Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 178


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1923 volume:

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I' , :Ur H' ,J I s a . 4 . , . , I V , .. . V. Q , V-! , I-V f V' 1 A v ' V' X 1 ' ' .. I V .I- F. W. 1 . 'A I v, L i ' 1 F' f ' 'T I V - . V , 1 si f , , f I I I 1 - ' ' 1-4- 1 5 IW U U ,U ' I 0 , v 1 w' ' .um ' f f 5 Y 5 ! a 1 L , 1 1 I I i , I N X 1H: X sf NfXlf,I X, f,fX fXfX X X' f X I f ,I . f f ZS ,-s fx fx A I X Q X . K? If C-T x Uhr Qllaaa nf 1923 Brhiratrs In Elmnra Blister Svhinnrr Uhr Zffifth 'Hnlumr nf Ihr AIRQI Zhu Apprrrintinn nf Ein liuduggiug Zlntrrrnt in All nf Gbur Adiuitira. an mrll as fur ihia limiting Effnrtn in Ihr Qllaas Baum Staff of the A R C Senior Members 1304-XTXVRIGHT, G ........ ........................,...,.....,, .,...,... E c Iifor-in-Chief HAGI.ER, E .....,........ ........... B usiness Manager ERGLE, R ....,,,., ....,,.. . tdvertisirzig Solicitor LUCKEY, C ..,. .,.. ........ S' ubscription- Manager EBIILYH, H ...... .......... L iterary Editor DEAS, YV ........... ....... L iterury Editor MAR1cE1x'1', P ........ ....... i Military Editor SHERLOCK, C .,...o . .,..,. Athletic Editor Hmcnisox, D ...,,.,. ........... J oke Editor JOHNSON, S ......... ..,.....,..,4 4 rt Editor H. O. R1-:AD ....,. ...... ....,. ...... ....... F 1 1 4 'ulty Ad-viser Junior Members VVALKER, J ....... .......,..........,........... ...... B 1 ISiI16'SS Jlnn-agar Cmmxxss, YV .....,., ...... 4 d'vc'rtising Solicitor Goonnxcl-I, C ........ .,......... i llilitnry Editor KVHLKE, E .,..... ,....ww.. 4 tlzletic Editor NEWMAN, H ..,,.... .....,. J olve Editor SACK. A ............ ..,.., A 4rt Editor Assistant Editors I"I.YTHE. S. PERKINS, H. Goonwix, T. Hrsxm-JE, M. MILLER, D. KINARD, V. illnrrmnrh EE E, THE Annual Staff, have endeavored in this volume to fully express all the activi- ties of the Academy during the past year, both of the under classes, and of the Seniors. lVe would like to express our deepest thanks and heart- felt gratitude for the inestimable aid rendered us by the Faculty and Junior Class. In conclusion, we would say that it is the work of the entire school and for the entire school, represent- ing in some particular each teacher and each pupil. K , - J ' ' V 1. is-'iWg.',:" . l - Q 2'-. 1 w s's'?:A"4 ' V f X , I W HH'- w f' I ! ,ll- , ,-'SE4 7 "1 aff w l.-" .-'s ' 'Wa Q A-' :N .,..,. - ,N . .,.. Mx ,- 'ffb fue N X .-,J A N A 1 w ,W . f 1 'iw X W x ' ,flffm fig ' U7 ff ifflfi "'! 'vm J N1 f " ' , - f- W V , 1,1 ' ' H .1 E! 395' f t - , ? Y ff Xa: , 'N VV.,1f-W I - ff X -'f "y, "Vp cfm, , s if K fyfmf ' W ' 1 . QM! lxkvw X ' X5 ' X 1 ' Y Y nr Y Y, L : I ' xml- X2 X4 ' x ' '- - 1 ' ff xggcxz- xl- X W I !l :J X X X V V V Egfr., S' -ggvhii , g..Xx J' "I -- r, K4 ,, s 1 1- 1Ltf f:f' . fix ' "' " 1 ,fl wa A new .413 ' -,V Tubman HE "GARDEN SPOT of the VVorld," a trite old phrase used to designate the place most beautiful and dearest on all the earth, a place for which one's heart yearns with tenderness inexpressible is one which to the students of the Richmond Academy is synonymous with an- otherg namely, Tubman High School. In both senses of this phrase is Tub- man a Garden Spot-located in the center of a great. green carpet. over whose velvety expanse grow tall, slender elms, at the foot of the beautiful Summer- ville Hill. It is verily a garden spot. for beautyg while within thc lovely com- pound, there blossoms that for which the heart. of youth pinesfthe "Flower of Georgia Girlhoodf' lvithin the realms of fairyland in the days of once-upon-a-time there was a little garden which blossomed brightly with "eockle shells, and silver bells, and little maids all in a row"+How like this old time fairy garden is modern Tubman High School! For, "how does this garden grow?"-"lVhy, with merry yells and dainty belles and little maids all in a row." The Faculty of the A. R. C., the Athletic Association, and the entire student body are TUbIll2lll,S debtors for a splendid co-operation in all athletic and literary attempts. Many a time a disheartened Richmond team was cheered on to victory by a bunch of pretty girls in the grandstand, waving the Purple and Gold. Here's a hearty t'Thank you !" 4 Board of Trustees of the Academy HON. BOYKIN XVRIGHT ........ ........,,.. I 'residerzf MR. 'FHOMAS B.ARRETT ....... .......... I 'ive-Prf'sizIe'n.f MR. XVARREN Bo'rHw1-:LI ...,.,,....,.,,. Qvcfy. and T-rvas. XV. H. D0r'GH'1'Y, M. D. MR. LANDON THOMAS MR. IRv1N ALEXANDER MR. BRYAN CUMMING MR. JOHN PHINIZX' ACADEMIC BUILDING We If-, . ",.'f1i- " If , - ':. ' b xi 'V -Nix If 1 - , . ' -! V 1' A1 -eq - . 5 ffiu 'f"'f:-2 I 115+ fi -iv-'W ni , ff ul 1 Yr ' ' 11,5 ' 5' . If ,. fl- ' , MAIN BUILDING AND CAMPUS ',:'vr , 'ww '- -:L-ffa. , wah. .M ' J A ,1 .4 I-I 1'- 5. a-- wl I 51. J: - ., A .rt ' Q12 -fi A .1. A - l"1ii " . x2 "F I 5"- xf- L '."4 A v 'P' L 5 ,-ff., , v!'1,. - . .1-.AJ , . . , . 'iii ' Q . , - we-' . A 43 . xi v'.' A xj 1 1 4 v - R I , V" 'T ' g, u. .:' ' - , si. .' 1, ,,.-J V .LvJ..,. , , , Q 'T 1 I Wit-F..-P' A.. ,X 'rv J ft, ,.',':,i' git, ."- 'Q , . 1 N wi' ,f . ,J ...Af , M 'Q . f-, . x' , 1. , ' ' 1 ,' A "L u 1 . A , s s v . M. .-,,:v H-. . Alf" . , . .J- , 5 , ,ll 1 1 .. 42' 1 , .ev fglusufr, W 416-f'f'PAS5fg 39 V . 'CW -5 x ,. , v .-x , 4 - O The Faculty HE FACT'LTYl Yvhat a world of meaning is in that term! To the Freshman, it is the symbol of a combination of typhoid-fever, ogres, stryclmine and Mother Goose. The Sophomore is uncertain: he is beginning to realize that they a1'e not so black as painted. The Intermediate is learning that his teachers are real men not tyrants. The Juniors by now know most of the teachers personally and know that they are human beings with human feelings and human frailties. But to the Seniors, the members of the Faculty are real friends. Yvith some of the Seniors the Faculty has had to struggle for five years, with a few, six long semesters. The Fifth-Classman now understands that the teacher is his real friend and adviser: that what seemed cruelty was really helpful assistance. He will look back with pride on his friendship with the Teachers, both in and out of school. Instructors, ad- visers, counsellors, and friends are but a few terms which the Senior Class could apply to the body of teachers. The Academy Faculty is now composed of one Principal, one Assistant Principal and twenty-two Instructorsfthe largest in Richmond's history. All of these instructors are college graduates. with one or more degrees, and are the best body of teachers that we have yet had. The large number is ne- cessitated by the Academy's rapid growth in students-thus to maintain the ratio of one teacher to about twenty-two boys. This ratio helps to maintain a high standard of teaching efficiency-and this is the most eflicient Faculty in our history. The Senior Class wishes to express their deepest gratitude and most sincere thanks for the inestimable and invaluable aid rendered them throughout the school year and especially in preparation of this Annual. 4 1 552-'WZ' V 7 ' . 3 'Mo x x V, x 5. "N: Q, y 3 M., S. , I Av Q . 4- .AH fwf- h I , ,. 1535? 51 3 - agxs W. Es J . P , X QM s R K -. x The Faculty GEOIIGE P. BUTLER .....,................,.............,................,...... P'rim"ipal Graduated from A. R. C. in 1891. B. E. University of Georgia 189-i-. Graduated Universtiy of Georgia 1891-95, and Cniversity of North Carolina 1895-98. En- gineer U. S. Topographical Survey summer of 1896. Fellow in mathematics, University of Georgia. Assistant principal, high school, Athens, Georgia 1894-95. In- structor in mathematics at the University of North Carolina 1895-98. Elected associate professor 1898. Instructor and commandant at the A. R. C. 1898-1910. Principal at the A. It. C. 1910-23. MARION TURNER BRI'soN... ................................... English. Science Graduated from Emory College 1911. Prof. at Hills- boro High School 1909-10. Prof. at Bostwick High School 1911-12. Prof. Buckhead High School 1912-14. Prof. at Tenniville High School 1915-17. Prof. at A. R. C. 1917-23. JAMES BIORGAN BUCKNER ............................................ fullffht"IlZllfiC8 Graduated from Clemson College 1910. Graduated from University of Wisconsin 1916. Principal at Rock- ville, Charleston County 1913. Principal at Brinson, Georgia 1910-12. Prof. at A. R. C. 1922-23. JULIUS LAFAYI-:'r'I'E CARSON, JR ........................... Science, History B. S. Clemson College 191-L. Instructor at Clemson College 1919-20. A. E. F. University 1919. Prof. at La- Grange High School 1921-22. Prof. at A. R. C. 1922-23. Football coach at A. R. C. 1922-23. CHARLES GUY CORDLE ............................................ Fffl1't'flt, History A. B. Trinity College 1914-. A. M. Trinity College 1915. Prof. Bairds School for Boys 1915-16. Prof. at A. R. C. 1916-23. Track coach at A. R. C. 1916-23. ROBERT HALL CROOK ...................... 111flffl6'IIlllfil'8, COIIlfIIlFTCilll Law B. S. Universiy of Mississippi 1916. I.. I.. B. University of Mississippi 1917. Prof. at A. R. C. 1919-23. Base- ball coach 1919-23. Joi-IN EvANs ICUBANKS .............................................. Latin, Science B. S. and A. M. Vtlottord College 1916. Professor at Columbus Academic High School 1916-17. Prof. at A. R. C. 1919-23. LONNIE LAINIAR FLEMING ..,, .,...,...........,.,.,...,.. H istory and English A. B. Mercer University 1920. A. M. Mercer University 1922. Principal, Itayle High School, ltayle, Georgia, 1920-21. Prof. A. R. C. 1922-23. ERIC VVIcs'I' HARIJX' ........................................,....................... History A. B. Furman University 1908. A. M. University of Chicago 1908-09-10-11. Prof. at Ouachita College, Ark., 1909-10. Prof. Fark Union Military Academy, Virginia, 1910-13. Prof. at Tennessee College for VVomen, 1914-17. Prof. A. R. C. 1922-23. IVILLIA M Rlcnnixo KEN N1-:DY .........,...................,,,,.,,,...,,,, Co III :nerve Graduated at Ga. Normal College, 1904. Graduated at Zanerian College, Columbus, Uhio., 1908. Prof. at South Georgia College, Mcltae, Ga., 1906-09. Prof. Americus tGa.j High School, 1909-12. Prof. Rome, tGa.j High School, 1912-13. Prof. A. It. C. 1913-23. ANTON PAVI. Blalcxrziri' ...,.......,..,,..,.........,..... Math., Shop, Drnzeing B. S. in C. E.. Georgia Tech 1918. Prof. at A. R, C, 1921-23. -I. GEORGE AICIDOXALD .................................,............ Math., English Ph. li. Emory University 1915. Prin. Greensboro, fGa.j High School 1915-16. Prof. Lakeland, fFla.j High School 1916-18. Prof. Kentucky Military Institute 1918-20. Prof. A. R. C. 1920-23. Jrzssli-1 Bowoi-:N R.xosn.1.LE ...........,,............,,.,....... English, History Ph. B. Emory University 1918. Principal at Consolidated School. Dekalb County, 1920-22. Prof. at University of Georgia Sununer School 1922. Prof. at A. R. C. 1922-23. HENRY Osoooo Rican .......................... Head of English Depfrrt-nzent Ph. B. and A. M. Emory University. Columbia Uni- versity. Fellow in English at Emory University 1916-17. Prof. at Emory University Academy 1917-18. Principal at Dawson High School 1919-21. Sup't. Public Schools, Dawson, Ga., 1921-22. Prof. at A. R. C. 1922-23. GEORGE M11.Tox SCOTT .............,.....................................,.... English A. B. University of Chattanooga 1922. Prof at A. R. C. 1922-23. CHESTER A. SCRUGGS ............................................................ Sc'ic'r1c'e Graduate Norman Institute. A. B. Mercer University 1911. Principal. Marshallville High School 1911-13. Principal, Round Oak High School 1913-16. Prof. at A. R. C. 1916-23. ROBERT HAYES SHERMAN ...............,......................,...,. lllafhenmfics Graduate of University of Penn. 1916. Prof at A. R. C. 31921-23. CLIN CoxwAr SKINNER ............................ .4S8lSflll1f Principal, Shop B. S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute 1908. M. E. Ala- bama Polytechnic Institute 1909. Prof. at Alabama Brenan College 1910-11. Prof. at A. R. C. 1911-23. JAM!-:s LISTEII SKINNER .................................. Physics. lilHflIf'lIlllflCS B. S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute 1908. E. E. Ala- bama Polytechnic Institute 1909. Sup't. Gas, VVater, and Electric Light Plant, Eufaula, Alabama 1911-15. Prof. at A. It. C. 1915-23. 1V1LacRx P1-111.111 SMITH ............,., . .,............,....... English, Spanish A. B. University of Georgia 1920. Principal Comer High School 1920-21. Prof. Georgia Military College 1921-22. Prof. A. lt. C. 1922-23. .IAs1'ER BR.x1i1-Lui So.Jot'RxEu. ......... ,.., E nglish, History, Science A. B. Vanderbilt University 1920. Peabody College, Summer of 1920. Harvard University 1922. Prof. Hopkinsville High, Ky. 1920-21. Prof. A. R. C. 1921-23. .huns MILLI-:vc 1V.x1.Kr:u, Ju ............... .....,............ .... F r eneh, Civics. B. S. General, University of Georgia 1922. Prof. A. R. C. 1922-23. Cu.uu.r:s Bmuu' XVHITXI-JY ..,,,.,.,.,,..,,,,,,.,,.,...,,. .,,,. .,,...,,..,,.... 1 S' cienee Graduate University of Georgia -1921. Prof. A. R. C. 1921-235. Commandant A. lt, C. 1922-23. CEiLEl55!E5 W w 7 -, , - ' Y' LY. .4 44 ky . , , t Q3 :,-rn 1 S .vvk . ,,, ,, 1 . 1. . ' lf . . ' - , rr, r . . .L rl., H ' W . a J 4,-.5 if, ff :,', 5 -'gk 'S f 1 :ag yifsi 'FISA " sf -1 V", '-"e" Q., -ff? 'K:.-Vi, . y.,2vg,"-'-- Jr, 1 -voip ' .,1 A. .. ,ff 5 r. 7' " Ui' 'nw 'Mffp '-W5 14-' X -f'i'f,N', . 1,5 1. , ' Nix" fb?-f.. ,,v,-, ,. ' Z 7'1'aiJ.,g'5-' , .1 , a , Q, 1x .w Q :Ny .,,-, V In-, -Q .1 .QI .-in r K 4. X - Tv '- .0 wr -11 ,il ,Q ' ,,-HV.: .,,, ,dl vywj .-V-.i k ,4 '.'.l." 'ww .l-,1 M- . ,A , , x-,,L',:p"j, ' ' fn. .. ' If' l'Y efg1f'1'f 1m3i'45f.'f'gg:4 'M 'V 1- .2..gL1.r1..- qv,- , I 19,5 1'1-'rfjj . 4 , , 1 11 I 'AL li' ly' 211.3 1 4 fx " vfjrv v 'X ,. ,. W .' .1A'- an Lf- .1 ..'W.'I SUM '.u Kiki f S E 0 FEW 'El JEUE'-PEL f X 92? W and All-Southern toothall teams. y-, J? 9. Senior Class Uticicers HDXV.XItI3 YVA'l'I'lItBI.XN lI.XtiI.l'llt,, l'rexfrlwnl Seienfifir- l'ldxx'ard hegan his politieal eareer at the .Xeadeniy the first year, ht-ing: eleeteml president of the elass, and he is our president today. In the days gone hx' he used to study. 'tis rumored, and this ruiuor niust not he wholly unfountled, as he luade honors during the first three years of his stay here In nxilitary eireles he holds the high rank ot' Major. The Major is going to Georgia next year. II4 1 5 ills lit idxnt ' ' ' ' ' rnor . 2. J g 'as "-s - , 1: beeretary. 3: tlass President. JJ: tor- poral, Sig Sergeant, lg Major, 5g Company Foothall, el-3 Business Manager A lt. t' 5: Senior Ilanee Connuitteeg Pres. Alex H. Stephens Literary Society Assistant Business Manager. lg Invitation Conunittee. 5. ICARI, IJl'NB.XR IIARKISUN, Ivlfl'-l,I'I'Xllll'Ilf flI'lIl'I'llf "Lanny" eaiue to lls from Davidson Granunar Sehool where he was famed as a hall plaver. At first. he was a serious-nxiiuled youngster. hut has ehanged slightly sinee his arrival at Itielnnond. e . "1 " 'mar nient. "I3unnx"' has the rank of "to surf" of D In th Nlillt ny Dil t A p lg, l'oiupany. Ile is quite a hall player and is on the team for his seeond year l'ut udl 17 Pii it ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' 4 I e'- 9 g 'vs e, 1, 1, .ig torporal. lg Sergeant, -x: X arslty Ilasehall I D 4, 51 Coinpanv Foothall. L.. 3, 54 All-lteginxental Footlxall. 53 Viee-I resident Senior Vlassg Joke Editor of Annual, Sq Regimental t'hanxpionship, 53 Vice- Pres. Jos. lt. I,aniar Literary Soeiety. liI'I0liUI'l SAYNUR JUIINSUN, SP'l'l'1'flll'-ll frIl'lH'l'Ul x' ne iz ss'nu throuxrh the town of Xvlllllllltfttlll. N. C., in the sunuuer of An, o I 1, 1 I ,, ,, 1919 would have found the town in mourning. XVhy? "Skeet" had left town It xx is I good thing tor th Xt id nix lu lu xx is the xerx n xxe .' : f ' f ' ' e 1 ': e 'eause - 'z. ' .' 1 an ' needed, an all-round athlete. As an athlete "Skeet" is a star. Ile is an all-round lnau. Ile plays foot- hall, hasehall, and haskethall. Ile was mentioned for end un the All-State "Skeet" is an ineouiparahle lvlaek-faee eiunedian and a eartnonist of first rank. Fntered IHISJ: Vonipanx' Foothall, 21 Yarsitx' Foothall, 25, rl-. 5: llasehall, 2 i I 5: Basketball. 2, el. 5,3 President tilee t'lulw. lg lilee Cluh, 5: Viee-l'resi- ' 1 Q dent Ulass, Zig Seeretary Class, .ig Pres. Jos, It. l,aluar I.iterary Society, 5. St S'l'.X It K EY SI I A It I'l'1 l"l,Y'l'II IC, 1'l'l'llN1l7'4'l' H1 nwrril arkey S. is the halny tx-alloy of our elass, Ile is frequently seen around the "Itaneh," and takes in all the soeial funetious of our eity. llis hright re- niarks have earned the undying lox'e of the Faeulty. Starkey is quite a poet 'intl is now eoniposing an "tide to the King." In spite of all this. he is onx ot the most popular nienihers ot' his elass. Forporal. lg Sergeant, 51 Assistant liditor, 5g Treasurer, 33, 5: See. Alex II. Stephens Literary Soeiety: Senior Danee l'onuuittee. your mouth." Besides being a popular member of the class. T S f ' me 741 I I A , I! I !0 EVE .E J.. 'fe fiflhfflfdiill if VVILBUR CLARK ANDRENVS Geiierul Wilbur is a very quiet fellow in the class and on the drill field. He believes in thc motto: "Use your head and not he is a sergeant of E Company. Wilbur is now working hard for a dip so he can enter Georgia, and if he does as well there as he did here, we are sure of his success. Corporal, -tg Sergeant, 54 Alex. H. Stephens Literary So- cietv. JOSEPH VVIILIAM BEASI.l'lY KJPIIPIYII Joe came to us a little late, arriving in the middle of our Freslmian year from Summerville School. During this time he has more than caught up with the rest of us, and is now ac- tually expecting to graduate. Joe is a great military genius, and is top sergeant of Company F. He has received an ap- pointment as second alternate to Annapolis Entered Feb. 19184 Corporal, 3, 4-g lst. Sergeant, 5: Second Alternate to Annapolis, Jos. R. Lamar Literary Society. ARTHUR Bl.EAKI,EY General "Blake" came to us from Davidson Grammar School, and has been with us the whole five break downs. He is noted for the masculine voice with which be orders his platoon around, and the strict discipline he maintains in it. Arthur is very prominent in scouting circles, being one of the leading members of Troop li, ln leaving be has the heartiest wishes of his class. He is going to Georgia. Entered 1918, Corporal l. 24 Lieutenant, 5. lNIORDAl'N'1' GREY l3OA'l'WltIGHT llmzerol "Boaty" hails from lloughton Grauimar School. Grey is quite a football star having two years of company football and two seasons as varsity quarter-back. Recognizing tlrey's editorial ability thc class made him editor-in-chief of the Arc. One may see his ability by scanning these pages and thinking iof the work involved in their make-up. "Boaty" is also some soldier, being captain of "B" and an authority on military matters. Noted-Private, 1, 24 Corporal, 31 Sergeant, 4, Captain, 5. Company Football, 2, 3g Varsity Football, 4, 5g Asst. Editor- in-chief, -tg Editor-in-chief, 5: Athletic Representative. 1, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2. 4 F T: . ,,. f , A fv- f Kfff 4 , - ' ffv 'f if 'X ii ' ' 1 fre it Eirigxk, ts, f N 72 "V. ' RALPH BOUKER f'onnm'rrinl "Book" is the class radiral. With his socialistic ideas he keeps the class in a continual state of turmoil, but in spite of this he is a boy of sound principles and high ideals. With his keen perception he should be a success in his chosen life work. public accounting. lflntered 1920: Corporal. lg Sergeant, 5: Honor, lic-f'.-Kltltrl t'UYINCl'I'0N BRADDY llvrxrrrzl .lake made his first appearance at the Academy this year. He is a good student, but believes in the old adage: "Child- ren should be seen and not heard." He is a graduate of Dublin High, and hopes to add to his collection of diplomas this spring. Entered 1922, Private. 5. JOHN RANSOM BRINSON ffI'lIl'l'll1 John came to the Avaclelny in 1921. Due to his highly tinged hair, in about three days hu acquired the name "Billy Red" from Millen. Millen High School hated to lose such a good :nan as "Red," but the Academy received him very warmly. He has been on the football team for two years, and has made a wonderful halfback. Hn- was on the team that made so much history for the Academy this year. "lied" takes great pleasure in playing with "Little l.uL'key" the Academy's 200 pound tackle. Too bad "Red" is going to Tech and Luckey to Georgia. lintm-red 1921g Non-drill, Lg Varsity Football, 4, 5. FRED VVAI.'l'ON BUSH Ta'1'l1nir11l Fred arrived at Mr. l3utler's school along with the rest of the Houghton bunch. During his sojourn here he has dis- tinguished himself by his bright remarks and marvelous mathematical ability. Hn- is one of Our C'ousin's buddies. Fred intends to rontinur the pursuit of learning at Clemson. We- wish him lurk. Company Football, -L. 5g Scrub Football. 54 Corporal, 4-Q 2nd. Lieutrnant, 5. Ii K ff Q! .VL 6' - -' 1' I- ZX ' I A fe '4 W I it QlZlfff5 '1 W ti MQ: INN' BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BUTLER Trelnzirvzl Bennie made his first appearance at the Academy in 1920. He hails from the wilds of Florida, but has assimilated quite a bit of civilization during his sojourn here. and now makes a very sheikish appearance. He is often seen in the eompany of Ed Wiley, and consequently we have the gravest fears for him. , Entered 19204 Corporal, 5g Alex. II. Stephens Literary So- ciety. FRED LEUNARD CADLE C'IIIlIrl7H'l'l'tflfI Fred eame to the Academy from John Milledge School. He entered in the first aet, and has been pegging away ever sinee. He will be right there when the diplomas are handed out. Band, -l-, 5g Company Football, 5. Vi'II,I.IAM JACKSON DE.-XS ffI'11I'l'Ill All hail the Sheik! Don't Crowd, ladies, he's harmless. Bill has made himself famous as an honor man during his sojourn here. Ile is also quite an athlete, He was one of the stars in Company Football, and made his Ilasketball letter this year. High honors, l, 12, 44 Highest honor, 33 Sergeant, 5: Com- pany Football, 4, 54 All-Regiment Football team, 5g Varsity Basketball, 5: Scrub Basketball, -l-g Regimental Championship, 54 Last XViIl and Testament, 54 Literary Editor Annual, 54 Jos. R. Lamar Literary Soeietyg Senior Danee Committee: Chair- man Invitation Committee. FRANCIS DUNRAR f'lIIliIIIl'l'f'illl Franeis is eommonly ealled "Beach Island", as he hails from that city. Francis is about the best natured boy of the class, Init please clon't "goose" him, ladies, as he is very nervous. Francis is somewhat of a history student and is already reaching for his diploma. Noted: Sergeant 5g Com- pany Football -lg Member Alexander H. Stephens Literary Society. 4 if?- T' an n ' ' Q ,,f,,,, , , ,amiga I 70, I Firiililw f V 'LL M me ., gegtff .4 Ili Q.. o.. n-.1 s, I H A ll lt Y lll"l"l'Ul.PII EM IGH ffI'lIPI'Ill "lion Ami" is one ot' ltichmond's literary lights and a well- known newspaper reporter. "Shag" was a member of the Geor- gia Team in the International Stock-Judging Contest and won thc state-wide American Legion Contest. VVith these quali- fications we expect great things of him if he ever rids him- self of the opprobrious title "t'uckoo!" liand. 2, Non-drill. Literary Editor, A. It. C., 5. JAMES Mt-KAY EMIGH Ilwrwlwzl VVe did not hear much from Jael: at first, but he has turned out to be one of the most unruly members of the class. Our noble adjutant is a soldier brave and bold, and likes to show his authority over the trembling freshmen. He is also quite a track man and although this is his first year out, he is showing up well. VVe all wish him the same success in future life that he has had llcrc. Noted: Honor, lg C'orporal, Zig Sergeant, 4: Captain and Adjutant 54 Winner of Individual Prize Iirill, 4: Company Football, rt, Glee l'lub, 5: Varsity Track, 5, Alexander H. Stephens Literary Society, 5. DAVID RAMSEY ERGLE Tl'l'lIl1il'lIl Ramsey is a by-product of John Millcdge School. As a boy he showed his musical ability hy hammering on tin pans, so 'tis but natural that he should play the trombone in our band. "'l'rombone" is band leader, and under his tutelage the band bids fair to rival that of Sousa. Ramsey anluses the class with his wonderful chemistry experiments, and intends to pursue this study at college. Honor 13, -l-g Corporal 2, Zi, 'tg First Lieutenant, 5, Glee t'lub, I-, 5, Advertising Manager Annual, 5. SAM XVl'llSlGl'llt Fl'lNNl'll,I. flwlicrlll Sam 'joined us in the fateful year of 1918, He hailed from lloughton Grammar School and showed the results of this foundation by walking oft' with high honors every year. "Lung" is very honorable and trustworthy and leaves us with the best wishes of the class. High honors, l, 2, -I-3 Highest honors, Ji: Uorporal, 4, Ser- geant, 53 tilcc Club, 5: Jos. lt. Iilllllill' l.iterary Society, Class Prophecy. , gm' V Q5- i ty , 3. THOMAS NVRIGHT GOOIJVVIN Nrirrllifir Tom inside his Hppl'HI'illll't' in the first uct and has hcen with us Q-ver since. At one timv hc showed Slll'f1ll'1' indications of intellect, winning thc D. A. H. History Prize, und am honor in 1921. Tom formvrly hull little timv for the f2liI'l'l' sex, hut now has iittle time for anything else-. Hs- is :always ready to do wlmtcvrl' hm- can for tlw good of his class. Honor, 33 D. A. lt. History Prize, 3: Ulm' Club, 51 Alex. H. Steplu-ns Lite-rury Society: Class Poem. IIANFOHD LYHTH HANKINSUN "Hank" is the class frcnk- too slim to livc. Hunk is out- of the non-drill honorable-s duo to luck of sutiivic-ut high of- fices, and luck of cilewgy. Hamforcl is B00ii1'l'lH foil in dt-- buting and smm-times f7llt'dl7i'h his IllZl3itQ'l'. He will lu- u doctor und, wt' feel sure, u Slll'l'k'SSflll one. Non-drill. JAMES Rl'SH'l'UN HARDMAN flIPllIlIl.1'I'l'llll Rushton is u hy-product of Woocllswu school. He- en- tered with us at the hi-giuuing uucl is cxpvvtimg to curry away Z1 cl0IllllIl'I'l'iili Diploma. Rushton is very quiet and givvs the te-zu-lu-rs little trouhlv. VU- wish him luck when hm- govs into business next ye-ur. Corporal, 5. RUI5l'lR'l' l'lVVl'lI.I, Hl'lA'l'll Hrnrrul lu H120 Roh cle-sich-cl that G. M. C". was noi good enough for him so hz- triccl his luck ut Old lticlunoml. During his short stay of two yours hvre ht' luis hccrum- om- of thc most popular boys in the vluss. liolfs spuviul line sm-ins to hi- 1-mls. H1- is All-Southern 1'l'e'p foothull cucl, :incl if tlu-rc wx-rv suvh an thing us sm All-Southvru Glu- Clulz, lioh would lsmd un Q-ml. Glee l'luh, L 53 Varsity Footlmll, 5: Svrgcuut, 54 CUIIIINIIIA' Foothull, pi-. 4 f an ik 1 'Q' ff fl 'mi W . f .HN 'Y ,V "J F'-i qiil Q Li XQQ , N . Q fr wif Pmirffffil M.'Xl.L'UI,M HENRY Ill'lNDl'1l'1 7'w'lnlif'f1l "'l'iek" ix an hy-px-mluet uf llnugrhtnn Urznnnmr Sclnml. He xtzlrtul with the rest nf the hunch live yeurx ago, and is pull- ing lmrml illll' il clip, Tick is quite an rzuliu expert, as well as a limit Iinilmh-r. Ile is noted for the grin that made him i'illllllllS. Ilix fuvm-ite eport is worrying: "Our Cnnsinf' Ile wus :I private fur funr years, lint at lust the Colonel has :ippreeiuteil hix :nhility :incl mucle him "euptuin of the Green Squad?" YW- liupu- lu' dues :aa well :lt Clemson. Sl'l'jIOJllli. 5: t'0n1pziny Funtlmll 2, JS, 4, 54 :xii-IiEgIilllt'I1tili Fmltliullg Sernh Fuotlvzill, 51 Sernh llaxsketlmll, -l-5 Varsity llnsketlmll, 33 Class t,l'iltUl'. ll0XY.XltD CIl.XNDl.l'1li JORDAN fl'I'll1'l'lIl llowzxrcl eanne to the ,Xezulenly from IT9lVlIi5UIl fiflillllllill' Seluml. lle has api-nt his five years ut the Aenclemy ueenmu- hating knuwlexlge. Ilowurml han il il2Il'fi time keeping np with his studies clue to the fair wx, he c:zn't resint their invitation? But that is not nll I can my. he has ai good vniee -"Time Golden Voice" which the fx. It. l'. Glee Vinh has uSecl for twn years. ln athletics lluwurcl hun pluyetl an good part, heing an "All- l5:ittulinn" tackle in 1919 :xml 21. The punt season nf 1922 he was one of the "Wonder l'lleven's" clepencluhle scrubs.. We all hupe he will relnemher ur- while he in at "'l'eeh." Non-drill 1. 2, Zi: C'm'p:n':nl, ig Sergeant. 5-il C'nmpzn1y F00t- lmll, 2. 1-4 Sernh Fuotlmll, 5: .xii-Iiilttililllll 2, iz Class History. .lL'l,l'IS Vl'lltDl'1RY KINARIJ f:1'lll'l'!lI "Gel-ze" is une nf the heat :ull-eironncl athletes that we have 1-vel' witnvmecl. ,NX inuinntny of the huekfiehlg Rielnnund's Npvm-dy running gunrmlg and an henry-hitling outfielder are but :1 few nt' his uttrilmtc-N. Ile is in love. X'2lI'Nlty Fmutlmll, 2, l, -3: Varsity liusclmll, 2, 3, -i, 53 Varsity lluslu-tlmll. ii, L, 54 S0l',LIt'llllt, Lg lst. Lieutenant, 5. filftliifiiq I,l'1I'l'Nl'1R fl1'r11'r'11I 'l'lwr4- are M'V1'll million l'hesterlielcls will annually and George must emimine il fifth of thexe. .-X5 il nmtoreyclist he ix hnrrl tn In-nt :incl ennn-s. up from 9ill'il spill with il Cun- slnnt grin. With his nnfuiling good-lmnmr "Cl1esterfield" hzu wnn the elim' friemlsliip nf him l'iilSSllHItl'h. iit'jIillIl'lltGli Supply Sl'l'Q1'4'2lllt, 51 tilllllllillly Fnutlmll, -l-. f N-A ,253 ii, ff ii "G ,D TD N, ft, , I, gi fx ,ef 1: A 'f"'?'fff':i'Fli'u'f, igf '22 5: zu 6 f cL."'iK' 1 Q fit- L. aww-.3 'wi,w,:1Q',42ffSg get .ll'IfUIi l'l'It'I'IS I.l'ClxI'lY llslwrul Curtin, being: a buy uf vt-ry high intgllx-1-t. wuntml tw :H tu the best sclinul in the state. so he wuzi: tu thf' .X:'A'rl,-iiiy. Here- he hax Npent five ye-an Curtis stnrtrcl hie fnutlmll career in IHISI. lla' luis finn- rrp tncklm in th' Smith: :incl ww N on the .Xll-Swutha-rn P11-p tvzim. Curtin is mlm si lzxdie-Q mun, sn naturally thvy twice- up win:- nf lrlt'2iNlll't' Qnml toil. hecmm- one uf the brat p picked ns one of tht- tackle- of his spar? time. Ente-reil 1917: Vnmpziny 4, 5: Cnlur S:-rg:-ant. 5 Pwlllltllilll. Z. 35: Yurxity Flrrwtlurull. : l'irvulutiUn xlilllilfvl' Altl. -1, PHILIP BIAXXl'l'II.I. BI.XIiKIilt'I' 7lI'f'lIlIiI'!ll "Phil" is the nuixivst hui' in the cl:-Ns thu' IiI"'KlllY runs him an l'll7if' wcunil fur this honor. Phil hm 4-o1np'vt,tl thi- five your cuursf- in four yi-an :mil next yt-ar will enter 'll-ch with full credit. Yl'lncrz-vcr he gm-5 he- will ulxmyx bf- JI 4-rt-dit to nhl ltirlmmml :incl an praixewurtliy c-xuniple tu thi- ylillilljfl' stu- dents. Corporal. 5: I,ic'uten:xnt. 5: llilitury Iizlitnr .XItl'. 5- Hnnnrs 2, 3. L DESSIE FORD 3lII,I.I'Iii fJl'IIl' rnl "Df'ck" xtartecl ntl' with Us in tha' full uf IDIS :incl nifwizigs-ll tu kafcp up vc-ry wvll until his trail wn-. lately vruwicl by :i ver- tziin member of the "fair wx." Sinn' that tim: "Dvvk" hm been unublt- tu stay ut? the- Ilill lunu ennuuh to uttvnd tu hix studies but wc- liars- nur Impex that ha- will -mm wttle- cluwn in nrtler tn give- ux the Plt'J'lNlll'l' ut wc-ilizf him nn th: Ntllgfl' in June. Scrub Ifimtlmll, 23. l-: LIUIIIIHIIIP' Fmwtluanll. Z, 23, iz Yarxiti Fuutlmll. 5: Yarxity 'I'rzu'k. I. 51 t'm'purul. 35: S,'l'jI'Q'iIlli. iz Czqxtziili. 5: Alex. II. Stvplwns I.it1-rurj' S11m'lc'tj'. CLA It l'lNL'li PA li KS "Cuts" ix thi' wltmrll llmtln'il1.itic':il sliurk. llv ix fully vngfni- zunt uf eu-ry trig. formula frum thv right lmnml rulv tu thi- mmmul uf arms. Ili- Imp:-N fume dmv. tu lm mfgih in-git-lu-1' H1 thu- .-X. li. C. :incl with his unclmilitvrl :ability will v1c'm'v1-cl. Nun-drill. Q'mnp:uiy Fnntlmll. 1. 4 mn -'wa' Jr" f. g 1:- ,J wt-but J SQ+S'y1+4' A FS 3- DJ ' E 1. f' f , ,I ,ff . fo IIHNRY ROSCUIC PERKINS, JR. f:1'lIl'I'lll Mr, "Henry" came blowing in along with the rest of us from Monte Sano School, and has been blowing around like a tornado ever since. Perk has made a great struggle, while here, against the eomhined time giving forces of the Faculty. A' nng handsome History Prof. Perk is a se- cond lieutenant of Company A, being yery serious about his duties. He is also a good track man, having been on the squad for the past two years. Corporal, lg Second Lieutenant, 5g Company Football 3, 4-, 51 Scrub Football At, 54 All-ltegimcntal Football: Varsity track squad sl-, 5: Senior Dance Connnittecg Jos. lt. l.amar Literary . - Society. I,AVl'ltENt'l'l PIDWARII l'Uli'l'l'Ili Ifilglisll l'erlifi"r1lr Lawrence appeared among ns at the opening of our inter- mediate year. He hails from Vklashington, Ga. "Monk" de- monstrates his musical ability in the Academy hand. He is an end-man in the Glee Club, and his antics make ns all laugh. Mr. Porter will become a country gentleman after this Entered 19203 Band, 3, sl, 53 Corporal, 5g Glee Club, 4, 5. l'll.Xlil.l41S ll. liossoN 1lr'nr'rnI iarles hails from North Augusta where he received his high school education. Uharles is a bright boy and what time is not taken up by the North Augusta girls is put in on studying. He has acquired many friends at ltichmond and we all hope he will do as well at the Citadel as he is doing here, Entered 19224 Private, 5. l'l'1t'll. W. Slll'lltl.0CK Hwmwnl "Ikey" came to us from 'l'itnsville, in the fair land of Florida, and early established for himself the record of an athlete. "lkey" has for four years been a mainstay of the baseball team and for three years on the football team. llc was practically unanimously selected for All-State hack and was picked by an Atlanta paper as All Southern full-back. Cecil is the Class' business man and newspaper writer. Vorporal, 2: Sergeant, Ii: Lieutenant. l-3 Major, 55 Varsity Baseball 2, 23, il, 5: Uompgmy' l"oothall, 2: Scrub Football, 2g Varsity Football Zi, l, 5. year be has a regular berth at the "hot corner" on the base- Q to 4 L fi' it iw M F .,Y..... . .sl JOHN SIMPSON VAN Pl'lI.'l' T1'f'llIIil'fll .lohnny eame to us from .lohn Milledge and like his class mates he was very meek for his first year. Johnny soon got over his meekness and bngan to make noise, which someone called musieg so they immediately put him in the band. Johnny has done good work while at the Academy and is sure to get his diploma Band Corporal, Jig Sergeant, -I-1 Non-drill, EDNVIN DE VVl'l"1' VVILEY Hr'114':'rll Let us now hail the tourist from the country, but formerly of Sparta, VVhen in search of iid. look for Benny Butler. They are usually found together. Ed has a good memory, but never was known to bring an exeuse. Sometimes he forgets his books, but he would never forget his friends. He is some hawk at getting time and dm-merits. Nevertheless Ed has many friends at Old Richmond, who wish him well in the future. Entered 1921g Company Football, 5. 1iUISEli'l' HMII, WILLIAMS Tw'l1nir'11l Emil, another tourist, hails from hrovetown. Although "Em" did not join us until 1920, he has made many friends and expects to leave with us. "l'Imma" now has the rank of Sergeant in the Military Department. He is also quite an athlete. having played Company Football for two years. This ball team. Entered 1920g Corporal, 19214 Sergeant, 19122: Company Football, 19223 Seruh Baseball, 19223 Varsity Baseball, 19225. 4 K- , my P E 525.52 ni ill 'yff r rh Fifth C' r . - 'ft' 1 . - - 5 . a rf QU r - 1 rf, it was 'nk i 1' ' -J ' E . ' A Thing or Two Abou e -EISS Opinion of I Name Nick Name Favorite Favorite Description the Highest Expression Sport Other Sex Ambition Andrewi. WV- "Skeet" "I'll Swoe" -1 - The Only They'll To Find Teahound DU :i Girl Beasley, J. "Hull" "Tediou5" Dancing Graceful XVhew To Learn Chemistry Reading, Bleakley, A, "Bleak" "Cut it Out" Tom lVatson'Q Napoleon I Too Much To Blow Up Hunks Paint, the Lab A H Straight To Be Editor Boatwright. C. "Iloaty I Flunked" Spnnning Fmm the Dafllflg of the Ranch Annual N "Let me ask Booker, R. "Book You a Arguing Li-nk Like a Ton To NVin the Question" Bolshevik Artificial Prize Drill Braddy, D- ".l3kl'n - ' Being Sporty They All To Make Quiet Flop a Noise Brinson, J. "Red" "l3osh" Shooting Chunky Mggnifigqm To Raise Marhlee NVatermelons Bush, F. "Buhlua" "Dogone" Trying tu Elongated Needs To Get be Vllitty Taming All HOIIOI' 1 ,A V. , All Right T0 Be Butler, B. "ll9llllll', B 'Rid Wiley iirinning Little In the Secretary of Dm-k Utiicers' Club Y 'I U "Aw Start ladle- F- "lvl mf 05 011 Drilling Nothing Unconcerned To Play that" Like Him a Cornet Deas. VV. "ll Y. ll.'S Hells Bells" Teahuund- Cute No! Fair Tn Get a ing Enough Letter "Ask me Dunliar. F, Hggfu Another Riding a Awful ? To Drive lslmld Question" Mule -- a Ford , U , H Doing the A V Ain't Enlight H. Skill! ' VVell-" C'iio-fn-i Miasing Ngiurg To Edit 3 - , Dance Link XVonderful NVhizhang , U ,, Holding V Y Emlgll- J- -lack I Made 60" Extra Our SllDCl'illlC To Dance Drill Adjutant H 1 N "The Band Has the Ap- T I d Efglf, R. Flfllllllllrllle XVill Now Chewin, pc-arance of T09 U BIZ 3 Play" linni a Man Trivial .. ' To 'Play Fennell, S. "Luml" "Horror-. T2jxmlll'! Venus Superb Palnllwuss Fair:-r To Flythg, S, "Spark Plug" "I'll Sleeping A Cow Tllilll 3 Dethrone Betcha" Late Boy llllb' the King To Get Goodwin, T. "Illini: "Good Driving a All Mouth All l-Oflli Even With NcNutt" Lord" Ford Alike Mr. Cordle NYhy Didn't Hagler, li. "Ed" "Piffle" Snoring Out of the Good To Pass Proportion Lord Frezite Trig. More ' Don't Playing Send Them I'I:inkinson, H. "Hank" Know" VVith Perfect All To Be a Kittens 42 My XVay Policeman ae' ii E it f a . X " ' 1 ff , , lf f i:.ft'i 7 Ai -ills "I ' i 'I 'fl Thing or Two About the Fifth lass, on "ffl t E REM O Opinion of - Name Nick Name Favorite Favorite Description the Highest - Expression Sport Other Sex Ambition Hardman, R. "Rusty" "Aw Riding Freckles Too T0 Paddle a Come Un" -ji Bicycle Fast fanoe Harrison. D. 'ADUUIYYN "Bah" Acting Pretty Too Sweet To Be ai The Fool Handsome to Live Movie Actor Heath. R. "Bob" "Tag on Dodging Sawed Only Ong H35 None - You" XYork Off Hendee, M. "Tickle" "Good Getting Solemn Magnifqcem To Laugh V Y Gee" Time Quietly H 'That XVorryintl . Doe-sn't Johnson, S. "Skeet Aiift so the Could Be Make Any To Draw Many" Teachers BCYWI' Difference 4 A To Clerk .lOYd3H. H- "PCfHSIf' "For Crap's Playing DSIICIUUS 0115 In Vilool- 0 heal Sake" Iumigeilt , Grand worth's Store To Be Kinard, V. "Geke" "To H4-l W'alking Rough XVords W'ill Good XYitli That" Broad St, Nut Suffice Looking Leitner, G. "Chesterfield "Home Riding a Something peaches To Roll a Bruno !" Motorcycle Miesing Fag Luckey. C. "Ikn:' "Lay Low Being the Giant All To Play Lizzie" Strong Man Flapperg Football I I To Out Markert, P. "Phil" "Vive El fusing NVliiskers Only Shrgot Y Rei" One Major Millff. D- "Deck" "Oh Shooting Sliapely Omvg To Kid Dear" Pool Enough Someone .. .. VVorrying Park- XV' Outs "Shoot" fiiufin LONE All lmuk To Ride Z1 Cassiiis Good Motorcycle Aurelius ' Lemme , -1 ' Perkins, H. "Pa Perk" Tell You Shooting Av Blg Aw To Make the That" Bull lN"'59 C'wan Track 'IK-ani Porter, L. "Monkey" "Like so Flunking M"l'i9 The Smaller To Run a Much" l3'l-R' the Better Farm Yisiting U TU Teaqli Rosson, C. "Lag" "Bull" a Certain Awlul lleyond timinmfir North lleecriptlon School Auguitzi Girl V ' - Let XYell Sherlock, C. "Ikey" "Aint lt llawling out Hard Enough To Be a 50" Freshinen li"llUKl Alone Dentist Taint r To Be the Yan Pelt, J. "Fan lielt" Nothing Smoking 3 All Hermit Sheik of lf' 1' BUF" Vive Half f Harrisliuriz ivaify, iz. -Km" -nw tiring i'.i.if,.fi.h1e Not Vlfjfollfi' tier" Funny Much Markgr, lliil l Pabs Playing with A NYilliain5, E. "Ent" That His Side Grovetowii Excellent To Play 'l'eQt" Ru'e Flipper Rafe liall TO THE MEMORY OF zmrirv CEugtnn Bgvwa 1905 - 1919 Member of the Class of 1923. A boy of strong character, noble spirit, an in estimable loss to the Class, and grieved by all. QI V'-'1'Z1 'U f Q32 M y f 1 se ' 1 .XJ .lunior Class Oliclcers 1,l'l'XlIIl'Ilf l'im'-1'l'4'sl:.lm'1lf l,,l..,,ll.S'4'z'r'vtury Tl'4'n.s111'z'1' xc'l'1l1cz::.ox XY1l,I.1,xA1s ,,,,,, , ,A,,,,,,,A,,, , lxuul-'Y l".x11 ..,,,,,..,,,,,,,A ., 1US'l'l4Ill lY.xI.I ,,7,,, , Xmzllxx AIORHIS ,,,7,,.,, ......,,..7,..,,,7....7... IIFUIPUICIC fllI.l.fxl.'.N ,,,,,,, .,7Y,,. I I'l.l4'fi To the Juniors 1' 1l,t'lll'f'Sl'!IllIlfi'Z't' 'J IYICS ul' SL-llimw all l'L'llll1l1l us lX'vc-:111 climlr tlnl- lwigllis .Xml tlL'l72ll'llllg' lvzum- lJt'lllllll us of fillllth .Xll llu- lmlt,un1l lmlinzl :xml lzxmv. put Luv ya. A A A -ca HM.: l 'I' , ' abr xt x'f3"2a 157: .. K, , ,J . "'1Y1' K . AL FH 4 - f at aaa 1 ta A D, 'Y ff L Junior Class Roll Anams. O ..,,.,,..,,.,,.,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,...,..,,,,,,..........,...,.,,....,,,.,,.. Corzzlrzrrt-irll Corporal 1920: Sergeant 1921: Captain 1922: Company Football 1922. B.xnm'rT, E. ..,.,,............,......., ..,... T fvlzrzicrzl Company Football 1922. BAIN, A ..... .. ,... T6'l'l1Il'iCltl B1sHoP. CI..1.1u ,,..,.,., ,..,... ,,,..,,.w.,..,..l.., 1 .....,... ..l.......l....... f ' 0 IIIIlll'TI'illI Corporal 1922: Company and Scrub Football 1921-22. BIJSXVELL, I, ........ ......, ...., G 6 neral Entered 1920. Bran, O. ..................,...............,.....,............... .... T z'z'linic'al Honors 1919, 1920, 1921g Corporal 1922. Caimxlss, YV. ......,,w.Y....,......,..................,.,.......................... Teclzlzirnl Company Football 1921, 19223 Track 1921, 1922: Cor- poral 1921g First Iiicutenant 1922. CHANCY. G .....,..., .....,.,,........l,..,...... ..... C I mera! Corporal 1921: Sergeant 1922. Cm-zw, B .......,.......,...,.,.........,.........................., Y .,............. C0mmf'rciul Entered 1918g Corporal 1921: Sergeant 19224 Scrub and i Company Football 1921: 1922. C1'I.1.1'M., H. ........v.. ..,.. . Svierzvf' Entered 1922. Cimuiixo, E. ..............l......,..........................,....................... Clllssiclll Entered 1920g Company Football 19204 Honors 1921-22. CIYNNINGHAM. A. ..........,...................... ,.,. . ,Sz'if'1u'4' Honor 2 and :ig Scrub Baseball. Fam, XV ....................... .............................,........................ Y 'cwlzrzivnl Football 1921, 223 Track 1922, 23g Captain Football 1922 and 23g Corporal 1921: Sergeant 1922q Vice-President Junior Class. f r Q aa .. 1 ' fag xj 21 Mi , V ff Mi' f FARRAR, BI, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,...,,,,. .,,,,..,,,,..,,....,,4..,....,.,... T eclzvzfieal Entered 19184 Corporal 1922g Company Football 1922. FAZIQ, P ,A,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,..l,...,,......,..,.,...,,,.....,..,.,..,.. .Science Entered 19183 Corporal 19214 First Sergeant 19224 Com- pany Football 1920, 1921, 1922. GEPFERT, R .,,,,,A,,A,,,..,,,,..,,,..., . ,...,.,.......,.,,..,,........,,..,..... .,.,. 1 S't'i6'I2C6 Entered 19184 Corporal 1921, First Sergeant 1922. WV .................. Gmsox, Sergeant 1922. GILLMAN, T ..... , ..............................................,....,.............,.,. . Corporal 19213 Sergeant 19223 Baseball 1920, Varsity Football 1922, Company Football 1920, Goomucu. C ..................... .....,,.,.....,.. ..........,..................... Corporal 1920: Sergeant 192lg Second Lieutenant Honors 1920, 19215 Company Football 1922. 1 .....G8'll6T1ll .Science 19213 1921. .Tevlmical 1922: G'R1SYVOLD, C. ........,..,.......... ..... A S'cieru'e High Honors 2, 3. GVNN, VV. ,,,.,, .,,,..,.,,,.,.,r...,....,.....,,,.,.,,.,..,,....,, ..,... T e Fhlliflll Entered 19223 Company Football 1922. HANIILTON, J .... .......... . . ..... Scienre' Corporal 1922. HARMON, M .... ...................,..........,.....,.....,......,..,, ..,.,. T 0 chniicul Entered 19184 Corporal 19211 Sergeant 1922. How!-:1.1.. VV ............ ....................,..............,....,,.....,......,.,..,.,. 1 S'cic1u-e Corporal 1921: Sergeant 1922g Company Football 1922. KE1.LY, J ......... ,...,.. ......,.....,..........,,.............................,..,... T f' clinical Corporal 19215 Second Lieutenant 1922: Honors 1920, 1921g High Honor 1922: Company Football 1922. ICERSHAW. J ..... ........ ............................................................,, . S' cimzce Corporal 19211 Sergeant 19224 Company Football 1922. 4 Fa-,ar .1 Wt' I Q ff- W2-:2a ':T,'fl,' 4 2211. X .5 5159.2 ff.: KERS11.X11', T. ............... .. ............................ ...... S cience Entered 1918: Company Football 1922. v Ixixc, P ............................,......,...,.........,..,.,.,. ....... T z'clnzicnI Corporal 1923: Company Football 1922. 'w KVHLKE, L. .,,......,.,...,.,.,...,...,,....,.4,...,.,...,.....,......,..,.,.,... ..Tc'cl1 nivnl Corporal 1921: Sergeant 1922: Company Football 1922. x K1'HLKE. L ...,,.,.....................,................,........................... Tevhrzieal Corporal 1921: Sergeant 1922: Company Football 1921: Track 1923. RIATTHBXVS, ..,.,.....,...........,..........,....,....... ....,.. T echrziral Corporal 1922: Company Football 1922. AIEALING, J. P ......,....................................,....................,..., Technical Entered 1921: Corporal 1922: Company Football 1921, 1922. MEDLoeK, A .....,.,........,,,........,,. ...... C lassival Honors 1919. 1920, 1921. AIERRY, E. .,..,...........,,..............,.......................,.....,........... Technical Honors 1919, 1920, 1921: Sergeant 1921: Lieutenant 1922: Company Football 1921, 1922. BIERTINS, F. ,.,...,.,...,.., ....,. S cience Entered 1918. Mommy, N. .... ...... C 'ommercial Momus, A..' ..........,...,............,............,..,,.,...,...,,.....,...,....... TFFllII4il'Ul Corporal: Sergeant 1920: Lieutenant 1921: Captain 1922: Varsity Football 1921, 1922: 'Treasurer Junior Class. Mc'D.xx1E1., O. ..,,.,...,,, ,,.... . qfilllff' Entered 1920. NEWMAX, H.Al11l1' .....,........,............,.,...................................... Scicrzve Sergeant Major: Varsity Baseball 1923: Baseball 1921: Company Football 1920, 1921: Glee Club: Jos. R. Lamar - Literary Society. UP' 'SW . 1,54 4:3 " 7 ' f - f I +49 ff!! 5' Ylf, 'K4' I O'CoNNoR, J.. ....................................................,,,........,...... Corporal 1922g Company Football 19224 High 1921: Honor 1922. PALMER, B .... .........., Corporal 1922. PowELL, YV. .,...,.,.......,,........................................,. . Entered 1918, Corporal 1921g Sergeant 1922. PRATH1-211, YV ....,.....,.......,..,............... Entered 1918g Corporal 1923. Plucri, J ....... ............. Entered 1921. Raixwfvrrzn, J. .....,.............,........ High Honors 1920: 21, 22. REEW'ES, H.-XRR1' ...............,..,......,......,.......... Entered 1921, Company Football 1922. REID, E .,........,........,....,...,....,..,l..,...,....r..,.,..,....,.... .Clllssiml Honor ....Sl'll'Ill'F ...General ...Science ...General .....C'lassicr1I Tech nicul .Classical High Honors 1920, 1921g Highest Honor l922g Corporal 1922. SACK. A ............,.................................,.........,..,..,,............... Tt'l',llllCtlI Honors, 1921, 1922: Corporal l922g Sergeant 1923: Com- pany Football 1921, 19225 Track 1923. SAVITZ, E. ....................................... ....................,..........,,.. 'I 'evlz 11-zeal Corporal 192Og Sergeant 1921g First Lieutenant 19224 Company Football 1922: Honors 1920, 1921. SMITH. F -........ . .................,.............................. .,............. C ommervml Sergeant 1922g Scrub Baseball 1922g Company Football 19213 Baseball 1923. SMITH. D ---....-. ........... ...... C ' ommercinl Entered 1922. Sxirru. S. .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,will G 5-Hpml Entered 1922. O fly E 1 EQ? il we - .- - -- - - , r- --. K , if A V L X ,, , f VB' I 1 1 .811 4 avi 1 ffl. ra. 1 ff f SPEEMNG, H. ..,,,,..,..,,,.....,.................. ...... 1 9f'if"I1L'6 Entered 19184 Sergeant 1922. STE1.1.1No, H. G ................................,.. ....,. A Ycierlrf Corporal 19214 Sergeant 1922. SvLL1v,xx, G. ............,................. ..... C 'lassieul Entered 19214 Honors 1921. Tomi. A. v..., ,...........,..,,.,......,,.........,..,....,............................ C 'lzlssivnl Honors 1919, 1920, 19211 Corporal 19213 Sergeant 1922. lvALKEI1, J ..........,....,..........,., ..........,....,................ ..............., A Sl l'7:Ell'l'f' Corporal 19204 Sergeant 19214 Captain, Company D, 19224 Company Football 1921, 19224 Honors 1919, 1920, 1921. YVALL, F .......... ,,.,... ..,.................,.......................,.,.....,.....,...,. G e fnerul Honors4 Corporal 19204 Sergeant 19211 Captain 19224 Company Football 19214 Varsity Football 19224 Secretary Junior Class. VVEATHEas1sI-:1-1, A ............. . ...............................,,...,...........,.... General Entered 19214 Company Football 1921, 19224 Track 1922. lVH1TE, PERRY ..........,.....,...................................,................. Classical Entered 19204 Corporal 19214 Company Football 19224 Track 1922. VVILLIAMS, MAC .,...,.................,...........................,.............. Technical Corporal 19214 First Lieutenant 19224 Company Football 19204 Varsity Football 1921, 19224 Track 1921, 1922Q President Jifnior Class. f I-Ejf-T'-W '-:I II X . 5 1 ma , ' J ' if 45,5 ' if"f2Wi 5.1 ' I f I I ? ' N ,Mx X Q A 5.42 1' 2 AW. . fs M . ' U ' If -. . will , SK, ' 11111 I y ff 4-wzfp 1 I ,125-vjzfi gg ' J'-. ,' "1 :V , ,If , '1- . 1 5 I 9 , ' b Nl 'Q' ,, I R 1.1 K . , 9'-I - 4 b "lr, . L VKX , il!! il ul X. Y lqif ll 'AQ - 1 W 4,- .- wi' . T Q aww. V Fl, .tty Ili! Q 1 K Q I A 1 3 FEM L box H .,,. . r n' ' ll -1- 5 7 2 ' if I IANA! ' 'y" f"' 9' , I J I ff fv i if ,f 1 , l f... .INK M . Intermediate Class OFFICERS ............PI't'S7iIIFI1f ,. ,.A,.. Vice-Pre'sifIf'nf ,,....Se'z'rf'f11ry .,....A,...............,. Trmszzrfr .....Af,IIl'fil' Hc'p1'z'sr11.f11fiz'r MEMBERS Andrews, F. Atkinson, P. Baird, VV. Barrett, S. Bazemore, M. Beall, J. Beasley, A. Brigham, C. Brigham, E. Bostick, B. Bowen, D. Brodie, J. Burton, F. Cahaniss, H. Cannon, I.. Cason, VV. Chance, H. Chandler, .I. Chavel, I.. Cheatham, J. Coffsky, I. Cook, W'illiam Cooper, C. Dantzler, I.. Derrick, J. Dillard, F. Duvall, I.. Emigh, E. Eve, VV. Ferguson, H. Florence, G. Frank, A. Gibson, J. Gillman, VV. Griffin, C. QIYOSSIIIHII, J. Green, Cecil Hagler. T. Hair, H. Hamilton, 'I'. Hammond, H Hankinson, I.. Hankinson, Vi Harden, VV. Hardy, J. C. Heath, IVI. Heffernan, J. Hill. R. Hinton, R. Hook, J. Hollingrsworth, Howard, J. Irvine, I.. Kearse, E. I.e,9:wen, B. I.okey, VV. I.ucky, VV. Magruder, B. Magruder, R. Maul, G. Marsehalk, E. Marshall, I.. Metts, J. Meyer, IS. Miller, T. Moody, J. Moog, S. Mulherin, Ii. MeCarrell, A. MeIJaniel, BI. 4 v V. M1-Ehuurray, G. MeElmurray, VV. Nixon, F. Odom, VV. Ottinger, VV. Powell, F. Prohyn, E. Pund, H. Rice, B. Richardson, N. Russo, J. Ruben, S. Sanford, J. Scott. J. Siinowitz, B. Skinner, C. Skinner, .I. Smith, It. G. Smith, W. Snavely, IS. Story, E. Story, I.. Stringer, M. Tant, I. Tessier, C. Trowbridge, C. Vaughn, M. G. Verdery, A. VValker, Ii. VVatkins, It. Vvatson. H. B. VVhite, II. XViIk, K. Vi'int'henhaeh, E. Saxon, D. 'Q ir al , I y I ff , 70, I 5 W 2 s ,E , QWX1, f MW To the Intermediates EAR THE Intermediate boys, Lonely boys, YVhat a host of coming Juniors their ignorance destroys, How they drill, drill, drill. In the icy air of morn! YVhile the band that fills the air Yvith a noise rich and rare, The whole faculty doth scare. And the boys keep time In the mud and in the shine, To the tintinnabulation that we growingly stand From the band, band, band, Band, band, band. Hear these Boys, Lonely boys, VVhat a world of solemn thoughts on the class beneath they've wrought For at the fearful sight The Sophs. shiver with atfriglit. 0, the melancholy bunch of ........ ! For every sound that floats From the voices of these goats From the voices of these goats Is a groan. Do you know them, these poor creatures YVith this marked upon their features, "All Alonev? And who toiling, toiling, toiling, Thinking only of the joys, YVhen these days of labor ended They shall hail as Junior Boys. They are neither Fresh. nor Junior, They are neither Soph. nor Senior, Just old Middle. -Hendef' and Kinnrfl. H3 f D0 , if . M Q 1 4 fig. ,A . Q A J N' G13 Q.. M'-fl I 'J ,- ' , zu, ,L "'. -. -Q x ,FH ff q,w.4 , Q 1 N. F' ll ' 1 .f ,1-My ff L, .' A14 X N rl: 521' .f " 1: , .C I Q . 1 lk a-1.1 V W I I wirldqglb fi: -7 .Qi-Q2 E 4 5 .- Q- ,d J it ', t 'if ' f 1 N, Q, L' . '4 . - -EJ? tm - ,K 1: ' " fb! wvmff L 2. H f' :fig ,. E KM ' ' l Q F , f 3 I u f A ., f -Zlffe flslf . .ina was-fi Sophomore Class OFFICERS Bnowx, J ....... .................,...... ........,. I ' resident NEWMAN, R ......,.. ..w., l 'irc'-Prf'sir1f'11f RIONTGOMERY, E ..... .....,, l S'1'vrrf11'r'g JoNEs, M ..., ...... .............,............ T 1 'f'IlSIll'FI' RIIYLHERIN, E ...... Yvvv. . -lflllvfir' Ifc'111'f'sf'11f11fi1'f' MEMBERS Adams, F. Fergerson, S. Montgomery, E. Simpkins, E. Allen, A. Foster, F. Moorman, J. Smith. C. Alston, H. Fraser, J. Morris, H. Smith, E. Anderson, E. Fuleher, E. Mulieri, J. Speth, E. Armstrong, E. Fulghum, J. Mulherin, E. Speth, G. Barton, H. Furman. C. Murphey, I.. Snider, J. Bell, F. Gardiner, B. Murphey, P. Stehhins, J. Blanchard. R. Gary, S. McDonald, J. Stokes, It. Bradshaw, J. Gordon, J. MeGuinty, H. Strauss, S. Broadwater, R. Green, P. McLeod, Me. Sturman, E. Brooks, I.. Hanahan, J. MeNutt, li. Sullivan, S. Brown, J. Hanson, C. Mc-Phail, H. Tanenhaum, M Brown, VV. Harmon, F. MePhail, lt. Thomas, J. Butler, C. Haskell, G. Newman, lt. Timmcrman, F, Cohen, H. Coffey. VV. Connell, T. Corley, M. Cox, N. Crawford, B. Crawford, VV. CI't'lgllt0ll, C. Crow, E. Curry, J. Daniel, C. ' anshy, C. Day, J. Deus, 0. Douglas, I.. I unhar, F. D'Antignae, T Edwards, D. Fnnigrh, VV. Elllt'l'CllgIl', I.. Evans, J. Fair, VV. Farrill, I.. Fender, A. Heffernan, Il. Henry, M. Herman, B. Herndon, C. Hoell, A. Hollister, G. Holman, N. Hood, E. Hudson. I.. Hughes, H. Hurt, A. Hutchinson, B. Ihrig, W. Jeflcoat, A. Jeffries, H. Jones, C. Jones, M. Ki'ill'Sl'5', A. Lee, lt. Lokey, IS. Luekey, M. Lundy, T. Marks, G. Mason, J. Nnrvell, J. Ugilvie, D. Uwens, D. O'Connor, J. Palmer. H. Patterson, H. Patton, F. Phinizy, F. Plumh, W. Pomerance, P. Preacher, I.. Puckett., A. Rivers, E. lillllf'l'tSlHl, VV. Robinson, H. ltosenthal, H. ltosignol, C. Sark, ll. Sanders, C. Srhler, C. Sells, B. Sulmelder, Il. Shea, lt. Sheehan, E. Timim-ran, F. Toole, YV. Traylor, G. Turner, J. Tyler, F. Cmeeker, G. Csst-ry, A. Vl'agnon, li. Vl'alker, T. YYalters, H. VValton, E. XValton, lt. V'ard, P. Watson, A. NVatson, D. VVeathers, A. AVk'iltllCl'SlN'K', B u'llltl', J. VVhitv, XV. lVinhurn, C. NVing,:ard, C. NVoodward, FI. NVYFII, C. Youngblood, H. 'J' v 4 ff: P g fir f 1' h ,f K U ,X ,Q fl. f To the Sophomores HEY STUUD upon the campus ground, YVhen all but they had fled, The Freshman called they would not go, Because they hate the freshmen so. Yet beautiful and proud they stood, Having stemmed the tides and storms, Creatures of l1Cl'0lC deeds, With proud tho' childlike fo1'1ns. -Hvndcc ll Il 11 Kina rd 'Tis Spring F I HAD my choice, the four seasons would all be springs, YVhen young men's fancies lightly turn to love and kindred YVhen plants begin to sprout and bloom and grow, lVhen belles begin to shyly glance at beaux. Oli what a paradise would be this gay old earth of ours With maidens shyly blushing 'neath the springtime bowers. As the sap begins its upward march in the trees, The longing in your heart must somehow be appeased. things The warmth in a lover's heart is not cooled by spring's sweet breezes, But 'tis gently fanned into a flame that never, never ceases. The above lines are the very main reasons YVhy springtime is my favorite of the seasons. Of springtime, I could add many a line, But I seriously doubt if it all would Rhyme. -B. Butler. EQ QSKLMJQM ,4 ,' ,Y X fl' ffZ t X mtv, W 'Q' ? "" f 'R Q f . rr. 'Mi k I 2-,fl-JH, -,..:--5.51" 4:-J Z- - 71 gui?-rgggggg .:: ,Hx-f. xirizhz -: 'f 11' 155,35 l 15.1, ghfffgqff - , ga 0, SQ -.-,3.3.3.g..L35 fmdllllllllllllllffllllllllilllllllx Y mx l!ummmv.m1?b,ff X 'KW-fy' ,L f 1 I J IH5iiZEE5?:E..':55A WM . X- tl HJ ry I -5!5,!g5gg5,g,ggg::3: I 1 W' X -' I 3 . ', -"' - v' A4 Z-, ' ll! .-21 'i' ' ' ' f I qsiiisllfi, j In "jg:-if l 5,2 lggnggz-:M N x wr -f QW "ff - 9 1 :",7 x Qu w 5 mags, ff! . -' gzsgg:--5 ' X I X, ' H ffiuifiw I W l f 1 , f111i5'YE55Lf .7-b -. fslsun ' I Qi "-,-unvbmvv 4,f!!21 '1ff'f,,....- - ' ' ' 6 f : f-712-':fZ" Q' 'K'-1 ,. 4r-f,f-:s:,Wv:f- - N' - '., 1 f I E 3a::yfLf., K lglffft: H' Y 'J '-13 " -'-" E A -:A Q! KV' X " I 5 pd ff ' -rf, " ' "' s . v 1. Q 6 . U s ' ' lx , 'fix I '.- v. :ggu-ri fi J, 45"-1' .:'L" ,o J?" 9. A1 Mn . ,. Ax. 2 ,K ,xl , ' ,QL .-1, .y 1 2' Q .M I, ' Q, 3. ,.. lm me HUTCHESON, H .,... HAMMETT, NL... GOODXVIN SMIT H, C ,R. .... HARRISON, J. .... akerman, h. akerman, anderson, j. anderson, g. anderson, 0. antonakas, t. arlnentrout, 0. haird, a. haird, f. haird, j. hain, h. hanks, d. banks, j. hanks, r, hurnes, e. llilyllhiilll, c. heals, c. hearden. 1. heasley, j. he-rn, h. hignon, w. hnswell, 0. huyce, 21. hranch, w. hruwn, cl. hrumheloe, h. huford, h. hurdell, w. hurgfamy, h. callaway. r. Callaway, w. 1' carswell, c. CilI'tlElljI?, 0. chancy. j. r , A aa , . Q fe Q l Bi f 'K fl H' .llsllvsil fi. Beginners Class officers members 'I 'ssog '.1 SIIQAXQJOUH '41 'ugmponi 'Q' 'suzzrlrloll 'q 5.1-9Al7Qg '1 'uuslealrl 'zz 'xiung 'I 'lllllllflllltl zu 'qnusq 'Q' 'puzzlaag 'Q' 'urplurug 's 'uosuog 'rl '.Ia1Q.naU 'lg '.mpua,r xxx Rxmlpzj Exxon!!! 'Q' 'surma 'q 'slums un 'SBQKIINQIIJ 'Ax 'nugns 'Q' 'ssmip an 'Juqunp 'cl kuaqunp 'fl 'suaxlngp :xx '.f.1.l-311 'Q' 'llll-LILQIIIJ 'Q' ' 'cl 'UOIJILID 'slmm 'sn 'SIIQHOJ nn 2310.7 'q 'apjp 'Q 'pl1ula.mIJ 'Q' 'suuuuu.xl.v A ......Z'Lf'6" p resident pwsiflelzvf secretary frerzsu rer .,..,11fl1If'fir 7'l'1IT6'S?ll1fIlfiZ'f' gross, w. graham, g. gre-alish., e. green, a. grier, h. griflin, s. gunter, f. hamlnett, m. hznnmond, w. herman, w. hankinson, W. lmrgrove, h. harrison, r. harrison, j. haskell, l. heath, c. henderson. c. cl. hennlerson, g. helm, l. hensley, 0. lu-rsey, w. hewitt. w. hitt, u. hogun, e. hoell, c. hulsonhake, gg. hulsonhake. h. hulsunhukc, m. hnrne, r. hughes, Cluies llllffllt'S, Clem huntington, g. lllltl'llt'h0Il. h. hurt, f. D f ff a' ii 'Q 2 T , Q if Q F wr 1 AU f -liifi ifi fff Lf' t Q, NW ihrig, walter ihrig, william irvine, p. jarrett. c. Jennings, r. johnston, h. johnson, v. jones, C. jones, whitme jones, william keen, y. kellogg, m. king. j. king, p. knight, Walton Iabouseur, gn Iaunbaek, s. lundrum, r. langley, h. langston, j. leaplmrt, al. levy, s. livingston, m. lnudehacli, g. maher, al. manatis, V. l 1 niarkwalter, 1. mathis, g. mayson, p. mertins. i. metts, g. miller, k. mitchum, c. moog, n. moore, n. -rf 'd 'PIIHIIIIQJ 's 'S1.l3ll0.I '.1a.xoomlalppQ.I 'u 'Happy 'q 'uos3.n1.n.1 'J 'sapoll.I 'Q' 'Xal1.xlQ.I 's 'pgai 'le 'p.1oJp1z.l 'a 'uugnh 'J f31a5l.n,1mI 'ui 'iiuud '.1 'Ha.nod 'l 'H.9.xxod 'Q '.m.xuv.1.n1lmi 'q 'sdgugqcl 'ie 'sligrlmd 'Q 'ammacl 58J.ll?-Ni 'll 'M 'anpind 'J 'anpnzd uolugq 'sua.uo Illfklllll 'suano 'a 'suamo 'q 'll3Q.Iu-90 'q 'l9HllJ!lll0llI 'M 'snulelllalu 'a iiauuplnlu 'H 'l3QlllfiDJlll 'u '.flH.IHJJlll xxx '.l81.Il?JDIll 'Q' 'iflldllllll Q 'Q' 'Kqcl.unu 'nz 'UQ.IJlllllllI 'Q tumlnul '.1 6610111 'lll 'SQ.l.lOIlI rose-man, j. sgltcher, c. savage, g. scharf, 1. scharnitzky, j shapiro, h. scott, a. scott, h. sellers, h. Sibley, g. sikes, l. skelton, c. smith, c. smith, d. smith, r. spires, o. stockton, h. stone, t. sturgis, r. sumerau, g. talhert, a. tant, b. tannebaum, templeton, l. tompkins, u. h verdery, g. vignati, wade, a. walker, 1. wiggins, t. wilhelm, 0. williams, f. Wolfe, d. word, r. wright, r. 1 A? lgq i X .x ,mx , ' 1 Cx Ts. ' ik! ' I r-'-11' 'Z Yi l- Z' JET' ,, 3 1- - rw p 'wif 1 fl 1514 WWTJI 'ff f P , , ll ,y ,, ln., M ., ,A f1 x 244 www X L Swv 1? ,iiY?fF'9fffZ-',! f:1'f-" '- f.- X ,ix f, W, ,, ,vpn 74 fL. 4' W if A 'I '7' ' NW' L.-6.4 2 "YM, ix' A 1, wi VA f'-.- X'xMW'iQ.' 1 ,MW X f of jun 4705 X .Zig-445 U R i-- Y.:5F:5M5l7:f,:rv x. , . V f - - " ' ,g '-- ,.., ,.:: X f Af 1 I X ,J f :ufhl z 111 'Wm Wi. . ' . Vw! iw, N ei fbi y1H'fg?g5i"gfx ff ff 'Q 'f 'f4ff4'f fnw 1 ff ff . ,fy Q Inf! ' . J ' f l9:'v,'M'm 1,1,e, I+ff,f Q , f f w' dk 'W -5 ZH, vfiwfi . ,afiiglmk 1 f f 4 ,,'fA-M:1zy',fs. A , X igmi e,2 .R -- H5515 'E:"!"P- '- J' N" XX '1:- :R .r. 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I., 1 an 'Q -'.,' J., .G 1. ..-fv- -.2551 I. -Y ,' 1 .f,v , l , . , al if. UP-I V. 1 J Nvi .5 . - I il, 1. , - . A, f x 'V rin' . '-',."ggk 1. '. -au A v .?. Y 1 r ' 1 x ' . A: .-". H' I Q pl fl , -. ' 41. - 4 '. . I 'Q ' '-" Av' . . . . .-' '-, .Q 1, . , . T:- - L'-, B . X . . 8 ,, - 'n J Q' . . Q T.. ' . , , , I 'M , 1 n 4,-4 s S ,... 1.,- U.,- .' 49 .1. . " '-thai . I Z..-gli. - I -.R ., V, v ' - '- ' L -3- - 'f' , 'Yxlgfl - .. ' v, r N, - " "2 ' -Q V-'Q-. . ' 'f ,dv C' . Q -. 1, ' N -fa. 4' . . , , A '.j-:71 ., .55 . ' '. 1 ,--in . , v - .1..':s IL r ' I -H .3 fi Q. Y ' I .W- , .- . ' , 1 3, .- - s. -1 5 , ' f T' .gr 1- :' , ' . ' -.'m"' '-O x ' 4"-' :'.'-if" ri v '- ' . , Juv 4 N . ' '-3 - .II- , V .' 1 .W ft-4.1 -lvrr. '- g' 5 ,lb , 'yntll -7'-yr-,s ,' X. .ft fx . ?'.'F r' " ' , . wh ,AA . .' I . 1,., ,- A ' ,xz ' x--, gy '1j1.a.ff4 .fruybx Q " Y, , "fri:- Y -'. ' ' . . 4 X 3.3 . 'E' -. . 731- -'flag 'N tm -,"-r"- ,. LQ' ,Cv .ny 3,111 - , ff:.'1 4' - ..,,, '11 ' A,,f. 1 , Yr... 1, , .1 'u v -A, - ,. "' .--wav 'A , - .ii 'lr-. " ll ' . 'i.l lr'-lip . :av ' '. H. A s ' an ' H 1' A "' ,'-gg . 4,15 , . ,M . ' .fT"1 1,"'."g5 x ..'f"-g- ' fr. -,s-My flrf- '-"' Q xl,ff "?' . . L'. 9-., -. --3 -pf? . .. '. ,f -:jf '.'-. ,", ULD! lt v"A ,'. mln..-92 " .AIAH fi? r A. fi' is ' .4 f ' 'P's7f'fi 'Q "' 2 1 , .czffmfs Q- M, N Military Department By W. J. Deus N THE early days of 1882, the officials of the Academy of Richmond County decided that the students needed something more than just 'ebook sensei' so they organized a Military Department, thus afford- ing the cadets a useful training and beneficial exercise. Captain J. O. Clark was put in command of this department which at first consisted of one single company. As the student body grew so the number of companies increased up to our present regiment of six companies. At present the Military De- partment is one of the school's most important features. For a few years drill was suspended until Major Geo. P. Butler was se- lected as Commandant which position he held for twenty-one years. Cnder his able guidance the Department grew in size and efficiency until it became ne- cessary to form a battalion of four companies. At this period Major Butler was forced to relinquish his position, due to press of academic work, and Major Danforth, a world-war veteran, took his place. Major Danforth at once demonstrated his fitness for the office by his intro- duction of many new and important features such as the extended order drill and other like manoeveurs. There are two Prize Drills held each May: one between individuals and the other between the separate companies. The men commence their preparation for these drills many weeks ahead of time so to be ready for this final test of military efficiency. In the Individual Prize Drill each company is represented by ten men se- lected for their soldierly qualities by the Captain. Each Captain then gives the squad a series of commands, the Commandant being the judge. A man is dropped when he commits three errors. The last man standing up is declared winner of the Levy Medal. This was won last year by Sergeant James Emigh. The Company Prize Drill is held each year at the Academy Park. The judges at these drills are selected for their military records and are men of high standing in the community. It is considered quite an honor to be a member of the winning company. Last year Company B, captained by Lamar Bforris, won the drill after drilling oft' a tie. The Company that is judged to be the best in all branches is awarded the Preparedness Cup on Commencement night. -, . ,f4. :', Ob, f7f'ff at f It Cf:-fsdlir i L59 1 lgliifgu fs .vklsiii Last year Col. Chas. lVhitney assisted Major Danforth in the Military Department and this year has complete charge. He organized a regiment of two battalions of three companies each. Special credit must be given him for his arduous work in straightening out the many complicated problems facing him and the deep interest which he has taken in the Regiment's advancement. By his hard work he has brought the Department to a stage of efficiency higher than ever before and its prospects seem to be even better under his able tutelage. Our Military Department owes its LRistence to such men as Major Butler, Major Danforth and Colonel lVhitney. who realizing its importance labored for its betterment. In its present stage of development, it gives the student a practical knowledge of military science, while his interest is stimulated by the competitive character of the drills. The drill further serves to break the monotony of a long school day a11d gives the student the benefit of fifty-tive minutes in the open air. Thus we see that the Military Department has grown from an obscure ele- ment of the school life to one of its most important factors involving practi- cally the whole student body. There are three regulation uniforms worn: a fatigue uniform consisting of a blue coat. grey trousers and blue cap: a summer uniform of grey trousers. blue cap and blue shirt: and a dress uniform of white duck trousers, blue coat, blue cap and white gloves. The fatigue uniform is worn thru the winter monthsg the summer uniform during the warm days: the full dress on parades and ex- hibition drills. These uniforms are purchased in wholesale lots thus getting the best possible value for the money expended aml facilitating the procuring of them. The Vadct Band was first organized in 1915 by I.ieut. l'. Kohlruss and has grown to be quite an important cog in the military machine. In fact. the band members think it is the main-spring, tho' the cadet does not see it this way. The band takes part in all exercises participated in by the student body, and in addition has many outside engagements. It has an important part in the celebration of the birthdays of Gen. lvashington and Gen. Lee. In all fairness, it must be said that the band has never received any pro- fessional instruction. All improvement is entirely due to the efforts of tl-ie members themselves. lvnder the command of I.ieut. Ramsey lirgle, the band is now a harmonious organization of twenty-live pieces. If "Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast," then the band is the world's champion animal tamer. A .WW fix W S64 QPXLN af is fe 3 4915! My b ' :"'yl-.Eft ' 4, , 'F' k ' 'tlji-Q9 f is . Tch, ' .f-'Qi -4 Q. 4. . ' . d 1 :gi ff? if ff 1 Qi 55555 if m m f' ns , -as , V 'wg at f 1 f qi, 7 M53 i i1'.Q3,', ' 1 w v 1.ox1-:L L H,xu1,1cs YVn1'1'x1cx' .... .V,,. C mzzzlznmlunf ss :XNNA A1,1cx.xNm1u ...V ,7,. . S'11n11s'n' s Q Xl"l'.XlN .Tull-rs l'Ixm:u Y,.. ,,,, . lrljuffnzf ss M.xlu:.x1c1':'1' XV1c1uu'1'., . ,,,AS'1l0Il.WH' . Q N-X ls First Battalion VECII. SnEu1.m'K .,,AA,.., Miss JI'1.1.x XVILLIAMS ..AA.. ,,........, J,xM14:s Eurail ..Y,AA, l'V1i'1'1s I.i'c'Ki-:x '..,,,A IJONALIJ Slxxox .,... The Grand Rush f- :ia .4 f .L iii . -an-f: .,,.,,C'r1pirli11 llllll Uflflllll' ..,7..lIu'j0r ,Sim nxo r ,llljllfllllf Sf'1'ge'11 Il I .,.,,.f'0l'llUl'llI IIIII1 Buglvr l."l"l'UN Fl' your miata, gm-l yUlIl'hFlYl'S all slowly, Tn nc-rvuusly wait fur the vnptziin to gin- rvzlcly. He-:lily fur tlw rush, tln- rush that spa-lls 5lIl'L'L'SH or fuilurv. If fziilurv, ull what it ln:-:inn to Hu' llllllgffy ll552lll4'l' Uf tlw lllIll'l1 ntantl, cruwrlm-tl by u puck, with om- an lwwling lmy, NYhn In-oils ai l'llUl'4llilit' milk :incl m'ui'i'aint roll tu liglil his fslvn- with joy. Aflvl' all ilu' rush, swim- urn' glzul, mum- show snrruw Hui' :ill flu-y say is, ".Ii1sf you wait until tHIIIUI'I'lNY.'. All. I I. f11'lIlIl'I', Jr. 79 4, -.,y, .. , if -wwf" .ff I 9. 1 ' Q45 4 A .fQ.'.g:X' ,A s T MA.. ff f' J! fy D. Ml1.1.1-In ..77,,,.....,.,,...,.......,Y, ,,A...,,,..,,,,.. ,,..., Miss AIAIHZ.-XRIV1' M. YV1I.1.1.xMs ..,.., Company A cillllfllill I.uCKH.xn'1' ...7 .,,7,..Y,..,,,. i S'pull.w1 .....Fir.vf I.i1'11ff'1111111 H. Piclixlxs .,.,,7, ,,,, i S'f'f'm11l I.i1'11fc11z111f l'. F.xzm ....... YA,,,A I 'irsf Svrgcrzrzf Suck. A. fiillllhlll, llurllmli. M :zttlivw 'l'cssin'l'. Bull, F. Hunks, D. RUXVISII, D. iil'lt1Ii1IlIll. C. I5lz1m'lmrd, R. Igt'1l5l4'y, J. l'ullum. H. llllllilllillgf, H. Dy:-ss, J. Eve, YV. I"l'e4-I:ni1ci. J. Fl'vm'll, XY. Gln-usuli. I.. Ure-ailisli, H. ihmclwin, li. Gurtifm, T. llzmkinsun, YV. llzuikinmn. C. ll:1l'!'imm, J. SERGEANTS Stn-lling. H. G. T. Flytlic. S. CORPORALS NV. Xvilllllglillblki, II. 5, IC. .'xlllit'l'5Ull, R. C. Story, IC. Goodwin, T. PRIVATES Ii1'H.i'l'll2lll, H. Ilvrmzln. XV. Murpliy, J. Murphcy, P. J Brzlddy, D. E. IIQ-rmlun. C. I z1ih'l'xull Il llclislvy. U. Perkins. X Hill. R. Prim-, J R Ilonk, J. limlt'm'rl IJIHIHUH, I.. Rlwlivy, Jennings. R. Rm-id, S. Jnlivs. YV. Rivv, Il. Ks-ursey. A. Ruin-rts, King, P. bln-:u, li. 1.0:-, li. IC. Slivlinn. .xlJllil'iHl4'il, G. Smith, l Il Maurkwulh-l'. I.. Stokcs. Mm'Kinm-y. H. '1'Jll1t'lllHllllll S Mcmllntk, A. Yigmlti. Nl:-Hx, G. Xvilixdll, 3Ivl'.l1uur'r:n' V Milli-r, C. Q v XYl':liln'l'x X VVill1cl1l l rx,- if 3 G. Iio.x'1'w1cu:u'1' ..,,,,, Miss I..xI'1c.x B.xxI.Hx H. S.xv1'1'z ..w...,.,.,w.,..,. C. GlllJIJIiI1'II .,.... F. Axmu-:ws ,,A.. Jurmlun, II. XY:llkL-1'. XV. Wllitv. I', IIlltx'l1cwn, II. Iia-lwlmw. 'l'. ICIIIIQJII, IC. .Xkurmun. IS. IQJIIII, .X. Ihnin. II. Iinirll. YV. ISI-urclen. L. Ih'u:uIwz:h-r, II. IIu1'mIn'II. YY. cIIl2IIIl'y, J. i'urrv. J. Ilzmie-ls. V. I rnwmly. C. Iluuulnm, I.. II. Ilunlwur, P. IL'I'il'IIN, U. ICYJIIIN, I.. II. If:-mlrr. II. I'Jl'JlNl'I'. .I. I"UNIt'l'. F. IJ. I'sIlIl'IIk'l', Ii. Guggzllh, J. D. firm-11:-. A. Uritiin. C. ompany B .,,....c'lI1IfllIll Sim 1180 r ......I"ir.sf I,if'11fvl11111f ..,,,Sl'l'0IllI Liwzfwlrrlzf SERGEANTS Kt'I'NII2IXX, J. Firxf .S'n'1'g4'111zf Derrick. J. IJIIIIIHIII F. CORPORALS NUNYIIIJIII, II. Nlorrix, II. lim-x IN. II. Sumln-rx, C. II1vslg'I1uI, l. PRIVATES XYIlIh', XY. I'1':ll'l'1'. J. Ilzumnuml, YV, I'nwvII. I.. Ilulnlumml. II, Quinn. Ii, IIQINIWII. I.. Iillmlvx, C. IIUIMIIIIHIIW. BI. IInwnII1:1I, II. Ilullistvr. QI. SL'IlI1'I', V. Ilutvllinwn. IS. Smith, Ii. IIlll'I. F. Swift, Il, JHIIVN- NI. SIIIlIl'I', J. Kimi. P. blruuxx, If. U. QIIIFIIHIII, Ii. BIHINIIJIII. I.. SI: I.1'Yj', 5. . Nlznwn, J. Blnywn. I'. wktun, II. 'I':mvnImum, BI. I lIllIIlt'l'llHlII. I". Maul. li, 'I'mvIn'. XV. IH. 3IuIIn-rin, Ii. 'I'lIIlI!lIxIIIN, If II. Blullu-rin. Ii. Ikwry. .X. Nlurphy. J. X'JlllQIlll. BI. Hung, X. XYZIIIUII, 'I'. If. BIc'I7zlnix'I. BI. YYlxih', J. II. lI1'XI:ll1ux, YY, II'iIn-y, If. IIH'L'Ils, If, , v n gg 6 1 'QS '5'5',h3'3 K.,-v, Ccmmpany A. AIORIHS ...... . .....,..............7 7A...A........ . . Miss Do1m'1'uY li. YV. IJAIR .,... ..,..f'll1IflliII M E 1: lc Y ..,A.. . ....,.....,... S110 n so r .,.,.,,Fir.vf I.ic"llff'Il!lIlf XV. 11.58.-XNISS ,,,., ,.,... . qt'!'0IIl1 Liv11f4'1111nf R. I'IEA'1'lI ..... ....,v. 1' 'irsf Sl'l'g4'11l1f SERGEANTS Ilngrlvr, T. Prolsyn, E. Smith, VV. VVilIiums, E. Spev1'ing,:, II. CORPORALS Irvinv. I.. Be-ull, J Phinizy, F. lizllwlm-11, VV. RICilliIlQI, J. P. ll:mlilt1m,'1'. Ilzwdnmn, R. Atkinnnn, P. llunks., J. IJ. Banks, li. lizlrra-tt. S. Brnwn. J. BIWHVII, IJ. l'm'swcll, C. L'l1umllcl', J. l'm'l0y. M. A f'l'JlWf11l'll, J. fvllllllillgllillll, D'Antigrn:w. Deans, U. VV, T'v1'1'V VN' . ' ' Ilillzlrml. .l. F Dunlmr. S. l"lm'um'1-, G. Fu1'm:m, C. T PRIVATES l:lUV1'l', II. llznll, IC. Iluskm-II. G. llc-nth. L'. I l1'lHll'l'MHl, II1-Witt. XV. Julmsun, V. Km-llngg, M. I.:-:lpl1:u't, A. AIJllll'l', A. li. A. Mvyvr, B. . Muyv. R, AIllHll'l'ill, A. :AIl'Nlltt. R. Klcl'lmil, Il. 3I1'l'l1:1il, K, Uttingvr, NV. Uwm-ns, ll. l'mm-rnm'u, J. lhlr-mr, J. Scllalrx, II. Sn'l1:n'nitzky. ll. Svuli, ll. A. Sllliul. U. Smith, Ii. SIN-Hx, G. 'l':mt, IS. '1wl'llll1Ii'tUH. I.. 'I'nllu-ri. XY. A, YVJMIV, A. Xvlltkillhf, li. VY:ltsm1 A. IJ. XY:1tsun, ll. Winlxurn. l'. Wmrmlwnrcl, li. .- I - ' ' "?i:'gzf"r',g. G? Va' ... Second Battalion Eimzxiiii H.xuI.i-:ic ,........ A w.... ..... A llfljvl' Miss 1'li.izAiiE'1'ii Bi'1inif:i.i.. .... .,..............v...v....... - SVIIOIISOI' H,x,1my NEWMAN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,, ,,.. i Ycrgranf mul .tltljllfllllf Guoiiui-1 Li-:i'i'N1-31: ,.,,A, .,.,....... i Supply Sf'I'gc'IllIf Stand The Lunch HERE is a littlc wcathcr bcatcn, rudcly built, dilapi- dated looking shack standing in the iniddlc of the A. R. C. fanipus. It is coninionl-V known as thc Lunch Stand. At about twclvc twcnty cvcrlx' day this littlc shack looks much liku hcavcn on carth to thc tircd, hungry cadcts who stand in linc waiting for thc Major to shout thu swcctcst word in the English languagc to tht-in. NDISMISS !" 'l'hcn bt-hold a grand rush whilc the rickcty building rocks and shakcs as thc liungry studcnts push into it crying, "C'hocolatc Milk and Currcnt Rolls." Thc A. R. ll. Lunch Stand was cstablishcd scvcral ycars ago with a two fold purposc in vicwg naincly. to providc a good wholc- sonic lunch for thc boys who harc to stay latc at school, and to niakc nioncy to hclp support thc Athlctic Association. The stand is in chargc of Miss Hclcn liattlc and Mr. llobcrt Crook: Miss Battlc looks aftcr thc "Eats" while M1'. Crook handlcs tht- funds. Thi- Acadcniy studcnt body as a wholc is in favor of thc crcc- tion of a nionunicnt to thc blcsscd foundcr of an Institution that is niinistcring niost satisfyingly to thc boys of tht- School: said Monuincnt to bc in tht- forni of a largc Chocolatc-Milk Font to stand undcr thc historic Pccan trcc. -M. Hvlzzlfc, '23 A ,,,., W A, 1, , 5 ,, H, 8 l- 351' Q' .x- 'ffv ' fl , I 5 'Qf7f?fi i f s wi 'ml S5 IS, 'LV Q f 'S A fi s f "f m, gd: Q15xfQn', 'Y , E3 4, 'id mmm 1 4 if F. 5, Lp 'K F J ,Q ,,. . HN ' ,. J . 2 sf' 2 " 9 5 Wa. 5,152- r- S. 0 x r x'f"! fix ,, AIA' .ff 1 41 134m . Company D J. IVA1.Kx-11: ...,..,,...,..A.,...,......,...,,,, Miss N.x'1',x1.11-3 Mx-zulu' ..,,, H. M1-zulu' ..,Y,... . A. BI.Ii,x KL1-:Y ,,,, D. H.XIiIiISfJX ,.... SERGEANTS Tocld, A. Iiiuhznrmlmn. N. Powf-II, F. CORPORALS Puncl, II. IHIHIIIINN. II. IIJIIIIIIIUII, J. PRIVATES Alslflll. II. IIlPl'Ill', Ii. IIEIIFKI, J. IIr1'wy. XY Iiarhm, II. Ilnlmvnlmkv. G. Iiezzlc. C. II. Ilulmun. N. IIUMVUII, I.. II. IIIIQIIIUP-, C' Iiruuks. I,. Ilunting l'uff1-y, IV. Julmwn, II. UUIIUII, .I. I.:mgIuy, IS. Funk, J. I.iving5tun. M, Funk, YV. Fox, N. l'1'uw, IC. YV. Iiclwzwrls, D. I'IllIlilIlkN, XV. Mngru IIIIIVIIIIIII, L'. Hlurphy, I.. IS. Blurpluy, Im. NI. I.. dnl, li. I.uc'q -' Rvum, .l. Mnrtim, Ifalluw, IS. VV. McI'II1l1u1'1':xy. li. Fnrtmn, S. Blcliinty. II. CIFOSSIIIZIII, .I. Ucllrivll, II I'Iurriwn. Jax. C. I,2lIllIt'l'. II. I,2lI'lIlIt'. I" 1 lunu-ruin-v. I'. .....1"i1 ,Q - lf!" ?"' ......C'lI1IfIlIII .........S1I0ll.SOI' 'sf I.It'Ilft'IllIIlf .....St'l'0lIl1 LIl'Ilfl'IIllIlf ......FiI'.vf Sf'l'gz'1111f IIustICIi, I5 IIllHIit'I', Ii. Duns, YV, LIl't't'IN', P. IJJIIlll0l', I5 BIllIltgI1lllll"l'y, Ii. A. Iinlnwzmtvr, J. Suh'Iu'l'. U. Sclmrff, I.. Sl'IIIll'IlIt'I', II. mills. YI. Simpkins. H. 5IblI'l'N, I'. Stllrgris, Ii. S. IlIllIllt'l'lIl2lIl, Ii. 'I'urm-r, J. XIZIQIIUII, It. X. IX IIIQI II II Q", '. . 'I'. XY:llIv1's, II. XI':1Ilun. Ii. YVc:1Il1crslu-v. II. XYI1itv, J. II, IYIHIU. YY. XI IIIQJIFKI, L, XI'ilIi:mlx. I". V- , 1 :Q I M5 , X . 1 'g' Company U. Aixuis .,.A.........,.....,.,,, .,.,. ,,.., ....... C ' 1 lllfllill Miss Fia.xxc'r:s Coxxou ....... w.,A.,..,,A.,,., i S'pm1.s0r Y. IQINARIT .,.... ..,,.. F irsi IJICIIICIIIIIIIL F. BVSH .,......, ,...Y. I gt'l'0Illl Ilifllffllllllf H. Grzvi-'1-:u'1' ..,,, Uzxcllv, I". fluixivy, G. IILIIIYIU, D. U'l'unmn'. .I Byrd, XV. U Snvk, II. .'XIIiIl'l'NOII, G. .-Xrlnhtruiig. Ii. .Xrme-ntruut, Ii. Ihllulrif. I"I. Iimryvv, A. I1urgr:nny, Il. l':icIIv, I". l'lmm'c, II. l'Il:lV1'I, J. i'r1'ig3l1tun, C. Czznnnn, I.. l'un1u-Il. 'l'. Clyclu, 15. Day, J. Iilliuti. XV. C. Fair, XV. FL'l'gl1sul1, S. SERGEANTS Kulillu-, IC. CORPORALS PRIVATES Gillmun. W. Griswnlml. C. II:nir, II. IIL-nry. III. llvlm, I.. IIvmls'1'mvn, l'. U. Ilnlsnrrllwalliv, II. J:ll'l'L'Il, C. .Ic'H'L'u:1I, J. Julics, XV. .Inlh'N, l'. 'I'. King. P. I,JlIDlb1lSt'lll', li, I.illIlIHll'Ii. S. Imlivy, XY. BIm'l':ll'l'm-II. .X. 3Il'f'JIl'il'l', lf Bl4'3Iic'I1:1c'I, II. I 5IllIll'l'l, J. ..,....I"irsf Sl'l'gl'llIlf Iiurtun, F. fiilimull, IV. 1.1-given. VI. A. I":1l'l':li', BI. Ii uhlkv. limbs, I.. 1.5. AIIIICEIY, E. Blcvlgrzlrl, N. Nurn-II, J. 'l'. IVCUIIIIIPIQ J. D. Phillips, Ii. Iimmii, V. IIUNFIIHIII, J. Silmmwiiz, II. St:-lvlrins, J. Smith, IJ. II. Strains, S. SIHIIU. 'I'. 'I'yIcl'. F. Ii. l'lIlt'l'Iit'l', li. x'K'I'lIl'l'y, .L IS. xVt'iltIIl'l'hIll't', X. Ivulfv, D. 1 p Company F F. XVALI ,.w......A.A......Y.,w,....,.,,..,... Miss I3I'I'I"l'Y IA-gr: HlC'II.X1iIDSKJN.... I'. AIAKKI-IR'l' ......vv....A....,,,v,,,..,, J. K1-:LLY ,,,, . J. B1c.xsI.1-:Y .,.,, .Xnclra-ws, XV Ilmvvll, VV. I"vrgr11mn, II. Inman, YI. Re-icl, H. IImvz11'lI, J. JXIIHIIIS, VV. T. .Xks-rmnn, J. .'xIlIIL'l'SUlI, U. I4:li1'tI, F. llvrn, H. Bignon, XV. J. IJFIQIIHIIII, H. Iirllllllu-Inw, H. Buford, II. I':mnnn, A. l':11'tlc-thru. U. UIUIIIIIIIIIIS. J. I'Im-vclamd, NV. C'u1'I'sky, I. Collins, Ii. lixnigh, VV. J. I'ItI1PI'l'iIf,1'4', J. I.. Fulgrlmm, J. Funk. A. I"r::nkIin, J. SERGEANTS CORPORALS Tami. I. PRIVATES Gary. S, lfrlvr, II. IIZIIIIIIIUII, M. IIHIIZIIIHII, J. Iizmkinsrm, J. I I'Izn'dy. .I. II6ll'QI'UI'1', II. Hnvll, .'X. IIoIIingswo1'tl1, Ilughus, C. Hurt. .L Ihrig, YV. II. Irvinv. I'. .IcfI'l'I'in-s, II. Kern. Y. Iilllllfhtllll, J. NI Inlulcoy, XV. Mzlnuiix, V. 3I:u'm'lmIk, li. BI1urg, S, V, . ...... CHIIIIIIII .....,,..,,Spf111.vor . ..... First I,ia'11ff'1111l1f SUFUIIKI I.i4'11fU1m11f .....Fir.vf Sl'l'gf'!lIIf Il1ll'Ill1lIl. BI. Pow:-Il, XV. Ulww, II. wry. IC. lin-mlm-y, :lg1'l1cIe'1', .L If. IS. Mm'1'is, BI. AIUIJJIIIIIJI, U. BICIA-ml. BI. P1'zll'L'm', I.. Pmwll, II. I,l'2lIIIOI', YV. Rimlunml, P. Iiivvlw, P. RulvL'l'isun, IV. Ihllwn. S. Szlnfurcl, J. Slu-:lla-y, P. U. Skinnm-r. J. Smiih, Ii. I.. Slmvx-ly, Ii. SII'IlIgZ'1'I'., ll. YIYIIUIIHIS, J. XViggins, T. XVilk, Ii. XVH-11, C. IS. -Y... f' X rm ,f X Wwrvvfq- Members of the Band S. JOHNSON ..,,,, , R, Hluzm: ,.AAA........,...,.v.. Miss :XLMA Folusrzs ..,,A,. S. F1cNx1':1,1 ......,.,....,... , lgilZt'lllUl'l', Nl. Allen. A. Iiuswx-ll, C. lgI'lHK'll. XY. I3:a1'l1s-s, E. Iivzlns, J. OFFICERS SERGEANTS CORPORALS l'u1'h'l', In PRIVATES II:-:1tl1, BI. 1lt'lTt'!'Ililll, XV Ilugun, li. Owl-ns, D. Pilllllfl, F. D ru nz .llnjor ,.,...Firsf Llfllftllllllf IIHIllilllM!Il, XV. . ..,.,......,.,. Sponsor Firsf St'I'gf'Illlf P11-zlclme-r, I., Scott, J. Sullivan, S. Toolv:-, NV. IS Yerclery, G. WM Ulm 1 Mm 'HOZJ QM JBXUAMOKVCK EQ. I V X KLA' QL E1 WML find! ' Banff-A fix , HL5 ,HQ57 i m gg' if N J' f , W ?" X' YL WW fw W V x ,P VW .J :IW - nfl ZKIIIIIM 1 1 11 I .1 1 1 .,1 U 1 1 .X 1 , . I 1 1 1 ,L I, -QT :1 1 , 1 1 ' ul 1 , V 1 , I-X L l w , 1. 1 1 1 x ' 11 X 11 ,., 1 4 1 1 '1 1 1 '- , xg, ff . ,1 V li? J, . 1' .1 A l,,:E"? - . f 1 Q , ,, 1 ' 11. .. ML 1 -' A, rf' '11 :Fl 4, , .y -15. .r , 1 I nw... JO, - 1'5" , .1 1 1 Q ,N .- I . 1,1 a'f L 'Zu -- PM W .0 ' 4, , 1 ll, ' IA 1 E '1 , 1 1 : I: ' . 1 1 1.11-. v 1' 1 1-, J 1 .'- f N ' YC .1 519 glVwml11Nlnn1vusl1nWmynhlnvwwnmwhining:-UmmyWqliwllwuuuu.mumrm,vllvmmmuuN'iqHyuvuuuxluxwwuvnuwWuhlnwwnnmy-'Mix' ,u..n,wllvW qw lnumnm, mln- ,mwuylq wmv lum mm, -I, Wu- ,um mm, wmv ,ummm -1, yv,mvvmmvl'1y W X, A ,.. ,, W, ,...,., .,,,-. , ,ymw ...,,.,, ,,-,,,,4, .1.w,.1,,-. 1-,xI!1,,wl..1N,v,wM ,nlxwtql-'.w!L,f,1,MmxkxwuuP.,N.14A,1N1,1,MUlQ- iglnmvlfhi,TkalhmI: wulllfl:I flazl Nmnwum,Nxt,iii Hun 1lll11w !5::X1uIIa4Hw m ul 1 ,!:11HunmunMH:LI :flu xm wn, 1u.!::U rin rlu1u,if:, J1:lIMmwunull r,Ju 1win1ul w T?:f.N :lm um ml HI: IUrhwunm,f+:! IH:IIMm:muslim111UHim zluw fa::JH:5141iwvg 5 , ,..:, ,.,:., ,. ,.,:,. U.. H :.,W ,,, :, , ,,,:, , W ,.W., :..,,1,, ,. ,.,,, ,. ,,,2 ,L .,M QR?!?!!l:n:I1::::::llf!!!53255111 l:':nml!5?fl?!!5fllumm :LEW?ll:mr tmlWEENIH me :::1 Wifi lww 1:1 +WNIJ:mu .11 lWENff! mx :Wlhl!5!!:: 11: milflff! Crml MI! THE.mmwillllif liteml:MZl E231Hui:llM l1 l555!::1 u:.4ml5!!UMW A 'g ff.-l'. WT. A , b ,J CAPTAIN XNARREN FAIR ,W ..., ,,.,. WI, ,, ,, ,. ,, W..- ,..,. ,,,,.. WL, ,.,, ..,, ,.,,,,- ,,.,A ., ,.. , W, ,,,,,,,. .. , Q, 1 ,M-ly, -X -- ,W,,11, I, A ,,:,,,5,!w, ,1x,,1,4-.,f1.1!.,y,,, X., my ,n W .,,n w1HH,m ,5..,wwwwrNmI1, ,,fl,,1muw1Hwum,E,,11,,Z,mmHw ,,1,,?:: mH1 frm lu,714mvw1.,:11'xulfflln o .f L I T ' J. 'I gf? 54 .fi-V" 5? . Q 1 .04 QY27 X5 x XD J A "' 'J 455 J 'YJ 'J 3 '- ' ., rf 1 K+? lf ., P- itlfe t f . isffi i. Mr. Julius L. Carson Football C011 ch UACH J. L. CARSON. or the miracle man as he might well be termed, since he took over a team or rather the fragments of a team that lost. practically all of its games last year, and made a winning machine that established a reputable record all over Georgia and South Carolina, played on the Clemson College team for four years, from 1910 through 1913. This was when Clemson had one of the best teams in the South. After finishing Clemson, he was elected to fill the position of assistant coach at his alma-mater, which position he kept for two years, 191+ and 1915. Then came the call for volunteers to invade Mexico, in search of Pancho Villa, and Mr. Carson was among the first to offer his services to his country. During his stay on the Mexican border, he played on, and coached the lst. N. C. Inf. football team in the Mexican Border League. This was in 1916. Im- mediately after his sojourn in Mexico, came the European 1Var, and when Uncle Sam entered this terrible conflict, he again offered his life in behalf of his native country. 1Vhile in France he was assigned to teach and coach football in the A. E. F. Cniversity. After returning from France, he was appointed assistant coach at Yvofford College. being in charge of the Terriors' line, where he enjoyed two very good seasons winning a fair percentage of games. After being assistant coach at the different colleges he decided to get out on his own 'hook" and coach a team of his own, which he did last year when he coached the LaGrange fGa.l High School team, for which place he won the high school championship of Georgia. The career and reputation of Mr. Carson spread like wild fire and it was after a long consultation with Maj. Butler, that he signed up to take charge of the grid warriors at the Academy. It is the opinion of many of the Academy supporters that Coach Carson is the best coach that they have ever had, and in all probability ever will have. Maj. Geo. l'. Butler, principal of the Academy, is to be congratulated on his selection of this great. football mentor. ner f fl 'fff - Q it CCE? Q f if f COACH CARSON Cinacli. as he is called. is to our mind the ideal football mentor. He is .if the type that shows you how to do a thingy not content with the mere giving uf iirders. Yirile, niasterly, firm. and with a deep knowledge of football, he is the ideal uf his proteges and a friend of every cadet. GREY "BOATY" BOATNVRIGHT Q1lIlff0l'bflfA'. Aye IS. Two years Grey Biiatwriglit, for two years the brainy little quarterback for Rich- nmnd. is at last a senior. and after the graduation exercises in June he hopes tw call the Old Historic his Alma Mater. "Boaty" was the lightest man on the squad. weighing scarcely 120 pounds, but what he lacked in hrawn he made up in brain, "Boaty" was the most unselfish man on the team. He would never run himself when the ball was near the op- ptment's goal. He would always let another hack have the honor of going over for a touchdown and receive all the glory that is bestowed upon a hero. Rwatwright has a well trained toe, which he uses to perfection when it comes to adding the point after touchdown, It will be hard for Coach Carson next year In find a quarterback as brainy as "B0aty." JOHN "BILLY RED" BRINSON Left lmlflmck. .flge 1!I. Two years Augusta Goods are Good Goods, Buy in Augusta. "Billy Red" must have seen this trade mark so he left his old homestead at Millen, and came to Augusta tu lvuy t?l himself an education at some school, and the Academy drew the lucky number. John was a grid star at Millen High School, at which place he gained a wide reputation as a player, and his name was a holy terror to the grid teams of the towns of middle Georgia. Since coming to the Academy "Red" has developed wonderfully under Coach Carson, and in a year or so will lie a great star on some college team.. XVatch him! ,liihn has a very stocky build and is exceptionally fast. WARREN "G, HARDINGU FAIR Right tru-klr. Age IR. Two years lYarren, who is named after our heloved President, was our captain for the past bear, and he performed so nohly and gentlemanly that he was re-elected for the captaincy nf the "Dail-c Grays" for 1923. Harding is the best lineman in the state of Georgia or South Caro- lina, and many other states that we have not visited. VVarren is so Fair and "ii", he's some tighter too, lselieve me. This is VVarren's second year at right tackle. and he has one more year at that same po- sition. so that all the fair sex who wish to correspond with "G. Harding" address all matter to lYarren Fair, captain and right tackle. Richmond Academy, Augusta, Ga. And a little child shall again lead us in 1923. AG- Fc lf -r - . M . i ft HARVEY FERGUSON Guard, Agp IH. One year Harvey Ferguson was the only cnttnn-trip meniher ni the "Grey Hurricane," and in une respect only fin namel is he like our great am- hassador tu England. However Harvey Ferguson never tells any falsehoods, except in classes while reciting. This is the greatest dis- tinction between Harvey Ferguson and George Harvey. "Furgy" made the varsity team in his very first attempt. hut he knew the fundamental principles ul' the game which he learned while playing for the Boy Scuuts. 'Furgyn is a very quiet lmy, hut he says "aCtinns speak louder than words," and we believe him. Ferguson wears three silver liars an his sleeve, and this rates him a Iluninr. sn hc will lie hack fighting them next year. Gu it Harvey, old lmy, and some day you'll reach the pinnacle uf success. 'THEODORE "'l'EE'l"' GILLMAN Fullback. Ayr' 17. One year Thendnre Cillman. who is atifectinnately called "Test," made the coveted "R" in his first year at regular ionthall. hut not In our surprise however. In "Teet's" first game he was given the hall tu gn wit' tackle. which he did, hut withuut much success, liar here he was hit simultanev uusly hy six nf the nppnnent's iurwards, and when "'l'eet" opened his eyes he said in a very pathetic way, "Teacher, can I go nut and play with the other little children?" That night we had a hard time trying to convince "Teet" that he had nut heen struck hy a falling meteor. Anyway this buy is a comer, and next season he will he termed as arsenic by the grid teams of this section. Stick to it "Teet" old boy we are lietting un yuu. and shall expect great things of you this fall. ROBERT "TU'1'ANKHAfVIEN" HEATH Lefl end. Ayr' IH. 01141 .UPflI' Heath, whn pricks up his ears when the name -if Il:-lu is called, was the star left end on the 111112 hurricane. Heath, luefnre coming to the Academy was a scrub un the G. M. C. eleven, where he gained his knowledge in the gentle art of playing fuutlvall. lhili is very light. weighing scarcely 1-lil pounds, hut he is deatli nn end runs. and very few yal'ds were made over the Acadeniy's right wing during the rushes uf the 1922 grid season. This is 1lob's First year as a varsity man and he will he back fur another year of playing. Bull will make snme college an excellent man in a few years. Here's luck, old boy, GEORGE SAYNOR MACHELLE "SKEE'l"' JOHNSON Right end. Aye 1!l, Tlirw ywirs George juliiismi, for three years the sensation uf the Academy line. is rated a senior at the nld scliuol and might nut he hack. Maclielle played tackle in 1920 and '21, hut lit-cause uf his speed, his :iliihty tu break up end runs. and catch passes he was shifted tu right end, in which position he was chosen on All-prep teanis lay the Atlanta llpnsti- tntion and the Augusta Chronicle, which alone insures his capability as an excellent player. "Skeet" had some knowledge uf the game which he learned at XYilniingtnn, lN. Ol High Sclinul, hefnre cunning to Au- gusta, and the first fall at the Academy he played full hack nn Iliin- pany "L"s" team. Since then he has played several pnsitiinis un the "Cray Line." johnson was the vcteran uf the line and for this reason he was on the receiving end of must nt' the fnrward passes. I gn jnhnsrin. the Academy Inses the must hrilliant end that it has ever iam . 's RF . F' K 1 ., E , ,, , s , ,,. r- , , I it VERDERY "Gl'lKI'l" KINARD Right lmlflmr-lr. Aye' IH. Two years l Yerdery Kinard, was the fastest man nn the team of 1920, in which year he played the rule of halflxack. In 1921, however, he fnrsuuk the gridirnn and made reservatinns Un the lr-ve ship, which cleared from the XYatkins St, duck in the Fall tif '21, Front the information gathered, "Helm" fnund the seas very calm. ,On dollar day uf last September, at the Academy, the name Verdery Kinard was found listed, ,and he was immediately drafted for football service, with target practice on the Hale St. field. Kinard has been li-mtiiig the pig skin fm' great distances this past year, and I am told he gut his training hy kicking the slats uf the cradle when he was a tiny tut. "lieke" has il powerful pair nf legs, and fur this reason he was used innstly fur end runs. Yerdery is a seni-,ir at the Academy this year and will not be hack to take another vuyage. as his hume is in Port St. Joe, Florida. L'l'R'l'IS "BIG SIX" LUCKEY Left Iur'kIz'. I-Igw 18. Varsity football 2 years "Big Six" Luckey, who now wears tw-1 stars on his football sweater. was nur giant left tackle for the past season. In 1921 "Big Six" played left guard, and he was so aggressive that he was promoted to a tackle pusitinn. "Big Six", who is very frail, weighing only 196 lhs., was the liulwark nf strength un the left side of the gray line. and his power and tackling was very rugged. Luckey is over six feet tall, but is built well in prupfirtimi to his huge frame. Although "Big Six" is a senior, after numerous years at the Academy, he has fallen in love with the old scliunl and says "he wants to cv-me hack," I hnpe he does, d0n't you? DESSIE "DECK" MILLER Enzl. Age 17. One year Ilessie Miller has hcen awarded his eight inch letter and not for the simple reasnn that he is a seninr hut for his faithful and never tiring efforts, which in the end has hrnught him success, llessie had scrubbed fin' three years, and only his weight has heen the main factor in keeping lnm di-wn, lint Ilessie says "a man may he dnwn hut hv:'s never out," and he has certainly prnven this. llessie, was given the name "Deck" he- cause uf the fact that he shuffles his feet when going down for a pass, and I am told that he canni-t break away from this habit on the ball rnmn flnur, which seems very peculiar, duesn't it? Anyway "Deck" is gning tu cullege, and ynu can place ynur money nn it that he is going tu snake a star player regardless uf where he goes, ADRIAN "HORSES" MORRIS f'l'IIf4'I'. .rlyw IU. Varsity football, L3 years "Hnrses" was presented with twin stars alnng with his fimthall letter hy Nr. M. 'l'. lirysnn. at thc annual fimthall hanquet, and fur this reason he is a twii year man. "Hnrses" played guard in 12521 hut he was prinnuted tu the center po- siti--n, which hy the way is a man's juli: but Adrian held it down. I 41-in't know where Morris attached the name tif ' H-irses," hut I think it was in Athens in 1021. lt was here that Adrian kicked the pigskin H0 yards, if--rty up and fnrty dnwnl and fur this great feat he was given the name t-f "IInrst-s," Murris is very aggressive and tackles most feruci- wusly. XYlicn Adrian hits a man he hullurs "whoa," "IIurses" is finally a scninr and "will not he hack next year," so he NIIYN, - , , ff. 'ff 1 X. ' f f,7"f 4 s-, 1' A R 5 i , Q- il .1 M , ii' "ff iff' J, ' 'f A fi',l+" 7 , iw. L, 1' Z NSJ- 1 'Xi l fi gy hgh' ' C. YVYMAN NIKEYH SI'IERI.UCK Fulllmrk. .lyw IR. Threw yrfrzrx Nu, Clem, he is mit a Gypsy ur a linrsc-trailer, just one nf the "Scli-'if i lastic Peter-Pans." which name was hestnweil upf-n him and his fellnw wrirrityrs by a Savannah spurt scribe, whnse salary rivals that -if Irvin S Cribh, He came tw the .Xcailemy frfnn the tnwn nf Titusville, in the vicinity wi Xlusqtlilu Flurnla. :mil apparently iliil n--t kn football frnm a grape fruit, but after being a lowly scrub for une year he hanflf-ml in his resignati-in as quarterback, which the ewaclies s more than ready In accept. anal he then finished nut the seas-in at the l1alf's positimi. In 1922 lmwever he was switcheil In full back. positimi he held fur the year, In a baekrielnl pnsitifm :i man can be easily called a star fruni the sl-ectat-ir's pnini -if view. but in my 3 fnutball team is nn better than its line, :mil Our hats are tiff t-1 U-ach Carsijin. who was ably assisteil by Cuaclt lyhilney in making the Hurricaneu uf 1922, a marveluus success. JAMES "BUCK" "BABY ALICE" SCOTT Right guurrl. .-lyff 17. Om' year "Huck" has the iiistinetir-n weighing 2152 lbs., etc. James, by the customers of extensiun ber nf the "Dark Gray" line Historirn he will be Su gt-nd. step, lest he loses his job. from three to five years tu pr but he dries nut have In play that lung under the present system able tn play enllegv fmitball. ni being the heaviest man 4-n the whn was given the name nf "Baby park in Savannah, was the y-vuinqest , and by the time he is thrnugh the that lliach lYhitney had better wat Hy the time "Huck" is a seninr he will weigh in the neighbiirht OH? lull. FOSTER "S'I'UNEY" YYALI. Left fjllllffl. .lyw IH. I'lll'Nit-If fanilmll, 1 yrnr "Stm1ey,i' whit plays the guaril linsiti--n next tu his "territ-fry" Luckey. is a regular levee when it ennies ti. hw-liliiu, the mpg---iieiit 4-ut. Fuster who weighs in the,l uli fini lbs.. is a guard uf the first calibre, and he learned it all in one year, to--, H-vwever, this is n-:thing out nf the m'1linary c--nsirlcrimg the fact that he was untler the tutelege of nur great coach. Mr. Jule Varsim, H.iw's that? Yes, Pauline, "Stoney" has tht Varsnn System elnwn pill, :mil I-1 think he has a year. nh boy! MaePHERSON BEHRIEN XVII.I,IAMS Ilfllflumk. .-lyw Ili. Tum -Ifl'fll'S "Mac" XYillia1ns, whnse mnlulle name earri-spmiils with that inf gi we-ll known sea where strange annuals are killeml fur their skins In furnish Cuats t-wr the madam tu wear when ulil S-ul pays his annual visit tw -In uf his wives whose maiden name was a Miss l'apriulrii. .MacI'l1ersun is ve-ry liuht. weighing nnly 144' pi-unfls, but he makes up tlnsshandicai- by his hghtnmx: like speed. XY1lhams has I-.vii yet ' varsity playing.: behind him, and will be hack far his third and final, in arsnn's Airs .il the Fall 'uf '23, XYilliams will, in all pruhability, he Cl-:it-li L' best bet in the backfielil next seasnn anil shnuld be the scintilatni uf the ' Dark gray hnrses" nf 19221. 5 james "Huck" "Baby Alice" Scutt epare himself fur a cullege iutytlirill pl 1 HY Il ecmeml which minrl "Gray squatl Kline" mem- "Old eh his has ayer: In he ind ni frienil ni vther g star .r E s V 'r"'tf-:Fi F +25 ' The Football Season By IV. J. Dcns N THE early part of September, Coach Carson issued the first call to arms and found about fifty applicants for positions, including the re- turned letter men-Morris, Fair Luckey, Johnson, Boatwright, Kinard, Brinson, and Sherlock. Around these Coach Carson began building what was destined to be one of Richmond's greatest teams. The season opened with Batesburg invading the precincts of Richmond County. In a game devoted mostly to experiments on our Coach's part, Bates- burg went down to an 18 to 0 defeat. The game was devoid of thrills but re- plete with evidence of Richmond's strength. On the next Friday, the warriors from Columbia High attempted to storm the Academy's barricade, but in vain. Playing on a muddy field, in a driving rain and with a stinging wind, the Richmond flame of spirit never flickered, and Carolina's representatives journeyed back to the Capital City with a sad tale of woe-a 12 to 0 defeat. In this game Boatwright, Richmond's brainy quarter- back, time after time, saved touchdowns by his accurate judgment of punts, on a dark, muddy field and with a slippery ball. The following week, the Academy peregrinated to Atlanta to engage Tech High's aggregation of moleskin warriors. In a game featured chiefly by Rich- mond's fumbling a scoreless tie resulted. Eight fumbles on the ltlusketeers part cost them a possible three touchdowns. The features of the game were VVillia1ns' fifty yard rung Sherlock and Kinard's consistant gaining and the de- fensive work of Fair and Heath. The Academy gained two yards to the Atlantan's one, but fumbles were costly, and Richmond lost its chances of vic- tory. On their return the Purple and Gold pigskin chasers prepared to withstand the flood of Porter's immigration. Last year Richmond lost to Porter's tricky team, but revenge is sweet. The game was a succession of punts by Porter and touchdowns by Richmond. Sherlock, Kinard, Wlilliams, Brinson, Gillman and Boatwright all ran wild. It is rumored that Morris, Richmond's center, took his turn in the backfield to score six points, but of this we are uncertain. As near as can be figured, Richmond won by a 52 to O score. Time passes so we next find Gordon, the well known Barnesville team, as our visitors. The previous Thanksgiving, Gordon held Riclnnond to a O to 0 tie and performed very creditably this seaon, allowing the Purple and Gold r 'E If ' ff - ii ' . Any' f M but 4-1 points. It was another Richmond rampage with everybody joining in the scoring. Fair and Lucky, our giant tackles, held the Gordon onslaught at bay, but Red Lawrence. Gordon's quarterback liked to have forward passed his way to a touchdown. But Richmond's backfielci solved this aerial attack. and the steam crusher earned a -lf-L to 0 win. J After a lapse of about 168 hours, we next journeyed to Savannah to en- gage the Skule. The game abounded with instances of unfairness to Rich- mond and unfavorable partisanship on the officials' part but in spite of this Richniondss colors still floated in the breeze to the tune of a 13 to O box score. The offensive star for Riclnnond was "Billy Red" Brinson with two touch- downs, KiIlR1'K1,S end running and Sherlock"s line smashing. Johnson at right end was a veritable thorn in Savannah's side, while Fair played his usual game. These with Kinard's forty yard punts kept Savannah on the defensive. Then the great day arrived, November 18th. Early on that morning a band of boys and girls, old gentlemen, and a few mesdames might be seen wend- ing their way to the union station to mount the Richmond special. The train, after a fairly uneventful trip, pulled into the Classic City at about 10 A. M. with about -L50 Augusta rooters on board, including the Academy band. Be- sides these fully 200 Richmond adherents went up by motor or previous trains, so fully T00 believers in the Purple and Gold omnipotence were ready for the fray at 11 A. M. Riclnnond locked horns with the Riverside battlers in an encounter fated to be gory and exciting. Riclnnond went up against a faster and heavier team, with their morale weakened by the absence of Lucky. our all southern tackle, and awed by the thought of playing on Sanford field. The less said the better as Shakespeare didn't say so we'll let is slide. Fair at tackle was a sensation. At times, he seemed to be at least six men and he did the work of the above mentioned number. Grey Boatwright. Richmond's dashing and debonair little quarterback had his manly beauty somewhat obscured by a broken nose, but he has since recovered, much to the delight of the "Ft-ar" sex. That afternoon the Augustans witnessed Georgia's 12 to 0 defeat at Van- derbilt's hands and also observed the rise of a new starfI.ynn Bomar. It was truly a sad day in some respects but a happy one in another. About 11 P. M. the special returned bringing its load of tired and unhappy Augustans. After a ten day rest. Riclnnond proceeded to get even with Athens for its defeat in that metropolis by trimming Athens High by a 411- to 0 score. It was again a Riclnnond track meet with everv one starring. 0 o, -W , . -3? fp i ft it So ended the season, eight games played, six won, one lost and one tied, a total of 183 points to opponents 14- is the record. Two men were placed on an Atlanta paper's all-southern prep team: Luckey, tackle and Sherlock. full-back. On the all state team, Richmond placed four men, Sherlock, full-back: Luckey, tackle, Johnson and Heath, ends. Kinard and Fair received honorable mention, although we fail to see why our captain did not place. If there be two better prep tackles in the state than lVarren, we should like to see them. Such is life. Fifteen men received the much sought monogram, to wit: Fair, Luckey, Morris. lVall, Scott, Johnson, Heath, Boatwright, Kinard, Sherlock, lVilliams, Brinson, Gillman, Miller and Fer- guson. Selah! First Reserves T YVOVLD he a grave in-justice to "Pieter" Pund, "Lady Duti' Jordan, g'Skinny" Newman, and "Tickle" Hendee, if their names were omitted from the list of players who helped to broadcast the name Richmond Academy throughout the surrounding states in the past grid campaign. These boys are real stars in every sense of the word, and it was only some handicap that kept them from making their letters. Hendee is a senior, but Pund and Newman are Juniors, and no doubt they will be shining lights this Fall. End of Season. Hau'lre's Gully Horde 3.7 . A nl , I ff Haiti feta so leaf Football Position Dozen Town Dudes ......,.YVl1ich E1ld....... .......Luckey, J. C. ........Otl1er End.....,........... .......Prince Albert Mr. Eubanks, tcaptj Mr. Hardy .........,..,.. . Mr. Sojourner ......... . Mr. McDonald ........ Mr. Sherman ...... Mr. Cordle ........ Mr. Markert ..,... Maj. Butler ...... M r. M 1' Skinner ...... 1 . bcott ....... Mr. Read ,................... Referee, Bill Elias. .....Block and Tackle 3 Antignac, T. Fishing Tackle ....,.,..,.,..,..,....,,..........., Nixon F. ty 9 .......,Mud Guard...,..... ,.......Good Guard........ ........Dead Cente1'........ ,,,,,Talkback...,........,. Half YVay Back .,..,. fs ,,.,,...btabac................... . ..,., Horseback Head Linesman, Jessie James. Field Judge, Charlie Yvhitney. ........Mr. Scruggs, fc-apt., ............H0llingsworth, V. ...............Moog, S. ......Rainwater, J. ...,,...Jones, C. Deas ,.......Bon Ami T YVAS an ideal day for football, snow covered the ground to a depth of two feet: icicles dropped from the trees: while the only relief which could be obtained from the sweltering heat was afforded by numerous electric fans which overspread the field of battle. At an early hour, the stands were a mass of flying pennants, their wavers numbering some 100,000 souls. It was rumored that several persons were turned away by Mr. Bryson. fSeveral rowdies were put out for smoking cigarettes.j The Horde was the first to take the field, led by their sturdy captain, Mr. Eubanks. This team was given a monstrous ovation by the stands, and Tony Markert showed off his team by demonstrating a few of the latest dance steps. They ran a few signals and then retired to the end of the field where they rc- lapsed into their weekly crap game. But when Mr. Scruggs led his boys on the field. it was thourrht that the F7 stands were coming down. Headed by the Paul Moss negro boys' band, they appeared quite ferocious in their new football garb. The teams seemed evenly matched: D'Antignac and Rameses Nixon were at- tired in bright green bathing suits in order to show off their powerful physiques. But Maj. Butler had donned his spurs for the occasion and someone saw a .f wt. ft 4. 'fs yfsw A blackjack up Mr. Eubanks' sleeves. Little Japanese Sojourner tried to frighten his opponents by executing the "double shuffle" for the entire length of the field, but Bon Ami came back with his 'tcoo-coo" dance, which evened things up. A few moments before the game started, Prince Albert was presented with an otlicial permit to shoot ducks in the OHicer's Club, and a beautiful bouquet of wild corn stalks by the joint action of the faculty and the student-body. The game was scheduled for 3:00 o'clock sharp. Promptly at 11:37 Maj. Butler kicked off 10.875 centi metres, the ball ascribing a beautiful parabola are and striking Mr. Scruggs on the head while he was engrossed in reciting "The Shooting of Dan McGrew" for the benefit of the sponsors. Prince Albert recovered but was downed in his tracks by Mr. McDonald. ' Mr. Scruggs called time out for Little Curtis Lucky who was knocked out on the play, being dumped from behind by Mr. Sojourner. Mr. Kennedy and his cigar were substituted for Lucky. Jones, C, fumbled on an attempted forward pass. The referee was undecided as to who recovered, so they matched for it. On the next play Mr. Skinner had his overalls nearly torn off on an attempted center-buck. At this juncture, Hollingsworth was put out of the game for slugging. Maj. Butler now took the ball on a beautiful left-end- buck, but was called back for failure to touch second base. Rainwater and Mr. Eubanks were put out of the game for profanity and fighting: during the delay Mr. Scruggs moved the ball up a few yards. On the next play, Deas was knifed from behind by Mr. Read, the stroke completely severing the head from the body, but nothing could stop the "Sheik", and his bull-like rushes continued to tear the opposing line to shreds. Jones, C, punted 150 yards to Mr. Skinner who zig-zagged his way up the field 65 yards to a touch-back. A forward-pass was executed, HIP. Scott to llr. Hardy. Mr. Hardy was stopped from a touch-down only by a magnificient combination flying tackle and back-flip by Moog, S. On an attempted end run, Maj. Butler was thrown for a 25 yard loss by Mr. Kennedy. ' At this juncture darkness obscured the horizon, so the game was called. No one knew what the score was, but of course, everybody thought his team won, so all were happy. "E I'I,l'RIBl'S CNCMM fGCJOIfffl'lI 22.41 .V 25253 M To the Academy Musketeers H! IWE heard a lot of talk, And I reckon I'll hear more, Of the team of nineteen fourteenh- That was eight long years ago. But the team that wins the praises For the things that they can do, Is tl1e team Augustak proud of- That of nineteen twenty-two. Now "Ikey" as a fullback Is the best they'll ever get, And if you're after money- "Skeet" 'll help you win your bet. Oh! a tackle great is IXYZIFYCII, And in every way he's "Fair." ' IVe'll never see his like again, They'd better keep him there. The BIusketeex's lost one game, In that game they were outweighed, And if Luekey had been playing Lots of points they would have made. He1'e's hoping that the team they have In ninteen twenty-three IVill be as fine as the one this year At good old A. R. C. -By T. B. f .1 ir. VVearers of the Letter "Rv Boatwright. G. Gillman, T. Morris, A. Brinson, YV. Hardy, J. Newman, H. Cabaniss, VV. Harrison, D. Perkins, H. Duas. YV. Heath. R. Scott, J. Fair, YV. Hondee, M. Sherlock, C. Ferguson, H. Johnson, G. VVall, F. Florence, G. Kinard, V. YVillizuns, Mac Luckcy, J. Miller, D. mm J 4,1 X 5-' , hx N 3-' ,,.- lr X 7c'29va'h 'AQ .... -If. Yi n in 5 ,GNL wwf ,,,1,v' w N x Hui 1, w ,N Nm-11. Euaakvthall f L-J CM'T,xlN SAYNUH Jonysox wwmww ,,,q, ,,,.,. WW ,.,,,,,.,,,V, NM ,,,, ,,,., Mmm ,,,.,, WMMWW uwwmw.wmwNHwww'vwmwvHHwnW'wwm9 WmMMmMVMWWHMWWmMMWMHMWWMMM 5 v 1 1 1 'www rr 1- ummm -w v lruwurwwq yu 'HE ,,, ,, ,555 mWmMWwmQmwMQWWMQNwmwmwmwwwwwwwwwwwwyWwmwWWmHmWMMwmMWWMMWwww MWwmWwmJmmwNmww.hmmm,mwmwmwmwmmwmmmwwmmwmwWWWMJNNWNMWW.mwwmmmm 1 W"1''W'"'W".1UH'f'"""'UW W"f1""1""i'N.1N!iU1'3""',"fH'1i "'QH"'I,' lmTU,lW'lf'1Q11'.'WUWYWII' WU'3'UH"'Yl','? W' 1' "M" WI'WHfff"1'11""U'T9W'!"I"''l1"1'w,WCW'"P"W'EUVIW"W'"3"'ViWUlNHV'5"N'l5"W'UV N 1 H1111 w1r,U1!M11 U UM :H wx NWMXI ,IW wlm., 11VflwM"m1l1: H1 w'f1:'1l"-HT. , .I"w:1',, J. W Milli: v1197.f"w,,ZHlf 1" FN: Q'1!"w"wl'WW :':w"Q!'-WIN twlw' "Wtl':m"11"1' 1' V 1-1 ,lgl ri , 'Sl ss Basketball Squad, 1923 l'U2lL'h YVl1itm-5' I' was Flor:-nu Hardy He-nclce .Inhmon Kina rd Fu Flllilfi Sack Szlvitz Smith V iw e if .il fsiaf t o 1. Basketball COACH WHITNEY Charlie had only two letter men returned this year but around these he built a team worthy of old Richmond. By his able coaching he uncovered a varsity which was little if at all behind that of previous years. With four letter men back, Coach will face a brighter season the coming year and will put forth another winning team. DEAS, W. The "Sheik" was out for the team last year, hut owing to lack of size failed to win the coveted But this year he was out with renewed vigor and soon demonstrated his fitness. B. V. played a forward. Bill is graduating this year and his absence from the team next year will be keenly felt by his teammates. FLOR E NCE, G. "Babe" came to the A. R. C. from North Augusta and soon demonstrated his all-round ability. His uncanny long shots penetrated many a five man defense, and his following-up, played havoc with the opposing guards. He, too, will be back next year. HARDY, J. Hardy was our unknown. Coming to us unheralded, he proved to be a veritable find. His height gave Richmond the tip oh' in nearly every case, while his speed kept the oppos- ing team from many a score. J. C. will be back next year with renewed pep and accuracy. HENDEE, M. "Tick" was the lightest man on the varsity, but overcame his lack of weight by sheer grit. Though playing standing guard. he yet netted at least two goals a game, usually from the middle of the floor. "Tick" will graduate this year and leave a vacancy hard-to-be-filled. Y JOH NSON, G. Our Captain-and a forward bold is he. VVith his con- stant talking "Skeet" keeps the team in fighting trim and his accurate shooting adds many a point. This is his third and last year on Ric-hmond's team, but he will he a find for some college. KINARD, V. "Geke" is speed personified. He is to the basketball court what Charley Paddock is to the einder-path and "Bo" Mc- Millan is to the gridiron. "VVallie" has been a shining light on Richmond's team for three years and, alas, must leave us now, hut with a glorious record behind him. 5 rf in . all N ff -.- - ff fg t, p ft rwf' f 552159. if 4 iilswiga .X57!'N .Ls ss.. an JJ Review of Basketball Season By IV. J. Deus VH TO LACK of a court. the Academy was unable to start practice this year until after Christmas. Even then the team had to work on a cold, dirty court-the old HY", and with no dressing facilities. In spite of these diHiculties, Richmond completed a total of seven games, one less than the schedule of the preceeding year: winning five and losing two by a one and three point margin respectively. The Academy entered the Trade-District tournament fostered by the Board of Commerce: played three games, winning all by safe scores, and receiving a large silver cup symbolic of the District Championship. On the all-tournament team. picked fl'0lll thirteen teams, A. R. C. placed two men, Hardy. center: and Florence, forward. Richmond played YVest End at the formal opening of the New Y. M. C. A. in their last game. Here A. R. C. came back with a splendid 34- to 10 victory. At the conclusion of the season letters were awarded to Johnson, Kinard, Florence, Hardy, Hendee and Deas. GAMES A. R. C ........ ...... 6 Yvest End .............. ...... 7' A. R. C .....,.. ....,, 3 2 Medical College ....... ...... 2 -1- A. R. C ........ .,.,., 1 YYest End .............. ...... 1 6 A. R. C ........ .,,.,, 5 2 Yvagener ........... ...... 1 8 A. R. C ........ ...... 4' 5 lVrens ............ ...... 3 3 A. R. C ........ ,.,,,. 3 6 ivrightsville .. ...... 32 A. R. C ................. ...... 3 -lf YVest End ........ ...... 1 0 Totals. A. R. C .,..... ....,.... 2 18 Opponents ..... ......... 1 4:0 QW,W., ,u.,M,.U ,, ... W,,.N, ::,, W ,:,, h,,H ,. ,. W.,w, ,.W ,, ,.. :R ,,E., ,.W ,. ,,, H.,, ,,,, w ,.,, w,,, ,l,, m ,W,,W,,H ,M.,,,W l,, , ,l ,WM ,HM W XM , '- 'V "' " 1" " 'V 'N Ml' lngwl " pug' 'HQWX qw! ' my mlm,,..I,llmmfmilm,,Ei,Aimwwmm....1,,It..1wwwmumw1,,,!. H .Iauw wwwrl,mul:1,1wIn u wwwU. 1,,1lnmmxwlmL ,I,,11,..nm1mm,,,,1,J2 1ufwwwr wwww,,,,1 .I:,,lurw 11m,,,'"'mvH'1 "ww4 'ww www " wmv Banrhall 1W:Hn r:'111 f:1'www'e:w 1 ' w ':'+wMwiv H 1':: :e'w "e1 w H + W1Ns e:'11WWvez' WHwrW 1'1vlvHwwWWv"1 :'mv'1 H11'wg, ve1 w '2'+ w s W+ vw + 'ww fw , 1f:w f W :f+ + vw f Ay, WU, M.-, LUN XM, ,V Nw -,M,1, mv, ww 1, M 1 ,Q 51 u n., m,u.wmmmTm1m..7H,,..m,.1 -,.wm...W1In w,,lHlWm in m.W.,.w fln-l1.wl-NNN . Himw., A ,,w..W.- Um, W s 'lr I Www' CQ, iltxftsxr ,V x :?'3E 'Q 1 I f Y, 'f ' RMS. Hx: OA. " p lfi. CA1'1'.uN Cscu. Sumu.ocK 1'f1U"II"'IWC'wwll'"'1"4wQI""1lU'11""'1"mI""'1u''LIWQ'1'l'1"?w'IZI"':1"'HQ. 1, 1w,w.v', M, www, Nww, ,mp W N wMmmmmwwmmmmMmmwMmwm s Q.,- ,V XV jf ff fl , y ,r ,A . K V, 'Nl f, , it Q Gll.I,MAN "'l'eet" bids fair to he another Charlie, for he throws a mean eurve. "'l'eet" has played for Richmond for the last three years, but played mostly on first base and in the outfield. This year he is pitehing and is the team's first string' hurler. Ile is a good hitter and can usually eome across with a hit when needed. HARDY Hardy is :1 new man on the squad this year, but had some experience in the Amateur Leagues last year. Hardy is our only lefthanded hitter and usually slams 'em to the right-field fence. For this reason he is clean-up man. He holds down the right outer-garden. HARRISON "Dummy" played eenterfield the latter part of last season, playing in enough games to win his letter. He is a regular tarbueket when it eomes to catching flies. "Dunny" is bat- ting: like a demon this year and he looks like a big leaguer on the bases. HENDEE "Tickle" is another new member of the team. but he holds down seeond base like a professional. "Tick" is fast and speedy and very seldom does one get by him. r MX 7' i i i f! 7- I A l -El I. yi ,ft X9 f' if. wa s - ' Pi Quin f ss, E ' . ' Q HUTCHINSON "Lead," as he is commonly known, played in the outfield part of last year but did not make his "R", Coach Crook is using him on the mound this year and he sure has got the stuff. Be- cause of his hitting ability, he may be used in the outfield when Gillman is pitching. HUDSON Another new man that goes to make up Richmond's strong diamunders is Hudson. His position will be in the field and our opponents will have to go some to get one over him. This will be Hudson's first "R" and all will be glad to see him get it. JOHNSON "Skeet" is one of our most valuable players. He has caught for Richmond for the last three years and is one of the best prep school catchers in the State. "Skeet" has a good baseball head. He is fast on the bases and one of the team's hardest hitters. Very seldom does a player steal second on "Skeet" KINARD "Geek" is another old head on the team. He is both an infielder and outfielder. "Geek" is a hitter of the slugger type and when he connefrts with the ball, it is usually picked up in the far outfield. He is the fastest member of the squad. it I 1 N l ,7 ,W V 1, -if ' ' F 1- " yehr NEWMAN "Sluts" made his letter season before last, but last year he was out of school in the cold business world. He returned this year and is going strong for another MR". "SlatS" is our first saeker and due to his height one seldom is thrown over his bead. VVhen he is not on first base, he can be found in the outfield. SH l'1RI.Ut'K This is "lkey's" fourth year on the team. He's Captain of the Squad, and is certainly a good one. He plays shortstop and is one of the fastest men on the squad. "Ike" is a heavy hitter and rarely gets a single, most of his hits being doubles and triples. He is lead-off man, and fast on the bases. S M IT H Robert is our seeond string eateher. He is a hard working, faithful man and it is a good thing to have him around. Next year. Smith hopes to be the Academy's regular backstop. Smith is a good man behind the bat and has a fairly good arm, but is a little weak in hitting. VVILLIAMS Emil is another new face on the Academy line up this year. He is an excellent infielder and holds down the "hot corner." XVben one gets through Emil, it is just naturally too bot to handle. They say he got his throwing ability by throwing "elods" in Grovetown. M A NATIS Vietor is another new man on the squad whose ability put him in the first rank. Had he not suHered a broken leg at the first of the season, it seems certain that he would have been one of the proud wearers of the Baseball 'R". 1 Pr f l' filxx i . f jfffi 1 T I F la gn 4, , , . -,.- ... il 4 .ga -,'+?w' 'lin Y ,W 1 . MR. ROBERT HALL CROOK Professor Crook came to the Academy four years ago, with- out causing a dress parade by the battalion. He was small and dignified, wore glasses and loud ties, but was not the type of man whose personal appearance attracts attention. He re- served that until he got a chance with his baseball team. That year he turned out the first winning team the school had seen in many a year. The next year, he assisted in coaching the football team, al- though he never claimed to he a football coach. He showed his worth in the following years by improving his team each year. It is to him the great and only Charlie Gillman, who went from high school to the big leagues, owes a large debt of gratitude for his earnest and beneficial coaching. Under this very same type of coaching, his team won the Tri-State Cham- pionship two years in succession. "Bob" has not only endeared himself by his work in athletics, but his earnest efforts in class, his broadmindness and sports- manship, have won him a place in the heart of every Academy boy. ASSISTANT COACH LUNNIE FLEMING Coach Fleming, due to Coach Crook's absence, found the management of the team resting on him after the Midville game and continuing thru the Columbia games and passing well did he acquit himself. His hard work is evidenced by the scores of the last two games and the tc-am's splendid con- dition. VVe hope that we may retain him next year. yy- f k -r l., 3- s f 1 . - -f f 'Y f!'f L- , m -. f a fy si., ' i iff '11, ' ' I ff 5 l5Q?fsf Baseball Season By IV. J. Deus N ONIC spring afternoon this year a casual visitor would have ob- served that the whole school must be aspirants for baseball positions, and so it seemed. Reese, Cashin, Owens, and last but not least, Gill- man. C. were gone and their places were open to the youthful Ty Cobbs. But by April the squad was down to workable size and it was seen that a wealth of new material was present. The old letter men, Sherlock, Johnson, Kinard, Gilhnan, Q'I'eetj, Harrison, and Newman of the team of 1920, were present and an array of new stars. Hendee soon proved to be a veritable find at second base: Yvilliams was no mean occupant of the hot corner, while Hardy cavorted around in right garden. For the pitching we had Gillman fTeetj from last year and Hutchinson, an old Ne-Hi star. In the first game of the season, Richmond proved its power by defeating Midville to the tune of 10 to 0, both Gillman and Hutchinson pitching master- ful ball. Ilarrison and Johnson garnered three hits each and led Richmond's attack. Then Columbia journeyed to Augusta for a two game series and journeyed back with the little end of I-2-1 fi-I loss. In the first game Gillman kept, C0- lumbia's hits well scattered. Newman at first and Hendee at second were the fielding stars. In the second game, Columbia was completely at Hutchinson's mercy getting but one run and that due to a fluke. ln this series, Hardy, our new fielder, led in hitting ably, assisted by Sherlock, Hendee and the wrecking crew, To date no other games have been played, but it is safe to-say that with such a start Hia-hmond's colors will not be furled till graduation day. :Ili Jw' 1"'7L-2-297 15 5ft5f?6ZiS' if WELMII X QIINIL ' .5 1 3. fi QW:-'fl-'XX2:X:Xs::'XfXX-'f1+X:'f2WfX"' "fs'l"f:" 'IX ?iXlIIIIIXXXXXXXXXXXXIIIIHIIIIIIX X XX X X .X .11 X WI XXX1 XX.lXXXXXXXXXXXXX1'TXIl1XZf'IX 'X XX' ' ' WWXXmwWwwwWwwWWwwwwMmwwvXX XX X ,MX ,,.XX.,,XXX. ,,,X,XX,,XX AXXX,,l.X,.4XXX..,,XX.X,XXX,X.,,X.h, ,,... ,... ,,.X.,XXX,X.XXXX XXX. XX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX:Xt:..:XXXXXXXXXXXXllTXt'II:lIIXXiXXXXXXiXX22.1X1t:XIIXXFXXXXXXXXXX'CX:'XXXIIXXIXXXXXXXX' """' "'X"" U ' ' X. wi" X X X VMHMHWWH X..X. XXX..X XWWX H mWmmmWMWwMWWmWWW 'MW' I rark IXXXWHIHWXXX X XXX X XXX ,XX.XX,XXWWNMWgMWMwWmwwwmwWW XMW XX X. . XX XX.XlXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX1XXXHXXXYIXXXXXXXXXXXXIXXXXXX X X ' ' X XX XXXXXXX ,mmmu Xwwmmk XV? X XX ,4mW.pmWwwwmwwMWF WWMWWMWMMMWWMWWMMMMWMMMWMMNWWW CAPTAIN MACP ,XX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XX XX XXXXXXXXXXXX XX X- XXX X ,X .IX X X XXXXX XXXXXX XXXXX XXXXXX4 XX lmnsox Wu K, W X X Y ' .LIAIXIS XXX XXXXXXXX -XX X , .XXXXXXXXX ., .X X.XXXX.XXXy':' XXXX'-XXX'XXXX"K:'XXXX"XXN:XXX1LXX':"X'eX'X'XXXX X XX wMmMWWWMwMWMWmWMMMWWMMwW 's XXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXX X XXXXXXXXXXXX XX XX XX we-f 'X 1. , , Q 3' -' A77 531- ' fi-f . , f ff '.- mm... H A' 0' -lt' - ,N-, 0 Cnuch Cnrdls Mcliinty, Il. Sikes, I.. Pcrkins, A. Iimigh, NV. l"vr'g1usul1. Il 'Track Squad,1923 Pllllijfll, .l. VVl1ite. P. XYilliHlllS, M. Mille-r, D. Suvk. A. IillHi5tl'I', G. l,L'l'kilIN, II. Fair, XY. Irvillv. l.. Puwm-ll. F. xVl'Jltlll'I'Sl7t'C Kulllke, li. Calmlliss, W Kelly, J. Ifvus, YV. XC. 0 s- Mimi bb 4 fr -V ' f vff f .. 1 .ie jfjj ' 32.5 M aia M 'G - illa e f I fs? f COACH COR DLE Coach Charles Guy Cordle came to us in 1916 from Trinity College. While at Trinity, he was a member of the track team, showing his heels on the 4-10. In 1916, Mr. Cordle's first year here, he was assistant coach to Major Danforth, at this time showing what he could do with a track team. The next year, C1917j, he took charge of the track team which was as putty in his hands-and Coach Cordle was a master in the art of molding track men. In 1920 Coach Cordle formed a track team that broke five previous track records at Rich- mond. We have only Mr. Cordle to thank for a track team worthy of Richmond for the past seven years and we all ex- press our most sincere congratulations to him in his coming nuptials. CABANISS, W. Billy is our boy wondergthe one and only original. He runs the 4-40, the 220 and the relay. Last year he ran the 414-0 in 54- -1--5 seconds and will do even better this year. Around him the 1924- team will he built. EMIGH, J. This is Jack's first trial at track. hut he runs a mean 220. In the relay at VVrens, he showed his opponents a clean pair of heels and we expect to see him continue it throughout the season. FAIR, XY. Fair joined the team last year to put the shot and throw the discus. VVarren can he depended upon to hold his own in the shot put against all comers. Last year he was high point man in the Savannah meet and had a lot to do with the victory. This year he is even better, and Coach Cordlc is counting on him to add a numher of points to the scores. s riirf r-' 5 - rl 1 ,K xgwq Ai' X ,ff ef' ,, f , 'D 4 .A Q RN X .. . FEV-x w ,. , E V fy. W lf , H . Nifqkfle , t . HOLLISTER, G. George came to us from VVhite Plains, N. Y., unheralded and unsung. Kept out of football by a broken collar bone, he returned in track this spring and is one of Riehmond's fastest 220 men, and runs the second leg on the relay. KUHLKE, E. "Bo" is the shortest as well as one of the fastest men on the squad. Despite his short stature, he sprints with the best of them, and is one of Riclunond's ahlest broad jumpers. MILLER, n. "Deck" was one of Richmond's sprinters last year and re- turned this ycar with redoubled speed. He is lazy but can "put out" when necessary. In the 'Wrens meet, Dessie ran the hundred in 10 2-5 seconds. PERKINS. H. "Perla" made his first appearance as a member of the varsity track team last year, Perkins is a high jumper of some note, and anyone has to step high to beat him. Last year he won the High .lump in the Bailey meet, clearing 5 feet 4- inches. This year he promises even better and the team. is counting on him. He is also the best pole vaulter at Richmond. r , aaa , 11' " 'Y ' a 9 . Surf e y ' .4-zfwstwgg ' "M POWELL, F. Franz was a member of last year's team, hut did not win a letter. ln our first meet Franz broke the Academy hroad-jump record with a leap of 19 feet 11 inches and placed second in the 120 yard hurdle. SACK. A. Adolph., after two years of trying, has at last won his place. Two years ago, he placed first in the lightweight class high jump and bids fair to repeat in the heavyweight division this year. Besides this, he goes well over eighteen feet in the broad-jump. WHITE, P. Perry, with his lanky. elongated frame, has secured his place in the high jump. Tho too lazy to run., he yet manages to gather energy enough to clear a respectahle height. CAPTAIN "M AC" VVILLI A MS Mac is starting his third year as a memher of the track team. In past years he has done his hit for the team, but this year he promises to he one of the hest track men in the South. Mac runs the hurdles, 220, and relay: he holds the Academy record for the hurdles and runs a 220 with the best of them. Heres' to you. Mac, we all wish you luck. rex. M1 I ,,,,,,!0 . , ., .5 , Q, yy A Q ykiies' O fi '- f7 I me-I , f 7 ' i x i X! i 4 R Elf? 'r V . ll SIN' tl' Review ot the Track Season By IV. J. Deus ITH FIVE letter men returned, Coach Cordle called the first practice this spring. After several weeks it was seen that there was a wealth of new material, which, with the five letter men. promised a well balanced team. Field day was postponed so that Richmond entered the lvrens meet with an unknown team, but soon demonstrated its ability by winning seven out of nine first places and the meet by a 481,13 to a 28Hf3 score. Powell broke the A. R. C. broad jump record with a leap of 19 feet 11 inches. To date there have been no other meets but we are confident that Richmond will carry the Purple and Gold to even further heights. YE' in A dllll nb - QS' uf' 1 'GL F' W . ,0- ,.,. 7. - I . .. - .- ,.. A .g-.,f,.". . . . 'N'3"r:T' Company 'CDU Regimental Football Champlons E. IIill'l'lHUI1, D. I.. 1 1 J Fr li J. son. N. R. V Vl':nlko1', R. Iuncl. H. F. RiL'l1u1'd R. G. I.llL'lil'y, M. I.. H. Blurplwy, B. C. Uwe-ns, D. R. Il. B Powell, F I.. G. Bltilivllillll, J. Q. B Duns. YV. L. T. Cook, YV. Slllmsfitllh-r. Czllmllins. YV. Sl'llIlt'lClt'l', H. Blvrry, H. Mmrcly. J. Fouclm "Skeet" Jolmmn 7 . . All Regimeplt Foollaall Team, l922 Plmfffflll Cvlmh-1' ,, Rllgfllf-Q'llill'1l I.f-ft-,qllnrml lilgllt-t1lK'kl1' . .'t-taclclv Rlgfllt-Pllll ,,,. I.:-ft-x-nd ....,......,. Q1lzn'tel'-lmclc , 1. 's , ', , ll'l1flI .Yunzw .,....l'm-rkins, lI....... .,...,C'm1k, Vl'111.,,,,, ......'l'l1uu1us, .. .. ......Blk'illll1jI, J .,....Puml, Il. ,.....S:unue-ls. .I ......Iludmn. I. .,,...llvlulee. Bl P., , Higlmt-lmli'l1ack ....... ,,,... S ack. A ...,.. .,... . I.vft-lmlflmvk .,.. ,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,. ..,... I ' owell, F. ,,.., ,. Full-hack .,....,. ..., ...,..... ..... ..... . ,..... I I : 1 rriwn. D. Sllll5tltlltl' Line Fu1'm:nn, C... ,.... I.ll4.'lif'y, BI-.. l3l'ig:l1:uu, U., Sllllxtltlltl' Hawks De-as, XV. J. 0'Com1or, J.. , INCH Vw lllllflll-If A D Q. C D A A A A D D Company F D C Company D E .Y rv- ,f ' L, A'- at it a Company Football BUl'T FIYIC years ago, The Academy was compelled to close its doors due to the fact that an epidemic of influenza was raging in the city. All work of the school was suspended for approximately one month. On entering after the unfortunate suspension, the officials discovered that the endeavor to get a team into trim in such a short time would be impossible, de- termined to have football, the officials decided upon Company Football, that is to say, each Company formed a team composed only of boys that had not made the varsity team. These games are held annually at the Academy Park, formerly known as YVarren Park. They create much excitement indeed and sometimes even more than the larger games. Vsually the coach can see his material for the follow- ing year from these games. The past year Company Football was more successful than ever before. There were six Companies to indulge. which only helped to make things more interesting. Two games were played each day, then the winner of the first battalion played the champ of the second battalion. The champion of the first battalion was A Companyg of the second, D Coumpany. The D-A Company's game was equal to, if not better than, some of the Academy regular games. lVhen the referee sounded his whistle and the two teams came dashing out, with the old hard grin of determination on each and every face, it was indeed very doubtful as to who would sack the pennant. Although odds leaned slightly to D Company, Hendee on one end and "Hut" Samuels on the other end for A Company made conditions better. During the first half D Company scored a touchdown, but failed to kick goal. The second half opened with the same spirit as the first, and several times Hendee pulled some spectacular passes around D Company's end, but due to the fast back field of D Company, it was impossible to gain very much. During the third quarter with neither team gaining nor losing, BILL DEAS kicked a field goal from the forty yard line, making a score of 9-0 in D Company's favor. During the last quarter there was as much fight as the first quarter, but neither team could score, it seemed, and after many attempts to make a touch- down for A the game ended. Score Q9-OJ. -K ll 11 Ike '94 ',vA...'.1w , -E.: 3- iKLliW'AIH?IlAflE'. BKWAMEJEW' DHT '9' HMV' '-.ZS'p'Al" APP' ' Q :,."s- .'1-4: -- .'...v . H-'. .',' J' . . - -- j., fr. ' ,.s.'3A '- A,",' ..f,.g..1..' ff,-9-1' -if .-J . ".' 1 1 ' .JZ .gl . I '-, ' wg". .f A '-..- .V - ,' , KX 41 ' Y 1 'Jw " W. N A N' .If 1. -,Q .. 4 -'w ,, ' ,Y. ,W H 1 4-.4 rr, .,-...- . 1 V .' -r.,- .1 I.. .-5. ,L ,-' .Ana 1- N' ' ,sf , --. ., L ',-..., rv fn "' ,':'f:'?' JW I . , . . .0-','f ' 4 . ' 1. ' , . 1' ,yr - '- -v ..., '. ,jf-,.-1 :ig-. fgl '. If Ala. - .H-'g..V , .-.V J. .- '. , ,'. ' ' .-fl-sr., . , --- ,.. ,-,. ,- - .,,W.v.,l l,.l .131 :ag 1 vw. W . . ,.., , ,f .'.,,,x..A ,. . .' fx: . w.Y.' .. --.Lv "." ':,. . .--ff .443-'ff ri, ' ,' 1 ., 1- ,f ' ,-., A v -. ,.- - ' - v "n",'. -l'- .. .. 4 n- in , W... .I-,. .LL ,, lr . . ml.. ' 1 . , .: ., ' 'nvff-,.' 1 -Z.. ., . -,NA ".' ' ,.',' -MM4. ' H iz' . 4 , v. KJ-AQ.,.. .M 5 ,',- ,A , v ,.,,44Mq.!. I . ,v..x.- . ' ' - .1 .- vf x ', 'uv- . 1 x 77.-H+ .- 7-. ....:,1,.. ' - . '-'.,.'. 1" .':'f . .f ., . , v .. 12.--.A -. - 1 34. ga... ' ,, 'i v 'QV' 1" x.' 5: I-,'-'1',5w. ,'Q" .: i:,.-um' "' v .Q'.'1q: . " " . 1'Lw!:.".'..'N-NV. 'fittw '. Q vu. 'qt H. -.' uf. . . . . 3 .',-f"g'. H . V - Pg, V. 1' 11 , In ,..f. . -.,..-le'-..,'.',. ',.',:'5l Q -.". , ' . -1 5 'Q -ii ' . . ..-V1.1 K .. buf ,., Q- IQ., A .YV 1 ',:'5f. 1.E"'1Q5.y I .:--"Tl X 'r'A Z- 5, Vfql 4. in 1 L. I.. "'.. ',.'l 7 V, f'f,u.4 Ikl'r1':-i '. 1 A Ur' wx". 'L"'f -, 1 , --lf..-..,1 , U l 1 , I-. , ' - ' - -Q' 1 ax. , - " - .-1 3 ,,'. I nl' '. . N. ., .X , . j-4' . 1,1 'H-.v U. Y .' .-dmv. Y. V! I ,.I,. , 'TIT f'."1.'.,f-V.: ..j:. ,-1 . '. gm A .,..f '."v . l1'L mf'-MLW, .,....A.-,.'f-1: r.' -.y. 1' - .,.---xf. 112'--: .J " .g-- - ,1 .rx-,x-.'-x J ,ri 'Q..l,.1,.in ,ft vq.-q,f',', '.'.. 'i.1'- ' 131- 1.7. -ly. ,.4y,nk,,- , N.. K. 'f .-...,-.7 ,- ' '.,. -- 1 .r.1j","- -4.1 ' ..4,huL.'y'. W ...A ,A A ' un.. . 1 ' 'x ' .' ,LIL . 1 -. H-... f . . .-.,,,.fa5.-, . , 'j 14 ,H ',',,-. w Q . , , -, '. J. .J .' . . - - -M , I 0 11" 'Q f- ,, .. . 1. , ...f '. r . . , , ,., . . . 7' ,. .- . V ,X . . .' - ' ,W Q , . . ' . I .F-A1 -I fm. .,.'. f . li ltwu. f ,,'1'. .". . 1.-2 .. 1 J .Wifi - , "", nv- ' '-' r X45 -' ....'.. ' v ru ,I ,f. ,Q . -. f"-Y 'V v, ' , G.: 1 I r ..' 1 1.5, , N... . Y' , . . vxrfu X T, .I 5 . . s ' . ', A -,,. '.r'.."'a,-.-. r..'.1-'w'I-VV "W .4 - f. . v'.1 . '. . ,. . , 'so A 2 V . , ffm , 4 . A. R. C. Glee Club AUGUSTA, GEORGIA SEASON 1922-23. PART ONE SELECTIONS FROM THE FOLLOWING WA. R. C." ....,..,..,..,.,...,,..,.,...,..............,,,...........,.....,..................,.....,..,. Glen Club "Love XVill Find an YVay" ,,..,.. ...,..... C OOIJCI' and Club "Call Aff: Back, Pal O'lIin0".. ...... Jordon and Club "Good Fellows" ......,.,.............,.............,..,..........................,..................... Glue Club "A LITTLE BIT OF EVERYTHING" -bv- NCWHIEIII Brothers "THE CONSOLING PAIR" -Eb 5.- l'o1'tcl' and Scott EIGHT MINUTES WITH THE A. R. C. JAZZOLAND SIX PART TWO "THE HILARIOUS RAMBLEH MBLINKY VVINKYN ,by- Buird and Saxon 'GTIVO ACES'-NO CLI'BS" ,by- Jolmson and Heath 'SJACKS AND JILLS" -bvl Morris. H. Newman, xX7IlllElll1S, Goodwin, Millcr, I-I. Goodrich, Smith NQWIIIELII, Jordon, "You Remind AIC of Bly BIOtllQl'u .....,,,.,.,,,.,,.. GRAND FINALE-CARMENA XVALTZ ...... .........Hzmkiusou ........GlcQ Club P-Q ri :fi ' l 1 5 - ti f lia r fi ' Mk OFFICIAL STAFF Music Director .,........................................ Miss Helen Battle Director ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, ...... lt Ir. J. B. Sojollrnel' Business Manager ...,..........................,..... Mr. A. P. MaI'k01't PERSONl'lLI.E-Charlie Cooper, Howard Jordon, Roscoe Newman, Lewis Story, '4Skeet" Johnson, Bob Heath, James Scott, Lawrence Porter, Harry Newman, Dessie Miller, Mac YVilliams, Tom Goodwin, Chas. Goodrich, Adrian Morris, IVilfred Hankinson, Don Saxon, Floyd Baird, Sam Fennell, Schuyler Smith. GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President ,.,...,,,..,,,.,,,,,.,.......,.........,..,.....,.,........................ .............. R obert Heath Vice-President ...................... ........... ' 'Skeet" Johnson Secretary and Treasurer .,,,,,. .,.,,. N IacPherson Vvilliams Business ltlanager ,..,,,,..,,..,., ............. A drian lVIOI'riS Property ltlanager ,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Ike Sherlock Stage Manager ..............,........... ....... C harlie Cooper Business Manager, Orchestra ...... ......, D essie Miller "Music resembles poetryg in each Are nameless graces which no methods teach, And which a master-hand alone can reach." HE A. R. C. Glee Club was organized this season, with a personnel of twenty-five cadets, under the supervision of J. B. Sojourner, director, and Miss Helen Battle, music director, while A. P. Markert managed the business. The Club, formed around the nucleus of last season's stars, had the material for putting on an entertainment unsurpassed by any prep school in the South. The first appearance ofthe Club for this season was at Fairfax, S. C., under the auspices of the High School there. The entertainment proved to be the best ever rendered by the boys. Following the performance, the Club was en- tertained with a dance at the hotel. The VVilliston trip can be summed in a few words, "Music hath charmsf, for the entire audience seemed to sway to the melodious strains from the songsters. The performance at Bath met with greater applause than the one rendered by the Club there last season. The ladies of the Community Service entertained the Club with a chicken dinner. The season will close with final performance at the Tubman auditorium. ff Til' ' D- if '4 1 E - , I I I TQ" fliifi ti f lfw .4 Mflvsfll Dan McGraw of Modern Times fVVith apologies to R. VV. Servicej By Dcssif' Ford Miller BUNCH OF cow boys were raising a fuss in Gardellc's on Broad Street, The kid that handles the soda fount was mixing stuff to eat. At a front table with dope in hand sat noble Boob iNIcNutt, And staring at him with love in her cycs was the girlie, Louella Mutt. Then out of the day, which was hot and cold, and into the welcome retreat, There strolled a cow boy fresh from work, and, oh, he looked awfully sweet. It seemed the heat had been too much, his collar was all awilt, As he tossed a ten cent piece at the boy, and called for Malted Milk. No one knew who the cow boy was, and we all turned round for a look. He didn't mind and kept right on, sipping his Malted Milk. Then the cow boy turned from his Maltcd Milk, which by now he had almost inhaled, In a white checked suit which was very cute. he up and said to the crowd. "There's a few little words I'd like to say," and his visage suddenly paled, "Pm awfully ruff and very tutf, and I never talk out loud, I want to say in a mannerly way, and it ain't nothing else but, That one feller here is a'tca-hound clear and that one is Boob McNutt." Then I shut my eyes and the girlie screamed, two voices were heard on the air, The police came, I opened my eyes and saw with a half wild stare, Sitting there propped up in the chair lately filled by noble McNutt. YVas the stranger grand holding the hand of the lovely Louella Mutt. xf 5 . -1 3 mtf F , i -f f fn 'Wff' 1 V 4 e wff . was - mv , We i . . Hear My Plea By Gordon Chas. B. YVhitney is my Colonel. I sure want another. He maketh me to come back when I don't want tog He walketh me all over the campus g He restoreth my demerits, and leadeth me in the paths of the bull ring for his own pleasure. Yea, when I walk in the shadow of the Academic Building, I fear evil for he has it against. me. His guns and demerits do not comfort me. He giveth a lecture to me in the presence of Schneider and all my friends. He annointeth my head with demerits till my card runneth over. Surely he will pester me all the days of my life, and I shall dwell in the bull ring forever. W e .F ha s Y ' sit , ., H i 9 : ia 31 i. i lags . is ,. Nw Literary Societies CBLIC DEBATING, as a definitely recognized branch of the regular work of the Academy, was organized and given its initial impetus largely through the effort and instrumentality of the late Mr. J. VV. Farmer, then instructor in History and Civics. Those of us who can turn back the pages of history of old Richmond and read with any degree of understand- ing and appreciation the lines descriptive of "ye olden debates" will recall with no small measure of pride and pleasure in retrospect the spirited discussions and near-personal encounters which so often accompanied the verbal combats of our erstwhile young silver tongued orators. YVith the occurrence of the YVorld lVar and the subsequent advent of Am- erica into it, the schools in line with all other institutions of the land, laid aside the "non-essentialsf, and regular debating at the Academy was temporarily dropped, in fact if not in theory. Hence for a number of years public debat- ing here has lain dormant. YVith the opening of the scholastic term in the Fall of 1922 the faculty de- termined that this very important branch of the training for life and a worth- while type of citizenship should no longer be neglected. Attempts to reorganize the old societies during the Fall were unsuccessful for various reasons and it was not until early spring that the reorganization was effected. Meetings of the two societies were held on Monday, April 9th, officers for the ensueing term elected and an unexpected amount of interest and enthusiasm manifested by the personel of both societies. The plans for debating work at the time of publication of this volume have not attained a degree of maturity which permits of a full presentation of them here. Sutlice it to say however that the first of the Spring debates will be held in the County Court House, Friday, April 20th, to discuss the question: "Resolved that Vocational Education Should Supersede the Cultural in the Curricula of our Schools and Colleges." The 2lf'Fll'lllEl.tiVC will be defended by Messrs, Medlock, Goodwin, Hagler, representing the Alexander H. Stevens Society. The Joseph R. Lamar delegation composed of Messrs. Johnson. Harrison, Deas, will attempt to refute their arguments. One declaimer from each society will render a choice selection and a couple of hours of spirited. instructive amusement are promised to all in attendance. T V' ' ' f f , 17117, n- M 5 :w w f ' ME . vjf v . lu: I l'6'.SllItI1f ...., Adams, U. Andrews, VV. Brown, J. Butler, B. Cahuniss, H. Cohen, J. I, illurcl, J. Exnigh, J. Ellllglll, H. MEMBERS Fair, VV. Gepfert, li. Goodwin, T. Grossman, J. Hamilton, J. Hollingsworth, Y. Hudson, I.. Kershaw, J.. Medlock, A. Miller, D. Faculty R epresentative- VV. P. Smith. Alexander H. Stephens Literary Society ......HikGI.ER, E ......vvILLIAMS, M ......FLY'rH1-1, S .....KlNAl!D, V Morris, A. Morris, H. Norvell, J. Nixon, F. Saxon, D. Siniowitz, B. Toole, VV. VVeutlierslJee, B. White, P. Joseph R. Lamar Literary Society lzu Plfbllltllf. ......... .. Su It far q 1 rffrlszzrer ...... Allen, A. Anderson, E. Baird, VV. Beasley, J. Booker, li. Coffsky, I. Crow, E. Cunningrllaun, A. Dc-os, VV. Elnigll, E. l'iflwl'etlge, I.. Fazio, l'. MEMBERS Farrar, M. Fennell. S. Ilugrlcr, 'l'. Hamilton. T. Hunkinson, VV. Irlurnmn, M. Harrison, J. Howell, J. Kershaw, '1'. Mathews, E. Merry, E. Me-rtins, F. I":u'ulty liepresentative- J. M. Walker Jonxsox, S ...,..H.-XRRISOX, D .,...YVA1,1cER, J. lV Moog, S. Newlnan, H. Perkins, H. Puncl, H, Sack, A. Smith, NV. Stringer. Fl. Sullivan, G. Trowbridge, V'alker, E. VVall. F. VVutson, E. ff 4.45 I 357:fL-SX fx f ff' W A I , 1 f U + . . A :gay f A I lf! Q vo? rx 'X V f EJ -V U ' g ED r x ,Q I 56' 4 'Nl 4' fig' f 495' X 1-'nf 1,1262 'Y' Q v ,, 'Z f 1' KK - :Ag 1-g:5giE2g21.g..5-' ,..v,-an ,. 1. , .,'.gfg. 1, ,,.-.',- ,o-,Q ,Way 1-'i -, 1- wi? -,.- ' F94 n ' 5' ' 1 .- , S ' , ,Mx-ma-11-'1 X V 5 ' 4 ,154-Q-1 . gf , . ,gf - . , .. Mo 1 159' kv' '01 1 55V 'txlg -He ' , 0,1 in pw '1"' -Y MES ., .-wzfgzzt , ,. :MM- .. ,-' Q0-15' :f M , - -' 44 , v n -awww f f ap,-Q 9' .9 05.9 ,Of ,f ,ff iw? , ,V- S S ff 14 J' iF"f ' N xt gf!!! .T N .5 R ,V ! :I W kg It v .ffl i, , If K E 1.15 XJ X xi wwf 1 is gig 241.52212 N .ill N Minutes of Class of 1923 VE T0 SOKIR unknown reason. the senior class was not allowed to hold its first meetings until late in November when the following officers were elected: Hagler, Ii., President: Harrison. D.. Vice-President: Johnson. S.. Secretary: Flythe, S.. Treasurer: Kinard. Y. and Sherlock, C., Athletic Representatives. On December the fifth. President Hagler called the second meeting. A conditional staff was elected and empowered to look into the advisability of producing an Annual. and make a report at the next assembly. At the third meeting, called January fifth. the report was made covering the results of the undertakings of previous classes. After much debating, it was decided that it would be unwise to start one at this late date. The fourth meeting was called on January the fourteenth to consider the proposition offered by the Juniors: that of taking up half the burden of pub- lishing a year book. After due consideration, it was decided to accept this offer with the following provisions: The Editor in Chief to be a Senior and hoth classes to be equally represented in the other otiices: the profits or losses to be divided equally between the two classes: the Fifth Class to have the pri- vilege of dedicating the volume. In the next meeting it was unanimously decided to dedicate the Fifth Volume of The ARC to Mr. J. Lister Skinner. A committee was appointed to put on a script dance. At the last meeting a date for the class day exercises was decided upon. A report was submitted by the dance committee and a vote of thanks extended to the Dellolay Orchestra for their services. T9-676-629 is,-Q , ' P 5 Q " -1 am X! R V '8 x ffff If 4- t -f o at are Histor of the Class of 1923 By H ozvard Jordan HE PRESENT Senior Class, the Class of 1923, entered the Old His- toric in the fall of 1918, one hundred and one strong, possessing the eonnnon characteristic of Freshman Classes, of being the largest and greenest up to that date. Be it said to our credit, however, that we entered into this absolutely new sphere of life with an eagerness and naiveness that had seldom been seen before: and which later turned out to be the delight of the upper classmen. YVe were speedily initiated into the Mystic Order of Hiero- glyphics. For instance, C11, translated by an obliging Junior, meant Court- house, tirst floor, first room to the right. YVith Ed Hagler at our head, we were making a great effort to obtain a high school education, in spite of the then famous "I see him, I hear him', combination. Those of us who survived the ravages of MII, that enigma ever present in ages past, entered into the Sophomore year, a sadder but wiser body. A goodly portion of our Sophomore year was spent in passing on to our succes- sors the knowledge which we had acquired at so much pain. The Intermediate year found us a really serious body of boys, having our ranks sadly depleted by various causes. Some of us felt the call of the busi- ness world, the challenge to try their mettle, that desire to be their own masters, but most of us were ready to settle down and try, for a change, to pass. The Junior year found us with some of the polish which various military, scholastic, and athletic honors will add: and our eyes on our goal, a sheepskin. Here again was manifested that desire to get out into the world and be your own master. Many went of their own accord, while others were persuaded by the Faculty to take such a course. And now, with a much smaller body than we started with, a tried and true band, we find ourselves in the final, our Senior year. I cannot say that this is the end of the history of the Senior Class, but I ask you to trace with me in the years to come, the real history of this class of l923, as this is only the be- ginning. . 1,6- 2 3 "' l '. ' fi -z1'I,.fq' . ,lfgg " '31, A Q fa fla t W.. lm Class Poem By T. IV. Goozlwin Y FRIENDS, among other things, But among thirty-eight brighter be First on roll comes Andrews, Skeet NVho aspires to be a ladies man Tho' rather backward, bashful and shy He is chosen to lead this hand. And here comes Joseph Beasley And full of Bull is he VVith the body of a Giant And the knowledge of a flea. And next comes Arthur Bleakley Our shave-tail with a sword He thinks he is very handsome But his head is like a gourd. Now arrives Mordaunt Boatwright By some Boaty, by others Grey VVe hope to see him graduate But 'twill he another day. Here comes Carlisle Booker My soul but he's a freak YVith all his crazy ideas He's quite a Bolshevik. called And next on roll comes Braddy, D. Better known as Jake VVhen it comes to acting country-fied, He surely takes the cake. Hail to old John Brinson VVhom the boys call "Billy Red," He has a brain so brilliant That it shines out on his head. a class poet there must be, xys, why did they pick on me? Here comes Bubber Bush A four-eyed little tot He thinks he has a lot of brains, But, Good Lord, aint it hot. Bow low to Bennie Butler He bears the Major's name And with such a noble title, He surely shall win fame. Good morning, Mr. Cadle, We hope your health is good Your body is all very well But your head is made of wood. All Hail, the VVilliam B. V. D.'S, A ladies man is he A bad, bold cruel, heartbreaker He's the sheik of A. R. C. Next comes Francis Dunbar A Beech Island product so fine He comes so far from the backwoods His breath smells of the pine. Cuckoo, cuckoo, comes Emigh, H. The original dancing fool. I-le's the one and only economist For he carries lunch to school. Our Adjutant arrives, Emigh, .I., His classmates call him Jack. He closely resembles a freight train VVhen he comes out upon the track. FR' if rm'- 7 ' is f i ii" ff KI, ' aa aaa .it Trombone Ergle now blows in He surely is the stuff And when his band starts playing VVe all cry "Enough, Enough." A saxophonist enters on the scene His name is Sam Fennell. He blows and blows and blows Till we wish he was in hgl. Next comes Samuel Flythe VVhom the ladies love to hug. They might call him pretty But he strongly resembles Spark-Plug. Then comes Edward Hagler A Major, But alas This blank-faced, ignorant rascal Is the president of the class. Hankinson arrives upon the scene He's better known as Hank. Altho' he's huge of stature His brain is awfully blank. And next comes Rushton Hardman Hur lovely baby boy He's the ideal of his parents And his teachers pride and joy. Here comes Dunbar Harrison VVith frizzled, curly hair When it comes to acting foolish You'll always find him there. Next on roll is Robert Heath A long lost missing link, He might have graduated Had he ever learned to think Arise and see Hendee, M., Better known as "Tick". His hearty and melodious laugh Makes all his teachers sick. Next on roll is Johnson, "Skeet", Loved by teachers best of all. He's great at drawing cartoons, But his marks are, oh, so small. Enter, Howard Jordan He certainly is a case When it comes to flunking studies. He surely sets the pace Bow, gentlemen to Kinard, V. An athlete you bet. He's very deep in love But he's not married yet. George Leitner to himself Seems handsome, and so wise. He has a chance to graduate Provided he never dies. Then next comes Curtis Luckey W'ith smiling, dimpled cheek. He's bulled his way through every year In strength, he's just a freak. VVe mark the entrance of Miller, D. Better known as "Deck." He once could do a few things But now he can only neck. Here's our mathematical shark VViIliam Park, our student big. He is the only man we know That can teach the Major trig. Enter Mr. Pa Perkins, H. At school he's always late If he'd only stay olf Greene Street He might could graduate. And next on roll comes Porter, L. His classmates call him Monk. The only thing he can do well Its flunk. and flunk. and flunk. air VV:-ll, another missing link The people might exclaim No, 'tis C. Hazel Rosson The class' most beautiful dame. All hail the football hero, "Ike" His name Cecil Wyman Sherlock. Some halfbaeks are known as wonders But "Ike" is a whole d-m flock. VVell, here is Simp Van Pelt A drumming thing is he Not only is he the berries But the bush, the roots and the tree. Next to last arrives Ed Wiley Our loud-mouthed talker bold He always talks so very much His tonsils have caught cold. Last on roll Gomes VVilliamS, E., So quiet and so fair. He often goes to Grovetown We wonder what's up there. At last one name still remains A honehead slow and lazy And often have his teachers thought That he was certainly crazy. A learned few we Seniors are Not a genius in the crew But by sweating, pulling, tugging VVe have somehow struggled through. X Highest Honor.. High Honor ..,...... ,......,.... High Honor ,......,. ................ , . Honor ..,....,......i High Honor ....... High Honor ,...,,.. Highest Honor ......,. Highest Honor.. High Honor .......... High Honor ....... Ii' 4 , K x I .Fhiigi Q1 Kyo ii' jg ' - K , - A+ 'W u ' f Ei msg . 1 Honor Men of 1921-1922 FIFTH CLASS ..,......WClgl9, C. .Walton, W. Craig, H. Papa George, G. Honor .,,...... Honor ...,.,... Honor ......... Honor ...,.. .. FOURTH CLASS ......,.Fenne-ll, S. Honor.......,. .........Deas, W. Honor..,.,.... THIRD CLASS ............,...Reid, E .........Medlock, A A ,,,,..,,...,.Griswold, C High Honor ,,,,,,,,, ,,.,............ l lainwater, J Highest Honor.. Highest Honor .......,. .,.... High Honor .,,.... High Honor ....rr. High Honor ....... 1. High Honor .r.,..... 1. Honor ..,..........,.... 2. Honor ..,..r. 3. Honor ....... 4. Honor ....,..... 5. Honor ,.,.... High Honor .,.,,.. High Honor ..,,...,. Honor .,,.,......,, Honor .....,,.. Honor ,.......,.,..,. . ....,........, ,,,,, , , 1 - w Honor ,,,.......,...,,,.,,,,..,..... ,,,......,.,,... C woodrich, C. SECOND CLASS .,.........Howard, J. ....,........Ell1lgi1, E. ..,.,........,..Hook, J. ....,,...Harden, W. .HamiIt0n, T. J. Honor ......... Honor ......... Honor ....,. Honor ..,...... Honor ......,.......,,,,.,.,, SECOND CLASS ADVANCED ,.,..,.I.ynch, ,...,.,.....ReeSe, ..........McNeil, .,.....,CaidweIl, .........Ergle, .........,Steiner, ....,,.,Markert, ....,,..,,,,lxelly, 1 odd, .....,.,..Walker, Cunningham, ,,,,Hankinson, ,..,.....Steves, .........Pund, . ....,,,. Nixon, ..,....-Chavel, Honor ...............................,,,.,.,........ O'Connor, J. FIRST CLASS ADVANCED High Honor ...........................,............ Skinner, .I. FIRST CLASS .....,..Armstrong, 6. Hon0r.,....... .,,.,...Evans, ..,,......Anderson, 7. Honor.....,... .,...,,.Brown, .....,..Henry, 8. Honor,.,.,.... .......Wingard, ...........Sack, 9. Honor,...,.,., .........Watson, ...,.......Hanahan, 10. Honor....,.. .,,,.,,,,Montgomery, . ............. Etheredge, 12. HOUOI' ................. ,,.,,,,,,,,,, E dwards, 13. Honor ..,,....,. ,........... Gay, F. W F J J R P P J A J A L L H F I. J J C A E R illyrs w ' v , .riser Class Cration, 1923 By JI. H. Hrrzdcc Ladies and Gentlemen, Teachers, Schoolmates, Friends, All: F I VVERIC in truth what I am in name, your class orator, I would this morning bring to you a message clothed in beautiful language that might do justice to the occasion: for this is indeed "The Occasion" of the Academy Boy's high school career. 'Tis only a few short weeks now till we shall stand, trembling with em- barrassed delight or sit in pale splendor upon the Tubman auditorium plat- form, the class of 1923 waiting to receive from the hands of those in higher J ace ie rewarc o ac iievemen , an . . . i oma. u oc av is 'us ain ltl lfl t ARCDl Bttisjtl Class Day, our own day. on which we as Seniors celebrate in our own Way before the great coming event. But since "0rator" is a misnomer, meaning in this case the one whom the class could get to make a try, I must in simple school-boy language speak to you on a theme which seems to me a fitting one for this occasion. This hour marks for us a turning point in life's pathway which for five years we as a class together have been building. It has been on that part of the construction work where we all served as apprentices and in a general sense worked at the same job. Today we stand on the threshold of the dividing line and soon we shall go forth, still builders, but one to put into his building more years of preparatory construction as he shall continue at college or in a busi- ness course his mental development thru study: another to add to his construc- tion thru experimental education found in active business life. But, comrades, though we have reached the place where we must go on with our task in separate places, and work at it with many and varied tools. alike, we may look toward putting up the only structure that is worth our effort, the building that shall stand an honor to the workman, a blessing to humanity, a glory to the God who made the builder, and that structure we call character. Someone has defined character as a process, a going on, a way of meeting life's situations worthilyg surely a picture of that which we must all desire to build unto-And, because we know that one of the big elements that enters into this formation is knowledge gained through education, we should ever be apprecia- tive of the opportunity that the past five years has offered us in the splendid -,.-,- 7 'Z' 1 2 gms ., light course of study representing in the process of its acquirement and in its ac- quired form a store of that which has so large a place in this many sided struc- tureg also should we appreciate in a very real sense the patient endeavor of those who directed our studies and sought to help us to our best, at the same time letting it serve as an incentive to those of us who shall continue our school life to make more of the like opportunity ahead of us. The school of today is no longer a mere machine for developing the brain and storing up facts in the pupil's mind but rather it has come to recognize a higher responsibility: that of creating ideals and establishing attitudes that make for characterg and the influence of an Institution whose standards are high, one which through the personnel of its faculty by precept and by example counts for righteousness, can never be measured. The way ahead for the youth entering the social, commercial, or trade world today is brighter than in any period of the past, for out in the sphere of active life the quickened consciences of men are making the world a better place in which to build character. This fact is evident in some of the reforms of the present day such as the great Prohibition Law that has outlawed a traiiie which has ever been a stumbling block in the way of youth: the nineteenth amendment to the Constitution which has put womanhood into the field of po- liticsg and the restrictive laws governing the employment and working of labor. Internationally it is evident in the very spirit which spoke in the thought of a League of Nations and in the principles set fOl'tl1 therein, as well as in the Conference of Nations looking toward world betterment that have followed it. There is everything in our favor, boys, then to the task and may we all build well! And now while I've not been invited to sermonize, I would not be loyal to the Great Civilization that blesses our lives, nor true to my Faith. did not I prefix the word character with that which makes it the highest, the noblest, the best: and urge that we strive to build Christian characters, reminding you at the same time that the Corner Stone and only Foundation for that building is Christ Jesus. As Graduates of the A. R. C., we may be inclined to feel that we've reached the pinnacle, therefore a stopping point, but in the words of Edward Fitz- gerald, let me say,- "For not a mountain peak with toil attain'd But shows a Top yet higher to be gain'd. Yvherefore, still Forward, Forward P' r a ff I Last Will and Testament E, THE Senior Class of the Academy of Richmond County, being of unsound mind and failing health and realizing that our stay at the aforesaid Academy shall be of short duration do hereby assign, desig- nate and appoint this as our last will and testament. YVe do also hereby ap- point Jesse James as sole executor of this document subject to the following provisions and exceptions: 1. XVe do hereby leave all of our privileges and punishments to the present Junior Class. 2. To Tea-hound Tony de Maaw we leave one bottle of bandoline. 3. To Lonnie I,. Fleming, the people-'s choice, we leave one Thesis to back up his 11101111- mental bluff. 4. To E. VV. Hardy, Esquire, we leave one tin sword and the title Captain. 5. To little Bobby Sherman we leave one stick wherewith to chastise the refractory freshmen. 6. To Major Geo. P. Butler we leave one essay on "How to Shoot Ducks by Trigono- metry," by P. Markert. 7. To "Cnnnel" VVhitney we leave the title Faculty Hard-boiled egg. H. To the Faculty as a whole we bequeath all forms of torment possible. 9. To Johnny VValker we leave one Coty's Dorin with red rouge. 10. To Macpherson Berrien Williams we leave one book on leading Setting-Cp Exercises written by C. Guy Cordle, faculty champion. 11. To Edward Osmosis Savitz we leave one fog horn to help his deep bass voice. 12. To Peewee Merry we leave one lackey to carry his sword around. 13. To the boy who answers the following questions satisfactorily we leave one VVhiz-bang: faj VVhere is Lonnie Fleming's thesis? Qbj How can a man be in love and coach a team at the same time? lcj XVho told H. O. Read that he looked like an Arrow Collar ad? Qdj VVhere do C. Estes and A, Todd go in the red Buick: and why does it get muddy? Cel VVhen will Eugene Hardy shave? Qfj XVhy bas the Faculty so many new Fords and why is the Athletic Association broke? 14-. VVe do hereby give the drinking cup to Big Cook. champion athlete. 15. Anything else that we may die possessed of we leave to Sam Moog with our blessings. In witness we have hereby this day the 9th of May. Nineteen hundred and twenty three set our hand and seal. THE SENIOR CLASS By YV. J. Deas. YVITNESSES: Shimofl' Albert fthe Janitorj George 1Yashington f .., , p r Ei .er Q-.-'r i fi f l .Ls K V ix' N Lf ta aaa 2 A Class Prophecy, 1923 . AST IVEEK I was at a friend's house and he brought out a bottle of the best moonshine I have ever tasted. I exclaimed, 'Wvhcre did you get this?" He answered, "Oh down at 5-I-O Telfair Street. IVould you like to get some? If so, I will go down there with you tomorrow." So the next day, I went there with him. The inan brought out several bottles and asked me to have a drink. I turned one of the bottles up and took a long drink. "Look out", said n1y friend, "That's the wrong bottlef' But it was too late: I was already drowsy. I gradually turned drowsy until I was entirely unconscious. Ivhen I woke up the next morning I was in strange sur- roundings: my friend and the bootlegger were gone. I got up and walked into the street. I was on Broad Street. I looked up at the many skyscrapers which had not been there the day before. All the clothes worn by the passersby were different. I walked into a drug store all in a daze and saw a calendar on the wall. Horrors! It was 19-1-2! I then realized that I had slept nineteen years. I looked at the sign on the window of the store. It read, t'IVilbur Andrews. Druggistf' Just then he walked in. I shook hands and asked him how his business was. He said it was fine and that he had concocted a new drink that was taking all the trade from the other drug stores and all the cowboys were deserting the ranch to come to his store. He said my clothes were too out of date, so he took me to a clothing store. The sign in front said: "Joseph Beasley, Clothier." I went in and greeted Joe. He still had his old laugh. He showed me his most up-to-date suit. Ivith each suit went a vest pocket suit radio set perfected by the great inyentors, Hendee and Bush. Joe informed me that these two had practically revolutionized the radio in- dustry. After being fitted out in an up to date suit, I walked out with Ivilbur, and who should I see but my old friend Earl Dunbar Harrison. I left Ivilbur and walked on with Dunny. He said that with his orchestra he had put Fulcher and IVhitman out of business. He admitted that as a soloist he had Ted Lewis beat a mile. As we passed Campbell street going down Broad whom should I see but Grey Boatwright selling snake oil to a large and enthusiastic crowd. Dunny said that Grey could sell anything, even refrigerators to the Eskimos. Tacked up on a post. I saw, 'Tome to the Dreamland. Friday, the 19th: Clarence Park. the great doctor, will lecture on 6How to live a hundred years' ". Just then a newsboy came by. I bought a paper and the first thing that met my eye was "President Lawrence Porter will visit the Bon Air-Vanderbilt 0 P 'r hal, -f J f .12-iF ' FZ' Q ii, '- if next month." Dunny said that our old friend, Bill Deas, almost won out over Lawrence last election but that by his great intellect, Lawrence had persuaded the people that he was the man for the job. He said that since going into politics, the Sheik had forgotten about the horse he lost while at 'the A. R. C. I turned over to the editorial page and saw that Ed Hagler was the Editor and Dunny said that he was one of the best in the state, due to the training secured in managing the senior class annual back in '23, Arthur Bleakley had a column of keen jokes on the editorial page. I asked Dunny what had become of Hanford Hankinson. He said that Hank was a chemist and had long since learned not to smell bottles of chlorine. Just then a parade came by with the Eagles Band at the head, and who should be leading them, but Ramsey Ergle, our old trombonist. Following them a policeman came to keep the crowd back. I looked up. It was old Jack Braddy, the boy who always made so much noise at the old A. R. C. The first sign that came in the parade was "Vote for James Emigh, the people's choice for mayor." I left Dunny and walked on down the street. I heard shrieks from above and looked up, expecting to see a singing studio, but no, the sign on the window read: "George Saynor Johnson, Dentist." I walked on, afraid to go in, because "Skeet" might pull out a few teeth before he recognized me. Just then I met Yerdry Kinard. "Geke" said he was a rather successful doctor and had gone into partnership with Harry Emigh. "Is Harry a Doctorf' I asked. KNO," said "Geke," he's an undertaker. "Geke" told me that Ralph Booker, Fred Cadle and Rushton Hardman had taken up public accounting and formed the best firm in Augusta. I asked "Geke" how our old classmate, Phil Markert, was getting along. "Geke" said that Phil had been the chief chemist in the Augusta Drug Company, but had been discharged for dissipation and flirtatlon, and that Johnny Van Pelt had taken his place. He said that after being fired, Phil had settled down on a farm. I was glad to see that Phil had forsaken his evil ways. "Geke" told me that strange as it might seem, Curtis Lucky was an artist and that streams of beautiful artist models may be seen going to and coming from his studio at all times of the day. '6Gcke,' asked me to come over to his office in the Lamar Building. As we were going, what should I see on a window but "Butler tk Dunbar, Hardware and Farm Implementsf, I went in to see them and they must have been doing a rushing business because Bennie was out taking his stenographer for a ride and Frances was home taking a nap. As we passed the vaudeville, I saw on a poster: Bob Heath and Ed IViley An Original Comedy Act. 0 , A iff' V. i F 1 Tq. I' tl t - gli 2 Mfg 1 L. .E "Geke" said that Bob blacked his face but lid did not because lidls face was what made the people laugh. As we entered the Lamar Building what should 1 see on the directory but. "Cecil IV. Sherlock. dancing instructor." "I asked "GL-ke" what "Red" Brinson was doing and he said that the people of llillen were so proud of his making the football team at the A. R. C. that they had elected him mayor. I left "Geke" and walked slowly down Broad Street when I met Starkey Flythe. Old "Spark Plug" said that he was President of the Anti-Nicotine league of the Vnited States and was doing his best to blot out this evil. I asked him about Tom Goodwin and he said that Tom was a doctorg happily married: and had four beautiful children. Starkey said that Howard Jordan was giving lessons on "How to make Love" and was an expert due to the practice received during his years at the A. H. C. I suggested to Starkey that we wander around to the Old Historic. Ive did and who should I find as principal but George Leitner. George said his highest ambition was to keep up the standard set by Major Butler. I in- quired about the teachers and found that Dessie Miller had taken Mr. Cordle's place as French teacher and track coach. I asked George about Emil YVilliams and he said that he and Charles Rosson were scientific farmers and they believed that in a few years they would be able to supply the whole State of Gorgia with food because they followed exactly the rules set forth in the agriculture book at the A. R. C. ur 1 I said, V1 he1'e is just one mo1'e fellow I would like to know about, and that is Henry Perkins. "Oh," said George. "He has discovered many new lands at the South Pole and is now on a trip to discover the Pole itself. He is even greater than Captain Cook. After telling George how much I hoped that he would get a new school building in a few years, I started out of the building. As I started down the steps, I stumbled and hit my head on the stone steps. Everything went black. Slowly I opened my eyes. A doctor and a nurse were bending over me. Aly friend was standing to one side. The doctor said: "My! but you had a narrow escape from death by poisoning, but I think you will be all right now." -S. W. Fz'nnc'Il, '23 , P .V E. l A , 'll' ,.A- . ,, - -V- 'wwf' ,X ,f. , 'wfff fi '- ffm . N 'K ill mi l To the Classes from the Seniors of 1923 Cwith apologies to the Poetsj. TO THE FRESHMEN 1 ORYVARD THE Seventh Grade, Yvas there a one dismay'd? Not tho' their naked legs Trembled and blunder,d. Theirs not to make reply, Theirs not to reason why, Theirs but to do or shy, Into old A. R. C. Came the one hundred. 2 Skinners to the right of them. Bryson to the left of them, lIajor in front of them, Volley'd and thundered. Stormed at with math, and drill, Boldly they held on 'til Into the jaws of 'time' O, but it was a crime YVent these poor kiddies. I ' 1, J Ed I I ifl' 1- J' ugttgjg -Q-amigfef 4 Q I 5? w 5 K I- I AL Eb Q. I 4 Q IP DL INLAR H ARRIBON II X1 RX 'NIEXN NIAN 1 okes and clzfertzsememfs .j:'T' 'I i PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS fefx Vi RESIDENCE OF MRS. WM. H. COZART, AUGUSTA. GA. THE ABOVE IS A DENISON "H" WALLTILE RESIDENCE Among other residences in Augusta built of this tile are those of A. H. Lindeworth I. Clarence Levy Montgomery llarison F. J. Bodeker Mrs. J. J. joy Marion Ridgely A. F. Glander L. B. McEwen C. E. Schumacher I. S. Ferguson Will be glad to give you full information about this superior building material, also common building and face brick. leorgia-Carolina rick Co. AUGUSTA, GEORGIA ,, -Sv Y- mmmWmmrrIUmTUI 1mIImim m LwMXJUlELIuTU1L1I!I1uIlnl:InI1urrLunI1i mm --. ...Y Y... 777 Y v ., M. LJ, .EE . .1 . L.E,PALMER,PmQMnt CARPER A.KREPS,Sd.K TWM. PALMER- PI EY CO TRUCTIO. COMPA Y INCORPORATED CONSTRUCTORS OF FINE SCHOOL BUILDINGS AUGUSTA, GEORGIA CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Carfare-For hours they had been together on her front porch. The moon cast its tender gleam down on the young and handsome couple who sat strangely far apart. He sighed. she sighed. Finally: "l wish l had money. dear," he said, "l'd travel." lmpulsively she slipped her hand into hisg then, rising swiftly, she sped into the house. Aghast. he looked at his hand. ln his palm lay a nickel. -Tompson. "You are concealing something from he." hissed the villain." "Certainly, I am," replied the leading lady. "I ain't no Salome." -Burr. "I'd walk a mile for a camel," said the Arab, lost on the desert. -Pitt Panther. xg BARRETT AND COMPANY, Inc. THE LARGEST COTTON FACTORS IN THE WORLD AUGUSTA GA ATHENS, GA f HOWARD DRUG CO. "A GOOD DRUG STORE" S28 Broad Street DRUGS, SODA, CANDY, CIGARS WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE AND GOOD WILL THE GAS LIGHT GO. OF AUGUSTA He Cat 2 .'X.lNl.j-XVell, I must he off. She lyawningj-'l'hat's what l thought when l first met you. -Sour Owl. Father: "XX'hat clirl you do with that last ten dollars I gave you?" Son: "l bought a clollar's worth of oranges aml apples, and spent the rest on dates." -Pheonix. Boys! It really isn't sporting of us to suggest that you buy your things from us-for most of you do that, anyway. We just ask that you remember we're always glad to see you, and that we sell those Fme- HART SCHAFFNER 8: MARX CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS fFurnishings, Shoes and Hats, toolj J. B. WHITE sf Co. 4- wa Olxlp.HXHHHH U YOUNG MEN: Listen to this punch from the Great Railroad Builder, james J. Hill: "If you want to know whether you are destined to be a success or a failure in life, you can easily find out. The test is simple, and it is infallible. ARE YOU ABLE TO SAVE MONEY? If not, drop out. You will lose. You may think not, but you will lose as sure as you live. The seed of . SUCCESS is not in you." Can You "Stand the Gaff?" If you can, we want to know you better, because in later years you may need our help, and your record will then be the deciding factor. Georgia ailroad ank COME TO SEE TODAY. 49 INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY JACOB PHINIZY, President JOHN PHINIZY, Vice-Pres. SAMUEL MARTIN, Vice-Pres. HUGH H. SAXON, Vice-Pres. 8: Cashier HAL D. BEMAN, Asst. Cashier GEO. P. BATES, Asst. Cashier ' USE ELECTRIC LIGHTS AND POWER Augusta-Aiken Railway dig Electric Corporation LAMAR BLDG. AUGUSTA, GA. The stiiigy farmer was scoring the hired man for carrxm livhted lantern to call on his hest girl. "The idea." he exclaimerlg "when l was courtiii' l never Lai ml no l21I1lt'I'1lQ l went in the clark." "Yes," said the hireml mam, S2ifllj',hll11ll look what you got." W A N T E D 52 weeks in the year OLD MAGAZINES AND FOLDED NEWS PAPERS phone 816 for prices L. SCHARFF 8c CO. , wr. I1LEIDDm ' ' 1 I I I A I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Xu L .. -- . ,,, ,, :., ,.,,. .,..,,, - .:,, . , , . A f -I KL, j fi NO ACCOUNT TOO LARGE NONE TOO SMALL SOME OF OUR LARGEST ACCOUNTS STARTED WITH A SMALL DEPOSIT which just goes to prove that it is not the initial amount but the Ueverlastingly stay- ing after it" that counts. This Bank welcomes small accounts, 31.00 will start an account, and we will do every- thing we can to help you make your sav- ings grow. FOUR PERCENT INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY ON SAVINGS RESOURCES OVER SEVENTY MILLION DOLLARS THE CITIZENS 8: SOUTHERN BANK They sat on the porch at midnight. Ancl their lips were tightly pressed, The nlcl man gave the signal- .Xncl the hull-:log rlicl the rest. LOMBARD IRON WORKS AUGUSTA, GA. Get Our Prices Before Buying Saw Mills, Steam and Gasoline Engines, Boilers, Tanks, Pumps, Pipe Valves, Fittings, Galvanized Roofing, Grate Bars for Coal or Wood or Shavings, Saws, Files, Teeth, Belting, Etc., Boilers, Boiler Flues, Shafts, Pulleys, Hangers, Belting, Packing, Lacing, Injectors, Pumps, Stack Pipe, Mill Supplies for Mills and Public Works, Cotton Oil, gin, Saw, Grist, Fertilizer, Mill Machinery, Supplies and Repairs and Casings, fC. LOMBARD FOUNDRY, MACHINE, BOILER WORKS AND MILL SUPPLY STORE Capacity 200 Hands. 300,000 Feet of Floor Space Plenty of Room to Park Your Car While You Wait 'a ,pu ug.. '- ' l --I...-'l..."l"l'.'.l..-.I-lllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'n HEN 1116 q110011011 01' engl aV111g' 1S be 111g 1011011111111 1110 1011111110110 1111 A, Q 'A 101 11111111 111111 2110 10 110 p111111d, NJ L23 '11111 1110 11.100 01 010111 011 11111111 1111y 2110 10 be used, s110111d all 110 12111111 11111101 0011011101 2111011 0 1111111 01 11111 111.11 11101 11 111 1111111, The 011g1211111g0 110011 111 11110 130011 11010 11121110 W1111 d1'1.1011Q,111 101 1111101 111101 11111100 11 0 1111111y 11011011 111 C111l111X 111111 11111111111 11111 11111 1111101111 11y 111 1110 A111111211 110111 T111S 1 0211 110 2110 11.1111111112 11111 1 1110 .1111011111 01 0110121111111 110 11111 1.101 10.11' N011 1 0.11 0111 11111ON0111?l1lN 00 YX1111121VG E1 1211g' 61 111111 1111111 111.111111111 11111 111 0.1111p10s Of 0011150 11 IN 111 1 11111 .1111.1111.1g1 10 11111 011 11.16111 11111011 1 011 '110 11.1613 0111 12101 110161 10 1110 S1111 111'11 111011110011 11110 110111 11 1 11110 111101111 01111110 1011 111111 111 1111 111.11 101111.11 1 110111 1 0111 1111111 11111 1 11.101 111111111 111.11111 111 11 11N 0 11 11 11 ll 111111111111.1 11 11111 116 011 118 1111 1111111111101z11 110111 0111 01ga1117a 11011 10 211 1 0111 001 V100 Jacebs X Ce , Collevc Annual Spec12111sts CLINTON SOUTH CAROLINA l 1 0' 'a 1 as Ill uv 0 A ' Q . 3 Q - - . . C f - . ' 1 ' ' J '11 6 1 ' ' ' - L I 1 , . . 1 . . ' 9, U Q . . 1 1 r 1 7 1 iw - l - 1 '. . . .. . , . , if , 1 0 H . , . ' 1'nn1 ' ' 11111 ' ' - r 1 1 . I 'P G' 5 Q 0 . 1 -0. ' 0 1 ' ' 1 . 1 0 I A 4 C 1 L, A , 1 , Y , I , -1' 1- : . l , 1 . - : - 1 0 v' - ' '01 v v 1 1 . 1 , ! I I v I I Ill I . 'I '1 'X v 1 Y I I 1 1 k 11. . I Y ' v 1 ' 2 I v. 1 2 1' ry l 1 0 I- , -1- . , Y -. . . 1 0 . . . . . . .l Y' 1 1 1 ' . 0 V' - v ' 1 1 r 1 , , 1 U , . 1 - ,Y v v . 1 w 1, -1 0 1 v N1 v' 1 - 1 - ,., 1 0 . - . , 0 ,. , 1. .0 , , . . . 1 1 ., 1 v ' 1 v 1 . v. 1 -x 1 ' v -v K A' u L 1 1 - 1 ug. v B C I .- : 2 1 - - 1 0 . 1 L C -.1 0 1, : 0'1'- 71-1' 1 I "1 '11"' " - 'J'11 - ' 1 .1 ' 1 1 ' ,v ..1'.,. J,.t.1.,,- l 4 V " Y V . 1101' - '1i'12l1'2 '.i '1211 1 12 ' " ' '1111 . :- Q s s - ' ' Y , I. - , 3 1 , v -1 v 1 1 -4 I - g . : 1 .1 L' ' S ' 1 1. - - E A : . C I : I u - D - Y I 3 9 .- 'Q Q". 14" nm '. 'lg....-gif ' nnlllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll' l'...... JACOB PHINIZY, S. A. FORTSON, President Vice-Pres. 8: Trea. H. C. CHAFEE, Secretary 'I'HE SIBLEY G CO A ugusta, Ga. MANUFACTURERS OF SHEETINGS, DRILLS, SCRIMS, DENIMS, Mr. II:11'cly: "I sure miss that l'llS1lIflUl'.H Major: "You always mliul miss it-tl1a1t's why I haul it 1111114wed."-I.e111o11 P11111-l1. He: "Where do you flo most of your slcz1ti11,q when lea11'11i11,z?" She: "I think XUlI'l'9 l1o1'1'iml."-1bi-topl1us. She-: "It's llly 1:1'i111'iplc- 11eve1' to let il buy kiss 1111-." He: "I wish you would forgot your 111-i111-iplv 111111 take ll little illIPI'QNI.u Mr. Sojou1'11e-1' 1:'11111oyeul sew-1-111 time-s hy il F1'esl11111111l : "I wish I could he your 111otI1e1' for just :1ln1111t one wvvlcf' F1'esl1111a11: "Very well, I'll spvnlc to Illj' old lllilll nlnout it." 9 STULB S RESTAURANT BROAD ST., OPPOSITE THE MONUMENT SEA FOODS OF ALL KIND HOME COOKING SOUTHERN STYLE W. J. HEFFERNAN CARL P. BYNE Proprietors OVW P l'gfU Atl ta, Ga., Healey Bldg. A g t G ., L m Bldg. Raleigh N. C. C mmercial B k Bldg G. LLGYD PREACHER ESQ COMPANY INCORPORATED A frchizfecls and Engineers QS mmmfb I3 5 El TERIPRI E MAI UFACTURI ' COMP Manufacturers of FINE COTTON GOODS AUGUSTA, GEORGIA E spindles-35,250 Looms-980 Studcnt: 'lllas thu red-l1z1irurl girl loft yet?" Q XVaitcr: "Yes, sir." E Student: I thought so. I found Z1 black hair in the soup today." She: "XXX-rc you cvcr pincln-rl for going too fast?" He: "No, but I'vu licvn slappwlf'-'I'ln: Tiincs of Cuba. "Hull, yes," said thc Dcvil. picking.: up the phono rcuixrr.-Xlagazine of Fun. Henry: "Say, liill, how niuny childrun hzwc you now?" Bill: "Only thrcug next july, think I'll celcliratv thc fourth." Parson: "Poor Mrr, Anfln-rson, it is El hard blow for you to bc madc a widow, but still thcrc is 21 voinfortur for you." XYidow: "XYhat is hix allrussP"-Ii.:m'ycr und Iizmkcr. BEST WISHES FOR YOUR FUTURE SUCCESS J. WILLIE LEVY 8: SONS . Y' - ry ,, -.., - Q . - - U El ROLL, JORDAN, ROLL El HARD TIMES HAVE GOT YOU 'EN Thu llihlu 51155 Rivh Man kin harrlly git to Hcavcn. Hamhonc says it's : poxxcrful hard tor Poor Man to git auywlicru at all. but. Boys. you can get 5 shous at thu lirvat lfasturn Shoe Co. chcapcr. butter. than you ever have. Tennis Shows. Basket Ball Shoes. Sport Shoes of all kinds, right down to Rork Bottom prices. Now some soc us. Give us a try. NNE will sure do our In-st for you. XYQ want your trails. 915 Broad Street R. G. TARVER Augusta, Ga. HOLDERS DOWN OF HIGH PRICES XYM. SCHIYEIKZI-IRT. Prcsirlent THUS. S. HR.-XY. Yicc-Pres. K Cashier R. BI. RILEY. Asst. Fashier l UNION SAVINGS BANK Cor. Broad and Eighth Sts. COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SOLICITED 5 4 PER CENT INTEREST l I C. T. GOETCHIUS 8: BRO. Fstalmlishccl INT? KODAKS--CANDY-SODA 702 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA. GA. RIDING HABITS TELEPHONE 3478 SPORT SUITS MAKER OF MEN'S SUITS lg 134 EIGHTH sT. I QUALITY-Low PRICE AUGUSTA, GA. L 5 ""' NSA :JV L: Enix 6, OUR NEW 34,000 THRIFT CONTRACT SPECIAL FOR BOYS AND YOUNG MEN YOU WIN Whether You -continue in good health -get disabled -need help -or die LORICK 8: VAIDEN AGENCY Second Floor Lamar Building AUGUSTA, GA. HUGH H. ALIQXANDER HENRY R. GARRI-1'1"1' ALEXANDER 8c GARRETT REAL ESTATE LOANS FIRE INSURANCE GROUND FLOOR LAMAR BUILDING AUGUSTA, GEORGIA WM. SCI-IWEIGERT 8: CO JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS DIAMONDS WATCHES ETC 846 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA GEORGIA "I dreamed thc other night, that an African lion swallowcd Major Butlurf Ford: but he forgot, howl.-vcr. to turn OH the engine and the poor lion shook to death in hftccn minutes." . . 4 Hu sn-ized her in thc dark and kissed her. For a moment lmliss was his. "Oh." hc said, "I thought it was my sistt-r." Sha laughn-'l and said, "It is," 0 , . v N 92111111311 EU P' H , B H E Bl T he Ac a d e my of Richmond Count AUGUSTA, GEORGIA tFounded in lT83l V A STANDARDS- 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. Adaption of its work to the needs of the individual has been de- veloped to an unusual extent, resulting in a degree of etiiciency impossible with- out such flexibility. This is combined with the long-established policy of requir- ing a reasonable amount of satisfactory work by every student if he is to remain in the school. These high standards have been fuily justified by the excellence of the records made by the graduates and by well-attested popularity of the school, its atten- dance having doubled within the last three years. The Dormitory Building will be utilized almost entirely for class-rooms and laboratories required for new students in 19223-2-L4 hence, the boarding feature must be abandoned. However, many students from families living outside of Augusta will doubtless board with relatives or friends here and thus be able to avail themselves of the superior ad- vantage offered by the Academy. EQVIPMENT- Campus extending over most of a large city block contains the Academic Building, the Technical Building, the Armory and the Field Houseg Academy Park on the outskirts of the City is one of the finest Athletic Fields in the South. The science Laboratories, the YVoodshop, the Forge and Machine Shop, the drawing Room and the Commercial Department are especially well-equipped for first-class work. COVRSES- Classical, Scientific, Technical. Commercial and General extended over four years of Standard High School WVork 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 Teclmology where our graduates entering as full Sophomores have made an enviable reputation for the Academy. Military Training is compulsory. All athletic teams are under Faculty super- vision and coaching. For detailed information, write GEO. P. BVTLICR. Principal A CG USTA GA - - , W E , EARLY BREAKFAST FLOUR . MILLED UP TO A STANDARD- NOT DOWN TO A PRICE CLARK MILLING COMPANY AUGUSTA, GEORGIA PERKINS SASH 8: DOOR CO. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE MILL WORK LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL Phone NO. 4 E AUGUSTA GEORGIA Q E E S. M. WHITNEY COMPANY I COTTON FACTORS : listablishcxl ISGS 1-3 JACKSON STREET AUGUSTA GEORGIA WITH BEST WISHES AUGUSTA LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER, MILLWORK and BUILDERS' SUPPLIES Q E E Doctors Sax' that boys who smoke are liable to have everything. XYQ Sap U El El lBl 15' ' MILTGN SMITH CLQTHES SHOP YOUNG MEN'S OUTFITTERS PHONE H154 S04 BRO.-XD ST. C. D. KENNY C0. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 2 976 BROAD STREET PHONE 601 ' OUR MOTTO: We go a long ways to get a customer--We go a long ways further to keep one American: "XYhat1lid you have for lunch?" Englishman: "One of those perspiring animals." American: "You mean a hot dog?" Steward on Ship: "Your lunch will lie up soon, sir." Seasirli Student: "Yes, sir. so will my breakfast." E everything-but matches. I New Song for .-X. R. C,-everybody learn it: "God Save the King!" E E l Compliments of GEORGIA IRGN WGRKS AUGUSTA, GA. BLANCHARD 8: CALHUUN REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INSURANCE INVESTMENT SECURITIES Ground Floor, Marion Building. Phones 2787-2788 ' E ' . 1 I.. J. SCHAVI. S Co. Ei Diamonds and Jewelry lgl MH uma st.. Pl 1-,t lf 545 lg! Aunzustn. Georgia ll l l - For Men and Women STELLING SHOE COMPANY I 810 BROAD STREET FOOTWEAR FOR ALL OCCASIONS Agency J. 8a T. Cousins Shoes FINE STATIONERY Latest Novels and Gift Books-Waterman Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencils-Kodaks and Supplies MURPHY STATIONERY CO. " - i tp were turned low in the cozy library. She sat in the big arm chair her heart a-flutter and her brain in a whirl. Then he turned with outstretched arms. en L -t la air s C 'ec Jac ' ani ns mow tie on an elastic hand. 5 He advanced toward the table, and removed three cigars from his vest pocket. E "Stop!" she sobhed. "You have loved before."-Phoenix. - PHONE 1316 841 BROAD ST. 5 WHITNEYJVICNEILL ELECTRIC CO. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Augusta, Ga. S bout your Lighting Problems. Exnert House Wiring. Lighting Fixtures Specialty. EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL CENTRAL FISH MARKET WHOLESALE AND RETAIL FISH AND OYSTERS 217 CAMPBELL STREET PHONE 1246 AUGUSTA, GA. "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" STULB'S NURSERY . "Augusta's Leading Florist" 5 E nmumu-umn C. B. SLATER'S GOLF SHOES Iht lgh s Illozo was to visit her that night. And he would take her in his arms. Perhaps they would be married. The hell- 2 Bozo t-rLl,li'h' 'lilxll lt ll' I ' ' FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Q :fn ' 5 LOCKI-IART, MCAULIFFE 8: CO. S37 BROAD ST.-AUGUSTA, GA. PHONE 640 REAL ESTATE-RENTING GENERAL INSURANCE C. T. PUND 8: CO. GROCERS' SPECIALTIES AGENTS FOR Gelfands Celebrated Combination Relish and Mayonnaise RED ARROW GASOLINE LIBERTY MOTOR OIL PEOPLES OIL CO. DISTRIBUTORS NOTICE It is rumored around the litiicuzi liillil that Morris .-X, has tzikvn up with other Mildred. "IIE thc little things in hiv Ihzit lull." said thu Happy-r. as shc dragge r kid brother from under the sfnlii. Frantic Senior-"Oh, 1'-rOfr--4-r. I :nn right at the floor Of Hunkingf' Mr. L'Orc1lv.--"Ni-ver mind. rl-vn't worry: VN pull you through." WE WILL HELP YOU OWN YOUR HOME REALTY SAVINGS Sz TRUST CO. B27 BROAD STREET eAugusta Savings Bank Old Srandg 52 ON SAVINGS SH ON TIME CERTIFICATES PLUMBING SUPPLIES H U T T ' S HONEST QUALITY ab ' -QYE' - ,-.F ,fx HDIE HHIm I hr .Auguzta Qlhrnnirlr REACH BASE BALL LOUISVILLE SLUGGER BATS Base Ball Uniforms and Shoes and TENNIS SUPPLIES -Golf Clubs and Balls BOWEN BROS. HARDWARE CO. 829 BROAD STREET PHONE 94 MAXWELL BROS. FURNITURE 938 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GA. A man cntcrczl El rcstauraut and sat clown npar 21 lady a Suddenly th- l' ll ' ' ' B nd small lmoy. E L nt I lmox lsnrst out laughing : I Tw Man: "I.ady, why don't you spalnk that boy?" Lady: "I d0n't ln-liuyc in SIYXIILCIIIQ' child , . K ren on an empty stomach." Man: "Nc1thcr do I, 'I' ' " nrn hun oy ur. .. .. I Millcr lroming in on 'l:40l: "Mr, Cordlc. did you take my tinlcf Mr. LIOl'Clll'I "I d0u't Ilnyu to. You took it yourself." MORRIS GARAGE Sc SUPPLY CO. GE-ACCESSORIES GARAGE-STORA 511 BROAD STREET We Carry Parts for All Ignition Systems Machine Work a Specialty DISTRIBUTORS FOR A. J. Reach 8: Co.'s CELEBRATED SPORTING GOODS SPECIAL PRICES TO SCHOOLS AND CLUBS COOPER HARDWARE CO. 'G J Q wr Qr'! .Jai II, .X. I"I.ICNIINlI R. A. I-'I.I'IBIlN VIR. I', F, VUSHR XI' CONSUMERS OIL COMPANY PETROLEUM PRODUCTS AUGUSTA. GEORGIA OWNED AND OPERATED BY HOME PEOPLE "It's the 'Stay-at-Home' Dollars That Count." "Trade in Augusta. WOODWARD LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER, DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS QUALITY SERVICE CORNER ROBERTS AND DUGAS STREETS SMITH BROTHERS CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS AUGUSTA, GEORGIA F. E. FERRIS 8: CO. CLOTHIERS AND HABERDASHERS 752 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA. GA. HEADQUARTERS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN'S APPAREL BEARING AND PARTS SERVICE Th 0 other. SAE Q I E I- Robfg Q dd 657hB a sf. P THE INTERNATIONAL VEGETABLE OIL COMPANY "COW FEEDS h ss4 A g G . 93 QD llull lllllllllll SALES, SERVICE AND PARTS PHONE saas 627-29 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA. GA. "THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR" AUGUSTA OPTICAL COMPANY D. c. JACKSON, Prop. Specialists in OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS PHONE :asm MASONIC BUILDING .u'ui'S'1'A. GA. COMPLIMENTS OF W. INMAN CURRY AUGUSTA, GA. LET US DO YOUR REPAIR WORK XVI- XVill Gladly Send for Car-We Have Up-to-Date Repair Equipment All NVork Guaranteed-None But Genuine Ford Parts Used LOMBARD MOTOR COMPANY Her Friend: "That pair of silk hose must haw cost you a lot of money." Ha-r: "Yes, but think of the interest they draw." "ls your son college bred?" "He ought to be--hc'S had a long loaf and used plenty of dough." Dad: "Son, than-'s nothing worse than lacing old and broken." Young Hopclcss: "Ycs, father-to he young and broke."-Punch Bowl. LET HER CANDY Be One of THE LEADERS HOLLINGSWORTH or WHITMAN HOBBY SAMPLER MEET ME AT GARDELLE'S GARDELLE'S LEWIS 8: OLIVE 726 BROAD iooz BROAD fi, O lf ESTABLISHED 1844 MURPHEY 8: COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS AUGUSTA'S OLDEST MERCANTILE ESTABLISHMENT Seventy-Nine Years of Continuous Service Cast a tear But wiser far For Henry Hack, IYas Herman Huff- Before the exam He had his written He lost his jack. Q , On his cuff. Henry: "How is your son making it, off at school?" Proud Father: "He isn't3 he's spending it." Mr, Cordle Cafter Heath had recited about 15 minutesbz "That's very good, Bob." His next remark was. "Some one open those windows and let some of this hot air out." WE SELL 1 ' CATTLE, CALVES AND HOGS ON' COMMISSION CORRECT WEIGHTS PROMPT RETURNS AUGUSTA STOCK YARDS CO. ARRINGTON BROS. 8: CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS Augusta, Georgia Distributors Idalily, Flower of Idaho and Gloria Flour-None Better Phones 2828 and 99 IiST.XIiI.lSH EI! INSN THE PERKINS MANUFACTURING CO. YELLOW PINE LUMBER MILL WORK, DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS ' AUGUSTA, GEORGIA ' IE 'm f' ff: l E. F. HARLEY FANCY GROCERIES FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES - SEA FOOD PROMPT DELIVERY PH ONES 6732-6377 "WHEN KNIGHTHOOD WAS IN FLOWER." Jimmie and XYilliam were returning honic from school. They were dis- cussing the history lesson of the day, which had hccn about "Knighthood." Said jimmiu, with pride, "My Dad was telling me last night that way back yonder a king tapped one of my grandfathcrs on the shoulder with his sword and made him a knight." "Shucks, that ain't nothing," replied XYilliam. "My Dad said 'Sittin Bull' tapped my grcat-grandfather on the head with a hatchet and made him an angel."-P. NY. S. If Anthony lost an empire for Cleopatra did ,lulins Cat-sar W. A. MCGAHEE RESTAURANT "WE FEED THEM ALL" 548 BROAD ST. AUGUSTA, GA. PEOPLES SHOE REPAIRING Z. YABLON, Prop. WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED PHoNE IIS-10 933 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA. GA. Georgia itriiied Brick C lay Compan MANUFACTURERS AUGUSTA PAVING BRICK AND STANDARD VITRIFIED SHALE SEWER PIPE OFFICE: AUGUSTA, GA. woizxs. CAMPANIA, oA. IE fl, D HOLDEN MOTOR CO HOWAR Authorized Sales and Service N LINCOLN FORD FORDSO REAM AND SODA WATER NORRIS CANDY, ICE C DRUGS AND TOILET ARTICLES S PHARMACY KING' Cor BROAD and THIRTEENTH STREETS She: "Stop this minute or I'll get out and walk." He: "But, Mary-" ' -' 'Art-n't you ashamcrl of yourself. :tml after l'vc known you 0 . r Sht. long, too?" HL-: "But-" She: "You not-cln't explain-you'ru not za gentleman." He: "Hut this flzlrnt-fl horse won't go unless l use a whip," CHARACTER CLOTHES Hats and Furnishings of Standard Quality for Young Men at :nost REASONABLE PRICES F'llow who likes the latest in txlt VVQ feature "Griffon, Ir." for the Young t V R Sc HOGAN 958 BROAD ST.. AUGUSTA. GA. D WAREHOUSE CO. AUGUSTA BONDE The Only Public Bonded Warehouse in Augusta PHONE FENWICK AND CUMMING STREETS 1425! Compliments MOD J ESKA IMPERIAL RIALTO TH EATRES fl! R--- fu' his Page Onazfed by the F ollowingx A FRIEND F. G. MERTINS MEN'S CLOTHING BROAD STREET TOMPKINS MOTOR CO. CADILLAC "Standard of the World" MARTIN 8: SANDFORD REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE MASONIC BLDG. MERCHANT TAILOR sos NINTH ST. WALTON'S QUICK LUNCH MEATS, VEGETABLES, COFFEE, PIES 659 BROAD ST. HICKMAN 81 KITCHENS COTTON CAMPBELL BLDG. MADEBACH'S PARLORS HAIRCUTTING, MASSAGE, CHIROPODY 128 SEVENTH ST. HAROLD C. EVE G. B. GAVALOS feta unmmnnn 1'tu'm:'.i1ngl1gg1m:rmumm ggkikgxmzuumuzrrnmmmnm 4 '- swnov J-.'fEil6i EHUWUER ' , Mmrzs Hsu! I 'lg an FEEDS MAKE CHICKS "I I I I I' il. I I I ll qllj- I -1-95 s ----. 1 0 . I THESE TWO QaI'i'Iai". ' I I I Q I I I I ll I 1' l Q.'i' I'I'.-K5 :.'- I: The best i' P Il I. CHICK ,I by 'test' ' i: FEED :I sold only in I. 1:5 s' 53 'i " ' Checkerboard ,I I I I I n B b as-I.I-I-fn. 895 Y'-" Consumers Grocery Co. Distributors for Purina Feeds I'HONli T521 1101 BROAD ST. ONl'lf wt-1nct:igii'l. AND wt- thought. 'l'll.-YI' she was. A mighty nice girl. AND wc decided. THAT wliatevcr f-hu did. XYAS perfectly right. AND tht-n one night. XXX- called on hcr. AND wht-ii we It-ft. XXI- could Sue. 'l'llA'l' nm' were expected. TO kisS llcr, AND so wt- did. lYI'l.-YI' was expuctcrl. UI' LN HUT somehow wt: l.'AN"l' think tht- sznnc. Ulf llliR now. AS wt- did heforc. f'Jl'R idol had feet. OF Clay. :NND wc don't think. Tll.-XT wc will L-vcr. GO lmrk out thuru. L'N'l'll. the tirst night. 'l'll,-Yl' she hasn't at date. lYl'l'll srnnehocly else. -Yours truly. R. E. ELLIOTT 8z SONS FUNERAL HOME ' Corner Telfair and Twelfth Sts. Office Phone 505 Res. Phone 1546 BEST WISHES FOR YOUR FUTURE SUCCESS HUGHES FURNI: TURE CO. Can any one Gnd a mistake in Major Built-r's .TT varieties? Mr. Skinner: "NYho mzirlc that llOirt'?H Boy: "l ,inn dropped 3 1'icrpt-i1- dirnlzxrf' BICYCLES JOHN F. BRICKLE When in need of Bicycles and Repairing CALL 1914 PIERCE ARROW 226 and 228 Campbell St, Augusta, Ga. lil I I 1- .. . lllllllluulun 7 his age cmated by the Following: MILLER PIANO CO. EVERYTHING MUSICAL BROAD STREET J. SAVVILOVVSKYS SHOE RENURY 975 BROAD ST. SWAN-EDWARDS CO. MEN'S CLOTHING 916 BROAD STREET WYNN, BAILEY 8: CO. WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE 445 FENWICK STREET BENTLEY 8l THOMPSON "FURNITURE" 1231 BROAD STREET GENERAL TIRE 81 SUPPLY CO. GOOD SERVICE 1165 BROAD STREET N. L. WILLET "SEEDS" BROAD STREET TROWBRIDGE HARDWARE CO BROAD STREET J. E. EDENFIELD !F XF nmmnnuuV" 'girfuim-TmuLHm'runEmn"'m" "Tn ' ' 1 'Tj nuI:m111rg1 1 gm11mmmgQ1lI'g1Jmn11m AUGUSTA'S BEST AND MOST PROGRESSIVE PAPER THE AUGUSTA HERALD DAILY-AFTERNOON SUNDAY-MORNING The ONLY Paper in Many HOMES-The ONE Paper in Most HOMES MEN'S FURNISHINGS AUGUST DORR'S SONS 72 4 BROAD STREET M11 Ru-rl: "Huck don' Skeet: "lf hc 11111-s any I only t clo any a111111:1l work lll class." work lt will have to lu- a111111:1l." kissvcl lu-r 011 ilu-cl11-ek: lt Sl'L'lllL'fl ll Slllllllk' Irolrcg Hut l was Slklli lll In-rl :1 u'1-1'k- Thcy vzillwl it p:1i11t1-r's folic. fl. M. ll. , if 4-'QI , lf A To F.. 2 1 I "GYM" SHOES White " Champion " l'l1llS, all sizcs, special 150 XVl1itc lrimmc-cl in lun. "llz1ltl0l'." All sizes. Special .... lon ATTENTION A. R. C. BOYS! OUR STORE SHOULD INTEREST YOU WHY Wc're prepared for you young fellows who want the snappy and correct styles. There are Swagger Ox- fords T or Black, clean-cut lines and sporty look g R g l shoes for regular fellows. 'S Priced F 1 , N H 1 SHOE l I'OI'I'l 151 .,.,,,11 L ' X, .Aff . The Pair Wglhgg -- IEE, 5,451.51 4. A X Upward LAMN, . ff.-,A y V. JPY, ,S 1 10,6072 ho - C . ALWAYS BUSY - T ,mmm uuuumu UDIEDmQILQ f-r v JQHN J. MILLER sf COMPANY O H, B O Y ! Meet me at the HOME FOLKS at Lunch Time SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS A LINE OF FINE CANDIES FOR THE GIRLS H O M E F O L K S 754 BROAD STREET REMEMBER, BOYS Windsor Spring Water will be at the Park for you to drink when the Grand Drill comes off. WINDSOR SPRING WATER CO. We furnish Superior Quality Ice Cream and Chocolate Milks to Academy Lunch Stand AUGUSTA CREAMERY This Amzzzaf Prizzied by Qihgrlg-Eihmvll Qlumpang PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHING, ENGRAVING BOOKBINDING :: :: RULING .-lzzgzzsta, Georgia HHDD W, L- . :ff- mm nrmnunrnugzrinunnnminnurqtvlhlgpguinnmnjirninnnnnzini E l l 7 THE YOUNG MANS DAY YOUTH-it's here today. It will stay as long wear clothes that express a youthful appearanc IF IT'S STYLE YOU WANT-GOOD FABRICS SEEK-or Fine Workmanship you demand here are Clothes that are the choice of discriminating young men. Taken as a whole, such Clothing offers you the height of value, when bought at our moderate prices. We specialize in clothing for Students and Young Men. as you e. YOU 12. 222,-,W isr.4HLlsHfo 'ea Ven' IMLFA zzwrum' - Four and lNYClllj' frcslimvu all in a jam lfrowclt-cl into :XIII to tzikc a math exam, Hut when the exam was over, they all lwgau to yell. XYc'rc lt-aviiig lu-rc fort-vcr, so tlic king can go- Durk hunting, lle slipped on his pajziiuus zmrl icll into lit-fl. Mac: "Hut, my mlczuy you lumix' the old provcrlm, 'Love is lxliiulf " Nat: "Yes, but the lit-iglilaors 2ll'L'll-l, so pull mlmxu the slmmlcsf' The Academy Lunch Stand gets its Bakery Supplies KESSELIJS BAKERY MAKERS OF "OLD HOMESTEAD BREAD" from SPECIAL DESIGNS AND MOLDS FOR ALL OCCAS BKE ' ICE IONS CREAM GEORGIA-CAROLINA DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. PHONES 2761-2762 925-927 WALKER ST. mm mnmmnmngnmrmnuuzgg munnmmnrniimunniunini 'UDW 4 :NG 4 9 C' O v 01 C: f, Dx 5051A xx, 1' 4' I XS up fix, 2 2 ' Yr- f P z, fr . 5 cu K N V4 1 1 fini". ' 'W . ry". nfs, I -IW I! If 'f .I . 4' O I ff'-J: -I.I- 1: Q, :I-I Q, . I ' , I .IV Q-in V 5 '45 ' I""iT . .r' ..I. I I 1 I II I xJ..I 1 ' ,I-',, I' I ' I . I I I ' I Iii Wx ,LI- ,L-' 1 'I y 15,51 R 3-gu. if VI 1 I Il I "' 1 l.f.H. r 's L' ., 1. tl -,. ' iq: -A ,:,,l ' tj ' .I- K . Uv, .54-,415 , -X ' 1 H. - . 'f fir' J . if 1 ,L ' AA L A I '4- -- ,1 I- ig 'X I!- -4 E' ,L ,- C 1 i .,,i ' R I 'S N' .df- . J? 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Suggestions in the Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) collection:

Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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