Tifton High School - Talisman Yearbook (Tifton, GA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1940 volume:
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SENIOR CLASS OF I94O
JEAN HERRING Edt
4 i i -e TT TT TT TN"'s.
Hpllllfll time -who .steals our years away
Shall steal our pleaslzrrxv too,
The Illfllljfj' of ilie part -will stay
flml half our joys renew."
Words come easily but to really express the way we feel is not to
be put on paper. Speaking for the entire staff, we would like to thank
everyone for his support and cooperation in making possible the suc-
cess of this annual.
There is no dedication except to the seniors of Tifton High School.
To you, Seniors, we have endeavored to present glimpses of school
life which we hope will serve as a storehouse for memories and al-
ways keep in your minds the standards of our high school.
To you other students, we hope that you will see this yearbook as
a worthwhile goal of what you have to undertake and what you can
In later years when time, with all its joys and cares, has stolen
away your Youth, you may select from many books, one that is dusty
and worn. Reminiscing, you open it and the smiling faces of your
schoolmates will greet you. The little things once so dear will return
to bring you joy-this, in all, is Memo1'y.
This is Your annual. Cherish it! And our wish is that it will bring
anew the happy and eventful days of our youth together.
Copyright nineteen hundred and forty.
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QDUR ADVERTISICRS IJR. JHIfPE'I'ERsoN
CECIL BISHOP X ILM, PORTER I
, MR. VV. T. EDWARDS A XE INIAIZ RAINWATER I
CHARLOT'l'l5 GIBBS ' 'IADGE Ross
IXIIADGALENE HAN1K1OND fy RUTH Ross
BIACK HERRING HILLY SI-XRRATT
IJUDLEY NICCASKILI. FRANCES SKINNIZR
DIARY SUE RIARTIN , CEERALDINE SWVINT
BOBBY MIXIIN NIATT YVHITIIAM
MARY JULIA ' MIT AIULIA VVINTER
SI 4 gf- ' V - BEN CYNEAL
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HEI.EN KENT JESSE MORGAN XVENIJELL BULTIIN KENNETH STIPE J.XMES'G1NY
Feature Editor .S'fv01'fs Elf1'f07 Sports Edilm' Ar! Ediiol' I7lZ0f0gl'f1f7llIl' .Umzagcr
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"jon xxx"' Oxviixs
THR!! 7:75 ,VHIRS
Columbus had his "Santa Maria," Henry Hudson, his l'Half
Nloonf' France, her "Normandie," and Iingland, her "Queen N1ary"
but to the class of 340, the most important ship of all is the good ship
"T. H. S." T Thinking sailing would be easy, we tripped lightly to the
harbor and secured our passports. But we hit the storm of initiation a
week out. And did the waves hit hard! The boat almost capsized
when Eddy VVillis walked out on deck as a fat lady. 'li The "green"
recruits pulled through the initiation quickly, but not smoothly, as
"Let num' f7ll'SlllIIt
To 1c'z'm' 1111 IllIIlF.X'f"?'7'l'lI IJIQIIIUI
M my 'Till.XX'l'IlX lion
VVFIRSTER ABELL AGNIENV ANDRITVVS, JR.
HHH fimlx lii'j'fu'm',v.v in r'f'ul'3' 51-fIlllfI'071,u
STIUK K I I K
. , . , ,- ,, . , ' 'zum-ra L' um '.'1-'4lJ: C". S. Q". '39-'40g
Il" "Ut MH ,IU 1:7 1515711-.alll MI luHl"m 'H liootbnll '39-'-Wg tilcc l'lub '37-HW: I'x'ov1ccr
1 ' ' Stall' '34-'4ug s..nh1.11 'JOY'-UI,
lllCRNlClf AKINS Q HUT
"Jim-1'l 1'.f Hmm' 'llldfflljl ilnm f-KIIIIF. MAIN mlm-U of Hdlim Ill .lwrth U Pfwff of
I-1 ll, AI. 'ss-wo. 'l""'m
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lfR.'XNCl'.5 xx1L1,i14oRo BJXILIA 'f1,..,1 f2'.,Z-f1.fff'- A ' l "' '
11ol.L like flulv 'JN-'40s 'I'.u.ism.xx Staff U91-10.
",S'i'Im1ru ix ilvcfi or Iitcrufty . , , Sfuwrlf
:lr xlmllorz' or Time."
lleta l'lub '39-'-lil: C. S. C. '39-'40q llrzx-
mznir Flub '37-'-lllg iilee Club '38-'44l.f ,
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'Y ANNI4. 1soLToN
' ' 4 . r ,-, ,a-,O
M +I lr 1 1'0" Y fi Liz
' 15-f4V""""' IAHtIf'f'I'lll'5.f float' fmt K'0ll.Y1'.Vf in golfing, but
ll, S.2i lla-41:1 flub '39-'403 Czmiera Club
j. H. BISHOP gl9.Ijfl:wcviU's.Fch4'r1fr1'gio,.ggrig ilbramatic
'K-1 flzwrfirl roiiizfvrioricr' falur-lf1z'Hir long -ggi-4UZlSIu5'ic thug J3,5,.i0:''l,gIllilfEhL,lggi
ferry on tlzu rom! to .mrtlr 39: liimww Sum, gm: ,VALISMAN Staff ,39-
lllcu flub '38-'-lfl, '40,
674' -.-cfvsf Y- I, 4.4.1
4 -:a.A.J gif i ez ,g "
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MARY 'l'llAX'l'ON BOWEN '+M-
XVICNIJICLL BOLTON SISTER -
. "C'In:r'1n ,rI1'iL'c.r ilu' .viglzl but merit 'wins
llill' Q .r
H U - 4 H4 H lln' .wi11.
'VW' 'l"'fl-'- WC f' "j"1f' 1 s. iw. sg cz s. rt sr-Cr-t-mi-V 69240: F, II.
llzmil '37-'-W: Uzinicm Club 40: lwolllflll Bl. '38-'SUQ lilcc Ulub '39-'1l4l: Music Club
'37-l-W2 lilfl' fllllll '39'A40S NYY lfwkllli '39-'-lflz l'e1r Club '38-'393 Senior Class
Softball IW-'-wg 'l'.xl,1sM.xN Start '39-'40, S9l'l'L'lfll'y '30-'-lllg Tri-lli-Y '33-'40,
l7LORlfNClf A. BRADFURD I I V
7 1 " .r not fn' .QUIIIIIX on illIfllI.VJI-blillifj' fill
FUUTH A lu' tlf'f1t'Ill'.l'f,ll
"Full of 'wit lllltf full of fun, Iii low' 'with lrlmt ll 36340: Hitt Kimi, '3gg39. Softball
f'f'H'1'f"'f- '27-tw: ' 1"' 'mil '3,91'40. '17 '..
S. ll, S.: C. S. C. '39-'403 Drzuuntic Flub x V -!,.
'39-'403 li. lll Xl. '37-'38g Pep Club '38-'39, V 5 ,f f' ' ,
f 1 , A if '
' ' XTI. CllfXNDLlfR 'H
iFXVll.SON ARNOLD 'No picture,
the present Senior girls stumbled up the gangplank in high-heeled
shoes and baby clothes. There was great excitement on board when
the life-preserver was thrown overboard to pull H. L. Cumby and
HBig" John in to join our crew of young skimps. ll Not many weeks
later another storm dashed our ship to and fro, washing land not
with soapl some of our beloved sea brothers overboard. Among these
was jimmy Harvy who was washed to Valdosta. When the life-pre-
server was thrown to Jimmy, Sarah Veazey was so homesick for Tif-
ton, that she pushed him under and caught on herself. 'A Like a sea-
MARSHALL VIQRLIN CH.1X'l'llAKl
".'Y11 111fi.r1' 1111111 1'1'1'1' 'ZL'f.x'fl4'lf I11 111' ,x'111111.S1'f'.H
"l.1111gl1 117111 flu' 11'111'll 1111115115 'ZC'l'ffl wvw'
C131 111111' tl11' 11'111'I1l flIIlgfl.Y 111 y1111."
L' S. C. '.Wf4ll: l'i1111u111' Stall' '.l'l"-WZ
Tri-Ili Y 'V' '-lil
if S. C. 11034111 lf. ll. Xl.
MARGA R ICT CULPlCl"l'lCR
ullllflflj' 11711 I f1'11111 1-111'1' 111111 f1'1'1' . . . lI'l1y
1111111 ffl!'j' 1111 1'1111l1'11!1'11 Iiku 1111'," H' I" CUAIBY
S. lb. S.: llctzi Club '39-'-lil: fl1llIlL'!'1l Club
'39-'-lil: C. S. C. '39-Fill: llrzuuzuic Club Softball '38-'40,
'W-'-10: V. ll. Nl. '3N-'.Wg lllee Club '39-'-lil:
l'i11111n'1' Stnff'354-'4l1g 'll.Xl.ISM.XN S1:1Il".l'?-'-lil.
".91'11g 'ZUflfft' you r1'111'l.' 111111 y11111' 'w111'k will
C. S. fl. '39-'-lllg ill:-e Club '30-'-lll.
"S111fIz' 111111 fflt' 11'111'I1i .r111iI1'.v with you,
M'fYf'l'f7 111111 WV1111 11f1'cf1 11I1111c."
C. S. C. '39-'-HI: Tri-lli-Y 'Rn-'4l1.
I""l'f 1131 Uf1lI'I'A'.l'
"7'11i11g.s' 1111117 flll'll 1111 1'11 H10 111111711 1111tfl
.ro1111'l1111Iy I111'11x 1119111 11f1."
Glee Club 'KU-'-H11 lf. ll, Xl. '.N.'3U,
"P11wc'1' fo its 111xt f1111'l1i1'Ie is
I". lf, A. '38-'-10.
man in his first battle maneuver we gleefully started our football sea-
son. At Hrst we cheered timidly but before long our class was known
to be the loudest on the ship. ln the late season they achieved a Well
earned tie with Spalding High Cstate champsj. The fact that We de-
feated Fitzgerald brought joy and tears to the large crowd attending
this game. T' Santa Claus rescued us from our studies for a time with
a two-Weeks' shore leave. " After these two short weeks had passed,
we all clambered aboard to immediately meet another storm which
was the Week of mid-terms. Those who had scrubbed the decks skil-
' Page IO
"A 1111111 is 11111 111111i1' 111 1111r'st1'011
"'l'l11' 11z1'I11e.rt 1111111111'1' 111111 the ge11t1.vt
lit-tw Club '38-'-10' K' 9 K' '39-'40
l'lub '39-'-101 P1'111x1'1'r Staff '38-'40g Xxct
President .luuior Class '58-'39.
UT11 1'1':11'l1 the lwiglzf of 11111111111 0111011 or
111111 gin' 11111 111111111 my best."
"Il111'11 11'111'h l11'1411g.v 1'1'1'l1 rf111'11r1fJ.
LLOYD XV. DILLARD
'Cl 71111111 11111.11 .vi11111l rrvff, 'I10f be fc
JULIAN FL PITCHER
IDA LOUISE FLETCHER
Lift' IX not lizmzxilrtwi by thc lima 3 11
ff v- k
"Today I luinzvli, ll'lim'r' .vlmll I llHl'lIUI'.H
Hem Club '39-'40: l'auierz1 Club '39-'40g4l:.
S. C. '30-'40g TALISMAN Stall' '39-'40: 'I 1'1-
".'X'0illi'i1g nm .rvrm foul In tlmn' who twirl."
llasketball '37-'-H33 l'. S. C. '39-'-lllg -LII
Club '37-HRH: l". ll. Xl. '37-QW: lllee Club
'39-'-H13 Pep Club '38-239: "'l"' Club.
Hfllllki' new frivinlx und kvvfv your alll
Cainern Club '393-H13 Glee Club '39-'-H13
Ili-Y '38-'-llbg Softball '38-'40,
",S'1'10iii'f 1'.r one grail! ur! of ron:'cl'.mI1'mr."
llasketball '38-'-10: i'. S. C '39-'-105 4-II
Club '38-Riff: lf. II. Xl. '38-IW: Glee Club
'39-'4U: l'ep Club '39-'40g "TH Club.
"The .viiiuvi way not to fail is lu licfuruiific
lllee Club '37-H383 Football '37-'40g Sufi-
ball '37-'39: "T" Club '30-'40.
JA MES GA Y
"E1fm'ali'on 1'.v ilu' 11f'fu'e1i!1'l'i'.vl1if' of Iifcf'
f'2iIH9l'I1 Club '30-'4U: 5- C. 3393402
'l'Ai.isM.xN SMH '39-'4ll.
Rl l ERA GIIEES
"Tu kmiw lion' to wait is Hu' greni secret
C, S. li. ,393-ill.
".-I .smile ix Hu' 1i'1li.Yf't'l' of 11 laugh,"
lf. ll. SI. '37-'.l0g lllee Club '30-'-lil.
".YoIl1ii1g .tirrremix like .v11Cfz'sx."
llasketball '38-'39g if S. C. '39-'40g F. II.
NI. '38-'39: VISALISLIAN Staff '19-'40.
"Thr art of ru1it'c1'.mtior1 mzisilvfs in HIL'
ir! of li.-'tL'111'ng fwlifely, as in Milking agree-
Glu- Club '38-'.Wg F. II. Nl. '38-'39,
"To flaw' Il frivml is to lm u friend."
. a Club '39-'40g F. H. NI. '384
395 tilt-e Club '39-'4O: l'ep Club '39-'-10:
C. S. C. '39-'403 Tri-Ili-Y '38-,40.
,FHERMAN H A LL
fully for the last four or five months were given a leave to go ashore
and have a good time, while the others were left to sink or swim.
Swim, they did, and were put ahead by keeping lights on late at
night. fi The HT. H. S." Ship sailed along smoothly except for a few
rocks and icebergs. The basketball team almost crashed the bow be-
cause it had such hard competition in the year of l938 but it got in
plenty of good practice, and high hopes were that the basketball team
would even help steer the boat to success in the following years.
'l Came the spring, washing on the foam of the waves, and this is the
l4"lii1I'x to lic' iimiv, flu it wrllf'
llcm Club '38-'-U15 Caiuci-:i l'lub '39-'4Og N
IJ 9 C4 Y l ll'-10 lll ' 1 Y
".-lluwzjxr wtilrii gum! fm, evil.
DU M PY
. , .: , .. '. Xi- g rxuiizitic Llub MJ
'-105 lf. ll. Xl. 'SS-'SQL lilcc lilub '39-'-llli
l lli-Y Sponsor '39-403 Pep Club '38-IW:
l Pibrivvr' Stall' '19-'-10: 'll.Xl.lSM.XN Editor 'SU-
L '-HD: Tri-Ili-Y 'JS-'-HI.
l l'nIifc'li0x.v ix gum! rulluri' rrgizlilfml hy
JAKHQS g goin! .vi'u,vr'.
LHAE ,llz it ci S. C, mu: um- rim, 'sm
"Lire tliix iluy fix if it :wiv flu' Ii1xt."
Basketball '39-'-10: 4-ll Club '59-'4lJg lf. lf.
A. T39-'-10. '
ICIJWIN Howfxiui Q vi' Srwwrv
"7'li1'3' aw not alum' zwlm uw m'rou1fu1i11't'rl .2 -1l1n1,'tMZ,3m ity flu- mu' KIWYWJ' UVM' 'lu
by ,,01,1p flm,,gl,fNv." E " olllvrx, nur' vary fu imrlru u gmitlvniilii.
llaskctball '39-40: liebzitt- Flub '40, "
THOMAS ELMO JOLLEY
"All gram! flmizglifx romi' frmii ilu' lir'm't."
L. 5. l'. 'JU-'-lil: "Tu Club 'JU-'4ll: Soft-
S. D. S.: lleta Club HSS-'4ll: fzuuera Club
'59-'40g F. S. C. ,39-'40g Drzunatic f'lub
Pi'um'cV Stall' '39-'40g Tri-lli-Y 'ES-'-Hlg Sen!
F. If. .L '37-'SSI
"'l'lw or? of flm1.v1'ug uu1i.vi.rfs in living
'38-IW: llasketliall Xlziiizigcr '39-'Mil . ,,,. A , , , ,, 1
2 ll, NI, Club .wx-.Hg hlee Club 35-37.
HELEN CHRISTINE KENT
"C'i1fu1lvIa of dmiiig almost! flHj'flllllg,H
ETTA JANE KENT
mil tlrillgx P07710 ill Iilili' f'z1i'l.'Ugf'.Y."
S, IJ, S.: lleta Club '39-'40g Camera l'lub
39340: C. S, C. '58-'-H73 Dramatic lllub
39340: lf. ll. M, 389393 Cilee Club '39-
Hlll 3 ll 11 I if 40
lg I". ll. KI. '38-HW: l'ci Club '38-'SUI I
1 Pep Club K8-'JL ' ai UCI' Sta ' '39-' 3
im. Recimi' 'llAI.lSM.XN Staff '39-'40.
BIG EM D. PERRY KINARD
fliiim' iiv7'c'1' quits tml ii qiiiltm' 11z':'i'r V
mm... 1 ,, BIQQFIIER
i-2111 .twfqm HT.. Club o Franks sfllL'l .?"'vZ'fl'tl.i'lIllf, sliorfvii
lil: fp . ,Yr-"'
.- i f Q4
time that a young man's fancy turns--to spring football practice.
Deck scrubbing was light as the entire crew suffered from spring
fever. Everywhere Cupid was shooting arrows into hearts-and
backs. Kruger began peeping over the portholes at Ruth Rowan, and
Walter Leverette, Katherine White and Blushes were seen strolling
on the decks. ' At this time we hit a line of reefs in the form of
Hnals. After many days of suspense, came the news. Most of us gained
our second rank as seamen while some were left wondering how it
felt to be a junior. ll The ship's log was closed for summer vacation
l7lilfl3 lil NG
il S. ll
11' 111'1i1111.v of 1111'11 1111' H111 l11xvl lllfL'I'-
f11'0t1?1'.v of Ilirir tl11111.1gl1t.r."
lislcctlmll 'SS-'-1411 Fziiiiera Club '39-'40g
4-Il liliib 1399-ll!
XY.1Xl.TliR IJCYERFTTIC, JR.
1' .r1'1'1lJ of L'1111r11l1'1ig1' 11111.v I11' 11111111011
lull .v11lif11111', I1111' 11111.11 170 1'11ll1f'11I1'11 111
-lll Club '37-'4fJg lf. lf. A, 'KX-'-l0g lllce
Lll ll 11111 411
Of 1lI 1 111111 l11't1'111'1'
IVAN K ULBERSI l
all Nlziiirigver YW: fill'C C
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-1-ll filiilr '39-'-ill.
St:1I'I"'38-'-lil: Softlmzill '38-'4f1: Soplioiiiore
flziss Secrt-teiry YJSQ HT' flub '40.
XVYNlCl.l.lC Llf SICUR
. 1'1 1111 .t111il17 1.1 Iikc 11 I1
H1111 1-1 101 1l11x,1'11111, wliiflz 11r11'.v Ilfl 1111 1116
llzislictlmll 'SSY'-lil: fi. S. C iSA'3'Ig ' l
T L11 'Hg "1 1'cr Staff' .
v X , 7 i , 11r.r1'I1I1' 1111! 11'11t11 11! 11113' 11111
LILLIAN Maxi L1y11.i.x ,il ,L M. 38,
111111113 1'.i' 11 L'i111l of f111'c 11'l11v1'1'l1,v 111111 zr
K" L, ll, MAT
A'1fI'llIlll1'.VX 1,5 71'1'x1l11111." X '
XG. W. MALLORY
c trim 1111131 111 1411111 11111111 ix 111'f'1'r to
tI1C.Yi7'13 ta g111'11 too IlIIl1'1I.H
e '- 111115
I1'l1'1r 11 u'115l1'1l 11' U.
P' " llll H11 1111111 11fy11111',V1'lf
ll1 1s111l111, ly f
but reopened again in the fall of '38 Tl This year our compass pointed
toward many successful events. Morris VValdrop was rated an all-
Conference star. The "Turkey Day" victory over our traditional foe
left us happy memories of this football season. T7 Exemptions from
mid-term exams gave unexpected furloughs to the more able sailors
While the ordinary seamen Were left to do all the hard work. ll As we
had hoped, this basketball season was quite a success. 7' "All hands on
deck!" the captain shouted. And the cruise which we started, then
was over calmer Waters for the junior-Senior Banquet. We enter-
TC. O. MOORE
K 1 111111 as 411 iiix -111 filllll
"Y!11' 11110 1111111 is 11111 DCI'I'1l.V zu11rl.'sl1aj
if S. C. '3'2"4Ug Softball '-UI.
"'l'l1t' grml url of ll'iirr1i'i1g is to iriitlrrlillw'
liul lllllt' ill tl lime."
llnuil '39-3403 C. S. l'. '30-'40g lilee Club
'38-'40g TA1.1sM.xN Starl 310.
JICSSI li MORKSAN
"l'l'ull' lU'iL'lll'tl flu' .v1lil.vliii1t' mul tlitr
.Yl1tlll0'l4'.V will full l7t'llllIll.H
liaskctball '3S-'3Ug l-eta llub .W-40: C, S.
lf '.l'?-'-10g 'l'.xl.isMxN Stall' '39-'40g "'l"
'.Sl1t' .vuiilml upon iiuuzgv jim! for fun, lin!
we krivu' llirri' wax only our."
S. ll. S.: Beta flub '.l'If'-l0g Camera Club
l0'40- Q' 9 l', '39-'-ill: llistriet Speech
it-pi't'sci1tzxtix'e '37-HKS: llistrictiXYinut-r iu
N. il. "School of .Xir" Spcecli Contest '-l0:
lll'Jll'llflllC Club .W-40: Iwiotball Sponsor
ZV40 l' ll Xl 1 lk lltt lub 30
40: Pep Club 'SS-YW: Speech Recital '-lil:
'I',u.1sM.xN Stall '-l0g 'I'riflliYY '38-'40,
'l.o:'t' lo ouv, f'i'i't'ml.v to lllllll-V, gtmtl will
Sl. ll. S.: Czuuera Club '30-'-lllg Cf. S. C.
30140: Dramatic Club '10' I' ll XI 'N
'39g Glec Club '30-'-105 l's-p Club '38v'3'J.
MARY l.l l.l.l .XX l'l'l'TM.-XX
"SC1'f'l4't' ln'l'oVt' self."
S. ll. S.g Camera Klub '403 C. S. C. '30,
403 Dramatic Club '.ll4-'-103 lflee Cluh '39-
'40Q Pep Club '38-'.l0g Tri-lli-Y 339-'40,
"lla tlzt' best of wlii1li,":'vr it may lic."
S l STICK
ll 11 lm .'
, . . . . .
, '.l"-'.i'g 2-' C' '. -
A 1 .A . u . tl'
i llOR.XClf MOORE
"llc ix grail iwmiigll who is lli.v man
"Tl1,v iuzlzrrl' if lim lull of ilu' riifllx if
111 llillllllth "
l Sl '-40.
- .i ld JL l.l.X N1-3SKlllll
"ll'l1ut tw .ww flujwiiilx mainly nfmiz ri in
uw look fur."
S ll S lttl Klub N 40, lam i.:
40 t S L I 40 Ilramntic Club
40 l ootblll Spou ci '40 li Il Xl ZS
9 l lat tlub H 40 l'ep Club '38-'EI
Q ueeell Rt-citzxl '40
. . 5.1. N S :ill . l- 40: Tri-lli-Y 'Nfl
".S'1'lm1m' ix llii' i1riili'x'.rlm1il1'1ig of fimly, mir
ii all it tlt 1
lleta Flub '.Wf'40: l':uuera Club '30-'40: K
S C 'll'4'I l' l' X 'l9"l'x11xix
Ili lo li xl rut X mzlszr flu
l' l 'l"l'
llt-ta Club 'RYA' 2 '. f
tained the Seniors in American colors. The Ship of State was adorned
from the bow to the stern in red, white and blue. VVe honored our
first captain of America, George Washingtcmri, in highest ceremony.
ll Lashing Waves of Hnal examinations swished against the sides of
the boat and led us to troubled waters. Y September l939: VVe left
port with a new crew of Uskimpsf' 'A As senior sailors we were loval
to our ship's football team. And if we did not appear so enthusiastic
' b D " '
it was eeause we were " ignified. i Betty Nelson and Addie Nlae
Rainwater were given an extra shore leave for bringing honor to the
ft'i'liiig.v ul' flu' lieu:
Stall 'illflllg 'l',u,isM,xx Sz
.XIJIDI li NAIC R.-UN
'AElL',Qtl7ll tix .X'1'l1if'l1'i'llj'. im
It f x H
licta Club '40g V, S. t', '39-'4llg l'1'wm 1
M lllif will-'-lll.
xx Wien l
il 1:'in'11i tix
S -lll 1 S. C. JI- -lll, ll!
trier XYiuucr in A. sl. "School of Air" Xlu
' ' itt t '40 I' ll Nl 'N 'W' Vltc
. , 1
Club 30-'-lil: Nlusie Club '30-'-lllg llt-p C'
'58-'59g l'izu1o Recital '401 llioxiwr Still
IDONI XLD RAIN ICY
Nccoucl llue in District Music Contest
Clll't'SElll1lllVC .X. ll. HScliool of Air'
usic Loutcst '-lllg Tri-lli-Y '58-'40.
IC life law un the tifv uf fl lcuff,
RAT f 1 , . f
HHUHM lumxlrv to mm' 'Mm HT rm- Izmir! tix fi-our Izlzfxit-.rr lf tl 4
L lgf,m,.-- 'A ' ' rf. s. lf '.w-'ami if. ll xi
I S C, N KI l7uotl1all'3fi-'4llg lli'Y '37-
Softbill '37-'40g "TU flub '40,
5 XR X IIURIQNCE RIKZIDON Sl-RM,
SEF A'I.l,'I'C um! liwzriz, div and fungi! 11 ull
ost rmmni locks, .rn ufifl-v l1i'1'r1rwl, linslcetball. fl?"-W3 CZIIIIHT 39 40
0 C i my hair 11 30111 llnlli lr1'riil." l'. 5. K, .W--UI: Ilrum Xl'1io1 40
N Il S ltti Club '39-'4lJg L':uncrzi Club H' M' 'ix AU' i'lit,f-l-121-Q30 l
1 40 c s c '.wJ4o: lf, li. il. 'ss-2194 "" '
lNll. Llub 9 401 l'ep Club 'SN-'-W2 l'i:iii-
-s s flu. flub '38-,403 l'i:mo Recital
l3ll-Lllf RLf'l'll lxOW
4 "lx'm'f1 tlw r'm'i1i'r'.v of yan ur 1 no
RUI H ROSS ffffwfl-"
. . lit-1:1 Club 'JS-'-lllg C. S, 1 3
lllmfwhk matic Firm 'ss-un: F, ir NI 2 9
cazrtzfnl xmllc ix to flu' fvmalr' cami- Spcecli Recital '-lil: 'll.XLISN xx 1 39
nu 4' ulmt llzc .YIIIIXIIIIHC ix tn tliv Infid-
isltttball 31 432 Cheer l.t-:ulcr '37-Till:
rum xl'l10l XR-'-403 F. ll. Xl. 'SX-'39g
flee Klub 39-'40g HT" Club '4U.
"Tim fi'lIU'il'll'llyi' uf zvorlli gate uf
lN -XDINIC RUTI..-XNID If, I-I A, '38
b ltu f to bv, 1114111 In lu' illzlzufvjvyf'
xsketball 3 402 fl. S. C. '39f40g "TU
hbiq +1 f""'6J ' viilexox T. SH
,wi '- Ma
' . . ,,f "1 1 1
JOHN lvl. SEARS I I Hzmlzlrriliiliiilixilllliiffrifif tlluit filliillm
BIGJUHN llzislcetball '347-'-HI: Ifootba
alum I v lnxt tllr nr! to li:'t', 'who A' 38' 40: N'f"'f1'l . 'lg' 40 I LIU
u mot 'Zi'l'll new fv'ivml.v." 'lo'
isketball Z6 37: Football '36-'40: Glee
u 36 38 i-Y T66-'40g Softball '36-'40g
'l"' Club '40,
FRANCES SKIBXI R
I T SHELLHCJIQSIQ HclllI17'4It'lL'l' ix 11 i1'1'u11m11i 1 lttllti
1':'ci'y miller .Q our
F0UR'EYE5 Ilzxsketball '37-'-ill: lieta Flux ' 0 C
ir li 4. liglltly fllflllftl ml ilu' edges l'. l'resifli-ut, 'JU-'403 lf. ll Nl 38
ship by winning first place for the second district in speech and mu-
sic. T' Tifton and Tifton High heartily welcomed our new coach.
More boys went out for football, they were more experienced and
gridiron talk and spirit filled the air. VVe lost a few heartbreaking
games but also beat such hard competitors as Moultrie, Cordele,
Waycross and a 48-point victory over Fitzgerald. 1' After Christmas
leave, noises like the sounds of foghorns and the humming of the
boilers were heard from all over the boat as the bands and glee clubs
got tuned up for the coming spring Nlusic Festival. At this, the Band
.XNNHQ NAIC RICH XRIJSUW
"'l'in' 'mm-.t lu mnrli 'rl llurvx
'1',x1.ism.xN Stal? U
I I tlifm full 11 u1z.frl1u'f,' nfluvi il ix fiuxt
uniil frwvjicruil, it will lu' ':'ia'l1n'."
lllOKl.XS C. 'l'llDXl'lil.l.
"lil:-vtlim Lv flzv llfz' of flu' .wulfi
' of lilly filllki'
1 S 1 P411 flu Klub '34 'W' l'1' ll I
Stull' 'SW'-lflg Softball 31 40
.1-. . if
' U, F
ll I 11 fi lu llg, lil Ili Iliff
1 A Il ll in A 1 1 ztlz ilu' frrqzfzxlli iz
Y 1 . 5, m.. .wr-io,
Il'uul '39-'40g Orchestra IW-'-lil.
IMOCLENF SU'l"l'UN VIQYYVTH STlPl,
GENE X " ' ' '
Xu jwrmir iv l'II'llL'J' ax liufifiy or ilrzluzffg' SHARK
us lic ll7IAlgl'lll'.l'.N lf- "l.i:'l' lu curu uml corn to l1':'i'."
.llult your bm! ln'lti'1'."
K S C U 40' 4-ll f'luh '39-'-lllg Piuncu
st-hall 30-401 C. Cf. '30-'4Il: l'iru1r'm'
all '39-V105 Football '38-'39g Softball '38-
c Club '38-'30g l'z'alici'r Stall' '39-'-lllg
.Xi':'i'r, fivfvr qv! ton nhl lo lmrrz "
R.fXl,l'll C. TL'XXYUR'l'll
Hlulcllcrt 1'.r lzrairi forum."
2:-: '. -' 1 'Z era
lltss lm ill W MI 1 lui Klub '39-'-Hrg Glu
Club '37-HX: Softball '58-'4llg 'l'Al.lsMAx
S.XlQ.'X IPRANCES SM l'l'l I
Hub 3, 40. C g ff -59340. lr II ".lfuili'n1lilui ix rmrlumzilkv firm mul firm
M' ,37i.39-1' ' ' ' ' ix mrr1mm1l.v .fIlf'L'L'X.YfFlll.H
FRQXNCFS SMITH lx.Xl.l' TUC ' QR
URAN li xg
. . . . . Y ,
lin its first appearancel and the Girls' Glee Club and Sextet received
a rating of l'Excellence" and the Boys' Glee Club and Double Quartet
upheld its reputation by getting the best rating given in its class.
Three cheers for the directors! ll With dates and work on UTALIS-
MAN" and "Pioneer," spring football and debates, baseball and sen-
ior recitals, our minds were in a whirar-r, but they fairly whizzed
when the Hi-Y held its annual conference here. The NT. H. S." Ship
was so crowded that it almost sank, but after three days the boys left
and the boat floated on peacefully. So peacefully that anyone could
"Ili 1 l'ri'i'li'fl llmnglilx scum'
ff. S. lf '30-'4llg lilci' Kill
ball '37-'-lllg Nl", fli
l Ill Mdwzrt if
lb ,KS-'-lflg Soft
ll ,FU i-ill
SAR.-XII LYNN VIC.-XZY
l.l.'i' unfl lu' uu'rVi' H
5. ll. M.. K. 5. 4. 39- 401 llramatic Flulu
'39-'401 I", ll. Nl, '38-'39, filee lilub '39-'4ll
Pep l'lub '58-'.l'lg PIit1l1C01' Staff '30-'40
403 Sofllmll ,SN-'-lil: "'I"' lillili l'1'csi1lc1it
llcta Fluli '39f'-lllg if S. lf '30-'-Ml: 4-ll
MORRTS WALIJROP MARY lil..-XNLflllC XY.-XLKER
rlllll will I0 win ix llzt' rtxvzilf of l1igl1 tix NANCHIIQ
mm 'UH ' l 11 lu' lmliffv IX fmt ilu' j1111'j1o.vt' ol um'
l asketlizlll ri-.IS-'1t1l,ltfzt11tziin 'Slug' Ilipotliall '.37- Iwiylluv hm In fh,,.l,,.m, 1H,f,f,l'm,U."
ass A A Q g 5 ""fff.' int-ra fllllll '.:-ww: rf, S. ci 139140.
'39-'40g 'I'1'aclc 'SN-'4ll.
X' I RCZIN I .X IQLICANOR XVI l IGHAM
jL'l-l .KN W.Xl.liliR
..A,11u,1,v,,x juni, W, NH. l,,.,'lS1,, xflfvj' f,'1'f'1' 111 Illt' worltl lln' limi you lnztxtv tllltl'
1, I, X ,w ,413 H, Y ,W ,im ilu' l11'.v1 will flllllt' lmrl' In j'01t.
I-sta Llulm 39-403 L. 5. L. '39-405 In U.
Xl, 'AS-'4llg Hlec illnlv 'Mir'-1111 I't-11 Flulw '38-
HW: Tri-lli-Y 'SN-'4lI.
o . .x 1 tt ,.
M.'XlUilQERlTl2 K. XYHITE
"lo .lo VI-Qlll will ol'I1'11 mx? 11 .v!r11gglt', lull
lx tll'll'lIj'S wortll tlzc 1'll'm't,"
if S. V. '59-'-tllg Pep Club 'SS-'39.
M.-XT'l' XVHITI IA M
"lt',v flu' llfllt' il11'11g.r llltll 1'o11111."
Ilaml 'HX-'-ltlg lletn l'lul1 '30-'4ll2 Glen- l'll1lv
383403 lli'Y '39-'-HI: 1,1-0lIt't'l' Stntf 'JS-'401 IQIJIJIIC VVILLIS
' l' l 'JI 'Z ,ffl-'-UI.
'!"""'41,H,JClL:'ll Y "Ons rtlnipiur 11lzt'11y.v lit' 11 livru, l111t ww rm
. f Vx ye 11ltt'11.1'x lu' 11 '1111111,"
-'f,J,,rYu' 4 Ifootluall xxx-'.w, 11 11 A. xiafsag tat-C
L'li1h l3b4-'39, Softliall '38-'3f: "'1"' llllll
lfl.lZABlf'l'll XVI LLETT
f1'o111 e'7't'1'y l1t'1'l1,"
Cluli '39-'40: If. Il. NI, '38-'39. LQJLIISIQ XVUALIAAQS
4'll1'l1'l1 your ctw1gn11 to 11 .Yff1l',"'
'Lo-Ft' louis.: 1101,hlztfzfllzmtlllti 1'.i't'.v, lml 'zvillz xI:XRY LOUISE XV,ORK
lfoothall '36-V-ill: llifY '37-'4ll: Softball '37, 5
.lui MTV. mul' ,405 Tnwk 534' ".l l111ryl1, 41 .v1111'l1', IT t'l1r't'1',x' moral,"
see that most of the girls had lost their hearts either to the boys or
their cars. 'V Since experienced seamen seldom falter, we expected
our full crew to make the last run to port. VVe had gone through
many trials, joys, storms and calm seas together, but everything, how-
ever happy it may be, ends sooner or later. So, now We end this cruise
to take our final voyage on the ship called HS. S. Americal' to the
strains of our own Alma Nlater.
Iiriux JANE KENT.
Send the follotuizzg nzcssuge, subject to the terms on back lzervof, which are lzerelfy agreed to
june 3, 1950
MIEICT 1-9-5-e-VROPHICCY DISPATCH . . STOP . . tiOSSIP ARRIVING . . STOP.
tNot a "Prophet" ..... A Dead Lossl
Ruth Daniels and Ruth Ross singing duet in Broadway Show . . STOP . . Show stops . . STOP.
Sarah Veazy famous Toe Dancer . . STOP , . Dances on ex'erybody's toes . . STOP.
Fra Thigpen, XValter Leverette and this little "Piggy" went to market . . to buy a book . . STOP.
NVenclell starts new fashion . . STOP . . Cellophgtne suits . . STOP.
Sara Florence Rigdon teaches music at T. H. S. . . STOP . . Mrs. Kennedy's little girl, Adeline, only
pupil . . STOP.
Jean Herring's hobby collecting drums . . STOP . . Matt walked out on her day before wedding . .
STOP . . Excuse "Just couldn't make it." . . STOP.
Kruger still believes Glenn Miller's orchestra will play at Little Commencement . . STOP . . Etta Jane
lands him . . STOP . . She sells clothes . . STOP . , He sells furniture . . STOP.
Rebecca old maid school teacher . . STOP . . Puny came to rescue . . STOP.
Jessie Morgan tMrs. C. O. Moore? treats brains as side-line . . STOP . . Needs treatment herself since
stopped talking French a year ago . . STOP.
judy NeSniith burned lluntingdon College last night . . STOP . . Only way out . . STOP.
Betty Yarborough unfaithful to limory . . STOP . . XVho'd er thought it? . . STOP.
Drug Store Cowboy XYynsdahl Hall decided on Anne Holton tive years ago . . STOP . . Believe in long
engagements . . STOP.
Mary Thaxton and Dick still blush around corners , A STOP.
Sara Doss jilted baron for Wlyman Martin . . STOP . . Such is life . . STOP.
Frances Hailey owns Night Club . . STOP . . XVilsou .Xrnold Mis-manager . . STOP.
lYedding hells chime in two weeks for Leila Cottle an'l James Hogan . . STOP.
i I 3
Charlotte Gibbs and Pisaop Brothers crash llollywood . . STOP . . Not the one in California . . STOP
Lillian Crum presents Agnew Andrews with a new suit . . STOP . , Alimony suit . . STOP.
Tunkey couldn't choose between Verlin Chapman, Edwin Duckworth, or Fred King . . STOP . . Took
"Rat" Rainey while waiting for Ray Taylor . . STOP.
'irginia VVhigham and lien O'Neal have set the day . . STOP,
ll. L. Cumby stayed at T. H. S. so long he was made principal . . STOP.
Clifton Chandler 'lstarvesn in the THIN MAN . . STOP.
XVilma Porter edits new hook. 'ACONFCSCIUS SAY" , . "Pretty stems seldom grow on NVall Flowers."
.Xddie Mae Rainwater plays the Nickelodeon at Jenkins . . STOP.
Freddie Nunn and Horace Moore remain at "dear ole Alma Mater" . . STOP.
Donald Rainey and Jack Sears think they should not be kept out of "Sunsweet-Tiftonl' game on account of
age . . STOP . . John Sears, coach, argues he was disqualified long before . . STOP.
Jimmie Gay is trying hard to get ahead . . STOP . . He needs one . . STOP.
Leopold Stowski now traveling with T. C. Tidwell's Band . . STOP.
Kenneth Stipe the great artist now URAVVS . . a long breath . . STOP.
Harold Henderson lost 'Sweet Adelinel' . . STOP . . Big Em took up the chorus . . STOP.
llelen Kent Dicks Ralph Tuxworth as a bargain . . STOP . . Hes half-off . . STOP.
Katherine XVhite, confirmed old maid, desires husband with brains, wealth and appearance . , STOP .
Mary Lillian desires appearance, The sooner the better . . STOP.
liddie VVillis big Turpentine man . . STOP . . Chews resin . . STOP.
Ruth Rowan plunges down mountainside in terrible auto crash . . STOP . . Car hangs on tree . . STOP
Ruth stammered . . O-o-o-only G-g-g-God can make a t-t-t-tree.
LITTLE KENT KRUGER.
last W17! and 7 esfdmenf
We, the Seniors of the Class of '40, having attacked and defeated our three "R's" which was
a modern war that lasted for eleven long years, do hereby depart from the Held of battle
leaving belnnd us these spoils of war to our successors.
I. To the remaining soldiers of T. H. S. we leave the courage to continue to loyally
tight for the articles of Student Government.
II. To the Junior Class, we leave our ability to quickly invent excuses to leave school.
III. To the juniors we leave the Chemistry Department in a hurry and with pleasure.
IV. Sarah Veazy wills her compact and lipstick to MarthaiSmiQ1. f f fin iff f' ff? fff 3"""K"
V. Etta Jane Kent sends Steve Mitchell to Sara Adcock, collect. , MLS-K '-.!'22'fQf"'?'!-.,t.5? .
VI. Welmstei' tAbellJ wills his dictionary to Joe VVilson, who probably will use it more.
VII. To Mr. Thompson, we will nightmares of circles waltzing with trapezoids, and
obtuse triangles making love to acute angles, while the right triangle marches on its legs and
keeps the other Hgures in order.
VIII. Adeline Bradford wills that much-used nickname "Foots" to Dynamite tMary
Georgej. May she ever enjoy it with as much happiness as said owner and we hope she'll
grow to them some day.
IX. Addie Mae Rainwater and Sara Florence Rigdon will the Baby Grand to Marion
McVVhorter and Miriam Massey.
X. Ruth Daniels leaves her encores to Mabel Dasher.
XI. Betty Nelson wills her "Beauty Kingdom" to Julia XVinter.
XII. "Tunkey" Culpepper leaves Ray Taylor, Lucille Lindsey leaves H. L. Cartwright,
and VVendcll Bolton leaves Betty Jeanne Hall with the hope that they will catch up some day.
XIII. Jean Herring leaves her inspiring leadership and dependability to Mary Sue
XIV. Emory Yarborough wills his t'Handsome" Crown to James King, who really isn't
hard on the eyes.
XV. Helen Kent wills hcr driver's license and reputation t'Madhouse Owner" to Mary
XVI. Frances Skinner and Emory Kennedy leave their parking place on Lovers' Lane
to Holt Todd and Mildred Brown.
XVII. To Ruth Sherman, Anne Bolton wills the title "Most Conceitedf' Ruth will prob-
ably have no more use for it than Anne.
XVIII. John Sears, VVinnie Hall and H. L. Cumby will their trips to the harn to Steve
Mitchell, Donald White, and David Tift. Now watch the juniors' smoke.
XIX. Eddie Willis leaves those excuses for being late to class and his chewing gum to
XX. Hildred Snow wills her Hred tresses" to I l. 0+ so I X
XXI. Mary Lillian Pittman wills Mack Herring to Harriett Holmes. '
XXII. Ivan Kulbersh wills his boxing gloves to Dudley McCaskill.
XXIII. Mary ,Iulia NeSmith leaves her sweet smiles and pleasing personality to Julia
lfVinter, who already has a good start.
XXIV. Marie Mathis wills her "jitterbug shoes" to jackie Andrews.
Signed this third day of June, nineteen hundred and forty.
CLASS OF '40,
GR.xniT.vr1-1 Ruse N. CANE.
PRoF1cssoR MAKE M. X'VoaK.
A L, L A.,
A Q 1
v W' ,
xy 1 jk-
xf' J f
4 ' 'IJ j
' I ,Y
juli XXTILSUN MARY S1'1sMART1x XTERNA DAVIS
l'1'u.vzdmzf I 'lm'-l'1'v.vz'dv11f T1'm1.fm'c1'
' ' L.
J. P. :XILXIVIS
-I .x NI Es Bowlax
VV YNELL12 COLLEY
I. O. CUNNELL
M E1.11A CuNNE1.1,
IJAN Cox NIiI.I,Y
Il BIAY CUUNEIQ
R M l NICY
M Ak1gA1eE1' F1'1.1.E1q E
I.11.1.1E M AE GREEN
RE'r'1'Y SUE H
RACH EI. H IGHTOXVER
TOM EARL IRELAND
I.. G. j01411AN
:MARY l21.1.EN L1VE1.x'
5 I I
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V' .XMI-L5 SIIIMANS
KlliI,I!.X JEAN l'.xYI.rmIc
HARRY BRANCII JAUNICE JONES
RHEIIA CIINIILV QJRIN 1X'I.XRi'II.XN'l'
PALIINE FI.E'I'c'IIEI4 FRI-ID M.xT'rHI:ws
EUGENE Humax THoxI.xs MIIIIIII:
FRANCES llI"I'c'IIINsIIN SIMPSON CDXVIENIIN
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Frmlu-:ST BASSI-:T Il. I.. CARTWIQ
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MISS I. R. XVII.I.I.XfXIS . .Ili'I'l.S1'7' Humax' Kllxux , . . .
Fkxxclis SICINNIZR .... 1,I'N.YitI't'IIf Klum' TH.xx'mN Rmwix .
Bl.XIlli.XI.ENE HA Xl xmxn , ,,., TI'I't1XlH'l'1'
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LEILA Cu'r'r1.1z filaxlla Hm.1.r:Y Mmm' l.I1.l.uN Pl'rTxr.xN
I.1l.1.l.xN CRVM I., IJ. MATHls BIUXNKAIIIZ XV.'xI.l41cR
RVTH IJANIICI, NIAIQIIC Rf'X'I'lllS ANN111: MAE R1r'll.xmvs0N
722 E40 Tahlvman
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R.xlNw.x'1's-in l'I1cm'1c MOORE
N151-SUV VEAZY Xl,xTTIIr:WS
To Dfllllllltk' CUl'l'0Cf speech.
Hy Miss xvilliillllf junior Tfnglish
Class of 1938.
X ITCINU' fm' L-:wh grzxmmaticnl crmr.
NHS M ITH XVIIIMIA M ROXVAN
xxYII,I.li'I"l' Al. IIERRIN1
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Gmmtxs Ilungwx Iiuunrfwkrn
717' on H426 School
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lfiulci' tlu' tlirection nf XIV. lfilwzmls, tlu- Buys' Cllvc Club was UI'g,f1lI1lZC'll in 1932 tn gin' tlu' buys nf 'lf ll. 5.
gin nppnrtunitx' tn lc':u'n sonu' nf tlic fllI1tl2l1Hl'I1T21lS of music. tn tlcvclup :in ZlPDI'CCl1lflUI1 ul' triu' lizummn, :intl tu
pmviili' :ln npportunitx for tlie lwvs to sing for tlu' -lui' of singing,
Iincli yczn' tlic clulw luis lu'c'n wiclcly zu'cl:limc'ml :lt llflnu' fm' its zinnuzil cmicerts :nul tlu' music it furnislws for
x'zu'ious cixic functions. 'lilu' clulw luis :llsn zu'liit'x'c'il rccugnition in tlu' state. Sinn' tlu' tlfgilllllllflflll of Ibisrricr
Nlusu' lfcstivzils in tlu' stzltv. tlic Bois' Glen' Clulw luis reccix ml il rating of "Exccllx'1u'4"' 4-zuli 5c'zu'. :mtl nm' yczu'
wus given the liiglu'st rating in tlu' stzitc. Again tliis yezu' tlu' luns lizlw been rzxtvil "'l'nps" in flu' Distrivt Xlusu
l'li'stiX'2ll in Allwziny, wllivll quzililu-tl tlu'ni fin' tlu' Stats' Xlusic lfvstivzil in Klillt'mlQc'x'ill1'. .
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Nl X'I"Ik Wu l'l'll.XXI llni: l4l'l,l'lil'l'l-IK .I mn-gs llnwi-ix
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Organized only last year, the Girls' Glee Club this year, under the direction of lliss Puckett and Klr. Edwards,
has' won recognition among other glee Clubs of the state. Ar the District Rflusic Festival in Albany the Club
was rated "IQxcellent."
I , "'i,f Mm' l , l ,
. Y ,. G X S
" 3' , 0' f 7. ff. .
M. T. Iiowncx A. KI. RtxiNw.x'1'E1: j, Hmuuxu
President I Y1'L'C-PfC.Y1-tlUlIf Suzy. and Trolls.
MEZODY of 7. fl. 5'
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, BIAIXIQI. IJ,xsm:R HELEN C111m14s1aY JAMES Iimvrzx HHN BRIIIMIQS
SARA 151.11141-zxcli RIGDQN RVTH lloxxixml R,Xl,l'll 'l'1'L'l41-in Tun lixm. Im-:1..xN1u
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M,x'f'l' XVMITHAM livwl N lJl'k'KWOR'l'H
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Our band was organized, from new material, by lllr. Lastinger in 1937. lllany of
our athletic contests have been enlivened by the pep music and all Tifton has thrilled
at the HT" formed during intermission at football games. This year ten new instru-
ments have been added and more classical music is being played since the members
havebecome more experienced. This year, for the first time, the band appeared in the
District Klusie Festival and were given a rating of 'lExcellent.l'
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NI Iss PMN I-1l.l. IQ.x1Nxx'.vx+:n Ciuzns NIURKLXN Xl'i5Nl lTh
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Rl"I'Il 'I'ul1e.xsHl-114 XYIRGIXIA XYHIG11.
M. I 'l'.xx'l.4m XYl1.A1.x I,flR'lAlCR
FRXXK was l!.x11.EY
Ninn' fi. NIXRTIN
KIAKY S. Kl.x1z'1'Ix
Sxlm If. RHJDON
licukrrrll Y CIHQRRY
lloxx .XRII 58111 II
fi' ii Both the imc-ggativc' and aflirxnative dchate teams, under thc guid-
A VA YLW? 2 ance of Kliss Houser and Hr. Hood respectively, spent many
ii :,::5:V D hours of study this 'ear id handled thc' "Railroad Prohlcinn
L '2" L '-'f - , ,0iSkill I fidfrfnstice to any law firm. Although
:,, fff the l'1'415 rli district mc-ct, the cxperienfc
, . ,ff m ti ' iorsi n c 2' fi lf ' ite f' 'th ' a winning
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Under the direction of
Xliss Holliday. the A'Lit-
tlc r.llllC2lfIiCv was organ-
ized to train amateurs to
study and analyze, from a
practicalpoint of view,
the many problems in plan-
ning dramatic procluctionti.
6 positive '
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1 , MR. llHO1IP5ON
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Mowers XV,xLnRoi1 Erioiw Yixutxokotrou MR. lflJWARIJS
Vice-P1'csic1'c1zt Treasurer H1mo1'a1'y
The Hi-Y, organized to maintain and spread Christian ideals throughout the school and community, is a
nation-Wide organization and part of the Y. RI. C. A. work. Under the leadership of Llr, Thompson, the
club has secured its charter, helped to organize other clubs in the County, with the assistance of the Tri-
Hi-Y, sponsored Bible Study and various 'lClean-Up" campaigns in the school. VVith the aid of Civic
Clubs and leaders, the South Georgia Hi-Y Conference was held in Tifton April 5-7. Joe Wilson, a mem-
ber of our club, was elected president of the conference for next year and Savannah was selected as the
next meeting place for the conference.
' . Page 34
Bl. l. Bowi-:N
lvict?-f,l'L'.YftiC7lf 5, 'Igu-
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The Tri-Hi-Y was organized to create,
maintain and extend throughout the
school and community high standards of
Christian fellowship, through self im-
provement, Christian fellowship and
united service of its members. Under the
guidance of Bliss Powell, llrs. Berry
Rigdon and Mrs. Sam Bowen, as school,
home and church representatives respec-
tively, the club has secured a charter and
been given the second highest rating in
Georgia. The club helped organize two
AI iss Pou'r:1.1.
'gX.Y'v qllb ,gi rfgoi -fi.
t'b' .lr-,511 Q Pl
other clubs, paid tuition fees for unfor-
tunate grammar school children, de-
livered Thanksgiving baskets and spon
sored VVhite Christmas, and sponsored
"No Cheating," "Clean Speechu ann
"Clean-Up" campaigns in the school.
Nineteen members attended the Anniver-
sary Banquet in Atlanta, a large repre-
sentation attended the District Confer-
ence in Bainbridge, and the club helped
to make a success of the South Georgia
Hi-Y Conference in Tifton.
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Girls I 150-I'r'v.v1u'v11
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:Ike the hcttcr lxcst.
LHYCE VVH ITT!-IN
Boys' l vit'C,"1JI'CSidt'lIf
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,XDA B. Roux
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l,l'lI1'I1IlI,L' to zffl, 'A - 'tes gfjgt 1 " 1 l2IU'lI1I1f fo flee,
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The F. F. A. is a national organization, whose purpose is to develop agricultural leadership. Its function is to
create greater love for country life, to foster patriotism and leadership, to promote cooperation and wholesome
recreation, and to strengthen confidence in farm boys and their work.
llembers of the Tifton chapter have led in corn production in Tift County. They have taken an active part
in sponsoring a better livestock program for the county by feeding, showing and marketing cattle and hogs. They
have been instrumental in providing pure-bred hogs for members and leading farmers. The boys are actively en-
gaged in promoting health: conservation of soil and wild life, and in reforestation. One of the members is now
attending the University on a scholarship which he Won through club projects. Last year three members were given
the Georgia Planters' highest degree offered by the State Association.
lfach year a group of members tour the State, visiting places of interest.
CHAXPNI AN Ii. lJl'CKXVORTll V. Simxv XV. l.l'2VERlC'l"I'l-I L. G. jomux ll. Cioieoox
.ld-z'1'.n'r' l'1't'.vide11l l lift'-l,l'L'S1'dClIf .S'm'rvff11'y Y r'0t1.v11r'vr Kejvorlef'
,gf 4 4 "h' ff
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N A tg S M R me
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Moiecmy HoL1..xNp Mi-zmfoieiv Gooczi: GIDDICNS
Ross RUTLANIJ Miss hYll.l.IABlS RIi'Il.XlillS Hiuimoxp
I.iNpsEx' Hxuvicx' Pixiasrox S1 xi xioxs Tnoxi rsox
'l'he Girls' HT" Club was organized in the spring of 1940 to stimulate interest in girls' athletics and
to provide wholesome recreation for girls interested in athletics. The club is made up of girls who have
earned a letter by participation in campus activities and who have been properly initiated. These char-
ter members have proved themselves capable of recreational leadership and are making an effort to
provide playground activities for all girls in school.
,lly hear! belongs I0 drldzly.
Fat and Forly.
u fxlbfx zvjieefkff pb ,ia
11 1 .
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L. U. lX'l.X'l'HlS VI-1RNoN SHAW
EDWIN llowARn Ex1oRY KENNERY
HARRY l3R.XNCI'l TRox' PARNELI.
R.Xl.l'lI TUCRI-:R H,xRol.n lAllfNDERSIlN
Tm IIERRING Ton -IlJI.I.EY
HENRY lg1lS'l'ILi Cui-"rox CH.XXIlI.liR
XYYMAN lXl.XRTlN l3L'1mx' KKILIZEIQSII
jxvu Slams l':IJIJII-I XVILLIS
Tut l,fu.xNoLr:R , L1.ox'1r PAYNE
lJ.Xl.'I'llX LAW R lj.Xl.l,.XS PIERUE
lDON.XI.ll Rxlxlcv joint Sr:.xRs
l'1'f.fzdr11t IZMURY Xv.XRROR0l'GlI
MJ' A X lk i 4 ,
. . + se X
The "TU Club, organized in February of 1940 to promote fellowship
, and good sportsmanship among athletes, is composed or boys who
7, have participated in ten basketball games or sixteen quarters of foot-
! hall during the season. A club room has been equipped with hooks.
magazines, radio, ping-pong and other table games to afford whole-
some reereation and leisure activities for the members.
, - Q, Q null
ti r L 5 :
Miss I. Il. XYILLIANIS M.x'r'r Wu :ru nr lloxxixiui S51 lA'l'Il
Alilf-iypp' lfiiilm- .lltllltlglll-Q' lzdilor
-l. llIil!RIN11 Xlxeii Ili-Liuclxu
, l.v.vi.rlu1ll lfiliffu' !f11.i'f1n'.v.v tlltlllllliffl'
'l'l1e l'io11eer, under tlle direction ol Xliss l. B. lVilli2lms. has for many years been outstanding in tlie State as
a mimeograplied seliool paper. Last year, for the first time, tlle stall attempted to make it one of tlie leading
printed papers of tlie G. S. P. A. i1illL' l,iUIll'f'I' is a paper of tlie students, for tlle students. and ln' tlie stu-
dents, serving as a clearing liouse for all student activities. 'l'lie eontinued poliey of the staff of 19-HJ has been
to give you the "news while it is newsfl The frank discussion of all student problems in terms of student
opinion is an editorial policy wliieli has won tlie aeelaim of students. faculty and parents. 'l'lie 'l'.XI.ISN1.XN
proudly features a copy of tlie I9-lil l'ifn1eer.
1 H ce, Y ' f A f , K
':LtgZe2:PKSiF'??f" ' f ' :M
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51611114 P51714 5164114
RIARY SU li NIARTIN
MRS. Amos 'l'lFT
KLXRY -Il'I,I,X N12Sxrl'rH
Mun' L. Pl'r'1'm .xx
.-X N XE BHIXITIN
I'.I'T,X JAM: KIQN1'
l5li'1"1'v .Il-:AN H.x1.1.
Mmm' T. Rmvmr
SARA l:l.HliEXi'Ii Rlmzlmx
M.xRx' liwvluaw M.xR'r1x
. . ,riff-l,!'!'XiII6'lll
SFl'I'l'fIll'j' 111111 Trwlsurer
Run' K.X'I'IllilXlC FARLIN
Me Achievements of 717' on H426 School
for M13 Year
The Tifton High School has achieved honor in many ways this year. ln the music de-
partment Addie hlae Rainwater won first place in piano in the Atlanta Journal School
of the Air and will represent the Second District at the state finals to be held in Atlanta,
Georgia, on June 5.
ln the speech department Betty Nelson won first place in speech in the Atlanta
Journal School of the Air and will represent the Second District in the state finals to
be held in Atlanta. Georgia, on June 5. lftta -lane Kent won third place in speech at
the Second District lleet held in Camilla, Georgia.
ln athletic events at the.Second District Kleet held in Camilla, Georgia, lfmory
Kennedy placed first in shot put and second in the -H0-yard dash, Klorris VValdrop
won second place in the discus throw. Emory Kennedy represented the Second District
at the State Nleet in Athens vvhere he Won second place in shot put. Nlorris VValdrop
made the All-Conference football team.
Our Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs and Band were ranked among the best musical
organizations of the Second District at the annual Second District lXIusic Festival held
in Albany, Georgia.
The Band, under the direction of Len B. Lastinger, appearing in the festival for
the first time and as Class D or first-year band, received a ranking of II or Hlfxcellentl'
honor rating. This is a tribute to the band members.
The Girls, Glee Club, in their first public appearance, received an honor rating of
f'Excellent." The Girls' Glee Club is under the direction of Bliss Clara Puckett, as-
sisted by VV. T. Edwards.
The Boys' Glee Club received the highest ranking given to organizations in their
classification. This ranking was Ulfxcellentw for each group. Since no other boys, or-
ganization received higher rankings the boys were eligible for appearance in the state
festival held at lVIilledgeville, Georgia, and received an honor ranking of 'ulfxcellentll
at this meet.
For the English department Howard Smith won third place in the Second District
Kleet for boys' essay. ln the Debate Contest of the Second District, the Tifton High
School negative team, composed of Edwin Howard and Bob Culpepper, debated the
affirmative team of the Sylvester High School and won the debate by two votes and
decision. llary Sue llartin and Howard Smith, the affirmative debaters. won one vote.
For the Journalism department Howard Smith, a junior, received a scholarship in
journalism to Northwestern University for this summer. Five students in the United
States were given these scholarships and Howard is the only student in the South to
receive this honor.
T Day, a successful health celebration, was inaugurated this year in the high school.
The physical education classes performed stunts on the athletic field. In the fashion
show Betty Nelson was elected Nliss T Day.
i Page 42
T, I I ,
,4 , 7?
o o '
Since the formation of their first football team
the Blue Devils have been feared by all foes. The
lmp team has been looked upon as a "dark horsell
capable of upsetting any team on its schedule.
lfach season some unexpected victories were regis-
tered, but never have the boys been able to main-
tain the pace. Lack of a large squad, injuries or
other causes have crept in. VVe have had much
material from county schools, 'but their two years
in our school have not been long enough for de-
veloping football players.
Klembers of the present Senior Class have
figured in some outstanding achievements: that
memorable tie with Spalding, later to become
state champions, a tie with Thomasville, victories
over lkloultrie, Cordele and VVaycross and sco1'-
ing on the championship Albany team. Klany
hard games were lost, but the experience gained
has proved invaluable.
For several years lklr. Edwards had full
charge of football in addition to his many other
duties. For more all-around efliciency in the
school system Coach Godfree was given full
charge of all athletics in the school. Blr. Godfree was an All-American tackle on Alabama's Crimson
Tide in the Rose Bowl game.
Mr. Brooks remained as capable football HSSiSf21nt. VVith the influx of experienced junior high play-
ers swelling the starting squad to over
fittv the 1939 season started better than
ever. However a new system had to be
learned and several new players hadi to
get accustomed to the firing line. '1lllS
kind of football training is slow and it
takes time. The season started off with a
loss to a veteran team, after which the
team improved with each game. The
new system became more familiar and
new players gained experience until the
final game showed us one of the very
best teams in the conference.
'llifton . .
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TH RILLERS OF I 939-40
Bainbridge . . 13 'llifton . 7-Albany . 25
Sylvester . 0 'llifton . . l94Cordele . 6
Kloultrie . 6 'liifton . . 21-XVayeross . . 7
'1'homasville . . Z6 'liifton . . 26f-Amerieus . . 33
Douglas . . . 0 Tifton .... 5-lilfitzgerald 6
SUMMARY FOR MONDAY MORNING OUARTERBACKS
Get 11101 fvr1.r.f.'
BAINBRIDGE I3-TIFTON 0
Before the largest opening crowd eyer to witness a football game in '1'ifton,
Bainbridge defeated the Blue Devils by two touchdowns and an extra point. 'flu
Devils were decked out in their new blue jockey satin uniforms, with red and
white stripes from head to foot, and gleaming new helmetsg the boys were in
eondition and more than doubled in number the team of a season before, but
many of the boys were new to their positions and all of them had not caught
the timing of the new plays. A fumble on the Tifton 35-yard line started the
visitors on their way. The Devils were outstanding as individual players, but as
a team they failed to eliek. The visiting team had played as a unit the season
before and we met them too soon for a victory. However, everybody Went away
feeling that We would hav a winning football team before the season passed.
B. .ljlliRC'l'I AJ - .x - Bowiix T11-'T XV.XI.DROP
Q11i11'Ii'1'In1r!.' Turlcle Q1rm'frrIu1r!.' limi lizid
h.XRl!IlRHI'!lll l lIiRl4lNIi Al.XIi'l'l x I'.x1axliI,l, liosrlc NYu.l.ls CHANIIIAI I:
llufflurrlu lfud llulflmrl' llulfluzrk f'-IfHfNIl'k Cfizurzl Tflrkli
TIFTCN 7I--SYLVESTER 0
Counting eleven touchdowns and five extra points
the Devils smothered Sylvester as every player on .
the home bench got into the fight. The first team sf
started the game and scored two touchdowns during
the first quarter. The second team played the second
quarter and equalled the first quarter's score. The
third quarter saw the complete exhaustion of the
smaller Sylvester team as the first-stringers made tht-
seore 57-0. The second team and their substitutes
finished the game.
XX'.xl,lvuo1' Mxru is
TIFTON 7-MOULTRIE 6
ln their first real test the Tifton boys realized why the coaches had worked them so hard and so long in
practice. Our boys Won this game on condition. The lloultrie team, as expected, proved to be strong on
defense. After a costly penalty to us Kloultrie scored but failed to convert the kick in the first quarter. The
Hghting Devils came back in the third period. Yarhorough returned the kick-off -I-9 yards to midfield, A punt
exchange gave Tifton the ball on the enemy 45, Mathis, long pass to XValdrop carried the ball to the Kloul-
trie four-yard line, from where Xlathis scored. A triple lateral scored the point after. The rest of the game
was evenly fought, Tifton playing so as to protect the lead.
., T, A TIFTON 0-THOMASVILLE 26
-- .ji f , A 7 W- ,Aw
4' w , 'E Aiiaiently surfennf from underestimation of the enemy and too much
.1 1 , "' ll . ' A lh' . . . . '
,1 - f' "Letehas, lifton made ll first downs while the visitors made IZ. For three
M fy L - Q plays out of four the Thomasville team was no better than the Devils, but
: 4 V L X then the aforementioned halfback would take the ball tor a ride and we were
' ' . l I - - r 1 Q - r un . - . .
V 5' 4 is further hehmd. lxvice during the fame lifton was in scoring iosition, once
, U A 9 ' T 2. ,Ui
,Sf-'Eff .:.?g1- on the 15 and another time on the 10. but the plays called did not click as
i f , on uauer. This was one of our experience fames.
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TIFTON 66-DOUGLAS 0
Staging a touchdown parade instigated by the previous defeats, the Devils
overran a lighter Douglas team for ten touchdowns. Parnell made his first
good showing on a pass to Kennedy, who put on the speed to score from the
20-yard line. Later Parnell outran the opposition for a 35-yard scoring jaunt.
iylathis, VValdrop, Yarborough and Bowen showed up unusually well. livery
player in uniform got into the game and the substitution by teams in the first
three quarters changed to substitution by streams in the last quarter.
.-I good mic.
TI FTON 7-ALBANY 25
Early in the first period the lmps took the ball on their own 30-yard line and scored on seven plays.
Mathis made the extra point. ln the second period Albany scored on eight plays but failed to get the extra
point. The turning point of the game came on a long pass, after which Albany scored to lead 12 to 7 at half-
time. The tiring Devils, unable to substitute effectively, were rushed so hard that passes and punts were
hurried, and hence, less effective. Parnell, who helped spark the first touchdown drive, was forced out by
injuries thus taking our best passing with him. The superiority of Albany was more apparent as the game
came to a close but they knew they were in a real ball game and had to use everything to win. This loss to
the state champions was nothing of which to be ashamed.
TIFTON I 9-CORDELE 6
A pass interception by Klathis started Tifton's first drive. A pass to VValdrop and two line plunges by
Big Emory brought our first score. llathis' drop-kick was good. In the second quarter Mathis went off left
tackle for 45 yards and another score. Conversion failed. ln the third quarter a Cordele lialfback ran through
our whole team for 85 yards and the visitors' only score. In the last period a Parnell-Nlathis pass gave us our
last score. Outstanding, other than the players mentioned above, were Jack Sears at center, Tim Herring at
end, Shaw at tackle and Fletcher at quarterback. The whole team showed great improvement in this game
of two evenly matched teams.
TIFTON 2 I-WAYCROSS 7
A major upset of the season was this game in which history repeated itself. For the first two quarters it
was all Tifton. Shaw recovered a fumble to give the lmps possession on the Tifton 40. Fourteen plays later
Yarborough scored and Fletcher made the point after. The Devils threatened throughout the half as they ran
all over the field. Third quarter: VVaycross took charge of the game and scored seven points in spite of our
strongest defense. lnfuriated, the Devils scored two more touchdowns with trimmings in the last quarter.
They were on a pass, Parnell to Klathis, and a line plunge by Fletcher. The whole team stood out, but
Chandler, Henderson and Rainey showed how their positions should be played. 'fLittle Emory" Yarborough
made this game the best of his entire career as he really turned on the heat.
Guard Centro' Guard I I:1ffffIfICfJ Tackle Cmfm' End
IllcNDERsoN VVILSON Rami-:Y KENNI-:oy lVlcC.xslq1L1. jack Sinks 'l'.Mokk1s
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TIFTON 26-AMERICUS 35
Passing the Blue Devils dizzy, Amerieils scored three
touchdowns hefore the Tifton team woke up. XVith one
minute left in the first half Xlathis returned a punt from
his lll to his -lil-yartl line. A 30-yard pass, Parnell to
NValdrop, made the first Tilton score. Mathis drop-kicked
the extra point. ln the first few minutes of the second half
Parnell, Fletcher, llostie and Nlathis took the hall over
for the second 'llifton score. Soon afterward, Americas
made the seore 20 to 13 on another pass. A Tifton drive
failed and the last Amerieus score came on a long run.
VVith their ire aroused at last, liostic, Klartin and NVal-
drop scored the third Devil touchdown. Conversion of the
point failed. The final successful drive was culminated hy
a touchdown hy Parnell. Later 'liifton held the ball on the enemy one-yard line when the final whistle
ln l ew.
lh"z'i!.v lizriz "lx'i'il lx'uiu't'ri
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TIFTON 54-FITZGERALD 6
The lmps were "rigl1tH this time. Everything seemed
to work as called. lCx'ery player was in uniform and in
good condition. The largest crowd of the season filled
stands on hoth sides of the field. 'l'he first team scored 26
points in the first quarter. Chandler opened the scoring in
the third quarter hy hloeking a punt and sprinting 40
yards. Passes, Klathis to Herring and Klathis to Yar-
horouglh, set up another touchdown for Kennedy who
plunged over. XVitli the score -l-7 to O, the third team
started the last quarter. They soon were replaced hy the
varsity to score the last touchdown of the game. Fitz-
gerald scored on the second team during the last moments
of the game. Thus ended a season with a game all foothall
players hope to play.
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TIFTON . . 31-
'I'IFToN . . Mi
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Baslsethall SCZISUIII Iluzenx of girls uni! XYhat a reeurml
for T. II. S. As the sc-2151111 progressed the hopeful sem'-
ing crnnhiimtirmn was macle up of the t'lanky" Inez llam-
inoncli .Xnn Pinkstun, who was a terrwr tu any guard:
Rutlancl, the quiet. unassmning furwaral: ancl Lucille
Linclsey. the spceclfcIe1n1n1 who was always where the
" Rielmrils was mir all-
gnarfl least expected her, nllunts
star camlimlate for all-eunference gnaril, Cuachccl hy Mr.
Tlioinpsmr with the assistance of Miss .1Xnna NVilliams.
the team was more sneeessfnl than any team we have
hafl for n1any years.
1 - F.
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4,111 111 tlzvw, and . , MR, 'IEIIUNIPSIIN
fm, ...Q BEGIN TRAINING FOR FOES
toothall 50115011 hehmcl, many ut ns tunnel a new interest. Ilo
1 ' 5 . ' , 1 1, 5. . . 4 L
lnrmshecl emirts. anal a eulninittee of 'I'. II. S. elnh IIICIUIK'
, mr games with other selnmls this year.
7, .. , g, , , A.,
, -S,-. lYith mhvsical eclueatiun this rear for the Ilrst time anal thu
3 I .
2 ws anml ffirli' fennis Llnh uae 1mr1f'111i7ccl The l11e'1l 'luh
was appoiinefl In get them in eonclltlmm tor playing, Practice
lgan late i11 the year a111I a few ul ns flevelwpcrl ennvngli skill
IN POPULARITY AT T. H. S.
LYIIIICI' Coach liuclfrce. the Iiuys' IJz1sIcetIuz1II tcztm traiiicd hz1rcI to give 'If H. 5. at
wiiiiiiiig tczim this year,
Only two Icttcrtiicii 1'C'tlII'llCCI. hut more Imys wetit mit fm' IJ21sIQetI1z1II than
hzlvu had hefurc. Shaw, the cztptzliii, and XYz1IcI1'0p, ultcriiztte captziiii, Iccl th
tczmi tu twclvc victories and Inst six games.
Thu Blue Ilcvils were thu milx' team to clcfczit Moultrie in thc regular sczisoii.
Thug' clufcated Sylvcstei' twice Ilitriiig thc st-Jlsmi. hut Inst the tirst gzmic uf tht
hiiz1Is tw this tm:
Su much iicw iiizntt-i'iz1I iizitiirzillv madc prwgrcss slim' this war. Ilimwt-x'ci', tcii K. C I
' ' - -' '12-1 1 '
IIICII mzulc Iettt-rs :tml all of these cxpcct to rctiirii to make 1941 Z1 rcciwrcI year tor "H" 'II I' Im I
'If II. S. in Ii:1sIcctImII.
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BowEN, RAINIQY, KENNliIlX', X'V.Xl.lPROP, hl.XTIllS, Slaxks, VVHITIE.
'J ici- ffl
liach year the track team takes part
in several duel meets ending the sea-
son with the District Track Nleet.
The 1939 District Track Meet was
held in Tifton. lllemhers of the Senior
Class who placed in last yearls big
meet are Kennedy, representing Tif-
ton in the shot put event, and VVal-
drop, with the discus.
'llhe l9-l0 team, coached hy Klr.
Godfree, has made a fine showing and
expects to bring hack several honors
from the District llleet in Camilla.
As the 19-PO season opened, our track-
sters placed second in a threc-way
meet at Fitzgerald.
llemhers of this years team and
their events are:
100-yard Dash, Broad Aliump, Relay
Shot Put, -H-0-yard Dash, Relay
KIATHIS, High -lump, Hurdles, Relay
RAINEY ..... Shot Put
. . . . Relay
XVAI.DRoP . Pole Vault, Discus
XVHITE . .... Sprints
lv'lu:1'11g Ilia Cindtz tl 1
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f V -k ' ,Q-foxy .43 'YNY ', .. -A., - -
"All work :xml no plzu' makes Jack El clull
boy." . . .
September, 1939! Registrzxtionl "XVh:it else
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S W. L ' i, " ' , can 1 take?" Physical lfcluezition, for the first
K "5" ' "':: Y ' W A " time, was the answer to this question. Nlr.
k W Q K Gocllree has not only been successful in getting
.W some much-neecletl equipment-tumbling mats, if J W
badminton equipment, ping-pong sets, tennis "
equipment, Sl1lll:l'lCl3UZlI'll, horseshoes Cintloor 77'
and outl, deck tennis, etc.-but has succeeded A , i
in stimulating interest of boys and girls in ,,,,, A
recreational activities. L:01'Il1'T1CIlll2lblC also is the care which has been taken of " ,-
our gymnasium in view of constant use. 'lihe groumls around the HGy1n', have K W 3
been lanclsczlpetl by the "lm Club boys. lfllorts are beingi mzule to clevelop an Q. ZQA, 'Es -it R
interest in baseball, not only in Tilton High School but in the schools of ,, , V
South Georfia. LJ ' ,fe ' 'sfmmng 'x"f'f'l5
5- , . f f -f
f.IlIll'lI z'1'1ru'.' H111 no lllllr' fo vol. llvfllljf? Isuzu rnzzztxy up friday? The sfiffarf 1'ir'ulry nu ilu'
L't1lllf7ll.Y is that afforded by .rof1ba!I,k ,W .,, H-4---14 ,fun ss Q
.llnfl1z'.v'13uIld0gs. jfIIlllI'j',.V Tcrznilrxv, Cl1m1z1'Iv1".r C-i1'lIlI.Vf7Il Tide.
ll vl11lll'Uf7l.V Tzrrllex.
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811011 H01 N7 1011 UH 0
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Miss T. I-l. S.
SARA FLORENCE RIGDON
. "Thr pink off7H'f1'l'IfUI1H . . .
CIIUSCII Miss 'lf H. S. lmy the stuck-11t body
lmcczmsc of hcl' hlliltllflilyl Tltllllty, Clliiflllillg
111211111011 talent, sclmlastic z1cl1icx'e111e11t, and
1 quzllitics that make her tlw host 1111-21111111111
ADDIE MAE RAINWATER
'TY1111'-rf' gui .VOIlIK'f!1iIlg'
'F Preftlest and Most
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ANNE BOLTON ,
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ADDIE MAE RAINWATER '
mow YARBOROUGH 1
"ll'lmf .vzuvvf dulighl ll quiz!
lift' c1ff0l'd.x", . .,
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T. C. TIDWELL
. A ' ' -J
'Jun of zmflzznf mm'
lzif it". ..
MARY JULIA NeSMITH
W EMORY YARBOROUGH
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ANNE BOLTON 1 H I K
MATT WHITHAM A, "' ' Y 4+
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look What We Got...
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look into it."
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".fi1z't 1111 got 1111 j111r11.s'.V"
'ATl1iy 'H'Ilj', boys." '
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Qjzgvw-12911411113 all! .v ,
1477111 's go? 7'IHZkFj',.S' Lulu."
HNQIC, I u'o111l1f1' . .
Hi1'lIFA'l' littfo pigs 1Uf'IIfJH
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SUPPORT THE ATTEND ALL
TEAMS HOME GAMES
VOIUITIE V. PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF VTIFTON HIGH SCHOOL, TIFTON, GA., JANUARY 17, 1940. NO. 4.
Glee Club ls
The boys and girls glee clubs are
anticipating grcat plans for the en-
suing year. Heretofore, their at-
tention was centered upon the com-
munity music program at the Bap-
tist church, but now they are hard
at work trying to learn new songs
for thc district music festival in
March. Mr. Edwards hopes that
the glee club, quartet, and mixed
quartet will be able to compete in
the festival and surpass the high
ranking of the members in the
Both glee clubs expect to enter
the musical program sponsored by
the Music Appreciation Club in
April and have already started
work on their songs.
The Man who
Keeps Us Warm
tBy Matt Whithami
Did you ever think about how
much trouble it is to keep four
hundred students comfortable dur-
ing these winter freezes on which
this issue is founded?
The small amount of coal that
you use in your own home is a
mere buckct of dust compared to
the huge amount used by our
Joe Black keeps us warm and
satisfied during the times when the
wind is blowing and wailing!
When asked how much coal he
burns during the really cold
months, Joe Black replied, "I
couldn't be telling a whopper
when I says a little over 70 tons!"
Also for merely starting fires in the
morning, Joe uses about four cords
of wood altogether, and says.
"Them ain't no toothpicks!"
Just think, you dear little kid-
dies. if Joe took only ten minutes
each morning to start a fire, that
would total forty-three and one-
half hours a year for just starting
firesg but no! Joe takes Fifteen min-
utes, which total Fifty-seven hours
of work, striking a match!
Joe Black told this reporter that
the big boiler downstairs is older
than he is. Quote Joseph Black, "I
spec' she's in her forties!"
As we talked by the huge plaster
side of the fire-box, I noticed a
water gauge above the boiler. I
inquired as to safety. "Joe, do
you think this old boiler will ever
blow up?" He vigorously replied.
"Nowsuh, but I did see one boil-
er just about to blow the stuffing
out of Omega one time. It blowed
pieces of boiler and building as
far as from here to the Tift Thea-
A group of chemistry students
interested in photography have
made plans for organizing a club.
Only one meeting has been held
and Anne Bolton was appointed by
Mr. Edwards to collect dues. The
dues will cover all expenses of
supplies used in the club. Another
meeting will be announced, and
officers will be elected.
The Tifton High school teachers
did many interesting things during
the Yuletidc season.
Miss Ida Belle Williams spent
the holidays in Atlanta and
Swainsboro. While in Atlanta, she
was guest at the Atlanta Writers'
club banquet, where she heard
Kurtz, technical adviser for the
movie, "Gone With the Wind," lec-
ture on his experiences in Holly-
wood, while he helped with the
Mr. and Mrs. Godfree divided
their holidays between Huntsville
and Alexander City, in Alabama,
They saw the football game be-
tween the All-Star teams of the
North and the South at Montgom-
Mr. Brooks was married to Miss
Lillian Massey, December 23. The
couple went on a short honeymoon
to Florida. They are making their
home at 221 Chestnut Avenue now,
Mrs. Ivey spent the holidays
here. Her son, Reese, visited her.
Also, Mr. and Mrs. Edwards enjoy-
ed a quiet vacation here. Hunting
was the pastime of Mr. Hood at his
home in Sandersville. Mr. Chap-
man was ill of the "du" at Ty Ty.
Mrs. Black went to Milledgc-
ville: Miss Houser went to Atlan-
ta. where she remained a few days.
Miss Powell remained all the holi-
days in Albany with the exception
of three, which she spent in Syl-
vester. Mr. Thompson visited in
Moultrie and Omega. Mr. Lasting-
er spent the holidays in Sparks.
Miss Anna Williams, at home in
Joe also relates the tale of how
a leak sprang in one of the pipes
under the auditorium. Since no
one knew about the leak the water
in this boiler drained out.
Joe exclaimed, "If I hadn't dis-
covered it and opened the doors to
cool it ot? itld blew to Kingdom
'tJoe, we are thankful!!!
"Aren't we, kiddies?"
Work On Debate T. H. S. Prepares For
tBy Marion Aultmanl
t'Rcsolveol, that the Federal Gov-
crnmcnt should own and operate
the railroads," is the subject for
debate this year in the annual
district meets. Mr. Edwin Hood is
coaching Mary Sue Martin, How-
ard Smith, and Joe Wilson for the
affirmative side. Miss Louise Hous-
ar is coaching Hazel Belfiowei,
Edwin howard. and Bob Culpepper!
for the negative side. Both sides
have secured interesting material
tc aid them in the debate, which
will be held some time in March.
Miss Powell's Room
Miss Powell's girls presented a
program in chapel Monday. Jan-
uary 8. '
Doris Grant read the scripture
and led the audience in the Lord's
Prayer. Sara Emily Rudolph and
Marion McWhorter played a' duet.
"Love's Delight", Mary Sue Mar-
tin gave a reading about women.
Mable Dasher sang, "Ah Sweet
Mystery of Life" and 'tMemories,"
accompanied by Mary Sue Martin.
A Professor Quiz was held and
Mr, Edwards won the prize.
B. T. U. Presents
The chapel program Tuesday was
presented by the workers of the
B.T.U. study course which was
held at the Baptist church during
the week. The visitors who were
introduced by Mr. H, G. Petty,
were as follows: ,
Mr. Maines Rawls, Mr. and Mrs.
Gaynor Bryan, Mrs. Parks War-
nock, Mr, Rawls gave an interest-
ing talk on 'tMastery,"
For Essay Contest
The District Essay Contest will
be held during the month of April
Howard Smith has been chosen to
represent the boys and Mary Julia
NeSmith will represent the girls.
The subjects on which the writers
will contest will be taken from Na-
tional and State current events and
from the text book. t'Southcrn Lit-
erature." written by Wynn. Prizes
will be given to the boy and girl
who win. Miss Ida Belle Williams
is training contestants.
Yep, soon the annual headache
of Tifton High mid-term exams
will pop up, in front of the long
faces of those who have to take'
Naturally, no work,-no exemp-
tion! Common law of nature and
teachers, which incidentally do not
The exact -number that will be
exempt cannot be determined. We
had this same experience last year
when trying to get an estimate.
The week after examinations, we
shall see tired, dreary, bloodshot
eyes because of cramming!
All of those high-powered reso-
lutions we made last New Year's
about studying and making good
marks seem to have gone up in
the "'smoke" of our blazing careers
during the summer.
Altogether now, let's try to do
better next semester.
Howard Smith, a Tifton High
student who moved to Tifton from
Prentiss, Mississippi, has in the
January issue of the Scientific
American magazine, a picture of
his own telescope, which he de-
vised when tourteen years old.
Howard is managing editor of The
Pioneer, a member of the Tifton
High Glee Club and one of the de-
baters who will contest for a place
in the preliminary district meet.
Howard became interested in
astronomy while he was living in
Columbia, South Carolina, several
years ago. He lived near an obser-
vatory, where he spent much of
his time gazing at the stars through
high-powered telescopes. Since a
man in the observatory stimulated
his interest in astronomy, Howard
made the study of this subject his
On January 10, 1938, Howard
'started to work on his telescope,
which he completed in February.
The following is copied from the
Scientific American magazinez'
"The Richest-Field telescope in
Figure 2 was made by Howard P.
Smith, Jr., 405 North Park Aven-
ue, Tifton, Ga., and has a 6-inch
mirror of 20 inches focal length.
Smith states that the definition is
superb. He puts in a claim to be-
ing the youngest person to make
an "RFT"-age 14. As very few
youths under 18 ever make tele-
scopes-for telescope making is es-
sentially an adult hobby-we sus-
pect he will retain his record easi-
Publshed Monthly by the Students of Tifton High School
Faculty Adviser- Reporters-
Ida Belle Williams.
Editor-in-Chief. .,,,Matt Whitham
Managing Editor ..Howard Smith
Jean Herring and Wilma Porter
Ruth Daniels and Sara Veazy
Leila Cottle and Mary Julia
Agnew Andrews, Ralph Tux-
worth, Etta Jane Kent, and
Dallas Pierce and Helen Kent
Onie Cookseyc Frances Smith,
Walter Leverette, Billy Thrash-
er, Imogene Sutton, Bob Cul-
pepper, Chesley Lightfoot, Ma-
rion McWhorter, Marian Ault-
man, Jacquelin Andrews, Ben-
- nie Bowen, W. R. Duckworth
and Roselyn Roland
Business Manager Mack Herring
Marguerite Culpepper, Anne
Bolton and Mary George Martin
Circulation Mgr, G. W. Mallory
Betty Sue Herring and
THE '30s-THOSE WERE THE DAYS
The 1930's-yes, those were. the days. Those were the days of.
the 'tdepressionn-the days of ruin in our nation-characterized by
lost hope. Those were the days when politics went wild and then
were cleaned up-the days when a near-genius, Franklin D. Roosevelt,
was elected for two terms with landslides both times-the 'days when
mob and gangster rule was abolished.
The racing '30's-an age when time was speeded up. That was
the age of a revived Germany-taking Austria, Czechoslavokia, and
Polandg the age when another European war started. That was the
age when Italy took Ethiopia and Albania-when Japan took Man-
churia and most of China.
The incredible '30's-the time when the Yankees won the World
Series four times in succession--the time of "double-features"-the
time of "foo"-the time of monopoly.
Yes, my children-those were the days!
FUTURE FOR '40 FORECAST
,With 1939 gone and a new year here. it seems appropriate to
look into our globe and see into the future. So wc stare at the globe
and go into a trance. Slowly we see future events play before our
eyes. Hush! Let us study what we see:
Ah! In Europe we see the war Sis enlarging-Rumania is invaded.
We see England closing in tighter on Germany-and
resorting to bombing the large cities of England. Look-who is that
man? We can tell he is an important world personage
quite identify him-he is dead. We see Italy gain more
but we can't
Now-we see our own country. We see Roosevelt-he runs for
a third term. A dark-haired Republican is staying with
the votes, but now we see-who, I believe it is Roosevelt gets elected.
- Shall we applaud t?l-it seems that the Yanks have won again!
We see that Duke, Southern California, and Notre Dame. play import-
ant parts in football.
Heavens, what's happened? Alas, our trance is gone. But enoughl
of this nonsense-its high time wel worked that geometry home-work.
This edition of the Pioneer is intended to salute the capers of
Old ,Man Winter, the real winter, with cold winds, whirling brown
leaves, and rosy cheeks and ears.
Just about this time every year, everyone, everywhere has near-
ly Gnished talking 'about what he received for Christmas, holiday
trips, and the swell headachetthey had the morning of January 2, 1940!
' We, the staii, received many Christmas presents in the form of
compliments on our Christmas issue of the 'Pioneer-we are truly
The line-up for the future issues of our paper this New Year
,will consist of the birthday edition in February, faculty and music
edition in March, Junior-Senior edition in April, and the graduation
'edition in May.
These features, each- distinctive, have been developed entirely
for you, the student body. Each entire issue has already been planned
and is ready to put in writing.
So let the winter winds blow and the leaves bury us in their
crackling blanketsg winter is our best season by way of force and
See you in February!
Why is it the girls are trying to
keep the boys from going to the
log cabin on Sunday nights? Could
it be that they are tired of staying
We thought that Jack was all
through, with her-or should we
We hcar that Elmer and Etta
.lane have broken up for good-
again. This happens about once a
month. Like moving when the rent
Have you heard about Clifton
killing sixty birds? I think every-
one except the game warden has
New Year Resolutions.
Buddie and Rat: "To keep the
"Log" running over, or to keep
running over to the "Log."
Big Dud: "To keep Mary Thax-
Big Cliff: "To stay two jumps
ahead of the game warden."
Jack Sears: "To run for mayor
Harold and David are going to
make the barn a bigger and bet-
Jones: "So your son is in col-
lege? How is he making it?"
Brown: "He isn't, I'm making
it: and he's spending it."
Ooey Gooey was a worm,
A mighty worm was he,
He sat upon a railroad track,
A train he did not see,
Down in do middy ub an itty bitty
Twam a mutter titty and her itty
"Twim," taid da mutter titty,
"twim if oo tan"
Toe dey twam and dey twam and
dey twam. 1
"LEE THE AMERICAN"
tBy Bob Culpepper?
Bradford, the author of "Lee the
American," stated that his object
in writing this book was the por-
trayal of a gallant soul who was
willing to sacrifice everything ex-
cept honor for a worthy cause.
This object was well accomplished.
"Lee the American" is a general
collection of quotations of Lee, of
quotations of other people
Lee, and of stories about
Many nf these stories have
from other books on Lee and
ford has taken time to give
The book in the beginning pre-
sents an eleven-year-old lad, who
on account of his father's death,
had to take care of an invalid
WHAT DO YOU THINK
OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT?
tBy Margaret Culpepper,
Perry McCranie--"I have been
to two schools where it was and it
is the very thing."
Lucile Lindsey-"I think it
would bc very nice."
Henry Bostic-t'I think it would
be all right if I could be a big
Miss Powell-'tl think it is a
good idea but it would not work.
I'd do all I could for it just the
Emory Kennedy--"I am the one
that thought of it first."
Webster Abel-"Don't know
nothin' about it."
Gene Drexel-"I think it is a
Mrs. Edwards-HI think it is a
good idea if the students enforce
Freddie Nunn-"I think it is a
good idea, If we could have it I
could go to town any time I want-
ed to." '
Mr. Hood-"I think it is a good
thing if the students want it. If
they don't, it is the worst thing."
Betty J. Hall-"Whats thing?l'
mother. Later on despite his ob-
stacles, Lee graduated at West
Point: the military phase of life
appealed to him. He was an offi-
cer in the Mexican War.
Upon the outbreak of the War
Between the States. Lee was un-
decided as to which course to take,
for he was a resident of Virginia,
a Southern state. but he was also
an outstanding otTicer in the United
States army. When Lee received
his offer as commander of the
Union army, he politely refused
saying, "I can take no part in the
invasion of the Southern States.
and I cannot light against my wife
and children." Later. when Lee
was offered command of the arm-
ies of Virginia, he accepted but
stated that his only regret was
that they had not selected a more
capable man. Lee was a grcat HOH-
eral and a great Christian.
Many business positions of high
dignity were pressed upon him.
Lee declined them saying that his
training did not lic, in that direc-
tion. When otfered pay for the use
of his name, replied that his name
was not for sale.
In some places the book is very
dull: whereas, in other places it
is very interesting. One unusual
thing about this book is that the
First few pages are very interest-
ing. Bradford deserves praise for
this excellent work which he has
whole-heartedly put himself into.
Let us pay tribute to the man
who suffered defeat in the whole-
hcarted support of a worthy cause,
but who faced this defeat with
these words: "Madam, don't bring
your sons up to detest the United
States govemment. Recollect that
we form but one country now.
'Abandon all these local animosities
'and make your sons Americans."
The KEY HOLE -5
By WEE WANDER t '
M. T. B.'s admirers all hung on F gli 2 -,jr
anchor around her neck, Maybe
they were afraid she would drift
away. . . If I were Bailey I would
get Gene W. to do all my shooting.
. . It sure kept Webster out of
the way for a while anyway. . .
What has that family of Bowen's
got that facinates Agnew. . . Our
girls should take a look at the new
crop of suckers at the college. A
few-a very few-are
ers. . . Wlho told Mr.
wasn't a Santa Claus?
this I hear about M.
Winnie Hall sitting in
Why is Anne so happy
. . . What's
L, P. and
acid? . . .
opened again. . . What kind of
students were our teachers when
they were in school? From their
exhibition on the stage, this is
who they remind us of: Mr. God-
free-Ralph Tuxworth, Mr. Brooks
-Donny Whitey Mr. Hood-Jack
Fletcher, Mr. Chapman-Walter
Leveretteg Mr. Edwards-Jimmy
Gay. . . Is the chemistry period
trying to set fire to the school
building? . . . What is it that one
of our blonds has that several
of our brunettes would love to
haveAis it that disguesting baby
talk? . . . You should have heard
Jackie telling about her visit from
Mr. Godfree. She surely feels her
importance now, . . Do you sup-
pose Eddie has really stopped
chewing gum in class? He says it
was his New Year's resolution. . .
I hear that Anabel would love to
bloom again . . . I expect one of
G. Sfs New Year's resolutions was
to make F. M. be a good little
boy. . , If those football jackets
don't come pretty soon they can
just swap the order to bathing
1. Betty's glances to Emory every
2. S. F. R.'s curley locks and
3. Adeline giggling in class.
4. S. V. looking for a mirrow
5. Tunkey chewing a pencil.
6. E. J. K. asking questions.
7. W. H. moving her feet.
8. H. K. always somewhere to
go or something to do.
9. Virginia W. singing, "I'm Just
Wild About Harry."
10. Mr. Brooks talking about the
11. A certain crowd running up
and down the aisle in the picture
Thomas M.: "Dear, you are the
breath of my life."
Onie C.: "Try holding your
breath a minute."
He: "Yes, son, I'm a self-made
man!" , .
Son: "Gee, pop, that's just like
you, you take the blame for every-
Three teams of the boys that
reported for basketball practice the
first day are remaining and are re-
ported to be improving, however,
not winning all of the games. The
Imps also have a good outlook for
the next two or three years, as
most of them are returning next
year. The largest percentage are
juniors, however there are a good
many sophomores and a fev:
On the evening of Friday, Jan-
uary 12th, the Imps will journey
to Cordele in great hopes of taking
that game. The following Tuesday
Norman Park comes to the city to
play the Blue Devils on their homej
Then the Imps will got to Syl-
vester the following Friday and
hope to bring home the bacon. We
might add that the last time Syl-
vester was over here, this season,
the Imps kept the bacon.
At the rate the Imps are im-
proving, we hope for a very suc-
BLUE DEVILS BREAK EVEN
In the four basketball games
played thus far the Blue Devils
have broken even. In the beginning
they defeated Sylvester by the
margin of one goal, 30-28. Then
they came back to defeat Moultrie
18-13. After trailing at the half it
began to look as if the Blue, De-
vils might hand the coming oppo-
sition more than a little trouble.
However, Valdosta won the next
game 36-24 and wrecked thc hopes
of many. In the last game played
to date, Omega won 19-13 without
relinquishing the lead a single
The best jokes aren't written!
they're running around in the So-
phomore class rooms.
Who was that wit.who gave a
1940 version of Americanism? -
"Give me Liberty, or give me Col-
By the way, kiddies, how would
you chillun like to conduct a
school-wide vote to decide who's
the most popular dance band lead-
er? If you would, just slip us a
I heard of an old negro who said
that the only reason he wore his
shoes on the wrong feet was that it
felt so good to take them off at
So, kiddies, I'Il see you next
Yours truly, "Unca".
Patronize Our Advertisers!
In the first three weeks of the
softball season, Cliff Chandler's
team has taken a lead over the
rest of thc teams. He has lost but
one game and this one was to "Rat"
Rainey's "Termites", who are in
The standings through the games
of Wednesday, January 10, are as
Team Won Lost Pct.
Chandler 7 1 .875
Raincy 2 1 .667
Mathis 4 5 7.444
Kinard . . 2 4 .333
Waldrop . . 1 .166
fBy Virginia Kennedyl
Although Mr. Jack Frost is try-
ing to nip off our fingers, the girls
continue to practice basketball. But,
one thing to their advantage, they
have a heated "gym" to practice
Mr. Thompson says that there is
plenty of room for improvement in
the girls' basketball team. Just do
not give up, coach, they might sur-
prise you before the season is over,
remember, they can do it!
Our basketball teams motored
down to Valdosta last Friday night
and the girls were beaten only' one
point. Keep the work up girls and
you might defeat Valdosta in the
next game by more than'one point.
Our girls were defeated Tues-
day night by Omega, also. We are
not going to give up hope because
we believe they can do better next
time. Don't let us down, girls!
Miss Williams: "Make a sentence
with the word influential."
Tom Jolly: "Ben Bernie unstop-
ped his keyhole and in flew Win-
It takes quite a bit
To bring out the wit
Whoever the person,
Be he half or nit!
Alone in the moonlight is more
fun if you're not!
Tired WPA worker leaning on
his shovel handle-'Snow what!"
MRS. R. A. KELLEY, Manager
Hi School Lunch Rm.
Member Federal Deposit
8: Dry Cleaners
"Bowl For Your Health"
J. M. HANNA, Mgr?
ROWE'S STORE FOR MEN
for Twenty Years
S. D. S.
The S. D, S. held its annual ban-
quet December 22, at the Women's
club and all alumnae members
At the last meeting held at Mary
Thaxton Bowen's home on Decem-
ber 29, the club voted to schedule
a dance cvery other Friday night
at the Legion home.
The grades have been over-aged
and about a hundred pupils are
eligible to join the Beta Club, but
only twenty-tive have joined.
All members of the club plan to
get their club pins soon.
Before Christmas the Tri-Hi-Y
sponsored a contest to see which
of two groups would pay their
dues first. The losing side enter-
tained the winners with a picture
The TriHi-Y of Tilton, which
has now become a chartered club,
is organizing a new club at the
Sumner High school.
This month the club is sponsor-
ing a campaign against cheating.
This campaign is very appropriate
since it is almost time for examina-
'I'he 4-H club had a party on
Deeember'30, at the home of Sara
Doss, near Chula.
The Tifton 4-H club will meet
Thursday, January ll. At this
time an egg candling demonstra-
tion will be given and the value
of good egg products for home use
and for the city markets. The
demonstration will be discussed.
F. F. A.
The state Future Farmers of
America are sponsoring a picture,
"The Green Hand", which will
have preview at the three theatres
in Athens. January 13. In this
picture the retiring state president
will act the leading role and Prof.
G. P. Donaldson of the A. B. A.
'College faculty, will act as District
Attorney. As many as possible of
the Tifton chapter plnn to attend
the preview of this picture and the
state rally after the picture. At
this rally Dr. J. A. Leake will be
the principal speaker. Henry Gron-
close, the originator of the Future
Farmer organizations, will be pre-
sent and make a short talk.
Nerty: A doctors' assistant,
Defender: Part of an auto.
Tutor: A trumpet player.
Mirage: A place where the lit-
tle man who wasn't there parks
Open letter to the faculty: Stu-
dents in this school can be trusted!
Please be considerate.
Flash! Mr. Edwards, during boys'
glee club practice yesterday, re-
ceived two tivers for one tenor!
E. L. WEBB
Dry Cleaning Co.
CO MPLIMENTS OF
For that tired rundown feeling
use Hotcha. That remedy for fall-
ing hair, ac-nc and halitosis,
Tear the top from one of Web-
sters dictionary and send it with
two dollars and we will send you
a. coupon entitling you to a chance
to get a ltfb-ounce bottle nf our
little dandy tonic.
I'll be seeing you,
Gabby Mouth, Esq.
C. C.: "This summer I had a
niche in the Hall of Fame."
Mr. Hood: "What did you do?"
C. C.: t'I scratched it, of course."
Mr. Chapman: "Is that your
Walter King: "Yes, -as near as
I could get it."
Mr. Wade--What is the most
dangerous part of an automobile?
Carlis B.-The nut that holds
the steering wheel.
BANK OF TIFT ON
Get Your Sweater
Today from the store Hthat
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now 51.95, while they last!
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TRAVEL . . .
Grudgc: A place to park your
Puppet: A small dog
Tablet: A small table
.Have you heard about the cow
lrom Kentucky? Well. she ate blue
grass and mooed indigo!
"Tifton's Oldest Agency"
A MARTIN THEATRE
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 17
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HERE'S TO YOU, SENIORS!
Nobilily, Jlzilily, Play and Svr'1'irv
lfvullli, 1l'vf1!ll1 and lluppin f'.v. v
I'IF'I'II IIIICII-IIULA CIIIVIPII Y
YOUR DESTINY HANGS UPON
THE DECISIONS YOU MAKE
If you decide on big things, you will find yourself working
toward that end in 21 sensible and systematic manner. S You
will want a bank account with this progressive bank, and as
your surplus grows, your hopes will be proportionately
THE BANK OF TIFTON
Capital and Surplus, S300,000.00
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
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I- .,....... .. .... .... ..... N ...... .I I.. .....,..... .. ..........,, ...MJ
I Best Ufi5hc5 . . . II
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I TIETON GEORGIA I I I s 8 8 I
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5 TIFTQN-MARTIN T5-IEATIQES 5
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5 THE TALISMAN l940
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3 J. M. HANNA, Manager
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3 Phone 400 E
3 H. G. PETTY, Owner 3
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I W. H. PAULK, '37 L. N. GAULDING, '24
II ELEANOR KELLY, '35 JULIA SHORT GOODMAN, '24
:I GEORGE MOORE, '39 DAN HAROLD, '37
I ELMO HARRIS, '37 MARY MASON BARKULOO, '38 I
I LESTER ROWE, '32 SHIRLEY KULBERSH, '38 I
I J. B. FERGUSON, JR., '38 ROY STIPE, SR., 'I7 I
I HILTON HUTCHINSON, '27 ROY STIPE, JR., '37 3
I BOB HERRING, 'I6 CAROLYN KELLY, '33 9
I FRANCES BLALOCK, '38 I
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ROBERTS DRY GOODS
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J. P. SHORT, Mgr. PHONE I93
TIFT COUNTY DRUG
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3 NI,-XKE IT YOURS O
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2 ALI. KINIJS OF IfL'RNI'l'L'RIi S
Q .x1.i. HUl'SE Fliitxisiiiwu Ooons 3
2 509 South Main Street g
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I TIFTON CLOTHES SHOP 3
8 Roznfs Store for flfen z
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: wisuizs YOU S
E BEST XVISHES and GOOD LUCK E
2 J. L. BOWEN, Mgt. 3
I CARSON INSURANCE AGENCY
I XYISIIES THE cuss OF '40 I
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2 l'NlIERT.XliINllS. I
3 East Second Street Phone 2 I
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STEVE F. MITCHELL I
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I P. O. Box 82 Titton, Ga. I
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'I GENERAL XVIRING
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II THE FARMERS BANK OF TIFTON I
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