Albany High School - Thronateeska Yearbook (Albany, GA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1928 volume:
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In this way commenced the little pine forest city of Albany on the banks of the Thronateeska. The dense pine forest which lined its banks on either side had echoed no human voice in word or song, save that of the half civilized Indian hunter, and the rough notes of the untutored mother as she chimed her wild lullaby to her dusky offspring. Here and there, as the years passed, a pioneer of the little town plunged a trifle deeper into the woods, cleared away the trees, and built himself a home.
To those fine spirits, who by sacrificial service, made this glorious section a fit abode for us, we acknowledge our indebtedness. Because they braved the dangers, endured the hardships, and suffered the privations that we might become heirs to this goodly heritage: We reverently dedicate this, the eleventh volume of the
to the memory of the
Pioneers of ‘TDougherty (bounty refac "'Continucd
“The restless foot of the white man, eager in his desire for gain, was trod on the fresh ashes of the late Indian camp-fire; and occupied the deserted field where the Indian village once stood. Hence the pine wilderness soon bloomed like the celebrated Gardens of Persia.”
If, in after years, this book will bring back dreams of your Alma Mater; if it will instill in you a desire to add glory to her name; if it will serve in some measure to preserve the tradition
and to cherish the achievements of
the 'Shronateeska of 1928 will have fulfilled its purpose.(rPreface —Continued
It was in 1885 that a movement which resulted in the building known as the Albany Academy was inaugurated. The building was two stories in height, but none of the second floor was utilized. Many of Albany's most successful business and professional men ttill lovingly l oast of having gone to school to "Miss Henrietta.”
A fine theater of "ye olden time” was "Tift’s Hall.” Many of the leading artists, stars of their day, appeared on this stage. Albany fairs of long ago became a community enterprise. Among these was the "Art and Floral Fair," held thirty years ago in Willingham's Hall, Albany's leading theater.
In 1 ift’s Hall was held all public social events chief among which was the dance, and the masked hall. rI he waltz and the quadrille were the leading dances. Old Abe Jackson played the fiddle, Pompey Pynchon beat the tambourine, and never has more entrancing music thrilled the light fantastic toe.
Xear the banks of the Thronateeska. where once the Indians pitched their wigw’ams, and the Cherokee rose scattered its snowy petals over the paths made by the soft tread of moccasined feet, there now stands a typical Southern home—“Iris Court.” This home has been the scene of many brilliant functions. Bishops, governors, and generals have slept peacefully beneath the roof of Iris Court.(School
1 he first Fourth of July celebration was held in the first frame house in Albany. A motley crowd enjoyed dancing until the small hours of the night when, for want of better accommodations, the floor was divided by a chalk mark, the men sleeping on one side, the women on the other.Payc Sine
“But let my lull feet never fail To walk the studious cloister pale."Faculty
Roland E. Brooks Superintendent
Miss Mary L. Brosnan Mrs. Elizabeth Bell Mrs. W. J. Moran Miss Billie Love
Miss Catharine Shields
Mr. Shuler Antley Miss Willie Wood
Mrs. Esther Brown Waddell Miss Ben Gartrelle Mr. Terry Stephens Lacey
J. C). Allen Principal
Miss Lucy Mae Bragg Miss Claire Green M iss Marylu Britt
Mrs. Flora Dawson Lacey Miss Lillian Clark Mr. H. M. Mills
Miss Clara Dally
Miss Bonnie Hunter M rs. E. M. Dobbins Mr. Sam Burke
Miss Frances Garvin
Page Eh' renMy Alma Mater
Oh! How the teardrops fill my eyes When last I look on thee!
Transformer of my youthful days.
Voidin' meant so much to me!
Along life's way. Til miss you, yes!
IT hen I have gone away;
Thou art the dawn, which I’ll recall Till life's last sunset ray!
Old A. II. S., my prayer will he That thou, the true and tried,
My Alma Mater, will e’er send forth Thy girls, thy hoys—thy pride!
—Vivela Harris, ’28.
P(nje Ticelce“A bright pellucid stream lined on both sides by a dense pine forest, undisturbed save by the paddle of the light Indian canoe in pursuit of fish or game."
O mystic I.and of Smiles and Tears, O I-and that was and is.
Alone unchanging with the years.
The l.and of Memories!
lUtt c Fourteen•CHILDHOOD DAYS’-
“ '■EVERYTHING looms pleasant through the softening haze I', of time. Even the sadness that is past seems sweet. Our childhood days look very merry to us now, all nutting, hoop and gingerbread. The snubbings and toothaches and the Latin verbs are all forgotten—the Latin verbs especially.
Yes, it is the brightness, not the darkness, that we see when we look back. The sunshine casts no shadows on the past. The road that we have traversed stretches very fair behind us. We see not the sharp stones. We dwell but on the roses by the wayside, and the strong briers that stung us are, to our distant eyes, but gentle tendrils waving in the wind. God be thanked that it is so—that the ever-lengthening chain of memory has only pleasant links, and
that the bitterness and sorrow of today are smiled at on the mor-
« FifteenOur Presidents
SENIOR BOYS' CLASS
Billy Bruce Jokes.................Secretary and Treasurer
Motto: Possum si volo
Flower: Red Rose Colors: Red and IP hit e
Louise Conoly .
Helen- Toliver . Sarah Stokes
SENIOR GIRLS’ CLASS
. . . . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
Motto: Semper Paratus
Flower: Red Rose
Colors : Red and IPliite
I'ai c SixteenCharles Sidney Johnson Bertha Royal
Soph. Y., 26; Romani Hodierni. ’27: L. L. S., ’25, ’26: Glee Club, ’25, 26;
Orchestra. '27; Varsity Club. ’28. Good English Club. 27: P. E. P. Club, ’28.
Class Sec., ’25. ’26: Commercial Club, ’27: Varsity Club, ’28: Sec.-Treas. S. E. C. ’28.
Mary Key Middleton
L. L. S., ’25, ’26; Pow Wow Staff, ’27, ’28; Vice-Pres. As You Like It Club, ’2S.
Page SeventeenBess McDaniel
L. L. S.. ’25, ’26; Treas. As You Like It Club, 27; Treas. Tri-S, ’28; Les Vingt Cinq,
Football. '2b, ’27: Track, ’26, '27, ’28; Pres. Varsity Club. ’28: Athletic Club, ’27; All-Asso. Fullback, ’27; Hi-Y, ’27, '28.
Arth l r Brownlow
Soph. Y, ’26: Little Journeys Club, '27; Hi-Y, 27, ’28: Papooses, ’28: Varsity Club. ’28; Track, '28.
Helen Arleen Toliver
Class Cheer Leader, ’25; Sec. L. L. S., ’25, ’26: Vice-Pres. Patriots Club, '27: Les Vingt Cinq. ’28: Asso. Ed. Thronatceska, ’28; Feature Ed. Pow-Wow, ’28; Vice-Pres. Class, ’28; Tri-S Club, ’28.
Regina A. Faber
Class Cheer Leader, ’25; L. L. S., 25; Critic, 26: Class Pres.. '26; Glee Club, ’27; Tri-S Club, 28: Les Vingt Cinq, ’28; Society Ed. Pow-Wow, ’27: News Ed. Pow-Wow, ’28; Sr. Lit. Ed. Thronatceska.
Velma Louise Herring
Entered, ’27; As You Like It, ’27; Tri-S Club, ’28.
AIA RG A R ET E LI ZA B ET H A RTHUR
L. L. S., ’25, ’26: Glee Club, 25. ’26, ’27; Class Vice-Pres., ’27: Sec. and Press Hep. P. C. C., ’27; As You Like It Club, ’28.
Class Treas., ’25; Athletic Club, ’27; Hi-Y, 28; Varsity Club, ’28.
Mary Belle Manning
Class Press Rep., 24; L. L. S., ’24 ; J. C. H. L. S.. 25: Music and Art Lovers, ’27; As You Like It Club, ’28.
Laura B. Bikrman
L. L. S., ’25. ’26; P. C. C, ’27: Student Council. ’28; As You Like It, ’28.
Entered, '27; Athletic Club. 27; Baseball. 27. ’28: Track, ’27, ’28; Varsity Club, ’28.
Vice-Pres. Class, '26, '27: Student Council, ’27; Journalism Club, ’28: Hi-Y, ’28; Varsity Club. ’28; Glee Club, ’28.
L. L. S., ’25. 26: Glee Club, ’27 ; As You Like It, 27; Tri-S, 28; S. E. C. 28; Les Vingt Cinq, ’28.
Entered, ’26; L. L. S., ’26; Chemistry Club, ’27: As You Like It. ’28.
Page TwentyMalcolm A. Hill Blanche King
Pres. Class, '24, ’2=;; Commercial Club, L. L. S., ’25: Glee Club, ’25: Household ’27; Varsity Club, ’28; Hi-Y, ’28. Chemistry Club. ’27; Sigma Tau, ’28.
George K. Church Athletic Club, 27; Varsity Club, ’28.
J. C. H. L. S., 25; L. L S., 26: Household Chemistry, ’27; As You Like It, 28; Basket-ball. ’26, ’27; Captain, ’28; Cheer Leader of School, ’28.
J. C. H. L. S., 25; L. L. S.. ’26: Household Chemistry, 27; As You Like It, ’28.
Louise Bin ion
Page Twenty-oneSarah Denny Hall
J. C. H. L. S., ’25: L. L. S.. ’26; Household Chemistry. '27; Tri-S, ’28; Basket-hall. ’27: Mgr., ’28.
Freshman Y, ’25: Sophomore Y, ’26: Commercial Club. ’28: Hi-Y, ’27, ’28:
Lucky Thirteen Club, 28; Pow Wow, ’28.
Entered, ’26; Hi-Y’, ’27, ’28; Athletic Club, ’27 ; Varsity Club, ’28; Papooses, '28.
L. L. S., ’25. ’26: Glee Club, ’25, ’26 ; As You Like It, ’27; Vice-Pres. Class, ’27; Reporter Tri-S, 28; Les Vingt Cinq, '28.
Ruth Waite Hanson
J. C. H. L. S.. '25: L. L. H., ’26; Household Chemistry, ’27; As You Like It Club, ’28; S. E. C, ’28.
I aye Twenty-two
Dixie Louise Pelham
Entered, 27: Household Chemistry. ’27; As You Like It Club. ’28.
Pres. Class, ’25, 26, ’28; Freshman Y. ’25; Soph. Y. ’26; See. and Treas. Athletic Club, ’27: Football, ’27, ’28: Basket-ball. ’27, ’28; Capt., ’28; Hi-Y. ’27; Class Pres., ’28: Lucky Thirteen Club, 28.
Thomas E. Pate
Fresh. Hi-Y, ’25; Little Journeys Club, ’27: Lucky Thirteen Club. ’28: Pow Wow Staff. ’28: Asso. Editor Thronateeska, ’28.
Marjorie Page Entered, 28; As You Like It Club, ’28.
Vice-Pres. Class, ’25 ; Glee Club, ’25. ’26; J C. H. L. S., ’25: L. L. S., ’26; Music and Art Lovers Club, ’27; Press Reporter As You Like It Club. ’28; Parliamentarian S. E. C., 28: Art Editor Thronateeska, 28.
Page Twenty-threeMartha Virginia Atkinson
L. L. S.. ’25; Critic, ’26; Glee Club, 25, ’26, ’27: Pres. Good English Club, ’27; Pow Wow Staff. ’28.
Entered, ‘28; Chemistry Club, ’28; Hi-V, ’28: Pow Wow Staff, ’28; Sports Editor Thronatccska, 28.
Pres. Freshman V , ’25: Vice-Pres. Class, ’26, ’28 ; Pre-i. Class, ’27: Football, ’25, ’26: Alt. Capt., ’27; Football All-Asso. and Capt., ’28: Basket-ball, ’26, ’28: Capt. and All-Asso.. ’27: Track, ’26, ’27. ’28: Hi-Y, ’28: Sec.-Treas., ’27: Pres. Athletic Club, ’27: Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28; Business Mgr. Thronatccska, 28.
Sara Dean Jones
Glee Club, ’25, ’26: Vice-Pres. L. L. S.. ’25; Censor, ’26; Class Cheer Leader, ’27; Music and Art Lovers Club, ’27; Art Editor Thronatccska, '27; Editor-in-Chief. ’28: Reporter Pow Wow, 27; Asso. Editor, ’28; Pres. As You Like It Club, ’28; Press Reporter Class, ’28.
Entered, ’27 : A. B. C., ’27; As You Like It Club. ’28; S. E. C., 28.
Page Tncuty-fourEldridce Duncan
Football. 25, 26: Baseball, 26, 27, 28. Basket-ball, ’27, ’28: All-Asso. Football, 27 : Capt.. ’28; Drum and Bugle Corps, 26; Hi-Y. 27. ’28.
John Laurie Reid
Freshman Y. ’25; Sophomore Y, ’26; Pres. Science Club, ’27: Hi-Y, 27, 28; School Cheer Leader. 28; Circulation Mgr. fow Wow, ’28.
L. L. S., 2 , ’26; Class Sec. and Treas., 26; P. C. C. ’27; Sec. Tri-S, ’28; Pres. Vingt Cinq, 28.
Mary Eugenia Miller
Entered, ’26; L. L. S., ’26: Patriots Club, 27: As You Like It Club, 28; Pow Wow Staff, ’28.
J. C. H. L. S., ’25; L. L. S.. 26; Glee Club, ’25. ’26; A. B. CM 27: As You Like It Club,' ’28: S. E. C., 28.
Pain Tic cut ii-fleeMartha
Entered. ’26: L. Art Lovers Club,
L. S.. ’26; Music ’27; Tri-S, ’28.
Charlie C. Johnson
Treas. Romani Hodierni Club, ’27; Treas. Vingt Cinq, ’28: Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28; Hi-Y, ’27. ’28.
J LAN IT A JOH NSON
J. C. H. L. S., ’25; L. L. S.t ’26; Household Chemistry, ’27; As You Like It Club, ’28; S. E. C, ’28.
Edna Mae Fields
Class Treas.. ’25; Freshman Y. ’25; Sophomore Y, ’26; Commercial Club, ’27: Pow Wow Staff. ’28; Pres. Lucky Thirteen, ’28; Hi-Y, ’27, ’28.
J. C. H. L. S., ’25; L. L. S„ ’26; Household Chemistry. '27: As You Like It Club, ’28.
Page Tircnttj- ijcMarguerite Peacock
L. L. S. Monitor, ‘25; Censor, ’26; As You Like It Club, 27. ’28.
Billie Bruce Jones
Treas. Class, ’26: Pres. Class. ’27; Pres. Declamation and Oratory Club. ’27: Hi-Y, ’27. ’28: Football All-Asso., ’28: Basketball, ’28: Baseball, ’28; Sec. and Treas. Class, ’28.
James T. Wright
Athletic Club, ’27; Hi-Y, ’28; Varsity Club, ’28.
J. C. H. L. S.. '25: L. L. S., ’26; Cheer Leader Class, '27: Vice-Pres. Chemistry Club, ’27; Treas. As You Like It, ’28.
L. L. S., ’25, ’26; A. B. C. ’27 ; As You Like It Club. ’28; Pres. S. A. E., ’28.
Page Twenty-sevenHelen Eugenia Southwell
L. L. S., ’25, ’26; Glee Club Sec.. 26, ’27, ’28: Class Press Reporter. ’27: Music and Art Lovers Club. 27; Tri-S Club, ’28; Student Council, ’28; Humor Editor Pow Wow, 28.
Class Press Reporter, ’25; Sec. and Treas., ’26: Glee Club. ’26. ’27. 28: Hi-Y, ’27, ’28; Athletic Club, ’27; Varsity Club, ‘28; Football, 27, ’28: Baseball, ’26, ’27, ’28.
Clara Ruth Hill
L. L. S., ’25, ’26; Glee Club. ’25, ’26; Music and Art Lovers Club, ’27; Vice-Pres. Tri-S, ’28.
William Franklin Jefferson, Jr.
Class Cheer Leader, ’26; Orchestra. ’25, ’26. ’27: Romani Hodierni, ’27: The Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28.
Alice Louise Conoly
L. L. S., 25: Pres. 26; Class Press Reporter. ’25; Glee Club, ’25, ’26. ’27; Student Council, ’27: Vice-Pres. Class, 27; Sec. Music and Art Lovers Club, '27; Pow Wow Staff, ’28: Tri-S, ’28; Pres. Class, ’28; Sec. Les Vingt Cinq, 28.Clementine Holman
L. L. S., ’25; Censor. ’26: Pres. Class. ’25; Glee Club. '25. ’26. ’27: Vice-Pres. Class, ’26; Treas. Class, 27: Music and Art Lovers Club, ’27; Tri-S, ’28; Asso. Editor Pow Wow, ’28.
Freshman V. ’25: Sophomore Y. ’26; Science Club, ’27: Vice-Pres. Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28: Circulation Mgr. Throna-tccska. 28: Hi-Y, ’27, ’28: Papooses, 28.
Fred C. Bunting
Class Press Reporter, ’25: Sec. Class, ’26; Student Council. ’27: Hi-Y. ’27; Vice-Pres., ’28; Jr. Lit. Editor Tlirouatecska. y27 Circulation Mgr. Pow Wow, ’27; Vice-Pres. Vingt Cinq. ’28: Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28: Editor-in-Chief Pow Wow, ’28.
Francis Halcia Cross
L. L. S.. ’25. ’26; Glee Club, 25, ’26, 27; Class Press Reporter. ’26, '27: Student Council, ’27: As You Like It Club, ’27, ’28.
Glee Club, '25, ’26: Press Reporter Class, ’25: Music and Art Lovers Club, 27 ; P. E. P. Club. 28.
Poge Ticrnty-nineSarah Francis Stokes
Press Reporter Gass, 25; L. L. S., ’25, 26; Pres. Patriots Club, ’27; Tri-S Club. ’28: Sec.-Treas. Class, '28.
Edward A. Wilder
Romani Hodierni, ’27; Sec.-Treas. Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28; Les Vingt Cinq, ’28; Pow Wow Staff, ’28.
Football, ’26: Alt. Capt.. ’27: Track. ’27, ’28; Athletic Club, 27; Vice-Pres. Varsity, ’28; Hi-Y, ’27, ’28.
L. L. S., ’25, ’26; Sec.-Treas. Class, ’26; Glee Club, ’25, ’26, ’27; Class Pres., ’27; Thronatccska Staff, ’27; Music and Art Lovers Club, 27; Pres. Tri-S. ’28: Les Vingt Cinq, ’28; Pow Wow Staff, ’28.
Margaret Virginia Cannon
L. L. S.. ’25, ’26; Home Economics, 27; As You Like It Club, ’28.
Entered, '27; Patriots Club. 27; As You Like It Club, ’28.
Class Cheer Leader, ’25; Asso. Editor Thronatecska, ’27: Papooses. ’27: Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28: Pres. Romain Hodierne, ’27: Basket-ball, ’28; Business Mgr. Pow Wow, 28: Les Vingt Cinq, ’28; Pres. Student Council, ‘28.
Sophomore Y, 26; Class Treas. ’26; Class Sec., ’27; Romani Hodierni Club, ’27 : Hi-Y, ’27, ’28; Lucky Thirteen Club, ’28; Student Council, 28; Les Vingt Cinq, ’28.
Thelma Elaine Bacon
Entered, ’28: Parliamentarian of As You Like It Club, ’28; Press Reporter of S. C. C. Club, ‘28.
Edith a Louise Rosenberg
L. L. S., ’24. 25: J. G H. L. S., ’25; As You Like It Club, '28.
Page Thirty-oneWilliam L. Sisk
Entered, 28; Hi-Y, ’28; Varsity Club, ’28.
Mary Louise Cannon
L. L. S.. ’25; Music and Art Lovers Club, 27: Sec.‘As You Like It Club, ’28: Pow Wow Staff, 28.
Carolyn Leo Tison
Class Pres.. ’25 : L. L. S.. ’25, ’26; Commercial Club, 28; S. E. C. Club, 28.
Roy L. Stevens
Independence Club, ’27; Varsity Club, ’28.
Hi-Y, ’27, ’28; Little Journeys, ’27 Varsity, ’28.
rauc Thirty-1 icoColeman Gober
L. L. S., ’25, 26: Glee Club, ’25, ’26, ’27; Entered, ’27; Football, 27; Sec.-Treas.
Class Cheer Leader. ’26: Physical Culture Hi-Y, 28: Varsity Club, 28; Baseball, ’28.
Club, ’27; As You Like It Club, ’28; S. E.
Vivei.a Lucyl Harris
Lanierian Literary Society, ’25, ’26: Glee Club. ’25, '26, ’27: Vice-Pres. S. E. C. Club, ’28: Journalism Club, ’28; As You Like It Club, ’27. ’28; Chapel Press Reporter, ’28.
Willard E. Brim
Entered, ’28: Varsity Club, ’28.
Paftc Thirty-threeTri-S Club
Miss Catherine Shields......................................Sponsor
The Tri-S Club was organized as one of the home room clubs, but it is really very exclusive.
The first and last “S” stand for “Sixteen Seniors,” but the middle “S” seems to be the bone of contention. VVe claimed (and still do) that it stood for both Sweet and Serviceable, but the boys say Silly and Sorry.
After weeks of preparation and hours of agony we were ready to present our play in chapel when, to our great disappointment, we were informed that the State Agriculture man was coming to give the same speech on the advantages of being a dirt farmer that we have heard for the last three years and we would have to give up our period.
The play was based on an initiation. The victim of our tortures was properly kitty-chasmed and admitted that she could not read blindfolded, write with someone hitting her arm, add three cats, four dogs, one bear and two lions, nor say her A B C’s in Dago.
When in doubt what club to join, Tri-S.
Pane Thirty-fourRoy Gunnels
The Varsity Club
Miss Billie Love.............................................Sponsor
To he a member of a Varsity Club is an honor within itself. While our club is not composed entirely of letter-men, it can boast of more than any other group; and. it can readily be seen that it is made up of real fellows who live up to their motto, “A Man’s A Man for A’ That.”
It has been the purpose of the club to promote cleaner and better athletics and to stand one hundred per cent, behind all school endeavor. We also took the lead in Chapel behavior; in spite of the fact that we have failed in the most important of all school endeavors—scholastic attainment.
Five of our boys have become the proud owners of blue ribbons. Billie Bruce Jones received his for being All-Association Center; Duncan, for being All-Association Fullback in football. Woodson’s blue ribbon was in return for his place as Guard on All-Association Basket-ball team. In a class by himself, Griffin proudly wears his blue ribbon to distinguish him as the Handsomest Bov in A. H. S.
In the future, it is expected that the Varsity Club will be a very material aid to the Athletic Association in putting over big things at Albany High.
Payc Thirty fiveAs You Like It
Sara Dean Jones........................................................President
Miss Claire Greene..........................................Sponsor
“As You Like It’’ was the name chosen for our club—an excellent selection since it is generally as we like it and probably as you would like it if the opportunity for witnessing some of our meetings should present itself.
The high school student body acted as the severe critics for our chapel program and pronounced it a very good performance. We hope that decision is the accepted one. If you receive praise at last, your work has not been in vain, so it was not such a heinous thing after all to go down and haul six big screens from Hotel Gordon. Pinching a few fingers and nearly smashing a car window were trifles after such a generous applause struck the ears of the stricken lassies seated on the stage trying so hard to look at ease when inwardly they were scared stiff. The radio bug had bitten this group of Freshies at college in ’29 and having learned from the Pow Wow that station A. H. S. was broadcasting, we immediately turned in on a fine program sponsored by “As You Like It Club.”
We intend to do something worthwhile this year. We probably won’t leave a vast fortune for charity or we may not erect a magnificent statue, but we are broadening in many ways, also trying to live by our motto, “To strive, to seek, to find, but not to yield.”
The Lucky Thirteen
Charlie “Chick” Parker.......................................President
Ralph "Edit ha” Boynton.........................Vice-President
Edward “Jenny Stud” Wilder . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Lucky?—Yes siree! If you don’t believe us, ask the teachers. Why one morning the whole class made a hundred per cent, in spelling. If that wasn't luck, what was it? Ugly?—Well, if you want the truth you’d better ask somebody else. As for coy, every one of us are shy of girls with the possible exception of J. S. Wilder, who has a very notorious reputation. Kute? For information on this subject please ask the girls. Young? Well, right now we are in that period called “The age of innocence ’—or did we use the wrong word ?
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Page Thirty cli MJ UNI 0 R
The life of the Albany of that period centered near the river, far the river teas the only highzvay, over which communication with the outside zvorld could be maintained.Sigma Tau
Miss Flora Cox....................................... Sponsor
The members of the 2 T 2 wish to disclose the ambitions of a few of their members. Remember, the matter is to remain confidential.
Ruth Dees • To have a boyish hob.
Helen Chiles • To see June 6th.
Jean Buxbaum • To he knock-kneed.
Louise Williams • To die peacefully an old maid.
Loretta and Cornelia Haley • To meet “Lindy."
Ethylyn Freeman • To go horseback riding with the Prince of Wales. Thelma Parham .To make a one in Latin.
Billie Vick . To become a Nix.
Mary Davis . To learn to eat turnips.
Sarah Murray • To go to Africa (to see Who?).
Emily Dozier . To sleep late on Monday mornings.
Mary and Virginia Fleming • To swim the English Channel. Margaret Cross . To have curly hair like Adolph’s.
Eula Keaton • To help the cause of the starving Armenians.
Ramael Guilford • To master Cicero.
Lucile Logan . To have Leap Year come every two years.
Margaret Muse • To become Bill Tilden the Second.
Miss Cox . Last but not least, to see our ambitions realized.
Paf c FortySports Club
The Sports Club signifies all that it means.
Our club boasts of:
Four captains: Baseball, ’28—Harold Glass
Football, ’28—Carlton Buntin
Basket-ball, ’29—John Ferguson Track, ’28—David Vantulett
Eight letter men: Ferguson, Glass, Reynolds, Nix, Williams, Prescott, Buntin, Ventulett
One four-letter man: John Ferguson
We stand for: S—Scholarship
P—Persistency O—Oratory R—Reliability T—T rustworthiness
Page Forty-oneMary Lou Lunsford
P. E. P.
M iss Lucy Mae Bragg..............................................Sponsor
The P. E. P. Club has a three-fold purpose: (i) To so conduct ourselves at
all athletic games that A. H. S. will be noted for the best sportsmanlike school; (2) to stand 100% strong behind all athletic games on the campus; (3) to promote the highest ideals in scholarship and athletic activity. Under the efficient leadership of Miss Bragg, the club has, to a great extent, realized its goal.
The club is composed of representatives from several groups, from the Freshman through the Senior classes. The meetings held in the study hall once each month are varied, but at all times the highest ideals in both athletics and literary work are upheld.
Page Fort I -tiro%
Mrs. Flora Dawson Lacey
. . President
When the time came for the organization of the various cluhs, Mrs. I.aceys first year French class, a motley assembly of Junior "B” Boys, “A” and “B Ciirls, Sophomores, etc., became known as the Cauldron Club.
The outstanding feature of the club is the most remarkable programs for the alloted club days. Wc owe to one of these programs the postponement of a trench test. It happened that Mrs. Lacey had stated that if the business and other activities could be extended long enough to occupy both the club period and her 1' rench period, she would postpone the test till next day, thus giving opportunity for cramming. Adolph Rosenberg, by our genius, maintained a delightful program lasting both periods, and thus he saved the day.
Here’s to the Cauldron Club and may the tales of its deeds and actions resound through the ages.
rortnthreeP. I. A. Club
M iss Marylu Brut...........................Sponsor
Years passed by and Time’s wasting breath set its seal on the old bridge. A new steel bridge was built just below it. sapping its life blood and leaving it desolate and forlorn, a silent monument to its former glory.Athletic Club
Mr. Shuler Antley..............................Sponsor
THE FATAL QUEST
Cast of Characters
r . Howard Hout
t,ur am . . Hershel Killebrew King .
Bell Ringer . . . Billy Stokes Queen
Duke .... Crawford Mays Princess
“The Fatal Quest” was presented by the Athletic Club before a sleeping audience composed of the 'faculty, student body and visitors.
The play opened with a conversation between the King and Queen concerning the marriage of the Princess. The Duke enters. The plot thickens. The Duke, on being refused the hand of the Princess, dramatically stabs the King with a butcher knife.
• The beginning of the end starts when all announce that they are dead. Thus endeth the heart-rending tragedy “The Fatal Quest.”
James Taylor . Earl Williams
Page Forty lxPatriots Club
Miss Mary L. Brosnan.................................Sponsor
The Patriots stand for all that their name implies. The aim of every member is not only to be a lover of her country but also a loyal student of the school.
The club rendered a unique program in honor of Washington’s birthday. The beautifully decorated stage and the girls in patriotic costumes made an effective setting for the occasion. In the center of the group were George and Martha Washington, impersonated by Eunice Cooley and Dolly Ray Bowen, dressed in picturesque costumes of the colonial period.
Helen Clark, in an original essay, gave a beautiful tribute to the character of Washington. Pauline Bell, quaintly gowned as Mistress Betsy Ross, told the story of the flag. Leta Boynton read a humorous poem of modern George Washington. Martine Arthur gave a stiiring rendition of “Old Glory,” and all the Patriots in unison paid a beautiful tribute to the flag.
The whole exercise, from the singing of “America” by the student body, to the final tableau grouped around the flag, was an inspiration to a finer and broader patriotism.
Page Forty-sevcnHi Life Club
I. H. McGardy...................................................................President
Miss Clara Dally..................................................Sponsor
Motto: "Ever Striving Toward a Higher Life"
Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet
Purpose: To live a higher life mentally, physically and morally. Each one
of these three things is affected by the other and to insure a higher life in these three respects, each one must be practiced in every-day life.
Under the three main heads of mental, physical and moral development must he included courtesy, tact, unselfishness, kindness, honesty and reverence, if the Hi Life hoys are to reach their goal.
Page Forty-eightHome Economics Groups
A stands for Antley, the teacher of math.
B stands for Bunch, who needs a bath.
C stands for Colbert, so skinny and D stands for Dugan, the Irish lad.
E stands for Earle, the kid with a smile.
F stands for Frank, who ne’er was worth while.
G stands for Gilmore, the plow-pushing biff.
H stands for llilsman, the “Orse” with the sniff.
I stands for Inman, so dumb and fat.
J stands for Jones, as crazy as a bat.
K stands for Killebrew, with complexion so fair.
L stands for Love, “who gives Sophs the air.”
M stands for McCollum, a crazy, silly, fool.
N stands for Nobody, who likes to come to school.
0 stands for Omar, the tight-gripping Jap.
P stands for Paul, with Oh such a map.
Q stands for Quiet, which never is present.
R stands for Reynolds, who trades at the Crescent.
S stands for Sapp, with his ne’er ceasing talk.
T stands for Tordy, who swipes all the chalk.
U stands for University, where none of us shall go.
V stands for Vagabond, alias, the Hobo.
W stands for Wakeford, with sailboat ears.
X stands for Xerxes, with all his tears.
Y stands for Yawns, which are so thick.
Z stands for Zero, the mark with a lick.
11 ILS.M AN.
This bridge known as Memorial Bridge now spans Old Flint. It was dedicated to the memory of Dougherty's sons who fell in the World (Far. The social life of Albany still centers about Flint River—and its latest development Radium Springs.Nature Lover's Club
Mildred Ponder............................................. resident
Miss Bonnie Hunter.............................Sponsor
Motto: “One touch of Nature makes the whole world kin
Beauty Parlor Queen . Robbie McCamey Most Obedient .... Allene Robert Best Natured .... Leona Murk ah Star Athlete .... Jean McFadgen Most Dependable . Elizabeth Newsome Strawberry Blonde . Daphne Scoyille Why “Boys Leave Home”,
Annie Marion Sapp Old Fashioned .... Hazel Inman Most Collegiate .... Beth Taylor Most Diligent . . . .Inez Phelps
Biggest Flirt . Elizabeth Pigue
Star Actress . • • Louise Howf.
Song Bird...............Susan Smith
Most Honorable . . • Lavata Terry
Algebra Shark . . Elizabeth Johnson
Galli Curei .... Florence Irvine
Book Worm......................Mary Neil
Most Dignified . . Virginia Watkins
Most Studious . . . Roberta Waugh
Movie Star . . . Margaret Jenkins
Teacher’s Pet Marion Turner
Most Talented .... Jennie Morris
Pane Fifty-twoWhatsoever Club
Miss Frances Garvin...........................Sponsor
One week-end of my Freshman year I started on an airplane trip around the world. We had engine trouble and had to land in India. While the plane was being fixed a Hindu told me to look into the Magic Crystal and I would see my classmates fifteen years from now.
First I saw Marie Joiner and Margaret Alexander in the millionaires’ box at Grand Opera. I saw Vivian Crouch selling books for “Coan and Cohen,” the largest book store in the world. 1 saw Helen Conley as street-car conductor, having left a job as taxi driver as it didn't pay. 1 saw Mildred Allen, following in her father’s footsteps, a professor, with Jeanette Corbett as her faithful janitor. Willie Harris who was still in High School was running the hundred yard dash in the track meet. Caroline Faber was the fat woman in Ringling’s. Willie Grace Hill, Dorothy Geo-ghagan and Ruby Billingslea, as presidents of the world’s three greatest banks, were riding around in Rolls Royces.
As I looked to see more, Lindbergh called to me that he was ready to go. I paid the Hindu with full determination to wait fifteen years and see it all over again.
Fane Flfty-thneThe Modern History Club
Miss Willie Wood.......................................Sponsor
The Modern History Club is composed of Freshman girls, and it is one of the largest clubs in High School. It has thirty-two members, who have enjoyed interesting work under Miss Willie Wood, Faculty Sponsor.
Each month a program was given in our grade room, but our two most interesting programs were given in the auditorium, when the Freshmen had charge of the chapel exercise. One on April 10, was devoted to Southern History, telling of “Stone Mountain Memorial,” and paying tribute to Robert E. Lee. The stage was decorated with Confederate Flags and pictures of great Southern leaders. In out second program, April i, we welcomed Spring. The stage wreathed with flowers, made a beautiful setting for the occasion. The student body joined in singing “America the Beautiful,” and every number of the program was on flowers and the joy and inspiration of Spring.
"acTiddle I)ee Winks
After many efforts and failures, the citizens of the county formed an independent organization to build a railroad to Anvericus. The first train came to Albany November 5, 1857.The Student Council
The Student Council of A. H. S. is not student government. The policy of the school is to give pupils all the exercise in self-government that it is possible for them to practice wisely. But, the time has not yet been reached when it seems advisable to undertake student government as that term is ordinarily understood.
The purpose of our Student Council is not to govern, but to advise and to serve as a medium through which student l ody and faculty co-operation may be attained.
To date, the work of the Council has been largely recommendations that have l»een wholly constructive. Thus far no recommendation has been rejected by either student body or faculty. Partly through the influence of the Student Council a spirit of understanding and co-operation has been maintained in the school which has made these things possible: (a) Senior day, (b) orderly conduct in cafeteria, (c) proper care of building, (d) support of school publications, (e) good attendance at sports, (f) support of student theatricals, (g) proper behavior in chapel.
Faye Fifty-ninePow Wow
Clementine Holman Emily Dozier I Regina Faber
Julian Gortatowsky Adolph Rosen burg John Allen Smith Makiwil Brown Mary Key Middleton Thomas 1 ate Helen Toliver Daniel Dugan ) Helen Chiles Herbert Woodson I.ocise C'onoly Helen Southwell Mary Miller Stafford Williams I.ouis Landou Virginia Atkinson }■ Chandler Jones
. Associate Editor News Editors
Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager . Make-up Editor . Society Editor , . . Columnist
. Feature Writers . Alumni Editor . . Sport Editor
. Exchange Editor . Humor Editor . . Book Review
. . . Cartoonist
Sara Dean Jones Editor-in-Chief
Thomas Pate J Regina Faber .... Jack Roberts .... Mary Lou Lunsford Ralph Boynton
Mary Davis )
Bernice Sirmans . . .
Ruth Dees ) '
Margaret Cross Helen Clark .... Edmund Landau
Literary Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager
. Sport Editors
Junior Editor . Sophomore Editor Ereshman Editor
Page Siwty-oneLes Vingt Cinq
The following members constitute the group; the asterisk denotes honors for
Co tseiller two years:
Bess McDaniel . Martha Mayfield. Mariwil Brown , Edward Wilder, Regina Faber . Julian Gortatowsky , Virginia Atkinson, Charlie Johnson Edwin Rabun , Fred Bunting , Carolyn Hutto, Helen Toliver, Louise Conoly .
Ce club s’organise A la fin du deuxilmc semestre. La devise cst, “Petit A petit 1’oiseau fait son nid.” Les couleurs sont le blue et le blanc. Bein entendu on a choisi le fleur-de-lis. On apprend et on s’amuse.
Une fois pendant l'annle un grand programme a lieu devant toute Fecole superior. Cehti-ci est littlraire et rlcKative.
Paye Sixty-twoQuill and Scroll
The charter members of the McIntosh Chapter of the Quill and Scroll of the Albany High School were formally initiated with an impressive ceremony before the student body and a number of prominent citizens. The principal speaker. Mr. H. T. McIntosh for whom the Chapter was named, delivered an excellent talk, especially interesting to High School students.
At this time the Quill and Scroll pins, wrought of old gold in the shape of a quill and scroll, were awarded by Faculty sponsor to Fred Bunting, President; Mariwil Brown, Louise Conoly, Regina Faber, Julian Gortatowsky. Clementine Holman, Thomas Pate, Adolph Rosenberg, and, Helen Toliver.
The visitors attending and seated on the stage were: Mrs. W. C. Holman, Mrs. J. M.
Patterson, Mr. Henry McIntosh, Mr. Roland Brooks, and Dr. E. A. Landau.
“Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free"—the motto of Quill and Scroll chapters was formally adopted by the Albany chapter.
Page Sixty threeHi-Y
Billie Bruce Jones President
Mr. Shuler Antley....................................................................Sponsor
Motto: To create and maintain clean living, clean sports, clean scholarship and
It has been said that it is not the motto, but how the boys live up to the motto that counts. The Hi-Y Club of 27- 28 has endeavored to do this under Mr. Antley’s leadership. He can not be given too much credit for backing all campaigns with his whole heart. It has sponsored the Annual, Go To Church Campaign, cleaner sports in school and special emphasis has been given to better speech in the whole school. The Hi-Y organization is exclusively an upper class club. The boys found in the Hi-Y are the leaders in the school activities.
Carlton Buntin was elected president of the Older Boys’ Conference held in Waycross for the year ’28- 29. We, who are leaving, wish to him and to the Hi-Y Club the greatest
Patjc sixty-fourS. E. C. Club
Hei.en Woodruff President
(With apologies to Mr. Kipling)
When earth's last letter is written And the typewriter ribbon is dry,
IVhen the keys are all stuck together A nd we rise from our desk with a sigh IVe shall remember—
And lost in that sweet memory H e shall see the face of each member Of dear old S. E. C.
A nd those who were smart will be working. They’ll sit in a secretarial chair.
They shall uork in a ten-story building H ith latest equipment there.
They will find real "saints” to take from, Kind and patient and all.
They shall type for an age at a sitting A nd never grow tired at all.
And only their conscience will praise them And only their conscience will blame A nd no one shall uork for a pay check And no one shall work for fame Hut each for the joy of Service And each in her separate might fVill transcribe the work as he sees it Tor the God of things that are "Right."Parent-Teachers Association
Mrs. W. C. Holman President
Through these years of endeavor the Albany High School P.-T. A. has struggled and achieved until today under the able leadership of our president, Mrs. VV. C. Holman, we can see the buds of the 1922 P.-T. A. dream flowering into a beautiful reality.
Cultural opportunities have been presented in a beautiful art exhibit of the reproduction of famous paintings, some of these paintings were purchased for the school. Better music by the addition to our auditorium of a splendid grand piano, better literature by the donation of several hundred volumes to the school library have been sponsored.
The P.-T. A. has reached its peak in the estimation of parent, student and teacher “for it’s only by trying to understand.” Parents, teachers and pupils have been brought into closer touch and a keener understanding of each other’s problems. The P.-T. A. has gained the confidence and respect of the students bv its ready response to stand squarely back of them in their every great undertaking.
The Pow-Wow, Basket-ball Tournament and Annual bear testimony of their ready support.
And so placing her aims high, her sympathy sure and true and her co-operation full and free, Mrs. Holman has led the organization to a high and useful place in the life of the school and community. May these aims and ideals ever reach higher and attain greater and greater success.
Page Sisti sixTop—Glee Club Bottom—Orchestra
Page Sixty seven(
The upper story of Old Bridge Hall was fitted out as a theater and the floor was one of the finest in this section for dancing. Here some of the most brilliant balls in the history of Albany were held.Coaches
H. M. Mills
The object of education today is fully developed manhood and womanhood. This includes more than is found between the lids of text books. It includes the developing of moral and physical stamina, as well as intellectual powers. To carry out an educational program suited to these ends, there must l e men and women specially gifted and trained for the work. It is safe to say that the boys and girls of Albany High School are being well cared for in every phase of their development while under the direction of the accompanying coaches and directors.
As athletic director and general advisor to all physical activities, we have the indefatigable and sterling Mills, solid as the Rock of Gibraltar, amiable and agreeable at all times. To his tact and ability is due much of the credit for the smooth-running athletic program of Albany High School.
Shuler Antley as head coach has done this year the most difficult thing that a coach has to do: that is, he has followed successfully and satisfactorily a highly successful and satisfactory coach. Albany was indeed lucky to secure Antley to succeed Mitchell.
As for Sam Burke, he has brought enthusiasm, pep and efficiency into everything he has touched at the High School and he has touched almost everything. Mr. Burke has endeared himself to everybody.
Add the capable and ever-pleasant Miss Bragg, girls’ coach and physical director to this trio and you have a quartette unsurpassed. Albany High School is proud of its athletic directors and coaches.
Page Ifrrenty-ttntVarsity Squad
Jack Roberts—Halfback Jack was not only captain of the ’27 team but also a good sportsman. Ther; could be no better man called upon to buck the line, receive passes and run end runs, thus being chosen all-association halfback. His presence in every game was an inspiration to the rest of the players.
Roy Gunnels—Fullback Here is another all-association player. Roy is one of the best fullbacks to ever wear the Orange and Green. He was on the throwing end of the famous “Gunnel to Roberts” pass, dreaded by all opponents. Gunnel’s playing has been admired by many colleges.
Clayton Owens—End “Crow” was always a fighter until the last whistle blew. He was called back after touchdown to kick the extra point, doing this in great style. He was fast down under punts and the opposing safety man rarely got around his end.
Neil Crawford—End Here’s another end who although small was always in the thick of the fighting. Neil weighed only about 120 pounds but on account of his knowledge and experience was mentioned for an all-association berth.
Eldridge Duncan—Guard The slogan of all teams opposing Albany was: "Don’t run plays through Duncan.” “Dune” was the only unanimous selection on the all-association mythical eleven, thus becoming its captain. His wonderful playing secured for him the praise of Athletic Director Stegman of Georgia University.
Billie Bruce Jones—Center Bruce is a new man in the role of A. H. S. football stars. Bruce filling a very important position left vacant by Usborne not only filled tire position well, but played so well that he was chosen as an all-association player.
S. J. Prescott—Tackle Sam played tackle on the light side of the line. He could always be depended upon to get his man out of every play. He could be distinguished by his bald head. Prescott will be back next year and great things are expected from him.
Pane Seventy-two■ Varsity Squad
Garnett Save—Guard Garnett was a valuable man to have on a team. He was fast in opening up holes in the line. He was just as fast in getting through tire opponents line and throwing the backficld man for a loss. We regret to lose this valuable player.
Joe Stephens—Halfback This lad is only a Freshman hut a well developed football player. He played at almost every position on the team as a substitute but saw most service at halfback.
David VentuLett—Quarterback David was very fast and was an exception when it came to running end runs. Besides doing this to a perfection, he could receive passes well. He helped (ill the big gap left by the departure of the great Sam Brown.
Robert Nix—Quarterback Nix helped fill the quarter position by yelling signals. He did well at this and occasionally he would be seen running through the line for a long gain.
Coleman Gober—Halfback Gober had little experience but he developed into one of the best pass receivers of the team. He filled the substitute roll of halfback in great style. He was nicknamed “cradle-arm” Gober because of his ability in receiving passes.
John Ferguson—Halfback John’s menu was wriggling through the opposing team and doing some first class running. John is one of the fastest backs in the association and next year we expect great things of him.
Carlton Buntin—Tackle Carlton played, this year, for the first time as a regular. He played so well and was so liked by his companions that he was chosen to hold the reins of next year's team.
Herbert Woodson—Guard Here is a jolly good fellow! Herbert was a good man on defensive and offensive. Herbert leaves us this year and we will regret his absence very greatly.
Page Seventy threeAlbany High-Thomasville High Football Game
Albany High .... 7—Thomasville . . . . o
The game with Thomasville was one of the hardest fought in many seasons. The Indians knew it was their only chance to even tie for the championship. Only the toe of John Ferguson kept that mad bunch of Bulldogs from scoring a touchdown in that last quarter. The famous pass, Gunnels to Roberts, netted the Braves the only touchdown and then “Crow” Owens was called back to place-kick the extra point which he did without a flaw. The Braves fought, and had to fight, throughout the game to keep the Bulldogs from scoring. This marked one of the best games ever to be played by the Orange and Green.
rough, of the Thomasville High, being brought doun by David Ventulett, of the Albany High, on the Thomasville thirty-yard line.
(Photo by McCollum Camera Shop, Albany, Georgia.)Albany High-Valdosta High Football Game
Albany High .... o—Valdosta .... 6
The game with Valdosta was a disheartened affair because the Braves fought so hard to defeat the Wildcats only to he defeated. Captain Jack Roberts and Roy Gunnels not only showed that they were the best backfield men in the association but also played a game that will never be forgotten by their Alma Mater. They were not the only stars of the game, however, because the whole team fought hard and fierce until the final whistle blew. This game kept the Braves from being the undisputed champions of the association.
Albany High .... 13—Moultrie . . . . o
When the Indians invaded the Packers’ camp for the annual football clash, the “dope” said Moultrie would win, but that didn’t mean a thing to a tribe of fighting Indians. The Packers fought hard only to be beaten by the Redskins. The line, headed by Duncan and Jones, were the heroes of this game as they moved through a Moultrie back for a loss and opened up holes for the backfield men to walk through. The sportsmanship showed by the Indians toward her friendly neighbor was very noticeable to the fans.
Ptiffe Scvcnty-flreBoys Basket-Ball
The Indians of ’28 were very fortunate in that they were the first team to have the privilege of playing in the new High School Gymnasium. The characteristics of the team of ’28 were hard fighting and clean playing. The Braves lost to the fast Chula five but later redeemed themselves after taking the game to an extra five-minute period by the score of 27-22. Sale City won both of the pre-tournament games but when the critical time came, in the first game by both teams during the tournament, the Braves carried them to a 34-25 count. Although Thomasville put a hard fighting and determined team on the floor, once in a game before the tournament, and in the second game which Albany played during the tournament; Albany was able to win both games. In each of these two games the Braves scored 31 points to the Bull Dogs’ 18 and 13. Dawson proved too much for the Indians in the three games that were played. All of these games were marked by clean playing and hard fighting on both sides. The Indians made a fine record during the tournament. They had the hardest bracket of any ream. But. as has been said before, Dawson proved too strong and the Braves dropped out in the quarter-finals.
To Coach Burke, who gave his time, energy and skill to the development of the team, we owe our sincere appreciation.
The four outstanding players of the team were: Captain Crawford, Roberts,
Ferguson and Woodson.
The Squaws of the basket-ball team believe there is much in a good beginning but more in a successful ending. Captain Louise Binion led the Squaws into a good beginning by our victory over Quincy, Florida. This seemed to give us courage and brought us to the close of the season with a record of which we arc justly proud.
The Squaws played sixteen games, taking the scalps of thirteen of their enemies, and tying one—The Faculty.
In the tournament at Barwick after our victory over Hapeville, we felt sure the trophy was ours, but Sale City proved too strong for us.
Though we did not win the tournament, we have come to the close of our most successful year in basket-ball. There are three reasons for our success: First, the
splendid work of Miss Lucy Mae Bragg, the best coach in Southwest Georgia, and the careful management of Sarah Hall; second, the unselfish team work, each for all, all for A. H. S.; third, the support from the students and faculty.
Two of our team, Louise Binion, forward, and Sarah Hall, side-center, leave us this year after years of fine playing and hard work. But from the first team we still claim Jewel Williams, jumping-center; Bell Wilfong, guard; Virginia Jones, guard, and Mary Lou Lunsford, forward. From the subs, Mildred Simon, Ruby Billingslea, Louise Williams, Elizabeth Wilfong, Blanche Kalmon and Legene Hall. With this good material left we should have a good ream next year, under the careful leadership of Mary Lou Lunsford, captain; Virginia Jones, alternate captain, and Louise Williams, manager.
Here’s good luck to the Squaws of 1929!
Pape Rcventy-KerenThe Basket-Ball Tournament
The most outstanding athletic event of the year was the Basket-ball Tournament held in Albany during the last week of February. There were thirty-five fighting and enthusiastic teams entered, each playing a fine game of basket-ball—our own team furnishing the most spectacular surprise of all. We were not doped to go very far in the Tournament, but by its characteristic fighting spirit, our team eliminated several teams that were confident they would win. In one of the gamest battles, and one that was witnessed by the largest crowd, our team lost a heartbreaking game to Dawson, by the score of 29-23. The Indians in this game showed more of the “never-say-quit spirit” than any other team we saw, but our stellar forward, Jack Roberts, who had been so instrumental in winning the other games, was out on account of an injury. Nevertheless the rest of the team played with all their might and deserve all the credit of gallant losers.
Albany placed two men on the select all-association team in the persons of Herbert Woodson and Robert Nix, stellar guards.
The Doerun team showed that it could still play basket-ball and after a hard fight with Adel canre out victorious by a small margin.
The Tournament was a great success in every way. Every one was glad to have entertained the fine boys who represented the other towns. We hope that we may play host to them again soon.
Page Seventy-eight'28 Track
On the whole we do not believe in boasting, but in speaking of this year’s track team, we believe that wc have ample cause to boast; for this team has indeed exceeded expectations in its start, we have no doubt that it will continue as it has begun.
In its clash with Americus, on April 5, it easily defeated that team, winning six out of eight events.
Following is a list of the events won:
First came the hundred-yard dash in which Ventulett took first place with Ferguson close behind.
Next came the shot put with our two entries, Johnson and Hill, pitted against Americus’ single entry, but Albert threw it forty-one feet, five inches, which was far ahead of any others. Hill took second place for Albany.
“Crow” Owens and Zack Barnes outstripped all other contestants in the 220-yard dash, “Crow’’ taking first place, Zack Barnes captured second place.
Barnum, of Americus, won the broad jump.
In the hurdles, both teams were eliminated because of the number of hurdles knocked down.
Billy Brice Jones secured first place in pole vaulting, just tipping the bar at ten feet.
Wc sent in our second team for the relay race and consequently lost.
However, back wc came in the high jump, with Stafford leading Howard, of Americus, and Prescott tied for second place.
As this annual goes to press, the team is journeying to Bainbridgc to the District Meet.
Although Coach Antley was left only five men from the last year’s squad, of whom two are pitchers, he has developed quite a team from entirely green material.
Our basehall team opened the 1928 season with an exciting 3-2 victory over the Blakely Bobcats. This was followed by a defeat at the hands of Ocilla, the score being 4-2. Dissatisfied with tire result, the Braves visited Ocilla and returned with a 16-5 victory. Next we were defeated by Dawson, a home run in the ninth inning giving them the decision over us 5-4. Following this, we split two games with Valdosta on the latter’s home grounds.
1 he Braves have yet a hard schedule before them; but nevertheless hope to make this year’s season a credit to Albany High.
The following games are still to be played:
April 21—Ocilla at Ocilla.
April 27—Blakely at Blakely.
April 28—Ocilla at Albany.
May 4 and 5—Valdosta at Albany.
May 11 and 12—Thomasville at Thomasville.
May 18 and 19—Thomasville at Albany.
Page EightyLetter Men
We have made our “A.” A short time ago we were fighting for the coveted letter. An “A.” what does it mean, the symbol of our school? Does it mean games won or lost, or the great lessons of life learned upon the battlefield? Usually it takes one or perhaps two years to become experienced and trained enough to play in the big games. What do we learn in that time? For one thing, we learn the lessons that the coach is trying to instill into us. We learn to keep in training. and not to go to excess in any one thing Of course, we learn to obey orders. Many times we have sat upon “the bench" wishing with all our hearts to be in the thick of the fight, but the coach knew best. We are proud to wear our A—for what it means and for what it stands. Only two boys made four letters this year. They are Billie Bruce Jones, Senior, and John Ferguson, Junior.
Name Football Basket-ball Baseball Track Name Football Basket-ball Baseball Track
Barnes, Zack T-l
Hunt in, Carleton F-2 A
Crawford. Neill F-2. BTL-2 Copt. A
Culpepper, O. D.
BTL-1 Duncan, Eldridge F-4. BTL-1 Kdwards, Harold B-2, T-l Ferguson. John F-2. BTL-2,
B-2. T-l A
Glass. Harold T-3 Capt.
Gober, Coleman F-l, B-l A
Griffin. Hubert B-l
F-2. T-2 A
Hill, Joe B-l, T-l Johnson, Albert T-l
Johnson, Ward B-l
Jones. Billy B.
B-l. T-2 A
Logan. Bill BTL-1 Mgr.
Nix. Robert F-2. BTL-1.
F-2. T-2 A A
A Patterson. Pat
Prescott. Sam F-l. T-l A Reynolds, John A
A Capt. BTL-1 Roberts, Jack A
A F 3 Capt. BTL-3, T-2
A A A Capt. A A
A A F-2 A Stevens, Joe
A A A Ventulett. David
F-l. -2 Capt.
A Capt. A A Capt.
Waddill, J. 0.
A T-l A
A T-l A
A F-2, BTL-1 A A
A A GIRLS
Binion, Louise. BTL-2
A Billingslea. Ruby, A —BTL-1
Lunsford. Mary Lou, A —BTL-3
A Hall. Sarah. A —-BTL-2 Hall. Legene. A—BTL-1
Wilfong. Elizabeth. A—BTL-1
A A A Wilfong. Belle. A — -BTL-2
Jones. Virginia. A— -BTL-1
A Mgr. Kalmon. Blanche. A —BTL-1
Simon, Mildred. A —BTL-2
Williams. Jewel. A- -BTL-1
A A Williams. Louise. A- —BTL-1
Gremmer. Virginia, A —BTL-3
Page Eighty-oney ys frj', y Yf y j rr
ffj'f' fY yyy ‘ y yyyy yy rr A r
The manhood of the country went into the army; plantations remained as the war found them; homes were deserted; but over the past we gladly draw the mantle of forgetfulness.FJN1TT
Long after the hour when over the Sunny South lingering fulls the Southern moon, the lovely belles and gallant beaux regretfully turn their footsteps homeward by the light of the rising sun to the strains of “Home Sweet Home."
Evelyn CollinsHoward Glasssrimf) .M3'i3Harn
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! a(tc incty- 1rc
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Pitye im ty sixPo (je Xinctyxcrcnt er jt
Arrj'j rrr .) wvr We, the Thronateeska Staff, take this opportunity to thank our advertisers for the hearty co-operation they hare given us. It is they, who by their financial aid, have made the publication of this edition possible, li e assure them of our future patronage in return for their interest in the THRONATEESKA!Sojourn of a Serious Senior
Classes shortened to 35 minutes so we can get out early for the Thomasville game. (Much weeping and wailing.) Ilot Dog—we won! 7-0.
National Education Week — chapel every day — no spellin’. ’Course it nearly kills us to miss spellin’ but we just “Grin and Barrett.”
At-a-boy! Fair opened last night. Every one thrilled over their fortune. O yeh ! Two pieces a ba-lo-ny. Thrills and heart-throbs. T'ville beat Valdosta. There seems to be a tie now in favor of Albany for the S. W. G. championship.
Special: The notorious Lady Macbeth goes to trial for murder soon under the eyes of the unmerciful Senior girls.
Blue Monday, sho-nuff! Just learned that college is going to give my solid geom. an encore.
Thanksgiving. Albany-Americus game. Americus says the reason she lost was ’cause the boys were full of turkey. Act like we don’t have turkey.
Went to see Mary Bickford in “My Best Girl.” The mamma had a figure that would exceed the French War Debt.
Everybody’s going to Georgia-Tech game it seems. I would go, but I just hate to miss my classes.
Taught school—the less said, the better—also my opinion of boys is mint.
Doggone this day—nothing happened.
I saw Santa Claus—with apologies to C. D. T.
December 15: December 22:
Mrs. Macbeth’s trial. I adore bloodshed but I hated to be mean so I just gave her twelve years.
.fust think, nine whole days in which I don’t expect to put one wrinkle in my brain—puzzle, find the brain.
January 1: I have decided to turn over no new leaves as the old ones
aren’t filled yet. This applies to my English Note Book.
January 5: The “Sweet Sixteen Senior” Club met—some people sure are thick headed. I had an awful time explaining to the boys how the “sweet” came in.
January 9: Went to see “7th Heaven.” Gee, ain’t love wonderful?
January 10: Say, would you like a teacher that laughed at you. I won’t mention any names but when one of the teachers asked me what effect the moon had on the tide 1 told her none at all but it had a wonderful effect on the untied and she just laughed. Now do you think that’s right?
l'uge One HundredALBANY EXCHANGE NATIONAL
P. J. BROWN, President E. II. KALMON, Vice-President A. J. LIPPITT, Vice-President II. E. DAVIS, Vice-President and Cashier J. R. PINKSTON, Assistant Cashier
P. J. BROWN E. II. KALMON
I. J. 1IOFMAYER M. W. TIFT L. J. IIOFMAYER HENRY GORTATOWSKY W. B. IIALEY
A. J. LIPPITT II. E. DAVIS HOLLIS LANIER R. L. JONES R. L. HALL C. W. TIFT J. P. CHAMPION
J. M. PATERSON
Page One Hundred and One•January 14:
February 1-3: February 4:
January 13: I'm not a bit suspicious about Friday 13th. I went right
ahead and took my bath and didn’t drown.
Basket-ball game—Faculty vs. Squaws. Score 23-all. Miss Gartrell and Miss Love lent some heavy support. Senior Kid Day—Just wanted to show the teachers they weren’t the only ones who could spring a second childhood act.
Exams-less said, sooner mended.
Got my pictures for the annual. I thought we were going to have to use mine to kill rats with but the lady fixed me up very nice. J hardly knew me.
Lincoln’s Birthday. Think they ought to have just a half-holiday ’cause he didn’t free all the slaves, ’specially me.
Wish the teachers would stretch my marks like Mr. Brooks does his five-minute speeches. Also the number of Valentines I received signified my popularity. P. S. I didn’t get any.
February 18: Latest news from the French Department is French idiots
reciting French idioms.
February 19: It may be only nine days to the tournament but it’s only
three hundred and ten till Christmas.
March 3: Doerun won the tournament and changed my fifty cents to a dollar. Thought in the first quarter it was going to change it to nothing but I always pick the winners.
March 4: I don’t exactly feel right about betting so 1 put a tenth of
my bet in church.
March 15: 1 have to write the class prophecy. I’m not very good at
prophesying but 1 think 1 can beat the guy that wrote “It ain't gonna rain any more.”
March 16: Annual bettings after school. The faculty found out that there was no use arguing with a signboard—so we got an annual.
March 23: 1 was in the “Poor Nut” and
supposed to be insulted or not “Poor not—Admit One.”
April 24: Senior Day—I've decided to be a millionaire instead of a school teacher.
I don't know whether I’m ’cause it said on the ticket
Same: April 30: May 2:
Did win a most nice pin for (juill and Scroll which cost me two bucks. There’s one consolation in being dumb, you don’t have to plank out two bucks for a pin.
Did go to the Junior-Senior Party. The ice cream was only one degree colder than the weather.
“La-la-la, la-la-la”—no this isn't teaching the dumb to talk, its the commencement song.
One Senior privilege is getting in on all the flower fights.
One Hundred and TtcoDependable Hydro-Electric Power
SOUTH GEORGIA POWER COMPANY
H. W. PATTERSON, Manager
FARKAS FILLING STATION
Federal Tires and Tubes Marathon Oils
WE WASH. POLISH AND CREASE CARS
309 BROAD STREET : TELEPHONE 717
1‘tific (hie Hundred and ThreeMay 3: I sure do envy people who can speak well. I get scared to death with my eloquent speech when I make it to the kitchen stove.
May 4: My dog got sick and I didn't know what to give it so 1 decided the best thing would he to give it away.
May 5: It won’t be long now till the world’s future soda jerker will he graduating with honors.
May 7: We did practice for the big night.
May 8: We did “trip it on the light, fantastic toe’’ tonight at the May Festival. Everybody was out of step but me.
May 9: Went to Margaret Muse’s bridge party so I could get my chewing gum I left under the table when I went to her last party.
May 10: Did most ruin my organdie collar. I went to see Lon Chaney in “Laugh, Clown, Laugh” and had left my handkerchief at home.
Same: Went to the Rotary Banquet. Ilad a most marvelous time but I was embarrassed when the speaker heard me say “Give me my hat” when he announced that his speech was going to last an hour and a half.
May 11 : Hurrah, nobody asked me to bring money for flowers, invitations, or anything. This day should go down in history as “different.”
May 14: When people first begin to feel old they begin to try to get young again. With graduation only one week off we’re going to a skating party.
May 15: Hurrah, nobody asked me to bring money for flowers, invitations. or anything. This day should go down in history as “different.”
May 16: I didn't think I’d like to be a teacher but if I was leaving here I wouldn’t mind ’cause they’re giving a banquet in honor of all the teachers that are leaving. I guess the others think it is worth the price.
May 20: Baccalaureate Sunday. 1 heard that we’re a good looking bunch of Seniors when we’ve got on big hats but the person that told me was sitting in the back of church.
May 24: Tonight’s the big night—all the world’s future soda water jerkers and bootleggers are graduating with high honors everywhere.
Faye One Hundred and FourR. L. JONES COMPANY
THE QUALITY STORE OF ALBANY AND SOUTHWEST GEORGIA
WOMEN’S AND MISSES’ APPAREL
DRESS GOODS, NOVELTIES
SHOE DEPARTMENT OF R. L. JONES COMPANY
Fashionable Footwear FOR WOMEN, MISSES AND CHILDREN
Page One Hundred and FiveSoph-isms
DID YOU KNOW THAT—
Sophomore means wise-fool.
Mays is a (rood pitcher.
Sanders spent his nickel.
Barnes is now a faipous humorist.
The ('raekers won a frame—once.
Kid Killebrew and Half-punch Waddell will box soon.
Connie Mac signed up Methusalem.
“Fatty” Tnrnipseed tips the scales at 200 pounds.
Rabbi Dugan and Priest Rosenberg will have a ham dinner next Friday. Herbert will always he a Boy Scout.
James Inman made the honor roll.
“Orse" quit sniffing once when Sapp stopped talking.
Cook is rewarded a medal for good behavior by Miss Love.
Mays will graduate with an A. B. degree (A Bum one.)
Wakeford has ears (and how.)
Judge combed his hair once.
Puge defeated “Mike” Doyle in the world championship bout.
Reynolds passed his latin test.
The 2-A club is named the Athletic Club (Please explain.)
Colbert fell through a hole in his pants and broke his arm.
Rubin was really not an Irishman.
Cohn refuses to eat the hogs in his animal crackers.
Stokes is center out at spring basket-ball.
McCollum is really human though Scotch.
“Jap” Parrish was knocked out by “Red Man Twist.”
I'ufie One Hundred and SixB. B. IVEY, President
L. H. AVERITT, JR, Mana2er
IVEY FUNERAL HOME
MORTICIANS LADY ATTENDANT PRIVATE CHAPEL :: PRIVATE AMBULANCE
OUR NEW LINCOLN LIMOUSINE AMBULANCE
Most modern equipped and only Lincoln ambulance in Georgia. Offering the finest equipment and the fullest experience to render, at a time when service means so much, that character of service which provides the surest satisfaction and greatest
304 BROAD STREET PHONE 701
Vlpc One Hundred and Semn
ktjt.M. W. TIFT GROCERY CO. NORTH SIDE PHARMACY
WHOLESALE “Your Nearest Drug Store”
DRUGS : SODA : CIGARS
303 Front Street Phone 1647
Telephones 950-951 Second Street at Monroe
Compliments of— SPALDING DINAN
D. BROWN GUANO CO. 238 Pine Street
Albany, : Georgia Albany, : Georgia
THE JEFFERSON COAL CO. Albany Hat Cleaning Co.
RED FEATHER COAL “Every Lump Guaranteed” Harry Roussos, Prop.
Office Phone 749 218 Pine Street
Yard Phone 280 Albany, : Georgia
COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF
— OF— THE NEW ALBANY HOTEL ALBANY’S NEWEST
WILLIE STEPHENS —and— MOST MODERN HOTEL
Page One Hundred and EightHOFMAYER DRY GOODS COMPANY
The Live Wire House of Values and Service
ALBANY, :: GEORGIA
ALBANY PRODUCE COMPANY
E. H. KALMON, Manager
Fruits, Produce and Provisions
Swift Co. Packing House Products
ALBANY, :: GEORGIA
Page One Hundred and XincCOMPLIMENTS
Reynolds Brothers Lumber Company
Mrs. Viola Thomas in Active Charge
Thoughtful, Experienced Service
Lambe Auto Service Company
“Service with a Smile”
Albany, :: Georgia
J. W. Bush Motor Co.
126 Pine Street Albany, :: Georgia
WATERMAN S PARKER’S PENS and PENCILS
I aff€ One Hundred andALBANY WAREHOUSE COMPANY
Cotton Warehouse Farmers' Supplies and Fertilizers
ALBANY, :: GEORGIA
JOHN JOE WEST THE BEST PLACE
LOCAL AGENT IN ALBANY
NEW YORK TO GET AN OUTFIT FOR
LIFE INSURANCE THE ENTIRE FAMILY
COMPANY AT THE RIGHT PRICE
114 EATMAN BUILDING A. F. CHURCHWELL
rave One Hu wired and ElevenMEN BOYS SHOP Outfitters Complete HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES Corner Washington and Pine Streets TELEPHONE 137 Kuppenheimer and Styleplus Clothes Manhattan Shirts Bion F. Reynolds Shoes Schoble Hats Daddy, Jr., 2-Pair Pants Suits Collegiate Shirts Puritan Blouses OUR OWN BRAND SHOES BRANNON - LeGREVE ALBANY'S LEADING SERVICE STATION Phones 38 and 1233
GAS AND OIL AUTOMOBILE LAUNDRY
JACKSON AND FLINT STREETS
PRONTO BAIN PEANUT
Recommended in the Treatment
of Grippe COMANY
COLDS, COUGHS, NERVOUS
AND BILIOUS HEADACHES
AND SORE THROAT
Your druggist can get Pronto for SHELLERS, GRADERS AND
you and will refund your money WHOLESALE DEALERS
if it fails to satisfy. IN PEANUTS
PRODUCTS, INC. Telephone 1123
Albany, : Georgia Albany, : Georgia
1‘niir One Hundred ami TirelviSportinc Goods ok All Kinds HODGES BUILDERS
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS SUPPLY CO.
THE FAMOUS D. M. LINE PHONE 312
Steele Furniture and
Hardware Company BUILDING
COMPLETE HOUSE —of—
FURNISHERS ALL KINDS
CLARK HORSES AND MULES
MOTOR Wholesale Distributors
COMPANY —of— AGRICULTURAL
Albany, Georgia IMPLEMENTS
THAT SATISFIES” ESTATE OF
HUDSON ESSEX SUPER SIXES SAM FARKAS
Tel. 63 130 Broad Street
203 N. Washington Street Albany, : Georgia
Page One Hundred and ThirteenBELL McAFEE JEWELRY CO. “Reliable Goods Only ” 123 N. Washington Street Albany, Georgia ALBANY HOUSEFURNISHING COMPANY “IVEY'S PLACE’’ ASSISTANT HOME BUILDER THE STORE ALL ALBANY POINTS TO WITH PRIDE
COHEN BROTHERS FASHION PARK CLOTHIERS Tel. 581 125 N. Washington Street.
A HOUSE WITH J. W. GAGGSTATTER
“That School Girl
"IMPOSSIBLE” Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
YOU SAY? China, Silverware, Glassware,
SEE US OR
“GIFTS THAT LAST’’
ALBANY PAINT AND Tel. 127
WALL PAPER CO. 129 N. Washington Street
Paj c One Hundred and FourteenJ. C. PENNEY CO.
That Is Why We Have Waste-Baskets
The trash-bin is always larger than the strong box. The waste basket is usually twice the size of the letter-tray. Quality, or the lack of it, is what determines the importance of everything in life, whether it is shoes or sermons, poetry or pigs.
Some people claim that price is the most important consideration in our stores. They are wrong. No article ever crosses our counters that hasn’t a backbone of quality. Seconds, job lots, articles that won't wear well, are too expensive in the long run for us to offer our customers.
Quality—always at a saving. This is more than a slogan with us. It is the foundation on which we built a successful business.
CHERO-COLA BOTTLING CO.
Albany, Georgia 108 North St. Phone 815
TOURIST SERVICE STATION
1415 N. Jefferson Street Phone 1054-J
MR. S. J. SHEFFIELD
GEORGE E. JOHNSTON
Page One Hundred and Fifteen
Exchange Cigar Stand
Exchange Bank Building
Albany, :: Georgia
Southland Conservatory ot Music and School of Fine Arts
Best Instruction in Piano,
Voice, Expression, Public Speaking, Violin and other Stringed Instruments, Wind Instruments, Ball Room and Aesthetic Dancing
604 N. Jefferson Street
T. W. Ventulett Jake Ventulett
Albany, :: Georgia
Telephones 343, 106, 669YANCEY TRACTOR COMPANY
109-114-115 HOOKER AVE. :: ALBANY, GEORGIA
“Caterpillar” Tractors Power Farming Implements
Deep Tillage Implements
Road Building Machinery : Contractors’ Equipment
WITH EVERY KODAKS
GOOD WISH FILMS
—To— Prompt Service
ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL Expert Workmen
—From— McCOLLUM CAMERA SHOP
THE PHOTO SHOP COMMERCIAL
MRS. M. CANNON PHOTOGRAPHY
Page One Hundred and SixteenMade To Order Two Piece Suits
ALL ONE PRICE $21.75 ALL WOOL
Guaranteed $35 and $40 Woolens
WHY PAY MORE?? Here’s your choice of over 300 of the finest ALL WOOL fabrics ever shown in these parts, and every sample at the same price.
Perfect Fit Guaranteed
FULL SUIT OR OVERCOAT, $25.75 SINGLE PANTS, $8.25
Famous Scotch Woolen Mills One Price Suits
ORDER TODAY FROM
J. E. MacMILLAN, Mgr.
125 Court Avenue, Albany, Georgia
203 BROAD STREET PHONE 1546
ALBANY, : GEORGIA
GAS : OIL : GROCERIES
W. M. Wilder
Page due Hundred and SeventeenTropical Worsted for Young Men
With Two Pairs Trousers
108 N. Washington Street
Rosedale Floral Co. COMPLIMENTS OP Edgar Tompkins Bud Horton Jackie Griffin
South Jackson Street
PHONE 902 COMPLIMENTS OP
DAY OK NIGHT Mrs. H. M. Fouts VIOLIN TF.ACHKR
READ THE ADS
“And after all’s said and done Ads are the annual’s 'hack bone.”
“Brevity is the soul of wit Our ads are sure to make a hit.”
DEALER IN BEST
Page One Hundred and EighteenBOYS AND Cl BBS
SAVE YOUR MONEY
BY INVESTING IN REAL ESTATE.
IT IS THE BASIS OF MOST LARGE FORTUNES.
Buy a Vacant Lot or a House on Monthly Payments
FARMERS LAND, LOAN TITLE COMPANY
D. L. BEATIE, President
230 PINE STREET : ALBANY, GA. : PHONE 139
BASS BARBER SHOP 113 N. Washington St. PHONE 674 Compliments of— DR. J. C. KEATON
Compliments of— THE SPORTS SHOPPE NEW ALBANY HOTEL Compliments of— ARCADE BOOTERY ALBANY THEATRE ARCADE
Compliments of— Compliments of—
DR. RUSSEL L. GRACE 0. L. SILVERMAN
Pave One Hundred and NineteenCompliments of— Gulf Refining Co. Albany, :: Georgia Peacock’s Restaurant A Good Place to Eat Courtesy and Service 236 Pine Street Phone 1097
The Rook Gift Shop Gifts That Please for Graduation and All Occasions 121 Washington Street Lee’s Pharmacy 232 Pine Street Phone 910 Everything a Good Drug Store Ought to Carry Prompt Service
Compliments of— Dougherty Drug Co. 251 Broad Street Strickland’s Pharmacy Drugs : Cigars : Sodas Telephone 9131 Corner Store by the Bridge
We Feature Quality and Service and Handle Only the Best of Everything Free Delivery Phone 72 Tillman Jones Paul Elmore Plumbing, Steam and Gas Fitting 126 S. Washington Street Phone 1016
Paye One Hundred and TicentyLITTLE THINGS THAT BVJLl)
A GREAT FUTURE
Attention to small details, constant striving to do all things well, is one of the maxims of success. By constant study you broaden your vision, expand your knowledge and when properly applied you are enabled to make a high mark in life. The secret of this store’s success was built on perfection in small things. Nothing succeeds like success, and early reward comes to the successful man or woman.
THE FASHION FIRST STORE OF ALBANY
Albany Drug Co.
The Accommodating Drug Store
Everything a Good Drug Store Sells
Phones 860-861 Albany, Ga.
Stokes Lumber Company
Telephone Us Your Wants
NATIONAL PECAN GROWERS’ EXCHANGE
211 North Street PHONE 71 Albany, :: Georgia
Pufjc One Hundred and Twenty oneALBANY INSURANCE COMPANY Dan L. Gibson, Manager ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE 145 Pine Street Phone 30 ALBANY, GEORGIA Compliments of— Bessie Tift College Group FROM ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL Margaret Brannon Florrie Fulford Lavinia Herring Helen Hurst Rosa James Maggie McNamara Mary Muse
The Marinello Shoppe HOMEBUILDERS
“A Beauty Aid for Every LUMBER
Need,” SUPPLY CO.
ISO N. Jackson Street
ALBANY, GEORGIA Retail Dealers in LUMBER
WE BELIEVE IN
THIS SCHOOL —and—
Empire Sporting BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
Goods Company Plant on old Leesburg Road
‘‘Pee Wee” ‘‘Jodie”
Paye One Hundred and Twcnty-UooAlbany Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
W. B. HALEY, Manager
Delicious and Refreshing'
It Had to Be Good to Get W.here It Is!THE FLOWER SHOP Compliments of—
106 N. Jackson Street FLORENCE COAN SHOP
Telephone 471 Albany Theatre Arcade
COOLEY JEWELRY CO. Compliments of—
“Gifts that Last”
109 N. Washington St. HAL and ED’S
Tel. 1377 ALBANY, GA.
Compliments— HUMES MUSIC COMPANY
C. S. Waddell, Mgr.
Pen and Pencil Shop THE STORE OF MUSICAL SERVICE Phone 1448 214 Pine St.
Albany Theatre Arcade Albany, Georgia
HOTEL GORDON Compliments of—
ROOMS : 115 : BATHS FIREPROOF BOOKIE LIPPITT
Leading Commercial Hotel AND
Community Owned J. B. Waddill, Mgr. LANSING MAYS
Payc One Hundred and Twenty fourJ. c. w. c. HALEY MOTOR
HOLMAN MULE COMPANY
COMPANY Authorized Dealers
HORSES, MULES, BUGGIES,
WAGONS, HARNESSES Albany, :: Georgia
Albany Moultrie Blakely Ford Service for Ford Cars
GARAGE COMPLIMENTS OF—
Under Management AMERICUS
MOSE BALDWIN COMPANY
| Americus, Albany,
i Georgia Georcia
Page One Hundred and Twenty-fireThe Treasure Shoppe Royal Ice Cream
New Albany Hotel Parlor
Mrs. W. C. Scovill Albany’s Elegant Refreshment Place
Phone 806 Phone 875
McArthur-Spence Co. 600 N. Washington Street Mi-Lady’s Shoppe Specializes in Ladies’ Furnishings
IP here Courtesy Is Solicited
Phone 746 Jessie Hall, Manager
Munner'yn Bldg. 310 Pine Street
The Rucker Bakeries Warde-Harper Stock
116-118 South Jackson Street 130 Broad Street
234 Broad Street Phone 840
Robinson Drug Co. COMPLIMENTS
Two Stores Where your patronage is Albany Grocery Co.
properly handled 117 Pine St. Phone 914
Page One Hundred and Twenty-si —
CHOICE OF THE MAJORITY
Equip Your Home with Frigidaike, and Forget All Refrigeration Worries.
See Our Display of All Porcelain Cabinets with Tu Tone Colors.
115 N. JACKSON STREET ' ALBANY, GEORGIA
Products of General Motors
Hunt up Granddad’s old love letters and other old papers, (es-pecially around war- i'V times) and let me tell you what the envelopes ane stamps are worth. J. Hugh Conley Phone 1569 P. O. Box 97 Albany COMPLIMENTS OF— Dr. Otis D. Rackley
COMPLIMENTS OF— City Service Station “Bob” “Red”
We Outfit You From Hats to Shoes “GOLD BOND’’ SUITS “NO NAME” HATS “SEI.Z” SHOES For Men and Young Men I. A. Rosenberg Co. 222-224 Broad Street ALBANY, GEORGIA Collins Machinery Co. New and Second Hand Machinery, Engine , Boilers, Saw Mills, Planers, Dry Kilns, Electric Motors and Anything in the machinery line. WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY Telephone 181 143 Pine Street ALBANY, GEORGIA
Pane One Hundred and Ticenti?- ercnCompliments of OUR ALUMNI
George Farkas Bertha Dorsey
Mary Mock Jesse D. Weston, Jr.
Maggie Hali. Bubber Joiner
Elmer Hutto Chick Livingston
George B. Mock Richard Hobbs
Helen Posey Doris Hall
Turner Ball Ed. Faber
Georce Wood Sparks
J. B. DAVIS
Page One Hundred and Twenty-eightl aye One Hundred and Twenty nine"• YYr . t't'Yj y . yrr rrs Yr.) rrs fY
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footer davi e sDESIGN E AETirTX
f ACti DEPARTMENT TOPPED
BY A SPECIALIST
fACULTY MEMBERS, STAEE OffICERS AND STUDENTS ARE
INVITED TO VISIT OUR STUDIO
COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS
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