Arkansas Tech University - Agricola Yearbook (Russellville, AR)

 - Class of 1927

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Arkansas Tech University - Agricola Yearbook (Russellville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1927 volume:

t .v V-y- Published by the Studenls of ARi ANSAS POLYTECHNIC COLLEGE l sseUviUe Aransas O) I KASPAH SKIXXEH Editor HAROLD L. OVERBY Businexs Manager FO[ EWOf D .lust as all thinys must conie to an ond, so your colk-iic days will pass away, all too soon, and there will remain only the memories of what used to be. We, the . gricola Staff, have given these memories expression in hope that during all time, the 1927 Agricola may be a guide book for your reflections of life at dear old Tech. DEDICATION T o James R. Grant Our progressive and ever faithful leader, wlio has tirelessly sought to better our school life, pi ' epare us for the future, and show us the way we should go; who has lent encourage- ment and a willing hand in the ])ublishing of our memoir, we dedicate this volume of The Agricola. ORDER BOOKS I. AD.MIXISTHATIOX II. CLASSES III. ACTIVITIES IV. OHCANIZATIOXS V. ATHLETICS VI. iMILITAHV PRINTED BY RUSSELLVILLE PRINTING CO. RUSSELLILLE, ARK. ENGRAVING BY PEERLESS ENGRAVING CO. LITTLE ROCK. ARK. fe ytv 1; : If! a- The Best Loved Building on the Campus T m " Home, Sweet Home " to the Teeming Host that Dioell : ? Q == (THE AGRICOIA Q I Am Education I bear the torch that enlightens the world, fires the im- agination of man, feeds the flame of genius. I give wings to dreams and might to hand and brain. From out the deep shadows of the past I come, wearing the scars of struggle and the stripes of toil, but bearing the triumph and wisdom of all ages. Man, because of me, holds dominion over earth, air and sea; it is for him I leash the lightening, plumb the deep and shackle the ether. 1 am the parent of progress, creator of culture, molder of destiny. Philosophy, science and art are the works of my hand. I banish ignorance discourage vice, disarm anarchy. Thif liavc I become freedom ' s citadel, the arm of dem- ocracy, the hope of youth, ' he pride of adolescence, tlic joy of age. Fortunate the nations and happy the homes that wel- come me- The school is my workshop; here I stir ambitions, stimulate ideals, forge the keys that open the door to opportunity. I am the source of inspiration; the aid of aspiration. I am irre- sistible power. — Selected. o [TolT l ( jot (THEAGRICOI =0 . DR. JAMES R. GRANT PRESIDENT 927 r( yo: I JHE AGRICO la V s(rw2f} ' ( yo- tTHEAGRICO SOV .5i J ■RWYMST k " ' -i ■ J. G. BUERKLE MATHEMATICS B. M. E., U. of Ark. MBS. E. S. TOMLIXSOX ASSISTANT SECliETAHY D. L. WELDOX ANIMAL HUSBANDRY B. S. A.. Miss. A. M. College MISS EDXA HOOD ASSISTANT MATHEMATICS L. I.. A. B., U. of Ark. H. B. WHITE HOBTICLLTURE B. S. A., lli.ss. A. JI. College H. D. CAUDLE SCIENCE A. B.. r. of Ark. MISS LELA BHVAX HOUSEHOLD AIIT B, S.. K. S. A. C. J. B. STEVEXSOX, .IK. CHEMISTRY A. B., Hendrix College NEUMOX LEIGHTOX MUSIC B. M.. U, of Ark. V 1 9 27 qT Jb ' . tTHE AGRTCOIA f; O J. S. McBEE AGRONOMY B. S. A., Miss. A. :.I. College MISS FRANCES THRASHER ASSISTANT ENGLISH B. S. E., U. of Ark. W. B. CASEY ENGLISH L. I., A. B., U. of Ark. MISS JEANE PORTER TYPEWKITING B. S. E., U. of Ark. V. 0. YOUNG SECriETARY MISS BESSIE PARKER HOME ECONOMICS M. S. H. E., Ames MARVIN VILLIAMSOX B.AND .iND ORCHESTRA E. S. TOMLINSOX HORTICULTURE-GARDEN B. S. A.. Miss. A. M. College E. O. BROWN HISTORY AND ATHLETICS A. B., Wabash College ) i(T92T r( J ( theagricoia I— Q l Board of Trustees Col. Henry Stroupf, President „.. Paris Hon. Jolin E. Clianibers, Vice President Danville Hon. ,1. B. Paine, Secretary Van Buren Hon. O. H. Wilson .. . Russellville Hon. .1. L. IJeb BL-ntonvillc Officers of AdiiiistraHon II .1. H. (Iraiit Presi lent L. L. Hilton Vice President and Psychology Ci. H. Turrentinc Dean and Education W. O. Young Secretary Miss .lea line Porter Typewriting Aliss Frances Thrasher . Assistant English E. (). Brown History and Athletics Miss Lola Bryan Household Art .1. Ci. Bucrkle Mathematics W. B. Casey . English H. D. Caudle Science H. W. Dean Agriculture Engineering Miss Edna Hood . ssistant Mathematics W. X. Kiser Proctor J. S. McBee Agronomy Xeumon Leighton , ilusic Mrs. E. S. Tomlinson Assistant .Secretary W. W. Smith . -„ Steward ,1. B. Stevenson, .Ir Chemistry W. K. Stewart Herdsman E. S. Tomlinson Horticulture and darden Miss Bessie Parker„ Home Economics .lohn Tucker Science 1). E. Weldon Animal Husbandry H. B. White ; Horticulture Marvin Williamson Band and Orchestra So [1927] xf ! ' ■- wp r " - CLAS S ES yoi (the AGRICOIA ji LGV V {1 9 27) ' ( IJHE AGRICO !G m i. There will be no Bachelor ' s Degrees conferred this Comnicncenient, but this class will be given a four- year Diploma in Agriculture, or Home Economics. ii ' i ft -• 1 ii 41 9 2 T oT yo- !(THE AGRICOI .OV C. B. SMITH, L. I. JUDSONIA Annual Staff, ' 2.5- ' 2C. Tuba Agricolae Staff, ' 25- ' 27. Arkco Agrian, ' 23- ' 24- ' 25- ' 2(;- ' 27 Agri Club, ' 23- ' 24- ' 25. Science Club, ' 26- ' 27. JAMES JOIiXSOX WHITE, L. I. STAR CITY Arkco Agrian. Tuba Agricolae Staff, ' 25- ' 27. KASPER SKl.NNEH, L. I. MORRIS, OKLA. Arkco Agrian. Science Club. Agri Club. Tuba Agricolae Staff, ' 26. Agricola Staff. BETH LIXZY PLAIXVIEW Arkco Agrian. Dramatic Club. Y. W. C. A. Music Club. Choir. Tuba . gricolae. ' 26. V i (19 27 qT £y. ' ji I JHE AGRICOI L. I. Graduates The Teachers ' Training Class of tlie College is not the largest in number, but it has the distinction of being the first L. I. Class to be gratluated from the Arkansas Polytechnic College. Some one has said that goods of highest cjuality come wrapped in small packages. There are only fourteen mem- bers, but in this number arc founil the names of some of the most wide-awake and most able students in the College. In all activities with which Arkansas Polytechnic College has had any connection, the " teachers " have always taken the keenest interest. On the class roll may be found members of the track, football, basket ball, and baseball teams. In fact the class is represented in every branch of athletics and in all the worthwhile College organizations. The L. I. candidates are a loyal buneli of students, and Arkansas Polytechnic College is justly i)roud of them. It is they that create the most powerful inlluence for t he ( " oUege because they come in contact with so many jieoijle as they go out to take their places in the cori)s of Arkansas Polytechnic College graduates, who are valiantly endeavoring to raise the standards of education in Arkansas. i (19 27 sa qT o. tTHE AGRICOI ■Ov ARVLE BEXXETT, I,, I. Qcranton Y. il. l A., Arkco Agrian, Band Orchestra, Quartette, Music- Club, Debating- Club. ETHEL BURT, L. I. Alma Muslf Club, Glee Club, SL-ienee Club. V. W. C. A., Arkco Agrian. SEKKXA WKIC.HT, L. I. Subiaeo Agric-ola Staff, Home Economics Chil ' , Arkco Ag-rian, Science Cluli HELEN PAXOX, L. I. Knoxville Arkco Agrian, Dramatic Club. Science Club, Y. V. C. A., Home Economics Clul) FLOREXCE DEAX, L. I. Russellville Arkco Agrian, Dramatic Club, Y. W. C. A., Orchestra SIDXEY B. WALKER, L. I. Booiieville Tuba Agricolae Staff, Arki.-o Agrian, Science Club. JIAY VANCE, L. I. Russelh-ille JFusic Clul " , Arkco Agrian, Home Ei-iinnmics, Science Club, Tul a Agricolae Staff. JIURRELL L. EIKLEBERRY, L. I. Subiaeo Periclcan, Band, C)rchestra, Agri Club, Y. jr. C. A. CECTLE AXXE STAXFORD, L. I. Russellville Apricola Staff, Tuba Agricolae Staff. Science Club, Music Club, Home Economics Club, Arkco Agrian, V. W. C. A.. Band, lilee Club. Dramatic Club, Orchestra. HAROLD OVERBY, L. I. Lamar Periclean, Agricola Staff. Deljating Club, " T " Association. W. .J. BAKER, L. T. Bass Agri Club, --T " Association, Debating Club. HAYS XIcCLAXAHAX, L. I. Havana LOl ' LS HOOD, L. I. Russellville D= 4 927) roT J - ! (THE AGRICOI =0L il It shall be my purpose to live to render service. Life is hard. I will watch for a chance to give a lift to those about me. Deeds of mercy I will do. In my daily vocation I will seek to so do what 1 am called upon to do, that it shall be saturated with the spirit of spon- taneous kindness and illuminated with gladness. I shall try to " brighten the corner where I am. " Cheery greetings with a smile and a bit of banter in the spice of life I will throw in, as I go down my way. It shall be my high resolve to be where great things are being undertaken, and I shall do my part- Great deeds as well as kindly ones shall be part of my life. Action shall be my purpose. I shall spurn indifference. I shall seek to back up my words with deeds. It shall be my high purpose to fill the niche in life intended for me and to do all in my power to be a help to all about me. — Selected. ri 1927 qT JQi tTHE AGRICOIA) .a V 1 9 27) ( (theagricoi ■a Junior College Sophomore The Class of 1928 has passed another mile post in its relay toward the distant goal of graduation. What a year ago ap- peared mere specks on a dim horizon are gradually taking the shape of progress. During the fall term Sophomores could be found fighting their way for first honors on the football team, while numerous others not quite so lucky, or rather who chose other fields of work, were bounding ahead as So])homores should. Several members of the Sophomore class have done their preparatory work in the Arkansas Polytechnic College, while others have come from reputable high schools and colleges of this and adjoining states. The class thus far has taken an increasing important role in the affairs of the following years. Almost one hundred per cenl of last year ' s Freshmen have gloriously survived the persecutions they were ruthlessly subjected to, and are back on the job, demonstrating to the other classes that it is " a survival of the fittest, " and making them regret that they ever nagged, slammed, rebuked and per- secuted last year ' s Freshmen. The result is this peppy, en- thusiastic, ever excelling life, a new and brighter star on the horizon of Tech school life. dH) c yof DOUGLAS HFLI. Cliarlestrjn Arkuo A§:rian Socieiy. Band, Orchestra. " T " Association. !(THE AGRICOIA iGv JOHN " LIEB Mountain Home XORIIA DAVIS Russellville EI. " IX SPEXCER Huttig- " T " Association LOIS CHEVXE Danville W. C. A.. Periclean Society F. il. BROWDER Lexington, Texas Arkco Agfrian Society GEXE GATELEY Danville Y. W. C. A. MARVIX HURLEY Russellville Editor Tuba Asrricolae Arkco Adrian Society Science Club, Y. JI. C. A. BOYD KEATHLEY Danville Y. JI. C. A., Ag-ri Club Arkco Asrian Society Science Glub, " T " Assn. CHARLES LIXZY Plainview Airri Club. BILLIE BOWER.MAX Belleville Agri Club, Arkco Agrian Society. V = (T927 c (THEAGRICOI " " " " He onlji is (idi ' ancinfi in life irhase heart is getting softer, whose blood uiarmer, whose brain quicker, and whose spirit is entering into living. And the men who have this life in them are the , true lords and kings of the earth — they, and th?y ! I! only. " — John Huskin. 19 27) qT yoi tTHE AGRICOi !GV Sd i(T92T qT I . l JHEAGRICOIA !a DOROTHY VOSS Russellville LEE HORTON Quitman HERBERT GARDNER Hartman V. B. CLEMENT Rover CECIL DENNINGTON Dermott HADLEY GEORGE Russellville HAYWOOD LLOYD .Maerazine OPAL EL AM Bruno LOUISE BEASLEY Hot Springs PETE VAUGHAN Paris CLARA JONES New Blaine MILDRED FARRELL Mulberry KIETH BENNETT Scrant ' n XZYN McNEAL Ninirod FRANK VHITE Pickeune. Mississippi JOE GOODWIN Fayetteville. Tenn. DOROTHY GREEN Hot Springs i (1927 0- tTHE AGRICOIA F .GV RUBY JEAXE ELA.M Bruno ESCHOL HORN New Blaine ROY BAKER Bass MYRTLE BEWI.EY Dover RYE BONDS Russellville SID WATSON Danville VIRGIL HIGHFILL Coal Hill HERBERT BLAIR Lamar PAUL VAN DALSEN Aplin IIELYY I.INTUN Rose Bud HOWARD BERRY DORA ■ICKERY Cotton Plant THELJIA OLIVER JENNINGS STATON Greenwood JOE LYJIAN Hickory Plains FLOURINE EVANS Bentonville V i(T9 2 7) qT y p ==== iTHEAGmCOU == Q unior College Freshmen The year 1 920-27, to many of us, was the beginning of a glorious period. Many and great are the changes that these few months have wrought in us. In the sjjringtime of 1926, we emerged from various high schools confident that wisdom was plainly visible on every feature; in September, being admitted as prodigies from our own home towns, we congregated at the State ' s greatest insti- tution of learning, w-illing and ready to display our superior talents to the upper classmen. No one who has been connected with the Arkansas Poly- technic (College during the school year of 1926-27 will even dare refute the statement that the Freshmen class has been one of the most enthusiastic organizations of the institution. If, in the dim distant future, when you are lonely and your thoughts wander back to your Freshman year, you should look once again through these pages, recalling fond memories of pleasant associations, live once again your college days, and be thankful to your Alma Mater. We, the Freshman class, expect your approval now, but are willing to wait for your appreciation until that day, when memory will light her fires and show you the old faces and old places of a treasured past. The Freshman class as a whole looks into the future with impatient longing, but the story of our future, we will leave for future historians to relate. X ' - jT927) or Jb ' . tTHE AGRICOIA ■a O Dc CB H)) q. CD g :7 ACADEMY ) 4r927 ( yoj tTHEAGRICO] :a V WILLIE PAXON Knoxville CARROLL BUFFIXGTON Benton DOUGLAS CHAMBERS Glendale ANXIE MAE LIXTOX Russellville AXXIE HAXEY Russellville BILL THO.MPSOX Bruno JIILDRED WILLIAMSOX Russellville RALPH CRAVEXS Scra.nton GLADYS SULLIVAXT Russellville CLEMEXT CARTER Plainview VIOLET WILSOX Knoxville LESTER DAVIS Little Rock EERXICE BEXXETT Scranton RUSSELL LIFE Scranton MARIE JOHXSOX Russellville DALLAS POWERS Aplin 1927 ( yo: tTHE AGRICOIA .Gv THOMAS TERRY Ratoliff CARL HARBIN LYMAN MIKEL Fort Smith ZONA HATCHETT Clinton MILDRED McGEE Dover HAROLD MONTGOMERY Gravely JEWELL HILL Russelh ille J. C. OVERSTREET Plumerville ALMA MOSELY Perry THOMAS ROSS Hazen HAZEL WILLIAilS Casa LYTLE BRANSON Casa LOUISE McKENZIE Centerville MILTON GARDNER Tupelo BURL C. HARRIS Lamar GLADYS GARDNER RussellviUe V i(1927 c yo! I JHE AGRICOI =0V. l ! ROBERT IjRIFFIX Heber Springs EMILY ilULI.IXGS Subiaco INEZ (jRAHAJI Russellville CHAS. E. HIGH Ft. Smith OWEX BLAYLOCK Augusta JEXXIE JIAI COFER Dardanelle EDWIX DEAX Russellville ERA GRIFFIX Russellville ANITA SHOPTAW Dover RICHARD DUVALL Detonti XELL BALLEXGER Plainview D(iXX HAIIJI Bass ALVIX JIOSLEY Ferry GEORGE HICKEY Londi n ROY CROSSXO Paris Vi C92D= qT yo! tTHE AGRICOIA LGV " Junior s ACADEMY V 1 9 2 7) rc J - I JHEAGRICOI . Di JOHX MOSS D. a CHAMBKBS ITTRTLf ROCSH SDUfS iiae: REXFROvr RnsseDrille CBARUB5 S:- I5ABE3. XORDEX EsoiErrr frlsbt IfZLXtRKD HOLJ EX llBlbeiTy E£::s " TL r kighj tt . t . DELALAH CX IEUrVGS ScxanUMi OR 1LL£ SHi; Formosa EMU-T ECPP ri-TI E TArLOB UOUISE GREEX Saamon :xs BECLAH XEASE WTXDEXI. HEXDERSOX T9l7 r( M3K. SSiSSmi ' 7 3T i ' «TT ' « CTTr3,wa-«- .:S=cfcSEm i »Lji: IMIMlWIKatlUBWaifW i©a£a» 6r ai r sn,.,H. " (■tPrt " fx, c-i, ' ! i Ni ' Vh-V- ; ii(EW- 2a El - H f ■ i:m " -ISinr le aT TBf ■T»r JiHSPl •g " ■i irA " " ' " -Ti- ' a- faw ' iM ' ' s ' a ■ " UfflUS ' l ' OSS •Ba-Tira rajpiTT . CAiEF? ' SEJCHrTA caSiPsarrsE. . iOX. 1 vl ) Ctheagricoia = g v " There ' s nothiiif nained bii winninfi. and i oii ' re not thai kind of stuff; Yon ' re a fighter from away hack, and una won ' t take a rel aff: Yoar Iroiihle is that yon don ' t know adien you have had enowjh. Don ' t give in. " — Service. So (r92T i or 0: tTHE AGRICOI GV ACADEMY )= i(T927 ( 05 I JHEAGRICOI O Sophomore Class Roll AUDRA BARNARD President CLYDE GODDARD Vice-President GLEN MYERS Secretary-Treasurer ELIZABETH GRANT VEVA MAE TURRENTINE PEARL HARKINS ROBERT ROREX NORMA YATES LOUISE WD LIAMSON MILDRED STANFORD , EARL TAYLOR RUBY LLEWELLYN RAYMOND SELPH DACUS PARKER AARON CROWELL BERT HESTER HERMAN BROOKS EUGENE SKIPPER EARL HARRIS LAFAYETTE EIDSON ALVIN COUNTZ FAY BONDS (iWYTH ROGERS OZEL COX- WILLIAM PEARCE EJUS BURRIS KENNETH JEFFREY LYLE GREEN JOE BENNETT JIM REASOXER OMA MOSS HAZEL McCLAMROCK PAULINE RIGGS JESSIE MAUDE McKEXZIE LENA MARIE TVALKER NINA HUGHES ZAIDA WEIR EULA XEASE OREN H. STONE T927 qT 0: (the agricoia IGV v i(l 9 2 7) qT ) = (THE AGRICOIA C Freshman ' s Lameni ' Paper, paper, everywhere. And gallons and gallons of ink; And not a " prof " will leave the room To let a fellow think. 1927) d r yo; I JHE AGRICOIA t= EGV T 5J CO ® D la nsD, ® ACADEMY V 1 9 2 7) rc 0- (THEAGRICOI sa Fresh man CI ass Roll FRANK POSEY President HENCE PRIDDY Vice-President LOIS SULLIVANT Secretary-Treasurer ETHEL HALBROOK WILBUR YATES KATHERINE GARDNER REBA SIMPSON SALLY LLOYD SELENE BONDI JAMES C. TANKERSLEY BRUCE G. HILTON REBA HILL BERTHA LOSAK JEWELL ASHMORB GLADYS TAYLOR CLARA ANDERSON TOM HOCOTT ELMO WIIiLIAMSON BESSIE GREEN NANNIE MAY RIGGS RICHARD GRANT JOE HARRIS HOWARD PAGE FRANK TALLENT NEVA TAYLOR RUBY HICE LILLIE OPITZ MARGARET OATS JAJIES WOODARD GLEN McNEAL HAROLD HIXON ROi ' HAMM JOE " WOLFF CLOY HARRIS LINNEL STORMENT DELBERT ALLEN COLEJIAN BURGESS MARK REDDING ROY VALENTINE CLAUD HILL JACK CENTERS V T92Y)= qT yO! I JHE AGRICOIA -GV No= " 927 qT ) == (THE AGRICOI C G " Whence is learning Hath thy toil o ' er books consumed the Midnight oil? " — Gags Fables I 9 27 ] ( c I JHE AGRICOIA P ■Gv LOIS CHEYXE ETHI-:r. BL ' HT JENNIE MAE COFEH S. B. WALKER H. L. OVEHIiY C. B. CLEMENT V= STUDENT COUNCIL Till ' Studi ' iit Council servos as an intiTnu ' diary bi ' twcon tlip stiuli ' nts and faculty. Its iiicinbcrsliip is so distributed tliat each dornia- tory is i ivcn representation; one member being selected by the students from each building. ! 9 2 7) ( J THE AGRICOIA ! •a KASPAH SKIXNEH Editor JACK OVERBY Business Manaaur THE 1927 AGRICOLA The 1927 Asricola, as has heen the rase for the last two years, was printed and tj(jiind by the lUissellville Printinji; (Company. The en- Hraviny and art work was done by the Peerless Engraving Company of Little Hock. Ark. The expenses of this juiblication were met in three ways — by the sale of annuals, by the sale of organization, panel and space and by the advertising which is carried in the back of the book. Due credit should be given .lohn Held, our oflieial [jhotographer, for his jjronipt work on the scene section in the front of the t ook. Mr. Heid was always willing to co-oi)erate with the staff when need was found for a pholograplicr. ' I ' o those not ollicially connected witli the staff, who have re- sponded when called upon, we wish to express our thanks for their support. Without such aid, the 1927 year book could not have been built. v= T927 qT yo- THE AGRr COIA la CECILK STANFOHD „ Assistiint Kilitor BOYD KlHrHLE:Y . Assistnnt lUisiiu-ss Mnnager HELEN PAXON Ciiloiular and .lokes C. H. CLEMENT Advc-rtisinii Manaser SKMENA WHIC.HT Feature Editor ESCMOL HOHN . " .. Athletic Editor EKANK 1-AK.MER Cartoonist v= r927 qT yOi tTHEAGRICOD ■Ov TLBA AORICOLAE .MAHVIX HURLEY Editor C. B. SMITH Business Manager 1926-1927 TUBA AGRICOLAE V The Tuba Agricolae is tlie bi-weekly publication of the students of Arkansas Polytechnic College. It serves the double purpose of leading student spirit and in keeping the public informed on the work of the college. Its slogan is, " Boosting for a Bigger and Better Arkansas Poly- technic College. " Although the staff is elected by the student body, an effort is made to elect only those members who are well qualified for the different positions and are interested in the work. Since the college has no print shop, the Tuba Agricolae is printed by the Russellville Printing Company. It is financed by subscriptions and advertising space sold to the business men of Russellville. It is the aim of the Tuba Agricolae to mirror all phases of student activity. Space given to the different college interests is divided so that there will be no possibility of the paper ever becoming an organ of any one group. Campus news of special interest to the student body is carried. Each issue carries an article on some live farm problem or data on some experiment being conducted by the Agricultural Depart- ment. Xo college credit is given for work on the paper. The Tuba Agricolae is still young, being now in its fourth volume. It is hoped that the future staffs will continue to develop the paper until it will take its place with the leading college publications. i (r927 ( 0: ! (THE AGRICOIA fi iGv Top Row — Jim White, Herbert Blair, Virgil HighfiU. Bottom Row — ilay Vance. Joe Lyman, Sidney B. Walker. EDITORIAL STAFF SIDNEY B. WALKER Associate Editor LAMBERT RESLMOXT Sports Editor VIRGIL HIGHFILL Agricultural Editor GUY COXLEY Society Editor MARVIN HURLEY Editor-in-Chief MAY VANCE Local Editor LELA VAUGHAX Feature Editor BUSINESS STAFF C. B. SMITH Business Manager JIM WHITE Advertising Manager JOE LYMAN Assistant Advertising Manager HERBERT BLAIR Circulation Manager )= r92f} qT 0! ! (THEAGRICO =0 V i (1927 rc 0J trHE AGRICOIA ;Gv i[Ibo ' s SIbo for 1926=27 n )-. 1 9 27) ' ( :) [ THE AGRICOI This is the first year that a Who ' s Who section has ap- peared in the Agricola. The custom has been to let the student body select — by popular vote — the prettiest girl, the most popu- lar girl, the most popular boy, and the best athlete. . fter conversiny with the faculty advisors, the staff de- cided that those entitled to a place in this section could best be chosen by a committee. The presidents of each class were asked to meet with as many faculty members and select as best Ihey could the three most outstanding students for the four divisions, namely — Scholarshi]). . thletics. Publications and Activities, But as has been the custom the beauties and the " Dad ' s Day " Queen were selected by popular vote of the student body. We. the Agricola staff, feel sure that each individual rightfully deserves the honor bestowed upon them, and sin- cerely hope that the committee ' s choice will meet the approval of each and cverv student. Sn |T92T l c jy. 1 ;THE AGRICOIA ji ;Gv SIDNEY B. WALKER Scholarshio A leader as well as a scholar. L RVIX HURLEY Publications Mar -in was editor of this year ' s Tuba Agricolae. EL YEN SPENCER The best interference rxin- ner in the State ; captain of this year ' s basket ball teara and a star on the track. O- :© SERENA WRIGHT Activities Feature editor of the Ag- ricola and a worker in most of the outstanding- clubs. HAROLD L. OYERBY Publications Jack was btisiness man- ager of this year ' s Ag- ricola. C. B. CLEMENT Athletics " Foots " is one of the best gnards in the State ; on the All-State teams. 1925- 1 ;6. (1 9 2 7) r( HE AGRICOI ' . ' I I AHVILE BENNETT Activities Boss of two or three clubs, a good trombone player and a real singer. VIHGIL HIGHEILL Scholarship A good scholar and an active member in club work. CLYDE CURTIS Scholurshi } What he doesn ' t know he is willing to look for in- formation on. :!;1 ;,:,!! =© RUSSELL LIPE Athletics " Ijipo " is one of the fast- est men in the State ; a good basket ball player and baseball star as well. CECILE ANNE STANEOHl) Publications Asricola Staff ' 27 and Tuba Agricolae Staff ' 26. HOVl) KEATHLEY Activities Assistant Business Mana- ger Agricola, President of Science Club. President of Periclean Literary Society S ii - -. {1 927 qT yOf tTHE AGRICOI C F ■a )= 92n re THE AGRICOIA =GV " PKotograpKy by TIEED i92T)s qT ORGANIZATIONS yo: I JHE AGRICOIA .a V 1 9 27) of Q ■— s= (THE AGRICOIA C V MUSIC DEPARTMENT Music is an art of sucii an unusual nature tiiat when we assert tiiat every man sliould study music, we Ifnow tliat thiere will be some one who will not grasp the reason of such a positive and far reaching statement. No one who has not studied music is in a position to appreciate its manifold advantages. The boy who has the advantage of studying music and art is better fitted for future life, even in other professions and in business. It may very definitely contribute to his success by giving him vision and daily inspiration to raise his soul to higher levels of human experience and accomplishment. The intellectual discipline of music is enormous. The mental drill can hardly be compared to mathematics, except that it is a most logical and orderly art. It is inconceivable that the training that puts the human mind through a great number of beautiful melodic and harmonic pat- terns, all gracefully and often powerfully designed with marvelous sym- metry and balance, can fail to be of great benefit to the student, par- ticularly in the formative years. This may be dilFicult for the business man to understand. Other countries have produced, and are giving, the world more composers, more originality in composition; but are they doing more to keep the spirit of music alive among the people? Have we not become a nation of " music absorbers? " We are furnishing audiences — appre- ciative audiences — to the musical interpreters of the world. Does not this signify a " Musical America? " We have an accredited course in our institution. Thoughtful instruc- tors have striven to make the study of music a pleasure to the student, and to cultivate the capacity for musical thinking and hearing. As the needs of each individual differ, so the work is planned to meet those needs. The contributions which our students make to the churches and other organizations of Russellvillc are gladly rendered. The students of our Music Department are taught that " He who is greatest is he who serves, and serves gladly, willingly, and unselfishly. " i (T92T l d r 0: tTHE AGRICCTIa -GV GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB LOUISE BEASLEY... President XEITA SHOPTAW Vice President THEI.MA OLIVER Secretary ELIZABETH GRANT Treasurer NORMA DAVIS .-- Librarian DORA VICERY Reporter FIRST SOPRANO: LUCILE PRICE CARRIE AKINS NEITA SHOPTAW HAZEL WILLIAMS THELMA OLIVER DORA VICKERY MILDRED FARRELL ANNIE HANIE NORMA DAVIS MARGARET OATS SECOND SOPRANO: MAE RENFROVV RUBY JEANE ELAM NELL BALLINGER Rl ' BY LLEWELLYN EMILY RUPP MIDRED McGEE LOUISE McKENZIE DELILAH CUMMINS LOUISE GREENE LOUISE BEASLEY DOROTHY GREEN SALLY LLOYD JEWELL HILL REBA HILL ALMA MOSLEY ZAIDA WEIR BERNICE BENNETT ETHEL BURT ALTO : WILLIE PAXON ANNIE MAE LINTON VIOLET WILSON V CMD qT yof I JHE AGRICO -C3V BAND MLTRRELL EIKLEBERRY, Comet JOE GOODWIN. Cornet JOHN ' LIEB. Clarinet H. W. DEAX. Clarinet CECIL DENXIXGTOX, Clarinet LL ' CILE PRICE. Alto ROBERT GRIFFIN, Alto R. D. HILL. JR.. Trombone HENRY THOMPSON, Trombone AR n E BENNKTT. Trombone OW EN BLAYLOCK. Bass EDWIN DEAN. Baritone LEE HORTON. Drums CECILE ST. NFORD. Saxophone FREDERICK MITCHELL. Sax. WILLIAM PIERCE, Sax. TOM HOCOTT, Piccolo = (r927 ( yo- (THE AGRICOIA ■GV ORCHESTRA MAXIXE BURKHEAD, ioIin MILDRED LLIA3ISOX. VioUn ED WIX DEAX. Violin FLOREXCE DEAX. Cello MITRRELL EIKLEBERRT, Cornet JOE GOODWIX. Comet CECILE STAXFORD. Saxophone LUCILE PRICE. Saxophone FREDERICK MITCHELL. Sax. WILLIAM PIERCE. Saxaphone TOM HOCOTT. Picolo H. V. DEAX. Clarinet CECIL DEXXIXGTOX. Clarinet JOHX LIEB, Clarinet P D. HILL JP . Trombone HEXRJ THOMPSOX, Trombone AR T-E BEXXETT. Trombone LEE HORTOX. Drums " EVA MAE TrPJlEXTIXE. Piano EDXA HOOD. Xylophone v 1 9 2 7) ( yO! i;th eagrico = QUARTETTE AR 1I.E RENXF.TT First Tenor PETF VAI GHAN Second Tenor DWTGHT STROI ' PF First Rass r R ri.FMFXT Serond Rass v= r927 qT — 19 2 7 y 0: THEAGRICOI !a YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION EUGENA GATELY President HELEN PAXOX Vice President LOUISE BEASLEY Secretary NELL BALLEXGER Treasurer ALMA ROBERTS Reporter CLARA AXDERSOX MYRTLE BEWLEY ETHEL BURT Bn.L CARPER JEXXIE MAE COPER LOIS CHEYXE DELILAH CUMMIXGS FLOURIXE EVAXS MILDRED FARRELL LOUISE GREEXE ELIZABETH GRAXT ZOXA HATCHETT MILDRED HOLDEX LOUISE McKEXZIE WILLIE PAXOX PAULINE RIGGS CLAUDIXE REXOLDS MYRTLE ROUSH XAXXIE MAE RIGGS VEVA MAE TURREXTIXE DORA VICKERY VIOLET VILS()N HAZEL WILLIAMSON IMOGENE WALKER ZAIDA WEIR NORMA YATES i (1927 qT yoi ITHE AGRICOIA ;a YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Since its organization in 1924, the interest and activity has con- tinued until this has come to be the most inlluential organization in school. This is the only religious society that does religious work in the student body from within. Xo amount of preaching or teaching from the outside can do the work this association is doings There ' s fun, and there ' s fellowship, and there ' s searching for bigger things of life in the Young Women ' s Christian Association. {i 927) roT 0- V (THE AGRICOI SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS FIRST TERM C. B. SMITH . ..-- Presideni MARVIN HURLEY Vice President BOYD KEATHLEY Secretary S. B. WALKER Treasurer CECILE STANFORD Reporter OFFICERS SECOND TERM MARVIN HURLEY...... President HERBERT BLAIR Vice President ALMA ROBERTS... Secretary BOYD KEATHLEY Treasurer ROBERT GRIFFIN Reporter OFFICERS THIRD TERM HOWARD BERRY. President BOYD KEATHLEY Vice President MAY VANCE Secretary HERBERT BLAIR Treasurer ETHEL BURT ...Reporter J. B. STEVENSON, JR. R. D. CAUDLE SERENA WRIGHT CLYDE CURTIS LAMBERT RESIMONT JOHN TUCKER KASPAR SKINNER HELEN PAXON DOROTHY GREEN HAROLD OVERBY T9l7 SGV qT JO ' . (the agricoia )= 19 27) 0= = (THE AGRICOIA ARKCO-AGRIAN SOCIETY E. S. TOMLIXSON Sponsor OFFICERS FIRST TERM KASPAR SKIXXER Prcsidint CLYDE CURTIS Vice Presidint MAY VANCE Sc-cretarv SID R. WALKER .. .. Treiisurc-r C. R. SMITH Sergeant at Anns ARVLE F. BENNETT Rt-portcT OFFICERS SECOND TERM ARVLE F. REXNETT President RALPH CRAVENS Vice President ALMA ROREiri ' S - . .. .-. Secretary LOUISE BEASLEY .... .- Secretary RUSSELL LIPE Treasurer SID B. WALKER Sergeant-at-Arnis ETHEL BURT Reporter OFFICERS THIRD TERM CECILE STANFORD ..President C. R. SMITH Vice President ETHEL BURT Secretary LELA VAUCiHAN Corresponding Secretary XZIN McNEAL Treasurer ARVLE F. BENNETT Sergeant-at-Arnis ISABEL NORDEN Reporter % CARRIE AKINS KEITH BENNETT MYRTLE BEWLEY SALENE BONDI BILLIE liOWERMAN DOUCLAS CHAMBERS 1U)Y CROSSNO DELILAH CUMMINS EDWIN DEAN FLORENCE DEAN CARL DICKENS RICHARD DUVALL WYLIE FAR HIS MILDRED FERREL MAMIE FEATHERSTON EMMICE FRISBY GLADYS GARDNER INEZ GRAHAM RUTH GRAHAM ELIZABETH GRANT MARVIN HURLEY DOUGLAS HILL RUBY HICE I UBY LLEWELLYN EMLEY MULLINS LEE MATHEWS AUSTIN MORRIS LOUISE McKENZIE HAZEL McCLAMHOCK OMA MOSS T. CROMWELL PAGE NAN IE MAE HIGGS PAl ' LINE RIGGS MILDRED STANFORD VIVA MAE TURRENTINE MILDRED WILLIAMSON LOUISE WILLIAMSON HAZEL WILLIAMS SERENA WRIGHT NORMA YATES K g (1927 c yo: (THE AGRICO]A |= .a ( ' fArkcoJ n ' an - {1 9 27) roT 0! (THE AGRICOI PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 1926-27 OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER BOYD KEATHLEY. President HAROLD OVERBY . ....Vice President LOIS CHENEY Secretary VIRGIL HKIHFILL Treasurer ROBERT GRIFFIN Reporter HERBERT BLAIR Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER DALLAS F. POWERS President VIRGIL HIGHFILL Vice President GENE GATELY . .Secretary VORTH V. VAUGHN.... Treasurer HERBERT BLAIR Reporter 0 VEN BLAYLOCK Sergeant-at-Arms BOYD KEATHLEY JACK OVERBY JOSH BAKER ROY BAKER PAUL VAN DALSON ROBERT GRIFFIN HERBERT BLAIR, JR. MURRELL EIKLEBERRY DALLAS F. POWERS LYMAN MIKEL LUCILE PRICE MAY RENFROW VIRGIL HIGHFILL GENEVIEVE COMPTON DON HAMM JOE GOODWIN EUGENIA GATELY LOIS CHEYNE HOWARD CARPENTER CARROL BUFFINGTON WILBUR YATES LESTER DAVIS SAM MANESS JEWEL SULLIVANT GENEVA CARPENTER BETTY MAY WOODFORD PEARL HARKINS CHARLES HIGH BENJAMAN TRUSSELL CARL HARBON DUNCAN JEAN BILLY STEWART OWEN BLAYLOCK CECILE DENNINGTON SID WATSON NINA COBB LEO WHITE FOY LEACH NEVA TAYLOR MURRELL NEMECEK WORTH W VAUGHN V {r92n J yoj = CrHE AGRICOIA !GV )= i (19 27 qT yo! THEAGRICOI !a DEBATING CLUB i OFFICERS FIRST TERM W. .1. BAKER President DALLAS F. POWERS Vice President FLOYD DAVIS Secretary and Treasurer DON HAMM Reporter DOUGLAS CHAMBERS . . Serseant-;it-Arnis OFFICERS SECOND TERM DALLAS F. POWERS... President JOE LYMAN... Vice President ROY BAKER Secretary and Treasurer CLYDE CURTIS Reporter BILLY BOWERMAN Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS THIRD TERM JOE LYMAN..... President DON HAMM ...Vice President EMMICE FRISBY Secretary-Treasurer LAMBERT RESIMONT Reporter DALLAS F. POWERS Sergeant-at-Arnis JOSH BAKER BILLIE BOWERMAN ROY BAKER CHARLES CLEMENT CLYDE CURTIS DONN HAMM LAMBERT RESIMONT RUSSELL LIPE BOYD KEATHLEY GLEN MYERS SIDNEY WATSON JOE LYMAN DALLAS F. POWERS HAROLD OVERBY EMMIS FRISBY HOWARD CARPENTER AUSTIN MORRIS CARROL BUFFINGTON FLOYD DAVIS PAUL VAN DALSEN RALPH CRAVENS V 927) qT yoi I JHE AGRICOI iGv )= 1 9 27) rc ) = THE AGRICOIA h " L DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS FIRST TERM LELA VAUHHAX President GLADYS GARDNER Vice President VEVA MAE TURREXTIXE Secretary BETTY MAE WOODFORD Treasurer FLORENCE DEAN Reporter OFFICERS SECOND TERM ERA GRIFFIN President GLADYS GARDNER Vice President ANNIE HANIE Secretary LELA VAUGHAN Treasurer MARGARET BESSIE OATS ....Reporter OFFICERS THIRD TERM LELA VAUGHAN President HAZEL WILLIAMS Vice President MARGARET BESSIE OATS ......Secretary ALMA MOSLEY Treasurer GLADYS GARDNER Reporter JEWELL HILL . LUDY VEY HUNLEY LOUISE BEASLEY EDITH GRIFFIN MILDRED FARRELL ELIZABETH GRANT ISABEL NORDEN CLAUDINE RENOLDS OMA MOSS NELL BALLENGER MYRTLE BEWLEY MYRTLE OPITZ CECILE STANFORD GENEVIEVE COMPTON MILDRED WILLIAMSON ZAIDA WEIR AUDRA BARNARD RUBY LLEWELLYN LOUISE WILLIAMSON RUBY HICE LUCILE PRICE PAULINE RIGGS REBA HILL So [r927] ( yof I THE AGRICOIA F ■Gv V si fl9 27 rc )f I THE AGRICO HOME ECONOMICS CLUB MHS. DEWEY OLIVER President HELEN PAXOX Vice President ERA GRIFFIN . ' . Secretary VIOLET WILSON Treasurer SEHENA WHKiHT Reporter LOUISE BEASLEY CECILE STANFORD SALLY LLOYD MAY VANCE GLADYS (lARDNER FLORENCE DEAN MILDRED WILLIAMSON CARRIE AIKEN OPAL ELAM RUBY JEANE ELAM FLORENE EVANS ANITA SHOPTAW DORA VICKERY DOROTHY GREEN NELL BALLENGER CLAUDINE RENOLDS WILLIE PAXON NANNIE MAE RIGGS BERTHA LOSACK SELENE BONDI EDITH (IRIFFIN ZONA HATCHETT INEZ GRAHAM MYRTLE ROUSH V i (T927 =( yo! (the AGRIC0]A iGv V= 4 19 27) ( JQi tTHEAGRICOI =0 V T927 ( B!3»»3i« IB«ffi7 i?!?: jrj7.T ' ;ps?¥5»,pm 0: tTHE AGRICOIA f! :Gv COACH E. O. BROWN COACH .lOHN TUCKER Tech : 13 Tech . . .. 30 Tech 26 Tech 7 Tech 27 Tech 28 Tech Tech 6 TOTAL 137 Howard-Payne College, Brownwooil, Texas 6 Rolla School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. Oglethorpe University, Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga Little Rock College, Little Rock, Ark 12 Arkansas State Teachers, Conway 6 State Teachers ' College, Ada, Okia Loyola University, Chicago 7 State Teachers College, Tahlequah, Okla TOTAL 31 0 i (1927 qT ) = (THE AGRICOIA l= Q W T " ASSOCIATION The association for IfttcT iiu ' ii of Arkansas Tech was or- ganized in the fall o f ' 23. There had been a missing link in the athletic activities of the College for several years; the " A " Association supplied this deficiency. The organization served under its original name, The " A Associaiton, " until year before last. Then the letter " T " was substituted for " A, " subsequent to the change in the name of the college. The Association has a written constitution by which all its proceedings are directed. This constitution is preserved in the secretary ' s office and is available on short notice. The requirements for letters are prescribed in this constitution. Not even the coaches have power to confer a letter of athletic recognition upon athletes. Only letter men are members of the " T " Association. The organization has a president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer and sergeant-at-arms. These officers are elected for a term of twelve months each. The association has a regular meeting the first Monday evening of each month and call meetings when conditions that require immediate attention arise. This association of athletes has been instrumental in creat- ing a spirit of equality and brotherhood among the students of Arkansas Tech. The yellow and green athletic blankets are the jiroperty of the organization. A member is given one of these blankets upon graduation. The blankets are a few of many prized awards obtained by a winning spirit and consistent effort. Thus far the " T " Association has enjoyed a very active and successful career. It is held in high esteem by the student body at large, and may this spirit be maintained forever. V i (1927] (Jr yo- I JHE AGRICOI MM IMp4r THE " WONDER BOYS " OF 1926 The 1926 football season for Arkansas Tech was one long to be remembered. Each year at the close of the season you can hear rumors that next year our team is due for a slump. But each year, those who for seasons past have warmed the bench, join hands with the recruits, and Coach Brown drills them into one of the best football teams of the South. Tech lost nine letter men last year, but their positions were suc- cessfully filled. This year we lose only three letter men, so we are look- inc forward to a very successful season next vear. r » V L t kd mm ' r J| i - ■ " . - i Nt m ■iJ... inff St i V: S ' i r. d V {r92n ( yo- tTHE AGRICOIA p LGv B. CLEMENT Captain GUY COXLEY Captain-elect HOWARD-PAYNE 6, TECH 13 In a game replete with thrills. Arkansas Tech smashed its way to a 13-to-6 victory over the " Ciolden Tornado " of Howard-Payne College of Brownwood, Texas. Three and one-half minutes after the first kick-ofF, Tech, with her second string men in action, scored. The " Tornado " registered its lone counter in the same quarter. The .game, from that period on, was fought in the center of the field, with each squad playing brilliantly. Conley, substituting for Overby at quarter, was responsible for the second Tech touchdown by his ability to follow the ball. V 4T927 qT yoi fr HEAGRICO ■a FRANK FARMER ELVEX SPENCER II ROLLA 0, TECH 30 B Early in the first quarter, Holla had the ball on Tech ' s four-yard line, after recovering a fumble, but was unable to push the ball across in four downs. The half ended with Tech leading, 9 to 0. Nemecek, Conley and Rushmier were proclaimed the best backs ever seen in Rolla. The Tech interference worked beautifully in the second half, and early in the period Tech began making her series of touchdo vns. i (r927 qT 0 ' ITHE AGRICOI .a BRIXKLEY BUSHMIAER JIM WHITE TECH 26, OGLETHORPE Oglethorpe defeated Georgia Tech, Georgia Tech defeated Tulane, Tulane tied Missouri, and Arkansas Tech defeated Oglethorpe. This is the line that we have the joy of adding to the football record of 1926. It was indeed a brilliant chapter that Arkansas Tech wrote into the history of Arkansas football, and although the rain fell, the wind blew, the lightning flashed, and the thunder pealed while the game was being played, the spirit of the team was not dampened, and the enthusiasm of close to 3, ()()() Russellville supporters was not chilled. Vi 927) qT yof fiHE AGRICO =GV MURREL XEMECEK HAROLD OVERBY LITTLE ROCK 12, TECH 7 Little Rock College came to the turn in a long road when it defeated the " Wonder Boys. " It was the first game the Eagles ever won from the " Wonder Boys. " The result was a tremendous surprise, yet the greatest surprise of the afternoon was that given the Tech team when it realized the full power of the unexpected opposition. Arkansas Tech got a tremendous shock before the game was two minutes old. and never recovered, after the team had taken a one-point lead. K. 927) oT JQ ' . I JHE AGRICOIA F .GV C. B. SMITH ALVIX LOXGSTETH EAST CENTRAL TEACHERS (ADA) 0, TECH 28 With the offense working perfectly and the line playing its usual great game, Arkansas Tech defeated the East Central Teachers ' College Tigers from Ada, Okla., 28 to 0. The result never was in doubt after the first few minutes of play. Even though Tech piled up a large score and gained a total of 19 first downs while the Teachers made only three, the strength of the Oklahoma team forced Tech to use all its ability. Vi 1 927) qT 0f I THE AGRICOIA t= ' -ITf- HOWARD YUUXG CROMWELL PAGE TEACHERS ' COLLEGE 6, TECH 27 Unable to stop the onslaught of the powerful backfield of Arkansas Tech, the State Teachers ' College fell, 27 to 6. The " Bears " crossed the " Woniler Boys ' " goal line, however, for the first time in six years. Tech had hard luck with its passing game anil George made one of them a dismal failure. The Tech team was functioning in perfect fashion and reeled off 22 first downs. V l ' :vM iJ .fLl roT JO ' . tTHE AGRICOIA |i LGv JIM HUGH ARRIXGTON OWEN BLAYLOCK TAHLEQUAH 0, TECH 6 By staging a powerful drive in the second quarter, which resulted in a touchdown, Tech defeated the Northeastern Teachers ' College of Tahlequah, Okla., 6 to 0. A pass, which netted 35 yards and placed the ball on Tech ' s five-yard line, gave the Redskins their best chance to score in the first two minutes of play. Tech carried the ball to the Teachers ' 35-yard line in the first quarter, and came back in the second with a drive that carried the ball to the seven-yard line, from where Conlev went over on a fake. v l 927 i qT o. tTHEAGRICOI FOY LEACH IXMAX MOOr E TECH 0, LOYOLA 7 Playing on a football fielcl that niori ' rescmbluil an ice rink than a football gridiron, the Loyola University Ramblers of Chicago defeated the " Wonder Boys, " 7 to 0. Tech made its best bid for points in the final period. An exchange of punts put the ball on the Loyola 25-yard line. A first down was made by Xeniecek and Conley. but Tech fumbled on a wide end run and Loyola punted out of danger. «v V i v r;i qT jy. I THE AGRICOI iGv V= j ;1927 qT o = (the agricoia (= BASKET BALL When the call was made for hoop artists, some thirty aspiring youths answered it, and from the very outset our prospects seemed good. Among all of this material there were five letter men, all veterans from last year ' s team, who were put- ting up a fight to retain their places against the new aspirants. Shortly after the beginning of the season our outlook took a decided slump. But due to the fact that none of the games ■were lost by a large score we didn ' t allow the Tech spirit to drag, which resulted in victories for us from some of the strongest teams in the State. TECH 43, H. HDIXG COLLEGE 17. Coach Brown used four difl ' erent teams in this game, each team outscoring their opponents. TECH 38, LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE 22 A harder fought game than the score indicates. Captain Spencer couldn ' t miss the basket. TECH 27, LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE 23 A thrilling game from beginning to end. Davis found the basket for high-point man. So [r927; i of yo- I THE AGRICOIA .a ELVEX SPENCER Captain DOUGLAS HILL FRANK WHITE TECH 15, GRAHAM-BROENING 62. " Sad but true. " A good record interferred with; but, thanks, it wasn ' t a conference game. TECH 27, TEACHERS 3L Plenty of excitement, some good basket ball playing, and nobody ' s game until the final whistle. TECH 37, TEACHERS 41. Tech took the lead several times, but failed in the final attemjit. v= 1 9 2 7) qT JO ' . I JHEAGRICOI =0L LAMBERT RESIMOXT RUSSELL LIFE DON HAMM % TECH 36, BELL TELEPHONE CO. 38. The floor work of our entire teiiiii was the feature of this game. TECH 26, TEACHERS 4L The score was 30 to 6 at the end of the first half, but our boys came back fightins and outclassed them in the final period. TECH 3L COLLEGE OF OZARKS 28. Watson displayed the advantase of height and long arms while playing stationary guard. 1927 qT J ' - I THE AGRICOIA :Gv FLOYD DAVIS MELVY LIXTOX VICTOR BALLOWE TECH 26. COLLEGE OF OZAHKS 35. A hard fought game, but we couldn ' t win with the ball refusing to go through our basket. TECH 30, COLLEGE OF OZARKS 31. Maybe there isn ' t any such thing as luck, but Tech was ahead until the last two minutes of play. We were ten points in the lead at one time. v= 1 9 27) qT = (THE AGRICOIA t BILLIE BOWEHMAN CLYDE CURTIS n » TECH 29, COLLEGE OF OZARKS 32. A battle from beginning to end. C. of O. took the lead early in the game and insLsted on keeping it. TECH 26. OUACHITA It). Revenge is sweet? Many gladdened hearts were here, when the final whistle blew. This game was the best played by our team during the season. V 927) ( yo- tTHE AGRICOIA |i LGV JIM SXODDY NEILL LEFORS SID WATSON TECH 22, OUACHITA 20. The suspense was strenuous, but the victory was well worth it. TECH 32, PIGGLY WIGGLY 25. With some of our players playing their last game for Tech, they put up a real fight. No 4T92Tt re D [ THE AGRICOI V T " WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS The develoiJiiicnt of physical training for wonu ' n is one of the most important phases in education. The work of the department covers many phases of worli. The net result of all the work is summed up in the description of almost any of the women who have been trained: " Healthy, active, graceful, and alive to the normal activities of life. " So much has been said on this subject, and it is such an established fact, that we feel the utter futility of telling an intelligent public what good physical education will do. 9 27] ( o- I JHE AGRICOIA ?! iGV EDNA HOOD Coach CECILE STANFORD NORMA YATES TECH— TEACHERS The Tech girls opened the season with a defeat handed them by the State Teachers ' " Bcarettes, " on the Pike Hall court in Conway. The game was fast and well played, but, when the final whistle blew the Tech girls were on the slim end of a 48 to 19 score. V {1927) re yO! THEAGRICOI iOt MAMIE FEATHERSTOX I. A COBB GLADYS GARDNER ZAIDA WEIR TECH— TEACHERS The championship Teachers ' sextet repeated their previous performance by again piling up a large score on the Tech girls at Russellville. The Tech girls could not hit their stride and found difficulty in connecting with the hasket. Incidentally, the " Bearettes, " coached by Miss Nora Brown, won the State College championship. I 19 27 qT 0; IJHE AGRICOyCl= •GV EMILY MULLIXGS LOUISE McKIXZIE HAZEL WILLIAMS CLARA JONES TECH— PLUMERVILLE In the third game of the season the Tech girls seemed to find their form and fighting spirit and trounced the Plumer- ville team, 52-27. The Tech girls were much smaller in size, but overcame this disadvantage with fast playing and team work. )= 1927 qT (T HE AGRICQ] LOUISE BEASLEY LELA VAU(iHAN MILDRED STANFOHD MVHTLE BEWLEY TECH ACADEMY— DOVER The Tech High School girls showed tlieir iiielal by com- pletely outclassing the Dover girls, to the tune of ()9-l(). The " Von(le ettes " scored almost at will and outclassed their op- ponents in every phase of the game. = ff927 qT 0l (THE AGRICOIA li :GV BASEBALL SQUAD TOP ROW: ORVIL SHIPLEY J. H. ARRIXGTOX FOY LEACH PETE VAUGHAN RUSSELL LIPE ELVIX SPEXCER LEWIS GREEXE HAYWOOD LLOYD RICHARD DUVALL JOE HARRIS JOHX TUCKER, Coach SECOXD ROW : MUREL XEMECEK FRAXK WHITE OWEX BLAYLOCK HAYS McCLAXAHAX LESTER DAVIS HAROLD OVERBY JIM SXODDY XEILL LEFORS CLEMEXT CARTER HOWARD YOUXG FRAXK FARMER BOTTOM ROW : GUY COXLEY BRIXKLEY BUSHMAIER HAROLD HIXOX BOYD KEATHLEY ESCHOL HORN MAURICE MAY CARROL BUFFIXGTON V= C92l qT VO- fTHE AGRICOI =0V TRACK SQUAD TOP ROW BOTTOM HOW COACH BHOWX C. B. CLEMENT ESCHOL HORN ELVIX SPENCER EMICE FRISBY HERBERT BLAIR, JR. MURRELL EIKLEBERHY LOUIS COOPER EDGAR REYNOLDS KIETH BENNETT TOM WILSON .IIM WHITE CHARLES HKiH SID WATSON WYLIE FARRIS LEO WHITE PETE VAl ' C.HAN LAFAYETTE EIDSON RUSSELL LIPE ALVIN LONC.STRETH SCHEDULE APRIL 8 STATE TEACHERS .HERE APRIL 15 OUACHITA HERE APRIL 23 STATE MEET CONWAY V T927 qT .li l . " 1? " l. ' ' MILITARY J ' - I JHE AGRICOIA |i iGv W " Vo= 1 9 27) c yo- ! (THEAGRICOI j = =0S. BATTERY " F, " 206tli COAST ARTILLERY (A. A.) ARKANSAS XATIOXAL GUARD ROSTER DAVIS L. WELDON Captain HALEY B. WHITE REUBEN D. CAL ' DLE First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant MURRELL L. EIKLEBERRY First Sergeant I II SERGEANTS : BEN " NETT. KEITH C. BLTFINGTON. CARROLL B. CARPENTER. GEORGE H. CHAMBERS. JOHN D. HAiOI. DON L HORN. JOSEPH H. MOSS. JOHN L STROLTE. DWIGHT L. M. CORPORALS: BEN ' N ' ETT. JOHN J. BUSH L IER. BRINKLEY G. CONLEY. GL ' ' JR. CURTISS. CLYDE M. DAVIS. FLO T) E. GOODWIN. JOE E. HICKEY. GEORGE M. HILL, REUBEN D. PRFVATES FIRST-CLASS: CHAMBERS. D.WID S. COOPER. JAMES L. COX. OZEL DICKENS. CARL L. EIKLEBERRY. JOHN A.. JR. FAPJIER. FRANK FRISBY. IL R ' EY E. GEORGE. HADLEY L LEACH. FOY A. LISZY. CH. RLES B. MOSLEY. ALMN . . ROBERTS. CARL E. S. NDS. . NTHON ' Y ' W. SHIPLEY. OR TLLE C. THOMPSON. THO L S N. VAN DALSEN. PAUL W. VAUGH. N. WORTH W. WHITE. FRANK K. WHITE. J. iIES J. PRIV. TES : ARRINGTON. JIM H. B. LLOWE. VICTOR BENNETT. JOE A. BROOKS. HERiLVN L. BROWDER. FRANCIS M. GARDNER. CIL RLES M. HAM L ROY C. H. NEY. MONTIE L. HARRIS. JOE M. HASKINS. NOEL H. HILLIS. CAYCE L. HUDLOW. JOYCE R. JE. N. DUNKIN JENKINS. JAMES T. JOHNSON. R.VLPH J. LIEB. JOHN F. LINTON. MEL -EY E. MATTHEWS. JOSEPH L. W. McGUIRE. EVERETT R. MILLER. . LEX R. MITCHELL. FPlEDERICK . MORTON. J. MES E. PARKEB. D. CUS B. POSEY. FR. NK F. PRIDDY. HENCE J. REYNOLDS. WILLIAM E. ROGERS. Gl YTHE W. SIMMS. RUPERT A. SPE. RS. FAY B. STATON. WILLL iI J. TAYLOR. CLYDE J. WHITE. CLEBURNE R. WHITE. LEO L. WILLIS. MOODY B. Y ' OL ' NG. HOWARD S. i(T927 r( 0 ' tTHE AGRICOIA F -o »« liiA f A 1 141 1 BATTERY " F, " 206th COAST AETILLEEY i A, A.) AEKAXSAS NATIONAL GUAED Battery " F " was transferred from Magarine to Arkansas Poly- technic College and reorganized under its present command January 26. 1925. The Battery has developed ■with rapid strides and new ranks high in efficiency. Battery " F " attended the summer encampment at Fort SilL Okla- homa, in 1925-26. and made a creditable showing in military tactics- It performed its duties well on the field and in camp. In 1925 it received the highest number of points for sanitatioa of any battery in the regiment, and was awarded a silver loving cup. The award that is given annually to the battery with the best track and field team was also won by the battery. Battery " F is a machine gun battery and is a unit of the Second Battalion of the 206th Coast ArtiUerv. v i (l 9 2 7 ) oT J - THE AGRICOI sa BATTERY " D, " 206th COAST ARTILLERY (A. A.) ARKANSAS NATIONAL GUARD ROSTER JOHN G. BUEHKLE Captain WILLIAM W. SMITH JOHN E. TUCKER First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant CHARLES B. SMITH First Sergeant SERGEANTS : BAKER, WILLIAM J. CLEMENT, CHARLIE B. CROSSNO, ROY LONGSTRETH, ALVIN E. LYMAN, JOE McNEAL, XZIN OVERBY, HAROLD L. POWERS, DALLAS F. WARD, JUNIUS R. CORPORALS: BAKER, ROY BRANSON, LYTLE E. BARRY, HOWARD CARTER, JOHN C. FARRIS, THOMAS W. HARTON, ALFRED L. LIFE, RUSSELL R. WOODFORD, WILLIAM I. PRIVATES FIRST CLASS: BENNETT, ARVLE F. BLAIR, HERBERT J. BONDS, A. RYE BOWERMAN, BILLIE R. CRAVENS, RALPH W. DAVIS, LESTER D. EIDSON, LAFAYETTE J. GARDNER, MILTON E. HIGH, CHARLES B. HIGHFILL. J. VIRGIL HURLEY, WILLIAM M. MARTIN, .STANLEY T. MABIE, EDMOND R. MORRIS, AUSTIN G. ROSS, THOMAS M. SELPH, RAYMOND E. SPENCER, ELVIN E. TRUSSELL, BENJAMIN TRUSSELL, LEROY PRIVATES: BARNETT, INIE M. BLAYI.OCK, G. OWEN COUNTZ, ALVIN CROWELL. W. AARON DEASON, ROSCOE H. DENNINGTON, CECIL M. DUVALL, RICHARD M. ELRED, GEORGE C. GREEN, LYLE R. HARBIN. CARL T. HILTON, BRUCE G. HIXSON, HAROLD H. KEATHLEY, BOYD A. JEFFERY, KENNETH LEFOHS, NIELL L. LLOYD. HAYWOOD B. MANES. SAMUEL B. McCLANAHAN, HAYS McNEAL GLEN 0. MIKEL. LYMAN L. MITCHELL. HERMAN S. MOORE, CECIL I. NEMECEK, MUREL k. OVERSTREET, JOHN G.. JR. RESIMONT, WILLIAM L. REYNOLDS, JUNIUS A. SHOUP. CHARLES D. STORMENT, LINUEL M. STEWART, BILLY A. TALLENT. WILLIAM F. TANKERSLEY. JAMES G., JR. TERRY, THOMAS P. THOMPSON, WILLLAM A. W.ATSON. SYDNEY H. WILSON. TOM W. WOLFF. JOE A. WOODARD. JAMES H. YATES. WILBUR H. i (19 27 r( yo: tTHE AGRICOIA ): iCv BATTERY " D; " 206th COAST ARTILLERY (A. A.) ARKANSAS NATIONAL GUARD Battery " D " was organized October 24. 1923. and has made an envi- able record at home and at the summer encampment. Fort Sill, Okla. In 1923 and 1924, Battery " D " had the highest percentage of attend- ance at armory drills of any other organization in the United States, and has constantly maintained this high standing to the present time. At summer encampment in 1926 at Fort Sill. Oklahoma. Battery " D " re- ceived the highest number of points for sanitation of any battery in the regiment, and was awarded a silver loving cup. The award that is given annually to the battery with the best track and field team was also won by the battery. The battery was represented at Camp Perry Ohio, when Arkansas ' rifle team went there to compete with other squads of guardsmen from the various states of the United States. The team acquitted itself credit- ablv. D r92Y} roT JQi THEAGRICOIA =0V. THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT Through the efforts of the State Adjutant the War Department gave Arkansas the power to organize the 206th ( oast Artillery. State institu- tions were granted the privilege of forming what is known as seliool units. Arkansas Polytechnie College has two such units, which c(jniprise the Military Department. The Batteries are fully equipped. Battery " F " being a machine gun unit, has for its eciuipment six machine guns, and the necessary signal- ing a|)paratus; also it has four trucks with cargo bodies, [battery " D " is equipped with a 75 mm. anti-aircraft gun, two s(|uad trucks with ammunition bodies, and a complete set of range instruments, together with all the necessary field problem apparatus. It is also equipi)ed with an up-to-date set of signaling instruments and instruments for comput- ing data on field problems and trial shot problems. The aim of the Military Department is to make better tlie nieiital, physical, and moral abilities of its personnel, thereby fitting them for citizcnshii). There is a need of better trained men, and the department is helping supjjh- this need by turning out men who have a l)etter organized way of doing things. The ijhysical training received here is i)robably not excelled. (Cal- isthenics is the most systematic way of taking exercise There is more co-ordination between the bod and mind when such exercise is taken; therefore the physical development received is of great value to the student who takes part in military activities. Lo alty and obedience to those in authority are the watchwords of our country, and nowhere is there more strict atlherence to these obliga- tions than in a military body. The first lesson a soldier learns is respect for those in command, and he does not soon forget it. The department furnishes pecuniary inducements in that each mem- ber of its organizations receives drill pay from the government. Each member is ])aitl quarterly according to his rank. This helps in a material way to further the cause of education; for without the armory drill pay there would be those who could not remain in school. The payroll brings in quarterly more money than do all other student aid funds. The duties performed in this department bring to bear on each mem- ber responsibilities that cannot well be shirked, and therefore develoj) a sense of responsibility to a high degree. The rank of each guardsman signifies his duties, which cannot be shirked without the sacrifice of that rating. Each individual fills a certain niche; and when he has taken advantage of the opportunities all ' orded him, he is better fitted to serve. • ) i (1927 qT 0: I JHE AGRICOIA .a No= j;i 9 2 7) qT jot I JHE AGRICOI =0V. Central Supply Co. Little Ro( k. Arkansas DEALEIiS IX MILL SUPPLIES CONTRACTORS MACHINERY AND EQUIPMENT STEEL BARS. SHEETS AND PLATES STRUCTURAL AND CONCRETE STEEL ROOFING AND TOOLS OF ALL KINDS PUMPING AND TRANSMISSION MACHINERY PIPE. VALVES AND FITTINGS BELTINGS. PACKING AND HOSE SAW MILL AND COTTON GIN MACHINERY AND REPAIRS V C Ht qT yo- = (THE AGRICOIA LGV 1 JJoie J e " w foF e SINCE 1895 CATERING TO COLLEGE STUDENTS WITH JOHN B. STETSON HATS JOHN C. ROBERTS SHOES WILSON BROS. SHIRTS ELY WALKER DRY GOODS FRAT CLOTHES CINDERELLA AND TOPSY HOSE SELBY FINE SHOES FOR LADIES THE NEW STORE RUSSELLVILLE. Arkansas V 1 9 27) of 0! ! (THEAGRICOI ■a THE STYLE 8HOP FERGUSON PEARCE. Phone llfi LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY NOVELTIES RL ' SSELLVILLK. ARK. 30. 31. 9. n. 12. 13. 15. 1(1. IS. CALENDAR— (Continued AUGUST. School opens. First chapel at 1 :3(). Cliajjel again. Schedules iiiatle out. SEPTEMBER. Lessons assigned. Regular classes start, (iirls have (irst dates for show. Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. recep- tion for new students. Special welcome service at the First .Methodist church for the Tech facultx- and students. Football practice starts. Bright looking future. New rules are read in cha])el. Arkco Agrian Society holds its first meeting. To Sunday School as usual. Training tables start. Practice teachers start to North ward. First i)ep meeting staged on campus after sup]jer. Y. V. girls go to Petit .lean. Pep meeting in chapel with business men from town as visitors. The Paper Used in This Issue of the Agricola is WARREN ' S LUSTRO SUPERFINE Which Is One of the Family of WARREN ' S STANDARD PRINTING PAPERS If You are a Consumer of Book Paper We Would Welcome the Opportunity of Tell- ing You More About this Remarkable Family. Western Newspaper Union LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS I 492Y). roT yD! I JHE AGRICOIA A. A. JACKSON SON HORSES AND MULES BOUGHT AND SOLD THE YEAR ROUND RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. The ROYS STORE The Place to Get What You Want When You Want It. Garden, Grass AND Field Seeds 150 DifTerent Kinds of Plow Points. FARM TOOLS Repairs of All Kinds. PHONE 101 RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. KNOWLEDGE Knowledge makes a man fit companij for himself and Teaches him to use his brains to the best advantage. PEOPLES EXCHANGE BANK RUSSELLVILLE. ARK. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S175.000 DEPENDABLE SIXCE 1S90 v= i(19 27 ( o. i ;the agricoi Dr. L. D. Berryman Physician and Surgeon Phones: Residence 431 Office 430 Office on Russell St. 23. 24. 25. 20. 30. CALEXDAR— {Continued) Second tfam leaves for Beebe. Tech .sceond ' s defeat Beebe, 9-0 First signs of winter. Everybody hunting coats to wear to Sunday Scliool. Howard-Payne team arrives. 12- 14. 15. 10. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. OCTOBER. Tech defeats Howard-Payne; score, 13-0. . gri Club " oes on picnic. Sunday — in the usual way. Dallas University decides not to come for game. Varsity vs. Second team. Dr. Dutton begins a series of lectures. 13. Several students attend State Fair. Pep meeting before boys leave. Boys leave for Bolla. Tech victorious over Bolla; score, 23-0. " Beat Oglethorpe. " Pep causes much excitement. Queen and maids elected for Dad ' s Day. Pep meeting in armory. Dad ' s Day. Tech 20, Ogle- thorpe 0. n CLEANLINESS QUALITY SERVICE THE CITY BAKERY MILK MAID BREAD JEFFERSON ST. RT SSELLYII.LE 4T9r27 roT VO: tTHE AGRICOIAp iGv THE COURIER-DEMOCRAT CD, DAILY AND WEEKLY MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS A Booster for Polytechnic College and the Wonder Boys Football Team DAILY — By Carrier, 50c per month; by mail 83.50 per year WEEKLY ' — One Year, SL50, in advance; Six Months, 75c. TELEPHONE Xo. 7 MOST PEOPLE EAT WHERE THEY PLEASE YOU CAN BE SURE WE PLEASE YOU AT warre: " V MORRILTON Across From Bailroad Station LITTLE ROCK Sixth and Louisiana Opposite Lafayette RUSSELLVILLE Main Street BUSY DAY AND NIGHT OUR CUSTOMERS ARE THE BEST v= 1 9 2 7 r 0: (theagricoi =0L SMITH ' S SHOE SHOP JEFFERSON " ST. Shoe Repairing We Use Only the BEST Grade of Leather. Work Absolutely Guar anteed. TECH! Your Work Is .Appreciated. 23. 30. 1(1. 11. 15. 18. 19. 21). 22. 24. CALEXDAIi— (Continued ) Several former students remain for week-end. Tech-Little Rock College at Kavanaugh Field. NOVEMBER. Miss Howard, general secretary of Y. W. C. . .. talks in chapel. Boys go to chapel at 7:15 ? ? Mr. . ndrews talks in chapel. Tech defeats State Teachers. 26-2. Band goes to Dover for con- cert. Pep meeting in armory. Tech beats Ada (Okla.i Teach- ers, 28-0. Great events coming, and ball game. Boys leave for Chicago. Terms ends. Tech loses to Loyola. Bovs tell of their visit city. Everybody happy? Well. yes. Thanksgiving holidays are an- niur.CLul. Exams to 0. to the ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER AND SHINGLES SASH AND DOORS COMPOSITION ROOFING. IRON ROOFING CEMENT AND PLASTER LATH BUILDERS ' HARDWARE J. J. 5HOPTAW Phone 120 RUSSELLVILLE. ARK. •v. ii9ziy qT 0J n : -o ROBERT BAILEY ATTO R AT- AT-LA W AJLL rOlRTS WARD CAUDLE ATTORNEYS ijffice- in Bants of RnasellTile BoildiBg. TELEPHONE 117 RrSSELtVILLE. AT?K. RUSSELLVILLE. ARK. DO YOU WANT GOOD GOODS HAJIDWARE, BUILDING MATERIAL FURNITURE We Endeavor to Handle Goods of Standai ' d Quality and at the Best Pi-ice. J. F. LEONARD 201-203 Jefferson SL Phone 142 Ng 1 9 27 J I JHE AGRICOI =0 THE FAMOUS BAKERY WILLIS WILLIAMSON, Proprietors. OXE LOAF CALLS FOR ANOTHER Ardent Tech Supporter:} South Jefferson St. CALE DAR i Continued i 25. Tech ilefeats Tahleqiuih Teach- ers. 26-28. Holidays. 29. Back to work as usual. DECEMBER. L All thoughts are turned toward home. 2. Days, and almost the hours, have been counted. 11. Special meeting of students in auditorium. Holidays extended. 14. Rotary Club are guests for din- ner. 15. Football sweaters are given to letter men. 1(). - gri Club ijresents. ■■. m I In- truding. " at Vance theatre. 17. Students begin to leave for home. 18. Holidays begin. JANIARV. 3. Students return. 4. New students are found on campus. 13. Bovs plav Little Rock College. 14. Tech defeats Little Rock Cal- lege for second time. BRACY BROS. HARDWARE CO. VHOLES. LE SPORTING GOODS CROCKERY HOTEL EQUIPMENT 1 513-515 MAIN LITTLE ROCK 1 V o v fj i ' ( yo: tTHE AGRICOIA .a 8TAR BRAND SHOES CURLEE CLOTHIXO RUSSELLATLLE MERCANTILE CO. OIBSOX OIL COMPAXY ZERO CiAS Triumph Motor Oils axd Greases Kelly Tires axd Tubes AVE Have Oils for Every Purpose T VO STATIONS PHONE 245 PHOXE 11 o 1 9 27) qT 0: THE AGRICOIA :0V DR. R . L. SMITH PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office in l cnfrow Biuldin . Phones : Xo. 31) anil 242 RUSSELLVILLE. ARK. 18. 19. 20. 22. 24. 2(i. 27- £9. CALENDAR— (Conlimied I Ciirl.s second team defeats Dov- er, 70-1(1. Piano recital in auditorium. Hain! rain! rain! Still more rain. Dr. Wesson lectures in chapel. A bright sjjot is noticed in the sky. The sun shines for the first time in ten days. 28. Our boys play Teachers. Piano and expression pupils give program. FEBRUARY. 1. lUiles governing club meetings read in chapel. 3. Interesting news for those who like to sleep. Breakfast at 6:4.5. 7. (Masses are dismissed and ev- eryone goes to see agricultural exhibit train. 8. Tech quintet plays the State Teachers, there. 9. Another game with Teachers. II). Holiday for girls. National (iuard inspection. 11. Committee from Legislature visits school. 12. Legislators leave well pleased witli their visit. B. B. BETHELL SONS RUSSELLVILLE DO NOT FORGET OUR FRIENDLY FIVES FRIENDLY TO YOUR POCKET BOOK FRIENDLY TO YOUR FIVE TOES WE STRIVE TO GIVE SERVICE V i {19 27 roT yoi tTHE AGRICOIA )= iCv WILL D. VANCE ABSTRACTOR Farm and Citv Loans RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. Dr. F. C. V ILSON Dentist RUSSELLVILLE. ARK, ROBT. F. SMITH ATTORNEY-AT-LAW PRACTICE IN ALL COURTS DRLMMOND BlILDLVG REMEMBER- BERRY The Tailor Gives you a first-class fit be- fore he finishes the garment, insuring you of a real tailor- ing from a real tailor. Over Bank of Riissellville LINTON cV WHITE CLEANERS People are not judged by the clothes they wear, but by the condition in which they are kept. LET US KEEP THEM LOOKING NEAT VORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED PHONE 189 RUSSELLVILLE V 1 9 27) ' ( 0: ! (THE AGRICO =0L HENRY BROS. Livestock Dealers and Planters " WTiolesalers and Retailers HORSES. MULES, CATTLE AND HOGS Springfield Wagons We Invite You to Visit Our Barn PHONE No. 21. CALESDAR ( Continued) St. Valentine ' s Day — extra work for Lee. " Exams here. Sid tells how to make A ' s. Tech defeats Ouachita, 26-16 (Boys). Mr. Casey partakes in beauty contest by presiding. Agri Club off for a picnic. New term starts. Good news again I Holidays. 26. District basketball tourna- ment. Snow. Boys tell of their trip to Dia- mond Cave. MARCH. Home Economics Club gives Fashion Show. Mr. McBi e talks in chapel. R. H. S. Seniors present. " As- sisted by Sadie. " Girls go on hike. Annual .Vrkco-. grian party. APRIL. 1. . 11 Fool ' s Day. 8. Track meet with State Teach- ers. 14. 16. 17. 18. 19. 21. 24. 25- 28, 4. 5. 12. A. M. AUGHT COMPAXY THE STORE OF CORRECT FASHIOXS AXD BETTER GARMEXTS RUSSELLVILLE. ARKANSAS V 4 927) = r( 0« tTHE AGRICOIA y -O WHITL BR05. 5: CO, ESTABLISHED lSr2 TECH SrPPOR ' ITCRS DEPEXDABLE INIERC HA TTS C OTTOX BUTERS fr If E HAAT: EVERYTHTVa IX LADIES " AXD aEXTS- FURXI8HIXGS EISSELLVILLES OXE COUPLET E DEPART M EST STORE " -. 1 9 2 7 y 0 ' THE AGRICOI !GV ill f ; GEO. LEMIXG DRUGS AXD EVERYTHIXG IX BUSINESS SIXCE 1900 RUSSELL ILEE. ARK. CALEXDAR—( Continued ) 10. Home pr:ictice teachers enter- tain with a dinner. 15. Tech-Ouachita track meet. 18. L. I. Senior Day. 23. C. of O.-Tech track meet. 29. Science Club fish fry. .M. Y. 1. Baccaleaureate sermon. 2. Reading contest. 3. Declamation contest. 4. Graduation exercises. A. J. CAI880X DEXTIST PHOXE 34-09 Rl SSELLVIT.LE. ARK. MORGAN S08BEE BARBER vSHOP Ml That a Barber Shop Should Be. LET ROY SHIXE EM Yciiir Patronage Is Appreciated. JEFFERSOX STREET R. D. Hamm Son STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES PHONE 473 PALACE BARBER SHOP Where They All Go to Get THAT E Z SHAVE J 0 ' tTHE AGRICOIA ' . ' DR. DOX HARKEY DENTIST Office Over Price Clothing Co. PHOXE 48 West Transfer we haul or move anything Gating Trips a Specialtg Day Phone 39 Night 417 BEN F. AVIRT District Manager of BANKERS ' RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE CO., Omaha. Neb. RUSSELLTTLLE. ARK. J. S. BOXDS CO. DEALERS IX HARDWARE AND HOUSE FURNISHING. SEHVICE ' OUR MOTTO JOE D, SHEPPERD ATTORN-EY AT LAW Practice in All Courts RUSSEIXVILLE. ARK. G.C.3ICEEXXOX. JR. DEXTIST Over Bank of Rassenville PHON " E 126 QUALITY -SERVICE -PRICE TESTED 8EED.S AND PLANTS FIELD ANT) GARDEN SEEDS J. A. CLLFTOX SEE DM AX Sixteenth Annual Catalog Free C. AV HAYS. D.v.M. DEPLTY STATE VETERINARIAN STATE AND INTERSTATE Residence Phone 63 Office Phone 63 RUSSELLVILLE. ARKANSAS v 1 9 2 7 r( 0- (THEAGRICOI !CX OGLESBY FEED STORES CO. Phone 17 Hay, Grain and Meal Russellville, Ark. POPE COUNTY REAL ESTATE COMPANY SEE US FOR IXSUKAXCE Ten of the Largest Old Line Companies Represented. We Are the Strongest Loaning Company in the ( " oiinty. We Specialize in Earm Loans. Farmers State Bank Building, Torrence Street. RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. DEMAND PUR ITY ICE CREAM AND PURITY BUTTER PURITY ! ICE CREAM 8c CREAMERY COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF ICE CREAM AND BUTTER ! (WHOLESALE) j I PHONE NO . 184 RUSSELLVILLE ad= i (1927 qT JQ ' . I JHE AGRICOIA f! .a K Craig ' oii FINE FOODS PHONE 187 MASSEY HARDWARE CO. SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE PHONE 109 RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. BANK OF RUSSELLVILLE ARKANSAS ■•A BANK OF SERVICE AND SAFETY " ' 5 DERAL RESERVE « SYS TE M.a ' DIRECTORS w . C. XEAL J. J. SHOPTAW R. L. JEXKIXS T R. RYE L. A. REED BROWN ROGERS J. L. RAXKIX GEORGE S. XEAL {1927) J yoj THEAGRICOI =0 HOME BAKERY " WHEN IX DOUBT, TRY US. " For Candies, Cakes, Lunches and Drinks. Students. We Thank You. RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. Bush-Caldwell sporting GOODS Special Prices to Schools on Athletic Equipment WHOLES.AI.E AND RETAIL Little Rock, Ark. ■rfer- GIFTS THAT LAST The Store That Students Prefer — It has been proven that C. S. Sheppard and Students work hard I The joys of each are the joys of both. — That ' s why class rings, insignia and trophies are purchased here. (Hundreds of other things, too!) C. S. SHEPPARD THE JEWELER V i (1927 ( yo= ' i THE AGRICQIAF If you get yonr ■wearing Apparel from PINKERTONS you ■win get the newest Tate Yonr Prescriptions to GIBSON DRUG STORE DRUGS. SL ' XDP.IES. SCHOOL SUPPLIES AXD SPORTING GOODS Also the Home of SCHNEIDER CANDIES PINKERTON ' S PHONE 139 OX MAES STREET RUSSELLVILLE. ARK. PARLLTT BR05., Inc. WH( iLES. LE ONLY WRAPPING PAPER. TOILET TISSUE. SCHOOL SUPPLIES. PAPER BAGS. CORDAGE. SCHOOL BOOKS. STATIONERY DISTRIBUTORS OF HYG tiZE =C-CC SE.=?IES --E =REMIUM SCHOOi- SERIES 620-622 EAST MARKHAM ST. Little Rock. Arkansas v. V 1 927 qT 0! THEAGRIC»5 «y HAYS, PRIDDY ROREX ATTORNEYS-AT-I,AW RUSSELL VILLE CAN YOU IMAGINE— A class so soothing that one of its members would not be conscious of anything going on. For particu- lars on how to pass a period off so peacefully, see Seth Compere. Bob Griffin giving advice. Mr. Casey cultivating tulips — and jonquils. The girls in the middle dormitory being called to the president ' s of- fice. Students of Arkansas Tech with a schedule on their doors. Jennie Mae without a Page. Miss Bryan talking in chapel. Jim White eating a square meal. Dwight Stroup running the 100- yard dash. " Street " and Doug arguing. Owen Blaylock riding in a Dodge sedan. Harold Overby going to Scranton once a week. " Piggy " Conley keeping up with the social calendar of the school. ESTARLISHED 1865 PROGRESSING 1927 ARKANSAS ' LEADSNG DEPARTMENT STORE SERVING VOU WITH (52 YEARS EXPERIENCE ME ALWAYS SHOW THE NEAV THINGS FIRST LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Ad= a (:i927 qT 0: (the agricqia f .GV Jo 1 o JL ioy d Ooo SPORTING GOODS ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT FOR ALL SPORTS SEE US WHEN IN LITTLE ROCK 311 LOUISIANA STREET RECOaXIZED STANDARDS EN- FARM EQUIPMENT :; w; i siim " 11 . XFARM MACHINES, AN D 1 IMPLEMENTS ' ' ' INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. S- E. FOSTER. Manager. J. O. LAMBETH. Assistant Manager. 300 Ferry St. LITTLE Rock, Ark. o 1 9 2 7 roT VO; I JHEAGRICOI ' OL DR. JEROME AV RIGHT SURGERY AND ROKXTGENOLOGIST DR. G. C. WEBB EYE. EAR. NOSE AND THROAT .■r DR. S . p. SCARLETT. B. S.. M. D. GENERAL, MEDICINE, (t. U.. X-RAY V cmt qT yOf (THE AGRICQIA f: .GV ance 1 iieatt eaicre FIRST RUN PICTURES OFFERS BEST ENTERTAINMENT IN TOWN WE SHOW THE KIND OF PICTURES YOU WANT, WHEN YOU WANT THEM TECH, YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED HOLDEN VANCE, MANAGER K. NORTH OAK ST. RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. 4T927 roT yof THEAGRIc " o5v la THOMPSONS shop: store EVERYTHING FOR THE FEET Rl SSELLVILLE. ARK. " Stojj snifling, little boy. Can ' t you do something with your nose? " the austere old lady asked on the crowded street car. " Yes ' ni, " returned the lad jjolite- 1, , " I can keep it out of other folks ' business. " (ila(hs: " Who is that ugly brute with you? " Grace: " Hush I ' that ' s my fiance and I want you to know that beau- ty is only skin deep. " ( " dadys: " Well, take the darned thing home and skin him. " . bsent-Mintled Professor (after kissing his wife and two daughters) " Now, girls, what is the lesson for today? " Love beats its tattoo on every lover ' s ])ocketbook. " . re vou a college man? " " .No, sir; I ' m wearing these to pay an election bet. " Moll ' OF Cd PHONE 13 BUICK NOISELESS BEYOND BELIEF EIGHTEEN MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM DODGE BUY AND DRIVE WITH CONFIDENCE WHAT MORE CAN YOU WISH GOODYEAR TIRES WILLARD BATTERIES V 1 " 927 qT J - tTHE AGRICOIA f IGV COLLEGE MEN LIKE Bostonian Shoes They have that style the young man likes and the best of it is th ey keep their styles and shape. You can get Bostonians in the big wide brogue lasts or in the neat narrow shapes for dress wear and you can get them from our stock in shades of light tan as well as the dark tans and black. There is a new style of Bostonian on the market each month and the factory has a standing order from us to ship us a run of the new styles as fast as they come through the factory. BOSTONIAN SHOES AND OXFORDS SELL FOR $7.00 TO $10.00 DOSTONIANC JJ Shoes FOR Men )D PRICE CLOTHING COMPANY RUSSELLVILLE Vd= W2f} qT 0- THEAGRIC05 =0 I FINOS PHILLIPS TYPEWRITERS AND ADDING MACHINES 102 LOUISIANA ST. Little Rock, ark. Aj cnts for L. C. Smith Type- writers, ( oron;) Typewriters, Victor Acklin.y Mnchiiies, Co- rona Addinji; Machines, Hebuilt Typewriters of all makes — Rentals and rejjairs. Prices and Calalo-iie free upon request. L. A. REED SONS HORSE AND MULE MARKET SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY PHONE 88 OAK ST. Make Your Sewing a Pleasure With the SINGER ELECTRIC FREE DEMONSTRATION Singer Sewing Machine Co. 117 MAIN ST. PHONE 147 C. K. IIKKO L. A. REED REED HUDSON-ESSEX Agents for the Famous HUDSON AND ESSEX AUTOMOBILES NO V ON DISPLAY Thirty Minutes Demonstration Will Win You PHONE 88 OAK ST. V 927 roT = - I THE AGRICOIA P LGV HARKEY SADDLERY COMPANY TANNERS AND MANUFACTURERS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ALSO A FULL LINE OF LEATHER GOODS SHOE POLISHES, ETC. SHOE REPAIRING THE RIGHT WAY RUSSELLVILLE. ARK. Palace Dotd MRS. E. S. .lEXMXGS. PROP. FAMOUS FOR ITS MEALS TECH BOYS. BRIXG YOUR GIRL HERE FOR OUR SPECU L SUXDAY DIXXER CLOSE TO RAILROAD STATIOX OX RIVER STREET PHONE lOS KUSSELLA LLE. ARK. V 1 9 2 7) roT yof tTHEAGRICiOI =0 KEEP COOL WITH E MERSON FANS with the H year guarantee TREADWAY ELECTRIC CO. 206-210 SCOTT ST. Little Rock, Ark. WHOLESALE ONLY YOUR LOCAL DEALER HAS THEM Wc callc ' tl her " Aamazon, " ' cause she ' d never tiry up. A Jittle hoy from Canada who had never seen a negro, was riding with his uncle in New York when he saw a colored woman. " Why does that woman black her face? " the boy asked. " That ' s her natural color, " re- i;lied the uncle. " Is she black like that all over? " " Yes, " was the answer. Then the lad came back, " Gee, uncle, you know a lot, don ' t you? " Maid: " Shall I take this rug out and beat it? " Student: " That ' s no rug; that ' s m roommate ' s towel. " He: " I ' d liki to ]3roi)ose a little toast. " Shi ' : " Nothing doing, kid; 1 want a regular meal. " Hi c E omes JdfoSo O aF ol 5¥aFe L Oa ARKANSAS ' OLDEST, LARGEST AND LIVEST fiarol J ware oJiobDers 160,000 SQUARE FEET FLOOR SPACE LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS SECOND AND ROCK STREETS HARDWARE FURNITURE 47927 roT yo! tTHE AGRICOIA |= GV G. S. NEAL. President. A. N. FALLS. Secretary-Treasurer A. J. MATTHEWS. General Manager d u RusscUviilc Compress Company •THE HOME OF LOW INSURANCE " LICENSED UNDER THE U. S. WAREHOUSE ACT LICENSE NO. 2-526 COMPRESSING AND WAREHOUSING COTTON STORAGE CAPACITY 20.000 BALES AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS POSTOFFICE BOX 9 TELEPHONE 177 RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS Nd i(T927 qT yo- tTHEAGRICOl =0 J. C. FAULKNER SON JEWELRY AND GIFT SHOP 107 EAST MAIN STREET RUSSELLVILLE. ARK. FOR MAGNOLIA SERVICE C OR CALL GRIFFIN AGENT MAGNOLIA PET. CO. PHONE 565 MTte ENJOYS CONSTANT FAVOR THROUGH CONSISTENT FLAVOR PLUNKETT-JARRELL GROCER CO. V jT927 cf yO! tTHE AGRICOI :Gv ACK SMALLWOOD, JR. ATTOHNEY-AT-LAW Bank of Russellville Building RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. HERB LUKER Tailor RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. ROY FARRIS EUEL WAUTHALL FARRIS WALTHALL, iNC Wholesale Grocers Casli Discount is tlie Difference I etween Success and K ailure in Business. Try tlie Cash Way. PHONE 111 RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. SERVICE COURTEOUS WHAT YOU WANT AND WHEN YOU WANT IT V rw2j} re 0! THEAGRICOI sa NORWOOD ALLMON ABSTRACTERS REAL ESTATE, FARM AND CITY LOANS FIRE LXSURANCE RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. DEFIXITIOXS. Athlttics — The course jjur.sucd by men who have more brawn than Inains, to obtain an A. B. or B. S. degree. Check — A pauer boomerang that always conies back and causes em- barrassment. ( " oed — A companioii (usually sex- less) that a college man chooses to dwarf his own inanity by its col- lc;sal stujjidity. Professor — An absent minded in- dividual who presides while the student is spending the necessary hours with morpheus. Examinations — A device employ- ed by college heads to remind stu- dents that life is composed of pain as well as jilcasure. Ossification — The state in which the cerebrums of most college men are found. 11 " S VEET THOUGHTS- FOR THOSE MUO READ THE AGRICOLA VE SUGGEST CANDY BE AMONG THEM SMITH-TUCKER CANDY COMPANY V i (1 " 927 r( yo- I THE AGRICOIA ): ;Gv A. J. BO VDEN CLEANER WORK CAIXED FOR ANI DELIVERED PHOXE IS 2 FOR YOUR HOME WHEN YOU BUILD Only the Best Materials Are Good Enough LET US SERVE YOU THE ARKMO LUMBER YARDS QUALITY PHONE 168 SERVICE v= 4T927 qT J - I JHEAGRICX)! sa Arkansas-Oklahoma Ice Company MANUFACTURERS OF DISTILLED AND RAW WATER ICE I PHONE 156 HEDGE MCCLANAHAN, MGR., RUSSELLVILLE, - - - ARKANSAS V T927 qT yo- tTHE AGRICOIA li iGv TO A. P. C. STUDENTS We are boosters for A. P. C. We want you to feel at home in Russellville and in our store. We are never too busy to give you a glad hand and serve you in any way we can. We congratulate the Senior Class of ' 27, and hope that all others will be with us again for the next term. HOOD ' S THE REXALL DRUG STORE LARGEST AND MOST SANITARY FOUNTAIN AND CREAM PARLOR IN THE CITY. Complete Line of Pens, Ink, Tablets and School Supplies SANITARY GROCERY 8c MARKET FRESH AND CURED MEATS EAT AND GROW FAT PHONE 27 ft5? JOHN CARPENTER HENRY LEWIS V: i (r927 ( 0f (THEAGRICOI .a V -- ' - n J yo. I JHE AGRICOI :GV SIOO.OO A MONTH AS LONG AS YOU LIVE In case you should become totally and permanently dis- abled before age 60, as a result of disease or accident. $20,000 in case of your death as a direct result of an accident. Does YOUR LIVE IXSURAXCE POLICY make these pro- visions. IN ADDITION TO THE USUAL BENEFITS? It does if it is a -SKI, 000 policy containing our new waiver, disability, annuity and double indemnity clauses. (Policies for other amounts make similar provisions.) The Guardian Life Insurance Co. OF America RAY SMITH, DISTRICT MANAGER, RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. LEWIS S. TALLEY CLEANER For Real Repair and Dye Work or Cleaning and Pressing Phone 21 RUSSELLVILLE V i (l 9 2 7 r( 0! I JHEAGRICOI :0V Jr mess - Oollis J irtpai iricJk (IXCORAOIIATED) Uncoln kyj CC IbiJsoK C AXIS - TTtnClCS -TXIA.CTORS RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS Offers its loyal siiijport to all activities of Arkansas Tech, an institution maintained for the education of this district ' s young people. This organization is maintained for the economical dis- tribution of automobiles and tractors to Russellville, Dardanelle and Pope county people. LINCOLN-FORD-FORDSON A PENNY SAVED-A PENNY EARNED Wise Nature does her treasures store And from this saving man has more. If you lay by for rainy days You ' ll lind it helps in many ways. The boy or girl who learns to save Has more incentive to behave; And every parent and teacher too Should teach that save is the thing to do. THE FARMERS BANK TRUST CO. will gladly show A w ay to make your savings gro v. V 4 " 927 qT yo- tTHE AGRICOIA ): .GV V= 4lj2J re . (THE AGRICOI EGV V, BUTLER ' S STEAM LAUNDRY AND BOTTLING WORKS Cleaning and Pressing A Specialty TELEPHONE NO. 14 321 TORRENCE ST. RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. For Curlee Clothing, Swann Hats and Caps, Buster Brown Shoes, and Brown Built Shoes for Both Girls and Boys, in fact the Whole Family Can Get Their Needs at Our Store QUALITY? YES! SEWELL-WEST COMPANY " THE FAMILY STORE " V a {1927 qT g Q = (THE AGRICQIA = Gv .niof el JPeaFsom EUROPEAN ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF E 7gIvi ' i jPearson.,Tvlanager iissellvMle, Ark f ommunity I heatre Russellville, M. Arkansas E. H. BUTLER President ami (u-neral Manager. Better Pictures for Better Russellville 119 Main Street Russllville, Ark. So (1927] ( yo! Ctheagricoi :GV GEO. E. SPARLING COMPANY BOOKBINDING AND RULING WE BOUND THIS ANNUAL SPECIAL PRICES 0 ' LIBHABT BIXDIXG FOR SCHOOLS BOrXD RECORDS OF ALL KIXDS. GOLD STAMPING STANDARD AND SPECIAL RILED FORMS. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS lloM " WEST SIXTH ST. TELEPHONE 4-4401 J. M. CAMPBELL J. F. HAYS DRS. CAMPBELL HAYS PHYSICLWS A D SURGEONS RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS PIGGLY WIGGLY " ALL OVER THE ORLD ' FRESH MEATS BETTY .JANE PRODUCTS RUSSELLVILLE THE TECH CONFECTIONERY EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT SCHOOL SUPPLIES YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED v= 4 T927 roT yo: tTHE AGRICOIA )! =a To the Student Body and Faculty of the Arkansas Tech : WE ARE STRONG FOR YOU. We Sell Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh and Cured Meats RYE GROCERY Phone 107 Main St. HAMILTON TRANSFER " Around the Block or Around the World " WE MOVE IT Phone 202-356 HOWARD GROCERY CO. GOOD HOME COOKING AT MRS. HOWARD ' S a ?? We are willing to be judged by the age-old standard. And that we are enjoying a large degree of success is attested by the fact that we are printing more annuals than any printing house in the State. We Specialize in School and Publication Work. SS " A Real Print Shop in a Real Toivn ' - ' T927 J J . i ;the agricoi :0V - NC — END — V 7927 ( yo- (THE AGRICOIA p ■GV autograph; Vo 4 927) qT AUTOGRARHS So [r92n pf o== =i ;the agricoi O = c , AUTOGRAPHS So [19:27] p f AUTOGRARHS I 419 1] of


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Arkansas Tech University - Agricola Yearbook (Russellville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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