Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1929 volume:
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D E D I C A T I U N
ERIC WEST HARDY :A
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A true fmend and at Wnse eemumf
5 sehmr, in token of his uhthamgging 'T
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mterest tn all seheoll aetwntnes, esf
peeially those eonmeeted with E
eampus heautifying and omtotif -
call work, We sincerely dedicate L
this, the third volume of MThe dz
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Jw M sal- YVMQZA 'H' A Min+! aim, if f W M532 MF
Mr. Eric West Hardy
This the third RAINBOW jomt Year Book of
The junior College of Augusta and The Acad
emy of Richmond County xt 15 the hope of the
Staff constttutes a further step an the evolution
of the ARC the Annual of the Academy before
Jumor College days. For the materially minded
RAINBOW may be only a pretty name for the
book that holds the pictures and the writings of
our comraclesg for those who care for symbols,
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RAINBOW is a glorified ARC, the sign of what
we want our book to be. For all, let us hope
this RAINBOW will in worthy measure repre-
sent the things its nwme eonnotes: Beauty,
Promise, Hope, Progress.
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Part H.-The junior College
Part IH,-The Richmond Academy
Part VIL-Humor and Ads
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x 59 X
RIA-IUR GIEU. P. BVTLER, Elf., l.l..l,J.
As President of the ulcl Aeaclemy and of the new .luniur College, l am asked
to write a brief message for all whu may tincl it here. lt shuulrl he so plain that
nhe may run that reafleth it" and Su impelling that he must -run that reads it,
even though he have not already started.
My message to you is a Single word, unflerstonfl and obeyed lmy runners anfl
travelers everywhere. lt is my liwpe that you will take it as my message to you
personally and indiyiclually.
.XS you face life, with the roacl to worthy ambition stretehing out hefore you
and with the signlmarcls pointing straight ahearl, it is my high privilege to Hash
on the Signal. "Kill"
Sincerely your friencl.
Gran, l'. liI,'TI.IiR.
JAMES LISTER SKIXXIQR, HS., Illf.
:1h:111111 Trch. 11:1-S: Ii,lf,. Al:11'z1111:1 T:-ch, 111110: I11sl1'111:I111' ill BI:1ll1un1:1lic- 111111 l'hy'4ics, .xlflhillliil
'11-1-11, 1111-1-11: 51111111-11111-111Iq-111. lflcctric Light, XYznc1' :1111i 1:35 l'I:111tN. lf11f:111Ia. Alu., 11111-15: I11xl1'11ct1vr
A,H.l,'., 1915-5113 Asalstnnl I'ri11ci1ml, .X.R.C,. 191.14413 l1u:111, A.R.k'. :1111I j.L'.A., 111:01
jL'I,I.X A, FLISCH, AAI.
. Id:'i.v1'1' nf H'111111'11-l1i.f!111'y
MlI1.11l11z1tc uf Lucy l'1-hh l11slit111r: AAI. fl11111111':11'yl. l'11ixv1'Qity uf llc1.1'1:i11, 1N111,g AAI.. L'11i1'cr5ity nf
XX1w1111Ni11. 11116: 'l1L'ZlCht'l', 11111111111 N1v1'111z1I :mul I111111etri:1l llullegc. 1893-111115: S1-c1'cia1'y 111 the Ilcad uf
thc II1'1-11111111c:- Url-11v'I111U11t, l,'111x'c1'si1v of XYi4c1111xi11, 10117-1131 'll-:1L'l1c1', 'l'11h111n11 High Scluml, 1003-:hi
l'11ixq-nity uf tin-111-11111 Sllll'Hllk'I' Sw-11111, 111115, 11112, 101.1 111111 111:31 ,l.l'..X., 111J1.f,
MRS. I. EVANS EUBANKS
JUNE N. RAINSFORD, A.B.
ERNEST MASON ALLEN. I-'h.B.
l'h.l1.. I'zll1'l1'Y L'11i1131'sity. 101111 5111111-nt l11str11ct111' 111 lfrexxch 111 If111111'y, 11115161 .X.R.C.. 1055'-
JUSTIN A. H. BFGUIC, HS., lY.A.
I N l' X l"11'iQ l'lliVtl'SIlY. 111117: I11sl1'11ct111' ill M:1lhc111ntics 111111 Xl111lu1'11 T.:111g11a:es. Cairo fligyptl
1111111-11" NI111le'r11 I:111g11ngw, 4:11111-uc ht' U111111pe1' vll"rm1Ccl, 1913-IJL KI111l1'1'11 l,:111g11agc-, Cullcgc Lccunte
ln Iixh. 11117-311: S1-11111r Iligh Schvml, XIz1h:11111y City, I'z1.. 1g1:1-13: .X.R,l,. 19:3-:HZ J.t.A., 19:11-1
KATHARINIC P. BUGGS, HS.
IN l"11l11111hi:1 lvIliYC!'SiIj'. 19111: I7i1'cct11r, 'l'1'z1i11i11g Schuh! fur 'l'u:1cl1c1's, A11g11sl11: Ir1st1'uCtOr in
I'11iur1ty nf 'I-EIIIIQSNIJS S11111111er S1-l11ml, 11111-13: -l,C.A.. 10:0-.
MARION TKRNFIR HRYSUN. All
,X.l2,, 1I111'1I1111 Instimte. 111110: li11111rx' l'11ix'crQi1y, 10111 I11s!1'11ct-11', HiHsh111'11 High SCI1111'-I, 1909-Ig:
lhwxwick High Sclnml, 1911-1:1 IZuckI1e:11I High Srh11111, 1111:-141 'Ik-1111ilIv High Sclwul, 1915-173 A.R.l.,
JAMES MORGAN BUCKNIQR, HS., ALS.
Lb., CM11151111 Vnlln-ge. 111111: MS., l'11iu-nity -rf NYi-au111si11, 101111 I'1'i11ci1ml, Rfrckvillc, SC., 19133
P1Ai11c111nl, Ii1'1111Q-111, lim. 11111--1:1 A.R.L'.. I11::'.
CVXEAL XY. CHANDLER, A,B.
A.I.., T,'11i1'c1'sily uf lIr111'g111. 10:31 I11st1'11cl111'. XY:1y11ml1111'11 Iliggh Scluml, 1923-241 A.R.C., 19:5-.
- fm 'IX A xv
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CI-LXRLES GUY CORDLIQ, All., .'X.IlI.
A.I!., Trinity College, 19141 AAI., T1'i11ity Cullegc. 1913g I'r11fcwu1' ll:1i1-1l's Scli-ml fur I11.3-5, 1915
I11s1r11c1411', 4X.R.C'., 111191 ,l.f'.A.. 1926-,
GEORGE M. IfJpXSI'Il2R
1i1':11l11z1tu uf .X.R.C.: 'Irachcr of Carlnrvitry i11 Ricl11111111.l Lrulllllj' Sclnmls: .X,R.C., 11,44-,
JOHN MARSHALL ELLIS, All., BLS.
.X.l,., l',111ury L1111'c1's1ty. 19.245 RLS., l-.11141ry I.'111ve1'Qity, 193411 llr:11l11atc Ifullmv i11 llinlilgy. I-lm 11
l'11ive1'sity. 19:4-20: I,l'0ft'NSOl' uf Iliill-rgy, S1111tl1c1'11 Fullegc, Lnkclnnml, I"l:1., 192444111 .l,C..X.. .X,R.C.. 1-4 1
CHARLES MARTIN E'I'HEREIDGE, :X.ll,
.X,Il.. N1-ixlmerry fwllegr. 19:31 l'1'i11ci11:1l, XY:1v::rly C1111wlifl:1te1l High Sclmul, XYax'e1'ly, lin., 11133 4
Supl., Pups High Sclmul, Cape. S. C., 10:h'z7: .X.R1'., 19:7-.
JOHN ICV.-XNS EUHANKS, All., .X.Kl.
.X.IZ.. lV11H111'1l College. 19111: AAI., XY11lT-ml College, 1910: ll1'n1l1141le F-t111lc111 Il'1lllllllII'l I'11ixL-1x
I11s1r11c1111', 'll-xtile Inrlustrial Institutr. S11z1rta11l1111'g, S. C., IQISQ IIISITIICUW, .lumlqmiq IIN 5-
C11l11111l111s. lim, 1010-17: .X.R.l'., 1919: -l,Li.A., 1920-.
ALBERT GALI.,-X'I'IIN GOODXYYN, Illlljtrl' Lf S. A., Retired
W V H 1 V 1 U ,llililary
l.Bl.h. k I. z1114l L41111111a114l:111t. LIllYL'I'5llj' uf Bl1111we1,1t:1, 1919-:wg I',Nl,S. S T, 111111 C41111111:1114l:111t. 'll1L
Cltziflel, 19J1-:bl I'.KI.S. N T., .X.R.L'. :md -l.L',A., 19:6-.
TATUKI IV. GRESSl2'l"l'li, .-XB.
K v 1 Q V 'lfl.5lL0I'j' v A ,
.X.l-., l'11r111:111 LlllYEI'NIlj'. 1933: llrzuluntc 5t11de11t. L1111'ers11v uf Sf-uzli iiurl-li11a' Slllllllltl' Sch
U11i1'crs11y uf Illini-is: Cuacl1 a111l I11str11c11v1'. I,allra11ge IIi14l1vScl11-ulzi .X.R.lf., iqsf.
L. A. GRIFFIN, B,S..-X.
ILS. i11 :Xf1l'lClllIllI'C, llcnrgia, 1911: I11Qtr11Ct11r, XYavcrf1Qs lIigl1 Sclnml, 19::A:Q: Citi'-fs KU-1111111 II1 l1
Sclmol, I11ve1'11ess. Irlll., 19:5-gm Marietta lIigl1 Sclimil, lQ2f1A27Q .X.R.L'., 19:7-, I i
JOHN THOMAS HAINS, ,-X.l3,
AIIYY, I'11ivc1wity uf lic11rgi:1, 19151 Teacher, ,Xlhany High SCIIOIJI, 191347: .Xthcns IligI1 Sell-ml, 19:
S1vai11sl14-1-11 lligli Sclmul, 19:3-13: .X.ll.C'., 19:3-.
ERIC' XYEST HARDY, AB., AAI.
A.ll., lf111'111:111 I'11ivc1'4ity. 19163 ,X,RI., L'11iveriiIv 1-f k'l1iC21uu. 1911: Lifllilllilft? Stu-lent l'l1i1':1
4 A 4 , 'N
1908-119, 19111-11: I11N11'11c1111' i11 lliuti-ry :1111I lic-1111-111ics. flllflillllll Culle-gc, 19110-111: lla-:11l1nns1cr. l""fl-R LIN! 11
Military .Xczx-lc111y, A1011-14: Dean, lk-wie Tift College, 19144153 I11st1'11ctf1r i11 I'IiQt1vry :mil Sucinlllu
Tc1111esseB fnllvgc 1111 Xl'u111e11, 1915-1S: A,R.C., 1940: ,l,C.1X.. 10:13-.
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l1 111 1
XYI LLI.-XM REIDIJING KENNEDY
liiriflumlc. ilu-111121 X-v1'111:1l College. 111114: lirarhiate. Zzmcriaii Culicgc. Vnhirlihus, Ohm, 191133 I'r11fessur,
4-11111 lkwiuii 1'--lluuc. Ifmh-119: Ruins High Sclmul, 101:-132 A,R.Q,. 1-113-.
K SEIUIIQANT JQHN .-X. KLEIPOLD, D.E,Bl.L.
l11x11'11ct-11 .it Aluni-,rr R. U. 'I'. V. Units at Ih1111c-lfngg High Sclmul, livr :xml unc-half years: Ventral
High Sch-1.11, Nlcmivliii. UNC' yi-nr: Iwclxe years service in Rmzuiar A1'111y: scrvicc in I':111:1111:1 :iml Porto
Ric-1: 5111111-i l.1v11lc11:111t. C. .X. L',-Rcsciwe t.X11ti-.Xiiwzrnftbi .X.R.C. null -Ll'..X.. 19:6-.
.-XXTON PAUL MJXRRERI. Bb. 111 L.I'..
.1lufl1c11111liv.r and 17l'tI'Zx'flIg w Q
ITS, 111 klli.. iimwgia Tnch, 1913: lim-limtc Stumh-111, Clxiczign. Suinmci' 1025: Kira-hlzile Nufluilt.
l'wl11111h1.1 l'11i1'i'11i!3: .X.R.C., 10:11 J.f.,X., lQJfi'.
XX. M. MCLEOD, .-XB.
X.lI,, XY1ftfmwI fvllcgc. 111:11 llrznllizilc Student, l'11ix'crsily of S. lf. 5111111111-1', 19:41 l'11ix'c1'sity of
X. l'., 10:3-:I-1 liistriictur, l'm'is, 'll-1111. High Sclmul, 10:1-::g Kciitucl-cy Xu1'111:1I Liullcgc, ir,-::-:3: I,il1E'
xillu, Ky. H1211 Sclwul, 19:3-25: .X,R.Q'., 19:6-2 JAIA., 19:8-. Y
ul. GEORGE MCDONALD, Ph.B.
l'l1.l!,, I'f1111-ry l'11ivs1'4ity. 1015: l'ri11ci11:1I, 1211-c11sh111'11 High Schuul, 144115-1411 Lakclziml tl7l:1.? High
Schmvl. 141111-IS: Kmitucky Xliiimrv liistitutc. 1013-411: .X.R.l',, 10:1--. l
CHARLES HAROLD KIITLHELL. .NH
.X.l',. I'111xL-nity -if I'it!sh111'1gl1. 1013: llrnmluntc Stiuh-111. II111'1':11wl Ulnixurxiiy, 19:3-:3: .X.R.lf. 19:11-:
1-1:3-3 -l.1'.,X., mx.
:XUBURN fi, OWIENS. PLE.
,MIL l'11ixv1'-ily of lim-114111, 119151 ilrzxwluatr 5111111-nt, l'11ivcrsity uf 1Zw11'ui:1. 10:5-:og Iliitriictlvi' XYay11ei-
h-11'-1 Hxuh Scliwvl. 1Q:5':?41 A.R.f'., 10:8-.
HENRY OSGOOIJ READ, Ph.B., All.
1'h,I2,. lf111H1'y L'11ivc1'rily, l'Jl4'l .-XXI.. E111-11'y l'11ivc1'iily. 1913: .X.XI., f'11l11111hin L'11ivc11-ily. 1055-2
Sllkfllli Ilvpi-111111. "S111fc1'x'ia11r -If Eiluliellf' in-1h1111hiz1 l'11ix'crsity, 114:53 li-II-1x1"i11 lunghsli. lpiiiury L5111-
xi-rsily, 1411111173 Hcnfl of linulish, E111-sry l'11ix'crsi1y .Xczuh-111y, IQI7-lxl I'1'inc111:1l. lknwwii 11l:1..1 High
Sglyimll 1.,,.,.:1g 511111-r111Ic11-IQ111, 11111151111 Sclnmls, 1q:1'::3 Hen-1 .if liugii-ll llc11:ir1111e11t, .X. R. L., 10:21
GEORGE H. RIHGXY,-XY, ,-XB.
,X,l1,, l'11ixL-xwitv uf licmgifi, 111::: mix vm-are In-riching L-xllericiweg .X.R.l'.. 111:74
-IUI1 KLXY5 RUHERTSUN, Hb.
ILS. Vlwiix.-11 lbllcgu: l'1'i11ci11:1l :xml Ixivtruutnr, Puhiic Schmlls ni Vick:-11Q L'-Wuiity. Sf.. 1011152
511111111111-111h'111 111' SQI111-'Is :it Snluwln. S, F., 1u:5-:S: .X.R.C.. 19:N-.
W 1 i
i f '. x i P
nf Physice IICIYHYIIIIEIII i11 llcrcer l'11i1':'1'sity 511111111111 Scln-ul, 193111 ,-X.N.L..
GEORGE MILTON SCOTT, AH., B.Lil.
,X.IL, L'11ivc1'Qi1y uf Cliattziii-111113. 19:22 ll. Lit. ill .llPllI'llllllSlI1. Culiiniliia l,'11i1'n1wity, mmm 51111111111
SCI1-ml, L'-1l11111hi:1. 1023, 19111: .X.R.C.. 1-gg:-44. 19:1--,
CHESTER ARTHUR SCRCGGS. .XII
.X.Il.. Blercur L'11i1'c1'si1y. 11111: 12111-l11:1lQ Sluilcnt. l'11ixc1wi1y -if l'l1ic:1g1., 511111111131 1-135-Ju: l'1'i11ci111I
3In1'sl1all1'ille High Schqul. 11111-131 l'ri11c111:1l, Rrvuml Unk High Sclml-I. 1111-1-111: l'1ig1ri1vz1l, A-l1h111x1
High Sclnml. 19111471 llircctor. Sunimer Sclmul. A.R.C., l9lN'2.11 A.li,C.. lfllfl ,l.1'..X,, 1-13114.
CECIL XYYKIAN SHERLGCK, HSC., .-XXI.
v b U u lfuglislz and Ifhyliwry V - 1 I
ll.S, i11 C111111111-1'ce, llllYEl'Slly -if llcumizi. 1:3311 AAI.. L111x'c1's11y 1-1 411--11'g1n. 111:75 .X,li,l',, 1-1:7
H.-XRYEY H. SHIFLET, LLB.
l.I..I2., I.z1Sz1llc L'11i1c1'Qity. 10:31 l'11ive1'sitv of lic1f1'gia, 19:51 I11st1'11c111r, lZ11i11l11'i1lg,- High 551111
1913-18: lIEI1l1ZilJJlll High Sclwul. 1910-11: Illythe High Scluml, 111111-:oi .X.lC,L'., 1-1:5-.
ALBERT F. SIMPSON. .1X.B.
.X.I!., lmviilf-1111 Collcqu. msg: 1i1':11l11:1te Stinlent, L'11i1'c1':-ity nf tic-vrgia. 11.125-31-1 I11w11'11ut-11, XY:1-111111
11111 l1fa.1 High Sch...-l. 111311-17: .X.R.L'.. 19:7-.
XYINBURN PHILIP SMITH, AB., KIA.
.X,l3.. l'11ive1sity,11f fieurgirx. 19202 NJN. -l'i111ury l'11ivcraity. li1':11l11:11e xxrllfli l'11i1'1-r-115 --f Y11A:i1111
I'1'i11cip:1l. L1-111c1' High hclnml, 19:11-11: l'1-.111-9501-. lEuurgiz1 Military L'-vllcgc. 1'1:1-3:1 .X.R.L'., 1-13:--f
10:8-1 I11s11'11ct1+r, Camllcr Cnllcuu. IIZlYZll'lII. l'11l1a, 10:11-183 lies:-:11'cl1 XY--rk, Natiiinzxl L'11i1'11-sig, 11511151111
Culm, 19:7-:Sz AI.lf..X.. 19:3-.
CHESTER MCKINLEY SLHIPIAON, A.II., AAI.
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Board of Trustees
HoN.Bm'R1x XVRIGHT . . Prcsidcnt
MR. THOMAS BARRETT . . Vice-Prvsidvzzt
MR. XYARREN BOTHWELL . . Src1'cfary and Trva.vurv1'
MR. -hgnxx PHINIZY MR. BRYAN CUMMING
MR. Lxxnvx Tlloxms MR. E. C. B. DANFQRTH, JR.
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Stewart is one of the boys who come under the
category of tall, dark and handsome. He may look
quiet, but when you know him, Oh boy!
Noted: Boy's Council, 1, 2: Honor, I.
Rare are the pleasures that equal having known a
girl like Lavada. She is possessed with a remarkable
intellect and a disposition so sunny and friendly that
one is always to see the bright side of things after being
in her company. Her capacity for knowledge is so great
that her classmates often marvel at her brilliance.
Noted: Honor, I.
lrene is noted for her cheerful smile. She has a
sparkling wit and we are sure that she will make a
very attractive teacher-if those brown eyes of hers
will only behave!
Noted: Sidney Lanier Literary Society, 1, 2: Honor,
Flashing brown eyes, wavy brown hair, and a vivid
personality contrive to make Edith a popular member
of the Sophomore class. She is a good sport and a
very bright scholar.
Noted: Honor, I: Hi-Y-VV, I, 2.
"Sally of My Dreams" suits this Sally to a HT". Her
smile comes stealing when we're feeling blue. Sally is
inclined to be quiet in class but enters into any fun go-
ing on when class is over.
MARY EMMA BLANCHARD
Here is one of the sweetest girls at I. C. A. To know
her is to love her. W'e speak not only from our
own experience but from that of several of the "stronger
Noted: Hi-Y-XV, I, 3: Girls' Council, 2: Literary
Francis, the efliciency expert: always ready to sell us
anything from -I.C.A. caps to Physics books, better
known as "Slow Death." He is a scholar and a gentle-
man, and his initiative ability, and willingness to work
insure his future success.
Noted: Military Editor Rainbow, 2: Captain,
XVho breaks more hearts than Samson! Delilah?
Our Lila. Her good looks have caused admiration, her
good nature, love, and her good work, respect. XVe're
satisfied with our blue-eyed Lila.
Noted: Hi-Y-NV, I, .zz President, .23 Girl's Council,
I: Class Treasurer, 22 Literary Editor R.xrNnow.
"Now comes the Dorn" and with it Mr. Skinner's
keen appreciation of her "trigability." Mr. Read also
realizes the fact that she is a wonder.
Nothing can ruffie Harry's equilibrium, not even the
combined etiorts of Mr. Scruggs and Mr. Begue. It
is a pleasure to be around Harry, for then you know
you are in good company.
K'Ella" Fant belies her name. She is small and slim,
and even Mr. Read acknowledges her intellectual ability.
XVe expect some day to see her name signed to a great
LXNN l2l.IZ.-XIBETH l7ERoUsoN
"Red" herself. She is a beacon light in the mental
fog of our classrooms. Anyone with the capacity for
cutting up pickled frogs in zo-and yet maintaining hex
feminine charm is worthy of our sincere admiration.
Quiet, reserved and capable. His executive alvility
has found him a place as an "ossifer" in almost every
school organization. W'e present Mr. Fulghuni, our
Noted: Hi-Y, 1, 2: Class President, 2: Ciceronian
l.itci':try Society, 2: liditor-in-Chief .ll1zslrcfvr'r, 21
llonor, I: Lieutenant-Coltfuel. 2.
l.14:o tl1-1Q.xsoN, Elk.
l.eo, the Literary Society Genius. llc is courteous,
unassumuig, and-Axvell just gaze into his eyes and you
can see munerons possibilities-lotulqs interesting, doesn't
Noted: Sidney Lanier Literary Society, I, 2: Critic,
llori-'s dramatic talent came to the front in her por-
trayal uf Miss Curtis in the inimicaltle "Charm school."
lloris knows all there is to knovv about Henry Vlll
and we woultln't he surprised if she lcnexv something
alnont another Henry, too,
Noted: Drznnatic Cluls, I, 2.
Cecil tires ns with enthusiasm: dainty, Calm, and
sweet, she is Il lneloved member of our class and a
favorite of the Faculty.
Noted: Honor, 1: Sidney Lanier Literary Society, I.
"Sliort3"' has walked straight into the hearts of every-
one at bl. C..'X,, not to mention a goodly nnnilmer from
,X, R. C. Her dimpled smile and contagious good humor
are mere saninles of the traits that make up the tiniest
hut the most popular lass in school.
Noted: Hi-Y-XY, 1, 2: Dramatic Clulm, 1, 2: Literary
Society, ig Girls Council, 2.
The "letter man" and wit of our class. Park's spark-
ling humor even has its effect on Miss Flisch and we
owe the success of the joke Section to "Sparky"
Noted: President Student Council, 2:1 Hi-Y, I,
2: llrainatic Cluln, 1, 2: Sports Editor R.viNBow: First
l.it-uteuaut, 2: Football, .21 Basket-hall, 1, 2: Tennis, 1, 2.
PARAIIE HENDERH ix
NVhen one knows Parmie, one need not buy the College
Humor. Her clever wit and droll sarcasm keep every-
one highly amused. VVe'll wager that her pupils at john
Milledge never play "hooky."
Noted: Hi-Y-XV, I, 2: High Honor, I.
"XVhen sweet Susie comes stepping hy" everyone else
stops, looks, and remains to listen, And why not? for
Susie always says something that's worthy of hearing.
Noted: High Honor, I.
Another one of those red-headed vamps. XYe can't
say enough of Ruth: she's on the .lliiskvlvvr Staff and,
very aptly, tills her position. Here's hoping she will
always be as well-liked as she is at J. C. A.
Noted: .llziskvlcvr Staff, 2: Literary Society, 1, 21
Rifle Team, 1.
NVhat would we do without Ann? Her various talents
have contributed to the student organizations and activi-
ties, and much of the Class pep and spirit can he justly
attributed to her. Ann is blond, pretty and versatile.
Hel' attractive personality and charming manners help
to make her a treasure to the Sophomore Class.
Noted: Editor-in-Chief Rwrxnow, 21 Honor 1:
Literary Society, I, .33 President, J: Hi-Y-XV, 1, 2:
llratnatie Cluli, 13 Girls Council, 3: Secretary, 2:
.lI1l.Ykt'lt't'I' Slfliii, 2.
A Greta Garbo type, the tall, willowy hlonde with
eyes that you love to gaze into and a skin you love to
touch. But even though she looks luxuriously lazy, she
is very athletic.
I.u.L1A N LA xsDE1.L
Petite and dainty, with a charm so undeniable that
even the faculty suceumlis to it. XVhen we think that
tiny miss has passed Physics, we realize that she uses
her hrains to enhance her heauty.
XVe do not know much of Robert except that he is
witty, a nice conyersatioualist, and his eyelashes curl.
He is quite a scientist. VVe think that he is a fine addi-
tion to our class.
Noted: joke lfditor, Ralxiaow, 2.
"Irish," the Titian blond and, needless to mention, the
first honor student of our class. Her sparkling per-
sonality makes her sought after hy every one, especially
the sturdy oaks of LC. A.
Noted: Girl's Council, 1, 2: High Honor, IQ
.llizxkvtcw Staff, 2.
The never-to-heforgotten "Alix"-Tiny, French, and
darling, who captivated all by her Parisian accents and
gestures in the play so suited to her personality. "The
Charm School." All "Lihhy" has to do is to cast one
glance with her huge brown eyes and she has made a
friend for life.
Noted: llraniatic Cluh, I.
A treasure in the Botany laboratory. "Jo" is calm
and dignified, She is also an aspiring young orator and
we are glad to have the henefits of her many talents in
Noted: Literary Society, I, 2.
.-X good scout and a friend worth having. Adrienne
is an artist of no mean ahility and we are proud to have
her illustrations in our annuals.
Note: fiirl's Council, I, 2.
The chemistry wizard-she wields a wicked test tube.
Catherine is also one of the pillars of the Literary
Society and a charter member.
Noted: Literary Society, i, 2, Secretary, 2.
The mystery of XVallace is a pleasant problem to
probe. Her versatility in changing from the sublime to
the ridiculous affords us much entertainment. Her
calm dignity when presiding over a meeting conflicts
with her childish glee in performing the doll dance up
and down the corridors.
Noted: Vice-President Class, 2: Girl's Council, 1, 2:
President, 2: Hi-Y-NV, 1: Dramatic Club, I, 21
.llu.rkr'tm'r Staff, 2:
Eugene is not as vain as his name. though he has just
cause to be, after attaining the dignity of a sophomore
at such a tender age. VVe hope we will always succeed
in having as many true friends as he has had at J. C. A,
Noted: Sergeant, 2.
NIARY AIARGARET PRITCHARD
"Make" is like a good-natured chubby cherub. Her
tinkling laugh is very contagious, but aside from that
her mental capacity is astounding. Everyone is proud to
be classed among her friends.
Noted: Honor, I.
The class artist. VVhether it is in painting artistic
"slickers" or landscapes, we award the medal to Mabel.
She is also a remarkable linguist, as illustrated by her
responses in French 62.
Noted: Art Editor, Rixixnow, 2: High Honor, I.
Demure and sweet, she reminds one of the song,
"An Old-fashioned Locket." If conscientious work is
the foundation of success, then Anne will reach the top
rung of the ladder, and we know that she will make an
B I RDI E Sirxwl Lowskx'
Birdie, the last of the Sawilowsky dynasty, and worthy
to uphold the already famous name. Birdie takes In
French like a duck to water, as is readily discerned by
her numerous A's in that subject, Her unfailing good
humor and her industrious attitude toward lessons and
student activities make her a person sought after by
Noted: Sidney Lanier Literary Society, IQ Honor, 1,
The class orator and poet. Gilbert keeps us spell-
bound by his truly poetic genius. His handsome ap-
pearance, his grace in dancing, and his magnetic per-
sonality make him one of the most popular members of
Noted: Literary Society, I: Honor, I1 .lluskvieer
Staff. 1: Class Poet, 2.
FLi.n rrr Smaorrv
To pass College Algebra with ease shows a mentality
worthy of note. liven Mr. Hardy calls him a "good
old scout" and we know that lflliott possesses many fine
qualities that will make him a success in later years.
Noted: Honor, l.
Homer's classic prolile makes him easy to look upon
and his personality makes him an extremely interesting
person to be with. I-lomer's genius at management makes
him sought after as an executive on many of the student
Noted: Business Manager Raixisow, .2: Hi-Y, 2:
Honor, I: Literary Society, I, .21 Chemistry Club,
President, 1: Class Secretary, .23 Literary Society, 1, 2.
Dom ITH Y SPIQT n
"Dot" is a recruit from University of Georgia, and a
worthy acquisition to our class. Her ease in assimilat-
ing Organic Chemistry is remarkable, and her long
blonde tresses have won the admiration of the entire
Ronsiii. Srvxifoan Q
ln English 62, if Roesel does not utter her daily
"XYl1y" is that and if so, why not, the whole class sinks
again into deep slumber. You can see from tlns how
highly we value her for her accomphshments.
Sol is known by the feminine element as the best
vvaltzer in school and by his own sex as a military expert
and scholar. The Faculty also have a very good opinion
Noted: Captain, 2.
MARGARET You NG
Last but not least-the prettiest young lady in our
class. Her dimpled smile and friendly disposition are
enough to make anyone sit up and take notice. This
charming "Fraulein" is especially attractive to "Herrs."
Noted: Hi-Y-NV, I, 2: Sidney Lanier Literary Society,
1: Dramatic Club, 1.
A disposition that's easy-going, and a nature that
instinctively makes her many friends. She not only
masters her lessons but her "Lizzie"
Noted: Honor. I.
"Speedy" gets to school in time for Physics Class,
anyway, and convinces Mr. Talley without argument.
Heres to "Speedy" as an engineer!
To My Class
Out of thc' dark
lI'ith its mist and fold
Thr youth of to-day nzarch on.
.45 thry trudgc' along
Thi' night turns day-
Through darknvss thvy cntcr the dawn.
Out of tht' niglzt
Thry follow a lvvanz.
That lvads to an mzdlcss road.
Some stop by the way,
To work, or to play.
lVhilc otlzers lirvak flown from thc load.
Ont of this mist
With its guiding star,
Thrrv ara' fvtu who rvnzain to the and
To share tht' glorivs
Of diligfnt 'zc'0rk-
Thr joys one ran not sprnd.
Thvrr arc nzmnlvvrx of ns
IVho will stop by thc' road
To walk in thf paths hy its sidc,
,-ind drink in thcir lvrooks
That knowlvalgv of lifc
ll'hirh lfarning could 1zf'i'vr fonfidv.
Still othvrs, l hofvv,
ll'ill follotu that light
That brightcns as ilarknfss fontvs on.
Thvy will follow that ltranz
ll'hrrf c'1'Cr it gors,
Through darknf'.vs they vntvr tht' alatvn.
G. F. SCIIUMACHER
History of the Class of ll929
At last, the papers were corrected. XVith a sigh of relief and a barely stifled
yawn. he stretched, made himself comfortable, and fell into a dreamy musing.
Things really were not half so bad as they seemed, and it was rather pleasant to
watch the growth and development of people. He could not help smiling, this
teacher who had seen so many students come and go, as he remembered them
during the first trying days of junior College. The class of 1929, like others
that had come before it, had been greatly awed by the prospect of the coming
two years. But, like its predecessors, also. it had come through that first year of
lectures, lab work, chapel exercises, tests, and what-nots, quite successfully,
really a great deal more so than anyone would have at first predicted. So, you
couldn't always judge by first appearances.
And then-but his pipe had gone out, and--of course, it must be filled againw-
and then, Oh! Yes, he was thinking how pleased he had been when the Freshman
class with some few valuable additions and a few regretted losses had returned
as Sophomores. But. of course. it had been done before, and he naturally expected
great things of the class he liked so well. Thinking of the different happenings of
the year now almost at an end, he remembered the many football games in which
they had taken part either on the field or in the cheering section. l-le remembered
the lovely sentiment of the tree planting, the hilarious excitement of basket-ball
games, and tense eagerness during track meets and the hard work and real en-
joyment in publishing the school paper, The Muskctvcr. Each of these things
came, one by one, to his mind. And now to think that he had corrected papers
for the last time for that class whose joys and sorrows, and work and fur1 he
had followed day by day for almost two years. ln a few weeks they would be
scattered-and he would rather not think of it.
By this time it had grown late, so, slowly getting up, he shook the ashes from
his pipe and left the room, hoping that the class of '29 would be as happy and
prosperous as he wished it to be.
Last Will and Testament of the Class
5T.XTli oi-' tnzonou
L'oi'N'rv oif RICHMOND
XYe. the class of '39, realizing with unutterable joy and anticipated pleasure
that the time has apparently arrived for us to bid good bye to those who have
contributed so much to our agony, mental suffering, and physical pain during the
two long ttoo longl years of our continual Hades on earth, and, in consequence
of the deplorable condition of our minds and bodies, being only somewhat intelli-
gent, and to a slight degree aware of what we are about to perform, do hereby
declare, publish. ordain, and establish this the Last lVill and Testament of us.
the said class of 1939, to wit:
Item 1. XYe hereby bequeath to our beloved and honored President, Dr.
George Ilhineas Butler. one burglar-proof vault in which to store the wonderful
ideas that he so willingly employed, as doubtful as it may seem, for our beneiit.
Item 2. To Dean bl. I,. Skinner we leave our old joke book with which to
entertain and amuse our successors as he tried in vain to amuse us.
Item 3. To Miss julia Flisch we leave free, gratis. one license to lecture to
young boys and girls on rules governing love and marriage.
Item 4. To Mr. bl. Ill. Ellis, that lovable, kind, and helpful Apollo, we
bequeath one book on pleasing personalities to benefit his students when desiring
Item 5. To Mr. LI. KI. Sutton we willingly bequeath one ease of "giggle-
soup" with which to "make whoopeef'
Item o. To Mr. H. I J. Read we leave the wish that he shall continue to reign
supreme as the Beau Ilrummel of DI. C. .X
Item 7. To Mr. Ifric W. Hardy we bequeath one volume illustrating the
good qualities of Tammany and Democracy: also, one eraser to be used in class
so that he may spare his finger. which has done duty for so long.
Item S. To Mr. U'Neil XY. Chandler we leave .lohnnie I7anch's red socks
and tie for atmosphere, and one pair of very soft rubber heels.
Item 9. To Col. lioodwyn we bequeath 'Ioe .Xrmstrong's and XYillian1 XVhite's
great enthusiasm and love for drilling.
Item 10. To IXIiss Brewer we leave one very sharp knife to be used in taxing
her famous transparent sandwiches. and the song entitled, "You Can't Have a
Sandwich NYithout the Bread."
Item II. To Mr. I. I.. Talley we leave a list of instructions telling how to
keep "Dizzy Dowling" quiet during class, and also Gilda Gray's charming ability
to demonstrate effectively simple harmonic vibrations.
Item 1.3. To Miss Rainsford we leave a beautifully bound set of Iilinor
Glyn novels. XN'e have it from a reliable source that Miss Ilainsford has
cherished, for a long time, a secret desire to add these to our library. i
Item 13. To Mr. justin .-X. H. Begue we bequeath the ability of a vcntrilo-
quist, lending him the power of throwing his voice and hoping that the next time
he throws it he aims for the waste basket.
Item 14. To Mr. Scruggs we leave a new set of Organic Chemistry formulas,
so that he can, without any suspicion whatsoever from his classes, explain the
meaning of some "far fetched" questions of Misses Davidson and Iiislte.
Item 15. To Mr. George M. Dasher we leave our old jack-knife to carve
fixtures for the dear old institutions when he is not looking for tires.
Item 16. To Miss Boggs we bequeath one Academy lfrcshman on which
she can practice her theories of child psychology.
Item 17. VVC hereby bequeath to Mr. Markert our entire class that not only
comes to school every day but every day "on Time."
Item 13. To Coach Charles Guy Cordle we leave "Shorty" Boyds mighty
voice, so that his "Step on it" may be heard by his Academy Hashes near the end
of the 220 and 440-yard dashes.
Item 19. To Mr. Mitchell we leave one library table to be placed in his room
so that his beautiful coed students may park their gum.
Item 20. To Mr. .Iohn Ifvans Ifubanks we bequeath one loose-leaf note-book
to contain his collection of inspiring war anecdotes, to be sold at the book store for
ten cents a copy, as a benefit to the A'Unknown Soldier."
Item 21. To Mr. McLeod we leave one carton of Murad Cigarettes, so that
he can maintain his nonchalance before the admiring eyes uf the feminine portion
of I. L. A.
Item 22. To the Faculty as a whole we leave the hope that they will take no
offense at what we have said, for they have our appreciation and sincere affection.
lYe appoint as our executors "Old Black hloeug "I me-eye Harry."
AUNT HET, HAMLET, HA1lHoNE
and the l.osT BATTALION.
fSig111m'j Tin' Class of '30
To the Students of 'l'ubman High School or the Academy answering the
following questions we leave one free scholarship to the VValker Baptist Institute.
I. lYhy does B. C. XVall stop at the corner of Russell and McDowell Streets?
2. Does Mr. Ellis enjoy himself at the dances?
3. XYhere does Miss Rainsford get her daily flowers?
4. ls soft water necessary to soft-boil an egg and hard water necessary to
hard-boil an egg?
5. Who cut out the paper dolls for Ed. Elliott's car?
6. ls a nice girl one who walks in her sleep while dreaming of auto rides?
7. ls a raisin a prune whipped down to a nub?
S. VVhy is a certain attractive brunette taking Calculus?
9. Wlhy does Col. Goodwyn show such a marked aversion to the co-eds?
Io. ls a grass widow the wife of a vegetarian?
II. Are liquid assets the bank deposits of a bootlegger?
12. ls it true that Mr. Skinner gets the last word with his wife only when
These questions will be answered by Houdini and Hawkshaw at 3:00 o'clock
Sunday. Feb. 31.
In answer to a letter from hl. C. A. of 1929.
April 1. 1945.
Thanks for your letter. You say you want to know all about the old bl. C. A.
gang of IQZQI' VVell, here goes. Things have certainly happened since you left
to become Spain's greatest Bull Fighter-after two years "bulling" at bl. C. A.
Margaret Young is now Professor of Romance Languages at XVellesley Col-
lege. VVe are not so sure about the Language part, but we know the romance
is all right.
Eugene Peacock has made so much money raising ostriches in Florida that
he has given 350,000 to the superannuated Junior College teachers.
I hear Robert Leonard is a dog doctor, and a howling success at that.
LaYada Amos is one of the foremost women lawyers in America.
Did you see Ben Fulghum's picture in the New York Times? He is now
in command at lYest Point.
Edith Bargeron has married a French count tno account, maybel and has a
celebrated French salon which she calls a saloon.
john Fanch and Harry Fckhoff are publishing a book entitled "How I Learned
French. Spanish, German, and Latin XYithout Any Effort."
Doris Simmons, Now Mrs. ...... has taken over Dorothy Dix's lovelorn
"collum," and, out of her vast experience in such matters, is able to give advice to
thousands of desperate and puzzled youths.
Leo Gleason is advertising manager for the Sleep-More Mattress Co., and
travels from town to town with Harry Dawson as a sleeping example.
The Misses Susie Hill, Hazel Dorn, and Irene Rarchan fthe educational
triumviratel are now three zealous pedagogues who rush into the streets and
distribute Second Grade Readers to all illiterate-looking people.
B. C. lYall. after writing love letters to the little French girl all these years,
went over to France and found out she is a woman of sixty-tive summers with a
wooden leg and a glass eye.
Cecil Gunn speaks such good German that she is in Frankfort. Germany,
translating Hot Dog recipes into Fnglish.
Ann Jones and Gilbert Schumacher, modern poets, have written a sensational
Fpic, part of which we quote:
Two little poets are we
XYee little poets, we two.
I-Iey diddle diddle,
IYe're much too little
To be big poets, you see.
Anne Rotlirock. Mary Margaret Pritchard and I-ila Davidson are full-fledged
cow-boyg or rather cow-girls. They live in the saddle on an Arizona ranch-carry
lassos in their hands, pistols around their waists, and knives in their mouths.
Doris tireiner is so eager to get local color for her Italian novel that she has
established a spaghetti shop in Naples.
Francis Clark is now the President of General Motors. It is estimated that
he has 5.735 interviews a week, signs 396 checks a day, and presides at .216 board
meetings a month.
Mary Emma Blanchard, Sarah Bell. and Ruth Clemmons have reached a speed
of 564 miles an hour in their racer at Daytona Beach.
Elizabeth Mobley has realized her greatest ambition to become an actress.
She is now starring in that mighty drama "IVhy men leave home." She's had lots
of experience along this line.
Anna Hetferman, the personality kid, has thrown aside her carefree ways and
is now president of the XYO1'lIC1I'S Christian 'Temperance Union. Recently, she
wrote ati intoxicating novel called, "XYhiskey and Its Curse."
Dorothy Speth and Roesel Stanford have lived up to the expectations of their
friends by going to the Lunatic Asylum. Dorothy will be matron and Roesel her
assistant. They say that they are sure to be happy in their work as they expect
to meet many of their former school mates again.
Iflizabeth Ferguson has become famous as a Mack Sennett bathing beauty.
She made a great success in "Splash! The Baby Has Fell in the IYell."
Llewellyn Morgan has just found out that she is related to the il. I'.- Morgans
of New York. and is heiress to a huge fortune. She has promised to take the
Class of 'zo on a yacht ride from New York to Florida.
Iflizabeth Ifant and Birdie Sawilowsky have linked up with the johnny -I.
Jones carnival. Iilizabeth is known for her artistic interpretation of the "XYoozy
Wiggle" and Birdie for her interpretation of the "Hula Hula."
Iilliott Scrotta. always admired for his irreproachable taste in clothes. 1135
opened an exclusix e gown shop at the Bon Air Vanderbilt.
Stewart .Xucrbach is exploring the jungles of Africa. He says he is searching
for the missing link in his family tree.
.-Xdrienne Morris is now head of the Iinglish Department at -I. C. A. Ifxplain-
ing her success. she is quoted as saying, "All that I am and hope to be, I owe to my
old English l'rofcssor, Mr. Read."
Homer Sharp has become head of the Mathematics Department at a girls'
seminary on Long Island. lt is said that he certainly knows his figures.
Josephine Maguire is Latin instructor at Paine Institute. The work is very
difficult, and she is viewing for the first time the dark side of life.
Catherine Moye and Ruth Howard, on behalf of Astronomy, have written a
most enlightening article on MThe Uses of Moonlight." The astronomers were
very much delighted, as they received many suggestive ideas.
Solomon Tanenbaum, wonderful military leader, has become so interested
in the Irish cause that he has departed forlreland to become head of the lYar
Lillian Lansdell, famous actress, is being starred by Zievfelrl in "Mrs XYiUvs
in the Cabbage Patch."
b . ZH ' bb
Mabel Robinson has just tinished her latest painting entitled. "Spring Has
Came." It has been bought, sight unseen, by a New York collector. who had
so much confidence in Mabel's ability that he paid for the picture before it was
Ruth Knight is now writing serially for the Augusta Herald on "How I Be-
came a Blonde Overnight."
PAR M IE H r:NDERsoN
XV ALLAC12 NoR'1'H
I'd low to take a sea-breeze
And roll it in a ball,
And hang it on a Christmas tree-
A present for you all.
I'd l:ang it 'mong the tinsel
Wlzrrc balls of every hue
I Veiglz down the fragrant pinmbonghs-
'T would be my gift to you.
4 , -1' U!
lrllillil IIA .XR XliTT
Il. V. HELL
XX'1I.l.I,x XI HRANCH
.X Nse PN CLARK
.IA Al 1-Qs IDAY
151.1 muxcxg KQILCHRIST
RIARY QXNNA H,xRx1oN
K.'XTH ER1 N E HULL
FRAN K H VLSE
li1auR4 :1,x NEAL
Um :Rani i'1zRK1Ns
FRA N cEs P1 Iikclz
lNI.-xkC..Ax1:IzT RA Y M UN D
ANNA K.fXTIi RHODES
H .wc mm TA x EN DAUM
lws I'1:. xx'I,m:
. XL'1 m1zY XYHITE
A. R. PETERS
H. C. XYALL
The Sewing Circle
Promptly at four o'clock Monday evening, President Cressette called the
meeting to order. Mr. Cordle was Hned ten cents for not answering to the roll
The first business to come up for discussion was Mr. Mcl.eod's order for a
dozen spools of embroidery thread. Mr. Read and Mr. Sherlock also wanted to
try for the prize of the best hand-made quilt, so the order was sent off by Prof.
Sutton, who is chairman of the needlework committee.
Col. Talley next arose and made a motion that the Circle's Copper-plated
Medal for Efliciency be awarded to Dean Skinner, who has just secured his patent
for his wonderful invention-a combination lock for false teeth. The motion
was seconded by Mr. Ellis and carried by Dr. Butler's exclusive vote.
Due to the students' organizing a Chemistry Club, Mr. Mitchell and Miss
Flisch said the Faculty should not be left behind and made a motion that a
Checker Club be formed. This was Okayed by President Gressette, but a fuss
arose over who was to be President. Both Miss Flisch and Mr. Mitchell wanted
to be the Head of the Executive Department. This was hnally settled by Miss
Boggs, who nominated Mr. Scruggs. Mr. Scruggs was elected president.
A delicious course of prune salad and shredded tripe, with lemon sherbet,
was served by Miss Rainsford and Mr. Scott, who jointly share the K. P. honors.
As it was growing late. and Mr. XYells had a "date," the meeting was officially
adjourned till next Monday.
D. B. DOWLING
Academy of '- . .
Richmond County Fl 5 N 7
. 5 l X 'rm -
iVl lf"'- ..
6 f Q T -I
liicoitrsla Wonru .Xnoiuzws
"XVoops" is one of our promising football players and
has already shown ns his worth on several occasions.
"lYo0ps" is a good fellow and always ready to join the
fun, especially if there are ladies present.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Com-
pany Football, I, 3: Football Squad, 4.
UIQDDINGS iii,-XI.I.ll,-KN gXRTHL'R
Geddings is a patient, well-liked fellow who studies
not too much, hut enough to assure him of a seat ou
the stage in hlune.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 4.
Fmiiifrox McI.E.txN ARTnt'R
Mclean is an earliest worker and is always Striving
for something higher: this type of person always suc-
ceeds: and he surely will. McLean has stuck by us for
four years and we certainly hope to see him hack in the
old building again next year, enrolled in J. C. A.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant. 3. 4.
NVQ regret that John's picture slipped accidentally
into the Senior group, -hut hope that he will not mind
lacing in such distinguished company.
.XRCIIIIJALIJ Hixrox BAKER
XVe have heard that Archie wields a wicked golf
clnh. llis striking characteristic is his quietness, in spite
of which he was won inany friends during his stay at
Noted: High lionor, I, 2: Corporal, 2, 3: Philo-
sophian Literary Society, 3: Four-year course in three
Rox' H.-Xl.liEliT RARNARD
Uur orator has had lots of trouhle finding a nice quiet
place to practice his speeches. In spite ot' the fact that
he is small, he can make plenty of noise.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3, 4: Philosophian
Literary Society. 3: .-Xlternate Declaimer. 3, 4.
FRA NCIS SPEARS BEALL
Francis is very much interested in women, and spentls
most of his time in company with them. He says that
he isn't so crazy ahout them, hut he isn't Cruel enough
to hreak any of their hearts: so he goes to see them,
Note-rl: Corporal, 3: Sergeant. 4.
XYILLIAM Newrox Bigrmxc
Bill is a quiet sort of a boy who talks only when it is
necessary. He has made a very good record during his
stay here: and we hope he continues the goocl work all
Noted: Corporal, 2. 3: Sergeant, 4.
lanes CLIFTON Bi..-tCK
Clifton may appear to he quiet, but he is certainly
not. He has always been loyal to the school, and has
upheld its high stantlarcls.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3: First Sergeant, 4:
Philosophian Literary Society, 3.
lx nEs XYALKER BLANCHARD
James is the sort of lioy you can not help liking, for
he has a wonrlerful personality and is always in at gooil
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant. 3: Seconrl Lieutenant,
4: Philosophian Literary Society. 3: Hi-Y, 4: Chemistry
XY1Ll.I.xAl liroiaxe l31.1c1HNf:'roN, jk.
He has a lot nf trouble with the teachers. hut he
"shoots" them- a gootl "line" ancl usually gets ott' the
Clements. -"Little Bliclf' is quite witty, anal is very
popular with his classmates.
Noteml: Corporal, 3. 4: Philosophian Literary So-
ciety. 3. 4.
lYliSl.IiY Vlizxxlxs llil.lCHlNtSTHN
"Blich" is one of the main supporters of our school
rlances. He also npholsls IiiCl'llHlll1Ifl.S stanmlarcls on the
foot-hall Flelrl. "l3lieh" always has a good worcl for
Nfvtefli Flltererl, 3: Company Footliall, 33 Corporal,
1: Sergeant, 4.
XYliI.L'UMli S.xXoN Boyn
"Shorty" was voted the Best All Round Senior, show-
ing that he excels in whatever he undertakes. l"le has
always enjoyed a flattering popularity, and we know his
future success is assured.
Noted: Corporal, 2: First Sergeant, 3: Captain, 42
Track, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y, 4: Honor, 3: Foothall Squad, 4:
.Xnnual Staff, 4: .Xthletic Representative of Class, 3, 45
llest All Round Senior: Sports lfditor.
ln his years as student in Richmond .-Xcademy, Guy
Cauthen has made and held many friends. He is 'most
as popular with the Faculty as with his classmates.
Falco EXNCII, CIIEIEKS
Fred is an- excellent shot with a rille,A for he holds
down a position on our riHe team, He is also a lieu-
tenant in our R. O. 'lf Li. unit, and a model in the
classsroom as well as on the drill field.
Noted: Sergeant, 31 First Lieutenant, 4: Ride Team,
Co1:NEl.1us HENRY C4 DHEN
His quietness is characteristic of him and is only a
mask which covers the sterling qualities which all who
know him recognize.
Noted: Corporal, 3, 3: Second Lieutenant, 4.
Rouxlzy Sxlztzn Contax
Always smiling, always cheerful, he is the kind of
person who will make his way under any circumstances.
May he always have as many and as true friends as he
Notecli Corporal, 43 liuphradian Literary Society,
4: Track, 3, 4.
lilltlltlili HY.-xT'r Cow KLIN
George has a patented look that would convince any
teacher that he knew everything that is to he known.
lf a knowing air would win, George would always be
on top of the pile.
Noted: Chemistry Club, 4.
ELI-1o'rT fjTTO COOPER
Otto is expected to begin turning grey any minute
now. He says he has an awful time keeping everybody
in the band playing the same piece.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 31 First Lieutenant, 4,
XYILLIAXI Room CRICKENBERGER
"XV, R." is our Captain Adjutant, and gives com-
mands to perfection. His politeness and thoughtful-
ness have always been characteristic of him. XVe hope
that he will join us again next year at J. C. A.
Noted: Corporal, ll Master Sergeant, 3: Captain
XV1r.r.1.xii PAXTON CROFT, jk.
Bill has had a hard time this past winter making cou-
nections between school and his home across the river.
Furey's Ferry was out of commission all during the high
water. He is a good-natured boy and is liked by E'VCI'j'-
one who knows him.
Noted: Entered, 41 Corporal, 4.
GILLETTE HRM NERD CURRIE
"Brainless" is a debater of no mean ,ability being a
member of our debating team. He passes Latin easily:
and if he can do this, he must have an easy time with
his other studies. So he is not worrying about getting
Noted: Honor, 1, 3: Sergeant, 5: First Lieutenant.
42 Philosophian Literary Society, 4: Debating Team,
3, 4: Declamation, 42 Four-year course in three and
S11IoN Davin DAITCH
Simon is a faithful member of the "catch-a-ride" club
of Richmond. He has such a cunning wave that he
never gets turned down.
Noted: Sergeant, 4: Chemistry Club, 4.
Move Leo DANIELS
"Cleo" has an extremely hard time controlling the
red that is wont to rush to his face when he's around
a girl. Although he is a bit bashful around girls, he is
anything but sheepisb when in the company of boys.
Noted: Company Football, 3.
RA1.i'n LIALEY DEAS
Ralph has been a very active member of our class:
we don't know what he has been active in, Although
he very seldom opens a book, he manages to get by. We
wish him the best of luck and hope he gets his "dip."
Noted : Sergeant, 4.
Thornton excelled in literature and was elected the
Literary Editor of the RAINBOXV. He has a great deal
of originality and is popular among his classmates.
Noted: High Honor, 1: Honor, 2: Sergeant, 3:
Euphradian Literary Society, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Chemistry
Club. 4: Literary liditor of R.-vixnow, 4.
Boyce is a special friend of Mr. Dasher's, having
taken a number of courses in how to manufacture furni-
ture. He works hard at English, too.
Noted: Non-drill, 3, 4.
Flux K IDVNIE.-XR
"lil Fonzo" is a wonderful debater. That is. when
there is none of the feminine present. He says that he
just niust have a good blush when they look at him, and
that he can not hlush and think at the same time.
Noted: High Honor, I: Highest Honor, J: Corporal,
3: Second Lieutenant Battalion Quarter Master, 3:
Philosophian Literary Society, 2, 3: President, 3: Re-
porter for ,lIItSkl'fl'L'l', 3: Ride Team, 3: Valedictorian,
,ZZ Four-year course in three years.
Roinzizr lfowmm l2Li.ioTT
XVhen we think of Ed we usually think oi' his "paper
doll Ford." His smile and "good looks" are equal t0
all occasions, and we are sure he will meet with suc-
cess in any line of business.
Noted: Sergeant, 3: Second Lieutenant, 4: Secre-
tary and Treasurer of the Iiuphradian Literary Society,
4: Hi-Y, 4: Chemistry Club, 4: Business Manager and
Secretary of the Rainbow, 4: Student Council, 2: Secre-
tary of the Student Council, 4.
Tnouxs .lia1f1fERsoN l'iliNDER
.Xn all-around boy, good on the drill tield, good on the
track Held, and well liked by everyone-that's Tom.
Noted: Corporal, 2: First Sergeant, 3: First Lieu-
tenant, 4: Euphradian Literary Society, 4, Secretary,
4: 'I'reasurer Class, 3: Track, 3, 4: Military Editor of
FRANK EUGENE FERRIS
"Ima" says "give me Rice Crispies or give me death."
ln all seriousness, Frank is very popular with the boys
as well as with the girls. His personality should gain
for him a high place in life.
Noted: Sergeant, 4: Euphradian Literary Society, 4:
Hi-Y, 42 Vice-President of Senior Class, 4.
BERNARD ll'I1.L1.xM FRANKLIN
"Tink" is the type of person who is hard to describe,
for his good qualities are many. He has made a repu-
tation for himself by his oratorical powers, by high
standing in the Military Department, and by his excellent
Noted: Honor, 3: Corporal, 1: Sergeant, 3: Cap-
tain, 4: Vlfinner Levy Medal for lfxcellency in Drill, 3:
Euphradian Literary Society, 4: President, 4: Associate
Editor of .lI11.rkvfvt'1', 31 Assistant Editor-in-Chief of
.lIz:.rkcfct'r, 4: Editor-in-Chief of the R.x1Nnow, 4: Secre-
tary of Class, 4: A. R. C. Representative in International
Oratorical Contest, 3, 4: Company Football, -Z1 Track
Squad, 4: VVinner of Tenth Congressional District Con-
test of the International Oratorical Contest.
KIUSEPII PAUL FRANKLIN
Joe received his commission as. Captain this year and
has proved more than eflicient in that capacity. He is
well-liked wherever he goes, and we know that his
future will he prosperous.
Noted: Corporal, 2: First Sergeant, 3: Captain, 4:
Class Treasurer, 3: Student Council, 4: Baseball Squad.
21 Rifle Team, 4.
.losEI'H HENIQX' Fl'I,l2IIl'Xl
joe has carried on the tradition of the Fnlghuni family
at A. R. C. Like the others, he has enjoyed popularity
among his classmates. Joe hasn't broadcasted any of
his plans for the future, but whatever he does, we know
that he will be successful.
Noted: Corporal. 3: Second Lieutenant. 4: Student
Council, 3: Hi-Y, 4.
H,xRrwv H n-I.1.xRn Fi'I.caH L' Xl
Hardy is one of the youngest and finest members of
our class. He is always pleasant and smiling, and has
made a host of friends. He is sure to be successful in
whatever he does.
Noted: Corporal, 1: Sergeant, 3: Second Lieuten-
FRANK P.-XT'l'UN tiR,xcEv, JR.
Frank has become rather famous for his prominence,
both in the classroom and on the drill field. He is-the
smallest, but at the same time, one of the most erlicient
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, -Z2 Captain, 4: Honor,
3: Philosophian Literary Society, 4: Censor, 4: Four-
vear course in three years.
Rol:15it'r Hiixiu' ljinsizxii
Robert talks very little, and we think the reason
for this is that he is busy thinking about some girl.
He acts as if he has not a care in this world, But
in spite of the fact that he does not show it, he is very
Noted: lintered, 3.
CSIIRISTUPHER FITZSIMMUNS H.-xxinoxn, IR.
Chris seems to like to stand in the corner of Mr.
Bryson's study hall. Although Chris lives in Cathwood,
you can always tind him over here "she-iking"-and does
he know how!
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3: First Sergeant, 41
lfnphradian l-itt'rary Society. 41 Chemistry Club, 4.
liiasiim' STEPH s HARTER
Stephens is the nice little fellow with the features of
a cheruh. XVhen he laughs, you can hardly see his eyes.
Have you seen his new Coupe? Maybe in some out of
the way place-parked.
Noted: Honor, 3: Corporal, 3: Four-year course in
-lonx BRANDQJN HAYNIE
Brandon is one of the outstanding boys on the De-
bating Team. He has won many honors for Richmond
in the debates with other schools. He has also been a
faithful member of one of our literary societies.
Noted: Philosopliian Literary Society, 2, 3. 4: Secre-
tary and Treasurer, 3, 41 Vice-President of Society, 41
Debating Team, 4.
CHARLES llonns HEND15RsoN, JR.
C. D. was one of the outstanding football players of
the "Golden Horde." He has been one of "Uncle Bill's"
standbys, and we don't know how the Commercial De-
partment will get along without him.
Noted: First Sergeant, 3: Captain, 41 Hi-Y, 3, 4:
Student Council, 3, Rifle Teani, 4: Varsity Football,
I, 2, 41 Varsity llasket-ball, 1, 2, 3: Varsity Baseball,
1, 2, 3.
Tnoxiss Rvssisti. joxizs, JR.
Russell knows exactly how much to study in ordel'
to get by, and uses this knowledge to its fullest extent.
Russell is a good cartoonist. and amuses himself as well
as those who sit near hiui, with his funny drawings.
Noted: Chemistry Club, 4.
josmfn Cmiuzxeiz KING
J. C. has worked hard since entering Richmond: and
the result of his toils is that he has Finished the required
work in a half year less than most of us.
Noted: Philosophian Literary Society, J, 3, 4: Corp-
oral. 3: Four-year course in three and one-half years.
.IAMEs H .umioxn l..-xKE
"Colonel" ,lim comes to us from the thriving suburb
of Beech Island, He is Very popular, being president of
our class, 21 member, . -etc. Jim is a general favorite
wherever he goes.
Noted: Sergeant, 3: First Lieutenant, 4: President
of Class, 1, 3, 4: Euphradian Literary Society, 4, Vice-
President. 4: Student Council, .2, 3, 4: Cheer-leader. 4,
Randolph is rather quiet: but, "Oh, how he can
hunt!" His favorite hunting grounds are the swamps.
Randolph is also quite a poet,
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3: First Sergeant. 4:
Company football, 4: Track, 4: Class Poet, 4.
Loiuex I..-nun l,,xx'ToN
Lamar is a lizird-working and conscientious student
and :i prominent member of one of the literary socie-
ties. He is one of Colonel's Inuit t'adt't.r.
Noted: Honor, I1 Philosophizin, 2, 3. -12 Corporal,
Gizoiuzii Coi.Eu,xx l-t't5K
Coleman has shown us that it is possible to pass all
your subjects every term. In other words, he is El
bright student. He has made a host Of friends during
his sojourn here.
Noted: Corporal, 1: First Sergeant, 33 High Honor,
I: Highest llonor, gg Four-Year Course in Three Years.
iiliftlttlli Tiioiras LYNCH
George is a very studious lad. :uid always takes home
excellent reports. George is a Sergeant :uid enjoys?
Noted: High Honor, I, 3, 3: Corporal, J, 3: Sergeant,
4: l'lulosophi:in l.lICI'11l'j' Society, 3, 4.
XY.-xtui Yttmt-trro Nl.-x1.1.,u:ri
XYzule has wnrketl his way thrnugh the years with the
rest of us, ziurl has been a lttval member 1-f nur class.
He always has sl-me gl-nfl news ln tlivert nur th-tught.
even during class hnurs.
Noted: Cnrpttral. 2. 3: Sergeant, 4: Rifle Team, 4:
U-mpany Fnwtball, 3: lintttball Squzul. 3, 4: Track
Squatl, 3. 4: P1ii1..,..,,1m.tt Literary Snciety, 1: Chemistry
Club, 4: .ll1s.flft'r!.'r' Stztti, 4.
Hwkxv l-liatn-'1 mu ll.-xktrxt
Harry is 1-ue uf thu-e cnnseientitfus iellnws who
always rlo their work n-it perfectly maybe-but gr-nd
ennugh. ll ewe never seen him when he wasnt smiling.
Xotewlz lfnterefl. 3: Sergeant. 4: Rifle Team, 4.
Xlit-Xl.TliR ll.xvnis Kltaxxv. -lk.
lvalter is quite a lzulies' man aurl can usually he seen
talking t-1 sunk cn-ed. He has a gntjtrl persffnality, and
tmrls it easy to make trientls and to keep them..
Xnteflz Sergeant. 3: liuplirarliau Literary Society. 4:
becretary anal lireztsurer. .11 Chemistry Club, 4.
Ham :Ltr XY1t.1.l.xi1 Mt ,xref tinakv
Hart-ltl anrl his bycyelef Have vnu ever noticed liow
the-e iellwws wlitt petlztl their bicycles. like those who
pzultlle their nwn Cannes. get somewhere and accomplish
snnietliiug? He has been at true antl lftyal member of
Xt-tell: liuterevl. 32 Cfvrp--ral, 4.
Ctivtr linisrixr RIHRRIS
Cecil never talks very much, but when words flow
tr-vm his mttuth they are well wtgtrth listening to. He
is gluing after his mlipl-fma in a ileterminetl manner, and
ue li-:pe he gets it.
Nwterl: Cnrpwral, 4.
Ct -- V - -Q
Axtextta. BIt1t.xs1.tx Mt I.I.INb
Clarence is verv slnw in iuwtinn :intl in speech-but
he can "put nut" ii eztlletl up:-n tn do so. He seems to
get a great tleal uf pleasure f-ut ui annoying the oliicers
-n the rlrill tielll.
Nntetlz C1-rpftral, 4.
Fmgfxk Owizxs Mclilxxiax'
you know. Really. he's a very nice fellow. Occasionally
he studies-"just enough to get him hy.'
Noted: Corporal, 4.
Gtzomziz L'lIARl.liS NICIIOLSON
George showed up for foothall this year and did very
well. He is forever disturhing the peace in class: hut.
despite this, George will reach the top of the ladder and
receive his "dip" in june.
Noted: Corporal, 1, 2. 4: Football Squad. 3. 42 Coni-
pany Football, 33 Company Basket-hall, I: Philosophian
Literary Society, .21 Track Squad, 3, 4: Chemistry
blonx UH1. NIXQN
"Nick" has always heen very active in all forms uf
school activities. He is a faithful member of the Hi-Y,
and is on the rifle teani-besides going out for football
and track. XVe hope that he will he as good a sport all
Noted: Corporal, 3: Sergeant, 4: Football Squad,
3, 4: Basehall Squad, 3: Hi-Y, 4: Treasurer of Class,
41 Track Team, 3, 4.
BIQNVIAM IN NIQIQLY PLUM1:
Neely is the saxophonist of the class. He plays in
several of the city orchestras: and we think him one of
the liest players in the South. Neely, though, does not
neglect his lessons for niusic. for we usually find his
name on the Senior Privilege List.
Noted: High Honor, 3: Sergeant, 31 Second Lieu-
Lows lfiaizniamck lltlWlil.I.
XYe don't see how the connnercial department and
"L'ncle Bill" are going to get along without Louis. He
is good on the tennis court, as well as on the drill field
where he has risen to the rank of captain.
Noted: Corporal, li First Sergeant, 31 Captain, 4:
Assistant in connnercial department, 4.
Hex my lirms l'1:Ic1i
Henry certainly does helieve in hiding hehind that
smile of his. lfveryone likes Henry, including the co-
eds: for he's a regular good fellow. Never does he fail
to contrihute his part in the classroom or elsewhere.
Sergeant, 2: Second Lieutenant, .gg Philosophian Liter-
ary Society. 3: Chemistry Cluh, 33 Honor, 1, 3: Four-
year Course in Three Years.
Fd is a "long, tall drink of water" who means well.
RALPH LIN wi mop RAI N WATER
Linwood is the kind of fellow that the Faculty ad-
mires, because he never gives them any trouble. He
handles his own business and is therefore liked by all.
Linwood is going in for track in a determined manner
this Year, and we all wish him luck-meaning his "dip"
as well as a good track record.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3: Second Lieutenant,
4: Honor, I: Philosophian Literary Society, 3. 4: Debat-
ing Team., 4.
EDWARD HULL RHoDEs, JR.
Ed has been endowed with good looks and the ability
to dance well. These, with his other good qualities,
have caused him to enjoy popularity everywhere.
Noted: First Sergeant, 32 First Lieutenant, 4: Rifle
hlosizmet FRANK Rooms
Joe is a slow. easy-going boy who seldom says any-
thing except when called upon. He is a gentleman in
every way, and is well-liked by his classmates. Joe, we
hope you make a success in anything you undertake.
Noted: Corporal, 2, 3: Sergeant, 4.
XYILLIAH Box'K1N SANFORD
If you see someone prancing up and down at a foot-
ball game you will know that that is Bill. He is one of
our best Lieutenants and a "peach" of a boy. Bill is
very conscientious about anything he undertakes, and
will therefore be a huge success in life.
Noted: Second Lieutenant, 4: Football Squad, 3, 4:
l.EOl'ULD KXLAN Scu NEIDER
:Xt times Leopold is very talkative-always at the
wrong time. He doesn't burn any midnight oil over
his books, but he studies enough to pass easily,
Noted: Corporal, 3: Sergeant, 4.1 Philosophian
Literary Society, I, 4: Four-year course in three and
,lOl-I N lfiwizit SEXN'El.L
John is so small-only weighs about two hundred and
seventy pounds, and is about six feet two inches tall.
Like most all fat people, he is big-hearted and good-
Noted: Entered. 3: High Honor, 3.
-IUHN limit. Snnifil A141214
jack is one of nur hest sehnlars, for he has made an
lmnnr each year and has tinished a year ahead uf time,
He has many nther gund qualities hesides his wonderful
brain, and is well liked,
Noted: Highest Honur, IQ High HCbl1I.ll', JZ Cnrporal,
3: Sergeant, 3: Philosophian Literary Snciety, 3: Cheni-
istry Cluh, 4: Four-year course in three years.
Sain is quiet, hut that c,lnesn't prevent his voicing his
opinion when ueeasitgin demands it. He has heen a very
valuable member of our class.
Noted: Sergeant, 3.
LUTHER HANK1NsnN SuL"rIeIAi.i.
Luther is an easy going hwy and is well-liked hy
everyone. He is the hoy that never gives up the ship
and is sure to make Z1 success in hte.
'l'HuMAs l'l4lLllEN S'l'Al'FHRll, jk,
"Tom Carr," or "Him," nr whatever you want tn Call
hini, walks around the selwnl with a nonehalant air--
hnt we hear that he is entirely fliliferent when he has
a golf stick in his hand. XVe have also noticed that
his Ford is partial to the female sex.
Noted: Annual Staff, 4.
Cn.x1u.1as CON lun STIQLL I Nc:
Conrad was nn the fnotball squaul this past year and
did tine. If he goes tn Juninr College we are sure he
will make his letter, that is. if he ewes nut. Cnnrad
has niarle a nnhle record durinff his suitmrii here, and
we wish him luck.
Noted: Cninpany liuuthall, 3: lfnuthall Squad, 4.
llL'lIIiR'I' MAX Sriiixifk
He is une of the few who say little hut acenniplish
much. lrluhert has made an enviahle recnrrl, and we
hnpe that he will continue as a student in juuitu- Cnllege.
Nnterl: Honnr, 3, 33 Corpural, 3,
Although very little, "Davvy" has Z1 big mouth-in
class, talking continuously. We hear that he is quite
an author, and we know that if he continues in this line
of work he will make a success.
Noted: Corporal, 2: First Sergeant, 3: .llnskrfeer
Staff, 4: Master Sergeant, 41 Philosophian Literary
josIi1'H B1'RToN XvERDERY
Joe is quite a noisy hwy, but despite this he has made
the best of his stay here. Joe has very Fine qualities, and
also has the ability to make friends easily.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3, 41 Rifle Team, 4.
jon N BEN NETT XVAr.'rERs
XVhen you hear someone say "I lik ----- es that," you
know its Bennett expressing his appreciation of some
co-ed of the college. Bennetts sense of humor on more
than one occasion changed a dull. dry period into an
Noted: lintered, 4: Sergeant, 42 Hi-Y, 4: Chemistry
l'lARRY LEoNAan WAl.TERs
One never sees Harry without a grin on his face. He
is always in a good lnnnor and usually has something
funny to say. Harry is very popular with both sexes-
Especially the opposite one.
Noted: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 3, 4.
-lsxck liowoon XYIEIXB
jack is famous for his English notes. .He goes so
deep into details that he never gets out again and ends
up hy saying "the period closes with the ringing of the
hell." Jack is a good hoy and we wish lnm lots of luck.
Noted: Honor, 1: Corporal, 2: Sergeant, 4.
HEIQIIERT Aufuoxso XY1i.1.1.uls, JR.
Herhert came to ns last year with a determination,
very rare in the .'XCZ1llClllj', to make the most of his
opportunities: for he made tire Ns for two consecutive
months this year-a very noteworthy accomplishment in
itself. He is also a gfvod sprinter and a good Lieutenant.
Noted: Iintered, 3: Corporal, 3: Second Lieutenant,
4: Hi-v, 4.
Cl.voE LARCIIIE XVooT'roN
Clyde has recently taken up aviation, and would
rather he up in the air than on the ground. lt is
predicted that he will soon heeome a skilled pilot. We
wish him lots of luck in his chosen profession.
Noted: Corporal, 2: First Sergeant, 3: First Lien!
Yizaxon ROSBURHl'GH XYRIZN
Vernon seems to have an easy time with all his studies.
so there is no doubt about his getting his diploma.
XVhatever college or husiness tirm gets him will have
a very capable person. NVe are sure he will he a success.
Noted: Honor, I: Corporal, 3: Sergeant, 4.
lavl N A1:15Lo1fF
Irvin is a new addition to our class, lvut a very
valuable one, popular not only with ns but with the
co-eds. He has personality plus, which will carry him a
long way towards success.
vl .mek H Aakv Lliv v
,lack is quite considerate of the women. He often
gives them a treat with his presence. He's even wearing
some girl's ring. ,lack is working hard for his diploma.
and is sure tu get it.
Noted: Entered, J: Corporal, 21 Sergeant, 3: Non-
drill, 4: Company Foothall. 2: Chemistry Club, 4:
Everyone knows Funk's "Yes Sir, Mr. Hardy." Al-
though he does have a little troulile in class roomi. he
will surely graduate. Funk is quite a football playerg
so they say.
Noted: Chemistry Cluh, 41 Four-year course in three
Romzar hlacksox IQIGIIT
Roliert is slated to enter the world of husiness, having
groomed himself in the principles of commerce, with the
assistance of Mr. Kennedy. The hest of luck to you,
Noted: Corporal, 33 Sergeant, 4.
Faisnmoek XVn.1.mAl 'l'H1in,1Nr:, JR.
For the past two years he has lieen manager of the
Track Team. Mr. Cordle will find it pretty hard getting
along without him. Theiling is going after his "dip" in
a determined way, and we wish him all the luck in the
Noted: Sergeant, 3: Second Lieutenant, 4: Track
Manager, 31 Company lfootliall, 32 Ritle Team, 4.
History of the Class of ll9Z9
Slam! went the front door. Crash! the strap of books fell in the corner of
the lounge, and the muttered exclamation of young .-Xlvin heralded his return from
"My," he exclaimed, "Professor l.eroy gave me ten demerits to-day for
running down the hall, and, ..........
"Stopl" l halted him with a gesture-"Professor Leroy is a tine fellow even
if he is a little peculiar. XYhy I remember when the class of '29 entered the
A. R. C. way back in 1925-gee whiz. it seems like an old drama to me now.
Here's the way it wasf'
"The class of '29, disguised as Freshmen, entered upon the scene on a fair
September day. Yaliantly we struggled with stern studies, strict teachers, irksome
probations, and other enemies of frightful mien. The deadly Dragon, Examina-
tions, was twice confronted, with his allies, Dread, Toil, and Despair. But
through all this the little Freshmen struggled. and by and by we crowned ourselves
with the laurels of Sophomorehoodf'
"The masks of XYordly XVisdom and Knowledge now disguised the valiant
class of '29, Others foes were met and overcome. Gradually we began to take
our places in school activities, including the R. O. T. C. unit that was organized
that year. Gradually the days wore on, and our Sophomore year drew to a
close amid new triumphs."
A cr 3
"Removal of the masks of Sophomorehood revealed the marks of sober
responsibility and wise experience. This year the "time system" was rejected
and a "demerit system" was established. which every boy gave a hand of applause.
Our class did their part in the movement to beautify the campus and this move-
ment was a great success. The year ended in a mad race, participated in by all
the class to get enough credit to be rated as Seniors, the following September."
"C Jur Senior year was begun by the checking up of our three years' preceding
records. to see if we were worthy of being rated as candidates for graduation.
This year we were forced to take examinations, which in the first three years of
our sojourn could have been exempted. As our fourth year drew to a close.
the outstanding event was the class-day held in the school auditorium, to which
the student body and our sister-seniors of Tubman were invited. The act closes
with the noble spectacle of Graduation, the climax and culmination of the play.
The coveted diploma, award of courage and of valiant determination, is bestowed
upon the disting11ished class of Eg."
lLast Will and Testament of the Class
. .nf ,
lVe, the Senior Class of The Academy of Richmond County, realizing that we
have absorbed all the knowledge that is to be gained in one life time, and feeling
that we have extracted all the pleasure that living can possibly afford. do intend
to commit suicide, and do hereby assign, designate. and appoint this our last will
and testament. We do hereby appoint Scarface Al Capone and Col. Dick Cham-
bers as executors of this document. subject to the following provisions and ex-
Article I. lYe do hereby leave to the present -lunior Class all the broken-
down desks and our love for drill.
Article 2. To our beloved Math teacher. Tony Markert, we leave one rubber
desk top. that he need not bruise his knuckles in calling the co-eds to order.
Article 3. To our Campus Beantifier, Mr. E. XV. Hardy, we leave one seed
catalogue. and one orator to take the place of "Fog-Horn Franklin."
Article 4. To Miss Rainsford, our librarian, we leave one "Ssh-sh-ss-sh-sss"
machine to quiet the babbling freshmen.
Article 5. To "Uncle Bill" Kennedy we leave one Hawkshaw outfit to enable
him better to pursue his detective work.
Article 6. To Sergeant Leipold we leave one decent score made by the Rifle
Article 7. To that Crown Prince of English. Charlie Mitchell, we leave one
volume on how to perfect that "Harvard" accent.
Article S. To George Milton Scott, we heartily bequeath one case of Bordeifs
Baby Milk to put in his thermos bottle, with the hope that it will soften his
attitude toward over-talkative seniors.
Article 9. To Mr. Q. XV. Chandler we leave an Eveready Flashlight service
on dark nights when the last trolley has left Beech Island.
Article 10. To Mrs. Eubanks, we leave one O. Kfd excuse, signed by the
entire student body.
Article II. To the Faculty as a Whole. we leave one gross of dusty erasers.
Article 12. To Joe Armstrong. we leave one Ku Klux Klan robe. and rights
to break up any dance in town.
Article 13. To the student passing the following examination, we leave one
life-time scholarship to the University of Milledgeville.
I. XYhere is Mr. lYells going tonight?
2. lYhen will Coach Gressettes foot-ball team die of old age?
3. Did Mr. Hardy ever get the sand out of his shoes?
4. XX'hen will "Shorty" Boyd and jack jackson make their dancing debut?
5. lYhat does Mr. Scott keep in his coat pockets?
6. Where did Mr. McLeod ge-t'his last bowl of soup?
7. lYhat made Dr. Butler's arm so strong?
8. lYhv does Mr. Bryson teach Barn Yard Philosophy instead of Economics?
9. XYho stole the demerit box down at the old school?
IO. Does Mr. Simpson believe in luck?
'What brought Mr. Smith hack from Cuba?
A In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seal this date, April I,
In the year of our Lord 1929.
Signed The Senior Class,
Bv -TOE FRANKUN.
r .. ,"" -
' 4 o
' O O
The Prophecy of the Class of 11929
XYhen asked to write the prophecy of the graduating class of the Academy
Of Richmond County, l consented, but later found out that l was not capable of
doing it satisfactorily, so l decided to take the job to Madam l.aura, the palmist.
And, when I came back the next day, she handed me this:
In looking forward through space l stopped in the year of 1955 and observed
llorth .-Xndrews is now coaching slow-motion centers at Notre Dame.
Bernard Armstrong will take charge of the Nox Theatre, which is located in
the city of 'Wrens, Ga.
Halbert Barnard and 'lames Blanchard. we understand. are selling the Saturday
Evening Post in Sparta, Kansas.
Francis Beall is a prominent lawyer in Philadelphia.
Clifton Black is a member of the famous Black's Minstrels, which have the
record of having shown in every city in the country.
llfesley Blitchington we find has married. has twelve children, and is a farmer
in South Carolina.
"Shorty" Boyd is now head of the crochet department of the Bethlehem Steel
Henry Cohen is running a cat-gut factory in Hamburg.
Roger Crickengerger is now a corporal of the U. S. Army, although he still
thinks he's natures gift to the army.
Brainard Currie is the president of the Princeton Law School.
Simon Daitch, Charles Funk, and Leopold Schneider are makers of the much-
talked about XYeareasy Clothes.
Moye Daniels is known as Millie Long in il. hl. 'lfs carnival.
Ralph and Thornton Deas are the reigning "sheiks" in the play "Broadway
Buck Douglas, alias 'Kayo Slupen alias f,Knife Regan" has disappeared into
the underworld of Chicago.
Frank Dunbar, Robert French, Herbert Longeway, Lamar Layton, Herbert
VVilliams and ,lohn Shoemaker are active workers of the club to pave Heard
Tom Stafford is now a professor at the Tulesa Colored lnstitution, and has a
good chance to be elected president at a later date.
Conrad Stelling. we found on the streets of New Orleans selling cry-baby
balloons tu childless couples.
Davenport Steward is now selling the Non-Rip silk hosiery in Atlanta.
llilliam Theiling and joe Yerdery are owners of the Hava-Some-Pickle
Harry lYalters is the owner of the famous "Tight Like That" Night Club,
which is located in Tampa. Florida.
,lack XYebh is the world's heavy weight boxing champion, and has signed a
contract with the Paramount Moving Picture Corporation.
Clyde XYooten is the inventor of the Take-a-leap parachuteg it is made for ad-
Ed lilliott is a famous heel-and-toe specialist at the Cinderella Hospital.
Tom Fender. the noted safe expert, is now spending a few years abroad in
Frank Ferris is the manufacturer of the Ima acid, which is used in all High
Schools and colleges, and is also the inventor of the famous oof-oof.
Bernard Franklin, the owner of the Blow-l-oud Foghorn Company. we find,
also teaches his employees Business Law.
joe Franklin is an assistant in a big dancing school located just outside of
Hardy Fulghum is the new editor-in-Chief of Captain Billy's llihiz Bang
and seems to like the work.
Chris Hammond now spends his time making that good old Limhurger Cheese.
C. D. Henderson has been appointed our good-will ambassador to Africa.
Brandon Haynie is a struggling osteopath in New jersey.
Frank Hulse has been employed by the Travel-Air Airplane Corporation to
teach "Safety First" to ground aviators.
Russell jones, the noted sculptor, is now busy at work on his masterpiece, "The
.lim Lake is the parson of the Spring Field Tabernacle in Beech Island, S. C.
Randolph Lampkin is spending the last few years of his life writing poetry in
Coleman Luck is now selling collapsible bath tubs to tourists in the Sahara
George Lynch has been employed as head of the suit department in Arm-
strong's Ready-to-wear Clothing Store.
Harry Marcum is in the U. S. Navy. He will publish a book soon on, "Ex-
NValter Merry was last heard of in the woods of the Municipal Golf Course.
Geddings Arthur is the doctor who started the saying, "A pie a day keeps the
doctor away," while McLean Arthur, his brother, is the proprietor of a prosperous
Lamar Woodward and John Sewell are deep-sea divers at Lake Almond, near
Jack Nixon, well known track coach at Harvard, is introducing a new sprint,
which he calls leap-in-bound style.
Neely Plumb is famous as the inventor of the noiseless saxophone.
Louis Powell has just been employed by the city council of Augusta as their
aerial traffic cop. His tower is located just above Daniel Field.
Henry Price is now employed as Chauffeur for Prof. H. O. Read, who is Head
of the English Department at Harvard.
Ed Rhodes will arrive in Thomson, Georgia, june II, 1955, to demonstrate his
transferable wheat crop, which he grows in his car.
Edgar McKinney was recently appointed Assistant Professor of Barnyard
Philosophy at Clemson College.
Linwood Rainwater is now in South America looking for the long-lost Foun-
tain of Youth.
WADE V. MAI.LARD
GEORGE C. NICHOLSON
Now tirne has brought the parting day,
And we must say our last farewellj
Beneath the star that lights our way
O, in our hearts forever dwell!
Ana' as we go a-down life's way
And fake the things from hands of Fate,
By troubled hearts we're led to pray
For bygone days within thy gate.
Before the closing of .Life's door
Perhaps we'll come in age and pain
To live once more the old days o'er
As happy, carefree boys again!
5. W 'Nf-
fxfff ,ff Af'
- If X ,-.:..,-
Ziiwl f Z -N
f lx.. 9' -
"1,ifD me X
EJ l X . F 'T
C3 Kg. V ' 1
'XL ' ai?" q gx
JO ff f,
Z , f A
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C 7j'JEff x
J -X, WK 7
:A 3 " , fit Q Q
union' Class 1928-'29
1 FVE P
I. CALUWELI. .
A. HVRT .
VI, BENTLEY .
J. KIRRY . .
. . . . . . . rcszda
. . . . . 'I'rvaszn'cr
. Aflllcfll- Rc'pn'sv:1fafiz'c'
. Student Council
. Sfzfcimzt Comzvil
CHANCEY, R. L
HARDY, W. E.
HILL, J. A.
Junior Class 1928-'29
JENKINS, . D.
KIRIIY, A. .
LUCREY, M. L.
' 1 I1-vi
PERKINS, W. H.
RLYBERTS, E. H.
'W 22. , '
iq .41 3+
H31 'T dj
':P".H,f Jr -- 4
On entering the library. one nrst notices that it has an atmosphere entirely
different from that of any other part of the building. For one thing. it is quieter.
This is due to the rubber composition that is on the Hoot' and to Miss Rainsford's
insistence on lowered voices. The whole room is very cheerful-there are rows
and rows of bright-colored books, yellow shades that let the sunshine through,
and big, green ferns and flower boxes with Begonia and XYandering blew in them.
Miss Rainsforcl's desk is of polished oak, as are all the tables and chairs in the
room. On the desk are bright flowers, and near it, on top of the card index
stand, is a shiny, blue-pottery vase. Hanging at the southern end of the cream-
colored walls is a red. white, and blue Georgia Flag. There are two bulletin
boards: one has a reproduction of Franz Hals' "The Merry Company" and
Roger van der XYegden's "Annunciation" tacked on it 3 and the other holds History
and Zoology outside reading assignments. The northern end is divided by a cross-
section of low shelves, on top of which are a silver basket-ball, two silver cups,
and a silver football player in costume mounted on a football. All but one of
these trophies rest on ebony stands. Of the books which line the walls, perhaps
the most striking to the eye are the Furness Yariorum Filition of Shakespeare,
which are burnt-orange in color, and the Colonial Records of Georgia, which are
purple. A new Seth Thomas clock ticks over the desk, and busts of Napoleon
and XYashington look down on the heads of study-absorbed boys and girls. The
library is a quiet, colorful room.
1 o o
Sophomores of Class 1928-'29
'I. S. BELL . .... . . . Pwsizlefzr
D. XY.-KDE . . .... I'I'I'I'-Prvsicimzt
lf. KTLIYER . . . . 5'm'rv!IIry-Trvasurvr
C. S. BRUVVN . . .4t1III'tI'c Rcprvsfzztatiwe
J. T. BAILII-. . . . Studmzt Cozmvil
1. CANNON . .... . Student Council
.XIv.xxIs, C. BuI.Y.xRI1, XY. DANIEL, H. GRY, I..
AAIIIR, C. BRICKLE, H. IJAVIS, S. GIBSON, F.
ANDREXYS, A. BRUVVN, C. S DEAS, D. GILQHRIST, J.
ASIIAIIIRE, T. HI'ssEY, j. IRI-IAS, H. GI.0X'ER, E.
BAILIIY, Ii. HVRII, NV. IJENNIS, F. GODIIWNS, R.
BAILII-:, .-X. CANNIIN, J. IJEWITT, L. GoLns'rE1N, I.
BAILIE, J. C.xI'ERs, W. B, IJULINSKY, J. CQRAVEY, M.
BAIRII, G. C.xRsI'.xRI'HEN. S. IXJCGHTY, L. G. GREENE, H.
B.xLLENTINE, F. CNSWELL, T. DLIBOSE, A. GREENE, j.
B.xRRsIv.xI.E, B. CIMI-MAN, M. 15L'NH.-XM, S. GRIFFIN, F.
BARNES, A. CLARK, H. DL'NH.uI, W. H.XIR, NV. D.
BARRENTINE, M. CLARK. J. DL'v.xLL, E. HALL, S.
BEARII, XY. CLARK, L. F.-xRR, C. HARRIS, G.
BELL, H. CLARK, W. FoLsoIxI, W. HARRISIIN, N
BELL, J. CIINIIER, G. FIJRTUNE, li. HENVETT, B.
BELL, XV. CIIIIR, H. H. FOURCHER, R. HIl.I., M.
Sophomores Of Class 1928-'29
HOYT, M. MERTINS, L.
HLTLL, S. METTS, C.
HURT, C, MILLER, F.
IVEY, J. L. MOOG, J.
JACKSON, MOON, D.
JOHNSON, MONTGOMERY, F.
JOHNSON, MOORMAN, R.
JOHNSON, MULCAY, W.
JONES, N. MURRAY, M.
JOPLING, W. TVICCREARY, S.
KALE, H. NICDONALD, J.
KESSELL, E. MCFADEN, J.
KUEHNEL, O. MCWzKTTX', C.
KUHLRE, B. NORMIXN, L.
KUHLKE, O. OGILVIE, A.
LAMAR, B. O'H.'XR.K, G.
LAMAR, I. OLIXVER, F.
LEE, A. OUTZ, A.
LEE, R. ONN'ENS, J.
LEVY, S. OWENS, R.
LEVY, VV. PALMER, O.
LEWIS, G. PILCHER, C.
LEWIS, W. PLEICUNES, G.
LUCKEY, V. PRINTUP, D.
MIRCICY, J. MARKS, M.
MADEBACH. R. PRITCHARD, A.
TVIATHENEY, C, B. PURCELI., W.
MIATTHENVS, F. RAINWATER, B.
M.XTTHEWSON, R. RAMP, A.
MERRX', H. RAMSEY, H.
RHODEN, L. F.
RUSSELL, L. A.
SCH UELER, I.
WATERS, J. C.
WOO, HA Y
From Classroom to Classroom
"Buz-buz-buz-z-z" goes the bell. This is the tirst one. Murmuring and oc-
casional chattering come from the classrooms, in which lesson-assignments are
hastily being made. There is a minute of suspenseilistening to the assignment
and waiting for the bell-then, with another raucous "buz-z-z," the otlice clock
assures us that it is still on the job. Doors open with a jerk-the mad rush to the
next class begins-confusion follows. "Shorty" has dropped his tive-year-old
French book, somebody has stepped on A'Evolution's" toe, and Mary has fallen flat
on the floor in her effort to catch up with her "XVealcness." UBHIIIV' "Clickl"
"lYhere wuz I?" K'One side, Freshman!" all indicate that lockers are the center of
attraction. "Did you put the thing to Mr. ...... F" a student is questioned as he
is half through the combination of his lock. Groups of boys and girls, the latter
especially, hunch near the classroom doors to be ready to rush in when the bell
rings again. Those of us who have to pass Miss Flisch's door have an em-
barrassed feeling that the "Sh-sh" niachine donated to her by the Class of '28
is about to start. VVe hurry by, The last bell rings, and only a few stray sheep
tlost freshmen and "dumb" seniorsl loiter about the hall. ln a few monients,
everyone is perched for his usual nap, waiting for more good news: "Buz-buz-
R. KIUURE .
Freshman Class 1928-'29
-I. XY.x1.KER .
II.PmN1zx' . .
B. I". ST1wL'P1i .
RAIRII, J. D.
IXARN Es, fi. B.
IZARN ES, L.
ISLITI HINGTHN, ,I.
Ilkr-:snLm'a, R. I..
lluvsux, R. C.
H. I3.x1:Ks1mA1.1i .... . . Prvsuluz'
. . . . Sa'Cl'm'fdrj
. . . . Trvc1szu'vr
. . . . Council
Ilxvls. I.. .X.
Inns, R. A.
IIIXHN. A. I'.
I npruuxs, C. NV
Gmvus, I.. T.
1 rc-nvlik, II.
IIERRANESUI, il. HANSUN, -I.
FINLLV, j. II.xRnsM.xN, I".
I:l.l-LMING, C. Ilfxxrmm, R.
FLETCHER, C. IIARGRUVE, If.
IFLHRIE, j. Ihlusww, NY.
IMGEL, Xl. li. Iifxnms, I..
l'f+uw, J. Ihmus, R.
IIUUNTAIN, ,I. HARRISUN, I".
FRANX. R. II.anwrm1'H. R.
FRY, T. IIEATH. ll.
lfrLcm-QR. NI. lIle.rru. ti.
I"uLG1u'M, II. Ilunn. ,I.
IFCRQUERIIN, ,I 1'IENIJI-QRSUN, Il.
III- Ks, XY.
KEY. L. C.
IEFFCUAT, C. NV.
Freshman Class 192 -'29
BIARTIN, A. II.
MI1'I'II un, M.
AICWVAITY, If. S.
NEIVIIIAN, A. IX,
SCANNIINE, A. J.
Sc.-.ImIIIwI'cII . , .
STE!-ID. W. A.
Wrzaxs, W. T.
NVIGGINS. H, D.
Q.. x . ..- . -A
I .-lf' .. ' .
I. .- - .AP I,,N:eI'-...
.EH V- I W sf - .-- ..........
The Sophs had been trying in vain to pull some joke on a poor green Freshman
who seemed a little too witty to suit them, Finally, one smart Soph walked up to
the Freshman, and with an air of superiority said:
"IYell, Freshie, the dex'il's dead!"
The Freshman said nothing. but reached in his pocket, pulled out a rusty
nickel and gave it to the Soph.
"XYhat's THIS FOR-" asked the puzzled Soph.
"My mother always taught me to divide with the orphans," answered the
ENGLISH-AS SHE IS SPOKE
"Hello! Thatchu, Mike?"
"Sure! S'Mac, ain't it?"
"Beteherlife. VVhenja get back ?"
"Lilwilago. .Iavagood trip F"
"XYhereju go, Mike?"
"Uh, huh. VVhenreyuh comin over ?"
Miss Fliseh: "Now, Herbert, how many seasons are there P"
Herbert Lorick: "Do you mean in the United States ?"
Miss F.: "Yes"
Herbert I..: "Two"
Miss F.: "Only two? Name them."
Herbert L.: "Baseball and football."
Shorty Boyd: "I asked her if I could see her home."
-lack Jackson: "And what did she say."
Shorty: "Said she would send me a picture of it."
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CoLoN12l, A. G. GooDwx'N
As it becomes my happy privilege to express to you my appreciation of the
way the corps as a whole has acquitted itself and to felicitate you upon your
individual and collective achievement as a military body, I would remind you that
the biggest word in the lexicon of the soldier is DUTY. lt is my earnest hope
that you have so consecrated yourselves to this principle that its meaning will
transfuse every obligation and relationship of life. That you may make and
iill worthily your place in the world is the sincere wish of
A. G. GooDwx'N, Comrnarzdalzt.
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LfL'1lfL'Ill'llIf Coluuvl Sfollsor
SECOND LIEUTENANTS, B.-XTTALION QL'AR'l'ERMASTERS
Hnem' FL'1.uu1'M I-Rxwu1m R.xINw.xTr:1: Fluxu I7L'x1:,xu
M155 DORfllTHY XVH.xT1.Ex' XYll.r.1.xM CRICKENIH-:um,:ER
bf7UlI.YUI' CIIPIIJIII fldjzlfunl
RUBERT Fur-:Nui EDWIN x'lL'KlNNE2X' IIENRY Duosr
C. D. PIENIIERSHN lin. If1.1.nvrT .Im-3 I1IlI.l.EY
Captain NEMA' I'l.l'xl1: First 1.ir1m'm1rlf
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Miss l'hnm'rux' O'NE.x1. Miss LESLIE 1Xlu.l.l2N
Mrklfnav, M. BE.-xTT1E, D.
BEATTIE, R. REM, C. NIILLER,
BRUKER, vl. FUl'RL'l"lER, R.
Bkvxczx-:l.snN, O. I-Immun, J.
BUTLIQR, .-X. KVHLKH, O.
FMQTVNE, Ii. AMIKK, C, Svrgmut
XVALKER, M .
-TDHN CALDWELL . . Major
MISS FRANCES PIERCE . Sfvolzmr
HARRY RAINNVATER Ctlbftlfll
MISS RIARG.-XRIET S'1'uREs . Sfvmzsor
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CAPTAIN BERNARD FRANKLIN
CAPTAIN I-oI'Is PDWELL
CAPTAIN v.'EI.CHRlIi BIND
. COIlIf'UIl.V '
RVIQENE GRIFFIN Mrss MARGIIRET YOUNG Tom FENDER
Captain Sponsor First L1'cIItv1IaI1t
xVII.I.I.-XM SANFORD JACK JACKSON
Svmlzd Livutczzunf First Sf'I'gl'lIIlf
J M .
RA M 1', A.
SAI ITH, O.
BERNARD FRANKLIN MISS JOSEPHINE TVIAGUIRE JAMES LAKE
Cllffdrfll Sfmnzsor' First Livufrmzzzt
JOE H. FULIJI-IURI JUIISON BENTLEY
Seroud LI'vI1lw1mIf Firxt St'I'gL'GI1f
FRAN IQLIN, N
CIILEM AN, XV.
HA M ILTON. F.
NVIIRSIIA NI. XV
Lows PIIXYELL NIISS IRENE NVEIGEL FREII CIIEERS
Cmzfvtaiu Sponsor First LI'I'II!vIIaIIt
HERBERT WILLIAMS JULIUS SMITH
Srtond Lfl'1lfl'llt1l1f Firxt Sergca:It
GA Y, S.
M ADEBACH, R.
WELCOME BOYD MISS EDITH BAROERON PARKS HENDEE
Capiafn SIVOIISOI' First L1'rufcnar1t
WILLIAM THEILING JAMES SRINNER
Second Livuivnani Firm Sergeant
BARNARD, H. EVE, T.
BLANCHARD, J. RI-IENEY, J.
BALLENTINE, F. LEVY, J.
DUNHAM, M. ZNIATTHENVS, F.
AIDIAMS, C. DEMORE, R. MARTIN, E.
ALTOONIAN, O. DENNIS, F. MERTINS, L.
ARMSTRONG, J. GARRETT, B. BIILLS, A.
ASHh'IORE, R. GILL'HRI5T, J. MOORLIIXN, R.
BOYD, J. HAIR, NV. OGILVIE, A.
BUSSEY, J. HAMMOII4, F. PETERS, G.
CALIQINS, VV. H.'KRRISfJN, N. PLEICONES, G.
CAWLEY, H, HARTER, S. POVVI-ILL, J.
CLARK, J. HOXN'.KRD, C. R.KINXN'.XTER, B.
CLARK, W. HUMPIIREY, G. RHODEN, L.
CLEMMONS, J. JOHNSON, R. ROBERTS, E.
CLUUD, J, IIOPLINO, B. Rl3BINS!lN, XV.
CRICKENBERGER, O. KLTEHNEI., O. SCHUELER, I.
RIFLE 'FEA AI
Lnrarilas, F. FR,xN1i1.1x, J. M.x1u'LfM, H. PIRIQLE, K.
Null., H. Plnxnausux, C. D. M1'k1fIlIex', BI. SMITH, O.
Nunn, F. HL'TTo. F. AI1'COI.Ll7M, R. Tusulxmz, NX
NHAM, 5. M.xI.1..x1u1, XY. Xlxux, j. XVERIYERY, J.
JOHN FOLK . . Major
M155 BETTY KAHRS . - Sponsor
FRANCIS CLARK . . Captain
MISS LILA DAN'IDSlJN . . Spmzsor
CAPTAIN JOSEPH FRANKLIN . . Couzpauy
CAPTAIN RIANLY COOKE . . Conzfaazy "If"
CAPTAIN SOLOMON TANENBAUM . Conzpany
CAPTAIN FRANK GRACEY Cmnfvazzy "H"
lnsrilwl F1:.xN1i1.lx Miss KATHIQRINI-I Hl'I.l. fi. H. CL'Rl:1+:
Lqtlffdfll Sfmzzx. r First ljczzfrrlulzl
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BR.xxT1.r1x', C. FRY, T. AIARTIN. .-X.
CAMAK, -I. Huuxux, IU. KIL'DllNAI.l1,
L'ukl.r1Y. A. IHIARRISUN. F. All-IT'l'S, C.
Cuwlxn, C. Ili-ZWETT, H. Mum., XY.
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MANLI' CIIIIIQE M155 LuI'IsE KING 1211 RIIIIIIES
Captain Sfvorzxuz' First 1.ivutv11u1I!
HENIQX' PRIVE CHRISTUI-HER C. HAMAIIINII
SNIIIIII' 1.iI'11lI'mI11t Fizzsl SFI'-EfL'lIHf .
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11,-unix T.xNENx:.xL'x1 Miss IJOLLY SAFE1: Rox' McCOI.LL'u
Captain .S-f'0l1Xnll' Firsf Livntcuan!
J. H. LnN1:Exx'.xx' Al.LEN CL'1.1.Ex'
.5-L'L'UIl1f Livzffcrmul Ffrsl SL'l'.QL'L1Ilf
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:HITCH L'5I. C.
FR.XNK GR.-XCEY MISS BETTY JONES CLYDE XYHIITEN
Ctlffdlnll Sjvolmrz' Firxf LII'I1IvIIaIIt
HENRX' CIIIIEN BILLY PERKINS
SITIIIIII 1.iL'!lfL'IIIlII1 1:l'I'.S'f .Sxf'l'-Qfllllf
BELL, NV. FIJLTON, M.
BELL, J. KNIGHT, R.
DALES, B. KIULHERIN, F,
DOOLITTLE, E. NELS4lN, C.
ADAMS, J. H.XRXX'4JRTH, R. MCLIN, XY.
BARNES, L. HEATH, J. METTS, L.
BEARII, G. HuI.I.,xNn, XV. BIILES, B.
BELL, J. HOI.LEX', L. NtJRREI.L, B.
BLITCHINGTON, J. JARRETT, E. OXN'ENS. J.
BRISINDINE, A. IERNIIIAN, H. PII.cI-IER, J.
BRYSON, R. LAAIILYCIQ, C. PLISS, A.
BUTLER, VV. LARIILYCIQ, F. PIIYYELL, M.
DIIREMUS, F. BIARKAXVLTER, J. RINIQER, C.
GI,JI.IlBERG, A. BICCOLLOCK, J. RIZER, C.
H.kLL, H. MCKIE, A. RIISSILINOL, P.
Why Militar Training? '21
, , g:-F ESD indeed must belthe soul of any American citizen' not stirred.to its.depth v:0
, syw with pride and patriotism as he listened in on the inaugural ceremonies on 3.
L, --E fx March 4th, .in XX aslungton. Ambassadors from every nation of.the world, I
4 FA' except Russia, heard the Seuatorsxthe X ice-President and tl1e'President swear ','
t ft- 9, to uphold and protect the Constitution of tlus. the greatest Nation o.t the world. 3,
L "ef They heard the President speak of our unprecedented prosperity, ot our wealth 2
cf resources, of our happy and comfortable homes. He said that no other nation is more 'Q'
uorthv of the respect of other nations and that we have reached a higher degree of security .',
than ever existed before in the history of the world. 'Z'
It is true that we have no thought of imperialism, we want no more territory, and we j,
uould advance the reign of peace throughout the world. But, can we convince the world '
that this is true? XYe can not read the minds of the representatives of all the nations, but,
trom their periodicals we can form some conception of what they think of us. The Germans v H,
regard our country as the home of an imperalism of dollars. France speaks of our economical
imperialism and calls our Navy-building program sheer madness. Italy looks upon us as
suagvering and inconsistent. Spain calls the Monroe Doctrine a charter of imperialism over
the u hole continent. Great Britain. Americas principal competitor in the trade and financing
of the world, is organizing her industries to be better able to cope with our mass production
and -.he is making unpleasant remarks about us because of our navy program. The Reds
in Russia are trying to force the United States to recognize Soviet Russia. The program of
the Russian Communist is the program of the American Socialist, both making use of every
possible argument to reduce the military strength of America. This is boasted of in their L.
periodicals, which constantly preach revolution. This is not Russian, it is international, and 'w
their propaganda is aimed at every civilized country in the world.
One of the national characteristics of the American people is optimism: it has helped in gy
the development of the country: at the same time, it has cost tremendous loss of life and '
money. History is a continuous record of clashes between nations competing for world trade.
lX'rt1on after Nation has risen to commercial supremacy to fall when unable to defend that i
supremacy. The United States has reached the apex of that supremacy. Are we able to T
defend it? And. greatly more important, are we able to defend the ideals for which the X
founders of America stood? Let us see. In proportion to the population, the army of
Russia is two and one-third times as large as ours: the army of Great Britain is two and
three fourths times the size of ours: the army of Japan is almost eleven times the size of .
ours the army of ltaly is twenty-seven times the size of ours: and the army of France is ','
thirty seven times the size of ours. If our entire Regular Army and the entire National 3,
Girard were mobilized today, they would not be able to form a battle front of over 135 miles I
'ind there would be no reserves for replacement. '- ','
There are many crises of world scope waiting solution. Europe has 1,000,000 more 'v'
armed men than at the beginning of the VVorld War. Mr. Coolidge said, "Armies and Navies 0:0
are 'rs necessary as police and criminal courts and bolts and bars are necessary: they are ,oo
adiuncts of peace. Vie want no more competitive armament, we want no more war, but, we :
want no weakness that invites imposition." Not until greed, selfishness, envy, jealousy, com- ','
petition in trade, and imperialism disappear from the earth will men beat their swords into ,',
plou shares and their spears into pruning hooks, nor will nation cease to war against nation."
Knowing these things, let us continue to train our young men in schools and in training .'
camps for, respect for our ability in defense will become a potent agent for peace. "When a .'.
strong man keepeth his palace, his goods are in peace." Our goods are our ideals, namely, I
faith in the guidance of God, high moral standards, liberty, equality of opportunity, self- ' '
goxernment by the people, the sanctity of the home, freedom of speech and of religion, and, .'.
patriotism dedicated to service of country in peace and war. Let us be prepared to defend :-
FRANCIS CLARK .:.
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XNN jumis . Ijditoz'-1'11-Clziv
Human: SH,xm'- . . BllSl'IIL'.Y,Y JULIIICIQCI'
LIL.-X Ilvwlnsux . L1'tv1'a1'y Editor
FRANCIS CLARK . . Mfl1'tarAv Editor
PARKS HIQNDEIQ . . Sports Editor
RUHERT LEUNARD . . Joke Editor
LINDA DAVIDSUN . . Frvslznzany :l.YSfSfLIllf
X -. 4 - -1-:E
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BIARY EMMA BLANCHARD . . . . Vz'u'-Prvsia'v11f
PARMIE HENDERSON . . Svfrutary-T1'vI151u'c1'
EDITH BARGERDN .ANN JONES
BI.-XRY EMMA BLANCIIARD BETTY JONES
LILA DAVIDSON DoI.I-Y LAMDACIQ
LINDA ID.-XYIDSON MARTHA IXIURPIIEY
HARRIET GARRETT FRANCIS PIERCE
.ANNA LIEFFERNAN DQRIS SIMMONS
PARMIE HENDERSON ANNE SYIXESTER
Ii.-XTHERINE HULL BIARGARET YDVNG
Phiilosophian Literary Society
f HITIFICIQIQS FIRST 'INIZIQNI
KI. H. LVRRI15 ..........,...... Pmeiflffzt
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U. BRYNI::II.sIIN .l. i1RI2I2N R. MIIQRAIAN
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42. H. CURRIE IJ. HI'NTIiR I.. RAINwA'I'I5R
I". IJVNIIAR H. HAYNII2 R. RIIIIDES
Euphradlian Literary Society
OFFICERS FIRST TERM
BERNARD FRANKLIN . . . . . H ........ IJl'C.SI'dt'7lf
JIM LAKE . . . . I'icr'-P1'v.II'zImIt
ED ELLIIITT . . Sm'I'c'fr1I'y- TI'casIm'I'
OFFICERS SECOND TERM
JIM LAKE . ......... . . . ..... Pl'l'Sl.lfFlIf
CHRIS HAAIAIIINII . . .... I'irv-PI'vsI'dr1If
XYALTER RIERRY . ...... S!'L'l'CfC1l'.V-Tl'L'lISIll'L'I'
JOE :XRMSTRONG THIIRNTUN DEAS
DAVIII BIISSEY TIIQIIAS EVE
:XLLEN CFLLEY FRANK FERRIS
RIIIINEY CIIHEN TIIAI FENDER
Ciceronian Literary Society
HN L'.,xl.11wI21.l, . . . . . Prvsia'v1zt
BEN FL'LuHL'xl . . I'ivv-P1'vs1'aiv11f
F1:,xNc14:s Pllikcli . Svwwtary
BIQTTY ,IuN15s . . . . . Critif
l1,xR1u'RAx1Nxx'AT12R . . Cvzzsm'
LEE .XYIZRIQT Ii.-XTHERINE I'IUl.L
EDITH lLx1:u151wN .ANN DIUNES
-Io11N L'.'XI.IJVVIiI.I, BETTY 'IUNIQS
BIILIDRICIJ C,xRTLEm:E -IUSEPIIINI5 IXIAGVIRE
lXI.'XNI-Y COOKE Rm' BICCL'I.l.L7M
'IUHN F.-xNC11 GEURGE PERKINS
BEN FL'1,csHL'xr FRANCES I'11zm'1z
IZVGIQNIQ KZRIFFIN 1-1.-XRRY RAINWATER
Cucu. GVNN E1.1zA1sIzT11 RuL'N'rRIzE
JXNNA H1zF1f13RMAN Humax Slmlw
RUTH PIONVARD :XNNE SYLVIZSTER
PARKS HENDEE .
ED. ELLIOTT . .
DI. E. EI'1:ANKs .
1. T. BAILIE
J. S. BELL
BIARY EHIBIA BLANCHAKII
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ASS1 ICIATE EIJIT1 IRS
H. BI'sI:I.x H.XRRIli'F KI.-XRRETT E. GRIFFIN
RVTII I-lI.m'.xR1m D. STEWARII
ANN Jvxlas ANNE SYLx'I:sTER
LILA IDAYIDSUN G. SCHL'MACIIliR
H. LIIRIQK S. AL'IcRl:.xI'H
F. DI'N1:.-xR B. AYALTERS
J. SKINNIQR A. BLARNES XY. K. LAIRD F. H.ARRIS
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ASSHCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS
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CI-I'c'Il1LIl4f0lI JIIIIIIIINI' fmuz lfavlz R011 SL'L'fl'0II
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S you read these few words recording the 1928 season of "The VVonder
fffftjtklxxf' Team" of A.R.C.-.l.C.A., may you know that the production of this
team did not come as just an accident but as a result of hard work
2 Q4 I' and determination on the part of the team, the "stickability" of the
scrubs, the brains and wonderful coaching ability of our coaches,
Gressette and Sherlock, and last but by far not least the spirit of "Ole Richmond"
demonstrated by the students at all the games. Q
Early in September the first call to arms was heard and answered promptly
by "Musketeers" ready and willing, There were only nine letter men back,
namely, Baird, Bolden, Griilin, XVatkins, Bruce, Lucky, XYeathersbee, Duvall and
Sneider, but by September 27 the "Musketeers" had completed the sharpening of
their swords, and were in perfect condition both mentally and physically to
meet any man's eleven, as was shown by the way Richmond "tended to business"
and beat Charleston Hi 25 to 0.
The following week after touching up on some of the weak points showed
up by the Charleston game, "The Team" completely outclassed the Sumter Hi
team, the score being 45 to 7.
After the victory of last week the team and school as a whole were in height
of good spirits and felt that nothing short of a miracle could stop "our team,"
but we knew we had no set-up in the coming game with Gordon on October 13.
This game as is always expected was a good one: it wasn't a walk-away, but
Richmond was just too good for her opponents and won by the score of 27 to o.
Practice up to this time had been light compared to what the squad met in
preparation for what was supposed to be our hardest game of the season with
G. M. C. The news was scattered about that G. M. C. was going to "tend to
business and to Richmond 1" well they "tended to business," but not in quite as
Hnished a style as Richmond, and the Purple and Gold were again victors by the
score of IQ to o.
This game was featured by real team-play of both teams and the individual
play of Golden, when he ran 66 yards from the kick off. Frank Oliver caught a
perfect pass and ran for a touchdown, and Broadus VVeathersbee. a Richmond
player, caught tl1e ball on the kick-off and ran 75 yards for a touchdown.
On October 27, those "Scrapping Irishmen" from Savannah journeyed to
Augusta and as usual the Benedictine team scrapped, but they were just out-
classed and another victory was added to the Musketeers' collection by the score
of 33 to o.
Now came the real week, the one which a lot of the older players were looking
forward to. For the purpose of "sweet revenge," we were to play "Carlisle," see?
and the whole team was looking forward to the trip to Orangeburg, then to
Atlanta, to play G. M. A. and tglory bell three days absence from school.
lYell, the lloys got their revenge and the team got a wonderful trip. It seemed
that "the team" was just on its toes and they certainly lived up to the name they
had received a short while before, "The Golden Horde." by licking Carlisle in
a one-sided game 42 to 7, and then turning right around and heating G. M. A.
the following Saturday 40 to O.
The next week Atlanta had another try at defeating Richmond in the form
of Boys' Hi, but their hopes were doomed to disappointment and in one of the
best games of the year Richmond won hy the score of IQ to O.
That old idea of the breaks of the game again proved itself true in the annual
battle with the Savannah tHoyl School, in Savannah on November 17. This
game was a tough one and well played by both teams, but anyway it was a great
game and some real football ability was exhibited. but it is still the secret opinion
of the author of this article that Richmond had the best team, although Savannah
had a stomp-down good one and the score was O to O.
After the Savannah game. the battle-worthy warriors of Richmond had a
week of light practice and no game, then started the "grilling" and touching np
of the line points in a wonderful football machine in preparednessg for the
South's best two prep school teams were to meet in the form of Richmond and
Tech Hi. This was rated by several persons who know, to have been one of the
best prep school games ever played in the South, but again Richmond came off
with the honors and won the score of I2 to 6. The high lights of this game were
Bolden's runs and his passes, NVatkins's return of a punt for 32 yards and the
whole play of the team as a unit. For Tech Hi, Mott was the star, scoring the
touch-down with a 60-yard run in the fourth quarter.
This year's team, which was truly a "XVonder Team," was not due to the
play of any one individual, but to the iight and spirit of the whole team, we
know that the "zo" team will be equally as great. There will be names that have
become very prominent in the athletic annals of Richmond. whose names will not
appear in the lineups of next year: Dutch Lucky, Tom Bruce, Alvin Baird,
Broadus Wleathersbee. Eni Griffin, Buck Vvatkins and Parks Hendee.
P. H. and XV. B.
BULDEN . .
BRUWN . Student Managm-
Basket-Ball Season 1929
The lmasket-hall team nf this year. IQ2Q, due to
rt 1. t
many handicaps. such as the lwss of several stars.
and the nlwening uf school two weeks Or more late.
thus nut allowing the cuach time In produce new
and prttper men to till the shues of last year's
losses. was nut fully up t-im standard. Another out-
standing reasnn for the tiff season was the fact that
for the lack of time. as stated ahtwe, it was nut pos-
sihle In produce the proper team wurk in the team
hefr-re the season was in full swing. and it takes a
machine that has teamwork as its chief quality to
CILXVH llaigssiitta put nut a real basket-hall team. But with all of this
we count this season as une of Richinuncls many suc-
cesses. hecause the laws wurkerl hard every evening and wun four and lost 3 Ollt
of I3 games.
Cwach wishes tu annnunce that next years' practice will begin immediately
following ftmthall seasu P11 and Richmwnd hopes to have a good team next year.
Hut just rememher to please he lenient in your criticism of the team of 19.29
and accept the "alibi" offered. and remember that. winning ur losing. it was
Richmund's team. it was flzc team.
P. H. and XY. B.
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ESI GRIFFIN, C'11ptai11 . . R1llI11l.Il!1 Lizmrd 111- f"tJI'Ix'lIl
DESMUND HEATT11-1 . . . 1611111111111 LI11111-11
CLARENCE HL.xNcH,x1:11 . . . 5111111111111 4211111-11
'IEFF B111.11Ex , . . 1"111'm11'11 111' Lvfllfff'
LEE .YXVEREIT .... . . SIa1111'1'1111 G11a1'11
CLARENCE I11..xxf11.x1:11 . . 1'111"z1'111'd 111' L1-111v1'
Ilxkxs HIQNIPFIE . . . F111'z.'a1'1I
-IAx1r:sL'.xs111x . . If111'zu111'd
Track Season of 1928
As the result of hard work and rleterminution on
the part uf all lmys and the couch, the team of IQZS
was very successful. .Xll huyg played their part in
building' 21 strcmg team and in iipliivlcliiig the high
stanclzircls uf Richmonrl, and this successful season
will he rememheretl in the future years.
I.l2'l'TER MEN HIT 19.28
hlixcxsux, Cldfflll-II l'0WIiRS
Burt, 'l'Hizu.ING, Manager
l:l'I.Glll'M, B. Yizitnizrtx'
OUTCOMIZ OF SEASON
. 64 XYrens . . . 24
, 355 Geurgia Normal . . 4122
. . 52 Spartanburg Hi . 25
luclnnond Ist plum in 10th District Meet. '
lxiclunond girl pl ne in Tech Relays.
I ' xxxNym.3.
Jackson, the captain of the Team of 1928, led the
boys in the most successful season of the past few
years. He will always be remembered as one of the
best track captains that has ever put a foot on Rich-
mond's cinder path.
A. R. C. 'W J. C. A. TRACK RECORDS
100 yard dash, H. Cleckley, 1921.
220 yard dash, H. Cleckley, IQ2I.
440 yard dash, J. O'C0nnor, 1916.
120 yard low hurdles, M. NYillia1ns, 1924.
High jump, B. Rigsby, 1917.
Broad jump, A. Sack, 1924.
Pole vault. H. Rainwater, 1928.
12lb. shot, VV. Fair, 1924.
junior Discus, H. Cleckley, 1921.
One-half mile relay, 1924-I minute 37 seconds, consisting of:
D. Miller, F. Powell, M. lYilliams.
Pole vault record broken this season by Rainwater.
Season of 1929 will appear in the RAINBOW of 1930.
Baseball Season of ll928
Due to the fact that the RAINBOW' of 1928 was sent to the printer before base-
ball season was completed, it was impossible to put in the pictures of the players
and a review of the season. Due to the hard work. good spirit, and great success
of the team of 1928 season, they are due some recognition.
Tl1e Annual Staif of 1929 dedicates this page as a token of appreciation by the
school as a whole for the hard work of tl1e boys and coaches of 1928 season.
T. XY. GRESSETTE . . . . Head Coach
A. F. Sunasox . . .lsxistazzt Coach
LETTERMEN OF 1928
HENDEIiSl'JN, Captain FLEAUNC.
RESULTS OF GAMFS OF 1928
25 Xliashington High .
9 Orangeburg High .
. 16 Orangeburg High . .
. S Parris Island Marines
. 3 Parris Island Marines
. 5 Carlisle .
. 7 Carlisle ....
. IO Carolina Freshmen .
. S1 TOTAL .
A X .
BELL RIDGWAY GRIFFIN SHERIDAN
C. H. BIITCHELL, Faculty .-ldz'i.vor
After the local tournament, in which Bell, Ridgway, Gritiin, Sheridan, and
Hendee proved winners in the five hrackets played, the team took on some out-
siders with the following results:
April 28th-University School of Atlanta, IQ A. R. C., 8
May 12th-lYaynesboro High School, 0: A. R. C., S
May 5th-Savannah High School, 33 A. R. C., 6
May 26th-Savannah High School, 73 A. R. C., 2
Three out of the four meets went the right way. Bell and Ridgway were chief
point-getters, but Griffin and Sheridan, as No. I doubles team and Nos. I and 2
in singles, faced stiffer opposition. It was a well-balanced team. All meets were
played at home with the exception of the first with Savannah.
This year's prospects are good. as we have three veterans with us in Gritiin.
Bell, and Hendee, and there is plenty of good Inaterial for recruits. Meets are
proposed with Boys' High of Atlanta, the snappy VVaynesboro team, and the
ancient foe, Savannah.
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BAILIE FURNITURE C0.
712 Broad Street
4x..z.cd..:.. . . . . . . . ........... . . . ..... lt!
Sporting Goods Headquarters
1z.w1cn,x1.i.. I-'0H'I'RAI.I., '
B,fXSIiIC'I'-HAI.I. 2111.1 IICNNIS
BowEN Bnos. Hows. co,
905 Broad Street
549-551 Broad Street
THE PERKINS MFG. C0. ii
Mill Work, Doors,
Sash and Blinds
Augusta, : Georgia
Mrs. I' Nix NUII Ims many IlI'IjjIllilI ideas. IIIIS In not?
Hr. Seutt Yes. vslweiallly in speIIin,u'.',
LAND DRUG C0.
.I. B. WHITE Xt COMPANY .:
Broad and IVIarIJury Streets -to the-
Augusta, Georgia Graduating Classes of 1929
MILLIGAN ADV. SERVICE
Augusta. I Georgia
-5--8 Q 8 S-3-or-Sri 6 L3 5,8
Ili-mul Stn-et IDIIIIUNIIQ' Aloullmvnl
Sea Foozls of All Kimls
Home I-i4l1'!IiIIlAS.f : NoutIn-rn Ntxli
W, .I, IIt'II't'l'Il2III Furl I'. Pun
. . 5
- A l
Q COMMERCIAL PRINTING C0, """""""fl "F ffg
li, U-DRIV-IT SYSTEM "
747 Ellis Street 1
j Augusta. : Georgia T38 Ellis Phone 49 L:
llll N LXYICNI
ln l llit Vlotliiiig, llll N111
xml ll:llbl'l llNllt'l'V :xt inoxt
' "lf Men Wear lt, We Sell It"
0 FARR xl HOGAN
Drugs. Toile! Jrlicles and
l I I Nl l ll 'LIHYS l Xl l'lfl'I,l,Y
1 Augusta. : Georgia ioxll ul xm IJ
Nll Nmiil Du' your llllillilllll olulvvt to ill
Ui l nu M-N. imlw-ul. Ili- Rays tluxt l In I ill the int in tlu lll'lQlllrlbl'llOlrd
lx ilu xx ix xx ni you wtzly :xml lmw ul
2 SOUTHERN WELDING CO. M E ET M E
' .L .x. oI'Z'l's, In-op.
Electrzc anrl flcetylene
Welding ar11lC11ttir1g M A C K I S
I Phone 1332 623 Ellis St.
- Augusta, : Georgia Plione 9137 542 Broad St.
2 J. WILLIE LEVY SON 8: CO.
Congratulations to the
BEST SCHOOL IN THE
League, Duvall 8: Powell
Realtors mul General
Augusta. : Georgia
il A I I
ivy... ....... ... .. . .,...igi,-
SHOES FOR THE FAMILY
57 , , ,Time
. .nmwfr N , , ,
J"0"" PAY CAbH AND PAY LEbb
..,,,W,-,hm 1,,,,,Q.,.3S-- Prompt Courleous Serrice
A. 330 B' Q 1 S '
372 Broad. Augusta. ba. lou meet
BERRY DRY CLEANING CU,
207 Ellis Street
for the FUIIITIYY
Augusta, Georgia 1116 Broad St.. Augusta. Gu.
Ruvk .ln-nl lll I xx mt 1 x ll I I I ll
TTIlTl'1Hl H1111 tl It
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COA TRACTOR 1:l:I'NsWlr'li I'.xX.x'1'l:ul'lf1x
4-ol.l'xll:lTx Ylxix-'l'fnxl N
1f1.1'M1:1N4:. 1Ilc.x'l'1N1: xxn -WU 1 I 101 UN
KIJQPZN III-ZITI' till, I:l'l:Nl LS Ullim-: l'h.m.- :um uw 11 Intl: N11
1.il1lUl'ilt IX 111 ll 31282
651 Broad St., Augusta. Ca. Augusta. Geurgil
CLARK MILLING COMPANY
.'xllgl1S1H. Ceorgl 1
fwjlgw Q,QQQQ QQ
726 Broall Street
Q 14 , .
xiii: . . ... . . 4 . . . .4-. 4 9- .4-.v 0 Q-Q... f......, .4.-.t.AoY,-.- 0 01. .-.46-vgalp -Q
P. C. BARNARD. Pressing Vluh. 324 Eigrlitll St. Phone 13307.
-2 C. D. KENNY CO. lmporters, Roasters and Packers of Lakewood Cof-
fee. Phones 883. SS-I. 976 Broad Street.
V: AUGUSTA SHOE REPAIRING. San'ilowsky's Shoe Renury. Phones
9-13. 5944. S375 Broad Street.
::f sf wk aw
PEOPLES SHOE REPAIRING. First Vlass Shoe Shop. Shoes Called
for and Delivered. 5131 Broad Street. Phone 2340.
. CITY AUTO SUPPLY CO. Good Silvertown Tires and Tubes. S33
Broad Street. Phone 1326.
:F Plf 29 if 3
, GEORGIA VITRIFIED BRICK 86 CLAY CO. BT2lllllf?lCIlll'9l'S of High
Grade Yitritied Materials. Augusta, Ga. Campania, Ga.
- THE HENRY HUTT CO. Phnnhingg Supplies. 611 Broad Street. Phone
472. I'se Hntt's Garden Hose.
::: 21 if ar
" SMITH HARDWARE COMPANY. 927 Broad Street. Phone 17.
I ALEX. G. EDELBLUT FURNITURE CO. 319-321 Eigrhth Street. "The
" Store ot Quality and Originality."
,I MURPHY STATIONERY CO. 756 Broad Street. Phone 1790. Gradua-
tion and Gift Books. Fountain Pens. Kodaks and Filnis.
. HENRY DARLING, INC. 5134 Broad Street. Clit-vrolet Automobiles.
7? 14 24 ?F FF
A in-gro woinan was in an Zllltilllltlllllt' aeeident. After she regained Con-
seioiisiiess, the doetor sought to eheer her hy reinarkingz
"You will undouhtedly he ahle to ohtain a eonsiderahle amount of dani-
- "Il:nnages asked Aunt Sarah. "What does Ah want wif daniagt-SF'
. Ah got nut dainage now. What Ah wants is repairsf'
"Let llvgones lief' hx' Gone-s.
"Ye-sf' hy George.
"Bt-njainin Franklin's Autof' hy O, til'2llbll.Y,
, "The Fly." hy Night.
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Since 1841 Soutlfs Favorites
VISIT THE 1-OZY STORE
E. C. BALK 81 COMPANY
R' E' 8 Millinery Unusual Gifts
00 J1l'I.I.lI HX TS OF
918 Broad Street
'I'he Annual Staff wishes to take this
opportunity of expressing its apprecia-
tion to those whose advertising in the
present volume of THE RAINBOW
has contributed much toward its inan-
ciafl success. : : : : :
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