University of West Georgia - Chieftain Yearbook (Carrollton, GA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1928 volume:
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The Times Publishing Company
'--'L tgairsvi Y 'Ar""1
THE SENIOR CLASS
FOURTH DISTRICT A. SL M
CARROLLTON, GEUROI X
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inf FQREWORD My
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G This, the combination of Lg l
, I I the March and April num, ' .
'3 hers of "The Aggies," is "V-fl
published with the hope
that in the years to come
it may bring for you fond
memories and pleasant
thoughts of happy school
days lt is with this View
in mind that we, the staff
have edited this volume
for the class of 1928
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I. S. TNGRAM, Pl'il1Cl.PClI
C23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twentyfliiglqt C23
I. S. INGRAM ............................................. ..... 5 History
University of Georgia: Peabody College 1
LUTHER PIARMON . . . ....................... . . . . .Agkiculture
University of Georgia.
D. 13. JOHNSON. . . ............................ Manager Poultry Plant
University of Georgia.
CLARA NO'LEN ...... .................................... . . iE71kQ'llSI1
Athens Collegeg University of Alabama. y
SARA PETTY .... ....................................... D 0ll'l6'SflC'iSt'lc"l1l'c'
University of Georgia. '
J. C. Lucky .... .................. ll laflzenzafirs, Dircrtor of .elllzlrtirs
University of Georgia.
J. C. BONNER. . ............................. Srirnre, Slmp and Disfiplinarian
University of Georgia: University of Texas.
jUL1.x BR1sco12 .......................................... Commerrial Course
Atlanta Business Collegeg Peabody College.
MRs. jon A. Aycocx ............. ............ . ...llusif
ZELMA BARR .... .................... . . Srrrctary
VVAWENA HUGHES .... .......................... .... . ll latron Dining Hall
Fourth District A, 81 M.
MRS. REBECCA CLARK .... . . .Matron
F23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twentyfliight '33
. 4 A . f
' Loudly. praise our Alma Mater.
Best school in the land.
Through the years We're friends forever, ' l-
Loyally wevstand. '
Forward ever be our watchword,
. Conquer and prevailg
Had to tll9?r..-OUP' A1973 .MalCf.
A581 M., 'All Hail!
Memories shall always linger,
Of our school so dear,
May the friendships formed at A. S: M.
Live throughout the years.
'Yi The Aggies, Nineteen TWentyfEight '23
in CAMPUS SCENES SG .
2. .-.f----- .. YYYY .- -W - -
po A...g-"H-f -W-if-W-V - - Hn -r - --W - -Y
The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight
History of A. SL M.
The Fourth District .Xgricultural and Mechanical School is situated west
of Carrollton on the main llankhead hig'hway. It was established for the
purpose of giving' boys and girls an opportunity of getting an education best
suited to their induvidual needs, capacities, and interests. So naturally one expects
to lind the curriulum liberal and nity per cent vocational,
.Xs stated above, the school is co-educational and it is a secondary School of
excellent facilities. The school easily accomodates sixty girls and sixty boys
making' a total of one hundred and twenty pupils. The plant is well equipped
and has a valuation ot two hundred thousand dollars.
The school has had three Principals, Professor H. Nelson, who se1'ved conf
tinuouslv for thirteen years, I. S. lngram, the present Principal, and Mrs. Ingram.
the wiieiot the present llrincipal who se1'ved in the absence of Mr. Ingram, during
the year 1925-26, The school succeeded from its initial opening' date. It has
amply justilied the purpose of its establishment, and the dream of its founders has
been more than fulfilled.
lt is interesting to note that tour hundred have graduated from the school
and they are foundiin the various walks of life as follows. Lawyers 3, Teachers
85. Merchants 5, Editors 2, Home Makers 32, lllinister I, lVlachinist I, in Col-
lege .to, Farmers 6o, Business l42, Salesman Bo, County Agents 3, Doctors I,
Chemist 1, Nurse 3, Home Demonstration Agent I. l"rofessor Nelson makes the
interesting statement that the combined salaries of each g'1'aduation class following
the lirst vear ot their graduation has been mo1'e than the yearly app1'opriation
from the State.
The school 1'emains open p1'actically the entire year. More than two hund1'ed
teachers enroll in the Summer School. Summer camps for Girls' Clubs :md
XVomen's Clubs are always held and they are all well attended. The institution
ranks as an .HX-grade accredited high school. The school offers courses in Agricul-
ture, Domestic Science, Shop Drawing, Literary work, liusiness Courses, Music
and Expression, ln the academic work, Mathematics, Science and English are
the principal subjects stressed.
The faculty is well selected and each member is chosen for his particular
work in a chosen iield. Care is taken by the administration to get away from
mass instruction. Effort is made to develop the individual. Such a policy has
brought success to the school.
lfurther evidence of the spi1'it ol the school is seen in the present plans and
actions of the Alumni who are building' a gymnasium at a cost of three thousand
dollars. They hope to have this completed by December Ist 1928. This is in line
with other expansive programs which will assure the school greater usefulness
Thus at the close ol the Zlllfl year, the enrollment 1'eaches 210. More than
sixty seniors will graduate this yea1'. Carroll and the adjoining counties have
nuniber of the graduates who are bringing honor and blessings to these counties
through their service.
'23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '23
OLIVER HAMMOND-Carrollton, Ga. CYNTHIA HAMMOND-Carrollton,Ga'
"Happy am Ig from care I'm free, "Her eyes were deeper than the depth
Why aren't they all content like me?" of stilled water at even.
VERDIE LONG-Bowdon Junction, Ga. HARVEY DYER-Grantville, Ga.
"The Heavens such grace did lend her, "Always be true to the best that is
That she might admired be." in you."
Yi The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '23
BILL NIXON-Carrollton, Ga.
"It's better to be little and shine, than
to be big and cast a shadow."
FARRIS TATUM-Palmetto, Ga.
"Why should I worry? I'1l get there
"Be good sweet maid, let those who
will be clever."
HERMAN MARSHALL-Roopville, Ga.
"Don't be what you aint."
CLARABEL COLE-Roopville, Ga.
"By her past accomplishments, one may
expect much of her in the future."
JOE HANNAH-Carrollton, Ga.
"He never had but one thought, and
RUTH DYER-Carrollton, Ga.
'Might be quality-certainly not
IRENE COOK-LaGrange, Ga.
"Her armor is her honest thought and
simple truth, her utmost skillf'
NEWMAN ROGERS-Roopville, Ga.
Keep ever striving, onward and up-
EULA JACKSON-Clem, Ga.
If we always facethe sunshine, the
shadows will fall behind."
'Ya' The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '23
MAX LIGGEN-Decatur, Ga.
"Whatever is worth doing at all, is
worth doing well?
INEZ COPELAND-Carrollton, Ga.
"Who gets me will get as much as he
HARVEY HEATH-Carrollton, Ga.
"He that never gives up iinally succeeds."
CECIL JACKSON-Franklin, Ga.
"Not merely exist, but amount to
something in life."
MARY JORDAN-Carrollton, Ga.
"E ind my greatest desire, is to be
called 'wife' by mme noble sire."
T. S. MCLENDON-Carrollton, Ga.
"His quiet Ways and faithful work, are
sermons strong to those who 'shirk'.'l
LUCILE JACKSON-Carrollton, Ga.
Good nature combined with person-
ality makes her a friend to all."
IMA LEE ALMON-Carrollton, Ga.
Of manner gentle, of affection mild,
in Wit fully grown, in sim-
plicity a child."
.TAFT SWYGART-Haralson, Ga.
Never do today what you can put off
CLARA HARMON-Carrollton. GEL.
'Tlhc Heaven such gioce did lend her.
Tlmiix she might admired be."
wc ' - - ac
023 The Aggies, Nineteen Twentyfliight '33
RO " SL
RAY STALLINGS-Roopville, Ga.
Some crave fame, but for my part
let me deliver the goods."
GENEVA GLADNEY-Clem, Ga.
And when she played my soul stopped
FRANK DENNIS--Franklin, Ga.
Life is yours-make of it what you
LEONARD DRIVER-Carrollton, Ga.
Never do for yourself what you can
get someone else to do for you."
ANNIS BARNES-BOWd0r1, Ga.
Give me a good time-or give me
ROY 1 SPRUELL-Temple, Ga.
Kings destroy, but physicians preserve
the human racef'
MARY PATTERSON-Franklin, Ga.
"Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomor-
row you may die."
RENDER CASWELL-Roopville, Ga.
"Though he had a waggish tongue, he
was a good man withal."
ZONA MCLENDON-Bowdon, Ga.
"I'11 find a Way or make one."
JOE BROWN-Roopville, Ga.
A day for toil, an hour for sport, but
for a friend is life too short?"
'O - ok
Y The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight F23
'Q - es.
CHRISTINE MARTIN-Carrollton, Ga.
"For a better friend, one must travel
PAUL DENNY-Roopville, Ga.
"The might of the world's good wishes
goes with him."
LANERE THOMPSON-Chipley, Ga.
"As merry as the day is long."
DORA COOK-LaGrange, Ga.
"Aichly the maiden smiled, her eyes
running over with laughter."
EDMOND WORTHY-Carrotllton, Ga.
"Discourse has many tools, but oratory
is the handle that fits them all."
CECIL BUFFINGTON-Union City, Ga
"Make every minute count."
SYBIL WILSON -Whitesburg, Ga.
"She is lovable, staunch and true.
Pretty, sweet and lots of fun too."
JANIE MADDOX-West Point, Ga.
"Love'em where you nnd'em, and leave-
'em where you love'em."
CARL PRINCE-Franklin, Ga.
"'Tis wise to think what you spell:
rather than at all times to
speak what you think."
MINNIE WILLIAMSON -Texas, Ga.
"She posesses a peculiar talent produc-
ing effects in whatever she
says or does."
'25 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight 033
mms: Pink and Grrmze. FLOWIQR: Pink R050 Bud.
1X'T0'l"I'lJ1 "CIi111Iv ilmzfglz H10 l'0ffCS In' l'llfjfff'l1,.H
ll xlevl-:Y IDYICR ........... ............. . ...... P resident
Xl xxm-:x'11-I.1a H lixleulzlcscm. . . . . ...... Vice-Prcsidf'nf
XY N IS Iiexlaxlis .......... .Sfrrrfary-Trmx1n'f'r
The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight
IMA LEE FXLMUN
CDLLIE BIRD CARTER
I EONARD TDRIVER
Senior Class Roll
FAR K ENT
BESSIE BLIXLTDIE Tilill
TTERM AN MA RSHALI.
ROISIIIRT IJ IVYORN
T, 9. DTCLENDON
Pc I I1 E M CLIEOD
CHRISTINE TVIARTI N
CARI, J RINCR
NEW MAN ROGERS
T AFT SVVYGERTI
NTINNIE XVI I.I.IAMSON
O RA VV I I, LI A M SO N
C. F. WIIIIAMSON'
x . --' --fff as
The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight T
- H - - ex
lt was four years ago that we, a bunch of unruly boys and girls, with never
a thought or a care of what the future had in store for us, entered Fourth Dis-
trict A. X Xl. School. We little realized the hardships, and cared little for them.
Our chief thought was, "XYe're in high school now--nothing else mattersf' But
gradually our unconcern vanished, and little by little the true meaning of what
high school really meant manifested itself to us, and we were soon settled
into the regular routine of high school existence.
Our freshman year was filled with joys and sorrows alike. Wle had our
fun with just enough misfortune and disappointment interspersed to make our
jovs all the more enjoyable. And so it was that we passed our first year of
hiirh school life.
.Ns Sophomores. we entered the senior class room, and thinking that we
were a much wiser body than we were the year before, we were into everything,
and thus led our teachers and the Freshmen a hard life. Toward the end of
the vear we enjoyed a weiner roast down on the campus. This ended our year
as Sophomores and as a stronger body we took another step toward success.
lu 1926-27 our class increased. ,Xs juniors we had the school spirit and
grlwavs tried to do our best. On April 26, 1927 the juniors entertained the
Seniors with a picnic at ltlayes Mill. Hur .lunior year truly seemed a lull before
the storm of work to be done in the Senior year, The majority of the class
passed their work, with only one or two left behind.
,Xs we have finished our last year of high school it has been the greatest of
them all. There was an enrollment of seventy-seven. During this year we have
learned manv things that l think should go down in this history for future
reference, siich that no other class has learned. We have learned that "Two
Told Tales" was written bv llawthorne, and that China was once located in
South America. These are two ofthe manv things that we Seniors of '29
During the past year we have hal our fun as well as our work. Among
the enjoyments that we have had, and some that we have enjoyed most are: the
theater parties to see "The Covered XYagon," "Old lronsidesf' and "Ben Hur."
The celebration of Georgia Day with a banquet is also a very important date
in our history. The ,lunior-Senior l'arty will ever bring happy memories of dear
old A. 8: Xl. The Senior play. ".Xdventnres of Grandpa" will be remembered as the
greatest success of our Senior year.
XYC could not have made the year so eventful without help, so to the facultv
we owe our heartiest thanks. They have been beacons of light along our roail
to knowledge. and we hope that their labors will not have been in vain.
,Xs we enter this new world which serves as a huge melting pot, where the
pure gold is separated from the dross, may we the class of '28 shine forth as
pure gold, ever holding high the standards of the blue and red.
XYIERIJIIC Loma, Hisforuzzz.
Y The Aggies, Nineteen Twentyfliight Y?
Last Will and Testament
State of Georgia, Carroll County, Fourth District A. St M. School:
We the class of 1928, being of sound minds and soon to cease our existence
as a unit, having well crammed minds and superhuman understanding, with a
memory that was never known to fail, do make and publish this our last will
and testament. To our Alma Mater we leave our affection, hope, and loyal support,
holding high its ideal of Truth and VVorth.
Item I. To our beloved principal, IXI r. I. S. Ingram, we bequeath our deepest
appreciation, our sincere gratitude and our heartfelt thanks for the interest he
has taken in our welfare, VVe leave him our promise that we will live up to the
high standards that he has set before us.
Item II. In gratitude to the teachers for the wonderful induence and training
they have given us, we bequeath to them the limitless knowledge and astounding
information that we have furnished at various times in our classes, and in our
examination papers. We realize that many things we have imparted were en-
tirely new to them and all mankind, and since this information, if it can be
spread to the utmost parts of the earth, will transform not only the learned but
ignorant people as well, we hereby authorize and commission the faculty to spread
this information whenever and wherever it will help accomplish that extraordi-
nary process called Education.
Item I. To the juniors we do hereby bequeath our feeling of importance, our
great responsibilities, and the right to step out as dignified seniors.
Item II, To the Sophomores we wish to leave all the good advice which we
have gained during our four years of high school.
Item III. To the Freshmen, as they have just started climbing the ladder, we
wish to leave our deepest sympathy and best wishes for we know the hardships
which they must overcome. The path may sometimes seem rugged, but push
forward to the end is our advice to you.
Item I. Paul Denney and Sybil Wilson will their love to Julia Nasworthy and
Item II. Roy Spruell bequeaths his height to Charlie Sillay.
Item III. Clara Harmon wills her curling irons to Pollie Perdue, provided she
will make as good use of them as Clara did.
Item IV. Ollie .llird Carter wills to Dessie Dorough her charming laugh.
ItemY. I..ucile jackson beqneaths to 'losephine Cole her chewing gum, which
will be found in the corner of her desk in the Senior room.
Item YI. Render Caswell wills Christine Crawford to llensen liellev.
Item YII. Cynthia Hammond, Inez Copeland, and Christine Martin will to
Upal Pullen their History books and wish her the success to get bv as easilv as
they did. ' '
Item YIII. Leonard Driver, who cut a figure in being as individual movie,
wills his place to Lester jones.
Item IX. Edmond VVorthy wishes to leave Charlie Paschal his privilege of
hanging his coat in the office.
Item X. IVith sorrow Frank Dennis, having heard the cries of the little chicks
H, Y gk
'23 The Aggies, Nineteen TwentyfEight '23
bequeaths his job lo Sterling Kitchens, in case he will be as fatherly to them
as he has been.
Item XI, Annis Ilarnes bestows upon Mozell Canslor her ability to laugh
at prayer meeting.
Item Xll. Hob Tisinger, Taft Swygart, Harvey Dyer, Robert Lovvorn, will
To james Young the ability to prevent questions from Mr. Ingram by swift
counter attack of leading questions.
Item XIII, Mary llatterson wills her ability to wash table cloths to Gwendolyn
Item XIY, jannie Maddox and Minnie XVilliamson leave their ability to cook
Sears Roebuck gravy to the future cooks, provided it will please Max Liggen
and Tom tiladney.
Item XY. Yerdie Long wills her dignified manner 'ao Agnes Burdette.
Item XX I. Clarabel Cole and Ruth Dyer will to Ilonnie Teel their boisterous
Item XYII. Gerila Denny wills to Nell Ilurns 'her alto voice.
Item XYIII. 'Eula jackson and Lorene Nicholson will their desire to be
called wile to Mary Helen Land. M'
Item XIX. Lanere Thompson leaves to julia 'Nasworthy her place at the table
bv Mr, Harmon.
I .Item XX, Zona lXlcI-endon, Mary jordan leave to Lucile Owens their sweet
and winning ways. q W
Item XXI. Mandeville Irlenderson, Oliver' Hammond, and Irene Cook bequeath
their popularity to llauline IVlcCrary.
Item XXII. Geneva Gladney wills her musical talent to Earline Kitchens.
Item XXIII. Carl Prince, Newman Rogers, joe Brown, joe Hannah, Cecil
lluffington, Horace Kidd, Pope McLeod, Earnest Spradlin, and james jackson
leave to the junior boys the privilege of occupying the seats of honor in
the Geometry class.
Item XXIY. Sollie Cole wills to Marvin Chambers his old Ford.
Item XXV. james Sewell wills his Tenor Voice to Claude Robertson,
Item XXYI..jim Hamrick.. T. S. McI.endon, Harvey Heath will to jolmnie
Heath their Athletic ability.
Item XXYII. Herman Marshall and Farris Tatum will to Troy Chambers the
rice pudding with currants that they enjoyed so, while at A. Sz M.
Item XXYIII. Cecil jackson, whose dignity seems to be no luggage, wills
his place to Paul Andrews.
Item XXIX. llill Nixon wills 6 inches of her height to Mary Moore,
Item XXX. Ora W'illiamson and Charlie Frank VVilliamson will their stand-
ing dates to Avis Ifarr and Curtis Milam.
Item XXXI. I7loreLie tfhandler wills to Yirginia Mote her chair by the
Item XXXII, Ewell llarnes wills to Iluford Murphy his mercantile business
with the understanding that he will not sell fake gum,
Item XXXIII. Hewlett Russell wills to Manor Cansler his antique shop work
il' he will not get behind as he did.
Item XXXIV. Ray Stallings bequeaths to Amos Chambers the poultry busi-
ness if he will make apologies when the chickens begin to shed tears over the
loss of their old keeper.
Signed and sealed the last day of April in thc year of our I.ord, Une
thousand nine hundred and twenty-eight. SICNIUR Class, A -
ITAIQ KICNT, Tvstator.
The Aggies, Nineteen TwentyfEight
I was cooking dinner in my home in the Philippines on April, 29, H138 when
I received a cablegram from liourth Ilistrict A. X IXI. College, inviting me to
attend the great reunion of the old graduates of '28,
I immediately started getting really. I left my home that afternoon and
ariiyeil at Savannah the next day. I then boarded the train and arrived in
Carrollton early the next morning. As I didn't see any one at the station to
take me out to the school, I took a street car.
I could hardly realize that I was in Carrollton for the town had grown so since
I was there IO years before. The street was paved all the way out to A. 8: INI.
and many magnificent houses were along the street. I was astonished to find
that A. th M. had grown so that it was almost a town within itself. The Gentry
home had been turned into a faculty house and two new dormitories, a very
large auditorium, and a new dining hall, had been erected, besides an athletic
building and several barns.
I looked around but could see no one that I knew so I decided to go into
the Presidents home and inquire about a place to stay. Edmund Wforthy came
to the door and I wondered if he were the butler, but was afraid to ask him, so
after talking for a few minutes I asked him where the president was. He didn't
seem to understand at first but in an instant there was a big grin on his face
and he said that he was the president of A .Sz hl. I thought that he was playing
a joke on me but decided to take his word for it. He then introduced me to
his wife who was formerly IXIiss Ruth Dyer and told her to show me to my room.
He said that I would learn about my classmates later.
Being tired from my long trip I was pleased to be in a restful room. After
resting a while I dressed for dinner. I heard the old waitress bell once again, It
seemed more familiar than anything else. In a few minutes the bell rang again
and a larffe crowd assembled in the new Dining Hall. I'0'azed around in amazement,
6 'O in
for there were many familiar faces but I could not remember their names. Indeed,
it seemed as if I were in a dream,
After we had eaten a very delicious dinner, lfresident XYorthy announced that
he Wanted each one to tell what he was doing and how life had served him
since he left A. 81 IXI. These are the things I. learned a.bout each:
The first one to rise was a tall, pretty, dignified woman. It was Ilill Nixon
then in charge of the English Department at A. 8: AI. She gave a splendid talk
about the graduates of '28
-Ioe Brown came next. He too was a handsome, dignified fellow, and was
the most efficient mathematics teacher,
Inez Copeland looked exactly as she always did. She was matron of the
Christine lNIartin was matron of the boys dormitory and all the boys liked her.
Ilob Tisinger was foot-ball coach and he had developed some splendid teams.
Ewell llarnes had the appearance of a wealthy man for he was overseer of
the railroads in I-Ieard County.
Mary I'at was a senior at A. X M. college. She had paid her way by
washing table cloths.
james Sewell seemed to be serious for once in his life. Ile had established
a hospital for cats and dogs.
Janie Maddox was the most efficient head nurse at this hospital. I
hardly recognized her for her hair was perfectly straight.
e--------L Y Y- ff f - :ac
The Aggies, Nineteen Twentyfliight
A.....---....., , , ,-1-LY, . -1, , iii:-L 74, - 5,5
Fae Kent was a famous writer of books on home life.
Harvey Dyer, the most dignified president of our class, was runnino' for
. . 1 . . - . 6 ,
presidency oi the l mted States, He was sure of getting the office for all his
classmates had promised to use their inlluence for his good.
Cynthia lrlammond was a woman in business. She was runnino' a hot doo'
stand just ollf the A. N M. campus. 'H
Mary 'lordan was a real estate dealer in Los Angeles, California.
lfarris Tatum was a great Evangelistic preacher, XYe began to think that
he was going to give us a sermon before he sat down,
llora kfook was a famous actress. She still had that same sweet smile.
tfarl l'rince looked very young for he was head of an old bachelor's
apartment in Centralhatchee.
Newman Rogers said that he had given up all hopes of winning Dora's love
so he was living in this apartment.
Sybil XYilson and Paul Denny had decided that they didn't love each other
just the day beiore the wedding. So l'aul was overseer of the convicts in Carroll
tiounty and Sybil, being a man hater, was touring the county lecturing against men.
llarvey Heath had ffotten a divorce from his wife and was thinkino' seriousl
ol marrying again.
.Rav Stallings, the govenor of tieorgia, made a very interesting address, and
his wife, oeiieva tiladney, was very happy as the governess,
llal Crowder said that he felt it an honor to be their chauffeur.
-Ioe llannah had a small farm near Carrollton on which he grew onions for
the A, K al. school. All the pupils would like him better it he would ffriw
some things like apples and strawberries.
Yerdie Long had reached the height of her ambition, for she had her M. R. S.
degree and was living in a pretty little house near A. S P. store.
Cecil ,lackson was a professional pill roller and his wife, Clarabel Cole, was
peddling them all over the counties of leleard and Carroll.
.lust as I had expected, Leonard Driver was in a side show imitating a
monkey. We could tell that he was well np on the job and he said that those
who wished to please him had only to give him peanuts.
Annis liarnes was indeed beautiful. She had gained much wealth and
distinction by permitting her picture to l.e pat on a snutli box for advertisement.
.lim llamrick had taken up his fathers job as jail keeper.
Pope McLeod had discovered a gold mine on his lather's farm and was
living in perfect ease.
Ollie llird Carter having despaired of ever getting a husband has settled down
as a typical old maid.
Florine tfhandler, the professional toe dancer, astonished us by giving .is a
Lorene Nicholson, a trained inirse, had married l3r. Roy Spruerl. 'l'ogei'lier
they were doing much for humanity.
Tom Liladney had mastered the profession of dish washing and M213 niak.nxg
a great deal ol money washing dishes at .X. 8: .Xl.
lina l.ee fxlmon was rinining a beauty parlor in Carrollton.
Render tasneil was still lilililllg and ll.ltl the record ol being the biggest
talker in the world.
llewlelt liussell was a progressive farmer. Ile had save.l much ll'l.li1C-V by
bling thrilty and inanaging vveli.
Zona .Xlclcacloii was a gray hairezl, tired looking woman. She arose and said
m ' b y
Q9 , 7,
'33 The Aggies, Nineteen TwentyfEight F33
that she was sorry she couldn't give as good a report as some of the others, but
she was trying to rear three robust little boys. Every one applauded and some
one said that that was a noble occupation.
NV. M. Liggin was milking cows in a dairy near Miami, Florida.
Ora Williamson was clerk in the toy department in Fishers
Sollie Cole was street car conductor in New York.
Herman Marshall was professor of science at Harvard.
Gerila Denny had formulated some kind of pill, that when taken would
enable a person to know his lessons without studying. These pills were very
popular at A. 81 M.
T. S. McLendon was working in a shoe string factory in Chicago.
Clara Harman was a well known fortune teller..
Taft Swygert was judge of the Superior Court in XVashington, D, C,
NVe have all heard the saying, "Laugh and grow fat." NVell, Lanere Thompson
had certainly done this.
Mandeville Henderson was making a living as a trapper in Canada.
Oliver Hammond was a chicken peddler in Atlanta.
Frank Dennis was a great aviator who had broken the world's record by
making a non-stop flight around the world.
It was impossible for all my class mates to be at A. K M. for some of
them were across the ocean and in Mars. I was very anxious to see them, so I
suggested to Frank that wetstart early the next morning in his aeroplane and
make them a visit. This just suited him, so the next morning we started on our
When we had gotten about halfway across the Atlantic, I was so thirsty
that I asked Frank to stop on the floating station and get something to drink.
VV e had a delicious drink that had been formulated by Ernest Spradlin. Whom
do you suppose we saw there? Nobody but Horace Kidd who was in charge
of the station. .
While we were talking to Horace a very large ship stopped and the captain
came up to the little stand to get a drink. You can imagine how surprised I
was when I found that it was no other that Robert Lovvorn.
We soon continued our Hight to England where we inquired about Charlie
Frank Williamson, who was a great bass singer at London. They told us that
he had gone to Africa to sing to the heathens, so we turned the aeroplane in
After we had gotten' to Africa and were looking for a place to land, we
noticed a large crowd ofvpeople. We landed, thinking perhaps that Charlie Frank
might be singing to them, But we found that it was not a man singing but a
woman talking. After pushing our way through the crowd, we found that it
was Lucile jackson. I-Ier childhood dreams had become real, for she was a
missionary. She told us that Charlie lfrank had been there but had just left
the day before for Mars. Determined to see him we started iinineliately on our
route. When we arrived, we found that he had gone to persuade the great
pianist, Irene Cook, and the great alto singer, Eula slackson, to come back with
him to London, Their friends hated for them to leave but they linally came with
him to plan their concert trip for the following season.
As I had seen and talked with all my Classmates, Erank brought me back
to my dear home in the Philippines. I started about my work thinking that
my class was a very remarkable one.
---- -ff-f -f WMA'-
'23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twentyfliight F33
THE SENIORS OF TVVENTY- EIGHT
Up this hard and toilsome highway,
VV e have struggled four long years.
iXVe have journeyed long and faithful,
Though it sometimes caused us tears.
XYe have come the way together,
'Till we've almost reached the place
XYhere a few must part forever,
'And forget some classmates face.
Do not think that we have finisheclg
For we'll never reach the end.
XVe are traveling up life's highway,
And have only reached the bend.
llere the road turns in all directions,
Each must take a different turng
Each will choose his own profession,
Each a different trade will learn,
So meet life with all its trials,
XVith its joys and with its pains,
Let us greet it always smiling,
lf it shines or if it rains,
Place your goal above the others, '
Turn toward the very topg
Though the way be rough and rugged,
Keep on climbing-never stop,
VVhen you reach your first goal safely,
And you stop for a moments restg
Think of the A. 81 N. days behind,
And they'll stand among the best.
The Aggies, Nineteen TwentyfEight
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The Aggies, Nineteen Twentyliight
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The Aggies, Nineteen TwentyfEight
U F IT ICER S
QIIIHNIE HE.x'1'1I... .,...... .
VIANETTIE I-I E.x'I'1I . . .
lII.liN KXRIQ .....
JOE IBANIQS AIYRTLE LIANNAH
DESSIE DoRRoI'c:I1, -IANETTE HEATH
C.xRMIxNEI.L LIYDIQ C.x'I'I--IERINE NIOTE
LEVELYN HENRY -IIMME lllflf POTTS
. . . . . . .I'1'm'-P1'Ps1'dm1f
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BONNIE TEEL I
QI IISRHERT XVALIQ ER
The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight
19 W 1" -' in
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C. L. Zfxetllzrxv
'23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight 63?
THE 1928 DEBATING TEAM
HARVY DYER EDMUND VVORTHY RAY STALLINGS Bm: T1sINc 1 R
""' ' " ' 'Hi' " 96'
'33 The Aggies, Nineteen TwentyfEight '33
Q iff! nn. ...W
O F FICE R S
1'Ax1f'r SWYGIQRT ................ ............ P l'E'SI'df'1lf
lbwl, DENNY .........,.. . ......... ,'1-FC-PI'C.YI.d6'l1f
Ifw liI.l, IMRN1 s ..... .qt'l'l'f'fC'li"X" Treasurer
'33 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '33
3 ' is .. .QaiA...v3y... if .
FOOT BALL PRACTICE
. Foot Ball Scores IQ27
A. 81 M, 6-l.z1G1'ang'e High O. A
A. H M. 6-Rome High 7. A
55 M. 6-llethlehem College 6. A
A. Sz M. o-llowclon College 13.
Sz M. 25-7th District A. 81 M. O
Sz M, I4-Bli3.1'lSt College 25.
81 M. 7-7th District A. Sz M. 7.
8: Mi. 0-Oglethorpe Fresh. 32.
Totals, A. 81 M. 64-Qppouents 90.
'23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '23
GIRLS BASKET BALL
GIRLS YOLLICY IIAXLL
633 The Aggies, Nineteen TWentyfEight '33
BOYS BASKET BALL
The Aggies, Nineteen TWentyfEight
HQ 1 . A - SK I
, , , . , , 1 ,
M1153 CL.x1z.x NOLIQN.
MRS. JOE AYCOCK..
CECIL JACKSON ....
GIERILA DIQNNY. . .
,I ULIA Nexswomm'
Cl1R1s'r1 Nli Cxmwlfunn
Mmm' l'lIiI.liN LAND
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..S'rr1'c'fa1Qv-Trcaszfwr'
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C11.xRLu'1"1'15 Fl'1'zs1MMoNs M1Q1.x'1N RICHARDSON
P23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '33
GEORGE GRAY ....
HARVEY DX'ER .....
ANNIS BARNES ....
JA M IES YOUNG
J, H. NEILL
BAND M '
W'I1-I,IE HOPE WAI
. . .Director
.... . . . . . . .President
. . Secreffary- Treasurer
7---f W- M- Y -
C93 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '23
rg 39 4, N ,Ay -
Comms: Pllljlll' mm' Gold. 1XI'oT'11o: "'Qz1aIiz'y and not Quantvftyfy
H1cw1,m"r RUss1Q1.l.. . . ............ ................ P resident
LANIQRIQ 'l'HuM1'suN. .... Svcrc'tary and Treasurer
The Aggies, Nineteen TWeIItyfEight
T. S. NTCLENDUN
-JIMMIE LEE POTTS
WILLIE HOPE WIALSON
J. U. RICHARDSON
XY, QXI, LIGGIN
CL'R'I'IS M ILAM
IULIYER IIA M NIOND
IMA LEE ALMUN
V- ,---- - 1 -
The Aggies, Nineteen TwentyfEight
Q, ng vqr Y - -
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'35 The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '23
'ld The Aggies, Nineteen Twenty-Eight '33
Who's Who in Senior Class
Cutest Girl .....
Cutest Boy .....
Prettiest Girl .......
Most Handsome Boy .... . . .
Frienclliest Girl .....
Most Original Girl..
Most Original Boy..
Most Popular Girl..
Most Popular Boy .....
Smartest Girl ......
Smartest Boy ....
.IMA LEE ALMON
IMA LEE ALMON
. .CLARAHEL COLE
. - . . .EWELL BARNES
. AANNIS BARNES
. . . . .JIM IfLxMR1CK
. .CLARAREL COLE
. . . . .T. S. NICLENDON
C23 The Aggies, Nineteen Twer1ty,Eight C93
l'4XR'lxl.Xl, YIICW UF I'UL'I.'I'RY YARD
PRIZE LTPS WON HY A. K M. POULTRY
'23 The Agg1CS, Nmeteen Twenty E1ght Y?
Iwo Reb1Qte1ed Tersew Pulls oi the A 'Q TXT Ilexcl
The Sehool Has Rcgmstemefl Dmoc ICISCY Herd
U Q Q
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She: "Paul, do you think you could learn to love me
Paul: "I might, I passed English."
2:1 :af 34 :K
Hewlett Russell: "This book makes me think."
Mr. Ingram: "Son, it must be a book of magic."
Margaret Fullilove fin Libraryl : "Give me Lamb's Tales."
Librarian: "VVhat do vou think this is, a meat market ?"
Tom Gladney Cin Civics classl: Mr. Ingram, are we going to have Civics
Mr. Ingram: "Yes, Why P"
Tom: "I-et's leave it off, I am not at all sleepy."
PK 31 PF PK X X
Myrtle Hannah: "It's too bad Columbus wasn't born
llonnie Teel: "How come?"
Myrtle: "Thats what I put on my exam paper."
Mary had a little lamb,
Given by a friend to keep
It followed her around until
It died from want of sleep.
fx: fa: sv sv aa
"4 ioing around with women a lot keeps you young."
"How come ?"
I started going around with them four years ago when I was a
I'm still a freshman.
-, J, .u , . 4.
2- 4- fr- PL 3. an
Iidmund XV.: "VVell, how many ads did you get Z"
Robt Lovvorn: "I got two orders in one place."
Edmund: "That's business. What were they?"
Robt. "One was to get out, and the other was to stay out."
-1- ,vs X fl- 'L -ls
llogs are merely tail bearers-Beanie.
Mary Jordon: "Shes nowhere near as big fool as she was."
Annis Barnes: "Has she reformed P"
Mary: "No, she's dieting."
Banana skins are reminders that the fall is near-Minnie VVinkle.
+ . W
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0 NE PRI C Er C 1 S H , S T 0 RE
lVleet Your Friends
Sandwiches, Cold Drinks,
A. 6: lVl. Welcome I
-v ff1l-Q --A -YV-
High School and College Jewelry
INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA I
Official Jeweler for
Fourth District A. Sz M. "Standard"
Rings and Pins
H. S. CANFIELD, Ansley Hotel,
Georgia Representative ATLANTA, GA.
Carrollton Drug Co.
For everything that a good drug
store should have.
We appreciate your patronage.
Jones Drug Company
May We serve you?
Carrollton Hardware Co.
General Hardware, Stoves, Plows,
Cement, Plaster, Lime, Shingles,
Phone 74. Pub. Square
We feel sure that this "Your
Store" is equipped to serve you
with quality Merchandise at all
times, and endeavor to merit the
business intrusted to us.
A. Baskin Co.
Moore Sc Clein Compliments
Originators of Low Prices
Atlantic and Pacific Tea
Visit our new store
11 Alabama St. T
Try Our 8 O'clock Coffee
Mason or James
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Native and Western Meats
T. H. Merrell Co.
ONE PRICE-SPOT CASH
Outfitters for the Whole Family
East Side Square, Carrollton, Ga.
s a eee aeee 6-fa
Agricultural and Mechanical
A Co-educational School of Excellent lVlerit
Domestic Science- Agriculture-
Cab Cooking Cab Soils
tbl Sewing Cbj Fertilizers
Ccl Dress-making ich Horticulture
Cdl Millinery Cdl Animal Husbandry
fel Home-making, etc. feb Dairying
ffl Farm Mechanics
Music Shop Expression
School opens Sept. 3rd, 1928.
One hundred and
fifty dollars covers entire expenses including board.
For further information write to-
IRVINE S. INGRAM, Principal,
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