Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1931 volume:

 THE YEARLING- v 0 The l]earlinq 19 3 1 Published by the students of ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE Jonesboro. Arkansas Volume XI 19 3 1YEARLING" To a man upon whom every student looks with a feeling of respect and fellowship; to him who enjoys that sincere admiration which only deeds can command; to our friend and instructor, H. W. Hollard, the Yearling of 1931 is dedicated.THE YEARLING 9 3 Page five THE YEARLING • :; i ■ FOREWORD — Dreams of the past have been fulfilled. The peerless institution lone; cherished bv students, alumni, and faculty has become a living reality, and Arkansas State College is , 1' : now existent in all its fullness. The loss of the Administration Building was only a small obstacle to be overcome, and from those ruins shall rise the initial symbol of our fondest hopes—the Greater Arkansas State which is to come in all its magnificence and splendor. ■ Page six 19 3 1( THE YEARLING : ; . IN MEMORIAM DAVID BANKS DEAN KOI I OX K E JOHN SIMPSON OLLIK TANKKKSLEY CHARLESSHOFFNER EDITH A KM A.NT ROUT CARL DAN IS NELLIE BRADY KELLY BELLNTLLE GLADYS McDOUGAL STANLEY SLOAN ELVIS SCHAEFFER Page eight 19 3 1 t +i »+i K 1 ■ ■ ' ; ADMINISTRATIONP«( c twenty-onePage twenty-two THE YEARLING '» « « »y » « ' -? PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE ' : Memories only of the old Ma n Building remain, but from its ashes a new and finer structure is rising, so from the old Junior College there is rising a new and still liner institution for the service of the young men and young women of Arkansas. The new Senior College with its richer and more abundant library and laboratory facilities will develop traditions and ideals which will be reflected in the lives of those, her children, who contribute their share to the development of the new Alma Mater. The opportunities lor service which now present themselves are a sacred obligation which challenges alumni, students, faculty, and fathers and mothers to carry on to the end that every boy and girl may. if he desires, secure a senior college education. May the vision, patience, and sympathetic understanding be ours that future generations may secure the blessing of a complete realization of this trust. V. C. KAYS ; {THE YEARLING 0 PRESIDENT V. C. KAYS 19 3 1 P ttje twenty-threePage twenty-four19 3 1 i + + K THE YEARLING Mary Babcock Latin, History A.B., Galloway Newton H. Brown Engineering M.A., Cornell, Ph.D., Illinois Wesleyan UDiversity Mrs, C. G. Brotherton Piano Alabama Women’s College; Judson College; Cincinnati Conservatory Mary Clay Home Economics A.B., Michigan r,Stat Normal; A.M., C Univ L Mrs. Eli W. Collins Dramatics Emerson College: Curry College; Columbia College of Expression Eleanor Current Violin, English A.B., Cornell Mrs. H. E. Eldridge Junior High Georgia State Normal; Peabody Page twenty-six  THE YEARLING- If. E. Eld rid Re Dean of Men Engineering B.S., C.E.. University of Georgia Dean B. Ellis Mathematics B.S., M.S., Vanderbilt, Harvard John B. Gallent Chemistry B.S., Davidson College; M.S.. Ph.D., University of North Carolina Esther Giles Physical Education B.S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers College J. Wood Henry Director Extension J. L. Hague Plant Engineer -5 H. W. Hollard Animal Husbandry B.S., University of Illinois; Mrs. V. C. hays PoKalb State Normal M.S., University of Wisconsin Page twenty-sevenJ. S. Kelley Science B.S., Mississippi Teachers; M.A., Peabody AJS ;• Bernice Livengood History, Economics A.B., Ottawa University; M.A., University of Kansas Homer McEwen Animal Husbandry Arkansas State College Curtis T. Leaf Education A B., Kalamazoo College; M.A., University of Hawaii; Ph.I)., University of Colorado W. I. Lind ley Building Fred I). Merritt Economics, Sociology B.S., U. I. U.; M.A. and Ph.I). C. E. McMeans Voice B.M., Illinois Wesleyan Frank W. Plunkett English B.S., University of Missouri: M.A., The Rice Institute; Ph.D., Indiana University Emma Rogers Mathematics Union University I). Fred Passmore Modern Languages A.B., Albion, Michigan; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Illinois; Sorbonne University, Paris, France Mrs. I). Fred Passmore Art B.S., George Peabody College; Graduate Work. Paris, France I.eathel A. Paxton Business A.B., Arkansas Teachers; Draughon’s Business •J College Irs. I). T. Rogers J Educationl A.B., Ouachija: A., University of ■j Colorado H. B. Schwartz Director Athletics Valparaiso University Mary Sharpe Training School A.B., Winthrop i College; ' Peabody O a VTHE YEARLING Cathryne Slaughter Librarian Arkansas State College; Peabody Mrs. C. V. Warr Superintendent Dining Hall C. V. Warr Bursar J. J. White Science Assistant Athletic Director B.S., Mississippi ■ A. M. E. L. Whitsitt Dean of the Faculty B.S., Purdue; Harvard Page thirtyCLASSES Page thirty-three " + THE YEARLING HARRIET KIBLER Harriet Kibler enrolled at Arkansas State College last fall lor the first time since 1915. when she was a member of the Sophomore Class of the Training School. During her years of absence from the campus, Miss Kibler has had quite a varied career as both student and teacher. She is a member of the Debating Club, the Teacher Training Club, and the Y. Y. C. A. She also takes an active interest in other student activities. Miss Kibler is majoring in English and minoring in social sciences. She also is interested in Mathematics and Chemistry. Page thirty-four 19 3 1THE YEARLING Cleveland Kohonke, blond and tall, began his career at Arkansas State in 1922 when he enrolled in the eighth grade class. He continued his work here until he graduated from the Junior College in the spring of '29. Last year Cleveland was a junior at the I'niversitv of Arkansas. He was an active member of the Kappa Kappa Psi band fraternity and of the Phi Xu Eta dormitory club. His interests are largely centered upon engineering and athletics. He is a member of the Engineering Club, plays in the band, and is a verv valuable track man. Pttf c thirty-five CLEVELAND KOI IONKEMae Love, attractive Senior of Arkansas State College, was graduated from the Junior College department in 1929. Last year Miss Love attended the University of Arkansas, and pledged the Delta Delta Delta Sorority. She also took an active part in other social activities. Miss Love is enrolled in the Arts and Science Department. Her artistic ability has aided her to master a great deal of creative work and much credit is due her for her accomplishments in this field. Page thirty-six. » Pape thirty-seven 19 3 1 J • K ;»• - tr y s V' OFFICERS Lenita Stack ................President Guy French............... ‘ice-Presidcnt Margaret Winters—Secretarv-Treasurer We are proud to have the honor and privilege of representing the first class in the organization of the new senior college of Arkansas State. Most of the members of our class are students who have begun their college careers here and who are vitally interested in the school and its activities. This is shown by the fact that many of the student leaders are included in our group. In addition to furnishing leaders, the class has offered many interested and reliable participants in every phase of extra-curricular work. From a scholastic standpoint, the class also ranks high, with three of the charter members of Phi Theta Kappa, national honorary fraternity, included on our roll. One of these first members. Margaret Winters, was one of the two students in school to achieve a perfect A average last year. The Junior-Senior organization holds another and very unique record— the matrimonial championship ot the institution. Approximately one-fifth of the members have married since the beginning of the school year. We are members of the Senior class at an opportune time. The task of making Arkansas State a standard senior institution has just begun. Customs and tradit:ons must be established, and in being this first class we have a trust. We must lay the foundation of these traditions, and inspire our successors to carry them on. We have given our loyalty, whole-heartedly, to our Alma Mater, and it is our hope that those who follow us will endeavor to do even more for the greater Arkansas State of the future. Lenita Stack.iKA Agee, Vivien Paragould Dramatic Club; Glee Club Davis, Helen Jonesboro Dramatic Art Club; Home Economics Club Duke. Melvin Jonesboro Basketball; Baseball; Track; National Guard; Dramatic Club; Band French. Guy Harrisburg Vice-President Junior Class; Bandmaster; Ag. Club; Herald Start': National Guard; Orchestra Sr. M. Theresina Grob Jonesboro French Club Jonesboro Teacher Training Club Futrall, Janice Paragould Home Economics Club Hiett. Allie Marie Jonesboro Ellis, Mary Monette French Club; Herald Staff; Press Club Jonesboro Dramatic Art Club; Orchestra; Herald Staff V- r( F % 19 3 1 Page thirty-nineHughey. Frank Jonesboro Football Kellett, Robert us Jonesboro Y. W. C. A.; Dramatics Club Ray, Herman Winchester, Tenn. London, Lucille Pa ragout d Class Reporter; Vice-President Teachers’ Training Club; Critic Debating Club •-Hlrtooring. irginia 1 2 a, Jonesboro Yearling Staff; .’jSL Glee Club; . French Club Schnee, Harold Jonesboro National Guard; Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Non-Commissioned Officers Club Langford. Will Ed Jonesboro Yearling Staff; Press Club; Le Cercle Francais; Band ". u J Love. Gertrude Jonesboro President Music Club; Sponsor Band; Phi Theta Kappa: Glee Club; President Orchestra Moyers. Alta Jonesboro Pugh. Roy Earle National Guard Page forty 19 3 1 • 0 0 + 0‘ ■ —« ■ THE YEARLING Wright, Arlien Trumann National Guard; Non-Commissioned Officers’ Club Stamps. Maudine Paragould Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. TuI!os, Mayo Tru mann National Guard; Non-Commissioned Officers’ Club Tyre. Block Wynne Football; Track; Ag. Club; Y. M. C. A ; “A" Club; National Guard; Non-Commissioned Officers’ Club v Winters. Margaret Jonesboro Secret ary-Treasu re r Junior Clas°-Phi Theta Kappa; Dramatic Club Welborn. Emma Lou Paragould Music Club Wisner, Ralph C. K nobel Secret a ry-Treasu rer Press Club; Basketball; Y. M. C. A.; Lieutenant Arkansas National Guard 19 3 1 Page forty-one THE YEARLING THE SENIOR COLLEGE I Soon after the completion of school last year. President Kays and the Board of Trustees realized the need of a senior college in Northeastern Arkansas. With no senior college within a radius of seventy-five miles, it was an assured fact that many of the young people of this section, who desired a four-year college education, would he unable to secure it. As soon as the Board had fully deeded to take the step. President Kays conferred with the secretary of the North Central Association of Schools and Colleges to find out the requirements that should be met before the department was organized. The Association was very encouraging, when asked of the possibilities of an early admission after the required two years of probation. With this encouragement. President Kays returned to the college and started to work. Laboratories had to be enlarged and many more volumes were added to our library. Work in both of these lines was emphasized, and our former Junior College plant was transformed into that of a standard four-year college. To meet the need of more classrooms for the added work, the entire high school department was moved from the college administration building into the Armory. New classroom and administrative material was secured to meet the needs, and the drive for a larger student body was begun. A new form of catalogue was issued, giving details of the new courses that would be offered, and containing attractive views of the campus and buildings. Every student who had graduated from the Junior College Department in days gone by was approached on the subject of returning to take the new work. Organization of the faculty was also necessary, with more teachers needed to meet the additional courses, and instructors of higher degrees to lili the requirements set by the North Central Association. Consequently, when the new session was opened, the Aggie faculty contained six Doctors of Philosophy. . ; h New students and old answered the call to enroll in the new division of the college. Many former students and a number of new students transferring from other colleges entered the Greater Arkansas State College on September 1. 1930. And now that slogan is ours—‘‘The Only State Supported Senior College in Northeastern Arkansas ’ Page forty-two SOPHOMORES 19 3 1 Page forty-threeOFFICERS John R. Halpin..............President Charles Magee..........Vice-President Allred Knox .......Secretary-Treasurer September lust nf la t year found a large class of young men and women ready for a second year of college work at Arkansas State. Old pals met again, looked over the Freshmen, and settled down to business. Only a few weeks had passed when unprecedented things began to pop on the Aggie campus. We were t,, have college dances: the trustees had authorized such ii certain regulations were complied with. The Sophs promptly set to work, and committees were appointed. All eyes turned toward the big Sophomore Dance, the first social event of the year. The Recreation Hall was the scene ot the joyous mix-tip, and the new regime at Arkansas State was duly christened. I his has been a very successful year for the Sophomores. Many of our number have held responsible positions in extra-curricular activities and athletics, rellccting g]orv to themselves and to their class. Others have attained high scholastic standings, and have been elected to Phi Theta Kappa, national honor fraternity. Now that we are parting, we feel a little heartache when we think of the happy hours spent with our friends and buddies. Next year some of them will be scattered far and wide, and we wish them the best of luck, regretting that they will not be back with us again. W’e who are to continue our education here should bring back new members to our midst, and make the Junior Class of '32 the best ever. And now. students and instructors, the Sophomores bid you a fond goodbye. hoping to be with you again in the near future. John R. Halpin. Page forty-four 19 3 1Alsey. Milton Paragould Atkins. Harry Lee Jonesboro 9 THE YEARLING Armstrong, Mary Emily Jonesboro Bennett. elda V Pocahontas Bridges, Val Paragould Brown, Iverne Pocahontas T"+ +• + —+ THE YEARLING Cooper. Tollie Violet Hill Copeland, Opal Jonesboro J rt u} Cosby, Louise Jonesboro ('rain, Ruth Jonesboro A " w Dodson. Kwel Cash Echols, Eugene Lake City Ferguson, Willamay Nettleton : Hall. Vera Senath, Mo. Hazel. .Milton Marked Tree Hogan, Paxton Newport THE YEARLING- V Fisk. Alice Holland, Mo. Graham. Rosa lee Jonesboro Harris. Corvth Swifton Fulkerson. Garland Paragould Guthrie. Cecil Walnut Ridge Hendrix. William K. Bono Ijolman. Mary K'livoKoth Flizabeth Jonesboro . Gregg, Marian Jonesboro b Gay, William Atha Lepanto 19 3 1 Page forty-seven Ishmac‘1, Howard Jonesboro Johnson. John C. Walnut Ridge Jowers, Gus Newport Keller, Harold Jonesboro Lamb. Johnnie Harrisburg Little. Martha Jonesboro Hunn. Leland Harrisburg Johnston. Helen Jonesboro Johnson. Laurene Jonesboro •f' • Jonesboro 1 ] rx n 1 1 ji B J 5( I Ft lit Langley. Kate Jonesboro Page forty-eightc- r i+ b lr Jhs; Magee. Charles Walnut Ridge Means, Wayne Aliceville, Ala. Norris. Jonesboro Patton. Everett Bono cj, r i X O Pittinger, Catherine Jonesbtffo « • McKay, Roy Jonesboro Matthews, Aileen Jonesboro Mock, Vernon Pocahontas O’Roark. Inez Marked Tree Pickett. Pauline Walnut Ridge Plunkett. Leland Jonesboro Page forty-nineSibert, Orville Jonesboro Spurlock, Omer Walnut Ridge Thompson, Estelle Donaldson l tyc fifty Thornton, Coburn Bono Ratcliffe, Jewell Corning Rollins, Jim Cotter Spears, Marion Jonesboro Stotts, Lucille Jonesboro Roberts, Carlton Marion 19 3 1 •v v MTHE yearling Vancil, Maxine Holcomb, Mo. Walker, Crystal Jonesboro Warr, Ernestine -Jonesboro Osceola Watkins, Mildred Mt. Ida Watson, Ellen Jonesboro Weaver. Carroll East St. Louis. 111. Weems, Rex Jonesboro Whidden. Margaret Jonesboro White. Ruby Walnut Ridge Page fifty-oneWilliams, Nelson Grubbs } 1 Winter, Frank Jonesboro Winters. Robert Wynne Page fifty-two  THE YEARLING-wv Page fifty-threeTHE YEARLING lantha Lou Rains Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Sitzuian ... Marv Stack I.elon 1 )arr OFFICERS Vice-President President Reporter Our Freshman year in college is almost gone. Have we accomplished something really worthwhile? Most of us can answer in the affirmative, for our initial entrance into college life has given us worlds of experience. Too. we have established warm friendships with our instructors and fellow students. So our leave taking will be a sad occasion, for we hate to depart from these friends and instructors with whom we have associated during the past year. Perhaps we have overlooked some very important things this year, or made numerous mistakes which we should not have made. If such we have, let us overlook these mistakes and strive t see that they do not occur again. Because of such opposition we should struggle just a little harder, pushing onward to the better things in life. Finally, let me say that it has certainly been a pleasure for me to serve as President of the Freshman class of 1931. There have probably been many things that I have overlooked or left undone, but 1 assure you that such was entirely unintentional. I wish t express my highest appreciation and respect to Mr. Ilollard. our sponsor, who has given much of his time in the interest of our class. I also want to thank each of you for your splendid co-operation in helping to make our Freshman year a success. May I wish you success and happiness in everything you undertake, and I sincerely hope that all of you will return next year to (ill your part as upper classmen. Sincerely. Lelon Darr. 19 3 1 Pi 'age fifty-four THE YEARLING Amick, Florence Datto Amos, Eugene Paragould Arnold. V. L. Newark Barnes, R. G. Junction City Beall, Blanche Wilson Belgarde, Harry Stuttgart Boucher. Eugenia Jonesboro Boyd. Harold Rector Brooks, Ethel Jonesboro Ashburn. Homer Jonesboro Baker. Joe Leachville Barger. Lyman Flint, Mich. Bicrhaum. Martin Paragould Billings. Claude Walnut Ridge Billings, John Jr. Walnut Ridge Brown. Willie Sue Monette Bryant, Emil Jonesboro Bullard. Sarah Tupelo, Miss. 19 3 1 Faye fifty-fiveHut 1 ry. Altus Jonesboro Carney, H. A Bono Carney. Mar) Bono 9 tU Jj jdl 'KAAO Chapman. Earle Clements. Paul Jonesboro (Muck. J. I). Piggott Collins, James I). Heber Springs Collins. John E. Heber Springs Coiner. Ted Wilson yVuLtSV 7 - ChafTin. Virginia Sue Moro 'W- t -+J V J ‘Wet, Cox, Evelyn Jonesboro Cox. Homer Bono Davis. Maleta Walnut Ridge Carroll. Martha Jonesboro Causey, Clovis Tulot (Muck. Morine Piggott ’oger. Jennie Lou Hardy Cole. M'hurman Jonesboro lSt Davis, Noble Jonesboro Dawson. Gladys Alicia Detrick. Madelynne Jonesboro THE YE ARLING •• + +»+ m DcGnod. Harold Weiner Dickey, Betty Jonesboro Diggs, Clarence Paragould Ellis, Virgil T. Marianna Emerson, Evelyn Osceola Faught. Bethany Blytheville ' l f. V LvfHO' '-A- — rTU. c— - Lc Uc«_. c laJLo Fox, Violet Jonesboro Garner. Dillon Paragould Green, Hansen Newark 7 A-' , -J Dust. Sr. M. Georgia Jonesboro Eckert. E. F. Hardy Edwards, Clyde Brookland y vTHE YEARLING Grubbs. Mabel Jonesboro Gunn, James V. Earle Hamilton. W. Columbia. La. £ ' £ 4» ft Hastings, Faye Senath. Mo. Hawthorne. Ann Jonesboro Haynes. William Jonesboro Hogue. Benton Marked Tree Hogue. Malcom Weiner Holland. Wasson Lunsford Page fifty-eight Hornberger. Joe Jonesboro Horne, Jones Paragould Harloff, H. T. Madison. Wis. Hart. Roy Jonesboro Henderson. Wade Marmaduke Henry. Emma Jonesboro Clingman Jonesboro J Horton. Herman Jonesboro Harvey, Gerald Marked Tree 19 3 1 Horton, Melvin Lamar Horton, Stella Jonesboro Howell, Lloyd Paragon Id Lane. Virginia Jonesboro Langley. Annie Laura Jonesboro Lark. Julian Jonesboro Joslin, Will Dan Jonesboro King, Lucille Jonesboro Kirk. I. M. Clinton. 111. ( 19 3 1Love, Hen I). Lamar McDaniel, Hosea Jonesboro McE'vea. Eila Wilson McGufTey, Edna Jonesboro iMcHaney, Helen Paragould MeKnight. Madge Jonesboro McMullin, Flora Tyronza Mack. Helen Jonesboro Majors, Jason Paragould Lloyd, Victor Paragould Martin. James N. Jonesboro Long, Charles Judsonia Martin, Helene Helena Martin. Lloyd Trumann Page sixty T H Littleton. Henry Newport 7- Matthews, William B. Jonesboro Mays. Alma Jonesboro Maywood, Edgar JonesboroYEARLING Melton, Lalla Joiner Mitchell. J. Ii. Clarendon Mitchell. Virginia McCrory Morris, Jack Earle Morris, Mildred Jonesboro Morris, Howard Tupelo Xunnally, Etta Jonesboro Palmer, Mrs. Elizabeth Houston. Mo. Pasley, Willenna Forrest City Montgomery, James B. Jonesboro Morton. Jim Jackson, Mo. Lola Brookland Xorsworthy. Inez St. Charies LAJ a fi i +1— Patterson, Mabel Oxford Pattillo, Fred Marked Tree Patton. Florence Jonesboro Moroman, Walter C. New Albany. Ind. Morgan, Woodrow Marked Tree 19 3 1 I’ayc sixty-one -W.THE YEARLING Rees, Harold Jonesboro Rogers. Pauline Bay Koleson, Margaret Jonesboro Payne. Harold Weiner $ K L Perryman, Floy Rison Pittman. John Earle ' RatclifTe, Hal Corning Ray. Virginia Jonesboro Rollins. Mrs. James Swifton rz fi v'U-'C o_ku 19 3 1 Vuye sixty-two Pryor. Imogene Parkin Rains. Alantha Lou Jonesboro Ramsey. Charline Paragould ; 4 y is 5h, Rickman. Chellie Nettleton Riddle, Kenneth Davisburg, Mich. Roe. David Dean Paragould Rose. Robert Marmaduke Rose, Zieba Paragould Rowland. Edward Paragouldthe yearling Ryburn, (iene Walnut Ridge Sams. William M Delands, Fla. Schroeder. Harry Marked Tree Simmonds. Frank a-' ' LU ''hX+v 3 Sharp, Lucille oj CA Jonesboro Sharp. Annamae Jonesboro Sitzman. Ruth Jonesboro Smith. Kvelyn Jonesboro Smith. .Mackie Osceola Smith. Ruby ) Concord, Tcnn. Spades, Jennie Sue +S • Black Rock Spence. Mary Catherine Piggott Springbr. William Jonesboro Stack. Mary Jonesboro Stein. (Jeorge Katie Stein, Raymond Earle Stephens, Cleed Jonesboro Page sixty-three Walterscheid. Sr. Thomasina Jonesboro Ward, Bill Heber Springs Warren, Joe Sulphur Rock Page sixty-four W askom, Jesse Marked Tree Wavland, Theodore H. Walnut Ridge Weathersby, Jane Osceola Stevenson. Farris Paragould Storey. O. H. Jr. Senath, Mo. Stuart, Noel Paragould Thompson, Paul Trumann Tompkins, Carlton Osceola Townsend. Richard Jonesboro Townsend, Vester Hickory Ridge Vance, Paulyne Forrest City Walker, Warren Jonesboro Swan, Jenkins Marked Tree Temple, Douglr.3 Lamar Theriac, Jim Clarendon s A «Webb. Helen Jonesboro Wilson. Joe T. Imboden Wimberley. Jean Jonesboro Wood. Jennings Jonesboro Wilkins. Vestal Lake City , »' i Ison, Wade Marked Tree Winton, Irma Piggott Wren, Ku el La Crosse Page sixty-fiveTHE JUNIOR COLLEGE Despite the tact that the Senior College has been organized and is functioning smoothly, the Junior College Division continues to exist in a better condition than ever before. When the college was organized in 1910. as the State Agricultural School. Junior College work was offered in Home Economics and Agriculture. With these two courses offered, the school grew and gained a wide reputation until it was necessary to add other needed courses. Pre medical work was added to the school at the opening of the 1922 session. This course in its high state of perfection has gained many students for the college, and has progressed rapidly since its organization. In 1 ‘ 24 the curriculum was more than doubled by the addition of courses in Engineering. Education, and Arts and Sciences. The Engineering Building was erected to afford space for the Engineering Department, and the Armorv was built, not only as quarters for the National Guard Unit but as a training school to be used in the development of teachers. Reaching a virtual acme of Junior College perfcct;on. Arkansas State was admitted to the North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges in 1926. There was no stopping at this milestone, however, for there has been a continuous improvement since that time in both faculty and equipment. full courses are now offered in Agriculture. Home Economics. Engineering. Pre-Medical. Teacher-Training, Pre-Business. Pre-Law, Music, and Art. While the college has been improving in its scholastic standing, it has also been steadily rising as a bright star in the athletic firmament. Athletic teams of several large senior institutions have been met and conquered by those ot our own Junior College. As the Junior College fades into the background and the Senior College predominates, we are looking forward to a rapid growth unparalleled in the historv of Arkansas collegiate institutions. i; 1 - i; i; V Page sixty-sevenAlexander. Rachel Allen. Discr Armstrong;, Mrs. W. V. Arnold. Bunn F. Baker, Ray Baker, Mae Blalock. Kittle Mac Blalock. Rcba Bobbitt. Ruth Bogan. Helen Bookout. Dcloris Bradley, Garnett VN THE YEARLING Anderson. Mary Annstrong, W. V. Arnold. Zula Baird. Laura Ball. Octavius Ballcw. Iona Bobbitt. Audrey Bobbitt. Mamie Bolton, Eflie Bookout. Cecil Brcssic, Mollie Brewer. Otto Page sixty-eight m 1931 CXBridges. Dale Brinkley, Mary Brownfield. Mary Bruce. Mildred Burnett. Johnnie Burrow. Dennis Camp, Delma Campbell. Margie Carrcll. Mamie Carrens. Mrs. George Chrismond. Mrs Clark. Geneva Broadway. Dixie Broadway. Mrs. Vera Buchanan. Charles E. Burncs. Marie Buttry. Mary Calvert. Elsie Caporton. Dorothy Carrcll. Hugh H Cate. Vlrgie Chisam. Georgia Claude, J. C. Claude. Mrs. J. C. Page sixty-nine 0 + THE YEARLING Clements. C. A. Clements. Irene Coleman. Ivery Collins. James D. Cook. Homer M Cook. Mrs. Tlios Copeland. Josephine Cox. Mrs. Ethel Culver. Irene David. Anna Lee Davis. Noble Day. Ethel M. Cogdill. Leslie Cole. Edith Cook. Eskie Cook. Mrs. D. H Cooper. Bobbie-Cooper. Hazel Cox. W. W. Cox. Zclma Davis. Marie Davis. Day, James, E. Dean. Ivy M. Faye seventy 19 3 1  THE YEARLING- v Deeu. Edna DcGood. Alpha Dcyling, Alva Dover. Annie Dunlap. Mabel Easley. Mattie Ferguson. Virgic Ferrell. Selma Fisher. Lester Foster. Anna Mac Fowler. Thelma Fresh am. Lucille 19 3 1 « - » DeVazicr, Marie Devereux, Catherine Downey. Fred Dudley. Cora Echols. Mrs. L. S. Farrar. R. K. Field. Jewel Fields. Lois Foster. Loretta Fowler. Gladys Gaines, Gertrude Games. H. S. Page seventy-onemwWVWmTHE yearling V Gibson, Mrs. Clara Gilliam, Izora Goodwin. Hazel Griffin. Nora Grimes. Mildred Gross, Ora Lee Gunter, Mignon Hall. Othel Griffith. Drusilla Girdley. Lucille Glass. Ruth Griffith. Celeste Groves. Mabel Groves. Mary Hamilton. Glenda Hammond. Eunice Hastings, Myrtee P. Hatcher. Wright Hawn, Anice Haynes. Hazel Hatley. Mae Hatley. Naomi Haynes. Missouri Hays. Opal May Page seventy-two •IS Heatherly. Mrs. Earl Hedden. Lucilic Henderson, Sadio Henley. Viva Hihdon. Mrs. Carl Hlett, Atherton Hinson. Armena Hogan. Beatrice Holt. Lccmon Hon. Homer Horton, Herman Hcffington. Hubert Helms, Louise Henry. Mrs. Nora Hlbdon. Carl Hill. Gladys Hill. Mrs. Pearl Hogan, Viva Holder. Bessie Hon. Mrs. Lillian Hopkins. Louise Horton. Mrs. Melvin Horton. Una 19 3 1 seventy-three Horton, MelvinHouston. C. E. Hubbard. Lucille Isom, Dorothy James. Elmer Hudson. Victoria Inman. Lorcnc Johnson. Ruth Johnson. Thressie Kendall. Lloyd Kenard, Ocv Lam. Sadie Lamb. Gordon Lane. Thelma Lark, Julian Page seventy-four Kochlor. Mildred Kosser, S. H. Lamkln, Mary Lancaster. Elma Lauderdale. Constance Lauderdale. Grace Jolly. Pauline Jones. A. W. Jones. Ruth Katiosch. Ethel V THE yearling Layton. Mrs. Lawrence . ' Llebhabcr. Florence Llvesay, Elsie Long, Alvis ij J Lynch. Ruth Lynch, Magers, Mamie Manning, J. H. Mason. Dona Masterson. Mrs. Camille Meredith. Alma Miller. W. Warren Lilllker, Mary Lindsey. Mary Looks. Gladys Lynch. Dorothy Mabrcy. Margaret Magers. Henry Marr, Kate Martin. Lillian Mathews. Dorothy Melton. Beth Million. Amanda Monan. Joslc 1 9 3 Page seventy-fiveMoor©, Zclma Morris, Audis Morton. Zona Mullins. D. W. Mullins. Velina Murphy, V. A. Murphy. Mrs. V. A. McCormack. LaVerne McCormack, Maxine McCrady, Mrs. McCurry. Helen McDaniel. Mrs. I. T. McDonald. Fannie Lee McDonald. Lynn McGhee. McGlasson. Margaret McLcster. Mrs. Cora Morton. Moiinic Need hau. Fairest Nelson. Grace Niswongcr, Herman Niswonger, Oscar Noel, Scot Norris. S. O. Page seventy-sixTHE YEARLING- v Kunnally. Oma Oliver. Lucille Patry, Anna Belle Patterson. Mabel Phillips. Letha Pierce. Mrs. India Pitts. Lois Purser. Emma Quinn. Mrs. Edwin Rabards. Earl Rice. Mary Roddy. Roy Oro, Mrs. Lottyc Owen, Rutli Paul. Mrs. Perrin. Henley Pierce, Mrs. Ruth Pierce. W. F. Pyland. Fred Qualls, Edna Ray. Celia M. Rayburn. Ida D. Rogers. Fred Rogers, Marie Page seventy-seven nv THE YEARLING- v- Rogers. Ruby Rollins. Lester Rudy. Celeste Sanders. Mrs. L. C. Self. Lucille Sellers. Rachel Shetoe. Daisy Shoemaker. Edna Roth, Mrs. Mildred Rowe. Lara Sanders, L. C. Sanders. Mrs. Sembler. Mrs. Dalene Shannon. Oma Shrum. Berlyn Sikes, Bessie Siler, Rubye Simmerman, Lena Smart. Kathleen Smart. Lena Sikes. Ruth Elizabeth Siler. A. B. Simmons. Thelma Simpson, Rachel Page seventy-eightSmart, Lorcan Smith. Lilly Lea Smith. Vernon Smith. Mrs. Ray Smithson. Wanda Spencor. Grace Spencer. Pearl. Sr. M. Georgia Dust Sr. M. Thomas-ina Stephens. Beatrice Stephens. Marie Stroud. H. A. Stroud. Sara Page seventy-nine Smith. Ray Spurlock. 0. P. Sr. M. Aloysia Kleiss Snider, Myrtle Spence, Stallcup. Maxine Starns. A. L. Stewart. Jessie Stigall. H. L. Stewart. Claudie Stuart. HelenSulcer, Eula THE YEARLINGS Summit. Herbert Talbot, Simon Thomas, Rudy Tillman, Mattie Talbot. Harry Temison, Oma Thomas, Alma Thomas. Arch Page eightyWalker, Tommy Washburn, Mildred Weir. Lora Willis. Edna Wilson, Lillian Wilson, Wyona Wiley, Aldean Williams Bernice Williams, Velma Woodrums, Ambrose Woods, Fay Woods, Lela Woods, Lottie Workman. Mary Alice Wright, Eunice E. Wright, 11a Yingling, Irene 19 3 1 Page eighty-o»eRfflS' CLAY COUNTY PRIZE WINNERS Page eighty-three•! :: Abernathy. Rose Biggers, Snowdie Bishop. Helen : ». « • • r. Cash. Vernon Cathcart. Catherine Dale. Rosalind Gay, Martha Bess Henry, Sarah Hooks. A. I). « THE YEARLING TWELFTH GRADE if X ( Brinkley, Ardelle Burnes, Patricia Cantrell. Lester r v f Elrod. Woodrow Essary, Neal Field, Henry Hudson. Homer Johnson. Mildred Lamb, Nolan '« • eighty-four 19 3 1THE YEARLING Lauderdale. Constance Louy, Ray Mathes, Rlfreda Osborne. Vardeman Patton, Gay Perry, Howard Turner. Jewell Weems, A. I). Westbrooke, Olive Iv , Mobley, Harold Mooring, Imogene Murphy. Mart Portis, Lorine Snowden. Leo Stroud. Erma White. Carmel Williams. Louise Yates. Nina Page eighty-five 19 3 1 n » « w »» Abernathy, Dave Adams, Helen Akers, Reed THE YEARLING ELEVENTH GRADE Byars, Spencer Cantrell. Lois Cavoner. Rector Copeland, Foster Copeland. Jessie I). Con rod. Charles Base, Mary E. Bit tie. Juanita AajuV a Burdysl aw, Grace Chandler. Willester Collins, Paul Connelly. Herbert Curtis, Ercel Davis, Wendel Dodson. Minot Page eighty-sixTHE YEARLING Gray, Jewell Hornberger. Elizabeth I .Tenftins, Floyd , v "'y -- 1 % v g Lamb. Grace I .angst on, Adele Leismaster, Warren l } .Mills. Elihu Montgomery, Mary Mooring. Wyatt Page eighty-seven iStuck, Paul Tomlinson. Carl Willett, Herman Wilson, James Wilson. Jessie Wyche. Drew Page eighty-eight NINTH AND TENTH GRADES Church well. Cleo Collins. Jewell I)arr. Tom Gentry, Itoyett Graham, Ernest Griffin. Ona Lauderdale. Grace Mathis, Moffitt. Mildred Paye eiyhty-nineNeff, Alva Robinson. Gene Slatton, Chelsia Wood, Jack Woodruff, Jane Abernathy, Meredith Bridger, Rex ('lark, Hershel Edwards, Homer Page ninety THE YEARLING Fisher, Lyman Gibson, Ralph Griffin. Alma Johnson. David Jones, Oscar Mobley, Charles Norman. Elliot Tidwell. LaVern Turner. Catherine Hague, Bertha ♦ ■ ; Hudson, Thomas Holland, Madeline I ■ ji Nance, Rye Neff. Mai ie Newton, Everett Vinson, Bruce Willett. Constantine I’ayc ninety-one 19 3 1 , ' jyS i 'isT ' fr%. yy S NTH AND EIGHTH GRADES . Lucille Henry. Rachel Heringer. Albert Graham, Ellsworth - xT « V - « T Johnson, + wt " ..Catherine Mooring, Genevieve Moffflftjrtiez Nuuualiy. Helen Turner. Captola Adams, Lucille Allen, Robert Weaver. Lucy Mac Coke, Marjorie Clements. G. W Fuller. Thomas Hafner. Murrell Hummels tern. Lee Langford. Juanita Kinard. Billy Meredith. Helen Stuck. Howard a Parsons. Frances -» c y • «- ■ Ward, Dorothy Lee Poole. Hester Puye ninety-twoFEATURESPeauticS jIUSfj pjclen Jfofjnsiton Jfltss €ila jUcClpea jfliss J clen iflackMISS HELEN JOHNSTON The Yearling QueenMISS EILA McELYEA The Football QueenMISS HELEN MACK The Most Popularsweep oh: lain e: riy min Ox-..zr. lews the r-i ns... • : Ui-»"sA t.'ie . 2 . V us t.x- v v r. o.’i the'WILL ROGERS Thoroughout the recent period of depression, a nationally known figure was willing to sacrifice his time, money, and health in an effort to aid the sufferers. 'This “good Samaritan" was ill Rogers, humorous lecturer and movie star, who will forever linger dearly in the minds of the citizens of the stricken area. Rogers, accompanied by Captain Frank Hawks, nationally known speed aviator, appeared at the State College Armory on Wednesday. February eleventh. With his ceaseless repertoire of comment on social and political conditions, he proved himself as good an entertainer as he is a philosopher and Democrat. The largest crowd ever to assemble in the large Armory greeted the famous pair when they appeared to raise funds for the Craighead County Red Cross. The entertainment attracted a full house, with many of the scats selling for two. three, and five dollars. The local National Guard unit turned in a brilliant performance in the varied roles of bodyguards, ushers, money-guards, and telegraph boys. Rogers was escorted into the auditorium by a special squad of men. but immediately on entering the room, lie broke from the formation and rushed to the stage to begin pouring forth that magic “line" of his. Hawks appeared later on the program, having been left at Paragould to hold the crowd at bay. while the humorist proceeded to Jonesboro. Football, agriculture. Calvin Coolidge. tenant-farming, aviation, the Russian situation, and golf were a few of the objects of Roger’s marvelous humor. Hawks added a great store of aeronautical jokes, and the State College Band functioned perfectly to climax the occasion. An added feature of the event was a beauty contest sponsored by local business men. Miss Sadie Moon, of Trumann. was triumphant in this contest which Rogers refused to judge, casting the job over to Captain Hawks. Arkansas State College was represented in this contest by Miss Virginia Mitchell of McCrory. So Mr. Rogers has come and gone, leaving with us the reminiscences of a happy hour, and causing us to appreciate more fully the wonderful humanitaranism which he has displayed throughout the crisis. Page one hundred thi 19 3 1Ag Club Masquerade.. Ask the old timer... He’ll say "The best party on the hill.” Take a look at this and you’ll agree.... Reiaeaber "Beetle" ? Nov "the Bachelor" is our landmark....... Yep, you guessed it-The "Aggie ' flying S,i ..................-Play Day......... A gala springtime festival......... ?rail youths..... Scotch lassies... "Slide. Kelley. Slide 7 Patjc one hundred sixpinter Scenes........ Snowy Days........... And then— ?hs north™ TRIP. Vihich reminds us...... Those 'Mucks’ maneuver. Paye one hundred seven "V'earli:..-" smiles... Temporary quarters.. Gainpustry classes... Two joyous hearts cry "Please". Oscar steps cut..... Page otic hundred eightPage one hundred nineGuy and his band.... Loyal knights....... ftRat" gets a break.. Our young Romeo decides to become a philosopher....... Page one hundred tenPage one hundred eleven.iilS qu rtette grows.. ruy nulls a f .st one. i llG 'College ,idov 'f dres es up... Andy bios soil out then the Jlucks 11 Page one hundred twelveSpring brings beauty to the campus. Peewee steps it off in state track meet.. That hot burning bush sizzles. A little lamb-and Mac. Page one hundred thirteenVutje one hundred fourteen UNITED STATES NAVY BANDATHLETICSTHE YEARLING ■ COACHES The Xotre Dame system of Knute Rockne, with which “Aggie" fights all her gridiron battles, was brought to our campus in 192.? by Herbert B. Schwartz. Coach Schwartz obtained his collegiate athletic experience at Valparaiso University, where he obtained a I’li.G. degree in 1920. After his graduation from Valparaiso. Schwartz gained some repute as a professional baseball player. He was also an instructor at Valparaiso for a short while. In 192.? he came to Arkansas State as instructor in chemistry, and as a member of the coaching staff. During his years here lie has endeavored, in the summer months, to acquire the latest methods and technique of the nation’s outstanding coaches, attending summer courses at Xotrc Dame in 1927 and 19.?0. the University of Michigan in 1928. and M innesota Teachers’ college in 1029. Assistant Coach Jim W hite came to Arkansas State direct from Mississippi A. M. College, where he was an outstanding tackle on the “Aggies’’ teams of 1928 and 1929. Before going to Miss'ssippi. Coach White was a linesman of note for the Arkansas Tech teams of the four years preceding. He has been greatly responsible for the push and drive in the Indians line this season. White was also a weight-man on the track teams of the two colleges which he attended and transferred his knowledge in this field to the Indian track squad of 1931. Assistant Coach Jim J. White . h 19 3 1 Page one hundred seventeenTHE YEARLING'1' When Arkansas State College’s athletic teams went into each encounter during the current season, they were greeted by the yelling of the student-body led by three extremely capable "pep-squad” leaders. The most outstanding display of pep for the year was. probably, the final basketball game of the season in which the Indians met defeat at the hands of the West Tennessee Teachers' College. The gym was crowded, and every student cheered his best until after the final whistle had blown, and then we gave a big “Fifteen—INDIAN’S" to top off the season. “Runt" McKay came to Arkansas State from Jonesboro with a long career as a cheer leader that reaches well back into his junior high school days. Roy is a sophomore now. and during his freshman year he was an assistant to “Hoot" Gibson, that cowboy yell-leader, who was in charge while the Five Hundred Horsemen were holding sway on the fields of Arkansas State. Bertram Lineback is a first year student at Aggie, coming from Brinkley, where she was yell-leader in her high school days. Bert proved a big help with the yelling during the football season. McKay Lineback Hcgue Benton Hogue, otherwise known as “Peter Murphy" grew up with Aggie. Last year he attended Marked free High School, where he was yeli-ieader. lie has been a big figure in the pep created at the season's athletic events, especially in keeping the spirits high among the men of the dormitory. ’age one hundred eighteenn v-— » THE YEARLING ; “A” CLUB Harold Keller............................. President Coburn Thornton Vice-President Hugh Cantrell.......................Scrgeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Hill Hendrix. Nolan I.amb........ I Ian ld Keller Coburn Thornton Hosca McDaniel Hugh Cantrell Hansel W inters.. .. Alston Dawson Vardeman Osborne Harold Little...... Joe Hornbcrger..... I t- Cluck Johnnie Lamb Paxton Hogan....... Yester Meredith Eugene Echols..... Carroll Weaver..... Melvin Duke........ John Collins....... Block Tyre....... Clingnian Hinson Frank Hughey....... Harold Rees ....... Bert Johnson....... ..... ..Football. Baseball. Basketball. ....Basketball .....Football. Basketball. Track ....Football. Basketball. Baseball ....Basketball ....Football .....Football. Baseball .....Track ...-Track .....Track ....Track ....Track .....Baseball, Track .....Track .....Track .....Track .....Football, Track .....Basketball ....- Football ....- Football ....- Football .....Football. Baseball. Basketball .....Football .....Football Track Keller Thornton Cantrell 19 3 1 Page one hundred nineteen THE YEARLING-- Hendrix Winters Hinson ARKANSAS STATE 0—CARUTHERSVILLE 0 Amid tlie cheering of students and fans, the Arkansas State College Indians began their 1931 season on Kays Field, matching wits and brawn with the Blue Jays of Caruthersville Junior College. The Indians fought play for play and down for down with a team which had given them the bitter drugs of defeat the previous season. At one time victory flashed upon the screen, only to be withdrawn by a penalty for backfield motion. The ball had been advanced against the forward wall of the visitors until it neared the thirty-live yard line. Rees, the big Arkansas back, tossed a neat pass to Winters, who carried the pigskin over for a touchdown. 1 he motion of the back field changed an apparent Indian victory to a scoreless tie. Rees and Winter starred in the Arkansas backfield, while Hinson and Keller did good work in the line. Page one hundred twentyTHE YEARLING ' ARKANSAS STATE 0—HENDRIX-HENDERSON 19 One week after the Indians had met Caruthersvillc, they went on the rampage against the biggest and best pigskin toting squad of tin- year, the W arriors of 1 lendrix-I lenderson. It was indeed a treat to the local fans to see the Indians break through time after time for long gains against the strong defense of the I lendrix-I lenderson eleven. Contrary to existing opinion, they out ran. out passed, and out kicked the visitors through the major part of the game. Sams and Winters gained consistently when called upon, but the visitors were not to be outdone. They scored each of the three times that they were able to gain ground, giving the Indians a numerical defeat but a moral victory. Keller Buttry McDaniel Page one hundred twenty-oneT H YEAR I N G »v»w Rees Collins Wrenn ARKANSAS STATE 7—U. T. JUNIORS 7 'I'lie Indians now tied up on foreign soil, with the U. T. Juniors as their opponents. Against a team which was doped to beat them by at least three touchdowns, the Aggie squad turned the game into a riot for themselves. The Jonesboro boys started a forward drive of 72 yards and reached the goal in exactly six plays. Cotner and Sams carried the ball for a registration of ten first downs while the foreigners could achieve a mere total of four white stripes. Several costly fumbles inside the ten-yard line prevented the Indians from making another marker. Page one hundred tiventy-twoARKANSAS STATE 0—STATE TEACHERS 6 A lucky break defeated the Indians when they met the State Teachers aggregation on the local gridiron. After completely outclassing the visitors the entire game, the home team lost by a freak pass intercepted by a visiting back who ran three-fourths of the distance of the field for a marker. Notwithstanding the fact that the Aggie men continually threatened to score through every minute of the tilt, no more points were tallied. Hughey made his first appearance of the year, and ripped off timely gains around the extreme ends of the opposing team. Sams did his bit by crashing the line for yardage which sometimes totaled a sixth of the distance of the field. Taking facts into consideration, the State College team should have had the glory of victory instead of untimely defeat. Moreman Billings Tyre Payc one hundred twenty-three THE YEARLINGTHE YEARLING Hughey ARKANSAS STATE 13—WEST TENNESSEE TEACHERS 6 The Indians were beginning to get “riled up so they whammed away, and placed West Tennessee Teachers on the short end of a 13-6 score. The team functioned like a top and stacked up the sweetest victory of the season. Ted Cotner gave an example of leather lugging, and time and again trotted off with the ball for some mighty nice gains. Rees appeared in the role of a triple threat man. with bis passes at the height of perfection. Carroll Weaver, though injured, showed bis mettle and wanted to finish the remaining part of the game. Weaver Thornton Faye one hundred twenty-fourThe season of games for the home grounds was cut short on Annstice Day. Donned in their mud pants and scarlet robes, the Indians lived up to their motto, "the best equipped team in the state." Monticello had the home boys outweighed but certainly not outplayed. Due to the thick blanket of mud the usual fast teams of both sides were slowed lip except for a break made by Lochc of the visiting team. The ambitious fellow got it into his head that he should go somewhere, but Winters changed his mind for him after some thirty-five yards. Xotwithstanding several long passes and good runs, the final gun ended the tilt with the decision still in doubt as to the winner, for neither team had scored. I i y | THE YEARLING ARKANSAS STATE 0—MAGNOLIA 19 After tying Monticello. the squad journeyed to Magnolia to try for the Little Three championship. They made a valiant attempt hut could not hold the charging backs of the Magnolia eleven. Weaver played a great defensive game, stopping many plays which would have netted the Magnolia eleven large gains. Wrenn played well in the Arkansas State line.THE YEARLING ARKANSAS STATE 0—ARKANSAS COLLEGE 27 The Indians played hard against the Arkansas College Panthers, but a fatal third quarter cost them a defeat of 27-0. Riser and Schlater opened up on the Aggie line in this period, and scored three of their four touchdowns at this time. When the fourth period rolled around, the Indian line again dug their toes into the turf and held. McDaniel and Hendrix played a great defensive game. Mitchell Cotner Ward • 1931 Page one hundred twenty-sevenTHE SCORES Baker Horton Lamb Arkansas State. 0.... Arkansas State. 0.... Arkansas State, 7.... Arkansas State. 0... Arkansas State. 13... Arkansas State. 0... Arkansas State. 0... Arkansas State. 0... ..Caruthcrsville. 0 .1 Iendrix-I lendcrson, 19 L'. T. Juniors, 7 .State Teachers. 6 ..West Tennessee Teachers. 6 ...Monticcllo. 0 ..Magnolia, 19 ..Arkansas College. 27 Page one hundred twenty-eight-THE YEARLING INDIAN SCHEDULE 1931 Se] t. 25 Bethel College Kavs Field ()ct. 9 U. T. 1 uniors Kavs Field Oct. 16.........State Teachers......................Conway Oct. 23..........Ouachita...........Kays Field (tentative) Oct. 30..........West Tennessee Teachers.......Kays Field Nov. 11.........Monticello .................... Monticello Nov. 21.........Magnolia Kays Field Page one hundred twenty-ninePage one hundred thirty THE SQUADLittle Hornberger Cluck Page one hundred thirty-one In the spring of 1930 the ancient but always popular sport of track reigned at Arkansas State College as it had never done before. The team was backed by the "backingest" student body in the state, and won all three of the contests in easy style. The beginning of the season found the team at Batesville in a meet with Arkansas College. The Indians walked oft" with twelve first places, and many seconds and thirds added to the score made a total of 75 points to M ' 2 for the Panthers. Captain Bogan startled the fans by alone totaling a score of three first places, and Green came right along to account for three other firsts. Pee W ee Little hit the tape twice for first places, and Joe Cluck also placed first in his event. '1931Weaver Hendrix Osborne I'or 1C second meet of the season, the Indians trotted over the river to combat the Union University Bulldogs at Jackson. Tenn. Aided by the fine work of Bogan and Green. the team again left their opponents rather downcast. I he final verdict was that Arkansas State had piled up an 85 point score, while Union University had struggled along with only -16 markers. Bogan was again high point man with three first places, and Green was close behind with 13 counters to his credit. Cluck. Little, Hogan, and Lamb also registered firsts. Page one hundred thirty-twoI a kansa STATE Echols Lamb » K4NSAs STATE 5 Keller + »+mf f + ++ s THE YEARLING mmmmm Faye one hundred thirty-three5 The third meet appeared on the home circle with the Monticello Boll-weevils. In this little affair the Indians coasted along tor a sweeping victory of 83 points. Bogan ran tip first places in the low and high hurdles as well as in the 440-yard dash. Little stretched his short legs and registered first places in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Harold Keller was the outstanding man of the day. in that he placed in more events than any other man on the field. Keller placed in the 440-yard dash, the SSO yard relay, the 220-vard dash, the mile relay. Cluck. Lamb. Hornberger. Meredith, and Weaver also added first places to the Indian score. THE YEARLING-- } ' '%! ?T? 4) ■» lust before the Monticello tilt, the Indians tried their luck at the state meet. Ten husky fellows packed their grips and headed for fame on the oval. Little placed second in the 100-yard dash; Cluck placed second in the mile, and Bogan placed third in the low hurdles. Keller. I lornberger. Osborne, and Little also added a third place in the medley relay. The team netted a total of ten points. Dawson Hogan Meredith l ujc one hundred thirty-four 19 3 1The letter men for 1930 were: Little, R. P»ogan, Homberger, II. Bogan, CL Lamb, Hendrix. J. Lamb, Osborne. Keller. Singleterry. Dawson. Meredith. Cluck. Hague, Echols, Hogan, and Weaver. Harold Little is the captain for the coming season. Pee W ee is the fastest track man who has ever worn Arkansas State colors, and even more is expected of him than lie did last season, lie placed second in the state in the century dash, and he looks good for a first this year. Joe Hornbergcr. veteran distance man. is sub-captain. I’ndcr such guidance the Indian squad should equal their perfect record of 1930. 19 3 1 Paye one hundred thirty-fiveTHE YEARLING w» » m»m» » » » BASKETBALL The Arkansas State Indians opened a basketball season, the success oi which can be appreciated only by the student body, by defeating the Poinsett Community C lub of Trutnann in two games by the scores of 14-9 and 40-14. Homer Cox. another product of Ilono. was the outstanding star of these encounters. Immediateh after the two pre-season games, the following Sell wart 2-men made the annual Xorthern trip— Hendrix, Thornton. Keller. Lamb. C'ox. McDaniel. Weaver and Warren. Many consider the Indians' Xorthern trip of this season as the most successful in the history of the jaunt. Close scores featured each of the games played. The dedication game on the first night was lost to the Cape Giradcau Teachers in their new gym by the score of 36-25. Against Southern Illinois Xormal. the following night, the Indians came within striking distance on the short end of a 22-20 score. In the next game. Sparks College was able to administer a 27-23 defeat to the State College five. Milliken 1’niversitv then eked out a 27-24 victory in the game at Decatur. Fast playing and accurate passing in the next game gave the boys from home a 18-17 victory over the fast Concordia College team of St. Louis. In the last two games of the trip, our team was defeated 40-21 by North Central College, and 48-21 by Loyola University of Chicago. Hendrix Keller McDanielr THE YEARLING : In the first game after the Christmas holidays the Indians journeyed to Memphis and were defeated by the West Tennessee Teachers. Following this defeat at the hands of the Tennessee five. Arkansas College came to Jonesboro and went back with a 38 34 victory, the game being featured by Capt. Hendrix’s scoring of 19 points. The following week we journeyed to Batesville and defeated the same team 37-14 on their own court. On the return from Batesville, the Poinsett Community Club was again defeated to the tune of 42-22. The Indians then went into training for the annual Southern trip with hopes of bringing back the State Championship. These hopes met disaster, however, when Henderson State Teachers defeated us in the first two games of the trip with the scores of 44-40 and 41-32. Journeying on to Conway, the State Teachers' Bears took our count with scores of 33-20 in two games. Following the games at Conway, our men went over to Little Rock and defeated the State Hospital quintet of that city by the score of 35-24. The boys then went south and lost hopes for the Little Big Three Championship at the hands ol the Magnolia A. M. aggregation who set us down with scores of 47-34 and 41-31. Hendrix. Thornton, and Cox were the Arkansas State stars on the Southern trip. tes Lias Thornton Lamb 19 3 1 Page one hundred thirty-sevenTHE YEARLING Returning from the Southern trip, the team prepared for the Monticello Aggies, who appeared here in two games to he defeated by the rejuvenated Indians by the scores of 16-30 and 42 30. Ilosca McDaniel proved his ability as a guard and as a court-general in these two games. The season came to an end in a storm of pep from the student body who stood strongly behind the Indian team as they were administered a 45-21 defeat at the hands of the West Tennessee Teachers of Memphis. Although our hopes lor the State Championship were shattered by the Southern trip, we can still feel truly in our hearts that we had the best team in the stale during the season of 1930-1931. And next year there will be no dreams shattered, for that title is coming to Arkansas State College with the arrival of another season, in closing, we take off our hats to “Wild Bill'' Hendrix, that “hot -iggety" captain, who's truly a marvel with a basketball. I STATE' 1 Warren Duke Morgan 19 3 1 Activities  THE YEARLING 'wv vtwvw wvw j Page one hundred forty-onePHI THETA KAPPA OFFICERS Mr. J. S. Kelley..................................Sponsor Vernon Mock.....................................President Frank W inter............................. Vice-President Mary Emily Armstrong;...........................Secretary Glenn Campbell .................................Treasurer Alfred Knox................................... Publicity MEMBERS Armstrong. Mary Emily Campbell. Glenn Chaffin. Virginia Sue Craig. Ruth Gregg. Marian Guthrie. Cecil ITarloff. Harold Harris. Coryth Hazel. Milton Henderson. Wade Knox, Alfred I .a mb. Johnny Long, Charles Winters, Margaret Alpha Eta of Phi Theta Kappa is the only honorary scholastic fraternity on the campus. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote scholarship, develop character, and cultivate fellowship among Junior College students. Mock Winter Armstrong Campbell Knox Puyc one hundred forty-two Love. Gertrude Mack. Helen Matthews, Aileen Means. Wayne Mitchell. J.'P . Mock. Vernon O'Roark. Inez Pryor. Imogenc Stack. T.enita Tompkins. Carlton Warr. Ernestine Wimberly, Jean Winter. Frank 19 3 1  THE YEARLING ENGINEERING CLUB « - . ' OFFICERS Mr. Ellis Sponsor John Halpin President (jus lowers.......................... ice-President Wayne Means.........................Secretary-Treasurer Wayne Copeland.........................Sergeant-at-Arms Albright, Jim Ashburn, Wilbur Beakley, Henry Bel garde. Harry Bridges. Val Bryant. Emil Cole. Buster Copeland, 'fed Copeland. Wayne Dodson. Ewel Echols. Eugene Clay. William Atlia Green. Hansen Guthrie. Cecil Halpin, John MEMBERS Hamilton. Bill liar loft’. Harold Hart. Ray 11 axel. Milton Hogan. Paxton 1 lowel. Lloyd loslin, Will Dan lowers. Gus Lloyd. ictor Long. Charles Martin. James Means. Wayne AI on t gomery. Ja mes Morgan. Woodrow Osborne, E. P. Pattillo, bred Pittman. John Roe, Dean Schroeder. Harry Stephens. Cleed Storey. O. D. Temple. Douglas Thcriac. Jim Warren, Joe Wayland! Ted Weaver. J. Carroll Wilson. Wade Wisncr. Ralph C. Wood. Jennings “Let the Engineers do it” seems to be the slogan of the year. Halpin Jowers Means Copeland Page one hundred forty-threethe yearling PRESS CLUB OFFICERS Dr. Plunkett Sponsor IIii li Cantrell I ’resident Ruth Craig Ralph C. Wisner Sec re t a r y-T rea s u rer MEMBERS Amick. Florence Mock. Vernon P. Armstrong. Mary Emil Mooring. Virginia Barger. I.yman O’Roark. Inez Bennett. Yelda Pryor. Imogenc Cantrell. Hugh RatclilYe. Jewell Craig. Ruth Riddle. Kenneth C. Ellis. Mary Sitzman. Ruth French. Guv Stack. Lenita Hooks. A. D. Stack. Mary 1 lornberger. Joe Watson. Ellen Horton. Herman Westebrooke. Olive E. Knox. Alfred Wimberly. Jean Langford. Will Ed Winter. Frank Magee. Charles Wisner. Ralph C. Means. Wayne Wood. Jennings live wire on the campus, and onlv a two-year-old. But without edit our big publications in the years to come? Cantrell Craig Wisner Page one hundred forty-four 1 9 3 1 w THE YEARLING yv SIGMA CHI MUSIC CLUB OFFICERS Mrs. C. G. Brotherton.... 1verne Brown............. Estelle Thompson.--. Mildred W atkins......... Louise Cosby............. ............Sponsor ...........President ......Vice-President Sec ret a ry -T rea s u re r ............Reporter MEMBERS Brown. I verne ChalYin. Virginia Sue Cosby, Louise Detrick, Madelynne Han ‘is. Cory tb Holman. Marv Elizabeth Love. Gertrude Martin. Helene Thompson. Estelle W atkins. Mildred W'elborn. Emma Lou Wilkins, Vestel Not to analyze the melodious strains of " he Peanut ender but to explain the whys and wherefores of “I. Pagliacci" is the aim of Sigma C hi. Brown Thompson Cosby Watkins Page one hundred forty-fiveTHE YEARLING DRAMATICS CLUB OFFICERS -Martha Little President Laura Lee Castleberry V ice- President Marian Spears .Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Agee. Vivien Norton. Herman Patterson, Mabel Alsev. Milton Horton, Stella Patton, Florence Amick. Florence lohnston, Helen Pittinger. Catherine Armstrong, Mary Emily Keller. Harold Ratcliflfe, Jewell Barger. I.yrnan K el let. Robert us Ray. Virginia Bullard. Sara Lane, Virginia Riddle, Kenneth Craig, Ruth Little, Harold Rollins, Mrs. James Castleberry, Laura Lee Little, Martha Schnee, Harold Cox, Kvelvn Love. Mae Smith. Rudy Dawson. Gladys Mack. Helen Spears. Marian Detrick. Ottoleine Matthews. Aileen Stack. Lenita Dovle. Elizabeth Morton, James Vance, Pauline Duke, Melvin McKay. Roy Webb, Helen Garner. Dillon O'Roark, Inez Watson, Ellen Graham. Rosalee Pasley. Willena Wilson. Charles Hawthorne. Ann Winters. Margaret With the arts is mingled an air of social feeling. little Castleberry Spears Page one hundred for1 if s,'‘ 19 3 1" THE YEARLING DEBATING CLUB OFFICERS ...........................Sponsor .........................President ....................Vice-President ...............Secretary-Treasurer Mr. H. A. Carney.........................Sergeant-at-Arms Mrs. Lucille London ..............................( ritic MEMBERS Dr. Plunkett........ Hershall Couchman Garland Fulkerson... Stella Horton........ Alsey, Milton Arnold, V. L. Bierbauni, Martin Boyd. Harold Carney, H. A. Couchman. 1 lershall Diggs, Clarence Fulkerson. Garland 11orton, Stella Horton, Herman London, Mrs. Lucille McGuftey. Edna Patton. Everett Perryman. Floy Ramsey. Charline Riddle. Kenneth Yancil. Maxine The recent organization of the Debating Club has satisfied a long felt need on the campus, 'file club has developed rapidly since its organization, and we predict a glorious future. Page one hundred forty-sevenAlfred Knox........................... Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Baker. Joe Barger. Lyman Barnes. R. G. Bierbaum, Martin Dodson. I'wel Fauglit, Bethany Guthrie, Cecil I laze!. Milton Hogan, Paxton Horton. Melvin Knox, Allred Love. Ben Magee. Charles Mock, Vernon Palillo. Fred Roberts, Carlton Schroeder. Harry Spurlock. Oilier Winters. Robert Wisner. Ralph The Student Mixer was the beginning of a year of activity of the Y. M. C. A. The organization alternates with the Y. . C. A. in taking charge oi Sunday evening Vesper Services, and in addition. Mr. Hollard conducts a very interesting Sunday school in Lewis Hall on Sunday mornings. The outstanding accomplishment of the year was the sending of Arkansas' only college delegate t » the National Student-Faculty Conference at Detroit. ■ Mock Hogan Knox Page one hundred forty-eightTHE YEARLING i! :; i; ■; ' I Y. W . C. A. OFFICERS Miss Bernice Livcngood ..Sponsor .President Jewell Ratcliffe Vice-President Maxine Vancil Secre t a r v -T r easu re r Thompson Reporter MEMBERS Ainick, Florence Mathes. Elfreda Beall. Blanche Matthews. Ailecn Bullard. Sarah Melton. Lai la Coger, Jennie Lou Mitchell. Virginia Dawson. Gladys O’Roark. Inez Dover. Geraldine Palmer. Elizabeth Dovle. Elizabeth Pasley. Willena Emerson. Evelyn Patterson. Mabel Fisk. Alice Patton. Florence Gregg. Marian Pickett. Pauline Harris. Coryth Pryor, Imogene Harris. Mildred Ratcliffe, Jewell Holman. Mary Elizabeth Rollins, Mrs. James 1 lorton. Stella Rose. Zieba Janes, Ruth Stamps. Mainline Johnston. Mildred Thompson, Estelle K el let. Robert us Tompkins. Carlton Billie N ance. Paulvne Eineback. Bertram Vancil. Maxine Lingle. Edna Ward. Agnes Martin. Helene W illiams, Louise eathersby. Jane uccessful year in every field and they helped to buy the watermelons. ii'iii IB mrnhhmmmm mm ,.. i 1 Ward Katcliffc Vancil Thompson 19 3 1 P«ffc one hundred forty-nineTHE YEARLING AGRICULTURE CLUB Mr. H. W. Hollard.. Lucli W ood........ Kverctt Patton..... Vernon Mock........ Charles Magee ..... Baker, Joe Barnes, R. G. Cantrell, Hugh Causey. Clovis Cluck, Joe Cothern, Hill Cox. Homer Darr, Lelon Davis. Xoble Dawson. Alston DeGood. Harold Ellis, Virgil Fauglit. Bethany French. Guy Gunn. Janies Henderson. W ade Hendrix. Bill Hogue. Malcolm Holland. W asson Horne. Jones Hort on. Mel vin Ishniael. Howard OFFICERS MEMBERS ............Sponsor ..........President A’ice-President .Secretary-Treasurer ...........Reporter Johnson. Bert Johnson. John C. Knox. Alfred Littleton, Henry Love. Ben Magee. Charles Mock. Vernon Morris. Howard Murphy, Janies McDaniel. Hosea McKay, Roy Patton. Everett Rees. Harold Roberts, Carlton Rollins. James Rose. Robert Swann. Jenkins Thornton. Coburn 'Pyre. Block Walker, Warren Winters. Robert Wood. Lucli I’uye one hundred fifty 19 3 1THE YEARLING- HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS ............Sponsor .... President .............Vice-President ......................Secretary ..... Treasurer ........................Reporter MEMBERS Beall. Blanche Morris. Mildred Chapman. Frances Minitially, Etta Copeland. Opal Palmer. Elizabeth Ferguson. Edith Pryor, Imogene Ferguson. W'illamay Rainey. Lunell Fisk. Alice Rains. Alantha Lou Futrall, Janice Rickman. Chellie Hastings. Faye Rogers. Pauline Janes. Ruth Rose. Zieba Johnston. Mildred Stack. Marv Kehl. Doris Stamps, Mainline Langley. Annie Laurie Tompkins, Carlton Langley. Kate Yancil. Maxine Mat lies. Elfreda Ward. Agnes McElyca. Eila Warr, Ernestine McGuffey. Edna Winton. Irma Morris. Jewell Yates. Nina Mot a matrimonial bureau, but some wives are in the making who’ll •know all the fine points of boiling water. Miss Mary Clay Agnes Ward...... Mary Stack Doris Kehl...... Janice Futrall Kate Langley .. Ward Stack Kehl Futrall Langley 19 3 1 Page one hundred fifty-THE YEARLING- v LE CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS Dr. Passmore.... W illiam Carroll Velda Bennett Marian Gregg... Sponsor ..........President .....Vice-President Sec re t a r v-T rea s u re r 1 MEMBERS I Barnes, R. G. Hornberger. Joe Bennett. Velda Lamb, Johnnie Boucher, Eugenia Langford, Will Ed Brooks, Ethel Mays, Alma Carroll. Martha Melton. Lalla Carroll. W illiam Mitchell, J. B. Clements. Paul Mooring. Virginia Collins. James 1). Morton. Jim Doyle. Elizabeth McKnight. Madge Eckert, E. F. Plunkett. Leland Ellis, Mary Ray, irginia Ellis, Virgil Sharp. Lucille Fox. Violet Smith. Evelyn Gregg. Marian Smith. Mackie Grob. Sr.. AC Theresina Walterscheid. Sr.. M. (irubbs, Mabel Thomasina Hall. Vera Weathersby, Jane Henry, Emma Whidden. Margaret Wimberly, Jean “Parlez-vous?" But even if you don’t choose to “parlez-vous,” the French Club gives you a warm feeling of fellowship and a desire to delve deeper into that fascinating realm, the French arts. Carroll Bennett Gregg : ; i 1‘uye one hundred fifty-twoTHE YEARLING TEACHER TRAINING CLUB OFFICERS Sponsor President (Ilenn ( ampbell Vice-President Oilier Spurlock Secretary-Treasurer Pauline Pickett Reporter Poitou. Effie MEMBERS Lee. Billie Campbell. Glenn Lineback. Bertram Carney. H. A. Lingle. Edna Carney. Mary London. Mrs. Lucille Cogcr. Jennie Lou Mitchell. Virginia Cooper. Tollic Xorsworthy. Inez Cox. Homer Pickett. Pauline Dover. Geraldine Roland, Edward Glass. Ruth Rose. Xieba 1 lolman. John Roslin. Margaret Jones. Arthur Saunders. L. A. Kilder. Harriet Sikes. Bessie King. Lucille Spurlock. Omer Lamb. Johnnie Swann. Jenkins Walker. Crystal "W e’ll be pedagogues by and by." And there’s no better way of becoming such, than by the exchange of views and ideas made possible by this club. Page one hundred fifty-threeTHE YEARLING-wvw v o C. E. McMeans... Everett Thompson. ....Director Accompanist Jenkins Swann Floy Perryman Dolpher Trantham I : 1 Sharp J. I). Weaver Harold Schnee Billo Duty Harry Lee Adkins Linton Ballard Vardcman Osborne Warren Walker Ewel Dodson Lyman Barger I lonier Ashhurn Warren Leismaster Wavnc Copeland Herman Horton (ilenn Campbell Theodore Wa land Junior Billings foe Hornberger MEN’S GLEE CLUB Faye one hundred fifty-fourTHE YEARLING Clarinets— Franklin Winter William Haynes Cecil Guthrie Harry Schroeder Melvin Duke Woodrow Morgan Cornets— Wayne Means Warren Lcismaster Craig Haniner A. D. Weems Trombones— Milton Alsey Harry Holmes Gene Higginbotham Saxophones— Dillon Garner Wayne Copeland Harold Dover Will Ed Langford Baritones— Cleveland Kohonke El .ie Jenkins Alto-Joe Cluck Bass— Rex Weems Drums and Cymbals— Emil Bryant Pierre Latourette Growing steadily more famous since the days when “Piccolo Pete" was just the thing. Guy has molded his band into the peppiest organization on the campus. Guy French...... Gertrude Love ... Ralph C. Wisner Director ....Sponsor Drum Major Page one hundred fifty-fiveTHE YEARLING j I ('. E. McMcans Director Gertrude I -ove......................... Accompanist Virginia Ray Bertram Line-hack Corytli Harris Mildred Watkins Crystal Walker Lou se Cosbv Virginia Sue Chaffin Mary Elizabeth Holman Helen Me Haney Gertrude Love irginia Mooring Margaret Koleson Page one hundred fifty-six 19 3 1 Miss Eleanor Current Gertrude Love........ Lenita Stack ........ Joe Cluck ........... ............Director ...........President Sec re t a ry - T rea su re r ...........Reporter iolins— Evelyn Patterson Aileen Matthews Lenita Stack Imogene Pryor Ottoleine Detrick Julian Lark Trumpet— W ayne Means Tuba— Rex W eems a 1,0— AM f Joe Cluck "tL Clarinets— Guy French Frank W inter ! ,5 h J Trombone-- Gene I Fgginbotham hamst— Gertrude Love The orchestra furnishes music for chapel, plays, dinners, and banquets. In the spring, as part of the school extension work they broadcast from Memphis. Little Rock, and Hot Springs. Pd( c one hundred fifty-sevenTHE YEARLING '++m 9 + + + + THE LOYALTY FRATERNITY The Christmas holiday season was not entirely a vacation for the students of Arkansas State College. A drive was carried on by the students of the college in an effort to secure as many names of voters as possible, for presentation to the legislature in the interests of the school. It was agreed by the chairmen of the various county groups that all students securing at least one hundred names would become members of the Arkansas State College Loyalty Fraternity. Urged on by the twofold desire of working in the interests of the school and making the fraternity, the following students secured the required number of names: Alsey. Milton Amick, Florence Armstrong. Mary Kmily Arnold. Zula Belgarde. Harry Bennett. Yclda Bishop. Helen Bridges. Yal Brinkley. Ardellc Carney, Mary Causey. Clovis Chapman. Frances Cluck. Mrs. I. D. Cole. T. A. Collins, James D. Connelly. Herbert Cooper. I'ollie Cotner, Ted Dawson. Gladys Dust. Sr.. Georgia Echols. Eugene Ferguson. Willamay French. Guy Gay. Martha Bess Grob. Sr.. Thercsina Halpin. John R. Harvev. Gertrude Haze'. Milton Henderson. Wade Henry. Emma Horne. Jones I lorton. Stella Howell. Lloyd Jarrett. Edith Jenkins, Elzie Johnston. Mildred Joslin. Will Dan Keller. Harold Lamb. Johnnie Lark. Julian Love. Gertrude Magee. Charles Mathes, Elfreda Matthews. William Mock. Yernon Morris, Howard Xunnallv. Etta Patton. Everett Payne. Harold Plunkett. Leland Rankin. Wilburn Rose. Robert Rose. Zieba Rowland. Edward Sanders. L. C. Shearer. Cecil Smith. Evelyn Spades. Jennie Sue Spurlock. Omcr Stephens. Cleed Talbot. Robert Theriac. Jim Trantham. Dolphcr Turner. Jewell Tyre. Block Waltcrscheid. Sr.. Thomasina Ward. Dow Warr. Ernestine Winters. Margaret Yates. N ina Page one hundred fifty-eight 19 3 1 + • +  THE YEARLING Page one hundred fifty-nineTHE YEARLING » -«- THE YEARLING The 1931 Yearling is now in your hands. The year is almost over: our work is done. In this edition of the yearbook we have introduced a number of changes from the make up of preceding yearbooks. Ye have endeavored to place the Yearling a step higher in the roll of college annuals, in keeping with the rapid growth of Arkansas State College. Accordingly, we have added the Military. Publication, and The Barnstormer sections to the book. Likewise, we have alphabetized the names of all students so as to provide easy reference. The Summer School appears in the Yearling for the first time, and track has been given a place as a major sport. I wish to extend my thanks to the staff for their co-operation in fulfilling their assignments, and for their assistance in cxery respect. 1 am grateful for the friendly associations which we have enjoyed during the year, and feel that this publication has been made possible only through our combined efforts. Xml now. students, we submit the book to you. In the vears to come, memories will return of the days spent in Arkansas State College; of your work, organizations, and activities; then, if this, the Yearling of 1931. enables vou to live again those sunny hours, we have not worked in vain. VERNON MOCK Editor-in-Chief Page one hundred sixty 7 C wQs THE YEARLING o ''la y. -O » y„,r d t sOiH yyu 'uAbos ,'iy L THE YEARLING THE YEARLING PRYOR KNOX CRAIG ELLIS RIDDLE YELDA BENNETT Associate Editor The State College Herald has completed another of its successful years, helped by an abundance of front page material. In fact, this year has been one that any editor should give thanks for. Several changes have been made in the staff during the year, and many new features have appeared in the Herald. Athletics, society, and features have been the principal departments in which the new features have been introduced. Formation of the new Senior College, the Navy Band, the Arkansas State College Loyalty Fraternity. the burning of the Administration Build-MARY STACK ing, plans for reconstruction, and the appearance Editor-in-Chief 0f Will Rogers, have offered an abundance of material of interest to the whole student body. Several social events have also been enjoyed by the Herald staff during the year, making it more than just an organization for publishing the paper, and making the work of every member more pleasant. As the school grows to its greatness, so also will the State College Herald, and we're looking forward to the time when we shall have a large weekly paper. Page one hundred sixty-twoSITZMAN DETRICK ARMSTRONG HOOKS BARGER JENNINGS WOOD Business Manager THE STAFF Mary Stack.... 'elda Bennett Jennings Wood Sponsor— Mr. J. S. Kelley Editor-in-chief ........... ss iciatc Business Manager ....News Editor Social Editor Feature Editor ........Reporter ..Sports Editor Exchange Editor Alumni Editor Reporter ........Reporter ........Reporter Alfred Knox ......... Imogene Pryor........... Ruth Craig............... Mary Ellis.............. Kenneth Riddle........... Ruth Sitzman............ Ottoleine Detrick..... Mary Emily Armstrong Lyman Barger............ A. I). Hooks............ Page one hundred sixty-three THE YEARLING yv LITTLE BIG THREE PRESS ASSOCIATION Alfred Knox. Arkansas State College..............President Tom McGee. Magnolia A. M. College..........Vice-President Gladys Ross. Monticello A. M. College..........Secretary 1 i I 1 ’ T he Little Rig Three was organized at the first annual convention of the Press (Tubs of the three A. M. Colleges, held at Monticello on April fourth and fifth, nineteen hundred and thirty. Its primary purpose was to establish a stronger union between the newly organized Press Clubs of the three schools. Earl V. Brannon, director of research, organized the clubs as one of his first extra-curricular activities when he became associated with the schools. His purpose in organizing the clubs was to promote any journalistic ability which might be present in the students. In the first year of existence the ranks were open to any who felt interested in joining. However. at the present time, the clubs at Monticello and Magnolia have deemed it wise to limit their membership, keeping at all times a large waiting list. Approximately thirty delegates, representing the three organizations, were present at the first convention. They were treated royally during their stay at Monticello. with a banquet and bridge social being given in their honor. Business was transacted at a “round-table" discussion in which every member of the convention joined in expressing an opinion on the needs of the final organization. Mr. Brannon had charge of this meeting, and Mr. Moore, of the Monticello English department, summarized the work which the clubs bad done during their first year of existence. At this meeting officers were elected, and Arkansas State College was selected for the 1931 convention. The convention met here April twenty-fourth and twenty-fifth, and a definite scheme of a unit organization was devised. A dance and banquet were the social features of the 1931 convention. Magnolia will be the meeting place for the T hird Annual Convention of the Little Big Three Press Association in 1932. ■ ; I df C one hundred sixty-four 19 3 1 THE YEARLING TO THE SPIRIT OF YOUTH AND COURAGE I To Private Elvis Schaeffer of Battery C. 206th Coast Artillery, Arkansas National Guard, who met his death in the line of duty while encamped at Fort Barrancas. Florida, I ui v 17. 1930. He was always cheerful, friendly, and helpful: he enjoyed a well deserved popularity on our campus. His voice added charm to the Glee Club Chorus, and all his gifts were at the disposal of his beloved college. Such as he never die; to those who are to follow, his example will be a living inspiration. Confident in the belief that this spirit of youthful friendliness, zeal, and courage may be instilled and perpetuated in the hearts of the students of Arkansas State College, we dedicate this section of the 1931 Yearling to the memory of Elvis Schaeffer. A friend and buddy, Jennings Wood. Page one hundred sixty-six 19 3 1 : :Page one hundred sixty-sevenTHE YEARLING COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Harry E. Eldridge.................................Captain James A. Puckett.........................First Lieutenant Ralph C. Wisner.........................Second Lieutenant In Captain Harry E. Eldridge. Battery C possesses the finest commanding officer of any battery in the state. “Cap" had obtained his engineering degree before the World War. and he enlisted, taking an active part in the fighting. After the war. he was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Reserve Corps. On October 19. 1923. Battery C was organized here, and “Cap” was commissioned Captain, with both state and federal rating, and was designated commanding officer of the battery, which position he has held throughout the existence of the organization. Lieutenant Puckett’s military service began with a year's service in the Coast Artillery of the regular army. Immediately upon receiving his discharge, he enrolled at Jonesboro A. M.. enlisting in Battery C at the same time. He rapidly rose to the position of first sergeant, and in 192-1 was commissioned second lieutenant. On September 20. 1928. he received his present commission of first lieutenant. Lieutenant Wisner's military career commenced in 1922. when he attended C.M.T.C . camp at Fort Leavenworth. Kansas, lie attended this camp for the four years following. In 1927 he enlisted in Company M. 125th Infantry, Michigan National Guard at Pont ac. Michigan, serving there for three years, and reaching the rank of first sergeant. He enlisted in Battery C in the summer of 1929. attending camp with the organization. On November 9th. 1929. lie received his commission as second lieutenant. CAPTAIN Harry E. Eldridge LIEUTENANT James A. Puckett LIEUTENANT Ralph C. Wisner Vayc one hundred sixty-eight 19 3 1» » s v — «. THE YEARLING NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS CLUB First Sergeant Hansel Winters.................. President Sergeant 11 amid Schnee.................. Vice-President Corporal Benton I logue................Secretary-Treasurer Sergean t Mayo T u 11 os..........Sergea n t -a t-A r in s MEMBERS Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant Hansel Winters Kenneth Riddle Harold Schnee Arlien Wright Block Tyre Homer McEwen Bert Johnson John R. Halpin Paxton Hogan Sergeant Mayo Tullos Corporal Benton Hogue C orporal John Collins Corporal Vernon Mock Corporal Clyde Edwards Corporal Jennings Wood Corporal William Matthews Corporal Charles Magee Corporal Eugene Echols This club consists of the non-commissioned officers of the Battery ami such other soldiers as a quorum may see fit to elect. The club meets weekly to discuss matters pertaining to military ideals, and to provide better instruction for subordinates. SGT. WINTERS CPL. HOGUE SGT. SCHNEE SGT. TULLOS Page one hundred sixty-nineTHE SUMMER ENCAMPMENT Florida. This word meant adventure, allurement, and new worlds for most of the members of the Arkansas National Guard, when the 206th Coast Artillery entrained for summer encampment at Fort Barrancas, near Pensacola. Florida. Battery C was at its full strength when it left its home station on July twelfth. The trip was made by railroad, and required an overnight journey. Pensacola being reached about mid-day of the thirteenth. Midnight sessions chased away all thoughts of sleep, but after all. who needed sleep on that trip to the land of sand and sunshine? Anti-aircraft target practice was started on the morning of the fourteenth. and the rookies all learned that we were really in earnest. But those rookies soon learned the fine points of range finding and firing, and by the end of camp. Battery C with twelve direct hits, had made the best record that was ever made at an encampment of the regiment. Sunny sands and salty waters were great temptations to the men of the Battery, and swimming was the major recreational activity of the camp. Some of the men preferred spending their spare time sightseeing or kodaking. and a few of our members were able to make deep sea fishing trips. Two weeks were gone almost before anyone could realize it. and it was all but a memory of the past that will always be regarded by the men of the organization as one of the most enjoyable encampments ever spent by the Regiment. Of course, there was the unfortunate death of one of the men of the Battery. Private Elvis Schaeffer, and in every activity the thoughts of the buddy who had gone brought a feeling of tenderness into every man’s heart. Schaeffer was brought home from camp with all the honors due a soldier who had died in the line of duty. Other enjoyable camps may be attended in the future by Battery C. but surely no man who made that memorable trip to Fort Barrancas can ever forget a single moment of the wonderful event. .1 Pugc one hundred seventy 19 3 1 Sunny skies...... Glaring sands... Prunes and snuds those awful days THE YEARLITHE BARNSTORMER THE YEARLING YEARLING HALL OF FAME 1930-1931 has seen many prominent people on the Arkansas State Campus. In order that a convenient index of these people might be preserved for posterity, the “Yearling” presents the following list, including the reasons for the selection of this group of twenty persons. Accordingly we nominate: 1. Hugh Cantrell because he is too big to be overlooked: because he is business manager of this catalogue and would stop selling ads if he were left out: because he had to stop going out for football, as he ripped his football pants and there wasn't enough cloth in Jonesboro to make him another pair; because he wore his (laming flannels to Illinois. 2. John R. Halpin because of Betty Coed and the “College W idow": because he was “papa" to about a dozen collegians: because of his unerring slide rule: because the Engineering Club had a wow of a hop. 4. Florence Amick because if she ever did any work, no one has heard of it: because she moved more and worried less than any coed in school: because she did look like an angel, but we all have our doubts: because she is a good scout and plenty popular. 5 I 5. Cap Eldridge because he is dean of men. registrar, and captain in the National Guard, and would assassinate the whole cal ling outfit if he weren't mentioned: ha. because he maneuvers all the formations at the football games: because he rushes all the co-eds when he chaperones a hop. 6. Luch Wood because lie is always in love (with someone) : because he’s President of the Ag Club without being a football player: because he does love dormitory life, and is a whale of a good fellow. 19 3 1 Page one hundred seventy-five■' THE YEARLING »+i 9 + +mi + + m 7. Possum Thornton because he’s the only known possum in college, and the only one of his kind in existence: because he's a rip snorting basketball man: because lie’s going to be a farmer when he gets out of school; because lie’s in love at last. 8. Ewel Dodson because he likes the ladies and doesn’t care who knows it; because he is better known than any other one person at Arkansas State; because he’s partial to blondes but still likes Chemistry; and finally, because he can talk more and say less than any other guy we know of. 9. Gladys Dawson because she smiles at all the boys; because she never could settle down to ONE man: because of her darling finger-waves and marcelles: because of her sudden bid for popularity. 10. Rat Schnee because he sold sixty dollars worth of football tickets; because he's Hill Matthew’s cousin but can’t draw a straight line: because he can catch a ride or make a date quicker than any other runt in Arkansas; beausc he brought back more souvenirs from the Illinois trip than anyone else. 11. Dr. Brown because of his efforts in chapel twice each week; because lie has worked out a system by which the entire student body can rise at once: because he writes with green ink (ask the Engineers). 12. Julian Lark because lie’s a minister’s son. and sixty-eight per cent of the members of “Who’s Who in America” enjoy that distinction : because of his deep bass voice: because he looks as if he’d play a violin in the orchestra. and—he does. 13. Pug Winters because he’s a good fellow and an all-round sportsman: because he follows Rose around: because he almost has his Mississippi accent worked up: because he's been at Arkansas State for seven years and is captain-elect of football. yW -THE YEARLING- V- 14. Vernon Mock because lie’s been good all year so that no one would have any thing on him: because people just naturally elect him president of things; because he would throw this whole section in the waste basket if he didn't see his name in it. 15. Tex Plunkett because if you don’t know him you know his daddy; because he rates only a C in freshman English, all reports to the contrary, notwithstanding; because he used to live in the Lone Star State, and don t forget it. littul Nell. 16. Olive Elizabeth Westbrooke because of her orange hair and black Ford; because if there isn't any trouble to get into, shell make some: because she led the cheering at the training school, rah! rah! 17. Fishie Maywood because of his we:ghtv love affairs; because he introduced a knockout of a dance step and always got his share of the floor: because of his manv varied gifts of sweets, flowers, and jewelry to his chosen ones. 18. Evelyn Emerson because she’s a “honey" in every sense of the word; because her brilliance astounded the entire commercial class; because she made a Xew Year’s Resolution to pipe down and almost succeeded. 1(). Ralph Wisner because he widely advertises the fact that his native haunt is Knobel; because he can twirl a baton at least halt the time without dropping it: because he proves all his dubious statements by Gaylord. 20. Dean E. L. Whitsitt because of his flowing humor and cunningly ■ i ed chapel talks; because he can run off a contest before anyone else tan begin to tunction ; because his natural whistle outwhistles any piccolo that we have ever heard. ■ ; 19 3 1 ■y 1 Page one hundred seventy-sevenTRUTH OR POETRY? There lias been so much talk on the campus about Dutch-treat dates that questionnaires have been sent out to the leading students regarding this matter. Some of the results follow: they should settle the question. “Dear Editor: I think that co-eds should pay the total cost of the date for the privilege of being seen with an Arkansas State man. Dutch-treats would be too light on the women. Sincerely yours. I. B. Mitchell. ‘34.” "Dearest Editor: Of course, time being so hard, it would be fine to help the boys out on the dating proposition, but as Dad has cut down my allowance 1 hardly see how I could support my boy friend in the manner to which he is accustomed. I say let the college men pay for everything but the chewing gum —I'll furnish that. Love, Helen Webb. 34." "Dear Sir: I’m very much in favor of a Dutch-treat, or I'll even pay all the expenses. When do you have an evening free? Ailcen Matthews. 33." “Editor: Your contest on Dutch dates is foolish. I'm more than willing to take the beautiful girls of Arkansas State anywhere they want to go—no extra charge. W hat do men have money for. anyhow? Irately. ‘Son’ Wilson. ’33." P(t( c one hundred scvcnty-cif ht 19 3 1 WITH THIS PICTURE' O0UC|MG THE BOOP A DOOP GIRL 'l bit 5 S PAL C PCSfKVfO V r o« tSfranTsirair VV NOMIWAT IONS AftE MOW IN OpOE R hOk 0O66n! nomination wk i HC 50 — f CH VOTE WL L ccsr " THE V SV t dpag'1 A FULL QUART-ET THE YEARLING 19 3 1 Po.( c one hundred seventy-nineTHE YEARLING + + ++ »+ f + + 4m FOR A GREATER ARKANSAS STATE IN 1932—WE WANT: Harry Lee Adkins to Inn a razor. Son W ilson to get a new permanent. Hill Matthews to buy an ambulance. Helene Martin to find a guard for her Teke pin. Harold Keller to fall in love just once more. Dr. Merritt to use Runt McKay’s megaphone. Francis Chapman to prove all she says about Earle. Rat Schnee to buy—anything. Lucille London to buy a bus. Ted Wayland to speak for his dates in advance. Jack and Jill went up a hill Upon a moonlight ride; When Jack came back, One eye was black— His pal. you see. had lied. —Ohio State Sun Dial. CONTENTS OF A TYPICAL PHYSICS NOTEBOOK 26 Telephone numbers. 17 Drawings, girls’ heads. 11 Drawings, girls’ legs. 1 Modernistic drawing, the prof. 2 Modernistic drawings, the dean. 1 Preliminary draft, letter to Dad 13 Jonesboro addresses. 2 Pages, girls’ names. 1 Page, Physics notes. !; !; ’ : : ' ‘ ; 1 1 1 Page one hundred eighty 19 3 1 i;THE YEARLING H Z5WER TO A MAIDEN'S PRAYER AGGIE 5 OWN GRANNY Page one hundred eighty-one THE YEARLING Paxton Hogan: "What happened to your new car, Halpin?” John: "It joined a fraternity, pore thing.” I g Engineer’s Dance Agnes: "Isn't the floor slippery this evening, Carroll?" Carroll: "No. I polished my shoes tonight, darn it.” , . v II. E. E.: "I thought I told you not to park here. Why do you do it?’’ Betty: "Because of my belief, sir.” Cap: “Nonsense! Whadaya mean, duck?” Betty: “I believed you were in the office, cap.’’ , « Proud Parent: “How do I know you aren’t marrying my daughter for my money ?” Bold Suitor: “We’re both taking chances. How do I know you won't fail in a year or so?’’ , Imogene: "Gee, Nolan, that candy in the window makes my mouth water.’’ Nolan: "Well, here’s a blotter, dear.” , Rosa Lee: "1 still don’t believe that old story 'bout the absent-minded professor who hung up his socks and then discovered that he had forgottenOUR BANK " usteo'' eat i un ch SW£(.L ° v e«s Ssf VjTc Page one handled eighty-the T « hv wv v wv » »» «■ THE YEARLING :i : ’ ceTHE YEARLING + m + Marshall Kirk (singing): “Do-de-da-ump-bump !” Billy: “That reminds me—I meant to buy a gun today." 4 v Dr. Gal lent: “This is the third time you’ve looked on Carlton's paper." Kenneth: "Yes. sir: she doesn’t write very plainly.” , « Harry: “Blast those insects! They’re the biggest blankety blank pests m the world." Helene: “Harry, dear, you forget that 1 am here.” v«| v “Will you love me always?" he sighed, clasping a jewelled bracelet on her wrist. “I'll love you for the present." she murmured.—College Lite. M , ■. Evelyn: “They are now waging a vigorous campaign against Malaria." Mackie: “What have the Malarians been doing now?” •. Hey! Campusology teaches 11s that: Many an old flame is not so hot any more. The old boy who once had a head for figures now has an eye for them. In the .spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love. , . , t Drew Wyche: “I guess you’ve been out with worse looking fellows than I am.” (Xo answer.) I). .: “I say. I guess you’ve been out with worse looking fellows than I am. haven’t you?” Helen Mack: “I heard you before. I was just trying to think."The ETERNAL TRIANGLES ••1931 Page one hundred eighty-fmTHE YEARLING '•+m 0 '+ 9 + +- + +'' HOUSE OF FASHION NOTRA FOSTER MACK, Mgr. Exclusive Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear and Millinery JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Benton Hogue possessed himself with great riches. He descended upon one of Memphis’ biggest hotels. He determined to give the management evidence of his great wealth, so at breakfast said: “lust bring me thirty dollars worth of bacon and eggs.” The waiter shook his head. “Sorrv. sir.” he said sorrowfully, “we don’t serve half portions.” Exit Benton Hogue. . Wayne: “Hey. Clovis, did you break all mv engagements like I told you to.” Clovis: “Yep, Wayne, I did my best. But you know Marion didn’t like my telling her. either. She said that you were going to marry her next June.” . . When Oscar Marconi went to the mind readers, she only charged him half price. Laff, kid. that’s humor. : ■ MEAT THAT’S FIT TO EAT Must come from CITY MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY Schade Bros. 710 South Main Street Next to Y. M. C. A. | i 1‘aye one hundred eighty-six 19 3 1  f I 7 THE YEARLING 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. thorpe McCauley LOVE CO. wholesale: only .Jonesboro, Arkansas Lucille King: “I’m going to be married." Margaret Roleson: “But I thought you hated men.” Lucille: “Oh. but one of them proposed to me.” ,4 . Rat Schnee: “I’ll never forget you." “Lib" Doyle: “I’ll tell you something that will make you forget me. Rat: “What is it?” “Lib": “Tomorrow is mv birthday.’’ 1 .JONESBORO’S BEST STORE CLOTHING AND ACCESSORIES For The College Boy and Girl 238-242 Main Street Phone 180 19 3 1 : Page one hundred eighty-seven THE YEARLING • T. J. ELLIS COMPANY Class Rings, Pins, Fraternity Emblems “GIFTS THAT LAST” H. T. PURVIS, MGR. Jewelers Optometrists “42 Years of Satisfactory Service” Dean Ellis: “Every time you fail to recite 1 put a cross mark by your name." Yal Bridges: “Gee. my name must look like a graveyard, now." v4 Lorcne Portis: “Dido, you don’t seem to realize that I’m a lady. Mr. Leismaster: “All right, dear. And I'll play Napoleon.” V Waiter: “Don’t you like your college pudding, sir?” Diner: “Xo. I’m afraid that there’s an egg in it that should have been expelled.”—College Life. . Tex P.: “1 won’t leave you for a minute after we arc married.” Gertrude: "W hy. you suspicious old thing.” ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS For STATE COLLEGE AND NORTHEAST ARKANSAS YOUR FRIEND GLOBE DRUG STORE Gus Nash, Proprietor ........................................... Page one hundred eighty-eight 19 3 1  V THE YEARLING : ; ' 1; Mr mP :k » H'k ■ m Wr m;.., ! £ I xf j r-v A t t .jn J V V x y t -, i , K VVy ' vv' W W. B. LANGFORD Office 120 MORTICIAN Phones AMBULANCE Residence 65 Bubbles Mathes (age uncertain): "1 do hope some Dutchman will marry me. when I grow up.” Mildred Johnson: “Why. dear?” Bubbles: “’Cause I want to be a duchess.” , , John Halpin: “Did you give your wife that lecture on economy?” Jim Rollins: “Yes. and now I have to give up smoking.” , , “Mr. Missouri, why does the State of Missouri stand at the head of mule-raising in this country?” “Because the other end is too dangerous, sir. ’—Annapolis Log. v . Famous Lines 1. Telephone. 2. Cotton-Belt. 3. Life. 4. “I’ve never done this before.” 19 3 1 : : Page one hundred eighty-nine THE YEARLING- V a JONESBORO ROLLER MILL COMPANY w '• nr « « M Wholesale and Retail Dealers In FLOUR, MEAL, FEED, HAY, COAL ■ AM M Distributors of PURINA LINE of HORSE, DAIRY AND POULTRY CHOWS Page one hundred ninetyTHE YEARLING- . BARNETT CHEVROLET CO. FOR ECONOMICAL , -JS = CHEVROLET r TRANSPORTATION Roy McKay: "I've got a cold in my head." Pee Wee: “Well, that's something.” , t j , Two modern little college-club co-eds on their way home from Sunday School, were solemnly discussing the lesson. “Do you believe there is a devil?" asked one. “Xo." said the other promptly. "It's just like Santa Claus, it's your father.” . . Lyman Barger: "Je t' adore.” Mackie Smith: "Aw. shut it yourself, you're closer." M , « Pome Early to bed and Early to rise. And your girl goes out With other guys. SALLY ANN BREAD “MAKES THE BUTTER FLY” Pies and Cakes, “Just Like Mother Used to Make” At HOPKINS SNOW WHITE BAKERY 324-326 Church St. Jonesboro. ArkansasTHE YEARLING mi t WHEN YOU ARE UPTOWN MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT REID’S DRUG STORE Phone 95 “Give a sentence with the word diadem.” “People who drive onto railroad crossings without looking diadem sight quicker than those who stop, look, and listen.” Frances Chapman : “Hello. Blanche.’’ Blanche Beale: “Oh. hello. I didn’t recognize you with your own clothes on.” , , Sarah Bullard: "I’ve been asked to get married lots of times.” W’illena Pasley: “W ho asked you?” Sarah: “Mother and father.” v»t Few Jews go to football games because they can’t stand to see anything go from a half to a quarter. 1‘agc one hundred ninety-twor '; THE YEARLING ■: JONESBORO BRICK COMPANY Manufacturers of Hard Pressed Brick Office 923 ‘No Order Too Large for Us E. C. STUCK, Owner Phones Res. 587 She Coolie: “Ah, darling, this fellow is Sir Kavenswood Bu .zardface.” Me Cootie: “Yes. sweetest, it was on such a knight as this that we first met.” : Add s'milcs: As heartbroken as Harold Keller when Janice Futrall married: as much in love as Ewel Dodson and Leuita Stack: as disillusioned as A.YY co-ed who played up to anv professor and then flunked the course. They laughed when I said I could crack a joke, but they stopped when cracked it. Pennsylvania Punch Bowl. : ; Ted Wavland: “1 don't know the meaning of tear.” Lucille Sharpe: “Well. 1 wouldn’t let a little word like that stump me when there’s a dictionary in the library." BARTON LUMBER COMPANY When You Fail to Consider Quality You Buy Disappointment'’ 19 3 1 Page one hundred ninety-three + + THE YEARLING Demand The Best and Receive AS -•% .• LITTLE PIRATE PRODUCTS BETTY JANE FLOUR COOPER TIRES n ' U as lit Over Two Hundred Items are Packed Under LITTLE PIRATE BRAND Each One Guaranteed By Us jnr ana «v 9l !ia jU JONESBORO GROCER COMPANY A House of Friendship and Service A plebe from Arkansas was sawing away at the sinewy knee-joint of a fried chicken. The knife was sharp and he was athletic—he made but little headway. He waved his arm toward a bottle of ketchup which stood on the table near his neighbor’s elbow. “Pass the liniment, please, sir.” he requested, “this sea-gull has the rheumatism."—Annapolis I.og. jt Coach Schwartz: “There is only one way that we will have as many football teams as Xotre Dame.” “Pug” Winters: “How’s that?” Schwartz: "Make every student who told a girl during the summer that he played on the team come out for the squad.” , jI These new bantam cars are n. g. for college use. Only about eleven or ten fellows can get in one. »19 3 1 Page otic hundred ninety-four THE YEARLING + + SAMMONS PRINTING COMPANY COMPLETE OFFICE j OUTFITTERS 1 239-241 Union Street j JONESBORO Arkansas STUDENT HEADQUARTERS COURT SQUARE DRUG STORE “Jonesboro’s Newest” Phone 480 Fleas I think that I shall never see A poem clever as a flea— A flea who burrows day and night. Avoiding Eric’s scratch and bite: A flea that clinches with its feet. And chews off hunks of tender meat: A flea that may in season hatch A batch of eggs in Eric’s patch: Upon whose head, with every breath. There hangs the chance of instant death : Poems are made bv fools like me— Takes more than fools to catch a flea. V , , Frank Winter: “I hear Guy got arrested ’ Milton Alsey: “How come?” Frank: “He tried to steal a march on Sousa.” 19 3 1 r njc one hundred ninety-fivePEACE MAKER AND WHITE GOOSE FOOD PRODUCTS Leaders of Food Products Spotless Flour Pennsylvania Tires Distributed by PURYEAR GROCER COMPANY He was only 99A7f ( pure because he had once whistled a naughty song , V Scotchman (struggling in the water): Help! Help! Man on shore: “Shall I throw you a life preserver.''” Scotchman: Hoot mon. noo. Get a derrick. Ma rooboot nearly sank, and if you dinna hurry. 1 11 ha to let goo of the anchor.” A member of one of the Senate Investigating Committees was touring the country. Seeing a seedy looking farmer he said. “Well. Hiram, what do you think of the fuel shortage?” "Well." said Hi. "there beint none, thar’s just as many fuels now as there ever was.” ji .4 “Greesy Rees is a man oi culture.” “Yea. but it’s all physical.” one hundred ninety-six 19 3 1 '« « n « »» »« THE YEARLING +t 9 +m 9 + ++ Your CHANCE, too . . Don’t forget to refresh yourself.. Tune in on our radio program. Famous sports celebrities talk... An all-string 31-piece dance orchestra. . . . Every Wednesday night . . . WMC »:30 P. M. over Nine Million a day IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO C F. T WHERE IT IS Jean Wimberly: “Cleopatra is one of the most remarkable figures in all history." Joe Cluck: “Is. or had?" Maggie Kisom ate a yeast cake expecting to arise in time for breakfast. Mr. McKnight: “1 saw you kiss my daughter. I can’t stand that sort of thing." Douglas Temple: “But you just try. You’ve no idea how nice it s Doctor Calient: “First. I’ll take some sulfuric acid, some chloroform.” and then I’ll take “Son” Wilson: “That’s a good idea." m v Clovis Causey: “What’s the mat- ter. Sarge. didn’t I do all right in that formation. i Sergt. Johnson: “Sure, vou won by a yard and a half." v Mackie: “We girls are getting up a secret society of our own.” Carlton: “What’s the object.” Mackie: “I don’t know for sure yet. but I’ll tell you as soon as I’m initiated. Mayo 'I'u 11 os: ‘So you got that black eye in a quarrel with your wife?” ; “Slim" Wright : “Veil. Home bruise.” 19 3 1 Page one hundred ninety-seven : ELDER AND STEVENS High Grade Clothing and Furnishings for Men and Boys 236 Main Street JONESBORO HARDWARE COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE AND MILL SUPPLIES Phone 110 100-402 Main Street 320-322 Church Street JACKSON PAINT AND SUPPLY SHOP PAINT WALLPAPER GLASS ART SUPPLIES JONESBORO Wholesale and Retail ARKANSAS E. B. Noble C. M. Noble HOTEL NOBLE i Jonesboro, Blytheville and Iloxie j All in Arkansas I “Headquarters for All A. M. Students and Their Friends.” '« ■ one hundred 0 f 01 ninety-eight 19 3 1 THE E A R L I N G ‘•ODE TO A BANDMASTER" What is it—enjoyed by just a few. That makes me feel so awfully blue. With notes that pierce me through and through.' The Band. The bandmaster sweats and waves his baton. He tries his best to urge them on. But alas—the crowd has gone. Leaving the band. Then from the ether a foul note is borne. It comes without question from Guy French's horn. For no other wailing could sound so forlorn In a Band. To Guy and his efforts 1 offer this verse— Though he gets hot and bothered when things become tcisc. There’s one consolation—he cannot play worse. Oh !—That Band. ANIMAL HUSBANDRY DEPARTMENT STATE COLLEGE JONESBORO, ARKANSAS CATTLE Jersey Holstein-Friesian Hereford S W I N E Poland China Hampshire Duroc-Jersev Arkansas is building up her livestock by the use of purebred 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 Pot e one hundred ninety-nineTHE YEARLING ...•mini.... GRUBB’S PHOTOS FELL THE STORY sfig W l(. C;0 » IP Jonesljoro, Arkansas Page two hundred one 1931 THE YEARLING ! JEST HE P YO’SELF PIGGLY WIGGLY Home of the Famous “Downy Flake” Doughnuts A REAL DRUG STORE Broadcasting Service HERBERT PARKER’S ROYAL PHARMACY 500 Main Street Phone M7-118 PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY DEMAND STAR PRODUCTS We Specialize in Fancy and Birthday Cakes STAR BAKERY On Duty ‘‘Who’s there?” rang out the stern command. "It is I.” came the stammering reply. "Pass on, Dr. Plunkett.” replied Private Schroeder. without a moment’s hesitation. fa Page two hundred two 19 3 1■ - “Whatchagotna package ?” “Sabook.” “Wassanaimuvitt ?” "Sadickshunerv, fullinainis. “Wile’s gonna gcttaplcccdog and gottagcttanaimferim.”—Battalion. But when a woman’s too fat to get into a telephone booth, there’s no use talking. v , 1 1 Winters: “D’ya like your new work at the poultry farm?” Guthrie: “Naw, it’s a foul job.” -----------— Puye two hit ml rtd four 19 3 1 ■ ' ; . THE YEARLING THE GREGG FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE Phone 66 Jonesboro, Ark. A Scotchman was engaged in an argument with the conductor on a street car. It seems the Scotchman believed the fare was five cents and the conductor insisted on a dime. Alter a long drawn argument, the conductor became disgusted, and, seizing the Scotchman’s suit case, threw it oft just as the car was passing over a bridge which crossed a small stream. The suit case landed with a loud splash. "Mon." screamed the Scotchman. "Isn’t it enough you try to overcharge me without drowning my little boy?’' —Purple Parrot jt jt Frank: “Do you use Williams’ Shaving Cream? Wayne: "Xo, I quit rooming with him." : + + » 19 3 1 Page two hundred five THE YEARLING ; Established 1887 Forty-Three Years of Successful Hankins History The Bank Public Confidence Built BANK of JONESBORO ■f (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 in All Other Fiduciary Capacities “How come you ain t agcttin’ so much milk from that cow nowadays, as you ustcr?” I guess I jest lost my pull. Jim. I can just barely squeeze thru with enuflf for the fambly.” v v , I he man 1 marry, said the co-ed proudly, “must he a hero “He will be." remarked the prof. v Keller: "Why do they put a hyphen in bird-cage?” lane: "For the bird to sit on.” in Page two hundred six 19 3 1 « ii hi THE YEARLING ' f r % ■ .|- .ufi I YOU Boost Your School and You BOOST ATHLETICS When You EAT at THE AGGIE INN Then there’s the old maid who is so far behind that she thinks "Kiss Me With Thine Eyes” is a theme song for M. Ben Turpin. v v “You may pay for your follies, but I’ll make the people pay for mine, so spake Ziegfield. , , fa - And now. fellow students, after toiling ceaselessly for months on this publication ; after working zealously to present this representation of your year’s work; we wish to take this opportunity to----------Aw heck! “That’s All There ARE to It.” 19 3 1 Page two hundred seven1‘aye two hundred nine19 3 1 Page two hundred elevenTHE YEARLING ■ ’. 19 3 1 Page two hundred fourteen

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

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, 1930 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


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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