Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1925 volume:
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The A R C Staff 0fl925
TOM HAOLI-:R ..,...,...,...,.
Mlss VIRGINIA BIORRIS .....
YVILI-:Y SMITH ........v.....
VILLIAM HARDEN ,,,,.
Ton HAMILTON .....
JOHN HOOK .....
ICITGENE hzMlGH .,,,....
RAII-'ORD XVATKINS ...,.I
XIII. H. O. READ .......
ROsCOI-: NEWMAN ....,
Jsst. Business Jlruzager
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li of the Annual Staff have made it our purpose in this Years
lg L gf! Book to record, by picture and in words. the good fellowship
and happy remembrances of our days at Old Richmond.
Our hook is for the entire school, both faculty and the Cadet
Corp, from the most undignified of Freshmen to the stateliest
In future years when we are no longer young, when memories
of "Time Class" and "Bull-Ringv have faded and these old walls are
gone, we shall have only this Book to remind us of our school-days.
If., in turning these pages, a class-mate should thrill at the memories
awakened, then we shall be rewarded for our efforts and our Book will
Bo0K I ,.
Boox II .
Boox V .....
Order of Books
Board of Trustees
HON. BOYKIN XVRIGHT Y....,. ........,.... P resident
MR. THOMAS I3AR liE'1"1 ',V....... .,,............. Vive-Presidevzt
INIR. Yvmuuzx BOTHXVELI ..,,.... ............ S evrffflry and Trfasurer
MR. LANDON THOMAS BIB. BRYAN CUMMING
Mn. JOHN PHLNIZY
U Tubman, our Sister School, garden of the Flower of Georgia Girlhood
-genus Southern Belle-class American Beauty, do we dedicate this
page. You are the inspiration of our every effort-it is the desire to
rin g be worthy of you and your ideals that drives us on-and with you we
Q share our successes. Your presence on the side-lines and the knowl-
edge that you are for us, heart and soul, have swept us on to many a victory on
Every memory of our school days will be sweeter because of their asso-
ciations with you. For it is in the Halls of Old Tubman that our Cadets are
rewarded by promotion, there that the Orators, the Declaimers and the Debators
receive their cups. and there that the Honor man reaps the reward of his labors.
Finally, it is from your Auditorium, sponsored by you, that our Seniors leave
the shelter of the Academy and begin the voyage of Life.
But for this, above all, do we revere you. YVhen, in the midst of the
greatest fight of our history, we called upon you for aid, you did not fail us.
You toiled at the polls-you paraded with us and you fought beside us until
our battle was won. In the course of a few years we will be your neighbors.
May Old 'I ubman and Old Richmond then be still closer in spirit than ever
Br YVM. D. HARD1-:N.
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Greater Rzfchmomz' Academy
l' N November 1, 192+ a bond issue w'as voted on and passed by the people
of Richmond county. This issue appropriated !f2300,000.00, to which
ijt... amount the Trustees of the Academy added tf2100,000.00, for the
it erection of a new and greater Richmond Academy.
Wifi . .
7' After the bond issue was passed the next thing to do was to
secure a suitable and centrally located site on which to build. Several loca-
tions were considered and finally the property on Baker Avenue. belonging to
the city, and consisting of 28 acres of ground, was donated to the Academy,
together with 2'F12,000.00 for drainage purposes. To this tract was added
many private lots that were bought by the Academy in order to have plenty of
This site has many advantages, although it is considered low and damp
by some people. This objection can be easily eliminated by the proper dain-
ing and filling. This tract is large enough to allow room for expansion in
later years and to provide ample parking space for the numerous automobiles
that now nearly block the street. It will give us a drill field that will be three
times the size of Academy Park as compared with the one we have now which
is only one third the size. It will also enable us to have our atheletic field on
thc campus, thus giving our athletic teams plenty of room and privacy for
practice. All this, together with its central location, make it the best site in
After the site was obtained there was a committee appointed to select the
architects and to oversee the construction in general. On this committee
Messrs. XVm. Martin, J. G. Belding. and Grover Maxwell were appointed from
the Board of Education: Messrs. Tom Barrett, Bryan Cumming and E. C. B.
Danforth were appointed from the Trustees of the old Academyg Messrs. J.
Roy Cooper, C. B. Holley, and J. M. Hull, Jr., were appointed as private
citizens to represent the public. This connnittee together with Blr. Lawton B.
livans and Major George 1'. Butler selected Scroggs N Ewing as the architects,
who began the drawing of the plans immediately, and who hope to begin the
const1'uction work by July 1, 1925.
The new Academy is to have three large, modern equipped school build-
ings that will accommodate between 800 and 1000 students. These buildings
will be the main academic building: the teclmical building. where the forge,
wood shops. and drawing rooms will be located, and the auditorium and gym-
nasium which will be combined in one building. It is also hoped that it will
be possible to have a large stadium that will complete one of the best prepara-
tory schools in the south, and of which Augusta may well be p1'oud.
H. R. PUND, '25.
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GEO. P. BUTLER
Graduated from A. R. C. in 1891. B. E. Uni-
versity of Georgia 189-I-. Graduate student Uni-
versity of Georgia 1894--'95. Fellow in Mathe-
matics University of Georgia, and Assistant
Principal, high school., Athens, Georgia.189-11-'95,
Engineer U. S. Topographical Survey, sum-
mer of 1896. Instructor in mathematics at the
University of North Carolina 1895-'98. Elected
associate professor, 1898. Instructor and Com-
mandant of the A. R. C. 1898-1910. Principal
of the A. R. C. 1910-'25,
JAMES LISTER SKINNER
Assistant Principal, JIllffllGl7l.llfil'-Y
B. S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1908.
E. E., Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1909.
Instructor Mathematics-Physics, Alabama Poly-
technic Institute, 1909-1911. Supt., Gas, Water
and Electric Light Plant, Eufaula, Ala., 1911-
'15. Prof. at A. R. C. 1915-'25.
,MRS. J. EVANS EUBANKS
JUSTIN A. H. BEGUE
B. S., B. A., 1906, University of Paris. Teach-
er at Faggalah College, Cario, Egypt, 1907-'13.
Teacher at College of St. Yves, France, 1913-
'1-1-. Teacher at College QLeC0nte De Lislej
1917-1920. Teacher at Senior High School,
Mahaony City, Pa., 1921-'23. Prof. A. R. C.
JAMES MORGAN BUCKNER
Graduated from Clemson College 1910.
Graduated from University of VVisconsin 1916.
Principal at Rockville, Charleston County, 1913.
Principal at Brunson, Georgia, 1910-'12, Prof.
A. R. C. 1922-'25,
MARION TURNER BRYSON
tirzuluutecl from Emory College, 1911. Prof.
at Hillsboro High School, 1909-'10. Prof. at
Bostwick High School, 1911-'12. Prof. Buck-
head High School, 1912-'l4. Prof. at Tenni-
ville High School, 1915-'17, Prof. at A. R. C.,
JULIUS LAFAYETTE CARSON, JR.
13. S. Clemson College 1914. Instructor at
Clemson College, 1919-'20, A. E. F. University
1919. Prof. at LaGrange High School 1921-'22.
Prof. at A. R. C. 1922-'25, Football coach at
A. R. C. 1922-'25,
CHARLES GUY CORDLE
A. li. Trinity College 19141. A. M. Trinity
College 1915. Prof. Bairds School for Boys,
1915-'1H. Prof. at A. R. C. 1916-'25. Track
coach at A. R. C. 1916-'25,
GEORGE M. DASHER
Grauluute of A. R. C. Teacher at A. R. C.
JOHN EVANS EUBANKS
A. B. and A. M. VVoHord College, 1916.
Professor at Columbus Academic High School
1916-'17. Prof. at A. R .C. 1919-'25.
ERIC WEST HARDY
A. B. Furman University, 1908. University
of Chicago, 1908-'09-'11. Prof. at Onachita
College, Ark., 1909-'10, Prof. Fark Union
Military Academy, Virginia, 1910-'13, Prof.
at Tennessee College for Women, 1914-'17, Prof
A. R. C. 1922-'25.
RALPH ERSKINE HOOD
A. B. Erskine College, 1922. Teacher at
Forrest City High School, Ark., 1922-'23. Prof.
at A. R. C. 1923-'25.
WILLIAM REDDING KENNEDY
Graduated at Georgia Normal College, 1904-.
Graduated at Zanerian College, Columbus,
Ohio, 1908. Prof. at South Georgia College,
McRae, Ga., 1906-'09. Prof. Rome CGa.j High
School, 1912-'13. Prof. A. R. C. 1913-'25,
ANTON PAUL MARKERT
Mathematics, Shop, Drawing
B. S. in C. E., Georgia Tech, 1918. Prof. at
A. R. C. 1921-'25,
J. GEORGE MCDONALD
Ph. B. Emory University, 1915. Principal
Greensboro fGa.j High School, 1915-'16, Prof.
Lakeland fFla.j High School, 1916-'18. Prof.
Kentucky Military Institute 1918-'20. Prof. A.
R. C. 1920-'24-.
CHARLES HAROLD MITCHELL
E ng lierh
A. B. University of Pittsburg, 1918. Gradu-
ate Student Harvard University. 1922-'23. Prof.
at A. R. C. 1920-'22g 1923-'25,
JESSE BOVVDEN RAGSDALE
Ph. B. Emory University, 1918. Prin. Con-
solidated School, Dekalb County, 1920-'22,
Prof. at University of Georgia Summer School
1922. Prof. at A. R. C. 1922-'25.
HENRY OSGOOD READ
Head of Englixh Deparfment
Ph. B. and A. M. Emory University. Gradu-
ate student Columhia University. Fellow in
English, Emory University, 1916-'17, Prof. at
Emory University Academy, 1917-'l8. Prin. of
Dawson High School, 1919-'21. Supt. of Pub-
lic Schools, Dawson, Ga., 1921-'22, Prof. at A.
R. C. 1922-'25.
CHESTER A. SCRUGGS
Graduate Norman Institute. A. B. Mercer
University, 1911. Prin. of Marshallville High
School 1911-'13, Prin. of Round Oak High
School 1913-'16, Prof. at A. R. C. 1916-'25,
B. R. SMITH
A. B. VVofi'ord. Teacher at A. R. C. 1925.
JOHN THOMAS HAI NS
A. B. University of Georgia, 1915. Teacher
at Albany, Ga., 1915-19174 Teacher at Athens,
Ga., 1920-1922: Teacher at Swainsboro, Ga.,
1922-19235 Prof. A. R .C. 1923-'25,
NVINBURN PHILIP SMITH
A. B. University of Georgia, 1920. Prin.
Comer High School, 1920-'21. Prof, Georgia
Nlilitar Colle e 1921-'22, Prof. at A. R. C.
1 Y E a
HARVEY H. SH I FLET
VVill receive Degree from University of Geor-
gia, summer of 1925. L. L. B. LaSalle Uni-
versity, 1923. Teacher at Bainbridge, Ga.,
1913-'18. Teacher at Hephzibah, Ga., 1919-'20,
Teacher at Blythe, Ga., 1919-'20, Prof. at A. R.
JASPER BRABHAM SOJOURNER
A. B. Vanderbilt University, 1920. Peabody
College Summer of 1920. Graduate student of
Harvard University, 1922. Prof. Hopkinsville
High, Ky., 1920-'21. Prof. at A. R. C. 1921-
WALTER BLOUNT TRAMMELL
Emory University Class 1919, Ph. B. degree.
Principal Perry High School, 1919-'21. Teach-
er Dawson High School, 1921. Head English
Dept., 1922-'24 at Griiiin High School. Teacher
at A. R. C. 1925.
lvt-'ve traveled five years, side by side,
YVL- are the class of twenty-five:
They were long years of toil and strife,
But now is the connneneenient of life.
The work wt-'ve clone is not in vain.
XVL-,ll find use for it again
In years to come, in different clinics,
In various ways at various times,
lYe've at last reached the parting of the ways,
And each and every one has his gaze
Set upon some high and lofty goal
That he will reach before hc-'s old.
Sorry to leave old Richmond 'tis true,
For she has been a friend, true blueg
But glad to go into the world
lVith the glory of Richmond about us furl'd.
By BERNARD Suvlowrrz
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HENRY RCDULPH PCND, JK.
"l'pon what meat does this, our Ceasar feed. that
he has grown so great?" Peter has become about
the most popular in the school, with the faculty as
well as the students. Injuries received ill athletics
have caused him to be called the "Hard Luck Kid".
but he has been a mainstay on the football team for
three years. and getting honors in the class work all
the while. We predict a great future for hiln in
college and then in the world.
Honors 2, 3. 4. Corporal 3, Sergeant 4, Captain 5.
Company football 1, 2. Varsity football 3, 4, 5.
Captain Varsity 5. Company basketball 4. Class
President 1, 5. Secretary 3. Richmond Senate.
Secretary and Treasurer L President Hi-Y 5. Offl-
cers Club 3. Assistant Business Manager Animal 4.
.lllSlll'.'t l'A'l"l'ERSON SKINNER
Joshua. although very quiet, has received many
honors and won countless friendships during his so-
journ at Richmond. ln his studies. Joshua has re-
ceived honors each year: while in the Military De-
partment, he is considered the best lieutenant in the
Regiment. He is also Vice-President ot' his Class this
year. which position he holds down with remarkable
poise. Joshua will continue his studies at Harvard
where we all feel sure he will be a credit to Old
High Honor 1, 1, Highest Honor 2. Corporal 4.
Lieutenant 5. Secretary Stephens Literary Society.
Vice-l'resi4lent Class 5. Hi-Y Representing
Stephens Literary Society, in Champion Debate.
EDWARD A LEXANDER MONTGOMERY
Ed came to us from Summerville in the year 1921
and although he has finished the tive year course in
four. you could never tell it by the expression on his
face. Ed is recognized by the unusually dense fog
that he remains in most of the day. But despite this
handicap. Hd has many friends and has received an
appointment to Annapolis where ive all wish him the
success he has had at the Academy.
Honors l. 2. Corporal 2, 3, 4. Varsity football 5.
Company football 3. 4. Class Secretary 5. Finish-
ing in four years, Class Secretary 2. Hi-Y, 5.
Fi DSTER DA VIS WALL
"Frosty" made his debut at Richmond in 1919.
Since that time he has had some trouble deciding
which class he liked well enough to graduate with.
Foster is quite a military genius. He holds the rank
of first major in our military department. If you
ever penetrate the habitual fog that "Frosty" remains
in, yon will find that he is really a bright boy.
Honor l. Corporal 2, Sergeant Captain 4, 5.
Major li. Company Football 2. 3. Varsity foothall
1, 5. Company Basketball 5. Company 'Track
Class Secretary l. 2, is, 4. Class Treasurer 5.
STEXVART P. BARRETT
Stewart believes that children should be seen and
not heard but he manages to help Peter Pund kid
Tony along. Although "Duke" says that he is a
"White collar man" he is one of the tool handlers
of the Tech section and an ardent supporter of Tech.
Stewart entered a year later than the rest of the
gang, but he has caught up with us and he is now
one of the best mathematicians in the class, "Dutch"
expects a Certiticate in Mathematics at Commence-
Company football 2, 3. Sargeant-at-arms, Stephens
Literary Society, Corporal 5.
JAMES MALCOLM BAZEMORE
Malcom is quite a musician. He plays a Cornet
in the band, and this year he was made Captain and
leader of that body. Under his able leadership the
band bids fair to rival Sousa's itself. Malcolm, like
the rest of us. is driven day and night by our re-
lentless masters, the Faculty, but he expects a
diploma in June in spite of their terrible tests and
Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4, Captain 5 tBandJ, Com,
pany Football 5, Lamar Literary Society 5.
BURTON CRAIGE BEARD. JR.
Burton came to Richmond from Millen this year.
and he is, like the mighty Red Brinson, a by-
product of Millen High. Although this is Burton's
first year at Richmond he intends to add to his col-
lection of diplomas this spring. Tech will get a
mighty good man in Burton.
113 Entered 1924.
ALAN ALEXANDER BEASLEY
Alan is one of the military geniuses of the class.
holding the rank of Captain of G Company. Our
mighty captain is a brave soldier and bold. and he
tal-:es great delight in striking terror into the hearts
of trembling freshmen. Alan expects to honor Emory
University next fall with his presence. We all hope
he does as well there as he has done at Richmond.
Corporal 3. Company Football 3. Sergeant 4 Rich-
mond Senate 5, Captain 5, Hi-Y Club 5. Military
R. L. BOSTICK
Bob has ,rained the undying love of the Faculty
in general and of Mr. Skinner in particular by his
bright remarks and smart questions. He entered
with the rest of the gang from Davidson Grammar
school, and he not only has hung on through the
ravages ot' math twenty-two and French but he
earned an honor har in addition.
Robert is high in the military department. He
holds the rank of Captain of B Company which is
one of the best drilled in the regiment.
Honor 3, Corporal 2. Sergeant 3, second Lieutenant
-1. Captain 5, Varsity Basketball 5, Company Foot-
ball l, 2, 3. 4, 5, Company Track 4, Company Basket-
ball 3. 4, Senate 4, Hi-Y 5, Stephens Literary Society
HENRY HARRISON CABANISS
Henry is another member of the Tech section.
"Burr" is one of the most versatile athletes of the
class. He played end on the football team last fall.
made the tennis team. and he is one of the best
high jnlnpers of the track team. Henry plans to go
to Tech next year. VVe all wish you luck "Bnrr".
Corporal 3. 5. Company Football 2, 3, 4. Varsity
Football 5. Varsity Tennis Team 4, 5. Track 4, 5.
Class Athletic Representative 5. Athletic Editor A.
R. C. 5. Stephens Literary Society 3. 5.
HENRY THOMAS CHANCE
"Tent" as he is atfcctionately called by his mates,
entered with the rest of the push back in 1920. The
class loves Henry's bubbling good lnunor so well that
he was elected to write the Class Last VVill and
Testament. and we are sure it will be a good one.
Honor 3. Corporal 4. Company Football 3, 4, 5.
Lamar Literary Society 5. Representative Lamar
Literary Society. Champion Debate 5.
L. J. CHAVEL
"Horse" entered on the scene in Act One and he
has been pegging away ever since. Chavel will have
completed a Commercial course by the time Com-
mencement rolls around and he will be right there
when the diplomas are handed out.
WILLIAM C. CLARY
Anyone passing through Harlem in the fall of 1920
might have wondered why the town was in deep
mourning. It was because Clary had left. Clary
felt that Harlem was too small for his ambition so he
joined us at Old Richmond. He expects a General
dip at Commencement.
Corporal 4. Sergeant 5. Lamar Literary Society
J. Entered '2:i.
JOHN LAWRENCE DANTZLER
Com nl ercinl
Lawrence is a very quiet and unassuming fellow.
He is scarcely heard in the room even when called
on. In spite of this handicap. we expect him to get
his "dip." Lawrence is a well liked boy and leaves
with our best wishes.
Corporal 3. Lamar Literary Society 5.
JOHN BOWMAN DERRICK
John is the most faithful member of our class.
He is unfailing in his attendance to his duties.
tWe don't specify what dutiesj. We all like John
as one upon whom we can depend.
Honor 1. Corporal 2. Sergeant 3. Second Lieu-
tenant 4. Captain Company Football 5. Lamar
Literary Society 5. 0t'licer's Club 4, 5.
HENRY MARSHALL DUNAWAY
Young Henry is reputed to raise Qand downj more
corn per acre than anyone else in Columbia County.
It might be added to his credit that he is a great
baseball player and on account of his short stature
is placed on short stop. He intends to continue his
studies at Tech.
Company Football 3, 5. Company Basketball 4.
Varsity Baseball 4. 5. Entered 2. Reentered 4.
I'Il'Gl'1NE DA VEY EMIGH
ladies and zentlemen. hehold the illustrious
"Sheik" Iimigh. This good-looking "Desert Hawk".
however. has a time for work aml a time for play
tdouhlfnl as to which is whichl, keeping well up in
his studies. "Sheik" is a thoroufzhly likeable chap:
our class would not he complete without him. He
has tixed hiseyes on a "sheepskin" and fully intends
to have one in June.
High Honor l, 2. Highest Honor 3. Honor 4.
Corporal 3. Sergeant el. Captain Adjutant 5. Com-
Dfllll' I-'oothall 3. 4, 5. Company Basketball 4. All-
Rcuimcntal Foothall 5. Hi-Y Club President
I,amar Ifiterary Society Military Editor of An-
nual 5. Military Council 5. Class Poet 5.
JOHN DAVID EVANS
"Old Kid" is a very quiet boy. In fact. we hardly
ever hear him except at drill period at which time
he is a regular "hlovvhard." However. he is solne-
times heard to elucidate in Mr. CordIe's History 52
class. He is very attentive, at such times, and it is
rmnorcd that he plans to pull a "Coup d'Etat." We
arc satis ed that he will he on hand commencement
Honor 2. 3. Corporal 3. 4, 5. Band 4. 5. Varsity
Football 5. Company Football 3, 4. Company
Basketball 4. Athletic Editor A. R. C. Stephens
Literary Society, Finishing in four years.
WIl,l.IAIXl DAVID EVE
Beech Island is destined to become famous for a
humorist known as "Christmas Eve." His smiling
face and pleasing personality have won many friends
for him at what he calls the "Old Historic." He is
the life of any party, or class, and a prick in the
side of any grronch, Bill is a firm believer in work
as a prescription for success, and seems to he
winning his diploma easily.
Sergeant in hand Company Football 3. Entered
CHARLES MADISON GRIFFIN
I-'ive years ago, a little red haired fellow peddled
a velocipede from Monte Sano to A. R. C. Ever
since then "liritT" has heen very much in evidence.
Iioth in class standing: and social life. On the
parade ground he lords it over the freshmen as a
hard hoiled sergeant of the old school. Many times
he has squelched freshmen who would undoubtedly
have hlovvn up the school, hut for his timely intel'-
Sergeant 5. Company Football 3, 4, 5. Company
Baskt-'hall 1. Company Baseball 2, 3. Hi-Y Club 5.
Tech Chili 5.
THOMAS WATERMAN HAGLER
Tom is a by-product of Woodlawn school, and one
of which that institution should be proud.. He was
class president for three years, vice-president the
next year and editor-in-chief of the Annual, his
He has always stood well in his classes and con-
tinues to he a very studious fellow despite the temp-
tations put in his way by students of Tubmau.
Tom also rose rapidly in the drill iield to the oliice
of Major of the second Battalion and General of the
Non-Drill squad. where he reigns supreme.
Corporal 2. Sergeant 3. Lieutenant 4. Major 5.
Class President 1. 2. 3. Class Vice-President 4.
Richmond Senate 4. Editor-in-chief of Animal 5.
Assistant Editor-in-Chief Annual 4. Dance Committee
5. Otticers Club 4, President Tech Club 5.
THOMAS JEFFERSON HAMILTON. JR.
Thomas is truly a loveable child and being the
youngest and one of the brighest members of our
class has not totally extinguished the sunshine of his
disposition. Much can be said for Tom, not only as
a student. but also as a friend. He is noted for his
attendance at demerit class. We all wish Tom luck
in his future management of the Chronicle.
High Honor 1, 4. Highest Honor 2, Corporal
3, 4. Second Lieutenant 5. Lamar Literary Society
3, 4. 5. D. A. R. Prize for American History U.
D. C. prize for essay on Jefferson Davis Hi-Y 5.
Winner of Elks award for Essay on American Flag
4. Literary Editor A. R. C. Representative Lamar
Literary Society. Champion Debate 5. Winner Lin-
coln Medal in Essay Contest 5. Winner of cup as
Champion Debater for 1925. Valedictorian.
J AMES FRAMPTON HA NA HA N
It is rumored that "Parson" has lately become
very nmch interested in the moonlight. Oh, well.
there is a saying, "Still water runs deep."
But for all his sheiking, .lim has been very con-
scientious about his work and completes the tive
years in four. We all wish him luck in his future
study of Theology.
Honor l. 2. Corporal 4. Sergeant 5. Company
Track 4. Company Basketball 4, 5. Senate 4. Hi-Y
5. Lamar Literary Society Entered '21 as Fresh-
JOB LEROY HANKINSON
Leroy is the stalwart commander of H Company in
which position every one recognizes his authority.
Leroy. besides being quite a soldier, is a very good
student also receiving honors every year. Hankin-
son hopes to continue his studies at Georgia where
we know he will succeed but wish him success, never-
High Honor 1 and 3. Honor 2 and 4. Sergeant 4.
Captain 5. Company Football 4 and 5. Vice-Presi-
dent Lalnar Literary Society 5.
CLARENCE BLOODWURTH HANSON
"Hunk" is an honorable member of one of the
debating societies in which be is very eloquent.
Clarence is a very staunch supporter of England and
is forever singing her praises. However, he has
many good points in spite of this. Vl'e all wish
him luck in his future career. He completes his
tive years in four.
Honor 2. Sergeant 5. Scrub Football 4. Com-
pany Football 2, 3, 4. President of Stephens Literary
Society 5. Finished 5 years in 4 years. Hi-Y 4.
Class Urator 5.
XVILLIAM DEARIXG HARDEN
Now we come to one of the most interesting speci-
mens of the class known as William Dearing Harden
or more vulgarly as "Dignitied Bill". Billy has been
a good student and is depended upon to be one of
the Chosen in June. In debating he is noted for
building up his opponents argument lsuper-struc-
turel and then sweeping away its foundation.
High Honor 1, 2, 3, and 4. Corporal 3. Sergeant
4. Senior Captain 5. Winner of Levy Drill Metal 4.
Company Football 3, 4 and Scrub Football 4, 5.
Hi-Y l. 5. Senate 4. Associate Editor of A. R. C.
Stephens Literary Society 3. Vice-President
Literary Society 5. Representative Stephens Literary
Society, Champion Debate 5.
WILLIAM JOSEPH HEFFERNAN
Willie got his earlier training at Belmont College
aml seems to have profited by his stay there. Lately
he has taken up farming in a serious way, and hopes
to be a successor to Luther Burbank. We don't
know what he expects to do, but whatever he at-
tempts, he will succeed in his own quiet way.
Corporal in band. Company Football. Entered
:nil Term 1022.
ANDREW MAX HENRY
Maxic is official Faculty Prompter. Mr. Scruggs
says he was born a half-wit and has been losing
ground ever since. He disprovecl that, however, by
getting his picture in the Herald's "Unusual People"
column. His record in our class is really remark-
able and he has gained popularity among the fel-
lows as well as some "pull" in the military depart-
Hi,-zh Honor 2. Honor l. 3. Corporal 4. Sergeant
iSupplyl 5. Scrub Football 5. Company Football 4.
Richmond Senate 3. Hi-Y 4. Finished in four years.
RICHARD FRANKLIN HILL
He looks innocent. hut it's all wrong. "Rik" in
appearance is easy-going and has a disarming smile
He is noted for his carving- in wood. We award him
the cake when it comes to imitating a horse-lalf.
Varsity Football 5. Company Football 2. 3. Scrub
JOHN EDWARD HOLLAND
"Dutch" joined our rank in 1924. when he creat-
ed a sensation by appearing on the campus in
knickers. Since then he has become almost civilized
and has made a good academic record. One thing
he has learned in Chemistry is that a molecule is
"one of those things in an Englishman's eye." John
has many good points, and the kind of personality
that assures success.
JOHN SCHLEY HOOK
Enter the class prodigy. Jolm came to us as a
very small boy indeed, and has kept us all sur-
prised by acquiring honors for four years. Also he
has developed a remarkable sense of humor. which
is appreciated especially by the Faculty. This year
he is art editor of the Annual and we are expect'
ing great things from him, if the ladies will only
leaves him alone.
High honor 1, 2. Honor 3. 4. Corporal 5. Art
Editor of Annual 5. Hi-Y Club 5. Tech Club 5.
JAMES WILLIS HOWARD
James is recognized by his very erect posture and
the epilets on his shoulders, that he wears very
proudly. Besides being of a very quiet nature,
James has received some very high honors in his
James is going to the University of Georgia next
year and we know he will uphold the standards of
Old Richmond. He will take the Pre-Med. course in
which line we know he will succeed.
Highest Honor 2. High Honor 1, 3. Honor 4.
Corporal 3. 4. Second Lieutenant 5.
WARREN CANDLER LUKEY
Warren is one of our May Park buddies. spending
most of the time that he is not in school down there.
He came to us from Houghton Grammar School in
15120, and has succeeded in keeping up with the
class. Warren is quiet and little is known of his
plans for the future, but we all wish him success in
whatever enterprise he undertakes.
Corporal 5. Company football 4, 5. Company
basketball 4. All regimental football 5.
ZACK DANIEL MILLER
Zack entered the Old Historic this year, coming
to us from Ellenton, S. C. Since the beginning of the
year he has spent most of his time with Uncle "Bill"
Kennedy in the Commercial Department. Zack is
very quiet but has succeeded in getting a Commer-
cial Certificate which we know will be of use to him
in after years.
Moog came to us from Central Grammar School in
the fateful year of 1920. Since that time Moog has
distinguished his family name both on the Athletic
ticlrl. as he is out for every form of athletics, and
in the classroom, where he has many a word to say
aml gestures to make. However, Sam has set a
good example for all his little brothers and hopes
to continue his work at Tech.
Corporal 4, Sergeant 5. Scrub Football 3. 4, 5.
Scrub Baseball 3. 4, 5. Scrub Basketball 3, 4. 5.
Company Football 2, 3. 4. 5. Company Basketball
21, 4. Lamar Literary Society.
JOSEPH BRUNO MULIERI
Joe. as he is called, is a very efficient store keeper
as well as a student. When Joe is not in school.
one can find him acting as a salesman at his father's
fruit store on Jackson Street. However, when Joe
graduates he hopes to attend the University of
Richmond, where we all wish him success.
Company Football 4. Stephens Literary Society 5.
Entered l921 as Freshman.
FRANCIS COBB NIKON
Francis came to us from Monte Sano School aml
is a typical student from that institution. Entering
in 1920, he has iiiStlIl',IlliSllt'Ki himself by reaching
a height failed to be gained by boys of a more
powerful physique. But despite his size. Nixon is a
member of the "G" Club and will go to the Univer-
sity next year where we know he will succeed either
scholastically or socially.
Honor 2. Sergeant 5. Stephens Literary Society
3. Lamar Literary Society 5.
HARRY ALLEN SACK
Tech n ical
I-larry is a hard worker and commands the respect
of all his fellow students as well as the Faculty.
Although he is completing his tive year course in
four years, he has managed to acquire honors. In
the military department. he is looked on with awe
by a majority of the freshmen. many of whom are
larger than he. But 'tis said that he rules them
with an iron hand and hopes to do the same in
Uncle Sams army some day.
Honor 1. 2. Corporal 2, 3, 4. I,,ieut. 5. Winner
Lightweight High .lump 2. Winner Middleweight
High Jump 2. Company Baseball Richmond
Senate 4. Tech Club 5. Made 5 years in -1 years.
EDWARD OWEN SA VITZ
Came to A. R. C. from Houghton in 1919. He
got his diploma last year, but decided to look us over
one more year. He has been one of the mainstays
of the basketball team, and this year he made his
football letter. Ed will not be with ns at com-
mencement. as he has recently moved to Florida.
We are sorry to see him go, but we wish him every
XVILLIAM RADCLIFFE SELECMAN
Where this product came from, no one knows.
He came to our fold during our fifth year and has
managed to hold his own among us so far. It is
rumored that Bill is to enter wedlock as soon as he
graduates, but we hope this isn't true. He will
probably enter Tech. next year and we all hope
he will do well there.
Entered 1924. Hi-Y 5.
I ' . .c
Simoxvitz is the other member of the Jewish
Athletic Club which name he and Moog made famous
on the company gridiron. Besides this, however.
Bernard has attained the peak of success in the
military department. where he is the absolute ruler
of the "green squad," He commands this squad
about with the same tone of voice and precision that
l'aul Moss eommancls his band. Nevertheless, under
his guidance the new boys have been efficiently
taught and are rapidly approaching the standard
demanded hy the Colonel.
Regimental Sergeant Major 5. Company Football
3, 4, 5. Company Basketball 4. Stephens Literary
ROBERT GREEN SMITH
Be quiet. everybody. while Bob Smith tells us how
he saved that thrilling football game in the last
quarter. Bob has been out for every sport at Rich-
mond and has made his letter in football. baseball
and basketball. lf "bull-shooting" could win a dip-
loma, Smith would have been a post-graduate four
Color Sergeant 5. Varsity Football 5. Varsity
Basketball 5. Company Football 1. 2, 3. 4. Scrub
Football 3. 4. Company Basketball 4. Company
Basketball 2, 3. 4. Scrub Baseball 1, 2. Assistant
Art Editor A. R. C. 5.
WILEY JAMES SMITH
ln September of the year nineteen-twenty. Dyke
Smith and 99 other freshmen entered the Old His-
toric. Since then, Dyke's loud guffaws have re-
Qonnderl many times in the Dormitory and Academic
Buildings. XViley. as he is affectionately known by
his teachers, is struggling hard for his "dip." VVe
all wish you luck. Dyke.
Corporal 2. Sergeant Il. I-'irst Sergeant 4. Cap-
tain 5. Company football l. 2. 3. 4. Manager Var-
sity football 5. Company basketball 3. 4. Company
track 4, Vice-President Class 2. Business Manager
Annual 5, Richmond Senate 4. 0tticer's Club 5.
WILEY BERYL SNAVELY
Every class must have its Napoleon, and this is
ours. Beryl is small of statue but has a brain which
can ligure out the most difficult problem. in time.
Chemistry, of course, is his favorite and he takes
great joy in quoting the text to prove that Our
Cousin is all wrong. We are all distressed at his
contempt for the other sex. but one of them will get
Corporal 4. Sergeant 5.
LO U IS VENTON STUR Y
Louis seems to have entirely deserted 'l'ubman in
his struggle for a Diploma. He is convinced that
the fates are against him, however, and he and Mr.
Scruggs often try to out guess each other on the
position of chemistry that he has studied, that is
when he can manage to stay awake. Louis is quite
a dance promoter and likely to have charge of the
Hop this year. If so. we'll all have a swell time.
Corporal 3. Sergeant 4. Lieutenant 5. Company
football 1, 2, 3, 4. Scrub football 4. Company
basketball 4. Varsity football 5. Annual Staff 5.
CLARENCE ALIXIARIN TROYVBRIDGE
Help! Fire! Fire! Oh, no, it's only "Red" Trow-
bridge without his hat. "Red" has had his schedule
arranged so that he will have no studies in the
Dormitory. He is afraid the ancient building will
be set on fire by his flaming locks. "Red" has risen
to the rank of supply sergeant in the Military De-
Drum-Major 5. Company Football 4, 5.
MARCUS GIBSON VAUGHN
Marcus Came to Richmond from VVOodlawn Gram-
mar School, and although possessing a quiet nature
has won many friends. Marcus is not a "book
worm" by any means, but has managed to keep up
his class and hopes to graduate with them in June
In addition to this. Vaughn has managed to get in
Mr. Begue's Saturday morning classes which is quite
a mark of intelligence. Marcus hopes to attend Ga.
Tech next year where we all wish him the best of
ALBERT BRA NTLEY VERDERY
Despite reports to the contrary, "Ab" is a very
bright student. So far he has been unable to con-
vince the teachers of this fact. but we know it must
be so. He told us himself! "Ab" should easily
graduate this year, as he always has plenty of time
to study. Mr. Cordle sees to that.
C0YDoral 4. First Sergeant 5, Litutenant 5. Com-
pany basketball 4, Company football 2. 3, 4, 5.
Ecruli football 5. Scrub baseball 3. Lamar Literary
.ll'l,l.XN RAIFORD VVATKINS
Verfificlife in English
Ray, on entering the Academy, was a very studious
lad. receiving an honor his first year. But as time
passed on, Ray acquired a Ford and an acute in-
terest in the "fair sex", which has taken up most of
his time. Never-the-less, when not parked outside
the city limits, Ray can he found almost anywhere
except in Chemistry Class. He can he recognized hy
his hroad grin and inelodious laugh with which he
greets everyhody. Ray has lnany friends, hoth
among the students and the Faculty. that wish him
success at Oberlin College where he hopes to continue
Non-Drill l, 2, Ii. Color Sergeant 5. Company
football -i. Stephens Literary Society 5. Joke Editor
CARLTON TERRENCE WISE
Carlton came to us this year from North Augusta
lligh, Wise certainly has an appropriate name, as
his grades at school will show. He is also very
fast. and is making a strong bid for a place on this
year's track team.
Entered 1925. Varsity track 5. Football scrub 5.
H. .-i.,l1. A. S., B. S. In Ixr.
Philup came to us fourteen years ago, hailing
from 'l'ruiniuven, Cuba. At first our custom of
wearing clothes restricted him, hut he rapidly im-
proved. last year winning the gold Skinner Medal
t'or wearing garters.
He is known far and wide for his brilliant wit and
iVe all wish him success in his chosen profession,
Captain i, Sergeant 2, Private 3. Band 4. Bugler 5.
Highest Honor 5, -1. 3. 2, l. President of Beague
Tonsorial Society, lnemher ot' Read Anti-Nicotine
League. Eminent Supreme Deputy Kleagle of Murphy
Chapter K. K. K.. member Market Snake-Judging
lfihnore came to the A. R. C. from the diabolical
institute of Mngalogy. Since he arrived the former
duke Phillnp Space has taken a hack seat and Fil-
inore has all the ramps galloping.
Fihnore is easily recognized by his windshields
which he wears with all the grace of King Poo-Poo.
Gigadier Brendal 1. Cross Country Swimming
Team 2. 5, 3. President of Alfalfa Chapter of the
Moo Cow Moos 3. NIJITKSIIHIII XV. P. Smith Bull
Shooting Society t. Chairman of thc Winowitz
Charity Fund Society.
. ,I 1?
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5 i A '
52 1 I
POWELL, F ...,.. ,...
PI.-XNKINSOX, lV1LFR ED
FERGUSON, S. ......
NORRIS, B. ,...
Bagnal, J. B.
Green. P. Phinizy, F.
riankinson, William Pomerance, J.
Haskell, L. Powell. R.
Haskell, P. Rosemnn, J.
Heffernan, H. Russo, J.
Henderson, G. Sells, W.
Herman, B. Shea, R.
Herndon. H. Simkins. E.
Hollister, G. Smith, C.
Holman, N. Smith, E.
Jetfel-ies,H. Speth, G,
Jones. C. Strauss, E.
Kellogg, M. Strauss. S.
Lamback, S. Tant, I.
Lynch. N. Tunenlmum, BI.
Meyer, B. Tyler, F.
Moss, R. Wagnon, E.
Mulherin, B. XVhite, H.
fliulherin. E. Winbnrn, C.
McEllm1rray, W. Wingard, C.
McPhail, H. Youngblood, H.
Attention folks! and give us a cheer,
XV1.-'ve finished our work in the Junior Year.
But one lll0l'C year and we-'ll be through
And .join the ranks of the learned fewg
Then to persue our works and niissions
Among new friends and changed conditions.
VVe've fought our battle and gainely won,
lVith book and pencil, sword and gung
lvt-'ve studied hard, and we've stood the test,
And tried to accomplish our level best.
Honest and willing we've proven to be
These four long years at the A. R. C.
I.et's strive and study for one more year,
And earn the reward of our comrades' cheer
Un the big night of our graduation,
Yvhich ends this stage of our education,
lvhen we xnust bid our dear Riclnnond goodby,
And try out our wings in an effort to fly.
XVILBERT J. EM1GH.
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DONNELLY, YV. P ...... .....................
H.ARRISON, J. ........
SIBLEY, G. ...........
PERKINS, A. ..... .
Grose, J. U.
HUDSON, L... ,,,.. Afhle
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S ecretn ry
Tren s ll rer
fic Represenfu fire
W ear A Smile
How do you feel. when you"ve bawled out your Pal?
lVhen you've fussed and 'ieussc-d" 'til you're weak
How do you look when taking advice?
Do your cheeks make you look like a freak?
lvhat do you do, when the weather is bad?
Yvhen the skies are cloudy and gray?
Don't you feel better when you wear a smile?
It just cheers up the rest of the day.
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Pea ree, J.
T he Freshman 'S ommencement
Hurray! Hurrah! The time has come,
The day is here and our work is done:
v21C?lll0ll.S here. spread the word
Of the most glorious news I've ever heard.
No more to sehool will we have to run.
For now begins our suimuer fun:
No more work do we have to do,
Just playing. fishing and swinmiing too.
The good old summer time is here,
Although it did seem like niany a year
Before the glorious time came ,round
For us to throw our school books down.
School's alright in the winter time,
But when summer comes, I'l1 take for mine,
A life of camps, fun, and eheerg
Hurrayl Hurrah! Vaeatioifs here.
BY BERNARD Smiowrrz
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LEITNI-211, H ...... ,...,. P resident
CULLEY, A ................ ...............,.......,... I 'ive-President
HARW'ESTON, J .......... ,...,.,. S ecretzrry and Treasurer
LUNCEFORD, F ..... ,.,. . Al thletic Representative
Alston, M. Clark. J. Freeman, E.
Anderson, T. J. Clark, P. French, R.
Andrews, W. Clary, R. Fulghum, J.
Armstrong. J. Clyde. E. Fuller, Wm.
Baker, V. Collins, G. Gardner. L.
Bailie, T. G. Cook, E. Garrett, M.
Beall, I". Corbitt. E. Gay, J.
Battle, C. Cowan. G, Gay, K.
Beattie, D. Crawford. A. Gibert. W.
Beazley, R. Crawford, B. Goodwin, W.
Bentley, J. Crickenberger, R. Grant, H.
Bern, S. Crouch, E. Greene, J.
Blitchington, E. Courtney. F. Greiner, W.
Bogoslawsky, S. Culpepper, W. Griffin, E.
Bond, D. Cunningham, J. Grimaud, A.
Boswell, C. D'Antignac, H. Grimaud, J.
Boyd, W. Daniel, A. Grubbs, W.
Brady, B. Daniel, M. Haigood, E.
Broome, R. Davis, G. Hamilton, T. W.
Brown, C. S. Davis, J. Hawkins, B.
Brown, P. Dawson, J. Haynie, B.
Buck, J. C. Deas, Dennis Heath, J.
Buck, O. Deas, Dwight Helm, R.
Bristow, 0. Deas, R. Henderson. C. D.
Byrd, J. I-eese, H. L. Henderson. I..
Cadle, A. Derry, J. Hensley, J.
Caldwell, J. Devaney, M. Hewett, J.
Carswell, J. Dewitt, B. Hill, A.
Carswell, T. Dowling, B. Hill, L.
Casella, V. Drost, P. Hoffman. Edwin
Cash, S. Dunn, H. Hotfman, Eugene
Cates, R. Eckhoif. H. Holley. Joe
Cauthen, G. Eubanks, S. Huff, G.
Chambers, W. Evans, C. Humphrey, L.
Cheesboro, F. Fallow, F. Hulse, F.
Clark, D. Faulkner. R. Hutcheson, E.
I ierce, B.
.P ond. W.
Seigler, T. J.
Sikes, T. R.
Wells, L. D.
Zc aley, B.
M E M A my
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Lamar Literary Society
S660 ll rl Ternz.
EBIIGII, E. D. ..,..,.,.... ...... I 'resident ...,.,.. ,.,.A..,...... D Elclucx.
HANKINSON, J. L.... ,.,...,. Vif'c-Presidelzf .,,... ,,,., H AN,-KH,-XX, J. F.
DERRICK. J. B. .... ..... A S'ec-reff1ry-Treflsurer .............. JEMIGH, E. D.
Chance, H. T.
R. L .... .,..,. S ergca nrt-az'-.4 rms ........
Clary, VV. C.
Derrick, J. B.
Emigh. E. D.
Hamilton, T. .I.
Hanahan, J. F.
Hankinson, J. I..
JYEXVMAX, R. L.
Nixon, F. C
Jos. R. Lamar Literary Society
- f UTHIXG in a modern education is more vital than the development of
one's ability to speak clearly and intelligently before an audience.
ig Progressive men everywhere must now be capable of accurately and
effectively expressing their thoughts. This art can be developed only
'l by constant practice in public speaking, for which there is little time
in a regular course of study: hence the organization of our two literary socie-
Innnediately after the mid-year examinations the Joseph R. Lamar
Society was organized with only a few charter members. By-Laws were adopt-
cd at an early meeting and officers were elected. Meanwhile new members have
been joining at every meeting and the membership is growing constantly.
Every llonday afternoon the society meets for an hour in one of the
classrooms. On the days set aside for inter-society debates the meetings are
held in the room of the challenging society. The 1'ules of parliamentary pro-
cedure are followed as far as possible in the meeting. Mr. Trammell and Mr.
Ragsdale, who had experience in college literary societies, supervise the meetings
and help greatly with their suggestions to the Society.
Already several promising debaters and declaimers have been discovered.
From these will be selected the best declaimer and best debater, who will compete
with representatives of the Stephens Society for the cups that are given an-
nually to the best debater and the best declaimer in school. This contest will
we lem L urinw commencemen wee ', a Ju J ic e Ja e on a su rec o in eres o
lllll g t lxilldlt lytft tt
the general public.
It is felt that the literary societies will serve a great purposeg it is
hoped that their success will continue, that they will soon become a most im-
portant part of the school. By the time the new Academy is completed the
two literary societies will be flourishing organizations, and we hope that their
fame will extend as far as that of our Alma Mater. Vie hope next year to
prove ourselves worthy of special halls in the new building, one for each society,
which will be used exclusively by the literary societies, and only for literary
EUGENE D. EAIIKIH. JR.
, Y - , E' fx
Stephens Literary Society
YV. P. SMITH ...... ...w.
Faculty .4 rIz'i.v0r.9
CLARENCE HANsoN .,., ....... I 'resident ..,.
YVM. D. HARDEN ,,,,
J0sL'A SKIXXER ,..,AAt,,..
SIDNEY FERGI,'SON ,,,.,........... Treasurer ......
STEYVART B.4R R ETT. .A
S600 ml Term
M. D. H.ARDEN
, ..l, CLARENCE HANSON
,,,,..l,7,7,,,, JOHN EvANs
.BIIXUT K. IEELLOGG
Clms. H. Winburn
J. Rnifurrl xViitklIlS
Afexalzder H. Szfeplzens Literary Society
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C. B. H,1xs11N
The Redemption of "Black Mikei'
GQ, New T was a beautiful day. A few Heecy, white clouds hung suspended in
fat the clearest of blue skies, a blue so intense that it colored the waters of
'It' Port Royal Sound. making a pleasant contrast with the semi-tropical,
iivhsiuf summer foilage of the palmetto-studded Barrier Islands. A fresh breeze
ifi 'TQ' was springing up, sending the white-caps scurrying after each other in
endless rows. Far out, ploughing her way through the gentle ground-swells,
came the latest addition to 'fBlack Mike's', rum-running fleet, the auxiliary
schooner "Laura", Ivith her dainty spars and rigging, her keen rakish hull
dashing the water into spray as she rose and fell with the waves, she presented
a beautiful picture. Her cargo of wooden cases, overflowing her hold, was piled
on her deck and covered with tarpaulins. ' -
On the forward deck, Isaac Coaxum, the "bosun,' and "IVardmalaw"
Charlie, the cook, were engaged in relating endless marvels to the good natured
Gullah crew, clustered about the fore-mast. Aft, at the wheel, stood the mate,
a big gorilla-like neg1'o, clad in ragged pants and undershirt, which revealed
huge, rolling hunks of muscle. He wore one of "Black Mike's" discarded yacht-
ing caps on the side of his head and at his hip he impo1'tantly carried his badge
of authority, a large sheath knife. Under the awning that shaded the deck aft
of the cabin, sat two white men, Stuart Gregorie and the notorious Captain
"Black hIike" Ryan, earnestly engaged in conversation.
"I tell you, Captain Ryan," the younger man--little more than a boy
-was saying, "Pm sick and tired of the whole dirty business. It,s 1'ank, clear
through. Ivhat I saw out there in the Bahamas sickened me. If we ever get
this cargo safely in, I'm hanged if I won,t starve before I'll load another case
of the filthy stuff on my mother's boat."
'fAisy, aisy there, lad,', remonstrated Black hlike, "it,s not so bad as
all that. Besoides, ut pays ye well. I't's foive thousan' dollars Oi,m givin,
ye for this run, mor'n ye'd get in four years a haulin' potatees an' thruck to
Savannah. An, ut,s 'filthy stuff' ye're callin' me lickerl Filthy, indade!
Ut's the bist Jamaica rum iver run from the Bahamas. Ye're not gettin'
scared, are ye?,'
"No, it's not that." Stuart replied, "at least, not in the way you mean.
I told you, that when Dad's ship went down, during the war, he left the
"Laura" to mother. It's the only thing she's got in the world. As soon as
I was old enough, she put me in charge of the boat and I've been running her
all around these Islands as far north as Topsail Inlet, but, as we couldn,t get
enough cargoes to pay expenses, we were in an awful fix until you came along.
Mother t1'usts me absolutely and it would break her heart to know that I was
smuggling whiskey. I had to lie to her to keep her from knowing where the
money came from: told her I had chartered the "Laura" to a millionaire for a
cruise to the Bahamas."
"Brace up, me boy, there's niver a chance av us get.tin' caught. Haven't
Oi tould ye that "Four-forty-sivin" wint up the coast to VVilmington, an' aint
due back here till day afther tomorrer?" broke in Black Rlike, referring to the
Navy's crack, new destroyer "Cushing", which was patrolling the Carolina
coast in search of rum-runners. "Oi know how ye feel about Mis' Fanny an'
Oi rispict ye for ut," he continued awkwardly, "But we're nearly in now, an'
the foive thousan' dollars Oi'm payin' ye will fix Mis' Fanny for a couple o'
"Look hyah, Cap'n Mike." called out the mate, who had been watching
the horizon for signs of the dreaded destroyer, "ent dat smoke Ah see come up
'round' on tudder side uh Huntin' Islan' Light P"
The two white men sprang up and looked anxiously up the coast to
where the negro pointed. A column of smoke, black and threatening, was rising
from behind Hunting Island, about eight miles north of the Sound. Black
Blike studied the phenomenon for some moments with a professional eye. "Tis
nothin' to be skittish about," he decided. "Tis the 'City av Mimphis', Oi'm
thinkin', she that's due from New York today. That's smoke from soft coal,
same as thim stingy 'Ocean Steamship Liners' always uses." he explained,
turning to Stuart. The mate evidently did not agree with his captain, for he
stood mumbling and shaking his head.
"Thank the Lord it isn't the "Cushing", Stuart exclaimed, "for if it
were, Captain George Randall would run us down if it t.ook him until the New
"Yis", agreed Mike, "a foine orf'cer he is, an' a gintlemin, but a rilintless
man whin 'roused. As Oi was sayin', lad, don't ye get worried. IVe've lift the
twilve moile limit behin'." Seeing that Stuart still looked anxious and uncon-
vinced, he resumed, "Don't think so hard of me, Stual't, me boy, Oi wud niver
have had to call on ye, but that blackguyard Rivinue Cutter from Savannah
caught, me ither schooner last month. Ye see," he explained, "whin ye run
lieker, ye must have two vessels runnin' at the same toime, so'f one av thim gets
caught, the ither'll make ixpinses. Jist loike us an' me three-master, the "Ade-
laide" is comin' in now."
"See here, Captain Ryan," broke in Stuart, "if the 'Adelaide' is bring-
ing two hundred thousand dolla1's worth of Scotch, why in the world, didn't you
bring her in yourself, instead of coming with me?"
Before Black Mike could answer, the Gullah mate, who had failed to be
convinced by his captain's reassurances, suddenly sang out.
"Fo' de Lawd, Cap'n Mike, dat ent no Sawannuh boat! Dat's ole 'Fo'-
Fawty-Seben'! Ah saw 'im time he tu'n de pint-look out Mas' Stuart. hyah
he cum Y"
Both men turned quickly and looked up the coast. There, only about
six miles away, was the "Cushing", clear of the point and swinging out towards
Black Mike, springing to his feet, tore aft to the wheel, ripping out a
string of commands as he went. The negro crew, ran about aimlessly, like
terrified children, all except Ike Coaxum, who dived through the engine-room
hatch at the risk of his neck. Black lNIike, thrusting the mate aside, fairly
spun the wheel around, heading for the open sea. "Ike Coaxum, ye black
divil," he roared, "speed up thim ingines, or Oi'll wring ye'r worthless neck !"
Ike worked valliantly on the twin Diesels, coaxing them to their utmost
power. The deck trembled violently from the great vib1'ations, as the propellers
beat the water furiously. IVhen this maneuver had been completed, all hands
lined the rail and every eye was turned to the"Cushing',.
The destroyer sighted the '6Laura" just in time to see her come about.
Turning swiftly, she gave chase, a bone in her teeth and black smoke pouring
from her squatty funnels. On board the 6'Laura", Ike Coaxum, stripped to the
waist, pleaded with his engines as if they were human. At the wheel, Black
hlike, now that the surprise was over, had regained his serenity. "Begorra,
Stuart, me bhoy," he yelled, "if Oi can bate ould Cap'n George to the twilve
mile limit, Oi,ll invite the ould spalpane aboard, an, we'll talk over ould toimes
togither. But, I-Iowly St. Pathrick! Jist look how she's comin'."
The destroyer, now fairly leaping through the water at over thirty knots,
turned her bow father out to sea in order to intercept the Hying rum-runner
down the hypotenuse of a right angle. This piece of strategy practically pre-
cluded all chance of escape, as the "Cushing,' was making three miles to the
"Laura's,' one. In despair, Black Mike ordered his crew to break out the
sails and to pile on every stitch of canvas the rigging would carry-foresail,
mainsails, topsails, two jibs and even a spinnake1'. Despite the aid of these,
the distance between the two vessels rapidly lessened, until the destroyer was
only about a mile away. Then, as she sounded a long blast from her si1'en, the
signal to heave to for inspection appeared on her halliards. Black lVIike, seeing
that further effort was useless, started to give the command to bring the
'iLaura" about, when Stuart Gregorie seized his arm.
"Don't give up yet, Captain Ryan,', he pleaded, "Keep her going, for
the love of all's that holy! VVe must be nearly twelve miles out by now and
Captain Randall can,t get any closer on account of that shoal water that runs
between us and the North Channel that he,s in." Black Mike shook his head
sadly. "Oi'll thry ut for ye'r mither's sake, lad, but tis no manner av use.
VVe're fairly caught. Look, lad, they be mannin' the starboard gun 1"
There, on the forecastle, beside the conning-tower, the gun-crew were
bringing the quick-firing Hotchkiss riHe to bear on the little schooner. A
second later came the flash and roar as the three inch shell went screaming
across the "Laura's bow. Stuart turned to Black ltiike with tears in his eyes.
"You may heave to, Captain Ryan," he said simply.
Black Mike said nothing at all: merely nodding to the mate, who gave
the order to shut off the engines, he brought the schooner into the wind. In
the resulting silence, Stuart Gregorie stared moodily over the rail: his thoughts
were bitter as he watched a launch put out from the "Cushing", The Gullah
mate was having considerable difficulty in reassuring the crew, who were unani-
mous in the desire to take to the water before No. 41-117 could fire again. "YVl1at
Ah gwine do wid dese nigguhs, suh?" he inquired anxiously of Black Mike.
"Dey wants tuh jump ovuh boa'd. kase dey's skeered uh Cap'n Jawgef'
"Do?" exploded Black Mike, "Don't ye see uts gintlemin as is comin'
aboard? Let thim man the rail as side bhoys, loike they used to do whin Oi
was a chief quartermasther on the 'Georgiaf Stuart, man, 0i'm ashamed av
ye, sittin' there in ye'r undershirt. whin visitors are a comin' aboard, an'ye a
gintlemin, too. Mis' Fanny raised ye betther thin that." This reference was
unfortunate, for Stuart. almost smiling a moment before at the man's ngintle-
min" worship, was plunged back in the depths of despair. Mechanically he put
on the jumper and cap that Black Mike handed him.
"Better let me do the talking," suggested the boy, "Captain Randall
doesn't love you too well now, and he was a shipmate of my father's, so I may
be able to persuade him to take us in to a Northern Port-my mother will think
I was lost at seaf'
"Oi'll do nothin' av the koind." retorted Black llike, "Oi'm in connnand
av this vessel an' tis not ivery day that foine gintlemin loike Captain Randall
comes aboard me ship." -
Ivhile this by-play was in progress the launch had run under the
"Laura's" quarter, whe1'e she was made fast. Ike Coaxum, abandoning his
duties of engineer for those of ubosunn, lowered the accommodation ladder,
while the mate marshaled the bewildered crew along the rail. A giant seaman
sprang on board, stood at attention and saluted. Commander Randall majes-
tically ascended to the deck, followed by Lieutenant Simmons, his second in
command. He glanced at the piled eases with an air of triumph. Black ltlike
advanced on the otlicers with a broad smile on his battered. hairy face, as he
halted before Commander Randall, his right hand involuntarily moved to his
cap brim in salute, but grinning foolishly, he hastily changed and extended his
hand in greeting.
" ie op av ie mornin o ye, sir," me e 'an, e lure, an' i s oi 'e ou
all t tl 't l b "Sl t' l k ld
toimes to see ye again, Cap'n George!"
'6Mike Ryan," interrupted the officer coldly, "in the name of the I'nited
States' Government, I arrest you on cha1'ge of-" he stopped, dumfounded, as
his fraze fell on Stuart, who stared de'ectedlv at him.
D 4 .
"Stuart Gregorie !" he gasped.
"Yes, it is I, Captain Randall".
"Stuart Gregorie,,', he demanded sternly, "what in the devil do you mean
by shipping on a rum-runner? I thought you were up the coast, in your
Stuart glanced at the deck in hestitation, wondering how he could begin.
Finally. he looked frankly into the clear, rather kindly gray eyes of his father's
friend. "I've done a pretty rotten thing, Captain Randall, but I'll tell you all
about it and then, maybe you can see my point of viewf' he began slowly. Then,
gaining confidence, he told how he had failed at tradingg how, desperate for
money, he had charteded the 'tLaura,' to Black Mike for five thousand dollars,
which he had turned over to his mother, and, finally, how happy she was, being
entirely deceived by his lies. 6'Captain Randall," he coneludedf, I am not
telling you this to try to get out of anything. I am quite willing to take my
punishment like a man. It is for mother I fear-I doubt if she will ever get over
Commander Randall gazed at the boy for some moments without reply-
ing. IVhen, at last, he spoke, his voice was kindlier. "I can understand why
you did this thing, Stuart. but it was a terrible mistake. Of course I will have
to do my duty, regardless of my personal feelings. It is the most disagreeable
task I have ever had-to arrest the son of my best friend and to confiscate his
widow's ship. But, what else can I do." he continued, as if to himself, "here
you are, with a cargo of liquor within the twelve mile limit-U
"IVe're nothin' av the sort,', declared Black Mike, heatedly breaking
into the conversation, "we're near out to the Lightship an, she's iverv bit av
twinty moiles out.
"Oh, shut up V, cried Stuart wearily, his nerves at the breaking point,
"IVhat's the use of all this quibbling? As long as we're caught, lets go in and
get it over with."
At Black Mike's first remark, Commander Randall, stepping over to
Lieutenant Simmons, held a whispered consulation with him. At the conclu-
sion of this little colloquy, he assumed a stern air and turned to Black hiike.
"lIike Ryan, you impudent rascal. the grace of the Lord is with you. Lieu-
tenant Simmons, here, my navigator, believes that the limit is about two miles
astern. Am I right, Slll1IllOTlS?,,
'Z-Xt least two, sir, for the Light-ship is twenty one miles out and we are
about six miles from her," remarked Lieutenant Simmons.
"There is considerable doubt as to our exact position", Commander
Randall 1'esu1ned, turning to Stuart, "and thus I cannot swear that vou are
within the twelve mile limit. Therefore, 1ny boy, for t.he sake of Mrs. Gregorie
and of old IVarren, I am going to let you go--on the condition that you give
1ne your word of honor not to land any liquor, and will promise me that you
will never again do anything that would bring misery to your mother and dis-
grace to your father,s namef,
"I solomnly swear it, Captain Randall," the boy said earnestly, "I-I
cannot think why I didn't see what a risk I was running-I,ll never forget this
lesson, never. Oh, you IVILL believe me, won,t you?',
"Of course I will, 1ny boy, you are your father's son, after all,,, Com-
mander Randall said, "But, of course that has not influenced my decision in the
least," lie added quickly, as if he feared that he was losing his dignity by reveal-
ing such sentiments. Secretly he hoped that some opportunity might present
itself whereby he could escape gracefully. As if in answer to his prayer, Black
Mike, who now that things had turned out so well, suddenly remembered his
duties as host, made a sweeping bow to the two otlicers and invited them to
repair to the cabin-there to drink a toast to the Ufoinest gintlemin iver aboard
Commander Randall at once seized this chance. "Ryan, you scoundrel,
what do you mean by that impertinence, sir?" he cried, threateningly raising
his hand, "Take warning. If ever I catch you again, on my word of honor as
an otticer, I'll swing you to the yard-arm!" Having thus acquitted himself of
any unusual softness. he stalked to the accommodation ladder, descended to the
launch and gave the order to proceed to the "l'ushing".
Silence reigned aboard the "Laura", The crew was still too terrified to
do anything but stare at the retreating launch. As for Stuart and Black Mike,
there was nothing they could do. The destroyer, picking up the launch, turned
her bow back to the north and soon disappeared below the horizon.
Finallv, Black Mike roused himself, sirrhinfr, "Ah, ut,s a foine orf'cer he
. C D
is," he remarked reminiscently, "An' didn't he carry on illigint! An' now ut's
mesilf that's thinking we had betther be movin', or we'll niver make Port Royal
this noight. Ike," he called in a louder tone, "kick thim ingines over l" then to
the mate, "Head l1er for that range mark on the ind av Parris Island! An'
lively, now, ye grinnin' limb av Satan, or-"
"Hold on, Captain Ryan," cried Stuart, galvanized into action by these
orders. "You can't make Port Royal, yet! You heard what I told Commander
Randall. I'll keep that promise, if I die for it! You have either got to throw
that liquor overboard, 01' take it back to the Bahamas. If you decide to throw
it overboard, of course I'll return the five thousand dollars you paid to charter
"YVhist, me bhoy, come here an' let me till ye a sayeret," beckoned Black
Mike, with a mysterious air, "There's no liker aboard this boat,', Then, seeing
the look of incredulity in Stuart's eyes, he seized a hatchet and broke open one
of the cases piled on the deck, revealing to the astounded boy, orderly rows of
canned fruit. "Me lad," continued Black Mike," chuckling, "Oi only hired ye'r
boat, hopin' to lead ould Cap'n George off av his course, whilst the "Adelaide",
with her pricious cargo. snaked into the shilter av Calabouge Sound. Oitd
niver use me friends in a dirty tln-ick. Tis 'Black Moike' Oi'm called, lad, but,
Ui'm nivcr so black as 0i'm painted. An' now, me bhoy," he went on rather
ditlidently, Hwhat do ye say to us formin' a comp'ny, Ryan an' Gregorie, an'
loadin' the 'Adelaide' an' the 'Laura' wid cemint, builder's supplies an' such
loike, for all thim divilopmints Oi'm hearin' so much about in Florida? There's
plinty av fruit an' thruck to bring back, an' we cud do foine. Not so much
money as 0i'm makin' now, but nayther wud there be any risk. An' thin-"
Black Mike paused and his eyes turned to the north, up the coast, where a faint
trail of smoke mingled with the blue haze, Nan' thin, someday, Oi cud shake the
hand av a rale gintleminf'
TVILLIAM Dlaaxuxc HARDEN, '25
Senior Class Poem
YVe've been here for many years,
It seems as many ages:
Now our friends may cease their fears,
YVQ graduate as sages.
YVe entered five long years ago
Part of the motley crew,
But now,.as we prepare to go,
VVe,re Just a learned few.
In the future years, you may be sure,
Our work will be repaidg
YVQ know that in the future
Fruits the effort of today.
Let,s bring credit to old Richmond.
To the great professors there,
As we take our places in the w01'ld,
N0 matter what nor where.
Five-score and fifty years ago
This grand old school was foundedg
Greater still we see her grow
YVith energy unbounded.
Yvhat will our Alma lNIater mean
To those that are to come,
Wlhen traditions of a century
Are in a modern Home?
Oh, let us hope that we will keep,
The members of our class,
Her traditions and her memories
YVitl1 us until the last.
As years and years roll on and 011
XVith pleasure let us think upon
These years at A. R. C.
' 'Nezfermore H
l'lY. Johnny, what's that on at school today?"
,gal "Uh, I don't know", I replied, "the only thing I care about it
fp? is that we are getting out of drill by it. I hear, tho, that it's gonna
be the usual line of bull about the terrors and disgrace of eribbing, and
So saying, we, Bill and I. sauntered on to school, not giving a thought
to the lecture which was destined to change our lives.
As in a fog I Hled down the aisle into the immense auditorium, and took
my seat mechanically with the rest of the bunch. Then, from this haze of in-
difference, I was startled by the last part of the introduction by the principal-
" ,....,,,..,, and so, I take great pleasure in introducing to you lXIr, Charles Brown,
former all-Southern full-hack from this school. who is an expert on cheatingw.
These words, drowned out by frenzied applause which followed, filled me with
interest and astonishment. The reference to him as a former star football
player from our school piqued my curiosity, but above all that last clause, 'fan
expert on cheating", made me all interest.
The speaker, a clear-eyed, well set-up man of around -LO, without further
ado, launched into the hody of his lIlL'SS2lg'CfuhI1'. Principal, members of the
Faculty. and, most important of all FELLOIV STVDENTS, I realize that you
have heard the customary line of 'bull' fhere I nudged Bill delightedlyj about
this business of cheating, and so I am not going to burden you with any sermon,
hut am simply going to tell you a true story, a story having this school as its
site, and a story having a boy very close to me as one of its main participants.
"This boy, for the sake of the story let us call him John, was the cham-
pion football player of our section. But John had one failing. and that was
that he was unable to write linglish compositions, and above all, English themes.
I r N
"Un tie eve of the lhanksgiving game with those Arlington Heights
fellows, our traditional enemy, our whole school was thrown into melaneholia.
The season had been rather successful, but it was all likely to be spoiled now,
for if Arlington Heights beat us our whole season would be ruined. And, just
the week before the game, old 'Four-Eyes' gave the whole class a theme to be
brought in on the Saturday morning before Thanksgiving. True, the theme
could be on any subject, but John, with his notorious inability to w1'ite English
composition, was just about as good as put out of the game, for if he didn't
get that theme in, he would be disqualified from playing. Knowing this, our
whole school was east into gloom, for John was the one man that could beat
"All the fellows went around in a body, t1'ying to persuade John to get
some inspiration in his head, or else to accept some aid from some of the fellows
skilled with their minds, rather than with their bodies. And finally. in leaving,
Stereford, John's room-mate, and o11e of the kind that can rattle themes off by
the dozen, left him a neatly typed theme, perfect, and certain to be approved
if handed in. There it wasg all he had to do to gain faculty permission to play
was to sign his name at the bottom of that theme, and slip it thru old 'Four-
Eve's' door slot. All he had to do! ! To gain this game of all games for his
school-to finish his school career in a blaze of glory-just sign his name and
hand it in! But could he do it? lVas it right for him thus to perjure himself
by handing in this theme, even if it was all for the benefit of the school? Above
all, did the ends justify the means?
"Facing the c1'ucial decision of his life, John in desperation seized the
pencil and paper which his well meaning school mates had supplied him with,
and began with savage intensity to set down the reasons why he should not
cheat. Finally, after hours of torture, and pacing the floor, throwing all his
writings on the table, he rushed from his room, to wander, in his torn spirit,
around the surrounding country-side, ashamed to meet the gaze of anyone.
'fllonday morning, at English, his first subject, old '5Four Eyes" met
him with a smiling gaze. 'Good work, John', said he, 'your theme was excellent,
and well deserved the 'A, it got.'
'fIn a confusion of spirit. he mumbled confused acknowledgements,
wondering all the time what was meant by it. The only thing Jolm had writ.ten
had been those reasons why he should not cheatgand he had not handed those
in-had that Stereford handed that theme in, regardless of his refusal to use it?
In the humiliation of spirit resultant from that thought, John fled, cast down in
soul, to his room, there to await the coming of Stereford, and wrest from him
explanations of his acts.
"Soon Stereford returned, whistling as if everything in the world were
gay. In response to John's bitter inquiry what he had meant by turning it in,
he replied that he had only come in, after John had set down his reasons for not
accepting the offer, and had but copied t.he reasons, word for word and handed
"The outcome? That was simple enough. Jbhn, encouraged and
hearted in mind, soul, and body, entered that game Thursday afternoon deter-
mined to conquer for the old school or die in the attempt. He didn't die, for
with John as the shining star, our team swept right thru that Arlington Heights
bunch, and went on to victory!
"Several of you may not recognize John as a familiar characte1'. To
those of you, I will just say that John was simply John Brown, afterwards
Governor of Georgia, my brother. I was a class mate of his, and can serve as
witness of the tremendous struggle which waged in his heart.
"I will say no more, save this, that we all may not run across conditions
exactly like those of John Brown, but temptation always comes, in one form 01'
another, and I just wanted to urge you that "The ends do not justify the
Totally enthralled and interested as I was, it was with a start that I
recalled myself to the present from my dreams. Gone were my loose ideas
about this subject of cheating.
Henceforth no longer would I be tempted to indulge in loose practices-
in fact, quoth I, like the Raven, "Nevermore".
T. J. HAMILTON
G:-3 X-,, '1' was a bahnv dav in late October that the thing happened. I had
1 . . l ' , . .
1 -- 'one nm in wi 1 "om a er, e er un , ant ewar nmzv
Barrett, and we had almost reached the river swamp. Just as we came
Tig.,-E down the last grade before coming on to the railroad tracks, while
g A . . . . . .
15' A 1 Barrett was busy telling us about his static elnmnator, a loud whistle
sounded around the curve. Possibly scared by the sound, the car jammed and
came to a stop dead on the tracks just as the New York Special came around
the bend. Ive tried to get out of the car, but Tom's hunting dogs and several
guns were on top of us. and Pund was the only one who could move. Just as
the cowcatcher on the locomotive got about ten feet from us, one of the dogs
knocked a gun on my head and the whole world turned black, while people
shouted and steam hissed-
"Heyl Look out there l" a gruff voice shouted and I 'instinctively
jumped, landing squarely upon the sidewalk. A strange looking motor vehicle
shot by, its driver scrowling ferociously in my direction. On its back was the
sign, "Slings-m Six. Derrick Motor Company".
I gazed around. Broad Street, certainly-and yet, a different Broad
Street. Skyscrapers everywhere, new, strange automobiles, theatres and many
other things I did not remember.
I walked down the street. After seeing for two blocks a lille of beauti-
ful girls, I found the head of the line at the Bijou theatre, owned by Foster VVall
and starring none other than J. Raiford VVatkins, himself in "The Covered
Overhead buzzed an aeroplane with "Hankinson for President" on the
bottom of it.
A little farther down, my way was blocked by an immense crowd.
Gazing upward, I saw a human fly on the 37th story of the Howard building.
His movements seemed familiar. Yes-no-yes, it was Ab Verdery. I passed
A terrible sound smote me, the earth reeled, skyscrapers tottered, and
"Bazemore's Boomerang Band" passed by in full speed.
I dropped into Joe Mulieri's shoe shine stand and bought a Chronicle.
It was dated JLIIIL' 16, 19415. In big headlines were "Professor Barrett's Atomic
Machine IVins 345,000,000 Marker Prizev and "Vaughan YVins Heavyweight,
Boxing Championship". On the next page was the advertisement of lVIoog's
Red Hot Racket Sale.
On the editorial page I saw that Thomas J. Hamilton was the editor of
the paper and Bernard Simowitz was the chief reporter. On seeing an illustrat-
ed column, "Advice to the I.ovelorn", I was not at all surprised to see John
Hook's name at the bottom, knowing full well that he could easily cover any
possible case with one drawn from his own vast experience.
Joe got somebody to punch the cash register and came out to speak to
me. He told me that Henry Dunaway was the most unde1'standing warden
they had ever had up at Milledgeville, that Clarence Hanson was governor of
Georgia, and that Harry Sack's baker shop was the headquarters for all deep-
sea divers, because three of "Sack's Soggy Sinkersn could easily sink even
Burton Beard 01' Josh Skinner. who were the biggest of the divers.
Hailing one of the Beasley taxicabs, I drove out to the A. R. C. Things
Chavel had 1Ir. Kennedy's place, Bob Smith had 111: Read's, "Red"
Trowbridgels shouts came from the Mathematics Building where he taught
As I rounded the corner of the Science Building a terrific explosion
occurred. Boys were thrown out of the upstairs windows, and arms, legs and
heads hit the ground hither and yon. I dashed up to the Chemistry room and
found Beryl Snavely calmly collecting several thousand dollars worth of ex-
ploded chemistry apparatus. He said that he could have had a really credit-
able explosion if several tons of sulphuric acid had not been stolen the night
before by two burglars who were caught by the great detective, Bob Bostick, and
identified as James Hanahan and Bill Harden. Seeing the trees outside shak-
ing violently, I became alarmed, but Snavcly assured me that it was only Ed
lNIontgomery and "Dike,, Smith, who were the pioneers in the birds,-nest soup
business in Augusta, and could be seen at all hours in the tops of the tallest
trees, searching for the choice blue-jay nests.
Snavcly told me that Mr. Scruggs, our former invincible chemistry in-
structor, had become enormously wealthy on the graft on the rubber laboratory
aprons, and had long since retired to a life of luxury in his palatial home in the
center of May Park, Chlorine Chateau.
I learned a lot about our class mates from Snavcly.
T. Chance was in Florida with his rum Heet.
VVillie lValker was head of a la1'ge manufacturing company and happily
married to his boyhood sweetheart.
VVillie Heffernan's saxophone now wailed nightly in the brightest
cabaret in New York City.
John Holland had a cannery on the Colorado River and calmed ten
million tomatoes yearly.
After several years in the Zeigfield Follies Sheik Emigh was Poet Laur-
eate of St. George's Court.
Bill Selecman was the fastest motorman of the Augusta-Aiken Railway
Augusta's most powerful radio station, RTHS, was owned by Johnny
Evans. featuring IVylton Lucky and his famous Rhyme Machine. had Charlie
Gritlin as chief electrician and Lewis V. Storey as Nighthawk Announcer. I
knew Lewis would make good at this job because of his penetrating voice and
habit of eternal wakefulness.
Snavely tried to tell me something about Max Henry, but laughter
prevented him, and I was left to ponder over the fate of poor little llax.
Leaving the school I went around to the Cabiness Chemical Company.
"Burr"' had gone to ride but Henry Pund was busily working on a Fountain of
Youth formula given him by Major Butler. Pund, by the way, was one of the
most fickle of men and had been married seven times.
I heard shouts while passing by a big building and looking in saw
"Rameses" Nixon directing a physical culture class.
Laurence Dantzler picked me up in his new car and we went to ride out
in the country. Ive were rolling along at ninety miles an hour when we
heard a peculiar sound behind us, and looking back, saw State Patrolman, Toni
Hagler just about to arrest us. Laurence speeded up and we came in sight of
a train approaching a crossing. 'tYVe'll beat it", cried Laurence, but Claude
Tessier was the engineer and I knew something was going to happen. VVe met
at the crossing, I was thrown into the air and knew no more until I heard a voice
"These two condensers are connected-Hellot' said Barrett, as I opened
my eyes. Pund had thrown the train oft' the track and the party had been
waiting on me. "You ain't nothing"', said Pund. "Let's go."
IV. D. EVE, '25
Last Wi!! amz' Teszfamezzzf
:XCADEMY OF RICH IIOND C0t'N'rv,
S'r.x'rE OF GEORGI.A.
.D C, E, the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Five, about to be
t released from a tive year term of peonage in which we suffered both
mental and physical torture: yet being of sound and disposing' mind
Vi' -if and memorv, do herebv declare. ordain and establish this Last YVill
61.:.'iS ' '
.-4 am and Testament.
I. To our honored Principal, Blajor Geo. P. Butler, we hereby be-
queath one volume of Baron Munchauson Hunting Yarns.
II. To Rlr. James Lister Skinner we leave one lunch-stand dinner, con-
sisting of: one sour chocolate milk. one stale currant roll and one melted ice
III. To Mr. IV. P. Smith we bequeath one pink silk petticoat.
IV. To Ed Montgomery and Henry Cabaniss we beg to confer the
deserved title, "Lieutenant
V. To RIP. James M. Buckner, we beg to confer the nickname '6Boscoe".
VI. To "Jit" Harrison we bequeath one jar of Anti-Kink.
VII. To the French tyrant, Monsieur J. A. H. Begue we bequeath one
volume entitled, 'SHOW to Become Americanizedv, also one pair of hair clippers.
VIII. To Roscoe Newman we bequeath one of heart balm to heal
his broken heart.
IX. To Blr. Anton Markert and Mr. J. G. McDonald we leave one
bottle of "Bare to Hair."
X. To Captain "Dike,, Smith we leave the latest dictionary of pro-
fanity to aid him in addressing his Company.
XI. To llr. Mitchell we leave the names and addresses of twelve
XII. To Mr. IV. R. Kennedy we bequeath one corn eobb pipe.
XIII. To Mr. E. VV. Hardy we leave one plug of Brown's Mule
XIV. To Mr. Henry 0. Read we bequeath a dictionary of synonoyms
9 9 X
so that he may Hnd supplementary words for "Ludicrous and Flagrant."
XV. To express our love for Mr. Charles Guy Cordle we bequeath and
beg the privilege to administer one dose of arsenic.
XVI. To the cadet passing a re-exam. in College Physics we leave one
year's pass tothe Dreamland Theatre.
XVII. To Col. J. T. Hains we bequeath one stick of dynamite, labeled
XVIII. To the "Country Noble", Mr. ShiHet, we bequeath one horse
XIX. To the Faculty as a whole we wish to exp1'ess our gratitude and
appreciation for the help they have not extended during this crucial year.
In the name of "Little IVillie',. Amen
CECIL JONES HEXRX' T. CHANCE
YVhy has Major stopped overruling the TG2iCllQl',S decisions?
How was Eniigh made adjutant?
Ulhy have not we a rifle range?
lVho is the Class boot-licker?
YVhere does the athletic fund go?
Do the teachers believe what they tell us? If they do,
what are they?
Yvhy can't Richmond have senior privileges?
Should a boy be punished for smelling strong of tobacco?
Wlhat. do the teachers do at drill?
lvas Job's turkey a gobbler?
How does Mr. Hood keep that school girl complexion?
Can the teachers pass the exams. they give us?
J-If-111 Hooff '15
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V ROB -XBLX the most populai phase of ou1 school hfe ls the Nlihtaiw
Department. Every year our Regiment takes part in several parades.
' For years the Academy boys have had a leading part in the Memorial
Day parade. At the end of each year, there are two prize drills,
-"' ' 'L which always draw large crowds. hlore and more the citizens of our
city are becoming interested in the Academy cadets and their activities.
The first military unit at Richmond, a single company. was organized
and conducted by Captain J. O. Clark in the eighties. Then the department
was dropped for a few years until 1898, when it was again organized by BIajor
Geo. P. Butler. Under his guidance the battalion became an outstanding
feature of the institution. Major Butler found it necessary to resign as Com-
mandant in order to devote his full time to his duties as Principal of the
fast growing institution. During his twenty years as Commandant, he placed
the department on a firm foundation for the more 1'ecent developments.
lylajor E. C. B. Danforth, a VVorld lVar he1'o, succeeded lllajor Butler
in 1919. He introduced several new features into the drill, including extended
order and battalion d1'ill. Three years later Colonel Chas. B. lvhitney took
charge and continued the improvements begun by ltiajor Danforth. Due to
the large increase in the number of students, Col. VVhitney found it
necessary to re-organize the department, forming a Regiment, which is the
present form of the unit. Colonel VVhitney was called unexpectedly into
business at the end of his second year.
The school was indeed fortunate in getting Colonel Jolm T. Hains, an
officer during the recent war, to take cha1'ge of the Regiment. lfnder his
efficient leadership the Regiment is continually improving. Several additions
have been made to the drill and are proving their value daily in the increased
efficiency of the drilling.
A course in Nlilitary Science and Tactics, which was introduced at the
beginning of the year, has proved a great help to the officers. The regulation
R. 0. T. C. text is used in this course. It is taught by Colonel Hains, who had
practical experience in military during the war. All commissioned oflicers are
required to take this course, other cadets being permitted to take it if they so
desire. Upon entering college those who have made credible grades on the
tests and final examinations will be recommended for the credits and privileges
due a graduate of a Junior R. O. T. C.
A llilitary Council was organized after the mid-year examinations.
The Commandant, the two hlajors, the Captain-Adjutant, the Captain of the
Band and the eight Captains of the companies compose the membership. The
purposes of the Council are: to consult with the Commandant in matters per-
taining to the Military Department, such as promotions, demotions. and any
other changes found necessary: to help as much as possible in the development
of our school spirit and in gaining student support for school activities, to
increase co-operation and friendship among the otlicers: and to put on various
kinds of parties, picnics and dances for the entertainment of the members and
It is expected that this body, composed as it is of the leaders of the
student body, can exert a great deal of influence and will be a big help to the
During the year several platoon prize-drills have been held. These
competitive drills tend to create, between the platoons, a rivalry that calls forth
a maximum of effort from the cadets.
All of the companies have made excellent showings. It, has been a
ditticnlt task to decide on the winners, each Captain having tried to make his
company the best. YVhile only one can be the best, it is certain that all have
done well this year, better than ever before. According to the results of the
last contest, B Company is leading the whole Regiment and G Company, com-
manded by Captain Beasley, is leading the Second Battalion.
Captain Bob Bostick of B Company has handled his company in a most
commendable manner throughout the year. In all competition held so far this
year his platoons have been outstanding. At all times he has taken a keen in-
terest in military, and he has succeeded in creating the same interest among the
cadets under him.
Lieutenant Josh Skinner, of the second platoon of B Company, has had
the champion platoon of the Regiment in all competition held so far this year.
He took a bunch of little fellows, mostly freslnnen, and developed a platoon that
has not been equalled up to this time. This platoon has not only excelled among
the second platoons, but has easily out-pointed the best of the first platoons.
At the end of each year are held two big prize-drills: one to determine
the best drilled company, the other to determine the best drilled individual.
Last year the company prize-drill was won by B Company, commanded by
Captain MacPherson YVilliams. and the individual drill was won by Sergeant
XVilliam Harden, who is now the Captain of A Company. These drills are the
final test of supremacy and are looked forward to as the two real big days of the
YVhile the Military Department is doing fine work at present, it would
be more beneficial if it should be recognized by the government as a Junior R.
U. T. C. Every possible effort has been made to have a good Military Depart-
ment at the Academy, however, it has been impossible to accomplish as much
as could be done with good equipment and with a corps of trained army men as
instructors. It is hoped that it will be possible to have an B. U. T. C. by
the time the new school is completed.
EUGENE D. Eamon, JR.
Our Band and Its Director
For several years the Academy band has held a place of prominence in
the countless parades and inumerable other public activities of our fair city.
The people have always looked forward to the passing of the Academy cadets,
especially of the band. But they did not know that the success of the band
was due almost entirely to the efforts of the cadets that composed it. Until
last year, the band did not have a professional instructor.
To llr. J. Louis Sayre goes the credit for the present splendid organi-
zation, one of which the town can well be proud. ltlost of the members of last
year's band returned to school this year. VVith these men, who had already
benefited by one year of lVIr. Sayre's instruction, and some new talent, the
band has produced splendid music this year. VVe sincerely hope that the
bands of future years will equal that of '25,
hir. Sayre composed an "Academy Marchv, a touching and beautiful
piece of music, the words of which are to be written by the students themselves.
A contest will be held each year in which the best stanza submitted will be
selected and added to the song. This song is expected to play an important
part in the future activities of the school.
llr. Sayre is due no end of credit for the progress the band has made
under his supe1'vision. VVe could ask for nothing better. Everybody will come
to appreciate the personal interest he has shown at all timesg we are especially
pleased with his "Academy lNIarch". '
EUGENE D. EMIGH, Jn.
The Grand Rush
Button u J voui' coats, wut voursclves all steadv,
l . is . .
To norvouslv wait for the ca tain to frivu ruadv
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Ready for the rush, the rush that spells success or failurt
If failure. oh what it moans to the hungry assailcr
Of the lunch stand, crowded by a pack, each one a howling boy
lvho needs a Chocolate lllllli and cu1'1'ant, roll to light his face with ioy
After all the rush, some are glad. some show sorrow
But all they say is, "just you wait until t0lIl0l'l'0WV.n
M. H, HENIBFF JR 73
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EUGENE D. EMIGH, JR. .......... ..
Miss BIARION CULLEY ........... .............
ELBERT' B. ANDERSON .......... Lieut.
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Armentrout. E. Fleming, F.
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Baird. A. Franklin. B.
Beattie. R. Jenkins, M.
Boyce. A. Johnson. O.
Cannon, A. Jones. C.
Cauthen, G. Knight, W.
Crickenberger, W. Keating, C.
Cook. E. Mackey, J.
Curry. J. Mason, J.
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Morris, XV. L.
Patton. D. C.
Pearce, H. L.
Pliinizy, F. H.
Serrotta, E. C.
Shephercl, G. E.
Steinek, C. R.
Thompson, F. B.
Rigsby. M. H.
White, F. A.
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Rhodes. E. H.
Roesel. R. W.
Smalley. C. R.
Strauss. R. G.
Tudor. H, J .
YVILEY J. SMITH .,,. ...,. C llpfllill
BhSSDIARTHA,FORTSON ....... ,.............................. Sponsor
IJAXWD Ci.fJGILXIE .,,,,,7,.,. .....,...... PYrst lieutenant
ERNEST G. STRAUSS .,7,. .77A, T Second Li6?llfFlIflI1f
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LQKEY, VV. SPETH3 G.
Barton. E. Gilbert, YV.
Bain, H. Hammett, D.
Beale. F. Hensley, J.
Beattie. D. Herman. W.
Bruce, T. Herndon. H,
Cadle, J. Jarrell, J.
Chance, H. Jeifcoat, E.
Clark. C. Landrum. N.
Collins. E. Langston, J.
Crawford, A. Lunceford, F.
Deas. R. BICEllIlll1'l'?iY, B.
Drost, P. McKie, J.
Fraser. J. McPhail. W.
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Miss THOMASINE D.ANI"OR'1'H Y..,.,A
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JEFFRIES, H. ........
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Company H .......,
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CAPTAIN LEROY HANKINSON
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Alston, M. Fortson, S.
Bailey. T. Grimaud. J.
Baker. V. Haskell, P.
Beard. B. Hatlmway. W.
Cook. M. Heath. C.
Davis. J. Hunter, E.
Day, J Lanier, XV.
Deas. A. Leitner. XV.
Deas, D. Lorick, H.
Douglas. C. Lyle. M.
Fender. F. McCollum. R.
Ferris, F. Morse. .l.
Flint, E, Moya. J.
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XVILLIAM M. SELLS ....., ..Yw i QFCOIZKI l,i6'Il4f67lIlIlf
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Bogoslowsky, S. Greiner, XV.
Branch, W. Harper. G.
Byrd. J. Harvester. .I.
Caldwell. J. Holland. .l.
Casella, V. Hughes. C.
Cates. R. Humphrey. I..
Clyde, H. Johnson. E.
Coward. C. Jones. C.
Crouch, E. King, N.
DeVaney. W. Leaphart, E.
Dowling. B. Maclebach. G.
Dykes, J. Maxwell, B.
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Blitchington. E. Eurgle. E.
Bristow. 0. Farr. R.
Purch. T. Freeman. C.
Black. J. Green, F.
Cadle. A. Hnigoocl. C.
Carswell, T. Helm, R.
Chambers. W. l-lenmlee. P.
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Daniel. A. Hutcheson. H.
Derry. J. Jones. E.
Dunbar. P. Leaphart, A.
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J. RI.-XLCOLM IB.-XZEMORE ,...,..
Mlss ANNAB1-:L POXVELL .Y,,.
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Barnes. E. Gooclwin, C.
Boswell, C. Hnnkinson, W
Brown, W. Hnynie, B.
Courtney. F. Henderson. C.
Dantzler. J. Holley. J.
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1 1CP'1'EMBER'S first few days found about +5 boys out for football
XA- practice. Six letter men had returned: Gillman. Powell, VV:-ill,
I 5 Thomas, Hudson and Captain Pund. Around these, Coach Ca1'son
3' proceeded to build a team.
' Y . ,W
beptembei .Zrth found Statesboro A. and M. interlocked with
the Purple and Gold. Out of a field of mud, Riclnnond emerged with 141 points
to Statesboro's 0. Fumbles by Richmond kept down their score.
The second week's game was with Batesburg-Leesville High. This
Carolina team found Richmond 13 points better than themselves, for the final
whistle showed the score thus: Riclnnond 13: Batesburg-Leesville 0.
The next victim was Carlyle. In this game Riclnnond showed the great-
est fighting spirit of the season. Carlyle started off with a rush, but the end
of the half found their attack crushed and our own started, with Richmond on
Carlyli-'s three yard line with first down. In the second half, led by fullback
Gillman, Richmond ran up thirteen points to Carlyle's 0. Gillman's playing
featured, scoring both touchdowns and accounting for one point after touch-
Now began the period of despondency. From this time until the River-
side game. Richmond never showed even half the same spirit. it had shown in the
Carlyle game. One reason was that Captain Pund became sick and was not
able to play again except a few minutes in the next to last game. For the
second time in two years Riclnnond had lost its Captain, considered by the
Coach to be one third of the strength of the line, each time being in the early
part of the season.
Columbia High was our next opponent. Showing an aerial attack that
would have done credit to a college, plus a plunging and end running attack by
Beall. Columbia scored 2-L points to the bewildered Richmond's 0.
The next week we travelled to Charleston, S. C. to oppose Porter
Military Academy. Here Porter proceeded to take revenge for their numerous
defeats of previous years at the hands of the Augusta team. The final score
was Porter 10: Richmond 0.
A week passed and Tech High from Atlanta invaded Augusta. Once
more the Purple and Gold bent, this time under the weight and experience of
the Southern High School Champions, Tech High and Thomason. The final
score: Tech High 35 3 Richmond O.
Gordon, our next scheduled opponent, was unable to appear because of
an epidemic of measles. Fortunately the Academy was able to get for oppo-
nents the Shamrocks. a team made up of the Irish boys of the city. Truly they
showed the old Irish fighting spirit, but outweighed, they were crushed by a
score of 28 to 6, being given a taste of real football.
Again we traveled. This time to Savannah with about 50 followers.
Using the uhuddle systemw of signals, Savannah scored 27 points to the A. R.
C.'s 0. Bruce,s 30 yard run was the only redeeming feature of the game, from
The next week there was no varsity game. However, the A. R. C. scrubs
trimmed lvrens High 56 to 0.
Richmond versus Riverside was the Thanksgiving Day p1'ogra1n. lVith
a return of the old Richmond spi1'it, Richmond battled Riverside to a 13 to 6
lose, in the hardest fought game of the season. Gillman and Murphey's plung-
ing was conspicious.
Thus ended a rather unsuccessful season with -1- wins and 5 defeats.
At the annual football banquet 21 men received letters in recognition of
their services, Pund, Hudson, lvall, Powell, Gillman, Evans, Thomas, Luckey,
Savitz, Stelling, Story, Hunter, Schneider, Owens, Murphey, Bruce, llont-
gomcry, Cabaniss, Hill, Donnelly and Smith.
J. D. Evaxs, '25
1 l I
Mr. Carson. or Coach as he is called by everyone,
came to us three years ago. We had much trouble
gettin: him as football coach, as he was greatly in
demand. For two years he put out winning teams
for Richmond, and he certainly cannot be blamed
for the unsuccessful season this year. Coach is
easily the most popular man in school and his word
is law with everyone. Coach played for Clemson
and then taught football during the war in France,
so he certainly has the experience. We hope to
have him many more years, for it will certainly be
an sad day for us when he leaves.
l'und. who is a veteran of three seasons was chosen
as Captain of the 1924 team. He certainly deserved
the honor, as he was the best center as well as the
best player seen here in many a moon. His presence
in the line seemed to make the team fight twice as
hard. and his absence was keenly felt. Peter suf-
fered with his eyes the first part of the season and
had a dislocated shoulder the last part of the year.
This kept him from most of the games. which weak-
ened the team greatly. Rudolph is going to Tech
next year and we shall probably hear from him as
a football player there. When Henry leaves the
"Old Historic" there leaves one of the best boys ever
Tom was our utility backfleld man, playing right
or left half, or full back. Bruce played his best in
the Savannah High School game, showing the people
of that town the old A. R. C. fighting spirit by
plunging off their "Boy School's" tackle for a 30
yard gain. This is his first year at the A. R. C.: we
hope it will not be his last. He will probably fill
the position left vacant by Gillman next year for
besides his hard line plunging and kicking, his work
on the defensive is "nothing but the best."
Although this was Henry's first year out for the
team he was not inexperienced for he had played be-
fore with the Hill boys and in company football for
three years. He was considered one of the best
ends we had. His specialty was smashing end runs.
Opposing teams found to their sorrow that end runs
attempted around his end were usually upset before
they had started. Henry also receives a pass well
and can kick when called upon. He is a senior this
year and next year will go to Georgia Tech. We
feel sure he will make as good an end for Tech in a
few years as he did while at the A. R. C.
The great problem of Coach Carson this year was
to rind a quarterback to take O'Connor's place. The
situation looked hopeless until Johnny appeared.
Coach immediately recognized his ability and placed
him at quarter on the varsity.He most ably filled
O'Connor's shoes and ran the team to perfection.
Jolmny started ot? every game, with one or two
exceptions, and easily earned his letter. He is a
senior this year and will not be back, but he will
truly be missed. Johnny will easily make good
wherever he goes.
Donnelly came to us from the Shamrock Athletic
Club. He did not come out at the beginning of the
season. but he at last condescended to help out, by
coming out. Pat was one of our best ends and play-
ed well in three games, before he suffered a broken
collar bone and was forced to retire. We hope to
have Donnelly with us next year as he will ably
fill Savitz shoes. "Undertaker" is only an inter-
mediate and should be with us two more years. We
hope he will, don't you?
"Rick" Cas we call himj although weighing only
140 lbs. played his first varsity game as a guard.
But because of his speed and plunging he was
shifted where he played half and fullback for the
remainder of the season. "Rick" was a scrub last
year but this year he set his eyes on one of Mr.
Bryson's letters and at the annual football banquet
when they were awarded his was among them, "even
though his name did not lead all the rest." Too
bad "Rick" is a senior for the A. R. C. will certainly
miss him next fall.
"Bromo" is one of our three letter men and could
easily be a four, if it were possible. As an end he
is one of the best ever seen at the old school. He
was death on forward passes and breaking up end
runs. Jackie was fast as lightning and a deadly
tackler. His team mates showed their appreciation
for his ability and elected him captain of the 1925
team and full well dicl he deserve the honor. In
every game, Jackie was a scintillating star, always
ready to fight for the honor of the old school.
Hudson played a stellar game in Savannah and also
against Riverside. We hope to have him two or
three more years.
Elwood was left halfback of the fast backfield.
Besides being one of Mr. Cordle's track stars he was
one of Coach Carson's "four horsemen." "Rags"
learned the principles of the game in Virginia from
which place he came to us to have Coach Carson
teach him the remainder. Elwood rarely fails to
gain through the lille and never fails to gain around
the ends. This is only his second year at the A. R.
C. so great things are expected of him in the three
Ed, who is usually called "Stupor" by his numerf
ous friends was one of the hardest-working men on
the squad, If "Stupor" would only come out of the
dense fog he is in, he would be a great football
player. Ed started most of the games this year, and
not many yards were gained through him. "Stupor"
was one of the hardest tacklers on the team and
could always be seen at the bottom of every play.
He will not be back next year, as he has an appoint-
ment to Annapolis. Ed also has the honor of being
the Coach of Co. D Regimental champions.
Delmar was substitute center this year, until Capt..
Pund was forced out of the game. He tilled Peter's
place passing well and easily showed his worth as a
center. Delmar showed he was of the right stuff by
sticking to his job until the end. Delmar has
scrubbed two years and this was a fitting reward
for his faithfulness. Next year. we expect great
things of Delmar, because he says he is coming back.
We are all with you, Delmar, old boy.
"Fran" was one of the fastest lnen on the squad
and played right halfback. This was his second
year on the varsity and he proved by his steady good
work all through the season that he knows perfectly
the "Carson Method" of playing football. "Fran's"
specialty is end running. In nearly every game he
would clip oft' gains of from 5 to 20 yards before he
was downed, using his speed to good advantage. On
the defensive, his work is even better, breaking up
end runs and passes being easy for him.
"Pop", as he was for some unknown reason called,
played for the scrubs last year so by this time he
was perfectly capable of doing his bit on the varsity.
He had also had two years of experience in company
football. Schneider played righthalf for the plung-
ing backfeld. being able to gain through almost any
line. His best game was against Batesburg-Lees-
ville High when he scored the first touchdown.
"Pop's" class rating is as a junior, so he is due for
another year at the "Old" school, or will it be the
new? In any case he will be a welcome player for
the 1925 squad.
Bob was certainly the shiek of the team this year.
On all the trips he had the girls riding him around
and making dates with him. Bob plays tackle and
guard and does both to perfection. He started off a
good percentage of the games and easily earned his
letter by his hard work. Smith is also a fierce eater,
and on the trips and at the banquets he was given
plenty of room to exercise his ability. He is also a
great sport-writer and some day we expect to see
him sport-editor of the Hawkeye. Bob is a senior
and says he won't be back. The team will truly
Louis has at last won his letter in football. For
the past years he l.as been a faithful scrub and also
a company football star, making all-Regiment one
year. For the tirst eight games this year Louis did
not see service, but the Coach at last realized his
ability and started him oh' in the game of games-
That one with Riverside. In this game Louis sure
showed his stuff aml although very light. he held his
opponents the whole game. He played one of the
best defensive games ever played. Louis will not
be hack next year. He says he is going to Tech.
Here's luck. l.ouis
.til hail the good looking Tackle. He goes by the
name of .lulian and is the girls delight. When
"Katie" is not sheiking he tries to play football.
.lulian has been our star tackle for two years. Last
year he took l"air's place ami nobiy did he till it.
This year he was the man around whom the line
was built. "Katie" is not sure whether he will be
back next year but we hope he will. The college
that gets Julian will he lucky. for he certainly has
a future before him as a football player.
When you want to tind "Frosty", just look around
for Lucky. They are never separated. Foster and
Lucky both used to stroll out to practice about an
hour late every day. Anyway, Foster was one of
the best tackles ever seen at Old Richmond. He was
always distinguished by his bright red hosiery.
Foster was always ready to put out his all for the
team.although he was rather rough and his opponents
were the worse for wear after the game. "Frosty"
says he is going to Georgia next year. "Major" will
make a good guard on the Freshman team. Here's
luck, old buy.
Having scrubbed for two or three years, Ed handed
in his resignation ami decided he would like to play
on the varsity. Coach seemed satisfied and placed
him on an end because of his speed and ability to
catch passes. Ed was also death on end runs and
not many of them passed him. Ed had two or three
years of company football, so he lacked no exper-
ience. Ed is a Senior this year, he will not be back.
When he leaves the "Old Historic" it will lose one
of the most brilliant players it has ever had. Ed is
houml to make good anywhere he goes and we all
wish hiln luck.
"'l'cet" was our best backtield het this year. This
year "'l'eet" makes his fourth football letter. Be-
sides lilling the fullback position in a super-creditable
manner, he acted the part of Captain while Pund
was unable to play on account of sickness. While
starring in practically every game. his best playing
was witnessed in the game with Carlisle when he
scored two touchdowns and one point after, plus a
great defensive work. This is "'l'eet's" last year at
high school but if he goes to college we are sure he
will make as great a player there as he did for the
A. R. C.
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Coach Hood hails from Erskine College where he starred in baseball, basketball, and
football. This is his second year as basketball mentor at Richmond and deserves much credit
for the type of teams he has developed. Coach can always be depended upon having a winning
team which ranks with the best in the state.
CAPTAIN LEONARD HUDSON
"Jackie" was selected to lead the Musketeers at the beginning of the season and filled
his position in an excellent manner. This is Hudson's second year upon the team, playing a
standing guard's position where he ranks with the best in the state. "Jackie" had a great season
starring in all the games and enjoys the distinction of being one of the two three letter men in
Tommy held down the center position and soon demonstrated that he was the best.
Tom is a very dangerous shot, very fast, and an excellent floor man. This was Toms first
year out for basketball.
Jake is the fastest member of the squad and held down the running guard's position.
Jake is a very good guard, being very fast he can play an offensive game as well as a defensive
game, thus doubling his value to the team. This is Jake's first year on the team.
This was "Harrisburg Jack's" first year with the Musketeers but he soon demonstrated
his ability as a good goal shooter and was assigned one of the forward positions which he held
down in due fashion. Jack was high point man in practically all the games. He is a very
good defensive man as well as offensive.
"Gentleman Eddie" played one of the forward positions which he held down in a very
capable manner. Eddie won many games during the season by his extraordinary long shots
and deserves the distinction of being the best iioor man on the team. This is Eddie's second
year on the team.
Bob Smith playing his second season had a very successful season. His playing was
of the highest calibre. Bob is the other three letter man, sharing honors with Hudson. Bob
takes his position at guard.
Basketball Re view
HE Musketeers had a very good season, winning five games and losing
five. The schedule was very stiff as some of the best schools in the
surrounding states were played.
l!i'25'l, The Musketeers had one of the best teams in the state but was
I unable to get started until the last part of the season. Injuries play-
ed a large hand during the middle of the season and continued to play havoc
with the small squad.
lVhen the first call was issued for candidates, only twelve men answered,
from this the team was moulded. The twelve men were however well experienced
thus enabling coach Hood to pick a very good team. Due to many injuries and
much sickness the squad was cut down to six men which is very insufficient for a
first rate team. The Musketeers made the best of this however and made every
team tight to win.
The Musketeers handed some of the best teams in the state stinging
defeats. Among those receiving the smaller end of the score were, Hyatt Park,
Carlisle, Statesboro A. and M., the Y. M. C. A. "Indians,', and the lvest
Of the games dropped by the Musketeers, three were lost by one point
margins which by a little more etfort or luck could have been reversed into our
favor. Savannah. Columbia, and Furman Freshman were the only schools to
hold decisions against the Musketeers.
lhe best played games of the season were the first and the last when
the Hanover High, of lvilhnington nosed out a 18 to 16 victory and the
Savannah "Geechies" who lucked out a 30 to 29 victory in the last second of
The Musketeers deserve much credit for the stand they put up against
the Savannahians. In the first game with Savannah they finished the second
half with four men. two regulars who were crippled and two substitutes who were
in bad condition also. The Musketeers held a five point lead for three quarters
of the half only to be beaten into submission by the rough and tumble tactics
of the "Geechies".
Coach Hood awarded letters to six members of the squad for their ser-
vices during the season. Those being awarded letters are: Jackie Hudson,
Jake and Jack Crouch, Savitz, Thomas Bruce and Bob Smith. ,
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l HIS spring found four teams training in Augusta, namely Detroit,
Toronto, Augusta, and the A. R. C., each in its class a first division
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l,,'i'E"ifQ Coach Hood saw at once that he was well supplied with material
i U 1 , for nearly half a hundred students were out for positions including the
returned letter men, Hudson, Hutcheson, Dunaway, Cook and Gillman, VV.
After several weeks of practice, Richmond opened the schedule with
Bailey Military Institute as opponents. B. M. I. returned home loser by a
score of I3 to I. Features of the game were the airtight pitching of Adams,
Cook and Hutcheson, these lads giving up only tive hits between them and the
hitting of Hutcheson, Hudson and Hill. while each of the other members of the
team secured at least one hit.
For the second game the A. R. C. boys travelled to Batesburg in order
to meet the Batesburg-Leesville High School team. Here, unaccustomed to
left hand pitching as yet, Richmond was unable to collect their hits and were
defeated by a score of 5 to 3.
A week elapses and the Richmond ball-tossers are in Columbia. Gather-
ing hits at will and aided by errorless fielding, they proceeded to run up a score
of 18 and to keep Columbia's down to I.
In Savannah Richmond playing their usual brand of good baseball de-
feated that city's High School by a score of 8 to 1, scoring in every inning
except the third while Adams and Hutcheson pitching. kept the locals well in
Revenge is sweet and vengance was ours for when Batesburg-Leesville
High came to Augusta for a return game they were defeated by a score of 3 to
2 in one of the hardest fought games ever seen here. It was a pitcher's dual
with both hurlers being in good form. So far no other games have been played
but it is safe to say that the Musketeers will end the season with as good a
record as they have now, -1- wins with but I defeat.
J. D. Evixxs, '25
This is coach Hoocl's second season as baseball
coach at Richmond. This season, coach has developed
a winning team and received much praise for the
way his youngsters fought. He is known as "John
Magran of the prep circle."
This is "Snow's" first year out for the team but
from the way he pitched during a part of the first
game it seems he will earn his "R" long before the
end of the season. Snow has a mean "hook" and
good control. Also he hits well when hits are
This is Ton1's first year but he is making good.
Go to it Tom.
Jake holds down the left field position and right
well does he cover his territory.
.Iake's experience was had in the Sunday School
League where he was rated as a 300 hitter. Jake
is to the diamond what Nurmi is to the track. In
other words, he is the fastest man on the squad.
often making hits out of what would be good
sacrifices. Few opposing batters get hits in Jake's
Jack is one of our heaviest, hardest hitters. Last
year in the Industrial League he batted over the
400 mark, most of his hits going for two or three
bases. a few for home runs. He is expected to
exceed this mark this year. Jack is about the best
catcher we have seen at the A. R. C. in the last ten
years. Rarely does a man make the almost hopeless
attempt to steal on Jack's dependable arm.
"Country" is back at his old position of short stop
again this season. By the way he handles this
position,it would not be a bad idea for the rest of the
team to practice in Harlem. Ga. Dunaway also hits
about as good as he Iields and throws. Dunaway
holds the A. R. C. record for the distance baseball
throw: he threw one a "country" mile.
Billie is holding down the "hot corner" again this
year. Last year for his work around third base, he
received an "R" and it is in anticipation of another
that he is snagging every ball driven in his direction,
Billy usually gets at least one hit each game.
This is "Rick's" tirst year on the varsity, but we are
not surprised to see him there, for didn't he play
on Mr. Fleming's scrubs two years ago? "Rick" was
one of the leading batters in the Sunday School
League last year and on his tfrst game this year. he
hit safely twice out of four attempts. He is a
regular basket for holding on to all the flyballs that
come to the center garden.
"Nick" is a new man on the team. He is a good
outfielder and for that reason Coach Hood will
probably hold him as a first reserve. "Nick" is a
good hitter and a fast man. "Nick" will no doubt
return next year to get his letter if he does not
receive one this year.
This is "Doc's" third year on the team, which is
another way of saying that he has two more years
with us. "Doc" is our best pitcher and among the
best of our hitters so when not pitching he is found
somewhere in the line up. In the first game of
the season, he banged out two singles and a double in
five trips to the plate.
"Jacky" is now playing his third year on the var-
sity. He holds down first base again this year, hav-
ing played the outfield his freshman year.
In the B. M. I. game. Hudson hit a triple
and a single besides making several pretty catches.
He will no doubt continue this good work all through
the season. I-le will be back for two more years.
Moog is not a new man on the squad as he has
been out for baseball three years. and has made a
good showing every year. and we are sure he is
going to get his letter this year. He has distinguish'
ed himself for his "stickability" in all athletics, al-
ways ready to do his part. We will lose Moog this
year as he hopes to get his "Dip",
James is a new man on the team and a hard
worker. He covers the territory around second base
like a second Eddie Collins. Few get by "Eddie II"
for he is fast and has a good arln. His work with
the stick is good, also.
Wolfe's position this year is in the outfield. Last
year Wolfe played first base in the Sunday School
League, but because of his hitting and having a good
first baseman in Hudson, Coach Hood is trying to
make an outfielder of him. Wolfe takes his strikes
from the left side of the home base.
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CAPTAIN FR.kNCIS POWELL
Coach Cordle came to Richmond in 1916 from Trinity College, where for two years he
was a member of the track team. In 1917 he took full charge of A. R. C-fs team. Since that
time, he has turned out many splendid runners. Mr. Cordle's 192-it relay team won the prep
school event in the Southern relays held at Georgia Tech. Judging from the past records
of Mr. Cordle'S teams, we need not worry over the prospects of Richomnd's future teams.
CAPTAIN FRANN POVVELI,
"Fran" is completing his third year on the team, and is going strong as ever. Fran runs
the hundred yard dash, is on the relay team, and is also our star broadejumper. These are
three events in which Richmond can count on first place as long as "Fran" is in the meet.
This is "Burr's" second year on the track team, and his ability as a high jumper is
known far and wide. This year "Burr" surprised Mr. Cordle by developing into an excep-
tional 440 man. He won the event on field day and came out a close second in the Vlfrens
George made his track letter in 1923, but did not come to Richmond the following year.
This year, however, he saw that the team was going to pieces without him, and decided to help
us out another year. George is one of our fastest men. He runs the hundred yard dash and
VVhen Hunter finishes a 220, he brushes the dust off himself, and runs back to see who
is going to finish second. Hunter is also a star on the relay team, and has shown considerable
ability as a broad jumper.
Jimmy has just learned a new way to high jump, and we feel sure that he will do
wonders with it. Jimmie's new method is very effective. Our only criticism is that the
jumper usually lands on his chin. Jimmy is showing fine form in the hurdles too.
Jeff is on the track team for his first year, and has shown himself to be one of the fastest
men in the school. He is on the relay team, and runs the 220. As long as Jeff remains at
Richmond, we will be assured of at least one good man on the track team.
"Swity", like most of the others, is a new man on the track team. "Swity" may not
run like the wind, but he can pass those that are running like the wind. Switzerlet's name
is often seen written amongst the winners of a hundred yard dash. "Swity" also runs the
Prickett astonished everybody, and even Mr. Cordle, by winning the 220 on field day.
Pritchett is continuing his good work, and is assured a place on the team. Pritchett is also a
substitute on the relay team.
After starring on North Augusta High's track team for a number of years, VVise decided
he would not let North Augusta monopolize all his ability, but would help Richmond for a
year or so. Wise first showed his speed in the scrub football games. Carlton runs the 220.
He is also a good broad-jumper.
Youmans got his practice for the hurdles by side-stepping the opposing linesmen in
Company football. Although he is not very large Youmans is our best shot-putter. This is
his first year on the team.
Review of T rack Season
THE WRENS-WAYNESBORO MEET
N April the fourteenth, the track team rode down to YVrens to partici-
Lt j, pate in a triangular meet with Xvrens and YVaynesboro. Richmond
won with a total score of ++l,Qg YVaynesboro was second with 3215
ll points and XVrens third with 6 points.
if In this meet Switzerlet showed his speed by coming out second
in the 100 yard dash. Hollister was first. Jimmy Fulghum won first place
in the high jump with five feet, four inches.
THE TECH RELAYS
Un the eighteenth of April, the relay team composed of Powell, Hollister,
Switzerlet and Curry, with Cahaniss and Pritchett as substitutes, went to
Atlanta to enter the Tech relays. The team was a little off form, and did
not repeat the triumph of last year's relay team.
THE BAILEY MEET
The following Saturday,Richmond met the fast Bailey Military Academy
team at the Fair Grounds. Richmond was defeated by her older and more
experienced opponents. Bailey captured all but two first places. the hurdles
and the relay. Captain Powell was high point man for Richmond. and Cahiniss
To date this is our last meet. YVe feel confident that, after a little more
practice, our team will be in winning form.
Coach C ordle
Q OACH Cordle came to us years ago and since then has been putting
out winning teams every year. Most of the track men he trained are
now starring on college teams all over the South. Coach claims
iff Trinity as his Alma Blater. There he was a star distance runner.
He is the idol of his team, and rules his team with an iron though
kindly hand. VVe hope we will have him for many years as we can always
depend on him for a winning team.
Raiford Vi'atkins. QIf lost, please return or phone 3675VV.j
A fc c
Col. Huinrs, to frvxhmun: "Come to attention there, Son."
Small 'voice Qconiiny up from uniform flll'!'I' sizes too lnryafj: I-I'm standing at atten-
tion, Colonel. It's only my uniform standing at rest." -Rick Hill,
Rcpublirnn: "You vote Democratic because your grandfather was a Democrat and your
father was a Democrat. But if your grandfather was a thief and your father was a thief,
what would you be?"
Democrat: "I'd be a Republican." -Lasses W'hite, '24-.
A K l'
Mrs. H., rn boys just home from Hunting trip: "I can use that rabbit day after t0-
morrow for salad."
Eff. Rlmflws: "Lady, by day after tomorrow that rabbit'll have to be buried."
A R c
Jlr. t'or:lle: "Chance, can the president veto any hill that come up in the House?"
CIIIIIIIWI "No, sir, he can't veto the grocery bill."
A R C'
"Dike's" company had been "raising more cain that a farmer has ways of coming to
town", so he announced to them at assembly that for the next two weeks they would not rest
a single tilne.
Small 'vuicr' in rear of r-omprmy: "Give me liberty, or give-me-death."
Dila' Ql'assingQ: "WYho said that?"
S. V: "Patrick Henry."
A R L'
This actually happened. .Ionnie Vi'alker hadn't been to college very long when he came
home for the Georgia-Furman game. but he had become a real college boy. He walked into
the Richmond Dining room and sat down. A waiter came forward to serve him,
Waiter: "YN'hat can I serve you to eat, sir?"
Jonniw: "Nothing" 1'l'akes sanwich out of pocket and eats it.j
Wuiler Qzwacmljz "Vi'hat can I get you to drink ?"
.lonnivz "Nothing," 1'l'akes flask out of pocket. Sucks it.j
The ZL1'llf1I'I' goes ozwr lo the lwzul waiter: "See that young college fellow over there?
V'ell, he isn't ordering anything, but he's occupying a whole table."
Head zcuilvr apprum'l:cx Johnnie: "Look here young fellow, I'm the head waiter. I--"
Johnnie: "Sure, you're just the fellow I want to see. lt's after four o'cl0Ck. W'hy
hasn't the music started?"
A R C
Uouxin Was: "Cabaniss, don't you know anything at all?"
Burr: "Sure. Me and my brother, we know everything. Billy, he knows everything
they is to know, 'ceptin' that be-'s a damn fool. And I know that."
Uncle Bill was traveling last summer in Italy. A young lady was showing him the sights
and pointed out Mt. Vesuvius. "You Americans talk about your grand country, but you
haven't got any like that."
Uncle Bill: "Nope, we haven't got that. But we've got Niagra Falls that'd put the darn
thing out in 5 minutes."
A n c
Ab: "This weather chills me to the bone."
.lIr, Rwul: "You ought to wear a thicker hat."
A R K'
He: "Has anyone here seen Pete?"
She: "Petroleum? Kerosene him yesterday, but be ain't benzine since."
Jlr. Read: "I will give you one more day of Grace."
Soph: "I'd rather have a day of Gertrude."
A R C
Jlr. Skinner: "Boy's if you once get the formula, the rest is just a song."
lVa!kins: "Oh, Shucks, I never could sing."
A Il C
A B C D Goldfish
L M N O Goldfish
O S A R Goldfish
A R C
Mr. Read: "Max, read your composition."
Jl'a.1': "Yes sir, it's the 'Criminal Mind."
Jlr. Read: "Very good Max. Now, Hanson, read yours."
Foggy Hanson: "Minds a criminal mind, too, but it's not like Max's."
Cousin Cas: "Eve, what is a molecule?"
Bright Bill: "Yes, sir, it's one of them things an Englishman wears in his eye."
A R c
Scruggs: "Pund, are you laughing at me?"
Peter: "'N0, sir."
Jlr. Scruggs: "VVell, what else is there to laugh at?"
A R c
She: "Your eyes remind ine of a bird."
He: "How's that?"
She: "Always Hitting from limb to limb." -Judge.
A n c
Jlr. Cordle: "Yerdery, when were you born?"
Ab: "April the second?
Jlr. Cordle: "Damn, late again."
A n c
An Irishman stood watching a parade of Scotchmen in kiltsgdresses, he called them
Begorra, this must be the famous, Middlesex regiment I've heard so much about."
I-Iarden.: "That was sad about our friend who died in Charleston."
Hamilton.: "Oh, well, we all have to die."
"But we don't all have to die in Charleston."
Josh: "Father, one of the boys in school said I looked like you."
Mr. Skinner: "What did you say?"
Josh: "Nothin'. He's a lot bigger than me."
Jfr. Read: "Beauty is only skin deep."
Eve: "That's deep enough for me. I'm no cannibal."
A n c
Nifvon.: "The-y've quit serving Square meals at my house. The corners hurt my stomach.
A K C
DU. Read Qto drug clerkj: "I want a box of Talcum Powder please."
Drug Clerk: "You want Mennens?"
Jfr. Read: 'ho womens"
FAMOUS SONGS, MOTTOES, PHRASES IAND CLAUSESl OF
MORE OR LESS FAMOUS MEN
Jlnkjnr George Phinrfrrs Butler: "Down with the monarchy."
Prof. l"hurlie Guy Carlile: "To the guillotinef'
Tw! Clmm-P: "Drink to me with thine eyes, and I'll not lack for wine."
.II Smith, ulxo any rabid Flnritliunz "California, Here I Come."
Josh Skinner: "Three 0'cl0ck in the Morning. I've danced the VVh0le Night Thru."
lViIliam .lwmirzyx Bryan: "How dry I am."
lVilIium Gibbs Jlaulrlnuz "The Sidewalks of New Yurkf'
Any prisoner nl Um rnunfy jail: "Stone walls do not a prison make, nor iron hars a
Clurwirr Hanxun: "Down with England. Down with the reactionariesf'
Tony Jlarkert: "Glory, Glory to Old Georgia."
Raiford Watkins: "God Save the King."
Mr. Justin Beyue: "Der VVa1ch on Der Rhine."
UW A cz'ver1fz'sers
THE A R C VOLUME SEVEN
ARE YOU GOING TO BUILD A HOME
OR MERELY A HOUSE?
In building a hmne, a man strives for four things
-cmnfwrt, durability. econcnny, beauty. Ameri-
cans have lived successively in Caves, XVigxvams,
Log Houses, Shanties, Frame lluuses. Each of
these houses were at une time considered the
highest type of residence, and each protected the
mvner from the xveatherg even a xvigxvani will keep
the rain nut, but peuple are now coming to realize
that these houses do not lill the requirements, and
that cmnfurt, durability. economy and beauty can
best be secured by the use uf BRICK and
HOLLOW BUILDING TILE.
ll XYE FOR YOUR FSE
HOl4l.OXY l1L'll,DlNG TILE
GEORGIA-CAROLINA BRICK CO
H R WALKER H. H. STAFFORD
Sales Manager President
A uguszfa-A iken
Railway 55 Electric
ELECTRIC LIGHT, POWER AND
TROLLEY CAR SERVICE
The SAFEST and BEST
Speczalzzzngin 6:1116-ge and
.School annyals Mr over fwqnfy
yearns fx! Write For Uutlzne
DIXIE' EN GRAVIN G C 0.
SAVANNAH N GEORGIA
f ' Xs
'wx New X
,S X11 A
,V A , - ,bmw U'
Y-Q3 Nzk .f-"' .' 1'
A ZX ff -C-i,QfL'Wt'J
. N g:iAxf-
The Souzfhs Conzfribution
to the Worlcfs Fine Things
The refinements which appeal most strongly
to the taste of the candy connoisseur are so
subtle as to almost defy description.
Yet these refinements are readily apparent
whenever one enjoys a box of candies bearing
the name of- .
"For Those IVTIO Love Fine Things"
T his Page
Donated by the
841 Broad St.
VAN PELT'S ORCHESTRA
Music for All Occasions
2204 Greene St., Phone 6658
Compliments of W. INMAN CURRY
FOX RIVER BUTTER
Distributed by Frank Sloat, Agent
436 Eighth St., Augusta, Ga.
Shoe Repairing Pressing Dry Cleaning
910 Bro d St. Pho e 1101.
BEARINGS AND PARTS SERVICE
Distributors of Automobile Parts
655 Bro d St. Pho e 384.
975 Broad St.
Downtown Branch 558 Broad St.
Compliments of E. C. BALK AND CO.
Compliments of ARRINGTON BRO . AND CO
r-- "" '
Hugh H. Saxon - -
Samuel Martin - - - - -
Hal D. Beman
F. B. Pope - - ----
A. B. Kitchen
Geo. P. Bates
Georgia ailroad ank
Charles H. Phinizy ------ President
- - Vice-President and Cashier
- - Auditor
- - Vice-President and Cashier
H. D. McDaniel WV111. P. White
i P. lNIL1ll'1C1'lI'1 Hugh Sgxgn
llf. Hollingsworth John Sal-lcken
Xvbcftell Alonzo P. Boardman
16 cmg a ace K Q
S. A. Forts-on M' E' Dyesb
Albert B. Von Kamp George R' Stearns
Coles Phinizy L. H. Charbonnier, Jr.
-l. Lee Etheredge Moses Slusky
FINE COTTGN GGGDS
SPINDLES-35, 250 LOOMS-980
SCRUGGS 8: EWING
NO ACCOUNT TOO LARGE
NONE TOO SMALL
Some of our largest accounts started with small deposits. Which
goes to prove it is not the initial amount but the "Everlasting
Staying After It" that counts. This bank welcomes small accounts.
51.00 will start an account and we will do everything we can to
make your savings grow.
Interest Compounded Quarterly
Resources over 65 Million Dollars
THE CITIZENS 8: SOUTHERN BANK
THE YOUNG MAN'S DAY
YOUTH-IT'S HERE TODAY. IT WILL STAY AS LONG
AS YOU WEAR CLOTHES OF YOUTHFUL
If its style you want-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.
I., , .
ESMBLISHED avfn IMLIA cfwrllnr
:V-,e ,- 3
LOMBARD IRON WORKS
Get our prices lnefore lmnying San' Mills, Steam and Gasoline Engines.
Boilers, Tanks, Pumps, Pipe Valves, Fittings, Galvanized Roofing, Grate
Bars for Coal or XYood or Shavings, Saws, Files, Teeth, Belting, Etc..
Boilers, Boiler Flues, Shafts, Pulleys, Hangars, Belting, Packing, Lacing,
Injectors, Pumps, Stack Pipe, Mill Supplies for Mills and Public XVork5.
Lot C1 n an 1 s 1
R I id L ng, tc
' ton Oil, fi . S ', Cri.t, Fertilizer, Mill Machinery, Supplies ant
ewairs zu Oasi fs, e .
LOMBARD FOUNDRY, MACHINE,
BOILER WORKS AND MILL SUPPLY STORE
Capacity 200 Hands. 300,000 Feet of Floor Space.
Plenty of Room to Park' Your Car While You Wait.
S' STYLES - THAT - YOUNG - MEN - LIKE
Prices Ranging 84.95 to 510.00
- ufUf17z.S7z0 .
H. C. Boardmans Sons, Props.
mfg, ...................................................................................... .
THE CLASS OF 1925
J. B. WHITE 8: CO
Th Augusta House of Hart chaff
R. L. CHAMBERS 8: SGNS
S ner 8: Mark C h
MQTQR DIL .
PEQPIRS 011, Co. 3
E SOUTHERN FINANCE
2 STULB'S RESTAURANT
g Broad St., Opposite the Monument
Sea Foods of A11 Kind
HOME COOKING SOUTHERN STYLE
W. J. Heffernan-Carl P. Byne
S, Elie Auguzta Glhrnnirle
ALBERT H. MARSH RALPH P. MARSH
MARSH 8: MARSH
ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS
E 1005-1006 Lamar Bldg. Telephones 850 and 833
Systems Auditing Business Advisers
Enrolled to Practice Before the Treasury Department.
HIP HIP HOORAY
Three Cheers for the A. R. C.
GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES TO ALL THE BOYS
A man can never be a GREATER or bigger man than he looks
LET US HELP YOU LOOK THE PART
We laundry the light SUMMER SUITS in the way you like to wear them.
Our Shirt and Collar work is beyond comparison.
JUST A GOOD ONE"
CONSUMERS OIL CO.
For Men Young Men and Iunzors n all of the newest materials and latest
models at most reasonable prices
IF MEN WEAR IT, WE SELL IT"
FARR 8z HOGAN, INC.
958 BROAD ST
Pa. I1 XJ
fa.. ,, gay
'ix 1 N
SIX 341: f i
XX 1 J X
CAMP ARROW HEAD I
QTIDWELL S CAMPD H
HERE xou can spend
a most eujoxable
c lOl'l xxlth xour oxxu ,I
friends Make up a con
gemal partx non
For rwervations and further mformatxon I
Phone or Write 'I
In care of Y M C A Augusta
TTHESE TWO 5
rczos MAKE I Q:':'::"'i
l I I
' ' ' ' The best
sold only in
--J , .. Bags by-
ll-l'l l u'.'
I CHICK g-
' FEEJ fi
sAv:s env 'I
ll :mens Il'
Consumers U Grocery Co.
Distributors for Purina FEEDS
Phone 783 1101 Broad St.
, A A i
:lf ji T Wi' if 7 ' D T Y?
'ff-f-Y nga V ,-
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Illll llllll IIIIllIII1IllIIIIIIllIIllIlllllIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll C3
'12 ' ' -.fa
UNION SAVINGS BANK
AUGUSTA'S BEST AND MOST PROGRESSIVE PAPER
THE AUGUSTA HERALD
SUNDAY-MORN I NG
The Only Paper in Many HOMES-The ONE Paper in Most Homes
C. T. GGETCHIUS 8: BRO.
702 Broad Street Augusta, Ga.
L J SCHAUL 8: CO
D onds and Jewelry
4 B i St.. Phone 54
"AUGUSTA'S ONLY NATIONAL BANK"
Wishes Every A. R. C. Graduate
Every Success in Future Life
THE NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK
A NATIONAL BANK WITH A SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
SPORTING GOODS HEADQUARTERS
Baseball, Football, Basketball
and Tennis Supplies
BOWEN BROS. HARDWARE CO.
829 Broad Street
C. B. SLATER,S GOLF SHOES
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
STELLING SHOE CO.
814 Broad Street
FOOTWEAR FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Agency J. 8: T. Cousins Shoes
Eli THE RICHMOND
AUGUSTA'S LEADING HOTEL
L. S. BARRINGER, Pres. W. P. MARTIN, Mgr
WOODWARD LUMBER CO.
We Will Cheerfully Fill Your
Small Shop Orders
CEDAR LUMBER A SPECIALTY
Phones 1162-1163 Cor. Roberts and Dugas Sts.
Hugh H. Alexander Henry B. Garrett
ALEXANDER 8: GARRE I I
Real Estate Loans Fire Insurance
Ground Floor Lamar Building
AUGUSTA -2- GEORGIA
,- L ,gy
WM. SCHWEIGERT Sc CO. A
JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS DIAMONDS WATCHES, ETC.
846 Broad St. Augusta, Ga.
LET HER CANDY
BE ONE OF THE LEADERS
HOLLINGSWORTH OR WHITMAN'S
MEET ME AT GARDELLE'S Q
GARDELLE'S LEWIS 8K OLIVE 5
726 Broad 1002 Broad I
HUTT'S GARDEN HOSE g
THE HENRY HU I I CO.
611 BROAD ST. :-: PHONE 472
CULLEY 8: HAIR SPORTSMEN'S HEADQUARTERS
Wright 8: Ditson Victor Co.
P. Goldsmith Sons IE
A. J. Reach Co. E
JANTZEN SWIMMING SUITS 5
828 BROAD ST. PHONE 31. I
DEPENDABLE LIFE INSURANCE
LORICK 8: VAIDEN
55,000 for 34645, Age 35-fLimit 100,000j
EARLY BREAKFAST FLOUR
MILLED UP TO A STANDARD-
NOT DOWN TO A PRICE.
CLARK IVIILLING COMPANY
THE PERKINS MANUFACTURING
Yellow Pine Lumber
Mill Work, Doors, Sash and Blinds
WITH BEST WISHES
AUGUSTA LUMBER COMPANY
WM. SCHWEIGERT 8c CO.
846 BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GEORGIA
RENT A NEW U-DRIVE-IT
SPECIAL -1 V- SPECIAL
TRIP will W QQ W If COMMERCIAL
RATES SYSTEM RATES
738 Ellis St. Phone 49
WALTON PRINTING CO.
117 EIGHTH STREET
MANTELS, TILE AND GRATES
Largest complete builders supply house in the Southeast
Write for Prices
sas BROAD STREET AUGUSTA, GA
CARPENTER'S 50-50 GROCERTERIA
"Strictly Home Folks"
................u.................. lI"'- I 'IH
TWINIDA SELF-RISING FLOUR
CARR-LEE GROCERY CO.
THE ONLY PUBLIC BONDED WAREHOUSE
AUGUSTA BONDED WAREHOUSE COMPANY
Fenwick and Cumming Streets Phone 1436
MURPHEY 8: COMPANY
AUGUSTA'S OLDEST MERCANTILE ESTABLISHMENT
Eighty-One years of continuous Service.
C. T. PUND 8: CO.
Wholesale Dealers in
A t f
gen s or
Gelfands Celebrated Combination Relish and Mayonnalse
EIGHT HOUR SERVICE
WHITTLE BATTERY SERVICE
528 BROAD ST. PHONE 1166
ALL KINDS OF SPORT SHOES
CADET SHOES OUR SPECIALTY
GREAT EASTERN SHOE CO.
Augusta, Ga. 915 Broad St.
ATLANTIC ICE 81 COAL CO.
BLUE DIAMOND JELLICO
Prompt Service Phones 332, 333
GENERAL TIRE 8: SUPPLY CO.
SUPERIOR ICE CREAM
628-630 ELLIS STREET
MILTON SMITH CLOTHES SHOPS
804 BROAD ST. AUGUSTA, GA.
J. WILLIE LEVY Sc SON
Fashion Park Clothes
916 BROAD ST.
FRANK J STORYCOP I
Paint and Glass
855 BROAD STREET
Latest Novels and Gift Books-Waterman Fountain Pens.
Eversharp Pencils-Kodaks and Supplies
MURPHY STATIONERY CO.
812 BROAD STREET
I PPCPCKSIAQLESTSQTIJDIU I PII
pp p Special Ratesgon Schoolpwotk. p A ppp
A Texaco Tires and
Filling Station Tubes
A D AM ' S G A R A G E
H. C. ADAMS, Manager
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
Open Day Phone 2983 572-576
and Night Broad Street
E. F. HARLEY
Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables
Oysters in Season
Quality Goods and Prompt Service
MILLIGAN ADVERTISING SERVICE
949 Walker St.
OUTDOOR ADVERTISING-SIGN PAINTING.
JOHN MILLER 8: COMPANY
Oh Boy! Meet me at the HOME FOLKS at lunch time for any
Sandwiches of All Kinds
A Line of Fine Candies for the Girls
754 BROAD STREET
CLOTHES OF THE BETTER KIND
FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN
F. E. FERRIS Sc CO.
752 BROAD ST. AUGUSTA, GA.
BLANCHARD 8: CALHOUN
"MEET ME AT MACKS'
542 Broad-Phone 9137
C. NI. HILL
Repairing of Buicks and Fords a Specialty
Telephone 1286 469 Broad St.
AMERICAN HAMMERED PISTON RINGS
If it burns GAS buy it from us on the dividend payment
THE GAS LIGHT COMPANY 0F AUGUSTA
N 0 183?
Q,We invite the tracle of
these who appreciate the
proinpt ana' intelligent
CQ,We are the printers of
this volttine 0fA R C
, G, . IZNGQ
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SMJREYNOLDSST. x AUGUSTA,GA
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