Arkansas Tech University - Agricola Yearbook (Russellville, AR)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1936 volume:
, 11 -9, V
5 ff ' PORTU K
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S a mountain climber at the summit, With the sun and
Wind in his face, turns to look back over the heights
that he has Won, so do the members of the 1936 Sophomore
class pause at the peak to say farewell to each other.
"I to the right, and you to the left, for the
ways of men must sever."
To these steadfast comrades who have shared in each
other's joys and sorrows, victories and disappointments, with
admiration in our hearts, holding for each of you a deep respect,
we humbly dedicate this book, the epic of an enjoyable adven-
' BOOI I ADMINISTRATION
BOOK II ACTIVITIES
BOOK III CLASSES
OOK IV PERSONAL T ES
BCDOK V. ATHLETICS
BCDOK VI. OBCANIZATIONS
OGNIZANT of the present trend in industry and govern-
ment, education has written a new chapter in the annals of
its progressive policies by placing an increasing emphasis
on rendering educational opportunities more accessible to every
In presenting the 1936 Golden Opportunity edition of The
Agricola, the staff has endeavored to keep pace with times in
placing a continued stress on educational opportunities. Herein
is depicted part of our school life together, incidents of lasting
significance, a few of our many maneuvers, and scattering bits
of our associations that cannot be erased by the gentle flow of
Throughout the years to follow, if a few glances at this
book help keep alive that spark of ambition in those who,
through the utilization of character-building opportunities, shall
achieve worthier deeds of service, our efforts will not have
been in vain
Of all tl1e schools I love the best,
A. P. C.-My A. P. C.
To thee I'll cling and stand the test,
A. P. C.-My A. P. C.
With friendship, loyalty and cheer,
I'll serve my brothers, far and near
And hold thy precepts ever dear,
Alma Mater, A. P. C.
So louder now, we'll swell the strain,
A. P. C.-My A. P. C.
Inspire our hearts, thy heights to gain,
A. P. C.-My A. P. C.
Let the truth and honor be our goal,
Exalt the life, make sweet the soul.
Wl1ile thousands sing, from pole to pole
Alma Mater, A. P. C.
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ARCHITECTS DRAWING OF THE NEW
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J. S. TURNER Ozark Chairman
MRS. ET1-ual. COLE CUNNXNGI-IAM
J. E. CHAMBERS, Danville
DR. R. L. SMITH Russellville
W. I-I. JOHNSON, Fort Smith
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J. S. TURNER, Chairman
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A TRIBUTE TO ARKANSAS C OURAGEOUS GOVERNOR
When the ship of state was tossed on restless waves of uncertainty in 1933,
Marion Futrell was elected to guide her destmies for two years. Appearing
before the first assembly of the Legislature he clearly and forcefully outlined the
task before them Within a short time many useless boards had been eliminted,
new laws were written and a new era of governmental activity dawned upon Ar-
Among the outstanding achievements of the new regime are the economical
measures concerning schools highways and state indebtedness Many of the bonds
have been paid expenditures have been decreased various high licenses have been
reduced and a general improvement over past regimes is evident.
At all times the state administration has been interested in the progress of the
educational advantages of the state. To bring a better situation in economic and
social standards has been the policy of the Futrell regime
The limit on the amount that can be spent by the state will s rve future genera-
tions effectively in many helpful ways.
To the stern captain that initiated these movements the citizens of the "Wonder
State" owe a debt of gratitude that cannot be expressed.
' The is ll Q A li lll ll lilllfl S-
fllresiclent of Gollege 1
JOSEPH WILLIAM HULL
ARKANSAS TECI-FS GREATEST LEADER p
In 1932 Joseph William Hull became president of Arkansas Polytechnic Col-
lege. Immediately he formulated one of the most progressive policies in the history
of the school. His tolerance, conscientious efforts, foresight, and his leadership,
have moulded into the school's program a much needed personality.
"Changing conditions demand a corresponding revision of plans," has been
the motto of Mr. Hull who has been termed "One of Arkansas' greatest educators
His record is unexcelled in the state. New buildings now replace former dilapi
dated structuresg modern conveniences have been substituted for obsolete equip
mentg more practical courses are taught now than ever before. Only one possessed
with a desire to be of lasting service to educational activities could work with
untiring efforts as he has done
His appointment as state director of the National Youth Administration gave
a still larger field for the utilization of his industry and intelligence. He speedily
worked out the plans now in operation, In this position he is working with the
same zeal that brought Tech forward in educational circles
A leave of absence from the presidency of Arkansas Tech-without pay
was granted Mr. Hull upon his appointment as NYA director. In every capacity
he has proved his unselfishness, fairness, and ability as an educator, as an executive
and as a man.
L - ' ' ' 3""' L, " ,Ma j 'T "' ,E ' ' Z " L' I.2"E2 E?JY
I H 56? I5 'V 'f :,,., g,,l,,, , ,,
' ' ' v , ' w
ll I 0 L I Q W ,B l i
Ihr, lla I1 yi i l li li ll, ll M
'Dean of G7?fCen
JOHN E. TUCKER
Throughithe Dean of Men many newcomers are first instructed about dormitory
regulations. In this position Mt. Tucker,s fairness and kindness have won the
admiration of those who have enjoyed his leadership.
From the time school opens until it ends, boys submit to the Dean problems
ranging from the loss of a door key to the failing of a course.
As many situations arise which demand an immediate, impartial decision, the
Dean of lVlen's position is one of the most difficult on the campus. Mr. Tucker
has conducted the affairs of the dormitory with fairness and firmness. At all
times he is a leader, companion, supervisor, and an example of a gentleman to the
Once he makes a rule or decision, it is not questioned, for everyone in the
dormitory knows it is "just that way."
' r-- -ttf - ff-3 1-f--- 7- 3: ' auf- 'Y 5
- The ' 1936 0 RRICUL -
Team of Telomen.,
LELA ANE BRYAN
The Dean of Women must meet many trying and complex problems, problems
which require much understanding of human nature. During the time Dean Bryan
has discharged the duties of this oH'ice many girls have learned to respect her. She
acts as advisor, friend, teacher, and in any role that is to the best interest of the
residents of Caraway Hall.
Many years of experience in this position have given Miss Bryan a wonderful
range of knowledge pertaining to human conduct which proves invaluable to her
in solving numerous problems for the girls. Always watching for methods to im-
prove the life in the dormitory, or to make some girl more contented, Dean Bryan
has won a place in the hearts of many students who have come and gone.
The responsibility of having charge of a large number of girls is truly an honor-
able one which requires in many cases the most careful and diligent understanding.
It can be truthfully said of the present Dean, "She is worthy of the position."
H 'llm W 19311 U ll lillliL1131.f'l H
PAULINE AUSTIN ...... . . Music
B. M., Henderson College, 1927, Post-graduate work, Chicago
Musical College, Summer 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1933.
MARIE ANGEHR . . . Typing and Shorthand
Secretary to President
Arkansas Polytechnic College, l932g Sun"mer work in Uni-
! versity of Arkansas, 1933, Summer work in Colorado Univer-
A A A- Sify, 1934.
1 RUSSELL BURNETT ........ Music
B. M,, University of Arkansas, B, A., University of Ar-
CHARLES W. C. AULSBURY . Animal Husbandry
B. S. A., Southeast Missouri State Teachers College, 19275
M. S. E., University of Arkansas, 1928.
BESSIE TI-IERACA PARKER . . Home Economics
B. S., Iowa State College, 19253 M. S., Iowa State College,
RUTHENA CHAMPION ...... Dramatics
B. M., New Mexico State College, 1933g M. A., University
of Iowa, 19353 Post-graduate work, Mexico Normal University,
THOMAS ALFRED DULANEY .... History
B. S., Peabody College, 1927g M. S., Peabody College, 1928:
Pest-graduate work, Ohio State University.
ALFRED JACKSON CRABAUGH . . . English
Vice-Presia'e11t of College
A. B., University of Arkansas, 1924, M. A., Columbia
University, 1928, Post-gracluate work, Columbia University.
,, .T .3 'X -.H x -Y X - K,
H 1' ll fgl lol li ll l ll Mil. E
CLAUDE ALLEN HUGHES .... Agronomy
B. S. A., Mississippi A. and M. College, 19169 M. S., Uni-
versity of Arkansas, 19285 Post-graduate work, Sarl:-urine Uni-
versity, Paris, France, University of Wisconsin, 1935.
HENRY EDWARD HUDSON . . . Social Science
B. A., Hendrix College, 1-9285 A. M., Louisiana State Uni-
versity, 19335 Post-graduate work, Louisiana State University.
MRS. NELSON PAY COOLEDGE . Home Economics
A. B., B. S., University of Missouri, 1917, A. M., Columbia
NELSON PAY COOLEDGE ..... Psychology
A. B., Iowa State College, 19163 A. M., University of Mis-
CLYDE RUSSELL NICHOLS .... Engineering
B. S., in E. E., Texas A. and M. College, 1929, M. S., in
E. E., Texas A. and M. College, 1930.
EVERETT SPENCER TOMLINSON .... Botany
B. S., Mississippi A. ancl M. College, 1915, M. S., Missis-
sippi A. and M. College, 1928.
TRUMAN MCEVER ..... . Chemistry
B. S., Baker University, 1929, M. A., Uiiiversity of Colorado,
19325 Pcst-graduate work, Universfty of Kansas and University
MRS. TRUMAN MCEVER .... . French
B. A., University of Kansas, 1929, Post-graduate worlc, Uni-
versity of Kansas, 1930.
' The - 1935 ' Hllslllllli -
MARVIN MONTGOMERY WILLIAMSON . . Band
Studied with Preisler and Brod of Central College.
MYRTLE BLANCI-IE ROUSI-I Lzbrarzan
Arkansas Polytechnic College 1929 Library work In Geor e
Peabody College 1929 Work at State Teachers Coll ge 1932
LILLIAN MASSIE En glzsb
B A Univers ty of Oklahoma 1922 M A Un versiy of
GEORGE RUFORD TURRENTIN1: Education
A B Henderson College 1909 B S Henderson Colle e
1909 Nl S Iowa State College 1927
EDNA I-IOOD FERGUSON . . , Regigtmr
B. A., University of Arkansas, 19205 Post-graduate work,
University of Colorado, 1927.
WILLIAM OMER YOUNG ...... Bursar
Arkansas Polyteslmic College, 19133 Draugl'Ion's Practical
Business College, 1915.
REV. ROBERT EDWARD LEE BEARDEN . . Bible
Yellville Institute, 1898.
ALFRED NEIL SATTEREiELD . . . Steward
, I 1
I ' , s ' ' 3
Y. , : 2 , 5
i Extension work, University of Arkansas, 1935. ,
I . ., A 1 , Q . ., i 'C
. , 1
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"'- ' ' - -' .
' Th f H35
CECILE ANN STANFORD . . Physical Education
Director of Slate NYA for Iflfomen
B. S., Oklahoma A. and M. College, 1931, M. S., Okla-
homa A. and M. College, 1935.
MILDRED SHELTON ........ Nurse
Arkansas Polytechnic College, 1935, St. Mary's Training
School, 19325 Post-graduate work, Washington University, St.
Louis, Mo. L
MARTHA VIRGINIA THOMPSON .....
. . . . Acting Physical Education Director
Arkansas State Teachers College, 1936, Oklahoma A. and
M. College, 1934.
HERMAN WAKEMAN DEAN . . . . Mechanics
Certificate in Mechanic Arts, College of Engineering, Uni-
versity of Arkanseas, 1907.
' Ahhwhlh -
JACK THURSTON KENT .... Mathematics
B. A., Lambuth College, 19305 M. A., University of Ar-
JOHN A. MORRIS ......... Bible
B. A., Phillips University of Enid, Okla., 19295 M. A., Phil'
lips University of Enid, Olcla., 193Og B. D., Yale University,
--5 1 -X . ,,
if F X X . R,
f flute s I Htl lr Q Mr ellllrlrllnfl
Joi-IN ED' CHAMBERS
In the election of sophomore officers, held early in the fall, John
Ed Chambers, Danville, was elected president, Edward Butler, Mc-
Clelland, vice-president, Austin Ledbetter, Rolla, secretary, and Hart-
sill Bartlett, Russellville, treasurer.
The class bought rings, pins, and other pieces of jewelry.
The sophomores held their annual picnic in the spring and were
the guests of the freshman class during the freshman picnic.
Following Tech customs the sophomores had senior privileges
in not being required to meet classes during the last week of school
nor to take final examinations
The graduating students presented a pageant in harmony with
the State Centennial theme as part of the graduating exercises
Sophomore Qlass Qfficers
Joi-IN ED CHAMBERS . . Prendent
EDWARD BUTLER . Vice-Preszdent
AUSTIN LEDBETTER . . Secretary
HEARTSILL BARTLETT . Treasurer
rw IU ,Vx 'Vi .... T . fm IT.: F, Q
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Cdreshman Glass Qfficers
J. W. PURTLE . . President
Louis TOLLIVER . . Vice-President
FRANCES JEFFRIES . . Secretary
LISTON HAGER . . Vice-President V
J. W. PURTLE
The freshmen election, under the supervision of the Student All
Council, was held soon after the opening of school last fall. John
Wesley Purtle, Blytheville, was elected president and took charge of l
the election the remainder of the time. Louis Tolliver, lVIcLeon,
Texas, was elected vice-president, but upon his temporary withdrawal
from school, Liston Hager, Batesville, was chosen to fill the position.
Other officers were Frances Jeffries, McCrory, secretary, and Mildred ll
Black, Fort Smith, treasurer. 1' ' .
Under the leadership of its president, the class was one of the
most active freshman classes in the history of the school. Departing
from usual tradition, the class sponsored a barn dance in the fall and
an inter-scholastic track meet in the spring, both of which probably
will become annual affairs. The spring picnic climaxed the year of
enjoyable activities. l,
Fr ances Jeffries X
Lisron Hager 1
L Ls ig f ' ff ff Y A--1..r....i'ggTTLE',
The llelflli Q Mililillllfl H'
The Council acts as a
medium between students
and the faculty. This, the
fourth year of its existence,
has been a successful period.
The social calendar was
so arranged that some form
of student entertainment
was held regularly. Dances,
elections, and student prob-
lems in general were jointly
discussed and agreed upon
by the Council and faculty.
The Student Gouncil
EDWARD GORDON, President . . . .
FRANCES WALL, Secretary
ALBERT I-IARINGER, Treasurer .
-IoI-IN NIx . . . . .
VIRGINIA GARRETT .
KAT1-ILYN WHITE .
I. EONARD MoRRIs . .
Joi-IN ED CHAMBERS . .
HAROLD SNYDER, President . . . . . . .
RAYMOND WOODRUFF, Treaxurer .
FRANCES WALL, Secretary
josEPH BouDREAU . . , . . .
VIRGINIA GARRETT . .
LQWELL WI-IITAKER .
JAMES SWIFT . . .
KATHLYN WHITE .
Arts and Science
Art: and Science
Arts and Science
. . Education
. . Education
. . Engineering
Arty and Science
. . Agriculture
Arts and Science
Art: and Science
. . . Education
. . Engineering
. . Agriculture
Top row: Hatinget, Bcudreau, Woodruff, Morris.
Center row: Snyder, White, Chambers, Garrett.
Bottom ow: Nix, Swift, Whitaker, Wall.
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Three outstanding handicaps stood in the
way of making The Arka-Tech a better publi-
cation: The paper was printed in an out-of-
town shop, news became very scarce for a
weekly edition many times, and the staff mem-
bers, with the exception of the business mana-
ger and I, had to offer their services without
any pecuniary compensation.
To my competent staff, the journalism class,
and to Mr. Alfred Crabaugh, I give credit
for any success of The Arka-Tech this year.
Without their aid and cooperation it would
have been impossible for me ta have published
a paper at all. The staff members worked un-
tiringly at anything assigned to them, the jour-
nalism class furnished most of the copy, and
Mr. Crabaugh lent his advice in many in-
stances outside his class work.
I want to thank all who contributed in any
way to the success of the paper this year.
Especially do I extend thanks and best wishes
to those mentioned above, once more, I must
thank L. Gene Farmer, my typist and room-
mate, for his very competent service at all
, ru x, . -c vs. .L H I, md i ,-
CGM cyflrka-CGQCI1 Staff
It has been my aim and the aim of The Arka-Tech staff
to give Tech students the college news. We have endeavored
to put out a desirable publication and one that students will
like. It is up to them to judge whether we have succeeded or
Q' 5 Fi
First row: Farmer, Chambers, Kurnpe.
Second rcw: Ellis, Montgomery, Henson
Third row: Cunningham, White, Link.
Fourth raw: Williams, Phillips, Teeter.
if- i ' , -' -'ls ' A -': , ti i ," f .
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IW I! IIIlIN, MI E
JL .. .HJ .-, 1.5 M.,
The Q5-ZIrRafCi5ecl1 Staff
Top row: Butler, Lingle, Jacobs.
Second row: Lyttle, Weaver, Lucy
Thircl row: Nelson, V. Gallagher, D. Gallagher.
Last two: "The Shadows" Jeter and Smith.
SIDNEY EUGENE SCISSON E
CECIL MEDLEY . . .
JAMES MONTGOMERY .
L. GENE FARMER . .
ALBERT HARINGER .
BETTY GENE WILLIAMS
DEATON HENSON . .
JAMES ELLIS . . .
FRANCES WALL .
NED BUTLER .
FLORA KUMPE .
LOUISE NELSON . .
MAX JETER . . .
GERALDINE SMITH . .
. Associate Editor
. Assofate Editor
. Feature Editor
. Feature Editor
. Feature Editor
. Society Editor
. Exchange Editor
. . . Columnist
. . . Columnist
. "The Slraflowv
. FCTI7? Sfvadowv
S DNEY SCISSON .... Business Manager
JOHN ED CHAMBERS . Assyt. Business Manager
VICTOR GALLAGHER . Asif. Business Manager
DANIEL GALLAGHER . Circulation Manager
JAMES CUNNINGHAM . Ass't. Circulation M gr.
--,L-mul 1-rig,-M ,Lt-Y ':-, :-f- .. . .1-.:-,-.-.EWEL L. . x ..,, ,,.,.Y .. ,YE L. .L
,I I -'XY Y Y - 1
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in Q mil S ,fiiiiiiizui -
Full many an hour has been spent in the preparation of
The 1936 Agricola. Indeed, it is not an unusual production,
only one of common design and workmanship, which portrays
a few lasting impressions of our college life together. To
plan a work of genius, or a never-to-be-excelled type is far out
of the grasp of an ordinary student' s realm of thought. So, it
is delivered to you with no apologies.
The theme and color scheme were selected because they
are appropriate for the school.
In addition the edition to the sophomores of '36, the staff
feels that the class is deserving of the honor. The Who's
Who and Beauties were selected by a method we believe im-
partial and free from personal influence. We hope you in-
dorse the fairness of the selections.
There are many to whom I am grateful for their untir-
ing efforts in behalf of the boolc. So numerous are they, that
I cannot mention all of them, but my gratitude to them is none
the less sincere.
Especially do I wish to express appreciation to a diligent
staff that worked with patience. Without the judgment of
the faculty members the worlc would have been more difficult.
Much credit for the planning should be given the Peerless
Engraving Company. Last, but not least, to Reids studio,
and the Russellville Printing Company go my hearty thanks
for willing cooperation in trying to make the book meet your
May you treasure it always among your possessions is truly
C5712 ryflgricola .Staff
Top row: Rose, Hollabaugh.
Center row: Wood, Young.
Lower row: Williaxns, Cramer.
E Y , . ,-- ,- .-.'-r. -,.- , , , - - Y,--Y -
- The -19 5- Galant is -
6551142 cyflgricola Staff
Top row: Bartlett, Gribble.
Center row: Hallowell, Spruce.
Bottom row: Caslcey, Haringer.
JACK ROSE .... . . Associate Editor
WILLIAM YOUNG, JR. . . . . Organization Editor
GENEVIEVE HOLLABAUGH . . Assistant Organization Editor
WILLIAM CRAMER . . . ...... Humor Editor
THURMAN WOOD . . . Class Editor
GEORGE W. SPRUCE . . .... Artist
BETTY GENE VUILLIAMS . . . Feature Editor
ALBERT I-IARINGER . . . . Sports Editor
FRANCIS GRIBBLE . . Sports Editor
I-IEARTSILL BARTLETT . . Assistant Business Manager
MYRL CASKEY . . . Assistant Business Manager
RHEBA I-IOLLOWELL . ....... Typist
FRANCES WEAVER . . . Assistant Typist
-I Pho -' 1985 - AUHIEUL H
ALFRED CRABAUGI-I, Chairman
C. A. HUGHES
C. R. NICHOLS
J. THURSTON KENT
HENRY E. HUDSON
AS SEEN THROUGH THE EYES OF THE CAMERA
FOR YOUR APPROVAL-THE SHADOWS-QYOU knew if all the rimej-who in spite of the
past publicity they have so generously broadcast should be forgiven for anything published. Wlmen time
has made streaks of gray in your forelocks, it may be that you can turn back to the pages of this book
and review on:e again the profiles of the slueths who without meditation or forethought scandalized
your unprotected activities, made known your little mannetisms, caused your countenance to change with
embarrassment, as you anxiously clutched the weekly edition of the Arka-Tech.
Even then, we suspect, you may wish that their tongues may be forever silenced, their scandal for
all time forgotten, and a burning sting of a guilty conscience penetrate perpetually their cynical carcasses
the rest of their lives, for college life would have been more enjoyable without the exaggerating-
. 1 , Y .
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454 -W -S 312:
E t :ik ' fi ll-
3. , , 'll
W .,,, N
the niceties of
Trying to hide
t h o s e M a e
F e r n experi-
ments on Kath-
T h e Steward
takes off to or-
Cler a new ship-
ment of foocl.
just before the
Studying - Be-
lieve it or not.
Frances of Pop-
eye the Sailor.
' ' W a g o n
Slightly out of
high - stepping
To 'heck' with
the British if
is not home.
Wheim d o w e
The snow man
had to t a lc e
One of life,s
m o m e n t s-
names in paper.
here we come!
"Hit ,em high,
hit 'em lo w 5
yea, Tech, let,s
ww f '.
lj? 'isiiffkf li
, - 1,
'mf' -- 43--2
. ' I
What do you
just b e fo r e
L a lc e Michi-
gan's cure for
had some 'zip'.
To avoid the
Not the only
J u s t coulcln't
"Tell me now,
I can't wait."
under her in-
Before F r a n ,
A daily scene
in the p r e s s
"Say Qyes', I
am g e t t i n g
lesson in cam-
the chief exe-
One of Ar-
All aboard for
Taking off for
ty must he de-
r e t u r n f o r
Th e morning
after the night
Who said this
is a cow col-
In response to
the girls of
Just before the
ln o n f i r e -
bring your box.
Wllen the clin-
ing hall fails-
T ry i I1 g t o
c h a n g e the
slope of the
a w a lc e long
enough for a
Clothed in na-
ture's w h i t e
The A r lc a -
Tech is out.
waiting for a
"Keeper of the
A co-ecl cools
D o n't people
Th e Campus
What will Ma-
Officers of the
d a y, t h r e e
charming c o -
If those on this
page could only
release the fir-
But not this
Coming up for
A daring young
woman o n a
C o m p a n y ,
Halt! here is
w h e r e they
L o o ic a t us
cago, we are
Waiting for a
Pass in veview!
lett makes an
, , ,,-.Q MQ,
W, -14 .
The long and
the short of it.
After the party
P a cl e r e W slci
mops the ele-
we are on your
"Aix-H you go-
ing my way?
This little man
hacla busy day.
" A B e r r y "
without all the
passe: in review.
wpwje cmxwfaw L
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Thu ' H135 - AGIUCULA
iBe5t Wishes, jophomoresl
-Q .. .Mt --, ., - -
rg qmmlllr et
BATcHELoR,JAcK . . . . . . . . . Sheridan
BAIR, EXILEE ........... Berryville
"A gooa' heart is lneteter than all the heads in the World."
BERRY, WILBURN .... . . . . . Mt. Judea
"The only Way to get anywhere is lo start where you are."
BERNARD, MIRIAM ......... Russellville
She keeps her thoughts to herself ana' goes her Way.
BETHELL, VIRGINIA .... . . . . Russellville
"Wornai1 is entitled to life, liberty, and the pursuit of men."
BROWN BURKE ...... . . . Cotton Plant
"All things carrie to him who Waits"
ill lin lil Q5 li I fl, li ll lll ll l A '
ABBOT, GERALDINE . . . . . . . . . Parks
When school and rnatrimony clash, matrimony Wins.
AIKMAN, HERMAN .... ..... B luffton
His droll humor is thoroughly indivizlual.
ALFORD, LLOYD ........ Purcell, Okla.
"The World' knows nothing of its great men."
ANDERSON, WILSON . . .. .... Russellville
"lt is gooa' to live and learn."
BARRICK, MILDRED . ....... Russellville
Swift to hear, slow to speak, slow to wrath, and can he
BARTLETT, HEARTSILL ....... Russellville
The proverbial rrauherry merchant, and very popular
Politician, fighter, and good fellow
'ggi I I
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BERRY, BLAKE ......... . F lippin
To live as gently as he can,
N0 matter Where-a man.
BOND, HOPE ...... . . . . . . Genoa
"They say the lrest council is that of Womenf'
BOUDREAU, JOSEPH ...... . Purcell, Okla.
No opposition is too strong for this linesman.
BOYDSTON, EVELYN .......
'HS0011 I shall trade my school activities for housewife dutiesf,
BOWERS, CHARLES M. ...... . . Cave City
"I strike the stars with my sublime heady'
BOTTS, WILLENE .......... DeWitt
A fund of common scnsc, beneath her fun, makes her a
a delightful companion.
. . Kingston
BRADLEY, ROSE KATHRYNE ....... jasper
Frolicsome and gay, she radiates determination.
BRIGGS, LILLIAN .......... Harrison
A clever girl with an unending line of witticism
BURNETT, RAYMOND . ........ Atkins
"Rabbit" is one of the gridiron workers, he leaves glory behind him.
BUTLER, EDWARD W ........ McClelland
There is nothing to he gained by worrying,
CALLISON, MABEL ...... . . . Flippin
Ever looking for the opposite sex.
CALDWELL, FRANKLIN ........ Malvern
"Life Without a girl is a laore-with one, a tragedyf,
33:4 el.:--A-E-.r.f , --2: ,lr 5 :J T 'T' 1-Q.-1 Ep, I
- 'lim ' Hlilli Q lIlil2ll7llM H
. ,, , . , Y- J,
CAISSON, ELIZABETH ....... . Russellville
"I lzuila' my castles in the air,
Tlvey eno' in smoke--I don't care."
CARGILE, W. ........ . . Morrilton
A fine athlete, student, and man
CASKEY, MYRL ........... Des Arc
Oppressea' by two evils, classes and work
CLARK, FRANCES .......... Harrison
"If all the World were at my feet-I still would ask for more."
CHAMBERS, JOHN ED .... . . . . Danville
A clever politician, a penetrating conversationalist from
imperial Yell-cnouglv said.
COMSTOCK, jo ELLEN .... . . . Fayetteville
A dramatist, a musician, a talented girl
CALE, VIVIAN ........... Atkins
A lovely red-bead, but without the high temper
CHERRY, FOREST . ..... . . . McRae
Far off his coming slvunfs.
Cl-IRONISTER, HARRY C. ....... Russellville
"l took all courses-including campusolagyf,
CALE, MARY SUE . .... . . , , . Atkins
Clmrming, vivacious, a girl of sterling worth.
COLE, WILLIAM EARL ......... Abbott
A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing.
CLAUS, HILDA . . ...... . . Lamar
Silence best speaks tlve mind.
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COTTON, REBECCA ......... Dardanelle
A gentle, tastefully dressed, and pretty miss
COLEMAN, DALE B .......... Swifton
"Here's to the girls of Caraway Hall"
CRAMER, WILLIAM A. . . . . Wichita, Kan.
Ambition is no cure for love.
COMs'rocK, K. M., -IR. ....... Fayetteville
Quictncss is his charmg few people have it.
CROOM, FRED ..... . . . . . . Morrilton
"God hless the man who first invented sleep."
CRUTCHFIELD, ALLYNE ....... Russellville
An all-round girl who successfully combines work, play, and study.
CUNNINGI-IAM, JAMES . ....... M orrilton
Mirth, nonchalanre, an abundance of Wit make up a promising
CRAMER OHN . . . . . . . . Wiclvita Kan.
"ln Woman I'll take youth, and seek for age in Wine."
CANADA, CLAY . .......... England
"Oh, Work, where is thy charm:
In a life of ease, 1 see no no harmfa
DANIEL, HAROLD DEAN . ...... Hatfield
"Toward the plant kingdom field,
My efforts I shall yield."
DAVIS, ALVIN ......... Green Forest
A dashing halfhaclz, with a promising athletic career
DENNINGTON, DAN .......... Fouke
"just give me time, for I shall surely reach my goal."
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DIAMOND, MERLE . . ..... Forester
He is like Napoleon, :mall but mtglvty
DULANEY, CORNELIA ....... Russellville
Nice things are often done up in :mall packages
DEN1-IAM, RUSSELL ....... Wilmot
"It if better to ruft oztt, than to Wear out
DENTON, EDWARD W. ..... Graysvzlle, Tenn
"We 1von't be lvcre long, so why grow impatient?
DUN!-IAM, GRACE . ...... Tort Smzth
FAULKNER, PAULINE . ...... Russellville
I Mil'd mannered, good' naturetl, and unassummg
Full of laughter, frolic, ana' fun
E FINLEY, ROBERT ....... . . . Little Rock
It Accomplislves much with little effort.
I' FOSTER, JAMES I-I. ......... Fort Smith
N Quiet, slow, steady
FREEDMAN, THEODORE S. . . . . . . Little Rock
"One cannot know everytlaitzgf'
FUTRELL, DAN .... . ..... Little Rock
S He puts Worries in a pocket with a lvole in it.
FLOYD, ORREN . ...... Kansas C ity, Mo.
V "Here'5 to a 'Dram' and a good one."
FLAKE, RUPERT ...... .... C oal Hill
Much could be raid if We could only read his mind.
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FRANCIS, JAMES .........
Ambitious, considerate, courteous, bis avotation is engineering,
FULLER, ROY ........ Kansas City, Mo.
Patient, tolerant, likeable-a real student
GALLAGHER DAN ....... El Reno Okla.
A diligent Worker, and we predict anotber Hoover, for
be is an engineer.
GALLAGHER, VICTOR ...... El Reno, Olela.
As a saxopbonist, be is tlve prince of wails.
GARDNER, FLORA JEAN . A . A . .... Russellville
A fun seeker, a fun maker, a fun finder, a fine friend
GARNER, MARY ANNICE ......
Quiet in action, serene in disposition.
E A QhMlLMLA H
. . London
GARRETT, VIRGINIA . . . . . . . . Huntsville
To ber life is just one-grand sweet song.
GIBSON, ORVILLE . . ....... ,eBerryville
A mathematician of great determination and able leadership
GODFREY, CLYDE ....... . Sugar Grove
"Begone , dull care from me,
Thee and I sl-fall never agree."
GORDON, EDWARD ......... Morrilton
Executive ability and personality insure success.
GORDON, NATHAN . . . ...... Morrilton
Always striving for tbc best, never willing to surrender.
GREGG, CECIL ........... DeQueen
Polite, courteous, congenial, and possessed nfitb a striking personality'
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GRIBBLE, FRANCIS M. . . . . ..... Benton
He is capable, humorous, and quick wltted.
GRIFFIN, G. W. . . . ....... Atkins
"The secret of success is constancy of purposef'
GRACE, TOM .... . ...... Dardanelle
"Canrionl7afl's" ability in boxing is unlimited.
HAIRE, OLA . . . . . . ...... Danville
This studious Miss is deserving ana' willingg she will not fail.
HARINGER, ALBERT . . . . . . South Bend, Ind.
"Honeyh0y" left his native state to Win laurels for Arkansas Tech.
I-IATFIELD, CORMAN . ....... . Denning
A willing Worker full of plans and action
HANCOCK, RUTH . . . . . . . . . . . Paris
If silence is go.den, she is poverty-stricken.
HAYES, WILLIAM . . . . .... . Charleston
His disposition is invariably ronstant and amiable,
HAYNES, WOODROW . . . . . . . . Charleston
Better known as "Farley", usually answered, "Yes, sir, you
rlaifl have any mail today."
HENSON, DEATON . . . . . .... Russellville
"Paalere1vslei plays the piano, so do I."
HICKMAN, LEROY . . . . . . . . Russellville
"To err is humang to forgive divine
HILL, ALMEDA . . . . . . . . . . Russellville
Small ana' dark, with charming manners.
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"Pooch" was an outstanding athlete, a diligent Worker, and a
man of the highest type.
HOLLOXVELL, RHEBA ..... . . . Russellville
Her words speak louder than her aetions.
HOGINS, BENJAMIN .... . . .
YFWITUII faced with difficulty, my ambition bariishes all fear
HUDSON, J. MAYO .......
His silence is evidence of deep thought.
HUGHES, HELEN ...... . .
A girl too quiet and reserved to reveal her genuine Worth.
HOGABOOM, GILBERT M. . . . . . . Hot Springs
He stoops to nothing but a door, his X-ray eyes will pene-
trate scientific fields some more.
. . Parks
JOHNSTON, MARY LANELLE . . . . Mountain View
"A good disposition is more valuable than gold."
JOHNSON, DOUGLAS ....... Hot Springs
Master mind with a trend toward engineering
JOHNSON, PAUL S. . . . . . . Mountain View
As dependable as can be found
JOHNSON, NORMA . . ....... Gassville
A happier or a quieter girl is hard to find.
JOYCE, L. A., JR. . ....... Greenwood
A genial gentleman characterized lay quiet wit
JENNINGS, RALPH ......... Fort Smith
Assidious and diligent with a lzusiness-like manner
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jETER, MAX A. . . ........ . Norman
One lroy in a thousand, with a thousand and one ideas.
JONES,JACK . . . . .... . England
Describe him, who can?
KENNEDY, KATHERINE ....... Greenwood
Mildest manners Wzth a gentle heart are hers, afraid of some
KLEESCI-IULTE, ANAMIECE ...... Van Buren
Her 'Ways are Ways of pleasantness.
KNUTSEN, A. O. . ........ Norphlet
A good fellow among friends, a quiet worker
KOEN, joI-IN Tom . ....... Russellville
"Bz4rley,' has a record at Tech that speaks for itself.
KUMPE, FLORA .......... Little Roflz
Loyalty, sweetness, efficiency--our conception of Flora.
LANG, JACK ......... Kansas City, Mo.
Wlverz shall 'We look upon his like again?
LAVASQUE, VIVIAN .... ..... R ussellville
Smooth and quiet in manner, her conscience need not fear a
LAWING, BERT . ...... . . . Little Rock
"A Christian is one of the highest types of menf'
LEDBETTER, AUSTIN ...... . . . Malvern
"I can because I believe I can"-hence his success.
LEWIS, BERT I-I. ........ Shawnee, Okla.
An all-round good fellows likes a swell time.
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LIGHT, MARY FRANCES ..... . . Russellville
She attracts many admiring eyes of the male race.
LINGLE, I'IILL ........ . . Coal Hill
"I am not anyone in particular."
LINK, HOWARD ..... .... L ittle Rock
A Wit among duncesg a dunce among 'Wits
LILES, Roy M. ............ Ola
Serious-minded, industrious in all undertakings
LYTTLE, BILL ..... ..... R ussellville
Men of few words are best, he believes.
LEMLEY, BETH . . ..... .... . Dover
"Do unto others as you would havr them do unto youf,
MASON, JOHN ......... . . Malvern
"'A man among men, but rr god among women" as quoted by
a fair young maiden.
MAESTRI, PAULINE ......... Greenwood
Quiet on occasion, but jolly at the proper time for fun
MEDLEY, CECIL .......... Russellville
A likeable fellow who possesses pluck mixed with a fighting spirit.
MILLER, FOREST . ......... Carlisle
"Dink" has an air of independence, capability, and cheerfulness.
MITCHELL, Boss .......... Waltreak
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' "If he doesn t find a Way he makes one.
MITCHELL, HUGHES . ....... Russellville
A reserved humility shrourls his personality.
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MONTGOMERY, JAMES ...... . Russellville
His nonchalance has a tendency to obscure his real self.
MONTGOMERY, JAMES M. ...... Clarksville
A musician who beats the blues arvayg A stxident who has
enthusiasm ana' pep.
MONTGOMERY, VESTAL ....... Clarksville
She lends her vigor and energy to rest.
MOORE, LLOYD E. .......... Dumas
An all-round good sport, he has been a loyal Tech student.
MORGAN, LUCILLE ........ Russellville
Her Ways are charming-glagz' and gay.
A MORRIS, LEONARD .... ..... M alvern
dl Like the breeze that blows "Sheets" puffed his Way through school
X B with his instrument. lf he were Gabriel, we would still like him.
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1 MUIR, ALLEN K. . . . . . . . . . Russellville J
l Womerz and social activities charm him more than the classroom.
L MCCLUNG, ERMA' LEE .... . . . . Morrilton
,X "Pudgie" is accomplished in all the social graces that make
yi for popularity."
L WJ MCCRACKEN, HUGH ......... Ozone
M' A quaint laa' whose actions are too numerous to mention.
I J MCELROY, ROLLAND . . . . . . . . . Harrison
"Deeds were ever better than Words."
MCGLOTHLAN, JACK ......... Bigelow
MJ A candid fellow who admits his hobby is 'dating'.
il, MCFADDEN, MARGARET ....... Russellville
v is "'Cozmt no time lost that you give to pleasure."
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MCGOWAN, LELA MAE ......... Alma
"Witt: a few efforts, a bit of fun, my work for tlve day is done."
MCGRAW, DOROTHY . ....... Russellville
One of our lwest vest pocket editions
NIX, JOHN .......... Purcell, Okla.
"Salty" may be small, but he is all tlvere,
NELSON, LOUISE . . . . . . . . ML-Crory
Her petiteness serves to heighten her loveliness.
NORTON, RANDOLPH ........ Donaldson ll
Alert, Well-informed, a clmp who is sure to make his mark.
NUGENT, FRANCES ....... . Russellville
Pretty, entlvusiasticg everyl7oaly's friend'
OZEIRN, RAY ........... Ash Flat
OWEN, FERN .......... Pine Bluff 'I
"G'iggle ana' tlve world giggles with youf'
OWEN, BESTER A. ......... Pine Bluff
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A quiet boy Witlv practical ideas M
An excellent athlete, full of sincerity if
PARKER, MARY HELEN . . . . . . Russellville I
"'Be silent ana' know." 1
PARKS, WILLIAM . . ....... Delhi, La. Ip
He says little, thinks much. I'
PAXON,-IAMES . . ......... Knoxville JI
"To me, books are mere playmates." . In
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PERSON, ORA ADELAIDE . . . . . . . Casa
"lf I cant help-I won't hinder."
POOLE, W. B. ............. Ola
An unaffected possessor of politeness, with a pleasant disposition
PIERCE, ERA LEE . . . . . ...... Atkins
One of those who l:1elievcs "an lvonest confession is good for the soul."
PRICE, CLAUD B. ..... . . . . Russellville
Pleasant as a friend or acquaintance
PRICE, MAX A. ........ Evening Shade
He 'Works willingly with accuracy and speed
QUAIN, SAMANTO ....... Little Rock
A dignity of bearing that clmllenges the curosity of everyone
who knows him.
RACKLEY, MILTON ........
Competent, efficient, an excellent scholar.
RICHARDSON, RAYBURN . . ...... Sidney
Capable in classroom, ever striving to achieve Wortlvier accomplishments
ROBINSON, NOBLE ....... . . . Cabot
Studious, likeable, dependable, every ready to serve
ROSE, JACK . .......... Fort Smith
"Surely I can furnish you with argument and intellect."
ROSE, JESSIE CAROL ........ Russellville
Always attends to her own business-a desirable trait indeed.
Ross, KERMIT .... ..... . . . Hector
"Aa'versities have become stepping-stones to me." X
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Owner ofa smile that seems to bid the world a cheerful
SANFORD, HAYWARD ......... Adona
Sandy is a powerfully built athlete, an asset to any football team.
SC1ssoN, SIDNEY E. ......... Danville
just as busy as can be, higher fields surely he will see.
SHARPE, MARY . . . .... . . . Danville
She takes education not too seriously, but with a bit of fun
mixed along with it.
SHELTON, MILDRED . . ...... . Ratcliyf
Kindness to all is one of her characteristics.
SHINN, JIM W. ...... . . . . . jasper
Reserve and quiet minimize his ability,
SMITH, GEORGE . . . . . . . . . Waldron
A man of few words, sineere and responsible
SMITH, JIM . . . . . Waldron
SMITH, WALTER V. ......... Norman
An abundance of wit and enthusiasm for sports
SMITH, WALTER ..... .... D ardanelle
"Buckshot" is slight in build but not so slight in accomplishment.
SMITH, BILLIE ......... . Princeton
A tall lad who never over-talks
SMITH, HOYT H. ........ C oushatta, La.
He goes far in his search for knowledge.
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SI-IOPTAW, VIRGINIA .... . . . . Russellville
Her quiet manner has won for her many sincere friends.
SNYDER, HAROLD . ..... . . Green Forest
A triple threat leaderg apt to achieve success in agricultural fields,
politics, public welfare, or anything else he chooses.
SNVIFT, JAMES B. ....... . . Charleston
Possessed with a studious and peaceful nature
TAYLOR, RUBY NELL ........ Belleville
Gloom flees when Ruby Nell arrives.
TEETER, HARLEY . ........ Russellville
His nose for news makes. him a good reporter.
THOMPSON, BERT J ..... .... N ashville
Good common sense and a spark of invincible humor
TIEDT, JOHN ......... El Reno, Olqla.
As a music maker john will realize his ambition.
TURNEIRLYNELL . . . . . . . . . . Dover
"Demon" is sometimes quiet, sometimes not, always a pal.
TEDFORD, ESTELLE ......... . Casa
She keeps her thoughts to herself.
TINDALL, EDWARD . .... . . . . Van Buren
Intent anal serious of purpose
UNDERWOOD, FOYE ..... . . . . Waveland
Reveals her talents only to a favored few
WALKER, EVERETT C. . . . . . . . Prairie View
His favorite school subject is "lunch."
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WALL, FRANCES ......... Evansville
Her personality contributes to her leadership.
WATKINS, JAMES ...... .... A shdown
A brilliant and capable student
WENTZ,MERRITT R. .... . . . . Elkins
Diarlz clouds are unknown to him.
WEST, JOE . . ..... ..... L avaca
He was never deep in anything but love.
WILCOX, J. C. .... ....... M arshall
A competent student, quick-witted and enthusiastic
WILLIAMS, JOI-IN G ..... . . . . Van Buren
Although quiet and fonscientious, he still finds time to play.
WILSON, REX ........... F t. Smith
As he tackles on the gridiron, so he tacklees other problems.
WILSON, T. A. .......... Russellville
Understood by few, liked by many, a splendid cornpanion
WILSON, CLAUDE . . . . ...... Lonolqe
"Success comes to a fellow who thinks he can."
WHITAKER, LOWELL . ....... Booneville
A student and a sportsman par excellence
W1-IITE, KATI-ILYN ......... Lavaca
Small things are the spice of life. UN
WHITE, NORVALEE .... .... B elleafille
A delightful sourre of fun, happiness, and highly interested
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WOODRUFF, RAYMOND ........ Brinkley
If be ever had a tlvouglvt everybody knew it.
WEBB, LEXVIS ...... ..... . Hector
A solemn chap, interested in medicine
WOOD, THURMAN ......... Yellville
Radiates quiet efficiency, has a keen sense of lmmor.
YOUNG WILLIAM O ........ Russellville
"just let me live in my house by the side of the road, and be a
friend to man."
ROWSEY, GUS H ...... . . . Pecos, Texas
Quiet, sincere, successful without boasting
BRAZIL, MRS. ALMA . .... . Perry
lndustrious and capable
Note-Soplvomores wlvose pictures do not appear: HELEN HEYERS,
CHARLES NICHOLS, CRAIG BAILEY.
-1 -gf,f- - LJ- :-
WALKUP, FLORENCE ..... Havana
Uuolrtrusive and reserved, efficient 111 her tasks
WARREN, WILLIAM ..... Russellville
"Sometimes I work, but usually I play
WELLS, WILBUR E ...... Hamburg
"One should live, laugh, love, and be merry
WILLIAMSON, MARTIIA .... Russellville
Studious and diligent in all of lrer undertakings
WOODFORD, ROSS ...... Russellville
A11 ardent disciple of Emily Post
WOODRUEF, EVELYN ..... Russellville
Possessed Ivitlv a gift of learning to do tlnngs in the most
L f --E' - - 7 " A2
Thu - 1935 - AGHIQULA -
' Thu 0 FM Ei - li ll lllll R R
BERRY 1-I D Donaldson
BOWEN MILDRED Hector
BOYC RUBE Dardanelle
Yoace Saved or Next Year
BIDDLI: ROSE BETTY
BLACK CARMEN MILDRED
BLAKE ORP1-IA LEE
BOYD FLORA LOU
ALFORD, COLIN .
ANGEHR, -IAUNITA .
. . . Hector
. . Blue Mountain
. . Russellville
E HELEN . . Paris
. . . . . . Bass
. . . A tlzins
. . Marshall
BRANNON,-IAY . .
BRIGGS, B. .
BRIGGS, O. L. . .
BROWNING, ELMO .
BRYAN, ESTHER DELL
BURGE, M. M. .
Box-ILINGER, BEss .
B ffhv ' Yi ' IHUIJM M
. . Alma
CALDWELL, BERNICE .
CALDWELL, HARRY . .
CAMPBELL, BOYCE NEAL
CARLTON, RAY . .
CAMPBELL, JAMES .
CAUDLE, CATHERINE .
CHAMBERS, HOMER L. . .
. . Ponca
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E Tho I Tllvili 0 lIlI3'l'1llllEtllIlL
COWAN, JAMES . . . Russellville
CROXTON, RESSIE . . Haskell
CRAFT, LORENE . . . Charleston
DEEDS, JEWEL ..... Delaware
DENTON, LOREN TALBOT . Russellville
DUNAWAY, TAYLOR . . Shawnee, Okla.
DURHAM, HAROLD . . . . Dierks
DUTY, FRED EVON . . . . Boxley
DUBOSE, ALMA LEE . . Perryville
,. ,II 0,15 , -,f
CHRISTIAN, BOB . . .
CLAUS, JOHN L. . .
CLIFTON, BETH .
COBB,, MINNIE BEE
COLE, K. E. N. JR. .
COOPER, G. . .
. . Russellville
. Little Rock
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DAUGHTERY, EDNA .
EDDY, FRANK, JR. .
ELLIOTT, CRAIG .
ELLIS, LEONARD J., JR.
ENGLAND, THOMAS .
EUDY, LOLA MAE .
EUDY, FREDA . . .
EVANS, ANNA GRACE
EVANS, KEITH .
. . . Plainview
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I :Mull f A I I 'II
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. Van Buren
. . DeWitt
. . Parks
El Reno, Okla.
. . . Alma
. . Dover
. . Dover
. . Cotter
FARMER, GENE L.
FARRIS, BILL . .
FERGUSON, ILA .
FRANCIS, JAMES .
FULTON, ANDY .
GARDNER, BILL . .
. . Alma
. . Portia
. I one
GIBBONS, WILLIAM HENRY, JR. . Ozark
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.N R ,Y
H Nw 0 MINI Q Mlllliollel
HERMAN, M. H. .
North Little Rock
. . Western Grove
HARRISON, HENRY . Jasper
HART, GRACE ADELE . . . Norman
HATLEY, WILLIAM . Dover
HAWKINS, GEORGE . . . Flippin
I-IENDREN, MABERN . Foulee
HENSON, GERALD . . . . Osceola
GILMORE, LUNEY . . . Red Rock
GOODWIN, TRUMAN . . Nashville
GRAI-IAM, JACK . . . Moreland
GRAY, LOUISE . . Lamar
GREER, HERMAN . . . Atkins
I-IAGER, LISTON . . Batesville
I-IARDIN, PAUL . . . Malvern
GATTIN, MARVIN . . . . Benton
GREAT1-IoUsE, ARDAT1-1 . . . Fallsville
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HENRY, FOREST . . . Pottsville
HERRIN, VERLA . . . Parks
HILL, HOLMES . . . Mulberry
HIATT, PAUL . . Charleston
HOFFMAN, Lois . . Russellville
HORNE, WALDO . . Russellville
HISCOCK, EBEN ..... Hamburg
HOLLABAUGH, GENEVIEVE . .Marshall
HOLLAND, FOREST . . . Miller
HOLLAND, MARY JOE .
HOLLOWELL, VELMA . .
HOLMAN, HAZEL . . .
HOWELL, M. H. . .
HUBBARD, ORVILLE .
PIUEY, ELIZABETH .
HUTCHESON, PAULINE .
JACOBS, WILLIAM HOWARD
JACOBS,VIM . . . . .
. . Miller
. . Dover
. . Paris
I - 5.- il 7 Y Y i i - f i i
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- T' Q l'1WI.,wlN-I 11 ,
hw lla U iIIIllll l,r lllllrlfll
KINSLOW, LILLIAN . . C aglesville
KIRK, FAY ..... . . O'Neal
KNIGHT, ARCI-IIE CLYDE . . Malvern
KNIGHT OVETA Malvern
KOEN AUGUSTA Russellvzlle
KUMPE LoUIs Russellvzlle
LADD AMES CONLON Danvzlle
LAMBERT JACK M El Reno Olzla.
LAUx HERBERT lVIOrr1lt011
JACKSON, I-IILLIARD .
JEFFRIES, FRANCES .
JENKS, HARRIET MAE
JESTICE, ALICE MARIE
JONES, JEWEL OTIS . . .
JoYCE, LoUIs E. .
KENDALL, PAUL .
KINGSLEY, JESSIE .
KINSLOW, THOMAS .
M CC rory
, . . .
I . . .
J . . . .
, J . . .
, . . . ,
J . . . .
- -, ,-1'--v 1' 1-,::,- - A
., ..., ,, ...M - ,pu , .re-:i mf.:
LAWING, MRS. BERT
LEAKE, ROBERT .
LONG, JERE . .
LOVE, WILSON .
LUCY, KNOX .
MARSHALL, JOHN . . . Evening Shade
MARTIN, ART . . Greenwood
MERCER, Av1S . . Beggs, Okla.
B Q ABMlLWLA -
METCALF, JAMES .
MILAM, BOB .
MINOR, WEBB .
MOON, BILLIE MOSLEY
MOORE, DORIS .... .
MOUDY, LEO . .
MURDOCK, ZETA .
MAYFIELD, GRAYDON .
ME1'ERS, HAROLD . .
g!gg,.1..ik,-E- Y iv
11.5 .. ..g..-,.-- .fait-. R..
3' lt?-S-1 2
'Rhea r H5555 fr MEJHITUNM -
OLIVER, R. F ..... Leland, Miss.
OSTENDORF, JOE H. . . . Ozark
OSTERLOH, FREDERICK . . . Malvern
OVERBEY, IRENE . . . Lamar
O,NEAL, LOUISE . . . . Lamar
PARKER, CLARENCE PAUL . Charleston
PARKER, ROBERT . . . Russellville
PEARCE, JACK . . . Ft. Worth, Texas
PEEK, M. . . . . Decatur
' CTW?"--"4"r'-1 ' ' Erwrf Y
, ., 1 .. A-if -
, 4- ,Lili ,
MONCRIEF, JOHN .
MCALISTER, MARDE . . .
MCALISTER, ZERL .
MCBRIDE, N. A. . . .
MCKAMIE, NOLA G.
NELMS, GLADYS .
MOTLEY, RUBY . .
. . Dover
v. V l, , rv,-
PEEK, MYRTLE .
PEEK, NELLIE .
PHILLIPS, Lois . . . . . Sidney
PHIPPS, WILLIAM I-I. . Deadwood, S. D.
PIERCE, CORRINE . . . Dardanelle
PLESS, PAULINE . . . London
PHILLIPS, NORMAN . . . . jasper
PHILLIPS, JAMES . . . jasper
fi'-L "' "lf
I lhve HMMII AMHlfl'
PORTER, ARTHUR . . Augusta
. . . . London
PRICE WILLIE WILSON . . Russellville
PRIEST RUSSELL . . North little Rock
PPIM CLAUDIE . . . Coal Hill
. - , A
I I 1
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., . 7.4
A S Ili ,El
RICE, RUTH . . . .
ROBINSON, CHARLES .
ROGERS, MARHEA .
ROLLANS, LUCILLE .
ROLLANS, WENDELL .
RYAN, A. J., JR. .
RACKLEY, DANA . .
RAUCI-I, HELEN . .
y II -. , I- I, Q.,
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.ix -, -.T .T T, ,-.X .
PURTLE,-JOI-IIN! WESLEY . . Blytlveville
PHILLIPS, NED .
QUENIN, JAMES .
RANKIN, JOHN .
REED, FRANCES .
REED, LUCILLE .
REED, NAOMI .
. F lippin
. . Ft. Smith
. Mt. Ida
. Little Rock
V Y Y ' "i? T'EL'r" Y ' 'f:9L'LLiiiE'T--iffi
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A ?.nI WLJL IJMHHRULA S
RAINEY, DANIEL N. . .
RYE, FRANCES ....
RUTHVEN, RODERICK, N., JR
RUSH, EVELYN . . .
SCOTT, HERBERT MILUS .
SCOTT, JACK . .
SHAMBARGER, BILLIE JUNE
SHELTON, ANNETTE .
SHEPHERD, JERRELL . .
. . Casa
SIKES, CARL . .
SLOTT, WILLIS M.
SMILEY, WAYNE .
SMITH, JACK E. .
SPANN, MELVIN .
SPICER, MIRO .
. Green Forest
. . Dover
Deaclwod, S. D.
. . . F ouke
" "'-' -'- '11-Y--if
-9414 -1' + .zf
Sl-IELTON, DARWIN .
SCOTT, LAMAR .
SMITI-I, LILLIAN .
SLOAN, JAMES .
TAYLOR, CLARICE .
SPRUCE, GEORGE W. . .
STARNES, VON .
SI-IADDOX, AVA .
STORY, GLADYS .
STRANG, ALINE .
SUTTON, GERALD . .
SWIFT, CLIFFORD . .
. . A ugusta
I i YW'
TURNER, THOMAS .
THOMPSON, JAMES N.
THOMPSON, WAYNE .
TIBBELS, W. O., JR. .
TOLLIVER, LOUIS . .
TRAVIS, MARGARET .
TRIPP, JANICE . .
TURNBow,LAvETA . .
TUCKER, KERMIT .
N W W
'l9'h A AMHITUL -
. . . Dover
. El Reno, Okla.
Deadwood, S. D.
. Evening Shade
M cLeon, Texas
. . Hector
. . Hector
. . Pottsville
WALLS, JAMES M. .
WASSON, JANE . .
WATERS, TOMMIE .
WEAVER, FRANCES .
VVEEE, JAMES . .
WEBB, MILES .
WEBB, ROY . .
. . . Belleville
. . . Des Arc
. M arslrall
. . Hector
. . Hector
E Tha' 93H '
WI-IITE, CARL C. .
SUTTON, OTTO . .
KI-IILLING, FOREST .
I-IAYNES, VANCE .
WATSON, REECE .
YANCEY, CLAUDE W. . . .
YARBERRY, GLEN .
: 'I '
S I -
WILLIAMS, BETTY GENE .
WILLIAMSON, JOI-IN ROBERT
WILLMUTI-I, MRS. VIRGINIA
WILSON, BECKY . .
WI-IITE, WILLIAM . .
WADE, I-IUGI-I . . .
WREN, VIRGINIA . .
WORD, LUCILLE . . .
WILLIS, KENNEY M., JR. .
F t. Smith
. . Ola
' Thu ' 1935 ' AGHIEULA -
YOUNG, PI-IILLIP . . . Pyatt
ZUBER, PAUL . . . Van Buren
WILLIAMSON, MARY RUTH . Russellville
Is1IxoN, PAY . . .... Altus
LONG, RUSSELL . North Appolo, Penn.
KORTE, RICHARD . . North Little Rock
Richard decided to stage Te:h a ccmeback. He
IS a sophcmore this year.
BORN, SEPTEMBER 23, 1918
DIED OCTOBER 19, 1935
When peaceful death shuts age's weary eyes,
Ana' earnea' repose closes a life well spent,
About the honored bier rise gentle sighs:
For such an end, the mourners feel, was meant,
When infant eyes in everlasting sleep
Shut softly long before they ever know
The cruelty of life or learn to Weep,
Though with grief, one says, "lt's better so,"
B'-t when on youth's bright hope and promise fair
The Sharlow falls, then with rebellious cry
From unresponsive heaven we question "Where?'1
Ana' without hope of answer demand "Why?"
With calmness comes the thought: "ln no worse place
Death saves what life was ready to alefacef'
1 rw 1. 1'-
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Elie Tehate Squad
Three members of the squad, John Ed Chambers,
a veteran of last season, winner of the State F. F. A.
speaking contest in 19343 Harold Snyder, veteran and
winner of second prize in a national Grange poster con-
test, and LeRoy Hickman, veteran of last season, and
winner of the state Civitan speaking contest in 1933,
answered Alfred Crabaugh's call for debaters this
New members who reported were: Clyde God-
frey, Boyce Neal Campbell, Hoyt Smith, and Claude
The debate season consisted of a practice in class-
room during which both sides of the subject was studied.
Preparations were made for the entry to the Arkansas
umor College Forensic League held in Little Rock April
17 but due to extra activities that prevented part of the
team from devoting enough time to the question it was
decided not to enter the contest
The subject for debate adopted by the League was,
Resolved That Congress should be given the power by
two third majority vote, to override 5 4 decisions of the
Suprem Court declaring a law unconstitutional
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FRANCES N UGEN T
Fern Owen Geraldine Smith,
Katherine Kennedy Dell Bryan
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'r ook 10-s greatly a preelatea
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really we me 1 a spot Sous oi 'o ese a
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the s 1. photos an 'ne-ve tried
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hiss 'Frances Seth es
a a beauty rom a photo ls mos impossible
one's aeols on ag e reversed nseegng e
candida e ln person So l have done mg est and
sincerely hope mn ae eotlon mee s 11 h he a 9 val
oi your at-oaent ho
LeRoy l Know your hook will 'o a large soo
ma terplec 14alt 'oo see one!
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- Tm ' li 35 ' All ICULU -
Baseball '34-'35, Football '33-'34-'35, History Club, Presi-
dent of Sophomore Class '34, Pre-Law Club 333-'34-'45, Tennis
'34, "T" Association '34-'35-'36, Who's Who '35-'36, Arka-
Tech Staff '35.
EDWARD GORDON l .. X
President of Pre-Law Club 334335, President of Student Hb
Council '34-'35, Football '33-'34-'35, "T" Association '34-'35-'
36, Who's Who '35-'36, Arlca-Tech Staff ,35. f' UT
' f l .
r -' Q l ,
J , LEROY HICKMAN
Q '22 A-5 1
IN, Masquers Club '34-'35-'36, Y. M. C. A. '34, Debate ,35-
'36, Pre-Law Club '35-336, Editor of '36 Agricola, Who's
Q ,NN .91
BLAKE BERRY eff'
Pre-Med Club '35-'36, Business Manager of '36 Agri- N""x
cola, Whois Who '36,
' Tha ' W li ' Gllllll -
LEONARD C. MORRIS Q
Band, Orchestra '33-'34-'35, Treasurer Sophomore Class .3 3 - 'f " ,Qx
'33-'34, Pen and Ink Club '33-'34, Engineers Club '34-'35, Band 3-
Major '35, School Bugler '33-'34-'35, Who's Who '36. "R
FRANCES NUGEN T
Masquers Club '34-'35-'36, French Club '35 M
, aicl Home-
coming '35, Campus Queen '36, Who's Who '36.
JOHN ED CHAMBERS
Mabquers Club 34 35 Debate Team 35 36 French Club
Arlca Tech Staff 35 36 Me b
m er Student Councxl 35 36
Who s Who 36
ALBERT I-IARIN GER
Agncola Staff 33 34 35 T
Assocxatxon 34 35 36
Football 33 34 35 Track 34 35 M
ember Student Pubhcauon
Commuztee 34 35 Arlca Tech Staff 34 35
Councll 34 35 H
xstory Club Whos Who 35 36
V 2 2 9 1 4 - '
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3 , JOHN NIX
1 Member Student Council 334335. Who's Who '35-'36,
Secretary to President '34-35.
KATHERINE KENNEDY V V
President of Home EC. Club '35-,36, Maid Agri Day '35,
Who's Who '36, Beauty '36.
'P ' CECIL MEDLEY
Editor of Arlca-Tech '35-'36, Track '35-' 36, Who's Who
36 Boxing Champion 35
Master of Grange 35 36 President Y M C A 35 51'
F F A Club 33 34 35 36 Masquers Club 33 34 Agri
Club 33 34 Debate Team 35 36 National Winner
Essay Contest 35 President of Student Council 36 Whos
7 - 3
1 Q - 7
" , . . . . 7
1 7 2 a 7 1 '
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Secretary of Student Council '35-' 36, Secretary of Grange
Club '34-'35-'36, State Pomona for Grange '35-'36, Treasurer
of Hom: Economics Club '36, Arka-Tech Staff '35-'36.
'Ee Yi' FLORA KUMPE
t President of Y. W. C. A. '35-'36, Grange '35-'36, Home
' ' Economics Club '35, Wl1o's Who '36,
, f ff:
Secretary to W. O. Young, Maid Homecoming '34-'35,
Vice-President of History Club '35-'36, Vice-President of
French Club '35, Beauty '35-'36, Agricola Staff '35, Yell
Leader '35, Who's Who '36.
, 3 2 B. A. OWEN
i ll ' 3 'G rf
- ' President of "T" Association '35, Engineers Club '33-'34-
'35, All State Football Selection '35, Business Manager of
'35 Africola, Traclc '33, Baseball '34, Who's Who '35-'36,
Science Club '33-'34,
I .7 Y .Y +::J -Lzr'T-:I Q E - "9 -T' ,t ,- Tgrliff - '--3 -,-iifk-4-Q-+2 -f-:
Ei N -
2511--P'-1 '-"IZ - -2- 7
- Thu ' 1935 ' .ERIE LA '
cybffethocl of Selection
Early in the spring a Faculty Committee composed
of A. Crabaugh, chairman, Lela Jane Bryan, Lillian
Massie, E. S. Tomlinson, and T. A. DuLaney, was
appointed by the editor of the annual to select the stu-
dents for the Who's Who section in The 1936 Agricola.
The faculty in turn selected four students, Edward
Gordon, B. A. Owen, Harold Snyder, and Flora Kumpe
to assist them in selecting the group. These four stu-
dents were chosen for the honor by the faculty. Then
the nine members, five faculty and four students,
selected the final twelve persons for the Who's Who.
- hu ' 193i ' CHRIEUL '
,Sports at Tziech
Chairman of Athletic Association
JOHN E. TUCKER
HENRY E. HUDSON
Assistant Coach, Football, Basketball,
W. J. COWAN
Assistant Coach, Football and Baseball
President of State Baseball Association
The ' 1936 ' GRICUL
FLASH! DEPICTING THE ARKANSAS INTERCOLLEGIATE FOOT-
BALL CO-CHAMPIONS OF 1935-TI-IE WONDER BOYS!
n The green and gold shirted aggregation of 1935 brought to Arkansas Tech
additional glory on the gridiron. As Coach Tucker rounded the early candidates
into shape, it was obvious that a crew of championship calibre was under his tute-
lage. From the first game until the last the Tucker-coached array of Wonder Boys
occupied the spotlight in football circles.
National publicity came to the Wonder Boys during the 1935 season as they
became for awhile one of the unbeaten, untied, and unscored-on teams in the
nation. In the midst of this national honor, Hendrix, and the Henderson Reddies
withered in the path of the title seekers. Ouachita invaded Tech's territory dis-
playing a thrilling number of spectacular plays which resulted in the enviable record
Qlsvjr T T ml' ggi?
ALBERT HARINGER HAYWARD SANFORD
P' ei ,,
Rex WILSON EDWARD GoRDoN W. J. CARGILE
I-Ialfback Quarterback Tackle
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F ull back
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i RAYMOND BURNET
of Tech receiving the first blot of the season The game ended 19-13 in Tech s
favor. Raymond Burnett proved his all-state ability by saving the clay for his
team when he heaved a perfect 60-yard pass to the waiting hands of Tipton Holt
to pave the way for the winning touchdown that prevented defeat. From the
opening whistle to the climax both teams brought the fans to their feet with sudden
unexpected, and shrewd maneuvers on the field. Although the game marred the
perfect record of the Techmen, still undaunted they marched steadily on to the
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Cenfef Guard Tackle
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Still not subdued lay the threat of Ouachita, the Techmen prepared for the
oncoming schedule of games. A victory over Monticello placed the Wonder
Boys next in line to meet the Brown-coached Ozark Mountaineers, who always
give stiff Turkey Day competition to a rival. As Tech was then one of the un-
defeated teams in the nation, and Ozarks also undefeated in state college matches,
an as t e game was for the state championship, excitement ran high as 8,000
fans jammed into Hurie Field to watch the curtain fall on the title winners.
-. 7141: Q,
Dan Futrell, Halfbackg Lowell Whitaker, Fullbaclcg Raymond Woodruff, I-Ialfbackg Marion M:Reynolds
YEA, TECH! FIGHT! FIGHT!
- - -V --.-......--..-....-.-
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Left to righ : Owen, Dunaway, Garrett, Bartlett. gk .4 .1 '31 " I ' jg
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Under skies as uncertain as the outcome of the game, both teams fought
doggedly till the end. Tech passed, Ozark interferred, Ozark,s players started,
Tech men downed them in their tracks, with each team failing to score, as the
final play left the title to be shared equally by two splendid teams. Thus, for
two conszcutive years the neighbor rivals played scoreless deadlocks.
Ross Woodford, Right Endg Lloyd Alford, Right Tackle, Howard Link, Right Guardg Lloyd Moore,
Centerg John Tom Koen, Left Guardg Merritt Wentz, Left Tackleg J. W. Purtle, Left End.
THE PEP SQUAD STRUTS
H Thu ' 1935 ' HHICUL -
- in fx? EIT
LEFT 'ro mal-rr
Laux Purrle Pnest
Carr, Hager, Zuber
Fiser, Tolliver, Wells
LW., ,.,-. ,,, -,, .... ...,-.--...i..-....-..-.
These men will
carry the colors
for A r lc a n s a s
Tech in the next
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South Bend, Ind.
"I-Ioneyboyn was one of
the most loyal students, as
well as a dependable player
and captain ever to attend
Tech. Throughout his car-
eer he fought hard for a
school he revered. His serv-
ices will be missed.
THE PEP SQUAD
Back row: Watson, Pierce, Caldwell, Smith, Jenks, Beclell.
Center row: Cotton, Angehr, Hollabaugh, Knight, Baer, Sharpe.
Front row: McClung, Taylor, Rush, Boydston, Clark, Botts.
Seated: Owen, leftg Garrett, right.
Pooch served with all
his ability to bring praise
for Tech In every capacity
his efforts were exerted 1n
behalf of a school he ad
His record on ch gridiron
and on the cinder path is a
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B. A. OWEN ....
LOWELL WI-IITAKER . .
HOWARD LINK . . .
WILLIAM EARLE COLE
. . . President . .
W B POOLE
. . . . . LLOYD ALFORD
. .... HOWARD LINK
B A OWEN
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Review of the Season
Arkansas Tech opened the 1935 football season on Buerkle Field with an un-
impressive 20-0 victory over a weak but fighting Eastern Cklahoma College team.
The second game of the season pitted the Wonderboys against one of the
strongest foes of the season, the Pittsburg, Kansas, Teachers. Pittsburg had held
the University of Arkansas to a 12-0 victory the week before, and was expected to
defeat the Techmen easily. But in complete reversal of the form shown in the open-
ing game, Tech played inspired ball and scored a last quarter 7-0 victory over the
confident Pittsburg Teachers on their home grounds.
In one of the hardest games of the season, the Wonderboys scored a first
quarter touchdown, and a last quarter field goal to depart with a 10-0 victory over
the fighting Hendrix Warriors at Conway.
Before a Dads' Day crowd the green-shifted Techmen completely routed the
Magnolia Muleriders by a 41-0 score, thus securing ample revenge for the scoreless
tie to which Magnolia had held Tech the year before.
- Thu ' 1935 6 MIHIUIIL -
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With a 14-0 victory over the Henderson Reddies, the first since 1931, Tech con-
tinued its winning streak.
So completely did the Green and Gold machine outdistance Arkadelphia that
thy failed to make a single scoring threat during the game. Henderson made
only one first down to fifteen for the Wonderboys. Also the crimson-shirted
array were the fifth to fall in the attempt to pass the then untarnished goal line.
An unbeaten State Teachers Team came to Buerkle Field to upset the ttitle
chances for the Tech men. Tech retaliated to prevent the dope from being upset
by a continuance of victory with a final crushing score of 39-0, branding the hope-
ful Conway Bears with the mark of the sixth victim that fell in the terrific drive
toward the championship.
Next in line of attack appeared the always dangerous Ouachita Tigers who
marred Homecoming Day by becoming the first and only team to transport the
pigskin beyond the chalkline. Playing seemingly impossible ball the battling
Wonderboys emerged from the field of conflict victorious A last quarter touch
down netted Tech a 19 13 win over a team that furnished repeated threats to clown
Tech in smashing defeat The crowd was one of the largest of the year and only
the final gun ended the suspense of one of the fastest most exciting and most
shrewdly played games of the year
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At Monticello Tech continued the uninterrupted march toward the State cham-
pionship by snowing the Bollweevils Linder with a score of 42-0 before a large Home-
At that time Tech still remained one of the twelve unbeaten and untied teams
in the nation.
With a crowd of 8,000 people jammed into Hurie field, the Wonderboys met
the College of the Ozarks to determine the state championship. After the ancient
rivals had played each other all over the field in another stubborn annual conflict,
the gun ended the affray with the score tied 0 0
Thus for the third straight year these two teams have played each other in
deadlock but with the tie this year went the championship which is shared jointly
by the two teams Officials of the game remarked Two splendid teams for any
one to see in action with Tech displaying a little better balanced lineup
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News Qllashes of the Season.,
TECH PICKED AS FAVORITES FOR THE CROWN
WONDERBOYS PREPARING FOR OPENING GAME AT HOME
WONDERBOYS TO PLAY STRONG KANSAS TEACHERS
TECH SCORES UPSET, BEATS PITTSEURG 7.0
HENDRIX WARRIORS FIRST STATE VICTIMS OF WGNDERBOYS
MAGNOLIA TO BE DAD'S DAY OPPONENT
WONDERBOYS ROUT MULERIDERS, 41-0
STUDENT BODY ON TRIP TO HENDERSON GAME
HENDERSON IS VICTIM AS TECH WINS FIFTH GAME
STATE TEACHERS FALL BEFORE WONDERBOYS 39-0
TECH ONLY UNSCORED ON TEAM IN NATION I
OUACHITA OPPONENT AT TECH HOMECOMING
TECH WINS, BUT OUACHITA BECOMES FIRST TO CROSS TECH'S
TECH ONE OF THE UNEEATEN, UNTIED TEAMS IN THE NATION
MONTICELLO FALLS 42-0
TECH-OzARIcS TO PLAY FOR STATE TITLE
8,000 LOOK ON AS WONDERBOYS AND MOUNTAINEERS PLAY
TIE GAME FOR THIRD STRAIGHT YEAR
TECH AND OZARKS C0-CHAMPIONS OF STATE
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omments of the eason
Approximately forty candidates answered the gridiron call
issued by Coach John Tucker early in the fall, After extensive
workouts the squad was narrowed to the group char enjoyed a
championship season. Many things could be said concerning
various games that were witnessed this eason, but briefly stated,
the Wondir Boys swept through all opposition with smashing
victory until the annual foe, Ozarks, faced Tech on, Turkey
Several times during the season national fame centered
around the green and gold shirted eleven for being one of the
few unbeaten, untled, and unscored-on teams in the nation.
In the midst of this public praise and excitement, local loyalty
arose to heights heretofore unequaled as proved by the most
arousing pep meeting in the history of the college held before
the Ouachita tussle. As the eyes of the nation focused on the
Te:l1-Ouachita game, one of the largest crowds of the year
braved the threatening weather to see the rivals clash. In spite
of an untarnished record the Ouachita Tigers gnawed their
way across the goal line to plant the first blotch of the season
upon the admirable Tech record. Nevertheless, the crowd en-
joyed one of the most exciting games of the season. Many of
the players on both teams played seemingly inspired ball that
held the fans in suspense until the finish.
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Under the supervision of Coach Henry Hudson, the Arkansas Polytechnic
college basketeers enjoyed a successful season despite the fact new material had to
be the basis of formnig a winning combination.
Eight members of the team were awarded letters by the athletic commission
upon the recommendation of Coach Henry E. Hudson at the close of the season.
Lettermen are Fred Croom, Morriltong Earl Cole, Abbott, Rupert Flake, Coal
Hillg W. Purtle, Blythevilleg Liston Hager, Batesville, W. B. Poole, Ola, Alvin
Davis, Green Forest, and Hilliard Jackson, Mulberry.
Of this group three received their varsity sweaters. They were Jackson, Hager,
and Purtle. Poole lettered two years ago. Davis and Croom won numerals in
football last fall, while Cole and Flake lettered in basketball last year. Davis also
lettered in baseball last spring.
"1'f'f'f"J.f'f""xf,- .-.. glans W IEE N
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Tha ' I9 h Q MQIIIEUI, -
Gfffighlights of they Season
TECH CAGEMEN TROUNCED TWICE BY STATE INDIANS
CONWAY CAGERS CRUSH TECHMEN FOURTH TIME
TECH SWAMPS FORT SMITH JUNIOR COLLEGE
TECH WINS TWO FROM OZARKS
TECH IN 31-23 WIN OVER JUNIOR COLLEGE
TEACHERS WIN OVER TECH, SCORE, 52-44
CONWAY'S TEACHERS IN EASY VICTORY OVER TECH
TECH DEFEATS FORT SMITH JAYCEE
TEACHERS TAKE THIRD STRAIGHT WIN OVER TECH
ARKANSAS TECH IN EASY VICTORY OVER FORT SMITH FIVE
' The ' i935 ' AGHICUL -
' -151,1 , .
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J. W. PURTLE W. E. Co1.E FRED CnooM
Forward Forward Center
Although the Tech Basketeers won only two out of eight conference games this season,
several victories were captured from other colleges.
Paced by Hager, diminutive guard, Tech easily defeated Fort Smith Junior College
36-15. Hager, high point man, shared honors with Davis, who was second high point man.
College of the Ozarks Mountaineers lost to Tech in the opening game between the two
colleges by a close score of Z9-23. The game was a thriller from start to finish, especially
in the last few seconds of the game when Flake looped the goal for nine points to cinch the
Upon the return trip revenge was received by the Mountaineers hy snowing Tech under
RUPERT FLAKE Russert. Pines-r ALvxN DAVIS
Forward Center Guard
- Tha 'I 35 ' GHICUL '
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PAUL ZUBER LISTON HAGER H. JACKSON LLOYD Moons
Forward Guard F orzvard Guard
with a terrific scoring spell which resulted in a 53-23 score. Flake led the Tech attack hy
sinking the oval six times. The season closed with Ozarks having won three out of four
attempts between the two schools.
Next, the Conway State Teachers rallied in the last moments of the game to duh Tech
with the small end of the 52-44 tussle. Fred Croom, towering Tech center, controlled the
tip at center to give Tech a good start, but the Bears overcame to keep their title chances
With a continued drive for the state championship the Bears invaded Tech territory
to depart with the third victory of the season. The score was tied five times, but the peda-
gogues ran away to a safe lead in the last few minutes of the game which ended 46-36.
Tech won over the Fort Smith Vehicle Company 53 to 27, Fort Smith Junior College,
31 to 23, and took two from the Ozarks Mountaineers.
Arkansas State College Indians, Jonesboro, earned the title right with State Teachers,
Conway, by a double win over Tech in Little Rock. '
The score in the first game was 60-41, while the second game ended with the hoard
showing 49-31. The Bears scored a victory over Little Rock junior College, 66-29, hut this
was insufficient to give them a clear claim to the title.
Magnolia --- ...................... 2 0 1.000
Teachers --a---- - - - 6 1 857
Arkansas State -- C-- 5 1 .833
Tech ........ --- 2 6 .250
Little Rock .... ,La 0 7 .000
Henderson .... - -- 0 2 .000
Ouachita .... -H 0 0 .000
Monticello --- --- 0 0 .000
- hu ' lllllli Q lllilllllllfl
f ignnuni ,5.:
Left to right: Gerald Henson, lihtweightg Herbert Laux, light heavyweightg Forest Cherry, heavy-
weight, Arthur Porter, Welterweight, Henry Harrison, bantamweightg Merle Diamond, featherweight.
Seated: Dr. John Smith, Coatb
Front row: Ellis, Ryan, Alford, Martin, Henson, Harrison.
Back row: Gregg, Laux, Wells, Cherry, Porter, Smith.
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SMITH, Coach PHILLIPS KNUTSEN BATCHELOR
Tech's newest sport, boxing, was offered for the seccnd time this year and thanks to the patience
of Dr. john Smith it became one of the most popular sports on the campus. Winning four of seven
meets, losing two, and drawing one, the Tech squad completed a successful season.
Tech boxers won five of eight matches from Camp Shiloh' in the season's opener December 13.
The Hartman team took four bouts out of five from the Tech mittmen in the second meet. Knutsen was
the only Tech man who was not defeated this season. In the third boxing meet of the year, the College
of the Ozarks and Tech drew, each winning a decision and the third bout ending in a draw. Tech
defeated the Benton Boys Club in the fourth meet of the year, Tech lost the fifth meet to the
Little Rock Boys Club, with the invading squad winning five out of six bouts. Winning three fights
and drawing two, the Techsters defeated the Benton Boys Club here for the second time in the semi-
final card of the year. In the final meet of the year, Tech beat the College of the Ozarks team here,
winning three out of four bouts.
To climax the leather-hurling season, champions were crowned in the finals of the intra-mural tourna-
ment. Medals were awarded to the champions: Merle Diamond, featherweightg Henry Harrison, ban-
tamweightg Gerald Henson, lightweight, Arthur Potter, welterweightg L. A. Joyce, middleweight, Herbert
Laux, lightheavyweightg and Forrest Cherry, heavyweight.
In the final bout of the season, Forrest Cherry defeated Wilbur Wells in the heavyweight tanks.
The feature of the season came in the semi-final, when Herbert Laux defeated Cecil Gregg to win
the lightheavyweight title. In less than ten seconds after the first gong Gregg floored Laux, but Laux
got up to down Gregg twice in the same round, the bell saving him at the end of the first stanza. Laux
repeated his act at the beginning of the second round, and hen both went to the floor in a clinch.
Gregg took the second round from that point, but Laux came back to annex the final stanza and take
L. A. Joyce won over Colin Alford to capture the middleweight title, Arthur Porter outpointed
Cecil Medley, 1935 champion, in the welterweight finals, Gerald Henson defeated James Francis in
the lightweight finals, Merle Diamond jabbed Ellis at will throughout the bout to capture the feather-
weigbt title, Henry Harrison took the bantamweight crown by defeating Bob Thompson in a fast bout.
Harrison excelled at counter-punching throughout the mellee.
Thus the 1935 boxing season closed. Ardent boxing fans are eagerly looking forward to next
season when the sound of leather on the flesh will again be heard.
. . M
WILLIAMS HERMAN HARRISON LoNc
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Front row: Ryan, Horne, Hager, Smith, Milam, Porter.
Center row: Laux, Poole, Hixson, Haynes, Metcalf, Browning, Spicer, Fulton.
Back row: Cowan, Gregg, Waters, Croom, Flake, Korte, Davis.
W. "Bi11' ' Cowan, head baseball coach of the Wonder Boys, president of the
Arkansas College Baseball League, issued the first call for baseball practice the first
week in March.
Practice started with half a hundred candidates reporting. Regular-s from last
year's championship nine were: Alvin "Pig" Davis, Green Forest, Catcher, Richard
Korte, North Little Rock, second baseman, Fred Croom, Morrilton, pitcher, Cecil
Gregg, DeQueen, and Rupert Flake, Coal Hill, outfielclers.
The greatest problem that confronted Coach Cowan was that of building a
capable pitching staff. Only one veteran moundsman, Fred "Grandpa" Croom,
reported at the beginning of the season.
The college season opened during the first week of April, with each team meet-
ing the others twice on a home and home basis. Coach Cowan was designated to
draw up the official schedule for the league. Tech's first game was played with
the Ozarks Mountaineers, March 26, which ended with a 9 to 8 defeat for the Won-
Two non-league games were scheduled with Ozark and Atkins Independents,
but the weather was so cold that both games were cancelled.
Tech's schedule closed at Monticello, May 8, after Tech has played two games
each with the other four teams in the league. Other non-league games were played
in the meantime, but they are not figured in the official league schedule.
' ThQ ' 9 ' - AGHICUL -
Front row: Whitaker, Smith, Zuber, Ja'kson, Medley, Butler, Foster.
Center row: Tindall, Tucker, Henry, Moore, Wentz, Priest, Purtle, Smith.
Back row: Tucker, Hager, Coleman, Sutton, Davis, Bonds, Porter, Hudson.
Track practice started as soon as spring football was over, with Coach John Tucker and
Henry Hudson supervising the workouts. Most of the early practice period was devoted to
calisthenics. The Wonder Boy thinclads entered two duel meets prior to state meet with
Hendrix and Arkansas State Teachers College.
Featured by the all-around performance of Rube Boyce, who annexed four first places,
one third, and was a member of a winning relay team to amass a total of 22 1-4 points, Tech's
first intra-mural track meet was held on Buerkle Field Saturday, April 4
Second scoring laurels went to James Foster of Fort Smith who amassed 11 1-4 points
Marvin "Tiger" Gattin of Benton took third individual honors with 10 3-4 points
Other entrants scoring from one-fourth to 8 3-4 points in the meet are: Dale Coleman
Jack Batchelor, Cecil Gregg, Liston Hager, Charles Hogan, Colin Alford, Corman Hatfield,
Glen Yarberry, Dan Futrell, B. L. Green, Alvin "Pigiron" Davis, Arthur Porter, Lloyd
Moore, Russell Priest, W. Purtle, Raymond Woodruff, H. D. Berry, Milton Rackley,
Herschel Criner, W. B. Poole, Andrew Ryan, and Henry Gabbie
The last event, the free for all quarter mile, was a "freak," as Hudson called all boys
who had not taken part in two events, and had them to enter the quarter mile run, won by
James Foster. Howard Link, blonde-thatched football star, got off to a whirlwind start and
led going into the back stretch, but the pace told about three fourths of the way around the
track and he was forced to drop out. Andrew Ryan took the lead and held it till he rounded
the turn coming into the stretch, but fagged and Foster put on a driving finish to win
- - 1936 ' AUHICULA '
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More interest has been shown in girl's athletics this year than in the past,
probably due to the compulsory participation in Physical Education of all freshmen
girls. Under the capable supervision of Miss Cecile Stanford, first semester, and
Miss Martha Virginia Thompson the second semester, contests were conducted in
Basketball, Archery, and Volleyball. Instructions in the proper way to exercise, in
Tumbling, and Tennis were also given.
MARTHA VIRGINIA THOMPSON
Plvyncal Education Darector
Tha ' 1935 ' AHHICULA
Sports Night was adopted this year for the purpose of stimulating more interest
in indoor sports for both boys and girls.
Large crowds were present to watch the feminine sex participate in the basket-
ball tournament in which more than fifty girls took part.
Credit is given the girls for regular attendance, and judging from the increase
in equipment this year over last, Physical 'ed' has surely come to stay.
Tha ' 1935 ' AGRIEULA -
Glubs and Qrganizarions
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Top row: Link, Batchelor, Hudson, Rose, Chambers.
Bottom row: Yancey, Futrell, Hickman, E. Gordon, N, Gordon.
. . . . President
. Vice-President, First Semester
Vice-President, Second Semester
. . . . . Treasurer
JOHN ED CHAMBERS .
NATHAN GORDON .
DAN FULFRELL . .
CHAMBERS, JOHN ED
HENRY E. HUDSON
. . . . Secretary
YANCEY, CLAUDE W.
LINK, HOWARD V
Since the organization of the Pre-Law Club it has been one of the most exclusive groups
on the campus. Students are selected when they are interested in the study of law. Every
new member must have the approval of all the old ones before being initiated into the group.
On of the feature activities of the club each year is the staging of a Bowery dance.
Former members of the club, business men, and friends of the school are sent invitations which
results in one of the most enjoyable dances of the school term.
Rumors of politics, latest governmental events, social and economic discussions are the
chief topics of the monthly programs. Under the supervision of the sponsor, Henry E.
Hudson, the state Constitution was especially studied.
Several prominent attorneys visited the meetings during the year, and appeared on the
program with various subjects pertaining to the study of law.
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CHARLES BOWERS . . . . . President, First Semester
JACK LAMBERT . . . President, Second Semester
GILBERT HOGABOOM . Vice-President, First Semester
JAMES ELLIS . . . Vice-President, Second Semester
HAILE P. BOWERS .... Treasurer
I-IOYT H. SMITH . Secretary
JOHN M. SMITH, M. D.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE TO CLUB
DR. LOUIS M. SMITH DR. DON HARKEY DR. L. GARDNER
DR. R. L. SMITH DR. ROBERT HOOD
jere Long T. S. Freedman Samanto Quain Blake Berry
Edward Butler Dale Coleman Jim Smith Williaxn H. Gibbons
Art Martin Boyce Neal Campbell James Ellis H. D. Berry
Harry Caldwell Jerry Henson Gilbert Hogaboom Jack Lambert
Heartsill Bartlett Forrest Henry Charles M. Bowers Haile P. Bowers
The Pre-Med Club, organized this year, has for its purpose a more intensive study of medicine.
It is composed of students who intend to be doctors. The members make a more definite study along
preparatory subjects to broaden their knowledge in the field of medicine.
Dr. John Smith was selected sponsor of the club, and it was through his leadershfp that the club
accomplished very much.
The club met bi-monthly and at each meeting talks were given on medical subjects by local
physicians. Also, the members of the club delivered discussions along similar topics.
Top row: Berry, Ellis, Freedman, Henry, Gibson, Quain, Hogaboorn.
Center row: Smith, Bowers, Bowers, Caldwell, Lambert, Butler, Bartlett.
Bottom row: Long, Coleman, Henson, Campbell, Shinn, Berry, Martin.
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Tha ' 9 X ' flUllllTllM
Top row: Young, Gibson, Gallagher, Diamond, Thompson, Owen.
Center row: Cramer, Norton, Morris, V. Gallagher, Scisson, Wentz.
Bottom row: Mason, Gribble, Wilcox, Cramer, Whitaker, Williams, Johnson.
J. C. WILCOX . .
FRANCIS GRIBBLE .
SIDNEY SCISSON . .
C. R. NICHOLS .
CRAMER W A
DEAN H W
WILLIAMS OHN G
OWEN B A
. . . . President
. . Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
. J. . , . . J
, ,J - ,
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I J ' ', JR' !
CRAMER, JOI-IN , SPANN, MELVIN
, . . , . . ., J .
- Thu Wili Q ! GHICUTL '
The Club, established in 1928 by H. W. Dean, head of the department at that time,
requires that new members have a grade of at least "C" before they may be admitted. C.,R.
Nichols, present head of the engineering department, succeeded Mr. Dean as sponsor of the
club, and under his supervision the members have enjoyed a successful record as a group.
Social, practical, and engineering problems play the chief role in the program of the
club. In 1934 the organization set aside St. Patrickis Day as the annual engineer's day at
Tech. This has been followed every year since that date. - -
At the annual dance this year, probably one of the most unique designs of decorative
work ever to be presented by a Tech organization, attracted the attention and admiration of
all who attended.
In addition to the dance the club holds socials in the home of C. R. Nichols, sponsor.
Top row: Nichols, Dean, Kent, Knutsen, Baker, Francis, Alford.
Bcttom row: Cole, Metcalf, Lough, Spann, Nloon, Osterloh, Young.
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Top row: Anderson, Taylor, Reed, Peek, Benham, Travis, Prim, Nelson, Dunham, Holland.
Second row: Hancock, Brazel, McCutcheon, Hutcheson, Bryan, Kumpe, Comstock, McGowan, Blake,
Third row: Weaver, Bedell, Price, Cooledge, Johnston, Overbey, Huey, Peek, Kingsley, Millmuth.
Fourth row: Shibley, Smith, Person, Gary, Story, Callison, Shambarger, Kleeschulte, Caldwell, Brandon.
31. fw. 6, 04.
BILLIE JUNE SHAMBARGER .
LELA MAE MCGOWAN
GRACE DUN:-:AM - Jessie KINGSLEY .
Mas. N. F. CooLEDGE
Blake, Orpha Lee
Bryan, Esther Dell
Comstock, Jo Ellen
Duty, Fred Evon
Holland, Mary jo
McGowan, Lela Mae
Price, Willie Wilson
. . President
Shambarger, Billie June
The Young Women's Christian Association is the only organization at Tech to which all girls on
the campus are eligible. A special effort is made in the fall to welcome and interest each girl by the
"big and little sistern project,
The 'lttue blue" equilateral triangle, which is the emblem of the local, state, and national Y. W.
C. A., represents the three sides of a girl's nature, physical, mental, and spiritual, so well balanced that
the triangle rests on its point in perfect equilibrium.
The main event of the first semester is the Christmas banquet. The year's activities are climaxed
by the college conference on Petit Jean mountain each spring.
Y- .r E V ,
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FRANCES NUGENT . - Pfffidenf
JO ELLEN COMSTOCK Vice-President
JACK PEARCE . . . . . . Secretary
BILLIE JUNE SHAMBARGER
ROY FULLER . .
CAMPBELL, BOYCE NEAL
COMSTOCK, JO ELLEN
CRAMER, WILLIAM A.
COBB, MINNIE BEE
Treasurer, Second Semester
Treasurer, First Semester
SHAMBARGER, BILLIE JUNE
WILLIAMS, BETTY GENE
The Tech Masquers has been one of the most active organizations on the campus. Eazh year there
are staged two plays before the student body. Students who participated in the activities of the club
received training in dramatics, and enjoyed the social functions during the year.
More interest has been Shown this year than in previous ones as indicated by the largest member-
ship in the history of the club. A new sponsor, Miss Ruthena Champion, is partly responsible for the
club's success, she is always willing to assist in any program for the benefit of the school.
Equipment for staging plays, costumes, and a dramatic room would greatly help an organization that
is deserving, active, and at all times Striving to advertise Tech.-Editor.
Tow row: Pearce, Anderson, Hickman, Reed, Cramer, Champion, Campbell, Williams, Dunaway.
Center row: Koen, Comstock, Clifton, Lang, McFadden, Floyd, Rye, Thompson, Comstock.
Bottom row: Montgomery, Shambarger, Cramer, Cobb, I-logins, Angehr, Fuller, Nugent.
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MAX A JETER
Top r Moore Cole Shelton Vmes Maestrl
Center row Starnes Ross Pless Jeter Walker
Bottom row Gibson Hart Hayes
fDmmg Cgfall Glub
A N SATTERFIELV
Yecretary and Treasurer
Students in the Dinmg Hall Club worlc their way
through school The club was organized ln the fall of
1934 for the purpose of establishing a closer feeling
among the workers in the Duung Hall Several social
activities were held durmg the year for employees. An-
other a1m of the club IS to promote harmony among the
varlous student affairs on the campus
Probably the members of thls club are more closely
'rcquaxnted wth all students 1n school than any other
organlzed group, due to daily contact in carrying out
This club is one of the newest on the campus, but
has been one of the most active In every parade there
IS sure to be a beautiful float sponsored by th1s organi-
zation Thls year a banquet at the country club climaxed
the club's act vxues The sponsor, Mr Sattetfleld, co-
operated to bring about a friendly feelrng between the
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Timing Wall club
COLE, WILLIAM EARLE
JETER, MAX A.
JONES, JACK D.
KILPATRICK, W. W.
TAYLOR, RUBY NELL
WALKER, E. C.
Top row Haynes Croxton Hatheld Taylor Jones
Center row Overbey Turner Wateres, chnson Slaven
Bottom row Flake Brlggs Benham Denmngton
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Tcp row: Pierce, Lemley, Smith, Faulkner, White, Nelson, Bryan, Tripp, Montgomery, Clarlc.
Second row: DuLaney, Peek, Wall, Gray, Nelson, Overbey, McGowan, Botts, Hughes, McCutcheon.
Third row: Reedf Bryan, Prim, Price, Bond, Claus, Caldwell, Rose, Haire, Smith, Peek.
Fourth row: Underwood, Story, Kleeschulte, Willmuth Parker, Kumpe, Evans, Shibley, Kennedy,
Cgfome Economics Glub
KATHERINE KENNEDY . . . . President
ANAMIECE KLEESCHULTE . . Vice-President
FRANCES WALL . . . Treasurer
FLORA KUMPE . . . . . . Reporter
PARKER, BESSIE T. BRYAN, LELA JANE
Bryan, Esther Dell
Cooper, Mary Elizabeth
Evans, Anna Grace
McGowan, Lela May
Pierce, Corinne George
Price, Willie Wilson
Rose, Jessie Carol
Smith, Lillian Lucille
One of the primary aims of the Home Ec. Club is to create a greater interest in the art of
homemaking. Many speakers are brought before the organization to inform girls of the
probable opportunities afforded graduates of the course.
A new building with modern equipment has aided the members in receiving a more
concentrated study of the Home Ec. course. As a class project the members serve meals to
guests under the instructions of the sponsors, Miss Bryan and Miss Parker.
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HAROLD SNYDER . . . . Master, First Semester
MAYO HUDSON Master, Second Semester
FRANCES WALL . . . Secretary
JAMES Swim Treasurer
MR. C. A. HUGHES
Miss LELA JANE BRYAN
JAMES METCALF .
KERMIT Ross .
MR. C. W. C. AULSBURY
MR. E. S. TOMLINSON
. . . Overseer
. . . .Stewart
Gl.ADYS NELMS . . .Lady Assistant Stewart Haynes, Woodrow
ALINE STRANG . . . . . . Chaplin Hayes, William
RESSIE CROXTON . . . . Lecturer Hull, Mr. J. W.
HOWARD JACOBS . . Gate Keeper Jackson, Hilliard
MAREL CALLISON . . . . Pianist Jones, jack
FLORA KUMPE . . . . . Ceres Kumpe, Louis
WINNIFRED NELSON . Pomona Parker, Bessie
ANNETTE SHELTQN . Flora Spann, Melvin
Organized in the spring of 1935 the local Grange Club received the first college charter in the state.
Members of the club are interested in the social, economic, and public welfare of the nation as a whole.
Louis J. Tabor, National Master of the Grange, has visited the club several times in the past year.
Other notables associated with agriculture in Arkansas have attended meetings of the Grange.
The club is very active in campus activities as well as club duties. One of the chief objectives of
the group is to mlce Agri Day a success.
Application for membership must be prompted by a sincere interest in agriculture, and in the promo-
tion of a better standard of living through a prolonged rural education program.
Top row: Hayes, Swift, Haynes, DuLaney, Jones, Cooper, Jackson, Croxton, Nelms.
Center row: Kumpe, Hudson, Strang, Snyder, Wall, Callison, Jacobs Ross, Metcalf.
Bottom row: Chambers, Ledbetter, Yancey, Fulton, Shelton, Spann, Nelson, Kumpe.
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C A HUGHES
WINNING FLOAT AGRI DAY
Top row: Fulton, Walker, Jacobs, Mtudy, Vines, Eddy, Miller.
Center row: Briggs Brigvs Ross Swift Webb Chambers McBride.
Bottom row Hudson Haynes Kumpe Dennmgton Ledbetter ones Mxtchell Swlft
O L Brlggs
J B Briggs
E C Walker
N A McBr1de
C A Hughes
C W C Aulsbury
- The ' 1935 ' UHICUL '
Front row: W. A. Ross, National Executive Secretary of F. F.
A.g Bill Shaffer, National President F. A. A.g Andy Fulton,
F' t V'ce-P sidenr National F. F. A.
Bgglc rciw: rfl. B. Smith, State Advisor Arkansas F. F. A.g CORONATION CEREMONY
C. A. Hughes, Sponsor Arkansas Tech Chapter F. F. A.g AGRI DAY, MAY 14
Kermit Ross, President.
The F. F. A. is essentially a national organization of young men in high school
pursuing courses in Vocational Agriculture. During the past five years, however,
College and Alumni Chapters of this same organization have arisen over the nation
fashioned somewhat after the high school chapters. The college chapter will, of
course, function as a library for students preparing to be Smith-Hughes instructors,
and the Alumni Chapter, will serve the F. F. A. member who enters directly upon
the work of the farm.
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- . .... 4-"elf . lu,.-f lv 1 ug if' .Ah I L si Li ii was
f ff ,H . ,.ee:'1.:25?5v f1J--I .-.E-K -. A ' -" ff ' f i - 2.-p ,i.......c W, .,Tg,,,:j,.f.f.ff
Top: District shop judging contest for vocational agricultural pupils.
Bottom: District livestock judging contest for men, March 6 and 7, 1936.
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,ill Top row: Young, Shambarger, Gordon, Hollabaugh, Woodruff, Link, Angehr, Woodruff.
li Center row: Watkins, Haringer, DuLaney, Woodford, Farmer, Owen, Alford, Yancey.
Bottom row: Wasson, Cowan, Price, Berry, Long, Weaver, Chambers, Betts.
l l fl 9
ll Cgflstory Glulz
3 ji I OFFICERS
lv ,. FHS! Semester Second Semester
pl NATHAN GORDON . . President . . . JAMES WATKINS
ij, FERN OWEN . . . . . Vice-President . . . Joi-IN ED CHAMBERS
'xfla RAYMOND WOODRUFF . Secretary . , EVELYN WOODRUFF
ww JAMES WATKxNs . . . . Treasurer . . . HOWARD LINK
Ulf-, ALBERT HARINGER . . Parliamentarian . W. O. YOUNG, JR.
ffl T. A. DULANEY, Sponsor
Nathan Gordon Gene Farmer Frances Weaver Jane Wasson
ij' Fern Owen Claude Yancey Wilburn Berry Sara Price
Raymond Woodruff Evelyn Woodruff Ross Woodford Billie June Shambarger
1 li james Watkins V Howard Link Colin Alford Juanita Angehr
Albert Haringer W. O. Young Willene Botts James Cowan
I I ' john Ed Chambers Genevieve Hollabaugh Jere Long Cornelia DuLaney
' lil The History Club has had as its object a more specific study of governmental activity, both national
and foreign, and discussion of current events. The club met bi-monthly at the home cf T .A. DuLaney,
. sponsor, where programs pertaining to the above subjects were rendered.
l Special features, in which the club engaged were annual trips to Subiaco College, Dwight Mission,
' and other points of historical interest.
lj The club initiated the movement which resulted in the present Museum. In it are objects of in-
teresting nature collected by the members.
i LQ The organizaion is the Foreign Relations group on the campus, for every year many books and
iw pamphlets are received from the Carnegie Peace Foundation.
Q52 Members in the club is limited to twenty-five, and a student must be majoring or minoring in
E' History with a grade of "BU before he or she may become a member.
511. The club has had the distinction of ranking highest in scholarship.
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HAROLD SNYDER .
HOYT H. SMITH .
N. F. COOLEDGE
J. THURMAN KENT
HQ35 Q AMMIEULA
. . CJ. CA.
OFFICERS Second Semester
. President . HOYT H SMITH
. . Vice-President . . . WILLIAM HAYES
. Secretary and Treasurer . . . AUSTIN LEDBETTER
G. R. TURRENTINE
Center row Kumpe Holland Hayes Yancey ackscn Smnth Smxth Osterloh
Bottom row Spruce Rcss Berry Ledbetter Eddy Hardln, SmIth acobs
Top row: Hawkins, Parker, Fulton, Paxson, Smith, Sikes, Snyder, McG1othlan
1 , , , , J , ' , ' ,
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LOWELL WI-IITAKER . . .
' ' 1936 ' AIHIIEGLA -
OFFICERS Second Semester
. . . President . . . . LLOYD ALFORD
. . Vice-President . . . . LOWELL WHITAKER
. . Secretary and Treasurer . HOWARD LINK
F1 th row
W B POOLE
W I CARGILE
WILLIAM EARL C' OLE
A. N. SATTERFIELD, Honorary Member
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ow: Campbell, Reed, Comstock, Bernard,-Cale, Caslcey, Bohlinger, McCracken
Second row: Comsto'k, Smith, Watson, Poole, Hill, I-logins, Cale Caskey.
Third row: Campbell, Johnston, Shoptaw, Pierce, Bradley, Barrick, Cherry.
Fourth row: Shelton, Berry, White, Cole, Boyclston, Phillips, Taylor.
fB0y's and Qi'rl's Cylee Qlub
MISS RUTHENA CHAMPION
COMSTOCK, K M
COLE, K E N R
CAMPBELL, BOYCE NEAL
POOLE, W B
PIERCE, ERA LEE
CALE, MARY SUE
COMSTOCK, JO ELLEN
,IOHNsTON, MARY LANELLE
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-Hr Jones, Reed, Jeter-King, Faulkner-fQueen, Swift, Prim
Tech's ninth annual Agri-Home Economics Day was a success this year. For the morning program
the committee invited Dr. Eugene Butler, of Memphis, Tenn., editor of the Progressive Farmer, to be
the principal speaker. A pageant covering the theme of "100 Years of Progress in Agriculture and
Home Economics in Arkansasv made up the afternoon program, presented at Buerkle Field. The
pageant consisted of a prologue, six episodes, the recessional, and the coronation of the king, Max Jeter
and queen, Pauline Faulkner, by President J. W. Hull. A maypole dance was included on the afternoon
schedule. The Tech orchestra furnished the music throughout the pageant, and explanatory remarks
were made over the loud speaker system by Mr. Truman McEver.
A picture show was given by the International Harvester Compapny of Little Rock, portraying
advancement in agricultural machinery during the past hundred years. Students were given a holiady
for the schedule of events.
Qlgri 'Day l
Tha ' 1935 ' MIQIEULA
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- Thu ' 1936 ' AGRICULA -
lt's will in the State of efflincl
If you think you are beaten-you areg
Yoifve got to think high to riseg
If you think you'd like to win-but you can't,
It's almost a "cinch"-you won'tg
I f you think yoifll lose-you've lost,
For out in the world yoifll find
Success begins with a fellowis will-
It's all in the state of mind.
Full many a race is lost
Ere even a race is run
And many a coward fails
Ere even his work's begun.
Think big and your deeds will growg
Think small and you fall behind,
Think that you can and you will-
lt's all in the state of mind.
If you think y0u're outclassed-you are,
You,'ve got to think high to riseg
You"ve got to be sure of yourself before
You can ever win a prize.
Life's battle doesn't always go
To the stronger or faster man,
But sooner or later the man who wins-
Is the fellow who thinks he can.
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Before We Write the final pages of The 1936
Agricola, numerous things come to our minds that
We should say, but as We ponder over them, they all
seem so insignificant that We elect to say nothing
Our kindest thoughts to our facultyg
Our best regards to the student bodyg
Our deepest appreciation to the advertisers who
have greatly helped to publish this edition. The
same loyalty that they have shown should be re-
turned by patronizing the firms Whose names appear
in the advertising section.
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- Thu ' WSH ' Alihllllllge '
THE RK - TICK
Volume One Too Many
Published Once by the Agricola Staff
A meeting of the Engineer's Club was
called Tuesday by C. Bilcox, pres.dent.
Mr. Bilcox was promptly called by Bill
Young, veteran member and, discovering
THE SN EAK
Heh, heh, heh, well, well, I see they
have been trying to get the old sneak
again. Ho, ha, ha, ha, ha, they must
think the old sneak is a perfect ass-
agnosricism, 'ats what it is, agnosticism.
It is most discouraging. Here I work hard
Tech Mentor Reviews
Blunder Boy Prospects
NEW UNIFORMS RECEIVED
The Blunder Boy team will be bigger
and louder than ever this year, according
h h h d I f h' ' h' h .
Ls: of MifBaz'2:ar..g':..i.'S..ii.:.i H5 dish dope on the r0,1zgf-Pufkefffmih
the meeting over to the Program com. fx th and then people accuse me of being 2 119W lm! 0l'fI'lS ordered recently have
. . h t low do Mason Well ou ' been received and the team will a ear in
mittee and retired. had g ' ' 7 Wlse h 1 Th .PP
At this time the minutes of the last Air s walnt to be careful because1.thieSneal5 foef? at rw Defi? Samzd de Jfjseyist a
meeting, being illegible, were not read by milws W 0 you are' Yau are on 'S lst' an Vai gl-in lwtl a su ue . go Stripe
Sizum secretary- hell get, ye, so look out. The Sneak ef! Y 9.5 OU deff, are the flflesf of Ill!!
A rimpopsal to amend the constitution, knows nothing, hearshlittleg angl is lilieay ioutolgleis afth lhlcirz' ta5tY,,, said Angle
so as to suspend eligibility requirements in 5 mgent napslz anyt ing, so e care u. evrsh u . I - tropsers afe orrflr.
the case of eighth semester freshman stu- 'QV Hom' H a , h, h bl. mg,,Ylt Sevefa Coy eats Hans t e
dents having a grade point average of less e ' We ' W at ls, t 15 We ear about las' am,, Vfemenf Insane .3 out ze
th 05 d f d h A d- B. B. B. B. throwing ovcr F. I-I. R. new helmets, Said Beedfeoy PIVUF mah,
an. , was eeate w en it was is- P d M D B UZ . I f ,,
covered that the club has no constitution. F' Ii? are P' ' ' F' Y' T00 badn Hey ati flmpfmem 0 ze exqmme' so
Mr. Nickelodean, sponsor, protested that ' ' ' J' ' , C 'C' so amty' . .
th. h. 1 . We heal- the P1-e.Law5 are m favor of Some reorganization of the team has
is t is woud have been no obJecr at I I., Wh h b D b h b
Texas A. and M., but was hooted down. C eanfr P0 mcs' assa matter' -lo n no tegndnecessary' ha in t nlglish eell, ei-Sei'
The club was favored with an elucidat- Soasdh d , h all? as. to will er d 'S tlhawf VIS
ing lecture by Mr. Thurston Kart. His h ,Po 0 you sllhpose We saw wlth W 0 W1 remain on. E e squa ' re use to
subject was "Sex Life of the Atom." W Ere' dsuchh golgigs on' . . . I lcehfm'-led 011 Page 21
M. R. Wenty made his usual talk on braiguzflfzteilei .t ifniia Cltlfsbagaln ce e- -. ..
h - D - r is eyceerae.
C e Pasamaqumdy am George Smith, that gayest of gay dogs Dean Men SeleCtS
- staggered intohthe dorm at eight olclock Soaks
last ni hr reekin of coca cola.
HL P "T B Wgh ri-.ids is T
arge rayer 0 e e ave ec: e r at in r is issue we . , ,
will not say anything about Wilsonvs nose After considerable deliberation the dean
Presented In Chapel "pretty B0 H - i of men has at last released h' l '
y Johnson defeated the min- , I 'S 59 ecmms
-1- ions of the law Thursday by laying down foifhe Till allfme slirffer fguiid' d
H a smok 'h f h- f'1h n ma mg t ese c oices, t e ean
'A one act farce, The Large Prayer,', Cigars. e screen WK one 0 is It Y chcrtled, i'I have attempted to throw per-
will .be presented in chapel next week ac- We hear a certain brunette on the Cam, Sehel PfeJ'-lfhees rv rhe wind and S6l9Ct
cordmg to Mr, Blurnett, producer. pus has B' O. Snicket, Snicket. only those men who have thoroughly dis-
This play has already been presented Seen and heard on the campus-jack tlngwshed themselves ,in the indicated
on the Tech campus seven or eight times, Rose. field of endeavor- If 15 U0f binfeflded by
but Mr. Blurnett feels that since chapel Clitus, all you have to do to avoid fhls statement that the Pufsult of mm 'S
attendance is compulsory anyhow he may falling hair is to step lightly to one side. recommended ff' the Llndebgrad' "Rum,"
as well gild the lily. Well, Fern, here's your name. be wel? fin' 'S go seed '3nYWaY eXCePf
Furthermore, he snorted, that students We again Call YOUI attention to the fact m COC 'Ca' 5'
Should have a Swell time telling each other that have nothing to say about Wilson's The Sel9Cfi0l'1S follows:
what comes next. PFOSIZIQUS Super-elongated appendaged Jim Smith-Full. Smith has adorned the
The principle virtue of the play, Mr. Pm osus' Camleus fel' three Semesfefs P359 and l1HS
Blurnett enjoys explaining, lies in the fact Kumpy and Wentz Sfled another four' fllmng this mug' accoltding to our Statist'
that it has a moral sufficientl obvious to round bout last hlghf- D0 we hear bells. 'Clan' drawn flVe Polflf Zel'0 CWD S0lJ9r
7 . . . .
be grasped by most of the Agri students Freedman has completed volume 10 of breaths' Combining techmqlfes CaPaC'tVv
and some of the Home Ecs. his opus magnus, "Things I Do Not and gnduranceismlth is admirably suited
The cast is as follows: Know-ll wgtls' the lfadmg pllst' .
Iglvoncgiagniq yung man. A.s.. .Roy Fuller hWe are still hoping some kind philan- ter silyuaiihuckaizi-Vllgthgfgrewlzizqnno '
ini re t e eeper-- ...... B. G. Wms t ropist will send Cole and F1 k t t d - - ml Y
Sourpan- --Ag-----.----,.-- Bill Cramer music in paris or somewhere a e 0 S U Y aenemlf- CUP-Cvddler incomparable. Snorts-
Buu F C ld H ' ' man, gentleman, scholar.
' t""' "-"'-r'-- 5 '--- ' a we 30, Oswald, she had co work in the 'fgrin em bak b -1 do B -Sl
Stooges, supernumeraries super-numer- 1 M b . g C 0' e erty' oe
aries tri e etc ' H 6 UB dd H ounge, . ay e you need a butterfly net. survivor of numerous bouts, inventor of
, ' P 1 " ' em, U Y We wish that celebrated "swipspotter" the two uarg beer m E
Night, Bill July, Hamburger, and Vir- was an a ri so W ld h- . q ug' Xponem ex'
ginia Elizabeth Clifton I bg N 9 COU say somet ing, rraordinary of the funnel. Other choices
- c ever a out The Farmer and the Dell. were R. Woodford, 6666.
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Entered as low class matt r in 1936, at
"Farley" Hayne's postoffice, at Arkansas
Tech, under no act whatsoever.
EDI TORIA L
BY cicn. Mapoussoma
Let's not let anyone say that a Tech stu-
dent isn't a lady or a gentleman. What is
this about the Engineers and the Agris
don't like each other? Why is it that a
small minority consisting of three quarters
of the student body don't have enough
school spirit to leave each other alone, and
don't care whether they don't do anything
for the school or not. This isn't the right
spirit. Let us reiterate. They should put
a bell on the dormitory.
Are we to stand idly by, not doing any-
thing without putting out an effort to
keep our traditions from crumbling into
oblivion while our traditions gradually
crumble? What about our school our
state our country and our institutions.
Let us emulate those heroes who struggled
to make the world safe for democracy
Students this is your Job Fight Tech
Ah how lovely it is to he awakened
in the morning by the sound of the
flowers and the smell of the birds hen
coop, and to look out your window in
the spots that have been cleaned to wrap
yourself up in your blankets and the exu
berance of nature and go back to sleep
and so on
As Shakespear said A worm cant
look any way but up But enough of
such fripperxes In short now is the time
when we should take the bull by the tail
and squarely face the facts
Allow me to quote from one of my
Rome was not made in a day
Oh take me back to my old Kentucky
Sombrous shadows against the sun
Ah those apple strudels mother used
to make should be done
Something should be done about peo
ple who dont rinse out the lavoratories
In conclusion I would like to say a few
million words to the graduating class
Young men young women you are now
going out into the world Two years you
have spent loafmg about the campus and
lapping up cokes in Roys Greasy Spoon
Cafe You are now prepared for life
although we hope that some of you get off
with less You will find that there are
many other misfits in the world. You
will find that the world is immense.
That three quarters of the globe is
covered with water, which you will prob-
ably not drink. And always remember
that you play two pairs pat you can
can bluff out a lot of threes, but if you
hold up a kicker with a pair you will
probably lose your shirt.
TECH MENTOR REVIEWS
BLUNDER BOY PROSPECTS
fContinued from page one,
play," he said, "unless they let me carry
At the end position we have "Duke"
Wells. Combining skill and judgment
Wells is probably one of the finest, most
intrepid ends the state has produced, he
The team has been considerably bols-
tered by the addition of "Slipper-shoen
Wilson, wanted in three states of a second
story man. The coach intends to use him
as quarterback on the sneak plays.
Gootch Holt has been declared in-
eligible for bearding the hitherto n-
bearded bards of Ozarks. The sympa-
thetic attitude of his teammates was aptly
summed up by Oswald tackle The big
sap he said
In spite of the skill evidenced by the
performance of the team in scrimmage this
week the coach feels that the squad is
somewhat lacking in appropriate fortitude
Dey am t got no guts he stated
Do Your Friends Say
You Are Dense?
e You The Last To
Take Our Humor
Be a Joke Explamer
Ten Easy Lessons i
AIKMAN 8: JETER
PRE-LAWS TO RAFFLE
OFF SECOND RADIO
Encouraged by the profitable outcome of
their last radio raffle, the Pre-Law Club
last night in executive session, decided to
raffle off a second, and perhaps a third
and fourth radio.
Tickets will be available at an early
date, according to Jack Blasher, chair-
man of the scrounging committee.
"Chances on the radio will be sold to
all comers," he said, "however, he went
on and on, "in order taht none can say
that partiality has been exercised in the
choice of the winner, those contestants
who at present live within the metropolitan
limits of the city of Russellville will be
excluded from the possibility of winning.
Those contestants living outside the metro-
politan limits of Russelville will be like-
wise excluded. Also to preserve a desirable
Some difficulty was experienced in the
last raffle due to the fact that the winning
number was drawn by seven or eight
different parties. This will be forestalled
in future raffles, as there will be no
Proceeds from the raffle will go to the
fund for the support of indigent boot-
FOR SALE OR i
856 Bottles T
KINDALL Sz i
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DON'T Send Your
H To Be Mutilated
Patronize Us l
CALDWELL 8r D
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favorite poems: U 5 ii Q
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Tech Orchestra Under-
That "Gawge and his Blohardsn will be
bigger and better than ever following the
present reorganization, was the optimistic
prediction of Wiyumsum, director.
The morale of the group has been
seriously undermined by the departure of
Sad-eye Mason who bought most of the
liquid refreshments. This loss, however,
will be equalized by the addition to the
orchestra of such genuisse as Eubanks and
Thompson, who are interested in music
for music's sake and the departure of
Gawge greatly laments the loss of
"Sheets" Morris, trumpeter. We don't
have anyone to fill in now while the or-
chestra is turning over to the next page,'y
The new organization will be introduced
to the public at the "Annual Bowery
Flopn next Saturday. Although the or-
chestra will, as usual, depend upon "Tiger
Rag" and "Suffocated Lady" to maintain
its prestige, several new numbers are being
rehearsed. "Such popular songs, as "Yes,
We Have No Bananas," "Barney Google,'
and "Waltz Me Around Again, Mabel,"
will be inflicted upon the student body
Saturday night," sneered Gawge.
V. Barrot will sing, "Oh, Would I
Were a Blushing Rose."
Tech students were agreeably surprised
to hear that Link intends visiting at his
home in Little Rock. He will remain a
ek ek el:
John Ed, the peepul's friend, and his
stooges spent the week end in Danville.
ek PF :ae
H. Lingle spent the week-end at the
edge of Russellville thumbing a ride to
wk S.: ak
Owen and Bradley spent the week end
discussing Anamiece at Anamiece's home
in Van Buren.
wk :if as
' S P S Y
4- lk fx:
"I-Iorizontal' Waldron has returned to
Clarksville where he will work out for the
Varsity diving team.
ek s s
Rauch jimmied her way into the dormi-
toryat one o'clock last night.
at :s FF
Quain spent the week end and his
bankroll in some of Little Rock's hotter
hot-spots. He returned to the campus
Monday or Tuesday, he thinks.
sk ek ek
Numerous hearts did nip-ups when San-
Ei dy, the great lover, showed up on the
campus for a visit.
-if is ek
Gr. Croom, who mysteriously disap-
peared last Wednesday, was found asleep
in the incinerator.
We have it on reliable authority that
Corman Hatfield talked for five minutes
straight yesterday about ten 0'clock.
at wk ar
Friends of R. Norton will be glad to
hear that he has found his silde-rule and
is again sane and rational.
an ar is
Jack Pearce spent the week end.
Tech Students Consume
Enormous Quantities of
Food, Says Slapperfeed
According to A. M. Slapperfeed stu-
dents during the past semester, consumed
prodigious quantities of food.
There has been some complaint about
the quality of the food, but Mr. Slapper-
feed explains very logically that if he
srrves stuffed olives four meals per month
it is necessary to serve beans for at least
83 of the remaining 86 meals in order to
break even. A list of some of the items
Chickens ........... .----,-------
Ice Cream .........- ,,,,- 4 0 gallons
Potatoes ......o........,. ,,-,, 4 sacks
Bread ffreshl ---20 loaves fhomecomingj
Bread week oldl ..........., 500 loaves
iP -------..--....... .... 5 2 000 gals
Beans -......... .. 5 228 403.667 pounds
In order to settle the question once and
for all Mr. Slapperfeed takes this oppor-
i Drink Our Coffee
You Will Never -
Drlnk Any Other .
Quam 8z Freedman i
4,1 1 11 1
'Wi' ----1 A
tunity to explain that the coal oil tasting
beverage served the other day was oyster
soup, not vegetable. "Our vegetable soup,"
he eluciated, "tastes like soap." The nee-
dle which one of the girls found in the
aforesaid soup was explained as a typo-
graphical error. It should have been
Students have finished eating one of
the two cows alloted last fall and are now
ready to start on the second. The sec-
ond, a fine Jersey bull, is being tough-
ened up in the west pasture.
7 All ln The Key of G
5 D0 they laugh when '
you sit down at
Are you snubbed ln
polite society? l
All In The Key of G
H Let me teach you how
: to plav any tune with
one f lnger
' J TEET
, - - I
5 . 1
Z , I . . I
' ' I re
'ff 'c'c-'-'--- ---c'-------f 1 li
1 I 1 li
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.. WN I X
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Bird do Browns on ed his wa to Hot ii . In Key of G
1 3 l
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' The ' IQSH ' AGHIEULA -
our czzforizfe lzecztre. ..
M Rl ll Z W
FOR BETTER ENTERTAINMENT
wwe 'E Theatre
E R GILLETT Owner Manager
TWO NEW AIR COOLING SYSTEMS
Keeps Always Cool and Comfortable ln Summer
AUTOMATIC OIL HEATING SYSTEM
Keeps Warm and Cozy ln Wlnter
When Better Plctures Are Made
"WE'LL SHOW 'EMU
EVERY NITE IS "TECH" NIGHT
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' Tha ' IQSH ' AGIIICIILA
020 -..-..-...-...-. -n-.n-..--.-..-..-..-..-...-u-n--..--.-1--.I-.n-.H-u-..
I BAN IN
5 RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS
'I ee ae ae ae ee ae
I capital Sl00,000.00
I J no. W. White, ....... . .,.,.......... .. ..I,,..........,A.. PI'CS1dCITlI
i L. B. McClure.-- Vlce-President
I E. C. B dl C 1
I ra ev ............,.. as11e1
C. E. Lemley Assistant Cashier
I -ze ee ae -me ae ec-
Member of Federal Reserve System
Deposits Insured By
I THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Washington, D. C.
I S5000-Maximum Insurance for Each Depositor-S5000
VW' v Y ' ' A' K
lhu ' 1935 ' MielllllULA
FOR REAL ENJOYMENT EAT
Purity Ice Cream
MADE IN RUSSELLVILLE
We Cater fo Pcrrhes
Purlty Ice Cream C0
r r 1 1'
H lhlx ' lllllh ' hllllllll '
Bank of Russellville
A Bank of Service and Safety
- ' Emu. nsssn .
'N sYs'r .
A..I Mathews. .....,......,......l,......-........A.....,.. Chairman
Geo S Nea. .,...... . ........,.,..,.,.e............... I ..... P1esldent
R L Jenkins
L M Reed ...,,................................................... Cashiel
M I Hickeyc ...ss.,A,....s.........ss..s..... .Assist'1nt Q3Sl11C1
Genex lex e H
ll mon ..,...s. I ....s,..s..,.........., B ookkeepe1
H uw 'IC H lll s...,.s. .... E ...,.......................,.... l Jookkeepel
Courteous Treatment Extended to Everybody
'X 96 96 99 96 96
Deposlts Insured By
THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Washlngton D C
99 -P6 -56 96 96 46
S5000-Maxlmum Insurance for Each Deposltor-S5000
X mn V,-
n C V'
. '. l ' '
. . y 5 7 2 1 1
, , J .
Clarence Allison ..,...,.........,..........s.,,....,.. Bookkeeper
, . .
E Ll . J y yy I .
Thu ' 1936 - AGHIIQULA
111511.-qlini 1 1.g1lg1,,g1gu1nn-lying115111.in..-u..qi-11-4-.ln-gn-.pg-.ggi
SHOOK, BARRELS, KEGS, AND ALL CLASSES
TIGHT COOPERATE, TIGHT SAP .IOINTED
STAVES AND CIRCLED HEADING.
'Mm Q Hlliii Q ASHIEULA '
IFIIQIIIENIDSIHIIIP .. .. ..
THERE'S NOTHING OF AN EARTHLY NATURE
MORE VALUABLE THAN FRIENDSHIP
Ice refrigeration is the friend of the entire
family. It is an unfailing, unvarying
guardian of food, flavor, weight and ap-
pearance, as well as bacteriological condi-
tion. Like all true friends ICE is willing
and ready, to give its life for you
ARKANSAS OKLAHOMA ICE CO
MANUFACTURERS OF DISTILLED WATER ICE
.-..1......I-.II-.miM...,ini,.1,.1..-..,1..-...i.....-ll... 1 1 1 11-,.1..1..1,.1..1..1..1..1.
o' if fl. 9. to nz, "
, J W W.-fy I U
M r r 1 - I-ww M -i
.551 f 'w'1" V4
, v . 1.. ..,t, ,, .-
4, , -. 1 igimgi .- .- .. .. - 1 1 - 1 1uu-un-uu-u:- 4'
ARKANSAS TECH BOOK STORE
It is the Book Store's policy to give
to the students the things they want
at the lowest cost possible. If we do
not have what you want, it is our
pleasure to get it for you. You will
appreciate the convenient location
and courteous service.
INK BOOKS - CLASS RINGS AND PINS
PAPER - STATIONERY - PENCILS
1 1.1..1..,1l.14,1,.... .- -. 1- 1 - 1 1 1 - -u-ul-
A Y Y--7177-YL Yrgg ig. 1 - .W , mar
.if l.- M---V-4 --Q if - .- .- - w.1q:-W
Y MTN F
, wi ff ,. ,
1-J , I K, f X ,- , ,
Im, I .- ,
.A LQ. A, ' 1 . , A 1,1
4. ----- .. ----- - ---- --------- ----- vl-
AN INSTITUTION FOR THE UPBUILDING OF
RUSSELLVILLE AND POPE COUNTY
AT THE SERVICE OF THE PUBLIC
AT ALL TIMES
Office Located on the Ground
Floor of Masonic Temple
-1- -------------- -------------- or
' Tho ' 1936 - AHHNlUM I
Photographs Live Forever!
THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS
ANNUAL WERE MADE BY US.
SPECIAL RATES TO TECH
STUDENTS FOR EXTRA
hrst, last ana' always'
H 'Han Q H135 ' AHHIIQULA '-
M. L. Turnbow ...f.,,...... ....,........... County Judge
J. Leonard Bell ..e.........e,. .Sheriff and Collector
Jeff Biffle, ......... .H.,... ............... C o unty Clerk
Fay Price. .........,..........e..... .. .... County Treasurer
H. M. Daniels- ......... County Agricultural Agent
A. B. Priddy ......... ....,..., C ircuit Judge
Hays Gibson. ......... .,.... , L ............ Circuit Clerk
Louis Robinson Prosecuting Attorney
J. B. Ward. .,.......... .... - . .... Chancellor Judge
Boyd Keathley ......... ......... C ourt Reporter
f ff- . -. ,- v
H illlw Q llllill ' U
. J t l,,...e..l,l'1.,.
'lv'-In--n-un-In-1--lu 1---------------- ,- .. 1 -In-..--.---in-n in
Good Equipment Makes a Good Farmer Better
l Horse Drawn Machines Power Farm Equipment
ll INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS
ll BLOUNT-.BALDWIN COMPANY
all CONWAY RUSSELLVILLE FORT SMITH
El l SUBSTANTIAL SAVING on your FIRE INSURANCE
fl To Business Men and Home Owners:
A l Can You Afford to Pay 25 Per Cent More Than Your
H, Competitors or Neighbors?
, a " Discreet inquiry may reveal that your business associates, fellow club members, even
your competitors, men whose judgment you esteem, have long carried their insurance in
lil E mutual companies. We do not aslc you to blindly follow the judgment of these men but
5 LF we do suggest that you give this subject of mutual insurance your careful consideration.
Mi The aggregate business of Mutual Insurance Companies reaches a figure so gigantic
we can scarcely comprehend it. Such a business must of necessity be founded upon the
L'-J A soun est o rinci es-must ave earne u ic coni ence. ose w o see a itiona in-
jz cl f p' 'pl h cl p bl' fd Th h lc dd' ' l '
I formation may do so freely, comfortable in the knowledge that their inquiry incurs no
3 I E obligation.
,. jx I
,rlj MATHEWS INVESTMENT COMPANY, Inc.
fl! Q RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS
All I MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING TELEPHONE No. 67
,!3,,..,,..-..-.1----ul-nu-u-nu-nn-n-nn- - -- -------- 1v-- I I- -'H-ll-Il-Il-I
'fUiA........-., t, ,, -. , ,,?ee., Y..--.igsfr . Ywwir- -'-'-4-jY-!!,f-L- -'-v:. ' ,
LQg"1li,LiL-M lg.-".iL1-'f-tgf A - A--QL, -i- ---- ---J
I 'N ' , .,:, I -,L N I'
' A -' L ' I ,Y L, '. lit J! I H ,j ,1 J I 3
U.. 1 1l.1.4u1g,.1uq...qu1u1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.1g,1uu1 1.,1g,-.ny1u.1p.1.g1u.1i
ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL
Supporting and Boosting Arkansas Tech
.1...1..1,..1,,,1........g1..1u.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1.,1l.1.
.. ,,-.A. ,.,:-:
The ' IQSH ' Mll,llflll.Al H
R. L. JENKINS
We clon't run a Variety Store. We
make a specialty of the drug busi-
nessg not a sideline.
DRUGS - STATIONERY - OFFICE SUPPLIES
The New Store
IN RUSSELLVILLE SINCE 1895
MEN S AND LADIES CLOTHING
HATS SHOES AND DRY GOODS
OF ALL KINDS
3 7 '
, ,...,. ,:..-.-s..., Rn.- - - -.. 1 u.-- . Y .. --- J. I 1
Tha ' 1935 ' AGHSICULA '
CLOTHING, SHOES AND FURNISHINGS
"For Men and Young Mem
The Newest in Style . . .
The Best in Quality . . .
56 If I
WE ARE EXPERTS AT TAILORING OIF
ee ec- ae
Make Our Store Your
YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND A
4-.41n.1q,1...-ui-.1..1.l1..11.1.1.-...Q..1..1 ... 1 1,1...mi.'.....i...-.I-.n.....u1g.1.li
BURNETT WYSS LUMBER COMPANY
YELLOW PINE LUMBER
1 ,. .
, 1 W 1 W
....4...u-In-I - u...n....p-.4-..- - ..,4-.i...,,,,,
DALE'S BARBER SHOP
Back of Bankxof Russellville
Service With a Smile
Doyle McClain J. D. Wade
J L Voss W. C. Dale
-- 'I . - -4, MJ . ..l
.Quu1hn1in-un-hh-lil..-uullh-.I 1. -.
fit 1., lx
w M Ll
,Q V 4,
Serve it to your Guests
The Drink of Hospitality
, , .:i.f.-.,iL..q
--A 3.1-1-is Zzi
F11 'N wi fu 'fl ,1 l
if M- we 5, U F3
L ,Q ki . Ll LJ: Ll
A. M. VAUGI-IT
"THE STORE OF CORRECT
FASHIONS AND BETTER
IT'S SMART TO WEAR
Friendly Five Florsheim
SHOES FOR MEN
Jacqueline Enna Jettick
SHOES FOR WOMEN
WVe Stock AAAAA to EEE
Let Us Fit Your Feet
Thompson Shoe Store
'T sf!-FQ!-Q-Lg' -L - " 5-
L, - ' il' 'iiigf' ' T " , ,
fail., .. 1 1 -. - 1 .- 1n1:u-.qn1uninu...
DRUGS and EVERYTHING
"The Rexall Store"
Phone No. 8
THE STORE OF ECONOMY
Thu 1935 Allllllllltfl
4' - - -"'-m1----w---- - --n-n-n-un-u--I--,-V.---.-In-...-..-..-...-...-..-..-..........-..-..-... T
I G. C. MCKENNON, JR.
Compliments of Dentlst
PLUVNKETT-JARRELL Russellville, Arkansas
GROCERY COMPANY I-----------------------------------------------
W. H. NORWOOD, l NU BAKE SHOP
Prop- I Tasty Pastries of A11 Kinds
,k ,k 3, ,,q ,,, ,K l N. F. Grober, Prop.
Russellville, Arkansas Russellville, Arkansas
R. M. B. Produce Company
.- -.,-,,-.,-.,-,,-,,-,,-,,,,,,,,,-,M -,,-nj EAT FRESH FRUITS AND
l VEGETABLES DAILY
EAT SHIP!-EY'S F01-f Smith, A1-kansas
HOLSUM l '-'"""""""""""""'""""-""""'
Airway Coffee Quality Meats
Buttereg and Honey Fancy Vegetables
Krushecl Wheat Bread Fme Foods
i M. T. McCollum, Prop.
l Russellville, Arkansas
ort Smith Arkansas
BUSH CALDWELL CO.
"Arkansas Most Complete
Sportlng Goods House"
Little Rock Arkansas
-1 - L
.-nn--nm-un-un1nu1uq-- .- -me-ul--nu-un1nn1.,1,,,1,I mx!-lu-.un1u1-n11an111u1nn1uu1nu1nn1:n1ul1un1an-u
' The ' ltl li ' HHICULA -
Faulkner's Jewelry Gift
214 West Main Street
We Have a Complete Line
School Supplies For
Campbell's Drug Store
Drugs - Sodas - Candis
Welcome Tech Students
T. C. Campbell, Prop.
For Economical Transportation
121 So. Commerce
.1 1 1 1..- ..,.n1qu1.....n1,p-..g.-1.1 1 1,....n
Treaclway Electric Co., Inc.
'Vlrkansas' First Electrical Jabber"
206-210 Scott Sl.
Little Rock, Arkansas
BUERKLE BUICK CO.
G. E. and Crosley Radios
GEO. F. UPTON
Editor and Publisher
The Representative Newspaper
of Yell County for G0 years
WILL D. VANCE
Real Estate - Loans - Insurance
A. J. BOWDEN '
Cleaning and Pressing
....,1,.1,.1,,,.- .- 1.u-...-5 1 1 1 1. 1 i.,1n,.L..1,
I 1 3 ' 1 ' i w ll l
1 1 1n,1nn1nn1mu1nn1nn1un1nn1an1ma...nn1pm.-n--.-v.,I1,.1qm1,m1,u1M1,,,.1.,....:,1..,1.,,1,,,,1 1 1
KREBS BROTHERS SUPPLY COMPANY
Complete Equipment For Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs,
Hospitals and Institutions
CHINA - GLASS - SILVER - KITCHEN EQUIPMENT AND UTENSILS
JANITOR SUPPLIES - PAPER GOODS - PAINT - SPORTING GOODS
413-15 West Capitol Ave. Little Rock, Ark.
ARKANSAS CARPET 8z FURNITURE CO.
Little Rock, 5 Arkansas
DAVIDSON 8: ASHMORE TAXI SERVICE
Service Day and Night I
1 1uI1g,.1uu-.m.1m.1.g-.uq1qn1nu1,m1m.1nu1.n1u,-.-nn1.m1,m.......1..m.1,,,,.1,,,,1M1,,,.1,.,,1un1nn1,,,,1 1 1
I MORRIS 8: BARTLETT TAXI SERVICE
We Never Sleep
1 1 1 1 1 1n.1u1nu1nu.1nn...uu1m.1nl1,,'1.p-...m....l.....m1nn1,,n1,m1,,,.1m.1,m1.,.1 1 1 1 1 1
TRANTHAM TAXI SERVICE
Don't Walk-Call Us Special Rates on Long' Trips
m,1.m1M1nn.1,,,,1nu1l'1,m1,m...,,,,1u,11,,,,1. 1 1 ,,--nn1un1.,,...u,..1m.1,,.1qu1m.--,..,1,,..1,n1nn1.,m....,..1nu1,
4. --u--ur --------- ul- -.--I.-n-nu-in 4.
and ADDING MACHINES
Standard, Noiseless, and Portables
J. R. BLETHEN
121 So.Commerce Telephone 333
EUEL F. WALTHALL
FORD DEALER, FORD CARS
Parts and Accessories
1, 1,,,,1,.,,i..1..1u,i1u.1 1.u....w1..1 ...M-. 1un1,,,..
1,.....i,,.1..1...1 1m.1.u1 I-..,m...uu1nn1nu1u,.-,,.......-
Caskey Hardware Co.
DES ARC, ARKANSAS A
1...1..1,,,1,......,...,,,1i.,m1nuinn- -un1..1,q1,,.... 1,.1,...
TRIBUNE PRINTING CO.
LETTER HEADS - STATIONERY
ELMER BOYD, Prop.
LITTLE MODEL CAFE
FOR FOOD THAT SATISFIES
BUFORD SMITH, Prop.
Henry Gramling 8: Co., Inc.
Ar the Store With the Checkerboard Sign
MEET HENRY 66 BILL
Hay - Grain - Groceries - Flour
Busy Department Store
MILLINERY - SHOES
-u1uniun1n.1,,.1.,1...1.....u.1.l- .1u.i..1.....n.i Ii
F eltner's Barber Shop
TECH STUDENTS and
Ulflemlzer of the Associated Pressl
50c PER WEEK
More Tech News and More Home News
Than Any Other Paper at Any Price
113 Boulder Avenue PHONE ND. 7
... 1 .. .- W-.,,,-,,..1,,..-....-.,.,1..,,-u.... 1 1 1,,,-,-n-un-un-un-nn1uu.-u:- - - - -1-In-ll-IH-'l1H'1
Tha 1935 ARGIIICULA
-rl!-1 1-Midi-1Illvqlv 1 illildivllilii-ll--lllillil
EXPERT TIN WORK
Supporters of Tech
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J. F. BULLOCK, Prop
CHIC HATS CO-ED DRESSES
"We Show the Latest First"
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The Printers of the
BIGGER AND BETTER ARKA-TECH
The Paris Express
PRINTERS - PUBLISHERS - STATIONERS
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Specializing in Yearbooks, Diplomas, Invitations
School Forms, Class Record Books,
Ruled Forms, Binding
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to Support the
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Raymond Trammell Prop
QUALITY PETERS SHOES U
AT LOWEST PRICES
Roy's Cafe Sz Sandwich
When Better Food is Obtainahle e
W.l1 Be Serving It
Adjoining Tech Campus
Fred C Burnett Sz Son
Dependable Insurance of All Kmcls
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Pearson Hotel Bldg PHONE 78
WOODY S CAFE
IT DELIGI-ITS US TO SERVE
LEWIS S TALLEY
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RUSSELLVILLE PLUMBING 5:
F. E. CAMPBELL, Prop.
AUTOMATIC WATER SYSTEMS
Vapor, Steam, and Hot Water Systems
107 West Main Russellville, Ark
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Suggestions in the Arkansas Tech University - Agricola Yearbook (Russellville, AR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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