Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 124

 

Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1921 Edition, Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1921 volume:

THE THRONATEESKA 1921 PUPUSHED BY THE ANNUAL STAFF OF THE ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL MAY, 1921VIOLA BEND ON THE THRONATEESKATo the Faculty ot the Albany High School: Esteemed by all who know them, and loved and appreciated for their earnest, unselfish service in our behalf, this number of The Throna teeska is affectionately dedicated by the Members of the Annual Staff. $ ALBANY HIGH SCHOOLThe Thr on ateeska, 1Q2I The A.H.S. Creed We believe in our school, and the high principles for which it stands—truth, honor, fidelity, strength of character and higher education. We believe in our teachers, their patience and kindness, their ability and conscientious devotion to duty, and the influence their teachings will have upon our future lives. We believe in our boys and girls, their high standard of honor, their desire for knowledge, and their perseverance on the road to education. We believe in our athletic teams, their courage, their skill, their enthusiasm, their spirit of fair play, and their importance in our school life. We believe in our future call to citizenship, made better and brighter by the lessons of loyalty to truth and of ready response to every call to duty received in the Albany High School. —ALLA WALDEN. Page FiveThe Thronateeska, IQ21 ... Greeting Another happy year is ending Its work and its worries and fun, And The Thronateeska now is extending This record of what we have done. We have mastered the tasks assigned us, And now look with new vision ahead; We have traveled the well-worn paths of toil. The way that each pupil must tread. In the field of all worthy endeavors, We have striven to win a clear name; Oft we watched our hopes droop and quiver, Or in victory we spread our A. 11. S. fame. Sharing ever our joys and our sorrows, Dear friends and fellow students we are; And we smile on our cloudless tomorrows, And wonder where and how each will star. We've woven these tales all together, ’Tis a story of our High School lives, And we give it to you; so please read it through, As half -truth in jesting guise. —MAUDE KINNEY. Pa-re SixThe Thronateeska, IQ2I MRS. G. FEATHERSTONE RILEY MARTHA RAY PINKSTON Page SevenThe Thronateeska, I g21 ROLAND E. BROOKS, Superintendent The Faculty Roland E. Brooks........... Mary L. Brosnan............ John H. Floyd.............. Francis Garvin............. H. M. Mills................ Melissa Ogburn............. Martha Ray Pinkston........ Mrs. G. Featherstone Riley Eugenia Wootten Stone.. ... Jessie Whitmore............ ....Superintendent ..........Principal ............Science ............English ........Mathematics .......Mathematics ..Domestic Science French and English ..............Latin ............History Page TightThe Thronateeska, IQ2I JOHN H. FLOYI) FRANCES GARVINThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Page Ten' 'he Thronaieeska, IQ2I Senior Class Leon Tyler............................................ President Alla Walden .......................................Vice-President Lamar Harper ............................ Secretary and Treasurer Motto: Each for the other and all for the A. H. S. Ball, Russell Hubbard, Montine Reynolds. Pauline Boynton. Ruth Hudson, Louise Rowsey, Frank Brown, Edwina Huie, Evelyn Rosenberg, Joseph Brooks, Alene Hunter, Nick Riley, Eleanor Cohn, Roselyn King, Maude Tomlin, Myrtle Davis, Mary Leila Kinney, Maude Tyler, Leon Delph, Philippa Lonsberg, Ruth Sanders, Susie Freeman, Alex McArthur, Edward Sellers, Joe (lillespie, Mary Miller, George Wagner, Mildred Hall, Judson Owens, Wilbur Walden, Alla Harper, Lamar Pate, Joseph Wiggins, Helen Hobbs, Richard Pate, Kathryn Williams. Johnnie Lee Prisant, Isadore Page ElevenThe Thronatceska, IQ2I LEON TYLER “Noble Pres.” “Bt sure you are right, then go ahead.” Behold our President! He is indeed the man for the place, for Leon is one of the best students in the A. IT. S. He always does his work well and adds dignity to the surrounding scenery. He is also an athlete, having played for two years on both the baseball and basketball teams. Here’s luck to you, Leon! We hope that you will be as successful through the coming years as you are today. Basketball ’20. Baseball ’20, ’21. District Meet ’18. Class President ’18. Class Treasurer ’20. Class President ’21. ALLA WALDEN “A dearest and darlingest girl! Who would not love her?” To know her is to love her, for Alla is one of the finest girls in High School. Capable, ambitious, loyal and true, she represents the highest type of real School Spirit. She does everything, and everything she attempts is well done. As a classical student, Alla’s marks for four years have been excellent. Think of it! Vice-President, Class ’21. Business Manager of the Molecule ’21. Basketball ’20, ’21. Page TwelveThe Thronateeska, IQ2I MARY GILLESPIE “Cutex” “Her very frowns are sweeter far Than the smiles of other people are.” Mary needs no eulogy; her record on the register speaks for her. She is talented in theme writing, music and drawing. She works, plays, dances, sings and swims, besides being a popular player on the girls’ basketball team this year. Above all Mary is dependable, and when she promises to do a thing, you may be sure it will be done well. She realizes that life is what we make it, and setting her goal high, she gains the best. Every member of the class of ’21 loves and appreciates Mary. Editor in Chief of Thronateeska ’20, ’21. Editor of Molecule 21. Vice-President Class ’20. Basketball 21. Essay Contest, District Meet ’21. FRANK ROVVSEY “His brain contains 10,000 cells, In each of which some active fancy dwells.” Frank is thoroughly alive and .ever ready to lend a hand .n everything which tends toward progress or furnishes fun. He has been a good student through the four years, always ambitious, and displaying ability, wit and originality. He writes fluently and is also the orator of the class. Here’s to Frank! We love him and praise him. We would not do without him. District Meet ’18, ’19, ’20. Editor of Thronateeska 20, 21. Editor of Molecule ’21. Page Phil'teenThe Thronateeska, IQ2I JOSEPH ROSENBERG “Drive thy business: let not thy business drive thee.” Behold our Business Manager, to whom much credit is due for financing The Thronateeska. Joe posseses real executive ability, and the Class of Twenty-one predicts a successful career for him in the Wharton School of Commerce, University of Pennsylvania. He is a good student in the scientific course, and as President of the Athletic Association and a member of the Football team was an ardent supporter of school sports. Football ’20. President of Athletic Association ’21. Business Manager of Thronateeska ’20, ’21. LOUISE HUDSON “Cap” “A girl thou seemest of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows.” Look at her closely, for you see before you a born leader. Louise is always ready to do her part and more in every undertaking and do it well. She made a splendid captain of the basketball team and much of its success depended upon her loyalty and untiring energy. Louise is especially gifted along literary lines and her contributions to The Molecule and The Thronateeska were valuable. She is also talented in expression, and is a jolly good fellow, full of frolic and fun. Manager of Basketball Team ’20. Captain of Basketball Team ’21. Vice-President Athletic Association ’21. Joke Editor Thronateeska ’20. Literary Editor Thror.atees ka ’21. Editor of Molecule ’21. Expression, District Meet 21. Page FourteenThe Thronateeska y IQ21 MILDRED WAGNER “High erected thoughts seated in a heart of courtesy.” In our Junior year Mildred journeyed down from Ohio, and a right royal welcome we gave her, for in mind and heart Mildred is a wonderful girl. Dignified in her bearing, with a crowning mass of golden hair on her shapely head and her wealth of wisdom, she has made such a valuable addition to our class. We wonder sometimes what we would have done without her. When she returns to enter the University of her native state, we shall expect to hear great things of Mildred. Literary Editor of Thronateeska 21. ISADORE PRLSANT “Izzy” “True as the needle to the pole, or as the dial to the sun.” This is our Business Manager to whom we are so much indebted for the success of our Annual. Steady, capable and reliable, when Isadore says he’ll do it, well, It’s done. He is a scientist, keen on research, and a shark on finding why things are why. If he continues along the paths of knowledge seeking, the world will hear more of Isadore some day. So don’t forget that he was a member of the famous Class of Twenty-one. Football ’20. Class Orator in District Meet ’21. Business Manager of Thronateeska, ’21. Page FifteenThe Thronateeska, 1Q2I KATHRYN PATE “Kat” “She spreads around that gentle spell That makes all spirits love her well.” Look here, if you would find a girl with tactful manners and sweet disposition. We all admire her poise and gracious way of doing and saying the right thing at the right time. Kathryn consistently seeks the things that are more excellent, as her High School record proves. She has shown maiked talent along literary lines, as Senior Reporter of The Molecule and .Joke Editor of The Thronateeska. Class Treasurer 18. Vice-President of Class 19. Basketball ”20, ”21. Reporter for The Molecule 21. Annual Staff 21. EDWARD McARTHUR “Hippo” “Now, here’s a young fellow of excellent pith.” One of the finest and funniest fellows, who has a reputation for work as well as wit. Ed is a part of everything, one of the delving scientists. Manager of the Football Team, Athletic Reporter of The Molecule and Sport Editor of The Thronateeska. He also has a reputation for being invulnerable to sweet smiles and bewitching glances. Manager Football Team ’20. Athletic Reporter for M lecule ’21. Sport Editor of The Thronateeska ’21 Page SixteenThe Thronateeska, IQ2I MYRTLE TOMLIN “Mutt” To see her is to love her, And to love but her forever; For nature made her what she is, And ne’er made “sic anither.” This is Mutt. She is a valuable asset to the Senior class and everybody’s -friend. Myrtle’s mer y chatter (the despair of the teachers) s er.joyed immensely by' her dassmutes. When you see anything exciting going on and everybody’s' crowding around, you can count on it, Mutt’s in the show. She is also a good student in the classical course and will continue to shine in college. Basketball ’20, ’21. District Meet ’20. Annual Staff ’21. PHILIPPA DELPH “Flip” “Dear eyes, sweet eyes, so rare complete.” We shall always owe a debt to Savannah High for sending us this young lady, who has proven herself a valuable asset to our class. Flip’s lirst claim to distinction lies in her ability as a basketball player. She was captaii of the second team last year, and as center, was a tower of strength on this year’s team. She is known as a good student also, with a keen sense of humor, which appeals to us all. Basketball ’20, 21. Annual Staff 21. Page SeventeenThe Throndteesfyt 1Q2F NICK HUNTER “Old Nick” “Be a hero in the strife.” In spite of his “nickname,” it was indeed a good wind that blew him from the Tar Heel State to old Georgia. He is a famous south paw, who slings a wicked baseball, and is death on goals in basketball. “Nuff said.” Nick is an A. H. S. hero. Basketball 21. Baseball 21. JUPSOK HALL “Jud” “He is a man for a'that and a'that.” Jud son is as reliable and methodical as an alarm clock. He captained the Football Team to xict wyr and bored many a tunnel through the opposing team. A good student and a good fellow. he has won the tospect of every student in High Sch sjJ. We feel sure that Jud is destined to makt his mark in life. The only danger is that his time to cross the railroad track may happen when a tram is due. in which case the train will have to chance schedule, for Jud won't. Football '19. Captain Football Team 29. Track '19. "2A. AgeThe Thronateeskdy IQ2 EDVVINA BROWN “Weena” “Weena dances; Weena plays; Weena has enticing ways.” Nature endowed her with a happy disposition and a sunny smile, and she has developed a marked capacity for making friends and keeping them. Edwina is always ready to enter into the sportive mood of the majority and enjoys a good time. No High School gathering is quite complete without ner. Basketball 20, 21. MAUDE KINNEY ‘‘A deep seated reverance for all things true.” Maude’s highest ambition is to become a famous writer of fiction, and y e predict a real future for her, for often has she charmed us with her interesting stories. Maude is also known as an unselfish Senior. When there are little things to be done, and most persons care nothing about them, Maude is always willing to help either teachers or students. But she does not confine herself to little things, for she is generous, full of spirit and cheerful toward all. Page NineteenThe Thronateeskfl, ig2l « ----------------------1 ■■ LAMAR HARPER “Long, lean and lanky Clever and cranky.” Ladies and Gentleman: We take great pleasure is introducing Mr. Harper, a clever lad. laughter loving, broadminded and generous hearted. Lamar received his grammar school training in “foreign parts,” but lucky for us and for him, came to a real High School to get his diploma. His record leads us to expect the best from his college career. He is everybody's friend in general, and one somebody’s in particular. Football ’20. Secretary and Treasurer Class ’21. PAULINE REYNOLDS “Polly” “She is a riny thing. She is a winsome thing. She is a bonny thing.” Everybody pets Polly, for who can resist a glance from her soft brown eyes? She claims to get more joy out of living in five minutes than the rest of us do in as many years. It is a well established fact that he danced her way right straight into our hearts, for Polly is the best dancer in the Senior class. And when you are the best of anything in that class, you’re Somebody. So. altogether, three cheers tor Polly! 'Page TwentyThe Thronateeskd, IQ2I JOE SELLERS “Sphinx “Others must have reasons for speech; I need none for silence. Endowed with a strong body, a clear mind and a brave heart, Joe is one of the finest fellows in High School. He is a good student in the scientific course, and as an all round athlete, ranks with the best in football, baseball and basketball. Football '19, 20. Baseball 19, 20, 21. Basketball '20. Captain of Basketball Team 21. ELEANOR RILEY “Eleanor, bright, laughing, teasing, Sweet and charming, always pleasing." Eleanor is a tactful, happy-hearted girl, whose philosophy of life seems to be thoroughly optimistic. Through the four years she has been an ardent classicist, pursuing her diploma along the Latin way. Through all the grades from grammar school lays, Eleanor has figured as the girl who likes everybody and everything (except spelling), and no pleasure is complete without her. Page Twenty-oneThe Thronateeska, 1Q2I RUTH LONSBERG “No magic shall sever Thy music from thee ’ Ruth is the musician of the Class. Her delicate touch and skilled interpretation produce heavenly harmonies, and often has she charmed away weary moments for us with her wonderful music. Ruth is also gifted with a pleasing originality, and she seldom does things just because others are doing them. When she goes to Converse College our best wishes will follow her for continued success. GEORGE MILLER “The girls all call him sweet; The very stairs he treads or. kiss his feet.” Mr. Miller, if you please. Silence cannot prevail when he’s around. George is one of the most popular boys of the A. H. S. During four long years, his skill as an athlete, his pleasing humor and his friendliness toward everyone have given him a strong hold on the faculty and the student body. Football ’19, ’20. Manager of Baseball Team, ’21. Paze Twent -two O VThe Thronateeskay IQ21 HELEN WIGGINS “Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, An excellent thing in woman.” We all admire what Helen does and what she is—one who never fails to uphold the dignity of ihe class. No matter what may arise for discussion or distraction, her serenity is unruffled. She is one of the rare Seniors who never raises her voice without saying something and her poise and gentleness are a constant marvel to the frivolous majority. Helen is often envied by the less fortunate not only because she cops a good supply of perfect marks in the classics, but she has naturally curly hair. Class President ’18. JOHNIE LEE WILLIAMS “Look for goodness, look for gladness, You will find them all the while.” A ray of sunshine can never be gloomy, and neither can Johnie Lee. From the first morning that she appeared in our Junior year, our class room has been a brignter place. She is a classical student, but specifically known as a “Math Shark” and most fluently does she “parlez vous.” Johnnie Lee’s third hobby is the art of expression. Page Twenty-threeThe Th?'OH iteesk iy 1Q21 RUTH BOYNTON “O fairest of the rural maids.” Ruth’s fairy like figure and curly bobbed hair make their tardy appearance five mornings each week in English class. Always with a look of innocent surprise, she wonders how we had the heart to begin without her. But when she does come, gentle and demure, everyone seems to realize that the baby of our class was w’ell vvorth waning for. In spi'e of her tender years, Ruth is a good classical student., and the be t cook in the Domestic Science Department. .TOE BATE “A man of brain and brawm.” Yes, this is he, Josephus Bacteria Pate, popularly known as the most loquacious member of the Senior class. One day a great wave of excitement swept the school, for it was rumored (hat, “Joe had committed brevity.” All became incredulous over the report. Ranking as an assistant “Prof.” in, scientific experiments, and as a two years’ member of the gridiron squad. Joe has given a good account of himself in the H S Football ’18, ’19, ’20. Page Twenty-fourThe Thronateeska, IQ21 MAUDE KING “The sun shines bright on my old Kentucky home.” Yes, Maude could have gone back to Louisville to graduate, but the A. H. S. still claims her loyal heart to have and to hold from this day forward. Maude is a capable, ambitious, painstaking student, and enjoys the unique distinction of being absent from school only one day in seven years. ’Tis said that the teachers retired in a body to the office to consult the calendar and see if it were not a legal holiday. Small winder that one so persevering should be so talented. Maude studies, is a member of the basketball team, sings sweetly and plays on the guitar. Vice-President Class ’18. President Class T9. Annual Staff '20. U. D. C. Essay Contest 21. RUSSELL BALL “Russ” “I know it is a sin for me to sit and grin.” A care-free, jolly sort of fellow, full of pep, and known among the girls as “the cutest boy” in tne class. If there’s a joke on hand, you can count upon it, Russ is in it—unless he can get out of it. His marvelous feats have often startled us. In basketball he is a flying acrobat, and in baseball he is greased lightning. Altogether, one of the swiftest fellows on both teams—and elsewhere. Russ can also wiggle his ears. Basketball '20, 21. Baseball '21. Page Twenty-fiveThe Thronateeska, 1Q21 RICHARD HOBBS “His friends—there are many, His foes—he hasn’t any.” Richard is as light-hearted as the day is long; a lovable scamp, who has gone with us through the eleven years of Grammar School and High School. Nobody has ever known him to be sad or selfish or mean and you just can’t make him mad. On the contrary, his dry sense of humor has given us many a merry moment. The popular owner of a wonderful six-cylinder, Richard says, “It sure is nice to be a lion among the ladies.” WILBUR OWENS “Taters” “The bells, bells, bells! What a world of misery, Their melody foretells.” Page Mr. Owens! The school “bell boy,” who rings out the old hours and rings in the new. How we love to hear him coming with his orange and green shirt and tie and his crashing hose. And the world is brighter when he comes, for Wilbur is clever, good-natured and popular, as well as one of the star students in the scientific course. Baseball ’20, ’21. Page Twenty-sixThe Thronateeska, Q2I ALENE BROOKS “Fair as a star when only one is shining in ihe sky.” After completing her course of study in the schools of Baconton, Alene came to cast her fortunes with the best school on earth, the Albany High. In one short year she has become a loyal supporter of the Orange and Green, a good friend of every member of the class, and of one in particular. One of the inseparable, irresistible Trio: Mutt, Weena and Alene. Rah! Rah! Rah! ROSELYN COHN “Dark were her eyes, yet how softly they gleamed beneath the brown shade of her tresses.” Just step this way if you wish to hear the last echo from Paris, for Roselyn is in style all the while. She is a girl of striking personality, obliging and agreeable. Her special interest is Domestic Science, in which she has shown much skill and originality. Possessing an oriental type of beauty that is most attractive and a happy deposition, Roselyn is a general favorite. Page Twenty-sevenThe Thronateeskdy 1Q2J EVELYN Hl’IE “She is just the quiet kind whose nature never varies.” Evelyn joined us in our Junior year and very soon acquired a particular fondness for the A. H. S. Although she lives farther away than any other Senior, she is the first to arrive in the morninp and seems loath to leave in the afternoon. We don’t blame you, Evelyn, the old A. H. S. is worthy of your adoption and affection. MARY LEILA DAVIS “A quiet, shy, unobtrusive little maiden.” Mary Leila still calls Cobb home, but she. too, in her Junior year decided to eive her heart and her hand to the Albany Hiph School. She steadily pursues the successive tasks of each day, and is a splendid example of the maxim. “They think most, who say least.” Once having known her, you are a more fortunate person than you were before. Page "Twenty-rightThe Thronateeska, 1Q2I A View from the Summit After three long years of unflagging zeal since matriculating at our beloved High School, we were ushered into the sacred portals of that classroom indicated by the magic word, “Senior.” Joy filled our hearts. We had attained at last the chief aspiration of all under classmen. Although the rugged pathway from the Valley of Freshman to the lofty heights of Senior was one requiring the su’-e footedness of the Alpine climbers and the dogged endurance of the sons of old Erin, with seemingly insurmountable barriers constantly before us. we traversed it safelv and arrived on time. September the fifteenth, nineteen hundred and twenty. But here we find that our troubles are only begun, and instead of seeking rest from our arduous uphill climb, we must be constantly on the alert, lest the weak-hearted grow dizzy by the rare altitude, make a misstep, and plunge into the dark abyss called failure. The thought creates fear in the hearts of the strong, and yet it has a certain alluring fascination for the weak, in the knowledge that once having taken the fatal plunge, all care, work and worry will soon be forgotten. Like veterans, we have come through as a unit, bravely meeting and vanquishing every impediment to our progress. In so doing we feel that the word “Senior" carries with it a deeper meaning than the mere proud consciousness of victory, that it is the crowning glory of work well done. As we come forward on the night of Commencement to receive our diplomas, with our confidence unshaken and our spirits undaunted. triumphantlv we resolve to go always onward even to the topmost pinnacles of fame. Long live the memory of the Class of Twenty-one. —KATHRYN PATE. Page Twenty-nineThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Thronateeska By Jlj)uise Hudson On the banks of Kinchafoonee In the swamps of Koolewahee In the days of Long Forgotten Hid secluded from explorers, Lived the Creek tribe Chehitawwa, Brave and unafraid In battle. Here they lived in sole possession, For no pale-face ere had isited That peculiar sombre people. T On the grass before his wigwam In his many-colored blanket, Sometimes in the summer twilight Ere tl»® shining sun had vanished, Sat the old chief Cheehemawween Dreaming of his days of sorrow, Of the battles he had fought in, Of the days of lost endeavor; And his blackest thoughts of vengeance, Like the waters that he gazed on, Held within the snags of violence Deep, concealed within his bosom. But to him would come at sunset, Romping, rosy from the forest, Taking from him all his worries, Gaily glowing from her running, His near-worshipped, witching daughter. She was not like Indian maidens, With her eyes blue as the heavens, And her silken golden tresses Shining in the dying sunlight; Slim and agile as a young roe Tall and straight as is the Pine tree, With a face so fair in color, That the purest water-lily Blushed at finding her superior. And her laugh was like a bird’s song Lilting in the newborn morning. Making hearts that heard it joyful, Bringing smiles to tired faces; And her soft voice crooning often To the crying small papooses, Soothed the aching of the weary mother’s heart. She would listen with excitement To the tales of bygone battles, And her eyes grow wide with wonder At the daring of the braves. So she lived among her people. Friend of all and willing helper, Half a child and half a woman, Thronateeska—the belov’ed. Ebon shades had darkly curtained Earth’s broad golden light resplendent, Clothed her with an inky blanket Robe with silver stars bestudded. Drowsy chirppings of the crickets. Sleepy fiutterings of the birdlings Broke the universal stillness Of the sleep-engirdled Nature; And the weird flames fiery flickerings Threw their ruby sparklings upward Mongst the gruesome sha les of darkness, Lighting up the gloomy shadows. Round the campfire smoking silent, Sat the braves with sombre faces, Swathed in gaily-colored blankets, Crowned with brilliant tinted feathers; And the souaws were sitting near them. Feet akimbo on the verdure. Sewing bits of skin and feathers Working always for their masters. Suddenly the old chief started, Lost was his accustomed courage, Shook and shivered as with palsy. While the others stared in wonder. Thinking only of his madness. Then another brave looked upward, Seemed to see the selfsame spectre, And his heart grew cold within him At the sight that he beheld there. Eyes were turned in that direction, To the Pine tree toward the southward, Where a pale-faced man was fainting, Weary with fatigue and hunger. Fearing lest the Evil Spirit, Punish, should they shun the stranger, He was clothed and fed and warmed, But was feared from the beginning. Speaking in strange, unknowr accents Wearing clothes of queer designing,— Thus he awed the Indian People. Learning gradually their language, Soon he told them of his comrades, Lost from him within the forest; How he wandered searching vainly All alone and quite forsaken, In the wild unbroken forest; How he found their cheering campfire, When near dead with cold and hunger. Spring had ripened into summer, Autumn brought the golden harvest, Winter’s icy breath came chilling All the trees and birds and flowers. Page ThirtyThe Thronateeska y 1Q2I Still the stranger lived among them Greatly loved and greatly loving. But the spring was now returning, Bursting buds and verdant foliage, Birds, a-cooing in the branches Of the oak and elm and cedar, Heralded her soon arrival; And the mantling vines and roses, With the fragrant honeysuckle, Wafted jasmine-scented breo.;.s. With the pine cones of the woodland, Mingled perfumes quite entrancing, While the spring’s soft, cheerful gurgle With the music in the tree tops, And the breezes always rustling, Played a symphony sublime. By the water in the moonlight, By the moss-hung oaks surrounded, Stood the maiden Thronateeska Gazing at her own reflection In the crystal depths of blue. Then two shadows in the water Cast upon it by the moon’s rays, Caused the girl to quiver slightly With a timid nervous gesture. Soon she turned to see the visitor, Quickly was she fast imprisoned ’Tween two arms now strongly holding The adored one to his bosom. Whispered words of solemn sweetness, Breathed more softly than the flowers Caused two hearts to beat and flutter As the young birds in their nestlings. Then the moon’s rays glancing downward, In the mirroring depths of liquid, Saw one shadow in the water. ’Twas the eve before the wedding And the redskins had made ready For their loved Princess’ marriage. Braves, discouraged and disheartened, Having lost the chieftian’s daughter, Rarest prize in all the country, Sat with moody, sad expression. Cheeheemawween called the stranger, Friend, but stranger now no longer, To his wigwam near the river, Sitting on a grey old boulder, Smoking there with calm indifference, Told him of his little daughter, Dear to all who knew her nature. “There have passed now seventeen summers Since we took the toddling wee one, From her parents in the woodland On the bare red hills of Georgia. Fearing lest they miss the treasure, And discover we had stole her, Like a snake without a rustle, Leaving all at mystic midnight. Sought the river’s rushing waters, Paddling, on and on, we found here, This our home and place for dwelling, Where the land was good for tilling, Where the princess grew more lovely. But to you, dear Monochawto I give now our Thronateeska, Take her to her pale-faced people, To the land that you have come from, Friend,—I give to you my daughter.” Down the pathway of the forest Walking slowly to the river Thru the summers leafy bower Slowly came the pale-faced lovers, And the Indians gaily painted, Decked with feathers, skins and trinkets Followed singly, stepping softly. All the earth now strangely silent, With a holy hush stood waiting, For another day was dying, Perishing in golden splendor. As the last rays of the sunlight Kissed the fair forms on the river, Drifting downward, ever downward, On the swiftly flowing current, Cheehemawween caught a vision Of the golden braided tresses. And he wrapped his blanket round him, Turned and entered in his wigwam, For his heart was well nigh breaking, Breaking in his stoic bosom, Murmured, “It is well, Great Spirit.” And they drifted ever downward To the great sea with its billows, T0 the home of New Enchantment, To the realms of Faraway land. To the land of the Tomorrow, Thronateeska and her lover. Page Thirty-oneThe Thronatteska, IQ2I Glimpses of a Senior Girl’s Diary Sept. 13.—Rather an unlucky day to begin. Yet 1 hope the god of Good I.uck will be with me this year of all others, my last year in High School. With what anticipation have I waited long and anxiously for it. but now that it is really here I am rather sorry. There are thirty-six in the class, the largest in the history of the Albany High School Extra desks had to be brought in to accommodate all of our eager knowledge seekers. Sept. 14—We had regular session today and learned the chief characteristics of our new teachers. Mr. Floyd demands attention; Miss Stone insists upon silence; and Miss Whitmore "wants a more tidy room tomorrow" and noise "gets on her nerves.” Sept. 17—Our first written lesson. Yes, in literature, of course. Sept. 18—Forward the Football Brigade! All boys on the field for practice. Sept. 22—The Juniors organized their Lanierian Literary Society under the direction of Miss Frances Garvin. Oct. 1—The football team left this noon to play the first game of the season against Americus. A telegram! Hurrah! for the A. H. S. (25 to 7.) Oct. 4-—The Sophs, too. grew ambitious today and organized the Joel Chandler Harris Society. Our under classmen are widening their field of operation this year. Oct. 7—Our class pins and rings were selected, amid much noise and enthusiasm. Oct. 8—Football game! Great display of School Spirit—but we lost. Woe is me! Oct. 12—All hail! our class officers. Leon Tyler, President: Alla Walden, Vice-President; Lamar Harper, Secretary and Treasurer. Our motto: “Each for the other and all for the A. H. S.” Oct. 13—Another unlucky day: “physical torture” for the girls begins. Oct. 15—The “Buddies" circulated “The Tatler,” a typewritten sheet with a humorous review of what The Class is doing. Nov. 1—Plans for a school paper begin to take definite shape. Everyone trying to guess the name of the publication, which is a secret. Nov. 11—We celebrated Armistice Day with a patriotic program in class. After school we marched to the Auditorium in a body to take part in the community exercises. The Senior Class was represented on the program by Louise Hudson. Page Thirty-twoThe Throruiteeska, IQ21 Nov. 18—It is called “The Molecule”—“The greatest paper in the world for its size.” Miss Molecule made her bow today. Nov. 25—Two days holiday! Ain’t it a grand and glorious feeling to be really thankful ? Dec. 10—The football banquet this evening, and the Senior girls will serve the gridiron heroes. Dec. 16—The Christmas number of The Molecule came out today. Mary Gillespie’s story in French is wonderful. Truly we are becoming educated. Dec. 23—Thanks to Santa Claus, our pins and rings came just in time to be Christmas presents. Dec. 2-1—Holidays begin. Dec. 27—First Girls’ Basketball game. Albany versus Americus. Victory! Hurrah! Jan. 3—Back at school again and the holiday fun all over. Coming exams, cast their shadows before. Jan. 12—The students contribute $118.35 to the fund for the starving peoples of the Near East. Ian. 14.—First Roys’ Basketball game. Feb. 3—Mid-term examinations. No time to say more. Feb. 23.—Dr. Barker’s lecture: “How to Make the Most out of Your Life.” We returned from the Auditorium convinced that a strong arm, a clear mind and a brave heart were absolutely essential to success. Feb. 22—“The Lanierians request the honor of our presence at their exercises commemorating the birthday of the Father of our Country.” Feb. 28—Election of the Annual Stall’. March 11—According to a Soph “Be careful how you look, when von have vour picture took.” March 16—Students from three classes entered the U. D. C. essay contest, “The Truth about Captain Wirz.” Rah, Rah, Rah! Seniors. Frank Rovvsev wins first place and Maude King, second. March 17—Today we accepted with pleasure the invitation to the St. Patrick's program of the Joel Chandler Harris Literary Society. It is great to be a Senior. March 18—First Baseball Game. Victory for the A. H. S. Sincere condolence extended to Americus High. March 25—And still another victorv. Albany versus Cordcle (14-3). March 31—The tornado took away our great oaks and beautiful holly tree on the campus, and tore down the cupola and flag pole, but spared our dear A. H. S. ‘Page Thirty-threeThe 'Thronateesfi, IQ2I April 8—The preliminary to choose contestants for the District Meet: Reading, Louise Hudson; Declamation, Isadore Prisant; Music, Mary Crawford Mays: Essay-Writing, Mary Gillespie. April 21, 22—Return, ye braves with the laurel wreath of fame. Fifteen Rahs for the victors! May 2-15—Parties here; banquets there: honor to the Seniors everywhere. May 18—Final exams. May 26—Dear Friends, Fellow Students, Beloved Teachers, in behalf of the Class of Twenty-one, I bid you farewell. —MILDRED WAGNER. True Citizenship Citizenship in the democracy, America, is a sacred duty as well as a glorious privilege. The future welfare of our national life depends upon the personal interpretation of true citizenship by every loyal American. This individual consciousness is not only a sentiment which excites the emotions and stirs the heart, but consists in the actual living and accomplishing the duty that is nearest to you. The very foundation of good citizenship is self-activity based upon lofty ideals. We, as Americans, stand for the ideals of justice and liberty for which patriots have fought the world over. Today, our country faces many problems, unique in the history of this land, and only the practicing of the fundamentals of true citizenship can solve them. It is the duty of every loyal American to acquaint himself with the situation, political, financial and moral, and then exercise his power of citizenship toward the reconstruction and upbuilding, which must follow the World War. In that recent critical test of the strength of democracy, thousands of America’s young citizens fought and died in the cause of freedom. Truly as gloriously, however, the working mass of American people fought for the democracy. Those men who knew the disappointments and troubles of daily life during the war but who struggled on ceaselessly toward the clear vision of peace, in their regular paths of duty, served America as nobly and courageously. When the falling hands of America’s heroic dead dropped the torch of our democracy. it was this calm, alert, band of earnest workers who held it aloft to light the pathway of nationalism. Page Thirty-fourThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Since the armistice the citizens of America have had to meet even greater demands upon their strength and wisdom. War always leaves behind a state of agitation and unrest and this has been doubly true since the World War. The effort to return to normal conditions, by the curtailing of profiteering, the handling of successive labor crises, the preventing of financial panics draws upon America for every power of caution and fortitude which the strength of man can offer. How will American citizens respond? With the same indomitable spirit which characterized their forefathers, with the same courage and resourcefulness. every crisis will he faced, every problem will be solved. That is the test of true citizenship! But financial problems are the least of America's dangers. The condition of social unrest threatens to become a menace to the growth of the country. American ideals and principles must be instilled in the minds and hearts of the great foreign population, constantly in the process of naturalization. Every generation the body of citizens in our country is re-created, formed anew, and one of the broadest fields of activity, for native born citizens, is the real Americanization of those born under foreign flags. The old affecion for the homeland must not be swept away, but loyalty to the constitution and laws of the United States must tower above every other feeling or tie. By taking the oath of citizenship the alien citizen becomes able to help solve the problems of our country. Thus the long pent up ideals and hopes of those who come to this land of opportunity, aid in the building of American democracy. After all, the power of America is American citizenship. The law makers and executives are but the temporary tools with which the American people carve the structure of personal and national independence. It is the individual duty of every loyal American seeking to use the great gift of citizenship in the best possible way to bend every energy toward the solution of America’s problems, to use his citizenship toward a larger progressiveness and a clearer vision. Then will that culmination of the dreams, ideals, and hopes of the truly great be possible. Then the lives and fortunes of American citizens will justify the great heritage to which they were born, and America “will become a vast and splendid monument, not of oppression and terror, but of wisdom, of Peace, and of Liberty, upon which the world may gaze with admiration forever.” —MARY GILLESPIE. 'Page Thirty-fiveThe Thronateeskii, IQ21 Page Thirty-sixThe Thronateeska, IQ21 Who’s Who in the Senior Class Best Musicians— Best Students—-j I".0.?1.1 I Mildred Wagner Speed Demon—Russell Ball Heart Breaker—George Miller Champion Sandwich Eater—Richard Hobbs Prettiest Girl—Mary Gillespie Cutest Girl—Kathryn Pate Most Popular Girl—Mrytle Tomlin Tv,r . r• c i Bov—Joe Rosenberg Most Graceful Dancer—- A. . ,, i Girl—Edwina Brown Isadore Prisant Ruth Lonsberg Greatest Gossip—Roselyn Cohn Shrewdest Crook—Ed McArthur Biggest Bull Shooter—Frank Rowsey Best All-round Athlete—Joe Sellers Biggest Flirt—Polly Reynolds Best Cook—Ruth Boynton Most Unselfish Senior—Mildred Wagner Best Reader—Alla Walden Swiftest Eraser Tosser—Izzy Curiosity Box—Wilbur Owens Most Vivacious—Russell Ball Most Ambitious—Maude Kinney Richard Hobbs } Philippa Delph Perfect Poise—Maude King Best Understanding—Boys Feet Forward Perpetual Excuse—George Miller Merriest Girl—Johnie Lee Williams. Miss Vanity—Alene Brooks The Glass of Fashion—Polly Softest Voice—Helen Wiggins t, . A11 ic- i Girl—Louise Hudson Best All-round Senior—. XT. . ( Boy—Old Nick Neatest Girl—Evelyn Huie Our Encyclopedia—Miss Mamie Most School Spirit—The Whole Senior Class Prize Prevaricators— Page Thirty-sevenThe Thronateeska, i Q2 r IE CEI?CLE FRRWCAIS l OTTO — rx£ jtJs, 7 Page Thirty-eightThe Thronateeska, 1Q2I Le Cure A Sketch by F. B. l owsey Father Maynard was on bended knee before the Crucifix. He crossed his feeble arms on his breast, and almost wept but for some reason or another, the tears fell not. A great lump came into his throat. Thru the stained windows of the little church the setting sun cast its crimson rays upon him. It caught in its illumination the tears that trickled down his cheek and transformed them into sparkling rubies. But the illusion faded—the old man rose. He stood! His long gray locks falling to his shoulders, his prominent forehead wrinkled with the cares and innumerable sorrows of many years. His shoulders were bent, his face thin and drawn, his step slow and faltering—yet in his eyes there burned a flame that could never be quenched—a fire of faith, of hope, of prayer! For fifty years Father Maynard had served the people of his village. Year after year had he shared in the troubles and the joys of the community. He had buried many of his friends, the victims of the ravages of time. He had seen the younger generation who not so long ago had sat upon his knee, grow to manhood and to womanhood. In his youth side by side he had fought with his friends in the Franco-Prussian War. He had seen them struggle and die by the hundreds all for the glory of Alsace-Lorraine. But he? No, he had not perished, a kind fate had preserved him all thru that terrible struggle. And now—those young men, whom he loved so dearly, his own friends’ children, stood in the trenches at the edge of the village only ten miles away, pounding, pounding on the German lines—trying in vain to keep them back—to hurl back the hordes of barbarians and prevent them from advancing. Ah—those lads in the trenches, they thought of their mothers, their wives and children way back in the village, praying for their safety and pleading with the good Lord that the Huns might be driven back. For three terrible months they had hammered on the fortifications of the enemy—day after day they had attempted with a great loss of life to ward off the inevitable crisis, they had put forth their very best but without result. Little by little, their lines were weakening and soon, very soon, the Germans would come pouring through. My God, it was a terrible thought. To lose at one blow all that they had fought for. The Cure realized this, and had earnestly prayed for courage, for assistance and aid in guiding his terror-stricken people. In twelve Page Thirty-nineThe Thronateeska, IQ2I short hours the Roches would he in entire control of the village. Family after family had left their homes and gone into the valley of the Marne, where they could follow the river to safety and peace, perhaps. As he stood there a thousand thoughts flashed through his brain. He came to one decision after another and revolved countless plans— but he cast them all away and only one thought remained. The Barbarism of the Huns had never been equaled nor their atrocity paralleled in history. Realizing this the only practical thing that could be done was to get the women and children to safety and thus save their lives and more than all, their honor, from the ravages of the enemy. There were practically no men in the village except the wounded and the dying in the City Hall, which was at that particular time used as a hospital. 1 Ie knew that when the dawn of the tomorrow broke over the eastern hills his church would be no more and the little city would be in ruins. It was a gruesome thought and it agonized him. The houses that had stood since Caesar’s time would be leveled with the ground, and the trees and buildings, centuries old, would have gone forever. He passed on down the cobbled street, stopping at house after house, urging the people to flee—aiding, advising, assisting them. He helped them pack, loaded the children with bundles of food and clothing, giving them his blessing and despatching them off into the night. He drew from his breast a leather purse. Untying the strings and opening it—he poured out some gold in his hand. “Take this,” he said, “it is all that I can give besides God’s blessing.” “But Father, what are you going to do?” “Stay—I cannot forsake my duty.” He passed on down the streets toward the outskirts of the village where the crowded houses faded into scattered cottages. Flee—was his only word. “But thee—father—” “I—stay—!” $ :je $ $ $ Hurrying to the City Hall he labored for four hours, nearly unto dawn, assisting the soldiers to send the wounded men on to safety. He loaded on the ambulance those who were alive and those who were dead he buried. Th shells burst around him, but be heeded them not. Returning to the church, he gathered all of the sacred articles and precious ornaments and placing them in an iron bound chest he carried them intoThe Thronateeska, IQ2I the cellar. They were safe. When the war had ended and peace once more returned and his people had come back to the ruined village to rebuild it they would find the religious treasures in the vault—but the Huns would not get them. The rattle of the machine guns did not worry him now. His only thought was his church. Not a single soul remained in the village, he had visited every home and had given away his clothing and his gold, the only wordlv goods that he possessed. He breathed a sigh of relief. He was satisfied that his people were safe, the Huns would have to be contented with what remained. Once again amid the roar and the rattle of the artillery, he prayed. Before the altar he lighted the tapers in the golden candlesticks. He fell to his knees. The light of his indominable spirit faded from his eyes. Suddenly there was an explosion—followed by another and another, and the Cure’s church tumbled into a heap of ruins. When the dawn broke over the distant hills and flooded the stricken valley with its radiant light, the Cure lay huddled in a heap amidst the stones and mortar that a few short hours before had been his church. He was cold,—his form was rigid. Now let the Germans have what they wished. No more would the battle cry ring in his ear or the sound of musketry deafen him. The tapers of the altar burned on—but not so the soul of the Cure, for at the break of dawn.his life had departed. The waves of time roll on, in the years to come he will be forgotten—but he was a son of France. He died—not on the battlefield with the cry of victory ringing in his ears—flushed with the charge and fighting of the battle! No, he died with a prayer on his lips and a smile on his wrinkled face. He had saved the women, had pacified the fears of the citizens, and had sent them on to safety. Soon the church will be rebuilt, the same chimes will ring out and beckon the peasantry to prayer. The village like a rose in Spring will blossom forth once more and the multitudinous graves will fall into the furrow of the plow. The Cure is gone, but his invincible spirit lives on—it can never die—it is the Spirit of France. Page Forty-oneThe Thronateeskd, IQ21 Class Prophecy The twilight shadows were falling And the crimson glow of the sun, Mad faded into lavender, For the day was almost done. I sought my favorite rosebush, Where blossoms were fragrant and reu. And behold thirty-four beauties, Raised their perfect heads. And as I sat there dreaming, Lost in the perfume so rare, 1 thought of my dear old school-mates And slept, ere I was aware. A voice exquisite melody Was charming the hundreds who heard, Maude King, the world’s greatest singer, Who rivalled the sweetest song bird. Alas, ’twas just for a moment, 1 see on a box in the street, Frank Rowsey orating as usual, On “Tanlac” to make you eat. Mayor Tyler with an air of disdain Passes near in his big motor car, To a brilliant reception, where Eleanor Shines as a social star. A fashionable shop near Broadway Sells to her the handsome gowns, Created by Mademoiselle Cohn The French modiste of the town. In electric lights above me Is the name of the vaudeville queen, Where Edwina leads the chorus And stars upon the screen. Maude Kinney, the ambitious member, Now edits the New York Sun, And writes of Joseph’s success In the political race just run. Joe Sellers, always desiring To become a “Rambling Wreck,” Is coaching all athletics For the braves at Georgia Tech. Ruth and Isadore I learned, Since art was their one quest, Were travelling on the Redpath “To soothe the savage breast.” And now our steadfast Judson, Whose head ne’er had a mate, Cannot make Piggly-Wiggly, Tho he strives both soon and late. Josephus Pate, great scientist, To world wide fame has sprung Because he found perpetual motion In his own loquacious tongue. The music is entrancing The ball room holds the gay Where Polly reigns as social belle, In her usual charming way. Ruth Boynton knew how the short cut, To man’s heart could be made.— He preaches now on Sunday, She leads the Ladies’ Aid. On Edison’s last record, The songs our hearts soon win, For we recognize old Mutt’s sweet voice, And her everlasting grin. The circus still holds thrills for us The billboards us appall, To see the acrobatic feats Of reckless Russell Ball. And rural life is one oft sought By sweet retiring charmers, For Evelyn, Flip and Johnnie Lee Found their better-halves in farmers. What makes this town so very clean? I asked to be put wise. George Miller, City Manager, Says it pays to advertise. An exclusive boarding school is kept For girls of sweet sixteen, Refined and seeking knowledge, By Helen and Alene. And Mary now still hopes She’s fairest of the fair, For she is secretary To a new’ made Millionaire. Page Forty-twoThe ihronaleeskiiy IQ21 Alla chases lines and angles And is always in a stew, For the Professor of Geography, Tells her, “Isle of View.” Mildred Wagner is now aiding Brave and eloquent Cicero, As she intercepts the notes Of the kids in Ohio. Great inventors ne’er existed Hobbs and Hunter do not bluff, You can make ice turn to sugar If you only talk enough. By three gold balls above the threshold, Many desolate are led, To the shop of Ed McArthur, Helping purses that are dead. Lamar had set his goal on high, He hitched his auto to the stars, Then stepped upon the gas to soar, They feed him cornbread thru the bars! A howling for his toy dog, A scream for his new hat; These are the blue eyed little twins In the love nest of our Kat. Unobtrusive Mary Leila Argues now both days and nights For Wilson’s League of Nations And the cause of Woman’s Rights. Wilbur now has still more Owens, And is known far and near; For he has bridged the ocean As a Civil Engineer. I awakened in the darkness, The roses no longer were red, Only one that had withered and faded Was now left on the green bush dead. The beautiful rosebuds have perished, They died with the setting sun, But our hearts are only blossoming, Our life is just begun. —LOUISE HUDSON ’21. Reflections of a Senior Boy If you try to please a Senior Girl, she decides to snub you. If you don’t try to please her, she says you are disagreeable; If you believe all she tells you, she thinks you are a simpleton; And if you don’t believe a word she says, she calls you a cynic. If you go with all the other girls, she accuses you of being fickle; And if you let them all go but her, she loses all interest in you. Understand these girls? Say, do you think I am the Eighth Wonder of the World? Page Forty-threeThe 7'hro iateeska, ig?i Class Will Whereas, we of the expiring Senior class, being of disposing mind, do will and bequeath to our benefactors named herein all the useless junk and empty titles and endless troubles that they in moments of temporary insanity can be prevailed upon to accept, said bequests are named below. Article 1, Section A—The Senior class as a body bequeaths to the Junior class one room in medium poor condition and all the accumulated debris therein as well as any nuisances that may go with the room. Section B—Alla Industrious Walden leaves her skill as a Math shark to any book company that will publish a Geometry Jack. Frank Ferocious Rowsey bequeaths his trick of getting by the teachers to any down-trodden Freshman. Izzie Plodding Prisant resigns his Business Management to any poor guy who gets caught on next year’s Annual. Maude Kinney, being possessed of a quiet and modest disposition, will swap same for a phonograph. Alene Blushing Brooks leaves her complexion to any three Junior girls with colorless cheeks. Joe Rosenberg, sadly and reluctantly is forced to part with his knowledge of orthography. Mary Leila Davis leaves her voice to any deserving burglar to be used as a glass-cutter. Little Lamar Harper bequeaths his imposing height to a Barnum Baily giraffe. Kathryn Kantankerous Pate leaves her disposition to a green persimmon. Rosalyn Rotund Cohn, convinced of the futility of it, bequeaths her propensity to argue to a dictaphone. Wilbur Owens gives over his snail qualities as a bell ringer to anybody with a fast Ingersol. Polly Pictorial Reynolds donates her Parisian creations to the poor freak who wishes in vain to get in style. Mary Gillespie leaves her powder puff to a certain prim, primping, posing Sophomore lass. Nick Goal-shooter Hunter being possessed of one worn out pen point, an empty ink well, several scraps of paper and a pencil stub, turns said assets over to the junk pile. Maude Kentucky King leaves her short stories to Nobody’s Magazine. Page Forty-fourThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Mildred Majestic Wagner leaves her record to anyone who has dignity enough to live up to it, and her two long golden braids to the one who has the brains to balance them. Joseph Sphinx Sellers resigns his captaincy of the Basketball team to John 1 ball. Myrtle Merry Tomlin leaves her popularity to the one fortunate enough to gain it. Eleanor Riley bequeaths her Cleopatra style of hair dressing to a movie queen. Richard Ravenous Sandwich-Eating Hobbs owes all his possessions to Miss Augusta Gill. Evelyn Etiquette Huie leaves her ladylike manners to those most lacking the same. Joe Argumentative Pate bequeaths his philosophical nature to Ancient History. Louise Hudson leaves her qualities as a mushy speaker to Dr. Barker. Leon Toiler Tyler bequeaths his knowledge of Latin to an undertaker’s establishment where it rightfully belongs. Judson Hall wills his ability as a football player to a pile driver. Hippo McArthur leaves his lumbering grace to any other more awkward animal, if same can be found. Helen Wiggins will cheerfully exchange her gently lisping tone for Janet’s megaphone. Ruth Lonsberg leaves her musical ability to any one having a grudge against his neighbor. George Bull-shooter Miller bequeaths a classy line of hot air to the Board of Education to be used in heating the building next winter. Elip Delph wills her superfluous heights to next year’s Basketball center, insuring victory to the team. Johnie Lee Williams leaves one last giggle to make glad some disgruntled gloomy Gus. Ruth Bashful Boynton bequeaths her cooking recipes to the wholesale manufacturers of dyspepsia tablets. Russell Medicine Ball wills his brains to an Amoeba. Edwina Boner Brown leaves her devotion to study to any Junior opposed to graduating. Section C—All property not mentioned in the above is freely turned over to Sam. Signed, sealed, declared and published by the Senior Class, on this 26th day of May, 1921. —edward McArthur. Page Forty-fiveThe Thronatteska, IQ2I Kuitiur fi h Ctur ALMOST to Page Forty-sixThe Thronateeska, ig2I Junior Girls’ Class Flower—Sweet Pea Color—Purple and White Motto—“Toujours Pret” Eugenia Clarke ....................................... President Agnes Davis.......................................Vice-President Janette Ashe ...........................Secretary and Treasurer Annie E. Ticknor) t • _ _ T ;.................................. Historians De Courcy Jones I Ashe, Janette Jones, De Courcy Ticknor, Annie E. Clarke, Eugenia Lagerquist, Gertie Tolbert, Lottie Cook, Elizabeth Lunsford, Sadie Tomlinson, Lillian Davis, Agnes Osbourne, Louise Wells, Frances Frank, Sadie Singletary, Eula West, Edna Griffin, Ruth Singleton, Minnie Wooten, Myrtie Hall, Mildred Smith, Sudie Wyllv, Helen Harris, Sue Spillers, laicile Page Forty-sevenThe Thronateeska, IQ21 Junior Girls’ History Mv how time does fly! Just think, we will be Seniors next year! Three years ago we entered Albany High School. We had always stood in awe of the great building, as if it were the castle of an ogre or a giant killer. But once having gained access, we found only teachers and pupils lived there. We delved into the mysteries of Latin and Science. Algebra was like a Japanese puzzle, and it looked as we would never find the unknown X. Then all of a sudden, we were Sophomores, and thinking, as most Sophs do. that Atlas like, we were holding the world of knowledge on our shoulders. ( We afterwards found out differently.) Great things happened this second year. We cooked the Boys’ Basketball Banquet, entertained the Seniors and the Faculty, had our pictures taken for the annual, and one of our classmates had her little heart pierced through and through by Dan Cupid. The greatest event of our Junior year was the organizing of a Literary Society, which we named for our famous Southern poet, Sydney Lanier. Then came the "Molecule" which caused excitement, but proved worthy of it. The serving of the Boys' Basketball Banquet, and furnishing the “Annual High School Bride" were other events of our Junior year. We all hope next year to be a class one hundred per cent, efficient. and to continue to prove our loyalty to the A. H. S. —ANNIE ELIZABETH TICKNOR. —DE COURCY JONES. Page Forty-eightThe Thronateeska, IQ21 Junior Advice to A.H.S. Teachers (live thy pupils no reproof. Nor any unkind thoughts their acts, Be thou friendly, but by no means furious. Those pupils thou hast, and their patience tried. Free them from their desks with lessons short. And do not bore thy class with explanations, Of each interpretation of rule and problem. Beware! Of after sessions, But being there, bear’st in mind that the oppressed are hungry. (live every pupil thy ear, hut few thy voice, Take each pupil's word, but reserve thy judgment. Be thou lenient as thou canst afford, But not expressed in partiality, Easy, not hard. For the manner oft proclaims the teacher. Neither a scolder nor a whipper be, For scoldings oft hurt poor children’s feelings. And whippings some times blister dreadfully! This above all. give good marks most generously, And it must follow as the night the day, Thou’lt be adored by pupils one and all. —SI I KESPEA RE. —Paraphased by Helen Wvllv. P. S. License applied for. HEADQUARTERS, JUNIOR GIRLS’ CLASS ROOM. ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL N. B. The following members of the Lanerian Literary Society have fines to account for on or before May 28, 1922. NAME Ashe Cook Frank Hall Jones Lunsford Singleton Spillers Ticknor West Wooten CHARGE (Caught imitating Supt. Brooks) (Gross noise during meeting) Caused by cheming gum. (Refusing to be Lafayette) (Playing two pieces on program instead of one) (Putting Annie Burr on every program) (Laughing when someone forgot her speech) (Losing tune of “Wearing of the Green”) (Stopping before she finished) (Forgetting to write the minutes) (Disfiguring the Lanerian Curtain) (Forgetting to address oar noble president) FINE One half hour Set us all up Toast the Kaiser Play again next time Perform herself four successive times Memorize the “Wreck of the Hesperus” Two hours’ practice Repeat Write ’em up two meetings in advance Price of new one Write a composition on parliamentary law Pa e Forty-nine OI'hr Thro wfersfa , IQ21 «■? Junior Bovs’ Class Flower—Red Rose Colors—Red and Black Motto—"Nothing venture, nothing have" Clifford Cameron ... -.............. President John Hall ................................-....... Vice-President Italian Harris .............. Secretary and Treasurer Bovnton. Rh des Haston. Cordon Palin. Hwight Burge. Charlie Howard. iltiam 1'risant. Myron Cameron, Clifford Jackson. R bert Reynolds. Marion Carter. Herbert Johnson. George Shackelford. Hugh Graves. James Marks. Henry Slappey. Alton Griffin. Hugh Melton. Clyde Stiles. Cleo Hall. John Meriwether. Gordon Summerlin. Fred Harris. Eugene McClure. Lewis Thornton. Lawrence Harris. Julian Owens. Gula Wells. Barnett Page FtftvThe I'hr on ateeska, IQ21 Their Distinguishing Characteristics Rhodes Boynton (Sleepy Hollow) He slumbers five out of six school hours a day, and yawns with interest at recess. Charles Burge (Christo) has not grown a fraction of an inch, (physically of course) during his three years of High School. Clifford Cameron (Sug) our star athlete and swiftest runner, whom all the girls run after. Herbert Carter (The only one of the species in captivity). He studies all day, and never has a word to say. James Graves, just honest to goodness James; That’ all! John Hall, next year’s basketball captain. Eugene Harris (Ivory) Our human dictionary. Julian Harris (Big) Well known in football. Tom Nelson (Hatless) Basketball!! and Baseball!!! Gordon Haston (Stranger) has been with us only one Semester; therefore we have nothing against him. Walter Hooten (Wally) Deceased shortly after a glorious punt with his “trained toe.” Ask Moultrie High for full particulars. William Howard (Fatty) is the clown of our class; all Juniors look to him for fun. Robert Jackson (Preacher) Never did anything wrong in his life, but somehow he looks suspicious. George Johnson (Star student) Gets perfect marks. Henry Marks (Geetchie) Business manager of the Molecule. Clyde Melton, noted cartoonist. Gula Owens, even though convinced, he argues still. Gordon Meriwether and Cleo Stiles, heart smashers among the Latin girls. Louis McClure and Myron Prisant (Noble leaders) they sit closest to the door. Marion Reynolds (Good boy) Hails from the country. Aulton Slappey, Barnett Wells, and Fred Summerlin, (Foreigners) Sylvester, Leary and Willacoochee respectively. Hugh Shackelford (Jack) the class baby who is growing up. Dwight Palen and Lawrence Thornton (Cuties)—as the girls all say. Hugh Griffin (Pinky) “Yours truly.” Page Fifty-oneThe Thronatees k ', 1921 sop'none Page Fifty-twoThe Thronateeska, ii)21 Sophomore Girls’ Class Color—Old Rose and Silver Flower—Sweet Peas Motto—“Unity” Marjorie Rosenberg ......................................President Moneta Allison .................................... Vice-President Lois Jarvis............................................. Secretary Adella Jones............................................ Treasurer Gertrude Shetnwell ............................. Sergeant-at-Arms Allison, Moneta Harris, Ruth Pinkston, Tressie-Lee Berman, Cecile Hudson, Elizabeth Reynolds, Madge Blate, Sarah Jarrard, Bessie Reynolds, Mary Bludworth, Ouida Jarvis, Lois Rosenberg, Marjorie Brown, Annie-Mae Joiner, Lelia Shemwell, Gertrude Brown, Dorothy Jones, Adella Stocks, Nannie Carroll, Susie Alice Leggett, Delora Tomlinson, Lillian Crandall, Jean Little, Lona Torbert, Annie-Maud Cross, Louise Mathis, Ellen Vachon, Bernice Fouche, Romelle Mays, Mary Ventulett, Julia Geohegan, Bonnie McDaniel, Willie Whiddon, Sallie-Mae Gunnels, Faltha Nix, Mildred Williams, Margaret Harris, Elizabeth Patton, Carolyn Williams, Thelma Page Fifty-threeT ie Thronateeska, IQ21 History of Sophomore Girls What a glorious feeling to know that we have, at last, passed out of the realm of infancy and have entered upon a serene and blissful life—the life of the educated. We do, indeed, feel ourselves extremely so, and we are what you might call "hard boiled." 1 do not hesitate to say that a student who lives to tell the story of her Freshman career is a genuine specimen and can face life with a brave heart and a smiling countenance. Sometimes we have seemed deserted by the entire student body, but we have found great comfort in our friends, Miss A1 (1. Bra, Miss Domestic Science and others. This year we have renewed many old friendships and also have become acquainted with people of very high standing, such as Julius Caesar and Mr. Geo.' M. Etry. The Sophomore Class of ’21 boasts of its motto, "Unity." We learned the significance of this word early in our Freshman year but have come to realize more readily this year that our class, like all good English composition, must have unity. We have organized two clubs, both of which Mrs. Riley is sponsor. The "Joel Chandler Harris Literary Society” we formed with the Freshman girls. Through this society we learned to appreciate more deeply our Georgia writer, “Uncle Remus.” We are studying the Literary Digest in History and in English. To make this more interesting we have formed a club. The Sophomore Class has taken a great interest in the athletics. We have two representatives on the basketball team, one a forward and the other a guard. True to the A. H. S. the Sophomores are there at every game to support the team. In the Molecule also, we have had our part. There has never been an issue without an article from the “Sophs.” We take a great pride in our paper and are with the A. H. S. in all its work. Thus ends half of our High School life. Next year, and in the years to come we hope to record many notable events that will live on and on, molding the lives of those who come long after our names are no longer heard in these sacred halls. After the candles of our lives that burn so brightly now have flickered and died away, may the circle of light they shed ever widen and be unbroken in the endless vista of vears. Fage Fifty-four —MARJORIE ROSENBERG, Historian.The Thronateeska, IQ2I To the Class of ’ 2 i May the four leaf clover Bring the best of luck to you. May health, prosperity and wealth, Each year he renewed for you. For you the golden horseshoe, Each nail an eternal friend, May it comfort, help and guide you Unto your journey’s end. For you the tiny wish bone, A symbol of hope and good will May you never give up and feel alone, Till your duty has been fulfilled. For you the happy blue-bird, Bringing sunshine in every way, With a smile and a cheering word Forever and a day. And now, dear Seniors of ’21, We wish you great things in life. May you always be happy and full of fun Knowing nothing of care or strife. —LEILA JOINER Page Fifty-five' ' ’ T ironateeskd, l ()21 Sophomore Boys’ Class Turner Ball ........................................ President Halbert Brimberry...............................Vice-President Tom Jordan...............................Secretary and Treasurer Colors—Orange and Black Flower—Yellow Rose Motto—“To be, rather than to seem.” Arthur, Glenn Freeman, Joe McDowell, Thomas Ash, Irving Green, James Moon, Ashby Aultman, Emmet Hall, George Morrow, Homer Ball, Turner Harper, Ben Moseley, Courtney Barr, Angus Heller, Irving Owens, Charles Bierman, Jack Hill, Robert Perry, Lewey Brimberry, Halbert Hutto, Elmer Posey, Henry Campbell. Otho Joiner, Wilson Pryse, Kenneth Cook, Sidney Johnson, Wimbly Riley, Robert Cooper, Claude Jones, Janies Rouse, Lannis Cohn, Carl Jordan, Tom Sapp, Sibbit Darby, Emory Lewis, Emory Smith, B. F. Edge, Hoyt Livingston, Mayo Smith, Ralph Frank, David McClure, Charles Stocks, Sam W’aters, Frank Woodall, Thomas Page Fifty-sixI'he T irona'eeskti, I g21 Sophomore Boys’ History It was in September, 1919, that a certain great ship, with a number of passengers on board began its voyage in search of knowledge around the circumference of eleven years. Every year the ship deposited some human freight, and collected some, at the different ports, so bv and by seven years had rolled past, and it was time for the ship to sail forth to an unknown world of higher education. We passengers on board were sailing on uncharted seas, because we knew nothing of our destination until there hove in sight the strange coast of the A. 11. S. Here the great ship, having deposited us, returned to set sail again next year, and we were mercilessly attacked by the half savage natives with all sorts of wicked looking weapons. But we finally gained a foothold on the new soil, and determined to keep the territory we had won. After a thorough initiation into the mystic charm? of High School, we settled down to a great and glorious time, resolving, however, to have our revenge on the first shipload of Freshmen immigrants that came our way. I his we did the very next year, so that when we were through with them, they looked like Napoleon after the battle of Waterloo. Since then, we Sophs have been well represented in all the sports, which have meant so much in making the old A. H. S. the best port in the South Seas. —HOMER MORROW. Page Fifty-sevenThe Thronateeska, IQ21 A Sophomore’s Nightmare On this eighteenth day of March, 1921, When all the other boys are out having their fun I pick up my only pen to write Of a curious dream that I dreamed last night. The old schoolroom was vividly flashed on my mind; The teacher sat up in her desk. “Come Henry,” she said, “put these on the board, They are for tomorrow’s test.” The questions were copied, and I gazed around, Uncertain as to what I should do, The boys were busy at their respective stunts Of these I will mention a few'. Sidney sat nursing his feet in his arms, Sister w'as eating his cake, Charles was trying to invent some new bull, And Ben a good mark w'as striving to make. Robert Hill was trying to discover a w'ay To make “ones” wdthout studying at all. While Lewey ate peanuts with an eye on “the teacher.” And Chick was wishing that he could grow tall. Homer w'as playing a good joke on Elmer, And Robert Riley giggled softly and low. Courtney was heard saying sadly to Ralph, “What makes us both so blooming slow?” Turner and Wimbly wrere having a tussel, Kenneth and Red were at rest, Sibbett sent Heller a message by wireless, Which Mayo and Ash were trying to guess. Hot and Buzzy were still boning hard, While Joe and Foots w'ere real quiet. Lannis was thinking of something pleasanter That Limburger, his favorite diet. Hal and Ashby w'ere taking it easy, Tom Jordan w'as squabbling, you know, Tom Woodall was writing the answers down, “Sh, that’s too loud; say it low.” Miss Teacher then silently raised her head, And silently laid down her pen, “When the bell rings for school to let out,” she said, “You boys may all remain in.” —OTHO CAMPBELL. Page Fifty-eightThe Thronateeska, IQ21 Page Fifty-nineThe Thronateeska, i Q2 Freshman Boys’ Class Charles Johnson ........................................ President Edward Wright .................................... Vice-President Mercer Sherman ...........................Secretary and Treasurer Benson, Oliver Horton, OuBignon Stocks, Sam Boynton, Hugh Johnson, Charles Tison, Marvin Bransford, Inns Kirksey, Frank Walden, Spencer Brisbois, Henry Markey, G. L. Waters, Alvah Delph, William Palmer, Harvey Waters, Marvin Fouche, Cato Robinson, Tom Williams, B. B. Freeman, William Sherman, Mercer Williams, Floyd Gunnells, Raymond Smith. B. F. Wright. Edward Harris, Ben Smith, Ray Page SixtyThe Thronateeska, IQ2I H ow It Happened. It all started on that most unlucky day, September the thirteenth. Trouble began when all our mothers made us wash our faces and hands clean, and put on Sunday neckties, for we were going to High School! Soon we started down the street, each lugging a big load of books, and a heart like a millstone. W hen we arrived, we didn't make any too much noise, but silently one by one took up our perch on the long bench under the old oak tree, and waited for the worst. All too soon, along came the terrible Sophs. “Hey, Freshies, how are you, and where do you think you are?" "Thank you kindly, Sir, we ain't feeling none too good this morning," said Mercer. “And don't none of us know exactly where we’s at," Tom added, fust then B. B. strolled across the campus, and a Junior guy roared out, “Hello Kid.” "Hello yourself, and see how you like it," said B. B.. sort of unconscious like, and then our teeth chattered, our knees played Dixie, and our hearts stood still, but our legs did their duty. Shears and paddles and gum! All we Freshies wonder why the United States chewing gum hill was so small—only two hundred million dollars. It would take a whole factory running over-time for a year just to have furnished the A. H. S. boys on that first day. And to think, nobody was benefited but the barbers! Never since have we been so glad to hear the bell ring for school to take in, even though we had to face a brand new teacher every period. They turned us out before 2 o’clock, and our pace going home compared with our coming was like a six-cylinder auto in high and the creeping of a snail. The day before Thanksgiving, we managed to draw a full breath when we saw Sam Stocks, actually a Freshman, bucking the line in the football game with Thomasville. Then we settled down to take it easy after mid-term exams. And became puffed up with Freshman pride when Bud Johnson, four own Bud), made the first run of the baseball season. Now we are happy to have passed one milestone, and hope to meet you on the Sophomore road next year, when we walk up to a distracted Freshie and cut his hair. —RAYMOND GUNNELS. —FRANK ROWSEY. ‘Page Sixty-oneThe Thronatteska, IQ21 Freshman Boys and Girls’ Class Philip Yon Weller...................................President Charlie Mae Buntin ........................... Vice-President Lois Curtis ..........................Secretary and Treasurer Walter Greenberg.......................................Jester Edward Faber....................................... Historian Motto—“Lahore et honore progredimur” Bales, Davis Green, Walter Peacock, Louis Brownlow, Luella Tomlin, Aaron Sanders, Lydia Bullard, Walter Tomlinson, Mattie Lee Shine, Eunice Buntin, Charlie Mae Tompkins, Whitfield Snider, Lorena Burge, Clarice Turner, James Spurrier, Myrtle Campbell, William Greenberg, Walter Threlkeld, Harry Curtis, Lois Heller, Jeanette Wagner, Dorothy Davis, Dan Hicks, John Wallace, Esther DeVane, Pauline Johnson, Joseph Welsh, Edna Faber, Edward Manning, Mary Wright, Gertrude Grantham, Wallace Mitchell, Thomas Von Weller, Philip Green, Annie Laurie Moon, Mattie Lou Page Sixty-twoThe T tronafeeskiiy 1Q2I A Non-Essential Freshman One who always runs through the halls, but arrives late in class. One who always wants to recite, but never to listen. One who sharpens his pencil on the floor or in the ink-well. The fellow who buys a sandwich and gives Miss Augusta Gill a two-dol-lar bill to change. The girl who borrows your Algebra book just before a test. One who is always declaring that he will “pass on record” in everything next term. One who attracts attention going through the halls unnecessarily. One who says that his Grammar School marks were all ones, but who now makes all fives. One who works a problem on the board, but who doesn’t know how to explain it. The boy who shouts across the room when the teacher isn’t in. One who chews gum on the sly. One who eats salted peanuts in class. One who reminds the teacher to call for the special home-work. One who threatens to go to another school next year. —JEANETTE HELLER. Calendar of Freshman Boys Sept. 13—Where am 1 (at)? . . , . “ 16__Freshman bovs want several sets of hair “lost sometime after school yes- terday. Girls wish to remove the tonic applied to their hair by the Juniors. “ 22—Autumn—found. Summer—wanted. Oct. 5__The janitor went to sleep on the heater but it was so cold it woke him up. “ 12__The “Board of Education’ was in action for the first time in our room this year. “ 15__The boys’ heads begin to look brown—all except Joe Johnsons. “ 21__Class Elections, which had been put off for some time. Nov. 15—Prof. Tolar “pulls” off a joke (?) by springing a test on us. “ 30—First Holiday (makes you lazy). Dec. 1—Time is “Flying.” “ 17—Holidays ahead! “ 24—We had a strike (for one day). “ 25—Hoo-Ray! for Christmas. Jan. 1—A “Noo-Year.” “ 19—It is not warm by any means—(the heater either). “ 25—One examination gone. Feb. 1—Gloom day for A. H. S. “ 2—A new teacher. “ 22—The Father of “Our Country” has a birthday. Mar. 8—Miss Whitmore was on time this morning with the election returns— (those lucky History lovers). “ 22—It’s a pity (?) we don’t get a Laboratory instructor since Joe P. left! “ 28—Look at “Heavy” (with long breeches). Apr. 1—“April Fool.” “ 5—Gee! It’s getting hot. “ 26—(And two days later.) “You boys will kindly put up those empty rifle bullets.” May 2—Just one more month. “ 16—Exams ahead. “ 27—“I have got to go for my report.” “ 27—“Did I pass—?” —EDWARD FABER. ‘Page Sixty-threeThe Throuatteska, IQ21The Thronateeska, IQ2I Freshman Girls’ Class Hilda Kalmon ........................................ President Dorothy Harper.................................... Vice-President Kathryn Kalmon ...................................... Secretary Kate Jordan .........—................................. Treasurer Lillian Cohn ................................... Sergeant-at-Arms Color—Pink and Lavender Flower—Sweet Pea Motto—“Carpe Diem” Averitte, Maud Fowler, Violet Mathis, Blanche Barnes, Nella Graves, Olive Mooney, Catherine Battle, Frances Gunnels, Juniel Pate, Eugenia Bell, Evelyn Hall, Madolin Roberts, Ria Brooks, Elizabeth Harper, Dorothy Rubin, Ray Carter, Ruby Henderson, Eugenia Save, Susie Leigh Cobb, Ruth Inman, Marjorie Slappey, Dolores Cohn, Lillian Jones, Tabitha Slappey, Nanolyn Conoly, Marv Lee Johnson, Josephine Smith. Felicia Craddock, Bob Jordan, Kate Stallings, Letitia Delph, Marian Kalmon, Hilda Stovall, Marguerite Dyal, Arlia Ibra Kalmon, Kathryn M illiams, Susie Mae Flannigan, Mittie Kah McCurdy, Burie Page Sixty-jiveThe Thronateesha, ig2l History of the Freshman Girls On the fateful day of September Thirteenth, 1920, a bunch of girls, each with a woe-begone expression, assembled on the A. H. S. campus after three long months of pleasure seeking. Each quaked with fear whenever she saw the “Awful Sophs” approaching. These terrible beings had filled our minds with tales of barefootedness, Hoyt’s perfume, hair tonic, ghosts, scissors and the like. Our minds were diverted for a while when Wilbur made us aware of his existence by ringing the assembly gong and we filed to line uncomfortably impressed with our insignificance. In periods, all too short, we met the faculty; first came Miss Ogburn who was soon to teach us the value of “X” the unknown— then Mr. Floyd, who introduced us to motors, electricity, magnetism, and everything else from bacteria to patent medicines—next came Miss Mattie, with whom we visited the Fashion Show at Paris and copied the latest styles—Mrs. Riley, the sponsor of our literary society, was likewise our guide and advisor when we explored the Hudson River and met Indians and brave frontiersmen—we traveled to the South Pole and Equator with a certain Mariner, and went around the world with Sir Launfal until he found the Holy (irail—last but not least. Miss Stone, who helped us dig tip Caesar, whom we then freely discussed, also to fight battles with the Helvetii. The initiation scare was nothing compared to the fear of the smallpox to which we all succumbed last fall. Though we all went around with sore and swollen arms, there was—lack-a-dav—no vacation. This passed over and was forgotten. Then came Santa Claus, bringing from the North Pole, as a present, two whole weeks of delicious holiday and abandon. After Christmas we all grew cold and clammy for mid-year exams had come upon us like thunder out of a clear skv, and needless to say found us woefully unprepared. We held our breath and trembled while the teachers told us who were exempt, and who were not. Hail be to those lucky ones who escaped them; they deserve the notice of the gods as do those who passed! Page Sixty-sixThe Thronateeska, IQ2I We Freshies have resolved to write another calendar in which New Year’s will come in February, in order to accommodate the resolutions of remorseful Hunkers. We are now racking our brains for ways to “take the pride out of the class of ’25”—for as some understanding person once said (he must have been a Freshie)—Revenge is sweet. Twin Historians I—HILDA KALMON. (—KATHRYN KALMON, Freshie Sees Her First Game of Football in 1921 “I took my Fresh’e down to see, The football lads at play, And this is der vay dot she Described der game dot day.” “Och! Veil dare was a lot uf mens, Mit vildness in dare eyes, Vitch, if dey met der barber, He would die with mit de surprise. “Veil, right avay, dey went to vurk, Und stood around avile, Den soon dey all got tired, Und veil down in a pile.” ‘‘Some vellers sat an somevuns head, Some sat on somevuns feets; Und dem vot sat the hardest down, Dey vas the vuns vot beats!” ‘‘Und den dey all got up vunce more, Und den dey stood arount, But vun poor fellow, he just stood, Und looked hardt at the groundt.” “I tink his nose was bleeding, Bud the udders did not care, Dey yust chumped up, den changed dare minds, Und sat down on his hair.” ‘‘Den, everybody all arount, Dey yust went wild mit choy! Dey broke each udder's hats and said, “ ‘Ach Walter! a peach, dot boy!' ” ‘‘Und den dot boy dey spoked aboud, Vare, Oh vare was he? Ask mit der ambulance vitch come, Unt fix his broken knee.” “Der rest dey did not stop to vait, To ask vare he vas hurt, Because dey all vos kicking mit, Each udder in the dirt.” “Und den vun vellow runned avay, Den somevun grabbed his arm, Und den dey all plowed up like vild Yust like you make a farm.” —AARON TOMLIN. “Und ven der game vas ofer, Und de mens said, ‘Vat a beaut!’ Und all the pruddy girls dey said, “ ‘Ach! ain't dot Walter cute?’ ” Page Sixty-sevenCLASS PRESIDENTS LEON TYLER Senior Class EUGENIA CLARK Junior Girls’ Class MARJORIE ROSENBERG Sophomore Girls’ Class CLIFFORD CAMERON Junior Boys’ ClassCLASS PRKSIDKNTS TURNER BALL Sophomore Boys’ Class PHILIP VON WELLER Freshman Boys and Girls’ Class HILDA KALMON Freshman Girls’ Class CHARLES JOHNSON Freshman Boys’ Class7 'he Thronateeska, 1 C)2 ! Page SeventyThe Thronateeska, IQ21 Tfte 5 c.Kj oo I Are 4- Excerpts from Modern Latin Classics ('Translations by A.H .S. Students) From Caesar's High School Wars. All I ligh Schools are divided into three parts; one of which the Teachers comprise, another the Students, and a third, those who in their own language are called “People of Leisure,” in ours, “Loafers.” All these differ among themselves in language, customs, laws. Authority separates the Teachers from the Students; Reports, the Students from the Loafers. Of all these the strongest are the Teachers, because they are farthest away from answer hooks, "Jacks,” and other things which tend to weaken the mind: and because very often they come in contact with the Loafers with whom they wage almost daily wars. From Cicero’s Oration Against Loafers. How long, O Loafers, will you abuse our patience? How long will your waste of time worry us? To what end will your unbridled idleness hurl itself? Do the daily “watch" of the teachers, the fear of Page Seventy-oneThe Thronateeska, IQ2I being kept in, the fives on your report move you nothing? Whom oi us do you think to be ignorant of whom you are, where you are while we are at work, what plans for mischief you begin? O Times! O Customs! The Students know this, the Faculty sees it, yet you stay. Stay? Yea, you even come into our classes with your plans. You point out and designate certain ones of us each time to take the blame. Yet we, brave Students seem to do enough for the school if we avoid your chalk and erasers. From Virgil’s Wanderings of the Student. I sing of Lessons and Students, who driven by Work first came from the Coasts of the Unknown to the Shores of Knowledge. Much have they been tossed during High School days by alternate hopes and fears on account of the tasks assigned by their relentless Teachers, much also have they suffered in transition until they should gain for themselves a place in the school and make a headway toward a diploma—a class of Pupils from whence is the Race of Toilers and Achievers, and the Bulwark of the High School. Advice Advice to Freshmen—Don’t let education interfere with what you came here for. Advice to Sophomores—High School is all right if you have something to deaden the pain. Advice to Juniors—Cheer up! You will soon he Seniors. Advice to Seniors—They need none. Page Sevemy-twoT ie Thronaleeska, IQ21 Page Seventy-threeThe T iron a tee ska, IQ2I Page Seventy-fourThe Thronateeska, IQ21 Organization of the Joel Chandler Harris Literary OFFICERS FIRST TERM: Jean Crandall .... President Kate Jordan . Vice-President Gertrude Shemwell .... . Secretary Mary Reynolds ......... Treasurer Evelyn Bell ............... Critic Olive Graves ........Sergeant-at-Arms Society OFFICERS SECOND TERM: Bernice Vachon President Hilda Kalmon Vice-President Jean Crandall .. Secretary Jeanette Heller.......... Treasurer Kathryn Kalmon ... .. Critic Violet Fowler......Sergeant-at-Arms On the first day of October, nineteen hundred and twenty, the largest Literary Society ever known in the Albany High School was organized under the name of the Joel Chandler Harris Literary Society. It is composed of the Sophomore and Freshman girls. The aim of the Society is to bring its members into closer communion with the humble philosophy of “Uncle Remus" who has won the hearts of so many with his humorous sayings. Our motto, a saying suggested by Mrs. Harris, widow of Uncle Remus, is “Big 'Possums climb little trees" and our symbol is the “Wren’s Nest," the name of the Harris home. Throughout the year we have enjoyed immensely the meetings of the Society; having special programs at Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Year, George Washington's birthday and Saint Patrick’s day. The pleasant memories of this Society will remain with its members, long after our days with the A. H. S. have passed. And many a moon Will wax and wane Before we see His like again. The Rabbit will hide As he always hid; The fox will do As he always did. But who can tell us What they say, Since Uncle Remus Has passed away? Page Seventy-JiveThe T ironateeska, IQ21 Lanierian Literary Society Motto—“To know the clever, good and wise, Yet haunt the lonesome heights of art.”—Lanier. Mildred Hall ... Sadie Lunsford . Decourcy Jones .. Louise Osbourne Helen VVylly ... Miss Garvin .... ...... President . Vice-President ...... Secretary ..... Treasurer ......... Critic Faculty Adviser Page Seventy-sixThe Thronateeska, IQ21 The Lanierian Literary Society On Friday, September 22. 1920. the Junior Girls met in the High School auditorium to organize a Literary Society. The Junior Girls have always striven for something high, and the purpose of this Literary Society was to develop a strong appreciation of the best in literature and music; and to train in the practice of parliamentary order. Of course, every society has a name and what better idea could these girls have had than to name theirs “The Lanierian,” for their greatest Southern Poet, Sidney Lanier. At first it was rather embarrassing to read or play in society, especially when there were visitors, and often some forgot and had to be prompted. Rut as time went on they became accustomed to the work and profited by the experience, so at Christmas time they gave a special program in the presence of the Sophomore Girls. I bis program was so successfully carried out that they decided to have as their guests the Junior Boys and the Seniors. This they did February 22. and again entertained with an interesting program, carrying out the old story of George Washington, along with other patriotic personages and incidents in tableau form. Each meeting seemed an improvement over the one before and from time to time they arranged programs On some of the great men of English Literature, such as, Chaucer, Shakespeare and Tennyson, that they were studying at the time. Thus diligently attempting as did Lanier: “To know the clever, good and wise, Yet haunt the lonesome heights of Art.” Page Seventy-sevenPage Seventy-eight DOMESTIC SCIENCE LABORATORY The Thronateeska, IQ2IThe Thronateeska, 1921 Domestic Science The Albany High School is the second home of every student, whether boy or girl. Though our family is a large one, numbering about two hundred and seventy-nine, our household runs very smoothly. Home making and Domestic Arts are taught in the department presided over by our dear “Miss Mattie," whose sympathetic heart and cheerful smile invite confidence and trust from us all. Clothes that have been at the mercy of barbed wire fences, and other calamities are brought to Miss Mattie; and we often notice the longing glances that the poor boys cast towards this department, as savory odors float from the kitchen. Three times a week we are taught the essentials of sewing, and allowed to try our skill on whatever kind of garment we may choose to create. And twice a week, to our great joy, we are initiated into the mysteries of cooking. I am sure that those who have partaken of the annual banquets can vouchsafe that we attain the highest excellence along this line. The fame of our domestic science department is generally known. In the Georgia Products Day Dinners we have won first honor twice, and second honor once. Each time that we have entered the domestic science exhibits in the district meet, we have won first place. As an appreciation of our ability, and in view of the fact that this is one of the necessary departments of the High School, the Albany Housefurnishing Company presented us this year with a beautiful Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet, of which we are justly proud. All praise to the Domestic Science Department, for "civilized man can't live without cooks." —MAUDE KING. ‘Page Seventy-nineGIRLS’ PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASSThe Thronateeskiiy IQ2I THE MOLECULE Greatest Paper of its Size in the World. Volume 1 ALBANY. GEORGIA. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18. 1920 Number 1 MISS MOLECULE MAKES HER BOW. ANOTHER VICTORY FOR A. H. S. THE SENIOR CLASS OBSERVES ARMISTICE DAY. Ladies and gentlemen. Miss Molecule makes her debut. Won’t you bid her welcome? You are not to imagine that her name hinders her from being the best little paper in the state of Georgia. The students of the Albany High School have dreamed and hoped ami worked for the appearance of this young lady, but until now she has been a 'mere phantom of delight. Today, as we present to you this, the result of our work, we feel that we have made a step forward. We have advanced, progressed. And where work, faith and progress are found, there must be success. We shall strive to make this a paper of the school, by the school and for the school. The members of the Class of '21, under the efficient direction of their teachers, have launched this venture. Each preceding year, every Senior Class has striven to attain some worthy and memorable achievement. such as. the publication of "The Thronateeska." the winning of champion basketball honors, or excellent class records. The Class of 21, while aspiring to all these, is bending every energy toward doing something individual for the material benefit and advancement of the High School. Miss Molecule will show you what the future citizens of Albany are thinking and doing. She will reflect the life of the students of the A. H. S., in these most important years of development. She will reveal our shortcomings as »well as our aspirations, and we hope will bring you so near to us that you will be more interested in us and in our school, the nucleus of all learning and the most important institution in the city. And so dear readers. Miss Molecule announces her purpose. May her mission claim your attention. her true worth impress you. her wit delight your fancy and her sincerity merit your good will. Miss Molecule makes her bow 1 The A. H. S. football team added another victory to their long list Friday, defeating the scrub team of the Second District A. M. School from Tif-ton by a score of 14 to 7. The game was well fought on both sides, but the visitors only saved themselves from a worse defeat by kicking the ball on several occasions when the A. H. S. cohorts carried the ball almost to their opponents goal line. The Albany eleven made both of their touchdowns in the first quarter. Clifford Cameron getting the ball on an end run the third down from the beginning of the game, and racing over half the length of the field for a touchdown. Nelson then kicked a goal, making in all seven points for Albany. After the kick off. Albany began to push the Aggies again, and John Hall finally carried the ball over for a second touchdown. Nelson once more kicked the goal, making the score 14 to 0 in Albany’s favor, where it remained for the remainder of the half. In the third quarter Tifton made gain after gain over Albany. finally making a touchdown. She repeated this in the last quarter, but Albany rallied nobly, and held Tifton for three successive downs within a yard of the goal line, the last down giving her the ball. Hooten then after trying hitting the line several times, kicked the ball far up the field, and the game ended before either team could do much gaining. Tifton tried to juggle the ball up the few inches mcessary to the touchdown, hut Referee Tallman was right on the job. and dived in and secured the ball before such an attempt could succeed. Albany was not in good shape for the game, but in spite of this she put up a fine battle. All the back field men made good gains, and the line held well, in spite of the fact that several players were out of condition. Cameron’s brilliant run was the chief feature of the game. A very interesting and entertaining program was observed on Armistice Day by the members of the Senior Class. The day was fittingly celebrated for our fallen heroes who made the supreme sacrifice on the fields of France. Their deeds were told. The battles that they fought and won so valiantly, America’s entry into the war. methods of warfare and many other appropriate topics were discussed. The program was under the supervision of Miss Whitmore, the history teacher, ably assisted by Joe Pate, and the following numbers w'ere rendered: Introduction.—Maude King. Submarine Warfare. — Wilbur Owens. The L u s i t a n i a.—Philippa Delph. The Great War.—Leon Tyler. Reading.—Johnnie Lee Wil liams. The United States enters the War.—Maud Kinney. Wartime Problems of the Country.—Isadore Prisant. The Nation in the War.— Mary Gillespie. "Flanderfc Fields. —Myrtle Tomlin. The Battle of Chateau Thierry.—Joe Pate. The Battle of Argonne Forest. —Frank Rowsey. Biography of Pershing.— Kathryn Pate. Results of the War.—Joseph Rosenberg. Woodrow Wilson.—Al'a Walden. The line-up was as follows: ALBANY Cameron Miller Sellers Smith Palin Harris Pale Hooten Position TIFTON L. E. Branham L. T. Ford L. G. Collingsworth C. R. G. R. T. R. E. Q. B. John Hall R. H. B. Nelson R. H. B. Judson Hall F. B. Harrison Lumpkin Dean Lewis Cook Eric Hall Fletcher Ridgon Substitutions for Albany: Rouse for Sellers, Sellers for Cameron. Cook for Smith and Rosenberg for Palin. Page Eighty-oneThe Thronateeskfi, iQ2f THE MOLECULE Published Bi-weekly by the students of the Albany High School. School Atmosphere. A.H.S. Funny Hone EDITORIAL STAFF Editors-in-Chief Mary Gillespie Frank Rowsey ( Louise Hudson Business Managers BUSINESS STAFF Alla Walden 1 Henry Marks I Gertie Lagerquist ' Irving Heller REPORTORIAL STAFF Athletic Reporter Senior Reporter ..... Junior Reporters .... Sophomore Reporters Freshman Reporter Staff Advisors ..... Edward McArthur .......Kathryn Pate I John Hall Edna West Otho Campbell Jean Cranda'l ......Dorothy Harper I Mary L. Brosnan » Mrs. Glen F. Riley Shiver, shiver, shiver is now a sweet refrain. Recite, recite and study, then shiver once again, “Tell why things are equal?”— "Francais parlez-vous ?” “More coal Sam. more coal”— “kerchoo, kerchpo, kerchoo.” Sam. the janitor, was burning the dead grass on the campus when a wise young Freshie Stopped and said "You’re foolish to do that. Sam. It will make the lawn as black as you are.” "Now don’t you worry 'bout dat," responded Sam, “Dis here grass will grow out and be as green as you is.” SPORTS Subscription price, $1.50 per year in advance. ALBANY, GEORGIA. MARCH 31. 1921. EDITORIALLY SPEAKING. The Senior Class of 21 has made a step forward on the road of progress that leads to success. It consists in inaugurating and printing a school paper, a chronicle of the most important events of the school year and a record of the best work done. It is essentially fitting that the largest graduating class that has ever existed in the Albany High School should leave some appropriate work of their passing. The Molecule is such. It is edited for the whole student body, and we hope will mean much for the students and teachers. We appeal to the citizens of Albany and to the classes of the Albany High School for co-operation and support in the beginning of our paper, which we trust wi 1 be a credit to the faculty and those who have the interest of the school at heart. Are you with us ? CAMPUS SNAPS The A. H. S. belle—Miss Alene Brooks—entertained her victims and defeated rivals at a pretty party Saturday night. The feature of the evening was a new and delightful game just introduced into the Hi School circles—“PROMS." Ice cream and cake “was et” by all. Yo countrie frond. We are all wondering who the annual A. H. S. bride will be. If you are “gonna do” it, do it quick ! "Hands on hips, place—1, 2, 3. 4." “Bend trunks left,” just as before. “Stretch arms upward, 1, 2, 3.” Gee! This is just plain misery. “Left outward, fall out,” the same old thing. “Thrust arms sideways." We let them fling. Ours but to do or die—No use complaining. All this, you see. is physical training. Miss Mamie told me I had to edit a sheet ca led “Sports Column," and us I gazed around, the only sport I find is in a looking glass, and I decided she must have meant an apostrophe before the ‘s.’ Girls’ Basketball. Our Girls’ Basketball teams this year are working hard. Last year we worked under difficulties, as most of the time we were without a coach. We have good material, and under the efficient instruction of Mrs. Y. A. Lott and Mr. Mooney, we are daily improving. The second team now easily surpasses last year’s First Team in passing and celerity. We are going to show the students of High School and our teachers that the Girls of A. H. S. are good athletes as well as the Boys. Watch for our first game! We ll be there for VICTORY. ALUMNI NOTES. And guess who’s in town? Dan Brosnan. our erstwhile basketball champion. now a prosperous traveling salesman for the Famous Candy Co. He’s doing well, too, ns you’d expect of Dan in anything he would undertake. Agnes Scott College. Decatur, is fortunate in having this year three of the A. H. S.’ former students. Martha McIntosh. Clyde Passmore. and Ruth Craig, as they are all good workers and charming young Indies. Page Eighty-twoAT IILETICS—Officers of Athletic Association JOSEPH ROSENBERG, President LOUISE HUDSON, Vice-President NICK HUNTER, Secretary and TreasurerBusiness Managers of Athletic Association EDWARD McARTHUR, Football GEORGE MILLER, Baseball LOIS JARVIS, Girls’ Basketball HENRY MARKS, Boys’ BasketballThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Football Team John Hall Clifford Cameron George Miller Dvvisrht Palin Judson Hall, (Captain), Fullback Walter Hooten, Quarterback Halfbacks Ends Tackles Guards Ralph Smith. Center Thomas Nelson Joe Pate Julian Harris Joe Sellers John H. Floyd, Coach Ed. McArthur, Manager Subs: Eugene Harris, Sidney Cook, Lamar Harper, Joseph Rosenberg, Lannis Rouse, Isadore Prisant, Ed McArthur. Page Eighty-fiveThe Thronateeska, I ()21 Review of the Football Season A. H. S. made a fine record in football for the 1920 season. We started the season without any extra prospects, the material was light, and rather green. We were, however, fortunate enough to get Mr. John H. Floyd for a coach, who had been on a college team for a number of years, and was well versed in every phase of the game. Under bis coaching, the team was soon put into shape, and was in pretty good form for the first game. Americus was the first team we were slated to play, the game to be pulled off on the enemy’s territory. Our men went into the game and played like veterans. From the first, we had the best of it, and in spite of their superior weight, made repeated gains.. We were unfortunate enough to let them score, but even then the game ended substantially in our favor. .The second Americus game was the one tragedy of the season. They were to give us a return game the next week, and our men became rather overconfident over the previous vic-torv. In addition to this, we did not keep training strictly, and when Americus brought a team reinforced by several husky, non-high school players, we were defeated. All games played after this were victories, although at times we were in pretty tight places. The other games were practically repetitions of the Americus game. Albany was nearly always lighter than her opponents, but the superior agility and endurance of Albany always carried us to victory While many of the other games were close, they would probably not have been so had our men always been fit. but through sickness and injuries, were seldom able to send our best line-up into games. Below follows the season's record: Albany in Americus Albany 25 ' Opponent 7 Americus in Albany 0 7 Albany in Bainbridge 19 7 Moultrie in Albany 3 0 Albany in Thomsaville 27 0 Tifton in Albany 14 7 Albany in Ashburn 38 0 Thomasville in Albany 51 0 Bainbridge in Albany 24 0 202 28 The star of the team was Clifford Cameron. Cliff played at half for the first few games, but the latter part of the season he was trans- Page Eighty-sixThe Thronateeska, ig2i ferrecl to end. He was the fastest man on the team, hard to tackle, and was especially good at catching long passes. Once Cliff had a clear field, he was never overtaken. Walter Hooten, quarterback, was the right man for directing the team. He was a good field general, and his judgment made the team many long gains. He was also a good passer and catcher, and Albany’s proficiency in completing forward passes was in a large measure due to him. Holding down the hard position of full-back was Captain Judson Hall, a heavy line hitter, and a good man on the defense. When it was necessary to gain a little ground quick, Jud, was generally picked to make it. , I John Hall and Tom Nelson were fine men at half. John was a heavy gainer, and a good all round man, hardly ever failing to gain a good stretch. His one weakness was speed, for though he often got a fairly clear field, he was seldom able to reach the goal line before being overtaken. Nelson was a good gainer, and speedy too, and could generally manage to go under the line, if not through it. Hard as a greased pig to stop. Holding down the end position with Cameron was Joe Pate. Pate was a heavy man, and generally a good player, but sometimes hot headed. At the important place of center was Ralph Smith. Smith was an old player, and accurate in passing, and it was seldom that the ball was not placed right. Smith was also a good defense man. At tackle we had two fast hard hitters. George Miller and Julian Harris were both fine players, the latter especially good at defense, and the former on offense, although both were good at either. In the last few games of the season, Harris was tried in the back-field, and his hard-hitting ability makes it probable that he will be next year’s fullback. Dwight Palin and Joe Sellers at guard were too good reliable men. They were good hitters on offensive, unyielding on the defensive. Good guards are essential to a team, and Sellers and Palin did their work well. It would only be fitting to mention the prospects for next year. Clifford Cameron has been elected captain, and should make a good one. In addition, Nelson and John Hall will probably be back for half, and Harris, mentioned abo„ve, will make a good full-back. Smith will be back at center, Palin for guard, and the other line positions are undecided. However, we will probably have some new material next year to make the team, and several good substitutes will be back. Sydney Cook, I.annis Rouse and Eugene Harris look like good men for some of these positions. Page Eighty-sevenThe Thronateeska, iQ2r Boys’ Basketball Team Harper Hunter and Smith Sellers (Captain) Centers Harris Forwards Hall and Ball Guards Nelson and Cameron Coach, John H. Floyd Manager, Henry Marks Page Eighty-eightThe Thronaleeska, 1Q2I Girls’ Basketball Team Louise Hudson (Captain Forwards Philippa Delph (Jumping) Centers Eugenia Clark Guards Lois Jarvis (Manager) Edwina Brown (Side) Jeanette Ashe Substitutes: Mvrtle Tomlin, Mary Gillespie, Gertrude Shemwell. Mrs. Y. C. Lott, CoachI' ie Thronateeska, iq2I Review of Basketball Season At the opening of the basketball season, prospects were not very bright. There was plenty of material out for the team, but Joe Sellers was the only actual varsity man to return. However, Xick Hunter had had experience on another team, and some of the other candidates had played on the A. H. S. second team, but even with this, it was practically impossible to mould the material into a team within the short space of time remaining. This lack of practice was felt in the first game. Omega furnished the opposition, and although Albany put up a brave fight, poor passing and lack of team-work caused us to lose the game. The second game of the season was with Columbus on her home court. This also resulted in a defeat for A. H. S., although Albany showed much better form. Albany improved so much in the next few days, that all the rest of the games were victories, with one exception. This defeat was from Americus. One of our best players could not enter the game, and the Americus referee discriminated against us, but we had ample revenge the next week when we defeated Americus in Albany by a large score. The last game of the season was with Omega. Albany had the pleasure of wiping out the previous defeat suffered at the hands of Omega. Columbus was the only team we did not get a chance to come back at. All the players were confident that we could have defeated Columbus had we another opportunity, but Columbus must have believed something of the same sort, for they would not play us. hether we had a better team than Columbus or not, we were undoubtedly champions of a large part of South Georgia, and the high school has good reason to feel proud of the basketball team, who sustained well the past records of our teams in this branch of sport. Albany played eleven games, namely: Albany Opponents Omega in Albany.............. 17 31 Albany in Columbus .......... 25 52 Pelham in Albany............ 47 25 Albany in Moultrie........... 25 19 Albany in Dawson............. 31 38 Dawson in Albany............ 35 14 Moultrie in Albany............ 31 21 Dublin in Albany.............43 30 Albany in Americus........... 30 45 Americus in Albany........... 61 25 Omega in Albany.............. 46 27 391 327 Page NinetyThe Thronaieeska, IQ21 Nick Hunter was the shining star of the team. He was a fast man, good at passing and catching the hall, an accurate shot both from long distances and under the goal, and an all round good man. Captain Joe Sellers, at guard, was another good man. Joe is an old player, a fine reliable guard, and a good man for any team. Joe is especially good in a hard tussle, playing a better game when Albanv is losing than at any other time. Ralph Smith was another fine player, holding down the position of forward regularly for the last half of the season. Ralph was a fast brilliant player, and an excellent shot. John Hall, elected next year's captain, was a good man at forward. Russell Ball was also a mighty good little player, although not often getting an opportunity to show what he could do. Tom Nelson, guard, held down his position well. He was fast, and active, and a good passer and catcher, as well as an excellent guard. Ben Harper was regular guard. Ben was a good defensive player, and a good pointer, although rather weak at passing and catching. Julian Harris, who played substitute center, was also a fine all round player, and will probably be center next year. The prospects for a champion team next year are good. Harris will probably be back for center, John Hall and Ralph Smith for forward, Tom Nelson and Clifford Cameron for guard, besides whatever new material turns out. Girls’ Basketball At the beginning of the basketball season, many girls came out to practice trying to make the team, so with plenty of material from which to choose, we had hopes of a winning team, in the survival of the fittest. Several of the players had had little experience, however, and Mrs. Y. C. Lott, who was engaged to coach the team, worked hard to get them into form. Lois Jarvis and Louise Hudson were the only members of last year’s first team that were still in school. Edwina Brown and Philippa Delph had played on last year’s scrub team. Jeanette Ashe and Eugenia Clarke had gone to school in Macon and Charleston, rcspec tivelv, and neither had had much experience. We girls were unusually fortunate in our choice of leaders. Lois Page Ninety-oneThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Jarvis was elected manager, and Louise Hudson was made Captain. Out of eight games, the team won four. We captured one victory from Americus, one from Camilla, and two from Leesburg. Lois Jarvis at forward had the honor of scoring most points. Shi was a fast player, and a good shot, and seldom missed a goal. Captain Louise Hudson, also at forward, was good at passing and goal shooting, and ran Lois a close second as a point maker. Edwina Brown, side center, was a fast little player, always right after the ball, and especially good at passing. Jeannette Ashe and Eugenia Clarke did effective work as guards, causing their opponents to miss many good shots, and displayed very good teamwork. Mary Gillespie, Myrtle Tomlin, and Gertrude Shemwell, subs., rendered good service whenever they were called upon. The team is very grateful to Mr. Mooney of the Y. M. C. A. for the helpful advice and many kind services he has rendered them. —PHILIPPA DELPH.The Thronateeska, IQ21 Page Ninety-threeThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Baseball Team Sellers and Nelson, pitchers Harris, catcher Hunter, first base and pitcher Tyler, second base Smith and Hall, third base Cameron, shortstop (Captain) Ball, right field Marks, left field Johnson, center field H. M. Mills, Coach George Miller, Manager Substitutes: Wimbly Johnson, Joe Freeman and Angus Barr Baseball Prospects At ihe opening of the baseball season, prospects were good for developing a crack team. There was not so much material, but what there was was good, most of them having previous experience. Prof. H. M. Mills consented to coach the team, and has turned out an excellent hunch of players. The season has begun well, and the prospects are that the base- Tage Ninety-fourThe Thronateeska, IQ2I ball team will eclipse the record of the football and basketball teams. So far we have played four games, winning every one. None of these teams showed anything like the form Albany did, our men showing up especially well in batting. Record of these games follows below: Americus in Albany Albany 14' Opponents 3 Albanv in Cordele 15 6 Cordele in Albany 14 4 In addition to these games, Manager Miller has on his schedule, Tifton Hi and Titton A. M. School, Thomasville Hi and Plunk-et's School at Thomasville, Bainbridge, Jacksonville and Dublin, and several dates still open. Albany has about as fine a bunch of players as can be found on a High School team of anywhere near its size. We have three good pitchers, Tom Nelson, Nick Hunter and Joe Sellers. Sellers is an old player, and a good reliable twirler. This is Nelson's first year as a pitcher at A. H. S., but he has developed remarkable ability. Nick Hunter regularly holds down first base, where he seldom fails to stop a ball, or prove thoroughly reliable. Nick is also a good hitter. So far, he hasn't had much of a chance to show what he can do in the pitching line, being needed at first, but what little he has done has been good. The position of catcher is filled by Julian Harris. Harris is new to this position, but is learning fast, and is already a good high school catcher. He is also a good batter, generally slamming the ball for a good distance when he bits it. Russell Ball has also been tried out for catcher, although regularly holding down right field, and will prove an efficient substitute for Harris. Russ is also one of the teams best hitters. Holding down the other two field positions are Henry Marks and Bud Johnson. Both are good fielders, covering their positions well, and Johnson is a good man with a bat. Cameron at shortstop is just the man for the place. He is fast and a good player, and also one of the best batsmen. Tyler at second base plays his position well, and manages to put out most of the men that get as far as second. John Hall and Ralph Smith are both trying for third base, and there is little to choose between them, both being fine players. Page Ninety-fiveThe Thronateeska, IQ2I Annual Staff Mary Gillespie and Frank Rowsey.................... Editors Edna W est and George Johnson..............Assistant Editors Isadore Prisant and Joseph Rosenberg......Business Managers Eugenia Clarke and Halbert Brimberry.Asst. Business Managers Louise Hudson. Mildred Wagner. Susie Alice Carrol.Lit. Editors Myrtle Tomlin and Kathryn Pate..........................Joke Editors Philippa Delph and Edward McArthur..................Athletic Editors Page Ninety-six he I hroniiteesktiy IQ2I “Keep ’em alive, boy, keep ’em alive,” said an old practitioner to his vnunwr colleague, “dead men pay no bills.” Lamar: (In geometry class) “Miss Ogburn, do you know if the author of this book bore a reputation for truthfulness?” Miss 0: “So far as I know, he was perfectly truthful. Why?” Lamar: “Well then, don’t you think we might accept his proposition without discussion?” Prof. Floyd: “Archimedes, you say, discovered specific gravity when getting into his bath. Why didn’t he discover it before?” Nick Hunter: “Probably that was the first time he ever took a bath.” Alene: “Is Louise conceited?” Roselyn: “I’ll say she is. At the present moment she is engaged in re-writing Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address for the movies.” “Always remember,” said Miss Mamie, “that whatever you attempt to do, that you must start at the botton, and there are no exceptions to this rule in learning anyhing.” “None at all,” asked a Freshman. “None.” said Miss Mamie, “decisively.” “How about swimming?” said the Freshman. Hippo: “So bad about Joe, he’s suffering from being struck by lightning and can’t remember anything of the past.” tt Richard: “Good gracious! and I lent him a nickel at recess before he was hurt.” Page Ninty-sevenThe Thronatees iiy 1Q2 “Herbert,” said a school teacher, “can you tell me what lightning is?” “Yes ma’am,” was the ready reply. “Lightning is streaks of electricity.” “Well, that will pass I guess,” said the teacher encouragingly. “But now tell me why it is that lightning never hits twice in the same place? “Because,” answered Herbert, “after it hits once, there ain’t nothing left for it to hit the second time.” ♦ Mary: “Did any one ever comment on the way you handle your car9” Russell: “They mayor once made a brief remark: Ten dollars and costs. “Shall 1 bring you some dinner?” asked the steward of the ship. “Yes you may bring me some on approval,” replied the passenger as he gazed over the bounding deep, “I may not want to keep it.” Teacher: “You dirty boy, why don’t you wash your face? I can see what you had for breakfast this morning.” John: “What was it?” Teacher: “Eggs.” John: “Wrong, I had eggs yesterday.” Small boy: “Say papa can you put me wise as to what a phenomenon is?” Papa: (Whose speculations need concentrated thought), “A phenomenon my boy, would be a boy about your age who did not worry his father.” Father had a big arm chair, And Fatty had a pin, Father had a razor strap And Fatty’s pants were thin. “Officer,” said a lady, much above the usual avoirdupois, “Could you see me across the street?” “Madam, I could see you a block.” Pauline: “So you’ve given up the idea of taking cinging lessons?” Mary: “Yes I found it would take three years to learn to sing as well as I thought I sang already.” Cop: “Hey you! Didn’t you hear me yelling for you to stop?” Wilbur: “Oh! was that you yelling? I thought it was somebody I had run over.” Kat: “Oh! but I wish I had a big nice car, with blue plush upholstering and all or the modern appliances.” Alla: “You’d take me out with you wouldn’t you?” “No.” “Well why not?” “Why you are perfectly capable of doing your own wishing, aren’t you?” Page Ninty-eightThe Thronateeska, i g21 Freshman: “I am trying to get ahead.” Sophomore: “You need one.” • Joe: “Who was that new girl you were with last night?” Nick: “Aw, that wasn’t a new one. That was just my old one painted over.” Mr. Miller: “So you’ve met my son George at High School, eh?” Wilbur: “We sleep in the same Physics Class.” Wilbur: “Prof, what keeps people on the earth?” Prof.: “The law of gravitation.” Wilbur: “Well what did they do before they passed the law?” “Oh weren’t you banged up something terrible in the football game,” asked the sweet young thing. “So much so that I looked for my name in the funeral column of The Herald," replied the bashful Judson. Mildred: “Why are you always behind in your studies.” Roselyn: “So that I may pursue them.” Ed McA: “How long can a boy live without brains ” Miss Mamie: “How old are you, son?” “Does your cook give you any impertinence?” “No; she charges ten dollars a week for it.” Well Known Sayings by Famous (?) People Geechie Marks: “Sho nuf, I ain’t kiddin’ you.” John: “Let’s go, High School.” Myron: “Aw, cut it out!” Cutie Thornton: “O hang.” Cleo: “Let’s go to Dawson.” Herbert: “Uh huh!” George: “I can prove it by the book.” Gordon: “Good night!” Bolo Howard: “All right, Fesser, in a minute.” Gula: “Aw that ain’t the way; let me show you.” Sug Cameron: “That’s ‘inside’ baseball.” Sleepy Boynton: (“Never stays awake long enough to say anything)” Dwight: “That’s a fine Fox Trot.” Julian Harris: “Well we won’t argue about it.” Hatless Nelson: “O yeh, O yeh.’ Page Ninty-nineThe Thronateeska, ig2l “Working Like Blue Blazes When He Was A Kid" and Sticking To It Is the explanation of how the president of the largest steamship line on the Pacific Coast is able to stand the strain in the big job he fills. Luck played no part in his success tor he equipped himself early in the game to accomplish big things in the world. This man’s life is a shining example for High School boys and girls to follow. Equip yourselves to fill the biggest jobs in the country by hard work and by learning the things that will make you capable. Then the big jobs will come to you before you are prepared to fill them. ANOTHER IMPORTANT THING DRESS WELL CLOTHES DON’T MAKE THE MAN HUT THEY GIVE HIM POISE! and self confidence. In playing the game of life you’ve got to make the best appearance and good clothes will help as much as anything else. Our Boys’ and Girls’ Departments offer unlimited choice and real helpfulness in choosing the right sort of clothes to fit your personality Clothes that tend to give you dignity and prestige. ROSENBERG BROTHERS ALBANY’S GREATEST RETAIL STORE Page One HundredThe Thronateeska, ] ()21 Albany National Bank Capital Stock . . . $ SO,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $85,000.00 Depository of the United States and the State of Georgia This Bank offers exceptional facilities and invites conservative business on the most liberal terms. Interest paid on Savings Deposits. W. C. Holman Motor Co. Cadillac and Studebal er Automobiles PARTS AND SERVICE 114 N. Jackson Street ALBANY, GA. Page One Hundred OneThe Thronateeska, IQ2I jpjgPgiOYS! You know die BEST STU-1 DENTS and ATHLETES in die Higk Sckool are members of die Young Men’s Ckristian Association. Our Physical Director is read}) to assist in coacking Sckool Adiletic Teams. HAVE YOU JOINED ? See die Secretary) at once. Rates Reasonable After High School fhere is a Lot to Learn in fhe School of Experience One of 4ie Most Profitable Lessons being bow to get 4ie best value for your monej). TUITION FREE AT THIS STORE Hats, Furnishings, Shoes, Qlothes to Order for Men Shoes and Hosiery for Women C. R. DAVIS COMPANY Page One Hundred TwoThe Thronateeska, IQ2! Progress Market Beef, Pork, Veal, Lamb, Sausage and Fish ALL THE TIME Fresh Vegetables and Fruits David Berg’s Sausage Salt and Smoked Fish PROMPT DELIVERIES Phones 1174-1175 THE BEST Q buys as much at £ PlGGLY-WlGGLY as you can buy eleswhere for.... Page One Hundred ThreeThe Thronateeska, K)21 WARD-KNIGHT CO. PHONE 2 72 Edison, Qolumbia, XJictor Phonographs and cRecords MUSICAL GOODS Consolidated Motor Co. (INCORPORATED) DISTRIBUTORS Buick and Franklin Automobiles GOODYEAR TIRES AND TUBES Hyatt, Timken, New Departure Bearings for all cars REPAIRS SERVICE STATION ACCESSORIES Albany, Georgia Telephone 218 108-10-12 North Washington St. WE SERVE OURSELVES BY SERVING OUR CUSTOMERS BETTER Page One Hundred FourThe Thronateeska, IQ2I 66 •afety First 99 Wc invite new accounts, both commercial and savings. Wgo account too targe to he accommodated Wo account too small to he appreciated SPECIAL FACILITIES FOR HANDLING THE ACCOUNTS OF WOMEN (jlizens First 2 [afion altiyank, of IIbany ay RESOURCES OVER $2,000,000.00 Page One Hundred FiveThe Thronateeskti, 1Q21 I tCiluultj (Utratn' WKere the World’s biggest pictures with the World’s best stars are seen e ery day. With a musical accompaniment by) the South’s Finest Orchestra. have a complete stock of Diamonds, Diamond BarPins and Dinner Rings, Bracelet Watches, Brooches, Pearl Beads, Necklaces, Rings, Cuff Links, Watches, Watch Chains, Etc. Gifts of tliis kind, for birthday and graduation presents, are lifetime reminders of each occasion. J. W. Gaggstatter ALBANY'S LEADING JEWELER Che Store Hit at Doubles Your Dollar’s Buying Power In Che Dry) Goods Line W H. Friedlander 233 Broad St. Albany, Ga. Cohen's Old Stand Y oungMen Should learn v?ith fheir other studies that Good Clothes are the Cheapest. We Only Sell ibe (Best Cohn Bros. Page One Hundred SixThe Thronateeska, !Q2J from from f the things that experience teaches business men is that it is Profitable for them to use Herald ‘Printing. H E R A L D PUBLISHING CO. ‘Printers - ‘Rpi ers - ‘Binders ALBANY, GA. This Annual printed and bound by The Herald Publishing Co. The Indian Head on the cover embossed from plates loaned by Henry Lindenmeyr Paper Co. OME things one learns books, and some things experience. One o Page One Hundred SevenThe Thronateeskay 1Q21 YOUNG MAN! WILLS Let me help make you a “SUCCESS,” by giving me your L fe, Health, Accident, Fire and Automobile Insurance. PHOTOGRAPHER Geld tone Portraits S. K. SIMON ALBANY, GA. Phone 10GG 134 Pine St. Always the best in photography Golden’s Shoe Shop M4S. Jackson St. Work Called for and Delivered Robinson’s Drug Co. It's a Good Drug Store AGENTS FOR Nunnally’s and Hollingsworth’s CANDIES Telephone 1014 Phone 870 PAUL ELMORE Cohn’s Bicycle Shop PLUMBING, STEAM AND GAS FITTING Estimates Cheerfully Given Bicycles and Accessories Repairing Agents Adlake, Hudson and Racycle Bicycles Cor. Broad and Jackson Sts. Office Phone 1016 Albany, Ga. Phone 348 Albany, Georgia Marshall Ice Cream Co. Practice Economy! Manufacturers and Distributors of ICE CREAM Bv Trading at the Phone 301 P. 0. Box 455 Crescent 5-10-15c Store ALBANY, GEORGIA “The Home Store” Page One Hundred EightThe Thronateeska, IQ21 (Sporgta National lanfc of Albany Albany - Georgia EFFICIENCY SERVICE PROTECTION WHERE YOUR ACCOUNT IS APPRECIATED Page One Hundred NineThe Thronateeska, 1Q2I .U'tni’s yiaci' EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT QUALITY AND SERVICE Stephens PROPRIETOR COR BROAD AND JACKSON STS. 1037 Ilf 1038 JMbanu Hmtsefunttsbinq Company IVEYS PLACE Where you always have a welcome 218-220 Broad Street Phone 120 COURTESY ACCURACY PROMPTNESS Hilsman Drug Co. Successors to BKI.I. DRUG CO. Prescriptions a Specialty AGENTS FOR Whitmans and Huyler’s Candies Complete line of Toilet Articles, Cut Flowers and Floral Designs Corner Broad and Washington Phones 10111012 Buy Your Bread, Rolls and Cakes at RUCKER'S Bakery! It is one of the most up-to-date Bakeries in the South, equiped with machinery which can turn out enough bread daily to supply not only Albany but also all the towns in a radius of seventy-five miles. These lArt Only First Quality CjooJs H.W. RUCKER 116-118 South Jackson Street Page One Hundred TenThe Thronateeska, I ()21 Delicious! Refreshing! If you look up {hese words in {he lexicon of experience $ou will find {hey mean V In Bottles 'She beverage that everybody drinks and every drink store sells Albany Coca-Cola Bottling Co. W. B. HALEY, Manager Albany (trust Ihtulmm (Ca ALBANY, GA. CAPITAL AND PROFIT ■ SH0.00II.U0 Open an Account in our Savings Department and when the time comes tor you to go to college you will be prepared. 4 fc ON SA VINGS A. P. VASON, President J. S. DAVIS, Chairman Board P. W. JONES, V'ice-Pres., Cashier S. B. BROWN, Vice-President Page One Hundred ElevenThe Thronatteska, IQ2I Garrett’s Garage BACK OF NEW ALBANY HOTEL Complete Garage Service Day and Night We are Pleased only when we Please You Phone 314 R. L. Jones Co. The Quality Store Albany, Ga. HI Southwest Georgia’s Stvle J Headquarters Albany Produce Company WHOLESALE Fruits, Produce and Provisions Special Representative for Swift Co’s Packing House Products Lady Clair Floor Dan Patch Horse Feed Make-Meat Hog Feed Jacksonville CrackerWorks Page One Hundred TwelveThe Thronateeska, ig2i .Fie© F emiteir© aed Regs “It's Easy to 'Pay the Haley IP ay" Haley Furniture Co. 202 Broad Street ALBANY, GA. You will always find Power, Pep, Economy in Essex Cars Thad Huckabee Auto Co. HUDSON and ESSEX CARS SERVICE THAT SATISFIES Rage One Hundred ThirteenThe Thronateeskft, ig2r Mules and Horses We have a large number ot all classes ot Mules and Horses on hand and invite your patronage J. C. W. G. Holman Mule Co. ALBANY----BLAKELY MOULTRIE Georgia Southwestcrn Gulf Railroad PASSENGER SERVICE G.S.W. G. train leaving Albany 1:18p.m. Eastern time connects at Cordele with trains for Macon, Atlanta, Savannah, Valdosta and Jacksonville. Train leaving Cordele 3:15 p.m. Eastern time connects with trains from Macon, Atlanta, Savannah, Valdosta and Jacksonville. Through Fast Freight Schedules in connection with Seaboard Air Line; Georgia Southern Florida; and Atlanta, Birmingham Atlantic Railways. Through Package Car Arrangement be-ween Albany and Atlanta and Albany and Savannah. W. M. CARR ED. STALLINGS General Agent Traffic Commercial Agent ALBANY, GA. ALBANY, GA. TELEPHONE «I9 Page One Hundred FourteenThe Thronateeska, ig21 '-Ashley Hall A SCHOOL FOR GIRLS Offering a broad variety of courses, including preparation for the best women’s colleges. Beautiful old estate, 4 acres, with modern equipment. Swimming pool with new heating plan. Coursesin Home Economics. Northern advantages in southern climate. CATALOG ON REQUEST Mary Vardrine McBee, M. A. Principal CHAR LEST ON, S.C. The Georgia School of Technology OFFERS to young men of ability and ambition a training which will fit them for positions of responsibility and Power. Georgia Tech graduates succeed because they have been trained to think scientifically and to work efficiently. Courses in Civil, Chemical, Electrical, Mechanical and Textile Engineering, Architecture and Commerce. For further information address THE REGISTRAR 18 3 6 1 9 2 1 Urslnjau (£11 licit? fftaruti. (Srnrgta 4 Standard College for IVomen 'T' HO ROUGH instruction in colleg- iate courses under experienced teachers, leading to A. B. and B. S. degrees. Conservatory of Music and School of Fine Arts. Highly trained teachers in the departments of Voice, Piano, Violin, Pipe Organ, Expression and Art. Fifty practice pianos. Gymnasium, Swimming Pool, Outdoor Games, all under a competent physical director. Ideal home life. Rates reasonable. FOR CATALOG ADDRESS Wm.F.Quillian, Pres., Macon, Ga. Bastian Bros.Co. Manufacturers of Class Pins, Class Rings Athletic Medals ENGRAVED Commencement Announcements and Invitations, Calling Cards 60S Bastian Bldg ROCHESTER, N. Y. Page One Hundred FifteenThe Throndteeskdy i c)21 Put Your Saving While Young in Land. The Safest anil Best Investment you ever made We have made it possible for you to buy one of these small HOME FARMS in such a way that you can pay for it and never knew it. Then you will have a place you can improve and arrange to suit yourself. These small HOME FARMS can be bought in FIVE, TEN, FIFTEEN, TWENTY and TWENTY-FIVE ACRE LOTS. On the following terms: 5-Acre Tract, $ 300; Cash. $2f .00; Balance. $12.r 0 per month 10-Acre Tract. 600; Cash. 35.00; Balance. 15.00 per month IB-Acre Tract. 000; Cash. 4 0.00; Balance. 20.00 per month 20-Acre Tract. 1.200; Cash, 45.00; Balance 25.00 per month 25-Acre Tract, 1.500; Cash. 50.00; Balance, 35.00 per month These small FARM HOMES are just a.few minutes ride west of Albany, and is the best soil in the state. Call us and arrange date to suit you for personal inspection. CHANCE OF A LIFETIME Farmers Land Loan Title Co. 222 Pine Street ALBANY, GEORGIA Phone No. 139 Albany Y ukanizing Battery Co. GWINN N. POPE, Proprictc Vulcanizing and Battery Service Willard Storage Batteries United StatesTires andTubes 201 N. Vfcashington St Phone 838 Pare One Hundred Sixteen oThe Thronaleeska, 1Q2I Exchange Bank Albany, Ga. Invites young men to begin right by placing an account with this old and conservative institution. K. B. HODGES JOE HUNTER Hodges Builders Supply Company Phone 312 318 N. Jackson St. CHURCHWELL’S 110 North Washington Street ALBANY’S MODERN DEPARTMENT STORE THE HOME OF WALK-OVER SHOES for Men and Women in Albany Page One Hundred Seven?(The Thronateeska, iq2! Manhattan Fruit Co. 239 BROAD STREET Phone 311 Complete line of Fancy and Family Groceries Fancy Fruits and Fresh Vegetables §m OUR SERVICE PROMPT AND PRICES RIGHT Permanent Employment At A Good Salary Guaranteed If you are a Freeman graduate. All commercial and shorthand subjects. Experienced and efficient teachers. No vacations. Special Summer School. WRITE FOR CATALOG FREEMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE ALBANY - - GEORGIA Page -re One Hundred EighteenThe Thronafeeskti, ig21 Ask Mother to buy you DELMONT BRAND California Canned Fruits, Jellies and Preserves. The best is none too goodfor high school children. Inman Grocery Co. Wholesale Distributors Have Your Portrait made on your Birthday this year at The Hart Studio Phone 631 Albany, (ia. 120 Pine St. Amateur Finishing 24 hour service mail or local Albany Paint Wall Paper Go. “The Paint and Glass Store” sss 248 Pine St. Albany, Georgia Boost The Albany High School Page One Hundred NineteenThe Thronatteska, ig2l Lenses Dup icatcd Save The Pieces Dr. J. W. Passmore Dr. .1. L. Mathis DENTAL SURGEON OPTOMETRIST Equipped for X Kay Work And Manufacturing Optician Watt Bldg., 125 1-2 N. Jackson St. 20S Pine Sr. ALBANY, GEORGIA Telephones—Office 413, Residence 306 Andrew Martin, D.C. S. R. Fetner CHIROPRACTOR LICENSED ARCHITECT Suite 60S Davis Exchange Dank Bldg. ALBANY, GEORGIA 410 Davis-Exchange Bank Building Office Haurs 10 a.nt. to i p.m. Telephone 73 1 2:30-4:30 and 6-7 p.m. Sunday by appointment Phone 868 ALBANY,GEORGIA Dr. A. W. Chaplin Dr. N. E. Benson Osteopathic Physician Special attention given diseases of children 236 1-2 Broad St., Albany, Ga. 230 1-2 Pine Street Office Phone 3 Residence Phone -11 Office Phone 173 Res. Phone 166 Hours: 11 to 12 a. m. 2 to 4:30 p. m. Dr. A. W. Wood Dr. J. C. Keaton ALBANY, GEORGIA ALBANY, GA. Office over Southern Express Co Office Phone 52 Res. Phone 53 Office Phone 493 Res. Phone 364 Dr. I. W. Irvin Dr. W. S. Cook Disrates of the Kye. Kar. Nose and Throat Davis-Exchange Bank Building Office Davis-Exchange Bank Bldg. ALBANY, GA. 4 ‘ Office Phone 762 Res. Phone 1194 Office Phone 110 Res. Phone 194 Pa e One Hundred 'Twenty o


Suggestions in the Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) collection:

Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.