K. BARBER SHOP Huggin Stroud Sanitary — New Equipment BATH JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Miiiiiiiiiiiiii Since 1895 EAGLE CLOTHING HOUSE Kuppenheimer Clothes, Dobbs Hats and Caps, Man- hattan and Wilson Bros. Shirts, Florsheim Shoes Largest Men ' s Clothing House in Northeastern Arkansas JONESBORO, ARKANSAS TREVATHAN PRINTING COMPANY " Craighead County Journal " 323-325 Church Street Phone 45 " WE SELL PRINTING AND GIVE SERVICE " JONESBORO ARKANSAS 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 ■ ■ ■ 1 1 ■ I ?.inmiiiiuiiMiiiiitoiiiiiiiiiiwnnwiiiiiHiiiiiniHiiimnniiitHiniiitiin»iiiiHiinHMii 192 7 IIIIIIIMlllUIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIlllMllMIIIIIIMlHItllltllllltllfltlMltllH Page one hundred thirty-one IIMMMimmilllHIttlHIllH HAPPY DAYS ■ = ===f 21 Y y= »° =1 Page our hundred thirty-two HiiiiirMiitmmiiMiiiHTimitiinimiiriti MIM IMIIIIIIMI1IIIMIII IIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I Illlllllllllll Illlllllll I Illlllllllllllllllllll Eat at LINK ' S CAFE Special Sunday-night Dinners Service at All Hours Anything Photographic Someone Somewhere Wants Your Photograph GRUBBS STUDIO 114 E. Jackson Ave. Jonesboro, Ark. ■ ■imitiiii III I IIII MMIIIIMIIIMIIIMIMIIIMIIMIIIMMII lit I I I II 1 I || I III I I I III I II I I II I I I I I || II I I I I I I I I 1 I I I 1 SAMMONS PRINTING CO. Complete Office Outfitters 239-241 Union St. JONESBORO, ARK. Butter Kist Bread " Makes the Butter Fly " Pies and cakes " Just Like Mother use to Make " — AT— HOPKINS SNOW WHITE BAKERY 324-326 Church St. Jonesboro, Arkansas mi nil iiiiiiiiiii mi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiini 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 in i in i nil iti i mi mm i in p.iiiiiiiiHMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiNiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiMMiiiHuiiiiiiMiiiitttumnMMWiMM Page one hundred thirty-thr V wCLL III IH««l!IUBIIHIIIIimill1IHl»HIIM«tHlMyilHtll«IHIIIII1Bmn«imi Landlady — Shall I send for your baggage? New Teacher — No, thank you. I usually leave it at the station for the first week. —A M— | Instructor — The next person who interrupts me will be dismissed from class. The Class — Hourray! —A M— Doctor (married) — Who will have your fine library when you die? Doctor (unmarried) — My children, when I marry. Doctor (married) — And if you have none? Doctor (unmarried) — My grandchildren, I suppose. —A M— Archie — Your car is a roadster isn ' t it? Reggie — Yes, but it ' ll carry four people if they ' re well acquainted. —A M— Worried young man — Have you some nice peace offerings ? Floor walker — Would you be interested in a box of candy or a fur coat? __A M— Miss Fitts — I wish I had lived five hundred years ago. Mr. Morris— Why? Miss Fitts — Then I wouldn ' t have had so much history to learn. —A M— Pi Phi — Helen and I had the nicest confidential chat last evening. Chi — I thought so. She didn ' t speak to me this morning. —A M— Mr. Mencken — These are dark days for liberty. Mr. Darrow — But they are bright days for license. wiiniHiiuHniBmiMiniiiiiiiiiniHiin Page one hundred thirty-four ■iniiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiHUiHiiiiiMMiiiiiiiHniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The pearling I II I III III ■ I ii i i i I MnillMIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIMIIMIIIIIIMIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIinil If YOU like good Clothes well enough to buy them YOU should like them well enough to take care of them. " 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 AND CLEANING COMPANY Phone 277 Lovard Davis, Agent III III ■ MM II ■ ■ I •nUtHIIIHNMiniUHmiMHMIIIimilUHIIN Page one hundred thirty-five •MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiuniiiiimiuiiiiHiiiiiiiiii __ EfX. ' Ml Start the Morning Right j Drink j Little Pirate Coffee j With [ Little Pirate Milk I Over two hundred items packed under Little Pirate Brand. Each one guaranteed by us. Demand the Best and Receive Little Pirate Products White Crest Flour Cooper Tires JONESBORO GROCER CO. Distributors I A House of Friendship and Service U1IIIIJMU1IJ1I1UIIIIIUILIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIMIBIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII III III l( 4 I K j J i I feWUIMIHUtlUUUUIUUUUIIUUIIIIIIIMHIimUltHIIIHIIUIIUU Q 1927 tj Page one hundred thirty-seven d iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiMHiuiiuiii»ni " iiii ui«iii niiuiiniHiuiiiii The yearling mitlHMMMIMIIMIIIinniltlH II III 1 1 MINI Ml I II 1 1 II I III I 111 I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ill I III I I H I I I I I I I I MABREY ' S SHOE HOSPITAL For quick service done right with right kind of machinery " THE GOODYEAR WAY " Phone 568 " We Heel the Town " 108 Huntington II Mil MM III ■ III MM MM Ml III I III Ml I IMMIMI Mil lit II 1 1 III I II IMIIIMMMI IIMM II Mill MM Mill illinium i i minium mi WILLIAMS AND GRETZINGER MEAT, PRODUCE AND GROCERIES Phone 400 For Quick Delivery Jonesboro, Arkansas 328 Church Street YOU CAN ' T BE WELL DRESSED IF YOUR PANTS ARE NOT PRESSED VAN HOOK CLEANING CO. 712—714 So. Main St. Phone 566 Jonesboro Arkansas III M I M Ml I Mill Fill I MM MM MM I III II III Mill MM I III III MM III llllll III! Mill Mill I MM MM MM I MM MM III IIIMIMIMIIMMIIIIMIMMIMIIimillll riiiiimmiimiiiimiimimimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iMiiMMiiiMnniiMiMiiMMMMMinnn 50 Years Satisfactory Service J. B. GREGG AND SON Funeral Directors Unexcelled Ambulance Service Phone: Day 66, Night 684 510 Main Street JONESBORO, ARKANSAS MMIMMMIMMI When You Are Up Town Meet Your Friends at REIDS DRUG STORE Phone 95 IIMIIIMIMMIII 1 IMIIMIMIIII LHUIWrtHOlHUaittHII iinnniiiiiuiiumiiiiimi m m um iubm nmu hi ih iu tmu Page one hundred thirty-nine Fundamental Rules of Etiquette Tops of green onions should never be eaten. Place them face down on the table cloth, a little to the right of the place where you spilled the soup. Never tie your napkin around your neck. The waiter will be glad to bring you a safety pin. Besides, there is less danger from strangulation. Grapefruit served in halves should be inverted on the plate. Puncture the top and insert the straw there. Never chew tobacco between courses. Some of the more sensitive ladies object to this practice, and it is always well to wait until they have withdrawn. Sphagetti should never be eaten in more than one yard lengths. Care- fully sever the string, and catch the remnant, before it falls back to the plate again. The index finger may be used if needed. If peas roll from your knife, ask the waiter for a funnel. Remove bones from oysters with the fingers, and eat daintly with the tip of the knife. Never throw biscuits or rolls at the table. Their irregular shape and uncertain weight makes it impossible to secure accuracy. Do not wrap the legs or feet about table legs or chair rungs as this is particularly dangerous in case of fire. Nuts should be cracked in the mouth in order to prevent scattering the shells. The following formula may be used in determining the correct spoon: Multiply one half of your age by three and subtract your street number. Add the year of your birth and divide by the number of guests present at the dinner. Allow for a plus or minus variation of two. iiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiiHHiHiiiiiirumiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiHiiiiiiii Pape one hundred forty 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 II 1 1| ii ■ i ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 I 1 1 1 1 II II 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 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 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 1 II 1 1 HI I III I M BANK OF NETTLETON | NETTLETON -:- -:- ARKANSAS 1 The Bank of Friendly Service { Four Per Cent on Time Deposits 1 IMIIIIIIIlllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIII millllllllHIIIFtllllllllimillllllllllMMIIMMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 TTTll iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii JONESBORO TRUST CO. J JONESBORO -:- ARKANSAS j j Large enough to serve. 1 1 Strong enough to be safe. j j Small enough to know you. j I THE BANK OF SECURITY AND SERVICE j Complete Insurance Service j 7llllllMlllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIMIillliHllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllinillllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII||||||H Ic - ' ScjTp ■WHmonminmnmwmainaimi Page one hundred forty-one The Tjearlinq LiiiiiiiiiiiiniinniiiiNiiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiHinuHniiiiiiiiiiiiHHi When Fleas Fly Two little fleas together sat And one to the other said — " I have no place to hang my hat Since my old dog is dead. " " I ' ve traveled this world from place to place, And further will I roam, But the first darn dog that shows his face, Will be my home, sweet home. " —A M— Lines to Robert Burns See that picture on your right? He ' s my newest. That one surely is a fright — He ' s my truest. That tiny photo by the door, Ain ' t it cute? Jimmy always looks so darling In that suit. That tall man on the dresser, He ' s a dude; His cousin on the mantle there Sure is crude. Harry wears his tennis clothes All the time; Jackie in his bathing suit Sure ' s a crime. Bob in his football uniform, He ' s a star; Bill, the one that ' s on your left, Owns a car. Lew, the short one in the trench. He ' s a peach ; Gene, the fellow on the bench, Is going to preach. They ' re dears I ' ve loved them all From the start. This one in my locket though Has my heart. i (i i it » 1 1 m ( w DiiiiiHiinmiii H I I I I I M M I I I I I III I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I III III I I I I M III l 1 I —Established in 1887— FORTY YEARS of successful business history The Bank Public Confidence BuiH BANK of JONESBORO (and for Jonesboro) Capital and Surplus $300,000.00 That Strong Bank COMMERCIAL BANKING SAVINGS DEPARTMENT INVESTMENTS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT Acts as Administrator, Executor, Guardian, Trustee and all Fiduciary Capacities llllllllllllllllMIIIIHMIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinilllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIlllMlllltlllllllCII mi in i m i mi i run in i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 ■ IIIIIIIIIIM HI I II I Ill 111111111 1 1 II 11111111111111111111111 I Mill IIIIIIIIIIIMIII Mllllllll IIIUIMI I ANIMAL HUSBANDRY DEPT. STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL Jonesboro, Arkansas Jersev Poland China CATTLE Holstein-Friesian Shorthorn SWINE Duroc-Jersey Hereford Hampshire Arkansas is building up her 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 UIIHIIMllll.il I i = iuiiiiiiiMan uiiuu»u ui l«li u iuniMl»iiiinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinuuinMiuii«niullttilli MmmwiMiij 1 1927 VjJJJJJJJJJJ i Pa c e 01 Pac e one hundred forty-three The yearling n i mum i i mi mi " inn: i iiiiiiiiiiini T. J. ELLIS COMPANY | " GIFTS THAT LAST " j i Let us be your gift counselors Jewelers and Optometrists MIMMIMMMIIIMMItlMMMMIMMIMMMMMMMMMIM;MMMMtM MMMIMMMMMMIIMIIMMMIIIl ' MMIMMMIMrilPMIIIMMMI)MMIMM " MMIMMMMMMMIMMMMIir MIIMMMIMIMMnMIMMllllllMIIIIM(IIMIIIMMMIMMIIMMMIMIMIMiMMIMMIMMMti;!MIIMMIMIMII.II1MIMMIMMMMIMMIMMMIMMMMMIMM1IM1MIIIIIIIIII! Back Your School and Boost the 1927 YEARLING Hill IMIII I I! I IMIMIU1IMIMI Mil I II Illllll Ml I HIM II HI I MIIIIMIIIII Mlllllll I I I Illlllllll II I MM! JONESBORO ROLLER MILL COMPANY I Manufacturers of I | JONESBORO LILY FLOUR FRESH CORN MEAL | i Dealers in [ ! HAY AND COAL | I Distributors of I PURINA LINE OF HORSE, DAIRY AND I f POULTRY CHOWS liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii = iNiMniiutmiiiuiitMiMWOiiBirotw nimiMnimiTmii)iiiiMuiiitujiuinntuiinini -Q 5 1 OT7 Page one hundred forty-five The yearling 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 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 I • 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 1 i 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 ■ ■ i ■ ■ ■ i ( 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 ■ i ■ ■ 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 | SCOTT ' S VELVET ICE CREAM The Cream of the Town j Visit our up-to-date and sanitary plant. Visitors always welcome. A. J. SCOTT COMPANY Phone 602 II MM Mil MM III llll llll till llll Mil MUM I Ill MM I II II II f f I II 1 1 II 1 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 II II II I II I II II 1 1 II II II 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 II 1 1 II II II M 1 1 1 1 1 II II II II II II I II 1 1 M 1 1 1 II 1 1 II I II II I M I M II 1 1 II I II II I II I II M II 1 1 II II 1 1 II II II 1 1 1 II I II 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 1 II 1 1 II II II II II II 1 1 M II II I I II II II II II II 1 1 II II M II 11 II I I I I II 1 1 II II 1 II M BOOST YOUR SCHOOL and BOOST ATHLETICS You do this when you EAT at THE AGGIE INN I II 1 1 M 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 1 II 1 1 II II 1 1 1 II I II II I II 1 1 II 1 1 M 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 II 1 1 1 M I M II I M 1 1 1 - 1 1 M 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I II II E.iiiiiiPiMiiiiiiiHiiMiiniiHiHiwriiimiiiiMiMMiniHitiimmMiniinniiniitiHintmiHiiii iiiiHiiiimtiiHiiiiuiMiiMiiiiiuMtmtin Page one hundred forty-nine Mfl—HlillllllllHIHIIilHi 1 11111 linn iiitii iimimiiiiiiimi i iiilin i The Tjearlinq IIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIinllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIII SERVICE The greatest service that it is possible for a dis- tributor of food products to render the public is to sell merchandise of such quality as contains the Maxi- mum Food Value for the price invested. Thousands of the most expert authorities have testified that the following brands of merchandise are the very best to be had. OMEGA FLOUR CANOVA COFFEE DEL MONTE FRUITS FIRST CALL VEGETABLES MONOGRAM PICKLES WIMBERLY GROCER CO. Every Package of Each Brand Guaranteed Distributed by JONESBORO ARKANSAS We Are for the Aggie liiiiiHiwmmiiiiwiiiiii ■mimiiHiiiiimnuiuiiniiniHiiiiiriiimmiiiinuiiiHiiii 1927 Page one hundred fifty-one iiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiinMNiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The pearling autograph innuini iMiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimMiHiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiHui nmmBiiqniwmnm( tiiiliiiiiiiimumiiiiiimiiimiuuiiuiHi Paye one hundred fifty-three roiMMimiMimiimiiHnwMimmwmitiMMmi»mi i n™iimiiiiigj autograph 1927 Page one hundred fifty-four IHWmilWIHIWWmiMIMtWWIMUIUIUIIIItllWIIMIIHIMIIMIHIIHHtMMIMffltltniltHHfl KMumuMHimiiiii The TJearlinq 2lutograpf)£ llllinlilliiliniiliiliiiiinli =,iiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiinnmuiiiiiiii«iii»tiwmmiiiiiiiiii| him iimunnuiiiiniiiiMiuiiiiuimiiiMUHHiimM Page one hundred fifty-five


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

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

1924

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

1925

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

1926

Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

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