Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1920 volume:
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Iwi 1 THE ARC : Iwi
STAFF OF "THE ARC"
Erlifm'-in-C'l1irf: CQUOURICH HENRX'
.-'l.vsi.wfn11f lizlifor-iz:-Clzirj': HOBIEII HOXY'EI.I.
B11.wim'.v.v Jlilllllgffi :XLLEX SYMMS
-1.w.vi.sf1111f 13u.vinrs.v JInnugf'rs: THOMAS PHINIZY, Trens., HENRY NORTH
flnxs I'lT'l'llfN Erlffur:
.-lxsf. Joke Ediforr
Assf. Art Editors:
P.-XI'I. ROBERTS, BRIAN
Our Illlll flII'0IlglIUlll, -in lllllillxll-
ing this -411111111l, 11118 b61'11 fo glllllfl'
info p111'1111111e111' form 11ll fhuz' is ll
true' e.zrp1'e.ssio1z of our High School
life. .-lml so, wiflzin ifs pngcs, we
ll!IT.'67 e'n1l1'111'ore1l fo 1'oll1'1'f ll0l only
The W111'-1011.9 11111l T.'Il'l'lt'!l 11,1'flz1ifi0s of
fhe' school 11.9 Il wholv. buf 6"Z'6IL fhe
l111bifs 111111 Clllll'llt'fl'7'i.SllCS of fhe
sf111l1111fs fl1611z.s1'l:'1's. ll'-ifh fhe
hopv fha? in fhf' gmrs fo como, fhis
booh' may .some fo hoop bright fhe
lIlE'1IIOI'lL'S of our .svhool clogs 111' fhc
,'lL'llflt'lIIy of Hl1'l1111o1z1l County, we
p1'c'.w11f fo thc .school fhis, fhc 19211
rfolumc' of "Thr ARC."
i U. ijgjtlia aac .H Foundation of The Acadein of
'T' HE Academy of Richmond County is the oldest educational institution
in Georgia, aml the fourth oldest in the lvnited States. The Statute
of 1783, under which it was c1'eated, may not be a teclmical charter,
and no corporate name was given to the Board, which, though not called
Trustees of the Richmond Academy, was referred to sometimes as the C0111-
missioners of Richmond County, sometimes as the Trustees of Augusta, and
sometimes as the Trustees of the Academy and the Church. The original act
did not designate the duties of the Board. They exercised all manner of
powers, many of them diverse, and from our present standpoint incongruous.
It laid out the town, numbered the lots, named the streets, built St. Paulis
Church, managed the Academy and chose the teachers, ran a lottery, repaired
the river bank, narrowed Broad aml Greene Streets, and performed many other
functions not recorded here.
In 1783, immediately after the close of the war, the first demand of the
citizens was for the establishment of an Academy. The new State had no
money and no means of raising it, but it took advantage of the fact that the
land in and around Augusta was held under royal grants, containing a provi-
sion that the purchaser should improve the property within a given time, 01'
else that the lot should revert back to the King. Many of these lots had been
bought up by those who did not improve them. and hence were liable to fo1'-
feiture. These, together with the Public Reserve, originally laid out as a com-
mon around the Fort, were vested in Trustees to be sold, and the proceeds used
for building a church, and for the building of an academy or seminary of
It was, of course, necessary to sell lots and raise money before the school
could be established. But the citizens were not willing to wait on that slow
progress for raising R11 endowment sulticient enough to maintain the academy.
They did not want their children to be deprived of that which was instantly
needed. But the Board looked at it from a linancial standpoint, and took no
steps either towards hiring a teacher or erecting a building. The public was
not satisfied with the progress made and the Grand Jury, on March 27, 1784-,
presented as a grievance "the want of a seminary of learning." This stimulated
the Board, and they let a contract for the erection of a schoolhouse. rllllis
contractor died before any work was done, and the Grand Jury again in Octo-
ber, 17841, presented as a grievance "the languishinv situation of the
intended academy or seminary of learning." The Board then res-
cinded the contract with the executor of the deceased contractor,
but appeared to have been unable to forward the building. The
Grand Jurv, awain res ,iondin to the Jublic im atience on March
. D . 9
ZH, 1785, mresented as a 0'l'1L'Vil.IlCQ "the Commissioners for the ubhe
. 1 nl Q . D . . . s P
buildings ot this town tor not making proper exertions in getting the church
and academy erected, notwithstanding the tunds appropriated for the purpose
and which are deemed more than adequate to carry the same into execution."
This presentment stirred them into motion, and on the next day, March 25,
1785 "the Board havinu' consulted u Jon the em loyment of a Blaster for the
7 D .
D U X
U T H E A R C E'
Academy, and Mr. YVm. Rogers, late of the state of Maryland, having been
well recommended, as being of good fame and sutticiently learned in the sciences,
appointed him Blaster at a salary of 5200 and the use of the buildings and
garden, for which the said Master should give his whole time, shall teach the
Latin. Greek and English languages, and the common practical branches of
mathematics, according to the rules established and practiced in the seminaries
of learning and reading in the Vnited States. Children learning letters and
reading, will be charged Sli-1.00: those learning the principles of the English
grammar anll ciphering, 555.001 and those learning the Latin and Greek lang-
uages, or any branch of the mathematics, 3510.00 per quarter." The school
established was for boys and girls and remained so for a long period, its exact
termination not being known.
On the same day they resolved that a merchant be employed to import
books, the list of which shows a high standard for the new school. Also French
and English tutors were employed at a salary of 2145500 each.
The school was first held in some building that had formerly been used in
pre-revolutionary days, and was opened in April, 1785, the first commence-
ment being on October 241, 1786. lVe cannot determine exactly where the first
schoolhouse was located, but the minutes of May, 1784, show that the Board let
the contract for a building which was to he erected on the square bounded by
Yvashington, Reynolds, McIntosh and Bay, the academy to be exactly in the
centerg a large gate, avenue and court to he exactly in the front, and a garden
from the back to the rear. This site was abandoned, and the first schoolhouse
wsa erected on Bay between Elbert and Lincoln. In it court was held, and also
church services, until 1789, when Paul's was built. This building was
spoker of as tenement No. 9. There was evidently another large building on
the adjoining lot, for, at the same time, it was resolved that the lot No. 8
'should be reserved until the further order ot' the Board for the sessions of the
General Assembly, and for the holding of the Superior and Inferior Courts of
the county, together with the Circuit and District Courts of the United States,
and that for that purpose the keys were to be given to his Excellency upon his
application, who is required after the rising ot' the Legislature to deliver the
same to the sheritt' for the uses last namedf'
The Public Examinations were held in the spring and fall, and it is most
interesting to note to what great importance they were considered by the
entire community. They were attended by the Board officially and by the
public generally, sometimes by the Governor and the Executive Council, later
by the City Council in a body. The first of which we have any record is that
of March 30, 1786, and another in July, 1789.
The above a1'ticle was written by Felton Davis of t.he Class of 1916, and
was published in last year's MARC." XVe are publishing it again this year
because of its unusual merit.
lygl 1. THE ARQ : IQ!
MAJOR GRO. l'. lH"l'I,l'IH. Principal
After lmving 2ll'llllil'L'll honor in 2lt'1ltiCl!lit' :xml utlilr-tic work at the Vniver-
W w 3
sivt of Georgian and :lf fha- l'11ii'ci'sifN' of Norkh L'ill'Uiill2l. M11-iorhuo, l . Butler
JfllI'll0li his zlcfivifivs to Thx- .XCEICIUIII-Y of 1iii'Illll0llll County. '
During his long sc1'vicc :ls fczlclim-1' illlli :ls lDl'illl'iIHll. his onc purpose has
bu-11 'ro ixmkn- it Imssihlc for ytlllllg' msn :lf A. R. C. fo gut tlu- hr-sf High School
+l'ilillil1,Q:. Sll1't't'SS has C1'0Wlll'li his 1-iforts :lllll forhly fha- Ac-:uh-lily of Hichmoml
County ranks with flu- fora-most hoys' high svhools in thc Soufh.
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I D. THE ARC .H Q
O. CONYYXY SKINXEH, ,Xe-'ixlnlif l'1'illcip:1l ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,A ,,,,,.,,.,.,,., S hula Vivorli
Alzllmxlizi Polytechnic Ind-itnh-. 15.11. 191181 ILE.. 1909.
1V. R. KENNEDY 77777,,7.,A. .. 7...A,.,.,.. .,,,,.,..Y, .,,,,..,,.A.. C ' unnncrcizxl Subjects
Georgia N0l'll1i1l College :ml lin' incss Institute.
J. L. SKINNEH ,,,.,,,,,,,.77,,,,7,,,7,,., 7,..AA,A.,,.,.,...,.....,A..,,.... 1 lhysics, Mathcniatics
ixlilljfllllll Pulyrcclxiiic Tnstifufc. BS.. 15113541 E.E., 1909.
E. C. B. DANFOR'l'l1. -LQ, R' 1'1""!F1'lIl1l1 Y,,,,w, ,..,,. 1 Jrawing, Matlicinalics
Hil1'X'2ll'Ll Collcgc. B. S.. 1915.
CHARLES G. CORDLE ....,..... ..,....
Trinity Colh-gc. AJI.. 1914,
J. F. CASOX ................................,.......
llerccr 1'nivcrsi'cy, Ali.. 1902.
E. YV. STHOZIHR ............................,.........,..... ............
Emory College, Ali.. 129111: l'Ol1lllllj121 lviiiycixyify
B. L. cle BRVYNE
High CO11l!1lL'1'Cl2ll Sclmul, Ugmilnuck. Gcrnniny.
, .-LM.. 1917.
S, D, COPELAND ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,.,,.........., ....... I I istory, Economics
Merccr lvniversity. A.B.. 1911.
M. T. BRYSOX ,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,. ..,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,..... ......i X g viculturc, English
Emory College. special course in English.
C. A. SCRVGGH ,,,,............................. ........ S cience
Mercer University, All.. 1911.
R. H. CROUK ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,...,,......... ........... H istory, Mathematics
1'nivcrsity of Mississippi. 1915? L.L.1l., 1917.
J. E. ELYBANKS .,...................................,...... ........ L Min, Science
1V0fforc1 College, 31.13. anal AAI.. 19153.
R. D. MALOXE ..........................,........,.....,......,.........,............... History, English
University of Chicago. Ph.B., 19155: C1x1'son Newnian College, A.B,, 1919.
I -1, THE ARC : I
This pagu is clcclicafcfl by H10 Scniur i'I:1ss of Ricllllloncl 1xl'EldCllly to HIC
culty and shldc-nt body of 'FLIIJIIIQLII High Svlmol, in 2lIlIll'L'l'IEltiOI1 of 'their
Intern-sf and supporf in thu zxdivitius of our school.
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Iwi H. THE ares .f Q
CHARLES GOODRICH HENR1'
"Do no! take life foo seriously, you 'will not get out of
Our Prseidentg a mighty power is he. He holds the
class where he wants them. Never will this silver-
tongued genius be replaced by another. And never, it
is hoped, will we lose sight of our learned and stalwart
leader. YVhen Goodrich first came to the Academy he
knew none of our school slang. But now he has de-
veloped quite a string of profanity, so that at present
without even blushing, he utters such phrases as "Gee"
and "Doggone." He is quite an English scholar and
some day we hope to see him advertised as our greatest
orator or author.
Noted: Honors, lt, 2, 3, 4g Sgt. 4-g Lieut. 55 Presi-
dent of Class, Editor-in-Chief of "The ARCH, 5.
'The numbers denote the classes:
HOMER AUGUSTUS HowELL
"Ye Gods! buf he is wmiflrous fairfi
Behold the picture of the most handsome member of
our class, the right honorable Homer Augustus. In
military circles he is a Captain and gives his commands
like a regular army officer, being known as "High-
pockets ll." He is the leading light in the society of our
city, and all the girls are crazy about him. QBy the
way, Homer had a great deal of trouble deciding which
one should be Co. "C's" sponsorj He has thoroughly
mastered all of the latest dances with their variations,
and deftly shakes a dainty ankle whenever he hears
strains of Jazz. Of course Augustus' great genius has
been recognized by his fellow-classmates who elected him
Vice-President of the class and Assistant Editor-in-
Chief and Military Editor of "The ARC."
Noted: Honors 1, 2: Corp. 34 lst Sgt. 44 Capt. 5g
Co. Football 4, 54 Vice-President of Class, Asst. Editor-
in-Chief. and Military Editor of "The ARC" 5.
1, Freshmang 2, Sophomoreg 3, Intermediateg 4-, Juniorg
i n THE ARG .U I
RICHARD ALLEN SYMMS
"IIurlf ye unfo flu' ruin' of 'wisdom and IllI1fl'I'NfflI1fI'l7l!I.n
Gentlemen. your particular attention is called to our
most honorable Secretary, Mr. lt. A. Symms. Quick!
or this, our very efficient Business Manager will be gone.
for his time is valuable, and he has a vast amount of
work to do. He is by far the bardest-working: member
of our class for SAYS he isj, and it goes without say-
ing that we are justly proud of him. The weight of the
world rests upon his shoulders, and in future years, the
entire business world will look to him for guidance, and
will be governed. efficiently and masterfully, by his firm
band, unswerving purpose. and superhuman intellect.
Noted: Honors 1, -L: Corp. 2: Sgt. 3g Licut. 4-g Capt.
54 Secretary of Class and Business Manager of "The
XVILLI.-XM EDWARD DIINIBIOCK
"lt is noi what you do, hui wlmt you are Ffllljfllf doinyf'
Here is the class' best all-round man. He always
makes good marks in his studies, especially "Analyt"
and Chemistry, both of which are very easy, however.
Mr. Dilly played half-back on the Varsity Football team,
and we hope he will develop into a good baseball player
also. VVillie is not to be left behind in the Military De-
partment either, for in it be holds the high rank of
Corporal. Ile is the Class Treasurer and, before we
had any money in the treasury. he made quite an honest
Noted: Entered el-4 llonor, Co. Football -I-4 Varsity
Football, Corp., Class '1'reasurer, Baseball, 5.
Iwi D. THE ARC .-I as
OLIVER CLIFFORD ATTRIDGE
Supply Sergeant Technical
"Lr't'x to billiardsf'
Dago joined the class during our sophomore year, and
has done some very good work, for in spite of his ape-
like appearance he is very studious. Monsieur Italian
bravely attempted to master the French language, but
anecdotes and idioms knocked him out. He is our Class
Historian, and since he is next to the biggest joke in
the class, he was elected Assistant Joke Editor of this
Annual. In the Military Department Attridge is Stable
Sergeant, and he has done much to improve the interior
of our spacious armory by piling up rolls of wire and
iron pipes in the center.
Noted: Entered 2g Honor 2g Company football 4, 54
Supply Sergeant, Class Historian, Assistant Joke
Editor of "The ARC," Baseball, 5.
HUBERT HIRAABI BLANCHARD
"A great sweet silezzref'
Blanchard is very quiet and says so little that in the
two years he has been with us we have found out almost
nothing about him. He is very pale, a fact which, in
the main, is due to his life at the Dormitory. Another
reason for this is that he sits up so late at night study-
ing Physiology and Agriculture. In this latter study
Hiram is quite a "Hawk," and we all hope that he will
become a very successful scientific farmer, using to
practical advantage the vast store of facts he has been
taught by Professors Scruggs and Bryson.
Noted: Entered 4-.
y H. T H E A R C .U l uHLMAM.BURHWHAW
Captain Gener il
I ' , .
CLARENCE Conxuu BURTON
lst Sergeant Teehnieal
"Is llzis Ihr fum' fllflf sfoppwl ll llwusrrlzvl Clocks?"
Uogy is the mathematical genius of our class, and is
also a Chemistry "Hawk." He is always in the Chem-
istry I.ahoratory whenever it is open and keeps Prof,
Fassius Serugrgs in eonstaut fear of waking up and
finding himself an angel Q?l?j all on aceount of Bur-
ton's work. Uogy is a eharter memher of the "Stink
l5omh" Fraternity. Aeeording to Mr. J. I,. Skinner, he-
eanse of his ahility to manufacture horrihle odors, he
gets straight "A's" in Chemistry. ln the hattalion Bur-
ton is a hard-hoiled top sergeant and is very strietg in
faet in a single day he onee reported TVVO cadets for
Noted: Corp. 3g Sgt. Al-4 lst Sgt. 5g Honor lg CO.
Footlmll 2, 5.
"lVhal's music if if's not u noisef'
Here is our old friend Blushing Bill Buddyshan
Shuddy Bill worked hard his first four years, but in his
Senior year he eommitted the serious mistake of falling
in love, Qfor full information see Miss Harmonious
Bill stands at the head of the Physiology class and his
made a thorough and Complete study of the principle of
Uslllosls, Ile is now trying to determine hy Sl'l6l'ltlf1C
methods whether a he-aver's dam extends helow the sur
faee of the water. Buddy is Captain of the Band 'md
in the faee of many diificulties has worked hard to make
that organization a success.
Noted: Corp. 2g Sgt. 3g Lieut. lg Capt. 54 Co. Foot
hall L 5
D.. THE ARC E'
HARMAN REEI5 CLARK
2nd Lieutenant Commercial
"Thy Ireauly-no! ll fault 'ix fIIf4l'f'.,'
Harmonious is one of the most important memhers of
the Band in which he holds the rank of "Shave-tail." He
plays the Cornet so well that he has gained admission
to the Academy Orchestra, and he hopes to join the
union soon. Harman is of a very esthetic nature and
likes to be in a musical atmosphere. This is one of the
reasons he hangs around a certain music store, but it is
not the only one. Harman has asked me to announce
to all the ladies that because of his constant practice he
has a very good lip.
Noted: Honor 2g Corp. 34 Sgt. 44 Lieut. 5g Class
Events Editor of "The ARC" 5.
VVILLIANI Hismu D xx is
"Little but Loud."
VVe now introduce our notorious Classmate, Bill Davis.
He is one of the most hard-working members of our
class, and studies on an average of 12.667 minutes per
night. Bill is an old time, hard boiled non-com and we
are sure Maj. Danforth made a great mistake in not
appointing him top sergeant. He takes everything very
seriously and attends "Time-class," regularly. At pre-
sent Davis is organizing an "Anti-Cigarette League," of
which he is president.
Noted: Honor lg Corp. -I-4 Sgt. 5.
l D. THE ARQ .D l l
Ravuoxn ALL1-:N L.xCKM.xN
"Tlrinlf ltvirw lwfulw' you IL'm'lf."
Ilere ia our old friend Ray, better known as Lacktilius.
hunter, fisherman. and trapperg and he
river camping at every opportunity. At
aniusea himself shooting at killdees, and
hit one, although we all doubt it. W'hen
it comes to athletics, Lack is interebted in all Football
and Baseball ganien, played in Waynesboro. QQuestion
l: Why? Question 2: Vlho owns the yellow sweater?Q
Ray is a lst Lieutenant in the military department and
has become famous. as a disciplinarian
Ile lm a great
gow down the
other tilllt'5 he
he says he haf.
Noted: Corp. 35 Sgt. lg Lieut. 51 Co. Football 3 and
4-4 Varsity Football 5.
XVILLIABI XVALTON FELL
2nd Lieutenant Commercial
"Take life I'llN'lf and llllllit 'lL'0I'I'.!l.v
NVe have with us here the "hard-boiled boy rom
Harrislnirgf' In his lessons Bill is nothing wonde ful,
but when it coinen to athletics he is right there. Half-
hack on the Varsity Eleven, catcher on the baseball
tcain. he is the all-round athlete of our class. On the
drill field Bill is a "Shavetail" and has attempted to
Nuhatitute his method of drawing saber for the one
found in the drill regulations. Fell is not at all bash-
ful around the ladies and is on hand at all the dances
at the Ma:-.onic Hall.
Noted: Corp. 33 Sgt. 4: Lie-ut. 54 Football +3 Yar-
sity Football 5: Baseball 3, 4, 5.
l l D. THE ARC .H an
LIONEL KOPPEL LEVY
ullvi' xlzrlll not sw his like flflllil
Lionel is noted far and wide for his
cartoonist. His wonderful and marvelous
mor is a valuable asset to his drawing,
which abound in this Annual. Leafy talks
ahility as a
sense of hu-
all day with-
out saying anything, yet he has accumulated more
units than any other ineinher of the class.
Noted: Honors 1, 2, 3, -Lg Corp. 33 Sgt.
tg Retired 53
Art Editor of "The ARC" -I-, 5g VVinner individual prize
RIARION xX7ALTON NOIIVELL
"'Hrf shows occasiolzully surface 'il1fIil'flfi011S of i1z1'eIlez'f."
A happy nut who takes nothing seriously. The
A.R.C. has taught Norvell many things since he came
down from Grovetown. Foremost of these are: Wearing
loud ties, parting his hair in the middle, and what a
shower hath is. All the Jfth Class men are sorry the
"Queen of Grovetown" is leaving this year, but we can't
say that he is. Tourist is quite a lady's man, having
made himeslf very well known on lower Telfair St.
Noted: Private 2, 3, 44 Retired 5g Last VVill and
i H. THE ARC .D l l
THOMAS BYRDELL PHINIZY
"Bw .wfriouxq and apply your rhivfexf thoughts Io
Phinny is one of our military oracles. He holds the
position named ahove in the military department on ac-
count of his extensive knowledge of military tactics.
Tom is also up to date at love making, but it is generally
known that he is down-hearted, due to a recent love
affair which terminated unfavorahly. Phinny does well
in his studies and so well all know he will be on hand
Noted: Honors 1, 2, 3, ig Corp., Sgt. 3g lst Sgt. -Lg
Capt., Co. Football, Treasurer of "The ARC" 5.
SAM Flexxiciax IQIIJIDLEHOOVER
Color Sergeant Technical
"Hr lmllf ru Iran and hungry lrmlff'
Shank is the hony wonder of the class. XVe wonder
sometimes if he ever eats. for we would certainly notice
it if he did. Uccasionally when he is marching with
colors we look hard for Shanks, hut that is all right-
he is just hehind the flap' staff. He has heen here for
all five acts and can therefore tell you all the ways of
getting out of work. Ile is noted around school especi-
ally for his Bolshevik principles., which manifest them-
selves greatly in the Chemistry Class.
Noted: Private l, 2, 3, fl: Color Sgt. 54 Honors l, 2. N
l l D. THE ARC .fl 1
CHARLES DOUGHTY SYLvEs'rEu
"You muff .ww him for Nm squirrr'ls."
Now folks please don't say, "VVhy don't you get
something new?" YVe know you saw this striking heauty
last year. But Tough just could not hear to leave the
"Old Historic Institution," so here he is again. Vile
know that everyone will agree that such a picture is
a great addition to the Annual. As you see above "Syl"
is a Captain. First, he commanded the "Green Com-
pany," until several knives were drawn on him, and he
was forced to resign. Later he was appointed to com-
mand Company Tough has many outside activ-
ities, but anyway we all hope he really gets his diploma
Noted: Corp. 3: Sgt. lg Lieut. 5: Capt. tig Track
Cup -l-g Co. Football 41, 5, 6.
GEORGE ALBERT THOMPSON
"lf 'is easier lo slide than fu z'l'imIJ."'
Old "Thomp" appeared in our third year, and since
that time has made himself a universal favorite. He is
not a hit lazy, but he has perfect faith in the sleep and
rest cure for all ailments. He hails from the bleak
plains of New York State, and for that reason can
laugh at our little frostsg hut just the same he sits
close to the stove in Danforth's room. Thompson
is a staunch Bolshevik, having been initiated into that
society by the famous Red and Radical Socialist,
Noted: Entered 3g Corp. 4-, 5g Varsity Football 3, 5g
Co. Football ig Athletic Editor of "The ARC" 5.
Noted: lintereml Lg Urator 54 Literary Editor of
Q -1. THE ARC .D IQI g
NORMAN BIILLETT Tolar ....
"IV'isv from H111 ful: of his lzeful up."
Norman, affectionately known as Troddy. has been
with us only two years, but in that time we have come
to know him well. He poses as a "shark" in English
and Science, but this camouflage does not get by with
anybody but Prof. Vassius. Tohey's intellectual ap-
pearance is only superficial, but is greatly accentuated
by the little red satehel which he keeps close by his side.
Though originally from Boston. Norman now lives in
Langley, S. C. ln coming to school his avericious na-
ture often overcomes his dignity, and he hobos his way
to town on a freight.
"The A R C' 5.
BIARION CRAXVFORD VERDERY
lst Lieutenant Technical
"A lion llllltllljf Iaclirfs is ll mu.-rl dr111ym'nus thing."
All hail the high and mighty "Preach." Let the little
Freshman beware who dares pass and not salute.
"Preach" is a howling success at bull-shooting, on ac-
count of which he has been awarded the position of
teacher to the entire senior class. He has lately bought
a derby, and, when he wears this, one finds it hard to
tell whether the individual is really Marion or K.
Andrews. Preacher is especially noted for his ability to
make high explosives, and it won't be much longer be-
fore Mr. Scruggs is a nervous wreck. All the same
Preach is a good old sport and we all wish him well.
Noted: Honor lg Corp. 34 Sgt. -Lg Lieut. 54 Track ig
Co. Football -Lg Varsity Football 5g Joke Editor of "The
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I 1, THE ARC : I
NORTH, HENRY ,...
SHERMAN, JAMES ...,E
D THE ARC .: my 1
Up life's lone weary way I toiled,
Though oft, my dearest plans were foiled,
Though oft' my fondest hopes were crushed,
And oft' within, my spirit hushed.
'Til in the distance there appeared
An ancient temple grandly reared,
Around which were no gardens seen,
Of odorous shrubs and spreading green.
But from its walls a softened strain
Of music came: and then again,
The chant of worshippers, to bless
The gathering throng crowned with suvcess
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iw! D, rtaa ARC rf
MERRY, GUY ......
LAW, VVILLIAM ......,
GILLMAN, CHARLES ....
Gunter, VVn1. H.
Masur, Louis "
Miller, Joe '
Secrcfzzry and Treaszzrer
Norvell, V'm. C.
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Q1 D., THE ARC H Q1
Gill,-XY, THOBI.AS .....47AAA.
I'I.-XGLER, IQDSV.-XRD ,....
Bo.-vrwR.1cH'r, GR A Y ..
U F F I C E R S
M li M B E B S
Fennell, Sam YV.
A ..,rl,.... I,7'E'.9'iIICIZZ
Park, NVilliam C.
Southall, Thomas J
Van Pelt, John
I1 D THE ARC nf- my
YVhy dread the gloomy part of life?
Or falter at the call to strife?
'Tis nature-'s plan it thus should be,
From strnggle's toils no soul is free.
For harvests full of golden grain,
God sends the sunshine and the raing
To give the forest strength and form,
He sends the stillness and the storm.
YVho dreads the gloomy part of life
And fears the days that call for strife,
Remember Nature's law has made
Our ways of shadow and of shadeg
And has decreed that we should know
A bit of struggle as we go.
All sorrow 's naught but joy's disguise
From dark despair will hope arise:
As out of murky miry beds
The fairest lilies lift their heads.
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I Q. THE ARC .U l l
"Blushing Bill Buddyshawn
for how she shook himj
By BRIAN BIERRY, '21
She nestled in his arms. and it seemed as if the whole world and Augusta.
paused in their dizzy, desparate, dashing course to keep silence before these
two as they sat on Center Street bridge and dangled their feet over the side.
A farm wagon sped softly, oh, so softly, silently, soundlessly by. The cool,
clear and cleansing waters of the Savannah splashed gently against the abut-
ments with a low, lazy, lapping sound, as though someone below were pouring
liquid from a bottle.
Pulsing with passion, thrilling with throbs, vibrating with vim, they whis-
pered eaeh to each as though the mighty barrier that bords the domain of
dreams had opened its golden portals to their ken.
"Do you love much ?"
YVith a paroxysm of passion he strained her to him and imbedded his lips
in hers. She lay blind, deaf, motionless, inaminate beneath the whirl-wind
of his caresses.
Stark terror seized him.
"Helenl Helen !"
The rosy lips parted and the fragrance as of the Physics Laboratory at
4:38 P. BI. scented the night air.
"Helen, my own, do you doubt me?" lvearily she raised her head.
"I-I do not know. I cannot tell."
"But, Love, did I not buy you a hot dog today? lvhat greater test of love
than that? But try me, ask of me anything and it shall be done."
She turned her lustrous, lucid, limpid eyes upon him.
"Tell me," she breathed, breathlessly, Uwhy they put a number on each
A solemn hush. The very wavelets ceased their crooning and the stars
stared with steadfast stillness. The universe stood on tiptoe to catch the
A look of surprise, a moment of thought, consternation and blank despair.
Yvith a gurgling, grasping groan, he plunged headlong into the red, rush-
ing water of the Savannah. A splash and all was still. She walked home
J. L. Skinncx
Aitcllison, C. ..... .
Blanchard, H. ..,. .
Bland, YV. ..... .
Boland, G. ...., .
Brown, V. M. .... .
Cole, R. ..... .
Foreman, E. ..... .
Jones, B. B. ..... .
Jones, I. G. .,.,........ ,
Norvell, M. ,,,,..... .
Owens, R. BI.
Rutledge, E. ..... .
Spires, S. ....... ..
Templeton, O. ..... .
Thompson, G. A.
Tufts, F. .......... .
VValton, R. ....... .
Watkins, R. M. ..... .
O F F I C' li R S
E. YY. Strozicr J. li. Euhanks C. G. Cordle
R. H. Crook R. D. Malone
STI ' DEN TS
......Jackson, S. C.
.......Martin, S. C.
........Springficld, S. C.
........Blytl1c, S. C.
.......lVl1ite Plains, N. Y.
Q1 1 QHE Aram f
M,x.Jmi E. C. B. 1JANF0li'l'H, Ju
"4lIlIIIIIlI'l1!lIlf nf Vmlrlx
F0l'IIll'l'iy Major in thi- Hind Division
Unitcd States Aruiy
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I li -1. THE ARC .D lm!
CAPT. H. A. HowE1,1., Editor
VB present military department, is now completing its twenty-second
year. The organization having been formed in 1898 by Major Geo.
P. Butler, who continued as commandant until the year 1919, when
he retired to give more time to his duties as principal.
During this time the Battalion made great progress. At first there was
only one company, but owing to the great increase in attendance it. was soon
possible to organize three companies, and a little later, four. The Battalion
was at first supplied with single-shot Remington rifles, but in the year 1915
new Craig-Jorgensen carbines were loaned by the government. These are still
used. A-Xt the present time the attendance is so large that rifles are available
for only three companies. More rifles, however, have been ordered and it is
hoped that they will arrive before the end of the present year.
In the fall of 1919 the command of the Battalion was given to Major E. C.
B. Danforth, Jr., who, during the late war, served as a ltlajor in the 82nd
Division. Major Danforth was formerly a member of the Academy faculty
until the beginning of the war, at which time he entered the service as captain.
During the war he made for himself an enviable record and earned a promotion
from captain to 1113.-1012 For this reason we are especially glad that Major
Danforth has returned to the Academy as Commandant of Cadets.
This year many new features have been introduced into the activities of
the Battalion. all of which have made the drilling more profitable and pleas-
anter. Before this time all the drilling done by the Battalion was in close
order, but this year extended order, and methods of real fighting were
learned. This has greatly stimulated interest in the department, and has also
given some elemental knowledge of the correct methods of fighting. This year
also competitive drills between the platoons were added. About every three
weeks one of these drills is held to determine the best first platoon, and the
best second platoon. These drills have awakened lively interest and developed
snap. The companies are now drilling and getting ready for the company
drill which is to be held in the near future. This drill always puts the officers
and men on edge, since it is the crowning feature of the year, and everyone is
doing his best to make his own company come out first. This year it is thought
that the drill will be unusually close, as all of the companies have been drilling
well and it is hard at this time to tell which is the best. The companies have
developed more pep this year than ever before and for this rason it is thought
that they will show up splendidly in the exhibition drills.
Our band is also showing up exceptionally well. Since its organization in
1915 it has advanced in leaps and bounds. This year under the leadership of
Capt. Burdashaw it is furnishing excellent music.
Before the war, the Battalion engaged in target practice, the ammunition
being furnished by the government and splendid records were made by some of
the boys. But during the war this was discontinued, much to the regret of the
entire student body. This year. however, Major Danforth hopes to take it up
again, the shooting to be done on the government target range situated a few
miles from Augusta. The officers are now practicing the correct methods of
aiming and firing.
Q1 D. THE ARC .D l l
MAJOR D.-XNFORTH AND STAFF
STAFF: Adjufzmf ..,..............,.. , .........,.......................,......,,...... RI. A. VVhitney
Color Sergennfs ...... ........ R oberts, P., Ridlehoover, F.
Supply St"7'gEfl7Z'f ..... ........................ A ttridge, O. C.
Bugler .................. ........... O wens, M.
In previous years it has been the custom of the Battalion, during the
months of April, ,May and June, to wear khaki uniforms because the blue uni-
forms Were too heavy for thisvseason. But this year, owing to the scarcity of
materials and the inability of the manufacturers to furnish the goods at a rea-
sonable price, it has been decided that we will not wear them. This however
will not hinder the military department, as the blue uniforms have been Worn
before until the end of school.
M.x.JoII H. if H. D.xNIfoIc'1'II. JII.
Laptain R. A. Symms. Co. -1 l':IIIt:IiII H. A. Howell., Co. C
Calltilill T. B. Pllil1iZA'., Fo. ll lvilllfilill l'. D. SylVCStQl', Co. B
GIIIIIIIII Axvlll. lglll'il2lhll2UY. Hum!
irst LiL'lltL'll2lllt M. A. AVllitIlL'j'. .Ill-illfllllf
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First I.iI-IIII-IIIIIII H. M. lI:I1'ks,C'0. If
l'll'if I,iClItL'll21llf M. U. A'01'dCl'y. C0 I
first I4iClltL'iil1t' R. A. I.:IclIIII:III. Co. II
First I4iL'llfL'll2lllf H. li. 1JUlll'l'l!L'l'. Hum?
Second IAiClltL'll2ll1t J. C. Shl'l'llNlll. Cu. .1
'SQCIIIIII LII-II'rcII:III'r Avlll. Morris. Co. B
Second I1iCLlfL'll?illf C. G. HI-nry, C'o. Il
II'oIIIl I.iuI,IfcIIzIIIf Axvlll. Fc-ll. C0
Sc-I-oIIIl IIiL'LlfL'llZlllf H. R. Clark. lfllllll
QI D. THE ARC.-21 1
pu. THE ARC .D IQI
Xl lxxlx R. A. Smmn A1185 Lm'1sE M.xu'1'1N. 911011501
COM PANY "A"
l'Al"l'.XlN ll. .X. HYMMS, Cllllllllllllllj fllIIIlIlZllI1l1l'l'
11: l'l-I, H. M., Fir.vf l,if'r1f1'1n111i Slll'1llM,XN, J.. St't'0IllI Liv mmf
Tlmmpson, G. A.
.'xl'lllNll'0llgI, R. J.
L'unningJl1zlm. .L ll.
Dillard, J. F.
Flor:-m'e. R. S.
Ha rrlumn, VV. E.
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NICl'llllIlll'l'JI3', ll. M.
Nli'NEIllll, D. K
Murrulm. XV. E.
l'v1'klns, Il. P.
lil-id, C. li.
Robinson, II. Q
Sizmlmrv, G. P
Story, L. Y.
Story, 'l'. li.
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I D. THE ARC .Q gsm
C.x1"1',x1x C. Doi'i:n'1'x' Sx'1.vr:s'i'r:ic Miss KA'i'ii.x1uNr: Guan, .Sponsor
UAPTAIN C. DUVGHTY SYI.Yl'1S'I'lCR. C'on1pany C'0n1mf111de1
BIARKS. H.. Firsf I.ll'1lfl'IIllIIf AIORRIS. XV.. Serum! I.ie11fenanf
Wcigrls, J. C.
Anderson, li. E.
Burton, VV. F.
Bush. F. W.
Clll'illllHIll, J. H.
CllllI'L'lllll, C. H.
llziwson, T. ll.
Fair, B. W.
V1.1-:c'KI.14:Y, H. M.. l"ir.vf Scrgrnlzf
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Holding. M. G.
Gibbon, W. H.
fil'Ct'llt', J. C.
Griswold, C. C
l.ucky, J. C.
Magruder, G. M
Nixon, G. H.
Rainwater, H. E
Sehler, E. J.
Str-lling, H. G.
Sweet, E. A.
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l l D. THE ARC .H l
CAP'1'.A.1N H. A. Hownm. Miss Flnxxic INMAN, Sponsor
f'AI'TAIN H. A. HOIVICLI., Conzpzzny COIIIIIIIIIIJFI'
VERDERY. M.. First I.iz'141'f'11nnf F1-:1.1., IV.. Srcoml Lif'llff'lllllIf
I'IIiA'1'Il, C. H., First Sf'l'gf'IlIlf
Dunhur, B. Morris, A. Clark, M.
Adams, M. Law, W. Gepfcrt, L. R.
Jennings, J. Lynch, VV. Owens, A.
Aldrich, E. Eubunks, H. Masur, J.
Andrews, F. Evans, J. Mutliews, H.
Baird, W. Everett, L. D. Mertius. F.
Barken, H. Faust, E. Metts, J.
Beall, J. Flint, J. Mclilmurruy, It.
Bm-ckum, T. Freeland, B. Nue, Thus.
llinns, L. Gillmun, C. Norris, G.
Bleaklvy, A. Gillmun, T. It. Powell, F.
Boland. E. G. Goodrich, C. Powell, VV.
Buckley, R. Hugler, E. Rhodes, C.
Burton, J. Hammond. F. Russo, .I.
Caldwell. J. M. Hardin, S. Schulz, M.
Camps, C. H.
Hakes, J. T.
Smith, V. I..
Tvs:-aier, C. IC.
Wyiuun, J. I..
ARC .D IQ
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Miss AI.XlCl1AlH'I'l' Mc'Guw.xx, Sponxor
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c'Kx1.xN. H., Firxf 1,if'11If'1mn1' Hxcxnv, G., Svvozzzl I,if'ufe11an?
AIERRY, A. B., Firx? Svrgzwlzf
l,ilI'kS, R. I.. M. Davis, YV. II.
Philput, W. K.
Miller, H. M.
limlmrollgll, E. E.
Bain, J. A.
lllzxnd, VV. Fl.
Hl'EHVllk'l', .l. H.
Byrd, XY. U.
K'zu'l'ull, Q. VS.
ltilhtlll, A. VV.
Funk, VV. A.
ljllNl1K'l', N. E.
Umm, VV. J.
Uunlmr, I". F.
R:ult'm'd, li. S.
Mullzwd, BI. A.
llwlllllllilh, F. W.
lffulxws, E. N.
Gibson, F. lt.
Ilzn'clu'iuk, VV. NV.
lflulmnks, ll. IS.
Flukl-r, li. A.
Muller, J. A. P
Mitchell, li. Ii.
Morgan, F. M.
Norm-ll, W. C.
Palme-r, B. C. IJ.
Pulluvk, A. M.
Svllneider, H. P.
Scott, H. P.
Shedml, VV. VV.
Snuva-ly, W. Ii.
lI:u'p4'r, H. l'. Smltlmll, 'l'. J.
llumpllrvy. A. W. Vcrclvry, C. B.
Jones, M. Wulkcr, J. W.
Kvlly. J. VVall, F. D.
liimlrcl, J. V. NY:llfun, WV. 'l'.
I.:n1'ml. H. C.
White, P. W.
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U. THE ARC .D I
UA l"l'AIX KVM. Bl ' HDASHAXV
l'.u"1'.x1N XVILLIXM I3I'Rl7.XNlK.XW, l,z'1uff'r fc10l'!l0fj
l4'uI'nc'lHc1c, H.. 1"ir.vf I,i1'11f4'l11rl1f cc101'lll'tJ
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Joucs., B. B.
Xmla-rx 1r11, S. QCl:u'i11utJ lflrglc, R. QT 1'r11 uboucj
zu 11111 ru, M. fform-tj Kcrslmw, J. fliusc Drumj
lulncn. L. QAlt0j Kursllaw, 'l'. f,-Xltoj
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FIRST PLATOON, COMPANY "C"
Commands-d by Lieutenant M. C. Ven-dery
SECOND PLATOON, COMPANY "A"
Commanded by Lieutenant J. C. Sherman
gl -D THE ARC D- lg
othmg Is In Vam j
Nnfluing is in vain:
Xof fl l:l0WL'l' lDlUUlllN fo mliv,
N1-zlfll flu- slmflf- on Ulu-11 slay.
Buf is fflllllll fry smmu- lolu- Q-yo:
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Lasfing als 4.'lL'1'llll'.V.
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Buf 501110 lu-:11'f is gleulmlulu-cl: nay,
Nerf flu- music of :1 clay
lbxssul all Lllllu-:lull
Still flu-rc is an our lllilf lu-:ws -
All flu- lllllslt' of flu- splu-rcs. l
Nuf u soulful mln-L-cl
'I'l1:1f fry lmlnamn luuul is wruughf.
Nm' an lilllllltf' worcl. fo llilllgllt
By flu- l'?lllliL'l'lllg yn-urs is hrouglwfi
Nof il smll-lmrll Cruccl
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If slmll gruw wlu-rv fzllsn-luuul cllcs.
I -. THE .arse .- l l
Minutes of the Class of 1920
By C.xr'1'. R. A. Svmnis
'T HE School Term of 1919-1920 opened September 15th with twenty-
one seniors on roll. The first business taken up by the Class was the
purchasing of rings and pins on September 25th. A counnittee con-
sisting of T. Phinizy and R. Symms was appointed by the Class to select the
design. After the committee had decided on a design a Class meeting was
called in order to make purchases. These rings and pins were purchased from
the C. D. Reese Co. of New York City and are now worn, some by the members
of the Class themselves, and some by the interesting ex-officio members.
The next important meeting of the Class was called on Tuesday, Novem-
ber -llth, for the purpose of organizing the Class. The following officers were
elected: Goodrich Henry. President: Homer Howell., Vice-President: Allen
Symms. Secretary: 1Villiam Dimmock, Treasurer: 1Villiam Fell and Marion
Verdery, Athletic Helnresentatives. After the election the question was
brought before the Class as to whether the Class should publish an Arc Light
or an Annual or both, but the Class adjourned before a decision was reached.
On Monday, November 10th, the Class was called to order by the President
to take up the question of the publication. There were many suggestions by
members of the Class as to whether the Class should have an Arc Light or an
Annual. A committee consisting of N. M. Tobey, T. Phinizy, VV. Dimmock
was appointed to, confer with the Principal, Publication Committee of the
Faculty, and the Lower Classesg each of whom should be consulted in the plans
of a school publication. The next question taken into consideration was the
election of the Publication Staff, which is as follows: Editor-in-Chief, Goodrich
Henry: Asst. Editor-in-Chief, Homer Howellg Business Manager, Allen
Symmsg Asst. Bus. Mgr. and Treas., Thos. Phinizyg Asst. Bus. Mgr. filth
Classj Henry North. Jr.g Literary Editor. N. M. Tobey: Art Editor, L. Levy:
Asst. Art Editors Q4-th Classj, B. Merry and P. Robertsg Military Editor.
H. Howell: Joke Editor. M. Verderyg Asst. Joke Editor, C. Attridgeg Class
Events Editor. H. R. Clark: Athletic Editor, A. Thompson.
The -ltth of February an important meeting was called for the discussion of
the planting of a tree by the Class which will be a living memorial to the Class
of 1920. This proposition was thought a fine one. and a committee was ap-
pointed to look after the matter. The question also arose as to Class Day.
Immediate action toward this project was undertaken and the following Class
Day officers were elected: Historian. C. Attridge: Orator, N. M. Tobey:
Prophet. M. Verdery: Poet. D. Sylvester: Last 1Vill and Testament, M. YV.
Norvellg Minutes, R. A. Symms. A motion was also made at this meeting that
the Class give a dance. This met with a great deal of enthusiasm and definite
arrangements were immediately made.
Another very important question arose which had to be settled immediately,
so on the 3rd of March a short meeting was called to decide to whom the An-
nual should be dedicated. This question had been discussed before but upon
consideration, the Class decided Mr. J. F. Cason, our English teacher, the one
to whom we desi1'ed to dedicate it. There was a unanimous vote in 1111:
1Ve sincerely trust that the Class of 1920 will accomplish much more and
be as successful in the future as it has been in the past, for we are planning
many more things.
l z. THE ARC .D l l
Last Will and Testament
By MARION YV. NonvE1.I.
State of Georgia:
Academy of Richmond County.
In the name of God: Amen.
Ive, the Class of Nineteen Twenty, of the State and School aforesaid, by
reason of great physical pain, mental anguish, and spiritual travail for five
longs years of toil, trial, and troubleg woefull weak and feeble of body, and
brought now in our declining days to realize that our course in this Highway
of Hades is almost rung yet being in full and free possession and control of our
faculties, yea, even of exceeding sound and disposing mind and memoryg now,
therefore, for the purpose of making known our wishes concerning the rites to
be observed over our remains, on the occasion of our death and burial, and of
providing for a wise. just, and equitable division and disposition of our lands,
goods, and earthly possessions of every kind, for the mitigation in a measure
of the demoralization naturally consequent upon our probable demise for
the pertuation on the face of the earth, of this Old Historic Institution,
when we no longer haunt it in flesh, for insuring comfort and competence in
their old age to those here dependent on us, who might other wise be left desti-
tute and helpless, for the causes of charity and benevolence, and the expression
of appreciation of gratitude to those who have befriended us on our way and
made the burdens of our journeys easier, and for such other purposes, as the
law may deem necessary and proper, do hereby declare, publish, ordain and
establish this the last Will and Testament of us, the said Class of 1920, to-wit:
ITEM 1: VVe bequeath one bottle of Glover,s Mange Cure to "Sugar Val-
ley Copelandf, to stimulate the growth of that misplaced eye brow which
bcldly adorns his upper lip.
ITEM 2: To Mr. J. F. Cason we leave the love and gratitude of the Class
of l92Og and, as an inspiration to his thoughts and memories of this Class, we
bequeath to him one cob pipe, to enjoy, without let or hinderance, that he may
live over the old days again freely and fully, without title or diminution.
ITEM 3: To lVIr. J. L. Skinner, a Utopian dream of a dormitory where
silence reigns supreme: where the nights are never coldg where the meals are
served on time, grits and bacon thrice a dayg Where syrup and water are mixed
without detectiong where napkins are never soiledg and where the supply of
"Corn VVillie', never runs low.
ITEM 4: To our Coach, Robt. Hall Crook, we hereby bequeath a postal
service by which letters from lvlississippi always arrive on time, and between
arrivals, a resting refuge in Ruth's Rambling Reo.
ITEM 5: To hir. J. Evans Eubanks, one Interlinear Translation of
"Caesar's Gallic VVars,,, published by Hinds and Noble.
ITEM 6: To Hill Billy Blalone, one pair of brogan shoes, lined with gravel
to make him feel at home.
ITEM 7: To Nlajor High Pockets Danforth the daily delivery of one pack-
age of peanuts.
ITEM 8: To Chas. Guy Cordle, one chewing gum collector, one hundred
volumes of adventure and pictures of tree stumps, corn fields and fences.
ITEM 9: To the principal's secretary, hir. O. C. Skinner, one new suit of
clothes to replace the ancient overalls that he has been wearing around here.
l l D. aaa ARC .f l l
ITEM 10: To Yvm. R. Kennedy, one Maxim Silencer for Baby Bill, and
nights of peaceful slumber.
ITEINI 11: For Mr. de Bruyne we leave one stick of Juicy Fruit.
Realizing that tokens of love and appreciation should be bestowed on the
living, rather than on the dead, so that they may be a constant reminder to lls
while in the flesh of said love and affection, the following gifts have been made
to the members of the Class of 1920:
To one, Albert Thompson, in order that the anguish of a love-sick heart
may be stayed, and that his once beaming countenance may again be wreathed
in smiles, we present one volume on "How to Blake Love," by Robt. Hall Crook.
To Norman M. Tobey, one pad lock and chain, said articles to be used in
aiding him to keep securely by him his little red leather satchel.
To Raymond Lackman we hereby devise one wire mouse trap in order that
when the animals are caught their hides will be unmarred by sears, so that they
may bring the highest market price.
And for our old class-mate, "Blushing Bill Burdashaw," we leave one pack-
age of Chesterfield cigarettes, a season ticket to the Labor Hall dances, and
a year's subscription to the Hazcli' Eye.
All our astuteness and genius for political schemes and manipulations by
the exercise of which it has been possible for us to promote and maintain our
own power, and execute our plans for the wise and just administration of
affairs, we hereby give, devise and bequeath to our dear friends and associa-
tions in life the Class of 1921, that the said Class of 1921 shall in the same
manner take care of the common weal in the trying times of the future.
To VVm. Shivers Morris, Jr., we hereby bequeath one rattler to satisfy his
simple and child-like desires.
To Mademoiselle Kenneth Fourcher and Miss Roberta IValton we bequeath
each a vanity case and a powder puff so that their "Dolly Dimple" complexions
will asume the desired rosy aspect.
To all supporters of Darwin's Theory of Evolution, we p1'esent one Meade
Owens, known as "Little Nemo the Monkey Man," the long sought for t'Mis-
Ive bequeath to George Brittingham one volume on 6'How to Make Good
ltlarks VVithout Studying," by H. Blarks.
To Corp. Baker we hereby bequeath one pair of A. R. C. trousers that are
guaranteed to out last any Ford automobile.
And for the purpose of enforcing and executing and disposing of all our
other property not hereinbefore especially devised and bequeathed, we appoint
our faithful janitor, Albert, excusing him on account of the great trust which
we repose in him from giving any bond whatsoever, and direct that he take for
himself all wearing apparel of which we die possessed, as well as liberal pay-
ment for all services rendered by him as such executor.
Done in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty,
and of this "Old Historic Institution," The Academy of Richmond County,
One Hundred and Thirty-Seven.
VVhere-unto, we set our hand and seal.
lvitnessed by M, T. Bryson, Notary Public, ex-officio Justice of Peace.
l l D. THE aac .H l l
By Noimmx Tonnr
The Senior Class of The Academy of Richmond County is now nearing the
end of five long years. Our work has 11ot been easy but in the course of these
years we have been able to observe the progress of a student in this school.
The first year at the Academy is usually a trying one. The student must
learn the functions of an unfamiliar organization more complex than that of a
grammar school. The first few days are full of the seeming confusion of the
university plan such as his course abbreviations, building directions, and
schedule with strange teachers and boys. Everything is thrown upon himself.
He is responsible. There is no one to tell him he has a recitation at a certain
period or where to go, yet he must be at the proper place on time with his work
done. Much of his work upon the new studies has to be done at home, unhap-
pily therefore, some find at first it is easy to become lax with the new work and
fall behind without any discomfort on their part. Fortunately this condition
does not last long for as soon as the work is well under way, the poor little
freshman finds that altho he may have many class-mates to hide behind, the
teacher has a way of finding out what he is doing. Then there comes a de-
fining stage. Their abilities are defined by the faculty and by themselves.
Some are judged weak and are sent back for a better foundation, while those
allowed to stay are assured of success if they do their part.
But, nevertheless, the freshman does not take his work very seriously, but
he likes to explore the time class and delights in playing jokes that would not
be possible in g1'2i.I11l1l3.1' school. But the majority settle down by the mid-year
to the work that is still unfamiliar and difficult.
In the second year the student is not handicapped by new methods. The
new studies are smoothly taken up and if the first year has been a good one,
he finds he can pick up his new subjects quickly and get settled to establish
himself. If the first year had been wrongly spent, he may find the studies heavy
and hard to understand, but usually the fellow that passes his first year's work
has shown himself capable to handle the second.
Yvith the second year a new school attitude is born. He is no longer a
freshman but he looks down upon the lower classmen with contemptg for he is
The third year is also a year of establishment. The work is now really
difficult and much ground is covered. This is the year when the student be-
gins proudly to drop the information among his friends that he is now studying
such a11d such a subject. It in this year that many of the elementary courses
are applied to the new, therefore the former training is reflected in the work
of the present. The finish of preparatory work is now well in sight.
The fourth year marks a great appliance of all the elementary subjects
and the student must cover a large volume of work rapidly. The development
of the individual mind to work independently, rapidly and accurately, trans-
forms the boy of a few years ago into a young man capable of hard work and
of getting results quickly. The problems of the first few years which were
formerly attacked by the process of analogy are now solved purely by logic
altho the principles and rules have been long forgotten.
At the end of the fourth year the junior class men are ready for college
pw! Q.. THE ARC .U l l
and some leave for other schools, but others prefer to take advantage of the
course of freshmen college work offered here.
With the fifth year, the duties of a senior are various. Besides, more dif-
ficult work than any of that of the preceding years, he must attend to the func-
tions of his class as an organization. The last two years there has been an
Annual to prepare which requires a vast amount of work.
On the other hand, the successful young man finds that altho his studies
require more work, the difficulties can be met with sharper minds than ever
before. The problems that would before require hardest study can now be
solved easily. In the routine work, the fifth classman learns to systematize
and his powers of condensation and concentration are much greater.
So we view the function of the High School in the life of a young man as a
constructive means to a great endflife which may be represented as a great
mountain with success at the summit in the form of power, wealth and intellect.
Education represents the foot hills of life which increase in grade f1'om
high school to college. At each year's end there is a resting place, a sunny
terrace. At any of these stages the young man can dodge around the foot-
hills of education and commence the ascention of life but the young man of fore-
sight continues the climb of education: for according to the physiological princ-
iple, as work is done, the power to do work is increased and he employs this
principle in preparing for the ultimate climb of life. The boy that chooses
to go around begins with a handicap of not being able to see his goal on account
of the very sheerness of the ascent, but as the young man ascends the foothills,
the higher he climbs, the greater is the view, and the sight of the summit is
clearer. The path to success in life is straightened and the possibilities of tak-
ing the wrong turn are fewer. Then if any young man has held to the ascent
of the foot-hills, overcome the temptations of the sunny terraces, and ignores
the scorn and taunts of his more sure-footed fellowinen, when he slips upon the
steep path, if he can say at the criticism of his record, "I have done my best,"
then he is a man, and success at the summit of the mountain of life is his.
QI U. THE. ARG .D L l
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Mr. S. D. Copeland, Coach Mr. Crook, Major Danforth, Asst. Coaches
W. H. Morris, Captain Mr. T. B. Bryson, Jlanfzger
W. Morris, C. Fargo, Left End P. Bolton, C. Gillman, Right Tackle
A. Thompson, P. Bolton, Left Tzu-kle H. North, A. Killpatrick, Right End
G. Merry, A. Thompson, Left Guard VV. Fell, M. C. Verdery, Right Half Back
F. Ifoar, Center E. Baker, Quarier Back
R. Lackman, F. Dorset, Right Guard I-I, Cleckley, Full Back
W. Dilnock, Left Half Buck
A. R. C. versus Waynesboro ........,...,.. ....... 4 3-0 A. R. C. versus Lanier High CMaconj .,.... 20.0
A. R. C. versus Boy's High QAtlantaj .... 0-26 A. R. C. versus Statesboro ,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,, M .,,,,, 6-0
A. R. C. versus Johnston ............................ 75-0 A. R. C. versus Savannah ..,............. ,,,,,,, 1 3-14.
A. R. C. versus Statesboro ................ ..... 1 3-16
A. R. C. SCORED .....................i.. ..... 1 70
OPPONENTS SCORED .,.,,.. ,,,,, 5 6
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SAVANNAH GANI E
STATES BUHU G A M F
QQI D. THE ARC .H lQl
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Mr. R. Crook, Coach B. Merry, Jluzmgyvr R. Fluker, Asst. Manager
YV. Fell, Captain, Catclzm'
C. Gillman, A. Owens, G. Kinard, Pilchers C. Slierloek. Third Base
VV. Philpot, First Base W. Dinunoek. G. Johnston, A. Owens,
O. C. Attriclge, Second Base R. Parks. V. Kinard, Outfirflrlers
l.. Reese. Short Stop
A. R. C. versus Johnston ............ 2-1 A. R. C. versus C0ll1llllJlil ...,.,. .,.... 1 5-1
A. R. C. versus VVayneshoro ....,,.. 9-1 A. R. C. versus Carlisle .. 8-0
A. R. C. versus G. M. C. ......... 0-3 A. R. C. versus Carlisle ......... 9-G
A. R. C. versus Statesboro ..... 2-2 A. R. C. versus NVayneshor0 .......... ...... 2 1-0
A. R. C. versus Statesboro ..... 0-1 A. R. C. versus Statesboro .,.,.... 3-0
A. R. C. versus Carlisle ........ 2-O A. R. C. versus Statesboro ..., 3-7
A. R. C. versus Carlisle ...... 0-6 A. R. C. versus XVashington ....., 4-2
A. R. C. versus Columbia ....... 7-3 A. R. C. versus XVashington ...... 2-0
BASE BALI TEAM
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C. G. Cordle. Cnavll
H. Cleckley, Capt.-100-1220 Broad Jump Shot Put Relay
3, Cole-Hurdles. High Jump T. Lynch--HO
O. Adams-100-220 XY. Law-Pole Vault
E. Bake-rfl-L0-Relay C. D. XvG1'ClCI'5'4RClElf'. Pole Vault
R. Trowbridge-Hurdles--1F-LO C. D. Sylvester-Hurclles
G. HEllf01'Cl-Hl11'Cll6S Rf-lay
A. R. C. vs. LANIER HIGH OIACOND .....,... ...... 3 S-33
l H. THE ARC .H Review of The Year's Athletics
HHN the .X. lt. F. football fL'?llIl closed its season for 1919 it had Won
four games Ellltl lost three. It had also XVOII for itself tl1e reputation
for clean. hard. and SlP01'tSlIl2lll-lllil' fighting-good losers when the
ti111e Cillllt' to lose.
Tl1e season lDl'0l1glll' ont no outsl1i11i11g stars. but brought out a well-trained,
well-developed football lll3ll'll1l1C which. XVl1L'l1 called upon. could show tl1e kind
of steel it was made of. Tl1e first gillllk' of the seaso11 was with 1Vaynesboro
High School. This was a one sided affair. Tl1e Yvaynesboroites put up a
good fight. but tl1e heavier lllli' 211141 tl1e fast backs of tl1e :XC2lClClTly were too
lllllCll for tl1e 1Xvilylll'SlJ0l'O boys and latter were defeated -1-3-0.
Tl1e second game was the worst of the season from tl1e Academy's stand-
point. for in this game tl1e Boy's High 'FCEIIII from Atlanta defeated the
.xC2lllk'llly tea111 20-0.
Next o11 tl1e program was 1l1Lt gillllt' witl1 tl1e "fat babies" fl'0Ill Johnston
High. This team outweighed tl1e wearers of Purple tlllll Gold, but were in-
experienced illlll were defeated by tl1e score T5-0.
Fourth 011 the schedule was fllk' game with Statesboro. 111 tl1e first half it
seemed as thoufrh the Afrfries were ffoimr to have an easv time runnino' 111 1
. rs 1-in 1-s 1-1 1 . ze l '
score of 10 111 that half. But tl1e fLlIlL' changed 111 tl1e second half. The
blinding l'?llll 500111011 to inspire tl1e -Acadeniy boys, for tl1ey scored two touch-
ll0WI1S in the final frame. Tl1e whistle blew witl1 tl1e ball in R1C'lllI1Ol1i1'S pos-
session o11 tl1e 4' yard line. tl1e final score being 16-13 i11 favor of the Aggies.
The next game was played witl1 Lanier High fl'0l1l Macon. The Academy
still felt tl1e sting of defeat of the previous baseball season. illltl got sweet re-
venge l'i1'Olll Bibb l'onnty to tl1e 111110 of 120 to 0.
Tl1e sixth game was with the Aggies from Statesboro Zlllll was played at tl1e
Fair Grounds. The Varsity were out for revenffe afrain illld after a hard
fought battle defeated tl1e Aggies by a 0-0 score.
The last game was with Savannah Higl1 O11 Thanksgiving Day i11 Augusta.
Tl1e Savannah team had easy goi11g tl1e first half, scoring two touchdowns. Tl1e
Purple a11d Gold came back strong the second half and also annexed two
touchdowns. but failed to kick 01163 goal. The fi11al score was 11-13 in favor
Every year after tl1e regular football seaso11 is over it is tl1e custom to have
company football. The football players wl1o have 11121110 their letters are not
allowed to play i11 order lllilf lllL' inexperienced OIICS lllily have a chance to
show their ability a11d to brighten the prospects for 1nore material for the
In company football each Cfllllliillly organizes a team. and every company
plays each of the other companies to determi11e the champion team of the
Tl1e first two games were played Ull Dec. 10th. Co. "B" playing Co. "An,
a11d Co. "D" playi11g Co. HC". Both were hard fought games, Co. UB" wi11-
ning from Co. 'CAV T-0, Co. "Dv wi1111i11g f1'Ol1l Co. "Cl, 6-0.
The next day of play was Dec. 15, but tl1e standing of tl1e teams was 11ot
changed for "B" tied NIT, 0-0, Zlllll "Aw tied "C" 0-0.
l l D.. was asc .f lmy
On the third day of battle, Dec. 18. NB" won from "C" 2+-T, and "D" won
from "A" 10-0.
This left "BH and "D" tied for thc title. for each company had won from
Co. 'H-V, and Co. HCV and had tied each other in a hard fought game. On Jan.
1-1-, the two winners met and in well-played. hard-fought contest, Co. "B" de-
feated Co. HD" 13-6, thereby wimiing the championship of thc battalion.
Yvhen the trees were beginning to bud, and leaves were beginning to come
out. the campus became quite a lively scene of action, with all of the baseball
aspirants running around getting warmed up, and anxiously waiting for the
first call for practice. This glad call came on the Sth of Blarch. There was
a grand response, about thirty boys reporting for duty, each one set on inak-
ing some particular place on the team.
The first few days were used in getting the old stiffness out and getting
warmed up for the real practice. lVhen these days were over and the real
practice had started, the Varsity slowly took shape, for under the expert eye
and tutelage of Coach Crook the best players were selected to represent the
Academy on the diamond for 1920.
The team developed, after hard practice and many bumps, into a fast,
snappy. brainy team. Each fellow knew what to do with the ball at any time,
and all of the others knew what he was going to do with it. In other words,
they used fine team work, pulling together all the time.
After the first game, Coach C1'ook saw that they did not hit as well as he
would like, so practice games were arranged at once with the Augusta ball
team. This gave both teams practice, and gave the Academy boys more con-
fidence when they faced a prep school pitcher who would by no means be as hard
to hit as a professional pitcher who has speed and stuff to burn. This greatly
improved the Varsity, and they are now a hitting bunch of ball players.
The first game of the season was with a team from Johnson, S. C. This
was a tight 1-1 game up to the eight inning, when the A. R. C. scored the win-
ning run. The second game was with the tVaynesboro High School. This
was a one-sided affair due to the expert pitching of Owens, and the Held work
and heavy hitting of the entire team.
Next on schedule we1'e two games in Blilledgeville with G. RI. C. They ex-
pected a walk away, but were sadly mistaken and did not score until the seventh
inning, the final score being 3 to 0 in favor of G. M. C. The second had to
be called off on account of rain.
Next were two games with Statesboro. The "Aggies,' had a strong team
and in the first game the score came out 2-2, after eleven innings of well-played
baseball. Luck favored the ffAggies" the next day and they won with the
Following these games were two games with Carlisle. They had a hard
hitting team until they came up he1'e and faced Gillman. This is what their
Coach said, and we thoroughly agree with him, for in this game Gillman struck
out twenty-three and allowed only one hit. The A. R. C. winning 2-0. The
second game was not quite so successful, for the Carlisle bunch beat us 6-0.
The last games which the writer will be able to relate in this article were
the games with Columbia High School. The Academy won the first game
by the score of 7-3, and the second, by the score of 15-1.
Track p1'actice was begun March 16, when Coach Cordle issued a call for
candidates. After ten days of practice the Varsity squad was picked as
follows: Cleckley funanimously elected captainj, Adams. Sylvester, Trow-
l l -. an-EE ARC .f I
bridge, Baker, Verdery, C., Law, Halford, Lynch. VVith these, who were the
best in the heavyweight and middleweight classes, practised also the light-
weights, the most prominent of whom were Caldwell and Sack. Meets were
arranged with G. M. C. and with Lanier High in addition to the Tenth Dis-
trict High School Meet at Thomson. But rain finally caused the abandon-
ment of the trip to G. M. C. E
On the local Field Day, April 12, out of seventeen events Academy records
were broken in eight. Caldwell heads the list with three in the lightweight
class-50-yard dash, 120-yard dash, and running broad jump. Cleckley, the
best all-round track athlete seen at the Academy in years, beat the old record
of 10 3-5 seconds for the hundred yard dash by one-fifth of a second. He
also set a new mark of 37 ft. 6 in. in the twelve-pound shot-put.. Adams,
middleweight, bettered in his class the time for the 75-yard and 220-yard
dashes by two-fifths of a second and one second respectively. Ill their classes
the following were winners: Heavyweight, Cleckley Q16 pointsj 1 middleweight,
Adams f20 pointsj L lightweight, Caldwell C18 pointsj.
The results in the various events were as follows:
50-yard dash, 6 l-5 seconds ...........................
120-yard dash, 14- 1-5 seconds ....,...
Running high jump, -11 ft. 5 3--li in. .... .
Running broad jump, 15 ft. 4- in. ..,....... ...... .
.......Caldwell, Norvell, Sack
.......Caldwell, No1'vell, Sack
...Sack, Caldwell, Hendee
...Caldwell, Sack, Hendee
75-yard dash, 8 2-5 seconds ............................... ................ A dams, Halford
220-yard dash, 25 2-5 seconds ..............
120-yard low hurdles, 19 3-5 seconds
Running high jump, 4- ft. 7 in. ,.....,.... .
Halford, Belding, Lynch
Adams, Halford, Belding
Running broad jump, 15 ft. 11 in. ..... .................... H alford, Law
8-lb. shot-put, 32 ft. 9 in. .,...,............................ ........ A dams, Belding
100-yard dash, 10 2-5 seconds ................,........ .................. C lleckley, Sylvester
220-yard dash, 23 3-5 seconds ........ ,......................... C leckley, Baker
41410-yard dash, 63 2-5 seconds ........... ........... B aker, Trowbridge, Lynch
120-yard low hurdles, 18 -11-5 seconds .... ............... S ylvester, Trowbridge, Cole
Running broad jump, 17 ft. 6 in. ....... ......... S ylvester, Trowbridge, Cleckley
Pole vault, 7 ft. 7 in. ....................... ........................................ C . Verdery, Law
12-lb. shot-put, 37 ft. 6 in. ............................................ Clecklcy, Cole, Sylvester
As the Annual goes to press. it is too early to tell the outcome of the meet
with Lanier, but according to the above records the track-team may be relied
on to make a creditable showing.
-G. AIiBER'F THOBIPSON, Athletic Editor 1920.
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l l U. THE time .- l l
Out Of a Clear Sky
By Carr. Tnos. PHINIZY
'T'HOl'GH I am an American by birth I had the well being of the
French nation at heart. Probably this was because of a sense of our
indebtedness to France for I,afayette,s great service to America.
But to make a long matter short. I had always admired France. So that was
the reason I had joined that great institution, the French Secret Service.
It was in August, 1912, on one of those wonderful days so well known to
the Frenchman, when the air is extremely clear, and free from all dust, with the
sun shining brightly as if to dispel all fears. I was seated in the garden of
the Louvre. thinking that this was just such a day as was that on which the
Duval case had occurred, when my life-long friend, Jean vaux, came around
the corner of a garden house. I welcomed him with our old friendly greeting,
but noticed that his face wore an unusually serious expression. I immediately
asked him what the trouble was and he told me. That morning, from the
Foreign Office had been stolen a very valuable paper and ours was the task
of recovering it. He explained to me that M. Ludig, the Foreign Secretary,
had been found gagged and bound, but his office had been left in perfect order.
It,appeared that the print of a man's hand had been found on the desk in the
inner office. The hand print was characterized by what was evidently a
lalgge scar that cut and almost obliterated the life line. It had been noticed,
furthermore, that a very distinguished looking stranger had entered the office
early in the morning. but had not been seen to re-appea1'. On investigation the
Secretary had been found in the condition already stated. The unknown man,
whom we shall call M. "X.," wore a black suit and a slouch hat. His features
were not clearly seen.
It was absolutely certain that M. "X," had the paper in his possession, for
immediately after the occurrence the paper was missing. It was clear that
the unknown must have disappeared in some mysterious manner: probably
through a secret passage. Our first move was to sound the walls of the inner
office. but after a careful examination they were found to be solid. As I was
passing a large cabinet, apparently made in the time of Louis XIV, my
trousers' leg caught on a projecting obstacle and immediately the cabinet
swung out with a faintly audible grinding noise. vaux joined me at once and
we both stepped behind the cabinet. To our intense surprise the floor gave
away beneath our feet. Ive felt ourselves sinking slowly. Ive landed in a
stone passage which on further investigation we found to lead to the wall of
the building. Ive we1'e searching the outlet to the passage, when a figure
stepped out in front of us. As our electric torch lit up this personts face we
were dumfounded to find ourselves in the presence of our chief. And then as
out of a clear sky it came to us both simultaneously that he was the owner of
the scarred hand. Indeed we remembered that he had received a large sword
wound while duelling. He ordered us to retrace our steps and arrest M. Ludig
for treason, after which to report to headquarters.
Ive then went in search for our victim, but were unable to find him. Two
hours later, however, he was found at home with a bullet wound in his head.
How it happened we were never able to find out.
Ive reported to headquarters as ordered, and were directly shown into the
presence of our chief. His explanation of the atfair was as follows:
y i D. THE ARC .H l l
For some time it had been suspected that German agents had known of the
existence of that paper. But it was not until later that absolute proof had
been received that clearly indicated intrigue. Several officials had been bribed
and M. Ludig was to deliver the paper. Our chief went in person to interview
BI. Ludig and on demanding the paper, he had to resort to violence. To keep
himself out of publicity the chief had gagged and bound him and beat a hasty
retreat, taking with him the paper. And then our part in the case had come in.
VVe learned that the paper was a secret alliance between France and England,
which denounced Germany's imperial policy. If it had fallen into German hands
it would have precipitated Europe into a bloody war. It was suspected that
BI. Ludig's death was suicidal, for realizing that his arrest was only a matter
of time he had found death preferable to disgrace.
U. THE, ARC .D l l
A Play ln One Act-It Was Brown's Idea
Hy IV. I.. Fi'i.t:ni'M
Sei-:Ni-2 0NI'I'A student's room. The room has one bed which has not been
made up in some time: a broken mirror stands in one corner: two ehairs, a water
bucket and a rayo lamp are the o11ly other furnishings.
Henry Brown is the owner of the room. He is a chunky fellow: has a
devlish eye: tolerably large nose: his mouth turns down at the corners: has a
cow-lick in his forehead. He is lying on the be.l and occasionally throws his
feet as high as he can get them.
.Iim Hopkins is his closest friend. He is younger than Henry: a very
handsome fellow: has large black eyes and a fine nose. He dresses in a black
suit and wears kid gloves. They are engaged in conversation.
Brozcn-It is about time they are coming. They promised to be here at
half past seven. The watch says the time is nearly up. I wish they would
hurry. this is to be the night of our lives.
HoplrinsfYou are a fool. Brown. You have been in college for four years.
To my certain knowledge you have not studied three hours a week during that
time. You are a genius at books. but you have lost the honors just for such
escapades as we are going to undertake tonight. It makes no difference to me.
but Turner has you beaten. If the faculty knew how little you work your
name would not even be considered. IVhat do you think you will be fit for
when you are turned out in June?
Ifl'UZE'lI'Xv0Il are a pretty thing to talk about studying. "Let him that is
guiltless throw the first stone." By the way, I do not believe that you know
a Latin root from a pig's foot. and you a Senior.
Hoplri11.sfIVliat I was going to say is this: if you treat these fellows as
you have in mind to do, the faculty will expel you without a hearing.
Brozen-Ivliatl are you cold-footed? You may call me a fool if you will,
but I am no coward. The faculty must find it out before they expel me. Ivill
you join me in the recreation for the night? Our boyhood days will soon be
Hf11JA'IIlS'xvfJlI know that we have been Jonathan and David. I would
rather not get expelled this near commencement. I would not have cared so
much this time last year, but now our "Dips" are ahnost won. If, however,
you are bent, here is my hand.
Broren-I.ook here. Hopkins, this is not at all serious. Hand me the
Bible. Put your hand on this as a token that the proceedings of this night
shall be kept an eternal secret.
Hoplrirzsfls everything ready? Are the fellows on? Can you trust them?
Bro'1c'us-Yes, I have posted every one of them. Some of them argued
against it as you have done. They say expulsion is certain. but, old boy, if
they do not eateh us it will be the niftiest thing ever pulled off in this burg.
IVhat do you say?
Hoplfins-I hear them coming. Shall I let them in?
fTen big. strong. lusty fellows enter the room. They sit down on the bed.
They wear eager looks. The most striking one among them is Bill Turner.
He weighs about two hundred pounds.l
Brozen-I4'ellows. we have a barrel of fun on hand for tonight. Hopkins
l i -J. THE ARC .D I I
and I have been talking the proposition over. Ive want each and every one
of you to take an oath to let the work of this night be tenable in your silence.
Turner-IVe met Prof. Rhodes in the hall. Ive tried to dodge him but
failed. I do not believe that he recognized us. It is my impression that he
has been standing at your door, if so our names are Dennis.
BT01l'IliGCHtl8lIlCIl, listen to me. IVe are in this and I propose that we
carry it to a successful end. Here is our program for tonight: first, we will
take the clapper out of the bell-this is an old trick but it will be a good
starter: second, we are going to grease every black-board in the school for
once: third, we are going to carry five Freshmen three miles from town, tie them
securely to trees and let them remain the1'e until six o'clock tomorrow eveningg
fourth, we are going to disturb every chicken roost in town. fAt one o'clock
we will have a chicken feast.j Three boys will cook the chickens. IVe a1'c
going to take the President's brag rooster: at two o'clock we are going to alarm
this town and community as it has never been alarmed before, sixth, when the
President makes his talk at Chapel in the morning we shall all be there fex-
cept the five Freshmenjg seventh, we are to know nothing that has happened
during the night. Does everybody understand?
Turner-Let us hurry to finish this night's work-
These are tasks we should not shirk.
SCENE Two-Faculty study. The President, who is seated in his big arm-
chair, has a very sour look on his face. The Faculty is present to a man. They
present the appearance of being much wrought up.
The President-Gentlemen: you already know the reason for this meeting.
No such disturbance has ever occurred in this institution since I have been
President. It was malicious from start to finish. Ivhat are your ideas about
proceeding with the investigation?
Prof. Rhodes-I was in the hall last night and met a crowd of boys. They
tried to dodge me, but I recognized Turner. I thought it was too big a group
for an ordinary occasion.
Prof. Gay-You are right. I'll 'bet five dollars that Turner was in that
business last night. He is the smartest man in the classg he is also the meanest.
Prof. l'l'are-The town people are the maddest they have been in years.
lVIr. Skinner,s big shepherd dog was sheared into the hide, Dr. Clinton,s finest
rooster is gone fthe rooster cost him ten dollarsj 3 there is a shameful sign on
Prof. Lewis-I move, Mr. President, that you send some one for Turner.
Prof. Gay-I second the motion. But Tu1'ner is a slick duekg just watch
him slip from under us when he gets here.
The President-Do not condemn the fellow before he has been given a
chance. If he is guilty we will expel him. Mr. Da1'gan, will you please go
Prof. Illilfell--I have not said anything yet, but I believe that Brown is as
mean as Turner. You know it has not happened in years that we have had
two of the smartest men in the class to turn out to be also the two meanest. My
idea is we shall never get to the bottom of this.
fTurner comes in, takes his seat. This is not his first time before the
Faculty. Yet, he has never been found guilty of anything definite. He is
very calm., .
I .1 H. THE .ARC .D lml
Jlr. PI'6'8fl16PlZf'BI1'. Turner. you are summoned before this Faculty to tell
us what information you may have concerning last night's destructive work.
This is the most serious thing that has ever happened to us. It is calculated
to put a stain on our good name that we cannot get over for years. There
are five Freshmen missing. Some have gone so far as to say they suspect
murder. I do not share this opinion, however. But the work is that of des-
peradoes and not school boys. Ive have reason to believe that you know
something of this. Ive do not suspect you as particeps criminis. I
Prof. G11yfYou are speaking only for yourself, Mr. President. I think
not only that Turner knows about it. but that he was the leader.
The PI'FSttIFIlf-IxIllC1'Q were you going last night, Mr. Turner, when you
met Prof. Rhodes, and how many boys were with you?
7IIlI'IIC7"I am very sorry that any member of this Faculty should think
that I was a party to that attair last night. I beg Prof. Rhodes' pardon, but
he is wrong. I was not out of my room. A crowd ot' boys came to my room
about seven-thirty, wanting me to join them in a little innocent amusement for
the evening. I had some extra work in Philosophy on hand, and Consequently
could not join them.
Ilze IJI'f'8l1If'IIf'IxIl10 were the boys who came to your room?
Turner-Brown and Hopkins, Jack Freel and Sterling Miller.
The Pl't'8iII6"Ilf1IIIll0 was spokesman for the crowd?
1716 P1'v.sizIc11t-YYliat did he say they were going to do?
Turner-He said that they had a little innocent amusement up and would
like me to join them. -
The President-YVliy you more than anyone else?
Turzzcr-'I'liey said if they should be caught up with I could get them out
of trouble more easily than anyone else.
The Pl'F8ifIt'IIf'DlCl this not appeal to your vanity?
7IIll'llf'I'1'I would have joined them if I had not been in the race for honors.
Prof. Rl1odcsfDid you say, Mr. Turner, that I did not see you last night?
Turnrrflt seems that I made a remark of that kind, Prof. Rhodes.
Prof. Hlzoflchs-I think I know ypu pretty well. I am sure that the person
I saw wore a suit very much like yours. and hat also.
Turner-I am not responsible for all the fellows who happen to wear suits
Prof. Hllorlcs-It is possible I may have mistaken. If so I beg your par-
don for connecting your name in this affair.
The IJ7'f'StlICIlf--B.I1'. Turner, I want to ask you one other question, do you
know anything at all about this affair.
7ill'l'IIt'I'--I do not.
The Pl't'8ill6'Ilff'xY011 may go.
Prof. G11yfTurner is the biggest liar that ever hit this town. He has a
brilliant mind. He is the leader of that gang.
Prof. illikcll-You are wrong: Brown is the mainspring of this business.
The IJl'f'SilIf'I1f'IxIl'. Dargan, please bring Brown.
l l U. THE 441.5-e.c.DlQ1
Prof. Rhoclesftwiat do you reckon happened to those 1'Tl'0SllIllL'll? Surely
nothing serious befell tllCl1l.
Prof. U'11rf'fRl1ocles. hand me a cigar. Ivatch me blow a 'Sri11ger"-so111e
class to that.
Prof. Rhodes-Any man can blow "ringers" o11 the other IIIEIIITS cigars.
Prof. IVIIIT-I was El1lllllEldVC1't'lHg on some lll2Illll1'2lllllC' pllL'll0lllClIEl today
and what do you tl1i11k I discovered, Mikell.
Prof. 1IIih'c'NiBull, I guess.
fBrown COIHCS in.,
The Presidelzf-Have a seat, Mr. Brown. You are cognizant of all tl1e
tl1i11gs that l1appe11ed last 11igl1t. YVQ wa11t all tl1e Il1fO1'llliLIl0l1 you have on
tl1e subject. Your name has bee11 slightly connected with it. You wisl1 to
clear it up, I am sure.
Brovwzv-To be sure I would 11ot like to be COllClCIlll'1Qd without a trial. I am
sure I can set myself right i11 your eyes.
The' President-IVl1at time were you in Turner's roon1 last night?
Brown-I was not in Turner's 1'O0lll at all last night. Hopkins came to
HIV room and asked me to go to Turner,s, but I had a severe headache so I told
l1i111 that I was going to bed i1n111ediately.
The President-YVas there anyo11e witl1 Hopkins?
The President-Did you go to bed innnediately?
The President-Did you hear that alarm this morning at two o'c-lock.
Brown-I did not.
The President-mVVl1at is your attitude toward such an incident as happened
T116-P7'ESid671ffDO you know anything about tl1e affair?
Brown-I do not.
The President-Tliat is all, you may go.
Prof. Gay-Brown would make Iago asl1a111ed of l1i111self.
Prof. Illikell-I like these fellows. I do not believe tl1ey are tl1e right ones.
They may know about it, but I venture that tl1e fellow wl1o did it has not been
111entioned. I said at first tl1at it is n1y opi11ion that Brown was the 1112111 and
I think yet that he is mean enough to do it, 3.ltllOUgl1 l1e put up a pretty
The President-Prof. Rhodes, will you call Hopkins?
Prof. Gay-These tl1ree fellows have talked this matter over. They are
agreed. This is a 111ade-up story they are telling They are tl1e very fel-
lows who planned and executed tl1e work.
Prof. IVare-Hand 111e another cigar, Rhodes, Ellld watch 111e '5ringer"-
some class to this.
Prof. Jfihrell-I move that tl1e Faculty throw in a mite to get Ivare Gl1OUgl1
cigars to do him next week. I wonder what he does wl1e11 l1e is at home?
fHopkins comes in. He has on a good looki11g suit of clothes, kid gloves
and holds a fashionable derby in his hand.j
l -2. THE Ame .H I
The PI't'.SIlll'IIf'BIl'. Hopkins, you are charged with participating in the
general tear-up of last night. I expect you to tell the truth.
Hll1Ili'III.Y'II shall be my greatest pleasure to give you whatever informa-
tion I may possess.
Thr I'1'v.sizlv11f-YVl1ere were you last night about seven-thirty?
Hoplrills-I was three miles out of town last night, spending a while with
my friend, Hatcher.
Tin' I'1'e.sifIvr1I-Brown said you were at his room last night: so did Turner.
HtJlllu'IIlS-'1TllL'j' are both truthful boys, but they are certainly wrong. I
came home this morning about chapel time. My brother, who graduated here
last year, was at the dormitory last night. He went round to Brown,s room:
so he told me today. He said while he was there that Turner and some other
boys came in. Did Turner or Brown say Jim Hopkins or just Hopkins?
Prof. In'l1o1lf'.v-'I'l1at's right 1 they did not say Jim Hopkins and I remember
seeing your brother he1'e today.
Thr I'1'esiz1er1t-Yoii may go.
Prof IVllI'f"fiTlYC me another cigargsome class to this.
The I'r'f'.si1le11ffI.ast night's work is deeply concealed,
Nor will it soon be revealed.
Seiexia '1'u1u-L1-1-B1'own's room. Two o'clock in the morning. Hopkins,
Brown, and Turner are in earnest conversation. The light burns dimly. The
bed has not been touched during the night.
Brown-Tlie tive Freshmen were loosed at sundown. They are cooked.
Une of them has something desperate in his mind. He bought a number one
pistol today and has sworn that he will shoot me before the sun goes down
on another day.
H0plrin.sfAre they going to tell everything?
T11rm'rf'I'l1ey are afraid to open their mouths: furthermore, they will not
touch a one of us.
Brown-It worked as smoothly as oiled machinery.
Hoplvins-Tlie tale we put up to the Faculty was some stroke of genius.
I believe they have rested the case.
Y'Ill'II,l'I'1 The President is going to call us all kinds of names in the morn-
ing at Chapel. YVe had better macadamize our faces tonight-the rest of it.
Bl'07E'lIfI have an idea.
HoA11li'in.s-IYliat is it?
Bl'0Il'lIfC0llfCSS the whole story at chapel in the morning and ask for the
clemency of the court.
H0pli'in.sfIVliat are you talking about? You are a fool. No confession
for me. If you are going to do that, help me pack my trunk and I will be a
good ways from here when you are making your little confession. It would
be a nice climax to our story. YVhat do you say Turner?
7'Ill'llt'l'1I3l'0Wll is a favorite of the Faculty and it would not hurt him
much. But it will ruin me as I am in the race for honors. Of course it would
save the Faculty a lot of trouble. But Hopkins must face the music, too. If
they expel one. all must go.
Hoplrirzs-I can stand it if you fellows can, because I have not much to
lose. I propose that we have a speech apiece at chapel.
y Q. THE ARG QI
Brown-You lnisundcrstand nie just a little. My conscience is not troub-
ling xne in the least. Only one consideration would lead inc to the step we
are about to take.
Hopkins-IVliat is that. Brown?
Brozcn-IVith the proper speeches before the Faculty and the student. body
in the morning we shall be the three inost prominent men in college, I suggest
that Turner make the first speech, you the second. and I the third. Today is
the big political day of the year. YVe will elect every officer for next year. Do
you get ine? YVhen we confess the President will inake a speech in our behalf
and praise us to the skies for the manly confession-tell the student body how
much he thinks of us. Do you get ine?
Turner-By George, Brown, you out Sherlock Hohnes, It has come to
nie on a freight train, but I have you at last. You saw all this when you
planned the work of last night. I retire from the race for first. honor and
will so announce it when I lnake niy confession.
B7'0ZE'IlTTllQ Faculty tries but cannot find
VVhat some nifty boys have in lnind.
lm! D. THE also .Q The Miracle of the Ideal
By Hron l7Al'I.llll.I. liom-:irrs
T was in the early fall. There were no birds singing in the trees.
The flowers YVCl'L' dead. leaving no color anywhere, save the dull
brown of leaves and trees. The wild sadness of the season over-
Down the sidewalk came Robert Arling. a cadet of A. M. A. His uniform
showed the usual neatness characteristic of a cadet of this historic institution.
step was uncertain, and he appeared to be deeply worried over something.
In his hand he was holding his first report of the year. It was by no means
a good reportfall "D's" but one UC."
He glanced down at the two little gold bars on his right sleeve. One!-
highest honor-he had won in his freshman year: the other-high honorgin
his sophomore year. These seemed to remind him of forgotten days. For his
third and fourth years there was no bars. He was now a senior, and, from this
first report of the year. it was evident that there would be only two bars on
his sleeve at Connnencement. next Spring.
Yvhat was the trouble? lVas some unknown disease eating its way into
his brain? Had he exhausted his brain power? Or had he merely lost in-
terest in his studies? All these questions ran swiftly through his mind as he
walked on toward school.
At the next corner a girl passed across the street in front of him. Her
figure was slender. but outlined with graceful corners, and down her back a
mass of golden curls hung. Her face, too, was beautiful. But this was no-
thing unusualg nature had been liberal to his home town, in the matter of
But somehow his eyes seemed to adhere to this small figure, as she passed
before him. Then he recognized her-it was Mildred Carlton. He had known
Mildred at grammar school--so well in fact as to be termed just a little worse
than friends. But that was a long time ago, when he was young and foolish,
he thought. ,
He would have called out. "Hello, Mildred lug would have gone up to her
and renewed a friendship that had once been. He might renew something
worse. though. or else develop it, and his report would surely not bear for him
to indulge in love. that disease that does not even stop at death. Love is an
idle man's business he thought-better be shy. And so sinking down into his
melancholy, he continued toward the school.
His day passed by as usual-giving poor reeitations, hurrying home for
lunch, and then back to coaching classes. And now he was sitting before the
dying coals, studying. The crow of neighbors' roosters broke the silence of
the night and told him it was bed time.' Getting up from l1is chair he took tive
graham' crackers from a box on the table, ate them. and went to bed.
Sleep came instantly, and the dreams of bygone days. He was in gram-
mar school again, reciting. How easily he answered the questions! There
were Amy, Louise, Annie, Margaret, and across to his right was Mildred-
smilingfadorable, little Mildred. He wrote a note and passed it over to her,
and, reading it, she tossed her pretty curls and smiled-how sweet that smile
was. He seemed to be in a fairy lalullggitli the queen, and he wished to remain
l l H. THE .asc .D law
forever. Then he felt himself half awake: he tried to prolong his dream, but
it passed like a summer cloud. and now he was again in a world grown too
wise to laugh and sing. cold and cruel.
That morning he took just a little more pains with his toiletg he did not
know why. Around Mildred he began to fashion, slowly, with the skill of a
sculptor, his ideal. Days passed. each one adding to his ideal. and the higher
he constructed it, the more he found himself trying to live up to it. His friends
began to notice something strange about him. His shoes were always shined,
trousers creased, hair cut, a dash of cologne on his handkerchief, and he wore
an agreeable smile.
The end of the month came, and a report, as of old. All "straight '5A's',!
His ideal was accomplishing the miracle, was pulling him up, and up, and he
never seemed content to stop. But he was not satisfied.
The afternoons he once spent in coaching classes, he now spends in roaming
the streets and standing on the corner in hope of seeing his ideal. But ever he
studied at night. Christmas came. and in the mad rush of the crowd, he saw
phantoms of herhalways a fleeting glance. Sometimes he tried to follow her,
but always he lost her in the mad rush.
His heart seemed to generate love for Mildred, and it was like a boiler with
no outlet. To relieve the strain he flirted with the girls over at the 5c and 10c
store, and with the auburn haired little cashier over at the 'GGaiety." He was
now walking aimlessly down the street, and, seized with a sudden desire for
candy, he drifted into the 5c and 10c store.
"Hello, little goo-goo eyes," he said to the baby-faced girl at the candy
department. "Give me a quarter of a pound of your best chocolates."
"Certainly," she said with a smile as she weighed out some chocolate creams.
Just then Jimmy Smith came up and, putting one hand to his mouth,
whispered: "Pm gonna tell Mildred on you.', One day when his emotions were
high he had told Jimmy about Mildred and had described her with not a few
Robert put the creams in his pocket and, seeing the floor-walker approach-
ing, moved on. Jimmy began to say sweet things to little '6Googoo Eyes,"
letting the floor-walker come right up to him, and in his confusion he bought
a half pound of "Longboy Bucket Mixture." '
Near the middle of the store Robert was attracted by a new girl selling
candy at an extra counter put up to take care of the Christmas rush. He
walked over and said, "Give me a dime's worth of these chocolates, please."
He meant to say something else, but she seemed so nice and pretty. She was
not the usual "Chewing-Gum-Liza type: she was a fine girl, just working to
earn some Christmas money, probably. In her, he seemed to see a resemblance
to his long lost lVIildred. She seemed to be trying to recognize him-asking
him useless questions. "A dime's worth did you say?" and g'Do you want it
mixed?" She looked up from her scales to steal a glance at him, and kept on
putting in candy, after the scales had balanced. He was confused. He put
the candy in his pocket and moved on toward the door, for he saw Jimmy ap-
proaching, and his, "Pm gonna tell Blildred on youf' would surely complicate
things. Jimmy was cartoonist for the school paper-why didn't he get funny
in itg there was plenty of opportunity. Robert wished he would go to a cer-
tain place that begins with an "H"-Heaven, or hospital.
A little Way down the street he pitched the first bag of candy to a news-boy,
and Went into a "movie," VVhen he came out he went straight to the depart-
ment store for more candy. That must have been Mildred, he thought. Her
y -. THE ARC .D hand was so dainty and pretty. Just to touch it in giving her the dime, was
worth the price of a pound of candy. but he had mistaken: for, while he was at
the counter. her companion called her by name. Edith it was, so he was soon
in the streets again. where the mad rush of Christmas shoppers seemed to dis-
The Christmas holidays were soon over and in his studies Robert gradu-
ally lost his mad passion to find Mildred, yet still she stayed in his imagina-
tion. as an ideal. Some day fate would bring them together again. He would
live right. prepare. and make himself worthy of her.
The winter slipped quickly away and spring came. with its sunshine and
flowers: and his ideal once more began to haunt him. He saw her in his
dreams. in the rocks. in flowers, and in the clouds: and felt her in the frag-
rance of the meadow: eve11 he heard the echo of her voice in the voice of
Commence:nent came. bringing him high honors, but they seemed as nothing.
Ambition was burning in him. He saw things in the world to be done. and he
wanted to get out and do them. YVhen the world dealt him cruel blows he
wanted someone to take him and dress his wounds. as it were, and inspire him:
and he wanted that someone to be Mildred.
It was now the day after Connneneement. and Robert was on his way home
from town. Isle stopped before a shop window for a minute. and on looking
up. he saw his ideal. his own sweet little Mildred. He tried to speak. but
couldn't. As she had not recognized him.. he decided to follow her, to fin'l
where she lived.
At the corner she turned. and in turning. he saw her face againfin profile.
She looked so sweet and dainty. so slender and petite, so beautiful, he wantel
to take her in his arms. draw her to him. and crush her as he would a rose.
For three blocks he followed. admiring. worshiping her. And then she
turned in the direction of the sand hill district. that small forbidden region of
failure. despair. and death: the blot upon the fair name of the city. whither
the souls of many youths had gone before never to return. YVhy was she go-
ing there? There seemed to be no answe1'.
Two blocks on she turned at the gate of a large brick house+Mildredl the
girl of his dreams: the girl that had kindled a new fire in him. had made an
honor man of him. had given him a new grip on life! His ideal was shattered.
He hesitated at the gate. He would go in. Life no longer meant anything.
But his ideal had molded deep down in his character something that re-
fused to let him act. He was unable to move. Then, as a man who hesitated
to get out of bed on a cold morning. and then suddenly gets up without any
effort, Robe1't turned and walked in the direction of his home on the other
side of town.
As he walked silently toward his home. he failed to hear the never ceasing
song of birds. to smell the frag1'ance of the grass and flowers of the wayside.
to appreciate the fresh warm coats worn by the trees. He failed to see a young
ladv as he turned the corner of a rose covered fence. He ran into her. his
right foot tripping her. He reached out his arm to keep her from falling to
the pavement. and then he looked down. down into the large blue eves of
Mildred. The world in his arm!
She was no longer a wisp of a girl. her hair no longer hung in curls down
her back: for she wsa youth. womanhood in the bud. She exclaimed:
"YVliv, Robert! Hello, Robert 1"
"Mildred! lvhere have you been?" was all he could say.
l l D. Tas .aae .D Q
"Oh," she said, "I just graduated from M. H. S. in Carthage yesterday,
and arrived home this morning."
4 Five minutes later on their way to her home il long, lanky individual lifted
his hat, put one hand to his mouth and whispered:
'4Gonna tell Mildred on you."
Hiram Hambone's Letters to His Girl Susie Haystalk
By HARMAN REED CLARK. 2nd Lieut. Band
llli derest Suzee.
i am settin down to rite yu these hear fu lines tu let yu no how we is gitten
along hear at skool. Mr. Copeland sez he is prowd to cum frum sugar valley
but Norwell sez he is prowder cause he dun cum frum the sity of Grovetown.
lllr. Copeland dun cum from the cuntry part of sugar valley whar they have
the big sugar swamps so Toby sez. He awt tu no cause he's frum Langley.
Today who du yu 1'ekon i dun met, mi old frend Blushing Burdashaw. This
is superflushious cause he always go by plane Burdy. He is the captan of
our band and he is also sum horn tooter. He always play the Vieyola flu-
ently and pump the playing piano with a nasty hoof. Suzee yu dun have to
forgive me from eussin but that is the ony way to explane hit. Mr. Cason is
shu1'e sum engleesh instrukter as yu seed alredy bi the way i is impruvin long
t'his hear subgeet.
lllr. Copeland helps me to git good langwages two frum argifying with
him. he aint the arguer he thinks he is. He is goin to Houghton nes: yeer
so he kin argy with children who aint got the eence we have. rite soon.
Nli derest Suzee.
Yvell here i am going to rite yu another epistol. You remember Norman
Toby the musickal fello. He tole me how he cum to git on to musick. H--
worked in a wood yard, not Tanenbaums and buy euttin up wood he got chords.
He dont like fonograf musick cause it always remind him of a chicken. it
scratches. Our bizeness manger Allen Symms tole me the sekrit of his yung
life the other day. he's got a gal. lvhoed ever thought hit uf him, but he is
awl rite. He is goin to be a seekond mager highpockets sum of these days, he
sure got militery extenshions down korreek.
Yvell sumthni funny hapened the other day in fizzyloghy klass so c'kildee"
tole me. Mr. Scruggs sed the reason eink pipes never git stopped up is becuz
it has so mutch greese from the dish water that it just slides rite on down like
a man kliming up a greezed pole.
VVell Suzee its gitten neer end of skool and i rekon the nex time i rite i will
be seeing you. Yourn two nex time,
AMX NK XL
lggli Q. THE ARC .H i l
HIPREACI-ll, VERDERY, Editor "D.xoo" A'1"l'lllIJtlE, .1.s.sf. Editor
The Joke Edifor may work until
His b'l'Ili'IlS and lzznzds arf' sore,
But some poor lIlI'ffCl' 's sure to .say
"Aw, I'z'e llfllflf that before."
HEARD IN CLASS
Prof: 4'In what three states does matter appear?"
Freshman: 'SGeorgia, Alabama and Floridaf'
llflr. Copeland: "No1'vell, turn around here and pay attention."
Norvell: "Mr, Copeland I can't help laughing at those kidsf'
lllr. Copeland: "If you,d look at me you wouldn't have to laught at them."
hir. Cason: '6lVhat effect has a had note on music?"
Bright Guy: "It sounds like the Academy Band."
COPIED FROM THE CHRONICLE
A i'Several hundred feet of this local Moving Picture film are devoted to
l activities at Richmond County Academy. Major George P. Buller and faculty
a1'e seen on the old campus, followed hy Major E. C. B. Danforth, Jr.,
Ei- Java:-'ity VV'
-1--59"5ff'NS3o AX Queues n
1- Saggsh t A
.du Mya.: ,
,,1 , K, , In ,,,. H
ie ggllllwggig 7
I -1 Vp 7-VIH, 4- Z Q -, Q c
-' . 2 -'nf 5' g" Zn
5? - C If 7 7
li 4 91 : 5 'W
ff ' '- ,ff --::. ' VA -' -- wr- -
Razzle: 6'Did you see Tom and Dorothy 'camel'?"
Dazzle: "I donjt know Dorothy Campbellf'
Sweet Female: "BIorton, dear, I'm getting cold.', "Venus" immediately
arises from beside her, goes down and fires the furnace.
l y Q. THE ARG .f Q
ADVICE TO SHNIORS
How to get engaged:
1. Get an automobile fComme Monsieur Yerderyl.
2. Get a good "line" fComme Howell et Phinizyl.
3. Get a dress suit fComme lllonsieur Norvelll.
4. Get a job fComme Monsieur Symmsl.
5. Get a girl QComme Henry et Dimmockl.
6. Keep other fellows away fComme Monsieur Thompsonj.
- - '
X Q'253i3:12i2: '5"'E"" '
A. R. C. Senior: "You are the very breath of my life."
She: "Then hold your breath for a while."
lllany an arm has gone to waist in an automobile.
Mr. J. L. S.: "lVe are now dealing with concrete objects."
Burdashaw: "You have been dealing with them ever since you've been
Here's another smile to add to the list: The smile that Major gives just
before he hands out the report cards: it's the most cynical of them all.
DlCliCIll5Yflll author, also a polite term for the devil.
A dollar is getting to be ot' such little value that. it will hardly pay for
the wear and tear on your pocket. QEXJ .
Osric: 6'lVhat's the difference between ammonia and pneumo11ia?,'
Oswald: "One comes in bottles. the other in chests."
Concering College foot ball teams
Too oft. it comes to pass,
The man who's half-back in the field
Is 'way back in his class.
DCRING ENGLISH CLASS
Phess: "On my grand-father's farm was a large dam which extended as
far as from here. fthe Historicl to Jackson street. Now what. does that
remind you of?"
Student.: "A dam lie.',
I an THE ARC : I
A certain lady says that the cause of the recent break between her daughter
and Capt. Phinizy, is Tonfs tendency for rash love-making and her daughter's
dislike for it.
VVhy does Sergeant Philpot like mules?
Oli you Maud!
f W x I
Z HAROLD! L I if Q 7
Yo?Jlil.L Hg5OLii'E ,ll K
FOI? seasons: Ks K
j f xxxis 'lg
" P lwv 4
QHWMU Q Q.
X , P, - 'I 0 QJFOBEV
wh., X K' K , s IP'
Say "Boo!" and Watch Sergeant Cleckley blush.
VVho ruined Tho1npson's young life?
Prof. Cordle upon leaving Lonibard's swimming pond remarked that it was
the first time that he had been in the water in two yea1's. fHe hasn't been to
Lombard's since that tirnej
Guy and Bryan are now called the Mary brothers.
VVhen lllr. Scruggs visited the Medical College, why did he ask if the
diaphragm Was air-tight?
K 1 .Q
J , W f nlllh, ...,,,' f
l 1 AM ..nnl"'l H """"llj Q
. I - V-
Ih I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllln... ,,,gl1SI'lQlllllllllllllllllll i
' D4 X F l jufullk
I f--ree time .f l l
Old painter to beginner: "I painted
some fruit that was so real that when I
placed it out to dry, the birds picked
Beginner: "That's nothing. I painted
a picture of a hen so real t.hat when I Q
put it on the shelf it laid there." V K I fl'
ee e 1 ,. -4 ,Q ,L J ,warm
Y 4- -+737 2,5-7" . 7
THE DIFFEREIN CE
Ivhen an officer makes a mistake he
says: "As you were." Ivhen a private f 1 L -a n
makes a mistake. he gets hll. . E5-5:15355 5l l
Irs A HELLUVA HOLE
Theorem: If I love her then she loves me.
Given: I love her.
To prove: That she loves me.
Proof: I love her fgivenj.
But, all the world loves a lover.
fOld saying, having been proved before.j
Since-She is all the world to me Qsubstitutionl.
.:. She loves me. E. D.
Doctor: "Shall I vaccinate your arm?"
Actress: "Heavens! No, of course not. Think of me, an actress, with a
scar on my arm. You must vaccinate me where it won't show."
Doctor: "I think in that case you had better take it internally."
A girl who makes a hit with me
lm . 'Tis little Sallie Green:
m I She never has aspired to he
'fd ,All A motion picture queen.
The lass we dot? our ehapeziux to
fwlyf, 'O' Is little Sadie Dorm
L,542fi4f.' She doesn't have a duck fit
X' When she sees a uniform.
'Z I 4'-inf! .
W The maid I say, who'll take the cake
M5 111 Is pretty Dorothy Mix,
jim, Her eyes-her hair-her lips-
, :QE M5371 And her Hudson Super Six. QEx.j
----aww: 1 1-Y r L
G1-:'r'riNu Dowx 'ro Biuss TACKS
z, THE ARC : l l
The following offices have been filled by unaniinou consent of the Student
Official Fool .,.,, ....,.... .......... F o stcr Gibson, Jr.
lVIost Dogniatic ,,,... Kilpatrick, Charles McCord
Most Dignified ,.,... ..,,..,....,......................,... D oar, F.
Best lVIusician ......
Biggest Mouth ,.,,
Prettiest Boy ......
lllost Graceful .....
........AleX Frank on the Soup Spoon
..,,,.,..Holland and Philpot
Most Brilliant ....i......... ................. O etjen, L.
All Round Ladies' Man ...,, ......., C rook, C"Phess"j
Professional Crap Shooter ..... ....i.... C apt. Symms
3 Second lNIan .,,,.............. ......... T oln Dawson
Iron Dian ...... i ...,..... P ete McCreary
lVIost, Religious .... ...................,.....,,... A ttridge, C.
Best Golf Players ..,............ ........ R osborough, Robertson, P.
Lady Killer of Harrisburg .,,.... ...,.......,..................,,,. B ig Bill
Most Graceful Runner ............ ....... C ole "SH
Cootie Catcher of Football Team ...... Gillman, C.
lVIost ltlelodious Laugher ...... ,...,.. H eath, C, E,
Most Delicate .................. .............. T hompson, A.
Best Athletes ......
Fourcher and Cook
....,.... Burdashaw, lVm.
Most Concelted ....... .............,.,........,i...,,....,.... L evy, L, K,
Most Scientific ....
..,.....Cleckley, Philpot, Kilpatrick, A,
IQ4 H. THE Ame .Q l l
fFoundcd in 1783,
The oldest educational institution in this part of the South, it has done a notable service
in training her sons for more than a century and a third. High ideals of scholarship are
second only to the standards of character which are demanded. Adaptation of its work to
the needs of the individual has been developed to an unusual extent, resulting in a degree of
efficiency impossible without such flexibility. This is combined with the long-established
policy of requiring a reasonable amount of satisfactory work by every student if he is to
remain in the school.
These high standards have been fully justified by the excellence of the records made by
the graduates and by the wcll-attested popularity of the school, its attendance having trebled
within the last decade.
Campus extending over most of a large city block contains the Academic Building, the
Technical Building. the Dormitory, the Armory and the Field House: Warren Park on the
outskirts of the City is one of the finest Athletic Fields in the South. The Science Labora-
tories, the VVoodsh0p, the Forge and Machine Shop, the Drawing Room and the Commercial
Department are especially well-equipped for first-class work.
Classical, Scientific, Teclmical, Commercial and General extended over four years of
Standard High School VVork and one year of Freshman College work-the latter identical
with most of the Freshman Courses at the University of Georgia and the Georgia School of
Technology where our graduates entering as full Sophomores have made an enviable repu-
tation for the Academy.
Military Training is compulsory except for Seniors and other students eighteen years of
age. All athletic teams are under Faculty supervision and coaching.
A large brick building with excellent equipment, steam heat. hot and cold water, shower
baths, electric lights, etc. Dormitory students deficient in any study are required to study in
the Study Hall with a Teacher in charge to supervise and assist them. The Dormitory ad-
ministration is fully abreast with the standards insisted upon in other departments of the
school. Board and tuition are reduced to a mininuuu.
For detailed information, write
GEO. P. BUTLER, Prirzcipul
A UG us'rA, G.-x.
I f THE .Alec y i
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1920
WISHES TO EXPRESS THEIR APPRECIATION TO
THOSE WHO HAVE ADVERTISED IN THIS AN-
NUAL. THESE ADVERTISEMENTS ARE IN-
VALUABLE AS THEY HAVE ASSURED
We Are Open For Business
lnterstate Paper Box Co.
of every description
Exclusive Dealers in
Public Service Paper Towels
and No-Waste Toilet Tissue
John .lay Cohen John Jay Cohen, Jr.
John I. Cohen SL Co.
Fire Insurance, Life Insurance,
Casualty Insurance, Real Estate,
Renting Agents, Surety Agents.
100 Masonic Temple Building
302-304 iiliiwslrfd Figiiffghsta, Ga. PHONE 516
CASH AND CARRY SELF-SERVICE
C A R P E N T E R ' S
5 0 - 5 0
G R O C E R T E R l A
L. Marvin Carpenter 710 BROAD ST. Harry M. Carpenter
Orders of 810.00 or more delivered free
CVRLEE CLOTHES! also KEEP-COOL SUM-
Clothing that is Backed with a Guarantee to
VVear and to Satisfy. f
F. G. MERTINS
854 BROAD ST. PHONE 101
l "lVe Sell for Cash and Sell for Less"
QI 1 in-a1E,ARc : IQ
A ., X 3
. - s gs xqX...i.,?' A2gy.gs51' :xea,, Q
sln....,L.4,,,,.N. 5, ,.,:f , SLN. .15 '
.,... . ,.XX .,x.,...,, . . ...., X V ,, . m,2 5
ENGRAVINGS FDR THIS BOOK
GI e Zglevtric Glitg ngvabing Ulu
, fi BUFFALO
LLVWWY , lm M ' ' "'l"W""'-'!.'!-r'iE """f"'m""""".
.i X : x: she,-:"a Ea
age 5 s Aiken,
2 if ki?
gk. QM? EP 3
1 ,, .5 N 2
.. qgiifiijygx ,
X Aww zz'
Iwi D THE AL-ee Nml
-:-- FURNITURE ---
937 Broad St. Augusta, Ga.
"GRIFFON" CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN
cannot be beaten, they FIT and IVEAR SATISFACTORY or your MONEY
IVILL BE REFUNDED, IVe have theln in all the LEADING NEYV YORK
IXIODELS and MATERIALS. Furnishings, Huis and Shirts of "Class" at
the Lowest Prices.
"IF MEN WEAR IT, WE SELL IT"
Give Us a Chance to Show You
1044 Broad Street
NOTELIAIC will move to 958 Broad Sf. on or about May 15th-20th. whore
we expect to have one of the most up-to-date stores in Augusta.
WATSON DRUG CO
NUNNALLY'S FINE CANDIES
1911! D. THE
ARC . l l
Phone 2802 1-LO Eighth St.
MATH ENY 81 PEER LES
Real Estate, Renting and
l'niou Savings Bank Building
J. SAXVILOXVSKY, Prop.
965 Broad St. Augusta, Ga.
QUEEN OF THE PANTRY
Manic Specially for Those Yvlio Cam
Afford to lvse the Best
Pliouc 13516 1033 Broad St.
WHITNEY : MCNEIL
Motors, Fans and Fixtures, Expert
House lVi1'iug. Liglitiiig Fixtures a
Spucialty. Automobiles :mal Elec-
AUGUSTA VULCANIZING COMPANY
EXPERT TIRE REPAIRNG, TIRES and ACCESSORIES
1051 Broad St. AUGUSTA, GA. Phones 678-688
SOUTHERN STATES PHOS. 8: FERTZ. CO.
SAVANNAH and AUGUSTA, GA.
I l THE ARC N I
FOUNDRY, MACHINE, BOILER WORKS AND MILL
Augusta ----- Georgia
Cotton, Oil, Gin Saw, Grist, Fertilizer, Can, Shingle Mill, Machinery Supplies
and Repairs and Castings, Boilers, Flues, Stacks, Tanks, Pipes,
Pumps and Fittings, Belting, Packing.
Gasoline, Engine, IVood Sawing and Pumping Outfits.
A HART SCHAFFNER-MARX
Tha.t's all you need to know about a suit, Boys! It means the Hlliftiestn
styles out, made of smart all-wool fabrics, tailored to the 'nth degree. Double
breasted models in Blues, Greens and Browns have the call this Spring.
J. B. WHITE Sc Co.
Home of Hart Schajner-Illarw Clothes
You can Do it with a LET Us BE YOUR
R E 0 ACADEMY BOYS!
EDELBLUT Sc BQLYARD'S
MURPHY BARBER SHOP
lgl . THE ARQ . yQl
YV. XV. RAMSEY G. IV. LEGIVEN
RAMSEY 8: LEGWEN
A--and clcaxlen illi-
WAGONS AND BUGGIES
835 and 837 Reynolds Street Augusta, Ga.
T. D. CAREY 8: CO.
TOMKINS MOTOR CO.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR STUDEBAKER AUTOS
The Cm' of Quality
643 Broad Street Phone 3333
HUTT'S GUARANTEED GARDEN HOSE
One-half inch size. lbic pt-1' foot: tl11'cc-quzwtul' inc-I1 size. 20C per foot: Cut to
Order any length. Cmllnlillgs L-Xtra, pt-1' paxil' 50c. Fresh stock.
THE HENRY HUTT COMPANY
PLUMBING SUPPLIES, ETC.
Iwi D. THE Ame .H lay
ON BEING STINGY
The1'e is nothing stingy about planning your expenditures so that you
can save a reasonable percentage of what you earn. Some of the stingest
men never save anything. They are so stingy they do not earn much. and s0
narrow minded they cannot save any of that.
Tlbt tl bbb cl ll l l lt xl d
ie es savers are ie iw, roa -inincec ieoie wio 'now vien itll
how to spend a dollar, and who have sense enough to know that a few eents
out of every dollar earned should be saved.
Georgia Railroad Bank
CAPITAL and SURPLUS
C. T. PUND Sc CO.
CORBY CAKES 125 Eighth street
DOREMUS 8: CO.
THRU SERVICE WE GROW
You want to eliminate future insulation trouble be sure your next battery is a
lVith Threaded Rubber Insulation
3 4 WILLARD SERVICE STATION
08 B9 AUGUSTA BATTERY SERVICE
501 BROAD ST. PHONE 177
1 1 THE ARC 1 1
WM. SCHWEIGERT 8: CO.
DIAMONDS WATCHES, ETC.
846 Broad Street Augusta, Georgia
The Augusta Savings Bank
827 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GEORGIA
P. E. MAY, President THOS. R. VVRIGHT, Vice-President
J. G. VVEIGLE. Cashier L. IV. LYETH, Asst. Cashier
4 PER CENT INTEREST
Compounded very Six Months
Your Savings Account Solicited 440 Years of Faithful Service
O'CONNOR SCHWEERS PAINT CO.
855 Broad Street
PAINT, OILS, BRUSHES, PLATE GLASS, WINDOW
"YOU,VE TRIED THE REST, NOIV TRY THE BEST?
L FG THE ARC D I 4
J. C. TINLEY
WHOLESALE and RETAIL GROCERIES
628 Broad St. Warehouse, 115 Sixth St.
CASHIN BELT CO.
GEO. C. BLANCHARD FRANCIS CALHOUN
BLANCHARD 8: CALHOUN
A Ground Floor Blasonic Bldg.
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS
STELLING NICKERSON SHOE CO.
SHOES FOR ALL OCCASIONS
I YOUR INSPECTION CORDIALLY INVITED
AEC . l y
D. NACI-IMAN 8: CO.
E. J. HANSBERGER
Drugs and Toilet Articles
COTTON C I 1
'l'l1c Cmulics you love to eat
Phone 378 Augusta, Ga. -SHEROWS
934 Broad St. Phone 1378
W' EASE BALI. GOODS
High Grade Pianos and Player
Thi- Sll'2l4llV2l1'2l Ari PllOl1Ogl'il1JllN
Known for Tom-
ziud FISHING TACKLE
Acllzikc and Yale Bicycles
l it t l'1 1 R l l Pl
42 Um 'A lll' 'NHII C1.'Ul'l S illll 2 "' .
RUNS km Gun, Lock and Bicycle Works
Phone 2218 416 Jackson St. lliil BROAD PHONE 2832
A. ll. MERRY
Merry 6 Company
BUTTER CHEESE EGGS
1,lll,'1'2lIlllg Our Own Cold Shmlwlgc
Agents for Skookum .Xppli-s, Mauizitcc 1,l'illlgL'S, LlIllOll Billliillclh
A. C. L. TRACKS
901 REYNOLDS STREET
l l THE ARC Jgy
"BEST BY TEST"
ROOFING and BVILDING MATERIALS, MAXTELS, TILES,
GRATES. BVILDERS' HARDIVARE. ETC.
Complete Stocks Lowest Prices
DAVID SLUSKY 8: SON
1009 BROAD ST. AUGUSTA, GA.
COMPANY Joi-IN W. DICKEY
A t - G '
ugus a eorgla STOCKS, BONDS AND REAL
Garden Seeds, Field Seeds, Poultry ESTATE LOANS
Industry, Pct Stock Industry, In-
secticides, Germicides, Spray Ma- .b . .
chines, Orchard and Ornamental Mdbomc Bulldmg
Trees, Animal Remedies and Feeds,
Fertilizers, Agr,l. Lime, Gypsum. AUGUSTA, GEORGIA
'JOHN MILLER 8: COMPANY
Meet me at the HOBIE FOLKS at Lunch Time
Chicken Salad Sandwiches, Ham Salad Sandwiches
Sliced Ham Sandwiches Piniento Sandwiches
Page K Shaw and Foss Candy
A line of Hne candies for THE GIRLS
740 Broad Street Albion Hotel
MCCREARY 8: CO. T. G. BAILIE 8c CO.
CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND
. I I
-HVYIWGS PORCH SHADES
742 Broad Street
Augusta Georgia 742 Broad St. Augusta, Ga.
yygl THE ARC lwl
F E. Ferris 69 Company
758 Broad Street
SMITH BROTHERS CO.
l'1XL'I,l'SIY1'l DIS'1'RIBl"l'ORS OMEGA FLOVR
THOS. G. BRITTINGHAM
l'l,l'Ml3ING. l'Il'l,X'l'ING AND DHAINAGIC
liL'IHl.il'illg :mtl c,VL'l'll2l,llliIlg' il Spccizmlfy
651 Broad Street Augusta, Georgia
Q1 1, THE ARC of lg
WE LEASE 50000 BALES OF STORAGE AT
ATLANTIC STATES WAREHOUSE
l l THE ARC l l
C. T. GOETCHIUS 8: BRO.
702 and 1002 Broad Street
AUGUSTA -0- -0- GEORGIA
YOI' can just save from TFT to on any pair of shoes YOU buy from us
I guarantee this.
R. G. TARVER, Manager
GREAT EASTERN SHOE CO.
lleet nie at
THE HOME OF GOOD SODA WATER
Huylers, Hollingsworth. Norris and lxlllitlllilll Candies
744 Broad Street Augusta, Georgia
Outfit yourself at August.a's most up-to-date
YOUNG MEN'S STORE
Young, 1nen's and first long pants suits in a dandy selection at
J. WILLIE LEVY sf SON
Established 1 8-118
151 THE ARC wi
Murphey Ci Company
AUGUSTA'S OLDEST MERCANTILE ESTABLISHMENT
Seventy-five Years of Continuous Service
I.. J. SCHAVL K COMPANY
Diamonds and Jewelry
S440 Broad St. Augusta, Ga.
John H. Kahrs , K
STORAGE, DISTRIBUTION and
Terminal Budding 556 and 558 weaker st.
Phone 804 Augusta, Ga. 602 to 616 Sixth St.
mv THE Am vm
ARRINGTON BROS. 8: COMPANY
1002-1006 FIQNXVICK ST. LOCAI. :xml LONG 1JIS'l'ANl'E PHONE 90
EARLY BREAKFAST FLOUR
For Sale by
RETAIL CIGAR Co.
HIGH GRADE CIGARS
c'UIlllllL'tL' lim- of Smokers' Articles
Boll trzulc our Specialty
The only Public Bondcrl Yvzxrclmousc
I,2lI'g'L'St and most C0llllDlL'tC stock of Fenwick and Cumming Streets
pipn-5 in HIL' city Ph
Phone 373 752 Broad St.
809 Broad St. Augusta, Ga
MEN S HIGH
'QQU lil" g Your Fucf
1 ty Q to Vs for Shoo
lggz " 5ilflSf2l.l'tIUIl.
g WE 4SPEClALlZE
SHOE STORE CO.
818 Broad St.
lgl THE ARC LQI
Habits foremd in school days are lasting, therefore good habits
only should be permitted to take root.
An ESPECIALLY good habit is the habit of saving system-
We encourage you by PAYING you to save.
The National Exchange Bank
would like to have every young man who is graduating from, or
who is continuing his studies at THE ACADEMY OF RICH-
MOND COUNTY, open an account with, no matter how small.
We want the business of the men who have been trained in this Fine
school. We have conlidenc in them and in their future and feel
that we can help ourselves by helping them.
1 1 THE Ame . l j
S. M. WHITNEY COMPANY
1 - 3 jackson Street
AUGUSTA - - - GEORGIA
Guns, Pistols. Fishing Tackle. Safes Phono T81
and Vault Doors
HEMSTREET Sc MARTIN at SANHJRD
647 Broad St Casualty and Fire Insurance
Filet UPN R1'Pfli1'il1g 215-216 Masonic Building
Telephone 679 Augusta, Ga. Augusta, Ga,
G. H. NIKON Iflstulilislml 1891 G. XV. YVRIGHT
NIXON 8c WRIGHT
851 Reynolds Street Augusta, Georgia
H. H. Bell, Vice-l'1'e.s. I
.I. H. Flytlxu, Sulrx Jlgr. P' 8 CO'
1V. G. Plagwitz, Jlgr.
, , FINE SHOES
Office, 104 Masonic Temple
SI'lI,I'1C'I' YOI'R LOT NOYVY
Autos at your Service 948 B1'OaC1 St. AL1gL1S12a, Ga.
XQ4 1, THE ARC an my
MAZDA LAM PS
AUGUSTPFAIKEN RWY. 8: ELEC. CORP.
LAMAR BLDG. AUGUSTA, GA.
C O T T G N G G O D S
Sp' dl -35 250 L ms-980
IQ! D THE ARC : XQI
HATS FINE TAILOHING FVHNISHINGS
AUGUST DORR'S SONS
724 BROADWAY AUGUSTA, GA.
lllllllilll Huh I.im-11-My-slr lvll1lL'l'NYL'2ll' IlltL'1'WOVL'll Hosiery
J. 'l'. Smifln G. YV. Crane
NEW YORK CAFE
1':sf:LDlisllc1l 1909 K
Opposite Genesta Hotel COTTON FACTORS
"AX',,ff' S,-,l" 18 Jzu-ksml St. IXIIQIISUI, Ga.
HARDWARE CD. SODA FUUNT
II.XliUYVAlil'I FHNCICS Lfllllfll' Bldg-
ISHAYICII XVALI, BOARD The Home of Real Soda Water
and TRY OVH MID-DAY LYNCH
Vllrlvl' p4'r.m11uI 11l111u1gf'1114'11f of
847 BI'Oad St. FAHR BROS., l,l'Olb. R. H. FARR
Al'Gl'S'1'.-VS BEST AND MOST PIROGRESSIYR PAPICH
THE AUGUSTA HERALD
Tha- ONLY Pilptl' in Many HOMHSfTlu- ONIC l,2lIlCl' in Most HOKIES
FALL IN LINE MILTGNSMITH
OLDSMOBILE or CLUTHES SHOP
CHANDLER Fit Form Clothes
Q S0-L Broad St. PIIUIIL' 876
The Augusta Factory
HEAVY and LIGHTWEIGHT
SHEETINGS SHIRTING DRILLS
SPINDLES 36,032 LOOMS 883
J. B. LEE, 0. C. LEE.
Presiflerzf Srrfy. mul Trans.
WUODWARD LUMBER CGMPANY
Doors, Sash and Blinds
Cor. Roberts and Dugas Sts.
Lgl 1, THE .ARQ : y l
R. H. ARRINGTON
MOTOR CARS AND TRUCKS
PHONE 1763 AUGUSTA GA
SPECIAL PAINT FOR EVERY PURPOSE FROM OUR
FACTORY TO CONSUMER DIRECT
The Southern Cotton Oil Co.
T I T H E A R C T Q I
FRANK A. CALHOUN, VAN HOLT GARRETT,
Pres. Vice-Pres. 8: Secty.
Member New York Cotton Excllange.
Associate Member Liverpool Cotton Assn., Ltd.
GEO. W. BOSMAN, HARRY L. CHAFEE,
Garrett fd Calhoun
AUGUSTA - - - GEORGIA
Cable Address: Branch Office:
GARCAL OPELIKA, ALABAMA
f l . THE ARC . lggl
T. I. HICKMAN
19-22 Campbell Bldg, and Dyer
Augusta's Oldest Dry Cleaner
lSCI!l'L'SL'llt2lElT'1f GX ..kl35lixTli N CU.. OHECUQ 32-11 EIGI-ITI-I 8,11
A ul m 1 5 Phone 769
lii'lll'L'SL'llf2ll'lYL' l'NI'1'1'1D ST.-XTl'lS
lVAHEHOl'Sl'lS X 'l'ERlllINAI.S.
"NO NEEDLES TO CHANGE"
illflfl1.1. ll- - 4.1. l .
U, I N H ' :DEW l':1ll1e
Rtmlllulhml N X f I l' 4 llosls no
p fu ,FE
one lllousuml ,N Q llmrc than
films. ll the ordinary
XTX V M IlllOIlOgl'ZlPll.
Ig: ' 3 1 1 sHi:RA'1'ox
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR THE PATHE
'felYY55l5 CULPEPPER BROS.
Good Seed the Basis of All
Gocd Crops L. A. RUSSELL
For -lil' vears Alexander Seed Co.
has supplied seed tlml produced the CG-
big' crops in our locality.
SEEDS PLANTS BULBS HIGH GRADE PIANOS
Poultry and Dairy Supplies and
Augusta - Georgia
911 Broad St. Augusta, Ga.
Ihr ugunta Qlhrnnirlv
,- ,A l-i 1 'L-2 . , . A- I- . 'l i lv: . Q A - '
If ls l'0IlNl'l'lll'l'lXL nuxsplpu' ,L NllllNlfl.llllfLl mw-.p1pu'. L good newspapcx'
Read The Clmroniele for flue news of llle world. Head if for sports, for edif-
orizlls, for lol-ul news. You eunnol afford lo be wlllxoul THE l'HliONIl'l,l'l.
Iwi THE ARC lull
THE CITIZENS AND SOUTHERN BANK
Capital -and Surplus Four Million Dollars
PAYS 4 PER CENT INTEREST ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Motor Cars and Trucks
H. B. ODELL, INC.
577 BROAD ST. AUGUSTA, GA.
N. N. TEAGVIC, Mgr.
PURE AND HEALTHFUL
DELICIOUS AND REFRESHING
H. St. J. CARD ARTHIIR CARD
Members N. Y. Cotton lixclizuigc
Cable Address: "Card," Meycfs, IVatkins', Slicppcrsoifs ,Sl
H. ST. J. CARD at BRO.
Augusta -o- Georgia
Postal L. D., Tcl. Ex. Soutlie 1'11 Bell Polmc No. 272-X
l l 1 THE AEC : 1
YVM. SCHYV1'IIGI'iH'l'. President A. L. MORRIS, Vice-President
THOS. S. GREY. Cashier
UNION SAVINGS BANK
Corner Broad and Eighth Streets
COMMERCIAL SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SOLICITED
4 PER CENT INTEREST
li STYLE HFADQUAIZTERTP
fn... Sui-mg M5310 tlilnkaii-Lil
ONLY GOOD CLOTHES HERE
XVeeo11duetzlqtlzllitylmsilie . Our polietv is to sell the hest, not
If you want :1 good suit. one that has visible merits of design, style, fit and
finish, eoine t ous. XVI-'ll take care of you in good shape. And the priee
will he right. 1
Years of experience in serving young men-studying their fancies-doing
things their wayfis what has nmde our store popular with young men
TVQ specialize in clothes for boys just going into long trouser
I . f , .
f5fABLl5HfD DVEH HILFA CENTURY
JNO. R. WHITE
REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL AGENT
No. 3 Vnion Savings Bunk Building 163 Eighth Street
"I Will Make Your Property Pay"
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