Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1930

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1930 volume:

The l]earlmg 1930 Annual Publication of the Students of the State A. and M. College, Tonesboro, Arkan- n sas VOLUME X FOREWORD Today we are dreaming of the future Greater State Col- lege — the one that will fulfill all the hopes and desires of its founder — the ambitions and as- pirations of its members. That rapid advancement is being made toward this goal is evi- denced by the installation of Night Football, the organiza- tion of the Phi Theta Kappa honorary scholastic fraternity, the erection of a College Club building, and plans for other new structures. Our vision is to be realized. i r ORDER OF BOOKS COLLEGE CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES Dr. Newton H. Brown " the grand old man " of the Faculty, en- deared to the hearts of the students, this book is respectfully dedicated. THE YEARLING IN MEMORIAM DAVID BANKS DEAN KOHONKE JOHN SIMPSON OLLIE TANKERSLEY CHARLES SHOFFNER EDITH ARMANTROUT CARL DAVIS NELLIE BRADY KELLY BELLVILLE GLADYS McDOUGAL STANLEY SLOAN » 1 H 11 1 Oh i :3e: acx aigX5C the yearling BE gags cx aaic s aa ll YEARLING MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT Another year is finished. The last of the pages have been turned. The books are closed. Examinations over. Our records made. In years to come, this book, our record of friendship, will bring to us from time to time throughout our lives in this noisy and nervous Universe, the memories of friendship w hich will grow more sacred and hallowed with age. As we part today, the last farewells are said and t he echoes of the campus bring to our ears the admonitions, " So long ' , old man, " " Be good, ' ' " Take care of yourself; " a thousand conflicting emotions will crowd them- selves into our minds as we go forth from this, our home. As we part to report in our various fields of service, there is a longing that we may take with us some of the calming graces of the better life, the gentler assets of our civilization, the solace and benefits of our most sacred beliefs. We hope that each of you can take with you these pearls of great price, and that it may be your lot to distribute them in the communities in which you dwell and where you serve. Friendship and service are the handmaidens of success. Know- ledge always goes before affection, and affection and friendship are the best safeguards which our ideals of progress and living can have. Our contribu- tions to the communities in which we serve can be made only when harmony prevails as a result of knowing each other better. To set free the soul ' s latent power is the greatest work of all, and an accomplishment which can only be attained by adequate preparation from day to day, by the friendship and companionship of thoughtful men and women, by a firm and abiding faith in our cherished philosophies of life, and by the harmony of the management of the Universe. Friendship is a holy possession, a gift from the world ' s greatest Friend. So that, " Within our hearts what happy memories well Today, and a new thank- fulness compel ! The by-gone years return with only their Remembered tenderness, and unaware Of age and change, the old-time love retell. May this book light many candles which in later years will shine back to cheer you, and to bring you anew the greatest joy of life, friendship. V. C. Kays Page eighteen 19 3 YEARLING stasaEXia a BOARD OF TRUSTEES Mr. R. Whitaker President Mr. W. S. Danner Secretary Mr. R. E. L. Wilson Mr. W. L. Banks Miss Pearle Davis u I in Page twenty :x3K3 i 930 gasxa xaciacpcsc; :zasxa I N G 3EXSB2X] ENGINEERING DEAN B. ELLIS Mathematics B.S., M.S.. Vanderbilt, Harvard NEWTON H. BROWN Engineering M.A., Cornell. Ph.D., Illinois Wesleyaii University II. E. ELD RIDGE Dean of Men Engineering B.S.. C.E., University of Georgia Page twenty-two assac: :cxsc THE YEARLING seazaczaczaBzaBzan: - I AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS 1 ' IL ELM A HALL Art, Clothing B.S., Southern College, M.A., Columbia H. W. HOLLARD Animal Husbandry B.S., University of Illinois, M.S., University of Wisconsin HOMER McEWEN Animal Husbandry State College MARY STUART NEWMAN Foods A.B.. M.S., University of Kentucky J 9 3 Page tweni ij-threc YEARLING OKSSOtSSSaSSC EDUCATION CURTIS T. LEAF Education A.B., Kalamazoo College; M.A., University of Hawaii ; Graduate Work, L T niversity of Colorado MRS. D. T. ROGERS Education A.B., Ouachita; Graduate Work, Peabodv and LTniversity of Colorado Page twenty-four EDUCATION ■ 1 MARY F. LANEY Physical Education R.S., Peabody EIELA JEAN MARR Model School B.S., Springfield Teachers ' College MRS. H. E. ELDRIDGE Junior High George State Normal, Peabody GLENDA LIDDELL Junior High A.B., Peabody H. B. SCHWARTZ Director Athletics Valparaiso University MARY SHARPE Model School A.B., Winthrop College, Peabody M JOHN A. ATKINSON Junior High B.S.E., Arkansas University Page twenty-five -t- :- -» -! -»h «£. - - 19 3 ARTS AND SCIENCE J. S. KELLY Science B.S., Miss. Teachers; M.A.. Peabody C. M. HYSLOP Chemistry B.A., M.A., George Washington, Univ. C. E. McMEANS Voice B.M., Illinois Wesleyan MRS. C. G. BROTHERTON Piano Alabama Women ' s College; Judson College; Cin. Conservatory MARY HALL French A.B., Wichita University M.A., University of Kansas BERNICE LIVENGOOD History, Economics A.B., Ottawa University M.A., University of Kansas ELEANOR CURRENT Violin, English A.B., Cornell LEATHEL A. PAXTON Business A.B., Arkansas Teachers, Draughon ' s Business College B. R. COWGILL English B.L., Ohio Wesleyan; M.A., Columbia HILDA TUBB English A.B., Tennessee College; M.A., Peabody EMMA ROGERS Mathematics Union University MARY BABCOCK Latin, History A.B., Galloway MRS. FORREST McGINLEY B.M. Diploma D ' execution, Central College Conservatoire Americain, Fontainebleau, France Pipe Organ Page twenty-six iragacxacxsE the yearling ADMINISTRATION E. L. WHITSITT Dean of the Faculty B.S., Purdue; Harvard CATHRYNE SLAUGHTER Librarian State College, Peabody J. L. HAGUE Plant Engineer E. W. BRANNON Publicity Director MRS. SALLY HAY Boys ' Dormitory Mother C. V. WARR Bursar J. WOOD HENRY Director Extension MRS. V. C. KAYS DeKalb State Normal MRS. C. V. WARR Superintendent Dining Hall W. W. COCHRAN Superintendent Buildings and Grounds W. I. LINDLEY, Building Page twenty-seven 1 is LENITA STACK President Herald Staff ' 29, ' 30; Yearling Staff ' 29; President Home Economics Club ' 29; Orchestra, Home Economics Club ' 30; Phi Theta Kappa; Press Club; Senior Play; Who ' s Who. i? ARLIEN WRIGHT Vice-President French Club ' 29; Senior Play ' 30; Na- tional Guard. JANICE FUTRELL Secretary President Home Economics Club ' 30; Herald Staff; Y. W. C. A. JENNIE SUE HENRY Treasurer Phi Theta Kappa Secretary; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Girls ' Quartet ' 29; Y. W. C. A ' 29, ' 30; Herald Staff ' 29; Sigma Chi Music Club ' 29, ' 30; Senior Play. H H i I YEARLING MARGARET WARR WINTERS Vice-President Phi Theta Kappa; Senior Play; Dramatics Club ' 29, ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; Teacher Training Club. B 1 S CLOYD R. SPIKES Football ' 29, ' 30; Basketball ' 30; Base- ball ' 29; Track ' 29; Who ' s Who; Presi- dent Athletic Board of Control; National Guard. S @ i CHESTER TAYLOR LINDSEY Editor Yearling ' 30; President Phi Theta Kappa; Senior Play; Y. M. C. A.; French Club ' 29; Dramatics Club ' 30; Vice-President Class ' 29; National Guard. m m JANE ALTMAN Dramatics Club ' 29, ' 30; Senior Play. 1 @ B KATIE KENNISH Teacher Training Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A. m m ' GLENN DAULTON National Guard; Who ' s Who. S 3 WILLIAM B. TYER Football ' 29, ' 30; Track ' 28; Ag Club; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. ' 29; National Guard. m s m BERNICE FRENCH Teacher Training Club ' 30. KATHRYN HENRY Yearling Staff ' 30; Herald Staff; Press Club Secretary; Dramatics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President Literary Club ' 29; Who ' s Who. id in id HAROLD T. SCHNEE Dramatics Club ' 30; French Club ' 29; National Guard; Who ' s Who. El SS EH GORDON LAMB Football ' 29, ' 30; Basketball ' 29, ' 30; President Dramatics Club ' 30; Captain Basketball ' 30; Who ' s Who; Senior Play. u a m MARY LOUISE SOWELL Yearling Staff ' 29, ' 30; Herald Staff ' 29; Music Club; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Who ' s Who; Senior Play. a s i DUMA SIMPSON Teacher Training Club ' 30. a a s NELSON NORMAN French Club ' 29; Dramatics Club ' 30; National Guard. a a a GUS NASH Yearling Staff ' 30; Engineers Club; Football; National Guard. b s mi JEAN CARPENTER Music Club ' 30; Senior Play ' 30. m THE YEARLING EDWARD STACY MADDOX Sport Editor Herald ' 30; Vice-Presi- dent Press Club; Dramatics Y. M. C. A.; National Guard. S3 Club; TABITHA WEBB President French Club ' 30; French Club ' 29; Yearling Staff ' 30; Press Club; Senior Play ' 30. s m MAUFJNE MADDOX Home Economics Club. s m s HERCHALLE COUCHMAN Press Club; Dramatics Club ' 29, ' 30; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. ' 30. S H S NIXON SHIVLEY Business Manager Yearling ' 30; Presi- dent French Club ' 29; Y. M. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Dramatics Club ' 30; P ress Club; Yearling Staff ' 29; Senior Play. 8 S g MILDRED BRADING Secretary-Treasurer Sigma Chi Music Club. BIS MARY JANE McDANIEL Y. W. C. A.; Teacher Training Club. ® H a MAX HALL Dramatics Club ' 30; Yell Leader. NEWELL MOCK Basketball Manager ' 30; Assistant Football Manager ' 30; Reporter Ag Club; National Guard, French Club ' 29. i a s HERMAN L. BOGAN Secretary Science Club ' 29; National Guard. sag W. A. CRITES Education Department. S S El JESSIE QUINN President Teacher Training Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; Press Club. s i a MRS. J. D. CLUCK Education Department. CLEMENT MOORE Engineering Club ' 29, ' 30; Track ' 29; National Guard. Big HARRY SMITH Ag Club ' 29, ' 30. O S B MRS. BELLE GULLETT Education Department. Sf.v,.l: granr rx:: :aeaaa - THE YEARLING B HELEN HUDSON Dramatics Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A. ' 29. B E5 Ea RAYMOND BOGAN " A " Club ' 29, ' 30; Science Club ' 29; Football 30; Track ' 29; National Guard. National Guard. IS SS 13 EDWARD TUGGLE Orchestra; Band; Glee Club. BIS LUCILE FAULKNER Teacher Training- Club; Phi Theta 1 Kappa. ROBERTUS KELLETT Teacher Training Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30. :: RAY PHILLIPS Engin. Club ' 29, ' 30; National Guard. GAYLORD WISNER Ag- Club; Class Basketball Manager; Sergeant National Guard; Sports Editor Herald ' 29. S 1 I MARIE WEIR Dramatics Club ' 30. MARVIN SANDERSON Football ' 29, ' 30; Basketball ' 29; Base- ball ' 29; Manager Glee Club ' 30; Dramat- ics Club; Sergeant-at-Arms ' 30. IBS GERTRUDE LOVE Yearling Staff ' 30; Phi Theta Kappa; Orchestra ' 29, ' 30; Glee Club Accompan- ist; Sigma Chi Music Club ' 29, ' 30; Y. W. C A. ' 29. B S I GRACE NAPIER Teacher Training Club; Y. W. C. A. mum JAMES A. PUCKETT Football ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Ag Club; Baseball ' 25, ' 29; Quartet; Football Cap- tain ' 30; Vice-President Class ' 28. m s m SR. M. DOROTHY SIDLER p p a MONT HECKMAN Ag Club ' 29, ' 30; National Guard. S RALPH STEPHENS a 8 i MARY ELLIS President Y. W. C. A.; Secretary- Treasurer French Club; Herald Staff; Press Club. ISC THE YEARLING I I MAYO TULLOS French Club ' 29; National Guard. KEG! VIVIEN AGEE Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Who ' s Who; Dra- matics Club; Herald Staff ' 29; Yearling- Staff ' 30; Girls ' Quartet ' 29; Class Sec- retary ' 29. s m a MARIE NANCE Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Teacher Train- ing Club; Secretary Literary Society ' 29. h a ici OPIE WILLIAMS " A " Club; National Guard; Football; Baseball. Id Id id QUENTIN RANKIN Basketball; National Guard. Id Id id SR. M. THERESINA GROB, O.S.B. French Club. GEE MRS. R. E. CRITES Education Department. id id id MATHEW HEUSTESS President Ag Club ' 30; Vice-President ' 29; Secretary Y. M. C. A. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. S :Ea -a63 sa M «J 19 3 J 3 0; m BURNIS WHITE President Junior Class ' 29; President Ag Club ' 29; President Press Club ' 30; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; First Sergeant Na- tional Guard ' 30. b i a RAY STEVENS Ag Club ' 29, ' 30; Basketball; National Guard. I S I MOZELLE FAULKNER President Teacher Tiaining Club; Phi Theta Kappa. B S B GUY FRENCH Bandmaster; Ag Club; National Guard. BBS JOHN HAGUE National Guard; Senior Play. B B B LENORA LITTLE Dramatics Club ' 30. B B B BUEL JOHNSON Teacher Training Club; Dramatics Club. B B B WENDELL ELLIS Engin. Club; Y. M. C. A. WALTER WILLIAMS, President RUTH FRANKLIN, Vice-President LUCH WOOD, Secretary VAL BRIDGES MARY E. ARMSTRONG, Treasurer ARTHUR WEAVER FLOYD DUPWE AILEEN MATTHEWS M. W. HAZEL CECIL CUTHRIE BARBARA FRY CRAIG HAMNER RAYMOND FREY LOUISE COSBY JAMES ROLLINS 1930 EaBxaEsncnra aBt 7 s«: ::;ap g» i :scx " c THE YEARLING acxaergcxacx:amag5l% p WAYNE COPELAND OPAL COPELAND WM. ATHA GAY RUBY WHITE LEENELL RAINEY EVERETT HENDRIX VIOLET CANTRELL JEWELL NORRIS HEZEKIAH HIGHFILL EVERETT PATTON JANE BEARD OMER SPURLOCK JAMES TYNER MARIAN GREGG GEORGE BARNHILL M H I 1L rr -r? Tt g«y ' fli; s «rgrara 19 3 CHARLES A. WILSON DAISY WOOD ED MACKEY SHARP PAUL SINGLETARY KATE LANGLEY HAROLD LITTLE JOHN JOHNSON EDITH FERGUSON WILLIAM CARROLL JOHN R. HALPIN LELA THOMPSON MAJOR W. GRIFFIN HAROLD KELLER JEWELL RATCLIFFE PAXTON HOGAN 1930 c xzaBxagsjacsaagi; - rac acxscxcc THE YEARLING tit ALMA CLEMENTS MADELYN JOHNSTON CARLTON ROBERTS TRUMAN GIBSON IVERNE BROWN ACEL DALTON ARDEN NORTON MARY ELIZABETH HOLMAN LELAND HUNN CHARLES MAGEE LAURA LEE CASTLEBERRY JOHN E. COLLINS, JR. ROBERT WINTERS MARIAN SPEARS NELSON WILLIAMS M IB3 19 3 A R L I N G M ROY McKAY VELDA BENNETT LLOYD J. STOTTS FRANK WINTER VERMA DECKER JOHNNIE LAMB HERMENEGILDO A. MARATA LAURENE CALL ELMO HURST GARLAND FULKERSON MARGARET MATTHEWS JASPER RICHARDSON JACK B. WEAVER ANN PACE EUGENE ECHOLS £ THE yearling asx acsa cxaExsE HUGH CANTRELL WILLMAY FERGUSON WILLIAM MATHIAS MAHLON CARTER MARTHA LITTLE CALVIN A. THOMAS REX WEEMS KATHERINE PITTINGER DON CARPLINGER EWEL DODSON LUCILLE STOTTS GLENN CAMPBELL HODGES WALL DORIS KEHL COBURN THORNTON VERNON P. MOCK HELEN TATE EDMUND BROWN HOWARD ISHMAEL MATTYE STEPHENS HARRY GREEN ORTHNAY PADEN EDMUND WILKERSON ESTELLE THOMPSON MAXINE VANCIL LUCILLE WALTERS CARSON MITCHELL ROBERT DAVIDSON CONSTANCE CARTWRIGHT RALPH WISNER a 19 3 :aciaciasra THE YEARLING 3BXSX£ZttXtt X ttXXaB3£ JACK TURNER HELEN JOHNSON WAYNE MEANS BILL 0. DUTY WILLYNE TAYLOR LEEMON K. HOLT GARLAND HARRIS CHRYSTAL WALKER LOUISE HOPKINS CORYTH HARRIS HELEN LINDLEY ELIZBETH BRADY BASIL DACUS E. L. WHITSITT, Class Sponsor MILDRED WATKINS H CLYDE EDWARDS, President J. E. TANKERSLEY, Vice-President FLORENCE AMICK, Sec.-Treas. ALANTHA LOU RAINS BARBARA ORR, Reporter MURIEL THOMPSON FERRALL McDONAL IMOGENE MOORING DOILE COTHERN J. GILBERT HORNBERGER GLADYS McLESKY WARREN WALKER RUTH SITZMAN MARY MOBBS LELON S. DARR 19 3 :3cras a: :czac:cscxsc:xsc the yearling sczaczacxacxacsx l HORTENSE PARKER ORVAL OLDHAM OPAL BREWER LETON ADAMS LETHA ADAMS JOHN MACE PAYNE MARGARET BRADY GRAYSON ELLINGTON WILMA JONES HOWARD ROBINSON FANNIE ALLISON E. J. PEARSON ERDEN CROUCH PERCHLYN JONES ALTA JOHNSON _ If i 1 wmmmmmmmmmmm SlcicxracxiExixixscxsE THE YEARLING scx xsgxscxasgaraa 19 3 n T scsasxasx ' : ' " ;j THE YEARLING ZULA BONE GEORGE STUART FRED G. COLE CARMEL WHITE LILLIAN BLACKFORD SHERMAN BRETHERICK KERMIT DAY DONALD MOBLEY VIVIAN BARNES H. W. HOLLARD, Sponsor a 19 3 Q IN A FEW YEARS YOU ' LL SEE Lelon Darr running a big dairy in Chicago Jmogene Mooring editing a magazine on Physical Culture Florence Amick running a beauty parlor in New York The Adams Twins in the circus Fannie Allison matron in a boys ' dormitory Orval Oldham in the Talkies Perchlyn Jones as the world ' s champion flag-pole sitter Hortense Parker as the wife of a big butter and egg man J. E. Tankersley as Rudolph Valentino ' s greatest rival Jennings Wood as chief of police in Cicero, 111. Mary Stack as dancing instructor to the Queen of England Homer Ashburn as Captain of Battery C, A.N.G. Mary Clark demonstrating table manners in the Ritz Vidia Cleveland happily married to Luch Lovena Dudley. as a super-salesman for automobiles Fred Cole.. using his magnetic personality better George Stuart directing an enormous musical revue Clyde Edwards running a new bus-line from Brookland to J ' boro All the others either married or single Page sixty EDWARD SNEED ROSALIND DALE ARDELLE BRINKLEY VERNON CASH OLIVE E. WESTBROOKE JACK WINNINGHAM NOLAN LAMB BERNIECE WILES HAROLD MOBLEY GRADY SHEARER VERA BRALEY HOMER HUDSON CARL TOMLINSON CONSTANCE LAUDERDALE HAROLD SMITH GLEN PRIEST ZSSSB THE YEARLING BE MART MURPHY GERALDINE HARGIS LLOYD FRYER LEONARD KAFFKA LOUISE WILLIAMS HENRY FEILDS FRED BYARS NINA YATES FRANK JOHNSON VARDAMAN B. OSBORNE MARY BANTER LESTER CANTRELL, President RALPH FRENCH A. D. HOOKS MAYME SHEARER EDGAR MAYWOOD acias: 19 3 ae xajc 1 9 3 rrasxacxacxsacxranrixsrrKsrrr TENTH GRADE BUELL GRIFFIN WILLESTER CHANDLER JESSIE COPELAND NAOMI McDANIEL RECTOR CAVENAR JANE BEAN HERBERT CONNELY BOBBIE LINDSEY HELEN ADAMS ELFREDA MATHES KARON POUNDS ZULA BARRINGER WANDA LEE ECHOLS JUANITA BROWN RUTH McGAUGHEY JACK MATHIAS DONICE ELLIOTT RAY ROBERTSON JOHN OSBORNE ERCEL CURTIS ELIHU MILLS CLARA LILLIKER W 2 HSE THE YEARLING 3BI TENTH GRADE SYBIL CARTER ALBERT SMITH MARY E. BAGE MARY ISIIMAEL ADELE LANGSTON LOLA ROBINSON EDITH ROBERTS HARRY MEREDITH IRENE McFADDEN EDNA PHILLIPS LOIS WINNINGHAM HERMAN WILLETT ELIZABETH McDANIEL JESSE GRIFFIN SPENCER BYARS ELIZABETH HORNBERGER ALTON ALLEN FOSTER COPELAND CECIL SHEARER MILDRED JOHNSTON WYATT H. MOORING I .yl » ... !3I | LA . W _ mm Mm m I T " | . f —a 1 9 YEARLING NINTH GRADE GRACE LAUDERDALE LUCIEN BENNETT ONA GRIFFIN NINA BRANNON BOYETT GENTRY EVELYN JONES PAULINE ROY ALVIN NEFF MATTIE MOON ELSIE BRANNON HERBERT COLE DOROTHY HAFER DOW WARD CHRISTINE MERRITT CURTIS DAVENPORT AUSTIN FRENCH LOIS FULLER 9 3 mr:rai: :3 xacx3c:iiaG: 3Jxa: j r TSff " Ef « " g ■p gg " raa the yearling :x: x :s: i :xn: NINTH GRADE RAY RYAN J. D. WEAVER LOUISE HINCHCLIPFE virginia hague jesse Mcdonald jane woodruff VELA W ATKINS EUGENE ROBINSON MARY E. MATHIS WILLA BARNES CHELSIA SLATTON WILLIE B. WOMACK TOM DARR MAURINE HOPKINS RAYMOND CARPENTER ELIZABETH HERTZ 3 o :.ixsx ac:z {sxasxac2:sES r mm 1 1 ■ r Warn: k - 1 f-j, , : n : w 1 u THE YEARLING ;«;T-»«?f»yri SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES LUCY MAE WEAVER MEREDITH ABERNATHY HELEN BRIDGER EDITH COLE FINIS BRADING RACHEL HENRY WANDA LEE DECKER ELLIOTT NORMAN GENEVIEVE MOORING PAULINE DAVIS WANDA LEE JOHNSON ALBERT HERINGER LUCILLE COPELAND BERTHA HAGUE AUDREY SHREEVE OPAL TURNER 19 3 cacxasrza.gxHExaEizxz: anxa S|jECEErac::ac::rx2 aExaE THE YEARLING scxacraciac: M MODEL SCHOOL Wayman Colson Kermit McCord Merle Hafner Kelly Seay Howard Stuck Robert Allen Billy Kinard G. W. Clements James Smith Woodrow Huggins Tyrus Powers Curtis Tidwell Hubert Mitchell Franklin Pugh Victor H. Kays Gerald Gentry Frances Cox Warren Nunnally Bobbie Sammons Lucille Adams Juanita Langford Maxine Carter Cathryn Tyndle Mary J. Booker Maxine Whitsitt Edith Weaver Lucille Cato Leota Rose Donald Wheatley Travis Nash Homer Gene McEwen James Bridger Billy Gwyn Randolph Graham Juanita Rose Genevieve Stuck Maurine Wilson Helen Gibson Flovd Bridger R. C. H ' ooker Robert Copeland D. J. McGuire Nell Seay Charles Lindley Robert Heringer Horace Mooring R. C. Shales — I— ( — l-H— — (- 1— I— 1— |— i-A Robert Blanchard Patricia Ann Pratt Connie Stuck Betty Jean Wheatley Betty Nell Cosby Richard Adams Robert Hudson Cloy Rose Harold Carter Billy Bert McEwen Lurane Morgan Marthe Brotherton Stanley Lee Hillis Vernon Wan- Wendell Hyslop Neal Bunn Jimmie Cleo Dryer Christine Gibson Helen Frances Harrison Emma Jo McCracken Anne McCracken Velma Greer Robert Morgan Page seventy-one Lrccxccrac] 1 9 3 ciacjqt Page seventy-two STATE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA Joe Cluck Gertrude Love Lenita Stack ... President Vice-President Reporter Clarinets Frank Winter Guy French Cornets Wayne Means Craig Ffamner Trombones Edward Sneed Gene Higginbotham Pianist Gertrude Love Director Miss Eleanor Current Violins Elizabeth Brady Evelyn Patterson Aileen Matthews Lenita Stack Alto Joe Cluck- Tuba Rex We ems Payc seventy-five THE YEARLING Taylor Lindsey Editor-in-Chief Nixon Shivley Business Manager Tabitha Webb Associate Editor Gus Nash ...Associate Business Manager Mary Louise Sowed ... Art Editor Vivien Agee Assistant Art Editor Kathryn Henry Calendar Editor Robert Saunders Athletic Editor Jack Weaver Assistant Athletic Editor Gertrude Love Photograph Editor Jewell Ratcliffe Assistant Photograph Editor Vernon Mock Humor Editor Page seventy-six 930 m 33KK3 a CE THE YEARLING STATE COLLEGE HERALD Mary Emily Armstrong - Editor-in-chief Trumann Gibson Business Manager Mary Ellis — Associate Editor Ferrell McDonal - - Associate Manager Alfred Knox ....News Editor James Shelby Sport Editor Edward Maddox —Sport Editor Ruth Craig Alumni Editof Janice Futrell Feature Editor Lenita Stack Exchange Editor Jack Weaver, Olive E. Westbrooke, Hortense Parker, Newell Mock, and Kathryn Henry Reporters Page seventy -seven PHI THETA KAPPA Page seventy-eight Taylor Lindsey President Margaret Winters Vice-President Jennie Sue Henry Secretary Corinne Tyner " .,. Treasurer Frank Winter Executive Councilman Gertrude Love Mozelle Faulkner Vernon Mock Mary Stuart Newman Mrs. J. D. Weaver Glenn Campbell C. T. Leaf Pres. V. C. Kays Lucille Faulkner Mary E. Armstrong Lenita Stack . J. S. Kelly Phi Theta Kappa is the first Greek letter honorary scholastic fraternity to be organized on the campus. The local order is one of the several which have been organized in Junior College of America. Scholarship — Leadership — Fellowship — show the true purpose of the fraternity. Membership is elective. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Tabitha Webb . William Carroll Mary Ellis President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Harry Green Hugh Cantrell Johnny Lamb Robert Davidson Rex Weems Maudine Stamps Velda Bennett Herman Bogan Marion Gregg Sr. Theresina Grob Ruby White Alma Clements Basil Dacus James Tyner The French Club is organized for the purpose of increasing the student ' s knowledge of the French tongue, of improving his ability to speak and com- prehend French, and of cultivating in him an interest in France as to its cus- toms, laws, and people. The Club has tried to balance the literary side of its work with the social side. During the year, it has made a study of French romanticists, French music, and French poetry. The Club gave a French Banquet just before the Christmas Flolidays. A French play was presented in the spring. Page seventy-nine PRESS CLUB Burnis White Edward Maddox Kathryn Henrv President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Franklin Nixon Shivley Herchalle Couchman A. D. Hooks Hugh Cantrell Vernon Mock Charles Magee Tabitha Webb Mary Emily Armstrong Ruth Craig Taylor Lindsey Ffortense Parker Mary Louise Sowell Alfred Knox Edgar Maywood This is the first year the Press Glub has existed at State College. It was organized to fulfill the needs of those students who are interested in Journal- ism, and to put them in contact with local and metropolitan newspapers to which they can submit material. Earl Brannon, publicity director for the three A. and M. Colleges, was in great way responsible for the Club ' s organ- ization, and under the sponsorship of Miss Mary Hall, a lot of constructive work was done. Page eighty THE SIGMA CHI MUSIC CLUB Estelle Thompson President Mary L. Sowell Vice-President Mildred Brading Secretary-Treasurer Lillian Blackford Reporter Iverne Brown Coryth Harris Jean Carpenter Jennie Sue Henry Mary Clark Alta Johnson Louise Cosby Marion Johnson Yerma Decker Constance Lauderdale Virginia Diffee Gertrude Love Henry Gay Elizabeth Lyle Rachel Hall Mildred Watkins Vestal Wilkins The Music Club makes a study of modern day music. The music of the masters is also discussed. A Faculty reception was the outstanding event of the year. Page eighty-one the yearling acracsacxassc DRAMATICS CLUB Gordon Lamb Sidney L. Williams Ruth Craig James Shelby President Vice-President .Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Marvin Sanderson Sergeant-at-Arms Ruth Franklin Vivien Agee Helen Johnson Beulah V owels Lenora Little Paul Isbell Jewell Ratcliffe Aileen Matthews Hortense Parker Jane Beard Rose Abernathy Paul Singletary Hansel Winters Roy McKay Harold Schnee Mary Emily Armstrong Kate Langley Harold Keller Ruth Sitzman Laura Lee Castleberrv Arthur Weaver Marie Weir Taylor Lindsey Max Hall Harold Little Nixon Shivley Marian Spears Martha Little Jane Altman Maitland Erwin Corinne Tyner Rosa Lee Graham Helen Hudson Katherine Pittinger Barbara Orr Herchalle Couchman Margaret Winters Edward Maddox Page eighty-two :xac::scrnBxr:Kxac the ye ENGINEERING CLUB Robert Saunders , President Ray Phillips Vice-President Wendell Ellis Secretary Val Bridges Ewel Dodson Paxton Hogan Gus Nash Hodges Wall Jack Weaver John Collins Bill Mathias John Hague Gus Jowers Milton Hazel Wavne Means Carroll Weaver Howard Hen son Ralph Stephens Walter Williams Quentin Rankin Clement Moore J. E. Tankersley Wayne Copeland Cecil Guthrie Hezekiah Highfill John R. Halpin Ralph Wisner 1 The Engineering Club is one of the oldest and most outstanding clubs on the campus. It meets for the purpose of discussing current projects confront- ing the modern engineer. St. Patrick ' s Day has been set aside as Engineer ' s Day, on which an interesting program is given, followed by a banquet with engineers of Jonesboro and faculty members of the School of Engineering as honorary guests. :a: z :a: i :a: i :as: s r a n-ra sxacxass 19 3 zzsz: Page eighty-three YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Walter Williams ' . President Herchalle Couchman Vice-President Mathew Henstess President Jack Weaver . Reporter Charles Amick Robert Saunders J. E. Tankersley Buel Johnson Paxton Hogan Wendell Ellis Edward Maddox James Tyner Ewe] Dodson John Osborne . Sponsors Dr. Brown Mr. Hollard Plie Y.M.C.A. does a wonderful lot of good on the campus. The organ- ization often has charge of the Vesper Services on Sunday evening, and started the Sundav School w hich is now conducted in the Boy ' s Dormitory on Sun- day mornings. Page eighty-four YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Mary Ellis President Jennie Sne Henry ...Vice-President Mary Jane Nesbitt Secretary-Treasurer Vidia Cleveland Reporter Willyne Taylor Ruby White Mary Jane McDaniel Yelda Bennett Katie Kennish Marie Nance Zieba Rose Florence Amick Mary Clark Janice Futrell I .ora Gilliam Kathryn Henry Agnes Ward Jewell Ratcliffe Laurene Call Grace Napier Estelle Thompson Coryth Harris Mildred Johnston Sponsors Miss Livengood Miss Marr The Y.W.CA. corresponds to the Y.M.C.A., also having charge of the Vesper Services at various times. Page eighty-five y 3 O THE YEARLING HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Janice Futrell ! President Ernestine Warr Vice-President Daisy Wood Secretary-Treasurer Lenita Stack Reporter Maurine Maddox Vidia Cleveland Agnes Ward Bobbie Jamison Mary E. Holman Dora Gilliam Mary Stack Olive E. Westbrooke Florence Amick Ruby White Geraldine Hargis Imogene Mooring Louise May Mildred Morris Lucille Stotts Alantha Lou Rains Louise Williams Opal Brewer Edith Ferguson Erden Crouch Willmay Ferguson Nina Yates Jewell Norris Wilma Jones Kate Cloinger Sarah Henry Mary Campbell Helen Gregory Chellie Rickman Elizabeth Brady Mildred Osment Margaret Brady Maxine Vancil Zieba Rose Leenell Raine ' Vivian Barnes Leton Adams Rosalind Dale Letha Adams Page eighty-six 930 izacxsnxsu AGRICULTURE CLUB Mathew Heustess Luch Wood Burnis White Newell Mock Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Thomas Copeland Joe Cluck Homer Ashburn Elvis Sheaffer Frank Johnson Mart Murphy Coburn Thornton Truman Gibson Mayo Tullos Glen Priest Fred Byars Lester Cantrell Arlien Wright Guy French Hosea McDaniel James Puckett Gaylord Wisner John Johnson Howard Perry Hermenegildo Marata Alfred Knox Vernon Cash Lelon Dan- Howard Ishmael Alston Dawson Charles Amick Leemon Holt Raymond Bogan Mont Heckman Vernon Mock Ralph W isner Block Tyer Lloyd Fryer Bill Hendrix Leonard Kaftka Nolan Lamb Garland Harris Everett Patton Carson Mitchell Warren Walker Roscoe Carpenter Floyd Dupwe Earl Rogers Donald Mobley Fred Cole Ray Stevens Bert Johnston Jennings Wood Garnett Wallace Vardaman Osborne Alton Allan Jasper Richardson William Cothern Homer Hudson Flomer Gambill Ardelle Brinkley Elmo Hurst Mace Payne Cloyd Spikes Ferrell McDonal Harry Smith Page eighty-sevev TEACHER TRAINING CLUB Mozelle Faulkner President Mary Lee Johnson Vice-President Robertus Kellett Secretary Mary Jane McDaniel - Reporter Fannie Allison Bernice French Buel Johnson Marie Nance Louise Hopkins Katie Kennish Laurene Call Madelyn Johnston Chrystal Walker Lucille Faulkner Jessie Quinn Helen Tate Grace Napier Mrs. John Weaver Duma Simpson Willyne Taylor Calvin A. Thomas Acel Dalton The Teacher Training Club was organized primarily for those who in- tend to take up the profession of teaching. Interesting and educational pro- grams are presented at each meeting. Many of the members relate their own teaching experiences. Page eighty -eight ( A " CLUB i Hansel Winters President Orval Oldham Vice-President Walter Williams Secretary-Treasurer John Burnett Coburn Thornton Raymond Bogan Football, Baseball Football, Basketball Football, Track Sollie Blieden Opie Williams Carroll Weaver Yell Leader Football, Baseball Football Oscar Byrd Hosea McDaniel John Collins Baseball Basketball Football Bill Cothern Nolan Lamb Harold Keller Football Basketball Football, Basketball James Ferguson Fannie Allison Lloyd Stotts Football Basketball Football Truman Gibson Jewell Turner Bill Hendrix Yell Leader Basketball Football, Basketball Frank Hughey Russell Bell Hugh Cantrell Four Letter Baseball Football Grayson Ellington James Puckett Ray Stevens Football Football Football, Basketball Theodore Hodges William Sigman Kate Langley Football Baseball Basketball Tibbs Heard Marvin Sanderson Imogene Mooring Football Football, Baseball Basketball Clingman Henson Block Tyer Grace Lauderdale Football Football Basketball Gordon Lamb Hollis Ward Edith Ferguson Football, Basketball Football Basketball Otha Lamb Daisy Wood James Shelby Basketball Basketball Baseball Fred McDonal Willie Wood Clement Moore Four Letter Basketball Track William Mathias Walter Williams Cleveland Kohonke Baseball Baseball Track Ed Miller Hansel Winters Ray Phillips Baseball Football, Baseball, Baseball Charles Owen Basketball Shoffner Burge Football, Baseball, Cloyd Spikes Baseball Basketball Football, Baseball, Melvin Duke Orval Oldham Basketball. Track- Baseball, Basketball Football, Baseball Bert Johnson Buster Bryant Nate Penix Football Baseball Baseball Jasper Richardson Football Page eighty -nine s:sc:a:zacxa cz3Eia c: 19 3 GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB C. E. McMeans, Director Gertrude Love. Accompanist Alary E. Holman Jennie Sue Henry Chrystal Walker Vivien Agee Katherine Pittenger Laura Lee Castleberry Ruth Craig Beulah Vowels Marian Spears Corvth Harris Lucille Stotts Helen Johnson Ruth Franklin Iverne Brown Verm a Decker Mildred Morris Alantha Lou Rains Lillian Blackford Estelle Thompson Jewell Ratcliffe Dates for concerts were booked in surrounding towns during the season, all of which were pleasing and well received. The Glee Club does much to advertise State College. The annual Spring Concert was given in the college auditorium, March 7. I ' age ninety BOYS ' GLEE CLUB C. E. McMeans, Director Henry Gay, Accompanist Wayne Means Joe Hornberger Thomas Copeland Arch Thomas Bill O. Duty Homer Ashburn Jennings ' Wood Fred Cole James Puckett Ewel Dodson Grayson Ellington Robert Saunders Arden Norton Vardaman Osborne Wayne Copeland Warren Walker Glenn Campbell Perchlyn Jones Edward Tuggle Bert Johnson Burnis White Paul Singletary Marvin Sanderson Garnett Wallace The Boys ' Glee Club entertained extensively throughout the year. Be- sides singing at a Rotary Club luncheon, the Glee Club broadcast over radio station W.M.C., at Memphis in November. The annual concert was presented April 25. rage ninety-one 19 3 siSPtiisciacxaciaciacx; . 5?iiWFrX . Til i; YEARLING STATE COLLEGE BAND Guy French Ralph Wisner ..Bandmaster .Drum Major Frank Winter Cecil Guthrie Ernest Graham Newell Mock Will Ed Langford Arlien Wright Ed Sneed Gene Higginbotham Burnis White Joe Cluck Rex Weems Elzie Jenkins Craig Hamner Wayne Means Theme Song ' Piccolo Pete " Page ninety-three THE ILLINOIS TRIP Each year a few selected members of the student body of the State A. and AT. College, accompanied by President Kays, several members of the Faculty and Board of Trustees, and business men of Jonesboro, take a little jaunt to the University of Illinois to see a real football game. This year the group saw the Illinois-Army classic, and what a game it turned out to be. At four o ' clock on the morning of November 8, 1929, the caravan of three cars and the school bus left the campus. Arriving at Decatur, Illinois about six o ' clock in the evening, rooms were taken at the St. Nicholas. Early the next morning, the group again shoved off and reached Champaign about eleven o ' clock. In the intervening time until two o ' clock when the game was scheduled to start, the magnificent buildings cm the University Campus were inspected. The huge stadium was packed an hour before the game began. It was estimated that there were between sixty-five and seventy thousand people present. The four hundred piece band was there — the Army Mule was there — the dozen or more cheer leaders were there — the Illinois cheering section was there with its orange and blue capes — Chris Cagle was there, and how! — and Aggie ' s representatives were there ! From the first whistle until the last, the game was full of thrills. Nearly everyone expected the Army to walk right off with the game, as so many of the Illinois men had been injured in former games, but lo and behold, old mini nosed right out to the front and won. The game will remain in the minds of those who saw it for many months. After the game was over, the band of Arkansans started on the return trip to Aggie, spent the night in Vandalia, and rolled into Jonesboro the fol- lowing afternoon with a wonderful tale to tell to the gang at home. Page ninety-four :c3sr3c:ranTrxTTacxse the yearling an i :«; z :x;xasxgsrrraH i FOOTBALL " ___4_4 | i .) t— 4 — i— i— i — i— i— — i — i — i— »— i— i — i— »— i— i — , — i — 4 — i — i — i — i — i— i — t — « — i-i — t_) v: Coach Schwartz Manager Mathias Captain Puckett THE SEASON State College 22 State College 12 State College State College State College , -.14 State College State College 13 Lambuth Caruthersville 13 Magnolia A. and M 39 W. Tennessee Teachers 6 Will Mayfield Cape Girardeau Teachers 25 Arkansas College 54 CHEER LEADERS McKay Gibson Hall Page ninety-seven fFr it - j fr f - 1930 zixzzzxixzari » ■ SlfcfT,ff ' f? I— — I — 1 — I — I— i — t — j-i4» Gordon Lamb Marvin Sanderson Cloyd Spikes The first night football game to be play ' ed in the state of Arkansas — thus is remembered the State College — Lambuth gridiron struggle. Equipped with huge lights installed for the purpose, Kays ' Field was as light as day. And in this first game, the Gorillas stripped the Eagles of their feathers and began a season which, though not so favorable in the matter of scores, dis- played the fighting spirit of the Aggie team, and upheld the record of clean sportmanship for which the College is noted. Night football is now a per- manent institution here. Page ninety-eight Clingman Henson Block Tyer Orval Oldham Perhaps Gorilla over-confidence, combined with the fighting spirit and pluck of the Caruthersville Junior College team, brought about our first de- feat. " Pug " Winters scored the first touchdown on a reverse end run. Puck- ett at end received a pass from Hughey for the second touch-down. Hughey ' s continuous and accurate passing was an outstanding feature of the game. An extra point after either touchdown would have tied the score. Several times the Gorillas had the Jayhawks with their backs to the wall, but lacked the necessary punch to carry the pigskin over. 19 3 Page ninety-nine Hansel Winters Bert Johnson Jasper Richardson The Magnolia Muleriders handed the Gorillas a good drubbing in a game on the local held. Handicapped by the loss of several of the regulars, never- theless the Gorilla.s put up a stubborn tight against the downstate team. The College Band was present at every game during the season, and nothing added more pep. It, with the cheering and the formations of the Four Hun- dred Horsemen furnished real college spirit to the games. Bandmaster Guy French and Drum-Major Ralph Wisner assisted in exhibition work on the field. Sponsors were selected for the State College-Magnolia game. These were Vivien Ages, Kathryn Henry, Jane Altman, and Rosa Lee Graham. Page one hundred Raymond Bogan Carroll Weaver John Collins Aggie fought for her traditions in the game with West Tennessee Teach- ers. They sent a good team here to play, and from the beginning it was evi- dent that the game would be close and full of action. John Collins at tackle was responsible for breaking up several Teacher plays. For three quarters the game was played on practically even terms ; but Teacher ' s safety, catch- ing a long punt, ran 75 yards down the side-line for a touchdown. " Bono " Lamb broke his leg during the game and was out for the rest of the season. Page one hundred one Harold Lloyd Bill Keller Stotts Hendrix Will Mayfield College sent a scrappy but inexperienced team down to play Aggie a game of football and went home with the small end of the score. Ellington ' s fine tackling was especially noticed. Stotts, Aggie ' s speedy half- back, got oft some of the best punts seen on the local field. Bogan ' s running, and the line work of Keller and the always dependable Oldham, were also features of the game. Everyone on the team seemed to outdo himself. Page one hundred two 9 3 THE YEARLING Coburn Thornton Opie Williams Hugh Cantrcll Ray Stevens One of the most unexpected defeats of the season came from the Cape Girardeau eleven, in a game played under the floodlights. The half ended 7 to 0, favor of Cape. During the last half, the superior weight of the Mis- souri boys began to tell on the Gorillas, and through a series of live plays, three touchdowns were added during the remaining time. A year ago, the Gorillas played Cape on their field in mud and water a foot deep. ■oft; „ ' Jg Page one hundred three (E3 19 3 rggTTTir gjnirsqfrr: The 1930 Football Season was brought to a close Thanksgiving Day. The joint attraction of the Gorillas vs. Arkansas College, and Paragould Hi vs. Jonesboro Hi brought thousands of spectators. Between halves of the College game, Miss Martha Little was crowned Homecoming Queen in a beautiful ceremony. The closing few minutes of the game were played in a flurry of snow, and the giant lights were turned on for the last time of the year. The introduction of night football in Arkansas has proved to be a de- cided success. THE SQUAD Harold Keller Qrval Oldham Harry Smith John Collins Ray Stevens Block Tyer Ralph Stephens Raymond Bogan Hugh Cantrell Opie Williams Bill Hendrix Bert Johnson Milton Hazel Hansel Winters Arthur Weaver Cloyd Spikes Carroll Weaver Grayson Ellington Jack Weaver Gene Echols Johnnie Lamb John Halpin Gus Jowers Coburn Thornton Marvin Sanderson J. E. Tankersley Lloyd Stotts Nolan Lamb Jasper Richardson Raphel Brewer Ace Puckett Gus Nash Robert Saunders Jack Winningham Gordon Lamb Clingman Henson Newell M ock, Ass ' t. M ' g ' r. Page one hundred five 1 33 1930 racxasxa: s xasriacxEExacxcc THE YEARLING n c:rzx:x :x; I BASKETBALL Harold Keller Captain Gordon Lamb Coburn Thornton THE SEASON The most successful basketball season that Aggie has had in years came to a close February 21, 1930, when the Indians trounced West Tennessee Teacher ' s team by the decisive score of 26 to 21. The Indians tied with Ar- kansas Tech and State Teachers ' College for the Conference Championship. By defeating both Magnolia A. and M. and Monticello A. and M., the Indians are the champions of the Little Big Three Conference. Under the Clever guidance of Captain " Bono " Lamb and Coach Schwartz, and the wonderful co-operation which can only come through constant prac- tice and association, the team ploughed through a maze of hard games to a smashing finish. Page one hundred seven «- . ,= .i EpgHE2gg«3 1 9 3 csasxsESKxsraxaEsasxrxi. ICHfim.. JJ»i. Cloyd Spikes Hosea McDaniel Bill Hendrix Each year, the team makes a Northern trip, and games are played with such schools as S. Illinois Normal, St. Louis University, Lombard College, Milliken University, and Loyola. Rankin, Nolan Lamb, Spikes, Hendrix, Thornton, Keller, and McDaniel made the trip. The first game was with S. Illinois Normal. The Indians were defeated 40 to 23. Journeying on to Springfield, the Indians met Conner ' s Empires, one of the strongest professional teams in the North, and suffered another defeat 50 to 35. Lombard beat Aggie in the last minute of play by dropping a long shot in the basket. The score was 18 to 17. Milliken University and Loyola defeated the Indians by comparatively low scores. The trip got the team in fine shape for its Conference games. Page one hundred eight :hc the yearling :i:i :x:r:%:i Nolan Lamb Carroll Weaver Garland Harris Jack- Weaver Upon returning from the Northern trip, the Indians journeyed to West Tennessee Teachers, and dropped a game 22 to 15. Not until the end of the season did the Indians have a chance at revenge. In the final game, the Teachers were defeated 26 to 21. in a most remarkable game. Magnolia A. and M. came here and lost two games to the Indians, scores being 47 to 17 and 36 to 20. In the two games with State Teachers ' College, the Indians broke even, the first game ending 30 to 15, favor Teachers ' , and the last 30 to 27, in the Indians ' favor. Nolan Lamb proved himself a really fine bas- ketball player in these games. Bill Hendrix, of course, was always right un- der the basket, ready to drop a nice goal. Loss Thornton and Keller did some wonderful playing. t J . 19 3 Page one hundred nine ac THE R L I n G acxanx: In the double-header played at Arkansas Tech, the Indians came home with one win. Bill Hendrix was responsible for this, throwing ' two field goals in as many minutes right at the last of the game. The loyal Aggie students who went down to see the game said it was the fastest and best game they had ever witnessed. A week later, the game with West Tennessee Teachers was played, and the season was brought to a close. A short time later, Coach Schwartz gave the boys a banquet. At that time, Bill Hendrix was elected captain of next year ' s basketball team, and Harold Keller sub-captain. Page one hundred ten S3 1930 jqcxasxa BASKETBALL Coach Laney Capt ain Wood Kate Langley Imogene Mooring THE SEASON State College 6 State College 16 State College _ 29 State College ..19 State College 17 State College 24 W. Term. Teachers 45 W. Term. Teachers 32 Lambuth College 10 Lambuth College 9 Lambuth College 19 Lambuth College 22 For the first time in a great while, Aggie has had a good girls ' basket- ball team. Under the coaching of Mary F. Laney, the girls really developed into fine players. The first game was played away from home, a handicap for any new team. The girls had never previously played together. » n « » m »» m » n « 1EH 19 3 Page one hundred eleven Grace I ,auderdale Edith Ferguson Fannie Allison Jewel Turner Probably the most outstanding players throughout the season were Wood, Turner, and Langley at forward. Mooring and Lauderdale at center, and Ferguson and Allison at guard. MacFadden, Cleveland, Dudley, Warr, Brewer, and others show great promise. Three of the games were played away from home, three here. Daisy Wood, Captain, has had several years of high school ball and two of college, and is capable of leading a team. Langley was an outstanding player in high school. Wonderful teamwork was displayed in each game. As usual, the College Band furnished much pep at the games. Page one hundred twelve IE THE YEARL Irene MacFadden Lovena Dudley Ernestine Wan- Opal Brewer Vidia Cleveland Not much has been said concerning the other work of Miss Laney ' s physical education department. Throughout the year tournaments have been held in soccer, track, basketball, hockey, volley ball, and baseball. Each of the four upper classes is divided into two section, the Cardinals and the Rav- ens. These two groups contest in all the sports, and continue to work to- gether throughout the year. This develops leadership and co-operation which can be used to advantage when these students play in college games. Cirls ' sports are coming more and more to the front. 19 3 ragTj Page one hundred thirteen BASE BALL John Hansel Coach William Marvin Burnett Winters Schwartz Sigman Sanderson Page one hundred fourteen :CX3C THE YEARLING DC James Shelby Shoffner Burge Cloyd Spikes James Puckett Buster Bryant Opie Williams Melvin Duke Osceola Semi-Pros, Arkansas College, Weiner and Lake City Semi-Pros, and West Tennessee Teachers were among the teams played by the A. and M. Varsity Baseball team last year. James Puckett and little " Tater " Shelby led in hitting, and Burge and Williams were probably the best bets on the mound. Captain McDonal ' s continuous spirit and all-around ability did Page one hundred fifteen Nate Penix Walter Williams Ray Phillips Orval Oldham Russell Bell J. E. Tankersley much to keep the team going through a hard season. Oldham catches like he plays center in football. Duke and W illiams in field and Puckett on first were always dependable. A much brighter season is expected this year under the captaincy of Hansel Winters, and w ith seven regulars back i n uniform. Page one hundred sixteen cxaKxacxas 1930 M SCORES State College- State College Osceola .— 4 State College..... 8 State College 8 State College 7 State College 18 State College 11 State College State College 5 State College..... 1 State Colleere.-. 6 Ark. Ark. Ark. Ark. College 11 College 7 College - --10 Collesre 9 Weiner 4 Lake City 4 West Term. Teachers 8 West Tenn. Teachers 4 West Tenn. Teachers 8 West Tenn. Teachers 11 Page one hundred seventeen !f»g.«l lgjM.afc TRACK 1 Raymond Bog an Fred McDonal Ray Stevens Cleveland Kohonke Cloyd Spikes Clement Moore Vester Meredith THE SEASON One track meet was held in 1929, with Union University at Lambuth, Tennessee. Aggie scored 49 points to 70 for the opponents. The above seven men made the trip. Bogan was high point man, scoring 15 points alone. Kohonke scored 11, McDonal 8, Moore 6, Spikes 5, Stevens 3, and Meredith 1. Moore, running the mile in 5:09 minutes, lowered the record by several seconds. Kohonke lowered both the half-mile and two mile records. Raymond Bogan is Captain of the 1930 Track Team. Four meets are scheduled, one of them to be held here at night under the floodlights. Page one hundred eighteen V, 9 3 laKxasxasxacxiK-iisc-riaExar c WHO ' S WHO 1930 GLENN DAULTON HANDSOMEST BOY MARTHA LITTLE MOST POPULAR GIRL LENITA STACK . ALL AROUND GIRL TAYLOR LINDSEY ALL AROUND BOY DAISY WOOD ATHLETE GORDON LAMB ATHLETE KATHRYN HENRY .....CUTEST GIRL JOHN JOHNSON WITTIEST BOY TAYLOR LINDSEY BOOSTER HARRY GREEN ...... SHEIK MARY LOUISE SOWELL : FLAPPER HAROLD SCHNEE BLUFFER Page one hundred twenty-five , :acz iixizzx: z saixacaxsersias:: i 9 3 rccxacxacz: cic YEARLING Page one hundred twenty-six THE YEARLING 3Sr3CX J jrnCZaCXj Hra " Poss " thorn7Wm (or. ' northern basks rs s l - trip), This reminds " met of rwe bono c «j Rt House m S Page one hundred twenty-eight :zxiacraciasia:ix: 19 3 eaczaaxaBa T ' Q Bja sazsap SU N . MOM 1 8 Z 23 ' ■ WE O TH U FRI. • SAT 6 7 14 2 1 yT3 -Everybody is wondering what it ' s al about. -The Student Mixer comes off. has a girl. Tank 13 — The Baptist Church entertains the two colleges with a " get-together party. " 15 — Barnhart Hall turns out for Sunday School. en masse 20 — The scrubs beat the Varsity 6 to 0. Let ' s hope this isn ' t indicative of our team ' s ability. 23 — Mr. Hyslop found some " ruminat- ing " animals in Chemistry. n r 26 — George Bingham, of newspaper fame, addresses an enthusiastic ' audience in the auditorium. 27 — Aggie students are the guests of Mr. Mack at a free picture show. Sever- al sustained injuries in the rush to get in. 28 — Miss Tubb is in receipt of several love letters. Looks promising. 29 — Miss Livengood and Nixon argue about Santa Claus. 30 — Wonder of wonders. Tom Terrall and Harry Green get up for break- fast. Page one hundred thirty □ C T □ B ELF? 19 29 .3 ur . ' to e . WED. TM U ■ G 13 1 Z 3 5 12 n LhtxS £7 26 A3 11- 17- -The Army demonstrates the new capes in chapel. Gen. Sanderson in command. -Dr. Leaf sings some Hawaiian songs in chapel — minus the grass skirt. -All loyal students turn out on a ticket-selling trip, to advertise our night football games. -Press Club gives a banquet. Gaylord makes himself conspicuous by win- ning a prize. -Aggie won the first night football game played in Arkansas. - " We don ' t care how we look, we ' re gonna have our pitchers took — " 18 — Florence and Juggy tire of dormi- tory life and go places. 20 — The Glee Clubs go to Memphis to broadcast. A success. 22 — Opie Williams is having a swell time. He has the mumps. 23 — Mrs. Art Weaver is added to the family. The couple are congratulat- ed and " showered. " 2-1 — Robertus got to a meal on time. The waiters nearly pass out. 26 — Fonsie and Vivien are seen to bill and coo. 28 — Magnolia Muleriders defeat our Go- rillas. Everyone soothes his injured feeling by seeing the midnight show. ■ •+ »« -»- -»- « - n Page one hundred thirty-one I93Q NDUEMBER - 1929 SUM . Tug we o , Th " FRI, - Z ZA 1 — Who ran off with our horseshoe? West Tennessee Teachers defeat us on our home territory. 2 — The " Ag " Club has its annual barn- warming. 8 — The Kid Circus, presented by the Model School, goes over big. The lucky ones leave this morning to see the Illinois- Army game. 11 — Armistice Day — Aggie celebrates by winning her second football game. Will Mavheld is the victim. 12- -A new Guard addition to the National 15 Cape Girardeau ran away with a game. 19 — Chapel is devoted to nominations for Aggie ' s first Homecoming Queen. 24— Martha Little is elected 1929 Home- coming Queen. It is reported that Jonesboro and Paragould banks were hard-run for a time. • 25 — Melodious warbles are heard coining from Mr. McMeans ' music room. 27 — Studying ( ?) 28 — Homecoming Day. All the Alumni came back to freeze to death, and watch Arkansas College walk right off with our football game. Alumni Banquet in the evening. Page one hundred thirty two vr -if ? yp» T T r arrygarei 1 9 3 »■« w- frT weir ipry»» n EL C. ElM B Z 9 Sum. MOM, lTl E • we o . TH U. S AT . 1 4 5 e ■7 e 14- 15 " 12 Z O to 1 — Snow beautifies the campus and furnishes amusement for dormitory inmates. 3 — Sorry folks, this was censored. -1 — So was this. 5 — Just 20 more shop (lifting) days un- til Christmas. 6 — The French Club entertains with a banquet. Aggie defeats Little Rock Y in the first game of the season. 7 — The MacFadden-Saunders romance is on the blink. 13 — Senior College presents annual play. 15 — Indians take an educational tour up North, and play some basketball on the sideline. 17 — Newell and Taylor can ' t wait to see Santa Claus, and go home early. 18 — Mrs. Warr entertains the dormitories with a Christmas banquet. 20 — The institution closes for repairs and incidentally, the students get a little vacation. 30 — The writer returns to the campus and greets her former friends and asso- ciates. 31 — A few late stragglers who made par- ticular hey-hey during the holidays return. Page one hundred thirty- three 5 % 26 JRNUHRV 193 O 3uN. Mora lot we o . T H U FRi 5 AT - w 1 L L. 1 3 4- 1 — New Year. 2 — The grind begins. 5 — Everybody begins to cram for mid- terms. 8 — Napoleon and his Waterloo had noth- ing on us and our, exams. 10 — Miss Hilda Tubb changes her iden- tity, taking on an assumed name. 13 — Dr. Cowgill arrives with gusto, and proceeds to alphabetize his classes. 15 — Gus and Nixon collect ads for this year ' s publication. 17-18 — Aggie defeats Magnolia A. and M. two straight games, and start off to win the conference championship. 20 Vidia and Luch suddenly and with- out warning develop a desperate crush. 21 — Nominations for Beautiful, Popular, and Representative students took place. 23 — Johnnie Hague can whistle a new tune. 25 — Copy continues to go to the engrav- er, much to everyone ' s surprise and joy. 27 — The band furnishes entertainment and puts pep in pep meetings. 29 — Only two days till February 1. 30— A " free " Who ' s Who contest is con- ducted in chapel. 31 — Ewel Dodson has a secret sorrow. Pa ye one hundred thirty-four a 1930 itExasxa axaKxacxau rnerg saa F E B F?U R F? V-19 3 O 16 Z3 ■Q ' zz SUN , Toe . o. Th vj. S ST. 1 2 3 9 IS -The " Injuns " leave on the Southern trip, and hold a pow-wow with Mon- ticello and Russellville. -Bono Lamb is reported to have re- mained awake throughout the entire Chemistry class today. As you know, Harold Keller is running him a close second. -Another epidemic of mumps has broken out and several dormitory in- mates are afflicted. -Valentines are sent from one to the other. Notice left. Mrs. Warr gives another dormitory banquet. 14 — Valentine festivities continue. 16 — The dormitory girls saw " the Cock- eyed World. " 20 — Mary Louise and Maurine returned from a visit home with a clean towel and a brand new bar of soap. 22 — Washington has another birthday. 24- 25- 26- -Nixon has his first mid-week date. -Home Ec. — Agris hold another barn session. -The editor says I only have one more day to finish this, so I had better be- gin to close. I hope you have borne with me through reading this. Good- bve, everyone. Page one hundred thirty-five STATE COLLEGE HERALD 1930 Winners in International Beauty Contest Announced to Students March 1 — A cable was received early this morning to the effect that Slim Wright has been unanimously declared winner in the first male beauty contest ever to be conducted on American soil. Another represen- tative from State College, Hugh Can- trell, won 25th place. The contest was held in Atlantic City, February 28, 1930. All his friends congratulate Mr. Wright because of his signal hon- or. The fact that the College had two winners in the contest is a good sign of the type of students attending it. Guy French ' s band has already agreed to be at the train when the famous persons arrive, and President Kays will deliver an address of wel- come. The entire faculty has agreed to give the student body a holiday tomorrow. Popular Members of the Faculty Resign to Become One March 1 — Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Lamb left last night on the ten o ' clock- train, bound for Niagara Falls on an extended honeymoon. Both Mrs. Lamb (who was formerly Corinne Tyner) and Mr. Lamb were former teachers in the Model School at State College. The wedding came entirely as a surprise to the student body. Friends who saw them off said the bride wore a lovely dress of black gingham, and held beautiful fern leaves in her arms. Ones who seem to know said the romance had been going on for a long time. A telegram was left for the groom ' s brother, ask- ing for a loan of a dollar or two. The preacher performed the ceremony on credit. Their parents have not been notified as vet. ADVERTISEMENTS May we die for you? SEE Penix Dying Company THE PRINCESS We Fill You Up Eventually — Why Not Now? GREGG AND SONS Just Give Her A Ring T. J. ELLIS Just A Hometown Boy Trying To Get A Head Bert, the Barber State College Defeats Army in Most Thrilling Game of Season At the end of the first half, the score was 109 to 342 in our favor. The Army would prob- ably have defeated us if Cagle had not persisted in running the wrong way to make touch- downs. Probably the unusual experience of playing football at night was largely responsible for the defeat of the visiting team. The score finally ended 667 to 669, favor of State College. At the end of the game, the Four Hundred Horsemen had com- pletely passed out from exhaus- tion. JOKES Nixon — Hello. Mary Emily — Hello. AT THE MOVIES NOW Strand John Gilbert and Jean Carpenter in " THAT ' S MY WEAK- NESS NOW " Palace AN ALL-TALKIE Clara Bow with Cloyd Spikes in " THE JEALOUS SWEETHEART " Liberty Silent Hoot Gibson and Ruth Franklin in " BUCKIN BRONCOS ' Pi Page one hundred thirty-eight -:v-c3Krac::ac::acrccxsc THE YE A-R LING ae: i : :x; i z :z : x«;.feg SPECIAL Attention Given to Ont-of-Town Work When You Need Laundry Work Done, Call JONESBORO LAUNDRY PHONE 246 or JONESBORO DYEING AND CLEANING COMPANY PHONE 277 Page one hundred forty-two If you like good clothes well enough to buy them, = you should like them well enough to take care of them. 1 Jonesboro Dyeing and Cleaning Company will help you take care of them " THE BEST QUALITY OF SERVICE " [ Is Our Motto 1 Miss Mary Jane MeDaniel, Agent ; STATE COLLEGE T H EARLING cc: T. J. ELLIS COMPANY Class Rings, Pins, Fraternity Emblems " Gifts that Last " Let Us Be Your Gift Counsellors H. T. PURVIS, Mgr. JEWELERS OPTOMETRISTS " 41 Years of Satisfactory Service " Rat — Let ' s shoot pool. Gus — W hat for, he never did nothin ' to me. «!••{• Dumb — Why are football players immortal? Dumber — They kick off every game, but don ' t die. ♦ ♦ ♦ Tick — I want to kiss you, you sweet thing-! Mary Emily — Oh, smoke a cigarette. Tick — But I want to kiss — Mary Emily — O, reach for a Lucky instead of a sweet. Page one hundred forty -three PEACE MAKER AND WHITE GOOSE FOOD PRODUCTS LEADERS OF FOOD PRODUCTS Spotless Flour Pennsylvania Tires j Distributed By PURYEAR GROCER COMPANY Harry Green (Speaking - on the ' phone) — Is that you, sweetheart? Jean Carpenter — Yes, who ' s talking? ♦ ♦ Miss Tubb — Alfred, how would you punctuate this? " Opal coming down Fonsie (Speaking to a porter on the Northern Trip) — Isn ' t this air exhilarating ? 1 - v Porter — No, sah, this air Chicago. Carroll W. — So you and your wife share alike in the work of getting breakfast ? Art W. — Yes, she burns the toast and I scrape it. ♦ ♦ ♦ H the street. " Alfred — Why, I ' d make a dash after Opal. H N rage one hundred forty-four ISXSIiaCXSCXEE THE YEARLING START THE MORNING RIGHT DRINK Little Pirate Coffee with Little Pirate Milk Over Two-Hundred Items are Packed Under " LITTLE PIRATE " BRAND Each One Guaranteed By Us Demand The Best And Receive LITTLE PIRATE PRODUCTS WHITE CREST FLOUR COOPER TIRES DISTRIBUTED BY JONESBORO GROCER CO. A House of Friendship and Service h »4« ; » »4 Page one htmdred forty-fi 53 19 3 a{B yK£ gBrj " g¥j g-T.fl »-a : JACKSON PAINT AND SUPPLY SHOP WALL PAPER PAINT GLASS ART SUPPLIES WHOLESALE AND RETAIL JONESBORO ARKANSAS Doctor — And, Miss, above all, avoid cereals. Willa May — But doctor, you simply must let me finish " The Ex-Wife. " I ' ll promise to read only short stories after that. ♦ ♦ ♦ Colonel P. (At Camp) — Young man, why don ' t you salute me? Do you know who I am? Runt McKay- — Oh, yes. You must be the chef with those two roosters on your shoulders. ♦ ' ♦ + Mr. Hollard admits that it isn ' t the original cost of the dog that counts, but the pup keep. ARKANSAS ' MOST SANITARY SODA FOUNTAIN WYLIE T. NASH ' S COURT SQUARE DRUG STORE Page one hundred forty-six EE THE Y E A R L I N ( Prompt AMBULANCE Service THE GREGG FUNERAL HOME ' To Serve Humanity Better ' NEW LOCATION Cor. Main and Matthews TWO PHONES 66 and 67 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS REAL INTERNATIONAL DEBATE Pat arrived home looking the worse for wear — one eye closed, nose brok- en, face bruised and several other decorations. " May the blessed Saints preserve us ! " said Bridget, his wife. " That Dutchman Schwartzheimer, " said Pat; " ' twas him that did it. " " Shame on you, " said Bridget. " A big spalpheen loike you to let a little Dutchman the size of him to bate you up. Why — " ' Whist, Bridget, " said Pat. " Don ' t you be speaking disrespectful of the dead. " t ♦ ♦ MODERN POME Rain Gives me a pain, Makes me feel drowsy, Lousy. 19 3 Page one hundred forty-seven E A R L I N G snsxacx a: i :a; r : x : m SAMMONS PRINTING COMPANY COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS 239-241 Union Street JONESBORO, ARKANSAS TOO COOL " Tell me, " said to the lady to the old soldier, " were you cool in battle? " " Cool . J " said the truthful veteran, " why I fairly shivered. " + ♦ ♦ HOW IT WAS DONE A man asked an old negro servant to get him a good turkey. " Mind you, Sam, " he said " I don ' t want a wild turkey. " " I ' ll get you a tame one, boss, " said Sam. The turkey arrived. When the father of the family began to carve it his knife struck something hard. It proved to be a pocket of shot. He sent for Sam. " I told you not to bring me a wild turkey, " he said. " Dat was a tame turkey, boss. " " But I found the shot in him. " " Don ' t you worry, boss. Dat shot was intended for dis niggah. " H ,M f " f " " J " Yank — Why do youse guys say you all? Bama — For the same reason you all say youse. j OHNSON— DERGER COMPANY ONESBORO ' S De$T INCORPORATED Forty-one Years of Good Furniture Page one hundred forty-eight sasxacxaca 19 3 ranTan ' : 3SE THE YEARLING AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY Capital, Surplus and Profits $300,000.00 MAIN AND HUNTINGTON Chime Clock Corner " Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent " ROYAL PHARMACY 500 Main Street Phone 147-14S WE ARE BOOSTING STATE COLLEGE i A Real Drug Store Broadcasting - Service HERBERT PARKER ' S n Athletic Outfitters — FOR — State College and Northeast Arkansas YOUR FRIEND GLOBE DRUG STORE I GUS NASH, Proprietor j Pane one hundred forty -nine KINDERGARTEN FOR HER " Come, Mary, I will show you how to milk the cows! " said Mary to her city cousin visiting the dairy farm for the first time. " Hadn ' t I better begin with a calf until I get more experience? " asked the city cousin. ♦ ♦ ♦ TEACHER WAS POPULAR Teacher — Quote a Scripture verse. Pupil — Judas went out into the garden and hanged himself. Teacher — Fine! Quote another! Pupil — Go ye and do likewise. •j. •{■ •{• SOUGHT REVENGE Very Small Boy — Father broke this vase before he went out. His Mother (surveying fragments) — My beautiful vase! Just wait till he comes back, that ' s all. Small Boy — May I stay up till he does, mummie? Oh, drop a tear here For poor Ezra Bean, He had halitosis And no Listerine. COMPLIMENTS A. B. JONES COMPANY Wholesale Grocers JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Page one hundred fifty acxacs 19 3 racxacxa: THE E. B. NOBLE C. M. NOBLE HOTEL NOBLE JONESBORO, ARKANSAS " Northeast Arkansas ' Finest " 100 ROOMS 50 BATHS BLYTHEVILLE 125 ROOMS 75 BATHS Main Dining Room and Coffee Shop Table D ' Hote and A ' La Carte Service Ho-Bohemia Downstairs Grill " Headquarters for All A. M. Students and Their Friends " He ' s my yo-yo man, ' cause he always comes back. t t Goat — I heard your brother tried to get a political job. What ' s he doing T ? Sheep — Nothing. He got the job. ♦ ♦ ♦ WRONG WINDOW Local Councilor (outside bedroom window of editor of county paper) — I ' ve read your foul slander of me in your beastly rag, and I ' ve called to throw the charge back in your teeth. Editor (just awakened) — Well, throw it through the bathroom window, old man. I ' ve left my teeth in there. ♦ ♦ Silvery moonlight. Shadowy trees. Deepening twilight. Restfulsome breeze. Nightbird is singing A song to its mate. It ' s Saturday evening And I have no date. now Page one hundred fifty-one OUR SERVICE The greatest service that it is possible for a distributor of food products to render the public is to sell Merchandise of such quality as contains the MAXIMUM FOOD VALUE for the price invested. HURT GROCER COMPANY WHOLESALE ONLY JONESBORO ARKANSAS STRATEGY Judge Foxy (before he retired from the police bench) : " I can ' t understand a big " husky man like you beating a poor frail little woman like your wife! " " But she keeps nagging and taunting me until 1 lose my temper! " " What does she say? " " She yells, ' Hit me! I dare you! Go ahead! Just hit me once and I ' ll have you dragged before that red-headed old fossil of a judge. ' " " Case dismissed. " 4. 4. •{• DIFFICULTY IN BATHING Hansel — How do you like your electric washer? Ace — Not so good. Every time I get in the thing, those paddles knock mc off my feet. ♦ ♦ ♦ DOUBLE-DOUBLE Golfer (bursting in on friend wife) — What do you suppose my score was today, dear? Wife— Double ! Golfer — Double, what do you mean ? Wife — Double what you ' re going to tell me! Page owe hundred fifty-two r22aEXZX2XZX2XaCXaCXaK I 9 3 O rrae-Trran-rrar; x ANIMAL HUSBANDRY DEPARTMENT STATE COLLEGE JONESBORO, ARKANSAS CATTLE JERSEY HOLSTEIN-FRIESIAN HEREFORD SWINE POLAND CHINA HAMPSHIRE DUROC-JERSEY Arkansas is building up her livestock 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 Accepted MATTER OF OPINION Pop — There ' s nothing worse than to be old and bent. Son — -Yes, there is dad. Pop — What is it? Son — To be young and broke. t HE WAS QUITE RIGHT Pauline (indignantly) — You had no business to kiss me! Paul — But it wasn ' t business ; it was pleasure. 4. 4. 4. YE GODS! Old Lady (visiting New York museum) — Have you a mummy of King Tut here? Attendant — No madam. Old Lady (amazedly) — Dear me, they have a very fine one in the British museum. 4. 4. 4. THE SWISS WAY Tom — How do they figure the population of a Swiss village? Dick — Oh, I guess they count the number of echoes and divide by the number of mountains. Page one hundred fifty-three YOU Boost Your School and You BOOST ATHLETICS When You EAT at THE AGGIE INN Mr. Grubbs — Do you want a small picture or a large one? Agnes W. — A small one. Grubbs — Well, shut your mouth. ♦ ♦ •♦ John Collins (at 12 p. m.) — He ' s coming! He ' s coming! Guy French — Who? Who? John — The sand-man. ■!■ ■{■ Harokl Keller — If I go to town, I ' ll have to miss two classes. Helen Hudson — That ' s all right. You can make up the sleep any time Page one hundred fifty-four ■Tggg; t jr-gv rrgrrrarr r ; ac: T ;a e ; a 19 3 rraKT3CXaa: THE YEARLING tgcsggs xassaCSaE j Since 1895 EAGLE CLOTHING HOUSE Largest Men ' s Clothing House in Northeast Arkansas. KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES, DOBB ' S HATS AND CAPS, FLORSHEIM SHOES, LEARBURY COLLEGE CLOTHES JONESBORO, ARKANSAS H. T. PURYEAR DICK ALTMAN ♦ ♦ ♦ Adam was toiling- home at the end of a hot summer ' s day carrying his shovel and hoe, while little Cain trotted beside him. On reaching the Garden of Eden, little Cain peeped through the palings and said: " Gee, pop, I wish we lived here. " And pop replied : " We did once, until your mother ate us out of house and home. " Burnis White has been seen around lots, but they ' re all cow lots. ♦ ■♦ ♦ HALLS Barnhart Max Thelma Recreation Mary Main Building Tammany Pool HOUSE OF FASHION NOTRA FOSTER MACK, Mgr. Exclusive Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Page one hundred fifty-five 138-242 Main Street EAST ARKANSAS LUMBER CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Lumber and Building Material Atha — What is that charming thing you are playing? Estelle — A piano, von nut. Miss Livengood — Vivien, you ' d better report at 9:30 for your make-np exam. Vivien — Shall I bring my lipstick? MEAT THAT ' S FIT TO EAT MUST COME FROM | CITY MEAT MARKET and GROCERY SCHADE BROS. | 710 South Main Street j [ NEXT TO Y. M. C. A. j Page one hundred fifty-six !E THE YEARLING a h Your Suit Is Ready STAR CLOTHING HOUSE House of Michael-Stern Clothes | i Thompson Shoes Stetson Hats I Then there is the Scotch fisherman who married his sweetheart because she had worms. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Frank W. — I just got a check from home. Gene H. — Pay me the five dollars you owe me, then. Frank — Wait till I tell you the rest of my dream. ♦ ♦ ♦ Here Lies Tommy Stout, Sixty per, Blowout ! PIGGLY WIGGLY Home of the Famous " Downy Flake " Doughnuts " What made Barbara a mental wreck ? " inquired Ferrel. " Why, two trains of thought collided in her mind, " replied Gus. JEST HET YO ' SELF i [ Page one hundred fifty-seven iH 19 3 WHEN YOU THINK OF SHOES THINK OF r J one8 TOther5 Shoe Store BETTER SHOES AND HOSIERY TOO " Special Attention to Mail Orders IN FIFTY YEARS New Faculty Auditorium Ball Room Books Styles Sweethearts Bills Ideas I PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY Demand Star Products We Specialize In Fancy And Birthday Cakes STAR BAKERY Page one hundred fifty-eight YEARLING W. B. LANGFORD Mortician AMBULANCE I Office 120 Resident 65 1 POEM by Gustavus Wash Nash I think that I Shall never see, A guy that is As dumb as me. BARTON LUMBER COMPANY ' WHEN YOU FAIL TO CONSIDER QUALITY YOU BUY DISAPPOINTMENT. " Page one hundred fifty- nine BANK OF NETTLETON NETTLETON, ARKANSAS The Bank of Friendly Service z 4% On Time Deposits •i 4 " «fr WATER WINGS BURST— TWO SCOTCHMEN DROWN ♦ ♦ ♦ Things in this world are funny. So they often say, You were just the prologue, And I thought you were the play. ♦ Dumb — What was the matter with Dizzy ' s wife? I thought she was the light of his life. Ditto — So she was, but she went out too often. Page one hundred sixty gg sae sE the yearling sexoexsx: Stay young °-wiih the Pause that refreshes MILLION a day THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. TELEPHONE NO. ADDRESS BS-16 IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS Diner : Hey waiter, there ' s no turtle in this soup ! Waiter : Yeh, and if you ' ll look a little closer, you ' ll see that there ' s no horse in the horseradish. ♦ ♦ ♦ PATRONIZE THE ADVERTISERS Page one hundred sixty-one ac T H Established 1887 FORTY-ONE YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL BANKING HISTORY The Bank Public Confidence Built BANK of jONESBQRO ' , (and for Jonesboro) Capital and Suiplus ' $3 00,000.00 That Strong Bank COMMERCIAL BANKING SAVINGS DEPARTMENT INVESTMENTS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT Acts as Administrator, Executor, Guardian, Trustee, And in all Fiduciary Capacities Father — What did you and Joe talk about last night? Louise — Oh. we talked about our kith and kin. Small brother — Yeah, pop, I heard ' em. He said, " Kin I hev a kith, " and she said, " Yeth, you kin. " ♦ ♦ ♦ Air. Hyslop — How far are you from the correct answer? Soak — Two seats. BUILD WITH BRICK JONESBORO BRICK COMPANY E. C. STUCK, Owner Page one hundred sixty-two :acxasxas.rzae : i : x -.2i ' xi; pasxsE2:sx2::sBS2acxsc the yearling scxscsxzacxiac: | I i I " Everybody Likes Candy " h YOUR FRIENDS JONESBORO CANDY CO. Jack Bunn Proprietor ! Mr. Ellis — Now we find that X is equal to O. Vernon — Gee, all that work for nothing " . ■{■ •£ Dear Editor — What is a stadium Answer — A stadium is a large football field with a college attached. ♦ ♦ Guy French surely eats corn on the cob gracefully. He ought to, he ' s a piccolo player. j I " When I dance with you, I feel like I were treading on clouds. " Don ' t kid yourself, those are mv feet. " 1st — Was your barn hurt during the cyclone? 2nd — I dunno. I ain ' t found it yet. JONESBORO HARDWARE COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Hardware and Mill Supplies I phone 10 BUTTER KIST BREAD " Makes The Butter Fly " Pies and Cakes, " Just Like Mother Used to Make " AT HOPKIN ' S SNOW WHITE BAKERY 324-326 Church Street JONESBORO, ARKANSAS JONESBORO ROLLER MILL COMPANY Manufacturers of Soft Blend and Jonesboro Lily Flour Hay, Feed and Coal DISTRIBUTORS OF Purina Line of HORSE, DAIRY AND POULTRY CHOWS 1 1 1 1 1 1 m ii 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 m i Page one hundred sixty-four :3C::cc-cc-::c THE YEARLING I BARNETT CHEVROLET COMPANY ; for Economical Transportation = ! i f = u = E When you see yourself in clothes Dry Cleaned by us, you ' ll have all you can do to keep from lending yourself money. Once a I month isn ' t too often. WHEN DO WE START? I VANHOOK CLEANERS and DYERS i i PHONE 566 B The fellow who used to read the subtitles out loud at the movies now sits behind us at the talkies and helps the hero sing the theme song. ♦ ♦ ♦ Landlady — And what ' s wrong now? Young Boarder — T just wanted to say that I think you got too much mileage on this roller towel. ♦ ♦ ♦ Housewife — No, sir, don ' t you dare bring me any more of that horrid milk. It ' s actually blue. Milkman — It ain ' t our fault lady, it ' s these. long dull evenings as depresses the cows. if Page one hundred sixty-five ss :ac g a en cx3 E 1930 4+1-4, ,, + - » GRUBB ' S 1 j FOTOS TELL THE STORY JONESBORO, ARKANSAS WHEN YOU ARE UP TOWN MEET YOUR FRINEDS AT REID ' S DRUG STORE PHONE 95 AN ANNUAL IS A GREAT INVENTION. THE SCHOOL GETS ALL THE FAME, THE PRINTER GETS ALL THE MONEY, THE STAFF GETS ALL THE BLAME. Page one hundred sixty-six AUTOGRAPHS Page one hundred sixty-seven

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

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


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


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


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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