Academy of Richmond County High School - Arc Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1932 volume:
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Pulflished bv lhe Sludenls of lhe
.IENIOR COLLEGE OE ALTGESTA
ACADEMY OF RICHMOND COUNTY
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P l A X
,f The RAINBOW of 1932 is respectfully dedicated to Marion Turner H
Bryson as a token of recognition and appreciation for his faithful and , '
' diligent service as a faculty member and backer of Old Richmond.
L His service has extended over a period of Fifteen years, during which Q
l time he has done everything in his power toward the interest of this 5
H school. It has been largely through the efforts of Mr. Bryson, as head 09
of the Athletics Committee, that the school has maintained such a won- '
yt derful program of athletics in r-:cent years. "Q
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11238 135111111 . 'I'llI. It uxmm AN1fg2'UXi'fn1L1 writ P-01
I. Administration and Faculty
Il. The Junior College of Augusta
Ill. The Academy of Riclimoncl County
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JAIIEs LISTER SIQINNER. B. S., E. E..
. . . . . ..... Presidenl
ERIC YVEST HARDY. A. B., A. M. .... ...................... D eau
JULIA A. FLISOH, A. M. ........ .... . Aldviser of Women. History
NIRS. J. EVANS EUBANKS .........
NIARCARET BAILIE. B. S.. B. L. S.. .
ERNEST BIASON ALLEN. Ph. B. ..... .
JusTIN A. H. BECUE, B. S., B. A...
KATHERINE P. Boccs. B. S. ..... .
G. LANOSTON BOLTON, B. S.. . . .
MARION TURNER BRTSON. A. B.. . . .
JAMES BIOBCAN BUIJQNER. B. S.. M.
OSNEAL W. CHANDLER. A. B. .... .
CIIARLES GUI' CORDLE. A. B.. A. M.. ..
GEORGE M. DASHER ..... ....
IN Oni' ,Y
. . ..... . . .Lilzruriun
. . . .EnglislI. Fremrh
. . . .French
. . . . . . . . . . . . .lfllucalion
. . . .Science
. . . .Science
. . .Hisl0ry. Carman
. .......... Shop
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fry JOIIN BIARSHALL ELLIS. A. B.. M. S.. ..
I JI , CHARLES MARTIN ETIIEREDGE, A. B.. . . .
JOHN EVANS EUBANKS, A. B., A. M.. ..
A NORMAN L. GALLOWAY, B. S., A. M. ............... . .
ALE ALBERT GALLATIN GOODWTN, Maj. U. S. A. llielin-all
ROBERT EMIL GRESSETTE. A. B. .................. .
aff L. A. GRIFFIN, B. S. A. ..... ..
JOHN THOMAS HAINS, A. B.. . ..
I" f WlI.LIANI REDDING KENNEDY ......... . ..
E A SERCEANT JOHN A. LEIPOLD. D. E. M. L.. . .
Q5 J. GEORGE NICDONALD, Ph. B .............
I' Y' DAVID FRANKLIN NICDOWELL, A. B., M. A.. . ..
WILLIAM L. NIADEN, A. B., A. M. ......
ANTON PAUL BIIARKERT, B. S., M. S. .... ..
CHARLES HAROLD MITCTIELL. A. B., M. A... .
"fi JOHN BURCHELL MOORE. A. B. ........ .
ff AUBURN G. OWENS, A. B. ........... .
HENRY OSGOOD READ, Ph. B., A. M... .
is GEORGE H. RIDGWAY, A. B.. . . . . ..
ij: JOE NIAYS ROBERTSON, B. S.. . . .
1 ' CHARLIE A. ROYSTON, B. S. ......... . .
GEORGE MILTON SCOTT, A. B., B. Lit.. ..
fx A CHESTER ARTHUR SCRUGGS, A. B., M. A.. . . .
ff 1 CECIL WH'MAN SHERLOCK, B. S. C.. A. M... ..
yy ALBERT F. SIMPSON. A. B. .............. .
CHESTER IWCKINLEY SUTTON, A. B., A. M.. ..
ZAJI .JOSEPH LE CONTE TALLEY. B. S.. M. S.. . . .
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. . . .liiolugy
. . . . ...... Illilimry
. . .Hisloryx Civics
. . . . . .Science
. . . . fllalhenzaliirs
. . . .Cnnznierviul
. . . . . ..'lll.il.IIlf.Y
. . . ..lIUlll6lIllIll'CS
. . . .Spanish
. . . . . . . . . .English
. . . .EngIish. History
. . . . . . . .English
. . . . . .Chemislry
. . . . ..Eng1ish. Civics
.Halh e'l1 Ialics, Hislory
. . . . . . . .Chemislry
. . . .Athletic Director
. ., ........ English
. . . . .Physics
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n ' Board of Trustees
Kill HON. Boxmw WYRIGHT .... ...................... . .Presirlenl
l 1 MR. BRYAN Cmmmc .... ...............,.... I f"ice-President
lf NIR. XVARREN BOTHWELL ........ ............... S ecrezary and Treasurer
M MR. JOHN Pmmzx' MR. E. C. B. DANFORTH
Nj AJR. LANDON Txloms DR. GEO. P. BUTLER
'J OfflC6l'S Board of EdHC3tl0H
Jill UR. GEORGE M. NVOODBLTRY ........................................ Presifleul
MR. R. H. BURKHALTER .... .................... V ice-President
in DR. LAWTON B. EVANS .... .................... S uperinlemlenl
. MR. S. D. COPELAND .... ............... . flssz. Superzfnlendenl
g MR. T. H. SHERMAN ................. Pllfl'CllllSlllIg .flgvnl
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HAI Hlgll School and ,IllIll0l' College COIIllllltt66
ij' xlfi. CROVER C. NlAXWELL ......................................... Clmirmrm
,gl MRS. JOHN W. W'AI.liER MR. JOHN W. BREWER
F, 1 MRS. R. C. BAILIE, JR. MR. J. M. MQKIE, JR.
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MARGA RET MITCHELL A LSTON
It energy and enthusiasm count for anything in the world nl' Lvl,
, nvliieventent, here is a teacher-to-be who will wear the laurel. Al
' Literary Society 1. 2: J. C. JK. Teaelters' Club 2, 'ti
AGNES THERES-A ARMSTRONG L
Petite. quiet, and Clt'I11LIl'E7lllZ1l-S Agnes. But her quietness is one lr ll
thing that makes her so well liked among the students. lu
ll Literary Society 1. 2: Clee Club 1, 2. ' y
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ELEANOR Mt-COOK BEXHDEN
Good grades, good looks, antl a good uo1npanion4lSleanor suct-owls i,
in being versatile without appearing "a fickle. and changeable N
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E, fx Literary Society l. 2: Secretary and Treasurer Student Council 2: lg
l Science Club 2: Hi-Y-W 2: Clee Club 1: High Honor 1: Chairman ltr,-
'r"' of Girls' Council 2. thi
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ff' WILLIAM ELGENE BLITCHINGTON 1 ,
tl V "Blitch" is a friend to everybody. and everybody is his friend. lvl,
Lf 'g What more could one desire tx
,ji 4" Second Lieutenant l: First Lieutenant 2. J
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. bl MARC.-XRET ELOISE CHAPMAN tl
' .-Ai A javelin thrower-one always to the point. ll i
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'ff Her quietness merely heralds her merits.
sl Q Literary Society 1. 2: .l. C. fl. Teachers' Club. l "
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' 'l'l'l0NlAS .lEFFl'IllSON C,lRSTARl'Hl'IN if
l A true Thomas Jefferson is Sain. lndivitluality. without eccen- ll l
, .5 tricity! His consistenvy, however. makes us wonder whnt "Declara-
f lion of Independence" he ever penned.
Q' I Honor l: Travk Team l. ll,
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ClLl.ETTE BRMNERD CLYRRIE l
A Daniel Webster. a Patrick Henry-suclt is "ladies main" 'R '
Currie as we know him.
Literary Society 1: President Literary Society 23 Dramatic Club 4
lg Business Manager Musketeer 2: Oratorical Contests I. 2: De-
bating Team 2: Glee Club 2: Hi-Y 2: Honor 1: Captain 1. 1
QVWUODS DEX EREAltX l tx
A cute little girl with intelligence that cannot overshadow he-r in
Literary Society 1, 23 Glee Club l. 2g Science Club l. 2: llonor l. "1 it
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NANCY CAROLINE F'l'l'ZGERALD . tx
Nancy is an integral part uf our class. Plenty ol' tuct and fcinininv '
wistfulness. I -
V Honor lg Literary Society 2: Business Stall of Nlusketeer 23 Clet- ,' if
Club 1, 2g Hi-Y-W 1. 2: President Hi-Y-W l, 23 Vice'Prc-sirlvnl
Class 2. lg A
MARK NEAL FRANKLIN
Boys, you'd better hang on to your girls when you see Neal coming. K 2
But Neal can't help it, il' he's good looking, a good dancer. and at 7, -
good athlete. tk .'-,
Captain-Adjutant lg Major 2: Football 13 Track 1. 2: Student 151
Council 2g Dramatic Club 1: Officers' Club 1, 2: Military Editor ul '
"Rainbow" 1+ 'tx
FRANCES FORNEY '3
An expert dancer with an ever-present smile. No wonder Fram-es
is popular with everyone in her class. l ,tl
Re-entered .l. C. A. from Ohio State liniversityg Literary Society
1, 25 Dramatic Club 1: Science Club 1, 2: Glee Club 1. 2: High tfx
Honor 1. t
JOSEPHINE NORVELL FRY
"A combination of brains and attractiveness is truly a gift ol the r i
Literary Society 1: X-ice-President Literary Society 2g Science ,
Club 1, 2g Dramatic Club 2g Treasurer Class 1. 2: High Honor 1: 3 r4i
Associate Editor Mnsketm-r 2: Hi-Y-W l: Set-retui'y HLY-W. t lm
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, ,X wr-alile gf-ntlernan. who E- popular. n-II only bei-stir-v ul hix
. intellectual ability and his gilt ol conversation. but lll'1'3llxg- 11,1 15
the only "Scotty" lx
Literary Society 2: President Chemistry Club l: Hi-Y 1: Presi- -
, rlent Hiet 2: High Honor l: Track l: ljoltl "ll" Society: Treueurer 4
llho llhi Club 2: Trea-urer ol German Club. - '
an l"ll.XXl,IliS ETTA G XHTEN ,
if fllance over Franc:-s' reeor:ls--trurnpelerx of her avlrievernenlf. ,tl
-' X girl with her ubiliity an-l one who studies as haril ju-I c'an't be
.1 ' Literary Som-iety 1. 2: Science Club L 2: High Hnnnr l. ,
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ELEANOR FRANCES GEIHIKE K' 'y
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Lui There! romance in the air when Eleanor rornes daehing along
3, J with conversation and her Oliver. K!
Literary Society 25 Glee Club 1. Lf
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A-'J TINIUTHX LLEXY ELLXN i,Il3bUN
'I' Wlrr-n you think ul quiet dignity. worth. intelligence. znnl goml
'l nature. you may count on Llewellyn to fit the bill. Her extremely
rr: attractive frankness is outstanding. lug
fl l Literary Society 1. 2: Svience Club l: High Honor l: l.itf-rurr ltl
Editor Rainbow 2: Claes Historian. .N
EMMA CLAIRE GRAHAM fl
Claire was once voted the best all 'round girl ut Tubrnan. Not one ffl
' ' hit of her charm has been lost--'tis enough said.
"J Literary Society I. 2: Dramatic Club 1: Ch-e Club I. 2: Girls' I.
I ' Connvil 2: Hi-Y-W 2: Honor 1.
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fi MATTIE LOL GlllNl:'ll'D 3.3
inf: The ernhomlirnf-nt of nnselhslrness, fr-ic-ntllinesx regard for others. V-
tv' and willingness lu do more than her part. A true friend ia Nlattic. f
Literary Soviety l. 2: Frivnm- Club l. 2. '-2
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' 1 XX ith her 5 Pllflxllllil vu'-. hvr ttlltlllllg SllIIll'. her avttnn-rl lil- ' .
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l clnllerenve. Mary wins lwr nanny lriendb. I tx
l el Inter-ary Nwivly l. 2: Mn-IN t.ounr-il 2: 5L'It'lN'P Llub 2: BUNIIIIH , 'll
' Xlanager Musketeer. ' 1 l
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.XGNILN DUKUIIH H XLl'UliD tl xx
l' tl it lotsi nl tavl and a pleasing personality are the lllllhlillllllllg feu- lui
I tures of Xgnes. our lrevkleul-llam-nl blonrle. 51' 'N
Literary Society l. 2: Chu- llluh 1. 2: Debating 2: ,l. lf. A. Tea- Stix
l - chers' Club. l 1
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fit WILLIAM ISIIILI ll Xllllt 1' N
fi' 7' r
l Being a Dean! son tlm-fnil bolhcr liill. lla- haf hia lun iufl thu' H-
if same. But in the- me-anlinw hr- carries a hvaiy -clrerlule anrl passes l
M all of it, ton. I'
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1 Flmnrx noone HAIHRISS l-is
4 ,f x
1: p One reason that teachers ulon't leave at-liool is the hope ol' finding E
more pupils like Frank. Nothing if haul fm' at person with l"l'llIllii- ,
l"l ability and diligence. l '
Ml Literary Society 1, 2: High llonur 1. lli
l ' 1
ti IIUDOLPH WENDELL lili,X'l'H '
i fl He may speak German with a Spanish accent. but even the least l.Q
, 'l observant will see that he has a last-working. analytical miml. l'
it I I t
Emory University: President Spanish Club: President Rho Chi l,"
1,, -1 Fraternityg Science Club 1. 2: German Llluh. ,fp
I ,l Q 1
l it MAliGAIiE'l' HEFFEHNAN ll n
Sweetness without meckness! Reserve sans snobiness! Always .
-ql Literary Society lg Glee Club 1: H-Y-W 1, 2g Girls' Council 2.
-J 't M-N.-,Ns-m-what 1 ,
l ' i .-,..UA ...NN Y , 5.9 5
02020 r- 03039 :-z5 fQ', I9 3 2 Biggs .,ty 5 1 , g, s"o"Q
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l ll XIARCIE XICY HOLL XXD
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fl hi' Quiet. peaceful. sweet. and polite. but with plenty of character. il
Literary Society 1. 2: ,l. C. K. Teztvlners' tfluh 2. ! '
I 1. pt 'w
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I 4 MALDIE mic JARRELL .
lily! ' l
'fill Noisy aml vivat-ions. Xlautle is popular! Shes to be a teacher. t'
'fri Her pupils-to-he are to be envied.
"'l H-Y-W 1. 2: ,I. C. X. Teachers' Club: Assistant Business Manager 'l
V I Rainbow 1: Rnsiness Manager Rainbow 2.
'K li v V -
f 'I MARX CLERC REMP
K ,il She is unassuming. but has 11 strong will of her oun: and her nt-
ff, tractiveness is entlowf-tl with knowl--dge anal the power of concen-
'ij Honor 1.
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K' uEtt'1'Rt DE CECELIA KITCHENS
V 1 A great girl whose motto is: "l put all my troubles in the bottom l
,Lv of my heart. then sit on the lid and smile." 1
y' Literary Soviety l. 2: Secretary Literary Soeiety 1: Clee Club
1, 2. l ,
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I' tl? ROBERT MARTIN LUIAR , , One who has a good little in his own quiet way, even if it is witl.
f 4 at noisy gang. He has an active and fertile mind. tx
Top-Sergeant I: Spanish Cluh 2: Chemistry Club l. wt.
. i 4 ug.
l I X
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.lXCK HARRY LEYY
gi f . P,
rl' This boy Jack knows as much about love as "ye goude Wyl' of lf'
g Bath." If you are in love for the first time, he can give you some
WO very good points. Dont rush him tho'. l
", Literary Society l. 2: Chemistry Club I: His-nce Club l. 2: Rho- '
f Chi Fraternity 2: Kssistnnl Class Prophet 2: X ice-President ot l ' Q
1 Ct-rlnan Cltlh. '
l lx . k O Q I I'
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i l - a .
fl SARAPI ELIZXUETH KIALLARD W
Q74 'l'he boldness anal friendliness combined with the mincl anil per-
fl, sonality of Farah is inrleed a snare. 1 .,
if Literary Society l. Z: Clee Club 1. 21 i it
., l it
l mm .ingot titma XIXIISHALI. if.
, z 1
, Brilliancy coupled with a lun loving disposition. No wonder shc l-."
' lll has become an ontstaniling personality in our class in spite of her VL
i short term as a member of it. C' it
1, ' Enteretl from Sllorter College: Clee Club 2: Dramatic Cluli 2: ii'
4 ' 'i Literary Society. , 1
. .xl in
V l 1
l i ALICE CAROLYN MORGAN "1
if Alice is a fluent public speaker. and when women finally take tht- 'ji 2
I businew world. you may he sure she will be close In tht- top. .HQ
K Critic Literary Society el, 2: Debating Team 1. 2: Clee Cluh l. 2:
A Dramatic Club 1. 23 J. C. A. Teachers' Cluh 2: Science Chili 2. tw.,
1 rt My-
r 1 A J
oi iff i
9 Lois Moses My
Lois's generosity in giving rides to various tnrtly classmates hurry- fix
ing in vain tn get to school on time. and her never-failing cheerful- P
"'l ness are only two of the traits that will make us remeniher her as a ly?
' pleasant acquaintance or a treasured friend. X:
4 Literary Society I. 2: Clee Club 1. 2: Science Club 1. tif
" 1 ly
til 2 '
. A 1:
1 . ef .K
. t 1
4 SARA MAIIGARET MOYE A -
' Deep laughter seems to How continually from never serious Xlar-
fl garet. 1 fy
' . Literary Society 1. 23 Clee Cluhg J. C. A. Teachers' Club.
.+ I H
l - .
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il tb it
W rnuo xi.-cor Mum.
N If Fred goes about practicing medicine with the same determina-
., tion he has shown us. we know he will be a success. i-t
,il Science Club 1, 2: Rho Chi Club 1. 2.
. ' Y
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' " Thirteen
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'.. ' , .",.'le. l ri iff". l-IH' e - 'l'llI" ll XINIH HN V ' .
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SAM LUCULU5 MCCHEAHY lg
' 'Q Sant never knows what it is not to smile. He enlivens the most
l t I . -.
...rj boring classes--even Lollege Algebra. Lv!
l I Second Lieutenant I: Football 1: Spanish Club 23 Chemistry libl'
it-' Club 1: Baseball 2. 1 A 1
,lv U ,ii
t t' l', '
'il ' t
t ft I l
yjf' HOWARD CORNELIUS MCGINTY 1 . ,
fl" Howard goes about his work quietly but conscientiously. He'll ll'
tw, Student of Young Harris .l. C. and llniversity of Georgia first if l
I yeat'. Secretary Rho-Chi Fraternity 2: Basketball 21 Contestant for i,
l' ' Battey and Mullarky Nledals 2: Track 2. tl' 3t
t ki K
t 2 ,t
f. moms NOWELL "xl
Rerl curls. a soft voice. even temperament, and efficient intellect. .
Literary Society l, 2: Clee Clubg Dramatic Club: Honor 1. lo
lift l t
I V R 'i
ALlCl5 WRIGHT PATCH "
ilfwl Alice is never quite the saute, but is forever keeping us in "Won- xiii
lvl tlerland' to decide what's to come next. li'l
fl Literary Society 1: Clee Club lg Dramatic Club 1. 2g Hi-Y-W 2
1, 2: .l. C. A. Teachers' Club.
Dottornv rims POWELL ll
fri", Dorothy's chosen profession is teaching. l.t't
Success surely awaits such a girl. W
f Literary Society 1. 2: .l. C. A. Teachers' Cluhg Honor 1. 'l .0
if l - t
K-fe CA'l'l'lEllINE LUl'lSlS ll0liSSLl'Ill ,il
.t I i it
Q ' .N future teacher and a good dancer. As tnen are known to have a
weakness for svlttml teachers and are always at willing prey tn ,
K l dancers, slw has only In pick out her future husband. iv
I Glen- Club l, 2: Literary Society l. 2: .l. C. A. 'lleaclters' Club 2. .
r - f
l, W m
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4 ' . . . . . . 1
.jl LEUPULD .tru stnxrtnrix 1
2 lf you are bored in Lepis presence. you lutw only yourself to ,
11-l blame. He slums an intf-re-t in all varieties ul- subjects and nt-ter ,
I 4' lets the com-t-rsation lag. 5
il Science Club 1, 2: Rho-Chi Fraternity N ice-ilresitlent 2: Dra- I l ,'
. il matic Club 1: Glee Club 1. t , il
.11 l Q- 1
. ty .
'i iw, '.
ll l x .'
' MARY ELLA SHEPPAHD 1 th,
i tl Mary is one of ,l. C. Afs most attractive girls: friendly and lil'
H always full of fun. 'ju'
5, Literary Society 1. 2: Spanish Club 2: Girls' Council: Science '-
V XJ Club,
' tl R 4
rt 1 ,
,H l, 't
, v r
J ' JAMES LISTER SKINNER. JR. li.
ii, Jimmie believes in combining studies and sports. ljesitles being 5 l
ffl on the football and track squads. he makes honor grades. tif you t' l
don't believe that is hard to do just try it.l tlhl
'll Honor 1: Class President 2: Student Council 2: Cold "H" Society' Q W
at 1: Hi-Y 2: Secretary Hi-Y 2: Assistant Sports Editor "Rainbow" ,ti
nl 1: Sports litlitor "Rainbow" 2: Clee C'ub l. 2: Xssistant Bllsit1t'-- 4"-
l',', Manager Clem- Club 2: J. C. .L Debating Ti-am 2: Track 2: Fool- ii
' ball 2.
All WILLIAMS DEAN S'l'EWXliD U
Dean pulled down an honor last year and will this year. When his l'
l' left hand begins to push a pencil. you may be sure that good results l
4l'Jtl are forthcoming. Ask Klr. Scruggs whether or not Dean knows his 1 .I
M Dramatic Club l. 2: Clee Club 2: Literary Society 2: Secretary
IL Chemistry Club 2: First Sergeant 1: Rho-Chi Club 2: Honor 1. 5
, 1 ii, '
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4 if C.-KROLYN I5 XBEL SWINT ls:
tl Carrie is our real blonde with a wistlulness that demands pro-
l' tl tection touched with a dash of good humor. I Yr,
,' Science Club 1: Literary Society 1, 2: Glee Club 2.
, , kv
. tl tQ
LOUISE WILCOX moms l-I5
fl, l l
W "We leave her praises unexpresserl. we leave her greatness to be lit:
Q guessed." , V5
f 1 Literary Society 1: .l. C. 1. Teachers' Club: Hi-Y 2: C-lee 1 l
4: Club 1.
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CLARA VERDERY FRI
Noisy Clara! Ever filled with animation and always having .1
guotl lltlle. X1
.l. X. C. Teacher! Club l: Glee Club 1, 2. lt? Q
KENLUCH 1"Al,LKNl-LH WESTBERHY '
"Kenny" is a friend and pal to everybody, J. C. A. will surely It 'l
miss him and his hospitable Essex. Q
Captain 1. 4
Al.BEll'l' IROBEIRT WHl'l"l'LE
A merry little chap with a broad, broad smile. Whiltle's a won- lip,
tler. What brilliancy he posiessesl He-'s our Yaledictorian. eq
Literary Society 1. 2: Secretary Literary Society Zg Science Club if
2: Hi-Y 2g Editor-in-Cbiel "Rainbow" 2: High Honor lg Valedic- V,
Iorian. l, gil
DUllU'l'l'lY .XDDIIS WILKINSON
Dorothy had the ability antl perseverance to make ,I. C. A. in one 5 lv'
and a half years. She's a smart girl who is neither "snooty" nor Q'
vnnceited. 1 a
x'-. , 5
WALLACE WlNCFlELD 5
lf it's about sports. ask Wally. He is at great tootliall fan, u great
baseball fan, a great hunter-in short. a great guy. ly
Blil l.Xll I,XNSl"UlllJ WISE
Beulah is a new student who has conquered the nflmiralion of
many .l. C. AX.
lli-Y-W 2: .l. C. A. Teacllers' Clubg Picture Editor of Rainbow.
ff' ,g1,t,9""' 'aah'-Q it tl
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Fl'-'kifj-l.l"w'l'3lli l 0 J ,' - 4.
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3,13 ir, V-My Q -I wa'-Adtfg
I : 1'
-xffhomas Jefferson Carstarphen.
' ' 1 in-Q it uxnmx ili3fIfiiF.H'3t
Margaret Mitchell Alston
Agnes Theresa Armstrong
Eleanor McCook Bearden
James Walter Blanchard
William Eugene Blitchington
Margaret Eloise Chapman
Gillette Brainerd Currie
Henry Theodore Drost. Jr.
Nancy Caroline Fitzgerald
Mark Neal Franklin
.losephine Norvell Fry
Morris Crawford Fulton
Robert Lee Garrett, Jr.
Frances Etta Garten
Agnes Alberta Gay
Timothy Llewellyn Gibson
Anna Wright Goodwin
Emma Claire Graham
Mattie Lou Grimaud
Mary Harriette Haggerty
Agnes Dorothy Halford
William Eric Hardy
Frank Moore Harriss
Rudolph Wendell Heath
Ruth Comelia Hill
Margie Ney Holland
Maudie Mae .larrell
Mary Clerc Kemp
Gertrude Cecelia Kitchens
Robert Martin Lamar
Jack Harry Levy
Sarah Elizabeth Mallard
Mary .lacquelin Marshall
Alice Carolyn Morgan
Sara Margaret Moye
Fred McCoy Mull
Samuel Luculus McCreary
Howard Cornelius McGinty
Alice Wright Patche
Etta Ophelia Ponder
Dorothy Mae Powell
Catherine Louise Roessler
Leopold Alan Schneider
Amelia Burns Sheftall
Mary Ella Sheppard
.lames Lister Skinner. lr.
Williams Dean Steward
Agnes Wright Story
- -'Carolyn Isabel Swint
Louise Wiilcox Thomas
Sarah Mnzelle Traylor
Kenloch Faulkner Westberry
Alben Robert Whittle
Dorothy Addie Wilkinson
Beulah Langsford Wise
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'Twas but a little while ago we drew Q i
Togetherg here our several paths converged, As paths of ocean voyagers are merged ,U
Upon a sailing ship. Quite soon there grew ' v
Companionships among us, strong and true. We've laughed, we've worked 5 by common interest urged, 'X
We've cheered our fortunes as they ebbed and surged. f
Perhaps we may have grieved a little, too. a f
And now our time together nears its end 5 5,
The harbor and the spreading roads beyond
Proclaim our voyage finished. W ith a sigh
W e feel the land-breeze on our cheeksg dear friend, 1' "3
The time has come for severing of the bond :- 'EN
A clasp of hands-g'Cod bless you, and good-bye." BRMNERD CURRIE. f r
t y V
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. X. 1 A Q.. K , 1 he 1 510316309
Eighteen , A Q,
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History of The Class of 32 Q
A 1 1
I , l ix 5
y , l know you wont believe it-it seems int-'redible-nevertheless it is true: we. the N
' sedate Sophomores, once in the dark ages of '30 and 'Sl were little inexperienced
H i . , . . . .. . Irv'
tl When the new 1930 was within four months of reachlng Sl. and when the high
is fy school diplomas were beginning to lose their lustre. we made our debut at the I. C. A. ? ,Q
lr U We entered her noble portals. and. even now it islterrifying to think of it all! Were - ,I
it .3 we all candidates for entrance as Freshmen? Well. hardly! Higher reached our 3.
"4 aspirationsg some even expected to become Sophs lthe Seniors of J. C. AJ But. alas! 'il
' before we'd finished gazing at our schedules. we arrived at the conclusion that even .PM
' yy the position of Freshmen would be most acceptableg for. at that time. we little realized
our immaturity and unfitness to sustain this lofty position-that of a Sophomore, HR Q
fs which we now hold. Thus, as Frosh. we began Chapter 1. Q. it
' We could not remain Freshmen always. tho' some did show a tendency to cling 'ity
' t to the old class and left it with great difficulty even after two years' stay. But is not by
' enduring faithfulness an enviable characteristic-one superior to mere cheap intel- Aj
yi lectual brilliancy? We toiled from the dark basement regions made pleasant by 4-K-
gl. Colonel Hains' presence, through the halls guarded from noise by Miss Flisch. and
tin into the clear air of the upper floor air filled with fumes of sulphuric acid and for-
t ld 'h de l 't
N ma y y . K4 ,N
4. ,Twas in the latter part of '31 that we reached the point where we were no longer
tl, startled by exclamations of, "For the love of Santa Claus!" and "Bless my landie! " Ly
'VM We 'even came to know by memory the jokes of the teachers l'Tis not a boast! and to iyl
11 Q 1 I
My remember "not to forget" to laugh. As Sophs we assumed a more serious air, and Q
, . .
our place of retreat became the library-a noble institution that soon adorned the -
ll: crown and horns of many of our members with "points" yi tg
NA' Now, we are the graduating class of l932! Soon diplomas from the Junior Col-
ll lege of Augusta are to he ours! We repent of all the damages done to our dear 1 44
M school and faculty! Yea, in sack-cloth and ashes, we repent! And we extend to
y 4 i our teachers heartiest thanks for advancing us well towards civilization! .Qi
4, Written by one whose weapon is the tongue. which is, as you see, mightier than
' L her pen. H5
.1 ! LLEWELLYN GIBSON. If-it
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Last Will and Testament
We. the 1932 Sophomore Class of the Junior College ot' Augusta. Georgia.
U. S. A.. do hereby issue the following solemn proclamation to all whom it may
concern. We declare ourselves to be of unsound minds and diseased bodies owing to
a too close association with the faculty of the aforesaid institution. To our hypo-
critical psychiatrists who have for the past two annums groped with us incompetently.
being as they were insipid. asinine. ametrohemiaists we leave one large dose of mer-
To THE FACULTY
To Justin.. Austin. Hcustin. Heustin. Lustin. Bovstin. Begue we leave one pair of
small track shoes in order that he may represent Germany at the coming Olympics.
To "0ssie" Head we leave and dedicate one song entitled. "And one Grasshopper
jumped over another Grasshoppers back."
To "Prexy" Skinner we leave one correspondence course on HOW to Sing.
To "Hoyseed" Hardy one box of Boscoeis Bucolic Pills for beatilic blushes.
To "Kittyy" Boggs we leave a generous supply of bricks to place under her
To "Willie" hladen we leave one pair of fur-lined electric ear-muffs.
To Anton Paul Nlarkert we leave one years subscription to "Ballyhoo."
To "Poppa" Ellis one large box of toys for his youthful admirers.
To "Calcium Sulphate" Scruggs one scholarship to Columbia University where
he may gather experience for his "masterpiece"
To "Deacon" Eubanks one funeral home in good condition to provide proper
atmosphere for his dead language classes.
To "funloving. frivolous, Happeru Flisch one male genius who can cope with
her massive intellect.
To "Corporal" Goodwin one company of perfect freshmen who will smile when
he cracks his stale jokes.
To "Pussyfoot" Cordle one large box of cough-drops and one treatise on elocu-
tion in order that he may expound his views in manly tones.
To "Chesty" Sutton we leave a large part of Nlr. Etheridge's superfluous adipose
To i'Charlie" Mitchell one bottle of Tyrus Thompsons Tonsil Tonic so that he
may speak in pleasing tenor tones to gum-gargling co-eds.
To "Fatty" Hains we bequeath "Lib" Murray's extraordinary powers to solve
To "Coofy" Galloway one bottle of bromo-seltzer for use after hectic nights.
To Mrs. Smith and little John we gladly leave two pairs of binoculars with
which to watch the loving couples during the fifth period.
And last but not least to "Jo" 'l'alley's S. O. T. Nl. A. D. P. l. L. M. U. T. we
leave one case of Wildroot hair-restorer and three bottles of Sage Tea to bring back
those once golden locks.
Yi ,4I"'l?'d my
"1'3.7fX7w"fiY-23:1-t'5 wr: 2 2 .,
Blillgixlx , ' N N i w,'!4fri.g3
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.,j2EQY'IHUi - Q 'N I mi 1: tix nt :xx G at 'SITA -' will Ffjn fl gig
. tl ti.
'U' ITEM I1
il To Tm: Sr l 1
. L?DEN'rs 1 - t
',-Qi A To Peggy Alexander, "Fanny" Goodwin leaves her gold-plated ice pick with L7-i
,fl which to break the ice. which she used so successfullv in her glowing. burninv. '. "P
If ' ardent, fiery dates. ' L C
N! , Margaret Heffernan leaves poor Henry Drost to "Mickey" Pierce. 7
W "Quads" Heath leaves his line of abominable "bull" to Jinunv Gardiner. fy
,lack Levy leaves his shaving technique to anyone who wants ll
4 Nlaudie Mae ,Iarrell leaves one box of cigars to Annette Kellog. fc'
' fy Dean Steward leaves his two dozen linen squares to Mahatma Gandhi. Htl
1, ry Sarah Traylor leaves her spontaneous overflowing youthfulness to Xlrs. Forney. ttf'-5
I 4 Gertrude Kitchens leaves her eighteen-day-diet to Minalee Rubenstein. N",
," Sarah Mallard and gay. wild, dissipated Frank Harris leave their ability to Kali
. "bum' cigarettes to the whole Freshman class. Lift
Q To the Editor of the 1933 Rainbow. Albert Whittle leaves his sincere sympathy. 'Qi
. tTcilanyone answering the following questions we leave "Ossie" Reads cute little .fx
mus ac e. ' ',
'W' t Will Margaret Bailie follow in the previous librarianis matrimonial foot- iii
, ' s eps. ty ,
Q 2. Is Mr. Bevue really French? ik, l
3. Does Ioseiizh LeConte Talley, Jr.. possess red hair?
, ' l Who will fill James Wanipus Blanchard's place in the Co-Eds hearts? lgfv
X 0. Was Howard McCinty a Fuller Brush man? If so. why? lift"
0 , Where does Mr. Markert go with his newspaper every morning? ix ,I
0 1. Why was Leopold Schneider born? lSuggesterl by Mr. Talley.I i. .
'tt Witnesses: ,N
2 nllliekey Mousef,
,, LMmnie the Moocherf'
,ay Attested by: 4.,
0 One of the Three 'H
4 Must-Get-Theres. +
, Monms C. F ULTON. y -il
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Class Prophecy f i
Last Tuesday afternoon. we entered Mr. Talleyis laboratory with the intention of f
explaining our "cuts " from his class. The room was piled high with mysterious- I
looking apparatus and criss-crossed with complicated wire systems. A giant dynamo. ' .'
sitting in one corner. was filling the room with the hum of its throbbing transformer. il'-I'
and huge sparks. feet in length. were being sent out by the gyroscopic induction coils. , ' I
Mr. Talley was perched gracefully on a table. munching a tender pink mushroom A 'h
and scratching his right ear. Q
Said he: "By means of this intricate mechanism which is based upon the theory li.
that time is the fourth dimension, it is possible to regress to the past or progress into Q., T
the future. Now. watch. lim going to regulate it for 1952. and we will see who will K'-,ti
then be in this room." He threw a switch. a dim light flickered on a screen and fy
grew brighter. and in a few moments we were able to recognize the face of Mr. 'Ri'
Talley. But what a wreck had time and toil made of this 'ghandsornei' man! But i.-.N
did he care?-Noi-He seemed serenely unhampered by the mocking inhibitions of a 'V T
repressed soul seeking triumphant expression through the masquerade of pseudo- i 1
realism in the suave juxtaposition of plane upon counterplane. Was he not laboring fi'
night and day for the interest of science and humanity? He was perfecting the V
"Talley-Ho" perpetual motion peanut grinder. His long. sensitive fingers. the fin- '
gers of a scientist and dreamer. toyed with the skull of a midget which served him as
paper weight. Suddenly. out of a dim aperture in the wall. in staggered Frances ,
Garten. Mr. Talley exchanged a quizzical glance with the midget, fitted it into an i 1
ivory holder and lit it abstractedly. i ,I
Suddenly Frances espied us and mumbled incoherently. We gasped, "What are il y
you doing here?" and she answered jerkingly. "l am the new Physics: teacher. Yes, Vi.
"Picking up my tired feet. l hurried to the office of President "Bill" Hardy. A l .
pleasant smile played around the corners of his desk and his eyes crinkled at the cor-
ners of the room. He offered me a job and pressed one of the buttons on his vest. in-1'
Immediately Dean James Skinner. Jr.. came in. 'Take this young lady to the .A ',
Physics departmentf he ordered. 'Oh. by the way. have you found quarters yet? ifg
No? l.et me seefyou had better use these for the time beingf He handed me a
roll of quarters and stood up. l attempted to thank him but my fingers were all Q' 15
thumbs. Hardy rubbed a blue and freshly-shaven cheek against his shoulder and CL'
returned it to his coat-pocket." 131
During our subsequent conversation. Frances Garten told us that she had just re- i4 it
turned from a meeting of the class of '32 and that she, being the secretary, had a
record of each member. The list was as follows: ily
Margaret Alston is the author of a book "Children Made Wiser." ln this she fl H'
includes all those principles which she defended so vociferously. ' ig
Agnes Armstrong. dean of women at J. C. A.. after reading that "A little knowl- f.,'.',
edge is a dangerous thingii installed a standard uniform for Co-Eds.
Eleanor Beardren has just been fired from the position of teacher of psychology 5' V.
at West Point. as a result of remarking. "Now l shall illustrate what l have in lf'
mind." and erasing the blackboard. ti Nl
Niilawster is in the bawthf' stated the impeccable manservant. sidehurns curling if.
slightly in scorn at my lavender shifting. Claring at him with my baby blue eyes, tl,
l snapped. "Announce me." He went over and tapped on the bathroom door. At if
that moment his master emerged. He was freshly tubbed and shaved. llis hair was til
as slick as a seal and his mustache glistened like twin bayonets in the morning sun. 'xiii
His dressing gown "showed lilies sprent. fair roses richly interblent with honeysuckle --ii
overlaced and cowslips in the corner placedf, "Hello," I said. and offering a cig- fd
arette. "Keep Kissable." He laughed appreciably. while buttering a piece of toast 'tl
and dropping a fried egg. Pulling out a handsome hand-tooled leather notebook "1
and humming an aria t"Aria Coming Out Tonight Mah Lindy Lou." if my memory -I
serves me right.t I asked. "To what do you attribute your success in the movies,
Nlr. Blanchard." X, 1 . " -.Wu V I
. ,, . . ' lt Lv., , , - ,.,,,, J .
, , , 'liihl 1 -v 1-5 2 j't.'fTfTr,.,g,-Q-71.3.
William Blitchington. the famous inventor. grafted a thimble into the pumpkin
stem. and now any child can snuff the candle in a Jack-oil.antern by merely pushing
the stem of the pumpkin until the thimble covers the flame.
Sam Carstarphen is a paper doll manufacturer in Sanford. His bushy appear-
ance is a compliment to all four.
Once a week the society page carries the picture of Margaret Chapman who has
been bitten by the society bug. since she moved to the high rent district. lt is said
that she sleeps in an evening gown so that if she dreams of attending a social func-
tion. she won't have to wake up to dress.
Brainerd Currie is president of the Liberal Club of America. He likes to refer
1 to the "courageous Idealism of Soviet Russia" and prophesy the fate of "Capitalism-
America. " Brainerd claims he cannot live in Russia because of the climate.
f A'Woods Devereaux is the manager of a coffee-shop. whose slogan is: "Use less
sugar and stir like H-3 we don't mind the noise."
Henry Drost. local manager of the A. S P. Tea Stores was recently hit by a
A coal truck while delivering a basket of eggs. The eggs are expected to live.
' Nancy Fitzgerald has married a mind reader. He comes home often for a rest.
,l Neal Franklin is designing new type Zeppelin hangars in Akron. Ohio. The idea
came to him while watching his wife. Alice Patche. yawn.
Frances Forney has become a noted poet, A sample of her ingenuity is:
Give me a sentence Ikey
Said the teacher to the boy-
ln which you use the word twopence.
' ' And Ikey said, "Oi, Oi-
F' 'ly Some bendits held mine fader up
'jj, Und den began to shoot
'jg Und dot's Yot's why he's lucky
- He's got a twopence suit."
"Heres mud in your eye." said Josephine Fry. the beauty specialist. as she
, slapped the clay pack on Queen Maries face.
-A "Scotty" Fulton, who was practicing medicine in Glasgow. has changed to the
' sugar manufacturing business when he became informed of his diabetic condition.
1. "Ah. hal" cried the villain. as he sneercd at his helpless victim. "I am going to
"5 throw you to my ferocious man-eating shark." But our hero just laughed and
Zi laughed. 'cause h-e knew no man-eating shark would touch him. He was Robert
Agnes Gay has gone crazy trying to kill a cock-roach with a polo-mallet.
Anna Goodwin and Sarah Traylor. former cheer leaders. are now train callers at
.Q the Union Station. They are being assisted by Hobdir Indred. a Russian. who has
-1 not yet learned the English tongue.
Claire Graham is demonstrating electric corsets which are now very popular.
,c Her sales argument is: "Down with the LORDOSIS Curvef'
Mary Haggerty is editing a column in the Savannah Hawkeye. called "Things
. I Never Knew Till Now."
X. This is some of the junk she writes:
', 'tThat Mahatma Ghandi did not win the title of "Miss America."
1 "That writing a publication such as this is a darn nuisance."
1 .' Agnes Halford is elephant hunting in Africa. When she landed at Cairo. all
. the elephants broke out in a cold sweat.
- Frank Harris is the wrestling coach at Brfenau. Here is his testimonial for the
yi Strongfort Correspondence School: "Two years ago I was a puny 97-pound weakling.
,-' and the boys teased me because l couldn't lift a copy of the Saturday Evrening Post.
. J But since taking your course, I have become the 'Worlds Most Perflect Man' and l
' -i am able to open the windows on a street car."
t Rudolph Heath is now selling patent medicines. and pink pills for pale people.
U Margaret Heffernan and her gigolo are touring Europe.
Ruth Hill is chemistry professor at California and is famous for her discovery
.LT ,,tr'Q,w:.,,-0' .... ..- ---x.av.J'Nsagq1,N QR
. NYT. 'in 'I' "T s W' ' ' +1 'L' ' " f
e55:iusiI3i?:u.l3fcs'7lwiTt -e l 9' .5 -i ,'ftgf,:3:f.F1-1.-,.fi rf' .fo
Qty bln., Y, I-'A as
-AW ...vi I
. -P fr" s -
iii'-tltigfiig into it tlxnoxx digg, + 1 W A
of nitro-methyl-diamino-bi-phenyl-hydroxy-benzyl acetate.
Margaret Holland. research worker in Etymology, discovered that the principal
part of the verb drink are: drink. drank. drunk. expelled.
Maudie Mae Jarrel. can he seen at any time behind bars in a padded cell pick-
inff microbes off spiders legs.
Mary Kemp and Carolyn Swint are co-authors of the Pulitzer Prize Novel for
1901 'Pink Elephants l Have Met." The following is an extract from the first
chiptel Omar Schmaltz rode gaily down the street on his velocipede. blithely strum-
ming his zither. 'Heyy Omarf' called his friend Joe Grad. 'who was that lady I 'iseenw
you with last night?' 'Puleezelf shrieked Umar.. jangling the strings and throwing
hi clutch into free feeling. "that wasn't a scene, that was an act! ' and smiling, the
box fell dead."
L eitrude Kitchens is manufacturing "Sylpho" for the Shylock Reducing System.
Their logan is "Lose a pound of flesh."
Bob Lamar is going to open a mammoth laundry in Creenscut. President Al
Smith Jr.. has been invited down to rip off the first button.
Jack Levy operates a de-luxe barber shop, and now shaves every week or two.
Sarah Mallard was married to her seventh husband recently. She talked the
other iv to death.
Mattie Lon Grimaud manufactures the "Legless Bed" for old maids who are
afraid of finding a man under it.
Jacqueline Marshall. the naturalist, has written a book entitled "Dumb Animals
I H ive Met " and dedicated it to her husband.
-Xlice Morgan has finally devised a means by which one can pass math. Her ad-
vice 1 not poison the professor. because his assistant might give the exam insteadg but
P01 on the professoifs wife and he will give you an :X out of sheer gratitude.
lois Moses in a recent intelligence test. found that college students are superior
in intelligence to Mongolian Morons.
X11 advertisement in yesterdays paper carried this Girish Maiden. height 6 ft. 4
u wt 96 lbs.. glossy black hair at present. curly. white teeth, upper and lower, cost
NZw 00 and tiny eyes and lips. Has 510, 000. 00 of her own and about 520,000.00
of other peoples. Talks baby talk if desired and looks cute in a kitchen while making
water melon omelets. Bites her fingernails. which is very economical as she doesn't
hare to have manicures. Object matrimony. Anyone interested write to Miss
Sam Mcflrearyz now a retired millionaire. made his fortune by operating a speak-
east next door to the Medical College.
I lewellyn Gibson holds a responsible position as official linguist for the United
State Uoverninent. All foreign correspondence must go through her office.
Fred Mull is the owner of the largest dairy in Blythe. The seventh of his ten
famou rules is: "Do not adulterate milk."
Howard Mr-Uinty. noted surgeon. was heard to remark, L'The way to a man's
heart is through his stomach."
Doris Nowell. the second Garbo. is much envied for her poise. it is said that
he isnt upset even when caught eating Hot Dogs.
Ophelia Ponder is an entertainer in a New York Night Club. She once said
They laughed when I said l could tell a joke. but they threw me out when l told itf'
Katherine Roe-ssler is now chasing radio-announcers with the same vim and
two: with which she formerly chased football-players.
Regina Richards was a dog-catcher in Memphis until she went insane. She
wa then sent to South Carolina to teach school.
Leopold Schneider is in the poorhouse after attempting to sell electric toasters
in the breadlines.
Xmelia Sheftall. noted veterinarian. is doing research work on the Treponima
PdiilfilllIXl in cows.
Mary Sheppard is in Spain studying Spanish literature. While there, she dis-
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I III D es tory is a featured f ' '
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l'..l1 5 el? lfdue to her eXP'3l'leng-EI U' the lllllf' llUlllilllCtf xnagazine. Her l"- I'
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' 11 Albert Yvhittle has made 'H goxernnrent. lllflfly Ig.
1 ' Q L 3 ,,' ' gl '- I - V,
A sectlon of hls text hook ie relic Tl'-11I111 -ludy ul the bot-ial life f 1 'gl-,
f-I never grow tired of thelneel k - pmt med l't'1f'S 1'xlllUt'l!ii- 'll'8 fl V 0 A moebas' ix
If by taking sides affair - I lk lem Llllcalhe "wrt HOW and the 1 mul pmple- Tllffy' 1'-
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0 a ourth for bndve, In Qu ,I I I . 1n1.1g111e that 3 UIOII f .X une Just .
II and become Qeofae IIIIII 1 I1Ip1If-1111-1111111-111 George 511111511-1 IlfIoI If IFIOCQIHS needed .I .
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1 to discover th t - r . I Mer " n"'e'm llfll in le 1 .- L all Cl emiel.
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ff had to be removed b f tl an twice lvhel' me Spoke. a hu+l al ll- All her emrances lui
..I1 CIIIIICS and IIIIIIIS IIII I y II1e ushel-SI blowly the CIISIIIIIIIII, III 9 'WH the house and rl
1 1' ll P ace by a placidil, . df 1-11 from 1116 1 . . f
ca ed Slumber F N- d lendernee- - - 319: of the 1
' . , . or three III. II .I -5 no mtense that ' 1
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I III theIaIIdIeIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIg IIII IIaIISr IIII1dt l1c uae. llnally sent the etlqogoid he heard. .I
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. broke at Cla,-3.5 IIIIII Opreat l'CVI6l'llEl'LiIlIlg snore rolled liE1eIXC11 lorkers we1.III
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II 1 ke . C- 8 c had lmecomg ri ,I III . I 19
1 CPS ll -from 51-lrinkin Ll y cllscgvel-ln, than I- I. 'V N
.tl Beulah Wiee in gl D rymg bacon in Lux
I-1" placed Latin andllc 8 recent ecluc-atio11al pam hlet - -
ll Dorotllyp llrfeeln from COHBFSCS. P - flalfwl that Scotch had die- ltd
The stanza Owe is he SCC0ncl member f lt lt
u 1 .I o the cl' 5 . .rx
1 CI 0 ed below la her master iet-eI as K0 tal'-P P06lry as her vocation if -1
,I A QL-hool a I I ' MI
1. et nnua 15 3 U - . 1
I 1 Ireat mve 1 .,
The school gets all thte fan - n lon'
1 The printe- 0 I 6' J
D Bm the 1 lfbets an the m0I1ev 1 '
S 3 sets all l ' ' 1'
ll I he blame.
I L , 1
f. , """"""""""" K LEVY
f 'QB Q! v E'-ru" Kg-5-1' -
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Q35 L" VH W'fi13efW13 ml-1 I: XININPW -1251
!'! 3 'fx 3-J., 4 fn' 1
J Sonnet on Acluevement
When I have reached the summit of my goal
,S If' And touched the glowing embers of my dreams,
pd When old desires that burned within my soul
,fi Lie, still and cold. like loaves of frozen streams,
K, T hen, will I pause in weariness to rest
1,5 T 0 hear the lilt of laughter, throb of song,
31f'l To vieu' the tireless beauty of the west?
R Days are so short-forever is so long!
hi' Or shall I strive to reach a higher height '
.1 Close to the pale-starred canopy of shy
On through the damp, dark loneliness of night
jf? In splendid solitude-perchance to die?
V' Apart I stand, upon the brink of years,
, A conqueror, half-conquered by his fears.
ff LLEWELLYN GIBSON
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141-K II'LlfY?fX-114-YFnQ'6E1 'ig-jx' rmmlwqm AVN , , .
ff 1 ELIZABETH WILLIAM
my ACKERMAN BEARD
s ,Q 5
1341 BARRINGTON HARRY
,. I ALEXANDER BELL
yi JOE .xDD1E
3 J ALLEN BENTLEY
fy ANDERSON BILLIE
,IA BAILIE BRICKLE
f L0L'1sE SARA
KI BATES BRYNGELSON
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Q A LEWIS 1,
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fl NORENE , - - -f
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MULHERIN OTWELL B 5
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' !', PALMER RUSSELL lv JI
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' f',' WILLIAM STERLING ll
. I PERKINS SCARBOROIIGII ,
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I MARY I
'M' ALLEN A UDLEY
2 1 PHILLIPS SHOEMAKER
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2 MARIAM MARY ,M
,, .3 PIERCE SYKES N
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IJ ELIZABETH MARY "U
pri PRITCHARIJ USRY w
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0 YIRGINIA I.ouIsE
H ' RAINWATEH VERDEI.
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q ' ' THOMAS EW ELYN 3 11 f
I U VERDEL WEBB Xf
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p U NNE Q
. JACK I - I II - I
' Sl WHITNEY WILWN ,i I
' ' WILLIAM fi
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' 7'5?'1'Jf"fTfH'T . 3 llllx I: im-my 1 EC,Q:3f9f'
by J. C. A. Freshmen l
I ,fi Ackerman. Elizabeth Goldberg. .Xlvin U'Shea. Neal . "tl
'i Anderson. Gene Goldstein. lra Otwell. Matilda
, t-I Allen, Joseph Greene. James Owens, J. F.
fl., Alexander. Barrington Haggerty, Roberta Palmer. Marguerite
fd! Anderson. Oliver Halford. Agnes Perkins. William
.', Ashmore. W. T. Hallman. Margaret Peters. Helen
'Atl Bacon. Mamie Harris. Lois Phillips. Mary
fa Bailie. Anderson Harrison. Nickolas Pirkle, James ,
- ' Bailie. Caroline Hardeman. Frank Pierce. Mariam '
Vfl Blanchard. Mabel Henson. Margaret Printup. Damascus '
Bates. Louise Hogan. Margaret Pritchard. Elizabeth '
l 5 Beard. William Holland. James Rainwater. Ben F.
,' J Beatse. Janet Howard, Cleuse Raley. Floyd
Mill Bell. Harry Hutchinson. Elizabeth Bae. Elizabeth 4
1 Bell. W. T. Hunter. Dalton Rainwater. Yirginia ,l
l , Bentley. Addie Izlar. Carolyn Richard, Regina Q
' W Black. Richard Jackson. John D. Rubenstein. Mina Lee
Bolgla. Bennie James, Berdie Ella Sanckens. Mary 4
1-,Q Brickle. Billy Johnson. Alacoque Satcher. Mozelle
Q J Brisendine. Alvin Jue, Raymond Saul. Thomas
'tr' Bryngleson. Sarah Johnson, Carroll Scarborough. Sterling
Cadle. Evelyn Jolmson. Mary Etta Schneider. Meyer
'Z' Carswcll. Bertha Kellogg. Annette Russell. L. A. Ml
1 Caswell. Theodore King. Louise Shoemaker. Audly '
trial-i.. H. o. knight. Lillian smith, Bates gl
l Coleman. Warren Laird, Kenneth Smith. Julius I
M3 Connell. James Lazenbv, Frances Smith. Mildred i
Yr, Copeland, Mary Frances Levkoff, Estelle Speering, Elizabeth
1,45 Cutts. Ernest Leiy. Willie Stone. George
1 Deas. Harold Lewis. Gardelle Stokes, James W
I, Dennis. Kenneth Long. Henry Swint. Carolyn
gy. Derrick. Helen Maddox. Norene Sykes, Mary l
, 2 Dicks. Elizabeth Markert. Katherine Templeton. Monroe
fi-if Durst. Elsie Meredith. Leonara Erowbridge, James tl
'l Doremus. Frank Marks. Morris vsry, Mary t
Edward. Amanda Miller. Frank Yaiden. Campbell ' rl
51- Elkins. Elizabeth Montgomery. William Yerdel, Louise
, Evans. Laura Moog. Willie Yerdel, Thomas 1
Gr 1 Faulkner. Jatnes Moorman. Reuben Walker, Mildred 1
1' '5 Fike. Alma Mulherin. Frank Watkins. James I
LQ' Fletcher. Orlin Mulherin. Margaret Williams. Carswell ,
't Folson. Lloyd Murphy. Milledge Whitney, Jack rl
.Ty Force. W. B. Murray. Elizabeth Williamson, Martha ti
ui Fulghum. Hardy McLelland. Hugh Zimmerman. William
Gaines. Clark McNaughton. Zoe Walker, Helen
,.. Gardner. Frances Newman. Avis Webb, Evelyn
ILX Gardner. F. C. 0'Gnnnor. Josephine Wilson, Rose Q
f' Gay. Lester U'Harra. George
My Gibson. Katherine l
Q rl Y'
kg 1 I
. 1. A -. ' i
7 , J 43- '--. 4' .
i 1 E W V 'L A ' . . .Q X I Q .J iso no
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fffg,fif5'7?'i3l 'l'lll11 lcslexlsuw -5 --
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a t 5 A
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A , Crosslng The Bar ' ,
5 W ' P
.I Sunset and evening star, gl'
f N Anil one clear call for nie! 6
' i And may there be no moaning of the bar, 'V
ky When I put out to sea, ,
1 ' 51'
Ci, , But such a tide as moving seems asleep, ,
3 , Too full for sound and foam, N
When that which drew from out the 6
U boundless deep W
UW Turns again home. IQ
I .V I ,
M y Twilight and evening bell,
.su And after that the dark! To
' And may there be no sadness of farewell, if,
4" When I ernbarkg Q
igf For though from out our bourne of li
A T Time and Place 3
V The flood may hear me far, 5
,fy ' 1 hope to see my Pilot face to face Q
M When I have crossed the bar. yn
w ' 1 ' Q
1. ALFRED TENNYSON.
, -'. I
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.X vs.. 'O-188.8.131.52
Thigyigix Q '
IX I.UX'lX1'3 xu-pwnzx mf
12111108 Bland Scruggs
BORN: XUX ICXIISHH 'L 10111
Ibllall: j.XNl KIM 29. 102312
Highest Humor tl! 121 ISU
Gold "H" Humor Society
tziiljlilill llilvlx' Ttwllll ill!
lfirxl I iL'lIlQ'lI'llll ll U T 1' Viv
Literary Sm-ivly lla 42: Min
President of Literary Sm-iely Ili
,IuniorHi-X 12+ tfll
Pre-fimlenl of junior Hi-Y 153'
W-ould have 4-muplelml lxulll'-FPRII' Pmu 1
in three years.
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SAM B.-X RON ABRAHAM
"Abie" is a loyal member of the class. Studies are the least of
his worries, but we feel sure he will be one of those who will get
his sheepskin. He has hopes of being Assistant Baseball Coach this
Corporal 2, 3: Sergeant -Ig Basketball 4g Baseball Manager 3.
ROBERT EY ANS ASHMORE
Robert is quiet and attentive, but when he says anything you can
always depend upon its being true. We all like Robert, and feel that
our class would not be complete without him.
THOMAS EDWARD BAILEY
Etl has distinguished himself by completing a four year course in
three and one-half years. He is an all round good fellow, having to
his credit the rank of lieutenant in the Cadet Corps. and is an honor
Entered 1929, from C. H. S., Corporal 25 Sergeant 33 Lieutenant
4: Officers Club 4g Honor 3g Company Football 4. Four year
course in three and one-half years.
WILLIAM STERLING ROBERTS BEANE 3rd.
"Beane" is one of the most widely-known members of the class.
If he does things as fast as he drives his car, he will certainly be
a success in life.
Sergeant 3: Assistant Manager Baseball Team 3g Chemistry Club
GORDON CHARLES BEARD
Gordon's like for fun is very evident, but he never carries things
too far. and is always serious at the right time. He has made many
true friends at Richmond. and we are sure he will be a success.
Chemistry Club 3.
JOHN AUGUSTUS BLITCHINGTON
ack' has blazed a trail for us to follow by completing his work
in three and one-half years instead of the usual four.
Philosophian Literary Society I- Vice-President 2' Corporal 3'
Ser eunt 4' Honor I 3' Four year course in three and one-half
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Thirty -If ight
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Julius has taken home honors ever since he entered Dear Oltl
Richmond. and he is finishing in three years.
Literary Society 1. 23 Corporal lg First Lieutenant 4g Highest
Honor 1: High Honor 2g lfout' year course- in three years: Basket-
BARIREXIOIIE lilil ERLICY IINOWN
Barremore's hobby is radio. He is a Licensed Amateur- Operator
and one of Mr. Tall:-y's Physic sharks, and howl We wontler what
Mr. Hains would do without him in his "Math" classes.
Four year course in three years. lligh Honor 1, 21 Freshman
Literary Society lg Secretary Academy Literary Society 2: Junior
Hi-Y 2, 3g Radio Club 39 Corporal l, 2: First Seageant 3.
JOE EDWARD BHUKER
.loe has been supporting our band ever since entering. lt' he
keeps up his music we feel sure that he will lead a big orchestra
Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Sergeant 3g Lieutenant 4.
JAMES WEIBSTER CAUTHEN
"jimmy" is another cyclist of our class. Though not taking any
honors, we feel sure that he will be one of those to leave Richmond
.wrt 'K 1 I ' H
' tx JOB WINANS CLARK
il .lub is quiet, conscientious, and attentive. He is quite an asset to
'P the Academy Science Department. If he goes through life as he has
Q gone through school he will be an inevitable success.
itll Chemistry Club 33 Radio Club 4.
'di CRADY CANNON CORLEY
4,54 Grady is a likable chap. Although he does not burn the midnight
it oil, we are sure of his graduation.
X", .lunior Hi-Y: Corporal 35 Sergeant 4.
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'i ii t HARRY HILL COSCROVE
i ' Harry is always to be found near the co-eds during his "off"
' periods. On a physics test during the first semester he devised a "
H' perpetual motion machine to Xlr. Talley's utter disgust. is l
4' Corporal 2: First Sergeant 3: First Lieutenant -l: Chemistry Club L 4
it I 3: Officers' Club 4. iff.
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iir, "Brother Crawford" never has set the classroom on fire with 1 y
VK , lessons, but he is a steady and earnest worker. We feel sure that he X
V I will be one of those who will get a diploma at commencement. '
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MARION H XHX EY Cl lllllli ij
Marion is following in his brother Brainerd's footsteps with his lil
f oratorical ability, winning the Ueclainiefs Cup his second year. v
1" Corporal 1: First Sergeant 2: Second Lieutenant 3: Declaimerl if
Cup 2: Literary Society l're-sident 2: President Forum 3: .lunior tv'
my 2. 3: Hllllllf 1. 2. '. '
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SQ' DAX ISNPORT DAX ISON N ' ,
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l 1' "Wiggy" can shoot "Bull" to Mr. Talley as well as "craps" He MT
if' has one of the best dispositions in our class, and is also one of Mr. lt f
yt 4? Sherlock's best lawyers. X
I-fp Company football 4: Yarsity football -1-. x
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3, MARTIN LUTHER DE WITT g
ilu? "Slick" is the only inentber of our class who can dance all over i'
the floor in one spot. He was one of the mainstays on "Boltons I-fl
ff' Bullets" and the truck team. ,v
f 1 Sergeant 3: li Varsity 3, -l: Track Letter 3. Irv,
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"Bom" distinguished himself this year as a gridiron star. He ll
Yiw does not let his athletic interests interfere with his academic work.
having taken an honor the first year. '
H, 5 Honor lg Corporal 2. 3: Sergeant 4: Varsity B 3: Varsity Foot- rf
ball Letter 4: Basketball 3: Basketball Captain 4: Company Foot- 1 ..
ball 4: Glee Club 4. 9
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HENRY PliUN'l'gXl 'l' EYE 1' .
Henry is one of our smart three-year boys and the possessor ol tt A
il splendid memory. He has made more than enough quality rrenlits 1.
I ,I to graduate him, for he has taken honors. Kb '
WI- I High Honor l: Honor 2g First Serg:-ant 3: .lunior Hi-Y 2, fl: fig.
"QI Four year course in three years. I I'
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JAMES FRANKLIN rot N'r.uN .IA
It tj "jimmy" is one of the best hnon-roms" in the Cadet Corps.
He is never seen in a bad humor. He seems to always look on tht' -, -X
'J bright side of life. lx
Sergeant 35 First Sergeant 44 Yarsity B 3. I Q
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C, HARDY IIILLI.-KRD FULGHUM 'V
Hardy is stepping out and taking the responsibility ol Studi-nt
Manager of the Baseball Team. He is very popular with ere-ryou--. X
' I Corporal 2. I e
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' BASIL ,tN1'oN1 cwfxtos Im
A boy who well deserves our admiration is Basil. He came to D
I'1 I Richmond front the Island of Dokekanesos, and hy sln-er hurtl il
17.-I work has made himself a fine student. IVQ
I Entered Richmond 1930 as a graduate of Nikiforiore Gymnasium INR
" at Kalymnos. '
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I' . ALBEIIT W:Xl..LEl'l ClLCl'llllS'l'
' It "Tracks," the first of the Gilchrist Brothers, is at student who has A
.ii I taken a keen interest in academic and athletic activities. lle is 1 ,,
tl I respected and liked by his classmates. ' I
r I Honor 1. 2. 3g Track 3. 4: Sergeant 3g Lieutenant 4.
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'fit FRANK uALt.eT'rlc Grunt'
If I Frank is one of our very smart three-year students. He is as quiet .
I, 'N as a mouse, but he does know his Math, French, and Physics. 1,
Student Council 2g Sergeant 23 Lieutenant 3g Track 33 Junior HN
Qvfl Hi-Y 2, 39 Forum. 3: Company Football 3. Il.
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an expert horseman and the lone polo player of our class.
Entered from Quitman Hi: Sergeant 1. 2: Glee Club Orchestra 2: "
hard boiled sergeant. '
Chemistry Club 3: Sergeant 4. .-.
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.iouw DICKEY HANSON U
Gaze in wonder. all. at the literary genius of our class. He stars 1' l
in Journalism and has lu his creulit ll thrilling short story.
Xlusketeer Writing Staff Ll.
FRED LOCKHAIIT HARRISON. JR. R
Fra-el's good looks and winning ways have made for him many K
sincere friends. He is as popular with the co-eds as with the cadets V
His academic and military work would be a credit to anyone. , W
Corporal 2: Sergeant 3: First Lieutenant 4: Student Council 3:
Forum .Lg Aluskeleer Stall' 4: Annual Staff 4: Company Football '
-1: Officers' Club 4.
HARRY RPBLE HAYERSTICK fy
"Buster" came to Richmond from Quitman High School. He is
ciee Club 3. X52
J I I:
JAMES WALTER HEATH I
James is working hard for his diploma. We are sure that if he 1
works as hard in life as he has this year he will he a success. tix.
Honor 1, 2: Company Football 4. ' '
Mums RALPH HILLIS , l
Ralph is one of those very quiet boys who say very little. but has ll' 1
:lone very good work since coming here this year. 1,"l
Entered 1932 from Girard Hi. lj'
Josmux Lenox' nomar' CD
LeRoy's gaiety makes him Il very popular member of our class '
with the cadets and faculty memhers. He is a good student and a .1
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CHARLES CL.-lllli IJUXXQXRD
Charles hails from Hephzihah. Since he has been at Richmond
Charles has made many true friends and is indispensable to Mr.
Sherlock's Law Class.
Entered from Hephzibah Hi 1930.
JOHN CHASTAINI-I Hl LSE
John. like brother Frank. has made a uunnnenilahle reeord while at
Richmond. He made high honors his first and sevund years. and is a
widely liked fellow.
High Honor 1. 2: Four-year course in three: Corporal 2: First
Sergeant 3: Junior Hi-Y. Secretary Forum 3.
CLYDE LEROY HURT
Clyde is as quiet as a boiler factory. ln Nlr. Bryson's Agriculture
Class he demonstrated the strongest inclination lu be a farmer. 1'
Here's luck to you, Clyde. -
Basketball 2, 3: ll Yarsity 3. 4: Company Football 4: Corporal 2. J,
35 Sergeant 4. V
WYKE CLEVELAND IYEY
"W, C." is one of the hardest working members of the three- f-' Xl
year class. He is one of the members of the band. ll j
Band Sergeant 3: Four-year course in three years. Vi'
HARRY WILLIAM JERNIGAN. JR. ,
"Eye Brows" is one of the good-looking sheik members of our gurl
class, He and "Mouth" Walker are forever conducting a friendly ily,
feud in Law Class which we hope will subside after graduation. HK
Corporal 1. 2: Sergeant 3: Chemistry Club 2: Track 2. "4
WILLIAM cisouciz Joe 'ily
"Snow Jo" is one of the finest examples of a good disposition we lil:
know of. He is always in high spirits and has plenty of sense. RJ ,
Corporal 3. 4: Literary Society 3. ll,
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WILLIQUI WINTER JOPLIN
"Bills" hobby seems to he sports. He played Company football,
and his work would have done credit to anyone. He is very good-
natured and is welcomed anywhere.
Corporal 2, -lg Company Football 45 Baseball 4.
HENRY NEWTON KALE
Henry has a strong inclination lo box. ll he ever ent:-rs the ring
we are sure he will make a success. Although a good pugilist he
never tries to pick a fight, and his good nature is appreciated
Sergeant 3g Company Football 45 Track 3, 4.
A LEX IIENNIE KELLY
Step right up, ladies and gentlemen. and get one good look at the
Einstein of our class. He is undoubtedly one ol the most brilliant
boys who have ever attended the Academy.
Highest Honor 1, 2g Class Secretary 2g Student Council 3: Ser-
geant 2: Lieutenant 3: Alternate Declztimer 2g Ot'l'it-ers' Cluli 3:
Junior Hi-Y 2. 3g Editor-in-Chiel' Nlusketeer 3: Yaledictorian.
CHAIRLES EDWXIRD KEMP
Charlie came to us from Belmont Abbey. We are proud to have
him as a member of our class. lle is a good student and capable
Entered from Belmont Abbey 2: Narsity B 4: Basketball 3g Letter
43 Track 3, 4g Honor 33 Spanish Club 43 llifle Team 4: Corporal 2:
Sergeant 33 First Sergeant 4.
JAMES EDWA RD KESSEL
"Ed" has taken a deep interest in all student activities while at
Richmond. He is a star athlete and a fine example of a leader.
His fine physique should be the envy of everyone.
Business Manager Clee Club 2. 39 Officers Club 3, 4g Football
2g Letter 3, 4: Track Letter 3: Lieutenant 4: Captain 4.
OSCAR WALDENIAN KUEI-INEL
Oscar is a lieutenant of "A" Company. Oscar's good work in his
studies justified Colonf-l's assigning him to that high military post-
tion. We have all learned to like Oscar and will he watching his
future with great interest.
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OLIX ER HILL lil HLKE .
ft Oliver is one of the happy-go-lucky type. He will be found al- N
ways ready for a little fun. He dues. however. manage to get along
A in his studies. Oliver's musical ahilily is a valuable asset to the it
.- hand and the Clee Club. 1
Glee Club 2, 3. -1: Company F-mtluill I: Sergeant 3. -lg Band Z, 3.
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' TRACEY ENIANLISL LENY Ax
j Tracey is finishing our four year course in three years. Some inf
il li achievement for such a small fellow. This is proof that Tracey is ll
W very intellectual. I
li Literary Society 1. 2: Corporal 2: First Sergeant 3: Hi-Y 3: . 'N
tt' 'jx Honor 2g Four year course in three years. lk.
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44 JAMES MILTON LUCKEY .'
1' 'L 'V'
Milton is really an interesting character. He manages somehow i
1 to have a whooping, good time always and still keeps up with the
H leaders in his subjects. Milton will be a true representative of ix-N
in Richmond wherever he might gn. jg.
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2 ALLEN HANSFORD MARTIN
'I' Allen is our red-headed lieutenant. His flaming hair has long is
, brought him the familiar nick name "Hed." Martin has a smile VL
v' l 1
1, for everyone. We predict that "lied" will own a few theatres L
,Q someday. l
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, I'lENllY lllil.'l'ON Xl.llt'l'lN. .IIL f i
lil H. B. is another of the fellows finishing in three years, That
,. speaks for itself surely. lf ll. B. goes into all his tasks with the
4 ,. vim he used in school he will neva-r be short of the lop in anything.
,L Corporal 1: Lieutenant 3. ' S
3 FRED LACIS MA'l"l'HElVS t
ll Fred is a typical student. His love for fun never interferes with il,
ky his serious duties. We believe Fred would have literally burned up
Q the football field had he been a little larger in stature. Such an
1 obstacle as that will never stop l"red. however. for his pluck and
'Q courage will guide hint to the lop. '
Corporal 1, 2g Sergeant 3, lf: Company Football, Track 4. -
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JOHN YIXIAN MAXWELL l
Vivian is one of the IIIOSI popular boys in the school. He is a
staunch backer of amthing the school undertakes. Yivian's pleas- 'X
ing personality will always luring him succss. If admiration of ,Vu
friends brought success. Nlaxwell would succeed Rockefeller as if
the chief "coin-holder" nf the world. ls t
Corporal 3: President Junior Class. Officers' Club 4: Sergeant pl 1
1: First Lieutenant Adjutant -l-: Business Manager liusketeer 4: V'
Business Manager llainbou i. ', .X
Lotts E. xtEnTtNs
Louis is making a diligent struggle for his diploma. and no lil 'l
doubt he will make it with a little left over. We have never seen any- ' 'P
thing stand in front of this fellow for long. Did I hear someone l,'
say Math 42? W
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LLONARD WlLbON ME.T'lS 'jx
Leonard is known for his ability to make noise. He can truly It l
do that. Seriously. though. Melts is a fine fellow. and is a fine A-9
I student when he takes a notion to study. Ji
PXUL EARL MILLER Q
Paul came to tts as at Junior. In his first year he was made a I "
Corporal. His perpetual smile has won him many friends. and l--
will carry hitn through any undertaking. Notice the picture. .I
Doesn't he resemble Buddy Rogers? 4
Entered Academy as Junior. Corporal 3: First Sergeant 4. I
HUBEHT S'l'El'HliNS MONK 3
Robert is completing his high schooling in three years. Good '
work, we call it. All the students know that iloberfs determination lt
and ability will alwavs bring him success. ,
Sergeant 3. W g
lilCll.XlilJ XYILLIANI Nil LHERIN V'
Dick is a three year man also. He. like his brother. has distinguish- i
ctl himself around the school witlt his golfing ability. Yes-he can
do more than golf. 'l'ht- fact that he finishes the high school 1
nork in three yt-urs proves that. lie is also a lieutenant in our corps. '
Student council I: Nice Presith-nt of Class 2g First Lieutenant '
3: High Honor 1. 2: Junior Hi-Y 3. '
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It WILLIAM MARTIN INIUIIR,-XY
:Kid Martin is the member of our class who has the best "good hair."
'I We have yet to see a Gilhert or Boles with better hair. Throwing
I ,I all joking aside. Martin is a good student and a hard worker. He
P 3, will ?? in any thing he goes into if he works like he does in Nlr.
' tl Talley's Physics.
CHAHLEY JACK 1IcCOLLOCH 3 X
li Il jack is rather a quiet student, but this doesn't keep him from will
I ,. making good marks or from winning friends. He believes in the old 'if'
'V Z! saying, "Action speaks Louder than Words' txt
,IN is Honor 1. PQ
4, WILLIAM ROBERT MCLIN K ,
William is an earnest worker in his studies, and will be the same I
in all his undertakings. William has made quite a few friends
-H during his stay at the Academy. 'I
' P JOSEPH HARTHIDGE McNElLL
b Joe is another "answer to a maiden's prayer." We wonder if that
answer was in the negative. .Ioe is quite the thing with the co-eds.
ll' ' He is also a real musican in the band. I
My .Ioe's many friends hope that he will continue his schooling in the
M Junior College next semester. 5
It Corporal 2: Sergeant 3: Lieutenant 4: Band 3. 4: Assistant
, Business Manager Rainbow 3: Chemistry Club 3: Officers' Club 4: '-X
yt Company Football -1: Associate Business Manager Rainbow 4. glial
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3, I DONALD IQOSWELL 5IcR.-XE, JR.
iz' "Rozzie" is a fine "little" fellow. He is further proof that size
, 'I doesift mean everything. He has done fine academic work and has fy
l'.fI attained his atnbition on the drill field-to hecotne a lieutenant.
Q ,T Corporal 1: Sergeant 3: Second Lieutenant 41 Honor 2. 3: 5 fi
, L ' Junior Hi-Y 4: Member Literary Society 4: Chemistry Club 4: Vx
fl ittember Officers' Club 4. tif
ll ALEX WILLIAMSON OCILYIE
Alex is a student of the Scotch variety. Alex seems to be a slow
r , moving fellow, but everyone knows he always gets there. ju--
Q Golf Team 4.
15,9619 1, mvusJ' 9v495egiiK' 1 9 Q 9 T-.LATIN 506.8 , - af ,"" ,Tfik
as A s . wa 0 u dirrrigviti 1 fb- Q.,:,r..?g 0 15. , 'w if F-ktfigly
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,-' '. Attcnm EDWARD OWENS pi
ii Archie is a fine student and an all-around good fellow. Owens is li-
l like-d hy all the students because of his smiling disposition. ,I '
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JUHNNIE QUINN owtzns -,
l'f'.v1 Johnnie is one of the "old reliable" type of boys. He has not tried tl 1
I",-N for scholastic- honors. lmt he will he right there in tht- end. Hereis
', Q to you Johnnie. if .l
1, i Sergeant 4. tix Qt
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'N 1 OLIX ER BURTON PALMER
i During his stay at the Academy Ollie has been a loyal supporter 'it
f-1, in all the school activities. lf he goes about other activities in life 0
Q4 as he did his military work he will surely be a success.
SJ Corporal 2g Sergeant 33 Lieutenant 4-g Company Football 45 l i'
l.jl Officers' Club 41. IQ
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gfgg .tort iuenaso PARKER l y
Joe entered the .Xcademy front Millen H. S. He is a modest Iwi
fir.-V student--very quiet. but ranks high in his studies. ,loe has found l
1' It many friends during his stay with us. lea
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I JOHN DANIEL PILCHEI-I 5 V
llll .-X fine fellow-this Pileher boy. John uses his head more than lil
11,1 his mouth. l'erhaps that is the formula for his good work. both lxlt
fi' au-ude-tnir and military. W.
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td, Flll'illllllIK FICNIMORE POWERS, .lll. "
H' llt-rv is at lruy who must hate his fun. This causes u few reverses '.
K 1' for many students. but Fred always gets by. With just a little more 1
QU seriousness l"rf-ddie would ln: better than just a good student. Fred
A l is one nl' the tzrawk shots on the rifle team. ,
f' 41 Ulu- Club 3: Sergeant 35 llille Team 4-Q Baseball 43 "B" Varsity
at lfoutliatll 3g lladio Club 4. U
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MARION LANE RED
A diploma is hard to get, and Marion seems to have been driving
toward one a good long while. We believe that he will be on thi-
stage with the rest of us in .lune.
ANTONIO JOSEPH SCANNONE
Tony is well liked by his fellow students, even il' his name is
Antonio .Joseph Scannone. How would that name look in front of a
fruit store? Good old Tonyl We will never forget him.
Chemistry Club 3: Track Team 4: Corporal 2. 33 Sergeant fl.
FREDERICK IRWIN SCI-IUELER
Irvin is a typical guy, always willing to get in a little fung but best
of all is willing to drop that fun when a serious duty faces him.
He proved this when he took a "burden" of subjects so that he
might graduate this year.
JOHN ARCHIE SCHIN ISN Eli
Archie has been variously mixed up in Dramatics, Military. An-
nual work. and Baseball, but we believe he has a leaning for the
Baseball. Good luck, Archie!
Sergeant 3: First Lieutenant 43 Officers' Club 4g High Honor 2g
Honor 35 Dramatic Club lg Editor-in-Chief Rainbow 4g Winner
"Book Week Contest" 1: Baseball 4.
ZACHARIAH SWEENEY SIKES '
The reason why anyone could help like such an interesting
character as this Zachariah Sweeney Sikes, Junior, will never be
found. Sweeney is a true friend and a staunch supporter of old
Honor 33 Corporal 3g Platoon Sergeant -lg Clee Club Sl.
LUTHER EVANS STAFFORD
Luther is about our leading golfer, having won the school ehamp-
ionship two years. Luther is also a fine student and a crack lieuten-
ant. "Bootsy" wants to go to Annapolis and we are positive he
will he Admiral Stafford some of these days.
Corporal Ig Sergeant 2, 3g Lieutenant 45 Member Officers Club tl:
Treasurer of Sophomore Class 2 Secretary of Junior Class 3 Win
nel of fl It C J C A Colf Tournament 1930 and 1932 Golf Team
in NR 4
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Q N, OSCAR GRANT STALLINGS ,
1 A 1
f ,l Grant, despite his handicap. has pulled down honors every year. fi
Nj lt seems that Grantis fine record would make some of our robust fi
i' f', characters feel pretty small. Grant is always pleasant. This accounts l
,H probably, for his numerous friends. is
ll! if Honor 1. 2. 3, 45 Literary Society 2. is
',f-j EDGAR ROBERT STALLINGS le
1 f 1
ffl Robert is on Colonel's staff. and is quite competent too. He is
completing his work in three years. a worthy feat for anyone. Robert H
has many friends around the school who held him in high admira-
1 tion. J
l Freshman Literary Society 15 Academy Literary Society 23 Senior W,
,I Literary Society 3g Chemistry Club 23 Corporal 2g Second Lieutenant I
'f 33 Jr. Hi-Y 3: Honor 1, 2: Officers' Club 3. '
ij"i FRANK HENRY STELLING .M
Si This is another of the few students who have finished the four 1 '
C year course in three years. Frank takes a great interest in school '
activities always. He wishes that the Academy had put out a swim- Q
'fb ming team, but who wouldn't with his swimming ability. lf
, fi Corporal 2: Second Lieutenant 3: Junior Hi-Y 4.9 Officers' Club is
,'L 4g Honor 1. lf
i JOHN CALHOUN STEPHENS 14
if I "Jackie" is always happy, it seems. We would like to see a fellow B
ff, with a more pleasing disposition. .lack's wise cracks have made a l
'R' many dull class session bright. John Calhoun Stephens is also 1.1,
'fi among the leaders in his classwork and on the drill field. Such 'LQ
i' ' characters as Jackie will be missed after graduation. 3
it Honor lg High Honor 2, 39 Sergeant 3g First Lieutenant 45 Chemis- W
- W try Club 33 Company Football 45 Winner D. A. R. Prize 33 Class ff
'il Vice President 35 Officers Club 4. .. gk
1 1 t
if 1 JASPER BRADY STOUGHTON
We have heard of boys who love fun, but our kingdom to any one lt
' 1 who can show us one who will excel Brady Stoughton in this line. i-
ll',.l Brady manages someway to get by in his classes. so why worry? lt,
l A i .
4' I ,
WILLIAM LAWRENCE SWINT ll
K. Hephzibah lost a good student when Larry came to us in the rl
J' Freshman year. Larry began making splendid records in his classes
A right from the beginning. We feel that Larry is the type who can '
G' conquer anything he may undertake.
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THOMAS HARTFORD TIMMEHNIAN
Hartford has not set any dazzling records around the school. hut
he is an earnest worker, always up in his school work. Many of the
faculty wish there were more like Hartford.
BIELYIN GONZALES 'POOLE
Melvin is a fellow whose likable personality has won him many
friends and admirers. He believes in having a guutl timeg and elm-s
too. This trait has never Caused Melvin any reverses.
Second Lieutenant 4: Baseball 4: Corporal 2: Football 4.
BOTHWELL THAN LUR
"Bot" is a humorous fellow in the class room. His slow drawl has
brought many laughs from his class mates. Bot is at fine student.
however, and is another crack lietttenant in the corps. Bothwell has
many friends who know that he will near the lop in any of his under-
Honor 2, 3: Corporal 2: Sergeant 3: First Lieutenant 4: Treasur-
er of class 3: Chemistry Club 3: Literary Editor of Annual 4: Nar-
sity Baseball 3: Officers' Club 1: Company Football.
"Van" is the heavy-weight of the school. We have always heard
that "Huge" characters were good natured, and Nan is surely no ex-
ception to the rule. Yan has made many friends during his short stay
at the Academy.
Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Class. Entered A. R. C. third
year from Thompson High School.
RICHARD JOHNSON WADE
Dick, better known as "Major Wade' is about the best known boy
around the Academy. Dick's leadership ability accounts for that.
Dick is a loyal backer of old Richmond and a firm advocater of het-
ter school spirit. Any fellow would do well to fashion after Richard
Wade. He is admired by all the cadets, and. it seems. by quite a
few members of the opposite sex.
Band '28: Sergeant '29: Student Council '29: Philosophian Lit-
erary Society '29: Lieutenant Adj. '30: Glee Club '30, '31. '32g
President of Glee Club '3lg Officers Club '30, '31, '32g President
Officers Club '32: Captain Adj. '31: Major '31: Gold "R" '31:
Dramatic Club '31: Football Letter '31, '32: Major '32.
JAMES PANKIN WALKER
.limmie is the president of the Senior Class, a good proof of his
popularity. Walker does not boast of being such a wizard in his
classes but his other sterling qualities make him an object of admira-
tion. No more loyal student has ever attended the Academy. .limmie
Walker's popularity is not confined only to the cadets either!
President of Senior Class 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: Captain 4g Corporal 2:
Sergeant 3: First Lieutenant 4: Secretary of Freshman 1: Cheer
Leader 4: Company Football 4: Golf Team 4: Assistant Manager
Football Team 4: Officers Club 3, 4: Football "B ' Varsity 3: Student
Council 4: Drum Major of Band 3, 4: Vice-President Officers' Club
- Sasoaoaaoeasegifgff' 1 9 za 2 A , Q2 ,qua gag
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Z ' WILLIAM AIIGLSTI S WALLACE. JN. ' x
, 1 e
f 1 William came to the Academy from the C. H. S. during his second :ful
, V, year and has been plugging away since in fine fashion. He is a I '
.lr Color Guard in the military department. If William goes into life
lfj with the same determination that he shows in the classroom he will la +
be hard to beat. V L
'rj Corporal '3l: Staff tColor Sergeantt '32. V
r.,, ', 3
i i' I . I
.unizs cuntunca WAT1-:its W
J' J. C. entered the Academy with the determination to get that diplo-
ma. We know he will do it this year too. He is just that type. ll f
E Good luck .l. C. ix, w
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t' RALPH BUHIIOWS WILLIS I ,I
tad, "Peter" has taken a part in most of the school's activities. He I .
Vj leaves many friends behind when he is issued from the Academy in 0
Y Tl that heavenly night in June. Peter has proven himself a real friend ly '
fhfy and loyal student. '
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PIM, FRED LEONID.Xb WOOD, Jh.
iff? "Fred' is a live wire around the school. Though small in stature he l y
1' has done great feats on the football field and is expected to do thi- 'I
K' I same in track. We feel that our class would not have been complete lo t
yjl without Freddie. Fred is liked by everyone. especially the girls. M
Football 2, 35 Football Letter 43 Manager of Basketball 33 Track 'I
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'. 'I Taonvxs BARNES WRAY 'I
I Tom is an all-around good fellow, always ready for a good time. 5
1 "1 Ile doesn't take anything seriously. not even Mr. Tulley's Science 42. ,
' Tom is most capable. however. X
Ir' Honor 1. I'-I
X' I I 0
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I,-lui' IIOXIISII GORDON YOUNG I
Ifii Homer is a popular character at Richmond. His many pleasing '
flff qualities have won him many friends. Homer is also a bright student. I' Q
,I I' especially in Sc. -12. A good man cannot be kept down. Homer. so Y
tio' the moon is your limit. -
lt-,I Honor 1: Corporal l. 2: Sergeant 3: Lieutenant 43 WIFSIIY "Bl, R
.,l Football: Company Football: Student Council 2: Officers' Club 4: 9
1, Annual Staff 43 Chemistry Club 3. yu
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Tp, JOHN TILKEY BAILIE -xg
'll' .l0lln is the Colnne-l's nurse for tht- sick. lantc. and lazy. Ili- f 5
humor and stnile are always we-loomed in every class. He is also 5
l tl Mr. Sherlock's door-keeper in Practical Law. 4,
W' 4 Corporal 1: Band Sergeant 3: Student Council 2: Set-ond Lieuten- tl l,
ull ant and lst Lieutenant Staff 4: Radio fflnlt 3. pg
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l Si-UIUEL EDWARD Ill NHAXI
il All who know Sam like him. He is friendly. slutlirntts. and take- lf '
4, , his drilling seriously. ln addition to this he takes an earnest inter:--t ix
' in student activities. ,t Q
y f spring Football 2: ctee Club 2, 3, 4: chemistry Club at ser. l- -J
' geant 3: First Lieutenant 4: Rifle Team 3. lo .yl
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0' LESTER SIMMONS GAY 'dig
6 Lester Gay is a big man in the military department. and in the fi
H Officers' Club. His academic work is very good also. Lester is a U
. , real fellow: typical of the type the At-adetny is proud lu put ont. I' it
, Lieutenant -1: Captain 5: Officers Chili l. 5: Itatlio Club 3. Il
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0 JAMES Ll'l"l'LEBERliY GILCHRIST 5.
ll' ' L'Nails," the second of the Gilchrist Brothers, Graduating this year, lt 'xl
Nfl is another fine athlete and studious cadet. lle is a great football l' t
M -star and track man. 1
44 Football 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Company Football -l: 'Truck 3. 4: Ser- 'l
tl! gt-ant 3: First Lieutenant 4. ly
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4, ANDREW KEENE GWYNN HAMMOND , 4
J' We need not tell you of the accomplishments of Keene. Have a il.
' I look at this Beech lslander's record! "N "
' -N High Honor 1, 2. 3: Four-year course in three years: Corporal 1. -
'til 2: Sergeant 3: Lieutenant 4: Student Council 3: Chemistry Club 3: nfl,
2 officers' Club 4. l t
1 ' ltx
pt HEX-'t2t:t.Y EGGLESTON Howttttn In
gy We expect to read in the paper some day of a brave and daring 1
f , aviator who has successfully made a non-stop flight around the world, X
" and we won't be surprised if this aviator is Beverly. ,'
P Sergeant 3: Ordnance Dept. 4. lx "
3 ' ' 59 0 -"'tli2""" Q ' f i iw' 12 0 0 'Ge
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,I WILLIAM SILVER Moot: I 5
l j Willie has a laugh like a fog horn, and that very thing has won 1?
111 him "fame" around the campus. Willie has been driving at that ly
fi "DIP" for a long time but he believes he has it in his grasp this year. '
fl Corporal 23 Sergeant 3: Honor 2. 33 Company Football 45 Basket- liy I
I ban 3, 4. M y
FRED HARRY RARORN ltl Harry is a smart student. He started a four year course and lf
I V brought in enough credits in three and one-half years to graduate. 1'
2 He decided to continue on until .Iune to receive his "DIP" with the 1' l
rest of us. 1,
E , Corporal 3g Sergeant 4: High Honor 25 Honor 3. 1, "
1' 1 4 1
Irv, ' 3
K1 WILLARD CARLOS RIZER ,
, Willard is a boy who always looks on the bright side of things. 1 He is a handy man in the Journalism Class. Maybe there will be a .
"l Rizer Tribute somewhere, someday. I .
fu i 1 9
U 1 14
W. JAMES HARVEY WILSON B
li- 1 Harvey is one of our most intellectual classmates. having pulled l-
rlf-RI down a high honor every year. That is quite an accomplishment for 'W
1, anybody. We predict a rosy future for Harvey. S Corporal 2: Sergeant 4: Lieutenant 4g High Honor 1, 2, 3, 4:
. Chemistry Club 3: Senior Literary Society 4g Company Football 4. IQ
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Academy of Richmond County, Augusta, Georgia, 1931-32
Graduates as of February, 1932
John Tilkey Bailey
Allie F. Corley
Samuel Edward Dunham
Lester Simmons Gay
James Littleberry Gilchrist
Andrew Keene Gwynn Ham-
Frank Christian Hardeman
Beverley Eggleston Howard
Alison Joel Kirby
Charles Butler Matheney
Charles Winston Pilcher
Fred Harry Raborn
Willard Carlos Rizer
Thomas Longernan Saul
Forrest Grady Towns
Rufus Carswell Williams
James Harvey Wilson
Graduates as of June 1932
Sam Baron Abraham
Philip Joseph Armstrong
Robert Evans Ashmore
Thomas Edward Bailey
Roy Halbert Barnard
James Milton Barrentine
William Sterling Roberts
Gordon Charles Beard
John Augustus Blitchington
Julius Hill Bolgla
Barremore Beverley Brown
Rudolph Oscar Broome
Joe Edward Bruker
James Webster Cauthen
Job Winana Clark
Grady Cannon Corley
Harry Hill Cosgrove
Hinton Eve Crawford
Marion Harvey Currie
Charles Sidley Daley
Preston lvey Delph
Martin Luther Dewitt
Henry Prontaut Eve
James Franklin Fountain
Hardy Hilliard Fulghum
Basil Antoni Gavalos
Albert Waller Gilchrist
Frank Mallette Grady
John Dickey Hanson
Fred Lockhart Harrison, Jr
Harry R. Haverstick
James Walter Heath
Nlinis Ralph Hillis
Charles Clark Howard
John Chastaine Hulse
Clyde Leroy Hurt
Wyke Cleveland lvey
William Winter Joplin
Alex Rennie Kelly
Charles Edward Kemp
Henry Newton Kale
James Edward Kessell
Oscar Waldemar Kuehnel
Oliver Hill Kuhlke
Marvin Fraser LaPrade
Tracy Emanuel Levy
James Milton Luckey
Allen Hansford Martin
Henry Belton Martin. Jr.
Fred Louis Mertins
John Vivian Maxwell
Louis E. Mertins
Leonard Wilson Metts
Paul Earl Miller
Robert Stephen Monk
Richard William llulherin
William Martin Nlurray
Charley Jack McCulloch
Fletcher Hampton Kit-Cowen
William Robert Nh-Lin
Joseph Hanridge NlcNeill
Donald Roswell McRae, Jr.
Xlex XVilliamson Ogilyie
Arcliie Edward Owens
Johnnie Quinn Owens
Ollie Burton Palmer, Jr.
Joseph Richard Parker
John Daniel Pilcher
Frederick Fenimore Powers, Jr.
Xlarion Lane Red
Robert Walton Rood
Antonio Joseph Scanone
Frederick lrvin Scheuler
Archie John Scrivener
Zachariah Sweeney Sikes. Jr,
Luther Evans Stafford
Oscar Grant Stallings
Edgar Robert Stallings
Frank Henry Stelling
John Calhoun Stephen, Jr.
Jasper Brady Stoughton
William Lawrence Swint
Thomas Hartford Timmerman
llelvin Gonzales Toole
Richard Johnson Wade
.James Panknin Walker
William Augustus Wallace. .lr.
James Clarence Waters
Ralph Burrows Willis
Fred Lconidas Wood. Jr.
Thomas Barnes Wray
Homer Gordon Young
Sam Hollingsworth Zealy
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4 The Fording Place ogy
Q ll! I h xr
-5' The misls al the eml of the road - l
The mists that blorlned our way- ll'
f The misls thu! hung over the ford "
fffi Have gently rolled away. U
If The ford that lies al the road's end- l '
5 The fording place we know- lf,
K A Has seemed a blessed Cod-sendg l'
ly!! Across Ll we will go. .R
I J 4
if ll lies beneazh lhe lzanging moss, lv.
, N lust al the river's bend. lg
. Shall we cross il without the loss ' A
y- Of some of our brave men?
Y ' " w
fffli For some will cross and some will slayg 'xx
"TY .Some will res! on lhe ollzer side, 15
' As the road over there offers work-not play- N
f H To those who have stemmed the tide. .A
,I When we look back at that fording place, l,
Q When years have rolled on by, y, A
I 9 We may search in vain for some well-lcrzown face- I .'
24' Coodb e, comrades, oodb e!
I 3' 8' Y 1 X
5 Q Goodbye, comrades. goodbye! ,YH
lg May the ford be easy for you, X
F4 And the road be Iravellerl with never a sigh ' LF
4, 4 To Ihe far hills of blue. -
ll Bal never forget lhe ford ana' the road- lt
lf?-L On those far hills of blue- 1
.ffl Whether light your care or heavy your load ,X
I 'J Remember your comrades true. Lf,
, f 1 '
hi JOHN D. HANSON . x
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HX JV' N'-an lg
Senior Class History
ln September 19253 there gathcrcd at youthful throng ol' lfreshnicn ln join the
marching army at ltichmond Academy. and from this gathering has t-onie forth the
greatest graduating class in the history of this historic institution.
Our first assembly was held in the auditorium. where we were given the first
lecture by Colonel Goodwyn, who reminded us that we were to step ull' on the right
foot and get things going in the proper manner. Soon we received our schedules
and began our daily battle with the text books which we continued for nine long
As Freshmen we met with many sorrows. but with the will and tletertnination
we conquered the tasks that are given to every "Frosh" and as our reward we were
soon to be hailed as the new Sophomore Class.
When the next session of school opened our hearts also were opened with a
new conception of school life. Our altitude was altogether dillerent and we set out
in pursuit of our studies in an entirely new manner.
It was in that year that Richmond was first lured into intersectional football.
having scheduled games with Erie. Pa.. and Huntington. West Virginia. and to the
joy of our loyal hearts both games were won. That year we also lost Major Butler
as our president. He was succeeded by Mr. Skinner. whose deanship was taken by
Mr. Hardy. Mr. Wells left us and went to the University of North Carolina to get
his A. M. degree.
As the days and months passed by and our minds were becoming more polished
with the wonderful things we were learning from day to day. we soon grew lo the
stage of our education which. l suppose. by some ancient educator was called
the Junior year.
As ,luniors we became more conceited. but on the other hand wc began to
realize the great responsibility that was coming upon us as we stood by to see the
1931 Senior Class have their diplomas handed out to them and then pass quietly
on to gain glory in other phases of life's work.
During that year the beauty of the campus was increased. The roadway from
Russell Street to Walton Way was cut out and beautiful grass covered terraces
built in its place. More ever-green plants were placed at different places on the
campus. and gradually the site became more pleasing to the eyes of every one.
For the accomplishment of all this we are greatly indebted to Dean Hardy.
That year we lost Mr. Smith. who was succeeded by Mr. McDowell. and our
popular athletic director, Tatum Gressette. who was succeeded by Mr. Albert
Simpson who in turn was succeeded as assistant athletic director by Bobby Cressette.
Coach Gressettes brother. We also lost Mr. Blackwell. who went lo teach at
Universitty of South Carolina.
When we returned in September to be hailed as the Senior Class of l932. there
was a certain dignified and powerful feeling in every member of the class. Then
we went to conquer the tasks of our final year.
This year a greater interest in athletic activities was created and as a result
much success was gained. Company football was reorganized and carried out in
excellent maner, Company "A" winning the championship. One of the most out-
standing events of this year was the great success of the golf team and the construction
of a golf course on the campus, for which we are greatly indebted to Mr. Kennedy.
As we, the Senior Class. depart from the walls of our beloved school, we
sincerely express our great appreciation for the interest the faculty has shown in
us, and as we go forth to conquer greater works of life, we must pause to express
our great indebtedness to tlrem. ED. BAILEY.
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Last Will and Testament Q .
We, the Senior Class of the Academy of Richmond County, City of Augusta, till
State of Georgia: being of insane mind and coming to the end of our lengthy stay '
here. do hereby publish and declare this as our "Last Will and rllestamentfl
1. To Mr. William L. Maden we bequeath one translation of the "Barber
of Seville." .
Item 2. To Mr. J. E. Eubanks we leave a daily delivery of one glass of chocolate
milk and two soda crackers. .lf
Item 3. To Mr. Iloyston. alias "Jessie James," we leave one donkey and two
pop-guns. J Q1
Item 4. To Mr. Begue we leave one new Essex. t .
Item 5. To Mr. Scott we leave full authority to nurse the 'glvlusketeerf' ily
Item 6. To "I.'ncle Bill." Mr. Kennedy. we leave one dozen Go-Straight Golf .Xl
Item T. To Mr. Bryson we leave a patent on his newly invented horse trough 1
and bath tub combined.
Item 8. To Mr. Simpson we leave eleven suits of armor to clad his grid warriors
in next season.
Item 9. To Mr. Dasher we leave one keg of railroad spilces.
Item IO. To Mr. Ridgeway we leave one rolling chair and two colored aids.
Item ll. To Mr. Sutton we bequeath one book on "How To Play Golf."
Item 12. To Mr. Auburn C. Owens we bequeath one John B. Stetson derby.
Item 13. To Mr. Joseph LeConte Talley we leave a formula for a perpetual .
motion machine. ,I
Item I4-. To Mr. Charlie Mitchell we leave one pair of fire-proof shoes and '
Item 15. To Col. Coodwyn we leave the naughty little Freshman battalion. L'
Item 16. To Sgt. Leipold we leave a secretary to help him with the reports at gt y
the sixth period. fy
Item IT. To Mr. Chandler we leave a standing date with the prettiest girl in
Item 18. To Mr. Skinner we leave one box of 'tWhoopee" candy, hoping that he 9'
will have plenty of fun. I 'I
Item 19. To Mr. llead we bequeath one bottle of "Lavender" water.
Item 20. To Mrs. Eubanks we leave an assistant to help her direct lost Freshmen
to their c'lasses. -tx-
Item 21. To the Entire Faculty The Entire Senior Class leaves one dozen Roman
candles. hoping they will all go off at the next Faculty Meeting. 'dl
Item 22. To Mr. MacDonald we leave Mr. Buckners beauty secrets.
Item 23. To Hugh Johnson we bequeath one book on 'Allow to Speak English 5
Correctlyf' f- t
Item 2-ln. To William Beane we leave one airplane motor for his "Ilivver', so 'Y'
that he may increase his speed of driving. ' -
Item 25. To the Freshmen we leave the key to the pathway leading to Seniorship. It
Item 26. To Mr. Sherlock we leave a "magic" putter that he may win every golf
tournament that he enters. Q ,
Item 27. To "Bobbie" Cressetle we leave a gold-back manuscript telling of his V'
success at Newberry. Rt!
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tffl Item 28. To Col. Hains, we would like to leave a hammer for him to punch on
:ml the blackboard with. He will ruin his middle finger if he keeps pecking on the t
7 l board with it. f 1--N
lr all To any Student answering the following questions. we leave one currant roll L jk'
and a drink out of the "Fountain of Youth." 1 'yt
'ffl 1. Why doesnit Mr. Buckner reveal his beauty secrets? f "
t , 2. Why does Mr. Hardy blush so in chapel at times? l Nl
l 3. Why did lVlr. Skinner stop leading the singing in chapel ? "lt
l l 4. What will become of the Senior Class? '
' 5. Which is the other end of the hall. and why is one of the Study Halls so yi'-.J
lf lr popular during the drill period?
6. What makes Jimm Walker so o ular with the co-eds? Whv is he called '- 1.
y P P . ,t
'l "Mickey,s Mouth?', t -,'
X 1 7. Wwhat English teacher is prejudiced to S'Amos and Andy"? I
" ' 8. Who told Homer Young that he could sing. or why does he think he is a .x
Z woman charmer?
9. Who said "Richmond is becoming the step-child of MOTHER J. C. A."? D.
fx In witness whereof. on this last day of June, in the year of our Lord., Nineteen fi ,
rf Hundred and Thirty Two, we have hereunto placed our hand and seal. 't '
V ., x
fu? Witnesses: M. T. Brane Testators A' l
Q. T. Hansom Ed. Bailie
M B. V. Deas Archie Scrivener 4
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ll 1"'X Baron Abraham is now assistant lu the third-assistant caddy-master at the "Ham-
Xi' burg Miniature Golf Course." Ed Bailey is his assistant.
gli!-'t Preston Delpb is president of the Holey Boat Co. His canoes are supposed to be
ffj complete "wash-outs." Xlilton Barrentine is the "all-wet" vic'e-president.
t fi --1
f, Philip Armstrong poses for the 'lArm 8. Hammer Soda Co." His right limb
might be seen on any soda box.
:AQ Marion Currie is a great orator. His speeches are made exclusively before
I Z members of "The Home of the Deaf and Dumb."
Qrl Dubose Egleston. Henry Eve and Hardy Fulghum are owners of the "Alligator
Night Clubu down in the middle of the Everglades.
J' Fred Wood is athletic director at HKilljoy College." His athletes are noted for
KJ their ability at chess and "old maids. "
l l ...i
'P KA r v u v 1 . 1
1" fom Wray has discovered a paint that he guarantees will not soil nor discolor
any article to which it is applied. Might be interested to learn that this paint is
endorsed by Frank Stellings, Joe Parker, Johnnie Owens and other persons of impor-
if t Because he could not stand the atmosphere elsewhere, Dick Wade has returned
id to the Academy as instructor in French, Spanish, English, German. and Janitorial
1' , -lil-
'fi Barremore Brown is the static-maker for radio station HAHA.
rf . . . .
- lioberl Ashmore is the marble champion of Wrens, Georgia. Jack Mckolloch
C was the runner-up.
fl' Halbert Barnard and Bill Beane are running the "Never Lay Right" rug store.
if X -- --
IX! l liudolph Broome, James Cauthen, Charles Daley and Marion La Prade are the
best golfers around Augusta. Excuse me for failing to stale that they play African
blf l Xq thllkdt d th llk R. 0
'X io . "wo ivory s uares wi J ac' o s are use in is we 'nown frame. ne
hj might also get in the "hole" in this "profession"
1 X 2.1.
l Jack Blitchington is now teaching Spanish in the kindergarten at Blackstone.
P1 - - . . K Y X . . .
9-4 llns is a school for our colored brethren. Cordon Beard is instructor in block
'LJ' building at the same school.
Julius Bolgla is a successful pawn broker in Funinsky. Montana.
1-1 . --1
ff ltobert Hood is still going to Georgia. He has been going there so long that they
X,, have named a gymnasium for him.
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LERXB IFA His. il a s-,Q ' '-4 - Xpggqzoszoa 'Janet t
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,I. C. Waters. Louis Nlertins. Oscar liuehnel and Leroy Holley are world travel-
ers. They see the world through the cooperation of the Li. S. Navy. The Navy has
openings known as "port holes" for such world travelers,
,lack Hanson is a journalist of merit. Klany of his short stories appear in our
joe Bruker and job Clark are models for a huge fasliioxi-liollsc in New York.
Grady Corley and Hinton Crawford invented a marvelous machine that can coin
quarters and silver dollars. The two "inventors" have disappeared and anyone re-
turning them to the police dead or alive will be rewarded 31.000
Harry Cosgrove and Davenport Davidson operate a shop for the repair of brok-
en baseball bats and punctured footballs.
Jimmie Walker is president of "The Nlississippi River Bank." lloiner Young
is the vice-president of the same bank.
William Wallace is in charge of the Cooking Department at Tuliman. He uses
Jimmie Fountain as his assistant. Frank Grady is his fading "taste-r."
Van Usry has just come out with an 18-year diet. He points to himself as an
illustration. tHe is as big as ever.t
"Bot" Traylor and Sam Zealy are also world travelers. Bot has just returned 9
from the South Pole. where he visited Albert Gilchrist. Gilchrist lives in cold
storage. Sam Zealey is expected back from Harlem in the next few days. Both of T
these world travelers insist upon using bicycles for their travels. I
Sweeney Sikes and Joe McNeill are about to take the place of Amos and Andy jf
as radio comedians. , '
Bootsy Stafford and Dick Mulherin are burning up the golf links. Stafford ,-
is being groomed for the Walker Golf Team after winning three major tournaments L
this season. Mulherin won fame after winning the "Western Amateur Crown."
. , c
Irvin Schueler now holds the flag-pole sitting endurance record. William McLni tt ,
and Leonard Metts were his backers and ground crew in this undertaking. :-
-- - l
Alex Ogilvie is one of the assistant "pros" at the Country Club. in
Fred Harrison is a broker and big sportsman in New York. He is a crack polo lj
player. and quite a golfer. He is known the world over. however. for his polo play- 5
ing. He trains for his polo season at Aiken. S. C.. near Augusta. Georgia. i
Vivian Maxwell is the owner of the biggest furniture store in Boston. His husi-
ness extends the world over. li
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Fred Matthews is to run for the mavorship of Crosby, Georgia. lf he is elected
to the mayorship he will automatically become the postmaster. postman, entire
council-and anything that pertains to the conducting of the running of Crosby.
Crosby has a population of 33 people.
Paul Nliller is in Hollywood "doubling" for Buddy Rogers.
ltohert Nlonk is planning to make a trip over Niagara Falls in a barrel next
summer. Martin Murray says he will accompany him, but he must have an
Fletcher Mctlowen, Archie Owens and Fred Powers. who disappeared after class
day exercises were identified recently in Nlilledgeville suffering with brain storms.
However. all clouds must have a silver lining.
Donald McRae and Ollie Palmer are in the dairy business together. They
practice a scheme that has been employed by other dumb dairymen. They feed the
cows Excelsior and put green glasses on them to make them think they are eating
john Pilcher. because of his smiling disposition. is posing for the funny papers.
Tony Scanone is now running a big fruit store in Augusta. He has poor quality
and less quantity for most money.
Grant Stallings is in business with ltls lmrotht'-r Robert. They are the local Ford
dealers. and through their work there are fewer Fords than ever on the streets of
Augusta. Maybe they are doing a good turn for Humanity.
,lackie Stephens is a big track star. M present he is training for the Inter-
national Games. On the side he is a patient for a foreign company that experiments
with hair tonics. Jackie has less hair than when he went to the Academy. since be-
ginning the trials.
Brady Stoughton is now a composer of crazy-quilt cross word puzzles. Larry
Swint does most of the mental work for Brady.
Hartford Timmerman and Melvin Toole have succeeded Robert Ripley as the
"Believe lt Or Notw king.
llalph Willis and Tracey Levy have a big interest in the Dr. Pepper Drink Co.
Their interest is controlling. This Company's stock dropped 10 points when it was
learned that Willis and Levy had made this move.
Nlilton Luckey and Allen Marlin are on the faculty of the Academy. Allen
instructor of Study-Halls. Milton is instructor of Physics. Would you have
Luther Dewitt is still jerking soda down at the College Pharmacy.
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Jimmie Fountain has about perfected a perpetual motion machine.
Basil Cavalos, Albert Gilchrist. Frank Grady, and Harry Haverstick form a
quartet singing for Victor Phonograph Records. these four are known all over the
country as "The Four Ceorgia Crackers."
James Heath is the best "sling" shot in Richmond County.
Dan Henderson is a great taxidermist. He has just "stuffed" a Ford.
Charles Howard is a man of leisure. He spends most of his time fishing and
playing "Drop the Handkerchief."
John Hulse is a big game hunter. For the past three years he has been out by
Bel Air in search of a rare specimen. which would complete his valuable collection.
It is expected that he will return with the rabbit. however. in a few more months.
It is being rumored that Ralph Hillis and Clyde Hurt are about ready for their
Cross-Savannah River non-stop Hight. They are trying for the prize offered by
Wylie Ivey. The prize is in the neighborhood of 3l't3000,000,000.09.
After making a fortune in the "Second Hand Chewing Cum" business. Alex
Kelly has become a great welfare: worker. He did a great thing the other day when 3
he sent Gandhi a pair of scout shorts to take the place of the table cloth he now uses. t
Harry Jernigan and Williani Joplin are both successful lawyers over in if
Hamburg. South Carolina. yi.
William Joe is making a study of Einsteinis Theory. He says he will have it so
that a baby can understand it pretty soon, 'ltr
- k y
Charles Kemp, Henry Kale. and Ed. Kessell are trying to buy the U. S. Mint fi.,
from the government. Seems to me that Uncle Sam would be willing to give it to X'
Kessell, if he would keep quiet.
Oliver Kuhlke is the owner of every battleship in Augusta.
By ARCHIE SCRIVENER.
do .5 1 H - 1 ' 0 yqhquikgt Aid f' f ve re in
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His heart was as cold as the frozen pole. N
' There was sleel in his glittering eye: ,Q
V A jaundiced soul had given him. gold I
A And filled his life zuitlz a sigh.. '
5 , S
5 .fls he trod lhe deck, this sunken wreck. eh
f, This thing that men called nmn, he gazed . ,
Through the haze and the mist of the days A
ff And sau' what head left behind. 4
1 ' The cozy nook, the open book, the cheery fire-place, xg
4 ' The little tin god on the nzantel-piece and the ancient onyx vase, 'Q
, The laughing lips and deep grey eyes of that one beloved face T ,
S Cast out the turnult within his breast, H
-1 I And a smile transformed his face. R
-Il He looked on high with a gladdened eyc '38
' Where a sea gall wheeled aloneg X
' The heaving deck beneath his feet 5
ff And the ocean flecked with foam '.
lu Became but a path that led to the door M
I, t Of a house this :nan called home.
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Class of 1933, Juniors
Session 1931-32, A. R. C.
Presldelli ..... ................ ................ .... K U H LIxE WM
Vice Presrdenl ..... ......... B ELL JOHN C
Secrelary Treasurer . . . ..,........... WEIGLE DAN
Counczl ............ ..... F ORNEY, K.. PxULos D
Adams, James Clyde, V.
Allen, D. Conger, G.
Allen, Louie Curry, P.
Ashmore, Robl. Dennis, F.
Bennett, W. A.
Boland, C. K.
Dixon, A. F.
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' .T W M Q K
lj! Hardy, C. Rubenstein, H.
iwl Harmon, W. Russell, R.
l t Herman, M. J. Scarborough, J. l'.
W ,. Holden, Wm. Speering. Ceo. E.
N' cl' Hood, J. Stalling. Roger
Howarcl, Carl Steed, W.
,fl Johnson, A. Stewart, A.
Jordan, C. Sturgis. M.
l Q Kirsch, A. Suhr, John
Kuehnel, O. Toomey, T.
Kuhlke, W. B. Toole, Guy
Q ll Lake, George Traylor, J.
" Livingston, F. Turner, C.
' ,l Markwalter, Joe Vaughan. C.
- Mullin, Perry Walters. C.
N McDonald, John Webb, Henry
McKie, A. Welch, M.
1 lVIcWatty, E. S. Weigle, D.
f' Neal, Frank Wiillieit. T.
, Owens, Archie Wolfe, C. M.
Parkerson, C. Worsham, J.
' J Paulos, D. Hatcher, S.
4 Perkinson, J. E. Bell. Jolm C.
v Pierce, F. Watkins. Walter
7 Powell, Marion Ayres, Robert
86 Prontaut, B. Rountree, J.
'J Punaro, A. Marsh, A.
l Roberts, H. Trumpler, B.
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L . Class of 1934, Sophomore Class "fr
Q-2 session 1931-32, A. R. C. Qfi
gli Presillenl ...... ..............' ............... ..... H 0 0 VER. J. N
Ny, Vice-President . . . . .............. DASHER, M. X
4, Secretary and Treasurer ......... .......,............... C OLEMAN, C. C. .
' Council . . ..
' ' Cmem, R.. CHANDLER W'
Adams. C. Bernhard. E. J. Cloud, J. Edwards, H. S.
Adams, L. Bignon, C. Coffield, R. Ellis. Frank
Anderson. J. T. Bills, C. Coleman. C. C. Farr, C.
Arnold, C. Bishop. H. Conlin. L. Faughnan, E. D
Ashmore, L. C. Blum, S. Daley, David Fletcher, H. C.
Bailie. J. Bothwell, J. Daley, J. J . Forbes. G.
Bailey. C. J. Brodeur. E. Daley, B. E. Furman. J.
Baird, J. D. Brown, J. Daley. T. J. Gallaher, D.
Baldowski. C. Bryant. L. A. Daniel. Dick Garrard, C. G.
Barnard, Ben Bryson. H. Dasher, M. Gavalos, V.
Barton. B. E. Burch, F. Davenport, J. Gay, lrvin
Bateman, C. W Burgamy. H. Day, Albert Givens. Lloyd
Beane. Y. Burns. B. W. Deas. Joe Glover, C.
Beard. L. L. Bussey, E. DeMedicis, H. Good, J. R.
Bell. W. B. Byrd. B. F. Denny, W. Gracey, ll. B.
Bell. J. M. Calhoun. A. B. Dockins, C. Graham, L. W.
Bennett, D. Carswell. .l. .l Durden. Sam Griffin, F.
Bell, J. B. Casella. V. Dunn, D. Griffin, G.
Bell. Louis Chandler. H. B. Economos. C. Hair,
Hi-Il. V. Clark. M. Edwards. Frank Hall. H.
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Hard y. B.
Harper, J. W.
Howard, B. L.
Jackson, W. C.
Jenkins. F. C.
Jordan, J. C.
Kale, C. M.
Kelley, A. E.
Kendrick, J. L,
Kitchens, W. C.
Lang, C. A.
Leaphart. li. C
Leipold. C. A.
Lewis, J. E.
Marks. J. B.
Masters, J. B.
Mattison, W. A.
Meeler. W. H.
Melton, J. Nl.
Newman, A. B.
Nichols, J. H.
Pritchard. li. L
Bedd. B. C.
Roper, B. W.
Box. John A.
Salley. R. E.
Scavens. Xl. J.
Seen, T. B.
Sherman. T. F.
Slaton, J. E.
Spinks. l. L.
Sproll. l'. K.. Jr.
Thomas. l .O.
Twiggs, C. A.
Wallace. KI. J.
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Class of 1935, Freshman Class 2
f . ,-N
Sesslon 1931-32, A. R. C. 'SW
" President. Grady. T.: Vice-President, Hungerpillar, J.g Treasurer. Garten, L.g
ff 1 Council. Forney. W. B.. Toole. F. A. ' 4
1 . 1 4i
Adam , D. L. Buck. A. Dennis, W. Garrett. H. KQX
,1' Alridge, C. Buck. C. Dewitt. .l. Garrett, R .H. 1' -
"U Anderson. 0. Buford. .l. Doney. A. Garrett, S. .fv rl
Anderson. J. C. Butler, W. F llgooley. J. X 3artien.TL. ' ,
A d - , H. H. Carpenter. . oremus. . . ra y, . I'
'f Aggglndligs, G. Cartledge, R. Dorn. W. Gary, J. li-I V
, Andrews, H. Carroll. R. Dunaway, R. Gavalos, T. G. K '
V-1' Anlongkog, C, Carstarphen. F. Eavenson, C. Ghann, O. ,
'K Anlwine, C, Cave. E. Economos. S. Gibson, C. S. 1
. A , J, Cawley. V. Edmunds, A. N. Gillion, S. 1-v
p- Axffn, 5, B, cawley. W. Edmunds, H. s. Gleason, A. ,Ml
Bagby, E, chisolm. L. Edmunds. W. Glickert, R. ,N
f Bailie, G, Clarke. H. Egleston. M. Godowns, C. Xl
. B k ' H, K, Clark. V. Ellington, C. Goldman, .l. 1
' Bgkg, -I, B, Clary, T. L. Evans, T. Goldstein, M. I
Baker, T. Collins. L. Evans, Wm. Goodwin, C. 'A'
Baldowski. C. A Cone. L. Ferramosco. 1. Gormley. A. W. 1
I Barber, P, S, Connell, T. Ferramosco. O. Granade, R. ' ,
K' Barenswki, W. T, Cuvar, A. Ferris, .l. R. Grealish, L. L. X
. . B g , Cl -d Cooper, A. H. Fields. C. Greene, G. T. .
H+ Bzutlgnligilan. W.e goo!-Ter, F. g:ClCl1El1iv'l. greg-ne,
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'C Bgglivily-111, C, CiJJ?r, F.. Florie, W. fclriiztgl, RC 61.
" ' B tt, J. Cr uch. L. Folsom. A. u e ge, . ry'
1 . Bl3ar1fllcEl1a1'd. G. Crguch. N. Force, E. Hadden, P. Irv,
, Black. W. NI. grensllawif. C. B lliorney, llzllag, 5.111 E
4 Bla ksr , W, unninguam. . ortune, . . a , om '. X,
'l ' BlaRos,0rGtl Cunningham. M. Fortune, .lb F huther IA
' Binns. C. Daley, G. D. Franklin, . . a , . H.
' 'J B t ' ht, A, Daley, R. Fulghum, H. Hamilton, B. ifr,
1 Bzilwielll, E. F. Daniel. B. Fulghum, K. F Hancock, C. 'gl
Bowles, D, J, Daugherty. N. Fuller. M. Harden, Wm. ,I '
' Boyd, C, Davidson. Y. NI. Fuller. Mc.D. Hardy, .G M.
, 1 Brantley. C. H. Davis. A. W. Fuller. W. A. Hardy. S.
Y' Briscoe. A. ll:-as. Frank Gaines. lrlenry ,'
:ll Broome. Bill Dc-an, C. Gardner. W. C. i-
. -5 4.4 ,n
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HHICIIKT. XIJICIIVII, Silyv. Wigjtkinsi Xvrn,
Hayes. J. IQ. Xlims. J. Svarborouglt. I. Xllgootl. R.
Haynie. W. Xlobley. J. H. Scarr. XVIII. .XmiCk. J.
Haywood. F. YV Montgomery. L. Sroggins. R. Xntonopolous, C,
Heath. C. Ii. Moore. Co. Sroggins. W. lielger, N,
Heath. C. Xloran. li. St-heuler. C. Beverley. J.
Heath. J. Ylorgan. Wm. Sealey. J. Branch, lf,
Heffernan, T. .I Morris. S. D. Seigler. J. Butler. Jamison
Hill. T. A. Nlurphey. L. NI. Seigler, P. Cauthen, Fred
Hill. T. Hurrah. lf. Sheridan. L. Coffield. Lester
Hiott, A. Murray. F. Silas. R. Count-il. Robert
Hinson. T. J. Nic-Cauley. T. H Simms. H. Crawford. Geo. '
Holbrook. D. Mt-Cuen. R. Skinner. X. Crawford. Cordon
Holley. J. H. Mtllanus. R. Smith. C. Colley. Thomas
Holley, R. McNair. W. Smith. J. Caillard. Ernest
Hollins. L. fXlcTyre. M. A. Smith. R. Glover. Gettus
Holsenbake. R. Neal. H. S. Snelling. J. Hall. Carlisle X
Hooper. F. Newman. R. S. Speth. L. P. Hannah. Sidney
Howard. E. Nixon. W. Stelling. E. L. Heath. Frank
Howell. L. North. rl. Stephens. J. P. Kelley. Herman
Humphrey. F. U'Connor. .-X. Stokeley. Xl. Kitchens, James
Hunt. Melvin Odom. J. Story. G. Nlartin. William
Hunter. A. OIT. C. Slrnupe. Ii. Wlimtly. Llclward
Handley. E. Owens. H. Slulb. T. Xlontgotuery. Nlurrax
Hungerpillar. J. Ottinger. J. Sutton. C. Nlcliinley. James
Hutson. Wm. Pardue. ll. I.. Sweatman, E. 5. Nldlunus. Cecil
Inman, O. B. Pardue. Nl. Suindell, H. W. XleDowelI. James
Jackson, AX. Parker. J. lf. Tanembaum. J. Nimmons. Bill ,
Jef'i'coat. H. Pemher. F. Tant-nbaum. I.. Norris. Teddy I
Jenkins. C. Pearre. C. Taylor. li. Pardue. Billy KI.
Jenkins. R. F. Peters. H. H. Tebow. J. Parker. LeeRoy "'
Johnson. M. Petrea. E. Thomas. A. Pennock. Fritz 'I
Jolmston. J. W. Pierce. Bill Thompson. C. Porter. Ernest
Johnson, Tyler Pierce. C. Tjovaras. J. Redd. Ben. I4
Kale. W. A. Pitts. C. H. Tobin. J. Reeder, Everett 'X
Keels. J. H. Pollard, W. Toole. F. A. Richards. Marion "
Kendrick, E. Pope. J. C. Tomlin. R. Robinson. Robert f ,
King. M. W. Pomeranre. L. Turner. F. Scott. Lloyd In
Kitchen, E. Powell, C. Tiller. F. Smith. Conrad ff'
Krewson, J. Powell. J. Turner. J. C. Stevens. Billy 'lr
Kreisberg. M. Price. E. Turner. L. Weeks. Cecil if
Laekman. J. Punaro. A. B. lFhl.,G. Wilhelm. Oma It'
Lamback. F. Purkall, ill. XonKamp. H. Young. Emory T
Lanier. J. Raborn. J. Young. F. J. 0'BYTIl6. B. ig"
I-CC, Elvin Rainwater. R. Young. J. Nichols. L. C. I '-
Lee, L. B. Rainwater, J. Young. J. W. Turner. J. C.
Lemon. C. Ramsey. J. Young. W. L. Waller. 5. C. br
Levy, W. Rauton. J. Nl. Walker, R. Ware. F. 4' 'sl
Lewis, S. J. Ray. T. Walker. W. WHtCl'll0llSC. J. N. -1 V,
Loner. R. H. Redd. 0. M. Wallace. H. WHYIUHS. R- S. I,
Love, F. M. Red. J. S. Wittschen. C. W. Weiithere. H. Ii.
Lombard. C. R. Redd. P. Woo. H. Weed. W. C. tk I
Lowe. R. Reid. W. P. Woodward. C. Whaley, L. KN
Lunday. H. Reid. R. Woodward. L. G. Whaley. L- ,I
Maddox. E. s. Reytmitts. J. D. wright, N. E. NVIIHHIGY- A. S. lx
Maddox. G. Rhodes. J. Wright. L. White. E. W. It
Maloney. S. Rhodes. C. T. Wylds. W. Whitt W- 0- 4 ',
Marioni. F. Richardson. J. C. Grantham. J. Wllilfflfy. A- I' .
Marshall. C. Rickmon. M. Madtiox. W. Williams. G. 1141
Mason. F. D. Roberts. H. Hall, James Williams. H. I I
Master. L. Rogers. B. Vt-lie. James WflkiHS"'1- -I-
his-tts. M. M. Rucker. .l. T. Ivey. C. WIIIIHHIF- S. .4
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Field and Staff---Cadet Corps A. R. C.
Cade: Colonel ....... ............. H UGH JOHNSON
Regimental Sponsor .... NIISS MARY BETH GREINE-R
Lieutenant-Colonel . . .......... WILLIAM PERKINS
Sponsor ........ .... N lISS Annu: BENTLEY
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Richard .l. Wade Neal Franklin
' MiSS D065 W-flfv. Slufllsrir Miss Alice Patch:-. Spnnxnr
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lj' STAFF CAPTAIN lat l.lEL'TENANT KREGT. ADJTJ l'
1 1 James P. Walker Vivian Maxwell X
, Miss Mariam Pierce, Sponsor lsl LIEUTENANT l
4' CAPTAIN John T. Bailie y
v Kenlock Westberry 2nd LIEUTENANT
xf Robert Stallings
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lst LIELTENANTS 2nd LIELTENANT lst QERGEANTS
1 Blilledge llurphey Miller. Frank ,l. McNeil. Joe H. Da 'X
' 'N Miss Lois Moses. Sponsor Yerdel. Thomas H. Dunn D
1 SERGEANTS PRIVATES
"W Bruker. loe Adams. D.
V I delledicis. H. Anderson. .l.
.bl Fulghum, K. Barrentine. ll
J 11 Gavalos. Y. Bolyard. .l.
-:V Henderson. H. Covar, A.
,Wy Kuhlke. 0. H. Fuller. G.
ff Lazenby. U. Gains, H.
,Vx I4 Punaro, A. Gavalos, T.
,W CORPORALS Howell. L.
fy" Barton. R. Ivey. W. C.
'VA Chandler. ll. Delph, P.
lu l, Dasher. M. Lee. E.
l. Hamilton. F. Lively, J.
H+ Johnson. A. Moore. C.
0' Kirkpatrick. D, Sanders. T.
Morris, B. Sheridan. L.
4. McFaden. D. Stevens, ll.
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CAPTAIN lst Lllil TEN.-XNTS 2nd Lllil TENANTS lst SERGEANT
ly Lester S. Gray Allen H. llarlin Chas. 5. Daley Xliller. Paul E.
K , Miss Elizabeth Klurray Ollie Palmer Oscar Kuehnel
- 'P Sponsor -,
ttf, SEHGEANTS 3'--1
fl Burnley. Frank Schueler. lrvin Willis. Ralph M' ,
ill Blitching. ,lack Xnwf-ll. Darrah Daley, David gf'
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ein CONPOIRALS lfv
41 liailie. Jas. lfauthen. .las .loe. Wm. Scarborough. .l. P. ld..
f' Bennett. Herman Davidson, Donald Jopling. Wlm. Waters. .las C. 13.
fi fl. Q
,U Ashmore. Robert Howard. Chas. C. Poss. Allen C.
" Baggs, Jas. A. Howard. Chas. L. Red. Marion
- Beane, William Jernigan, Harry Roesel, Albert J.
'il Board. Gordon Johnson. Robt. Rood, Robt.
14, Boland, Chas. Kale. Henry Rubenstein. Herman
Burroughs. Arthur Blasters, John B. Spaulding. .lack W.
Crawford. Hinton E. Matthews. Fred L. Speth. Louis P.
" Daley, John .l. Mertins, Louis Steed, William A.
Davidson. Davenport Mullins, Perry 'l'immerman. Harry .X
' V Fleming. Claude Mcfiollock, Jack Traylor. .lordan
U Fountain. Jas. MeCowan. Fletcher H. Usry, Yan
Frank. Richard McDaniel. Billy H Webb. Henry
1 Fulghum. Hardy McLin. William Welch. Marvin
C Gavalos. A. B. McManus, Roy Wolfe. Cecil
,, Griffin, Geo. h'lcWatty. Earl S. Wood. Fred
Heath. lvey Ogilvie, Alex W. Worsham. Waller J.
K Heath. James Owens. Archie Wray. Thomas W k
Hildebrandt. Billy Q, '
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Company B lt,
CAPTAIN 1st LIEUTENANTS 2nd LIEUTENANT 1
Edward Kessel John "Jackie' Stephens, Bill Faughnan A '
Helen Wilson. Sponsor Jr. lst SERGEANT ds,
Bothwell Traylor Barnes. George 'l
lst Platoon 2nd Platoon 'N
Dockins, Clayton Harmon, Wallace rf,
smith, Bates McDonald, J. D. 45,
Swint. W'illiam W'alters, Charles ,
CORPORALS J Q
Carter, Grover Q
Daniel. Dick ' 1
Powell, Marion W
Spec-ring. Johnnie Smith. Studley U2
Adams, James Doyle, John Lanier. James 'N
Allen. Louie Farr, Cliff Layfietd, Elmo Ji
Arnold, Carl Ferramosca, Joe Lemon, Cecil lplq
Ashmore, Colson Fleming, John Livingston, W. F. W
Averett. Clifford Glover, Chester Marks, Joe '
Barnes. Linton Graham, Winston Metts, Leonard t r
Barrentine, Fee Griffin, Frank Neal, Frank S
Beard, Lonnie Harbin, Henry Norvell. Lee f.
Bell, Joe Hargrove, Ralph Pearlstein. jacob '
Bennett. William Harter, Jack Powell, Cluese lx
Bothwell, James Hatcher, William Pierce. Ben Q 4,
Burgamy. Herman Herman, M. J. Punaro. Angelo JJ
Clark. Job Hinton, Fleming Rox, John ,VI
Clyde, Yernon Holley. Fred Scott, Fred 31
Curry, Pierce Hughes, George Thomas, Ingalls 5.4,
Davenport. Jouett Jackson, William Walker, Carlisle i
Deas, Joseph Joplin, Jack Whilheit, Philip :tri
Dixon, A. F. Jordan, Crawley Wiggins, John 1' N
Dorn. Joseph Kirsh, A. V.
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,Al CAPTAIN lsr Lllfl TENANTS 2nd l..lEl TENANTS i' l
l .l. Willie Levy Scrivener. A. Barnard. Halbert i .
,fp Nan Trowbridge. Sponsor Cosgrove. H. H. Toole. Melvin Q .l
L, Q, 1stNSERGEAlfJT xg Q
Corley. Allie l
ul ll, X
-'N Hardy, Charles Kale. Cleveland Owens, J. l:IQA
' Stokely, Edgar Hurt. Clyde Grablowsky, B. :ll
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A ' CORPORALS 4 W
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, Roper. Ralph Russell. R. My
I Jackson. Harry L. Holley. ,lack ll
1 Pollard. Warren Norman. Charles ul
4.'Jl Durden. Sam Reid, Ramon R. ll .',
ll' PRIYATES l N
'. Ad . J I L. D Win. J. Mauisnn. W. A. l
1 C! An?iId1rSson.0?aylor Dilnbar. W. Qlcponalldd .A. xl
A 1 ' . C '1 Florie. ,l. C. . elon. . . . -'W
ll , .Alleilgrejohscl Forbes. C. W. Montgomery. V. S. P
' Bailey, G. Gormley. A. McLelland. E. V. 1 4
l' l Baird, J, D, cream.. L. Mulherin. W. A. A J
Al Bgagley, lu, Harrlei. A. S. 0'C0l1Il0I', A. 'yu
I Bignon, C, Hinis. M. R. Parker. D. L. Q
l'j Binng, C, Hopper. Francis Pereyra. .l. P. 'fl
. Blanos, G. Howard. Charles Peters. H. H.
,' Bgyd, C, Hundley. E. Philips. K. A. I
l 'l Byrd. B. Jackson. M. Pritchard. R. I-
Calhoun, A. Johnson. M. Redd. P. B.
W l C l , C, Kendrick. .l. L. Reclol. R. C. l X
fu' Dglgyllall. Lang. C. A. Reeves. A. E. ply
x Daniel, B. B. Leipold. C. A. Rogers. Bruce
Sealy, J. H. Savage. W. Trviggs. C. S. H51
4 Rupp. C. A. Stewart. A. M. Wllllchen. C. W. In
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66 i 99
Company D .Oy
CAPTAIN ra LIEIJTENANT
Gardelle Lewis Harrison, Fred ,X J
Miss Nancy Fitzgerald 2nd LIEUTENANTS Q .
Sponsor Staiiord, Luther r' .
Young, Homer lx l
lst SEHGEANT ,Q
Ellis. Frank 4'
Bryson, Richard Timm, Walter Maryott. Arthur , l
Egleston, Dubose Sikes. Sweeny Klarkwalter. ,losepli 1,4
Ilirkle. Weldon Gracey. Hubert i
Lombard. George Mills, George l -
Kitchens. William North, Aubrey 'LX
Adams, Col:-man Gay, lrvin Mitchell, Edgar lr V
Baker. Henry Givens. Lloyd Moye. David ' I
Bills. Charles Goldman, ,lohn Neal, Harry K
Biiliop. Herbert Grantham, James Owens. .lohn ,
Brown, Henry Greene. George Pardue. William l'
Burns. Ben Harrison. Pawley Pollard. Willard
Bell. Yincent Haywood. Frank Ray, Thomas I '
Carrol, Robert Hefferman, William lieed. Woodrow
Coffield. llaymonrl Howard, Wylie llinker. Carl ly
Crenshaw. Cluese Humphrey. Francis Rizer, Carl lb'
Denny. wma Jenkins, Charles sua... wallaama lil
Evans. Gene Jenkins, Carpenter Sln-ran. 'Vliunias l x'
Farr, Charles Jordan. ,lack Smith, .lack 'ill
Florie, Walter Kale, William Tiller, l"runvis 5,
Golsom. Alvah Kendrick, Edward Wallace. .lann-. lip
Cullulier. Dan Masters. Leyon Ware. Derry lxpl
Wright, Earnest Meeler, William Wm-ks. Tlroma.
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CAPTAIN lst LIEUTENANTS Qnfl LIELTENANT
Harriss. Robert Mulherin, Dick Wm. Bailey, Ed.
Miss Sarah Kimbrell Yearty, John C. Ist SERGEANT
Sponsor Leroy, Tracey V
SERGEANTS .' '
lst Platoon: 2nd Platoon:
Speering, Geo.. P.S. Stuhb, H. Lowrey ',f
McManus. Arthur, R.G. Halford, Richard 'H
Clark, Chauncey, L.G. Dunbar, William fi,
coRPo1:ALs Q .'
Andrews. Howard Moran. E. Elliot ',
Baldowski, Clifford O'Shea. James J. 15
Bryson, Eugene H. Stanford. Paul E. l, 4
Hutto. Rufus L. Young, William L. Q",
Benard, Ben Hensley, Roy Rainwater. Andrew
Bell, Louis Hollbrook, Drukell Salley, Ronald , Q
Bell, Warren Hoover, James Scavens, Mitchell 'Yi
Burnhard, Earnest J. Leroy, Emory Scruggs, Jack li
Buck, Charles T. Lunday, Hance Seago, George ly'
Carswell, James McLin, Marvin Semm. Thompson
Casella, Victor Metts, M. M. Silver. David lj'-l
Clark, F. Chauncey 0'Byrne, Carl F. Slaton, James lxw
Cooper, Alva Blum, Saul Edward Smith, Robert U5
' Dean, Charlisle Boatwright, Arlis Thrommerhauser. Charles R
Ulf' Dorn. Wallace Broaden. Emil A. Turner. Robert
gfli Eavenson. Chas. Bryant, L. A., Jr. Illh. Herbert , i
'VA Faughnan. Davis O'I-Iara. Eugene Usry, Baily xi
iii Fulghum, Henry Orr, Wm Williams. Harold 'Lf
Garrard. Crawford Pardue, Wm. Wallcott, Harry sq
JJ Garrett. Stewart Punaro. Angelo Buddy Neal. Harry B. V14
sl Good, Joe E. Rae. Floyd Nickles. John H. lo,
1 Hair. Quinby
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P 66 99 .
Company F ,
CAPTAIN lst LIEUTENANTS 2nd LIEUTENANTS 4 V
Ned Jones Sam Zealey Kenneth Laird if.,
Miss Lois Mollie Sam Dunham Albert Gilchrist KW
Sponsor Dan Henderson lst SERGEANT
Henry Eve -B,
Butler. W. Pendleton. A. Ml
Paulos. D. Parker. J. lf
Thigpen, W. Raborn, H. ,ga
Powell. J. Edmonds, A. '
W'hiteley, E. Grady, T. I .y
Boswell. E. F. Young, J. I J,
Yelix. J. Jinkins. R. N
Aldridge. C. Ellington, C. Lackman, J. Smith, C. itil
Angelakas. G. Evans, T. Lowe. R. Stephens, P. '
Bailey, C. Gardner, W. Maddox, C. Stokely. M. I l
Baker. T. Gary. J. Maddox, G. Tebow, J. . .I
Baker, J. B. Gibson. C. Nlurphey. L. Thompson. C. 5
Barber, P. Gillion. S. Price, E. Tjovaras, J. 'L
Barinowski. W. Godowns. C. Pearre. C. Tobin, J. ,L
Bateman. C. Goldstein, M. Purkal, M. Tanenbaum. L. ll
Baughman. W. Hancock. C. Red. J. S. Walker. R. '
Brantley, C. Hill. T. Reid, W. Wallace. H. li'
Carstarphen. F. Inman. 0. B. Rhodes. J. Watkins. W.
Clark. V. Johnston. J. W. Richardson. J. C. Wilson, J. ,
Cone. L. King. W. M. Richetson. M. Woodord, C. Q
Cooper. C. Krewsn. J. Scarborough. I. Wylds. W. 1.
Edwards. F. rf-'
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, . Company G 3-. Vg.
'AL CAPTAIN lst LIEL TENANTS Frank Dennis in
, 1 John Jackson Julius Bolgla Marion Currie
.H Elizabeth Minton James Gilchrist lst SERGEANT
: 7 Sponsor 2nd LIELTENANTS John Hulse
. lg' Frank Stelling if
Z, J sERoEANTs K '
1 ' .
lof PLATOON and PLATOON fy,
'. ff, Abraham, Baron Forney, Ken. Q
yy Bell, John Monk, Robert ,,4
? Krupp, John Thompson, Leonard Ihr,
f '- coRPoRALs 'f 1
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V5 Brisine, Arthur Reynolds, John ,gk
,ffl Fletcher, John Skinner, Allen gil",
L Sirzzell, Roy Waller, Sam ri.
Franklin, D. F. wnno, Bill, 1, -1
r l if
' PRIVATES A, '
IL, Anderson, P. 0. Hardy, G. Rucker, J. jr
' Black. M. Howard, F. Scour, W. if A
ll l Blanchard, G. Hunter, A. Segler, P. ,gli
f' 1 Beckworth, C. Hall, L. Stelling, E. ' J
1' I Carpenter, W, Jeffcoat, H. Swetman, E. , J.
" Chrsoln, L. Johnson, T. Seindell, H. X Q
it., Corr, James Lamhack. S. Tliomas, A. any
,, C h, N. Love, W. Ti er, Y. I
Digi G. Hardy, S. Tomlia, R.
ffl Daley, R. Nancy, W. Turner, F. 113
f Doremus, A. Marion, F. Peters, E. r fx
AQ Edmunds, W. Mohley, J. Waterhouse, J. lf"
'L Fuller, W, Morgan, W. Westhur, H.
f' Garrett, R. Murray, L. Whaley, L. 'plc
fl Garten, L. Newman, R. WOO, F- if 'I
' x Goodrich, C. Pitts, C. White. E.
f if Griffin, L, Pope, J. Woodward, L. 'IQ
of Hall, R. Powell, c. IM
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CAPTAIN lst LIELTENANTS Grady, Frank
Whitney, Jack B. Martin, Henry B. Kelly. Alex ll.
Miss Xirginia Page Pilcher, John D. lst SERCEANT
Sponsor Znd LIIHTENANTS Brown. Barremore
SERGEANTS Holley, Lelloy llc.-Xulifle. Rogers
Bell. J0hYl R- Lake, George Rossignol. Phillip ll.
CORPORALS Kitchen. Earle Forney. William B.
Antonakos. Chris Saye, Sam Heffernan, Thomas
Cunningham. Barrett Turner. J. C. Hungerpillar. James
Austin, Stewart B.
Baldowski, Christian A.
Bowles, Dan J.
Clary. Thomas L.
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Loner. Robert Hugh
Miller, Claude H.
Pomerance, Leon R.
Redd. 0. M.
Snellings, John Nlcl.
Wheatley. Albert S.
Young. .lnlm W.. .li-.
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f 'rl QNEW l'HlLbHNlENt
V fl! CAPTAIN lst LIELTENANT James Harvey Wilson
If H. Oliver Clark Keene G. Hammond lst SERGEANT
' , Miss Katherine Gibson Intl Lllfl TENANTS Kemp. Charles
fl' Sponsor lloswell D. Xlcllae. Jr.
Daniel. Hinton Long. Henry
'fl Ferris. ,lohn Il. Scanone. Xntonia ,l,
lb , l't'onl:1nl. liPl'l1llFtl Tnnle. Cut'
fi Algnnd. Robert Hannah, S. Pardue, B.
L t Xmivk. .lulius Heath. F. Parker. L.
151' Ayres, Robert Ivey. C. Pollard. H.
V' l Branch. C. Eugene Reels. J. H. Redd. B.
0 Butler. Jamison Kelly, H. Richards. XI
'I 1 Cauthen. Fred Kitchens. .l. Robinson. R.
,W Coffield. Lester Martin. W. Scott. L.
-1 ' Council. Hubert McDowell. J. Smith. C.
' fy Crawfortl. George McKinley. .lf Trulnpler. B.
'f 4 Crawford. Gordzan fllcllanus. C. Turner. C.
ll Force. Eugene ll. Bloody. E. Yveeks. C.
.lil Gaillard. E. Montgomery, ll. Yvilhelm. O.
2. 2 010.-er. G. Nicholas. L. C. Winn. F.
I," Hall. H. Norris. T. Young. E.
f, Hall. .l. E.
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11NcLL'DEs ALL COMMISSIONED omcanss
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, Rlfle Team
l Hinton Daniels Bill Jackson
Glenn Heath Bill Thigpen
, Bates Smith Charles Kemp
Fred Powers H. O. Clark
Don Davison Lester Gay
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THE HEGIMENT '
The R. O. T. C.
In view of the criticisms of some few ultra-pacifists, we deem it proper that the
purpose of the R. O. T. C. be set forth. The endeavor of the R. O. T. C. is to de-
velop real men and real citizens, mentally and morally as well as physicaly. During
their training, the boys are subject to a certain amount of discipline which teaches
them to do the thing that ought to be done, when it ought to be done, whether
they want to do it or not. Physical cleanness and neatness are stressed. The
young men are taught to keep themselves "physically strong, mentally awake, and
Some people say that the R. O. T. C. instills a love of warfare into young men.
Contrary to this, they are shown the horrors of warfare. But at the same time, they
are given the training which is basic in the life of the soldier, and which is so val-
uable to the nation in times of strife. Wars are inevitable as long as man, with all
his imperfections, is a part of the universe.
R. 0. T. C. training is invaluable to the individual, to the school, to the com-
munity, to the city, and to the nation. But its purposes and ideals can never be
fully achieved without the proper co-operation and sympathy from the homes of
America. ALBERT Wurrrua.
. .- A . -, rt at .. ...
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A. BAILIE ......
J. BLANCHARD ....
H. 0. CLARK
J. SKINNER .
I 'I fi I
La Prade, M.
. . . .Treasurer
. . . .Secretary
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NANCY l'iITZlQERXLll ...... l're.wiflf-nf
AGNES Smm' .... ......,.... I 'Iil'l'-PI'8Sfllf'IIl
JOSEPHIYE FRY .. . .... Secrelury mul Trenslzrer
Miss Emu Twines ................. flfluiser
Nlaurlie Mae ,larrell
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Junior College Literary Society
BRAINERD CURRIE ..
JOSEPHINE FRY ....
ALBERT WHITTLE ..
MR. N. L. GALLOWAY
Birdie Ella James
Mattie Lou Grimaucl
. . .Vice-Preszdent
. . . . . . . Secrelary
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U M. SCAVENS ........ ......... I 'resirlpnl
0 D. KIRKPATRICK .... ..... I 'ice-President
gl, Vf J. OWENS ........ ......... T rvasurer
IVV, C. COLEMAN .... ........... S ecrezary
, F. TILLER .... .... S ergean!-al-Arms
l 7 f
V, ', MEMBERS
NN X Crauey, H. Burns, B.
N Chandler, H. Kitchens, W.
'4 Bernard, B. Nichols, J.
Howard, C. Conlon, L.
,u Good, J. Blanos, G.
Dasher, M. Wallace, W.
17 Pritchard, R. Seago, T.
l Qt Hoover, J. Philips, K.
1 flu Neal, H. Burroughs, A.
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Freshman Literary Society
A. SKIXNER . . . . . ........... Presidenl
T. CILADY . . . ..... Vice-President
L. LEE ...... Secretary
Austin. S. B. Lewis, J.
Blanchard. C. Marshall. G.
Clark, V. Morris, S.
Davison, V. Pember, F.
Deas, F. Richardson, M.
Deas, F. Rickerson, M.
Doremus, A. Sheridan, L.
Franklin, D. Stephens, P.
Goldstein, M. Thompson, C.
Granade. R. Tobin, J.
Crizzell, R. Walker, R.
Harvley, G. Yllallcr. S.
Heffernan. T. While. B.
lnman. 0. B. Xvliitc. C.
Wfilson, J. Young, J. W.
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-'f The ouis I asteur Science C ub '
'U AMELIA SHEFTALL . . . ....,. Presidenl '15
FRANK hflULHER1N .... .... I 'ice-Presidenz '7
A ' DEAN STEWARD .... ...... S ecrezary I
If H. O. CLARK .... ......... . . .... Treasurer 1 "I
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I' I I
' I Eleanor Bearden A'Woocls Devereaux Cluese Howard WI I
Billy Brickle Frances Forney Jack Levy 5'
Sarah Bryngelson Josephine Fry Morris Marks N 'I
Alvin Brisendine ,lack Whitney Jacqueline Marshall -I
Evelyn Cadle Frances Garten Fred Mull If
Bertha Carswell James Greene Milledge Murphy I '
James Carswell Bill Hardy Leopold Schneider Irx'
I y William Cox Nick Harrison Evelyn Webb
I ' I Albert Whittle 41,3
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1" Dramatic Club
11 JAMES BLANCHARD . . . ....... ' ...... ........... ...... P r esidenl
'j BRAINERD CURRIE ....... Secretary
"A MR. H. O. READ .... ........... . . .Faculty Adviser
if Dean Steward Alice Patch
fl Meyer Schneider Alice Morgan
Josephine Fry Evelyn Webb
l Peggy Alexander Amelia Sheftall
'fa Hardy Fulghum Frank Harriss
K Frances Forney
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1 Jfuviss BIANCHARD .. ......... President A
' MR. N. L. GALLOWAY . ....... .... F acultv Adviser 1" X
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Q P, MEMBERS it
iv- Dick Wade Brainard Currie A'Woods Dcvereaux lf 4"
v V Frances Forney Elizabeth Pritchard Doris Nowell t l
,I Meyer Schneider Alvin Brisindine Mamie Bacon 1-,
Sarah Mallard Albert Fulton Mildred Smith Q
ly' 1 Hugh ,lohnson H. O. Clark Virginia Rainwater 'J
1, Bertha Carswell Sweeney Sikes Carolyn Izlar . 7
'M Kenneth Phillips .lack Levy Dean Steward
1 Bill Forney .lack Whitney Louise Bates "'
. Catherine Roessler Sam Zealey Billy Brickle .,
' ,l Evelyn Cadle Sara Bryngleson .lames Hoover l l
lg, Caroline Bailie Kathrine Gibson William Mulcay
ill Alice Morgan Helen Derrick Matilda Otwell lx
l l ' Elizabeth Dicks Frances Elythe Joe Bruker lt "
V Evelyn Webb Peggy Alexander Sam Dunham
' Charles Gibson Mozclle Satchcr Marion Dasher
. .y Annette Kellogg Helen Peters Joe McNeil t J
-' Elizabeth Ackerman Elizabeth Hutchinson Allen Nlorris
1' Gertrude Kitchens Carolyn Swint Dubose Eggleston
4 James Skinner Nancy Fitzgerald Harvey Wilson lfll
, Agnes Halford ,hx
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11 Student C0lll1C1l f I
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', A. C. BAILIE ..... ......................... .... ..... ,... P r e s idenl 1
U A. KELLY ...... ,.......... V ice-Presillenl 14 1
- E. BEARDEN ...... ..... S ecrelary and Treasurer .f
1 A. F. SIMPSON .... ................. A dviser 1 KI1
. 1 ,
Q41 MEMBERS 1
fl, Skinner, J. Hoover, J. kill
X1 Franklin, N. Chandler, H. ln. l
' A Walker, J. Grady, T.' .
, .1 Barnard, H. Forney, W. 1 .1
1. 1 Forney. K. Toole, F. ,
lf!! Paulos. D. Miller, F. 1L, l
lm Cracey. R. Wilson, R. 1,'1
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' Girls' Council
V Haggerty, Mary
Heffernan Mar aret
r L "1
ELEANOI: BEARDEX ........ .................. .... ................. C h a Lrman
BERDIE ELLA JAMES ............................................... becremry
Miss JULIA FLISCH ................................. , ........ 1"acu.lzy Adviser
Clb on lxatheime
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1' 13 JOHN C. BELL .... .... ............. I J reszdenf
KLM, JOHN HULSE .......... Vice-Presidenl
HA, ROBERT CRACEY . . . ........... . . .Secretary and Treasurer
'J' Robert Stallings Roswell McRae
ic" Henry Eve Barremore Brown
y,--4 J. H. Bell Frank Snelling
F' 'fl Marion Currie Alex Kelly
4, I Preston Delph Tracey Levy
l Y Frank Grady
I P I
MR. H. o. READ .,....... .... F acuity Afzvim
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Rll0-Clll Pre Med Club
I' res id 8111
LEOPOLD SCHNEIDER .... .... I 'ice-President
Nlomais FULTON ...... ..... T reasurer
Howimn NICCINTY ..... Secretary
MR. H. O. READ .... ..... A rlviser
NIR. J, M. ELLIS .... ................... ..... . . .Adviser
Miss Amelia Sheftall Miss Margaret Hallman
James Blanchard "links" Gardner
William Cox lsadore Goldstein
Morris Fulton ,lim Greene
Rudolph Heath Nick Harrison
.lack Levy Gluese Howard
Howard lVlcGinty Frank Wlulherin
Fred Mull Carl Pirkle
Leopold Schneider Mever Schneider
Dean Steward George Stone
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-Hi Charter Members--Gold WR" Soclety--1931 fl l'
This society, memlnership in which is detemiined at the end of each year, was 4'
ld founded 1931. Eligible students are selected by a Faculty Committee on the basis S
fx of scholarship and participation in the various school activities. 4 Q
,F Bell, W. wade. R. .
,' Gracey, M. Bailie, A. L
fl Skinner. J. Whitney. J. 5,
nil Caswell. T. Fulton, M. in
fi, Anderson. 0. Boyd, W. v
' : Clark. H. U. Ilulherin. F. I
5 ,1 E. il. Alle... Faculty fxfiinasm- '
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Musketeer Staff g-'I
Amex IQELLX . . . ............ Editor-in-Chief If n
JOSEPHINE FRY . . . . . .ffssislani Editor-in-Chief .- .
BRAINERD CURRIE .. ....... ..... B usiness Manager J
VIVIAN NIAXWELL ..........,........... Assislanl Business Manager
BUSINESS STAFF by
Nancy Fitzgerald Mary Haggerty .
Fred Harrison Sum Zealey
cz. M. 5.-on ct. M. Ether-edge F
FNS-A if I
A , yrs-,
f Us 10.52
gm:-,i i i ar, in -451.
One Hundred Seven
. . , ,.,, . f-V", xiii , ,E - ,, L
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rs' Ralllb0W Staff
I ALBERT WHITTLE ....................... .... E difor-in-Chief
ffl ARCHIE SQRIVENER .... .... E ditor-in-Chief
lg NIAUDIE NIAE JARRELL .... ..... B usiness Manager
fl VIVIAN NIAXWELL ,.... .......... B usiness Manager
, ,X CHARLES BEALL
Q' JOE NICNEILL .... .... A ssislanl Business Managers
Lf, FRED HARRISON J l '
VI BOTHWELL TRAYLOR .... Lnzerary Eduor
I . 1
, 5, LLEWELLYN GIBSON .... .... L Iterary Editor
ip JAMES SKINNER .... . . .... Sports Edilor
lj ' NEAL FRANKLIN . ......... .... I Uililary Etlilor
V 4 DICK WADE ............... .... . llilimry Ediror
Ni JACQUELINE MARSHALL I
"I ' MARGARET HALLMAN . .
,. . .
LI I' KERMIT RADFORD ,I
fm BEULAH WISE ............
A I HOMER YOUNG .............
A, I C. H. NIITCHELL. Chairman
I I C. A. ROYSTON .
.. . . . .Art Edilors
. . . .Piclure Edilor
. . . . .Piclure Editor
Faculty C olnmiilee
,l I J. E. EUBANKS
I' ' Nw f.- - -y I- ' I ' "Q S". 'xx
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The 1931 Football beason ht
, , . . .. it
The bitter Specter of Deleat swooped down upon the "Fighting Musketeers for G
hrst time in several years. as the gods decreed that their winning streak should break.
Our two coaches. Albert Simpson and "Bobby'i Gressette. assistant. faced the 1931 .sq
season with the greenest material that has ever presented itself for practice at the
llichmond Stadium. With only three letter-men back-Wiegle. Kessel. and Wade- ' "
and the toughest schedule in the history of the Academy, the recruits furnished a good , i
example of the old adage. "Why coaches turn grey." But. "Were they downhearted? V W
H--ll no!" Coaches and men literally threw themwlves unsparingly into the effort
to build up a winning team. and four days after practice had begun. regular scrim- ' l
mage he-came a part of the daily program. After exactly three and a half weeks of N,
grinding into shape. the recruits had been weeded out. boiled down into three teams Lt,
and were "Rarin' to go." Though rated as the underdog in every single game of the 'HQ
season. Hichnionds gridiron machine never let that worry them. and always tackled "Ll
the opposing team with the samte tenacity which a bulldog exhibits on tackling a much 1 A
larger and heavier foe.
The hrst on the grill me-nu was l.i.cwlonf -Parker' lnstilntc. which hailczl from t".
Mt. M-rnon. tfeorgia. The green and inexperienced Richmond team outplayed and 1, I
outfought their opponents in every phase ol' the game., scoring twice in the hrst half. th .
but as a result of two had 'ln'eaks". Brcwon-l'arker was able to push over two touch- Ill.
S' s.. X. l I
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Une llunrlrcal Ten
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downs and kick two goalg to leave the gcore 14 to 12 in their favor. The Cadet: 1'
made eleven fir:t down: to B. P. lf: one. and gained 262 yardg from the It,'l'lI1ll'l'l3E6
line to their opponentf 54. thereby leaving' no doubt in the mind a: to which wa:
the better team.
' In the second Game of the :ea:on. the Musketeers were 'out for blood" to make
up for lozinv their opening frame. They overwhelmed the Younv H11-rig College -
team bi the Qcore of .27 to 6 and did not hate their own Goal line threatened but once
The team looked entlrelx different from the one that plax ed the hr t Uame
the blockmv and tackllnv bemv much better The entire Richmond team plated jam
up football durmv every minute of the game
And then cam the ftrat real trumfle 1n the form of the Lltadel Fteihmen led
by Squa h Ixells a former 'X R C star tackle Although out ssewhed fifteen
pounds to the man, the Cadete fouffht a clean hard and avffrew we frame Both team-.
-eem d to be owet anxxoue in the fir t quarter ae there were four fumble: tn the first
fest mmutex of plat -X tltanlc trufwle lt ua am man Game up until the last fem
to eke out a la to 6 ucton The Ladet- pre ented a flashy and baH'hn-1 aerlal attack
uhtch framed sarde almo t at mll lxeeeel and Townes were the defen we and Haw
den and VC tevle the OHTEIIQIXC -tar lor the RlClllllOIlCl team
ln the fourth Game the powsexful Nladl on Xnffte- defeated the Pulple and bold
team to the tune of 39 to 19 The little Richmond box put up a Game liffht but ther
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One Hundred Eleven
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wcre no match for the powerful Madison team which outweighed them from 30 to 4U
pounds per man. Using a five-man interference wedge. Nladison was literally able
to batter Richmond is lighter forward wall into pieces. Jackson was the defensive
star. oft-times stopping lladisons plunging backs single-handed. Spaulding and
Skinner. reserve tackles. played during most of the game. The line played well on the
offensive against their heavier opponents. as shown by the fact that they opened
enough holes in the opposing line. for the Academy backs to score 19 points.
The next game is as with C. M. C., which brought a team to Augusta that rivaled
that of Madison along the lines of wfeight plus experience. So this game was merely
a repetition of last week-s. winding up with the score 54-T in our opponents favor.
Led by Sikes. center. and "Red" Watson. guard. two defensive stars, the heavy. fast-
Charging C. Xl. C. team bottled up Richmondis running attack and was almost able
to score at will. Hayden and Force bore the brunt of the attack in the bag-kfield.
while Captain Rood and Kirby made an excellent showing in the line.
The sixth encounter of the season was with a team that more evenly matched the
purple-and-ishite-jerseyed team. lt was a hotly contested affair. and only a blocked
punt late in the second quarter enabled the "Fighting Irish" from Belmont Abbey to
defeat the Richmond Academy. to the close score of T-0. While both teams exhibited
powerful defensive play. Belmont had a slight edge over the Musketeers. who were
unable to gain when a few yards might have meant a touchdown. Weigle's punting
kept the Richmond team out of danger most of the time. Richmond's real threat
came in the .last quarter.. when a drive was started that steadily hammered down the
field. until Belmont finally stopped it on their own 29-yard line. The game was well
fought by both teams. and it would have resulted in a scoreless tie except for the
ln the next to the last game. the Richmond team went down to d -feat before a
strong Carlisle eleven. The home boys put up a plucky fight, but it was in vain. A
large weight advantage gave Carlisle the odds. and the score when the final whistle
blew. was 26-T. The light Academy team threw a real scare into the Carlisle aggre-
gation hy driving seventy yards. straight down the field for a touchdown in the
first few minutes of play. But the bantams could not keep up this terrific pace
against their heavier opponents. and were not able to score again. Fred Wood was
the offensive star for Richmond. He led the drive down the field and smashed over
the goal line for his teams only score.
And then came the Turkey Day clash with the Academy's ancient foe, Riverside.
The latter sent a heavy.. determined team to do battle with the "Fighting Musketeers".
and to avenge the drubbing they received last year. in the Dedication Came of the
Richmond Stadium. The only opposition they met was the best that a battered.
worn-out team could give. and the game ended with a 19-0 score in their favor. The
score. however. does not tell the story completely. With everything against them. it
was Richmond 's best game of the year. Their ofl'ensiv:- blocking and running and
their defensive tackling was better than at any other game of the season. They were
handicapped by injuries in the backheld. Both Wiegle and Force were severely
hurt and had to be removed entirely from the game at critical periods. Wood was
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liz the offensive and Rood and Kessel were the defensive stars of the game.
I., And thus the 1931 season ended. Some will say that it was unsuccessful from
4 V every standpoint. They are wrong! Never in the history of our belnwd lnstitution
H Q has there been better spirit displayed. on the part of the student body. the coaches.
. 'lg' and the members of the team.
f Anybody can be a good winner: it takes a Xl.-XX to be a good loser. And sn.
lx l let it ever be said of the Team of '31: "They fought to the last!"
i . JR.
ll' Jackson . End Rood tlfaptain! .. Center
f Townes . . . . . . End Force .......... Halfback
'Q Trowbridge . ..... End Craylmill ...... Halfbar-k
fr Kessel .... . . . Tackle Wood .... Halfback
Q Skinner . Tackle Weigle Halfbavk
f Wade ..... . . . Tackle Kuhlke . . . . . . Quarterback
, Spaulding Tackle Eglestnn . . . . . Quarterback
f Kirby .. Guard Hayden . ..... lfullback
5 Anderson .... Guard Boland . . . . . . Nlanager
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Some thirty-odd candidates answered Coach Bolton's call for the initial practice QU
for the season of 1931-32. The outlook was not encouraging, there not being a single X' l
letter man returning, and the material on hand being very green. However, the '-2.
spirit of the squad was very good. The fellows. realizing the handicap that they I li
had to try and overcome. did their level best to "deliver the goodsi' that makes a tw
winning team. l I
The team was entered in two leagues at the Y. Nl. C. A. One league was the
High School League and the other was the Athletic Club League. This afforded the lflt
opportunity of playing two games a week. Due to the recent change in the rules Jllkl
with reference to the playing of a combined J. C. A.-A. R. C. team, it was necessary
to split up the squad into two groups. This also helped to weaken the teams. fi
All in all. the season turned out with much the same result as did the football
season-the Academy holding the small end of the score. However. every single it 7
player gave "all he had" and who could ask for more? J.
J. L. s., JR. 8
LETTER-MEN f I.
J. C. A. Z If
Bailie-Manager I 2
A. R. C. t ,Ay
Leipold ' 1
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5' 5? Track, 1931
tr , The 1931 track season saw a new coach-and a good one-in charge of the track
PM team: Langston Bolton. With only five last-year letter men back and about twenty-
"." five recruits, he had a tough time building up a winning team. but he did it in spite
CA of many handicaps. The team. under the captaincy of 'GShorty,' Boyd. certainly did
5 ' their part in upholding the high standards of the Athletic teams of the Richmond
fi Academy, even though it was composed of new. inexperienced material. Out of the
rg Five meets entered, the "Flying Musketeers" won three, thereby furnishing definite
1' proof of its superiority.
I - The Academy would have turned in quite a different score in the District Meet
E. if they had been able to use the Junior College members of the team. But, as it was
i 1 strictly a High School meet, only A. R. C. teamsters could compete. and of this group
I 4 only three were letter-meng hence Richmond did not place.
f- ' No records were broken in the track events, but Zickgraf hurled the discus well
4 over 114 feet to break Mallards record of 105 feet, 4- inches. Dowling also broke
:L Mallards record in the discus. but he did not quite come up to Zickgraf's mark.
J. L. s., JR.
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One Hundred Fifteen
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la , Summary of 1931 Track Season
5, 1. A. R. C.-J. C. A. .... 415 At W1-EAS ........ 3825
l 2. A. R. C.-J. C. A. .... . . . 42 At Brewton-Parker .... 48
Mg! 3. Louisville ,............... 31 At A. R. C.-J. C. A. ..... 69
Y 4. Brewton-Parker ........... 44 A1 A. R. C.-J. C. A. ..... 46
1' ,Q 3. District Meer, A. R. C.-N0 Places.
j"" 1931 LETTER-AIEN
M FOURTH YEAR
M H Boyd, W. S. 1Capt.l
-ll SECOND YEAR
lr" Franklin, N.
tial Cutts, E.
fl Wilson, W.
1'-,, FIRST YEAR
,1 'N Zickgraf, D.
t, Dowling, B.
:lg Dewitt, L.
Skinner, J. fMgr.J
N ' I
2o2a.omLva3o:4.a.:ggq'L 1 9 3 2 kgjggaggoxsogowozo,
One Hundred Sixteen
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111 . 1
, 1931 Baseball Results
N 1. A. R. C. .. .. 52.111 Slars .. 1
2. A. R. C. .. .... 5-Aiken 5
I 3. A. R. C. . . . .... 11-.5111 Stars . . . 6
-1. A. R. C. .. .. Tv-Aiken .. 14
lj 5. A. R. C. .. .. 5--w1111,1.1... ...., 6
L1 6. A. R. C. .. .... 1f4Xo1!11 Augusta .. T
7. A. R. C. .. .... 9A111111f1..... ,...... 10
k 1 3. A. R. C. .. .... 16-North A11g11sta 3
531 9. A. R. C. .. .... 13-Meclic-al College . 2
,M 10. A. R. C. .. .. 5Tcaf11f1e ...... 16
f 11. A. R. C. .. .. 1-Harines .... 8
v, 12. A. R. C. .. .. 2-Marines 0
1111 Won Runs Hits Errors
HAP Richmond ................................. 7 101 113 26
1 41 Opponents ................................. 5 78 108 25
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One Hundred Sevenreen
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1931 Letter-Men iw'
Catcher: Bood. lift
Pitchers: Perkins, Douglas. Boyd, Twiggs. l A'
First Base: Simpson. ll"
Second Base: Kuhlke. lr tx
Third Basel Jackson. 4'
Shortstop: Holsenback. y
Leftfield: Story. Q,
Centerfield: Radford. k 4
Righifieldz Fleming. lg i
Substitute: Traylor. ,-XJ
Baseball, 1932 TQ
About fifty candidates answered to the first call for baseball practice at Rich- lgll
mond Stadium, and under the able oversight of Coach Simpson the boys got right Q N
down to real business. After a week of hard, earliest practice the best of the bunch
of young hopefuls were divided up into two teams, and the first practice game was
held on the Municipal baseball diamond. It was a closely-fought game, ending with if
the close score of 4 to 2 in favor of the first string team. After the game, Coach df-
Simpson remarked that "I have in the making a stronger team than last year." 13'-
The school team, from present indications, is minus a first and second baseman lib
and a shortstop. Bill Bell is showing up well, and Coac'h says he might develop l'
into a good short. The pitching staff is rich in material this year. Those showing l' ,
up well are Charlie Boyd. Billy Perkins, Frank Neal. "Lefty" Force, and George Si
Antonopolus. J. L. S., JR. l, 'I
First Base-Toole, Florie i ',i
Second Base-Mullins, Bailie iz'
Third Base-Jackson, Johnson :fi
Short Stop-Bell. Yearly ily'
Left Field-Burnley, Lanier
Center Field-Radford. Joe Bell :Pl
Right Field-Scrivener, Traylor ,LBL
Pitchers-Perkins. Boyd. Neal, Force, Antonopolus. Q-as
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One Hundrml Eighteen
.x A 1
TQ' it l
1 Golf 1'
For the first time in the history of our school, a golf team-under the supervis-
v ion of Albert F. Simpsonfwas put out. Eight or twelve young. aspiring "Bobby - N
, Jonesesq constitute the '32 golf team. It is the first time many of them have ever L'-.
-f played in big matches. but judging from the astounding scores which they have piled K"
x 'I '
up against their opponents so far this year, they seem to be able to lick any high
T school or college team in the south.
J-, Coach Simpson arranged for eight matches with various schools and athletic ,xb-
clubs in the surrounding country. The four that have already been played off. give
as results 117 points for the A. R. C.-J. C. A. team, and only 18 for their oppon- li
I ents! The matches yet to be played are with Columbia High. The Paris Island W -
Q Marines, and a "double-header" with the Washington Golf Club. The following are Eli'
J the results of the matches played up to the date when the Annual went to the press: il.
l 1. A. R. C.-J. C. A. ......... 36 Orangeburg ................ 0 gli
' 2. A. R. C.-J. C. A.. . . . . . 3015 Marines ....... . . 1-QQ if 1
3. A. R. C.-1. C. A.. . . . . . 17 Rollins College . . . 1 3
4. A. R. C.-J. C. A.. . . . . . 331fg Orangeburg . , . . . ZQQ lx il
Total ...... .... 1 17 is if
1932 GOLF TEAM
Stafford, B. Mulherin, D. Saul, T. Doremus. F.
s, Mulherin, F. Ogilivie, A. Vaiden, C. Daniel, D. ,if
'5 Zimmerman, B. Garrett, B. Walker, J. Abraham. B. lg fx
N-4' X ' AZ
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One Hundred Nineteen
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Company Football ju
This year-after a long absence-company football returned again to the Acad- ,
emy campus. The teams wene coached by "A" Varsity players and each one had a 4
different system of offensive plays. The principal idea was to acquaint the players '
with a variety of formations, in order that they might learn the good and bad points T
of each system.
A six-game sc'hedule was arranged, each team playing every other team twice. M
The purpose of these games was to create a competitive spirit among the student body N
which will finally lead up to a better school spirit. Several prospects for future is
varsity material were also discovered. The coaches for the teams are as follows: rg ,
Company A-Kuhlke, Rood. Trowbridge. ll '
Company B-Kessel, Jackson. l'
Company C and D-Wood, Kirby. Heath. It
Freshmen-Wade. Gilchrist, Bell. '
Won Lost Tied y
Company A ...... .......... . 4- 0 2 l
Second Battalion . 3 0 3 i'
Companies C and D . .. . 2 2 2 it
Company B ........ . 2 2 2 A
T TT' at 'Duf f 4 ' 2 n'.ii"g" 0 0 of . 0 '
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Une Hundrcrl Twenty
One Hundred Twenty-One
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Augusta Sporting Goods
SPALDING, GOLDSMITH AND WILSON
Golf and Tennis Supplies Fishing Tackle
212 l'IlHll'l'II S'l'NI'Il'l'l' PIIUNIC 23280
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10 MILLION A DAY
E AUGUSTA, GA.
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Q L. G. Balfour Co. '
C. S. 64 C. Division 3
gg Attleboro, Mass. Q
E. KNOWN WHEREVER THERE ARE SCHOOLS .3
AND COLLEGES 2
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Young BIt'll.S IjlliVC1'Sity
I1-x'1's. SIIHICS AND Fl'l:NlsIlINus
or NEWSPAPERS 3
CATALOGS g 9
LABELS 'Q A DEN CITY
.94 ENGRAVING Co
your Ideas Illustrated.
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