Southern Arkansas University - Mulerider Yearbook (Magnolia, AR)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1923 volume:
S E S?
. f gli,
Siundezmisg Annual QE' GB0wi1mg Memmriesg Pmbiished
A by she Simdemis of She
SSE S EE EQ
MA Q HAQ NSAS
THE MULE RIDER
lhis. the second vulump of the
Klulg lxidcr, is published to give ai
insigit as to wmt r sc o
really doing, and to give thc' students
Z1 scrap book they will always Inc
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Rusimlss Manab' '
Advertising llillllf' ' W
,Z Athletu' fv,, MW- ,,,
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F ne, Arts ,,,,..,, .. . ,,,,, WW
Jokes -W .,,,,,,,, W . W,
' Calender- WW,
ffartoonist ,WW , ,,
. .W" 1 1
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,A,.Q'1'iK'Ll1lLlI'6 YYYYYY W , 'letuhv -
Home Fconomiri-s ...W ...W WW nu M10
S-oCiety 'lnd O1','-lnizwtiun W ,WX
" WB yzx-H
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W,W Qlmlys Smi
Editor-in-Chief . ,
Businoss Nl21I'l2lg" . ,
,AdYPI'tiSiY'lg,' IIHYIZUEQCY .W ' z 'Q
Athletics W,.,..WW,Trl'21h2lTT1 Burns, mSon1.
301111 Sumter, . '.
Asst. Agriculturist , . .... -..fzy uv. MW. . H
Asst. Jme Econumic-s-Pzullillu lla-I.: 3: -'
Assts. Fins Arts ,,,.,, T 'Sti - Il1'l'ldl" .
, sst. So. Sz fjY','2fillliZ?ltiUYlS .WIC V 'hili
Asst. .lo ws ,,,, . , tW . yilthfill' V1-IVA . - '.
Asst. Cartoonist , . W ,- 2 ' '- . 4S11 ll
W -.gg Wxgr
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The Mule Rider
f 4 If.. ..DI.f,:OQnf'3lCf'iO' :T -I' LO! 'Dt --'fir' fig- HQ. 71- ,lx
HE students of the Third District
I Agricultural School are very grateful
to the Board of Trustees, for their un-
tiring efforts to provide for the needs of the
student body. They are always ready and
willing to make' personal sacrifices to look
after the needs of the school and student
'l'hrough their work and co-operation
with the faculty and students it has been
possible for the school to grow in every way.
We are proud of the fact that our lloard is
composed of such loyal men and women.
who work so earnestly and unselfishly for
the interest of the boys and girls of the
'lv -ll-lu 1111-1---11---1- n-1+
N. C. AICCRARY,
R. S. XVARNOCK,
O. H. SC.-XNTLAND
Ur. NY. H. IJORKIAN
MRS. C. L. RIENFRO
-1 1--- -1 u-n ---1 -nu ---1- n-1:11-af.
ll'lS is lXlr. O'verstreet's seconcl year
with us. He is Z1 big' brother to the
sturlent lmocly, giving' us punishment
when it is clue, but :lt the sznne time possess-
ing' such :1 lilczilmle disposition, every one
Tlirougli harcl work, self sacrifice and an
undying spirit to do the most for the school
and its district, he has been sible to raise the
stanclarcl of our school and let every one in
the state know that We have Zl real school at
Q., ....- - ....,- .. .. -. - -.... ......- - -..- .. ........,.
CJ our faculty we :ure greatly indebted.
I They have been Z1 loyal hunch of
workers. Always trying to lead us in
the right way :md help us get out of school
that which would be worth most to us in
FUITRT IC EN
llezul l.itc1'z11'y lJClJZl.1'Ull6ll'L
Tcaclmcr of Mathematics
Nl R. lilililili
Xl R. tiR.X.l IAM
llczlcl uf .Xg'I'iCUlll11'llI IJCllIll'llllK
'l'czlchc1' uf ,'xQ'I'lllNllll5'
MR. IHLRNIN DX
Niisic :md Voice
KI ISS STICYICNS
MR. All RENS
M ISS DEAN
Tool: Mr. flreefs place who left us
ll1l'l6lJI'l1Z1l'j' to take up County
lJc1um1strz1ti011 work iu Mississippi.
Bl RS. NELSON
MR. 1315111 Pl'
MARY FAX UCET
Q. XVI I IEIELIER
M R. BUSSEY
M ISS KlcL'l.L'Rli
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TXV IGNTY -'Fl I li ICE
Senior Class History
lfor four years we have striven and looked forward to the time when we
would be members of the Senior Class: and at last we have attained that
height. VVe now find that we are only at the beginning.
In the past we have been discouraged, we have fought homesickness
and blues, and spent many weary hours over Chemistry and Geometry, all
in view of the glorious dawning of the Commencement of l92.3.
.Xs fUllll1lt'llCClllCllt draws nearer, we look back and realize how happy
we have been in the four years we have spent together. After attending
this school we are better prepared to meet the duties of life that are waiting
for us in the future.
XYe wonder what has become of our classmates who began the journey
with us. Some of them have been overpowered and pulled down by the
strong uudercurrent of life, while others have merely abandoned the struggle.
Un the night when we get our diplomas we shall cease to be happy,
light-hearted students of one of the dearest schools in the dearest state of the
Union. Vile will not cease, to be happy, however, but with our diplomas as
records of our accomplishment while here, we will go forth to strive harder
to win a place for ourselves and honor for our school.
Motto: Yincit qui lzlbolut QHQ Conqucrs Xxvlllj Laborsl.
lflowcr: XVl1ite rose.
Colors: Circ-:cn :md NYl1itC.
Povt M , T,
'I' XY ENTY-FIVE
l owv. Zn-lm
Nl1'ilSl0N. Alum Mm-
, ,,l"UNZll'l MOSES
, lHl4lNFl ANIDRICSS
,W JOHN GRAIIANI
FLORENCE LEWIS 1YumaD
"Small in stature. with El mind supreme
that knoweth not the meaning of the word
Member of Y. XV. U. A. Cabinet. 1922-23:
Critic of Yunm Societyg Secretary of Girls'
Reserve, 1922-235 Secretary of Home Econ-
01llil'SVC1llil. second term, 1922-23: Secretary
of Yunm Society, lust term, 1922-23.
ROYAL FRANKS 1YumaJ
" 'Tis better to wear out than rust out."
Vice President of Yuma Society. 1921-223
President Yuinzi Society, second terin. 1921-
22g President of Junior Class. 1921-225 Vice
President of Yuma Society, second term,
1922-233 Advertising: Mzuuiger of Mule
GLADYS SMITH tGarland1
Garland City. Ark.
"As welcome as sunshine in every place.
So the beaming approucli of a good-natured
"Mother" entered school in 1920. She has
inzlde ai host of friends. Member of Y. NV.
U. A. Unhinet 1922-233 Art Editor Mule
Rider. 1922-233 President Home Economics
Club. lust term. 1922-23: Secretzlry Gilldilllli
Society, last term, 1922-23. She is our
FLETCHER PARROTT 1GarlandJ
"It is not good that man should live
Entered school in October, 1918, but did
not stay long. He czune back the next
year and stayed until Christmas. He came
hack in 1921111111 stayed with us. VVas
President of Garland Society. second terin,
1921-221 Agricultural Editor of Mule Rider,
1922-23g Vice President of Sophomore Class,
JENNIE OWENS lYumaJ
She glmlmleus our hearts with music frfnn
hm' skillful voicr. mul with the sunshine
that evvr liglnts her way.
lflutervil srlmol iu 1920g Vritic of Yuma
Sm-it-ty. lust term, 1921-223 :lull the lust
l'9l'lll 1922-23. She is our l'l:1ss Port.
EIA YZELL PARROTT lflrarlamll
"L2lll2'll mul tht- wu1'l4l laughs with you."
"Polly" 4-utr-Ferl Sf'll00lNlll 1921. Ile has
mzulv lots of frie-mls. bb'I'Lf9Illlt-2lf'Zll'lllS of
fililflilllll Sucii-Iyg .luke lflelitm' uf Mule- liillvl'
IRENE ANDRESS lGzu'lamll
El Dorado, Ark.
"Sh:-'s il Sllzirlt-4-11o11g.fl1 said."
Nntervil svlmol 1921. 3I9IIllN"l' of Y. W.
V. A. flillllllflf. 1921-22: 'lll'1-'2lSlll'9l' ul' Home
Iivmrllmrlliic' Vluh. first f0l'lll, 19223 Musivizui
of G:1rl:lml Suvivty. serouml t4-'l'lu: St'f'l'f'l1ll'j'
of Sn-uioi' 1llZlNS. 1922-23.
BAXTER SPENUER iYumaJ
"I would raitlulr sit alone ou ai pumpkin.
iluli-lwiulvlltly than to be crowlls-ml Ull Vvlvvt
Buxtf-r viitviwl sc-howl in 1919 mul has
lu-vu ai wry popular student. He is il true
Ylllllil Zllltl has won u host of frieumls. Ile'
hus :ICU-rl :ls l'l'1"Nl1ll'llf und Viva- 1,l't4Slll9llf
of thc- Ylllllil Sovivty Rl llllllllwl' ul' tiuws.
Ile- is allways willing: to ,his part. 11:113-
tziiu Bzlsv Bull 'lvl-'2llIl, 1.lL.I.-f.Ii.
ALICE VVALLACE fxvlllflal
"T11vre was 11111111 liko 11111'-11o11f-."
E11t1-re-11 s1'11oo1 i11 1920. F1111-11t1:11' Editor
of 1111110 Rimivr. 1922-23.
JOHN GRXHAM fGzu'lam1J
El llorado. Ark.
"Tho W11111- of 11l1'l11iS life is lI19flSl1l'9i1 i11
1'4'1'l11N of 111-tio11 211111 i111-:11is111."
1111311121111 of Gz11'1:11111 Society, second term,
1921-22g l':1pt:1i11 Base Bzi11 '1'v:11n, 1920-21,
21-223 Vic-H I'1'9si111-11t of Y. M. C. A. 1922-
1133 Vive 1,l'9S1t1t-'111' Gz11'1:111c1 Society, third
fi-1l'111. 1921-23: 112111121111 Football Team,
1022-23: 1,1'0S1119111' of f1IIl'1?ll1K1 Society. first
1i'l'111. 1922-233 Vive I'l'l'S1f1P11f of Gr1l1'12l1lI1
Sovic-ty, s04'o11c1 f01'1lI, 1920-21g U11z1p1z1i11
GrZl1'12l11t1 Sovii-ty. Hl'C'01lt1 f0l'111, 1921-223 Bus-
ivss Ai2111i1,f1'1' of 211110 Iiifler staff. 1922-23.
ALICE MCNEES iYuma.b
t'I1:111pi111-ss is 4'11621110l' fililll worry-so
why 11:11 the 11ig11e1' price?"
E11tv1'0c1 svhool 1918. Secretziry of Yuma
Soc-ic-ty. t11i1'11 term, 19205 Uritic of Yuma
Sovim-ty. first term. 1921g Class Historizm,
12123: Erlitor of Society :11111 P11111 f11'fl,'HI11Z2l-
tio11s for t111- 111110 H1411-r. 1923.
KENNETH HAMILTON 16131131101
"It 1S1lif so lI1lll'1l w11:1t il 111:111 st:111c1s for
:is what 111- 1':111s forfi
Vivo 1,11-'H1410l11 of fiI11'12lI1f1 Socivty, first
tc-11111. 1922-23g Sl'C'1'PfIl1'y of Y. M. C. A.,
1922-233 I'1-vsi114-11t of 112114211111 Soc-ivty, last
TXV ICNTY-EIGT1 T
l-CUNA SMITH tGzmrlzuulJ
"The purest trensnre nmrtnl times illilitifll
is :1 spotless l'0Dllf21ll4lll.M
I41lll'il1'iil1l of Gzirlnnll Society. sevoml term,
1920-213 Uzllxinet Member of Y. NV. U. A..
1922-233 Presixlent uf 1101110 l'it'U110lllif'S
Ulnlr, second term, 1922-23.
FONZIE MOSES tGarlandl
"Nothing: lnunhler than :unhitiun when it's
about to climb."
Entered selmnl, 1919. Asslstnnt Art Edi-
tor of the Mule Rider staff. 1921-223 Pres-
ident of Senior Ulzlss, 1922-23g Vresillent
G:u'l:m1l Smfiety. seenml fl'l'1l1. 1922-23.
RUBY VVARE tGarlzuulJ
"Better to be horn lucky than rich."
Entered school 1919. St'!'l'Q'1Il1'Y Gzirlnncl
Snviety, first term, 1921-22.
EDMOND MPLLINS tYumal
lflnterecl school in 1921. ililil'i- ocvllpzitimi
is "Going home."
NORA KING 1YumaJ
"Her future is Il,2,'l0XV with possibilities."
Seeretnry Yumzi Literary Society, third
term. 1921-221 SPC'l'9f2ll'y of Sophomore
l'l:1ss, 1921-22: Member of Girls' Reserve
Vzibmet, 1922-235 Secretary Home Eeon-
onues Vlub. seeond term. 1922-23.
ANNA MAE MEASLES tYumal
VVheelen Springs, Ark.
"Almost to :ull things she eould turn her
Entered sr-hool 1920. Member of Y. YV.
V. A. Uubinet. 1921-22. 311111 1922-233 Presi-
dent of Home 1'41i'0ll0l1llf'S Ulub, first term.
1922-233 Seeretary of Yuma Society. second
lerm. 1922-23: .lunior f'l2lSS Poet. 1921-22:
llome Plvonoinir-s Editor of' Mule Rider stuff,
ZER LOVVE 4Garlandl
"How do l love thee? Let me eount the
ways. I love thee to the depth :ind breadth
nnd height. My soul can rezleh. when feel-
ing: out of sight for thy being: un ideal
President of Prep Floss, 1919-205 Vit-e
President ol' Garland Soeiety. two termsg
Vive President of Senior Floss. 1922-233
Athletic- Editor of Mule Rider staff, 1922-23.
MARIE SMITH fG'3.l'l2l,llIll
"XVe muy live without money. without
friendship and books, but civilized mnn eun
not live without eooksf'
Murie has been with us only one year.
She seems to be more interested in home
eeonomies than any other subject, as she
is taking' :1 special f'0l11'S9.
IRA GARNER fYumaJ
"The Voeution of every man and woman
is to serve other people."
"llnr'le" llZlS been with us :1 long: time.
You will see his picture :unong the juniors,
but he is El lucky fellow as he b1"i'RllIl6 fl
senior right on the last. He is one of our
most popular students. l'hapl:1in Yuma So-
eiety. first term. 1921. third term. 1922,
:ind seeond term 19233 Vice President Yuma
Society, third term, 1920. and seeond term.
19223 President of Yuma Soeiety. first
term. 1922-23g President Y M. C. A.. 1921-
22, 1922-233 Librarian Yuma Society, third
M- pfo ' ,-415 , W- -f -W
5 f Y Y K f
l 5 Q f f X
X M Fi l
5 S f LV
Colors: Purple and Cold.
Flower: Apple Blossom.
Motto: VVith the ropes of the past we will ring the bells of the future.
Vive- P1'l'SlllQllt ,-,,,,.-
Secretary ,..,,, ,, W ,
GLENN Sf JUTER
TOM IN IDS! DN
PAVLINE DE llAl'GHTEll
,,,--, W RAX Mc'NEES
LYYLY -,,----A,,M0NR0E MARTIN
- ....u,., .. ..,.Kf.,- RUTH MAST
,, ,ROBERT BAKER
, f,,f,,,..,A.,. ,u,,,,v-, Y ,f,,.. .M,,, E I AVO
JUINIOR CLASS ROLL
Eva is quivt and stualious
With :I lwurt that is kind :ind true'
Anil :ilwnys her Sll2ll'P of thi- work shffll do
lrai is :1 boy that is nice :intl neat.
Anil us il harbor ho 1'Zlll't ln- lwut
Anil he thinks Holeu IS nnpghty sweet.
llc- claissifiml too Into to get in S4-uior
group, hut will finish this your.
"Balwrs" :Irv useful to the L-ook.
So girls all for "Bobl1iv" look:
lIe's ai good hzlml in the kitchen.
Anil you bot, hP's bewitvlling.
She is not wry lurgo. hut vvry suunll.
llvr huir is rod and thzit's not sill:
Shifs very pretty and :awful swvvt.
Ulziuml says "she l'2lIl.i he lu-nt.
Mt. Holly. Ark.
'l'l1ers- are many kinds of keys,
But the only one for nw is "Ikey."
ln vvvry thing that PUIIIPS his wav,
"l'ity" is into it without fuil.
In class room or mlelmtv
llvs right there und is IH-'VPI' lute.
Ut all the lmys I over me-t
l think my "Polly" is the hest.
Sho is :1 lemlvr ns well as good,
She mloos :ill hor tasks :ls 21 girl should,
Sho is not il flirt. slnfs not firey,
Sho is :1 nivv little girl,
So thinks Ir:l.
Gln-n Sonter is our class I'1'vsi1ls-ntg
Of Blbliilllllll. he is ai resident.
IIs- is good. wise-. :ind truf-,
Anil would lw :x good friend for yon.
IIon1-st and ugly, but :ilwziys Iilllglllllg-
"lI:n1111y" innkvs friends XVIII-Yl'l!Vt1I' he goes.
A strong: maui who is 3:1-'ntle in his way.
"'l'wv1-t" will win l'lll'0lIQ.fl1 storm and strife
l'rovi1lv1l he lives all the days of his life.
A llalnflsomo form :intl :l lN'ZlllflfllI f:109.
A very good mam in :I rvnlly good place.
llllilllllllllll pigs by Tom are raised,
And his vlnsswork. by the fi-'2lPll61'S praise-cl
Miss Iinth Evolyn Mast
NVill try to tho very lust I
'l'o XVIII il fzunv
'Phat will ll1Illl'll her mime
A girl of stmlious turn.
Anrl for her future husbanll
The lmrezld shv'll IIHVPI' burn.
MARY HELEN SCOTT
Nature hath frmnvml Sfl'2lll21-E fellow in her
f'll2ll'l0S is :1 vory stndions boy.
l'l1o1i1isl1'y and fi00Ill0t1'y 2ll'l' his joy.
Swc-vt :incl lorzihlv ns win ho
NVhy CVl'l'j'0ll1' loves her is plain to see.
Shv's jolly :llnl sovizihlr
Anil will snrvly bv il SIIPCCNSQ
Now. boys! Un that pnf stross.
Furl is :1 good boy :is wo :ill know,
But how he dovs lovo his authority to show,
His favorite l'XDl'l-'SSl0Il is "O Boy! llot
But new-1' ininml "Ili-ns" just ai bluff.
Hot Springs. Ark.
I.:lr,L:0 in holly and in soul.
XVith il lwzlrt :ls pnrv us gold.
A loving: girl of noble- niimlg
Lnc-ky will he ho, who can say, "She is n1ino"
FRANK EPTON Q
A Nflllll0llS boy 2l4llllll'l-Wl by ev:-ry onv.
sVll0lI lw nnclertzxkos :1 task it is allways woll
Gram' is ai shining light.
Aucl :1 houuly contestant too.
IVhut vvor would sho mlo?
ll' it w01'P not for Zeb
"lu l2fllll1'2llll'9 ill1'l'0 is bliss."
Monroo is au exwllvilt stuclvutg
llc- fl4N'SlI.f do things that ho Sllfilllflll-I.
Ile g:4-ul-rally innke-s nu "A" grzulv.
Aufl we can assure you it is without
"llut" is u boy ol' IIIZISIFI' miuml.
ll you alou t lookout he will leuw you hohuul
Some 114-'oplv love their 111011051
Hut Frank loves his ".lvwel."
Uh. girls! llmfs fun.
Novel' from :lily girl wus ho kuowu to 1'lllll
Ili-'s quick uucl siuurf. uusl 1-un flirt.
Lot Illl' tm-ll you. girls. hs-'s uu export.
A lll0l'0 quivt und stuclious boy could not luv
lf you shoulrl look thc wholo world round.
Huy has il poctivzll uzuuv.
Aufl muy lu- live to wiu grvzlt i'il1ll4'.
L ITDIE WILLIAMS
A jolly girl is this.
But an golflvu opportunity
She will Il0Vl'l' miss.
Motto: NVQ clo not stare up the steps of opportunity, but step up the
Colors: Purple :mtl liolfl.
S9i'l'0ltl1'y ,,,, ,
Ilistorhux , ,H
fll12lll4'S'. May I
,--,-o,, LEONARD PEIII'
,,,--,,,,,, -, LYNN IIVNT
,W MILDRED MMJONALIJ
,,,,,XVAl',TER HUGH XVALKICR
.,,, ,DBIRDIIC Mc-MAIIIGN
, ,,,., CARI, XVALLAUIG
W ,,,,, W .,,,, ,RAYMOND TAYLOR
Sf Jl'l'lOMORlC CLASS ROLL
lliclling. Hattie Maw
Smith. Velum Ruth
lXv2llli1'l', NV:llter Hugh
T1-ll RT Y-EIG HT
She looks so neat und talks so sweet.
'l'o be with her is quite zu treat.
From te YVRIX he works it's our suspirion
'llhnt he-'ll be ai mutlienmtit-i:m.
Artice Hudson is :1 big stout boy.
The ladies :ind football are :ill his joy.
Sweet us a ln-neli, pretty :is :1 rose.
hvlltl wouldn't love her. nobody knows.
She's :1 beauty. you may bet
Sweet sixteen :ind single yet.
WALTER HUGH WALKER
A good leader in society :uid svhool.
"Business then ple:lsure,' is his rule.
A faithful worker in sot-iety :und sehool.
And everyone knows l1e's nobody's tool.
She loves nature :ind she loves nrt
And she never tries to shirkg
In her books she does her part.
And nlwalys likes to work.
E UDORA M EEKS
She's zu honey. don't you doubt.
Boys, not bees. have found it out.
This is zu student that gets up his tasks
H13 nirknzune is :ln "Aug
He generally does :ill that l1is teacher asks
He is just the saline every day.
Miss Ona Prico looks so neat and nive.
And yon'll likv he-r lwttvr whvn yon lnevt
TR UMAN OWVEN
lt is hard to toll what Owon is goiiig to
llv will vithor iw an ogg: testvr, or
As he has tml material that it will take
And hm- is also a very good spvaker.
lidwin Keith is a stndions ladg
llxaminations make him glad.
Lola King is Il swoet little lass,
Allltlllli tho S1llZll'lt'St in tho rlass.
This is a girl that has a hard time. .
Sho gots np hor lessons and works very nriceg
She knows that a sweetheart is hard to tmd,
lint along' this line she needs some advice.
lIo's very popular among the girls.
lint ho likes the- one that has the Onrls.
Tnhby is tho dairy man,
Uatvh him. ladies, whilo yon van,
l'Io's a thrifty business ladg
Somo swf-vt day yon'll wish you had.
Some people ask my name,
l toll them that it is Estlu-rg
'llln-y ask: "Do yon like stont or lam9?"
I toll the-m I like the lwster.
Old "lVatt0nhannner" is a good old boy,
Ile is not lrashfnl
As he livos at Nashville
And to jump high is his greatest joy.
'I'r-ssiv Stow is ll1'2ll illlll swvvl.
At l'l:u!tvring hoys sho Filllif bv lwzlt.
lloy Booth is l1iIl2'llllfl Izlll. .
llv win work illQ1'l'lll'il but lu- mln t plzxy lull
'l'his is il hoy that h:is lols of fzunv.
As wvll :is you 1-oulel 1-xpvvt.
ln thi' futurr- ho will lizuw- :l grrwll llJllIl0'.
.lust for lhv purposo ol' rouiling his lvxt
Shu is il girl that is thought wvll hy alll
Anil sho looks so nlvv :lml lll'ill.
Shel l.1'2ll'S not :x tzlsk that is large or slnlll
Anil of 1-oursv sho is ll2ll'll to lu-ul.
Swvvt :incl Iovulmlv. nvvvr lllllfll
To hm' fri:-mls slu-'s always truv.
JOHN Nlvl'0LLl' M
lle-s :i sluilious lzul :xml :llwuys Iwnt
Un iiinlcingr not lc-ss fhzin ninvty por wilt.
'wi-y lkwls has :i solc-inn grin:
W In . . . ..
s molto is. "Try it Zljflll.
'Flu' pri-ltii-st girl you vw-r szlw in your l1l4
It's only hs-r l':iult that slufs noho1ly's xx
Ilv is an most llorrilnlv traitor
'l'o thc- 1-ook Zlllll lhv wzlitvr.
As llv livks his plutv 1-lvaln
Anil XVRIIIYS Illl0flH'l' luv-ain.
Not as other women are.
She exvels those :ill by far
Quivt. sturlious to be sure.
Loyal. lovahlv. swvvt and purv.
lboylv Ste-wart is an l'Ulllllll'l"S name-.
Un the lmskvt hull fivld ho won his fame.
Roy Floui-y is little but loudg
Of snvh u stmlvnt wo are proud.
She is an swf-ot little dame
For some hoy to vlzxim.
HATTIE MAE RIDDLING
llzlttio M110 is il jolly ll'0lNl girl.
Fair :ls ax lily :md pretty as :1 pearl.
Y LEONARD PELT
IA"Ollill'1l Pelt is bound to win
For he tackles vvery task wlth a grin.
fi1'll0l'ill l110i'll3llllC of the Hill.
'l':ic:klos prohlvms with ai will:
Keeps up with the Ill0Il9l'll styles:
All tho lzlssos call him "Su1iles."
She is one that has sugar beat,
That is S0lI'l9l'lllIl5.I worth whilvi
For Ilivk to he with her is a treat.
As sho zllwziys casts him il smile.
This is ai boy that likes to play football.
And ond is his position,
Ile hits his man, if he is large or small,
And knocks out his ambition.
.lust a little doll is she.
flood goods eome in small pzlr-ks. you see
Chester Ledbetter is Il lady's lllilll.
He talks to Tessie whenever he vain.
He works in town every day he min.
But Sunday proves him a lady s man.
She sings like an mor-king hird,
XVith the sweetest von-e you ever heairrl.
VELMA RUTH SMITH
She is plealsant. wise :ind witty.
Yet she's single' what an pity.
Curl YVulln0e is ai fine, big hoy,
And talking to one is her greatest joy.
He's a h , a 1 ai s lltl01lS lad,
You will find his lessons :ire never bald.
Sometimes she's 1-ross and again she's funny
XVhen she is sweet. she IS ai honey.
She is il girl on whom yon may depend
To work and try: she know it's not ai sin.
She finishes her tasks right up to the end.
And life's suec-ess she is sure to win.
Mfr 0 I '
1 1 I 9 W
Ii M if
-XA --xx 9
' "'RN?i,- ,,-Qkns-M.
ELT!-+ W 4 R
,. .,.. - -..-.- Q ....f
M- N- L..,ss -5
History of Freshman Class
As the summer of l923 comes around the lfreshmen of the Third District
Agricultural School are on the job and radiating good cheer. This assemblage
of young boys and girls is the pride of Aggie Hill.
First on the list comes Oliver Hickman, our President, who is fit to
bear the weight of the mightiest empires. He is Captain of the football squad
for next season and many other honors are sure to be his.
Next comes our Vice President, Gilbert Kliiddlebrooks. He is a hand-
some guy and his bass voice charms the ladies.
And there is "lkey" Robinson, who rode through Kansas on a "side
door Pullman." His home is at Nashville, Arkansas. lleavy accent on
Hlere comes llonnie and Clovis. Clovis is a flirt but her heart is on the
right side. Her favorite song is "XYill the. Spearmint lose its flavor on the
bed post over night."
Francis and l.ois are demure little maids. Francis is an operatic star
and Lois charms us with her smile.
'iPierce Eye" Hiilliams is a brilliant history Shide and a "Union Klan."
Here comes our little "Cinderella" VVhen she had passed it seemed like
the ceasing of exquisite music."
Shine is our athlete. He is also the best looking boy in school.
As time and space are limited l will not mention the name, of each mem-
ber of our class. but the fairest maidens in the state of Arkansas have their
names on our class roll. Each boy a full fledged comrade and a loyal friend
GLENN TURR IEXTI NE.
Fo I l'l"Y-li' I VE
Vim-41 lresiilvnt ,,,
Sevn-t:i1'y ,,, ,,,
Poet ,,,,, ,,,
Viirple :incl XX'liiiv.
, ,, ULlVlflliI'll1'KMAN
,,,, LILLIAN QYARLICS
Mvlmiinlll. Yvrcliv Huy
mul Nlv1'ulluin Nlwttw ll'-ix'
Mvllveeiiv. Iiizzii- Nlzw
IC DAVIS. XVAI,'l'lCli VRYUR
, ,VIATVIS l4l'liNb
H - ,
Xilll Ilyvk. -lm-
X .X X
. f.. f' '
,fx ,X ,A - ,A
XXX X X
f X X ff'
,X !f, ,Iii
f' "X f'
Vfk ' - Xx'-"' TX In
, f W A
X . f .
3 RL Q11 ff' N f V , L if Q
,xx , Qggiaan F ,...
Q ,, , la
...Q --i -Pl! ..
'l-FELT '-" fl
lux 'lx NINII
I'1'esi4lv11l ,,,, ,W
Keep up the fight.
,lllue zmrl Golcl.
v 1 - , w
III' 5. '
, W AIi'l'III'Ii III'N'I'
XIi'l' Ii 'XII I'II
Sllfrri , ,,,, , , ,,,,, , , ,,IIUMIuIl III UNIX
Allen. Iiovizl IIIUICIIIIIII. Maw Illllllilvli. flI'2I4'0
Bvclwell. Kelsvy IIICIKIIIZIII, Mzllliv S:l114liI'4'l'. Altzl
Bvdwell, Olin IIiIl. IIIZIIIIII' Smith. Artluu'
BPIIIIPIT. Ivan IIIHINUII. PIUIIIUI' S+-l111:l11. l'Iil'fnr1l
IlZlIV6I'l, Flossiv IIIIIINUII. De-wvy 'l'ulrb. I.:1yn14m
Ilzlile-y. I+ll'0il IIIlIIl'. Al'fIllll' VOIIIIIIIU. Annis-
Ibivlwlls. Roy .Inln1sm1. Vlinlrlwie- NYz1lH1:1ll. Hzwvll
I'IvP1'0tl. XYIIIIIII M:lrtin. IQl'UV0l' XVJIITIIZIII. .XII-4Ifm'4l
Gz1l'lwl'. Oswnlel M1'N4-vs. I42IXX'l'l'Ill'P NV:n'm-. Y4'l'lIIl2l
Grewlr. Iioyll NIl'IIX'4'0I1l'. IVilli:ln1 IYl1ve-I4-V, .lossle-
Ilzllmnzu-k. Vurlis l'1-rrill. Hulliv XVmul, .IAIIIIIIP
Best Looking lioy in School
.Xssistzmt Athletic Edillll'
l 1:11 l
Girls' Reserve Club
OFVIC' IQRSJCL ICCT 15322-3-24
W, llEl,liN MHHGAN
, IRIGNIC AXIJRICSS
W,,W ,NHRA KING
IA iT'l'l IC I IUSIC Y
AVLIN IC IPI'lIlAT'GlI'l'l'lIl
- W, LILIAIAX Ql'.XlilllCS
HK JXCJRQX RY Xl HAI H ICRS
Mrs. N4-lsmi Mrs, llop
AIDYISK DRY ill EM IEICRS
Miss lrviie' NV0lS0ll Miss lill
Al0l',f2lll. llelm-ii '
Mc-llveviio. Lizzie Mm'
Measles. Alum Rlilll
Hu :ilu lilli lll
lliclliilg. llzlflie Mm'
1'x'1-sulvllt W ,,,,,, ,
Yivv I'1'1-fsulolll ,,,, ,
S1-1'1'1't:l1'y ,W ,
1,l'USi4lK'Ilf . ,,,,,
X 111' I'1'e-S1114-llt ,,,
,xhl'0IlN. A. I..
Burns. NY. 'l'.
Grulmxn. IC. IC.
Gre-Or. S. J.
Y. M. C. A.
Ulf FI CIC RS 19223-2-L
llewllflull. NY. ll.
0x'vl'st1'1-1-Y. l'. A.
,,,,,, IRA GARNEK
Kl'INNlC'l'II IIAMI LTUN
,H RAX Muk EES
XV:1tsm1. IC. L.
xVh00ll'l'. ll. F.
lll IN SEV
Garland Literary Society
Ilfkltllllt ,,, , M., JOHN GRAPTAXT l'l'PSill0lll' mn. ,..A-Y..-W--FUNZIE Mflql N
Xue 1,1'E'Sltl0lll KENNETH IL-XMlLTON Viee l'l't'Sl4lPlll'---...W -YYY W.- ZEN vllolll
Se utiryw, PAVLINE DELAllGHTEli Secretary , ,, MARY FAD UE
4 h 11ml un .WGILBERT MIDIJLEHROUKS t'ha11laiu , LUTTIE IIUSI 3
Nlnxuiin , nd, W, IRENE ANDRESS
11 1111 , ,,,,, ,.,,GlliLIE HIDLING
Musieian VIIRISTINE IIEXDI
President KENNETH HAMILTON
Viee President TOM DOIJSON
l'ha11lain H, l'Al'LlNE DELAVGIITEH
5lllSlC'lIlll ,,,, , ,.,, MAH.lUlill'l YUUVBI
liilrrarian ,, , GRAVE l'IllLLll'S
Vhaney. May Dell
Mr-l'ollnm. Mattie Fay
liidlinpr. llattie Mae
Smith. Velma Ruth
Seott. Mary Helen
Selliman. t llfford
lfl FTY- IGTGI l 'l
Our Society has been doing' some good Work this year. The purpose of
our Society is to help its members in gaining knowledge.
Society work is one of the most important factors in building up the
social standard of a school. lt develops talents and puts the student in posi-
tion to meet the public with a better spirit, when he gets out in life.
The students are more closely associated, which causes a binding friend-
ship between the members of our Society.
In literary societies we put into practice that which we learn in the class
room. XYe become acquainted with audiences and become accustomed to
In the battles of life, on the athletic field. and in the class room you will
always iind representatives of the Garland Literary Society. VVe are as a
large fmily, working together for the betterment of our school, our society,
l'1'esi4le11t ,,,,,,, W
Vic-4+ P111-si4le11t U ,
S9l'l'i"f2iI'j' ,7,,, ,, ,
Yuma Literary Society
0 FFICERS SE COND TERM
IRA GARNER l'1'vsi1le-111, W , H BAXTER Sl'ENl I ly
BAXTER Sl'EN1'ER Vive I'1'esi4lv11f , , ROYAL FR AN RS
IIELEN MORGAN S01-1'et:l1'y,,. ,- , ANNA MAE MEAQI I4 S
FLORENUE LENVIS llI'ltlf' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Y MONROE MAR1 IX
FRANCIS lIENVE'l"l' illlillllillll ,, Y, URDIS KVA 1 SON
li R lll'GIl XVALKER
5,.,r.-:lt-A1'111x KVA I fl' I
l'1'1-siflelli' ,W ,,, FAD
Yivv l'1'esi1l1- , '
1 1 vw w
Kvil I1. lflllwill
11t ULLNN SUI ll1R
,, FlAlREN1'E LENYIS
illl Sll R IIIDRI lll R
A C Cr wr w 4:
,W IRA GARNER
, .I ENN l E DNV EN
FRI 'IPX ' NUI'
In .f IR'
1' Mitvlwll. .lvwvll
Ali'llV1'Pll0, llixziv Mau-
Grl'M'l'. Dolpll M11sg:1'u1'v, Rulw1'l
' er! Mullins. E1l11141114l
llewvi t. F1':111m'is l'1'y411'. l'1-1e1l:1
xvilll llyr-lc .loo
NX :1ll:14'1'. Aliw
SIXTY 'I XY KJ
Yuma Literary Society
This year has indeed been a prosperous year for the Yuma Society. The
loyal members started early and worked continuously to bring in new mem-
bers. And the results are a large membership, some loyal new members,
some excellent new talent and a good yearls work.
X'Ve are proud of all of these, especially our new members whom we
regard with all the love and loyalty that naturally exists among members
of the Society. They are now a part of our Society and always will be.
"Once a Yuma, always a Yuma." lf these succeed in life we are all well
rewarded for the pleasant work of bringing them in. And when they have
reached the top of the hill on the rugged road to success, they will, no doubt,
give a greater part of the credit to the Yuma Society. No matter what their
vocation may be, they will realize that the Society has given them a great lift.
In this, the eleventh year of her existence, the Society has added to her
credit a nice library of good books and these books are demanding the in-
terest of every member and many other people.
Let us, "YVeep not for what we have lost in the past but look forward
to what we must gain in the future."
"Never Look Backf,
i x X
I i N
Home Economics Department
"Home Economics is a ,
home and other institutions whose problems are of similar nature. lt includes
a study of food, shelter and clothing. viewed from the standpoint of hygiene,
economics and art, a study of the relations of the family to each other and
subject that centers around the problems of the
The studies in the field of Home Economics may be approached from
several different points of view. The woman of today has responsibilities as
a citizen, a home-maker, and often as a wage-earner.
The course in this school is planned to give a good foundation for either
responsibilities but to train primarily for a home-maker. The modern home-
maker dare not depend upon her time-honored instinct in matters of selec-
tion, preparation and care of food, clothing and shelter: but as custodian of
the health of members of her household and directly or indirectly of their in-
tellectual and spiritual poise, she assumes a task of stupendous proportions.
HOME ECONOMICS SCRAPS
Miss Uean: "Pauline, what is black P"
Pauline: "Black is a dark shade of white.'
Miss Nelson: "VVhat is pasteurized milk?"
Lucille: "lt is milk from cows that stay in a pasture'
Mildred Booth: "Eudora, how do you like Domestic Science ?'f
Eudora: "I like the cooking part all right, but I surely dont like those
Miss Dean: "Josie, what are flocks?"
Josie: "A large bunch of sheep."
Mlae Nobles: "XYell, I'll declare, if l haven't sewed this fold gourd' on
the right side, and now I'll have to take it out."
Marie Smith has discovered that she can't pull a thread in Buckram.
Ruby VVilliams: "Miss Dean, do you have any of those catalogues out
Miss Dean: "What catalogues ?" 1 , 1
Ruby: "Oh, you know, those 'Fashionable catalogues that those drCbSCS
Mae Davis on entering Barrow's Men Clothing Store was asked what she
wanted. She frankly replied, "A yard of percale, please.
Home Economics Club
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
President ,H ,,,,ANNA MAE MICASLICS l,l'4'SlIl4'lll ,,,,,,,,, ,W EDNA SMITH
S1-1'ret:11'y , WW, IIIGLICN MORGAN Sl'C'l't-'flllj' ,, in l"l,0liENl'l'l LENVIN
Tl'f'2lSlIl'l'l' ,,llil'lNli ANIPHESS 'lll'0IlSlll'Pl' , ,nw ,,,,LULA KIN4
l'r1-siilenl ,W ,,,, WGLAIJYS SMl'l'll
Serret:11'y , NHRA KING
Trezlsurer , -WMARY l"AXYl'l"'l"l' l
Measles. Annu Mau-
Mrllveene. Lizzie Mau
. Velma Ruth
lm 'l l
Home Economics Department
The Sophomore Textile class was studying the "Early History of Silk
and Its Introduction into America and Europe' Miss Dean had explained
to the class that the silk worms were first raised in China and japan and that
some of the eggs were smuggled into America and Europe by a monk who hid
them in the hollow of his cane.
A few days later the question was asked Josie Evans: "How was silk
introduced into America ?" and this was her reply, "They carried silk worms
over in this country in a cane. A monkey carried the cane so they could not
see the worm."
Miss Nelson in the Sophomore Science class asked: "XNhat are the pro-
portions of the ingredients used in a poor batter ?"
Lola King: "Did you say a 'poor' batter? l thought all the batters
we'ye had were good ones."
Jewell Mitchel stopped at a counter in CSantt's store one clay and said she
wanted to look at some blankets. The tired looking clerk pulled down blanket
after blanket until there was but one left on the shelf.
"VVell, I don't really want to buyf' Jewell finally remarked. "l was only
looking for Frank Spicer."
"If you think he is in that other blanket up there. I will gadly take it
down for you," retorted the clerk.
"NN'hat is success ?'l asked the sphinx.
"Push," said the button.
Never be led," said the pencil.
"Take pains," said the window.
"Always keep cool.', said the ice.
Re up-to-date," said the calendar.
Never lose your head," said the match.
Make light of your troubles," said the fire.
Do a driving business," said the hammer.
Don't be merely of the hands," said the clock.
"Aspire to greater things," said the nutmeg.
"lie sharp in all your dealingsf' said the knife.
Find a good thing and stick to it." said the stamp.
"Do the work you are suited for," said the chimney.
S IC VENTY-TH R ICE
The Genius Debating Club
Motto: lluild for character and not for fame.
FIRST TERNI. l923
l'rm-siwli-iit , ,,,,,v,, , VAN l'A'1"l'l'IIiSUN
SECOND TERM. 1923 THIRD TERM. 1923
President ,,,,,, NVAL'l'l'lli IDAILEY President ,,,,,,,, HAY Mr'NICl'lS
Vive l'residenl , W , 1'Alil, NVAl,I,A1'E Vive l.'l'PNlll1'IlT W URIJIS NYATSUN
Sei-i'et:i1'y , ORIHS XVATSUN Seem-1:lI'y, W -.- ,,,,,.l0lC VAN IDYUK
1'lvnry. Roy Alvlllblllllll. John .l:ii'vis. lqlllllllfil
Vollins. l'lill'l M1'Nc-es, lailj' Keith. l'l4Iwin
lhliley. lY:llte1' AlllSj.fl'UYQ'. lilPlM'l'l lmllietti-l'. llll4'Nl4'l'
live-1'ett, llm':lf'v l,Zlfi'Pl'SUll. Und Slulovll. lie-lion
lfllllll-'l'SUll. Buel: l'ryol'. XV:lltel' Nl':lll:lc-4-, 1':ii'I
l'lpton, l'll'Illlli Smith. Arthur llr'l'lure-, Hob
Hznriier. lrn Sonter, Glen lVnll:11'e. lllilllll
Gordon. Alil1llSUll Spa-imler. Baxter' "':1lson, Urdis
llornzldziy. Robert Vain Dyvk. .lov NVe:lver. l4lIillPl'
THE GENIUS DEBATING CLUB
Un ulainiary 213, l92I5, seven boys met in room twenty-nine :ind organized
Il debating' club. The purpose of the Club was to overcome self conscious-
The Club met for awhile in the dormitory, but soon the membership be-
came so large that the plziee of meeting was changed to a classroom in the
Some of the benefits derived from the club are: Learning to think and
speak on one's feet, to overcome self-consciousness and to gain self confi-
dence. Good is also derived from the research work done in preparing parts
for the program.
S ICV IGNT Y-FIVE
Who's Who in Faculty
MISS NELSON ...,,,....A....,,,,,,........,,,.......,...................., . ,........A.,,,,, ...............,,.....,,, A,,, ,,,,,,,...,, I z I m LIU
IXIISS DEAN ..............,...,.,,,,,,....., .,,,,,,, ,,,. M o st IIOPLIIZII'
MR. OYERSTRIiIi'I' ,,,..,.. ,,,,, , ,,KIost Popular
MR. IIISHUI' .............,,,.,.,, ,,,,,,,,, I fest Looking
MR. AHRIENS .,,...,....,...III .......,......,,,..., I am LIU
MISS BLEXYSTER ...III.. .IIII,.II...I...... I Best Looking
IXIRS, JONICS ,,,,.I,,,,,,,II,I ,,,,,..,.... N Visest Looking
S IQVENTY-EIGTI T
Who's Who in Student Body
LILI.l.'XN QUARIIIS ..........,..,,..,......,,,...,,, , ...,,,,,.,,,......,...,.,,,,,,...,,,...,,A,,,,..,, ,,... S wcftest :md Cute-St
CZLAIDYS SMITH ...,,,, .,,,, , ,, ....,.,,,, ,Most Popular
HQNNIE OXYIZNS ,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,..,,A,,,,,,,,,, L azicst
CLOVIS BURNS ,,,,,,,,,,,.,........,,,. ,,,,,.,...,. ,,,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,.,,,.. L I gliest
JCJIHN UR.-XI'I.-XXI ..,,.....,,,....,.... ..... ....... . ......,,A.. , , ,,,,,,,.,...,,,... K lost IIOIJUIZII'
KENNETH HAM I I.TOX ,..,.,...,,, ,,,.................A,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,....... I .azfest and Lfgliest
IKEY 'ROBINSON ,,,.,..,,,,. Ijlfwcst I'ulxe :md Ifliggest Eater
CHRISTINE HENDRIX ,,,.,,,,Y.,..,,.,...,.,...,,..I.,,,., , ,,,,,,,,,,,...... I am IIU
ROYAL FRANKS ,IYY,I.,..,I... .,.IV......... I am QIU
ALICE MCNIQES . ,,,,,,,, ffff ..,,,.,,,,..,,,,,V I I YCUICSI
GPAHAM BURNS ...II,I,, A.........,,. I Eest I.ooIciugg
, f i N
lv x,.. X H
X ' Z
H N V
i J' I ,
N R Y
,R MW ,i' M
J,fffQiE?54.T HW- - -
IIGHLY lV5 0
lt is always pleasant to discover that our attempts to develop in the field
of Art and the broader life are recognized.
Despite the fact that the past eight years have been the most trying in
the history of the world, music in America has made a greater advance than
ever before. lt becomes increasingly necessary that in America the public
demand for music is very large.
A comment of a noted metropolitan newspaper critic is: "lf I had a
dozen ears instead of two, 1 could not begin to do justice to the musical
events commanding serious attention in New York City in one day."
If you want to get the most fun out of music, learn music. Music is the
inspiration of every wholesome home group the world over.
"The question of difficulty resolves itself into this: VVhat is the ulti-
mate object of music? ls it to astonish, bewilder, make our hair stand on
end? If so, the performance of it ranks on the same low level as the acrobat.
lint if music is intended to serve a higher mission, and that mission be to
supply lofty intellectual enjoyment and to wake thoughts, sentiments and
tmotions, which even the choiciest language is inadquate to wake, music then
is indeed an ideal form of recreationf' "lt is a law of nature that no art can
be formless without being monstrous. XYhat is true of nature will always be
true of its idealizationf'
The musician's assets are represented by the knowledge and experience
he has stored up, but most of all his experience and reputation. Therefore
the music worker should regard his every day as an opportunity to store up
more and better reputation through the excellence and outstanding character
Reputations are usually accumulated very gradually through hard and
serious effort. Sometimes a brilliant talent flashes itself into fame in a few
hours. Such things are exceedingly rare. XVith reputation comes resetrve'
and power, confidence, public respect. Careful musicians consider publicity
Life without music, art and loveliness would certainly not be worth the
struggle. In this sense, if no other, music is a necessity as essential to most
human happiness as bread, iron and wool.
The purpose of our department in music is to develop the talent of those
students who are interested in the Art of Music, to the highest standards.
Nlffllblllllll. Mattie- Fay
VOIC E PU lj I LS
lf2ll'Il9l', Ira 'l'111'1'entimf-, Glvnn
MONPPS. Huy lvz1llC!'l'. xvilllfxl' Illlgll
l GIRLS' QlTAR'l'li'l"l'li MIXED QUAR'l'E'l"l'lf
Uwvn. .lvnnie Russell. Mary flill'Il9l'. lrn l'rym', Fl'iv1lzl
l'1-yur. Frielln Yom-nm. Mzirjuris' Uwvu. Jennie 'l'unl'1'mxli1w, Glonn
FITG l I 'I' YiT1'OVl'l
EXPRESSION PUPI LS
Matthews. Lanty Fay
Met 'ollun1. John
Mellveene. Lizzie Mae
Measles. Anna Mae
Smith. Velma Ruth
"Great men are they who see that spiritual is stronger than material
force: that thoughts rule the world."-Emerson.
livery spirit makes its house and we can give a shrewd guess from the
house to the inhabitant. A man draws his portrait with every word he ut-
ters. Not only does the spoken word reveal his character, but his every
movement is an expression of the innermost impulses of his being.
The face and eyes reveal what the spirit is doing, what aim it has. All
expression has its causation in the mind and hence all is mental, and express-
ion must prove this for it must speak to the mind.
As the human mind grows to the height of development. its growth is
reported in unmistakable language.
Let it be remembered that intelligence proves its presence in the ex-
pression by means of form and outline. which in the spoken word means em-
phasis, inflection, pause and subordination. Therefore it is necessary for the
proper development of a student in interpretation work that his voice and
body is thoroughly trained, freed from constriction and inertia and rendered
flexible and obedient to the governing mind.
The purpose of the Expression Department of the Third District Agri-
cultural School is to train the students of the institution to be more ex-
pressive in body and mind, to develop personality and poise.
Expression is the linking of "Perfect music into noble words," and coup-
ling them both inseparable and forever with noble thoughts.
Lvaulvr .,,, ,W
The Hiking Club
MARY FAXVCETT Mule Rider Rv1m1'te-l',,FI.UlilCNl'E LEYVIS
Smut Sponsor ,,,.,.,,, MISS ELLA DEAN
Measles. Anim Male
Ricllingr. Iluttic Maw
EIGHT Y-SEV IGN
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The faith of the TRUE farmer is that bouyant hope and exuberance
of spirit which arises within his soul in the springtime, which, regardless of
misfortunes of the past season, makes him want to touch natuie's oosom and
cause her to yield forth her fruits. He wants to create something. His God-
given instinct makes him forge ahead in spite of all possible hardships and
disaster to himself. The poets have forgotten the fanciful side to farm life
and are inclining to display the drabness and discouragement which has
faced the average farmer in the past few years. T
The farmer's faith has been strained to the breaking point, yet it is not
broken and will not be broken.
So neither is the faith and courage of the TRUIE student of Agriculture,
wavering in the smallest degree. The evolution in American agriculture since
the world war has been so fast and furious and devastating to the farmer that
even the keenest students of economics have been unable to fortell the future.
The American farmer, the most efficient farmer in the world today, must
be yet more efficient to meet his problems and survive. Agricultural students
:ere going to take a shorter method to reach the point of economic inde-
pendence than a long life of ups and downs and soul-harrowing experiences
of being kicked and buffeted through the world by the uncertainties of mar-
kets for farm products. Hy application of knowledge of business methods on
the farm, increased production at decreased expenses coupled with a grow-
ing knowledge of supply and demand and buying and selling co-operation,
the agricultural student of today, who will be the farmer of tomorrow, sees a
much more prosperous era dawning for the man who feeds and clothes the
, gp 1f X
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YY Y ELT,,i" ' A
lllottoi "XYe strive to know what we are doing and why we are doing it."
The study of agronomy deals chiefly with thenianagement of soils, the
production of field crops, crop improvement by selection and plant breeding.
farm management and uses of crop products. Klarkcting' factors are not
usually stressed in a regular agronomy course.
The alert teacher of agronomy, however. is guiding his enthusiasm for
his subject into the direction of devising' methods whereby crop pr-oduction
as a business, may be placed upon a sounder economic basis. lfinancial in-
dependence is, after all, the chief aim of all normal individuals. XYithout it no
normal man can be happy. No young' man should be encouraged to go into a
business in which it is not possible for him. by hard, honest toil, to eventu-
ally achieve financial independence. XYith these facts in mind and because
of the general business turmoil in recent years in which the farmer, as a
class, has suffered most, being less able to stand reverses: our teaching' en-
deavors to inculcate into the mind of the young student that a farmer to at-
tain success must reach the highest point in efficiency. .Xlso that mere busi-
nt ss efficiency by itself will not suffice to bring the business of farming to
success. No amount of text book study will make a successful farmer.
Nothing can take the place of actual experience. So far as possible we are
giving students the benefit of our experience in the management of the School
farm. We are showing them what it costs to produce crops and profits and
losses. Haphazard methods can be tolerated now much less than ever be-
fore by thc .Xmerican farmer. The greatest possible returns at the least
possible expense is our aim in crop production.
Student labor is used in the greater part of our farm work. livery ef-
fort is made to get the student as a laborer to realize his responsibility to
himself and to his employer in the performance of his tasks. lt is our aim
to gradually introdrce a project system on the farm where the student will
assiime all financial responsibility for his project under the direction of voca-
tional teachers. XYe must know exactly what it costs to produce every crop
produced on the school farm and exactly what the returns are and if possible
why the results are what they are. be they good or bad.
, 1 Y
FARM CROP PIECOIID 1
YEAF1 1322-1925 IVMIUHNO-21 Wwvw Nw Qg X I,
A D Suu flash Tame VYPODS I fl,
GRONOMY EPARTMENT , X ,-,UUNU 4 ,,5OA.
THHKD D157-RICT f , klorw VLLVU HIAN,I8,CnwPLA
' ' ,, I 2011,
AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL f A cw Inga,
MAcsNoLm AHMNSAS fff' . HUUI-W5 11,4572
, -0PnwCAIwI.IGRA5-5 I Tom PROFITS 1002,
'OPEN' ' f
.CARFE T- . . ,, , W , . ' .Y,,,-,. -.-
TSQQQWD Pf15fI"'1N02 GW 55 QOETFL fx
T Lgsvannzr. f' -
WOODS ffx Cocm Gmss ,gummo Y.
' MAP' OI'
' FIELD No.5-ISA J WELS
RY: ISA 1' w - W T IR DI:I'RIcT
gm? COST 510055 3 fi TAILTSH :LssvvLbuA A D B
'x GRICULTUAAL , CHooI,
RETURNS f'5150E jp + 1
I mgwi I Sai 2cIE:5IIsPzk25r50'1 FARM'
OPEN. ouowm Y owmxs- AY vw! A' Y 1, -I w Y V
l.c5PfDzzAtkCLoISILI-I IXAAQNWI-IA fXP.AANbA3
CMM Cosv 5912 I - I - . 1 I L 1 '
GRASS RETURNS 511237 , ' 'I "+'X"Ym E.""'5" X, LCGLND
X ' -+w6WF'Ew.A Ah. i---- IANIJ LIN:
Bmww PROFITS 82122 I ,I+ +A ' V....i.pIM,,,,L,,g Frm,
TXXTAL. Prwmrs 37193 I 7KA'Lw',lfr VZ BAIQABUILDINGS
W., ATQ'QSlW75+:fA I 1 'If iii QIIMU 1105? REWDENTS
Wowsf FIELD C, FIELD B FIELD A ' Y,',1"F'rLII N0-f3'50A Ei3EAHNDiUU,TbU'wW6S
FASTURENOZ 5A 5A GA QM-3,wx,:KOA15-20A x i I-1IcnI.N 011555
TOPKN' Hoa G' Azme CFKOPS 'UA COSI 524293 QA1 UML
CARPUIGMSS Cosr PIzR,A. 15Zf' EOSTHZO ECTUFW5 ,--,Av51mAM
I R ,C ,, R C h , I'IuIm'Z. 'mourn f-L .4 V p
XLESPEEDEZA gowoslvlm Aggwrmi' N 41,5553 FDLLOWW BY EDA D1 Domain Bmncns
Xgmwwpx ' 1P'W"Tb15 Covwm 'HAYCROP X GAYLE
X1 I 21'x01LM'fDB' COSTA 414420 + Demi Q.
PLRMANLNI' Hoe PASTU T 'i1C0HN'CDY-'PIA H,m,W.5 s,50E 6 25 '
, BEFIIvIxIIJA F C051 5107 , rr 5
BURN H E1 Z IIIIIM f1751p?y"':p ?8f
, C051-558437 ,HTMX Pmrwbugm crm. HDMI.,
i , , Ll T 42925 W E
UF fr TamL PRvfIuI29'i
Corron 1 A
BULL -1 2
PEN5 f '
1 10 U
13 Q i r f
' 0 X f
I, - ff
1 -Q - ' .
I I El El E 11
vf 1 m 5 E L -1
'Y El E1 '
if : El 4:11
HURYICULTURAL Chop U my fi
I 11: .
I V CE -XXL
1' 5 Li?
I " -M13 -
VI --,, I I
I 1 1
2',fX TOTAL Paorwa 558525
x FIELD N01-20A ,
Ll XXRCOI-IN Bc SOY Bums,
Q1 1 Q I
Sw an P0TAT0k15'1OAX
FIELD No 5 E B UE E1 I Xia COST f17IQI
. P V 'Y I I D. 1 R 5 3256 A
lk T YARD l 1 w PECIEJIQZ 4853
I E W I 'E
I ,. 0 C S 46-LI
li U3 A f HTWIIVRNS fgoaux
I l5U.L1f3-.?1.-1 PIW5 125+-
EXFEHIMLII PLATJ ATA ff'xXfT6:4p1J?'j!f' -I TOTAL Prwmrs f'559?.2
Coen' 75 ' 515551 fj' '
RI rum: 35650 ' Av,- - F:-T!! -w-w- A ,,i-W-,,,-, ,E
Torml Q ssf 31 wr .
Ilfl PIN: Woons
N Fog' A,
Animal Husbandry Department
Motto: "NNT strive to understand llame Nature and her plan."
The study of domestic animals may he considered hoth a pleasure and
:i duty. ,-X pleasure, hecause of the natural-horn interest man faels in all
animals: and a duty, on account of the service horses, cattle, sheep and
swine play in the world's affairs. lletween many people, and even nations,
and their livestock. we find an affectionate, sympathetfc relationship. The
people of tl-reat liritain, the xvorld's leading' s'.ockmen, from king and quten
to the humhlest laborer, show a keen and kindly interest in everything relat-
ing to farm live stock. This dispositfon on the part of people develops the
finer, more sympathetic qualities, and hroadens and strengthens character.
ln the same way, the hoy or girl who show a devotion to the animal given to
his or her care, becomes finer, more sympathetic and broader minded and is
rendered more resourceful and capalmlc.
lfrom another point ol viexv. animals play a most important part on ac-
count of their uses for food and lahor. 'l'herefore, the study of animals as
relating to farm economy and markets of the world heeomes a most important
The importance of domestic animals to man is to he seen in several
wavsg namely, tal the use of animals for clothing, thj for food, tcj for labor,
and in relation to maintaining soil fertility. liach of these is of sufficient
'inportance to justify special considerition.
N1 N IG'l'Y-STX
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The llorticultural Department has about twenty acres of land and a
green house for its practical use. The land is used for all phases of the work.
as follows: lfour acres devoted to fruit. two acres to small fruits. about one-
half an acre to nursery and the remainder to general gardening.
We endeavor to give each student that takes horticulture a practical, as
well as a scientific knowledge of the planting, cultivating, harvesting and
marketing of fruits and vegetables. This is done by first teaching the theory
of each branch of the work, and in connection giving practical work along
that particular line.
Students are given work in the insects and diseases of plants. They are
taught the habits of insects, their mode of attack, and method of control.
Special attention is given to spraying, as to the kinds of sprays, how to make
and mix each, what to use each for, when and how to use each to the best
advantage. This will enable each fellow to protect his fruits and vegetables
against the attacks of insects and fungus diseases that each year causes a loss,
in the United States alone, amounting into millions of dollars.
Our State is especially adapted to the growing of fruits and vegetables.
and these branches of horticulture are demanding more attention from year
to year, making it necessary that our boys be given training along these lines
more so than ever before, and it is our purpose. as far as possible, to give it
Horticulture, with all its different phases. is in its infancy. compared
with other branches of agriculture. lt is a large field to be developed. and
offers vast opportunities to young men.
It is our aim to make this department one of the strongest departments
of the school as it continues to grow, so that it will help to meet the needs of
not only our State. but the nation as well. and we strive to give each stud-
ent a very practical knowledge of this branch of agriculture.
UN IG ll UNDRED ONE
ONE HUNDRED TXVO
K TQ S
FRESHMEN 1 Sopmumonss
ffl, Jw -A NK'44:e EE-T I l
grieultural Engineering Department
The course offered in this department is required. of all boys who grad-
uate from this school, and consists of four years work as follows: Freshman
year, elementary wood work: Sophomore year, advanced wood work and a
study of farm building construction: junior year, two terms of forge work,
and one term of cement and concrete work: Senior year, automobile me-
chanics with special attention given to the study of gasoline engines. ln
addition each of the four classes are given a course in mechanical drawing.
lt is the aim of this department to give the student who completes the
course of study as outlined a working knowledge of the mechanical problems
that will confront him on the farm. .X special effort is made to keep the prob-
lems, tools and other equipment of this department in keeping with the
modern farm of today. lt is not the purpose of this department to train the
boy for any special mechanical trade. but those who desire to do so are given
opportunity and assistance in doing special work along any line of work
that is offered. ln the drawing depariment the work is kept closely associ-
rted with the work in the shops. .X working drawing is required in all shop
.-Xny student. after having completed the full four years' course in this
department, should be able to make many convenient and useful articles for
the home and farm, repair articles in the home and machinery and buildings
on the farm, make useful articles for the homie and farm of cement, put in
operation and keep in good state of repair gasoline engines, make his own
drawings of buildings and other articles to be made, and construct farm
buildings of every needed kind. livery effort is made to so train the student
that he will be able to do all work of this kind.
New phases of work will be added to this department from time to time
as the occasion demands and as means are provided for same. The very
best course and the very best equipment is what the department has as its
aim, for it is realized that the greatest need of today is to prepare the young
manhood in the best way possible to meet the problems of his life's Work.
UNH HUNDHEXV Ftllffi
UNE HVNITR ICD SIX
IC IIITNDRIGD SICV
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ONE HUND1 lED EIGHT
The Poultry Department consists of standard bred flocks of several
breeds and varieties kept for commercial, exhibition and demonstration pur-
The exceedingly large and ever increasing demand for poultry and its
products, at home and abroad, has caused the poultry business to become so
profitable, when conducted upon a scientific basis, that no breeder can af-
ford to be without the latest knowledge of best methods in all branches.
A thorough course of hygiene and sanitation is given, taking into account
the proper methods of ventilation, poultry house construction, eqtiiprnent,
and the proper method of caring for same.
The destructiveness of poultry enemies and means of ridding them of
same is dwelt on, and includes animal enemies, vermin and internal para-
sites, as well as contagious and non-contagious diseases.
Considerable time is devoted to the mating of breeding stock, and se-
lecting eggs for hatching. Much time is devoted to both natural and artificial
methods of incubation and brooding. Moreover the poultry breeder finds
an opportunity for the expression of his artistic instincts in the development
of type or shape of the birds and the color or combination of colors to meet
his ideal. ln addition, there is the gratification of the sporting instinct, the
pleasurable excitement of competition in exhibiting the choicest specimens
at the shows and the satisfaction which comes from a win in the realization
that the breeder has surpassed the efforts of his competitors and produced
birds superior to theirs.
UNH H llNl PRPIIKP NINE
UNE I I VNDTI ICD TTCN
IC IIVNTWIIFIIT ICLICV
ONE HUNDRED TYVELVE
l11lcrloc11tu1' ..., ,,Y,,,, ,,,, , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , H HKI1- XX 11,1111
Yelma Ruth S111itl1
l1':1 flZll'llCl', lllClll1
Xl' lf Y
XYaltc1' llllgll XYZLlliC1
1'I'Cl1t1IlC, Ray X l C Nccs
1lNl': H I 'NDN ICD Till RTEEN
In puhlishing this the second Volume of the Xlule Rider. there have been
many obstzifzles, hut we have entlezivorccl to give you ll hook that shall he :L
ereflit to Z1 school of this size.
We nish to thunk the classes, organizations, phimtzigrupliers, engrztvers
:infl printers. who have shown such readiness to eo-operate with us in this
Also we wish to thank Miss liziweeit for typing' our work for us.
Nor would we have you forget our ziclvertisers. for they are the ones who
have enahlcrl us to present this volume to you,
XYhen pondering' over these pages try to ohserye its merits sis well as
us faults. lf it does not exactly conform to your iclefi of what it shoulcl be.
eonsicler well the pzlry you have coutrilnuecl in its puhlieatzon before you
express your opinion.
'l'l'l1i ISLVSIXESS MfXX.Xtell2R.
UNE HUNDRED FOURTEEN
. . f, 4 S ' 1 f o q '
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k 'gX:Q,.r .. l 1
- W 65
' TO' t 4
, A JOHN McNEQlL' . .
W11o ha s helped us infgfgtggry Way to
. mfg Vnialie dur Athlejzic' ri bet-, 5 6
X V .ter one-We lovihgljf dediE?iiE Q17his thhe4x K 5
! ' Athletig section. 4 , ' 2'
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HN IG H l'N I PHI-Ill S1'IVI'1N'l'I'II'IN
Ezra's Letter to Nizzie
Maknolia, Ark., Desenibper 2, 1922.
My dearest Nizzie,
Xizzie I haf frogotan you not. but I lufi stil as much as l ever did.
You sea, l was playing' futbal wit dese Aggies, an I hat no time to rite you.
But sins de futball seesone is ofer I will wright you reggelar. Let me tell
yau awl about out futbal seeson. Wen I got hear Jim, my rumeniat was
blaiing date gaiin, an he telled me to kuni an blai. So the koache he gifted
me some ehues and lxants and shweetter an I wen to plai bawl. The kaptin.
he told me to dry out our four foolhack. Soe I tells de: cozxche an he say uh ha.
VVel de nex affternun e de koixche says Eza here. Den he sais, nowe Ezra
buck de line. I den lole de coache I was not plaiing buck but dat I was plaiing
foolbaek. He kaint tell me notting about his game. He Wauked off and telled
the kaptni sumeting. I-Ie shure was afreight of me. NVell Nizzie you now
dat I noe more den dese fellers hear. I dit knot git ter goe to Montersel-
low as de koaehe was aflraite dat I wood vin de game. Ven de I-Iope teeme
vas her we beet dee1n21 to 0. De koache dit not blaie nie, for I hat to dell
him howe to mak de supstertudions. Dats vy I dit not blaie any dis seeson.
I tink dat next yeer I shall go and koache de Senther lioleg teeme, for I noe
too musch fut bawl for dis kuntry and den Nizzie ve vill git married an lil
in Nue Yoroke, and haf .john llee Rokkerf-eller as our nalvore. Ride me an
dell ine vot yiu tink of dis.
VVit lots of luff,
ONE HVNDR IC I1 EIGI I TE ICN
From left tu right:
Standing-A. l,. .XllTCllS. cozlcllg Burns. right lmlf: XX'illian1s, encl
Moses, assistant coach.
Kneeling: Mcflenclun, left half: l':n'mtt, lflf.. right gllzxrclg Hickman
quarter: XYz1llz1ce, left guarcl: Spencer, left encl.
Sll'Ill1Q,'fllI'2ll11ll1'l, right end: l:fZlIlliS, right tackle: Lowe, center: lJIlI'I'Ot
lXl., left tackle.
UNIG lll'Nlllll2Il N.lNlC'l'El'1N
A. L. AHRENS KCOachJ
l'oavh Ahrens eanie to us this year from
Texas U. His hard work on the gridiron.
and his prone-rosity on trips won the love of
the football men. He instilled in them the
same old Aggie spirit. Although he worked
under a hamlieap a good showing was made
against teams of superiority. lVf- hope no
will roach the "Mule Riders" to vivtory next
JOHN YV. GRAHAM tCaptainJ
USQIIZIXYIIIQIIIN 1-:une to us in 1920. He vov-
ered himself with fame that season by suc-
vessfully mastering the right end position.
Due to his undying spirit and fight he was
honored hy his team mates in being: eleeterl
captain for the 1922 season. .Iohn will
graduate in April.
FONZIE MOSES lAssistant Coach!
Moses was unable to take active part in
fighting: the opponents on the gridiron. but
aided the team greatly in assisting Coach
Ahrens. Moses will long be 1'91I16lIllJ91'6tl as
one of tl1e most able "Mule Rider" grid war-
riors. mis inability to play was keenly felt
by the squad but his undying: spirit instilled
a great deal of fight into the eleven. Al-
though Moses is no longer in our midst, he
is still being: reinembered.
UNE HUNDRED TVVENTY
ROYAL "l5RIlNiE'l"' FRANKS
ln the :1111111:1ls ol' this lllNfllllllUll we fiml
Il'4'1il'1l04l thzlt "I':l'l1l1L'1'fSN Uillllll here :is il
mere chilil, waxy hawk in 1918. lle now holrls
the clistilletimi uf V't'Zll'ill5I four se1'1'im-e
stripes. which he won clefemliiig right fil1'lil9.
positioii. lle was lllOllfl0llt'tl 011 the A1'k:111-
sais f'0llfl'l't'lH'l' lliXtllil'2ll eleven :is tau-kle for
the 15122 S02lSUll. Bridget is flue tu j.fl'2l1llliltl'
ZEIS "OLD L.XllY' LOXYE
Z1-ln is small nf rtantlire. but has the hull-
rlog fight. He 1101. his tlistiiietiuii hy sue-
vessflilly 111-f'e114li112 the pivot position of the
li11e :1,1:z1i11st J.2'l'02lf mlrls. Zlllll selrloui iiiissecl
his :lim when f2ll'lillIl2.Y. Zeh wus 1111a111'i-
muusly selected :is A1-lzamsas fl0lll-Q-'l'9llt'1'
giizlrcl, The "Mule Riders" lust an valluzible
lllilll when Zeh ships l1is t1'1111k to XXYZIITQVI
BAXTER "SlNGLESHOT" SPENCER
Lean. lanky and llllllQ.fl'y lnokiiig. but the
fight of il Illilll. "Si11g.:lesl1ut" shnweml :rent
zlbllity :lt 9llll :111rl fo1'w:11'1l pslss s11:1tc-hiilgr
was his spef-ifllty. Baxter 11e1'e1' hzul llllllfll lu
say. hut l1is :letiniis spoke luuclei' flltlll his
worals. Ile is st-lieclulecl to 1'e1-eive his
lllllllllllil in April.
MYZELL "LITTLE POT" PARROTT
Myzell is Zlll East A1'k:111s:1s prmliict with
:ill qmilifivzltioiis of :1 mam. He iuaule his
1922 football cle-hut :lt giizml. but euclerl the
season at tackle. It was selalmn that he let
his opponeiit get the hest nf him. Myzell
will gmuliialte lll April.
UNE HUNDRED TXVENTY-ONE
FLETCHER "BIG POLLY" PARROTT
A mighty man in size and also at guard.
"Ria Pollyu handled his weight to every ad-
vantage to stun the opponents and carries
the scars of many a battle. This was
1'llPl'C'llP1"S seeond and last year on the team.
He will g'radnate in April.
GRAHAM "SHINE" BURNS
"Shines" toe contributed a great deal to-
wards making the 1923 season a success.
His ability as a halfback forced him to
leave end's position. Shine was a sure
ground gainer with a wicked 'tstill farm."
'Shine" will be back next season.
CHESTER "MC" McLENDON
One of last year's subs that made a good
man this season. "Mc" played at end but
finished the season at halfbaek, His partic-
ipations in the aerial game gained many a
yard for the "Mule Riders."
ROBERT "BOB" BAKER
Robert holds the distinction of shining his
shoes before every game, while substituting
for the 1921 eleven. He won his first letter
this year by plunging the line from full-
bac-k's position. Bob is scheduled to hit a
little harder next season.
ONE HUNDRED TYVENTY- TYVO
PERCY HPUGGY BLO0MERBOY"
Percy came to us from Stamps. He start-
ed the season at halfback, but soon showed
better ground gaining ability at end. The
1923 team will miss "l'uggy" considerably.
CARL "SLIM" WALLACE
Uarl added a great deal of fight to the
Mule Rider line. He occupied the left
guard's berth, and from there administered
great damages to opponents' teams. Uarl is
expecting to replace Zeb next season.
OLIVER B. "HICK" I-IICKMAN
'Hick" came to us early in the season as a
halfback, but finished the season as teanl
general. His outstanding ability as quar-
terback contributed greatly to his election
as captain for the 1923 "Mule Riders."
LEWIS "BELLY" BAKER
"Grip and hit" was Belly's slogan. He
shared fullback's position with his brother
"Bob," and proved a powerful line sniasher.
"Belly" is expected to earn another letter
during the 1923 season.
EARL "IKEY" ROBINSON
Nashville willed us this product. "Ikey"
showed good form at halfback and was good
on shift plays. "lkey" is thinking he will
shine in 1923'!'?'?
UNE HUNIJR IC FJ TNV FI'I'Y-THREE
IC lIl'NITllI'ITW 'l'XYllN'l'Y- FOU
.. 0 C Kash,
Between the Yuma :md Ciarlzmd Soeie
ties. XYIUHZNS winning' first and thirc
places. and fYT2l1'IE1l1Cl second,
,V , .QW A
,win-". ?"5:z."'F"fif ' ,'Lrf'V 353
M . ,
We Thank You
The work of getting' out this volume of the Mule Ricler has been both
pleasant :incl unpleasant. Ancl now as the book goes to the press we feel
sure that there will be some who will criticise the work while we hope others
will appreciate it.
We have triecl to portray the active school life at T. ll. A. S. during
the year 1922-233 and hope that before criticising us too severely you will
take into consideration the fact that we are only amateurs and did the very
best we possibly could. Thanking the Staff, the Faculty, :intl Student Body
:tml the Business illen who advertised with us for their help in the work, l ani
UNH l llYNl JRICD 'l'I'lIR'1'Y-'IWVU
G-len-"Mrs Nelson paid you a
very flattering compliment last
night, my dear."
Alice-"What did she say"
Glen-"She said that l did not
look like a married manfl
"Shine"--"My girl can't take a
liob-"Mine said 'no,' too."
"Day by day in every Way I'm
getting better and better," said the
hash as it made its third trip from
the kitchen to the table.
Ruth Mast-"Clerk, have you any
invisible hair nets ?"
Ruth-"May I see one?"
VVe ought never to do wrong
when people are looking.-llrown-
Mrs. Nelson-"lrene had the
cutest dimpled knees when she was
Mark-"NYell, for that matter,
she still h-er-ah-I mean most
Johnnie-"Maw, my Sunday
schol teacher never takes a bath."
lllother-"XVhy, Johnnie, that's
absurd: you know that she takes a
"No, maw, 'cause she said she
wouldn't do anything that she was
afraid to do in publicfl
Buyer-"Lady-er--l see you
have advertised a 'Sale and Demon-
stration XVeek.' VVhat is the spe-
cialty for today."
Saleslady-"XYe have a sale on
bath tubs, but no demonstrations."
Ruby VYilliams goes to llomer
and prefers a colored coach.
UNIC I-ll'Nlll2lCll 'l'HIIl'l'Y-THHlClC
Grace-I am having one of the
awfullest time with my curriculum.
Zeb-tl.ooking very interestingj
lt isn't showing is t?
She-'fAw, get out! That sort of
talk slides off me just like water
off a duck's back."
He-"Yes, it may, but the duck
"VVhat you are speaks so loud that
I can't hear what you say."-Poe.
Cilen-"Just think, old top, in
japan you can buy a wife for forty
llelton--"lfVell, l reckon a 'good
wife's worth it."
The Prof. insisted that Kathryne
and Lynn burn some of their mid-
night oil, but they didn't know
whether he meant kerosene or gaso-
A goatls head is sufficient evi-
dence that a striking countenance
does not always indicate brains.
Monroe Martin fin chemistryj-
"That pint of water sure does neu-
tralize my dryness."
The most memorable date in his-
tory is Anthony's date with Cleo-
Uon't brood over your troubles,
they are liable to hatch.
"And poor f-larry got killed by a
l'rep-"My! XX'hat fierce birds
there are in this world."
Miss Stevens-"Christine, did
Coach get down on his knees when
he proposed F"
Christine-"No, l refused to
THE OLD PUMP
R. C. S.
Ripple, rapple ramble, bang!
I bring water for the Aggie gang,
All the day and all night long,
iXIerrily goes my old, old song.
I've rolled on from time to time,
Though my songs don't always
Yet I'x'c worked and always sung.
And was praised when I was young.
Now l'm old and all run down,
And another wears the crown,
She can't sing as l once sang,
Ripple, rapple, ramble, bang.
She'll grow old as others do,
And be thrown in the junk pile, too.
Farewell. Remember how l sang,
Ripple, rapple, ramble, bang.
She-"Did you know Nell was
operated on last week?"
He-No. NVhat in "NellH was
Olpal l3urrisg"Say, I'd like to try
that dress on in the show windowf'
Clerk-"I'm sorry, lady, but you
will have to use the dressing room."
lllisha McCollum in Agronomy-
"iX'lr. Graham, how did you say to
articulate soil 7'
'fHow do you keep your eats from
"Don't let them turn in."
going to sleep ?"
Shelby I-laynes was called upon
to name the four seasons. He ut-
tered very brilliantly, "Salt, pepper,
mustard, and vinegar."
Lottie to Frank-"VVhat new
change took place during the world
Frank-"Papa bought mama a
new wash board.
"HIE KNEW HIS EGGS"
ln History: "Doctor Daily, when
did Vlfashington take his president's
chair?' "The 257th of April, 1789"
Kenneth tduring a irehersal of
Senior playj-"Alice, come back
here behind the curtain and let's
practice? ? ? ? "
l'3eal's new process for making
siorage bateries: "One zinc plate.
one carbon plate, and a solution of
lludson Cto Coral-"I!m going to
kiss you good goodbye till tomor-
Cora-"0-o-o-oie, I couldn't hold
my breath that longf'
Xlr. Uverstreet Cin chapedl-
"Above all things give us men."
Miss Nelson-"IX KIAX,',
QXl.r. Bishop asked in class what
peanuts are used for.
lkey answered,""I'hey are used to
make goober oil."
john-"Nothing is as useless as
advice on how to handle womenf,
Bonnie dreamed she had shred-
ded wheat for breakfast. She waked
up and found half of the straw mat-
Una lfrice-'fCarl, you should
quit smoking, it affects the heart."
Carl-"By that, then, I ought to
quit you, too."
ln the Horticulture class the boys
were all drawing seeds. Mr. Ilrent
asked them to draw an egg plant.
Edwin Wfheeler drew a hen, and Mr.
llrent dismissed him with instruc-
iions to go quietly down the hall
and not to disturb the sleeping of
the other classes.
UNE .H.lTNl'JllICl'J Tll I ll'l'Y-FOUR
"HIND PART BEFORE"
One morning Marie Smith ran up
to llllrs. jones and said. "I got ready
to come to school this morning in
five minutes." but she immediately
discovered that she had her blouse
on wrong side out, and her skirt on
"hind part beforef,
ln Domestic Art, studying wool:
Dean-"Josie, what is a
-losic-"IX number of sheep in a
"lYhat is pasteurized milk PH
Gladys-"Milk that comes from
cows that have been grazing in a
Nelson to Gladvs Owen-
to Harold-"VVhen she
reminds me of a Pull-
man at 8 230.
Harold-"How is that 7'
"Happy"wNo lowers and only
XYhen -lohn McCollum was asked
by Coach, "XYhy are there so many
ships made of concrete?" john an-
swered, "To keep out the water."
Some one asked how many bells,
:md Ludie NYilliams stuck her head
out of the wi11dow and said, "This
is the only one I have heard, but it
sounds like the second."
Helen started out of the dormi-
tory during the freeze, singing,
"Love lifted me." Her feet flew out
from under her, and she got up still
singing "Love lifted me." NVe know
it must be inspiring.
Miss Dean ought to be very effi-
cient in the veterinary line, as she
stayed up till 12 o'cloek assisting
Prof. Richardson lead his horse
around the dormitory, for the colic.
ON IG HVND RED THIRTY- FIVE
Luck? The failure's alibil
lfate? The lack of nerve to try!
lfortune smiles-wreflect her grin-
You-just you-can help you win!
A charming girl is Sweet Marie.
XYhen one can get a glimpse of knee.
.X doubtful girl is she, tool
You can never tell what she will do.
l'rof.--"Young man, you should
be ashamed of yourself, llave you
no end in view ?"
Stud.-"l hope not, sir."
Mark-"lJearie, did you ever con-
ceal anything from me F"
Irene NelsonY"XYhy. Mark, what
Fresh-"My girl is as pretty as a
Senior-"That's all right, 1ny boy,
but does she have a good frame F"
lfrnest-"lf you keep looking at
me that way l'm going to kiss you."
Hattie llae-"VVell, l can't hold
this expression much longer."
IS HE BASHFUL?
He asked her to hold on to the
railing as they were coming down
the dark stairs.
Suggestive subject for debate: Re-
solved, That live should turn over
a new leaf every Saturday night.
First Stud.-"Look at those two
pretty girls sitting in that swing."
Second Stud.-"You are wrong.
Theres only one girl in that swing."
First Stud.-"'l'Jumbell,' one of
them has her legs tucked under her."
"VYhat is a dry dock ?"
"A doctor that won't write wet
"Bridget"-"Oh, no! I went on
till Thursday before it settled on my
Cad was in doubt which of Mil-
dred's cheeks to kiss, so he hesitated
a long time between.
Prof. VVatson Cin motor mechs.D
-"VVake that fellow, Zeb, next to
you, will you ?',
John-"Aw, you do it yourself,
you put him to sleep."
Mrs. Nelson inquired,"VVherc's
Mr. Bishop? XVhy didnlt you bring
the poor little thing down to din-
ner P" Kinda interested, eh??
"Sister" informed the boys that
the only thing that kept him from
dancing, as he knows the steps all
right, is he doesn't know the holds.
Tom, on entering the bank, walk-
ed up to the cashier and said, "I
want a check book for a lady that
folds in the middlef'
Alice VVallace asked Coach in
Civics-"Does the Justice of the
l'eace have to be named Piece ?"
Said a flapper to a fellow named
As she sat herself down on his knee,
"If you kiss me, of course,
You will have to use force-
But I'll bet you are stronger than
Dicie Standridge-"The first im-
pression is the most lasting, but the
last one is the most impressive."
Standridge-"Sister" ate some-
thing last night that made him sick.
In fact, poisoned him."
Standridge-UNo, but he's very
He-"It was terrible. She hardly
had time to leap from the bath,
grab an overcoat and escape from
the burning building."
Slie-"Well, I've heard of scan-
tier raiments during a fire."
He-"But this was a mackinawf'
There was moonlight on the lake,
Not a chaperone was in sight,
XVe'd loved all day that day,
And were starting again for the
"That's how hard I am," she cried.
as she shook a wooden leg.
"Listen, dearest, my first wife told
me if l married she would come
come and haunt us."
"And you dragged me into this?"
"Aw-let her dig! I buried he"
Chas. A. says that the modern
jazz makes him want to fight. ,l.'er-
haps that explains those death grap-
ples one sees at the modern dance.
lirank-"You are the breath of
Jewell-"Let's see how long you
can hold your breathf,
lXlr. CJverstreet-"Mulins, when l
looked out the window, 1 was glad
to see you and Yandike playing
Mullins-"VVe wasn't playing
marbles. IVe had just had a fight
and I was helping joe pick up his
Adam and live were gambling,
XVhich wasn't very nice:
The Lord saw them and so he took
Away their Pair o' dice.
Percy Cin Botanyj-"1lr. Bishop,
to what family does spaghetti be-
UNE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX
Qld students busy welcoming new students.
Everybedy assembled in the Auditorium for chapel exer-
cises. Interesting talks were made and the new faculty in-
The students had a get-to-gether meeting. Everyone told
his name and Carl Hendrix informed Annie Mae "Measles,'
that his name was "Mumps."
Everybody was classified.
Miss Dean cried to see her mama.
Rules weie off 4-uid everybody seemed to enjoy the P. M.
Seniors are still trying to get classified.
New students still haven't got acquainted.
The lazy students have begun to drop out.
Annie Venable said she was going to behave herself this
A party was given by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. VV. C. A.
Y. XV. C. A. had a cake and pie sale.
Girls and boys played dominoes on the dormitory steps.
Mary went to school and forgot to comb her hair.
ohnn ' said she wouldn't mind oin to bed if it were not
3 g g
for getting up.
Boys come in from Camp Pike.
Seems natural to hear Royal Franks laugh.
Football boys go out for practice.
Seems to be washday with the boys.
All the girls that didn't go to S. S. were required to observe
Mr. Overstreet made his usual Monday morning speech.
Mrs. Gill tore her only dress.
Mr. "Mullins" returned with another string of credits.
The "Monday Morning Brey" was organized.
Everybody went to football practice.
Had 'tbeans" for dinner.
Rules were off and Mrs. Nelson chaperoned the Campus.
Ludie XYilliams and her "kinfolks" entered school.
Lois Hewitt spilled hot coffee on Dewey Heals.
Mullins made love to Gladys.
Dicie Staudridge is still raving about lfot Springs.
UNH H l'Nl PRI-ID 'PHIRTY-SFIVEN
Kathryne washed her hair with Henna, water went off
before she had rinsed it and the result was red hair.
Miss 'lJean's beau paid her a visit.
Claud XVallis went home and Horace Everett beat his time.
The first issue of the "l3rey" was read.
Senior Class wrote Character Sketches from "Hamlet,"
liatheryne is still laboring on applique.
Everybody went on the auoto ride to Stamps.
"Altie" visited Mr. Greer.
Beals failed to get the Gazette.
Sister cried for the funny paper.
Miss Blewster began making eyes at Mr. Aherns.
Royal and john got a hair cut.
Glenn and Alice had a fuss at the dinner table.
Clifford l'elt said if it wasn't for Moses he might stand a
chance with Miss Fawcett.
Myzell made a visit to M r. Overstreet's office.
Mr. Graham gave all the boys a job working on the farm.
Royal Franks took his Sunday morning hike to Sunday
School behind lllr. Greer's car.
Mrs. Jones wore her blouse and hose to school wrong side
Miss Nelson gave lecture on table manners.
The girls 'organized a "Hiking Clubf'
Home Economics Club initiated new members.
Ruby VVallace was very blue, Clara Ruple visited school.
Football boys left for Hendrix college.
Mr. Greer and Miss Nelson chaperoned girls and boys with
lrene ate too many beans for dinner.
Mullins returned from a week end visit.
Junior girls finished their skirts and blouses.
Franks got his daily from Conway.
Alice and Glenn went home.
jenny went home with Edna to visit her old beau.
F.yie Stone caught her first beau.
Gerald May wants to know who the big boy is they are
trying out for captain of the football team?
Eudora asked Hazel Clark to shut up awhile so she could
Kliss McClure said she would chaperone the girls and boys
to the show if she had a beau.
UNIC l'lllNl1lllCH 'l'llIli'l'Y-ICIGIVI'
May Davis went to town to get a new package
Football boys played Russellville.
M'r. Ofverstreet inspected the girls domitory.
Gladys and Jenny went to Village to a singing.
Miss Nelson chaperoned girls to town in her coupe, girls
had to walk fast even though she drove slowly.
Annie said she wished folks would quit calling
Katheryne and l.ynn cleaned their room.
Helen announced her engagement to Garner.
Girls went to football practice.
Opal Burrus washed her hair.
Rev. Coleman made an interesting talk to Y. M. C. A.
Mrs. Jones tells of her trip to Coney lsland.
Mrs. Gill quits school.
Mrs. Nelson said "You girls that have your hair bobbed
give me more trouble than any."
lXlaie Nobles cried because Graham didn't smile at her.
jenny went home as usual.
Girls that didn't go to S. S. were made to stay in their
Mr. VVheeler said his subject for Y. M. C. A. Sunday P. M..
was broader than his crowd.
Katheryne "forgot to take her gum to Artf,
Ludie XYilliams said she wouldn't mind domestic science
if it were not for the experiences.
,Iohn Graham worked a geometry problem.
Senior art girls worked hard so they could make a splendid
display on the 11th.
Governor McRae visited the school.
Lucile Measles is sick from eating too much goat the day
Mr. Graham got hard boiled in Chemistry class.
Docia Allen and May Dell Chaney ate cake that had rat
poison on it. Mrs. Nelson gave both of them a dose of
Mr. Aherns-'Franks where is Arkansas State Normal?"
lfranks-"Lip there where my girl is."
.Xnnie said she wasn't coming back after Christmas, 'cause
lfrank wasn't here.
Miss Dean saw a ghost.
UNIC llllNIlliICIl 'l'Illl2'l'Y-NINE
islffl day T W
Mr. Greer--"Edwin Wheeler, you may name some of the
most important things that we get out of the earth?"
Helen-"l wish everyday was Sunday so l could talk to
Silvey-"I had a sweet dream last night, dreamed about
Lynn said she don't see what Mrs. Nelson watched her so
Senior Art Class cut out paper dolls.
Nlr. Aherns shaved his mustache, but his girl didn't come.
Moses-"Boys don't you feel good the next day after
A good program was rendered by the Yuma Society.
RTyzell4"lX'lr. Overstreet please' let the rules off, Vve just
got to talk to my girl.
Hattie Mae gave Earl a note that she meant to give Earnest.
Nora and Irene had to give the laboratory an extra cleaning.
Hazel-"l had rather go with lkey-but Tubby beats none."
Mullins-"Gladys is my girl if I never get her."
Everybody is wearing a smile because we won the Mar-
Tom walked in the Drug Store and asked for four ounces
of Literary Digest for indigestion.
Hazel cried because Idie went with Jewell.
Mr. Overstreet visited classes.
Mr. Graham had his fortune told.
Garner said he couldn't possibly debate against Helen.
Royal had to visit Mr. Overstreet's office for the first time.
Students did real practice for the "Negro Minstrel."
Rained all day.
john got to be with f'Docia."
Mrs. Nelson said the football boys could carry their girls
to Lyceum provided they could find a chaperon that liked
Gillie captured Spencer, and since Glenn was gone home
Alice McNees helped her talk to him.
Tom Dodson-"The only pleasure l have on Sunday after-
noon when rules are not off is 'scratchingl my pigs."
Lottie said she loved Frank better than anybody in the
Royal Franks appears very happy after winning his first
debate in English.
UNE ITVNTWRETT FORTY
A lon day
K lon day
Helen-l wouldn't mind Christmas coming if I could see
Ira every day.
U32 Speciall' packed his clothes in a shoe box and left to
spend a few days in the oil fields.
Beals-"Mir, Greer there isn't much difference between ker-
osene and coal oil is there?"
Myzell taught the senior class some new scripture, "Re-
pent and ye shall be relieved."
Everybody gathered their "duds" and left for home to spend
their Christmas Holidays.
Gillie stayed "dressed up" all day looking for NValter.
John McCollum said he had to stay at home all Christmas
to keep from getting married.
Mr. Aherns called Moses and Spencer the "Gold Dust
Mr. Greer-"l'm getting tired of all this talk that's going
on around here about my being married, when l get mar-
ried l'll let you all know about it.
Birdie McMahen made her departure.
Moses goes home.
Hazel-"Uh! Such a wonderful time l've had, l got to be
with lkey again."
Hard luck for the "l'reps', lllr. Aherns is back in school.
Annie Rlaes-"VVhile you girls are writing advertisements
advertise for me a husband.
Trebie Davis had her hair bobbed.
Mr. Uverstreet left for Little Rock.
Carl Hendrix went to supper with one sock on.
Helen and lirieda had a fuss about Garner.
liatheryn-"I wish l could talk to Zellief'
Glayds Smith drank pie out of a saucer.
jenny Owen revised the spelling of coupe to coupet.
Mr. Aherns--"Dailey when did XYashington take the chair
as President?" Dailey-"June 37."
Mr. Greer is busy having shade trees set on the campus.
Mrs. Jones-"Mullins, use the word Melancholy in a sen-
tencef' Mullins-"The Pilgrims settled Melancholy."
Tom Dodson moved in the room with Glenn Souter.
The rules were off for eveyone that went to Y. XV. C. A.
and Y. M. C. A.
'61 wish I had somebody to breathe for, I'm too lazy."-
Mrs. Jones tried to get "hard boiled" in English.
UNH HUNDRED FORTY-UNE
N l onday
.-Xll the teachers had a weakness for tests.
Nora said the reason she fell down, was so 'lohn could pick
lohn tiraham said he would be a good boy if the girls
would let him.
Another all day rain.
Y. XY. and Y. Rl. C. .X. had a good attendance but the rules
were not off.
The boys presented a gold watch to Mr. Greer.
llattie Klae said she wished she could tell liarncst and Earl
tlirls pushed the truck to town.
Nr. Greer left for ilississippi. " f
The Animal Husbandry Class said Mr. Shiflett was too slow
to catch a cold.
liverything is covered with snow.
The boys framed up for a snow iight and the result was,
john Graham got two teeth knocked out.
The Federal students had a rabbit supper.
Mattie Waller was seen out trying to put salt on a bird's
tail so she could catch it.
Miss Nelsonh"QXlother, l believe l're made a hit with lllr.
l.udie 1Villiams said the height of her ambition was to get
Zeb Lowe told Mrs. jones he thought HC" was a good grade.
Xlrs. Nelson gave Opal a dose of salts because she failed
to go to breakfast.
Mr. Aherns-"1 wish Rliss lilewster and l could get mar-
Alice RlcNees was chosen the prettiest girl.
lrene Andress and Dewey' Heals were seen talking.
Truman Owen and Percy VVillianis had a fight because
Truman got the biggest piece of pie.
Mrs. jones-"Zeb, use the words handsome and ransom in
Zeb-H.-X toni cat sat on the sewing machine.
So sweet and fine and h,an'some
Till he got ten stitches in his tail,
Then believe me folks
Xlr. Graham gave his Friday
Tom moved back to his own
fussy as some old woman.
Kenneth spent the day with
tests as usual.
room. He said Glenn was as
om: HVNTHHEIW FonTY-Two
Miss Dean was all smiles, she got a four cent letter.
Graham got his leg broken.
Mrs. Jones' hat was mysteriously lost.
Mr. Aherns acted the part of "W'ilkes Booth," in the play
given at Stamps.
Many students went home to spend the week end.
Nina said, VValter Hugh, called her his "darling,
"Oh! Vtihat a dreadful da f " Alice siffhed "Glenn has ffone
3- 1-, i D
Mr. Overstreet read a new set of rules in chapel.
Senior girls are busy making hats and dresses.
Gillie said, she wished she were married and could do so-
ciety like Mrs. Uverstreet.
john said "lf I hadn't been asleep that wreck never would
Several went to the play at the High School.
Glenn Souter took unto himself a wife.
Gladys Owen got demerits for taking a bath during quiet
lXlyzell-"Do you believe in a man kissing a girl's hand?"
Katheryne-.Ml think it is entirely out of place."
Mr. Aherns said his greatest desire was to become a divorce
Marie Smith wore her blouse to school wrong side out.
Franks said getting married was very simple.
Under the auspices of the Home Economics Club the Bank-
ers were served an elaborate luncheon.
An aeroplane landed near the school and most of the stu-
dents left the campus.
jenny decided that all of the girls in school were jealous of
Mr. VVatson said the Bankers' Luncheon was a benefit to
the school for there was enough left over for three meals.
John McCollum said he wouldn't like to ride in an aeroplane
,cause he might have to crank it and he wonldn't have any-
thing to stand on.
Mrs. jones informed the student body that the Statue of
Liberty was made of tin.
Rubv YVare admitted that she though Spencer was good
-lohn Graham returned from Dallas.
tlladys and Nora Went home with jenny.
Three more of the Flappers had their heads sheared.
UNH IIUNIDIIICIJ l"lll!'l'Yf'l'lll'Il4lE
K l onday
The Yuma Society got a new selection of books for their
Ludie VVilliams boiled her bread instead of baking it.
Lucian Minton made a famous speech on punctuation.
Franks said his pa had a "skeeter hatcher" down on Dart
Fletcher-Hhlrs. jones, what was Charles ll Maiden name?"
Freshmen went on picnic.
livie Stone and Lucile Measles caught a beau.
Ira has the Hweepsl' because Helen is sick.
Mr. Shiflett said he could die and nobody would care.
Cad was heard praying "Lord help us all to get married."
Mrs. jones furnished the Seniors with writing paper.
Glenn Turrentine said he was always glad when leap year
came for he might stand a chance of getting picked up.
Garner carried 'Helen home.
All go to liussel Springs, except the old maids.
Senior Class conducted chapel in faculty costume.
Helen went home, it is supposed to make her trousseaff.
Klyzell and liatheryne were caught spooning in the dining
hall without permission.
A program was given by the expression and l'iano pupils.
illr. john McNeil made a talk in chapel.
.juniors and Seniors went to lienvenue Fond on a picnic.
jennie Owen went to Sunday School.
Jennie Betts returned in a new coupe.
llliss Dean told Kathryne she would have to take the hem
out of her dress. Kathryne saidt "Father forgive her for
she knows not what she does."
Royal said: "About four years ago l could have made love
to Alice llcNees,"
Seniors took an oral exam in chemistry.
Mr. Overstreet had a busy day checking up the seniors.
Lynn Hunt went home to spend the week end.
Florence, Gladys and Nora went driving with the preacher.
Seniors begin real practice for commencement.
Ruby Wlare visited Spencer.
Aggies played Henderson lirown, won one and lost one.
Ruby XYallace played in chapel.
Jenny received her daily from New Mexico.
Seniors went on picnic.
Commencement Sunday. Reverend Brown ol Stamps, de-
livers the Baccalaureate Sermon.
Final examinations begin.
Students recital is given. A
A splendid program was given by the Senior Class.
The play, "The Girls from l'pper Seven," is given.
UNH lTl'NlJliEll FOR'l'Y-FOITR
If A A-"A A
E W 3
'OSB "3's'3'2' ' - X "' A "Q 4 C
Uqrivkiry creates beauty: it express-
es ideals in their most charming eon-
eeptlonsz Arhsfry makes the lrnagma-
tion to soar a thousand years mtothe
future: If amasses fortur1es..bu1lds
castles. populates nations, beautllles our
every day ltle, and hnds tts noblest ex-
pressron tn the modern annual. Q. fs
Weuare arhsans-tlme creato rs of'
artlstrc year books. as fs as 1 at
I mfr ,t-ofa., , , -f. rt. ,-.. we f. ftllxjlf. Meir -,M ft fm I
SUUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING C2
TORT WORTH - DALLAS -HOUSTON
,, I .1l,,a..g,, , ,xl M., ,T . .'t..v7,i Nw., L -Y.rv7,....Y..,ir,..M,.g9, ,. rail,
., , . 1- .VK 1 0 ,..e,.- WNAN . A -
CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Preaching wQy2ygSlcndYqy-Illolflzing wgrgl iibening
Sunday School, 9:45 A. M.
B. Y. P. U. Sunday Evening One Hour
Prayer Meeting Wednesday Evening.
A Special Welcome for Students and Teachers.
J. B. LUCK, Pastor.
N IIIINIRII FIIX IXIN
FIRST M. E. CHURCH SOUTH
W. T. XVILKINSON, Pastor
Suuday School at 9:45 a. m. W. O. VVil1i3.l11S01l Supt
Epworth Leagues at 6:30 p. 111.
Preaching services at 11 a. 111. and 7:30 p. 111.
Mid-week service. W'ed11esday night at 7:30
A Cordial Welcome to all Services.
UNE IIUNIJRICIJ FUTi'l'Y-EIGIIT
"To Promote the Liberal and
Practical Education of the Masses"
Condition of Admission:
Applicant must be 15 years of age and of
Board for this session, including lights, room
and water averaged 312.62 per month.
THE FOIIIIOXVING COURSES ARE OFIWIREII:
AGRIl'l'LTL'RAI. ENGI NEERING
IG lll'NDRl'll! FURTY-NINIG
Columbia County, Arkansas
ijtblllllllllil l'ounty. Arkansas. with Magnolia as its l'ount
y seat is one ot' the
rim-hest Counties in the State. both in finance and in agriculture. fltbllllllllld
lltilllliy is lor-ated on the southern border of the state. adjoining: tlaiborne
Parish. Louisiana. on south. lfnion and Ouachita 4-ountie
s. Arkansas. on the
east, where three of the largest oil fields the world has ever known are lovai-
ed. Nine niiles north of Magnolia a large oil field l1as
wells are not large producers. but the he-st informed men
been ilisf-overc-11. The
in this business 14.-ll
us that they are good for at least 50 years. They have paid the land owners
s county for leases and royalties. within the las
have been let for
:lvtivity is going:
l'ron1 'llPXtll'liIlllEl to l
tural lands. espem-ially nt-ar the town ot' Magnolia. The
now have 18 producing wells in this
on all over the county along this line.
t three years. over 52.-
field and t'Ul1il'2lt'l:4
10 wells. all to be drilled in the near future. Quite a bit ot'
located on the L. tk B. XY. railroad. also on direct highway
'ine Bluff. tfoluinbia tlounty boasts of its rich Zl2l'lt'lll'
that prosperity and happiness of all are direvtlv dependent on the f-:rin 'ind
its produvts. so the 4-o-operation of every individual is received for the ad-
vaneelnent of a:'rivulture. ltlvery nlan. whethei' on the " 'n ' .' s " '-
ttlll tbl not, is stun
ing: to extend that kind of t"4lllt'2lil0ll XVlllt'll after-ts so vitally the life of 1-very
l in o lal .ind .i--li
lllilll. NV0lI12lll and chilr ' ur eounty. Our l'0II1lllPl't"'
A ' ,,' "r'llltl1l':ll or-
ganizations are also striving' to t'llllLZ'llfl'll the nlan and the boy wl1o follow the
plow and give hint that kind of int:-lli7:enr-e that brings happiness to hixnst-ll'
and to those depending upon hini. also that kind of refinement and eultivation
that lnakes nttrat-tive and profitable the lltlllltt that is lor-ated on thi- farni.
t'olu1nbia Vounty l1as lllllI1lll'l' and number of ZltlV2lllfIli.Q't"N to offer both the
rivh and the poor. the niost 1-onservatiye and the Inost highly spec-ulatiye. YV:-
tltl on --ood ioids ind e ct t l in euu-l
have l't'f't'llflj' spent 9i25ll.tltltl.
alnount next year. NVQ- now have over 35 nllles of --'r:
,Q 'z nz xpe-
0 SDUIH 2 '
IW-led highways. The
oil interest has been a great favtor in our 2ltlY2lllC'PlIlt-'Ill' of the last three years,
iltllllllllllil t'ounty has an unlimited tilnber supply and the llIll1lN'l' industries
net us over S2.Utitl.tltltP.0tl 1-at-h year. il0111l1l0l'l'l2ll ser-urity held in tllis 1-ounty
have netted us over It31.tltl0.ll0tI.00. t'otton reveipts. in dollars. at our local
' i 000 Pot
4-otton l'tllllDl'l-'SS this year will exile-ed fl-i.Z.5tl0,tl0 . .
duets will net llfbllllllblil eounty over f72l.0tltl.titltl.titl this
ton seed and pro-
year. We have a
largre votton 1-onipress. also one of the largest 4-otton oil mills in the state is
loc-ated at Magnolia. As to hliljlllllllil, there is no better town in the state.
NW- have an up-to-date light and water system. a :food hotel. Gas for light-
ing: and heating: probably will bi- installed by September lst. 19233. XVQ lmve
on deposit in our banks here in Blilglflltbllil over flifl.-lftlti.tltitl.t'l0. The assets of
the banks in iltllllllllllil 1-ounty is 34-l.00ti,tI00. lve now have under 1-onstruetion
a iii-ltilifltl 1-hurt-h. Blagrnolia is 357 feet above sl-a level a
water and r-lixnate. YW- have two schools in the vity wi
over fitltl daily. The third district agxrim-ultural sc-bool is
and is a valuable asset to the town and county. During
we have shipped several ears of potatoes. hogs and r-attle.
lllUl1fllN 73 new homes have been eonstrueted. also three
and two new offif-e builrlings. Magnolia has a wide aw:
!llt'l'f't' COIIIDUNQ-'fl of the best business lllttll in the town a
1-onie an invrease in population and will lnake a spef-i:
nd boasts of its :ood
tl1 an attendant-e of
loeatefl at Magnolia.
the past few months
lvithin the last 1.2
new business houses
Ike t'haniber of Poin-
id county. YVQ- wei-
ll effort to assist in
ew-ry possible way every legitiniatt- enterprise. The inuni:-ipality enjoys the
best of citizenship. Our rflty 1-ounf-il is f-oinposv-d of the best business nn-n in
the town and is very inn:-h praised and c-redited for their
tion. Come to Maauolia and Uoluinbia eounty if you wish
I-re lu an ideal l'4llIllllllIlli'Y.
to make money and
CHAMBER or ooivnvu2RoE,
ONE lll'NlllllCll FIFTY
Equipped with the best of Equipment, Knowledge
and Experience for Making High Class Studio
Portraits, Home Portraits, Interior and
Exterior Commercial Photography,
Kodak Finishing and Framing.
Our Photographs Please.
Yvll. E. l'Rll'l'I, Sli. IYUNA l'liH'E ENIXIA NURNIAL l'Rll'E
2nd Flour Davis Building:
S. Washington St., Magnolia, Ark.
National Photographers Association of America.
Southwestern Professional Photog. Association.
Camera Staff Wharton Press and Photo Service.
NI HIVIIII Illrli 'Nl
1' N l
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Uqpyright Hart Schafhmx' 8 Mu:
WHY WASTE YOUR MONEY?
Buying cheap goods when you can buy Hart, Schaffner gl Marx clothes
and not cost much more? We believe in selling the best of everything
for men and boys. That is our reason for selling such brands as---f
Hart- S4-llaffner and Marx and Frant Clothes: Stetson Hatsg Stacy
Adams, Edwin Plupp and Hovvznril-Foster Shuvsg Malnhatlun Shirts:
!ViIs0n Bros. l"lll'lliShillg Goods and othvr good things for thx- boys.
AGGIES AIAVA YS NVE LUOM E
Magnolia B A R R 0 W Arkansas
"The Ulothlng Mun."
UNIX lll7NIll1l'IilF'll"'l'N IXXH
:-: Binding :-:
Waldo, f Manufacturers
Arkansas 'w Distributors
FE RTILIZE R S
FERTILIZERS MIXED AND ,IN BULIK, COTTON
SEED DIEAL AND HULLS ON HAND
AT ALL TIMES.
ALL THE MARKET CONVENIENCES
OF AN OIL MILL
L. D. KEMMERER, Manager
XI IIIVIIII FIIXP Ll
CONSER VA TIVE PROGRESSIVE
The Peoples Bank
Of Magnolia, Arkansas
Surplus and Undivided Profits
Resources Over Une Million Dollars
"Make Our Bank Your Bank"
Magnolia Clothing Co.
VV. H. SEEGAHS, NIRIIHIHPI' hfNCVdl1?f1L!lg'lLF
The materials you want in Nilefml IX
the styles you want, for the YC " fa
occasions you want at the My , H . im 2
prices you want. M115 k
MKMWSM Mex , LI 'lull l
, 'l ll 1 -QIKW
xx il l Q MI,
Southeast Side of Square " 'X
X ' 1 . , l'
, Z, of ,KY ,i, " " ff
er S so r all W -me
Magnolia, Arkansas rl"
THE MAGNOLIA NEWS
W. E. BAKER, Editor and Publisher
Magnolia, A rkansas
THE COLUMBIA BANNER
Job Printing of All Kinds.
XllllNl llll IX l
RICHARDSON MERCANTILE CU.,
Leaders in Dry Goods, Shoes and
"The Quality Store"
An Invitation is Extended Especially to Aggies
South Side Square
E. T. HUTCHESON 8: SONS
The gencall Store
Our 46th Year
The best line of Stationery of
any House in the Country.
Phone 28 Magnolia, AY k.
llll ll IIN
RITCHIE GROCERY COMPANY
Capital and Surplus S1,000,000.00
VV. VV. BRONVN, President.
J. H. Holleman. V. Pres.
B. F. Thompson, V. Pres.
R. N. BENSON, V. Pres.
S. J. HEARD, V. Pres.
M. M. SMYTHE. V. Pres.
L. V. BENSON, V. Pres.
A, LAZARUS, Sec'y-Treas.
Ka Co., Camden, Ark.
Co., Hope, Ark.
CO., Waldo, Ark.
Co., E1 Dorado, Ark
Co., Prescott, Ark.
Co., Haynesville, La
Th on1 pson-Ritchie RL Co.,
Thompson-Ritchie Gro. Co.,
Ritchie Gro. Co., Stephens, Ark
Ritchie Gro. Co., Smackover, Ark
Ritchie Gro. Co., Lonann, Ark.
TURNER PAPER COMPANY
UNIG lll'NIJIllCIP I"ll"'l'Y-llll Ill
and Art Company
Hand Painted China
Class Pins and Rings
Watches and Jewelry
Pictures Framed to Order
We have in connection a "Gift Shope" that will
Phone 45 I
We appreciate your business.
WALKER GRGCERY COMPANY
Distributors of high grade staple and
Stamps and Magnolia, Arkansas
1 IRII PIPIX INI
COTTON OIL CO.
M.-X N l' FAK "l'l'REllS OF
Fertilizers that Fertilize
COLUMBIA DRUG STORE
DRYGS, TOILET ARTIVIIES, lf'Ol'N'I',-UN PICXS,
SODA I-'Ol'N'l'.-SIN, FANDIES, CIGARS
Right on the Corner-Right on the Price.
Chas. and Roy Hutcheson, Props.
MRS. J. XV. TFRNER, Pros. J. YY. l'OLQl'l'l'T, S00-Tl't'uS
XV. F. ROGERS, Yivo Prvsidvnt
TURNER HARDWARE COMPANY
I P , Salv Agn-nts for-
'lom 'HH' Buhgtei' American Fence l4Hl1CllI1gl13l1S Wagons
Runner Buggies Bridge-Beach Stoves. John Deere Imolemoirs
Goin-rail Hzwdwarv, Mill Supplivs, Sash and Doors,
Harm-ss and Szuldlvry.
MAGNOLIA, ARK. .
UNE HVNDRICIJ SIXTX
dk TRUST CO.
-e e- use is sg -S A e.
Capital .,.,,A.,AaaA..,.a...,.,,,,a.4..,,.aaaaAaA..........,........aa........,....... 50,000.00
Surplus Ra,,..A,,,,a,a,,,,.,.,,....,..a,,aa,.,.,,A.......,.....a, ,a........,.,....... 5 0,000.00
We solicit your business
Nllf WIISER l+'l1IIlEll.Xl. IIIGSICIIYE SY Sll Nl
TO THE TRADE:
We are here to serve you and appreciate
E G UUA
N I I N N
Jacobs THE CRYSTAL lV14Wlly'S
Everything in the eonfection line can be had at the
Crystal-We show our appreciation by
giving Service and Quality
If you cannot come, call three seven.
YOl' UO NOT KNOWS' THAT YOU OVVN YOUR LAND l'N'l'lIi
YOU HAVE AN ABSTRACT.
"l"' us about illlStl'2ll'fillg your land.
.. . Ili. i . , .. , v
lzltlxtlllli' l1hld1'llll' lll fllllllllbld I Ountp.
Our Motto: "El"FICIENl'Y, l'OUR'l'ESY and Ql'lC'liNlfISS."
SMITH LAND AND ABSTRACT CO.,
XY. II. SMITH, Mazinger
ISYS. PHONE SRT!! Liggiv gxllllllllillq IRES. PHOYI H8
West Side Square West Side Square
MURPHY 8: SHORT
Cleaning and Pressing-All Work Guaranteed
Ladies' Work a Specialty
Telephone 18 Telephone 18
R. W. BEENE
Wholesale 8: Retail Dealer
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Flour, Meat,
Sugar, Coffee and Canned Goods.
M agnolia's Busiest Store.
XI Hl'XIIlI IXIN INK
j. P. MACHEN 8: COMPANY
DEALERS IN GENERAL MERFH.-INDISE, S'I'AI'LE AND FANVY
DRESS GOODS, ALL KINDS OF SHOES, LADIES'
DRESS SHOES A SI'El'lAL'I'Y, HANDLE
NOTHING Rl"l' FIRST ULASS
GOODS A'I' 'PHE LOVI'ES'I'
SOl"I'HEAS'I' FORNER SQl'ARE
Magnolia, A rkansas
K. S. COUCH 8: SON
We Handle the Best of Everything in thc
Staple and Fancy Grocery Line.
"The Best Place to Trade."
Magnolia's Cheapest Store
Sells Everything in
Dry Goods, Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings.
"One Price to all."
Sewing Machines, Window Shades, Floor Coverings,
Bookcases, Phonographs and Records
Branch Store at Haynesville, La.
lj IIVXTTILICD SIXTY-'l'Hl1l'Il'I
PEUPLES BANK GF WALDO
Hank with Us and Save Your Money.
Safety with Service.
MAGNGLIA TRANSFER CU.,
A. L. ROGERS, Prop.
Service Night or Day--Open or Closed Cars
We are Your Friend-Ride with Us.
:lgnolia - - - - - AFk2l1lS1
BARRETT 8c GRANGER
Fresh and Cured Meats
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Xl HINIIII IX
Aiming Right is our Aim-Our aim is to hold down
the price and keep the Quality up.
Specialists in Ladies' Ready-to-Wear and Shoes.
Always the best for the money
"Everything for Everybody"
THE ST. LOUIS STORE
J. A. BERK, Prop. Magnolia, Arkansas
We appreciate your business.
WE CARRY THE BEST OF EVERYTHING
THAT MEN AND BOYS WEAR
THE NEW CLOTHING CO.
W. O. Williamson J. E. Mullins
J. F. Nl4'NI1lII4 .l. II. LEE T. A. MONROE
XYHEN YOI'Il IXSl'IiANl'I-I IS HANIILEID BY
MAGNOLIA INSURANCE AGENCY
i SURE OF SERVICE
I4 G. l'E'I"l'l'S, RIRIIHIQPI' II I PI HONI1 48
FEARS AUTO COMPANY
REO, DODGE AND OVERLAND CARS
I4 all lim- of zwcvssurivs, mnsillg and tulws. Iiattc-rivs I-1-1-lu I
YuIcaniz'ng.: and welding. Expm-i0m'1'1I
Nl I if-s vmployvrl.
Telephone 337. Magnolia, Arkansas
XI III IIII X'IXIlNI
Stamps Steam Laundry Sc Dry Cleaning
We clean everything except the "Baby', and
return everything except the "dirt"
Stamps, Arkansas T. N. STRANGE, Proprietor.
TD AGCIE STUDENTS
We Welcome you to our city and Want you to make
our store your headquarters when
you are in town.
A nice line of Dry Goods, Gents' Furnishings,
Ladies' and Men's shoes.
TULLIS 84 MCCLURKIN Magnolia, Arkansas
XX l 1 1 r appreciation of th I s e
5, tl e past year, and prom?
d better bzirgrziins each ymni
von return io school.
Magnolia, A rkansas
C. C. TAYLOR
Good line of Staple and Fancy Groceries
Quality and Price to satisfy your desire
JNIL llL'Xl l l D QIXTX
DUDNEY REALTY COMPANY
Real Estate Oil Leases Royalties
City Property, Farm and Timber Lands and
North Court Square
LUNGINC, CCCDE 8: LISLE
Prescriptions properly compounded
and honestly priced.
CONSUMERS ICE 8: LIGHT CO.
The place to purchase your staple and fancy
We appreciate your business
G. C. MERRITT, Prop.
IKN X I
THE EARLY SHOP
Up-to-date uotiohsahd everything for baby.
THE PEOPLES BARBER SHOP
We Guarantee First Class Work
Motto: " Good Service.
Hot or Cold Tub or Shower Baths.
"Try our service"
W. D. Dees, Proprietor Northwest of Court House
M agnolia, Arkansas
Service Courtesy Efficiency
THE SANITARY CAFE
East Side S. Washington St.
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
We guarantee first class work.
Motto: "GOOD SERVICE."
Hot or Cold, Tub or Shower Bath.
"Try our Service."
W. D. Dees, Proprietor East Side Square
N lil l I I I
MAGNOLIA PETROLEUM CO.,
IIYNFH GEAIINEY, Agvnt
I'I!UI'EIl IIl'IIIiIf'A'I'I0N SAVES YOI' MONEY
SAVES YOUR EQl'II'M ENT
MAGNOLIA MOTOR OIL
WI H 'NUIIIA GASOIIINE INSYRES MAXIMUM MII I4Al I+
Pierce Oil Corporation
Ijgilnalrt AGg5oline and Oils
G. W. MONROE, Agent
Phone 408 Res. Phone 41
La Vogue in Millineryr
AIM TO PLEASE
Ambition to show the latest ideas in Hats
Something New Every Week
GNATT MERCANTILE CO.,
Dry Goods---Grg4ies iQa Feeaif-Hardware
.l. M. HUDSON, Owner and Manager
It has always been our aim to give to our patrons nothing but the
best in Motion pictures.
Striving always to get good pictures that have features of moral,
education and instructive to our commonwealth and our student body.
We wish to co-operate in every possible way for the betterment of all.
Shows each night, visit us when in Magnolia.
The Columbia County Bank
Capital, Surplus and Profits over S100,000.00
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
Your Business is Desired.
J. 0. Hl"I'1'HESON, l,l'1'S J. V. MCNEIIIL, IIHSIIIUI'
H IF VARRIXGTON
Magnolia, Hope, Smackover, Arkansas
Haynesville, Arcadia, La.
Dixie Ice Cream-Golden Glow Butter-Milk
All products pastuerized
BANK OF MCNEIL
SAFETY WITH SERVICE
Deposit Your Money With Us.
UNE HUNDRED SEVENTY
Eat, Drink and Be Merry
Motto-Service and Quality
DIAGNOLIA g-g g-g ARKANSAS
Pri n led in
Four Staten Pres,
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