Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1927 volume:
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A Cl0llZl7llIL'lI, Year Bool'
2 Efhr Eluuiur Glnllegr nf Auguntzx
I Uhr Arzihmng nf Eiirlnnnnh Olnuntg
- Volume Number I
I Nl.II6l86ll Twelzzfy-Seven
l A and
Pzzlrlislzed by the Students of the College
1 The Senior Class of the Academy 0fRiclz1110ml County
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HIS. the first volume nf the RAXININ PNY, rep-
resenting the historic Acarleiny of Riehmunrl
County anrl its assrveiatecl institution, the re-
cently organized 'lunior Cnllege uf Augusta, is an at-
tempt to interpret huth the separate ancl the ewmnion -in-
terests of the tvvtu urganizatinns.
ln eliuosing the name KAINIH NY, the lffliwrs have
tltfiught of the .luninr College anrl the new home lm'
the Academy as ennstituting a lnuvv uf pruniise fur
greater Augusta, as well as a goal nf past hopes. We
the liclitors. sincerely hupe that this volume will he in
keeping with the great institution that it represents.
.I ,im ,
HIP' LEFWHR 'HE
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BOOK I ....... ....... g .................... F acuity
BOOK II .......... ...... J mzior College Classes
BOOK IH ........ ....... I lmior College Activfities
BOOK IV ........ ..... ...... A cademy Classes
BOOK V .......... ....... C 01'1lZ2I.1l6?d Activities
BOOK VI ........ .......... H amor Section
BOOK VII ......... .... ' ................. A ds
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MR. Q. M. SCOTT
Sl JPHQ JMFJRIC EDITORS
JONES, XY. ............. ................. .
CURRIE, M. .... .
IJASKELL, L. .... ..
GUNN, M. .......... .
BAIRD, -I. ..... .
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MAJOR GEORGE P. BUTLER, B.E., LL. D.
Graduate A. lt. C., 18914 B. E., University
uf Georgia. 189-iq I,l..D., ibid fhonoraryj, 19264
graduate student, 1894--1895, Fellow in Mathe-
matics, University of Georgia, and Assistant
Principal, high school, Athens, 1894-1895, In-
structor in Mathematics, University of North
Carolina, 1895-18984 elected Associate Profes-
sor. 1898. Instructor and Commandant, A. R.
C., 1898-19105 Principal, A. R. C., 1910-19264
President of A. R. C. and J. C. A., 1926-.
JAMES LISTER SKINNER, B.S.. E.E.
li. S., Alabama Tech, 19083 E. E., Alabama
Tech, 1909: Assistant in Laboratory, Alabama
Tech, 1908-095 Instructor in Mathematics and
Physics, Alabama Tech, 1910-113 Superintend-
ent. Electric Light, VVater and Gas Plants,
Eufaula, Ala.. 1911-154 lnsructor A. R. C.,
1915-26: Assistant Principal A. R. C., 1924-
264 Dean A. R. C. and J. C. A., 1926-.
JULIA A. FLISCH, A. M.
Dean of Wonzen-History
Graduate of Lucy Cobb Institute, A. M.
Qhonoraryj, University of Georgia, 1899g
Graduate student, Harvard University, one
summer sessiong University of Chicago, three
summer sessionsg A. M. University of VViscon.
sin, 1908: Teacher, Georgia Normal and In-
dustrial College, 1893-1905g Executive Clerk,
Extension Division, University of Wisconsin,
1905-07, Secretary of the head of Economics
Department, University of VVisconsin, 1907-
08, Teacher, Tubman high school, 1908-26,
University of Georgia Summer Session, 1905,
1912-13 and 1923, the Junior College of Au-
MRS. J. EVANS EUBANKS
JUNE N. RAINSFORD
A. B. Degree Hollins College: Columbia
University Library School, 1918-19, Assistant
Children's Room, New York Public School,
1919-20, Catalog Dept. Library, Columbia Uni-
versity, 1921-22, Asst. Librarian., Winthrop
College, 1922-23, Librarian Hollins College,
1924--25, Librarian of U. S. V. B. Hospital
fOteenj N. C., 1925-26: Librarian, Junior Col-
lege-A. R. C. Library, 1926-.
MISS LOUISE H. VVRIGHT
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H' ERNEST MASON AI.l.EN. Ph. 13.
11. Ph. Iimory University. 1920: Student In-
hIl'llL'tUl' of FrvnL'h ai I'Illl0l'y. 1925-20: A li.
JUSTIN A. II. BI'XiI'I:l, B. S., B. A.
l'Il'l'lll'll mul Spanish
B. S., IS. A., Paris L'niverf.ity. 1907: Instruc-
tor in Blutlieinutic-:Q and Modern Iilligiiages.
Cairo fligypty College-Q Modern Languages,
Vollvge of IQIIIIHPFI' 1Frunc0j 1913-14: Modern
Imrigmigcm Collegv Levonto de Lisle. 1917-20:
- Senior High School. Muhony City, Pu.. 1921-
23: Aczulviny Iiichinoml Uounty. 1923-204 Ju-
nior Colli-gr of Augusta. l92li!.
KA'I'HAIiINI'I I'. ISUUGS. 15. S.
14. S.. CUIIIIIIIUIZI lniivursity, 19205 I'Il't'Ctl11'
Training School for 'I'e:w1u-rs, Augusta, Geor-
giug Instructor in l'nivm-nity of 'IR-liiieswv Sum.
me-r School, 1921-22-23g The Junior Collcge of
Augusta. 192fi!. '
MARION 'l'I'liNEli HRYSUN, A. 15.
f f-. A. IS., Gordon Instifutv, 19094 l'Iinory Uni-
W versity, 1911: Professor. Hillsboro High School.
1909.103 Bostwick High School. 1911-121 Buck-
ln-zid High School, 1912-Hg Tvnnillc- High
School. 1915-17: A. H. lf 1917--.
JAMES MORGAN l3l'CKNI'IIi. IS. S.. M. S.
M 11. S.. Ch-inson College- l!ll0g Bl. S.. Univer-
sity of YYi5consin. 19103 I'rinvip:il Ro4'lu'ilh'.
Clmrlexton Vouniy. S. U.. 19lCig Principal,
I3runson, Gvo1'gizl, l9l0.12g A. li. C., 1922 -.
Jl'I.I'IS I.. UARSUN, JR.. li. S.
l'fr'un om Irs
15. S.. Clvinson College-. 191-ig Urzidiiakc shi'
' de-nt, l'11iv0rsity of Illinois, Suinnu-r, 1925: In-
. structor. A. E. F. Vnivcrsity, 19194 Assimtunt
f Professor, Clemson C0111-ge. 1920: LaGrange
High School. 192132: Avudvlny of Rivlinmml
' County, 1922-g Thc Junior Colli-ge of Au-
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CHARLES GUY CORDLE, A. B., A. M.
A. B.. Trinity College QDuke Cniveraityj,
191-1-g A. M., Trinity College, 19154 Professor
Baird's School for Boys, 1915-164 Instructor
Academy of Richmond County. 1919-26, Head
of History Department, Academy of Richmond
County, 1922-26g The Junior College of Au-
0'NEAI. VV. CHANDLER, A. B.
A. B., Cniverbity of Georgia, 19224 Instruc-
tor at VVayneslJoro High School, 1923-24, A.
It. C.. 1925--
Graduate of A. R. C., Teacher of Carpentry
in Richmond County Schools, A. R. C., 19247.
JOHN MARSHALL ELLIS, A. B., M. S.
A. B., Emory University. 1924, M. S., Em-
ory University, 1926, Graduate Fellow in Bi-
ology, Emory University, 1924-26, Professor
of Biology, Southern College, Lakeland, Fla.,
192-1--26, Junior College of Augusta, 1926-.
JOHN EVANS ECHANKS, A. B., A. M.
A. B., VVofford College, 1916, A. M., VVoFford
College, 1916, Graduate Student, Columbia
University, Instructor, Textile Industrial In-
stitute, Spartanburg, S. C., 1915g Instructor
Academic High School, Columbus, Ga., 1916.
17g Instructor Academy of Richmond County,
1919-26: Junior College of Augusta, 1926-.
ALBERT GALLATIN GUUDVVYN
Major U. S. A., Retired.
P. M. S. R T. and Commandant, University
of Minnesota, 1919-203 P. M. S. S T. and Com-
mandant, The Citadel, Charleson, South Caro-
lina, 1921-26, P. M. S. R T., Academy of
Richmond County, and the Junior College of
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JUHN TIIUMAS HAINS. A. li.
A. ll., University of Georgia, 19154 Teach-
er. Alhany High School. 1915-173 Athens High
School. 1920-224 Swainshoro High School. 1922-
Ziig A. ll. U., 1923 -.
ERIC XVEST HARDY. A. B., A. M.
ECIPIIII ni im
A. IS., Furman University. 1908g A. M., Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1911: Graduate Student.
University of Chicago, 1908-094 Instructor in
History and Economics, Ouachita College,
1909-lil: Graduate Student, University of Chi-
cago. 1910-114 Headmaster, Fork Union Mili-
tary Acacleniy, 1911.1-tg Dean, Bessie Tift Col-
lege. l!l1+-15q instructor in History and Soci-
ology. Tennessee College for AVUIIICI1' 1915-18g
Academy of Richnnonxl County. 1920-265 The
Junior College- of Augusta, 19264.
RALPH ERSKINE HOOD. A. 13.
A. 15.. Erskine College. l922g Graduate Stu-
dent at University of Virginia, Suuuner. 1925g
Professor, Forrest City High School. Ark.,
19:2-2:54 A. lc. C.. 15123--.
VVIILIAM IRHDDINU KENNEDY
Graduate. Georgia Normal College, 190-lg
Graduate, Zanerian College. Columbus, Ohio,
1!NlHg Professor, South Georgia College. Mc-
Rae, Ga.. 1!Nlti.0!lg Home High School, 1912-13:
A. R. U.. 1913-.
VVIVI. B. l.l'lAK1'1, A. B.
A. IS., Trinity College: University of Cali-
fornia, 1924: Graduate Student in English: A.
ll. C.. 19126--.
Sl'1RGEAN'1' JUHN A. I.ElPOI.D, D.E.M.I..
Instructor at Junior R. O. T. C. Infantry
Units at Hume-Fogg High School. Nashville,
Tennessee. tive and one-half yearsg Central
lligh School, Memphis. Teiuiessee, one year:
twelve years service in Regular Armyg serv-
ant, C. A. Cf -Reserve QAnti-Aircraftjg A. ll.
C. and J. C. A.. 15126-.
ice in Panama and Porto Ricog second lieuten-
. I 4
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ANTON PAUL MAR KERT, B. S. in C. E.
.llalllrzrmlir-.v mul Ijfllffllllff
B. S. in C. E.. Georgia Tech, 1918: Graduate
Student. llnivcrsity of Chicago, Sunnner
School, 19254 Graduate Student, Columbia
L'nivt-rsity, summer, 19264 Instructor, Academy
of Richmond County. 1921-264 Junior College
of Augusta, 1926-.
CHARLES HAROLD MITCHELL, A. B.
A. B., University of Pittsburg, 19184 Grad-
uate Student Harvard University, 1922-234 A.
R. C., 1920-224 1923-.
XV. M. MQLEOD. A. B.
A. B., XVot'fo1'cl College, 19214 Graduate Stu-
dent of University of S. C., Summer School,
19244 University of N. C.. 1925-264 Instructor
Paris, Tenn., High School, 1921-224 Kentucky
Normal College, 1922-234 Pineville, Ky., High
School, 1923-251 A. R. C., 1926-.
J. GEORGE McDONALD, Ph. B.
Ph. B., Emory University, 19154 Principal,
Greensboro High School. 1915-164 Professor,
Lakeland QFla.j High School, 1916-184 Ken-
tucky Military lnstitute, 1918-204 A. R. C.,
HENRY OSGOOD READ, A. M., Ph. B.
Ph. B., Emory University, 19164 A. M., Em-
ory University, 19184 A. M., Columbia Uni-
versity. 19254 Special Diploma, "Supervisor of
English," Columbia University, 19254 Fellow in
English, Emory University, 1916-19174 Head
of English, Emory University Academy, 1917-
184 Principal, Dawson QGa.j High School,
1919-214 S u p e r i n t e n d e n t, Dawson Public
Schools, 1921-224 Head of English Department,
Academy of Richmond County, 1922-264 Head
of Department of English, The Junior College
of Augusta, 1926-.
GEORGE MILTON SCOTT, A. B., B. Lit.
A. B., University of Chattanooga, 19224 B.
Lit. in Journalism, Columbia University, 19264
Summer School, Columbia University, 1923,
19264 A. R. C... 1922-2-1-, 1926-.
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CHESTER A. SCRCGGS. A. B.
A. B., Mercer University. 1911: Graduate
Student, Cniversity of Chicago, Sunnuer
Scliool, 1925, 1926: I'l'inL'ipaI, Marshallville
High School, 1911-13: Principal, Round Oak
High School. 19153-llig Principal. Axhhurn Hixfh
School. 191li-17g Instructor, Academy of Rich-
lnond County, 1917-26: Director. Sunnner
School, Academy of Richmond County, 1918-
21-, The Junior College of Augusta, 1926--.
H.-XRYEY H. SH1FI.1'I'1'. I.I..B.
I.l.. B.. I.aSalle l'r1?ve1'wity. 1923: Vniversitv
of Georgia. 1925: Teacher. Bainhridge High
School, 1913-15. llephzihah High School, 1919-
21: Blythe High School. 1919-204 A. R. C..
B. ROY SMITH. .-X. B.
A. B., Wofford Colh-'reg Inxtructor at A. R.
C., 192-1--g Assistant Football Coach, 1925-215.
CHESTER McK1NI.1iY Sl"1'TON, .'X.B.,A.M.
A. R., Guilford College. 1912-lg A. 13. Haver-
ford College. 1919. A. M.. Cniver-ity of North
Carolina, 1921g Graduate study. Cniversitv of
North Carolina. S1111111101' of 1925, year of 1925-
26: Principal, Monteo High School. 1919-211g
Principal. Rona Yi:-ta High School. 1920-22:
Principal. Leggett High School, 1922-23, Prin-
cipal. Mount Pleasant High School. 1921--25:
Instructor in Rnulish, 1'niversitv of North
Carolina, 1925-245, Head of Department of
English, Piedmont College. Smuiner School of
1926: The Junior Coflege of Augrusta, 1926-.
JOSEPH LE t'0NT1'1 TAI.1.EY, B. S.. M. S.
13. S., University of Georgia. 19233 M. S..
Mercer University, 1925g Graduate Assistant
in Phyxica and Mathematics. Mercer University,
1923-214 Instructor in Phvsirs. l.x1ul'l1El11HtlK'S
and Drafting, 1924.251 Head of Physics in
Mercer Cniversitv Sunuuer School. Teaching:
Phyhics and Radio, 1926: The Junior College
of ix1l0'1lNt2l 1926-.
NORMAN DUL'GI.AS '1'1MM1'lRM,XN. A. 11-
H isfur-lffE n 11,1811
A. B.. F111'l112l11 Cnirersity. 1923g Th. R.,
Southwee-tern Seminary, 1921: Graduate Stu-
dent. Texas Christian Cnivcrnity. Summer
19214 Instructor, C. S. ,Xriny School, 1917-18:
Lcesville High School f1.a,j. 1921-25: A. R. C.,
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VVILLIAM BOONE JONES
"VVillium," 'Wvillie Boo," or just plan "Bill"
Anyway he was president of the first class
graduating from Junior College. VVe are all
fond of Bill, the girls in particular, and we are
proud of his success in more ways than one.
VVe feel that he can do anything if he wants to
and know he will always succeed as he has
done, in dramatics and debating. Emory cer-
tainly gets a good man in Bill.
There are some attributes we helieve created
for VVilmina. First, she's simply lovelyg and
there are very few people whom we sincerely
think lovely. She has a hrain and an intellec-
tuality that make her lead in College class-
workg she possesses a personality, a sweetness
of manner, and an extra-ordinary executive
ahility-the five qualities that stalnp her as
heing truly an ideal girl.
HENRY JOSEPH HEFFERNAN
"7'l1wrv is a past whiz-I1 is guru- f0r'e'z'z'r, yet
there is a future which is still our own."
"General" has an enviable past and a gol-
den future. He'was our president last year at
Noah's "A. R. C." and to add to his list of
honors he has earned the highest cadet rank
in the R. O. T. C. this year, besides being our
class secretary. His personality and leader-
ship have made him the most popular cadet in
the entire corps.
JAMES LEE ETHEREDGE, JR.
I,ee is one of our most earnest and active
workers. He is always ready to lend a helping
hand to a friend in need and wherever he goes
he receives the respect due to any gentleman.
He is well liked and we have no doubt but that
he'll make the grade everywhere as he has
here. Good luck, Lee.
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IBF' Amfim E
ELBERT BARNEY ANDERSON
Elbert is one ot' the bunch who has been
plugging along with us from the very begin-
ning. We have known him as a leader in the
military department, a dependable friend and
an all around good fellow. Our classes would
have never been complete without Elbert. His
English themes are a well-known source of
humor to those of his English section who
many times have been cheered by his lightsome
We wouldn't take a million for Mary's being
in our class this year. Take attractiveness,
brains, and a gentle air of dignity, put them
in one tiny brunette and you'll have Mary.
It takes more than just a good personality
to make the friends that Louise did in so short
a time. But then Louise has a sweet smile that
is visible on all occasions, and people like that
are just naturally popular wherever they go.
Executive ability, common-sense, good looks
and sweetness-these attributes of Juliette's
make her one of the most greatly admired
girls of our class. For your work as President
of the Dramatic Club, for the way you've en-
tered all school activities, for your good sports-
manship in every circumstance,-Juliette, we
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VVILLIAM JOE BAIRD
"Noi on flu' liviylifs hui I'llI7lI2illfj.,'
Joe has been very much excited by the addi-
tion of the co-ed department but he has surviv-
ed it surprisingly well. He is determined to
make the most of life in spite of his "Fessors."
He is so used to hot air that he finds it difficult
to live in such a cool atmosphere. Our best
wishes go with you Joeg and may you meet
success everywhere in life as you have met
Margaret is as smart as she can be in Chem-
istry-which is of itself "nuff sed." The "win-
dows" of her soul, a pair of heavenly blue eyes,
hespeak a world of loveliness within her.
XVhen Jean is around you quite naturally
break into a smile and enjoy the least thing
she has to say. She has a corner Qespecially
in the heart of a certain good looking Majorj
in tle hearts of each of us that will always be
marked "Reserved for Jean."
JOHNNY DAVID EVANS, JR.
"If flow.-iff puff fo worry, thi' zvnrlrl lookx llffffl'
from lmlzind fl Smile."
Johnny certainly does believe in hiding be-
hind that smile of his. It is truly hiding too.
for nobody ever knows what he is keeping be-
hind his teeth. He sometimes tells us what he
thinks and when he thinks it he means it. If
you like what might be called good "snapshots"
in the way of English papers, ask Mr. Read and
tlten you will know in what spot Johnny keeps
his heart. It can be truly said that Johnny is
a gentleman, a sport, and an athlete of the
mr .mmm 'um I
IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIFM "' "MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII W
'Twas written of Helen once:
'Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her
eyes. and in every gesture dignity and love."
MARY CAROLYNR FISKE
She's our proverbial little ray of sunshine.
Seriously, we do not think anyone could be as
witty as Mary. nor any one more attractive.
It's been a happiness indeed to have been with
her this year because of her perpetual good
spirits. her common Sense, her unselfish intel'-
est in others, but most of all because she's
been the one inimitable Mary.
Margaret is one of those girls confined prac-
tically to story books. Gorgeous black, wavy
hair, clear, white skin, and eyes-oh. fascinat-
LOUIS ALDYVORTH HASKELI..
"It is not wlmt you my, it is krmzcleclgcf that
Louis doesn't talk very much but when he
does he is always rewarded with an A or A
plus. He rates first Major on the drill Held
and is awarded two stars in track this year.
Louis enters lfniversity of South Carolina next
year and it is with much pride that we shall
send him forth as a representative of Junior
mf mmm 'ma l
A sunnier disposition, more gloriously red
hair, or a sweeter girl than Langhorne we do
Some time ago we heard a line that ran
something like this: . . with her whole heart's
welcome in her smile," and we immediately
thought of Floride. Nose never shiny, shoes
always polished, dress always innnaculate-
girls, how dom she do it?
Dignity to spare, grace in abundance, and
wisdom to store-a decidedly individual "Eliza-
MINOT KNIFFIN KELLOGG
"Virtue lies in fill' struggle, noi in Iliff prize."
Minot is a very studious lad, as evidtnced
by the fact that he alone continues to demolish
Latin Composition out of an original class
of thirty-five. Everybody likes Minotg he is a
regular good fellowg never loath to contribute
his quota of hmnor to the classroom or party,
nor to do his best to accommodate any of his
friends. He intends to study medicine in Ger-
many and to establish himself here with his
father. VVe wish him the best of success.
if IlllIIIIIlIIlIIIlIIIIIIIIlIlm! "" 5 "'"'''"llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
HB7 ,ENB E
LUIS CLARE KELLY
A hlonde. A face that fairly shouts of hap-
piness. a manner so refined and cultured-
that's our Lois. What would the Dramatic
Cluh have done without Lois to he the inde-
HUGH BRYANT McPHAIL
McPhail is one of our all-around students.
VVhenever there is anything going on or in 'the
midst of all the school's activities you can find
McPhail, and if there are any girls around
you can find him there, too. McPhail's sense
of humor has on more than one occasion chang-
ed a dull dry period into an interesting one
and all Junior College students ought to ap-
preciate this talent or whatever you want to
call it. Hugh keeps up well in his studies and
will he among the first to get their diplomas
when the superintendent says' "Come, get
JOSEPH BERNARD POMERANCE
"lf is not what you do, but what you yet cauglzf
Joe aspires to he the leading sheik in 'Lhe
class. He loves all the girls, and all the girls
love his chewing gum. He is always worrying
the teachers and amusing the classes with his
dry humor. He does good work when he can
forget ahout his radio. .
To enumerate the nice things we continually
hear of Voncile would take, oh, at least a day.
We can say definitely. though, that girls never
come any finer than Voncile.
ij , 'X
3 Q so
EJ. amp' .1
HIP' .METER E
llllllllllll IIlIIIIIIIIIlIIm'1 "" 'WIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIIIIIIW
And speaking of prettiness, look at Estelle
fhettrr known to a privileged few as "l'1ss'e"P.
In basketball Estelle was a "knock-out' for-
ward' in Physics she is outstandingly bright.
and in a bunch of girls she is as sweet and
sympathetic as possible. Then, isn't she an alla
"Seeny" is just one of those girls you want
to run up to and squeeze because you aren't
quite sure so many qualities of prettiness, kind-
liness and sunshine can all he in one girl.
JAMES GUS SPETH. JR.
"Hr who xlwilx mu purse steals fI'!lSl1. bu!
hr who .vlffnls my l'i!jHl'l'tIPN xteulx my l11'm'1'."
Gus is one of the most ambitious members of
our class. He has planned great things for the
future, even school teaching: which profession
we know he would make a great success of as
he has uncanny ability in asking Mr. Markert
questions. He is class orator again this year
so we are assured another good oration. Gus
has always had our support and we all wish
him the best of success.
MAX MANUEL TANENBAUM
"Jlul.'v ynarsrlf an lmnwx! man and you may
he surf' flierr is one less rascal in 'Ill' world."
"Taxi" has brightened many a dark face
this last year with us. He always has some
good joke or some good news to divert our
thoughts, Yl'e don't know what he is plan-
ning to do, hut with his smile and everlasting
eheerfulness he is sure to succeed.
IBF' ,EVER E
llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' 'lmIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll i-5'
l'II.I,l'1N LYON THING
'l'o know Ellen is to be rivh indeed, but to
he a friend of hers. well, that's a fortune be-
yond all measure, A heart more full of sun-
shine and goodness, a clieerier face was never
known: her laugh has become quite fainouS.
her wit more so. If anybody was ever univer-
sally liked. vertainly it is Ellen.
ICINVIN Al'GL'S'l'L'S XVAGNUN, JR.
"Tr1l.'1- 1'T.'l'l'.lI nzfufs r-rnsurr buf I'f'NI'l"l'P fllfl orcn
"Pedro" will listen to anybody, even the
teachers. but he always says what he thinks and
he is usually right. This quality of frankne-ss
has won inucb esteem and credit for hiin. Pe-
dro makes his letter in basket-ball this year.
He was also captain of the "Blue Devils," the
South Eastern Champs in Junior baske-t-ball.
Pedro hasn't broadcasted any of his plans for
the future, but whatever he does we know
that he will be successful.
ELIZA BETH KVA R N ER
Nobody could have made as good a President
of the Hi-Y-Xl' as Elizabeth: nobody could be
as unselfish as sheg and fespeeially in the
opinion of one boy of brunette typej, nobody
could ever. ever be as sweet'
IIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllm "' '"MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
IBF' ,ENB E
rXX'ith ZllJlllUglCS to I.ongfelluvv.J
For ll yvclr' 'z.'1"'z 4' zum'l.'vzl foyvflwr-
ll'0rlcval and flu-vvd, vuclz fvlflz flu' 0flu'r,'
Il'0rlcvd flzruuylz hours long and foilsonui
Pla-Wd flzrozuflz lmurs guy and flfvfiluf-
1.t'tII'HllIfj flzuzgs Hof tvrlf in .v4'l100l-Iwoulcx.
Hon' fo lllcllh' and lcvvp frm' fr1'r1ul.vlzip,
Hon' fa loxv, und, losing, 'ZUllI ull,-
l.u1'v of lzmuwr, luzfv of f41lSt'Ilt'.Y.Y,
.-lll of fllix flu' ,vmr lurx lllllflllf zu.
.Yufu luis mlm' flu' finu' of fnrrfiluf,
Couu' flu' finu' of ,md lvu'z'v-fulcillg,
llvllfll our fmflu rmu'l1 vzwr ouffvurcl
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Lying ozrfsfrcffluwl, furuvd fu lIt'.II't'll.
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fflllfl-X'-lItIlIdt'll, lu17'1'11g llllllllllfff
Ill' l1tlZ'l' all flu' -vvur luzx brouglzf us.
fllllllflllfj ln1rlrtuura', laulcillg fnrmlrfl,
S0 'zvv .vfurf upon mfr flzflzmzy
To flu' plum' nur gcml ix fvlunlvd.
To flu' .vfof for 'Ix'lIlt'lI 'zvfn' striving-
lo flu' Lund of .S'o1fu'fl1il1g llvllflll l1'l1llv.
BI.-XRY Fxsxa, '21
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIPM "" 5 'WIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIW
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I,1'4'Sl'fI,l'Ilf ........ ..... l Qienfxao SIIERIIIAN
'dent ..... . .... lJl.ANCllE lfUHI.KE
SAM LA xi new
McGee, Minnie V
Power, May Belle
'll?llN'IlllEllllll Hannah Minnie
Toole, VVillie Belle
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The Sidney Lanier Literary Society
Some ol the Students of the .lunior College, feeling the need. and re-
alizing the importance of the activities fostered lmy a live Literary Society.
organized, under the direction of Klr. llardy, the Sidney Lanier Literary
liarly in 'lanuary the Society was organized. The late start was due to
the incompleteness of the lmuilding. After careful consideration the pres-
ent name was adopted, and a constitution drawn up.
The Society has had a very good year. The outstanding feature was
an inspiring and helpful talk hy Mr. livans on the "Charm of Good
lloolisf' Xlie also had another noted speaker, Dr. Strauss, who spoke on
the life and work of lhsen.
The social event was a Hhlooiiliglit Picnic" at lliindsor Springs, under
the cha ierona-fe of Miss lflisch and Klr. llardv. All mresent had a ver'
l s . Y
We all wish to express our sincere appreciation to Mr. Hardy for his
untiring etliorts to make this Society a success.
Despite the fact that this was the iirst Literary Society in the ,lunior
College. it has had a very successful year. and we hope that in the future
the activities of the Society will grow and develop even more than they
did this year.
HY IIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' 'lmIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW IBF' ,Hmmm 'E
Ujficers of the Sidney Lcziiier Literary Society
Firsf TFVIII 4 Second Term
VVILMINA ROWLAND ..... ........ .... . P resident ......... ............... B EN XXKERMAN
BEN AKERBIAN ........... ..,........ I 'ice-Pre.vz'dezzt ....... .... L ANGHORNE HOWARD
MARGARET CURRIE Secretary-Treaszfrer ...,.. ...... H ELEN FENNELL
.TOE BAIRD ....... . ......... .................. C msor. ............ .... E LBERT ANDERSON
l-IERMAN .KAMMER ....... Crz'tic ....... HERMAN KAMMER
Akermau. B. Evans, J. lII1I'kG1't, F.
Akerman. E. Feunell, H. McPhail, H.
Akerman, J. Fiske, M. McDaniel, A.
Anderson, E. Gleason, L. Mulherin, T.
:X1161'b3.C'll, J. I'IiI1lkil1S011, S. Rowland. W.
Bailie, M. Howard, L. Speth, G.
Baird, J. Jeffries. H. Sawilowsky, E.
Bell, J. Jones. XV. Shivers, A.
Blanchard, R. Ki11llD1G1'. H. Smith, E.
Currie, M. Kellogg. M. Trigg. E.
Davidson, J. Kelly, L. Whitney, S.
Ellison, M. Le-fkovitz, J. XVo0d, M.
Etheredge, J. L.
IIIIIIIIIIII Illllllllllllllm "' '"MIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII95' M7 .BEER E
Xlf elay last fall two girls went to a certain memher of the faculty with the
marvelous iclea of getting up a clraniatic cluh. This certain young man
liczunetl approvingly and suggesterl that they arouse some enthusiasm for su-th a
rlulr. You can just het they mlicl. No neecl to say that there was just loatls of latent
talent ltlut so latent. eitherj in the .lunior College, for when the first try-outs were
heltl early in llecemlier a surprisingly large nunilmer of future liarrymores appeared
:luly garlrerl to present their little performances. Not at all flismayecl at the ill
luck usually connectefl with the numlmer. thirteen of the contestants were selected to
liecome the nucleus of a clulm which lmicls fair to he outstanding next year in Augus-
ta's clrzunatic activities.
As stunt as the Christmas holiclays were over the meniliers helcl a meeting at
which the ofticers were electecl. When the storm accompanying the micl-terms had
passefl anml we coulrl all lrreathe easily, another set of try-outs was held. This time
1 lvecause we were getting so exclusive and proufl of ourselves as playersj five more
applicants were taken into the foltl.
.Xliout that time the Liluh hacl rleciclecl to put on that eyzer-clelightful "Polly
XYith a l'ast." For the prorluction of the play. three more hoys were admitted into
the Clula. hringing the total menilmership to twenty.
The Dramatic Lluh is, like the rest of the College activities, a mere infant this
year-it is nothing to make Mantel clespair or Sophocles turn Over in his grave,
hut there are splentlirl prospects for it in its work next year. Very probably when
we Sophoniores are gracluatecl anfl gone we will hear of it again as "the Club," and
we will pat ourselves on the hack antl say, "Ulm yes. quite a Club. I was a charter
member, you know Y"
lt goes without saying, of course. that the "power lmehinml the scenes"-which
was largely responsilile for the success of the cluli with "Polly XYith a Past"-was
Mr. ll. H. Reatl, the llirector.
IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' '"mlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII W
IBF' ,ENUM E
Dramatic Club Officers
JULIETTE AUERBACH .... .......... P l'C'Sl'dF1If
HORACE AIARLOXVE ..... ............ I 'irc Prcsidmzt
ASENTAXTH SHIYERS ..... ...... S errctary-T1'cas1n'cr
MR. H. O. READ .... ..,.................... D LJTFILOI'
ELBERT ANDERSON CHARLES BIULHERIN
BENJAMIN TAKERMAN TONY RIULHERIN
JULIETTE AUERRACH JENNY LEFKOWTTZ
JOE BAIRD IXIAYBELLE POWER
MARGARET BUSH ROBERT POWELL
BIARY FISKE XYILMINA ROWLAND
XYILLTAM JONES ASENATH SHIVERS
LOTS JQELLY GUS SPETH
HORACE AIARLOXVE :ELIZABETH XVARNER
6 E R 4
W IIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllllml "' "'mlIIllllllllllllllllllllllll
B117 mmm E
3? vs Xlf cold Friday early in blanuary. eight College
' ' f girls met at the Y. XY. C. A. to form a clulm
which corresponds in spirit to the hoys' Hi-Y.
i' A 4 The Cluh has lmeen a great success and will no
X I l
I s Q
2 as -gf s ,
'ogago' doulit become a permanent organization.
.74 liy the second meeting lheld one week later l.
seven girls from the Freshman class had lmeen asked to
join. and a Constitution had lreen framed. The selec-
tion uf the new girls was based on their heing generally
representative of the hlunior College girl.
.Xnd what fun they had at those Tuesday night meet-
ings! Hooks. art. heaus, friendship, and even the stars
are parts of the programs which were presented each
time. L'nforgettable trips to Marys "Be Merry," plans
for picnics and hikes lsometimes they got no further
than plans, tool and as this goes to press very delinite
prospects of another week-end party at "Be Merry."
Hi-Y-XY is, of course. very young, hut for the seven
"old" girls and the eight new ones, they will elect next
year. there will he splendid opportunities to create
among the girls of the college the true ideals of the
Cluli-"To create, maintain. and extend throughout the
Junior College and community, high standards of
IBF' IEFIIHR E
IlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' '"mlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII '75
Officers of the Club
y-Trvaxzwvn' ...... .... G EORGIA BRAWNER
ELLEN LYON TRIGG
IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW 'WIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIIIIII
H7 ,ERB E
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..f,fn:' -Isis ,- Q.-,ea:3'f,. --4,2 A ,M-K..', :--4 1.4-we.Q:J-.pvc 'Y -mfg.-Aeaaau , .
The Girls ' omzcil
lY1Lxl1N.x lQHWI..XNl'? .... .......... . .. Prcsidvlzt
Kyrie l.nUIsE XYIQIGLE
The liirls' Cmiiicil is an mgaiiizatiuii of all the girls
of the bluniiir Ciillege. zmcl exists for the purpose of clis-
cussing :mil sulring the prulmlems l,lC'Cl1llfl.l' to the girls in
their new environment. XY. R.
:5:- 1.7. 'Z
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IBF' .ENUM E
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' "'MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
The Tech Club
The purpose of this cluh is In estahlish a fellowship among the hoys that
are preparing to enter Georgia Tech, hy hringing them together in school and
also outside of school in their social life. Hy this we hring about a hetter un-
derstanding of our fellow students and also form a liond of everlasting friend-
ship among the Tech men.
H. B. M. 2.
X N TZLIER.
Axnexsox. li. 13. MA1u.oxx', ll. V. l'ow1zl-1-, R. I.
AAKERM.-KN. II. Masxixxo, ll. L. SMITH, XY. li.
CHAFEE, bl. T. BTCPII.-XII.. li. ll. XYIGGINS, XV. T.
TQNIGIIT, XY. NY. U'Sn1z.x, AL.
HH' ,ENUM E
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllm "' '''mlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII9269
Prophecy of the Sophomore Class
Jl'.X'IUR C'OLI.ECI.E O17 ,lll'fil'SY'.l
ACK after ten years. Ten years since the Junior College Orchestra had played their tirst and
I , only tune and the orchestra members had been forced to leave town or get mobbed by the
if A student body. I was just now daring to come back. Whether Kellogg or Wagnon had re-
A5 turned to Augusta yet. I could not say. The last time I saw them Kellogg was going high
tampa, on a freight train and IVagn0n was swimming the river. I had a pretty good idea where my
'gi 516' old classmates could be found 'so I headed around on Ninth Street to talk to Elbert Ander-
x son. I know Anderson w.ulvl be a policeman because where else on earth could he tind a
place that would t him si pcrfeclly? Commanding voice. soldier-like appearance, disposition,
big feet. all would make him a Iirst-class poli -eman. Anderson was sitting at the desk, "Hello Ander-
son." I said, "How are you getting along?" "All rightf' said Anderson. "I'm doing pretty good.
I haven't been here but nine years a.id I'm already promoted to sergeant. How's that?"
"Where is Kellogg or Wagnon? Have they got hack yet?" "No said Anderson. "They had better
not come back either. They are the ones that ruined the music and ruined our ears. 'l'hey'd better not
ever come back." "Have you got anybody in the lock-up that I used to known? I asked him. "Nobody
except Gus Spethj' he said. "He is starting tive years for Disorderly Conduct." "Five years for disor-
derly conduct." I said. "Thats a long sentence for disorderly conduct. The last time I was here you
did not get but thirty days." "Thirty days is for a tirst offense," said Anderson, "But when you get
pulled three or four times a week for two or three years. we have to get harsh."
"Where is Heffernan stationed now"? I asked. "I suppose he is in the army after such a glorious
military career at school." "Sta'ioned?". said Anderson. "You mean station. He's a hack driver at
the Union Station, Don't you know that you could be Grand Exalted Conunander-in-Chief of Colonel
Goodwyns rah-rah tin sword military department a id then go into the army and be the lirst one to
weaken? Now, instead of yelling 'Squads Righ',,' Heffernan says, 'Cab, Lady? Over here on your right."
"Well, thanks for the information. Anderson," I told him. "I'll see you later. Right now I'm go-
ing to look up McPhail. I want to ask him where to tind some of the women with whom I used to
go to school."
"I didn't know you drank," said Anderson. "Don't buy any of that stuff he'll try to sell you.
It will make you act strange. Even Wm. Jones. the secretary of the Y. W. C. A., after drinking
some of it thought he was so hard that two days la'er when they brought him in to answer the
charges, he told the judge: 'lHicJ Boy. don't you ever QHICD cross my path nor any of my buddies'
paths!" 4Judge Haskell did not do anything except build a jail over him.l Haskell, when he was
not plowing, was Judge of Recorders Court."
After I got to Broad Street I saw McPhail riding around in a hot sport roadster with four more of
our old buddies. Joe Baird. Wihnina Rowland, Ellen Trigg and Margaret Gunn. I signed them to stop.
tStop the auto.J They stopped leverythingj and I got in. "Sit right here Johnie," said Wilmina. "Let
me tell you all about what has happened since you've been gone." "As for myself," said Wilmina, I'm
a reporter for the city paper. I know nearly everything that concerns any of us. for when I get all
the scandal written up I start on the socieiy column and what is not found in one will sure be in the
other. Sometimes I just run both columns in together.
"Joe Baird, here,- is our society leader. When Joe puts on his blue tie with the big red dots and
then steps out. .the Prince of Wales has to fall oil' of his horse twice more before he can get back into
EHy'papers society column. Joe learned his business while playing in the Junior College Dramatic
"Ellen Trigg does not do anything much now except eat and grow fat. After these ten years she
has gained nearly minus two pounds.
fklargaret Gunn is drawing cartoons for the daily papers. When she submitted some of her
drawings to the Museum of Art in Chicago she was immediately given Rube Goldberg's place. Goldberg
was given the air.
D "Now let me tell you about the.0thers." "Go right ahead," I told her. "I crave to hear." "Well," she
said, "Lee Etheredge is a banker like everybody expected. I d0n't think. He banks all the money.
Every day when the boss closes the store he counts the money and then tells Lee: 'Boy, run down
to the bank and deposit this money'."
ix S xt'
4 :A ,. ,W '
is' . 'W
gl 1, . -' . .ti-4+
,gl 5, Vwitl
lllllllllll IIllIIIIIIIIIllM ""' '"mllllllllIllllllllllllllllllW HV' Almiiimk E
"Elizabeth Jones was unanimously elected by the s'udent body to till the vacant lihrarian plaee
which she tills to perfection. You can now ,-zo into the library aml read without being: interrupted by
the lihrarian aml told to 'Keep quiet or go out.' 'lhe library has ,frown considerably in the last few
years. It includes ahout tive hundred hooks by I-'loridc Johnson. they bein: the entire rst edition of
her 'Bioszraphy of My History 'I'eacher.' She was i spired to write this book hy her old classmates who
insisted that sueh a great historian should he lllllll'l':IlllZ0tl. Something should be written about her
that would remain, and aecurdin: to Miss Jones, the I.ibrarian, these hooks always will remain lon
"I.an::horne Howard has grown rivh in the las' year. She has made a fortune hy the vel'i'ALfift
which at one time eaused us to jokingly call her 'lflainiuu Mamief She poses for pictures advertising
'Holden Clint Shampoof Maruarct Currie is the popular leader ot' the 'Woman's Missionary Societyf
.lust like all the other members, she goes to the meeting ahout once a month and :foes to the theater
"Mary I-'lske is a teacher. In the mornin: she teaches a class ot' little boys how to read :unl write,
but what the little boys learn that come to see her in the evening. I cau't say.
t'.lean Davidson with her little Kodak has star 'ed all ot' the photnizraphers to death. At her stand
on the Corner of Tenth aint Broad Streets. she takes pictures ot' anybody t'or twenty-tive cents per
xposure and develops the tilln while she changes your money. She also is advertising managrer of .Iu-
'ette Auerhach's Traveling 'I'he:i'rical Uompany, .Xt"er each performance they travel. traveling heing:
ie best thin: they do. The leading: lady of this company is Lois Clare Kelly, who has a hard time
'aining to keep down surplus weiarht, If Kelly expe:-is to do a Sara llernharclt. she had hetter get
ua company umler different management. .Xsenath Shivers. another Dramatic Clnh grraduate is
with them but now when they present "l'olly With a l'ast." she plays the leading role and Kelly plays
the part of the maid.
"Joe l'olnerance aml Max 'l'ancnbaum, both true to their trihek. are in the business. Max runs the
'l'ancuhaum Jewelry Cn., while Joe owns a pawnsh xp. Max huys practically all ot' his jewelry from
his triend .loe who sells it to him cheap, not niaking hut 50 per cent protit himself. while Max makes T5
per cent from his customers.
"Estelle Sawilowsky is the gymnasium teacher at the Junior College. Nut even the miasliil' MRIIUT
Butler could perform the same feats ot' strength ot' her pupils, so closely have they followed her instruc-
tions on how to develop their muscles.
"Yom-ile Rogers is becoming t':unons as a matht-malician. Her latest achievement was the inven-
tion of a slide rule that had an adding machine on ca'-h cml. Ilelen lfennell has made such a repu-
tation arounrl here as a trained nurse that the .Ioh is Ilopkius Hospital sent members ot' its executive
staff to her to learn how to use a thermometer. llr. Melvis Corlntt was the leaclin: member of the
"What has become of the little lrish ,firls that were members ot' our class?" I asked her. "You
know the ones I mean." "Yes," said Wihnina. "Yom mean Mary Andrews aml I.ouise Armstrong. I
reckon they are still together, I've had their pit-'ure in my columns of the paper several times. Init
I have never seen them when they were not together. We ouarht to see them now, thougrh. for here comes
the St. l'atrick's day parade."
"Dog:-prone!" I said, "I,ouk who's leadin: the parade! Il' it ain't Mary and Louise! Even tll' St.
Patrick, himself. can't separate them."
"One lnore yet." said Wilmina. "tint ot' our whole class only one has so t'ar chosen to get married
and settle down. Elizabeth Warner is now happily married aml cnjoyim.: lite in a large Indiana city.
J. IJ. EVANS 'L7.
....g,+-591 . . gqqggp...
THE I-.-IST Il'1l-L ,IND TEST.'l.l1lfXY' U17 Tllli C'1-.ISS Ulf .YIX1iTEE.N'
HIQYIJREII ,IXI7 Tll'li.X'Y'l'-SEI 'EX
l'tll'N'l'Y Ulf' 1tlt'llMHNlP. S'1'A'I'I'ItlI4' GICHIUIIA.
In the name ot' God.-Amen.
We. the tirst grracluatimr class of the .lunior Vollegc, in thc aforesaid County and
State. being of absolutely sane mind and memory. and realizing as we do that our days
at this glorious institution are about to come to a close. that our physical and 1ne11tal tor-
tures will soon be cltangeil to pleasant memories of the long.: ago, do ln-reby declare. make.
publish. and ordain this instrument Io be our last will aml tt-stainent.
In going over the names of our Honorable Faculty, searching diligently for men
capable of undertakiin: a task of grcat magnitude aml responsibility. we hare. after con-
siderable trouble, chosen as executors ot' this will. two men that in our minds are the
least susceptible to crooltery. the Ilon, Anton I'aul Markert and Mr. .l. A. II. Beane.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM Q11IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1'l'l-'M 1. T11 1112 11111111211 I'. Butler. 11111' dearly 111-l11ve1l 1ll't'Sl1it'lli. XYilll has g1111e t11
s111-h llllfil'1llK el't'111'ts t11 llliliil-' tl1is Iirst 1'i2lSS 11f tl1e .l1111i111' 1'111leg.f1-. l1is 1'l:1ss. we leave
111111 11v1-1'-size l'a1'k1-1' l11n1f11111 fillllliilill pen. li1l1-11 witl1 1'e1l i11k wit11 1X'iliI'il t11 11111 11is "I's.
ITEM 2. T11 Dean .linnny Lister Skinner, 11111' il11'iiSlllIfil. w1111 l1:1s 11e1'11n1e sn llllplliill'
Will! ""1'1lN- WI' h'2lVl' "HP 2111111 :1li11i t11 tell 11is wife when arriving.: l111111e late fl'0IlI s1-h1111l.
ITEM 51. 'lull Miss Kitty I'. Boggs we leave 111111 111111y llf "Spi1'y Stories" 111111 iliS1l
1111e tw11-y1-ar's s1111s1'1'ipti1111 t11 Capt. Billy's IVl1iz11:1ngr. ill 11r1le1' t1':1t the 1-lasses tl1at f111-
l11w IIS lllily 1111t have t11 liste11 t11 l1er te1'1'i111e attenipts at jokes.
lTl-IM 4. Vlill .lnlia A. Flis1'11, a11vis111' 11f men, 111111 11e11n 11f w111111-11. w1- l1e1111eatl1 11111-
illlIl12l'llpill'li 11Il'flll'l' nf Mr. IIet1'er11a11. a1s11 1111e Illllll Xvifil hrain 1'2lllill'Il'j' exeelling her 11wl1.
ITEM 3, T11 Miss .lnne 1iai11sf11r1l we l1e1111eath 111111 v11l111ne 111' "Il11w I l11'Pl'1'iII1l9 Sel-
lisl1n1-ss," written ill 11111la11111':1ti1.111 hy Lee Ethe1'e11g:e. Mary Fiske. 111111 Ii1111e1't I'11wel1. als11
1111e large valve t11 he l'llll hy 1'11111presse1l air. g:e11er:1te11 113' tl1e 1'111g:ging of f1-1-t 1111 the li11r:1-
rv 11111112 sai11 valve 111 fIlI'llISiI t11e Sil-il-il-ill! 1111ise XVilI1'il seems s11 llt'L't'SFlIl'Y i11 t11e iiihl'ZlI'l'.
ITEM 15. T11 .lnstin A. II. Begne. Esq.. we leave 1't"il'11XYSiii.S f1-111'k 1-11at 111111 wi111l-
Sill' tie. feeling that tl1ese will 111211011 l1is 11therwise 11111si1'al ll1111l'21l'illll'9. als11 sngrggest tl1at
111' Q11 west i11 11l'liPl' t11 2l1'11l1ll't' a g11111l sense 11f 11111111112
ITEM T. We 111-g t11 app11i11t .111les li1ll'S11ll 11111' ilig "he" llltlll f1111t11a1l 1-11:11-11. 111:1s1'11t 111'
the 1-111-11s. i11 0I'1il-'I' t11 see what he can 1111 with tl1em.
ITEM N. 'ffl f'il2lI'iI9 Guy l'111'1lle we leave 1111e new F111'1l t11 replaee l1is 11111 0116 wl1i1-11
seems t11 111- showing signs of wear.
ITEM 51. T11 .l. M. Ellis we heg t11 leave the latest e11iti11n of "Hints 1111 Eti11nette" t11
help l1i111 llX'k'l'k'11IIIt' l1is 1'111le11ess i11 tl1e 1-1assr1111111. als11 11119 set of exercise springs in 111'1ler
that 1111 may 1level11p his pour weak l1111ly.
ITEM 111. T11 .l11hn Evans Euhanks we leave 1111e "1'ri111s1111 111111 1:11111 jilZZ-iNlXV.u 111111-
ing tl1at l1e may 111-1111i1'e the 5211119 degree 11f skill i11 wearing it at RI 1-ollegriate angle in
1-hapel. as 111193 l1is president.
ITEM ll. T11 l.'11l. Al11ert G. GI'11'1liXX'j'Il we leave 11119 R. 11. T. C. niodel, sai1l model t11
have his tie tie1l. sleeves rolled 1l11w11, 111111 l1is hair neatly 1-11n111e11.
ITEM 12. 'ffl Eric 1Vest Hardy we leave 11119 1-ase 11f .1. U. 5111111111118 chewing t1.111ae1-11.
also 11119 1111r1'e1ai11 1i11e11 C'llS11Ili0l' t11 he plan-e11 i11 l1is elassi-11111u. Ill a1l11iti1.111 t11 this, we
feel tl1at all 11111r11ers i11 his 11111111 sl10ul1l 11e whitewas11e1l t11 lIlSl1I'G tl1e 11se 11f Siliti articles.
ITEM 13. T11 1'n1'1e Bill Kennedy we 11e1111eath 11116 v11111111e 1111 "The Etfeets of 1V11rk-
ing Till 'I'w11 A. M.." hy the Hon. XV. J. Baird. Also 1111e t11y lilling Sl'iIl'i1'1lI i11 Ul'd9I' to keep
l1i1u i11 at night.
ITEM 14. T11 "T1111y" Markert we 11eq11eatl1 1111e llllllfillg preserve well st111'ke1l with
wil1l game 11f all kinds, als11 1111e vase of Me1len's Baby F11111l t11 insure l1is 55111111 health.
ITEM 13. T11 Henry 1'1sg11111l Read we l1e1111eath 1111e tie. s111'k. and ilillIfiii9l'C'iII9f set,
together with pe11 111111 pencil. t11 11.1at1"l1 l1is ibilitj' 11l11e eyes.
ITEM 113. T11 1111r 1111111' stepped 1111 111111 1nistreate1l friend. 1'1111sin Cassius. we leave
1111e harrel of s1111t11i11g syrup t11 quiet l1is st1'ai11e1'l illlli 11verw11rke1l 11e1'ves. '
ITEM 17. T11 C. M. Sutton we beg t11 11e1111eat11 one v11luu1e 11f "Huw t11 Manage College
ITEM IS. ZT11 .I. L. Talley we 111: t11 leave 1111e t11y electrie set. ill 111'1ler tl1at he may
try t11 11is1111ver tl1e proof of the negative electron fil91ll'y 11111-11111 l1is spare I1l1l1lJ9lltS.
ITEM 151. T11 tl1e 1JI'1'1f9SS11I'S i11 tl1e A. R. F.. tl1e elass wc111l11 like t11 give a little arlvice.
D1'111't give up: it takes some eircuses six years t11 train 11 j1IK'kZlSSfi1l0ii at 11111' class!
ITEM 20. T11 tl1e nienihers nf the College Faculty as a wl1111e. we wish t11 express 1111r
gratitinle and app1'e1'iati11n fill' t11e help tl1at they have eXten1le1l us tillI'Ill,'I tl1is year.
IN WITNESS WHERE1 DF. 1Ye have he1'elll1t11 set our 11111111 111111 seal, this twentieth
day of May. i11 t11e year of our L11r1l 11i11etee11 l1111111re11 111111 fXY9IliY'S9V6I.I. i11 tl1e year of o11r
f0IllIl'iiIfll1Il the first.
Ill the name 11f "Lulu Ba111111'1."-Amen. Signed, TI-IIC S11I'H11M11RE CLASS,
E 115' Ilugh H. M1'Pl1ail, W. .l. Baird.
Witnesses: Stiles. Petrowski. Bliljlll' Butler.
,. . 1
335 . ii
-1.1 ...P .
IIllllIIIIllIIlIIlIIIIIIIIIlM "" Q '"MIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII95' IBF' .Hmm E
UNE IT, will see the realization of a great educator's dream, for on that day
the first graduating class will go forth from .lunior College. This occasion,
quite a memorable one for us. should not pass without some written testa-
ment of the class history. One writer has said that history is nothing more than
a series of biographies. but lack of time and space here prevents the presentation
of individual biographies.
The real story of the Class of '27 begins at Tubman and at the old Academy,
where for five long years we have worked and played. This past year
has seen the culmination of our activities together as a class. On a bright, late Oc-
tober day. we assembled at the splendid new building to begin the last year of our
college careers in Augusta. XYe were promptly initiated, whirl-wind fashion. into
the prolonged agonies of Mr. Scruggs' chemistryg some poor unfortunates were
forced to look on approvingly while Mr. Ellis toyed with the internal organs of
huge frogs: and a majority found themselves deeply and hopelessly overwhelmed
in the painful intricacies of the Saxon government. All of which we thought abso-
lutely unnecessary for college sophomores. The girls. in those first few days had
chances to come into actual and pleasurable contact with President Butler and Dean
Skinnerg the boys, in turn, had the inspiration of knowing Miss Flisch lwho 'tis
rumored. developed an uncommon affection for the boys of her History 61 Sectionj.
The Class of '27 is an unusually energetic and creative one. Early in the year
the Sidney Lanier Literary Society, a Dramatic Club, and later, the girls' Hi-Y-NY
were formed. liach of these organizations has done a remarkable amount of work
and given to its members a great deal of pleasure.
And now, we have come to Class Day. No need to say that the occasions at-
tending our graduation are sad ones-we all feel it. The friendships that we have
made here. and those dearer ones we have perpetuated may be unavoidably broken.
The members of this class may never meet again together in the whole-hearted inti-
macy of today. The years that are to follow can never obliterate from our hearts
the days of supreme happiness that we have known here. VVhatever petty
trials and hardships we have experienced. we have naturally been wont to enlarge
upon. but now that we have reached the summit, and the realizations of our visions
surround us, the retrospective view is one of just pride.
The day of the continuous comedy is over now, and whether the curtain that
rises on the next act will disclose the same kind of scenes we cannot tell, but at
least we have the satisfaction of knowing that our achievements, whether great or
small, have been done through the best and finest that is in us.
IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII l """"' "'MlIIlllllllllllllllllllllll W
IBF' ,REEL E
lass ay mzfion
Hy Gus Speflz, Jr.
lf arc gathered here today to participate in the first class day exercises of
our .lunior College. XYe are all aware of the fact that to speak of class day
exercises as momentous occasions is an old form, which ordinarily might
he considered trite. lfut this is indeed a momentous occasion, because it represents
the consummation of the first year in the history of a new institution, and because
it also stands for a new achievement in the cultural effort of the members of this
class. For the new college, it is an occasion of bright prospects, for this class it is
an occasion of both retrospect and prospect.
It would not be improper for us to indulge in hopeful prophecy, for an insti-
tution which was founded in response to a genuine need, and, which has had such an
auspicious beginning. At this hour we must give ourselves assurance that it will
fulfill the promise and the destiny for which it is created. Under the wise adminis-
tration of its officials and faculty and supported by the love and loyalty of a great
cultural community, it is bound to fill a conspicuous place in the future life of
our city and of our commonwealth.
XYhile all life is properly consecrated to the great ideal of service. the life of
cvery man is roughly divided into the period of preparation and a period of appli-
cation of what he has acquired to the great problems of the world. A statement
of this kind does not imply that we shall cease to be constantly preparing ourselves
to meet the issues of life with higher efficiency of hand, and head and heart. It
does not mean, fellow classmates. that we have reached a period where we must
assume our part of life's responsibilities. XVe have come today to the cross roads of
destiny. NYe leave the tender protection and ministrations of the home and the
kindly counsel and instructions of the class room. We go out into the world to
fight the lrattles of humanity. Our equipment is the inspiration of high ideals. the
preparation of trained minds, and the courage of brave hearts.
Education in its literal meaning, implies not only a fund of information, but
comprises the cultivation of all those moral ideals and principles that are necessary
to guide us through life. By high moral culture we are enlightened, ennobled, eX-
alted, purified, and brought nearer to that perfection that is acceptable to God. It
is through education that religious holy influence is shed around usg that we are
given the light of a higher knowledge, a humane heart. and a wiser judgment. Since
God breathed into the senseless clay, and man sprang into life, there has ever been
a ceaseless impatience to know. Education gives knowledge, refines taste, softens
decisions and give a better understanding of mankind. It matters not with what
strength of intellect or force of character nature has endowed man-unless his
mind has had the training which education alone bestows, he can never hope to rise
to eminence in civilized society. It is the men of education and intellectual training
who shape and control the destinies of the world, who found new empires and
who govern the old.
IlllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllm "' "'MIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllW
IBF' .GREEK E
lt has been said that life is a grim battle and this world a great battle held.
Yes, it is true. this world is a great battle lield. and today its battles are being con-
stantly fought between the forces of good and the forces of evil. Never before has
justice been so attacked and threatened bv injustice, honesty by dishonesty, love
by hatred. temperance by intemperance, fidelity by infidelity and mercy by cruelty.
These great forces are always at warfareessome trying to uphold great principles of
truth and integrity. others to tear down and destroy. lYith this great thought, it
behooves each of us to take a look into the future on which rests our destiny. XYhat
is the First thing we should have in mind? I cannot better answer this Question than
in the words of Daniel lYebster. who, when asked what the greatest thought of
his mind was. promptly replied. "My responsibility to my God." This ought to be
the basis and inspiration of the great career we go out to seek. .Xnother thought we
should constantly keep in mind is an answer to a question asked the richest man in
our country. lle was asked what his greatest desire and ambition was. llis reply,
"To serve my fellow man." These are the fundamental avenues of service that
lead to ultimate success and happiness. As some one has said. what we do for our-
selves is temporal and dies with us. but what we do for others is eternal and lives
for ever. XYe who have been blessed with a college education, must be of service
to the untutored by extending a helping hand, for unless we lift them up they
will pull us down. and with us the entire fabric of our civilization. t
The sacred voice of inspiration has told us that there is a time for everything.
time to work, time to play, and time to pray. These are the elements of humane
character, with which God has endowed each of us. Hut, fellow class-
mates. it is reserved for each of us to be the great alchemist as we work out the
proper formulas for each of our lives. How we compound these elements in our
lives will measure the degree of our progress and our success. XYe leiome the ar-
chitects of our own fortunes, the masters of our own destinies. Then let us cher-
ish these thoughts and give them meaning in our lives. Great men live for today
and perhaps the day after today, but their great deeds for others live on through the
Friends, as we stand on the height of cultural development, the education that
this school has given us. let us put ourselves in the pla'e of the young man Abra'
ham. to whom God committed the great task of founding a nation. God led him
into the world and said: "Lift up now thine eyes, and look from the place where
thou art northward, and southward. and eastward. and westward: For all the land
which thou seest, to thee will I give it . . We fellow classmates, are like this
young man. the world is ours to take, but we must possess the courage to do or
die. faith in God. in our fellow men, and in ourselves. Let us lift up our eyes and
behold the limitless riches of the future.
Fellow classmates, with sublime faith and hope and courage. we turn now to
face the challenge of the greatest century in all the history of the world. These
physical bodies of ours shall know alike the inexorable degree of nature. But may
this unconquerable spirit of youth sustain us triumphant to the end. Far down the
years may the heroic figure of gray Ulysses inspire us to purpose yet to sail beyond
the light of all the Western stars until we die.
I o Q V gf" 'H
' l o
IBF' MEETS E
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIFM "' "'mllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Illlllllllll llllllllllllllm w' "'mlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll '5'
:mr mmm mn I
..,-.,gQ,,......- . ... , 'n
Bhsox, J. ..... .
Fomsox, S. .... .
o SMITH, R.
Senior Staff of The Rainbow
HB7 .EVEIIIR 'E
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIllm "" :"" "'""llIIIIIIIIllIlIIIlII IIIIIII ie?
Dick is one of the most popular boys in the
school. He was a star half-back on the foot-
ball team, President of the class, and a prized
member of the basketball and baseball teams.
Dick is of reserved manner and is a gentleman
in every respect.
GEORGE ROYAL SIBLEY
George migrated from Summerville in 1922,
and was making splendid progress until the
Junior College, with all its beauty, was annexed
to us. Then, since the ladies would give him
no peace, he decided to accommodate them, and
entered Junior College in February. Sibley
held the honorable office of Vice-President this
year, and we certainly hate to see him go.
George has many friends who all wish him
FRANK BLEVINS THOMPSON, Jr.
'24 drum! av drum! Macbeth doth cofmef'
This is the smiling devil himself, who is mostly
seen in the library. Blev is good in athletics
and school work. VVe expect him to make
Tech a good man, if he doesn't go to 'Bama.
BROADUS HAMPTON WEATHERSBEE
"Hiram" received his early training at the
Beech Island Institute. He excels in helping
girls make candy. He was a very valuable
man on this year's football team. Broadus is
a bright student but the faculty doesn't real-
ize it. Anyway we hope you'll get your "dip,"
JAMES ALTON COOK
Jim is a real football player and has won
the highly prized NR." He is also a captain and
is a credit to the military department.
IIIIIIIIIIII llllllllllllllll-9 wllllllllllllll lllllll
GER.-Xl,IJ ANTHONY AltMS'l'ltONG
I ciFl'iliil has ht-vn kevping his lwutlu-1' lgC'l'l1ill'Kl
Y umnpzuiy during their sujmirn In-rc. llc is
l'iltlH:'l' quiet and tlll'I't'fOl'L' Uilllllllt hs Uelllctl
f S'l'I'lVi'Alt'l' Il. Al'l'lltl3Ai'll
V . Stewart is an likuhlc chap :ind In-lievr-s that
there in il time for talking :incl :L time fm'
kvvping quiet. H6 is ont- uf thv lvsst livu-
tvnunts in the rt-giniont.
i Q Q Pl'lRC'Y CARSON BARNARD
. "Poicy" has llt't'll sts-ppingg along fine those
fuur years and has Illilllt' il good l'01'Ol'Cl in his
studies. Ile also holds the rank of lic-iitx-limit.
ERIC' BROOK BARTON
Eric is an liiiglisliiiiuii. Ile czunc around tn
wa- us in his set-unrl year uf high school. Since
cn hc has horn going strmig for the much
cnvvtc-Ll "Strap ot' PllIlK'l'.'. This is his st-cuml
vc-:ir on the truck Squad.
.-Xl,I5ER'l' DAVIDSON CANNON
.40-J . . , ,N . ,.-
f iiyi W 4
"Shot gun" is an nhl t'nvm'ite nrmind wlmol
-and tzilws grvut dt-light in niuking: known his
pi-4-wiice in Mr. Sutton's ruuin. 'Shut gun,"
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM ' 'MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
E. SEELYE CARRIGAN
Seelye is going after his "dip' in a deter-
mined manner. He is full of life and has a
smile for everybody. If he sticks to problems
in life as he has stuck to athletics, he'll be head-
ed for a success.
FRANCIS GOULDING CLARK
Francis blows a "dutch pipe" in the band
and this takes up a large part of his time. He
generally gets what he is going after and does
it in a quiet way. '
CLARENCE RAMSEY CLIATT
Clarence is the player manager of the base-
ball team. He is a hard worker and deserves
GEORGE FREDERICK CLAUSSEN
George is always happy or at least he looks
that way, He has a good word for everybody
and around school he is as famous as his ta-
ther's "Sponge Cake."
EMORY J. COOK
Emory has a special patented "laugh" that
is guaranteed to make others laugh. He is also
a butcher of note.
IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMI. . ...MlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
HIP' Almmmk E
"9?i4.i"" ',i -'sv , - s
HARRY E. DAVVSUN
"Sleepy" has dozed in and out the school for
four years. It is a mystery how he gets any of
his lessons for it appears that he is always
thinking of something a million miles away
from where he is. However he is still with us
so he must have some special system of appre-
hending, which is unknown to us.
JAMES AQUILLA DYESS
"Pinky" won his letter on the football team
this year and played some real football to get
it. He is also a lieutenant and is one of the
most popular boys in the class.
VVILLIAM VVRIGHT EATON
Bill is quite a shark in Physics. He is com-
pleting the four year course in less time than
the rest of us and is making a fine record.
THEODORE HARRY ECKHOFF
Harry is a quiet fellow and has just been
noticed recently. He is making a good record
and this has made him prominent. "A real
gem shines no matter where it is."
"Mushy" is slow and easy going and is
popular with all who know him. He has made
good records in his studies while he has been
with us. It is certain that he will be a success
in whatever he undertakes.
IBF' Allmffimlh E
IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIPM "' '""'""llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
5.-XMUEI. ANTHONY FORTSON, JR.
Sam decided to play football this year and
made his letter. Sam is always wide awake
and always ready for a good time. He is very
popular with the boys, and also with the girls.
Sam's personality should gain for him a high
place in life.
"1f!'2'L'fll'!' of ffm quid."
Ben has showed us the worth of the little
man. This year he was manager of the track
squad and not only showed his ability to man-
age but to do, as his work was some of the best
done on the team.
"Jimmy" has always been a supporter of the
football team and has served it with the best
of his ability. Acting as mascot, waterboy and
finally as business manager, he has made many
friends among the teams as well as among his
"Behold, the ladies' man." Since the eo-eds
entered our building Ruddy has never had a
minute's peace. His ability to make and keep
dates has amazed us beyond words.
ROBERT GOODWIN A
"I'll cut you a brand new -," yes, that's
Robert. He has always kept us laughing when
we were sad and his sympathy had no bounds.
Robert will certainly leave a hole in the
ranks when he goes to Georgia. next year.
IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIlIIIIIl""'f N " ''lmIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll'YE' HB7 .HERB E
JAMES CLARENCE HARRISON
"Jit" is known hy allq is liked hy ally and
at all the foothall games is followed hy all-
in yelling. He is a first rate cheer leader and
keeps the erowd's spirits up. "Jit" has a good
personality and finds it easy to make friends.
and to keep them. He should he a huge sue-
He is the class poet, he is. "Jimmy" leads
a poetic life if a .happy one can he called
that. He is well liked hy all and will make
Clemson one of the finest men she ever had.
"Hes" is our old artist. Here we have an-
other quiet lad. He sticks to his studies and
follows the old axiom of the postage stamp-
":-atieking to one thing till he gets there."
"Buck" is our man. He swaps words of
wisdom with Mr. McLeod while we rear back
and listen. "Buck" can shoot hull even hetter
than his father can shoot traps.
SAUI. LEVY I
Saul is going after his "Dip" hard, or so it
seems from the questions he asks. Here-'s
hoping you get it, Saul.
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HIP' AMEND. 'HE
HERBERT CALHOUN LORICK
Herhert is the golfer of old Richmond. He
has done well this year in tournaments. We
hope golf and studying go together.
GUS FRANK MADEBACH
Gus is a good boy and words hard. He won
the prize drill one year and is an asset to the
JAMES MIDDLETON MASON
"Jimmy" is among the most popular boys in
school. Besides being a letter man in football,
basketball, and track he was selected as one of
the Majors in the military. VVe know he will
VVILLIAM PE NLA ND MAYSON
"Pen" is a good boy and tries hard. A
"dip" is a hard thing to get but we know he
will be there for his in June.
JOHN JOSEPH MORRISON
John is a quiet fellow and very slow in
speech. He is a hard worker and we know that
he will get there in the end.
W IIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlIIIIllIIIIIl"" " "" "'mlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'TE' HB7 ,EVER E
RIJXVAIID JOSEPII ML'I.Hl'1RIN
"Eddie" is a prince. and is liked hy every-
hody in sehool. He may not he the hc-st of
scholars. hut he's all there in Athletics. If
ht-ing well liked helps one to get his "dip" we
know he will get his.
ANDREW C. PERKINS
"Perk" is liked hy all of his Class. and though
he is small, the Colonel saw his worth in the
Military department and made him a Captain.
ROBERT BRAN'l'I.EY PI.L'NKET'l'
Boh is always full of fun and ready to do
anything. He may not he an honor man hut
we know he will he there in June for his
GEORGE THOMAS POVVERS. III.
George wandered in from Sandersville,
and after looking around decided to honor us
with his lwresenve. George has heen with IIS
two years, and during this time has proven
himself a regular fellow. Besides advancing
to the rank of 2nd lieutenant he has stuck with
his class leaders.
JOHN VVILLIS RADFORD
John is another one of those fellows who
thought Richmond would help him. He came
down from Camak last year and proceeded to
raise our estimation of that town. John, al-
though very quiet, has advanced steadily in his
work and seems to realize the ohject of the
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IBF' Amfimk E
MILLARD HIXON RIGSBY
"Still Waters Run Deepf'
Millard is the kind of fellow that the faculty
admire, because he never gives them any trou-
ble. He handles his own business, too, and is
therefore liked by all. Millard is Secretary of
our Literary Society, and has proven himself
very efficient. VVe all wish him well.
John is our bandman. Even above the
clash of instruments his bass horn can be
heard most distinctly. His favorite sport is
bulling Uncle Bill but he gets there just the
HENRY LOUIS SCHMIDT
Henry entered with the rest of the Summer-
ville "drifts" but immediately proceeded to set
the path afire with his hidden ability. In his
studies-an honor every yearg in the Military
Department-the rank of First Lieutenant. In
both he was aided by his splendid figure. Then,
since this did not seem to affect him in the
least, he was taken into our rank. "Smitty,"
we wish you luck.
GILBERT RAY SCHUMACHER
"The Faculty Helps Those lVl1o Help Them-
Gilbert is another one of those mountain
goats, coming down from Summerville in 1923.
He is a hard worker and is respected by his
classmates as well as by the faculty. Gilbert
proved his ability by being chosen to repre-
sent us in the Oratorical Contest, stepping in
the place of our former champion, Joe Mullar-
ROBERT LEE SMITH
This is a sad story of how character hinders
progress. Bob would have been a Major if he
could have kept from smiling. Robert has
proven himself a true sport both at and away
from school. He stands high in the athletic
rating. He was considered one of the best
track men last year, and was elected captain
of the 1927 team-which position he fills ex-
ceedingly well. Bob is our Art Editor and
plans to continue his studies at Carnegie Tech,
and we feel sure that Richmond could never
be better represented.-
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VVALTEII SHAYS SMITH, JR.
If silence were golden VValter would he a mil-
lionaire. Aside from his sputterings to Mr. Mc-
Leod. you would never realize his presence.
It is too had that VValter never notices the
fair sex. for he would make a model hushand.
Good Luck, Vt'alter.
lt0l5HR'I' GERALD S'I'ItAI'SS.
"He looks dumh. hut he ain't." Robert came
over hy the sun dial one spring morning' four
years ago, and his giggle has heen carrying
him along ever since. In the last two years
Itohert has heen stepping out in his studies
hecause most of us were stepping out to our
dates. Never fear--some dame will tear down
his lead yet. Robert realizes what he's here
for, and when he leaves ns, some school will
get a good man.
"Sol" hasn't any wives las yetj, hut he's all
there with the knowledge. Although not a mem-
her of the Jewish Athletic Association, he has
set a pace for the Senior Class. "Sol" seems
to know all ahout the suhjeet being discussed,
hut will calmly wait until the windy memhers
have hlown out. He then gives us the facts.
VVe are sure he will be a success in any enter-
prise he undertakes.
JAMES CHARLES THOMPSON
James. as you might guess from his name, is
very dignified and excels in all his studies
and is one of the dehaters on this year's team.
He is headed for Tech next fall. We know
he'll make good.
WILLIAM OLIVER VVALL, JR.
'xl 'word In Ihr 'wise is -V'llffil'll'l1f.U
Bill entered way hack yonder when the
Americans were hreaking the "Hindenhurgr
Line," he and 203 more freshmen, and he hasn't
heen called down since hy any memher of the
faculty. VVe all wish him success where fate
might lead him.
IIIIIIIIIIII Illllllllllllllm'-l "" "'MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW
IBF' .SEWER 'E
FR.-XNK ,Xlt3IS'l'ltONG WHl'l'l'l. JR.
NVQ- have never ht-.ll ahle to see any strength
in Frank as indicated in his name. He is hy
far the smallest of our class, and is noted for
his "loud talking and wise eiaeks" Qespueially
on the drill fieldj. He is one of Col. Goodwyn's
permanent demerit class memhers. Frank
gave the whole Senior Class a shock hy appear-
ing in our ranks ahout the time Santa came.
He is exceedingly smart, finishing a -1- year
course in 35 years.
OLLIE JEFFERSON WII.HEI.M
"Ollie" is a very quiet type of hoy. hut wr
all know still waters run deep. He is working
faithfully for his diploma and may often he
seen in friendly eomersation In-i'o:': entering
Mr. Hardy's class.
ROBERT VVAHREN VVILSON
"GncI'.v Gif! in the Lmliesf'
"Red" was elected Mr. "ARC" at the hegin-
ning of the year, and as yet. has not a rival
for the crown. VVilson is busy just now in
getting his "dip" and we know that Tuhman
misses him. Red, besides heing a good marks-
man in the C. T. C., "hullshooting society," is
a good student. Didn't he pass Se-4-1?
ERNEST MONROE WATKINS
Buck is liked hy all, even hy tlie memhers
of his prize-platoon. Buck is a good athlete
and is running the hurdles for Ri:-hznond this
year. He delights in scaring: th? fl'3f'llllICf1 on
the drill field, and sending Deas to the "Bull
EUGENE A. NVOODWARD
An aspiring young dentist came to us not
so many years ago and has heen "pulling"
along every since. "Gene" expects to enter
Cleveland 1' ental College et its next term of
school. Vile all hope his profession will be
painless. and that he builds up a prosperous
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IBF' ,SEWER E
Class Prophecy, Senior Class A. R. C 1927
Ga Q T IYAS one day right after graduation when I took a short hunting trip
gf in the nearby woods with my dog as a companion. I did not fall asleep
,I or I would have known itg I was met by no hand of dwarfs and given a
drink like our old friend Rip Yan XYinkle, or I could have remembered itg
62,12 hut-when I returned from that trip everything had undergone a wonder-
! 1 1
-7 7'-e ful chai ge. .
As soon as I had emerged from the low-hanging branches of the mighty oaks
and the whispering leaves of the poplars, I was astonished to note the hird-like
creatures in the sky. There were aeroplanes galore, their mighty engines roaring
and humming. but the most surprising thing was the people with wings, flying
around like birds. I found out later that these strange contraptions had been in-
vented by a pupil of "1 Fld Historic" and that he was no other than the well known
Robert lkilson. It was said hy someone that the reason he had invented them was
that this would probably he his only chance of using wings.
.Xfter gazing at this wonderful spectacle for a time. I picked my weary way
along the path and soon came to the road. I say road but I don't know what it was
called for it was a "t'Iowing road," moving along like a river while on the other
side was another which was 1'uiming the opposite way. After a while I summoned
enough courage to step on it and was surprised to feel it taking me along as if I
were in an automobile. I was rather tired hy this time and, looking around, hap-
pened to see a bench or two and also several hammocks swinging between upright
posts on this wonderful road. I walked over to these and saw that benches and
liamniogks on one side had a sign over them which had the word "XYhite" on it.
I Iver the others there was a sign which said "Colored," As I sat down on a bench
a dark form rolled from one of the "colored" hammocks and I was surprised to
see none other than XYilliam llenry Stevens, Sr., the janitor who had been at Rich-
mond during my long sojourn there. Ile had a big cigar in his mouth and his
whole front was illuminated by an immense stone on his tie. The stone looked
more like a Ford headlight than a diamond. Ile took a small package from
his pocket and unloosening it took two cloth-like wings from it. Attaching these
to his arms he gave a flap or two and was gone while the smoke from his cigar left
a trail behind him like a train.
Soon I was in the city and here I jumped from the road. I walked along and
turning a corner bumped into Illev Thompson. He recognized me but was rather
surprised at my suit which was very different from the one he had on, for styles
had greatly changed since I had been gone. Blev told me that he had made mil-
lions on his invention of a motor which ran on water. He said that he had been
inspired while taking Physics under Mr. Talley and after working many years had
at last turned out a motor which was used in the aeroplanes of that time. Auto-
mobiles were no nioreffthey were entirely too slow for the age.
Ike walked on and passed an immense butcher shop. Blev said that Emory
Liooli was making a fortune in this businessg that he had discovered a way to raise
cattle without paying any attention to them. XYhen they reached the right size,
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMI.. "'MIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllii' IBF' .EFWIL E
they would commit suicide and thus keep down much unnecessary expense. .Xll of
this was caused by feeding them on a special brand of hay known only to him.
Blev told me that the "Howing road" was invented by "Sleepy" Dawson. He
also remarked that Eric "lay Bird" Barton had a private school and was teaching
the pupils to say "cawn't." "hawf." and "dawnce." instead of the forms used hy
most of us. He said that Dick Edwards. our old class president was giving cor-
respondence courses in "The way to become an Expert Soda Nlerker in a week."
Blev said that Dick was steadily rising in this profession.
Blev told me that "lit" Harrison was running a dancing schoolg that -limmie
Gardiner and "-luny" Schmidt were coaching the football team at Lucy Laney, while
Lester Helm was giving singing lessons once a week at Uncle Bill's night school.
Saul Levy and -leff Curry had both joined the Navy and were now Admirals.
Bill Hall was the Senator from P. G.. while Mchlichael was the representative
from Frog Hollow.
Blev also mentioned the fact that Bernard Armstrong was now Colonel at
Richmond, obtaining that position on account of his talent for drilling and his
manly appearance in the olive-drab uniform. His lengthy service also helped.
Gus Madebach had opened up a fruit stand at Eighth and Broad, while .lim
Cook had gone in the Pawn Shop business after graduating from a school presided
over by "Little vloefl
Jimmie Mason, jim Thompson, and Andrew Perkins had all joined the Nat
Reiss shows and were becoming famous. Herb Lorick and Sam Fortson were
giving free golfing lessons at the Community Links which were situated on top of
one of the larger buildings.
Stewart Auerbach and Percy Barnard had been automobile racers but since
the auto had disappeared they had settled down and were living on the interest from
"Pinkie" Dyess. "Ginnie" Flint, and Parks Hendee had gone to Hollywood
and there had replaced Richard Dix, Ronald Colman, and John Gilbert. Enoch
Garrett had become a professional strong-man with John Robinson's circus after
he had swum the English Channel with his hands and feet tied.
George Claussen had become a coal miner while Bill Eaton was teaching "Sci-
entific Courses" at Milledgeville. Robert Goodwin had become music master of
the Paul Moss Band.
XYhile I had been learning all of this, we had been walking all over the city.
There were buildings so tall that you couldnlt see the tops. These had been built
by the Rossignol Construction Co. Charles Rossignol, the boss of this concern.
had decided to build tall buildings to make up for his abbreviated height.
Gilbert Schumacher was now the owner of the Partridge Inn Riding Club.
During his off hours he gave coaching classes in "The Correct XVay to Become an
Oratorf' Buck Watkins was the most eloquent speaker in the House of Repre-
sentatives due to the coaching classes given by Schumacher.
By this time I was exhausted so I made Blev show me the way to go home.
He took me around a corner and there we entered a peculiar type of aeroplane.
Blev spoke a few words in a transmitter and immediately the plane began to move
forward. In a few seconds it was leaving the ground and was soon tearing through
space at a terrific speed.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIPM "" 'WIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII9357
HIP' Efimk E
XYe arrived at my house in a minute or two and I got out. As Blev was leav-
ing he told me that Ed. Mulherin, Bob Plunkett, and Ben Fulghum were members
of the Augusta Police Force, while David Potter, the Hercules of the age, was
teaching physical development at Paine College. He also stated that George l.a-
bouseur had published a number of books for school boys on the subject, "The Cor-
rect XYay to Make Love Between Periods." A great many of these books had been
sold at Richmond and as long as 'lunior College was a part of the institution, Mr.
Labouseur would have a pretty good income.
.Ns I started in the house I fell asleep and knew no more. The activities of the
day had been too much for me.
THE END. ' R. L. S.
The Class History
X THE year of our Lord. nineteen hundred and twenty-three, there strag-
Gafxfjb I - ' ti' -h , -,H v' H i'
lg gled into the Uld Historic two hundred and eleyen boy s, green and
L 1- growing, knowing but little of what was before them and perhaps caring
less. These boys were just beginning a gruelling race that would take
6,2955 them five years to finish, but none thought of the hardships, trials. and
'-1 -' triumphs that would confront them. One of the First obstacles in this
race was the translation of such mysterious hieroglyphics as Dll. A13, Tl2. XYe
thought that these were either Greek or Latin symbols. but some "obliging" sopho-
more told us that these meant "tJfhcers' Headquarters." "Time Class." and "The
Armory." As we had no reason to attend such places. we did not go around and
later were very much astonished to hnd that we were charged with "skipping" three
of our classes and were ordered to time class. NYhen we had passed Math. 11
under Mr. Buckner we were more like upper classmen, for the manly atmosphere
created by Mr. lluckner's presence is enough to make any freshman more like a
After a while, having overcome many obstacles. we passed into the second lap
ot our race and rejoiced to know that no more would we be termed freshmen. .Xt
the beginning of our second lap our roster had slightly decreased. as the pace was
too strong for some. This was the year we began to feel our importance and since
the upper classmen refused to recognize it, we turned without mercy on the quak-
ing freshmen. It was about this time that the most of us began to make acquaint-
ances with "the bull ring" and "time class" and for some of us these acquaintances
deyeloped into constant associations. XYe are not heavy on old languages but if
sophomore means "wise fool" as the faculty says it does then this class exemplified
the term to the nth degree. However. we shed the most of our foolishness. whether
wise or otherwise. and finally found ourselves full Hedged intermediates.
lYhen we became intermediates we found that one year of our race was to be
cut ot? and that we should be at "Old Richmond" only four years instead of tive,
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIllIlM "" 9 'WIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW IBF' Allllmmk 'H
slipping into the junior class over night and without much practice. At this time
our class worked faithfully for the school lzonds, although we realized that we
should henetit therefrom little and that we should have the use of the new building
only one scholastic year. lt was for them who came after us that we were thinking.
Xie shall have the honor of being' the tirst graduating class from the "New Rich-
mond." Some of us were gaining laurels for ourselves in the fields of sport, while
some were joining the literary society and training to become the future divorce
lawyers of the nation. Honors were not lacking' in a military way for a few of
our members became commissioned officers. while many became sergeants and
corporals. It was during this year that we began to grasp more eagerly the help-
ing hands of our teachers as someliow it had dawned upon us that the faculty were
more eager to make a man than to break a boy. XYith this realization on our part
we more easily acceded to their demands and absorbed the fruits of their knowl-
At this writing we are seniors. lYe liave turned the curve and are on our last
lap with a coveted sheep skin ahead of us as our reward for such untiring efforts
as we have demonstrated throughout our sojourn here. No Golden Fleece was ever
souffht for with any more vieor than is our "dip," and no Golden Fleece was ever
b . 3:
prized more than we shall prize it when it is ours.
lYe hope that it will soon be said of us. "lYell done!" And. having thus fin-
ished the course, we shall leave .-X. R. C. with our best wishes and approach what-
ever is before us with that indomitable spirit inculcated into us during four years
at "Old Richmond." BILL XYALL.
Laszf Wi!! and Testament
Class of Ill-71616671 lzzmdred and tzcenty-sef,'e11.
State of Georgia.
County of Richmond.
We, the class of twenty-seven, of the State and County aforesaid, by reason of great
physical pain. mental anguish. and spiritual travail for four long years of toil. trial. and
trouble: woeful. weak and feeble of body. and lzrought now in our declining days to
realize that our course in this Highway of Hades is almost run: yet being in full and free
possession and control of our faculties, yea. even of exteedingly sound illlfl disposing mind
and memory: now. therefore, for tl1e purpose of making known our wishes concerning the
rites to he observed over our remains, on the occasion of our death and burial. and of
providing for a wise, just. and equitable division and disposition of our lands. goods, and
earthly possessions of every kind. for the mitigation in a measure of the demoralization
naturally consequent upon our prol able demise, tor the perpetuation on the face of the
carth of this old historic institution, when we no longer haunt it in tiesh, for insuring
comfort and competence in their old age to those here dependent on us, who might othe1'-
wise be left destitute and helpless. for the causes of charity and benevolence. and the ex-
pression of appreciation of gratitude to those who have befriended us on our way and
made burdens of our journey easier. and for such purposes as the law may deem neces-
sary and proper. do hereby declare. publish. ordain. and establish this the Last Will and
Testament of us. the said class of 1927. to-wit:
vi u- -- ---- umm
IBF' .EU 'tm E
Item l. VVe hereby bequeath to our beloved and honored principal. Major George l'. Butler, our
and praises for the pleasure and honor of spending our last year in this building. the everlasting
al to his good work and faith in his students, aml the thought, little as it may seem, that we
it the best in us is due to his unlimited patience and helpful advice.
Item 2. To Jimmie Lister Skinner. we leave the hope that when he gets to Heaven he will rind no
ition locks on the gate. or Gabriel will blast forth on his trumpet before he ever gets the gate
Item 3. To "Little Mac," our French professor, we leave one book proving that the English language
s an a, b, and a c, as the little blue mark on the top ot our test papers has given us the llll-
pression that he does not know said fact.
Item 4. To "Shorty McDonald," we leave a collection of tty-swatters so that the Board of Educa-
ll not have to spend so much money in replacing the broken rulers in the Math 42 class.
ni 5. The class takes great pride in presenting to Unk Bill Kennedy a glass ball of the size and
make used by fortuneftellers so that at the end of the day he can look into it and see the faces of the
ho have been smoking during the day. and thereby save the waste of energy that he loses by
sneaking up and down the halls between periods.
ltein li. To the efficiency expert of the athletic comluittee. Mr. "Empty" Bryson. we leave a study hall
ing twenty-tive corners in order that the students will not have to be piled up on top of each
m 7. To little Georgie Scott. we leave the body and strength of a bear so that be will have
something else about him to harmonize with his daily studyhall tone.
m 8. To Mr. Sutton, we leave the hope that never again will he have to put up with another
English 42 section.
m 9. To A. I'. Markert, companion ot' students. we leave a drawing class that will not whistle.
a band, or forget him at dances.
m Ill. To Miss Julia Flisch, we leave a red flag to be hung outside her class and thereby save
ber the trouble of waving her hand at the lowly freslunan.
m ll. To our "cunnel," A. ti. Goodwyn. we- leave hoops to be put around the bottom of the
coats. so that they will have more of the flying effect about them.
book in three weeks." The said book written bv our lhysies shark, Aquilla James Dyess.
m 12. To J. L. 'l'alley, we leave a copy of that famous book, "How to cover the l'hysics text
m 13. To the "Tech Club." we -leave the pleasait memories of last November the liith. and of
ny coming games between Georgia and Tech.
Realizing that we are approaching the end 'of our toilsome career at this historic institution. and
that the Junior class will soon take our place in the classroom as well as on the battleticld, we, the
class. feel that our personal belongings and peculiarities should rightfully be left to our successors.
the class ot' twenty-eight. Upon conditions, however. that they in turn. when their hours ot' torment draw
to a cl:
use, shall in the same manner lnete out their bountiful possessions to the future classes. that today
ire us a mob of childish school boys. Accordingly-
Charles tioodwin, master of the band. we leave the radio ot' VVilson. to be used on Wednesdays
he can hear Colonel's orders. given as they usually are, from the other side of the campus.
lfldward Rhodes. we leave David 1'otter's thirst for drink.
Bill Wilson, we leave sleepy Dawson's pep ami vigor.
Rut Whaley. we leave all our old French books so that he can continue his tcrmly sport of tear-
ing them up after exams.
Jimmie Gardiner, we leave Buck l.auier's string of adjectives so that he can use them when
ts to talk about his friends on the faculty.
Dick Wade, we leave Gehrken's harem.
The Senior class feels that not only the living but the dead should be considered in this instrument.
we leave the proper amount for a shave to be turned over to our friend. Rain.
the student answering the following questions, we give an annual holiday on February Zllst:
. I. Why is Mr. Scruggs so popular with the un-eds?
. 2. Vl'here does Junior College get the idea that she owns this building?
. 3. VVhy did Mr. Smith have his upper lip shaved otf when school opened?
. 4. Where does George Sibley spend most of his time?
. 5. Why were all those yellow tickets with the question mark on them given out?
. 0. Why do all the men professors like William Jones?
. 7. VVhy does Mr. Allen always have trouble with his car when he is bringing a certain young
mme from a dance?
. H. How old is Gene Kulilke's cut-down?
. 9. Where does Robert Smith go every day after lunch?
. lo. Why has Saul Levy started wearing a clean shirt to school every day?
Vi ITNESS WHEI-tl'l0F VVe have hereunto :et our hand aml seal, this 29th day of May, in the
IN ' ., . H
year of our Lord nineteen hundred and twenty-seven.
THE SENIOR CLASS.
By "JI'l"' HARRISON.
Jalues Connell, Lydia E. Pinckum.
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Class 0fI92.S' - Juniors - 3rd Class A. R. C.
Prvsidvnf .................. ...................... 1 jAIRD, A
I'iff-I'1'v.v1'a'v11t ..... CAl.DWEl.l., ,l. C.
Scvn'h1r'v ......... ...... ............... I 3 RUCE, 'l'.
Y'1'n1.vzrrrf' ............................... ...... F RANKLIN, bl.
-flilllvtiv I?vf1'v.vv1lt41t1"z'U .. ..... GRIFFIN, lf.
lflaliliv. T, H.
l-Ulla. J. .l.
Baird, A. l-'1'e114'l1. R. M1-Kenzie, H.
linker. V. Fullv1'.lV. llklielllly, E.
H1ll'Q91'llll, M GilllIl21l91'. IC. M1-Mauus, U.
Bziteumu. A. Goodwin, V. Nivlmls, E.
I-twill. F. Gould. F. lP.CUlll10I', J.
Ifieuttie. R. I Greene, A. Orwell. J.
Bell. G. G1'e11eke1', IG. Pl-'I'l'5', R.
Bird. l'. Griffin. E. Peters, A. R.
Rlzivk. C. Glilllillld. J. IG Pirklv. K.
I-llitclliiigtull, E. Gruhhs. XV. Potter, D.
1'il'9llllill1, E. Hnmitt, M. Pmvell. L.
Hruue, T. 1I2lXVkillS. H. Puml. F.
Bll1'C1l. B. Ilaynie. B. Phlmh, XV.
Cillutl. A. Heath, J. Rzldford, K.
Czldle, J. Iientun, J. Ruiliwatela H.
Uzlldwell, J. I'It'1'1llilIlv E. 1lilillNV2l.t9l', L.
Villlllllllv C. Hill, A. Rhodes. E.
Push. S. W. Hull. H. Ricketsoll. F.
UQIIIHIGII. G. Holmes, II. Roberts. D.
l.'la1'k. C. I'Il1t't'll9S0ll. C. Ross. D.
Cheeks. F. C.
Clyile. H. B.
.I zickson. J.
Uuhh. T. Kuhlke. E. Shvaly, NV.
Vnllins. G. Lilllllilll, R. SIIPPIIHII. J.
Vooke. M. I.:u1d1-11111, N. Shell. H.
Tillltxllbfllllll, H. J.
Daniel. M. Maddox, Y. Tilllfg B.
Davis, G. Mallard. W. Verdery, T.
Delis, T. M:11'c-m'itvli. H. Wvltch, NV.
Fulk. C. W.
BIll1i9l'i. J. B.
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Class of 1929 - Soplzomores
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ICVIIIIS. C. C.
Armstrong, J. Flervhei-, H.
Arthur, G. Flllglllllll. H.
Arthur, M. Flllglllllllg J.
Baird, A. Furst. Alex.
Baird, G. Gains. R.
Ba11'nard, H. GMT. R.
Beull, C. Gfllllillltl, A.
Beattie, D. H3lIllUlO11Cly C.
Beazley, R. Ilurley. L.
Belding, YV. Henderson. C. D
Beutly, J. Hill. J.
Bessmau, G. Holley. J.
Blznichard, J. Hulse. F.
Bogoslowsky, S. lflinnplirey. L.
Boose, E. Ivey, L.
Boswell, J. Jenkins. M.
Boyd, YV. Jolianson, J.
Bristow, O. Jolinson, H.
Broome, R. Johnson, U.
Brown, C. S. Jones, N.
Brown. P. Jones. R.
Bryngleson. O. Jones. T.
Bussey, D. King. J.
Fates. R. Kitchens, F.
Caves. E. Lake, J.
lflianey, D. Layton. L.
Cohen, H. Leaphart, E.
Cohen. R. Levy. J.
Conklin, G. Lynch, G.
Cooper, 0. E. Mudebacli. B.
Corclle, T. L.
Crawford. A. Maxwell, B.
Pulley, A. Merry. W.
Culley, B. Milton. A.
l.l2U1i9l, A. Moore. C.
Daniel, L. Morris. C.
D..-XHtlgIl3C, H. Moyer. H.
Davidson. J. Mulcny, A.
Dawson, J. Mullins, C.
DQHS. D. Murray. G.
Deas. R. BICCZITHQFII. R.
DQHS. V. McLean. G.
DPITY, J- McKellar, XV.
D1'0St, P. Mc-Nair, M.
Elliot. E- Newman, V.
EV2lUS, B- Nicholson. G.
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-Zmz' Class ALR. C
Hwens. .l. R.
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Roberts, E. P
Hike-S, T. R.
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Class of 1930 - Freshmen - Ist Class A. R. C
1'rvs1'dv11l ......,............ .. ..................... ............ S KINNER, .I
IvI't'l' I'r'rs1'fz'u11t .... .... .... . . . 1-louzkook, I'-I.
St't'I't'flII'VX' .......... ..... l QocKwELt., R.
Trcaszrrri' ................................. ................ X 7AIDEN, C.
.-ltlzlvfiv Rt'fl'l'.Yt'llI'tIfI"Z'C ........ ALTOONIAN, -I.
Altoonian. J. f'0ll'lLl2llI. W. Garrett. R. Kelly. A. Powell. A.
Anderson. li. Connell. II. Garvin. K. Kessel, IC. 1'1'itc-l1a1'al. 1'.
Andrews. A. Funk. II. Gay. L. Kirhy. A. .l. lfrintup. R.
Beatse, L. G.
Capers, WV. B.
Doughty, L. G
Fl11'qllG1'4 ln, J.
Ilarmly. IV. IC.
Henry. W. B.
J aines. C.
Lee, T. B.
Marshall. .I. R.
M1'Kie. D. R
S1 11th I illy
Mr-Faflen. J. Smith, B.
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MvI'hail, Ilo vl
Nol'1'iS. BI. I
Potter. II. F.
HB7 ,EVER E
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IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII MilIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII i t
he Plzifosophicm ilfemry Society
NE morning immediately after the Christmas holidays an announcement
was made at Chapel urging all .-X. R. C. boys to meet that afternoon for
the purpose of organizing a literary society. Eager to get into the liter-
ary society work a bunch of us met at the time and place designated. After
a few remarks by the faculty adviser we elected ofhcers and completed
the organization. XYe began with about thirty-live charter members. A
name was not chosen for the society theng but later we adopted as our name "Phil-
osophianu meaning "lover ot wisdom."
XYe held our meetings every week except during examinationsg interesting
and instructive programs were given. The programs consisted of debates, declama-
tions, jokes and readings. The Program Committee made an effort to use, at some
time or other, each member of the societyg thus giving all of us an opportunity
to develop ourselves in public speaking, for we feel that this is the chief aim of the
In the person of Gilbert Schumacher we discovered a splendid orator-one
who we feel is a worthy successor to Joe Mullarky, who won fame last year by win-
ning the Zone Contest in the lnternational Oratorical Contest. Gilbert eliminated
the other orators of our school who came out for the contest this year, and at this
writing has won the District Contest. XVe are proud of Gilbert and are pulling for
him to make a good showing for the society.
lt would not do to close Without saying a word of praise for Mr. lalardy, our
taculty adviser. Mr. Hardy has sponsored our literary societies for several years
and a better assistant could not be found. He started us off this year with a bang
and has continued the good work by attending practically every meeting. He has
aided us in preparing our programs, in obtaining our material for debates and, of
more importance, in keeping up the spirit of the society. He also has been largely
responsible for the splendid showing of our orator. No matter how busy he has
always found time to help us. His efforts are largely responsible for the success
of the society.
IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' "'MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII+551 IBF' .MEUR 'E
Plzilasophicm Literary Society
I'n-yidmzi .. ..... .................... ....................... ..................... B 1 L L XVALL
Via' Prv.w'u'v:1f ...,.................................................... . ....... JAMES THOMPSON
Svw'vfu1'y and Trm.vurrr .....................................,.. DAVID POTTER
BIILLARIJ RIOSEY Q l'l'.Sl.fjlIt'dj
Svrgmnt-ut-flrnzs ............................ ERNEST XVATKINS
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,gap H12 military department is one of the most benefi-
cial branches of our school work. XVhile afford-
"' " ing valuable training in discipline. it gives the ca-
Ke ,Q dets a break in the quiet routine of the school day,
J '3' 'N and provides Fifty minutes of exercise in the open
air. The course is optional for the college stu-
dents. but compulsory for all able members of the student
body of the Academy.
The cadet corps began in 1882 as a single company, led
by Captain bl. U. Clark. lt existed rather precariously until
ISSN when it was discontinued for ten years,
ln 181124 it was revived by Major George P. Butler. our
l"resident. who soon made of it a very respectable corps. But
in lfllff. due to the press of his duties as Principal of the
rapidly growing Academy, Major Butler was obliged to re-
linquish the command of the military department to Major
li. C. ll. Danforth, -lr., a veteran of the XYorld XVar. .
Major Danforth added several new features, including
"extended order," to the drill. and continued with marked
success the good work of Major Butler. ln 1922 Major
- lflanforth turned over the position of Commandant to Pro-
fessor Charles li. XYhitney, who had been Major Danfortlfs
assistant the preceding year.
Colonel XYhitney held the position for one year. He was
responsible for a general beightening of the efficiency and
discipline of the corps. and for the formation of a regiment
composed of two battalions of three companies each, in place
of tlie one battalion of four companies.
,X, li. llooliXX'YN
Cpon the resignation of Colonel XYhitney, the school was fortunate in securing
the services of Colonel il. T. lflains, an officer in the NYorld Mar. During his three
years, he kept the corps at a very high state of efficiency, and made several valuable
improvements. The companies were divided into regulation platoons, and a class
in Military Science and Tactics was organized. The latter was especially helpful.
as the theoretical knowledge gained by the oflicers. when applied on the field, im-
proved the technique of the drill immensely.
For manv years it had been the hope of the officials of the school to have a
junior R. 4 J. 'Ti C. unit established here. Last year. mainly because of the untir-
ing efforts of President llutler and Colonel llains. the dream was made real. and
the unit was established.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllly WI!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
The Corps was exceedingly fortunate in obtaining at the very beginning of its
history a commandant who is well versed in military matters. and experienced in
conducting R. O. T. C.'s-Major A. G. Goodwyn, U. S. .-X. retired. Major Good-
wyn was Lfor live years head of the R. O. T. C. unit at Citadel4and developed
it into one of the best units in this area. He has an eflicient assistant in Sergeant
Leipold, who is also experienced in R. O. T. C. work.
The two are devoting their entire time to the work, and
are rapidly building the best corps in the history of the
school-and if the present rate of progress is maintained, it
bids fair to be the best in the State. Several essential im-
provements, not possible under the old regime, are now in
force. One is that every cadet rated above a lirst-year high
school student is required to take the course in Military Sci- f M t
ence and Tactics, and consequently learns exactly what he
is to do on the drill lield. Another improvement is that the
companies drill at different times, with one or both the in-
structors supervisingg this insures expert training for each
At stated intervals there are prize drills between the best
platoons of each company. This practice keeps the interest
and enthusiasm of the men at a high pitch at all times. In
addition, at the end of the year, two other prize drills are
held, one being the individual prize drill with six men, chosen
from each company, participating. The prize for it is the
gold Levy Medal to be worn fby the winnerj for one year.
Last year Cadet George Xlfaddy was the winner. The other
prize drill is between the companies, each going through cer-
tain evolutions in close and extended order drill within a
The award is the Preparedness Cup. upon which the name
of the winning company is engraved. Company F, com-
manded by Capt. XVilbert Emigh, won this honor last year.
The band, from a small beginning in 1915, has grown un-
til now it has thirty pieces in its organization. Under the lead- ,
ership of Mr. Louis Sayre it has become the pride of the
school and of the city. It takes an important part along with 5
the Academy regiment, in all the major parades of the com-
munity. The band always shows its good spirit by being
willing to aid in any special cause whenever called upon.
J. A. LEIPOLD
WD IIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' '"mlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII533' M7 ,METER E
Ll'l'Ifft'1HIIIf 01101161 Sf70IlS0I'
HENRY IJEIVFERNAN Miss BETTY XYALLACE
First BlIffll1l.0ll ...... ...... IX IAJ. Louis IIASKELL
Second BtIffllIl.Oll ...... ................. ....... IX I AJ. JAMES IXIASON
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Capt. A-ldjzmmf Sfvonsor
RICHAARD SHERIDAN Miss RUTH RICAULIFFE
Master Scrgcazzf Color Sergeant Color Sergccizzt
ROBERT POVVELL JAMES CHAFFEE HUGH NIESNARD
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Sponsor: Miss EANNE XVALLACE
FI'l'.Yf SL'I'gCL7JZf-Dflllll .llnjor
Dircffor: MR. J. LoU1s SAYRE
SC1'ym11z's 2 C01'fv01'ais:
Mayson, Penland Cooper, E. O.
Plumb, XVarren W. Evans, Jack
Dowling, D. Buist
Jenkins, Merritt D.
Beattie, Clifford Heath, C. F. Peters, A. R.
Bruker, Joe Holley. Joe Plumb, Neely
Chancy, R. L. Holliman, I. Standford, Auren
Elliott. Edward Hood, James Street. J.
Fourcher, R. L. Kuhlke, Eugene XYade, Richard
Greneker. E. P. Lindsey, H. Williams, R. C.
Hawkins. Blakely Marcovitch, H. B. 'XYilson, Bill
Amick, Cletrus Davis, George H. Johnson, Otto Rogers. T. B.
Austin, Anthony Doolittle, O. XY. King, J, C. Shackelford, R. E
Baird. J. D. . Harley, Lehman Kuhlke, O. H. Stevenson, B.
Blanchard, James Hill, H. C. McPhail, Howard
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Major ..... ............ L OUIS H xs1x12LL
Sponsor ...... ...... 1 1155 Ii,-XTHARINI' HL LI
CAPT. JAMES COCK
CAPT. r1iERREL XYIGGINS
CAPT. ERIC BARTON
LQAVT. SAM FURTSON
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.Jud Livutvlnzzlt: lst St'l'fft'lIllf
IJYESS, JAMES SMITH, ROBERT I..
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Evans, Vlmrles U.
F1et4'l1e'1'. U. K.
Fulk. F. W.
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min, llenry lb.
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Douglas. .l. C.
Kirby. A, .l.
linger. .lubn IC.
Mulltgnuxe-1'y, II. XV.
Morris. Albert IG.
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Ilnml. Rullewt XV.
Skinner. .lznues L.
Sllllfll, Hsvur T.
Southall. Lllfll01' II.
Tlunllals. AVHl'l'K'l1 J.
Twiggs. A. J.
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Cafvtcznzz Sponsor: lsf .Llilfllfflltlllfl
YYIGGINSV, TERRELL Miss REBECCA GILES LAMB.-XCK, SAM
Maxwell. XV. S.
Baker, V. H.
Bell, G. F.
Blackston. Joe A.
Blitchington, W. E.
Connell. Howard J.
Boswell. Johnnie F.
Duvall, E. S.
Currie. G. Brainerd
Cutts. E. A.
Davis, J. P.
Deas. William G.
Doughty. L. G.
Evans. L. B.
Furst. G. Alex
Gould. G. Fred
Hammond. C. C.
Johnston, T. XV.
Lee. T. B.
McKie. D. R.
Sikes. T. R.
Smith. Julius B.
Thomas. E. N.
Turner, G. A.
NVells. J. T.
Andrew, G. lYortli
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C'Ufm11'n 3 Sfwmor: lxf LIUUZIILCIICIIIYI
ll,-XRTUNV, Emu Miss lil.lZABE'l'H PRINTUI' SCHMIDT, HENRY
Jud lllfllfflltlllfi Ixt St'l'ffl'l11lfI
XAUI-IRHACII. S'1'i4:wixR'1' l.Um51uzY, M.-xiciox
Arthur, F. M.
Rigslmy, Millard H.
lmvis, Alvin l.
Freeuimi, IC. L.
Iiezlttie, XVilliann Ib. Griinnlnd. J. A.
Grnhhs, XVinston U.
Heath. John A.
llenwlei-son. .lanws 'l'.
lIt'l'I'lll2fflll. A. Uwe-n
Uvalfse, Lvopohl H.
HHXVIIIZIII. Hollis IL
l':nnp, Toni llill. Juek
Jollllxoll. H. IP.
Jones, T. Russell
Vnllvy. I". B,
Deas. Vernon I..
ulackson, D. C.
Lanier, XYilliznn S.
Tant, John S.
Lake. J. II.
l.e-nplizlrt. Ed l'.
BI2lllUll2'lL'll. H. L.
Merry. lvillll-'I' IF.
Nim-hols, V, li.
Niven. Joe L.
l':11'ke1', A. M.
l'2lfL'll9. M. A.
l'1'i1'e. II. E.
Sninlley, R. C.
St:1ffo1'd, Tlionms II.
Ste-llingr. K". l'.
SXV8111'lllg0ll. J. M.
Terry. XVilIi:nn M.
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Cafvtailz: SPOIISOVZ lst Lll'llft'lIlllIfI
FORTSON, SAM Miss PEGGY BOTHWELL EDWARDS, DICK
BLACK, I. CLIFTON
Cordle, Tom L.
XVall, W'illiam O. Steward, Davenport
PRI I '.-1 TES
Bailie. T. G.
Black, Richard E.
BOXVIIIHII, Robert W.
Boyd. G. Tllllllbill'
Brown. C. S.
Hussey, D, T.
f,'Elll1lOl1. Jznnes A.
Cheeks. Fred U.
Clark, Weldon H.
Conklin, Geo. XV.
Cnlley, Allen J.
Cnlley. Pat A.
Daiteh. Simon IJ.
Il'AllflgllHC'. H. H.
Evans, L. IJ.
Finch. J. P.
Golf, XV. R.
Greene, J. H.
Hill. J. Alston
Ivey. J. L.
Jones. Thomas B.
Koger. H. D.
Moore, J. C.
Moyer, Harry B.
mvens, J. R.
Parker, Harry A.
Rhodes. Ed H.
Rosier. Joseph A.
Scllwitzerlet, F. E.
Scott. E. C.
Shealey. W. C.
Stokely, Marion C.
Walker, Harry C.
Waters, J. C.
XVilkinson. J. H.
XVren. V. R.
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JAMES AIASON M155 BETTY I'l1LL
Jfajor ..... ..... V TAME5 BIASON
Sponsor ...... ..... R IISS BETTY f11l.I.
Cozzzjmzzy E ....... .. ..... CART. ELBERT EXNDERSON
COIIIPKIIIJ' F ....... ..... C APT. HER3I.XN Ii,-XMMER
Conzfozzy G ....... ...... C APT. :XNDREVV PERKINS
Colufvazly H ...... ....... C APT. .EDGAR SMITH
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JKNDERSON, ELBERT B, lllxss JEAN
Folk, John J.
Gardiner, James T.
ID.-xv 1 msn IX
PRN ll TES
PRIC1i12'rT, CHARLES JR
lx! Sv1'5fl'ul1! 3
Perkins, XY. ll.
Bell. H211'1'j', Jr.
Booze, A. L,
frlllillllllilll. M. L.
FUlK'l1i41', M. V.
Lyle, J. Me-lviu
McNair, A. M.
Mvrtins, II. ll.
I'2'l1'llllf'. J. H.
1':11't1'i4lgu-, II, K,
XVZIQIIUIZ J. C.
XV:1ll, J. C.
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Cc1fv1'o1'1z : Sf70IlS07'I lst Ll'CZlfC'1lll1If 1
lfr-XMMER, H. M155 BERNICE CTNEIL THOMPSON, BLEVINS
Jud LI'L'1!fCIIUlZfI 751' S01'gca11z?:
Akerman, il. F.
Garrett, E. B.
Smith, Wfalter S.
Grimaud, james E.
Morris, Cecil R.
Verdery, Joe B.
Barrow. Herluert Iflarris, Francis M. Uuzts. Johnnie Reeves, YV. H.
Bell, Walter Harreston. E. Parc-he, N. Shaffer, Alexander
Cil1'Sfil1'Dl1911, Saul Hoyt. Marion Peters. George Smith. J. Bill
Clark, Johnnie Knehnel. Osc-ar Pilcher. C. W. Spraclley, George
Connell. James Levy. Saul Poole, R. G. Steinek, Hubert
Courtney, Clifton McF:1clen. James T. Poston. Frank Templeton, Aubrey
Ellis, Andrew MeWalt5'. Carlton Powell. A. R. Westberry, Kenlock
Eve, T. D. Murray, Martin Pritchard, Paul Wiclemer, Estes
Furst. Alfred Newuizul, A. B. Purcell, XV. E. TVoocl, F.
Gillian. J. P. - Newman, Vinson Ramsey. H. C.
lHill'Clll1ill1. Charles Norris, M. Reese. Carswell
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Vltul-.lxs. .'XNn1ucxv fXI1ss Cuxxux CI.I2c1iL12x' THOMPSON, JAMES
.' 'mmf 2 lst Swgvclllli
Cumg, Iixlmu' VEIiIlERX', THOMAS
.N'w1'5fm1lll.v: C'0I'f70l'4II.Y ikctingj :
t1Zll1I1HI1, Cc il ,Xl1flt'l'SU11, Eugene
Clyde. IClmm'c XV. I-Seelme. Roger
Clywlc, H. li. Levy. Jack H.
iiclmrkcn, Rurlnlplm Lynch. Geurge J.
Nlcfnllum, Huy 'l':1ft, Ifrlwarcl P.
SIlIVHL'1', Max XYiIlian1scm. R.
Alllll'l'NYN- A. II:m11nm'k. Fraxlu-is Alilllklllillql. Ii. Saxon, J. F.
Iiniliv, .XIHIVVSUII V. Ilamly, W. IG. Mvl'l'3'. II. Steed. C.
Ulm-lc. William: Ilvnry. W. Ii. Mills. G. A. Stewalrt. Ilmnvx'
Iiuyd, J. AX. llill. 1Iilf0l1 Mmwlllilll, Ii. Tilllf. XVINNIIWIXY
fillllxlllllll. W. II-nlhl-onli. II. l':1lu1e1'. H. 11. 'l':11'j:1u. H. ID.
lmlvs. li. IIIUNVIIIWI. Ilvvvrly Iilwllvy. .lnsm-1111 S. Vzlidvln, H. F.
lmnlitllv, IC. IInw:l1'nl, NV9sls-5' Ilxwkwell. ll. Vuylvx. Rolwrf A
Imnlgum. Willinm Ilurt. V. Snggus. li. XVa11'11e1', tltis
lillis. l'lu:nrlvs ,l, .Im-Icsnn, .lulm xVlHNlXY:Il'lI. lirmvks XVi:g.!il1s. l'h:ll'les
-aual.L.,,-, Y Y
IBF .REBER E
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Ct1f'fLlllII Sponsor: lst Liczzfcazaazfz
SMITH, XY. EDGAR M155 EFFIE PLUNKETT SPETH, G.
ind LI.L'llff'IltIIIfI lst Sc1'gCm1t:
DoUoHTY, XYILLIAM XV. YOUMANS, FRANCIS
Smgfmzlzisz Corporals f'Actingj :
Cooke. M. H. Cohen, Henry C.
Eaton, XY. Deas, Thornton
Eckhoff. Harry T. Drost, Henry T.
Faulkner, Ralph XY. Franklin, Neal
Pirkle. Koger Gaines, R. H.
Powell, Louis F. ylopling, B. XV.
Capers. W. B.
Cook, Hugh S,
Davis. R. A.
Farr. C. C.
Fulgglnuu. T. E.
Garrett. R. L.
Gay, S. L.
G4mlSlD5'. G. YV.
Iflnrter. E. S.
Ilutto. M. F.
Luck, G. C.
Reddy, Jnlnes S,
Reynolds. Steve J.
Rl10d911. L. Emmett
Slizulaliau, Jack T.
Shoemaker. J. E.
Smith. R. J. B.
Trowbridge. J. S.
Verdel, T. H.
Wilhelm, James W.
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T110 lfcsf Drillvd Cudcf, 19726.
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IllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW mgmwv W
COJCH JULES CARSON
"Coach" needs no introduction. As the splendid coach and
friend of five Academy teams his name is almost immortal to sup-
porters of old Richmond, and, more recently, to supporters of
Junior College. His sutcess in building championship teams has
been marvelous. And always, whether we won or lost, he has im-
bued us with the highest standards of sportsmanship.
It is with keen regret that we learn he is to go to Clemson next
year, for it will indeed be a great loss. However, we all realize
that ability deserves promotion. and we wish him the best of suc-
cess. Good luck to you. Coach, in your future work.
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C.4PT,4I.Y GARI 'IX 174-IXIELS
"Grandpa" came to the Academy in Septem-
her, 1925, unheralded and unsung, hut he quick-
ly made the team and hecame a star. His good
work throughout his first year earned for him
the Captainship of the combined Junior College
and Academy team. He proved an ideal Captain.
keeping the team in the best of spirits and lead-
ing them through a very successful season. lt's
too had that he is leaving this year-we all know
that we are losing a valuable man.
C'--lPT-4I.Y-ELECT "DUTCH" LFCKY
"Dutch" was one of the mainstays of the line
all seasong and although a linesman is not expect-
ed to make touchdowns, Lucky's seventy-yard run
in the Carlyle game was a feature long to he re-
membered hy those who saw it. His good work
and loyal spirit all during the season earned for
him the Captainship of the 1928 Musketeers.
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Masox LABOUSEUR BAIRD SPETH
A Review of the Foo1fbo!!Seoson
U HE schedule last fall was one of the hardest ever encountered by a Richmond
team but that meant nothing to "the children of old Rif'ill1ltlllll,'. for they went
1 into it with heart and soul and put up their best, whether facing a strong team
' - or a weak one. '
h game. Ill no game this season was there Slllj' show of poor spirit by the players
' 2 ' or the student body regarding any decision rendered on the field.
' Practice was started about the usual time and XVIIQII the iirst game was
played the whole squad was i11 Iirst class condition. The "Specials" were very
faithful to the squad, there being a large Crowd that remained out throughout the entire
season. The Specials were the champions of the Senior Connnunity Service League show-
ing real football form and good sportsmanship.
The Iirst set-to of the season was against the Erskine "Rats" who came from the
place where "Rastus" Hood used to hang out. Those "Tarheels" sure could play football
and had a large team-but that meant nothing: to our boys. for the iinal score showed
that while I-Erskine had made T points Rim-hinond had piled up a score of 27. This was
starting ol? fine and everybody could see that Richmond had a winning team.
The second game of the season was against G. M. C. at Milledgeville, This is the
city where the "light-headed citizens" of the state hang out, but the team at G. M. C. was
iq, And alsofthe good old "Richmond Spirit" was in the foregroundin every
L5 . 1
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luamls 1-l'Hlll lla- lirst whistlr- to th1- last um-.
The-sv "Milh-llgw-1'ilh--ans" starts-tl mi' hy sq-tiring the first tmlt-limluwn
anml it se-911111
that the-y nh-ant to lu-1-ln us fl'IIlll vrussin: their ggual line at all: lvnt when 1-'ll'l't'll IllC'lll1lU 1
t'a1l1-ts :vt Inga-1111-1'--Iilw mn' hnys dill--suxnetliilig is lltillllil to llapnen, antl
qnrtain lk-ll on th1- tin-hl nl' 1-ulnhat. tll1-swlw-1-1-:14l. G. M. l'. 13. Rlvllllllllltl 13.
Thv nf-xt :anw nn the- svlwtllllu- was against l'l01l11lUllf 1'1rll1-,tv l.f1'4llll
ll1'Ul'g'lIl l. This gann- was xl "Nt'l'P1lll1u for the Sin-vials l'0llltl Dftlllillllf' hav
'it-nlinllnt Imys as tht-3' playe-sl that tlay. This was the ft'2l111 XYll91'P the c-nach nlayetl Qllfll
lf-1' and he- nas a l'4lllll'IlX hy llllllSl'lf. Il:-W1-V1-1', th1-y ftbllgllf ll21l'1l nntil the
th1- sa-mv llllllll l1a1'1-lu-4-n l1ll'2t'l' than it was. It 1-nflvul 57 tu ll in Ifllqlllllllllll
la st Illillllfe ui
Thi- 11gi1-tlltll-W "Rats" next 1-anw lu se-e ns. and when that team 1-anle on the ti
1-V1-Val ui' lhm- 'spurliiig t'l4'lll011l of this 1-u1n1n11nity" ht-gan placing: inuney
Xl'll1'll tht- gains- start:-nl it luokenl likm- tie-as 1'l1:11'g:i11g Plt?Dll1llllN, Hut you
llf'l'1' is an 1-Ill sawing that says "'l'l11-lviggre-1' they are the- lllll'tll-'l' they fall
nn the "Rats
lpplim-ll in this l'2l51'. anel wlle-11 thuse- "I-ig luuys" pnllwl off tht- tif-lrl the oltl 1ill'lllll0ll1l hm
W1-nt ln thl- slimw-1's g'lUl'j'lllLf in the- fart that tha-y had xlefe-atm-cl the Ogletll
tht- tune- nf ZH to ti.
ul'1w " Rzltsu u
111-m-tliw-tinv Fulham- uf Savannah th1-n sent a te-am np h1-1'1- to t1'1' tn take away so
' it-lnnmul's l2llll'l'lSI anll it was sllpposoal that il' ws- wun, it would hx- hy :1 hair. But
Wll0ll : 9 4: - : 1 ff. 1 4' ' .' '-' '-: - z
than lnlw nun tml lll4l hm in nl 11111. the umuls new tu ltul tn 1 ra-al Ylll'Ill'lS4
l ll' mn' huys wiiiplt-In-ly m1t'play1-4l th1- l51'l1t'lll1'llllt' te-sun, deft-atilng th1-ni tu llll-' St'0l'0
Lf In ll.
The- nm-xt gains- was almnt tho same- as the- l'i1-tlnmnt ganu-. lt was against the State
1355 ' ,
my A. .Q 51. t1-:nn whim-h was siipnosvll To han- :1 strong 1-rnwml. They wort- snppusexl tn
IIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllliig M-illllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
es . .
I I ,
BRUCE FoRTsoN SHERIDAN Conn
have defeated some strong team that we had played, but if they did tl1ey must have played
against that team's water-boy brigade, for when the game ended we had trampled them
down to a 5-l to 0 sc-ore.
Richmond then met the Clemson Reserves-and this was a real football game. The
Clemson boys had l'ad much more experience than our boys and also outweighed our
team: but you must remember that although Goliath was much larger than David and
had more experience than he had, he was defeated. However there were no touclidowns
scored in this game. This was kind of game in which Ed. Mul stars. for it was on ac-
count of his trusty and dependable right toe that two field goals were made, making the
nnal score 6 to O. Ed. gets a lot of credit for his part in this game, but a large share of
credit also goes to the good old linesmen and the other bac-kiield members.
Let it here be added that we also played Savannah Hi in Savannah. Qur team was
supported by a small crowd from home and that helped a lot, for it is easier to fight some-
body in his own yard if you have somebody from your own yard there to yell for you.
This was one of the hardest games of the season and was won by us in the last
minute or two of play. Savannah had scored a safety o11 us and those two points were
the only ones of the game until our boys began to make the fur tly.
Our boys began to get down to business and in the closing minutes of play brought
the ball some sixty or seventy yards to their opponents goal where Tommy Bruce, our
reliable old full back. dived over the line for the first touchdown and the winning points.
It was due to a beautiful run made by Jimmie Mason that the ball was brought with-
in scoring distance, of Savannah's goal.
The next and last game on our schedule was the annual "Turkey Day" game against
Riverside. our ancient rival for football honors. This game was a "thriller" from the
start to the finish and was as full of thrills as all of the freak rides at .lohmiy J. Jones
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pnt together. The tinal seore almost broke everybody's heart, for Riverside defeated
llielnnond li to 0-but. it seemed that everv break was against our bovs' -ind Hiversides
tonehdown was the result of one of those breaks. However, we are not eomplaining. for
they beat ns fair and square. and our boys did their best. Hut Riverside surely knew
that they had been in a football game when it was over.
Although Riverside had defeated ns. it was our only one so far, so some of the people
abont town began fishing: for a game with Carlisle of Bamberg, S. V.. who had not been
deteated throusih the season. This game was tinally arranged and was played here. It
seemed that our boys laeked their old pnneh in this game. It might have been dne to the
t hard sr-hednle that they had gone through. but anyway Varlisle ontplayed ns and defeated
us Io the sf-ore of 27 to 13.
My The most thrilling: part of this game for ns was when "Dnteh" Luekey grabbed a
fumbled ball off the bark of a Uarlisle nlaver and ran about S0 vards for a touehdown
Lokey eseorted him all the way, keepina rivals off of him. Une player tried to "lily" at
Luekey near the goal line but Lokey was there to elip him.
lhe season was a sneeessful one and would have been more sneeessful had it not been
tor our two deteats: but it is impossible to win every time, Zlllll as it is sometimes said,
"It takes a better team to lose than it does to win."
A lot of eredit is due to Coaeh Jules Parson who was responsible for sueh a good
team. Coaeli Carson is known for his ehampionship teams. and he had a high "batting"
average with sueh teams during: the tive years he has been here.
'lhe boys who played on the team are to be 4-on::5ratulated for their loyalty to the
sehool and to the team. and also for their good sportsmanship on and otf the tield. The
team has earved a niehe in Iill'llIll4lll1l'S Football llall of Fame and will be remembered for
many years by ns who have witnessed the tean1's trials and triumphs.
R. L. S.
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B A 5 K E T B A L L
Couch ll. RUCKER NEXVBERRY
"Chief" came to us like sunshine out of a cloudy
sky. XVe had started the season without a coach
and things looked pretty dull. "Chief" was just
going to try coaching us for a week, but when
he found out that we liked his methods and wanted
to work together he decided to continue his work.
As a result the team had a very successful season
and a larger number of men have become inter-
ested in basketball. The team is exceedingly grate-
ful to Mr. Newberry, not only for his excellent
coaching, but we feel that we have found in him
a sincere friend and comrade.
Capfaizi JIMMY lXlASON
XYhen "Grandpa" Daniels, Captain of the Bas-
ketball Team, left school in February, Basketball
season was not yet over. In picking a new cap-
tain we have found in Jimmy Mason every quali-
ty of an excellent player and a capable leader.
This was Jimmie's second year on the Varsity
squad and we all hope that he will be back again
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Sniziunax Cooli Xlfxuxox A lelE1f1fEi:N,xx Mrxsox
A Review ofthe Basketball Season
X MANY ways the basketball season of the Academy can be considered
' . to he one of the best in the historv of the school. But to start oi? the
932 il ,
gig season, the ,Xcademy was unfortunate in not having the services of a
coach: and so for the first and most crucial part of the season. the mem-
QE'-fiv bers of the squad were without the leadership of a man capable of keep-
" 1 "" ing the members busy or showing them the fundamentals and essentials.
Neverthelesslunder Captain Daniels the team had a good number of men out
to start the seasong he kept them busy most every day and did his hest to drill a
system of play into the squad. After losing a hard-fought game to the Medical
College without the services of a coach. it was learned that Scout Executive J.
Rucker Newbery had had a little experience as a coach and several friends of the
Academy went after him. So one clay through the effwrts of the president of the
-lunior College, Mr. Newbery came out and told the members that he would do
what he could to help the boys learn to play basketball. Soon after he took charge.
. IBF' Almmmk E
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the team made a trip to Savannah and were swamped by both Benedictine College
and Savannah High. lelut a few weeks later. after the coach and the boys had work-
ed out a system of play, and the team-work showed a firm grasp of the fundamen-
tals, Benedictine was beaten on the Academy's own Hoor by the score of 26 to ll.
and Savannah High was held to a very close score.
During the season the Academy played in the city league sponsored by the
Y. H. C. A.. and if the Academy had had the services of a coach it would have
been tied with the Lombard team for the championshipfbut as it was we were
nosecl out by losing the game with the Medical College.
In the Annual Trade Distri't Conference of basketball teams from Georgia
and South Carolina the Academy team was the runner up. The team had to beat
a very hard team, the Midville High School, in the morning and that night had to
meet another hard team in the finals. The final game was lost after a desperate
hght. It might be said, without offering any "alibis," that if the Academy could
have used the team that was used during the regular season it could have won
the Trade Tournament. The Tournament rules made it impossible for the Acade-
my to play three of the regulars and of course this handicapped the team in having
to play three new men in responsible games. '
The teamfwhen the games are counted up-shows a large percentage of the
games won with the team playing as a whole. And even after the loss of the Cap-
tain, the pivot man during the middle of the season, the team continued to play
winning ball. There were no "stars," and it would be unfair to the others to men-
tion any player as having played better than the rest.
The members of the basketball team kept in training. practiced hard and de-
veloped the best spirit that any basketball team put out by the Academy has shown
for some years. The team almost made the season a financial success. and with the
start that has been made this season, the next season of basketball should see the
Academy develop not only a winning team but a team backed by the entire com-
munity and assured of Financial success.
It was not thought that the year would be a success. as far as games won
would go, for the first season under Coach Newberryg and it was a very pleasant
surprise to have the team develop into a winner the Hrst year under a new system
of play. Much time was spent in drilling the boys in pivoting, following up, pass-
ing, and in other ways learning the game so that next year more time could be
spent in developing a scoring machine.
The year past was a success from any angle it could be studied. XVhat more
could any team do than arouse favorable comment by the Fine sportsmanship shown
by the team. and create the school spirit that this team has built up? H. -I. H.
IBF ,BEER E
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IM... "'MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII W
COA CH 'TI:lIilIERilI.elgN'
This is the second year that Coach Timmerman
has had charge of the Baseball Team, and he is
credited with developing quite a bit of our present
talent. He'has done more than merely stimulate
our interest in baseball. We hope he will continue
as coach for many years, and with the constant
improvement of our teams, that is bound to occur.
Under his guidance we will probably be able
some day to heat even the Parris Island Marines.
CAPT.-IIN TOM BRUCE
Tom is a dependable man at almost any posi-
tion in the line-up. He has been shifted from
place to place with equal ease. Last year he
played iirst base, and rarely did a ball get past
him. This year he was shifted to pitch, and has
filled the position to perfection, besides being a
jam-up player generally. He made a fine Captain
and aided greatly in keeping up the spirit of the
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FRANKLIN BEATTIE COOK SHERIDAN
T he Baseball Season af 1927
ITH twentv men out for the team this vear and manv of the old letter men
back the season started OE with a rush. After the lirst three weeks of
practice the squad dwindled down to about two teams. XVe had our same
coach hack with us. Mr. Timmerman, and he whipped a squad into shape
at once. For our captain we had our own Tom Bruce who has made his
letter three years. The first game was with XYashington High in XVash-
XYe journeyed up to that city and Captain Bruce did his stulf on the mound
and made eighteen of the boys retire via the strike-out way. As he was doing this.
barrett and Baghy had slapped out several hits and the team scored eight runs.
The final score ended S to -L in our favor. The next week we played XVashington
a return game in our own lot and repeated the performance hy giving them the short
end ot the score. Morris pitched this game and the final score was 5 to 4.
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S'r1cx'ENsoN CLIATT XYIGGINS BAIRD, G.
Next on the li 't was our old ' l l
A s T . riva. tie Savannah Ulluyu School. Henderson
pitched great hall and we succeeded in heating' them hy the score of 3 to '2. This
was a good tight game. a pitchers' hattle from start to finish. In the end, however.
llenderson proved the better of the two. The winning run was scored hy lid Shep-
herd when Doc Beattie laid down a perfect hunt.
After the Savannah game we traveled up to fl. ll. C. on Thursday and suffer-
ed our first defeat at the hands of the strong ti. Xl. C. nine. The pitchers for hoth
sides did some good work. Near the last however they nosed ahead and the final
score was S to 7 in their favor. For the A. R. C.. Cook, Shepherd, Bruce and Hen-
derson each got several hingles apiece. Henderson parked one over the fence for
the first homer of the season.
The day after the game with G. M. C.
again added another victorv
we took on Thomson in Thomson and
. 1 to our list of wins. Captain Bruce did the twirling
and pitched good hall. allowing only a few scattered hits. ln this game Garrett.
at third. handled several hard chances in fine style.
IBF' .SEWER E
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PARDUE LEAPHART SI-IEPPARD GARRETT
Following the Thomson game the team went down to Allendale to play Allen-
dale High. "Bo" Morris pitched this game and held the Allendale boys to a few
scattered hits, besides keeping them scoreless for nine innings. The linal score was
9 to U. At the bat Cook and Bruce were the mainstays for the A. R. C. Each of
these boys got three out of four tries at the bat.
XVe returned home to try the strong G. M. C. team again. Bruce started this
game off and pitched good ball until the eighth ining. ln this inning he weakened
and was replaced by Henderson. who held the G. M. C. boys in check. The A. R.
C., however. was not able to lind the G. M. C. pitcl1er. and G. M. C. carried the ba-
con home to the tune of 3 to 2.
Having just been defeated by G. Bl. C. we took on the Parris Island Marines
for a two-game series in Parris Island. The soldier boys were too good for us.
They played a brand of ball that would have been a credit to the Sally League.
Shepherd and 'Wiggins each increased their batting average by several points.
Henderson pitched both games. The first game they beat us 12 to 0 and the last
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game they took T to '2. ln both of these games Garrett. Cook and Doc. Beattie did
some good work with the willow. The fielding of llaird was also a feature in the
first game and in the last liaird also increased his hatting average hy cracking
several on the nose for extra lmases.
The last game on the schedule was with Carlisle. Henderson started this game
and at first it looked like a victory for us. as we scored 3 runs in the first three in-
nings. After this Carlisle woke up and scored -3 runs in three innings. The score
ended this way. ln the eighth inning Bruce took the mound and retired six of the
Carlisle men hy the strike out route. For the A. R. C., Cook, Baglwy. Garrett. and
lliggins each collected three liingles apiece. The Fielding of Shepherd and Baird
was .-X-1 work.
This ended the season of 1927. with a total of ten gainesg live won and tive lost.
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' C a
Coach Cordle came to Richmond in llblli from
Trinity College. There he was a star distance run-
ner and a member of the track team for two years.
Through his experience as a trackman, he has
learned every phase of the track game. This
knowledge, and his ability to impart it, has made
him a master moulder of track teams and track
men. Mr. Cordle turned out a team in 192-L which
broke Eve previous A. R. C. track records. llis
relay teams, and his sprinters as well, have been
consistant winners ever since he has been coach.
Looking over Mr.. Cordle's teams of the past, we
need not fear for Richmonds standing on the
cinder path in the future.
C-4PT.41.Y BOB SMITH
Bob is completing his second year as a member
of the Richmond track team, and probably his
last year as a student at A. R. C. Bob has cer-
tainly lived up to his position as Captain. and has
not only been a constant winner of points in meets,
but has also been an inspiration and example to
his fellow trackmen. Bob's best race is the 440
yard dash. lfle also successfully puts the shot.
is a good broad jumper and member of the crack
relay team. If Bob leaves us this year, our loss
will be a great gain to any college which he at-
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.l.iAR'l'llN LiL'RRY Sciiwi'1'AERi.1:1' Busism
Review of Track Season
THE ST-'lPLETI'7.Y MEET
GAJ Qili the initial meet iof the track season, the Richmond tiack team niet the
Stapleton team in Stapleton, on April Sth. The A.. R. L. tracksters com-
la pletelv outclassed their opponents in almost every event. the shot put and
the discus being the only events in which Stapleton won first place. The
score vsas D5 to 19. Captain Smith was high point man for Richmond,
' A' with 13 points. ks Captain, hob certainly set a fast pace for the rest
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of the team to follow. The events and winners were:
100-yd. dash, 'lack jackson lst, -ludson Bentley '2nd. Time. 10 :3 seconds.
220-yd. dash. jack jackson lst, Judson Bentley '2nd. Time. 25 seconds.
440-ycl. dash, Capt. Smith lst, Dan Stoudemire 2nd, Time, 55:1 seconds.
High jump, Barton lst, XY. Phillips rStapletonl Znd. Height, 5 feet.
Broad -lump. Capt. Smith lst, XY. Boyd Qnd. Distance, 17 ft. 6511 inches.
Pole Vault, Harry Rainwatter lst. XY. Phillips tStapletonJ '?nd. Hgt.. S156 ft.
IIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW ' "'mlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIii' IBF' ABUSE E
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MILLER BENTLEY Bow S'roUDEM1RE
120-yd. low hurdle, Buck XYatkins lst. E. Terry lStapletonJ, 2nd. Time 115 34.
Discus Throw, XY. Phillips fStapletonJ lst, Eric Barton 2nd, Distance 92 ft.
Shot Put, L. Rahun CStapletonJ lst, Capt. Smith Znd. Distance 36 ft. 555 in.
Relay, Richmond lst lXYelcome Boyd, josh Derry, Buck XVatkins, Captain
Srnithj. On account of short track, no time was taken in this event.
THE TECH REL.-l YS
Un the same date as the Stapleton meet. a combined A. R. C. and J. C. A.
relay team, composed of Francis Schwitzerlet, Charlie Prickett, jimmy Mason and
jeff Curry, went to Atlanta to take part in the annual Tech Relays. However, due
to the necessary splitting up of the sprinters, caused by having two track events on
the same date, Richmond did not repeat the triumph of our previous relav teams.
THE IVRENS MEET
Qn April- 13th, the Richmond track team defeated the XVrens High School
team in lYrens. by the score of 48 to 721. Richmond's only weak points were in the
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weight events. lmsing huth the Shut l'ut anrl the Discus. Riclminnil came tu the
front in the sprints and other events. lack lacksun was high point man. with Ill
points gained hy winning first place in the lllll anal '2'2lI-ycl. flashes.
The events anfl winners:
NIH-yml. flash, il, .lacltsun lst, ,I. llentley '2ntl. Time 10 :Sl secunrls.
220-yrl. clash. ul. ,lacksun lst, vl. lientley '3ncl. 'lime '35 seeunrls.
440-ycl. dash, Dan Stuucleinire lst. Capt. Smith, '3ncl. Time 513 14 seconds.
High Jump, Young rXY1'ensl lst, li. llarttm '3nrl. lleight .3 ft. C3 inches.
liruacl jump, Capt, Smith lst, lioyrl '3nml. Distance. IS ft. 'Z inches.
Pole Vault, Rainwater ancl l'nwe1's tieml for lst and '3ncl. lleight Slg ft.
120-ycl. luw hurdles, Xlatlcins Ist, nu secuncl. lxu time un accnuiit ul' shnrt
Discus 'l'ln'ww. lYeeks 1XYrensl lst, Swan lXY1'ensj. '2nrl. Dist. SH ft. SP ins.
Shut Put, Weeks lXYl't'l'1Sl lst, XYren fXYl'611Sl '3ncl. Distance :Sli ft. ll ins.
Relayglliens wlirl nut enter a relay team.
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XYATKINS PRICKETT jaciisox RAINw.xTER
THE TENTH DISTRICT .UEET
The A. R. C. tracksters journeyed to XYarrenton April 21st, to participate in
the annual Tenth District Meet. Thomson won the meet with Richmond corn-
ing in a close second. The score was 28 to 25. In this meet, Harry Rainwater
broke the A. R. C. pole vault record, established by Perry XVhite, in 192-1, by 5
inches. The former record was 10 ft. 1 inch. I-larry vaulted 10 ft. 6 inches.
The events in which Richmond placed are:
100-yd. dash, Jack Jackson 2nd.
220-yd. dash, Francis Schwitzerlet 1st.
-L40-yd. dash. Capt. Smith 2nd,
Pole Vault, Harry Rainwater 1st.
Relay, Richmond 1st lCapt. Smith, -lack jackson, Jud Bentley and Francis
THE GEORGIA NORJIAL COLLEGE JIEET.
On the following Saturday, Richmond lost to the Georgia Normal College by
the score of 56 to 21, Normal had a much older and more experienced team than
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Ri1'11111111111's, hut, 11e1'e1't11e1e55, 1Qie111111n111 W1111 first place i11 the 2211 a111l 4411-y11.
dashes Zlllfl in the Relay. Rainwater lmetterecl his 1nw11 1'CCOl'l1 i11 the Pole Vault,
hy ten inches. Harry vaulted 11 ft. 1 i111'hes, hut lust tn Gay, of Ntvflllill, who
11111111111 11 ft. 'I inches.
The events 211111 wimiers:
11311-y11. 1las11, P1'it1'11a1'11 1 N1H'I'Hlll1 lst, Schwitzerlet 21111. Time 10 22.
2211-y11. 11ash, Schwitzerlet lst, N1ll'l'l'lZ1I1 1N1ll'lHZll1 21111. NO time,
4411-y11. 113511, Captain Smith lst, Deloach 1N1mrmalJ 21111. Time 57 secoiuls.
lligh '1u111p, Gay 1Nlll'lTlZll1 lst, XYi1s1111 1N01'111a17 21111. Ht. 5 ft. Sl inches.
151-111111 ,1ll1'l1Il, 1-311we11 1 N111'111alj lst, Gay 1 N0r111z11J 21111. Dist., 211 ft. 13 inches.
1'11le Vault. Gay lXUI'l1lZ111 lst. Raiiiwater 21111. Ht. ll ft. T iiiches.
1211-y1l. low l1ur1lles, 111211613 1 N11r111a11 lst, l'1'itcl1ar11 1 N111'111alJ Ifllfl. Time 15.
Discus ,T111l'lJVV, Newton 1N111'ma11 lst, 1'1'itc11a1'11 1Norma1j 21141. Dist. 11121-S.
Shot Put, Newton 1N11rma1J lst, Martin 1N111'malJ 21111. Distance -Lliyj ft.
Relay, Ricl1m1n11l lst. 1Capt. Smith. '11111 Hentley. Charlie Vrickett a111l Francis
Sehwitzerletj. No time.
HIP' ,Hmm 'E
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' "MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII W
HEFFERNAN Cons GRIFFIN CHEW
Review of Tennis Season
Tennis started off with a bang this year. There were forty-four entries in the
Annual Elimination Tournament. Cobb, lllulherin, Chew, Sheridan, Heffernan,
Hendee, Goodwin and Griffin distinguished themselves by playing through the
fourth round. Cobb, Chew, Heffernan and Grifhn who came up to the next round
were eligible for the Tennis Team. Cobb succeeded in winning the tournament
again this year by defeating Griffin in the finals.
Thus far we have had no meets with other schools since the only support given
is that of the students themselves. Vie are all looking forward to next year when
we will have several courts built here on the campus. The Athletic Association will
probably recognize Tennis then to the extent of arranging a schedule of games.
Richmond has a store of material for tennis teams and it is evident that with
proper support a team could be developed which would establish for Richmond a
record in this field of sport. H. -I. H.
s W eb
W llllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW' 'MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illllllilw' IBF Allmmmk E
The Boys' Student Council
I QQK lllfl Student Council was organized in January
oat this year, through the efforts of .the Hi-X'
Lluh and the taculty. This is the hrst move
Q2 of any kind towards student government at
Richmond and Junior College. This council
' is composed of eighteen memhers, two elected
representatives from each class, and the presidents of
each class as ex-officio members.
The President and Vice-President who are the two
highest ranking officers of the Council. are students
in the high school. The Junior College is represented
hy the secretary of the Council.
The purpose of the Council is to act as a guiding hand
to the students in taking the initiative in any movement
which is for the good of the school and the entire stu-
dent hody, to correct our own errors and to help
others correct theirs, to promote a better school spirit
among the students of hoth institutions, and linally.
to instill into the hearts of every student a love for old
Richmond and Junior College.
E7 REBER 'HH
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Boys ' Student Council
President ........ .......,................ ........ D I CK EDWARDS
Virc-Praridczzt ...... "-IIT' HARRISON
Secretary ........ .......................,............. .... .............. ...... R . B . SHERIDAN
JUNIOR COLLEGE REPRESENTATIX'ES
Soplzonzorcs-lVillian1 Jones, Hugh McPhail, 1. Lee Etheredge.
Frcslzzzzczz-Ricliard Sheridan. Sam Lamback, Terrell llfiggins.
Hi-Y-Robert Powell, Louis Haskell.
SC1ZI.0l'5-DlCk Edwards. "lit" Harrison, james Mason.
Jzuziors-Alvin Baird, Tom Bruce, Marion Luckey.
Soplzollzorcs-janies Lake. Ralph Deas, Ed. Elliott.
5 Fr0.v1zn1c11-Hvlanies Skinner, Dick ll'ade, H. C. Vaiden.
The Hi-Y Club
up t HE lli-Y Club is an organization composed of about twenty leaders in all
forms of school activities who are trying their best to live up to the four
'25 fundamental ideals of the club: clean speech. Christian living, honest
scholarship, and fair scholastic attainment. It is the purpose of the club
,klffflg to discuss freely school affairs and student problems. The programs are
i , l ' prepared with the view toward being profitable to the members and bene-
ficial to the student body as a whole.
Last spring. the Hi-Y Club and the Y. Rl. C. A. conducted a "Vocational
Guidance" campaign, which helped seventy or eighty boys "find themselves" and
vihich created much interest among the business men in the future citizens of Au-
Another feature was introduced last spring by the club. and repeated this year
-a banquet for the members of the basketball team. lioth years the affair was a
great success and it is hoped that it will be continued in the future.
Owing to the incompleteness of our new Academy building, the school year
began quite late. For this reason it was nearly December before the Hi-Y was able
to have its meetings. Shortly after the club was reorganized this year, the president
appointed a committee to revise the constitution, Because of the establishment of
the ,lunior College and because there were changes which were unavoidable. this
step was necessary.
The Club conducted this year a "llave-You-Thought'' campaign, which helped
increase the honor and respect of the students for the building and property of
their new school.
There has been a decided development within the club this past year and it is
sincerely hoped that the club will each year become more and more efficient. lVith
the better organization and the revived spirit which the new school brings with it. it
is felt that the success of the future work of the Hi-Y Club is assured.
M. K. Ii.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIPM "' "'MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII975' '
IBF' Almfimk E
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EDXVARDSI, D. .......... ........ P rvsidffnf ....... ..
MASON, J. .......... ........ I 'irc-Prcsidvzzt ....... .
ETHEREDGE, L. ..... ...... S cc'rvz'a1'y-Trfaszlrcr .... ..
Adwisw' . .......... . .... ............ . ................... . .
Anderson, E. Edwards, D. Dyess. J.
Lamback. S. Jones, XY. lllagnon, E.
Mulherin, C. Kellogg. M. Powell, R.
Vfiggins. T. Mason. J. XVatkius, B.
Gardiner, j. Henclee. P. l5l21I1Cl121I'd, R
MR. GUY I'IURLBU'1"1
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IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIEM Q1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
A II H 1's1f01'1'ee! Sketch
The A1-1m'e111 3' ofR1'cf1111011d Comzzfy
The JIIIIIIUI' College ofA11g11s2fc1
1 III-I A111111-1115' 111' 1111-11111111111 1'111111ty is the 111111-st i111-111'11111':1t1-11 i11stit11ti1111 11f 19111-11-
M ing i11 1G1111'gi11. 111111-XVli11 1w11 1-x1-1-11ti1111s i11 Yi1'Qi11i11-1110 111111-st i11 thc- S1'111t11-
. , ll'll 811111-s. 'l'111- 1'11111-g1- llf 1Tl1:11'11-st1111. 111-Xt' i11 111'111-1' 11f fi1111', is 11-ss V1-11e1'11l1l11
1 1 111' N1-V1-1':1l 11-:11's, 1111111 w1-1'1- fl111ll1ll'l1 1111111-1' lylllx Nillllhx i1111111ls1-, 111111 111 1111-1-t the
" ' s111111- s111-i111 111-1-11: 1111- 1-11111-:1ti1111 111' 1111- y11111l1 11f tllll State 111 11111111-. The
St:1t1- l1'QiNIIl1Il1'1'. 1111-1-1-f111'1-, 1-s1:1111is111-11 tl11- A1-11111-111y 1111 July 211, 1783. g1'1111ti11g:
f111' its s111111111't t1'111-ts 411. 1111111 :lt A11g11st:1 f111'111e1'ly 11w111-11 113' the King of Elig-
111111. N11 S1-1111111 111' 11-111'11i11g 1111s 111-1-11 111111'1- lilfilllilftllj' 1-1111111-1111-11 with :111 the i11t1-rest of
the 1-111111111111ity ill 11'11i1-11 it 1111s I11-1-11 1-st:1111isl11-11 1111111 1111- A111111-111y. Hy its C'hill'tPl'. the
1'1'11st1-1-S w1-1'1- 1-x-111'1i1-111 1'11lllllllSSil1I1t'1'S 111: 1111- t11w11: the-i1' ge-111-1-111 s1111e-1'visi1111 of the
111w11 1-11111111111-11 until tl11- i111-111-11111':1ti1111 11f tl11- 1'ity ill 17118,
lt wus 111-1-1-ss111'y. 111 tirst. 111 N1-11 1111s 111111 141 1'11is1- 11111111-1' 11tl11-1'wis1- 111-f111'e tl11- x1-111101
1-1111111 111- 11111-1'11t1-11. A111-1' 1-1111si111-1':111l1- 111-11113 1111 AI2l1'!'l1 23. 1785, "t111- 111111111 l1111'i11g 1-1111-
w11lt1-11 11111111 1111- 1'l1111l41f'lll1'll1' 111' Il M:1st1-1' f111' 1111- A1-11111-111y 111111 Mr. XV111. R1111ge1's. lute 11f
t1:1- S111t1- 11f M111-yl111111, 1::11'i11g lllAl'll W1-11 1'1-1-111111111-11111-11. :1111111i11tt-11 11i111 Mzlste-1' at 21 s:11111'y
111' f211I1 111111 g':11'1- him 1111- 11s1- 11f Z1 1111il11i11g 111 111- 1-1'1-1-11-11. 1'hi1111'1-11 11-111'11i11g 11-tt1-rs 111111
1-1-1111i11g. will 111- 1-l1:11'g'1-11 311111: tl111s1- 11-111'11i11g 1111- 111'i'111'i111es 111 Iflliglish g1'11111111a1' 111111 1'1-
111e1'i11:, 33.41411 111111 11111s1- 11-:11'11i11g 1111- 1,:1ti11 :11111 111'1-1-lc 11111g11:1g1-s. 111' illll' 11111111111 11f 1111-
1u2ltl11-1u:lti1'S. 5111.110 111-1' 111l2l1'il'l'.u The S1-1111111 1-st11111isl11-11 was f111' 1111ys :11111 girls, 111111 re-
111z1i111-11 S11 t'111' :1 l1111g' 111-1-11111 111' 1i1111-. 1111- 1-x:11't 111111- lltbt 111-ing k1111w11 when it 11ec111111- 11
41'l11111l fill' l111yS 111111.
l"1'11111 17N11 111 l7H13. while- S2lV2lll1lI1l1 1tl11- s1-111 11f St:1t1- g111'1-1111111-1111 was 111,-1-11pie11 111'
the e-111-11113 Augustai was 111-1-1111-1-11 1111- tt'l111111l'Jll'X 1':111it111 11f 1111- State, 111111 the-re 111-ing 1111
,111111i1- 1111i111i11gs ill .111g11st11 s11it111111- ftll' 1111- 11111'1111s1-. tl111s1- 111 t111- A1-11111-111y we-1'e H5911 :ls
1111- St11t1- 1I1111s1-, 211111 1111- Siilfl' 111111 F1-111-1':11 1'11l1l'1S w1-1'1- 111-111 t111-re. The A1-11111-1115' tl11-11
111-1-111111-11 its11111 si11-1111 lillj' S111-1-t. 111-1w1-1-11 1-11111-1't 111111 I,i111-11111 Streets. '1'll1:'l'9. ill 17111.
1'1'1-si111-111 xYf1Sll1llQ111ll 11111-11111-11 fllt' 1'l111lllll'll1'l'l11l'l1f 1-X1-1-1-ises 11f the A1-11111-uiy 111111 the 111111
2iv1-11 ill his I11111111' 111- 1111- 1-itim-11s. '1'111- I:1121l'll 11f '1'1'11st1-1-s 1111s 1u11st falithfully 111111 1-1111ti11-
111111811 1-111'1'i1-11 1'111'w:11'11 1111- trust 1-111111111-11 111 it-t11 1-st11111is11 "al s1-111i11111'1' 11f 11-111'11i11g 1'111'
1111- 1-11111-11ti1111 111' 11111' y1111tl1."
The 1-11u1'se-s 11f study i111-111111-11, 111-si111-s 1111- I.:1ti11. Greek. Fl'E'llf'l1, G1-11111111 111111 English
1 1:111g11:1g'1-N. :1 11ll1l'11ll2ll 111111111-11111111-111 1-11111's1- fi-11111 :11'itl11111-1i1- 111 K'2ll1'1111lN. 11 111111111111 1-11111'se
lll 11111111111 1111i111s1111111'. 211111 1-11111's1-s ill 1111-111-1-ti1-111 211111 Zl1111lj'11f,'2ll 1-111-111ist1'y. a1st1-111111u1y,
,:1-11111111. 111111 111 1111ys111l11gy 111111 llj'2l1'l11'.
HIP' ,EVER E
IIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllm "' 'WIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIW
The building on Telfair Street was erected in ISHZ at a cost of some 9520,UtNl. The
Acadeiuy remained in successful oueratiou till ISH4. when it was converted into a hospital
by the Confederate government. For a few years after the close of the war it was used
by the l'nited States troops as a barracks, but on January l. ISGS. was reopened and has
been in successful and continuous operation since that date.
For the past decade. the growth of the Al'2l4lt'111X has been nhenolnenal. The old build-
ing on Telfair Street became overcrowded and no longer adequate to meet the growing:
demands made upon the Acad iuy. both by the numbers seeking instruction, and the scope
and variety of those courses which it seemed best to incorporate in the L'lll'l'iC'llllll1l of
such an institution.
Teniporary relief was ottered by the acquisition of adjacent buildings which had been
used by the Medical Ilepartinent of the Vniversity of Georgia, and which reverted to the
Acadeniy when the Medical College moved to its present quarters. ill 1013. These build-
ings were transformed i11to laboratories. classrooms, and a dorniitory for out-of-town pu-
In spite of this additional space. there was still an insistent tltlllilllll for increased
accoiuinodations in the rapidly growing school. A new idea had developed in educational
circles: the Junior College. in which young 1111-'ll and wonien might receive their iirst
two years of college training.
The Junior College idea found enthusiastic supporters in Major George P. Butler.
Principal of the Academy. and in Lawton B. lirans, the Superintendent of Schools of
Richmond County. The urgent needs of the Academy, together with the idea of a Junior
College in Augusta. were presented to the people of Richmond County with such forceful
argument and such enthusiasni. as to result in the passage of a bond issue in 1925 of
245300000 for the erection of a new building for the Acadeiny and for the housing of the
Junior College on the tract of ground where the institution now stands. The building
was occupied in October of 19120 and the Academy and .Iunior College have both func-
tioned there with great success since that date.
FUI' The D1'9NPllf FHM' 1354 boys enrolled in the four classes of the A1'illl0llly and N33
boys and girls took Junior College work. Thus we have a close and harniouious union
between the Acadeniy of liiclnuond County. the oldest educational institution in point of
continuous service ill the Southern States, and the Junior College of Augusta. the young-
est institution of its kind in the Union. These two institutions are luonunients to the
progressive educational ideals of Augusta.
M. K. KELLUGG.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIPM "' "'MIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW EF Allmmlllk E
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CY111111 Itlllgll 111 your ffl-t'1IdS,
,-Ind if your f1'1'1'11d,v gvf SUIT,
1171-v .vo lllliffl flzf' bl'fff'I'-
You 11111 111115111 501110 1110112
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM "' "'mlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII15' 1
IBF' ,BETHEL 'HE
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T he Teachers
I xvitll Z1l111l11g16S tu Kiplillgl
1'1r 1' 1111111 111.11 1111111 71'111'1'1' 1't'1' flllllld 11,
1'f11' .111111'11'11 111111 10111-lvli 111 111-11 f111Il',
l'1z'1' 111111 111.11 Fil-k1A11' 11.1 11'111'111'1'.1,
111111 1111111' 111 11111 1111 7111'1'1' f71'1l111'.
f1lI1' 'IUKIX 11 P11-11.11111 1J1'lP.f1'.YX171','
111 111.5 1'18.104.22.168 1 .fflflliivfi 11111111 'Z'I'111,
13111 111 Ill-X' 111111111-x', 1111111111 11 11111111 1111-11,
.11111 1 111111111111 111111111 P1I.X'.Y11'.Y .f1'111lI' 1111111
01111 1111.1 11 1111111111 111 f11.11111111,
H1N 111I11' 111"z'1'r 11111111111 11 1l'11l1,'
HAY 1111111 111111 111.1 11111 11112111111 1111111111111 111.1 1111111 1111111,
.'1lI11 I 111111'111'11' 111111111 111'1'.1,111111 f1'171lI 111.1111
f111l' 1111.1 11 f1111' 11111511 11'111'111'1'.'
H11 H1.Y1l7I'-X' I 111111111 .flfll .ft'1',
11111 11111. ffllfllflwx .111 .1'I1'1'1'1 111111111111 11111 1111111 111 111'1' f1'1'1
S1111 111111111111 1111111 111 l-l1l11'l11 '11111 f1'11111 Iliff.,
6,1111 1111.1 L1 1'111'1111'.111'.v 11111111111 5
111-11 1'1111111'1'.1 for PK1.Y.Y1.l1ff 111'1'1' 511111
17111' 11111111111 111111115 1I1'1' 11111111, 11111.11 .1111'1' 111111111 11111 -11111,
A1111 1 111111111111 111111111 'f1111IA'l41l1l 1111111 111111.'
111111 2111.1 11 j'11'1'-11 f11'11f1'.1.1111'
1111111 ,111 111111111 111111111 J111111 1111.1 11 51.11 ,'
111111 111.5 111111-111111111111 111 11-11' 1111111'1 lwlld TL'1,tl1 111111111 .Vf1'1-fl'
:11111 l11'lI1'1I1'l1 111111111-1111, 111111-f1'0111 111111.
O111' 1111.1 L1 11111-11 11111111 1111111 1111111,
.Uy k1111-111111111111 11f 111.1 1'11111'.11' 7111.1 111111 ,'
I 11111 .1111' 111111 1111111 1111111 1111111111 11.1 '1111111 11111 1'11f1','
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1'1 1' 111111111 11131 -11111 111111'r1' I'T'1' 111111111 11 ,'
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.-11111 111111.11 '1111111 11111 11'111'111'1'.1f1'11111 111l'.
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SAMS 6-we me wommv
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Ana' the Villian Sti!!Pu1-sued Her
r -7 NE day "Allen llubanksf' a "Hardy" young man, hopped in his "Chandler"
to "Dash-er"-way with Kitty "Kennedy" who had promised to elope with
him. Un the way there, he went down "Ellis" St. to "McDonald's" to get
I. A some "Hains" Baked Beans. but finding none, he decided to go to the A.
ii and P. "Mark4hJert." As he came out to his car he shouted: " 'Great
-J 'Scott'! This 'Cans-on' a strike! There's a 'l.eake' in the radiator."
He raised up the "Hood" and beckoning to a country "Smith ' whom he saw pass-
ing, he "l3egue"-d for a rope. "I haven't one." was the ans'wer. ' Well, a 'Cord-le'
do. Have you that?" " 'Sutton'-ly, sir." :Xfter this damage had been repaired, he
arrived at Kitty's home without further mishap. The "Butler" showed him into
the living-room and said: " 'lfu-bank's' busted, sir. llere's a paper. You can
'Read' the details." At this point Kitty entered in a charming dress of "Skin-
ner's" satin and said coldly: "1 can never marry a poor man. My needs wouldn't
'Talley' with his l.ank accountf "You're 'XYright,' said her father from the doorff
'nay, 'Mitchell' 'Timmerman' is a better man anyway." just then "Mitchell" him-
self entered. Coyly Kitty caught his arm. "It's not always that the 'Good-wyn',"
said "Allen," as he pressed the pistol to "Mitch's" temples and pulled the trigger.
HEnl1r'1? IX THE CLQISS RUOJI
Uutliue on the blackboard: Vl. laj Dec. of Independence.
Minot: Miss Flisch, does that "Dec," mean December?
PF PK Pk
Mr. llardy: joe. what's a closed shop?
.Ioe idoubtfullyj: XYhat page is that on?
Mr. Hardy: Son, don't talk out of the book. talk out of your head.
Sam Lamback: lle does that anyhow!
joe lduring a pause in le turej 2 Mr. Hardy, you seem to know lots about Em-
ma Goldman I
Mr. llardy: l know her like I know you. old scout!
-loe: ll0w's that?
Mr. Hardy: Hy reputation Y 1 Groans from students. J
Dk Yk 'll
Mr. Hardy: "XYlio established the law of diminishing' returns
Sam: "My laundrymanf'
IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW "' "'mlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
HIP' AHHNIHB. E
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IVH--IT IVOFLD HAPPEN-
IF Mr. Re:ul's ties :lull sm-ks mlialift 1u:1t'vl1'?
IF Hugh McI'h:1il stopped t:1lki11g?
IF Erliue :uid Gewge were svpziiultwl?
IF Gus Spf-th clid11't sliout :I line?
IF Miss Flisr-li mli4ll1't liuve strmig, IIIRISCIIIIIIP arms to open windows for her?
IF Mary Fiske failed to get the rlalily currzuit roll?
IF Major failed to iuake puns in ulmpel?
IF Joe Bnirll tip-tued clown the lmll?
IF Mr. Scruggs mlill11't say, 'JIYIIQ' IJl'll1l0SIIIHll is more or less tllis-al-w:1y"'!
IF the buglo corps blew auljutnlits' 4-all togetlier?
IF Henry II1'ff9l'll2lll gut tu svhool lwfnre 12 2320?
IF Mr. Skinner cli4l11't take sm-li :ui interest i11 locks?
IF Minot 1linl11't L'1'1'2lf6 RI daily I2Ill"'ll in Histury?
IF Mr. Beguefs self-starter worked
IF Mr. Hzircly LII4l1l'I zuld tu the mluily i114-fmw uf the Liggett-Myers 'I'0h:1CCO C0.?
IIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllly ' MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
J 0 K E S
Algyk 2lK'1Illil'illj2f :1 iiimzstueln-
'Nm-:ith his 1l2lfl'll'iilll lnezlki
Getting it nn the installment plain.
A little dmvll pn-1' week.
Pk IK Pk
THE SAME THING
Squad Ln-znlerz "I hear the ln1tt:xlim1 muiiniannler willed you :1 lxloclclieud. Is that
Rel-ruit: "No. sir. He just said. 'l'nll duwn your mp. here euiiies :I wu0dpeeker'."
af ak vs
A dnvenpurt is growl for twu things. one uf wliieli is tu vaidd to the beauty of the ruoin.
Tliut 1-au't he right.
:if 4: Pk
Ilnrzissed luoking Jl'1'S0ll tn livense 1-lvrlc-"Are you sure that was fl lll2l1'l'lQlf't' license
you gave me lust Ill0Ufll?u
".Bk'l'2lllSP l've lived il dogs life eve-1' sinve."
wk :lf vs
"II:ive- you taken every pn-r':1i1tiu1i tu prevent the slweaul of l'U11fil2i0Il in your fz1n1i1y?"
"Absolutely, clwtuig xve've dune lmught :i ssinitzlry 1-up rin' we ull drink from it!"
fx: Pk if
lou 11111-v mn fvluy, ,vnu may mn Slllg,
You muy mu do ulumst unyflzing,
Hut if you 7u4111t41 lu' f70f'lllLll',
You gotta learn tlwf J. C. Sfrlff.
You may run Cl1lH'lCSl0lI, yu llltl-X' can stalk,
You :nay Can do tlzul .lv1'.vz'-V ll'ullc,
Hut flu' latest fad, fl1tIl'.Y g0f'4'IIl rzmniug Hind,
lx Ilmt Junior Collvgv Strut.
1:I'l'.N'l you vlllllllfl uf and dofvn, flwu yu turn all arnuud,
Tlzfu yu Xf1IIllflicll'c!Sll Hum!
Tlzcn yu slip and Xll.dl',41llll glvum and glide,
Tlzvn yu fulzfxv-Grvfzt Lam!
fllllllf fury 110 tlflfllflllll to tln' FlIt'1llfj',.Y slmut,
Clzzrxv tlnjx' cl011'! lcnon' what if'.v all ulvoul.
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A Word from the Builders of the New
ACADEMY OF RICHMOND
May all young people Who enter
here realize the opportunity that
is theirs, possess every worthy
ambition, m e r i t success and
Palmer Spivey Construcuon Co
Augusta Ca Charlotte N C
Q ,.,. , J
E4 -g l
Charles H. Phinizy ....... ,........... P resident
Samuel Martin ........ ..... V ice-President
Hal D. Beman ........ ..... V ice-President
J. Lee Etheredge ...... ..... V ice-President
A. B. Von Kamp ........ ..... V ice-President
A. B. Kitchen ....... .. ............... Cashier
F. B. Pope ..... .......... ..................... A s st. Cashier
Geo. P. Bates ............ Vice-President and Cashier
J. J. Bresnahan ........ ......................... A ssf. Cashier
asia.- nfl' I
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Which Will You Have
POOR BISCUITS OR OMEGA FLUUR
5 You Can't Have Both.
For Sale by Leading Grocers
Q SOUTHERN GROCERY GO.
DISTRIBUTORS THESE PROFESSORS!
A llI'Uft'SSUl' xx 1 elwp ill his xx'O1'k xx'he11 his wife mxllx-11 Il 111x lv 1hx 111 xx 1llOxx'e1l
lhs- ink! NVl1:1tex'11 4112111 1 mln?"
"W1'ite- with 1 IN'lH'il,.' was 1l1e1l1'ez1111x' l'lA'illV
Hi'ti1'u1' 1111 1111111114 11:11'kv1l ill 11111111--"lm11't 31111 1 tl ll Nl ll P1111 tu 11111 mg' "?
"Yi-N, llffil'l'l I New it 111111 ll6Rll'TilX :1g1'1e xx'itl1 it
ENTERPRISE MANUFACTURING GO.
' AUGUSTA, GEORGIA SEA 1
1 S. A. Fortson, President M. B. Goodwin, Secretary
- JEANS, SATEENS, DRILLS
THE NATIGNAL EXCHANGE BANK
A National Bank With a
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
Upuu the grave of Sam Mc9wa1e.
Here gaze with deep dejec-tion,
He gave three rousing cheew for Yule
I11 the Harvard rootin ection!
NO ACCOUNT TOO LARGE
NONE TOO SMALL
Some of our largest accounts started with small deposits. Which
goes to prove it is not the initial amount but the "Everlasting Stay-
ing After It" that counts. This bank welcomes small accounts,
81.00 will start an account and we will do everything we can to :EQ
make your savings grow- El
INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY
ON SAVINGS 5
RESOURCES OVER 65 MILLION ,DOLLARS
THE CITIZENS 8: SOUTHERN
NATIONAL BANK '
Old Hvntlm 111 lll tsuin the lllilll 1-1111111-QI I1113' was l1:1vil1g sum l1'1111I1lv ill getting zlwzly
1 the large llltl ll 114 w-1.' trxim: to v:1t1--"l'uu Illllt'Il IIIPIUII. 1 IIIT it. li:1st11s?"
S111:1ll 4'ol111'e1l li x-"Y 'uh boss not 1-11o11,:l1 11igg::1l1."
SUNDAY - MORNING 1
it The ONLY Paper in Many HOMES-The ONE Paper in Most
AUGUSTA'S BEST AND MOST PROGRESSIVE PAPER
"just a Good One"
A. H. Hardy, Prop.
L Q if Ill
SHOWED UP TEACHER
"We1l. I showed up the teacher before the whole class today."
"She asked me for Lincolu's Gettysburg address 'u' I had to tell her he never
there. Oh, you should have he:u'd the class laugh then."
KY Y K,
H. H. CLAUSSEN'S SONS
3 BAKERS OF QUALITY BREAD
A Nation-Wide Institution
J C PENNY sf co INC.
where savings are greatest
824 Broad St. Augusta G .
Our Authentic Styles and Moderate Prices
have earned for this Store the Reputation of
"THE STORE OF BETTER VALUES"
C O O ,
THE NEXT BEST THING
011. .I lm the 1 ll i Pllllllillg away!" S4'l'f'2ll11P1l the excited XNOIDIII ti11X6l
Czllizt Q1 Il tx p it asked her worried lnlslmlid.
gill. then, see it x ll 1 mt run it into something chelp
RAILWAY AND ELECTRIC CORP. I
Dealers in ELECTRIC LIGHT, POWER AND
TROLLEY CAR SERVICE
JQHN W. DICKEY
STOCKS, BONDS, LOANS AND
AUGUSTA, - GEORGIA
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA I
"B1'9llEl'lIl. we must do something to 1'Glll9llX de Status Quo." said 1 ne 1 n preacher
to his collmegatioii.
"B1'udde1' Jones. what am de Status Quo?" asked a u.1e1ube1',
"Dat. my lmrt ther " said the 1bI'9R1K'll9I'. "am Latin for de me ue 1 ul."
Be One of the Leaders
MEET ME AT GARDELLE'S
GARDELLE'S LEWIS at OLIVE E
726 Broad 1002 Broad
SPORTING GOODS HEADQUARTERS
Baseball, Football, Basketball
and Tennis Supplies
BOWEN BROS HARDWARE CO.
829 Broad Street
LEE, CONGDON 8: FULCHER i
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
THE J. c. A. and A. R. C. CLASSES OF 1927!
j B WHITE 8c CO
The Home of Hart Schaffner 8a Marx Clothes for Men.
O O O
XX lllt II 1 ll 1 1111111 lwcflu 9 lt re 91111111-s a sn 1119 But the-S 11 III feu t119 119 fI1'lf
QIIIIPIQ 1 111611 t1 let
MURPHY STATIONERY CO
E N G R A V I N G
GRADUATION AND GIFT BOOKS
WATERMAN S FOUNTAIN PENS
KODAKS AND FILMS
BUY YOUR GIFTS
Fine Repair Work
5 f um.. ........ y p ......................
THE PLANTERS COTTON OIL CO., INC.
COTTON SEED PRODUCTS
and Operators of
REALTY SAVINGS 8: TRUST CO. :
5? INTEREST ON SAVINGS
: AUGUSTA, GA.
Histor, Repeats tsel 'Q berth one I110I'llIllg. found one
enffer on -1 Southern train. looking under ln.,
A pass ,. . ,
black shoe and one tan, and sunnnoned n porter.
' " - ' h 'i1deru1ent. "Well, if dat don't hext all Z" he said,
The porter scfzltt-11041 Ins head Ill en
' ' d'it u1i't'1ke'." hflppenedi
"Dat's de seeond time dis niawning . s . s .
- C. T. GOETCHIUS 8: BRO.
D R U G G I S T S
702 Broad Street Augusta, Ga.
c STULB'S RESTAURANT
Broad St., Opposite Monument
SEA FOODS OF ALL KINDS
HOME COOKING SOUTHERN STYLE
W. J. Heffernan-Carl P. Byne
F W Dee W
,- Q ff:
LOMBARD IRON WORKS 8: SUPPLY C0.
EVERYTHING FOR THE MILL
Ifasy Clulm I'ayments XYC Sell for Less
Huy nm E
"The jones Diversified Club Plan"
THE JONES FURNITURE CO.
EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME
1010 Broad St., Phone 2365 AUGUSTA, GA.
. 4--f r
"1'l1 u In X ll I I ll t 4ll1tI lx xlse-. t Ill ht x u Iel ll t Ill! l11IlllIlllI9lI the
nth ln Tlllll th NXllIlIxI9 ut of the 'l'ux.fI.m-knell Ielle II 1
llllulllllllllnl llllllluunnn 4
INTERNATIONALVEGETABLE OIL CDMPANYINC. 5
'-cow FEEDS" :
DR. W. D. REYNOLDS
328-334 Masonic Building
.Xugusta's Most Cumplete Clmirupractic Lalmratury
WGODWARD LUMBER C0.
Phones 1162-1 163
W. INMAN CURRY
Sl-IAME ON YOU, IGNATZ
I 11911 X011 ne sour little boy a Qll2ll'f9l' every week for good heh n 101' Iguatl
S1119 hut I fm ol 111111 I told him the gas meter was at little lrluk I bought lum
SAXON:CULLUM SHUE CG.
922 Broad St. Phone 378
4 - 7
THE AUGUSTA CHRONICLE
DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES AND CANDY
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
The Candies You Love to Eat-Sheron's.
934 Broad St. Phone 1378 Augusta, Ga.
' COMPLIMENTS OF
F. E. FERRIS St CO.
752 Broad St.
- Yi J ue ln em: I 1 el full f-mulx
II1 ulte like t fix ll unul II1t'll1lll2lllfIllIt'I' 1 thexe with the llllk' lu 41lll31IS
w lml x I ml 'md he hx tr tell home every night
UNION SAVINGS BANK
WITH BEST WISHES .
AUGUSTA LUMBER CGMPANY '
Real Estate - Loans - Fire 8: Casualty Insurance
SOUTHERN FINANCE BUILDING
JOHN H. KING
Svotvll P1'oS"It .' in tllfl X e the XXUIV the prlce et lsoline has gone up
f.rrIf91'--'WVIIIIK IIIITQIGIIQE ml e lt nuke to you stu lIOIl.f own il car."
c-h P1-ogul In xx Int I 111 r rem-eiverl une It thc e new I-igar lighters for Chri
HULL, BARRETT 8: WILLINGHAM
C. B. SLATER'S SHOES
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
STELLING SHOE CO
810 Broad Street
FOOTWEAR FOR ALL OCCASIONS
m--.mm-mm .mm .m.m-.m.m..1
REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
Have Standard Keyboard just Like the
Big Machines. Ideal for Home or
L. J. HENRY
THE TYPEWRITER MAN
I ll t1me1 1 1 1
111 1" 4 sttm 1 11 11 ll 119
1 11+ 1111 ted 111 111141 big 2211111 of 11411119 91 111 flue 1 1este111'11
111 1 111111 1111 the' ' 4101111
CLARK MILLING CO.
MCGOWAN:MOTES MOTOR CO.
FORD, FORDSON AND LINCOLN
SALES AND SERVICE
519-21-23 Broad St.-Phone 357
F. if-, A--.
1'gf .Qg,m g
,. u W , N
RHODES:HARKINS FURNITURE CO.
COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS
AUGUSTA, GA. . 51
BUCKEYE COTTON OIL COMPANY
MAY HAND IT DOWN
111111111 I'u1'e11t: "I 1111119 you :111p1'w'i:1te the fucf. sir. t11:1t 111 m111'1'yi11g: my Ililllgllftll' you
111111'1'v :1 1:11"-'G-119z11'tem1 "'e11e1'11114 f"i1'1
. a - P- -V e1 1
Youth: I 1111. sir. 111141 I 11111111 sho illlll-'1'1fN these 11l12111f10S from 11911' f21f1161'.-:X11SXYt'l'S,
COLLEGE CLOTHES Q ,
for the . ' - "':?"jLE
COLLEGE MAN 5 2
N ummumnn. . 4
We co1'di:1l1y invite 1 !- .1 ..
5 A. R. C. 111111 .1 union' 1 E C LI
E 0111029 Stucleuts 5 E 7
Q to inspect 11111' spv- JE ITYQIQ
. , cial secti1111 of 1111- 1 ,QE E C A511
C lege Clothes 111141 ' 0. 'Y L'
5 Fu1'11is11111g:s. 'XTO E PHOTO ENGRAVERS E 2
E are exclusu e E DESIGNERS E E
5 agents for Bostu- E PHOTO RETOUCHER S S 5
11ia11 Shoes. X E PH ON E 1836 E
XJ I 1 ggi-AUGUSTA, GA.-ig
E A f5fln'Ll5l7'fU IJVFFY Nllfl L'fNfUFY 1 S
AUTO TOP 8: TIRE CO.
EXPERT VULCANIZING, TOP REPAIR
Gas, Tires and Tubes
566 Broad St. Phone 2722
WM. O. WHITE
E1 "Gifts That Last." ,N
if 854 Broad St. W f AUgUYSI:?l.1iGiLY COMPLIMENTS
M. W. IQELLY
1 C. M. HILL SERVICE STATION
' 1 REPAIRING OF BUICKS AND FORDS A SPECIALTY s
565-567 Broad Street f Phone 1286
C0llIIIll'f Stand It
NI1 I 111111 "II 11 II1I you like the new IVZISIIIIIH 11l2lK'IIIllt' I I11I 1111 11111 t1'111a5'?"
NI1 I 111111: "lil1. If terrilule. l'I1'e1'y time I t1'i1-11 111 get 111 lt 11 t1ke my hath the
11111111114 lllf 1111 "fm I II:11'1lw:11e
Phone 836 H Easy Terms
' FURNITURE 5
9795 BLOES EELS EL I Augustif 920239 Li 2
VISIT THE COZY STORE -
E. C. BALK 8: CO.
MILLINERY UNUSUAL GIFTS
918 Broad St. Phone 382 E
Eg "ITS PURE-THAT'S SURE" rig?
1 sUPER1oR ICE CREAM
AUGUSTA CREAMERY, mc.
628 E11' S .
I I fLUCiUSTAf EECSBQALL E
Have Your Beauty Beautified at the
LEONARD BEAUTY SHOPPE
"The Smartest Shoppe in Town"
Phone 2287 MRS. A. DEAS Room 408
AUGUSTA - - GEORGIA
P. F. SHERON 8: CO.
S. M. WHITNEY CO., INC.
f m HATS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
WIRTZ 8: HERNLEN CO.
HARDWARE AND FARM MACHINERY
601 Broad St. Phone 3604
T. D. Carey XYQTTCII Rothwell
T. D. CAREY 8: COMPANY
He had been 1001 111: over the I 1Ie11ti11e 1-:11'aIs Ill the IIIIYHI tu1 1111 t1111e. xx I1e11
the SEIIGSNTOIIIRIII su ested "H9I'9'S RI lmuly se-11ti111w11t. 'I tha IIIX 11I I ex 1
"TI11t' fIIlP." he 1i1I.I11'igI1te11i11 'I'IItz1k9 ITV?-Il .'1x t tI1 E D191 1
CENTRAL FISH MARKET
211 Ca111pbeIl SZ?-AEUSTA, GA. Phone 1246
BLANCHARD 81 CALHUUN
:E AUGUSTA, GEORGIA
LEAGUE, DUVALL 81 POWELL
GENERAL TIRE Sc SUPPLY CO.
s Broad at 12th Street Broad at Milledge Road
MILLIGAN ADV. SERVICE
POSTER AND BULLETIN
A D V E R T I S I N G
9 9 1 S
JM 4 Waker t.
DOBSON PLUMBING 81 HEATING co.
612 Broad Street Phone 3222
"MEET ME AT MACK'S"
542 Broad - Phone 9137
N15 11111 1 Il1l1I1 1111111111 1 1 11 11'1-1111 1111 111 11111111 111 1 I 11111111 hotel
IIII 11 1111 111 1111 111 IIll1 111 111
1 IX 's 1- N1
BAILIE FURNITURE CO.
712 Broad St.
R. E. ELLIOTT 8: SONS
Private Ambulance Service. Cor. Telfair and Twelfth Sts.
Phone 505 Res- Phone 1546
DEPENDABLE LIFE INSURANCE
LORICK 8: VAIDEN
SMITH BROTHERS CO
R. L. CHAMBERS 8: SONS
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
THE SONG SHOPPE
203 Ninth Street
GEORGIA:CAROLINA BRICK CO.
L. 1. SCHAUL sf co.
John I smell C1091 fll xour lvre-:1tl1.
"Nothing of the kind deu lut my collsu' is so tiglll lt 11196 111' AlI2l1l1'N 1111111
BOLYARD'S BEAUTY PARLOR
219 Eighth Street
DAVID SLUSKY 8: SON
SPECIAL RATES ON ALL SCHOOL WORK
Kr '91 1
. LAND DRUG CO.
Cor. Broad and Marbury Sts.
E 1111 A1111 X llllg Men :111e1 .l1111io1's lll :111 of 1111- IIQXVPSI Illlltll 11 lllll 5
5 11111-st 111m1v1s at 11111s1 1'e:1su11:11110 prives E
I "If Men Wear It, We Sell It"
FARR R HOGAN, INC. 12 '
1 :1'w1c11ox1vs1. .Xl4IN1X LX
g ELLIS ICE 8: COAL CO. l
C. T. PUND Sc CO.
Canada Dry Gelfand's
E Ginger Ale Mayonnaise and Relish
Two 11'is11111v11 were w-111'111y,, 11 11--' 1111- street w111 11 one of 111e111 1'U1.1111l'Iit'1l "How 111'ig11t
U1 ll i'1 '111"
1 s mug .
'l11e 1111er 11'isl1111111 lo ked 1111 11111 -1111, "Su 11111 11 IU 111 111? 'l'11:111k 1111411111988 111v1'e
1 une Ir1 11111:111 in 11e:1ve11. RIIIYIIUXY.
AUGUSTA SHOE REPAIR
975 Broad St.
j.SAWILOWSKY'S SHOE STORE
A U G L?gT1i.,0EdEg:R G I A 7
JOHN J. MILLER 81 Co.
E U11 Buy! Meet 111 the H111111- Folks 111 Il1IlL'Il time 101' Zlllj' 1111161 E
Sd'I'l fAllK'd. 1
A lineajlf ?'i131ies for tli girls "
HOME FOLKS 754 BROAD ST.
THE PERKINS MFG. CO.
Mill Work, Doors, Sash and Blinds
H E. J. 81 B. W. LYON B
V 851 Reynolds St.
------------ - ---- -- Lg? mm GRID GEL Y- TID WELL Co.
PRINTERS - PUBLISHERS - ENGRAVER5
820 Reynolds St. Augusta, Ga. j
Telephones 2717 - 2718
'pleusing you means success for us.
We published fhis Annual
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