Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1924 volume:
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The A R C S1fajj1'ofl924
JOHN YVALK1-:R .....,.
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Ylssisfmzf Business Marzzlger
F 0 reward
X THIS. the sixth volume of the A. R. C.. it has
been the purpose of the Annual Staff to record
the happy reniexnbrances of our days at
Richmond. If, in later years. a member of
class turns these pages with a feeling of pride,
thrills with the recollection of his friendships
relations here, We shall feel that our work has
been in vain. but that our book will live forever.
Urder of Books
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Board of Trustees
Hox. IEOYKIN YV1zIuH'1' ...w, .
RIN. '1'ImMAs B.xlc1c1s'1 1 '77., ..
Mu. YVAuu1f:x Bo'1'Hwr:L1 ,....
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Mu. IJANIJON 'FI-IOMAS
Mu. IERYAN CUAIMIN1:
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Give us an nzuue to fill the nlind
XVith the shining: thoughts that lend nmnkind,
The glory of lt'1ll'I1lIIjI, the joy ot' nrt,-f
A naune that tells of ai splendid part-
I1 FICl'I.T, indeed, would it he to find an answer more applicable to the
lines above than. '1'ulnn:1n l Inipossihle, indeed. would it he to find ei
person who would fail to do lllllllilgl' to this splendid institution-to its
wonderful ideals and traditions. to its eapsihle fneulty and directors, and to its
charming student hody.
Certainly there ure few who realize this lnore fully than do the hoys ot'
A. R. C., and to you. fair Tulnnun, we would pay trihute. YVL' desire to express
to you our deepest respect and zuliniration. lVe like you! For your eo-operzv
tion and support in all ot' our united efforts, we thunk you. For your friend-
ship and loyalty, we worship you. For your niziny eharins, we adore you!
You sire, indeed. an inspiration to us in all that we undertake. Your ideals
and stzindards we shall always eherish. In truth. yours is ai nzune like :L star,
ai name of light, whose hrightness and glory leuds us. thrills us. and fills lls
with the desire to 2l.i'l'Ollll3llSll something worthy of your erxnnnendution. To
you we tender our deepest thanks, to you we offer our sincerest hope for your
success in all of your ende:u'ors, and to you we pledge our hezirtiest support
May our friendship be everlasting!
Uomc with mn-. Lovc, whilc thc night-wimls are blowi
Lt-t us go forth whcru tht- cool strcaun is flowing:
Tlicru lct us sit while thc soft stars :irc glowing-
Comt- with mu, Lovc, O como.
'1llll'l'L' wlicrt- tht- mocking-hiral sings by tht- waysiclc,
'1wllL'1'L' with tho flickt-ring moonlight upon him,
YVhilc DQCI' thu little Sfl'L'Zllll softly the ripples glide-
Thc-rc lot us sit while thu moon grows dim.
Then while thc starlight upon us is gleaming
I will pour forth all my love unto thee.
Uh, if lovc's star in your bright cyu is hcaming,
'1lllL'Sl'2ll'S in thu lin-:um-iis no faircr will bu.
Vomt- thu.-n with mc. Low, comu then with mc!
'IX-ll mu. O tt-ll mu, my truv low you'll hu!
You'll hu my truc love, and I'll hu thine-
Xothing can part us whilu thu stars shall shinc.
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T he Faculty
Gmnui: P. BUTu:R, Principal
Graduated from A. R. C. in llilll. B. E. University of
Georgia 1894. Iirauluateil University of Georgia 151114-'Si5.
anrl University of North Carolina IHH5-'9H. Engineer
U. S. Topog.'raphical Survey summer of 1896. Fellow in
inatheinatics, University of Georgiaf Assistant prin-
cipal, high school, Athens. Georgia. IR!!-I-'ll5. Instructor
in mathematics at the University of North Carolina
1895-'QH. Elected associate professor. 1898. Instructor
and 4.'0IIllllEII1li2llIi at the A. R. C.. 1898-llllll. Principal
at the A. R. C., 1910- 24.
0l.1N CUNWAY SKINNI-IR, .lsxisfunf I'ril1r'ipr1I, Shop
B. S. Alabama Pnlyteclinic Institute 10014. M. E.
Alahalna Polytechnic Institute 1909. Prof. at Aillilillllil
Ilrenan College 1910-'Il. I'rof. at A. R. C. 1911-'2-1.
Mas. Joris Evans EIIBXKNKS, Sr'r'rf'fru-y
JUSTIN A. H. ISEGUB, l r1'1u'l:
B. S.. B. A.. 1906, University of Paris. Teacher at
Faggalah College. Cairo, Egypt, 1907-'13. Teacher at
College of St. Yves, France, 1913-'l4. Teacher at Col-
lege tLeconte De Lislel 19l7f1920. Teacher at Senior
High School, Maliaony City. Pa.. 1921-'13. Prof. A. R. C.
JAMES lVlom:.xN Bvcxxmi, .llrzllwiirrzlirw
Graduated from Clemson College 1910. Ilrarlnatetl
from University ot' Wisconsin 1916. Principal at Rock-
ville. Charleston County. 1913. Principal at Brinson.
Georgia, 1910-'l2. Prof. at A. R. C.. 1922-'24,
- 1 1:
, A Q
5 1 i E
Ji'i.1l's I..xF.xYE'i'rxa Cxnsox. Jn., Srimive, Hixlnry
B. S. Clemson College. lflll. Instructor at Clemson
College. l!ll9'20. A. E. F. Vniversity, l9l9. Prof. at
l.:1Gr.in2e High School, 15121-'22. Prof. at A. R. C.,
192292 4. I-'nntlmll coach :it A. R. C.. 1922-'24.
l'll.XlKI.l-ZS GUY Col-101.1-2. l rrnrl1, Hixlury
A. B. Trinity Colle-fe. lllll. A. M. Trinitv Colleve
Q- . 5. .
1015. Prof. Bziirrls School for Boys. 19153111 Prof, at
f .L R. C.. 1916-'21, Truck vuiicll :li .L R. C.. 1916-'2-4.
Joiix Eixxxs EVBANKS, Lnlin, Scirfrzrv
A. B, anal A. M. Wofford College. 1916. Professor at
Colunihuw Amrleiiiie High School, 191ti4'17. Prof. at A.
R. C.. llilll- 24.
I.oNN1f: I.Ani.xn FLEMING
Hixinry and Cvllllllllfffilll Law
A. B. Mercer L'niversity. 1920. A. M. Mercer Uni-
versity. 1922. Principal, Rnyle High School. Rayle.
Georgia, 1920-'2l. Representative, Columbia County.
1923-'24. I't'Uf. A. R. C.. 1922-'24.
Joiix 'l'iioM.as H.-uxs, Jlutlimmilicx, Commandant
A. 11. L'niversity of Georgia. 1915. Teacher at Al-
bany. Gai.. l!ll.3-19171 Tent-lier at Athens. Ga.. 1920-1922:
Teacher :it Swainsboro. fin., 1922-1923: Prof. A. R. C..
1 19...3- ..4.
1 P A R G1 1
E.L.-..-.........-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-......-..-..-..-......- F S
ERIC W1-:sr HAKDY, History
Furman University. 1908. A. M. University of
Chicago, 1908-'09-'1l. Prof. at Onachita College. Ark..
1909-'10, Prof. Fark Union Military Academy. Virginia,
1910-'13. Prof. at Tennessee College for Women, 1014-
'17. Prof. A. R. C.. 1922-'24-.
IIALPII ERSKINE Hoon, Scirfncr'
A. B. Erskine College. 1922. Teacher at Forrest City
High School. Ark.. 1922-'23, Prof. at A. R. C., 1923-'2-4.
W'11.LIAM IKEDDING IQENNEDY, Comnzfrcz'
Graduated at Georgia Normal College. 1904. Gradu-
ated at Zanerian College, Columbus, Ohio, 1908. Prof. at
South Georgia College. McRae. Ga., 1906-'09. Prof.
Americus 4Ga.l High School, 1909-'12. Prof. Rome 4Gn.3
High School, 1912-'13, Prof. A. R. C.. 1913-'24.
ANTON PAUL XIARKERT, Jlnfh., Shop, Drawing
B. S. in C. E.. Georgia Tech. 1918. Prof. at A. R.
J. Gi-301101: MCDONALD, JIflflIl'lIlfIfi!'.v, English
Ph. B. Emory University. 1915. Principal Greens-
boro 1Ga.b High School. 1915-'l6. Prof. Lakeland rFla.J
High School. lillll-'1H. Prof. Kentucky Military Institute.
IDIS-'20, Prof. A. R. C.. 1920-'24.
2 1 2 2
l'1l.uu.l':s l'l.uml.n Ml'l'c'lll':1.1., lfll!lllNll, lIi.s'fnr'q
.L li. Vnivcrsity of l'ittslxur:.rh, 1918. lirzuluntc Stu-
xh-'mt ll:n'x:n'ml llllvwslly. l!I22-23. Prof. nt A. li. C..
l'l lI 1-I-'-1 fu
' .ll-zssrz lluwmcx li.u:sn.xl.1':, lfnyllxll, Ilixlnry
l'ln, ll. limzury' l'niva-rsity, ISHN. Prin. Consolirlutvrl
Svlrml. Deksnllr County. l1l20.'22. Prof. at University Of
tim ruin Summer Svlmol, 1022. l'rrwf. at A. R. C.. 102232-t.
Illzsux' Usuuun lilaxln, llrrul uf Enylislz llwpf.
l'lu. B. :mul .L M. Ellltllj' l'nive1'sity. firmlllulc Slu-
nlcnt Columbia l'niv0rsily. Fellow in English. Emory
I'nivn-rsily. 1916-'lT. Prof. :lt Emory l'niversily Am':ulA
1-my, l!ll7-'lH. I'rin. of Dawson High Sclmul, 15119-'2l.
Supt. of Publix- Sulmols, Dawson, Gal., l!l2lf'22. Prof. at
K ll C 111- 1 'H
1 ffl-Illlhlkl XIILTUN Scu'r'l', Enylish
A. ll. University of Clmltallmuuga, 1922. Graullmte
stmlunt :lt Cfllllllllilil L'uivcx'sity. 1923. l'l'4'lf. A. R. C..
Clll'2S'l'l-IR A. Scuvuus, Sl'lI'lll'l'
fll'illlllGllK' Nnrmnn Ill4llllltC. A. B. Bl:-wel' Univer-
sity. l!lll. I'1'in. ul' Nlurshalllville Higzll Sm-luml, libll-'l:4.
l'rin. of Rnuml Unk lligln Svlmol. l!ll3f'l6. l'1'0i'. ut A.
R. C.. llllli '24,
: +11-nu1ll1un--1:1nl1nu-u-n1u1uu-u--uu1uu-nu- I1 1 1ln--nu1nn1nu-un-nn-u.1nn-nniiuu-mlnE
HARY'EX' H. SiuFi.r:'r, .lIn.lI1mr1r1tiz's, History
Will receive Degree from University of Georgia.
summer of 1924. l..I.. B. LaSalle University, 1923.
Teacher at Bainbridge, Ga., 19133182 Teacher at Heph-
zibah, Ga., 19199201 'l'eziclier at Blythe, Ga., 19199205
Prof. at A. R. C., 1923-'EL
JAMES LISTER SKINNI-IR, l'liy.viq'.v, Jlflf,Il'lllllfil'S
B. S. Alalminzi Polyteclniic lnstitute, 1908. Alu-
hznna Polytechnic' Institute, 1909. Supt. Gas. lVater.
and Electric Light l'l:mt. l'Iui':iula. Ala., 1911-'l5. Prof.
:lt A. R. C.. 1915-'24.
WILBURN PHILIP Snirru, English, Spmiixh
A. B. University of tleorgia, 1920. Prin. Collier High
School, 1ll20.'2l. Prof. Georgia Military College. 1921-':!2.
Prof. at A. R. C., 1922-'2l.
JASPER Blilxnimn SoJoi'RNuu, English, Ilixlury,
A. B. Vanderbilt University, 1920. Peabody College,
Summer of 1920. lirmlnate student Harvard University,
1922. Prof. Hopkinsville Iligh, Ky., 1920-'2l. Prof. at
A. R. C.. l!l21f'21.
Muiiox '1'i'uNi:n liiwsox, Sr-ivlivr'
Graduaitefl from Emory College, 1911. Prof. :it Hills-
boro High St-lmol, lflllflflfl. l'1-of. at Bostwick High
School, 191lA'l2. Prof. Biickliealrl High School, 1912-'l4.
Prof. at Tenniville High School, 1915-'17. Prof. at A. R.
'hp A Q1 cu
He teaches school and lives on the hill
And he is known to the boys by the name of Bill,
At school he teaches day and night
That every one may learn what they might.
Une thing he likes to do is to mark you oft'
For the least little thing, a sneeze or a cough,
If you do not get there at the stroke of nine
You are most likely to get sixty minutes' time.
In the first periocl he favors '6I,ap,' Cohen,
YVhile he gives the dickens to Dudley Bowen,
XVhom he shrieks at in numerous tones
And then says, Take up the papers, Jones.
One of his sayings every clay
Is, 'fSkinner, I saw your pa yesterdayf'
Some times Mr. Kennedy preaches a tardy sermon,
And again he jokes with 'tligg Boy', Sturman.
He gets after Mac for being late
And for making the class wait,
A minute or two while we're having a test.
But goloshes! IVho is the pest?
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Uh! How I long for the old days,
And Oh! How I wish they were baek.
For the ways I want are the old ways,
Not the present-day world and the things that it lack
Music and books are my only joy now:
In them I find all that is dear,
For I'm trying my best not to ery or to frown,
And I'm doing my best with whatever eomes near.
For there is, when you think of it. after all,
No cause for tears or regret.
If you'll just have the grit to get up when you fall,
You'll never get left in the cold or the wet.
Imagination will overeome years,
And take you baek to the days of yore.
So if you are ever beset by fears
Then let your mind open wide the sweet door.
Ivhieh leads to memories long passed by:
The ones most sweetest and dear,
Those over which you onee had a good ery,
Or maybe you shed just a tear.
lint perhaps there were some that were not quite so sa
Maybe you've had a good laugh over some.
If that is the ease, then I think that you've had
For the present. at least, quite enough for your mon'.
So ust as :L elosing reminder,
I'll wish everybody good luekg
And I hope that you all will soon find herf
You know who I mean,-I,ady I.uCk.
-IVyIfo11 I,lIl'h lf.
It' all the world's a stage and all the men and women merely players, then Mae could occupy a
unique role-that ot' utility as well as leading man. He has been a football mainstay for three semes-
ters, and track star since the mind ot' man ruuneth not to the contrary. He is, or was, Big: Cheese in
practically everything, and well did he deserve this honor. '
The Academy loses one of its best men, but Tet-h's stock :oes up titty points.
Noted: I'rivate,1. 21 Corporal, 3: First Lieutenant, 4: Captain. 5: Class President. 3. l. 5: Coin-
pany Football, 2: Varsity Football, 3, 4, 5: Company Basket Ball. 5: Trai-k, 2. 3: Captain Trac-k, 4, 5:
President Richmond Senate, 5: Advertising Editor, Are, 5.
EMIL ADULPH SACK, JR.
Adolph is one of, if not the most versatile boy that Iiielunond has yet seen. A glance at his honor
list will show his studiousness, while he is noted as one ot' the st-hool's most devilish freslnnen. He was
a football sensation as a half, and the best running guard that the basket ball team has ever had. Last
spring he won his track lt and is certain to repeat this year. In tennis we are sure that he will
make his quartet ot' letters secure. Besides all these, he is one of the most popular boys in the sehool
and a social lion.
Noted: Corporal, 3: Sergeant, 4: First Lieutenant 5: High Honors, 2, 3: lflonor, L. All Battalion
Football. 3: All Regimental, 4, Varsity, 5: Varsity Basket Ball. 5: Vice-1'resident. 5: Assistant Art
Editor, 4: Art Editor. 5: President Tennis Club. 5: Track, fl. 5: Tennis. 5.
JOHN WOULFORK WALKER, JR.
Johnnie learned his A. B. C's at Central St-liool. and how he :ot into Rii-liuiond is a mystery, hilt
lie's here and we nuist make the best ot' it. Johnnie is rather a notable in the Senior Class, being a
major in the military department, with an unlimited supply ot' military knowledge-and liditoivin-
Chief of this Annual. Besides this, he is one of the most popular members ot' the Senior Class.
VVe're all for you, Johnnie.
Noted: Honor, 3: High Honor. 1. 2: Corporal, 2: Sergeant. 3: Captain, 1: Major. 5: Company
. . ,
Football, 3, 1: Class Vive-lresident, I: Iresident, L: Secretary. 5: Business Manager. The .L li. C., 1-2
Editor-in-Chief. 5: Senate.
XVIl.l.I.XfXl FREDERICK EVE CABANISS
A solemn, brooding Visage next appears on our roll. The rares of a nation seem to han: over this
di,S.'nitied Senior. In other words, it is William Cill7?llllSS, Business ltlanagrer ot' the Annual, travk star.
eumpany football marvel, student IIIZIIISIHGI' of various teams, and possessor ot' a host ot' other honors.
Billy is one ot' the best boys we have yet known. .ts a friend, you 1-ouldn't lind a better. and we
would hate to have him as an enemy. Wherever he goes. we are sure he will sueeeed, for he is passing
Noted: Corporal, Zi: Lieutenant. 1: Captain, 5: Student Mana,e'er. Football and Basketball. 5:
'l'rat-k. 3. 1, 3: Class Treasurer, 5: Business NIana,Q'er the A. R. C., 3: Advertising Nlanatrer. The .L li. C..
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OSCAR THBODOR E ADA MS
Oscar. commonly known as 0tey Walker, due to
his good looks, is the haughty Captain of A Com-
Dillly. He is quite a military genius, this being his
second year as Captain. He is one of Uncle Bill's
pets and can often be seen in argument with the said
0tey goes on a Pilgrimage up to New York
every summer, and we suspect there must he some
fair dame, especially since he sent an UA. R. C. to
the far North.
Noted: Corporal. 2: Sergeant, 3: Captain 4: Cap-
tain. 5: Company Football, l, 5.
EA RL LEROY HABBITT
Earl, like Pee Wee, is always merry. His greatest
delight is to worry Mr. Markert in Analyt. Babbitt
is a tirm believer in a universal language, and his
introduced such words as Yawsa and Sawmpul.
He is a great athlete. being a proud wearer of the
letter M. He was a member of the Consolidated Hot
Dog Trust in the Chemistry Lab, which failed, owing
to disclosures made by The Cousin.
Earl is headed for Tech and we wish him the best
Noted: Private, 1. 2, 3. 4: Sergeant, 5: Company
Football. 4, 5: Company Basketball. 5.
.ltlSl-BPH ALBliR'l' RAIN
Tech n icnl
Bain was delivered to us by some mysterious
boarding school at Sheron, Ga., and in spite of a few
breakdowns. such as F31 and E42, he is still in
good working order. Albert is very witty and keeps
us turning in our seats to laugh at his remarks. AS
a Chemist he is a genius. having already discovered
a new element which he has named Kalkymn.
He tells us that he is going to Tech. Vt'e're with
you on that, Albert, and wish you success.
Noted: Private, 1, 2. 3, 4: Corporal. 5.
.tl.l.l'1N AI.lflXANDICIt BEASLEY
AIlen's highest ambition is to be the leading Pill
Roller of Augusta. He often answers tests by
scribhling freakish. druggist formulas instead of
answering the questions properly. Allen attends
church regularly every Sunday. and we expect to
see him made a deacon soon.
Noted: Corporal, 4: Sergeant, 5: Senate, 5.
LUTHER BAXLEY BOSWELL
Most of Boswell's high school training is due to
Uncle Bill Kennedy and his cigar. We feel sure that
after spending tive years in the Commercial Depart-
ment under such an able instructor that Boswell's
future will be illuminated by success. He is chierly
known by the cadets as a hard-boiled tirst sergeant.
Noted: Corporal, 4: First Sergeant, 5.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN BURTON, JR.
Burton rises to empyrean heights as a military
tactician and genius. We are told that he is cons
templating teaching agriculture at B. M. I. in future
years and is preparing accordingly. Burton must be
a solid character, for he is favorably known to the
Faculty, as so few others are.
Noted: Corporal, 4: Sergeant. 5.
WILLIAM OLIVER BYRD
Will Oliver joined us in the middle of our first
year, but since then he has lnore than caught up with
us. He has caused the impossible to come to pass-
the Tech section has an honor man! It is whispered
that Byrd and Mr. Markert often slip out to the
Oilicers' Club to burn a little incense on the altar of
Lady Nicotine. Next year Byrd is headed for col-
lege and our best wishes go with him.
Noted: Honor, l: High Honor, 4: Corporal. 4:
Sergeant. 5: Company Football, 5: Literary Editor,
The A. R. C., 5: Last Will and Testament, 5.
GERALD HAMILTON CHANCY
Gerald is such a modest fellow that very little is
seen of him, but he makes a great deal of noise.
He can't help it-he's in the band. Besides playing
a saxaphone, Gerald is a sergeant. and noisily bosses
the freslunen. Gerald played a brilliant game in
company football, but was too light for the Varsity
team. He is headed for Georgia, with our best
Noted: Corporal, 3: Sergeant. 4, 5: Company
Football. 5: Band. 5.
El ' l E
Ei , - is
.XXIJIHCW Bl'il.l.IXfiI'1R Cl'NNINliH.XKl
Cleo took honors in his second and third years,
hut heing a t'air-minded hoy, he has now decided to
let the rest ot' us tinrht over them, Andrew is a
:ri-at dancer and regular ladies' man. He is also
a tine hasehall player aml will prohahly get his ll
Noted: Corporal, I: Sergeant, 5: Honors, 2, 3.
WILLIAM JACKSON DEAS
Deas is still hanzinf: around for as long as three
periods some days. How he manages to play foot-
hall. haskethall. tennis. and practice for the track
team. then ride around in DeBold WV0lf's new
Buick, and study, is beyond us. This year Bill won
his basketball R for the second time and he will
prohahly make the track team if he ':puts out.
Noted: High Honors. l, 2. 1. 5: Highest Honors.
3: Company Football. 4. 5. 6: Basketball. 5. 6: Lit-
erary Editor. The A. R. C., 5: Ser,1zennt. 5, 6: Man-
aser Track, 6: Tennis, 6: Seeretary-Treasurer Tennis
Cluh: Senate: All-Regimental Football.
THEODORE R ICHARIJ tlll.I.NI.tN
Here is one man that lore has not atfeeted. Ile
seems like an old settled married man: hut he ex-
cels in hasehall. foothall. and in the class room.
While 'I'eet is not strolling with Her he is either
making 50 yard punts, or fanning out sluggers. or
making excellent marks in his studies. Teet has
made iuany friends and is admired hy all.
Noted: Corporal. 2: Sergeant. 4: Second Lieu-
tenant. 5: Company Football, 2. 3: Varsity Football,
-1. 5: Baseball, 2, 3. I, 5: Captain Baseball Team. 5:
Athletic ltepresentative. I, 2, 3, 4, 5: Athletic Ed-
l'l.YDli L'Ul.l.ll:lR 1ililSXV,Xl.lJ
llripe is a freakish lookin: monster: as he has
heen descrihed as an ape hy his hosom friend. White.
l'. In spite of his optimistic disposition, tiripe studies
hard: hut it seems to him that fate and the favulty
are azainst him. .tlthouzh he sees many dark clouds,
he often gives a hearty ha-ha in Mr. Skiuner's class,
Even it' hard luck has heen tiripe's foe. he has man-
:rgcd to clip utf a few honors which shows that a
good man can not he kept down.
Noted: Sergeant. 5: High Honor, 2, 3: Honor, 1.
2 grI-uI-In111inn-u--nn-nu-n-u-u-n1u1u1n u an an u u of
E 3 wh? A Qi
ROY CORTEZ HINTON
Roy has taken the four rounds of punislunent and
is taking the tifth without tlinching. He is con-
tinually manufacturing goose eggs under Mr.
Cordle. Un account of Roy's wonderful ability. he
has been unanimously elected as President of the
Know Nothing Club. Roy tirmly believes that in
years to come he will have a large munher of fol-
lowers due to his inspiring ability aml leadership.
JOSEPH WILLARD HOWELL
Twh n icul
lf any one should want to know Willard's form-
ula, it is hot air. He says, By jacks, I'm goin' t'
pass. but when it comes to thinking, Joseph leads
the pace. Willard is more formally known as Adju-
fnnf Howell, he being a tirm believer in doing his
duty. Major is led a close race by the lieutenant
in burning the midnight oil. the ditference being
that the lieutenant burns his oil on extra drill list
and not on great mathematical problems. Never-
the-less Howell is a hard worker and is no slacker.
We feel that he will succeed in the end.
Noted: Corporal. 3: Sergeant, 4: First Lieuten-
ant Adjutant, 5: Company Football, 4: Senate. 5:
Military Editor of The A. R. C., 5: Class Chaplain. 5.
HENRY JERVEY KELLY
Jervey was given the nick name. Bright Eyes. by
Mr. Kane because of his wonderful complexion. ll'
it were not for Deas. he would undoubtedly he the
Sheik of the class. .leryey is a very hard working
fellow. In fact, his time is so fully occupied that
he is forced to study Chemistry in our cousin's
class. Cousin Cassius says that another trip to At-
lanta would result in a broken hat hand.
Noted: Honors. l. 2, 4: High Honors, 3: Cor-
poral. 2, 3: Second Lieutenant, 4: First Lieutenant.
5: Company Football. 4, 5: Track, 5: Senate.
C.'XSI'ER ALEXANDER KU H I .K E
Tech I1 icul
Cap is a flood friend, with all that the word
implies. He believes in the doctrine that the way to
have friends is to he one. A genial personality will
immediately he recognized when we see the pleasant
face of Casper. Casper is undoubtedly one of the
leaders in the class. and deserves this eminence on
account of his ahility in the class room and on the
athletic tield as well.
Noted: Private. l. 2, 3: Corporal. 4: Supply Ser-
geant. 5: Company Football, 4, 5: Scrub Football. 5:
Assistant Editorfin-Cliiet. A. R. C.: Senate, 5.
EDMUND HILL KUHLKE
1 Tech Il ical
i Ed, better known as Bo, is quite a soldier, as is
shown by the fact that he won, last spring, the Levy
medal offered annually to the best drilled cadet. He
is our Captain-Adjutant this year and he carries
out faithfully and efficiently the duties of this office.
Bo's genial personality has won for him the friend-
ship not only of the Senior Class but that of the
entire student body. It is a ditiicult matter to pass
up one's work and attend to the duties ot' the mili-
tary department-but Ed is doing both. Nor do his
accomplislnnents stop here. As an athlete Ed won
the lightweight championship cup his second year in
track work, and was also a mainstay on his team in
Noted: Corporal, 3: Winner of Levy Medal, 4:
Captain and Adjutant, 5: Company Football, 3, 4. 5:
Lightweight Track Champion. 2: Track Squad, 4:
Secretary Class, li Assistant Athletic Editor, -I.: Ad-
vertising Manager, 5: Senate.
Mathews. otherwise known as Skinny, delivered
himself from Monte Sano or the chicken coop of
the Hill, and has managed to hold his own through-
out the five years. Due to Skinny's pleasing per-
sonality and attractive looks he is quite a social
lion. especially with ther other sex. We all hope that
Skinny will do well at Georgia.
Noted: Corporal, 4: Sergeant, 5: Company Foot-
ball. 4. 5.
ARTH UR MEDLOCK
Real ability will be recognized. and the class of
HP24 hastens to introduce to the literary world one
Artlmr Medlock. Arthur is an intelligent and appre-
ciative reader of everything from Turgenev's de-
lightfully morbid novels to Ibsen's social dramas.
Arthur is not merely a leader in his studies: he is
valued as a boy of personality and character, and
has many friends at Richmond. VVe wish hiln much
success at the L'niversity of South Carolina, where
he expects to pursue his course. -
Noted: Entered. 3. Highest Honor, 3: Highest
Honor. 4: Class Poet, 5: Literary Editor, 5.
ERNEST BRISCOE MERRY, JR.
By the aid of a microscope, in the fall of Hilti, a
wee little boy could be seen on the campus. This
little boy was inunediately given the nickname, Pee
Wee. Pee Wee took high honors in his lirst and
second years Init in the third year the catastrophe
came-he had begun to tlunk. His classmates he-
lieve that laziness was the cause of his decline, but
nevertheless he has managed to stay in the game.
His laziness vanished, however, when he played
hrilliant tennis in the South Atlantic tournament.
Ernest surely has the right name, for he is always
IllL'l'l'Il, he being forever joking and worrying Mr.
Noted: Class President, 1: Vice-President, 22
Corporal. 2: Sergeant, 3: First Lieutenant. 41 Cap-
tain. 5: Company Football, 4, 5: Honors, 1, 2: Cheer
Leader, 4, 5: Senate: Vice-President Tennis 'Clubz
3.ga-..-...-......-..-....-...-..-.......-..-...-..-.., . . 1.
FREDERICK GUSTAVE MERTINS. .lR.
Fritz, as he is commonly known among his fellow
class-mates. signed his name to the roll in the fate-
ful year Of '1N. Fritz, we all believe, will develop
into a competent business man because of the fact
that he has made one of Mr. Kennedys best students
in the Commercial Department.
Noted : Corporal. 5.
DESSIE FORD MILLER
Deck is a so-called by-product of Vl'oodlawn
School. Deck was just a hit premature and entered
the year '17, but due to some misfortune ibrunettel
he has allowed his real fellow classmates to eateh up
with him. Miller succeeded in winning the l're-
paredness Cup last year for having: the best drilled
Company in the Batallion. Deck is this year our
Major, and of course we all look up to him. We
all hope that Son will do well at Georgia.
Noted: Corporal, 3: Sergeant. 4: Captain. 5:
Major. 6: Company Football, 2, 3. -L: Football, 5, 6:
Track. 4, 5, li: Joke Editor, The A. R. C., 63 Senate.
FRA NK NORTON MORGAN
Morgan Cillllt' to the Old Historic from John Mil-
Iedge School. Morgan entered with the rest of the
:rang and has managed tu hold his own throughout.
Norton is a very quiet sort of a fellow and it is
rumored that his opinion of the fair sex is dis-
astrous. We all hope that Norton will have a seat
on the Tubman stage.
OVERTON McD.-K NIEI.
The Pieayune comes in every morning, and with
it comes Overton. Overton is a native of Harlem.
as many of his predecessors were that attended the
Old Historic. Mac is a very good student, espe-
cially in English, which he hopes to pass before
leaving this year. He seems to like Mr. Kennedys
department. as he even spends his drill period
there. Overton is very quiet, and is well thought of
by the boys. He has won many friends while at
Richmond, and we understand at Tubman, too. We
wish Mac much success in his future life.
Noted: Entered 2nd: Non-Drll, 5.
T 1 nn-
' Ihr A IK Gi E
JOHN Ji lSl'1l'H CTCUNXUR
Johnnie came to lticlnnond in H120 from the Cath-
olic llizh School. He has done tine work so far.
and has lnade the five years in four, winning an
honor every year. He is studying to he an account-
ant. and we are sure he will make a good one.
.lohnnie was one of the most marvelous quarter-
backs that has ever :raced Riclunond's grid. He
could be seen shaking off tackle after tackle. when
the tield seemed impenetrable.
Noted: Entered. 1920: High Honor. 1921: Honor,
1922 and 1923: Football. 1924: Sergeant. 1924: Base-
BASIL CH.XRI.l'IS llUX.tl.DSUN PALMER
Basil comes from North Au,-Zusta. lle joined as a
Fl't'Slllll2tll and will finish with us this year. He is
not a native Auzustan. as he was born in Straits
Settlements and lived for several years in Canada.
Basil is going to move to Atlanta next year. where
he will go to Tech to learn civil engineering. Maybe
he will return to Augusta some day and pave
Noted: Honor, 2: Corporal. 4: Sergeant. 5.
WIl.l.Il'1 TAN SER l'0Wl'1l.I .
Buck is the noisiest boy in the class. and out on
lhe drill field, when the last bugle has blown, he
can be heard all over the campus calling his coin-
pany to attention. Willie is one of our most distin-
guished Commercial hawks, and when he tinishes
Georgia he should be one of the greatest capitalists
in the country. He never misses a single entertain-
ment that is put on by the A. R. C. or.'l'ubman, and
is a staunch supporter of Tubnian.
Noted: Corporal. IZ Sergeant. 5: Company Foot-
XVILLIE TANNER I'RA'l'HER
Willie entered in the fateful year of l9lN: but we
have just discovered his presence because he is so
noisy. Althoufzh he docs not look so brilliant on the
surface, Willie has more sense and progresses better
than some fellows with louder niouths.
ZT..-..........-..-.....-...-....-....-...-..-.......-..-.......- .. .. .. n. ... ... .M -5.
EV P A Qt Ol
Zi -....-...-..-..-..-..-..........-.,-..-..-..-..- ... ... .. .
JULIAN MERCER RAINWATER
Dew Drop fell upon the Historic from Monte
Sano School. He has clipped off an honor eaeh year
and we are certain that he will clip again this year.
Julia is very feminine and it is rumored that Estes
Reid has fallen in love with her.
Noted: Honor, 1: High Honor, 2, 3, 4.
H ARRY BAXTER REEVES
Reeves decided that the North Augusta High
School was not large enough to allow his amhition
to materialize. so he migrated to the famous Historic
at the beginning of our Sophomore year. During his
four-year sojourn with us, he has shown himself to
he a very studious fellow. ln fact. last year he oh-
tained an honor-to his surprise, as well as the
Noted: Honor. 41 Corporal, 4: Sergeant. 5: Sen-
ate: Company Football. 4.
CHARLES ESTES REID
ln the year 1919 we, as little freshmen. saw
stalking up to the front steps of the Old Historic
a new A. R. C. uniform, carrying none other than
the honorable Charles Estes. We have since become
acquainted with this progicly of information, and we
find that he is not only a straight man, but can
smoke two cigarettes at one time. Sheik Reid has.
we are sure, won the Rmnrill Scholarship to Har-
vard hecause of his high grades and upright char-
Noted: High Honor, 1, 2: Highest Honor, 3, 4:
EDWARD OWEN SA VITZ
Tech Il ical
Ed has struggled through the tive long years at Old
Richmond. He was a bright scholar the tirst two
years, but has been slowly going downward for the
last three years. If Mr. Markert could keep him
from going to sleep during class. he would have
made greater progress. Nevertheless, he has done
much to uphold the good record ot' Old Richmond.
In basketball he put forth every effort to gain vic-
tory for the school we love so well. He intends to
go to college next year. but has not yet decided
which one he will attend. VVherever he goes, he
will represent an excellent product of A. R. C.
Noted: Honor. 2: Class Treasurer. 2: Corporal, 2:
Sergeant. 3: Lieutenant. 4, 5: Basketball, 5: Com-
pany Football. 4, 5: Senate.
E I .-..-....-n----..--.-.------.-...-..-..--.----- - -----n--n--in----.I-1..-. l E
L MlP,?t.? ,,,-,- H
Harry Speering was meek the Hrst year at the
A. R. C. and has not yet gotten out of his meekness.
He is never seen with a churn: he has kept apart
from us the whole tive years. No one knows what
he intends to do after this because he says nothing
of his intentions. We all hope that he will be on
the stage to receive a diploma in June. because he
has worked hard for it.
Noted: Corporal, 4: Sergeant. 5: Senate.
HENRY GEORGE STELLING
Enter the man with smoked glasses. Red is a reg-
ular cave man and believes in the Franklin System
of Air Ventilation. Henry George is a stern Lieu-
tenant, and the Freshmen's knees begin to shake
when he gives an order. Red is trying to set an ex-
ample to the rising generation by walking to school
every morning. lt is a pity he treats the street car
company so badly. He is going to get a ticket for
Athens in the fall and we wish him the greatest suc-
vess at Georgia.
Noted: Corporal. 3: Sergeant, 4: Second Lieutena
DONALD GREGORY SULLIVAN
Gregg started two years late, entering during the
third year. and since that time he has made a won-
derful record. getting honors in 1921. Gregg came
to us from the School for the Blind. at Macon.
where he learned to read by means of his fingers.
and if any one in the class deserves credit for suc-
cessfully overcoming a tremendous handicap, Gregg
is that man. Gregg. we all wish you success.
Noted: Entered, 3: Honors, 3, 4: Class Historian.
WILLIAM ALBERT TODD. JR.
Out of the hills of North Augusta. down to 'the
valleys of Richmond, comes Albert every day. Todd
is quite a chemist, and when he does not make 98
he pleads with Mr. MacPherson and Henderson.
Albert is contemplating being a M. D.. and if he
studies anatomy as he studies chemistry he will
eventually be another Mayo.
Noted: Corporal. 3: Sergeant, 4: Lieutenant, 5:
High Honors, 1, 2. 3. 4.
HENRY BRAHIC WATSON
Son Watson still continues his hoyish pranks at tho
.L R. C. The Colonel inade hiln Corporal in hopes
that he would change. hut it is very doubtful whether
he ever will. llc has a fair complexion and won-
derful form. He is completing the l.ve-year course
in four, which is looked upon hy the rest of the
student hody as one of the ilnpossihilities.
l'liltltY LEWIS WIIITE.
'itll hail the country lad. Perry Lewis White.
perhaps better known as Country Boy. is some-
what of a historian MCH XVho-who-oogoo is his
phraseology. l'ei'ry's also a hard hoiled sergeant-
:nnongst Fresluuen. l'erry's highest ambition is to
snake his letter on the track team. 'Tis said, hut not
confirmed, that Perry aspires to he in love-to all
this Perry will only say: Aw, shut up.
Noted: Entered. 2nd: Corporal. 4: Sergeant. 5:
Football. 5: Track. 5.
Ode to the Seniors
XVith zeal for your work and
Zest for your play,
VVith a will of your own to dog
You'vc studied and learned,
You've played and you'vc won-
You've stuck till the thing was through.
You'vc' tried, and whether you'w' grain:-d or lost,
You've smiled and you'vc dont- your part
And now that your days with us are ok-r
And life's harder work you inust start,
VVQ' would say to you:
May your future he bright. your success he great,
Your joys in life. galore:
May God grant to you great happiness'-
To the Class ol' '24,
IN MEMORY OF
millizun HH. alinn
1906 - 1922
Member of the Class of 1924.
A boy of unquestionable integrity, high intellect
and admired by all.
5 L f A I s
f if 'f i
J y -if
L, T I
.V 1 f, V I
x'i l 1
NLY once mloes Colllnlencelnellt C0lllCiUlll' farewell to Ulcl llielnnonfl.
Hence every L'HLOl't is made to make our eonnnencement and eonnnenee-
ment time an enjoyable oeeasionfan occasion always to be re-
Exams. over, our rejoicing begins. First. the Senior banquet, which needs
no praise. Thon the Baccalaureate Sermon, which we, as Seniors. attencl with
pride in our full tlress uniforln, while the rest of Ulcl Historic looks en-
Then the following night, the biggest time of all. lve sit on the 'I Lllllllilll
stage for what seems like rlays. lVe hear numerous speeches and aclclresses,
and then our names. lve step f01'lV2ll'll, bow, ancl that for which we have fought
and bled is in our hands. Anil then the hop. lVe have looked forward to the
hop since the day after last YUEIIJS clanee. lvithout a cloubt, this is the biggest
day for rather night, in our lives.
- .---..-I.-..-.---I--.-u-----.-..-I.-..-..-..,.--.--.-----.-.--..-..-.--..-..--...-..-..-.-e, :
5 ! l 5
I Gill? A fx Q
E I I 5
Sllc passm-cl my wimlow just flu- 0l'llL'l' clay,
As I was writing out am little songg
A littlc finlcling song like those that play
About illllilllg om-'s ll0?ll'lSfl'lllg'S all clay long.
I was half l'll1'0Llgll and tllllllgllf I saw a way
To finish it and ln-uve it quifc complete-
Qvfis :1 lmrcl Ill2lI'I'L'l', so the pools say,
To write the lasl fcw stzlllzusfquifc :I feat
To wrih- El poem at one sitlingl.. when
Shu Imsscrl, all dainty wllilc, bluc cycs. :mtl long
Soft ycllow lmir likv April. and my pon
Droppccl from my flngcrs. :xml I lost my song.
I lost it, yas: but I 4lon't cure, you soc,
It was lncr lovc that causccl my song to-bc.
wir-HH 1 9'9v3 ?
x X Y: 'lug-I
1 U - 2
1' .dll f
X, f E3
m fx ' j
PM HN! Ggskjf
lx 'f f g
N .. '
Junior Class Ujficers
Hlcxux' PUND .,,,,,,, ,....,,,. ..,,7,..,,,,A,,,4. I ' l'l'S'iIIt'IIf
TOM H,xuL1-:lc ..,.A,..A .Y,.. I 'iff'-1'r'f'si1lz'11f
Fos'1'r:R XVALL ....,.,.AAw.,,. .,...,...... S vt'l'I'l'fl1I lj
YVILLIE YVALKPZI: A.,A., ,,.. Y 'l't'tl.YlIl'l'I'
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL
YV.x1:1u-:N Ar's'r1x BAIRID
Curpol-al, 1-g Cmupuny lfmmtlmll, 15, -l.
S'l'EYV,Xli'l' IIHINIZY B.KliIll'f'l 1'
COIIIIHIIIY Football, 25.
D1'lvI,l-:Y HuI,l,1Nusw0u'1'u I3UXVICN
L'mnp:my l4'mrtlm1l, ll,
L'IlAllI,l'1S XVOUII B1cu:u.xA1
Clblllpillly Fuotlmll, 1, 2, 3, If.
Hum-:u'r LEE B0s'1'1c'K
Sm-rgvunt, Sig Sm-cond l,ix-uh-mmt, Lg Umnpsmy Foutlmll, 2, 3, 111
Cmnpuny Buskctlmll, Lg Sn-nntvg llonur, 13.
LXLFUHII I,1f:lf: Bosw1':1.I.
.. .. .. T
HEXRX' H.XlllllSlJN l'.'xnAN1ss
l'umpuny Funthull, 2, Si, ,Lg Corporal, 3g Tennis 'l'e'znu. -I-.
IAELANID lJl'IlVI'l'T CANNUN
A lu M YV E ns'1'Eu l',xsoN
HENRY 'I mums CHANCE
Ilmmr, :ig Corporal, -I-g C'on1puny Football,
.lunN lXylll'l'AKER CHAN DLER
IAEUNARD JosE1'n CIIAVEL
Honor. 2, 33 Cmnpuny Fnmtlmll, 4.
XVILLIAM ALLEN Coox
Varsity Fuutlmll, 3, lg NIZUIZIQUI' uf Buscflmll and B
Cmnnpmly Football, 2, SS.
'IMIENICY CULWELL i'l'LLI'M
1'llHY.XlllJ l'.xI,MEu CVMMING
llunur, lg Y
JOHN IlAWlll'ZNl E IJAN'l'ZI.ER
JOHN ISOWMAN DE1uc1c'K
HENRY Al.XliSll.XI.I. I,l'NNAXVAY
X unity lluselmll, L: Company Fuutlmll,
l'lI'GEN E D.xvx' Hmmm
Iliglx Ilnnur. l, 123 Illglwst llunor, 33 t'm'pnrul, 33
Cmnpzmy Football, Ji, l.
JUHNNIE D.xv1s 1'lVANS
ic:--Prcsiclent, lg l'urpurul, lg Sn-lluta-4 'll-nnis, 4.
rrul, 2: Scrg:-nnt. Zig Second Liuutcnunt, L
llnnur, 2, 25: fllllllllillly Fnuthull, -lg Band, 22, J. 14.
- .-..-. -------q 1.-- 1- - -.--n----..- .--u-u1---.--n-n-..-..-..-I--..-.------.. .5
S .fn I l Il l ll I E E
E l ' A :IK li
E i 7 E
5 -:..-..-..-..-..-.........-..-..-..-..-..-..-..--..-....-......-..-.......-..-..-..-..-..-..-.4 5
YVILLIAM DAVID EVE
Honor, 1, 2g Corporal, 4-4 Company Football, 3, 4-4 Company
.BENJAMIN YVAIIIIIIN F.AlR, Ja.
Varsity Football, '22, '23, '2-Lg Captain Football, '23, '24-3 Var-
sity Track, '22, '23, '24-g Corporal, '22, Sergeant, '23, Captain,
'24, Vice-President Junior Class, '23.
KQEURGE EsI,11f: FLORENCE
High Honor, 3, Varsity Basketball, 3, 4-4 Varsity Baseball, 4-I
XVI I.I,I.x M TA FT GlI.I,hIAN
Company Football, 4: Company Basketball, 4-.
CHA1ILEs M,xo1soN GRIFFIN
Company Football, 3.
'FHOMAS lv.-XTER MAN HAGLER
Class President, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4-g Corporal, 2, Ser-
geant, 34 First Lieutenant, 4, Senate.
'l'IIoM,xs JEFFEasoN HAMILTON, JII.
High llonor, lg Highest Honor, 2, Zig Corpor
JAMI:s I aAMI I'oN HANAHAN
Honor, 1, 2g Corporal, lg Senate.
Jon Ill-IROY I'I.-XNKINSON
High Honor, 1, Jig Honor, 2, Sergeant, 4.
lVII,I,I.xM DI-:.xIcINu HIXRIJEN
High Honor, 1, 2, 3, Company Football, 3, 4-g Corporal, 33 Ser-
geant, 4-g Senate.
lVII,I.I.aM I'llR'l'lI PIARMON
Corporal, 3, 4.
JAM1-:s MAIIION HAIIMIIN
Corporal, 4-4 Sergeant, 5, 6.
Uhr A IK GE
: in-1--1--1U11-11.11.1--1--1..1..1..1..1..--n--v--1------1--------1.11--10-.1Ili.--.T g
Jonx lltblll-IIIT H.X'l'i'lIPIli
IIICIIAR IH lV1I,I,1s Hrunn
Axmu-:xv MAX H1-zxlu'
Corporal, 4-g llonor, lg High llonor, 24 Senate.
IRICHARIJ F1:.xxK1.1x H11.I,
Jonx Sc'nLEY Hoolc
High Honor, 1, 2: llonor, 35.
Janus lV11.I,1s Howauo
Corporal, 35, -I-4 High Ilonor, 1, Sig Highest Ilonor, ZZ.
IJILBUVIKN CAVE Iuvlxx-:
Corporal 35 Sergeant, -lg Company Football, 4-g Senate.
XVAICREN C.xNn1,1-:lc LOKEY
Company Football, -lg Company Basketball, el-1 Corporal, Al.
rhR'l'HI'li lVx'L'1'ox I,r'vKY
FIELDINQ: IAEWIS AIARSHALI.
Company Baseball. 2. 254 Corporal, Al.
Bbzuxncn Svnlfnolulxx AIEYER
l'lnteretl, 2g Company Foolball, 3, L.
ZACK IJANII-II. lblll.LEll
Company Football, 2, Ii, 4-4 Company Basketball
PAVI. BllIJ.AIJl'S Mo'1'lN2s
Company l'naszk1'tball, lg Track, bl-.
XVILLIAM Bl 1'Lr:u AIl'1,lll'IlllN
Company Football, Il, L.
5 .-..-..-...-..-..-..-....-..-..-..-..-..-...--..-..-......-.-.-...-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-- :
may A na
'-2 .lu--.1---n----n1..--I-n--.1-.1-I.-..-..-----------u-..-.--n-I.-.--.I-u-I--I-1-.-..,.. E
J.xxxEs YVARREN BICISLMVRRAY
Honor, lg Corporal. -L
Muxrox Mixicers Mc'G.xnr:H
Varsity Baseball, lg Entert-cl 1923.
Fluxvls Colm NIKON
Ax'rnoNY CLARK IQERRY
Company Football, L
Joux Emzau Puolxvx
Honor, lg 'l'reasurer, lg Company Football, 4-4 Senate.
H1-:Nur RVDOLPH Prxn, JR.
Honor, 2, 3: Varsity Football, 3, -Lg Corporal, 3g Sergeant, 43
Class Secretary, 3: Class President, 4-g Secretary and Treasurer
of Senate: Company Football, 2g All Regiment Football.
Nr:v1T'r SACK R1c'H,xu1msoN
Company Football, 3, al.
Jixxuzs Jonx Rrsso
Company Football, I-5 Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3: Second
HENRY ALLIHQN SAUK
Honor, I, 2: Corporal, 2, 31 Senate.
.lixual-:'1 r14: Hamas S.xMr'r:1,s
Company Football, 2, Jig Varsity Football, lg Varsity' Basket-
ball, 4: Varsity Baseball, 2, lg Supply Sergeant, 3, 4.
Jomux HowEI.1, Saxm-'oium
Company Football, 2, 34 Corporal 4-.
Company Football, 3, 4-4 Company Basketball, al,
'nv A fi cu
Josmxx l'.vr'1'1-zusox Smxxxcu
High Honor, lg Highest Honor, Z.
Roar-:RT GRI-:EN SMITH
Base-ball, 3, 'lg Company Football, 1, 2, 3, 1.
XVIL1-:Y Brzarx. SN,xv1-:LY
YVILEY JAMES SMITH
Company Football, 1, 2, 3 ,Ming Corporal, 2, Sergeant, 3, First
Sergeant, 4, Senate.
IAEYVIS VEN'roN S'1'o1u'
Corporal, Zig Sergeant 4, Company Football, 44 Senate.
CLARI-:NCE xXI.MARlN TkowmunGE
Company Football, 4.
MAncI's Guxsox VAUGHN
AI.nER'1' BR.XN'l'I.EY YVERDERY
Company Football, 2, 3, lg Company Baseball, -lg Corporal, 4.
linwix :xI'GI'S'I'ITS lvaoxox, JR.
XVILLII-I EVANS YVALK1-:lx
Corporal, 2, Sergeant, 31 First Sergeant, -Lg Treasurer, lg
Secretary, 24 Treasure-r, -I-.
Fos'r1f:u Davis YVALI.
Honor, lg Company Football, 2, 34 Varsity Football, 4, 5:
Company Basketball, 4, Class Secretary, 1, 2, 55, 4, 55 Corporal,
5 Ca mtain, 4, 5, All Ra-gilm-nt Football.
2: Sergeant, 3 3 'I
JFLIAN RA11-'onn VVATKINS
Company Football, 4.
KARL A1.c:EnNox XVILK
YV11.L1AM HFIllllER'l' Yol'NunI,ooD
4 ' Q I.-'IM-.
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. 1: .WA ,
W? Q E
NEWMAN, R ............. ....,...........,....... .................. P r esidenf
BAZEMORE, M ..,.... .,4. I ice-President
SIMKINS, E. ,..,.,......... .......... l Yecretflry
1'ERGl'SON, H .,vv,. ....,...,....,.V..,.....,....... I ren.w11'er
THoM.xs, J ..,.. ,Y.. . -l flzlefic Il,f'lI7'f'Sf'Ilfllf'i'Zll'
Adams, F. Greene, P. Powell, F.
Allen, A. Grillin, C. Radford, A.
Alston, H. Hammond, H. Rivers, E.
Anderson, E. Hankinson, VV. Roseman, J.
Armstrong, E. Hanson, C. B. Rossignol. C.
Baird, J. Hardy, J. C. Sells, VV.
Bandy, H. Haskell, P. Schneider, H.
Barton, H. Heffernan, H. Shea, li.
Bern, Hymie Helternan, VV. Skinner, C.
Blanchard, R. Herman, VV. A. Smith, C.
Boyce, A. Hoell, A. Smith, B.
Brigham, E. Holman, N. Speth, E,
Bryson, W. Hunter, E. Speth, G.
Bushia, H. Hutcheson, H. Stokes, R.
Butler, R. Hutchinson, B. Strauss, E.
Clary, VV. Jefferies, H. Strauss, S.
Cohen. L. Jones, C. Sturman, E.
Etheredge, J. L.
Murphy, L. B.
Wall, B. C.
The Usual Program
In the spring a young IIHIIIQS fancy
Turns to thoughts of various sportsf
Such as fishing, swinnning, dancing,
And making things like boats.
So then he starts to play around
And pleases himself in fullg
He substitutes in place of work
A varied line of bull.
Thus all goes well for quite a while
lvntil reports cards comef
Then oceans of study in summer school
Beneath the torrid sun:
And no vacation!
-Li'c'Ki', YY. 'ZZ-5.
our A EK G1
zq... .... .... ..A-....-....-....-m.-...-............-...-....-.............-...-...-...--.-...-..-....-....-..-....-....-n.-...-...5.:
H.xl:lusoN. J. ....... ,.v............,.. I 'wsizlczzt
JoNEs. IVM ................. .....A,.. I 'ire-I'1'e.si1Ie11f
F.x1u. KVM ..,.., .S'vv1'Uf111 y
b11zI.EY, Cr. .w..,.....7w.. w,ww.,.............. ,,.,..,..,.. I 1 'cnszzrer
XXY.XI.'l'I'IRS, H ...,. Aflzlefiz' 1l,t'1I7'6'.S'6'1IfIlff'Z'l'
Anglin, J. Donnelly, VV. Hughes, C.
Arluentrout, IC. Dunbar, P. Hughes, Cluief,
Anderson, J. Dunbar. S. Hurt, A.
AliE'I'lllilIl, B. Dyess, J. Jarrett, C.
.'hli6'l'lllZiII, J. Eulmnks, VV. Jefeoat, A.
Bain. H. Evans. J. J. Jennings, R.
Banks. R. Fullow, VV. Jenny,'J.
Barnes, E. Fender, H. Jones. C.
Bearden, I.. Fletcher, G. Jones, VV.
Beasley, J. Fortson, S. Keen, Y.
Boynton. J. Franklin, J. Kellogg, M.
Brunc'l1. VV. French, VV. Kennedy, J.
I5l'0ilKlXI'iltBl', R. Girnrdot, II. King, I..
Burdell, VV. Gleason, I.. King, J.
lglll'gIEillly, IS. Goodwin, R. Knight, VV.
Cannon, A. Go:-.s, I.. Lahouseur. Li.
1 A ll Ol
2: UP 4
Miller, C. Uwe-ns, E. Sikh, L.
3lltl'llllIll. C. Uwvnh. H. Scott, A.
Mnug, N. Patton, F, Svuii, H.
Moore-, N. Pearce, I.. Skelton, C.
Muurmun, J. Perkins, A. Smith, C.
Morris, ll. Perry, R. Smith, R.
Morris, M. Phillips, B. Snider, J,
Muyv, li. Illlllllll, VV. Stuvkton, H.
Mulcay, E. Poinerancv, J. Stone, T.
Mullierin, A. T.
Murphy, J. T., I
Murphy, J. T., II
'l'ullwrt, YV. A.
' T5 NEW SEHDDLH !
ISSUE PASSED. 'V
'ozsrsnnm sm none
, TOBEEUHUINED. f
MQ , 1'
asf ' 'S
, ,ft 1
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E 1 Q I
5 I L:
F reslzmcm Class
RIULHERIN, C ...,..... .....,............,.... .,.......,..,,,,,. I ' 1'v.vi1Ic11f
YV1-:1,'1'c'n, YV .....,,...A , ,....................s,, l zu'-Pr'f'.si1If'11f
S.xNm'KEN, J .,,....v.., ..... . .Sc'vrf'fury mul 7ll'f'll8IlI'f'I'
QUILLIAN. C .s... ....,. . Al flrlvfiz' Iff'111'v.sv11f111'i1'f'
Q , .
l 0l0ilCll, V.
i cVanCV, M.
I-lender-son. C D.
llulvln-hon. C ,
EI H1...-..1.1-u1u1u1u1na:al.-nniulinn-nn Y :u-uzfuziu: ' niufxfn-::fu: 1:7 -1.111-1-u-nab:
E I I E
E ! ' IE
2 i IE
1 , , . , '
v v 1 ,
Johnson V. Mclieown I.
Jue, P. Kleiman, G.
Keating, T. Mclllanus, U.
Kelly, D. Norman, I..
Kelley, H. North, U.
Kernaghan, . Utwell, J.
Kinihrell, H. Purdue, F.
King, N. Pardue, VV. H.
Kuhlke, E. Pearce, J.
Lane, E. Phillips, G.
I.andrun1, F. Plunkett, li.
Langley, P. Poole, H.
Langston, J. Rainwater, H.
Lanier, W. Rheney, J.
Large, J. Rhodes, E.
Lee. VV. Rhodes, H.
I.orick. H. Riddlehoover, G
Ludwig, D. liigshy, M.
Lunceford, C. Rimland, P.
Lunceford, F. Roberts, T.
Maeky, J. Rosier, J.
Maher, A. Rosier, S.
Marlowe, H. Sandler, M.
Marks, E. Seharnitzky, A.
Markwalter, L. Selnnidt, H.
Mertins, H. SCllllIIlElK'llt'l', ti.
Toole, J. 1 .
VVells, l.. .
NVolfe, .I. D.
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SS STRONG mind in a strong body might well be the motto of the
Acadcmy Athletic Council. It is axiomatic that the better the
shape a boy's body is in, the fitter he is to perform his mental tasks.
The success of the Richmond Athletic teams has always been proverbial.
This year we have had a state championship football team, and a basketball
team that won twelve out of sixteen games, losing to only one high school. I'p
to date there have been no track meets. but it is safe to say that it will take a
championship team to trim A. R. C. The baseball team has not lost a single
series, while the tennis team is equally as successful.
But the real benefit of athletics is not what it does for the Varsity man
but what it does for the entire student body. About forty men were out for
Varsity football, while over a hundred were engaged in company football:
twenty were engaged in Varsity basketbill: and over sixty in company basket-
ball. Baseball drew over thirty candidates with company baseball attracting
between seventy and eighty. Field Day had twenty odd entrants. of whom
ten will compose the varsity. The tennis tournament had thirty-five player.,
four of whom compose the school team. So you can see that hun.lreds are
engaged in some form of sport.
It is a matter for regret that the Academy has no gymnasium. the lack of
which prevents hundreds from participating in another form of exercise. It is
to be hoped that before many years have passed Richmond will have its own
The splendid results of this extensive athletic programme is internally due
largely to the co-operation of Major Butler. the untiring efforts of Mr. Bryson
and his associates, and last, but not least. to the fine coaching of Messrs. far-
son, Hood, Cordle and Read. Externally, we are indebted to :1 few Augustans
for their services as officials and to various tirms for their assistance in divers
Aside from the physical benefits to the students there is the advertising
given the school. A successful team in '23 will bring say twenty more students
in '12-1-, and they must be students or they cannot play on any team-due to the
Scholarship may be the foundation of school life but athletics is certainly
a very large part of the superstructure.
Old Richmond has a wonder team,
Has had it these two years:
Ambitious athletes come with smiles
But leave with woeful tears.
Our eleven stars their records mar
And each admits with zest,
However easy our team was
Again we are the best.
In years gone by our teams were par
They won a good per cent.
1hat's not our way of doing things,
So many eyes were bent
To looking for the missing star,
The man to give us pep.
YVe neither lacked a backfield
Nor a pair of tackles strong,
But had a general feeling
That things were going wrong.
Yvhen, lo, all of a sudden,
As from the very skies,
There came the long sought treasure
Before our very eyes.
At first we heard a rumor
Uf the coach that was to come,
But since our team
Has won its games
tVe all are stricken dumb.
Coach Carson is the man that made
Our football a success.
Coach Carson is the man that put
Our team among
He is the force behind
The spirit of the
And when the game is
He wields his wicked tool.
He calmly sits and watches-
tve fellows want to cuss 4
But then he makes a master stroke
And wins the game for us.
D. Rivlluii, JR
wygf 3 -
l'x1 1'.xIN XX xunrx I xm
: 4.1.1-n-I-I-1141.1-it-1-.1-I...--..n-u-H111will1...1,141-1--nn-un----n1nn---1I.-in-nn1ll1n-1.-1-ni.I+ E
eview of ootball Season
HANKSGIVING Dav marked the exit of what was irobablv Richmond's
. l .
Greatest football team. A team weakened bv the frraduatlon of seven
tv - b
of the 1922 regulars, that yet turned out to be a machine even greater
than the lVonder Eleven of the preceding year. Sherlock, Kinard, Luckey,
Boatwright, lllorris, Johnson, and Heath were all gone and new men had to
be molded into their ilaces. How well Coach Carson performed this difficult
feat one can see by the season's record of seven games won and one lostg a
total of 222 points to opponents' fi.
YVhen the Coach's whistle blew for the first practice about forty candidates
gathered around for the separation of the goats and lambs. Setting-up drills
and up-setting runs alternated during the first fortnight, while daily the team
took form. Out of this heterogeneous mass the Director finally formed an
eleven that, with two changes, was destined to finish the season. So on Septem-
ber the 28th the Riclnnond adherents fiocked to Academy Park to watch the
humbling of the invaders from Batesburg-Leesville. The Richmond team
clearly showed that it was merely experimenting with a varied line up and a
diversity of plays. But in spite of its inexperience the Purple and Gold
downed the strong Carolina eleven, who later went to the state semi-finals, by
a two touchdown victory. Captain Fair, Pund, Miller, O'Connor and Brinson
were the outstanding stars for the local team.
Seven days later Yvofford Fitting School trotted out on YVarren Park and
lined up for the kick-off. At the end of the first half Richmond had a nineteen
point lead and all looked well. Then the storm broke. Fair, while tackling
one of lVofford's halves. crumpled up. On examination it was found that
lvarren had sustained a broken ankle. Richmond stock went down fifty per
cent. In the last half A R C went thru' lvotford as if there was no opposition.
The defensive work of Fair. Pund and Thomas stood out, while lVilliams,
and Gillman were the ofi'ensive stars.
Columbia High was the next team to oppose the Musketeers, and the less
said the better. Playing on a nmddy field that greatly handicapped the light
Richmond team, yet the only score was a pure fluke. Parks took a seventy
yard punt around right end for what was to be the only score of the game.
Thomas and Pund held Columbia, with one exception, down to the barest of
gains and often to continual losses. O'Connor ran back punts in a manner
reminiscent of Strupper. Mac Yvilliams played one of the greatest defensive
games at halfback that we have ever seen.
Un the flood tide the next Saturday there floated in the Statesboro Aggies.
That night they floated back with a fi-L to 0 score burned into them. Every
one of the backs gained at will, stopping only for breath. Sack, Brinson, and
O'Connor were the stellar ground gainers, while l'und, Thomas and Ferguson
were bulwarks of defense.
Richmond and Porter locked horns in a game that for ten minutes seemed
like a draw. Then 0'Connor tossed a beautiful pass to lVilliams and the fun
started. In the second quarter Gillman threw a forty yard pass that Samuel
caught on his fingertips at a dead run. lvilliams and Brinson., aided by Fer-
guson, worked the ball the length of the field by straight plunges for the third
score. In the final period Sack ran wild., which, with perfect interference, ran
up nineteen points. All thru the game Pund, Scott, and Thomas were seen in
every play. Porter did not register a single first down.
The next week Richmond faced Gordon with its second change of the season
in the lineup. Powell went to the backfield and Samuel took right end. lvithin
two minutes of the opening kick-oft' Brinson stepped over for a touchdown.
About five minutes later Billy Red again chalked up six points for the
Academy. Then Mac VVilliams broke loose for a touchdown and the half
ended. After five minutes of the second half Johnny 'Connor went the length
of the field and then unselfishly stopped on the ten yard line. On the next play
Sack went over the goal line. A few minutes later Sack again waltzed down
the field for the Hnal score. Samuel kicked five out of six tries for the extra
points after the touchdowns. Pund. as usual. played a wonderful defensive
Then the Hoy Skule' swarmed up the Central of Georgia with blood in
their eyes and revenge stamped on their faces. Those who attended the game
will never forget the powerful offensive and faultless defense put up by the
local warriors. Richmond received the ball and ran it up to the forty yard
line. Brinson clipped oft' five yards and then twelve more on the next play.
lVilliams went off tackle for fifteen yards, Brinson five around end and Gill-
man broke away for twenty yards. On the next play Brinson scored. but the
touchdown was called back and Hiclnnond was penalized for offside. A for-
ward pass was grounded behind the goal and Savannah kicked out of danger.
lVilliams' 12, Sackis 10, Gilhnan's 5 and 0'f'onnor's run netted the first touch-
down. The second half opened up with O'f'onnor running the kick-oft' back
twenty yards. After a succession of five to fifteen yard runs, Gillman slipped
off tackle for ten yards and a touchdown. On the next kick-oft' little Jimmy
Scott carried the entire Savannah team for a ten yard run. Becoming tired,
he sat down to rest, and thus was another touchdown averted. Brinson car-
ried the ball over for another touchdown, and Samuel kicked his third successive
goal. Near the end of the game a pass, Gilhnan to Samuel, netted the final
score of the game. Brinson, l'owell, Gillman, 0'Connor and Sack all clipped
oft' long gains, while Pund, Scott, Thomas, Ferguson and lVall held Savannah
to two first downs.
After a ten day 1'est Rielnnond warmed up for the final game with River-
side. The previous year Riverside had downed the Academy by a l-lf to 0
score and A. R. C. was out for vengeance. It was the first time that the Mus-
keteers had ever triumphed over the Cadets and a glorious victory it was.
Handicappd by a slow, wet field, Richmond began the game with an ex-
change of punts. Early in the second quarter Gillman failed for a touchdown
by inches. Brinson then emulated a tank by pushing the entire opposition
back for the necessary foot. From then on the Richmond machine metamor-
phosed into a defensive team. Twice Riverside had the ball near the goal line
and twice did one man turn them back. Harvey Ferguson, on four plays,
brought Vaden down from what seemed to be a certain score. The features of
the game are too many to mention. Gillman's runs of 12. 19, 15 yards,
Sack's never failing gainsq O'Connor's interception of passesg Pund,s constant
breaking up of plays: Samuel's heady playing: and Ferguson's desperate
tackling-all packed into one game.
As a result of the season,s record Richmond laid claim to the State cham-
pionship. Only Vniversity School, of Atlanta, disputed it, and Richmond had
an advantage over them. Vniversity School defeated Savannah, 13-9, while
Richmond swamped Savannah with a 27 to 0 score. Rielnnond was not scored
on by any Georgia team and scored 138 points itself.
At the finial banquet letters were awarded to Capt. Fair, Pund, Scott, YVall,
Cook, Ferguson, Thomas, Miller. Samuel, Hudson, O'Connor, lVilliams,
Powell, Brinson, Gillman. and Sack. Henry Pund was elected captain for the
'24' season without a dissenting vote.
The Fzrszf Reserves
li COCLD never pass over the football record without giving credit
to the first reserves. Nick Herndon, Bill Deas, Jeff Brig-
ham, and Mealing are to be complimented for their aid given to the
Varsity squad. Many times when these players were sent in to relieve some
Varsity player they encouraged the rest of the team by their hard fighting.
To know that some men are fresh and are willing to bear the bulk of the work
makes the players feel confident. These players missed their letters by the
barest margins. g'Bill is a Senior and is not expected to be back next year.
Nick and Jett ' will be back next year and will surely merit their letters.
U u u I un ui -1 1 n
i COACH CARSON
Coach, as he is affectionately called, came to us
A in 1922, and for the past two years has done much
toward putting Richmond Academy on the map. The
tirst year of his career at Richmond saw a tealn
T which scored 212 points to their opponents' 14, put
. two men on the composite all4Southern prep team.
1 and won a reputation throughout Georgia and South
1 Carolina for clean sportsmanship and hard fighting.
1 The next year Coach Carson turned out a team
which was undefeated in Georgia. This champion-
ship team had the same old fighting spirit which
Coach instills in all with whom he comes in contact.
Richmond is indeed fortunate to have such a
mentor. We do not fear for her future as long as
Coach is in charge of her grid warriors.
THEODORE 'l'EET GILLMAN
'I'eet was the tlash of the back'ield. He passed,
kicked, and carried the ball with comparative ease.
Much ground was gained for Richmond by his ex-
traordinary punts. Although a little underweight
for a fullback, 'I'eet lilled this position per-
fectly. Teet was chosen as acting captain as soon
as Warren had been carried from our midst with a
broken ankle. As a defensive fullback Teet did
some very good work. Few who reached the line of
scrimmage ever passed him. This is Teet's last
year as a student at Richmond and he will leave a
vacancy that will be hard to till.
Hudson, a company football star of the previous
year, played his tirst year as a Richmond end this
past season. Hut is tall and rangy and has all the
earmarks of an end. Hut was a strong factor on
the defense. He could catch a pass without show-
ing any effort at all. He broke up many end runs
that would have been long gains, and probably
touchdowns, if they had circled his end. Leonard is
a Junior and is slated to come back to the A. R. C.
Major was one of the lightest men on the team.
but what he lacked in weight was more than equaled
by his speed and his deadly tackling. He deserves
much credit for his tighting spirit. Dessie had lnuch
fun bringing down men heavier than himself. An
attempt to circle his end was a fruitless task.
When Richmond punted, Dessie was always the first
man down the tield and would often tackle the man
in his tracks. This was especially noticeable in the
Savannah game, Dessie has ended his career as a
football artist for Richmond and can next be heard
from at the University of Georgia. He will be
missed very much but we should not be so selfish as
to keep him here and, by so doing. prevent him from
starring at Georgia both in football and track.
5 1 QE
I A it li
sl P ls
sg. . ..-..-..-..-..-..-...-...-..-..-..-..-..-..,.-.,g.s
CAPTAIN WARREN FAIR ,
Having been captain of last year's team, Warren
returned to captain another Richmond football team.
Unfortunately. Gammy was destined to play in only
two games. In the second game of the season War-
ren sustained a broken ankle which kept him out
the rest of the season. President was the spirit of
the players, and when he was taken from them they
seemed to have lost all hopes. This was made evi-
dent by the 6 to 0 defeat administered to Riclunond l
by Columbia the week following Warren's injury. 1
lf Richmond had had her captain it would certainly
have won this game. but, not having the leader. the
team was completely demoralized and unnerved.
Warren is liked by all the students for his friendly
and modest ways. He is headed for Georgia Tech
tprobably to become captain of this team in future
yearsl. Fair's name will go down as one of' Rich-
mond's greatest football players.
HENRY PETER PUND
Henry was by f'ar a better center than any of the
Centers of our opposng teams. ln some VVIIY or other
he was in every play. Peter would just as soon
tackle the whole back leld as one man alone. As a -
defensive center Henry is the best ever produced by
the Academy. By his ferocious tackling he com-
pletely tore down opposing backs. Henry was the
life of the team. For his untiring efforts, his sportsf
manship and this way of talking to his teammates,
he was elected to be captain of the 1924 Richmond
team. With such a leader as Henry it is certain
that Richmond will have, as usual, a fighting aggre-
Foster was a great rival to Henry Pund when it
came to the question of tackling the hardest. Foster
played left guard. Since he played this same posi-
tion last year he was very much at home this year.
Foster was as strong on the offensive as he was on
the defensive. He opened large holes in the oppo-
nents' line in order to let one of our backs gain.
He has already received two R's and intends to
come back next year. If Foster's mental abilities
increase he will probably be playing on some college
team in time to come.
Cook is a hard fighter. He is a tower of strength
and proved this by the way he tackled opposing
backs. Cook played only one position, left guard.
fThongh he could easily have played one side of the
line by himself.l He weighs two hundred and thirty
pounds. but this does not prevent him from being:
active. William played a great game against River-
side. tackling his opponents for losses, when. at
other places. they gained steadily. This is WllllHlll'S
first letter in football. When the first practice is
called for the 1924 season, it is hoped that Cook will
be there to play left guard for another year. Selah!
5 4..-..........-..-..-...-...-..-..-..-..-..-.......-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-..-...-...1 E
E1 5 E
: 4...-..-..-..-..-..-......-.......-..-..-.......-.--..-...-...-..-...-..........-...-..-..-.--..-...Q .5
Johnny left the Shamrocks this year when he was
3 urged to join the Musketeers. happily for Richmond.
1 Johnny is the lightest man that ever played on the
Richmond Varsity. and at the same time he is one
of the headiest and most speedy backs seen in high
school. Johnny made a fine gain every time he took
the ball. A great deal of the spirit and stamina of
our Wonder Eleven was due to Richmond's speedy
little quarterback. 0'Connor has not only the ability
to gain ground: but he can kick. pass. and receive
with the dexterity of a university star. As Johnny
is a lordly Senior he leaves the Old Historic this
summer, much to the delight of our football oppo-
nents. This is .lohn's first letter, but in later years
we predict he will gain many more.
Powell first began as an end. but he was not to
continue at this position for more than two games.
for Coach needed more back 'eld men. He saw great
prospects in Fran and therefore developed him
into a backtield man. Fran gained every time he
was called upon. He was arsenic on end runs, being
very fast and having the ability to reverse in an in-
stant. He was an excellent broken field runner.
No forward pass was completed by the opponents on
his side of the liue. Fran will be back next year
and every one knows that he will be the shining
light of the 1924 football team.
Sack. the Rudolph of the Richmond Academy, was
undoubtedly the most consistant ground gainer for
Richmond during the past season. In every game
that he played he gained at will. Sack is as per-
fect in running as any one would want to be. He
runs low. takes a long stride. and sidesteps a man
very quickly. These gifts of nature makes him one
of the best backs that has ever been seen in action on
the gridiron at Warren Park. Adolph was a great
help to the other backs when they needed inter-
ference. Several times he would take two men at
one clip. and think nothing of it.' Adolph is :l
Senior, and will take his future abode in some col-
lege. He received one R in football.
J ARRETTE SAMUEL
Rut. our right end. was a small but aggressive
star. His size was not a handicap in the least. His
ability to catch passes was uncanny. Many times it
looked as though the ball would fall dead. but Rat
would manage to get under it. Samuel showed his
exceptional ability to catch passes in the Porter
game when he caught the ball by his fingertips while
he was on a dead run, in the most spectacular catch
. ever witnessed at Warren Park. Rut earned his
first football letter as a performer on the gridiron
this past season. Whether or not Rut will be back
W next year is not known.
:4...-.....-..-..-....-...-...-..-...-..-..-. -..-. - .- - - - -.- - - -.- .-..-..,.-....-...gtg
J ULIAN KATIE THOMAS
Thomas was called upon to fill the shoes of our
injured captain, and so well did he do so that one I
could scarcely tell that Warren was out of the game.
Katie broke into limelight the very first game. He
realized his great task and he performed it by con-
tinually rlghting. Katie showed his prowess as a
tackle in the Columbia game. Time and time again
Katie threw the Columbia backs for losses. This
is Julian's first letter. and, as he is only-a third
year man. he is sure to be a star-for Richmond for
the next few years that he remains there. '
MACPHERSON BERRIEN WILLIAMS
Mac was one of the three letter men who re-
turned to play for the 1923 football team. Mac is
noted for his clean playing. He believed in Hghting
to the last minute and instilled this into the other
players. He hardly ever missed a tackle. When he
went after a man he usually brought him down.
Intercepting forward passes was his chief occupation.
Mac has received three li's for his football
talents. He is headed for college and the one that
gets him will have a great athlete to represent them
both on the gridiron and on the cinder path.
JOHN RED BRINSON
Red hails from Millen. He has played three years for Richmond and has done much to contribute
to the glories won by the Riclnnond football teams, Red is short and heavily built which. together
with his speed. has enabled him to gain many yards for Richmond. Red is noted for his stiff
arm. Many an opposing player has succumbed to this mighty weapon. This is Red's last year as a
player for Richmond and it is not known where one will next hear of him. We suppose, though, that it
will be as a star on some college football team.
Harvey was without doubt one of the hardest players on Coach Carson's line. Vllhen he hit an
opposing back time out was usually called by our opponents. Harvey is very quiet and seldom has
anything to say: he makes up for his silence by his actions. Ferguson has played guard or tackle for
two years. and. as he goes to Furman this year, his loss will be keenly felt.
JAMES BUCK SCOTT
Buck was the prize piece of beef of the team. tipping the scales at 230 pounds. He is not only a
piece of beef but a Rock of Gibraltar as right guard. Buck was an important factor in that iinpene-
trable line that made the opposing lines so powerless.
- 4...-..-..-..-..-..-...-..-..-...........-..-.n..-..-..-..-..-..-......-......-..-..-....-.......-.., ,
E' IIQAEK ':
,.g... M. .. .. .. .. ...........-..-...-...-..-....--..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-........-..., E
Weczreffs of the Letter RH
Fair, VV. Q35 yezarsj
Brinsun, J. Q3 ye-:arsj
Vl'illiauus. Bl. Q3 ya-arsj
Miller. D. Q2 yeursj
XV:1ll, F. Qi! years,
Gillman, T. Q4 yn-arsj
Florence, G. Q12 ycurhj
De-ns, VV. Q2 yt'2ll'SJ
VVillizuns, BI. Q4- ycarsj
CHlTilI1lSS, VV. Q3 years
Svntt. J. Q2 ye-ursj
l'lt'1'gfllhlll1, II, Q2 yeuraj
lluclwn. l,. Ql yearj
Puncl. II. Ql ycurj
funk, VV. Q1 yl'ill'J
Ilutvlmesml, H. Q3 yearaj
liarcly, J. Q2 yearsy
Hudson, I.. Q1 yeurj
Suck, A. QI yeurj
Millvr, D. Q3 yoarsj
Fwir VV Q'7V1-'11-wj
U'Connur, J. Q1 yearj
Powell, F. Q1 yearj
Suck, A. Q1 yczlrj
Samuel, J. Q1 yearj
'l'lxmnu5, J. Q1 yearj
Hudson, L. Q2 yearsj
Szunuvl, J. Q1 year,
Snvitz, E. Q1 year,
Powell, F. Q2 yeursj
Sack, A. Q2 yvursj
f1.fi.c'0RllI.l'I ......, ....,,,..
MM' XVlI.I.l.XMS ,,,,,v,., ,,,,,, , ,rl
ilJillliSS, H. Hunter, E.
xbuniss, YV. llillcr, D.
I lir, YY. Mofcs, P.
'hr A Q
Review of Tracie Season
THE WAYNESBORO MEET
N THE 11th day of April, the track team journeyed to Yvayneshoro
through oceans of mud for the purpose of having a meet. Richmond
was victorious by the score of 4-816 to 2016. The only feature of this
meet was the wetness of both the ground and participants.
Cabaniss was high point man with 11 points. 1Villiams and Sack came
next with 10 points each. Hunter, a new man on the team, showed his worth
by his performance on the relay team.
THE PORTER MEET
Richmond was the host of Porter Military Academy on the following Satur-
day. This was the hottest contested meet ever seen on the local track. Porter
started off' hy taking both places in the 100 yard dash, hut Richmond forged
ahead after taking first and second in the hurdles and hroad jump. 1Villiams
furnished the feature of the day by running the hurdles in 112 5 seconds,
breaking his own record for that event. Sack was a star in this meet, winning
the broad jump at 19 feet 11 inches and the high jump at 5 feet -LIE inches.
The meet was not won until the last race was over, the relay. If Porter
won, A. R. C. would lose hy one point. If A. R. C. won. Porter would he de-
feated. The relay lived up to its reputation and after an exciting race Rich-
mond won by fifteen yards, making the score 13 to 3-11 in Ric-hmond's favor.
THE TECH RELAYS
The relay team, composed of Cahaniss, Miller, Powell and 1Villiams, with
Hunter and Sack as substitutes, went to Atlanta to take part in the annual
Tech relays held May 26th. Richmond was entered in Class B for Preparatory
The Richmond team had the good luck to draw the pole. Carolina Military
and Naval Academy was second and Darlington third. Cahaniss, lead off man
for Richmond. started at the crack of the pistol and soon outdistanced his
opponents. He finished five yards ahead of the others. Miller received the
haton from Cahaniss and ran as if his opponents were at his heels. He ran
the hest race of his caree1'. Powell, running third, added still more ground:
and Yvilliams, the anchor-man, had a good fifteen ya1'd lead, which he increased
still more for an easy win. The Richmond team hroke the Academy record hy
a second and a half, making the time of 1 minute, 37.5 seconds for the race,
This time heat that made hy Boys, High in Class A High School hy Ii 10 of a
second. The relay team has not lost a race for four years and hopes to keep
the record clean.
our A Qt Q1
Coach Cordle came to Richmond in 1916 from
Trinity College, where for two years he was a mem-
ber of the track team. He took full charge in 1917.
and since then has turned out such men as Hervey
Cleckley, Carl Hogrefe, and Gene Halford. who are
making good at Georgia, Citadel, and Georgia Tech,
respectively. In l92-l-. Mr. Cordle turned out a
relay team which easily won the prep school event
in the Southern relays held at Georgia Tech. Look-
ing back on Mr. Cordle's teams of the past, we do
not fear for Richmond's standing on the cinder path
in the future.
CAPTAIN MAC WILLIAMS
Mac is completing his fourth year as a member
of the track team and his second year as Captain.
Mac's best race is the 120 low hurdles. in which he
holds the remarkable record of 14 2f5 seconds. made
in the Porter meet. Besides this, Mac ran a 220
with the best of them, finished the relay. and came
within half an inch of setting a new pole vault
record at Wrens. Mac is leaving next year and
I-tichmond's loss will he a great gain for any college
For the third year, Billy is one of the mainstays
of the track team. Last year, Billy starred in every
meet and even greater things are expected of him
this year. All of Richmond's opponents have learned
to fear the great Cabaniss, a fear that is well
founded. Besides the 4-40 and 220, Billy runs the
first lap of the relay and always gives Richmond a
lead. It is very doubtful if a man can be found to
fill Billy's shoes after he graduates this year.
WARREN FAIR 1
This makes the third year Warren has hurled the
weights for old Richmond. From the start Sugar
was a star in his events, gaining many valuable
points for the team, Last year, in the Columbia
meet. Warren saved the day by throwing the discus
151 feet 8 inches. and this year it is thought he
will do even better. Warren holds the A. R. C.
shot put record with a distance of 42 feet 3 inches.
1112 A fi G1
-.L.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..--.. .. .. .. . . .. .. .. .. .. . .4
Hunter came to ns from Newport High School in
Virginia. He was a dependable back on the scrub
football team and his speed will serve him as well
on the cinder path this spring. Hunter showed up
well in the Frst meet of this year and will doubtless
win his spurs on the relay team.
Deck has been Richmond's star sprinter for the
last two years. Although he has suifered from a
pulled tendon, he has won many points for Rich-
mond in the 100. He easily left the field in the
first meet of the year. Dessie also runs the relay,
and can be depended on to gain several yards for
Richmond. As Deck goes to Georgia next year,
Coach Cordle willhave a place that is hard to fill.
Motes arrived from Leah. Georgia, High School,
where he starred in baseball and basketball. He
has also won the high jump for two consecutive
years in the district meet. Richmond will doubtless
count on him next year for the high jump.
Fran made his debut on the cinder path as a
member of the 1923 team. In his coming out party
he broke the Academy record in the broad jump with
a jump of I9 feet 1135 inches. Besides the broad
jump. Fran runs the hurdles and relay, always add-
ing points to the score. Fran returns next year and
will be a star to huilrl the 1925 team around.
-' Ihr A Qt
Adolph, living up to his records in other branches
of athletics, became a star on the track team his
first year out. Last year he high jumped, but this
year his ability had doubled and besides the high
jump, Adolph broad jumps and puts the shot. ln
the Porter meet. Sack won the broad jump with a
mark of 19 feet ll inches, and also the high jump
at 5 feet GW inches. Adolph broke the A. R. C.
broad jump record with 20 feet 7 inches in the
Perry has been out for the team for two years and
in the Porter meet this year he came within one
inch of breaking the Richmond record in the pole
vault. White ranks with the best of them in the
high jump with a mark of over live feet. Perry
sprained his ankle at the first of the season, but it
is hoped he will recover before the end of the season.
He holds the pole vault record at 10 feet 1 inch.
Burr did not realize his high jumping ability
until late in the season: but since that time he has
developed into a high stepper. In hisgtirst meet he
tied for first place, the altitude being 5 feet 2 inches.
Next year Burr will ably fill Sack's shoes.
CAPTAIN TEm ' GILI,hI.NN
R. IC. Hoon .,,,..,,.A.., ........ C 'oavlz
Tm:'r G1LI.M.xx ....,,.. vv,.,.VV, .w.... , C ' upfuin
Dunaway., H. Hudson, L. Cook., J.
Florcncc, B. Hutchinson, H. Smifh. B
Gillmzm. YV. McGahee., M. Tant, J.
: .g.i-..-..-.......-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-...............-...-..-.......-..-..-..-..-..-...-.. 5
Uhr A EK G1
Review of Baseball Season
N BIAHCH 8th, Coach Hood issued the first call for volunteers for the
baseball team of 1924-. There were only two of last year's men hackf
Toot Gilhnan and Doe Hutchinson. hut after practice had boon
going on for a few days thoro seemed to he many stars beginning to shine.
After about two weeks of stitl' practicing, Coach Hood got a eouple of practice
games for the team.
The first game of the season was with Batesburg-Leesville. A. R. C. tied
the first game, 1 to 1. and won the second by a score of 3 to 0. Doc pitched
fine ball in the last game, giving his opponents only four hits.
On April 12, Savannah journeyed to Augusta to take revenge on A. R. U-
and take revenge-she surely did. Doc's team-mates threw the game away.
The score was -L to 2 for Savannah.
On April 19th. the Richmond nine went to Granite Hill to play the fast
A. N M. District team. The A. N M. defeated the Academy. T to 3. This
game was the last one played up to the time that the Annual goes to press.
3'51':T!1E!lwllwfwftwiwilwffwflmeLLWEETMEIEwlvwszuwrmw53Mv:ML'.... ' ':5!2Lvw:5w::w:1wv2w:::.'?g
E ! Q E
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5 1 ' ll? A 'IK G1 gg
Coach Hood played second base for Erskine Col-
lege, and therefore ts a man suited for his job as
coach. This is his first year as a coach for Rich-
mond, but in this time he has built out of only
three letter men from last year a team which is
noted for its slugging. His team got a bad start
but after getting started has been hard to stop.
The team has won seven straight games. Coach
Hood will have nine of his men back next year.
Captain 'I'eet Gillman is the mainspring of the
team. He is always full of pep and instills this
manner of playing into the other players. He is a
pitcher of great note around this section. This is
his third year as a Richmond ball player. He has
worlds of stuiT on the ball, and it is a sure fact
that Teet will hold opposing batsmen in chmk.
He is a good hitter and can always be depended on
in a pinch. This is Teet's last year.
HENRY DUNA VVA Y
Dummy is our fast shortstop with the mean arm.
His ability to cover the short field in spectacular
style is uncanny. Dunny covers lots of ground
and has an arm that can shoot the ball from
deep short to first like a bullet. Country hits
second in our batting order, due to his ability to
hunt and to wait the pitcher out. He is also a good
hitter and is up around the top in the team averages.
It is not known whether he will be back next year.
Babe, who has the care of all balls going to left
field. is a great addition to the Richmond baseball
team. Last year he played star ball with North
Augusta in the Sunday School League. and it seems
that he will repeat this brand of ball again this year.
Babe takes great pleasure in getting extra base hits.
collecting two doubles in three games. He was
robbed of at least a triple by the Savannah center-
tielder. Babe is an even better Gelder than he is
a hitter and he bats 305.
'hr A K
Billy holds down the hot corner, and he does it in
grand style. Billy has a good arm, and he throws
out a good many batters, when it seems that they
will get safe. Gilly is also a good hitter, and he
hits 'em when they are needed. Billy is a fair
chunker and may give us a chance to show his
wares a little later in the season. He will be with
us next year.
Hut plays Frst on our musketeers nine. This is
his second year on the team, playing last year in the
outlield, but due to his height and reach he was
shifted to the initial sack. Leonard is a very valu-
able man to have in the infield, for he has a good
baseball head. Besides being a good fielder he is
trouble with the willow, for he is of the slugging
type and up to the present time is hitting over the
coveted .300. Leonard will be back next year.
HENSLEY DOC HUCHISON
Doc, an old man from last year's team, is one
of our main twirlers this season. Hen has a good
head, a good curve, a fast ball, and a splendid
knuckle ball. Doc is the best hitter on the team:
last year leading the team in batting, and bids fair
to repeat again this year. Go to it, kid, we wish
you luck. Hutch is now hitting at a .500 clip.
Mac came to us at the beginning of the fall term
this year from Deering. He came out for the team
and has made very good progress up to the time
this goes to press. winning three games. Mac has
a lot of stuff and bids fair to become one of our
leading pitchers. We pray that he will return.
'hr A fi
Our keystone sack is guarded by a little cotton-top
kid-I mean man. Johnny played quarterback on
our Wonder Eleven and is now making a great
record on the diamond. Johnnie is a sure fielder and
in the games we have played he has handled numer-
ous hard chances without making a single bobble.
Although he is a little weak with the stick, he man-
aged to get on by well placed bunts and by his good
head work. Much to our regret, Johnnie is leaving
us this year.
Rut. our flashy center fielder, is the leading run
scorer so far. He is lead off man. and certainly
fills this position well. Once on 'the,bases, he is
sure to make the circuit for a run. He has a good
eye. and is trouble to opposing pitchers. Up till the
present time he is fielding a thousand and it is
hoped that he will keep this up. Rut has already
made one letter in baseball and when the 1924 sea-
son ends. he will have received two baseball letters
at old Richmond.
Jim is a promising young player. earning a place
in right field. He is a good fielder, with a deadly
outtielder's peg. Jim was Upepped up for Rich-
mond hy the Sunday School League. Jim wants to
slug all the time and our coach has a hard time
making Cook choke up his bat. Jim is only a
second year man, and will earn his first letter this
year. Richmond will have a mighty good ball player
for the next two years in this boy. Cook is now
hitting with the leaders.
Smith was second string catcher on last year's
squad. When Johnson left us for Georgia. Smith
stepped into his place. Bob is a hard worker. What
he lacks in hitting he makes up in his work. Smith
had the hard luck to get his finger split in a prac-
tice game with the Augusta Tygers in the early part
1 of the season.
,I . Ns..
R. E. Hoon ,,A.....,A ,,Y,,..., ,.,...A. C ' 0111-11
MIEAIZICU F1,0u1f:xc'1c ,.A4A, ,,,7,.... ....,.,, C ' Illlfllill
Dm-us, YV. Hnrrly, J. Silllllltl, J
Florn-m'c, G. Hudson., I.. Suvitx. H.
eview 0fBasl2e1fba!! Season
HEN Coach Hood sounded first call for basketball practice a large squad of hoop
artists responded. NVith such stars as Capt. Florence and Hardy back and a
wealth of new material on the scene. the prospects for a good teamslooked bright.
After three weeks of hard work the team opened the season with a game against
the North Augusta High School team. Richmond had little difiiculty in defeating
the boys from across the river, the final score being 54- to 15.
In the second game the team work showed a marked improvement and easily overwhelmed
the noted Irish lads QShamrocksj by a score of 70 to 18.
The next game of the season came during the holidays with the Richmond Alumni. This
game proved to he Richmond's first real test. Due to the superior team work and condition
of the Richmond team. we won by a score of 45 to 23.
On January H, Richmond easily defeated the VVrens five by a score of 66 to 11. Capt.
Babe Florence and Big Six Hardy ran wild in the game.
January 19 the Richmond five journeyed to Savannah to meet their ancient rivals, the
Savannah QHoyj School, Richmond winning by a score of 23 to 18. Capt. Florence demon-
strated his ability as a hoop artist in this game, ringing up 13 of his team's points and playing
a great tioor game. The defensive work of Hudson and Savitz, who was playing his first
game for Richmond, stood out prominently.
The much tooted cagers of the Columbia High School journeyed to Augusta, where they
suffered their first defeat of the season at the hands of the Richmond Musketeers, the score
being 123 to 18, Florence, Hardy. and Sack contributing much to Richmond's victory. Hardy
showed his ability as a center by getting most of the tip-olts over his opponent.
Un February 2 Richmond Academy received the first disappointment of the season when
they were defeated by the strong team from B. P. l. The score being 19 all at the end of the
fourth quarter, an extra five minutes was added. during which an opponent rang a lone goal
from the mid-court. the final score being 21 to 19.
Un February H the ltichmond team journeyed to Athens to play the Georgia liull-Pups.
Due to the heavier and more experienced Hats, Richmond was defeated by a score of 33 to 13.
Although closely guarded by his heavier opponents, Capt. Florence rang up ten of his team's
Un thc liith of February the Savannah Clfloyj School journeyed to Augusta to play a
return game with the Nlusl-reteers. In this game Richmond defeated Savannah, 27 to 23.
The diminutive ltut Samuel displayed his ability as a floor man in this game. His passing
and dribbling was the feature of the game. As usual. Florence upheld his reputation as the
high point man of the team, contributing 13 points to the score. Hardy and Sack played
well in this game.
February 18th the Georgia Bull-Pups came to Augusta for a return game with Richmond.
The Academy showed marked improvement over their previous game with the Freshies. The
scorc. which was 1213 to 10 in favor of the Bull-Pups, does not indicate the fie1'ceness of the
struggle. The work of Samuel, lfeas, and Florence stood out brilliantly, while the whole
Georgia team played well. Capt. Johnson, of the Georgia Rats, former Academy star, played
one of the greatest games of his career.
February 27th Richmond easily defeated the Erskine Freshmen by a score of 52 to 125.
Richmond completely out-classed the boys from Carolina. Big Six Hardy was high point man
with 23 points to his credit. Sack and Hudson played well at guard.
On March 1st A. li. C. journeyed to Vidalia, Georgia, to a return with B. P. 1. Old man
jinx again intervened and A. R. C. lost by the close score of 24- to 23. This was the last game
in which Florence, Hardy, Samuel. and Sack could be seen in action for the glory of old
Richmond. These men all showed up well in this game.
1 'wee .......
COACH R. E. HOOD
Coach Hood comes to us from Erskine College tnuf
sedl. He graduated from this school and decided
to teach at the Richmond Academy. He had only
three letter men back from the last year's squad, but
succeeded in turning out a good team. Mr. Hood
is also baseball coach and assistant coach in foot-
CAPTAIN GEORGE BABE FLORENCE
This year was Captain Babe's ' second year on
Richmoncl's squad. Florence was high-point man of
the squad this season. being a scintilating star of
the court. His shooting as well as his close guard-
ing contributed a large part to Richmond's victories.
Folks. watch his future work on the court.
WILLIAM SHEIK DEAS
Forward und Guard
The Sheik graduated last year. but. feeling
sorry for our school. decided to return this year and
help us out. This is Bill's second year on the basket-
ball squad, having attained his R last year. The
Sheik holds down a forward's position but is
sometimes run in as a guard.
J. C. BIG SIX HARDY
Hardy is the other star from last year's squad.
He jumps for the local vagers and usually does a
good job of it. He was runner up for the high-
point honors this last season. Big Six's general
tloor work and his ability to locate the basket de-
serves honorable mention.
Ihr A Qt G1 '
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ADULF UAT-A-BOY SACK
We regret very much to say that this is Sack's last
year with us. Sack, along with Hudson. formed a
mean pair of guards. It took a good man to get
inside of Sack and his goal. He was always there
and delivered in a pinch. In the middle of the sea.
son At-a-boy was laid up with a bum knee.
which kept him out of the game for about two weeks.
JARRETTE RUTH SAMUEL
For'wm'd mid Guard
Rut made his R year before last, but was
not in school last year. This year he appeared on
the floor again and showed up to be quite the
stuff. He started the season 011' as guard, but
soon after his ability to locate the basket was dis-
covered and he was promoted to forward, where he
gave our opponents plenty of opposition. Rut is
another three letter man. He says that this is his
last year at Richmond.
EDWVARD DlMITIVE SAVITZ
Ed was the smallest man on our squad the past
season, but he did not let that small matter keep
him from playing good basketball. Ed had a good
eye and was quick as lightning on his feet. This
is Ed's last year with us.
This was Hudson's first year on the squad, but
the folks who saw him in action will tell you that
he looked like a big leaguer. Huddy turned out to
he one of our best guards. He had the reach, the
ability to move quickly, and a thorough knowledge
of the game. Leonard is a three letter man this
year. He made his letter in football, basketball, and
baseball. He will be with us again next year.
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he IV ilimry Depamfzem'
HH Military Department of the Academy has been for fOl'ty years one
of the most valuable features of the school. At its birth in 1882, it
comprised only one small company. It led a somewhat precarious life,
under the leadership of Captain J. O. Clark. until 1888, when it was discon-
tinued for a period of ten years.
In 1898 it was recomnienced by Major George l'. Butler, who filled the posi-
tion of Commandant. l'nder his leadership this department, along with the
whole school, entered upon a period of sturdy growth. On account of the
growth of the school, his duties became so heavy that he was forced, in l9l9,
to turn the department over to Major E. C. B. Danforth, Jr., a veteran of the
lVorld lVar, who held it for three years. In 19212 Colonel Charles YVhitney,
who had assisted ltlajor Danforth the year before, was placed in charge of
the department. On account of the large increase in membership, the battalion
was changed to a regiment of two battalions with three companies each.
Colonel YVhitney's hard work and skillful management brought the regiment
to a high state of efficiency. As Colonel lvhitney was unexpectedly called into
business, he was unable to return this year, and Colonel Jolm T. Hains became
our Coimnandant. He has been carrying on the fine work of Colonel XVhitney
and we have in mind greater prospects for the future.
Last year the student body voted for a change in our uniforms. The old
uniform consisted of a blue coat twith brass buttonsj, grey trousers, blue cap,
black shoes and a white military collar. Phe coat was changed to the coat
which was formerly worn only by otiicers. These coats have no brass buttons,
but a higher collar. lhis is the uniform worn during the winter months. In
spring and summer, instead of the coat, a blue shirt and a black tie are worn.
For special occasions a full dress uniform, consisting of white duck trousers.
blue coat, blue cap, black shoes, white gloves and a white military collar is worn.
The rifles used at the Academy are furnished by the government. This
year, tln'ougl1 the efforts of Major Butler and Colonel Hains. the guns were
taken to the Arsenal and l'arlierized, which will prevent their rusting. The
growth of the regiment has necessitated an addition to our supply of rifles.
Ihr A Q1 01
Requisition has been made for them, and we are glad to say it has been granted.
YVhen the new rifles come, we are contemplating target practice for the commis-
sioned and non-commissioned officers. XVe will also begin extended order drill,
with several new features, which will add interest to this branch of the work.
A new l'nited States flag has been ordered to replace the old one, which
is about worn out.
The Regiment takes part in various parades during the year, and thus
shows the people of Augusta what this department is doing. YVe parade on
Armistice Day, on Memorial Day, and at various other times during the year,
as some particular occasion requires. One of the best features of our parades
is the Academy Band, which is composed of twenty-five pieces. This year RIP.
Louis Sayre is instructing the band.
At the end of each year two competitive prize-drills are held, one between
individuals and the other between companies. For the individual prize-drill
the eight best drilled men are selected from each company by their Captain.
Each Captain in turn gives a series of commands. lVhen a cadet commits three
errors he must fall out. The last one standing is declared winner of the Levy
Medal. This was won last year by Sergeant lid Kuhlke. The company prize-
drill is held at the Academy Park. The judges are usually VVorld YVar vet-
erans who are well known in the city. Each Captain leads his company
through a series of evolutions during a certain length of time. After all the
companies have finished drilling, the judges select the winning company. Last
year this prize-drill was won by Company A, commanded by Captain Dessie
The daily drill is very useful. It serves to give the students, to some de-
gree, a practical knowledge of military science. It serves as a recreation
period in the middle of the day and gives the student some much needed
exercise. It also 1'ests their minds from their studies, and, at the same time,
helps to foster school spirit. It is one of the greatest assets of the school.
-J. XV1L1..um HowELL.
Conzwzandafzt and Staff'
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COMPANIES OF FIRST BATTALION
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Akermsm. IS. Goodwin, Il. Norvell, J. T.
Alston, H. Goss, VV. Pearce, I..
Anderson, J. Qil'9ll?liE'I', G. Phillips. IS.
Armentrout, E. Heath, C. Quinn, H.
Arlnstrong, W. Holl, E. Rainwater, H.
Bain. H. Holsonhake, H. Sclmrff, I..
Butler, R. Jackson, Sclineider, H.
Cahaniss, H. J6lIIIIflgIh, R. Slmeppard, E.
Cannon, E. Jones, C. T. Smith, R.
Cuuthen. G. Kimball, H. Sellers, H.
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Clemmons, J. I.ZlIII6'l', WV. Smith, H.
Cohen, J. Imngston. J. Stnrman, Ii.
Englett, B. Labouseur. G. Spf-th, E.
Eubanks, NV. Mc-Daniel, G. Thompson, J.
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COMPANIES OF SECOND BATTALION
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Miss :XNABEL PowELI., .... ,.,A............ i Sponsor
MEMBERS OF THE BAND
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Las! I ill and Testament
S'r.x'rE or Gr:o1cc:1.x2
Ac,xm-:MY or Ricimioxn CorN'rv.
In Tlzrzrzlfsgirizzg fo H15 I'0zcrr.s Tlznf Bc: .-1 men.
H, the Class of Nineteen Twenty-Four, of said State and Academy,
having passed through tive years of torture in the hands of an
Absolute Monarch, being sustained only by the hope that there are
brighter days in the future, yet being of sound and disposing mind and memory.
do make this our last YVill and Testament.
ive hereby constitute and appoint llr. Jesse Bowden Ragsdale the sole
executor of this our last YVill and Testament, excusing him from giving any
bond or making any returns to the Court of Ordinary, or to any court. Should
the said Jesse Bowden Ragsdale be in any way mentally deficient when this will
takes ettect. then. and in that event, we expressly direct that he shall qualify
as such executor. and that his infirmity shall work no hindrance in his acting
in this capacity in carrying into effect our wishes as to the disposition of our
property. as is he1'ein stated in this our last Yvill and Testament.
I tcm Treo
NVQ- give, bequeath, and devise unto Major George Phineas Butler, better
known to Freshmen as the King, one golden sceptre to supplement his
To Mr. Chester Antonius Scruggs we leave one unabridged volume ot'
'lIcFerguson and Henderson's General Chemistry to relieve him from any
embarrassment when asked an unexpected question.
To each member of the Junior Class we leave the entire collection of the
faculty's lectures on the Cures of Senioritisf'
To Mr. Charles Guy Cordle we leave an automatic head scratcher and a
To Mr. l'lmpty Bryson we bequeath one cheek book already signed: also
one tin-type of himself, so that the Annuals in the future will never lack his
I tcm Seven
To Clem Randolph Hughes we leave the six volumes of Class Etiquette
written by iNIr. Anton Markert and Joseph Albert Bain.
To Mr. lVilburn Philip Smith we leave two extra black-boards in order that
he may have room to give the Juniors a short test on Eddie Poe and Bill
Shakespeare. ive also suggest that Mr. lvilburn Philip Smith be given charge
of the l'enmanship Department.
To Mr. YVilliam Redding Kennedy we leave one package of Old Virginia
Cheroots to settle his distracted nerves after heated arguments with Gordon.
To Mr. Lonnie Lamar Fleming, the people's choice, we give an honorarv
membership in the Richmond Senate to satisfy his passionate desire to become
questions we leave two rapiers. XYe also request that the said recipient chal-
lenge Mr. J. A. H. Begue to a duel.
Ques. l. YVhy should students be required to wear blue denim shirts with-
out the Carhartt Overalls to complete the uniform?
Ques, 2. YVill Mr. Anton Markert's head be bald if he teaches another
Ques. 3. lVhy does over twenty per cent. of the student body have to at-
tend Summer School?
Ques. -lf. lvhy is the time and demerit system so ineffective?
Ques. 5. YVhy does Mr. Lonnie Flemine' wo to the library so often?
I tcm Tzcrlzw
To Peter l'und we bequeath Grille Griswold's melodious horse laugh.
so that he may amuse Mr. James Lister Skinner after we are forgotten.
To Vol. John 'l'. Hains we leave one pamphlet on How to Keep the
Proper Cadence. written by our noted military authority, the Assistant Ad-
-jutant Lieutenant Joseph YVillard Howell, lisq.
Iirm 1 o11rff'1'11
To 'l'ubman High School we bequeath one bronze bust of Bill Deas.
o Mr. H. U. Read we bequeath the latest edition of Mr. Charles Guy
l'orille's Psychology of the Mind Yvhile l'roposing. in order that he will be
better prepared for his next visit to Agnes Scott.
In witness whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal this nineteenth day of
May. Nineteen 'l'wenty-Four. Anno Domini.
Tune Cihxss or '24,
ll'if11c.vs1'.v: By lv. U. BYIIIJ.
lo the student who renders a satisfactory answer to each of the following
Once in the Life 0fEve1fy Mafz
LVIN HURNIC, lliirlccn yours of ago :incl :1 lrnc l'L'IH'CSCllI2ll'lYl' of thn-
youngcr L'lL'lllClll in ixlllCl'IC?l, lmlzuiccrl hinisclf upon 'rho narrow cmlgc of
thu llZlC'li-y2ll'lI funcc, which forinccl the llivicling linc hctwccn thc prop-
crly of his f2ll'llL'l' and that of the ncighboring lIrs. Joncs. Drawing u sling
shot from tlw pocket of his trousers, Alvin inserted il pchhlc therein. Then
rclicving the fn-nsion of thc mlrawii ruhhcr banrlsq cziusccl thu pchhlc lo slrilic
forcihly against ei suspcnmlccl and ln-:lvily lozulull clolhcslinc about lwcnfy-fivu
fn-cl suvziy. His actions coniplclul, Alvin slippccl froin his posilion on fha-
fuiicu-top fo thc grounml, .iusf in limo lo Qscupc the angry, lllg'll'llltC'llCII voicc
of Mnnfly, Mrs. Joncs' wnslicr Wtllllilll, who husllccl out into lhc yzircl.
'I,:1wcl, Gzuvrl. Mis' .Iona-sl CXCIZIIIIICCI Mzlmly. Dc clo's wirc :un clonc
hrolir zln' do pnH'nckly vvhilc clo's uni lying on llc groun'. Dc wiru sho niusla
rush-ml. 'Caruso I loolwcl :il it goorl 'forc I hung up :lc clo's. Du liziral luck sonic
po' niggcrs clocs lmvo l
SL-vcrul niinnlcs lzlfur, after giving llirc-Q knocks, Alvin was being Zlillllitfwl
through thc lmttcrccl mloor of 'Till-I Hoicxi-Yrs' Crrn. which was honsn-cl in thc
lmrn owned hy Mr. Iil'ElllSlICll. This fact explains why his son hclcl lln- L-Xaltczl
posilion of prusirlcnf in thi- club. Thc Friday :Lflernoon niccling was nlrczuly
in progrcss, so Alvin lneulc his way to an upfurnccl box in-nr suvcrznl olhcr boys.
only lo bu inlcrruptccl hy thu lonfl calling of Mrs, Douglas lo hor son Purcy,
who was prvsunl.
Holm-hocly's always llll'L'l'fCl'1'Illq with sonu-holly Qlsc's plc:Lsurc, rcinzlrkul
Alvin as lln- lIIN2lIlllL'2ll'll1g' forni of I'crry Donfflzls pussul lhrougli lhc floor.
You snixl si lllflllfllflll, Al. :lgrcccl Spilic Anmlcrson, mul wlmf's vvorsl-
Pcrc-y's got fo stncly his lcssons vvhcn hc gels homo. His nm always nizlkus hini
sfnmly on Friclny, likr- Sunclny was inzulc for S0lHl'IllIl1q clsu 'siclus El clay 'ro go
to Sunclay School on zlnrl lo gcf your lcssons for Moiiclnyf'
Goshl pipcml np Spcclis Yvexllncc, D:u'mlrl if I'cl gel my lm-ssons on
Frifluy. IVl1y. I'clfI'rl-f -I wonlrl. Jus' lvl HUlIlL'Il0fIy fry fo lllillil' inn- gcl 'uni l
'hr A 1K G1
'l'erey, interrupted Red Spivus. ain't nothin' but a sissy, no how.
Good thing for the elub that he's gone.
I'll say so, assented Paul Snyder. He even parts his hair in the mid-
dle, and everything. Those big glasses of hisf
Quietl demanded Frank Kraushlieh, summoning all the dignity of his
otlieeg then adding, Anybody passing would think this was some old hens'
meeting. Percy Douglas ain't half the big sis you all say he is. Believe me,
it takes a Illllll to study like he does. and put up with that eranky old ma of his.
Hurrah broke in 'tRed Spivus, 'tfor thefu
Shut up, reminded Frank. You're out of order, I have the tloorf'
For the president, persisted Red,
I suppose we are all going on the hike tomorrowf questioned Frank.
Remember, it's to be over to Freeland Heights and back.
Before this announcement, Alvin had been unusually silent. but now he let
out a deep groan.
YVhat's th' matter? asked Red Spivus.
Oh, nothin', answered Alvin. just remembered that I've been invited to
Elizabeth Crines' birthday party, and that means I ean't go on th' hike.
Darnl muttered Speeks XVallaee, now there ain't going to be but
tive fellows eountin' l'erey, and I know he ain't goin'. If I was you, musingly,
I'd break that invitation. YVhat's a old party, anyhow? Nobody eould
make me go if I didn't want to. XVhy, I'dfI'dfI would.
The meeting ended, eaeh member, with the exeeption of Alvin, made his way
homeward-and to dinner, happily eontemplating the outing to Freeland
Heights on the morrow.
Saturday dawned brightly. A ray of sunlight stole through a pencil-
punehed hole in the window shade of Alvin's bedroom. directly in his eyes.
They opened with a Hash.
Saturday, murmured Alvin. Then quickly jumping out of bed, ex-
claimed: Oh, yes! Today is the day of the hike. I wonder if the fellows
are waiting for me? Gee, it must be pretty late. Then suddenly remember-
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ing the birthday party. Oh, hang! why don't it rain! Mavbe I wouldn't have
to go if it was to rain.
After eatinw his breakfast in silence.. Alvin did his usual Saturday chores-
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and thus the lll0l'lllIlg passed.
gig gy .1 .1 A.
6'0h, Henry, remarked Blrs. Horne to her husband at, lunch, little Eliza-
beth is giving a birthday party today, and she has invited Alvin. I think it
is so kind of her, but Alvin doesn't care to go. And Elizabeth is such a niee
little girl, too.
Huh ! ejaeulated Alvin, i'she's as ugly asAas an old mule.
allulel Ivhy, Alvin! Surely vou don't think that is nice for a bov to
I 1 M . . .
say about a little girl.
6'It is Elizabeth Crines' party. repeated Mrs. Horne, with eniphasis on the
surname, because of its social value. 6'Her little cousin Harriet Gresham, of
Boston, arrived this morning. IVhy, Alvin, you ought. to be 1leIigl1tnl.
Mr. Horne looked at his son. The bov, his eves lued to his mlate, blushed
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gulped. and looked unusually pitiful.
Dear, continued Mrs. Horne, don't put your elbows on the table, and,
for pity's sake, don't put sueh big pieces of cake into your nlouth. If you
have finished eating, you had better begin dressing for the partyfit is ahnost
Uh, how do you do, Alvin? cried Mrs. Crines. It was .xo niee of you to
COIIIC to I'llizabeth's little party. I have a surprise for youfguess what it is.
Honestly, I have-n't got the least idea. evaded Alvin.
YVhy, Elizzlbetlfs little eousin.. Harriet, from Boston, arrived this morning,
and I ani sure she and vou are going to have a ierfeetlv lovelv tinie. Now.
. I 25 rv I A .
lSlI.lf that a pleasant surprise?
Uh, yes. confessed Alvin, then quickly adding to himself, but it is a
pretty rotten one.
Alvin had no particular disliking for parties. but as he entered the parlor
the bin' crroui of bovs and girls that confronted him caused a sense of self-
25 F3 I .
eonselousness to lay hold of llllll. But it was only for an instant, because he
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recognized every one in the room except one girl. She and Elizabeth were
advancing toward him now.
Oh, Alvin, I am so very glad that you came. Mother says that we mav
dance-oh, I know we are going to have a glorious time, you and If,
Alvin, looking at lilizabeth, a thin, anemic, cross-eyed and hank-haired
child, wearing horn-rimmed spectacles of round, bulging lenses, hoped from
the bottom of his heart that she would not undertake to indulge him in the
glorious time which she anticipated.
Then the inevitable l-appened. Casually turning to the girl at her side,
lilizabeth inquired of Miss Harriet Gresham whether she knew Mr. Alvin
Horne. Alvin, who had become fairly enraptured with the beautiful creature
who stood beside lilizabeth in striking contrast, awoke with a start from his
musings in time to reeceive a beaming, How do, Mr. Horne? from his newly
acquired friend, whom he had already lea1'ned was from Boston.
Her duty of introducing Alvin to Harriet finished, Elizabeth moved away,
leaving the two in conversation.
Harriet, only twelve years of age, but with a sophisticated air of twenty,
embroidered the theme of her birth in Boston and attendance at boarding
school near the city of New York. This was not her first visit to the South-
so she said. Last year she had been to New Orl'ns. She contrasted it with
Miami, Philadelphia. San Francisco, adding the connnents of a widely traveled,
well-bred young lady. Through the avalanche of these words and opinions
Alvin found Harriet's company both enjoyable and stimulating.
f'Forgive me for staring so, she cajoled, but, really, the tie that you
have on is quite the most beautiful one that I have ever seen.
Yah, a freed Alvin, amv mother alwavs buvs mv ties.
fa . . . .
I suppose she purchased it here in town. My father buys all of his ties
at Sloan's: but, of course. condeseendin rlv addin , von have never been in
gs . .
The pair had now moved from the parlor to the large vine-covered porch,
where a phonograph pealed out a popular dance selection.
Ain't music divine Y exclaimed Alvin in an ectasy of uncontrolled emotions.
But Harriet only smiled.
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After the first dance they made their way to the ivy-embedded punch bowl.
How droll ! frowned Harriet. Of course I wasn't expecting to tlnd the
punch spiked, but nevertheless to find it without a kick is indeed eXasperating.
Then turning to Alvin, ttUf course vou mrefer it s miked?
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f'0h, yes, lied Alvin, wondering what she meant by such words as spiked
Percy Douglas claimed the next two dances, whereupon Alvin made his way
into the parlor to sit with several other boys.
Sorta like Harriet., I see, called Paul Snyder.
Yeah, agreed Alvin, she'll pass.
I think she kinda likes you, too. eased Spa-cks IVallace.
l l ' l 9 'Q -ks,'
Alvin blushed. evaded the question at hand. am exc annex : . ay, epem
I thought sure you were going on the hike because nobody could make you do
IVell. you see. when I said that, I wasn't thinking of my mom-she Illllllf'
me come to the party, see.
BIuch to Alvin's disappointment. he was unable to have Harriet's compan-
ionship for the party refreshments: instead, he fo1'ced himself to endure Eliza-
beth while he looked on in agony at the pleasant time Harriet was making for
that insignificant Percy Douglas.
After the last dance of the pa rty, Alvin gained the consent of Harriet to
escort her to Sunday school on the morrow morning. then bidding Elizabeth
and her mother good bye, left for home.
Sunday. so Alvin thought, dawned even more brightly than Saturday.
Strange to say, his mother had to call him only once to awaken him, and that
Zeus unusual. Both Mr. Horne and his wife conceived several interrogations.
but dared not voice them for fear they would disturb this happy change in their
young son. Instead, they chose to remain in ignorance and anticipation be-
cause this state of circumstances would certainly not last long.
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Uh, Alvin! YVhut il he-uti-ful rose! eooecl Harriet, upon her receipt of
El flower frmn Alvin when he ezlllecl to escort her to Sunday school. Just for
this von may see ine hmne after C'lllll'ClI.,,
Later, while returning hmne, Alvin east uppraisiiig eyes toward am bill-
board. sinilecl, and passed on. Un the huge. white expanse, written with a bold
hancl, was the following: l
AI,viX HoHNl'1 LUYES H2ll'IilL .ll G1'eshAM
AINT Lfjxlkl GRAND?
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N OCTOBER of the present scholastic year Mr. J. I.. Skinner began the
organization of the Richmond Senate. Its purpose was to secure the fifty
boys of the school who represent all the best talent of the school. The vale-
dictorian may be seen Sitting next to the football guard. The Senate mein-
bership was limited to a half hundred, each of whom must be invited by a
member and passed upon by the whole body.
This organization has helped to entertain all the visiting teanisg stimulate
student activities, as in athletics: and have some of the nation's best orators as
lVith this careful selection of menibers the society is sure to grow more and
more powerful each year and to wield an increasing influence for the uplift of
the school. It is indeed an honor to be a Senator.
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F, Q'ilililIliNS IC. II.
B. Derrick ll. J.
VV. Fair N. B-
R. Gillmun D. F.
H. U. Suvitz
VV. A. Todd
M. Ii. Willis:
. J. T. Huinx
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I ' Winter lowes
0 wind, if winter comes, can Spring be far behind?
I ani so weak and frail, that. like the clinging vine,
I must needs grasp at anything in order to uphold
My poor, bruised body. and protect it from the eoldf
And bitter, withering blasts that ever seek to Crush
The spark of life within me and grind it in the dust.
lVhy must it always be like thisg such struggle and cruel strife
Between the sons of God, each seeking the other's life,
And consequently causing a world of grief and pain?
lvhy not have love and sympathy Colne forth, and., like the rain,
Settle o'er the earth and bring to all the holy light of Goal,
And rule once more the lives of nien as Jesus ruled,
YVith truth and mercy.
A '1g:Q5!f7' .5
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PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
?g?E f1.IIHii 'Q-f?J mmmm mmmm,1'
S 'Y '12 A i
S e Cadern
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Al Gt STA, GEORGIA X '
QFounded in lT83J
I 'lhe oldest educational institution in this p'n't of the South, it has done a
Q notahle service in training her sons for more than a century and a third. High
ideals of scholarship are second only to the standards of charaettr which ere
demanded. Adaption of its work to the needs of the individual has heen de-
i veloped to an unusual extent, resulting in a degree of etticiency inlpossihlc with-
Q out such Hexihility, This is comhined with the long-estahlished policy of requir-
F1 ing a reasonahle amount of satisfactory work hy every student if he is to renlain
E in the school.
E These high standards have hecn fully justified hy the excellence ot' the records
made hy the graduates and hy well-attested popularity of the school, its atten-
dance having douhled within the last three years. The Dormitory Building will
he utilized almost entirely for class-rooms and lahoratories required for new
students in 192-L-25: hence. the hoarding feature must he ahandoned. However,
many students from families living outside of Augusta will douhtless hoard with
relatives or friends here and thus he ahle to avail themselves of the superior ad-
vantage offered hy the Academy.
Canlpus extending over most of a large city hlock contains the Academic
Building, the Technical Building, the Armory and the Field Houseg .X1'illlt'Illy
Park on the outskirts of the City is one of the iinest Athletic Fields ill the
South, The science Lahoratories, the VVoodshop, the Forge and Machine Shop,
the drawing lttltllll and the i'onnnercial Department are especially well-equipped
for first-class work.
Classical, Scientiiie, Technical, l'onunereial and General extended over four
years of Standard High School VVork and one year of l rc-slunan College work-
the latter identical with most of the Freslunan Courses at the l'niversity ot'
Georgia and the Georgia School of Technology where our graduates entering as
full Sophoniores have made an cnviahle reputation for the Academy.
Military Training is compulsory. All athletic teanis are under ltaculty super-
vision and coaching,
For detailed information, write
GEO. l'. liI'TI.l'Zli, I,l'iIIl'l1Hl1
E A l'Ul'S'l'A. GA,
I.. Ii. I'.XI.MICR, I'u-eivlcnt LHXRPER A. KRICPS. Soc. X 'l'rc:w.
PA LM ER-SPI V E Y
CONSTRUCTORS OF FINE SCHOOL BUILDINGS
THE HOUGHTON THE TUBMAN
THE MONTE SANO
AUGUSTA, GA. CHARLOTTE, N. c.
Tins Jmmal Was Printed by
HIGH GRADE PRINTING
8Z0 REYNOLDS STREET
5 o Q
IV 0 H' . T S ll f 0 U I S
gilllilmmmf ,ii rJii
A agiiszfa-A ilcori
Railway 35 Electric
ELECTRIC LIGHT, PUWER, AND
TROLLEY CAR SERVICE
The SAFEST arid BEST
B U IL D H O M E
and Not Merely Z1 House
Do You Want a HOME of Burned Clay Products or a
HOUSE of Other Materials?
Read the Comparisons Below and
Make Your Own Decision
A Burned Clay HOME A HOUSE of Other
N o repairs
Warm in Winter
Cool in Summer
Low insurance rates
Small fuel bills
Cold in Winter
Hot in Summer
Big paint bills
High insurance ra
Large fuel bills
Our High Grade Brick and Hollow Building Tile Will Give You
the Burned Clay Home Described Above
Write for full information
GEORGIA-C ROLI A
BRICK COMPA Y
Howard H. Stafford H. R. Walker
PrcSifl01lI Sales Manager
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. 47. INTEREST COMPOUNDED
JACOB PHINIZY Pres. SAMUEL MARTIN. Vice-Pres
CHAS. H. PHINIZY Vice-Pres. HAL D. BEMAN, Cashier
HUGH H. SAXON Vice-Pres. GEORGE P. BATES, Asst. Cashier
F. B. POPE Asst. Cashier
H. D. McDaniel
J. P. Mulherin
W. J. Hollingsworth
W. B. White
S. A. Fortson
Charles H. Phinizy
J Lee Etheredge
Wm P White
Hugh H Saxon
Alonzo P Boardman
Albert B. Von Kamp M. E. Dyess
EAUTY is more powerful than reason. It has
ruled the course of men and empires. It at-
tracts not only, but influences. Universally,
in all its forms, it pleases. And since a mind pleased
is a mind controlled, beauty may have what it asks
for. QITO make your advertising eflective, make it
attractive. Use pictures. They give advertising that
beauty which attracts and influences people favorably
toward your product. lllfspecially is this so if you
have the engravings made by
DIXIE E G RAVING CO.
128 BAY WEST if SAVANNAH, GEORGIA
Onazfed by the
R. L. SUMERAU 85 SON
1:43 BROAD ST.
LAND DRUG CO.
ues BROAD ST.
EMPIRE LAUNDRY 8: DRY CLEANING CO
N. L. WILLET SEED CO.
W. P. WHITE
WYNN, BAILEY 8: CO.
WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE
445 FENWICK ST.
PEOPLE'S SHOE REPAIR CO.
sas BROAD ST.
975 BROAD ST.
MUTUAL TIRE CO.
HOOD AND MASON CORD TIRES
911 BROAD ST.
W HITNEY-MCNEIL ELECTRIC CO.
841 BROAD ST.
910 BROAD ST.
R. L. 8: J. L. CHAMBERS
CENTRAL AUTO SUPPLY CO.
961-63 BROAD ST.
. 7 - - V- - ' -- ' H -' ----H --1
4.- -W ---Y , .-, - , , - Y W W ,, Y, 1 4
C. LfEnirii?u HI mIm7Hm1
IWNE COTTON GOODS
THE YOUNG MANS DAY
YOUTH-it's here today. It will stay as long as you
wear clothes that express a youthful appearan
NT-GOOD FABRICS YOU
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.
IF IT'S STYLE YOU WA
if I I ' A ' '
ffflslfslffp avfn lfllfl Cflruny
STYLES THAT YOUNG MEN LIKE
HFLORSHEIM - WALK-OVER
Prices Ranging 54.95 to 510.00
DEPENDABLE LIFE INSURANCE
LORICK 81 VAIDEN
85,000 for 34645, Age 35-QLimit 81000005
EARLY BREAKFAST SELF:RlSlNG
THE BEST FOR BISCUITS
C L A R KAUMTT N G C O.
9551 mXmJnEHDmmn1mIm Q.7d5LXxx17iHmmmImn1ILm .1 1'
-V ,J YY- YM ---Y--Y it .E- .
AUGUST A'S LEADING HOTEL
+P 7 f..-'
WITH BEST WISHES
AUGUSTA LUNIBER COMPANY
C. T. PUND Sc CO.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
G lfands Celebrated C2?r1IIJT:aiiSr?lI2e1ish and Mayonnaise
2 MAXWELL BROS.
E 938 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GA.
JACOB PHINIZY, S. A. FORTSON,
President Vice-Pres. 8z T rea.
H. C. CHAFEE, Secretary
THE SIBLEY MFG CO
SHEETINGS DRILLS SCRIIVIS
TICKINGS AND SPECIALTIES
HOWARD HOLDEN MOTOR C0
FORD FORDSON AND LINCOLN
SALES AND SERVICE
519-21-23 BROAD ST.
P ONE asv AUGUSTA GA
9 9 1
Hcaflliuc- S ' tist ay that U0 in-r cunt. I Il ' girls who mari
That is tr - enough as far as it 5, Iiut thi-y in-gluctccl to say that om
hunrlrcal per C- t. f thu girls who ll ' working mon,-I-cmon Punul .
'li UIIVIISAI Cdl
llnllllllllllllll qWVl mKmDmII IJJZIIIIHHI
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 everlastingly 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-
FOUR PERCENT INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY
ON SAVINGS z
RESOURCES OVER SEVENTY MILLION DOLLARS
THE CITIZENS 8: SOUTHERN BANK Night Service SUDDEN SERVICE Machine Shop
JOHNSON, REYNOLDS 8: SIKES
AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING I
Repair Radiators, Fenders, Gas Tanks, Etc. WRECKER SERVICE
942344 ELLIS ST. Phones 820-821 AUGUSTA, GA. 5
W Eoift lu-Iitjiw iii pimiiiisviioiis Icissiugf' Y T I
III-- I LIOIIII like a croxwl ziroiincl niysclff'
-f .-l.If.l'. --
Rose- DiiI Reggie blush wlieii his irzivlx suit split up thu side?
Illziry-A'XVliy, I wasn't noticing.
C. T. GOETCHIUS 8: BRO.
702 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GA.
CULLEY 8: HAIR
Wright 81 Ditson Victor Co.
P. Goldsmith Sons
A. J. Reach Co.
Jantzen Swimming Suits
828 BROAD ST. PHONE 31
HUGH II. ALICXANIDIER
y mm :Him mum L
.THESE TWO Q 'l iilLi
i FEEDS MAKE 'Ill-l-I-l I
I 32532 1 551
Q 'i i'lii'- - - -
'f u i'
I CHICK 'Q by 'test
sold only in
I FEED I
I sAv:s J
I BABY 'T
ll Cmcxs ll'
I l-I-I I '
' . I I I .pl
Consumers Grocery Co.
Distributors for Purina Feeds
I IIUNIC TNI! 1101 IKRHAIJ SI
H ICNRY II, GAR RIC'I I'
ALEXANDER 8: GARRETT
REAL ESTATE LOANS FIRE INSURANCE
GROUND FLOOR LAMAR BUILDING
RIALTO TH EAT RES
E F HARLEY
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
'hr Augnata Qlhrnnirlv
ARRINGTON BROS. 8: CO.
Distributors Idalily, Flower of Idaho and Gloria Flour-None Better
Phonzs 2828 and 99
EVANS AUTO TOP WORKS
HIGH GRADE AUTO TRIMMING A SPECIALTY
225 SIXTH ST 2182 AUGUSTA G
JOHN J MILLER 81 COMPANY
OH BOY' 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
n um t lui x on
IX I II Of HX ITO L Oli IIIILFI lll ILKI
I iff Ol! III I XXI X O11 'l I' L IIOII
. . . F0 .
. Phone ,
O c :ilisr-nt-n' icrl professor was idcznl, from the s ur 1 I 'it-xv. J u
when wan the treaty of-, he began,
XYlj. I'n zilisv tt 1 .11 f-ssorf' J. cs' ' ' 1 1 .
'Aly iz I I-. Miss Sm'th ll -' :ii swc th- qucs ' .'
gk mm: ummm mm un --umnu fwx
WOODWARD LUMBER CO
We Wlll Cheerfully F111 Your
Small Shop Orders
CEDAR LUMBER A SPECIALTY
PHONES 1162 1163 Cor ROBERTS and DUGAS STS
BREAD IS THE BEST FOOD
Pure lvl 'SWS Wholesome
IS THE BEST BREAD
Latest Novels and Glft Books Waterman Fountam Pens
Eversharp Penclls Kodaks and Supplles
MURPHY STATIONERY C
Lhau lat xou m xo x m fl Q
r XIII n xa
MURPHEY 8: COMPANY
AUGUSTA S OLDEST MERCANTILE ESTABLISHMENT
Elghty Years of Continuous Service
Kb llllll lllllll Ill lllllllllll
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jg JA, 4,,:,. . Q-Qg!,A7gg'lll
, f N ,5' 5gI'.,9
In fem ,
X ' E- -,Sr-fit..
f 'i' '. '+f'l'f1
' -'ffm Q.. I
THAT GOOD BREAD
' cc- XVI: rlo -' can by telling tl sc ho-'s I' ' fo ml?
M . . ' cln-ll- l'1 sorry: l lllllllll know it x s a secret.
-mn-mm. - .mmmI.I...mm-mm-mm.-mm -- SY
D LHmfUUimEm ig
WM. SCHWEIGERT 8: CO.
846 BROAD STREET
JOHN F. BRICKLE
When in need of Bicycles and
226 and 228 Campbell St., Augusta, Ga.
Tennis Rackets Re-Strung
R. E. ELLIOTT Sc SONS
Corner Telfair and Twelfth Sts
O55 Ph 505 R Ph 1546
Suitor lto girl using rougq-Jf You ftllllllfi mc of a pirzntn
Faintccl Flappcr- How so?
Suitor- You light unmlur falsu Colors.
I MAXW ELL O mms.
938 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GA.
GENERAL TIRE 8: SUPPLY CO.
NEW YORK LUNCH ROOM
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
THE LEADING CAFE IN THE CITY
SOUTHERN COOKING REGULAR DINNER 35c
lllllll llll 'lllll
LIKE SUNSHINE IN WINTER-
A reminder of summer, a promise of spring,
but a present delight above everything.
Delicious and Refreshing
NEILL PAINT 8: GLASS CO
O'CONNOR-SCHWEERS PAINT CO.
EVERYTHING TO PAINT WITH
ses BROAD ST. Phone 160 AUGUSTA, GA.
Friend- Congratulations, old man. I hear you have a new baby lmoy.
Monkey-gland Father- Yes, hut I can't get the little rascal to come flown
olf the chandelier, -Medley.
-- A. H, f'. -
Fricnrl- IIow clicl you ever get caught in such a compromising position?
Friend- That's harmless enough.
Young Lady- Yes, hut VVarrcn's llearsiglituclf'
C. B. SLATER'S GOLF SHOES
For Men and Women
STELLING SHOE COMPANY
810 BROAD STREET
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Agency J. 8: T. Cousins Shoes
Young Lady- NVQll, he wanted to sec what Color my eyes wore,
ummnmmmmnmmnnu Img iff' mm ,J
Every Dollar Spent at
' RED ARROW FILLING STATIONS
IS RE-INVESTED IN AUGUSTA
KEEP YOUR DOLLARS AT HOME AND WATCH OUR
PEOPLES OIL COMPANY
MILTON SMITH CLOTHES SHOP
' YOUNG MEN'S OUTFITTERS
PHONE 915-L S04 IIRUAIJ ST.
ALL KINDS OF SPORT SHOES 5
5 CADET SHOES A SPECIALTY
GREAT EASTERN SHOE CO.
AHGUSTTQ L CL CL O L ,ZLL ,LliiRf1'f of
E ' Thcrc was a thin maiclcn called L1-na,
E ' XVho bought 21 new vacumn clcna
2 ' Hut she got in the way
Q Of its suction one day
- And since thcn nobody has sucna.
U l I I Y
vu l i Sr II 4
X 2 I 4 L
QUE iQQJZ1I IIIIIU
CONGRATULATING THE CLASS OF 1924-A. R. C.!
FELLOWS, you have our best wishes, and
you'1l have our best attention when you
lS t 0 to
v 1 ur s re
HART SCHAFFNER 8: MARX clothes
for young men as well as clothes and ur
mshmgs of other good makes for the
J B WHITE 84 Co
INTERNATIONAL VEGETABLE OIL
L tr Tx I a It xou 1 que tnon tomtrumg 1 trag
r Read XX c
L lr X mat mx te t ma
lr t Bun t I, :Ian 1
ttond Sha II mt num ur on XXI11rlxxmc
REALTY SAVINGS 8: TRUST CO
827 BROAD STREET QA g o
if ON SAVINGS 5'Z ON TIME CERTIFICATES
FRANK J STORY Co 5 A
PAINT AND GLASS
sas BROAD ST. .
. . ' f -
O 0 0
P 't' - IXI. -' s ' j . 's' 2 urIy?
M . - VII?
P't' - YI is j s 1 ' de?
-- A. I?.1'. i
F' s '. - I lluar your wife 1 takinj classic ' c'm.5.
Docs shu show aptijucIc?
S 'fic,I I zl-I- st1. - I.
- u us'a Savings Bank Id Stand!
5 1f A I
. . mm umm-mm-umm n m
egg: Wwv- W . C-1 .S
' aw' '
AUGUSTA'S BEST AND MOST PROGRESSIVE PAPER
THE AUGUSTA HERALD
SUNDAY - MORNING
E The ONLY Paper in Many HOMES--The ONE Paper in Most HOMES
BROAD ST., OPPOSITE THE MONUMENT
SEA FOODS OF ALL KIND
HOME COOKING SOUTHERN STYLE
- W. J. HEFFERNAN CARL P. BYNE
Student- Tho guy Balm Ruth madc famou
-- .-1. H.1'. -
HQ- XVc'ru coming tO a tunnel. Arc you afraid?
Sho- Not if you take that cigar out Of your mouth.
TWINIDA SELF-RISING FLOUR
CARR:LEE GROCERY CO.
BASEBALL, FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL
AND TENNIS SUPPLIES
BOWEN BROS. HARDWARE CO.
I 829 BROAD STREET
C M T C Citizens' Military Training Camp
0 i I c J
' ' ' ' Training Good Citizenship
Open to Young Men 17 to 24 Years
NEXT CAMP JULY 3 TO AUGUST 1
For Further Information Ask COL. JORDAN
H. H. Bell, President Scott Nixon, Vice-President Walter G. Fargo, Sec. and Treas.
H. H. BELL Sc COMPANY
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE and LOANS
105-6 MAsoNIc BLDG. AUGUSTA GA.
Mr. Kennerly thinks you cool the engine of a ear hy stripping the gears
-- A, R. r'. +
Squire- Did you send for me, my lord?
Yauneelot- Yes: make haste, luring me the can opener. I've got a
Hea in my knight clothes.
STANDARD MADE CLOTHES
HATS, SHOES AND HABERDASHERY FOR MEN, YOUNG MEN
AND BOYS AT REASONABLE PRICES
FARR 8: HOGAN, INC.
G LLOYD PREACHER 8c CO INC
ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS
ATLANTA GA RALEIGH N. .
A DRAMA OF DISGRACE-In Two Acts
Mistress 'Xiarx if anyone asks if I am at homt, just give
them an ex asne ansxx er
Marx 'tes mum
rs Regnialrl Smith Jones-I: D' ' 'gtrt-:s at ho ef
Marx XVa xour grandmother a monkeyf-Dodo.
H Xou het More than one fellow has run into a church doing
.J IIDIUJD Q
O I, O
, - , C
M .. Y' . ' - s xonr nns s ni '
Y-N S , , 1
- 1 r
She feoylyi- Is it dangerous to drive with one hand?
e- ' E ' 1
it! -. ' .
LOMBARD IRON WORKS
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 Caslngs
LOMBARD FOUNDRY MACHINE BOILER
WORKS AND MILL SUPPLY STORE -
Capacity 200 Hands. 300000 Feet of Floor Space 5
Plenty of Room to Park Your Car While You Wait -
AUGUSTA S ONLY NATIONAL BANK
VVirhes Every A. R. C. Graduate
Every Success in Future Life
' u mm -
1 9 1 1 Y Y
v , y y 1 1 I
1 7 7 7 1 1 1 I
1 y v I
f 1 Q - I v
A NATIONAL BANK WITH A SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
THE NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK Mr. L'orcIIc- Give for out xcar, the number of IOIIS of coal shippccl
out of the United States.
v- .-I. It.l. -g
IIYUICSSOI' Ito tartly SIIIKIQIIII-HXYIIQII are you Into fur?
Student IsluepilyI- -Ifr-Class, I suppose. -Stone Mill.
SOUTHERN GROCERY CO.
OMEGA AND HI-UP FLOUR
M .............. ............. f ............ H...
,SA-1 a u f-
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS
Augusta's Leading Florist
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
PERKINS SASH 8: DOOR CO.
HIGH GRADE MILL WORK
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
Phone No. 4
E AUGUSTA, GEORGIA
LET US DO YOUR REPAIR WORK
XVI VXIIII Cladlx Spud tor Lar We Have Up to Date Repalr Equlpment
YN orlx I rantud hung but L mum Iorl lax L
FIRE PROOF STORAGE
LOMBARD MOTOR COMPANY
719 BROAD STREET PHONES 2249 d 3191 OPPOSITE MONUMENT
I IL N
WIRTZ 8: HERNLEN COMPANY
FARM MACHINERY of all DESCRIPTION and HARDWARE
THE JOHN DEERE LINE
601 BROAD ST 31104 AUGUSTA, GA.
FOR HOME COOKING SERVICE QUALITY
A11 ' 1 ima H- - f I :Q ' A f f 1' -1, sal
Hia ory I,'lf.1U.lL'llkIllS, whj clinl II:u1nil1z1lgoovcrthu AIN?
E liziinvnlfo' thc sans rczason that thu chifkcu crosswl thu mul. You
E mlulft catch mu with no ridcllcf'
E E. j. Hernlen rc grrmg
E , Phone '
BEST WISHES FOR YOUR
J. WILLIE LEVY sf SONS
THE PERKINS MANUFACTURING CO
YELLOW PINE LUMBER
MILL WORK DOORS SASH AND BLINDS
NORRIS CANDY ICE CREAM AND SODA WATER
DRUGS AND TOILET ARTICLES
MARKS AND EDMUNDS
C BROAD d THIRTEENTH STREETS
S M WHITNEY COMPANY
1-3 JACKSON STREET
ISI XIII INHI IJ lim
lXl.u I luv Null
I Nhoulcl Mu not
Hut xhp cllclnt
4 R I
Shu. Luk sind lull luv mn or mln III ilu .ittgmpt
Her 'hood grauoux clul xou ht hun '
Sllc- WI-ll, you l1:u'vn't sg-cn any fum-ral notice. lmvc yol .
I' stallluslud Ima
A mum.. mm.. m...-mm.....m.. PM
1 41, I. um.. ...un mu.. nm. .-
LET HER CANDY
Be One of THE LEADERS
HOLLINGSWORTH or WHITMAN
MEET ME AT GARDELLE'S
GARDELLE S LEWIS Sz OLIVE
726 BROAD 1oo2 BROAD
SPECIAL DESIGNS AND MOLDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
GEORGIA CAROLINA DAIRY PRODUCTS CO
PHONES 27612762 925 927 WALKER ST
AUGUSTA BONDED WAREHOUSE CO
The Only Pubhc Bonded Warehouse In Augusta
FENWICK AND CUMMING STREETS II-IOXI
ut 1 1 Il
an x Ill
ul 1 Ix I o x ulxuxr r
ICE COLD STORAGE COAL
ATLANTIC ICE 8: COAL CO
BLUE DIAMOND JELLICO
PROMPT SERVICE PHONES 332 333
IT IS EASIER
To detect exceptxonal quahty after purchase than to select It
before Your new suit should be an F E Ferns 8: Co s suxt
F E FERRIS 8: CO
' .' -I 143:13
R - XVII-1 clirl you lmrunk into the ZI1IVl'I'II5L'IIlCIII IPIISII -ss?
M 'f Ad 'u' 'scmcnt lnlsincss? Then- must Inc solm- IIIISIQIIQLZH
R - No, I sec yol ' 'c -lm that Soho I Girl k'omplr-:ion 1 j 1 coat collzn .'
O I I
MQ If it burns GAS buy it from us on the Divided Payment Plan
THE GAS LIGHT CO. OF AUGUSTA
UNION SAVINGS BANK
BALLOON TIRES-Add a New Delight to Motoring. Let Us
Show You the Ditference.
CONSUMERS OIL COIVIPANY
MICHELIN COMFORT CORDS
FIFTEENTH and GREENE STS. PHONE 227
Booker- I wc that tl l I 1, tt L I
Mr, Skillnci'- Yue, but tl x, I I - I 1, 4' 1
SCROGGS 8: EWING
LOCKI-IART, IVICAULIFFE 8: CO.
REAL ESTATE RENTING INSURANCE
807 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GA.
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