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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 170


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1928 volume:

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F .- .fu n ,,...e4.-,.,,.9 94 ,.,. nw- --'nrv.1M'g':w"r-wr ,gf-'kgnvyl -nf" I' an 'V gn , ,H-,,,,,,, ,,,g. m W 1-',-,..-gf-gm- A Pimp- 111 Y -'1""'Nl""'l-H' PM, fqflszx .'4'!f ' S555 r' " 'I f'-'QL'bdi.!'f"m" .-i3is...' -f 'Nl'-'f"l. 1-,----.Nw "fly """"' 1 ' "'-'-rf6""' R 'I ,. H, 3, nl. V-'Z' 1 H. :N 44, q vfgqtf ul- . A -bimwvwil J s V l "'9N"Vm' """' Nm qpvvpml - A-'4"f'4x:.x.l"?i QW?" f':?f4l..'w.' :AQ ,- vx, ,Ov Fe,-a,J, I' 'L '. - AF.-My ,ymung olllxz -fi. "' " A . ' .W-vlfu -" ' 4" 'N nh-""'9'4' i ! :ml ,V -4,- , V .,,,'., F Af Ihr' 'W , '. - wkvf -LIL . ,Jn V rt , I , .oi Y 5 3.4--,I J N .1 'u':3g,,-F ' -..' wx,-f W -Jun' ,,5,mgt' ' 'N ' ' '- 'H' 'ff' U' -'f' ' qfibiann Q I I 2x.' ' 'Sq' -M7""""' ""'lr4g gr' V . Q- IMI..--5 fl. gals. 'U'-f'-'-".A Wm'-,Y Y ff-' I .v. 1'lS' TlU ' FI'l'IK?Pl.' "- In. n'L.-.'l' 'ITV' - rles Nullmzrm Russell Blanchard EDITOR , MANAGER. A1 ,N " INB 4 r J. -4. fl, ' 'A..' 'Q -"4.41-zf'-,Z4. I' qledzcauoii., fy.- I 5 , J: ff f9.c..A .VQQX xa I' X91 ' 0 X 1 fflf '46 A' Q .A I I' 4 -.I . . 1 I 'll . 9' ,Ai i ir- hc l I I 716 '77 if :vf':i Q .5225 i 'f i i 'X K i i Ct3ffoizGE XIii.iiwx SCGTT In tippitciatiim oi' his un- tiring help imtl ui:cipCi'ation xxith thc .-Xiinutil Staffs of thc past tim yctirs tml fin' his iiitcrcstctl stipciwision iii ciiiss xwrk, xxc. the mem- hcrs ui the sttiii of 1915. i'c-spcctiiilly ticdiutitc this volume oi' "The Rtiihhigixx ,- P . -,Vg MR. G. M. SCOTT Cgioreworcl ln this, the seeontl volume of the fRdl7lI701L' the joint year hook ol l'he lunioi College Of.'xL1ULlSKii and The Acatlemx' ol' Richmond County, we, the members Ol the Stull, have entleavoretl to set forth events of inter- est to the students antl lrientls ol lioth institutions. 'l'hi'0ugh this book xx e have tried to present ti sort ol' his- tory, showing the achieve- ment ol' students, and the growth ol' e.lueationtil atl- xuntages in Augusta. W lx- Tyy f5'x -x -xX f J. 2 I X 2 I ' .f Mff' 'INK' 'JKX 515' 'Af f' OTLKCTIIS 5300 1 ADMINISTRATION fBoo THE JUNIOR COLLEGE: iBook 3 THE RICHMOND AcfxDEIxIY iB00k 4 AIQTIVITIES 53001: 5 fx 7 I ,. " xr fx z 1- rifyglf X I M..--. - ,1 WH I ' 'A- HO, tffaskw IV 1. 0595111 If U I pg A 5-ii' A Ir ,I li 2 I, ATHLETICS iBook 6 I-ILMOR ,xxn ADS V, 1,1 115.11151 W1-. ,. - 1 '11-' 'lgfstflbig' ll 'lk 1 -'11 1 1- 11, 1 1 1 11' '.f.'jf11, ".', 1,11 1 1: 1 1 1 ' .,1l1'1,,N' 1' 1, fox' 11 , 1. 1,1 1x. 1 1-1 5 ,, 1 . 1 1 .E 1, W-V1 1 , ,. .. f1f,1E5 -. 1' 'V .11 , . 3,y'i',. , 1 ,,,1 Hyh-1 11f'1W iv 1 1 1 1 1' .1 , I ,1 11- -411. -z 1 - '.v 1. 1, v 1, ' 1, -11 -.45 . K I 1 '1 . 1'- 111: 1 1 11 ' 1 x 111' 1-,fy-' ' A--111' 1 L .' 11-1, . -1-1'1,'I1 -1 . 1,- , 12.1 ,- , . 1 . 1 1 A1.j..1 - 1 vb,-1 Q' ,N 11wv1I ki 1, Cn" al? ' 1 XL 1 A g. ' rf.- 1 ' diff.. 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I . 405' -J-. 9.55.1 . -. 1-H11 :Ez ' N' .VH H' Tx-X if 'Ji fwisfjf ' ' "W is 7 ft i if Q':Q11M'. ,533 'L-V' Q D7 M- ' l"'1 Jn f' V '- 2 4117, y Hi , Q 'W , 5 ff frufi5'f",f1 ' - 1 N at , iIz7E?"Q'z.- .",l . 7 ".' 5.-9 'Mr . i 5 1 "'. 4'L.'lif.' .VL -' -- 'yv X' V x f ' J ' .. . A r'5 vi ' ' 9 4- ' ' il '---'13 ' -wn -.1 1 I rw mu-4 I - lr mv. . n ummm nf -1. . lv. n -gn . in. 1.1 m .nw N num-1m U u 1 0 vu. uu,n1.mmv.ummu.umw nun-mnmqum...mum.mmmn-mmum mmunuu- MAJOR GEO. P. BUTLER. BE., LLD. Long ago, in the dawn of human history, a rainbow brought hope and inspiration to all who understood its message. So today, this RAINBOW brings us cause for rejoicing in the attainments and the accomplishments of our students, as portrayed in pictures and in statements herein. With the enlargement of our facilities and the beautifying of our surroundings here, student activities and associations have become increasingly varied and helpful. We are inspired to build our lives upon a higher and finer plane and to prepare ourselves for a greater service to our God and to our fellow men. This is the message of our RAINBOW: let us interpret it and translate it into our lives. Cordially and sincerely, GEO. P. BUTLER. President. Page Eleven FRONT VIEW OF BUILDING ENTRANCE Eacult JAMES LISTER SKINNER. B.S.. E.E. Dean-Mathematics ILS, .Xlnlmlnal '1'1-1-Im. IEHIH: IC.I'1.. Alllhillllil 'l'r-vh. 151002 Inslrlu-fur in AIilfIl4'Ill2llIl'S and I'hysi4-S. Xl:1lm1n:1 'l':-vln. 1010-11: Su1n-ri1mfm1vn1. I':I4'K'fI'Il' Light. Wan-r :mai was l'lnutN. I-Zufnulzx. Alu., 11011-13: I11SlI'lH'IU1' A.1:.l'.. 1013-213: Aswistnnt I'1'iurip:1l. A.Il.1'.. 19:-l-2135 I-'.-un. A.1l.l'. and I.1'.A.. 19203-. JULIA A. FLISCI-I, A.M. Adczser of IVomen-History lirzuilmto- uf Lucy l'uIvIl Institulv: AAI. 111+-lmrz11'y', IIIIIVQ-'I'S11j' nf I:00l',2IZl. 189505 AAL. I'llIY1,'l'SIIj' nf Wisc1.nsin. 1:mNg '1'v:1vln-1-, 411-urzizx Nurnml :und Industrial Full.-gv. 1N1b:lf1:m3g sv.-1'.-wry 1., me H1-nd uf tha- I':L'lPHUI'HIl'S Il:-1x:11'tlno'nt, IIIIIYPISIIX of Wiwmlsin, 1!l1lT-UNI 'l'4'ill'Ill'l', 'Fulnuuu High sl-11-ml, IEIUN-Zlig Vllivs-rsity uf He-nruin Sllllllllvl' Sn-ssiun, 120115. 11112, 151121 and 193213 .I,1V',,x,, 19213-, MRS. J, EVANS EUBANKS Secretary JUNE N. RAINSFORD. A.B. Librarian ERNEST MASON ALLEN, PH.B. English-French I'h,I!., I'IIlllll'j' 1'niv1-lwity. 1026: Stud:-ur Iusrruutm- in I"I'1'Ilt'Il at JUSTIN A. H. BEGUE. B.S., B.A. French-Spanish ILS., ILA.. 1':xri4 I'l111'l'l'4ITj'. 111071 Insu-uctnr in Xlarlu-llmtics Al-Ixyptn l'uIIv::v: Mudvru I.:u1:11:1:e-s. Vullvgv of lfllillllbvl' lFl':1nw-1, Vullogv 1.1-vnntv dv Lislv, 1U1T-ZH: Svniur Iliuh Svhuul, Mnlmny Viry. I.l',A,, 11726-. KATI-IARINE P. BOGGS. B.S. Edufalion 1!,S,, 4'nlulnlmiz1 I'I1IY1'1'SIfY, 19202 Irilw-vt01'. Training Svluml fm-x' m I'nive-rsity uf 'l'--11111-we-v Sllllllllvl' Svllnul, 1921-233: .I.1',A,, 19241-, MARION TURNER BRYSON. A.B. Science A.1L, H01-111111 Institut:-. lllllllz I'1Il'I1ll'j' l'niwrsity. 11411: IIISII lilrm-10: llnstwivk llish Svlnml. 1011-12: 11111-klll-acl Iligh Sclmul, 1 91117: A,Ii.l'., l!l1T-. I':ll1l4l'j', 19123-211: A.II.K'., 19:6-, nnrl Sludvrn Lzxnzuaxzws. Palm 19122-14: AI0lIf'l'l'l I.al112l1a1g:1-s, Pu.. 1921-2211 A.Il.l".. 1923-2133 'I'mv1w1's, Aufustug IUSfl'lIl"l01' 'ur'tnr. Ilillelmrn IIIZII Slflmnl. U12-143 'I'vll1lille- IIi:Il Svllonl, JAMES MORGAN BUCKNER. B.S., M.S. Mathematics B.S.. 4'ln-lusnu Full:-uv, 1111112 M.S.. I'nivo-rsity uf Wisuunsixl, 1016: 1'l'IIlt'Ill1lI, lim-kvillr-. S. C.. H1211 1'ri11m,-ilnll, Ilrullelnl. Hu.. 1910-1122 A.1l,t'., 1lI22-. O'NEAI. VV. CHANDLER. A.B. A.IZ.. Vlliv--rsity uf f:f'Ill'!1il, 15123: Illstruvrur. Wzlyzn-slum-u Iliuln Sr-luml, 151231-24: A.ll.l'., 1925-. Page Fo urteen Faculty CHARLES GUY CORDLE. A.B., A.M. History All., Trinity Colli-go, 1914: A.M.. Trinity Full:-gn-, 19153 I'rofvssui' l!ui1'd's School for Buys, 19154161 IllSTl'llCf0l', A.R.t'., 1919: .1.C.A.. 1926-, GEORGE M. DASHER Shop Glwldlliliv of A.R.l'.: '1't'ill'llk'l' nf C'a1-pe-ntry in Ilii-liniuud Fuuuty Sc-lmuls: A.lQ.f'., 19244. JOHN MARSHALL ELLIS. A.B.. M.S. Biology . A.I1,, limury l'nivvl'Sity, 1924: M.S.. Eumry Vuiv:-1'sity. 1926: Gmidunte Fellow in Biology, liinioify Ijiiyvrsity, 1924-245: I'i-nfl-ssni' of Hiulogy, Nmitlu-1-11 ljolh-gn-. Lzikf-land, Flu., 19:-8,263 .l.t",A.. CHARLES MARTIN ETHEREDGE. A.B. English . A.IZ.L'.. 1926-. AB.. Nvwlu-l'1'y Vnllvge-. 192111 l'i'inCipa1l. 1VaV"rly Vuilsolimlznte-rl High St-lmfvl, Wzxvvrly, fin.. 1923-242 Supf.. Vzipv High Sclmul, Uupv, S. l'., 1926-271 A.Il.l",, 1927-. JOHN EVANS EUBANKS. A,B.. A.M. Latin A.U.. NVUITU1-d Vnllvgv. 19162 A.M., Xvfltfllfd Unllvgl-. 1916: llrndllaito- Studa-ut, Urullinilrin ITniv1-'I'- sity: Instiwu-tnr, Ts-xtilv ludustrizil Instituto, Spzirtziiilmrg, S, C., 1915g II1Sfi'llL'KOl'. Ar-mi'-iiiiv lliuh St-hnol, l'0IllIl'llbllS, Ga., 19113-17: A.R.C'., 1919: .I.1'.A., 1926-. ALBERT GALLATIN GOODWYN Major I'.S.A., llvtirvd Military l'.M.S. X T. and Uoiiinmiitinnt. Iinivi-rsity nf Mixim-sum. 191942413 I',1I.S, Q 'l', :md 1"-fiunmnclfiiit, Thu- Cifaidvl, 1921-1563 1'.M.S. X T., A.I!.f'. and J.1'.A., 19211-, TATUM W. GRESSETTE, A.B. History A.Il.. I"lI1'llli1Il I'iiiwl-sity, 192223 141'ucll1:1te- Stitch-nt. Vnive-rsity of Smith Pailwiliiilig Suuuuier School, I'niv4-rsity of Illinois: Chili-li :ind Inst1'uf'r-11', Iiatli-ziuge lligh St-lmolq A.Il.L',, 1927-. L. A. GRIFFIN, B.S.A. Science ILS. in Ag1'irultnx'i-, H4-o1'gizl. 192153 IllSfl'lll'f01', xv2lj'K'l'INS Iligh St-lineal, 19234253 f'it1-as tjliunty High School, Iuvvi-un-ss, Flu., 1925-26: Marivrtal High Schoul, 19:15-LIT: A.Il.C., 1927-. JOHN THOMAS HAINS, A.B. - Mathematics A.B.. I'l.l1V1'l'Sitj' Of Gt-o1'giz1, 1915: 'lhiaulic-1', Albany High Svlmul, 1915-17: Athf-us High School, J 1920-22: Swainslmro High School, 1922-ZL3: A.R.C.. 1923-. , ERIC WEST HARDY, A.B.. A.M. Etonomirs AB., Ifurman I'nivv1'sity, 1903: A.M.. I'uivv1'Sity nf lfliicagfl. 1911: Glwltliinlv Student, Fhicaisgo. 1903-09, 1910-11: lnstruutnr in Ilistnry and E-uoumuics, Himuliitai Colli-gif, 19419-10: llvadllizlste-r. Fork Vnifwn Military Acadf-niy, 1911'1-1: Iwuu, Bt-ssin Tift Vnllr-gp, 1914-15: Inst1'ut'tnr iu History and Sociology, T4-nm-Ssve Kfullvgv for Woulvu. 1913-1341 A,Ii.l'.. 19210: J.1.'.A.. 1926-. l Page Fi ftecn, I Faculty XVILLIAM REDDING KENNEDY Commercial 4il':Il1ll1lle', dh-1-rgi:i N:-rmnl 4'-vllv:-'. 1904: Hr:n1u:iIu-. Z2lll0'l'1Il1l l'1I11"ll4', Fulizrlilnix, Ohio, 1100111 l'i'--fvss.-r. S.-nth 1:4-.wgin 1'-illvg--, 1111113-0113 Ihunl- 111:11 Svlm-ul. 1151:-lx: A.1!.l'.. 11I1Z-S.. SERGEANT JOHN A. LEIPOLD, D.E.M.L. Militurq 11lSIl'l11'llll' :nf Juni-rr ll.H.'l'.1'. l'nirs :nr 11111119-IJIPLIZ lliuh Svlwul. tivv- :und nn:--lnill' 3'--:Irv lk-ntrnl l1i:h Svlm-fl. Mvrnphix. -In-' Xvzirz rw'-lvv j'1'Ill'S hl'l'V1l'l' in lb-:ulur Army: N"l'Y1l'1' in 1':inziln:l :md 'nrfu 1114111 Svvlrllll Liv-1lY1'1l:ll1I. 1'.A.1'.-A-111-51-1'1'v I.KI1ti-Ail'L'l':lfIIZ .X.1l.l'. :lull .1,1',.X.. 111211-. ANTON PAUL MARKERT. B.S. IN CE. A . Mathematics and Drawing ILS, in 1'.l'I.. Hwvrgizn 'l'1-4-Ii. 11I1N: 1lx':uiuziI4- Stud.-nt, Vliivngu, Smuun-r 111233 lixwuluzilv Stud'-nt, 1'-wluuilnigi I'niv--rxityi A.ll.l'.. 11021: .l.1'.A.. l1I2li-, J. GEORGE MCDONALD. PH.B. Mulhemu tics l'h.1t.. 1-Imnry 1'niw-rsity. 11115: 1'1-in:-ip:.I. fir:-1-iiwlmm 111:11 Svluml, 191316: Luka-lziurl 1Fl:i.1 lliuh S1-luml. Wifi-1'+: Ki-ntuvkg' Military Instituto-, lllli-20: A.Il.I'., 1920-. CHARLES HAROLD MITCHELL. A.B. English A.1!.. Vniv:-rsity nf l'ittslnu':h. 11115: iirzulmm- Studi-nt. llnrv:irc1 I'nivm-rsity. 19224222 A.1l.I'.. 15120-UI. 151251-. XV. M. MCLEOD, AB. French-Spanish A.II.. Wnff-:Hi Full-'ue-, 11121: l91':irluuIe- Stllllvlli, I'Il1V1'l'S11X uf S. f',, Sll1lll114'l' 1112-1: Vnivvrsity if N, U., 11I23-26: 1Il4fl"lll'1ll1', Paris r'l'vnn.1 llizh S--li-ml. 1921-223 li:-utucky N--rmgil Full:-ge, 11122-232 l'ino'vill1- llijih High Svlieml, 111221-23: A.Il.1'., 11126-, HENRY OSGOOD READ. PH.B., A.M. English 1'l1.I:,. lCIl1o1'5' Vniv.-rsiry. 1111143 A.M.. Iinmry I'niwi-sity. 11n1N: A.M., 0111111111111 I'niv4-rsity, 10251 Sp.-vigil llipluinn. "Slip:-l'visur uf I-1u:lish." 1'0ll1ll11!1:l 1'niv1-rsity. 11123: l-'s-llnw in 1-Inszlish, IIIIIUVX I-I11Vr'I'S11j'. 11l1Ii-1T: lla-:ill uf English. 1':llllll'j' l'nive-rsity .Kl'2ldr'Illfv'. 1!l1T-153 Principal. Imvvswix 119:14 111:11 S:-lmul. 111111-21: SllIPP1'ill1l'Ul1l'l11. lmwsim Si-lmuls, 11121422 I,P1llll'1llll'llf. A.1!.1'.. 19222 J.l'.A.. l!'!li-. GEORGE H. RIDGXVAY. A.B. Chemistry A.IL, Vniv--rxity uf li.-ui':i:i. 1922: six ye-:uw t1-aching 1-xp!-ri:-iivv: A.ll.1'.. IDL GEORGE MILTON SCOTT. A.B.. B.LlT. D V I Engl:-sh 1 h ' A.13.. Illlv--rslty uf KHZIITZIIIINISII. 111222 1!.I.xr. in .11ll1l'IlZl11Sl11. luluiulnu 1 Numm--r S1-lnml. t'ulux11hi:i. 114222, 111211: A.l1.t'., 192224. 10213-. 3 HQ-nd of English ,- A 'xiin-i'sity, 1926: Page Sirteen H-. 0 aw.. Faculty CHESTER ARTHUR SCRUGGS. A.B. Chemistry A.B., lIOI'L'l'l' Ifrlivl-1'sity. 1911: Gradlmtv Studvnt, I'nivm-1-sity of Vliivztgn, Suntmvr 19:3-213: Print-ipal, M:1t'sl1:1llvillv lligh Sm-howl. 1911-IH: l't'iucip:1I, Ilmlnml Unk Iligh SVIIUHI, 1913-Ili: I'l'iIl1'IlIilI. Ashburn lIi,L:h Svlwsxl, 19115-IT: I7il'l'4'fUl', Slllllllltfl' School, A.I!.l'.. 1918-24: A.Il.f'.. 12117: J.l,'.A., 19156-. CECIL WYMAN SHERLOCK. B.S.C., A.M. English and History B.S. in l'0IIllll+'l'l't'. I'nive-rsity uf 1:4-umizi. HUG: AAI.. l'nivl-rsity uf 11.-lwmial. 15527: A.ll.U., 1927-. HARVEY H. SHIFLET, LLB. Malhematics LLB.. l,:lSz1llv I'nivs-rsity. 121251: II!lIV4'l'Sifj' nl' G1-nrgrin. 119155: Instrm'tur, B:1inh1'i1lg'v lligh Svllfllrl. 1913!-IX: llvphziluzlh High School. 1919-219 Iilythv Iligh Sl'Ill'IUI, 1919-20: A.R.1'.. 19234-. ALBERT F. SIMPSON. A.B. English All.. Ilavisisun 1'-vlle-gc-, 19115: Hrzuluatt- Student. Vuiva-rsity uf ch-ui-gin, 1025.261 Iiisti-urt01'. Wnshingtun sua.: High Sclmnl. 121215-27: A.l!.1',, 1027-, B. ROY SMITH, A.B. History and Civics A.H,, XYUITUVII f'UIIl'2l'1 A,ll.1'.. 192-I-1 ASSISIHDI I"01,llIr:llI l'0:lL'Il, 1925-213. CHESTER MCKINLEY SUTTON, A.B., A.M. English ,-LH., liuilfnrd Unllvgv, ISHS: AB., II1lV0l'l10l'LI Uullt-gh, 1919: A,3I,, l'nivi-rsity of North 1'Zll'0IiIl2l, 15124: tbmdlizltv Studi-nt. Univ. of N. V.. 1925-213: Principal. Mmitm High Si-lmnl, 19151-203 I'1-im-ipul. Bona Vista Iligh Si,-inml, 19:11-223 1'1'invipn1. Le-ttvtt lligh School. 19:2-23: I'I'illf'i17:lI. Muunt l'li-nsnnt High St-lmul. 1924-23: Iristrmrtm' in Iflnglish, I'niv. uf X. C.. 1925-Btig Ilvnd of IM-1u:i1'ti1wl1t of English, l'ie'dnmnt Cullvgo. NIIIDIHPI' 19201: .l.l'.A.. 19:6-. JOSEPH LE CONTE TALLEY. B.S., M.S. A Physics HS.. l'nivs-rsity uf tiwnivliil. 113113: BLS., BIf'I'Cl'l' I'nivv1-sity, 19253 4Ql':HIIlilt1' Assistant in Physics :ind Matin-inntivs. RIl"l'Cl'l' Vnive-rsity, 1921!-24: Instrut-tm' in Vhysivs. Matin-nizitir-s and Ilrnfting, 1924-25: Hvnd of Physics IM-pslrtnu-nt in Mu-ri-vt' I'niv4-rsity Slllllllll-'l' Srhnul, 19265 J.1.'.A.. 1926-. MITCHELL P. WELLS. A.B. English AB.. Vnivvrsity uf Smith l'nx'ulin:1, 191:33 insrt-in-r-it-, I-Idgvtivld 45. CJ Iligh Svlnml. 11725-27:'., 1927-. - Page Srt'Cl1t1'rn Board of Trustees HON. BOYR1N WRIGHT . . . President MR. THOMAS BARRETT . .... Vice-Presidenr MR. WARREN BOT!-IWELL . . Secretary and Treasurer MR, JOHN PHINIZY MR. LANDON THOMAS MR. BRYAN CUMMING MR. E. C. B, DANFORTH. JR. QKWW Page Eightcf l Q , 'Q . ,,,44m5iikZ'lQi57gl3Il w- xx ' E Vo . I' I' I 1 X 1 .4 'XX A WMI' 1' - fiifffifi I -' WH I .I I I , IIIQ I i II I I If! Q 'inf lfI'.'SJf' f1 M I , :,. Is- --f ' .- ,, I ' 'f".I QV,-Ig,--1121 E71322222EE2EE::E:1ii::fL:E1E524222:3,Milf? , Q .llggx II ff Q 'Ii' E I II I f4I I :fx I F ma II ,IZIX if 'fag' if ,. f Q .ru I W , ,IT-IIITII I I II I -2 fy II III I I F QQ -I I , f ,I ' I is III CI I 61 .LQ I IQ 'I IJI I I Alf. r 1+ 7 I f 1 I I ' I f 'I f 'I --f I I I Q 1 ' 'jx 'gl' f N PIT , If 5? I A SML ,Ci r 'if If AIIW 1, IW G :fx x :If'4 'I 1 I Io, X14 ff xg ' ! n W I I I ,P I I 4 , If I'q?QF""'f25,f 2'-fy: '-:I52:fe5:5aa.f fTs z -- 1 ,.I. .5 P- 5 ,NSI ' J F I,-it-Q ,'-'gklgf 3 wil., if JI I 'wi' .Wg ,T 2 '- "1 'V331' If-. ' K: . 3. ,, , ,ggi QQ KQ I .1-,T , fa Q I' "'-F ' .lx 'N V- WIQ :lx I 5 - ff aI 'Q' I X N fe 9, X , LI IDN RI +I unior College cf Augusta WY T , gf! 'Y'-34 lg' if RQ .-, . I IVV ',.,x,x I .. ,I 'f 5'-141 X' 6? f . s if ,J , ' ,' I J EM Jr' JSE, .xx ,wg ' uw 1 ffl! ' Q f 1 r 4 f':Wff7N i f ,,f' wxg'x l v X5 ,. K W W 'xl Q X i3j77NjTTg5yW7f- Wfenwxxl Him 'a v , I J 1 Mm? U SGPI-IQ GRE .1--Tr, 'Nw .. .1-1 Z I ' -.3-P2 yf.,.er 1 . - r y A m 4, Y . .rv ' Y A Q A . A' V .1--HN'-giver' i. fai.f5c,W' 'f sri i . . QfXf'Jl L t D. ' . 'n ef.: ' so 1 F ffyix " 5 Wi. - -334 .f """' ef. x - " f' JOSEPH AUoUsTUs MULLARKE' Class President. 2: Hi-Y. Z: Boys' Council. 2, Your hand is warmly grasped: your eyes are met squarely with a pair of steady blue eyes that seem to understand: you hear cordial. well-spoken words in a low musical voice: you feel the magnetic appeal of an unusual personality and Joe adds another to his long list of friends. He has certainly made us a good president and we are proud of him. SARAH BARRY WHITNEH' Class Secretary. 1, Vice-President, 2: Literary Editor THE RAINBOW. 2: Dramatic Club. Z: Sidney Lanier Literary Society. l. 2. Sarah has engaged in many student activities. Her unfail- ing willingness to help in any cause without being begged is quite unusual. Though not particularly studious, her ability enables her to obtain good grades. CHARLES MULHERIN Class Treasurer. l. Secretary. Z: Assistant Editor-in-Chief THE RAINBOW, l. Business Manager. 2: Dramatic Club, l. 2: Hi-Y. l. 2: ViceAPresident. I. To the world at large this lad is known as Charles M. Mulherin. but such a title fails to expose the wholesome man- liness that the name 'ACharlie" implies. Intellectually, ' Charlie" far surpasses the average student, but his intellectu- ality is not of the narrow. memory-efiicient type. He has discernment. forethought. keen analytical power. and enviable creative and imaginative capacities. BLANCHE KUHLKE Honor, l: Class VicefPresident. l. Treasurer. 2: Assistant Editorain-Chief THE RAINBOW. Z: President Dramatic Club. 2: President Ciirls' Council, Z: Hi-Y-XV. l, President. 2. Vile can't say enough of Blanchef She's popular, bright. active, capable-well. it's just Blanche. Isn't that good enough? ELIZABETH AKERMAN Sidney Lanier Literary Society, l. Z. ' Elizabeth is planning to be a nurse. and there is no doubt that she will be a very efhcient one. During the past two years Elizabeth has proved herself to be a steady worker: her fine support of the literary society is to be commended. JOSEPH REID AKERMAN Sergeant. l. 2: Sidney Lanier Literary Society. 2: Tech Club, lp Last XX-'ill and Testament. Z. .Joe is a gentleman. a friend. and a true supporter of .l. C. A. He takes his troubles on the smooth side and never seems to let anything worry him. During his stay with us he has won many friends because of his personality and his fun-making. Although full of fun he takes his work seri- ously. but not too seriously. I'uya' 7'u'rn!y wo ELSIE WARD ALLEN Elsie is best described as a petite brunette. Although she is Small, remember that the most valuable things come in the smallest packages. ANNIE SUTHERLAND ANDERSON Annie is a merry little brunette. All who know her. love her. She never gets mad. and can be depended on when promptness is required! MARGARET BAILIE Honor. l: Sidney Lanier Literary Society. l. 2. When you think of quiet dignity. worth. knowledge, and good nature you may count on Margaret to ill the bill. She's all right, we know! JULIA CARMICHAEL BELL Orchestra, l: Dramatic Club, 2: Sidney Lanier Literary Society. l. Vice-President tnrst terml. President tsecond terml. 2: Joke Editor THE RAINBOW, 2. Julia is quite a violinist, besides being an attractive blond. That's just too much for one girl: but she's all there. XVe all admire Julia. RUSSELL BLANCHARD Sidney Lanier Literary Society, 1, Critic tnrst terml. Vice- President tsecond terml, Z: Hi-Y. 1. Secretary-Treasurer Hirst terml. President lsecond terml, 2: Boys' Council. Z: Editor-in-Chief THIS RAINBOW, 2. Russell is a favorite at school. He is quiet and dignified, but a steady and reliable worker. It is certain that he has done much to make our annual what it is: and if he works later as he has with us we predict for him a happy and pros- perous future. GEORGIA HAYNIE BRAWNER Honor, l: HifY-VU. Secretary-Treasurer. l. 2: Assistant Picture Editor. l, Picture Editor THE RAINBOW. 2. Merry eyes. happy smile and real friendship make Gerogia a winner, for she's a true "Georgia Peach" of the blond variety. Page I'u-eniy lln-re 9. , 17,J X "?' ,Af .11 tffsjjlr .- 250 i "7f2f.f .T,q,U 5. 1 '9544 04l47y"k-up' as fgtflcg X c 1 .. P ir' J' 5-r , 'S , ' T Dfw 'U Q l tx gm ' '12 :ll 8 ' 19? Y 'R 1' ' is 5 . fy? K , 1 .g 2 1.. ,, .-' I x, Q , . I , 1 l. Q i 'I' , , .41 ' i uw , 'WA ,' "1 .s ' ' 'jfw-iff' j' ,. ,, 1. X SARA TAYLOR COPELAND According to Mr. Begue, Sara is the most serious-minded person in our French class? Wonder what Mr. Read thinks? Sara is a bridge player of no mean ability and her wit and vivaeity make her the life of any class. Q -. OW' MELVIS OTELIA CORBITT Literary Society. l, Z. Melvis has an ambition to pursue a medical career Although we realize that it takes dependability and patience to succeed, we believe she is capable. Go to it, Melvisl MARY WARREN ELLISON H1-Y, l, 2, The first thing that one notices about Mary is her beautifull brown eyes. No wonder Mary is able to charm people so easily. Yet, it is not by her beauty alone that she win friends, but by her sparkling personality and fun-loving disposition. BEULAH MAY FENDER Beulah seems always in a hurry, but never too much so, for a cheering smile that helps through a dreadful test. How does she keep her hair so beautifully waved? LOUISE GARRETT Honor, 1: Girls' Council, Secretary, 2. Better known as "Billie," she is always a good one to be with when you're blue. because she's so jolly that you forget your troubles. She's an excellent scholar and quite an asset to our class. FRANCES MAE GETZEN Frances has been in the training school this fall: and so weve not seen much of her. but she's a peach. The boys know how well she dances! Page Twenty-four . .J f ERLINE GILCHRIST 3-all George and Erline are the Romeo and Juliet of Junior College. Erline is also an accomplished pianist, and accom- panies the singing in chapel on all occasions. 052 V MIRIAM GRABLOWSKY Miriam came to us from Tubman. She is rather quiet and easy-going. and she never gets angry. She is training to be a teacher, and we know that she will make a good one. ANNA GRAY Anna is quite an athlete and we hope that she gets every- thing "over" in life as easily as she gets the tennis ball over the net. Besides, she has shown remarkable ability as a critic. ARVIS HADDEN Arvis came to us this year from one of thc county schools, and she has proved her worth! She is an excellent student. and is really a wonder in Education. MARGUERITE HILDEBRANDT High Honor. 1: Girls' Council. 2. Marguerite is quiet. but when it comes to lessons, she's all there. We admire Marguerite tremendously. V , " EUGENIA HUTTO yi One of our smallest girls is Eugenia. but we are nevertheless U , conscious of her. Still. she seems almost too young to be a dignihcd college Sophomore. Records show she is. however. Page Twenty-iive F5 Peofepl' !l7r3f-Sf-A . to fb. ff 07 QF liebj- -Ivimymn , H534 ra' f:1:1s..1!'-Be . y RUTH LANSDELL Although Ruth only joined us this year. she possesses the invaluable quality of making friends. and is now well-known and much loved. Her ability to make friends is in no small way due to her conscientiousness and steadfastness. X C ' JOSEPH ALVIN LEAPHART Alvin entered J. C. A. from old Richmond. and has been faithful to his class duties as well as his studies. Cheerfulness. friendliness and courteousness may be aptly used to describe him, SARA LOVETT Class Poet. 2 Sara joined our class in the Sophomore year. and has proved a valuable addition. Besides being a very lovable girl. she has exceptional literary talent. Her themes have been commended by Mr. Read, and we feel that Sara will win her laurels if she keeps on in college as she has begun. MARGARET LYoNs Honor. l: Girls' Council. Z. The girl with the lovely hair. blue eyes. and serious expres- sion is Margaret. She is one of Miss Flisch's star history pupils. knowing more about the history of England than an Englishman himself. JEANNETTE MAXWELL Vail c+T'0n Jeanette is a quiet worker. and we admire her immensely. She is to be seen with her reference books about her at the Library almost any time. SHERxvooD MAXWELL Sergeant. l. Z: Assistant Business Manager RAINBOW. 2: Hi4Y. 2. Sherwood is a rather quiet lad. but this does not keep him from. being known, He is liked by everyone. His striking personality and sterling character combine to make him a typical figure of manhood. He is one who lets everything come as it may. and meets all obstacles with a smile and a nrm determination to succeed. Puge Twenty sir MARY M1LEs Quietly Mary has gone through Junior College without creating much stir. She is soft of voice, gentle of manner. never in a hurry-yet she accomplishes much. CARL MILLER Hi-Y. Z: Track, l. 2. Carl is quiet and timid with the co-eds but not so at track practice. I-le's one of our prize runners. Wonder if his nick- name "Jumbo" helps any? WILLIAM MOORE Sidney Lanier Literary Society, 2: Corporal. l. Ser- geant. 2. William has been with us both years and we could not do without him. I-le is good natured. amusing. and fun loving besides being a good cadet and student. CORNELIA MORRISON A quiet little person is Cornelia. Yet this quality is an asset rather than a liability, for a good listener never lacks friends. ' RUTH MCAULIFFE High Honor. l: Girls' Council. Z: Class Historian, 2. Ruth possesses that rare combination of beauty and brains. She has carried off high honors at Junior College. and what- ever college she enters next year will have reason to be proud of her. MINNIE MCGEE Because of her quiet manners Minnie mighi pass un- noticed. But we who know her and appreciate her qualities realize how great her virtures are. Faye T1l'l'lll!l-SPVPII if ,QVN sg . Q, Y no , ., . J, .,-,441 is va -' 4 'razgzwf .vt .A ,mag-4. l L4 1 I!! x .' if g disf- pq-1 We w.emef3 ravi , se.. X ,i L es-,3 , "Atv "Lx e 5-FL. . A-r::L., g ggenrqggmc' i -ll ai. l. fi M ff.: r -,.. 9 y we W i ' l, X .J . 'E wif-if! QQ' ' - Y 1 34, 'Q jf ' 1 ' Ll in , W1 E Me 5 we f bfin' S 1 Wxlff K. sf KLEU9 , .YI .xv . tfetfl tb Egjtmaclftfi .. c all iff' .foal t ' V r- in Li t' l' ttf xl C f' C 9 1 s.a .feiwl v ffwt Hr' ,q :L l l I l I I I LOUISE O'LEARY Louise is extremely witty, possessing the real Irish wit. She is capable of making the most serious person laugh until his sides ache. MAY BELLE POWER Dramatic Club. 1. 2: Literary Society. 1. May Belle has successfully tried her hand at dramatics. She is also acknowledged to be one of the snappiest and prettiest of the co-eds: several professors. it is said, have been influenced by her winning Ways. SUNIE DIXON RHODES Hi-Y-W, l. 2: Girls' Council, 2. Q Undoubtedly, Susie is the "cutest" blond that we know! And that describes her: more is not necessary. gum' EDWIN RIDGWAY Basket-ball. 2. What more can be said of a man than that he is loyal to J. C. A. and a true friend to all. These are the outstanding characteristics of Edwin. He came to us that never-to-be- forgotten September day two years ago. wearing the same winning smile that has won for him so many friends. He is a hard worker, not only in his classes. but in everything that he undertakes. RICHARD BRINSLEY SHERIDAN t Captain Adj.. l: Lieut. Col., 2: Football. l. 2: Basket- ball, l, 2: Student Council. Treasurer. l. Vice-President. 2: President Freshman Class, l 1 Dramatic Club. 2. HR. B." has a personality which acts as a magnet in attracting to him the trust and conndence of all who know him, He is an efhcient executive and has held many positions of prominence here. Not overfbearing or forward. he is always good-natured and smiling. LUCY JANE SCURRY Girls' Council, Z. I,ucy's attractiveness is. to a great extent, due to her unfail- ing cheerfulness. Nobody has ever seen her with the blues. To this sunny disposition. add beauty, and you have Lucy. Page Twenty eight A' DORIS SIMMONS Girls' Council, 2: Hi-Y-W, Z: Art Editor THE RAIN- BOXV, 2. When there is art work to be done. Doris is one of our best choices. And she is good at lessons. too! VIRGINIA LORRAINE STUART Honor. 1. . Virginia will never out'grow her "baby face," but she wears it well, She is good at bridge and dates: yet lessons never seem to suffer. How does she do it? ELIZABETH SYLVESTER Honor. l: Hi-Y-W, 1, 2: Assistant Literary Editor THE RAINBOW, 2. Elizabeth is another good scholar. She has beauty and brains. a rare combination, but excellent, We appreciate Elizabeth and what she has done for us. HANNAH MINNIE TANENBAUM Minnie is a good student and as fun-loving as any. She is ever ready to help a body with a lesson or just a friendly smile. As a teacher we feel sure she will succeed. WALLACE TROWELL Sidney Lanier Literary Society. Z. A rare combination, one that is seldom found.-always .1 pleasing countenance. and a store of ready wit and talent. Wallace is the embodiment of these striking traits. No one knows him but to like him. CATHERINE VERDERY Honor. 1: Assistant Art Editor THE RAINBOW, l: Hi-Y-XV, 1. Z. Catherine is an adorable little blond and a good type for her own artistic ability. XVe who know her love her. Page 7'u'vnfy-nine -:rs J- ldbnlo . Us Up fig cg sr. C I.. fm 4 ' tfy'-' 9 CJK,-6 Sl C7 L t -11 v bx' ,fee ALMA WALL Alma is sweet. modest. and congenial. Throughout her stay at J. C. A. she has never been known to lose her temper. Vdhen the rest of us are complaining about the difliculty of our studies. Alma is quietly trying to smooth over the rough places. LULA WHALEY Lula comes to school in her Ford: and it must be a wonder. for she's always on time. Lula is smart as can be, for there's not a problem in Math that she can't do. MARGARET WOOD She is one of our training school girls. We know she will make a good teachervfor a while. Margaret is tiny, and quiet: but she's a winner. BEN AKERMAN Dramatic Club. l. 2: Literary Society. President Csecond termj. l, lnrst terml. 2: Sergt.. 1, 2: Tech Club, 1: Busi- ness Manager Muskeleer. 2. Ben has just entered our class. He is our great politician and debater. He is quite indispensable. being everything, everywhere. at once. He might be Mr. Read's private secre- tary. as the latter is quoted as saying. "Ben knows enough to ruin me." f -, Atl-1 V- JENNIE LEPKOWITZ Dramatic Club. 1. 2: Literary Society. l. 2. Having done extra work. Jennie has just been added to our roll. and she is a worthy addition. "Dr." Lefkowitz. it will be some day: and we know she will be an excellent physician. I'uy1c Thirty A Memory ln the sunset of our lives. XVhen the jog of living is fading There will be high points of happiness that thrive. Locked in our memories. now fast jading. KVe will bring them to light from time to time With reverent hand and reminiscent smile Each one holding for us a gift. sublime Out of the full joyous years. as we heap them in a ting pile. Loving. grieving. remembering. caressing W'e will weigh them one by one And out of all Gods blessings Our last golden school days will be the brightest beam of that sun. lt will shine forth with aegleam, so true Gathering into it all the colorful sunbeams of our lives. That we will linger over this memory of Senior days. of every hue Ana' it will remain a beacon light in our greg skies. -SARA LovET'r. ll II lu our tlflc' "1 I , n r l Class History Looking through some old college records in the Junior College Library for data on the foundation of the College. I came across a well-worn. rather abused and somewhat familiar looking volume. Picking it up what did it prove to be-a 1928 Annual THE RAIN- BOW. As I glanced through its pages, my attention was attracted to the history of the class of '28 which recorded the beginning of fifty useful lives. Bear with me whilst I read it to you. "In the month of October-to be more exact the eighteenth-1926, there arrived at the doors of the Junior College a group of students-Seniors three months ago-of the various high schools-the Hirst Freshmen of the Junior College of Augusta, many differ- ing in tastes, looks. and associations. but all united by one common interest-a search for knowledge. Strange indeed we felt in our new surroundings, but matricula- tion completed. we arranged our courses. "Soon afterwards lectures and library hours all opened up avenues of thought, and developed the charac- ter of the individual-such constituted our growth as Freshmen. "There were formed during the year a I 'ry Society, Student Council, Hi-Y'-W, and Dramatic Club, in whose play sei al members of our class took part. Then the results lwhether good or otherwisel of innumerable tests and semester examinations brought the year 1927 to a close. "In September we, the timid Freshmen of '27, returned the surer Sopho- mores of '28, having far more confidence in arranging our courses and looking down with contempt on the struggling Freshman. XVe have carried on and added to the work begun by the Sophomores of the preceding year. We have now reached the parting of the ways and no matter how little the association may be we are each indebted to some other member of our class for--perhaps a new thought or new line of reasoning and the contact has developed a breadth of vision. a more tolerant spirit, and a general feeling of good fellowship. We are now no longer groping, we are surer-shall we succeed? Let us hope." -RUTH MCAULIPFE. Last Will and Testament We. the class of '28 of the Junior College of Augusta, realizing that our short existence as a class is coming to a close and that soon we will be numbered with those who live only in fondest memory, declare this to be our last will and testament. l. To those who labored long and hard for us, in spite of lack of apprecia- tion-those unrecognized friends. the faculty, we wish to leave our gratitude and to express a hope that. through us. these labors may be proved worth while. Realizing, however, that there is no perfection while men are human. for the nearer attainment unto it and for assurance that we will be remembered as a class we wish to leave, in addition, the following items: 2. To our sadly over-worked office we leave an efficiency expert. 3. To our High and Mighty King George we leave one rubber Sceptre. 4. To Mr. Skinner we leave one automatic drawing-paper vender so that he can work uninterruptedly during the sixth period. I'uglt' 'rim-ry vo Page 5. To Miss Elisch we leave one sh-h-h machine, to be run by the lockers opened during the class periods. This machine was designed by Mr. Talley while the Physics class waited. 6. For the entertainment of her classes, we leave Miss Boggs one volume of "Snappy Stories" by "Doc" Wade. 7. To Mr. Begue We leave the Chair of Agricul- ture. 8. To Mr. Ellis we leave one deodorizer for his lab. 9. The title "co-eds' favorite" we leave to Mr. Eubanks. 10. To Mr. Markert we leave one new Essex, so he can outrun the North Augusta "Speed Cop." 11. To our landscape gardener, Mr. Hardy, we leave one pair of sand-proof shoes. 12. To Mr. Read we leave Mr. Scruggs' ability to answer each and every question unexpectedly brought up. 13. To the accomplished vocalists of the faculty we leave one set of mufflers to save the expense of sound- 1 proof walls for the library. 1 14. We wish to leave one sound-proof booth in which our loud friends such as "Droopy" White may be incarcerated. 15. We wish to suggest the addition to the library of the following books: Cal How to Limber Up, Mr. C. G. Cordle: lbl Dignity, Mr. W. M. McLeod: fcj Military Synonyms, Col. A. G. Goodwyn: fdj Essays on Inspiration, Mr. C. M. Sutton. We do appoint the leading business wonder of the world, Andrew Ciump, Esq., as our executor. CSignedJ THE CLASS OF '28, Wz'tnesses: JOE R. AKERMAN. MAJOR HooPLE, BEAU TIBBS. THE ANCIENT MARINER. Class Prophecy lVho's Who in the W1'de World Owing to the outstanding brilliance and prominence of the 1928 class of the Junior College of Augusta, a special edition of Who's XVho has been issued by Georgia Brawner. Elizabeth Akerman. the noted chemist, has found the elixir of perpetual youth, which has made her famous throughout the world. Joe Akerman, having completed his lecture tour of the United States, has gone to Europe to continue his great work. Ben Akerman, Well-known surgeon, is now president of the American Society of Surgeons. Elsie Allen has recently had published a valuable book entitled "How to Obtain an A.B. Degree." Annie Anderson is proprietress of the leading Horal shop in Los Angeles. California. Margaret Bailie has just received her Mastet's Degree from Columbia Uni- versity, where she specialized in English literature. Julia Bell, Doris Simmons, and Catherine Verdery, interior decorators. have their home offices in Venice, Italy. Russell Blanchard is president of one of the largest banks in Augusta. Ga. He is most efficient. 1-le is also owner of one of the most complete collections of poems anywhere in the country. 7111111 Sara Copeland is the champion bridge player of the world. lt has been said that she has held many perfect hands. Jennie Lefkowitz and Melvis Corbitt are famous scenario writers in Holly- wood, California. Beulah Fender is one of Mack Sennett's bathing beauties. having recently broken all records for high diving. Louise Garrett who, because of her perfect smile which exhibits her perfect teeth, is now being photographed, advertising Pepsodent Tooth Paste. Frances Getzen is being photographed every day, exhibiting her lengthy tresses. She is thought to have the longest and most beautiful hair in the world. Erline Gilchrist is famous for giving advice to the lovelorn. She is now writing for the Atlanta Journal under the name of 'AMarie Rose." Miriam Grabolowsky, Minnie McGee. Minnie Tanenbaum, Alma Wall and Margaret Wood composed the faculty of a select school for girls with Avis Hadden. president. Anna Gray is the tennis champion of the world. Her playing excels even that of the noted William Tilden. Blanche Kuhlke is giving lectures now. her subject being "The Ideal Home." She bases her theories on her own experiences. Marguerite Hildebrandt and Eugenia Hutto have opened an exclusive gown shop in Augusta, Ga., at the famous tourist hotel, The Bon-Air Vanderbilt. Ruth Lansdell has been recently elected president of Bowling Green College. Alvin Leaphart, Carl Miller. Edwin Ridgeway, Vi7allace Trowell are the principal stockholders in the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. These four famous men have sold more life insurance in one year than any other four men in the world. Sara Lovett has won the distinction of being the foremost novelist of the present time. Miss Lovett's Writing ranks with those of the masters of the past ages. Margaret Lyons. Mary Miles, Cornelia Morrison and Louise O'Leary are doing hospital and mission work in foreign nelds. Jeanette Maxwell has the place of being head hostess on Elliott Tours. Sherwood Maxwell has gone to the wilds of Africa to avoid the forward advances of admiring women. William Moore is considered the "Beau Brummel" of New York Citv and is a walking advertisement for "Society Brand Clothes." Ruth McAuliffe, who in former days was very much in favor of a career. has not only married but has made her palatial mansion into a home for -orphan children where they are trained for careers. Charles Mulherin is business manager for the New York Times. He is said to be the most eflicient one who has ever held the position. Joe Mullarky is Senator from the State of Georgia. and is also Speaker of the House. May Belle Power is the leading model in Paris for the House of Worth. Sunie Rhodes is now a field worker of the Woman's Missionary Council of the Methodist Church. She has had a rich and varied experience in the Home Mission field and is in demand throughout Southern Methodism. R. B. Sheridan is the head coach for Harvard University. , Lucy Scurry has made her debut with the Metropolitan Opera Company. singing the part of Carmen in Bizet's famous opera. Virginia Stuart is travelling all over the United States demonstrating the use of Mulsified Cocoanut Oil. Elizabeth Sylvester is now the leading star in Keith's Vaudeville. Lula Whaley is the head nurse of the Polyclinic Hospital in New York City. Sarah Whitney is head of the Science department at Vassar College. Page Thirfu four F F' Q! Lfgxb fi W fv f NQW1 f f 3 if W ' 1 N , ww L . 1 1 . W ' Q3 FRESI-IMEN bvf gi if QV x W .L Freshman Class OFFICERS 1927-1928 ERNEST WATKINS . President TALBOT WALKER Vice-Presidenr CONNOR CLECKLEY . Secretary PARKS HENDEE . . Treasurer AMOS. LEVADA ANDERSON, W. M. AUERBACI33 STEWART BAIN. HENRY BARCHAN, IRENE BAROERON, EDITH rlece-HU' 'V'-'wlvffffl BARNARD, PERCY BARTON, ERIC BEESON. JIM BELL. SARA BETHEA. ROBERT . BLANCHARD. MARY EMMA Mrs gpg. Iqmle, l?f'7 P4-'l3DL1:fff'6f' BRISENDINE, ELIZABETH 733 - .wg BROOKS, WILLIAM BUSBIA, HUGH cle c e e se Cl CARRIOAN, SEELYE R' CARSWELL, T. J. GL. CARTLEDGE, MILDRED Mr-1, flvlms 530vf'f"f Isa UWM' my COHEN, JOHN 7'53f "787y CLARK, FRANCIS CLARY. EUGENE CLECIQLEY. CONNOR CLEMMONS, RUTH COOK, ROBERT Prlyf' 'I'lIirllI si! CURRY. JEFF DANIEL. T. D. DAVIDSON. LILA DAWSON, DOROTHY DAWSON. HARRY DECKER. DOROTHY DORN. HAZEL DOUGHTY. WILLIAM DUNOVANT, ELEANOR EATON, WILLIAM ECKOEE, HARRY EDWARDS, MARTHA FANCH. JOHN PANT, ELIZABETH FENDER. JOHN FERGUSON. ELIZABETH FORTSON. SAMUEL FULGHUM, BEN GEHRKEN, RUDOLPH GLEASON. LEO GREINER, DORIS GUNN, CECIL HAMILTON. ELSIE HEEEERNAN. ANNA HENDEE. PARKS HENDERSON. PARMIE HILL. SUSIE HIXON, VERA I rmc Ylnrty-sCz'Cn Y IC.- " MOM .4 JDVWX SOA fs' 7x HOWARD, RUTH JETER. ELIZABETH JONES, ANN KNIGHT, RUTH LANSDELL, LILLIAN LORICK. HERBERT MAQUIRE. JOSEPHINE MOBLEY. ELIZABETH Mm. SEGA 5551? IC., MORRIS, ADRIENNE MORRISON, JOHN I , V 7-ffn"'11LAE' MOYE. CATHERINE Gfifs, ' D-SLQTAS 629 ' gp G vu aw 7 3 3 ' 4 C cJfL?MGgLMURRAI'. MARGARET I V 7QU?JD f' NORTH. WALLACE Fwd HWS QIf'f'J72c- 061 PARKER. NOLAND PEACOCR, EUGENE PERKINS. GEORGE PERSSE. JOHN PLUNRETT. ROBERT POWERS. GEORGE PRINTUI2. ELIZABETH Nez ee S f fl PRITGHARD, MARY MARGARET RADEORD, ADOLPH ROBINSON. MABEL Page Thirty-eight ROTHROCK. ANNE SATCHER, EMMALYNE SAWILOWSKY, BIRDIE SCHUMACHER. GILBERT SEROTTA. ELLIOT SHARP. HOMER SIMPSON, GRAHAM SMITH. WALTER STANFORD. ROESEL STRAUSS. ROBERT ,wr mfs f Aa W BU SYLVESTER. ANNE gizfegghlv TANANBAUM, SOLEMON QC jg In-sf f5 TOMMINS. LOU1sEfF,., :ff 'iffy N' Rifle'- TUNKLE, MAY DELLE VAUGHAN, NEAL WALL. B. C. WALKER. TALBOT WATKINS, ERNEST WHITE, FRANK WILSON, ROBERT YOUNG, MARGARET df' LEVY. SAUL I 414 1 Thu lyvnim' gf!-YSL 'Edsf and "Co-eds' Oh. it's great to be a co-ed At dear old J. C. A., To be a living partner ln its work and in its play. lt's great to see boys marching YVhile khaki cohorts gleam. And the ripples of Old Glory In the breezes stream. To see them marching. marching Their ranks so far apart, To see them marching, marching Straight into every heart. XVe are marching with you Right on by your side. And we equal your achievements XVith the greatness of our pride. lt's wonderful to think That in your sfhool and mine. Between the "Eds" and "Co-eds" There's a friendship Hne. Oh. it's great to be a co-ed At dear old J. C. A.. To be a living partner ln its work and in its play. -ANN JoNEs. '29, ur are ' i N If I ... I I yay? 5 -'JN Ii' 5 l MQ Q F 'Lx Y XXI 5 I I I Ifixrx. ff UV' QAQ QAIET , '0 'IX ii? f XI II , -fr x, f?, f L ' ni sw 1, If ff- II CGI ,I ,EGF ACTIVITIES Dramatic Club BLANCHE KUHLKE ......... . . . President CHARLES MULHERIN . . . . Vice-President ANNA HEFFRNAN . BEN AKERMAN . . MR. H. O. READ BEN AKERMAN JULIA BELL CONNOR CLECIQLEY WILLIAN1 DOUOHTY WILLIAM EATON DORIS GREINER ANNA HEFFERNAN ANNE JONES BLANCHE KUHRLE JENNIE LEEKOWITZ ROLL . Secretary- Treasurer . Stage Manager . Director ELIZABETH MOBLEH' CHARLES MULHERIN WALLACE NORTH MAY BELLE POWER GILBERT SCHUMACHER ANNE SYLVESTER MAYDELLE TUNRLE B. C. WALL SARAH WHITNEY MARGARET YOUNG I . Page Forty-two Sidney Lanier Literary Society First Term Second Term BEN AKERMAN. . . . . Presidem . . . . . JULIA BELI JULIA BELL ...,. Vice-President . . RUSSELL BLANCHARD ELIZABETH BRISENDINE . Secretary-Treasurer .... VERA HIXON T. D. DANIEL ...... Censor ...,.. LEo GLEASON RUSSELL BLANGHARD . . Crizic .... BIRDIE SAWILOWSKX MR. ERIC W. HARDY. Faculty Advisor ROLL BEN AKERMAN ELIZABETH AKERMAN MARGARET BAILIE IRENE BARCHAN JULIA BELL MARY EMMA BLANCHARD RUSSELL BLANCHARD ELIZABETH BRISENDINE EUGENE CLARY MELVIS CORBITT T, D. DANIEL WILLIAM EATON JOHN FANCH JOHN FENDER LEO GLEASON DORIS GREINER CECIL GUNN ANNA HEFFERNAN VERA HIXON RUTH HOWARD ANN JONES JENNIE LEERowITz WILLIAM MooRE CATHERINE NIOYE BIRDIE SAWILOWSKY GILBERT SGHUMACHER HoMER SHARP ROESEL STANFORD B. C. WALL TALBERT VJALKER SARAH WHITNEX' MARGARET YOUNG Pagr FIlffll'flll'CC I-Ii-Y-W BLANCHE KUHLRE . . . President MARGARET BUSH . . . . . Vice-President GEORGIA BRAWNER , . Secretary-Treasurer MISS BESSIE IRVINE . . . Advisor ROLL EDITH BARGERON PARMIE HENDERSON MARX' EMMA BLANCHARD ANN JONES GEORGIA BRAWNER BLANCHE KUHLKE MARGARET BUSH SUNIE RHODES LILA DAVIDSON ANNE SYLVESTER DOROTHY DECKER ELIZABETH SYLVESTER MARX' ELLISON CATHERINE VERDERY I'u yr' l"nr!!l Girls, Council BLANCHE KUHLKE . . . .... . . . Presfdenr WALLACE NORTH . . Vice-Preszdent LOUISE GARRETT . . . Secretarq CONNOR CLECKLEY . . Treasurer MISS JULIA A. FLISCH . Advisor ELIZABETH BRISENDINE CONNOR CLECKLEY LILA DAVIDSON LOUISE GARRETT MAROARITE HILDEBRANT BLANCHE KUHLKE MARGARET LYONS ROLL ADRIAN MORRIS RUTH MCAULIFFE WALLACE NORTH SUNIE RHODES LUCY SCURRY DORIS SIMMONS ANNE SYLVESTER Pago Fllffjj-fil'L' The Trigonometric Nightmare Wlioever taketh upon himself to master satisfactorily the so-called exact science contained in the following lines takes upon himself the task of a martyr. For to conquer this wild and most uncivilized work of the devil. one must wade through a sea of circles. beset on every side by parallel lines and ferocious perpendiculars. The treacherous circumferences are ready and anxious to hurl on the unwary one a shower of sexagesimal and circular measures. Maddened radians rush here and there screaming and cursing the most terrible formulas. Frequently one rushes around madly. running upon fierce trigonometric equations. crashing through jungles of congruent figures. tripping over hidden identities. and falling over perpen- dicular cliffs to strike upon hard propositions. For this reason, many supplementary angles are formed. thus putting one in the deepest pits of Hell. where lurk such wild and ferocious beasts as the tangent. the degree. the cosecant. and the terrible sine-who live ready to devour and tear into shreds anyone who is not continuously on the lookout. Only a very few ever break through these overwhelming odds victorious. but those who do. nine times out of ten, spend the remainder of their lives in an insane asylum: their dreams are nightmares of the terrible things they have expe- rienced under the dominion of tribes of the most horrible physiognomy, such as the algebraic figures. the hypotenuses and the ratiosfff T. E. VERDERY. H. P. HENDEIE. gig Y.,-rf v, ff? -b-Xjx 5 .ii J ..afi.1' ff' N7-13ff.RY,Ajjf5gy5x fit' Us U 1'uyle lnrtil J7 FE lf FQ' A1 3 f4 " 'I 4 , 1 :' .u,. ,mlm ,zlw H V, f wr' W1 'HMI-l"44I' f'1'Ln1"l1 Q - . ,. 'n,I "' 1 llH4 M " W :g "PIW :F .l , yi : ig! AMN!! ' ' H i y fi W H 3 f WJ 1147? flwilpjs 5 I u:, 4" I kflqfpt if T' ' 1: W2 I' ,I 'lybllyvkl 1 . X ' lu' Q" may' I IfEW,Q7'!Z' I 'I fx lf "frl4vyU1u' -X Af Lf u U ff ' 'Qiffllf' M f ff f - Wg . fl,-if 'f I 1 ,Y I 14' F q 'P X 4 x'0l 04 K " X f fl 5x X N 1 If ! Ny' XI' f X ,f, 1 4144 Academy cf Richmond Ccbunt Yr-' ...' sh . ,, H .z:y1'qf'-W' f I' - , ' '. , .r. U, 1 wx- ' V ,,'1'-- fb 'x ' -'-!..w:' 'f. . H lim, 5 'f fm-I 9 ' 4,11-, '4 ' .'Z"f"' ' MLN ' . Q , M! ,gg , 4 4, W,,5.N,, ,.-,Ms xg x -, IQ. .L . JJ: " "f1'."."N F: 44-:.j.y:f.g' , w'1::K1-"m.' '1 12' .:-l:- 'A 1 ',-v5',fJ.1:::1H,f - , ' 'V ,,4!'f"F: ' ' ',.q-lKnf".v' -2.-'mfg . ' . IM. ,If-, 5:31. . pviz' 1X V ,3.L- .-'rr '.31,,'. Ll if '14, ' ' '13 '-x V 'rf' " -, jx. , W , ,1.' '- f.V. 'f . ,',, - 'J lv V h,-, .5 'qu . x -, ' ,N xx . 1 in L :kk-. . neg", , Q ' 'HW' . H. v: ' ' m, .., .,f,4 s Hx.-M v-f , f . A A A . ' . , I '44 N 1 -1 ,fffryi T," vi ' . ' . ,' ,H 2, .'.'-YQ X , 'i V. x .lv .x N . V L K JC, f X k I JV' X :fl 1, 1 , V X Q .M X 4- , up , ,lf . U M ' w " ' ' ' 'X . , J 'I ,' ,nr Q I ,X w ,, 1 f 1 . W H' bv M A BI- ' . ' ,HE U' 5 Wt , ll I ' I - 1- x x 4' gnu ' mul an f v .-1.1 umm-..u..n SENIQRS 4 x wiki X .wwf 3 22.5 , I 1 MQ? 357 2 4a lgQ 3 ! JOHN CLIFFORD CALDWELL 11'Iz1ssir-:ill Class Vice-Pres.. 3. Pres.. 4: Scribe Boys' Student Council. 4: Philosophian Literary Society. 3: Pres. ffirst terml. 4: School Debating Team. 3. 4: Winner Declamation Cup. 3: Honor. l. High Honor. 3: First Sergt.. 3: Capt.. 4: Second Place in Tenth Dist. Declamation Contest. 3. John is nut only :lu hullul' ruun, hut is thi- eaptaili of um- of the In-st-di-ilhd wmipaiuii-s in thi- re-gimt-nt. Ile has In-1-u vm-ry :ietivv in thi- Lite-rziry sul-it-ty :ind has shhwu unusual tailvnt ns :i SIll'2lliI'l'. EUGENE LEONARD GRIFFIN Hit-m-mln Class Athletic Representative. Z. 3. Vice-Pres., 4: Athletic Editor of RAINBOW. 4: HiAY. 4: Philosophian Literary Society. 4: Academy Student Council. 4: Varsity Football. 4: Basket-ball. 4: Corporal. 2. 3: First Lieut.. 4: Tennis. 3. th-tu-'s iw-vm-ml ut Itielirimml pr-tm-s that uthlo-ties and :if-uri--iiiiv wurk 4-un gn tinge-tlu-l'. Ill- hats mulls- :I sph-umliil l'4'ClDl'd in his studies :incl also won :I I1-tte-I' in fnuthull this yi-ur. th-uv is um- uf the- must pupului' huys iu thi- eluss. EUGENE MURPHY KUHLKE llil'llPI'2l'll Class Secretary. 4: Hi-Y. 2. 4: Last XVill and Testament of Class. 'Z8: Cheer Leader. 3. 4: Band, 3. 4: High Point Man in Track. Z. 3: Company Football. 3: Corporal, 3: Philosophian Literary Society. 3. 4. Hi-ni-. our splendid elif-vi' la-:tale-1'. In-side-s In-ing Illllblllill' with his mah- trio-nds, is ve-ry uuu-h iu favor- with tht- opposite- sv-x. Ile has ht-4-n :1 mnsist--ut, faithful :intl Ii:1i'fl-wtwltirig stud:-ut. :intl shuulcl do wt-ll in thi- future. MARION LEE LUCKEY I H1-Ill-l':ll I Athletic Representative. 4: Student Council. 3: First Ser' geant. 3: Captain. 4: Football. l. Z. 3. 4. Captain of Foot- ball Team. 4. "IIutvh" was tht- popular 4-:iptuiu ut' this yn-:ir's fuuthull tl-urn. Ili- has hm-u stu-vt-sst'l1I ill ulluust 1-'Vl'l'y Inrumli of sulluul zietivity :mud his 1-In-4-rt'uI attitude- from thi- tin-st won him :t large vin-le uf frif-mls who Iiuvi- t-nutinul-ll throughout his stay ut A. Il. 1'. VERNON HUGH BAKER ith-no-1-alll Honor. l: Philosophian Literary Society. 3. 4: Corpo- ral. 4. Vt-rnun is mn- of tht- quit-tl-st mn-mln-rs uf our class, hut nm- nf tht- he-sl lik'-cl. lh-sith-s doin: wi-II in his :us-:ith-uiie work, he hzis talks-n :l :uw-ut iIllQ'l'4'Nt in tha- l.ill'I'lll'X Suvii-ty. Yu-ruun, ws- wish yin: tlu- hi-st of luck. GILBERT FULGHUM BELL li'I:tssi4':lll Art Editor ol the RAINBOW. 4: Philosophian Literary Society. 4: Corporal. 3: Sergeant. 4. Entered in l9Z5. Gillu-rt is num- uf thirst- lllll'll u'ut'It1-l's who, tlirougzh 4-unsista-nt 4-Ffurt, I'kll1'K'l!4 tu finish tht- 4-nurse iu thrw- ye-airs. Ile- is quit:- :ln :irlist :incl wi- 1ll'l' iuil:-hte-ml tu him for swine ut' thi- sph-nqlid drawings in this hunk. Page I zltu ' r JAMES CLIFTON BLACK 1141-m-1-1111 Corporal. 3: First Sergeant. 4. Cliftim, during his snjuiiiwi at Iliclinmurl. has nut just tw:-upi-'tl space, hut in llliiifllfj' :xml sclmlzlstit' 1-irc-lvs has nmdv hiuisi-If n familiar figure-. With his grit and dw-ti-rniimitiun wi- airs- surv that hu will Iw il SllL't'l'SS in anything he- tau-kh-s in life-. CLARENCE EUBANKS BLANCHARD lGOIw1':lll Ilnrd-working, Culirtl-4nlS. Zllllillllll'--fllllt-S f'llll'Q'lll'I-'. 'l'h:m:h he hzls only lawn :tt Itirllmunfl fur uni' ye-:ir ww- all re-gre-t tn sw' him gn for ht- has gain:-tl :1 plum- in thi- lwurts of ull of us. t'la1's-uw, the class uf 'EN is with you. THEOPHELUS BRADY BURCH 1l'1:lssiU:lli Philosophian Literary Society. 3. 4: Vice-President fsecond terml. 4. Brady 1-ut:-rt-tl with thi- rest nf thi- t-ri-w in 12124. cmiiixiz froin .Tiihu Mill:-tlgv St-linul. llis uuss-Irish ll1lllll'P and his high idvals will 1-vrtziinly lu- invaluable tu him in XVh2lIl'Yl'l' he 1-lluust-S in du. CECIL LEONIDAS CANNON tlimcltizite-cl in lfi-h1'un1'yn You van always timl V+-1-il wh:-i'v tht- fun is thit-ks-st, Ile is :i guud-uaturvtl ft-Ilow. :1 Il"I'SUIl whn gin-s vv1-x'ym1+- ii squuri- deal. :intl ii coust'i1-ntiuus worker. Ili- allways SllL'4'l'l'fl5 in wlinteve-1' ht- gums into si-l'i0llsly. ALBERT CADLE l1,'4lllllll1'l'l'iill P Honor. 1: Sergeant. 4: Company Football. 4. Tn know Alhi-rt is tu lu- his frivurl. Thuush qui:-t and ri-- so-l'v1-tl he' has llntl:-rm-:itll thc- surfncn- that slum-fl1ii1: whit-h draws uno tri like him. Wh:-n ln- tells you hi- will dn slum-tliing ful' you, that som:-thin: is dun.-, HOWARD TAFT CLARK iGt'l1vl'2ll I This young: nmu r-:un1-- tn Hit-linmnd this yn-nr. We all artw- that Illytlw lligh Svlmul lost nun- nf hi-1' must worthy hwy: lint ws- liavc- profit:-tl hy tho- loss. llnwnrrl is at lnynl XX'Ul'kPl'. ai truv fri.-nd, and Il gi-nth-main. Page Fifty-mic' l l f WILLIANI ELMORE CLYDE I Ulnssiczll l Vv'inner of Levy Medal for Best Drilled Cadet. 3: Philoso- phian Literary Society, 3. Censor lflrst tcrml, 4: Corporal. 2: Sergeant. 3: Second Lieutenant. 4. 1'l-pi-mlalliilily. industriousue-ss, :ind zi 1Pll'ilSilllt disposition are lilinore-'s most att1':ic-tiw qlmlitit-s. Ili- has not only done wi-ll in his studies hut has take-n an zu-tive part in thi- litl-l'ztl'y sovit-ty and is :1 lit-me-t1:111t in thi- ri-:firm-nt. HENRY BARTOW CLYDE lllt-nv1'zlll Company Football. 2, 4: Sergeant. 3: First Sergeant, 4. lfmv ll:-ys, who haw done as much as Hzlrlow hats. illlvl? nuulv so little fuss about it. Ill- has laid at lirin foundation for future :tt-llis-vw-1111-tit. Tha- vlnss of 'LIS liids you il sini-4-re fur:-wt-ll :Ind wlshi-s you the In-st of lllrk. WOODFIN GRADY COLLINS llvlt'll4'l'2lll Company Football. 4: Staff Sergeant, 4, 4il'ilKlX'F li-vo for fun has 1'?lllSl'fl him mnny "l'PVl'l'SPS," but hi- l.:1s ki-pt up with us. A niorv since-rv and loyal friend is hard Io Iind and he will allways ln- al err-dit to ltichtnond nu matter wllvri- hw- Lions. MANLX' HOLMES COOK lll1'llv1'21ll Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3: First Lieutenant, 4. Mainly is il rzttln-r quiet lad. hut this does not lu-vp him fl'0lll lu-ing known. ll+- is at lieutenzint in the rw-:inwnt and take-s at ks-vn 'llltl'l't'SY in othor school alctivitie-s. Manly has allways slrivi-fn for more than :i l1ll'l'4' "gi-tflnyf' GEORGE EDWARD COWAN 1'l'i-t-linicall E' Entered Feb.. 1925: Company Football, 3: Sergeant. 3: First Sergeant, 4: Second Lieutenant, 4: Philosophian Lit- erary Society. 3. 4. in-ot-go is at hard XYlll'lil'l' and hats shown thi- malrimrs of ti mlm while- in si-hool. You at onus- rf-:nlize his persist'-til nlvility in wlmti-v--t' work hi- nnda-rtnkvs, Ile has mardi- an vnvinhls- l'1'1'lJl'll in school and :1 host of frii-nds among the- students. JAMES EDWARD DAY l Ili-tie-1'ul I .lnnivs vnnn- luivk fo tho fold this yt-:ir nfti-1' sponding n while in tht- llosinvss world. Ili- is going.: strong.: ilfTl'l' his diplomat :ind wo pri-mlim-t Slll'l'4'SS for sllvh :i diligl-nl :ind l'0IlSL'il'lltlllllS worker. May thi- In-st in the world hi- yours, .latnn-s, Page Fifly-fiwo DUNCAN BUIST DOWIJNG Mir-11:-1'z1ll Honor. l: Winner U. D. C. Essay Contest on Confederate Flags, 2: Philosophian Literary Society. 4: Corporal, 3: Sergeant. 4. Wm- next iiltwtltm- um' mm-41 clnssiuaitv. Iluist. Iluvin: um-0 Iva:-in-tl that it clues not pay tu worry. ht- has given himself up tu the- ple-:isnros of this life-. lluwt-ver, in spite uf his 11lv:is1lr4-- loving tlispusitiun, Buist can lu- si-riuus wh:-ri nvvatsiuaii 41+-innmls, JOHN LANIER ELLIS lSi'i1-tltilivl Entered from Savannah High School. 4: Corporal, 4: Philosophian Literary Society. 4. .Iuhn vnnw to us from Savunnali High this yt-air. Ile- immo- cliziti-ly juiiwd thu- 1,it1-1:11-y .Sm-if-ty :md l1:1s tlistingnislu-tl himsc-lf by his faithful and llllfll'iIl2 si-1-vit-vs. .luhu has tivqtiiiw-tl thc 1-ste-1-nl :intl lwtspt-ct of :Ill who knuw him. - ROBERT EARR ili1'l1+'l'1lll 1illlH1l'f In-lit-vm-s in 1-uinlaiuing llll'2lNlll't' with work. llnws-vs-r, during his sujuurn ln-rm-. he has uct-miiplisln-d inn:-h uf tht- luttt-r. Ill- has lllillll' nmny fri.-urls illllllllg' the stutln-nts :Intl while think- ing of friends we must not fuiqsgvt the- Illt'IlllN'lS of the fzlirn-1' st-x, fur thvy ni-v many, RALPH WEBSTER EAULKNER 41:4-iii-will Sergeant. 3: Captain, 4: Philosophian Literary Society. 3. Ralph has attninvtl the rank of 1-uptnin in tho military mlvpnrt- Illl'Ill as wvll :is lcon-11il1:: up with his avail:-liiic work. Mindful uf his nmny guml qualities :mtl cupnlrilitif-s his fi-it-mls haivv nu duuht that ho will ilmlcv tha- giunlv. NATHAN RAY FLEMING 1H1'l14'1'illl Baseball. 3: Hi-Y. 4. lhly is at nn-inlwi' of our ililHt'lP2lll tw-fun :ind hats tankvn :in :ie-tivv part in utlie-1' st-limil :ithl1-ti4's. Although hv hats nut suught srllnlalstiv lmim1's. lie has se-t :I lllill'li for miisistn-iivy that Iftln-rs Yvlhlllll do wvll to follow. Hmul lui-k, Italy, JOHN JACOB FOLK lll1'Il4'l'2lll Entered Sophomore Class, 1925: Honor. Z, 3: Philoso- phian Literary Society, Secretary lsecond terml, -l: Sergeant, 3: First Lieutenant, 4. Juhnuy joint-il us S1'Yt'l'Zll yi-:urs ago and at nm-v st-t :i 11:11-1- ftn- ns. Although qui:-t and unzissuniinz ln- smut pi--,wil his ztlnility to gin- urtla-rs :intl was ninrle- :I li:-utt-mint In tht- l'I'2'llllt'llT. We know Johnny will lw on the stage in .lunt-. Page Fifty-tllrtt' ROBERT FRENCH I Hl'll1'l'2ll t llulu-rt Ullllli' down with thc- re-st uf thi- lnmrli t'i'a-m Munir' Sunil Svlinul in 1024. :intl during his stay lioru- lms ln-1-ii :t p:-:ml Sfllllt-'lll. l'uss4-ssin: at gt-niail grunt hlimnr, quit-t :tml m-unst:ii-n- tions. trm- tn his 1'i'i1-mls-tliat is llulwrt. WARREN LESLIIE FRENCH I t'umim-1'r'inl 1 Corporal. Z: Sergeant, 3. 4: Company Football. 4. lY2ll'l't'll is nt :ill timt-s at vi-ry Slll1'4'l't' fri:-nd :ind n pi-rs-ni whn puts silvq-1' linings in l'Vl'l'j' f-linlcl. llllflllg' his yt-:urs of ph-:isure :Intl tuil :it Rlvllllllllltl. Rllflltlllgll mn! :.n iumui- main, hv lms In-vu :1 llIll'tl-lVlIl'lilllg :intl :lllilvitiulls ft-Ilmv. ED GALLAHFR lHt'lll'l'2lll Entered 1925: Sergeant. 3. -P. I-Id joint-rl our ranks in nur Nopl1uIliu1't- yi-nr. During his stay with us ht- has lim-n :Ill honest :intl faithful wurku-i'. llis frit-mlly mnnm-r Ims imuit- him :in outstzimling tigurt- :unwng his class, maitvs. I-Id. Xull llzivt- tht- best wish:-s of your many fri'-mls. JAMES THOMAS GARDINER. JR. lt"l:lssic':1ll Asst. Student Manager Football. Z, Student Manager Foot- ball, 3, -4: Boys' Student Council, 4: Hi-Y. 4: Sergeant. 3: First Lieutenant, 4. Jimmy is tht- pnmulni' lllilllilgvl' uf the- fcmtlizlll ti-um. llc- has In-on ai grim! stutlvnt :tml his sph-mlid in-r'stni:1lity. :i l'1'2llly smili- :inrl :1 tint- st-nsv nf llumur. has imirlt- him um- uf thc- lwxt lik:-tl lmys in scllnol. CHARLES JOHNSON GOODWIN 1151-m-rzlll Prize XVinning Essay in Culture Course. l925: Philoso- phian Literary Society. 3: Corporal. 2: First Lieutenant. Z. 3. 4: Tennis. 2, 3. 1'lmi'Ir-s is quitv :u nmsia-inn. III- is lie-lit--mint of om' lutnfl whit-h. llllllvl' his :ililv tlirn-4'tin-n, is um- nf tht- lwst wt- hun- 1-vm-1' hurl. llis l'1'lKly smilf- :md lim' of fun lmw- mmlt- him nmny fl'is-mls. JAMES EDWARD GRIMAUD H54-iii-rail: High Honor, 1: Corporal. 3: Sergeant. -l. .html-s is :I man ul Ilttln- talk :tml uint-li thuuulit. llf- in-vor says ainytliing unit-ss hi- Illltlllls it :tml yum 1-:ln :ilwuys dt-pi-ml upon what hw snys. .X gm-ti m:in 1-nn nut lu- lu-lit dfvwll. .Izumi-sv su tht- sky is yuur limit. l'a!1e Fifty-jour WINSTON IRA GRUBBS llivia-IltiliCI Philosophian Literary Society. 2. -1-1 Corporal. 4. XYInston was lllllllllgf thusv lin-svllt on that SI'lllfl'lllll1'l' IlllPl'lIlHg in 19:4 whvn we mm-t for the rirst tiim- :lt Iiivlnnwmd. Ilnring his four yvnrs with us hv has won :I large- nninlwr of friends :ind au-rmnplisln-rl il grunt de-:il of lmrd work. VJILLIAM BLAKELY H.-'UNKINS l'l'l's'lxlll1':ll I Honor. l: Sergeant. 3: Non-drill. -I. Fur funr ya-airs "I-Hankel" has :idui-nod um' vznnpns. IIs- zlvlnhu- strntvs his mnsii-:il uhility hy playing in the- A4-mlviiiy Iland :ind is notvtl fur his f2llIlUIIS grin. XVI- wish him thu- Silllll' sm-I-1-ss in the futnw that has utr:-iid:-rl hiin :it Ili:-Innnnrl. WILLIAM HENRY HOLMES I G1-iw1':ll I Corporal, 3, 4. This prvntlvnnm is nonv utlu-1' than uni' fl-ivnfl III-ni-y. Wh:-n ha- is nut in st-html III-nry I-an he sw-n driving his I-'wrd around 21 rl-rtfiin st-Minn of 'l'hI- IIilI. llv is il I-uilgmiiul and ale-pe-iidailmlo hhy :intl an all-nmnnrl gtmrl sport. GEORGE CORNELIUS LABOSEUR Football. 3. 4: Sergeant. Z. 3. 4. G4-U1-gv is uno nf the jullis-sl im-iiilleiw uf uni' I-hiss, III- I-an ulwzlys he flepviirle-fl upon In nnikv ns laugh. l'Vl'll in tht- tlnllvst of 1-lassvs. Iluwf-vu-r. livuiuel is wni-king hand this yn-:ir :intl ho is snrv to lu- tln-rv :lt l'4llllllll'IIL'PllI0l'IIf. HOWARD MARVIN LEITNER. JR. I H1-11:-l':lI I Class President. 1. Vice-President. 2: Honor. l: Corporal. Z. 3. 4: Literary Editor of THE RAINBOW. 4. Snciul raitln-r than zu-mit-iiiiv :wtivitivs Iiuvi- In-I-n IImv:lrd's tnnin intvra-st. Ilnt courts-sy, I-nltnrv, :intl polish !ll'P vnlnvfl l'Vl'1'Xl'l'lll'I'l', sn hv was I-I4-vtwi thv lirst pre-sid'-i1t nf this vlass. Nui' has llc- hw-n nt all dvlivin-nt in svllulzlstis' wnrli. llb- has tnlu-n hnnurs. has always Iwpt up with ns I-nsily, :ind has Iwi-n :I vt-ry ht-Ipfnl 1it4-i':u'y I-rlitur. HARRY EUGENE LINDSEY Nh-11:-rnll llnrry has lhv happy caipnvity ut' l1llILZl1llILf wtf anything that rlisturlrs his pvum- nf ininil :ind thi- ti-null'-1's Imw- lun: sinu- HiY4'll up trying to m'I-i'm-1n11s- his wind lnnnnr. III- has m:uII- llltllli' fi-it-nds at Ilirlimwmd wht' will hntv to sw- hiin Ie-:lvl-. Page Fifty-fi re JOHN HERBERT LONGEWAY l'l'1-1'l1nl1'a1ll Entered from St. George High School. S. C., 4: Ser- geant. 4. 'lllll' s11l1j1-1-t uf this skr-t1'l1 1111s 1111ly lll14'll with us um- y1-111' llllf 111- llZ1S 11111-11 il 111111-v ill 11111' livr-s that 1111s 1111-1111t lllll1'll t11 11s. 111- is 11 l1ilI'1l, 1-1111s1-i1111ti1111s w111'k1-1- 11nd his lllilllj' f1'i1-mls wish him ll1lll'll s1111'1-ws. JOSEPH MELVIN LYLE 4SL'i1'llIil'l1'l Philosophian Literary Society. 4: Corporal, 3: Company Football. 4. 'Nlllll' w111'11l llllllii lll'l,Lfllllr'l' f1'11111 I11-11iu1l 21 x111il1-" s1-1-111s to l111v1r 111-1-n w1'itt1-11 for M1-lvin. 111- has I11-1-u il 11111111 S1-111111113 11111,111l11r with tI11- girls :ls w1-ll 11s th1- lmys. and :1 l111tl1li1- T11 111- 111-sin-fl. W1- 11111 wishing Xllll th1- 111-st that lifn holds. LOUIA VERNON MADDOX 1 C111111111-1'1'i11l 1 Entered from Lake Butler High School. Fla.: Honor. 3: Corporal, 3: Sergeant, 4. At tl11- 111-ginning 11f 11111- .l1111i111' y1-111' V1-1-1111u j11i11f-11 us. 1111 111111-tly 111i111l11-11 tn thv 1'1'1111t and is now 11111- of thu- hrislitvst 1111-111111-1-s of thf' class. WI11-11 N'f'l'llUl1 starts 1111t to 1111 5111111-thing 111- 111,11-s nut stop 1111til it is XY1'll 1111n1-. HAROLD BERNARD MARCOVITCH l'l'1'1'l1lliL':lll High Honor. Z: Corporal, 4. "M:11'1'11" iw il lim- I'1-ll1,1w. ll11w1-v1-1', w1- 1ll'1' sorry to 111,1t1- his 1-1111t1-111pt f111' the 11tl11-1- x1-x, hut 11uv 11f 1111-111 will get him yet. If 111- 5111-s i11t11 1if1- with the Sdlllt' 111-t1-r111i11111i1111 that 111- flisplziys i11 1111- 1'li1SSI'U1'!'Il 1111 will 111- 11:11'11 t11 119111. HERBERT HENDERSON MERTINS 1191-111-1'11ll Corporal. 4. II1-1-111-1't's lll1'2lSlllg illlfl lllliliSllllllllQ.f 111-1's111111lity has won l1i111 :1 XVill'Ill 111111-v in tl11- 111-111'fs uf his 1'l11ss111:1t1-s. ll1- is Tl t1'111' f1'i1-1111 111111 is always 1-1-111ly 111 111-lp Illlylllll' i11 illlj' w11y 111- 1-an. lla-1'1-'s l1ll'li tn y1111, ll1-1'l11-1't. HAROLD MORRIS 11311111111-1-1-i11ll Baseball. 2, 3: Sergeant, 3: First Lieutenant, 4. ll111'1111l is il llI'll1I'llilllf in 1111- 1'1-gi1111-ut Illlll is also 11 1111-111111-1' 111 1111- lum-111111 t1-11111. Always l1111'1l-wor-king: 111111 1-111'1111st. 111- 1111s 111-l1i1-v1-11 s111-1-1-ws in his 111-11111-111ir wurk, 111111 1111111:11 111111-t 111111 11111111-st, 111- l1:1s 111111l1- lllillly l'1'i1-mls. Pnyv Fifty-si.: K f Rox' ROGER MCCOLLLIM. JR. I 4l'lassi1':1ll ii,- Corporal. 2: Sergeant. 3: Philosophian Literary Society. 3. 4: Censor lsecond termj. 4. To smut-, Huy is :1 dt-vp study. but tu thnsv who know him hv is 1-nsily umle-1-stuml. llis gnivty, invrry ji-sl :ind spriwhtly wit ks-1-p him in thc- limo-light uf his many frivnuls, Huy is gm-:lily intl-ri-sti-d in thc slim-vss uf tht- lite-rzlry suvivty. OTIS PAXTON MCMANUS H'm1iiiw1't-izil I Corporal, 3: Sergeant. 3: First Lieutenant. 4: Philosophian Literary Society. 3. 4: Student Assistant in Commercial Department. 4. Utis ,has talk:-n :lu activi- iDll'l'Q'St in si-w-ml lumm-livs of si-lmnl lifs-. ll? is 21 vnlrllblo lil'llfl'!ltlIli', and is quill- an mwitur, Utis has :ive-n suvh 1-vitivnve uf uhility in mnste-rin: 1-multi'-x'1'inl sturlivs that ln- has l1L'l'll :ippointvd ll stucln-nt instriu-tor in this rlvpzlrtmf-11t. JULIAN FRANCIS O'CONNOR 1 l'un11iwl'r-itll P Um' vlziss wuuhl not ht- mmipl1-ti- withnnt Nulili-'s 1-live-1'y smilv :ind ph-:isnnt wnrri of gr:-1-ting. Nulilu- is :ln Q-:irm-st wiwlu-1', and his tmulilvs :iw always tho- least of his VVlll'l'i1'S. ARTHUR JULlAN OTWELL :Hi-11:-1'a1ll .lulizin l'llll'llllI'il'd his l'1'Qllil'Pd wurk :nt thi- 1-nfl of thi- first svnwstvr. :mtl has sincv li-ft tu join the Navy. but we still 11-- mvmlu-i' him us ll nwxnlwr of our vlziss, Ili' has lu-vn ll pupulzu' stumle-nt, :md his future C'ill'Pf-'I' will lu- wzitvliml with int:-re-st, AUGUST RICHARD PETERS, JR. 4 Gi-i1v1':il 1 Sergeant. 4. During his stziy Ri4'illll'll has shown thi- stuff that iunkvs for sm-1-i-ss. Ili- is :1 ililiprvnt wurlu-i' in si-luml :incl it pupulnr im-inlu-1' ut' thi- lmml. Thu' fn-lluws aliplw-f-iixtv his wnrk and his frivml- ship. and wish him :ill this lurk pussilflo. WILLIAN1 WARREN PLUMB ll'h'll1-'l'Illl Iiill is :iliutln-1' of our musivinns. Ifl'SiIll'S plziyinpf thi- saxo- plmm- in tlir- Ac-aulviny Rand. ln- is ai im-zulu-r of uni- nf thi- In-st ure-lin-st1':'ls in thi- city. Bill is nnv of thu- Illfrst dl"tl'l'lIliIlPll work:-i's in tho class, and his :Q-ninl llhlllllvl' has won him many fri:-mls. Page Fifty-sercn I f, I, r Mafffc rn! LTO fabigc-:r'1 F ff I93O rp! DAVID MORRIS POTTER. JR. tlflzissivzlll High Honor. l. Highest Honor. 2, 3: Class President, 2: Editor-in-Chief Tl-lli RAINBOW, 4: Philosophian Literary Society. Z. Secretary, 3. Vice-President ifirst tcrml. President tsecond terml. 4: Lincoln Essay Medal, 3: D. A. R. Award for Best Mark in American History. 3. Tn lluvicl lninurs are nic-rely incidents and are not eunsidered "thrills that uunie um-e in ai lifetime." llis servires have lies-n rlernnmled NYllI'l'I'X'l'l' iw-spniisiliility was In he niet and he has 11-spumli-tl In llle fullest 1-Xtellt of his exveptiuual alliliiy. HARRY VASON RAINWATER Track, l. 2. 3. 4: First Place Pole Vault. Tech Relays. 3: Business Manager Tl-IE RAINBOW. 4: Corporal. Z: First Sergeant, 3: Captain. -l. lI:11'rj.' ennie to Rin-lnnonil from Monte :sann Selimil. lie has always dune well in lnirh his studies :Intl the military rlepurt- nn-nt. llnrry is une of the business innungers uf nur annual :ind has worked Init-al fer its sum-cess. May grind fortune he ymirs. llurrv. DEVOTIE JAMES ROBERTS 1Gene1':ill .lurk juinetl us in nur Seplininure yt-ur. llis constant smile :intl elieerfulness have 11:-Ipod many of us along when things si-enieml ai hit rlnrk and with his wonderful disposition he has wun the nmlini1':itinu uf his elaissiuates. JOHN AUGUSTUS SHEEHAN Tliuugli net un intellevtunl genius .luhn has stmitl well in his classes, Ile has tnvkled the juli In-fm-e hini in his nwn quiet fashiun and has stun-k with us tlirnugli exams and other periods nf dw-pi'-'ssiun. May you he 21 sucress. Jnlln. HAROLD ROBERT SHELL 1I.ene1':ill Honor. 3. High Honor, 2: Corporal. 3: Sergeant, 4. Tu know llnrold is tu realize that a truer friend i-mild not he ftiund. Nut enly has this lad dune well in 1-hiss work. llllf. wi'l1 his sunny dispnsitimn :intl his willingness tn serve, he has wnn fur himself many fri:-mls. JAMES CRANsToN SHEWMAKE .lim eaune In ns fi-inn Ibulilin lligh this yenr. Ile is a grind spurt and une ui' the ninst pnpular nn-inhi-rs nf the class. llis hnliitunl politeness and polished ezise have given hiin the murk uf :i pi-rfeet gentleman, Jim. yu-ui' friends are guiug to miss you. Page Fifty-eight CARL ROBERT STEINEK t1:1tll1'l'ilil Honor, l. Z, 3. I"i1-111 thi- vvry ln-ginning t'n1'l has 1-xv:-lli-ml in rlaiss work. His invtlnnl has In-vu sure- :intl stvauiy, :intl wi- wlnilin tiint iw I-vu-1' in-gli-vti-il a Singh- la-ssnn, in' Init nn il spurt ul' studying. Inst:-ntl. hi- has :nun It-isnri-ly nhnig. nnikin: fi-it-mls, and taikinu ln-nuts as hi- wo-nt. DANIEL O'Nl?AL STOUDEMIRE lli1'l.ll'l':tll Track. 3. 4: Football Squad. Z, 3, 4: Basket-ball Manager. 4: Hi-Y. Z. 3. 4, Vice-President ifirst terml. 4: Boys' Student Council, 4: Literary Society, l. Z, 3: Band. 2: Corporal. 3: Sergeant, 4. In nihlitiun tu his si-Imlnsliv l'l'l'Ul'IiS lmn has In-1-n lll'0lllill4'llI in nth:-1' hrunrln-s uf si-Inn-I aivtivitif-s. Tlnnlgli th-- ri-:lil has he-i-n rm-ky :intl rnugli. his vin-4-1'l'nl sinilv was allways pr.-svllt. HAROLD JACK 'IQANNENBALKT Hll'lIi'l'2lll Sergeant. 3. Ilni-nhl 1-iitf-1-4-tl thi- Inn-tails of lQ'iIl'IIillI nt Iii-ilinnunl with tho ilu-If-rminzitinn In sm-u-I-:I in his qnvst fur il aliplninzi. In thi' yi-:us that lnivi- t'nlInwu-il hi- has ztvuviiiplislimi mm-li work :ind is :i hny that m'vl'yirii1- liki-s. Ilnrulfl, inny t'i-1'tnn1- smili- your way. JULIAN VJILLIAM XVELTCH 1Hi'1Ji'l':IlI Class Vice-President. Z, 3. Secretary. 2: Editor-in-Chief The Musketeer. 4: Boys' Student Council. 4. Secretary. 4: Hi-Y. 4, VicefPresidcnt, 4 lsccond terml : Corporal, 2: Sergeant. 3: First Lieutenant, 4. Itill is tho vtlitnwiiifi-liivt uf uni' st-lnmi pnpvr. Ile- is u lmril :intl willin: work.-i' and is wi-Il st:ii'twI on thu- l'ililll that li-:ids In nrnhitinns fulfill:-ml. All in all. Ikill is n tint- fi-llnw nxnl mn- you vain nut he-lp liltin: :tml ri-sln-rtiiiu, RUSSELL K. XVHALEY 1'l'1'i'l1l1i1':Ill llut's ple-using in-rsinizilily atnil nhilily Tu II4-Iivi-1' thi' umnls ns In lm-ali-ft t-Ar him an nnist situ-vssfnil fntui'--. Nlny ynn linvv :limi t'n1'tunv in :ill 5-uni' uinh-rtalkiiigs. DAVID JORDAN XVHITNISY ith-in-will Honor. 1. 2. High Honor. 3: Class Historian. 4: Philoso- phian Literary Socicty. 3. 4. Sccrctary, 4: Corporal. 4: Sergeant. 4. Ivnvid is nn-- nr' thrift- niinssnining f--llnws wlnnn ynn vain ii:-in-ml IIIIUD on :ill nwaisii ns. llv 4111+-s not lmztst nl' his ln-nrning. lnit wha-n rf-suits nn- in ln- iiivusiiiwici. luv is 2llXY.lXS nniwng tlmw pl'4-Svili. Page Fifty-nine PASCHAL TILLMAN XVILSON nth-nvralln Corporal. 4. In thi- fzlll of '24 tln-rv vumw- to lliclminnrl a lmy who has malrh- fur himsvlf nmuy fri:-mls thrunzh his winning pvrwnnlity and gum! nntuiw-. Ile- is :1 dilim-nt wurkn-r and is striving fur thu- thillus that :WP wurth while, JAMES LAURENS YOUMANS High Honor, 2: Sergeant. 3: Second Lieutenant. Lauri-ns is une uf thi- popular livuwuauts in th-- rvrilnw-nt. lll- ln-li:-vvs that llzlrd wurk ill'I'l!llHlS for 5114-ve-Qs. And what wuld tlufw lm in flu- fllIlll'l' I-ut Hun-mass for sm-h nn Il9'.l'l'P:lllli. inrluitrinus ll-:Ida-1' :ls nm' frio-nd I.:llll'4'lli. XVILLIAMS YV.-XLLACE ZEALY. JR. 144:-lu-ral' llill n-nn-r-Ad with thi- rn-sr uf na :und has In-1-n driftillg' nlun: l'Y1'l' siuu- Isnt this ye-:lr he- l'l'illlZ!'d what laly In-furv him and has cl-l'r:1inly win-kvcl lmrml. llv is :1 lmy wh-I i: ndnlirn-d :ns uvll :ls lik-'rl :Ind wlnm- frivnllship is nn assi-I. Elgin? if I'aye Sirty In School Days Ukpologies to Whittier?,t 'Round any school you'll hear boys say. "This is an awful grind! Hurrah. for that commencement day When this is left behind!" That's what they say. that's what l'ue At times we all get mad. XVhen we are drilled 'til nearly dead, W'hen teachers treat us bad. But, looking back on what is past And never will return, T Our hearts may beat a bit more fast- For school-days we may yearn. No more we'll make a noble sight Beneath an autumn sun, Cheering the football team to Hght. With uoices that are one. The drill-Held now may be a bore. And officers-a pest: But. when we work in some dull store, We'll think of it with zest. Classroom may be a lion's den. The faculty-a loss: But we'll admire these gentlemen After we'ue had a "boss" No more the co-eds' beauty will Bring o'er our minds a fog. Instead. we'll haue this bitter pill- Some mean, cross-eyed stenog! No longer shall we chew our lunch. XVith idly munching molar: Instead we'Il sneak, I have a hunch. And buy a Coca-Cola. IC Surly:-fmt' said No longer will our old classmates Our smile with their smile greet: They'll moue to other towns or states But not across the street. So. looking back on what is past And neuer will return. Our hearts may beat a bit more fast- For school-days we may yearn. -ANoNYmoL's, Class History ' In attempting to present the life story of a people the historian is able to give only the outstanding occur- rences, to name only those men who have. by virtue of unusual statesmanship. or military genius, or literary or scientinc achievement, risen to prominence. So. in attempting the history of the class of l9Z8 the historian will mention only those occurrences and those men which seem outstanding in the opinion of the student body. On the fifteenth of September, 1924. two hundred and twenty-six Freshmen assembled at the old Academy building to begin what was for them an entirely new ex-- perience. It was no easy task to get acquainted with life at A. R. C. We were given what were called "schedule cards," which seemed to us a staggering problem in mathematics. To "day-old" Freshmen. "5.IIIBHHSDII" was a problem with eight unknowns. Upperclassmen delighted in our predicament, giving us as many false solutions as there were unknowns in the problem. Although we were hopelessly confused. it was stimulat- ing to our pride to feel that we were men being taught by men. Later in that year when we began to feel a bit more unified. we assembled to elect a class president. The lot fell on Howard Leitner. We were now ready to take an active part in the life of the school. No day in our history stands out more vividly than November first. 1924. the day we escorted all Augusta to the polls to vote for A. R. C. bonds. We feel a pardonable pride in having helped to put over this election which assured the funds for the sorely needed new building. When we met again next year our hearts were lighter than they had been the year before. Now, we were Sophomores-'iwise fools," but cheerful ones. Knowing that we would have but one year more in the old building. we stood the discomforts with good nature. Red-hot stoves and falling plaster were subjects for jokes, when we anticipated steam heat and fire-proof walls. Our president for this year was David Potter. It was with keen disappointment that we once more assembled in the old building for the beginning of our Junior year. However, we had to wait but little more than a month for the promised move into our new quarters. And then-oh, my, the confusion! It is hard to say which was the more distracting. Junior College girls, or workmen. The good work accomplished during this nrst year in the new building reflects great credit on both the faculty and stu- dents. for the building was not completed until the spring. On May thirty-first. 1927. the Academy of Richmond County was formally opened. This was Augusta's iirst opportunity to see our splendid plant. After the formal ceremonies in the beautiful Auditorium. we acted as guides. showing the classrooms. the laboratories. the lunch room and the Library to the visitors. Page Siriy two As Juniors, with much reference work. we appre- T ciated having a good library in the building and the assistance of as helpful and proficient a librarian as Miss Rainsford. Our class was now beginning to make itself felt in athletics. Alvin Baird, our president, and several others of the class were on the football team. Gene Griffin, our athletic representative for three years. made the ten- nis team. We were also beginning to take part in the literary activities of the school, joining the literary society and going out for declamation and debating. We are espe- cially proud of the fact that, though Juniors, we won many of the school honors. John Caldwell making the debating team and winning the school cup for declama- tion: David Potter winning the American History and the Lincoln medals: and Elmore Clyde Winning the medal for the best-drilled cadet in the newly established R. O. T. C. Unit. And now we come to the record of our Senior year, our last at old Richmond. At our first Senior class meeting. John Caldwell was elected president. It was gratifying to be the Hrst class in the history of A. R. C. to be eligible for Senior privileges. A high percentage of the class qualilied. We feel that the school, during this year, took a forward step in abolishing the outworn "time" system of punishment. About the middle of the year we were called together to arrange for the publication of a school paper, another Hirst" in the history of A. R. C. The editor-in-chief. Bill Weltch. and the assistant business manager were elected from our class. One of the important events of this, our Senior year, was the campus im- provement project. This required one thousand dollars. which the student body. especially the Seniors. were asked to raise. At the present writing the work is progressing rapidly. Mid-term examinations are over. Commencement looms ahead. Thanks to the faithful help of the faculty, and much hard work on our part. seventy- five of our original two hundred and twenty-six expect to receive diplomas. We trust that we. the class of 1928, have given to our Alma Mater something of value in exchange for the many benefits that we have received from her. -DAVID WHITNEH'. Page Si.rty-three The Last Will and Testament Of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-eight COUNTY OF RICHMOND. STATE OF GEORGIA. In the name of God.-Amen. VJe. the Senior class of nineteen hundred and twenty-eight. after suffering years of mental and physical torture. hereby establish this our Last Will and Testament. to wit: Item 1. To our honored president. Dr. Cieo. P. Butler, we hereby bequeath one volume of instruction on physical culture. Item 2. To Dean James Listerine Skinner we leave one schedule adaptable to the needs of every boy in school. Item 3. To Mr. Read we leave one book of fairy tales, with which he may entertain his Freshmen during the lunch period. Item 4. To Ed Rhodes. Billie Barrett and Mr. Sutton. we leave one quart of Speck Red's mineral water. Item 5. To Mr. C. H. Mitchell we bequeath one volume entitled ilGQHIl6- men Prefer Blondsf' Item 6. To Mr. E. W. Hardy we leave one thousand dollars for the purpose of buying plenty Of chewing tobacco. Item 7. To our devoted friend "Dick" Wade we hereby cancel all of our debts. Item 8. To our beloved French teacher, Mr. Ernest M. Allen. we leave one portrait of his friend "Ernest Lavissef' Item 9. To Mr. "BOscoe" Buckner we bequeath one one-way ticket to California. Item lO. To Colonel Cioodwyn we leave one perfect platoon which doesn't resemble pretzels. also an eflicient platoon leader who will carry out all of his orders, Item ll. To Mr. Kennedy, better known as "Sherlock Holmes." we bequeath one corncob pipe. Item 12. To Josh Derry we leave a whiskbroom with which he may brush the black and golden strands of hair from his shoulders. Item 13. To Mr. Ci. M. Scott we bequeath one volume of instruction on how to speak sarcastically. Item 14. To Mr. Ellis we bequeath one shotgun to protect him against the refractory Ereshmen. Item l5. To Mr. McLeod we leave the names and addresses of ten be- witching blonds. Item 16. To the members of the faculty as a whole we wish to extend our kind appreciation for the aid they have not given us during this critical year. In the name of "Dick VVade."-Amen. fSignedl THE SENIOR CLASS. ll'z'messes: By EUGENE M. KUHLKE. WILl-IANl E. HICKMAN, NED JONES. l'r1yf' Nifty-lou Prophecy of the Senior Class of the Academy The time of this very extraordinary account is November fifth, 1950, the place, Augusta, Georgia, the instance, my meeting an old friend whom I had not seen for twenty-two years. The long-lost friend was none other than Julian Otwell, who had joined the Navy 'way back in our boyhood. Of course. being very close friends before his departure, we required fully half an hour. to com- plete our handshaking. But after we both realized that it was not a dream and that we had really met each other after these twenty years, we of course were very anxious to find out just what the other had been doing. Of course. most of the questioning came from him. because I had been here all of my life and had seen all of the old "gang" come and go. But I managed to shoot a question now and then, and learned a few interesting things from him. He never did enter Annapolis as he expected, because just before he left town he had taken a Math 41 re-exam under James Morgan Buckner, our dear old professor of Richmond, and the relapse from this exam destroyed all of his potential Math ability, and he was never able to pass the entrance exam. But he said that. as it happened, he was glad, because he had satisfied his long ambi- tion to see the world. Naturally, our conversation drifted to the old school- days, and some of the old boys. On his last trip to Hawaii he happened to run across Charlie Cioodwin and George Waddy. These two had joined the Army after graduating from Citadel. But they both resigned when Uncle Sam threatened to transfer them. While he was with Waddy and Goodwin. they told him that Harold Tannenbaum was getting rich down there selling cheap jewelry to the natives at exorbitant prices. Julian had not seen or heard from any of his other old classmates. I told him to follow me: I would show him a thing or two. Just as we stepped out of the hotel, Julian jumped back in amazement when a huge. black, bird-like creature swooped down from the heavens: but I told him to come on out, that that was only a combination automobile, aeroplane and motorboat invented by Harry Lindsey, with Clifton Black as his chief mechanic. Walking on down the street, I explained to Julian that the big auto- mobiles that were so numerous, having a seating capacity of about a hundred. were the invention of our old friend, Pen Mayson, the motive of this invention having come from Pen's youthful desire to see how many girls he could ride at one time. About that time we heard a terrible noise, people began to crowd the sidewalks, women and children shrieked. traffic opened up. and down the street came Bill Plumb with his all-star Jazz Band, Blakely Hawkins acting as band- master and Richard Peters as chief musician. These fellows, we later learned, were just down on the world. and just for spite they had organized this terrible thing. Walking on down Broad Street, which Julian said looked like a tunnel because of the skyscrapers and the overhead trolleys, we passed Roy IVIcCollum's hot dog stand. He was doing a thriving business. Roy said that he attributed his rare ability along this line to his early training getting subscriptions for Eric Hardy's shrubbery to beautify the academy campus. About this time, who should walk up but our old friend, Bernard Armstrong. Through his love and devotion for the "Old Historic" and his desire to better the morale of the student body, he was working with the Alumni Association as secretary. He showed us a list of the boys of our class and what they were doing now. Dutch Luckey, I found out. is teaching a Crocheting class. David Potter is a chain-gang guard at Leavenworth. Howard Leitner is now the proud manager of the St. Vitus Dancing School. Otis lVlclVIanus and Julian O'Connor have succeeded Maggie Funk as profes- sors of the business college. Page Si1'ty-fire Harold Shell is the business manager for Tom Verdery's Breezy Stories Magazine. fWe always felt that Tom would follow this work because it was always his highest ambition.l Ray Fleming has long since gone back to the farm. QVi7e later learned that Ray had said that he had seen enough of the world and its women. and that he was going back to settle down with his Columbia County "lass."l John Caldwell. with the aid of his slick political confederates, Brady Burch and George Cowan, is councilman from the Seventh XVard. James Grimaud is the costume designer for A'Doc" Wade's "Broadway Follies." George Labouseur is writing a weekly article of Uadvice to the lovelorn" for the Hamburg Eagle. Gene Griffin is selling "Not a Kink." a patent hair tonic, guaranteed to take the kinks out of l928 Ford fenders: and Jack Roberts is a professional prize fighter of no mean ability. These were all of the boys that were on Armstrongs list. He said that he was going out to the school, and asked us to fly out with him. We accepted. As we flew over the campus we saw a group of enthusiastic students gathered about one of the numerous fountains. Upon landing we found that Buist Dowling was demonstrating Talitio's theory of sinking bodies to his Physics class. "Squads right," shrieked the voice of Dan Stoudemire lnow the Com- mandant of the Regimentl to a bunch of green Freshmen. Dan developed his military ability because of his exceptionally high rating under our beloved Colonel Goodwyn. After winding in and out the dense undergrowth of shrub- bery, we Hnally reached the building. Imagine Julian's surprise when we walked into the office and found John Sheehan in the presidents chair, with "Snappy" Marks behind the desk labeled 'ADean." We had a long talk with John: he seemed to think that everything was getting along very nicely, except that he was still having a good deal of trouble with the boys smoking in officers' head- quarters. John said that he had several of our old class on his faculty. Jimmie Gardiner, better known to all his classmates as Jimmie Bryson, is teaching Mr. Markert's Math -ll, and has succeeded Mr. M. T. Bryson as chairman of the Athletic Association. Marcovitch is teaching a course in Hebrew, and Henry Holmes has charge of the English department and is giving coaching lessons in oratory. Melvin Lyle has taken over Jake Begue's French department. Walk- ing on down the hall, we passed the gymnasium: Vernon Maddox was having indoor practice with his football squad. As we came back to the head of the main stairway, our attention was attracted to a stature in the middle of the hall: as we drew nearer, we recognized the handsome Visage of Harry Rainwater, with this inscription written under it. "Sincerely dedicated by the Women of the Junior College." We took the air again. After bidding Armstrong good-bye, and thanking him for the lift back to town, we walked into Bill Zealy's interior decorating establishment, and ate dinner. While we were sitting there eating dinner, the paper boy came through the place yelling at the top of his voice, "Herald Extra! All about the triangle murder." Upon reading the account of the murder. we learned that Foster Williams. Gene Kuhlke. and Robert Farr were killed in a pistol Hght in Vwfarren French's A'Speakeasy." We spent all the afternoon riding around in one of Carl Steinek's sight-seeing busses. After we had had supper at Rut Whaley's hash-slinging counter. we took in a movie which was featuring Laurens Youmans in David Whitney's picturization of "A Modern Apollo." It was such a "Drowsy drama" that we both fell asleep and didn't wake up until late the next morning. when Grady Collins came through cleaning out the theatre. -BILL WELTCH. Ihwr' Si.rI11 11' UNIORS X x hx + 5, 1? K' " WX d d Q A fpix X 'MEM s 'Nw XX ,xy 4 I .. I 3 V IJ 1 ,.-- w N -ff , I- XV ,Jmgufi 1 XT 3 , 7 x ' , . 4 f! f at A gy aff .Q i x X N xgf, , Q ' FFT H ' ,Q 1 X ' -"N A 4,7 X5 1 fx , I yy, x - I, , 'V , i f f' C ,Un-1 ' K, IAKLS. . . . J. JACKSON . . . A. CULLISY . T. FENDER J. BOH ALBR1r3H'11 W. J. LIQR junior Class OFFICERS . ,... Athlon.- BOHLIQR. J. D. Pres: dent . . Vive- Presfdent . . Svfrefary . . . Treasurer Reprvsenmliue DANIEL. Axm-RSON. O. Bom. W. DANIEL. M. L. ARMSTRONG. J. A. BELDING. W. M. DAITCH. S, D. ARDrHuR. C. G. BRENNAN. E. D'ANT1mNAC, H. ANDREWS. W. BRUCE. T. DAv1soN. J. BA1L1E. T. G. Bussu: T, D. DEAS, T. BAIRD. A. CALTTHEN. G. DEAS. R. BARQLRON. M. W. CHANCEY. R. L. DEAS. A. D. BARRETT. W. K. CHEEKS. F. C. DERRY. J. BEALL. C. COHEN. R. DEVJITT, B. BEAL. F. D. COHEN. H. C. DROST. P. BEATTIE. D. CONKLIN. G. ELLIOTT. R. E. BEATT1u. R. C. COOPER. E. O. FENDER, T. BENTLEY, J. J. CRICKENBERGER, W. R. EVANS. C. BLANCHARD. J. CULLEY, A. FRANKLIN. J. BL1TcH1NQToN. W. J. CUNNINQHAM. J. E. FRANKLIN, N. M. BI.1TcH1Nm'oN, W. E. CURRIE. B. FRANKLIN. B. , 5 .77 -..QQ is I v . .. .K .- fa if M- HM ...ggg-.,--- A A fwfr- ' . - 1 Y kv r F I . 'T ' , ' A s 4. ' x 5 l i . HHN H, A - .,. n Page' Simfy-fight FREEMAN, E. FRASER. J. FULGHUM. H. FLETCHER. O. GAINES. R. H. COFP. R. GREENE. R. H. GREENE. W. A. GRENEKER. E. HAMMOND. C. HAYNIE, B. HENDERSON. C. D. HERMAN. E. HERRINGTON, A. O. HILL. J. A. HOLLEY. J. HULSE. F. HUMPHREY. L. JACKSON. D. C. JENKINS. M. JOHANNSEN, J. JOHNSON. H. JONES. T. JONES, R. KELLEY. D. M. KIGHT. R. KING, J. C. LAKE. J. LAMBKIN. R. LANGLEY, P. ig: . . junior Class LAYTON. I.. LEVY. J. H. LYNCH. G. MARCUIN1. H. B. MALLARD. W. NIARSH, A. MASON. T. M. NIAERY. XV. NIONTGOMERY. H. VV. MOON. F. D. MORRIS. C. R. MLVLIERI. J. B. MULLINS. C. MCGINTY. H. MCKINNEY. E. D. NICHOLSON. G. NIXON. J. U. PARKER. H. A. PATCH, M. A. PERKINS. B. PIRKLE. K. PLUMB. N. POWELL. L. PUND, F. RADEORD. K. REDWING. CHIEF RHODES. E. H. ROBERTS. E. ROGERS. J. F. ROSIER. J. A. ROSS. D. PQ-N., kd? A flag. -HN.. 4.' ' SAGGUS. E. XV. SANFORD. W. B. SCHNIEDER. H. P. SCHNEIDER, L. SCOTT, E. SEWELL. J. F. SILVER. S. SMITH. J. B. SMITH, O. SMITH, R. B. SOLITHALL. L. STAFFORD. T. H. STALNAKER. H. STENIEK, H. STELLINO. C. STEWART. D. STOKELEY, M. TANT. J. S. TAYLOR, A. P. TEAGUE, A. THEILING. F. XV. THOMAS. J. VERDERY. J. WALTERS, H. WEBB, J. XVILHELM. A. WILLIAMS. H. A. XVOODWARD. I.. XVOOTON. C. XVREN. V. . lub.. 54 ...J EFS --. wb. 3. .. 11.1 '-H. , Q ' ' I FI wi Pi 2 I sud . - Illl 5 .,N v 3 W I me NI.rfy-Him' 'V mf' - U0 XJ 'Ag fra! f'jff'm' il! lv! w Pen Portraits His train of speech is hard to start. His manner speaks straight to the heart: President twice and co-ed's dream. Alternate captain of the team. Here is Miss Popularity Plus. XVe'd like to know. "Why all the fuss? Pep and beauty. and a smile, She leads the field by half a mile. A ready smile. a happy face. A mind that's sure to win high place: He operates his own slide rule And tells 'em how to run the school. A blonde that gentlemen prefer: Her romance has caused quite a stir, And you may wander where you will. You're sure to hear of her and Shes mastered the racquet and Baby Grand. And leads the blind by queenly hand: Her leggings wouldnt stay in place On Mr. Eubank's 'possum chase. A pianist who's quite the stuff, A golfer who scarce knows the rough. Quite popular-yet not too uain. He's handsome-yet he has good brain. A Missionary! Now that's stupid! Instead of Faith. she'll win for Cupid. But why praise a red-headed Miss. Praised by a better pen than this. Four-eyes. the Happens favorite hate. Acts like his age is sixty-eight. Brain. but no "line," and far too shy: He thinks a Ford can get him by. From K. of C. to Ku Klux Klan You could not End a better man. Gridiron and class-room are his forte: He also shines on th' tennis court. A cheerful voice. a ready smile. A Ford good for just one more mile. A cheer leader who stands alone: He wields a wicked megaphone. -D. S. R. Q Srr: ll Ex. 42591 SQPHQMGRES Y Sophomore Class OFFICIZRS T. EVE ..,.. 4... .... P r vmdfnt B. RoSSIc3NoI ..., . . . . X"IfI--I'resIdcnI J. B SMITH . . . . ...,,. Sufrclary H. HOLBROOK . . ...,,. Trvusurcr D. BOLDFN . . AIf7lE'I1c Rz'pres0nlnIIIL'c ALS'IoN. M. BLACKS'IoN, J. CoU'I'NEY. C. FARR. C. AMICK. C. BoozE, E. CLILLEY. P. FORBES, C. ANDIARSON. IZ. BOLDFN. J. F. CUTTS. E. A. FOLIRCHER. R. ARNETT. J. D. BOSWELL, J. F. DALIES. B. FULGHLIM, T. ASIIMORE. W. T. BOYD. D. DANIEL. A. FUNK. C. BAGBY. E. E. BROWN, C. S. DANIEL. H. FLIRST. ALEC BAILIF, J. BROWN. R. H. DANIEL. J. W. GARRETT. R. BAKER. A. BROWN, W. J. DEASE, V. GARVIN. K. BAKER. J. BRYNGLESON, O. DENNIS. F. GAY. L. BARNARD. H. BUSSEY. J. DIMINICK. J. GIBSON, F. BARKSDALI5, W. BYRD, W. DOOLITTLE. E. GODMAN. F. BARNIES. A. CALKINS, B. DROST. H. GRACEY. F. BARNLS. N. CAPERS, W. DLINBAR, F. HAMMOCK, F. BEARD, W. CARSTARPHEN. S. DUNHAM, S. HARDY, W. E. BEAZLEY, R. CHAPMAN. M. DLINHAM, W. HARDMAN. C. BILL, H. CLARK. I.. DLIVALL, E. HARRIS. F. BFLI.. W. CLARK, W. H. ECKIIOIIE. C. HARTER, S. BISEBE. R. COLEMAN. W. ELLIS. CHARLES HAVIRD. J. BEQLIEST. B. CooK. H. S. EVE, T. HENDERSON. J. BLACK. R. CooK, R. HENRY. W. B. . I: -.-.- ffm:-"'-" F I'uyrf Nm 1111111 'll n Sophomore Class HERRINOTON. B. MARTIN. E. HOLBROOK. H. MAXWELL, B. HOPE. E. MILLS. A. HOWARD, B. MONTGOMERY, F. HOYT. M. MOORE. B. HUMPHREY, G. MORRIS, A. HUNTER. D. MOORMAN, R. HURT. C. IVIOYER. H. HUTTO. F. MURPHEY. M. IVEY. L. H. MCFADDEN. J. JACKSON, J. D. MCKELLER, W. JOHNSON, G. INIICWATTX', E. C. JOHNSON. T. NEWMAN, D. JONES, E. W. NEWAIAN, V. JOPLING, B. W. NIVEN. J. KESSELL. E. NORTH, O. KIRBY, A. OWENS. JULIAN KIRKLEY, J. OwENs. J. R. KITCHENS. F. PARDUE. J. KOGER, H. PATCH. W. B. KUHLKE, O. PETERS, G. LANDAU. C. PILCHER. C. LUCK. C. PLEICONES, G. LUCREY, V. POWELL. A. MADEBACK. E. PRICE. H. PRINTUP, D. PRITCHARO, P. RAMP. A. F. REYNOLDS. S. RHENEY, J. RHODEN. L. E. RHODES. R. L. ROBERTSON. D. ROBINSON. G. ROSSIGNOL, XV. A. ROCKWELL, R. TSCHMIDT. G. SCHNEIDER. T. SEROTTA, M. G. SHEPPARD. E. SHOEMAKER. J. SKINNER. J. SMALLEY, C. SMITI-I, BATES SMITH. BILL STEED. C. STEWART. C. STEWART, J. STEWART. H. STREET, .I. SWANCEY. ROY TAET. ED TEMPLETON. W THOMPSON. T. TROWBRIDGE. J. TURNER, G. TWIGGS, A. VAIDEN. H. VOYLES. R. A. VERDEL. T. VJALKER. B. XVALTERS, J. WARNER. O. XVESTBERRY. K. WIGGENS. CHARLES WILHELINI. J. W. WILKINSON. H. VJILLIAMSON. R. WILSON, W. VUINGFIELD. W. WOOD, FRED "Deceased Page SC!'CIIf1l'Hli'I'? Fairy Bubbles Fairy bubbles of mystic make Reflected uiews of a crystal lake: Of azure castles, banners gay, A knight composing his rondelet: A lovely Princess, fable bound. ln sables and ermine regally yowned. Awaiting the Charm and the Prince who will Set her free from the elfin's mill. Myriad peoples. inclosed in dreams. Before me walk in colorful streams: From highborn maid to lowly lass. One by one. my bubbles pass: KVoUen of fancies. not to remain Stable in form or rich in gain. l toss them up. without a care. And watch them fade to empty air. -AN N JoNEs. 'Z9. Paxil' SCl'l'l!fll-IUIII x if E If - IVA. 'IMI' ! fa 'gb W 45 l ff Lal V , 5?13'x 'f i 351 'flf" if .1 5 4' -Qrf-Q s -NNW , AU 'fx 1 FRESHMEN J. STOKES Freshman Class L, A. RUSSELL . J. BRUKER . . NI. GRACEY . OFFICERS Alww-'K. Il. P. Rmxxx, W. .I, lvmmmz. W. li. Alv.UlS. 1'. I2x'1:1:.xx1x'. II. II. Irr:w1'r'1'. M. L. Al.'1'm-NIAX, H, Hx rm. Ifl. I". lun'-zli'1'x', I.. .-xlxrm-x1,xN. .I. Qixxxux, .I. Iwi:-mrz, A, Axlfmzws, A. Aslll-:xx-n:1:. Il. I Iljlillrl .I. lr. l4.u.1.r:N'1'lNr:, I-'. II. Ii.ucKs1v,xl.r:, W. I. Ii.xlI.1 I-1, A. 1aA'1'r:s, .I. It. Iimxxrt. W. S. Il H1-:A1'sr:. I,. H. IH-:1.I.. W. J. Ilr:'r'rs. IL I.. I-!r:NNr:'1'T. H. A H1-:xxr:'1"r, II. Blhavx. W, HuI.YAI:Ir. XV. HUYD, .I. A. Iimlll. W, I'iliAN'1'I.I-XY. L'. Hrzlvlcui. Il. Hnuwx, R. 1.1.1 1 r.. A. KI. I'!nl'Kr2I:. IC. .I. 1'.x1a'rEH. .I. l'.x1:swH1.I., 'I'. In 1'.uvI.Hx', II. 1'l1.u'm's. 1', II. l'I.Al:K, .I. 1'I.AliK, W. .I. 1'l..x1:K. .I. BI. 1'1:n'KENm:l:1aI:1l, 4'.nw:r:l:, IL, 1'nxxr:l.l.. 'I'. .I, 1'uV1:'1'N1-:Y, 'I'. G t'1:.uvr1nc1r. li. XI 1'l.r:x1x1nxs, .I. Iuvls. I'. Iuvls. Ii. A. IIAYIIISIPX, I-'. Inns. II. Inns, .I. IIHAQ, NYM. Iucrzn, .I. In:l.IxsKx', .I. Ill'1:1-HN. I'. I.. lixixxs, I.. In, l' .I. A. If11.I.1s-IN, W. FIXFII, .I. I'. 1-'1.m'vln:lx, S, Il l"llIl1'. .I. 1"1rIC'I'I'XI'I, H. H. l'il'I,l'Hl'fIl, M. Ii. I'I'I.45liI'RI. II. l"1'n-llwzmax, .I. I"I'IlS'l'. A. u.x1:u1-:'r'r, W. A. llII,k'IIIIIS'l', J. I 1:lI.l.1ux, .I. I'. lil.ux'r:u, Ii.x1:I. um-I.sHx', 42. W. 19uI.1us'rI:1N. I. 4Ln.wr:x', M. ailamzxle. .I. II. rhzmzxrz. II. I'. Hl.I'.I.XI-,, .I. V. IIALI., ll. lx. uxallfrrix. I". GIUUVICII. II. IIAIH, W, I-'. 11,XI.l.. N. H. II.xx111.'rnx, I". lIA1ualam'r:, If Ilrzxrll, lf. Ilmzlalsux. N. II.u:u1s, I.. Iluannx, W. lI1A'r'1', .I. V. IIILI.. Ii. llII.I,. 31. IIIQATH. .I. ll. IIIQHJS. .I. II. II4rI.I.INlAN. I II1vI,m:N. WM Ilnnlv, .I. IIuw.u:1r. 1'. Iluwfzu., Il, lll'l.I.. S. Ivm. .I. I.. .I.a4'Ks-vX. RI. ,I Hr 1- m MT, II. JHIINSIIN. R. . , . . Presidenf Vice-President . Sefreiury Treasurer lim.Lx'. A. Krzxllulvlii I.. Iixlqswr, I'. Kmmlc. .I. I-I. Krrznxl-IL, ll. Kl'm.K1-1. W. I..n1.xu. Il. I..xM.uc, I. l..u11-Lux, I"., U. l', Lm-1. A. Lmz. It. I.r:vx'. .I. W. L1-:x'x', S.xI'L I.r:w1s, H, LICWVIS. W. IP. Z, LUBI. I'. 3I.xvKr:x', .I. A. linens, M, S. M.xRsn,u.x., Il. C. Al,ansH.xI,L, .I. li. M.x'1'Hx-:NI2Y. 1'. B. 3I.x1:'1'1N. .I. I-I. SIAIITIN. I.. I'. 1l.x'r'rH1aws. I-'. B1.x'r'1'Hr:wsux, Il. '-,f-1.-"N-' ' ' 11- ., ' . .L '-Y ' -f I Pays' Srrvllfy-si.t BI.u'r,u.u:.xx1r:x, A All-IRIIY. II. BIHICTIXS, I.. B1ll,Ll'IlI, lf. J. Mux'rl-:1.l., 1'. llwflw. A. I-'. MUHIIY, XV. Munn, J. Ml'l.v.u', J. 1ll'I.KI-TY, W. 'l'. Mr'I.ur:u1N,'W. Mrrzvurzy, I.. Ml'1m.n, M. Mmwnvrzx, I". B1--1'm:.u:x'. S. Mvlilrz. IP. 1lI'Ill'lll-JY. U. Nrzm-ax, U. Nl-:1 sux. T. Nrzwxmx, A. U. Nl-zxvrnx, E, Nnnur:l.I.. B. AI.I,I-IN. Jin: A1,l,+:N. 1.1-:1:.xx' I+h:.u'14:x:, S. I1l.l'rm'u1x1:'nw, J. H1r4:1lSl.0WSliX , J. I1u1:nl.uWSIiX, M Iiulsrrxluxli, A. I!l"1'l.14:I:. A. Freshman Ua.11l4.N, .f. ll. lNil.IX'lI-I. A. m"rAs. A. I'A1NlI'Il"I', S. IC. l'.x1.xlrql:. H. PAIRIIISH. 'l'. W. l'.x1:'rl:1m:r:, II, K l'.x'r1'1I, A. l'l..u'l-211, M. l'ns'1'uX, F. l'uwr:x.I.. J. IC. Imwlfzlcs, I". I". I'Illk'l'I. II. A. l'l'Ill'l-II.I., W. Il.uxw.vrl-:I:. H. 1 l:.xu:x', .l. ll. I:.ulsr:x', II. luzlvlw. J. limlsrl. l'. limzwzs. V. ltmwrzs. W. II. lilzmc. W. 1'. l'Y'l'I-'Il 1'.xsr:l.l.A. I.. 1'.u"1'Hr:x. J. I-'lx1.r:x'. IC. l"m:I.If2. H. 1:m:.u.ls1I, I.. Iluzlalsux. lf. ll.ucm:xr.xN. 19. IIuwA1:1u, H, W, HHIKINSUN. ll, lim.:-zus. T. lilullw. IC. llnsll-Ill. II. I:ol'x'rlzm:, J. Ilrslx, T, lil'ss+:l.l., I.. A S,u'li. M. S.xNm:1:s. A. Sxxlvrixzs, ll. Ssnxmzus, .l. SAXUX, J. I". SUAIHIUICH, S. S4'lIXl"IlllI'flI, A. NCIINHIIII-Ill, M. St'IlI'liI.l-Ili, I. SHAFFICIK, A. SHAI'Ill4l, II. Numb, lt. SllKPl'AIll'l, 1 . SHIMUFF. M. SH11'w.xs1l, II, 1 lilr IN Fl-IHIII Ilmrll, Il. JI' H, lxllx, I.. IiI'l'1'HI'INS, I.r:'x'la14:1:'l'r1lc, l'. M,x'1"rllr:ws, IL M.u:'r1x, Il. Mmm. YV, C lass Sllil-IS, W, Sx1,u.1.m', 'l', S!'l:.xlrl.m', 43. S1-lmzs, 'I'. ti. S'1'ANlful:lw, A. S'l'l'IlNlHCIllI, M. S'I'l'IEI.l'I, IC. l'. S'rr:w:xs+.x, Ii. S'1'l4:W.xlm, ll, Swnliris, .l. SMINH, ll, S1-wx:-:. W. S'I'llI'HH'I'HX. I! 'l'.xx'r. V. W. 'l'.xx'r.4m, lt. I.. 'l'l'1Ml'I.l-I'l'lPN, It 'l'l4IRItY. W. IIIHMAB, In. 'l'uuI.Ifl. M. Tnwxs. I-', G, 'l'u.xx'l.uu, .I. J. 'I'wn:-as. W. 'AMY " , mg, MVIPAXIAI.. IL HI"I'I KW 'I' HWICNN. .I. ll'1'nxNu1:, 1'. I'mK1.H. W. Iirtnmzxc. .l. Ilmnmts, 13. N'l'l'llllIS, M. Ynx'I,r:s. L. Ymu I xg J. W.xm:. IP., J. XVALI., T. C W.u.'mx, IC. W.x'rK 1 Wxrlilxs, W1-1.v1'm-ms, YVHITE. 1'. Il. xVIII'l"1'I,l'1, A. XVII!!-INHII, S. E. W1I.Km:suN, I F W1I.1.l.u1s, XYUU, II. XYUMIVK, A W4 mlmuucn, AVIIHSHAM, .I. ZEAIJIY, S. W.u.Km:, M. Wmm. II. YVICHKS, W, XVIHHICNS, I XVll.lil'Il'l', 'l Wlxfmxzlr. IC. XV: u 'UWA lun. 1. J. XV I.. 1. '1 l Paae Srrfrztu-scrfn i Faculty Elections CUTEST Augusta. Ga.. April l, 1928.-The race for the cutest was nerve-racking, After the campaign managers had passed around, as is customary, cigars and soft drinks, the fight was on. Prom a small sparring match, a pitched battle devel- oped between the Girls' Council and the R. O. T, C. For a time it seemed as if the boys' candidate, Miss Rainsford, would be victorious: but the girls by a last- minute rally worsted Colonel Goodwyn's cadets and elected Mr. Read to this enviable position, Mr. Read proved a very disgruntled office-holder, welcoming the news of his election with the ungrateful remark, "Cute doesn't register with me." The infuriated co-eds called for a new election, and once again their candi- date, Mr, George Milton Scott, was elected. Mr. Scott in a formal acceptance speech declared that he stood firm for all the title implied. BEST ALL-ROUND Augusta. Ga.. April l. 1928.-On April l, 1928. the campus of the Academy of Richmond County was the scene of a memorable struggle for the election of the best all-round. The two candidates were Dean Skinner and Mr. Etheredge. Mr, Etheredges girth furnished ample reason for support, but in spite of his adherents' catchy slogan, H72 all-round," Mr. Skinner was swept to victory on the shoulders of the co-eds. THE MOST SELF-IMPORTANT Augusta. Ga.. April l, 1928.-The race for the most self-important was hotly contested from start to finish, the four leading candidates being Mr. Ellis. Mr. McLeod, Mr. Wells, and Mr. Read. After a bitter struggle in which the adherents of each became engaged in several iisticuffs, Mr. Ellis was elected by a narrow margin over Mr. McLeod, who led Mr. Read by one Vote. TWO RUNAWAY RACES Augusta, Ga., April l. l928.-Receiving more than ten times the total number of votes of all his opponents, Mr. Eubanks was chosen the best jockey, while Mr. Anton Paul Markert was elected to Hll the office of the most dignified. THE MOST IN LOVE Augusta, Ga.. April l, l928.-The most in love on the faculty was judged to be Professor Charles Harold Mitchell. with Professor Henry Osgood Read a poor second, Calculus 62-A here again gave Professor Anton Paul Markert, their favorite son, a few votes. HOT RACE POR THE SLANGIEST Augusta. Ga., April l, 1928.-The race for the slangiest was a most heart- rending and thrilling affair. After a tense and bitter campaign, in which the partisans of each candidate stumped the campus. election day dawned bright and early at sunrise. The first few boxes showed seven candidates practically tied, Mr. Hardy, Mr. Mitchell, Mr. Eubanks, Mr. Wells, Mr. Simpson, Mr. Begue and Mr, Markert. But after the returns began coming in more steadily, Mr. Eubanks. Mr. Begue and Mr, Markert drew away from the rest. Professor James Evans Eubanks, after leading for a while, yielded to Professor Anton Paul Markert. For a time it looked as if the Math students were going to return Mr. Markert victorious, but with the race two-thirds over. Professor Begue began gaining rapidly with the Cierman classes, and took the lead. TWO-SIDED APPAIR Augusta, Ou.. April l, l928.-The race for the student nemesis was a two- sided affair between Mr. Sutton and Miss Boggs, but the male candidate won by a vote of 4 to 3. French 62 CThursdayl unanimously went to Mr. Begue, while Mrs. Eubanks received her complimentary vote. -R. Ci. M. Activities sg J A Wir 'if Y W .- H YD my HQ y Q 'WMM M M X NXNQQ RN i 1 if Wi W NX WT X i i ii xx xx yr -'ui' .' -Y , fulr. , . H -li ' fl' if ivi' f i ' ' ' F ,E ,.,. V 1 i i y i i 'IL V it ! !',v ly - . f VL fr. , ,. K j' 3 .V Ev zm . , 4, W it Mag 1, 4 lE TV4 , fa-f TEQLAF "" X 1 Q ' A ' ' Riu wil l L Tj J 'EXTE-.:-puf 'fi ' 5 s A I 4, 'I 1 - L '1"ff5fw3x::K-v5?,- X RUTH NTCAULIFFE Afosl lnlellertuul Sophonmre JOHN CALDWELL Most Intellectual Senior fx ,.,. 1.,- ...Y .,,.. V., . ,, . , .. , ., H Nm N P z 4 W 1 I an " 'i we i , fi if Bl,.XYCiHl' Klflil KI Klux! Pwpulur C111 58 Ny L t, V X ,f lil. L M vp D' I tow MAH' BELLE POWER Prertiest Sophomore v X x LX! I X -315.63 P ' :VI v'- - 1 "':z1a.'A, A 1 , , R. B. SHERIDAN Bas! Sophomore Alhlele EUGENE GRIFFIN Bes! Senior Athlete 1 is ,iii 52 ' , ,,.r .aff .ul -2.9! J. . fm .Eff-VA7f'x ,L xx.,- 'qma- 5 x i 'we in v 1., - J-,LEM ELSIL- ALLPX Regznvunlul Spfmmr CONNOR CLECKLIEY Leading Lady in "The Charm School 9 nn, .1 t"w 0 C"e Ygfvglv FA' . I, V . -' 1 , HL, ' 'eb,"f1'I'4'u X, . ,, :w T.-'3?iEfFr,f25+- 1 0 E' I X 1 A 5. AL I'1I'I'ORIL'M f ,S -1 gy f , 2? LIBRARY ,'f,1'9'.7 A 'T' -. .f-fp it Nh? 4 x W I J ,wr v 6 w 1-Q: rr -4 ..4a" jf .--1 5 .psf 4' ,,' ' 34 2 13 '-:- . .532 " .Q - f f -,ffgf J4:,f:5,, ,f ", ' ,J r 'S-gf, .h .gl 6 . Fi' .. -11 211' - :I '.v 'f-iff 1 ,fffffe K ' f ' MA ' JL 1 , JV W., nl., ,- ',s,1.4, . A 'X Hb ..g 'f , . 1 44 L SEQ u 1 f ii if ,l , V. 99. f -rf' . -., ,,fSf5V , iyiil-JS A ,ll N Athletics .,y,- ,kf 1 if .jf k a 4 vm 941-3 l55fIill?Q?'i Qi' TSIQFFL ,pi A x J IQLMORE CLYDE Bus! Drzllvd Cadet 1927 MILITARY 'X M 'YP MQ M M 59 1-.J 1'--.-., ug ' -Q . 'f'l1i'f 'ln 3 , u Ll . - , .-m .. . Pl' If M - 'L ex -I V 1 Tr' 4 -UN V . ',, Ln-, ' 7 - ' ' f ' . X ' aff? L ' -"?'EJ'n." .4 i L 9.12. ,-2 , pw ,: :- . -fm ' '4 -V . Q ' " ' . A. - T 7 'Q . 1 V H. ' ' ' 7 'i 1. A J '- Y ' will 'rn r O gvll '2'::: ,?, . ,Mya-..- 'Q Y -I I- U 4 'LDL' KIA M .1 ai - lf-fv I t , - . gh .L 1- .vt F.. AV' . " I f' ' i . 'EU '. , .- V 3 'V :J A ',-vfllbr - 4 7 b A, ,' I-Tl' wi 1 ' 1. 'ff - - :. - ' 3 - ' X , .. ff .'4 ' . Kr '. ' .. . 1 . - V v 4. 4 U . l 1 I ' ' 1',' . li ' , e .w ' . :-., I n vs -I v ' 9 ' . 592-'I 1 . , . Q 51, . ' u I ' 5. . -- 8 . ' 4, ' . . ' Y'- RJ 1 Q - 6 ' ' K- 'I ' ' , 'V wif. ' Y I , J. ' ' 'au . - aixfj N N , -Q ' I fX. ' 14' - - 4 ' wx 5-0 ' Iv. ' . V Ft, I . '. UQ' " ' . .sg . A 'VX 1 . - 1 4 -, .Y rf . O' v ,- . ' V 4, 0 D- V4 Y 'til' 'I ' ' Qin' a-1 Q Ji' ' 1 , - ' . K -- ' , . wi . ng v 4 COLONEL A. G. GooDwYN To the Corps of Cadets: In behalf of the personnel of the instructional staff of the Military Depart- ment I wish to express my appreciation to the Corps of Cadets for the loyal support given this department at all times. Your work as a Whole has been satisfactory. and reflects credit upon you and the magnificent institution you represent, the Academy of Richmond County. I wish to extend to each and all of you. our best wishes, and the hope that success awaits each of you in your various undertakings in life. May God guide. direct and protect you always. A. G. GooDwi'N. Major. Refd, P. M. S. 8 T. fic A ilI!'f!l'lliH J. A. LEIPOLD Sergeant R. B. SHERIDAN MISS ELSIE ALLEN Lieutenant Colonel Sponsor Page Our llunrlrcd 4' A"' , B -1212 : Q 'A . ' 1 ' " W. R. CRICKENBERGER 1 A ' Master Sergeant 3,4 S ' 2 t I. j fl-. GEORGE LABOUSEUR Q IZVA .- f '. Color Serqeant ' , 4 GRADY CQLLINS , , Color Sergeant :I 3. A fu an , ,,A,g ,W '.r Miss PAT WARENER OLIVER ANDERSON Sponsor Captain Adjutant Page One Humlrrd and One Band CHARLES GOODWIN First Lieulenun!-Chi:-I' Musician FRANCIS CLARK Miss ANNE YVALLACE C. D. HENDERSON Firsr Lieutenant Sponsor Drum Major SERGEANTS COOPER, E. O. FANCH, J. HOLLEY. JOE MATSON, P. ELLIOTT, ED. CRIMES. M. KUHLKE. E. PETERS, R. CORPORALS BEATTIE. R. C. BEATTIE. D. CHANCEY. R. L. NTARCOVITCH. H. MURPHEY. M. BANDSMEN BROOKER, E. L. LAZENBY, O. SAOGUS. E. BUTLER. L. R. BJARTIN. J. E. SCHNEIDER. L. DAVIS. P. MOON. F. D. STANFORD. O. FOUCHER. R. L. PLURIB, N. STREET. J. HOLLIMAN. I. PLURIB. WM. WADE. R. HOOD. J. RHODES, G. S. VJALKER. M. B. KUHLKE. O. H. YVILLIAMS. R. C. l'uyc One Hundred and Two First Battalion ERIC BARTON . . Mlss ELIZABETH PRINTUP . CAPTAIN HARRY RAINWATER . CAPTAIN RALPH FAULKNER . CAPTAIN MARION LUCKEY . CAPTAIN SEELYE CARRIGAN Company Company Company Company . . Major Sponsor AA.. ,.B,, ..C,, yr Ulll' llllnrlrrd um! 7'lII'l'4' Company "A" HARRY RAINVVATIIR NIISS IVIARTIIA EDWARDS JAMES GARDINER Captain Sponsor Fxrsi Lieutenant TIIOS. VERDERY JOE FRANKLIN Second Lwulenunr FIFSI Sergeant SERGEANTS CANNON, CECIL I. GRIMAUD. J. E. IVIERRY, VvIAI.'I'I5R DAWSON. H. FRENCH. ROBERT HARRIS. FRANK IVI. STEINECIQ. C. ALSTON. M. ALTOONIAN, J. ALTOONIAN. O. ARMSTRONG. J. ARNETT, J, D. BARKSDALE. W. BARNARD. H. BEQL'EsT. B, BLACKSON. J. A. BOSWELL. J. BROWN. R. H. CALKINS. B. CANNON. J. A. COHEN. R. IVICIVIICHAEL. HERBERT CORPORALS JONES. THOMAS LAMKIN. RANDOLPH WILSON. R. W. NIKON. JACK OUZTS. ALVIN STOKELY. MARION PRIVATES DAITCH. S. HAVIRD, O. J. PARTRIDGE. H. K DAVISON. J. HERRINOTON. D. RAMP, A. L. DAY. J. E. HOWELL. D. RAMSEY. H. C. DEAS. V. L. IVEY. L. ROBERTSON. W. B ECKHOVI7. C, JENKINS. M. D. SHEPPARD. G. D EVANS. L. C. JONES. N. SIIIALLEY. R. C. FARR. C. C. KOGER. H. SMITH. J. FARR. R. I,LICKE'f. V. SMITH. R. J. B. FLETCHER. O. K. MADEBACH. E. H. SMITH. R. B. FRANKLIN. N. MOORIMAN. R. TROWBRIDOE. J. S FREEMAN. E. L. NEWMAN. D. A. TWIGGS. A. GODMAN. F. S. NEWTON. C. WILLIAIXISON. R. GREEN. J. H. PATCH. M. A. XVREN, V. P, E"F' 1 l'rIyf' Om' llunrlrrfl and lmlf' Company "B" R. W. FAULKNER IVIISS ELIZABETH IVIOBLEY M. COOKIE Captain Sponsor First Lieulenant S. TANNENBAUM W. S. IVIAXWELL Second Lieulenant First Sergeant SERGEANTS AKERMAN. J. COLLINS, Cx. XV. TI-IEILING. W. BEESON, J. HENDERSON. C. D. THOMAS, J. CORPORALS BUSSEY, D. HEATH, J. A. STEINECK, H, CHEEKS, IVIOORE. WI. VAIDEN, ROBERTS. E. PRIVATES BARGERON, NI. ELLIS, J. L. LEVY, J. SAXON. .I- BELL. FULGHUM, LONGEXVAY. SILVER, S. BLACK. ..I. C. FURQUERON, J. MADEBACH. R. SMITH, O, BOYD. A. EURST. A. MARSH, STEED, BROWN. C. S. GREENE. H. P. MAVERAGAMES. A. STEWART. H. H BYRD. W. GREENE, W. A. IVICGINTY. SVJANCY. XV. DANIEL. T. D. HAMMOND. C. C. MERRY. H. FIQANNENBAUM. DANIEL, H. HENDERSON, IVIONTGOMERY, vv'ALKIfR. DOMINICK, J. L. HURT. C. IVIULLIN. C. IVI. VJILKINSON. H. DROST. P. JOHANNSEN. .I. NICHOLSON, WILSON. T. ECKHOFF. KING. J. PLEICONES. ZEALEY, W. LAYTON. L- ROSSIGNOL. Pdye Ulu' Illlnlllrfl unfl I'i1'r' Company HC" M. L. LUCKIEY MISS MARX' ALICE BIEAZLEY E. GRIEIQEN Cuplum Sponsor Firsi Lrcurenant W. E. CLYDE H. B. CLYDE Second Lieutenant First Sergeant SERGEANTS BELL. G. GALLAHER. E. PERKINS. B. DOWLING. B. MCCOLLUM. R. SHELL. H. CORPORALS COHEN. H. FLEMING, N. R. THOMSON. T. DANIEL. J. W. GRACEY. F. P. XVHITNEY. D. J. FINCH. J. P. LUCK. G. C. PRIVATES AIYIICK. C. DLIRDAN. C. L. MCFADEN. J. RHENEY, J. B. ANDREWS. A. H. EVANS. C. C. MCKELLAR. W. P. ROGERS. T. BEALL. C. GARRETT, R. MORRIS, A. E. ROOD. R. BATES. L. G. GAY. S. L. NEWMAN. V. SHEEHAN, J. BELL. W. GOOLSBY, G. W. OWENS. J. A. SMITH. J. B. BLACK, R. L. HARDY. W. E. OWENS. J. TAYLOR. P. A. BLITCHINOTON, W. HENRY. W. B. PALMER, O. B. WIOOINS. C. BOYD. G. D. HILL. J. A. PARRISH. W. T. WILHELM. A. BRYNOLESON. O. KIRBY. A. J. PEACOCK. E. WILHELNI. J. W. COLEMAN. W. KITCHENS. F. POSTON. F. VJILLIAMS, H. A. COOK. R. KOGER, J. E. PRINTUP, D. WINCSIZIIELD, W. CRAWFORD, R. LANOLEY. P. RADFORD. K. A. WOOD. F. L. DEAS. R. MARTIN. E. A. REEVES. W. H. -an I'4lyn' H nr Iluuflraffl :mul Ni.: Company D S. CARRIGAN M195 MILDRED CARTFLEDGF R STRAUSS Captain Sponsor ftrst Lteutenant ARTHUR. F. M DOUGLAS. J. C. ARTHUR, G. C. BLANCHARD, C HOLMES, H. ANDREWS, G. W. BAGBY. E. BAKER. V. H. BEALL, F. D. BLITCI-HNGTON, W. BOOSE. E. E. CADLE. A. CAUTHEN. G. CHAPMAN, M. CLARK. H. T. CURRIE. B. DANIEL, A. DANIEL. M. I.. G. COWANY T FENDER Second Lieutenant Ftrs! Serqeant DANIEL, O L JoHNsoN T W PARRER H D'ANTIoNAC H JONES R PUND F DEAs, W IRELLI A ROGERS J P ELLIS, C. J KESSEL J E SCHNEIDER T EVE. T. D KIRRLEI J SCOTT E GIBSON. F LINDSEX H SKINNER J GRLIBBS. W LXLE J M SOLITHALL L HEATH. C F MALLARD W STAEIORD T H HoRE, E, HUNTER. J ACKSON JOHNSON Pam Our Jlmtdr-ml and Srrrn Commissioned Officers JAMES CONNELL Orderly CHARLES GOODWIN Firsl Lieulenant cmd Bugler Iwmf- Um' Ilumlrwl 111111 lL'i!ll1 Second Battalion ERNEST WATKINS .... Miss CoNNoR CLECKLEY . CAPTAIN BEN FULGI-IUM CAPTAIN GEORGE POWERS . . CAPTAIN PERCY BARNARD . . CAPTAIN JOHN CALDWELL . . Company Company Company Company . . Major Sponsor UE., HF, UG, Page One Ilumlrml and Nine Company E B FL LCHLN1 RUSS LOLISP TONINIINS H RAINKNATI R Captarn Sponsor Fxrw Lreutenanl XV. XVELTCH J DYRRX Second Lieutenant FIFSI Seraeant SERGEANTS BrxT1,Fx J J FRANRLM B STOLDFXHRL D O CLNNINGHM1 J RHODES E XX KLTERS H CORPORAI S ANDERSON E BOHLER J D REUNOLDS S C BE-XSLH R CLARH E M WFSTBERRX K BELDAC XX N. NIORRIS C R CUTTS. E. DEAS. A. D. DOOLITTLE. E. DOUGHTY. L. G. DRosT. H. DLNHAM. M. W DUNHAM. S. E. DUVALL. E. S. FERRIS. F. FRASER. J. FUNK. C. GAINES, R. H. GARVIN. G. K. I Company "F" G. POWERS Miss ANNA HEFFERMAN O. MCMANUS Captain Sponsor First Lieutenant J. J. FOLK W. S. BOYD Second Lieutenant First Sergeant SERGEANTS BAILIE, T. G. FULOHLIM. H. H. RAINWATER. L DEAS. T. LARE. J. Ross, D. CORPORALS DUNBAR. F. MOOO. J. B. SCHNEIDER, M FULGHUM. T. NELSON, T. A. SHIMOFI1, M. GILLION. J. P. RALEY, J. H. STEVENSON. R. PRIVATES BAILIE, A. C. HAMMOCK. F. MASON. T. M. SHIPWASH BLACK. L. W. HARMON. W. MATHENY, C. B. SMALLEY. T BRAID. W. H. HEATH. R. MONTELL, P. STOKES. J BRANTLEY. C. HIOOS. J. H. MURRAH, W. M. STONE, W BRICKLE, B. HIATT, L. J. O. OGDEN, J. M. TAYLOR, R L BUROAMY, H. R. IVEY. J. L. PLAYER. M. K. TERRY. W M BUSSEY. J. JACKSON. J. D. REESE, W. C. TOOLE. M CLARK. H. W. JOHNSON. R. ROSIER. H. TOWNS. F CONGER. C.. LEE. A. B. ROUNDTREE. J. TRAYLOR. J DEAS. J. LEVY, J. W. RUSH. T. T. TWIOC.. W DUBOSE. A. LEVY. S. RUSSELL. L. A. WALTON. E C ELLISON. W. M. MACREY. J. A. SCHNEIDER. A. WATRINS. J GLOVER. E. MARSHALL. J. R. SHAEFER. A. G. WIOENER. F E GRAVES. L. T. MART1N. L. SHAPIRO. H. ZEALEY, S GRIFFIN, P. T. V529 x Pam' Om- Ilunrlrrrl and Elrrrn Company "G" P. BARNARIT MISS MART ALICI5 LIEGWEN HENDII. P. Cupluzn Sponsor First Lreutvnunl C. J. VAUGHN STENVARD Svcund Lrrufenunt Firsl Sergeant SERGEANTS ANDERSON. XV. BURNIETTE, STELLING. BL.-XNCHARD, IVIADDOVJ. V. VERDERX'. J. FORTUNE. E. B. GRACIEY. NI. NTCXVATTY. E. C. ADAMS. C. ADCOCR. P. BALLENTINE. F. BARKSDALE. B. BEANE. W. BENNETT. CI. BRUCE. A. BYRD. B. F. CASWELL. T. CHAVOUS. C. CLARK. W. J. CLOUD. J. COURTNEY. T. DAVIS. R. A. DEMORE. R. CORPORALS NIULCAY. W. T, REDDY. J. S. ROCKWELL. R. PRIVATES DENVITT. L. LEE. R. E. ELLIS. J. A. LEWIS. G. FLETCHER. C. H. MATTHEWS. F. FULCHER. M. MCCOWEN. F. H. FL'RsT. G. A. MERTINS. L. GARRETT. W. J. MOODY. A. F. GILCHRIST. J. ML'LCAY. J. GOLDSTEIN. I. MULHERIN. W. GREENE. J. NIURPHEY. O. HALL. S. O. NELSON. C. HARRISON. N. NEWAIAN. A. B. HOLBROOR. H. POWELL. J. F. HOWARD. W. T. PRICE. H. A. HOYT. M. RHODEN. L. E. HIJLI., S. P. SACK. Nl.-KLCOLM TANT, W. C. XVALKER, J. P. SANDERS. A. SANDERS. H. S. SANDERS, J. P. SCHUELER. I. F. SHED. R. SIKES. XV. SPIRES. T. C. TEMPLETON. R. A. VERDEL T. H. VOYLES. LEROY YVEATHERS. J. XVILKINSON. J. F. XVOODWARD, B. XVORSHAM. J. YEARTY. J. C. 5. J V D I'zIy1' Ons' 1'llIll1l'f'lI mul TIITIITP Company "H" J. CALDWELL MISS LOZIE YVILSON H. IWORRIS Captain Sponsor First Lieutenant L. YOUMANS L. POWELL Svcond Lieutenant First Sergeant SERGEANTS , ARERLIAN, B. JACKSON. D. C. YVADDEY. G. CLILLY, A. TEAGUE. A. WooTEN. C. CORPORALS BAIRD. J. D. KLIHLRE. W. E. TAET. E. P. DALES. B. MARTIN. J. E. VJATKINS. W. L. HOWARD. B. STEWART. C. PRIVATES ASHAIORE, R. E. DOLINSRY. J. JoHNsoN. D. G. NORRELL. B. H. BEEBE, R. R. FoRD. J. P. JOPLIN, B. W. OGILVIE. A. W. BELL. W. FULGHLIAI. H. KENDRICK, J. L. O'HARA. G. BENNETT. H. B. GROVER, H. F. RIGHT. R. J. POWERS. P. P. BoLI'ARD, W. W. HAIR. W. D. KNIGHT. C. PLIRCELL. M. E. BROWN. R. HALL. H. R. KUEHNEL. O. W. RAINWATER. B. F CARSTARPI-IEN. S. HAMILTON. T. LAMAR, I. RoBINSoN. W. CARTER. J. C. HARGROCE, F. M. LAMAR. B. SEROTTA. G. CAWLEY. H. H. HARRIS, L. LAAIBACR. F. STEELE. E. C. CLARK. J. W. HARTER. S. LEWIS, W. D. STEINEIERG. M. CRICKENBERGER. O. HILL. T. M. LOAI. P. STEWARD. W. D. DAVISON, D. HILL. W. NIARKS. M. STONE, G. DEAS, H. HOLDEN, W. MCCREARY. S. L SToL'oHToN. J. B DEER, J. HOWARD, C. L. MCKIE. D. XVHITTLE, A. R. DENNIS. F. JEFFCOAT. R. W. MILLS. A. Woo. H. FF Payf Our Ilululrml 'mil 7'llil'fl'l'Vl nv .-. The R. O. T. C. The United States has never had a large standing army. The fact that it never expects to have one makes the Defense Act necessary. The Defense Act is so far from militaristic that it fails to provide for anything but a skeleton army. This army will never be called into existence unless our national security is threatened or our shores are attacked. Public sentiment against a large standing army and opposition to the expense of maintaining a large military force iniluenced every provision in the National Defense Act. Under this act our country is defended by the "Army of the United States." which consists of. Hrst. the regular Army: second, the National Guard: and third. the Organized Reserves. In the World War we had about 4.800.000 men in the armed forces and sent 2.000.000 across the ocean. More than 200,000 offlcers were required for these troops. Of this number over 150,000 had no previous military training with troops. tAuthority: 'AThe War With Ger- many." by Col. L. P. Aynes, G. S.. U. S. AJ Although we entered the war in April. 1917, no men were called into service under the Selective Service Act until the following September because it was first necessary to train oflicers to lead them. During this time we took scarcely any part whatever in the flghting. lt was over a year after declaration of war before any considerable body of our troops was well enough trained to participate in battle. The present Defense Act. under which the R. O. T. C. units are conducted. establishes a skeleton army of about 2,000,000 men. We now have only about 115.000 enlisted in the Regular Army. about l80.000 in the National Guard. and only a handful of enlisted men in the Organized Reserve. To bring the defense forces up to what is acknowledged as the minimum requirement. in case of emergency, we should have to draft and train after the declaration of war almost 2.000000 inexperienced men. To have oflicers capable of taking charge of these new troops. shouldthe need arise. we must train about 5,000 reserve oflicers each year. This is the function of the R. O. T. C. The War Department in its R. O. T. C. activities is promoting no self- initiated plan. but merely carrying out the will of the people of the United States as expressed by Congress in the National Defense Act. Claims that military training in the schools makes the cadets war-like and rapacious are wholly without foundation. Not one of the long string of mur- ders which has been committed in this country by irresponsible youths in the last few years has been committed by an R. O. T. C. cadet. Nor is there any record of a single "red" speech having been made by an R. O. T. C. cadet. The cadet in the Reserve Oflicers' unit is there because he has a fine sense of patriotism and a high regard for his duties as a citizen. He believes that his country is entitled to his services and feels that the hours he spends in fitting himself to protect his Hag are very little, indeed. compared to the privileges and protection they guarantee him. -O. A. lmylv Une Ilrlltrlnwl 411111 Fnurle ll , FW I I 1 U XXTTL TW ff ' ' K ' ng 'z ! 7: ff' X 1 + V i ffl, 4' 1 1 1 X 1,1 Igf'A'jgEI lil QRGANIZATIGNS Annual Staff SOPHOMORE EDITORS RUSSELL BLANCHARD ......... . Editor-in-Chief CHARLES MULHERIN . Business Manager MR. G. M. SCOTT . .... Faculty Advisor BLANC!-IE KUHLKE . . . . Associate Editor-in-Chief SHERWOOD MAXWELL . . Associate Business Manager SARAH WHITNEY . . .... Literary Editor ELIZABETH SYLVESTER . . Associate Literary Editor DORIS SIMMONS . . .... Art Editor GEORGIA BRAWNER . Piffufe Editor JULIA BELL . . ...... Joke Editor R. B. SHERIDAN . . Athletic and Military Editor Page Our' Jlumlrml anal Si.rti'cn Senior Editors DAVID POTTER . . Editor-in-Chief HARRY RAINWATER . Business Manager HOWARD LEITNER . . Literary Edizor EUGENE GRIFFIN . . Athletic Editor OLIVER ANDERSON . . Military Editor GILBERT BELL . . Art Editor I' One llunilrwl and Surnrli-en First Term "BUCK" WATKINS . . DAN STOUDEMIRE . . RUSSELL BLANCHARD . . I-li-Y OFFICERS Second Term . . PFGSI-def!! . . . RUSSELL BLANCHARD . Vice-President . . WILLIAM WEL'TCH Secretary- Treasurer .... ERIC BARTON MR. GUY HURLBUTT, Advisor' STEWART AUERBACK ERIC BARTON RUSSELL BLANCHARD SEELYE CARRIGAN JOHN FANCH RAY FLEMING BEN FULGHUM JAMES GARDNER EUGENE GRIFFIN PARKS HENDEE C. D. HENDERSON ROLL JACK JACKSON EUGENE KUHLKE HERBERT LORICK SIIERWOOD MAXWELL CARL MILLER JOE MULLARKY ' CHARLES MULI-IERIN DAN STOUDEMIRE TOM VERDERY ERNEST WATKINS TALBERT WALKER WILLIAM WELTCH Payf' One Hundrerl and Eighteen Philosophian Literary Society First Term OFFICERS Second Term JOHN CALDWELL . . President . . . DAVID POTTER DAVID POTTER . . . Vice-Presidenr . . . . BRADY BURCH DAVID WHITNEY . . Secretary-Treasurer . . . . JOHN FOLK ELMORE CLYDE ...... Censor .... . ROY MCCOLLUM MR. E. M. ALLEN, Advisor ROLL VERNON BAKER ELMORE CLYDE EUGENE KUHLKE GILBERT BELL GEORGE COWAN LAMAR LAYTON HALBERT BERNARD BRIANARD CURRIE GEORGE LYNCH JAMES BLANCHARD BUIST DOWLING MELVIN LYLE EUGENE BLITCHINGTON FRANK DUNBAR ROY MCCOLLUM JAMES BLLTCHINGTON JOHN ELLIS OTIS MCMANUS OLAP BRINGELSON JOHN FOLK DAVID POTTER WILSON J. BRYAN FRANK GRAGEY LINWOOD RAINWATER BRADEY BURCH EUGENE GRIFFIN DAVENPORT STEWARD JOHN CALDWELL WINSTON GRIBBS DAVID WHITNEY CECIL CANNON BRANDON HAYNIE LAMAR WOODWARD J. C. KING Pflyr' 0:10 Humlrcd and Ninvtvcn Boys' Student Council "BUCK" WATKINS . . . . . President R. B. SHERIDAN . . . . Vice-President WILLIANI WELTCH . . . Secretary MR. J E. EUBANKS . . Advisor JUNIOR COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES Sophomores: JOE MULLARKY. RUSSELL BLANCHARD. R. B. SHERIDAN. Freshmen: "BUCK" WATKINS. JOHN PERSSE, TALBOT WALKER. ACADEMY REPRESENTATIVES Seniors: JOHN CALDWELL. JAMES GARDINER. DAN STOUDEMIRE. Juniors: JIM LAKE, JOE FULGHUM. C. D. HENDERSON. Sophomores: T. EVE, JEEP BOLDEN. TOM SCHNEIDER. Freshmen: J. STORES. R. WADE. B. HILL. Hi-Y: WILLIANI WELTCH. EUGENE GRIFFIN. Page Om' llrmvlrml mul TIr1'n!y FQQTBALL 'X S' 5X S lk x ZJQI 'I X ' Q' gl 5 W -X! 1 ,ax X . :P 'Q Xu! XY, bg f X f y 3 vm 1 j qi' N V, f . if mimi, Review of the Season With the departure of Coach Jules Carson, Chief mentor of Musketeer football, who, for many years had turned out championship teams at the "Old Historic," there was doubt present in local football circles as to the possibility of obtain- ing a successor who could ably fill the vacancy left by our beloved "Coach," This doubt, however, was soon dispelled with the advent of Coach T. W. Gressette, who came to us with an enviable record from LaGrange High School. Coach Gres- sette. ably assisted by coaches Sherlock and Simp- son, deserves much credit because he successfully overcame the difficulties which always confront the inauguration of a new system and a new coach. With the call for candidates on the 12th of September answered by a large grouipioif husky hopefuls, the l927 Musketeer football season was ushered in, a season to be counted as one of the most successful in the history of the school. Three weeks later, under a sweltering sun and clad in brand new uniforms, the team swung into action against the Tenth District Aggies, who though fighting gamely to the end, were forced to accept a 34 to O defeat. Some twenty "Gresseteers" saw action in this game. The following week we met the cadets from G. M. C. in one of the hardest games ever played at Warren Park. This encounter, largely played in mid Held. resulted in a scoreless tie. f. nu. . l'uy11' Una' llunrlnwl mul TH'l'llfjl'fllIIl On the following Saturday our now rapidly . D. developing team met the gridders from Gordon Institute, who, although doped to win, were checked early in the fray and went down to a 31 to 6 defeat. On October 22, completely surprised by the unexpected showing of the Douglas Aggies and possibly over-confident because of our victory of the previous week over Gordon, we were forced to accept our second scoreless tie of the season. It was in this game that the strong Richmond defense showed itself by holding Douglas for downs on the six-yard line. Even as the defense had shown up in the Douglas game the preceding week, so now the offense began to function as it should against the Irish lads from Benedictine College of Savannah, scoring twenty-six points before the Irish were able to tally. Changing tactics however, in the fourth quarter, B. C. unleashed an aerial attack which netted them two touchdowns before the final gun ended the game in our favor, the score being 26 to 14. Our first and only trip of the season came on the following Friday when we journeyed to Statesboro to engage the powerful team of the Georgia State Teachers' Normal. Our team entered this game keyed to the highest pitch and determined to win, although all predictions were to the contrary. The game PII Um' llumlrrrl and Tll'4'lIf!l-ffl'4' M111 resulted in one of the biggest upsets of the season, the Hnal score being 14 to 0 in our favor. Now began the hard grind in prepara- tion for the Savannah game. All early season reports gave indications that we were to go up against one of the most powerful machines that "Hoy Skule" had ever put out. For some while it looked as though the "Geechee" boys were going to live up to their "rep," when they tallied first in the person of their elusive and diminutive quarterback, "Speck" Dyer. who was a thorn in the side of our defense throughout the game. Their lead was short-lived, however, as Richmond came back strong. and two yellow-clad Musketeers carried the ball over the last chalk mark while Savannah was obliged to content itself with its one touchdown, the game ending 14 to 6 in favor of Richmond. Next on the list came the much respfcfed 'cadets from Sandy Beaver's Riverside Military Academy. As we had advanced up to the same date of last year, undefeated, only to have our cham- pionship hopes dashed by a heart-break- ing 6 to O defeat at the hands of the Gainesville boys, we were now deter- mined not to suffer again from them. Our grim determination was of do avail, however, as the team that Riverside put on the field Thanksgiving day was without a doubt the strongest and best- balanced prep team that has ever been seen in action at Warren Park. And though old Richmond went down in defeat, it was not to a disgraceful one, for they went down fighting gamely. every man, to the last whistle. River- side's offense evidenced itself in the second quarter when they scored three touchdowns, in rapid succession, by long "aye Om' Iluurlzrwl mul 7'11'4'nty 1 runs. Richmond came back strong, however, in the last half, holding the powerful offense scoreless, while we at one time, after a series of forward passes, almost succeeded in tallying. Thus ended one of the most successful seasons that A. R. C. football has known. With the new system now firmly established, and with a rejuve- nated schedule for the coming season, it looks as though a new era of football history is to be ushered in in Augusta. Next year the Musketeers will have the use of the new municipal stadium, in which they will meet, and, We hope, defeat Tech High, Riverside, Savannah High, and other teams of like caliber. R. B. S. E. L. G. P e One Hun1Irr'd and Tzvelify-sc1'nn TI-IE SEASONS SCORE Tenth District A. fd M .... 0 Richmond . . . . 44 . G. M. C. . . . . 0 Richmond . . O Gordon Institute . . 6 Richmond . . . 31 Douglas A. 8 M. . . 0 Richmond . 0 Benedictine . . . 14 Richmond . . 26 Statesboro . . 0 Richmond . . 14 Savannah High . 6 Richmond . . 14 Riverside . . . 19 Richmond . . 0 Opponents . . 45 Richmond . . 129 LETTER MEN Halfbacks ALLBRIGI-IT. BOLDEN, BAIRD. SCHNEIDER Fullback BRUCE Quarterbacks WATKINS. GRIFFIN. SIMPSON Center ' BARTON Guards DUVALL. LUCKY fCapt.j. VAUGHAN Tackles PERSSE, BOHLER Ends SHERIDAN, WEATHERSBEE Manager GARDINER 1 '7 e O c' Iluuzlred and 7 cntyfe A J W 'ii , lf' L, 1 Y irw X T' Ai? A , JE , i f W if sk YI BASKET-BALL X m A Review of the Basket-Ball Season F7 ' Due to a prolonged football season. coach Gres- sette was unable to begin basketball practice until after the Christmas holidays. When at last -the call was sounded, a group of some thirty-odd hopefuls responded. From this group coaches Gressette and Simpson formed a team, headed by Captain R. B. Sheridan, which far outclassed any team heretofore selected to represent old Richmond and which, inci- dentally, was the best in Augusta. Our team was unquestionably the best in the city this year as they demonstrated first by making a clean sweep of the City League, winning eight games, and second. by defeating the Y. M. C. A. "Indians" twice in a three-game series for the open championship of the city. For winning the city league the team was awarded a handsome silver trophy and individual gold basket-balls. The schedule was composed of twenty games made up of the best teams found in this section of Georgia and South Carolina. Of the twenty games played, eighteen were won and only two lost. One of these lost games went to Savannah High, the other to the "Y" Indians in the second game of the series. And so. considering the number of games played and the standing of the teams played, such as Belmont College, Carlisle, Savannah High and Benedic- tine. this season can rightly be considered a very successful one. Puyn' Une lllIlHll't'If null Thi: I ay Much credit is due our two coaches who have built up the basket-ball standards of A, R. C, so much in just one year: and it is Hrmly be- lieved that by next year we shall have one of the best teams in Georgia. Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond THE SEASONS SCORES Kelly Tires . Shamroclis XVrens High . Lombards . Savannah High Benedictine Statesboro . Augusta Sporlers Kelly Tires , Orangeburg High Orangeburg High Shamroclxs . Carlisle , Lombards . Belmont . Indians Indians Indians . Benedictine Sporrers . Opponents ll 21 I1 I0 35 10 2-I 8 I6 ll l-I I4 I8 I3 25 20 28 Z4 2-F ll 153 The Squad VARSITY MEN SHERIDAN KCAPLI, BOLDEN GRIFFIN Forwards HENDERSON Center STOUDIEMIRE. Manager PUND. SIMPSON, VALIGHN Guards SUBSTITUTES I-IENDEE. Forward RIDGXVAY, CUVZICI' BE,-X'l"I'Ili, Glldfd 1' Our IIHIIIIIWII and Thirly-mic Track As the time for the first meet approaches, and the members of the track squad steadily continue to round into shape under the experienced eye of our highly respected and able Coach Cordle. we are convinced that once again we shall have a track team worthy of Old Richmond and the standards she holds so high. The teams will be led this year by Captain Jack- son. who can always be depended upon to make a good showing. Jack was a Star last year, and is al- ready burning up thc cinder path, although the season is not well advanced. We feel certain that Jack will lead his fellows on to victory. Luluu 'x I 1' llllu' llllllflrrfl uml 7'lrirI II Inasmuch as the track records of the season of 1928 will not have been completed until the middle of April, they can not very well be published in the present volume of The Rainbow. Previously, dur- ing the past few years, the track records of each year have been published in the Annual at the end of the season, as was the case with the 1927 RAINBOW. The achievements of the track squad of 1928 will be described and featured in the 1929 Rainbow. alt' Unc Ilundrrrl rlml 7'l:irf1l-rllrfc' Baseball and Tennis Owing to the fact that the 1927 Rainbow appeared at a much later date than the present volume, the record of last year's Baseball Team was pictured and featured in that issue. The 1928 Rainbow is being published at a much earlier date, corre- spondingly, and it is impossible. therefore. to publish here the records of this season. They will, of course, appear in the next issue of THE RAINBOW. This is a practice which is well-nigh universal in the editing of college annuals Such is the situation. also, with respect to the Tennis Team, At the present writing it is well-known that there are excellent prospects for the building up of these two teams. Their achievements, we are sure, will redound to the glory of Old Rich- mond. as in the past. Puyfr 'fill' Ilunflrul mid Thirfyf Ads Aff? N ,J M!-Nwqtlfnq Q ' A! fri' 1 .1 , .'f4N gffwfigi '1KYff2'ifv '4 -Mi WZ" f i .lg g!1,g.5wif QQ, wif!-fffx? 75 J f if W!! ' 4 iizs'L,i'5w,. f f' ',,x,gf " i A , f Vflfh. ww ,, ," A ,, , ' f ilk' - ff ".A fl. V 4, LL - ,V 1, Wuluxsremuwf-f'5m:ri " i'f1'2- 'fy 'I V 7 X A f 1 l f 5 -H Qf!5f:'2 1 ' W 'X M- ,,,'.1 X it Q' is 'bA. Vii5AV ll V B Marg .1 ,f hx 1 " 1 V Ax'u 71' I . l ,H An 1 I 'Q ,1w'x', . P 11 Hx' - . H 4 -, AH ' U., A . . ' j, .,' A In I, uf, Y,,. f' 'fi YI K l V . .-, , ':w'flv'w,, -H 'l.g-'-,LN x "M'1'.f', 1.:,MG,I-f-I-1, mifv. ,I-, :". "'l"ffQ:" - ,T ,.,Vtf,W ' :qsig V -'I mx. ' W , .,. 0. !,'y IV 'LQ R 'U '1'fl.' ' . ,f rn 'J' NWA.-' wif-lvf 1 xl 4 -un v I a I Ku. il-JI Q W i l K .. F, ,U M ii- 4 iEll 9i'?1IiI 'W U 1f1a!g2 1fs'i1i?i1ll!, X - , QQ "-Mb' Iflgifif-!!2f5 fx -2 uf F N Q i,i1i4-5, Q Itzligr'-:-::3fg.1g, Q 1 Eiiggaiiiifiiiiieieiged . :U l u2n2EEge5925g:g!:EE4 if N- EQZEHV. !fa!,',I'5:' .,i1. "2 , , I' 51s!iQa25fiE?2figi:z25? U :97fOff9ff5,.,.u -f gegig2a2,ss22g!1:afQ:ie1 'Vw 'Lfilgf !liiQj!!'Q5i!:f "Q,-" ' 511511: E!fE'llQl!1Il'l aa- : , 'E 1 :wg fs!f!-fm Q- 4 - l Q!:?1Fuii5?i5i!5Ei!i! X -' L4 f W , ' A s23.f1,gfqffaf'Iia::5E , '1' ,. : 1f'1a f'1.:sf2:ii:fi" W'M6""fM""nC 121f, Eij:f:sfaifg.:i?iI ' ' - - ,S U f'f :iaE2225ei!s?E?!f W- N A BOOK BOX N Created by 'Uimil C3f'ollingsu'ortl1 W' f W" H X fiifmviffd Vf MKA UNUSUAL CANDIES Xi 'QE llyfr' ll ll I I I ll I fix Izbl x , D6 34 F A Wonu FRUXI THE BVILDEHS or THE NEW Academy of Richmond County l .Url-V all young people who enter here realize the opportunily that is theirs. . possess every lliliffll-V IIIIIIIUIOII. men! szzfwfss and !I1'llif"I'P it. PALMER-SPIVEY CONSTRUCTIO COMPANY 3 BPILDERS A UGUSTA, GA. CHARLOTTE. N. C. Mr, NlIl'l'llIl'k Cwnking ulxh: "Who 1A11 lulilmw-il wlmm :IT Thi- lmith- uf what?" Vluss Qzllsu waking npr: 'HI'-sw .IZIIIIUXQY Mr. Nhf-rl mun- k: "114Pl'l't'1'f." 1 .Xml Thu- vlrxss :ngzuin fell illtll :I 11 a-1f ll SIIIIIIIWY. i GEORGI RAILRO D BAN AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 1 OFFICERS CHARLES H. PHINIZY .... . . President SAMUEL MARTIN . . . Vice-President HAL D. BEMAN . , Vice-President J. LEE ETHEREDGE . . Vice-President A. B. VON KAMP . . Vice-President A. B. KITCHEN , . . . Cashier F, B. POPE , . . Assistant Cashier J. J. BRESNAHAN . , . ..., .Assistant Cashier UPTOWN BRANCH GEO. P. BATES . ..,. , . Vice-President R. F. MARTIN , . Cashier .1 sf, ,Q fi up bhp, l'um rim llmulful :mrl l'l1i1l11'1n1l1I S by Y , lg as .P i WHICH WILL mc' Hr-IVE i Poor Biscuits or Omega Flour A I You Cflf1.f Hare Both. N FOR SALE BY LEADING GROCERS SOUTHERN GROCERY CO. I mm ll fri r ri mi tif i N Itiltlttill i Itttill i Enterprise Manufacturing Co. AUGUSTA. GEORGIA S. A. FORTSON, President M. B. GOODWIN, Secretary A l 1 P eans, Sateens, Drills 1+ J wr 'fe tk S-H' 'lm D 1-.,,f.'n,,. llf 1 1 III 1 'hm - f 7 ivy? NO ACCOLNT TOO LARGE NONE TOO SMALL N-nw uf our lnrge-st an -,1-41 111175 SlIlI'll'4l with smull 411-pwsits. Nvllirll Laws T-I piwwv if is nut The iniTi:il :aixmunt hut thu- "l'Iv1-rlznsting Srnyiug Aftvi'Tt"tl1:atvuuiits, This l-:ink wel-'nm--s small xi ---' mints. 51,011 will SYNYT :ni :1 :-1'-l mit :mil wo will ah. --vvrythiiig wif 1-nz, tu mznl-iv yuur sxivin ii w. Interest Conzpozuzded Qzzarterly O71 Sayings RESOLRCES OVER T0 NIILLION DOLLARS .. h The Citizens 8: Sout ern National Bank 11.1-: "Oh, hv's so zilrsq-lit-miiulf-fl. llc"-l lvaiu- his hP:i1l if it wui'vi1't tie-l m1.' iw: "XX'.,rsv than that-I limi'-l him say ycsteiwlny thnx hi- hull In go we-st I r his lungs," O THE FINA CE CORPOR TIO REAL ESTATE LOANS FIRE AND CASUALTY INSLRANCE Southern Finance Building in ea Img. rm' ll: mvlrffl nnfl I'nrfy1 46 Km. tn? nv E442 2 All I' I The National Exchange Bank i l A NATIONAL BANK WITH A I SAVINGS DEPARTMENT I Member Federal Reserve System XVIIY SIIE l'AI,l'Il'T. HMV wifi- I':lII tlu- I':II' into flu' fi-uve flu- otlu-I' :luv :mul kIImfkI'1l sonu- pzlinl off." 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WHITE 8: COMPANY EXTENDS COIVCRT-1TULf1TlONS -I0 Ikea CRHIDU-I TINIC CIASSES OF 1923! is ITYJSH .4 T- IIIILSE LAUNDRY "JUST .4 C0011 ONE" A. II. HAIIIJY, Prop. 513-PI1ones-6371 J' , uf' I ll 1 I ll I N ,170 AL: C331 up Y, - , ., 11 f LOMBARD IRON WIIRKS 8: SUPPLY C0. Augusta. Georgia MACHINERY : SUPPLIES : REPAIRS I Ezierytililzg for the Mill C. T. GOETCHIUS gl BRO. ESTABLISHED 1877 DRICCISTS KODAKS : CANDY : SODA T02 Broad Street Augusta. Georgia Ml- Ni'r'1 -ll ll 1 lh 1 1 111 11 n 1 " I1 .-1Q1 1 1 ll 1 M 1, 11.. 1 1 1 II 1.111 1-.- ursii' A I I Mr. Hiflgg 1-11 ' ny: "Ul1.s11 tl1:1t's it. I tlimuught you Inml :1 fur 1 LET HER CJNUI' BE ONE OF THE LEADERS HOLLINGSIYORTH WHITlVIAN'S HOBBY -Img SANIPLEII .llEET.lI1i.4T C.4RDELLE'S GARDEl.LE'S LEWIS 8: OLIVE 726 Broad 1002 Broad Augusta-Aiken Railway 81 Electric Corporation -Dealers in- ELECTRIC LIGHT : POWER AND TROLLEY CAR SERVICE , 1 E 3 .:' , 949' P11111 Il I I I I f Q thjl maid 'A 1-L' 'lf - "GRIFFON" CLOTHES - For Men. Young Men Hllll ,llllll0l'S ill all of llle Newest Materials and Latest Models at lllost Reasollallle Prices - v W NH l "lf Men Wear lt, We bell It ' FARR 81 HOGAN, INC. 958 Broad St. :: Augusta, Ga. C0lllPLllllE!YTS OF THE l 19-20,l0l1llsull Bldg. PllOll6 1826 XXX- lwll lwnlily gin- Mr. llnlwly 4'l'l'1llt ful' fllee lu-st l'lllll story. H0 l-lxllllls that wllill- ln- was lisllillg um- 1lIlf' it lulilnwl sn lIZIl'1l tllzlt the tisll SXYZIIH Tight up ollf uf llll' U'i'll'L'l' Illl1l into the- Tillll llllll tlwy lmwl tn kllllvli Tllt'lll 1l1lXYll with thc' lulnllllvs. l':nggv .fXllll:llli:lS. COLLEGE CLOTHES MILLING ffofffw- Particulrzr College .lllflll u AND Tlllzl' ARE PARTICULAR 330- . Yrlllll is why uw' lung' 1l1ll'll1'lllJll' :lt- tn-lltiull fu ylllll' 4-lotllillg lll'l'llS ill uvry lim-. XY1- l'Xf1'll1l il sl-vl-izll illvitzltinll Tn . . -lllllllil' Vullvgl- Stlllll-:IIN Tn lll4IIt'I'l lllll' Self-Rlslng Flour . stm-k :ll :ull lllll4'S. 'o L SYLVESTER gl SONS Al'ul's'l'.a, Gaolugm 816 Broad :TL va" 'twlgv IWW' um Ilunflnll um! l'm'l-lf-liylll wx.- c we R F Blanchard 81 Calhoun REALTORS AUGUSTA, GEORGIA P. F. Sheron 81 Co. 578-80 Broad . Hats for the Whole Family League, Duvall 8: Powell Maxwell Brothers Realtors an1I General IIISIITIIIZCP FURNITURE Herald Building 933-935 Broad St. AUGUSTA, GEORGIA AUGUSTA, GEORGIA Mr. Ellis: "Miss X-Ullllg, Ilw-Tino il 1n:II':Is tn- M:II'g,1:II'vt: "A lN'l'S1lll who livvs in l'.IIIs,' C. Nl. Hill Service Station Repairing of Buiclrs and Fords a Specialty .' Exifle Balteries 565-567 Broad St. Phone 3822 S. M. Whitney Co., Inc. 578-80 B I'rI ad Hats for the Whole Family T. D. Carey W arre n Bothwell T. D. Carey 81 Co. INVESTMENT SEC! 'RITIES Carr Lee Grocery Co. Wlzolesale Dislribuiors IDAIIONIE PLAIN FLOVR TWINIDA SELF-RISIXG FLOIIR Highest Quality 1 like YY ee. A .5 I Im II I I I I I Cllr. 'A Xe'-gr 1, llf "Say ll Wizlz Flouwrs DEPENDABLE -FR0x1- LIFE 0 Cloud's Green Houses 0 'NSURANCE t ri: "Augusta's Largest Green Houses" 1423 Estes Street Phone 3314 LORICK 81 VAIDEN LAND DRUG CO. Cnr. Broad and Mdl'lJlll'y' Sta. Augusta Optical Co. 303 Broarl St. r 1 AIKLUSTA. GEORGIA Masunic Bldg.. Augusta, Ca. Mr. Tnllr-y Cgfiving pllysivs lt'1'lll"l'l Xml rc-lnenl tl it vrwlihrils :intl nut gr:1x'it:utiur1 mnlir-s the wurlwl ,gn :u1'n111u1l." 1' ae Mr. llzmly tin :ugrir-rilturr-w: Hllmx yml eller-li tln- r thi- putnto lung witlmut 1lL'STI'u.X'lll,L2' thc- t'l'llIl?" llvlllllllllll' QNuliIi'l: gilvilllgl yur: sly! llIl'lIl.m W. Edward Platt Chandler 8: Company 1402 Broad St. Y l Wholesale Grocers lfyI1fl6l'ffllI!-'I' mul lfnzlmlnzer Distrilmutors of BALLARDQS FAMOUS FLOUR Milligan Adv. Service OITDOUR JIJVERTISERS SIGN Pfl INTERS 502-504 lfilll St. Plllblltt 2630 5 CIPIIIIIHITZPIIIS of General Tire 8: Supply Co. Broad at 12th Street Broad at Millerlge Road 043' ,its I I II I 11121111 fl -W9 D E A S ' A. DWIGHT DEAS 5615, ,E I ,WEEE I I 51 Drugs. Soda. Candies, Cigars 1905 YVa1ton Way Phone 1618 G. T. PUND sl co. I Augusta, Ga. Cmzafla Dry . Ginger Ale Celfanrfs ,llayonlzflise and Relish Hill 81 Mulligan Co. 'E' W. INMAN CURRY Bell Phone No. 864 I AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 629 CllIHl11lllgS Street AUGUSTA, GEORGIA ,E T110 lnzivst Illilll 111 Ilu- worlll lSfl1QI1lZl1l wlm S111 S 'AyIlll1lllM'ZllIl, Kiss llm-I' for MO." -r Girl: "I 1ll'1'ZiIlll'4l :1l1oIIT you Inst lllgfllf " Hoy: "NllI1UI. sister. wl1:1t was it?" ".. 11' 1, ' ' 4 lvlll. X on H4 11- le-111111111 :I .1111-kuss 111111 bllljqlllg' 14319211111 My SlIIl1ll'1NV.,Y STARK CLEANING alld Dyeing OFFICE: 743 BROAD Phone 769 Imperial Theatre Bldg. John J. Miller 81 Co. Oh Hoy! Mvvl :II the 14lUlIll" Folks :IT lllllrll tiI1I1- 1111- :my tinn-1 SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS A Line of Pine Candies for the Girls. IIOME l-'ULKN T34 HI'o:11l S11-111-1 BUY Y0l7R GIFTS WM. F. BOWE, JR. mm- GENERJL CONTRACTOR H. Plume 1577 - ,ll-IWELER 541 Broad St., Augusta. Ga. - .111 , Y, ,M M ,I,7Y,,,n Yutg V. pda-EEEIEI E one I IHIIII- U114' II1n1rlI'1fl r1111l I-'ifljl-um un! Georgia Vitrified Brick 81 Clay Co. Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE VITRIFIED ref' 59 if Clark Real Estate Co. y 307 S. F. C. Building MATERIALS Works at Offices at A Campania, Ga. Augusta, Ga, Phone 3868 ' ' C r Z' lt'- A. J. Knpamek, Jr. Dfw A Woodward Lumber Company 1 INVESTMENT SECURITIES For. liHlll'l'iH K llugris ht . l 104 Eiglltli St. Phone 411 I'lmm-S: lliiifllllii Augusta, Gu. Miss Flisvlu: "Miss lrovift, slr-tinv the mirlrlln- :rgi-s." I-1:ir:1l1 CIIllSt'llf-lllllItll'4llylZ "'l'lu-y us l to lm from thirty to forty-tive, l flu-y'vv from lifty fn an-x'c-l11y"fix's'." Bolyard's Barber Shops and Beauty Parlor 219-29 8th Street Hotel Riclmzonrl Westover Burial Park Executive Odices 105-106 Masonic Temple Eighth Street ' Phone 553 Augusta. Ca. 1 Svomrxo floous H1:ADQUA1:TERs Baseball, Football, Basket-ball mul Tennis Supplies Bowen Brothers Hardware Bailie Furniture Co. p 712 Broad Street l Company 905 Bump S'rnEE'r AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 1 U 1-to up7"' Prrgr' Oni' Ilunal I nfl Fiffy-I ffm I - -r""" '34 L: 'V I I COMPLIMENISH GEORGIA IRON , WORKS John H. Kmg 1.21 A AUOUSTA, GEORGIA AUGUSTA, GEORGIA Stulb'S ReSt3UraIlt PLUMBING RI'I1:Ifl Nflw-vt-Jlplmsitv MIIIIIIIIII-IIT Sea Foods of A11 Kinds Home Cooking Southern Style CO, W. J. Ilene I I I I I I I 611 Broad St. Phone 472 1' N Mr. 5l'll l ' gj:l'2l1ll' H " tl NI N N Ullff'-fXY4 N I Yoim- qlrlninfi l J XYIIQII :lid you NI N Xl IIIIII-Ty-t ' ' C077111liTll8l1fS of Georgia-Carolina , Consumers Feed 8: Seed Co. Brlck Co. ,il "THE BEST SEED IN DIXIE" I W. P. Manning Music Co. WlVl. SCHWEIGERT 8: C0. Cflllllllbill 111111 Bf'IlllSIl'iC'A' ffelwlfars. " -Dmmnmgs Szlrer Snzzilzs. Warn-Iles. late. "'1f"'f'ff"'f"1L' O46 Ismail SI. - 311 8th St. Phone 3327 AUQIISTA, GI:OIuIII imp Um ll I I I I fl I COMPLIMENTS 1 1 E. F. HARLEY ' 1 . 1 FANCY AND STAPLE UFM GROCERIES 1 M. W. KELLY 1202 1'11CliIlltlll Rd. Phone 6716 1 1 I 1 Albert H. Marsh 81 Co. Alex. G. Edeblut Furniture 1 1f'1Cf'0lll1Nll1fS mul Auditors Company, "The Store of Quahty and Originality' ' ' 1214-1215 LAH1111- B111111i11g M0djgQtijggQit?feFabgiCsRipfgiuglons 1 Imported Brassware 1 319-321 1iiglItl1 Q.l:1ckSOII S111 H 1 1 AUGUSTA, GEORGIA A1 1 11111, Ga111-g1- 1 1111111 1 11 1 1 Nllll 1 1 1 1 1 tl tl 1 I I 11 Il 1 1l l'1 f ll 111'lIIIIOII1l sl1:1ll I :Is Sfurlt-nts 11I11'1'lI:I g, 111-1':Il fue 1 vkcts. 1 1 A POPE 81 FLEMING Southern States 1 COTTON FACTORS . . 1 1 Phosphate 81 Fertlllzer Co. 1 Estalnlislletl 1885 AUGUSTA, GEORGIA AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 1 I 1 The Perkins Mfg. Co. HENRY M. NORTH 1 MILL WORK, DOORS. SASH GENERAL INSURANCE AND BLINDS -and- Q AUGUSTA, GEORGIA SURETY BONDS Q , I ll I I I l"ifIjf-ffrll ww WHY- W. H. . , . -My M. --ff, -W V It"',m if E E E TC I vrsm' THE cozv sToRE ' I 1 McGowan-lVlotes Motor Co. E- C' BALK SI C0' Authorized MILLINERY UNUSUAL GIFTS ronn, FORDSON AND L1NcoLN NOVEL1-IES Sales and Service Ill B ISL Il n1l11 JT II IW. Il THE PLANTERS COTTON OIL CO., Inc. I Illanllfnctzlrvrs of COTTON SEED PRODUCTS I AND OPERATORS OF COTTON GINNERY I Augusta. :: Georgia NI Bllt'IillL'l' fin study 1 111 Xll 1 r 1 r 1 I f I 1 ll 1 1 X t Ol I SIBLEY MANUFACTURING COMPANY ALICLISTA. GEORGIA S. A. FORTSON, Presiflffrzt M. B. GOODWIN. Svvrelrzry jeans, Sateens, Drills I 1 'W' "A' Yi' ' ' ' ' ' D '13 'X Q11 'T 3 l'1111e'0m II 1 1 1 1 ff fi SBE EE EE I E1 a, ' ' I Q GOLDBERG'S Our Authentic Styles and Moderate Prices Have Earned for this Store the Reputation of WE : I i .4 I "THE STORE OF BETTER V.4Ll7ES,' Richmojdafjsdsgj College R' L' 8 -m' Herald Building Fruitland Nurseries E' I .-Ittornej' and Counsellors 1-1-vQw1's to I', .I, H1-rf-kn1:ii14 liitllllllllly "South's Oldest Nursery" GI LIIIU I .XirpI:mu- I'iIut Ijnst i-4r IIIIYTUTIIIQ' nusvc J: A'II:1, Im, fifty Iwi' 1-cnt. of the people I .Inwn thvrv tlmnglit we wvn- falling tln-n " I':zssu-ng:-r: "Yes, Imrsl, :ind fifty 1 -ent. up hers-, too." T If it burns gas buy it from us C0A'UpL1:MEA'TS- on the dividend payment plan I The Gas Light Company Dflvld T- BUSSCY OF AL'GL'STA. GEORGIA CHEVROLET DEALER 5'? INTEREST ON SAVINGS AULLSTA. GEORGIA TTT tit I ll I I llllll I'iflI!'Hi.l CVQLQJ the Troduction ofyour Uinnual Som bines the ffnsp1'rat1bn of Qlncient Qlrlifanf and the skill of7'loo'ern Cora tymen, PQQTEQXQQIIES J, 'Autographs ,ff ,ff ff! jf'A'VLX!4VwX!Dfjk:f Y unffzz-K - fi 4 Rl W f X-rj X . , ,XJ - -N ,,f N., Page Um' Hunrlrwl ami Fifly-nim- i .53 4. 1 vfif, , I , . n ., Q 1 -3 5 v"' -i "1-F. Q 3 A - A ' N' Wig., 1' , 1 ..- .I ' "51- ?' ,i If 5. 43 4 FFL I Q. K 'f 1 , -'I X -5- 1- Q 's Yqd1l.m':" , , JV.. Q ' f 'I' ' ww ' V- I . " ',,' lg- :- - , 'T' I I J I f N U" X 1 ' n ,V ' " .I ' 1 . s -J 1 ,I f ' ' v -rrp JL' ,I B '1 ' A I , I. .1 . , , s .w 1 'M , A ' . --.u s D 'F 1 I 1 I-' 0 z", . lk' in him. -, 1,-J 1, 'A -4 1 .':' , w L 'ff gl 'gui v I T 5- 1 II' ' - + I - . 'T -.--1+ . fi. ,,g'- - ' 0 . . 'I ,, , .'. 'v I' '41 I L- I , "' - wwf" N? . . - - .. .. 1 - I , 1: - -.f '- . r' -' - ' -1" - ' .J ' ' T ' v G 'IQ If ' .E--B 'U ' 'I , ,'0- - I I5 ' .q ' III' ' Q"-. II ., -q 5 I , 1 f -.1 I' . 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Suggestions in the Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) collection:

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


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


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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