Appomattox State Agricultural School - Agricola Yearbook (Appomattox, VA)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1918 volume:
C RIC CD L
G ETEE N G
C X C
The Senior Class
Appomattox State Agricultural School
Ao RIC oLA
'Gln Cttttia-35 EEE, 32111153 C'tFIu11aniI
as a taken nt appreriatinn anh tune fur 1121: nntiring anh
zgmpatlqetin aih in a11 things pertaining tn unr
:lass ani! s1:11nu1, fue, the 0115155 ut Hine-
teen Eiigtyteen, habitats the first
E1n1n1ne ut Qsgrirula
,N the publication of this, the first
gain! the um of the ,Stiff and Class of
Eighteen to pioduce a book that
will serve as a pleasant reminder
of the school life and scenes at old A. S. A.
S. Our desire is that the Alumni and friends
of our school may in the future look back
into our golden school day past with a keener
sense of pleasure and pride by the use of our
I volunie of Agricola, it has been
, rf '1 , ,
If you are pleased as you scan these pages
We shall be well repaid for our labors, and if
not, our compensation will be that we have
done our best.
IAQ H 1155
HERMAN T. BASS ..............
JULIAN B. GILLS ..,,...........,........ .......,..............,..., A RT EDITOR
ELLIOTT OI-IEATHAM ............... ........... B USINESS M.xN.IGER
HARRY C, SI-IOTVVELL ...,.......... .....,...,....... S ENIOR. CLASS EDITOR
ANNIE L. MARSHALL
ANNA VRIES ........,.A...T,..,.,,..,.,...
VIRGINIA HANCOCK ....
LITERARY SOCIETY EDITORS
...............EDITOR J OKES AND GRINDS
.,...,.....................LITERARY . EDITOR
sum N. R. FEATHERSTQN ,....,.....,, ,,,..,A. Y .... P RESIDENT
A. T. INGE ........,........................................... ..................................... .......,.,,,. C L ERK
E. P. SEARS
. A, O7BRIEN
O. N. WOCDLRIDGE
J. R. JEIAMILTON F
T. J. LIGON
J. P. ALVIS J. O. DAVIDSON
J, W. DAVIDSON
LINDSAY CRAWLEY, M. A., Pffifzzcipal
MISS XTIOLA W7IRGINIA ROLLINGS, B. A.
ENGLISH AND HISTORY
MISS JENNIE GODWIN, B. A.
FRENCH AND LATIN .
MISS E. KEIJLOGG .I10LLAND IS. N. Sl
LIATHEMATICS AND PHYSICS
L. D. I-IAMNER IV. P. 1.1
AGRICULTURE AND MANUAL TRAINING
MISS WILLIE STANLEY
GRADE WORK AND LIBRARIAN
MISS LUSTER GOLD, B. A.
DOMESTIC SCIENCE AND ARTS
MISS NANNIE FOSTER,
MISS LIZZIE YOUNG
N GRADE WVORK
MISS ALICE M. HUBBARD
MISS EDMONIA HARDY
MISS ESTELLE THORNTON
MISS IQATE FRANKLIN
- """"' " 5
ROBERT WEST BEALE
' ' ROBBIE ' '
"To be honest as this world goes, is to be one
man picked out of ten, t7zouscmcZ"
W3.Sl1il1gt011 Literary Society, T1'C3.Sll1'C1' of
Washington Literary Society.
MARIE SUSIE BOOKER
H,E7lt7LG7L victory or else a grave"
VVashington Literary Society, President War
HERMAN T BASS
"True dignity exists iiiciepeiiclelit of studied
gestures or well-practiced smiles"
WHShi11gt011 Literary Society 5 President of
Senior Class, Class Poet, Washizigtoii, Joint-
Orator, Pnesiclent of Y. M. C. A.g l?1'esident of
Halifax Club, Y. M. C. A. Committeeg Captain
of Baseball, Vice'P1-esident of Athletic Associa-
tion, Vice-President of Waslmiiigton Literary So-
ciety, Vice-President of Chemistry Club, Ex-
President of Wasliiiigtoii Literary Societyg Base-
ball, '17, '18, Football, '17, Editor-in-Chief of
RICHARD WALKER CALDWELL
"I Clare do all that may become a man"
Lee Literary Soeietyg Ex-Censor of Lee Literary
Soeietyg Lee, Joint Debater.
EMMA LUCILLE CALDWELL
"They are never alone that are aeeompcuviefl with
noble thoughts' '
Lee Literary Soeietyg President Lee Literary
Soeietyg Class Historian.
THOMAS EARL CALDWELL
"A Christian is the highest style of 'm.a,n"
Washington Literary Society.
1 1 CHEAT 1 1 I .
"The glass of fashion and the mould of formg
the observed of all observers"
Wasliington Literary Society, Business Manager
of AGRICOLAQ President of Athletic Association,
Captain Football, '17, Manager of Baseball, '18,
Y. M. C. A. Committee, Football, '16, '17, Base-
ball, '15, '17, '18, President of Joint Literary
Exercises, Ex-President Washington Literary So-
LILLIAN MAUDE EVANS
K I J 7
"The best of 'me is cllllgoncen
Washington Literary Society.
JULIAN BRAXTON GILLS
"None but himself can be his parallel"
Washilrgtoii Literary Society, President Wasli-
ington Literary Soeietyg Class Oratorg Football,
'16, '17, Wasliillgtolr, Joint Debaterg Art Editor
GEORGE OZEN MARTIN
' ' PHARAOH ' '
' 'P1'esbyteMan, true blue' '
Washington Literary Soeietyg Y. M. G. A.
Committee 3 Ex-President Washington Literary S0-
Gietyg Ex-Vice-President Wasiiiiigtoii Literary
ANNIE LAURIE MARSHALL
l l JEFF 3 7
' ' Sweet mercy is nobility 's true badge ' '
Lee Literary Societyg Lee Society Criticg AGRI-
COLA Editor for Lee Societyg Ex-Secretary of Lee
HARRY CLARK SHOTWELL
"When duty whispers low, thou must-He always
says, 'I can' "
Washington Literary Soeietyg Class Editor of
AGRICOLA5 President of Tennis Club 5 Assistant
Manager of Baseballg Secretary and Treasurer
of Y. M. C. A.g Secretary and Treasurer of Hali-
fax Club 5 Ex-Vice-President Washington Society 5
EX-Censor WVashing'ton Literary Society 5 Stage
Manager of Joint Literary Exercises.
KATE ELIZABETH O'BRIEN
"Genius 'must be born and ozefuer can be taught"
Lee Lite1'a1'y Society 5 Vice-President of Lee
Literary Society 5 Senior Class Prophetess. '
ROY RICHARD SHOTWELL
"Hang sorrow, care will kill a cat cmd, tlnerefore,
Zet's be merry"
Waslxillgrtolx Literary Societyg Football, '175
MACIE DELILAH INGE
f'Her voice was over soft, gentle and Zowg an
easccllent thing in woman"
Wa.sl1i11g'to11 Literary Society.
WILLIAM THOMAS TURNES
"He was CL mam, take Mm for all 'ln all"
Wasliiiigtoii Literary Societyg Critic of Wasil-
iugton Literary Societyg Washiugfton Joint De-
ELSIE MARY PAYNE
"Aga ccmozot wither' her, nm' custom stale her
Washington Literary Society 5 Ex-Secretary
'Wasl'1i11gto11 Literary Society.
LEWIS MAXWELL VAUGHAN
"His only fault is that he has vw fault"
Washington Literary Society.
AUBREY ELAM WEBB
"A heart to resolve, a head to oovitrtve and a
hand to execute"
Washington Literary Society, Manager of Foot-
ball, '17, Secretary and Treasurer of Athletic
Association, Football, '17, '18,
KATHLEEN DOUGLAS RUGKER
' ' :KATINKA ' '
" To those who know thee hot, no words can paint,
And those who know thee, know all words are
Washington Literary Society, Class Testatorg
Washington, Joint Reacller.
LONNIE HOWARD FINCI-I
"The best mam that efuoo' was, was ct
Washington Literary Society 5 Baseball, '18,
Vice-Presiclelit of Halifax Club. I
GUY HARRIS -
' ' Silence is golden, ' '
Lee Literary Society.
OLIVE WALKER THORNHILL
"Smooth -runs the water 'where
the brook is deep"
Lee Literary Society.
The days have past and the time has come
When opes for each his path in lifeg
The friendly voice, the drowsy hum
'Give way to endless toil and strife.
We cannot stop, nor can we wait,
Until dame fortune pays her callg
We must hold the course, and mend our
Or as others, falter, err and fall.
The years are long, the way is hard,
And not as the days gone, by,
Wlieii wrongs we1'e met with knowing nod,
Our faults, with a patient sigh. '
Youthful days are sped, new tasks are set
In a field that 's barren to our view,
'Tis our duty to sow, our dues to get
A harvest that 'S reaped by few.
BEULAH LEE ST. JOHN
"The crown jewel of olmmcteo' is .s'i11,ce1'i'ly"
Wasllixigtoli Literary Soeietyg Secretary of
WVashington Literary Society.
JOSIAH BERNARD INGE
"Be go1'e'1'-necl by your knowleclge and proceed in
the sway of your own will" ,
Lee Literary Societyg Censor of Lee Literary
Soeietyg Lee Debating Tealng President Lee Vxfar
Savings Soeietyg Ex-President Lee Literary So-
Dear friends, we part to meet no-more,
Alma Mater stande.
In a meeting of elasping
But in a l1lllOll of love our
Those ideals for which our
Uneonquered, conquering, we 'll dwell apart,
Though .living together it will be,
For ideals will unite, and heart to heart,
Though parted by fathomless sea.. ,Q Q '
Dreamed of achievements, will be realized,
Wlieii dreamed from a heart of idealsg
Achievements never known, seareely surniised,
Comes from lives knowing no other than
On to our work, with courage and songg
On to the goal, for which we're trainedg
In faults ever weak, and merits ever strong,
Living, welll live honorablyg dying, die
SAG a aa
Hlstory of Class E1ghteen
O be a true historian, one must of necessity deal merely with facts
and depict incidents as they really transpire.
Should you ask us whence Class '18 gathered such a band, I should
tell you from the grammar grades before us, from the schools about
the district and from many other counties.
With ardent desire to make further pursuit of the studies we had
learned to like in the grammar grades, our class assembled here in
the year 1914. Then, we were only twelve in number, since, others
have joined us, year by year, until we have become five and twenty. In the char-
acteristics which make up an all-round class, ours may be justly regarded as
second to none. In September, 1916, there came to us from South Boston, Her-
man Bass, dignified and reserved. In varied lines he istalented, he has won for
us fame as an orator and poet, yet-as many great men have fallen-so has Her-
man fallen victim to cupid's dart. This tends to inspire his expression of thought,
and by it some day he will win laurels so envied by all. Today as our class
president, he stands as a leader' among us. 1
Among our happy number in the first year, was Annie Laurie Marshall,
who is today secretary of class '18 She has been an active member of the Lee
Literary Society and a successful contestant for silver VV. C. T. U. Medal.
One of our most faithful workers, is Joe Inge, who will be remembered as
a star debater through these four years, he has often been heard eloquently
pleading his cause.
From the forest primeval in September, 1916, came Guy I-Iarris. He
very soon adapted himself to the ways of A. S. A. S., and has proved successful in
the application of his orderly habits.
One of our best musicians, who has been with us the four years, is Macie
Inge. Though residing some distance from school, she has been a faithful pupil.
The most industrious member of our class, is Thomas Caldwell, who joined
us as a Freshman. 'He believes that "Satan finds mischief for idle hands to dof'
Robert Beale hails from our rival city, Pamplin, and right proud he is of
the fact. He possesses a strong sense of humor, and is never so happy as when
playing pranks on his fellow pupil. Robert has been with us two years, and is
now among our leading students. .
SAG R MA
Charlotte county is represented by Beulah St. John, who joined our class
in September, 1917. She is secretary of the Washington Literary Society, and
is a zealous worker.
Richard Caldwell is very much interested in Agriculture-modern and
scientific farming. He excels also in Mathematics.
Lonnie Finch is a native of South Boston, and is a stranger in our midst-
having only been with us a few months. VVe Welcome hiin into our circle of
Seniors, as well as on the field of baseball.
In the Sophomore year, Kate O'Brien made for us a record by Winning
the scholarship medal. She is the only girl in our class who has toiled over
Latin during these four years. Every phase of her work has been successful.
From the Valley of Virginia, in September, 1916, came Lewis Vaughan.
He is a member of the Waisliington Literary Society, but believes that, 'tSilence is
golden," and that thought is deeper than all speech.
Harry Shotwell, a noble son of Halifax county, joined us in the Junior
year. He is the only masculine member of our class, who was inspired by-the
Late in September, 1915, from Brookneal, came Lillian Evans, though she
found school life and romance closely allied, she never fails to do her duty, and
is the most proficient in French.
As a representative from the Sunny South, came Elliott Cheatham. He
has always studied diligently just before Exams., and is a very athletic Senior-
having won two medals in the fields. "He ever strives to come up to the
Though Walker Thornhill has been identified with our school only for the
past term, he has established himself as a Senior, and is an active member of the
Lee Literary Society.
Elsie Payne, a demure maiden from Culpepper, joined us as Juniors. She
is good in all Work, but has excelled in Domestic Science. Her garments are
dainty, her dishes, delicious. .
Ever since there has been a dormitory at A. S. A. S., there has been one
or two of the Shotwell boys with us. When its doors opened in September, we
were glad to Welcome Roy, the youngest son, who has during these months, made
friends of us all and usually gets E Cexcellentj on disposition.
A gentleman who believes that "Impossible" is a word to be found only
in the dictionary of "fools" is Thomas Turnes, who has always been among
the tirst of our class. His motto is good, and we hope after he leaves us, that
he may ever retain benefits derived from it. A
Boldly and without fear, the jolly Susie Booker stepped from Liberty
Chapel High School into our class, and little cause has she to fear, for
Chemistry HD has no terrors for her.
All through the High School, We have had with us Aubrey VVebb, from
Hixburg. In all the dignity of his Seniorship, he aspires to Win a "Young,'
maiden. He has been a faithful member of the VVashington Literary Society,
and ever loyal to all duties imposed.
Kathleen Rucker, who was with us as a Freshman, is talented, having won
two medals in W. C. T. U. contest. She has been loyal to the Washington
Literary Society, and has Won fame for it.
The president of the Washington Literary Society, is Julian Gills, who is
like the poor-We have had him with us always. He is adept in things, both
artistic and literary, and to him credit is due for numerous sketches found in
our annual. I
Now that I have given you a mental picture as We were-as we arc, you
will bear with us even in this hour-the time when We come to realize that. our
young lives are just on the verge of the great field awaiting us.
True to our motto, "Labor conquers all things," we go forth, determined
to achieve success.
SAG R MA
Prophecy of Class '18
HEN our little band of pilgrims swung into the boisterous tide of
Q ' High School work just four years ago, there was such a terrible
if mixture of giggling girls and wiggling boys, that it was rather per-
QS3 plexing to know just what Dame Fortune had in store for them.
6 The long and the short, the fat and lean, the idiot and genius,
00 the wise and foolish, have fought their way shoulder to shoulder, ris-
' ing and falling on the cbbing tide until in June, 1918, we have
twenty-five survivors, who appear above the surging waves of
Geometry, Latin and Physics, and have a future worth revealing.
Before me a dark mysterious veil lifted, enveloping me into eternal dark-
ness, and the uncanny hand of fate guided me across unfathomable depths to the
Delphian Oracle. There in a sequestered bower, amidst rustling oaks, shrouded
in the clouds of vapor, I connnuned with the goddess of fate, who many times
in the history of old, has waved her mystic wand over the heads of Roman and
Grecian heroes. A still small voice whispered into my ears, t'Be not amazed,
for 'whatsoever a man soweth that shall he also reap '."
The future of your classmates is only a fulfillment of the past. A stroke
of the mystic wand and out of the vapor came Herman Bass with his serene
countenance and drea.1ny eyes of brown. He wa.s living in his happy home of
the far West-his profession obtained-and by his Fireside was his faithful
" Kat." -
Far off in the Oriental world-Harry Shotwell was swaying the audience
of Ancient Rome to the strains of his melodious music.
In the Sunny South, was Lucile Caldwell, teaching Domestic Science with
a zealous CZellerlsj heart to return to 4'Old Virginny. "
There was our athlete, Elliott Cheatham, happily residing in a neat bunga-
low beside Randolph-Macon, as his better half was a member of the faculty of
Next from the vapor, flew Lewis Vaughan, our faithful student in Mathe-
matics. He was a skillful civil engineer in France, which speaks 'well for our
Class of '18.
I then saw Elsie Payne, to which the following description may be applied:
"Eyes that are blue and smiles that bewitchf' She was an efficient gray-haired
history teacher, impressing upon her pupils the importance of knowing all about
Richelieu and Captain Smith.
In a group, Thomas Caldwell, Guy Harris and Walker Thornhill made
their appearance. No American Soldiers were as proud of responding to their
Country's call as these three, for they were then fighting in the trenches of
France, clisplaymg 'in them what was best.
Next came Joe Inge. Yes, there he stood in the shoes of President Wilson,
which he had long since laid aside. His face was serious and grave, and in his
thought, the destiny of the mightiest nation on earth.
Crying and sighing, came our aifectionate Annie Laurie Marshall for a
divorce from Richard Caldwell, because she had found out that he was not a
I caught sight of the most wonderful city of Virginia, Hopewell, and in
its midst were two of my classmates, Aubrey Webb, having risen to the position
of principal of a High School, had associated with him in the enlightenment of
the cosmopolitan population, Beulah St. John.
Other familiar faces then rose out of the darkness and portrayed their
paths of life. There came to my ears the sentiment of Lillian Evans, "Happy
Am I, from Care I'm Free, Why Arenlt They All Contented Like Me?" Sweetly
and lovingly, she lrightened the home of a young professor of Chatham Training
I heard the favorite quotation of Julian Gills, "Let not the creaking of
shoes nor the rustling of silks betray thy poor heart to woman." He had closely
followed his motto, for he was a bachelor and also an artist, studying intensively
the Architecture of Greece. "And he went from place to place, gathering relics
of the Old Greek Art."
With a cat purring on the hearth-rug, dozing by the fire-side sat an old
maid-her hair screwed up in a tight little knot on the top of her head. Her, I
recognized to be Macie Inge still living in Appomattox, 4'Still achieving, still
t'Learn to labor and to wait," brought to my mind the daily expression of
George Martin 's face, and truly said, for he was the only member of our class
engaged in active Christian service-being a. progressive Missionary, in China.
SAG R MA
I heard the whirring sound of a dynamo, and saw Robert Beale, our
electrician. He was following closely in the foot-steps of Thomas Edison, ex-
perimenting incessantly with electricity and its applications.
Then came Susie Booker. She had accomplished her long desire to be a
Red Cross Nurse, and by her side, in one of the largest hospitals of France, was
her most amiable companion, Doctor Thomas Turnes.
Then to my surprise, whom should I see but a prime old bachelor, Roy
Shotwell. He had always been popular among the fair sex, but to his sorrow had
never found his '4Dream Girl."
I next saw Lonnie Finch, who had won fame in the Athletic field, and was
pitching ball for the " Giants."
Among my lucky friends, who had risen to dazzling heights of fame, was
Kathleen Rucker. In the West was a magnificent amphitheater, and there
Kathleen was singing her way into the hearts ofthousands of people. I-Ier
favorite selection was "Carry Me Back to Ole Virginnyf' where of course, she
could catch more " Bass."
And Lo! There I stood amidst the oaks, and behold-the rustling of the
leaves ceased and my fate remained untold.
IP. S.-The author of the above, at an early age, became famous for her
novels and stories of romance, all of which suggestive of their origin, speak for
great truths and high ideals.-ED1'roR.l
Last Will and Testament of Class '18
We, now in sorrow, salute you with one last good-bye, that makes our hearts tender
and remembering an old proverb, " Overcome evil with good," we forget our little grievances
we have held against each other, and bequeath to the following-with good intention and from
a generous heart-the possessions of the Seniors of '18,
To our persistent and never-tiring coach in H Paradise Lost," Professor Crawley, the
fifty-page spelling essays of the Seniors of '18, may he secure the wanted information and
profilt wpll thereby. In addition to this, our appreciation and gratitude for the many services
renc erec us.
To our patient teacher of Domestic Science, Miss Gold, the firm, "Smith and Gold",
may it live long a11d be popular among the students of the old A. S. A. S.
To our English instructor, Miss Rollings, the student of Shakespeare, a Morocco-bound
volume of his complete works with all quotations properly marked.
To Miss Godwin, a cozy little bungalow, where in the twilight she may listen
to the story of " Moses."
To Miss Foster, a knitting bag, in order that she may make sweaters for all name-
sakes of General Ewell.
To Miss Young, the story of "Webb's" romance.
To Miss Thornton, the t'Chap's" smiles as it has been reported, she is particularly
fond of them.
To Miss Willie Stanley, a little powder and paint.
To Miss Eddie Hardy, absolutely nothing-for what does she need?
To Miss Hubbard, the good luck of the North Wiiicl, that it may bring home her
To Miss Holland, a "smokeless" room.
To Miss Kate Franklin, a sign board, to hang over the Piano "keep your foot on the
To Mr. Hamner, a glass eye, that will not flirt with all the fair sex of the A. S. A. S.
To our President Monsieur Herman Bass, the song, "'They Go Wild, Simply Wilcl Over
Me," as he is likened unto a magnet among the fair sex of the old A. S. A. S.
To Julian Gills and Susie Booker the song: U The Sunshine of Your Smile."
To Thomas Turnes and Miss Beulah St. John, who Seem to have been exchanging smiles,
a smile that never dies. ,
To Lucile Caldwell, a box of writing paper that she may continue her correspondence
to Mother UD-Zellers being private secretary.
To Robert Beale and George Martin, the position as bootblacks, in the A. S. A. S.
ToyLillian Evans, a diamond, as her other one has deserted her.
To Macie Inge and Joe Inge, the happy trail leading to loveland, where in the twilight,
she may hear him whisper, ' 'Maime Vous?" for both are students of French.
To Elsie Payne, the love of "Smith"-her favorite expression.
To Kate O'Brien, who wears an Irish smile, the "Irish Love Song", may she sing it
well, with charming effect! 1
To Annie Laurie Marshall and Thomas Caldwell, the love and friendship of Nannie
yTo Elliot Cheatham and Lonnie Finch, a deck of cards, and the song, "I Am Afraid
to Go Home in the Dark," as all sports like to go home in the moon tide."
To Roy Shotwell, the sole right to drive a Chalmers car.
To Guy Harris and Richard Caldwell, a bit of sunshine.
To Walker Thornhill, a monkey to keep him company.
To Lewis Vaughan, 'fthe spoiled child,7' a rattler to amuse the homesick lad.
To Harry Shotwell, just a little advice-don't let her eyes fool you.
Last, but not least, to Aubrey lVebb, the "Young7' lady 's smile.
And here's to the nice . Just a little advice:
Little Juniors, Sophs and Rats " Don't forget, look wise"-
All the old gloves and bats, This will your knowledge advertise.
And to complete the mass, TESTATOR.
-.5 xy KJ
si 535 MQW
,. l 7
A I I ,J 3,
I xi igne-
junior Class e
Tivo Pei a gustia, ad augustan COLORS: Purple and Gold FLOVS ER Sweet Peas
ASHBX RUCKER ..... .. ,P1CS'I,fZC2Lt
SAM BISHOP ........., Vwe Pzeszdent
MILDRED MCDE XRMOND ........,... Semgtmy
JESSALYN HXNCOCK A........, T1 MSM 01
Percy Rogers '
ANNA Veins, '19
In ancient days when Athens
Was called the "Flower of Greece,"
And great Rome vied with Carthage
For power oler land and sea,
When Rome was ruler of the world,
That grand and mighty nation
Was led to victory by one word:
"Forward," to rule o'er all creation.
When England, the home of our fathers,
Struggled through wars untold,
What caused l1er to win the battle?
What made her knights so bold?
What made that little band of men
Withstand the ocean wave,
And discover our America?
Did not "Forward" make them brave?
Our great and glorious country,
The grandest land on earth,
Was once a band of Pilgrims
Fleeing from tyra1111y's girth,
Struggling alone with the savage,
Courageously working their way,
What gave them strength for the struggle?
"Forward,' ' by night and by day.
Hard were the wars of our country,
But victory has ever been ours,
So now i11 this world-wide crisis,
Again let us use all our powers,
And fight for a world-wide freedom,
Yes, fight for humanity's sake,
Still borne to tl1e strife by our watehword
"Forward," in the combat, awake!
And thus as the earth 's greatest nations,
From time immemorial till now,
Have been lead to success by that motto,
Let us, too, adopt it as our vow,
And inspired by tl1e deeds of our fathers,
Whose valour oft lead in the fray,
Let us work and win in the battle,
"Forward," though rocky the way.
And then in the work of our High School,
We also that motto may keep,
And work for its glory and honor,
And win, though the path be steep!
So taking that glorious motto,
That through all the ages resound,
We 'll stiek to the fight, and conquer,
f'Forward," till we reach surer ground.
MOTTO: "Semper Paratus" COLORS: Purple and Gold
EDWIN ADAMS ..
HETTIE WOODSON ,,.,.,. .
LUCILE O IBRIEN
Mary Taylor Gills
. ......... Secretary
SAG R MA
NELLiE. ROBERTSON, '19
Slowly do the sunbeams fall,
And the creeping twilight shadows
Come to answer the lover 's call.
Birds do merrily sing to swell
The hearts of mothers who are sad,
And joy comes within to dwell.
Blue are the mountains o'er the way, gy
And' the lilies bow their heads in sleep
To wait for the dawn of another day.
Many a sister, her brother does lack,
Wliile meditating, she breathes a fervent pr iver
That all victorious he may come back.
Happy are those who have done a kind deed
Made a sad heart happy, or given
To those who are greatly in need 5
They, contented with the day to part,
Knowing no harm can come to them,
Lie down to rest with a grateful heart.
T W S
MOTTO: "Act well your
REGGIE STANLEY .....,...,....
WAXILREN CALLAHAM .......
CALLIE BABCOCIQ ....,....
part ' '- COLOR: Black and Gold FLOWER: White Rose
0 FF I C E RS
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Charlie Walker' -
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Riley Lewis Sprzulliii
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IHERMAN Bkss ........
Washington Literary Society'
COLOR: Green and Golrl
BEULAH ST. JOHN .............
MILDREU' TRENT . ...... .
PERCY ROGERS ....i..
THOMAS TURNEAS .,....
JOHN ZELLERS .......
ROY SHOTXVELL ...,,,,..
ROBERT BEALE ...,,,
STELLA 'PAYNE .......
Herman Bass .
Miss VIOIUX .Ro1,LrNGs T Miss jKEm,ooo
, ,..... ...... A sszstaut Secretary
Riley Lewis Sprafllin
Mildred Trent -
WASHINGTON LITERARY S001-ETY
SAG R I-tier
Lee Literary Society'
COLORS: Gold and Black
LUCILE CALDWELL ..... ,
KATE O'BRIEN .....,...
ANNA Vimzs ....,,..,..........L.....,..A...
LUCILE O'BR1EN ,.............................
ANNIE LAURIE lvIARsHrxLL ..........
JEss,xLYN HANCOCK ........,...,,.,,...
JOE INGE ,,.....,.,,.....................,,....
MILDRED BICDEARMOND ..,..,.
RHEDA DLUNKARD ........................
IVIINNIE LEE ROBERTSON ,..,..,......
Miss LUSTER GOLD
Miss JENNIE GODNVIN Mn.
Mary Taylor Gills
Annie Laurie Marshall
Minnie Lee Robertson Eunice Woodson
LEE LITERARY SOCIETY
History of the Washington
In the year of nineteen-fifteen, a new Literary Society was organized, in the Appomattox
Agricultural High School. It was not a hard matter to decide upon a name, however, since
each member wanted his society to bear the great name "VVa.shingtonf'
The VVashington Literary Society was organized with forty-eight members, and from
the very first, had its interesting program every Friday afternoon. Its members proved
loyal 3.1111 efiicient, and at the end of the year were very joyful, because the Society had been
crowned with victory in every contest with the Lee Society.
In September, 1916, the Society began a new year. The Seniors of '15 were missed
very much, but many new members came to till their places, making EL11 enrollment of fifty-
two members. Again, the WVashington won in every contest which it entered. At the
Hnal contest, it won the banner given by Mrs. Crawley.
In September, 1917, the old members returned, and many new members were welcomed
by the Society. This year the membership was sixty. The members were as loyal as ever,
but the Society had tl1e misfortune of being defeated in one joint debate. It won in both
musical contests, but in the last, by a very small margin. The final contest of this year
was also won by the Society.
The Spring of 1918, is drawing to an end. Many of the Societyts best members will
go out with the graduating class, and though they will never be forgotten, we hope that others
will come to fill the ranks, and the WVashington Literary Society will maintain its former record.
'History of Lee Literary Society
In September, 1908, the Lee Literary Society, of Appomattox State Agricultural
School, started on the road to fame, a little band of Pilgrims bearing the name of the greatest
leader the South has ever known, General Robert E. Lee.
Hard at first was the struggle, but nobly supported by each and every member, and
wisely ruled by the officers, the Society soon acquired an important position in the school
and became widely known.
September, 1915, tl1e Society membership was so large that the faculty advised a
division, and accordingly, two captains were chosen, and two societies were formed-one
retaining the name of Lee, and the other, choosing that of Wasliiiigtoil.
Soon contests between the two societies began, which were won by the Wasliiiigtoii
each time except one. The banner of "Victory," given at commencement, was also won and
kept by the Washington Society.
But, although we grieve over our loss, we congratulate the VVashington in their success,
and do not despair.
WVe bear the name of General Lee, who, although he surrendered to his opponent, is
yet the greatest man the South has ever known, and we, who have been several times defeated,
acknowledge it boldly and without shame, trusting that we too, shall be great despite our
So let us on, to the battle, working and struggling, fighting to the last and never
ceasing 'till we attain once and for always H Victory."
was one of the first to arrive at the Dormitory on September ll, 1915.
The first person I met, was Miss Nannie I, Foster, one of our
I popular grade teachers. The next sight which attracted my atten-
W5 tion was Mr. Ernest Shotwell setting his suitcase down on Mr,
,h Crawley 's front porch and ringing the door bell vigorously. Since
I had come into town on No. 8-the most popular train which passed
5-'D . through Appomattox-supper-time soon arrived 5 then I met a
number of young men and young girls, whom I later learned to love
very dearly. This was Saturday, and school opened the following Monday.
My roommate and I managed, somehow, to live through that Sunday, and
were ready for school when the bell rang hflonday morning. In the meantime,
more boys and girls had arrived at the Dormitory.
IVe tried to be jolly and nice, but, I think it was almost a perfect failure,
as everyone of us were feeling blue and sick at heart, because we had left our
homes and were now among strangers.
Mrs. Abbitt, the matron, was lovely to us, and both she and Mr. Crawley
tried to make us "feel at home." After we had been here a few days, we began
to know each other, and we felt much better. Everyone was congenial, and we
had music every evening, in our little reception room down on the first floor,
and often we played games on the campus.
One day, Ruthe Foster and I were passing down the hall, and saw written
in large letters on one of the doors: B'Il8CIlZ'1iS Cfcwitpbcll. Ruthe said, '4For
Heaven 's sake let's go in. It ls been so long since I saw a Campbell biscuit."
The boys were very nice to the girls, yes, very nice, often we would be
surprised by a box of candy, a bag of chinquapins 5 or peanuts coming through
the window, while we would be poring C525 over some difficult lesson for the
The second floor was "No Man is Land"-perhaps c'Mick" could explain
why this was true.
Miss Pocahontas VVray, the teacher of Mathematics, was always "on the
job,'7 when the boys wanted to have a tete-a-tete with their favorite girls, after
returning from church Sunday nights.
The broom learned, before the year was gone, that it had two duties to
perform, this was an excellent way to convey notes from downstairs to an up-
stairs window, unless the Demon CD appeared around the corner about the
time the broom had gotten about half-way on its journey.
The first year in the Dormitory will always be remembered by everyone
who was here, as being the happiest of all the years of dormitory life. It was
more like our l1ome then, and we had much more pleasure than ever again.
We enjoyed the winter sports a great deal, particularly skating on the
icy cement walks, until one night HRunt" Rice fell and his head broke the walk
up so that we could not skate any more. It was this year that 'LJimmy" 'Wim-
bish and Nolan Gibson learned to dig up demerits.
Then came Commencement, which was the end of our happy little circle.
Many of our dear friends graduated and left us, never to return. It was a
sad time-that last night of Comniencement-when we bade each other farewell,
and our thoughts iiew rapidly back over the few happy months we had spent
together at school.
The most important feature of Commencement week, besides Senior
night, was the Senior Play-Shakespeare's 'LHainlet"-which plainly showed
that the class had not been idlers, by any means.
Our vacation passed quickly, and we soon found ourselves back at school
again. lt is very different now. Vile have a new faculty, and a number of new
students, some charming young maidens, and some wonderfully intelligent C525
young men from different counties of the State-particularly those who hail
from Halifax and Amherst. '
Ernest is back again with his smiles and dimples, and 'LRunt" Rice CI
mean Professor Ricej returned with his kid brother. This kid is a wonder, too,
not only in his classes, buteverywhere. There are three' young professors here
this year, and they seem to enjoy playing Rook with the ladies in Mrs. Abbittls
room, during the long winter evenings-judging from the hearty peals of
laughter that reach the second floor, just when one is working out the hardest
problem in the next day 's lesson.
In the evenings, just after supper, the boys and girls gather in the recep-
tion room and enjoy a few musical selections. Elliott 's splendid tenor blending
harmoniously with the other voices, while his thoughts soar to the room just
above. And shall we ever forget how Elsie blushed when Parson Moore played
and sang his little song, 'tKisses One, Kisses Two"'?
At the beginning of the second term, some new students entered school,
Frances Myers, Herman Bass, and our old friend, Yeadon Wimbish, returned,
all of whom we were glad to welcome.
' We entertained a number of our friends, by giving a mid-winter reception
in the Dormitory dining-hall, on the night of January 19, which marked the
beginning of the new term.
When war was declared, our boys responded to the call of their country,
and although they knew they were leaving a good school and friends, they felt
it their duty to serve their U. S. A., so Parson Moore, Hugh Oglesby, Robert
Beale, "Long John" Fore and "Runt" Rice, volunteered. We missed them
greatly from the dormitory circle, the place did not seem the same without
them, but we felt proud to know they had such a patriotic spirit.
Seeing our noble-hearted boys enlist in the army to iight for our country,
aroused a determination in us to do our duty here more thoroughly than ever
before, and we worked faithfully until commencement week, at which time we
witnessed the graduation exercises of twenty-nine of our boy a.nd girl friends-
fifteen of whom were pupils who boarded in the Dormitory. Many tears were
shed when the old crowd separated, and each went away to do his, or her part
in the world. . I
Now another short vacation has iiown by and again on the morning of
September 13, 1917, we find ourselves assembled in the auditorium, listening to
addresses of welcome, delivered by different members of the faculty and well-
known friends of the school.
VVe ind quite a number of strangers at the Dormitory now, many new
faces have come in to take the places left vacant by so many of our dear Hold"
boys and girls.
We soon begin work again, and ind that we have an entirely new faculty,
but we have learned to love every member. Of course, we miss dear little
Professor Johnny B. Roller in the Chemistry room, and we never hear his
buttons fall on the floor any more, and that happy smile of Mr. Moyer 's has gone
from our midst, also the charming ways of Miss Atkinson, and even the chickens
and pigs all look lonesome since Mr. Rice is no longer here. Each one left a.
host of friends here, who wish them success. But we can manage to give them
up, now, since we have dear Miss Rollings to guide us safely through Fourth
English, Miss Holland 's smiling countenance to lead us through the Math., and
Miss. Gold to teach the girls to sew a straight seam, while Mr. Hamner and
Mr. Crawley drill Agriculture into the hard heads of some of the boys.
Mr. and Mrs. Spradlin are about the best friends we have, for they are
the ones to whom we look for our meals. They are always kind and nice to us,
they are loved by every one in the Dormitory-and I think Mrs. Spradlin has
spoiled the girls by being so good to them.
I-Iallowe'en is a memorable night in the minds of the Dormitory pupils.
At 5:30 o'clock, the Ghosts were seen in i'No Man 's Land," preparing for the
raid. While the Ghost 's exchanged places at the dining tables, the boys looked
on in amazement. As soon as supper was over the Ghosts made their way very
quietly down town. No study bell rang for us that night. During the raid, near
Rev. MeElroy's home, one of the boys got sentimental, caught his girl 's hand
and began saying sweet nothings to her. How do you suppose the poor fellow
felt when he discovered-very soon--that his girl was none other than the
dignified Miss Rollings? His greatest desire was to leave Appomattox that night.
The Thanksgiving dinner, of 1917, is one we shall never forget. There
were only a few teachers and pupils who remained here during the holidays-
only those whose homes are a long way from Appomattox. Since the crowd
was not so large, we had a sumptuous dinner served, which was enjoyed im-
The Baptist boys and girls, of the Dormitory, organized a Sunday school
class at the Baptist church. Miss Thornton is the teacher, and we have enjoyed
attending Sunday school very much. One reason is because we have such a
lovable teacher. The boys and girls rarely ever miss attending when they are
The fifteen Seniors who live in the Dormitory, have worked faithfully
this session , tonight we reach the goal. '
It saddens our hearts, for a moment, when we stop to think that this is
the la.st of our happy High School days. We shall leave this dear old school
tomorrow, and in years to come our places will be filled by others who will have
to travel over the same road we have traveled, Wfe are not altogether happy
when we bid our school friends farewell and leave them to take up our share of
life's work. .But the fond remembrances of our happy school days will ever
remain with us. '
Tonight we launch,-where shall we anchor?
LILLIAN EVANS '18
Y SQ -
I xi 9-kate' 74, , f 1 1fr::llllf::'-Q
ik fqziffafiia mfg 4 AI
Our Qfllma Mater' 1908-1918
EN YEARS AGO, we were attending school, in a small three-room
building located where Mr. T. VV. Moses now resides. There were
only about a hundred pupils, including those in the High School,
who were taught in a small cottage back of the jail, but I am glad to
say such conditions did not prevail long, before the progressive
people of Appomattox-led by the principal, Mr. Crawley-saw
the necessity for something better, and a meeting was held and funds
subscribed for our present building, which will accommodate over
five hundred pupils. This school is now called Appomattox Agricultural School.
The new school, a two-story building with basement, has twelve rooms,
among these an Auditorium, Library, Manual Training Vllorkshop and Chemical
Laboratory. It is heated by two furnaces and lighted with gas.
The dormitory building, which was erected in 1915, is a three-story brick
structure. It contains a reception hall, reading room and home accommodation
for forty-four pupils. It is also steam-heated and gas-lighted.
The location for the new building was well chosen, it being in the most
desirable part of the town.
Since the new building was erected, the following subjects have been
included in the course of study: Domestic Science, Domestic Art, Music, also a
Corn Club, Canning Club, Poultry Extension, Live Stock and Practical Agricul-
ture. All this has proved a successful addition and the number of teachers in-
creased from four to fourteen.
There are seven school wagons that bring in children from the country,
for the people were quick to see the advantage of consolidation.
The enrollment has increased from one hundred and sixty to five hundred
and four pupils. One hundred and ten have been graduated from this school.
There are two Literary Societies-The Wzishington and The Lee. These
are important factors in the intellectual and social life of the school.
Athletics is an important part of the work during the school year,
special hours being arranged for baseball, football, basket-ball and tennis. All
pupils are urged to take a part in out-door exercises. L
The Y. M. C. A. and Boy Scout Organizations oder opportunities for those
interested, and enables them to do good work for the school and community at
- SUSIE BOOKER, '18.
Youth and Spring
Oh! the joyousness of Spring,
When flowers begin to wake,
And the sky takes on its glowing tints,
The earth new beauties take.
Oh! the joyousness of living-
Of living and being young,
Of mingling our spirits with notes of the birds,
And hearing songs never sung.
Then let us enjoy the Spring and our youth,
For the days so swiftly fly,
When comes the chill of the Winter ls age,
And the flowers all droop and die.
But let us not forget that Spring must pass away
That budding flowers must fade,
And the throbbing heart cease at last,
When the debt we owe is paid.
Let not the falling of the leaves make us sad,
Nor the stop of the 1nusie's strain,
For in the budding of the flowers,
We feel that we too, must live again.
Sign of Peace
WA LK ER- TUORNHILL, '18
VVhen we View the situation,
Wrought in every single nation,
And the armies on the way
To that "Anti-Germann fray,
There is one thing we can say,
And it 's happening every dayf
Germany is getting weaker and wiser,
And we are going to get the Kaiserf
When we view the American fleet,
And our soldiers on their feet,
When we see them cross the ocean,
And they've got a fighting notion,
I'll tell you boys, itfs true,
Watch the Red, llVhite, and Blue,
Make old Germany somewhat wiser,
And subdue "Old Bill," the Kaiser.
When you the boys in line,
They have left their girls behind,
While they face the cannon ball,
Some are destined, there, to fall,
In the wind the ilag will flop,
But "Old Gloryl' is on the top,
Germany knows the world eyes her,
And it hurts "Old Billy," Kaiser.
When we see our boys are gaining,
Doing justice to their training,
And their eyes begin to shine,
As they peep across the Rhine,
And the French with them uniting,
For they are all doing some fighting,
Old Germany is getting wiser,
And she has a trembling Kaiser.
When we hear the drums are beating,
And the Germans are retreating,
And our aeroplanes are hurling,
Bombs into the heart of Berlin,
And the earth, it seems to shake,
And dead men almost awake,
Tho' we know he 's been a prizer,
It's good-bye to the Kaiser.
Representatives of A. S. A. S. With the Colors
J ol1n Fore
Prof. J. B. Roller
Prof. E. B. Moyer
Prof. Walter' Rice
, F2 f
I" 7 f
Football Squad l
O F F I C E RS
ELLIOTT CHEATHAM ,...,.......,....,...... ..,,,.....,, C captain
AUBREY WEBB .....,..,.....,.,. .............. M fmagco'
M E M B E RS
Willie Martin Aubrey Webb
Hugh Thomas Carl Bass
SU BSTITUTES .
' Mason Moss Sammie Bishop Roy R. Shotwell
H. T. BASS ...... 1 ..,..,.......,...... ....,.,,.....A........................ .......... ...,. ...A...... C c L 1 Jtain
ELLIOTT OHEATHAM ......... .........,,.............,..,............. M CLILGQG7'
HARRY SHOTWELL .......... ......,........,................,...... ...........,. A s 8'iStllf7lff Manager
L. H. Finch Eddie Moore Elliott CllG2Lll12llH Shafter Driukard
H. Y. Spencer J. M. Zellers H. T. Bass E. C. Shotwell
Ashby Rucker Roy R. Shotwcll
Mason Moss Richard Caldwell R. W. Beale
Lewis Vaughn Sammie Bishop E. G. Adams
SAG R MA
HARRY SHOTWELL .,....., ......,........,..,.................... .......... P 1 'esidevuf
MORTIE MORGlXN A........ .......... S ecretary
JOHN ZELLERS ........, .....................,.,...,......,.., ........,. T 1 'easurclr
M E M B E RS
Miss Holland . Mortie Morgan
Miss Rollings John Zellers
Kafhleen Morgan George Martin
Rossa Evans Robert Beale
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Ni N fix
JL GPX? uf fx Mx
1 -h x
f r iff L 9'-'Q , 4
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W - f xf' 2 f
hi I. ,HAZ , f
Rf" ,XM J v
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junior Red Cross
APPOMATTOX STATE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL
L. CRAYVLEY, Chairmcm Chapter School Cooiwiwlttce
MISS ESTELIIE THORNTON, Cl1iCl't7'771-51,771 School Auariliary
LIISS ALICE TIUBBARD, Sco'rcta1'y and Trca.szm'c'r
We hear our Country 's call-
A stand at the front we takeg
War and Thrift Stamps we buy,
And refugee garments we make.
HE aim of our school is to make of us worthy citizens, and in order to
accomplish this purpose, we must answer now the call to service-
I our service-a part in the greatest task- ever undertaken in the
history of the world. We must have our share in the honor that will
come to America when autocracy is abolished and democracy reigns supreme
where 'er the sun doth shine.
We are catching the spirit of true democracy-the brotherhood of man-
by extending comfort and sympathy to the homeless across the sea. We thus
express our faith in our government and loyalty to Old Glory. "Long may she
Wave over the land of the free and the home of the brave."
Our school became an Auxiliary of the American Red Cross, in January,
1918, and since that time has enrolled 270 members, donated 51910 to the Red
Cross cot at Catawba, and promised to make 550 garments for the destitute
French and Belgians, which articles are being sent in monthly shipments. We
have devoted the entire time allotted the sewing classes to this Work, and our
Domestic Science rooms present a busy and interesting scene. Many at little
refugee will be warmed and cheered wearing the garments made by our Junior
Red Cross girls.
Ever ready and willing to help, our boys and girls are learning lessons
of unselfishness, usefulness, economy and patriotism.
HERMAN T. BASS ................... ..............,,.........,........ ..,,. ,............, . .,....,....... P 1 ' esiclent
HARRY C. SHOTWELL ............ ........... S cc1'etary-Treasmev
James Forbes Edwin Adams Aubrey Webh Lewis Vaughan
Mason Moss Robert Carter Prof. L. Crawley Willie Martin
Elliott Cheatham George Martin Sammie Bishop Prof. L. D. Hammer
John Zellers Harry C. Shotwell Roy Shotwell Herman T. Bass
SAG R MA
MOTTO: "Eat, Drink and Be Merry for Tomorrow We Die"
COLORS: Red and Green FLOWER: J aque Rose
NELLIE ROBERTSON .......... ........................,,....,... .................... D i viding P'I'6S7ld6'Ilft
MILDRED TRENT ..,,,.......... .,....... S ecretcwy of Assigiiment
ANNA VRIES .........,,..,.......,................,...,....................AA...............,........,........... .........,., T reasurer of Left-Oilers
ELAINE MCDEARBION .........,,.............A..........................................A........A..,.. .,,.,..................................,..,..,... C haplain
MILDRED MCDEARNION AND ELISABETH WAGNER ................... .........................................,........ P ostea
Mildred Trent ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,AA, ,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,r,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,....... E yes but See Not CPOtatoesj
Elisabeth Wagner ............................,..,,.........,.......,......,.,...,.,.........,,,.............,,..,,.....,..........................,..........,......... Red Shins CAppleSD
Mildred MODea.rmOn ............ A W Oman of Grit with a Taste Of Sunny Italy CSa11ClWiCI1BS-0liVeSD
Nellie Robertson .................................,,................................,...,,.,...,,,,..,.,...........,.........,,,,..... Nuts without Shells fD0l1g'h1l1l'CSD
Elaine McDearmOn, Likes the Son of Noah as Well as the Frfwit of the View QHa1ng Picklesj
Anna Vries ........................l................. Food for the Spiimiiig Wheel CROllsjg Tears, Idle Tears CO11i0nSD
ALL .......................................................,,.,....... l.............., ,,,... ............................l...,..... ,.,..,.. A . . - .......,l....,.,,... D 'l"i7l'76 of Wisflom- CSage Teaj
IN ART WE PREFER .,.......,.,.,,.,,,.,,,..,.,,,...,,,,,,...,.....,r,,,..,,,,..,,,,r,,,,,,,, - .,,,.,,,.........,,,,,.............................. - .........ll Still Life CEggsD
WE ARE ...,......,................,.....,...,,.., Blonde, Brunette, Washington, Leeg But We Unite to Eat with Glee
HERMAN T. Briss .,,.,...,. ......,.A................................... ...................k.......... P 1 'esidemf
LONNIE H. FINCH .,.,........,. .......... ,,...........,,,.,.... V 42 ce-Presvlrlmt
HARRY O. SI-IOTXVELLH., ....................,.........................,...,...,,.....................,.......,.................,,........,.,...........,.........,.. Sec1'em1-y-Treaswer
MOTTO: "Read 'Em a11clWeep" COLORS: Water Colors FLOWER: Tobacco Bloom
FAVORITE PAsTiME: Visiting Pat's FAVORITE DRINK: QHSCOHD-I-HEOUZJ
FAVORITE DISH: Peafowl Brain and Humming Bird Eggs
SONG: Listen to the Nightingales, They Can Sing
Nl E Nl B E RS
Roy Shotwell Sammie Bishop
Robert Carter Carl Bass '
Edwin Adams Lonnie H. Finch
Glenn Ratliff Herman T. Bass
Ernest Shotwell Harry G. Shotwell
QA. B. C's
A stands for Adams-in football a. freak
His back isn't tawny, but shows a faint streak.
B is for Bass, of his titles so proud,
He is little in statue, but my! he is loud.
C is for Cheatham, crafty and crude-
Playfully important, working a dude.
D stands for dancing, the Seniors delight,
In which, if they could, they'd indulge every night.
Estands for Evans in original dancing renowned,
Especially noticed when visito1's are around.
F is for Ferguson, of fat a fine sample,
Of pear soap 's failure, a human example.
G is for Gills, whose tongue like the sun
Unheeded by others, continues to run.
H stands for Hamner, with rubricant top,
A dear little toy, a sweet little fop.
I stands for Inge, in knowledge how deep,
Brilliant when wake, but more so when asleep.
J stands for jest, which also means fun-
It is Robert Beale that enjoys a good pun.
K is for knowledge, that determines our fate,
It is now reported belonging to Kate.
L is for Lucille, president of The Lee,
Equal rights for women, is always her plea.
M is for Martin, of porcupine ilk,
. His head's like a cocoanut, without any milk.
N is for no one-who ca11 -it be-
It was hard to choose, and we could not agree.
O is for Oracle, a very wise one,
It is Susie B. who plays this for fun.
P stands for Payne, a classmates of mine,
Witli Richard Smith dancing, she spends most of her time.
Q stand for quibble, a very good bluff-
It's Walkei' Thornhill who has never enough.
R is for Rucker, so sure of her charm,
She always keeps busy, but does little harm.
S is for Shotwell, it is Harry you bet-
For he is the one who is each teacher's pet.
T is for Turnes, big Thomas of fame,
So fond in his speech of a Biblical name.
U is for uselessness, most often denied,
But to Thomas Caldwell aptly applied.
V is for Vaughan, a Shelley hc'd beg
If legs were but meter and feet poetry.
W is for Webb, a dancer at court,
As long as he keeps young, he 'll be a good sport.
X is for that unknown to us all,
Great to some, to others very small.
Y is for you who read all this rhyme--
You'd better otherwise be spending your time.
Z is for Zellers, who leads every dance,
And ne'er skips a class, when he hasn't the chance
SAG a na
Nellie Robertson ............,,
Virginia Hancock ,..,.,....,..
Kathleen Rucker .,...,,....
Lonnie Finch .....i..,......
Julian Gills .............
Susie Booker ,.........
Kate O 'Brien .............,
Mildred Trent .............
Anna Vries .......i.i.......,...,,.,,.,.,....,
Annie Laurie Marshall .........,
John Zellers .,........,..,..........,...
Miss Rollings i.....,.,...........
Kathleen Morgan ..............
Elliott Cheatham .....,.....,,.
Herman Bass ............i..
Mortie Morgan ..........
Lillian Evans ,..............
Elsie Payne ....,...........,.
Harry Shotwell ........,......
George Martin ,...,......
Roy Shotwell ..............
Harry Plunkett ............
Ressa Evans .................
Robert Beale ,.,,.....,.
Eloise Atwood ..................
Elizabeth Wagner ...........
Elaine MoDearmond ...........
' Mumps ' '
Coj re beaux
to catch a Bass
ride on the submarine and a nerve
.....,,,..,,Free access to the pool room
get oh? the campus
............To own a pet cat
bottle of Iodine
"will" of her own
new kind of tooth paste
'tStone" with a heart
.....,.........Grcen striped socks
.....,.,,......Adam's pepsin gum
,........,iFour CForej beaux
SAG R MA
Heard in the Dormitory, during Aurora Borealis, 11 p. m.-t'Graeious
CBealeD I'm afraid the judgment day has come."
'4Huh5 who ever heard of the judgment day coming at night."
Just before French Examination:
Kathleen R.-"Wouldn't you like to have a French beau to sit by you?'l
Virgina H.-'gI'd like a Latin beau all the time."
Kate O'Brien-"I Wouldn't, because he 'd be dead." .
During 7th Grade Englishg lesson on conjugation:
Ned H.-"Miss Willy, I just can 't congratulate these verbs."
Cheatham securing ads. for AGRICOLA:
To Prospective Advertiser-'LEr-er-Cheat-Cheathamls my name-
To Assistant-"Here-here, hold my hat."
Cheatham Csecuring ads. for AGRICOLAD-"Howdy-do-sir. Cheat--
P1I17S my name." '
Prospective Advertiser-4'Well, sir, you ain't got such a bad name after
Prof. Crawley Cin Chemistry classl-"Shot, what is ozone?"
I-I. Shotwell-"It's something you smell after a thunder storm."
Nelly Robertson-"Have you ever eaten Italian Eggs?"
Vescor Club-"No, what on earth are they?"
Nelly R.-"Why guinea eggs, of course!"
Miss Holland-"Roy, you were out after two last night."
Roy-"No'm, I was only after one."
Sain Ferguson-"lVhat good will Latin and French do you?"
Miss Godwin-"They help you in English."
Sam F.-"l've done finished English."
Elaine b'lCD6H,l'1l1OI1Ll-KCI could not get a inan out of a hundred that I'd
Mildred Trent-HCould you get one out of four CEoreD J!"
Mortie Morgan Cin Dieteticsj-"Miss Gold, is there an enzyme to digest
buttons ? ' '
Miss Rollings Cin Englishb-"Correct the following: 'The toast was drank
with good will'."
Virgina Hancock-"Why, I guess it was eaten, who ever heard of drink-
Miss Rollings Cin Englislij-"W1'ite a debate on the following subject,
'Resolved, That animals should not be killed for sportlf'
Sain Ferguson-HI don 't think that's a good subject, because we are all
animals. " ,
Miss Rollings Qin English I-Iistoryj-"Why was Raleigh beheaded?" .
Anna Vries Cdreaniing of far-off soldierb-' 'He had red hair. "
Roy Shotwell-"I see here in the paper where Mr. Brown was killed in
Robert Beale Cinnocentlyl-HDid he'die?"
Mildred Mcllearinond-''Robert, are you going to see 'Every WO111H.D,, to-
Robert Duncan-"No, I don't think I can get to see all of them."
SAG R MA
UP TO DATE
On Friday, Miss Vries was elected Reeiter for Cmnineneeinent, and on
Monday, the election being held over, she was elected under the name of reader.
Braxton Gordon-"Miss President, I don't think Miss Vries can be
reader-slie was elected to recite Friday."
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E H. D. FLOOD, President R. F. BURKE, Vice-President R. L. BURKE, Cashier 3
I The Bank of Appomattox 2 APPOMATTOX, VIRGINIA E
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3 Capltal, 320,000.00 3
2 Surplus and Undivided Proflts, 325,000.00 g
0 Total Resources S325 000 00 0
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3 We want your account whether large or smaII. ONE DOLLAR starts 3
3 an account with us. Mrgtxey deposited lxvitlh us at interest g
4 r nt. you r , t
3 earns Te garnish Check ErdoTcscF:Ze. accoun 2
2 Our Jwoito is "SAFETY FIRST" 2
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g THE PAST IS THE BEST GUARANTEE OF THE FUTURE. Q R. F. BURKE, Vice-President Q
3 - 3
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Z LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Z
2 DEALERS IN 3
E BUGGIES, SURRIES, SPRING WAGONS, CARTS, Etc. E
High-Grade and Medium Price 3
LARGEST ASSORTMENT TO BE FOUND IN THE STATE E
TI-IORNI-III..I.., FARM, LUMBER and STREET WAGONS, Equipped g
9 with the Latest Improvements and absolutely guaranteed 0
3 to every purchaser-you run no risk. HARNESS X
Q and SADDLERY in EVERY STYLE. 9
o l o
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3 Qualzty our JIIOIIO Q
3 Branch Houses at AIVIHERST and LOVINGSTON, VA. 2
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PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
4949490 ' 0000 ' 000 ' 000 ' 0 ' N: 'N 000 T 0 00 ' ' ' CNfY99 Q9900x'N9Q 'I 0
3 C EIZLTIIZCF' 3 SHEARER BROTHERS 49
g PHONE 794 3 cI.oTI-IIERS
3 WEBB-WHITAKER CO. WE SPECIALIZE ON 510.00 AND 515.00 suns
9 MENIS CLOTHING AND 4? "THE HOUSE THAT BEATS THEM ALL
g FURNISHINGS 0 FOR THE PRICE" l
3 YOU ARE INVITED T0 CALL ONE PRICE'CA5H ON'-Y 2
0 0 0
3 1019 MAIN ST. LYNCHBURG, VA. 3 922 MAIN Sr. LYNcHEIuRG, VA. o ' -
g6GQ9Q6Q0QO6Q0OQ9G6X0Q6XQQQ9QGQ9596X9 Q ' 0 0 0 0 65499032 I o STOP! LISTEN! 3 JERRY A. BURKE 3
. ASK YOURSELF THIS QUESTION 3 SELLS ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE 9 HAVE I PROTECTED MYSELF LI F E AND F I R E O
0 BY TAKING OUT FIRE INsuR- G A SPECIALTY Q
0 ANCE ON MY PROPERTY? IF '
3 NOT LET ME ISSUE You A 0 l 2
2 POLICY- 3 PHONES II7-'II2 0
0 0 0
G .I.. F. FERGUSON. AGENT 3 APPOMATTOX II I Z2 VIRGINIA 0
0 ' 0
MW MGOGQGQGGGGGOQ QQQQG GOQ 0 co g
3 S. H. FRANKLIN E. LE ROY SMITH 3 SOLE AGENCY AGENT FOR g
0 FOR CAMPUS TOGS 0
0 - 1' + BRAENDER TIRES 2
2 MT E AND TUBES 2
923 MAIN STREET 49 '-A 2
0 LYNCHBURG :: :: 1: 1: VIRGINIA APPOMATTOX : :: VIRGINIA 0
QQG GGQGQOOGQGQQQQQGQGOQQQQGQQGQQOGQ ' 0000 0
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GO TO SEE
EVERGREEN SUPPLY CO. . T. A. SMITH 8: CO. 6
FOR .1-... .
6 GENERAL MERCHANDISE To BEQQTIZL TSTEEAJIOME-
FEED STUFFS HAY '
CI-IOP ETC 6514,
EVERGREEN VIRGINIA APPOMATTOX VIRGINIA
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g STATE BANK OF PAMPLILQ g
A Incorporated 2
9 ' I 0
+ PAMPLIN, VIRGINIA 3
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' Total Resources - - 32511000.00 2
We Are Growing. Make Our Bank Your Bank
and Grow with Us
23 4'Zp PAID ON CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
22 J. F. CONNALLY, R1-es. w.B.B1NFORD, viwpfes. s. P. LOVING, cashier 2 w. R. BRIGHTNVELL, Ass't cashier o
9 J. F. CONNALLY w. B. BINFORD R. L. FRANKLIN 0
2 w. C. FRANKLIN w. H. LIGON DR. F. H. LUKIN '
Q O. E. PETERSON R. D. BALDYVIN W. s. PUGH 3
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THE REXALL STORE 3
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XE May We ask you, as you 5 thefn ?
4-take your places in the 2 '
2 S home again, to s end 2
A business to- ' 9
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Hardware 19111 5 SILITJUJ
9152 Main Street '
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2 as you expect the American soldier to fight. 3 The war will be won for America not by the 2
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, sword alone, but by practical economy onthe V
I part of every citizen of the nation at home, com- 2
bined with the sacrifice and heroism of the 3
o men at the Front. Ill Make your patriotism practical, make it
4. count-save regularly and bank your money. 3
. Carry a Savings Account with us yielding Bfk X
compound interest. 9
The LYNCHBURG NATIONAL BANK 3
23 NINTH and MAIN STS. LYNCHBURG, VA. THE OLDEST BANK IN LYNCHBURG gg GQQQQQOOQCNPOOOQQOQQQQQQQ?Q5Q2Q5OQQ'QPw'P QQQOGQGGOQGQQQGOQQGGPOQQGQQZS
gg PERFORMANCE COUNTS 3
49 , . . '
Q? Thats Why we are so enthusiastic about the Chevrolet Cars and
25 Stewart Trucks, they are dependable all the year round. '
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e , as a t . . f This beautiful five passenger touring car, equipped with 2 electric lights, self starter, tilted wind shield, jiffy curtains, fb
0 clemountable rimsg one-man top and valve-in-head motor
with "plenty" of power is only S750 delivered. Q
gp A Truck for every purpose, 3-4 ion io 7 ion. Q
Do your "bit" and solve your farm labor with a Kniclce rbocker-Forma
3 tractor. lt will do your work all the year round. Price 5250. 2
LEFTWICH MOTOR CO., Distributors
2 601-603 Main st., Lynchburg, va. fr
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Lynchburg, Virginia " The Live Wires H
3 The Hrm that has grown, in a short time, I
2 from the smallest to the largest in our line. Q
2 Greater Values-B e t t e r Service clicl it. EE
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3 OUR SPECIALS IN SUITS WILL APPEAL TO YOU 5
g 517, 521 and 525 4'
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g Agents or Mallory and Stetson Hats Q
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9 DROP IN AND TRY SOME. 3 Mobile, Ala., April I5-20, l9l8 Eg
SERVED AT 9 l '2
3 Lynchburg Steam 0 0
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DRUG STQRE. QQ LYNCI-IBURG,VA. E
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INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS-COIVIPOUNDED QUARTERLY
2 AND SAFETY
22 Main and Eleventh Sts., LYNCI-IBURG, VA. X
HP IED " 2
2 THE CAR MADE NEAR BY, INSURING PROMPT DELIVERY 3
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Q If Interested, Write or Phone 2 A. T. INGE, Agent 0 ' 0
APPOMATTOX, - VIRGINIA 49
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YOUNG MEN AND BOYS SPECIALTIES IN HIGH-GRADE o , 6
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Z WILLS-CAMP COMPANY o
Ninth and Main Streets Lynchbun. Va.
- C. R. WOODSON f A Go31.22ii2Z2l,E1f5S2tiZng.YQ2h Neat
AGENT FOR a Successful Man
WE. HELP TO IMPART NEATNESS WITH
Ad S h f P' , W. W.
Sinai E ESt?g1c31-gang Fffsbczass Laundry Work
New Edison Diamond Disc Machines I
and Records, and Victor Victrolas and I344 Main St., Lynchburg, Va.
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3 . . 2
3 814 MAIN STREET 3
READY-TO- WEAR 3
FOR - LADIES - AND - MISSES - ONLY 3
o HATS-Tailored and Trimmed, Price, 53.50, 35.00, 57.50, and 510.00 E
"Then Store of Ogality and Moderate Prices" 3
WE INVITE INSPECTION AND COMPARISON WITHOUT BEING URGED TO BUY 3
3 ' Z
X ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW FOR TI-IE GIRLS 2
0 WHEN IN LYNCHBURG E
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PHONE 7 g-YVIAIN ST.
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, 3. I-
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B I N D E R S
College Annuals,Y. M. C. A.
Year Books, Catalogues
Collefge View Books and
College Panoramic Views
and Fraternity Stationery
SERVICE AND QUALITY
718 Main St. Lynchburg, Va
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Suggestions in the Appomattox State Agricultural School - Agricola Yearbook (Appomattox, VA) collection:
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.
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