Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1932 volume:

I LIBRARY x ❖ ❖ Arkansas State | College He m THt YEARLING 19 3 2 The yearbook of ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE Published by The Student Bedy In the year Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Two Volume Titelve ■tfiBnimii i imii irfifiriwrrTiiriTrririT Tirurrrm-nrirrir-r-r mr me tsmMy t rian , i K r ni u KT t rraiiA vuw vr t uw j ytnimn m poena tfCMb i Dedication To Harry E. Eldridge, under whose capable leadership our National Guard unit maintains its highest proficiency, under whose assistance our Engineering Department upholds its stand- ards, and under whose supervision our records are safely preserved — to the " hardest working man on the campus " this volume of the nineteen hunded thirty-two Yearling is dedicated. Foreword We beg of you to look upon the whole span of college life as but a single year in the passing of time. The Old Year of High School days is dead and gone. The Freshman starts into his new life with the freshness of Spring with all its glamour and newness. Then the Sophomore settles down to the task of college in somewhat the monotonous manner of a summers day. The Junior awakens to the fact that he should really derive some- thing from college and seeks to reap the harvest of his whole school life in his final two years. With the Senior the task is complete, sweetest memories are in the past; memories that this volume of the Yearling hopes to recall in days to come. Tho ©rdor of Books COLLEGE SPRING SUMMER AUTUMN WINTER THE BRICKLING IN MEMORIAM David Banks Dean Kohonke John Simpson Ollie Tankersley Charles Shoffner Edith Armantrout Carl Davis Nellie Brady Kelly Belleville Gladys McDougal Stanley Sloan Elvis Schaeffer Robert A. Sammons Warren Walked Board of Trustees ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE Jonesboro, Arkansas Mr. R. Whitaker ... . . . President Mr. W. S. Danner ..... Vice-President Mr. R. E. Lee Wilson Mr. W. L. Banks Miss Pearle Davis President ' s Message Two hundred years ago George Washington made the following statement: " In a country like this, where every man may reap his own harvest, which by proper attention, will afford him much more than is necessary for his own consumption, if there cannot be money found for education, there is something amiss in the ruling political power. " In the same spirit on a December day in 1906 in Washington County, Arkansas, the County Farmers Union passed a resolution asking the Arkansas Legislature to provide for four state schools of agriculture. The Legislature of 1907 passed a bill providing for one school of agriculture. At the request of the State Farmers Union, Governor Donaghey vetoed this bill. On April 1, 1909, House Bill Number Two, by Hon. J. J. Ballamy, representative from Lawrence County, was signed by Governor George M. Donaghey. This bill provided for four state schools of agriculture. Thus, this institution came into being. Arkansas has experienced two decades of unparalleled progress. In 1909 there were graduated from the high schools of Arkansas only a few more than three hundred young people. This year more than six thousand students will complete their high school training. This college has each year carefully surveyed the educational demands and needs of the people in Northeast Arkansas. It has conscientiously responded to all demands for service. The result is a highly effective collegiate organization animated by an unselfish spirit which dedicates this college to the educational service of the masses of our people, a dedication which at the same time guarantees the greatest of all safeguards for a permanent democracy, the building of character in those who will in the future be responsible for this government, the masses of our people. V. C. KAYS. z ° 1 108 Dean of the Faculty Despite all the responsibilities of his office, Dean E. L. Whitsitt is noted for his cheery whistle as well as for his executive ability. Dean Whitsitt came to Arkansas State almost with its inception, and as the college has grown in popularity and in service, so has he grown in popularity and in service. He is an ever ready advisor for both faculty and students, straightening schedules, financial tangles, and extra-curricular problems with a practical hand. It is under Dean Whitsitt ' s direction that the present four year college curriculum has been adapted from that of the Junior College. His foresight and energy have con- tributed their share to the growth of Arkansas State to its present level. Dean I Men Under the able direction of H. W. Hollard, life in Lewis Hall during the past two years has become one of the real pleasures on our campus. Although having only assumed the office of Dean of Men during the current school year, Mr. Hollard has been in charge of the men ' s dormitory for two years. Setting out with the avowed intention of making the dormitory a better and more home-like place in which to live, he has far exceeded his expectations. Using one of the tools most effective on American youth, liberty, Mr. Hollard has transformed a room in the dormitory from the aspects of a prison cell to a homey and comfortable place in which to live. The respect that his character has commanded has been the most influential factor in his dealings with the young men students of Arkansas State. For many years the most popular instructor on the " hill, " the magnitude of his popularity has taken a much wider breadth because of the fair and square manner in which he has handled every problem in which he has had face to face contacts with the boys themselves. Mr. Hollard, we congratulate you on a very successful first year as our Dean of Men. Dean of Women Direction of women ' s activities at Arkansas State College rests on the capable shoulders of Mrs. Nannie A. Rogers, Dean of Women, who has served the young women of the campus in the capacity since 1926. Supervision of the out-of-town girls who board in Jones- boro is one of Mrs. Rogers ' responsibilities, along with her close association with the girls living in Barnhart Hall. She also is interested through her membership on the Student Life Committee, in directing the social activities on the campus. This year, Mrs. Rogers was influential in revising dormitory regulations which now are in accord with those prevailing at the best eductional institutions. She also helped in solving the student housing problem through her inspection and approval of local boarding places. DEAN B. ELLIS, M. S. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics NEWTON H. BROWN, Ph. D. Acting Head of Engineering, Mathematics, and Physics Departments HARRY E. ELDRIDGE, B. S. Engineering F. W. PLUNKETT, Ph. D. Head of English Department L. E. MILLER, Ph. D. Head of Chemistry Department FACULTY D. FRED PASMORE, Ph. D. Head of Department of Foreign Languages J. M. SANDERS, Ph. D. E. L. WHITSITT, Ed. M. Head of Department of Dean of the College Biology C. W. STROW, Ph. D. Head of Department of Economics and Sociology Faculty MARY WAITERS, Ph. D. Head of Department of History ELEANOR M. HEUVER, B. S. J. S. KELLY, M. A. Librarian and Instructor Instructor in Biology in History D. F. SHOWALTER, Ph. D. EMMA ROGERS, A. B. Acting Head of Departmtent Mathematics in Training of Education School Faculty MARY JANE ELLISON, B. M. English, Music, and Orchestra C. E. McMEANS, B. M. Director of Music, Instructor in Voice JACK DALE, B. S. E. Instructor in Physical Education H. W. HOLLARD, M. S. Dean of Men, Instructor in Agriculture ALICE E. STEVENSON, B. M. Violin Faculty 3S MRS. C. G. BROTHERTON Instructor in Piano SEARCY E. WOOLDRIDGE, B. S. Instructor in Art MRS. HARRY E. ELDRIDGE, B. S. Social Sciences in Training School BERNICE LIVENGOOD, M. A. Instructor in English GLENDA L. LIDDELL, B. S. Critic Teacher IDA G. REES, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics ADELAIDE ROGERS, B. B. A. ESTHER L. GILE, B. S. Commercial Subjects Physical Education for Women MRS. C. V. WARR C. V. WARR Matron of Dining Hall Bursar Faculty Arkansas State College Arkansas State College in its two years as a Senior College has probably shown more advancement than any other college in this country has done in the same length of time. From a Junior College, two years ago, to a fully organized and functioning Senior College, that will confer over twenty-five degrees, A. B., B. S., and B. S. E., this spring is the record that has been established here. Through the earnest endeavor of our President and our Board of Trustees there has been installed here one of the best college faculties that today exists in our state. Eight Doctors of Philosophy now are at the heads of our eight Senior College departments, History, English, Chemistry, Foreign Languages, Biology, Education, Mathematics and Physics, and Economics and Sociology. These degrees, from the largest universities in the United States, Chicago University, Princeton, Columbia, and others, together with the genuine ability of our faculty members, mark them as near perfection in instructive efficiency. Our educational plant has been developed to such an extent during the life of the institution that, with the completion of Wilson Hall, our new administration building, it will have a value of more than a million dollars — a million dollars that is reaping returns many times in the service that it is rendering Northeast Arkansas. Steady increase is being seen in our student body. The total enrollment in all courses during the last year was 1,293 students. The efficient organization of our institution, together with the widespread support that has been given the school, are jointly responsible for the increasing enrollments here. Economy, the watchword of the present day, stands out as a banner that attracts the sons and daughters of the average man to Arkansas State College. But with our present standards of efficiency in educational plant and faculty, students who can well afford to go to more expensive schools have recognized the value of a degree from Arkansas State, and have found it to their advantage to attend here. SPRING Rose Abernathy Kathleen Agee Luther Lee Allen Marguerite Arndt Roy Arnold Iona Ballew Carl Barkley Harry Belgard Mary Bennett Wellesby Benton Bernice Bloxon Joe Boone Vada Browder John Burnette Altus Buttry Mildred Callis Grace Castleberry Catherine Cathcart Freshmen 33 Elizabeth Chandler Ralph Childs William L. Cochrum A " - 5 m Trellas Coldthorpe Forest Elmo Cole % Ruth Colegrove Sum Reginald Cooper Lewis Copple Chester Copple ■■ f Bud Covington J. E. Cox Wilson Crockett j ; Am Mary Crow Eugenia Cupp Opal Curenton William Custer Roselind Dale Amos David 1 ' » « IP. IIP -2 1 MSB m Freshmen to if- " ) f _ H| j Si rift - ¥ J? H - If A Helen David Maxine Davis Vivian Davis Harold DeGood Charlotte Dicus Hancil Diggs O. V. DlLLION Robert Downs Genendal Dye Harmon Elder Neal B. Essary Mary Sue Fisher Myrtle Forrester Lucille Freshour Earl Friend Alene Gibbons Claude Gibson James Gill Freshmen U3 Mrs. Bertha Glass Marvin Graves Laurene Grey Francis Gregson Bernice Hamilton Vernon Hancock Minnie Mae Hardin John Carr Harrison William Hawley Ernestine Hayes Donald Hill Milton Hicks Atherton Hiett William Hollefield James Himes Harold Hodges Mary Hollefield Malcom Hogue i y M mm Frank Luckett Donald Macqueen Margaret Lee McColloch Frank McDonald Earl McWherter Oscar Marcom Dorothy Matthews Jessalene Matthews Marshall Matthews William Matthews Beth Melton Dorothy Mills Leslie Morgan Careon Mosely Scott Moyers Mart A. Murphy R. A. Nelson Leslie Norman Freshmen Vardaman Osborne Hortense Parker Evelyn Patterson WlLMA PATTON Howard Perry Kathleen Pickett Stanley Quinn Richard Rankin Marguerite Ratcliffe Pat Ray Esley Remley Scotta Richardson Peyton Robb Charline Robinson Eugene Rodgers Beatrice Rose Francis Rorex Linus Scott Freshmen Charles Shelby Joe Shelby Bernice Sifford Ruth Sikes Alma Sisk Harold Smith Lillian Smith Ransom Smith Leslie Speck Maxine Stallcup Robin Stamps Claude Starr Henry Strow Mary Alice Stuttle H. B. Thorne Maurine Thorne Mrs. Almyra Tolleson Donna Townsend Freshmen I ; ' " PE.E WEE " LITTLE , CAPTAIN OF 1931 TRACK TEAM ; IS THE FASTEST PERSON TO EVER WEAR ARKAM AS Indian pikers Drop Only One Meet During 1931 Track Season Opening the season against Southwestern College of Memphis, with a 56-52 victory, the State College Indians were at first credited by the papers with a 55-54 defeat. However a check-up of the events by Sub-Captain Joe Hornberger revealed that the victory was in reality our own. The scorer admitted that the mistake was due to his error in compiling the final score. The meet was a nip and tuck affair, with a Southwestern lead gained in the weight events taken up by a strong Indian comeback in the jumps and track events. Newton, Southwestern sprinter and jumper was high point man for the meet with 18 points. Little, with eight points, gained by first place in the " hundred " and second place in the 220, was high point man for the Indians. A fine display of courage was shown in this meet by Drake, Southwestern hurdler, who after leading nearly all the way over the 220-low hurdles, fell and broke his arm, but regained his equilibrium and finished second in the event. Besides Little ' s victory in the " hundred, " other first places for State were Falls in the 120-high hurdles; Hornberger in the 880-yard run; Hendrix in the low hurdles; Home with the shot-put; Hazel in the discus throw; and the mile relay team composed of Hornberger, Cluck, Hendrix, and Keller, in that event. Arkansas State took the second meet of the season by one of the smallest margins on record over Arkansas College, with the score 65 2-3 to 65 1-3. The affair was nip and tuck from start to finish with the outcome uncertain until the last event, although the visitors held the lead at only one time during the meet. High point honors for the meet went to Captain Harold Little of the Indian squad, with victories in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, and participation in the winning medley and 880-yard relay teams, for a total of 12 2-3 points. Murphy of the Panthers squad was runner-up with 11 2-3 points. Coach White ' s Indians showed superiority in the dashes, taking first and second places in the 100, 220, and 440-yard dashes. Hurdling honors went to the Arkansas Collegians with Patterson winning both of the handicap races, and the locals getting only four points out of the two events. Top points were evenly divided in the field events with each team taking three first place s; however, the visitors secured second places in all the field events to give them an edge in that division. One of the best performances of the day occurred in the mile medley relay, when Keller running as number one man, circled the quarter mile track in 56 seconds to give his team a 30-yard lead. Little, Jenkins, Keller, Home, and Meredith scored first places for the Indians, with Hogan, Morgan, Weaver, Cluck, Kohonke, Hornberger, Harvey, Osborne, and Halpin adding lesser places to aid in the narrow margin of victory for Arkansas State. Encountering defeat for the first time in two years, the State College " spikers " journeyed to Cape Girardeau and were defeated by the score of 65-57 by the Southeast Missouri State Teachers ' College. The meet was close from start to finish, with there never being over five points difference in the scores of the two teams. The mile relay was the deciding factor of the meet. The Indian relay team was not at its best due to the loss of Joe Horn- berger, crack half-miler and quarter-miler, who was injured earlier in the meet. Captain Harold. Little was high point man for the meet, netting ten points with first places in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Other men winning first places were Keller, 440; Hendrix, 220-low hurdles; Home, shot-put; Hornberger, 880-yard run; Collins, discus throw; and Meredith, broad jump. To conclude the season the Indians had very little trouble in taking the Little Big Three meet from Monticello to the score of 88-44. Magnolia for the second year was unrepresented in Little Big Three competition. Joe Hornberger, one of the most capable quarter and half-milers in Arkansas State history, was elected captain to guide the Indian " spikers " during the 1932 season. Lyman Barger Imogene Pryor Carlton Tompkins President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Florence Amick Donald Mooring Murray Donna Townsend Helen Mack Joe Hornberger Mary Emily Armstrong Edna Boyd Tabitha Webb Virginia Ray Imogene Pryor Alfred Knox Herman Horton Bernice Bloxon Genendal Dye Claude Starr Carlton Tompkins Scotta Richardson Hortense Parker Henry Strow Elizabeth Doyle Virginia Smith Kenneth Riddle Margaret Winter Mildred Johnston Mary Ellis Helen David Mary Stack Lenita Stack Helen Davis Gertrude Love Margaret Warr Winters Wade Henderson Malcom Goodwin Beatrice Rose Maurine Thorne Sue Chaffin Will Edd Langford V. T. Ellis Lyman Barger Press Club Lyman Barger Elizabeth Doyle Florence Amick President Vice-President Secretary Mary Emily Armstrong Florence Amick Kathleen Agee Marguerite Arndt Bernice Bloxon Edna Boyd Lyman Barger Martha Carroll Lucille Collier Elizabeth Doyle Charlotte Dicus Helen Davis Harmon Elder Ruth Freeze Marian Gregg Dramatics Club MEMBERS Mabel Grubbs James B. Gill Malcolm Goodwin Georgia Mae Graves Herman Horton Vivian Holland Marie Holland John Harrison Wade Henderson Donald Hill Atherton Hiett Ernest Johnson Harold Keller Harold Little Scott Moyer Dorothy Matthews Helen Mack Hortense Parker Scotta Richardson Kenneth Riddll Harold Schnee Mary Alice Stuttle Lillian Smith Virginia Smith Maxine Stallcup Donna Townsend Margaret Warr Winters Margaret Winter Dorothy Enrich Maurine Thorne Violet Fox James B. Montgomery . . . . . . . . . President Harry Schroeder Vice-President Douglas Temple . . ... ... . Secretary James Montgomery Harry Schroeder Douglas Temple Jennings Wood Helen David Amos David Charles Long W. C. Hamilton Norman Wadley Will Dan Jolson Pat McAdams MEMBERS J. H. Boone Linus Scott Ewell Dodson Howard Perry Elmo Cole H. B. Thorne, Jr. C. O. Hall John R. Halpin Woodrow Morgan Ralph Wisner Joe Shelby Walter Williams Emil Bryant John Burnett Gerald Harvey Ralph Childs Vernon Hancock Forrest Keller Lloyd Howell Vester Townsend Val Bridges Harold Hodges Harry Latourette Lyman Barger Charles Magee Martin Bierbaum President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Val Bridges EwEL DODSON Herman Horton Lyman Barger Charles Magee Martin Bierbaum Joe Hornberger Gerald Harvey Wade Henderson Malcolm Goodwin Will Dan Joslin Woodrow Morgan James Montgomery Bill Matthews Alfred Knox Floy Perryman Leland Plunkett Carlton Roberts Robin Stamps Omer Spurlock Jennings Wood Y. M. C. A. Imogene Pryor Mildred Johnston Elizabeth Doyle MEMBERS Mildred Watkins Helen David Donna Townsend Alma Sisk Mildred Johnston Opal McCrady Lillian Smith Stella Cole Vada Browder Rosalyn Kopp Carlton Tompkins Marguerite Ratcliffe Wilma Patton Beatrice Rose Elizabeth Doyle Virginia Smith Lalla Melton Imogene Pryor Geraldine Dover Mary Crow Rosalind Dale Florence Amick Edna Boyd Bernice Livengood y. w. c. a SI SUMMER Ma £2 Florence Amick V. L. Arnold Lyman Barger Martin Bierbaum Edna Boyd Emil Bryant Martha Carroll Virginia Sue Chaffin Alma Clements Paul Clements Noble Davis Geraldine Dover Sophomores 5ST Harold Dover Sr. M. Georgia Dust Elizabeth Doyle Joe Evans V. T. Ellis Bethany Faught Violet Fox Ruth Freeze Malcolm Goodwin Georgia Mae Graves Alma Rita Grider Mabel Grubbs SOPHOMORES m «j A L 1 W. C. Hamilton Craig Hamner Gerald Harvey Ann Hawthorne William Haynes Wade Henderson Benton Hogue Marie Holland H elen Holland Vivian Holland Joe Hornberger Herman Horton Sophomores Melvin Horton Lloyd Howell Owen Hudgins Lenyne Hume Edith Jarrett L. S. Johnson Wilma Jones Will Dan Joslin Lucille King Armour Lambreth Bertram Lineback Charles Long Sophomores Pierre Latourette Ben Love Pat McAdams Leland McCandless Hosea McDaniel Roy McKay Helen Mack Jason Majors Helene Martin Jefferson Matthews James B. Montgomery Walter Moreman Woodrow Morgan Mildred Morris James O. Murphy Donald Murray Hattie Mae Palmer Floy Perryman Imogene Pryor Alantha Lou Rains Virginia Ray Kenneth Riddle Sophomores Harry Schroeder Robert Shaw Ruth Sitzman Evelyn Smith Virginia Smith Mrs Herman Spears William Springer Mary Stack Farris Stevenson Douglas Temple Carlton Tompkins Vester N. Townsend Sophomores Ted Weyland Jane Weathersb Vestal Wilkins Jean Wimberly Jennings Wood Oscar Wrenn Sophomores John R. Halpin President Hansel Winters Vice-President Alfred Knox Secretary Charles Magee Treasurer Hansel Winters Bert Johnson Homer McEwen Harold Schnee Harry Belgard Guy French Benton Hogue Melvin Horton MEMBERS Sergeants Harold Keller Corporals Block Tyre John R. Halpin Charles Magee Jennings Wood Alfred Knox Orville Murphy Hosea McDaniel William Matthews This club, social as well as military, was formed by the non-commissioned officers of Battery C, in an effort to handle the various problems of the Battery in the best possible manner. COMMANDING OFFICERS Captain Harry E. Eldridge First Lieutenant James A. Puckett Second Lieutenant Ralph C. Wisner NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS First Sergeant Hansel- Winters Sergeant John R. Halpm Sergeant Bert Johnson Sergeant Harold Keller Sergeant Homer McEwen Sergeant Charles Magee Sergeant Harold Schnee Sergeant William B. Tyre Sergeant Jennings Wood Corporal Harry Belgard Corporal Guy French Corporal Benton Hogue Corporal Melvin Horton Corporal Alfred Knox Corporal William B. Matthews Corporal Hosea McDaniel Corporal James O. Murphy FIRST CLASS PRIVATES V. L. Arnold Lyman Barger Altus Buttry Craig Hamneh Wade Henderson Will Dan Joslin Nolan Lamb Leland McCandless Donald MacQueen Mart Murphy John Osborne Harry Schroeder Thomas C. Thornton Oscar E. Wrenn Val Bridges William Cochrum Herbert Connelly Reginald Cooper Tollie Cooper Walter B. Covington Thomas Darr Harold Dover Robert Downs V. T. Ellis Bethany Faught William C. Hamilton Gerald Harvey PRIVATES Milton Hicks Gene Higgenbotham James D. Hill James E. Himes Joe Hornberger Herman Horton Lenyne Hume James E. Johnson Pierre Latourette Roy McKay Earl McWherter James R. Montgomery James R. Mulhollen Richard Rankin Pat Ray Robert Shaw Albert Smith Leslie Speck Claude Starr Douglas Temple H. B. Thome Eugene Thornton Vester Townsend Walter Williams Charles A. Wilson James Wilson John C. Wisner ACTUAL DUTY Police Station, Jonesboro Military Headquarters Hoxie Guardsmen at Entrance to Headquarters Rev. Joe Jeffers Blytheville Machine Gunners Battery C Men on Night Patrol Duty Standing by IDES Who ' s Who A new policy was adopted this year in the choosing of the students for the Who ' s Who section. The whole task of selection was left to a committee of students and faculty members, and their choice was of the fifteen outstanding students in Arkansas State College this year. Their judgment was based on the various points of student activity that makes students outstanding. We hope that their selections meet the approval of the student body, our great critic. The " Most Popular Instructor " selection was based on general consensus of student opinion. H BThorm Hsle i Mack Lyman Barge r Margaret Wwt£RS HoRclBERGER John Halplrt Guy French Feature Editor Jean Wimberly ......... ... Joke Editor Woodrow Morgan Sports Editor Virginia Mooring ... Society Editor Helen Mack Society Editor Mary Emily Armstrong .... . . . Press Correspondent Wade Henderson ............ Reporter Edna Boyd . . Reporter State College Herald Joe Hornberger Carlton Tompkins Business Manage Circulation Manager Joe Hornberger Business Manager Malcolm Goodwin ............ Reporter Elizabeth Doyle Reporter Henry Strow ............. Reporter Tabitha Webb . . ... ..... . . Reporter Virginia Ray Reporter Alfred Knox Reporter Genendal Dye ... ........ Reporter Donna Townsend ............ Reporter Imogene Pryor ............ Reporter State College herald Wade Henderson President Imogene Pryor Vice-President Helen Mack Secretary Jean Wimberly ............ Treasurer MEMBERS Wade Henderson Imogene Pryor Helen Mack Jean Wimberly Charles Long Virginia Sue Chaffin Carlton Tompkins Helen Holland Marie Holland Mary Stack Violet Fox Martha Carroll Mary Emily Armstrong Mrs. Herman Marian Gregg Alfred Knox Gertrude Love Lenita Stack Margaret Warr Winters Roselind Dale Maurine Thorne Mary Alice Stuttle William Springer Atherton Hiett James B. Montgomery Henry Strow Lalla Melton Spears Alpha Eta Chapter Phi Theta Kappa Imogene Pryor President Roselind Dale . . Vice-President Constance Lauderdale Secretary MEMBERS Mrs. C. G. Brotherton Imogene Pryor Roselind Dale Constance Lauderdale Gertrude Love Louise Cosby Elizabeth Chandler Vestal Wilkins Virginia Ray Evelyn Patterson Chi Chapter Phi Beta Hattie Mae Palmer Marguerite Ratcliffe Mildred Johnston Genendal Dye Mary Cummings Clarice Kennedy Lucille Collier Bernice Livengood Adelaide Rogers Mrs. Eli Collins Searcy Woolridge MEMBERS Cornets Craig Hamner Andrew Brady J. H. Hamm Elzie Jenkins Trombones Gene Higginbotham O. V. Dillion Harry Holmes Horns Frank Sloan Elmo Cole Bass Floyd Jenkins Drums Emil Bryant Douglas Tempi e Clarinets William Haynes Harry Schroeder Maxine Davis Saxophones Will Edd Langford Harold Dover Eari McWherter Harry Latourette Mary Grace Lumsdom William Custer Band 2Si FALL Kathryn Douglas Billo Duty Edith Ferguson Willmay Ferguson Marian Gregg John R. Halpin Mary Elizabeth Holman Doris Kehl Juniors Charles Everett James Carlton juniors TIRAir lllMG SCHOOL Dave Abernathy Johnnie Bennett J U ANITA BlTTLE Mary Alice Buzick Spencer Byers Lois Cantrell Richard Carville Rector Cavener Paul Collins Herbert Connelly Jessie Dee Copeland Wendell Davis Twelfth Grade MlNOT DODSON Fred Essery Nelle Fleeman Ralph French Mary Graves Virginia Hague Mary Hamm Donald Heindelsman Garland Hollman Elizabeth Hornberger Mary Ishmael William Johnson Twelfth Grade ■A 1 Jf Pauline King Snowbelle Loggains Laverne McCormick Harry Meredith Elihu Mills Mary Ellen Montgomery Neville Nelson John Osborne Bob Puryear Wilburn Rankin Marselle Reese Lola Robinson Twelfth Grade Margaret Robinson Murray Scarbrough Opal Shake Cecil Shearer Emily Sloane Frank Sloan Albert Smith J. D. Steele Randolph Steele Paul Stuck John Swepston Robert Toler TWELFTH GRADE as Reed Akers Mildred Albright Willa Barnes Imogene Berry Andrew Brady Nina Brannon Rex Castleberry Fay Clardy Ercel Curtis Elizabeth Dickinson Austin French John Gautney Boyette Gentry Buster Gibson Ernest Graham J. H. Hamm Maurine Hopkins Gant Hunn Eleventh Grade 4 fa l si % ,4 . Evelyn Jones Laddie Koplan Mary Elizabeth Mathis Jessie Motsinger Alva Neff Edna Phillips Charles Reed Gene Robinson Gale Rodgers Fern Smith Thomas Strow Robert Talbot Mary Katherine Taylor Alma Thompson Letha Toles Dow Ward J. D. Weaver Mary Douglas ELEVENTH GRADE Finis Brading Rex Bridger Curtis Casey Hershel Clark Homer Edwards Allen Fields Hazel Gray Bertha Hague Harold Hinshaw Harry Holmes David Johnston Charles Kosser Charles Mobley Maizie Neff Elliot Norman Bill Pritchett Tessie Douglas Smith Margaret Rees r, -» m 1 ) ' • • 0 ! % I - - r 5 % I ' M 1 VB if n - i • w m in Robert Strow Catherine Turner Opal Turner Bruce Vinson Constantine Willett Tenth Grade . — ■ .. Esther Detrick Gladys Fisher Franklin Pugh Malcolm Strow Edith Weaver Jake Williams Jean Yarbrough G. W. Clements Mary Coats Mary Goodman Merle Hefner Victor Hale Kays James Lauderdale Juanita Langford Hester Pool Billie Richardson Howard Stuck Madge Trantham Maxine Whitsitt Seventh and Eighth Grades Six Wins and Tujo Defeats Give Indian Gridiron Warriors Their Best Season in Years The Indian football season of 1931 was the most successful Arkansas State has enjoyed for several years. Winning six and losing only two games during the season, the " tribe " amassed a total of 89 points to their opponents ' 53 points. The Indians were undefeated on their home field during the season, both defeats being suffered on foreign soil. Coach Dale built up a powerful offensive team, that scored at least one touchdown in every game. Only an Arkansas State Teachers College " Bear " and a Monticello " Boll Weevil " were able to outscore the wearers of the Red and Black during the season, and then only after hard fought battles in which the State warriors left their marks deeply imprinted. The Indians met the State Alumni in a pre-season game at Kays Field in order that the strong and weak points of the squad might be discovered and remedied before the opening of the season. Coach Dale used his entire squad, and that, combined with early season fumbles, held the Indians offensive to only one touchdown, and a 6-0 victory. Tennessee Bethel opened the regular season here, on September 26, under the arc-lights. The Corporals were snowed under by a fast Indian running attack to the tune of 34-0. State scored twice in the first quarter, once in the second quarter, and made their two final touchdowns in the third period. A feature of the game was a 55-yard run for a touchdown by Graves, Indian quarterback, on an intercepted Bethel pass. State showed plenty of power and drive, as well as a strong line and defense. Next to fall before the State Clan were Coach Dewey McKnelly ' s fast Kentucky Bethel eleven. A big second quarter in which the Dale-men scored two touchdowns and an extra point, was too great a handicap for the visitors to overcome, and the Indians wer e credited with their third straight victory, score 1 3-0. A long pass, Graves to Covington, after a steady march from midfield, accounted for the first score. A line plunge by Captain Winters late in the first half accounted for the final scoring of the game. The Kentucky eleven stiffened in the last half, and held the local team scoreless for the remainder of the game. A light but fast University of Tennessee Junior College team threw a scare into Indian followers by holding the tribe scoreless throughout the first half, but late in the third quarter the Indian machine began clicking smoother and Speck, 1 30-pound back, went through the center of the line for the winning touchdown. Neither team scored in the final quarter and the Indians hung onto their fourth victory by the margin of that one touch- down, 6-0. The Indians tasted of defeat for the first time, the Arkansas State Teachers of Conway plunge by Geis in the second quarter. Graves, injured Indian quarterback, was inserted in the line-up for only three minutes, long enough for him to step 45 yards through the entire Teachers team for a touchdown in the fourth quarter. With the score tied well into the final period, the Teachers came back strong and carried the ball down the field for theit second touchdown. On the last play of the game a State Teachers back broke loose for a long run and the final marker of the game. The Indians were handicapped by injuries to several regular players, and had the entire squad been in good condition, the score could easily have been reversed. We salute the students of Hendrix College for their enthusiastic support given us in this our first game of the year on foreign soil. After two weeks of rest, the Indians met and defeated the West Tennessee Teachers of Memphis, by a 14-6 score. The visitors scored early in the first quarter after blocking an Arkansas State punt. The tribe trailed the Teachers into the middle of the third quarter, when they opened up with a driving offensive which carried the ball deep into the territory of the Tiger. On the first play of the fourth quarter Hawley, stellar Indian back, carried the ball through the line for a touchdown, and Graves converted for the extra point from placement, putting the locals into the lead. Five minutes later, Moreman, Indian center, blocked a Teachers punt, and two running plays gave the redmen their second touch- down of the quarter. A powerful Monticello A. and M. " Boll Weevil " threw the tribe for a loss to the score of 22-6, in the Armistice Day game on the Monticello field. State scored first in the game before the game was three minutes old on a long end run by Graves. But dis- heartened by a Monticello safety after a fumble behind our own goal, the Dale-men were unable to stop the powerful passing combination of Spencer and Perry, which netted for them three touchdowns and victory. State was successful in stopping their running attack, but could not cope with their powerful passing offensive. The Indians closed the 1932 season, and staged a wonderful celebration of Home- coming and Dad ' s Day with a victory over the Magnolia Muleriders to the score of 13-7. State played a wonderful defensive game throughout the first three quarters of the game, and four times repulsed a Magnolia offensive from within the Indian ten-yard line. In the third quarter the visitors went through the Indian line for a touchdown, and the extra point gave them a seven-point lead. Not to be denied and defeated on Homecoming Day, the tribe came back strongly and mixed a running and passing attack to place the ball in scoring position. A pass, Graves to Hendrix, accounted for the Indians ' first touchdown. The attempt for extra point was unsuccessful and Magnolia still lead in the final quarter by the score of 7-6. A poor Magnolia punt, downed on the visitor ' s 35-yard marker, and runs by Keller, Hawley, and Graves, put the ball on the Magnolia 4-yard line. Graves went through the line for the final touchdown. State staged a wonderful defense against Magnolia passes in the last two minutes of play. Captain Winters covered the entire secondary defense against these passes, knocking down three of six attempted. This was the first State College victory over Magnolia in football in five years. Between halves Miss Georgia May Graves was crowned as Queen of Homecoming and Dad ' s Day by Captain " Pug " Winters. h HANSEL " PUG " WINTERS Captain Halfback BILL HENDRIX Sub-Captain End WALTER MOREMAN Sub-Captain-Elect Center WILLIAM " GENE " HAWLEY Quarterback BLOCK TYRE Fullback COBURN " Possum " THORNTON Guard Football 1 p MELVIN " SHINE " HORTON Fullback LESLIE SPECK Halfback DONALD " FROGGIE " MacQUEEN Center JOHN " Bear-Hunter " SWEPSTON Tackle ROY " RUNT " McKAY Quarterback. BOB DOWNS Tackle Football DONALD HILL Fullback ALTUS BUTTRY Fullback EARL McWHERTER Center OSCAR " HEEZALL " WRENN Tackle LELAND " IRISH " McCANDLESS Guard HOSEA McDANIEL Guard Football f UADI CC CT-JPT RV LnAKLCj jncLD I Tackle PARKIN KNIGHT End : ■ - 111 VICTOR LLOYD Keserve HARRY BELGARD Keserve WOODROW MORGAN Reserve ROBERT SHAW Reserve PIERRE LATOURETTE Reserve EARL FRIEND ■ v » lb " " :! Reserve 1 Football HARLAN WHITAKER Reserve LESLIE MORGAN Reserve HARRY MEREDITH Reserve JAMES E. JOHNSON Reserve ROBERT TALBOT Reserve HAROLD ARCHER Reserve REGINALD COOPER Reserve WILBUR RANKIN Reserve V. T. ELLIS Manager Football an £2. Nil Bill Hendrix Hosea McDaniel Corurn Thornton President Vice-President Secretary Block Tyre Enzell Wrenn Walter Moreman Hosea McDaniel Coburn Thornton Nolan Lamb Melvin Horton Hansel Winters Hansel Winters Woodrow Morgan Hosea McDaniel Coburn Thornton Harold Little Joe Hornberger Vardaman Osborne A " CLUB FOOTBALL Bill Hendrix Marvin Graves Harold Keller Harold Young Ace Puckett Vernon Covington Leslie Speck Donald MacQueen John Swepston BASKETBALL Bob Downs Nolan Lamb Jimmie Himes Harold Keller Vernon Covington TRACK Vester Meredith Elzie Jenkins John Halpin Woodrow Morgan Roy McKay Robert Downs Donald Hill Altus Buttry Earl McWherter Leland MCandless Charles Shelby Parkin Knight Daisy Wood Grace Lauderdale Edith Ferguson Jewell Turner Herman Horton Gerald Harvey Harry Meredith wtmm We are very grateful to Mr. J. P. Alley, of the staff of the Memphis Com- mercial Appeal, and one of the south ' s foremost cartoonists, for his selection of the three beauties that are included in the following section. Miss Georgie May Graves, the Homecoming Queen was elected by popular vote of the student body, before the Homecoming game last fall. Mr. Alley expresses here his ideas of Beauty Contest selections in general: HEU HATH no FuRl " — " erc- whY some Beauty Jup6£s prefer To work tsoaa photo 2 J£eautte£ I Alfred Knox Editor-in-Chief — Tabitha Webb j4wocid e Editor , ' ■kgjflV Jfl Mary Emily Armstrong I oii .itc Editor Alfred Knox Editor-in-Chief 13 ™ IP . ■4m WHMHL__ - Will Edd Langford . . . . . . . . . . .Art Editor Virginia Mooring ...... . .... Art Editor Imogene Pryor .......... Organizations Editor Genendal Dye . . . . . . . ... . . Assistant Claude Starr . . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor Joe Hornberger Assistant Carlton Tompkins .......... Features Editor Florence Amick ............ Assistant Virginia Smith ........... Sophomore Editor The 1932 Yearling The success or failure of the unique idea of ar- rangement attempted in this volume of The Yearling, is due largely to the work of the staff, one of the largest ever used in the production of a yearbook at Arkansas State. The Editor and Business Manager wish to take this opportunity to thank every member of the staff, who has worked to make this book pos- sible. John R. Halpin Business Manager j Lyman Barger Snapshot Editor Charles Wilson Assistant Elizabeth Doyle .... Social Editor Helen Mack Assistant Mary Ellis Senior Editor Guy French Humor Editor Hortense Parker Assistant Bernice Bloxon . • Freshman Editor Scotta Richardson • . Assistant THE 1932 YEARLING Charles Magee Hose a McDaniel Coburn Thornton President Vice-President Secretary Charles Magee Coburn Thornton James Ace Puckett Warren Walker Mart Murphy Esley Remley Pierre Latourette Herbert Turner Malcom Hogue Melvin Horton Bill Hendrix Ben Love Leslie Norman John Burnette MEMBERS Altus Buttry Leslie Morgan Walter Logan Claude Starr R. A. Nelson Eugene Thornton Orville Murphy Bethany Faught Joe Hornberger Alfred Knox Frank Luckett Guy French Russell Hughes Vardaman Osborne Harry Smith Walter Moreman Marvin Graves Leslie Speck Everett Johnson Hosea McDaniel Harold Young Joe Warren Roy McKay Nolan Lamb Enzel Wrenn Harlan Whitaker Elzie Jenkins agri Club Alantha Lou Rains . . President Mildred Morris . Vice-President Catherine Cathcart Secretary MEMBERS Mildred Callis Opal Cureton Alantha Lou Rains Sr. M. Georgia Dust Mildred Morris Catherine Cathcart Jewell Turner Carlton Tompkins Alma Rita Grider Helen Holland Frances Rorex Alma Sisk Ruth Sitzman Mary Stack Almyra Tolleson Home economics Club Bertram Lineback Geraldine Dover V L. Arnold President Vice-President . Secretary ft MEMBERS Omer Spurlock S. H. Kosser Stella Cole Marshall Matthews Beatrice Rose Jessalene Matthews Doris Redwine Geraldine Dover Lenyne Hume John Mitchell Carl Hibdon Ransom Smith H. A. Carney Paul Burks Velma Mullens V. L. Arnold Wilma Jones Education Club WINTER Senior Class JANE ALTMAN Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. Dramatic Club, Class Play ' 30 Jane Altman enrolled in the Arts and Science department of Arkansas State College in her Freshman year and was graduated from the Jun- ior College in 1930. The first semester of last year she attended the University of Missouri and became a mem- ber of Delta Delta Delta sorority. For the second semester she returned to Arkansas State. Miss Altman is majoring in English and minoring in Mathematics. She is especially in- terested in dramatics, and received a diploma in expression from Jonesboro College at the same time she was graduated from Jonesboro High School. STELLA COLE Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. E. Education Club, Y. W. C. A. Stella Cole came to Arkansas State in the summer of 1931. She attended summer school for three months and enrolled for the regular term in the fall. Miss Cole has had quite a varied career both as a teacher and a student. During the year of ' 27 she attended Jonesboro Baptist College. Then, after teaching for a year she entered Union University, Jackson, Tennessee. Miss Cole is majoring in English and minoring in History. She is interested in Education and is very active in the Education Club. Seniors LUCILLE COLLIER Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. Dramatic Club, Sigma Chi ' 28, Y. W. C. A. HELEN DAVIS Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. Dramatic Club; Press Club; Economics Club, ' 26, ' 27; Art Club, ' 26, ' 27; Erosophian Society, ' 26, ' 27. Lucille Collier is enrolled in the Arts and Science department of Arkansas State College, and her interests are chiefly centered upon En- glish and Foreign Languages. Fine arts also attract Miss Collier. Much credit is especially due her for her accomplish- ments in the field of music. She finished in piano at Jonesboro College, receiving a certifi- cate. She also studied expression. Following her interests Miss Collier was one of the first members of Sigma Chi Music Club, and is now a member of the Dramatics Club. Helen Davis enrolled at Arkansas State in the fall of ' 26 and finished work for her B. S. degree at the end of the first semester this year. During this time Miss Davis has taught for three years in the public schools of Jonesboro and attended for ten weeks the State Teachers College at Springfield, Mo., where she was one of the hundred and fifty members of the Har- monica Band. Miss Davis has shown much interest in col- lege activities, having been vice-president of the Home Economics Club, and active in other or- ganizations. However her activities have not been confined to the college, as she has been very active in affairs in town. She made her major English and her minor Home Economics. OTTOLEINE DETRICK Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. E. Orchestra; Home Economics Club, ' 27, ' 28; Dramatic Club, ' 30; Press Club, ' 30, ' 31; Herald Staff, ' 27, ' 31. Ottoeline Detrick graduated from the Junior department of Arkansas State in 1928, when she received a Smith-Hughes certificate in Home Economics. For one year she taught Home Eco- nomics in Howell, and then returned to continue her college work. Miss Detrick has been very active in extra- curricular activities. Besides having been a mem- ber of several clubs, she has played in the College Orchestra for four years, and has been on the Herald Staff two years. She is majoring in English and minoring in Social Sciences. MARY ELLIS Monette, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. Annual Staff, ' 32; Herald Staff, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Sigma Chi, ' 29; French Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; President Y. W. C. A., ' 30; Vice-President Y. W. C. A., ' 29; Press Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Mary Ellis entered Arkansas State as a Junior in high school, and was graduated from the Jun- ior College in ' 30 with an L. I. degree. She also attended the University of Arkansas for two summers. Miss Ellis takes an active interest in many student activities. She served three years on the Herald staff, one year as associate Editor. She was vice-president of the Y. W. C. A. in her freshman year, and was elected president the fol- lowing year. She has served as secretary of the French club for two years. She is also a mem- ber of the annual staff this year. She is majoring in English and minoring in French. She is also interested in Music and in Mathematics. GUY FRENCH Harrisburg, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. Bandmaster; Ag. Club; Herald Staff; Annual Staff; Orchestra; Vice-President Junior Class; National Guard; Non-Commissioned Officer ' s Club. Guy French, famous Bandmaster at Arkansas State, enrolled as a freshman in the fall of ' 28. Probably no student in the history of the school has been more active in students affairs or has been worth more to the college than has Guy. In addition to directing the Band, Guy has played clarinet in the Orchestra for four years, and has directed the " Kollegians, " student jazz orchestra that plays for all college dances. Dur- ing the year of ' 26 he played in the Band at the University of Arkansas. Guy ' s interests outside of music are rather varied. He has handled the feature department of the Herald two years, and is this year Humor Editor of the Yearling. JEANETTE GREENHAW TuCKERMAN, ARKANSAS Candidate for B. S. Dramatic Club; Orchestra. Jeanette Greenhaw, an accomplished musician, finished Central College at Conway in 1926 with an L. I. degree. From there she went to Little Rock, where she studied music for three years, finishing under Oscar Rust, majoring in violin and minoring in piano. After teaching a year and a half at Stuttgart she came to Arkansas State and enrolled as a Junior in the Arts and Science division, select- ing for her major Social Science and for her minor English. Although Miss Greenhaw is carrying the av- erage student load and plays in the college or- chestra, she continues to teach both violin and piano in her studio in Jonesboro. Seniors SR. M. THERESINA GROB Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. French Club. Sr. M. Theresina Grob enrolled in Arkansas State College four years ago. Only a few years previous to that time she had come to the United Statas from Switzerland, her native country, where she had attended the Teachers Training School. Although Sister Theresina is majoring in Mathematics and minoring in Chemistry, she is also interested in violin, painting, and drawing. It may also be mentioned that she has studied French for some time and speaks the language fluently. Before coming to Jonesboro, Sister Theresina taught in a catholic school at Muenster, Texas. She now teaches General Science in the Holy Angel ' s Academy, and is planning to teach Chemistry to the nurses in St Bernard ' s Hospital after receiving her degree. ALLIE MARIE HIETT Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. E. Miss Hiett entered Arkansas State as a Junior in the fall of " 30, after graduating from Jones- boro Baptist College. She was very active in students organizations at Baptist College having been a member of the Sopphia Literary Society, the French Club, and the B. S. U. That she was esteemed by her fellow students is shown by the fact that she was elected president of the Sopphia Literary Society, one of the largest organizations in that college. Her interests here are chiefly centered upon English, and the Social Sciences. SENIORS S. H. KOSSER Nettleton, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. Education Club. Mr. Kosser, although having attended Arkan- sas State for several summer sessions, enrolled for his first regular term here in the fall of 1931. In 1909 Mr. Kosser was a student in West Plains College. Since that time he has taught school and attended college. He was enrolled in Jonesboro College for a short while. His teaching experience has taken him to several places, including Black Rock, Weiner, and Lake City. Mr. Kosser and his family now live in Nettleton. He is especially interested in Social Science and Latin. WILL EDD LANGFORD Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. E. French Club; Press Club; Band; Herald Staff; Annual Staff; Class Reporter; President French Club, ' 32. Will Edd deserves much credit for his activities both in college and out. In 1930 he was grad- uated from Jonesboro College, where he was ac- tive in many organizations and since his en- rollment in Arkansas State, his interests have not diminished. He is very talented in art and has served as one of the Art Editors of the Yearling for two years. He is president of the French Club, and a member of the Band, the Press Club, and the Herald Staff. Outside of college, Will Edd is especially interested in religious work, particularly in B. Y. P. U. work. After leaving college he plans to continue in religious work or in art. Seniors GERTRUDE LOVE Jonesboro. Arkansas Candidate for A. B. Orchestra; Phi Beta; Band Sponsor, ' 30, ' 31; Annual Staff, ' 29, ' 30; Glee Club; Phi Theta Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. VIRGINIA MOORING Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. French Club ' 31, ' 32; Dramatic Club, ' 28, 79; Home Economics Club, 78; Press Club; Herald Staff; Annual Staff, ' 31, ' 32; Editor-in-Chief Yearling, 78. Gertrude Love, a very talented musician, was graduated from the Junior College of Arkansas State in 1930 with a certificate in piano. Her chief interests are in music. All through college she has been pianist for the College Or- chestra. She is a member of the Choral Club and was for three years a member of the Girls ' Glee Club. She takes an active part in the musical activities of Jonesboro. Miss Love ' s interests, however, are not entirely confined to music. She is a member of the Y. W. C. A., a charter member of Phi Theta Kappa, and has seen two years service on the staff of the Herald. Virginia Mooring was graduated from the Jun- ior College in 1929 with an L. I. degree. After teaching a year in Leachville she returned to finish her college work. Miss Mooring ' s unusual artistic abilities have aided her in mastering a great deal of creative work in this field. For three years she has been on the art staff of the Yearling, and was Editor- in-chief one year. She has also worked on the Herald staff a number of years. Miss Mooring is majoring in English and minoring in French. Seniors KATHLEEN RAINS Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for A. B French Club; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Art Club. Kathleen was graduated from the Junior College in 1928. During her absence from the college she has been teaching. She returned to Arkansas State at the summer session ' 31. Miss Rains has taken an active interest in many student activities. She is now a member of the Y. W. C. A. and of the French Club. Although Miss Rains is majoring in English and minoring in Foreign Languages, she is also interested in Art and Music, having studied violin and studio art. HERMAN RAY Winchester, Tennessee Candidate for A. B. Education Club; Debating Club. Herman Ray came to Arkansas State in the fall of ' 29 and was graduated from the Junior College in ' 30. He did his freshman work in the University of Texas. Herman has applied himself earnestly to his academic work and has also taken an active part in student activities. He is a member of the Debating Club, and of the Education Club. He is chiefly interested in Mathematics, En- glish, and Foreign Languages. Herman plans to teach after leaving college. Seniors HAROLD SCHNEE Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. Dramatic Club; French Club, ' 29; Non-Com- missioned Officer ' s Club; National Guard; Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30; Who ' s Who, ' 29. Harold Schnee ' s name has been on the rolls of Arkansas College since the fall of ' 28, when he enrolled as a freshman. He was a member of the Junior College graduating class of 1930. All through his college career, Harold has interested himself in many student activities. In ' 31 he was vice president of the Dramatics Club, and vice-president of the Non-Commis- sioned Officers Club. He was secretary of the Press Club one year. He has been a sergeant in the National Guard for two years. When a sophomore he played a role in the class play, and also in a play presented by the French de- partment. He is majoring in English and minoring in French. OMER SPURLOCK Walnut Ridge, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. President, Education Club, ' 32; Y. M. C. A. Omer entered the Arts and Science Depart- ment of Arkansas State in the fall of 1929. Since that time he has been enrolled in both summer and regular sessions. Omer has been a very active member of the Education Club since his enrollment here. He was secretary and treasurer of that club during last year, and is efficiently serving as president this year. He has also been an active member of Y. M. C. A. He is especially interested in Mathematics, his major, and in Chemistry. Seniors 1 - w mm LENITA STACK Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. Orchestra; Herald Staff, ' 29, ' 30; Yearling Staff, ' 29; Home Economics Club; Phi Theta Kappa; Press Club; Who ' s Who, ' 30; Class President, ' 28, ' 30, ' 31. ALICE E. STEVENSON Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. E. Lenita Stack, Arkansas State ' s " All Around Girl " of 1930, began her career here in 1924 when she entered as a Freshman in High School. Since that time, Miss Stack has proved herself a leader among the students. For three years she was president of her class, and this year she is vice-president. She was also president of the Home Economics Club several years. Miss Stack has also shown ability in the field of Journalism. While a freshman in College she served as Associate Editor of the annual. Also she was a member of the Herald staff two years. Her chief subjects are English, Foreign Lan- guage, and Social Sciences. Alice Stevenson, who is enrolled in the Edu- cation Department, came to Arkansas State in the fall of 1931 to fill the position of Violin Instructor. She also has done assistant work in College English and High School Economics. Miss Stevenson has accomplished much in the field of music. She received her B. M. degree at the American Conservatory of Music, Chicago, and her Teacher ' s Certificate in Piano at the Sherwood Music School, Chicago. Her Liberal Arts work has been done at Sherwood Institute. Her interests outside the field of Music are chiefly centered on English and Education. Seniors MRS. HOWARD STUCK BLOCK TYRE Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for A. B. French Club. Mrs. Howard Stuck enrolled in the Arts and Science Division of Arkansas State in the fall of 1931. Mrs. Stuck ' s previous college work was done at Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College at Lynch- burg, Virginia, where she was very active in stu- dent activities. Her most outstanding work in extra-curricular activities was done as a student volunteer in orphanage work. She was also a member of the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Stuck takes an active part in the French Club at Arkansas State. Her interests in college are centered on English, her major, and French her minor. Wynne, Arkansas Candidate for B. S Football; Track; Ag Club; " A " Club: Y. M. C. A.; Non-Commissioned Officers Club; Na- tional Guard; Vice-President Y. M. C. A., ' 29. Block Tyre, one of Arkansas State ' s best ath- letes, was graduated from the Junior College division in 1930. Since he has enrolled in the college, Block has proved himself a valuable football man, having held down the regular fullback berth all four of his years here. He has shown himself capable of hard work and stickability. He was a member of the track team two years. Block ' s college activities are not confined to athletics alone. Throughout the four years he has been a member of the Agri Club and was for one year vice-president of the Y. M. C. A. He is a sergeant in the National Guard and has been a member of the Non-Commissioned Of- ficers ' Club two years. Seniors TABITHA WEBB MARGARET WARR WINTERS Jonesboro, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. E. French Club, ' 29, ' 30; Annual Staff, ' 30, ' 32; Herald Staff, ' 32; Press Club. Tabitha Webb was graduated from the Junior College Department of Arkansas State College in 1930 with an L. I. degree. After teaching Social Sciences in Junior and Senior High School at Roe for a year, she returned to finish her college work. Miss Webb takes an active interest in many student activities. She is especially talented in journalistic work. She has served twice as as- sociate Editor of the Annual, and is a member of the Herald staff. She is also a member of several clubs, and was president of the French Club during her Sophomore year. She is majoring in Social Science and minor- ing in French. Jonesboro. Arkansas Candidate for B. S. E. Dramatics Club; Education Club, ' 28; Press Club, ' 31, ' 32; Phi Theta Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; President, Senior Class. Margaret Warr Winters began her career at Arkansas State in 1922, when she enrolled as a freshman in High School. Through High School and College, Margaret has taken an active interest in many student ac- tivities. She served one year as associate Editor of the annual, while still in High School. She was a charter member of Phi Theta Kappa and was vice-president during its first year. During her junior year in college, Margaret was secre- tary of her class, and has this year been a very capable president. She is also active in club work. Margaret ' s scholastic interests are centered on English and the Social Sciences. Seniors RALPH C. WISNER J. J. YARBROUGH Jonesboro, Arkansas Knobel, Arkansas Candidate for B. S. c r u d n u an c j Candidate for A. B. Engineering dub; Press Club, 30; £ econd ' Lieutenant, National Guard; Drum Major, ' 30, ' 31; Y. M. C. A. Education Club. Ralph Wisner came to Arkansas State in the Fall of 1929, after having spent his freshman year at the University of Michigan. He is en- rolled in the Arts and Science Division, and is especially interested in Physcis, Chemistry, and Mathematics. During his three years at Arkansas State, Ralph has been an active member of a number of clubs, and was secretary of the Press Club, during last year. He is serving his third year as Second Lieutenant in Battery C, Arkansas National Guard. He has made many interesting plans for the future. Within the next two years, he hopes to enter either Harvard or George Washington Uni- versity to study Law. Mr. Yarbrough ' s attendance at Arkansas State extends over several Summer Sessions, with this year being his first year of regular attendance. Although carrying a normal student load and taking a part in school activities, Mr. Yarbrough also holds the position of County Superintendent of Schools of Craighead County SENIORS CHAMPIONS ARKANSAS COLICGIATE CCNf CRCNCC 1932 Indians Finish en Top in the Arkansas Basketball Rao Undisputed Conference Champions, and rightful claimants to the State title were the honors won by Coach Jack Dale ' s 1932 edition of the Indians. Featuring a fast breaking offense and a stubborn man-to-man defense, the Indians exper- ienced their most successful cage season in several years. Sweeping aside all opposi- tion in the northern division of the Conference, the Indians gained the title in their championship playoff with Magnolia A. and M., winners of the southern division, by winning two games in a thrilling three-game series. A challenge was issued to Hendrix College for a playoff for the State title, and their refusal was accepted as forfeiture to all claim on the title. Basketball Coach Dale had six veterans as a nucleus around which to build his champion- ship machine, while three new men played prominent roles in the Indians ' drive. Led by Captain Hosea McDaniel, the veterans, Keller, Thornton, and Lamb, with- stood opponents fire, while the freshmen, Himes, Covington, and Downs were being brought into shape for State ' s hectic season. With only two days practice, the Indians defeated the Jonesboro Y. M. C. A. 17 to 15 in a practice game. The following night, the Indians defeated the Shoot- ing Stars of Jonesboro by a 35-9 score. On Monday, December 7th, ten members of the Indian squad left for the annual Northern trip, which lasted for twelve days and brought the State aggre- gation against the best teams in Missouri and Illinois. Men making the trip besides Coach Dale and Captain McDaniel, were: Thornton, Lamb, Keller, Hendrix Cov- ington, Himes, Downs, Starr, and Morgan. The Indians lost the first game of the trip to the Southeast Missouri Teachers at Cape Girardeau by a 33-24 score. The following night the Dale-men lost to Southern Illinois Normal University of Carbondale, in an exciting game, score 25-22. Two nights later, the Indians lost another decision to the " Redbirds " of Central Illinois Normal by a 39-19 count. Neither team scored during the first ten minutes of this contest. The next night the State Five won a 30-23 victory over Concordia Seminary at St. Louis. Next they lost a thrilling overtime battle by a 51-49 score to Eastern Illinois Normal University at Charleston. After a three day lay-off, the Indians met defeat at the hands of Loyola University five of Chicago, 36-28. Loyola had one of the strong- est teams in the north, and they were forced to the limit in defeating the Redmen. The following night the Indians were victorious to the score of 28-22 over the Sparks College quintet of Shelbyville. The last game of the trip was dropped to the strong Shurtleff College of Alton, Illinois, by a 46-21 count. Immediately following the Christmas holidays, the Indians began preparation for their strong state schedule, by again defeating the Jonesboro Y. M. C. A., 46-28. Two nights later the team journeyed to Memphis, where they soundly trounced the West Tennessee Teachers 25-17. This is the first time in the history of their com- petition that State has defeated the Teachers on their own court. On January 8 and 9, the Indians dropped two games to the Henderson State " Reddies " by the scores of 42-32 and 42-37. These games did not mar the conference standing be- cause they were in the Southern Division. Basketball The Indians hit their stride in the first Northern Division game, by soundly trouncing Little Rock Junior College, 54-33. The following night, West Tennessee Teachers again fell before the Dale-men to the score of 30-28, with a sensational shot by Lamb as the gun fired ending the game. One week later, the Indians defeated the Arkansas State Teachers by a 32-31 count. Bob Downs featured in this game by scoring 18 points for State, besides playing a great defensive game. The first game in February, found Arkansas Tech as State ' s opponent. The Indians easily defeated the " Wonder Boys " by a 52-23 score. With only two days ' rest, the Indians invaded Conway and Russell- ville, defeating the State Teachers, 38-24, and the following night defeating Tech for the second time by the score of 38-29. The Indians ended their Northern Division schedule, undefeated, by trouncing Little Rock Junior College to the score of 52-27. The following night, the Indians dropped a one point decision in an overtime battle with the Colonial Bakers of Little Rock, state independent cham- pions, by a score of 59-58. Magnolia A. and M. fell before the attack of the Indians in the first game of the series for the Conference championship, by a score of 30-22. Lamb led the Indian attack with 13 points while McDaniel played a wonderful defensive game. One week later the Indians dropped the second championship tilt at Magnolia, 28-26. State was leading at the half, 14-0, but the Muleriders staged a spectacular rally, and nosed the Indians out in the last minute of play. The following night the deciding game of the series was played on a neutral court, at Camden. The Indians were easy victors by an impressive 40-27 score. This victory gave the In- dians the Conference Championship, and claim to the State title. Following the games at Magnolia and Camden, coaches of the Conference teams, picked their first and second All-Conference teams. Captain Hosea Mc- Daniel was selected as a guard on the first team, Nolan Lamb, as a forward on the first team, and Jimmie Himes as a guard on the second team. Bob Downs, State center, was given that berth on the mythical All-State second team selected by Roy Reid, sports writer at Conway. The entire championship Indian team will be back next year and another championship is eagerly looked for by State students and supporters. Basketball 1931-1932 BASKETBALL SEASON State __17-15__ Jonesboro Y. M. C. A. State 35- 9__ Shooting Stars State _ 24-33 Southeast Missouri Teachers State_ __ 19-39_ . Central Illinois Normal State.i 22-25 Southern Illinois Normal University State __19-30__ --Central Illinois Normal State 30-23 Concordia Seminary State 49-51 _ Eastern Illinois Normal State 28-36__ . Lyola University State _ 28-22_ Sparks College State 21-46 Shurtleff College State__ __46-28 Jonesboro Y. M. C. A. State 25-17 West Tennessee Teachers State 32-42 Henderson State State - 37-42 Henderson State State . 54-33 . Little Rock Junior College State-- 30-28 West Tennessee Teachers State 32-31 Arkansas State Teachers State __52-23 Arkansas Tech State 38-24 Arkansas State Teachers State 38-29 Arkansas Tech State 52-27 Little Rock Junior College State 59-58 Colonial Bakers State 30-22_ _ Magnolia A. and M. State -.26-28 Magnolia A. and M. State 40-27-- Magnolia A. and M. Basketball HAROLD KELLER Forward BUD COVINGTON Forward BOB DOWNS Center Roy Reid ' s All-State Selection CLAUDE STARR Center Basketball BILL HENDRIX WOODROW MORGAN Basketball H. A. Carney President Herman Ray Vice-President V. L. Arnold Secretary MEMBERS H. A. Carney Herman Ray V. L. Arnold Floy Perryman Everett Patton Malcolm Goodwin Sam Anderson Leland Plunkett Lenyne Hume Herman Horton Jes se Waskom Robert Shaw Frank McDonald Warren Walker Debating Club 5 Margaret Lee McCulloch H. J. Kimbro Dorothy Mills MEMBERS Luther Lee Allen Carl Barkley Johnnie Bennett Mary Bennett Virginia Hague Malcom Hogue Eulalia Horn Mary Ishmael Parkin Knight H. J. Kimbro Grace Lauderdale Margaret Lee McCulloch Grace Macon Dorothy Mills Kathleen Pickett Cecil Shearer Mary Catherine Taylor Velna Winton Bryant Wall Commercial Club Will Edd Langford Leland Plunkett Mary Ellis . President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Virginia Mooring Alma Mays Evelyn Smith Leland Plunkett Alma Clements Mary Ellis Robin Stamps Peyton Robb Julian Lark William Carroll Kathleen Rains Will Edd Langford S. S. Durham Lalla Melton Paul Clements Opal McCrady Violet Fox Frank McDonald Mrs. Howard Stuck Mrs. Herman Spears La Cercle Francais C. E. McMeans Director MEMBERS Scott Moyer Russell Hughes Joe Hornberger Ewel Dodson Bill Custer Parkin Knight Linus Scott Lyman Barger Wade Henderson Herman Horton Vardaman Osborne Earl McWherter Esley Remley Men s Glee Club THE I I l I LINi Annual Yearbook of the JONESBORO BRICKLAYING INSTITUTE Published by the Students in the year of the Depression Fourteen Hundred and Ninety-Too DEDICATED to the memory of CLOVIS CAUSEY to whose original idea in evading the Income, and other taxes we owe the name of this THE BRICKLING STAFF Editor-in-Chief Guy French Associate Editor G. French Business Manager Guy French Associate Business Manager G. French Sport Editor Ibid, op. cit., do., R. F. D., etc. Joke Editor There aren ' t any jokes 1. PROFESSOR EINSTEIN STROW, Ph. D., F. O. B., I. O. U.— Professor of Relativity, including poor and rich relatives (there ain ' t no such thing) Dr. Strow came to us highly recommended in all forms of Physics, and Girlology — strongly recommended by himself. 2. WILLIAM BILLY MATTHEWS, A. B., C. D., E. F., etc— Professor of Mathe- matics. After having spent the greater part of his life in a freshman mathematics class, we find no one better disqualified for this position. 3. HA. CARNEY, Ha, Cha-Cha — Professor of Political science. When one has been on the losing end of a political campaign so many times, he can very well tell college students what not to do in running for Constables of their respective townships. 4. GENERAL PIERRE LATOURETTE— Professor of Military Science and tactics. We take our hats off (oh, I forgot we ' re bareheaded) to the greatest soldier in America. 5. LOUIS BENTON HOGUE— Dean of Men— Anyone that has been in and out of Lewis Hall so many times is certainly qualified. 6. JULIAN LARK Violin Instructor. ATHLETES WILL BE REQUIRED TO PASS ONE HOUR OF WORK Faculty Dean Mentioned as Head of Newly Established Bricklaying Institute Drastic Ruling Adopted As a result of the recent investigation of athletics at home and abroad, by the East- Western Association, they have issued a drastic ruling that all athletes must com- plete at least one semester hour of credit each semester in question, or at any other time they see fit. This ruling, one of the most drastic of modern times will probably completely rev- olutionize modern college athletics, in that some athletes will have to devote some time to attending classes, and will be mentally unfit for the present streneous wear and tear on the medula obligata (er sumpin ' ). Much criticism has been offered pro and con on this subject. One criticism at some sources, is that the numbers of players will be reduced and much of the blank space on the bleachers will be kept warm by ex- players. It has even been hinted that the excess football equipment might be worn at Aggie dances to assure full protection. It has been given out in some reliable sources that the next move of the associa- tion will be to require compulsory chapel attendance. We feel sure that if this measure is a dopted, the Rules Committee will have to call an emergency session and reduce the number of men to say half a dozen loyal subjects, who keep their seat numbers covered every Tuesday and Thurs- day. Coach Dale, said in way of comment, that he ' ll have to pass all those (| ' ! (| ' |( guys in Physical Ed., now. Marvelous Record, and Far Reaching Popularity Qualify Him. At a recent meeting of the Bricklayers Local No. 56789, a motion was presented and passed that the Local support Dean X. Y. Eli, Dean of the Ark ansas State Institute for Feeble-Minded, for president of the Bricklaying Institute to succeed Dr. Edward C. Snilch, retiring prexy. Far reaching popularity among State students was given as the reason for the action. In his numerous appearance before the chapel at the Institute, Dean Eli has as- tounded the minds from the boldest fresh- man to the meekest Senior with his in- credible wit and far reaching wisdom. Backed by a gigantic array of academic qualifications, there is no doubt that the Dean will be thoroughly capable of hand- ling the presidential duties. He received his high school diploma at the age of twenty-seven, after fourteen years in high school. Upon beginning his college career at Yarvard he was given the honor of be- ing the dumbest freshman, which honor he held for four consecutive years. Dean Eli also has claim to fame in that he was captain of the ping-pong team at Yarvard, and piccolo player in the Sym- phony archestra. It is very probable that he will exercise his piccolo playing ability and organize a class at the Institute. D O Vo o QEMEMBER WAY SACK WHEN ? 6 Editor ' s Notes During the year the Publicity Department of the college prepared ques- tionaires for all athletes to fill out. " Flossie " Amick got hold of one and filled it out thusly: INFORMATION FOR NEWSPAPER PUBLICITY Full Name Florence Amick Wt. Too Ht. Darn Age Personal Position Tackle Home Town Datto Football letters at Arkansas State Wore Keller ' s once Basketball letters at Arkansas State Never could get one Track letters at Arkansas State Almost got on once Baseball letters at Arkansas State Nobody ever got one All-State, captain, sub-captain, or other honors gained in Athletics at Arkan- sas State President " Woman ' s Uplift Society " Your High School Arkansas State Year Graduated 1929 Football letters in High School Few — Wasn ' t old enough Basketball letters in High School Same as football Baseball letters in High School Same as basketball Track letters in High School Same as baseball All-State, all-county, all-district, captain, sub-captain, or other honors gained in High School Athletics Won first prize in Literary Society for reading " Twinkle Little Star " Your High School Coach You wouldn ' t know him His College You wouldn ' t know the college either Your parents names Mr. Amick and wife Please fill in as completely and accurately as possible as this is to be made a permanent record. Remarks: For any details concerning my moral conduct throughout life I refer you to the portfolio in Mr. Kay ' s office. For further information as to my personal life and affairs see Mrs. D. T. Rogers. Signed, FLOSSIE AMICK ANNOUNCING THE WINNERS IN OUR BIG £500,000,000.00 PRIZE CONTEST FOR THE BEST SLOGAN Best In The Consideration of the Judges For Use in Advertising Any Product Now On The Market, From Hash Served In The State College Cafeteria to LYMAN BARGER ' S STRAIGHT SIX-GIRL HAULING STUDEBAKER Here is the slogan that won the award — ONE WORD — NO MORE — NO LESS NERTS!! This slogan was written on the back of a blank sheet of paper, or a reasonably exact reproduction of a blank sheet of paper. The names of the judges in this contest have been withheld. So has the name of the winner. We might have to give them the 5,000,000,000.00 smackers. IS HE THE I DE.AL- DORMITORY MAN Tvonhwe, Twinkue, CUaudie Star. . ' V w I WONDER. WHAT YOU AR.E, Up ABOVE. THE WORLD SO H l H LlKB A P flMONO IN THE " SKY ? with: ' 1 THE GrftS-6uYiM - ABILITIES OF PR.YOH. the: 0E.V0TI0N OF THE. PftOf IUE OF A " " f LIB DOYLE . o MILITARY SECTION YE OLE TIMER SAYS: Ye old timer set forth in bare feet and tickled his toes, with the sands of the new building. He recollects away back yonder when Aggie ' s band was assisting in the per- formance of the annual College Opery and Drummer Emil Bryant waxed so realistic during the storm scene, that many of the audience, including Capt. Eldridge, arose and went home to pull down their windows. Miss Livengood ' s last duty at 10 o ' clock on date nights is to put the cat and Claude Starr out. Ewel Dodson, sage philosopher from Cash, expresses himself and says that these new bonnets give girls a chance to have a feather in their hats. We can still remember way back last fall when everybody was hopin ' that the silage would turn out all right. It is a frequent occurrence on our golf course, near the pasture for a freshman to drive at what he thought was a green. " And another thing, " says hard-boil- ed Bernice Bloxon to Charlie Magee, " I won ' t stand for your adding the date to my last month ' s bill. " CATALOGUES OLD AND NEW (Indexes Extra) DOUG TEMPLE Connesieur SUCCESS IN LOVE Gertie ' s Courtin School with a Manual of Arms TEX FLUNKETT Manager The West Point " Pointers " give us the latest in College Songs: PETTICOAT ED Petticoat Ed has lips of red for Rad- diffe, Petticoat Ed has eyes of Wellesley blue, Petticoat Ed ' s a golden head for Bryn Marvr His vest, ' tis guessed, is of a Vassar hue, Petticoat Ed ' s a smile for Sophie New- comb At Smith, he is a myth, I ' ve heard it said, Petticoat Ed is loved by every collitch g l, But I ' m the one who ' s loved by Petti- coat Ed. Thanks a lot, West Point. Quite a song. Our idea of a sweet spring romance — " Rube " Dover and sweet little Cousin Annie. We wonder why rural engineering students decorate the front door of their first house plans with such prom- inent ole time crescent. As we go to press, Helen David is still Joslin around. MUST BE JOHN R. HALPIN " I ' ll show you who ' s the boss here! " he stormed at this daughter. " I ' m sick and tired of being made a sap of by women. Your mother leads me around by the nose — even your grandmother tries her hand at ruling me, but mark my words from now on, I ' m boss — at least to you! And no back talk either. " " Goo-goo, " gurgled his baby daugh- ter, delightfully, and went on playing with her toes. THE SOUTHERN TRIP BY DICKY DYE The first day you were gone, m ' dear, I missed you terribly! (The second day was just as bad — I wandered aimlessly) . Of course I should have missed you more When day three came along; (But one gets used to anything — I even sang a song!) The fourth day I religiously Endeavored to be blue; (But you seemed so far away, I ' d most forgotten you!) And then the day when you returned — ' Twas plain you did not bore me! (Still, I could very soon forget, Were you not there before me). MILDRED W ATKINS FOR MAYOR Mount Ider, Arkansaw The Home of Petticoat Politics " What A Pilaw Straw 1 Heavyweight Wrestling! Aggie Arena DAIRY HUSBANDRY BLDG. Julian " Pin ' em Down " Lark vs. Neil " Bullneck " Essery Two Hour limit. STAND THEATRE WEEK FEBRUARY 30TH " LIB " DOYLE in " THE GENTLE NYMPH " with CHORUS OF BARNHART HALL CO ' EDS ADDED ATTRACTION — " The Girl in No. 15 " with " RAT " SCHNEE, ALTUS BUTTRY, WILL DAN JOSLIN " SHOOTIN ' UP TV TOWN " with Harry Schroeder Final Chapter " FIGHTING with WILD BILL " with The rest of Bono. If They ' d Let Us Have a H. A. Section, We ' d Include: 1. ESLEY REMLEY: Not only because he has impressed us so much with his singing, but because he ' s un- doubtedly the most popular man in Lewis Hall. 2. VIRGINIA RAY: She also sang. And what a technique she has at a program dance. She just won ' t wait — to be asked. 3. LENYNE HUME: His campus pop- ularity ended way too soon — or did it end, girls? 4. TED WAYLAND: A guy with his reputation could only be elected un- animously. 5. EWEL DODSON: After so many years, that " wit " can very easily become something more than amus- ing. 6. " SQUIRTO " MATHIS: Such a pest and she ' s only in the 11th grade. Gosh, we certainly should leave some of our sympathy to the college stu- dents of the future, who ' ll have to endure her. Should we go on to the faculty? But they wouldn ' t allow us to have an H. A. section, so we can ' t include them. DORMITORY STUDENTS Cry for SKIM MILK! ad Our Ms At times all of the merchants are for us in words — they have plenty of support for us in words — but the real showdown comes in supporting our organizations, our publications with something more than words. Patronize Our Advertisers! Compliments of PETERSON ' S BAKERY ' Makers and Bakers of Good Things to Eat. " Jackson Paint Supply Co. PAINT GLASS WALLPAPER Art Supplies Wholesale and Retail JONESBORO, ARKANSAS SAMMON ' S PRINTING CO. Complete Office Outfitters Printing and Engraving 239-241 Union Street JONESBORO, ARKANSAS ©Cj3 3 brothers ♦ $W3 Varsity-Town CIothes__ 19.50 to 29.50 Z. T. Mathews Son " Jonesboro ' s Best Store " HEINEMAN ' S Department Store WE ARE MEMBERS OF A GREAT ORGANIZATION OF OVER 200 DEPARTMENT STORES; THEREFORE OUR UNLIMITED PURCHASING POWER ASSURES YOU OF THAT IDEAL COMBINATION OF DEPENDABLE SER- VICE AND DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE AT LOWEST PRICES. A Real Drug Store BROADCASTING SERVICE HERBERT PARKER ' S ROYAL PHARMACY 500 Main Street Phone 147-148 T. J. ELLIS COMPANY Class Rings, Pins, Fraternity Emblems " GIFTS THAT LAST " H. T. Purvis, Manager Jewelers Optometrists 12 YEARS OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE 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 To Save Time Call 559 WE DELIVER BAXTER DRUG STORE 716 South Main Phone 559 L. S. JOHNSON Grocery Market NOTIONS - DRUGS 323 N. Fisher St. PHONE 685 " If Its Good We Have It " mm Just a minute sir- for t ie Pause th f refreshes THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. TELEPHONE NO. ADDRESS BS-14 IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS Athletic Outfitters or State College and Northeast Arkansas Your Friend GLOBE DRUG STORE Gus Nash, Proprietor Jonesboro Hardware Company Wholesale and Retail Hardware and Mill Supplies PHONE 110 400-402 Main Street 320-322 Church Street an k of INfettleton NETTLETON, ARKANSAS THE BANK OF FRIENDLY SERVICE ' BARTON LUMBER COMPANY Jonesboro, Ark. " When You Fail to Consider Quality You Buy Disappointment " Compliments A. B. JONES CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS Jonesboro, Arkansas PEACE MAKER and WHITE GOOSE FOOD PRODUCTS Leaders of Food Values SPOTLESS FLOUR PENNSYLVANIA TIRES Distributed by PURYEAR GROCER COMPANY Patronize Home Industry ... DEMAND STAR PRODUCTS We Specialize in Fancy and Birthday Cakes STAR BAKERY JONESBORO LAUNDRY Jonesboro Dyeing Cleaning Co. JONESBORO, ARK. Lyman T. Barger Campus Agent House of Fashion Norta Foster Mack, Mgr. Exclusive Ladies ' Ready-to- W ear and Millinery Jonesboro, Arkansas Jest He ' p Yo ' self . . . PIGGLY-WIGGLY Home of the Famous ' ' Downy Flake " Doughnuts Sinclair Oil Refining Company R. W. Roberts, Agent Jonesboro, Arkansas NETTLETON ICE COMPANY PHONE Nettleton 37 DEMAND THE BEST AND RECEIVE LITTLE PIRATE PRODUCTS BETTY JANE FLOUR COOPER TIRES Over Two Hundred Items are Packed Under LITTLE PIRATE BRAND Each One Guaranteed By Us JONESBORO GROCER COMPANY " The House of Friendship and Service " ANIMAL HUSBANDRY DEPARTMENT ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE Jersey Poland China Jonesboro, Arkansas CATTLE Holstein-Friesian SWINE Hampshire Hereford Duroc-Jersey 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 rvLihe irh their- mclaL chxwtuztemAticAL a a a a in the forwrno4t the worldX- jiuxmLbbL aw ana miruL cvncL opwiiortA TH EY USE THE BALDWIN £Jhe choien puum of the, artiit -. of the, O Lerci cxrrnpccnieA- of PhJAcidelp.hici, and Scirv fyrcuici co. (T DO (£ (£) g [E " (Dturo. PDA MOD X O TTDOCE ACR TTD STrO DP OP Sold in Jonesboro by PITTS STAPLES BARNETT CHEVROLET COMPANY FOR ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION JONESBORO, ARKANSAS THE GREGG FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE PHONE 66 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS You Boost Your School and You Boost Athletics When You Eat At THE AGGIE INN Qrubbs ) Thotos ell the Story Qrubbs Studio onesboro, cArk. Peerless Engraving Company ARTISTS, PHOTO-ENGRAVERS Jj,ttlel ock. Arkansas Manufacturers of LOOSE LEAF DEVICES, RECORDS, BINDERS SPECIAL RULE FORMS Russellville, Arkansas. The House of Service and Quality " Manufacturers of SCHOOL FORMS DIPLOMAS INVITATIONS Printers of HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS AUTOGRAPHS ! THIS BOOK IS NOT TO BE TAKSN FROM THS LIBRARY llllllllllllllllllllll ADDD103054fllfl

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

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, 1931 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


Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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