Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1926 volume:
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l l THEARC as 1 4
N THIS volume it has been our ambition to
set down in picture, prose and poetry a
record of the many happenings of the year.
In the future years of our lives this book will be the
chief means of recalling the many great moments
of this most momentous year in our high school
careers. Not for Seniors alone, but for the entire
student body and all of our friends, do we assemble
this record, which we trust will fill a great place in
tlseir lives as the years roll on.
I I Y THE ARCQ, IQI
' 'AEAEII AIID GREATER RICEIADINID ACADEMY
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TYQ ' CNT
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HIGH SCHOOL JUNIOR COLLEGE I
I HHE OLD RICHMOND ACADEMY HAS PRDGRESSED MUCH UNDER THE LEADER- I
SHIPOEMAJDR sEo.EBuELEA,Bu1wEAu CAA REST ASSURED THATTHE Hfw
ACADEMI wAE PROGRESS EVEN MOAE DUE TO Ars
SPLEHDID ABILITY AS A LEADER
Beam' of Trustees
HON. BOYKIN lV1uoH'r ....,. ....,.......,... I 'residenl
MR. THOBIAS BA1iRE'r'r .,....... .,..7.,................ I 'ice-Prasizlezzt
lull. XVARREN BOTH W1-:LL ..,..... ,.,,,,,,., . S'ecref111'y llllll Y'l'6'IlSll'l'6I'
MR. JOHN 1,H1NlZY Mic. LAXDON THoMAs
Mu. BRYAN CUMAUNL:
A New Em
HE YEARS 1926 and 1927 constitute an epoch in the history of
Richmond Academy, the former because it marks the last year in the
century-old buildings from which our two classes are the last to
graduate, and the latter because it is the first year of the new era of education
in Augusta. Shown by records to be the oldest school of its kind in the
country, the new Academy will soon show that it is also the youngest, most
progressive, and most modern high school in the whole South.
Next year Richmond Academy, long famous as the only high school in
the South to be granted college freshman credits for its courses, will become
a regular four-year high school. But most important of all, the Junior
College of Augusta will complete its first year in full operation and will grad-
uate its first class. These graduates will have two years of college credit which
will be recognized by any standard college, for our Junior College will be a
member of the Southern Association of Colleges and have all of the privileges
of that association.
Gone is our small campus, gone, our old dark buildings, gone, our poor
laboratory equipment, and gone, our semi-formal system of military training.
In the place of these out-grown things we have a thirty-acre campus, a magnifi-
cent building, a spacious gymnasium, a large auditorium, modern library and
laboratory facilities, a definite and strict form of military discipline, and above
all a new spirit that will carry Richmond and the Junior College forward in
great strides for the next decade, until ours has been recognized as the ideal
system and duplicated throughout the broad' Southland.
VVith these improvements and changes in the institutions, we anticipate
a rapid growth for both the new Academy and the Junior College, with a spirit
of zeal and interest among the students, and an ever-increasing number of
students. Such a system, with the great leadership that it has and with the
city of Augusta to back it up, should soon throw otf its newness and become
the center of the life of the community.
ml .VTHE ARC ,H lm
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lwl : THE aszc : IQI
To the Tubman Girls
O OUR girl friends, fairest of the blossoming young womanhood of the
"Garden City of the South," we owe the inspiration for many of the
more beautiful things that may appear in this Annual, if it prove
worthy of such distinction. To them always do we dedicate everything of
note that we may accomplishg and from them we receive the urge and inspira-
tion to go forward, onward to the success that seems just beyond the clouded
horizon. And as we, the boys of the Senior classes of Richmond, have survived
the disappointments and difficulties of our greatest drive, we have ever felt the
presence, at least in dim vision, of a girl at Tubman who is also striving to
make the most of every opportunity.
This vision has spurred us on, that some day we may face these girls
with a feeling of duty well performed. Into new fields of endeavor, into new
phases of school life, ever onward to a greater and broader conception of
duty, and to a higher state of efficiency in its performance, all to t.he end that
we shall be worthy of the girls we have learned to know so well and cherish so
dearly. For nowhere is there a more select and lovable student body than that
of Tubman High School.
lVhen we have passed through college, through our apprenticeship,
when we have become leaders in the life of our community, we hope still to
have at our sides girls of Tubman, grown older but otherwise the same as
they are today. Beautiful, educated, cultured, a group of Southern women
who imbue others with a spirit of Christian American progress, and are living
examples of it-that is the Tubman Girl.
THE ARC .P Q
I + i I
EUGENE D. EBIIGH, JII. ,,,..,,..,..,,, .
MISS SUE PLUNKETI1., .. .
XVILLIAM B. JONES .....
MR. H. O. READ .......
HUGH B. BICPHAII ........
J. LEE ETHEREDGE. JR ..... ........ L iterary Editor
LOUIS A. HIASKELII ......
CURTIS E. SMITH .........
JAMES F. FULGHUM ........ ...,.. I 4thletic Editor
NATHAN A. I'IOLM.-KN ,..., ,,,,,,,,,, , 41-t Editor
ROBERT L. BOS'I'ICK ....... ........ A Iilitary Editor
YVILIIEIIT J. EBIIGH .......
DAVID G. OGILVIE .,.....
Q1 : THE AR : lml
Here's not to the man who only smiles when things are going well,
Rather to him who dares-and wins, in the very face of hellg
Not to him who cannot look his fellow in the face,
But to the one that ever keeps his fair name from disgrace.
Not, to the pitiable idiot who thinks that he is safe
From the scrutiny of others into things he dares not face:
Nay, nor the man who reckons not there's a God that reigns on high,
But always him that ne'er regrets the stare of another's eye.
Seek then the man of men, I say, who feels his fellow's sorrow,
lVho lends the world his bouyancy--we've need for him tomorrow.
Bring forth the man of steady gaze, so rare in men today:
Ay, him of honest self-respectfhe has a part to play.
Not, always found in luxury, his thoughts oft half-expressed,
But smiling froln a fearless soul,-his conscience stands the test.
Thus we sometimes find a man. a Prince of Men we say,
VVith nothing on his bank account,-without a debt to pay.
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MAJOR GEORGE P. BUTLER, B. E.
President and Principal
Graduate A. R. C. 1891. B. E. University of
Georgia, 189-L. Fellow of Mathematics, Univer-
sity of Georgia. Principal A. R. C. 1910-26.
Through his sincere efforts and unflinching lead-
ership Major Butler has filled a place in our
hearts that could have been filled by no other
man. He is one man among us who is himself
always, steering a clear course according to the
dictates of his own judgment, only to prove to
us that his theories are sound and his thought a
little ahead of the rest of us.
What Richmond Academy is now can be traced
back almost entirely to the diligent efforts of our
principal during his long term in charge. And
whatever success may come to the Junior College
of Augusta, we give to its originator. We know
that it must succeed with such a man at the helm.
JAMES LISTER SKINNER, B. S., E. E.
Dean of Dlen and Assista-nit Prin..:'ipaI
B. S. Alabama Polytechnical Institute, 1908.
E. E. Alabama Polytechinal Institute, 1909.
Instructor A. R. C. 1915-26.
Mr. Skinner has well earned the distinction of
being our first Dean. For several years, as
assistant principal and head of the mathematics
department, he has taken a leading part in the
work of the school. Each senior class has at
least one course under him, and every man that
has ever attended the Academy has declared him
As our advisor and friend he has won every
member of our class to his standards. We feel
that his friendship and our association with him
have been of untold benefit to us and that he is
the ideal man to supervise men's activities at the
,- H THE Ame .D IQQ
MRS. J. EVANS EUBANKS
JUSTIN A. H. BEGUE
B. S., B. A., 1906 University of Paris. Pro-
ft-ssor. Faggaloh College. Cairo, Egypt, 1907-
13. Professor, College of St. Yves, France,
1913. Professor, Le Conte cle Lisle College,
1917-20. Teacher, Senior High School, Mahaony
City. Pa., 1921-23. A. R. C. 1923-26.
MARION TURNER BRYSON
A. B., Gordon Institute, 1909. Emory Uni-
versity. 1911. Professor, Hillsboro High
School, 1909-10, Bostwick High School. 1911-
123 Buckhencl High School. 1912-1-1-4 Tennille
High School, 1915-17. A. R. C. 1917-26.
JAMES MORGAN BUCKNER
B. S.. Clemson College 1910. M. S., Univer-
sity of Wisconsin 1916. Principal, Rockville,
Charleston County. S. C.. 19134 Principal,
lirunson. Georgia, 1910-12. A. R. C. 1922-26.
J ULES LAFAYETTE CARSON
13. S., Clemson College, 19141. Graduate
work and Student Football School. University
of Illinois, 1925. Instructor, Clemson College,
1914: A. E. F. University, 1919, Professor,
l.ugrzinge High School, 1921-22. A. R. C.
1922-26. Football Coach, A. R. C. 1922-26.
IYNEAI. VV. CHANDLER
A. B., University of Georgia, 1922. Instruc-
tor at VVaynesboro High School, 1923-24. A.
H. C. 1925-26.
HERMAN CALVIN COFFEY
A. Il., Vanderbilt University, 1919. Pro-
fessor, Agricultural and Mechanical College,
Starkville, Mississippi, 1919-20. A. R. C.
CHARLES GUY CORDLE
A. B., Trinity College, 19141. A. M., Trinity
College, 1915. Professor, Baird's School for
Boys, 1915-16. A. R. C. 1916-26. Track
Couch ut A. R. C. 1916-26.
1 THE ARC .D Iwi
GEORGE M. DASHER
Graduate at A. R. C. Teacher of Carpentry
in Richmond County Schools. A. R. C. 1924-26.
JOHN EVANS EUBANKS
A. B., and A. M., Vkfofford College, 1916.
Professor at Columbus Academic High School,
1916-17. A. R. C. 1919-26.
JOHN THOMAS HAINS
A. B., University of Georgia, 1915. Teacher,
Albany High School, 1915-17. Athens High
School, 1920-22. Swainsboro High School,
1922-23. A. R. C. 1923-26.
ERIC WEST HARDY
A. B., Furman University, 1908. A. M. Uni-
versity of Chicago. 1911. Professor at Onachita
College, Ark., 1909-104 Professor, Farb Union
Military Academy, Virginia, 1910-13, Pro-
fessor, Tennessee College for Women, 1914--17.
A. R. C. 1922-26.
RALPH ERSKINE HOOD
A. B. Erskine College, 1922. Graduate stu-
dent at University of Virginia, summer 1925.
Professor, Forrest City High School, Ark.,
1922-23. A. R. C., 1923-26.
WILLIAM REDDING K KENNEDY
Graduate, Georgia Normal College, 1904.
Graduate, Zanerian College, Columbus, Ohio,
1908. Professor, South Georgia College, Mc-
Rae, Ga., 1906-094 Rome High School, 1912-13.
A. R. C. 1913-26.
ANTON PAUL MARKERT
B. S. in C. B., Georgia Tech, 1918. Graduate
Student University of Chicago, summer 1925.
A. R. C. 1921-26.
J. GEORGE McDONALD
Ph. B., Emory University, 1915. Principal,
Greensboro High School, 1915-16. Professor,
Lakeland. fFla.j High School, 1916-18. Ken-
tucky Military Institute, 1918-20. A. R. C.
1 H was lense .- IQ!
CHARLES HAROLD MITCHELL
A. B., University of Pittsburg. 1918. Grad-
uate Student Harvard University, 1922-23.
A. R. C. 1920-22g 1923-25.
HENRY OSGOOD READ
Head of English Department
Ph. B. and A. M., Emory University. A. M.,
Columbia University. Special Diploma, Colum-
hia University, as "Supervisor of English,"
1925. Fellow in English, Emory University,
1916-17. Teacher, Emory University Academy,
1917-18. Principal, Dawson High School, 1919-
21. Superintendent of Schools, Dawson, Ga.,
1921-22. A. R. C. 1922-26.
CHESTER A. SCRUGGS
Head of Science Department
Graduate of Normal Institute. A. B., Mercer
University, 1911. Graduate Student at Uni-
versity of Chicago. Principal, Marshallville
High School, 1911-13. Principal, Round Oak
High School, 1913-16. A. R. C. 1916-26.
HARVEY H. SHIFLET
LL. B., LaSalle University, 1923. University
of Georgia, 1925. Teacher, Bainbridge High
School, 1913-185 Hephzihah High School, 1919-
21g Blythe High School, 1919-20. A. R. C.
B. ROY SMITH
A. B., Wofford College. Professor, at A.
R. C. 1924-26. Assistant Football Coach,
WINBURN PHILIP SMITH
A. B., University of Georgia, 1920. M. A.,
Emory University. Graduate VVork University
of Virginia. Principal, Comer High School,
1920-21. Professor, Georgia Military College,
1921-22. A. R. C. 1922-26.
NORMAN DOUGLAS TIMMERMAN
A. B., Furman University, 1923. Th. B.
Southwestern Seminary, 1924. Graduate Stu-
dent, Texas Christian University, summer 1924.
Instructor, U. S. Army School, 1917-18. Lees-
ville High School tLa.j, 1924-25. A. R. C.
WALTER BLOUNT TRAMMELL
Ph. B., Emory University, 1919. Graduate
Student Columbia University, and University
of Tennessee. Principal, Perry High School,
1919-21, Teacher, Dawson High School, 1921-
223 Head English Department, Gritiin High
School, 1922-24. A. R. C. 1924--26.
Zlfifth Hear Seninr
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THE ARC IQ
Fifth Year Senior
X 1 X A
2 X '
kkxxwbgi 5 Xa '
'X -5 SQ
- ma up
Qi U THE ARC .D lm
HENRY JOSEPH HEFFERNAN
"If all else fail, there is one profession never crowded:
you can always be a gentleman." Our noble president
is the kind that has a good word for everybody, or no word
at all. In the last year Henry has become one of the
hest-liked boys in our class. He has a varied athletic
career. having won a hasketball letter this year.
Corporal 33 First sergeant -1: second lieutenant 5.
Coinpany football 2, 3, -lg company basketball 3, 5.
Varsity basketball 5. Tennis squad -1, 5. Literary
society 53 president 53 Junior Military council 5. Class
president 5. Military dance committee.
ROBERT LEE BOSTICK
Bob has gained a position as a leader in several of the
school activities by his hard work. His greatest attain-
ments in the classroom are found in his remarkable ability
to "start things going" for Mr. Skinner. Bob has the illus-
trious title of Colonel. but is a fine fellow in spite of it all.
Hoiirwr 22, Corporal 11 sergeant 2: second lieutenant
31: captain -lg cadet-colonel 5. XVinner of Rotary Parade
cup, company prize-drill and Preparedness cup 4. Com-
pany football 1, 2 ,IL 4: company baseball 1. ZZ: company
track 33 company basketball 3. 5, Varsity basketball
-1, 5. Richmond Senate 3. Military Council 4, 5:
president 5. Hi-Y 4, 53 vice-president 5. Literary
Society -l, 5, Class Vice-President 5. Military Editor
Annual Last XYill and Testament 5. Military Dance
Committee, Senior Dance Committee.
JAMES LEE ETHEREDGE, JR.
Lee is one of the most popular members of our class
and is also one of the hardest workers. He ranks near
the front of the class in the matter of grades, having an
honor to his credit for each year. His interest and ability
in literary work is evidenced by the fact that he is secretary
nf the literary society and a literary editor of the Annual.
He is our class secretary.
Honor 1, 2. -lg high honor 3. Corporal -lg first sergeant
53 second lieutenant Company basketball Literary
society 2, 5: secretary 5. Hi-Y -1, 55 vice-president 43
president 5. junior Military council Literary editor
2, class treasurer Zig class treasurer 5.
VVILLIAM EVANS WALKER
XVillie certainly has the confidence of his classmates: he
has been class treasurer three times, and performed the
duties of secretary another year. Always smiling. always
pleasant. NVillie has never. as far as we know, provoked
anyone to anger, His smile and his "good looks" are
equal to all occasions, and we are sure that he will meet
with success in any line ol business.
Corporal 2: tirst sergeant Hg captain -1: major 5.
Military council 4. Class treasurer 15 class secretary
23 class treasurer fig class treasurer 5.
RICHARD FRANKLIN HILL
"Rick" is a post-graduate. He is one of the best foot-
ball and baseball players that we ever had, being Captain
ol the baseball team this season. "Rick" is well known
for his hard-fighting spirit, which won him a place on the
football team for the past two seasons. He also has a
job helping Mr. Kennedy give time in the Commercial
Department. His latest recognition is in the field of poetry,
where he is as good as he is on the gridiron.
Corporal 5. Company football 2, 33 company baseball
R. Varsity football 5, 6. Varsity baseball 5, 65 captain
G. Assistant-professor in Commercial 6. Commercial Di-
ploma 5. Class poet 6. Class Athletic Representative 6.
I-THE ARC lgl
ELBERT BARNEY ANDERSON, JR.
"Red" is a very striking chap, indeed. As adjutant. he
has scared many :i freshman into iluiesence. He is ex-
tremely generous, especially when there are dcmerits to
be handed out. At almost any time Elbert will be seen
on the campus trying out one ol his latest verbal dis-
coveries on some unfortunate fellow. He is generally
considered the best friend of Mr. Skinner in analyt class.
Honor -1,VN1Z. L'..rporal 2, 321 lieutenant -4: captain'
arlyutant .t. Lompany football Il. -l. Literary society 4, 5.
Military council Hi-Y 4,
VVILLIABI JOE BAIRD
'tYou are not only judged by what you do, but by what
you do not do." Joe is the source of most of the side-
splitting wit that roams the campus. He looks very
solemn and innocent until Bob Bostick and Hingh BIcI'li:nI
get him started. ,loc has succeeded in bluffing his teachers
for four years but whether his "line of bull" will stand tht-
strain of the last year is a matter of Concern to his class-
matesg we hope it does.
Corporal -lg sergeant Company football -lg company
HUGH MCCLAUSE BARTON
Hugh came with the rest of us and has been with us
ever since. It was not until this year, however, that he
realized what lay before him. He is now climbing rapidly
to the 'too and is sure of a seat oil the stage one bright
,Tune night. Barton's absolute confidence is well illustrated
in his recent efforts to teach European history to Mr.
Cordle. He never hesitates to tell a teacher where to
Corporal -lg color-sergeant Company baseball 25
company football 45 company basketball 5. Scrub
JAMES MALCOLM BAZEMORE
"It doesn't pay to worry unless you worry for pay,"
Malcolm "Caught the drift," nobody knows when, and he
has been drifting ever since. NYc found him walking
around behind the band blowing a little horn when we
started. In the course of time he has attained the rank
of Captain in the band, and is now retired. Bazemore
was one of the most dependable members of the scrub
team last fall.
Sergeant 33 lieutenant -lg captain and band leader 5.
Company football Scrub iootball G. Literary society
5. Military Council, Five-year Certificate, 5. Class
RUSSELL ALLEN BLANCHARD
Russell is lieutenant of the stat? andpwas put in charge
of the "green squad," all new men, 111 February. He
has trained these freshmen so well that they drill better
than some of the platoons and have recently been distri-
buted among the companies. Russell is a bit too quiet.
but is well liked by the class because of his business-like
methods. His will always be a quiet but a succesful life.
Corporal 225 sergeant -lg stat? lieutenant 5. Company
football 3, -lg company baseball 2. Literary society 4, 5.
.D THE Alec .D IQ
TI IOM AS BAItHlC'1"1' ITANTIGNAC
"'Tis wise tn think what you speak, rather than speak
what you think." Twin is what we uftun refer to as
"little but loud." At any tinit' ht' is lialmle tn hurst furth
with some hit ui infurinati-ni that he has gatliererl, which
is a great help tn us in ffiigvttiliig' nur trouliles. There is
al-sit a seriuus sith' tn 'l'+nn, which lc-ails us tu believe in
him, fur he always succt-t-:lx in tlinng wvll with his work.
He is une tif the hariltfst ivurkurs in the Riclnnund Fnrum.
Curpiiral Sl, -lg sergeant J. l,itt'r:n'y s-icit-ty 5.
LOUIS PIUUAN DOUGLAS
lmuis is a leader in his rlass-wurk. He does not
make any rt-curil-lirt-akii.u :irt'i':ii:es lvut always makes
grwil niarks. XXX: knuw ht- will he in his place at
I'--iiiim-iireiiieiit. "lDi,n.fgl:is," as he is uften called by
his t'l.issinates. is :i vt-ry quiet chap hut is ptqiular never-
tlielt'-N. XXX- sliin't kninv what he plane tn do after
gr.iilu.itinii hut it is certain that he will "make the
gra1lc" as he has in rlicnnstry and other hard senior
ltluiinr fl. Cnriwi-:il 4, serum-ant 5.
PAVL HAMMOND DUNBAR
Paul is :iiiirtlicr nt' tht-se quit-t, unassuming fellows who
il--es tlnnus with-wut the iirilinary amuunt ui racket. He
hails irtnn the wiltls nf lleuch lslantl, but has succeeded
in tlirciiving :iff his rustic native haliits and has become
quite a nian nf atiairs in nur cfass. Paul is one of the
ln-st :lt-haters in the lfnruin and has acquired a fine
"line uf hull," which wifnlrl ilu credit to either a lawyer
nr a tcachcr. Ile has gainul it year on us.
Serum-:iiit 4. Literary S-vcicty II, 4. C-niipany basket-
liall 4. Fivt'-year course in four years.
ICYLIENE DAVY EMIGH, JR.
fit-iw likqfl tht- gt-hniil sir well that he decided to stay
with us for aniither yt-ar. He has accumulated a few
liitiitiiw :luring his lung stay at the Academy and it
st-uni: that lic has a iiiniinimly un every school activity
wlicre there is wurk lu ilu, He is Editor-in-Chief of
this X'Ull1ll1C' of the Annual. 4
Vlliniiir -lg high lniiini' 1, 5:1 highest honcr 3.
ltwiiiii-:tl .tg swguziiit 4: captain-adiutant .13 major 6.
l'innpany hast-hall 1. Eg cinnpxiny track IZ: company
ligigkt-thall -I, 63 cwinpany it-iiiliall fl, 4, 5. All-regimental
fiiiitlizill 5. Scrnli fm-tliall tl, A. R. C, Specials 6.
Manager track team 13. Literary society 3. 5. 65 DTCSl'
:lent fr, tl. ltlilitary L'illlllk'll 5. U. Hi'Y 5. 62 President
ti. Claes inlet 5. Military t-ilitnr Annual 5. Erlitor-in-
chit-i Annual G. lbtil-atiiig' team 6. Military Dance
VVll.l5EIt'l' JOHN EMIGH
XVilhcrt is the class priidigy. Though one of the
y--ung.gt-st inemlmers ui the class he has kept in front all
iii the way tlirtiiigli. Al-ing with his scholastic attain-
' int-nts, he has inunil time t-i takt- part in other phases
l inf scliiml life. "Hill" is Sticiety Editor Qt' the Annual,
:incl will get a track letter this year.
Iliulit-st linnnr 1, 2, 31, 4. t'm'piir:il 121 supply sergeant
41 captain 5. Ciiiiii-aiiy haseliall 1, fl: company track
Sig cniniiany haskt-tliall 5: cinniiany fnotball -1. Varsity
track 5. A. R, t'. Specials 5. High-point man Field
Day Il. Literary s-iciety 4. 5: secretary 4: sergeant-ab
arms 3. XVinner ul District U. D. C., Elk's Flag Day
anfl D. A. R. essay contests. Academy orchestra 4, 5.
Military council, 5. Hi-Y 4, Society Editor Annual
5. XVinncr c-iiiipaiiy prize drill 5. Valedictorian, Five-
course in four and a hall years.
Q1 .- THE Asc .D lm
JAMES FRANKLIN FULGHUM
"Love many, trust few, but always paddle your own
canoe." Jimmy has been with us all the way and has
been one of the most valuable members of the class.
He often serves to inspire the more hilarious to duty.
By his steady, conscientious work he makes hard things
look easy. ,limmy's persistency has been rewarded: he
is now the most valuable man on the track team and one
of the best captains in the regiment.
Sergeant 4: captain 5. Company football 3. 4: coin-
pany track 3: A. R. C. Specials 5. Scrub football 3. 5.
Varsity track 4, 5. Hi-Y -I, Military council 5.
Athletic Editor Annual NYinnei' of Track Champion-
ship, Field Day Military Dance Committee.
VVILLIAM BARRETT HANKINSON
"Hank" is one of the celebrated "Tech" fellows this
year, having attained this position in three years, where
most of us are proud to make it in four. In all of
his classes he plays the role of comedian, having learned
something of this art while First Sergeant 'of the
Academy "Tin-can Orchestra." Bill makes friends easily
and never loses them. XVe owe many happy hours to
his bouyant spirit.
Honor 1, 2. Sergeant-drum major 4. Literary society
3, 4. Company football Five-year course in four
years. Class prophecy 4.
WILLIAM FIRTH HARMON
"Know enough to know that you don't know every-
thing," Firth entered the Academy way back about the
time Noah stepped out and he has been here ever since.
Like many of his class-mates, Firth realized just in time
that one cannot pass on "hot-air" alone, and we expect
to have him beside us on the stage when diplomas are
awarded. He always succeeds in whatever he goes into
seriously. I -at
Corporal 2, 3: sergeant 45 lieutenant 5. Company
football 4. Literary society Junior Military council
5. Advertising manager Annual
LOUIS ALDVVORTH HASKELL
Louis has overcome several obstacles and done very
creditable work in completing his tive-year course in
four years with honors every year. In spite of the
fact that his home is quite a ways from the school, he
has been able to squeeze in enough time to run the -140-
yard dash for the last two years. And on top of
it all he is one of the literary editors of the Annual.
Honor 2, 35 high honor 1. Corporal 3: First sergeant
-lg second lieutenant -l. Varsity track 3, -1. junior
Military council 4. Hi-Y 3, 4. Literary editor Annual
-1. Five-year course in four years.
NATHAN APPLETON HOLMAN
To Nathan we are indebted for most of the splendid
sketches and drawings in this Annual. He had such
a good reputation as a cartoonist that he was unanimously
selected for Art Editor when elections were held. Besides
this Nathan has other lines in which he is just as good.
He is the highest ranking captain of the regiment. I
Corporal 25 sergeant 33 First lieutenant 45 captain 5.
Manager baseball team Military council 5. Literary
society 4, 55 Critic 5. Art editor Annual 5.
ggi .Q THE ARG .D lwl
HARRY HAMILTON JEFFRIES
"Genius wins sometimes, but hard work always."
Harry was heard uf very little for the first few years,
Init he has recently stepped to the fore. His greatest
1--It-ularity at sch-nil is derived from his ability to worry
the teatliers, at which art he is a past master. Harry
is a liaril-w-trking. anzliitiiwus chap, :mil we are sure that.
with the endurance he has developed in blowing the
llngle every day. his will he a life long and successful.
llattalilin hugler -lg corporal and liattalion hugler 5.
Literary society 5.
CECIL 'l'II,LBIAN JONES
Tli-nigli easily the smallest of our class, Cecil is never
1lx'er-awed hy his larger classmates. He is noted for his
noise an-l many qiiestnnis, in spite uf which he has done
his tive years w-:rk in 4'-nc less than he should, without
any apparent effort. Cecil quit getting demerits this
year and was s-.nun promoted to the rank uf corporal,
where he reigns with an iron hand,
Vnrptiral 4. Cniitpriiiy hasehall 2. Five-year course
in four years.
VVII.l.lAM BOONE JONES
llill came up with the fast-section boys and took us
hy surprise, XYhen we awoke to the facts we found that
he was one ni our most willing workers, so we promptly
elected him business manager uf the Annual, which
I-ositii-ii he has tilletl to perfection, Bill has also won
tlistinction in his studies and in debating. He will
write the history for lflass Day this year. b
H..n.vr 2: high lnimn' 1, I-2. First sergeant Zi: First
lieutenant-atljutant -I Literary society -ig debating team
4. Vlase vice-president 2. Junior military council 4.
Hi-Y 4. Business Manager Annual 4. Fiveeyf-ar course
in four years. Class Historian -l. Chairman, Senior
MINOT KNIFFIN KELLOGG
Mini-1 is chiefly noted as the leader of the thirtyepiece
regimental hand, which is one of the best that we have
hail in recent years. Besides covering four years work
in three, he has won li-Jiiors two of these years. "My4n0"
is one uf the most poular hoys in the class, and he has
Filled a niche in our life that nu one else could have
tilled. He is also one of the best all-round men in the
Hon-ir 1, II. l,ientenant and hand-commander 4. Com-
pany ftnutllall 2. Literary society fl, -13 sergezmt-at-arms
In Treastxrci' -L Military council 4. Hi-Y -1. Five-year
course in tour years.
SAMl'EI. PALMER LABIBACK
t'The world looks brighter from behind a smile."
Sam's characteristic grin has never been known to dis-
appear, even in time of trial and examination. The
teachers ll.tYe hec--me discouraged at trying to over-come
his gourd humor, and have left him alone to quietly pick
his own way. His record shows that he has completed
his tirst if-ur years in three and is doing splendidly with
the last year.
C'orporal Ilg sergeant -L Company football 33 company
hasketlmall -L Literary society IS. Five-year course all
Bras aac .D lml
HUGH BRYANT MCPHAIL
"XVorry never made men great, why should I worry?"
Hugh is one of the many strong candidates for election
as our class humorist. His violent sense of humor has
carried him through the troubled waters for four and
one-half years. Besides being somewhat of an enter-
tainer, Hugh has a great brain that he sometimes puts
lu work. He is responsible for the splendid arrangement
of the class pictures in this book.
Corporal 4: sergeant Company football 3, -15
Company baseball 1, 25 company basketball 3. Picture
DAVID GILLESPIE OGILYIE
"Do right and fear no man: don't write and fear no
woman." David has been with us all through the cam-
paign, and is quite sure that he will answer "present"
when the diplomas are handed out. He came to us
from points north but quickly lost his "twang" and has
become one of the best liked members of the class. His
hobby is golf, and well might it be, for he has won
three tournaments on the local links this season.
Corporal 2: sergeant 3: lieutenant -lg captain 5.
Company football 1, 23 company baseball 1, IZ. Military
council 5. Joke editor Annual 5.
JOSEPH BERNARD POMERANCE
Joe gives a pretty dumb impression when one first
sees him, but it is not a hard matter for those who have
classes with him to discover that he really has a brilliant
mind, He entered a year late and quietly pulled to the
front, catching up with the class before we knew he
was in school. In the last few months he has developed
a terrible sort of "dry" humor, with which he often
worries the teachers into donating a few trips to time
class. Joe is a fine basketball player for his small
Corporal -1. Company baseball 1, 2,3 company basket-
ball -L. Scrub basketball -L. Five-year course in four
,lake got off to a late start but has long since caught
up with the bunch and is not worrying about his diploma.
He and French are quite distant from each other, but
he expects to manage his oo-la-las well enough to pull
through. Like many others of our fast-section boys,
lake is little known and just beginning to appreciate
his possibilities. W'e all hope Jake will come on to the
junior College with us.
Honor 1. Corporal Campany basketball 5. Five-
year course in four and one-half years.
HARRY ALLEN SACK
Harry is another of our fast boys. He did so well
last year in getting his General Diploma that he saw
Fit to try another one. He will get his Technical this
year and then will go to Georgia Tech. Harry managed
to make a couple of honors before he got interested in
the opposite sex. He is one of our best-captains, and
aspires to win the prize drill at the end ot the year. 4
Honor 1, 2. Corporal 2, 3g First lieutenant -lg captain
5. Company baseball 1, 2: company track 33 company
basketball Richmond Senate 3. Military council 5.
General Diploma -1. Five-year course in four years.
Senior Dance Committee.
DTE-,IE ARC .D lQl
NVILLIAM MATTISON SELLS
llilly is known all around school as a Fine fellow and is
well-liked, He has attained the rank of Captain and
1 rules over his company with a cruel hand, scaring the
wits out of some innocent freshman every day at drill.
liilly has attained distinction as a student, taking honors
i for three years. XYe all expect him to secure his diploma
tlir--ugh his constant efforts and know hc will always
succeed in whatever he undertakes.
Honor 1, 2, 3. Corporal ll: second lieutenant 43
captznn 3. Vompany football -l. Literary society ai.
Military council 5. Hi-Y 4, 5: secretary 5.
L'l'R'l'IS ERROLD SMITH, JH.
"Have more than thou knowest: know more than thou
sayestf' Furtis is one of the most determined workers
uf our class, XYhen he sets out to do a thing, he does
not stop until it is done, and well done at that. Curtis
was the lightest and one of the grittiest linemen on the
varsity football squad last fall. He is also an Athletic
editor nf the Annual.
Vorporal 225 sergeant 4: lieutenant 5, Fompany foot-
ball 2, Zi. 4: company baseball 2. Scrub football 4.
A, R. U. Specials Varsity football 5. Hi-Y 5.
,Xtlxletic editor Annual 5.
XVILLIAM EDGAR SMITH, JR.
f'l'ostp..iie your worries until tomorrow. and you won't
have any today." Edgar was pretty much of a mystery
for xi long time, hut he has recently "stepped out" and is
in the whirl with the rest uf us. ln spite of his social
duties, we hope that Edgar will pass his finals. He is
another of our seniors who has just found himself, and
his efforts this year have covered a varied field.
1-lee lluh LJ.
vt'orporal-5, Literary society 5, Track squad 5.
JAM ES GIVSTAVE SPETPI, JR.
tins is very popular. not only with the students hut
with the faculty members. He can always he depended
upon to lireak any excessive period of quiet with some
of his wit. which keeps the teachers in trouhle most of
the day. NYhile he is not out-standing in any one thing,
tlus can get by with any thing he wants to except
cliennstry. Our class would not he the same without
him. lle is our flass Urator.
K'--rporal 4: supply sergeant 5. Company football 2,
il. 4: company track 33 company basketball 3, 5.
A. R, f'. Specials 5. flass Orator 5.
ERNEST GEORGE STRAUSS
"You may hold all sorts of posts if y0u'll only hold
your tongue." Ernest has been quietly facing the storms
of our professors for tive years and shows no ill effects.
He holds the rank of Captain in the Academy regiment
and has one of the hardest-working companies. Although
not ai letterenian, he has a varied and colorful athletic
4'orpoi':il 213 second lieutenant -lg captain 5. Company
football Il, -L Scrub football A. R. C. Specials 5.
Hi-Y 4, 5g vice-president Military council 5. Class
.. H THE Ano .D ,gl
SAM CEI, EDXVARD STRAUSS
Sam is noted as the tallest boy in scli-ml, but besides
his great altitude he has other large parts in proportion.
XYhiIe he has not aspired to varsity honors, Sam has been
an outstanding company football player for the past
three seasons and got in a year --f company basketball.
He is one of our least heard classemates, but when he
does speak he says enough to pass his courses with
surprising regularity. Sam has some idea of going to
Georgia Tech to continue his work. XYe know he will
make a success of it.
Company football 2, 3, 4: company basketball il.
MAX MANUEL TANNENBAUM
Max had some notions about chemistry at the First of
the year, but they were exploded along with hopes that
many others had, when he saw the exam. He is the
most unassuming member of the class and seems to be
able to get along on few words as compared to most of
us and yet is able to outdo many of us in school work.
Not until this year did we realize that he was here. He
is another fast mover that succeeded.
in four years.
Corporal Company baseball 2. Five-year course
FREDERICK CLARK TYLER
Fred is one of the least heard and best liked boys
in the class. His most striking characteristic is his
quietness, in spite of which he has won many friends
during his stay at the Academy. He is one of the few
members of the class who have survived Latin and other
requirements for a classical diploma, which he will no
doubt get in June. Fred has the makings of a great
lawyer. a fellow of few words but of great ability. XVe
look for great things from him when he shakes off his
EDXNIN AUGUSTUS VVAGNON
"Pedro" is such a quiet, modest chap that it took us
a couple of years to discover him. but now we would
take nothing for his friendship. 'He is quite a military
genius, being supreme ruler over E Company. His
success in this role is undoubtedly due to his friendly
disposition, Ed is one of our best all-round fellows and
we all wish hirn success wherever fate shou'd lead him.
Corporal 33 first sergeant -lg captain Company
baseball 1, 23 company track 3: company football 3, 4:
company basketball 5. Scrub football -L. Track squad
Literary society 5. Military council 5. Hi-Y 5.
VVILLIAM PENN VVHITE
Bill started oft with the rest of us and has been rocking
along with us ever since. He always keeps our spirits
up with his care-free attitude and his pleasant ways.
He can be depended on to create some sort of disturbance
whenever things get quiet. or perhaps to crack one of
his many good jokes, Bill aspired at one time to a
Technical Diploma, but has given up the idea and
concentrated his efforts on getting a General. VV.-3 are
certain that he will make a success of anything he is
really interested in.
- Favorite Favorite - - W Opinion of i Highest
Name Nick Name Expression Sport Descmpuon W Other Sex Ambition
A d I E, --R dv --L k h -- T lk' Qui' O. K., but To Learn
n erson C oo ere 3 mg Y Adyutant Not For Me Big Words
I UAW' Come Worrying Long whewl To Kid
Baird, Joe "Howdy" on, Mr.-" T The Mr, Carson
W . i . Y YNY II A -
B ' H h --H -- 'For Craps ' P f t All L k T R ll
anon ug ug Sake" BW""ng e-i2eC Goodm A0 Fliiag
BHZCFHOFC. M ,, "Come on, Playing I 0ne's To Pass
J. M. Jerome now" A Cornet l Cave Man Enough Chemistry
. . W
Blanchard, R.! "Rut" "I guess so"1 Grllfrigggad W Timid "Never" Aro,D?Ef,
- , -- H "Wait a Worrying "Th " Th All T Make
nosuck' R' Bob r Minute" ' Mr. Skinner Coloiiel lgilop AJ Noise
D'A nt'gnac, l -- -- "Isn't that Acting - To Attract
I T.' Bent Crack I Cute" . Dumb - Peme B' B' Attention
l W K W
"Beech -- - -- Being W All To Learn
Dunbar' P' 1 Island" W Cut It out l Late W Frowsy Flappers to Smoke
Douglas L. "Doo-glas" "I flunked it"W Being Solemn Unknown To Learn
' Poetical Chemistry
- .. - if "Maybe so, Having A Cow All To Write
Emlgh' E' W Shlek but-" Dates Boy Lovely Poetry
- .. - 1. -. - -. - - Little Only To Play
Emgh' W' BWWW All Roh' D"'W"'g shiek One A Fiddle
Ethered e L W "Teebo" HI donor viiigiltgi in won All Look To Dancer
g ' Know" Augusta Enough Good
L, Y, .Y ,. . ..
v f- - - -- "I don't see Riding on "Sapp- To Find
Fmghum' "' J""m'e ,how you do it" Lincoln Ave. hire" Too Fast A "Girl"
Hankingoj' --Hang-i "Aw, Mr. Twirling a Dgdlrlii- W They Need To Edit a
W. B. Markert" ' Stick 3 Major Taming Newspaper
Y . i ,, ., W Y.
-t - -n "Well, I'll be Tea- ' Not To
Harman' F' Flin Dog-gone" Hounding Am-active Particular Pass-Out
, . l
Haskell. L. --Has-ken" "GO On" i Tgoiilfb. A Blond ? Ntiioio
, Z f U77 i km Wm' WW V rn, ,W ,,W!T1.-
W I V . I Send Them
Heffernan, H. W "Dignity" "Good Lordui Dgggilg X Beautiful MYAGVEW gigrggg
or I W , I snonifnlg lTo,, Q ILA! Wallin To o
H I D N- ..K h .. "That aint C , A P. G. E h To Draw
0 man W at y X Right Piigls Flapper A225 Cartoons
I v . ' H To IM I I
Hin' R' I ..Rick-. W "Come, on, Giving l Jolly Qne is 0 -1-:gage
i now X Time hnuugh Theaters
Jefferies, H. W "Dewey" "Come on- W Studying W Lazy Tlgffll Sui-gctd
Mr. Cordle" W
- . . Opinion of Highest
Name Nlck Name ' Expression Sport Descfllpnon Other Sex Ambition
1 , C, "Jessie "VVell - ' H To Be A
. ones Lee., vvaitf, Fighting Pest Noise Sergcam
Jones, W. "Bill" l --Gigantic' Gfffiflg C0'1ld"'f Gilfum T0 Shock
l Ads. Be Better T But one The cms
l 3 . l
K Il , M. "M . " "I'll Tell You Mockmg - W All To R'de on
E Ogg Y no iNhat 1 Known Mr. Begue Q I'1'e'eSt"1g Klizow Mefkh sf.
L3l'11baCk, S- "Samback" ' "Huh!" Dancing Hlgh and Wonderful T0 F211
W Dry , In Love
' 4. 11 u . Sweets
MCPl13ll, H- Sparrow Say!" Talking Amusing To The To Laugh
Ogilvie, D, "D3g0" "Hamm-y" Throwing A True Ag, 2552! To Have a
i Bricks Scotchman Dark Glee-Club
l J '
P erance, 1, "B k b 1111 Y "Search - Missing l Likes To Blow-up
om as B' 3 . Me." Talkmg Link l Them Laboratory
- i l
ROSCHHU, J- "Jake" ? Silence Awful Not Yet To P355
5 -k, H, "sorry "I'11 Be - - A They All T B
BL Hackn D--!,, Arguing A Soldier Like Him Pgpuhi
. Ol O .
Sells, W. f-Be-Be" l Home It" Meth A Mlghfy mir. ne To Terrify
1 Man T Spartanburg Freshmen
S - hy C. no V, A UH !-1 G If Athletically Too Sweet To Be An
mn X ey 0 Built To Live Actor
"I Don't See C
Smith E. "Maud" How He Eating Shiek I-Fei? To. Make A
Does It" 1-Sisterv Wise Crack
5 1. ,
Speth, G. "Amonetti" i 111 Till Smoking Changed Unconcerned To Be A
You- I Doctor
l UN G Playing H .k
Strauss, E. "Ernie" T Owg, 0 With His Venus e, L' es To Play A
R On Slide Rule em. Banjo
Picking Let Well
Strauss, S' l nsambon HAWV, A POut of Enough HaaINone
Mandolin mportlon Alone et
Tanembaum, --Maxi, irwhy pn Gffigg I Quiet i Not To . Teach
M- I ' Movies J Much History
Tyler, F. "Fred" "See Here" Latin W IflSl1 Iolggce T0 CUSS
T .. ,, .. ., E ' - l H d Aw To Play A
Nvagnon, E. Pedro Naw Angilfgsg W Boxed Naw! Comet
' Writing J Why', He
T .. - V ,, '-G r ' I t Couldn r' get To Pass
XValker. W. , Willie Goodriggsy, PEZEQY I Right Along wlthout Analyt
l T Women l
VVhite, W. g "Bill" "Dern" S312 Handsome Hermit Tglgfsdgo
lgj .: THE ARC ., yw1
IN MEMORY OF
Elagtnu vifehslztian Zlhllghllfli
1904 - 1923
Member of the Class of 1926.
An earnest worker, a true friend.
. 0 guy, sl EA,
W" ' "inf
M1111 s x ff'-' 1
if T Wf'
2 1 u T' .5
l y : THE ARC : QQ!
Fourth Year Senior
Sxx K Sw.-xg X
w S XX
. ma Z
V fm, -
7 4 'Q'
g 5 3 '+L
Z .,, f 2.
A. WIYIW 4. . 1,
O LO W,
LQ X, do
Iwi .G THE ARC .U lQl
NVILLIABI SCHYVEIGERT BURDELL
Svrgt-:mt, Il: lieutt-nnnt, 4. Ct.-mpany football. 1. 2. 3. All-
rvginu-nml ftmtlvall, Ii. Varsity fvnvthall, 4. junior Mili.ary
llttiitcxl. 4. Class Presiwlrnt, 4. Senior Dance Cmnmittec.
1'-irpi-ral, 2: First sergeant. Fig first lieutenant, 4. Com-
,-.tny f-...thnll, Il: ctnnpnny lmskethaltl, 4. All-regimental
ftmtlvnll. fl. Varsity ftvntlmll, 4. Varsity baseball, 4. HLY'
4. Class Yice'Pre:itlvnt, 4. Junior Military Council, 4.
GEORGE ROYAI, SIBLEY, JR.
Str-gt-zuit, Jig sc-cf-ml lic'utt-uant. 4. Class treasurer, 2.
t'l.ts-. scvretary. II, -4. ,lunn-r Military Council. 4. Military
YVlI,I.lAM P.'K'l'HICK DONNELLY
H.tiwr, 2: high lt-in-ir, 3. Sergeant. 3: first sergeant, 4.
Yzirsity f-if-tlmall, Sl. C-mtpzniy basketball. 4. Literary 50-
rivty, JI. 4. Delvzitmg team, 4. Class president. 3. Class
LEONARD 'l'l'PEI,O HUDSON
lhrpnrztl, 2: First st-rgeailt. 3: second lieutenant, 4.
l't-nipniiy ftmtlvall, 1. Varsity ftmtball. 2, 3, 4. Varsity
lmskrtlmll, 2. IZ, 4. Ynrsity baseball, 1, 2 ,3, 4. Captain
ffitvtlmll tc-zmt, 4. Captain lmskethall team, -1. Class athletic
representative. Il. 4. Hi-Y, 4. junior Military Council, 4.
XVll.l,l.-XM l"lll'lUl'1HlCK ADAMS
Yarsity lwaselwfill. IZ, 4.
Scrpi-ztnt, -1. Literary srrciety, 4.
JOSEPH REID AKERBIAN
I-'nur-year c-ursc in three and one-half years.
NWI, lt.-nur 2. Vt-rpnral, 4. Literary society, 3, -4.
f l D THE ARC .U lm
AUBREY JOSEPII ALLEN
Band. Company football, 3.
JACK EDWARD -BEASLEY
Honor, 1, 2. Corporal, 3, sergeant, -1.
ANDREW' SLQIMERS BOYCE
Corporal, fig sergeant, 4, Company football, 3.
Vl'Il,I,lAM MARTIN BRANCH
Literary society 3.
HUGH 0. BUSBIA
EVERETT EARLE COLLINS
Corporal. 3, 4.
VVILLIAM ROBERTS DERBY, JR.
Honor, 1, 2. Corporal, 2, 35 sergeant, -1. Compan
football, 3. Tennis Team. 3, 4. Literary society, 3.
FRANK PERKINS DUNBAR
Corporal, 2, 35 sergeant, 4. Company football, 3.
l':lllE'Y'E4l. 4. V1-i'pH1.il. 4.
XVIl.l'iY SNll'l'H l'il'B,'XNKS
1".iry-1-ml. 2. lfirxt wrgeant, 33 tint lieuten.mt. 4.
4 .ilpgmi ynnxlmll. 2, Sl. Scrub mvrlmll, I1 Ynrxily
I tlvnll. 4, I.nur:irx' -I-ciety, fl, -l. juni--r Military
4 nniil, 4.
LEU liI,l'i.XSUN. JH.
H-ini-r, 1, f'--rl-I-ral, Ig xergeant, 23 nun-drill, -1.
Mrpnrnl, 2: serum-qmt, fl: tint lieutenant, 4. Nun'
5 ny f.-1-tlmll, I, 2. il .Xwiwmnt art editor Annual, IZ.
nur Military ll-unvil. 4.
Yariity lfaxelinll, ZZ, -L
Yzirsity track, 2, Il, -I. flqvtziiii track team, 4.
Hnnnr. 2. C"-Wrpfvral, 2: sergeant, 33 we-cond licilteriiniit,
4 Scrub fmltlnall, 4. A. R. C. Specials, 4.
LQQ .D THE ARC .H IQI
Glilllilili WINTHROP DYVELLE
ur-yeir cfvur P in this-c' :mfl mic-lmlf years.
HDVV.Xli IJ PIIII.l I' GREEN
UICHIZGIC LEE IlUI,I,ISTIiR
CLIFFORD SYLVESTER JONES
MAI.L'0I.M XVHITMEL JONES
l j THE ARC .D lQl
IIERMAN CHRISTOPH PIR KAMMER
Entered, fl. Band. 3, -1. Corporal, 4.
XYALTON XYALTOX KNIGHT
JOSEPH ALVIN LEAPIIART
Crunpany basketball, 3. Four-year course in three
BENJABIIN BIORGAN LEXVIS
Entered, 3. Corporal, 4.
HORACE VERNON BIARLOXVE
Honor, 1. Class Historian, 4.
JAMES MIDDLETON MASON
Corporal, 31 second lieutenant, 4. Varsity football,
-L Varsity basketball, 4. Varsity track, 4. Hi4Y, 4,
secretary, -1. Junior Military Council, -1.
CARL LEON MILLER
Corporal, 3, sergeant, 4. Company football, 3.
NOEL MCHENRY MOORE, JR.
year course in three and one-halt' years.
Non-drill, 2, corporal, 4. Company football, 3. Four-
l .D THE ARQ .H lm!
JOHN JUSEPH MORRISON
Hwn-rr, 1. lfwtnr-x'L'z1r c-vurie in three years.
.XNTIIUNY Tlllill,-XS MLYIJIERIN
1'--r1wr.rl, ll: at-rgmxmt, 4. L'mnp:u1y f-jlothall, 3. Com-
t'll.Xltl.l'IS fNlc'l..Xl'Ulll,lN Ml'I,Hl'lllIN
lllpfll H--n-lr, 1, 2. l'-vrp-vml, 2g st-rgcnnt, II, Class
llra.-Nnlcllt. 1. 2. lf--ul'-year u.l11rw.- in three years.
.IUIIN LARKIN Nll'I,HERIN
v in three years.
.lllSl'll'll ,Xl'UL'S'l'l'S ML'I.I.AHKY
I-I11tcrt-rl L l.xtvr:u'y 5--urty, -1: vice-president, -1.
HER l4l'Ili'l' H'.Vl'.XliD MCM ICIIAEI,
l rg ml, Jig rift erfcrmt, 1. C myany f ltlmall 2 3
tw-1111-zxxrx lm-kmlllzlll, '1
lllN'l'UN :XI,l.l'lN UYVENS
Fli A N K HAM Il.'l'l IN PHINIZY
llvrlmml 2, I': sergrnnt, -l. Crvmpany football 3
L'-unpzmy lmxkt-tlvzxll, 4. I.ltm-fairy wcicty 4,
ll:-Y, 4. IJ:-trlrt, Stale, zxxxtlkllrgxuxlzal CllIlll'lpiUll Orator,
Lgl .H THE Amo .D IQI
RUB E lt'l' J AC KSUN POWELL
Corporal, 11, Il: sergeant, -l, Coxupany football, 3,
A. R. C. Specials, -l. Scrub football, -l. Hi-Y, 4.
CHA-XRI.l'lS BUIILE R PR lCKIfl'l"1'
Corporal, Il: sergeant, il: seulml lieutenant, 4. Com'
pany baseball, 2. Company football, Ci. Varsity track,
Il, -L Literary society, H. junior Military Council, -1.
ERNEST ROBERT QCINN
Honor, 1. Sergeant, 3, -lf. Company football, 3.
ULIN ADULPPI HADFORD
Corporal, 35 sergeant, -1,
Entered 4. Company basketball, 4. Varsity basketball,
4. Varsity track, -l.
JOHN CLARENCE SANCKEN, JR.
Corporal, 2, sergeant, 3. Four-year course in three
RICHARD BRINSLE1' SHERIDAN
High honor, 1, 2. Corporal, 23 sergeant, 3. Com-
pany football, 1, 23 company basketball, 3. Varsity
football, 3. Varsity basketball, 3. Varsity track, 3.
Four-year Course rn three years,
EDVVIN BARRY SPETH
Corporal, 3: sergeant, 4. Company football, 1, 2. 3.
Varsity football, -L.
y I H THE ARC : lm!
NYII.I,IAM ANSHI, 'l'Al.l5ERT
High honor, fl. St'l'1.fL'lllll, 24: lieutenant-assistant
adjutunt. 4. l,itsmry suuirty, ll. junior Military Council,
Tl ll lxl .XS HL'iil'1Nl'l WAI,'1't DN
lltm-l, tluiitpaiiy ft--itligtll, fl.
HAM PTK IN HIM LXlJl'S XV l'lA'l'IlERSBEE
X-luftlrill, 1, LI, II. CH-iiipaiiy lrzixkctball, -1. Varsity
it-titlmll, 4, Yzirwity lnzial-:ctl:all, 4.
FR ,X N K VY l'1A'l'I l li KSU lil E, J H.
NVll,l.lAM 'l'lCltRlI.I, XVIGGINS, JR.
Corp-ii-nl, 2g sergf-gmt, 515 tint lieutenant, -1. Com-
pany fit-ntlniill, 2, Il. Scrub f-mtlmll, -l. A. R. C.
Spuciuls, -l. Yxirsuty lniiwluill, -l. Junior Military
CI'IAliI,l'IS llAlllllS YVINBVHN
Vt'-rpiirril, 23 M-rgrguit, 253 lieutenant, -L Company
ttmtlhtll, Ii, juni-lr Military 1'--uuuil, -I.
DAVID llANNlNfi XVULFE
fi'-rrp--ral. fig st-rgmtit, -I. Varsity liziscball, 3, 4.
FR.-XNl'lS BENSON YUUMANS
liiiterrd, 3. Furl'--rzil, fig wrgvaiit, 4. Company foul-
lutll, 2, li. All-irgiiiirlittil f-mtflmll, fi. Cuinpany basket-
ligill, 4. Vanity liziwkrtliall, 4. 'lliack squad, 3.
I j THE ARC im
: f Z F Y MX xx? fi' SWQ
Qmwwwxw, 1 2 A
S 9 X
rlIl7ln,UNHlA1f K 'Aa J ff H m
W xrxixs, E .....
ll ELTCH, B ...... ....
'1 HOMPSON, J. .,...,
Drxsss, J ........... .....
R. L .,,,,,, .... - lflzlefic Represe'1z.1'atiz'e
Gould, F. O'Connor, J.
Greneker, G. Utwell, J.
Green, A. Uwens, E.
Gunter, S. Perkins, A.
Hankins, T. M. Perry, R.
Harrison, J. Powers, G.
Helm, L. Plunkett, R.
Hendee, P. Printup, J.
Henry, R. Rainwater, H.
Hensley, O. Rigshy, M.
Hill, H. Sandler, M.
Holmes, C. Sc-harnitzky, J.
Holmes, H. Schmidt, H.
Hughes, C. Schumacher, G.
Hutcheson, C. Sheehan, J.
Jackson, J. Sleister, E.
Jackson, VV. Smith, R. L.
Jennings, R. Stevenson, B.
Johnson, V. Stoudemire, D.
Keating, T. Strauss, R.
Keenan, W. Tanembaum, S.
Kelley, H. Tant, VV.
King, P, THYIOF, H.
Kuhlke, E. Thompson, B.
Labouseur, G. Thompson, J.
Langley, P. Toole, VV.
Landrum, N. Turner, J.
Lanier, VV. VVaddey, G.
Levy, S, VVu1l, VV.
Lindsey, H. YVatkinS. E.
Livingston, M. VVay, L.
Lorick, H. Weathers, A.
Luckey, M. VVeathersbee, F.
Madebach, G. VVelteh, B.
Marks, E. Vl'est, W.
: THE ARCA: IQ
The Measure of cz Man
"How did he die?"
"How did he live?"
"lVhat did he g:iin?"
"lVha1t did he give?"
Tlicse are the units
To IllCiI5lll'C the worth
Of ai man, as ai man,
Regardless of birth.
hxxlllilt was his s'cati0n?,'
"Had he a hc-art P"
"How did he play
His God-given part?
lVas he ever ready
Yvith a word of good cheer,
To bring back a smile,
To banish a tuaL1'?',
"YVhat was his church?"
s'YVhat was his creed?,'
5'Hud he befriended
Those really in IlC0fl?,,
'SlVhat did the sketch
In the newspapers say?"
"How many were Sorry
lvhen he passed awav?"
Kansas City Times
HFf+:f' f 'ai J
l j .: THE .ARC : lgg
POTTER. D ....... ...... P rrsirlvlzf
LEITXER, H ........ .,..V. I 'irc-Presidmzt
PUXD, F ............ ...A....,.A 1 S'6z'1'f'fur.y
SMITH, YV ............... .............................,.,.,. T 1'm.surm'
GRTFFIN, F. .......,.,.......,,.... .lflzlcfic ReprCscnfufiz'e
Adams, J. A Fleming, F. Muleay, A.
Ar1f1ff'Wf3 W- Fletcher, o. MQCJI1, C.
givin Flint, F. Q'iofiinney,'E.
Baird, Gus Folk' J' J' Qltlieaq'
Baker, v, Franklin. B. 3,ICuf'0'- ' O
B5-all, F, French, R. Tung' '
Beattie, C, Fulghum, Joe Llc O S! '
Beattie, D. Fuller' W, N1Cl10lSOI1, G.
Bignon, XV, Gallagher, F.. 501'mHU,v L-
Blitchingon, E. Greene, Joe Patch, 5-
Boswell, C, Grimaud, A. Peflffey R-
Boycl, VV. Grimaud, J. Pl11l11PS-,B-
Bristow, O. Griffin, E. Plrkle- Ix-
Broome, R. Grubbs. XV Potters D-
Brown, C. Harley, J. Plmd' F- ,
Burch, B. Hawkins, B. Radford- IX-
Cadle, A. Haynie, B. Rhodes: E-
Caldweu, J. Heath, J. Rlcketson, F.
Carswell, J. Henderson, C. D. Rvbfrfs- D-
Carswell, T. Hill. A. Rower- S-
Cash, s. Honey. J. ROSS- D-
Cauthen, G. Holsenhake, H. Scheetz, A-
Clark, D. HUE, C. Schweefs- C-
Clyde, E. Jenkins, M. Swbrook. B.
Cobb, T. Johansen, J. Shffalfy, W.
Collins, G. Johnson, L. Shell- R-
Corbiu, E. Jones, N. Sheppard. E-
Crawford, A. Kelly, D. Smith. lv-
Cowan. E. Kimhrell, H. Sfeinffk- C-
Crickenberger, R. Lamkin, R. TaY19I1bHl1lH, H-
D'Antignac, H. Langston, J. Taylor. B-
Daniel, M. Large, J. Teague, B-
Davis, G. Leaphart, F.. Theiliflg, F-
Davis, H. Leitner, H. Verdery- T-
Deas, D. Lunceford, F. Viglllafi- J-
Deas, Dwight Lyle, M. Wells. L- D-
DeVVitt, B. Marcovitch, H. VVeSt, R.
Dowling, B. Maxwell, B. YVhite, F.
Drost, P. Mertins, H. VVhitney, D.
Eaton, W. Milton, A. VVhitney, N.
Eckhoff, H. Moon, D. VVilheIm, A
Evans, B. Morris, H. Wilson, J.
Evans, C. Morris, L. Wilson, P.
Faulkner, R. Moye, J. Youmans, L,
Ferris, F. Moye, R. Zealey, B.
E THE ARC : IQ
To the Sophomore
BY NOEL MOORE JR.
lvpon the old and shaded grounds
The sinall proud Sophomore stands.
Head held high and eyes agleaxn,
He salutes with treinbling hand.
The poor sad Freshies crowding by.
Receive a rousing jeer.
The lmaml plays wild and thrilling tunes
YVhieh the Sophs so love to hear.
YVhen Colonel eonies with martial tread,
The Sophies quake and grow pale,
Their poise and dignity depart,
And they stand there, sad and frail.
To the druni their child-like steps respond
lvith fullest pride and joyg
They know not what the future holds
For a pathetic little boy.
Hurrah for the brave little Sophomore!
May his joy live long and be
A signal to the ignorant Freslnnan,
YVho looks hut cannot see.
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CULLEY, A .....,. .........,........,... ...., P 1 'esirlenf
COGGANS, O ........... ..... l Yll'C-PI'FSiIlEIlf
STELLING, C ............ ......v... 1 Secretary
WVHITNEY, H .......... ,....,.......,................. T l'6'Il8ll7'6'7'
HARLE1', J. L ...,....,.......... Aflzlefic' Represelzfafizie
Alston, M. Courtney, G. Harveston, J. Moore, C. Roundtree, C.
Altoonian, J. Culley, A. Haygood. H. Morris, A. Schector. L.
Amick J Culley, P. Henderson,fJ. Morris, C. Schneider, L.
' ' Cunningham, J. Henderson, Jos. Mulcay, A. Schneider, T.
Anders'-mv J' T- Currie, B. Hiet, A. Mulieri, J. Schwitzerlet, F.
Bagby, E. Daniel, A. Hickey, J. Mullin, C. Scott, E.
Bargeron, M. Daniel, L. Hill, J. Murphy, C. Scott, L.
Barnard, H. Davis, A. Hoffman, E. Murphy, L. Seabrook, H.
Barnes, A. Davis, J. Howell. D. Murray, G. Sikes, T.
Barnes, B. Davison, J. Huff, G. McFaden, J. Silver, S.
Beall C. Daitch, S. Hughes, J. McDonald. M. SimmOriS. E.
Beall, G. Deas, R. Humphrey, G. McFealy, H. Simpson, E.
Beasley, L. Deas, T. Humphrey, L. McGinty, H, Smalley, C.
Beasley, R. DeaS, V. Ingram, L. McKellar, VV. Smith, B.
Beatse, L. Derry, J. lvey, L. McLendon, E. Smith, J.
Bell, F. Devaney, M. Jackson, R. McPhail, R. Smith. O.
Bentley, J. Doolittle, W. James, C. Newman, D. Smith, R.
Bern, S. Douglas, C. Jenkins, VV. Newman, V. Smythe, M.
Belding, Wm. Durden, C. L. Johnson, E. Newton, C. Snellgrove, J.
Bennett, M. Duvall, E. Johnson, H- Nixon, J. Snider, C.
Bird, P. Economos, P. Johnson, L- Oliver, B. Snider, R.
Blanchard, J. Elliott, E. Johnson. O. Ouste, J. Southall, L.
Bogoslowsky, S. Eubanks, W. JONES, R. Owens, J. Stafford. L.
Boring, Wm. Farrar, S. JUHCS, T- Owens, J. Stalnaker, H.
Booze, E. Floyd, H. J01'd3Il, F. Paltrowitch, I. Steineck, N.
Boswell, J. Forbes, G. Kessel, E. Pardue, J. Stelling, C.
Bourn, L. Fortune, C. Kelly, A. Parker, A. Steward, D.
Bowman, W. Freeman, E. K9flHiC0'ff- .A- Patch, N. Stokely, M.
Boyd, C. Frost, J. King. J. C. Perkins, B. Swaney, R.
Brown, J. Fulghum, H. King, R. Peters, G. Tant. J.
Brown, P. Fourcher, R. Kirkley. J. Pierce, B. Templeton, VV.
Bryngleson, O. Franklin, N. Kitchens, F. Pilcher, C. Thomas, J.
Braid, W. Furqueron, H. Koger, H- Plumb, N. Thomas, VV.
Buck, O. Gaines, B. Koger. J. Plunkett, M. Thomson. T.
Calamus, T. Gales, R. Lake, J. Poole, D. Turner, C.
Camp, T. Gay, L. Langston, C. Printup, D. Twiggs, A.
Carroll, E. Gay, G. Layton, L. Printup, R. Verdery, J.
Casey, H. Gehrken, H. Leonard, L. Raborn, M. VValker, D.
Casey, O. Godwan, F. Luckey, V. Rainwater, L. VValters, H.
Cates, R. Goff, R. Lynch, G. Ramp, A. Vllaring, H.
Chambers, W. Gogrgans, O. Mackie, J. Rearden, E. Watts, W.
Chaney, D. Gunn, W. Madebach, E. Reeder, T. VVebb, J.
Cheesborough, F. Green, H. Mallard, W. Roberts, E. Vifhitton, H.
Clark, H. Hager, L. Matherson, R. Robertson, D. Williams, E.
Cohen, H. Hammond, C. Marsh, A. Robinson, G. Wilson, D.
Cohen, R. Hamilton, L. Matthews, C. Rogers, W. VVoodward, W.
Conklin, G. Harley, L. Maveraqamus, A. Rosier, J. VVorden, E.
Cooper, O. Havird, J. Menger, J. Rodgers, XV. VVotten, C.
Courtney, F. Harvester, E. Morry, W. Rossignol, B. Wren, V.
A poor boy stood with trembling knees
His face was deathly white,
His hair was neatly plastered down-
Oh, what a merry sight!
He smiled a sickly smile at all,
And' squeezed his father's handg
For was he not a high school lad,
And therefore was a man?
The poor lad stepped in A 13,
lVhere Major Butler talked.
VVhen Major asked the kid his name,
The sweet thing's courage balked.
But as the days have come and gone,
The Frosh grow strong and tallg
Never will they forget this one-
The sweetest year of all.
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' Im 191'
l.u:c'rEN.xx'r JUHN T. HIKINSJ If. S. R. C.
Serving under the title of Colonel of Cadets, Lieutenant Hains has been in
charge of the Academy regiment for the past three years. During this time he has
introduced Several improvements into the dril and has kept the regiment up t0
the standard formerly set by the battalion. The regiment has done excellent work
under him and has turned out a well-trained corps each year for parades and for
the klfkflllkll prize-drills.
VVe feel that Colonel Hains is to he commended on the progress that the
Military Department made under his supervision. He will be relieved next fall by
:I corps of regular army men, who will he stationed here for the purpose of
conducting the Academy R. O. T. C. unit. which Colonel Hains was largely instru-
mental in getting. YVe are glad that we do not lose him from the faculty, for such
instructors are rare. He will remain with us as professor of mathematics.
BY BOB BOSTICK
VR Military Department is one of the most valuable featu1'es of the
school, both to the students and to the community. Besides giving
the cadets fundamentals of discipline and organization, it is a great
factor in the success of every parade or'communit.y show-off.
This department was first organized in 1882 by Captain J. O. Clark,
the unit consisting of a single company at that time. Since then it has develop-
cd and expanded into a regiment with eight companies and a thirty-piece band.
In 1898 the department was taken over by Major George P. Butler, ou1' present
principal and president, who soon made the unit one of the best in the state.
Due to yearly increases in enrollment, Major Butler gave up his position as
eommandant in 1919 in order to give his full time to his position as principal
of the fast-growing school.
Major IC. C. B. Danforth, Jr., veteran and hero of the Great VVar,
succeeded Major Butler and conducted the department with marked success
until 19122, when he decided to give up military work and enter the business
world. Charles B. 1Vhitncy, who had assisted Major Danforth t.he previous
year, now took charge of the regiment and did excellent work with it for two
years. His plans for the future were interrupted by the untimely death of his
father: he was called into business and was unable to return in the fall of ,23.
The school was exceedingly fortunate in securing Colonel John T. Hains
as our new leader. His first step was to introduce a course in Military Science
and Tactics, which all commissioned otlicers have been compelled to take in
order that they may be properly fitted to instruct their men. This course is
also held open to any other cadet of the fourth or fifth year, to give an oppor-
tunity for advancement to those who are ambitious.
Another improvement that was accomplished at the same time as the
introduction of the military course was the changing of military punishment
from the so-called "bull ring" to a military study class, thus giving the cadets
an opportunity to study their lessons during the time that they are ordered
back after school.
In the fall term of 192+ the Military Council was organized. The
council membership was limited to the cadets holding the rank of capt.ain or
higher and the band-commander. This organization has been a benefit to the
Military Department. and to the school by helping the commandant in military
matters and by promoting better spirit in all school activities.
The council has also taken great strides in developing the social life
and entertainments of the school, giving several dances and a banquet in honor
of their sponsors. These dances were conducted on such high standards that
they have not only been a credit to the school but a great benefit to the high
school young people. Ilnder the leadership of the Military Council, which is
composed of the leaders of the school, the program should be carried through
each year, always along the same lilies and always with the same high standards
Our regimental band is one of the best organized bodies of musicians
in the city, consisting of thirty cadet musicians with J. Louis Sayre as instruc-
tor. B112 Sayre has 11ot only made a great success with the band but hc has
written the music for an "Academy March," one of the best of his many
Too much credit cannot be given to the band. Besides playing regularly
at drill period, and on parades, the band often turns out for other school
activities and for many outside events. It is indeed a credit to the school and
to its members.
At the end of each year two competitive prize-drills are held: one
between the companies and the ot.her between the individual cadets, which all
cadets besides commissioned oflicers may enter. The winner of the individual
drill gets a gold medal, which was donated for this purpose several years
ago by Colonel Abram Levy, and wears it on all full dress occasions for one
year. Sergeant Gus Madebach is the present holder of the medal. The com-
pany drill was won by Company B, commanded by Captain Bgb Bostick.
The class of 1916 will never be forgotten because of their contribution
to the Military Department of a large trophy cup, known the 'tPrepared-
ness" cup, to be presented annually at commencement to that company which
m the judgment of the Commandant has the best record for the session.
Captain Bob Bostick, captain of B Company, is the present holder of the
It seems that there is no end to the amount of improvement that can
be made in the Military Department. Next year the school moves to the
magnificent building, and in the planning of our new school, provision has been
made for a better and more spacious drill field. Though the Academy regiment
has been considered a well-disciplined unit by many of our supporters, it has
long been recognized by those in closer contact with the situation that great
progress is impossible under the limitations under which our commandants have
been forced to perform their duties.
As a result of a united iight by the Junior Chamber of Commerce and
other civic clubs of the city and the diligent efforts of our eommandant in
making the department what it now is, the government has granted' a Junior
Reserve Officers Training Corps assignment to the Academy. This will go into
effect at the beginning of the fall term next year. The unit will be in charge of
a lVest Point graduate and an efficient corps of regular army men.
Farewell to the white duck pants
As they march this Memorial Day.
lVe,ve waited long for the chance
To parade on our own Broadway.
Xvith six hundred khaki-clad shanks.
Next April we'll be in the ranks,
So all Hail to the B. O. T. C.
And the new Richmond Academy.
L f : THE. ARC .: IQ'
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' Regimental Stczf
B013 BO5'l'1CK A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,4,,,,,.. ,....,.,,.,,...,.............., C IMICI' COIOIIFI
ELBER'1' Axmcusox ,,,,..., 4.,, .......... C f Illfllill-rfdjllfllllf
RUSSELL IgI.ANC'II.-XRD ...,.. ,..... S fnjf LiFllff'Illlllf
H,AIlRISON, J .,.,,. ....,,, F irsf Sergrnzzf Bugler
SP1-:TH. G .,... .,.,.,, . 911 pply Sngerrrzt
BAIRD. A ...... .....,. C' 0101- Sergeant
BARTON, H ...... ........ f 'olor Sfrgmnt
l j cf- THE AEC Iwi
ROBERT LEE BOSTICR .................,................,..,....................... ......., C 'adet Colonel
Miss DOROTH1' PERKINS ........ ......... R eginzental Sponsor
ELBERT B. ANDERSON .....,. ........ C apfnilz-Adjufolzf
MISS RIARTHA BIURRAH ........ .......,. S fajff Sponsor
RUSSELL A. BLANCHARD ......... ....,.. S tajf Lieutenant
.D THE ARC .D lwl
AIINOT KELLOGG .,.,.,,....,,.....,. ,,.... F Airst Lie'u.te'11ant
Miss MARY CALDYVELL ....... .............. S pofnsor
MR. J. LOUIS SAYRE .......... ,................. I 7l8f1'2l,L'll07'
YVILLIAM HANKINSON ...................... First Sergeant
GO0DXX'IN, C. HOLLE1', J. KAIVINIER, H.
Allen, A. Howell, D.
Beasley, L. Kammer, H.
Barnes, E. Kelogg, M.
Elliott, E. Marcovitch, H.
Fourcher, R. Mayfon, B.
Goff, W. McGinty, H.
Goodwin, C, Moone, D.
Hankingon, W. Otwell, A.
Hawkins, W. Plumb, W.
Hnynie, B. Svharnitsky, J.
H 011932 J- S toudemire, D.
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1 1 D THE ARC f IQI
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EUGENE D. EMIGH, Ju. ,..,.....
Miss BIILDRED G.XIl11EI'T ....v
YVILLIAM B. JONES .,..,., ....
JEEFRIES, H. ....,. ...,
Company A .....
Company B ........
Company C .....
Company D ......,
CAPTAIN NATHAN I'IOLM.-KN
......CAP'I'.-XIX D.-XVID OGILVIE
.......CAPTA1X HARRY SACK
...UCAPTAIN BII.LIE SELLS
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Miss CATHERINE CURRY ,...... . .... .....................-... . 5'p0l1S0f
TERRILL XWYIGGINS .,,.... ................. . First Liczlferzarzt
FIRTH HARR1,1.N ,.............. ...... i Second l,i6'Ilf6'TlllIlf
CHARLES Rossioxol. ......,. First Sergeant
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DIES-VERONJCA ERBELDING ....... ...,. .......................... Sponsor
YVILLIAM Bl'RDELL ...,...,...,, ........,........ F irsf Li6IlfEIlllllf
CHJARLES PRICKETT .,..,.. ...,., Second lieutenant
GUS RI.-XDEBACH ...........,.... First Sergeant
Quinn. E. Douglas, L.
Mulherin, C. Smith, R.
Phinizy, F. Gehrken, R.
Wioog, Clyde, H,
Gould, Cook, M.
Brown, C. S,
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HARR1' SACK .....................,...... ..... - -- -------' .-------,------- C f1Pff'i'l
Miss RIAYBELLE Powm ......, ..,................---,- V Spofww'
PHILIP GREEN ,-,-,,,,.,-,,-,, ,,,.,,,,.,.,. If 'ir-sz' Liczzfezmnf
LEONARD I-IUDSON ,,,,.,.......,, .... A 90601161 LiClll'CllflI1i
XVILLIAM DONNIQLLY ......,. First Sergeant
Vliillianis, F. D'Antignac, T.
Dyess, J. Plunkett, R.
Dunbar, F. Carrigan, C.
Akernlan, J. Tannenbaunl, M. Franklin. J.
Barnard, P. Knight, W.
Akerman, J. Franklin, M . 3IcLendon, E.
Bagby, E. Freeman, E. Owens, J.
Barnard, P, Fulgrum, J. Parker, A.
Beattie, R. Gardiner, J. Plunkett, R.
Belding. W. Goggans, O, Rhodes, E.
Booze, E. Godnian, F. Roberts, E.
Carrigan, E, Green, E. Roundtree, C.
Casey, H. Grimaud, A. Sack, H.
Claussen, G. Hughes. J. Sealbrook, H.
Cowan, R. Huff, R. Simpson, A.
D'AntignaC, Knight, VV. Sheetz, A.
Davison, J. Koger, J. Southall, L.
Deas, A. D. Langston. S. Swaney, W,
Deas, D. Leonard, L. Tannenbauni, H
Donnelly. W, Marsh, A. Tannenbaum, M
Dowling, D. Maveragamos, A. Twiggs, A.
Dunbar, F. Mnlcay, A. Wells. L. D.
Duvall, E. McKellar, VV. VVilhelm, A.
Dyess, J. McKinney, E. NVoot0n, C.
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Miss FRANCINA Bono ...... ..... .....................,..... A S' ponsor
CL'RT1s SBIITH ,,,,.,.... .......,..,...., F irsf Lie11fc'1za'nt
JAMES Masox .,,,...,. ,....,. A Second Lieufenant
JAMES Cook ...............,...... First Sergeant
Dunbar, P. Watkins, B.
Henderson, R, Lanier, VV.
Powell, R. Boyce, A.
Collins, E. Lewis, B. Huff, C,
Dawson, H Hollister, G.
Altoonian, J. Holmes, VV. Moye. R.
Andrews, G. HHH, C+ 7 Murphy. L.
Auerbach S. Humphrey' vs ' Newman, W.
' Jones, T.
Bell, G. King, J. Powell, R.
Bignon, VV. Koger, H. R0b0FfS, D.
Boswell, J. Lake, J, ROIJGNSOH. YV.
Boyce, A. Lanier, W. Shealy, VV.
Bristow, O. Leaphart. E. Snellgrove, J.
Bruce, T. Levy, S. Sells. W.
Caldwell, J. Lewis, B. Sheppard, J.
Cash, S. Lyle, M. Smith, C.
Cliatt, C. Mallard, VV. Snider, C.
Clyde, W. Marlowe, H. Stewart, D.
Cook, J. Mason, J. Templeton, VV
Crickenberger, W. McDaniel, G, VValker, B.
Dawson, H. McKie, J. Vlaring, H.
Dunbar, P, McFaden, J. VVatkins. E.
Fuller, VV. Mei-tins, H, VVest, R.
Green, H. Mullins, C. VVhitt0n, H.
l i L, THE ARC D LQ
YVILLIAM E. YVALKER ........,,.................,................,.....,.,. ,...,.,.....A 1 Ill-107'
Bliss ELIZ,ABE'I'H HIDGEL1' ....... .,.... . .. ...........,, Sponsor
YV. ANSEL T,-XLBERT ...... .,..,.... L ielzferzrllzf-Adjzzfanf
DERBY, J. ,,,... ,.... ,......., B 1 lgler
Cofmpany E ....... ..
Company F ..,.,. ..
Company G .....,.. ,
Company H .......
,........CAP'1'AIX EDWIN XXV.-XGNON
CAPTAIN YVILBEIIT EMIGH
.CAPTAIN JABIES FULGHUM
.CAPTAIN ERNEST STRAUSS
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Miss IEVELYN GIIEEII ..,..,.. .. ......,................,.. Sponsor
Ric HARD EDWARDS ........... ............,. F 'irst Liezlfmzruzt
GEORGE SIBLEY ....,...... ..... A Second L'lFllfKIll1llf
XVILLIAM TAXT .......,.....,., First Sergemzt
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Adams, J. Evans, C. Pomvrance, J.
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Cates, J- Grimaud, J. Sibley, G.
Clark, F- Gunn, W. Sikes, T.
C0hCT1, R- Herndon, H. Smith. R.
Daniels, A. Hill, J. Smith, YN.
Daniel, L- Johnson, L. Tant, VV.
Davis, A. Jones, R. Tvague, A.
DHVIS, H- Labouseur, G. Thomas, W.
Deas, T. Langston, J. Thompson, F.
Doolittle, W. Marks, E. Thompson, T.
Drost, P. Milton, A. Verdery, T
Ewelle, W, Mulcay, A. Wagnon, E.
Eaton, VV. Mullarky, J. Vlleathersbre, B
Edwards, D. Ouzts, J. Wilson, P.
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Rhss BIARGUERITE BOTHWELL ....... ...-......,.-------------- A SPOIISOI'
XVILEY EUBANKS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ............... F il',S'l' Li6'llf6'l2flIlf
XXYHITIIEL JONES ,,.,.................,., Second Lieuiermnf
HERBERT BICBIICHAEL .... First Sergeant
Sheridan, R. B, Goodwin, R.
Morris, T. Tyler, F.
NIcPhail, H. B. Miller, C.
Kuhlke, E. Griifin, E.
Kimbrell, H. Helm, L, Hughes, C.
Barton, E. Flint, L. Mulherin, E.
Bailie, T. F0ftUnf's C- Mulieri, J.
Baum, L. ?:?gi:?n3E.R' Nichols, C.
Beau! F' Havircl, O. Nixon, J-
Beatsev L- Helm, L. Newman, V.
Beattie, VV. James, C, Phillips, B,
B05'd, D, Johansen, J. Printup, D.
Bryngelson, C. Jones, VV. Perkins, YV.
Carswell, J. Kirkley, J. Ross, D.
Collins, VV. Kuhlke, E. Sheridan, R.
Courtney. C. Lamkin, R. Smalley, R.
Cunningham, J. Lindsey, H. Stokely, M.
D'Antignac, H. McMichael, H. Strauss. S.
Deas, R. MCPhail, H. Tyler, F.
De VVitt, B. Menger, I, Verdery, J,
Emigh, W, Miller, C. YVall, VV.
Eubanks, VV. Morris, R. Weathershee, F.
Farrar, W. Morris, M. Wilson, J.
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Bliss EVELYN NICDANIEL ...... ...............,.......... 9 19011501
ACHARLES XVINBURN ,..... .............. F irsz' Liezzfelzzlrzf
LEE ETHEREDGE ........,.... ......... A S'6C0nd Ll6'Ilf6'1II171f
ANDREYN' PERKINS ............ First Sergei:-rzf
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Hnxny HEFFERNAN ..... ............... F irsf Lifzlterzafzf
Lows HASKELL .....,...,....... ....... i Sleeoml Limfenmzt
FRANCIS Yommxs .....,...,.. First Sergeant
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Winner of Levy Medal, 19525.
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COACH JULES CARSON
Four seasons ago Coach first took his place at the helm of our football team. Since that
time henhas put out two championship teams and one that lost only one game. that being
the memorable Riverside game his first year with us. ln that season he developed such noted
players as "Big Six" Lucky, Ikey Shirlock, "Skete" Johnson and Warren Fair. Since that
time all of these men and a dozen others have won their placcs on college and college fresh-
man tcams. .
The team this season, as that of '23, won its games by the constant practice of team-
work. In neither of these seasons did any one man stand out as the star. Every man part of
the machine, that is the system that Coach has used to put out his two "VVonder Teams." ll'
a player thinks he is better than anybody else at his particular position, he soon finds himself
shifted-to the bench.
Coach has made football his principal interest since the time that he first became a
star on the Clemson Tigers. He served four years as a player and two as a coach at his
Alma Mater, taught football in France during the war, and came back after the war to study
it under such men as Zuppke. Doby and Rockne while coaching at Richmond. We hope we
can hold him a few more seasons, for the high standards of sportsmanship that he has main-
tained is one of our greatest assets.
JGTHE ARC gmt
ICHMUND may well lay claim to the undisputed prep championship of
Georgia and the entire Southeast on grounds of the splendid record
made by the Musketeers in the games with six leading Georgia teams
and four of the strongest teams in South Carolina. Games with Riverside, Sa-
vannah. Gordon Institute. Statesboro Aggies, lVashington, and Douglas A.
and M. of Georgia and Carlisle, Bailey, Porter and Columbia of the Palmetto
State make up the hardest schedule that any Academy team has faced in recent
In the entire schedule, the Musketeers scored a total of 182 points as
compared to 18 for their opponents. In the six Georgia games they scored
127 points and their opponents only 6, no strong Georgia team having the
strength to force the mighty Academy forward wall back to the goal line.
After winning the Georgia title. the "YVonder Team" overwhelmed Columbia
High 23 to 0 in a post season game for the two-state title. A Challenge was
sent to the Florida champions, hut was turned down in favor of a weaker team.
The Florida title holders lost a game to a Georgia team, giving Coach Carson
and his fighting Musketeers undeniable and clear claim to the third title, the
Southeastern Championship. XVhat an accomplishment, for Richmond and
what a victory for Coach and his high ideals of sportsmanship!
u D THE also .ff iw!
CAPTAIN LEONARD HUDSON
"Hut'tie" not only played brilliantly in every game in
spite of the fact that every team had him "covered" hut
kept his team in the best of spirits all season. The
Musketeer captain managed to grab down a few passes
in every game and held his end absolutely intact. In
spite of the rough treatment that he received he ended
the season without a scratch. Hudson has played three
seasons but expects to be back next year. He is a
three-letter man and captain of the football and basket-
' S rf .... 'HZ
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CAPTAIN LLECT GARVIN DANIELS .. gl,
ra ., :ii
Grandpa came to the Academy unheralded in Sep-
tember. Since that time he has been declared the best
tackle Richmond has boasted since the days of "Big Six"
Lucky. All through the season he has been on a ram-
page, spilling plays, dumping interference, breaking up
punts and passes, and making no end of tackles with it
all. Besides being kick-oft' man, Garvin proved useful
as a passer, punter, drop-kicker and line plunger. He
was elected captain of the 1926 Musketeers.
..,- . ,
ii .i1 -
T he Season
J. F. FULGHVM
HIC opening of the 1925 football season found the Academy with a
large squad of untried llliltL'l'ltll on hand, a fine spirit, and the best prep
coach anywhere around: the end of the season found the Richmond
Academy 5'YVonder Team" the pride of Augusta and the most feared team in
all of Dixie. Due to the constant efforts of Coach Jules Carson and Captain
Leonard' Hudson, the Richmond spirit never let up the entire season: training
rules were rigidly kept by most of the members of the squad, and three teams
trotted out on the field every day in the season for practice. Before the season
was well under way it was seen by the crowds of supporters that a team need not
necessarily be heavy to be great 3 it was our lightest men that did the best play-
ing in many instances, but it was co-operation that built up our splendid record
of nine sweeping victories, coupled with a more glorious defeat in the early
part of the season. The totals for the season show 183 points scored by the
Musketeers as compared to their opponents' 18.
In the opening game, with YYashington High, the Blusketeers, with most
of the team composed of new players, met more than they had expected but won
by a score of 19 to 0. The YVashington boys were surprisingly strong and put
up a hard, nervy scrap all through the game. The outstanding me11 for the
Musketeers were Captain Hudson, Daniels and Lucky.
Statesboro Aggies, the next to oppose the Fillllflly developing team, fell
before the fast work of the Musketeer backs. liarly in the game a Statesboro
man recovered a fumble and ran eighty yards for a touchdown. The Musketeers
rallied and kept the game going their way after that, making a total score of -LG
points and holding Statesborcfs score to 6. Mulherin, Bruce, and Speth did
particularly well on offense and Daniels and Lucky stood out on defense.
On Friday. Ooctober 9, Richmond traveled to Greenwood, S. C., and
defeated the strong Bailey team in a hard-fought game. Bailey slipped around
end early in the first quarter for a touchdown. The Musketeer offense swung
into action and put over three touchdowns while they held the mighty Jack
XVeber in check, the fleet Musketeer backs performing nicely on the de-
fense as well as in their driving attack. Baird and Bruce tore the Bailey line
time after time and Speth skirted the ends. Captain Hudson played brilliantly,
being on the receiving end of several neat passes.
Next came the Carlisle game. which will linger long in the memories of
the thousand spectators. After out-playing their opponents on both lille play
and end-runs, the Musketeers went down to a glorious defeat when Captain
Beale got one of his mighty heaves into the waiting hands of Zobel, a pass and
run of eighty yards for the goal. Stelling, playing his first game of the season,
gave a sensational exhibition at guard and Lokey, shifted to tackle, covered
himself with glory. Baird and Bruce clipped oft' the most yardage. The game
ended with the score 6 to 0, our only defeat.
The next engagement for the Musketeers was with Porter Military
Academy. Porter's 1+ to 0 defeat was due largely to the rushing tactics and
perfect interference of the Blusketeers. ,Baird pulled the prettiest
piece of interference work ever seen at Yvarren Field, when he cut down three
Porter men to start Mulherin on his 60 yard run for the- first touchdown. Ed-
wards and Hill led in the attack and Daniels and Lokey stood out on the defense-
For the first time, the Musketeers met the team from Douglas A. and
BI. School, defeating them 28 to 0. It was during this game that VVarren
Lokey, star tackle, made his debut as a line-sniashcr. There was no stopping
his terrific charges. The brilliant work of Edwards, flashy halfback, played a
large part in the victory.
Richmond 1-L, Gordon 0, such is the story of the Richmond-Gordon
game. Gordon came down with a great record, but that did not keep the "Yvon-
der Team" from handing them a stinging defeat. The strong Musketeer line
held like a stone wall against the mighty drives of the heavy Gordon backs.
Captain Leonard Hudson came in for the lion,s share of the glory, his wonderful
tackling bringing the crowd to its feet time after time.
Savannah High was the next to suffer at the hands of the great Carson
machine, which by this time had a vision of championship honors. Savannah
had a fine team but the Musketeers rushed them so much that they never got
started. At the beginning of the third period, the "Hoy Schoolv boys threaten-
ed but did not get within striking distance of the Musketeer goal. Mason, Cap-
tain Hudson, and Delmar Owens, dimunitive Blusketeer center, were the main
springs of the Academy defense.
Before a crowd estimated at 3,000, the "VVonder Eleven" trounced
Riverside on Thanksgiving Day, 13 to O. The Musketeers literally swept their
ancient rivals off of their feet. Only once did the visitors threaten the goal, and
on this attempt Alvin Baird got a beautiful tackle from behind, grounding the
ball 011 the two-yard line. On the next two plays, both attempted end-runs,
Edwards and Baird' threw the Riverside backs a total loss of 23 ya1'ds. This
game clinched the prep championship of Georgia, no important team having
SCO1'6d on the hlusketeers while they ran up 127 points in their six Georgia
games. The entire team played great football.
Following a custom established last year the Musketeers, Georgia
champs, and Columbia High, South Carolina champs, met to decide the cham-
pionship of the two states. Before a crowd of several thousand people, the
"YVonder Teamn again romped to victory, by the nice score of 23 to 0. Colum-
bia played reckless football all during the game, and it proved their undoing.
Seven of their fourteen passes were intercepted, most of them deep in Columbia
territory, placing the Dlusketeers in a good scoring positions each time. The
playing of Edwards, Hill, and Speth in the backfield and of Owens, Daniels and
Hudson on the line was outstanding.
Thus ended the most perfect and most memorable season of all seasons,
with the Rlusketeers securely fixed' as p1'ep and high school champs of the South-
east. At the football banquet, given by the student body for the members of
the squad, lette1's were awarded to eighteen men and Coach Carson expressed
his sincere appreciation for the fine co-operation of the entire squad, stating
that the 'flowly scrubsn had played a large part in the success of the team.
l .G THE sae .D Iwi
4.9 5, '
Alvin is a lunuan hattering-ram, lf he cannot find a hole ahead, he always leaves one
where he hits. He played a hard steady game all season. although he was slowed up most
of thc season hy an injured shoulder. In the Bailey and Carlisle games he tore the line to
shreds. making several long gains ot? tackle. In the Porter game Alvin accomplished the
feat of dumping three men all in one dive, leaving an open field for Mulherin to score. On
the defense his vicious tackling stood out in every game.
DELHI A li UVVENS
Our little center has a record that any man would he proud of. Besides snapping the
hall perfectly for the entire season, which is unusual, Pelmar was the most aggressive luan
in the Musketeer line. Ile not only did not let any gains he made through him, hut hrokc
through the line tilue and again to smear plays hefore they were ever started. He was in-
valuahle in developing the confidence that made the light Academy hackfield the best in the
Tl IM BR UCB
Tommy is such a strong threat at fullhack that the opposing team is always scared
before the game starts when he trots out on the field. He is a real triple-threat man. His
punts average around forty-five yards and his passing is nothing hut the best, not to mention
the fact that his line-plunging and tackle runs have made him the hest fullhack in the two
states. Tom hacked up the line and was the pivot-man in our strong interference. Vile surely
hope he will he hack next season.
"R. B." SHERIDAN
"R. B." was the youngest man on the "VVonder Team" hut he proved as tough in make-
up as he was tender in years. He held down a flank on the second team in scrimmage
and got into a large majority of the regular games, where he looked just as good as the regu-
lars. Ever alert, Sheridan never misses a chance to make a tackle or to spill some prospective
tackler. He is as good a defense man and pass receiver as any he has met and we look
for great things from him next season.
1 .H rata also .H jwl
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Eddie is so good that he has been put in the same class with the great Johnnie O'Connor,
who generaled Coach Carson's champions of two years ago. Besides being a great field general,
Eddie can do everything that he calls on the other backs to do. He passes, carries the ball,
punts, or drop-kicks, with great effectiveness in all, which makes him a very dangerous man
to play against. In several cases Eddie has returned punts for thirty yards or more, once
sixty yards for a touchdown. He will be back next year.
Jim came out for an end but Coach made a guard of him for the first part of the
season and later used him to great advantage as second center. He has developed into a fine
player and is a very reliable passer. On guard he always played a jam-up game, especially
against Bailey and Washington. Jim was one of the hardest fighters on the team and cer-
tainly deserved his letter. He will probably fill Owens' shoes next season.
C. D. HENDERSON
"C. D." was our first reserve lineman and played both guard and tackle to perfection.
He got started in the third game and played a steady game all through the Season, starring in
the Carlisle game and the Savannah game. Henderson is noted for charging through the line
and breaking up plays before they are started. He is young yet and we look for great things
from him in the next couple of seasons. He has plenty of size and is as fast as the ends.
Vifeathersbee got plenty of experience playing on the Shamrocks for the past few sea-
sons and was a veteran when he came on the field for practice this season. Although a little
lacking in weight, he made the opposing teams sorry that ends were ever invented when he got
into the game. Broadus played hard all season and would have been a regular on any ordinary
team, for he was second to none he met. He will be back next year and we look for
great things from him on a flank of the team of '26,
I .H THE ARC .H IQI
This is the second year that Rick has been on the varsity. He started off at guard last
year but was soon shifted to halfback and this season he was one of our best runners. Rick
has a natural knack for cutting back over tackle for good gains. Besides having a lot of
tricks in his running. he has considerable speed. The Porter. Riverside, and Columbia games
were his best, but Hill delivered the goods all the way through. VVe hope he goes to
Junior College next year.
What "Big Six" Lucky is at tackle, his brother is at guard. "Dutch" started the sea-
son at tackle but was soon shifted back to his old position at guard, where he starred in
every game. Seldom indeed did his 190 pounds of brawn prove inadequate to stop a line-buck.
His greatest games were against Gordon, Savannah, and Riverside, where he not only played
his guard to perfection but broke up passes and end-runs. He has two more years on the team.
To our mighty right-guard fell the distinction of being the outstanding star in the
first game that he played, the Carlisle game. An old injury kept him out of all of the early
games, but he secured a brace that kept the injured member from bothering him greatly.
For the rest of the season he played a leading part in the success of the team, starring against
Gordon, Riverside and Columbia. Cree will go to Georgia next year, where we expect him to
become a star.
Dick is the fastest and lightest man on the team. VVhat he lacks in size he more than
makes up for in nerve and grit. From his position at left halfback he almost invariably has
made the first run of the game, sweeping around end for ten, twenty, or thirty yards. His de-
fensive work is perhaps more sensational than his running. In the Riverside game, when the
ball was on our two-yard line, Dick threw a Riverside back for an eleven yard loss on the
j .D THE asc .U ggi
"Boody" filled the position of clean-up man in the Musketeer line-up. When a touch-
down was needed, with the ball inside of the thirty-yard line, Coach invariably sent Speth into
the game. Although all opponents knew that he ran the ends, and which end he would run,
with the great interference that was furnished and his great ability as a broken-field runner,
"Boody" could not be stopped. He played his best game against Bailey, where he scored two
touchdowns, but his playing featured in every game.
This was Wiley's first year out and he found it pretty hard to iind a place on the
regular squad. He was one of the men that made the line of the second team strong enough
to stop the varsity in scrimmage. His hard playing and Fine spirit made him a valuable man to
the team. Wiley got into several games on guard and tackle, playing his best against Carlisle
and Savannah. He will probably be seen on the Georgia freshman team next year.
One of the greatest problems that confronted Coach Carson at the beginning of the
season was to find a pair of tackles. Ifaniels filled one of them, but not until Lokey decided
to return to school was the other one adequately taken care of. Tall and rangy, Warren
proved in the Carlisle game that he was one of the best tackles in prep football by his hard,
clean, and sure tackling. Besides this Warren carried the ball several times for good gains.
Some college team gets a good man when it gets him.
- JIMMIE MASON
To find a running mate for Captain Hudson was one of the problems that was a great
source of worry to the Musketeer mentor in September, but he soon found that he had an
end that could be classed as second to none but his stalwart leader. Jimmie Mason not only
filled the position but played spectacular football all season. He learned his fundamentals on
the Shamrocks and soon took on the polish that made him a sure pass receiver and great
defensive end on the "VVonder Team."
1 .D THE arise .G tml
The F irst Reserves
VVe would not feel that justice had been done if the names of Curtis Smith, Ernest
Strauss, Billie Burdell. 'l'errill NViggins and Robert Powell were not mentioned among the
members of the 1926 squad. All of these men got into several of the games and played good
football while they were in, but they were not quite so good as their heavier and more ex-
perienced team-mates and were forced to give way to them. All of these men are to be com-
mended on the splendid manner in which they kept up training and played the game. Most
of them still have another year at Richmond but tho-.e who are going off to college next
year have learned enough football under Uoach Carson s0 that they can make places on fresh-
Smith, Strauss and Burdell are all guards and they are real fighters. It was the presence
of such men in the line of the second team that made the competition in scrimmages harder
than many of the regular games. They are all three light and fast and they know the game
thoroughly. VViggins and Powell are both in the fourth year and have two years yet to make
the varsity. They spent the first part of the season getting the rough edges cut off and broke
into several of the hard games toward the end of the season. VVe look to them for good
playing next season.
Cheer, Boys, Cheer!
Cheer, boys, cheer! Old Rin-hmond's on the field
With a line that does not wither, a line that will not yield.
Our backfield is so light-they say, "lt cannot fight,"
But watch 'em rolnp on Riverside, for that is our delight.
Now Eddie plays the quarter, Dick and Alvin flash,
"Buster" Bruce is fullback and rips their line to hash.
VVhen we're on the five-yard linefthey've thrown us for a loss,
Rick and "Boody" go in fresh and shove the ball across.
Now, we've a steady pair of ends and a mighty forward wall,
Seven men all out to get the one that has the ball.
VVhen "Grandpa" grits his teeth and Stelling pulls up grass,
We'll listen to what they have to say-Hey, boys! Let's let 'em pass.
VVell, since the dust has settled, the stands have quieted down,
Huttie's gone in smiling, and the dummy 's on the groundg
The water pails are empty, the pads are cooling off-
It was just that look from Carson that put the ball across.
By BLEV Tuomrsox
I .D THE ARC .H lm!
The A. R. C. Specials
Left to right: R. Powell, halfbackg E. Strauss, guardg C. Smith, guardq B. Burdell, tackle,
J. Dyess, tackle, Captain Terrill Wiggins, fullbackg D. Stoudrmire, guard, B. Weathersbee,
endg J. Thompson, guard, B. Thompson, end, B. Jackson, center, E. Emigh, half-
backg W. Emigh, halfbackg Coach B. Roy Smith. Not shown: J. Fulghum, end,
W. Jones, halfbackg B. Watkins, quarterback, E. Greneker, halfback.
The Academy scrubs were never short on entertainment during the season. Besides
the weekly scrimmage with the varsity, they played in the Community League and had two
games with outside teams. Altogether, their season was as successful as that of the regular
team and just as interesting to them.
In the Community League the "Carson system" showed its superiority time and again.
Coach B. Roy Smith of the Specials is a strong believer in what the Musketeer mentor has to
say and preached it himself when he had his team out practising for its games. The i'Little
Musketeers" won games from the Yellow-jackets and Catholic High and tied the strong
Wildcat combination for a perfect season, winning the city championship.
The second team also played North Augusta and Williston, winning both games. The
North Augusta game was a close one and the Academy youngsters Iliad to extend themselves to
push over two touchdowns. Williston brought over a strong, clean team, but they were too
light to withstand the heavy driving of the "Little Musketeern backs.
my J- THE ARQ : IQ'
Prayer of A Sportsman
Dear Lord, in the battle that goes on through life
I ask but a field that is fair,
A ehanee that is equal with all in the strife,
A eourage to strive and to dare:
And if I should win, let it be by the code
IVith my faith and my honor held high:
And if I should lose., let me stand by the road.
And cheer as the winners go by.
And Lord, may my shouts be ungrudging and clear,
A tribute that comes from the heart.
And let me not cherish a snarl or a sneer
Or play any sniveling part:
Let me say. "There they ride, on whom laurel's bestowed
Since they played the game better than I."
Let me stand with a smile by the side of the road,
And cheer as the winners go by.
So grant me to Conquer, if conquer I can,
By proving my worth in the fray,
But teach me to lose like a regular man,
And not like a Craven, I pray:
Let me take oft' my hat to the warriors who strode
To victory splendid and high,
Yea, teach me to stand by the side of the road
And cheer as the winners go by.
-A mf'rim n Lfgio n Weekly
ua an THE ARC an lwl
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This is the third season that Coach Hood has been
in charge of the team and it has always mad: a credit-
able record under his direction. He has also been
coaching baseball up to this year and helped Coach Car-
son with football one season. Coach learned his basket-
ball at Erskine College, where he was a star in his
CAPTAIN LEONARD HUDSON -
Hudson has been playing hard basketball for two
seasons as a guard, where he has never yet met his
superior and this year he made good on a forward.
After he got accustomed to playing his new position he
handled himself nicely and rang up several points in
every game. He has another year on the team before
THE ARC . lm!
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Jimmy. started out as a manager of the team,
but it was soon evident that Coach Hood could
use him to greater advantage as a player. He
puts all he has into the game and makes up for
his lack of reach by being on his toes all the
way through. He is a sure shot and a good
guard and played either position.
CA PTA I N-ELECT GA R V I N DA N l EI .S
"Grandpa" came out of football the hero of
the team and went into the cage game with the
same vigor that cluiractcrized his football
career. Ile gradually took ou form and by
the end of the season was playing an excellent
game. llis playing in the Trade District Tour-
nament won him a place as leader of the 1927
HOB BOSTIC K
Bob was on the squad last year but had to
give it up because of an injured ankle. This
season he managed to shake his jinx long
enough to play in most of the games and win
his letter. Bob is a hard fighter and is in the
game every minute he is ou the floor. By watch-
ing him you don't miss much of the action for
he is always moving with the hall.
Broadus served as substitute guard and
played in a good many of the games. His bril-
liant work played a large part in the winning
of the Trade llistrict Tourney. Ile can also
play forward well and is an accurate shot. XN'e
expect him to come back next year and make a
regular place on the team.
Jim can play almost any position on the team
but his regular place in the Musketeer line-up
was at standing guard, where he is thoroughly
reliable. If a shot can be broken up, Jim will
do it. Jim plays football. basketball and base-
ball. and he has at least one more year ahead
Lwl .D Tae
ARC .D Q
Youmans started the season off with a rush.
being the star of the first game. But an in-
jury to one of his ankles kept him from show-
ing his full value for the rest of the season. He
did work into several of the later games and
played good basketball in the tournament. He
is a great player and we wish him better luck
R. B. SHERIDAN
"R, B." won his place on the basketball team
with the same ease with which he starred on
the football team. He seems to be a natural
athlete and can do almost anything that any-
body needs him for. He has another season or
two ahead of him and should be a regular
"hobgobblin" for protecting the basket next
year. He plays guard or forward.
TOM B RUCE
Tom was regular center on last year's team
but had to give this place over to Daniels this
year. He was used as general utility man, filling
up any position that was weak. He can jump
center well, rings baskets with pretty good ac-
curacy and plays a hard game when he is on
guard. He will be back next year and we ex-
pect him to do well then.
Henry was promoted from the league at the
"Yu and immediately made good in the faster
company. He played spectacular ball when he
was "right" and slipped the ball through the
hoop on several occasions to score for Rich-
mond. This is his last year at Richmond but
we feel that he can play college basketball if
he applies himself to it.
C. D. HENDERSON
"C. D." tried himself on varsity basketball
for the first time this year and developed into
a very dependable guard. VVith his great reach
and endurance he is a hard man to get through
to the basket. He is one of the best guards we
have seen and has two more seasons ahead of
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Iwi .D THE ARC .D Iwi
Regimental Basketball Champs
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Left to right: Max Sandler, George Powers, Dick Edwards, Gene Emigh, Captain Ed Wagnon
Broadus VVeathersbee, Frank Pund, "B" Keenan.
Football season was extended so long: this year by post season games that there was
no time for company football before the Christmas holidays. Company basketball was sug-
gested to take its place, and was a great success. Eliminations started before the holidays
and the finals were played in January. The games brought to light several men who later
starred on the varsity team.
In its first game F Company won over H Company, 30 to 6, in a fine game. In the
next contest, Company F eliminated Company G in a close game. the final score being 10 to 5.
ln the finals the Champions swept to victory over the strong E Company team. Captain Wag-
non, Pund, and VVeathersbee were the highest scorers, but every man on the team played fast,
clean basketball all through the three games, and well deserved the victories.
Q1 D ri-as ARC : lw
COACH TI M MERM AN
Although this is the first season that Coach Timmer-
man has been with us. he has already won a place in our
hearts by putting out a winning team his first year. He
has had a very interesting career in college baseball and
later played on his Regimental team in the army. Though
forced to give up playing the game because of weak
eyes, he has given much time to a study of the funda-
mentals of the game and is an authority on it. He is
very popular with his men and is sure of success where-
evrr he goes.
CAPTAIN "RICK" HILL
"Rick" is captain of the team, and certainly no man
deserves the title more. Last year he roamed the center
gardens and covered worlds of territory, handling flies
and liners with equal ease. At bat he was always our
strongest threat and this season he is improving his
record. Popular with everybody, a clean sport to the
core, we are sorry that such men must leave us.
loil .D THE ARC .H lm
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Nathan has the task of taking care of Coach Tim-
merman's proteges, He is a hard and consistent
worker and well fitted to manage the team. VVhile he
has not tried to play the game this season. Nathan
knows it thoroughly and can keep scores and write
up games in fine shape.
This is the first season that "Bo" has come out
for the team and he has turned out to be a dependable
man to have in the box. Though he is not used regu-
larly for hurling he can shoot them over in great shape
and is a good relief man. He will probably develop
Ulm H gffflf hurler by next season, when we expect
to hear more of him.
"Snow" is now playing his second season and is
an Al pitcher, In fact he has hurled about half of
the games this season and has done well every time.
He hardly ever walks a man and generally has a
l--ng string of strike-outs to his credit. Snow is also
handy with the bat, his record showing five hits in
his First thirteen appearances. He will play at least
one more season.
Dick played in a half-dozen games during the sea-
son and showed up nicely in these. I-Ie is one of the
surest and fastest fielders on the team and hits fairly
well. Dick had some trouble with his had knee after
the first Savanah game but got it back into shape for
the Final games wih Allendale, Savannah and Granite
Hill, He starred in football and played some basket-
luill hesirles making his place on the baseball team.
This is the first time Terrill has tried for a varsity
position, but he has lween catching ever since he was
first ahle to hold up a mitt. If a base is stolen while
he is behind a plate, it is well earned, for he is a
sure pc-gger. He takes a mean cut at the hall and
connects with a good percentage for extra hases. His
cot,-l head-work has been a big factor in the success of
the team this year.
"Grandpa" plays any position you want him to and
does a good job of it. He has proven himself the most
versatile athlete that has attended the Academy in
recent years by his performances on the grid, basket-
ball court, and the diamond. He not only makes his
place on the team but can play any position he is
put on in any of the three games. He is one of our
This is Tom's second year on the squad: He was
put in Hudson's place at first and filled it to per-
fection. It is very rarely that a ball gets past him and
he is considered the most accurate thrower on the
team. Tom is able to play any position on the team,
with equal ease. He is clean-up man- and can always
be depended on for a hit when it is needed. Tom
was also a star in football and basketball.
JIM COOK - .. v
lim is also a two-year man and holds down the
hoit corner in fine style. He snags them from all direc
tions and throws to first with lightning speed. Last
year jim was a pitcher, but he has not been called on
much in this capacity this year. His hitting has made
it more desirable to have him in the regular line-up
He is a three-letter man. having letters in football and
C. D. HENDERSON
HC. D." is a new man on the team and is one of the
hardest workers. He is a very good pitcher and can
play in the outfield when neeessarv. He has a mean
curve ball and plenty of steam, which he uses to
great advantage. He swings the bat well and has a
good batting average to his credit. "C, D." made his
will be. back next year, and we look for great things
Earle is starting out to follow his brother's profes
sion. He is tall and rangy and has plenty of speed
XVhen he is in the outfield. there are very few balls
that get by him. He is particularly good at handling
the ball but wields the bat with quite a bit of success
This is his first year out and we expect him to come
out a star in the next two or three seasons
DAX ID WOLFE
This is David's second season, he having been utility
fielder last season. He takes his hits from the wrong
side and has a neat average. He generally has a part
in the scoring ot' runs, either by scoring them himself
or by knocking them in. David has charge of the
right.garden and takes good care of any balls batted
in his direction. He also plays first base when
Jack is not so large but he can really play baseball.
He got his experience at John Milledge where he
played several seasons of Ne-Hi ball. He handles short
stop, which he covers like a circus tent. Jack made
the team his first year out and is good for two more
seasons yet. He is hitting around the 400 mark and
gives promise of becoming a valuable man.
Hodges holds down left field like a veteran. He is a
regular net for catching flies and his pegs are always
accurate, His batting average is surprisingly good and
he has a good many stolen bases to his credit. NVhen
he lays down a hunt, he gets to first, and it takes a
good catcher to stop him at second. Hodges will be
back next year.
"Shep" is the lightest man on the team but he has
gathered a heavy batting average and is considered a
spectacular fielder. His work around the second bag
has stood out all season. He is playing his first sea-
son on the team and should be back for at least one
more year. With him and Johansen to team together
at second and short the infield is sure to be a strong
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Lwl .D THE aae .D Iwi
Review of Baseball Season
1Vhen the 1926 baseball season rolled around, Coach Tinnnerman found
that he had Hill. Adams, Cook, Bruce, 1Volfe, and Herndon back from last year
and enough new material to turn out a winning team.
After a few weeks of practice, Richmond opened the season against
1Vaynesboro. winning the first game in YVaynesboro, 31 to 2, and taking the
second in Augusta, 12 to O. Adams pitched both games and allowed only eight
hits for both.
Next Richmond traveled up to Yvashington, where they took a hard
game from YVashington High by a 12 to 5 score. Heavy hitting and a few errors
on the part of their opponents made the high score.
The next week Richmond went over and trimmed Edgefield High, 30
to 2, in a listless game. The next day Yvashington was down and gave the
llusketeers a good game, losing to Richmond by an 8 to 2 score.
The next victim was YVindsor High from South Carolina. In this game
Daniels showed a great deal of steam and allowed the visitors only five scat-
tered hits. winning 12 to 2. '
The next game was with Granite Hill School. This was one of the
hardest games of the season, but by all-l'Ol.1llll good playing Richmond came out
on top of a 5 to 3 score.
The last game before the Annual went to press was that with Savannah
High, which Richmond won, 7 to 5. This game was one of the best played by
the Academy in the last few years and was close enough to be interesting all the
way. Hill, Herndon, and Yviggins led in the hitting and "Snow" Adams pitched
a creditable game. In this game the Musketeers proved that they could handle
the best of prep teams, and the fielding of the players was of the highest type.
i an THE Ame : Isa
Coach Cordle has been in charge of track at the
Academy for several years and has turned out several
winning teams and a great many celebrated individuals
during this time. Such men as Cleckley, Hogrefe, Ca-
haniss, and Fair speak more than words of ours could
of the ability of our track coach as a trainer and builder
Coach has developed a strong combination of young-
sters this season and most of them will be back another
season. Several of the records of the school have been
threatened by this well-trained team, especially the
half-mile relay reco1'd. The Musketeers ran a fine race
in the Tech relays, losing by a few yards to Baylor In-
stitute, national champions. We hope that Coach Cordle
will be with us for several seasons yet.
CAPTAIN GEORGE HOLLISTER
Besides being Captain of the Academy track team
this year, George is the fastest man on the squad. This
was proven conclusively when he ran the hundred in
10-1,5 seconds and the 220 in 23-1j5 seconds against
Bailey. This is his third year on the team and he holds a
strong threat in the fastest competition. His events are
the hundred, two-twenty, and the last lap of the relay.
, THE ARC .B I
After two seasons as a scrub, "Shiek" finally decided
that he was not as fast as he had once thought and
gave up his effort to make a place on the team. He
was chosen manager of the team and has handled
several meets already. He is noted for his tendency to
stay behind on the trips when most of the team leaves
R. B. SHERIDAN
If "R. B." gets his letter in track it will make his
third letter this season, an excellent record for any
athlete but especially excellent because this is his
first venture into Academy athletics. He was a little
late in coming out. but he soon mastered the form of
hurdling and is developing into a good hurdler. His
record to date is 15-315 seconds, which is a good one.
Louis is the veteran 440 man on the Academy team.
He ran the distance in good time last season and has
improved his time this year so much that he is a hard
man to heat anywhere. The men Louis has run against
this year have been exceptionally good and have had
lots of trouble in leaving Louis behind, when they did
succeed in this.
"High-pockets" is the doughty weight heaver on
the team. Although a little light for the job, Jordon
hurls the twelve-pound shot around 38 feet. He has
placed either first or second in several of the meets.
At the Bailey meet he made the distance of 37 feet 10
inches. He also throws the discus a pretty good dis'
tance when called on for it.
Bill enters the broad-jump and pole-vault. In the
Thompson meet he demonstrated what might be ex-
pected of him in the broad jump. He won the event
with the mark of 19 feet S inches. VVe expect an even
better record of him before the end of the season.
He is too young to do his hest yet, so we expect great
things of him in a couple of years.
Eric has learned the fundamentals of the "Western
roll," the only manner of jumping used by the Mus-
keteers this season. Already he has done some good
jumping, going up to the good altitude of 5 feet four
in the Bailey meet. He has two seasons ahead and is
a natural athlete. For the next two years we are sure
of a good high+jumper and it is likely that Eric will
develope other talents also.
"Switz" is serving his second year on the team and
is one of the fastest men on the squad. It is a delight
to watch him run for his form is the prettiest that we
have seen. The man who leaves him on a hundred
or two-twenty can well he proud of himself. "Switz"
jumped 19 feet 11 inches in the Bailey meet and won
the hundred in 10'1 15 seconds in the Columbia meet.
He has another season ahead of him.
Charlie is one of the most valuable men on the team
Also he is lmown as the "shiek" of the team. HIS
favorite event is the 220-yard dash, which he makes
in excellent time. He also runs the second lap of the
relay and has not yet lost ground for, his team. Charlie
is a true Sportsman and does everything he can for the
success of the team. This is his second year
EDWIN OWEN S
Ed has also sutTered the apprenticeship in the "Wes
tern roll" and has emerged from its tortures a good
jumper and a va'uable man to have along on the trips
Ed has not yet mastered the jump thoroughly but he
has attained the height of a little over five feet on
several occasions and should be a real high stepper
next season. He and Barton will make a strong brace
of jumpers next season.
Jimmie was not satisfied with having letters in foot
ball and basketball, so he came out and made the track
team, Rarely does a man make the track team his
first year out, but still more rarely does he make a
star his first year. Jimmie wiil push anybodv hard on
the two-twenty and always runs one lap of the relay
He is a hard worker and earned his letter by faithful
LOI IS REDELL
"Lew" came to the Academy from New York and
became a valuable addition to Coach Cordle's squad.
Track is not his only venture in athletics. He was a
member of the basketball squad this season and showed
the same old fighting spirit there that has made him
a good track man. Besides running the two-twenty
Louis is the alternate on the Academy's fast relay
Bob is a jolly and blithe fellow. He is a quarter-
miler, and a good one too. No matter how good a
-140 man he runs against if Bob can't beat him he
makes him stretch a long way for his victory. This
is Bob's first year on the squad and he has at least
one season ahead. He is not only a quarter-miler but
a good half-mile or mile runner.
Harry does the pole-vaulting for the team and he
does it well too. He expects to surpass the Academy
record in one of the hard meets, where he will be press-
ed to the limit. He cleared 9 feet 11 inches in the
Thompson meet, which is only three inches below the
record. He will be back next year and we expect
great things of him then. Harry is a hard worker
and we expect great things of him in the future.
Jimmy holds the distinction ot' being the best all-
round man on the team and a star in several events.
YVe can always count on him to place in the high jump
and the hurdles, and he can do well in the discus,
broad-jump, two-twenty, or relay. The only thing that
he has not shown up well in is the four-forty, and he
never tried that. He jumped 5 feet 7 inches in the
Bailey meet and ran the hurdles in 15 seconds in the
Columbia meet. He high-jumped and vaulted last year.
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.D THE ARC .D lml
IN -me '
Left to Right: C. Goodwin, H. Heffernan, VV. Derry. T. Cobb, Mr. Read.
Substitutes: P. Hendee and F. Youmans.
There were thirty entries in the annual elimination tournament this season. As there
were two brackets, the players who reached the semi-finals in each bracket were eligible for
the team. The tournament was won by Ty Cobb Jr., with Billy Derry as runner-up.
The meets for this season have not all been played, but an encounter with the Tech
Freshmen, which the visitors won 4- to 3, shows the Academy combination to be a. good one.
The probable schedule includes a return meet with Tech Freshmen, a game with Columbia
High and one with Savannah High.
Interest in tennis at Richmond is rapidly increasing and it is hoped that next year,
with access to more adequate courts, tennis will take its place as one of the major sports
of the school.
HENRY J. HEFFEHNAN.
zerary and Social
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Banquets and Balls
HIS has undoubtedly been the greatest year that Richmond has ever experienced
in the development of clean, wholesome entertainment for the cadets and their
friends. Four dances and several banquets have been planned and carried out
in fine shape during the year. All of these dances were conducted in the best
and most business-like manner possible, money saved from two script dances going to put on
the Sp0nsor's Banquet and Ball in February and the Hop at commencement time.
These dances were managed by the Military Council of the Academy. Each of them
impressed the public more than the one before it with the idea that such school affairs, chap-
eroned and conducted as have been the Academy dances this year, can be put on in such a
wav as to reflect credit on the student body! and the school as a whole. It is expected that
"Cadets, will be staged regularly in the Junior College, and that the Sponsors' Ball will become
an annual function, as the Military Ball already is.
Our first dance was a script affair given on Thanksgiving night, the night of our great
victorv over Riverside for the State Championship. Everybody was out to celebrate, so the
crowd' at the dance was large enough to fill the large Armory fioor to capacity. This dance
won a fine reputation for the Military Council and paved the way to the success of later ones.
Besides being a great social triumph. it was a great financial success.
In February, using a part of the profits from the Thanksgiving Ball, the Council
carried out one of the most beautiful and most impressive ideas of the year, a ball in honor of
the Sponsors. This was entirely new. nothing of its kind ever having been given here, but the
experiment turned out to be the best dance of the year. Supper was served to the Oiilicers and
their Sponsors at the Hotel Richmond at seven o'clock and two hours afterward the tioor was
cleared for dancing. Three hundred guests were invited in for the ball and it was the most
enjoyable evening of the year for those present.
The annual Military Ball is given on the evening of the Company Prize-drill at the
Armory. Money made in this venture is to be combined with that already in the treasury of
the Council to put on a free Hop. A large crowd at the dance is assured, which means that
an invitation Hop will be the outcome of the year's work, which is indeed a glorious ending
for such a year.
The Hi-Y Club gave two very successful banquets during the springg the first for the
Academy basketball squad and the second for the young lady friends of the members. At
the Basketball Banquet several short talks were given, the most important being a short
but very interesting speech given by Major Butler on the advantages of the Junior College,
a subject of great interest to the members. It was learned that athletics would be carried on
under some appropriate plan, and that provision had been made for the "co-ed" in the planning
of the institution.
The last meeting of the club was set aside for the entertainment of the girl friends of
the members. It was one of the most enjoyable occasions of the Commencement rush and was
a. memorable ending for the year's work. Such banquets and school dances have been and
still are the greatest means of building up friendship between the boys of the Academy and
the Tubman girls.
Probably the most memorable of all the entertainments of the Spring was the Surprise
Tea Dance given by the Fifth-year Seniors for the Tubman Seniors after the Academy Class
Day exercises. This dance, because of its novelty and unexpectedness, was one of the best
get-together parties of the year. Many students of both schools here met their fellow-students
of next year in the Junior College.
.E THE an-eo .D tml
The Richmond Forum
VV1l.Br:nT J. Enron
AST year there were two literary societies at the Academy. These, the Lamar and
Stephens societies, staged several successful debates and cz.pp.d the climax with
an interesting inter-society debate. to which the public was invited. Although the
societies were at a disadvantage because of their late start, they had a very suc-
ccssful season and laid a firm foundation for work of this kind for this year and the future.
I.ast fall the two societies were reorganized with large memberships and flourished
for a while, but it was found that there was a large number of members in each society that
could not attend meetings regularly because of athletics. Vi'hen interest lagged toward the
middle of the year, it was decided at a joint meeting that the two societies should combine into
one society under the name of Richmond Forum. This society, with its increased membership,
elected new otiicers and has continued to hold weekly meetings with great success.
Debates, declamations and current events form each week's program, giving the mem-
bers a varied training in the fundamentals of literary work. The necessity for oratorical
ability is recognized by the members of the Forum as being equal to the necessity for any
other form of education. ln devoting one afternoon each week to this phase of their training,
they feel that not enough of their time, even then, is given over to this item of great importance
in the business and social life of the next decade.
This year the society has taken on a more extensive program than has ever been at-
tempted before. In answer to a challenge from Savannah High, a debating team, consisting
of Eugene Hmigh, VVilliam Jones, and Pat I onnelly, met and defeated the Savannah team
in a debate of the question: Resolved that the Eighteenth Amendment to the Consti-
tution should be repealed. Arguing the affirmative side of the question, the Academy team
made up for its lack of polish by laying down clear points and hy the brilliant rebuttal speech
with which Donnelly closed the debate. Next year, it is expected that the Academy will have
a regular debating team, which will represent the school in literary competition as the athletic
teams do in the realms of sport.
In the person of Joe Nlullarky, a fine orator has been discovered. Already he has
gone a long way toward establishing Richmond's place in the field of oratory, by winning
the District Oratorical Contest. Soon he is going to Atlanta to compete with other dis-
trict champions in the state contest, and in case he is victorious there, he gets a trip to the
national capital to compete for the national title, the highest distinction that can come
to a high school boy in the intellectual world. The subject of the oration is "The Constitution
Of the United States." VVe are all proud of Joe and wish him the best of luck.
It would be impossible to praise too much the untiring efforts of our friend and ad-
visor, Eric VV. Hardy, who conceived the idea of having a literary society, organized it, and
has kept it going. Through his perseverance against apparently unsurmountable obstacles, he
has brought literary society work to the fore in the Academy and made our society what it iS.
We all realize and appreciate the inconvenience that it has been to him to coach our debating
team and declainiers. We feel that we have gotten a great deal of real benefit out of our ex-
perience in the society and our association with him. Next year Mr. Hardy will again be in
charge of the society and we expect it to become one of the biggest features in the new devel-
opement of the Academy.
l j .H THE ARC D 1 l
Richmond F orum
Back row: Blanchard, Kammer, Wagnon, Green, Bostick, Euhunks, Dunbar, Weltch, and
Hendeeg Second dow: Potter, Grubbs, J. Akerman, Sells, Gardner, l,'.'hIltlgl'lilC, Rigshy, U'Con-
nor, and B. Akermang Third row: Hankinson, Jelfries, Harmon, Wall, Jones, Anderson,
Donnelly, and Stoudemireg Bottom row: E. Emigh, Mullarky, Etheredge, Kellogg, W. Exnigh,
Holman, and Mr. Hardy.
MR. ERIC VV. HARDY. .....,..l.. ................................... . -ldvlsor
Germ Eamon, Jn ....... ................ P resident Mmwr Ksmouo ....... ....,..............., T 'rmsm-pr
lor: NIULLARKY ....,....,... ...,.. T 71:60-P'T93l:d67lt XNILBERT EMIGII ...,.., ,...... 1 Sergpruzt-at-fu-mg
LEE Erumurnos, Jn ....... ...,...,,. S ecretary N.x'ruAN HULMAN ...... ,........,.,,,,,,.,,,,, L 'rilir
Akerman, B. Emigh, XV. Kellogg. M.
1. Eif?,ZZfEEexJi' Leonard- L.
Anderson, E. Gardner' J' Mulcay, A.
Blanchard, R. Green, P. lllullarky. I.
Bostick, B. Cruhhs, NV. O'Cgmqf-r, J.
Branch, NV Harmon, F. Phinizy, F.
Cannon, A. Hankinson, XV, Porter, D,
Cooke, E. Harrison, I. Rigsby, M,
Currie, B. Hendee P. Schneider, L,
D'antignac, T. Holman, N, Sells, VV,
Donnelly, P. Jeffries, H. Swufigmire,
Dunbar, P. Jones, XVm. wan, W
Emigh, E. Kammcr, H. We-Itch, VV.
tml .D THE ARC .D lm
The Hi- Y .Club
XXVILIIERT J. ICMIGH
N EVERY school there is a group of leaders. It is the purpose of the
Hi-Y Club to gather the leaders of the various branches of school
activity at the Academy into a club where they may freely discuss
school affairs and student problems. It is the ambition of the leaders of the
club to make its weekly meetings interesting and profitable to the members and
beneficial to the student body as a whole.
The Hi-Y Club, with twenty-odd members, was started in the spring of
last year through the co-operation of Guy R. Hurlbutt, Boys' Secretary of the
local Y. M. C. A., and the Academy faculty. Though the club started late last
year, the members derived a great. deal of benefit from a series of lectures by
Dr. Julian A. Schaad, local minister, and from an entertaining talk by Edison
Marshall on his experience in the cold North-west. The club also conducted,
with marked success, a "Come Clean" campaign just before the final exami-
The four fundamental ideals of the club are clean speech, christian
living, honest scholarship, and fair scholastic attainment. Considering these
points in electing me1nbe1's, the club maintains a high standardg and using them
in its work among the students, it has an uplifting influence on all.
A "Vocational Guidance" campaign conducted by the Hi-Y Club and
Y. M. C. A. this spring helped seventy or eighty Augusta boys 'tfind themselves"
and has resulted in a display of much interest by the business men of Augusta,
in several providing means for college education where it had been thought,
impossible. This campaign was such a success that it will very probably be
repeated next year.
Another new feature introduced by the club and' which we also hope will
be repeated is the banquet for the members of the basketball team. It so hap-
pened that this banquet was held on April Fool's Day this year, which added
greatly to its success.
It is anticipated that in the new school, with its better organization and
revived spirit, the work of the Hi-Y will increase in its scope and that its in-
fluence will be more generally felt.
THE ARQ .D QQI
Back row, left to right: Blanchard, Powell, Daniels, Jones, Kellogg, Xvagnon, Fulgliuxn,
Andersong middle row, left to right: Stoudeinire, Mullarky, Major Butler, Mr. Hurlbutt,
Mr. Skinner, Smith, Haskell: bottom row, left to right: Etlwreclge, Bostick, Sells, E. Emigli.
Strauss, W. Emigh.
NIAJOR BUTLER MR. HURLBUTF SIR. SKINNER
First Term Second Term
Lu: ETHEREDGE, JR .,,,,.,. ....... , ....,. I JI'f'NifIf'7lf ....,.... ..,..., G ENE Enron, Jn.
BOB Bos'r1cK ................ ..............,AY.. l 'iff'-IJ1'F'SlflPI1f ............. ........ E RNEST STRAUSS
BILLIE SELL5 ,,.,,,....... .....,.. S 0z'rvtru'y and tr'm.v111'm' ..,... . .,....., Jnuug MASON
Anderson, E. Ethercdge, L. Mullarky, J.
Blanchard, R. Fulghum. J. Powell, R,
Bostick, B. Haskell, L. Smith, C.
Danirls, G. Jones, YV111. Sells, YV.
Edwards, D. Kellogg, M. Stoudemire, D.
Emigh, E. Mason, J. Strauss,
Emigh, XV. W'agnon, E,
lggj firiem ARC : lwl
Joe lWz1!la1'!ey-Our Clzampiou Orator
.loe came to the Academy in
November from Spring llill College.
L :nd sinee that time he has wun fur
himself a plaee of distinction that
would he a souree of pride to any-
one. In this short span of month:
he luis heeome the most aetive worker
- in the Richmond Forum, of which he
is viee-president. lle was elected
into the Hi-Y elulm and reeently
eleeted president of the eluh fur the
eoming year. And, most important
of all. he has earried the name and
fame of old ltiehmond and Augusta
into national prominenee hy his
great aeeomplislnnents as a eoln-
petitor in the International Uratorieal
llis elilnh to fame was halted
last year when he was llllllllliittfll in
the State finals in Alahama in the
salne eontest. Sinee that time, how-
ever, Joe has eoneentrated his efforts
un the eontest and has profited greatly
hy his past experience and hy the
faithful efforts of his eoaeh, Mr. Erie
Q NV. Hardy, to complete his elimh
tu the top. He has already won the
' distinction of heing one of the six
1 oraturs that remain in the eontest
in the entire country. and report has
it that .Toe will make some fellow go the limit for the national title in June.
Joe went through the District contest with ease, revised and improved his speech.
then swept through the state finals with eolors flying. All Georgia waited and hoped for the
triumph that was to he his in the zone euntest leld in Kansas City. Here again he swtpt
all hefore him with his eloquence and won for himself the zone championship and a free
two-months tour of lflurope, which he will make along with the six other zone winners this
summer. lle has great hopes of winning the national euntest in VVashington, whieh has
attaehed to it the privilege of eumpeting in the international contest, hesides a niee eash
IPl'K'llIllllll of some thousands of dollars.
XYe feel that Blullarky's aeeumplishments on the stage and platform have over-shadowed
hy far the hrilliant feats performed hy the .'Xt'2llll'llly athletie teams un diamund, eourt,
track or grid. and that they are the outstanding individual perfornnun'e of the year for
ltiehmond Aeademy and fur the city of Augusta.
by J oszrpli .-l. Mullzzrlry
HE nineteenth and twentieth centuries have witnessed the most marvelous progress
in every department of human effort. The creative genius of man has given the
world a wonderful array of splendid achievements and set new standards in the
fields of science, of literature. of industry and of statescraft. The crowning
success of all mankind, the mightiest triumph of civilization, is the Republican
form of government, which we, as Americans. have the distinction of having instituted and
perfected. Yet unfortunately there are some among our countrymen who fail to perceive
that the fountain source of all our blessings. the very foundation of our republican government,
and the security of our republican institutions. is our sacred Constitution.
The Constitution of the United States is the masterpiece of political science. It is
not only the greatest document of its kind in the world. but it is also the fully matured
fruit of man's age-long struggle for liberty. The basic cause of oppression in the past
is to be found in the supposition that the source of all law and authority must be in a
monarch, or, at best, in a nobility. The Revolutionary Fathers. however. settled this question
for all time in the clear and precise words of the sublime Preamble: "NVE, THE PEOPLE
. . . . . Thus was destroyed forever the basis of tryanny. Authority was given
back to the people, the rightful holders of it under God.
One of the explanations of the great success of our Constitution must be recognized in
the separation and balancing of the three great Departments of Government. as provided
in the First Three Articles. The power to make the laws is vested in a Congress elected
by the people. The power to execute the laws is conferred upon a President. likewise
elected by the people. The power to construe the law and judge transgressors of the law
is given by the people to the Judiciary alone. Each branch of this government has its own
peculiar functions: each is supreme in its own doznain. Thus was solved the greatest of all
governmental problems. At one mighty stroke was achieved government as the expressed
will of the governed: protection of the people against the arbitrary will of any of the
created agencies of governmentg and a perfect co-ordination of all the parts of the machinery
of government into one mighty working unit. Out of the inspired consciences of men. freedom
was born anew for the sons of men, and 'rouild about it. for its eternal protection, were
set the sentinel fires of Anglo-Saxon democracy.
The Fourth Article has created tl'e Nation by uniting into one political body forty-eight
sovereign and independent States.
The Fifth Article may be justly styled the Fountain of Youth. for by providing a
method of amending the Constitution, this document retains its vigor and youth. and may
be kept abreast of the advances of our civilization.
And since the new government was to be a government of the people, for the people. and
by the people, the last article provides that the Constitution shall be ratified by those in
whose name it is issued-THE PEOPLE.
Under this great and strong government, the rights of the individual are secure from
infringement. By the first ten Amendments, known as the American Bill of Rights, the in-
dividual is expressly made secure in his persongfrom arrest without warrant, from detention
without privilege of bail. and from trial except by a jury of his fellowmen. He is secure in
his home from entry or search without due process of lawg secure in his propertv from seizure
without just compensation. He has freedom of speech, freedom of press, freedom of assemblv,
and freedom of petition and protest. Finally, a new kind of freedom is created bv the Con-
stitution-the first time it had ever been written into the fundamental law of a nation-the
American citizen is free in his conscience, free to worship his God in the manner that appeals
to him, without incurring any civil disability. One or another of these expressions of human
libertyhad emerged along the centuries and become articulate for a time above the chaos and
confusion, only to be lost again in the mad scramble of monarch and noble to save absolutism
and tyranny. So it remained for that illustrious group at Philadelphia to gather up the best
hopes of mankind from the wreckage of history, to breathe into them a new inspiration, and
Ig re-vitalize them with the new-born promise and the pulsating strength of an everlasting
As for results, our immortal Constitution gives us a government as strong as any
government ever wasg and we are a people freer than anv people have ever been since
the dawn of history. Authority is there, but liberty is there also. To us, 'fthe heirs of all
the ages, in the foremost ranks of time," is bequeathed not only this gift of America to the
world, but the temper and the spirit of the greatest race among men, to cherish, uphold, defend
and transmit it to the generations yet unborn.
Not only does the recital of these vital facts explain why the spirit of the Constitution
has permeated every corner of the earth and revived hope in the bosoms of millions, but they
explain why our beloved country under its protection has risen from a puny, insignidcant con-
federation of states into what is now recognized as the greatest nation of the world. The
products of American forest and field and factory contribute to the comfort and well-being
of every race in every clime. The results of American research in every field, the inventions
and discoveries of American brains, and the moral concepts of the great American heart
set the standards of enlightenment for all the peoples of the earth.
Has not then our Constitution fulfilled generously and to overiiowing the noble purposes
expressed in its preamble? Though vast in domain and population, we have achieved the true
unity of a great nation state. Though diverse in race and creeds, we exemplify the brother-
hood of man. Though complex in our economic and social structure, we administer justice
with an impartial hand. Though untrammellcd in conscience and free in speech, we live at
peace with ourselves. 'Though bound up intimately through intellectual and economic interests
to every part of a warring world, and at times in this century and a half called upon to defend
some of the sacred principles of our fathers' not for one time have we failed to triumph over
the foes of this Republic.
Let us revere this sacred heritage: let us safeguard, cherish and protect it, so that, as it
has been a harbor of safety in the past-that past with its trials and triumphsgand is now
the support of our presentgthis present with its peace and prosperity-it may be ever the
beacon light of our future-ethat future of radiant promise for our land.
Class Day Omzfion
'I' IS with a feeling of gladness intermingled with sadness that we come together
this morning to participate in the exercises of the class of twenty-six. Glad because
soon we are to receive diplomas from one of the leading educational institutions of
the South, and sad because then we must bid one another farewell and leave behind
us the pleasures associated with high school life. No more will we assemble on the streets,
in the halls, on the campus, and spend the vacant hours in the true enjoyment that is typical of
school boys. No more will we as students appear on the athletic field, bearing aloft the in-
signia of our school and cheering our men to victory. No more will we gather at the beat
of the drum for the roll-call of the companies, but soon we must answer a call that is a
thousand times more seriousAthat of self-dependence and self-responsiblity.
Looking into your faces this morning, me thinks I see three beautiful pictures: I see the
youth as he leaves the luxurious home in the city, with a loving mother's lingering kiss ffftih
upon his lips, and her kind advice sacredly stored in his memory. Again, I see the sun-burned
countrv lad, as he bids farewell to the birds, the fields, and many other things so dear to him
on the' old plantation. I see the toil-worn mother as, with sleeves rolled to her elbows, and
tears flowing down her cheeks, she watches her boy until he disappears from viewg praying
all the while that he may be kept from evil and make an honorable record in the life which he
is approaching. But more beautiful than either of these is the picture of the young man with
no one to assist him in the preparation for life's duty, but with that indomitable will and Self-
reliance that has characterized so many great men of the world, he sets his mind on a college
education. I see him as he advances step by step, fighting poverty on the one hand, while he
performs his college duties on the other, until soon he is to be graduated along with the rest.
VVe have honors in this school, bestowed upon men who show a certain efficiency in their work,
but they are naught compared with those due the young man who in the face of dificulties has
fought his way to graduation. He may have no brilliant record to show for the work he has
done here, still he is better prepared than any man in the class to assume the duties and re-
sponsibilities of life.
VVe have now reached a very critical point in the pathway of our lives. We stand today
upon the dividing line between our boyhood world and the one which we are soon to enter as
men. From the dawn of our lives on down to the present times we have lived and moved in
the realms of a pleasure world. NVe looked upon our surroundings like Adam upon the gill'-
den of Eden, as a beautiful place which we were sent to live in and enjoy. VVe went our rounds
from day to day with laughter and song., never feeling the burden of care and responsibility.
Our every necessity was supplied and our lives guided by loving hands. But slowly one
by one the years of childhood and youth have vanished, carrying with them their charms and
ideals. And as we cast one longing look backward, the glimmering landscape fades out of
sight and we turn to find ourselves face to face with the stern realities of life. Then it is
that we should fully realize that we have a duty to perform.
There has never been created a man who was not born for a purpose, lVhen God in
His inscrutable wisdom fashioned out the objects of His creation, he made nothing in vain.
Even the little flower that blossoms unseen amid the tall grass has an oflice to perform.
Everything, both great and small, must act the part for which it was intended. VVe See the
great ocean as its turbulent billows roll ever onward to break upon the shores of some far off
land: we see the broad plains stretching away into the distance, where the eye cannot followg
we see the gigantic mountains rearing their peaks upward to the regions of eternal snow. YV6:
know that these are greatg but man, the last and most perfect of God's creation is greater than
any of these. He was intended to rule the great forces of nature. He was endowed with
faculties through which their mysterious workings could be unraveled and made to do his bid-
ding. Then will we, members of the most nobly blest race in existence, stand by with folded
arms, letting the opportunities pass unheeded, and finally hand over our talent with nothing
to show for our stewardship, or will we plunge into the struggle that awaits us and make
life a success?
It is too often the case with young men starting out in life to think because they have no
capital to invest or influential friends on whom to depend that they cannot succeed in life.
A young man who has the right kind of ambition and possesses the will and determination to
succeed needs no assistance in life. It would hinder rather than facilitate his progress. The
men who stand foremost in the lime-light of the public today are men who have made
themselves what they are. There is only one channel through which a man can reach success.
It leads ever onward through regions of trial, across rivers of self-sacrifice, and over mountains
of hard toil. But as we reach the summit of the last, we can see our reward awaiting us
in the beautiful plain just beyond.
VVe enter upon our work in a remarkable age of the world. It is one in which the
doubts and superstitions of the dark ages have faded away. One in which the martial triumphs
of former nations have been seen replaced by the pursuit of knowledge and peace. The last
century has seen more rapid strides in human progress than is recorded in all past ages.
Science and arts have reached a point which seems only short of perfection. Never before
has there been such a call for educated labor as there is today. In every branch of human in-
dustry it has become a necessity. The millionaire merchant who made his money with only a
practical education is now sending his sons to college because the times demand it. The far-
mer who has made a fair success with practical methods is now educating his sons because he
realizes the advantages of scientific agriculture over practical farming.
It matters not what course you may take in college, there is plenty of opportunity for
you if you are only willing to fit yourself for the work. There lies in every man in the class
the latent power which, if applied in the right direction, would cause his name to be heralded
on down the centuries and become a guiding star to future generations. "Then, are we willing
to do our part? The future seems to whisper, 'You are.' And then when the day is over,
when the work of life is finished, when the gold of evening meets the dusk of night, may we
have lived so that we can look back upon lives spent in a beautiful, noble, and useful way,
ere we pass beneath the silent stars."
ONDAY! The morning after the week end before. Saturday I had re-exams in
Chemistry and Trig. Friday. Saturday and Sunday night.
Monday we had had five Q55 tests and were listening to one of Papa Mar-
kert's favorite drawing room lectures. Owing to the drowsy e-Hects of the synthetic
peanut candy purchased from Dean Skinner's rush and grab counter and of 'I'ony's obnoxious
tonsil statics l soon felt myself losing consciousness.
Suddenly I saw a light in the distance and as the train dashed out of the tunnel and
slowed up for a station, a loud voice called "all off for Augusta." In amazement I was borne
forth hy the crowds which rushed for the exits. As I stumbled to a halt at the foot of the car
steps I was almost run down by a loaded baggage truck and to my astonishment saw one of
the shipping tags dated 1936. Still in a daze I saw that the motive power was furnished by
Joseph "Howdy" Baird. After five minutes walk across a maze of tracks I reached the wait-
ing room. Glaneing into the new restaurant at one side, I saw Bill VVhite and Sam Strauss
flippin' hot cakes. 'I then passed to the street and was mobhed by a bunch of taxi drivers.
Finally I was rescued and dragged towards a cab by none other than Curtis Smith. He said
that the reason he had chosen that profession was because his father had the car, he had an
Academy uniform. and he had won his license in a crap game so he went into business.
I got out on Broad Street where I met David Ogilvie. He was standing in front of
Home Folks which was being run by Russell Blanchard. David was a retired business man
having made his fortune out of an invention of ham sandwiches with ham and not just the
odor. David invited me for a ride so we jumped into his big Rutfhouse Sport Roadster and
dashed off down the street. Un asking about numbers of our class he told me many strange
things. He said that Gus Speth was night watclnnan at Pomerance's ChLmical Laboratory,
having gotten experience in daylight sleeping while at Richmond.
He told me that the New Academy was all finished except the roof, the two original
carpenters having been replaced by Paul Dunbar and Max Tanenbaum, master carpentry
Heffernan was head of the toy department at the VValker-Emigh Five and Ten Cent
Ilarmon was at the A. lt. C. teaching philosophy and as a side line coaching the cam-
pus rowing team which holds practices every rainy day.
Haskell had obtained a fine job as bellhop at the Melbourne Hotel and Hugh McPhail
was speed cop at Mcliean, Ga.
Edgar Smith, ably assisted by Lee Etheredge as secretary, was responsible for a large
real estate development called the Yenecian Gardens Subdivisions on the second level of the
canal. I.amback operated the gondolas in which the patrons were shown over the property
and Holman did all the advertising and illustrating.
Cecil Jones was dancing instructor at the Ricker Hotel and Tom II'Antignac was gym
instructor at 'I'ubman.
VVillie Boo Jones Esq. was the successful manager of a beauty parlor and Hugh Barton
was caddiemaster at the Harlem Country Club.
Bob Bostick was a howling success as a ballyhoo-man with the Johnny J. Jones Carnival.
Anderson had married rich and was doing the same thing he always did-nothing.
Emigh, VV., was jerking soda at Gardelles and incidentally jerking his eyes at the dames.
Bazemore and VVagnon were giving cornet duets as a part of the Chautauqua.
IVe stopped over to see Ilarry Sack who had taken over "Little Joe's Pawn Shop" and
was also doing a thriving junk business. Harry Jeffries handled this part of the job and could
be heard at any time of day riding the streets shouting "any old bottles, bags or bones today E"
He told us that Jimmie Fulghum had made a grand success of his book entitled "The
Roper Boys at Junior College."
Billy Sells was checking up on the adding machines in the lfouglas Booksack Manufac-
Tyler, Rick Hill and Roseman had gone to Africa to hunt ducks as Mr. Markert and
Major Butler had exterminated all on this continent.
I then asked David about our old friend "My-no" Kellogg and he replied that he was an
up and coming horse doctor.
Just then David tried to show me a new skidding trick he had learned. Just as he swung
the car far over to the left I saw a big county truck driven by Davis. I shouted but it was too
late. There was a sickening crash and all was dcirk.4then light. As I came to I heard Mr.
Markert's voice droning on. I found myself sitting on the floor where I had fallen from my
Q Fifth Classy
Ivhen at last our trials are over
And our hardships are no more,
Then we all may well remember
These good old days once more.
Itlemories-how we fought the battles
On the teams of the Purple and Goldg
lVIemories of the friendships we made there,
Memoriesh-brighter far than gold.
Remember the ramshackle buildings,
Creaks in the stairways and floor,
The jack-knife carved initials
In the desks we will use no more.
Friends, we should always remember
This day-above all days, we're told.
So keep it, remember and cherish it,
Till the sun of your life is grown cold.
By RICHARD F. HILL.
Last WZ!! and Testament
E IT KNUXVN, that we the senior class of 1926 of the Academy of
Richmond County. State of Georgia, after conquering five years of
both physical and mental torture and still being of sound and disposing
mind and memory, do now make, publish. and declare this instrument our last
will and testament, ordering our fair minded executor Mr. George Dasher to
pay all debts.
Item I. To l'ncle Bill Kennedy. Mr. Bead, Mr. Scruggs, Mr. Skinner,
Mr. Markert and other senior teachers we leave one large dose of strychnine.
Itcm II. To Mr. Ralph Erskine Hood, the TY COBB of basketball, we
leave one date with the cashier of a certain cafeteria in Savannah.
Item. III. To Xvhispering Xvillie Smith we leave one bronze bust of
Venus De Milo.
Item IV. Joe Baird leaves his pleasing personality to the teachers of
the senior class.
Item V. To Mr. Tramell and Mr. Mitchell we leave two tickets to the
Lenox Theater to see "Flaming lxlilllllihn
Item VI. To Mrs. Eubanks, the secretary, we bequeath one brain-
wrecker to be used in the absence of Major Butler.
Item VII. To Mr. McDonald we leave one blonde wig and one set of
gold false teeth.
Item. VIII. To Monsieur J. A. H. Begue we bequeath a one way ticket
Item IX. Battling Hugh Barton leaves to Prize-tighter Ed Mulherin one
pair of brass knuxs and two brass ears.
Item X. To Miss Julia A. Flisch, Dean of history of the Junior College,
we bequeath one Marriage License.
Item XI. To Uncle Bill Kennedy we leave one pair of silk grizzly bears.
Item XII. To the janitor we leave the sum of if-725 to purchase a sup-
ply of Bee Brand Insect Powder to sprinkle in faculty meetings.
Item. XIII. To the weak ankles of Francis Youmans we bequeath two
Item. IV. To Louis Douglas we leave one dose of VValker's Devilment.
Itcm XV. To our noble Hebrew classmates, Jakie Roseman, Joey
Pomerance. and Maxie Tanenbaum we leave an endowment to establish a
school to teach Gentiles how to sell a 3210.00 pail' of pants for 32.98.
Item XVI. To Professor Aminette Speth we leave one pair of Hair
Clippers so that he can start his profession after commencement.
Item, XVII. To Colonel J. T. Hains we leave one motorcycle and
police badge to match his uniform.
Item ,YVIII. Our dignified President, Henry Heffernan, bequeaths
all of his dignity to the faculty.
Item. AYLY. ive beg to confer to coach Jules Carson the office of
guardian at the Child'ren's Home.
Item- .Y.Y- To Mr. BI. T. Bryson, the male winner of The Atlantic
City Bathing Beauty Contest, we confer the title of Mr. A. R. C., he being the
most perfect man in the school.
Item. .Y.YI. lve leave the sum of 350.00 to Sheriff E. VV. Hardy to
look into the matter of why Mr. Lister Skinner changed his name from Lister
to Dean without due process of law.
Signed: Bon Bosricx, Tcsfafor
Signed, sealed and declared by the class of 1926 to be their last will
and testament in the presence of the following witnesses: y
Signed, No No NANETTE
Class H istory
WII.I.IA3I B. JONES
T WAS with a feeling of sadness that the historian began to write this history of
the Class of 1926. For five years its members have toiled together in the classroomg
they have had to force laughs at the many pointless jokes of Messrs. Read and
Begueg they have had to listen to Tony's never-ending "bull"g and they have had
to listen to those sleep-producing lectures which Cousin Cassius so delights in
delivering to the doomed members of his Chemistry class. And during the five years of
work and pleasure, if lifelong friendships have not been formed, if the close association
has not brought out the good in each member of the Class, and, above all, if each does not
carry from Richmond an undying love for the old School and a boundless respect for the
faculty, then these five years have been well nigh in vain.
It seemed sometimes that the way was unnecessarily hard. But the course of study that
is light, easy and made-to-order, is to a virile, clear sighted young man what Mellin's Food
would be to a tackle or a full-back. And even if we have had to toil wearily through the
cheerless domain of Mr. Cordle's "Modern Europe" with nothing cheerful on the highway
except some few extracts from H. G. Well's History of the World, yet we have been enter-
tained and buoyed up by the hope that somewhere, somehow, and in some way we would be
benefited, the good Lord only knowing how.
The Class of 1926 was the first class upon which Major Butler administered those
brilliant 'Intelligence Tests." That happen: d many years ago when we were entering the
"Old Historic," and our class was such a succsss in these 'Intelligence Tests" that Major
has administertd them to every class thereafter with the same remarkable success. But
what 'intelligence" tests! They were enough to make a sane man go crazy. And the
questions asked were insults to our intellects. Imagine asking high school Freshmen such
questions as "How many nickels make a dime?" But it is rumored that even Major himself
flunked on that question. Never will we forget that Freshman year when everything was
a mystery to us, which mystery a few of us have not yet solved.
VVhen we entered our Sophomore year, we foxmd our class sadly decreased in numbers.
Some had gone out into the vast business world to show their mighty ability.
turing the Intermediate year, we toiled on and on altltough the way was tortuous and
painful at times. But somehow most of us got through.
It was during our Junior year that we began to realize just how serious our work was.
and we all attempted to strive towards a greater, bigger and better end. Also during our
Junior year. the hond irsue for the erection of our new school was passed. VVe are proud to
say that it was largely through our work on that day that the issue was passed.
And now' with possihly the smallest Senior Class in recent years, we find that we are
only on the threshold of the beginning. VVe are the last fifth year class to graduate from
the Academy of Richmond County. Henceforth the Fifth Class will he the First year of
.Iunior College. 'lhis year our work has heen that of the First Year of Junior College and
wtf are proud to feel that we are the first class to he connected with and attached to the
Junior College. The Senior Class is proud of its record. VVe are proud, also, of the good
comradcship which has ever existtd among the members of our class. True friends we have
undoubtedly heen. and true friends we will continue to he, when the Class of 1926 shall be
only a mcmory, when we shall he striving to uphold the high standard of Richmond in the
various fields in which our livms will he spent. XVe hope that the love for our school that has
characterized men of the A. R. C. in the past will not fail to find expression. during the years
to come, among the Class of 1926. and if, in the life that lies before us, we can aid in
contributing to the welfare of Church or State, it will he because we have heard the call
of duty and have been trained in duty's path hy an Institution that is experienced in making
'nen of thought and action.
'llze men of this Class will enter various avenues of life. Some of us will go to
college: others of us will enter the business world. Vile have golden opportunities to impart
to those with whom we come in contact, those principles' those ideals and those truths
which we have received here at the Academy, and as we go about our work here and there
let us he as true and as faithful to those principles. those ideals and those truths. as our old
school has heen to ns. May every member go out and fight a valiant fight for self, for
country and for God. and may each so act and so do as to reflect honor and glory on old
lass Om tion
NVn,1.1.xM Pxrnicx Doxxicmv
E ARE gathered together here today in this historical old building for the last
time as a class of Richmond Academy. To you, spectators, we all look happy
and elated that our school days are so nearly over, but, ladies and gentlemen.
you can never judge a book by its cover. Deep down in our hearts we are
sorrowfulg sorrowful to leave this old educational institution, around which cluster
pleasant memories, amusing incidents, old friends: sorrowful, because today in boyhood's
vessel we roll peacefully on the calm sea of life, and tomorrow, on this same sea of life, we
must pilot our own vessel against the raging billows of responsibility, as men.
To many of you here today, our Class Day is merely the indication of another year
gone by, a reminder of the fact that the Academy is about to graduate another class. To
others of you, perhaps, it brings to your recollection, the pleasing memory of your own
school days and your Class Day.
And finally, to others, it is only an amusement, an entertainment which is to be
enjoyed while it lastsg to be forgotten when it is over.
But to us, the Fourth-year Seniors, it is a day that will be indelibly engraved in our
memories and forever carved in our thoughts to be cherished by us throughout life and
carried even to the grave. You will little note nor long remember, as the classes come and
the classes go, what we do here and say here todayg but, what matter if you don't! It is
our Class Day and we hold its memory sacred and eternal.
Pause, for a moment, fellow-classmen, and let us glance back at the years we have
spent at old Richmond together. Four years ago we came to the Academy as Freshmen,
bewildered, amazed and terrifiedg bewildered at the vast complex system carried on here,
amazed at the rigid discipline enforced here. terrified at the penalties overhanging the
Violator of the rules of the school. A year later, we entered the ranks of the self-esteemed
Sophomores. During this year we left off the rambling carelessness of a Freshman and
learned to study more. Next, came the Junior year with the realization of the advantages
of an education. About this time, we actually began to feel our teachers as friends and not
as enemies. And finally, before we were fully aware of the fact, we were Seniors, and as
Seniors, we are now nearing the end of our High School education.
Indeed, for some of our number the harvest has been gathered well, its fruits have been
reaped carefully lest some of the advantages slip away. But alas, by others of our number,
these four character-forming years have been wasted, ignored, pushed aside.
Possibly, some of us have been blinded by the eagerness of possessing a diploma.
No doubt we have falsely believed that the possession of a diploma signified an education.
But what does the mere possession mean if we have failed to secure the knowledge that a
diploma stands for? Nothing! Absolutely nothing. At this juncture let us leave the past
behind and gaze into the future.
VVe, the young men of today have untold and unheard advantages and opportunities
placed before us ready for us to step forward and take our choice. No other country in the
world today can compare in the slightest degree with the United States in advantages that
are open to the ambitious boy or girl. Furthermore there is no section in all the breadth of
our own wide America more suited to the ambitious youth than the Southeast. The Southeast
is just entering upon a prolonged period of prosperity. Within 'the next twenty years, the
Southeast will advance more rapidly than any other portion of the country. And here we are,
gentlemen, leaving school just in time to reap these marvelous advantages. Today we are
boys in schoolg tomorrow we will be the men by whom the wheels of industry will be
turned and by whom the laws of our country will be legislated, made and enforced.
And so, in closing, fellow-classmen, permit me to propose as the motto of our class the
words of the renowned Latin poet, Horace:
"Carpe diem"-t'Sieze the opportunity."
VVhether it be in education, whether it be in valorg whether it be to rise from the
dark depths of dispair or whether it be to rise from failure to success always, ever,-
'Carpe diem"-"Sieze the opportunity."
ml .H THE ARC .H iw
Fourth Year Poem
The time is nighg our work is done,
Commencement now is here.
Our hearts are stilled and strangely thrilled
By thoughts of it so near.
The years roll back: the start we see
Of a race that was swift to the end:
The hopes and fears of those four long years
Are to us now but a friend.
The dread that filled our freshman minds
Seems now quite quaint and queer.
As sophomores, however, we
Abolished all this fear.
YVhen junior year came rolling round
It found us good and steady:
And now the final hour has come,
Old A. R. C. we're ready.
A tinge of sadness mars our joy
At leaving this old place:
For we're the last of that long line,
'Tis we that close the race.
And may those memories dear be kept,
May you ne'er be forgot
By us who owe our all to you,
YVhatever be our lot..
FRAXK DUNB.xa, FRANK PIIINIZY
FTER going to a dance at Vera Baxter's Studio with Andrew Perkins and Billy
Burdell, I was so tired when they took me home that I went to sleep on a lounge
in the hall. I had not been there very long it seemed before I was awakened by
strange music outside. Upon going to the window I was surprised to see that it
was day. 'lhe morning had brought queer things.
Down the street came Robert Goodwin's hand carrying a banner on which was written,
"Charles Prickett and His 1946 Follies, at the Lenox all this week."
I wandered on up the street and instead of the low dusty buildings that I was so
accustomed to there were magnificent sky-scrapers reaching high into the air. In front of
one of these stood Billy Iferry trying to get a het against Andrew Perkins, who was to he
in a motorcycle race that afternoon at Allen Park. No one seemed to be willing to take the
chance so Billy asked me to come into his new pool room and shoot a game with him.
Inside were many strange things. Behind a little counter "Booty" Speth was mixing
drinks and Billy Burdell was serving them to the customers at the tables. A crap game
started in one corner so Billy said that he would have to leave me.
Further up the street a tall building was going up and at the bottom was a sign,
"Boyce and Marlowe, Architects." George Sibley came over and asked me if I would like
to see the electrical plans for the new building, He said that he and Jeff Curry had done
some of the biggest jobs in the city.
This building was being constructed for Pat Donnelly's Undertaking Establishment and
the upper story was to be used as an auditorium where Joe Mullarky would try to teach
the American people the true meaning of the Constitution. VValter Knight and Mr. Skinner
were going to use the basement for a laboratory where they expected to complete the machine
they had started years ago to get air into an automobile tire without stopping the car.
Out in the street a policeman stopped me and tried to sell me a ticket to the Police-
man's Ball. It was Noel Moore! Noel told me that the old Academy wasn't what it used
to be. Phillip Green had taken Major's place and Jim Mason was in charge of the
Commercial Department. George Hollister was the night watchman. Mr. Kennedy having
recommended him because he was always so wide awake in his Law Class.
I left Noel and went out on Jackson Street and where the old Terminal Hotel once
stood Charles Mulherin was running a beauty shop. He was standing out in front, as
business seemed rather dull. He told me that years ago he had discovered that the clay from
the North Augusta hills would make anyone beautiful. He had put Dick Edwards on the
screen and Dick was now the idol of filmland. His newest pictu1'e was entitled, "The
Rounder From Paris."
As I neared the depot I met my old classmate "Jit" Harrison. Jit was just returning
to spend a few days in his boyhood home. He still had all the old fervor of that never-to-be-
forgotten hand shake and smile and inquired as usual, "Seen Preston ?" Jit said that he had
gone to Georgia in 1930 and had liked the place so well that he had made his home there.
So much in one clay tired me out so I went on up to the Fleetwood and went to.bed.
Last Wi!! and Testament
ACADEMY OF RICHMOND COIINTY
STATE OF GEORGIA i
E, THE FOVRTH YEAR SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN HUN-
DRED AND TIYENTY-SIX, HAVING PASSED THROUGH
FOVR LONG YEARS OF PVNISHMENT AND TORMENT DO
HEREBY ASSIGN, DESIGNATE. AND APPOINT THIS AS OVR LAST
IYILL AND TESTAMENT.
ITEJI I. To Major Geo. P. Butler we leave one book entitled' 'SHOW
To Become Popular with the Co-Eds."
ITEJI II. To Mr. YY. B. Trannnell we leave one marriage license, also
one stick of Oh-Boy Uhewing Gum.
ITEJI III. To Mr. M. T. Bryson we bequeath one pair of long pants
Qnot high water.j Also one year's subscription to the Country Gentleman.
ITICJI IV. To Bob Bostick we leave one set of tin soldiers.
ITEJI V. To Mr. N. D. Timmerman, we leave one book on "IVhy I
believe in Evolution."
ITEJI VI. To Mr. C. H. Mitchell, we bequeath one machine for auto-
matically catching the boys smoking.
ITEJI VII. To Mr. R. E. Hood, we leave one bar of Pahnolive soap so
that he may keep that schoolgirl complexion.
ITEJI VIII. To Nigger Rosignol we leave one year's pass to the
ITEJI I.Y. To Mr. J. G. Mc-Donald we leave one instructor to teach
him how to become patient.
ITEJI .Y. To Mr. E. IV. Hardy we bequeath one Brass Lined Cuspidor
to protect the students passing his windows.
ITEJI .YI. To Col. J. T. Hains we leave two German Police Dogs to
guard his demerit box.
ITEM .YII. To Mr. Anton Markert and Mr. IV. P. Smith we bequeath
two beautiful felt lined wigs.
ITEJI .YIII. To Mr. J. I.. Skinner we leave one machine in which there
can be heard absolute silence.
ITEJI .YIV. To E. Emigh and Gus Speth we leave one book on "How
to Becolne Popular."
ITEM' .YV. To Mr. H. H. Shiflett we leave two bits so that he will
not have to give any more coaching classes: also one college degree.
ITEJI .YVI. To the faculty we beg to confer the deserved title 'tCake
Eaters." In the name of Zoop, Amen.
fSignedj ANSEL TALBEILT
HOILKCFI V. Maarowis
LL worthy organizations like to leave behind them a written history of some of their
achievements. As the class of '26 was worthy to the fullest extent, we leave behind
us this history.
It was the morning of the second Monday in September, 1922. Old King Sol
had just risen and was peeping thru the trees of the campus of Richmond Academy.
A rather large group of ambitious-looking boys had gathered there to begin their second
battle in the war of life. Some had come from the different grammar schools of the city,
others from out of town.
The first days of our freshman year were devoted to becoming used to the ways of
the high school life, the rules of the school, and making the best of the ridicule that we
received from the upper classmen.
After a month or so, there was a meeting held in which we elected the class ofiicers.
For a while things seemed easy, but later we saw that Academy life was getting hard both
in the study and military ways. Then and there we began to hate the school. We could not
understand the meaning of getting so much time and so many demerits. All the teachers
were taken to be grouches and above all we thought that the colonel was the devil personified,
and that his "bull ring" was hell on earth. With all these odds against us, and the phantom-
like thought of A 14-, we managed, with our youthful vigor, to pull through the first year
of the "Old Historical" without any further mishaps.
The next September found us ready to start out again. Our ranks had been badly
alteredg some of the boys had answered the call of the business world and had set out to
reach the goal of success without any further attendance at school. Others had "failed"
because they could not shake od the jinx of "A 13," and for various other reasons. However
this decrease was helped by a new group of fast moving boys which joined us in the latter
part of the Sophomore year.
In that year we took up new studies which were very hard. We became somewhat
discouraged, but our minds were relieved by the thought that we were no longer Freshmen
but proud Sophomores. VVe became more familiar with the ways of the Academy, learned
the personalities of the teachers and adjusted our actions to their dispositions. But some
of us just could not control ourselves, and we made daily visits either to the "bull ring" or the
study class. One might have said that the time and demerit classes were the cause for our
progress, both mentally and physically, for at time class we were ,supposed to study and at
demerit class we were forced to walk.
Hardly had we conquered those horrible things when that devilish spring fever gripped
us all. By constant fighting we managed to get rid of that fever and devoted the last days
of that term to hard study.
At the commencement some of us were amazed to learn that most of our class had
passed and that some had been included among the honor students.
It was the beginning of the fall of 1924- when we again gathered to start out on the
third campaign of the battle. In that year we took up the study of foreign languages and
geometry. Those two bodies together seemed to spell defeat. Learning that it was necessary
to pass them before we could graduate we put as much study as possible on those two subjects.
By that time some of the boys had become interested in the military department and
had received commissions as corporals or sergeants. Others had shown their interest in
history, English, and literature. 'Ihey had joined one or another of the two literary societies.
Those societies began to make progress with the 3rd classmen as members. Weekly
debates were held. Those debates did the boys a great deal of good. Boys who never dreamed
that they could speak became regular Mark Antonys or Platos.
Then there came an event that needed our helpgthe school bonds. Every member
of the school was asked to help as he could. The Third Classmen knew that the new
academy would not benefit them unless they tiunked, but regardless of that, every boy did
his best to-help make the bonds pass, thereby making the one time dream of a greater and
new Academy, a reality.
VVishing to keep up our already-accomplished good work, we determined ourselves to
pass that year and become full-fledged seniors the following year. VVith that thought in
mind we all studied hard, and most of us passed our exams, as well as was expected.
September 1925 dawned upon us as a bright day does on a bunch of sleepy boys.
VVe had shed our Junior coat and were now dignified seniors. VVe had lost our
childish habits, and had entered into young manhood. VVith all the ambition that accompanies
manhood, constantly in our mind, we decided at the very beginning of our senior year to
study, and study hard.
It was in this year of school when we learned that the teachers were our friends and
not enemies as we had at first thought. 1VVe learned that the instructors were ever ready to
render any aid that they could to enlighten us in our studies. VVe understood them better
and found out that all the seemingly mean things they had done to us were for our own
good. As a result we began to like them, and whenever there is love between a teacher and
his pupil one of two things is going to happen,--the pupil is either going to fail or succeed.
ln our case it was success.
The majority of the class became devoted to their books, and with graduation and a
diploma as a goal, all studied with an earnest zeal.
For those who studied faithfully, their trouble will not be without reward because
they will be the ones to graduate.
Uur senior year found that some of the positions in the military council were held by
members of the 4th class.
Richmond Academy has always had interscholastic sports and the various athletic
teams were composed to a great extent of fourth classmen.
Other noteworthy facts that should be mentioned in this history are:
The Class of '26 gave its share toward upholding the standards of old Richmondg
Contributed as best it could to make the school's athletics a successg was faithful in its duty
in the military department, and in the literary societiesg and, above all, it was true to its own
As evidence to its splendid work take these into consideration:
Joe Mullarky, a 4-th classman, won the state oratorical contest recently held in Atlanta.
The debating team that won over Savannah had as a member P. Donnelly, a fourth
Our football team that won the Southeastern prep. championship also had as members
some tth classmen.
It shall long be remembered that the Class of '26 was the first class of fourth year
seniors to graduate under the present system, and the last class of any kind ever to graduate
from the old historical school, Richmond Academy.
The Deciding Matclz
.l HF:-' Crain'
UDLEY CRENSHAVV was, after all, only an ordinary boy of nineteen-far indeed
from being a genius. Despite the fact that he was president of the Senior class
of Auburndale Academy, manager of the baseball team, full-back on the football
squad, captain of the basketball team' winner of several cups in track, and a
champion tennis player, he was not a conceited being. That is, he was not a
conceited individual, but he was exceedingly conceited about his sex, and felt that man
was far superior to woman. He once remarked that girls would be all right, if only they
would develop an inferiority complex: as it was, he couldn't even pity them. Dudley was
not a "high-brow," even though he could discuss Freud, and could put up an intelligent
argument on Evolution.
One afternoon in the latter part of April, liudlcy sauntered casually out of one of the
school buildings, and approached a group of boys out on the campus, exclaiming, "Gee whiz!
That chemistry test was hfl VVho passed it? Uh, don't everybody answer at once! Say,
Bob, you'll be out for practice this afternoon. won't you?"
"Sorry, old boy," replied Bob. "I can't possibly make it. Y'see, it's this way-I've
a peach of a date l" grinning.
"A date l" exclaimed Dudley contemptuously. "But surely you can break it !"
"Nope," the boy answered.
"W'ell then, you needn't report for practice anymore, because you can't possibly
make the team, if you're going to continue having so many dates. Seriously now, you don't
put girls before baseball, do you?" asked Dudley, wonderingly.
"VVhew!" whistled Bob. "Do I! VVait'll you meet Judith, and see how quick all
thought of baseball, and even tennis, will vanish from that mind of yours, deep though it
may be !"
"No doubt you are talking about Judith Grey," Dudley said with a smile. And,
it may be added, with "a smile the girls adore."
"Righto," Bob laughed. "VVanta meet her !"
"Hell, no 3" exclaimed Dudley. "Take my advice, son, and steer clearly away from
the path of women. Play baseballfits safer l"
"Oh0l Bud!" joined in one of the boys in the group. "To hear you talk anybody'd
think your young afections had been tritled with."
"Take it from me Dick, when my young affections have been trifled with, it'll be
so cold down there," pointing significantly downwards, "that thcy'll have to send up there
for heat!" Adding i'And about this Judith what-ever-her-name-is, personally, I think she'S
a blamed nuisance and bother. Here's hoping I don't ever meet her!"
"Ditto! 'Cause you'd truly fall victim to her charms after one peep at her sky-blue
eyes," teased one boy.
"Or her dimples," added another.
"Or her golden tressesf' from still another.
"Ba1oney! When a woman beats me playing tennis, then and then only will I have
met my fate. VVho's going up?" as he started off.
"I am," said Dick Evans.
As they walked off Dudley said, "Believe me, that's going to be some dance, and those
boys can truly play! Weren't we lucky to get that orchestra! Who're you taking?"
"Judith," replied Dick. "VVho're you?"
"Stag," Dudley apswered shortly. "You seem to stand in pretty good with this new
girl. Did you have her out at East Lake to the dance Friday night?"
"Uh huh," Dick answered. "She's a fine little girl. Frankly admits she's never seen
the boy she could love-likes all. loves none! Don't get the idea that she's a 'gold-digger'
or a 'stringerf 'cause there's nothing cheap about that girl."
"She has a good line, all right," Dudley said cynically. "If she hasn't why in the
devil are you, Bill, Bob' Ted and John and Lord knows bow many others, so crazy about
her? It's not being done, I tell you."
"VVait a minute. Every girl in this town says you don't shoot a line, but I could
name a. dozen right now who are nuts over you. And I'll bet you could get a date with any
of 'em tonight. regardless of who they'd have to break a date with."
"Rosh," retorted I udley, and with such an air of finality that Bob did not venture
to resume the conversation.
The dance was declared a "wham." Everybody was there, and everybody had a good
time. Dudley was early, owing to the fact that he was chairman of the committee. He
always enjoyed himself, but never took a girl, except out of charity. though he wouldn't have
admitted it. He often took girls whom nobody cared lor and who rarely got to go. Her
popularity, because of her escort. was always assured. Un this occasion, however, he had
determined to have a good time and have no one to look after, though he well knew that
he would end up by dancing with all the girls who seemed to he "stuck." Girls meant
nothing to him, hut he could no more resist aiding a girl who looked distressed than he
could a helpless dog or cat.
About 11:00 o'clock Judith arrived. She was immediately surrounded, as usual, by a
group of boys. Dudley looked at her and disliked her intensely. He was fair, however, and
had to admit to himself that she was the prettiest creature he d ever seen. He caught her
eye, and the glance he gave her was one of veiled hostility.
She murmured to one of the boys near, "And who is the Adonis I see in the distance?"
"Er-what?" he asked. "Uh, you mean the boy talking to Mrs. VVilliams?"
"Yes," she nodded.
"That," he said proudly, "is the finest boy in the world. He is everything. VVhat
he ean't do, can't be done."
"Oh, then he must be Dudley Crenshaw, for every time one of you boys mentions that
name you say it in a divine, awe-struck voice. After all, something is lacking. VVhat is it?"
"Nothing," he said stubbornly.
"Very well," she answered sweetly, with a disappointed catch in her voice. "If you
won't tell me. you won't." as she started to turn away.
"VVait," he said. doesn't like girls, that's all. I hated to tell you as you looked
at him sorta interested like."
"Oh, don't mind me," she replied. And asked carelessly, "what does he like most of all?"
"Tennis," replied the boy, without hesitation, and added, "Let's dance."
Just before the dance was over, Dudley met Judith quite by accident. He walked
over to a group of boys and touched one on the shoulder-then he saw the girl. He was
too late, for someone was murmuring an introduction. Politely, if reluctantly, he acknowledged
it. At this moment the orchestra resumed playing and Iiudley found himself dancing with
Judith. He never knew how it happened, but he certainly never regretted its happening.
And she could dance, too! VVhat eyes! And what a smile! Doggone, he almost forgot him-
self, and suddenly Stiffening his body, he replied coolly and indiiterently, though very politely,
that he was not warm in the least, when slie asktd if he were not simply melting. However,
he added, "VVhat a shame to he dancing when one is frankly yearning for a nice seat in the
sun-parlor, and some punch. Shall we find a place?"
"I.et's," she dimpled mischievously. And he found a delightful seat by an open window
in the small, cozy sun-parlor.
He suggested, "I suppose I had better close the window, as a draft will probably give
you a cold."
"No," shc said. "Do not, I like it hetter with the wind blowing in. And if I have
a cold, I will consider this wonderful, cool, fresh air worth it."
"As you will," he answered indiffercritly.
She was plainly piqucd at his indifference, because she had previously decided that
he was the most attractive hoy she'd ever met, but oh how spoiled he was! XVhy notgfor
was he not thc idol of everyone?
"Do you know that there is only one thing in the world that I adore?" she asked.
"And that?" he politely inquired.
"Is tennis," she promptly answertd.
"What?" he exclaimed.
"Why," innocently inquired Judith. "Do you like it. too?"
"Do I? I worship it." he said simply.
"Indeed," was her charming reply. "And do you play well, as I hear you do everything
else?" she asked, with a touch of amusement in her voice. which he failed to detect.
"Not particularly," he answered modestly.
"I do," she said. "No doubt I could beat you.
A'Ha! Hag" he laughed. "That's funny !"
"Funnier things have happened, you know," was Judith's retort. Suddenly she said,
"Dudley Crenshaw, I know I can beat you Z"
"You?" he asked contemptuously.
"I," she answered. "Indeed, I challenge you to a match," and there was a dare in her
clear blue eyes.
"My lady, I am honored," he replied sarcastically, making a very low bow, "I accept
your challenge with pleasure."
"And when shall the match be?" she inquired.
"I am your humble servant-at your service," replied Dudley, with a charming smile,
and inwardly admiring her spunk. ' -
"Then will tomorrow at six suit you?" Judith replied.
UYQS indeed" he answered. "But, surely you have a date?"
'That is not the question," she said haughtily. "fo we play, or don't we?"
"VVe do!" he laughed.
"Very well, will you come by for me about a quarter of six?" she asked, rising.
As they entered the ball room, the orchestra was playing "Horne Sweet Home."
"Congratulations!" exclaimed Dudley the next afternoon, as he helped the girl into
his roadster. "You actually succeeded in driving off all of your admirers, didn't you?" he
"No,'l she retorted. "I left a couple of 'em in the house, mourning my departure, and
declaring that they can not live, if I am not back within an hour."
At last they came to the Club, where they had decided the match was to be played.
And there ensued the most exciting game either participant had ever experienced. It would
be impossible to describe it, or Judith's joy when, with a stroke of luck, she sent the ball
that made her Dudley's fate. She had won, not by skill or experience, but by sheer luck.
Dudley was a good sport and a good loser, so he threw his racket down, jumped across
the net, and grabbed her hand, preparatory to extending congratulations.
He wondered what that queer feeling was, and why his voice sounded shaky, when he
Suddenly, he remembered those words he had uttered the day before, and he knew
that the deciding match had been played, and he had met his Fate in this glorious creature.
Bally Has His Day
Wil.x.1,x ni P. Dos NE1.l.x'
L6 HAT? Only an hour and ten minutes more?" said Shirley glancing at his
"VVhy don't you throw that fake away? It's an hour and eight minutes
more," replied Tony over his shoulder:
"Helll" ejaculated Shirley, moving his watch up two minutes.
Tony and Shirley were both privates in the ll!-ith lnfrantry, C Company. It was that
memorable night-that dreadful night-December 31, 1916. The night was black. Rain had
fallen all during the afternoon and had left pools of dirty water standing in the trenches.
lt was bittel'ly cold. t' t'ompany had received orders to go "Over The Top" at 12:00 P. M.
liverything had been prepared, even to the smallest detail, and now they were waiting, waiting
for death. Shirley and Tony knew well the anguish, the terror, the suffering of war. Twice
had they been "Over The Top," side hy side. and twice had they both returned unscratched.
Shirley felt something touch his leg and looking down he saw Bally, a German police
dog-a magnificent animal, every ounce of his one hundred and three pounds sheer bone
and muscle. But Shirley had grown to dislike Bally, ever since three months before when
he had received the worse end of a light with a dog much larger than himself. Yes, Shirley
hated him, kicked him, abused him, and once crushed him to the ground under the heavy
impact of the butt of his gun. But Bally, true to his kind, after the first irrepressible cry
of pain, each time had forgiven his master and again set out to win a kind word or a stroke
oi' his hand over his sleek head.
As Bally touched his master's leg Shirley looked down into his frank, appealing black
1,-yes-pools of love gazed back wistfully into his master's face with the ever present look of
adoration. For a full minute Shirley stared at him, unable to move. Bally remained motion-
less lest hy his actions he offend his master. Then, Shirley, suddenly rousing himself with a
curse, kicked the dog tiush on the side. The blow sent Bally sprawling into the mud and
slush. VVith a low groan of pain, the dog regained his feet unsteadily, his slick, well-kept
fur dripping with dirty water, his teeth chattering from the cold and looking at Shirley with
half-closed lids, he meekly awaited his next word.
"Get the hell outa here," commanded Shirley quietly and deliberately. Bally, his
hind legs bent close to the ground, his tail between his legs, slunk away into the darkness.
The first time Shirley had abused the dog, Tony had very nearly come to blows with
him, but as time went on and the same abuses continued he had grown accustomed to theln.
The thing that troubled Tony was why in the world Bally continued to love, to follow, and to
adore Shirley after he had been so cruelly treated.
Ever since the first day Shirley came into possession of the dog, which he had taken
from a French woman who had Bally caned and was beating him with a broomstick. he had
no time for anyone, loved no one but Shirley. VVhy? Simply because deep down in his
loving heart, Bally felt that be owed Shirley a debt which could never be fully repaid. It was
Tony who fed the dogg it was Tony who loved the dog. Bally never returned his love with
his own, but reserved every ounce of it for his one-time benefactor, his master, his god-
Nevertheless, when Shirley kicked the dog, Tony said reproachfully, "I wouldn't have
"Kicked the dog," snapped Tony impatiently.
Shirley, remembering the day Bally was beaten in the dog-fight, turned on Tony
savagely, 'fliiek him !" Then tightening his mouth and clenching his fists he went on, "Damn
him, I ought to have killed him."
"But you may be killed when we go over tonight. And think of dying and leaving poor
Bally to pine away with grief because you would not say one kind word to him. Can't you
see that the dog loves you? t'an't you see he would rather die than ofend you?"
"The more he suffers. the better I like it," said Shirley with unusual emphasis upon
the word "better."
"Don't be a fool, say that you forgivc him."
Shirley cursed. "For the thousandth time I say NO." he retorted as he brought his
fist into loud contact with the palm of his other hand.
Suddenly, a blinding star shell went up in No Man's Land, illuminating the surrounding
territory with its dazzling light. The sudden bursting of the shell brought the two men hack
to the realization of the pressing perils near at hand.
Tony and Shirley looked out into the horrible darkness of No Man's Land with unseeing
eyes. Both were silent-both thoughtful. Thoughts of their past. some of them not altogether
praiseworthy. were Hitting through their minds in rapid profusion. The continual silence
was becoming nerve-racking.
"Looks like we're going to spend an enjoyable New Year," mused Tony, looking at
Shirley sidewise, a half-grin playing upon his lips.
He hadn't expected an answer and had spoken merely to relieve the silence, therefore
he was surprised to hear Shirley grinningly reply, "Yes, in hell."
It is in time of great danger, or when under great emotional stress that men show
themselves as they really are. It is then that the foolish mask of pride, of self-consciousness
and of pretension is torn off like the lid of a beautiful marble cotlin, exposing the true man,
the miserable ugliness, underneath.
It was now that some men wept. Yet, some laughed. And finally, some even cursed-
cursed in the very claws of death. Some were hastily scrawling letters home, to Sweethearts,
to friends. Letters that were not written to entertain or to amuse, but to express the
true feelings of the writerg for some, certainly for a great many, it was to be their last letterg
shortly their souls were to begin their flight West.
Tony slapped Shirley on the shoulder and Shirley, turning, met Tony's steady gaze
with his own. Neither spoke. Shirley was the first to break the silence.
"Well, Tony if I don't see you again, Happy New Year." He was not trying to be
funny, he meant it.
"Same to you," and he meant it.
For a full minute they shook hands, neither speaking. Constant companionship and a
growing friendship had ripened into a love that was inseperable, betwen the two comrades.
11:55g already the Field Artillery had opened its terrific barrage, opening the way
for the Infantrymen, and C Company.
11:58q in utter desperation, the two men Hung themselves into each others embrace,
with tears in their eyes, and they kissed. For two men to kiss under ordinary conditions
would be ridiculously funny, but now they were shortly to face death, perhaps never to see
each other again, it was the best and only way that they knew to express their feelings and
"CHARGE," the Captains voice boomed.
Khaki-clad men with bayonets fixed upon their guns moved up the four-foot ladders,
set at short intervals for that purpose. There was no hurrying, no pushing, none tried to be
first. VVith grim determination, Tony and Shirley tore themselves apart and moved toward
the ladders. For the slightest fraction of a second Shirley paused at the foot of the ladder-
God, what a moment! Shirley felt that he was standing on the brink of Eternity into
which he was very shortly to be plunged.
Everyone was so occupied with the battle that was shortly to follow that none saw the
dark, lithe form that clambered over the sand-bag parapet and followed close behind Shirley.
Yes, it was Bally.
Side by side, Shirley and Tony ran on, heads bent low, bayonets thrust forward. The
air was filled with smokeg the noise was deafening. The smoke burned their nostrils, it made
their eyes water and clogged their throats. On all sides men were falling, some killed,
some wounded, some blown to atoms. The groans of the wounded and the agonies of the
dying added to the confusion. Still they ran on, and on, and on.
Suddenly. and without warning, a bullet sank into Tony's thigh with an audible
"pump," He heavily pitch: d forward to the ground. Shirley tricd to catch him, but failed.
He wanted to stop and help himfhis heart was pierced with a pang of sorrow-yet he
could not, he must not stop. Glancing over his shoulder he saw Tony in the midst of the
slime, supporting himself with his left-elbow, his right arm extended forward toward him.
Again, there was a battle waged within Shirley's breast between love and duty, and duty won
Now he was getting near the enemy. for he could see men. dimly, through the smoke,
clambering over the German barb-wire entanglements. He was eager to get into the fray and
get it over with. Then all went blackg he had been wounded.
The instant Shirley had fallen to the ground. Bally was at his sideg he seemed to
know that his master was hurt. He pawed around him. nudging him with his nose, all the
while emitting a low whine. He wished that his master would kick him now. for then he
would know that he was well, but all to no avail. Bally was becoming panicky, he was losing
control of himself. Slowly he reared his nose toward the empty blackness of the wide Sky
and scarcely heard above the din of battle, sent forth from his bulging neck, a shrill,
piercing, terrible howl-it was the call of his primeval ancestors.
The shaggy dog, silhouetted against the red glare of the battle beyond, looked for all
the world like his ancient forefather of the far North, the dreaded wolf. who, after tracking
and pursuing his fieeing victim, was exulting in the glory of the kill, and howling his praises
to the high heavens that all might hear it and be sorrowful, for a great misfortune had
befallen Shirley. his Master and his Life.
VVhen Shirley regained consciousness, an hour later, the first thing he did was to feel
his head: fortunately, the wound had not been serious, yet he was weak from the loss of blood.
How had he ever come out alive? He asked a nurse sitting by his side what had happened.
She told him everything. How he had been woundcdg how a great big dog had dragged him
twenty feet into an old shell-hole and to safetyq how this same big dog was licking the wound
trying to stop the blood. whining pitifully. when the stretcher bearers came upon him.
The blood rushed to Shirley's head with shame.
"VVhere is this dog?" he stammered.
Following the nurse's gaze to the foot of the cot he saw Bally lying there, his neck
close to the floor, his eyes directly on him. Bally. whom he had kicked, cursed, abused and
scorned: there he was after having saved his life. patiently awaiting his next word or
command. Shirley was humiliated, beaten., ashamedg how could Bally ever forgive him?
He extended his hand toward the dog. Bally wrigglcd forward on his stomach, his tail
beating an incessant tattoo on the wooden floor. Shirley stroked his head and hugged himg
Bally was content to lick his master's face.
In the midst of all this merriment, a nurse stopped a wheel-chair in front of the
master and the dog. Its occupant's leg was bandaged-sure enough it was Tony.
"Uh!" ejaculated Tony, pleasantly surprised, and then as an after thought he added
with a grin. "Happy New Year. Shirley. and you too Bally."
"Same to you." retortcd Shirley.
Bally's eyes danced. Oh. if dogs could only speak! Anyhow every dog has his dayg
Bally was having his.
After the first part of the Annual had been printed. we received the news that Major
Butler had been awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws by the University of
Georgia in recognition of 28 years of conscientious endeavor in the field of education in
Georgia. The degree was awarded to our principal, along with several other celebrities, on
the sixteenth of June, 1926.
jg if Q Q45 PL
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Two coupler- dancing on a crowdcd floor collided.
First Boy: "Pardon nie, hut I'1n a little stiff from howling.
Second Boy: "I don't give ai darn where you're from
"Pa, come help me find the least common denominator."
"VVhy, haven't they found that thing yet? They 'were looking for it when I
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He: "Good heavens! Who gave you that black eye?"
His pal: "A bridegroom-for kissing the bride after the ceremonyfi
He: "But surely he didn't object to that ancient custom?"
His pal again: "No, but it was two years after the ceremony."
She: "Can you tell me why a black cow gives white milk that makes yellow
He: "For the same reason that hlackberries are red when they're green."
They were talking about inventions.
That man who invented the flyin' machine was a great genius," said Pat.
"Hi think wireless is the greatest invention," said 'arry.
"Vell," said Ignatz, "the fellow that invented interest was no slouchf,
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Thu rising young barrister gazvd at the poor litilv agricultural lahor9r in the
ox. Hs- was hardly worthy of his form-usic ability.
"Have you 4-vcr hee-u marrird?" ho asked .
The witm-as staumm-ra d, and said hc had hu-u once.
"And whom did you marry?"
"A w-w-woman sir."
The harriste-r wincked at his coufrc-res and murmured somvthing about "the
xillagv fool." llc turuvd again to thu witness. "Cours, come, my good man. Of
noursv it was a woman. Did you 4-va-1' hc-ar of auyhody marrying a man?"
"Yes, sirg ph-aw nu-my s-sistcr did," was thu- rm-ply of the village fool, and he
was allowed to sit down.
"Can inanimate ohjn-utr. fc-el?"
"VVell, my hat's fm-li."
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Mr. Carson: "VVhat grows along with Buckwheat?"
McPhial fjust waking upjz "Maple syrup."
Mr. Carson: "VVhat brings the greatest commercial value in the Blue Ridge
Teacher: "Johnny, what is a skeleton?"
Johnny: "Please sir, it's a man with his insides out and his outsides in.'
"Miss Frances," said a small girl, "am I not descended from a mOnkeV?"
"I don't know," replied Frances. "I didn't know your family very well."
She fover the phonej: "I'Il meet you in the lobby of the Astorbilt at five."
He: "But how am I to know you?"
She: "Oh! I'll wear a pair of pink garters with gold buckles."
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Judge: "DHI 5 u 1 did 3 u not t ikc- the policeman
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A man in a hospital for mental eases sat fishing over a flower bed. A visitor
approached, and, wishing to be aifable, asked: "How many have you caught?"
"You are the ninth," was the reply.
Wiggins fin math. classj: "I am taking Greek."
Mr. Markert: "They don't teach Greek here."
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"It looks like rain," said the gossipy milkman, preparing to fill the jug with
"It does," said the housewife, "and I wish it looked a bit more like milk."
She: "Pardon me for walking on your feet."
He: "Oh, that's all right. I walk on them myself."
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v'lfl9: "Jack, would you advise me to cultivate my voice?"
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The bride and the groom were visiting in San Francisco. They
rant to eat. A flip young waitress waited on them.
"XVould you care for some honeymoon salad?" she asked.
"VVhat is it?" asked the confused groom.
"Just lettuce alone," replied the waitress.
Printup: "That girl has been walking the streets all afternoon."
Fulghum: "How do you know?"
Printup: "I have been following her."
stopped at a
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The following speech was made by an Irish barrister in behalf of his client whose
cow had been killed by an train:
"If the train had been run as it should have been ran, or if the bell had been
rung as it should have been rang, or if the whistle had been blown as it should have
been blew, both of which they did neither, the cow would not have been injured when
she was killed."
Freshmanfarguing with anotherj: "VVhy, you're the biggest fool in school."
Mr. Markert: "Boys, boys, d0n't forget l'm here."
Avaitor: "lf we were on land I would kiss you."
She: "Take me clown at once, sir!
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"IIurry np, Ilurryf'
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He: "Dear, I 1lon't think I will he home for dinner tonight."
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REPAIRING OF BUICKS AND FORDS A SPECIALTY
565-567 ST. PHONE 1286
SMITH BROTHERS CO.
BEARINGS AND PARTS SERVICE
AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND SUPPLIES
Wholtsale Distributors of
Tiiiiiiriiios. GQ BRirTCiiNGiiAMTiTT
Plumbing, Heating and Drainage
651 Broad Street
"Augusta's Leading Florist"
C. T. PUND 8: CO.
Gelfands Celebrated Combination Relish and Mayonnaise
"I hope you are following my instructions carefully, Sandy4the pills three
times a day, and a drop of whiskey at hedtimef'
"Well, sir I may be a wee hit behind wi' the pills, hut I'm about six weeks
in front wi' the whiskey."
It was the opening of the winter session and the teacher n is making up her
list of pupils.
"VVeIl, my boy," she said to one youth, "what is your name?
"Tom, ma'am," said the hoy promptly.
"That does not sound well," she said, "you should always give the full name.
You should have said, 'TIl0llliiS.I and what is your name?" she asked, turning to the
Flushed with the consciousness of having learned something new the young
nian arose and said promptly: "My name is Jackasf'
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SOUTHERN TIRE 8: RUBBER CO.
SPORTING GOODS HEADQUARTERS
Baseball, Football, Basketball
and Tennis Supplies
BOWEN BROS. HARDWARE CO.
829 Broad Street
Mother: "Where's the cow, Jimmy?"
Jimmy: "I left her clown lay the railroad tracks flirting with the tobacco s gan
Utliee boy: "Then-'s an gentleman outside with ai long black beard."
Boss Qpreoccupiedj: "Tell him to come around with it tomorrow."
Pumper: "I clon't like those pictures at all. I look like an ape."
Photographer: "You should luive thought of that before you had the
Ilenry: "I uin't got no pen."
Teacher: "Where-'s your graunuuur?'
llenry: "She's de-sul."
L'onservution between euddies heard at the Lake Hole:
"The hulI's zu hundred yards out and I eun't swim hut fifty yards."
"Neither can I."
"I'lI tell you whatvyou swim half way :und I'll swim the other half
Broad St., Opposite Monument
Sea Foods of All Kinds
HOME COOKING SOUTHERN STYLE
W. J. Heifernan-Carl P. Byne
Fon Men, Young Men and Juniors in all of the newest materials and latest
models at most reasonable prices
"IF MEN WEAR IT, WE SELL IT"
FARR at HOGAN, INC.
958 BROAD ST. AUGUSTA, GA.
CONSUMERS OIL CO.
J. WILLIE LEVY 8: SON
Fashion Park Clothes
916 BROAD ST.
MURPHEY 8: COMPANY
AUGUSTA'S OLDEST MERCANTILE ESTABLISHMENT
Eighty-Two years of continuous Service.
"Mother, are there any men angels in heaven?"
"Why, certainly, dear."
But, mother, I never saw any pictures of angels with whiskers."
"No, dear, men get in by a very c10Se shave, but don't tell father I Said so
Frosh frushing into libraryjs "I want the life of Caesar."
Librarian: "Sorry, but Brutus beat you to it."
Man in speeding car: "Nice fence isn't it?"
Driver: "That ain't a fence, thern's telephone poles."
Manager: "You're terrible. W'hy don't you stop some of his punches?"
Pug: "You don't see none of them getting by me, do you?"
HULL, BARRETT, 8: WILLINGHAM
YOUNG MENS' SUITS
ALL WITH TWO PAIR PANTS
The Extra Pair Doubles The Wear
U. S. Woolen Mills Co.
9.h and Broad Slreet
F. E. FERRIS 8c CO.
The hostt-ss had lu-cn trying: in vain to coax a young lady to sing.
"Vt'h:nt do you think of a girl who can sing and won't?"
"l think," rm-plicd the host, "that she is worth a dozen girls who can't sing,
Nursv: "Who are they opt-rating on today?"
Urdcrly: "A fvllow who had an golf hall knockcd down his throat at the links
Nui-sv: "And who's that man waiting so nervously in the hall? A relativm-?"
Urde-rly: "No th:1t's an Srottish golfvr. Ht-'s waiting for his hall."
Mr. Traiuiua-I: "Whcre- did you get those cheap cigars?"
Mr. lin-ad: "Thi-y cost two for a quarter."
Mr. 'l'r:uuuu-I: "You just forgot to pick up your twenty cents change."
1,1 1 1 1n1n1 u1n1..
4711221 if feavcw Wofhing ran-fofcl
MADE IN i
Compliments of H
HENRY M. NORTH 5 . 1,Q 1.' ,QV
2 f .- x . J
if , 2- ?
General Insurance Agency ' Vi Q
703-4 Southern Finance Corporation Jkfki ,L 'J E'
X f .Q H In 2
. i SEEFHRUSHNE IEW ELE
Ph .g AUGUSTA,GA- gi
in 1 nunscvlousmllllllvggl
Residen 40 Qm.!21:2:''.L':.t2,::S2:5411IC'Qf.fg-'l2J::..z.'.5.5LE
Office sas iimmm' ""' gg
DR. W. D. REYNOLDS
328-334 MASONIC BUILDING
AUGUsTA's MOST COMPLETE CHIROPRACTIC LABORATORY
JOHN A. BRESNAHAN. Piop.
DRUGS. TOILET ARTICLES AND CANDY
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED
THE CANDIES YOU LOVE TO EAT-SHERON'S
934 BROAD STREET PHONE 1378
T. D. CAREY WARREN BOTHWELL
T. D. CAREY 8: COMPANY
S. M. WHITNEY CO., INC.
"Yon say that hc was a fast driver?"
"Yun het, he started from New York and in two minutes he was at the
"You say you are from Detrnitf' said the dm-tm' tn his fc-Iluw passe.-ngerg thnt's
where they make- antnnmhilcs, isn't it?"
"Sure," rm-plird the .-Xnwrican with sonic rvsc-ntim-iitg "wc make Other things
in Detroit, too."
"Yrs, I knnwf' rvturtmd tha- doctor: "I vt- ridden in 'ein
Said tha- nmth an hx- aniH1d at thc calnphnr.
"-I'm marry I'n1 here- win-rc Iznnphnr.
Sonic things that I eat
'Taste pleasant and sweet
Iint Canlphnr I dun't give a dalnplinrif'
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P. F. SHERON 8: CO.
HATS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
JoHN H. KING
CENTRAL FISH MARKET
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
FISH AND OYSTERS
217 CAMPBELL STREET. PHONE 1246
Latest Novels and Gift Books-Eversharp Pencils
Kodaks and Supplies
MURPHY STATIONERY CO.
This telegram was received by the bride of a Civil engineer who took only winter
Mr. Dasher: "Gather around boys and I will show you the correct way to use
e and bit."
Ed Rhodes aside to Red Dyessz "Damn but thatis boring."
A stout woman drove up to a filling station.
"I want two quarts of oil," she said.
"What kind, heavy." asked the attendant.
"Say, young man, clon't get fresh with me," was the indignant response.
s to the tropics with him:
"S. O. S. B. V. D. C. O. D P. D. Q."
"Did you enjoy the bachelor dinner last night, dear?"
"Oh, yesg rather slow affair, though
"And who were the bachelors named Mazie and Beatrice who wrote their names
on your shirt bosom P'
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We z'nv1'te the trade of
those who appreciate
the prompt and z'nte!h'-
gent handling of their
We are the printers of
this votnnze ofthe
A .R C
820 Reynolds Street
I Phone 667
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